University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 440


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1953 volume:

ff 3' 325 M 'fs , .V .J WN. :WL ww Qi, M .Jig -52, V, Sfif ,Q V-vw W we Q4 v 4 1 I1 if , 451 ff JJ Q M A C K Y Auditorium 'XY is one of the most beautiful buildings on the University of CoIorcido's exten- sive Boulder cclmpus. the I953 coloradan volume 55 published annually by the associated students of the university of colorado boulder, colorado M, ,,., ,',E,g22I2' JW' w-?2'12,..,,. Mm' 'T' ,M5WVW s I'-i v 25'?Z:'.gI .gz gag grr-.:Z.:' ik rw, iq? '5"1.'MwssZ3s,523ZmL.,2W,2Qm2.fp1 'itiiv wi A3567 fzymdzf-155555-,4f"K2e 3?:':f:52FMf,g ,WMfW1:',r"f"mc " W N -w w M2-1"':r.rZ-:ri:'::. M 4.1: :2::--' 5953955 2 Wwe, zaaigifvffzmgf ,,WSpiM?fs??zf:M Zgfhwsssisszwaz' MWMW5 Q f JOE ARDOUREL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ' RICK SANBORN BUSINESS MANAGER ' BOB CROCKETT MANAGING EDITOR 1 OLD MAIN, the University's old- est building, towers over the campus. The Old Main bell sig- nals the beginning and end of daily classes. After each athletic victory freshmen announce the win by tolling the famous bell. views 4 administration 18 pacesetters 40 classes 48 features 112 athletics 160 royalty 208 life at c. u. 222 organizations 230 dormitories 304 rooming houses 329 greek houses 336 ARCHES FRAME THE CAMPUS looking west from a fifth floor tower in Farrand Hall. Magar- et Brady and Ron Whippern are the couple enjoying the scene. The red-tiled roofs ofthe University buildings contrast strikingly with the fo oth i l I s and sky in the background. ,mv ww 9 " WSW, 2 ii- f fy . F1- JI' ga U B15 F ' sig r 5 gy. ff 3- 2 4 X. fi if .5 fs .ga f - - 3 ,1 arm J ,wf5,'gs5j .asrrfqfg - 5. ,Sf 55.15 1 I? A f ? ,W . +1 L f FOLSOM FIELD was iam-packed for the kickoff of the Oklahoma-Colorado game. Attendance was estimated at more FARRAND Residence Hall is seen from the path between Cockrell and Brackett Dormitories. FQ? ff! it Yf?ffii , if 'fa wif:-is wif? f i 'ii 1 . staff. ' I ffffl it ' , if-4:5 - 41 K-me Q A I 41 jfs +3 My E S gffjcgy K s i ' 4 fi F 'Tit N s JE W 4 , . " , Slim 4 XV- jf' gm G Y -5 t Wm, W 4 QV, , y 2 Mgff- ,X ' viii! sl ' , . 9 V im 'Lifes 5 M rr .xii , my Q, fn t -"V ff Ac in ' iwwfwfs-' Hagan . gs K 31,5 ':"fw ff , is-W-if ' 1' is ,fx A1 2 A N Qe3se?Qifi,f' f' A Q. 'QM fi,.s:"'-fi , t 1 Wfffq ., 131, Q 4 'R ..,, 1 . ?,'is,.7 ' 4 -5T ., A , N. ,U 'f -in -xg ' bf .M J' Z ' ' I , Q , "1 iii im i i 53 'fix .tts W M , ' ' " - f- N .L.f-'fi f- 2' 1: Y I ? in ' ' 35145 as f A eww- 3 Y , fa, 'gk ,M at -wifi X-'Gigi' - :gm 'Er l g fi ' , W3 -'Rf N g:w1f.,'.i ' .H laik' '35 - V-ff, , is it ---- me NORLIN LIBRARY and the Flatirons after a winter snow storm is a scene of almost magical beauty, than 29,000. The Fieldhouse frighti is the scene of indoor track events and houses crowds attending baskeiball games KETCHUM Engineering Building is shown here as BETWEEN the Library and Ketchum the Women's Gym Seen from a window in the new Physics Building, is shown. Engineers usually crowd this sidewalk. Q is ,Q .fwfr . ,S ,Hr ,guilty 'f ' .fs s T ef ll pf, .5 fu! . M A . gifs! sy E U y W x TH lx Q il ll 'xi K . l , .f-ll""'H-eww., ,, yy A , Sgt -.f ""e . 5 fir' T' .. -Aft 'sf . 'T ' V 1. K4 ww I P., -2. fllig ..-if-'--f --N J . staff Q , ,, ' N ...,s2:kjQj,,Q:,A,3 .11 T X T -S H I ZW: ' xiii' A E , , M, ', i . 9 it . 2 'W .rife M J ' f -l -i ,E ,F ,. f E 55 iii , V 'fi ew ""'iun.,,,, . WINTER SNOW provides a picturesque backdrop for a be- tween-class stroll. The sidewalk between Hale Science building and Old Main is remarkably changed the morning after a storm. BAKER RESIDENCE HALLS backed by the Flatirons is a campus scene of great beauty. The dormitory serves as the home of several hundred male undergraduates. Climbing the sandstone Flatirons is an accomplishment sought after by adventuresome Colora- do students who are chal- lenged by the famous Boulder landmarks. Football and softball game are played on the intra- mural field in the foreground. .y ,X ,K "fi 1 , g . 2-1.3 . 476 wwfwa M " , f Jr, 4, x :fl 'W ' , - Q 4. , Q Qs Q VINE COVERED, the west tower of Macky Auditorium is a much-photographed landmark of the Colorado campus. THE REAR WINDOW of Norlin Library surrounds the s t a c k s which include a large part of the l.ibrary's huge collection of books. The building, like all those constructed on the campus since 1920, is of sand- stone with a red tile roof. STUDENTS WALK to class near the new Physics Building. Thebuildingisoneofthe latest additions to Colorodds campus. Foll hos turned the l e c v e s of the trees in the foreground to rich reds ond golds, becutifying the scene. VARSITY LAKE is covered with welter lily blooms in the summer months. The bridge is Cl favorite spot for campus strollers. .W -ly., -' 1, A 'S bi ., ,y-.,. H' .lm nw. e ,.. if -1 FY 3 ,. , ...............- - fl'-mw1na.w :uhwffvv , A V M A 'A ,- -'Ji Aww ' ' 3 J' 2 u .- ., , ,h R 4 M- ' VM,,,,,.-aww' 141'-' -i"'4' wa, THE MUSIC BUILDING is one Of the Oldest On tiful after a storm, however. Soon it will be the campus. lt becomes surprisingly beau- torn down and replaced by a new building. .5 IN FRONT OF HELLEMS between classes students c ol I e c t to engage in the activity p o p u I a r I y known as 'eye- ballingf' To see and be seen here is cn I m o st an undergraduate neces- I sity. The building houses most of the classrooms of the C o I I e g e of Arts ond Sciences and numerous offices. ,aff WARD, COLORADO is one of many ghost towns near Boulder An old homestead here becomes a student picnic ground HIKING CLUB members watch a demonstration in the art of rapelling on Devil's T h u m b formation located four miles from the campus. Hiking and rock climbing are popular sports for ma ny mountain- loving U n iv e r s i t y students. FLAGSTAFF MOUNTAIN overlooking Boulder is Q fgvorife spring picnic spot for student out-of-door enthusiasts, HIGH ALTITUDE vacations are only a short drive frgrn Boulder. Views such as this often interrupt hiking. SEWALL HAlI.'S south court is a favorite co-ed sunbathing spot. The two honored lions onthe fountain in the yard are rich in campus tradition. Sewall Dormitory is one of the freshmen women's residence halls at Colorado University. 5 135, SNOW COVERS the walk be- tween the Chemistry Building and Norlin Library on a typical winter day. The University buildings are highlighted by snow. The Library was named for Dr. Goerge Norlin, an ex-president of the school. BAKER HALL men talk in front of the entrance arch to their dorm. The foothills back Sewall Residence Hall. an :gtg .X ,, T , , p, tftM..,.t . , ,vw ,, - VW- ,uw ,, tt, .W ,fx 1, , . ,L .it tw- -,mfwwe-:+,M,4erwA. amd ff., .m.,h,.,,,- ,,m....-,,,+,fe tw,m,.Qf, We 1.1. fw.w,.x-, i, ' o ? ' Y PRESIDENT STEARNS chats with the 1952 Commencement speak- er before exercises begin. As leader of the University's ad- ministration he directed physical plant and academic operations. During his years as president the school has expanded great- ly both in size and in quality of educational facilities offered. president stearns board of regents general administration arts and sciences medicine and nursing law graduate school engineering military non-academic a. s. u. c. board of publications buff council m. s. u. b. associated women students business school board combined engineers ROBERT l. STEARNS served the University as presi- July, to become head of Beottcher Foundation of dent from 1939 to 1953. He resigned, effective this Colo., an organization that helps people of the state. Robert L. Stearns, President, 1939-1953 During the years 1939 to 1953, which Rob- ert L. Stearns has served as president of the University of Colorado, it has grown rapidly in prestige and reputation among the institutions of higher learning. A large part of this progress was due to Stearns' leadership and organizational ability-his knack of getting almost everybody to work in harness with him. A university has many problems for its president, but always crisply dapper, bowtied Stearns served the school well. Ward Darley, former director of the Medical Center in Den- ver, will replace Stearns as president in July. Stearns is not only known as an able chief executive, but also as a most efficient administra- tor and a man of wit as well as wisdom. He is nationally known as a capable educator and a distinguished advisor to the US Air Force. In November, 1950, the Air Force asked him to go to Korea and analyze Air Force strategy in that area. In recognition of his wartime service, the Air Force awarded him the Medal of Freedom. After 13 years of service to the University, Stearns accepted the presidency of the Boettcher A HUGE FORMATION by the Marching Band spells honoring 'the retiring president and the popular out "Bob" during a football halftime demonstration wife, Amy. Stearns aided the University greatly. l-...............-.,,..,. WARD DARLEY, shown above with ship model, will replace Stearns as president early in summer. Foundation of Colorado. The foundation is com- mitted to the expenditure of its funds for the welfare of the people of the state. The new job will not be a departure from Stearns' interest in the cause of education. lt will permit him to use the experience gained at the University. Of his term as president of the University, Stearns said recently, "This has been the op- portunity given a man to help educate the young and advance human knowledge. It has given me a great feeling of belonging. No greater oppor- tunity has ever been given any man." DANCING with Mary Lou Wendelken, Freshman Queen, Stearns made a hit at fall Club First Nighter. ERSKINE R. MYER was chosen regent in the 1952 elections. E ELWOOD M. BROOKS, a banker, is new on the board this year. CHARLES D. BROMLEY is an at- tourney-at-law in D e n v e r. KENNETH A. BUNDY is editor of H. VANCE AUSTIN is a graduate the Gunnison, Colorado, Courier. of Colo,-qd0'5 School of Law, Board of Regents The governing body of the University is the Board of Regents, elected by the citizens of Colorado. The Regents, a highly respected sextet from many Walks of life, accept their positions as public servants for six-year terms. This distinguished group holds numerous meetings each semester to determine the distribu- tion of funds and property and to formulate the policies of the University. One of the important duties of the board is its selection of president of the University. This duty was performed this spring when successor to R. L. Stearns was chosen. MRS. VIRGINIA BLUE, past president of the Associated Alumni, was elected this year. WALTERS F. DYDE, vice-president of the University, began his service to the school in 1924. He is largely responsible for the quality of teaching as dean of the Boulder campus faculty. General Administration Of great importance are those phases of ad- ministration concerned with the central organiza- tion of the University and student guidance. Vice-president of the University, Waltei' F. Dyde, directs departmental budgets. He is re- sponsible for the quality of instruction and is acting president in the event of the president's absence, among other tasks. Dean of Students, Clifford G. Houston, is co-ordinator of personal services, counseling serv- icing, bureau of testing and evalaution, student activities, foreign student affairs and other func- tions Which serve the students. Harry G. Carlson, dean of men, has gained a reputation for helpful advice to students with problems, in addition to maintaining men's housing info r m ati on. Mi s s Mary-Ethel Ball, dean of Women performs in similar capacities with regard to women students. CLIFFORD HOUSTON is dean of students. He is an authority on personal rela- tions and a much- sought source of student ad- vice and counsel. HARRY CARLSON, dean of men, came to the Univer- sity in 1926. He is director of physical educa- tion for men in addition to his other duties. MARY-ETHEL BALL is active in the guidance of women's student organizations and social life as part of her duties as the dean of women. WARNER IMIG, dean of College of Music, is especially noted for work with choruses. C. F. POE has been College of Pharmacy dean since 1946. HARI. R. DOUGLASS is director of education for the University. JACOB VAN EK, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, has held that position since 1929. Arts and Sciences By far the greatest amount of the University's growth has occurred in the College of Arts and Sciences, whose enrollment is in excess of 4,000. Its administration possesses much experience in counseling students, directing their fields of study, and preparing them for professions or further education. The extensive work of Dean Jacob Van Ek has been instrumental in instituting a wide range of liberal arts courses which include 29 major fields of study, in addition to background train- ing for professions such as business, law, med- icine, and dentistry. Though separately ad- ministered schools on the campus, the Business School and the Colleges of Pharmacy and Music are considered together with arts and sciences in this section. OMER C. STEWART acts as chair- A. G. WALDROP, director of the College of W. M. CAMPBELL is director of man of the social sciences. Journalism, is shown admiring a newspaper, the University extension division f- 1 gi iLl'S?'- Xs"""' 1- . . -ffyf, my 0 190:33 0 4:25 's 57622 ADMINISTRATORS above are: Stuart Cuthbertson, head of the Jones, chairman of Arts and Sciences department department of modern languages and literaturesp Miss Ruth of mathematicsp and Warren O. Thompson, head of Blair, who heads the home economics departmentp Burton W. Colorado's department of geology and geography. Three years ago the Chemistry-Pharmacy an- nex was completed, allowing great physical ex- pansion to the College of Pharmacy. This expan- sion, along with previous national recognition, gives Dean of Pharmacy Charles F. Poe and his staff great optimism concerning their college. The Business School has had marked enroll- ment increases within the past few years. Dean Elmore Petersenls work with the school, in ad- dition to the national growth of business enroll- ment has given this branch of the University importance. The College of Music was established in 1920. Warner Imig, dean of that school, heads the music staff whose best known contributions to the University community are the many concerts, r e c i t a l s and other performances. HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS Gordon Alexander of bi ology and Karl K. Hully of classics are shown above ALDEN F. MEGREW is the head of COLIN B. GOODYKOONTZ is the de- the d e p a rtm e nt of fine arts. partmental c h a i r m a n of history. J. D. OGILVY is chairman of the English and speech department. Swag, 26 ELMORE PETERSEN is dean of the MISS CLARE SMALL is head of expanding School of Business. physical education for women. PAUL M. DEAN, head of chemistry department. W. B. PIETENPOL heads a new- ly housed physics department. HARRY CARLSON directs men's athletics and physical education. JOSEPH W. COHEN is chairman of the philosophy department. HUGH E. MCMILLEN d i r e ct s the Uni- versity of C ol o r a d o ' s snappy band. WARD DARLEY is dean of ROBERT C. LEWIS is the the department of medicine. School of Medicine dean. Medicine and Nursing The Colorado Medical Schoolis Denver campus boasts two of the finest hospitals in the nation-the Colorado General Hospital and Colo- rado Psychiatric Hospital. Nine hundred stu- dents are enrolled in this branch. The administra- tive duties even include the operation of a power plant. Due, in a large part at least, to the ex- cellent administration work of the Medical Law "Pride of the Rockiesv is Colorado's 61- year-old School of Law, headed by Dean Edward C. King. The Law School is a charter member of the Association of the American Law Schools and is approved by the American Bar Associa- tion. The skill and extremely large amount of writing now being done by the faculty in- sures even greater ranky in years to come. E. C. KING is the dean of the Colorado Law School. HENRIETTA A. LOUGHRAN is School of Nursing dean. School heads it ranks among the top few in the nation. Closely connected to the Medical School is the School of Nursing, established in 1898. This school was reorganized in 1920 and since that time has proved an extensive and well-organized training program with excellent opportunities for students. D. D. MCKEAN supervises graduate study as dean of the Graduate School. Graduate Study The Graduate School was formally estab- lished in 1911 and is an important part of the U n i v e r s i t y. Now under the direction of Dean Dayton D. McKean, the school offers a d v a n c e d degrees in 16 different fields. Engineering The University of Colorado's College of Engineering ranks high nationally, having ex- panded constantly since its establishment in 1893. Top administrator Within the Engineering School is Dean Clarence L. Eckel, under whose direction are all the major branches. ln addition to eight degrees offered from these departments, all may be combined with business for a five- year combined degree. Civil engineering is perhaps the broadest field of engineering, including design and con- struction of roads, dams, buildings, and other structures. This department is headed by War- ren Raeder. W. C. DuVall directs the depart- ment of electrical engineering which possesses facilities and experimental equipment unexcelled in the Rocky Mountain region. One of the fastest- growing phases is the mechanical engineering de- partment Whose graduates are found Wherever OTTO W. BIRK, head F. S. BAUER leads the department of engine English staff. of drawing and machine design. Wheels turn and power is used. The departmental head is Wayne S. Beattie. With the advent of aviation has come aero- nautical engineering. In close cooperation with the Air Force ROTC program the utilization of much additional equipment is possible. This ex- panding school operates under Karl D. Wood. One of the younger branches is the chemical CLARENCE l. ECKEL, dean of the College of Engineering, began his career at the Uni- versity in 1919. He was made dean in 1943. CHARLES A. HUTCHINSON is top administrator in the department of applied mathematics. 