University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1942

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 374 of the 1942 volume:

i r - 1 JdcH 3recKet}ridc,G » m A r , .-. « crzi PUBLISHED BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF TH E UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO COPYRIGHT 1942 Q LRJ Editor BETTY McCLELLAN Business Manager . . . ROBERT STEWART PROFESSOR FOLSOM, better known as " P. I., " is one of the most dearly beloved faculty members to retire from the University of Colorado in many years. Best known for his unerring honesty and truth, his sense of humor, and his ability to make students love and respect him, he will not only be remembered for his capacity as an excellent teacher of law but also as one of the finest football coaches the University has ever had. He received his A.B. from Dartmouth in 1895. attended the University of Michigan Law School from 1896 to 1897, and he received his LL.B. in 1897 from the University of Colorado. He then practiced law both in Boulder and in Denver and returned as instructor in law in 1906. Since 1907 he has been judge of the Moot Court, and from 1 898 to 1915 he coached intermittently, turning out a " winner " almost every season. In 1927 he became a professor of law, and from that time has not only given his students much worth- while knowledge in class but has also devoted much of his time to extra-curricular activities. • 4 DR. LESTER, Dean of the Graduate School for many years, has been one of the most widely recognized educators who have been connected with the University. Dean Lester is a most human individual — liked by students, faculty, and the people of the state. He is a man of simple tastes, genial personality, and broad interests which are as keen today as they ever were. He has been a great lover of the out-of-doors, spend- ing much time in mountain-climbing, fishing, playing golf, and in cultivating his rose garden. Dr. Lester received his A.B. from Central College in Missouri in 1897, and his M.A. from the same school in 1898. In 1902 he received another M.A. from Yale and his Ph.D. from there in 1904. He came to the University of Colorado in 1907 as Head of the Physics Department, having served as an instructor and a professor of Physics at Yale. In 1919, Dr. Lester became Dean of the Graduate School, and in 1931 he was appointed Vice-President of the University. In both 1932 and 1933 he was acting President during the absence of President Norlin. Thus at all times he has given generously of his time and has furthered the interests of the University in every way he possibly could. 5 • ETWEEN the covers of this Coloradan we have tried to enclose the essence of the spirit that is Colorado University. Any year- book represents in picture and in writing a portrayal of life during a certain stipulated period. Our year commences in the Fall of 1941 and ends with the Spring of 1942. During this period, we have sought to bring to C. U. ' s students, alumni, and friends of the past, present, and future, a complete and comprehensive view of activity on our campus. We have sincerely tried and hope we have succeeded in recording the things closest to everyone as a whole and not just to particular groups. We will be justly re- warded if you, the possessor of this book, consider it as a part of your memories of Colorado University. • 6 MACKEY WALK IN FRONT OF THE LAW BUILDING Perhaps it ' s this we come here for — A walk — made beautiful by Spring, A building — firm and tough, yet glowing with the fire of hope, And friends — but who can tell what friends mean — Yes, this is what we come for. • 8 LAW BUILDING PRESIDENT ' S HOUSE Who lives here? Charm — in all her loveliness — Apparent in high-ceil inged rooms, A log-fire burning bright. Tradition — deep-rooted, tough. Found in solid trees — yet beautiful. And last of all, Hope — Soft, glowing, firm, and fine — Everywhere apparent. • 10 PRESIDENT ' S HOUSE OLD MAIN Some things Are nearer to our hearts Than others, And this, I think, is one— The ringing of a bell Strong and clear. Ghosts passing — silent — Through its aged doors. 12 - U- ;- %T.. ' :%,;_ V? OLD MAIN LIBRARY He who knows only his own generation- And what comes next? Who could have thought we would forget so soon? I do remember, though, the blotch of golden sun Dipping into the smoky mass of clouds Just behind the mountains As we left for home. • 14 LIBRARY AMPHITHEATER IN BACK OF ARTS That ' s the place — The very place we sat and wondered how it all could be so still. And now the snow has come and left it white and lovely. Do you suppose that it will ever be the same — That afternoon we sat and wondered? • 16 AMPHITHEATER BACK OF ARTS MEMORIAL Snapshots After four years in C. U. — having done the right things, and seen the right people, and been thoroughly collegiate — I take it upon myself to tell you all about them, too. In case you haven ' t met me, I ' m the spirit of C. U. I ' ve seen most things and done all the rest. You can get in touch with me — not that I ' m boasting, but I am quite a person on this campus — any place on the Hill at any time. And when you get to know me better, you ' ll find I ' m Independent, Sorority, Fraternity, Ath- lete, Faculty, and all the rest. Being the kind of fellow I am, and having so much in common with all of you, I ' m sure you ' ll be interested in everything I have to say, so with camera in hand and furrows on my brow, I present to you my Life at C. U. WELCOME TO BOULDER GET YOUR APPOINTMENTS EARLY September. 1941, and once again the 4.000 students of Colorado University came back to their place of higher learning First to return were footballers who had to come two weeks early to prepare for the ft?? nnn t ' p!- T " ° " " u ' " " ' n " 1 appearances and finally the rank and file made Boulder and Its I Z.UUU inhabitants realize that college had once more begun. Cars filled the streets and the " hill- became a beehive of activity. • IT LOOKS CLEAN TILL YOU ' VE BEEN IN IT INSIGNIFICANT HUMANITY HOW ABOUT CANON AT NINE? THREE PEACHES NOT IN A BOTTLE AT LAST A MAN CHEER UP, GIRLS . . . BETTER LATE THAN NEVER? DON ' T LOOK SO SHOCKED, PLEDGE! . . . ACTIVES ARE ALLOWED TO CHEAT! A SEXTET OF JULIETS— WAITING? Rush week, sleepless nights with smoky meetings, high pressure salesmanship, tired hands, and scrambled names. This ordeal lasted a week for formal clad girls and three days for boys. One-half of C.U. ' s girls and one-third of the boys belong to Greek organizations — pledged this year. Cone were traditional convertibles with boys driving. Amused Barbs snickered at frantic Creek actions. A dance closed the week. Typical statements: to outsiders, " My Cod, those fellows pledge anyone. " To brothers, " I thought you had a pin on him? " DON ' T RUSH TOO HARD, BOYS . . . HE MIGHT PLEDGE DELT! pride OF THE BE CAREFUL . . . THOSE DRAPES AREN ' T PAID FOR! THREE D ' s 21 • EVES IN THE GARDEN OF EDEN . . . PLEDGE NIGHT AND MEN! LOVE REGISTERS A HIT! Regrstration and red ta pe. Students filed through the fieldhouse. Bewildered looks graced their faces Appointment cards for upper and lower divisions were always given, but scarcely looked at. The pens were about like those in a post office and students grumbled at filling out a schedule. Dazed freshmen stam- mered and apologized. Upper classmen wanted to know a two hour breeze. This year fall registration covered 4,000 students, with the war having little effect THAT ' S NOT A VERY " V FOR VICTORY " -ISH LOOK! OLD MAIN AND A BIT O ' GOD ' S COUNTRY SORT OF BROUGHT A LITTLE BACK WITH YOU, DIDN ' T YOU, FELLA? • 22 " HOME OF THE FREE AND LAND OF THE BRAVE! " Preliminaries over, old acquaintances were renewed and vacation tales told over and over. Freshmen lived in University dormitories while Greeks lived in letter houses and other students resided at boarding houses and in apartments around the campus. Cost of Dorm living is $45.00. Fraternities and sororities range around $50.00 a month including board, room and dues, while boarding houses cost about $35.00. Junk filled rooms. After usual trades were made, everyone settled down to work. " AND THEN SHE SAID TO MF . . . " YES, MR. WOLLE, YOU HAVE MY PERMISSION TO SAY BC ' " WILL BE BOYS ' WHATEVER YOU LIKE IN YOUR CLASSES! 23 • J GEOLOGY " BUGGIES " ALL SET TO GO , -5 ALL ON FILE . . T IF YOU CANFIND IT C asses got to be routine; longing started for happy summer moments: that elusive three point we were all determmed to get seemed to be too high a goal. The library saw its share of grinds, average students and passers-by. Bulletm boards attracted attention, and knowledg e-seekers filled labs and lecture rooms ' Various organizations and honoraries started performing their functions, useful or otherwise No more poor grades — we were really going to hit the books this quarter WA ' Trn ' lTuf ' Afpi " " ° ' ' ;,T° ? ' ' " ' ' CAN IT BE? BETA STUDYING! WATCH OUT, ALEX . . . IT LL BITE! A LITTLE BIT OF EVERYTHING! WHY BE SKEPTICAL? IT ' S VERY SIMPLE! • 24 — " U " " w[ " jfe t L wk 1 Ui 91 H H pii»i %r Jn H 1 1 Rii 4 ' M LOOKS LIKE A MODERN BALBOA! GIRLS, YOU LOOK SO SOULFUL! No one worked all the time. Field trips proved popular as did formal parties and tea dances, bridge, checkers, chess, as well as outdoor sports. The more learned discussed matters with popular faculty mem- bers and the real life got under way. In the center of student government was the A.S.U.C. Commission elected each spring in a turbulent political struggle. The student president this year was well-liked, much- talented Vern Lockard. SMILE, PETER! IMAGINE PLAYING CHESS IN THE MIDDLE OF THE DANCE FLOOR! THERE ' S THAT GIRL AGAIN! CUTE, ISN ' T SHE? FRITZ AND THE BOSS ' S DAUGHTER CAREFUL, BOYS . . . THE NAME ' S " MRS. " 25 REASONABLE FACSIMILE OF A C. U. CHEERLEADER A PREVIEW OF WHAT THE DRAFT WILL DO " SPUR-RED ON, " CHUDY? C.U., like all institutions of higher learning, has traditions. We call ourselves the Buffaloes and had a genuine article presented to us for a mascot. Freshmen must wear green dinkies; they cannot cross Varsity Bridge, smoke cigarettes on the campus, or have dates to football games. Spur and Phi Epsilon Phi, pep organizations, were supposed to en- force these traditions, all given in a little yellow handbook called the Freshman ' s bible. Needless to say, Frosh broke rules whenever possible. Punishment for girls was the wearing of absurd costumes; boys were thrown in the lake. Many times reversed procedure on upper classmen. SHOWING THE NEW TRENDS IN FASHIONS WHAT ' S THIS STUFF? " AH ... MY PUBLIC! " 26 WE CAME, WE SAW, WE CONQUERED! COLORADO U. SPIRIT BEFORE A GAME Fall was the season for football, pep rallies and outdoor Intramural sports. A powerful Texas team with All-Americans Layden, Grain, Daniel and Kutner opened the pigskin season by spoiling Jim Yeager ' s debut 34 to 6. Season heroes for Colo rado were tailback, Paul McClung; guard, Cus Shannon; and end, Stan Hendrickson — the latter two being Sophomores with a great future. A Bison-won game means Freshmen fight for the honor of ringing Old Main ' s bell in token of victory. WHEATIES! SHANGRI-LA PROPAGANDA . . . OR DID WE WIN SOMETHING? 27 • AND THE CROWD WAS MAGNIFICENT WHAT DO YOU SUPPOSE THEY ' RE LOOKING AT? SnTonT ..- . f " " . graduate manager capable " Kayo " Lam and publicity director. Bill Day. Stu- dents got activity books to games jthers bought tickets costing about $2.00. From President Stearns to the greenest Freshman ranged the school ' s football fanatics. Facial expressions registered CU. ' sups and downs and the team was cheered on by yells such as Colorado Uoow and songs, the mosV popular of Sents ' oVv aVwelrT ir. ' " ?h " ° Buffaloes. " Added attractions were HigVSchool Band Say and rarenrs uay as well as the annual Homecoming. C. U. IN ACTION A " STERNER " EXPRESSION THAN USUAL BETA SPIRITS YES, BOYS, I KNOW JUST HOW YOU FEEL! B.M.O.C. WHO MADE GOOD AFTER GRADUATION CANNED CREAM, OF COURSE NOTE THE HEALTHY SMILES PI KAP DISPLAY A STUDY IN NAPKINS! Back they come, with silver and gold feathers in their hats and tales of " When I was in school " on their lips. These were the alumni, many of whom are nationally famous. Students this year welcomed them with the best home- coming spirit in years. Victory signs were painted over everything, including cars and levis. Amidst flowing beer, buffalo sandwiches were devoured. Lavish house decora- tions and a huge bonfire completed the setting. OUR TEAM WAS RED HOT! WE ' RE " BACKING " THE TEAM! WE DID! 29 • IT ' S WET, BUT DON ' T DRINK IT, BOYS! GLAMOOR WE BEAT AGGIES, BUT THIS CAN ' T BE BEAT! The Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war to decide whether or not dinkies might be discarded, and colorful floats, this year based on a defense theme, were part of the picture which was presided over for the second time by Queen, Garnet Swearns. The climax was reached in the football game with powerhouse fullback, Ray Jenkins, captaining the team to a glorious victory over ancient enemy Colorado State. The day, long remembered by all, was finished with the homecoming dance. SHE COULD! RAMBLING RAY ROLLS! THIS WAS A VICTORY DANCE • 30 Administration The business of directing this University is really a headache at times. It ' s Mr. Spirit this and Mr. Spirit that until I think I can ' t stand it another minute. Thank goodness I ' m capable, because I dread to even think of what would happen to things around here if I weren ' t. If I ' m not helping Miss Smircheck tell Seniors in a tactful way that they don ' t have enough hours to graduate, I ' m giving speeches or counseling Freshmen, so you can see what I mean when I say the grey hair or so I do have has not grown there without a struggle. There is com- pensation, though, when I get that nice warm glow of being a magnanimous spirit as I reinstate some hopeless but persis- tent soul for the fourth time. Board of Regents Members of the Board of Regents are elected by popular vote in the State every two years to serve six-year terms. The board formulates policies, authorizes all business, makes all appointments, and assumes the responsibility of the institution. BOARD OF REGENTS FRANK D, ALLEN Akron, Colorado EUGENE A. BOND Leadville, Colorado E. RAY CAMPBELL Denver, Colorado DR. LAWRENCE W. COLE Boulder, Colorado DR. MARTIN D. CURRIGAN ...... Denver, Colorado CARL D. McKINLEY Greeley, Colorado LAWRENCE W. COLE CARL D. McKINLEY EUGENE A. BOND DR. MARTIN D. CURRIGAN E. RAY CAMPBELL FRANK D. ALLEN 32 PRESIDENT STEARNS Robert L. Stearns received his B.A. degree in 1914 from the University of Colorado. His LL.B. was obtained at Columbia University in 1916. In 1917, he enlisted in the U. S. Army and rose to the rank of captain in four months. Later he practiced law in Denver and was head of the Colorado Bar Associa- tion and Denver Bar Association for four years. In 1935, he became Dean of the C. U. Law School, and in 1939 was honored with the Presidency of the University. Being a graduate of the University, President Stearns has been sympathetic to the problems of the students, as well as those of the University. It is for this reason that he is the most popular figure on the campus as well as the most prominent. Executive Council The Executive Council is composed of the President of the University, the deans of the colleges, and four members elected from the University Senate. They are not eligible to succeed themselves. It deals with emergency prob- lems and formulates and enforces temporary regulations. MEMBERS OF THE EXECUTIVE COUNCIL PROFESSOR CARL BORCMANN . . . Head of Chemical Engineering DEAN LYDIA L BROV N Dean of V omen DEAN HARRY G. CARLSON Dean of Men PROFESSOR PAUL M. DEAN . . . . . Professor of Chemistry PROFESSOR HARL R. DOUGLASS . . Director of College of Education DEAN ROV LAND W. DUNHAM Dean of College of Music DEAN HERBERT S. EVANS Dean of College of Engineering PROFESSOR R. G. GUSTAVSON . . . Head of Chemistry Department DEAN CLIFFORD HOUSTON Dean of Summer Quarter DEAN EDV ARD C. KING Dean of Law School DEAN OLIVER C. LESTER Dean of Graduate School DEAN ELMORE PETERSEN Dean of Business School DEAN MAURICE H. REES Dean of Medical School ROBERT L. STEARNS President DEAN JACOB VAN EK .... Dean of Arts and Sciences School DEAN HOMER C. Vv ' ASHBURN .... Dean of Pharmacy School CAPTAIN L F. V ELCH .... Commandant of N.R.O.T.C. Unit • 34 FRED E. ADEN Mr. Aden, registrar and counsellor of the University since 1929, has charge of the academic records of the students. Other business handled through his department includes the publication of catalogues, bulletins and statistics, as well as attending to the general University correspondence. ROWLAND H. DUNHAM Mr. Dunham, Dean of the College of Music, has been a member of the University fac- ulty since 1927. He was graduated from the New England Conservatory of Music, and attended Ohio Wesleyan University. Administration Behind the scenes of every great institution of learning, there is a group of men who are re- sponsible for all the worthwhile accomplish- ments of the University — the members of the Administration. It is these men who guide and advise us, who help us to find a firm footing in life, and who send out from our University a group of students with a strong foundation to meet their life work. Though they are not many for the burdens they bear, we feel that our fac- ulty is the main reason our University is what it is today, and we hope we may follow the example they have set for us. . ' RALPH L. CROSMAN Besides being Director of University Publi- cations, Professor Crosman, as head of the School of Journalism, has enlarged and im- proved the school so that it has gained national recognition. As a traveling stu- dent advisor and former executive secretary of the Associated Alumni, he has been influential in spreading the good will of the University in the state. JACOB VAN EK Dr. Van Ek, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, received his B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. degrees at Iowa University. He was awarded the Albert Kehn Fellowship in 1928-29, and has gained a state-wide repu- tation for his ability in analyzing political and social problems. Administration EDWARD C. KING Dr. King is now in his second year as Dean of the Law School. He obtained his A.B. and LL.B. degrees at Denver University. Although Dean King ' s main interests in law are those of legal ethics, taxation, and trusts, he is well acquainted with the other phases of it. LYDIA L BROWN Miss Brown is the Dean of Women of Colorado University. She graduated from Vassar, received her M.A. at Wiscon- sin, and studied at Sorbonne in Paris. The decoration and planning of Memorial, the dormitories, the Women ' s Club and the Faculty Club are among the campus undertakings in which Dean Brown is interested. HARL R. DOUGLASS Dr. Douglass is Director of Education and head of the Department of Psychology. Recently he was appointed a member of a national committee of the association of deans and heads of departments of educa- tion. He recently published a series of text- books for junior high school mathematics. • 36 ELMORE PETERSEN Elmore Petersen, Dean of the School of Business and Professor of Marketing, re- ceived his A.B. and his B.Com. from the University of South Dakota. He followed these degrees with his M.A. at the Univer- sity of Illinois. His favorite relaxations are drawing and painting. HOMER C. WASHBURN Dr. Washburn, Deon of the College of Pharmacy, has maintained this position since 1913. He has written two widely used textbooks on Pharmacy. His hobbies are the collection of war relics, unique art objects, and playing his guitar. Administration RALPH E. ELLSWORTH Dr. Ellsworth, Director of Colorado Univer- sity Libraries and Professor of Library Sci- ence, is seeing how successful he can make our library, since it is an experiment in this region. He obtained his A.B. at Oberlin, his B.S. in Library Science at Western Reserve, and his Ph.D. at Chicago University. HARRY CARLSON The offices of the Dean of Men and Baseball Coach are those held by Mr. Carlson. He was Director of Athletics ot Melford School and Director of Physical Education at Hamline University before coming to Colorado sixteen years ago. MAURICE H. REES Dr. Rees, Dean and Superintendent of the University of Colorado School of Medicine and Hospitals, took his A.B. degree at Mon- mouth College in Illinois, his A.M. ot the University of Illinois, his Ph.D. at the Uni- versity of Chicago, and his M.D. at Wosh- Ington University. Besides teaching physi- ology and pharmacology, he is active in research work in endocrine organs and pitu- itary extracts and their physiological action. HERBERT S. EVANS Dr. Evans, Dean of the School ot Engineer- ing, has been a member of the University faculty since 1905. He received his B.S. from the University of Nebraska in 1898 ond his Ph.D. in 1928. Engineering students look upon him as a congenial friend. RUTH COLSTOCK Miss Colstock is the newly appointed Director of the School of Nursing for C.U. She obtained her B.S. at the University of Colorado and took graduate work at the University ' s School of Nursing at Colorado General Hospital. 37 • Administration O. C. LESTER Dr. Lester, head of the Graduate School, is also a noted physicist. He received his A.B. and A.M. degrees from Central College and his Ph.D. from Yale. He Is the author of c book, The Integrals of Mechanics, for which he is widely known. Among his favorite diversions are golf, fishing, and gardening. CAPT. L. F. WELCH Captain Welch, the head of the R.O.T.C. at the University of Colorado, entered the U. S. Noval Academy in 1902 as a midshipman. As commander of the U.S.S. New York, Captain Welch represented the United States at the English Corona- tion in 1937. During the last World War, Coptain Welch served in the British navy as an observer on a British sub- marine. CLARENCE L. ECKEL Mr, Eckel, the head of the Civil Engineering Department, obtained his B.S. in 1914 and his C.E. in 1921 at the Univer- sity of Colorado. Mr. Eckel is the faculty representative in the Mountain States Intercolle- giate Athletic Conference. AUBREY J. KEMPNER Dr. Kempner is head of the Department of Mathematics in the College of Arts and Sci- ences. He gained his interest in mathemat- ics at George-August University, Gottingen, Germany. Here, too, he received his Ph.D. 38 GEORGE F. REYNOLDS Dr. Reynolds is heod of the Department of English and English Literature. From the University of Konsos he obtained his A.B. ond LL.D. degrees, and from the University of Chicago his Ph.D. Of special interest to him ore the writers of the late Victorian period ond the development of the theatre. R. A. CUSTAVSON After teaching at Denver University, where he hod also obtained his B.A. and M.A. degrees, Dr. Gustavson become head of the Department of Chemistry at C.U. in 1937. He has gained international fame in the field of biochemistry, especially concerning glands of internal secretion; and in 1930 he was delegated to the Second International Conference for Glandular Research in Lon- don. He wos receiver of the Phi Lambda Upsilon prize in onolytical chemistry ond the Melzer award in research. Administration WALTER B. VEAZIE Dr. Veazie is head of the De- partment of Philosophy. He obtained his A.B. and Ph.D. degrees at Columbia Univer- sity. Only those who can inter- pret abstract thought can un- derstand this subject. He enjoys studying orthology and the history of science. WM. B. PIETENPOL Dr. Pietenpot studied at the University of Leyden, Holland, and obtained his Ph.D. at the University of Wisconsin. As head of the Physics Depart- ment, his special interest is the application of physics to arts and industry. WILLIAM C. LAM " Kayo " Lorn, the Graduate Manager of Athletics, received his B.A. degree from the University of Colorado. As a football player of this University from 1933-35 and as Assistant Deon of Men, Lam is known uni- versally by one and all. CARL W. BORCMANN Dr. Borgmann received his doctorate from Cambridge University in England after hav- ing received his earlier degrees from the University of Colorado. Dr. Borgmann is the head of the Department of Chemical Engineering and is at present devoting most of his time to uniting operations in engi- neering. EARL C. CROCKETT Dr. Crockett, Chairman of the Executive Committee, Department of Social Science, is a graduate of the University of Califor- nia, where he took his Ph.D. degree. He is also Chairman of the Committee on Schol- arships. His particular interest is public finance in which field he has done much research work. CLIFFORD G. HOUSTON Dr. Houston is Director of Extension Divi- sion, Dean of Summer Quarter, and Profes- sor of Education. He received his A.B., A.M., and Ph.D. degrees from Colorado University, and at Columbia University he did graduate and post-doctoral work. 39 " ; ' ■A ,. Associated Students of the University oF Colorado Under the leadership of Commission President Vern Lockard, the 1941 Commission of the A.S. U.C. has been successful in improving not only the spirit and morale of the student body, but also in making improvements to better the liv- ing conditions and recreational facilities offered the students. In cooperation with the Memorial Building Committee and the Executive Council, the Com- mission approved a plan for enlarging the Co- operative Cafeteria so as to provide adequate room for the serving of low cost meals to the more needy students. The present international situation and in- sufficient funds have made the contemplated changes in dancing and recreational facilities in Memorial an impossibility at this time. The plans for C. U. Day include the central- ization and combination of several smaller cele- brations into one eventful demonstration. • Board of Publications VERN LOCKARD President Senior Representative, Arts and Sciences HENRY GREGORY Vice-President Barb Representative MARIAN BARTRAM Secretary Junior Representative, Arts and Sciences JACK ALLEN Interfraternity Representative DICK DAWSON Junior Representative, Engineering GERALDINE SERAFINI President, A. W. S. JOE HAWLEY Treasurer Law Representative and Commissioner of Finance GLEN HEDGECOCK Junior Class Representative GORDON HUNGERFORD Senior Representative, Engineering GLEN COOPER Pharmacy School Representative PAUL RICH Commissioner of Dances BETTY THOMPSON . . Commissioner of Entertainment Panhellenic Representative MICHAEL BAIER, Commissioner of Welfare and Employment President, Independent Students Association BETSY KEITH ] Sophomore Representative, Arts and Sciences | □ , , HARRY BEERBOHM j. board ot Commissioners and Board of Athletics Forensics Sophomore Class Representative MARIAN BARTRAM J HENRY GREGORY . Commissioner of Pep and Traditions MERRIT STARK Commissioner of Medicol Interests Medical School Representative BOB DECKER Business School Representative MARCIA WARNER Music School Representative JOE HAWLEY J NORMAN ROCKWELL Commissioner of Organization and Honoraries Senior Class President Board of Finance • 40 A. S. U. C. GORDY AND BARTY COMPARE DISCS Henry Gregory Betty Thompson Marion Bortrom Michael Boier Jock Allen " " Betsy Keith . c " ' ' ; V Dick Dawson Horry Beerbohm Geroldine Serofini Robert Decker Joe Howley Marcia Warner Glen Hedgecock Paul Rich Gordon Hungerford Cloy Shelton Glen Cooper Norman Rockwell 41 • » k y cP . c G SENATE The legislative power of A.W.S. is composed of two governing bodies, one of which is Senate. Presidents of the U.W.C, Y.W.C.A., W.A.A,, Spur, and Panhellenic; one Independent repre- sentative elected by the Independent women; and the faculty advisors are members. The other members are elected in the spring of the year. OFFICERS CERALDINE SERAFINI President MARjORIE WOODARD Vice-President NORMA JEANNE SMITH Secretary BARBARA ANNE JOHNSON Treasurer MARJORIE ANDERSON VENUS BLAKE KATHERINE CARR SARA FLANDERS MEMBERS CLENNA FULKER CEORCENE ILES RUBYDONNA JOSEPH JEAN MILLS CATHERINE PRESTON CAROLINE PROUTY BETTY THOMPSON MISS LYDIA L BROWN FACULTY ADVISORS MISS THERESE STENCLE MISS MARY ETHEL BALL HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES The House of Representatives is com- posed of one representative from each sorority, an equal number of representa- tives from the non-sorority group, and the four hall presidents of the dormitory. It is the lower governing body of the Associated Women Students. MARJORIE WOODARD Speaker RUTH BOWIE LOUISE CARROLL GRACE COOK DORIS CROSSWHITE GWEN CROSSWHITE GENEVIEVE DERGANCE MARIE FENN HOPE FIELDS MEMBERS BERN ICE HOOKER RUTH IRISH MARILYN KOHL MARJORIE MABERRY RAE MONBERG JANE MORGAN ALICE NELSON NORINNE NELSON ZOE NEWMAN ANN NOWELL MARILYN OLDLAND EVELYN ROSENTHAL JEAN SCOGIN PHYLLIS SELLS NORMA JEANNE SMITH RUTH STILLSON GRACE WAGNER Independent Organization The Independent Students Association is the representative organization of the non- Creeks on the campus. The major officers are elected by the Barbs to direct all Independent activities which include weekly tea dances, informal parties, quarterly formals, intramural participation, and all other matters of interest to the students. Committees and class repre- sentatives are selected by the officers from letters of application. OFFICERS MICHAEL BAIER President CRACE PETERSON Vice-President RUTH ENCLUND Secretary MARTIN BAKER Treasurer MR. CALLAND Sponsor COMMITTEE HENRY GREGORY .... A.S.U.C. Committee ALICE NELSON ] DICK WOOD POLLY MILLER ] DICK ARNOLD RUTH STRAUSS ] JOHN THOMAS RUTH HOUSTON i BILL RENTFRO CLASS REPRESENTATIVES c u D . . SYLVIA ClARRATANO) Freshman Representatives MINOR COON f ' ' - ° ' ' ' Representatives Sophomore Representatives gp BREIER Publicity . . Junior Representatives ARK ELICH Athletic . . Senior Representatives DOUG WOOD Dance Manager Top row: Mr. Ben Galland, Peterson, England, Baker, Gregory, Doug Wood, Houston, Rentfro, Strauss Bottom row: Thomas, Miller, Arnold, Nelson, Dick Wood, Giarratano, Coon, Elich, Breier HENRY GREGORY President BEN GRIFFITH Vice-President NORMAN ROCKWELL Secretary COMBINED ENGINEERS The Combined Engineers is a miniature A.S. U.C. for the students of the College of Engineer- ing. It publishes four times a year the excellent " Colorado Engineer " magazine, maintains a sub- stantial loan fund, meets in the fall at the famous Applefest, presents in the winter the top-rank- ing Engineers ' Ball, when Engineers go social in style, and holds in the spring the ever-popular open house on Engineers ' Day. BERLIN BOYD Treasurer BUSINESS SCHOOL Beginning the year ' s activities with the Annual Fall Frolic, the Business School is looking for- ward to the winter quarter Banquet and the spring quarter Business School Day, which are the main events of the year for this school. Many prominent speakers are to be heard at the con- vocations scheduled throughout the year. BOB STARKE President WAYNE CURLEE Vice-President MARIE McGOVERN Secretary BOB STEWART Tree surer BOB DECKER A.S. U.C. Representative CHARLIE IN HIS ELEMENT " AND THE FLOOD CAME TO JOHNSTOWN PEERLESS LEADERS Big event for Colorado publications in the fall was the holding on the campus of the annual Rocky Mountain Inter- scholastic Press Association Convention. Scribes and news- hawks from all mountain schools gathered and gasped at C_ U. ' s scenic campus. Genial " Chuck " Watts presided as chairman, Governor Carr was an honored guest, and Pro- fessor Crosman guided the whole program and delighted listeners by telling his perennial " Johnstown Flood " story at the banquet. CALDERWOOD, SEWED UP REPUBLICAN QUIT SMILIN ' AT THAT FELLA, JINNA! THEY CAME FOR THE MEAL • 46 " The Coloradan, " " Silver and Cold, " and this year the " Dodo, " former humor maga- zine gone " New Yorker, " were the Univer- sity members of the association. Though editors and business managers of these pub- lications had the most lucrative jobs that students can attain, yet Miss McClellan and Messrs. Stewart, Calderwood, and Hickman found they received a lower wage than that paid at most other schools in the region. Awards given at the convention gave the " Silver and Cold " honorable mention and placed the " Coloradan " second. The " S. and C " is automatically paid for in fees, the " Coloradan " is optional at $1 .50 per quarter charge, which is attached to fees, and the " Dodo " puts on a high pressure campaign for subscribers. Other University publica- tions include " The Colorado Engineer, " " The Window, " and " The Colorado Alum- nus. " THE LIB IN ALL ITS GLORY DON ' T DARE INSULT THESE TWO! QUIT HOGGIN ' THE MIKE HOW KADISH FIGHTS THE WAR 47 • THUNDER ROCK ACTION MnhfThLT ' ' ' ' Vi S u ' ■ 8 ' ' ° " Students might get Little Theater or Artist Series tickets. The thrnlh f .1 ' ' ° " ' ? " by numvirate of Reynolds. Wolle and West, presented student-acted plays throughout the year, famous for their entertainment value. Wadsworth, Floyd, Carson, and Winter were Thespians whorri students flocked to see. while " Thunder Rock " and " Death Takes a Holiday " proved the most popular plays. Professor Davison was leader of Artist Series movement which brought outstanding artists to the campus m an attempt to acquaint students with culture. PERCY PLAYS TOO . . . TOO EXPRESSIVE! , WOULDN ' T AFFORD ORCHIDS, JESSICA GEOLOGY BUS . . . AND I TOOK CHEMISTRY SOME BOYS DON ' T RUN OFF TACKLE " The Messiah " was presented on the campus for music lovers. Other lovers studied art, classics, or just pitched woo. Engineers, the campus ' s most ethnocentric group, wandered about in grimy ' cords, mumbling over slide rules, and mysteriously peering at longed-for girls through surveyors ' transits. To the surprise of everyone, these amazing figures with a language all their own picked up the prize jobs after graduation GLORY, GLORY, HALLELUJAH! THE WEAKER SEX. ' PIPE THAT BLONDE! BACK BY NINE OR ELSE STUDENTS, THIS IS A PICTURE A BUNCH OF THE BOYS WERE WHOOPING IT UP UNTIL . . . Highlight of the football season was the Utah Special run every other year to Salt Lake City. This year 400 boarded the special, gaily painted with victory slogans. The University provided this train at a cost of $1 2.50 per ticket — many paid, many sneaked on. Those lacking cash journeyed to the Beehive capitol in cars. This year after a huge pep rally and band display on downtown streets Colorado fans saw their team humiliated by the worst defeat in years. Sunday saw the revelers home sporting hangovers and too tired for Monday classes. YEAGER AND SOPHOMORE PRIDES WHO BELIEVES IN SIGNS? PEANUTS, POPCORN AND ASPIRIN! IF I ONLY HAD A RAZOR! Besides academic pursuits, college students found time for social activities. No B.M.O.C. could be well rounded with- out a little black book and girls who didn ' t date just weren ' t. Upper classmen grabbed the cream of the Freshman gals. Frosh males thought of high school and practiced whistling. A predominant masculine element gave the girls a break, and dates had to be asked for from a couple of days to months in advance, based on the occasion or the girl. GUESS WHAT, SHE KISSED ME! 51 • MURPHY FLATTERS EVERYBODY Leading social event of fall quarter was the Sophomore Prom. The campus band of Emmett Ryder provided the music in a pre-induction appearance which was one of the last by that band which had made C.U. " Caterpillar Shuffle " conscious. Boyd Mock, unattached at this time, was chairman, and vivacious Elaine Littell, Pi Phi, was chosen queen. The committee, chosen by applications submitted to the A.S.U.C. Com- mission, followed the usual procedure of banning corsages and added an attractive compact to every bid bought. BREATHING SPELL HUGGINS, COX PROTEGE, OUT AFTER TEN-THIRTY MY DEARS, THIS IS LOVELY BEAUTY AND THE CHAIRMAN FUN FOR US MEANS WORK FOR WALT Dances didn ' t hold the whole exchange dinners between va ties, and the dorms also were gathered in informal groups a topics covering politics, sports. Associated Women Students outstanding Senior girls. The amidst clouds of pipe smoke a THEY LEFT OUT OUR NEW PLEDGE UTAH SCORE, 6 TO 6 . . . LUCKY A TUBE BURNED OUT HIGHER EDUCATION spotlight as mountain hikes, rious fraternities and sorori- popular functions. Students nd held " bullsessions, " with campus gossip, and sex. The held a banquet and picked engineers celebrated royally t an annual Applefest. B.W.O.C. ' s 53 • AT LEAST THEY DIDN ' T BEAT THE BAND Hated rival of Colorado ' s Buffaloes are Denver University ' s Pioneers. This rivalry reaches a climax every fall when the student body moves en masse to " tramway tech ' s " stadium. There they are given seats as far away from everything as possible, from which they witness the football game. This year D.U. crushed Colorado, and Buff supporters went to the " Cos, " Turkey Day headquarters for C.U., and drowned their sorrow. Thanksgiving ended with students dancing under an ironic banner which forlornly advertised the " C.U. Victory Dance. " WE THREW BARLEYCORN FOR A LOSS IN TRAINING ' SO-CALLED VICTORY DANCE Class Section Gracious, what a time I have had! if you only l new what an experience it is to see these students in action, but maybe I ' d better just tell you about them and let you draw your own conclusions. The Sophomores, for instance, have a habit of looking far more superior than anyone could possibly be. And then there are the Juniors who manage to get things done by merely looking efficient. The Seniors, poor souls, have at last found that it ' s really the work that counts, but try as they will they can ' t stay up after 1 1 :00 to get it done. All of them, it seems, have developed the most ingenious methods of study- ing hardly at all and getting the most amazing results. But what more can you expect from a college education? STANLEY ALBERG Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.Ch.E. ELIZABETH ALLEN North Platte, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Window; Y.W.C.A.; Kappa Delta Pi; U.W.C; A.W.S. Vaude- ville; Red Cross; Intramurals. JOHN T. ALLEN, JR. Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Beta Theta Pi, President; Board of Publications; Tou Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sumalia; A.I.E.E., President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Pres- ident; A.S.U.C. Council. LUCILLE ALLEN Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. ' M RAYMOND C. ALLEN Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Pi Sigma; A.I.E.E.; Phi Epsilon Phi; Viking Club; Intramurals. MARTHA ANN AMMONS Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Theta Sigma Phi, Secretary; Kappa Tau Alpha; U.W.C. MOZELLE AMONETTE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Coloradan; Little Theater. I (I JEAN ANDERSON Denver, Colorado- Beta Phi. -Arts and Sciences; Pi LOIS ANDERSON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kap- | pa Alpha Theta; Spur; Kappa Tau Alpha; | Theta Sigma Phi. | MARJORIE MAE ANDERSON Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; In- dependent; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board, President; U.W.C, Secretary; House of Rep- resentatives; Senate. ELEANOR ANGEL Delta, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; W.A.A.; Hiking Club; Physical Education Club. BRUCE APPLETON Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E. i ' i - i rf V V M JUNE ARMSTRONG Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Y.W. C.A.; U.W.C; Newman Club. FRANK AMES ARNOLD Canon City, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; French Club; Bond. JANE AUSTIN ; Riverside. Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Co- - Ed Counsellor; Red Cross. C. MICHAEL BAIER Oshkosh, Wisconsin — Business; Indepen- dent, President; Beta Alpha Psi; A.S.U.C. Commission; Barb Reeves; Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Week Committee. enior Class ' .-•,.- ' - " T - r r7i._ Song- Bird Betty Lou Miller • 56 She ' s All Business Betty Ringwalt K Senior Class ,Jr. MARTIN BAKER Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Phi Epsilon Phi; Viking Club; Barb Council; University Choir. MARGUERITE ALDENE BARBER Longmont, Colorado — Arts ond Sciences; U.W.C; Spanish Club. CORANELLE CAMPBELL BARRETT Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; U.W.C; Congo Club; Cosmopolitan Club, Secretary; Co-Ed Counsellors; Little Theater; Inter-Church Council. DON BARRIS ..- ' - Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Tou Delta; Rhythm Circus; " C " Club; Football. . MARIAN GOULD BASSETT ' -- Boulder, Colorado — Arts ond Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; French Club. ESTHER BATES Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Players Club; Little Theater; Newman Club; Women ' s Essay Group. BETTY BAUER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Coloradan; Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary; U.W.C. , - ■ yf GERALD BAUER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Koppo Psi; " C " Club; Varsity Swimming; Intramurals. CALVIN HENRY BEABER Cortez, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Band. • ROBERT Q. BEKINS, JR. Dallas, Texas — Business; Phi Kappa Psi. MARY BUNDY BEACH Ecu Claire, Wisconsin — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. : ' ' p ' ) !i MARYANNA BELL Golden, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Dodo; U.W.C; Panhellenic; French Club; First Aid; Intramurals. KENNETH STEPHEN BENNETT Schenectady, New York — Engineering; Ski Team. BEN W. BENNION Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Tou Delta; " C " Club; C. U. D«y Committee; Track. HERMAN BERGMAN Red Cliff, Colorado — Business; Acacia; Intromurals. 1 n r-3i 57 • ..- Light Who ' s Bright with Lights ■■ ! X - " • senior v.idss CI, ■ " lyffi PHILLIP BERNSTEIN Cheyenne, Wyoming — Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold, Associate Editor; Window; Dodo; Oxford Essay Club. BETTE L. BLAIR Wayne, Nebraska — ■ Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; U.W.C; University Choir. BRYSON P. BLAIR Boulder, Colorado — Business; Delta Sigma -I— - Phi. — " VENUS BLAKE Haxtun, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Del- ta Phi Alpha; Phi Sigma Iota; U.W.C, Vice-President; W.A.A.; Campus Club, President; Senate; Barb Council. N i-i_i i_J_i JAMES FRANKLIN BLAKESLEE Evergreen, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Baseball; Intramurals. MARY ANN BLANCHARD Council Bluffs, Iowa — Arts and Sciences. CHESTER BLISS Grand Junction, Colorado — -Arts and Sci- ences. DORIS BLISS Grand Junction, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ences; U.W.C; Dames Club H u SYLVIA BOCKSTEIN ' I Fort Worth, Texas — Arts and Sciene ea ; ' ■ Delta Phi Epsilon; U.W.C; Intramurals ' I ii PAUL M. BOICE Rushville, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; PI Gamma Mu; " C " Club; Varsity Gymnas- tics. MILDRED LOUISE BONATH Z_,- Primghor, Iowa — Arts and Sciences. FLOYD ROBERT BRACE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Tau Sigmo; A.S.M.E., Secretary; Barb Reeves. f } |f=: CLARICE BRAINERD Denver, Colorado — Music; Alpho Chi Omego;- Buffalo Ski Club; Intercollegiote Ski Clubp Porpoise; University Choir; University Wom- en ' s Chorus; Intramurals. PRISCILLA GIFFORD BRAYTON Fall River, Mossachusetts — Buffalo Ski Club; Tennis Club; Intramurals. EDMUND FRED BREIER Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Barb Coun- cil; A.i.E.E.; Adelphi; Viking Club; Colo- rado Engineer. RACHEL MAE BRITTELL Brush, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi, President; Colorodan; Silver and Gold; Spur; Pi Gamma Mu; Panhellenic; U.W.C; Red Cross; Chorus; Intramurals. U} Hi Senior Class i HERBERT BRONSTEIN Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Window, Editor DOROTHY L. BROSE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; U.W.C; Co-Ed Counsellor; Cosmopolitan Club, Social Chairman; Campus Club, Assistant Business Manager. , ' BARBARA IRENE BROWN " - .7 1 , Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; Coloradan; Delta Phi Alpha; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; Spanish Club; French Club, Vice-President; Dormitory Counsellor. JORDAN FREDERICK BROWN _ t " . Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences. ? LAWRENCE DILLARD BROWN Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Tou; Eta Koppo Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Epsilon Phi; A.I.E.E.; Colo- rado Engineer. N. CATHERINE BROWN ., . . , ■ ■ ;. . Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma, Secretary. " " V ' ' " - if Kt ' WILMA JEAN BRYAN - S ' SN. X " -A ' ' ITV V V, ' M ' Hutchinson, Konsos— Arts and Sciences. -O -v ' S C r " ' U fV-CJ J 1 ' ' ' Jv MARTIN A. BUFFO rN r ' S , 1 lf X ' -r Louisville, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu. " ' JOE L. BYRNE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma, President; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.M.E. STANFORD MATSON CALDERWOOD Sterling, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold, Editor; Dodo; Coloradan; Pi Comma Mu; Junior Class President; Sophomore Prom Chairman; C. U. Day, Publicity; Rhythm Circus Board; Peace Council; Barb Council. ERMA RUTH CALLAWAY ■ ' _ - ' Colorado Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Spur; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Nu; Honors Union Executive Council; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Cosmopolitan Club; U.W.C. Triad; House of Representatives; Religious Interests Committee; Inter-Church Council, President; Intra- murals; Debate; International House; Wesley Foundation Council; A.Ch.S.A. DOUGLAS EDMUND CAMERON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Oar and Chain; A.Ch.S.A.; Football; Intramurals. WILLIAM A. CAMPBELL Steamboat Springs, Colorado — Business; Delta Sigma Phi, President and Secretory; Beta Alpha Psi; Inter- . Fraternity Council; Honors Union; Blotter; Buffalo Ski Club; Intramurals. CURTIS CHARLES CARMEN South Euclid, Ohio — Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; A.I.E.E.; Hiking Club, Treasurer. JANET ADELE CARRINGTON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Dodo, Office Manager; Honors Union; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; Co-Ed Counsellors; Red Cross. C. U. ' s Pride and Joy- Cerry Serafini lenior v.idss CI, JAMES EDWARD CARSON Denver, Coiorado — Engineering; Pi Mu E psilon; A.I.E.E.; Hiking Club. DIXIE CARTER Boulder, Colorado — Music. H TUN TIN CHANG ! Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-President; Congo Club, Vice-President. CHARLES WILLIAM CHAPMAN Colorado Springs, Colorado — Engineering; Kappa Kappa Psi; A.I.E.E.; Viking Club; Band. A JZl ' f LEE CHESNEY Omoho, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Dodo; Delta Phi Delta, Vice-President. TADANORt CHIKUAMI Hilo, Hawaii — Engineering. — — - IVAN F. CHRISTIANSEN ' Akron, Ohio — Engineering; A.S.C.E. PEGGY DAWSON CHASE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Coloradan, Assistant Editor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Honors Union; W.A.A.; U.W.C.; Porpoise; Players Club; Rhythm Circus, Secretary; Co-Ed Counsellor; Red Cross; Intramurals. . ' i A J. RICHARD CHRISTOPHER Boulder, Colorado — Business; Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Players Club; Rhythm Circus. U K MARCIA CLARKE Jackson, Michigan — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Coloradan; W.A.A.; U.W.C.; Hikers Club; Porpoise; Intromurals. TERREL EDWARD CLARKE La Grange, Illinois — Business; Sigma Chi. 7 I I t j inn BETTY JANE CLAYTON Qti j Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; French Club; Women ' s Chorus. JANE CLELAND Delta, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Porpoise; Dormitory Counsellor, ELISE COHN Houston, Texas — Music; Spur; A.W.S. Representative; Orchestra. KATHLEEN COLTER Springerville, Arizona — Business; Pi Beta Phi. =t:ni Evva Belle Peabody Brilliant K. K. C. i Senior Class Doug Wood in Person and in Reflection MARY LOUISE CONWAY Los Vegas, New Mexico — Arts ences; Delta Gamma; U.W.C. GRACE COOK Denver, Colorado— Arts and Sciences; House of Representatives; International Relations Club; Choir; Chorus. : ; j As GLENN H. COOPER ' Vernal, Utah — Pharmacy; Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle Club; A.S. U.C. Commissioner; Athletic Board; Intro- murals. ANNE COPELAND Denver, Colorado- — Arts and Sciences; Al- ' pha Chi Omega; Coloradan; Dodo; Spur; Delta Phi Delta; Ployers Club; Foreign Film Society. IDA ANN COPELAND Arvoda, Colorado — Music; Sigma Alpha loto; U.W.C; String Orchestra; Concert Band; Hiking Club; Barb Reeves. WARREN L. CORBIN Eaton, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Nu; Scimitar; A.I.Ch.E.; Freshman Basketball end Track. MARION CORSON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Dodo; Iota Sigma Pi, Vice-Pres- ident; W.A.A.; U.W.C. HELEN MARGUERITE COUNTER Brighton, Coforodo — Arts and Sciences; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Window; Spur; Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Voca- tional Committee of A.W.S. DORIS CROSSWHITE Denver, Colorado — Business; Honors Union; Beta Gamma Sigma, President; U.W.C; W.A.A.; A.W.S.; House of Representatives; Blotter. LEWIS CRUMLEY Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Tou Sig ma; A.S.M.E. ROBERT N. CUNNINGHAM Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Oar and Chain. ADELE LOUISE CUSTANCE Denver, Colorado — Business; Pi Beta Phi; Colorodan; W.A.A.; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. SHIRLEY DAME (MRS.) Hllo, Hawaii — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Home Economics Club. MORTON M. DAVID, JR. Denver, Colorado— Engineering; Sigma Nu Sigma; Colorado Engineer, Assistant Editor; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon, Vice-President; Alpha Phi Omega; Phi Epsi- lon Phi; A.I.Ch.E.; Intramurals. J. DANIEL DAVIDSON Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia; Colorado Engineer; Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E. JOSEPH EARL DAVIES Durango, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Pi Sigmo; A.I.Ch.E. Rex Young — Chi Psi ' s Champ Skier .. 0 Senior Class i i - ROBERT B. DECKER Denver, Colorado — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Coloradan; Dodo; Delta Sigma Pi; Sumalia, President; ' Business School Board of Directors; A.S.U.C. Commissioner; C. U. Day Committee, Business Manager; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. : JOHN R. DECLUE ' - Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Chi Epsilon; A.S.Ch.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Hiking Club. LOUIS DIPASTENA . Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Tou Sigma; A.S.M.E. ' Z % " , J EARL M. DONNEN - - - Fort Morgan, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Nu; Pi Tou Sigma; A.S.M.E. PAUL A. DOUDEN Denver, Colorado — Business; Chi Psi; Coloradan; Dodo, Circulation Manager; Phi Epsilon Phi, President; C. U. Day Committee; Freshman Prom; Rhythm Circus; Little Theater; Homecoming Day Committee. ZANNA MARION DOUGLASS Boulder, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C.; Porpoise; Medical Technology Club. CLYDE DOYLE Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Silver and Gold. ■ fMlll KATHRYN FRANCIS DREXEL Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha, Vice-President; Spanish Club, Secretary; French Club, Secretary-Treasurer; Cosmopolitan Club. _ ■ . i. . v % TSCHUDY FITZ-RANDOLPH DUNGAN O ' V 1 " .AC_ Y Bartlesville, Oklahoma — Scimitar; Sigma Tau; Sumalid; Alpha Chi Sigma. ' .-.-—-- CHARLES F. DWYER Denver, Colorado — Enginee ELMORE WORTH EASTER Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; Independent; American Chemical Soci GERALDINE EDMONDSON Akron, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; Concert Band CARROL WALTER EHLERS Kimball, Nebraska — Business; Adelphi, President; Phi Epsilon Phi ,, ... MARIAN EICHINGER Oshkosh, Wisconsin — Arts and Sciences. VINCENT ELLWOOD Boulder, Colorado — Engineering. iring; Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E. . - : ., , - V -; ety; Hiking Club. 1 — 1 «-lOTIxrj33. . 62 C. ROBERT EMIGH Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary; PI Mu Epsilon; A.I.E.E., Treasurer; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; Intramurals. PAUL ENGLEBRECHT Mendota, Illinois — Business. RUTH E. ENGLUND Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; In- dependent, Secretary; Iota Sigma Pi, Pres- ident; A.W.S. Senate; Co-Ed Counsellors; Dormitory Council; W.A.A.; Baptist Stu- dent Union; U.W.C; Freshman Week Com- mittee; Intramurals. VAUGHN ENSLIN Sappington, Missouri — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Colorodan; Rhythm Circus; Relay Queen; Players Club; A.W.S. Vaude- ville; Intramurals. BEVERLY SUE EPPINGER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gemma; Dodo. DWAIN ERVIN Gienwood Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ences; Phi Delta Kappa; Viking Club; Wil- Uard History Club. ELIZABETH ESHELMAN Woxahachie, Texas — Arts ond Sciences. LUCIA EVANS Normal, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Koppo Kappa Gamma; Porpoise; Rhythm Circus; Song fest. X GEORGE EAGER Winnetka, Illinois — Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E.; Pentagon; " C " Club; Gymnastics. KARL C. FALCH Genoa, Colorado — Business. LOIS FALKENBERG Boulder, Colorado — Business. )- .W MARIAN FARNAN ' Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA ANN FARLEY Eveleth, Minnesota — Business; Coloradan; ♦s Dodo; Beta Sigma; Porpoise; A.W.S. ' , Vaudeville; First Aid; Little Theater. 1 I LAWRENCE C. FARRELL, JR. Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Chi Sigma. ' ' i i i WILLIS H. FASSETT ■ ' Monte Vista, Colorado — Business; Delta Tau Delta. V SAM H. FELD Denver, Colorado — Engineering. ' w a enior Llass Ci. J-«;=ife- What We ' d All Like to Be — Vern Lockard 63 • MARIE FENN Carson, Iowa — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Treasurer; Coloradan; Spur; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Hall President; Senate Com- mittee; House of Representatives; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Women ' s Chorus. VERNON WAYNE FERGUS Amarillo, Texas — Engineering. ELOISE ELIZABETH FERRIS Upper Montclair, New Jersey — Arts and Sci- ences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treasurer; U.W.C; Porpoise; Intramurals; W.A.A. WILLIAM MATTHEW FLAHERTY West Haven, Connecticut — Business. EARL B. FLANAGAN, JR. Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma, Treasurer; University Choir; Rhythm Circus. ANTHONY N. FLASCO Denver, Colorado — Engineering, A.S.M.E.; C.A.A. SALLY FLEMING Edgewood Arsenal, Maryland — Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Dodo; U.W.C; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Red Cross; In- ; | tramurals. JOHN REAGAN FLORENCE Raymondville, Texos — Engineering; A.S. M.E.; Viking Club. MARGARET MAY FLOYD Trinidad, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-President; Colo- ' rodan; Window, Editor; Mortar Board, Pres- ident; Honors Union; W.A.A. ; Players Club; Who ' s Who. FRANK W. FOSTER Portland, Oregon — Arts and Sciences; Barb Reeves; Christian Science Organization; In- dependent Students Donee Committee. JOHN W. FREDERICK Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Chi; A.I.Ch.E. ROGER H. FRICKE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Tou Beta Pi, Vice-President; Eta Koppo Nu; Sigma Tau; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.I. E.E.; Intramurals. GLENNA FULKER Colorodo Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ' i ences; W.A.A., President; Orchesis; Congo -vy Club; Physical Education Club. ., ' ■ ' ALBERT GALLEGOS 1 Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; ' PI ' Gamma Mu; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Rhythm Circus; Buff Fest; Concert Band; Religious Interest Committee. LLOYD GARDNER : j Parshall, Colorado — Engineering; Tau Beta f Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E. ) DONAVON GAREHIME Yuma, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Coloradan; Dodo; Phi Epsilon Phi; Congo Club; Wesley Foundation. ii Ci 1 - ■! CI, enior s iass i .: - ' Beauty and Pep Betty Thompson I - • 64 She Cot Her Man Jean Amis Eaton Senior PETE GIARRATANO Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Intromurols; Gymnastics. , CI ass EVERETT GILBERT Montrose, Colorado — Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, President; Eta Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Viking Club. ' n . TV ELLIS GILCHRIST Silver City, New Mexico — Engineering; Phi Delta Theta, President; A.I.E.E.; Interfraternity Council; Intro- murols. GLORIA GILLESPIE Stonington, Colorado — Pharmacy; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Iota Sigma Pi; Mortar and Pestle Club; Rx Club, Vice-President. THOMAS GAMES GILLIGAN Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice-President. BETTY ANN GLASSBURN Craig, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega, Secretary; W.A.A.; Red Cross. GEORGE GLEASON ' v - ' Montrose, Colorado — Engineering. MALCOLM LANE GORDON .-f Meeker, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Colorodo Engineer; A.S.C.E.; Intramurals. Ill JOHN R. GOULD Eleanor, West Virginia — Engineering; A.E.Ch.E. .1 WILBUR GRABOW Denver, Colorado — Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. EDWARD EARL GRAHAM Fort Collins, Colorado — Business; Sigma Nu; Coloradan. MYRLE IRENE GRANT Rivers, Manitoba, Canada — Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; Y.W.C.A.; Red Cross. • V ' " ■■-iLjf ESTHER LOUISE GREEN Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Dodo; Y.W.C.A.; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. NOREEN GREENAWALT El Paso Texas — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vice-President; Delta Sigma Phi; Diolectio, Pres- .t..j j ident; Spanish Club; Co-Ed Counsellor; Honors; Varsity Debate; Willard History Club; Forensic Forum Com- — . mittee; Peace Council. A ■ EDWARD GREER Yampa, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.S.M.E.; Pi Tou Sigma. 65 • senior i iass CI. Executive in the Making — Bob Starkey GLADYS IRENE GREER Houston, Texas — Music; U.W.C.; Players Club; University Choir. HENRY DUVAL G REGORY Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sumalio; Heart and Dagger; Oar and Chain; Who ' s Who; A.S.U.C. Commissioner; A.I.E.E., Vice- President; Combined Engineers, President; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; Barb Council, President; Viking Club; Homecoming Committee; Freshman Week Committee. DALE M. GRIFFIN Alamosa, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Koppa Psi, President; Alpha Chi Sigma; Oar and Chain; Military and Con- cert Band. BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH Durango, Colorado — Engineering; Com- bined Engineers, Vice-President; Tau Beta Pi, Vice-President; Pi Tau Sigma, Vice- President; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon, Pres- ident; A.S.M.E. ROBERT MATTHEW GRUM Denver, Colorado — Business; Pi Kappa Al- pha; Ticker Tape; Beta Alpha Chi. HAROLD G. HADDON Denver, Colorado — Engineering, Scimitar; Phi Epsilon Phi; A.S.C.E.; Track, Cross Country. HARRYETTE ALICE HAGNY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C.; First Aid; Rhythm Circus; Intromurals. WILLIAM C. HALBACK, JR. Dallas, Texas — Engineering; Window; Phi Kappa Psi, President; A.I.Ch.E. LEE HALL Loveland, Colorado— Engineering; Pi Tau Epsilon; A.S.M.E., Treasurer; Barb Reeves. LEONA LEE HANDELMAN Denver, Colorado — Business; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; House ot Rep- resentatives; Bushee Essay Prize in Social Sciences. MARY ANN HANSEN Plainview, Texas — Business; Delta Delta Delta; Beta Sigma; Blotter; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C.; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. DONALD WILLIAM HARDER Twin Falls, Idaho — Business; Acacia; Buf- falo Ski Club; Intramurals. RICHARD C. HARDER Twin Falls, Idaho — Business; Acacia; Buf- falo Ski Club; Intramurals. JOHN F. HARDESTY Berthoud, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; A.S.M.E. ROBERT F. HARDING Delto, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Tau ma; A.S.M.E.; Alpha Phi Omega. Sig- EMILY ANNE HARPER Moline, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Congo Club; Window. Senior Class ROBERTA HARPER ' Boulder, Colorado — Delta Delta Delta; Colorodan; U.W.C; Beta Sigma; Blotter. ERNEST GORDON HARTWELL Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Adelphi; Debate; Co-Op Cafeteria. r. ' BABETTE HEIL El Paso, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Window; Phi Sigma Iota; Little Theater; U.W.C; Spanish Club; Players Club; Women ' s Essay Club; University Film Society; Religious Interests Committee. " •-• JULIUS FINLEY HERRICK r - ' Craig, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; Spanish Club; Archeology Club, President; Fencing Team. BEATRICE HICKEY Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Honors Union; Rhythm Circus; University Choir. , ' ?, 1 u JAMES HICKMAN ' ' V, Boulder, Colorado — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Silver and Gold, Business Manager; Delta Sigma Phi; Colo- B i • - radan; Rhythm Circus; Junior Prom Committee; Sumalia; Dodo; Ticker Tape. ' vi— ' J ' - ' Ml) ' ■ ' — -v CELIA MARIE MILLERS ■, VA y- ' Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; W.A.A.; U.W.C; Physical Education Club; Orchesis; Intramurals. , . ' ' ■- JOHN HINSHAW Gering, Nebraska — Business; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Golf. , HELEN HONEY Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; W.A.A.; U.W.C; Wesley Foundation. -v y ( v - JOHN M. HOPKINS Douglas, Arizona — Engineering; Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Applefest Committee, Chairman. RUTH W. HOUSTON -.,_ ■:-., . :- - v L ' Warwick, New York — Arts and Sciences; Window; Pi Gamma Mu; U.W.C; Congo Club. " " ' " ' ' " ■■-. : ' ' ' y WILLIAM ROBERT HOWE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.S.M.E.; Newman Club; Intramurals. LEILA HOWELL -, ' Eaton, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta, Secretary; Presbyterian Union. MARYJOEL HULME Great Bend, Kansas — Arts and Sciences. ARVID HULT " ' ■ . ' ' ' ■ ' Boulder, Colorado — Business; Military Band; Concert Band. Modest and Musical Rubydonna Joseph Senior CI ass GORDON PARRY HUNGERFORD Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President; Colorado Engineer; Tau Beta Pi, President; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.I.Ch.E.; Sumalia; A.S.U.C. Commission; Junior Prom Committee; C. U. Day Committee. " - DOROTHY HUNTINGTON Urbana, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Spur; Little Theater; Players Club. - — - WILLIAM HENRY HYDE Boulder, Colorado — Business; Phi Delta Theta, Vice-President; Ticker Tape; Beta Alpha Psi, President. EUGENE IDLER . _5 Boulder, Colorado — Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle Club; Intromurals. _ -. --v .