2 sl t, WARREN RAEDER heads the civil K. D. WOOD administ-rates the added W. C. DUVALL is head of engineering department staff. aeronautical engineering department. el 6 C T I' i C al engineering, engineering department headed by B. E. Lauer. This course is operated in conjunction with various industries which offer undergradutes the opportunity of learning under trained chemical engineering staff members. Atomic development has brought increased importance to the depart- ment of engineering physics headed by William B. Pietenpol. Electronics, electricity and many other phases are taught by the department. The 1950's have seen establishment of two new branches under Thomas Hansen-architeo ture and architectural engineering. The archi- tectural degree is offered under a five-year curriculum consisting of both science and art. w. s. BEATTIE, head of mechanical engineer department. B. E. LAUER is departmental head of chemical engineering. a rapidly-growing field. THOMAS L. HANSEN leads the d e p a rt m e nt of architecture and architectural engineering. Military A The Army, Navy and Air Force all sponsor Reserve Officers Training Corps on the Colora- do campus in which cadets learn many phases of standard operating procedure in the .various branches of the service. Walter C. Toe- pelmanis Division of Armed Forces Service and Veterans, A f f a i r s offers indispensable military i n f o r m a t i o n to the University. COL. C. l.. HAHN heads the Army CAPTAIN JOHN BAILEY is top of COL JOHN W EGAN ROTC program on the campus. ficer in the Navy s ROTC heads Alf Force ROTC Non-Academic Operation of an institution the size of the University of Colorado requires much extensive and detailed administration of non-academic nature. The d i r e c t i 0 n of Norlin Library's 700,000 volumes, of the modern student health center and of the dormitories are great functions in themselves. Many are employed in the records and admissions offices to maintain records and handle correspondence amounting to 75,000 mailings yearly. Admin- istration of publications, b u s i n e s s operations and development of the physical plant are a part of the important non-academic duties. ADMINISTRATORS Eugene H. Wilson, director of Norlin Library, Waldo E Brockway, plant development director, Leslie Robbins, purchasing agent lg' ii i - it ak 7 -Nkfvf 'vie' LISLE T.WARE works with students as director of student activities office. Q vp tffjrff .R .,,L was DR. L. W. HOLDEN is director of the extensive student health service. DILLARD BRAY is the University's new general manager of business. J. B. SCHOOLLAND is departmental head of the co u n s e I i n g service. A :fill R. W. LIND heads a staff of more than 200 build- ings and grounds workers on the Boulder campus. KENNETH PENFOLD is allumni relations head. FRED CHAMBERS directs placement s e r v i c e s. JOHN BARTRAM heads public relations. DIRECTOR Wi lla r d Cook of enterprise and service and John Little, director of admissions. X lu X , I an es? at COMMISSIONERS at work, front row: Keve Bray, Luigi Horne, Stan Dryer, Nancy Jim Blake, at cz meeting. One of their most important iabs was making tentative Jammer, Joe Brady, Jim Modrall, Carolyn Schum, Sally Hathaway, Bill Maroon, student court plans. second row: Chuck Seashore, Jim Wilkins, Doris Kersey, Paul Lesser, Bruno Mvers. JIM MODRALL, ASUC president, guided the commission during the numerous meetings held throughout the year. SUC Commission ASUC commission is the student governing body for the entire University. Members of the commission include 11 commissioners and presi- dent and vice-president who are elected each spring by the students for a one-year term. In addition to the elected members, the ASUC com- mission includes a secretary and a Student Union commissioner. The 1952-53 activities of the commission were many. One function was the reestablish- ment of a student discount service. Through the cooperation of the U. S. State 7 JOE BRADY was vice- DORIS KERSEY served as president of the com- commission secretary, 3 mission fo r 1952-53. took down minutes. BRUNO MYERS acted as commissioner of publi- cations this year. ic,, s 5 A cci, 1- .IIM WILKINS handled ASUC finance commis- sioner's h a r d i o b. BILL MATOON was head of University develop- ment commission. STAN DRYER worked as student activities com- missioner for 1952-53. Department and ASUC, the University was priv- ileged to have a German student government team as guests until March to study and observe student organizations and activities. A foreign students advisory committee was formed to coordinate the activities of all campus groups which work with foreign students. ASUC advocated a policy of non-discrimination in hous- ing and established a committee to attempt to remove discrimination clauses 'in all social or- ganizations. SALLY H A T H A W A Y KEVE BRAY acted as headed ASUC spirit and entertaiment and cul- m o r a I e commission. t u r e commissioner. NANCY JAMMER was academic affairs com- missioner f o r ASUC. CHUCK SEASHORE led the University Memorial C e n t e r commission. FRANK JOHNS replaced Blake during second se- mester, s p r i n g 1953. JIM BLAKE was first se- mester publicity commis- sionerp joined the Navy. PAUL LESSER was com- missioner of athletics and intramurals. CAROLYN SCHUM serv- ed on the new student w el f a r e commission. LUIGI HORNE was ap- pointed commissioner of all-school functions. Board of Publications Four major campus publications are the re- sponsibilities of the Board of Publications. These publications are the Colorado Daily, formerly the Silver and Cold, student newspaperg the Colo- raclan, yearbookg the Flatiron, humor magazineg and the C-Book, an orientation booklet published for new students. The Board is made up of Chairman A. Gayle Waldrop, director of the College of Journalism, MEMBERS of the Board of Publications, Harold W. and Professors Harold W' Hawk and Laurence Hawk, Judy Graham, A, Gayle Waldrop and Brugge W. DCMUlh. Sllldelll IHCIT1lJCI'S 3ppOlI'llCd the Mclagan study 'Former issues of the Coloradan. A.S.U.C. Commission include Han-Y Myers, Judy Graham and Bruce Mclsagan. The SILVER and GOLD ' , fi T., lpts Qx I, r ..sausce. B 'B , .,,. .. Krir e-ii-a Llrrie raefei f - Q r. we s . .s B-. UNIVERSITY rifllirea ., 2 MQMMWW et'i RQMWNW 'M Ivana fsri'e for f ' . 's-. B as ' 'f 'i m spam - . 4 1. mf-,acc . 'Q "fy 7 V ' gig? ' 4 ..., 12: .M . ""..,l 4, -.i,, K' ,' M" 3 rm... , V lgp- Q g L gffif' - , 4 -M- fr- T, ,.,- It v p , . -f-'-..:' i . - eeeiaer - ' -----, . if . +52 , lg? li , ,Q . , , fa? .ir A , A I. in BUFF COUNCIL members shown above are: Front Row: Ruthmary Pasco, Anne Worthington, Sally Altick, Judy Jones, Hubert Weinshienk, Joan Hagen, Carol Kehr, and Joanne Thompson. Second Row: Harry Arkin, Kenneth Penfolcl, sponsor, Jerry Cohen, Earle Honnen, Bob Zick, Hal Stitt, Hayes Keeler, and Wayne Fowler. Buff Council Buff Council is composed of many commit- tees working on service projects for the Univer- sity. lt spreads the good will of the school throughout the nation by keeping track of alumni and encouraging high school students to come t C 1 - d . I ' ' -4 ' - STUDENTS fro m Colorado o 0 ora o t administers the high school wel high schools are shown the campus by Buff Council. visiting groups on the campus. coming days and provides tours and housing for MSUB MEMBERS Cfront ro-WJ Edward King, Chuck Seashore, Betty Cornelius, Cse-cond rowj Sally Joyce, George Lesser, Lisle Ware, Max Epstein, Bob Crockett, Ken Penfold, Volney Taylor, Joan Dunham, Morrie Blumbe-rg and Whit Miskell work on Student Union problems. Memorial Board The Memorial Student Union Board is com- posed of 111- students, faculty persons and two non- voting alumni. It has the hard job of planning the social, recreational and cultural activities of the Student Union Building. All of the chess, table ten- nis and checker tournaments are sanctioned by this THE NEW MEMORIAL Building will be Com- organization. The master calendar for activities and plefed Soon. A main doorway is Shgwn. meeting rooms, the lost and found department, the JUDGING G how rc h contest S onsored information bureau, the ballroom and lounges are by MSUB wa? dong bs 'ical photographers. organized by the Board. The group has been Working hard this year to prepare for moving into the new Memorial Build- ing which will be ready for use in the fall. The new building will greatly ease the crowdedness of pres- ent facilities. It promises to be a Hdream come true" for the Memorial Board and all University of Colo- rado students. 1 r 4.4. ,fr- 9262? ciated Women Students for the past year. AWS SENATE- Front Row: Carolyn Schum, Pat Wilson, Debbie Priest, Virginia Lewis, Billie Burnham, Cynthia Skelton. Second Row: Virginia Lightburn, Miss Margarette Robb, Gloria Curtis, Dean Mary- Ethel Ball, Babe Packard, Ann Knowles, Carolyn Lindselh, Miss Janet Douglas, Sally Joyce. Third Row: Barbara Trilk, Nancy Doolittle, Sue Schwab, Mary Jo Flynn, Debbie Green, JoAnn Butt. AWS One of the most active organizations on cam- pus is the Associated Women Students, consist- ing of a house and senate. The AWS house is made up of representa- tives and student counselors from the dorms, an ISA member and various AWS chairmen. The goals set by the house-seeking more interest and participation from students in AWS and stu- dent government-have been attained. Among the house's activities were three inter-dormitory bulletin board contests, proposals for the Miss CU contest and selection of the judiciary court. Under the leadership of Speaker Gloria Curtis, the house has achieved the many goals for which it has strived. With strong senate support, President Babe BABE PACKARD served as president of Asso- HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES MEMBERS shown above are: Speaker Glo Curtis, Bev Baker, Diane Glass, Nancy Wells, Sally Lift, Pat McCoy, Jane Knecht, Joyce Wilger, Carolyn Lindseth, Mary Ellen Stacy, Kitty Pemberton, Shannon O'Neil, Mary Parsons, Patty.Adcock, Reta Hollister, Cynthia Skelton, Margy Smith, Joyce Van Parys, Char- lotte Campbell, Carol Haines, Irene Hinzelman, Roenna Cohen, Sandra Isaacson, Donna Greif, Mary Jo Flynn, Jerrie Srp, Helen Klammer, Liz Gearhearl, Jean Welsh, Joan Dunham, Cathy Corn, Luanne Miller, Carol Kehr, and Ruth Schapanski. Not pictured is Jo Ann Custer. THE AWS REVIEW is always a popular campus show. Shown above are two scenes from last year's review. Changing the guard, tea-time in Tibet were themes. Packard led the group in one of its most active years in history. Babe was elected along with the other officers and standing committee chairmen. The remainder of the senate is made up of presi- dents of all women's organizations on campus. The many undertakings this year included di- rection of the new student general meeting, the spring counseling conference, Activities Night during New Student Week, various loans and scholarships, and parties for transfer students. The annual AWS Christmas party, the Careers Conference every spring and the house- mothers, tea were also accomplished with the usual outstanding success. ' Business School Board The Business School Board is a group of of- ficers elected by the business students. The 1952-53 officers were Vance Brand, presidentg Paul Radamacher, vice-president, Barbara Bark- ley, secretaryg and Cecile Woodhouse, treasurer. The junior representatives are John Van Stralen, Joan Quinlan and Sally Joyce. The main function of the Board is to deter- mine the policies concerning the Business School. The Board also awards annually a scholarship for 35100 to a deserving student. The selection of the winner is based upon scholarship, fi- nancial need and activities. The Board sponsors three activities each year. The first is the Fall Frolic, a dance dur- ing the first semester. An all-school banquet held sometime during the winter months is the sec- ond. ln the spring an awards banquet is held. At that time new officers for the next year are introduced and awards are presented to an out- standing alumnus in the field of business, an outstanding Colorado businessman, and special recognition is given to the outstanding senior man and woman in the Business School. ENTERTAINERS for the Fall Frolic, Jerry Dunham and Bob Baird, provided laughs at the annual event. MEMBERS OF the Business School Board are: Cleft to rightl John Van Stralen, Sally Joyce, Dean Elmore Peterson, Barbara Barkley, Vance Brand, Cecile Woodhouse, Paul Radamacher and John Quinlan. COMBINED ENGINEERS officials are: fleft to rightj William Hanna, Carroll Beaman, Bill Cox, John Endicott and Dave Shenton. They planned engineering activities for the year. Combined Engineers Combined Engineers is the student govern- ing body of the University's College of Engi- neering. It formulates policy and directs activ- ities through an executive board. This board of four members is elected in a general College of Engineering balloting. Nominations are made by a control committee made up of representa- tives from various organizations within the col- lege and certain non-voting faculty members. Perhaps the most popular and successful activity undertaken by Combined Engineers was the annual Apple Fest last fall. Competitive skits were presented by the organizations in the college to an all-male crowd in excess of 1,000 in the Fieldhouse. Further interest in engineering activities was added by the Engineers, Roundup following the Homecoming football game. The Roundup con- sisted of a tea to which alumni, faculty and en- gineering seniors were invited. During spring semester came Engineering Days and construction of many exhibits, open to the public, though primarily for the benefit of prospective students. Many of the models and exhibits were equal to professional showings. One of the major dances of the year was the Engineers, Ball this spring. Few dances rival the ball for attendance, organization or decoration. ENGINEERS' DAY exhibits included models of a bridge Qabovel and an electric train and village Qbelowl. 1953 event was May I5th and 'l6th. 3 f x Xpzf A., 3. qs? rw 5 " was ,, an -f. W Q gn 'TK kj' ,YM ,Q ,rfmirb 53 7 fs' 7,l:31f-gif p H Q1 4 ,Y K, QQ Qlg?.fm,,,g:1-, Q gy K f' ,Q U a5..'-fe'1:- ,f Q luvgilfk . 'M?"!' f 1 f: w .1 L ' W ,, S V 5 -KJ Y 'L M, X f , J ,, 5, X155 df rp. 3-In Q r W ,M ,R x Q y 4, Q :sr K fi Q1 A v, it fr Q EV? 4 1 vw f W K + f 1 ""-'- .. ,M ui wa "! x f" , Nm ff, ' 4 1-xg." 'M . . Q , , ' SA A 4 gifs' W Q. f- 'fl Lk ' ?L vw Q sg Ni, mix 19 , Mx? f. 'X 3: F BEST FOOT FORWARD, paceset- ters rank high in academic achievement and in extracur- ricular activities. Chosen by for- mer pacesetters and faculty rep- resentatives, their number in- cludes the top student leaders. Over-all grades for this year's group of 26 was above 3.1. in recognition of their outstanding achievement in studies and campus leadership, the 1953 coloradan names five iuniors and twenty-one seniors as pacesetters THE JUDGES for the 1953 Pacesetters consisted of the 1952 Pacesetters and members of the Dean of Student's office, Dean of Women's office and Student Activities Center. Pacesetters Since activities play such an important part of college-life, the 1953 Coloradan salutes these students whose work in activities as well as in scholastic achievement has benefitted the campus community. The schools which these people repre- JIM BLAKE has done much work with CU Days and Homecoming. This senior was also a member of Sumalia and an ASUC Commissioner before going to the Navy. sent are as campus-wide as are their activities. The committee which chose the pacesetters in- cluded ,loe Ardourel, Cappy Black, Foster Garn, Yvonne Johnson, ,lim Modrall, Patty Murphy, and Babe Packard, the 1952 pacesettersg Dean JOANN BUTT, a senior physical education malor, has done much work in AWS, committees for all- school events, and Buff Council. She is also a member of Spur, Hesperia, and Mortarboard. Clifford Houston, Dean of Studentsg Miss ,Ianet Douglas, assistant Dean of Womeng and Mrs. Frances Pierce, Finance Manager of the SAC. The Coloradan is proud to pay tribute to these students and wishes them continued success. l CATHY CHAMBERS, a senior, has been very active in com m i ttees for all-school activities. A member of Spur and Mortarboard, she has been vice-president of YWCA and editorial secretary for the Flatiron. BOB CROCKETT, a Sumalion, was on MSUB, Homecoming, and CU Days. He was manag- ing editor for the Coloradan. GLORIA EDWARDS CURTIS has been vice-president of AWS, a cheerleader, secretary of United Nations Week, and on the Business School Board. She is also a member of Spur, Hesperia, and Mortarboard. STAN DREYER was an ASUC Commissioner this year and was in charge of the German Student Government team. He was regional ISA president and has also served as vice-chairman of Religion-ln-Lite Week. MARK EDMOND is well known as the editor of the Colorado Daily. He has served with the Big-Seven Student Government Association and also the NSA. MARTIN ERICKSON has done most ot his extra-curricu- lar work on the Memorial Student Union Board. He is a Phi Epsilon Phi and headed the leadership workshop. .X-f" , JERRY FULLER served as the general chairman for this year's Homecoming. He has worked on many CU Days and Homecoming business committees and was also the business manager 'for the Flatiron. , DEBBIE GREEN has been active in AWS, WAA, Homecoming, and CU Days. She is a member of Hesperia and Mortarboard BRUCE MCLAGAN served this year as the business manager of Homecoming and has worked with MSUB. He was also a member of the Board of Publications and Assistant Business Manager for the Coloradan. PAUL LESSER was a commissioner on ASUC. He was in Sumalia and Star and Sextant and president of Heart and Dagger and the Pentagon Club. li ff... if il l 592 lit? 5? , Wg? X., V V171 .5 ii LUIGI HORNE has done much work with the Little Theater productions and is secretary of Players Club. This year she was an ASUC commissioner. She is a member of both Hesperia and Mortarboard. NANCY JAMMER was on Buff Council, on MSUB, Coloradan staff, and an ASUC commissioner. She is a member of Spur, Hesperia, and Mortarboard. SALLY JOYCE, a iunior, has been on MSUB and the Business School Junior Board. She headed the AWS Review and belongs to Spur and Hesperia. VIRGINIA LIGHTBURN has served well on CU Days and Homecoming events 'and was vice-president of AWS. She belongs to Spur and Mortarboard. CAROLYN LINDSETH, a iunior, was very active in WAA and AWS this year. She has been president of both Spur and Hesperia and a dorm counselor. SAM REDMAN has seen much service with Homecoming and CU Days. A Phi Ep Phi, he was active on the Silver and Gold and the Coloradan. HARRY "BRUNO" MYERS was an ASUC commissioner and a member of the Board of Publications. He has also worked on many CU Days and Homecoming commit- tees and was on Silver and Gold and Coloradan staffs. EMERSON PLAYER served as president of lSA this year. A member of Free Lance, this iunior has worked as a reporter for the Silver and Gold. DONNA MOSBAUGH was general chairman of Religion- in-Life Week this year. She has been active in Music School and ISA activities. She belongs to Spur and Mortarboard and is president of Valkyrie. w I ,, W. CAROLYN SCHUM has been active in AWS and was an ASUC commissioner. She is a member of Spur, Hesperia, and Mortarboard. Carolyn was the Flatiron's art editor and worked with the Coloradan and the Silver and Gold. CHUCK SEASHORE was ASUC Student Union commissioner and is ASUC president for 1953-54. He has worked on CU Days, the Silver and Gold and on the Flatiron. MIM WELLER was very active in Homecoming and CU Days. She is a Spur, Hesperia, and Mortarboard president. HERWIG ZAUCHENBERGER initiated the Foreign Students' Aid Program with ASUC. He was Cosmo Club presi- dent and captain of the soccer team. VOLNEY TAYLOR has worked with ASUC, MSUB, and was on ISA council. A Sumalian, he has worked with the Foreign Students and Welcome Week. ALI. STUDENTS use the facilities of Norlin Library, Shown study- ing in the stacks, these people are representative of the four under-graduate classes at the University. Until the senior year the classes remain without for- mal organization. Six class hon- oraries serve as spokesmen. seniors 50 mortar boa rd 72 heart and dagger 73 iuniors 74 hesperia 80 sumalia 81 sophomores 82 spur 90 phi epsilon phi 91 freshmen . 92 denver campus and post-graduate 103 CHEMISTRY STUDENTS, assisted by their professor, do experiments with complicated and accurate instruments during a laboratory period in the new Chemistry building. Adams, Shirley Aikele, John Aikin, Donald Akira, Horie Alberson, Judy ri Q-v Egiiiii Alexander, John H. Alexander, Toni Allen, Connie Allen, Howard E., Jr. Allen, Patricia Alward, Jean in E, Anderson, Eleanor Anderson, Glenn Q 1 Anderson, lVlarjorie Anita . " Anderson, Pamela M. 2 Jrrrrr r i s 1 1, 5 Anderson, Patricia Anne Angevine, Jack Ansdell, Carolyn Apodaca, Elvie, Jr. Apodaca, Wanda Apple, Louise Appleton, Martha Ardourel, Joe Ardueser, Gloria Ashlock, Robert H. Bader, Darlene Badke, Judith Baird, Barbara Baird, Robert Baker, Bettie LaRue Bangerd, J im Bankson, Doris Barkley, Barbara Barr, Marie Bateman, Robert Batstone, Donald M. Baumgartner, Donald Beaman, Carroll Beeman, Billy I. Behling, Susan Bekins, Donald M. Bell, Kathryn Bell, Robert H. Bendar, Jack Benson, Paul Benway, Patience Berger, Alan Bergheim, J oe Bergheim, Wilma Bergman, Burton Berry, Joyce Best, Donald Betzer, Robert Edwin Biel, Shirley Bieser, Albert Howard Bindra, N. S. Bishop, Frederick Black, Bob Blake, James H., Jr. Blixt, Robert E. Boal, Dean Boasi, Claire B. Boetteher, Barbara Bogart, Cloman Dale Boggs, Phyllis Eckberg Boggs, Robert G. Boone, John P. Boothby, ,lanene Borland, Donal William Borst, Suzanne Eleanor Boulding, Eugene A FAVORITE CLASS offered during the winter by the physical education department is skiing Until the snow comes to the Boulder region, classes practice with short skis on the grass Boye, Harlan Brady, Margaret Brand, Vance Broaddus, Marilyn Brockman, Daniel Brogan, Joseph J. Brown, Barbara K. Brown, Forrest Brown, Cordon S. Brown, Ralph Buchholz, Mary Lynn Bull, Mary Bull, William B. Burge, Harland Burger, Barbara Burket, Marilyn Burkhart, Eugene A. Burnham, Billie Burritt, Richard Burrows, Leslie s-. , ,V -Q.. 6 -ri Q iw. ffl C It H' , x .QL 'N' t""? V' at . n n ' 9- i 3 A' . N. Q , -naw, 1 - f . R, V,', iw .fi i B ":":' ' it f--' QI, 1, We ff V I xi .gt ,,:: . . . A . 