-.- « j«. GEORGENE ILES Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board; Y.W.C.A., President; Coloradan; Sopho- more Prom Committee; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Gamma Mu; Senate; Co-Ed Counsellor; Dorm Counsellor; Rhythm Circus; C. U. Day Attendant; A.W.S. Vaudeville Dance Chairman; Junior Prom Attendant; Who ' s Who. MARJORIE INGERSOLL Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; U.W.C; C. U. Day Committee; Rhythm Circus; Intra- - - --- murals. — r — -— RUTH EARLENE IRISH Fort Dodge, Iowa — Arts and Sciences; House of Representatives; Wesley Foundation, Secretary; Barb Reeves; U.W.C. CREIGHTON B. ISRAEL ! I KJc ' X ! J— - ' Denver, Colorado — Pharmacy. " " rT I I U J x- , J ALVERTA ITZEN y. I Kenesaw, Nebraska — Music; Alpha Chi Omega. £ y PERRY IVES jr, St. Louis, Missouri — Arts and Sciences; Transfer from Westminster College, Fulton, Missouri; Silver and Gold Photographer; Coloradan Photographer; Phi Delta Theta; Zeta Sigma Pi. DAVID JANISON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Oar and Chain; Honors Union; Play Contest Winner; Pi Gamma Mu. HUGH F. JENNINGS ' W J Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E.; Intromurals. , . ., . _, . LEROY M. JOHNSON ,. Longmont, Colorado — Business; Phi Delta Theta; Blotter Staff; Lutheran Student Council. __,—«_ - s MARIAN BETTY JOHNSON — ,-ij . . Cheyenne, Wyoming — Music; Delta Delta Delta; C. U. Day Queen; University Choir; Rhythm Circus. ;gd=J ' " y N MELINDA ELIZABETH JOHNSON ' p ' " ' ' , y Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega, Social Chairman; Y.W.C.A.; Pi Gamma Mu; Co-Ed v ..- ' ' . " Counsellor; Rhythm Circus; Cosmopolitan Club; Wesley Foundation; Intromurals. " Xv-cH;«e5-— .. k ■ A The Barb ' s " Live Wire " Mike Baier enior v.iass CI. A. W. S. Personality Girl Ceorgene lies DOROTHY E. JONES Plainview, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; W.A.A.; Porpoise. PATRICIA JONES Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Dodo, Art Editor; Silver and Gold; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Sigma Iota, President; Span- ish Club; Co-Ed Counsellor; Rhythm Circus. RUBYDONNA JOSEPH Lamar, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; House of Representatives; Spur; Senate; Co-Ed Counsellors, President; Rhythm Circus; A.W.S. Vaudeville Com- mittee; U.W.C.; University Choir. WILHELMINA JUCHEM Arvada, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Delta Pi; Phi Chi Delta; Presbyterian Student Union, Secretary; U.W.C; Intra- murals. HARVEY KADISH r- Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Dodo, Editor. ALBERT KAFF Atchison, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Sig- ma Chi; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Phi Epsilon Ph.. - -s: VICTOR KALCEVIC Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E. EIJIRO KANESHIRO Kukuihaele, Hawaii — Business; Cosmopol tan Club; Varsity Wrestling. RICHARD WEBSTER KELLOGG Rock Springs, Wyoming— Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.M.E. W. EDWARD KETCH Kimball, Nebraska — Engineering; A.I.E.E Intramurals. r a RAYMOND J. KING Colorado Springs, Colorado — Engineering; Beta Theto Pi; Colorado Engineer; A.S.C.E. JOHN GRAHAM KIRKPATRICK York, Nebraska — Engineering; A.S.M.E Rifle Club. DONALD KOTAS Bird City, Kansas — Engineering; A.I.E.E. JEWEL KRIER Walsenburg, Colorado — Music; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-President; Window, Secretary; Sigma Alpha Iota, President; U.W.C; A.W.S. Social Committee; University Choir; C. U. Day, Songfest Committee. TED KUNTZ Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Colorado Engineer, Editor; A.S.C.E. ROBERT LOUIS LALICH Pueblo, Colorado — Business; Coloradan; Ticker Tope; Blotter; Honors Union; Beta Alpha Psi; Viking Club; Intramurals. Home Ec ' s Her Major Ruth Englund ' ■l ' ' ! i— - • ' ' . Senior Class ■ II tj fc — ; ■ ■ ' ' • T Amoy, China — Engineering. ' J ' (f- • " %J4 ' WING CHING LAM , v, BETTY JO LAMB " ' ' " Brush, Colorado — Music; Chi Omega; Spur; Orchestra; Choir. ,. LLOYD E. LANHAM »■ V ■ Longmont, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E. ' " FRED LATCHAM, JR. Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Coloradan; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. I £4 , ' (- .■x MARIAN LOUISE LATORRA Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Spur; Home Economics Club, President. S! - DOROTHY JEAN LAVINGTON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan, Assistant Editor; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; Rhythm Circus; A.W.S. Vaudeville; University Choir; Intramurals. MARTHA CAROLYN LAY " v La Junta, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Willord History Club. , .! •: , GORDON LEARNED i J, l I ' Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha; Scimitar; Sigma Delta Psi, President; Intramurals; All Conference Track. MARGARET LEARY Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Dodo; Window; U.W.C, Social Chairman; Red Cross. HENRY WAIFOON LEE Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Cosmopolitan Club. FELIX ANTONIO LEON Coamo, Puerto Rico — Engineering; A.I.C.E. JACOB LERNER _ ., - .., - Denver, Colorado — Business; Phi Sigma Delta; Coloradan; Baseball. BEATRICE A. LEWIS Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Home Economics Club, Social Chairman; U.W.C, Triad; Red Cross. LLEWELLYN A. LEWIS Pueblo, Colorado — Business; Delto Tou Delta. LEINAD LIEN Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta; Coloradan; Dodo; Spur; Y.W.C.A. • 70 E. EUGENE LIGHT Idoho Springs, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia, House Manager; Tou Beta Pi; Sig- ma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; Oar and Chain, President; Colorado Engineer; A.I.E.E.; Intramurols. ALVIN LIST Schenectady, New York- Theta Pi. Engineering; Bete VERNON MILLER LOCKARD St. Francis, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, Vice-President; Associated Students, President; Heart and Dagger, Sec- retary; Sumalia; Scimitar; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Sigma; Oar and Chain; Stu- dent Council; Senior Class Secretary; " C " Club; Who ' s Who; Football; Track. HARRIET LOFQUIST Kirkwood, Missouri — Business; Delta Delta Defta; W.A.A.; U.W.C.; Intramurols. WARREN W. LONG Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; Barb Council; A.I.C.E. JOHN WESLEY LOWE Grand Junction, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.I.E.E.; Radio Club. FRANCES LUDLOW Longmont, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, President; Colo- radan; Dodo; Little Theater; WoHe ' s Oper- etta; U.W.C. ROBERT E. LUND Roswell, New Mexico — Engineering, A.I. C.E.; Viking Club; Intramurols. RICHARD 1. LYLES Pueblo, Colorado — Arts tory Club; Baseball. and Sciences; His- CATHERINE LYNCH Omaho, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Window; A.W.S. Voudeville; Rhythm Circus; Red Cross. EILEEN McBRIDE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kap- pa Kappa Gamma; Silver and Gold; Y.W. C.A.; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Rhythm Circus; Choir; Freshman Cabinet. DIXIE MAE McCarthy Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Window, Business Man- ager; W.A.A,; Little Theater; Co-Ed Coun- sellor; Intromurals. BETTY McCLELLAN Denver, Colorado— Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, Secretory and Rush Captain; Coloradan, Assistont Editor and Editor; Sil- ver and Gold; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsi- ; Ion Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Spur; Mortar | Board; C. U. Day Committee; Rhythm Cir- ] cus; A.W.S. Voudeville; W.A.A.; House of f Representatives; Co-Ed Counsellor; U.W.C; [ ; Who ' s Who. ' ' BOYD R. McDonald Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Pi Sigma; Adelpht; Viking Club. RUTH E. McDonald Pasadena, California — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Iota; U.W.C; Home Econom- ics Club. MARIE McGOVERN Pueblo, Colorado — Business; Koppo Kappa Gamma; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Red Cross. lenior i iass CI, , Calderwood Without Norma Jean 71 • JOHN LANE McGRATH Lamar, Colorado — Business. CHARLES ROBERT McKEE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Al- pha Epsilon; A.S.M.E.; Ski Club; Rhythm Circus; Intramurcls. RUSSELL McLELLAN Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon; Boxing. RICHARD MILES McNAMARA Greeley, Colorado — Engineering; A.5.M.E.; Rifle Club. BARBARA MACAULAY New York City, New York — Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi; Window; Dodo; Little Theater. HELEN ROSE MACHIN Boulder, Colorado — Business; Blotter; Little Theater; U.W.C. LAWRENCE FRANK MACK Pueblo, Colorado — Business; Beta Theta Pi; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; C. U. Day Committee; Business School Day Commit- tee; Rhythm Circus. JAMES MADDEN Eagle, Colorado — Engineering. JOHN MAIER Longmont, Colorado — Music; Phi Delta Theta; Rhythm Circus; Band; Orchestra. COOPER MALONE Lake Arthur, New Mexico — Business; Sigma Nu; Coloradan, Advertising Manager; Win- dow, Business Manager; Delta Sigma Pi; Homecoming Committee; Chairman, Uni- versity Chapel Committee. PAULINE K. MALZAHN Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. I r HUGH H. MARTIN, JR. Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E. Jijij GEORGE THOMAS MASON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Acapella Choir; Gymnastics; Pentagon, Vice-President; Intramurals. JAMES M. MAYHEW ' ' . Rocky Ford, Colorado — Business. ( ( JESSIE M. MEADOR Longmont, Colorado — Arts Phi Sigma. and Sciences; ELBERT OWEN MICHAEL Fort Lupton, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Tau; Viking Club, President; A.I.C.E., Vice- President: Bo ' b Council; Barb Athletic Di- rector; Intramurals. " " ' ' f-mmkuS Marge Woodward B. W. O. C. — Senior Class t n • 72 cm a, As Mazie He Started a Feud With Hesperia — Dave Janison 7 lenior v iass CI, BETTY LOU MILLER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Colorodan; Dodo; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; W.A.A.; Rhythm Circus. J. VICTOR MILLER Boulder, Colorodo — Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, President; A.I.E.E. RAE MONBERG Leodville, Colorodo — Business; Beta Sigma; House of Representatives. u LINDO MORANDI Tioga, Colorado — Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Band; String Orchestra; Symphony Orchestra; Choir; Rhythm Circus. JOE A. MORRIS Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; Alpha Phi Omega; A.S.M.E.; Newman Club Crew; Homecoming Committee; Intramurols. f Stoge ! JACK DEAN MOVERS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Beta Theto Pi; Silver and Gold; Scimitar; A.S.C.J.; Sigma Delta Chi. MARGARET MYRTLE MULLENIX Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Koppa Delta Pi. EILEEN MULVIHILL Palisade, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Varsity Club; U.W.C; Newman Club. ALBERT E. MURDOCK Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. JACK EDWARD MURPHY Denver, Colorado — Music; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu Alpha; Bond, Vice-President; Orchestra. ROBERT NAGODA Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Delta Tou Delta. SEIKEN NAKAYEMA Littleton, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Cosmopolitan Club. CHARLES JOHN NASSIMBENE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Swimming; Flying. GLENN NASSIMBENE -— .f— — = Denver, Colorado — Engineering. ' I jrsqi EUGENE NEGRO Walsenburg, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma; A.I.C.E. 73 • enior i iass CI, Barb Bigshot Hank Gregory PAUL NEIHEISEL Boulder, Colorado — Business; Beta Alpha Psi. RICHARD E. NEWMAN Denver, Colorado — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Silver and Gold; Coloradan; Blotter, Business Manager; Ticker Tope; Rhythm Circus. KISA NOGUCHt Atwood, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta, Secretary and President; Cosmopolitan Club; U.W.C.; Fencing Club; Junior Artists Guild. LEONARD NORDEEN Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; A S.C.E., Vice-President; C.A.A. ELOISE NORTHRUP Lamar, Colorado— Arts ond Sciences; House of Representatives. WILLIAM O ' GRADY River Forest, Illinois; Business. TROODA ODA Grand Junction, Colorcdo- politan Club; Orchestra. BETTIE OLIVER Denver, Colorado- Omega. -Music; Cosmo- Arts and Sciences; Chi JANET BOSWORTH ORR Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Little Theater; U.W.C.; Players Club. BETTY RUTH OSBORN Denver, Colorado — Arts ond Sciences; Al- pha Chi Omega; Silver and Gold; Spur; Y.W.C.A., Cabinet; U.W.C, Triad; Co-Ed Counsellors, Secretary; Cosmopolitan Club; Home Economics Club; Rhythm Circus. EMERSON L. OZMENT Wheotridge, Colorado — Music; Kappa Sig- ma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Orchestra; ' Intrcmurajs. ALBERTA H. PALMES Fort Collins, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Dramatics. ROSE DEL PAONESSA Grand Junction, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ences; Colorodon; Dodo; U.W.C; Triad; Junior Representative on Barb Council; Religious Interests; Co-Ed Counsellors; Peace Council; Y.W.C.A.; Newman Club; Barb Reeves. EVVA BELLE PEABODY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kap- pa Koppo Gamma; Coloradan; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Y.W.C.A., Cabinet; Spur; Hesperia; C. U. Day Com- mittee; Co-Ed Counsellors. CARL J. A. PERKO Rock Springs, Wyoming — Engineering; A.S. M.E., President. GENEVIEVE PETERSON Berthoud, Colorado — Business; Alpha Chi Omega, President; Beta Sigma; Ponhellenic; W.A.A. lenior i iass CI, GRACE PETERSEN Ault, Colorado — Arts ond Sciences; Independent Students, Vice-President; Barb Reeves, Secretary; Woman ' s Essay Club; Peace Council, Secretary; Dialectia; Debate; Intromurals. ROBERT K. PINSCHMIDT . ' Lakewood, Ohio — Business; Hiking; Dramatics; Photography. _, ■ CATHERINE PLAYER Longmont, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Iota; Delta Phi Alpha; Spur; Little Theater; Players Clut ; Porpoise. MARY HELEN POIRIER - Trinidad, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Woman ' s Club; Archaeology. C- ' " EDMUND T. PRENDERGAST Colorado Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Newman Club, Vice-President; Rhythm Circus. CATHERINE PRESTON Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beto Phi, Vice-President; Spur; Coloradan; Window; Hesperia; Mortar Board; A.W.S. Senate; W.A.A. HAROLD PROMMEL ' ' ' ■■■ , ' ' Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Delta Chi, President; Viking Club; Dodo, Busi- ' ness Manager; A.S.C.J., Vice-President. CAROLINE PROUTY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Silver and Gold; Iota Sigma Pi; Senate; W.A.A.; A.W.S.; — - " —»— ««. Housing Chairman; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Miss Dependability. . TOMMY PUNSHON ' - — -. Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Band; A.S.C.E., President. ' JOSEPHINE PYLE HOWARD E. PUTNAM Elizabeth, New Jersey — Engineering; Viking Club; Hiking Club; Barb Reeves; A.S.C.E.; Intromurals. MARYANNA QUAINTANCE Golden, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi, President; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Hes- peria; Rhythm Circus; W.A.A. ; Orchesis. HAROLD M. QUIAT Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Delta; Coloradan; International Relations Club, President. ROBERT BERTHOL RAMSEY, JR. South Fork, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; A.I.Ch.E.; Band. fj BARBARA JANE RARIG i ' ' . Minneapolis, Minnesota — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Coloradan; Pi Gamma Mu. He ' s Always on the Bal Bob Doll CI. oenior i iass Tau Omega, Vice-President, i-1. 1 ! !_J 1 i Sigma Phi Sigma; Pi Mu ' Episilon. Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Epsilon i M ' ! RICHARD L. READ Cheyenne, Wyoming — Engineering; A.I.E.E. RICHARD DALE RECTOR Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Scimitar; Band. HERBERT RENO Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E.; WILLIAM RENTFRO Kimball, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Pi Gamma Mu; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi; Honors Union, Peace Council, President; Oar and Chain; Oxford Essay Club; Debate Manager. KATHRYN REYNOLDS T Sheridan, Wyoming — Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Orchestra. , , ' WILLIAM A. RICHARDS W Wheotridge, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.S.M.E. JOHN MARSHALL RICHARDSON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Thetq Xi, President; Pi Mu Epsilon; Congo Club, President; Oar and Chain; Sigma Phi Sigma. - _ Jfc- " _— " — J ■■ " " — BETTY RINGWALT " ' _ — ■— _,— » .■ Sterling, Colorado — Business; Alpha Chi Omega; Coloradan; Silver and Gold, Society Editor; Business School Honors Group; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Delta Phi Alpha; Beta Sigma; A.W.S. Housing Committee; Rhythm Circus, Secretary; Peace Council, Secretary. RAYMOND DAVID ROBERTSON - Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E.; Pi Mu Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Phi Sigma. A j NORMAN P. ROCKWELL ff i «SS Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Phi Gamma Delta, President; Coloradan; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.U.C. Commission; Heart and Dagger; Senior Class President; Secretary of the Combined Engi- neers; A.I.Ch.E.; Sumalio; Sophomore Prom Committee; Engineers Applefest Committee. GEORGE WILLIAM RODGERS Greybull, Wyoming — Engineering; A.I.E.E. EDITH MARIE ROLOFF Golden, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Congo Club; C.M.C.; Women ' s Club; Economics Club. JOSEPH LEWIS ROMANO . Lafayette, Colorado — Business; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Baseball; C.A.A.; Freshman Basketball; Intra- ______ ;■ murals. -_ - .. .. .. - BERNARD L. ROSENBERG Denver, Colorado — Law; Phi Sigma Delta, President; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi, President; Inter-Fraternity Council; Varsity Forensics; Debate Manager; International Relations Club; Religious Interests Committee; ,. Chapel Committee. _, _, -— — - LAURA JUNE RUNGE . ■■ :j f l.»-_—!a Fort Collins, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Barb Reeves; Silver and Gold; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals. m Square Dancing Club; Home ' y 7s.j,— «= ® ' Holds the Purse Strings of the S. C. — Jim Hickman Senior Class ' Bob Stewart Happy Family Man MAXINE RUSSELL Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Home Economics Club; Y.W.C.A. HELEN RAE RUTLEDGE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Window, Publicity Chairman; Colo- radon, Associate Art Editor; W.A.A.; tntro- murals Board; C. U. Field Day Committees- Rhythm Circus. .- " " JACK LEROY SANDERS " " ' ■ ■ Pueblo, Colorado— Engineering; Tau Beta Pi, Recording Secretary; Eta Kappa Nu. ■ DAN JOSEPH SANTO Casper, Wyoming — Business; Men ' s Dorm Council. V, JEAN SCHAFER Homewood, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Red Cross; W.AA.; Y.W. C.A. MARY KATHRYN SCHNEIDER Dallas, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Silver and Gold, Society Editor; _, Window; Co-Ed Counsellors; Delta Phi Al-: pha; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; Spur; Intromurals. LESLIE SCHOBE Denver, Colorado — Business; Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi. GEORGE E. SCHROEDER Fort Collins, Colorado — Business; Delta Sigma Pi. JEAN SCHULTZ Atkinson, Nebraska — Music; University Choir. LAIRIE SCRIVNER Fort Collins, Colorado — Business. WALTER C. SHAW Colorado Springs, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; Pi Tau Sigma; Oar and Chain, Vice-President; A.S.M.E. ROBERT B. SHELBY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Epsilon Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; Re- ligious Interests Committee; Square Dance Club; Band. OLIVER SHERIDAN Wray, Colorado — Engineering; Barb Reeves; Viking Club; A.S.C.E.; Intromurals. MARYLOU SIEGFRIED Palo Alto, California — Arts end Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi; Delta Phi Alpha; Women ' s Essay Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Intromurals. WILLIAM SILVER Hutchinson, Kansas — Business; Phi Sigma Delta; Colorado Engineer, Honors. ANTON VICTOR SKODLAR Colorado Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ences; Oar and Chain; Phi Gamma Mu. Dance Commissioner Paul Rich DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Silver and Gold; Rhythm Circus; A.W.S. Vaudeville; W.A.A. GORDON SNOW Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Fencing; Barb Formal Committee; Hike Manager of Congo Club. HELEN CATHERINE SOWERS Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; U.W.C, Triad; Coloradan; Congo Club; Colorado Moun- tain Club; Reading Choir; C. U. Day Songfest; Intramurals. ROBERT M. SOWERS IMl— Boulder, Colorado — Business; Adelphi, Phi Epsilon Phi; Band; Independent Council. .5;, MILDRED SPANGLER Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Rhythm Circus; Little Theater; Lutheran Students ' Association, Vice- President; Women ' s Chorus; U.W.C; Barb Council; Artist Guild. JOHN SPANO Arvada, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.I.E.E.; Intramurals. JOHN R. STANMEYER Chicago, Illinois — Business. ROBERT STARKE Denver, Colorado — Business; Pi Kappa Alpha; Business School President; Delta Sigma Pi, Vice-President; Rhythm Circus; C. U. Day. HARRY E. STEFFEN Hibbing, Minnesota — Business; Symphonic Band; Symphonic Orchestra; Marching Band; Kappa Delta Pi. ELIZABETH BEATRICE STEIK Upper Montcloir, New Jersey — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; U.W.C; W.A.A.; Little Theater; Por- poise; Red Cross; University Hockey Team; intramurals. RODNEY D. STEVENS Boulder Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Tau Delta, Secretary; Kappa Delta Pi, President; Oar and Chain; Players Club; University Choir. ROBERT E. STEWART Saiida, Colorado — Business; Sigma Nu; Coloradan, Business Editor; Rhythm Circus Executive Board; Beta Alpha Psi; Treasurer of Business School; Sumalia. NANCY STONE Fort Scott, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theto, President; Y.W.C.A.; Home Economics Club; First Aid; Religious interest Group. HAROLD J. STOUT Denver, Colorodo — Engineering; Sigma Alpho Epsilon; Colorado Engineer; Rhythm Circus; String Symphony. CARL W. STRAIN Lamar, Colorado — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Delta Sigmo Pi, President; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. • 78 EARL E. STRAIN Lamar, Colorado — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Pi. MARGARET STRAWN Pueblo, Colorado — Business; Blotter, Editor; Beta Sigma, Vice-President; Dormitory Council. MARTHA STREAMER Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Dormitory Council; Intromurals; Women ' s Choir. JAMES R. SUMMER Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.Ch.E.; Colorado Engineer; Intramurals. PAUL G. TADDIKEN Boulder, Colorado — Pharmacy; Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Chi; Mortar and Pestle Club. ;v BEN R. TANDY " ' - ' Pocatello, Idaho — Engineering; Independent; A.I.E.E.; V.M.T.C. LEONA TEMPLE Golden, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; A.W.S. Social Com- mittee; Y.W.C.A.; Red Cross; Rhythm Cir- cus; Intramurals. GEORGE THOMAS Kansas City, Kansas — Low. JOHN MELVYN THOMAS Telluride, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Barb Wire, Editor; Viking Club, Secretary; French Club, President; Barb Council; Spanish Club; Junior Prom Committee. BETTY THOMPSON River Forest, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Pi, President; W.A.A., Secre- tory; Panhellenic; Senate; A.S.U.C. Com- • ' mission; Co-Ed Counsellors; Rhythm Circus; ■ Intramurals. DORIS THOMPSON Glencoe, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi; Coloradan; House of Repre- sentatives; Y.W.C.A.; Rhythm Circus. SHARLE THOMPSON Glencoe, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Omicron Pi, President; Window; Silver and Gold; Rhythm Circus. RUTH ELEANOR THURSTON Boulder, Colorado — Music. MARGARET ELIZABETH TODD Chicago, Illinois — Independent Council; Spur; Hesperia; W.A.A. Board; Hiking Club; U.W.C.; Pi Gamma Mu; Congo Club; Uni- versity Concert Band. EVALYN TOMLIN Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C.; Artist Guild, Vice-President; Wes- ley Foundation; Women ' s Chorus; Intra- murals. WILLIAM TOMSICK Pueblo, Colorado — Business. ) Senior Class ,vJ I McClung, A-1 on the Field and A-1 in Cussie ' s Heart 79 • ROBERT W. TRAXLER Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.C.E. MARTIN TROTSKY West Haven, Connecticut — Business; Phi Sigma Delta; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Baseball. ARTHUR PIKE VALITON Twin Falls, Idaho — Engineering; Acacia; Pi Tau Sigma; A.S.M.E.; Rhythm Circus. IRENE VAN NOTE Boulder, Colorado — Business; Women ' s Club; Red Cross. Porpoise; HOWARD EDWARD VINEY Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Phi mo Delta; A.I.E.E.; Football. Gam- GRACE WAGNER Denver, Colorado — Business; Blotter; Spur; Beta Sigma; Newman Club; A.W.S.; W.A.A.; Dorm Counsellor. BILL GILBERT WARD Westminster, Colorado — Engineering; Delta Sigma Phi; Colorado Engineer; A.I.E.E.; Eta Kappa Nu. GEORGE ROBERT WARD Omaha, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Dodo; Scimitar; Players Club; Rhythm Circus; University Choir; Swimming. HARRY H. WARD Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Rhythm Circus. BLAKE WARNER Fowler, Colorado— Engineering. ft ALVIN WEINBERGER Denver, Colorado — Law; Pi Gamma Ocr ond Chain; Rhythm Circus. Mu; GORDON WELLER Denver, Colorado — Business, Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; Chapel Committee; C. U. Day Committee; Homecoming Day Com- mittee. i ft K V MA ■ BENITA JANET WELTY Berthoud, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Colorodan; Y.W.C.A.; Women ' s Club; W.A.A. Board; Intramurals. MARJORIE ELAINE WEST Palisade, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Chi Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Intra- murals. MILLARD F. WESTFALL Aberdeen, Idaho— Engineering; Phi Epsi- lon Phi; A.S.U.C.; Barb Reeves; A.S.C.E.; Homecoming Committees; Intramurals. Xl A ' - CHARLES REED WHERRITT Boulder, Colorado— Engineering. r lenior i iass CI, Nebraska ' s Boy Orator of the Platte Bill Rentfro • 80 An All -Around Good Cal Catherine Preston enior i iass CI. K if NORMAN J. WHYTE Denver, Colorado — Engineering. MARGARET WICKS Boulder, Colorado — Arts ond Sciences; Chi Omego; Colorodan. LUE ADAH MARGARET WIGHAM Denver, Colorodo — Music; Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice-President; Wesley Foundation; Music Choirman; Uni- versity Choir, f , NOLAN HAROLD WILLIAMS 1, a 1 f . X r ) - : Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Phi Sigma; Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E. ' : SIDNEY B. WILSON Casper, Wyoming — Engineering; A.S.M.E. WILLIAM A. WILSON jr Salido, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia; A.S.M.E. , MARY CHARLOTTE WINDLE r_j ' - Falls City, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. MARGARET WINGATE Amorillo, Texas — Business; Delta Gamma. BOB G. WINTERBOURNE Denver, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.Ch.E.; Intramurals. ; - BETTY WISE I t Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma, President; Colorodan; Dodo; W.A.A., Treasurer; Pon- ' ' Hellenic; House of Representatives; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Intramurals. DORIS HELEN WOLFF Scarsdale, New York — Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Mu; U.W.C.; Christian Science Organization; Barb Committee. LESLIE ANN WOLF ■ f A irJ Ploinfield, New Jersey — Business; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Window; Buffalo Trader; Blotter; Porpoise; , ' Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; W.A.A.; Intramurals. i I 74 i ! 1 I I DOUGLAS WOOD " • I ' J I! I J ! Denver, Colorado — Engineering Phi Epsilon Phi, Secretary; Chi Epsilon, Vice-President; A.S.C.E; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Barb Dance Manager; Freshman Days Committee. MARJORIE LOUISE WOODARD Saguache, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, President; Sour; Hesperia, President; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Iota Sigma Pi; A.W.S., Vice-President; Sophomore Prom Com-_ „ . mittee; Chapel Committee, Chairman. FRANK WOODBURY Kansas City, Missouri — Business; Sigma Chi; Colorodan; Phi Epsilon Phi. , , 81 ._ Jack Allen Ex-Beta Boss enior v.idss CI, ?? DONALD NICOLL WOODIS Byers, Colorado — Engineering; Intromurals. HAROLD R. WOODWORTH Denver, Colorado — Business; Kappa Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; Rhythm Circus. JEANETTE WRIGHT Mount Morrison, Colorado — -Arts and Sci- ences; Window; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C.; Stage- craft; First Aid. ROBERT WILLIAM WRIGHT Boulder, Colorado - — Engineering; A.S.M.E. i - ; r r 7 WILLIAM R. WRIGHT Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Chi Epsi- lon; A.S.C.E.; Viking Club. PAUL YEWELL Fowler, Colorado — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; A.I.E.E.; Football; Track; Intro- murals. ROBERT W. YORK Boise, Idaho — Engineering; Acacia, Secre- tary; Kappa Kappa Psi; A.I.E.E., Secretary; Band. , - C-Tn. REX A. YOUNG Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Chi Psi; Scimitar; A.I.EE.; Ski Club, President; Hik- ing Club. ALLEN 2IEGELMEIER Gem, Kansas — Engineering; Chi Epsiion; A.S.C.E., Secretary; Intromurals. H onors Syste m Honors are granted by the College of Arts and Sciences to Senior graduates in three grades: Cum Laude, Magna Cum Laude, and Summa Cum Laude, on the basis of special honors work rather than on the basis of scholastic average. The requirements for honors are divided into departmental and general. The departmental includes read- ing intended to correlate the work done in class, individually directed study for honors students, and a com- prehensive examination towards the close of the senior year. The work for general honors is of a similar nature, but is designed to round out the student ' s knowledge of the realms of thought beyond his major field and to give an idea of the relationship among various fields of learning. Honors Students SOPHOMORES ROBERTA. BEHRMAN NATHAN BERNARD BLUMBERC ERIK KAUFFMANN BONDE HERBERT PHILIP BROIDA AGATHA PEARL BROWN GILBERT CLAYTON FORD CHARLES BOSTWICK FRIDAY ANNE MEREDITH HARLAN BETTY RAE HARVEY BRET KELLY NONA RUTH STODART ROSALIE MAY WERTHEIMER JUNIORS - ' NATHAN LEE BAUM LUCILLE HELEN BECKER IDA JOYCE BERARDI MARY JANE BRADY ALDON JUNIOR BRUCE PAUL GORDON CLARK . s.. ELEANOR REEVA COHAN MARGARET ANN COLLINS SARA ROSS FLANDERS JAMES RANDLETT FOWLER JOSEPHINE FRANKLE JN HARRY EDWARD GROVES MARGARET GRACE HAGLER VIRGINIA LEE HARDING V ■ • ESTHER VIRGINIA BATES DOROTHY LOUISE BROSE JANET ADELE CARRINGTON JANET EILEEN CUTTING CAROL DUTH IE ROBBINS WARREN FISCHER JEAN NOREEN GREENAWALT . FLORENCE MARY HELBURG [P ALBERT WILLIAM HEYER, JR. MARSHALL G. S. HODGSON CATHERINE NETTIE KELL MARGERY ANN MABERRY BERNICE MARGOLIS KENNETH B. MUNDT STANLEY WHEELER RASMUSSEN ADREA MARCELLE ROBBINS JOHN MARSHALL SAYRE RICHARD DANA SHAKESHAFT MARION SHARRAH ' 4 CLARICE CAROLINE STRASIA ' Ik JIMMIE TATSUO TAGUCHI MARGARET MARION TRAINOR JOHN PAUL TREVITHICK " . SENIORS J fi - v. DAVID ELI JANISON ANNA RUTH LOPATIN. LEONARD NORTON ' CATHERINE CAJORI PLAYER WILLIAM ELI RENTFRO | | JOHN M. RI CHARDSON BERNARD LAWRENCE ROSENBERG MARYLOU SIEGFRIED ROBERT WARREN VAN SCOY 83 Phi Beta Kappa OFFICERS PROFESSOR PHI LI PC. WORCESTER President PROFESSOR EDWARD |, WEST .... First Vice-President MISS JANET LEWIS Second Vice-President PROFESSOR ROY ALAN COX Third Vice-President PROFESSOR CLARI BEL KENDALL . . . Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Members and Members in the Graduate School SUSANNE ALLEN FREDERICK BRAMHALL LEELLA BROAD JAMES W. BROXON HOPE BRUNER ROBERT BURCH ROY ALAN COX WARD DARLEY THOMAS E. DEVANEY CARL C. ECKHARDT ANCELINE FICLEY PERCY S. FRITZ EMANUEL FUCHS BENJAMIN CALLAND DORIS B. CAREY F. E. E. CERMANN COLIN COODYKOONTZ FRITZ L HOFFMANN FRANCES JAMESON ALFRED JONES CLARI BEL KENDALL HUGH KINCERY LEONARD LEH PAULINE MARSHALL IRENE McKEEHAN CHARLES H. NORRIS JACKOCILVY DOROTHY PALMER RALPH POLITTE FRANCIS RAMALEY CHARLES RECER MARJORIEREYBURN GEORGE REYNOLDS EDNA REYNOLDS WINIFRED Rices EDNAROMIC PAUL SCHROEDER ROBERT L. STEARNS MARJORIE STEVENSON FRANCES STRIBIC IDASWAYNE EARL SWISHER HARRISON S. THOMSON ROBERT TRUSCOTT MABLE VAN DUZEE EDWARD J. WEST MARJORIE WHELDON ANNA W.WILLIAMS FRANCIS WOLLE OLWIN WOODBURY PHILIP WORCESTER SUSANNE ALLEN BONNIE BELLE BASINGER ELEANOR BOWEN THOMAS BOYD LEELLA BROAD VIRGINIA BUTTON VELORA HILLS CARTER ARCHIE CON NETT BETTIE ECKHARDT Members Elected Spring, 1941 CHARLES FISHER MARGARET GARDNER LOIS CERMANN JEAN GILLETT ALMA MAE GRAVES BARBARA GRAY EUGENE HOLLAND KENNETH JANKOVSKY ALFRED JONES JOHN McDONOUGH DOROTHEMILZER THOMAS MURRAY DOROTHY PALMER ' ELISE SCHULTE CAROLINE WHITMAN LOUISE W I GTON OLWIN WOODBURY Members Elected Fall, 1941 ARTHUR BRONSTEIN DALE GRIFFIN FLORENCE HELBURG BETTY McCLELLAN EVVA BELLE PEABODY MARYANNA QUAINTANCE EDWARD SEIDENSTICKER MARJORIE WOODARD 84 Tau Beta Pi HONORARY ENGINEERING OFFICERS EVERETT GILBERT President BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH Vice-President SHERIDAN R, CROOKS Corresponding Secretary JACK L. SANDERS Recording Secretary ± Faculty Advisory Board PROF. C. W. BORGMANN PROF. F. A. EASTOM PROF. V ARREN RAEDER PROF. N. A. PARKER Members LEE H. ALDEN JOHN T. ALLEN RAYMOND C. ALLEN MARTIN V . BAKER BERLIN BOYD U ESLEYE. BRITTIN LAV RENCE D. BROWN MARTINA. BUFFO LESLIE BURRIS JOE L BYRNE SHERIDAN R. CROOKS ROBERT CUDDIGAN MORTON M. DAVID JAMES B. DAVIS RICHARD H. DAWSON JOHN R. DECLUE CHARLES R. EMIGH ROGER H. FRICKE HARRY E. FRY LLOYD H. GARDNER EVERETT GILBERT HENRY D. GREGORY BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH GORDON P. HUNGERFORD RICHARD W. KELLOGG E. EUGENE LIGHT J. VICTOR MILLER EUGENE NEGRO E. THOMAS PUNSHON ROBERT B. RAMSEY RAYMOND D. ROBERTSON NORMAN P. ROCKWELL JACK L SANDERS JACK L W. SCHULZ DOUGLAS P. WOOD 85 • Mortar Board HONORARY SENIOR WOMEN OFFICERS MARGARET MAE FLOYD President ERMA RUTH CALLOWAY Vice-President JEAN AMIS Corresponding Secretary CERALDINE SERAFINI Recording Secretary BETTY RINCWALT Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS DEAN BROWN :. MISS KANOUSE MISS MARTIN MEMBERS MARJORIE ANDERSON Historian GEORGENE ILES Social Chairman BETTY McCLELLAN Study Chairman CATHERINE PRESTON .... Alumni Activity Chairman CAROLINE PROUTY Publicity Chairman Front row: Prouty, Sercfini, McClellcn, lies Second row: Preston, Woodard, Ringwolt Bock row: Floyd, Calloway, Eaton, Anderson 86 Lockord, Gregory, Rockwell Heart and Dagger HONORARY FOR SENIOR MEN OFFICERS HENRY GREGORY President VERNON LOCKARD Secretary NORMAN ROCKWELL Treasurer WALTERS. FRANKLIN COLIN B. COODYKOONTZ FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAM C. LAM ROBERT L. STEARNS FRANK H. WOLCOTT MEMBERS HENRY GREGORY VERNON LOCKARD NORMAN ROCKWELL 87 He Kicks for Colorado Bob Knowles CATHERINE AKOLT Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Y.W. C.A.; U.W.C. CHARLES T. ALBERICO Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E.; Newman Club. MARIANNE ALDENDIFER Lincoln, Illinois—Business; Delta Gamma; Co-Ed Counsellors; University Choir. JOHN ALDERMAN Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpha; Colorodan; Colorado Engineer; Dodo; Intramurals. HELEN ALFORD Fori Collins, Colorado — Business; Pi Beta Phi; Y.W.C.A.; Colorodan; Silver and Gold; Rhythm Circus Committee; Intramurals. MARGUERITE ALLEN Akron, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Spur; Hesperia; Silver and Gold; U.W.C; Little Theater; Dodo. s 1 BOBBIE JEANNE ANDERSON ■ Sioux Falls, South Dakota — Arts and Sci- ences; Y.W.C.A. DUANE F. ANDERSON Jamestown, New York — Engineering; A.S. M.£. ' ...... : -. RICHARD L. ANDERSON ' Jamestown, New York — Engineering. THOMAS R. ANDERSON Norcatur, Kansas — Engineering; Basketball. , WALTER APPEL ( Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Alpha Tau Omega; Silver and Gold, City Editor; Colo- rado Engineer; Campus Editor; Sophomore Prom Committee. : 5 J OLIVE ANDREW , ' -4 Bouider, Colorado — A.W.S. iS -y MAURINE BARNES Wichita, Kansas — Music; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; University Choir. j RUTH ELAINE BEARDSLEY = " Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences. LUCILLE HELEN BECKER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Dodo, Art Editor; Delta Phi Delta; Honors Union; U.W.C, Assistant Triad; Newman Club, President. r I. y JANE BEIN Berthoud, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Window; Spur; W.A.A.; University Choir. . _- - U:. V . % ' . te- x ' -- .,X I l J unior v.idss CI, r -..T U Vi • 88 Pat Sweet A Queen Among Engineers Junior Class ANNA BELL Santa Ana, California — Business; Coloradan; Porpoise. Vtv BETTY BENNETT Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Club; Spanish Club; French Club; Wesley Foundation; Fellowship Chairman; Intramurals. RUTH ELIZABETH BONATH Primghar, Iowa — Arts and Sciences. " It- J -; c SHIRLEY BOOTH River Forest, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. JANET BROOKER Grinnell, Iowa — Arts and Sciences. MYRON LEWIS BROWN Stratton, Colorado — Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. RICHARD BROWN Kansas City, Missouri — -Arts and Sciences. i tr ALDON J. BRUCE La Veto, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Honors Union; Debating, RUTH BRUNING Joliet, Illinois — Business. w HOWARD BUNGER Diablo Heights, Canal Zone — Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; A.S.C.E. i T-r 1 cr h ■ { i: EMMA FRANCES BOWEN . r Springer, New Mexico — Engineering; Colorado Engineer; U.W.C; Band. VIRGINIA BRADT Evanston, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; W.A.A.; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. y, JOEL C. BRADSHAW III ' 1 ' " " ' ' ! ' .1 Stratton, Colorado — Pharmacy; Mortar and Pestle. A BETTY BURKE Craig, Colorado — Music; Spur; Silver and Gold; Co-Ed Counsellor; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; Rhythm Circus. ABE BURNSTEIN Denver, Colorado — Engineering. i 89 • ..•:. WV " -i- ' vi ' . ftjf - ' Mw+fefcaiK.! " - ' »;i«»«,(j_l J Reed Johnson — Without Camera J CI. unior v iass t 1 ' A ) JACK R. BURTT Englewood, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E. JO CARMOSINO Boulder, Colorado — Music; University Bond; j I ; Spur; University Orchestra; University Choir; X-J Rhythm Circus; Cheer Leader; A.W.S. • ' — Vaudeville. ' ' y PHYLLIS K. CARPENTER Ponca City, Oklahoma — Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM CARPENTER Denver, Colorado — Engineering. .V ' T i FRANK DENMAN CAREY, JR. ' ' Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; A.S.M.E. HAROLD CARVER Loveland, Colorado — Engineering; Beta Theto Pi; Wesley Foundation; Football. SHIRLEY CHARTIER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Y.W. C.A.; Co-Ed Counsellor. BARBARA E, CHASE Downers Grove, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A. ■ ■ JOSEPH CHINN Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Phi Epsilon Phi; A.S.M.E.; Barb Reeves; Viking Club. BARBARA CLATWORTHY Estes Park, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Silver and Gold-;- Rhythm Circus. — sW " ■l ] DONALD CLAYCOMB Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Pi Kappa Alpho; Colorado Engineer; Intromurals. MARJORIE BERYL CLINTON Palisade, Colorado — Music; Spanish Club; University Women ' s Choir; University Choir. 1 it ALAN COBURN Deadwood, South Dakoto- -Engineering. WILLIAM COHENOUR Albuquerque, New Mexico — Arts and Sci- ences. MINOR COON Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. KATHRYN COLVIN Liberal, Kansas — Arts ond Sciences. (: ,v. i- «f....- 7 Junior Class w MARY EDITH CORLETT Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Newman Club; History Club. CORA COUSIN ' ■• TT ' ' . Shreveport, Louisiana — Arts and Sciences; Newman Club; U.W.C. _v HOMER C. COWEN ' Salida, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; Cosmopolitan Club; Ski Club; University Bond BETTY CRILEY Georgetown, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Iota; Spur; Dormitory Secretary; Religious Interests Committee; Hiking Club. JOHN BUFORD CROSS Denver, Colorado — Engineering. GWEN CROSSWHITE rA Sterling, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Koppa Alpha Theta. . ' IV 117 (ay v SHIRLEY CUNNINGHAM Houston, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Peace Council; Spanish Club; Rhythm Circus. ALICE B. CURRIER Grand Junction, Colorado — Business; Roger William Fellowship; Campus Club; U.W.C; University Orchestra; Band. JOHN R. DAVIS i I m Fort Lyon, Colorado — Engineering; Phi Delta Theta; A.I.E.E. . RICHARD H. DAWSON Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tcu Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer; Colorado Engineer, Advertising Manager; A.S.U.C. Commission; Publications Board; Engine Bolt Committee; A.I.Ch.E.; Outstanding Freshman Award, WALLACE A. E. deBEQUE Corbondale, Colorado — Engineering; Phi Delta Theta. MARY H. DENILAULER ' ■ ' ' " ■- " Casper, Wyoming — Arts ond Sciences; Barb Reeves; Viking Club. . ..,. ESTHER DEVALON Denver, Colorado — Arts end Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Silver and Gold; University Publicity Staff; Spur; Vocational Guidance Committee; Home Economics Club. T-r NORINE MARDELL DIDRICKSON f Montrose, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; University Women ' s Choir. JEAN DIXON Santa Ana, California — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A.; U.W.C; Home Economics Club. Future Phi Bete Marcia Warner J unior LYNETTE ANN FAYTINGER Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C. ROBERT DRESSIER -- Omaha, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pentagon ■ - - MARY JO EASTMAN Maplewood, New Jersey — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Ganrwnfl. MARY JEAN ELLIOTT Sioux Falls, Iowa — Business; Kappa Alpha Theto; Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals. JUDITH FEHR Kansas City, Missouri — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROBERT FENNER Evanston, Illinois — Business; Beta Theta Pi; Coloradan; Blotter; Rhythm Circus. -x HOPE FIELDS Longmont, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Window; House of Representatives; A.W.S., Secretary Campi Club, Assistant Manager; U.W.C, Triad; Y.W.C.A FLORENCE FISHER Lamar, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. A JOHN FOLAWN r - Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. HARRY ELTON FRY ' Pueblo, Colorado — Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; Kappa Kappa Psi, Vice-President; A.S.C.E.; Combined Engineers; Band — Military and Concert. BETTY LOU FORD Amarillo, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta. JACKSON F. FULLER . Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Scimitar; Swimming. j AJ - hHl, GORDON GARLAND Holyoke, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpho; Sophomore Prom Committee; Varsity Swimming. JANET GARLOUGH Wichita, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A; JOHN R. GERM Idalia, Colorado — Engineering. " . ;j Pride of Jim Yeager and Junior Prexy Clen Hedgecock - n J unior i iass CI, A, Bill Paddock — Boulder Boy Who Made Good t AGNES GIBSON Rocky Ford, Colorado- -Arts and Sciences. VIRGINIA GILLIS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Y.W.C.A.; Ponhellenic; Intramurcls, MARGARET ANN GILMOUR Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kap- pa Koppa Gamma; Coloradan; Window; Little Theater Stage Crew. - ., LeROY GOODWIN " ' " " ' C r-, Colhon, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. -- EVA JEAN GORSUCH Leoti, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Koppo Alpha Theta. HAMLIN GRAHAM Delta, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega. MARIAN JEWEL GRAHAM Colorado Springs, Colorado — Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; U.W.C.; University Little Theater. ROBERT STUART GRAHAM Canon City, Colorado — Business; Phi Epsi- lon Phi; University Choir; Dormitory Coun- ciL SHIRLEY GRAY LaCrosse, Wisconsin — Arts and Sciences; Home Economics Club; Wesley Foundation. MARY GREESON Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Otto Folin Medical Technology Club; Wesley Foundation. BETTY ANN GREIM Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Coloradan; Spur, President; Hes- peria; Senate; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Fresh- man Prom Committee; Co-Ed Counsellors; Rhythm Circus. MARJORIE HAGGARD Oak Park, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Al- pha Phi; Coloradan; Dodo; Spur; Dorm- itory Council; U.W.C; Home Economics Club; Co-Ed Counsellor; Publicity Com- mittee. REINETTE HALL Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences. WILLIAM J. HANNA Berthoud, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia; Colorado Engineer. DALE WALTER HANSEN Ault, Colorado — Engineering; Track. DONALD CARSON HARDIN, JR. Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri — Engineering; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Colorado Engineer; Oil Con, Editor; A.l.Ch.E.; A.C.S.; Varsity Baseball. Houston Alexander Well Known Sigma Chi J unior wiass CI. VIRGINIA LEE HARDING Delta, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Otto Folin JOHN HARDY Denver, Colorado — Engineering. HAROLD HARGREAVES Holyoke, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Barb Reeves; Viking Club. DANIEL HARRIGAN, JR. ' „x ; Evanston, Illinois — Business. ■ ' ' ' - -y. v« ' MAE AILEEN HARRINGTON ■-- ' " ' Rock Springs, Wyoming — Arts and Sciences; University Women ' s Chorus. A ELLIOTT HARRIS , New York City, New York — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta. l i x CLAYTON HARVEY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. ' • JAMES HOWARD HARVEY Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Pi Sigma; A.I.E.E. • , BETTY LOVE HAWES y , Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Spur; W.A.A. Board; Intramurals; University Choir. ROBERT C. HAWLEY Douglas, Wyoming — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President; Coloradon; Dodo; Sophomore Prom Chairman; C. U. Day Committee; Peace Council; Essay Club; Extension Speaking; Football; Freshman Baseball. ROBERT W. HAWLEY Trinidad, Colorodo — Engineering; Delta Tou Delta; Associate Sigma Pi Sigma; A.I.Ch.E. GLENN HEDGECOCK Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY HERRING Dallas, Texas — Business, Coloradon; Dodo; Blotter; Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals. RICHARD HICKS Denver, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi. GORDON D. HINDS Regina, New Mexico — Arts and Sciences. 94 THOMAS W. INMAN Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Colo- radan; Dodo; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Sigma Pi Sigma; University Choir. JAMES IRWIN Casper, Wyoming- Gamma Delta. -Arts and Sciences; Phi VIRGINIA ALICE St. Louis, Missouri - IVES -Arts and Sciences. AILEEN ANNE JEWELL Denver, Colorado — Arts end Sciences; Win- dow; Hesperia; Spur; Senate Housing Com- mittee; U.W.C., Triad; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Red Cross; Intramurals. KENT MAUNTEL JOHNSON : , r- Alvo, Oklahoma— Engineering. ' A j REED R. JOHNSON ' Littleton, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Coloradan; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Epsilon Phi; Fencing Team. n, i_V J VIRGINIA JOLLEY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Del- ta Gamma; Coloradan, Assistant Editor; Panhellenic; W.A.A.; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Rhythm Circus, Intramurals. BARBRA JEAN JUHAN Glenwood Springs, Colorado- ences; Coloradan; Dodo; U.W.C; Little Theater. A -Arts and Sci- Debcte Club; ;f GEORGE KEKAUOHA Late, Hawaii — Engineering. CATHERINE KELL Columbia Falls, Montana — Arts and Sci- ences. PEGGY KELLERMAN Honolulu, Hawaii — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; Little Theater; W.A.A. Volley Ball; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. JAYNE KELSO Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. A ROBERT M. KIRCHNER Topeka, Konsos — Business; Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Pi; Business School Gov- erning Board; " C " Club; Basketball; Ten- nis. ROBERT KNOWLES Sterling, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi. JOHN EARL LAKE Englewood, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia; Colorado Engineer; A.S.C.E.; Wesley Foun- dation. , n ( HOWARD M. LEE LaSalle, Colorado — Engineering; A.I.E.E. J -4 ' unior i iass CI. 1 iiK L Chi Psi P lay Boy- Jim Harpel 95 • PAUL LEECH Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. JOHN LIGHTBURN Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. VIVIAN LINDSAY Sterling, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Del- ta Gamma; Coloradan; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A., Treasurer; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. MARY LITTLEJOHN Robinson, Illinois — Arts and Sciences. CYNTHIA LOGAN Candler, North Carolina — Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Chi Omega; Coloradan; Dodo; Allegheny College; Dialectia; Debate; Rhythm Circus. MARIBETH LOGAN Topekc, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; U.W.C; Y.W.C.A.; Intramurals. LOUISE LYMAN Highland Park, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Spur; Barb Reeves; Dormitory Council; U.W.C, Triad; Ski Club; Hiking Club; Uni- versity Orchestra. ELIZABETH McCAW Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. Jf ' E. JANE McGILLIVRAY Wauwotosa, Wisconsin — Arts and Sciences; Window; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C. MARGERY MABERRY Amarillo, Texas — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; House of Representatives; Otto Folin Club; A.W.S.; Varsity Club. JEAN E. MALERNEE Cahone, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Uni- versity Fellowship of Christian Church, Pres- ident; Home Economics Club; U.W.C. K. K. MAMMEL Wichita, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Sig- ma Nu. 3 -t ! .Is- ROBERT H. MARTIN Cheyenne, Wyoming — Arts and Sciences. HOWARD MORRIS Fleming, Colorado — Business; Coloradan; University Band; Gymnastics. MARY ELIZABETH MUNSON Windsor, Illinois — Business; Coloradan; U.W.C. LOIS NELSON Boulder, Colorado- pha Chi Omega. -Arts and Sciences; Al- .. : Junior Class Talent Plus Anne Ferril • 96 • : P -«» f, .H Career Girl Virginia Jaggers J unior v iass CI, BOB NICOLA Norfolk, Nebraska — Engineer; Chi Pst. MARY KATHLEEN NOBLE East Ely, Nevada — Arts and Sciences. ; - ROBERT G. PEACHEY St. Florence, Colorodo — Business. id. JEANNE PEDERSEN - Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gammo. JACK PERRY Fort Lyon, Colorado — Engineering; Phi Delta Theto; A.I.E.E.; C.A.A.; jntromurals. JOHN PERRYMAN Englewood, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Silver ond Gold; Barb Reeves; Little Theater; Players Club. JOHN ARMSTRONG PEYTON i Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newmon Club. I CHARLES RAY PHILLIPS Swink, Colorado — Engineering; Kappa Kappa Psi; Hiking Club; University Band. PATRICIA PHILLIPS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. RICHARD PILLMORE Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. ALLEN PRITCHARD Niles, Ohio — Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Tau; Inter-Fraternity Council. PAULA QUARNBERG Rapid City, South Dakota — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Co-Ed Counsellors; Red Cross. MARTHA F. QUIGLEY Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi; C. U. Day Committee; Orchesis; W.A.A.; House of Repre- sentatives; Senate Activities Committee; Little Theater; Intromurals. . -LI JANE ANN REEDER Carlsbad, New Mexico — Arts ond Sciences; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C. -— r iL— - ' U MARY ELIZABETH REESE Denver. Colorado — Music; Alpho Phi; Coloradan; Y.W.C.A.; University Orchestra; String Orchestra; A.W.S. Vaudeville. 97 J unior v.idss CI. Woody — Footballer with Brains HARVEY R. RICHARDS Kansas City, Missouri — Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. PAULINE SUZANNE RIEDE Denver, Colorado — Business; Silver and Gold; Transfer College of Mount Saint Joseph on the Ohio; Newman Club; Y.W. C.A.; U.W.C. EDWARD A. RIZER Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. ARCHIE ROACH St. Francis, Kansas — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega; Varsity Track. ADREA ROBBINS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Epsilon, President; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Honors Union, Secretary; Debate Squad, Secretary; U.W.C, Triad; Dormitory Social Chairman; Committee on Religious Inter- ests; Chapel Committee; Dtalectia, Secre- tary-Treasurer; Campus Peace Council. GORDON ROBERTS Lyons, Colorado — Music; University Band. Barb Reeves; LLOYD T. ROOSA Boulder, Colorado — Engineering; Wesley Foundation, Forum Chairman; Radio Club. PAULA ROSSER Dallas, Texas — Arts Gamma. and Sciences; Delta FRED ROWE Silver Plume, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. FANNIE E. RUTHERFORD Alma, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Chi Delta, President and Secretary; U.W.C; Home Economics Club. FRED WARD RYDEN Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. FRANK SAKALEY Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; Newman Club; Viking Club; Cosmopolitan Club. BETTY SANBORN Longmont, Colorado— Arts and Sciences; Spur; Barb Council; Dormitory Counsellor; U.W.C, Triad; Library Committee; Fencing Club; Congo Club, ELIZABETH MAE SANSOM Scottsbluff, Nebraska — Arts and Sciences; Scottsbluff Junior College; Delta Psi Omega, President; Student Council. JOHN SAYRE Boulder, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Gamma Delta; Honors Union; C U. Day Songfest Committee; University Choir. JEANNE SCARAFIOTTI Aguilar, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. A- -. x 4 u :c V ■; Junior Class " 7 -r X f PHYLLIS SELLS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta; Window; Spur; Hesperia; House of Representatives; Dormitory President; Y.W.C.A.; Freshman Commissions; Rhythm Circus; Chapel Commission; C. U. Day Committee. ERNEST SHAFFER Englewood, Colorado — Engineering. DORIS SIGVALDSON Longmont, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma; Silver and Gold; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C. WILLIAM SIMMONS, JR. Denver, Colorado — Engineering; Sigma Nu; Scimitar; Combined Engineers; A.S.M.E.; Intromurals. DARLENE JOAN SMITH Salt Lake City, Utoh — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; W.A.A.; Ski Club; Newman Club. NORMA JEANNE SMITH sterling, Colorodo — Music; Silver and Gold; Spur; Hesperia, President; Freshman Prom; Sophomore Prom; Peace Council; University Choir, President. ANNE HEPBURN SNYDER Kenosha, Wisconsin — Arts and Sciences; Hockey Club; Messiah Choir; Intromurals. IRVING ARNOLD SOFEN Los Angeles, California — Engineering; Sigma Pi Sigma; A.I.E.E. ESME MARY SPROD Meeker, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; W.A.A.; U.W.C. ■ ' A " i tjr -3; CHARLES STILWELL Durongo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. JAMES B. STALEY Boulder, Colorado — Business; Intromurals. DEAN STRAIN La Junta, Colorado — Phi Gamma Delta. A RUTH STRAUSS Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Colorodan; Spur; U.W.C, Triad; W.A.A.; Porpoise; Barb Council;, Barb Reeves; Little Theater. ; IRMA JEAN STURTEVANT Cortez, Colorado — Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Y.W.C.A.; U.W.C; University Concert Band; University Choir; A.W.S. Vaudeville. JOSEPH MONROE SULLIVAN Durango, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi; University Band. Ann McCowan, Girl Who Is Going Place? J unior i iass CI, ».. ?. =ej_i. r - XVwTTT GARNET SWEARNS Denver, Colorado — Business; Pi Beta Phi; Silver and Gold; Spur; Homecoming Queen; Dodo; University Choir; Intramurals. ■ JACK E. SWEGART ' ' Model, Colorodo — Arts and Sciences; Phi Epsilon Phi. MARGARET TRAINOR Ordway, Coloraao — Arts and Sciences; Honors; Newman Club; U.W.C BILLIE MARIE TREASURE Lafayette, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. DOROTHY MAE UNDERHILL Grand Junction, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. - WAYNE A. VAN ARSDALE Pueblo, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi Psi; Scimitar; Rhythm Circus; Intramurals. MARY BESS VARIEL Los Angeles, Colifornio — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Omega; Spanish Club; Little Theater- University Choir. ' ■ MARCIA ELEANOR WARNER Denver, Colorodo — Music; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Spur, Treasurer; Hesperia, Vice-President; Sigma Alpha Iota, Secretary; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, President; A.S.U.C. Commrssion. HAROLD M. WATSON Denver, Colorado — Engineering. I I . ' ' JEAN WATT Canton, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A.; Hiking Club; U.W.C; University Orchestra. FRANCES WHITE Casper, Wyoming — Arts and Sciences; Alpho Phi; Coloradan; W.A.A.; A.W.S. Vaudeville; Intramurals. HORACE MERRILL WHITE Denver, Colorado — Arts and Sciences. . t l . HAROLD C. WICH Wellington, Colorado — Engineering; Acacia. MARY LOUISE WILKERSON Dolores, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; U.W.C; Congo Club. MARY WILLIAMS Roswell, New Mexico — Business; Y.W.C.A. yi ' Betty Ann Creim Has It in the " Bag " Junior Class - RUTH KATHRYN WILLIAMS " " Lamar, Colorado — Arts and Sciences; Chi ■ " Omega; Spur; Newman Club; Spanish Club; - U.W.C. HARRY WRIGHT II Mexico, D. F. — Arts and Sciences; Pi Kappa Alpha, Secretary; Dodo; Silver and Gold; Adelphi; Congo Club; C. U. Day Commit- tee; Homecoming Committee; Cosmopol- itan Club; Chapel Committee; Spanish Club; Inter-Church Council; Rhythm Circus. JACQUELINE 2EUCH Chicago, Illinois — Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Spur; Hesperia; Dialectic; Orchesis; Rhythm Circus. ■W Our Gift to Med School Tom Inman 101 • School of Law The Law School at the University of Colorado has tnree principal aims: to equip men and women for the practice of law; to give them a foundation for life in a business world; to prepare them for public careers. Emphasis is placed on scholarship, skill and character of each student which makes for enlightened citizens aware of their responsibilities as well as trained technicians of law. The school of law was founded in 1 892 by Federal Judge Moses Hallett, and has since then been a leading law school of this nation. SENIORS — Front row: Gilbert Goldstein, Herbert Boyle, George Thomas, Mary Jane Williams, Howard Phillips, Frank Hennessey, F. L. Horan Second row: Philip Rouse, Maurice Evensen, Walter Bliss, Martin J. Harrington, Sidney A. Emeson, William Darden Third row: Wm. F. Kelton, Jim Paulantis, Pete Holme, Chas. S. Motisher, Jr., Robert Driscoll Bock row: William Stevens, James C. Sanders, Willard Rusk, Jack Condon, Horace Holmes, Reginald Geiser, Jack W. Williams, R. H. Shaw STUDENT BAR OFFICERS ROBERT E. DRISCOLL President RICHARD H. SHAW Vice-President EARL E. HARTLEY Treasurer MARY JANE WILLIAMS Secretary JOSEPH HAWLEY A. S. U. C. CLASS OFFICERS FRANK STEWART Freshman ROBERT G. BONHAM Junior JAMES T. PAULANTIS Senior LAW REVIEW BOARD HOWARD K. PHILLIPS Editor-in-Chief PHILIP ROUSE Business Manager EARL HARTLEY JOSEPH HAWLEY MAURICE EVENSEN OMAR LLOYD ' ROBERT BARNCROVER PETER HOLME HERBERT MORRIS ROBERT DRISCOLL MARY JANE WILLIAMS 102 School of Law JUNIORS — Front row: Harry Cloussen, Robert Gates, Robert Bonham, David Atkinson, Robert Vote Second row: Frank Stewart, Robert Barngrover, Gordon Rowe, George Modsen, John Patterson Back row: Frank Hockensmith, Omar M. Lloyd, J. W. Howley, Jr., L. Campbell, Earl E. Hartley FRESHMEN — Front row: C. O. Hones, Jr., Dick Paynter, Ira Tanner, Al. Weinberger, Ruth Gottlieb, Bill Sackmann, Bert Gallegos, W. J. Wilkinson Second row: Richard H. Suddath, Leonard E. Morrison, Valentine W. Logan, Ernest G. Hortwell, Joe Montgomery, Harold Vogue Back row: William S. Schultz, Bernard L. Rosenberg, Gerald M. Cass, Marvin deGooyer, Joe Glosser, Wayne Mock 103 • The School oF Nursing The University of Colorado School of Nursing was established in 1898 in connection with the School of Medicine and the University Hospital in Boulder, Colorado. Since that time, the school has always maintained very high standards and has had a well-known and respected record. Its aim has always been to prepare carefully selected students for general nursing practice in each of the main fields of nursing. The objectives which have been taken into consideration in planning the curriculum include: a sound scientific basis for nursing practice; the integration of mental hygiene and the public health point of view with the study of sciences; the development of those technical skills which constitute the art of nursing; the preparation of the nurse to function in the community, both as a trained scientific worker and as a citizen; the development of a well adjusted individual who will have a joyous sense of achieve- ment in her work; and the development of a person who will have a continuous interest in scientific, social, and educational problems. OFFrCERS MARY ERICKSON President SUMIE KURACHI Vice-President DOROTHY GREGG Secretary JEANNE PARKISON Treasurer ELEANOR RAGAN Third Year Class Representative JANE HARDIE Second Year Class Representative ELEANOR SHEESLEY .... First Year Class Representative CLASS OF 1942 Top row: Mildred Baughman, Regina Bier, Martha Chase, Mary Erickson Bottom row; Lucile Hendrickson, Eleanor Hoblit, Sumie Kurachi, Eleanor Ragan • 104 CLASS OF 1943 Front row: Woodhouse, Graf, Hardie, Rorie, Hollister Back row: Higgs, Parkison, Augustine, Kapushion, Gregg, Spitzmiller, Ostberg CLASS OF 1944 Front row: Morgan, Convery, Freund, Jansen, Wagner, Head, McLachlin, Swensson, Pointon Second row: McDonald, Rickobaugh, Sharp, Burris Back row: Carlson, Scott, Sheesley, Campbell, Miller, Erickson, Lutz, Uhl, Kennord, Gleissner 105 • Soph omore CI ass MARY JEANNE AKOLT Denver, Colorado LETA ALLIS ■ : . . Louviers, Colorado GERALD ANDERSON Omaha, Nebraska RALPH ANTON IDES Denver, Colorado r-± J V WILLIAM ANTONIDES . . ..... Denver, Colorado RICHARD ARNOLD . t. — . . . Canon City, Colorado ELIZABETH BAKER Casper, Wyoming , , .»- — HARVEY K. BALD Englewood, Colorado • ' --t ELIZABETH BARBOUR . . . - r-sf Evanston, Illinois MARY LOUISE BARKER Denver, Colorado ' ,,., JON DELL BARNETT Marlin, Texas MAXINE BARRETT . _ . . . Greenland, Colorado HARRY BEERBOHM Topeka, Kansas ' _ - ' — PHYLLIS BERTRAM Phoenix, Arizona , ,, r 7 M- ROBERT F. BESSEE Denver, Colorado ELAINE BLOMGREN . . . , . j. . Denver, Colorado HARRY A. BOSCO . ' ' . . ' . Glenwood Springs, Colorado MAURICE SHELDON BRANDT . . . Boulder, Colorodo WINIFRED ABBOTT BRANDT .... Evanston, Illinois ARLETTE BRODERICK Gunnison, Colorado jj HI ' S . ANNA BELLE BUNTON . •,■,,-,,,. ., Marfa, Texas ■ ' C V I ZELTA BURROWS . I . v j . J Los Angeles, Colifornia MARY ELIZABETH BUSH . . . Grand Junction, Colorado BRUCE MORGAN CADY Denver, Colorado ELEANOR LOUISE CALDWELL 1 ' j . Estes Pork, Colorado . LOLA CALVERLY . . - Strotton, Colorado , j ELIZABETH CAMPBELL Boulder, Colorado ' " ■ SUE CARLSON - r .„ Aurora, Illinois " " GEORGE CARROLL . dl u Tr. . Crown Point, Indiana ■ ■ ' ip- y -X LILLIE CHANCE .— , — r -, — - ; — - Boulder, Colorado He ' s all " Wright " • 106 omore i iass CI. r ; 4 MARY ELLEN CHRISTENSEN . . . Neligh, Nebraska MARY LOU CHRISTENSEN . . Scottsbluff, Nebraska JOHN B. CLADIS , . _. . . Denver, Colorado CAROLYN COBB McCook, Nebraska ROBERT STEELE COCHRAN . Fort Morgan, Colorado • i M i , I tf r i WANDA LENORE COLBURN . . . Drake, Colorodo JOHN E. COMBS Calhan, Colorado JOHN C. CRANDELL=j= fcrz= Fort Collins, Colorodo WILLIAM H. CRANE . . T . . Denver, Colorado BETTY LOUISE CUNNINGHAM . . Denver, Colorado MYRA S. CUNNINGHAM . " " . . Cheyenne, Wyoming SHIRLEY JEAN CURTIS .... Saguache, Colorado MAXINE ELIZABETH DAVIS . . Denver, Colorado META FAITH DEAVENPORT . . Boulder, Colorado MARY EDITH DELANEY . Glenwood Springs, Colorado PHILIP ROY DENHAM .... Aurora, Colorado DOROTHY LORRAINE DICK . . Walsenburg, Colorado BARBARA MARIE DWYER . . . Denver, Colorado PETER LEE DYE Denver, Colorado HOWARD HARTMAN EASTIN . Kremmling, Colorado VIRGINIA BETH EATON .... Boulder, Colorado ARTHUR BRUCE EDWARDS . Monte Vista, Colorado BONNIE ENDERUD .... Castle Rock, Colorado ELEANOR ALTA EVANS .... Pueblo, Colorado PAUL HOWARD FARNAN . . . Denver, Colorado ' ROBERT EUGENE FERRITER . New Haven, Connecticut ROBERT PHILIP FINCH .... Denver, Colorado LARRY M. FLOWER Denver, Colorado ELIZABETH FOX El Paso, Texas ESTHER LOUISE FRANK Dallas, Texas KATHRYN FREED Pueblo, Colorado CHARLES B. FRIDAY . : ' . " . Loveland, Colorado WILLIAM G. FRIDAY . ' ■. . . . Chicago, Illinois BEVERLY FRISBIE . TV " . Highland Pork, Illinois RITA ROSE FRITZ Lake City, Kansas She always comes " Smiling Through ' Barbara Owen The power behind Spur- Cay Carr k SARALIE FURBECK Glen Ellyn, Illinois ELLIOTT CHESTER GORDON . . . Alamosa, Colorado BARBARA B. GRAF Boulder, Colorado ELIZABETH GRIFFITH Wichita, Kansas - - I, Xt V ELIZABETH M. GUILLAUME .... Jackson, Michigan -- " ' MARY ELIZABETH HALE .... East Chicogo, Indiana RICHARD HALL Boulder, Colorado ,1 1 ' MALCOLM HENRY HARRIS . . ,,.,■ Windsor, Colorado ' - M ' l ; JEAN HASSINGER . . - lAi ' ' . . Las Animas, Colorado s. J - ! -.BETTY JEAN HATCH . .... Mullen, Nebraska . Vv - ' ' JEAN HENDERSON ' ' . :J ' Denver, Colorado MARY KATHLEEN HIGBY . . i, _. Greenland, Colorado i MAKY l ,A I l-ILttIN MIUbY . ■ . .DONALD M. HILL . Greeley, Colorado " ' Jf PATRICIA HILL San Marino, California ) jf ' {Jf r: J ELMER CLYDE HOCKING Boulder, Colorado j, GLENN W. HOLLANDER Fairfield, Iowa l __ LAWRENCE M. HOLLOWAY . Glenwood Springs, Colorddo EDWARD HORAN .... Glenwood Springs, Colorado EDITH ALICE IRELAND Denver, Colorado .-. - CLAIRE H. IVERSON Scottsbluff, Nebraska V!: - _ EONITA JARVIS Cheyenne Wells, Colorado BARBARA ANNE JOHNSON .... Denver, Colorado ■■ --jv-vtee - LOIS ANNE JOHNSTON Flint, Michigan JEAN JONES Malad City, Idaho BETSY KEITH Hinsdale, Illinois MARY LOUISE KELLY Goldfield, Iowa CHARLES HOWARD KELSALL .... Boulder, Colorado MARIETTA KELSO Boulder, Colorado ROBERT KETTERMAN Boulder, Colorado BARBARA KILLEY Western Springs, Illinois 108 CLARK CLEMMONS KISTLER . . Longmont, Colorado BONALEE KOPRIVA Pocahontas, Iowa CAROL KRIER Walsenburg, Colorado SHIRLEY VIRGINIA LACY .... Denver, Colorado CARL HOWARD LAMB .... Proctor, Colorado MARY RUTH LEEKLEY . . . Milwaukee, Wisconsin BETTY JANE LESLIE Boulder, Colorado FRANK J. LEVINS .... Los Angeles, California KENNETH W. LLOYD .... Johnstown, Colorado ALINE LUEDKE Oak Creek, Colorado MARGUERITE LUEFFLER . . . Boulder, Colorado ROBERT McCABE .C 1 , ' . . Denver, Colorado JEAN McCAULEY ...... Denver, Colorado MARCELLA JANE McCAW . . . Denver, Colorado BARBARA McCORMICK .... Topeka, Kansas JOAN ALICE McCORMICK . . . Amarillo, Texas BETTY LOU McGLOTHLIN ' . ' . . Corsicana, Texas ROBERT McKELL Chillicothe, Ohio DOROTHY JEAN McKNIGHT . . . Denver, Colorado BEVERLY EDITH McMAHON . . Eureka, California GERALDINE LORETTA McWHORTER . Arvoda, Colorodo MURIEL LOUISE MADDOCK . . . Pueblo, Colorado LILLA MAY MARTIN El Paso, Texos MAVIS ELINOR MARTIN .... Denver, Colorado LLOYD H. MATTSON Omoha, Nebraska MARILYNN JEAN MAU .... Chicago, Illinois ELIZABETH ANN MEETH .... Pueblo, Colorado JAMES R. MERRILL Sioux City, Iowa ROBERT DAVID MERTZ . . . Trinidad, Colorado NANCY LEE MEYER .... Konsas City, Missouri f JEANNE B. MIESSE Springfield, Ohio MARY EDITH MORGAN . . Central City, Colorado JOHN THOMSON MORROW . Richmond Hts., Missouri VALDYNE FRANCES MOURNING . Wichita, Kansas JANE LOUISE MUNDELL .... Walsh, Colorado . f! !W I 1 Soph omore v iass CI. Bill Kindell— Colorado Fixture 109 • MADONNA LOUISE MURPHY . Thermopolis, Wyoming MARY GENE NEAL .... Carlsbad, New Mexico HELEN NELSON Denver, Colorado CHAUNCEY A. NEWCOMB . . Monte Vista, Colorado ZOE W. NEWMAN Denver, Colorado NONA NIETHAMMER Casper, Wyoming ANN NOWELL Evonston, Illinois SALLY RUTH O ' CONNELL . . . Homewood, Illinois BARBARA GRACE OWEN . . . Arvado, Colorado EVELYN OWENS . . . Highland Park, New Jersey ARTHUR PAUL PACHECO . . . Denver, Colorado MARY KAY PARISH Denver, Colorado CATHARINE PARKER Delta, Colorado WILLIAM E. PAUL Montrose, Colorado KATHRYN ANNE PEABODY . . . Denver, Colorado 111 DOROTHY LOUISE PERKINS . . Mitchell, Nebraska R. WAYNE PETERMAN .... Alamosa, Colorado DOROTHY LOU PLACE .... Evonston, Illinois KATHRIN POOL Evonston, Illinois MARTHA PROCTER Denver, Col orado I 1 I j ' ' RAYMOND F. PURINGTON . " " T . Denver, Colorado JANE LAWRENCE PYLES . 7 T . Eods, Colorado JOHN QUIMBY Denver, Colorodo JOHN N. RAIFE Estherville, lowo YVONNE REED Boulder, Colorado I JOSEPH A. RICCI . . I . V • Georgetown, Colorado MARY JANE RICHIE . . Colorado Springs, Colorado MARIAN ELIZABETH RILEY . . Boulder, Colorado PRISCILLA JEAN RODMAN . . . Denver, Colorado JAMES C. ROMER . . ■ ;j • |j • Holly, Colorado ! 1 ARTHUR L. RUSHTON .... Omaha, Nebraska SHIRLEY SCHALL .... Monte Visto, Colorado MILDRED JANE SCHOLES . . . Lafayette, Colorado BARBARA SCHOMBERG . - .• ' v., Evonston, Illinois DUERR H. SCHUH Douglas, Wyoming YNu • no Y. W. C. A. is Elaine Blomgren ' s Hobby 1i Sophomore Class m¥mfy f ' - — - P0JO n. [r—sr Soph omore CI ass Boetfer or Boetter? 1 THANET SCHUREMAN .... Fort Collins, Colorado JEAN ANNE SCOGIN Denver, Colorado . SUE SHANESY Evanston, Illinois f:: y ROBERT A. SHATTUCK Shenandoah, Iowa JT ' . • i WORTH FREEMAN SHRIMPTON . . Kimball, Nebraska ' BETTY JEAN SIMPSON Aurora, Colorado DOROTHY ANN SLAGLE . y— Grosse Polnte, Michigan MYRA M. SMITH Tribune, Kansas JUNE BENNETT SPARKE Denver, Colorado - ( j JOYCE MOREE SPENCER .... Monte Vista, Colorado _ , _ - JOHN F. STARR Pueblo, Colorado - i) : ' " " ' X ' AMY PITKIN STEARNS .. !S.. " KATHRYN ANNE STEIK . . Upper Montclair, New Jersey . CHARLES A. STILWELL Durango, Colorado X PATRICIA LUCETTE STONE .... Boulder, Colorado ROBERT EDWA RD STRASSER .... Hinsdale, Illinois . . JEAN ALICE STRATTON Great Bend, Kansas f li ' f I ' :?: ' ! I ??l ' PAULINE ELIZABETH STROUSE . . . Denver, Colorado CLEDITH STURDEVANT Boulder, Colorado h l I ROSAMOND ANN SULLIVAN .... Boulder, Colorado IT H I f- BARBARA SYLVESTER Center, Colorado MARY LOUISE TANDY Pocatello, Idaho NEIL B. TAYLOR Coronado, California MILDRED THAYER Kansas City, Missouri ELEANOR THOMAS . . . j | • • Canon City, Colorado ■ " • " MARYA TREGELLIS Baltimore, Maryland STERLING VAN GUNDY Sterling, Coloraddi X ] ' ■ ■ ' - =. LEONARD C. VOGEL Golden, Coforado u Boulder, Colorodo AA llb tif- nil Ll. NORA I. WALKER . -:— r— ; " T . . Trinidad, Colorado " " FRANK WARREN Boulder, Colorado 111 • Norlin jankovsky — Sophomore Who Does Things Soph omore i iass •ui THETA ANN WELLER Denver, Colorado ROSALIE MAY WERTHEIMER . . St. Joseph, Missouri EMMA JEAN WHEELER .... Lamar, Colorado EDGAR C. WILEMAN .... Giendale, California CHARLOTTE JEAN WILLIAMS . . Ordway, Colorado BETTY ANNE WILSON Chicago, Illinois 1 LUCRETIA WILSON Denver, Colorado ' PATRICIA LOUISE WILSON Monte Vista, Colorado ROBERNE WILSON Amorillo, Texas • i I LOUISE J. WOODS .... Kansas City, Missouri LUCILLE WORKER Rocky Ford, Colorado i I I BETTY JANE YOUNG .... Estes Park, Colorado I CORA MAE YOUNG . Fort Morgon, Colorado RUTH E. ZIMMERMAN . . San Francisco, California Fresh men I started out like all the rest, just a Freshman still puffed up over my high school triumphs, and little realizing that as far as the rest of the school was concerned, I was just about as low as the stock market. I wore a green beanie, broke all Freshman traditions just to prove I could, and watched the Freshman women date upperclassmen. Naturally, I complained about the comprehensive tests, the dormitories and all assign- ments, and pessimistically predicted a flunk on every test I took. But though I was green, I was the spirit of C. U., and a powerful amount of enthusiasm, pep, and loyalty went into my college life that first year. Freshman Class BETTE ADAMS Manzanola, Colorado - - " BETTY MAE ALBERT . . . . San Rafael, California i JOHN ALF Pueblo, Colorado ' VIRGINIA ANDERSON Limon, Colorado . CHARLES BAKER . . . -..,-, Tallahassee, Florida HARRISON BAKER . -rl- J ' . . . Alamosa, Colorado BURTON BEERS Highland Park, Illinois BETTY JO BALDWIN Estes Park, Colorado MARIAN EDITH BALLER Lafayette, Colorado ROSEMARY BARTLETT Ogden, Utah CHARLOTTE BAUMAN ..... Manzanola, Colorado VIRGINIA BEARD Independence, Missouri ROBERT LYNN BELCHER Pueblo, Colorado RICHARD BELL . . . ._, — ,-. . Denver, Colorado BARBARA BLAIR , . — . . . . Bartlesville, Oklahoma i MARTHA BLISS . . . j.. . . . Greeley, Colorado JEAN BLIX Oak Pork, Illinois i_4— J ELIZABETH BOWERS Rocky Ford, Colorado ,_ ALICE BOWIE Bowie, Colorado , OWEN BRADY Dsnver, Colorado MELVIN BREETWOR Pueblo, Colorado ELEANOR BRICKHAM Denver, Colorado j L i ' BROWN Denver, Colorado " ' RICHARD JAMES BRUNER .... Boulder, Colorado WILLIAM E. BURGESS Estes Park, Colorado - „. . ' 1 BARBARA BUTTOLPH .... Grand Junction, Colorado " l X GLORIA CARLSON .• Denver, Colorado ' ■ ' ■ - ' ' ■ - MARY JULIE CASEY Eaton, Colorado POLLYANN CASTLE Loveland, Colorado -c; W - - EDWARD CHRISTENSEN . -r—r . Castle Rock, Colorado i: 1 -J A Hard-Working Frosh! 114 Freshman Class DOROTHY CLARE La Junta, Colorado SHELBY C. COOKE Denver, Colorado EDITH CROSMAN Boulder, Colorado MARJORIE CROSS Fort Collins, Colorado LUTHER CROSSWHITE .... Sterling, Colorado MARY EVELYN CURRIGAN . . . Denver, Colorado EDITH DEE Los Angeles, California DEAN DE LONG Fort Morgan, Colorado PAULINE DEMORDAUNT .... Pueblo, Colorado BETTY DODSON Hoyword, California ALBERT DOEPKE, JR. - kS J • Climax, Colorado NANCIE LEE DOLAN . v ' sv ' ) : Boulder, Colorado GEORGIA DRACON . . . .■. ' Julesburg, Colorado MARGARET ANN DRINKARD . . Denver, Colorado PATRICIA DUCY . . v . V- , Pueblo, Colorado IRENE EASTIN Kremmling, Colorado HELEN EGAN Denver, Colorado JANE CHARLYS ELLIOTT . Colorado Springs, Colorado PERSIS RUTH EMMETT .... Boulder, Colorado ALBERT LYSTER ENGLISH . . . Greeley, Colorodo rs= W BEVERLY FALL Son Mateo, California PATRICIA PARIS Denver, Colorado RUBY FORSELIUS Victor, Colorado VIRGINIA GEBHARD Denver, Colorado ETHEL GOODMAN Pueblo, Colorado REBECCA JANE GORE . . . Walsenburg, Colorado RICHARD GRAY Denver, Colorado ROLLAND GRAY Brush, Colorado BETTY GRIFFIS Walsenburg, Colorado RUTH PHYLLIS HABERL .... Denver, Colorado WILLIAM HAGLUND Sterling, Illinois MARY PATRICIA HAGMAN . . . Boulder, Colorado ERNEST EUGENE HAMPTON . . Palisade, Colorado MARK HANNA, JR San Diego, California PAULINE HARRIS Denver, Colorado Following in the Footsteps of a Swell Dad Russ Custavson Herb Johnson ELIZABETH HATTRICK ' . . . . . . Denver, Colorado - , j. MARY HAWKINSON Larned, Kansas ' ' .- J ' " -. MYRLE HEADRICK . . - ., . , . . Boulder, Colorado ' ' ' ' ' ' ' •v _ LUCY HEARNE . . ' . ' . . . Wheeling, West Virginia pX -- ' (g Vsi MILDRED HEATH Golden, Colorado ■ ' ,.-■- ' ' JACQUELINE HERRING . . . . . Lafayette, Colorado • HELEN HICKMAN North Platte, Nebraska l " " V Xf ' ? ELIZABETH ANN HILL , . Denver, Colorado iVvl VS J;:: " MILDRED HILL . . . -. fe ' . . Powhusko, Oklahoma " " . ' VW H , , ' i « -v.- VIRGINIA HILTON ' . Boulder, Colorado , ' l HAZEL PEARL HINMAN .... Kremmling, Colorado ALICE HOBEIKA W ' MARY ALICE HITT . . i C ' %| Longmont, Colorado Walsenburg, Colorado r V cxjti_mAi_k-j HARRIET HOLDREGE Thermopolis, Wyoming DOROTHY HOOVER Glen Ellyn, Illinois SHIRLEY JEAN HUNTINGTON . . . Boulder, Colorado - N _ ROBERT NEAL HUNZIKER,, . . . Stratford, Connecticut ' ■ «. ■ " " . JUNE HYLAN . v . I ' Boulder, Colorado BEVERLY J EWETT . Mason, Michigan v_., , •■--== ANNA GRACE JOHNSON .... Rocky Ford, Colorado - A:i- PATRICIA JOHNSON . . . Colorado Springs, Colorado =n3MT ,, _. _ , P. RAYMOND JOHNSON . . . Fort Morgan, Colorado -r- ' ' - ■ ' KATHRYN JOHNSTON Lo Junta, Colorado GRAYCE JUDD . Denver, Colorado MARLEAH KAUFMAN . . . Colorado Springs, Colorodo -=— JEAN KENDRICK Kansos City, Missouri GEORGIA KIRKPATRICK Boulder, Colorado REUBEN KNIGHT Dallas, Texas NANCY KNOWLTON Bartlesville, Oklahoma FRANCES KRACHA Wilmette, Illinois ■ N • 116 RITA KRAMP . . ... . . Boulder, Colorado MARGERY LAMBERT Tulsa, Oklahoma BILLIE BOZENA LAMER ..... Salina, Kansas DOROTHY LARSEN Denver, Colorado BETTY ALLEN LASSWELL . . . Waxahachie, Texas ELSIE LENZINI . .... Walsenburg, Colorado DORIS LE SUEUR Sidney, Nebraska BETTY LINGER Hooper, Colorado PATRICIA LIVINGSTON . . Rock Springs, Wyoming E. E. LONABAUGH Sheridan, Wyoming WILLIAM S. LORD Pueblo, Colorado PATTI LUSBY Brush, Colorado JAMES LYNN Highland Park, Illinois MARY KATHERINE McCABE . . , Boulder, Colorado EILEEN McCAULEY ' v V . j. Denver, Colorado FRITZ McELHONE A - l- • - Hinsdale, Illinois BETTY RUTH McGEE .J . .. Monte Vista, Colorado BARBARA McKUNE . ' . . .. Lakewood, Colorado EVELYN McMINN . . ..... ; Gypsum, Colorado WILLIAM MATTHEWS .. Denver, Colorado MARJORIE MIDDAUGH !i . -. . Denver, Colorado LOLITA MIERA Gollup, New Mexico ANN MILLER Denlson, Iowa HARRY EARL MILLER .... Lafayette, Colorodo CHARLINE MILLIKAN Tulsa, Oklahoma , MARY ANNE MINTON . . . . . . Dallas, Texas f DONALD MITCHELL Brush, Colorado ARTHUR J. MOODY St. Francis, Kansas - JANE MOORE Mattoon, Illinois MARIAN MOORE . . . Colorado Springs, Colorado ' CARL DUAINE MORCK . . .i , , . Algona, Iowa GOLDYE MORRIS Denver, Colorado ' WILLBERT JOHN MORROW . . . Littleton, Colorado MARY MOSLEY .... Colorado Springs, Colorado CAROLYN LEE MURRAY . . . Palo Alto, California ' MA nay Freshman Class B She ' s a Rhythm and Rhyme Gal Pat Ish 117 • g flA BILLY MYERS Fort Morgan, Colorado HOWARD MARSHALL MYERS . . Pueblo, Colorado ELIZABETH JANETTE NEIMAN . Gatlinburg, Tennessee NANCY LEE NICHOLS . . . Los Angeles, California JEAN NIELSEN Denver, Colorado GLORIA NORBERG Denver, Colorado ALICE O ' DELL Boulder, Colorado JAMES B. PATTERSON Denver, Colorado RUTH PAYNE Denver, Colorado DOROTHY L. PEERY .... Rocky Ford, Colorado NADINE PETERSON ...... Shaw, Colorado FRANCES PINKERTON Cincinnati, Ohio R. BRUCE PIPKIN Eastland, Texas ELIZABETH JANE PIRTLE . . . Boulder, Colorado CLARA MAE PLACE Pueblo, Colorado ROBERT S. POLKINGHORN WILLIAM RACE . . " 7 " : ROBERT O. RALSTON . . MARY READ . . . . , KATHRYN REED | BETTY LOU REIGAN HELENE REYNOLDS . ' " 7 " , SHIRLEY ROBBINS .... MARGARET ROGERS . . . PHILOMENA ANITA ROMANO 1 . Littleton, Colorado Saratoga, New York Valentine, Nebraska Cheyenne, Wyoming Boulder, Colorado I . Rifle, Colorado Longnnont, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado Tulsa, Oklahoma Lafayette, Colorado NORMA RUES . . . ,. ... . St. Francis, Kansas IRMA SCAGGS . ! ' .H I • I • • Denver, Colorado LUCILLE SCOTT ....... Lamar, Colorado VIOLA SELLS Denver, Colorado JEAN SEVERA Cedar Rapids, lowo SARAH SIEGEL Alamosa, Colorado LUCILE SLAUGHTER .... Alliance, Nebrasko ELEANOR SLOAN Hoyden, Colorado ELEANOR SKERRY STOFER . . Kansas City, Missouri MARCIA STRONG Lamor, Colorodo Freshman Class 118 Potential Campus Man Neil Norgren Mary Alice is the " Hitt " of the Year Freshman Class .-rTL JOHN M. SULLIVAN ..... . -r. . Alamosa, Colorado DOROTHY TESDELL . ' . Denver, Colorado . JEAN B. THOMSON .... Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania ■i i y BETTY JEAN TICKEL Boulder, Colorado ' ' £ ' ■ JOHN CLIFTON TODD Pueblo, Colorado CHARLES TOPPIN Boulder, Colorado HELEN TRIMBLE Pratt, Kansas PATRICIA VAN ARSDALE .... Kenilworth, Illinois JUSTIN VAN LOPIK Castle Rock, Colorado RAYMOND VINSON .... ■ c Alamosa, Colorado MARJORIE VOYEN ..... . Estes Park, Colorado EVELYN MAE WARD . .-e---:s| . | jt ' j- , . Dallas, Texas JEANNE WARDON Boulder, Colorado IDA MAE WARREN Barberton, Ohio TEASLEY WEBB Evanston, Illinois JOHN WEINHART Denver, Colorado DAURINE WIESS Denver, Colorado MARGARET WEPF Delta, Colorado JANET WHETSEL Boulder, Colorado c FRANCES WHITE .... West Hartford, Connecticut WILBUR E. WHITE Alomosa, Colorado JEAN WILCOX Denver, Colorado MARGARET WILEY .... Colorado Springs, Colorado --—■-• DORIS DEAN WILLSON Limon, Colorado MARY LYNNE WILSON La Junto, Colorado ' PATRICIA JANE WILSON . . . Rock Springs, Wyoming } BETTY WITHERS Gory, Indiana ODAY WORRELL Glenwood Springs, Colorado JEAN MARIE ZURICK Denver, Colorado 119 • so WE AIN T NEAT (- i q ' S CHECK ON LAST MINUTE DETAILS Besides the regular University dances presided over by the A.S.U.C. dance commissioner, every fraternity I and sorority held a formal each quarter, as did the Barb organization and the dorms and Women ' s Club Each organization raced to Doctor Bernard ' s to register a favorable date. Then they raced to get favorable dates. Many of the parties were costume affairs with student ingenuity taxed to the utmost. The affairs were always chaperoned and prestige was gained by bringing a " queen " as a date Mcf. ' . f u°. ' n " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' • ' ' N OLD COW HAND HbbPERIA HEAD SWEATER GIRL PRIDE OF BIGELOW HALL— THE SCRAPBOOK I 120 ■ . f AREN ' T THOSE HUMANS BORING? , WHICH SIG ALPH STOLE MY RUM? THIRD MEMBER OF THE WELLER FAMILY Big dogs, middle-sized dogs, little dogs, all were found on the canripus which provided a spacious playground for these canines. Many dogs become famous, such as Phi Sig ' s Romeo, who this year died of heart trouble and rated front page in the S. and C. ice Cream Eating Carl, pride of Doctor Cus, and Meat-Carrying Wolf are other notables amoi this group whom students notice more than fellow class- mates. YUM, YUM! 121 WE TOOK THIS SERIOUSLY WE ARE PREPARED December 7, 1941. Pearl Harbor bombed! The United States at War! Students who arose early enough to hear the first newscasts were almost disbelieving. When realization dawned they adopted an attitude of what can we do? A convocation was called. President Stearns said be calm, the government will find a place for you. Already C.U. labs, flying courses, and special courses had been cooperating with the defense effort. Dean of Men. Harry Carlson, went ahead with his program to " toughen up " the school ' s manpower OUR GOVERNMENT HOTFOOT FOR HIRO-HITO BUILDER OF MEN A GOOD MAN BY A GRAND FLAG DEVELOPER TODAY, OBSERVER TOMORROW THE LIBRARY WHERE WE STUDY (?) FOLSOM, LAW SCHOOL FAVORITE Final week! We all wished we had studied more — tried to make up for it by last-minute all-night cram- ming. Bloodshot eyes, quick tempers, and clever ways of concealing crib notes — all were part of the pattern. Instructors looked like tyrants as they paced the aisles in Macky or sat at the head of the class with eagle eyes covering every student. Beards grew, students sometimes cracked, cigarette consumption doubled, black coffee became a standard drink and some used No-Doze pills. Finally it was over and Christmas vacation started. GRIND GRINDING I SHOULD HAVE BOUGHT MUENZINGER ' S BOOK NIGHT BEFORE TOMORROW HONOR SYSTEM . . . THEY TRUST US! SNOWBOUND After New Year ' s, winter quarter started. This year students were greeted on their return by a snow-covered campus, which is rightly ranked as one of the most beau- tiful in the country. No one, whether for the first time or not, could see the campus without a gasp of admiration. The Flatirons, Boulder Canyon, Flagstaff, Varsity Lake — all formed a pattern which was hard to beat for scenic beauty. PI KAPS LIVE IN THE COUNTRY SOME STAY IN AT NIGHT WHAT PEOPLE WON ' T DO FOR A PICTURE • 124 COURAGEOUSLY COATLESS PILLARS OF JUSTICE Snow-covered buildings blended with nature ' s gifts and the Library, Arts, Guggenheim Law building, and a collection of Creek and residential houses which rival any, aptly fill this role. A lace-like pattern of snow-etched designs on branches made one feel as though this was the roof of a world of unreality which he was passing through but could not dwell in. Winter added to the campus already famous for its rural Italian buildings and natural surroundings. : BOULDER CANYON WHAT! NO EARMUFFS? " - SAME BUILDING, SAME SCENE NEXT YEAR A TANK FLAT FEET FOUNDRY WE CAN ' T IMPROVE ON NATURE The paths were cleared and winter quarter registration took place. Once more the fieldhouse was full and besides the regular booths new ones had been set up for defense courses, and a drive was under way to add members to the Naval R.O.T.C. Students found that the war had made less of an inroad than they imagined on their numbers. They took to the defense classes in droves and went home satis- fied that they were doing more than before for the common cause. I HOPE SHE MISSES THAT BREAKAGE FEE EVEN KAPPAS REGISTER VARSITY BRIDGE • 126 TUESDAY, FRIDAY STOMP KNITTIN ' FER BRITAIN Again everyone got in the groove and the time-worn pattern was followed. Silver and Colds were picked up on Tuesday and Friday, dating went on as usual and defense work such as Red Cross and knitting occupied a prominent place in the school ' s life. WOODWORTH AND TILLARD— COUPLE WITH OOMPH BLACK SHEEP OF RENTFRO ON THE AIR . . . AS USUAL THE CALDERWOODS 127 rjf ' STRINGIN ' THE " BARB WIRE " BOOM, BOOM, COON I i cTJ ? ' ? M- ' ' ' " .. " g ' eers got back to dissecting, test tubes, and slide rules. It was found that the ' i S hT 1 V?. ' ' i ' r " f " ' " " ' ' ' " ' " ' ° ' " hree of these groups were, because of the war ; ; ' suddenly lifted to positions of new prominence. ucv.ciuse ui ine war. j ' The " Barb Wire. " official publication of the Independent Students ' Association, made headlines by start- ft k " u " r " . ' ! " ' " ' L ' " ' " ' P° " ' " ° • " ' President. Mike Baier. The Regional I SA convention held in Boulder gave the group new spirit, however. ' PHI PHI ' S FIGURE TWO TEASPOONS OF SUGAR . . . WHAT A FISH STORY c™. ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - " ' " OOPS, WRONG PLACE ' TMKM i ITa I? ENGINEER LEARNS TO WORK THIS LL MAKE! PARKING METER in SWING YOUR PARTNER There was plenty for all to do as men found out who wan- dered into the sacred sanctums of the Women ' s Gym on Friday nights when the W.A.A. held open house. Square dancing was popular on the campus, as were Dr. Davison ' s play and poetry readings. Among those who were less fond of group activities were pianists, painters, handball players and numerous " Ham " radio operators. THESE PEOPLE NEED ENGLISH LIT CREDIT— BADLY BUSINESS BIGWIGS MOST OF US PLAY CHOPSTICKS 129 • FIGURE PLASTERED ON WALL IS NOT A SIGMA NU HEAVEN, BUT THESE AREN ' T ANGELS Formals again filled social calendars and, though winter quarter saw tux and formals at a majority of the hr MlT " ' I 1 7 St " " I " . ' ' ' " their next-to-nothing South Sea Island dance, and the Kappa Sigs Af their lengthy bar for their annual Wild West frolic. By this time, couples had more or less tlh . i " " fd fewer Romeos and Juliets were playing the field. Social men proudly used all occasions to exhibit their steadies to envious eyes. TRAMP, TRAMP, THE BOYS ARE MARCHING ATKINS AND BASHORE TELLING EACH OTHER ABOUT THEMSELVES COME AND GET IT GROTESQUE, WHAT? THEY LEARNED TO COUNT The fundamentals of life went on as usual. We slept, we ate, we played cards, and some even bought books. Mail from a distant flame or containing money from home was eagerly looked forward to, and the most dis- gusted people on the hill were dormitory dwellers who found an empty mail box after tediously working the combination. Life went on with tragedy in the death of popular Dorothy Toepelman, daughter of well-liked Professor Toepelman. Her grieving parents started a scholarship fund in her name. THEY ' LL MAKE SOME WOMAN A PERFECT WIFE THERE ' S NOT A MARK IN THIS BOOK ED NIX, TONSORIAL ARTIST SMILES NOW, TUMS LATER THAT CHECK HAD BETTER BE HERE GIRLS DON ' T COME WITH PURCHASE Uncle Sam ' s bonds and stamps received a warm welcome by the University population. A heads-up student, Nathan Baum, started a stamp selling campaign in the hall of the Arts and Science Building. The movement caught on like wildfire with the Phi Sigs leading with a $2,000 bond purchase. The Silver and Gold staged a dance to send papers to boys in the service. Band Leader, Nunamaker, donated music for the occasion and alum. Glen Miller, dedicated part of a radio program. GLEN MILLER HELPED— ONE WHOLE PIECE MacARTHUR COULD USE YOU -• NUNAMAKER DOES HIS PART " V " FOR VICTORY PHYSIC-ALLY SPEAKING THEY DO THEIR PART ACE, VAN ARSDALE Not only by bonds and benefits, but by actual work did Colorado students aid their country. Map making, riflery, communications, advanced flying, all were well attended. The naval R.O.T.C. rounded into form and students saved on tires, carefully hoarded toothpaste tubes, and — because of empty coke machines — cut down on that beverage. With spring, regular sailors moved into the men ' s dorm to become radio technicians. WHAT THIS BACTERIA COULD DO IN YOKOHAMA WE ' LL KEEP ' EM FLYINGI CONTACT! 133 • AND WE DID In basketball, Colorado is distinctly big tinne. Three cham- pionships in four years is their conference record. This year Doll, Hamburg, and McCloud, all-conference choices and members of various All-American teams, sparked an aggre- gation rated by many the nation ' s best team. Undefeated except by A.A.U. winner, Denver Legion, Colorado entered the N.C.A.A. play-offs a favorite. Kansas was beaten but in the second game Stanford upset the championship hopes. ' TOADY " SHOWS " ACE " HOW PETE SINKS ONE 134 A COKE AT GREENMAN ' S GEE, YOU ' RE CUTE! Afternoon saw the local cokeries, such as Quine ' s and Creenman ' s, filled to the brim. Students drank an average of 2,350 cokes per day, some students drinking as many as seven a day. Intellectuals listened to music concerts in the library and drank tea plus all the cookies they could hold. Cost a nickel. Other forms of recreation included ping pong and reading comic magazines which you don ' t buy. EASY ON THE CHASER ON THE BALL PSSST! FISHER, QUIAT, McCAULEY ... SO JOHN L. LEWIS SAID DID YOUR PARENTS SEND YOU HERE FOR THAT? GRAB YOUR ANKLES! THIS RUG IS ALWAYS DIRTY ALPHA CHIS DECORATE After rush week pledges found that actives weren ' t really swell guys who always insisted on paying for cokes and that rushees weren ' t perfectly welcome to cut in on their date. All through the fall pledges did housework and other duties. Punishment was dealt out with a paddle. Hell week, last vestige of the raccoon coat, hip flask, rah rah twenties, came before initiation, it featured treasure hunts, moon- light walks and other ingenious tortures designed to see if a pledge could " take it. " Initiation, a solemn ceremony, culminated the metamorphosis and the pledge proudly wore a badge instead of a button. ACTIVES PLAY BLACKJACK TILL PLEDGES GET BACK ROLL OUT THE BARRELS ET TU BRUTE • 136 WHAT FORM! A GOOD SKATE QUICKEST WAY TO WASHINGTON With winter, Colorado gains its true place as one of the winter sports capitals of the world. The Uni- versity is fast becoming a center for these enthusiasts. Tennis courts are flooded to make a skating rink and students cutting figures may be seen any winter night. Skiing takes place right on the campus. Those who seek added thrills go to Winter Park or Berthoud Pass, and many journey to Sun Valley during spring vacation. AMAZON IN ACTION DID THE CAMERA CAUSE THAT? IT ' S IN THE B.A.G. KEEP OUR CAMPUS CLEAN The most unappreciated part of the University ' s population were the janitors and workmen who kept the campus a place of cleanliness and beauty. From morning till night they swept and cleaned. Guests to the University as well as students were helped by Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Bentson, Memorial hostesses, who con- tinually opened rooms and arranged for meetings and teas. Mainstay of the dean ' s office. Miss Smercheck, was guardian of credits and final judge of whether a cut was excused or not. Termed " cutest " of employees was Tommy Tucker, envy of all men because he is night watchman at the women ' s dorm. ROOM 201 IS OPEN YOU WANT CHANGE FOR A QUARTER PEEKING TOM . . . WHO WOULDN ' T? THIS ISN ' T FOR HOUSEWIVES CONTEST WINNER Studies, studies, no matter how far afield we wandered we were always forced to return to reality and the books. Favorite professors included Drs. Cus, Bernard, Crosman, DuVall, Hoffmann, Jensen, and count- less others. We trucked to the library where pretty girls were watched in Lower Division, " but work was done in the other rooms. Memorial lounges, fraternity houses, boarding houses, and even the dorms saw students studying despite radios and bull sessions. We all took required subjects such as M.E. history, psych and electives with promise such as Marriage and the Family. SIGMA NUS AT EASE IT ' S ONLY A LAMP HOW NAIVE ' " OH, SAY, CAN YOU SEE THERE ' S SOMETHING ABOUT A SAILOR Navy blue and a floor show featured two of the winter quarter ' s top dances. The new naval R.O.T.C. unit held its first ball, uniforms and gold braid. Flags flew while couples trod the light fantastic in martial style. This year Chairman Jim Patterson got a dance team, two acrobats and capable imitator to give the Freshman Prom a floor show and unheard of popularity. Jane Curtze, vivacious D.C., won the crown by popular ballot and a trace of politics. NOW, IF THEY HAD BEEN AT PEARL HARBOR QUEEN JANE AND ENTOURAGE ' AMUSIN ' BUT CONFUSIN ' ! " Publications Get those names! Check these pictures! Proofread this and rewrite that! Weil, you ' ve just never seen anything like the organization that these publications display. But if I do say so myself, they couldn ' t get along without me. Why, only this year I saved the DODO from an early grave by my diplo- matic endeavors even at the cost of injuring to a rather serious extent my relations with the WINDOW. But in the years to come, credit will be given where credit is due. I must say, though, that my breaking into print in this year ' s COLORADAN has made it all worth while and given me the courage to go on, no matter what the odds. v » « EDITOR EDITORIAL STAFF BETTY McCLELLAN Editor ED SEIDENSTICKER . . Associate Editor ASSISTANT EDITORS PEGGY CHASE Class Section RUTH STRAUSS. Fraternity and Sorority Section VIRGINIA JOLLEY . . . Activities Section D. J. LAVINGTON .... Organizations HELEN RAE RUTLEDGE Art REED JOHNSON Photography ROBERT HAWLEY .... Life at C. U WILLIAM SECOR Sports VIRGINIA GILLIS Office CATHERINE PRESTON .... Editorial GENERAL STAFF Janet Carrington, Paula Quarnberg, Sally Barber, Leona Tem- ple, Shirley Robbins, Kay Reed, Margaret Gilmour, Mary Alice Hitt, Edith Crossman, Amy Stearns, Jane Curtze, Betty Cunning- ham, Ruth Gillespie, Mary Ann Minton, Gerry Anderson, Eliz- abeth Hattrick, Mary Lou Johnston, Ann Miller, Celeste Barr, Dick Barnes, Bob Peyton, Bud McCarty, Ed Chrysler, Janet Falkenberg, Mary Mosley, Elaine Blomgren, Bill Mortin, Ruth Fischer, Russell Gustovson, Leonard Smith, Katherine Pool, Bar- bara Brockenberry, Helen Egan, Vivian Marin off, Marian Moore, Shirley Curtis, Ray Gleason, William Dyrenforth, Gladys Egan, Jim Patterson, Anne Ferrill, Kisa Noguchi, Lee Chesney, Vaughn Enslin, Vivian Lindsay, Larry Wadsworth, Matilda Weisman, John Geiger, Boyd Mock, Cora May Young, Bob Nichols, Hazel Hin- mon, Jim Renalde, Betty Jean Shrayder, Jean Nielson, Pat Ducy, Janet Garlough, Maribeth Logan, Lila Waring, Mary Evelyn Currigan, Polly Ann Castle, Evelyn McMinn, Cynthia Logan, Gertrude Hochboum, Betty Willmorth, Wesley Dieter, Charline Millikon, William Barber, Perry Ives, Bruce Brower, Pauline DeMourdant, Patricia Feris, Barbara Owen, Marie Wilson, Ed Mueller, Curt Sommer, Frank Woodbury, Gibby Wolleson, Bernie Fitzgerald, LeRoy Moloney. Coloradan Editorial The aim of the 1942 Coloradan staff has been to pro- duce an annual equal to or better than that of any other College or University in the country. Between the pages of this book lies evidence on how good or how bad our work has been. Whatever of merit there is, is due to the efforts of Bob, Peg, Reed, Perry, Virginia, D. J., Ruth, Bill, Lee, Helen Rae, and to the rest of the hard-working staff. ASSISTANT EDITORS i COLORADAN EDITORIAL STAFF Coloradan B oioraaan Dusiness Faced with a country at war and the resultant priorities and rising prices, the business staff of the Coloradan has done a commendable job in being able to bring out an annual at no additional price and no loss in quality of workmanship. Congratulations to Stewart and staff for a good job well done. STEWART BUSINESS STAFF R. E. STEWART . . . Business Manager AILEEN JEWELL . COOPER MALONE WILLIAM KINDEL FRANK LEVINS . . Office Manager Advertising Manager . Collection Manager Accounting Manager MARY CROSS Sales Manager GENERAL STAFF Howard Morris, Bob Bigelow, George Schade, Betty Lasseuer, Pat Bolger, Dorothy Herring, Shirley Dawson, Jean Ashby, Fred Dilts, How- ard Myers, Ed Graham, Ben Brown, James Studebaker, Delmar Robb, Judith Gates, Mar- cia Clarke, Jean Stratton, Betty Lasswell, Betty Reese, Mary Munson, Betsy Keith, Irene Eastin, Janet Garlough, Daurine Weiss, Barbara Juhan, Dunbar Jones, Ruby Forselius, Ida Nell Barnes, Betty Ann Greim, Dotty Tesdell, Gloria Norberg, Lois Lien, Pat Ish, Pauline Riede, Helen Healey. EDITOR EDITORIAL STAFF STANFORD CALDERWOOD . . . Editor DAVID JAMISON News Editor PHILIP BERNSTEIN) Acc ;, » P i+ .c ED SEIDENSTICKER ' Associate Editors WALTER APPEL . . . . . City Editor BETTY RINCWALT | Society MARY KATHRYN SCHNEIDER Editors FRANK KARSH Sports Editor PHN LIC ' HTBURN ' ews Editors MARIAN BARTRAM MARSHALL QUI AT JEAN SCOCIN .... Editor ' s Secretary MARJORIE TEATS Staff Artist JOHN PERRYMAN ' WILLIAM RENTFRO MATTHEW HUXLEY HARRY WRIGHT News Assistants Columnists GENERAL STAFF Al Kaff, Richard Arnold, John Quimby, Kathryn Pea- body, Gene Overstreet, Werner Herz, Carl Holvarson, Don Cieber, Vivian Marinoff, Marie Wilson, Anne Miller, Merv Oakner, Maurice Saliba, Jacqueline Zeuch, Esther Devalon, Belle Sommer, Rosalie Wortheimer, Suzanne Harl, Doris Sigvaldson, Nate Blumberg, Jeanne Gorsuch, Jock Moyers, Julius Pluss, John Hume, Bob Fullerton. Silver and Gold Editorial The Silver and Cold is the most recurrent University publication, being seen on the campus every Tuesday and Friday. Through its efforts, a " Coke Bar " in Memorial has become a reality. Highlight of the year was a dance spon- sored by the S. C, the proceeds of which went to send copies of the newspaper to former University students in the United States armed forces. ASSISTANT EDITORS EDITORIAL STAFF Silver and Gold Business Congratulations to Jim Hicknnan and his staff for doing an excellent job. Lots of work and little glory is the fate of those who pave the way for the editors and yet, with- out them, it would be impossible for a publication to go to press. It is especially difficult in war time when prior- ities get first chance at available materials, but they have not failed in spite of the difficulty. ASSISTANT MANAGERS BUSINESS MANAGER BUSINESS STAFF JIM HICKMAN . . BILL PADDOCK . TOM WOODRUFF . CAROLINE PROUTY JEAN McCAULEY . LEONARD TRIPP . DICK NEWMAN ) PHYLLIS DAVIS KATE TAYLOR . . Business Manager . Collection Manager National Adv. Manager . Accountant . Assistant Accountant Circulation Manager Distribution Managers Bob Secretary to Manager GENERAL STAFF McCammon, Clyde Doyle, Patricia Jones, Jane Elliot, Bob Hardin, Dick Pace, Rob- ert Phillips, John Ciberson, Al English, John Raife. C. L. Warne, Nancy Marshall, Bill G. Butler, Joe Melton, George Denig, James Pat- terson, Lee Holmes, Carol Redmond, Boyd Mock, Walter Franklin, Lloyd Mattson, Kirk Stratton, Joan McCormick. BUSINESS STAFF KUNTZ LIGHT Colorado Engineer Published exclusively for the Engineering School of the University of Colorado, the COLORADO ENGINEER appears four times yearly. Famous throughout the University for its unanimous subscription among undergraduate engineers, the ENGINEER is also well known for its large alumni subscription. Rep- resenting one-fourth of the University, the COLORADO ENGINEER has been ably guided this year by Ted Kuntz and Gene Light. Assistant Editors EDITORIAL STAFF TED KUNTZ Editor LAWRENCE BROWN MORTON DAVID AUGUST ETCHEVERRY LESTER SAMUEL WALTER SHAW WALTER APPEL . . . Campus News Editor EARL LAKE News Briefs Editor REX ELLINGTON Features Editor DON HARDIN Oil Can Editor FRANK VENDITTI .... Alumnews Editor SHERIDAN CROOKS Art Editor ASSISTANTS Hobart Albright, John Alf, Steve Applegate, Charles Baker, William Borbour, Alan Basinger, Bill Behring, Vernon Bia- monte, Emma Frances Bowen, Frank Bradley, Ed Breier, John Cladis, Norbert Cochran, Bill Curtis, Les Dieter, Bill Dyren- forth, Tom Eaton, John Elftman, Ed Ford, Richard Franke, John Geiger, Saul Greebler, Harold Hoffman, Bob Holman, Keith Hook, Robert Howe, Charles Hughes, Alfred Jackson, David Kahne, Ray King, Clark Kistler, Charles Krauth, James Lind- say, Bob Linstedt, Warren Long, Abner McKee, Arthur Miller, Dick Newell, John Prechtel, Ray Purington, Emerson Rodloff, Bill Reed, John Spano, Harold Stoll, Bill Utiaut, Jack Wehner. BUSINESS STAFF EUGENE LIGHT Business Manager DANIEL DAVIDSON] PAUL YEWELL [-Assistant Business Managers ED GREER J TOM HEDGCOCK Secretary BILL HANNA BOB STRASSER BILL RICHARDS NORLIN JANKOVSKY PAUL SAL I MAN . ZELIE BERENBAUM Advertising Managers . Circulation Manager . Collection Manager ASSISTANTS Bert Karpel, Lester Levitt, Jim Austin, Harrison Baker, Lyie Beattie, Ted Berg, Morton Bickford, Ben Cohen, Warren Cross, Bob Eckel, Raymond Fields, George Fink, George Gardner, Charles Handley, Charles Hutchinson, Herb Johnson, Bob Junge, John Morrow, Robert Patterson, Bud Pietenpol, Norman Pluss, James Pomer, Joe Thomas-Hazell, Harold Triton, Leonard Vogel, Bill G. Ward. 1 V V pi Dod( EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER Rumor to the contrary, the " Dodo " emerged last fall with the cry " Egad, sir, the ' Dodo ' is not dead. " After this initial scare the " Dodo " went forward to a successful year campaigning against everything from Hitler to Denver University. Under the able direction of Kadish and Prommel the " Dodo " continued to function as our contribution to collegiate humor. EDITORIAL STAFF HARVEY KADISH Editor ROBERT ARNETT Managing Editor TED COGSWELL Managing Editor DAVID JANISON Associate Editor BOB COOK Assistant Editor MARCIA MILLIKIN Assistant Editor MARSHALL QUIAT Assistant Editor FRANK KARSH Departmental Editor LUCILLE BECKER Art Editor ROBERT HAWLEY Sports Editor STANFORD CALDERWOOD Music Editor GLORIA TALPERS Fashion Editor ELAINE BLOMGREN Exchange Editor ROBERT RIEKER Cartoons TOM INMON Publicity Editor BETTY BARBOUR Dances GORDON HANSON Poetry AL KAFF Cinema JOHN KIRKPATRICK Photos JEAN WILCOX Office Manager STAFF Dick Hopper, Jack Wishnick, Vivian Marinoff, Cynthia Carr, Ruth Fisher, Barbara McCauley, Gladys Silverberg, Eleanor Osgood, Mary Lou Johnson, Warren Williams, Ted Taylor, Werner Hertz, Lee Chesney, Ben Boutcher, Paulie Malzohn, Cynthia Logan, Richard Beidleman, Betty Jeanne Miller, Ivan Baxter, Howard Parker, Froyde Sobel, Alice Strange, Olita Lloyd, Elsie Lenzini, Nate Blumberg. BUSINESS STAFF HAROLD PROMMEL Business Monager DELMAR ROBB Assistant Business Manager SHIRLIE BUESTER Advertising Manager JOE REALE Circulation Manager MALCOLM CRAWFORD . . Assistant Advertising Manager STAFF Margie Allen, Pat Banks, Betty Barbour, Georgia Beaner, Lucille Becker, Dorothy Dick, Helen Egan, Solly Fleming, Meredith Harlan, Catherine Hasenouer, Bob Hawley, Tom Inmon, Georgia Kirkpotrick, Tex Knight, Alice Lovelace, Betty Martin, Polly Miller, Bob Nagodo, Howard Parker, Dorothy Perkins, Shirley Schall, Burt Smith, Myra Smith, Virginia Snyder, Gloria Talpers, Jock Wishnick, Bob Word, Bill Weid- mon, Rosalie Wertheimer, Morris Zelinger. EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF Wind ow MARGARET MAE FLOYD DIXIE MAE McCarthy Larger than in previous years, the " Window, " campus literary publication, has widened its field by including dramatic reviews and a column of incidental information about University life. Particularly noticeable were the cartoons decorating the cover of the new " Window. " STAFF MEMBERS Celeste Parr, Cedric Jackson, Bob Cook, Margie Allen, Barbara Buttolph, Clarice Strasia, Patricia Bolger, Sue Wilson, Barbara Welch. SECRETARIAL STAFF Kate Taylor, Carol Krier, Rebecca Rath, Margaret Gilour. EDITORIAL STAFF MARGARET MAE FLOYD Editor ED SEIDENSTICKER .... Associate Editor ELIZABETH CARTER) a • . . cj WILLIAM PADDOCkS " ' ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ° MARGARET HAGLER Columnist BUSINESS STAFF DIXIE MAE McCarthy . . Business Manager HELEN RAE RUTLEDGE . . Publicity Manager BARBARA GRAF .... Advertising Manager JEAN SCOGIN Circulation Manager STAFF MEMBERS Phyllis Sells, Elaine Littel, Jane Middlemist, Louise Reed, June Norfleet, Marilyn Johnson, Malcom Crawford, Alston McCarty, Fred Thompson, Katharine Carr, Emmo Jean Mullinix, Ruth Stillson, Aline Leudke, Christine Clark, Mildred Thayer, Mar- jorie Sickenburger, Jane Bein, Mildred Heiser, Barbara Owen, Betty Cunningham, Alice Peorson, Belle Sommer, Marjorie Teots, Alice Lovelace, Dejay McNight, Bill Holback, Howord Meyers, Horry Wright, Donald Doyle, Morthe Prockter, Hope Fields, Don Parker, Orin Davis, Jeonnette Wright, Jane Mc- Gillivroy, Dan Kincaid, Ruth Hughston, Emily Horper, Jewel Krier. EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF 148 LITTLE THEATER BUILDING Little Theater When the new Little Theater was completed nearly two years ago, there was great rejoicing among the Players ' Club of the University. At last they had a home of their own where they could present their plays as they should be presented. Besides the theater itself, they had adequate dressing rooms, practice rooms, offices, and the " Green Room " where audiences were given a chance to mingle with the actors after a performance. The past two years have not proven the Players ' Club wrong. Rather, the Theater has been an over- whelming success and has upheld the belief of Professors Wolle, West, and Reynolds and many other persons that a permanent home is an important factor in the production of a good play. LIGHTING EFFECTS MAKE-UP ROOM 149 • Spring Quarter Spring quarter, 1941, opened with two one-acts, " THE DISTANT DRUMS " and " THE QUEEN ' S ENEMIES, " and was followed by a third piece, " EN- TERTAINMENTS BY MR. WEST. " " The Distant Drums, " a Philip Johnson mystery, was directed by Reynolds. It was on eerie bit with the suspense ele- ment well carried, and Margaret Mae Floyd as Lady Same caused shivers when she returned as a ghost. Wolle directed " The Queen ' s Enemies, " a costume number with Mozelle Amonette as a most beoutiful Queen Cleopatra. The enemies lurk around the sets by Fisher, but are finally done away with by an ex- cellently simulated deluge. Mr. West ' s " Entertain- ments " was a series of eight love scenes, ranging all the way from Shakespeare to Oscar Wilde — three centuries of stage lovemaking at a glance. All were produced without benefit of individual scenery and probably the most enjoyable was Lord Dundreory ' s proposal in " Our American Cousin, " by Tom Toylor. April 6, 1941, the Players ' Club, directed by Mr. West, presented the Commencement play, " AS YOU LIKE IT, " by William Shake- speare. Described as a " streamlined version, " an attempt was mode to produce it as much like the original as possible. One setting was used throughout, a system of steps and planes at different levels to denote different spheres of action. The players seemed to enjoy tremendously this excellent production in which Anne Ferril stood out as Rosalind, and in which comedians Robert Larson and Donald Carson were outstanding. " THE QUEEN ' S ENEMIES " " ENTERTAINMENTS BY MR. WEST " v o ,6- ' ' UVRRY WADSWORTH AND RANDLETT FOWLER Fall Quarter October 30, 1941 — " THUNDER ROCK, " the first presentation of the year by the Players ' Club. Plot concerns David Charles- ton, a youthful journalist who, sick of the chaotic world of today, takes refuge in an old lighthouse on Lake Michigan. In imag- ination, he recreates a group of people killed in a storm off the lighthouse. His confi- dence restored, he returns to his work. Larry Wadsworth, as the journalist, turns in a convincing performance. For " Thunder Rock, " written by Robert Ardrey, director West designed, and Fisher and the stage crew constructed, a most convincing and complicated set. Congratulations to Burt Beers, electrician, for the light- ing, which added the final touch. MARGARET MAE FLOYD, GLORIA RATH, PEGGY KELLERMAN, DON CARSON, LARRY WADSWORTH, KENNETH LLOYD, MANDEL WINTER ANNE FERRIL AND WILLIAM BLACK AS MODEL AND ARTIST Fall Quarter December5,6— " TWOON AN ISLAND, " written by Elmer Rice, and directed by Mr, West, was presented with a cast of over half a hundred actors. " Two on An Island " depicts the adventures of Anne Ferril and Richard Hopkins, as an aspiring young ac- tress and playwright in New York City, and traces their separate paths from the place where their taxicabs almost collide to the place where they finally meet at the Statue of Liberty. The setting, as designed by West and constructed by Fisher, is confined to the barest essentials. Don Carson in the role of Lawrence Ormont, the theatrical agent, was excellent. RICHARD HOPKINS WAITS TABLES IN JOE ' S COFFEE POT » ■ ■H ' j p R ' T L B H Ml 1 E9 o L HpF II ' - m K " ■F„ " Ll! A TOAST TO THE " ILLUSION OF LIFE " Winter Quarter February 24, 25 — " DEATH TAKES A HOLIDAY. " Mr. West ' s presentation of this play dealing with man ' s fear of the super-natural, created a great deal of stu- dent interest. Don Carson in the leading role decides as Death to take a holiday for three days. He stays at the home of a noble- man, Mandel Winter, disguised as a prince. Winter is the only person who knows his true identity. The other guests are made uneasy by this strange visitor, but the women are fascinated by him. The comedy relief is carried very capably by Ed Rust, an aged baron, rejuvenated because of Death ' s vacation. Seeking the highest in human emotions. Death looks for love. He finds that all who say they love him love life more when they find his true identity. Only Honey Reynolds is sincere and when given a choice she chooses to go with Death when he departs. DEATH IS SUPER-NATURAL BUT MOST FASCINATING 153 Debate During the past year, the University of Colorado debate squads, ably directed by Coaches Easton, Harring- ton, and Murphy, have continued to follow the modern changes in forensics by which the emphasis is on the development of ideas rather than on the old necessity for winning. One of the high points of the year included the Rocky Mountain Forensic League Conference fall quarter at Logan, Utah, with C.U. partici- pating in a mock congress along with other schools of the region, and being on the winning side of all resolutions passed. The season ended in the spring with a projected " barnstorming " trip east and west for the senior debaters. Plans for the spring include in addition to the trips, the Colorado-Wyoming Parliamentary conference to be held on this campus on the subject of post-war settlement suggestions. Baum, Beery, Bergman, Clark, Cutting, Fischer, Greenawalt, Kracha, Leff, Polkinghorn, Quiat, Rentfro, Robbins, Shapiro, Shrimp- ton, Siegel, and many others, participated in public speaking this year. Other major events included the Colorado-Wyoming debate conference at Fort Collins, winter quarter, on the subject, " Resolved: The Democracies Shall Establish and Maintain a Federation on the Basis of the Roosevelt-Churchill Eight Points. " The Colorado- Wyoming junior debate conference at Greeley, fall quarter, on the subject, " Resolved: That Labor Unions Shall Be Regulated by Low. " Rounding out the conference programs were events in oratory and extemporaneous speaking. Of great interest were many extension speaking trips throughout the state, which introduced many students to audiences varying from Rotorians to Form Granges, Church Groups, and Missions. The University Civilian Morale courses added to this group whose subjects ranged from labor and post-wor proposals to Fascism and many others. Sports College without football would be worse than a lukewarm coke. Everyone remembers the crisp snap of the ball as it is kicked into play. And the dull thud of a tackier as he misses his man. But the advantage of C. U. football is that even if a game be slow or disastrous, the scenery is always good! Foot- ball wasn ' t my only line, however, for being a well-rounded and willing spirit, I managed to star in wrestling, and — well, sports in general. When you ' re just a spirit, such as I, there ' s nothing you can ' t do. 1941 Football New spirit rang out on the University of Colorado campus this year as far as athletic interest was con- cerned. With the addition of a new football coaching crew, the outlook for a suc- cessful gridiron season was quite promising. Although graduation played havoc with the team, an expe- rienced aggregation turned out for preliminary practice aided by the addition of men from last year ' s freshman squad. Before season play had commenced Colorado was predicted by many so-called " football forecasters " to be a dark-horse contender for the Big Seven title. Slated to be in the thick of the fight along with the Buffs were the defending champions from Salt Lake City and the conference ' s " bad boys " from Denver way. A new addition to the uni- versity was the baby buffalo presented by Mayor Benjamin F. Stapleton of Denver, R. R. Vail, and Judge Henry Linds- ley, president of the Colo- rado Alumni Club of Denver. The new mascot is being kept at the University Rid- ing Academy where a special pen has been constructed. A revitalized group of cheer- leaders was introduced, fea- turing the acrobatic abilities of two leading varsity gym- nasts. Jack Schuiz and Jack Landrum. Gerald Anderson, head cheerleader, is also ac- companied by Josephine Carmosino, June Norfleet, Frank McDonald, and Gene Amole. Enthusiasm reached a climax before the home- coming contest in the traditional rivalry with Colorado State. Throughout the week preceding the contest, special pep rallies of all types were held. Virtually every car and window on the " hill " were decorated with slogans of the " Fry the Agg ' s " variety. MASCOT Although soundly lacing the Farmers, Colorado ' s hopes for championship honors did not materialize. Through- out the entire season, the team was riddled with injuries and never was at full strength with the exception of the Texas game at the first of the year; however, the season was interesting as Colorado met two of the nation ' s leading teams in Texas and Missouri. Texas was rated by many as the number one team in the country and proved it conclusively by drubbing the University of Oregon, 71 -6, late in the season. The big news of the year in conference activity was the University of Denver ' s crucial move to withdraw from further affiliation with the Big Seven conference. Their action resulted after other conference schools refused to veto new arrangements for a home-and-home schedule with the " little school by the big stadium. " The Pio- neers will carry out their 1942 football schedule but will be regarded as a non-conference foe. Although many Denver followers believe her isolation policy is substantiated, a great number of sports fans feel that the Pio- neers ' action will backfire under present conditions. SCHOOL SPIRIT Coaches and Squad Heading the new coaching staff is " Gentleman Jim " Yeager, former Iowa State mentor, aided by Paul Bradley, Frank Prentup, and Forrest " Frosty " Cox. Yeager ' s coaching record has been impressive at Iowa State and Fort Hays State. An outstanding incident in Jim ' s record is in produc- ing winning teams from material that might be classified as mediocre. His greatest success occurred when his underdog Iowa State team rose up to defeat the mighty Nebraska Cornhuskers, 1939 champions of the Big Six. Yeager was known and admired by his Kansas State teammates as the " gamest guy in football " during his play- ing days in the seasons of 1 928, 1 929, and 1 930. Although he is a very loyal alum, Yeager-coached teams have defeated Kansas State five times. " GENTLEMAN JIM " YEAGER Along with Colorado ' s new head coach comes Frank Prentup, end coach, and Paul Bradley, line mentor. " Frosty " Cox, head basketball coach, is the backfield instructor in Yeager ' s system. Although missing several regulars from the 1940 team, Yeager found a fine number of returning lettermen, including All-Conference Paul McClung and Lloyd Oliver at tailback and tackle, respectively. Other main- stays included Lockard, Jenkins, Miller, Click, Creese, and Barris. New men from last year ' s freshman squad were counted upon to bolster Colorado ' s lineup. Among them, Cus Shannon and " Tex " Reilly were important in filling some of the graduation gaps. During the season, bad luck hit the squad in the form of injuries. McClung, Brotzman, Jenkins, and Wol- aver were out of competition for large parts of the season. All-conference recognition was received by Paul McClung, in the tailback spot, and Cus Shannon, in a guard position. Of the twenty-two letters awarded to members of this year ' s team, eight of this number will be lost by the graduation route for competition next season. " C " awards were presented to Bigelow, Brotzman, Carver, Caranci, Griffith, Hedgecock (captain), Hendrickson, Knowles, Reilly, Rogers, Shannon, Shwayder, Smith, and Woodward. The lettermen graduating are Adams, Click, Creese, Jenkins, Lockard, McClung, Miller, and Oliver. FOOTBALL SQUAD Bock row: Cox, Woodward, Shonnon, Edwards, Rymer, Caranci, Grubin, Hedgecock, Shovlin, Day Second row: Bradley, Russell, Rogers, Jenkins, Lockard, Reilly, Hill, Bigelow, Hendrickson, Martinson, Walker, Prentup Front row: Shelton, Adams, Roso, Knowles, Carver, Wolover, Brotzman, Dudgeon, Shwayder, Voorhees, Yeager (Head Coach), Day (Publicity Director) ' ?, 34 40 liGOj — %k 19 39 es, 34 40 iBO, , tf J SS 33 Colorado vs. Texas 6 ... 34 HEDGECOCK STOPPED IN FOR THE KILL LLOYD " OZ " OLIVER TACKLE Norlin Stadium, Boulder, Colo- rado, September 27. Unleashing an attack unequaled by any grid- iron team in the nation, the University of Texas Longhorns soundly walloped the University of Colorado Buffaloes 34-6, in the first game of the year for either school. Led by the unstoppable charge of Pete Layden, Jack Crain and Ail-American Mai Kutner, the Texas team moved over the Buffaloes with power and finesse in every department of the game. Save only a first period touchdown pass to the Buff ' s Dick Woodward, the contest was completely dominated by the play of Coach Dana X. Bible ' s Texas squad. Although playing excellently for their first game under Coach Jim Yeager, Colorado could not stop the punch of the three alternating Longhorn teams, all of equal strength. Woodward, Brotzman, and McClung, who was injured at the start of the second half, were outstanding for Colo- rado. MIGHTY TEXAS ON THE MARCH Colorado vs. Missouri 6 ... 21 FACIAL STUDY VERN LOCKARD HALFBACK Columbia, Missouri, October 4. In a gridiron contest looking more like a water-polo match, the Missouri Tiger splashed its way to a 21-6 victory over the Colorado Buffalo by uncorking three long touchdown drives while holding their visitor to a single score. The Missourians completely outsmarted the Bison by using a tricky " Model T " formation ef- fectively. Red Wade galloped 64 yards for the first Tiger score, later followed by teammate Bob Steuber, who tallied by running an equal distance. Then sensa- tional Harry " Slippery " Ice raced 75 slippery yards for the third marker. The Coloradans scored their lone touchdown on a pass from Reilly to Click in the waning mo- ments of the game. NOW CAN I GO IN, COACH? ■P ] Colorado vs. Utah State 13 ... 7 GO AWAY! EXCUSE ME I ' 4. PAUL " DUGAN " McCLUNG TAILBACK Utah State Stadium, Logan, Utah, October 11. By successfully staving off a last minute score, the University of Colorado eleven defeated a tricky Utah State team, 13-7. With only eight seconds remaining, an Aggie pass was intercepted by " Tex " Reilly on the Colorado three-yard line, sewing up the old bail game for the Coloradoans. Colorado ' s first score resulted from a poor kick by the Farmers. Then the Buffs capitalized on the breaks with Lockard rounding right end and scoring in back of perfect interference. In the first period Reilly passed to Click for Colorado ' s other touchdown, followed by Jenkins converting the extra point. How- ever, the Aggies came right back with a long sustained march for their single score. Oliver, Shannon, Brotzman, and Shwayder were the leaders on Colo- rado ' s winning attack. " Dingle " Bell and Fred Allen stood out for the losers. HENDRICKSON SCOOTS AROUND UTAH STATE END FOR LARGE GAIN 11 y Colorado vs. Colorado State 26 ... 13 OZZIE CLOSES IN ' EARTHQUAKE McGOON " STEAMROLLERS AGGIES RAY JENKINS FULLBACK Norlin Stadium, Boulder, Colo- rado, October 18. Fired by the best homecoming spirit in years, the Colorado Buffaloes soundly thumped Colorado State, 26-13, in the best-played game of the season. Although the Aggies scored first after completing a long pass, the Thundering Herd came back fast, pushing across a touchdown on a 67-yard sustained drive, going into a 7-6 lead. After this it was Colorado all of the way as Lockard, Knowles, Jenkins, Wolaver, and Raso collaborated in the scoring honors to make it 26-7 at the end of the third quarter. In the final period the " Aggs " countered with a touch- down, but the victory was safe in the hands of the Yeager- tutored outfit. The entire Colorado team played heads-up ball, with individual honors going to Fullback Ray " Earthquake " Jen- kins, who turned in the best game of his college career. HOLD THAT LINE • " " . " • . B, !; 1 " " " " ■■• ' • • ; ii; " •■ «•» m ' t ii TS! J ' f • " IR ft l K Ki ' V ' -? ' L. ' ' " » mim Mk Ty « - " « W h .mm ' ' Colorado vs. Wyoming 27 ... MISSED IT! OH, NO, YOU DON ' T! HARVEY CLICK END Norlin Stadium, Boulder, Colo- rado, October 25. Bunny Oakes held a homecoming celebration all of his own at his former baili- wick Saturday afternoon as the Colorado University Buffaloes ran up against unexpected opposition in getting by his Wyoming Cow- boys, 27-0. The Coloradans played well but did not open their attack due to their next week ' s crucial contest with Utah. McClung scored the Bisons ' first touch- down after only four minutes of play and Knowles con- verted. Lockard scored soon after and Reilly tallied another one for the Thundering Herd before the half ended. Raso clicked for the last touchdown on a dazzling 28- yard run, climaxing the scoring spree. Woodward and Shannon led Colorado ' s line attack, while " Shadow " Ray put in the best game for the losers. LOCKARD SCORES AGAINST WYOMING Colorado vs. Utah 6 ... 