2: .Li C me 1 - 5 1 ' 'n , , - .2 ., t-ie rig if i 9 X W' l f il X E it s i s, , R ,,,, LAW STUDENTS relax between classes to throw pennies at the University Law Building back step Butt, ,lo Ann Butz, John Bywaters, T. W. Cain, Clella Campbell, Charlotte Campbell, Gene C. Campbell, Jean Sutherland Carlin, John Carothers, Harold Chambers, Catherine Chambers, Joan Chang, Yumon Chase, Joanne Cheney, Helen Chichester, Robert A Chong, Alma Clark, Charles R. Clark, Lois Jean Clausen, Kay Clow, Jean Louise Coad, Robert Coffman, Robert Cohen, Jerry Cole, ,lohn Coleman, Thomas D. Collins, James H. Connell, Edgar Connor, Tom Cooley, Jack Cooper, Al P., Jr. Copeland, Ben Copland, Carol Cordingly, Richard Cox, Bill Crandall, Charles Cropley, Jean B. Cummings, Kenneth F. Curtis, Gloria Ann Curtis, John H. V K 5 x X' EEE? mf fl 'K' N , , X, 1 2 PM my f a 55 If K, WU, 16' 191.-L-MM .1 att YW if , 3. is 2 3 i 'YA 7 31 ,L 'wwf' 1-P' f 6 eff" BAND DAY at the San Jose' StateHColorado football game included over 60 marching units from a three- state radius. During the half-time intermission, a combined band of 3,000 entertained the crowd. Se COLORADO UNIVERSITY offers fine instruction for the many students mcxlor ing in art. Student exhibits are held in the Henderson art gallery gst l t' 1' Wifi 1sk 5 - , :ll , ' ' ,fh., S' l': , ig R' 'l.- A 'HT' "5 .Q ,s,.. Qvfw mis 5a .5 33:3 wi 'si L - ,,.1g,q,:- A ,J -an 5: -ee. . Ee: i -,f -, -,.,-fljeiig f ,K .S-f,f.2hs:sfQ -'A fglelzmf . . . k,,,f,s:k,a 1 salem 517121,Qii:1r.lQ31ix':t an-LQQ ' 5 :"::'fL5i::f:1ffiwi ,EM fi-fl ttf.-,ze-z.1,.w,t . ifsmtif ,L , f,s.i.,. , 151 a 'H i 5, E ,Z f as if fi 'Q'- f' wi K if of D if X . Curtis, Ralph George D'Arcey, Blaine Dart, Miles Daum, Phyllis Davidson, Anne Day, Susan Deitrich, Richard Deljauli, Louis E. Douglas, Ralph Dowis, Graydon F., J Drake, Melvin Drewelow, Mary Drexel, Katy Dumitru, William Dunn, Rita Dunn, Robin Dunn, William Duys, David Dyer, Dolores Eagleton, Norman Ebaugh, Nancy Eitzen, Frieda Emeson, David Lee Emmich, Robert N. Englehardt, Dan Ennis, Charles W. Erickson, Valmer Essen, Nancy Etnyre, Marilyn Fairless, Martha Farnandez, Gregory Farr, Leburne W. Filinger, John William Finkelstein, Herbert Fischer, Ward H. Fleming, Mary Flint, Thomas R. Foster, Suzanne Francis, Barbara Frazell, Robert E. French, William Fricke, Mary Kaye Fromm, Jacob Fuller, Gerald W. 7- --r,- 1---1.11 -V--M --f --- -I 71- 1- f -e--- - -..- F-1-. 2 Z lm ' in Q, -:airs i , ,J fi ' 5' Whyk - . n f s: . 5254 I slimy 4 t . Q. y uk 5, I y M, 'Q S 4' gr! if , Y Q , , if ff-V fix., 5 ,ii'f ,,, Mi? -3 ' 'Sw iv- 5 5 G, . J' by f n , Q, H gy " It .W N in wx, Kzah. Q6-w SE. , g ,K K 4 3 A A -- uw .W A A5 t V L : QV L W , , 5 l r Q' 'ALYLf rg M ' im ,. t - M ' .5 K V g Qi. V ff" K 5 ., VAWV i, ,. AA,, . , .ni -A,V. fy, E n 5 A , M Q Q , f ' l , " A-' l n , , ,.-,.- 5 2 E l Fuller, Hodge Fullerton, Donald Funk, Stanton Furman, Charlot Furukawa, Yas Gabel, Evelyn J. Gallagher, Leo Garnett, Geraldine Gatti, George Giacomini, Donald Gibson, Theodore Ginn, Robert Glover, William Gloyer, Shirley Goit, Gretchen Golf, Gordon G. Baker, Robert Gormley, Barbara Graham, Judith Grant, Mary Ann Green, Debby Grettum, Anne Grieder, Terence Guy, Albert Mye B. Hadden, Jeanne Haefner, Margaret Haglund, Allan Hahn, Eleanor Haller, George Hamai, Jun Hampy, Ralph E. Hansen, Elizabeth Hardy, Richard Hardy, Wayne Harrison, Kieth Hart, James W., Ir. Hase, Leonard Hassig, Rea Hause, La Vaughna Hawbold, June Haynie, W. Cornell Head, Charlene Heffelman, Malcolm Heiland, Ann S.. Q. 44 .,,, '-'-" Z lfff y ,,,,.,.. ai'ai .i.i,fa l WV Wffff f f ,,,,,,, fff- Z 'f" f f vmwwy , f.f.,v NN,,., f.f., f N -I f 1 WW ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ffw WW M!! w. z,, of 4 ,ft ,,,, 1 ,,,,,' ,,,, W M ,,,,,,, , Ml, "" N f""' 1 zzzzgzzzzu. W .,.,.,a.a.a,,,,,,,,, gy We W eff, 'J V I if? as fs aw, as W we W -'31 i W' H W I U? l ' 4 vi Q i U t, H w e f 4 T56 ' M Tw 1 f ,xx Sl .V S '-'il V : Nw, l is ,M Qi 2 ,. f - x 4, 7 Q ' ft lik 'gs--'xii il A-ei: XV s xy ir Q gay . . ' , R if z . ' ff " ' I gf ,fm laik if 1 in i MNQF' ' V P? H V . ,,,.,..,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,. .,.,,,,,.,.,, i.,.,,, ,,,,,,,,.. . , , .,.,..,....,.,..,.,,.,,,. . ,,,,,,,,,, ..., . . .,,.,.,,,..,.,..,.,.,.,., . ...,. . .....,.,. , .,.,,,, i ClAD IN APRONS and wise looks, students in the Pharmacy school conduct experiments. Dean Charles F. Poe watches as a student pours some liquid into a measure. 59 ' , 'HV' Heim, Orville 'L Heitman, Merle ' Herold, Laurance Hewitt, Eleanor F. V i ' Hiestand, ,loan Hills, Fred Hinzelman, Helga Hiza, Mike V Hofmann, Jerry Holbrook, Eloise Marie A g K Z , . 3 ., i D M , ,. i . . 1 .5 . I P, M i H ., Q.. V . Holden, James Quo, ,,,i My V ...,, l - .,: L3 V o zer, ar es ,lree H it H Robert Ae'W 3 Q "::' Hoppock, Barbara e it it ' Q :V if 4 f ' , ' s lilo? ,i .,,', Q 'K 3 - ' 2 " W Q i "xii Q METEOROLOGY STUDENTS compile weather data from instrument station situated above timberline. STUDYING NEAR-ARTIC conditions, students drive their snowmobile over the continental divide. Horner, Jack Hulse, Addison Humel, D. Sue Hunt, Chloe Isabell, Florence Sardini Ishikawa, .lack Jacobi, Charlotte Jaggers, Ruth James, LaDonna Jammer, Nancy Jenkins, Junia Bessie Jessup, Marylyn Johnson, Bernel Johnson, Elaine Johnson, Floyd W. Johnson, Robert D. Johnson, Russell Johnson, Stanley Johnson, Valens P. Johnson, Yvonne Jones, Carolyn Marie Jones, Leonard B. Jorgensen, Bonnie Joseph, Gary Kaupp, Betty Keena, Edie Kelly, James Kennedy, A. Naomi Kennedy, Elta T. Kersey, Doris Khanna, Tejbir S. Khungar, Curdayal P. Kingsbury, Jacolyn Kirby, Clark Kishiyama, Sam Klammer, Helen Knopf, Martha Ruth Knowlton, David Kohler, Warren H. Kohrs, Robert H. i s x J ,dw VVKV f i iff i i M wt M 'f:ft : gf' y 1 53: W, V ' V as Q' . . A ifqff if f i H 5. 'L , .,,, 3, ' ,, ,.,.,. .E , ' . , sr 'VH 4 ,. 1. K K Q, ' ,,,, 4, 2 B B , 33 i'ii f J L , ' J at if M .-is-.. , . s K fs S . fi 5 S. s , ,,.,.,,,.,..,.,, . ....., ..........,...... ..,.... Jysq ....... if ..,.,..,.,.,..,.,..,.. SS .... p x " 'Q ' X . S . 1 E Z s X s o is . . ' as W .Y . X . K s 5 1:11:15 3.53 i SS Qs? 52223525 X JSSSWQQER ., as ' . Q. asa N23 . X. s sssw l s , . ' saga s . iss as .iwfmsfwes ssssssmss mi ,S zwgsis I Tiillda gil M. 1 Yr ff 1 4. 'Q 51 X' Q if 'H . .lax .-1 , fag. ,. '- --.-, fi I .hs In YW!- 1 9 as " digs ,ehr ',1i- . , 'Y' ? 1 i 132 ' x 'fisflat f ' i 'J if it L 5: Qi my , X A I 9 ' 1 'f -E S v M ,, a a t 1, gf L s: 3 'ww Z Z ' Korn, Marcia Krim, Leonard Kropf, Karl S. Kutkuhn, James George Lahrecque, Ronald Lakin, Joyce Lane, Beth Lane, Norma Jean Lang, Marion C. Lang, William Larsen, Neil La Salle, Hannah Lathrop, Jo Anna Lawrence, Larry Laybourn, Harold Lee, Constance Levin Lewis, Lewis, Lewis, Darlene Deanne L. Donald Virginia Lien, Donna Lightburn, Virginia Lilly, Clifford Litten, Jack Lockard, Marjorie Loran, Thomas Lord, Marilyn Lovejoy, Frances Low, Richard Lundberg, Helen Ja Lym, Richard Lynn, Constance IIC CHEMICAL ENGINEERING students work in a maze of apparatus designed to aid their study of the field. This machine and many others are locate Mac Kenzie, Donna Madsen, Robert C. Magnuson, June Mahn, Barbara Maires, Richard Lewis Manter, David Marchello, Anton Marcus, Marge Marks, Joan Marples, Jean Marta, George Martin, A. W., Jr. Martinez, David Martinez, Joseph M. Mason, John Matsushima, Edna May, Joseph Williani McClure, Willis McCue, Ann McFadden, Charlotte d in Engine Building 2. Y maws N t . .. - ...................... ... t .... ..s ........, if ' ' 5751235 15557 -' I:-,M J 4 . 1 52 if .Q af f- :Q :mms 'E??fE5E5!1'12?i Q X was I, 3 . 1 4x4 i'ii t "i' , 'A - , K, -f .. - if ft, " , : :rf QQ 'Q i v L, S zgifvggrvgr,-my ' I ,, I 6 i'i' K Q X -1 - e t A . .., A Q ., ., J mx -fs t ..- 2 S 4 ' If ,,....,.,.,............,. , . ,, N. i ...,.,... in ...... , .,i.i.i.: ','k C Q -'-.. .,k. . ,....., s S ,. ,,,., Q : - ,i 1 iss . .,.....i,.,.,. .... ....... flfi ,...... ,,.,. ---s X ., -.-. THE AMAZING IBM machines, this one located in the payroll office in Macky perform a vital service in the functioning of University record-keeping if i in Mi ix f , f Q M H531 'g if A E52 I ek ya. o, N W .-pg gbgqg A ' A wk N ,i., Z' 1 M 'iw www. MQQQQ 4 1'l , +?WM ifwvi 'H . ' , ' ' is wl"f Awww? Q A A ' fi 'V fi 'Un f-. . M TY- W hui 'WK M. X rirrrxxxxixx - if 5 M M S i S g i S L 5.61 -' snN Qewmw in r in s Q mf Y S S S x if .2 SX S lVlcKown, Jane lVlcLeland, H. L. McQuilkin, Diane Mehos, ,lohn C. Melira, Jagat Melia Meisenholder, Joan Meister, William Melliye, Donald Meline, Victor Meyer, Sue Miguel, Trinidad Miller, James A. Miller, Hay H. Milner, Jerold F. Mlady, Floyd n Lal Modrall, James Mollica, Frank Montgomery, Jack Montgomery, Joan Moore, Boyd Morgan, Patricia Jean Mosbaugh, Donna Mueller, Lee E. Mullins, Robert R. Mulvihill, John C. Murphy, Patty Myer, Rendle Myers, Harry Naeve, Milo Nagel, Robert Nash, Nancy Mapes Nash, Richard Warren Nawrocki, H. Franz Nelson, Carol May Newell, Mary Grace Nishioka, Ethel E. Olmsted, Edwin Olson, Ken OlMeara, Rosemary O,Neill, Homer Oparil, Dolores Otaguro, Lawrence Otani, James M. Overton, Ann Caroline Packard, Evelyn Palmer, Richard Papic, Nicholas J. Paricio, Ray Parsons, Clarence Parsons, Mary Adele Paule, Jacquelyn Paulson, Wallace Pearl, Philip Pedowiski, Lana Peek, Palmer D. . ti. 2 it 1 , is fs-fs ' K Q his P3 ' 2.-. PM Ji xi, ,.,Z - FEE L. , E K C' ali 5... Q A i hh w wf, . A gasfsgfi My W1 K, mit? , ' - ww - -,N 3 ESQ: up "fam 'ms-, 11 J! X A X 52 2 ,S Q S 5 as S Y .fi 5 W 's" i s 3 A . - Q Li X J. W' ' We it -as as - 5'- 3 ,fi X 5, Eff, lk. 29" if - .V - f Mg? 15 7k w. i t it 'KV 'lf-'Tr is l ?'A A K fa ,iw Ms, 4421552 isisfsse . ,Q do Q Qs 3 3 , 1: ,AQHTQ , Ls' - . 1. 1 :ifiifli ,go ,.,.,.,.,. i, , ,. , fit? A U,. , , A e AWIAQ was ,Y .S ig X 1 1 ,4 . Ha-V. asaigefr Y W, .su wa-str Pemberto Perrine, Peters, E Petr, Liza Philips, D Pierson, J Pierson, Pike, Nan Plucknett Pneuman Pobrislo, Poling, D Poling, S Pollock, R Potter, Ear A Purpura, Putney, J Quam, Ba Rains, M Rash, Sta Beale, Ca Redman, Reed, W Rienfenb Riley, Pa Rinne, K Reiva, Jo Richardso Rizzo, ,lo an Robertson Robinson Robinson Rogers, Don li. Rogers, Eleanor Roseler, Doris Ross, Donald O. Ross, Lewis Rosvall, Robert C. Royce, Robert E. Rubens, Merle Rubi, Scarlet Rubin, Myron Russell, Eleanor Russell, Nylamarn Sandow, Alltel-ta Sarff, Helen Sarnquist, Sylvia Saunders, Norman Saunders, Walter P. Schalk, Bob Schell, Pat Schleiden, Wolfgalig ,, f'f'f ,..,.,, ,,,,,,,, . . r- 7 ,.,. ""' "'i1:g.. ,.,,., :1::::fm ,,,,,,,, , H ll be i Nj Q-Y Q' 4 Tt lv , M ,M , -,J-.,,.,:,:z.-1, V f fir f ww , gym V. ff Z 1 ,WM f .22:, . ' n W 252157 L: A .. rum -ff ,- f W ' -', , 26 :' ,. l 2 3 111 in l t 1 gk er 5' 1' 1 , ,..,. A A i A , ..' I M , .f.k t , as "" 'R ,. .-.,- i i V, all lf' f l '-A'Z """ ':" i ' i t +5-Q i A ,,,, ,,l,,,, mm, rv-1 6 l V 'ff " 1 V ,. M? V, I I I I it i .., My if M i e t is 9- , i t, of as ,-,, ,ll Z, t l at 5 iff t , ff K , W fffff f Wwwy Wffwyfw, WMO W W fw W 'M-vs. " Q ' K in .M-1' FOREIGN STUDENTS line up to receive their letters the activities and counseling of the scores of for- from faraway homes. A special office is devoted to eign students. Willard Edwards is their advisor. V f M L ,,,,, , , , ,,., ,, ,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,,,W , , , , , , . , , ., V X,.f,,. aff Q, fm, f fm, awww ,.,,.,.,, ,y,,,.. W Wfff zfffww, ,,.,,.,.,,, flff N H .wwf ffff 1 fa , 2 f ,rf W ca, ,ff W M , f , 1 67 2, , f ..,. 3 ' J r J W' S ' i s 3 S ... .,. - mf f 'N' i 5 ' 7 s . it .A 'J , Vrli , ff,- 2 I V A' 521524. 'Y S J .AZ:,A,:. 1 ..,, ':'A S 'ggizi af 1"Q J . .,., 2 1 nv J J C .-. -ra J a ,. A 'QQ - 5 5, v - Q S af 1' in 3.5, .Q C, , Y Q JI ! Schmidt, Clifford Schmitt, Jo Ann Schmoe, Jackie Schmoll, Robert Schneegas, Beverly Schor, Al Schwartz, Stanley Schultz, John H. Schulz, Joan Schum, Carolyn Schuster, Phyllis Schwab, Sue Scofield, Jack Scott, Clair lVlacKrell Sells, Kathryn L. Sex, Stuart Shaver, John W. Shawver, John W. Sheldon, Louise Shelley, Rudolph P. Shenton, David W. Sheriff, Catharine Shideler, Shirley Shiner, Pat Shirk, Don Short, Robert C. Shrader, Everett Shroyer, Terry Shulman, Fay J. Shute, Marvin H. Simmons, Barbara Simms, Rex B. Simon, Taudie Sivers, Robert Skinkle, Harry Smith, Dorothy Smith, Nancy Anne Smith, Robert J. Smithson, Van Smyth, Wilbur Snyderman, Joan Spangler, John Spiegel, Stanley Springer, Kathleen Sprinkle, Marilyn Nelson Stahl, Erline Ruth Steele, Sally Stephens, Don Steptoe, Clarence Carl Sterling, Elaine Steward, Robert E. Stitt, Harold L. Stocking, William Stohlbrost, Lee J. Stokes, Kenneth Stone, Edward R. Storke, Fred Strange, William Harold Struthers, Joseph H. Stubbs, Emily E. Sullivan, Richard H. Summers, Barbara K. Summerton, Joan Sutherland, Helen .,. ,. . Y ' . "t,. Q , I n f 4 1 RY S if el Q , X Tfy 3 , , my 3 1 I ow.. V.V, 1 f i ,- Z y,?. Z . p " A it ef yri . or fi 3' .111 1 . .f 2 2455 Sir af 35 1 U . , 'GP r va we 82353, Q' if f . 1 nv W ,FF L . , . li sa xy . t 5-of A ik I it H HT ' ' ' "'r' H , , --H-1 51 .513 I -is ' J .ee X in if is "l""'l" I S S . ,.,, up ,A qi 4-ga EV fl X' Q ,ish 31, W X: ii? nv H' .1 1? HX? L71 -feeizesaffefga , asa N - fa -x-R. f Tay EF is M7591 1,551 it katggfigariwy :AX ff M ,ai er. 5 if iw S f ,,,..,, I Q 3. M K -0 have 'SR It H i SN f -.4 'fa' 1 sa . 'X Q an , f , I 4 1 f ii t 06' Swanson, Elizabeth Anne Swigert, Jack Tainter, Louella Tewell, Raymond Thomas, Jerry Thorstensen, ,loan Timblin, ,loan M. Tong, George Tracey, George Troxell, Larry Trucksess, Ann Tsutsumi, Frank A. Tubman, Philip Tucker, Lawrence A. Tucker, Marilyn Turjanica, Michael Turner, Glenn Ullom, Richard H. lQnderwood, Douglas H. Vance, Carl W. Van Hine, Gail Van Nostrand, Nancy Vestal, Paul Villepigue, Mary Vogeler, August H. HI Vondran, Alfred Walker, Russell C. Walker, John S. Wallace, Joe Warren, Marvin Wat, Herman Watts, Priscilla Webster, Kitty Webster, Mary Lou Weese, Harvey Weinshienk, Hubert Weller, Marilyn Wellington, Jennifer Wenaas, Nancy West, Lois Whisenant, Ramona .lune Wickstrom, Shirley Williams, Robert G. Wilson, Kenneth Wilson, Patricia E. Wilson, Patricia H. Winkler, Pat Winters, Nancy Wiseman, Louise Woertman, Marilyn Wolfgram, Benjamin Wonderly, Rolland Wood, David Woodhouse, Cecile Woods, ,loan Lee Woodward, Robert I. Woodworth, Lloyd Woolums, Edward C. Yamasaki, Thomas Zardus, Janet Grace Zarlengo, Richard A. Zech, Keith i"r'j T iw :E s ,. . l - '- - ,. .-., L y c K . .. HA A Q - , 5 1,. , ,.,,.,,s Q, 5 ' I g ,. - , , - - W r i 'rf i 1- 1 . ' 11 A ,, "'-": rr Ms 'A :Qa ,N L iw kwmvv -, Q, K 3 f' . W 5 ar 3 K 'L , , 5 1' .,i., Y K Vkriyk YQ X X' M L It-Qi 7: I t W liii etl " W W. a y w ,", ' L 1 ..,. " .: W iiii -' lk 1 I I 1,5 gfwmgis 4 MORTAR BOARD members left to right, front row: Cathy Chambers, Charlott Furman, Douglas, Gloria Curtis, Babe Packard, Joanne Butt, Debbie Green, Taki Taguchi, and Danna Mosbaugh, Virginia Lightburn, Marilyn Weller, Judy Graham and Yvonne Luigi Horne, are shown at a meeting in the Theta house. White jackets are the uni- Johnson, second row: Nancy Jammer, Patty Murphy, Sponsors Bly E. Curtis and Janet form of Mortar Board. ortar Board Election to Mortar Board, the senior wom- en's honorary, is one of the greatest honors a senior girl can receive. Mortar Board combines leadership, sewice and scholarship to produce a group of well-rounded girls with a desire to culminate their four years of service to the cam- pus with a few well-selected activities. Using the proceeds from the mum sale at Homecoming and the CU Days sunrise dance, Mortar Board annually gives many scholarships PREPARING POSTERS for the annual mum sale, these Mortar Board members take time for a camera pose. to deserving girls. Some of the profits also sup- port a memorial shelf of books for girls in honor of Miss Irene McKeehan. J This year,s Mortar Board program included arranging for the Indians at Mesa Vista Sani- tarium to be remembered at Christmas. Mortar Board also took part in a sectional conference at Laramie, Wyoming, meeting with six other chapters from midwestern schools. President for the year was Marilyn Weller. BUFFALO HEAD is accepted from Nebraska's representatives by Jim Modrall, Paul Lesser and Marilyn Weller of Colorado. Heart and Dagger Heart and Dagger was organized at the Uni- versity of Colorado in 1900. To become a mem- ber of the senior men,s honorary is a highly coveted honor. lts high standards and ideals have made it a respected campus group. Tapping ceremonies are traditionally held in conjunction with Mortar Board,s at the song- fest during CU Days. The number of men tap- ped has been as few as three and never more than 10 at one time. The men selected by Heart and Dagger are chosen by their achievements in the fields of scholarship and leadership. Nine men were elected to Heart and Dagger last spring. The second presentation of a Buffalo head between Heart and Dagger and Mortar Board from Colorado and the Innocents and Mortar Board from Nebraska was held this year. The tradition, in which the school winning the an- nual football game receives the trophy, was started in 1951. Among the group,s activities are occasional dinners held informally for members and their dates. President was Paul Lesser. of Days and Heart and DGQQGV, HEART AND DAGGER members, left to right, front row: Paul Lesser, Jim Mitchell, Jim Blake, Bud Anne Morrison poses with Foster Garn. Olde. Second Row: Joe Ardourel, Mor7Bur1, Bob Eberharf. Third Row: Ralph Black, Dick Ransom, Honorary customarily steals school queen. were tapped last sprung. Juniors THE DENVER MEDICAL school helped make television history in November when KFEL-TV broadcast nationally the delivery of a baby by a Caesarean operation .f ' ' ,- mu E- , ml . . ., ., , 2 Mg fi SHN' i A - f? I V ' ' , Ackerman, ,loan Andrews, Judith Ashburn, .lean Austin, Edwin A. Barkley, Evelyn Barlow, Lloyd Barnes, Clarence Barnes, ,loan Bastian, ,lo Ann Becker, James Beery, Sallie Benton, Ellen Bevers, Ruth Blake, Jane Marea Blanchard, Dave Bloxom, Marguerite Bovey, Edward Bradshaw, Anne Bragg, Howard Briesh, Mary K. Brott, Robert Brown, Bondi W. Brown, Robert W. Chambers, Broma Choy, Jacqueline Chapman, John D. ' Copley, John Christiansen, Barbara Coates, Janet Cope, Everton B. Curtin, Kay Dahnke, George Davis, Shirley De Carlo, Russel Dee, Ward De Vries, Marion Drysdale, George L. Dudenhoefer, Marjorie Eichenberger, Nancy Kay Ellwood, Robert S., Jr. Epstein, Max Ewing, William Joshua Falgien, Cecilia Feder, Harold Finch, Barbara Lee Flynn, Mary Jo Forbes, Robert L. . W ,, -M? S E'-'lf stil f i Ar if 45:1 2:5121 , f iiir S fy ' mix.- g um' E u x Q ai . 2 -711, - 1- ' new ' ' ' ' : :' ,.f,, 1 ,g ' 1 '-'vigil-fi S e1T'm'f2i- 2' ' 1 t , ,iv ' ra S , ,sv .f S S. P ff we + X M 2 1 of .,r-,, 5 Z , m w i . F wr :LV A Q .,. J y H , -.4 -7 I l . KI Lt m 'Q- M as J ,MQ V fs. f V, ,t 4 J. 4 ff R AGA lfri ur' awe, fs., 'S rr 5 kv f mf S 3: -as i J Q E 22 Wgf a 5 5 3 its 2 1 , ,,,, ,, as -lm, ' i Fowler, Toni Franzuis, Juan Fuhrman, Glenn Canatta, Eleanor A. Garnett, Roger Caunt, William A. Graham, Richard Greer, Sylvia Ann Grenda, Ronald Hahn, Harry Harcrow, Harry Hasui, Naomi Herrera, Wilfred Hollister, Rita Huber, George K. Jacobson, Dorothy Jensen, Shirley Johns, Frank Johnson, Mary Lou Kallhoff, Barbara Kelley, John Michael Kemp, Parker Kontny, Kay Koopman, Janet Kowalski, Ann Kuhlman, Joe Lambrecht, Dean Leaming, Charlotte May Lindenschmidt, Betty Lorant, Charles Luna, Daniel Mackin, Beverly COLORADO STUDENTS and Alums sport traditional "mums" and watch the Home- coming football game through a window in the fieldhouse, escaping wind. Marks, Keith Masterson, John Matson, Donald Carl Mayenschein, De Ette McGee, Rosemary Metzger, Mark G. Middleton, Nancy Miles, William E. Miller, Lynn Miskell, Whitney' Moon, Diane Morris, Robert O. Mosley, Nancy Neiman, Erwin Neisler, J im Newmyer, Earl L. Nicholson, Ann Nicklos, Rita Nieder, Ed Nielsen, Sally J. ,, M' , My .,,.,,,,.,,.,. , ..,.,,. I 7 i at ,. , K K 1 K . Q ii :i ,,- 6 i ,,i . xr , ,, . . . X H I-,fest Q 5 . t , sxsl V t E t , . pro' l ii,ee, rf - t sf: 1 M N- t E J Rigs' fly. V A . ,Zh . VK et r 1. l - t 'ie i 'ffl ix, ' '-'t"' K . l O '. A.. ',. : qi ..,. A 5 JK i V 1 f.,j:, il Q" if " A ssrsr t' ' an-. fi M' ig, ,,f...,,,x A - E ig sg, zqig wks, ",,- . ei, ,, ,,-' mf ec. ,tw-H K N , , ni, ,, ,,,,,,,, T' ' 'T""' , ? if K a E l 5 -f 4 h - ye ,+L 7 'yi L w 4 ,ff . sg,,, - - fwfr , - A ,, N-Q i fins if gf' 5 in 3 2 if - iiglil?fL.' 11' ,im G T ,...,L. 