46 HENDRICKSON ON THE MARCH VERN MILLER, HALFBACK JENKINS SWEEPS AGGIE END Utah used thirty-seven substitutes in their victory Hendrickson and Woodward played well for the injury-ridden Buffs. Utah Stadium, Salt Lake City, November 1. In one of the worst defeats ever suffered by a Colorado University team, a mighty Utah Redskin team slapped a humiliating 46-6 de- feat on their hapless visitors before a homecoming crowd of 16,000 fans. On the first play the Utes had the ball. Spector, on a beautiful end sweep, galloped 53 yards for a touchdown with his interference in com- plete control during the play. After successfully converting, the Indians kicked to Colorado, who immediately marched into Utah territory. Then Reilly shot a long pass to Stan Hendrickson for Col- orado ' s only score. The conversion by Knowles was missed but it did not make any difference. With shot-gun suddenness, Utah ' s offensive began clicking while Colorado ' s defense was falling apart, with the result that an avalanche of touchdowns was started for the Redskin eleven, never stopping until the final gun. Gay and Huck Adelt were the stars for the winners while McCLUNG FINDS OPENING AROUND UTAH END Colorado vs. B. Y. U. 13 ... 13 MAC SHAKES LOOSE GLEN HEDGECOCK CAPTAIN AND HALFBACK Provo, Utah, November 1 5. Colorado University momentarily had victory in their grasp but a final touchdown drive in the last two minutes by Brigham Young University was made good and enabled the Cougars to deadlock the score at 13-13. OOPS! MISSED! In the first period McClung ' s pass was intercepted by Nilsen who scampered 40 yards for a touchdown. Colorado retaliated in the third quarter on a long sus- tained drive and a pass from Mc- Clung to Hendrickson. Then the Buffs went out in front with Hedgecock tallying after Adams intercepted a pass on the 34 and ran to the Cougars ' 16-yard line. Then the stage was set for the " Y " rally. Outstanding for Colorado in the attack was McClung. THE COUGARS HAVE CLAWS Colorado vs. Denver ... 27 END AROUND JOHN " ALLEY OOP " ADAMS Hilltop Stadium, Denver, Colo- rado, November 20. Producing an offensive that never stopped until the final gun, a fast-charging University of Denver team rolled over the University of Colorado gridders by a 27-0 margin. In the thirty-seventh meeting of the two schools, the Pioneers scored in every period and were in little trouble except at the beginning of the third quarter when the Buffaloes drove to the four-yard line but lost the ball on downs. Denver scored their first touchdown on a pass from Riddell to Hogan, then tallied again on this same com- bination. A 56-yard jaunt by Walsmith and two sustained drives made up the rest of the Pioneers ' scoring. IT WAS D. U. ' s DAY FRESHMAN COACH FRANK POTTS WITH YEARLING TEAMS— WH ITES, BLUES, REDS AND GOLDS Freshman Football With a call for freshman footballers, Freshman Coach Frank Potts found seventy-five potential varsity candidates turn out for practice. After a few sessions, forty yearlings were selected for further coaching. A new plan was established under the tutelage by Potts and his assistants consisting of Kayo Lam, Max Punches, Bill Neiheisel, and Guy Walk. Four teams named the Reds, Whites, Blues, and Colds were maintained. Then regular games between these teams every Friday afternoon were staged with records of the outcome being posted every week. At the end of the season an all-star team was selected. Numer- als were awarded to Bruce Kemp, Don Creese, Merrill Moore, Ralph Shunway, Keith Cooper, Paul Briggs, Bill Mitchell, Leroy Honstein, J. B. Dean, Charles Bradbury, Louis Hart, Jim Waddell, Tom Dean, Lloyd Chambers, Gene Brown, Tom Cheney, Herb Davis, Cordon Bundgaard, Richard Meckley, Jay Poage, Bill Myers, and Dave Walther. Next season many of this number are expected to fill in the holes left open by the graduating seniors. Those expected to give strong bids for first team berths are: Kemp, tackle; Creese, guard; Briggs, end; and Davis, Bundgaard, Walther, and Poage, backs. Although many large eastern schools have voted to allow freshmen to participate in varsity competi- tion, no action of this kind as yet has been taken by the bigwigs of the Big Seven conference committee. DON CREESE POTENTIAL FIRST STRING GUARD • 166 HERB DAVIS FUTURE VARSITY CANDIDATE Basketball I ' m the guy that won the game in the last second with an impossible shot; I ' m the battered spectator who gets pushed and crowded and trampled in the stands every Saturday night; I ' m that undauntable soul that tracks down cigarette smokers during games to keep the fieldhouse visibility clear enough for the teams to see the baskets; and I ' m that unknown player who practices ail week long just to play center on the bench each weekend. Basketball is more than a favorite sport, it ' s a common bond uniting every member of the University into one great cheering body. " Colorado, Fight! " COACH FORREST " FROSTY " COX The University of Colorado basketball team marched through to a glorious season by capturing the Big Seven championship enabling them to enter the Western N.C. A.A. play-offs. Although losing to the giant Stanford University outfit in the Western N.C. A. A. tournament finals, the Buffaloes eliminated the irritated Coach Phog Allen ' s Kansas Univer- sity Jayhawkers, 46-44, in the first-round play. The Buffaloes also gained many other individual and team honors throughout the season. Highlighting the awards were those bedecked upon Bob " Ichabod " Doll. He was selected on the Pre-AII-American team in Pic Magazine at the first of the year. Then at the end of the season, coaches over the nation placed Doll on the All-American teams of Look, Pic, and Time magazines. Hamburg and McCloud both received honorable mention awards on these selections. On the all-tournament team of the Western N.C. A. A. eliminations, George Hamburg was selected to a guard position by the sports writers. On every Big Seven all-conference team Hamburg, McCloud, and Doll were picked unanimously. Nuckolls and Kirchner also were honored in many of the writers ' selections. McCloud captured the scoring title for the second year with a record-breaking 192 points. Doll lowed his team-mate by winning the runnerup position. Bolstered by the sophomore newcomers and the return of Doll after a year of inactivity, the veteran Buffalo squad was rated along with Wyoming University, the defending champions, to battle it out for the 1942 conference title. Colorado tuned up by defeating an alumni team, headed by Byron " Whizzer " White and jim Wilcox- son, 59-36. Although the play was somewhat ragged, the varsity lads showed a scoring punch that could carry them to the conference title. The Big Seven caravan moved eastward as Colorado and Wyoming met several eastern foes. Success came more for the Buffaloes as they rang the bell for four victories, while Wyoming racked up two for four. Colorado defeated St. Joseph, 45-29, at Philadelphia. Then Colorado ' s ever-popular team drubbed St. John ' s of Brooklyn before the Madison Square Garden fans, 39-33. On the road back home, the Buffs stopped St. Bonaventure at Buffalo, 52-29, and climaxed their suc- cessful trip by romping over a disappointing Loyola five in Chicago, 57-43. fol- Top row: Coach Cox, George Hamburg, Don Schroder, Bob Doll, Lloyd Norman, Bob Kirchner, Horace Huggens, Lee Robbins, Bob Shelton (Trainer) Middle row: Fronk Prentup (Assistant Coach), Bill Milliken, Don Putman, Reed Hannon, Leason McCloud, Paul Schmidt, Hugo Wagner (Student Manager) Bottom row: Jack Stirling, Heath Nuckolls, Barney Oldham, Martin Trotsky, Bob Anderson DOLL DROPS A ONE-POINTER Colorado opened its conference season on its home court by crashing Utah University, 49-39, with victory never in doubt for the Buffs. McCloud ' s twenty points easily led the scoring, while Doll controlled both backboards effectively. Although the Red- skins showed signs of life in the second half, the Buffaloes pulled away on the fancy shooting of McCloud and Doll. Colorado 45, St. Joseph 29 Colorado 39, St. Johns 33 Colorado 52, St. Bonaventure 29 Colorado 57, Loyola 43 Colorado 49, Utah 39 PUTMAN SHOWS UTAH HOW TO REBOUND THEY CAN ' T STOP DOLL Paced by Bob Doll ' s twenty-point rampage, Colorado easily trounced Denver University, 54-36, in the Denver city auditorium. The Pioneers managed to stay in the game for the first ten minutes, but from then on Colorado ' s smooth-passing crew was in complete control, screening men free ,■: for perfect set-ups time and time again. Colorado 54, Denver 36 THE BUFFS HOLD A CONFERENCE DOLL CONTROLS BALL FOR BUFFS The University of Colorado team squelched the stubborn Utah State five, 49-31, to take the conference lead. The visitors clamped a tight defense onto the fast-charging Buff attack, but McCloud and Doll finally caught fire, running up a 20-7 half time advantage. Diminutive Barney Oldham led Colorado ' s last period drive as the fiery sec- ond-stringers took over. X- Colorado 49, Utah State 31 AMBIDEXTROUS DOLL AGAIN 171 EASTLACK ' S TWO WERE NOT ENOUGH Colorado ' s Buffaloes found their eyes against Colorado State, pounding the Aggies into submission, 79-28, on the latter ' s floor. Nearly every player for the winners tallied, but scoring honors again went to Doll who hit the mesh for 24 points. The contest was marked by roughness and fouling as five players were re- moved by the personal foul route and twenty-five personal fouls were charged against each team. (YOUR GUESS IS AS GOOD AS MINE.— ED.) Colorado 79, Colorado State 28 A MAD SCRAMBLE DOLL TOSSES ONE OVER WYOMING ' S WEIR In a contest termed " the game of the year " by many sports writers, a hot Colorado five downed a fighting and equally hot Wyoming team, 59-53, before a turnaway crowd in the Buffaloes ' home garden. The two teams staged a sensational battle that hod the fans screaming from the opening whistle. The battle was so close that the lead changed hands nineteen times. With five minutes remaining and the score deadlocked at 51 all, Colorado countered three timely baskets to shoot into a 57-51 lead. Although Stronnigon connected with a set shot, the Buffs successfully con- trolled the ball for the last three min- utes and just before the final gun Nuckolls broke away for a basket. Outstanding for Colorado was the twenty points scored by Doll in his duel with Big Mike Komenich of Wyo- ming. WEIR RETALIATES WITH HOOK SHOT Colorado 59, Wyoming 53 HAMBURG AND KOMENICH VIE FOR JUMP-BALL GOVERNOR CARR HEADS LARGE GROUP OF C.U. FANS Headed by A.A.U. Ail-American Bob (Ace) Gruenig, the Denver Legion cagers stopped a cold Colorado team, 38 to 32, in an infantile paralysis benefit contest. In the hardwood clash at Denver, the Buffs ' lost-minute siege almost brought victory but the Legionnaires slipped in two boskets for the clinching touch. Doll, with four personal fouls, could not remove the lid from the basket as could not the high-scoring McCloud. Although it was the first defeat of the season for the Coloradons, the collegians were downed by an excellent club as the Denverites went on to win the Na- tional A.A.U. championship. LEGION ' S BOB MARSH LEAPS HIGH FOR REBOUND Colorado 32, Denver Legion 38 174 ALL-AMERICAN DUEL— GRUENIG VS. DOLL McCLOUD OVERRUNS BASKET ON FOLLOW SHOT Colorado continued its leadership atop the conference standings by crashing Colorado State 63-27 in the Buff fieldhouse. McCloud was top man in the basket- a-minute scoring as he poured 20 points through the hoop. However, the general- ship of George Hamburg stood out equally as well for the winners. Doll, coming off a sickbed, was withdrawn by Cox after the first ten minutes when the game ap- peared well in hand. Invading the conference schools on the Western Slope, Colorado nicked the University of Utah, 49-48, when Heath Nuckolls calmly sank two free throws In the final three seconds of the hectic skirmish to give the Buffs its narrow vic- tory margin. Utah leading 21-20 at half- time nearly stopped the puzzling weave- and-post offense of the visitors. Instru- mental in the Colorodoans ' victory was the ability to sink free throws, chasing in eleven of twelve gratis tosses. Leading up to the story-book finish was Utah ' s great comeback after trailing by seven points with four minutes remaining. DOLL SHOOTS FROM THE POST POSITION B.Y.U. CAGER PUSHES ONE IN AGAINST KIRCHNER Colorado 63, Colorado State 27 Colorado 49, Utah 48 COUGAR FORWARD FINDS OPEN SHOT AGAINST DOLL LOYAL STUDENTS WERE A BIG FACTOR IN TEAM ' S SUCCESS Playing the last half without Hamburg and Doll, and later without Kirchner, Colorado was forced to lay all its chips on the table, as Lee Robbins, unheralded sophomore reserve center, tossed in seven buckets to lead the Golden Buffs to a 52-49 victory over Brigham Young University. The sensational victory virtually clinched the title for the Colorado cagers since the Cougars were two full games back in second place. The Buffs, leading 31-36 at half-time and 46-34 with eight minutes to play, held on to a four-point lead to the final gun of the slam-bong affair. Colorado continued on its victory path toward the Big Seven throne- ' room by unleashing a terrific offensive against the weak University of Denver, drubbing the self-called " Big Timers " 59-28. Denver ' s four-man defensive strategy in an attempt to upset the Buffs at the start, backfired as the Buffs moved to a 1 0-0 lead in the first eight minutes. McCloud and Hamburg led the silver and gold five. HORACE HUGGINS, CENTER AND FORWARD FULLMER CRACKS ONE OVER KIRCHNER Colorado 62, B. Y. U. 49 CAGERS WAITING FOR MISSED FREE-THROW RADIO STAFF RELATES COLORADO ' S VICTORY OVER " CURBSTONE SEMINARY " Colorado won its third undisputed conference title in four years by trouncing on over-rough Brighom Young quintet, 52-35, in the finol home game for the Buffs. The Colorado followers saw their favorite trio, Doll, Hamburg, and McCloud, turn in one of the finest performances of their cage careers. Doll and McCloud scored 19 and 18 points respectively, while Hamburg generalized the floor play of the new champs excellently. Colorado ' s victory trail was snapped by a hard-fighting Wyoming outfit, 40-39, in a hotly-contested battle. Although the Buffalo cagers were off both in their shooting and in their floor game, they nearly copped the contest in the final moments. With a Wyoming lead of 40-39 in the last minute, Colorado ' s strategy to play for a field goal rather than attempt a free- throw foul failed. Hod the contest any bearing on the conference race on entirely different outcome might hove resulted. RIDDELL DRIVES IN FOR SET-UP AHEAD OF PUTNAM Colorado 59, Denver 28 Colorado 52, B. Y. U. 35 Colorado 39, Wyoming 40 McCLOUD TAKES REBOUND COLORADO SQUAD— " EYES RIGHT " Colorado wound up its successful conference season by trimming Utah State, 57-46 in a surprisingly tough contest. Leading only 31-35 at half time and 39-38 deep into the final period, the Buffs finally opened up with McCloud ' s 22 and Hamburg ' s 19 tallies leading the surge. Colorado marched into the finals of the Western N.C.A.A. play-offs with a coveted win over Kansas University, 46-44, before a bitter Kansas City crowd. The Buffs checl ;ed a late rally by the Jayhawkers after holding a 27-20 advantage at half time. McCloud countered ]9 points to lead the Coloradans to victory over the hot-tempered Kansas crew. Colorado, drawing cagers from " deep in the heart of Kansas, " shook off a final surge as McCloud and Muggins pushed the score to 45-42, enough for the winning margin. Setting up an air-tight defense, the tali Stanford University quintet mastered Colorado ' s quick-opening offense, winning the Western N.C.A.A. title, 46-35. The cold Coloradans never caught fire as the Indians shot their way to o ]9-7 lead with seven minutes gone. At half time the winners held a 22-15 advantage. In the second stanza the Buffs could do no better as the rangy Stanford lads controlled both backboards. Hamburg was the star for the Big Seven champions while Stanford ' s Pollard tallied 19 points. In the following week, the Colo- rado conquerors captured the N.C.A.A. championship by defeating Dartmouth, the Eastern winners. REX AND HAMBURG REACH FOR JUMP-BALL McCLOUD TOSSES FAVORITE SHOT AGAINST WEIR OF WYOMING Colorado 52, Utah State 46 Colorado 46, Kansas 44 Colorado 35, Stanford 46 More Sports There ' s nothing like a short game of tennis, or a brief round of boxing, or a hole or two of golf to make one feel that life is worth living; but when you put them all together with nine innings of baseball to boot, it tends to prove a bit fatiguing, and even I feel like a very tired Spirit. Nevertheless, it ' s quite satisfying to know that I ' m needed in all those sports. If some lad looks a bit uncooperative, I merely tap him on the shoulder and he remembers what I stand for and all about me, and even the opponents are a little awed when I really go into action. Oh, well, it ' s all in a day ' s work with me, but as Spirits go, I do think the students should realize my importance, for I ' m really one of the best, you know. Track Coach Frank Potts, the mild-mannered Oklahoman, holds an enviable record for tutoring championship track teams. His 1940 squad captured its fifth consecutive track and field championship which includes each title since the for- mation of the Big Seven Conference in 1939. Although losing a very large number of point-makers from the 1940 squad, Potts formed a well-rounded track team from returning lettermen and stalwarts from the freshman squad. Colorado ' s main losses were Cope, Hamil- ton, Hobbs, and Bristol. However, the Buffaloes did not feel their loss as much as would be expected, for they continued to monopolize all conference honors with such stars as Learned, Creese, and Barnes performing beautifully for Colorado. COACH FRANK POTTS Again the outlook for this spring ' s team was not exactly bright since Potts had to find new prospects to take the place of ten lettermen who graduated. Those not returning were as follows: Loren Creese, Bob Barnes, Oscar Jacobson, Harold Punches, Al Hankins, Erie Boorman, Sam Hoover, Archie Connet, Stan Hammond, and Dale Moynihan. Expected to give Colorado the greatest contention for the championship this year were Utah, B.Y.U., and Colorado State. Back row: Coach Potts, Harold Punches, Dick Shakeshoft, Earl Carr, Loren Creese, Roy Jenkins Second row: Lloyd Roberts, Stan Hammond, Al Hankins, Ben Bennion, Bob Shelton (trainer) Front row: Ed Killin, Erie Boorman, Gordon Learned, Tom Pitchford, Bob Barnes, Bob Nogodo i»iT : i Bh I ' :piiti ,-;; ' TOP PICTURE: HANKINS AND McSWEENY BOTTOM PICTURE: JENKINS, CREESE, AND PUNCHES VERN MILLER Track After defeating Colorado Mines at Golden, the University of Colorado trackmen staged its annual Invitational Track and Field Meet in the spacious fieldhouse featuring the septhalon competition. By stacking up 4,922 points Bob Thackery of Colorado State captured the event while five records were broken — three by Oklahoma University contestants, and one by Punches of Colorado in the medley shotput, and one by Scholthauer of Colorado State in the 35 pound weight event. In a dual meet also in the Buff fieldhouse, Oklahoma A. and M. captured nine of twelve events to defeat Colorado University, SSVi to 38 ' z. Cheese heaved the shot 48 ' A inches, Archie Roach ran a 2:01.2 half mile, and Bob Barnes cleared 1 3 feet in the pole vault event for the three first places taken by Colorado. No records were broken in the meet. RAY JENKINS LEARNED, MILLER, BOORMAN, SHAKESHAFT, AND HANKINS IN THE HIGH HURDLES GORDON LEARNED MEL CRITES Track At the Kansas University Relays, Colorado ' s Vern Miller took second place in the Missouri Valley A.A.U. decathlon, competition by garnering 5,847 points. In the ten events, Miller won the broad jump and pole vault while capturing second place in the high-jump competition. Kansas State defeated the University of Colorado, 23-15, in the seventeenth renewal of the Colorado Relays. Five relay records fell as Colorado grabbed first places in five events. Buffalo winners were Learned in the 100-yard dash. Creese in the shot, Barnes in the pole vault, Hankins in the broad jump, and the Colorado relay team in the mile run. In the high school competition, East Denver High School pulled down top honors, with Trinidad J. C. winning first place in the junior college competition. KILLIN, HADDIN, MADDOX, POWELL, ROBERTS, PATTEN SAM HOOVER, VERN LOCKARD, JOHN DORSEY, MEL CRITES, GORDON LEARNED AL HANKINS TOM PITCHFORD VERN MILLER Track Colorado avenged its earlier defeat in the C.U. Relays by a 76-55 margin, winning nin e of the fifteen events sched- uled against Kansas State. The Buffs were paced by Cordon Learned, who won races in the 100, 200, and low hurdles. Jenkins took first place in both the shotput and discus throw. Colorado University retained its hold on the Big Seven track and field championship as Gordon Learned piled up 17 points for the silver-and-gold clad trackmen. The Buffs completely outdistanced the field. B.Y.U. in second place and Utah in third position were the only competitors to come anywhere near defeating the high-riding Colorado machine. Although no records were broken, the performance of Colorado was impressive with six first places being annexed. First place winners for the titleholders were as follows: Creese, shotput; Jenkins, discus; Barnes, pole vault; Learned, 220-yard dash; Jacobson, 440-yard dash; and the Colorado relay team in the mile run. BOB BARNES JIM FULLER, JOHN CARR, BILL PUETT, COACH POTTS, VERN MILLER, HAROLD McAFERTY V ' . ' 01 5 Baseball Squad and Team COACH HARRY CARLSON Dean harry Carlson takes enough time off in the spring from his work as Dean of Men to coach the University of Colorado baseball team. And a successful diversion it is for his teams have chalked up an enviable record in Mountain States competition. The latest records in Big Seven competition were estab- lished by the 1941 Buffalo aggregation by stretching a consecutive winning streak to 25 games. The Colorado cause was aided by the stellar pitching of Sophomore Dale " Pete " Atkins, who set a new strikeout record of 19 in one game and also led the league ' s pitchers in games won. Even his power at the plate was an important factor in copping the third straight championship for Carlson ' s men. However, the big man in the Colorado batting attack was Paul McClung who grabbed first place in the conference hitting de- partment. The Big Seven titlehoiders will have a busy time in holding onto the bunting this year because of loss of such mainstays as Hendler, Cowden, Romans and Kisler. Top row: Parker, Eckels, Atkins, Alpert, Wood, Door, Foltz, and Scheele Middle row: Ligrani, Hebert, Davis, Hardin, Lerner, Serafini, Romano, and McClung Bottom row: Pasquo, Kawamata, Biegal (Manager), Johnson, Godley, Louk, Trotsky and Crosetto JOE ROMANO, THIRD SACKER PAUL McCLUNG, LEADING BIG 7 HITTER DAVIS TAGGED BY ROMANO Baseball 1941 The University of Colorado opened its baseball campaign with two convincing wins over Colorado Mines, 13-3 and 7-4. In the first contest, Atkins allowed the Miners only one run and two hits in the seven innings he pitched. Romans and Mc- Clung were the top sluggers for the Buffs. In the second game, joe Romano ' s heavy hitting, along with Ray Hartman ' s excel- lent six-inning relief pitching, were the highlights in the Colorado victory. In a two-game series with the University of Nebraska, Colorado stretched its winning streak to nineteen games by humiliating the Cornhuskers, 16-2 and 27-2. A twenty-hit barrage in the first tilt was all but enough for a Buff win. However, Atkins didn ' t think so, as he allowed the losers only four hits while fanning thirteen. The second clash was more or less a trackmeet with Ray Hartman pitching no-hit, no-run ball for six innings and then easing off by allowing four safe- ties. Joe Romano led the 23-hit attack with a double and two singles, scoring five runs himself. Colorado dumped Colorado State, 4-2, in the first confer- ence game. Atkins was the standout player of the day, fan- ning nineteen batters and slashing out three hits himself, one a homerun over the center-field fence. C.U. MOUND STAFF, HARTMAN AND ATKINS WITH COACH CARLSON JIM COWDEN, CATCHER ORIN DAVIS, SECOND BASEMAN BILL KISLER, FIRST BASEMAN •r Baseball 1941 Jumping on former C.U. athlete, Bill Strannigan, for ten runs in the third inning was sufficient for a 15-2 Colorado victory over Wyoming. In the Buffs ' twenty-first consecutive victory, Atkins fanned twelve in six frames and allowed only four hits. Hartman finished the game effectively for the winners. In the big contest of the year, Coloradans kept hammering away at Dave Garland, Denver University mound ace, and finally drove him to cover with a five-run splurge in the fifth inning to down the Pioneers 8-1. Atkins allowed the losers three scratch hits and struck out eleven batters. The victory gave the Buffs undisputed possession of first place in the standings. Colorado was forced to come from behind to down a stub- born Colorado Aggie club, 7-4. Although the Farmers were leading 4-2 in the sixth, a flock of errors led to a four-run rally by the Buffs and victory. Hartman was credited with the win as he was touched for five hits. Atkins relieved him in the seventh. In the final contest with Colorado State, Orin Davis singled sharply to bring home Packy Romans with the winning run to give Colorado its twenty-fourth victory, 3-2. Atkins retired the last fifteen men in order, giving up but four hits the entire route. McClung and Trotsky were the leading hitters in the winners ' attack. EASTERN DIVISION ' S ACE INFIELD— ROMANO, TROTSKY, DAVIS AND KISLER ' PACKY " ROMANS, CENTER FIELDER " PINCY " HENDLER, LEFT FIELDER PAUL McCLUNG, RIGHT FIELDER Baseball 1941 A twelfth-inning single over second base by Pincy Hendler driving in Trotsky with the needed run was enough to keep Colorado ' s record intact by defeating Denver, 4-3. Fielding for both teams was sensational. Colorado scored first in the initial frame; Denver followed in the third. Then after the Buffs had gained a sixth-frame two-run lead, the Pioneers came right back to deadlock the score in the seventh. This set the stage for the winning blow by Hendler in the third extra inning. Playing a two-game series with Colorado College, R.M.C. kingpins, the Buffaloes ' winning streak was checked at 25 consecutive games, as Pat Fitzgerald and his C.C. hosts downed their Big Seven rivals, 4-3. Errors were the main cau se for Colorado ' s downfall. The Boulderites came right back in the second fracas to spill the Tigers, 8-7, in a free-swing affair. Colorado finished its conference season undefeated by whipping the Wyoming Cowboys, 1 1 -4. Orin Davis led the attack, hitting safely in all four trips to the plate. Hebert in his first conference contest gave up eight hits for the Big Seven champions, while his mates were slamming out sixteen singles. Joe Romano and Packy Romans also played a heavy role in the Buffs ' victory. COLORADO ' S CRACKERJACK OUTFIELD— ROMANS, McCLUNG, AND HENDLER Siii?% 1 1 Swimming HAROLD DANIELS GENE EATON The University of Colorado swimming team under the tutelage of Coach Bob Shelton opened the season with a convincing 70-14 victory over the Wyoming University splashers. Merrifield paced the Buffs by winning both the 100-yard and 200-yard free style events. Other first place winners for Colorado were Daniels, Dumm, Eaton, and Bigum. Ward, Foley, and Clark teamed together to cop the 300-yard medley, while Davis, Clark, List, and Merrifield grabbed the 440-yard relay event. Practically all honors were grabbed by the Buffaloes in a dual meet with Colorado State. The Colorado tankmen won first place in nine events, piling up a 51-23 victory margin. Individual honors were divided be- tween Bigum, Merrifield and Eaton, capturing two first places each. Again the Colorado swimmers showed their superiority by monopolizing all of the first place positions by trouncing Colorado State, 57-27. Merrifield in both dashes and Bigum in both distance races, along with wins by Eaton, Daniels, and the 300-yard medley team were outstanding for Colorado. In the division meet Colorado took complete control by winning first place in every scheduled event. The Buff swimmers amassed 83 points in winning the championship, followed by Colorado State with 49, and Wyoming with 26. Colorado winners were: 300-yard medley, team of Dumm, Belders, and List; 220-yard dash, Bigum; 440-yard dash, Bigum; 50-yard dash, Merrifield; 100-yard dash, Merri- field; diving, Daniels; 1 50-yard bock stroke, Dumm; 200-yard breast stroke, Eaton; and 400-yard relay, team of Daniels, Clark, List, and Merrifield. Colorado University ' s undefeated season was blemished by a crack Weber Junior College swimming team, 39-36, in a very interesting meet. The junior collegers were led by Miss Virginia Nelson who captured first in the men ' s diving competition. Two division records were shattered by Colorado swimmers. Daniels swam the 50-yard free style in 25 seconds flat, and Eaton broke the 200-yard breast stroke mark in 2:43.8. Other winners for the Big 7 team were Merrifield in the 50, Daniels in the 200, and the team of Daniels, Clark, List, and Merrifield in the 400-yard free style com- petition. Top row: Coach Shelton, Beers, Davis, Garland, Bauer, Bancroft (Assistant Coach) Second row: Daniels, Clark, Merrifield, Belders, Dumm Bottom row: Bigum, Wolcott, Eaton, Ward, List HAINES BIGUM PAUL CLARK COACH SHELTON Golf 1941 JOHN HINSHAW COACH BILL DAY DON BELL LARRY REILLY Colorado University ' s golf team, coached by Bill Day, started the season in impressive style by downing golfers from Oklahoma University, 1 1 Vi-SVi. Paced by Don Bell with a low medal score of 73, the Buffaloes captured five of the six matches. Winners for the Coloradans were Stasica, Hinshaw, and Bell in the twosomes. In the best ball matches, Colorado teams of Stasica and Reilly, and Hinshaw and Bell had little trouble in defeating the Sooners. Winning all but one event, the Colorado linksters swamped Colorado Mines 17-4 on the Boulder course. Stasica, Hinshaw, Bell, and Donnen were the Colorado victors. In a three-way meet staged in Denver, the University of Colorado swept all honors by posting a low medal score of 317, followed by Denver with 347 and New Mexico with 357. Reilly of Colorado won the individual competition with a medal score of 74. In team matches the Buffaloes defeated New Mexico 12-0, and Denver 13-2. Colorado swept its series with Colorado Mines by chalking up a 22-5 win, and taking each scheduled match, at the Willis Case course in Denver. Led by John Hinshaw with a 71 medal score, Colorado licked Colorado College 22-5, then followed it up with a 1 5-6 victory over Denver University. At the Broadmoor in Colorado Springs, Colorado won second place in a four-school meet. Colorado College, the winner, was five strokes out in front with their ace. Worth Stimits, shooting a 74 for the medal position. Colorado University easily won the eastern division golf title in Denver by touring the Lakewood course with an 813 medal score. The Denver Pioneers followed with 836 total while Wyoming failed to qualify. In the individual golf competition it was an all-Colorado U. final. Don Bell blazed around the course only three above par to defeat Leo Stasica, 7 and 6, in the 36-hole championship. TOP ROW- RUPERT RYAN, COACH DAY, ROYAL DONNEN, JOHN HINSHAW BOTTOM ROW: LEO STASICA, LARRY REILLY, DON BELL LEO STASICA Gymnastics JACK SCHULZ FAGER ON HORIZONTAL BAR Only a defeat by the highly touted Minnesota team stopped Coach Charles Vavra ' s gymnastic stalwarts from an undefeated season. The Buff matmen won four of the five scheduled contests throughout the year, capturing the regional A.A.U. championship at Greeley in February. The Colorado crew opened the season by defeating a surprisingly strong Greeley State team, 163-160. Meeting Colorado State at Fort Collins, the Coloradans had little trouble in defeating the Aggies, 176 ' 2-130. " Jumping Jack " Schuiz led the victors by winning four events — horizontal bar, parallel bar, rings, and mats. In a return engagement, the Buffs again defeated the Aggie lads, 407 2- 322, and again Schuiz was the big man for Colorado by capturing first place in four events. In both meets the Buffalo tumblers — Schuiz, Landrum, and Burris, gained a monopoly in the mat event by winning the first three places. Holt also won with his performance on the horse. Minnesota ' s crackerjack outfit invaded the Buff gym and soundly convinced the 800 spectators of their ability by winning a four-way meet. The Gophers, led by Newt Loken, Big Ten champion and runner-up in the notional A. A. U. meet lost year, piled up 48 points with unbelievable ease. Colorado was second with 20 points, followed by Greeley State with four points, and Colorado State with three. Loken, who won first place in all events, climaxed his team ' s performance by doing a difficult two-and-a-half twist on the mots. In the regional A. A. U. meet at Greeley, the University of Colorado team won the title by compiling 44 markers. Greeley, the nearest competitor, garnered 36 ' 2 points to win the runner-up position. Colorado State took third place by scoring 14y2 points. Although Schuiz, Landrum, Holt, and Foger were outstanding, Coach Vavra and all the members of the squad are also worthy of praise for the success of the Buffalo team. Top row; Jack Landrum, Robert Dressier, Aldon Bruce, Sam Archibald, Jack Schuiz, C. G. Vavra (Coach) Bottom row: Howard Morris, Arthur Reuben, George Foger, Alan Basinger, Leslie Burris, Tom Holt, Joe Manfred GEORGE FAGER FLY AWAY— HORIZONTAL BAR SCHULZ ON PARALLEL BARS COACH VAVRA Wrestling McKERNON AND HOWRY HEDGECOCK GAINS ADVANTAGE ALLEN PATTEN JENKINS AND STOOGE i The University of Colorado wrestling team defeated Greeley State, 21-13, in the first meet of the season. Patten, McKenna, Kaneshiro, Hedgecock, and Jenkins were victorious for the Buffaloes. Marked by the loss of two leading grappiers due to injuries, Colorado was defeated by the strong Colorado State team, 22-8. Patten in the 121 -pound class and Jenkins in the heavyweight division were the only winners for the Buffs. After narrowly defeating the University of Wyoming, 18-17, Colorado pinned Colorado Mines, 29-5. All but one match was copped by Coach " Kayo " Lam ' s squad. Colorado winners were Patten, Tobin, Kaneshiro, Howry, Pasqua, Hedgecock, and Jenkins. Although winning but one actual match, Colorado defeated Denver University, 23-13. The Pioneers failed to compete in four of the divi- sions, resulting in forfeits to the Colorado grappiers. After a 21-19 win in a return match with Wyoming University, Colo- rado defeated Denver conclusively, although gaining only third place in the division meet. Colorado State compiled 46 points to win the title. Wyoming garnered 31 marks for second position. Colorado with 24 points placed third, followed by lowly Denver with a score of 7. Patten won in the 121 -pound division and Jenkins grabbed first honors in the heavyweight competition. Tobin, Pasqua, and Hedgecock all won third places in their weight classes. Tow row: Coach Lam, Pasqua, Hedgecock, Jenkins, Hughes Bottom row: McKernon, Patten, Tobin, Kaneshiro COACH LAM ennis COLORADO ' S NEW 1942 TENNIS COACH, SAM MILSTEIN HAGLER Under the coaching of Bill Slater, the University of Colorado netters had an excellent record for the season. In the first meet, the Buffaloes handed Greeley State a 10-2 drubbing, capturing all doubles matches and six of the eight singles pairings. Colorado followed this victory by blanking their next three opponents. Against Colorado State on the Boulder courts, the Buffs slammed out a 10-0 win over the Farmers. Then against Wyoming, Colorado showed all its wares by taking every set and match in all singles and doubles competition, winning 10-0. Again meeting Colorado State, the bashing Buffs trimmed the Aggies 12-0. In a contest with Colorado College of the R.M.C., Colorado copped eight of the nine matches from the Tiger outfit for an 8-1 victory. In preparation for the division meet, Colorado dropped Denver 7-5. Al- though defeating the Pioneers, the Buffaloes lost out to Denver in the eastern division meet. Colorado, playing without defending champion, Ted Reed, the number one man, mustered nine points for second place behind Denver ' s winning 19. Colorado State and Wyoming trailed the leaders, only able to garner a lone point each. All members of the team played exceptionally well throughout the entire season. The roster included Reed, Loughridge, Bashore, Crumley, Telpers, Kirchner, Hagler, Gray, and Cesario. UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO ' S 1942 TENNIS ASPIRANTS MAC FOLSOM BOB KIRCHNER i Intramural: I ' ve substituted on badminton teams, been ducked in water polo, and swung my head at hot ping-pong matches. I ' ve ref- ereed muscle-bound, short-clad females while they bounced basketballs and batted baseballs — and a few of them were good. I ' ve played many a game of touch football and limped for weeks afterwards. And all for the dubious honor of being awarded on C. U. Day an imitation gold statue of a Creek goddess wearing a sheet and a laurel wreath, which wasn ' t what we were playing for at all — it was the spirit of C. U. THE BETAS ' CHAMPIONSHIP TOUCHBALL TEAM DELTS ' VOLLEYBALL WINNERS SUMMER AND LUND BEFORE FINAL TOUCHBALL GAME Men ' s Intramurals Men ' s intramural athletics proved to be very successful this year with a program consisting of over twelve sports. Although competition between the various organizations was somewhat closer, the intra- mural leadership remained unchanged. Phi Gamma Delta grabbed the 1941 intramural cup, followed by Beta Theta Pi in the runnerup position. Under the present conditions, it appears that the intramural pro- gram should be expanded more and more. The fall intramural season commenced with touchball showing the keenest interest. Beta Theta Pi cap- tured its third successive touchball championship by trouncing the Viking Club independent kingpins, 20-0, in the all-school play-offs. With a strong all-intramural line led by Summer, Kinkade, Moyers, and Hart, the Woogs marched to the fraternity finals by defeating Phi Gamma Delta, 6-0, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 9-3. Outstanding in the scoring attack for the titlists were Philpott, Burger, Doar, and Gardiner. Delta Tau Delta continued to hold its honors in volleyball by stopping Sigma Chi, semifinal winner over Phi Kappa Psi, in the championship contest. The tall Delt club advanced to the finals by a win over Phi Delta Theta. Paul Rich and Joe Hawley were the mainstays for the champions, while Frank Woodbury and Ed Thorne proved valuable in gaining the Sigs the runnerup position. SIG ALPHS GET A PEP TALK DURING THE HALF OF PLAYOFF GAME WITH THE BETAS THE DELTS AND SIGMA CHIS VIE FOR THE FRATERNITY VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONSHIP DELTS ' BOB MERTZ WON TENNIS HONORS PHI DELTS ' DENTON AND DOWNING, FALL GOLF WINNERS SIGMA CHI ' S DICK DEAM, RUNNERUP Bob Downing and Harry Denton copped the spring golf doubles by defeating the Kappa Sigma team of McEllen and Sloan 2 up in the championship. Then in the golf doubles last fall, a monopoly on the championship contest was held by Phi Delta Theta as the same Bob Downing and Harry Denton turned back their own fraternity brothers, Claire Norris and Dick Collins. By ousting Beta Theta Pi and Delta Tau Delta in the semifinals, both Phi Delt teams reached the finals. In water-polo, an unheralded Delta Tau Delta team outsplashed Hellem Hall, 1-0, in the all-school play- offs. In the frat play-offs, the Delts, led by Gustafso n and Werhli, marched through the Sig Alphs and then bounced Phi Gamma Delta, victor over Beta Theta Pi. Bob Mertz, Delta Tau Delta, marched through to win the tennis singles honors by downing Dick Deam in the fall competition. A team of Bob Downing and Claire Norris, Phi Delta Theta, scored a victory over Cooper and Clarke of Sigma Chi in the doubles championship. The winners advanced to the finals with- out a defeat. In the swimming meet, the independent strokers garnered a total of 55 points to win the champion- ship over second place Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Among the swimmers on the victorious squad were Ban- croft, Paul, Eaton, and Daniels. The Sig Alphs were aided by Rice, Powloski, and Jeep in gaining the runnerup spot. PHI DELTS ' NORRIS, COLLINS, DOWNING, AND DENTON, GOLF CHAMPIONS DELTA TAU DELTA WATER POLO CHAMPIONS msBv I ' DON ' T WORRY, HE AIN ' T LAID A GLOVE ON YOU —YET " " WATCH OUT FOR THAT HAYMAKER " " JUST TRY AND FIND AN OPENING " With a large list of entrants participating in the intramural boxing and wrestling program, the follow- ing champs and runnersup were crowned: BOXING 118 lb.: Dick Momii technically knocked out Bob Carr in third round — 120 lb.: Hans von Fumetti de- cisioned John Cuaz in three rounds — 135 lb.: Charles Tappan decisioned Warren Williams in three — 145 lb.: Jay Bolles decisioned Bob Patterson in three — 155 lb.: Dick Metcalfe won from Tom Kerrigin — 165 lb.: Larry Mack decisioned Charles Bradbury in three — 175 lb.: Dan Voorhees technically knocked out Don Rymer in third — Heavyweight: Bill Mitchel decisioned Gene Brown in three. WRESTLING 120 lb.: Bill Antonides decisioned Don Hamilton — 135 lb,: joe Reale won from jack Hughes — 145 lb.: John Cladis decisioned Clark Kistler — 155 lb.: Leonard Vogel decisioned Mike Lombardi — 165 lb.: Ed Chrysler decisioned Larry Flower — 175 lb.: joe Romano won from joe Byrn — Heavyweight: Paul Briggs decisioned Allen Rogers. ' NOW, WHAT WAS THAT GIRL ' S PHONE NUMBER? ' A COUPLE OF WHITE HOPES A.T.O. ' s WALLACE AND BARBER, HANDBALL DOUBLES CHAMPS VIKING CLUB MAINSTAYS FOUND BASKET EYE JACK DAVIS, ACE SOFTBALL MOUNDSMAN Playing under the name of the Wolves, a crack, independent five bounced Sigma Chi, 29-23, for the school basketball championship. From the start of the contest the champs were never headed, with Pappas, Phillips, and Bowman pacing the attack. The Wolves advanced to the finals with wins over the N.R.O.T.C. and the Women ' s Dorm crew. The runnersup downed Sigma Nu and Phi Delta Theta for their position. Moving through a large field, the Alpha Tau Omega doubles team of Wallace and Barber smashed Sali- man and Levinthal of Phi Sigma Delta to win the handball doubles title. In the singles competition. Dale " Pete " Atkins, Sig Alph star, grabbed the honors. Headed by the stellar pitching of Jack Davis, an independent team named the Chumps easily copped the school softball banner. In the final contest, the champions had little trouble in trouncing the Chi Psi, the Greek winners. " Real " amateur baseball was presented in the spring sports program as Phi Kappa Psi downed Pi Kappa Alpha for the baseball bunting. Throughout the season of play, the games were marked by loose fielding. Beta Theta Pi maintained its monopoly on the skiing championship for the third consecutive year with the four-man teams racing against time in the slalom competition. The champions maneuvered over the tricky course in very fast time. In back of the Woogs in order followed Phi Gamma Delta, Independents, Chi Psi, and Phi Kappa Psi. Bob Nichols of Phi Gamma Delta won the individual title with Olie Woodbury of Beta Theta Pi grabbing the runnerup position. Members of the winning team are Griffith, Woodbury, Paddock, Tanner, and Van Druff. VJKING CLUB ' S WINNING BASKETBALL TEAM THE BETAS TAKE THIRD STRAIGHT IN SKI CHAMPIONSHIP SCAMPERS DEFEATED DELTA GAMMAS FOR VOLLEYBALL TITLE SCAMPERS READY FOR D.G. RETURN IN VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONSHIP Interest and enthusiasm in women ' s intramurals grows keener every year with over a ten-sport pro- gram being conducted. Although much of the competition is found between sorority organizations, many independent groups have succeeded in giving strong contention for the intramural honors. The fall program of sports was inaugurated by the swimming meet which was won by the Collegiates. Following the champions in second place was Pi Beta Phi, led by Virginia Farley who grabbed the diving competition. In the runnerup spot in diving was Betty Whitely of the Collegiates. Betty Cameron, a mem- ber of Porpoise, placed third in that event. Director of the swimming meet was Betty Dimmit, president of Porpoise. In the volleyball tournament, the Scampers eliminated Delta Gamma in a very close championship tilt. In the first round the Scampers eliminated the Tri Delts, Alpha Chi Omega won over the Snubbers, and McKenna defeated Harding. Semi-final play saw Delta Gamma with a first round bye move over Mc- Kenna, while the Scampers were stopping Alpha Chi Omega. Then in the finals, Delta Gamma was forced to relinquish its title to the strong Scamper sextet. TEN PRETTY MERMAIDS w omen s Intramurals Tregellls, Gibson, Naugle, Smith, Farley, Carlson, Kellerman, Rutledge, Guild, Cameron Tregellis, Gibson, Farley, Cameron, Kellerman Tregellis, Kellerman, Cameron BETTY CAMERON SHOOTS BASKET FOR COLLEGIATES AGAINST DELTA GAMMA HEIGHT WAS AN IMPORTANT FACTOR IN DELTA GAMMA WINNING THE HONORS Basketball proved to be the favorite sport during winter quarter with a strong array of teams vieing for the title. Delta Gamma nosed out the Collegiates by a one-point margin to take the championship. The titleholders advanced to the finals by a semi-final win over the Scampers. The Collegiates in the runnerup position marched to the finals by ousting the Tri Deltas. Although the feminine rules of play in basketball are vastly different from the men ' s rules, nevertheless it is very interesting to watch well- matched teams, as was the case this year. Table tennis appeared to be very popular this year as an elimination tournament was required due to the large number of players participating. Marcia Strong, representing Harding Hall, came through to win the championship by defeating Dorothy Smith, Pi Beta Pi entrant in the tourney finals, 21-18, 21-17. Betty Cameron was the efficient and capable head of this sport. Competing against thirty teams in an elimination tournament, Pat Hill and Peggy Moynihan of Kappa Kappa Gamma marched through to gain the championship crown. In the final contest, the winners ousted Jane Curtze and Peggy Dillon of Delta Gamma in an interesting contest. Betty Lou Jensen was director of the tournament play. ' PING— " DELTA GAMMAS AND COLLEGIATES WAIT FOR REBOUND SHE GETS THE BIRD mr] ll4 1 1 t J K Sfl ft ■ EDITH IRELAND AND JANE DYDE SET FOR RETURN VOLLEY THIS IRELAND-DYDE DUET WON THE DOUBLES CHAMPIONSHIP In the fall tennis doubles Edith Ireland, tennis director, teamed up with Jane Dyde to upset Laura Naugle and Virginia Bradt, 6-0, 6-1, for the title. The new champions advanced to the finals by defeat- ing Glenna Fulker and Lois Prator of Scampers, 6-3, 6-3. Last spring ' s tennis tourney winner, Betty Hutchinson teamed with Virginia Bradt, Pi Beta Phi, to walk off with the honors by winning a twenty-four team tournament. Incidentally, Betty Hutchinson has played on the championship doubles team for four consecutive years. In an all-independent baseball final, a team under the name of the Hashers conquered the Scampers for the Softball championship. Out of the fifteen teams competing, the field was reduced to four in the semi-finals. The other two teams reaching this round besides the finalists were the Delta Gammas and Collegiates. Under baseball leader Betty Wise, the tournament was a success and was only hampered by the adverse weather conditions which made it necessary to postpone some of the contests. ' YOU ' RE OUT! " ' WAITING FOR THE KILL " " WHOLE HAND OR NONE " ' I LOSE MORE DARN ARROWS THIS WAY " LEA PALSMAN WON SKIING HONORS Increased interest was found in skiing this year as a greater number of entrants participated in the tournaments. Lea Palsman won the crown over a very difficult course with the running time of 48.1 seconds. Sidney Leitch captured the runnerup spot by maneuvering through the flags in 50.1 seconds. Following in order were Priscilla Brayton, and Darlene Smith. The Hockey Club deserves credit for its part played in the sport program. Although a tournament was not held, the team participated in the Hockey Play Day held this year at Colorado State. The " Buff- ettes " came through with flying colors by winning five of six games, tieing the other with Denver. Other schools participating were Colorado College, Greeley State, and Colorado Woman ' s College. In the intramural program, archery found a large number participating. Because of the accuracy and skill required, it has proven to be one of the most difficult sports to master. In the golf competition Betty Ann Greim, representing McKenna Hall, won the championship by de- feating Doris Gordon of Alpha Chi Omega, 1 up, on the 19th hole. Both finalists are also very active in golf tournaments during the summer. This sport is continuing to draw a large number of participants and appears to increase in popularity every year. In a sport that requires a very great amount of skill, Betty Oliver and Cynthia Carr, representing the Chi Omega team, proved their ability by winning the horseshoe pitching competition. The champions de- feated runnersup Betsy Griffith and Jeannette Keeton of Harding, 25-17, in the final contest. Janet Welty directed the activities. THE RESULTS PERFECT FORM CHI OMEGA ' S OLIVER AND CARR, HORSESHOE TITLEHOLDERS WINTtls SCtNL OR RATHEk LA " : SPRING BUILDING ON SUNDAY Outside and inside Colorado ' s buildings for design and beauty. The Library, Arts, Engine Administration are the region ' s tops for college structures. Less colorful buildings such as Woodbury — and the music school will eventually be replaced and the campus will be rural Italian throughout. Inside, most buildings are well lighted, properly ventilated, and as pleasant as possible considering their use. NIGHT SHIFT GATEWAY TO KNOWLEDGE GRAD IN THE STACKS TWO BITS ON THE SIDE POCKET Fastest growing institution on the Colorado Campus is the Student Health Service. In past years, a small charge paid with fees entitled a student to ten days ' hospitalization. This did not include the cost of doc- tors and medicine. Then Doctor L. W. Holden came upon the scene in answer to another S. and C. cam- paign. He transferred a part of the Art Annex into a dispensary and, today, with a slightly higher charge, students obtain almost any service including X-ray, tuberculosis tests, and cold treatments — all adminis- tered by a well-trained and growing staff. SHOOT ONE DISTANCE MAKES THE HEART GROW FONDER COLD KILLER " DEEP IN THE HEART OF TEXAS " MRS. CURTIS WON ' T FURNISH SOAP GETTING IN SHAPE TO SPORT A CAULIFLOWER GOLDEN GOPHER WHO ' S GOOD Throughout the winter no place shows more activities than the two gyms, men ' s and women ' s, and the fieldhouse. in these buildings almost every conceivable recreational facility is to be found. Intramurals, including basketball, handball, badminton, boxing, wrestling, swimming, are carried on each day. The field- house houses Colorado ' s famed basketeers, while track men pound around its oval path, and winter football candidates push and shove in one end. Varsity wrestlers grunt and groan in the wrestling room, while the conference ' s best swimmers and gymnasts perform in the pool and on the mats. GURGLE, GURGLE JUMPING JACK . WE HEARD SOMETHING RIP NAME AND DATE OF BIRTH CAN YOU PLAY FULLBACK? KEPT THEM FLYING FOR " FROSTY " — DON HENDRICKS DOES SAME FOR UNCLE SAM On February 16th students and faculty from twenty to forty-five registered in the third selective service registra- tion and the first since Uncle Sam entered the war. All day long the line formed in the foyer of the men ' s gym. Some were glad, some scared, most realized that plans would be interfered with, but all were willing to answer their country ' s call. Many already had, the air corps being the most popular. First known casualty was Dick Heider- stadt, former track star, lost in a Pacific bomber. WHEN CAN I SEEK DEFERMENT. ' THIS WAS ALL WE GOT AMERICAN EAGLES 205 • waJUjirejeii ORUGS -. A V ! ?l nfJn% ' % » 11 mm m 0 ' " 9 riv THE GREAT WHITE WAY Freshman girls must be in each night at 8:30. Those who make good grades and upper-classwomen are allowed to stay out till 10:30, during the week. All women are allowed 1 :00 nights on Fridays and Satur- days Boys are bound by no such restrictions and become familiar with Boulder night life as do privileged girls who belong to such honoraries as Mortar Board for seniors, Hesperia for juniors. Shows dancing, beer at Canyon, and Timber Town, occasional trips to Denver, and lengthy poker sessions are the ways in which nights are spent. WHn ;AinMllK? GO AHEAD— THROW ME OUT YOU GOTTA HAVE THE TOUCH EXPLAINING THE SITUATION BARB FORMAL GET OFF THAT FOOT, BUB! Formals and tea dances are attended by those who have dates. Privileged University functions sometimes get 2:30 permission from Dean Lydia Brown. Girls who can ' t get late permission any other way have a chance by participating on the Silver and Cold Staff. Each Monday and Thursday the staff meets a dead- line at 5:00 and then at night rushes to the Boulder Camera where the paper is printed. This process is usually not finished until the wee small hours. DEADLINE 5:00 P.M. SILVER AND GOLD — WORKING? PROVING THAT THE HAND IS QUICKER THAN THE EYE 207 • HERE ' S THE MAN TO " GET " AT 7:50 A MAN ' S BEST FRIEND CHECKING UP Since the founding of the University, one thing is held in common by every person who ever attended its classes. This is the ringing of the bell on Old Main to announce that classes convene or adjourn. Every morning at ten of eight we hurried just a wee bit faster in order not to be late. In class we listened to the lectures. Some were interested, some bored, and some just indifferent. By night, activity gradually subsided until only the watchmen were left. MY HANDS WERE DIRTY IS HE COMING OR GOING? " NIGHTY NIGHT " 208 A HAND ON THE ARM IS WORTH TWO IN THE PRESS TRY TO PRONOUNCE IT Students kept busy in many ways besides studying. Everywhere one went students were working on some- thing. Many worked for the University. Most of these held N.Y.A. jobs. A student employment service provided people for any job. Dishwashers, busboys, typists, baby-watchers — all could be supplied. Grad- ing papers, working in the mailing room, and ushering in the fieldhouse were done by students. Many " hashed " on the hill, held cleaning agencies, or worked for Boulder businessmen. Those who didn ' t re- ceive pay usually worked at hobbies and activities. BRINGING IT BACK ALIVE SOME GOT IT— SOME AIN ' T! SHE FROZE WITH HER BOOTS ON 209 • Activities covered all forms of sports, publications, dramatics, photography, the various arts, hiking, mountain climbing, dat- ing, and almost everything else — even pol- itics. The largest group of students are in- dependents or " Barbs. " They are ruled by an elected council and president. The Greeks elect chapter officers for each group and are coordinated by Panhellenic and the In- terfraternity Council. Both Barbs and Creeks seek to control the school elections which are hotly contested, full of mud slinging, dirty politics and boondoggling, but provide fun for all concerned. Though numerically superior, the Barbs were crushed last spring when a clever Creek combine presented a united front which swept the primaries. The A.S.U.C. Commission this year threat- ened a political house cleaning. BARB OFFICIALS IN SESSION HE-MAN BENDS BEAM FUN, AINT IT? HEAVEN CAN WAIT • 210 ' FLASH " JOHNSON AND ASSOCIATES FLASHING ROOM 101 DOESN ' T ANSWER The A.S.U.C. Commission did many important things such as the new lounge project in memorial, the de- fense stamp drive, keeping up pep and traditions, but most important of all was the choosing of committees for the various University functions. Members of the A.S.U.C. committee also served on the board of pub- lications which chose the heads of A.S.U.C. publications. First of this year ' s crop of new editors was Don Hardin of the Colorado Engineer. NO RACIAL DISCRIMINATION HERE FRIDAY BUYING " TWO " " WILD BILL " GIVING BETA WHISTLE 211 WHY GRANDMOTHER-WHAT A CAPACITY! LITTLE THEATER STAR GETTING THE WORKS Activities of winter quarter swung along just as strongly as in the fall This year Little Theater. Artist Series University films, and the others were forced to share a place with a series of lectures and convoca- tions designed to enlighten students about the war and to help students learn to raise civilian morale. Prominent speakers included President Stearns. British Parliament Member Mrs. Strauss, and Mrs. Gates, an actual witness at Pearl Harbor. . l -j-l AUDIENCE ' SONG OF THE ISLANDS EXERCISING THEIR RIGHTS! • 212 READY FOR THE OLD BARN DANCE WHAT A COUPLE —STRIKING OR STINKY? Winter quarter engineers shed their cords and don tuxes for the annual Engine Bail. Cleverly publicized this year by a Dodo feud, Chairman Cordon Weller procured Claude Thornhill ' s band to give the best dance in school history. PHYLLIS REGINA THORNHILL TICKLES THE IVORY HE DIDN ' T GET HOME TILL MORNING 213 OKAY, GANG, SWING OUT ON BEETHOVEN ' S FIFTH SYMPHONY At football games basketball games, on parade, or at concerts, Colorado University has a band which is hard to beat Thousands of students thrill when the band strikes up " Glory, Glory, Colorado or softly plays " Star Dust. " No Colorado graduate can forget the band ' s own composition, Our Alma Mater Song. Credit for this organization goes largely to Hugh McMillen, its able director. Winter quarter had other highlights. A labor conference was he ld here and prominent leaders and speak- ers filled Memorial. The Navy put pressure on its recruiting campaign by sending screen star Tony Martin to interview candidates. If girls could have joined, the Navy would have had no more personnel worries. JOHN L. LEWIS— POCKET SIZE WHY, TONY, I SEE ALL YOUR PICTURES HATS OFF TO McMILLEN I ' LL BET THAT JACKET WAS CUTE, DEAR— LAST YEAR To some, eating and sleeping were a real problem. To solve this, the A.S.U.C. commission, strongly supported by the S. and C, founded a Co-Op Cafeteria. Starting In the old Silver and Cold staff room, the Co-Op now has over 250 members and a regular business office. WHAT MAN DOESN ' T SEE BEFORE MARRIAGE— OR HE WOULDN ' T 215 • FINAL WEEK FATIGUE THEY MUST BE THROUGH Each quarter, relentless as time, another final week approaches. We forget all resolutions made at the quarter ' s start. Overalls, and bandannas tied around the head, became the standard costume. After the strain was over students packed belongings and took buses, trains, planes, drove cars, or hitchhiked home or to vacation spots. Some of the parties thrown after finals are over have made history. Especially those during Senior Week, final week spring quarter when Seniors are exempt and renew old acquaintances with exceptional vigor. ANY TIME IS CRAMMING TIME ALL ABOARD GLAMOR? NO GENTLEMEN ON THE SCENE SHE SHOULD BE WISE AS THE NAME IMPLIES Organizations This is where I really shine! Of course, it is a lot of work for only a very small pin, but let me tell you, it ' s those pins that count. Take me as an example. How do you think I get dates with the best-looking girls on the campus, to say nothing of being able to look most superior as I walk down the path in front of Arts jangling my loaded watch chain and speaking to everyone in sight? By being a B. M. O. C, naturally. And that involves working like a fiend for as many of those pins as I can acquire, without sacrificing too much of my social life as a result. That ' s the advantage of being a spirit, though. I can attend at least four meetings at the same time. Alpha Chi Sigma HONORARY CHEMICAL OFFICERS JOHN HOPKINS . President DON WALSH Vice-President REX ELLINGTON Secretary DICK DAWSON Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER DR. H. A. POTRATZ MEMBERS WILLIAM BLALOCK LESLIE BURRIS ALAN COBURN MINOR COON JAMES DAVIS DICK DAWSON REX ELLINGTON LARRY FARRELL DALE GRIFFIN BOB HAWLEY JOHN HOPKINS VICTOR KALCEVIC EUGENE NEGRO ROBERT RAMSEY DALE RECTOR DICK STWALLEY DON WALSH JOHN WILLIAMS Front row: Blalock, Stwalley, Coburn, Farrell, Griffin, Davis, Rector Back row: Kolcevic, Coon, Negro, Howley, Hopkins, Wolsh, Dawson, Ellington, Ramsey 218 Front row: Gustavson, Lester, Conklin, Kelsall, Inmon, Hershey, Alexander, Harding, Toguchi, Crabb, Wakeham Sitting on ledge: Croke, Harris Second row: Witt, Hawkins, Harper, Newman, Douglass, Mayberry, Counter, Harvey Third row: Kennison, Cameron, Shelby, Whitoker, Weindling Back row: Johnson, Gomez, Stilwell, Slater, Barber, Bates, Parker, Tyor, Mertz Alpha Epsilon Delta PRE-MEDICAL HONORARY OFFICERS C. HOUSTON ALEXANDER President THOMAS W. INMON Vice-President HERBERT HERSHEY Secretary VIRGINIA HARDING Historian JIMMIE TAGUCHI Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR DR. NORMAN F. V ITT C. HOUSTON ALEXANDER DOUGLAS CAMERON VIRGINIA HARDING MURIEL HARPER ELLIOTT HARRIS ACTIVES HERBERT HERSHEY KENNETH HUFFMAN THOMAS INMON REED JOHNSON VERNON LOCKARD MARGERY MAYBERRY HELEN SCHLICHTING ROBERT SHELBY JIMMIE TAGUCHI DAVID BATES JAMES BARBER DEBI LEE CHERNOFF WILLIAM COHENOUR AUGUST CONKLIN HELEN COUNTER HOMER COWEN AUTREY CROKE ZANNA DOUGLASS PLEDGES MANUEL GOMEZ BETTY RAE HARVEY GEORGE LUCILLE HAWKINS CHARLES KELSALL HERBERT KENNISON FRANCES LANGDON JOE LAPAN ROBERT MERTZ ZOE NEWMAN DON PARKER FRANK RICHARDS JOHN SLATER CHARLES STILWELL JOE TYOR MARISE WEINDLING JACK WHITAKER MARJORIE ZEIGER 219 • Front row: Stewart, Murr, Fullerton, Wasley, Baier Second row: Campbell, Grum, EIzi, Bergman, Peachey Back row: Lallch, Hyde, Engelbrecht, Schmidt, Finch, Grabow Beta Alpha Psi HONORARY ACCOUNTING OFFICERS WILLIAM H. HYDE President PAUL SCHMIDT . Vice-President ROBERT M. GRUM ........ Secretary-Treasurer C. C. FULLERTON H. W. KENDRICK HERBERT MORRIS FACULTY MEMBERS ELMORE PETERSEN ROBERT WASLEY MICHAEL BAIER HERMAN BERGMAN WILLIAM CAMPBELL GEORGE ELZI PAUL ENGELBRECHT MEMBERS ROBERT FINCH WILBUR GRABOW ROBERT GRUM WILLIAM HYDE ROBERT LALICH FLOYD MURR PAULNEIHEISEL WILLIAM PAYNTER ROBERT PEACHEY PAUL SCHMIDT ROBERT STEWART • 220 Chi Epsilon NATIONAL HONORARY CIVIL AND ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY OFFICERS CHARLES DWYER President DOUGLAS WOOD Vice-President WILLIAM WRIGHT Treasurer LEE ALDEN Secretary PROF. RODERICK L DOWNING PROF. CLARENCE L ECKEL FACULTY MEMBERS MR. ARTHUR J. McNAIR PROF. WARREN RAEDER MR. ROBERT E. RATHBURN PROF. L B. SUTHERLAND PROF. WILLIAM H. THOMAN LEE HALBERT ALDEN GEORGE WILLIAM CURTIS JOHN RAPHAEL DECLUE CHARLES FRANCIS DWYER DAVID EDWARD FLEMING MEMBERS HARRY ELTON FRY DONALD EMMETT HARTQUIST GORDON COOPER POTTER ELMER TOMMY PUNSHON ROBERT GEORGE SETTERGREN JESSE JACKSON SIMMONS NOLAN HAROLD WILLIAMS DOUGLAS PURDUE WOOD WILLIAM RICHARD WRIGHT MILTON ALLEN ZIEGELMEIER Front row; DeClue, Ziegelmeier, Punshon, Settergren Second row: Williams, Wright, Alden, Dwyer, Wood, Hortquist Back row: Potter, Fry, Curtis, Fleming 221 • Delta Phi Delta HONORARY ART OFFICERS KISA NOCUCHI President LEE CHESNEY Vice-President OLITA LLOYD Secretary ANITA SCHULTZ Treasurer VIRGINIA jACCERS Historian NATALIE STORER " Palette " JERRY HODGE Alumni Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS MURIEL SIBELL FRANCIS GECK JEAN AMIS LUCILE BECKER MARY ANNE BLANCHARD LEE CHESNEY MEMBERS ANNECOPELAND JERRY HODGE VIRGINIA JAGGERS OLITA LLOYD KISA NOCUCHI ANITA SCHULTZ NATALIE STORER Front row: Blanchard, Noguchi Second row: Storer, Becker, Lloyd, Joggers Back row: Chesney, Copelond, Hodge • 222 Front row: Wasley, Hinshaw, Strain, Secor, McCluskey Second row: Christopher, Fossett, Self, Lenzini, Strain, Schade Third row: Moreland, Steffen, Schobe, Rudolph, Horrigan, Tripp Back row: Gardner, Schroeder, Starke, Hickman, Grabow Delta Sigma Pi HONORARY AND PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS OFFICERS CARL W. STRAIN President BOB STARKE Vice-President JOHN HINSHAW Treasurer LARRY CREACHE Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS LEO V. ASP IN WALL E. H. CRAMER WALTER B. FRANKLIN G. G. FULLERTON H. W. KENDRICK HERBERT L. MORRIS FREDR. NIEHAUS DEAN ELMORE PETERSEN MARTIN F. SCHMIDT ROBERT S. WASLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS RICHARD CHRISTOPHER LAWRENCE CREACHE BILL FASSETT PAUL GARDNER WILBUR GRABOW DAN HARRIGAN JAMES HICKMAN JOHN HINSHAW ROBERT KIRCHNER MIKE LENZINI BOB McCLUSKEY COOPER MALONE JOHN MORELAND PAUL RICH ROWE RUDOLPH GEORGE SCHADE LESLIE SCHOBE GEORGE SCHROEDER WILLIAM SECOR LARRY SELF ROBERT STARKE HARRY STEFFEN CARL STRAIN EARL STRAIN LEONARD TRIPP 223 • Front row: Stroh, Wich, Shelton, Prof. Eastom, Cunningham, Light, Ward, Prof. McCormick, Miller, Ray. Back row: Emigh, McKeever, Gregory, Hanna, Sanders, Brown, Ketch, Fricke, Davidson, Robertson, Buffo, Reno, Schweizer, Bavoch, Long EtaK appa Nu NATIONAL ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING HONORARY FRATERNITY OFFICERS J. VICTOR MILLER President ROBERT CUNNINGHAM Vice-President RAYMOND D. ROBERTSON Treasurer RAYMOND C. ALLEN Recording Secretary C. ROBERT EMIGH Corresponding Secretary LAWRENCE BROWN Bridge Editor FACULTY MEMBERS C. M. McCORMICK F. A. EASTOM MEMBERS JOHN ALLEN RAY ALLEN GEORGE BAVOCH LAWRENCE BROWN MARTIN BUFFO ROBERT CUNNINGHAM DANIEL DAVIDSON ROBERT EMIGH ROGER FRICKE EVERETT GILBERT HENRY GREGORY BILL HANNA RICHARD ISAAK EDWARD KETCH EUGENE LIGHT LT. V. O. LONG CHARLES McKEEVER VICTOR MILLER HERBERT RENO RAY ROBERTSON JACK SANDERS HERBERT SCHWEIZER EARL SHELTON PHILIP SPAULDING WALTER STROH BILL WARD HAROLD WICH 224 Hesperia HONORARY JUNIOR WOMEN OFFICERS NORMA JEANNE SMITH President MARCIA WARNER Vice-President MARGIE ALLEN Secretary SARA FLANDERS -. Treasurer SPONSORS MISS MARY-ETHEL BALL MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN MARGIE ALLEN ■ MARIAN BARTRAM GWEN CROSSWHITE SARA FLANDERS BETTY ANN GREIM MEMBERS VIRGINIA JAGGERS AILEEN JEWELL ANNE McGOWAN CHARLEEN MULVAY MARILYN OLDLAND PHYLLIS SELLS NORMA JEANNE SMITH PATRICIA SWEET MARCIA WARNER JACQUELINE ZEUCH Front row; Sells, Zeuch, Allen, Smith, Crosswhite Second row: McGowon, Warner, Sweet, Oidlond, Mulvoy Back row: Flanders, Greim, Jewell, Bertram, Joggers 225 Iota Sigma Pi HONORARY CHEMICAL FOR WOMEN OFFICERS RUTH ENCLUND President MARION CORSON Vice-President CAROLINE PROUTY Recording Secretary DOROTHY PALMER Corresponding Secretary GLORIA GILLESPIE Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS MISS I DAL. SWAYNE MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN DR. EDNA JOHNSON MRS. ANNA WILLIAMS NEDRA ANDERSON MARION CORSON HELEN COUNTER ZANNA DOUGLASS RUTH ENGLUND GLORIA GILLESPIE MEMBERS VIRGINIA HARDING MURIEL HARPER AILEEN JEWELL MARGARET KELSALL FRANCES LANGDON DOROTHY PALMER VIRGINIA PATTERSON CAROLINE PROUTY ENID EATON SCHUTTS CATHERINE SIMON NORABELLE THOMPSON MARJORIE WOODARD Front row: Englund, Swoyne, Corson, Woodord Back row: Anderson, Douglass, Palmer, Kelsall, Jewell • 226 Kappa Delta Pi HONORARY EDUCATION OFFICERS RODNEY STEVENS President HELEN M. CARPENTER Vice-President BETTY McCLELLAN Secretary CEORCENE ILES Assistant-Secretary FRANCES McNAIR Treasurer EDDIE SCHODT Historian MARIAN PARK Alumni-Secretary MEMBERS VERNON ANDERSON MRS. MINNIE BERUEFFY MARGARET BIRK LUCILLE BOWMAN LEONARD CAMPBELL HELEN M. CARPENTER V ILLIAM CASEY JANET CUTTING CHARLES DAVIS FLORENCE DODGE HARL DOUGLASS W. FARRELL DYDE RUTH ENGLUND MRS. HAZEL FEHLMANN JESSIE FITZPATRICK Vy . C. GAMBILL VIRGIL GERGEN LOISGERMANN GARY GORDON EDAN HANKINS KATHRYN HOFFMAN CEORCENE ILES PATRICIA JONES NORMA LEVEQUE SUSAN LOVELACE BETTY McCLELLAN MRS. ARTHUR McNAIR MAUDE MORGAN MARGARET MULLEN IX JENNIE NEIL MARIAN PARK BLANCHE RICKETTS ELIZABETH RICKETTS MRS. ARTHUR RIDGEWAY MRS. ELSA ROGERS GEORGE SAUNDERS EDDIE SCHODT JOHN B. SCHOOLLAND j. H. SHRIBEN ANITA SMITH THERESE K. STENGEL RODNEY STEVENS KINDLEY STILLS EARL STRIKWERDER LAURA THOMSON V IN I FRED THOMSON LELIATROLINGEN REBECCA VAILLE GERTRUDE VAN LOON C. M. U AVE EDWIN WESTERMANN CLAUDE WILSON MILDRED WRAY 227 Front row: Kelsall, Johnson, Griffin, Ramsey, Fry Second row: McMillen, Smith, Murphy, York, KIrby Back row: Phillips, Durham, Esgar, Krupotich, Van Scoy Kappa Kappa Psi HONORARY BAND OFFICERS DALE M. GRIFFIN President H. ELTON FRY Vice-President ROBERT B. RAMSEY Secretary KENNETH R. JOHNSON Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS H. E. McMILLEN HORACE A. JONES MEMBERS FRANKLIN P. DURHAM JACK B. ESGAR H. ELTON FRY HAMLIN GRAHAM DALE M, GRIFFIN KENNETH R, JOHNSON CHARLES KELSALL RICHARD A. KIRBY EDWARD KRUPOTICH JACK E. MURPHY ROBERT F. NOBLE CHARLES R. PHILLIPS ROBERT B. RAMSEY W, NORMAN SMITH ROBERT E. STETSON ROBERT W. VAN SCOY LEO A. WAGNER ROBERT YORK • 228 Phi Delta Chi HONORARY PHARMACEUTICAL AND CHEMICAL FRATERNITY OFFICERS GLEN H. COOPER President PAUL C. TADDI KEN Vice-President CHARLES D. BLOOMQUIST Secretary EDWARD C. CHRISTENSEN Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS CHARLES R. BITTER BARTLETT DEWEY FRED G. DROMMOND R. G. CUSTAVSON DAVID WO ' DAY JOSEPH B. SPROWLS HOMER C. WASHBURN NORMAN F. WITT CHARLES D. BLOOMQUIST MORRISON W. BRINKER RAYMOND W. CASTLE EDWARD C. CHRISTENSEN LEO B. COHENOUR MEMBERS GLEN H. COOPER HERBERT B. KENNISON JOE P. LA ROCCA BOB D. MERTZ DON L. PARKER MITCHELL B. RIDER MARION SHARRAH PAULG. TADDI KEN ALVIN H. VOIGHT JACK D. WHITAKER Front row: Mertz, Sharrah, O ' Day, Sprouls, Taddiken Back row: Bloomquist, Brinker, Rider, Kennison, Whitaker, Voight, Parker, LoRocca, Christensen, Cooper 229 • Pi Tau Sigma HONORARY MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY OFFICERS jOE BYRNE President BEN GRIFFITH Vice-President LLOYD GARDNER Recording Secretary RICHARD KELLOGG Corresponding Secretary ROBERT BRACE Treasurer PROF. F. S. BAUER PROF. W. S. BEATTIE FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. W, F. MALLORY PROF. N. A. PARKER ASST. PROF. G. S. DOBBINS ASST. PROF. C. A. WAGNER MEMBERS MARTIN BAKER ROBERT BRACE JOE BYRNE LEWIS CRUMLEY LOUIS DIPASTENA EARL DONNEN CHARLES DREXEL FRANK DURHAM GEORGE FACER LLOYD GARDNER EDWARD GREER BEN GRIFFITH LEE HALL ROBERT HARDING RICHARD KELLOGG JACK SCHULZ WALTER SHAW WILLIAM SIMMONS ARTHUR VALITON BRUCE VAN DRUFF I ESSE WILSON Front row: Harding, Di Pasteno, Gordner, Griffith, Voliton Second row: Fager, Greer, Simmons, Baker, Brace Third row: Show, Kellogg, Hall, Durham, Schuiz Bock row: Crumley, Drexel, Byrne, Wilson, Van Druff • 230 Front row: Stevens, Rontz, Schomberg, Christensen, Colburn, Bloom, Norberg, Blomgren, Osgood, Coulter Back row: Cameron, Parkinson, Jones, McCauley, Van Note, DeBeukelaer, Guillaume, Keith, Douglas rorpoise HONORARY WOMEN ' S SWIMMING OFFICERS BETTY DIMMITT BETSY KEITH . . President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR MISS WILLIS JEAN ASHBY ANN BELL ELAINE BLOMGREN BEATRICE BLOOM BARBARA BRACKENBURY BETTY CAMERON MARY ELLEN CHRISTENSEN MARCIA CLARKE WANDA COLBURN ANN COULTER FRANCES DEBEUKELAER MEMBERS ZANNA DOUGLASS AGNES GIBSON BETTY GUILLAUME MARIETTA HAM BARBARA JONES LOUISA LINDOW EILEEN McCAULEY jOANN Mcknight ZOE NEWMAN GLORIA NORBERG SALLY O ' CONNELL ELEANOR OSGOOD LEATRICE PARKINSON BECKY RANTZ BARBARA SCHOMBERG PRISCILLA SMITH SHIRLEY STERLING HELEN STEVENS BUNNIETREGELLIS IRENE VAN NOTE FRANCES WHITE BETTY WILLMARTH 231 Front row: Jones, Geiger, Korpel, Berg Second row: Reilly, Dumm, Bradley, Swerer, Bowman Back row: Barber, Purinton, Bates, Tyor Scimitar HONORARY SOPHOMORE MEN OFFICERS BILL BRADLEY . . . .. President TEX REILLY Vice-President JIM DUMM Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS MERLIN ANDERSON JAMES BARBER DAVID BATES HARRY BEERBOHM DEXTER BOWMAN TED BURKE TED CHRYSLER LOU CLARKE GROVER DAINDE JAMES EASTON GENE ELAND JOSEPH FINLY JOHN GEIGER HARLEY HOLMES LOUIS HURT BURT KARPEL ELBERT McNEIL RAY PURINTON TEX REILLY LEONARD SHANNON GEORGE SWERER JOSEPH TYOR AL WELLS 232 Sigma Alpha lota HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY OFFICERS JEWEL KRIER President LUE ADAH WICHAM Vice-President MARCIA WARNER Secretary SHIRLEY CURTIS Treasurer MEMBERS LUELLA ALLEN BETTY BAUER BETTE BLAIR DIXIE CARTER IDACOPELAND SHIRLEY CURTIS BARBARA JOYNSON JEWEL KRIER MARY EVELYN LECLER GERTRUDE MARLEY ILAMAEPURCELL KATHRYN REYNOLDS IRMA JEAN STURTEVANT MARCIA WARNER LUE ADAH WICHAM Left to right around the piano: Shirley Curtis, Bette Blair, Luello Allen, Betty Bauer, Barbara Joynson, Ida Copeland, Gertrude Marley, Irma Jean Sturtevant, lla Mae Purcell, Morcia Warner, Kathryn Reynolds, Dixie Carter, Lue Adah Wigham, Jewel Krier 233 • Si igma lau HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY OFFICERS CORDON P. HUNCERFORD President ROBERT C. FLEMING Vice-President LLOYD H. GARDNER Secretary RICHARD W. KELLOGG Treasurer BEN T. GRIFFITH Historian PROFESSOR L B. SUTHERLAND Chapter Adviser F. S. BAUER W. S. BEATTIE W. O. BIRK C. W. BORGMANN JOHN T. ALLEN RAYMOND C. ALLEN BERLIN BOYD LAWRENCE D. BROWN MARTIN A. BUFFO LESLIE BURRIS, JR. JOE L. BYRNE MORTON M. DAVID, JR. JOE E. DAVIES DICK H. DAWSON W. C. DUVALL F. A. EASTON C. D. ECKEL FACULTY MEMBERS H. S. EVANS C. A. HUTCHINSON N. A. PARKER MEMBERS TSCHUDY DUNCAN FRANKLIN P. DURHAM REXT. ELLINGTON CHARLES R. EMIGH DAVID E. FLEMING ROGER H. FRICKE HARRY E. FRY LLOYD H. GARDNER EVERETT GILBERT HENRY D. GREGORY BEN T. GRIFFITH JOHN M. HOPKINS GORDON P. HUNCERFORD ROBERT D. ISAAK VICTOR KALCEVIC RICHARD W. KELLOGG EDWARD KETCH EUGENE LIGHT CHARLES A. McKEEVER ELBERT O. MICHAEL EUGENE NEGRO CORDON C. POTTER W. RAEDER ROBERT RATHBURN W. H. THOMAN ROBERT B. RAMSEY, JR. NORMAN P. ROCKWELL JACK SCHULZ HERBERT H. SCHWEIZER WALTER C. SHAW EARL J. SHELTON, JR. JESSE A. WILSON DOUGLAS P. WOOD RICHARD E. WOODWARD PAUL G. YEWELL Front row: Gardener, Griffith, Hungerford, Kellogg Second row: Dungon, Durham, Frye, Ramsey, Emigh, Davis, Brown, Schweizer, Dawson Third row: Burris, Dovies, Ketch, David, Kalcevic, Negro, Fleming, McKeever, Potter, Isaak, Shaw Back row: SchuIz, Michael, Byrne, Gregory, Allen, Wood, Wilson, Fricke, Hopkins, Ellington • 234 Front row: Peabody, Cunningham, Sommer, Keith, Schomberg, Stone, Freed, Curtis, Young, Procter Second row: Barrett, McKnight, Blomgren, Boetter, D., Boetter, M., Norfleet, Pool, Keaton, Leslie, Morgan, Wertheimer Third row: Sterling, Riley, Hopfinger, Lyie, Nowell, Spore, Ireland, Pearson, Miss Wheldon, Colburn, Scogin, Purcell Bock row: Owen, Carr, Schureman, Thoeson, McCauley, Barker, Johnson, Harvey, Newman Sp ur HONORARY SOPHOMORE WOMEN OFFICERS CATHERINE CARR President BARBARA OWEN Vice-President THANET SCHUREMAN Secretary KATHRYN FREED Treasurer DEJAY Mcknight Editor-in-Chief MISS MARJORiE WHELDON Sponsor MARY LOUISE BARKER MAXINE BARRETT ELAINE BLOMGREN DOROTHY BOETTER MARJORIE BOETTER KATHERINE CARR WANDA COLBURN BETTY CUNNINGHAM SHIRLEY CURTIS KATHRYN FREED MEREDITH HARLAN BETTY RAE HARVEY ADEL HOPFINGER EDITH IRELAND BARBARA A. JOHNSON MEMBERS JEANETTE KEETON BETSY KEITH BETTY LESLIE ALINE LUEDKE JEAN McCAULEY DEJAY Mcknight POLLY MILLER JANE MORGAN ALICE NELSON ZOE NEWMAN JUNE NORFLEET ANNE NOWELL BARBARA OWEN KATHRYN PEABODY ALICE PEARSON KATHRINE POOL MARTHA PROCTER ILA MAE PURCELL MARIAN RILEY BARBARA SCHOMBERG THANET SCHUREMAN JEAN SCOGIN BELLE SOMMER ZINNETTE SPORE SHIRLEY STERLING PATRICIA STONE HENRIETTA THOESEN ROSALIE WERTHEIMER CORA MAE YOUNG 235 • Front row: Dungon, Hickman, Johnson, Lockord, Shelton, Decker, Oliver Back row: Rockwell, Stewart, Philpott, McClung, Hungerford, Gregory, Yogert, Grabov Sumalia HONORARY FOR JUNIOR MEN OFFICERS BOB DECKE R President CLAY SHELTON Vice-President LLOYD OLIVER Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR DEAN CARLSON MEMBERS JACK ALLEN BOB DECKER TSCHUDY DUNCAN V ILBUR CRABOW HENRY CRECORY JIMMY HICKMAN CORDON HUNGERFORD BILL JOHNSON VERN LOCKARD PAUL McCLUNC LLOYD OLIVER JIM PHILPOTT NORMAN ROCKWELL CLAY SHELTON BOB STEWART EVERETT YOGERT 236 Kr Adelphi MEN ' S DEBATE OFFICERS CARROL EHLERS President BOYD McDonald Secretary-Treasurer SPONSORS MR. EASTON MR. HARRINGTON MR. MURPHY MEMBERS NATHAN BAUM ED BREIER JOE CHINN PAUL CLARK ROBBINS FISCHER BOB GRAY ERNIE HARTWELL HERBERT HERSHEY BRET KELLY KENNETH LLOYD MARSHALL QUI AT BILL RENTFRO WORTH SHRIMPTON BOB SOWERS HAROLD (KIKI) WRIGHT Front row: Wright, Sowers, Ehlers, McDonald, Clark, Chinn Back row: Rentfro, Lloyd, Gay, Fischer, Quiat, Shrimpton 237 • American Institute of Chemical Engineers OFFICERS ROBERT LUND President ALBERT MICHAEL Vice-President BILL DOBBS Secretary MORTON DAVID Treasurer SPONSOR DR. BORGMANN CHARLES ALBERG REID ANDERSON MORTON BICKFORD Vv ' ILLIAM BLALOCK DON CAMENCA JOHNCLADIS MORTON DAVID JOE DAVIES JAMES DAVIS H. W. DECKER BILL DOBBS BEN DORSKY BOB DUNBAR REX ELLINGTON AUGUST ETCHEVERRY Vv ' AYNE FERGUS MEMBERS JOHN FREDERICK GEORGE GLASER JOHN GOULD SAUL GREEBLER Vv ' ILLIAM HALBACK BILL HALLETT DON HARDIN SAUL HOFFMAN O. R. HARVEY R. W. HAWLEY JOHN HOPKINS VICTOR KALCEVIC LINN KELLEHER U ILLIAM LEVv IS V ARREN LONG BOB LUND CHARLES MAINS ELBERT MICHAEL JOHN MORROW EUGENE NEGRO D. K. PAPPAS BOB RAMSEY NORM ROCKVv ELL KEVIN ROTHROCK PAUL SALI MAN V ILLARD STROBELS DICK STWALLEY JIM SUMMER TOM VICK ROY LEONARD VOGEL R. T. V ALKER DON WALSH KURT WARSHAUERS Front row: Camenga, Poppas, Michoel, David, Ramsey, Hardin, Ellington, Hoffman, Lewis, Lund Second row: Walsh, Willord, Vick Roy, Hollett, Dunbar, Closer, Vogel, Bickford, Long, Etcheverry, Saliman, Harvey Bock row: Davies, Harrison, Negro, Halback, Dr. Borgmonn, Davis, Rockwell, Gould, Alberg, Kelleher, Morrow, Dobbs, Hopkins, Frederick, Summer I 238 Front row: Brown, Chang, Light, York, Allen, J., Appleton, Emigh, Allen, R. Second row; Chikuomi, Carson, Tandy, Robertson, Young, Gilchrist, Martin Third row: Spano, Christensen, Carmen, Dorsey, Stoner, Read, Nassimbene, Sofen, Miller Fourth row: Chapman, Palmes, Rodgers, Lanham, Rusk, Kearney, Utiaut, Leech Fifth row: McDonald, Buffo, Ketch, Fuller, Baroch, Hanna Bock row: Fricke, Reno, Kotos, Yewell, Cunningham, Davidson American Institute oF Electrical Engineering OFFICERS JOHN T. ALLEN . . . President RAYMOND C. ALLEN Vice-President ROBERT W. YORK Secretary C. ROBERT EMIGH Treasurer HARLAN B. PALMER Faculty Advisor W. C. DUVALL F. A. EASTOM FACULTY MEMBERS V. O. LONG J. M. CAGE C. M. McCORMICK H. B. PALMER JOHN T. ALLEN, JR. RAYMOND C. ALLEN E. BRUCE APPLETON GEORGE F. BAROCH EDMUND F. BREIER LAWRENCE D. BROWN MARTIN A. BUFFO C. C. CARMEN JAMES E. CARSON TUN YIN CHANG CHARLES W. CHAPMAN TADANORI CHIKUAMI WILLARD L. CHRISTENSEN NORBERT S. COCHRAN ROBERT N. CUNNINGHAM J. DANIEL DAVIDSON JOHN R. DAVIS JOHN M. DORSEY MARK A. ELICH C. ROBERT EMIGH ROGER H. FRICKE JACKSON F. FULLER ELLIS GILCHRIST HENRY D. GREGORY WILLIAM J. HANNA JAMES H. HARVEY ROBERT D. ISAAK HUGH F. JENNINGS JOSEPH W. KEARNEY W. EDWARD KETCH MEMBERS DONALD E. KOTAS LLOYD E. LANHAM PAUL LEECH, JR. E. EUGENE LIGHT JOHN W. LOWE BO YD R. McDonald HUGH H. MARTIN, JR. J. VICTOR MILLER W. GLENN NASSINBENE ALBERT H. PALMES RICHARD L. READ HERBERT RENO R. W. ROBERTS RAY D. ROBERTSON GEORGE W. RODGERS DAVID F. RUSK JACK L. SANDERS HERBERT H. SCHWEIZER IRVING A. SOFEN JOHN SPANO CARL P. SPAULDING OTTO STONER WALTER J. STROM R. BEN TANDY WM. F. UTLAUT FRED P. VENDITTI HOWARD E. VINEY BILL G. WARD PAUL G. YEWELL ROBERT W. YORK REX A. YOUNG 239 • American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS TOMMY PUNSHON President LEONARD NORDEEN Vice-President ALLEN ZIECELMEIER Secretary LEE ALDEN Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS C. L. ECKEL A. J. McNAIR WARREN RAEDER W. H. THOAMAN LEE H. ALDEN WALTER M. APPEL HARRY WILLIAM BASHORE E. FRANCES BOWEN FRANK BOWEN HOWARD P. BUNCER FRANK CERNICH IVAN CHRISTIANSEN WALTER B. COLWELL WILLIAM CONDON STANLEY R. CROWE GEORGE W, CURTIS JACQUES W. CURWEN HARRY R. DAVENPORT JOHN R. DECLUE CHARLES F. DWYER WILLIAM G. ERICKSON CHARLES E. FAUBER DAVID E. FLEMING MEMBERS EDMUND J. FORD HARRY E. FRY PHILQ. GIBBS BEN CILLETT GEORGE W. CLEASON MALCOLM GORDON JOSEPH A. GOULD HAROLD G. HADDON RICE HALL DONALD E. HARTQUIST RAYMOND E. HILL LEROY JACOX J. W. KASENGA RAYMOND J. KING CLAUDE KLEMME GUY THEODORE KUNTZ JOHN E. LAKE FELIX A. LEON SHELLY S. McMILLIN ROBERT J. MUNRO LEONARD 0. NORDEEN RICHARD PASMA WILLIAM PEPER, JR. GORDON C. POTTER E. TOMMY PUNSHON HOWARD E. PUTNAM ROBERT G. SETTERGREN J. OLIVER SHERIDAN ROBERT W. TRAXLER HUGO H. WAGNER CHUKIA WANG MILLARD F. WESTFALL NORMAN J. WHYTE NOLAN H. WILLIAMS DOUGLAS P. WOOD WILLIAM R. WRIGHT M. ALLEN ZIECELMEIER ' AMERICAN SOCIETYOF I CIVIL ENGINEERS Vfounoeo. ' • 240 American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS CARL J. A. PERKO President LLOYD H. GARDNER Vice-President ROBERT F. BRACE Secretary LEE HALL Treasurer PROFESSOR WAYNE S. BEATTIE . . . Honorary Chairman CHARLES T. ALBERICO DUANE F. ANDERSON ROBERT C. ANDERSON MARTIN W. BAKER KENNETH S. BENNETT 2ELIE BERENBAUM ROBERT F. BRACE JACK R. BURTT JOE L. BYRNE DENMAN F. CAREY, JR. JOSEPH Y. CHINN JOHN B. CROSS LEWIS W. CRUMLEY PAUL M. DEAN, JR. LOUIS DIPASTENA EARL M. DONNEN DON D. DOTY JAMES DOWLING FREDERICK R. DRAKE CHARLES F. DREXEL W. P. DYRENFORTH VINCENT ELLWOOD GEORGE EAGER MEMBERS SAM FELD ANTHONY N. FLASCO JOHN R. FLORENCE LLOYD H. GARDNER PETE GIARRATANO EDWARD A. GREER BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH LEE HALL WILLIAM E. HANKS JOHN F. HARDESTY HERMAN HEIDT WILLIAM C. HILMES WILLIAM R. HOWE RICHARD W. KELLOGG JOHN KIRKPATRICK EMIL B. KLUNKER ARTHUR KRILL WING-CHING LAM HENRY W. LEE RICHARD L. LINES ALVIN F. LIST, JR. JOSEPH A. MORRIS SEIKEN NAKAYEMA EUGENE L. NOOKER CARL J. A. PERKO WILLIAM A. RICHARDS JAMES C. ROMER DUERR H. SCHUH JACK L. W. SCHULZ DALE R. SEVERNS WALTER C. SHAW IVAN E. SPEER TOM W. STALNAKER, JR. ROBERT STETSON ROBERT E. STRASSER ARTHUR P. VALITON BRUCE VAN DRUFF RICHMOND VOILS CHARLES R. WHERRITT JAMES N.WHITE JESSE A. WILSON SIDNEY B. WILSON WILLIAM A. WILSON EDWIN G. WOLLESON DONALD N. WOODIS ROBERT W. WRIGHT Front row: Wherritt, Schuh, Wright, Wilson, Feld, Strosser, Wilson, Voliton, Kellogg, Burtt, Dowling, Schuiz, Eager, Lam, Hall, Chinn Second row: Byrne, Donnen, Woodis, White, Fiasco, Di Posteno, Giarratano, Baker, Bennett, Greer, Krill, Morris, Drake, Denis, Crum- ley, Speer Third row: Hordesty, Hanks, Hilmes, Klunker, Heidt, Cross, Lee, Wolleson, Richards, Brace, Florence, Wilson, Meden, Nakayema, Denham Back row: Stalnaker, Romer, Carey, Doty, Anderson, Stetson, Drexel, Mr. Beattie, Barbour, Voils, Alberico, Perko, Severns 241 • Buffalo Ski Club OFFICERS REX A. YOUNG President SIDNEY LEITCH Secretary-Treasurer PRISCILLA BRAYTON Entertainment Chairman CARL SPALDING Transportation Chairman BARBARA SCHOMBERC Publicity Chairman JACKWJKOFF Ski Team Captain FACULTY ADVISOR MR. HUGO RODECK JEAN ALLEN JANE AUSTIN BETTY JO BALDWIN MAURINE BARNES KEN BENNETT DONALD BOND PRISCILLA BRAYTON BLANCHE BUCK ELEANOR CALDWELL MARCIA CLARKE FRANK COOLEY CEORGIECOTTRELL HOMER COWEN SHEILA DICKINSON CORAL IE DUDLEY J. T. DVORAK MEMBERS HOWARD EAST IN OWEN FRANCE ROBERT FRENCH JANET GARLOUCH JUNEGOOCH GATES GOODING BETTY GUILLAUME DICK HARDER DON HARDER JANE HEUBNER GEORGE HUNT OSCAR IRAGORRI DON KOTAS BILLIE LAMER SIDNEY LEITCH IRVIN LENZ BETTY MEEHAM ART MILLER VALDYNE MOURNING CAROLYN MURRAY BILL RACE LEATRICE ROBBINS BARBARA SCHOMBERC DARLENE SMITH MARGARET SMITH PRISCILLA SMITH CARL SPAULDING MARYATREGELLIS EDITH WEIL JACK WIKOFF REX YOUNG WILLIAM S. YOUNG MARJORIE ZEIGER Front row: Brayton, Gooch, Heubner, Baldwin, Dudley, Smith, Leitch Second row: Young, Miller, Mourning, Dickinson, Garlough, Barnes Third row: Mr. Rodeck, Hunt, Spaulding, Young, Dvorak Back row: Kotos, Cooley, Handen, Honden • 242 Front row: Oldland, Mullenix, Englund, Joseph, Morgan, Owen, Barker Second row: Poonessa, Jones, Chartier, Jewell, Aldendifer, Brittell, Austin, McCarthy Back row: Schneider, Gross, Burke, Joggers, Phillips, Brose, Greim, Whitaker Co-Ed Counsellors OFFICERS RUBYDONNA JOSEPH ' . . President CHARLEEN MULVAY Secretary AILEEN JEWELL Social Chairman MISS BALL FACULTY ADVISORS DEAN BROWN MISS STENGEL MEMBERS MARIANNE ALDENDIFER JANE AUSTIN MARY LOUISE BARKER RACHEL BRITTELL DOROTHY BROSE BETTY BURKE SHIRLEY CHARTIER RUTH ENGLUND BETTY ANN GREIM MARY GROSS MARJORIE HAGGARD VIRGINIA JAGGERS MELINDA JOHNSON PATRICIA JONES RUTH MAINBERG DIXIE MAE McCarthy JANE MORGAN EMMA JEAN MULLENIX MARILYN OLDLAND BARBARA OWEN ROSE PAONESSA PATRICIA PHILLIPS MARY KAY SCHNEIDER MARIAN WHELDON JANE WHITAKER JACQUELINE ZEUCH 243 • Front row: Groves, C. K. Wang, Lee, Uyemuro, Murata, Toguchi, Nokoyema, J. Groves Second row: Singh, Carlson, Marr, Kelley, Drexel, West, Nakagowa, Howell, Juchem, Sera, Oda Third row: Koneshiro, Lam, Simonds, Hoxie, Mosungo, Chang, Dobbins, Dr. E. Moore, Noyinhi, Weeden, Stephens, Wilkerson, Andrew Back row: Poppas, Yaw, Bonde, Herz, Trainor, Brose, Gray, Calloway, Calloway, Cook, Lovelace Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS HARRY GROVES President ZIPPORAH PARKS Assistant to President TUN YIN CHANG Vice-President KISA NOCUCHI .... Assistant to Vice-President TROODA ODA Recording Secretary JOHN MASUNAGA . . Assistant to Recording Secretary DOROTHY BROSE Social Secretary FLORENCE HELBURG . . Assistant to Social Secretary ROBERT YAV Treasurer MAN MOHAN SINGH . . . . Assistant to Treasurer MR. AND MRS. FRED E. ADEN SPONSORS MR. AND MRS. GEORGE DOBBINS CORANELLE BARRETT DOROTHY BROSE ERMA RUTH CALLAWAY TUNYIN CHANG LOIS CHASE YAO CHIANG TADANORI CHIKUAMI JOSEPH CHINN GRACE COOK GORO DEEB CARMEN DELLI QUADRI WENDA DELLI QUADRI DOROTHY DOUGLASS BRECEDA ALEVANDRO OLIVE ANDREW FORREST BEERY DONALD BILLINGS ERIK BONDE MELVIN BREETWOR MARIE BUFFINS LOIS CALLAWAY BETH CARLSON HOMER COWEN ORLANDO DELLI QUADRI JOSEF FULTON KATHRYN DREXEL SIDNEY EMESON ROBERT GRAY HARRY GROVES JAMES GROVES FLORENCE HELBURG EVERETT IRISH WILBURT JAMISON MELINDA JOHNSON WILHELMINA JUCHEM EIJIRO KANESHIRO TAMI KOSUGO WING CHING LAM MEMBERS HENRY LEE BARBARA McKAY ELLIOTT MILLER PAUL NAKAGAWA SEIKEN NAKAYEMA MARY NEW KISA NOYINHI TROODA ODA NOYINHI BETTY RUTH OSBORN JEANNE OSBORNE DEMOSTHENES PAPPAS FRANK SAKALEY DICK GRAY TOM GROSS DOLORES HALE GEORGE LUCILLE HAWKINS WERNER HERZ MARSHALL HODGSON LEILA HOWELL MARY ALICE HOXIE EVELYN IRISH TOM KAWAMATA CECILIA KELLEY KENNETH KNIGHT PLEDGES BETTY JANE LESLIE ANNIE MAY LOVELACE LOUISE MARR JOHN MASUNAGA KENNETH MUNDT HIDEO MURATA SARAH NAKAGAWA BARBARA NELSON VIVIAN ORME ZIPPORAH PARKS DOROTHY ROLLER MARGARET SIMONDS MISS VAN DUZEE HELEN SCHLICHTING TOSHIYE SERO ROBERT SHELBY MARYLOU SIEGFRIED MAN MOHAN SINGH EMMA TAGLIENTE JIMMIETAGUCHI CLARA THOMAN GEORGE UYEMURA DAVID WANG MARJORIE WEST HARRY WRIGHT II ROBERT YAW HELEN SMITHSON JEAN STEPHENS MARGARET TRAINOR CHU KIA WANG CLINTON LEE WARNE GEORGE WEBBER LULA WEEDEN ELIZABETH WHETSEL JANET WHETSEL MARY LOUISE WILKERSON LUCILLE WORKER MARY LOUISE YEAGER DR. E. MOORE • 244 Delta Sigma Rho DEBATING OFFICERS " , ROBBINS FISCHER President WILLIAM RENTFRO Vice-President NOREEN CREENAWALT Secretary BERNARD ROSENBERG Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS D. MACK EATON RICHARD MURPHY ELBERT HARRINGTON MEMBERS NATHAN BAUM PAUL CLARK JANET CUTTING ROBBINS FISCHER EMANUEL FUCHS NOREEN GREENAWALT E. K. McQUERY MARSHALL QUI AT WILLIAM RENTFRO MAYFORD ROARK ADREA ROBBINS BERNARD ROSENBERG Front row; Rentfro, Fischer, Quiat Second row: McQuery, Greenowolt, Cutting Back row: Clark, Robbins, Rosenberg, Bourn 245 Dialectia WOMEN ' S DEBATE OFFICERS NOREEN CREENAWALT ADREA ROBBiNS . . . President . Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY RICHARD MURPHY ACTIVES ELEANOR COHAN MARGARET ANN COLLINS NOREEN CREENAWALT ROSALEE NICKELSON ADREA ROBBINS JACQUELINE ZEUCH PLEDGES JANET CUTTING JEAN HARBERT ADELE HOPFINGER CYNTHIA LOGAN BERNICEMARGOLIS GRACE PETERSON Front row: Robbins, Collins, Cutting, Greenowolt, Hopfinger, Logan Bock row: Margolls, Cohan 246 Front row; Tregellis, Carmen, Criley, Colwell, Grouberger, Loeffler Second row: Ranney, Walters, Johnson, Marr, Brandt, Place, Hershberger, Angel, McMahon, Morgan Third row: Ewald, Dwyer, Lynn, Wayman, Bennett, DeClue, Relnhold, Miller, Scanlan, Johnston, Clinton Back row: VVikoff, Putnam, Child, Carson, Erickson, Phillips, Gregg, Rothrock, Bradt The University of Colorado Hiking Club OFFICERS WALTER COLWELL President ELMORE EASTER Vice-President WILLIAM ERICKSON Manager GENE GRAUBERGER Assistant Manager BETTY CRILEY Secretary CHARLES CARMEN Treasurer REV. H. M. WALTERS Sponsor ELEANOR ANGEL KENNETH BENNETT ALBERT BRADT WINIFRED BRANDT CHARLES CARMEN LOUISE CARROLL JAMES CARSON ROBERT CHILD BETTY CRILEY MARJORIE CLINTON WALTER COLWELL RAY DECLUE CHARLES DWYER ELMORE EASTER MEMBERS WILLIAM ERICKSON JACK EWALD ROBINSON GOURLEY DON GREGG GENE GRAUBERGER JEAN ANN HERSHBERGER MARGARET JANE JOHNSON DAVE JOHNSTON SARA ANNE JUNKER LOUISE LYMAN JAMES LYNN MARGUERITE LOEFFLER BEVERLY McMAHON LOUISE MARR A. J. McNAIR ARTHUR MILLER MARY MORGAN CHARLES PHILLIPS CLARA MAE PLACE HOWARD PUTNAM TED RANNEY ARLO REINHOLD KEVIN ROTHROCK JOSEPH SCANLAN FLORENCE TAYLOR BUNNY TREGELLIS CRAIG WAYMAN JACK WIKOFF 247 • Front row: Scott, Devalon, Hatch, Bonks, Richie, Strange, Walker Second row: Beordsley, Cables, Stephens, McDonald, Lewis, Stone, La Torra, Lewis Third row: Coleman, Oldland, Osborne, Russell, Thompson, Newmann Fourth row: Glassburn, Carrico, Cochran, Johnston, Mayor, Sampson Fifth row: Nielsen, Carlson, Dixon, Clark Bock row: Hanks, Roloff, Pomponio, Englund, Quine, Nelson, McCauley, Place, O ' Connell, Krier H ome tconomics Club OFFICERS MARION LA TORRA President VIRGINIA LEE WALKER Vice-President ESTHER DEVALON Secretary ZOE NEWMANN Treasurer BEATRICE LEWIS Social Chairman RUTH ENGLUND . . . .... . Scholarship Chairman DOROTHY BANKS PHYLLIS BROWN GRACE CABLES GLORIA CARLSON ■ PAT CARRICO DOROTHY COCHRAN VERDA COLEMAN ESTHER DEVALON JEAN DIXON RUTH ENGLUND BETTY ANN GLASSBURN SHIRLEY GRAY MARJORIE HAGGARD BETTY HATCH MEMBERS MARY LOU JOHNSTON JANE KELSO CAROL KRIER MARION LA TORRA ELLEN MATTHEWS BETTY MAYOR JEAN McCAULEY ELIZABETH McCAW RUTH McDonald BEULAH McDOUGAL BARBARA McKAY MARY GENE NEAL LOIS NELSON ZOE NEWMAN JEAN NIELSEN SALLY O ' CONNELL MARILYN OLDLAND BETTY RUTH OSBORN DOTTIE LOU PLACE YOLANDA POMPONIO EDITH QUINE MARY JANE RICHIE ELIZABETH SAMPSON DOROTHY SCOTT JEAN STEPHENS NANCY STONE ALICE STRANGE MELBA WINBURN 248 Mortar and Pestle Club PHARMACY OFFICERS JOE PAUL LAROCCA President EDWARD C. CHRISTENSEN Vice-President ENID BEULAH EATON Secretary MAURICE W. GIBONEY Treasurer MARION WEBBER Publicity THEODORE ALPERT EDNA BAIR EDWARD MUNNELL BELL JEAN BERGQUIST JOHN ALEXANDER BILES CHARLES BLOOMQUIST DONALD DEE BOND JOEL C. BRADSHAW MYRON LEWIS BROWN LEROY BULLOCK EDWIN DAVID CAMPBELL EDWARD CHRISTENSEN GLENN HILL COOPER CARL GLEASON COX RAY DAVID DAME HARRY DONALD DENTON GERALD LEON DOME E. WILLIAM DOYLE MEMBERS ENID BEULAH EATON VIRGINIA BETH EATON DWIGHT GILBERT EGBERT CALVIN EUGENE FISH WILLIAM FONG MAURICE W. GIBONEY OLIVE GLORIA GILLESPIE THEOS MANSFORD HARMON MILTON HENRIKSON CHARLES HOPFINGER DELBERT H. HORSTMAN GEORGE ELLIS HUNERR QUENTIN EUGENE IDLER CREIGHTON B. ISRAEL ANNA GRACE JOHNSON FRANTOM EATON JONES EDWARD JOHN KENNEY DAVID G. KYLE SHIRLEY VIRGINIA LACY KENNETH JAMES LAMPERT GEORGE EUGENE LANG JOE PAUL LA ROCCA WALTER EUGENE LAW CLIFFORD R. LEAF FRANK GEORGE LOCKER JOHN LEON LONGWORTH ALINE LUEDKE ELVIN J. McCLURKIN JAMES NEWTON McELROY ELIZABETH ANN MEETH JAMES P. METZINER CECIL CAROLYN MORGAN RUSSELL W. MORGEY DOROTHY ANNE NIXON JOHN ALFRED O ' NEIL ARTHUR PAUL PACHECO CLYDE EUGENE PLACE VERNE C. RAMSEIER GEORGE BASIL RICE EDWARD S. RICHARDSON PHILIP PATRICK ROSS TOSHIYE ALMA SERO H. EUGENE SHAEFFER MARTHA LOUISE SHOUP CATHERINE MARY SIMON ELEANOR Y. STREET CHESTER JAMES SULLIVAN PAUL GERALD TADDIKEN EMMA C. TAGLIENTE RALPH LAW VAN GORDEN JUSTIN A. VAN LOPIK MYRAN VOCKEL JOHN WAILES GRACE WILSON WALL MARION WEBBER THELMA J. ZEITLER Front row: Cooper, Morgey, Dome, Bloomquist, Chrlstensen, Metziner, Longworth Second row: O ' Doy, LoRocco, Simon, Sero, Lompert, Voight Third row: Sprowls, Von Lopik, Luedke, Gillespie, Brodshow Bock row: Denton, Toddiken, Giboney 249 • N ewman Club CATHOLIC OFFICERS THE REV. EDWARD VOLLMER, A.S.B. Chaplain ESTHER BATES .... Recording Secretary LUCILLE BECKER President EILEEN DALE . . . Corresponding Secretary ED PRENDERGAST Vice-President ED SUPPLE Sergeant-at-Arms JOE LAROCCA Treasurer SAM RUDDER Social Chairman MR. JAMES BOYLE FACULTY SPONSORS MISS THERESE STENGEL JOHN ACHATZ CATHERINE AKOLT MARY JEANNE AKOLT CHARLES ALBERICO DOLLY ARCHIBALD MARIE LOUISE BALLIGER ESTHER BATES LUCILLE BECKER PETER BESSOL PAT BOLGER JAY BOLLES LOUIS BONATO LE O BONACCI GEORGE BOROCH MARY JANE BRADY SUE BRADY ANTOINETTE BRONCUCIO BOBCHURIDIS CORA COUSIN DICKCURRAN EILEEN DALE PEGGY DILLON GERALD DOME MARY EHNBOM MARK ELICH MARIAN FARNAN NORMAN FYLER LUCILLE GAGLIARDI MARGUERITE GAGLIARDI VIRGINIA GEBHARD PETER GIARRATANO SYLVIA GIARRATANO MANUEL GOMEZ JOHN GOULD BARBARA HALE ROBERT HENSON HAROLD HERDER BETTY JANE HERKERT MEMBERS MILDRED HILL ROBERT HOWE RITA HUMBAGER JACK lACOPONELLI MARGARET JOHNSON JOE KEARNEY CECELIA KELLY MELVIN KIRBY CHARLES KONAPA FRANCES KRACHA CAROL KRIER JOE LA ROCCA ELSIE LENZINI FRANK LEVINS CHARLES LUPPINO PATRICIA LYNCH ANNE McCAW BETTY McCAW JEAN McDonald FRANCES McKALE LOLITA MIERA CHARLES MILLER SALLY O ' CONNELL ROSE PAONESSA JOE PAPPALARDO JACK PHILLIPS ED PRENDERGAST GENE READY PAULINE REIDE BETTY LOU REIGAN TOM ROONEY MARMIAM ROSS PAT ROSS SAM RUDDER FRANK SAKALEY EVELYN SANDOVAL JOE SCHERRER JANE SCHUMAKER FRANCIS SLAVIN GURDON SMITH AUDREY STELMORE EDWARD STOKES JACK STONG BILL SUPPLE ED SUPPLE PEGGY TOVANI MARGARET TRAINOR FRED VENDITTI MARION VOGEL BENEDICT VONDRA GRACE WAGNER BOB WEIGANG GEORGE WIELAND BETH WEISBECK MARY WILLIAMS CLEM WILLIAMSON Kerby, Dome, B. Supple, Balles, Glarratano, Sakaley, Smith, Dr. E. Vollmer, chaplain, Becker, Bates, Dale, Miller, Front row: Bessol, Williamson, Konapa, Achatz, Wielcnd, Churidis, lacoponelli Second row: McKale, Johnson, Kracha, Ehnbom, Prendergast, Paonessa, La Rocca, Mr. J. Boyle, sponsor. Rudder, E. Supple Third row: Gomez, Lynch, Stokes, Weigang, Herder, Sandoval, Slavin, Pappalardo, Flanagan, Rooney, Levins, McDonald, Howe, Brady, Curran, Herkert, Phillips, Weisbeck, Archibald, Broncucio, Hanson, Humbarger, S. Brady, Hill, Farnkam, B. McCaw, O ' Con- nell, A. McCqw, Lenzini, Ross, Vogel, Raceco, Miera Back row: Trainor, Hale, Gebhard, Bolger, M. Akolt, C. Akolt, R. Reide, L. Sagliardi, Clare, Balliger, Fyler, Baroch, Bonacci, Kearney, Tovani, Kelley, Venditti, P. Ross 250 i Front row: Brittin, Curlee, Meier, Chang, Gordner Second row: Rentfro, Show, Janison, Light, Richardson, Cameron Third row: Heyer, Lockord, Gregory, Davidson, Miller, Fischer Back row: Schultz, Cunningham, Skodlar, Bronstein, Weinberger, Smith Oar and Chain SENIOR MEN ' S HONORARY OFFICERS E. EUGENE LIGHT .. ' . " . . President WALTER SHAW Vice-President DAVID JANISON Secretary JOHN RICHARDSON . ........ . . Treasurer MEMBERS WESLEY BRITTIN ARTHUR BRONSTEIN DOUGLAS CAMERON TUN YIN CHANG ROBERT CUNNINGHAM WAYNE CURLEE J. DANIEL DAVIDSON ROBBINS FISCHER LLOYD GARDNER HENRY GREGORY DALE GRIFFIN AL HEYER DAVID JANISON E. EUGENE LIGHT VERN LOCKARD JACK MAI ER J. VICTOR MILLER MILTON NUNAMAKER WILLIAM RENTFRO JOHN RICHARDSON JACK SANDERS PAUL SCHMIDT JACK SCHULZ EDWARD SEIDENSTICKER WALTER SHAW ANTON SKODLAR NORMAN SMITH RODNEY STEVENS ALVIN WEINBERGER 251 • Front row: Roberts, Cunn, Bonatu, Roche, Trego, Baker, Kockweil, Kistler, Coon Second row: Cowen, Karpel, Shelton, Chinn, Brown, Wood, Whelan, Toppon, Sommers, Strobel, Bristol, Roberts, Allen Third row: Solimon, Porker, Kent, Nosh, Kennison, Vogel, Sokoley, Lloyd, David, Ehlers, Boutcher, Mock, Emigh Back row: Kaff, Woodbury, McMillan, Levins, Wood, Gregory, Sullivan, EIzi, Johnson, Hodge, Graham, Leech, Ellington Phi Epsilon Phi MEN ' S PEP ORGANIZATION OFFICERS MINOR COON President DAN ROCHE Vice-President DOUGLAS WOOD Secretary JACK SWECART Treasurer RAYMOND ALLEN MARTIN BAKER LOUIS BONATO BENNY BOUTCHER MACK BOYD EVERETT BRISTOL LAWRENCE BROWN JOE CHINN ERIC CONN MINOR COON HOMER COWEN MORTON DAVID CARROL EHLERS REX ELLINGTON GEORGE ELZI BOB EMICH MEMBERS ROBERT GRAHAM HENRY GREGORY GERALD HODGE REED JOHNSON ALBERT KAFF BERTRAM KARPEL HERB KENNISON HERBERT KENT CLARK KISTLER PAUL LEECH FRANK LEVINS KENNETH LLOYD HARRY McMillan DAVE NASH DON PARKER DAN ROCHE BILL ROBERTS MURRILL ROBERTS ROBERT ROCKWELL FRANK SAKALEY FLOYD SALI MAN CARL SHELTON BRUCE SOMMERS WILLARD STROBEL MONROE SULLIVAN CHARLES TAPPAN DOUGLAS TREGO LEONARD VOGEL BOB WHELAN DOUGLAS WOOD RICHARD WOOD FRANK WOODBURY • 252 Phi Sigma Iota HONORARY ROMANCE LANGUAGE FRATERNITY OFFICERS PATRICIA JONES President FLORENCE BERMBACH Vice-President CATHERINE PLAYER Secretary-Treasurer BABETTE HEIL Program Chairman DR. ROY ALAN COX DR. STUART CUTHBERTSON DR. PAUL-LOUIS FAYE DR. ROSS INGERSOLL FACULTY MEMBERS MISS PAULINE MARSHALL MR. JOSEPH REDICK MRS. MIRIAM RIEDER MiSSBERNICEUDICK DR. RALPH E. WARNER MISS MARJORIE WHELDON MRS. ROSETTA WOLCOTT MARGERY BROAD ROBERT CRISPIN GRADUATE MEMBERS FATHER LUTZ HAZEL MESSIMORE LOIS MICHELSTETTER JEAN AITKENHEAD FLORENCE BERMBACH VENUS BLAKE Vv ' ILMAJEAN BRYAN MEMBERS BETTY CR I LEY JANE EVANS SARA FLANDERS BABETTE HEIL ODETTE JENSEN PATRICIA JONES CATHERINE PLAYE RUTH Vv ' ILLIAMS Front row: Bermbach, Jones Second row: Heil, Bryan, Criley, Flanders, Playe Back row: Jensen 253 • Pi Mu Epsilon NATIONAL HONORARY MATHEMATICAL FRATERNITY OFFICERS BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH President MORTON M. DAVID Vice-President RICHARD W. KELLOGG Secretary JAMES E. CARSON Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS NORMAN D. BALL CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON WALTER K. NELSON JACK R. BRITTON LOUISE E. JOHNSON L. CLIFTON SNIVELY HERBERT S. EVANS AUBREY J. KEMPNER FRANCES P. STRIBIC WILLIAM J. HAZARD CLARIBEL KENDALL ERNEST P. TOVANI LEROY HOLUBAR GEORGE H. LIGHT JACOB VAN EK ALLEN S. McMASTER MEMBERS RAY C. ALLEN ROBERT L. DRESSLER GEORGE E. OHLER MARTIN W. BAKER CHARLES F. DREXEL WILLIAM J. PIETENPOL GEORGE F. BAROCH ' FRANKLIN P. DURHAM ROBERT D. RAMSEY BERLIN BOYD, JR. REX T. ELLINGTON HERBERT RENO WESLEY E. BRITTIN CHARLES R. EMIGH JOHN M. RICHARDSON LAWRENCE D. BROWN ROGER H. FRICKE PHILIP W, ROBERTSON MARTIN A. BUFFO ' HARRY E. FRY RAYMOND D. ROBERTSON LESLEY BURRIS, JR. HENRY D. GREGORY NORMAN P. ROCKWELL JOE L. BYRNE DALE M. GRIFFIN RALPH W. ROUKEMA ERMA RUTH CALLAWAY BENJAMIN T. GRIFFITH PAUL L. SALIMAN JAMES E. CARSON GORDON P. HUNGERFORD JACK L. W. SCHULZ TUN YIN CHANG JOSEPH W. KEARNEY SIEGLINDE H. TALBOTT SHERIDAN R. CROOKS RICHARD W. KELLOGG DON S. WALSH MORTON M. DAVID DON KOTAS JAMES N. WHITE JOSEPH E. DAVIES WING CHING LAM DOUGLAS WOOD JAMES B. DAVIS E. EUGENE LIGHT MARJORIE L. WOODWARD DICK H. DAWSON ROLLIN R. McCOMBS REX A. YOUNG JOHN R. DECLUE EUGENE NEGRO Front row: Chang, Roukemo, Griffin, Davis, Ellington, Light, Brown Second row: Dressier, Young, Ramsey, Kellogg, Carson, Griffith, Robertson, Lam, Baker Third row: Baroch, Schuiz, Kearney, Buffo, DeClue, Emigh, Cunningham, Dawson, Saliman Back row: Davies, Ohier, Fricke, Byrne, Kotas, Wood, Drexel, Allen, Fry, Durham • 254 Front row: Perrymon, Barber, Floyd, Winter, Bates, Heil, Merrill, Orr, Bible, Criley, BerardI Second row. Chose, Mullenix, Winn, Carson, Roth, Frankle, Fulton, Huntington, Wehby Back row: Word, Kellermon, Fowler, Lloyd, Greer The Players Club OFFICERS MANDELL WINTER President DOROTHY HUNTINGTON ....... Vice-President DONALD CARSON Secretary W. D. FISHER GEORGE F. REYNOLDS DIRECTORS OF UNIVERSITY THEATER MABEL S. REYNOLDS E. J. WEST JAMES SANDOE FRANCIS WOLLE PARTICIPATING MEMBERS BURT BEERS ANNA MARIE BIBLE DONALD CARSON RICHARD CHRISTOPHER BETTY CRILEY ANNE FERRIL MARGARET MAE FLOYD SALLY BARBER ESTHER BATES JOYCE BERARDI PEGGY CHASE RICHARD FRAHM RANDLETT FOWLER JOSEF FULTON IRENE GREER BABETTE HEIL RUTH HOOKER RICHARD HOPKINS DOROTHY HUNTINGTON MARGUERITE KELLERMAN MARGARET MULLENIX WILLIAM PIETENPOL LAWRENCE WADSWORTH ROBERT WARD HELEN WEHBY MANDELL WINTER ASSOCIATE MEMBERS JOSEPHINE FRANKLE LESLIE GAYLORD JAMES HARPEL KENNETH LLOYD PATRICIA MERRILL RAYMOND MOLONEY JANET ORR JOHN PERRYMAN GLORIA RATH MARIELLEN WINN 255 • Muster List of Naval R. O. T. C. Students PARLEY E. ANDERSON MORTON S. BAILEY PAUL E. BARNES PHILIP H. BARNES ROBERT F. BAROCH LYLE W. BEATTIE RALPH E. BERGMAN ROBERT D. BERGMAN DONALD W. BLOOMQUIST ARTHUR E. BLYSTAD SHELDON M. BRANDT RICHARD O. BRENNEMAN PAUL L. BRIGGS EVERETT C. BRISTOL BARDWELL BROWN BENJAMIN B, BROWN ROBERT P. BROWN DEAN R. BURLINGAME DANIEL H. BYRD CHARLES G. CALLARD GORDON M. CARLSON ROBERT F. CARR JOHN R. CHASSELL FRED J. CHEPELENKO THOMAS H. CLARK SHELBY C. COOKE FRANK G. COOLEY WELLS M. CORLISS MARTIN E. CRAINE ROGER K. DAILEY JACK H. DAVIS JOHN B. DEAN W. THOMAS DOAR JOSEPH J. DOLAN RODERICK J. DOWNING DONALD R. DOYLE JOHN P. DOYLE LEWIS E. EAGAN DOMINIC V. FERRERI MICHAEL P. FERRERI GEORGE B. FINK KENNETH H. FOOTE RICHARD W. FOSTER LEWIS J. GAGAN ARTHUR W. GILLIAM KENNETH V. GOLLIHER JAMES Q. HAMMOND JAMES C. HARDY LOUIS I. HART RAYMOND A. HAYS COMMANDER WELCH WARREN R. HENSON HAROLD J. HERDER JUSTIN M. HILB JOHN S. HOPKINS WILLIAM C. HORTHER FRED HOWELLS ROBERT N. HUNZIKER CLARENCE R. JACOBSEN JOHN R. JAMISON LELAND S. JOHNSON JACK KABELL KIRBY F. KISTLER C. ROGER KLINGLAR PHILLIP W. KOCONTES FRED W. KOHLER E. VERN KONKEL FRANK G. KOZAK KENNETH W. LAWRENCE CHARLES J. LEFF HARVEY E. LEWIS ROBERT M. LEWIS ROBERT F. LINSTEDT LESTER S. LOFFSWOLD ROGER L. LOGAN ALFRED T. LOOK K. EUGENE LOYD WILLIAM L. MATTHEWS F. DAVID MAYHOFFER ALSTON M. Mccarty LEO W. McCASHEN RICHARD E. McCOSH HAROLD J. McKEEVER RICHARD C. MECKLEY HARRY E. MILLER ARTHUR J. MOODY JAMES D. MURPHY JOHN R. NEWELL CHARLES W. O ' NEAL ELDON E. O ' NEAL RICHARD E. OXFORD DOMINIC P. PALERMO JAMES B. PATTERSON GEORGE A. PILLMORE JOHN C, QUIMBY ROBERT ROCKWELL THOMAS J. ROONEY SEYMOUR ROSENSTOCK RICHARD H. RUTH DARWIN W. SCHMITT RAYMOND V, SEELEY LEONARD G. SHANNON HAROLD L. SIMS WILLIAM A. SITTIG FEAY B. SMITH JOHN E. STONG ROBERT G. STOVALL JOHN R. STRYKER JAMES B. STUDEBAKER THOMAS O. SWANNER GEORGE H. SWERER THOMAS E. TAYLOR JOHN F. TOBIN BILLY P. TOWNE JOSEPH W. UDICK WAYMAN E. WALKER CRAIG W. WAYMAN ROBERT L. WEIL KENNETH E. WHITE WILBUR E. WHITE ROLLAND W. WILKINS GLEN R. WOODS KENNETH C. WOODS OJAY H. WORRELL WILBUR M.WRIGHT : ' i, -fa I, • 256 NAVAL R. O. T. C. R. O. T. C COLOR GUARD FUTURE ADMIRALS AT WORK SWEETHEART OF THE FLEET TOKYO C.O.D. 257 • Sigma Delta Chi I NATIONAL PROFESSIONAL JOURNALISM FRATERNITY OFFICERS HARALD PROMMEL President THOMAS CI LLICAN Vice-President HARVEY KADISH Secretary ROBERT V IDLUND Treasurer FACULTY ADVISOR MR. A. CAYLE V ALDROP V AYNE FERGUSON THOMAS CI LLICAN ACTIVE MEMBERS HARVEY KADISH EDWARD OLSEN HARALD PROMMEL ROBERT WIDLUND THOMAS ARNOTT Vy ILLIAM ARNOTT CALVIN BEABER MORRIS CAFKY DOUCLASCHITV OOD PLEDGES FRANK COZZETTO LEROY COODV IN WILLIAM HARRIS CENE HOWARD FRANK KARSH JOHN KRANTZ WILLIAM LUZMOOR JACK MOYERS BRADFORD PRINCE JOHN WESSELLS Front row: Prommel, Gilligan, Waldrop, Kadish, Widlund Second row: Krantz, Beaber, Prince, Luzmoor, Harris, Korsh Back row: Moyers, Cafky, Goodwin, T. Arnott, W. Arnott, Howard 258 University of Colorado Band HUGH E. McMILLEN Director HARRY E. HOLMBERC Assistant Director JOHN LEE ANDERSON WYLLYS ANDERSON OLIVE ANDREW LYLE ASKEROOTH PAUL BARNES BERNARD BASHFORD MORTON BICKFORD BEVERLY BLEDSOE LEO BONACCI ROSCOE BOOTH DUANE BOTTS BEN BOUTCHER FRANCIS BOWEN FRANK BROCESKY JAMES BROOKS JOHN CAREY JO CARMOSINO ROBERT CHAPMAN WILLIAM CHAPMAN JOHN CHASSELL GEORGIA CHURCHES ROBERT CONNER WELLS CORLISS GEORGE COWDREY FRANK COZETTO MARGARET CROW ALICE CURRIER KIETH DEVER DEAN DIERDORFF IRVIN DIEZ AL DOEPKE EARL DONNEN DONALD DOYLE FRANKLIN DURHAM DOROTHY DURR GERALDINE EDMUNDSON GENE ELAND JOHN ELFTMAN ALBERT ENGLISH JACK ESGAR WALTER FRANKLIN ELTON FRY ARMIN GERBER GEORGE GLASSER CHARLES GLEASON KENNETH GOLLIHER DONALD GREGG DALE GRIFFIN BOB HAMILL FRANKLIN HAMILTON GEORGE HANEY THEOS HARMON MALCOLM HARRIS WILLIAM HARRISON DONALD HAYNIE ROBERT HENSON BRUCE HOLMES KEITH HOPPLER ARVID HULT EDWIN HUMPHREYS GRANT HURLEY IRVIN INGEBRETSON WARREN JAMISON KENNETH JOHNSON LE ROY JOHNSTON JACK JONES HOWARD KELSALL RUSSEL KENNY DEL KIMBALL HUGH KRENZEL EDWARD KRUPOTICH C. J. LEWIS ATWELL LINCOLN FRANK LOCKER ANNIE MAE LOVELACE RIO LUCAS CHARLES LUPPINO JAMES LYNN DON MABRAY JACK MAIER WARREN MARSHALL BLAKE McCARTY BETTY RUTH McGEE BEVERLY McMAHON BOB MERTZ WILLIAM MEYER WILLIAM MOENY AL MOORMAN LINDO MORANDI JOHN MORROW JACK MURPHY JACK NIXSON JACK NOBLE ROBERT NOBLE AL OAKES LEWIS OWENS EMERSON OZMENT KATIE PARKER JACK PATTERSON CHARLES PHILLIPS CARL PINAMONT CHALMERS PORTER ORA RAMSEY ROBERT RAMSEY MILTON RICKERT CHARLES RUSSELL SARAH SEIGEL ROBERT SHELBY NORMAN SMITH HARRY STETTIN ELEANOR STREET FRED STURDEVANT IRVIN SUNSHINE JOHN SULLIVAN MURIEL THOMPSON FRED TODD JOHN TODD RODNEY TOWNLEY DOUGLASS TREGO WILLIAM TRIPP LELAND ULLSTROM QUENTIN UNDERWOOD WILLIAM UTLANT ROBERT VAN SCOY RAYMOND VINSON LEO WAGNER WAYMAN WALKER ROLLAND WILKINS ROBERT WOODWORTH JACK WORCHESTER WILLIAM WRIGHT ROBERT YORK 259 • iiniii niTnr iiiiii University Choir FACULTY MR. MIG MEMBERS ELWYN ADDOWEL FRANCIS CADY LAWRENCE HOLLOWAY MARY EVELYN MARSHALL DOLLY ARCHIBALD MARJORIE CLINTON KATHERINEHORNE NANCY MARSHALL MAXINEATWOOD GRACE COOK MEL HOSP PATRICIA MERRILL BILL BANKS FLORENCE COWCILL TOM IN MAN GORDON MILLER MAURINE BARNES WARREN CROSS BARBARA JESSUP RACHEL MORGAN ALAN BASINGER SHIRLEY CURTIS BETTY JOHNSON VAL MOURNING RUTH BEARDSLEY VIRGINIA DOVE RAY JOHNSON CHARLES MULVAY DICK BEIDLEMAN DOROTHY DURR KAY JOHNSTON BOB MUNSON JANEBEIN LEROY EBERHARTER RUBYDONNA JOSEPH ZOE NEWMAN HERBERT BESON HELEN EGAN BONALEE KAPRIVA WILLIAM BLACK JEAN FARRINGTON ZANDRA KASS BETTY BLAIR JULIA FONDA MARJORY KIMMERLE ERIC BONDE JOHN FORRESTER JEWEL KRIER OWEN BRADY ROBERT GRAHAM BEI lY JO LAMB I rv CLARICE BRAINERD IRENE GREER LEONARD LESCH A ARLEI IE BRODERICK BARBARA GUILD KENNETH LLOYD s 4 ; RICHARD BRUNER CARL HALVARSON PATSY McCAULEY NW) WILMAJEAN BRYAN BETTY L. HAWES WANDA McCREIGHT VJ ? SHIRLEY BUESTER VIRGINIA HILTON BETTY MAGRUDER t i " • 260 University Women s Club COUNCIL MARJORIE ANDERSON President VENUS BLAKE Vice-President MARILYN OLDLAND Secretary ROSE PAONESSA Treasurer RU BYDONNA JOSEPH Personnel Chairman DOROTHY SCOTT Head Triad VIRGINIA jACCERS . Publicity Chairman CORANELLE BARRETT Housing Chairman MARGARET LEARY Social Chairman ILENE DAVIDSON Membership Chairman FACULTY ADVISORS DEAN LYDIA BROWN MISS REBECCA VAILLE CROUP TRIADS Art and Fashion FRANCES OGIER, Head Triad LUCILLE BECKER FRANCES CADY HOPE FIELDS BETTY JANE LESLIE Dance ARLENE SALIBA, Head Triad JEANNE OSBORN LOUISE GRIFFIN MARY ELLEN CHRISTENSON ELEANOR ADKINSON Personality BETTY SANBORN, Head Triad MARGIE ALLEN BETTY McDonald Drama and Literature BABETTE HEIL, Head Triad ALICE NELSON Music BARBARA OWEN IDA COPELAND, Head Triad LOUISE LYMAN PATRICIA STONE POLLY MILLER Front row: Davidson, Barrett, Ogier, Heil Second row: Leary, Scott, Oldland, Blake, Anderson, Poonessa Back row: Mrs. Houston, Sanborn, Joseph, Joggers, Solibo, Copeland, Dean Brown 261 • Viking Club INDEPENDENT MEN ' S ORGANIZATION OFFICERS ELBERT MICHAEL President BOYD McDonald Vice-Presldent JOHN THOMAS Secretary HOWARD PUTNAM Treasurer RAYMOND ALLEN RICHARD ARNOLD MARTIN BAKER EDMUND BREIER LAWRENCE BROWN CHARLES WM. CHAPMAN JOECHINN LESTER DHANES DWAINERVIN MEMBERS JOHN R. FLORENCE EVERETT GILBERT HENRY GREGORY HAROLD HARGREAVES KENNETH HERTHA ROBERT ISAAK ROBERT LUND HARRY McMillan CORDON POTTER FRED ROWE FRANK SAKALEY OLIVER SHERIDAN WARREN TILTON ROBERT TURNER CHARLES WALKER DOUGLAS WOOD WILLIAM WRIGHT Front row: Putnam, McDonald, Michael, Thomas Second row: Dhanes, Chinn, Wright, Ervin, Baker, Sakoley, Brown, Brier Third row: Turner, Chapman, Arnold, Rowe, Potter, Isaak, Lund, McMillan, Hargreaves Back row; Florence, Tilton, Gregory, Allen, Wood, Hertha, Sheridan, Walker • 262 Wesley Foundation METHODIST OFFICERS HAROLD CARVER President NED WEILLS Treasurer EVALYN TOMLIN Vice-President BETTY RUTH OSBORN Chairman of V esley Class JEAN HASSINGER Secretary LLOYD ROOSA Forum Chairman FACULTY ADVISORS DIRECTOR FREDNIEHAUS ; HUBERT H. MILLS " REV. ALBERT WILSON MEMBERS LUELLA |. ALLEN GLORIA GILLESPIE SEIKEN MAKAYENIA EVALYN TOMLIN HARRISON BAKER REBECCA GORE BETTY McDONALD GEORGE UYEMURA ALAN BASINGER SHIRLEY GRAY ELDEN O ' NEAL JACK j. VITTETOE WESBEITMAN IRENE GREER BETTY RUTH OSBORN COLENE WATSON BETTY BENNETT MARY GREESON CLARK PALLARD VIRGINIA WIESE KEITH BERRYMAN MILDRED HARRIS LESLIE C. PAMPEL LUE ADAH WIGHAM DONALD BILLINGS JEAN HASSINGER EARL PENDELL CHARLOTTE WILLIS AGATHA BROWN EVART HITTLE FLOYD PENDELL ROBERNE WILSON WAYNE BROWN MARSHALL HODGSON BOB PENSCHMIDT ALLAN ZIEGELMEIER WILMA JEAN BRYAN ED HUIBREGTSE SADIE PRICE ERMA RUTH CALLAWAY FRANCIS IFORD JEAN RACKHAM LOIS CALLAWAY EVELYN IRISH YVONNE REED HAROLD CARVER EVERETT IRISH MURRILL ROBERTS VIRGINIA CHAPMAN BEVERLY J EWETT IRMASCRAGGS WILLIS CHERRY ROBERT S. JUNGE DOROTHY SHI MPFKY GRACE COOK EARL LAKE DURLAND SHINNER BILL DAVIS LOREN LARSON CARL SMITH MARY EDITH DELANY IRVIN LENZ FRANK SMITS i K JOSEPH T. DVORAK HARVEY E. LEWIS MARCIA STRONG ELLSWORTH EASTON ROBERT LINDSTROM RICHARD STWALLEY JEANNETTE EYERLY LOUISE MAN ERVA SULLIVAN Qv f By JOANN FOSTER DOROTHY MATHER HELEN TEGOPS T ' V 263 • Front row: Quointance, Whitely, Gross, Fulker, Thompson Second row: Ireland, Flanders, Wise, Kellerman, Howes, Snyder Bock row: Sherman, Young, Carrol, Welty, Brunton Women s Athletic Association OFFICERS CLENNA FULKER President BETTY THOMPSON . . . BETTY WHITELEY Vice-President MARYANNA QUAINTANCE Secretary Treasurer SPORT HEADS BETTY BRUNTON Intramurals JANET WELTY . . . Archery and Horseshoes BETTY LOVE HAWES Badminton VIRGINIA SNYDER Baseball CORA MAE YOUNG Basketball SARA FLANDERS Golf BETTY WISE .... High School Conference THANET SCHUREMAN Hockey LOUISE CARROLL Orchesis MARCIA CLARK Porpoise EDITH IRELAND Tennis PEGGY KELLERMAN Volleyball BETTY LOU JENSEN BETTY CAMERON Freshman Representatives ELEANOR ADKINSON JEAN AITKENHEAD LETA ALLIS ELEANOR ANGEL JOSEPHINE ARNOLD ANN ATKINSON JANE BEIN VIRGINIA BRADT BETTY BRUNTON SUE CARLSON LOUISE CARROLL WANDA COLBURN BETTY CRILEY DORIS CROSSWHITE SHIRLEY CURTIS GENEVIEVE DERGANCE JEAN DIXON MILDRED DOMINICK RUTH ENGLUND JEAN ERWIN ELOiSE FERRIS SARA FLANDERS MARGARET MAE FLOYD GLENNA FULKER SYLVIA GIARRATANO AGNES GIBSON JANE GODDARD DORIS GORDON MARJORIE HAGGARD MEREDITH HARLAN BETTY LOVE HAWES PAT HILL CELIA HILLERS HELEN HONEY EDITH IRELAND AILEEN JEWELL VIRGINIA JOLLEY BARBARA JONES MEMBERS DOROTHY JONES JEANETTE KEETON BETSY KEITH MARGUERITE KELLERMAN MARY RUTH LEEKLEY VIVIAN LINDSAY HARRIET LOFQUIST DIXIE MAE McCarthy BETTY McCLELLAN MARIE McGOVERN LETITIA MALLINSON ELIZABETH MEETH BETTY LOU MILLER PAULINE MILLER SALLY O ' CONNELL BETTY OLIVER GENEVIEVE PETERSON CATHERINE PRESTON MARTHA QUIGLEY EDITH QUINE JANET ROBINSON HELEN RAE RUTLEDGE BARBARA SCHOMBERG THANET SCHUREMAN GLADYS SILVERBERG DOROTHY SMITH VIRGINIA SNYDER ESME SPROD BETTY STEIK MARY LOUISE TANDY BETTY R. THOMPSON HELEN TILLARD FLOSSIE WARNER JANET WELTY MARION WHELDON FRANCES WHITE BETTY WHITELEY MARGARET WICKS GERTRUDE WICTUM MARIELLEN WINN BETTY WISE LESLIE WOLF MARGE WOODARD DOROTHY WOODIS CORA MAE YOUNG • 264 Young Women s Christian Association OFFICERS CEORCENE ILES President JEAN AMIS Vice-President ALICE PEARSON Secretary KATHRYN FREED • . . . . Treasurer PRISCILLA WICKS Executive Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS MRS. MINNIE G. BERUEFFY Contemporary Events MISS WINIFRED JENKYNS Personal Relations MARY LOUISE BARKER ELAINE BLOMGREN DOTTIEBOETTER ERMA RUTH CALLOWAY ELIZABETH CARTER BARBARA ANNE JOHNSON MEMBERS OF CABINET DOROTHY JEAN McKNICHT BETTY RUTH OSBORN BARBARA OWEN ROSE PAONESSA KATHRYN PEABODY KATHRIN POOL MARTHA PROCTOR PHYLLIS SELLS BELLE SOMMER AMY STEARNS CLARICE STRASIA Front row: Proctor, Wicks Second row: Blomgren, lies. Pool, Strosio Bock row: Boetter, Carter, Freed, Johnson, Owen, Peobody, Sells, Sommer, Pearson 265 • SM f i o a o » o as f Phi Mu Alpha HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY FOR MEN " To advance the cause of music in America, to foster the mutual welfare and brotherhood of students of music, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its members, and to encourage loyalty to the Alma Mater. " OFFICERS STANLEY WALKER . President KENNETH JOHNSON Vice-President JOHN BOWMAN Secretary RODNEY TOWNLEY Treasurer ALEXANDER GRANT HUGH McMILLEN FACULTY MEMBERS LAURENCE HART WARNER IMIG EVERETT H I LTY MARK WESSEL SHERMAN STORR FACULTY ADVISOR DEAN ROWLAND W. DUNHAM JOHN BOWMAN LAURENCE CLARKE FRANK COZZETTO GIFFORDEECKHOUT GENE ELAND GLEN GODDARD WALLACE GRIEVES MEMBERS ROY HEDGES MELBORNE HOSP EUGENE HUGHES KENNETH JOHNSON LEROY JOHNSTON HOWARD KELSALL LINDO MORANDI JOHN EDWARD MURPHY JACK NOBLE RICHARD PEARSE NORMAN SMITH RANDALL SPICER RODNEY TOWNLEY LEO WAGNER STANLEY WALKER Front row: Hosp, Eland, Holonberg, Johnson Back row: Murphy, Pearse, Hedges, Townley, Grieves, Hilty, Walker, Cozzetto, Imig, Kelsall 266 LITTLE THEATER CAMOUFLAGED THE OLD STOMPING GROUND Spring quarter, the grass was turning green, birds were singing, the air was sweet, then it snowed. The draft had begun to take its toll and the registration figure dropped to slightly above 2,000. Most of the students paid their fees to Mr. Hill within the required eight days and got ready for the year ' s most pleasant quarter. Fees are about $35.00 per quarter. They are slightly more for engineers, and non-resi- dents must pay an additional charge of $25.00. MR. GREENMAN— J. OF THE HILL P. MORGAN CHECKS MUST BE FOR THE EXACT AMOUNT IF THAT ISN ' T ENOUGH SELL SOME BOOKS 267 • • 268 LOAFING LAWYERS ROMANCE— I GUESS CREAGHE CRACKS A BOOK Spring is a time when the call to the classroom is easily ignored and most students over-cut their classes. Any way to get outside — sports, steak fries, beerbusts, or just loafing on the grass in front of Arts provide relaxation and a conve- nient excuse for forsaking the halls of learning. TILDEN AND VINES YUM! YUM! THOSE STEAKS SMELL GOOD SOME PEOPLE USE A BALL • ' Ma THE BIRDS AND THE BEES BUT YOU ' RE SO SWEET Love comes in the Spring, goons become queens when the leaves appear, and campus coeds clad in sweaters, light skirts, and anklets all look good to romantic-minded males. Somehow fraternity pins seem to find a natural place chained to those of sorority girls, and even old steadies find a new glamor in each other. Hands are held, kisses exchanged, and sweet nothings whispered. A pin at C.U. does not mean an engagement, and some are in circulation most of the time. Many times, however, they lead to marriages which in the main are highly successful. HOW GENTLEMANLY! ' MARRIAGE AND THE FAMILY LAB WINSOME FRESHMAN WHY " JOE COLLEGE " FLUNKED OUT CAMPUS QUEEN BRAIN AND DATE LIFE STUDY FOR BERNARD Prominent couples became as familiar as the scenery and were usually envied. Girls who took a pin each quarter and fellas who had a " come and get it " sign atached to their badge were never taken very seriously or admitted to the select circle of serious couples. Some of those who got to the altar included: the Mocks, Johnsons, Calderwoods, Wellers, Joneses, Rentfros, Millers, Barrises. The lawyers ' more advanced population boasted eight children. THEY ' VE GOT IT BAD I.Q. HIGHER THAN STOCK MARKET BEFORE ' 29 " NECKIN ' " • 270 PREVIEW FOR POLICE STATION The A.W.S. staged its biggest attraction Spring quarter, its annual vaudeville. Every year the various women ' s organizations write and present a skit. These skits are judged and the winner receives a trophy. Every year men are barred from the production but they dress as gals and sneak in or just crash the gate. This year ' s " Keep ' em Feminine " played to a mixed audience as male curiosity proved stronger than the gates. Consensus of masculine opinion was that skits were less risque than in the past. TREE WITH FOUR LIMBS THE REST WAS CENSORED THIS WAS A " FLASH " PICTURE JEAN WINS THE WREATH The most riotous social function of the year is always the Mortar Board Dance. The more novel the attire the better. Girls escort boys and call for them in fire engines, hearses, patrol wagons and other queer vehicles. Corsages for boys are made of lollipops, balloons, and vegetables. The Junior Prom is the biggest social event and the most costly, with bids selling at $4.50, and orchids expected as corsages. Last year Jan Savitt thrilled couples with danceable tunes. TOUCHING, AIN ' T IT? ONCE IN A LIFETIME MRS. STEARNS GOES SOCIAL 272 EAVESDROPPING, McKEE? WAR STYLES IN EFFECT What the Follies are to Broadway the Rhythm Circus is to C.U. Established to create a student loan fund, this show is a gala affair. Entirely student written, directed, and acted it is presented in musical comedy style. The acts are good and student talent shows incredible ability. Some are even professionals in their fields. The show is produced by a board which plans, writes, casts, and conducts extensive rehearsals. This year " Watch Your Step " introduced glorified C. U. days. PLANNING BOARD LAST YEAR ' S DRESS ON THIS YEAR ' S FIGURE HOCUS-POCUS PATTERSON OUR MAN, IVES CALL FOR BALLANTINE ' S FIVE O ' CLOCK SHADOW AT HIGH NOON Comparable to the Mardi Cras is C.U. Day. Prior to 1942 this carnival lasted one day and had among its attractions such things as parades with elaborate floats, the intramural track meet, grudge fights, a football game, the songfest, a beard-growing contest, and a dog show. The day closed with a torchlight parade and the presentation of awards at a gala dance. This year new events were added, and business School Day and Law Day were combined to make it a three- day affair. I ' VE ALWAYS WONDERED WHERE THE DRIVER SITS THETA WARBLERS " SUDS ' " SMILE REFLECTS THE DAY ' S PROFITS 274 GIRLS LISTEN THROUGH FORMALITY With spring came Dean Carlson ' s unbeatable baseball team starring fireball Pete Atkins, and Coach Potts ' winning track team. Those who were less athletically inclined played golf, tennis, or rode horseback. Fraternities serenaded and everyone hated to see the quarter end. Finally Commencement came and many left with graduation for the army. Some of these won ' t see the campus again, but all will have played their part. Next year new faces will blend with old as Life at C.U. is constantly finding new blood to replace those who have gone before. DO YOU THINK WE ' LL GET CIGARETTES? 19TH HOLE " PEACH " PAONIA STYLE CERALDINE SERAFINI Outstanding Senior Woman Two Who Led Us • 276 NORMAN ROCKWELL Canebearer Beauty Queens It takes a queen at C. U. to make a celebration really count, and when it comes to queens, I ' m the man that can pick ' em. The queens I ' ve crowned have reigned over such events as Homecoming, the Proms, C. U. Days, Track Day, and the Engine Ball, while there are a lot of other Co-Eds roaming around this campus that are just naturally " queens " in any man ' s language. She may wear a crown, a daisy chain, or just some fellow ' s pin, but you can bet your diploma, a C.U. queen is royalty. » C. U. BEAUTY QUEEN . . . KAY JOHNSTON VIVACIOUS MARIAN RILEY A BREATH OF SPRING JANE PRAY MISS CLASSIC PRISCILLA RODMAN CHARM . . . BETTY JANE PECK JUNIOR PROM QUEEN JEAN EATON ENGINE BALL QUEEN . . . PHYLLIS WELLER hraternities and bororities My, the rush weeks I ' ve been through and the tales I could tell ! You have no idea of the furor these Creeks cause on this campus for a week or so. It ' s " Have another cup of tea with us, Mr. Spirit, " or " How about a movie with the boys to- night? " until I ' m in quite a ghostly condition. And when it ' s ail over I swear I ' ll never go through another one, but I always do. The amazing thing is that when it ' s finished, I find I ' ve been hobnobbing about with some pretty fine people who turn out to be my best friends. And besides, if it weren ' t for fraternities, how could I have hung my pin last week? NilK ' t, l f Q • 286 f. M Top row: Barnes, Bassett, Bell, Brandt, Buttolph, Cobb, Copeland, Davis, Dominic, Gordon Second row: Graham, Grant, Hagny, Hale, Hill, Hopfinger, Home, Itzen, Joggers, Johnson Alice Jones, Jane Jones, Jean Jones, Kincaide,, Koonce, Logon, McCabe, McHugh, McMinn, B. Nelson L. Nelson, Noble, Peterson, Reigan, Richmon, Ringwalt, Sickenberger, Smedgaard Smith, Sparke, Sullivan, Tldboll, Tilton, West Third row: Fourth row: Bottom row Jrdl. ChiO mega ■4 % Alice Andrew, ' 43 . Marian Bassett. ' 42 Maryanna Bell, ' 42 . Clarice Brainerd, ' 42 Anne Copeland, ' 42 Doris Gordon, ' 43 . Alice Hagny, ' 42 . Jean Herbert, ' 43 . i Katherine Home, ' 4 Alverta itzen, ' 42 C Virginia Jaggers, ' 43 Melinda Johnson, J42 Alice Jones, Jane nes Ida Nell Barnes, " 45 Winifred Brandt, ' 4.4 ' ' ' Barbara Buttolph, ' 4$ Carolyn Cobb, ' 43 ' .l- Mildred Dominick, ' 42 Marian Graham, ' 43 Duana Grant, ' 44 ' ' Xr. Mary Hale, ' 44 . J ' . ' . Elizabeth Ann Hiil, ' 45 Adele Hopfinger, ' 44 Patricia Johnson, ' 45 . ACTIVES Boulder, ColoraddiH + Boulder, Colorado Golden, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado rand junction, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Kenesaw, Nebraska Limon, Colorado . Chicago, Illinois Malad City, Idaho | Malad City, Idahp | Tm ' 42 ' 42 jean Jones, ' 44 Marguerite Koonce Edith McHugh, ' 42 Lois Nelson, ' 43 . Betty Ruth Osborn, Genevieve Peterson Betty Ringv alt, ' 42 Arlene Saliba, ' 43 Marjorie Sickenberger Charlotte Smith, ' 42 June Sparke, ' 44 Rosamund Sullivan, ' 44 Mary Bess Variel, ' 43 , Marjor ie West, ' 42 . . --Malad City, Idaho ' 43 . . . Eagle, Colorado . Grand Junction, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Berthoud, Colorado Sterling, Colorado ' Walsenburg, Colorado. ' 42 . Gd. Junction, Colo. ;, Col 1-: Valparaiso, Indiana . .1- Denver, Colorado! , . ' Boulder, Colorado -t s Angeles, Californiaj Palisade, Colorado , PLEDGES l i Walsenburg, Colorado Evanston, Indiana junction, Colorado " McCook, Nebraska ' " Z, Phoenix, Arizona [ 6 . Springs, Coloradoi: ' ' Arkansas City, Kansas ' E st Chicago, Indiana Denver, Colorado ' ' Leadvi lie, Colorado Scpttsbluff, Nebraska Marjorie Kincaide, 45 ' . . . - Cynthia Logan, ' 45 . | . .. Mary Katherine McCabe, 35 Margaret Matheson ' 45 . - . ' Barbara Nelson, ' 4 2l2l Mary Noble, ' 42 , „. Marjorie Ostrander, ' 45 . Betty Loy Reigan, ' 43 . . Marie Smedgaard, ' 45 . LolaTidball, ' 44 . f - - . Barbara Tilton, ' 45 r " . ueblo, Colora Boulder, Colorado . Colo. Spgs., Colo. Boulder, Colorado " . Ely. Nevada ) HBoulder, Coloradoi . Rifle, ColoradOil Amarillo, Texasi : Denver, Colorado . Ely, Nevada Palisade, Colorado ■: ia«B, S- x:; ' The Alpha Chi Omega girls proudly Alpha Chi Omeqa Alpha Chi Omegas returned this fall to find the house they moved into in 1934, at 1101 University Avenue, all newly decorated and refurnished. Also, JS lrs. Helen T. Sv eet, well-known to all the girls at the University, became their housemother in place of Mrs. Verna H. Boyles, who is now Dean of Women at the University of Nebraska. ' 4 The Alpha Chi c(i display the cup they won last fall for having the best Homecomirvg house decora tiqps. ' ' ' " " = ==. Scarlet and olive-green, the cofors of Alpha Chi Omega, are carried out in the national flowers of this sorority, the red carnation and the smilax. ' Some of their outstanding girls on the campus are: Betty Ringwalt — Spur, Hesperia, Silverand Gold, Mortar Board, Beta Sigma; Virginia Jaggers — Spur, Hesperia, Delta Phi Delta, Women ' s Club; and Adele Hopfinger — Spur, Dia- lectia. Little Theater, W.A.A. t OFFICERS GENEVIEVE PETERSON President VIRGINIA JAGGERS Vice-President MARYANNA BELL Secretary (f ANNE COPELAND . . . Corresponding Secretary BETTY RINGWALT House President 287 • W£?A Top row: Bartels, Beomer, Block, Collowoy, Colverly, Davis, Dowson Second row: Dergonce, Higby, Jones, Juchem, Luedke, Miller, Schlessinger Bottom row: Siegfried, Skeen, Skelley, Thompson, Dorine Whitmore, Doris Whitmore, Williams g. ' sp % Ipha Delta Pi . . i: ' • ' : - ? . 