'Q N6 L 3 I 1 5 f Q, l Q-,isis ,g , LW-gikia. ., X 'T Qi X ,'1l1'.9:3 , 1 Okimoto, Thomas A. Olbrich, James Pereira, Mario Albert Petermann, Bettylou Plambeck, Donald Puett, Grayson Quigley, Diane E. Quinn, Mary Ann Rainey, Joyce Reynolds, Robert Riechers, Ruth Rice, Carolyn Robinson, Beverley Robinson, Dolores Savery, Betty Servatius, Helen Selby, Bill Sever, Cecelia Shuk, Thomas Simmons, Delanne Simonetti, Mary Simpson, Carolyn Skelton, Cynthia Skiffington, Anne Slator, Lou Ann Slininger, Marian Slosky, David Smith, Dean Speno, Tony Stein, Don Stevenson, Edward C. Stillwagon, Chloanna Stowe, Barbara G. Sullivan. Zella Beth Suydam, Ann Tanner, Sylvia Towner, Dwain Vitkin, Joyce Wash, Mary ,lean Weddell, Leuretta Weese, Audrey Wesley, Mary Wilcox, Jon Windham, Zoe Ann Yordy, Phyllis Young, Rodney Zadina, Marie Zeman, Albert L. Zingone, Ruth i 7 Z I' 'R -f a sz, V, L 52 51 2 .Z . f f-'-HN Y .ff I A wg. . . "' 'ff-1 Q55- l K is 'I 'K 41. fi A ':.-jf or . W VE ig ,lf rr li nu. bf , It , I . - 1 fri' ' xx 1 71 :K R yla l I a s O N lk. 1,33 is ar' 'iii' X 1 new my SS . . gr' 's 11. nh , , X if - 'N-I X , W ft .Q X ff iw to M , W, 1? K1 ,k W, . sm 46' X :W X ,,f,.,f Km. aa.. . Qi? it I ,M ARCHITECTURAL ENGINEERING students arrange a model for an exhibition of designs to be shown in the University of Colorado's art gallery in Henderson Museum. 79 CHALKED APPLE on sidewalks after Hesperia's Wed- nesday night forays has become' a trade-mark. Hesperia Wfhe bell invites thee" is the slogan of the 14 junior women who band together every Wed- nesday evening to roam the campus and hills of Boulder. They are members of Hesperia, the junior womenis honorary. Each year, from 15 to 20 sophomores who are outstanding in scholar- ship, leadership and personality are tapped at the annual Hesperia fashion show in the spring. Hesperia was founded in 1913 at the Uni- versity by Miss Bigelow, then dean of women. Every year Hesperia contributes to the Bigelow scholarship fund in honor of its founder. Dean Mary-Ethel Ball sponsored the group. This year's president was Carolyn Lindseth. PE' GSW? 5558, QQSWJSQY 955351, 952594 ,g,5?f.lRf.f on The rope of HESPERIA MEMBERS, front row:lJosie Sorenson, Mary Jo Flynn, Sue Thiel, Pat O'Connell, Cynthia Skelton, second row: Main roduces no'S ' Sally Joyce, Sue Hills, Dean Mary-Ethel Ball, Carolyn Lindseth, Margaret Smith, Barbara Sittigp third row, Jeri Srp, P l Y slgngl Ann Worthington, Donna Grief, Aleene Hurlburt, at a 11:00 p.m. meeting. that Hesperians have begun their famous nocturnal partying. Qilmie SUMALIA MEMBERS, Front Row: Paul Lesser, Jim Wilkins, Gayle Manges, Vance Brand, Jerry Cohen. Second Row: Jack Swigert, Joe Ardourel, Bruno Myers, Jerry Millner. Third Row: Larry Horine, Bob Crockett, Volney Taylor, Jim Blake. They are tapped on the basis of activities and scholarship in ceremonies each spring. Sumalia Each spring 16 outstanding men of the jun- ior elass are tapped to become members of Sumalia, the junior menis honorary society at the University of Colorado. Before being tapped for the society, a man must have shown high qualities in all of sev- eral qualifications-personality, service, activ- ities, scholarship, and athletic ability or inter- est. Sumalia is not intended to be a service or- ganization. Instead, its members have only the obligation of loyalty to the University and the continuation of the high quality of character and leadership which they have shown in the past. Tapping and initiation into the organiza- tion features a public 'cpinningf' sorority sere- nades, and forehead 'iS's', written in silver ni- irate. B Beside the party at initiation time, the group holds other social get-togethers during the school year. The president of the junior men's hon- orary for the year was ,lack Swigert. PRESIDENT Jack Swigert conducts a meeting of Sumalia where future group plans are discussed. Sophomores HUNDREDS OF HIGH SCHOOL students visited the Colorado campus to see the San Jose State football game and learn about Colorado University. R My s Abbott, Elaine in 3 Y Z? fs. e , 1 , Adams, Don - , 5 M 'Q' 1 H F - ' as K A Alderfer, Donald Q ' . gin A i , i Alleman, Annette Q Z 1-t ATL ' ' ,V V, Ames, Ann Willing t t is I I' ,'-" L Q, Al si- 4 . 7 ' A ' ' ' ' 't " ' , 5 D Anderson, Carlton A P Ns , x ' A s I ,I rf, -, 4,4 Ui -, , Anderson, Janet lVl. L N WF' - ,N Q Anderson, ,lo Ann L. t "M if 'N' N ' Y ' Atkinson, Nlarlyn 'N 'n , sssi K B seeens Avent, Jon C. Babcock, Barhara Baltz, janet Barthelme, ,loan ina s g -do ,Q Qs , i Bauer, George H. Baughman, Arlis 9 Beach, Mary V- M Bennett, ,lo Ann Benson, Dawn Bergman Kathy Berman Cecile 'L N. 5551 l' . is I Stir, VV 2 in Blackstone, Lloyd D. Blair, Lafayette Blalack, Peg Blankenship, Bonnie Blatnik, John will Gm, K 1 EQ ls-sl XFN we sm "' -'s Boldt, Ann Bolln, Priscilla Braeseke, Virginia Branch, Shirley Brandt, Jane Brandt, Janet Brook, Nancy Joyce Brown, Annabell Brown, Margery Brown, Sue Brown, Terry Bruhn, Eric Buckeley, Jim Burdick, Richard Cady, Dianne Colliflower, Bill Caricato, Eleanora Carroll, Betty Chleborad, Jean C. Courtney, Paula Cronig, Carole Crump, James S. Danner, Rita Darst, Joan DeBont, Dottie Dehnisch, Annette Deibler, Carolyn Dobroth, Carol Dolan, Peggy Donora, Dolores Dugan, Diane Dunbar, June Durkin, lVlaurine Eastburn, Roland Eckers, Suzanne Ellermeier, Mary Louise Ellis, Raymond Emerson, Jerome Erickson, Eric Esgar, Fred :fm ...... N ' were ---, : s ,cccc ,,,, o ,oc,, X c gas as Www ,,,, ,,,, , at New X X f mx . X """ Y Y ...sxlaiiggy M5 5. N .N ,.,, wr, icys , iu, iriy in "' ' sa' ' g 1 W: T l 21 ' ' Q., f 4 6, J ' ' 1. rg W aaa, R iz, fa La 1 i l gf ' U 'ww I 'A QW f ll . if in : i flfi eili ! W J' 12 'H R U9 , f Z, ,.,, L V,.- K ., lr 33' is if fm bf' 5 Y x , 3, ,. if J 2 s . E 7 i s R izzr E c X51 .. . 1 W W Q' Fa to 15 2, W 553532 f, miner? - i ,wi y f' ha ,", ,HQ E if : '1df"'f+ if GT' ,F ,, X M ds' X a, X xs ,, : N X Q - - f X t A .,,,,, I aol' - .lA' RQ waxuww 1 ,,,. --cw r 5 EQREWXJSS XXD was J 5 , ee H :ev l .A . I ' I - E l X , S . R'-Q 1 Q 1 2 His yf- I ,qw 1 't ' "' ra. 5. , . Q . W g -f . C V 'ft t W me ,, ,X i v X we 1 Q ae Q gr, g s l A I 5 t .E . Q 2' Yr iff in . .i ,KF 3 M a if H ,P X , M i va ,,,, 9, , i vfv,V N 'fi iii 1 3' I ,Y 5 I ,E it 5 ,',. 'V I a Q lt, . -' 2 ,juan ' gt' ...M a JW Essinger, Patricia Evans, Richard F. Evers, Carolyn Felte, Margery Flanagan, Kay Flinn, Diane Former, Clark D. Fredericks, Carolyn Fredericks, Marshia Fry, Marcia Galasso, Evelyn Gassner, Linda Gault, Anne Geisler, Carolyn Gentry, Richard H. Gerard, Shirley A. Getschow, Grace Gibson, Jo Ann Gilbert, Jean Givler, Joan Goick, James Goodheart, Annette Gordon, Sandra Graham, Ralph B. Greenstreet, Gary Guthrie, Dave Haigler, Jean Haigler, Joan Hale, Lou Etta Hall, Jody Hankins, Ronald Hartmann, Jane Harvey, Glenn Hayden, Cynthia Helleho, Jean Hentrich, Charles R Herbert, Ted Hickman, Norma Hinzelman, Irene Holec, Ann Hopkins, Dean S. Houser, Robert Hughes, Dolores Bernadine Hunsberger, Robert A. Huttig, Grace Ingle, Richard Irvine, Ben ltzin, Jim Jenkins, L. Carol Johnson, Alvin Johnson, Lois Johnston, James R. Jones, Ginny Josselyn, Helen Kamp, Donald B. Kater, Suzanne Keeler, Ralph Hayes Keifert, Carroll Keirns, Lee Kessel, Janis Kilpatrick, Stuart Knies, Bill Kobayashi, Richard Koehler, Gretchen ,...-.l.n.-.. W' L Lg .9235 elf ' 1 A- , 1 'mn txif'4:n91, :f'I,. A at ' Q--uf , 'id e al Q L iii' V ,f-f f- -f-Hs.: .-r-fa,,a,fm1m5, f- . .5 J, ffl, , - - ., ,--, ft, ' ' ysgisgffwf 1--:M fr:-1fu-M-ziwssvglw. vM1f',1.lQf1f Q , ,,2:f:.':5.. -- , 1427 'l H 513 V ,,, ,,5r,,,,.k , uf . -. an-1,5 g 'le T 1 2 Vs- ss, J, 'wi 2' , P' 5 H5325 9. L a, Q if MH"'l K """" ' I ixL.........L. gl! ,El , gp. C ' V 'J A A i Korslund, Betty '- L rr 1E': W' rx Kraft, Virgil Don t Q, t has 4. ,H Q Krause, Don L tn' K' - ,V 'Mas g .'.. Kreutz, Barbara lt , W We 1 C Krez, Carole X E l x L '-,' ' ' I P A Krolczyk, Constance ' ' me hx' as Lake, Nadine K' ,by 1 La Shell, Bob 5 L Leckenby, Chuck I , Lewis, John 5 u 3 5' 0, Line, Frances fps , ,Q 5, , Lines, David I 'Q 3: Lines, J ack ,,,, Littledale, Susan - - , H Lotka, Donna JL 1 ' Mit 'ii K ii ii Ludvik, Carl L -- V Lyster, Elizabeth i AP ' ii ' C if gy K L, L 3 Mahnke, Marlene , L 'ff'-N L ' Manion, Mary Ann ' t L Marrow, ,loan 3 f- ' t "i Q. 3 Martinez, Sam R. J- fi X V , L x Q Matteson, Eugene 'V r ia Lili, ' "2 K, .. McClelland, Patricia V ' McComb, Tom 'Y I ,gs --. Y Q, McGee, Mary Lou 4 F' r' X ' XXL ILL Q NAVAL SCIENCE midshipmen study the war-head of a model torpedo All branches of the armed forces offer ROTC programs to CU men Mclaeman, Marion R. Meehan, Joan Mellecker, Margaret Merigan, Walter Merrill, Debbie Meyerhoff, Mitzi Miclyett, Charlene Milburn, Dean Miller, Allen Miller, Cuba Zell Miller, Helen Miller, John Miller, Luanne Minard, Gene Moore, Joan Mullenax, Elaine Murphy, Glenn Murray, LaVea Neal, Philip Needham, Carol ,lean Neff, Norma Nelson, John D. Newton, Bertha Nietfeld, Harlan W. Ohlander, Ann O'Keefe, Mary Otero, Carmen Ozanich, Anton Pain, Susan Pancake, Warren Pearson, John Pedroja, Paula Peltier, Joan Pickett, Roger Porter, John Quinby, Mary Lee Racen, Mary Redman, James Rhoads, Ruth Roberts, Merle S 1-55.2 dv 'X W... 5- Q' , A -, 'E' M? 45,21 :F 4 .. , , ,fi . 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M, Q11 J.-iiaifw '2 ii 1' if 4:55155 sf, Wa t m.ff,n A.. s in A' ' ' Q V :fi y y is W, yyyey K ' 'iii Robertson, Nancy Robinson, Ken Rogers, John Rosenthal, Jerry Ross, Betsy Ross, Jane Rouhal, Jim Rundell, Reid Sanson, Jo Ann Schillinger, Charles Schmode, Gerald Schneeloch, Nancy Schuessler, Patricia Shottenkirk, J osephi Simpson, Jean Spademan, Sis Spintz, Anne Marie Staley, John Starika, Jerry Staub, Shirley Stehlik, Joyce Stevenson, Kenneth Street, Helen Strowger, Jane Lou Swerdfeger, Philip Sykes, John Talsma, Beth Tanner, Elizabeth Tatum, Joyce Thieleke, Neil E. Thomas, Darlene Thornton, Nancy Tomashek, Charles Trostel, Maynard Turner, Pat Uebelhoer, G. John Uhlemann, Ann Uyehara, Kenneth Van Winkle, Mary Vliet, Glenn Il ise Waggoner, Robert Walker, Herschell Walters, Helen Warder, Sue Warmbir, Patricia Warren, Gwenn Watada, Ben Weber, Bob Weinert, Joan Weingardt, Betty Ann Wilimek, Frank Williamson, Margaret Wimberly, Peggy Winston, ,lim Wolff, Pete Wolflin, Gretchen Wood, William M. Cowell, William Riley Zeff, Stephen Ziegler, Lynne Zietz, Carl -53, Y , Ayir, Q? S. I -fl ll' fx SEVEN SPURS gather at an entrance to Hellems building before a meeting. The PEP CLUB was made honorary concentrates on service and provides campus events numerous workers. Spur With "service to the University" as their motto, 47 sophomore women made up the sopho- more honorary, Spur, for l952-53. The basis for membership in Spur is scho- lastic standing and participation in campus ac- tivities. The uniform, worn on Wednesdays, is a white skirt and sweater bearing the national emblem of the silver and gold spurs. The 1952 pep club was reorganized around Front Row: Donna Gustafson, Judith Scott, Sandra Isaacson, Thayer Ricker, Nancy Graese, Nancy Doolittle, Mary Lou Muto, Marlene Williams, Jane Cunningham, Norma Neff. Second Row: Suzi Muller, Jo Ann Sanson, Connie Krolczyk, Sharon Lehl, Nancy Nelson, Betty Streen, Sally Lift, Betty Ann Weingardt, Joyce Van Parys, Carolyn Drown, Anne Houdek, Lois Johnson, Patty Adcock, Charlotte Fleming, Shir- Spur and Phi Ep Phi, sophomore men's hou- orary. Other activities of Spur were proctoring freshmen placement tests, ushering for little theatre plays, conducting campus tours for pros- pective Colorado students, and holding their traditional moot court and tug-a-war. Spur for the l952-53 year was led by Nancy Doolittle, president. ley Leon, Gertrude Stewart, Mary Frank. Third Row: Bev Wolf, Leila Poppen, Bev Dickison, Shirley Branch, Pam Brown, Syma Greenblatt, Barbara Babcock, Elaine Gob- ble, Maurine Durkin, Claudia Boettcher, Irene Hinzelman, Jane Miller, Ann Knowles, Sylvia Shorney, Lynne Ziegler, Ginny Atwood, Helen Montgomery. ,M , . it?" I f ' f c 5 Q1 iii ' E ' - itar - J J i J . efir c . gi by S i ,. 5 I f if it 2 r Mom. 5 r c . Y 325 W K at 3' , 71 , - 5 , , if frll i e , fi f 5 is Q f i Q c .cm or p f ess: 1 e -' t4:?E'v39?7s, if Yi' up of Spur and Phi Epsilon Phi members this year. Here they cheer team. Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Epsilon Phi is the University of Colora- do sophomore men's honorary. The organization is a service group aiding campus activities by selling freshmen beanies, conducting moot court, enforcing freshman traditions, watching polls for various elections, supporting the United Nations Week and the Freedom Crusade, and composing half of the campus pep club. The membership is chosen from the freshman Front Row: Don Plambeck, Jerry Klaimon, Wesley Clark, Dee Hubbard, Reid Rundell, Mort Weichsel, Bob Hooser, Dave Evans. Second Row: Rich Spademan, Stan Fein- gold, Jae Carleton, Wendell Fields, Bob l.aShell, John Rogers, Paul Kastler, Harlan Nietfeld, Ed Dowlin. Third Row: Charles Park, George Bauer, Orin Seright, lrv Rios, Glenn Vliet, Roger Pickett, Bob Hartsfield, Roger Rice, Hal Feder, Paul Wichmann. Fourth Row: Arne Landsberg, Carl Grosz, Bill Jones, Ward Hinrichs, Robert Treasure ,mm T Q Q5 r I , ss. ET' 5 , f-rg., W' , ' 'S 'f MEAN i , ax, ,e , 2, f , A , I . I we M ik J ,. 7, sh, 4 5 'W' , 1 ' X af-A f ..-. ..., , : 1 i x- Q.-L -t Y , is g fm or 4 ' , 14, ,Md s4q,1,,t 'fi V . , 9, A 'gym ii f, Cm, ft- Y' ff- i, 5 gs, f-J K.-fa 1 5, ,. is i J 1 ,Qi , A . , is f , 3, J ja 1-L ffl? mg, f V , f 1, K. 5- ' Y Zire , E Qf. jr 1 Li , Qxzpii lpn .,,r I ,fx yn g I EA and sophomore classes. The basis for selection is personality, scholarship, and campus activities. Phi Ep Phi was organized at the University of Colorado in l927. Since that time the group has joined the national sophomore honorary, whose function is to develop leadership, promote and perpetuate school spirit, and render service to the school. Bob Mayer was president of Phi Epsilon Phi. Jim Morgan, Bill Selby, Hal Hamilton, Harry Stumps, Don Whisler. Fifth Row: J. D MacDonald, John Prugh, Dave Stratton, Marvin Goldberg, Don Harlan, Hayes Keeler, Carl Huter, Sam Jeffers, Jim Parker, Al Zeman. Sixth Row: Bob Brown, Jerry Starika Harvey Hertz, Steve Zeff, Bruce Lawrenson, Dean Milburn, Don Knaut, Wally Land- holm, Tom McComb. 1, ' s r l 'iw Wh, 'f W iw! 4 1 gp My C, ,I , ,, : as ,V 5 A 5 A, ,gi 5 I , Rf Y if , lr tjxyfif if f ,gk yen., no Q ,. L.. M ,,,, -it-f ., l if it f if f",fr 1 ef T , ,, rm up 5 1 YL t , K 5,4 Li Q 165 A E N - I ir , ,V 5 W Y 'au r R251 it pp 4, . , firm . i sf- E: , g 3 Ssgqv' 5+ S44 "ws ,33' i fQ3f - '52, 'ri ,, frrV,. ry jf l 1 A A i FPGSLHIBH fs- HIGH SCHOOL PRINCIPALS from the state of Colorado confer with Colorado University freshmen to discuss ways of improving the secondary schools mi. is F l'i,f A - , Z ,L A tl N' 45" l I my K1 VW s. M X ogg, " 1 yy y 'Zi ly '- . 1 in X AM' if , .- ff-. H- A M. I' , by L, Q V V' .ii i . - .x i X i ' . I if ,Q V' "--Ai W Q: ' 4' I 'l l ii i :Tx I 'F l 'gk I , ,1 lll lib , 'Q' r ? to is , , 'A ' aw 4 l r i l i a 2 f f f . can-1,fzy2w mga- ,X ff , ..l ' x 5 E 5 I E Z I i Aber, Phyllis Ackerman, Dianne Adams, Jacqueline Addoms, Marguerite Allen, Marilyn Anderson, Claire Anderson, Malcolm Andrews, Marlene Angevine, Carol Apgar, Marguerite Archer, Anna Armstrong, Lynn Arnold, l' rieda Austin, Richard Austin, Sally Awes, Darilyn Baker, Virginia Baldwin, Alma Bardwell, Judy Barnhart, Mary Jo Battling, Jane Bates-Lane, Nancy Beakey, Jane Benedeck, Nadra Bennett, Johanne Bensley, Penny Bergmann, Beverly Bernstein, Fernie Black, Rosemarie Blake, Evelyn Blakeley, Ron Blecki, Marcia Brach, Barbara Bradfield, Mary Brand, Mary Lou Branan, Barry Brasel, ,lo Anne Brassea, Laverna Brock, Beverly Broderick, Madeleine Broide, Judith Brooke, Elizabeth Brown, George Brown, Robert Brown, Sally Buchanan, John Bueler, Bill Bull, Barbara Bull, Lynn Bullock, Bonnie Burdick, Betty Jo Butler, Judy Caine, Jean Cameron, Pete Carlson, Deane Carnahan, Eloise Carsten, Janet Carter, Cynthia Cerrone, Concetta Chenoweth, lrven '-va., WEA. 1""'+m4.."'T Q:-J' N15 t""" 'Nl 'Nui' -R ""'K ,'ii B I rria fe, Xu... y , , A L ir. 4 4 A-A W ., 6 f. 4 5 . 6 ,Q W., 1 I 1 'R 15-.. 4.- , i , t t Lim 1, ll fl gl I 2 ' W ' ' If H ' , " " " 'V ' I IH C J ,yi , , J . B W2 M m I f Q95 J X Q Q 2 1 i f -: ' as .V X ,FZ , ,, f J' N I :,,,, V , A, g it, '51 U an Y, K, , .1 I .A lg, C s- J J J C .g L -T-it., X ff . no C, Qu i, . ,, .. ,L K by Mllnyrfmi K .. 4, Q, ., .. 753. I ,Q 'fl ff" Kf' f , A ' 1.5 A 5 in ,M Yhfiy kvs- N kklki H K Q I A .. I y a a C me , J J , X , a , M ,E C t. xf , . , fi E . ' I -.., . I 3' s , ,C Q J B :ill I -k rrk tr Vvrh K E u uk W 3 ip E , , 'gl C . wM i t 'H gi ii ' :,.i E C J at fx r z 5 3 W IS ,C ,7i , ,, gggl iii lic, W rryyr ,,s,,,S,s,,S,,, or it or Church, J erre Churchill, Sally Clarkson, Lois Cobb, Beth Cochrane, Rae Conklin, Kay Connell, Janet Cooney, Marilyn Corn, Catherine Cottrell, Marilyn Cox, Winifred Cross, Marcia Cruff, Tom Cuckow, Carroll w Culver, Don Dailey, Pat Dairy, Debbie Daney, William C. David, Evelyn Davis, J ames Davis, Nancy DeCarlo, Cosimo Delius, Cynthia DelVlarco, Mary Devers, Donald DeVries, Barbara Dickinson, Jessica A Dixon, Edward E. Doern, Barbara Donaldson, Bill Donges, Joanne Downtain, Roberta Duff, Mary J o Duke, Laura Dunn, Flora Dupont, John Ellis, Frank Elsmore, Joan Elting, Jan Ensign, Linda ,.,.,..., 1llL1lL, Ephraim, Pamela Faget, Sue Fairall, Sharon Fields, Barbara Fishe1', Margie Fletcher, James D. Fowler, Pam F ox, Ruthann Fritz, Margaret Grant, Gerry Gardner, Betty Gardner, Joan Gearheart, Elizabeth Giacomini, Helen Girmann, Caroline Glickman, Marilyn Goodson, Sandra Grayson, Sylvia Gregg, Diane Ground, Milton Grove, Sally Gulaian, Loretta Hafer, Francine Hale, Nina Haller, Bob Halpern, Phyllis Hansen, Nadine Hanson, Donna Hardy, Eleanore Harrington, Ann Harris, Sharon Hatch, Herbert Hawkins, Jirn Hayes, Roger Heiland, George-Ann Henry, Kay Herbaugh, Vivian Herzer, Eleanore Hickman, Ann Higley, Margie .:f' K ,A ,ig M A za, , ,:.swt,f,,ffg:fsffssmdgwfwi 'f W--Www-.ffs,awww- f, . f w , .,,f,,,.,t3,e, . , Jing at 'R f Na, ' 'uf , t.,w.s,,gz, ., .t 5 S M- ugs t 3 fi t t J. ,ap I, HX ,.,, . ,- - - 2 2, H5 y ss- azw E in M W ' 1 in on ai 2 , 5 K 1- W F eeler . 5 W F ggi we My 'Ha i ,,. M. Wm wi' ff. Q X it an fi- xt 1 --., M wgezziq, 2 J an vs . iz if . W a mn. . K no 3, 1 a X ,Jn M sf ., .,4,., s mf' ?-n, S S ' f ago, r it an , at G S: S , , ,Q X X ,,.x,, r A MUSIC STUDENT plays The organ in ca religious recital held in Mocky Auditorium. A course in religious music is offered by the Music School ty . I sai s V- .wk ff. 1? .Q ,, , A S 3 rig S was sg, r we 1 I 3 "1: if s my " -E' 56 if if '-1' ,ua M' Y 1 sv Ji Q .f-W J Qfvmi i 15 s " 1 3 ff, 3 I 'spin A2215 4 rw K Q' L. cir ww J J .Mft W sw. , . if Q 4-,.-rg, sv X r r .s v ' ze 'xy , . , 21 M, L, lf' J 4 ff Z iz, T .J 5. Q ,,.f, Jwri 1, ' ' Z Pi s 1" J , we Ar- -N J in v 5 Q ,E Y J J fr J c i 2 ' is. ':"- ":l: 1 5 Els!! A J Hirsch, Mignon Hook, Delwin Hook, John Hopkins, Bill Horsfall, Sally Howald, Bertha Howard, Virginia Howe, Janet Hudson, Donald V. Huntley, Anita Inge, Nancy Irwin, Jan James, Ria Jaynes, Carmelia J enney, Terry Jensen, Carl Jensen, Claudia Jepson, Carol Johnson, Calvin Johnson, William A Jones, Carolyn Jones, Jeanne Jones, Mildred J orgensen, Karen Jost, Jean Kail, Marjorie Karr, ,lane Kasche, Dick Keller, Warren D. Keley, Suzanne Kelty, Edward Kiley, Helen Kilpatrick, Sherry Kingman, Margery Knecht, Jane Knecht, Mershonne Koehler, Liz Koenig, Barbara Krier, Phyllis Kyle, Robert C. Larson, Carolyne Lawrenson, .lanis Laxon, Janet Lee, Virginia Levy, .loan Lewis, Carolyn Lewis, Flora Lewis, Nancy Lighter, Jane Linam, Virginia Lindsay, Malcolm Lindy, Lisl Locke, Betty Ann Lottridge, Jo Ellen Lovejoy, Nancy Lowe, Patricia Mack, Harold Mai, Barbara Malcolm, Sandra Manly, William Markovich, Juliann Marks, Elizabeth Marshall, Ann Maslin, Ilene Massie, Martha Ei , ea ,K Q tytt w ith ity m 3 V , 1 5 E mea WEA, 9 ,jig 425 ff , , . 4' al 5 , A f, ., ja., K, K . , vm ,I , E ug if y ,,,Q .i :J I ltllglgllllly gs Q 5 3? 