4 z, - 2 M " ' ' i " M Martha Bartels, ' V) J Georgia Beamer, ' 42 . Barbara Black, ' 44 Erma Ruth Callawa ■ 1 Beryl Davis, ' 4 J nevieve Dergance, jrbara Jones, ' 43 . :ons, Colorado , ACTIVES Wilhelmina Juchem, ' 42 Aline Luedke, ' 44 . . . Arvada, Colorado . Oak Creek, Colorado Golden, Colorado Denver, Colorado olo. Springs, Colo.; Lake Forest, I Minors? , x Genevieve Skeen, ' 43 v« ' , ' =Dalvet, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Harriet Millec ,, ' 4 ]Colorado Springs, Colorado Marylou Siegf.-ied, ' 42 . . Palo Alto, California -I ' Elizabeth, Colorado Lola Calverly, ' 44 . . Shirley Dawson, ' 45 . Katheryn Higby, ' 44 . Evelyn Lawer, ' 45 Billie Jean Schlessinger, ' 45 288 . Stratton, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Castle Rock, Coloradb Riverton, Wyoming Denver, Colorado .da Smith, ' 45 rine Whitmore, ' 45 Doris Whitmore_:45. Charlotte Williams, ' 44 Boulder, Coloradc . - Boulder, Colorado intern, Colorado Mintern, Colorado Ordway, Colorado AljUfa Delta v The Afpna Delta Pis started the year with many innovatiomh The second floor of their house was ' redecorated ; they have a new mascot, Climax, a black cocker spaniel ; and a new housemother, Mrs. Elizabeth Beckley. The A. D. Pis also gave up their winter formal in favor of a patriotic dinner, given in February. ' i .v The spring formal for Alpha Delta Pi v is always a Carnival Dance at which the ' house is turned into a fair grounds. Every girl in the house is enrolled in a Defense course and many of these girls are knitting for the Red Cross. me epresentative colors selected by the members of Alpha Delta Pi sorority are blue and white, and its chosen flower is the violet. j Prominent members are Erma Ruth Callaway— Y.W.C. A., Women ' s Club, Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pi Mu Ep- silon. House of Representatives, Die Deutscher Verein; Betty Thompson — A.W.S., Senate, A.S.U.C. Commission, Panhellenic, President of the Sorority, W.A.A. Secretary; Mary Lou Siegfried — Honor Student, Intramurals, and Aline Luedke — Spur, Pharmacy Rx, eand. W.A.A. , , OFFICERS BETTY THOMPSON President GENEVIEVE DERCANCE .... Vice-President WILHELMINA JUCHEM Secretary GEORGIA BEAMER Treasurer , " FACULTY MEMBER GRACE L. CRAVEN -- Ik 289 tl Top row: Maclntyre, Armstrong, Bertram, Bradley, Clark, Cloybaugh, Fall, Gintz Second row: . Greenawalt, Harlan, Hearne, Kracha, Mallinson, Molohan, Murray, Nelson Third row: Park-Homilton, Pirtle, Pray, Stover, J. Thompson, S. Thompson Bottom row; Trotter, Warj-eic(, Wright, Young a l lfJ ' iJh ' " X ' Hune Harrie VpShirley Jane Bradley, l0Q e Clark, ' 44 i an Norgipn Credrravyalt, Anne Meredith Har tan Jane Clait Hubbar ; hyllis Bertrani,- ' 44 Patricia Claybaugh, Bfeverly Fa J. ' 45 M ucy HearJ .j S . k. Pri ce% Kracha. ' ggrr!Sr( za%o, Illinois Washington, D ' lacogdbches, Tex ISO, Tex4 Trinidad, Colorado 2aton, New Mexicia VA m, N. Mexi Salt Lake City, Utah Lusten, Minnesota fT Doris HJunamak Rrr ' 41 =; ( srfGfencoe, 1 1 linois iifx " [)J- ' | " Jean PirkiHamiltop ' " " ■ ' -•■ ' Sharie Thompsor , Jeanette Wrigh ' .EDGES 290 li ?ar6l Murray, ' 45 " 5,abeth fane PirtI Phoenix, Arizpi . Whi tewf tel. ffol| ' ! .x San Mateo, California Wheeling, West Virginfi Vo,Californi ' i Jane Pray, ' 45 j iHollywood, California i Clencoe, lllinots Denver, Coloradb ■ .OS Angeles, California Jan Murium Stover, 45 M- (Sidney, Nebraska : ' U ■ K ' f , ' i Joanne Thompsor awld :Coloradc j Margaret Tovanf,{ ' fg { V ill ' i ' ■ K Mary Elizabeth Trotter, ' 43 ' Witiwe Warren, ' 45 p rviB tty Jiane Young, ' 4 i Clencoe, lllinoii Omaha, Nebraska ' -vi Hardin, Montana zSi fes PSrk, Colorado Omaha Nphra ;ka y, Pi icron -i ron Pis go[in for pets. Phipodfis pet mon- e playful liftle cocker Sl ip pyrj) ' tC ' ? ' ' ' 3r attender of Katharine Maclr Sn A O Pi, who was graduated froi-ri theXU Diversity of Illinois, complete r% r se nd year as housemother this - ' spVrhg. Under her guidance the girls at r| corating their chapter i oorn. As is traditional. rjfs from all of the sororities will belrnvited to attend a smoker at the At i House early in spring quarter. uWj The flower is tne deep-red Jacque- minot rose, atidv th ,ychosen color is cardinal. -| ' ' ti Active members ' Include: Noreen Creenawalt — president Dialectia, Co- Ed Counsellor, Newman Club, Peace Council, Red Cross, University Wom- en ' SyClub; Sharle Thompson — Panhel- fen1 , U.W.C, Red Cross, Rhythm Cir- cus, Silver and Cold; and June Arm- strong — Stevens Club President, New- man Club, Y.W.C.A.. Red Cross, U.W. ' C. Young Democrat Club Aarl ' e Ti S6n . NOREEN CREENAWALT . JEAN PARK-HAM I LTOI . LETITIA MALLINSON OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary ■ Treasurer A 291 • • 292 Top row: Austin, Bachman, Baker, Brickhom, Brittell, Buck, Bunnell, Clarke, Collins, Colvin Second row: Comegys, Daneman, DeBeukalaer, Dee, Dimmitt, Eastman, Gebbard, Guillome, Haggard, Hurick ngersoll, Ish, Jewell, Keith, Kendrick, Killey, Kline, Larsen, Lawrence, Logan Martin, McDougal, McKnight, Rorig, Reese, Schomberg, Sowers Story, Tillard Tregellis, Voyen, Wheoton, White, Willmarth, Zeuch ' 2 S3} s3 Third row: -.Fourth row: Bottom row e Atistfn Edith Bachman Rachel Brittell, ' 4 Marcia Clarke, ' 42, ' Margaret Ann Colilfts Elaine Colvin, ' 42 .• Frances DeBeukalaer, ' 44J Betty Dimmitt, ' 42, .- jl . ACTIVES •42..- Jane Eastman, ' 42 v ' t Agnes Gibson, ' 43 Tvferside, Illinois Denver, Colorado Brush, Colorado ■ Jackson, Michigan Denver, Colorado Greeley, Colorado Chicago, Illinois Denver, Colorado Belvidere, Illinois Jane Goddard, ' 42 . Mary Gross, ' 43 . ' ' u Marjorie Haggard, ' 42 Barbara Holmes, ' 43 Marjorie Ingersoli, ' 4 Aileen Jewell, ' 42 Lucy Andrews, ' 45 Betty Baker, ' 44 Eleanor Brickham, Blanche Buck, ' 44 Mary Lou Bunnell, Peggy Comegys, ' 45 Dorothy Daneman. ' 43 Edith Dee, ' 45 ... Beverly Frisbie, ' 44 Virginia Gebbard, ' 45 Betty Guillome, ' 44 Helen Hickmon, ' 45 . Rocky Ford, Colorado Grand Junction, Colorado Denver, Colorado Oak Park, Illinois Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Betsy Keith, ' 42 Martha Kline, ' 43 Maxine Larsen, ' 44 Betty Martin, ' 43 Beulah McDougal, ' 44 Geraldine McWhorter, ' 43 Jean Mills, ' 42 . ;.j . ' Barbara Rarig, ' 44 ' . . Betty Reese, ' 43 . . Barbara Schomberg, ' 44 Helen Sowers, ' 42 . Ruth Stillson, ' 44 , . Nancy Story, ' 44 Helen Tillard, ' 43 Betty Young, ' 43 V Jacqueline Zeuch, ' 43 Hinsdale, Illinois leveland, Ohio ermopolis, Wyoming Denver, Colorado Atwood, Kansas -i -, Arvada, Colorado -i . Denver, Colorado d, Minneapolis, Minnesota kj% Denver, Colorado . Evanston, Illinois Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado== Chicago, Illinois— uglas, Wyoming Denver, Colorado Chicago, Illinois ; ' W ' SlhlcagbVxIllinols , ' ' (■ ' ) ' Emily Hurick, ' 45 Casper, Wyomirig Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado ' ' Evanston, Illinois LaGrange, Illinois Dayton, Ohio Los Angeles, CaliforniaT Highland Park, Illinois Denver, Colorado Jackson, Michigan North Platte, Nebraska W,r Patricia Ish, ' 45 Jeanne Kendrick, ' 45 Barbara Killey, ' 44 Betty Lawrence, ' 44, Mary Logan, ' 43 Potti Lusby, ' 45 i J i Joey McKnight, ' 44 " . f ' jip . Boulder, Colorado ' ' ' , ■ Grand Lake, Colorad , i y - ' Kansas City, Missouri .:f Western Springs, Illinois " ' - ' . ' . Denver, Colorado . . Topeka, Kansos S . — =l fc Brush, Colorado ' - ' ido - .. Bbulder, Colorado Betty Wheoton, ' 43 Rutherford, New Jersey Frances White, ' 43 Casper, Wyoming Betty Willmarth, ' 45 Omaha, Nebraska Alpff M Tfie TpKa ' Phi l-fouse, known for many years as the " Silo, " has this year had to adopt a new name because since last May this effect has been removed. All the Phis are proudly calling their renovated home a " French Chateau. " The favorite flowers of this sorority are the forget-me-not and the lily-of-the- valley. The colors are silver and bor- deaux. Some of the more prominent members are: Rachel Brittell — Spur, Pi Gamma Mu, Red Cross, A.W.S., Panhellenic, University Women ' s Club, Silver and ' i Cold, Coioradan, University Choir; ) Elaine Colvin — Silver and Cold, Orche- ' sis, Dialectia, Spur, Hesperia, House of Representatives, Panhellenic, Pi Camma Mu; Marjorie Ingersoll — University Women ' s Club, Coioradan, Silver and Cold, Rhythm Circus, C. U. Day Com- mittee, Intramurals, Red Cross, A.W.S. Vaudeville; and Margaret Ann Collins — Dodo, Coioradan, Freshman Debate, Y.W.C.A., Panhellenic, Dialectia, Red Cross, Newman Club, Varsity Debate, A.W.S. Vaudeville Committee, Intra- murals, Little Theater, Extension on Speaking. 0 ' ?! J+ ' OFFICERS JEAN MILLS President JANE AUSTIN Vice-President MARCIA CLARKE Secretary ACNES CIBSON Treasurer MARTHA KLINE ,i ' ' 4 VZ Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBER 293 Top row: Ashby, Bermbach, Brooker, J. Dixon, M. Dixon, Dolon, Emmett, Paris, Farnan, Fischer .Second row: Fox, Frank, Funk, Furbeck, Glassburn, Heiser, Houseley, Jones, Joseph, Juhan H -Third row: Koufman, Lamb, Lenzini, Lindow, Marinoff, Magruder, Martin, McCaw, Meyer, Montgomery Fourth rpw: Morgan, Mullenix, Mulvoy, O ' Connell, Oliver, Perkins, Pickell, Purcell, Pyle, Reeder BottjDfri rdw: Serafini, Snyder, Sprod, Walkup, Watt, Wicks, Wll y,jWilliams, Zimmerman |ean slib)S4 June Beam ' 3-t?s • Florence Bermbach, ' 42 Grace Chapman, ' 43 . Jane Cleland, ' 42 . Ceraldine Edmondson, ' 42 Marian Farnan, ' 42 Marie Fenn, ' 42 . Betty Fox, ' 44 . . Esther Frank; ' 44 Helen Funk, ' 43 Saralie Furbeck, ' 44 Betty Ann Glassburnr i Dorothy Jones, ' 42 Rubydonna Jpseph, Betty Jo Lamb, ' 42 Louisa Lindow, ' 44 Olita Lloyd, ' 42 I? Jonet Broqf Cynthia Jeon Dixbrl, ' 43 Mary Dixon, ' 44 Nancy Dotan, ' 45, Persls Einmett,, ' 45 Potricio Far f th Fischer Mildred Heijej Thalma Hoi Bonjora ' J MarleaH tMjLfrmon, Chi . -4aedar Rapids, Iowa Boulder, Colorado , Denver, Colorado ■ " alo. Springs, Colorado nell, Oliver, Perkins, Pi( att, Wicks, Wlley,iWi Omeg i actives ri- V, f ni e er, ' 44 lane Morgan, ' 44 44 - Delta, Colorado Akron, Colorado Denver, Colorador ' . , . Carson, Iowa . " El Paso, Texas ' ,,. . Dallas, Texas ' - V Denver, Coloradg-v . -Clen Ellyn, lllino — Craig, Colora p Plainview, Texi|i Lamar, Colorado Brush, Colorado Abilene, Texa$ GincinnajLOhio Grinnell, of V-l J El Emma Jean Mullenix, Charleen Mulvay, ' 43 .- Sally O ' Connell, ' 44-7- ' Bettye Jayne Oliver, 2 Dorothy Perkins, ' 44 Bonnie Jean Pickell; ' 4 I la Mae Purcell, ' 44 Josephine Pyle, ' 42 — Ceraldine Serafini, ' 42 Virginia Snyder, Esme Sprod, ' 43i C Mary Dean Walkup, ' 43 Margaret Wicks, 42 - Ruth Williams, ' 43 ' RuJt I • 294 Denver, Colorado • . , -Santa Ana, Coliforni (i ' if ' S nto Ana, CaliforniO ' i--_j ' feoulder, Colorado Boulder, Colorado _, " Boulder, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado L X QSper, Wyoming iJerivtSorf ' Sprfngs; Colorado alora do brings, Coloracjo erniaii. I a o rtni _ 45 ElizoBWrWagrudfer Vivian Marinoff, Lilla Mae Marti Ann McCaW, ' 45 - ' ' Helen Montgoiriery, Jane Reeder, ' 43 . Lucille Scott, ' 4S- Eleanor Stofer, ' 45 ' ' Jean Watt, ' 43 . Peggy Wiley, ' 45 ' Marie Wilsor(,, ' 43 Kansas City, Missouri Lombard, Illinois _22: Boulder, Colorado - -r Pueblo, Colorado 3__Hpmewood, Illinois —. — Denver, Colorado ti litchell, Nebraska Sheridan, Wyoming , ZTT Eaton, Colorado ■ -. Wray, Colorado V„Denver, Colorado " ,; " Salt Lake City, UtaK Meeker, Colorado Pipestone, Minnesota . Boulder, Coloradi Colorad t} ' fm i-H ,- , Wdlsfenl?urg, Colorado- i . Amite, Louisiana |J?enver, Colorado El Poso, Texas ' Denver, Coloradd Boise City, Oklahoma ' Carlsbad, New Mexico Lamar, Colorodo Kinias City, Missouri - . . Canton, Illinois £: niii 8 lfl fOab Springs, Colorado — Jackson, Mississip(ii ■cfe. " = " Chi Omega T ' The fun-l€vn X!hi Omegas came back to school this fall all ready for a year chuck-l f activities, and ready to renew their feud with- f i Pi Kaps. ne of the favorite events of the Chi s is the Owl Hoots, which is held on one pxlock nights after curfew has b-Jr " he class which is in charge of the Ighging, and the informal program in Tront of the fire considers it an honor ' 7 C ' always tr to outdo any other Owl Hoot. $S 7 A Vrhe beautifi ' ose Dinner " held wery year by the Chi Os for their dates " and friends is one of the most impress- ive dinners given. Anyone receiving an invitation to the Sweetheart Pjnner may truly feel honored. ' Mrs. Edna Bishop, housemother for ten years, and the girls have all been working hard on National Defense and have donated both Lrr and money to the Red Cross: flSS T The colors chosen by Chi Omega are pale yellow and deep cardinal. The , flower selected is the white carnation, ' j fc o Outstanding members include Cerry Serafini — Miss C. U., Rhythm Circus Dance Director, Hesperia, Spur, Mortar Board, President of A.W.S. ; Marie Fenn — Dormitory President, House of Rep- resentatives, Intramurals; Rubydonna Joseph — Head of Co-Ed Counsellors, Senate, Triad of Women ' s Club, Cam- pus and Rhythm Circus Accompanist; and Florence Bermbach — President of ber Sorority, Secretary of Panhellenic, ice-President of Phi Sigma lota. BETTY JO LAMB . . BETTY ANN CLASSBURN HELEN FUNK MARIE FERROVz-yfe: ' . o- ESME SPROD nt Wi -President j ) Secretary . ' . Treasurer Pledge Mother Chapter Correspondent 295 • Top row: Adams, Barker, Barnes, Carrico, Clapp, Crosman, Cunningham, Curtis, DeMordount, Devalon Second row: Falkenberg, Ford, Gates, Graf, Grund, Haberl, Hall, Hansen, B. Johnson, M. Johnson Third row: K. Johnston, C. Krier, J. Krier, Linger, Lough, D. McCarthy, M. McCarthy, McKune, Mikel, Minton Fourth row: Nelson, Pinkerton, Place, Schneider, Scogin, P. Sells, V. Sells, Sloan, B. Steik, K. Steik Bottom row: Taggart, Thayer, Walker, Weller, Welty, Wilcox, Wilson, Wolf, Woodord, Young - - _ _; Delta Delta Delta Betty Barbour, ' 44 . . Mary Louise Barker, ' 44 Helen Pat Carrico, ' 43 Shirley Curtis, ' 44 . . Esther Devalon, ' 43 Betty Lou Ford, ' 43 Evanston, Illinois . Denver, Colorado Lamar, Colorado Saguache, Colorado Denver, Colorado Amarillo, Texas Judy Gates, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Barbara Graf, ' 44 Penny Hall, ' 44 . . . Marianne Hansen, ' 42 . Roberta Harper, ' 42 Catherine Hasenauer, ' 43 Betty Johnson, ' 42 . . Marilyn Johnson, ' 44 Carol Krier, ' 44 . . . Jewel Krier, ' 42 Dixie Mae McCarthy, ' 42 Boulder, Colorado Trinidad, Colorado . ,; . Plainview, Texas — Boulder, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Cheyenne, Wyoming . Boulder, Colorado Walsenburg, Colorado Walsenburg, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado ACTIVES . ( 0 Anne McCowan, ' 43 Barbara McKune, ' 44 Helen Nelson, ' 44 . Dorothy Lou Place, ' 44 Katie Schneider, ' 42 Jean Scogin Phyllis Sells, ' 43 Betty Steik, ' 42 . Kathryn Steik, ' 44 . . Constance Stoddard, ' 43 Mildred Thayer, ' 44 . Henrietta Thoeson, ' 44 Janet Welty, ' 42 . . Leslie Wolf, ' 42 . . Marjorie Woodard, ' 42 Cora Mae Young, ' 44 Upper V Denver, Colorado Lakewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Evanston, Illinois Dallas, Texas ' 44 Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Montclair, New Jersey Upper Montclair, N. J. . Craig, Colorado Kansas City, Missouri Denver, Coloradcr] - . Berthoud, Colorado Plainfield, New Jersey . Saguache, Colorado Fort Morgan, Cgloradp. PLEDGES i: Monzanolo, Coloradp , ._■_; ' . Wichifo, Kansas i " :- - Honolulu, Hawaii »? Boulder, Colorado Cheyenne, Wyoming , A j, ■ ■ Pueblo, Colorado .vX—f " Mission, Kansas -- —iZ:,f,y Denver, Colorodo -, Betty Adams, ' 45 Maurine Barnes, ' 43 Morjorie Clapp, ' 43 Edith Crosman, ' 4 " Myra Cunningham Pauline DeMordou Janet Falkenberg, ' 44 Gloria Ann Grund, ' 45 Ruth Phyllis Haberl, ' 45 . . f f . ' Denver, Colorado ' Kay Johnston, ' 45 (Sis ' gB Junto, Colorado Betty Linger, ' 45 - Hooper, Colorado Mary Louise Lough, ' 45 Boulder, Colorado Myra Jean McCarthy, ' 45 Boulder, Colorodo nt, ' 45 .■•!SiA - .y 9. Morcio Mikel, ' 45 Mary Ann Minton, ' 45 Frances Pinkerton, ' 45 Viola Sells, ' 45 . . Eleanor Sloan, ' 45 Sarah Taggart, ' 43 --iyfj Than Weller, ' 44 -- Jean Wilcox, ' 45 - r fc ., Mary Lynne WilsoKy!«Jpir3(;5 , J ' egfly Walker, ' 44 - z - . • ,- -- • 296 Grand Islond, Nebraska. Dallas, Texo Cincinnati, Ohi Denver, Colora Hoyden, Colorado Cody, Wyoming " nver, Colorado-v. _ enver, Colorado?- La Junta, Colorado v v ' -jti SS cfia1)clt. m |The Delta Delta Delta girls, from ' watching the Phi Cams who live across the street have air raid drills with sound effects and all, have now elected an air raid warden to take charge in their house in case of an emergency. The Tri Delts are all National Defense minded; many are knitting for the Red 17 Cross, and every girl is in at least one defense course. , ,. The sorority housemother, Mrs. Dru ' V Crook Blalock, is much loved and often consulted for advice by the girls. ' q The Tri Delts are distinctive in hav- I ■ ing a primary degree in the Trident, I which is conferred on the girls the week before their full initiation takes place. Delta Delta Delta has for its colors silver, gold, and blue, and the pansy is the flower of the sorority.li Outstanding on the campus are: Mar- jorie Woodard — President of Hesperia, C.A.A. training, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Miss Scholarship, President of her Sorority, Vice-President of A.W.S., Spur; Jewel Krier — Pres ident of Sigma Alpha Sigma, Vice-President of her So- rority, C. U. Day Queen; and Phyllis Sells — A.W.S. Vaudeville Chairman, Senate, Hesperia, Spur, Chapel Commit- tee, Rhythm Circus, Homecoming Com- mittee. ' % OFFICERS MARJORIE WOODARD President JEWEL KRIER Vice-President MARY KATHERINE SCHNEIDER . . . Secretary LESLIE WOLF Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN LYDIA BROWN PRISCILLA WICKS MABEL 1 CANQUS£ 297 • Top row: Aldendifer, Allen, Amonette, Beach, Bein, Blomgren, Booth, Bowie, Castle, Chartier Second row: Colvin, Conway, Corson, Curtze, Davis, Dillon, Drinkard, Enslin, Eppinger, Freedmon tiThird row: Heoley, Hockbaum, Hyatt, Jensen, Jolley, Leary, Lindsay, McDonald, McPherrin, Middaugh : Miller, Moore, Mosley, Niethammer, Norberg, Porrish, Pedersen, Phillips, Quarenberg, ?osser, Sigvaldson, Stone, Stover, ,) itej_ yVindle, Wingotfi, VYjse pariani arjoric , M.c.i, . . Mozelle Amonette, ' 42 . Mary Beach, ' 4l|(f Jame Bein, ■43 1 If Elaine Blomgren, Shirley Booth, ' 43 Ruth Bowie, ' 44 Jean Brown, ' 4Z Shirley Chartier ]f Mary Louise Conwap, ' 42 Marion Corson, ' 47 Phyllis Davis, ' 43 M rjorie Erickson, Vaughn Enslin, ' 4i Beverly Eppinger, Sara Flanders, ' 43 11 ' JJllncoln, lllin Akron, Colora Denver, Colora Eau Claire, Wiscons Berthoud, Colora Denver, Colorado River Forest, Illinois ; Bowie, Colorado .yi Sterling, Illinois .yf Denver, Colorado . Las Vegas, N. M. Denver, Colorado , Denver, Colorado W ' ' Denver, Colorado (Spington, Misso urL " , jl. Denver, Colorado Congmont, Colorado oanne Hastings, ' 43 Gertrude Hockbaum, Virginia Jolley, ' 43 . Margaret Leary, ' 42 . Vivian Lindsay, ' 43 Betty Lou Miller, ' 42 Mary Kay Parrish, ' 44 Jeanne Pedersen, ' 43 Patricia Phillips, ' 43 Paula Quarenberg, ' 43 Louise Reed ' 44 Paula Rosser, 43 Patricia Stone, ' 44 Virginia Stover, ' 43 Charlotte V indle, ' 42 Margaret Wingate, 4 Betty Vv ' ise, ' 42 . ._ tPenver, Colorado Washington, D. C2 Denver, Colorado-,- " Boulder, Colorado terling, Coloradoi- Penver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Chicago, Illinois Rapid City, S. D. Boulder, Colorado Dallas, Texas Boulder, Colorado . Dallas, Texas alls City, Nebras Amarillo, Tex Denver, Colorado -- PLEDGES . Bowie, Colorado ' Ko ilyorlf i Costle , ' 45 . . ? " . . Loveland, Colorodo " nCamryrTCoIvm, ' 43 — -. — : — : — : — i—____Uberal, Kansas Jane Curtze, ' 45 . . , . . . . Boulder, Colorado " Peggy Dillon, ' 45 T " . : . -..7-3;;;— —Jouider, Colorado Morgaret Drinkard, ' 45 . . t.i ' Z, ' ' Denver, Colorado Alice Freedman, ' 44 .... T-= ' ,-w Fort Worth, Texas Helen Healey, ' 45 Elgin, Illinois Barbara Hubbord, ' 44 Boulder, Colorado Morilyn Hyatt, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Odette Jensen, ' 43 Dysart, Iowa Jean McDonald, ' 45 Leadville, Colorado Morjorie McPherrin, ' 44 Des Moines, Iowa Marjorie Middaugh, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Marion Moore ' 45 ._.,._ . Colorado Springs, Colorado • — Mary Mosley, ' 45 ' . : — T — ; Colorado Springs, Colorado »cj=-_ Nona Niethammer, ' 44 Casper, Wyoming Gloria Norberg, ' 45 Doris Sigvaldson, ' 43 Frances Smith, ' 44 Frances White, ' 45 . Denver, Colorado Longmont, Colorado Morrison, Illinois ' West Hartford, Connecticut ' • 298 The Delta Gammas returned fist fall to find tfeeir r lKt floor all redecorated and new furniture in the smoker. The D. G.s are still fondest of the den where they entertain themselves atjud ates .playing in g-pon and %av %S fest spring, wi e irls wonPt much " coveted first place irniitilie A.Wt S. V ude- masrx nei:)f th ' fhree feVgest sororities on the campus, have as ,their national colors bronze, pink, and l5fue. The sorority flower .is . t b a p ea rl- white, rose. L i_ Outsfanding ' memoersCT thievery ac- tive sorority are: Betty Wise — Hes- I peria, W.A.A. Board, Spur, President of , Delta Gamma, Porpoise, Dodo; Marion I Corson — lota Sigma Phi, Spur; Sara ; Flanders — Panhellenic President, Hes- peria. Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Colo- rrjadanl [W.A.A.; and Marjory Allen — Spur, Hesperia, Window, Women ' s Club. ti J BETTY WISE , MARY LOUISE CONWAY BETTY j_0U MILLER MARION CORSOIjl President ce-President ' l! ' ' Secretary . ' ir Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS HENRY ETTA REYNOLDS Top row: Albert, Altman, Beck, Bockstein, Brooks, Cohan, Frankle Second row: Goodman, Goldstein, Koss, Lasky, Margolis, Mathless, Mi ller Bottom row: Robbins, Silverberg, Sommer, Weil, Zinn Delta Phi Epsilon rb d»i Sylvia Bockstein, ' 42 .. Marcia Brooks, ' 44 : — Eleanor Cohan, ' 43 . Josephine Frankle, ' 43 Norma Mathless, ' 42 . ;Fort Worth, Texas ; Denver, Colorado ; Denver, Colorado , Denver, Colorado Denver,, Colorado Adrea Robbins, ' 43 Evelyn Rosenthal, ' 44 Gladys Silverberg, ' 43 Belle Sommer, ' 44 . •J .-J Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado , Omaha, Nebraska I .! l1 ' . ' 1 ' " ' ] Betty Mae Albert, ' 45 .»; Marcia Artman, ' 45 Elaine Beck, ' 45 Shirley Bernstein, ' 4 Thelma Goldstein PLEDGES Rafael, California Zelda Lasky, ' 45 France Xioodman, J ' ■ r Grayce Judd, ' Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado ■y J Dallas, Texas ' Bernice Margolis, ' 43 Betty Jeanne Miller, ' 45 Frayde Sobel, ' 4 Edith Weil. ' 45; Denver, Colorado Larned, Kansas j ; • -jj. " Denver. Colorado! X, Denver, Colorado Zendra Kass, ' 45 . . . . ' Tbpeka, Kansas = I • 300 Sciottsbluff, Nebraska R =: M-|U " j Chicago, " linoisC;-- - Denver, Coloradd jJJ ' " lj?QSalie Wertheimer, ' 44fij=-St, Joseph, Missourrt faanlta Z ' n ' =tr i Denver toli Mathilda WeisrrfaC ' 45 , ' A ' c : Delta Phi Epsilon The baby sorority at the University is Delta Phi Epsilon which this year has completed its second year on the cam- pus. Last fall they moved into their new home at 1129 Thirteenth because the sorority is much larger. The member- ship is more than twice what it was last year. Between the D. Phis at Denver University and those at C. U., the girls were able to completely furnish their new l o l H i p ;a . Mrs. Bau ' nerTme nev rnousemother, says the girls had an exceptionally high average last year, and thjcS year they are keeping it up. The national colors are purple and gold. These are reflected in their flower, the pansy. ..„ ' :::Although the sorority is still new, the girls are all active and the campus is well aware of the new sorority. Outstanding girls include: Adrea Rob- bins — Religious Interest Committee, Debate, Dialetia Treasurer, President of Delta Phi Epsilon, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Sigma Rho, Triad of Wom- en ' s Club; Gladys Silverberg — Little Theater, Coloradan, Dodo, House Mana- ger of Delta Phi Epsilon, Women ' s Club; Rosalie Wertheimer — Spur, Silver and Cold, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, French Club; and Belle Sommer — Spur, Silver and Cold, Orchesis. ADREA ROBBINS . ELEANOR COHAN . ' BELLE SOMMER , ' " . GLADYS SILVERBERG JOSEPHINE FRANKLE MRS, L G BAUGHER 1 ' President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Rush Captain Housemother 301 • 8§S!B2S Top row: B. Anderson, L. Anderson, Armstrong, Buester, Burke, Butow, Coulter, Crosswhite, Dencklo, Elliott -Second row: Etter, Freelcnd, Gooch, Gorsuch, Hale, Johnson, S. Kelso, M. Kelso, Lamer, Lien Third row " MacDougall, McCormick, Miesse, Moore, Rodman, Rogers, Sinnett, Skeen " rth r: wi. M. Smithj f J,3mith Stone, Sweet, Testjell, Thomas iLlh fsey Armstrong Shirlie Buester, ' 4 Betty Burke, ' 43 Elizabeth Carter, ' 4l Helen Jean Clements, Ann Coulter, ' 43 .,• Gwen Crosswhite, ' 43 Barbara Denckia, ' 44 Jean Amis Eaton, ' 42 Virginia Essig, ' 42 Gretchen Etter. ' 42 June Gdoch, ' 42 . Jean Gorsuch, ' 43 ACTIVES- , Zl- -ST .T ' eyTtnts, Catif. Leinad Lien, ' 43 lulder, Colorado Nancy Loynachan, ' 44 Craig, Colorado Mary MacDougall, ' 43 . Fprt Collins, Colorado Barbara McCormick, ' 4 " oulder, Colorad si t: Jeanne Miesse, ' 44 . innetka, IHinoi! ' " ], Rosemary Miller, ' 42 Sterling, Colorad l ' % June Norfleet, ' 44 . . Denver, Colorado ■ — Josephine Pace, ' 42 . : X- %: Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado . J Loveland, Colorado _ Estes Park, Colorado ' ] a. Kansas Iff Leota, Kansas Jane Hill, ' 44 Newtonville, Massachusetts Barbara Ann Johnson, ' 44 . . Denver, Colorado Phyllis Lee Jones, ' 44 Long Beach, California Marietta Kelso, ' 44« - .( . ' Boulder, Colorado Jane Kelso ' 43 ' ' . K H Boulder, Colorado Mary Ruth Leekley, ' 44 ' VI Milwaukee, WiS Jj Bobbie Anderson, ' 4i V-j5iQuxJ 1 l ' ' South Dakota , . Betty Jayne Butow, ' 44 ; = « Chicago, Illinois 5 - r Mary Jean Elliott. ' 43 " l Sioux Falls. S. D. - Margaret Freeland, ' 45 i:f v ' -Denver, Colorado Barbara Hale, ' 45 ' ■ • • Chicago, Illinois Hlie Lamer, ' 45 y . . Salina, Kansas ' ' Lois Lien, ' 45 Z: [fy • • ■ Denver, Colorado Moprft, ' 4 t-=Tjy . . . Mattoon, Illinois , Boulder, Colorado it Alice Pearson, ' 44 . Priscilla Rodman, ' 44 Emmy Lou Ross, ' 42 Virginia Skeen, ' 42 . Nancy Stone, ' 42 Patricia Sweet, ' 43 Eleanor Thomas, 44 Cecelia Vandewart. Denver. Colorado Evanston. Illinois tongmont, Colorado Topeka. Kansas I . Springfield. Ohio t. Denver, Colorado ' Boulder, Colorado . Chicago. Illinois Evanston. Illinois Denver. Colorado ! ' ' ' ' |P. ' . . . . V ichita, Kansasor ' ' ' Colorado Springs, Coloradol . ■ — Fort Scott. Kansas ' Topeka. Kansas Mildred Joan V hite, ' 43 Genevieve Yoder, ' 44 . I§ ,-f " l - iU 302 la Moorf 4 ' =: Carol Reidirm)nd? ' 4! Margaret Rogers. ' 4 Marian Sinnett. ' 4 i. Myra Smith. ' 44 Natalie Smith. " 4? Dorothy Ann Tesdell. ' 45 Patricia Van Arsdale, ' 45 Mary Vy illiams, ' 43 . Canon City. Colorado Roswell. New Mexico Kewanee, IllinoiSj Roswell. New Mexico orai 5 C .V . Tulsa. Oklahoma: ' ■ Tr-, ' ' i a- vanston. Illinois i .J- j- ' p X ' -- . Tribune, Kansas ( ' Carlsbad, New MexicQ _ ( Denver, Colorado Kenilworth, Illinois Rosyvgl L Nlgw vl p. , Kappa Alpha Theta ha Thetas have all new in Fraternity Row. they have been in a new The Kap surrounding: Since last fa i,! th©y house, hAve new futrfi ture, and a new ,f t everything is new but fe Shumaker, the Theta location ' iji Mrs " f.1l housemother, who has been with the sorority for lve y ars. This year sn«v y year t e Thetas jpledge ateSsupper ir ri erse, every detail being carried out backwards. The i- ctives M ® KATSu ff p joyed a won- t Jder. 1 rrt §| pl, efy at ase. ' 1 i they are - iorTfor a l-je ThetiS a ve of mak- - nother wayv--,- -e Tng their pledges awarfe of the fact that ecig Js ' - ving them a gKt before initia- ' (talh in yrting them tc phohd ' cfalf- im jrt fc- Jnitiation. If the ,vwukf-be to initiate A misses the call she alsotenisses initiation . the next da fc Black and Coftf the colors selected (f by Kappa Alpha Theta, and the flower the black and gold pansy, rominent members include Jean fil ' Amis Eaton — Junior Prom Queen, Mor- ' tar Board, Rhythm Circus costume de- signer, Senate, Spur, Hesperia; Pat Sweet — Spur, Hesperia, Engine ball queen, Sophomore prom committee, M i j ' Colorado Engineer; B. A. Johnson — Sec- retary of Senate, Spur, Y.W.C.A. cab- OFFICERS NANCY STONEjJ_ f=f ? . . . President LEINAD LIEN J . . Vice-President PATRICIA SWEET " .... Treasurer HELEN lEAN CLEMENTS Secretary 303 £ ?? Ct Top row: Barber, Bliss, Carr, Cosey, Chose, Clotworthy, Crafts, Cross, Cunningham, Dexter, Eastman Second row; Elliott, Ferris, Floyd, Freed, Gilmour, Horl, Hawkins, Hawkinson, B. Hickey, M. Hickey, Hill Third row: Hilliker, Hitt, Ireland, Knowlton, Kuehne, Longdon, Ludlow, Lyford, Lyie, Lynch, Mau Fourth row: E. McBride, J. McBride, McGovern, Moyer, Moynihan, Newman, Pace, Parker, E. Peabody, K. Peabody, Peck Fifth row: Plotts, Rath, N. Ritter, S. Ritter, Schureman, Shanesy, Slagle, Spore, Stearns Bottom row: Storer, Taylor, Von VIeet, Warner, Webb, Winn K appa Kappa ACTIVES Solly Barber, ' 43 Brighton, Colorado Barbara Bennett, ' 44 Memphis, Tennessee Peggy Chose, ' 42 Denver, Colorodo Barbara Clotworthy, ' 43 .... Estes Pork, Colorado Barboro Crafts, ' 43 Elgin, Illinois Betty Cunningham, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Ida Dexter, ' 44 Boulder, Colorado Jane Dyde, ' 43 Boulder, Colorado Jodie Eastman, ' 43 Maplewood, New Jersey Lucia Evans, ' 42 Norman, lllinoiiAi 4B- ' Judith Fehr, ' 42 Kansas City, MissouJP Anne Ferril, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Eloise Ferris, ' 42 Montcloir, New Jersey Margaret Mae Floyd, ' 42 . . . Trinidad, Colorado Kothryn Freed, ' 44 ;jr,- Pueblo, Colorado Nancy Hawkins, ' 42 -9 • Danville, Illinois ' Beatrice Hickey, ' 42 " Denver, Coloradc y Morjorie Hickey, ' 44 .; Denver, Coloroetey Patricio Hill, ' 44 San Marino, California Edith Ireland, ' 44 ' . Denver, Colorodo Elaine Kuehne, ' 43 ' .. Chicago, Illinois Frances Langdon, ' 43 Pueblo, Colorado Frances Ludlow, ' 42 Longmont, Colorado Jeanne Lyford, ' 42 vL A Portland, Oregon tr .:i Eveline LyIe, ' 44 Catherine Lynch, ' 42 Morilynn Mau, ' 44 Eileen McBride, ' 42 . Marie McGovern, ' 42 Harriet Moyer, ' 43 Peggy Moynihan, ' 43 Zoe Newman, ' 44 Barbara Pace, ' 44 Evva Belle Peabody, ' Kothryn Peobody, ' 44 Betty Jane Peck, ' 43 . ' Virginia Platts, ' 44 . Suzanne Ritter, ' 43 Thonet Schureman, ' 44 Suzonne Shanesy, ' 44 Virginia Sommers ' 44 . Zinette Spore, ' 44 . ' fj --— Amy Steorns, ' 44 ' . 1 ., -f. Natalie Storer, ' 42 Kate Taylor, ' 43 Betty Von VIeet, ' 43 Morcio Worner, ' 43 Mortha Bliss, ' 45 Greeley, Colorado Kotherine Carr, ' 44 Boulder, Colorado Mary Julie Casey, ' 45 Eaton, Colorodo Morjorie Cross, ' 45 Fort Collins, Colorado Jone Elliott, ' 45 Colorado Springs, Colorado Morgaret Gilmour, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Gallup, New Mexico= » Omaha, Nebraska c Chicago, Illinois (Denver, Colorodo 5rr Pueblo, Colorado Montrose, Colorado Montrose, Colorado Denver, Colorado rmer City, Illinois Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorodo St. Francis, Kansos Boulder, Colorado .Denver, Colorado Fort Collins, Colorado Evonston, Illinois ... Peoria, Illinois . ■ P . " Denver, Colorodo » _»- oulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado umbus, Nebroskd ' Denver, Colorado Penver, Colorado ulder, Coloradp ' v- ' Longmont, Colorado Suzanne Horl, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Elizabeth Hattrick, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Mary Hawkinson, ' 45 . . . ' Larned, Kansas Joan Hilliker, ' 45 Denver, Colorodo Mary Ellen Winn, ' 43 PLEDGES Mary Alice Hitt, ' 45 r- Nancy Knowlton, ' 45 . T — Bortlesville, Oklahoma Jean McBride, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Nancy Porker, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Rebecca Roth, ' 43 Waterloo Iowa Nanette Ritter, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Dorothy Ann Slagle, ' 44 Birmingham, Michigan Teosley Webb, ' 45 Evonston, Illinois Morjorie Weiser, ' 44 Houston, Texos Barbara Welch, ' 45 Boulder, Colorado Suzanne Wilson, ' 45 Denver, Colorado • 304 Kappa Kappa Gamma The Kappa Kappa Gammas started off " rFTe year by winPTing the Homecoming Float cup given for the best sorority float. Next the Kappa tennis team won first i_r| t n £V Jr]»tjFtn in During October the junior Kappas gave a Hallowe ' en party at which every- one dressed in cos { !(d the juniors put on a skit satTrTzihg ' ' the seniors. Every year, usually during winter quar- ter, .the Kappas are gracious hostesses for la dinner in h o n.Qj: jof thei Barb CouncTlfZL-ir IZr — — I Mrs. Jarvis Richards, Kappa house- mother, has been " Mom Richards " to the girls for five years now. I The sacred colors of the sororjty are dark and lightJ llueLJIlie flower is the Fleur-de-Lis__ i-- Pr,ominent " Kappas Tnclijide Margaret Mae Floyd — Little Theater, Editor of Window, President Mortar Boarq, Play- ers Club, Dodo; Evva Belle Peabody — Phi Beta Kappa, Intramurals; ftranny Ludlow — Little Theater, Kappa Presi- dent, G Q i ai Ma re i a Warner— Hes- perila ' p Delta Pi, Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma President, Sigma Alpha lota; and Peggy Chase — Coloradan Assistant Editor, Kappa Delta Pi, Little Theater, Intramurals, A. lA. I f ,AM(!:eS LUDlj VA BELLE PE. VMARIE McCOVE 1 : ELOISE FERRIS t esident . j .H fecording Secretary CxTrreSponding Secretary !faculty members vDOROTHY martin ' RENE McKEEHAN MEMORIAM - r i: OROTHY MARION TOEPELEMAI 305 Top row: Alford, Allen, Anderson, Barrett, Bertram, Brackenbury, Bradt, Broyton, Buchanan, Burrows, Carlson — = Second row: Carrington, Colter, Counter, Cunningham, Currigan, Custance, Ducy, Egan, Farley, Fleming, Gillespie Third row; Gillis, Green, Greim, Howes, Hilton, Huntington, Hylan, lies, Johnston, Kellermon, Kirkpatrick Fourth row: Lavington, Littell, E. McCauley, J. McCouley, McClellon, B. Middlemist, J. Middlemist, Millikan, Nielsen, Nowell, Owen Fifth row: Pool, Preston, Prouty, Quaintonce, Quigley, Reed, Reynolds, Ross, Rutledge, Sampson Bottom row: Shrader, Smith, Snyder, Streamer, Swearns, Temple, Wilson, Zurick - ' 43 Helen Alford, ' 4.3 Elizabeth Allert ' Jean Anderson, ' 42 Coronelle Barrett, ' 42 Morion Bartram, ' 43 Barbara Brackenbury ' 44 Virginia Bradt, ' 43 V7 Priscillo Broyton, ' 42 Zelta Burrows, ' 44 Sue Carlson, ' 44 Janet Carrington, ' 42 Kathleen Colter, ' 43 Helen Counter, ' 42 Shirley Cunninghom, Adele Custance, ' 42 Joan Drinkwoter, ' 43 Gladys Egan, ' 42 Virginio Farley, ' 42 Solly Fleming, ' 42 Virginia Gillis, ' 43 Esther Green, ' 42 Betty Ann Greim, ' 43 Morgoret Hotton, ' 44 Betty Love Howes, ' 43 Georgene lies, ' 42 . Borbara,6uchanon, ' 4M Mary elyn Currigan, ' . PotrJcio Ducy, ' 4 " ' Helen Egon, ' ikS , Ruth Gillespfe, ' 4 Jeonne Homer, ' 44 Vlrgino Hilton, ' 45 Shirley Huntington, June Hylan, ' 45 . Mary Lou Johnston, ' 45 Beta Phi ACTIVES Fort Collins, Colorado North Platte, Nebraska , Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Tulso, Oklahoma Fort Collins, Colorado Evonston, Illinois Fall F ver, Massachusetts ' .o Angeles, California . Aurora, Illinois Denver, Colorado Springerville, Arizona Brighton, Colorado Houston, Texas _ Denver, Colorado H. Tl- !k ' -(7 ' osadena, California «d_ V)L Denver, Colorado Eveleth, Minnesoto Baltimore, Morylond Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Pueblo, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Peggy Kellermon, ' 43 . . . Dorothy Jean Uavtngtor - -iT . - Elaine Littell, ' 44 Jean McCauley, ' 44 Betty McClellon, ' 42 Jane Middlemist, ' 44 Jean Morse, ' 44 . Louro Nougle, ' 44 . Ann Nowell, ' 44 Barbara Owen, ' 44 Kathrine Pool, ' 44 Catherine Preston, ' 42 Caroline Prouty, ' 42 Maryanno Quaintonce, ' 42 Martha Quigley, ' 43 Helen Roe Rutledge, ' 42 Dorothy Smith, ' 42 . Ann Snyder, ' 43 Martha Streamer, ' 42 Garnet Swearns, ' 43 . Leono Temple, ' 42 Greeley, Colorado r, . Denver, Colorado , Denver, Colorado . ' ., .-Denver, Colorado ., f Denver, Colorado . 1 Denver, Colorado Pasadena, California . Sterling, Colorado Evonston, Illinois Arvodo, Colorado Oak Park, Illinois Pueblo, Colorado Denver, Colorado Golden, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorodo Denver, Colorado nosho, Wisconsin Pueblo, Colorado Denver, Colorado t i . (risa, Oklahoma 4. OBnver, Colorodo Pueblo, Colorodo Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorodo Boulder, Colorodo Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Golden, Colorado Morion Wheldon, ' 44 . . ' I ' ' . . " ' Pueblo, Colorado Betty Wigton, ' 44 Beverly Hills, California , Lucretiq .9 ilson ' 44, , , ..„.y , , . . v, P vfit Cplprodo .. Georgia Kirkpatrick, ' 45 — — : — . — : . . ■ j Boulder, Colorado Eileen McCauley, ' 45 , ,_ — - — ; , I . Denver, Colorado 306 Barbara Middlemist, ' 45 . . Denver, Colorodo Chorlene Millikan, ' 45 Tulsa, Oklahoma Jean Nielsen, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Katheryn Reed, ' 45 . . jf . . . . . ■ . ■ Boulder, Colorado Helene Reynolds, ' 45- ' 7 . ..-■. . . y . . Longmont, Colorodo Eleanor Ross, ' 45 . -v • ' - • X- • • • Denver, Colorado Patricio Anne Sampson, ' 45 ■ ' r ' -y- .... Denver, Colorodo tty Jean Shrader, ' 45 .--. . . Boulder, Colorado Betty Jean Mjjrie ?ijrick, ' 45 . . . Denver, Colorodo Pi Beta Ph j-- ' I This year thdAPK fiBT are sporting a new badminton court and a much wanted record player YJ Despite the traditional Sig Alph-Pi Phi snowball fight and the annual base- ball game with the Chi Psis, the girls " way up on the hill " still find time to keep a high scholastic average and to wi|n the Balfour Cup, awarded to the outstanding chapter,Q| Pj eta hi- (vlrs. Tyler, ' " tops ' ' ' in ' usemothers, is jan special favodte of the Pi Phis. Prorfnnem iTion tlie wearer of the wine and blue are: Georgene lies — Y.W.C.A. President. Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Mortar Board, Sen- aJ:4A l ' Ss Personality " ; Catherine Pres- ton — Who ' s Who in American Colleges, A.W.S. Senate, Mortar Board, " Miss De- mocracy " ; Caroline Prouty- — Senate, Sil- ver and Cold Accountant, " Miss De- pendability, " Mortar Board; Marion Bartram — A.S.U.C, Hesperia; Betty McClellan, Editor of Coloradan, Who ' s Who in American Colleges, Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta Pi Secretary; Maryanna Quaintance — President of Pi Beta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Hesperia. OFFICERS ' MARYANNA QUAINTANCE , y CATHERINE PRESTON i . . BETTY McCLELLAN .1. .[%i President Vice-President . j . Secretary CAROLINE PROUTY . . . ' . ' . 7 . Treasurer SALLY FLEMING i ._ ._■-■ Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBER! IDA SWAYNE REBECCA VAI 307 • Panhellenic OFFICERS OF PANHELLENIC SARA FLANDERS President FRANCES LUDLOW Vice-President FLORENCE BERMBACH Secretary GENEVIEVE PETERSON Treasurer NANCY STONE Chairman of Programs BETTY THOMPSON Chairman of Scholarship MARJORIE WOODARD Social Chairman RACHEL BRITTELL Chairman of Standards SHARLE THOMPSON .... Chairman of Junior Panhellenic ADREAROBBINS Assistant Editor of Handbook MARYANNA QUAINTANCE . Assistant to Executive Secretary BETTY WISE Chairman of Publicity ALPHA CHI OMEGA GENEVIEVE PETERSON President EDITH McHUGH Rush Captain ALPHA DELTA PI BETTY THOMPSON President BARBARA BLACK Rush Captain ALPHA OMICRON PI SHARLE THOMPSON President CHRISTINE CLARK Rush Captain ALPHA PHI RACHEL BRITTELL President MARGARET COLLINS .... Rush Captain CHI OMEGA FLORENCE BERMBACH President DEAN WALKUP Rush Captain PI BETA PHI MARYANNA QUAINTANCE . . . President GARNET SWEARNS Rush Captain DELTA DELTA DELTA MARJORIE WOODARD President ANNE McGOWAN Rush Captain DELTA GAMMA BETTY WISE President VIRGINIA JOLLEY Rush Captain DELTA PHI EPSILON ADREA ROBBINS President JOSEPHINE FRANKLE .... Rush Captain KAPPA ALPHA THETA NANCY STONE President JEAN AMIS EATON Rush Captain KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA FRANCES LUDLOW President EILEEN McBRIDE Rush Captain 1 • 308 InterFraternity Council OFFICERS JOHN ALLEN President BERNARD ROSENBERG Vice-President ERIC H. RACKHAM Secretary MEMBERS JOHN F. LEWIS Acacia HAROLD HOFFMAN . . . Alpha Tau Omega JOHN T. ALLEN Beta Theta Pi WILLIAM ARCALL Chi Psi WILLIAM CAMPBELL . . . Delta Sigma Phi LLOYD OLIVER Delta Tau Delta JIM McELROY Kappa Sigma ELLIS GILCHRIST Phi Delta Theta NORMAN ROCKWELL . . .Phi Gamma Delta PHILLIP O ' ROURKE Phi Kappa Psi ALLEN PRITCHARD .... Phi Kappa Tau BERNARD ROSENBERG ... Phi Sigma Delta JACK CONDON Pi Kappa Alpha CORDON HUNGERFORD . Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOHN FREDERICK Sigma Chi ERNEST EATON Sigma Nu BERT LUND Sigma Phi Epsilon ROBERT CRAY Theta Xi 309 • ■B9I Top row: Bergman, Bruner, Cooke, Davidson, Eckel, Honna, D. Harder, R. Herder Second row: G. Hurley, J. Hurley, Johnson, Lake, Light, McNeil, Rusk, Smith Third row: Stoley, Stavely, Strasser, Utiaut, Valiton, Wagner, Wich ottom row: J. Wilson, . NVilson, Wright, York -• l Herman R. Bergman, ' 42 Daniel J. Davidson, ' 42 William J. Hanna. ' 43 : Donald W. Harder, ' 42 Richard C. Harder, ' 42 ■ . James M. Hurley, ' 44 . Earl J. Lake. " 43 . . Earl Eugene Light, ' 42 . Elbert D. McNei|-.x44 Red Cliff, ColoradqT-: Robert F. Noble. ' 4 .. p-- Boulder. Colorado David F. Rusk. ' 43 J .L . Berthoud. Colorado Willard W. Rusk. ' 42 ' 7 . . . ... Twin Falls, Idaho Arthur P. Valiton. ' 42 . . ■. v Twin Falls, Idaho Harold C. Wich, ' 43 . Alamosa, Coloradgj |_ Jesse A. Wilson, ' 42 Englewood, Colorado Idaho Springs. Colorado • . I Satanta. Kansas m PLEDGES Longmont. Colorado Amarillo. Texas Amarillo, Texas . Twin Falls, Idaho . Wellington, Colorado r . Denver, Colorado William A. Wilson, ' 42 . T Salida, Colorado? William S. Wright, ' 44 . . Denver, Colorado Robert W. York, " 42 Bojse, Idaho, ' 45 . Rob rTB k l, ' 45 . John L fi ns. ' 45 . Grant WrHurley. ' 45 Herbert E. Johnson, ' 45 Denver. Colorado oulder, Colorado Denver. Colorado Boulder, Colorado Cincinnati. Ohio Alamosa. Colorado Denver. Colorado Alfred LeRoy Johnston Richard E. McCosh Feay B. ThomaS b, btav -Robert Strasser, ' 44 ' William F. Utiaut, ' 44 John M. Waggner.iM5 • 310 1 Longmont ; Colo. Denver, Colorado enyer, Colorado Y Bptilder. Colorado Pueblo, Colorado Hinsdale, Illinois Sterling, Colorado Berthoud. Coloradc |e jstill retaining a firm Pirst place in scholarship, has been increasingly active in dther pr ctampus activities. This fail they won X j ithe cup for the best Homecoming Float. ,- The boys are very proud of their beau- tiful modernistic house and their most gracious housemother, " Mom Bocock. " Maxie, their Dachshund, got] in the way of a speeding car, so the new mas- Cwjept is Elmer, all dog. t J ' jThe official colors al ofd old and I bl ' ackl . The fra ternity flower: is the _Acacir rrrrBrainy and well-known Acacians in- clude Eugene Light — Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Pi Mu Epsilon, Oar and Chain, Sigma Tau and Business Man- ager of the Colorado Engineer; Art Val- iton — Pi Tau Sigma, Lead in Rhythm Circus; Jim Wilson — Sigma Tau and Pi Tau Sigma; Bill Hanna, Harold Wich, and Danny Davidson — Eta Kappa Nu; Bob York and Bob Noble — Kappa Kappa Psi. i (ijt OFFICERS JOHN F. LEWIS .... WILLIAM S. WRIGHT . . _ ROBERT S. YORK -. V ' President -President Secretary I . ' i Treasurer I Housemother EARL EUGENE LIGHT MRS. C. E. BOCOCK ,, it jCIJl ' ' FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAMR. ARTHUR HORACE A. JONES HAMILTON I. BARNARD ROBERT C. LEWIS HUGH E. McMILLEN EDWARD R. MUGRAGE NORMAN A. PARKER CHARLES F. POE RODERICK L. DOWNING WILLIAM H. THOMAN JOHN S. BOUSLOG RALPH W. DANIELSON PAUL M. DEAN MILO G. DERHAMJ L FREDG. DROMMOND CLARENCE L ECKEL ALEXANDER GRANT WILLIAM L. CHARLES A. WAGNER HOMER C. WASHBURN RICHARD WHITEHEAD MAN WITT ' I 3n • 312 Top row: Appel, Bailey, D. Barber, J. Barber, Borr, Brown, Curtis, Dome Second row: Decker, Dobbs, Doyle, Edwards, Farnan, Ferriter, Hoffman, Howorc t ( Third row: Knox, Luzon, Polkinghorn, Rector, Reddish, Reed, Roach Bottom row: Romano, Shields, Walloce, Wilkinson Watter) ppel J mes Barl William CiMis, i . Raymond Dam , ' 42) . ' olorado Casper, Wyoming cty a Howard ReddisH. ' 42 Joe Romano, ' 42 », Gene Cibbens, 42 L Oklahoma City, Oklahonrja (y " Maurice Shields, ' 42 l:larold Hoff Mark Huss, Oscar Ira iMaurice ; jack Kna iam Tappan, ' 44 . S ' ' Ceorge Von Gundy, ' 42- Westal Wallace, ' 44r John Wiley, ' 4 omas Wilkinson, Herbert Dick Barber, ' 45 Dick Barr, ' 45 Colorado Springs, Colorado Robert Brown, ' 43 Ogden, Utah Earl Bruce, ' 45 Chicago, Illinois Harrison Decker, ' 42 . Denver, Colorado Hugh Dobbs, ' 45 Ogden; Uiah Clyde Doyle, ' 42 .... Pueblo, Colorado Roy Edwards, ' 43 .... Laurel, Montana lo Colorado Pueblo, Colorado ead, South Dakota Lafayette, Colqrado Montevideo, Uruguay §rA. ' ■ ' Pueblo, Coloradb Pueblo, Coloracjo D ver Coiorado; DelNorte, Coiorad . r ver. Color. an; Robert Ferriter Hampton Howard, ' 44 William Luzan, ' 44 Robert Polkinghorn William Reed nver, Cotorac yen. Connecticut ttrfeton, Coloradol Rock Springs, Wyoming] 45 . . Littleton, Colorado Denver Colorado — Ov- t fraaEirKansai j Av y Der JV Colorado Colorado — It Alpha Tau Omega The brothers of Alpha Tau Omega are used to their new house, as this com- pletes their second year in it; but this fall they got new fuVniture. Mrs. Byron Hart, who was formerly their house- mother, is now manager of the faculty club, and Mrs. Tom R-V n is the new A.T.O. " mother ' 4; l ft j The traditional (jhsase-b II fight with the S. A. E. ' sand the Black Foot race with the Sigma Nu ' s last spring both ended most successfully for the Alpha Tau Omegas. Also in intramurals the A. T. O. ' s took a stand. Last year they had teams in any quarter ' s sport; this r- they have participated in most of h rcompetitions and placed well in ma y: " JJ = [The official colors are blue and gold, e fraternity flower is the white tea utstandingmenare: Walter Appel — Silver and Cold, Colorado Engineer, Sigma Pi Sigma, House Manager of his fraternity, Coloradan, A.S.C.E. ; Jim Barber — Alpha Epsilon Delta, and Silver and Cold; and Jo Romano — voted all intramural football, all conference base Dodo. . h: r rw vi V HA4?0LD PiOFFMAN WILLIAM CURTI WALTER APPB JO resident i r tee-President Treasurer Secretary 313 • 314 ■• - ii Top row: Allen, Brotzman, Burger, Curlee, Door, Dudgeon, Dungan, Fenner Second row: Gardiner, Hanna, Hart, Holmes, Hover, Karpf, Kinkade, Know les Third row: Liggett, List, Lyddon, MacCracken, Morck, Morrlsonu ' HemrerU Paddoc Bottom row: Peugh, Pipkin, Robbins, Schwind, Secor, Summer ' ' i ' I eta Theta Pi John Berry, ' 44 Donald Brotzman, ' 43 James Burger, ' 44 . Richard Cheek, ' 44 Autrey Croke, ' 44 Wayne Curlee, ' 42 . Thomas Doar, ' 44 Robert Doll, ' 42 . Richard Dudgeon, ' 43 Tschudy Dungan j Stephen Everist, ' 44 A ' . Sioux City .7 Robert Fenner, ' 43 Frank Gardiner, ' 44 John Griffith, ' Reed Honnon, Louis Hort, ' 44 William Heqth, Bruce Holrrjes, Robert Ho ' iver, Coloradi Smith, Arkansas Merino, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Omaha, Nebraska Denver, Colorado Sterling, Colorado ft chmond, Wisconsin Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Bortlesville, Oklahoma Iowa Evonston, Illinois Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Greeley, Colorado Webster Grove, Missouri ttutchinson, Kans i nverTColorado John Kinkade, ' 44 Robert Knowles, ' 43 . . — r . ,-.. ' jbteriing, John T. Liggett, ' 43 i.; Pueblo, Colorado William Light, ' 43 ._ Boulder, Colorado Alvin List, ' 42 . -. . . . Schenectady, New York Richard MacCracken, ' 44 . -._ . . .ji Denver, Colorado Lawrence Mack, ' 42 . . — ' " . . . ' ' Pueblo, Colorado Leonard Morrison, ' 42 ... " " ... Denver, Colorado John Moyers, ' 42 .,.. ._ . Denver, Colorado John O ' Brien, ' 44 .-r — } ' — : " p -. ] — r Council Bluffs, Iowa £- Boulder, Colorado r . Brush, Colorado n PLEDGES William Paddock, ' 43 William Paynter, ' 42 William Schulte, ' 43 William Secor, ' 4 James Summer, ' 42— Ira Tanner, ' 42 Donald Thies, ' 44 Thaddeus Walker, ' 42 Richord Webe i ' 4 " Dole Wolavi .1 . Denver, Colorado Longmont, Colorado Denver, Coloradi Boulder, Colorado reat Bend, Kansas Casper, Wyoming Denver, Colorado pvelond, Coloradi Roger ( o»:, ' 42 A(otseka, Illinois Mark l-ranf)Q,X45 .. . . --.._. David HertdersVi, ' 45 .-rA • Lee Johnson, ' 44 . ' vc . Charles Korpf, ' 43 . . .N ■Brne»JJemp, ' 5L_ . . . " i A Tfiornas l Wf itfbtrr U = 1 Om aha, Nebraska Palo Alto, California Kansas City, Missouri Lovelond, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Deriver, Colorado Gr jeelfty, Colorodo A(atseka, lllinofs San Diie , Califoriiifa Gr fey, Colorado Pueblo, Colorodo i Nebraska ' j Colorado Wyoming Frederick Kohler, ' 45 Denver, Colorodo Preston Uee, ' 45 . ' Denver, Colorado John Lyddon, ' 43 Kansas City, Missouri Carl Morck, ' 45 Algona, Iowa Neil Norgren, ' 45 Denver, Co ' orado Robert Peugh, ' 44 Hutchinson, Kansas Bruce Pipkin, ' 45 Eastland, Texas Lee Robbins, ' 44 ... Greeley, Colorado John Schwind, ' 44 Davenport, Iowa William Simons, ' 45 Las Animas, Colorado Kirk Stratton, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Richard Toops, ' 44 Denver, Colorado H. Ulric Woggener Denver, Colorado Jomcs Wolker, ' 45 Casper, Wyoming ' . I .JS Beta Theta Pi ' h Beta T neta Pis will proudly show any guest th Ts ewly-decorated living SOnf with the (© leather, furniture. The house is in good shape, probably be- cause the Betas used the energy they _ would otherwise have spent in water ' = fights from the second floor windows, c- JQ " ln t h e intramural football cham- fjf ' onsW p.y - ' ' , X ' ' Mrs. Edyth C eN the Beta house- mother and although this is only her sec- ond year as such she is already referred to as " keen " by the boys. ) J Each year on C. U. Day, the Betas have a Tug-0-War with the Chi Psis and a rotten egg fight with the Phi Delts. How these contests come out is of no consequence, for every year they are entered into with the same en- thusiasm | " %j i The official coldrs of the fraternity are pink and blue. The fratecnJty flower is the rose. F Leading Beta men are: John Allen — President Inter-Fraternity Council, President of A.I.E.E., Tau Beta Pi, Sumalia, Eta Kappa Nu; Bob Doll — Varsity Basketball for three years, All- American basketball; Bill Paddock — Coloradan, Silver and Cold, Ski Team; and Bud List — Engine Ball Committee, Varsity Swimming Team. 5 i -Z-Li OFFICERS JOHN ALLEN .....,,.,... Pres LEONARD MORRISON WILLIAM B. PAYNTER ROBERT FENNER WAYNE CURLEE JOHN MOYERS f FACULTY MEMBERS- LEO ASP IN WALL ROBERT L. STEARNS FREDERIC STORKE ' RANK H. WOLCOTT dent Vice-President . Treasurer - Secretary Recorder Sergeant-at-Arms 315 • IflSl ft ft Top row: R. Antonides, W. Antonides, Argall, Baker, Bardwell Brown, Flower, Ben Brown, Douden, Gromer, Harpej Second row: Hays, Harvey, Hicks, H. Holmes, L. Holmes, Jacobson, Jensen, Johnson, Jones, KIndel Third row: Latcham, Lloyd, Mattson, McCarty, McCusker, Moon, Myers, Nicola, J. Patterson, R. Patterson Fourth row: Ricketson, Rupp, Rushton r Sherr t. Sto vnl | , Studeboker, Vq n Arsdnle " HJiS t Walker " " Bottom row: Wenner, Whjtgker y il l l a m s, Wu l fH, D. Yuui i g, R. Y a u ng William Argall, ' 4 Elbert Baker, ' 43 Dona I Clow, ' 43 Paul A " -Pouden, Jr John Gfotner, ' 43 Stanley Hammond, Jomps Harpel, ' 43 Fi nV Hays, ' 43 Richard Hicks, ' 43 HarletgVi Holmes, Douglos Howry, ' 4 Olaf Jacobson, ' 4. Phillip Jensen, Reed Johnson, Dunbar Jones, ' ' Aiiom Kindel (ffiTPS Lodgc nver, Colorado Sarjto Ano, California Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Etjglewood, Colorado Denver, Colorad x Denver, Colorodo Denver, Colorado Littleton, Colorado Denver, Colorodo Denver, Colori Meeker, Colorai Littleton, Color ' Wichita, Kqn: Denver, CoTora ' , Colorado , Colorado Kenneth Lloyd, ' 44 Lloyd Mattson, ' 44 Tom Moon, ' 44 Maurice Reilly, ' 44 Frank Richards, ' 44 George Rupp, ' 43 Cloy Shelton, ' 42 . Bruce Tidwell, ' 44 Wayne Von Arsdale, Charles Von Sickle, Williom Wafer, ' 4i Jbhn Walker, ' 43 Lee Wenner, ' 42 Edward Whi taker, John Williams, ' 4 ' . Robert Wolfe, ' 431 Osgood Young, ' 4 I Reif Young, ' 42 PLEDGES istdwh; C Omaha, Nebraska Denver, Colorado Matador, Texas penver, Coloraop ,Pueblo, Colorado, r, Coloradgl nye)»ivGQ|2i:( .[ vCo oro Ben Bril ' 45 A L|y • (-■ — s ' -Z . » v.r8«jver, Coiorado , JohrxJ2oxn8S ONV J D . . Jt ps» Denver CoJ,£radcu--5 I nrrytUnwpr M jSVC - ,_ . . Denvei7Color o Leslie GayIord 45Ni i — V - . Boulder, Colorado Clayton HorvdW ' 45 .... Denver, Colorado Lee Holmes, ' 45 Littleton, Colorado Richard Lonz, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Alston M, McCarty, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Dick McCusker, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Richard Merrill, ' 45 Sioux City, Iowa jiAdyfield, Kentucky penver, CoIorddiJT J ' ueblo, Coloradol Penver, Colorado!, Denver, Colorad»-- ©enver, ColoradtT " . Elgin, Illinois FcirfCollins, Colorado ' (Denver, Colorado ' Penver, Colorado penver, Colorado ' Denver, Colorado ' m 1 Colorotte- enver, Cotoraifc Colorodo- 17-C-ol o r ado Howard Myers, ' 41 6«b Nicola, ' 45. Revert PaUepter T ' Jpmes Patterson, ' 45 Frank Ricketson, ' 45 . . . V ' . . Denver, Colorado Arthur Rushton, ' 45 Omaha, Nebraska William Sole, ' 45 Denver, Colorado William Sherret, ' 45 La Grange, Illinois Robert Stovall, ' 45 Denver, Colorado James Studebaker, ' 45 Denver, Colorodo John Woodruff, ' 45 Penver, Colorado William Young, ' 45 Payton, Ohio 316 Chi Psi The Chi Psis are different. They do not have a housemother, they have Venetian blinds in all their windows, and they do not live in a house — they live in a Lodge. It seems that the first chapter of this fraternity was founded at a college where fraternities were banned, so the members took as their home and meeting place a hunting lodge off in the woods. Since that time all Chi Psis live in " Lawdges " . Because the Lodge is across the street from the Beta house, the Chi Psis and Betas have water fights all year round, but to prove they are still friends they hold anoint beer-busr or spring. . Tb ' A,y63r the nr»0(Slf ' successful dance given by the Chf] s|s]j;;Vf|s tl[ieir fall for- mal, the " Oriental Dance. ' ' As is the " custom, the Seniors were dumped into 4h fermn ftt Ui t spring, . ' " a rman pity are purple and gold. j pro rjiiinent amongjjthjp flay Sfiel ton — Dance K lanagi Commissions, Sumalia, Prom Rex Young — President Ski Club, AJ .E. ; Reed Johnson — Coloradan photo raphic editor. Phi Epsilon Phi, Alph Epsilon Delta; and Kenny Lloyd — Little Theater, Phi Ep PKi r; (j:k j ntrami r; l ; Top row: Bamett, Blair, Campbell, Cheney, Dobson, Doyle Second row: EIzi, Giboney, Guy, Hanseri, Hgnsoo Xirk_ ' ' ' Bottom row: Lewis, Loose, Shelton, Ward Delt Robert C. Bar! Bryson P. Bla William A. Camj Donald R. Doyle, ' 44 George O. EIzi, ' 4 Maurice W. Cib ey. z V Hansen, ' ' SamJeT cFnla!3 44 " Frank Carey, ' 43 Thomas Cheney, ' 45 Lynn Dobson, ' 45 . Reno, Nevada der, Colorado t Spgs.AColo. ilman, Colbrado Erie, Colorado Hayden, Coloradi .Aurora, Coloradi Leonard J. Loose ' 42 Ead. J. Shelton. " 43: enver, Colorado Pueblo, Colorado . Craig, Colorado Greeley, Colorado S ' ' %- Ro bert Guy, ' 45 Kevin Rothrock, ' 44 i.lliam Sween " 44 Seibert, Colorado Stoneham, Colorado Boulder, Colorado — f • 318 Delta ' Siqrha Phi D There are two traditional dances .which the members of Delta Sigma Phi hold each year. One is the winter formal, nd is called the " Carnation Ball " in onor of the fraternity flower. The other ance is in spring quarter, at which time the Delta Sigs don sailor suits for heir Sailor ' s Ball. Both of these dances re given by DeJta Sig.chmpt 3ll,over the country.:: k 5 A I NvT Mrs. C. D. Spence has been the Delta Sigma Phi housemother since 1935. The boys are truly proud that she may wear a Delta Sig pin. ' ] The activity calendar for fre rater- nity is kept full by radio dances, intra- murals, and impressive formals. The official colors of this fraternity ire white and Nile green. The fraternity flower is the white carnation, elta Sigma Phi is active in social and extra-curricular activities. Among the most outstanding men are Bill Ward — Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Epsilon Phi, En- gineer ' s Ball Committee; Bill Campbell — Inter-Fraternity Council, Delta Alpha Psi gnd Business School Honors Group. OFFICERS wl ' ti f, MAURICE W. CI BONEY . CEORCE O. ELZI . I l C- WILLIAM C. WARDf rj. FACULTY MEMBERS ' i . President yice-President Secretary Treasurer •r CHARLES R. BITTER ULIAN M. BLAIR BARTLETT T. DEWEY HAROLD A. HOFFMEISTER CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON DAVID W. O ' DAY WALTER C. TOEPELMAN ny I — ' — 319 E2Si; Top row: Aldendifer, Barris, Bennett, Bennion, Bigelow, Boothby, Bowman, Busby, Corr, Carroll, Coburn Second row: Crandall, Crosswhite, Denig, Crowe, Eckles, English, Fassett, French, Gustavson, Hogg, Hamilton Third row: Hawley, Heuston, Hiester, D. Hill, Hockensmith, Hofmann, Hughes, Hunzeker, Inman, Kisler, Koogle Fourth row: Le , Lockard, Lyrin, Martin, Mathews, McCormick, McMillin, Merrill, Mertz, Moody Nelson, Oliver, Raife, Sandhouse, Shattij ;k, Stevens, Tobin, Tripp - Wehrii, W. Wehrii, Whipyfe, Winters Delt JcuVies dehrS f a2 . Lincoln, Illinois Don Barris, AZ " . . Denver, Colorado Donn Bennett Ben Benniori, ' 4 Dexter BoNvmqn, L. MWo Bi p J ' 4 , Richard Chn5tV her Alan Coburn, ' - 3 John Crandall, ' 44 Stanley Crowe, M2 George Denig, ' 44 tmU. Fasaett, ' 42 i Kej-n Hogg, ' 42 7y JoeHowley, ' 40 . |(itIiam Heustoii-r43 Robert Hiester, - t4 . Richard Hill, ' 43 . Fronk Hockensmith, ' •William H( fmann K. K.Bigfelow, ' 44 fftObert Bigelow. ' 4 iB jrton Boothb; . ROyce Bowers. ' 4 Ri bert Corr, ' 44_-. (Wdrge Carroll, ' 44 Lutfier Crosswhito falo. South Dakota Boulder, Colorodo Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Boulder, Gotpijado b|eadwood, SouthiDokota Fort Collins,lCJolt|-ado Amarillq, Jexos Fort Collins,iC li ado Monte Vista, ' CSIorado ' — r : . Park Ridge, fllmois Trinidad, Colorado Trinidad, Colorado Boulder, C6to ado Chicago, Illinois le, QKIah oma oseJ Cole rodo •RichoKlEcltle: Englli Jock hughes, ' 44 William Kisler, ' 44 — ttewellyn Lewis, ' Vern Lockard, ' 4 William McCormick, McMi((«v 2 Richard MernltT 44 Robert Mertz, ' 40 Roberf Nagoda,; M4 iLloyd Olnver, ' 4 Paul Ri i, ' 42 Charles Sandhouse, ' 40 Rodney Stevens, ' 42 Jack Tobin, ' 44 . Leonard Tripp, . ' 43 Robert MoultonVote, ' 40 WiUiam Wehrl Montrose, Colorado . Denver, ColotudO " ! . Pueblo, ColorSQo ' St. Francis, Kansas ' ' 42 . . .1 . . Emden, Illinois Denver, Colorado i 320 o, Texas . Colorado Gherokeej I owe Denver, Co brado .-Denver, Cotorado Crown Point, Indiana . Sterling, Cotorocta __ _ onte Vista, Colorado Morion Eng lsiv ' H , Z . - " XS -l. ' 3reeley, Colorado Robert French, ' 44NJ y . . Ziw--7 ' o;i di City, South Dakota Russell Gustavson, ' 4fr-i . . . - ■ ■ Boulder, Colorado Charles Homilton, ' 44 1 . . " Denver, Colorado Robert Hunzeker, ' 45 ' lll v- ■ • ■ ■ Stratford, Connecticut Donold Hill, ' 44 . . . . " - Greeley, Colorado Donald Inmon, ' 45 ... Boulder, Colorado Keith Koogle, ' 45 . . :r-S tixer, Colorado PLEDO Vl ' olorado Springs, Colorado . Trinidad, Colorode— Chicago, 1 1 1 incf T T " Greeley, Colorajd? | SimsburV, Connecticut . Trinidad, ColoracU ,(_Sterling, Colorodo Y teoulder, Colorado Fort Collins, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado Casper, VVyoming Jomes Lynn, ' 45 ' William Martin . ' ■ WilliarTr ' Mathew; - rthur Moocff - ' ■ ohn Nau, ' 4 Pout Nelsoo John Roife, ' 44 Myrno Richey, 5 Chester Riley, ' 45 " , _ Robert Shattuck, ' 44«:_ , Lennie Smith, ' 45 V ■ Sy. , Boulder, Coioroolo V— Htghlond Park, Ulirrois . Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado St. Froncis, Kansas Winr etka, Illinois Trinidad, Colorado EsthervillG, Iowa Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Shenandoah, Iowa James Woddell, ' 45 • . • . Denver, Colorado Robert Wehrii, ' 45 Casper, Wyoming James Whipple, ' 44 Canon City, Colorado Kenneth White, ' 45 Fort Collins, Colorado Richard Winters ' 44 Tulsa, Oklahoma Delta Tau Delta The Delta Tau Delta fraternity was the first fraternity at the University of Colorado. It completes its fifty-ninth year here this year. . J j I With the house all shined up and new desks and dressers put in all the rooms, Mrs. C. H. Ladd and the Del ts were hosts at a convention. The Delta Tau Delta Western Division Conference was held here in Boulder the middle of winter quarter. During the five-day conference the Deits gave much attention to the problems of national defense. The official colors are purple, white, and gold. The fraternity flower is the pansy. ' Prominent Delts include Lloyd Oliver — Chapter President, President of the " C " Club, Varsity football, and Business School Board member; Vern Lockard — Chapter Vice-President, A.S.U.C. Presi- dent, Varsity football; Rod Stevens — Chapter Secretary, Little Theater; and Dick Christopher — Chapter Corre- sponding Secretary, Little Theater, Busi- ness School Social Chairman, Delta Sigma Pi. I {11! OFFICERS LLOYD OLIVER President VERN LOCKARD Vice-President ROBERT MOULTON VOTE Treasurer % FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. ECKHARDT VAL B. FISCHER GEORGE S. LESSER LOUIS O.QU AM l| Fy ROBERT RATHBURN H ' :t W. O. THOMPSON " 7 321 jiipitii i J Bk jpHb Top row: Bristol, Crane, DeTarr, Finley, Greenwood, P. Hansen, Hodge, Hyder Second row: McCobe, McElroy, Norbont, Ozment, Quimby, Roche, Schuh, E. Seidensticker Third row: W. Seidensticker, Sloon, Smith, Sullivan, Tappan, Teasdale, Ulstrom, Vensin Bottom row: Wagner, White, Wolf, Woodworth, Zarno KapPaSi3iTi¥ -j:. w -- i ACTIVES Dale Bristol, ' 43 . . ,William Crane, ' 44, oe Finley, ' 44 . V Barry Greenwood, ' 42 . Paul Hansen, Jr., ' 44 Thomas W. Hedgecock, Jerry Hodge, ' 44 Hugh Hyder. ' 43 . . 44 Custer, South Dakota Denver, Colorado Wheatridge, Colorado . Yampa, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Robert T. McCabe, ' 44 James McElroy, ' 43 . Emerson Ozment, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Orlando, Florida Wheatridge, Colorado Dan Roche, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Ed Seidensticker, ' 42 Castle Rock, Colorado William Seidensticker, ' 42, Castle Rock Colorado Jack Sloan, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Bret Kelley, ' 44 Pueblo, Colorado Charles Tappan, ' 44 Leo A. Wagner, ' 43 Pueblo, Colorado Denver, Colorado Stuart MacDonald, ' 42 bhn Bebee, ' 45 . William Black, ' 44 ' Tank Day, ) ' r.,f 44 " Rob Roy DeT rr, Tom Ford, ' 45 ' . . ■ " -i-Walter W. Melvini Charles Miller, ' 43|. Albert Norbont, ' 44 John Quimby, f44 Duerr H. Sch Pueblo, Colorado J ' inM ndependence, Colorado Boulder, Colorado . Edgewater, Colorado Wellsville, Kansas Kemmerer, Wyoming 322 V Sr • ' " " fi ' Pueblo, Colorado Ladewood, Ohio Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Curdon Smith, Jr., ' 45 John Mitchel Sullivan, jay Teasdale, ' 45 Leiand Ulstrom, ' 45 Raymond Vensin, ' 45 Wilbur White, ' 45 . Richard M. Wicks, ' 45 Robert Wolf. ' 45 . Robert Zarno. ' 44 Elgin benve Alamosa. Colorado Denver. Colorado Boulder. Colorado Alamosa. Colorado Alamosa, Colorado Boulder. Colorado Denver. Colorado f linoisi , • - Kappa Sigma Av,N-The big house behind the moat is the beautiful " home for nine months " for the members of Kappa Sigma. The Housemother ' s Club this year gave the boys new beds. For such a big house the boys chose as their housemother Mrs. Ruth S. Parish, the tiniest housemother on4heJiill. „ x ! y One of the favdrrte d tice ' s held by any " fraternity is the " Out West " dance given every winter by the Kappa Sigs. The display case is richer this year by two cups: the bowling cup, and the Phi Epsilon Phi cup for the best skit at the Buff Fest last spring. Scarlet, green, and white are the of- ficial colors, and the lily of the valley is the flower. Some of the more outstanding Kappa Sigs are: Ed Seidensticker — Phi Beta Kappa, Associate Editor of Coloradan, Feature Editor of Silver and Cold, House Manager of his fraternity. Dodo; Dan Roche — Vice-President Phi Epsilon Phi, Scimitar, Intramurals; Hugh Hyder, Jim McElroy, and Barry Greenwood, all in intramural sports. Barry was placed on the all-intramural basketball team. , OFFICERS JAMES McELROY y ! President BARRY GREENWOOD . . . . . Vic -President ? " ' ■•■- JACK SLOAN y; EDWARD SEIDENSTICKERXT j::; . FACULTY MEMBERS w r DR. LAWRENCE HOLDEN ( CLIFFORD G. HOUSTON jj ' yDON C. SOWERS Cf WILLIS UNDERWOOD HOMER C. WASHBURN Secretary Treasurer -J t Ki::: 323 ■fs wfi a 42 Bnl Barbour; ' 43 Harry Beerbohm, ' 44 Harry Claussen, Law Wallace deBeque, ' 43 Harry Denton, ' 42 . Robert Downing, ' 42 Wilson Emery, ' 42 Earl Fauber, ' 43 . . Ellis Gilchrist, ' 42 . Joseph Could, ' 43 Benjamin Griffith, John Haley. ' 42 . George Haney, ' 44 Edward Horan, ' 44 Richard Hutton, ' 43 William Hyde, ' 42 . Wathan James, ' 44 Leroy Johnson, ' 4, N f Henry Bosco, ' 44 Paul Briggs, ' 45 Howard Bunger, ' 43 Thomas Cole, ' 45 Richard Collins, ' 43 John Davis, ' 43 ■m ■ Evans ton ' 1 1! i hoi s f Topeka, Kansas Carbondale, Colorado Carbondale, Colorado Springfield, Missouri . Durango, Colorado . Findlay, Ohio Montrose, Colorado Silver City, New Mexico Watertown, New York Durango, Colorado Syracuse, New York Denver, Colorado Clenwood Springs, Colo. Saiida, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Longmont, Colorado iv, .y W ' ' ■■■ ' ' --T ' w Tow row: Barbour, Beerbohm, Bosco, Bunger, Cole, Collins, Davis, Debeque, Denton, Downing Second row: W. Emery, Erickson, Fauber, Gilchrist, Grey, Griffith, Holey, Honey, Horan, Hull ■ ■ Third row: Hutton, Hyde, Jomes, D. Johnson, L. Johnson, Kiddoo, Kramer, Krapp, LeVeque, LenzinI Fourth row: Lincoln, Lowe, Maier, Maloop, McConn, McCornack, Norris, f rjce, Shannon Bottom row: Speck, Stahmer, Thome, Vagneur, Wilemon, Wood Phi Delta Donald Kramer, 44. Jack Landrum, ' 43 j. I Maywood; ItTiiribis rj Sterling, Colorado Walsenburg, Colorado Boulder, Colorado . Denver, Colorado -: — Grand Junction, Colorado . Longmont, Colorado Dolores, Colorado:;:: Michael Lenzini, ' 43 . William LeVeque. ' 44 Atwell Lincoln, ' 44 — ; John Lowe, ' 42 Jack Maier, ' 42 John Man ley, ' 43 . y Glenn McCann. ' 44 , ; - Carbondale, Colorado ' Richard McCornack, ' 44 . . Elgin, Illinois,, Merlin Mills, ' 43 . . , .:. ._ Boulder, Coloradoil| Cus Shannon, ' 44 . . Las Animas, ColoradfiT Peter Thome, ' 44 . Clenwood Springs, Colorado Clifford Vagneur, ' 43 . . . Aspen, Colorado Guy Walk, ' 44 Grand Junction, Colorado Edgar Wileman. ' 44 Glendale, California Winston Wood, ' 43 . Tyronza. A rkansas I Glenwood Springs, Colorado Grand Junction, Colorado Diablo Heights, Canal Zone " ., . Denver, Colorado Garden City, Kansas Fort Lyon, Colorado John Dean, ' 45 . Los Animas, Colorado Jack Emery, ' 44 Colorado Springs, Colorado I) • -W- Dean Ericksen, Richard Groy, Eugene Hubboi Richard Hull, ' 44 • 324 ' 45 . ird, ' ,411 . A Stogx Falls, South Dakota J, . Denver, Colorado ,e wood Springs, Colorado Omaha, Nebraska PLEDGES Donald Johnson, ' 45 Mauntel Johnson, Bill Kiddoo, ' 44 . John Kropf, ' 45 George Maloof, ' 45 Lynn Nelson, ' 45 Kip Norris, ' 44 . Max Ostrander, ' 45 Richard Speck, ' 45 . Jerry Stahmer, ' 45 Paul .,M5 . Oak Park, Illinois Alvo, OklahonrMJ - . Jay, Illinois _it Bank, Montana egas. New Mexico . Eagle, Colorado Abdington, Illinois) ; . Boulder, Colorado McPhee, Colorado Maywood, Illinois, V. Boulder, Colorado! - ' W V W ,J ( 7 Phi Delfa Theta The boys of Phi Delta Theta came back from Christmas vacation to learn that Karl, the fraternity mascot for three years, was gone. Karl was well- known on the canripus as a liyely Ijttle _ " just dog. " . p y f TThis fall the Phi Delts had such strong golf teams that the intramural finals found two Phi Delt teams playing each other for the school championship. The fraternity came out first also in the ten- nis doubles, i I e J The Phi Delts have a yen for dressing in jeans and boots, hiring a band, and calling the evening the " Woodchopper ' s Ball. " This dance is held fvery fall quarter. j With Mrs. Louise Bell, housemother, cheering from the sidelines, the Phi Delts beat the Betas in the annual Phi Delt-Beta rotten egg fight. The official colors of this fraternity are azure and argent. The official fra- ternity flower is the white carnation. Outstanding Phi Delts on the campus are Cus Shannon — All-conference foot- ball, Scimitar; Harry Beerbohm — Presi- dent of the Sophomore class, Intra- murals, Scimitar, Dodo; Bud Griffith — Secretary of Combined Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Alpha lota. Pi Mu Epsilon; and Perry Ives — Coloradan photographer. OFFICERS . . . President ilf ' . Vice-President ' . " Q .■ ■ ■ Secretary ELLIS GILCHRIST WILLIAM HYDE . RICHARD HUTTON ROBERT DOWNING . _. . ■ !• • • ■ Treasurer WILLIAM BARBOUR llt . .n . " . ' ' . . Historian « - ■ J W ' FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN MAURICE H. REES . FRANK POTTS 325 • 326 ■HP ' IHHIHMiK Mi . O fn r-) O f r-J Top row: Belcher, Bessee, Brandt, Christmon, Cox, J. Creaghe, L. Creaghe, Crowder, Davies, Decker, Dumm Second row: Egbert, Ephland, Fitzgerald, Franklin, Grey, Hagerty, Heppes, Hickman, Ed Humphreys, J. Humphreys, Irwjn Third row: Jones, Kirchner, Macey, Martin, Mason, McBride, McCammon, McCleary, Mclnnis, Melton, Milter " — ' i Fourth row: Newman, Pell, Perry, B. Phillips, J. Phillips, Pietenpol, Pratt, Price, Jim Rov, John Rav ' i Fifth row: Rockwell, Rudolph, Sayre, Shokeshaft, Smith, Stephens, C. Strain, D. Strotfv- Bottom row:. E. Stroin, Tempest, Todd, Vining, Word, Winegordner Bob Bessee, ' 43 Bob Bonham, ' 40 Law Dick Boyle, ' 42 . Tom Brinton, ' 42 . B. G. Cox, ' 43 Jack Creaghe, ' 43 Lorry Creaghe, M2 Bob Decker, ' 42 Jtm Dumm, ' 44 Git Egbert, ' 43 . . ' . Russ Ephland, ' 43 . Jack FJnIoyson, ' 43 Bernard Fitzgerald, ' 43 Bob Gotes, ' 39 Low John Geiger, ' 41 Dick Gray, ' 43 Jim Hickman, ' 42 Ed Humphries, ' 44 Jim trwin, ' 43 Kenneth Jones, ' 44 Bob Kirchner, ' 43 Bruce McBride, ' 44 Ray McCleary, ' 43 Bob McCluskey, ' 43 DartMacey, ' 42 George Mason, ' 42 hi GaffiffiTOeltJ T -v C ACTIVES N-IL L ! Denver, Goto rado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . Denver. Colorado Btllings, Montana Lamar, Colorado . Lamar, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado , Dighton, Kansas Billings, Montana Omaha, Nebraska Denver, Colorado Denver, Coorado La Junta, Colorado Sheridan, Wyoming Boulder, Colorado Raton, New Mexico Casper, Wyoming Denver, Co ' orodo Topeka, Kansas Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado La Junta, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado G Ross Miller, ' 43 . — . — r—. — . -,- ' . . . — -Denver, Colorado Dick Newman, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Horry Perry, ' 44 Topeka, Kansas Jack Phillips, ' 43 _ Denver, Colorado Bud Pietenpol, ' 43 - " .-— T- -. T — . - . . .i Boulder, Colorado Glenn Pratt, ' 44 -» u_. — ■— ■ J ... J Boulder, Colorado Ed Price, ' 42 . —. — , r — ■ — — » I . . . . ' La Gronge, Illinois Norman Rockwell, ' 42 Al Rogers, ' 43 Warren Rossman, ' 43 ,» Rowe Rudolph, ' 43 Don Rymer, ' 44 Bill Sockmann, ' 41 Low John Sayre, ' 43 . j_(. Dick Shokeshaft, ' 43 Paul Stephens, ' 43 . Denver, Colorado . . Honolulu, T. H. . ; . Denver, Colorado . I . Denver, Colorado Moplewood, New Jersey . ' . Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Topeka, Kansas Topeka, Kansas Jack Stirling, ' 44 ■ ■ . .1 . Denver, Colorado Carl Strain, ' 42 - . . . . -V. . : ' — g. . I . Lamar, Colorado Dean Stroin . ' 43-- Earl Strain, ' 41 Don Tempest, ' 43 Bob Van Schaack, ' 44 Howard Viney, ' 42 Denvei Bob Vining, ' 43 ..... Pueblo Bob Ward, ' 42 Tom Woodruff, ' 42 i J. SKeldon ffrandr, U4 . ' . Jim Brennan, ' 43 Jim Christmari, ' 45 . George Crowder, ' 45 . Bob Davies, ' 45 . . . Bob Dee, ' 44 Walter Franklin, Jr., ' 45 Bob Fullerton, ' 45 John Giberson, ' 45 . . Roy Hagerty, ' 45 Bob Heppes, ' 44 Bill Houlton, ' 45 . . • Jess Humphries, ' 45 . " S,... .y,. SV . . .. Norlin Jankovsky, ' 44 " r -.; - . . A: - : ' ■[ ryv? - ■ PLEDGES . 1 . Pueblo, Colorado Boulder, Colorodo Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Boulder, Colorado Brooklyn, New York Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado, La Grange, Illinois . Denver, Colorado La Junto, Colorado Denver, Colorado : :.- Lo Junto, Colorado Lamar, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorodo Colorado Colorado Omaha, Nebraska La Junto, Colorodo Bob McCommon, MS .... . . . . Denver, Colorado Kohler Mclnnis, ' 45 Evanston, Illinois Charles Martin, ' 45 . . . . . U — .- .... Denver, Colorodo Joe Melton, ' 45 . . T t — » - . . . . Kansas City, Missouri Bob Nichols, ' 45 . J , " .. ' Denver, Colorado Jim Pell, ' 45 ■ . . Honolulu, T. H. Bob Phillips, ' 45 . Denver, Colorado Jim Ray, ' 45 . Denver, Colorado John Ray, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Tupper Smith, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Bob Tipton, ' 45 Denver, Colorado John Todd, ' 45 . Pueblo, Colorado Woymon Walker, ' 45 ., Worland, Wyoming Leonard Wigton, ' 45 Al Winegordner, ' 45 Horry Zimmerhockel, ' 45 .. Denver, Colorodo Denver, Colorado penver, Colorado PhiG amma Delt. 5- The boys from " Fort Cam " occupy a unique position near the campus. Short distances to the various buildings on the campus make it a relatively simple mat- ter for the late-risers to rnake their eight o ' clocks. ' N iThe Dog and Badger fight between their neighbor Sig Ep pledges and the Fiji pledges is a traditional yearly oc- currence and does much toward keeping the neighbors on amiable terms. rX The Phi Cams this last year have won recognition and cups in almost every field. Q V .|| , i£s ]) - The national flower is the ' pul ' ple " clematis. The color of the fraternity is rpyal purple. " " . - «:: This year marks the 30th year of the existenceof theFijison thecampus. Fol- lowing the examples of previous years, the Phi Cams again have their share of representatives in various campus activ- ities. Outstanding among these are: Norm Rockwell — Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Heart and Dagger, A.S.U.C. Com- mission, and President of the Senior Class; Paul McClung — All- conference football and baseball player; Jim Hick- man — Business Manager of the Silver and Cold; and Bob Decker — A.S.U.C. Commission and Sumalia. NORMAN ROCKWELL TOM B R I NTON=I=zr BOB DECKER . LARRY CREACHE DON TEMPEST . . . . i Z T ' y " - i! . ![ V President Recording Secretary House Manager Historian Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS STUART CUTHBERTSON DR. GEORGE NORLIN WALTER B. FRANKLIN CHARLES F. POE RUSSELL D. GEORGE LESLIE F. ROBBINS KARL K. HULLEY DR. F. R. SPENCER 327 • • 328 Top row: Allum, Applegate, Bauer, Beers, Bridgens, Brower, Chambers, Cohenour Second row: L. Dieter, W. Dieter, Dobbs, Ernst, Garretson, Halback, Hopper, Kincaid Third row: Martin, Morrow, Mueller, Nelson, H. Parker, J. Parker, Prendergast, Remington Bottom row: Sisson, W. Thomas, Watson, Weaver, Wright i -Zi Charles Attum Gerald Bauer, ' 42 Jl Burton Beers, ' 44 j Robert Q. Bekins, ' Al ' . James Bridgens, ' 44 Bruce Brower, ' 43 . William Cohenour, ' 43 William Dobbs, ' 43 . . Walter Garretson, ' 42 Ben Gillett, ' 42 . . . William Halback. ' 42 William Kincaid, ' 42 ? . Lealand Knapp, ' 43 Phi Kao Psi a. FT-r u ' ' app ACTIVES -.7 - m. Johristowh, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Highland Park, Illinois Dallas, Texas Kansas City, Kansas zl . |[. Dayton, Ohio Albuquerque, N. M. Louviers, Colorado Des Moines, Iowa Santa Fe, New Mexico . Dallas, Texas . La Veta, Colorado Lysite, Wyoming John Morrow, ' 44 . Richmond Heights, Missouri Edward Mueller, ' 44 . . Hot Springs, S. D. i " Powell, Wyoming ■ " Curango, Colorado r- Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Greeley, Colorado Colo. Springs, Colo. Newton, Kansas La Junta, Colorado Peoria, Illinois San Antonio, Texas La Junta, Colorado Paul Nelson, ' 43 . . S. Philip O ' Rourke, ' 42 .1;: . Howard Parker, ' 44 . John Parker, ' 42 . . Howard Piper, 43 . Edmund Prendergast, ' 42 Paul Schmidt, ' 42 . . Thomas Sisson, ' 43 Curtis Sommer, ' 42 William Thomas, ' 42 . George Wright, ' 43 . . =1 K (,■ PLEDGES Ted Abromski, ' 45 . . Fort Morgan, Colorado Stephen Applegate, ' 45 Robert Baroch, ' 45 . Wallace Chambers, ' 4 k l slie Dieter, ' 45 - . Yweslie Dieter, ' 45 . . James Ernst, ' 45 Richard Hopper. ' 45 Denver. Colorado . Denver, Colorado Rock Springs, Wyo. Denver. Colorado . Denver, Colorado Kirkwood. Missouri . ( Denver, Colorado Robert Martin, ' 43 Jack McClenny, ' 45 . Leason McCloud, ' 43 Vernon Remington, ' 45 Shelley Thomas, ' 44 Doane Watson, ' 44 Jack Weaver, ' 45 J Cheyenne. Wyoming . Newton, Kansas Castle Rock, Colorado . San Antonio, Texas Denver. Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado ' i Kappa Pji r The Phi Kappa Psis before moving into their new home, redecorated the downstairs, painted the house, and did a little landscaping. When all was in readiness the boys started the school year with a new house and a new housemother, Mrs. Esther Davidson. , Unfortunately the home-coming decor- ations caught on fire and burned the front of the house, but this was very shortly repaired. The mascot of the fraternity, " Chief, " a great Dane was poisoned this fall, so the boys are now without a mascot. In 1914 a railroad bell was presented to the Phi Psis which, being used to call the boys to meals, is sacred to them. It was " borrowed " by the Sigma Chis last year so this year the Phi Psis have it chained to the radiator. J The fraternity colors are cardinal red and hunter ' s green as exempi if ied by the fraternity flower, the jacqueminot rose. Outstanding men are: Paul Schmide — Basketball, President Delta Sigma Pi, President Lutherine Club; Burton Beers — Head electrician of Little Theater, Players Club, Varsity Swimming Team; Ed Prendergast — Campus Magician, Vice-President Newman Club; and Les Nelson — Coloradan Photographer, In- tramural, Dodo Staff. V OFFICERS i ) WILLIAM C. HALBACK . WALTER R. CARRETSON HOWARD A. PARKER . JOHN O. PARKER . . qjT . President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER f FRANK D. ALLEN ' 329 Robert Burlingame, ' 45 John Cladis, ' 44 4 enver, Colorado Norbert Cochran, ' 44 . . Ft. Morgan, Colorado Fred Fenger, ' 41 . Donovan Carehime, ' 42 Frank Levins, ' 44 . " Chicago, Illinois ' j en Pritchard, ' 43 vT Scotty Putman, ' 42 . j George Schade, ' 43c2c ' €)onald Walsh, ' 42 . Yuma, Colorado Los Angeles, California Frank Warren, ) ' 1 7 Fred Vendetti, ' 43i. Ardmore, Oklahoma Willoughby, Ohio Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Pueblo, Colorado PLEDGES James Hardy, ' 45 Honolulu, riawaii Gene Howard, ' 45 . Jj - Ordway, Colorado David Kyle, ' 45 i J: Brighton, Colorado • 330 _ -- — Vernon Lowery, ' 44 Kenneth Nevins, ' 45 Theodore Ranney, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Lamar, Colorado Chicago, Illinois , Phi KappaTau The Phi Kappa Taus have a sign which Mrs. Rose Owens, housemother, and the boys love to hang out. It reads T.G.I.F. and appears regularly every Friday morn- ing in front of the house. The Phi Taus have wonderful hay rides every fall done up in true farm style with hay and all. Their big dance is held in the spring. Last year it was a dinner dance held in the Phi Taus ' chapter house at Aggies. The winter formal was the Apache Dance, at which the mood was picked-up by all and the costumes were clever. ' ] The colors of the fraternity are Har- vard red and old gold. The fraternity flower is the carnation. — - — | || ■ Outstanding men in campus activities Allen Pritchard — Inter-Fraternity Council, Coloradan, Chairman Inter- Fraternity Prom; Frank Levins — Phi Epsilon Phi, Newman Club, Accountant on Coloradan; George Schade — Delta Sigma Pi, Coloradan, Intramurals. Vi OFFICERS |7|- I S, ALLEN PRITCHARD . . ._ :t0_. J ■ President FRANK V ARRBs r Vice-President DONALD WALSl4 . Treasurer GEORGE SCHODE . - . . House Manager MRS. ROSE OVy ENS Housemother FACULTY MEMBERS TKL ■ ' N. A. AGEPATUS V. ' ' ■ ' J ROBERT CRISPEN " " GERALD JOHNSON J 5 331 • Top row: Z. Berenbaum, A. Berenbeim, Berg, Blumberg, Boutscher, Breetwor, Dupler, Emeson Second row: Goldstein, Gordon, Hershey, Kadish, Karpel, Karsh, Lerner, Leventhal Third row: Levine, Melnick, Mosko, J. Pluss, N. Pluss, Quiot, Rosenberg, F. Sallman ' = - Bottom row: P. Saliman, Silver, Silverman, Trotsky, Tyor, Weinberger, Wolfson, Zelinger- " m z± ZeTTe Berenbaum Abe Berenbeim, ' 43 Ted Berg. ' 44 . . Ben Boutscher, ' 43 Paul Dupler, ' 43 Sid Emeson, ' 42 Stanley Emeson, ' 42 Gene Goalstone, ' 43 Gilbert Go ldstein, ' 42 Chester Cordon, ' 44 Arthur Hayutin, ' 43 Herbert Hershey, ' 43 Harvey Kadish, ' 42 Bertram Karpel, ' 44 CJ Frank Karsh, ' 43 . Jack Lerner, ' 42 Harold Leventhal, ' 43 Edward Levine, ' 43 Phi Sigma Delta A DenverTColorado Denver, Colorado Gary, Indiana Denver, Colorado Brooklyn, New York Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Alamosa, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado ES.« — MurVay Mellicker, ' 4 jay Melnick, ' 43 I -Marvin Mosko, ' 43 . Julisu Pluss, ' 43 Norman Pluss, ' 44 Harold Quiat, ' 42 Bernard Rosenberg, ' 42 Floyd Saliman, ' 43 . Paul Saliman, ' 43 . Edgar Seeman, ' 42 . Irving Shwayder, ' 44 William Silver, ' 42 . Morton Silverman, ' 44 Martin Trotsky, ' 42 . Joseph Tyor, ' 44 . . Alvin Weinberger, ' 42 Albe rt Wolfson, ' 43 Morris Zelinger, ' 44 ' S West . Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Greeley, Colorado Greeley, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . . Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado Hutchinson, Kansas Denver, Colorado Haven, Connecticut Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . Denver, Colorado .. EDCES 332 Nathan Blumberg, ' 44 Melvin Breetwor, ' 45 Stanley Cohen, ' 45 Oscar Finesilver, ' 45 George Fink, ' 45 Charles j. Leff, Denver, Colorado ' . Pueblo, Colorado Scottsbiuff, Nebraska Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Cheyenne, Wyoming Mervyn Oakner, ' 45 Morton Pepper, ' 45 Edward Shapiro, ' 45 Hal Trifon, " 45 . Ted Tyor, ' 45 . , Robert Well, ' 45 . Brighton, Colorado Denver, Colorado Houston, Texas Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado ver, Colorado Phi Siqma Delta Fall, 1941 , saw the passing of Romeo, big Saint Bernard mascot of Phi Sigma Delta fraternity. Now Big Boy is their Saint Bernard mascot. Their den is redecorated and they have new furniture on the first floor. The boys proudly introduce Mrs. L. Aber- crombie as their housemother. At a late-winter national convention last year, the C.U. chapter received the Brummer Cup for the outstanding chap- ter of Phi Sigma Delta. This year the boys are using the money it would cost to go to the convention to buy United States Defense Bonds. Official colors of the Phi Sig ' s are pur- ple and white. The fraternity flower is the violet. Outstanding on the campus are: Bernard Rosenberg — Debating, Vice- President of Intrafraternity Council, Delta Sigma Rho, Adelphi, International Relations, Phi Alpha Delta, President of his fraternity; Herbert Hershey — Alpha Epsilon Delta, Secretary, Silver and Gold, Pi Tau Sigma, Coloradan ; Al Wein- berger — Pi Gamma Mu, Oar and Chain, Phi Alpha; Frank Karsh — Sport Editor of Silverand Gold, Scimitar, Correspond- ing Secretary, Denver Post; Martin Trotsky — Varsity basketball, All-Con- ference baseball; and Harvey Kaddish — Secretary Sigma Delta Chi, Editor Dodo. -ry . OFFICERS BERNARD L. ROSENBERG FRANK KARSH . . . JOSEPH C. TYOR . . WILLIAM SILVER . I President Vice-President Secretary House Manager FACULTY SPONSORS DR. R. C. CUSTAVSON E. P. TOVAN I ■i} 333 • • 334 ik tSlk jiHi HHHHI Top row: Berwick, Bonner, Bradbury, Byrne, Claycomb, J. Condon, B. Condon, Day, DeLong, DeSouchet Second row: Dunn, Ellington, Folawn, Gardner, Garland, Garrett, Gleason, Grum, Hardesty, Hawkins Third row: Hedgecock, Holland, Holman, Hooke, Howlett, Kistler, Learned, Leppla, Maddox, Myers Fourth row: Paul, Peyton, B. Prechtel, J. Prechtel, Ramsay, Ricci, Roberts, Starke Bottom row: Steele, Toddiken, Tobin, Wolleson, Wright ' • . f Pi Kappa Alpha ACTIVES 1! IK . John Alderman, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Merlin Anderson, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Don Bell, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Jim Berwick, ' 44 . . . ., Colorado Springs, Colorado Joe Byrne, ' 42 . , ' , ' - Denver, Colorado Don Claycomb, ' 42 rssf - J Denver, Colorado Bill R. Condon, ' 44 . ■- V- Leadville, Colorado Jack V. Condon ' V f f y Leadvitle, Colorado Scott Day, ' 44 . A, (. La Junta, Colorado Bill DeSouchet ' 44 . W. ., Boulder, Colorado Paul Dunn, ' 43 . . . - y i u- .... Boulder, Colorado Rex Ellington, ' 43 . T-. : . . . . Gunnison, Colorado John Folown, ' 43 . -i . . ' - . . Boulder, Colorado Paul Gardner, ' 42 Yuma, Colorado Gordon Garland, ' 43 Holyoke, Colorado James K. Garrett, ' 42 Silver Plume, Colorado George Gleason, ' 42 Montrose, Colorado Bob Grum, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Col Hammack, ' 42 ■- . . ... Denver, Colorado John Hardesty, ' 42 Berthoud, Colorado Elwood Howkins, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Glenn Hedgecock, ' 43 . r j . Denver, Colorado Con Holland, ' 44 v) — y Xoke Charles, Louisiana I.I. ill Bob Holman, ' 43 . .1 I • .|.| . 11 . .1 . Boulder, Colorado Keith Hooke, ' 44 . v Colorodo Springs, Colorado Louis Howlett, ' 43 Golden, Colorado Bob Inman, ' 43 La Junta, Colorado Bob Jordan, ' 43 Denver, Colorado John Kerr, ' 44 Colorado Springs, Colorado Clark Kistler, ' 44 Longmont, Colorado Gordon Learned, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Charles Leppla, ' 44 Wheatridge, Colorado Warl Maddox, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Franklin McDonald, ' 44 Leadville, Colorado Bill Paul, ' 44 Montrose, Colorado Bob Peyton, ' 44 Boulder, Colorado John Prechtel, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Joe Ricci, ' 44 Georgetown, Colorado Bill Roberts, ' 43 ..... l.a— » — •:« • -i • • Denver, Colorado Ed Rost, ' 43 . . . . i . [. . .[I, 1 - ■ Denver, Colorado Robert C. Starke, ' 42 . | . " TT . . ■• . . • Denver, Colorado Paul Toddiken, ' 42 . . . . ' .1. ».» ' .i Hawthorne, New York John F. Tobin, ' 44 Gibson Wolleson, ' 42 Harry Wright II, ' 44 ;i -. PLEDGES Ray Anderson, ' 45 Boulder, Colorado Paul Beck, ' 45 Colorado Springs, Colorado Bud Bonner, ' 44 Leadville, Colorado Charles Bradbury, Jr. ' 45 Wheeling, West Virginia Eugene Brown, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Don Cieber, ' 45 Boulder, Colorado Dick Cummings, ' 44 Leadville, Colorado Dean DeLong, ' 45 Fort Morgan, Colorado Keith Dev«r, ' 45 Lyons, Colorado Richard Foster, ' 45 Denver, Colorado James Donold Garrett, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Don Gunther ' 45 Denver, Colorado Martin Hombright, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Bob Hammill, ' 45 , . -.y . Colorado Springs, Colorado Jock Kelly, ' 45 . i). fv 3SiI Lyons, Colorado Kirby Kistler, ' 45 . v- . L . _ y . . . . Longmont, Colorodo Vern Konkel, ' 45 . . . Vy Vi - v- -La Junta, Colorado Frank Kozac, ' 45 . . 7 — • • Vh T • Denver, Colorado Montrose, Colorado Denver, Colorado Mexico City, Mexico i4. Franz Kretschmer, ' 45 t— • ' X. T i .... Denver, Colorado Kenny Lawrence, ' 45 Boulder, Colorado C. J. Lewis, ' 45 Colorado Springs, Colorodo Abner McKee, ' 45 Paonio, Colorado Bill Myers, ' 45 ' .-J-— ' " • ° Morgan, Colorado Barney Oldhom, ' 44 . . •„.— -— — 7 Hays, Konsas J. B. Poage, ' 45 _ r _, — • Norton, Kansas Bill Prechtel, ' 45 j,„-«— " . Denver, Colorado Emerson Radloff, ' 45 . . . ■ ' ' T .... Boulder, Colorado Robert Ramsay, ' 42 . South Fork, Colorado Minor Roughton, ' 45 " ■.- Boulder, Colorado Charles Russell. ' 44 Wayne Steele, 45 James Trigg, ' 45 Myron Vockel, 45 Bob Warner, ' 43 Roily W. Wilkins, ' 45. Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Delta, Colorodo Junta, Colorodo i Pi Kappa Alpha -I One of the largest fraternities on the Pl Kappa Alpha, lives in the beauti- ful house as far east of campus and rStiH- within walking distance as is pos- Pi Kap s ' nxfously await fall and fjring because of the annual Barn Dance quarter, and Flower Formal, at which they choose their dream girl, iv-sH spring quarter. The boys are justifiably proud of their ,, housemother, Mrs. Lillian Kemp, who has been with the Pi K. A. ' s for over ten years. Their color is garnet, and their flower is the lily of the valley. Outstanding members are: Byrne — President of Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Tau; Ramsey — Kappa Kappa Psi, Sigma Tau, Pi Mu Ep- silon, Tau Beta Pi; Glen Hedgecock — President of Sophomore Class, President of Junior Class, Chairman of Athletic Board of A.S. U.C, varsity football, Sigma Delta Psi; and Gorden Learned — Trackman, President of Delta Sigma Psi. ' % : i K OFFICERS MRS . LILLIAN KEMP Housemother PAUL TADDI KEN President EARL MADDOX Vice-President HARRY WRIGHT Secretary PAUL GARDNER House Manager REX ELLINGTON .... Junior House Manager FACULTY MEMBERS E. H. CRAMER VELDON O. LONG » MARTIN F. SCHMIDT E. E.WAHLSTROM 3 55 • • 336 O f i Ci ,f!I!!I!!, T% ' Top row: Atkins, Barth, Bashore, Chambers, Corbo, Crysler, Dilts, Doepke, Dorsey, Dyrenforth Second row: Fischer, Gallagher, Geiger, Getman, Gordon, Grobow, Gray, Haglund, Handley, Honks Third row: Hardin, Houptmonn, Howley, Hendrickson, Huffman, Huggins, Hungerford, R. Jeep, V. Jeep, Jenkins Fourth row: Law, McArthur, McClelland, McKee, Mitchell, Morgan, Morrow, Noce, Purinton, Race Bottom row: Ralston, Steamburg, Stoner, Stout, Sumner, Wadsworth, Weinhart, Woodward, Wooley Dale Atkins, ' 43 . Tucker Barth, ' 43 . Harry Bashore, ' 42 -. Robert Corbo, ' 43 . Edwin Crysler, ' 44 William Darden, ' 43 John Dorsey, ' 42 James Downing, ' 44 William Dyrenforth, Robert Fischer, ' 43 John Gallagher, ' 43 John Geiger, ' 44 . Robert Getman, ' 44 Dick Gibb, ' 44 . . Malcolm Gordon, ' 42 Wilbur Grabow, ' 42 . Charles Handley, ' 44 William Hanks, ' 42 Donald Hardin, ' 43 . Carl Houptmonn, ' 42 Lloyd-Cnombers, ' 45 Fred Dilts, ' 44 . . Al Doepke, ' 45 . James Fuller, ' 44 Lewis Gogan, ' 44 Fronk Gower, ' 44 Rolland Gray, ' 45 Steve Gray, ' 43 William Green, ' 44 William Haglund, ' 45 George Hamburg, ' 42 Horace Huggins, ' 44 Charles Hughes, ' 45 . igma Alpha Epsilon ' i ACTIVES . Poonia, Colorado Brighton, Colorado . Washington, D. C. New York City Englewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Urbona, Illinois Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Sioux City, lowQ Denver, Colorado Meeker, Colorado Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado Croig, Colorado Springfield, Missouri , Horrisburg, Illinois ?1 Robert Howley, ' 43 J . w._L£-!-| • Douglas, Wyoming Stan Hendrickson, ' 44 . " - i- ' . . . Casper, Wyoming Kenoz Huffmon, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Gordon Hungerford, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Robert Jeep, ' 44 . ., _, ■ ' , — - — nro,. Tekemoh, Nebraska Victor Jeep, ' 43 . . . . . Tekemoh, Nebraska Ray Jenkins, ' 43 . . . . Cheraw, Colorado Gene Low, ' 42 . _. — - Steamboat Springs, Colorado Robert McKee, ' 42 . " . ' . . , . v Denver, Colorado Dove Morgan, ' 44 T Sioux City, Iowa William Pope, ' 42 . . . (- riS ' - " St. Louis, Missouri Robert Powloski, ' 44 . . ' V q ovidence, Rhode Island Raymond Purinton, ' 44 ._ JrS-TV i • D " " " ' Colorado Donold Steamburg, ' 42 n» vtS - " " V Auroro, Nebraska Otto Stoner, ' 42 .. . . j C . T ' , Denver, Colorado Harold Stout, ' 42 vii ' i C.; -- - • Denver, Colorado Walter Sumner, ' 44 S Son Diego, California Lawrence Wadsworth, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Richard Woodward, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Kenneth Wooley, ' 42 . . ., . . . Denver, Colorado sm. -S PLEDGES . Pueblo, Colorado Douglos, Wyoming Climax, Colorado Casper, Wyoming Denver, Colorado Denver, Colorado . Brush, Colorado Wotseko, Illinois Denver, Colorado Sterling, Illinois Beloit, Kansas Coffeyville, Konsos . Denver, Colorado Duncan McArthur, ' 43 Robert McClelland, ' 44 Donald Mitchell, ' 45 . Wilbert Morrow, ' 45 . Gene Noce, ' 43 Williom Race, ' 45 . Robert Ralston, ' 45 . James Rice, ' 44 Thomos Tibbets, ' 44 Ross Todd, ' 45 . . Burdette Tuttle, ' 44 Jock Vyei(ihart, ' 45 . . . .X Honolulu, T. H. . Denver, Colorado . . . . Brush, Colorado ,-pk . Littleton, Colorado - ; ' JS; ' 7- Newton, Kansas . Saratoga, New York -. . . Valentine, Nebraska . . Kirkwood, Missouri f " . . San Antonio, Texas ... Denver, Colorado . Horrisburg, West Virginia „ . . Denver, Col cado Sigma Alpha Epsilon The Pink Elephant House, which is the farthest fraternity house from the campus, and is situated at 891 12th, has long been the home of the Sigma Alpha Epsilons and their housemother, Mrs. R. T. Caskey.;if (f The S.A.E.s felt justly proud when the semi-finals in the intramural ping- pong tournament were played between „,twoSig Alph teams. This fraternity also on intramural championships in foot- . ball and swimming. i ' ' Oldest and one of the best fraternity formals is theSig Alph Sailor Dance. The spring of this year was the 40th time the boys all dressed in sailor suits. The colors are purple and gold, and their flower is the violet. Outstanding in campus activities are: Ray Jenkins — All-Conference discus, letterman in football, track, wrestle; Dick Woodward — Sigma Tau, Varsity football, Scimitar; Cordon Hungerford — Sigma Tau President, Tau Beta Pi, Sumalia, A.S.U.C, Pi Mu Epsilon; Bob Hawley — Coloradan, Dodo, football. Chairman of Sophornore Prom, C.U. Day Cornmittee CORbOKj HUNGERFORD-- ROBERT HAWLEY . , , J 0N HARDIN . X ,H ENNETH WOOLEY ' ,. President e-President ij ' Secretary Treasurer qjF ULTY lORDON BARKER: --fRANK PRENTUP FORREST COX r PAUL VERN THOMPSON EDWARD KING ' ' - FRANCIS WOLLE pO WILLIAM C. LAM JAMES YEAGER -ELMORE PETERSON LAURENCE DE MUTH . T 337 • 338 « PP% . a I n r ' ' Top row; Abbott, Albright, Alexander, Amole, Anderson, Butler, Carver, Crysler, Clarke, Cooper Second row: Dawson, Deam, Dye, Elwood, Fleming, Ford, Frederick, Friday, Gooding, Harrigan Third row: Herrick, Hinshaw, Hopkins, Kaff, Kennison, Kenny, Knight, Linstedt, Lonabaugh, McElhone Fourth row; Millen, O ' Grady, Parker, Pearse, Renalde, Richards, Schobe, Self, Sittig, Smith Bottom row: Stetson, Turner, Wan Lopik, Vogel, Warne, Weldman, Whitaker, Woodbury Sigma Chi ACTIVES Howard Abbott, ' 44 Denver, Colorado •Rodney Ahlberg, ' 43 Boulder, Colorado Hobart Albright, ' 44 Oak Park, Illinois Houston Alexander, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Robert Anderson, ' 44 loliet, Illinois Jerry Betty, ' 44 Colorado Springs, Colorado Terrel Clarke, ' 42 La Grange, Illinois Glen Cooper, ' 42 Vernal, Utah Melvin Crites, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Ted Crysler, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Harry Cummings, ' 42 Boulder, Colorado Dick Dawson, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Dick Deam, ' 44 . .v:;v 7» " ' . . _ -. . . Joliet, Illinois Peter Dye, ' 43 . Denver, Colorado Phillip Dykstra, ' 43 . -r . — . — ; — . Denver, Colorado Gene Eland, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Vincent Elwood, ' 42 Boulder, Colorado Edmund Ford, ' 43 Denver, Colorado John Frederick, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Frank Garrigan, ' 43 Belvidere, Illinois Gates Gooding, ' 43 .... Steamboat Springs, Colorado Julius Herrick, ' 42 Craig, Colorado John Hinshaw, ' 42 Gering, Nebraska John Hopkins, ' 42 Douglas, Arizona Albert Kaff, ' 42 Atchison, Kansas Herbert Kennison, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Keith Millen, ' 43 Brighton, Colorado Boyd Mock, ' 43 Steamboat Springs, Colorado Bill O ' Grady, ' 42 River Forest, Illinois Donald Parker, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Richard Pearse, ' 43 Denver, Colorado George Peet, ' 42 Boulder, Colorado James Renalde, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Harry Richards, ' 43 Kansas City, Missouri Leslie Schobe, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Herbert Schweizer, ' 42 Golden, Colorado Lorry Self, ' 43 Denver, Colorado James Smith, ' 44 Pueblo, Colorado Stanley Smith, ' 44 Pueblo, Colorado Robert Stetson, ' 43 Denver, Colorado Edward Thorne, ' 42 Cowdrey, Colorado Leonard Vogel, ' 44 Golden, Colorado Robert Warhover, ' 42 Denver, Colorado Clinton Warne, ' 44 Amherst, Massachusetts Jack Whitaker, ' 44 Foirploy, Colorado Frank Woodbury, ' 42 Kansas City, Missouri PLEDGES -. Williorn Allen, ' 45, ' ;, vi. - " ' ' ' » . - • Steamboat Springs, Colorado Gene Amole, ' 45 ' ■ . .,, _ . ' . ' Denver, Colorado Max Baker, ' 45 . " . ... . Glencoe, Illinois William Butler, ' 45 Evanston, Illinois William Carver, ' 45 Craig, Colorado Ferris Douglas, ' 45 . Pueblo, Colorado Charles Fleming, ' 45 Winnetko, Illinois William Friday, ' 44 Chicago, Illinois Daniel Harrtgon, ' 43 Evanston, Illinois Roy Hawthorne ' 45 Chicago, Illinois Russell Kenny, 45 Denver, Colorado Reuben Knight, ' 45 . . . ; ' Wichito Foils, Texos Robert Linstedt, ' 44 Denver, Colorado I ' X Eugene Lonobaugh, ' 45 Sheridan, Wyoming Fritz McElhone, ' 45 Hinsdoie, Illinois Warren Marshall, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Heoth Nuckolls, ' 44 Pueblo, Colorado Bernard Schilt, ' 44 Denver, Colorado William Sittig, 45 Glencoe, Illinois Nevin Slawson, ' 44 Denver, Colorado Harold Turner, ' 44 Canon City, Colorado Justin Van Lopik, ' 45 Castle Rock, Illinois William Weidmon, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Fronk Winterer, ' 45 Denver, Colorado Garret Wright, ' 44 Denver, Colorado fJV ,» Sigma Chi The interior The Sigma Chi house was all freshly painted this year, and Mrs. Mary Wicks, the housemother, and the Sigs are all enjoying new dressers and desk chairs in their rooms. This year, as every year, has been full of traditional events. At the start was the Utah migration, which simply means } that all the Sigma Chis went to Utah for the football gem. Next on the fall cal- endar, the Ft. Collins " Sig " pledges played the C.U. pledges in a fast game of football. All Sig Day, always held in Denver, is an event at which the chap- ters of the fraternity from all over this " region get together. The athletic high- light is the basketball game. Their favorite dance of the year is the annual South Sea Island Dance held winter quarter. The colors of the fraternity are blue and gold; the flower is the white rose. Outstanding members of Sigma Chi are: John Hopkins — Applefest Chair- man, Sigma Tau, President Alpha Chi Sigma; Glen Cooper — President Phi Delta Chi, President Pharmacy, A.S.U.C. Commissioner; Boyd Mock — Chairman Sophomore Prom, Coloradan, Phi Epsi- lon Phi, Silver and Cold; and Houston Alexander — President Alpha Epsilon Delta. Scimitar, Kappa Kappa Psi OFFICERS ' ' SS ' JOHN FREDERICK .... . " - or= . President EDWARD THORNE . . . _ ice-President FRANK WOODBURY . . . .- T ' . Secretary JOHN HINSHAW,,. ,, ., Treasurer if •;■■•• FACULTY MEMBERS WALDO E. BROCKWAY GRAHAM C. WILSON 339 i i fedol Top row: Bradley, Corbin, Donnen, Elliott, Espinosa, Graham, Hair, Jones Second row: Kincaid, Logan, Lord, Malone, Mammel, Miller, Nixson, Palm ei ; Third row; Roberts, Shimeall, Simmons, Sims, Springer, Stewart . ■ ::: Bottom row; Swerer, Warner, Webb, Whiting ' r z William Bradley, ' 44q Warren Corbin, ' 42 V3. J 1 (J 4 ■Sma n -J_.-_.._ 1 : Littleton, Colorado Eaton, Colorado Earl Donnen, ' 42 , .,- . l Ft. Morgan, Colorado Harold Dreckmartr ' Long Beach, California ACTIVES ' - X=._ Ernest Eaton, ' 41 Robert Elliott, ' 43 Jerome Golden, ' 44 Edward Graham, ' 42, Dan Kincaid, ' 42 Leighton Kirkpatrick, ' 42 N O Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Coodland, Kansas ,Ft. Collins, Colorado - La Veta, Colorado Walsenburg, C Cooper Malone, ' 42 . Clayton Mammel, ' 44 Clark Shimeall, ' 43 William Simmons, ' 43 Robert Stewart, ' 42 . Richard Suddath, ' 41 George Swerer, ' 44 . Blake Warner, ' 42 . ohn Worcester, ' 44 Lake Arthur, New Mexico Wichita, Kansas Goodland, Kansas Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Jacksonville, Florida . Denver, Colorado . Fowler, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Miguel Espinosa, ' 44 James Hair, ' 45 r , John Jones, ' 45 K Roger Logan, ' 45 William Lord, ' 45 John Miller, ' 45 Jack Nixson, ' 45 . PLEDGES Mexico City, Mexico William Palmer, ' 45 Reed Roberts, ' 45 arold Sims, ' 45 . . v . Denver, Colorado heatland, Wyoming Denver, Colorado Pueblo, Colorado fJ ohn Springer, ' 45 Jack Webb, ' 45 ' Denver, Colorado _ Jack Wehner, ' 45 Wheatland, Wyoming . erald Whiting, ' 45- Rock Springs, Wyoming Laird, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Las Vegas, New Mexico i Sharon Springs, Kansas . " T Denver, Colorado . Wheatland, Wyoming • 340 y X322 Sigma Nu The Sigma Nus to help National De- fense have taken out most of the twelve phones they had last year and have had buzzers installed in their place. At the Sigma Nu conclave last spring at Ft. Collins, the Boulder chapter tied for first place in athletics. This fall, as every fall, the boys had a Greenwich Village dance. In the spring their big dance is the Sunrise Dance held at Cherry Hills in Denver. v vy Mrs. Gertrude de Ford, Sigma Nu housemother, has been with the boys , longer than any other fraternity house- ,4 mother. They have as their other ex- treme the youngest pledge. Bob Stew- i art, jr., who had a pledge pin at the ten- Ider age of ten days. -4 M| j The colors of Sigma ' ' Nu are olack, ' ' White, and gold. The flower is the white ,rose. Among the prominent members are: Bob Stewart — Treasurer of Business School, Coloradan Business Manager, Beta Alpha Psi, Business Manager of Rhythm Circus, Sumalia; Clark Shi- eall — Scimitar, Phi Epsilon Phi, Intra- murals. Dodo, President of Sigma Nu; Cooper Malone — Business Manager of Window, Chairman CD. Day, Advertis- ing Manager of Coloradan, Chairman Homecoming, Delta Sigma Pi, Chapel Committee; and Bill Simmons — Pi Tau Sigma, House Manager Sigma Nu, Intra- cCkRK Rm ALL jyC J. ri?r r " President . Vice-President .V__y . cretary .rr Tj%asurer, f- use Mgr. FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN WORCESTER V ILLIAM BRADLEY ' TWILLIAM SIMMONS, J ? EUGENE BOND ' vWERENCE COLE MALCOLM C. HYLAN LIVER C. LESTER X 341 • ■ v ' ■ - f J! " ' f |J- -f a mm m gm n • 342 Top row: Alf, Bald, Brady, Brown, Davis, Dean, DeTarr, Franke Second row: Fullerton, Gleason, Hardin, Hix, Jackson, Kuntz, Lund, , — CEfeird row: Moore, Munroe, Newman, Peyton, Reale, Rormer V Bottom row: Serafini, Shunwoy, Stoll, Van Winkle , ■ c TTI " ■pftp »K " y Mi T. Denver, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Denver, Colorado Zion National Park, Utah , _■;=;. Denver, ' Colorado Gerald Glaze, ' 42Tl JSiDux Falls, South Dakota iThomas Hardin, ' 43 . ' . Warren Henrickson, ' 42 Edgar Herschler, ' 42 . Ivan Hix, ' 43 j . f . Alfred Jackson, ' 44, r " : William Johnson, ' 43 . Ted Kintz, ' 42 Denv3r, Colorado 45 1 . . ' ; Pueblo, Colorado Denver, Colorado Loveland, Colorado Fontenelle, Wyoming Denver, Colorado Rocky Ford, Colorado Rocky Ford, Colorado John Lentz, ' 43 Burtil Lund, ' 42 . . William MacGuire, ' 44 Henry McKee, ' 44 . . Arthur Miller, ' 44 Robert Munroe, ' 42 John Peyton, ' 44 . James Romer, ' 44 . Philip Serafini, ' 43 Theodore Shreve, ' 42 . Max Snydai, Law James Van Winkle, Bus Gordon Williamson, ' 4i. Harvey Bald, ' 45 Owen Brady, ' 45 Robert Cramer, ' 45 James DeTarr, ' 45 " Ray Gleason, ' 45 Kieth Groth, ' 45 Robert Hardin, Charles Krauth, ' 45 , William McClurg, ' 44 Merril Moore, ' 45 John Newman, ' 45 Englewood, Colorado Denver, Colorado Rocky Ford, Colorado V. Denver, Colorado Glendale, California Rocky Ford, Colorado Grand Island, Nebraska Stratton, Colorado Chicago, Illinois Denver, Colorado Schenectady, New York Alfred Oaks, ' 45 Peter Pasgua, ' 44 Robert Pelz, ' 44 Lloyd Quinn, ' 45 Joseph Reale, ' 45 William Reed, ' 45 Ralph Shunway, ' 45 Harold Stoll, ' 45 . Thomas Taylor, ' 45 William Towne, ' 44 Sterling Van Gundy, ' 44 San Antonio, Texas Red Cliff, Colorado Schenectady, N. Y. Boulder, Colorado Belmont, Iowa Pueblo, Colorado Boulder, Colorado . Holly, Colorado Denver, Colorado ' Denver, Colorado East Lake, Colorado Boulder, Colorado Pueblo, Colora J clrfsdown, Peririsylvania Englewood, Colorado New York City, New York . , . . . Denver, Colorado . — r- Denver, Colorado . ' . Denver, Colorado Fredericksburg, Virginia .-. . Denver, Colorado jl Telluride, Colorado Denver, Colorado Sterling, Colorado NN ' Sigma Phi Epsilon i . 5 ' c !l 1 The boys of Sigma Phi Epsilon have since fall been getting along without a housemother because Mrs. Beckley, who was thei r housemother, went to I i ve with the Alpha Delta Pis. j A traditional formal given every win- ter quarter by the Sig Eps is the Sports Formal at which everyone dresses to represent a sport. This year they gave up this theme in favor of a national de- fense formal in keeping with the times. Last spring it was the Sig Eps ' turn to have the custody of the Badger while the Phi Cams got the care of the Dogs. The outcome of the traditional Dog and Badger fight was in favor of the Dogs. The Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity has for its colors, purple and red. The flow- irs of the fraternity are the American Beauty rose and the violet: - - :: " ! } Included among the prominent Sig Eps on the campus are: Ted Kuntz — Editor of Colorado Engineer, Sigma Tau, Intramurals; Orin Davis, Bruce Fuller- ton, and jerry Seraf ini — all Varsity base- ball players; and Bill Johnson — Sumalia, Phi Epsilon Phi, and Silver and Cold. nt ORIN DAVIS " f=MVice-President BRUCE FULLERTON Secretary Treasurer JAMES VAN WINKLE Ci FACULTY MEMBER T— NORMAN D. BALL PAUL BRADLEY PAUL M. DEAN R. C. CUSTAVSON Wait Wl. inuie h • • • Before you close the book w e would appreciate it if you would take time to read through our Advertising Section, for w e believe that you w ill be interested in and benefited by the contents thereof. To the business firms that have so willingly co-operated with us and to those who have so materially helped us to make the 1941-42 Coloradan a success, we wish to offer our sincere appreciation, BETTY McCLELLAN, Editor BOB STEWART, Manager • 344 GREGORY MURPHY k!Di UJ-Jlv (PontnaitJ bi (PkotogTiapki Fraternity and Sorority Photographers for COLORADO UNIVERSITY Boulder TEXAS UNIVERSITY Austin UTAH UNIVERSITY Salt Lake CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY Berkeley KANSAS UNIVERSITY Lawrence NEVADA UNIVERSITY Reno NEW MEXICO UNIVERSITY . . Albuquerque OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY Norman ARIZONA UNIVERSITY Tucson 1319 College BOULDER CRANE PIPE VALVES FITTINGS FOR WATER, STEAM, CAS AND OIL PLUMBING AND HEATING MATERIAL WATER SUPPLY SYSTEMS WATER -WORKS SUPPLIES WATER SOFTENERS SEPTIC TANKS CRANE-OTALLON CO. DENVER, COLORADO PUEBLO, COLORADO • EL PASO, TEXAS • CASPER, WYOMING GRAND JUNCTION, COLORADO • ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO SCOTTSBLUFF, NEBRASKA Crane Branches in All Principal Cities 345 • PERFECTLY PASTEURIZED MILK AND CREAM FANCY ICE CREAM PRIVATE BRAND BUTTER it 13th and Walnut Phone 401 First National Bank Every Banking Service Every Check Photographed Students Very Welcome Broadway at Pearl Member F.D.I.C. Compliments of M. S. i Training Government Students and Private Students to Fly for Defense LET ' S KEEP ' EM FLYING Mountain States Aviation, Inc. Denver Boulder 3 ime ?p CHARLES F. SNOW, A.S.P. Master Photographer 346 — EVERYTHING FOR MILADY— » READY-TO-WEAR • LINGERIE • HOSIERY • SPORTSWEAR • SHOES DOWNTOWN BOULDER FASHION BA PHONE 1978 PHOTOGRAPHS of DISTINCTION THE PALACE STUDIOS 1223 Penn 1911 12th St. ' ' Sai . . . ITS FUN TO STUDY WITH THIS GOOD LIGHT! " (Rcddif Kl£ou att YOUR ELECTRICAL SERVANT Public Service Co. of Colorado OTT ' S CAMPUS SERVICE STATION The Texaco Station Opposite Campus WASHING AND LUBRICATION SPECIALISTS D Broadway at Pleasant Phone 2502 Compliments of A FRIEND 347 • Compliments of Fox Supply Co., Inc. Wholesale Dealers Plumbing and Heating Supplies 2229 Blake St. - Denver Graduation Greetings to the Class of 1942! MORSE BROS. MACHINERY CO. Max Grimes, President Denver P.O. Box 1708 2900 Broadway • Blir MORE WAR BOND AND STAMP GOOD LUCK, C.U.! E. C. HORNE MACHINERY CO. 315 E. C. Building D TAbor7015 Denver CLEVELAND AND MILLER, INC. 740 Gas and Electric Building General Agents Personal, Accident, and Public Liability Insurance DENVER • 348 Exciting Fashions In tune with the times ... to make you look femi- nine and so very alluring. Campus casuals, dote darlings, frocks that whirl sweetly on dance floors. See our forever new collection at the randall shop Where College Men Trade REINERT ' S Varsity Town and Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes 12th and Pearl Streets 1134 13th CREENMAN ' S UNIVERSITY STORE Thirty-one Years at the Campus Gateway Phone 5 121] 13th THE DUGOUT Reliable Dry Cleaners ON THE HILL • Phone 91 5 Compliments of Fox Boulder Theatres, Inc. Boulder - Isis - Varsity - State EARL D. HOLDERBY ' S Philcheck Lubrication C |£ P % I Q P Z-ef •« keep ' em ROLLING Washing and Tire Repairing Cars Called for and Delivered 1335 Broadway Ph. 2302 WE SOLICIT STUDENTS ' ACCOUNTS The MercaetMe Bamik ( Tryst Compamiy Boulder, Colorado Compliments of MINER-JOURNAL Greetings to C.U. and Alumni OTIS ELEVATOR CO. 1 540 Cleveland Place MAin 0696 DENVER O Compliments of O V A FRIEND V 1 Mosser Meat Company Phone 256 Ice Plant Bldg. 21st and Pearl Sts. 349 COLCRADO BOOr STORE GOOD USED BOOKS Every Type of School Supply Come in and Browse Around our Sport Shop Tennis and Golf Equipment 1174 13th St. Phone 1790 PATRONIZE YOUR STUDENT PUBLICATION ADVERTISERS COLORADAN DODO WINDOW SILVER AND COLD GRADUATION GREETINGS E. M. Carpenter H. C. Hibbard CARPENTER-HrBBARD OPTICAL OPTICIANS - OPTOMETRISTS ■ ; DENVER 1628 Welton MAin 2065 f — r» Dickinson Secretarial School 1441 WELTON ST. KEystone 1448 DENVER Day or Evening Classes Placement Service Secretarial and Business Courses for High School Craduates and College Students (i ■ Compliments of W. A. McGREW C. W. CAMPBELL Suite 1117 Security Bldg. DENVER GRADUATION GREETINGS! C. A. CROSTA, INC. FENESTRA STEEL WINDOWS MUELLER AIR HEATING AIR CONDITION EQUIPMENT ' 1 830 Market St. KEystone 4227 DENVER Graduation Greetings! Merchants Fire Insurance Co. " COLD CASH FOR HOT ASHES " KEystone 1201 Gas Electric Bldg. HOME OFFICE DENVER, COLORADO • 350 GRADUATION GREETINGS TO C.U. AND ALUMNI THOMAS A. DINES DENVER 1 BOULDER BOWLING LANES BRUNSWICK EQUIPMENT A.B.C. Sanctioned • 2037 13th St. W. A. Graham Lu Nutall PATRONIZE COLORADAN ADVERTISERS - -l TrT«rJ V roohs - J ' ciuoev Compliments of (Btiuce S. Cabott Compliments of BLANCHARD LODGE Dinners and Parties Arranged Three Miles Up Boulder Canon Phone 1463 351 Braerton, Simonton, Brown, Inc. GENERAL AGENTS Gas and Electric BIdg. DENVER PEC ' S PANTRY Mors D ' Oeuvres — Smorgasbord Picnic Boxes BAUR ' S AGENCY 1313 College Phone 1203 The Lunchenette Our Chili is Made, Not Collected OPEN ALL NIGHT GRADUATION GREETINGS DENVER-CHICAGO TRUCKING CO. Daily Direct Service between Denver and Chicago — -Denver and St. Louis HOWE MORTUARY LADY ATTENDANT Spruce St. at Eleventh Phone 1 34 BOULDER, COLORADO Howe Ambulance Service Connections for All Points 2501 Blake St. Denver KEystone 7261 M. L. FOSS, Inc. JobSers STEEL -BRASS -COPPER Industrial and Automotive Equipment Mechanical Supplies Delta Tools-South Bend Lathes W. M. Ainsworth and Sons, Inc. Manufacturers of Analytical and Assay Balances and Weights Engineering and Scientific Instruments ' 2151 Lawrence St. - Denver Best Wishes to Class of 1942 Security Life and Accident Co. Life, Accident, Health Insurance and Hospitalization This is the Company that insures the organized othletics of the University of Colorado against accident Continental Oil BIdg., Denver KEystone 7211 KEystone 5151 1901 -9 Arapahoe • 352 To the Editors of 1943 Year-Books: We present a simple, straightforward request for an interview. We have information which is of direct in- terest to you, as an editor, and assume the responsi- bility of, being informative. A full knowledge of the latest manufacturing methods will help you plan a year-book that will bring prestige to your organization and credit to you. PUBLISHERS PRESS ROOM AND BINDERY CO. 1840 STOUT STREET DENVER, COLORADO ORGANIZATIONS INDEX Acacia, 3 10 Adelphi, 237 Alpha Chi Omega, 286 Alpha Chi Sigma, 218 Alpha Delta Pi, 288 Alpha Epsilon Delta, 219 Alpha Omicron Pi, 290 Alpha Phi, 292 Alpha Tau Omega, 3 1 2 American Institute of Chemical Engineers, 238 American Institute of Electrical Engineering, 239 American Society of Civil Engineers, 240 American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 24 I B Band, 259 Beta Alpha Psi, 220 Beta Theta Pi, 314 Board of Regents, 32 Buffalo Ski Club, 242 Chi Epsilon, 221 Chi Omega, 294 Chi Psi, 316 Choir, 260 Co-Ed Counsellors, 234 Cosmopolitan Club, 244 Delta Delta Delta, 296 Delta Gamma, 298 Delta Phi Delta, 222 Delta Phi Epsilon, 300 Delta Sigma Phi, 318 Delta Sigma Pi, 223 Delta Sigma Rho, 245 Delta Tau Delta, 320 Dialectio, 246 Eta Kappa Nu, 224 H Heart and Dagger, 87 Hesperio, 225 Hiking Club, 247 Home Economics Club, 248 Independent Student Association, 44 Inter-Fraternity Council, 309 Iota Sigma Pi, 226 Kappa Alpha Theto, 302 Kappa Delta Pi, 227 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 304 Kappa Kappa Psi, 228 Kappa Sigma, 322 M Mortar and Pestle Club, 249 Mortor Board, 86 N Newman Club, 250 Oar and Chain, 251 Ponhellenic, 308 Phi Beta Kappa, 84 Phi Delta Chi, 229 Phi Delta Theto, 324 Phi Epsilon Phi, 252 Phi Gamma Delta, 326 Phi Kappa Psi, 328 Phi Kappa Tau, 330 Phi Mu Alpha, 266 Phi Sigma Delta, 332 Phi Sigma Iota, 253 Pi Beta Phi, 306 Pi Kappa Alpha, 334 Pi Mu Epsilon, 254 Pi Tau Sigma, 230 Players ' Club, 255 Porpoise, 231 R.O.T.C, 256 Scimitar, 232 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 336 Sigma Alpha Iota, 2 33 Sigma Chi, 338 Sigma Delta Chi, 258 Sigma Nu, 340 Sigma Phi Epsilon, 342 Sigma Tau, 234 Spur, 235 Sumolio, 236 Tau Beta Phi, 85 University Women ' s Club, 261 Viking Club, 262 w Wesley Foundation, 263 Women ' s Athletic Association, 264 Young Women ' s Christian Associotion, 265 FACULTY INDEX Aden, Fred E., 35 Allen, Lucille P., 56 Anderson, Nedra, 226 B Ball, Mary Ethel, 42, 243 Bauer, F. S., 230 Beattie, W. S., 230, 235 Berueffy, Mrs. Max, 227 Bitter, Charles R., 228 Borgmann, Carl, 34, 39, 238 Brown, Lydia L., 34, 36, 42, 261 Carlson, Harry G., 34, 37, 184, 185,236 Carpenter, Helen M., 227 Cloussen, Harry, 103, 324 Combs, John Ellis, 107 Cox, Forest, 118, 175 Cox, Roy Alan, 253 Dean, Paul N., 34 Dewey, Bartlett, 229 Dobbins, George, 244 Dou glass, Harl R., 34, 36 Dunham, Roland W., 34, 35, 266 Duvoll, W. C, 234 Eckel, Clarence L., 221 Ellsworth, Ralph E., 37 Evans, Herbert S., 34, 37, 234, 254 Faye, Paul Louis, 253 Fehlmann, Hazel P., 225, 226 Fisher, W. D., 255 Folsom, Fred G., 4 Franklin, Walter B., 223 Fullerton, G. G., 220, 223 Galland, Ben, 44 Grant, Alexander, 266 Gustavson, R. G., 34, 38, 229 H Houston, Gifford, 34, 39 Imig, Warner, 260 Ingersoll, Ross, 253 J Jenkyns, Winifred, 265 Kempner, Aubrey J., 38, 254 Kendall, Claribel, 254 Kendrick, H. W., 220, 223 King, Edward C, 34, 36 Kinimerle, Morjorie, 260 Klemme, Claude Chase, 240 Lam, William C, 39, 166, 191 Lester, Oliver C, 34, 38 M McCormick, C. M., 224, 239 McMaster, Allan S., 254 McMillen, Hugh E., 228, 259, 266 McNair, Arthur, 221, 247 Mallory, W. F., 230 Marshall, Pauline, 253 Mills, Hubert H., 263 N Nakagawa, Paul Marisake, 244 Nelson, Walter K., 254 New, Mary, 244 Palmer, Harlan, 239 Parker, N. A,, 230, 234 Petersen, Elmore, 34, 36, 220 Pietenpol, William B., 39, 146, 255 Potts, Frank, 1 66 Prator, Lois Skinner, 200 Redick, Joseph Pierce, 253 Reynolds, George F., 38, 255 Reynolds, Mabel S., 255 Rieder, Miriam, 253 Sondoe, James, 255 Schoolland, John B., 227 Shelton, Robert, 168, 188 Smits, Frank, 263 Stearns, Robert L., 33, 34 Stengle, Theresa, Miss, 42, 227 Sutherland, L. B., 221 Swayne, Ida L., 226 Thoman, W. H., 221, 234 Tovani, Ernest P., 254 u Udiak, Bernice, 253 Vaille, Rebecca, 227 Van Ek, Jacob, 34, 35, 254 Vauro, Charles G., 190 Veazie, Walter B., 39 w Wagner, C. A., 230 Washburn, Homer C, 34, 36, 229 Wasley, Robert S., 220, 223 Welch, L. F., 34, 38 Wheldon, Miss Morjorie, 253 Witt, Norman F., 229 Wolle, Francis, 255 Yeager, James, 1 57 355 • Corson, Marion Hazel, 61, 226, 298 Cottrell, Georgie, 242 Coulter, Ann Virden, 230, 302 Counter, Helen Marguerite, 61, 226, 306 Cousin, Cora Smith, 91, 250 Cowden, James, 184, 186 Cowdery, George Sobin, 259 Cowen, Homer Charles, 91, 219, 242, 244, 252 Cowgill, Florence Ellen, 260 Cox, Bert George, 326 Cox, Carl Gleoson, 244 Coxhead, John Wallace, 314 Cozzetto, Frank Joseph, 258, 259, 266 Crafts, Barbara Jane, 304 Craine, Martin Earl, 256 Cramer, E. H., 223 Cramer, Robert Kenneth, 342 Crandall, John Chester, 107, 320 Crane, William Hunter, 107, 322 Creaghe, John St. George, 326 Creoghe, Lawrence Burdick, 223, 326 Creese, Don Edwin, 1 66 Creese, J. Horen, 162 Criley, Mary Elizabeth, 91, 253, 255, 264 Crispen, Robert LeRoy, 253 Crites, Melvin Vivian, 338 Crockett, Earl C, 39 Croke, Autrey Raymond, 219, 314 Crooks, Sheridan Russell, 85, 254 Crosman, Edith Russell, 115, 296 Crosman, Ralph S., 35 Cross, John Buford, 91, 241 Cross, Marjorie Ann, 1 1 5, 304 Cross, Warren D., 260 Crosswhite, Doris Ruth, 43, 61, 264 Crosswhite, Gwen, 43, 91, 225, 302 Crosswhite, Luther Wayne, 1 1 5, 320 Crow, Morgaret, 259 Crowder, George Nicholas, 326 Crowe, Stanley Reed, 240, 320 Crumley, Lewis William, 61, 192, 230, 241 Crysler, Edwin, 336 Cuaz, John Davidson, 196, 314 Cummings, Dick, 334 Cummings, William Horry, 338 Cunningham, Betty Louise, 107, 235, 304 Cunningham, Myra Shirley, 107, 296 Cunningham, Robert N., 61, 85, 224, 239, 251 Cunningham, Shirley, 91, 306 Curlee, Wayne Sterling, 45, 194, 251, 314 Curron, Richard Clinton, 250 Currier, Alice Beatrice, 91, 259 Currigon, Mary Evelyn, 1 1 5, 306 Curtis, George William, 221, 240, 312 Curtis, Shirley Jean, 107, 233, 235, 260, 264, 296 Curtze, Jane, 199, 298 Curwen, Jocques William, 240 Custance, Adele Louise, 61, 306 Cuthbertson, Dr. Stuart, 253 Cutting, Janet Eileen, 83, 227, 245, 246 Dailey, Roger Kent, 256 Dainde, Grover, 232 Dale, Fronces Eileen, 250 Dame, Ray David, 249, 312 Dame, Shirley England, 61 Doneman, Dorothy Anne, 292 Daniels, Harold E., 188, 195 Dorden, William Henry, 102, 336 Davenport, Horry Richardson, 240 David, Morton Morris, Jr., 61, 85, 234, 238, 252, 254 Davidson, John Daniel, 61, 224, 239, 251 Davidson, Loretta llene, 261 Davies, Joseph Earle, 61, 234, 238, 254 Davies, Robert Sherwood, 326 Davis, Beryl Mae, 288 Davis, Charles, 227 Davis, Herbert Alan, 166 Davis, Jock Hooker, 197, 256 Davis, James Bradley, 85, 218, 238, 254 Davis, John Robert, 91, 188, 239, 324 Davis, Moxine Elizabeth, 107 Davis, Orin Daniel, 184, 185, 186, 187, 342 Davis, Phyllis Anne, 298 Davis, William Leon, 203 Dowson, Dick Howard, 40, 41, 85, 91, 218, 234, 254, 338 Dawson, Shirley Jean, 143, 288 Day, Frank Ellsworth, 322 Day, Scott, Jr., 334 Deam, Richard Alan, 195, 338 Dean, John Bingham, 256, 324 Dean, Paul Marshall, Jr., 241, 342 Deovenport, Meto Faith, 107 deBeque, Wallace A., 91 De Beukelaer, Frances Jeanne, 231, 292 Decker, Robert Bruce, 40, 41, 45, 62, 238, 326 Decker, William Harrison, 312, 328 De Clue, John Raphael, 62, 85, 221, 240, 247, 254 Dee, Edith Elizabeth, 115, 292 Dee, Robert Hurst, 326 Deeb, Goro A., 244 De Gooyer, Marvin, 103 Delaney, Mary Edith, 107, 263 Delliquadri, Orlando C, 244 DeLong, Dean Oliver, 1 15, 334 De Mordaunt, Pauline, 115, 296 Denckia, Barbara Anne, 302 Denhom, Phillip Roy, 107 Denig, George Jocob, 320 Denilouler, Mary Helen, 91 Denton, Harry Donald, 195, 249, 324 Dergance, Genevieve, 43, 264, 288 De Souchet, William Osman, Jr., 334 De Tor, Rob Roy, 322 De Tarr, James Adriath, 342 Devalon, Esther Doretta, 91, 248, 296 Dever, Keith LeRoy, 259, 334 Dexter, Ida Carolyn, 304 Dhanes, Lester William, 262 Dick, Dorothy Lorraine, 107 Dickinson, Sheila Lee, 242 Didrickson, Norine Mardell, 91 Dierdorff, Ralph Dean, 259 Diez, Irvin Franklin, 259 Dillon, Peggy, 199, 250, 298 Dilfs, Fred William, 143, 336 Dimmitt, Betty, 198, 231, 292 Di Postena, Louis, 62, 230, 241 Dixon, Jeon, 91, 248, 264, 294 Dixon, Mary Frances, 294 Door, Williom Thomas, Jr., 184, 194, 256, 314 Dobbs, Hugh Emerie, 312 Dobbs, William Fisher, 238, 328 Dobson, Lynn Eugene, 3 1 8 Dodge, Florence, 227 Dodson, Betty Joan, 1 15 Doepke, Albert Wilton, Jr., 115, 259, 336 Dolan, Charles Timothy, 256 Dolan, Noncie Lee, 1 15, 294 Doll, Robert Williom, 75, 168, 169, 170, 171, 172, 173, 174, 175, 176, 177, 314 Dome, Gerald Leon, 249, 250 Dominick, Mildred, 264, 286 Donnen, Earl Martin, 62, 230, 241, 340 Donnen, Royal Charles, 189, 259 Donsky, Ben B., 238 Dorsey, John M., 239, 336 Doty, Don Daniel, 241 Douden, Paul A., 62, 316 Douglas, Forris, 338 Douglass, Dorothy, 244 Douglass, Horl, 227 Douglass, Zanna Marion, 62, 219, 226, 231 Dove, Virginia Louise, 260 Dowling, James Horace, 241 Downing, Robert Ralph, 195, 324 Downing, Roderick James, 256, 336 Doyle, Clyde A., 62, 312 Doyle, Donald Richard, 256, 259, 318 Doyle, E. William, 249 Doyle, John Patrick, 256 Drocow, Georgia, 1 1 5 Drake, Frederick Richord, 241 Dreckman, Harold Gene, 340 Dressier, Robert Lyie, 92, 190, 254 Drexel, Charles Francis, 230, 241, 254 Drexel, Kothryn Francis, 62, 244 Drinkard, Margaret Ann, 1 15, 298 Drinkwater, Joan, 306 Driscoll, Robert Edward, 102 Ducy, Patricio Ruth, 1 15, 306 Dudgeon, Richard Ernest, 1 57, 314 Dudley, Corolie, 242 Dumm, James Byron, 188, 232, 326 Dunbar, Robert Bruce, Jr., 238 Dungon, Tschudy Fitz-Randolph, 62, 234, 237, 314 Dunn, Paul Joseph, 334 Dupler, Paul Arnold, 332 Durham, Franklin Patton, 228, 230, 234, 254, 259 Durr, Dorothy Jean, 259, 260 Duthie, Carol, 83 Dvorok, Joseph Thomas, Jr., 242, 263 Dwyer, Barbara Marie, 107 Dwyer, Charles Froncis, 62, 221, 240, 247 Dyde, Forrell W., 227 Dyde, Jane Christina, 200, 304 Dye, Peter Lee, 107, 