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Q. if if - McCann, Charles McClaran, Eleanor McCoy, Pat McFadden, Dudley, Jr. McFadden, Janet McGuire, Marcia McKinley, Carmen McKinley, Sue Melvin, Doris Ann Melvin, Sandy Mendelsohn, Louise Meyer, Gretchen Miller, John Harris Miller, Jody Ann Miller, M. Anne Miskowiec, Olga Mitchell, Nancy Jo Mitze, Donna Mae Moore, Maryalmeda Morgan, Dorcas Morris, Mary Lou Morrison, Elizabeth An Muench, Pauline Mullen, Louis Daniel Murton, Arthur Nassinibene, Ernie Nauman, Mary Nelson, Byron Nelson, Mary Jane Nelson, Mary Jo Nesom, Betty Ann Niemann, Erma Noffsinger, Anita Northrop, Margot Lois Nye, Joan Orendorff, Grace Orr, Patricia Osborn, Lynn Osmondson, Joan Ottens, Emily I1 Parkinson, Beryl Parsons, Mary Perrine, Kathryn Pershin, Joanne Peterson, Marilyn Peterson, Robert Phillips, Carol Pierce, Susan Pixler, Pat Pollard, Ann Polley, Edward Lee Pool, Lola Poston, Marie Potter, Barbara Prange, Lollie P Puckett, Martha Quick, Susie Rasmussen, Luella Ray, Barbara Reccia, Joanne Reish, Sharlene Rhone, Barbara Richardson, Norma Roberts, Diane ""Tilil'E " Fw' 'T + Q ,try it if .xfkmrf - ,afffE1m+:gf 2 'U :YE as mi-1rf-iiiait f f m wrgas ,xg-V 3 EQ, ,ima E . , .'l V W' S E , i k V,,VL S if "" Q -1 il , ttnnsst sa to ii ,. ' iw ' I Q k w A ,Wm .V 1, . at V . ,.,, ,I va mlm.. a l R ? i ' 15:21 1. Q, fi, 5 1. a f Q p S9 A 2 S fm ,Eff ga? fwfsuraiszgfz ff2.sYs':,v Q A Q J. r SS' zilezwf :?5a?l'v2'??f TVN? K X, fm in , .Q .f Q if R -ea 515551 :LQ www -V 'Q gay? an ' um, 2 ef as Robertson, Helen Rodger, Janet Rosendahl, Vandra Rothstein, Nancy Roger, Copple Ryons, Sally Sanborn, Sally Schick, Margie Schnell, Nancy Schroeder, La Vern Schum, Leslie Schwer, Carol Scofield, Virginia Selters, Barbara Senatore, Helen Serroni, Mary Ann Shaw, Madelon Shelton, Fred Sherman, Roger Shirley, Bill Siemund, ,lane Sivers, Marjorie Sloan, Luanne Slobodin, Maris Smerton, Jeanice Smith, Arnold Smith, Carol Soe, Carole Sory, Alyce Speer, Ronald Speken, Sally Spence, Mary P. Spencer, Harrison Sprecher, Jo Lea Sprenkle, Case Stauffer, Shirley Stell, Sharon Stern, Betty Lou Strange, Robert Strawbridge, Bob Strecker, Carol Strutzel, Pat Sullivan, Nancy Supancic, Carol Sutton, Patricia Tanner, Robert James V Thompson, Pat Thorstensen, Suzanne Thorwaldson, Betty Thwing, Doris Tisdale, Marilyn Tomlinson, lVIariMax Torgersen, Gretchen Trillin, Elaine Tripp, Darlene Tuthill, Barbara Anne Umbarger, Erma Uyeda, Don Wade, Wylene Wagner, Frederic Walker, Maurine Wood, Eva Jo Ward, Sherry Wederquist, Sara in Ama. ff. Q . V If 1? 5 -,',' 2 gf. -w.. sts fm. sw, . ii an W r- -awww ' W Nia' x , ff Q6 s x 2:61 WM Q E an 5 3255 N I ii it 662, xg Q' em 1 ,K ll w,.w+,. ' Y 2 Y 6" M l . 5- i la 3'-an Ie Q ,EW 4 li ,S Q Sa, my , - ,q ww iw 4, Q wad' i553mQlsfsh1:1' . i , ,... isa., I T 8.5 'se ' gk , aa ,A Q S' Q xt. . t 'mf fa P N' iafwiwfnidra il' aa if tw , silssfwefiwisfgif L ,. , 5, E. , , S n V fe .L we-1 ' Z, x i ex Weissinger, Virginia Wells, Nancy Wenner, Helena West, William Don White, Barbara Wicht, Lorraine Widmaier, Julie Wier, Laurie Wilburn, Nancy Wilcox, Carolyn Wilcox, Dean Wilcox, Joyce Williams, Marjorie Williams, Mary Elizabeth Wilske, Judith Wilson, Charles W. Wilson, Don Wilson, Eugene Kenneth Witt, Sarah Wolff, Marion Woodward, Betsy Young, Joyce Zech, Marlene Zimmerman, Pat medical school medical technicians nursing law school graduate school I0 04 M if K 'sr J , . 5 it I . i V FRESHMEN - Front Raw: E. E. Born, A. R. Bishop, H. G. Morris, A. Huston, J. Mitchell C. B. Jekot, E. H. Burrows, N. J. Clifford, B. Bowers, A. B. Palme, F. Baumgarner V. H. Albera, R. T. Johnson, J. M. Kranz. Second Row: J. Sorenson, J. E. Cunning W. J. Hale, H. J. Freeland, L. Mozer, C. Nickerson, H. G. Brown, G. W. Davis, J. C Cooper, R. B. Gooder, G. Kasper, R. W. Koller, J. W. LaVelIe, L. W. Siffring, W. Wan Row: W. Gwinup, R. Matson, J. A. Hiatt, R. Hagerman, T. I. Downing, H. V. Van Scoy, G. Skufca, W. C. Black, L. Bernstein dell, B. W. Seaman, D. L. Dawson. Third Medical School University of Colorado School of Medicine is located on the Denver Campus in East Den- ver. It has been in existence since 1881 and is the result of a merger of the Denver and Gross College of Medicine of the University of Denver and the University of Colorado School of Medicine in 1911. Approximately 310 students are in training hereg their efforts leading to the M. D. degree. Included on this campus are facilities for the training of medical technicians, medical record li- brarians, physio-therapists and students in the , G. Lutovich, H. Schwartz, W. S. Brothers, M. Winer, C. T. Rinker, C. Roland, N. Schla- ger. Fourth Row: R. H. Otos, C. L. Aumiller, T, Otagawa, J. Weil, G. Longerbaugh, , J. E. Struthers, W. Leslie C. Mclntyre, L. I. Lopez, S. DePalatis, R. F, Morgan, E. Rosenbaum, K. Moedl, P. R. Purchard, R, B. Talley, F. G. Merrill, L. H. Johnson, R. Willis, M. Wilson, J. E. Ellitf, J. Wiley, D. Boatwright, C, D. Watt, D. Youberg. , L. S. Allott, C. P. Stiny, W. Weld, B. L. Reeve, R. S. Stewart, School of Nursing. The Medical School partic- ipates directly in graduate and postgraduate courses given in the Medical Division of the Graduate School, as well as active research in the realms of the several basic sciences and of tumors, Virology, cardiology, surgery, and others. From the date of entrance into this school, the freshman begins to learn not only the physi- cal structures of the body, both grossly and microscopically, but a new language designed to permit him to converse with men of medicine and their allies. He studies the nerve pathways M., . -W .:'Q5'i:5'1 1 A X DR. JAMES MCNAUGHT lectures to medical students DOCTORS-TO-BE examine laboratory rabbits for an about Pathology. Audio-visual aids supplement talks. experiment at the Medical Center in Denver, Colo. SOPHOMORES- Front Row: Adair, Eagleton, Wescher, Coriasso, Cohelour, Morris, C., Morris, N., Kochevar, Haynes, Henson, Crozier, DeMetry, Noda, Ocamb, Greenlee. Second Raw: Bloom, Parks, Miskowiec, Gyclesen, Potertio, Eschenberg, Gentry, Zuck, Cormish, Wubben, Weaver, Cook, Kibbey, Parsons, Powers. Third Row: Tavel, Buck- of man and tries to understand the complex- ities of human physiological chemistry. During the sophomore year, the medical stu- dent, learns pharmacology with its intense study of newer drugs as well as drugs of the past. Pathology, physical diagnosis, infectious diseases, bacteriology and parasitology are a few of the courses that he takes. The survey of human disease begins here and continues in the junior JUNIORS- Front Row: H. F. Newman, D. L. Sadler, R. L. Smith, Y. D. Taguchi, W. G. Davis, J. J. Corbett, D. R. Burnett, C. M. Wigtan, A. W. Richardson, H. B. Carlson, M. J. Hannum, B. L. Wolach, F. J. Vigil, R. R. Hansen, E. K. Cotton, H. J. Job, R. E. James. Second Row: N. Joseph, W. Bresnehan, R. M. Zinky, J. J. Sanchez, J. E. Schemmel, J. J. Franks, H. M. Cann, R. E. Harrington, L. B. Chutkow, J. A. Green, F. J. Rust, E. C. Jackson, D. Aks, R. A, Ramig, F. T. Strauss. Third Row: S. H. Levitt, ley, Lappat, Bromme, Thomas, Calkum, McDonough, Gregory, Eliot, Cotton, Jacoby, Sawyer, Sando, Roberts, Kellum, Sunshine. Fourth Row: Butterfield, Reed, R., Mehos, Wotkyns, Stitler, Grund, Bauer, Labudovich, Urbanich, Carson, Catterson, Mahoney, Shore, Zucherman, Duman, Beaver. year. This course starts to bring clinical in- terest to the basic science years. The junior student starts his third year of training by working with patients on the wards and in the clinics of Colorado General Hospital as well as the new Veterans' Administration Hos- pital, Denver Ceneral Hospital and National Jewish Hospital. He takes histories and does physical examinations on the patients in his J. T. Morre, J. A. Martin, C. K. Hoppler, T. J. Hicks, C. E. Honstein, R. l. lritani, R Collier, A. l. Kivirand, D. L. Girard, G. E. Puls, D. Justman, M. R. Cibull, M. D. Bartlett, H. L. Lawless, O. W. Neubuerger. Fourth Row: H. E. Watts, R. W. Tayler, H. C. Schwartz, D. L. Morrell, R. W. Watson, M. S. Sabichi, D. E. Harvey, L. C. Wollen weber, R. T. Quigley, H. S. Wiley, J. L. Mackey, R. J. Whitten, J. W. Anderson, R. D. Anderson, A. E. Bray, G. C. Babcock, J. Litvak. 2 3 4 . 1f'?!2B5Eff22.'Tf52fWfZ?sf1 :sr H 1 , .,.,. ,..,, , . .-... , ,. . .... ,, is 'A 32 2 ' vil f "vf of ' T Q WW , A ' '1 1 , H i ,,, ,... f-,, at tw ' t -E .. 1- . , , , t , ,. , Q , ,,,., if A 8 'I' t'i' L :mn tion! , i amd 1. I . at 1 it ."- . as inf, '-2'ts- 1 . A ft if 'W' far ii, i "Jt i ' 4 ty fa-mtv ,.,,,.g. M J, ' Lrrh if , 5 uf ,slugs ggkpfi' ,Q Q an E y r , s wb, y. A 1 X 5 asv "", 05 J T.-li 06 p Q' 1 I '- .. X , Qi? SENIORS- Front Row: R. Speck, H. Rahming, C. Peterson, J. Nauman, N. Alexander, R. Nilsson, R. Warner, D. Good. Second Row: R. Shearer, R. Sears, G. Mertz, D. Dines, C. Roper, W. Wight, R. Momii, G. Minzer, G. Nashelsky, H. Bernstein. Third Row: J. Young, S. Appleby, R. Wood, J. Moore, C. Clohessy, D. Woodard, J. McKnight, J. W 1 t ., L W. Orchard, J. Rayburn, F. Oremland, C. Pennington, T. Bartley, Mclntyre, J. Vigil. Fifth Row: J. Monaghan, J. Jones, S. Talpers, B. Thulin, M. Aguilar, P. Kurachi, K. Cammack, J. Norton, W. Thulin, L. Hurley. Sixth Row: J. Richie, L. Hall, J. Mc- Kell, T. Mohl, R. Easkin, N. Copley, T. Hiatt, R. Pagnotta, K. Kahn, R. Humphrey. Hume, D. Blankership, R. Kearney. Fourth Row: S. Johnson, G. Cambor, J. Humphreys charge. He attends ward rounds to learn the patterns and events of human life. The senior student studies more of practical medicine during his time on the wards and in the clinics. He assists in surgery, officiates and assists in the birth of a baby and he learns further diagnostis methods and how to perform them. He studies the problems of nursing care Medical Technicians The Medical Technology course leads to the degree, Bachelor of Science in Medical Tech- nology. This course requires three years of study on the Boulder campus and one calendar year Seventh Row: H. Mendrek, R. Rember, J, Jones. of the patient by obselvation, tries to evaluate the abilities of human flesh to be injured and torn and the attempt at repair and what is his role in that reparative process. The training at the University of Colorado School of Medicine attempts to prepare the stu- dent for the responsibilities and rewards of his profession. at the University of Colorado Medical Center. Combined training in science and in medicine fully equips the graduate for positions in physi- cianis offices, hospitals, and laboratories. MEDICAL TECHNICIANS- Front Row: Janet Young, Nancy Wrenn, Ruth Nygaard, Lou Ann Schwaner, Bever- ly Curless, Lynn Hart, Dora l.u Hill. Second Row: Floyd Engen, Mary Sharp, Jo Fellin, Pat Welsh, Norma Holz- faster, Rita Hursting, Margaret Fox. STUDENTS examine speciments during a medical te c h n o I o g y lab period. BASIC STUDENTS-Front Row: Alice Arakawa, Thelma Walters, Carolyn Jones, Evelyn Blake, Bernice Eisenberg, Susan Teitelbaum, Ruby Konishi, Jeanice Smeaton. Second Row: Neila Lochmiller, Denelda Bateman, Mary Murchison, Ruth Atenicio, Lily Hopley, Frieda Arnold, Nancy Walter, Barbara Belcher, Mary Cosby. Third Row: Alda Mae Meaa, Jean Jost, Jacqueline Malouff, Elizabeth Licke, Patricia Mason, Sara Wederquist, Nancy McPhiIimy, Caroline Taylor, Peggy Motes. Fourth Row: Wilma Eaton, Ria James, Herma Barber, Mary l.ou Brand, Janet Connell, Thelma Kessel, Barbara Brach, Charlotte Oleson, Kay Henry. Fifth Row: Mary Sheldon, Dorothy Smit, Nancy Minnick, Ardis Phillips, Barbara Lockie, Alma Parrish, Jo Lottridge, Vandra Rosendahl. Sixth Row: Marquita Moore, Roberta Breimon, Frances Kruse, Ann Farrell, Nancy Inge, Barbara Bethune, Roberta Wright, Nancy Boefer, Elizabeth Scott. 6 'ln- we GRADUATE STUDENTS-Front Row: Eleanore Gallagher, Frances Nelson, Elta Kennedy, Anna Kennedy, Ann Gave, Pearl Stone, June Arnold. Second Row: Martha Roop, Fern Krehbiel, Mae O'Malley, LaDonna James, Catherine Roberts, Lois Croskey. Third Row: Dora Hoffa, Florence Andretta, Darlene Mueller, Bernice Bevers, Alice Shedyak, Evelyn Freeman, Ruth Van Winkle. Fourth Row: Grace Decker, Grace Towes, Cecilia Jenkins, Walterine Hillis, Harriet Undorf, Darlene Levin, Delanne Simmons, Clella Cain. Fifth Row: Helen Wolford, Bernice Ray, Marion Jameson, Mary Stump, Margaret Farthing, Mary Jane Brown, Gertrude Mitchell. ursing The School of Nursing offers professional programs combined with general education courses for basic nursing students and for grad- uate nurses who wish advanced professional ed- ucation. Both groups of students begin their programs on the Boulder campus with courses . , , , APATIENT' bd tth Cl dMd'l in liberal arts, social, biological and physical In G O way G e com 0 e 'ca Center receives special care from student nurses. 0 08 1 ,t at s Y .L SOPHOMORE I CLASS-Front Row: Joanne Civerolo, Louise Settle, Carole Degen, Dor- othy Clodius, Barbara Giesler, Barbara Kenny, Jane Gregg, Barbara Sundberg. Sec- ond Raw: Mary Reigle, Marlene Crawford, Alta Douglas, Mary Groves, Temple H 'xi 'FM CX 5 mt, K A Ksx E' xr SOPHOMORE Il CLASS-Front Row: Dolores Bare, Rozella Deines, Gloria Peez, La- vonne Harding, Joanne Schlichter, Nancy Thalman, Carol Lawrence, Vivienne Larson. Second Row: Ann Ell Jones, Caroll Bishop, Barbara Schultz, Marilyn Day, Lucy Gomez, Doris Braddock, Jane Hawley, Ann Olson, Rhea Helm, Lois Sutton. Third Row: Patricia JUNIOR CLASS-Front Row: Alma Colyar, Janice Graff, Gertrude Zimmerman, Car- men, Edna Fenske, Jane McGlothlin, Edna Barnes, Patricia Anderson. Second Row: Nora Leavitt, Elaine Osborn, Elizabeth Eha, Mae Fukaye, Carolyn McCoy, Marlis Mur- ray, Luanne Holland, Darlene Deapen, Francine Charles, Mary Gomez. Third Row: W 77 2 E fe: i 2 L , li is Al ' ctr, A fi 1 ' Brown, Bonnie Autrey, Mary Sumikawa, Alma Santala. Back Row: Celia McClanahan, Claire de Lee Monk, Margaret Herbert, Carole Humphrey, Kathleen Evans. 2 fs 2 sl? Q I , ,lv . ,X 'E 2- B an ,, Miller, Mildred Guigas, Louise Yanagihara, Rose Anne Myers, Carol Edwards, Bar- bara Linn, Sylvia Barton, Jane Mathews, Ruth Furrer, Marguerite McBride. Back Row: Janice Smith, Ann Newbury, Marilyn Stanek, Karen Nemecek, Patricia Arnold, Janet Griffith. 5 k Q if 1 S ' - fs- , S . r l st' li t R t ' - li 2 1.. "-' L . -'i'+ ' 1fi--: J .liz .f-' Q 1sz4?.:- .- , . A Aj ,E- 1 , - ,, .yi, A1, -:,' 7 ji , ' 'will' 'lii W C Bobbe Sydenham, Dorothy Matson, Helen Hoagland, Norma Niemi. Back Row: Grace Griffith, Donna Page, Shirley Rink, Marilyn McKay, Kathleen Baker, Martha Kasic, Marloe Polson, Ruth Berndt. ' Vw LJ DORMITORY rooms for the girls studying nursing are well furnished and make pleasant homes. sciences as a foundation for the professional portion of the program. The professional programs are given in Den- ver and outlying areas where the facilities of the University of Colorado Medical Center and other hospitals and public health agencies in Colorado provide excellent resources for the study of nursing. ,Xi 'ff INFANT CARE is an important part of nursing train- ing. An incubator is shown in the background. Allen, Virginia Aubel, Ruth Bassett, Sylvia Bausch, Farida Canino, ,lean Carstens, Cathryn Crouse, Patricia Edwards, Christine Ehret, Nanette Fabrizio, ,loan Feather, Shirley Frederick, Jeanine Frederick, Joyce Gardner, Betty Hall, lVlarjorie Hernhree, Gertrude Horlocker, Darlene J ones, Mary Kilpatrick, ,lo Lee Kronenlmerg, Joy Parsons, Mary Patton Ruth Pettit Susan Reynold DOIIN Shan e Daithm William on ,lam Zarlen o Shnlcv E'!fZiS:s'1 .t X.,s, y a W - S2 53 Q ' .i if ,, i- f 'E P 'I fl 4 fi . rr it ,,,. , ,W 11155575 st fsuwsi fi' sz, 'Xi ,-J ,A x 'ar 3 'P A W, ,,, ,, V, WS jg, F 4 , 6. fs.-ffl ilk s s. yppyp C - A tm. K KN :' . gf F -4 . ' A 'Qi bi Q X Iii s 'Q t ll 'ti mi +A , WX ' " , ,tst -s T X V p pg, 5 nf.: L na '-0 '29 ral all 'K' ,-I' Q,-yr if 1 L-1 0 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION - Front Row: Moria Omori, Francis Tzuzuki, Bob Teruya, Kase Higa, Howard Miyake, Frank Brown, Dick Ross, Harold Yokoyama, Jay Lutz, Albert Vassar, Trinidad Catherine Miguel, Mercerna Brothers, Earl Gustafson. Second Row: Clarke Kerr, William Schenkein, Robert Nagel, Charles Mattini, George Mey- ers, Fred Pattridge, Kline Strong, John Kochenburger, Norito Kawakami, David Knowlton, Hank Roath, James Burch, Martin Zerobnick. Third Row: Alb Kern, Mar- vin Dansky, William Eaton, Victor Quinn, William Hyde, Harold Meyer, Jack McGee, Gene Fischer, John Hewicker, Ralph Launius, Pierre Hartman, Dick Fisher, Jim Golden. Fourth Row: Warren Martin, Jim Leithead, Ward Fisher, Robert Shanstrom, Rendle Meyer, Sidney Adler, Ralph Kondo, Don Melbye, Chuck Butler, Gerard Blaufarb, Earl Eby, John White, James Scott. Fifth Row: Edmund Epstein, Frank Ciancio, Niel Campbell, J, R, Burns, P. A. Danielson, William Crisp, James Wilson, Howard Law School Colorado Universityis Law School is rated professionally as one of the best in the nation. More than 125 men and women are presently working on their law degrees. All regularly enrolled students in the Law School are granted Bar Association, a student element of School. lts aim is student affairs. The other law schools, membership in the Student group which represents the the government of the Law to further and protect the association is in contact with and participates actively in the American Law Instituteis Junior Bar Associa- tion. The quarterly publication of the school is Klemme, Guy Hollenberk, George McLachlan, Gayle Manges, Robert Negele, Wil- liarn Oldaker, William Costello. Sixth Row: Kent Barnhill, Kenneth Sutterlin, Doug- las Robinson, Fred Mattson, John Fowtanna, William Kruse, Marcia Toll, Marvin Wolf, Robert Allen, Carl Lathrop, Ken Caughey, Edwin La Peire, Donald Roper, Jake Lapin. Seventh Row: Carl Seeliger, Robert Killefer, Byron Akers, Joe Brady, Pete Crouse, Patrick Eagan, Frank Starkey, Guinn Ramsay, Hub Safran, Don Meloche, Willard McDermott, Jack Anderson, N. Boyd Ecker, E. B. Hamilton, G. Gordon Rob- ertson. Eighth Row: Robert Bailey, Charles Montfort, Tom Bruton, Laurence W. De Muth, Frank Damon, H. Jerome Lewrowitz, William Russell, George Dolan, Thomas Fairbanks, Dickerson Milliken, Mack Brown, H. H. Arnold, L. G. Gaskins, Graydon Dowis, Lael De Muth. the Rocky Mountain Law Review. It provides lawyers, professors and students with a discus- sion of current law problems. Problems of na- tional and international scope are covered in their relationship to the region. A public service of the Law School is the free Legal Aid Clinic. Upperclass law students and faculty members consult with students, fac- ulty members, and Boulder townspeople who need the help. In the past two years since the organiza- tion of the clinic, many persons have been helped by the legal advice, and the students have had valuable experience in dealing with real problems. Graduate School Forty-nine departments in the various schools and colleges of the University of Colorado are offering courses that lead to one of the sixteen graduate degrees awarded by the University. Graduate work is done both on the Boulder campus and at the Medical School in Denver. Some courses of graduate level are offered at the Denver Extension Center. For the fall term there were 854+ graduate students enrolled, which is below the peak of 1172 in the fall of 1949. The number of stu- dents, however, seeking graduate degrees in this and in other universities has tended over the last three decades to increase at a more rapid rate than the number seeking undergraduate de- grees. No one can anticipate that our society will become less complex in the years ahead, so it may reasonably be expected that there will be an increasing demand for graduate work. Many persons, active in their professions, feel a need for some graduate work, although they do not always seek a graduate degree. They may enroll for one or more courses at one of the University's extension centers, or they may attend the summer session. There were 2,616 graduate students enrolled in the summer of 1942, with 581 in the summer of 1932. Summer enrollments have come to be from half to two- thirds graduate students. Most graduate students pursue their studies with professional goals in view and in more in- timate association with their departments than undergraduates. They are therefore much less interested than undergraduates in activities and social life. There are some clubs and honorary societies set up around the various disciplines, and a reception was held for graduate students during new student week in the fall of 1952, but on the whole graduate students here as else- where find themselves largely absorbed in their own studies and research. DEAN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Dayton McKean supervises the studies and activities of more than 800 students working toward advanced degrees. ga, H + 1' 1 ' jg 1 ':'?5 5 F :S MARY RIPPON AMPHITHEATER is crowded for o summer per- formance of Shakespeare? Mer- ry Wives of Windsor. Plays, cel- ebrations, special events, pub- lications, stage 9 ro u p s and activity committees make up the Features Section of the 1953 C o l o r cz cl o yearbook. welcome week club first nighter homecoming university plays musical groups celebrities r. o.y t. c. coloradan flatiron law review colorado daily colorado engineer P9P religion in life u. n. week c. u. days charity all school dances graduation Q fit f gifs 4 S W1 , 5 4 .. H133 ,,..,,..g gi if Welcome Week Entering a large university is apt to be con- fusing to the new student as he attempts to take a quick condensed orientation course in the why's and whereforeis of campus life. Freshmen and transfer students entering the University of Colo- rado appreciate the annual Welcome Week which the University has designed for the benefit of new students. An orientation to campus life must include CONVOCATION for new students was held in front of Norlin Library. PAYING FEE is the 56? A final step in the com- pl ic a te d registration i z: process. Most fresh- men are completely be- wildered at this point. more than just a consideration of the scholastic problems faced by the freshmen and consequent- ly the University includes in Welcome Week not only information about the curriculum, but also encourages new students to take an interest in the social phase of campus life. Becoming acquainted with fellow students was one of the chief objectives planned for new- comers during their first week on campus. Speak- ers encouraged the freshmen to make the most of their college life by getting off to a good start their first year, at a meeting in lVlacky Auditorium. The Freshman Mixer was one of the first activities during the week. Infiltration by upper- classmen, an annual practice, was noted as usual. Telephone lines soon became busy in the f1'esh- man dormitories. Meetings for the purpose of introducing freshmen to their faculty and student advisors were initiated soon after the beginning of Wel- come Week. Tours of the campus supplied many a lost freshman with vital information which an- swered uwhich way do I gow questions. A weiner roast in Bluebell Canyon provided new students an introductions to the mountains. Welcome Week gave new students a guided look at campus life at their new home, the University of Colorado. FRESHMAN FRY, held annually in Bluebell Canyon, gives couple their first taste of mountain cooking. "PLENTY for all" is the motto at the ACTIVITY NIGHT gives new students NEW YELLS are taught the freshmen Frosh Fry -- plenty of food, that is. chance to explore extracurriculars. by C. U.'s fireball cheering squad. ,- 0 16 GAMBLING in the Memorial Building lounge was a feature of Club First Nighter. Prizes were given to top winners Club First Nighter Club First Nighter was the first all-school activity during the fall semester. Plans for the function began in the spring of 1952 when com- mittees for the affair were set up and began making plans. As usual, Club First Nighter, which is held in the Memorial Building, extended over a period of two nights. The traditional gambling, dancing SONGSTER Bobbie Stea- rns gives a personalized rendition of old ballad at First Nighter show. VOCALIST Sharlene Stevens, shown dancing, was a part of the entertainment which included 3 bands. and floor show added to the festivities of the weekend. A Freshman Queen chosen from candidates nominated by all organized houses and dormi- tories was elected by students attending Club First Nighter on Friday night. Mary Lou Wendle- ken, from Colorado Springs, became l952,s Freshmen Queen. She was introduced to the Club First Nighter audience by President Rob- ert L. Stearns. President Stearns added his talents to the Club First Nighter floor show by singing a few of his favorite songs. Theme for this year,s celebration was centered around the idea of a gambling ship, '4Beyond the Three-Mile Limit? Those attending entered via a gangplank and viewed nautical decorations on all three floors of Memorial Building. AT A FOOTBALL game, two campus beauties in ci convertible advertised coming of Club First Nighter. FREE CIGARETS were given to students during a pub- licity stunt concerning the three-mile limit theme. PRIZES for best gamblers included stuffed toy ani- mals. Play money won was exchanged for them. 8 y it Homecoming Colorado Storybook was opened by Univers- ity students as classes were dismissed Friday noon, November 14, and a weekend of traditional Homecoming partying began for the campus and visiting alums. Dedicated to the class of 1927, the storybook provided the blueprints for a week- end filled with festivities. Opening the first chapter was the all-star foot- ball game between the Independents and Creeks, held on the Boulder High School field. A strong Greek squad scored an 8-7 triumph over the Independents in their fourth annual meeting. Listed in the table of contents as the next event was the house decorations competition. Frenzied efforts by members of dorms and or- ganized houses were evident as they struggled to meet the deadline. Ideas for house decorations were centered HOMECOMING QUEEN Barbara Starrett and her court lleft to rightl Judy Schaeffer, Gay Gill- ham, Elaine Weaver and Bev Wolf were presented at Friday r1ight's V a r S i t y Nights show. C. FURMAN displays her split per- sonality in Varsity Nights act. around the storybook theme, with the Chi Ome- gas' giant Pied Piper luring a bevy of Kansas State Wildcats to destruction Winning first place in the womenis gold division and grand prize. Tri Delts placed second and Kappa Delta took third place in the womenis gold division. Winners in the men's gold division were the Sig Eps. Acacia and Sigma Chi placed second and third respectively. In the women's silver di- vision Sewall and Farrand residence halls took first and second places while Sigma Delta Tau placed third. The Beta Theta Pisi spider Web placed them as winners in the men's silver di- vision with the SAEs and ZBTs placing Sec- ond and third. Regent Hall and Wesley Founda- tion placed second and third in the bronze di- vision. University faculty members and veterans TV COMMERCIALS of the animated cartoon type were cleverly imitated in Varsity Nights show. FIELD EVENTS tor women included this hockey battle between PE maiors and their instructors. THE PIED PIPER, Chi Omega's grand prize winning house decoration, l u r e d Kansas State rate to their much deserved doom. 20 HUMPTY DUMPTY was one of TQRCH UGH1' parade the house decoration entries. is picfured above. l BONFIRE PEP RALLY followed the annual Torchlight Parade to the practice field east of the stadium. Cheerleader Cramer Jenkins directs the yelling. ROUNDING UP ALUMS throughout the state, caravans of ters to the main cities ot the region. This was one cars like this one carried Colorado Storybook charac- of many stunts used to publicize C. U.'s Homecoming. 3 .u fa. L BALLOON race is women's e v e n t. SPACE cadets tell their woes 'I927 GRADS were honored at in a scene from Varsity Nights, 1952's Homecoming festivities. from F itzsimmons acted as judges. As usual, Homecoming weather failed to cooperate and 4'Gone with the Wind" was the most appropriate title as house decorations battled to remain upright. Television Fantasy, the annual Varsity Nights show, was highlighted by the performances of the modern choir, the uSt. James Choir Boysf, and Charlotte Furman,s portrayal of an erratic schizsophrenic. Barbara Starrett began her reign as Homecoming Queen when she was presented to F riday's Varsity Nights audience. The Torchlight Parade, pep rally and Flicker Frolics provided the main topics for further chapters in the storybook. Saturday's activities began with an all-star water polo game followed by the traditional Buff Barbecue. Braving cold and windy weather, the Homecoming crowd watched the Buffs triumph over Kansas State 344-14. Receptions after the game for returning alums added to the list of Homecoming events. Homecoming participants regretfully shut the storybook Saturday night after enjoying the last chapter, "Through the Looking Classf' the Home- coming dance. STOPETTE commercial wa s lampooned in Varsity Nights. JERRY FULLER was student chairman of Homecoming. BETTY BROWN in a show-stopping act, f'The Gandy Dan- cers' Ball." The show band accompanied the dancers. I ..,.., ,Q .. -- 15 1' fm if 'X XWMI iffy 3, m 3 11. i 7'7 ' Y' if-V - 'M lDlOT'S DELIGHT was a popular play. presented as the others of the year were given in the during the spring of 1952. This play, as well University Theatre by students and faculty FALSTAFF AND GIRL have a hearty laugh during a scene of the "Merry Wives of Windsor" last summer. versity is the Players' Club. Membership in this group is won on the basis of points awarded for acting or doing stage work. Proceeds from the Players, Club are used to produce other plays, to purchase collections of A CHORUS LINE was a feature of the production, "Idiot's Delight" presented in the Little Theatre DR. KNOCK, presented in the fall, was one of the favorite plays performed during the year. V.-he "ARMS AND THE MAN,"acomedy farce, used elaborate to blend one of the best plays of the year. lt sets, clever dramatics, and a receptive audience was presented during the spring semester of 1952. plays for the University Lilzrary, and to keep up the University Theatre equipment. The Uni- versity Theatre's only source of income is from ticket sales and occasional gifts of costumes and properties. The administration for the Theatre is done hy the University Board of Dramatics- a com- mission authorized directly from the president of the University. It is composed of four faculty directors of the theatre and three student officers of the Players, Club. Board members this year are Francis Wolle, chairman, Jack Crouch, Ed- ward Fitzpatrick, Edward West, Frank Pinnock, Harry Green, and Luigi Horne. ii, as ... 2' S ill 5' It E.. 5 I -...,., T Millii "YOEMEN OF THE GUARD" was the musical comedy of and Sullivan operetta is presented for the students the 1952 summer session. Each summer a Gilbert and townspeople of Boulder. It drew rave notices. ,, S i H V A H L,,- - 3 - A- , wif "af .1 ,AU ,A -gr:-QM: I N, Q M . , 'EM ' 1 ' .lffiif in A .5 Q 1 . A iif' A iii? 7 :' 2 Wifi' 'iii A A Aff' A A W Ag 3 A Q e 1 K I 9 A E S K Ev A ggi gk ,, W3 5 isykgk 'K fe' 5 m. iffy R3 M ' 3' . ,bf ,fl ' 4 la - ,ng A ' f 111, , .. .. ,M W 4 A H' ig .Q If gi' Y' ' -N ' f W' A ,AW P2 Lei f f ' V 7 'fiigi M f KLA. W X, '4'z5i2f?a21 ,A fi A r Ax 7 ' Q M. 5 gif, M W iii' i 15 ' , A xkvrlg vi A X gf' ELr":f.?, A WWI " fg .g . 5 , A ' 1 1 , - 3 mf ' 5 A 5. 2 . 1 5 , A' J as .K 1 S' , ,Ai ,fi l e 4 2 ' 5 3 26 THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR and the University Orchestra dents and faculty of the University, and the Boulder combined on several occasions to perform for the stu- townspeople. Shown above: 1952 Christmas program Musical Groups Five groups provide the University-sponsor- ed music for the benefit of the musicians in the organizations, the students and faculty of the University, and the Boulder townspeople. These are: The University Choir, The Modern Choir, The University Symphony Orchestra, The String Orchestra, and the University Marching Band. The University Choir is under the direction of Wesley E. Smith, associate professor of mu- sic. lts purpose is to provide practical experi- ence in singing and vocal literature for the mu- sic student, and also to provide an opportunity for other students who enjoy singing to partici- pate in a singing group. Members of the choir are selected through competitive try-outs, and the total membership is dependent upon the type of work which is to be performed. The choir emphasizes clas- sical literature music. One of the most popular appearances of the University Choir is during the holiday season, when the group sings a pro- gram of Christmas music. Another popular choir is the Modern Choir. This is a select group of singers whose mem- bers are chosen from the University Choir. The choir,s function is to provide music for campus activities, such as student shows, and to give concerts throughout the state sponsored by the high schools and service clubs. Last year the group made over 36 appearances on tour and appeared twice over the National Broadcasting Company radio network. The choir is sponsored by the College of Music and was established in 1946 by Warner lmig, dean of the college. He is also their di- rector. For the past 25 years, the University Sym- phony Orchestra, organized and still directed THE UNIVERSITY String Quartet was a popular feature for summer concerts. Left to right: Signor, Englesman, Botts, and Tzcinski, mode up the group. I gim., , .wi THE MODERN CHOIR sang for numerous campus func- to sing a program of Christmas music on the na- tions. For the second year, the group was chosen by NBC tional network. The choir is led by Warner Imig. 27 28 by Horace Jones, music professor, has been one of the most professional and popular music or- ganizations on the campus. Boulder music-lovers and interested students provide it with a large and enthusiastic following. Membership in this orchestra is required for most music majors and is open by application to all students and faculty members of the Uni- versity. This year the group was 76 strong. During the year the group gave five programs on campus and appeared at the La Junta fes- tival. The orchestra also broadcasts many pro- grams on Denver radio stations. The String Orchestra, also under the direc- tion of Horace Jones, is made up of members of the string section of the University Sym- phony Orchestra. The group was organized by Mr. Jones in 1934. The String Orchestra specializes in spe- cial works for the string instruments. The University Band functions on a year- round basis. Early in the fall, both the Men,s and Women's Marching Bands perform on the football field, at rallies, and other sporting get- togethers. Hugh lVlclVlillan, professor of music, is the director. Segments of band have other functions. The Varsity Nights show features a concert band, and music for military ceremonies is provided by a special ROTC band. Two concert organizations, the Concert Band and the Varsity Band, are formed at the end of the football season and continue all school year. During the summer season, the University Band presents a series of seven concerts for Boulder townspeople in the Boulder City Park band shell. Frank Baird and Randall Spicer are associ- ate conductors. UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA, under the direc- perform in numerous concerts during the year. Here they tion of Horace Jones, has more than 70 members. They are shown just before presenting a Christmas program. THE MARCHING BAND performs here with the Univer- band marches in parades, provides entertainment be- sity of Nebraska Band. Directed by Hugh McMillen, the tween halves of football games and conducts workshop. SHOW BAND members are chosen from the regular coming shows. Members often belong to private bands band. They provide the music for CU Days and Home- which play for school and Greek dances and night clubs, 29 30 PUBLICIZING A NEW MOVIE, Debra Paget and John Derek visited the Colorado campus. The stars and their director talk on the front steps of Farrclnd Hall to students. They also visited other halls. FRANK GUARRERA, Metropolitan baritone, cele- brated his birthday the day he performed here. Celebrities Colorado University students viewed many famous personalities during the past year. The national election brought political figures of fame to the campus, the Artists' Series brought musical men and Women of note, and numerous other celebrities visited the University during the summer session of school and the regular fall and spring semesters. The Artists, Series scheduled Blanche The- bom, mezzo-soprano, Frank Cuarrera, baritone, the de Paur lnfantry Chorusg Witold Malcuzyn- ski, piano, Saul Caston and the Denver Sym- phony Orchestrag ,loseph Szigeli, violin, and Claire Coci, concert organist. During the sum- mer terms, Reginald Kell, clarinet, Mack Har- rell, baritone, Szymon Goldberg, violing and ,learn Erdman, dancer, performed for CU stu- dents. STRINGFELLOW BAR, author ot Lets Join the Human Race, was the principal speaker for 1952 UN Week. Political figures of importance, many of them attracted to speak for political candidates, in- cluded Oscar Chapman, U. S. Secretary of the Interior, Dr. J. H. van Roijen, Dutch Ambassa- dorg Reginold Sorenson, British parliament mem- ber, Sir Reader Bullard, British diplomat, John Metzger, candidate for Colorado governor, John Daniels, a close friend of Franklin Roosevelt, Paul Hupp, Denver lawyer, Everett Conover, Citizens for Ike leader, Gordon Allott, Colorado Lieutenant-Governor, and Darlington Hoopes, Socialist candidate for president. Other guests of the University were Dinah Washington, Woody Herman, John Derek, Debra Paget, and Fred Waring in the entertainment field, and Rev. James H. Robinson, National Council of Churches, and Rear Adm. Harold Miller, spokesman for the Crusade for Freedom. BLANCHE THEBOM and William Hughes look over the numbers to be performed in the CU Artist Series. FRED WARING leads a group of University students in a song-fest. Waring proved a popular guest. DINAH WASHINGTON and Woody Herman present- ed their road show for Colorado students last fall. . K 'F sisrwmzifwsxwlwefvrwwe sk-swsz,,e.m4,,rw'sf' wfwffaivla .f Ffef--W .Half fan W A it 'YIM f .,5:M,2rfe:.m-if-mei ww Af' mmrmmfuzmivms Amgmm: xvwbgk .vu ff - . - Q 5 Reserve Officers Training Corps Two out of every five male students at the University of Colorado belong to a Reserve Of- ficers' Training Corps. The University is rep- resented militarily by four branches of the ser- vice - Army, Navy, Marines, and Air Force. All four units have many things in com- mon. After selective admission into one of the ROTC groups, a freshman student attends class and drill periods for two or three hours a week. Additional basic instruction is given to cadets or midshipmen during the sophomore year. At the end of the second year of instruction, a stu- 5 dent, if acceptable, signs a contract for sub- sidized education for the remaining two years of college, and agrees to accept a commission, if offered, upon graduation. Draft deferment is granted to ROTC stu- dents as long as they maintain a satisfactory record in their course. At graduation, a few of the more select men are offered regular com- missions, the rest receive reserve commissions. Naval students are commissioned Ensigns, Ma- rine, Army, and Air Force men receive Second Lieutenant's bars. ,. .... 1, v . ut- .1 AT ATTENTION during the pre-game ceremonies at flag. A representative of each of the four units Homecoming, the combined ROTC units salute the makes up honor guard Cleftl which often appears. 