338 Dykstro, Phillip Frank, 338 Dyrenforth, William Phillip, 336 Eagan, Helen, 260 Eogen, Lewis Edward, 256 Easter, Elmore Worth, 62, 247 Eostin, Howard Hortman, 107, 242 Eostin, Irene Morie, 115, 143 Eastman, Jane, 292 Eastman, Mary Jo, 92, 304 Easton, Edison Ellsworth, 234, 237, 263 Easton, James, 232 Eaton, Enid Beuloh, 249 Eaton, Ernest James, 309, 340 Eaton, Eugene Clifton, 188, 195 Eaton, Virginia Beth, 107, 249 Eckel, Clarence L., 38, 234 Eckel, Robert Bruce, 310 Eckles, Richard Theodore, 1 84, 320 Edmondson, Geroldine Louise, 62, 259, 294 Edwards, Arthur Bruce, 1 07, 157, 159 Edwards, Roy Williom, 312 Eeckhout, Gifford, 266 Egon, Gladys Cinq-Mors, 306 Egon, Helen Kathleen, 1 15, 306 Egbert, Dwight Gilbert, 249, 326 Ehlers, Carrol Walter, 62, 238, 252 Ehnbom, Mary Fredrique, 250 Eichinger, Marian A., 62 Eland, Gene D., 232, 259, 266, 338 Elftmon, John Eugene, 259 Elich, Mork Anthony, 44, 239, 250 Ellington, Rex Truesdale, 218, 234, 238, 252, 254, 334 Elliot, Jane Chorlys, 1 15, 304 Elliot, Mary Jean, 92, 302 Elliot, Robert Vincent, 340 Ellwood, Vincent, 62, 241, 338 EIzi, George Otis, 220, 252, 318 Emerson, Sidney Aaron, 102, 244, 332 Emery, Jack, 324 Emery, Wilson Barton, 324 Emeson, Stanley Eli, 332 Emigh, Charles Robert, 63, 85, 224, 234, 239, 252, 254 Emmett, Persis Ruth, 1 15, 294 Enderud, Bonnie Vinono, 107 Engelbrecht, Paul H., 63, 220 English, Albert Lyster, 115, 259 English, Marion, 320 Englund, Ruth Emmelene, 44, 63, 70, 226, 227, 243, 248, 264 Enslin, Vaughn, 63, 298 Ephlond, Russel Kron, 326 Eppinger, Beverly Sue, 63, 298 Erickson, Dean Marshall, 324 Erickson, Marjorie, 298 Erickson, Marjorie, 105 Erickson, Mary, 1 04 Erickson, Williom Gardner, 240, 247 Ernst, James, 328 Ervin, Dwoin Thurston, 63, 262 Erwin, Jean Morion, 264 Esgor, Jack B., 228, 259 Eshelman, Mary Elizabeth, 63 EspinosQ, Miguel Keeter, 340 Essig, Virginio Ethlyn, 302 Etcheverry, August Peter, 238 Etter, Gretchen, 302 Evans, Eleanor Alta, 107 Evans, Jane Owen, 253 Evans, Lucia Bernodine, 63, 304 Evensen, Maurice Alwin, 102 358 Everist, T. Stephen, 314 Ewald, Jack Claire, 247 Eyerly, Jeannette Alice, 263 Fager, George Votaw, 63, 1 90, 230, 241 Falch, Karl Cady, 63 Folkenberg, Janet May, 296 Falkenberg, Lois, 63 Foil, Beverly Jean, 115, 290 Fonda, Julio, 260 Foris, Patricio Elaine, 115, 294 Forley, Virginia Ann, 63, 198, 306 Fornon, Marion Gertrude, 63, 250, 294 Farnan, Paul Howard, 1 07, 3 1 2 Forr, Richard Scott, 314 Forrell, Lawrence Cyril, 63, 218 Forrington, Jeon Ann, 260 Fossett, Willis Henry, Jr., 63, 320 Fouber, Charles Earl, 240, 324 Foytinger, Lynette Ann, 92 Feheman, Mrs. Hermon, 227 Fehr, Judith, 92, 304 Feld, Sam Herman, 63, 241 Fenger, Fred, 330 Fenn, Lillian Marie, 43, 64, 294 Fenner, Robert Mounsell, 92, 314 Fergus, Vernon Wayne, 64, 238 Ferguson, Wayne C, 258 Ferreri, Dominic Vincent, 256 Ferreri, Michoel Palmer, 256 Ferril, Anne Milroy, 96, 255, 304 Ferris, Eloise Elizobeth, 64, 264, 304 Ferriter, Robert Eugene, 1 07, 312 Fields, Vivian Hope, 43, 92 Finch, Robert Philip, 107, 220 Finesilver, Oscar Shere, 332 Fink, George Bernard, 256, 332 Finloyson, John Cameron, 326 Finley, Joe Buford, 232, 322 Fischer, Robbins Warren, 83, 237, 245, 251 Fischer, Robert Glen, 336 Fischer, Ruth Elizabeth, 294 Fish, Calvin Eugene, 249 Fisher, Florence Ethel, 92 Fitzgerald, Bernord James, 326 Fitzpotrick, Jessie, 227 Flaherty, William Mothew, 64 Flanagan, Eorl Banks, Jr., 64 Flanders, Sara Ross, 42, 83, 225, 253, 264, 298, 308 Fiasco, Anthony Nickolos, 64, 241 Fleming, Charles Scholle, 338 Fleming, David Edward, 221, 234, 240 Fleming, Robert G., 234 Fleming, Solly Meigs, 64, 306 Florence, John Reagan, 64, 241, 262 Flower, Larry Maroney, 107, 196, 316 Floyd, Morgoret Moe, 64, 86, 255, 264, 304 Folown, John Spencer, 92, 334 Foley, Jock Clinton, 188 Folsom, MocGregor, 1 92 Foltz, Robert, 184 Fong, William, 249 Foote, Kenneth Harvey, 256 Ford, Betty Lou, 92, 296 Ford, Edmund J., 240, 338 Ford, Gilbert Clayton, 83 Ford, Thomas, Jr., 322 Forrester, John Wesley, 260 Forselius, Ruby Marie, 115, 143 Foster, Frank Wesley, 64 Foster, Helen Lourene Foster, Mary Joonn, 263 Foster, Richord William, 256 Fowler, James Randlett, 83, 255 Fowler, Robert Williom, 342 Fox, Elizabeth Josephine, 107, 294 Frohm, Richard, 255 France, Horace Owen, 242 Frank, Esther Louise, 107, 294 Fronke, Poul Richard, 342 Frankle, Josephine, 83, 255, 300, 308 Franklin, Walter Byron, Jr., 259, 326 Frederick, John Morgan, 64, 238, 309, 338 Freed, Kothryn Louise, 107, 235, 265, 304 Freedmon, Alice, 298 Freelond, Morgoret Parker, 302 French, Robert Edword, 242, 320 Freund, Barbara Louise, 105 Fricke, Roger Henry, 64, 85, 224, 234, 239, 254 Friday, Charles Bostwick, 83, 107 Friday, William George, 107, 338 Frisbie, Beverly Florence, 107, 292 Fritz, Rita Rose, 107 Fry, Horry Elton, 85, 92, 221, 228, 234, 240, 254, 259 Fuchs, Emanuel Roderic, 245 Fulker, Glenno Rosalie, 42, 64, 200, 264 Fuller, Jackson Fronklin, 92 Fuller, James Lewis, 183, 336 Fullerton, Robert B., 326 Fullerton, Williom Bruce, 342 Fulton, Wolter Josef, 244, 255 Funk, Helen, 294 Furbeck, Sorolie, 294 Fyler, Normon Froncis, 250 Gogon, Lewis Jomes, 256, 336 Gogliordi, Lucille Ann, 250 Gogliordi, Morguerite Moxine, 250 Gallagher, John Thomas, 336 Gollegos, Albert A., 64, 103 Gombill, W. G., 227 Gardiner, Fronk, 194, 314 Gardner, Lloyd Holberg, 64, 85, 230, 234, 241, 251 Gordner, Paul William, 223, 334 Garehime, Donovan H., 64, 330 Gorlond, Gordon Charles, 92, 188, 334 Gorlough, Janet Merle, 92, 143, 242 Gorretson, Walter Raymond, 328 Gorrett, James Donald, 334 Gorrigon, Fronk Andrew, 338 Garst, Warren, 336 Gates, Marjory Judith, 143, 296 Gotes, Robert Taylor, 1 03, 326 Goylord, Leslie MacGregor, 255, 316 Geek, Francis, 222 Geiger, John Proctor, 326 Geiger, John Wilbur, 232, 336 Geiser, Reginald, 102 Gerber, John Armin, 259 Gergen, Virgil, 227 Gerhord, Virginio Romono, 1 15, 250, 292 Germ, John Richard, 92 Germonn, Lois Marie, 227 Getmon, Robert Wayne, 336 Giorrotono, Peter Philip, 65, 241, 250 Giorrotono, Sylvia Moe, 44, 250 Gibb, Richard, 336 Gibbens, Robert Jean, 3 1 2 Gibbs, Phil Quinn, 240 Giberson, John Porks, 326 Giboney, Maurice William, 249, 318 Gibson, Agnes Marie, )98, 231 Gilbert, Everett, 51, 85, 223, 234, 262 Gilchrist, Ellis, 65, 239, 309, 324 Gillespie, Olive Glorio, 65, 226, 249, 263 Gillespie, Ruth, 306 Gillett, Ben, 240, 328 Gilliom, Arthur Woodson, 256 Gilligon, Thomos Jomes, 65, 258 Gillis, Virginia Moe, 93, 306 Gilmour, Margaret Ann, 93, 304 Gintz, Betty Rose, 290 Closer, George Roy, Jr., 238, 259 Glossburn, Betty Ann, 65, 294 Glosser, Joseph Henry, 1 03 Gloze, Gerald, 342 Gleoson, Charles Edwin, 65, 259 Gleoson, George Wilson, 240, 334 Gleoson, Ray Martin, 342 Gleissner, Ruth, 105 Goalstone, Eugene David, 332 Goddord, Glen, 266 Goddord, Jane Elizobeth, 292 Godley, Leslie Leonord, 184 Golden, Jerry Atchely, 340 Goldstein, Gilbert, 102, 332 Goldstein, Thelmo, 300 Golliher, Kenneth Vere, 256, 259 Gomez, Manuel, 219, 250 Gooch, June Elizabeth, 302 Gooding, Addison Gotes, 242, 338 Goodman, Ethel Rudolf, 1 1 5 Goodman, Frances Lee, 300 Goodwin, LeRoy Wayne, 93, 258 Gordon, Doris Lucille, 201, 286 Gordon, Elliott Chester, 108, 332 Gordon, Gory, 227 Gordon, Malcolm Lone, 240, 336 Gore, Rebecco Jone, 1 15, 263 Gorsuch, Eva Jeanne, 93, 302 Gottlieb, Ruth, 103 Gould, John Ralph, 65, 238, 250 Gould, Joseph Albert, 240, 324 Gourley, Robinson Burroughs, 247 Grobow, Wilbur G., 65, 220, 223, 236, 336 Graf, Borbaro Bloir, 108, 296 Graf, Elizabeth, 105 Grohom, Edword Eorl, 65, 143, 340 Graham, Hamlin, 228 Graham, Marion Jewel, 93, 286 Graham, Robert Stuort, 93, 252, 260 Grant, Duono Berniece, 286 Grant, Mary Ellen, 65 Grouberger, Eugene Carl, 247 Groy, Richord Charles, 192, 244, 326 Groy, Richord Edwin, 115, 324 Groy, Robert Hamilton, 244, 309 Groy, Roger Winks, 314 Groy, Rollond Allen, 115, 336 Groy, Shirley Evolyn, 93, 248, 263 Gray, Stephen Oliver, Jr., 336 Greebler, Soul, 238 Green, Esther Louise, 65, 306 Green, William, 336 Greenowalt, Jeon Noreen, 65, 83, 245, 246, 290 Greenwood, Richard Borry, 322 Greer, Edword Archie, 65, 24 1 Greer, Glodys Irene, 66, 230, 255, 260, 263 Greeson, Mary Amelia, 93, 263 Gregg, Donald Nelson, 247, 259 Gregg, Dorothy, 1 04 Gregory, Henry Duval, 40, 41, 44, 45, 66, 74, 85, 87, 224, 234, 236, 239, 251, 252, 254, 262 Greim, Betty Ann, 93, 100, 143, 201, 225, 243, 306 Grieves, Wolloce, 266 Griffin, Dole Miller, Jr., 66, 84, 218, 228, 251, 254, 259 Griffin, Ido Louise, 261 Griffis, Betty, 1 1 5 Griffith, Benjamin Twombly, 45, 66, 85, 230, 234, 241, 254, 324 Griffith, Elizabeth, 108, 201 Griffith, John Everett, 314 Griffith, Williom Gene, 197 Gromer, John N., 316 Gross, Mary, 143, 243, 292 Gross, Tom Edword, 244 Groth, Robert Keith, 342 Groves, Harry Edward, 83, 244 Groves, Jomes Rudolph, 244 Grubin, Seaman, 157 Grum, Robert Matthew, 66, 220, 334 Grund, Gloria Ann, 296 Guild, Barbara Jeon, 260 Guilloume, Elizabeth M., 108, 231, 242, 292 Gustofson, Russell Gilbert, 115, 195, 320 Guy, Robert Raymond, 3 1 8 H Hoberl, Ruth Phyllis, 115, 296 Hoddon, Harold George, 66, 240 Hogerty, Raymond Owen, 326 Hogg, Kern Wesley, Jr., 320 Hoggord, Morjorie May, 93, 243, 248, 264, 292 Hagler, Margaret Grace, 83 Hoglund, William Charles, 1 15, 336 Hogmon, Mary Potricio, 115 Hogny, Alice Horryette, 66, 286 Hair, Jomes William, 340 Holback, Williom Compton, Jr., 66, 238, 328 Hale, Barbara Louise, 250, 302 Hole, Dolores Ruth, 244 Hole, Mary Elizobeth, 108, 286 Holey, John Leslie, Jr., 324 Hall, Lee, 66, 230, 241 Holl, Penelope Marianne, 296 Hall, Reinette Eleanor, 93 Hall, Rice Emmett, 240 Hall, Richard, 108 Hollett, William Jored, Jr., 328 Holvorson, Corl Maurice, Jr., 260 Hom, Marietta Louise, 231 359 Hamburg, George Robert, 1 68, 173, 175, 176, 177, 178, 336 Homer, Jeanne Avalon, 306 Hamill, Robert Ellis, 259 Hamilton, Chorles Darwin, 320 Hamilton, Donald Earl, 196 Hamilton, Franklin Jay, 259 Hammock, Calvin Miles, 334 Hammond, James Quentin, 256 Hammond, Stanley Earl, 316 Hampton, Ernest Eugene, 1 1 5 Handelman, Leore Lee, 66 Handley, Charles Lange, 336 Hones, Clarence Overby, 103 Honey, George Ira, 259, 324 Honkins, Alfred, 183 Hankins, Edon, 227 Honks, William Eugene, 241, 336 Honna, Marie Crouch, Jr., 1 15, 314 Honna, William Johnson, 93, 224, 239, 310 Hannon, Reed Russell, 168, 314 Hansen, Dole Walter, 83 Hansen, Mary Ann, 66, 296 Hansen, Paul Victor, Jr., 322 Hanson, Fred Reuben, 3 1 8 Harbert, Jean, 246 Harder, Don William, 66, 242, 310 Harder, Richard Calvin, 66, 242, 310 Hardesty, John Francis, 66, 241, 334 Hordie, Jane, 104 Hardin, Donald Carson, 93, 184, 238, 336 Hardin, Robert Freeman, 342 Hardin, Thomas, 342 Harding, Robert Floyd, 66, 230 Harding, Virginia Lee, 83, 94, 219, 226 Hardy, James Cloy, 256, 330 Hardy, John Morris, 94 Horgreaves, Harold Arthur, 94, 262 Harl, Suzanne Louise, 304 Harlan, Anne Meredith, 83, 235, 264, 290 Harmon, Theos Mansford, 249, 259 Horpei, James Correy, 95, 255, 316 Hjrper, Emily Anne, 66 Harper, Muriel, 219 Harper, Roberta Grace, 67, 296 Horrigon, Daniel Joseph, 94, 223, 338 Harrington, Mae Aileen, 94 Harrington, Martin Joseph, 102 Harris, Elliott Stanley, 94, 219 Harris, Malcolm Henry, 108, 259 Harris, Mildred, 263 Harris, Pauline Marie, 115 Horris, William Jesse, 258 Harrison, William Jay, 259 Hart, Lewis Thomas, 233, 314 Hart, Louis Ireland, 194, 256 Hartley, Earl Edward, 102, 103 Hartmon, Raymond, 1 85, 1 86 Hortqulst, Donald Emmett, 221, 240 Hartwell, Ernest Gordon, 67, 103, 237 Harvey, Betty Roe, 83, 219, 235 Horvey, Jomes Howard, 94, 239 Harvey, Oral Richard, 238 Hasenauer, Catherine, 296 Hassinger, Jean, 108, 263 Hastings, Jo Ann, 298 Hotch, Betty Jean, 108, 248 Hatton, Morgaret Ann, 306 Hottrick, Elizabeth Ann, 116, 304 Houptmonn, Carl Joseph, 336 Howes, Betty Love, 94, 260, 264, 306 Howkins, Elwood Smith, 334 Hawkins, George Lucille, 219, 244 Hawkins, Noncy Cole, 304 Howkinson, Mary Louise, 116, 304 Howley, Joseph Wayne, 40, 41, 102, 103, 194, 320 Howley, Roberta Cross, 336 Howley, Robert William, 94, 218, 338 Hawthorne, Roy Randolph, Jr., 338 Hayotin, Arthur Benjamin, 332 Hoynie, Donald Lee, 259 Hoys, Frank Lozmer, Jr., 316 Hays, Raymond A., 256 Hozord, William J., 254 Head, Morjorie, 105 Heodrick, Myrle Maxine, 116 Heoley, Helen Elizabeth, 143, 298 Heorne, Lucy Milton, 116, 290 Heath, Mildred, 1 16 Heath, William, 314 Hedgcock, Wendell Thomas, Jr., 322 Hedgecock, Glenn Alva, 40, 41, 92, 94, 157, 158, 160, 161, 164, 165, 191, 334 Hedges, Roy Warner, 266 Heidt, Herman, 241 Heil, Bobette Springer, 67, 253, 255 Heiser, Mildred Helene, 294 Helburg, Florence Mary, 83, 84, 244 Henderson, David Allen, 314 Henderson, Jean, 108 Hendler, Irwin, 184, 187 Hendrickson, Lucille, 104 Hendrickson, Murl Stanley, 157, 160, 161, 163, 164, 336 Hennessy, Frank Brownne, 102 Henrickson, Milton Emmett, 249 Henrikson, Warren P., 342 Hensen, Warren Roy, 256 Henson, Robert Kenneth, 250, 259 Heppes, Robert Drackert, 32 ' Herbert, Jean, 286 Herbert, William Robert, 184, 187 Herder, Harold Jerome, 250, 256 Herkert, Betty Jane, 250 Herrick, Julius Finley, 67, 338 Herring, Dorothy Jo, 94, 143 Herring, Jacqueline Joyce, 116 Herschler, Edgar, 342 Hershberger, Jean Ann, 247 Hershey, Herbert Marvin, 219, 237, 332 Hertha, Kenneth Robert, 262 Herz, Werner, 244 Heubner, Margaret Jane, 242 Heuston, William Curtis, 320 Heyer, Albert Williams, Jr., 83, 251 Hickey, Beatrice Elaine, 67, 304 Hickey, Margery Jane, 304 Hickman, Helen Mae, 1 16, 292 Hickman, Jim Oliver, 67, 76, 223, 236 Hicks, Richard Cloyton, 94,316 Hiester, Robert Arthur, 320 Higby, Mary Kathleen, 108, 288 Higgs, Virginia, 1 05 Hilb, Justin Mitchell, 256 Hill, Donald Milford, 108, 157, 320 Hill, Elizabeth Ann, 1 16, 199, 286 Hill, Jane, 302 Hill, Mildred Agnes, 1 16, 250 Hill, Patricio, 108, 264, 304 Hill, Roymond Eugene, 240 Hill, Richard Sheridan, 320 Hillers, Celio Morie, 67, 264 Hilliker, Joan, 304 Hilmes, William Conrad, 241 Hilton, Virginia Lou, 116, 260, 306 Hinds, Gordon Douglas, 94 Hinman, Hozel Pearl, 116 Hinshow, John Morris, 67, 189, 223 338 Hitt, Mary Alice, 1 1 6, 1 19,304 Hittle, Evort Francis, 263 Hix, Ivan Edwards, 342 Hobelko, Alice Katherine, 1 16 Hoblit, Eleanor, 104 Hockboum, Gertrude Matilda, 298 Hockensmith, Frank Marshall, 103, 320 Hocking, Elmer Clyde, 108 Hodge, Ceroid Parker, 222, 252, 322 Hodgeson, Morsholl G. S., 83, 244, 263 Hoffman, Harold Corlton, 309, 312 Hoffman, Kathryn, 227 Hoffman, Soul Arthur, 238 Hofmon, William, 320 Holdrege, Harriet, Eleonoro, 116 Holland, John Donald, 334 Hollander, Glenn Willord, 108 Hollister, Morjorie, 105 Hollowoy, Lawrence McKinley, 108, 260 Holman, Robert Edword, 334 Holme, Peter Hogner, 102 Holmes, Barbara Ann, 292 Holmes, Horleigh, 232, 316 Holmes, Lee Edgor, 3 1 6 Holmes, Robert Bruce, 194, 259, 314 Holt, Thomas Corlyle, 190 Holubor, Leroy, 254 Honey, Helen Winifred, 67, 264 Hook, Royden Keith, 334 Hooker, Ruth Evelyn, 255 Hooker, Thelma Bernice, 43 Hoover, Dorothy Ruth, 1 1 6 Hopfinger, Adele Mary, 235, 246, 286 Hopfinger, Charles Francis, 249 Hopkins, John, 234, 238, 338 Hopkins, John Markin, 218 Hopkins, John Syckelmoore, 67, 256, 310 Hopper, Richard Inglis, 328 Hoppler, Carroll Keith, 259 Horon, Edward James, 108, 324 Horon, Francis Logon, 1 02 Home, Katherine Eleanor, 260, 286 Horstmon, Delbert Henry, 249 Horther, William Conrad, 256 Hosp, Melborne, 260, 266 Houlton, William Graham, 326 Houseley, Thelmo Lee, 294 Houston, Ruth Whiting, 44, 67 Hover, Robert Lewis, 314 Howard, Gene Heren, 258, 330 Howard, Victor Hampton, Jr., 312 Howe, Robert, 250 Howe, William Robert, 67, 241 Howell, Leila Roberta, 67, 244 Howells, Fred W., 256 Howlett, Louis V., 334 Howry, Douglass Hamilton, 191, 316 Hoxie, Mary Alice, 244 Hubbord, Borbaro Brewster, 298 Hubbard, Eugene Thayer, 324 Hubbard, Jane Claire, 290 Huffmon, Kenaz, Jr., 219, 336 Huggins, Horace T., 168, 171, 178, 336 Hughes, Charles Bridwell, 336 Hughes, Eugene, 191, 266 Hughes, John Atkinson, 196, 320 Huibregtse, Edward, Jr., 263 Hull, Richord James, 324 Hulme, Maryjoel, 67 Hult, Arvid C, 67, 259 Humborgor, Rita Cotherine, 250 Humphreys, Edwin Ben, 259, 326 Humphries, Jesse Howard, 326 Hunerr, George Ellis, 249 Hungerford, Gordon Parry, 40 41, 68, 85, 209, 234, 236, 254, 336 Hunt, George William, 242 Huntington, Dorothy Allison, 68, 255 Huntington, Shirley Jean, 116, 306 Hunziker, Robert Neol, 116, 256, 320 Hurick, Emily Barbara, 292 Hurley, Grant Williom, 259, 310 Hurley, Jomes McKim, 310 Huss, Mark, 312 Hutchinson, Charles Angerine, Jr., 234, 254 Hutton, Richard Jomes, 324 Hyatt, Marilyn Downing, 298 Hyde, Williom Henry, 68, 220, 324 Hyder, Hugh M., 322 Hylon, June, 1 16, 306 I Idler, Quentin Eugene, 68, 249 Iford, Francis, 263 lies, Georgene C, 42, 68, 69, 86, 227, 265, 306 Ingebretson, Ervin Duone, 259 Ingersoll, Morjorie Helen, 68, 292 Inmon, Donold Oscer, 320 Inmon, Robert Dole, 334 Inmon, Thomas Witherspoon, 95, 101, 219 Irogorri, Oscar, 240, 312 Ireland, Edith Alice, 108, 200, 235, 264, 304 Irish, Evelyn Crete, 263 Irish, Everett Roland, 244, 263 Irish, Ruth Earlene, 43, 68 Irwin, John James, 95, 326 Isaac, Frank R., 224, 239, 262 Isook, Robert Deets, 234 Ish, Patricio, 1 17, 143, 292 Israel, Creighton Borah, 68, 249 Itizen, Alverto Adoline, 68, 286 Iverson, Clair Holland, 108 Ives, Perry, 68, 142 Ives, Virginia Alice, 95 I Jackson, Alfred Ronald, 342 Jocobsen, Clarence Robert, 256 Jocobson, Olof Hildebrand, 316 Jocobson, Oscar B., 183 Jocoponelli. Jock, 250 • 360 Jacox, LeRoy Calvin, Jr., 240 Joggers, Virginia Loraine, 97, 222, 225, 243, 261, 286 Jannes, Maurice, 312 James, Wathen McLean, 324 Jamieson, Warren Donald, 259 Jamison, John Richard, 256 Jamison, Wilburt Chauncey, 244 Janison, David Eli, 68, 73, 83, 251 Jankovsky, Norlin A., 1 12, 326 Jansen, June, 105 Jarvis, Bonita LaVonne, 1 08 Jeep, Robert Charles, 336 Jeep, Victor Isaac, 195, 336 Jenkins, Raymond Leslie, 157, 158, 160, 161, 183, 191, 336 Jennings, Hugh Frederick, 68, 239 Jensen, Betty Lou, 199 Jensen, Odette Le Meaux, 253, 298 Jensen, Phillip Andrew, 316 Jessup, Barbara Jeanne, 260 Jewell, Aileen Anne, 143, 225, 226, 243, 264, 292 Jewett, Beverly Elaine, 1 16, 263 Jchnson, Anna Grace, 1 16, 249 Johnson, Barbara Anne, 42, 108, 235, 265, 302 Jc-inson, Dave, 247 Johnson, Donald Francis, 321 Johnson, Herbert Earl, 310 Johnson, Kenneth Raymond, 228, 259, 266 Johnson, Kent Mauntel, 95, 324 Johnson, LeLand Sanford, 184, 194, 256, 314 Johnson, Leroy Meredith, 68, 266, 324 Johnson, Louise E., 254 Johnson, Margaret Jane, 247, 250 Johnson, Marian Betty, 68, 260, 296 Johnson, Melinda Elizabeth, 68, 243, 244, 286 Johnson, Patricio, 286 Johnson, Paul Raymond, 116 Johnson, Phyllis Marilynn, 296 Johnson, Ray, 260 Johnson, Robert Reed, 95, 219, 252, 316 Johnson, William Dudley, 236, 342 Johnston, Alfred LeRoy, 259 310 Johnston, Kothryn Mae, 1 1 6 260, 296 Johnston, Lois Anne, 108 Johnston, Mary Lou, 247, 306 Jolley, Virginia Dove, 95, 264, 298, 308 Jones, Barbara Marion, 231, 264, 288 Jones, Dorothy Elizabeth, 264, 294 Jones, Dunbar, 143, 316 Jones, Frontom Eaton, 249 Jones, Jane, 286 Jones, Jean, 108, 286 Jones, John Allen, 340 Jones, Kenneth Moritz, 326 Jones, Patricio Jean, 69, 227 243, 253 Jones, Phyllis Lee, 302 Jordan, Bob, 334 Joseph, Rubydonna, 42, 67, 69 243, 260, 261 Joynson, Barbara May, 233 Juchem, Wilhelmina May, 69, 244, 288 Judd, Grayce Annette, 1 16, 300 Juhan, Barbara Jean, 143 Junge, Robert Stanley, 263 Junker, Sara Anne, 247 Juttan, Barbara Jean, 95, 294 Kobell, Jock, 256 Kadish, Harvey Arnold, 69, 258, 332 Kaff, Albert E., 69, 252, 338 Kahne, David Solomon, 146 Kalcevic, Victor, 69, 218, 234, 238 Kaneshiro, Eijiro, 69, 191, 244 Koprivo, Bohalee, 260 Kopushion, Helen, 105 Karpel, Bertram Louis, 146, 232, 332 Korpf, Charles Tiffany, 314 Karsh, Frank Lloyd, 258, 332 Kosengo, James Wilbur, 240 Koss, Zandra Yetta, 260, 300 Kaufman, Morleoh Morgurite, 116, 294 Kawamoto, Thomas Mososhi, 184, 244 Kearney, Joseph William, 239, 250, 254 Keefon, Jeanette Audrey, 201, 235, 264 Keith, Betsy Northrup, 40, 41, 108, 143, 235, 264, 292 Kekouoho, George Waldo, 95 Kell, Catherine Nettie, 83, 95 Kelleher, Linn Maurice, 238 Kellermon, Marguerite Marie, 95, 198, 255, 264, 306 Kelley, Mary Cecilia, 244 Kellogg, Richard Webster, 69, 85, 230, 234, 241, 254 Kelly, Bret, 83, 237, 322 Kelly, John James, 334 Kelly, Mary Louise, 108, 250 Kelsall, Charles Howard, 108, 219, 259, 26) Kelsall, Margaret Aston, 226 Kelso, Jayne Inez, 95, 248, 302 Kelso, Marietta, 101, 302 Kelton, William Francis, 102 Kemp, Bruce Kyle, 166, 314 Kendrick, Mary Jean, 1 16, 292 Kennard, Jean, 105 Kenney, Edward John, 249 Kenney, Russell Lee, 259, 338 Kennison, Herbert Berkley, 219, 229, 252, 338 Kent, Herbert Foster, 252 Kerr, John, 334 Kerrigan, Thomas Wayne, 1 96, 314 Ketch, William Edward, 69, 224, 234, 239 Kettermon, Robert, 108 Kiddoo, Thomas William, 324 Killey, Barbara Ann, 108, 292 Kimball, Norman Delmar, 259 Kincoid, Robert Don, 340 Kincaid, William Murphy, Jr., 328 Kincaide, Morjorie Bernice, 286 Kindel, Bill H., 109, 143, 316 King, Raymond Jesse, Jr., 69, 146, 240 Kinkode, John Henry, 314 Kirby, Melvin Joseph, 194, 250 Kirby, Richard Alfred, 228 Kirchner, Robert M., 95, 168, 174, 175, 176, 192, 223, 326 Kirk, Ray Orvol, 318 Kirkpotrick, Georgio Carol, 116, 306 Kirkpotrick, John Graham, 69, 241 Kirkpotrick, Leighton Daniel, 340 Kisler, G. William, 184, 186, 320 Kistler, Clark Clemmons, 109, 146, 196, 252, 334 Kistler, Kirby Frank, 256, 334 Kline, Mortho Jane, 292 Klingler, Charles Roger, 256 Klunker, Emil Bernard, 241 Knapp, Lealond, 328 Knight, Kenneth Leroy, 244 Knight, Reuben Brown, 1 1 6, 338 Knowles, Robert Reily, Jr., 88, 95, 157, 161, 162, 163, 314 Knowlton, Nancy, 1 1 6, 304 Knox, James William, 312 Kocontes, Phillip Woolsey, 256 Kohl, Marilyn, 43 Kohler, Frederick, 256, 314 Konkerl, Edward Vernon, 256, 334 Konopo, Charles William, 250 Koogle, Keith Robbins, 320 Koonce, Mary Marguerite, 286 Kopriva, Bonalee, 109 Kosugo, Tomi Jeanne, 244 Kotos, Donald Edward, 69, 239, 242, 254 Kozok, Frank George, 256, 334 Kracho, Frances Jean, 116, 250, 290 Kramer, Don Charles, 324 Kramp, Rita Lee, 1 1 7 Krontz, John Phillip, 258 Kropf, John Eyth, 324 Krauth, Charles Richard, 146, 342 Krenzel, Hugh Moulton, 259 Kretchmer, Franz Joseph, 334 Krier, Fern Carol, 109, 248, 250, 296 Krier, Jewel Marguerite, 69, 233, 260, 296 Krill, Arthur Melvin, 241 Krupotich, Edward, 259 Kuehne, Elaine Lois, 304 Kuntz, Guy Theodore, 69, 146, 240, 342 Kurachi, Tumie, 104 Kyle, David G., 249, 330 Lacy, Shirley Virginia, 109, 249 La ' -.aley, Frank, 252 Lake, John Earl, 95, 146, 240, 263, 310 Lolich, Robert Louis, 69, 220 Lam, Wing Ching, 70, 241, 244, 254 Lamb, Betty Jo, 70, 260, 294 Lamb, Carl Howard, 109 Lambert, Margery Jane, 117 Lamer, Billie Bozeno, 1 17, 242, 302 Lampert, Kenneth James, 249 Londrum, John William, 156, 190, 324 Long, George Eugene, 249 Longdon, Frances Ellen, 219, 226, 304 Lonhom, Lloyd Evans, 70 , 239 Lonz, Richard Walter, 316 Lapon, Joe, 219 La Rocco, Joe Poul, 229, 249, 250 Larsen, Dorothy May, 117 Lorsen, Moxine Marie, 292 Larson, John Lester, 3 1 6 Larson, Loren Eugene, 263 Losky, Zeldo Elaine, 300 Losseuer, Betty, 1 43 Losswell, Betty Allen, 117, 143 Lotchom, Fredrick Charles, 70, 316 Lotorra, Marion Louise, 70, 248 Lovington, Dorothy Jean, 70, 306 Lower, Evelyn, 288 Lawrence, Betti Morjorie, 292 Lawrence, Kenneth Winston, 256, 334 Lay, Martha Carolyn, 70 Learned, Gordon Winthrop, 70, 183, 334 Leary, Margaret, 70, 261, 298 Lee, Henry Waifoon, 70, 241, 244 Lee, Howard M., 95 Lee, Roy Preston, 3 1 4 Leech, Paul, Jr., 96, 252 Leekley, Mary Ruth, 109, 264, 302 Left, Charles Jerome, 256, 332 Legler, Mary Evelyn, 233 Leitch, Ann Sidney, 201, 242 Lentz, John, 342 Lenz, Irvin Wesley, 242, 263 Lenzini, Elsie Marie, 117, 250, 294 Lenzini, Michael George, 223, 324 Leon, Felix Antonio, 70, 240 Leppla, Charles Fred, 334 Lerner, Jacob, 70, 184, 332 Lesch, Leonard Locke, 260 Leslie, Betty Jane, 109, 235, 244, 261 Le Sueur, Doris Lucille, 1 17 Leventhol, Harold Elliott, 332 LeVeque, William Judson, 227, 324 Levine, Edward Harold, 332 Levins, Frank Joseph, 84, 109, 143, 250, 252, 330 Levitt, Lester Jack, 146 Lewis, Beatrice Adien, 248 Lewis, C. J., 259, 334 Lewis, Harvey E., 233, 256 Lewis, John Frederick, 309 Lewis, Llewellyn Albert, 70, 320 Lewis, Robert Miner, 256, 318 Lewis, William Arvil, 238 Lien, Leinad Elizabeth, 70, 302 Lien, Lois Eleanor, 143, 302 Liggett, John Tedford, Jr., 194, 314 Light, E. Eugene, 58, 71, 85, 146, 224, 239, 251, 254, 310 Light, George H., 254 Light, William Craig, 314 Lightburn, John Luther, 96 Ligroni, Amedao Fred, 1 84 Lincoln, Atwell Ryall, 259, 324 Lindblad, Corl John, 316 Lindow, Louisa Rose, 231, 294 Lindsay, James Edgar, 146 Lindsay, Vivian Nadine, 96, 264, 298 Lindstrom, Robert, 263 Lines, Richard Luman, 241 Linger, Betty Mae, 117, 296 List, Alvin Frederick, Jr., 71, 188, 241, 314 Linstedt, Robert F., 146, 256, 338 Litell, Margaret Elaine, 306 Littlejohn, Mary Ella, 96 Livingston, Patricio Ann, 1 1 7 Lloyd, Kenneth, 1 09, 252, 255, 260, 316 Lloyd, Olita, 222, 294 Lloyd, Omar Martin, 102, 103 Lockard, Vernon Miller, 40, 63, 71, 87, 157, 159, 160, 161, 162, 219, 236, 251, 320 Locker, Frank George, 259 361 • Lcffswold, Lester Sidney, 256 Lofquist, Harriet Opal, 71, 264 Logan, Cynthia Brooks, 96, 246, 286 Logan, Mary Elizabeth, 96, 292 Logan, Roger Lee, 256, 340 Logan, Valentine Weir, 1 03 Lombard!, Michael, 196 Lonabaugh, Ellsworth Eug ene, 117,338 Long, Lt. V. O., 224 Long, Warren Winfred, 71, 146, 238 Look, Alfred Thomas, 256 Loose, Leonard Jock, 318 Lopatin, Anno Ruth, 83 Lord, William Sagamore, 1 17, 340 Lough, Mary Louise, 296 Louk, Thomas James, 1 84 Lovelace, Alice Kathryn, 259 Lovelace, Annie May, 244 Lovelace, Susan, 227 Lowe, John Wesley, 71, 239, 324 Lowery, Vernon LeRoy, 330 Loyd, Kelsey Eugene, 256 Loynochan, Nancy Jean, 302 Lucas, Rio Gus, 259 Ludlow, Ida Frances, 7 1 , 304, 308 Luedke, Aline, 109, 235, 288 Lueffler, Marguerite, 109 Lund, Bertie, 309, 342 Lund, Robert E., 71, 194, 238, 262 Luppino, Charles, 250, 259 Lusby, Patti Jean, 1 17, 292 Lutz, Betty Lou, 1 05 Lutz, Father Lawrence Charles, 253 Luzon, William Leopold, 312 Luzmoor, William John, 258 Lyddon, Jock Ryburn, 314 Lyford, Jeanne Lorraine, 304 Lyie, Evelyn Burton, 304 Lyies, Richard S., 71 Lyman, Louise Mary, 96, 247 Lynch, Catherine Ann, 71, 304 Lynch, Patricia Clare, 250 Lynn, James Edward, 1 1 7, 247, 259, 320 Mc McAfferty, Harold J., 183 McArthur, Duncan, 336 McBride, Bruce Robert, 326 McBride, Eileen Kathryn, 304, 308 McBride, Jean, 304 McCabe, Mary Katherine, 1 1 7, 286 McCabe, Robert Thomas, 109, 322 McCammon, Robert Franklin, 145, 326 McCann, Glenn Crocker, 324 McCarthy, Dixie hAae, 71, 243, 265, 296 McCarthy, Myra Jean, 296 McCorty, Alston Madden, 256, 316 McCarty, Howard Blakemore, 259 McCashen, Leo Wilbur, 256 McCauley, Eileen, 117, 306 McCauley, Jean Christy, 109, 145, 231, 235, 248, 306 McCauley, Patsy Jean, 260 McCaw, Anne, 250, 294 McCaw, Elizabeth Agnes, 96, 248, 250 McCaw, Morcella Jane, 109 McCleary, Edward Raymond, 326 McClellan, Mary Elizabeth, 71, 84, 86, 227, 264, 306 McClelland, James Robert, 336 McClenny, Jack Raymond, 328 McCloud, Leason Horton, 1 68, 169, 171, 173, 175, 176, 177, 178, 328 McClung, Paul Vernon, 79, 160, 162, 163, 164, 184, 185, 186, 187, 236 McClunkin, Elvin Jesse, 249 McClurg, William Mollette, 342 McCluskey, Robert Reeves, 223, 326 McCombs, Rollin Koenig, 254 McCormick, Barbara Anne, 109, 302 McCormick, Joan Alice, 109, 145 McCormick, William Louis, 320 McCornack, Richard Carlton, 324 McCosh, Richard Edwin, 256, 310 McCreight, Wanda Marie, 260 McCusker, John Richard, 316 McDonald, Boyd R., 71, 237, 239, 262 McDonald, Franklin Joseph, 156, 334 McDonald, Jean Ann, 250, 298 McDonald, Margaret, 105 McDonald, Mary Elizabeth, 261, 263 McDonald, Ruth Emily, 71, 248 McDougal, Beulah Rose, 248, 292 McElhone, Frederick Halsey III, 117, 338 McElroy, James Newton, 249, 309, 322 McGee, Betty Ruth, 1 1 7, 259 McGilliuray, Elizabeth Jane, 96 McGlothin, Betty Lou, 1 09 McGovern, Marie Elizabeth, 45, 71, 264, 304 McGowon, Anne, 99, 225, 296, 308 McGrath, John Lone, 72 McHugh, Edith Leono, 286, 308 Mclnnis, Kohler, 326 McKale, Frances Ruth, 250 McKay, Barbara Lucile, 244 McKee, Abner Sherman, 146, 334 McKee, Charles Robert, 72, 336 McKee, Henry Clark, 342 McKeever, Charles Allen, 224, 234 McKeever, Harold James, 256 McKell, Robert, 109 McKernon, Wilfred David, 191 McKire, Barbara, 248 McKnight, Dorothy Jeanne, 109, 235, 265 McKnight, Joonn Howell, 231, 292 McKune, Barbara Janet, 1 1 7, 296 McLachlin, Barbara, 105 McLellon, Russell Robert, 72 McMohon, Beverly Edith, 109, 247, 259 McMillan, Harry A., Jr., 252, 262 McMillin, John Stroud, 320 McMillon, Shelly Stroud, 240 McMinn, Evelyn Beaulah, 1 17 McNair, Mrs. Arthur, 227 McNamara, Richard Miles, 72 McNeil, Elbert Daniel, 232, 310 McPherrin, Morjorie Thornley, 298 McQueary, E. K., 245 McWhorter, Geroldine Loretta, 109, 292 M Maberry, Margery Ann, 43, 83, 96 Mabray, Don Davis, 259 Macauloy, Barbara Elizabeth, 72 MacCracken, Richard Thomp- son, 3 1 4 MacDonald, Stuart, 322 MacDougoll, Mary Katherine, 302 Macey, Daniel Lord, 326 MacGuire, William, 342 Machin, Helen Rose, 72 Mock, Lawrence Frank, 72, 194, 196, 314 Madden, James Joseph, 72 Maddox, Earl Clay, 334 Modsen, George Wessell, 103 Magruder, Elizabeth, 260, 294 Maier, John Edward, 72, 251, 259, 324 Mainberg, Ruth, 243 Mains, Charles James, 238 Mokayenio, Seiken, 263 Malernee, Jean Eileen, 96 Mallinson, Letitio Marie, 264, 290 Malone, Screven Cooper, 72, 143, 340 Malooy, George Joseph, 324 Malzohn, Pauline Katherine, 72 Mammel, Clayton, K. K., 96, 340 Man, Louise, 263 Man, Marilynn Jean, 109, 304 Manfred, Joseph, Jr., 190 Manley, John Robert, 324 Margolis, Bernice, 83, 246, 300 Marinoff, Vivian, 294 Morley, Gertrude Alice, 233 Marr, Gertrude Louise, 244, 247 Marshall, Mary E., 260 Marshall , Nancy, 145, 260 Marshall, Warren Stanley, 259, 338 Martin, Charles Edward, 326 Martin, Elizabeth Jane, 292 Martin, Hugh Harvey, 72, 239 Martin, Lilla May, 294 Martin, Robert Hugh, 96, 328 Martin, William Earnest, 320 Martinson, Reuben Anton, 1 57 Mason, George Thomas, 72, 326 Masunoga, John Mitsunori, 244 Mather, Dorothy, 263 Matheson, Margaret Helen, 286 Mathless, Norma Jean, 300 Matthews, Ellen Joyce, 248 Matthews, William Lamb, 1 17, 256, 320 Mattson, Lloyd Henry, 145,316 Moyberry, Margery, 219 Mayhew, James Mitchell, 72 Mayhoffer, Frederick David, 256 Mayor, Betty Lou, 248 Meador, Jessie Maxine, 72 Mechom, Betty, 242 Meckley, Richard Chapman, 166, 256 Meeth, Elizabeth Ann, 249,264 Mellicker, J. Murray, 332 Melnick, Joy, 332 Melton, Joseph Thomas, 145, 326 Melvin, Walter Willis, Jr., 322 Merrifield, Cameron Kenneth, 188 Merrill, James Richard, 109, 316 Merrill, Patricia Katherine, 255, 260 Merri ll, Richard Norton, 320 Mertz, Robert David, 195, 219, 229, 259, 320 Messimore, Hazel Marie, 253 Metcalfe, Richard Lewis, 196 Metziner, James Pembridqe, 249 Meyer, Nancy Lee, 294 Meyer, William Jewell, 259 Michael, Bill, 238 Michael, Elbert Owen, 234, 238, 262 Michelstetter, Lois Alma, 253 Middaugh, Morjorie Ann, 1 17, 298 Middlemist, Barbara, 306 Middlemist, Jane Virginia, 306 Miera, Lolito, 1 17, 250 Miesse, Jeanne Burgoon, 1 09, 302 Mikel, Morcio Maxine, 296 Millen, Charles Keith, 338 Miller, Arthur Robert, 146, 242, 247, 342 Miller,Betty Jeanne, 300 Miller, Charles Edward, 250, 322 Miller, Elizabeth Louise, 56, 73. 264, 298 Miller, Elliott Mellvin, 244 Miller, Evelyn Ann, 1 17 Miller, Gordon Clare, 260 Miller, Harriet Gale, 288 Miller, Horry Earl, 1 17, 256 Miller, Jean, 105 Miller, John Alexander, 340 Miller, J. Victor, 85, 224 Miller, Pauline Olmstead, 44, 235,261,264 Miller, Rosemary, 302 Miller, Ross Duncan, 326 Miller, Vern Albert, 163, 183 Miller, Victor, 73, 239, 251 Millikan, Charline, 117, 306 Milliken, William Milton, 168 Mills, Jean, 42, 292 Mills, Merlin, 324 Minton, Mary Anne, 1 1 7, 296 Mitchell, Donald Melroy, 117, 336 Mitchell, William Allen, 196 Mock, Boyd Kendall, 145, 338 Mock, Wayne Glen, 1 03 Moeny, William Cowin, 259 Molohon, Kathleen Patricia, 290 Moloney, Raymond Lawrence, 255 Momii, Dick Doisuke, 196 Monberg, Roe Louise, 43, 73 Montgomery, Helen, 294 Montgomery, Joseph Burton, Jr., 103 Moody, Arthur, Jr., 11 7, 256, 320 Moon, Tom Stanley, 3 1 6 Moore, Jane Buckler, 1 17, 302 Moore, Marian, 1 1 7, 298 Moore, Merrill Dean, 166, 342 Moorman, Al, 259 Morandi, Lindo, 73, 259, 266 Morck, Carl Duoine, 117, 314 Moreland, John E., 223 Morgan, Cecil Carolyn, 249 Morgan, Doris, 105 Morgan, Jane Toms, 43, 235, 243, 294 Morgan, John David, 336 Morgan, Mary Edith, 109, 247 Morgan, Maude, 227 Morgan, Rachel, 260 Morgey, Russell Woodrow, 249 Morris, Coldye, 1 1 7 Morris, Herbert Lee, 1 02, 223 Morris, Howard Leslie, 96, 143, 190 Morris, Joe, 73, 241 Morrison, Leonard Edward, 1 03, 314 • 362 Morrow, John Thompson, 1 09, 146,238,259, 328 Morrow, Willbert John Lawrence, 1 1 7, 336 Morse, Jean, 306 Mosko, Marvin Theodore, 332 Mosley, Mary Laurd, 1 1 7, 298 Motisher, Charles Selby, Jr., 102 Mourning, Voldyne Frances, 109, 242, 260 Moyer, Harriet Elaine, 304 Moyers, Jock Dean, 73, 1 94, 258,314 Moynihon, Peggy, 199, 304 Mueller,Edward Eldon, 328 Mullenix, Emma Jean, 243 Mullenix, Margaret Myrtle, 73, 227, 255, 294 Mulvoy, Charleen Tilton, 225, 243, 260, 294 Mulvihill, Eileen Marie, 73 Mundell, Jane Louise, 109 Mundt, Kenneth B., 83, 244 Munro, Robert John, 240, 260, 342 Munson, Mary Elizabeth, 96, 143 Murata, Hideo, 244 Murdock, Albert Ernest, 73 Murphy, Jock Edward, 73, 228, 259, 266 Murphy, James Donald, 256 Murphy, Madonna Louise, 1 1 Murr, Floyd Kenneth, 220 Murray, Carolyn Lee, 1 1 7, 242, 290 Myers, Billy Roe, 118, 166, 334 Myers, Howard Morshall, 1 1 8, 143, 316 N Nogoda, Robert John, 73, 320 Nakagowa, Saroh, 244 Nokayema, Seiken, 73, 241, 244 Nosh, Dove W., 252 Nassimbene, Charles John, 73 Nossimbene, Glenn William, 73, 239 Nou, John Listen, Jr., 320 Naugle, Louro Meta, 200, 306 Neol, Mary Gene, 1 10, 248 Negro, Eugene P., 73, 85, 218, 234, 238, 254 Neiheisel, Paul Raymond, 74 Neiheisel, William Newton, 166, 220 Neil, Jeanne, 227 Neiman, Elizabeth Janette, 1 18 Nelson, Alice Almiro, 43, 235, 261 Nelson, Barbara Ann, 244, 286 Nelson, Helen Dorothy, 1 10, 296 Nelson, Lois Kothryn, 96, 248, 286 Nelson, Lynn Harris, 324 Nelson, N. Norinne, 43, 290 Nelson, Paul Leslie, 328 Nelson, Paul Tyler, 320 Nevius, Kenneth Hubbell, 330 Newcomb, Chauncey A., 1 10 Newell, John Richard, 146, 256 Newman, John Henry, 342 Newman, Richard Edwin, 74, 145, 326 Newman, Zoe Winifred, 43, 110, 219, 231, 235, 248, 260, 304 Nichols, Nancy Lee, 1 18, Nichols, Robert Dwitt, 326 Nichols, Robert Lee, 197 Nickelson, Rosolee Josephine, 246 Nicola, John Robert, 316 Nielsen, Jean, 1 18, 248, 306 Niethommer, Nona Claire, 1 10, 298 Nixson, Dorothy Anne, 249 Nixson, Jock Eldon, 259, 340 Noble, Jack Laurence, 259, 266 Noble, Mary Kathleen, 286 Noble, Robert F., 228, 259, 310 Noce, Jean, 336 Noguchi, Kiso, 74, 222, 244 Nooker, Eugene LeRoy, 24 1 Norberg, Gloria Verno, 1 1 8, 143, 231, 298 Norbont, Albert Alex, 322 Nordeen, Leonard Oliver, 74, 240 Norfleet, June W., 156, 235, 302 Norgren, Carl Neil, 118, 314 Norman, Lloyd Wendell, 168 Norris, Claire B., 195, 324 Northrop, Eloise Mae, 74 Norton, Leonard Sherman, 83 Nowell, Martha Ann, 43, 110, 235, 306 Nuckolls, Heath B., 168, 171, 173, 175, 338 Nunamaker, Doris, 290 Nunamaker, Milton Blackburn, 251 Ookes, Alfred Chappell, 259, 342 Oakner, Mervin Ceroid, 330 O ' Brien, Jack Roland, 314 O ' Connell, Solly Ruth, 1 10,231, 248, 250, 264, 294 Odo, Troodo, 74, 244 O ' Dell, Alice Lorraine, 1 18 Ogier, Frances Gorman, 261 O ' Grody, William Edward, 74, 338 Ohier, George E., 254 Oldham, John Jackson, 1 68, 171, 172, 334 Oldland, Marilyn Elizabeth, 43, 225, 244, 248, 261 Oliver, Betty Jayne, 74, 201, 264, 294 Oliver, Lloyd George, 158, 159, 160, 161, 226, 309, 320 Olsen, Edward Albert, 258 O ' Neal, Charles Willord, 256 O ' Neal, Eldon Ellsworth, 256, 263 O ' Neil, John Alfred, 249 Orme, Vivian Lorraine, 244 O ' Rourke, S. Phillip, 309, 328 Orr, Janet Bosworth, 74, 255 Osborn, Betty Ruth, 248, 263, 265, 286 Osborn, Eleanor Jeanne, 261 Osgood, Eleanor Joan, 231 Ostberg, Helen, 105 Ostrander, Morjorie Belle, 286 Ostrander, Max Hugh, 324 Owen, Barbara Grace, 107, 1 10, 235, 244, 261, 265, 306 Owens, Evelyn Dorc ' ' ea, 1 1 Owens, Lewis Roy, ' 59 Oxford, Richard Edward, 256 Ozment, Emerson Lee, 74, 259, 322 Pace, Barbara Ruth, 304 Pace, Cloro Mae, 247 Pace, Josephine Viola, 302 Pace, Richard Gwynn, 145 Pocheco, Arthur Paul, 1 10, 249 Paddock, William Zucius, 93, 145, 197, 314 Palermo, Dominic Panto, 256 Pollard, Clark, 263 Palmer, Dorothy Louise, 226 Palmer, William Nayes, 340 Palmes, Alberta Herman, 74, 239 Pampel, Leslie L., 263 Poonesso, Rose Del, 74, 243, 250, 265 Pope, William, 336 Poppolordo, Joseph Anthony, 250 Poppas, Demosthenes K., 197, 238, 244 Parish, Mory Kay, 1 10, 298 Pork, M. Marian, 227 Parker, Catharine, 1 10, 259 Parker, Donald Laurence, 219, 229, 252, 338 Parker, Howard Alvin, 1 84, 328 Parker, John O., 328 Parker, Nancy, 304 Park-Hamilton, Jean Constance, 290 Parkinson, Leatrice Ann, 231 Porkison, Jeanne, 104 Parks, Zipporah Joseph, 244 Posmo, Richard Thomas, 240 Potten, John Allen, 191 Patterson, James Barton, 118, 145, 256, 316 Patterson, John William, 103, 259 Patterson, Mary Virginia, 226 Patterson, Robert de Brutz, 146, 196, 316 Paul, William E., 1 10, 195, 334 Paulontis, James Theo, 102 Payne, Ruth, 1 1 8 Poynter, Richard Brown, 103 Poynter, William Brown, 220, 314 Peabody, Evvo Belle, 60, 74,84, 304 Peabody, Kathryn Anne, 1 1 0, 235, 265, 304 Peochey, Robert George, 97, 220 Peak, Betty Jane, 304 Peorse, John Richard, 260, 266, 338 Pearson, Alice Winifred, 235, 265, 302 Pedersen, Jeanne Elizabeth, 97, 298 Peery, Dorothy Louise, 1 1 8 Peet, George Borr, 338 Pell, James Frederick, 326 Pendell, Earl, 263 Pendell, Floyd Ivan, 263 Peper, William, Jr., 240 Pepper, Morton Lee, 332 Perkins, Dorothy Louise, 1 10, 294 Perko, Corl John A., 74, 241 Perry, Harry Amos, 326 Perry, Jock Vincent, 97 Perrymon, John Nelson, 97,255 Petermon, Robert Wayne, 1 10 Peterson, Genevieve, 74, 264, 286, 308 Peterson, Grace Adeline, 44, 75, 246 Peterson, Nodine Mollie, 1 18 Peugh, Robert Leslie, 314 Peyton, John Armstrong, 97, 342 Peyton, Thomas Robert, 334 Phillips, Charles Ray, 97, 228, 247, 259 Phillips, Howard Kelley, 102 Phillips, Jack Boyd, 250, 326 Phillips, Patricio Jeanne, 97, 243, 298 Phillips, Robert Grover, 145,326 Philpott, James Angus, 194,236 Pickell, Bonnie Jean, 294 Pickett, Helen Winifred, 302 Pietenpol, William John, 254, 326 Pillmore, George Austin, 256 Pillmore, Richord Eugene, 97 Pinamont, Carl James, 259 Pinkerton, Frances Roberta, 118, 296 Pinschmidt, Robert Krantz, 75 Piper, Howard, 328 Pipkin, Richard Bruce, 118,314 Pirtle, Elizabeth Jane, 1 18, 290 Pitchford, Thomas Edward, 1 83 Place, Clara Mae, 1 1 8 Place, Clyde Eugene, 294 Place, Dorothy Lou, 110, 248, 296 Platts, Virginia Cose, 304 Player, Catherine Cajori, 75, 83, 253 Pluss, Julian Allan, 332 Pluss, Norman P., 146, 332 Poage, Joy Vernon, 1 66, 334 Pointon, Dolly, 105 Poirier, Mary Helen, 75 Polkinghorn, Robert Stephen, 118, 312 Polowski, Robert Froncis, 1 95, 336 Pomer, James, 146 Pomponio, Yolanda Felice, 248 Pool, Kothrin Cook, 1 1 0, 235, 265, 306 Porter, Raymond Chalmers, 259 Potter, Gordon Cooper, 221, 234, 240, 262 Pratt, Glenn Edward, 326 Pray, Motilda Jane, 290 Prechtel, John E., 146, 334 Prechtel, William Richard, 334 Prendergost, Edmund Thomas, 75, 250, 328 Preston, Catherine Janet, 42, 75, 81, 86, 264, 306 Price, George Edward, 326 Prince, Bradford Howland, 258 Pritchord, Allen Earl, Jr., 97, 309, 330 Procter, Martha Florence, 1 1 0, 235, 265 Prommel, Harold Howland, 75, 258 Prouty, Caroline, 42, 75, 86, 145, 226, 306 Puett, William, 183 Punshon, E. Tommy, 75, 85, 221, 240 Purcell, lla Mae, 233, 235, 294 Purington, Raymond Foote, Jr., 110, 146, 232, 336 Putmon, James Donald, 168, 169,330 Putnam, Howard Edward, 75, 240, 247 Pyle, Josephine, 75, 294 Pyles, Jane Lawrence, 110 Quaintonce, Maryanno, 75, 84, 306, 308 Quornberg, Paulo, 97, 298 Quiat, Harold Morton, 75, 332 Quiot, Marshall G., 237, 245 Quigley, Martha Frances, 97, 306 Quimby, John Calvin, Jr., 110, 256, 322 Quine, Edith Shirley, 248 Quinn, Lloyd Byron, 342 Race, William C, 118, 242, 336 Rockham, Jean Hinton, 263 Radloff, Floyd Emerson, 334 Roeder, Warren, Professor, 221 234 Roife, John Harold, 110, 320 Ralston, Robert Orville, 118, 336 Ramseier, Verne Clarke, 249 363 Ramsey, Ora DeBaun, 259 Ramsey, Robert, 75, 85, 218, 228, 234, 254, 259, 334 Ranney, Ted, 247, 330 Rantz, Becky, 231 Rarie, Norma, 1 05 Rarig, Barbara Jane, 75, 292 Rosmussen, Stanley Wheeler, 83 Roso, Sollie Simon, 157, 161, 162 Rath, Rebecca Jane, 304 Rathburn, Robert, 221, 234 Roy, James Mode, 326 Ray, John Denver, 326 Read, Mary Helen, 1 18 Read, Richard L., 76, 239 Ready, Vincent Eugene, 250 Reale, Joe Frank, Jr., 196, 342 Rector, Richard Dole, 76, 218, 312 Reddish, Howard Earl, 3 1 2 Redmond, Mary Carole, 302 Reed, Arbelle Yvonne, 1 10, 263 Reed, Kathryn, 1 18, 306 Reed, Louise Love, 298 Reed, Ralph William, 312, 342 Reed, Theodore, 1 92 Reeder, Jane Ann, 97, 294 Rees, Maurice H., 34, 37 Reese, Mary Elizabeth, 97, 292 Reide, Pauline, 250 Reigan, Betty Lou, 1 18, 143, 250, 286 Reilly, Lawrence Joseph, 189 Reilly, Maurice Robert, 157, 159, 160, 162, 163, 232, 316 Reinhold, Arlo Carl, 247 Remington, Vernon Ivor, 328 Renalde, James Leslie, 338 Reno, Herbert, 76, 224, 239, 254 Rentfro, William Eli, 44, 76, 80, 83, 239, 245, 251 Reuben, Arthur Lewis, 190 Reynolds, Helene, 118, 306 Reynolds, Nell Kathryn, 76,233 Ricci, Joseph Anthony, 1 1 Rice, George Basil, 249 Rice, James Wilbur, 336 Rich, Paul Butler, 40,41, 78, 194, 223, 320 Richards, Frank Eastman, 219, 316 Richards, Harry Roger, 98, 338 Richards, William Arthur, 76, 241 Richardson, Edward Sam, 249 Richardson, John Marshall, 76, 83, 251, 254 Richert, Milton T., 259 Richie, Mary Jane, 1 10, 248 Rickabaugh, Mary Elizabeth, 105 Ricketson, Frank Henry, 316 Ricketts, Blanche, 227 Rider, Mitchell Burns, 229 Riede, Pauline Suzanne, 98, 143 Riley, Chester Allen, 320 Riley, Marian Elizabeth, 1 10, 235 Ringwalt, Mary Elizabeth, 57, 76, 86, 286 Ritter, Nanette, 304 Ritter, Suzanne, 304 Rizer, Edward Allison, 98 Roach, Archie Wilson, 312 Roark, Mayford Lynn, 245 Robb, Delmar Flora, 143 Robbins, Adrea Morcella, 83, 245, 246, 298, 308 Robbins, H. Lee, 168, 176,242, 314 Robbins, Shirley, 1 1 8 Roberts, Gordon, 98 Roberts, Louis Reed, 340 Roberts, Murrill, 252, 263 Roberts, Robert William, 239 Roberts, William John, 252, 334 Robertson, Philip William, 254 Robertson, Raymond David, 76, 85, 224, 239, 254 Robinson, Janet Adaline, 264 Roche, Daniel Maurice, 252, 322 Rockwell, Norman Paige, 40, 41, 45, 76, 85, 87, 234, 236, 238, 254, 309, 326 Rockwell, Robert Good e, 252, 256 Rodgers, George William, 76, 239 Rodman, Priscilla Jean, 110, 302 Rogon, Eleanor, 104 Rogers, Allen Kennicott, 157, 196, 326 Rogers, Morgret Miner, 1 1 8, 302 Roller, Dorthy Mae, 244 Roloff, Edith Marie, 76 Romano, Ernest, 1 84, 1 86, 1 87 Romano, Joseph Lewis, 76, 1 84, 185, 186, 196, 312 Romano, Philomena Anita, 1 18 Romer, James Charles, 1 10, 342 Rooney, Thomas James, 250, 256 Roos, Lloyd Thomas, 98 Rosenberg, Bernard L., 76, 83, 103, 245, 309, 332 Rosenstock, Seymour, 256 Rosenthal, Evelyn, 43, 300 Ross, Eleonore Ann, 306 Ross, Emmy Lou, 302 Ross, Mormion Jeanne, 250 Ross, Pot, 250 Ross, Philip Patric, 249 Rosser, Paulo Clare, 298 Rossman, Warren William, 326 Rost, Edward Elmer, 334 Rothrock, Kevin MacKaye, 238, 247, 318 Roughton, Minor Van, 334 Roukema, Ralph William, 254 Rouse, Philip Alan, 102 Rowe, Fred, 98, 262 Rowe, Gordon Henry, Jr., 103, 320 Rudder, Samuel Miller, 250 Rudolph, Rowe, Jr., 223, 326 Rueb, Norma Marie, 1 1 8 Runge, Laura June, 76 Rupp, George Robert, 3 1 6 Rushton, Arthur Lyell, 1 10, 316 Rusk, David Francis, 229, 310 Rusk, Willard Weaver, 102, 310 Russell, Charles William, 259, 334 Russell, Moxine Emma, 77 Ruth, Richard Hillier, 256 Rutherford, Fannie Elizobeth, 98 Rutledge, Helen Roe, 77, 264, 306 Ryden, Fred Word, 98 Rymer, Donald Bohn, 157, 196, 326 Sockmon, William Arthur, 103, 326 Sokaley, Frank Edward, 244, 250, 262 Sale, V illiam Stonily, 316 Salibo, Arlene Ann, 261, 286 Salimon, Floyd F., 252, 332 Salimon, Paul Melvin, 238, 254, 332 Samson, Elizabeth, 248 Samson, Patricia Ann, 306 Sanborn, Elizobeth Webb, 98, 261 Sanders, Jack LeRoy, 77, 85, 224, 251 Sanders, James Carl, 102 Sandhouse, Charles Herman, 320 Sondovos, Vivian Evelyn, 250 Sonsom, Elizabeth Mae, 98 Santo, Dan Joseph, 77 Saunders, George, 227 Saunders, Jack L., 239 Soyre, John Marshall, 83, 98, 326 Sconlan, Joseph Alfred, 247 Schade, George William, 143, 223, 330 Schofer, Jean Ellin, 77 Schall, Shirley D., 110 Scheele, Evan Dale, 1 84 Scherrer, Joseph William, 250 Schilt, Bernard Earl, 338 Schlessinger, Billie Jean, 288 Schlichting, Helen, 219, 244 Schmidt, Paul P., 168, 220, 251, 328 Schmitt, Darwin Wilbur, 256 Schneider, Mary Kathryn, 77, 243, 296 Schobe, Leslie Scott, 77, 223, 338 Schodt, Eddie William, 227 Scholes, Mildred Jane, 1 10 Schomberg, Barbara Carter, 110, 231, 235, 242, 264, 292 Schroder, Donald Ralph, 168 Schrinner, Louise, 77 Schroeder, George Edward, 77, 223 Schuh, Duerr H., 1 10, 322 Schulte, William Frank, 314 Schultz, Anita, 222 Schultz, Jock, 85, 156, 190, 230, 234, 254 Schultz, Mavis Jean, 77 Schultz, William Gordon, 103, 241, 251 Schumacher, Jane Dee, 250 Schuremon, Lucile Thanet, 111, 235, 264, 304 Schutts, Enid Eaton, 226 Schweizer, Herbert H., 224, 234, 239, 338 Schwind, John William, 314 Scoggs, Irma Kotherine, 118 Scogin, Jean Anne, 43, 111, 244, 296 Scott, Dorothy Evelyn, 248, 261 Scott, Lucile Moe, 1 18, 294 Scott, Ruth Jane, 1 05 Scraggs, Irma, 263 Secor, William Topliff, 194, 223, 314 Seely, Raymond Virgil, 256 Seemon, Edgar George, 332 Seidensticker, Edward George, 84, 251, 322 Seidensticker, William Dillon, 322 Seigel, Sarah, 259 Self, Lorry Keith, 223, 338 Sells, Phyllis Claire, 43, 99, 265, 296 Sells, Viola Jane, 1 18, 296 Serafini, Geroldine Catherine, 40, 41, 42, 86, 294 Serafini, Phillip George, 184, 342 Sero, Toshiye Alma, 244, 249 Settergren, Robert George, 221, 240 Severo, Jean, 1 1 8 Shoeffer, H. Eugene, 249 Shaffer, Ernest Wilbur, 99 Shokeshoft, Richard Dana, 83, 326 Shanesy, Suzanne Burt, 111, 304 Shannon, Leonard Gus, 1 57, 160, 161, 162, 165, 232, 256, 324 Shapiro, Edward Murray, 332 Sharp, Loretta, 105 Shorroh, Marion, 83, 229 Shattuck, Robert Ashley, 111, 320 Shaw, Richard Harding, I 02 Shaw, Wolter Cloid, 77, 230, 234, 241, 251 Sheesley, Eleanor, 1 04 Shelby, Robert Bliss, 77, 219, 244, 259 Shelton, Carl, 252 Shelton, Earl John, Jr., 224, 234, 318 Shelton, H. Clayton, 236, 316 Sheridan, J. Oliver, 77, 240, 262 Sherret, William Gordon, Jr., 316 Shields, Lorn Maurice, 312 Shimeoll, Clark McMillon, 340 Shimpfky, Dorothy Louise, 263 Shinner, Durland, 263 Shoulin, Hubert James, 157 Shoup, Martha Louise, 249 Shroder, Betty Jeanne, 306 Shreve, Theodore Horris, 342 Shriben, J. H., 227 Shrimpton, Worth Freeman, Jr., I 1 1, 237 Shunwoy, Ralph Wyatt, Jr., 166, 342 Shwayder, Irving Joseph, 157, 159, 160, 332 Sickenberger, Marge Lee, 286 Siegel, Soro Sylvia, 1 18 Siegfried, Morylou, 77, 83, 288 Sigvaldson, Doris Marian, 99, 298 Silver, William, 77, 332 Silverberg, Gladys Barbara, 264, 300 Silverman, Morton Sidney, 332 Simmons, Jesse Jackson, 221 Simmons, William P., Jr., 99, 230, 340 Simon, Catherine Mary, 226, 249 Simonds, Margaret Alice, 244 Simons, William Seywood, 314 Simpson, Betty Jean, 1 1 1 Sims, Harold Lyie, 256, 340 Singh, Man Mohan, 244 Sinnett, Marian Cothrfn, 302 Sisson, Thomas McMurray, 328 Sittig, William Alexander, 256, 338 Skeen, Marguerite Genevieve, 288 Skeen, Virginia Elizabeth, 302 Skelley, Betty Jo, 288 Skodlar, Tony Victor, 77, 251 Slagle, Dorothy Ann, 111, 304 Slater, John William, 219 Slaughter, Lucile Isabel, 118 Slavin, Francis Donald, 250 Slowson, Nevin Hugh, 338 Sloan, Eleanor McCrea, 118, 296 Sloan, Jock Emerson, 195, 322 Smedegoard, Marie Lillian, 286 Smith, Anita, 227 Smith, Carl, 263 Smith, Charlotte Lola, 286 Smith, Dorlene Joan, 201, 242 Smith, Dorothy Louise, 78, 199, 264, 306 Smith, Feay Burton, 256, 310 Smith, Frances Coan, 298 Smith, F. Tupper, 326 Smith, Gordon Myers, 322 Smith, Gurdon Frederick, 250 Smith, James Dole, 164, 338 Smith, Leonard, 320 • 364 Smith, Myra Margret, 111, 242, 302 Smith, Notalie Leontine, 302 Smith, Norma Jeanne, 42, 99, 225, 228 Smith, Norman, 251, 259, 266 Smith, Ovida Marie, 288 Smith, Priscilla, 231, 242 Smith, Stanley Palmer, 338 Smithson, Helen Marie, 244 Snow, Gordon, 78 Snyder, Anne Hepburn, 99, 306 Snyder, Virginia, 264, 294 Sobel, Frayde, 300 Sofen, Irving Arnold, 99, 239 Sommer, Belle Foithe, 235,265, 300 Sommer, Curtis Johnson, 328 Sommer, Virginia Elizabeth, 304 Sommers, Bruce Glen, 252 Sowers, Helen Catherine, 78, 292 Sowers, Robert Moulton, 78, 237 Spalding, Corl, 242 Spongier, Mildred, 78 Spono, John, 78, 239 Sporke, June Bennett, 111, 286 Spaulding, Carl Philip, 224,239 Speck, Richard Lampkin, 324 Speer, Ivan Earl, 241 Spencer, Joyce Moree, 1 1 1 Spicer, Randall, 266 Spitzmiller, Barbara Jane, 105 Spore, Zinette, 235, 304 Springer, Jack Edward, 340 Sprod, Esme Mary, 99, 264, 294 Sprouls, Joe B., 229 Stohmer, Jerry, 324 Staley, Jomes Bishop, 99, 310 Stalnaker, Tom W., Jr., 241 Stanmeyer, Harry Leonard, 78 Stark, Merrit, 40 Starke, Robert, 45, 66, 78, 223, 334 Starr, John F., Ill Stasica, Leo Walter, 1 89 Staunke, Paul Karl, 324 Stovely, Thomas Bayard, 310 Stearns, Amy Pitkin, 111, 265, 304 Steele, Wayne, 334 Steenburg, Donald Benjamin, 336 Steffen, Harry Edwin, 78, 223 Steik, Elizabeth Beatrice, 78, 264, 296 Steik, Kathryn Anne, 111, 296 Stelmore, Audrey Joan, 250 Stephens, Jean Marie, 244 Stephens, Paul Ramsey, 326 Sterling, Shirley May, 231, 235 Stetson, Robert Edward, 228, 338 Stettin, Harry, 259 Stevens, Helen Ervin, 231 Stevens, Jean, 248 Stevens, Rodney Davis, 78, 227, 251, 320 Stewart, Franklin Randolph, 102, 103 Stewart, Robert Edward, 45, 77, 78, 143, 220, 236, 340 Stills, Kindley, 227 Stillson, Ruth Elizabeth, 43, 292 Stilwell, Charles, Jr., 99, 111, 219 Stirling, John Hamilton, 168, 326 Stodort, Nona Ruth, 83 Stoddard, Constance Ann, 296 Stofer, Eleanor Skerry, 1 1 8, 294 Stokes, Edward Donald, 250 Stoll, Harold, 342 Stone, Nancy Morgan, 78, 248, 302, 308 Stone, Patricio Lucette, 111, 235, 261, 298 Stoner, Otto L., 239, 336 Stong, John Elliott, 250 Storer, Natalie, 304, 322 Stout, J. Harold, 78, 336 Stovall, Robert Gentry, 256, 3 I 6 Stover, Joon Marium, 290 Stover, Virginia Devereaux, 298 Strain, Carl Warren, 78, 223, 326 Strain, Dean Beavers, 99, 326 Strain, Earl Edwin, 79, 223,326 Strange, Alice Martha, 248 Strasia, Clarice Caroline, 83, 265 Strosser, Robert Edward, 111, 24 1 , 3 1 Strotton, Jean Alice, 111, 143 Stratton, Kirk, 314 Strauss, Ruth, 44, 99 Strawn, Margaret, 79 Streamer, Mary Martha, 79, 306 Street, Eleanor Yvonne, 249, 259 Strikwerder, Earl, 227 Strobel, Willord Bertram, 238, 252 Stroh, Walter Jacob, 224, 239 Strong, John E., 256 Strong, Marcio Maye, 1 1 8, 199, 263 Strouse, Pauline Elizabeth, 1 1 1 Stryker, John Reid, 256 Studeboker, James Bierly, 143, 256, 316 Sturdevant, Cledith Marie, 1 1 1 Sturtevant, Frederick Ira, 259 Sturtevant, Irma Jean, 99, 233 Stwolley, Richard Chorles, 228, 238, 263 Suddath, Richard Harvey, 103, 340 Sullivon, Chester James, 249 Sullivan, Erva, 263 Sullivan, John Mitchell, 1 19, 259, 322 Sullivan, Joseph Monroe, 99, 252 Sullivan, Rosamond Ann, 286 Summer, James R., 79, 194, 236, 314 Sumner, Walter Holloway, 336 Sunshine, Irwin, 259 Supple, Millard Edwin, 250 Supple, William Richard, 250 Swanner, Thomas Oscar, 256 Swearns, Garnet Audrey, 1 00, 306, 308 Sweeney, William Jerry, 318 Sweet, Patricia, 89, 225, 302 Swegart, Jack Eugene, 100,252 Swensson, La Zelle Limcox, 105 Swerer, George Heber, 232, 256, 340 Sylvester, Barbara Elizabeth, 111 Taddiken, Paul Gerald, 79, 229, 249, 334 Taggort, Sarah, 296 Togliente, Emma Christine, 244, 249 Taguchi, Jimmie Totsuo, 83, 219, 244 Talbott, Sieglinde H., 254 Tandy, Mary Louise, 111, 264 Tandy, Riley Ben, 79, 239 Tanner, Ira Elvert, Jr., 103, 197, 314 Toppon, Charles Warren, 196, 252, 322 Tappen, Robert William, 312 Taylor, Florence Gertrude, 247 Taylor, Kate, 304 Taylor, Mary Louise, 1 1 1 Taylor, Neil Billings, 1 1 1 Taylor, Thomas Edwin, 256, 342 Teasdale, J. Martin, 322 Tegops, Helen, 263 Tempest, Donald, 326 Temple, Leona Ruth, 79, 306 Tesdell, Dorothy Anne, 1 19, 143, 302 Thayer, Mildred Matilda, 111, 296 Thies, Donald, 314 Thoesen, Henrietta Willson, 296, 235 Thoman, Clara Louise, 244 Thomas, Betty Krall, 64 Thomas, Eleanor Louise, 111, 302 Thomas, George William, 79, 102 Thomas, John Melvyn, 44, 79, 262 Thomas, Shelley Emerson, 328 Thomas, William Robinson, 328 Thome, Peter Morgan, 324 Thompson, Betty Ruth, 40, 41, 79, 264, 288, 308 Thompson, Doris, 79 Thompson, Jane Shorle, 79, 290, 308 Thompson, Jeanne, 290 Thompson, Muriel Arlene, 259 Thompson, Norobelle, 226 Thomson, Jean Belle, 119 Thomson, Louro, 227 Thomson, Winifred, 227 Thorne, Edward Raymond, 1 94, 338 Thurston, Ruth Eleanor, 79 Tibbetts, Thomos Jennings, 336 Tickel, Betty Jean, 1 19 Tidboll, Lola Mary, 286 Tidwell, Bruce Alfred, 316 Tillard, Helen Angeline, 264, 292 Tilton, Barbara Jean, 286 Tilton, Warren deBloes, Jr., 262 Tipton, Robert Royce, 326 Tobin, John Francis, 256, 334 Tobin, John James, 191, 320 Todd, Adrian Ross, 336 Todd, Frederick James, 259 Todd, John Clifton, 1 19, 259, 326 Todd, Margaret Elizabeth, 79 Tomlin, Evalyn Alida, 79, 263 Tomsick, William Walter, 79 Toops, Richard, 314 Toppin, Charles, 1 1 9 Tovani, Margaret Mary, 250, 290 Towne, Billy Priestly, 256, 342 Townley, Rodney Dale, 259, 266 Trainer, Margaret Marion, 83, 100, 244, 250 Troxler, Robert, 80, 240 Treasure, Billie Marie, 100 Tregellis, Marya Strong, 111, 198, 231, 242, 247 Trego, Douglas Grant, 252, 259 Trevithick, John Paul, 83 Trifon, Hal, 332 Trigg, James Francis, 334 Trimble, Helen Louise, 1 19 Tripp, Leonard Donald, 223, 320 Tripp, William Howard, 259 Trotsky, Martin, 80, 168, 177, 184, 186, 187, 332 Trotter, Mary Elizabeth, 290 Turner, Harold Adair, 338 Turner, Robert William, 262 Tuttle, Burdette, 336 Tyor, Joseph Charles, 219, 232, 332 Tyor, Theodore, 332 u Udick, Joseph Warren, 256 Uhl, Edith, 105 Ullstrom, Leiand Richard, 259, 322 Underbill, Dorothy Mae, 100 Underwood, Charles Quentin, 259 Utiaut, William Fredrick, 259, 310 Uyemura, George, 244, 263 Vagneur, Clifford, 324 Vague, Harold Raymond, 1 03 Valiton, Arthur Pike, 80, 230, 241, 310 Van Arsdole, Patricia, 1 19, 302 Von Arsdole, Wayne Alcott, 100, 316 Vondeworte, Cecelia Jean, 302 Van Druff, Bruce H., 197, 230, 241 Van Gorden, Ralph Lowson, 249 Van Gundy, Sterling, 111, 342 Van Loon, Gertrude, 227 Van Lopik, Justin Arthur, 119, 249, 338 Van Note, Irene Loretta, 231 Van Note, Robert Owen, 80 Van Scoy, Robert Warren, 83, 228, 259 Van Shoock, Robert Cornelius, 326 Van Sickle, Charles Loplond, 316 Van VIeet, Betty Vera, 304 Variel, Mary Elizabeth, 100, 286 Venditti, Fred Phillip, 239, 250, 330 Viney, Howard Edward, 80, 239, 326 Vining, Robert Jackson, 326 Vinson, Raymond Edword, 119, 259, 322 Vittetoe, Jack Orin, 263 Vockel, Myran Henderson, 249, 334 Vogel, Leonard Carl, 111, 1 96, 238, 252, 338 Vogel, Marion Virginia, 250 Voight, Alvin Henry, 229 Voils, Richmond Munroe, 241 Vondra, Benedict Lorenz, Jr., 250 Von Fumetti, Hans Humbert, 196 Von Gundy, George, 3 1 2 Voorhees, Daniel Baldwin, 1 56, 196 Vote, Robert Moulton, 1 03, 320 Voyen, Morjorie Louise, 1 1 9 w Waddell, James Travis, 320 Wodsworth, Lawrence Ward, 255, 336 Wafer, William Eorle, 316 Woggener, Hubert Ulrie, 314 Waggener, John Milton, 310 Wagner, Elizabeth, 105 Wagner, Helena Grace, 43, 80, 250 Wagner, Hugo Henry, 1 68, 240 Wagner, Leo Anthony, 228, 259, 266, 322 Woiles, Jock Leonard, 249 Walk, Guy Linzey, 166, 324 Walker, Charles Lynn, 262 Walker, James Otis, 314 Wolker, John Dickson, Jr., 316 Walker, Nora Isabelle, 1 1 1 Walker, Peggy, 296 Wolker, Robert Tunstall, Jr., 238 365 • Walker, Stanley, 266 Walker, Thaddeus, 314 Walker, Wayman E., 256, 259, 326 Walkup, M. Dean, 294, 308 Wall, Grace Wilson, 249 Wallace, Ewstei Bruce, 197, 312 Walsh, Don Smoot, 218, 238, 254, 330 Walther, David Hiser, 166 Wang, Chukia, 240, 244 Wang, David Kehsin, 244 Ward, Bill Gilbert, 80, 224, 239,318 Ward, Evelyn Mae, 1 19 Ward, George Robert, 80, 188, 255, 326 Ward, Harry Hamilton, 80 Warden, Jeanne, 1 1 9 Worhover, Robert Edward, 338 Worne, Clinton Lee, 244, 338 Warner, David Blake, 80, 340 Warner, Florence Louise, 264 Warner, Marcia Eleanor, 40, 41, 100,225,233,304 Warner, Robert Franklin, 330, 334 Warren, Ida Mae, 1 1 9 War ren, Jeanne Phyllis, 290 Warren, Percy Frank, 1 1 1 Warshaur, Kurt Robert, 238 Watson, Colene Mae, 263 Watson, Harold Milton, 100 Watson, William Deane, 328 Watt, Dorothy Jean, 1 00, 294 Wave, C. M., 227 Wayman, Craig W., 247 Weaver, John Bradley, 328 Webb, Jack, 340 Webb, Teasley, 1 1 9, 304 Webber, Marion George, 244, 249 Weber, Richard Baxter, 314 Weeden, Lula Lowe, 244 Wehby, Helen Margaret, 255 Wehner, Jack Earl, Jr., 340 Wehrll, Robert Elmore, 320 Wehrii, William Bruce, 195, 320 Weigang, Robert George, 250 Weil, Edith, 242, 300 Weil, Robert Leonard, 256, 332 Weilard, George, 250 Weills, Ned Delmont, 263 Weinberger, Alvin lee, 80, 103, 251,332 Weindling, Marise, 219 Weinhart, John Austin, 1 19, 336 Weisbeck, Mary Elizabeth, 250 Welser, Marjorie McKean, 304 Weisman, Mathilda, 300 Welch, Barbara Leonore, 304 Welch, Jack Earl, 312 Weller, Gordon, 80 Waller, Theta Ann, 112, 296 Wells, Alfred Arthur, 232 Welty, Benita Janet, 80, 264, 296 Wenner, Henry Lee, 3 1 6 Wepf, Margaret Anne, 1 19 Wertheimer, Rosalie May, 83, 1 12, 235, 300 Wessells, John Howard, 258 West, Marjorie Elaine, 80, 244, 286 Westermann, Edwin Jergen, 227 Westfall, Millard Frank, 80, 240 Wheaton, Mabel Elizabeth, 292 Wheeler, Emma Jean, 1 12 Whelon, Robert Henry, 252 Wheldon, Marian Jean, 243, 264, 306 Wherritt, Charles Reed, 80,241 Whetsel, Elizabeth Mortimore, 244 Whetsel, Janet, 1 19, 244 Whipple, James Blair, 320 Whitaker, Edward Arthur, 316 Whitaker, Jock Dawson, 219, 229, 243, 338 White, Frances Helen, 100, 231, 264, 298 White, Horace Merrill, 100 White, James Norman, 24 1 254 White, Kenneth E., 256, 320 White, Mary Frances, 1 1 9, 292 White, Mildred Joan, 302 White, Wilbur Emerson, 1 19, 256, 322 Whiteley, Betty Eileen, 198, 264 Whiting, Robert Derold, 340 Whitmore, Dorine, 288 Whitmore, Doris, 288 Whyte, Norman James, 81, 240 Wich, Harold Charles, 100, 224, 310 Wicks, Margaret Elizabeth, 81, 264 Wicks, Priscilla Ruth, 265, 294 Wicks, Richard Malcolm, 322 Wictum, Gertrude, 264 Widlund, Robert Woodrow, 258 Wiese, Virginia Lee, 263 Wiess, Daurine Sara, 119, 143 Wigham, Lue Adah Margaret, 81, 233, 263 Wigton, Betty Jane, 306 Wigton, Leonard, 326 Wikoff, John Harvey, 242, 247 Wilcox, K. Jean, 119, 296 Wileman, Edgar Clark, 1 12, 324 Wiley, John Clinton, 312 Wiley, Margaret Frances, 1 1 9, 294 Wilkerson, Mary Louise, 100, 244 Wilkins, Rolland Wayne, 256, 259, 334 Wilkinson, Robert Neil, 312 Wilkinson, Thomas, 312 Wilkinson, William Justus, 103 Williams, Charlotte Jean, 112, 288 Williams, Jack Wayne, 102 Williams, John Edgar, 3 1 6, 3 1 8 Williams, Mary Charlotte, 100, 250, 302 Williams, Mary Jane, 102 Williams, Nolan Harold, 81, 221, 240 Williams, Ruth Katherine, 101, 253, 294 Williams, Warren E., 196 Williamson, Clement Earl, 250 Williamson, Gordon, 342 Willis, Charlotte Carolyn, 263 Willmorth, Betty Jane, 231, 292 Willson, Doris Jean, 1 19 Wilson, Rev. Albert, 263 Wilson, Betty Anne, 1 12 Wilson, Claude, 227 Wilson, Jesse Allen, 230, 234, 241, 310 Wilson, Lucretia Palmer, 112, 306 Wilson, Marie Davis, 294 Wilson, Mary Lynne, 119, 296 Wilson, Patricia Jane, 119 Wilson, Patricia Louise, 112 Wilson, Roherne, 1 12, 263 Wilson, Sidney Bentley, 81, 241 Wilson, Suzanne, 304 Wilson, William Allison, 241, 310 Winborn, Melba, 248 Windle, Charlotte, 298 Winegardner, Albert Frank, 326 Wingote, Margaret West, 81, 298 Winn, Mariellen, 255, 264, 304 Winter, Mondell Sheflan, 255 Winterbourne, Bob Guthrie, 81 Winters, Richard A., 320 Wise, Betty Agnes, 81, 200, 264, 298, 308 Withers, Harriet Elizabeth, 119 Wolaver, Harold Dale, 157, 161, 314 Wolcott, John Edwards, 188 Wolcott, Miss Rosetta, 253 Wolf, Leslie Ann, 81, 264, 29. - Wolfe, Robert Harmon, 316, 322 Wolff, Doris Helen, 81 Wolfson, Albert, 332 Wolleson, Edward Gibson, 241, 334 Wolley, William Kenneth, 336 Wood, Douglas Purdue, 44, 81, 85, 221, 234,240,252,254, 262 Wood, Harry Smith, 1 84 Wood, Richard Arthur, 44, 252 Wood, Winston, 324 Woodard, Marjorie Louise, 42, 81, 84, 226, 254, 296, 308 Woodbury, Frank Huntington, 81, 194, 252, 338 Woodbury, Homer Olwin, 197 Woodhouse, Virginia, 105 Woodis, Donald NicoM, 82, 241 Woodis, Dorothy Frances, 264 Woodruff, John Charles, 316 Woodruff, Thomas Tuson, 326 Woods, Kenneth Clinton, 256 Woods, Louise Julio, 1 12 Woodward, Richard Elmer, 98, 157, 158, 162, 163, 234, 336 Woodworth, Harold Raymond, 82 Woodworth, Robert Joy, 259 Worcester, John Byron, 259, 340 Worker, Mildred Lucille, 1 12, 244 Worrell, Oday Hanses, 1 19, 256 Wray, Sarah Mildred, 227 Wright, George Edward, 328 Wright, Harry, 101, 106, 237, 244, 334 Wright, Jeonette Frances, 82, 290 Wright, Robert W., 241 Wright, Wilbur M., 256 Wright, William L., 221, 240, 259, 262, 310 Yaw, Robert Horton, 244 Yeager, Mary Louise, 244 Yewell, Paul Gordon, 82, 234, 239 Yoder, Gen, 302 Yogert, Everett, 236 York, Robert William, 82, 228, 239, 259, 310 Young, Betty Jane, 1 12, 290 Young, Cora Mae, 1 1 2, 235, 264, 296 Young, Mary Elizabeth, 292 Young, Rex Alexander, 62, 82, 239, 242, 254, 316 Young, William Osgood, 316 Young, William Stevenson, 242, 316 Zarnow, Robert P., 322 Zeiger, Marjorie Douglass, 219, 242 Zeitler, Thelma Jane, 249 Zelinger, Morris, 332 Zeuch, Jacqueline, 101, 225, 243, 246, 292 Ziegelmeier, Milton Allen, 82, 221, 240, 263 Zimmerhockel, Harry, 326 Zimmerman, Ruth, 1 12, 294 Zinn, Juanita Ann, 300 Zurick, Jean Marie, 1 19, 306 • 366 AUTOGRAPHS •


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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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