34 PLATOON moves out for formation on football field during mass maneuvers at Homecoming game. STANDING POSITION for rifle firing is explained to an AFROTC cadet in the University's firing range. M-al CADETS BOB MEYER and Cramer Jenkins talk to prospective enrollees during Freshman Week. The Department of Military Science and Tactics fArmyj has two Colorado University units - an Engineer Corps and a Medical Corps. The Medical unit is located at the Denver Med- ical Center. Enrollment in the Army ROTC, as in the others, is voluntary and is subject to meeting the prescribed mental, moral, and physical standards. Military books, uniforms, and equipment are furnished ROTC students by the Army. Ad- vanced Course students, those in the junior and senior years, receive a subsistence allowance of 327 per month, amounting to a total of 8520, and a uniform allowance of 390 to purchase an officeris uniform. The Engineer Unit prefers students major- ing in engineering, geology, geography, chemis- try, or physics, but accepts a limited number of other college students. This unit trains of- ficers for the Corps of Engineers to direct gen- eral construction and utilities, produce military maps and furnish engineer supplies for both the Army and Air Force. ARMY COMPANIES smartly parade down Boulder's Pearl Street during the annual CU Days parade. The Medical Unit in Denver is open to med- ical students only. ROTC graduates in medicine receive commissions as First Lieutenants and may apply for a military internship. Between the third and fourth years of the Army student,s curriculum, a summer camp of six weeks is required. Besides a travel allowance and subsistence, uniforms, housing, etc., sum- mer camp students receive 3105. Last summer the Colorado University Engineer Unit cadets went to Fort Lewis, Washington. The local Air Force ROTC unit is one of 288 college detachments. The Colorado Univer- sity unit trains cadets for administration-logis- tics service or flight operations. Enrollment is voluntary, and the course is divided into basic and advanced. Students in the advanced course receive 327 per month, uniforms, and AFROTC texts. During the sum- mer session between the junior and senior years, the student is required to attend a four-week summer camp at an active Air Base in the vicinity of Colorado. Last year CU cadets at- TACTICAL PROBLEMS are worked out on huge maps and drafting tables during lab sessions. COL. JOHN EGAN exchanges salutes with Glenn Waters, chosen outstanding Air Force ROTC cadet. EYES RIGHT, cadets of the AFROTC unit parade smartly before the combined unit reviewing stand. A MASS of uniformed cadets forms the Air Force cheering section at Homecoming game. 135 36 NAVY STUDENTS take readings from a radar in- LOADING AND FIRING a heavy practice gun, Navy strument during a Thursday afternoon lab period. students learn some phases of shipboard life, NUMEROUS NROTC men are enrolled in the Marine of undergraduate study, they receive commissions. Corps Officers Training program. After completion Here Marines study a Browning machine gun chart. THE NAVY ROTC unit consistently places high in EXAMINING SCORES after a hand weapons marks- rifle team competition among the military groups. manship class are four ROTC men and instructor. tended camp at bases in New Mexico or Nevada. Besides transportation, the cadets earn 3575 and board and room. The University of Colorado is one of the 52 colleges and universities with a Naval Reserve Officeris Training Corps Unit, and one of the 13 which also offers courses in Naval Supply. The Department of Naval Science provides courses which, with other academic require- ments, and certain summer training cruises, lead to an officer's commission in the United States Navy or Marine Corps. The Marine students train with the Naval Science Department, spe- cializing in Marine tactics during the senior course. The Navy and Marine program is not di- vided into basic and advanced. It is one of four years. Navy and Marine students must agree to remain unmarried during their tenure of un- dergraduate instruction. There are two types of Naval Science mid- shipmen. '4Regular', students are selected in state-wide competitions conducted during the year prior to appointment. They make a train- ing cruise each summer while at college. They receive all textbooks, tuition, fees, and 3550 per month retainer pay. '6Contract" students are se- lected locally during registration week. The quota is limited. Selection is based on scholastic ability, physical qualifications, character, and leadership potentialities. Contract students take a short summer training cruise during the sum- mer between their junior and senior years. They receive about S27 per month during their last two undergraduate years. The Reserve Officers Training units com- bine many campus activities with their mili- tary curriculum. All corps join to present the Military Ball in the spring. This formal dance features a name band such as Buddy Morrow who played for the 1953 dance. A campus beauty is chosen Military Queen and accorded all the honors of a commanding officer. As she is escorted by an honor guard between classes on the day before the dance, she rates a salute from every uniformed serviceman on campus, even Colonels. Almost every member of the units donates blood for the Red Cross once or more each school year. Close competition is held between the units, and the small groups within the var- ious Corps. UNIVERSITY students take the Marine Oath in preparation for immediate service with the Corps. A TORPEDO powerplant is the obiect of careful examination by a group of Naval ROTC students. ROTC MIDSHIPMEN use a Navy anti-aircraft gun to get valuable heavy weapons practice. 7 38 B. CROCKETT, managing editor, worked on copy production for the annual as top assistant to the editor-in-chief. GROUPED K e e I e r, Jenkins s EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Joe Ardourel headed the 'I953 Coloradan staff. He is shown here marking photos. The 1953 Coloradan The Coloraflan is the yearbook of the Asso- ciated Students of the University of Colorado. It is published early in May of each year under the direction of University students and by a publishing house that bids low on the book speci- fications prepared in the summer. Top editors are chosen by the Board of Pub- lications in the spring. In 1952 the Board selected Joe Ardourel, Bob Crockett, and Rick Sanborn to direct the publication of the 1953 Coloradan. Ardourel, editor-in-chief, and Croc- kett, managing editor, handled the editorial side of the book which includes all writing, photog- AROUND THE FILES, Carol Campbell, Hayes Sam R e d m a n, Sandra Gordon and Cramer e e m to be e n I o y i n g their assignments. DISCUSSING LAYOUT, Thayer Rucker, Frank STAFF MEMBERS Ray DeAragon, Do-rothy HARD AT WORK are Nan- Johns and Margie Smith stand behind Dale Jo Robbins, Sue Hills, Emily Stubbs, Nan- cy Jammer, Jane Miller, Tooley and Leuretta Weddell at the desk. cy Milles compare yearbook pictures. Cynthia S ke I to n, Bob raphy, and compiling. Sanborn as business manager was responsible for sales, bookkeeping, and distribution. The complex operation of editing the book begins a year before issue. The staff of about a dozen sub-editors was selected from over a hundred applicants by means of interviews con- ducted by the editor and managing editor. Week- ly meetings started upon selection of the editorial staff, and plans were well formulated before the summer vacation. During the summer the specifications were prepared by the editor and sent to all publishers in the region. Newsfoto Publishing Company of San Angelo, Texas, won the 1953 contract. The 1953 staff made several changes in the Coloradan from previous years. Offset printing was substituted for regular letter-press methods, four pages of color were included, instead of the usual one or two, and an attempt to make the book more representative of nlife at CU'i all the way through was made. A heavy emphasis on feature stories and photographs make the style more professional and more readable. The staff continually attempted to get away from the stereotyped method of yearbook writing and make-up, but yet not sacrificing the good as- pects of the traditional books. Rick Sanborn began working on the organiza- tion of sales campaigns, finances, and general business in the spring of 1952. Sales were started at summer-term registrations, but the first real drive for sales began at fall registration. Brown and Betty Cornelius. The campus sported posters and handbills push- ing the sales, and as a result of these and a personal contact campaign, more 1953 books were sold than in any other year of Coloradan history. A popular feature of the 1953 Coloradan. was the price. Previously as high in price as 356, the 1953 book sold for 34.90. And as a tribute to good management both editorially and business-wise, the book made more profit than any other recent Coloradan. Income for the book, besides the sales money, comes from organization space teach STAFFERS Brad Battey, Suzi Muller, Bob Hunter, Bob Hackwo-rth, Ken Olson and Jane Knecht dis- cuss plans 'For their sections of the Coloradan. 39 R. SANBORN headed the business staff as business manager on the '53 Coloradan. 0 BUSINESS STAFFERS Aleene Hurlburt, Hal Stitt, John Bienfang, Bruce McLagan, Rick Sanborn and Jane Blake discuss financial policy for the Coloradan. The Flatiron Because of the feeling that there was a definite need for a campus magazine, the F lat- iron staff was re-organized in the fall of 1952, and work begun on a December issue. The or- ganization stemmed from high campus con- troversy that forced the issue before the Board of Publications and ASUC. L. MITCHELL a nd Stan Spiegel edited the Flatiron. mil page cost organizations 335i and photo fees at 351 each. An office staff was maintained throughout the year to deal with Coloradan business. John Bienfang was sales manager to aid Sanborn with yearbook business. Staff editors, although working as a coopera- tive group, were held responsible for each re- spective section in the Coloradan. and were free to develop new material and ideas in relation to their work. Supplied with appointed assistants, staff editors organized committees early in the fall and prepared to meet early deadlines. Staff editors for the 1953 book were Dale Tooley, ad- ministration, Nancy Jammer and Frank Johns, class, Cramer Jenkins, sports, Sue Hills, features, Emmy Stubbs, royalty, Bay de Aragon, Life at CU, Pat O,Connell and Joanne Thompson, or- ganizations, Sam Redman, dorms, Bob Hack- worth, fraternity and sorority, Cynthia Skelton, pacesetters, and Bob Brown, copy. A complete exchange program was started this year. Under the direction of Suzi Muller, almost every large university in the country was contacted, and the Coloradan was put on dozens of exchange lists. The library of exchange books was greatly expanded. The staff, headed by Leonard Mitchell, con- centrated its efforts on providing a humor mag- azine which also included some literary articles. Assisting Mitchell were Bob Byrne, associate editor, Stan Spiegel, business manager, Jerry Cohen, advertising manager, and Frank Johns, managing editor. THE FLATIRON STAFF: Front Row, Left to Right: Warren Keller, Bob Greer, Don Winston, Marilyn Falk, Bob Smith, Valens John- son, and Don McPherson. Second Raw: Steve Ross, Bob Byrne, Tam Barnett, Al Schor, Albert Thomason, Fred Bosselman, Frank Johns, and Tom Trauger. Third Row: Judy Pierson, Marilyn Bailin, Angela Ulehla, Jordisann Hofferber, Joanne Thompson, Joan Barthelme, and Ray De Aragon. ROCKY MOUNTAIN law Review staff: Front Row, left to right: Fred Matteson, Second Row: Bill Schenkein, Howard KIemme,' Bob Shonstrom, Buy Hollenbecll, h H BII E t G K H 0 d K H Court Peterson, Bob Nagel, Ken Bcrnhill, Larry DeMut , Jim egarty, i c on. eorge ruse, Bill Ma oon, M rio Omori, on use iga. 5 l eel l 4 ' an Rocky Mountain ' Law Review a 5 M. The Rocky Mountain Law Review IS the l fll ele quarterly legal research journal published by y ,E A yy the School of Law of the University of Colorado. p , lle p rm iib r, 1 il if l r It is a self-Sponsored Publication, financed by f . ysir 1: wZi Y l subscriptions and University appropriations. This is the 25th anniversary year for the Review. Purely a legal magazine, the Review con- tains articles by prominent lawyers and law professors plus comments and notes on current cases. lt provides students, faculty, and lawyers with a discussion of current problems in law. The Review is read by members of the Colo- rado Bar Association and volumes have become a part of many law libraries throughout the United States and foreign countries because it provides a vehicle for further research in legal problems. Eighteen students in the School of Law com- prise the membership of the Board of Editors and the staff. Olbert R. Menard, Associate pro- fessor of Law, is the faculty Advisor for the Rocky Mountain Law Review. LARRY DEMUTH, honor student from Boulder, was president of the Rocky Mountain Law Review. X 1. " ,M be , i fi. , A i V f , - 254: NTT' ' -asf . . 'VN A ' V- . A - t . r t v GEORGE KRUSE was business manager for the quar- terly Colorado University Law School publication. 4 MARK EMOND edited Coloradofs student newspa- per, The Colorado Daily, published 4 times a week. DICK GRIFFITH, managing editor of the Colorado Daily, also wrote the column "Campus Cocktail." The Colorado Daily The Colorado University newspaper official- ly became the Colorado Daily at the beginning of the second semester this year. Prior to the change, the sheet was called the Silver and Gold. The Colorado Daily is an independent news- paper published by the students of the Universi- ty. As the voice of the associated students, it affords glimpses of campus activities, sports, social events, politics, problems and student opinion along with regional, national, and in- ternational news which is of interest to students. ln addition, the paper fills its pages with feature stories, regular columns, book reviews, inter- views, articles on campus buildings. Frequent use of the National Feature Service, pictures, and cartoons make the paper attractive and informa- tive. Editor, managing editor, and business manager are appointed by the Board of Publi- cations which decides on the policies of Universi- ty student publications and approves major staff appointments. The Board is composed of three faculty members and three students. One of the students on the Board is the ASUC commissioner of publications. The other two are students ap- pointed by the ASUC from applications sub- mitted shortly after the beginning of the school year. Mark Emond was the editor this year, Dick Griffith the managing editor, and Dick 42 BRAD BATTEY, Steve Zeff, Glenn Vliet, and Bob REPORTING NEWS forthe Colorado Daily were: Dan Beard Qseatedj were sub-editors on the newspaper. Friedlander, Ann Skiffington, Jean Drake,Jim Buchanan. Heath the business manager. There are about 100 members of the staff who put together the newspaper. It is the purpose of the Colorado Daily to knit together the diverse aspects of this large University family by reflecting its many facets in such a Way as to bring about an appreciation of each for the other. Adequate space is supposed to be devoted to comments and opinions from readers and editorials by staff members. The Associated Collegiate press, of which the Colorado Daily is a member, conducts a criticism and recognition service. Colorado's pa- per usually ranks fairly high. Publishing and selling the Colorado Daily is a business requiring many hours work. Under the direction of the business manager, the paper is published four days per week. This means that about 120 issues are printed in a year. About 5000 copies of each issue are run off the presses and these are distributed to students and sent by mail to other subscribers. The Daily is supported by student fees and advertising from national and local businesses. The cost of the Daily per issue is about 35265. ln 1892 the Silver and Cold was organized as a small, slick paper periodical which solicited contributions from the students. Now the paper is printed at the Boulder Daily Camera plant. E , 1 TOP POSITIONS on the staff were held by editors, Harry Arkin, Ray de Aragon, Bob Greer, Bob Bartlett. a. sm- it . 'F .. 4, i 7 i rektw-...W MARY JO FLYNN, Sy Clyman, and Ed Woolums di- rected the business end of the campus newspaper. . 1 if ' ....awmfef.:fsfr1'G2r'i "ff il iii. if 1 , .LM . ' r .M . 'A ' " .M U ' Q31 A it ' K 5 t X F 4 4 1 t - My ,fx lL""x-a- 1 MARY ETHEL ZORICHAK, Glenn Groenewold, and Bob Rose were staff directors for the Colorado Daily. l l 6 l ! L l W is 'ix - Smear- . THE EDITORIAL STAFF for the 1952-53 Colorado Engineer was composed of Harry Herman, Paul Brown, Katherine 44 -.,i-'Qs ALBERT PEREIRA, Jean Palmer, Joe Carleton, and Joe Frank were additional members of the business staff. Kornafel, Jim Morgan, Don Borland, and Richard Keller. The magazine is published four times each school year. The Colorado Engineer The Colorado Engineer is the official publica- tion of the Engineering Department of the Uni- versity of Colorado. The magazine is one of the more popular and professional publications put out by college students. The magazine is recognized as one of the top 35 engineering magazines by the Engineering College Magazine Associations, which evaluates all Engineering publications of the nation,s col- leges. The Colorado magazine has consistently rated as one of the best magazines, and in the past year it won specific awards for outstand- ing illustrations and color covers. Written chiefly by students, the Colorado Engineer featured in the first issue, published in November, an unique filing system which enables the reader to find specific topics quickly and accurately. The system was considered success- S" ful and is expected to gain nation-wide recogni- tion. Although the magazine is largely a collec- tion of student contributions, reports of research material from the Navy Bureau of Ships and from the Air Force Research Center are frequent- ly used to supplement student articles. Harry Herman, editor-in-chief, headed the editorial staff for 1952-53, and was assisted by Don Borland, associate editor. Professor L. A. Bingham served as the magazine faculty advisor. Business manager J im Hart, directed the business staff which handled the solicitation of advertising from which the main source of in- come for the publication is derived. Circulation manager Ray Koernick was a chief assistant and nu RAY KOERNIG was circulation manager: Glenn Fuhrman, sub- scription manager: Jim Hart, business manager for the Engineer. managed the distribution of copies of each of the four issues to all students and faculty of the Engineering Department as well as to high schools throughout the state. Copies of each edition are also mailed to technical libraries and alumni located in all parts of the United States and several foreign countries. The magazine offers a 3100 scholarship to an engineering student each year. This consumes profits from the issues and contributes to the education of a worthy engineer. ln addition to advertising revenue, a small fee from the reg- istration charge of Engineering students is di- rected toward the publication of the Colorado Engineer. 145 PRACTICING yells to be used at football and basket- Bev Campbell, Cramer Jenkins, Sharon Lehl, Larry Fritts ball games are cheerleaders, Joyce Stehlik, Al Pereira, and Jeanne Stevens. Colorado Locomotive is the cheer. Pep Starting the l952-53 year off with the added element of 1,800 enthusiastic freshmen who formed a base for the already strong school yells, a group of eight cheerleaders organized and led the students in an impressive show of school spirit. There was no neglect of upperclass- men, however, and pep rallies were organized before most of the home games. A new organization of the Pep Club was an- other feature of the spirit and morale plans for the past year. The working members of the Pep Club were cut to the members of Spur and Phi Epsilon Phi, the sophomore honoraries. After concentrated planning, the cheerleaders led a mass migration to Lawrence, Kansas, for the Kansas-Colorado football game. Pep rallies 6 15,553 i H l I ...G DECORATING car is first step WAITING for the rest ofthe Colorado rooters RALLYING on a Lawrence street in Kansas migration plans. at Lawrence occupies early birds in Kansas. corner, these backers show spirit. S ,wr 5 -1,L Zi 5 . l ,- ry f ,. ,V . .1 A i f 1 ,w5w1sg..w - ' - 'I 7 4? "if 3 A I - ,.., V- Qfgfg, FB' mxififiii r , 55ffifTiZ?is4 2 1 . iw- . ,. CHEERLEADER Joyce Stehlik was the lone Colorado yell director at the Colorado- Arizona football game on Wildcats' field in Tucson. ,if .1 yu F., . fy in downtown Lawrence and well organized cheer- ing at the game wave the team excellent back- ing. Persons watching the game on television were impressed by the strong Colorado spirit which was evident that day. Homecoming plans included the Torchlight parade, bonfire and pep rally. The Varsity Band added a great deal to the spirit at football and basketball games. Working hard during the grid- iron season on special marching maneuvers, the band kept spectators interested during halftime as well as during the games. The cheerleaders, who were lead by Cramer Jenkins, were: ,leanne Stevens, Sharon Lehl, Bev Campbell, Joyce Stehlik, Larry Fritts and Al Pereira. , L CHEERING in CU section during PEP CLUB SENATE fLeft to Rightla Irv Rios, Irene Hinzelman, Cramer Jenkins, game is final qqfivhy of migration, Sally Hathaway, Mort Weichsel and Marlene Williams formed the club's policies. 47 - ww-'vm -Q-Q-ww:-1... FATHER PAUL REINERT, President of St. Louis Univer- convocation of Religion in Life Week. The week is sity, addressed the student body in the opening an annual event at the University, held each winter. , ,J FATHER FRED KING, President Stearns, Donna Mosbaugh and Father Paul Reinert at Macky. Religion in Life One week each year on the University of Colorado campus is devoted to religion. It is an acknowledgement of the fact that, though a state university must not be sectarian, things of the spirit are recognized and emphasized. Several faiths and many denominations help conduct the series of lectures and discussions during Religion in Life Week, usually held dur- ing the first part of the spring semester. All sects suhmerge practices and theologies which differentiate them from each other and empha- size the values which they hold in common. The purpose of the week is to bring a more balanced approach to religion liefore the students and correct insecure feelings of the Universityis population. UN Week United Nations Week is held each spring on the University of Colorado campus under the direction and sponsorship of the Social Sciences department of the College of Arts and Sciences. Student participation is a vital factor in the great popularity of the traditional week of convoca- tions, representative flags, and panel discussions. Dan Friedlander was selected by the ASUC com- mission to head the l953 U. N. Week. Qualified speakers visit the campus for the week, and besides giving speeches, conduct forums on the problems and interesting topics concerned with better cooperation among coun- tries of the world. Each year a principal speaker is invited to preside at the key-note convocation and give the major address. In 1952, Stringfellow Barr, his- tory professor at the University of Virginia, and author of the best seller Lefs Join the Human Race, was the principal speaker. i 55 FREEIIIIM mano UNITED ns COHVUCATIU APRIL I4' '9 Ai.PiiviiLLi'f1y5I5MA AND THE AVENUE OF FLAGS is a popular and colorful part of United Nations Week on the Colorado campus. ADVERTISING UNITED NATIONS Week, a huge poster TWO COLORADO University coeds demonstrate the fa- was placed on the front of Norlin Library Building. ITIOUS "hula" at a United Nations Week assembly. 49 50 CIRCUS CARNIVAL, Ferris wheel cmd call were set up in the Fieldhouse as part of the 1952 CU Dclys celebration. CU Days Circus Days, the 1952 version of the an- nual CU Days celebration, began a full week end of festivities on Thursday, May l, with a big top theme providing the background for the cele- bration. Traditional activities, including the Buff Show, carnival, all-star games, grudge fights and the CU Days dance were all a part of the three- day holiday. The menis all-star softball game, a 3-3 dead- lock, started the week end. 64What a Lion," the Buff Show, was presented first on Thursday night. It was written by students and took the form of a musical comedy dealing with the lives of University undergraduates. Herb Benzel and Ann Morrison reigned as King and Queen of CU Days. They were elected by the students. Crowds gathered after the Buff Show and moved on to the Fieldhouse where the carnival was in full swing. Mortar Boardis uDawn Yawn,', 65 i . FRANK NASH headed the CU Days general committee. .:Q:,,:,,. .... 'X I es 'P 5 E CU DAYS ROYALTY, Herb Benzel and Ann Morrison reigned over the 1952 festivities. DAWN YAWN, the annual sunrise dance on Saturday morning of CU Days, draws a paiama-clad crowds. Girls make vegetable corsages for their dates. CHI OMEGA'S bear cub bouncing a huge ball won top honors in the women's elephant float division. "ALWAYS a Bridesmaid but Never a Bride," sobs Tommy Thomas whose portrayal stole the show. POGO'S EXPRESS, complete with a trainload of Pogo characters landed a first place for Lambda Chi. LIONS roar as Laura Lee Unfug asks, "Why?" This scene is from the finale of 1952's "What a Lion!" F ,-,M-x-,,, 5 . on an ff-ff gs K w Q rilfx- t l e x I IX 1 'U' to -ss- 'gn in ,lyn- Fw Mm 4 Wil' , F 7' 'F s '-Mlm Q I-my 'M YW! ll Krew V a., . su, l SS: 'fm ,iff 'Lama xiii GRAND PRIZE in the float competition went to Kappa it traveled along the street. A small tractor provided the Sigma for this entry, The KqngqrQQ'5 Iegg mgved QS WOl'l4lf'lQS lOl' the Well built and cleverly deSlgl'1eCl flOCll. 153 BUDDY MEYERS, in the makeup of Sqmg, and Marilyn Inter-Fraternity Council-Panhellenic Christmas party. The Carson cheer a Boulder under privileged girl at the Clwrity party was held in Memorial ballroom this year. Charity Charity-minded Colorado University students donated 2,000 pints of blood to the Red Cross, 34,282 to the Campus Chest fund, and threw a party at Christmastime for l40 underprivileged Boulder children. AN ARMY BUS loads passengers for a charity trip to Denver to donate pints of blood for Red Cross. hleifilliizlixl 1 4 WGS: ,. The Blood Drive, under the direction of Bob Steward, sponsored weekly bus trips to hospitals in Denver to enable students and faculty mem- bers to donate blood for the war effort. ROTC units aided the quest for blood by driving donors to Denver when ,an insufficient number volunteered during the week for a chartered bus. Joel Katz headed a collection crew for Cam- pus Chest that netted more than the assigned quota to the worthy fund. The Deanis Cup for the best organization participation in the drive went to Schneiders Boarding House. The lnter-fraternity council and Panhellenic sponsored a Christmas party for underprivileged Boulder children. Santa Claus was generous to the 140 children that crowded into Memorial Ballroom shortly before the holiday. Ray Mc- Donald was the student chairman of the party. li t., at if tt, it s c fs M CHMPUSC sae 'M ci 1 JOEL KATZ, Campus Chest chairman, BOOSTING CAMPUS CHEST, Colorado University cheerleaders tour the presents the traveling Dean's Cup. stadium in a new convertible at a football game halftime break. CAMPUS COLLECTORS for the University of Colorado evening tabulation. Each solicitor was assigned certain combined charity fund report their totals during a late- students to contact 'For money for the week-long drive. 55 -Q , f if gf 'si 56 PAJAMAS AND SLEEPY EYES keynote the Mortar All School Dances Colorful and gay dances highlight the Uni- versity of Colorado social calendar throughout the year. Some are traditional and some are initiated for traditional standing each year. They range from cabarets to all-school formals. What- ever the nature of the dance, it's a time for fun, music, and festivity for University students. The 'cDawn Yawn" which comes under the heading of traditional dances is a feature of CU days. It is a most memorable event for those who struggle to attend. Sponsored by Mortar Board, it is a girl-ask-boy affair beginning early in the morning, usually about sun-rise. Pajamas are the common attire for the dance and males attending wear appetizing types of corsages pro- vided by escorts. Unusual transportation such Board Sunrise Dance "Dawn Yawn" held at 6 a.m. on Friday as fire-engines, hearses, wheelbarrows, and bi- cycles-built-for-two are in order for this dance. Ending 1952 CU Days was the traditional dance which, in keeping with the CirCUs theme, was called HCarousel" and featured the music of Duke Ellington. Combining his famous jazz with danceable music, the dance was a feature of the year. One of the first dances of the fall semester is the ISA Club First Nighter. This year it fol- lowed the theme of "Three Mile Limit" and of- fered gambling, dancing, and floorshow enter- tainment by University President Robert Stearns. All-nautical decorations set the marine atmos- phere. The next all-school celebration which includ- of Colorado University Days. ed a dance as one of its chief features was Homecoming 1952. 'Through the Looking Classn carried out the dance theme from Colorado Story- book. A local all-star band provided the ac- companiment for the dancers. ' ISA also sponsored 'glVlidwinter Nightls Dreamf, the Christmas formal held shortly be- fore the holiday. The Cosmopolitan Club invited the student body to its formal '6Wings of Rhythmf' Next on the schoolls social calendar was the traditional Engine Ball which was on Valen- tine's Day and called 4'Sweetheart Fantasyi' in keeping with the holiday. A function of the En- gine school, all students are invited. CROWDING AROUND the famous keyboard of Duke Ellington are a few of the hundreds of students and faculty members attending the CU Days dance. ENGINE BALL featured dancing in Men's Gym and awarding of traditional oil can trophies. BEV CAMPBELL and a locol combo provided the mu- sic for the ISA sponsored Club First Nighter in Oct. 3 1- D A NAVAL ROTC cadet is commissioned into the United Hundreds of commissions, regular and reserve, are made States Navy as an Ensign by President Robert L. Stearns. by the services to ROTC graduating seniors each year. PRESIDENT Robert L. Stearns will preside at the graduation exercises to be held in June. as SENIORS, their families and their triencls, listen intently to the annual graduation address. Graduation The last week in May, and the first in June will be devoted to the senior class. It will all begin with Senior Week, led by student offi- cers, and wind up with the traditional presenta- tion of the Hsheepskinsw at graduation. Ralph Curtis is senior class president. He was elected in a senior-wide election in Novem- ber. Other class officers are Debbie Green, vice- presidentg Elaine Johnson, secretaryg and Jerry Fuller, treasurer. Abiding by the wishes of the seniors as ex- FACULTY MEMBERS lead the colorful procession into Folsom Stadium for the graduation exercises. pressed in questionnaires, Senior Week features a senior dance, picnic, show crash, swimming party, and breakfast. The senior class Cane Bearer and the Out- standing Senior Woinan will he chosen hy the graduates during senior week. All pressure will he off for the more than a thousand graduating seniors. Departmental comprehensives were waived by the faculty dur- ing the school year, and seniors will he exempt- ed from final exams. Fond parents and well-wishing friends will crowd Boulder for the colorful graduation cere- mony early in June. The traditional solemn cap- and-gown procession will precede the gradua- tion exercises held in Folsom Stadium. If it rains, the exercises will he held either in Macky Audi- torium or the Fieldhouse. The out-door site for the ceremony was made necessary sholtly after the war, when indoor facilities proved inadequate for the large crowds that attend. Beside the several hundred bachelor de- grees conferred upon graduates, higher degrees and doctorate honors will he given to many more. 5 62 FRANK POTTS served the Buffs as track mentor. COACHING THE 1952 BUFFS were Bob Snedden, backfieldp Ray Jenkens, freshman teamp Dallas Ward, head coachp Frank Prentup, backfield and endsp and Marshall Wells, line coach, The Colorado team finished fifth in the league. BEBE LEE had one of the most successful seasons of his career with the 1952-53 CU basketball team. Coaching Staff The Colorado University coaching staff- eleven strong - mentored the various Silver and Cold squads into respectable conference stand- ings in all sports. Dal Ward, football coach, finished fifth in the tough Big Seven loop. One of the top feathers in his cap this year was the tie game he engineered against powerful Oklahoma, league champion and national powerhouse. Ward coached at Minnesota before assuming the reins of the Buff squad. Assisting Ward with the footballers were Marshall Wells, former All-American tackle at Minnesota and head line coach for the Buffsg Frank Prentup, head baseball coach and foot- ball backfield coachg Bob Sneddon, assistant coach, who came to the University from Colorado A 81 M last seasong and Ray Jenkins, freshman coach. Jenkins is also wrestling coach. Basketball at the University is tutored by H. B. "'Bebe', Lee. Lee joined the faculty in 1949 after coaching at Colorado A Sz M. The ll . Q 3 .. LES FOWLER mentored Colo- RAY JENKINS, an ex-CU DICK GRAY was the 1953 FRANK PRENTUP coached rado's 1953 golf squad. star, coached wrestling. Colorado tennis coach. the 1953 baseball team. T. JACOBS, '52 Olympic team mem- ber, coached '53 Colorado skiers. 1952-53 season was one of his most successful and found the Buffs ranked nationally for the first time since 1942 when the University won the National Invitational Tournament and the na- tional championship. Roland Balch coached the 1953 swimming team, his fifth since taking over the team helm in 1949. The Silver and Gold ski team was in the hands of Tom Jacobs, a member of the 1952 United States Olympic Ski team. Les Fowler, golf, and Dick Gray, tennis, are only part-time faculty members, being engaged in insurance business in Boulder. Charles Vavra tutored the gymnastics squad. CHARLES VAVRA again coached the gym team. The CU musclemen experienced a good season. ROLAND BALCH clocks a Buff swimmer. Balch was swimming instructor and coach for the CU mermen. 63 641 l952 FOOTBALL SQUAD: Left to Right, First Row: Shelton, Gray, Bayer, Zarit, Ber nardi, Ryder, Popoff, Burwell, Williams, Greenwood. Second Row: Cain, Waggener, Venzke, Jordan, Brookshire, Hardy, Hunt, Huffer, Hoffman, Figner. Third Row: Fischer, Brakewoad, Shelly, Hines, Blackwill, Allen, Curtis,'Horine, Van Horne, Dalthorp Fourth Row: Brooks, Sheppard, Scarff, Branby, Swigert, Parker, Leyden, Mikkelson JIM STANDER was Colorado's Rock of Evans, Johnson. Fifth Row: Glass, Marshall, Demo, Forgari, Fisher, Rosenthal, Blason game, Reed, Deitrich, Raveling. Sixth Row: Hill, Knowlton, Balich, Mitchell, Klamann, Morton, Stander, Harcrow, Knafelc. Seventh Row: Lee Akins, manager, Frank Prentup, backfield coach, Aubrey Allen, trainer, Marshall Wells, line coach: Ray Jenkins, fresh- man coachy Bob Sneddon, end coachy and Dallas Ward, head coach. Football Colorado opened its football season with the San ,lose State Spartans. The nip and tuck con- test featured many long runs, pass interceptions, and goal line stands. The Spartans jumped to an early lead, but Buff chargers Ralph Curtis, Caroll Hardy, and Frank Bernardi provided too much scoring Gibraltar in the defensive lineup, KEN HUFFER, l96 pound iunior from BILL FISCHER aided Buff Below: Burnelle Demo, junior guard, Chicago, anchored the offensive line. defense at the guard slot. wt -Tis VENZKE AND PALS cheer, Sooner is - de- jected, after Colorado s ta r t I e d the nation by tieing powerful Oklahoma. ZACK JORDAN, triple threat Buff tail- back, spirals a quick kick from the end- zone in the game against the Sooners. GARY KNAFELC, end from Pueblo, scored ii - . .-, S vital points this sea- son for the Buffs. .1 N P is 'Z 2. if 'ft bg riv fs.-lie, -is id 'r A M 'ts ff, K , punch for the game Spartans to match. The final score was 20-7. The following week hrought the mighty Oklahoma Sooners and one of the greatest games ever played on the Folsom Field turf. Colorado fans saw the Buffs break a Sooner 26-game con- ference win streak. Not since 1947 when Kansas tied the Sooners 13-13, had Oklahoma been tied or beaten in Big Seven play. Zack Jordon was the outstanding CU of- fensive player, not only scoring all of Colorado's touchdowns, but also compiling a 56-yard punt- , f , 3: -5131 sw. EARLY IN THE first quarter, Tom Brookshire rips off a lengthy gain before being brought down by an Oklahoman. 65 FRANK BERNARDI re- ceives a Jordan pass for yardage in the heart-breaking lo s s to the Kansas Jay- hawkers at Lawrence. Ni! 11 3 .X L 5 ww , .Z s Z. JORDAN was a key man for the '52 Buffs. ing average. His passing, running, and punting paced the Buffs in the hard fighting and play- ing so characteristic of both squads. Oklahoma's Billy Vessels scored first, but the Buffs bounced hack six minutes later to tie the game 7-7. Coloradois second score fol- lowed a second Sooner tally and the contest knotted again. The Golden Herd finally stepped out into the lead in the fourth period by a series of passes, but the high-ranked Oklahoma squad climaxed a rebounding drive and All-American Vessels plunged over from the one-yard stripe to tie it all up again. The Buffs made a last minute try, but the time slipped out leaving the packed stadium comtemplating on what could have happened. The final score was 2l-21. Coloradols dreams of an undefeated season died on the one-foot line at Lawrence, Kansas, when the Kansas Jayhawks squeaked hy the Golden Buffaloes, 21-12. Trailing lil-12, midway in the fourth quarter, BOB KLAMANN and Bob Morton watch Tom Brookshire scoop up a fumble in the Arizona-Colorado game. The Buffs won the night game 34-19. JACK SWIGERT won his third fo o t b a ll letter this season. 9 1?f1g' f i-'- A i 3 iii DICK DIETRICH from Center, Colorado, was offensive tackle. Cl' L. X BOB KLAMANN, 208 pound ace from Denver, played tackle. ..-. qs,fsfy.-I-.,.--fir. . '25 J .Q f at r all if fi A ' J s fr GUARDS, Dick K n o w l to n labovej, Roger Hunt lbelowj 67 R. CURTIS was a leading ground gainer at fullback. Colorado moved the ball to within a few inches of pay dirt only to by stymied and lose the ball on downs. Again in the third period, the Jayhawk line turned to stone and repelled the Buff advance inside the one-yard line. Playing under the lights for the first time since 1934, Colorado rolled to an easy 34-19 decision over Arizona University at Tucson. A Arizona drew first blood on 'a long march, WGS defen' G. WQ5 Q 'lop Colo- sive safety for the Buffs. ,-ado pass-Snggging end. but Colorado quickly rebounded. Jim Dalthorp fell on an Arizona fumble of a Jordan boot and became the first of several Buff point-makers. Woody Shelton, Ralph Curtis, Don Shelly and Hog Williams all contributed to the 34-19 score. Following the Arizona romp, the Buffs came into the lime light again by downing a very hard fighting Iowa State squad 21-12. lt was en- tirely a half and half game with the Buffs out- 68 ZACK JORDAN reels off yardage- around rigl-11 Jack Swigert and Frank Bernardi prepare to end in the Iowa State game at Ames, Iawq, block for the fleet-footed Buff tailback. COACH DAL WARD exercises his Buffaloes in a dress rehearsal for visiting sports writers and photographers prior to the '52 season. shining the Cyclones in the first two quarters and Iowa State coming to life in the second half. With All-American Don Branby, Roy Shep- herd, Woody Shelton and Gary Knalefc pacing the first half of the game it seemed that the Buffs were ini for another landslide, but in the second half Iowa Staters narrowed the 21-0 in- termission score considerably. The early Buff lead proved too much for the Cyclone offense and the final score was 21-12. All kinds of scoring came in the CU-Nebraska game when the capacity crowd at Folsom Field saw besides the touchdown and conversion, a two-point safety, and a field goal. The game was the second tie of the season for the Colorado squad, and the second outstanding home game. Ralph Curtis, hard-driving Buff fullback, put Colorado in the front by breaking off tackle for 46 yards early in the contest. At this time it looked like the Cornhuskers would sink very deep under the tide of the Coloradans, but this tide soon turned. Zack Jordan had the first punt of his career JIM D A L T H O R P ROG WILLIAMS called sig b Q C k e d fhe line, nals and kicked extra points. LEE VENZKE lettered three seasons for the Buffaloes. I 5- . ,, 4, ig . ff f , ,M l I I I lrstl . MC 1 'C "" 3 trier fi" 2 I s WOODY SHELTON ran from the wingback slot for the Buffs. DON BRANBY sparked the CU d e f e n s i v e team all season. FRANK BERNARDI, Illinois sophomore, plays halfback. 69 70 blocked and the Nebraska men capitalized on it for a score-a two-point safety. A touchdown for the Huskers put them ahead 9-7 as the half ended. In the third quarter, Roger Williams, con- version man, booted an 18-yard field goal to regain the Buff lead again, 10-9. Both teams then battled back and forth until the last three minutes when the game came to a climax. Husker Ray Novak spurted for 18 yards and the final Nebraska score. On the kickoff that followed, sophomore ace Caroll Hardy brought the crowd to a frenzy with an 841--yard return that set up a scoring play for Roger Williams. The conversion missed and the score was knotted at 16-16. With less than a minute to go, the Buff fans, who had been praying for the time to last so that the Buffs could score their final tally, now feared too much remained, as the Nebraskans drove for the goal-line with long 1 - 1-.-, . . .,-. ,.Q.,. . Q- e. .ra .-. r. aae. . . 1 rri .-. s . r yy gy - y N aav. to in :-fL is VVL5 . 5: HV -V , ,V... ky ,A ak .,Vv A I , I -'1 . -semi V' -,,:h "t'V ' k,.- M--5. r fi' Z ikzkjkr K ,Q If I ji- H 4' K .sl LQ ,A ,k.. fy i"' K ' --sf . ' ,S if ' , W Q ' , ,QQ A y 5- , f a N .K-v X . 1 s rasr y 1, a it 2' .ey y y it jr M 3 ng, ,E if sy, ,Jil J nm ii kk get .V 1 A 5 .5 4, g 1 1' ' if J". 1 at ,.,y Qcst ua, H- 1 ""' .44 ,r M' yy ' ,,, ' iifgi' we -f - f W at ' -'f in 1 to ff Z1 fl in -F A-,-. .1 he - r A r 3 , - Q , s ,f H W j- . V g n 3 - - V :ff my L af 4 ,Y A 11.4-K Q In if A K1 I I I , V? K J , V, - K , S vt as -,V, A W t in ,T K Q . t . ' K 4 - .n .- gr V f if ur . 131 "" rl..- Q ,, in 'M .f-.L ii 'f ' fi . 5 'iii ONE OF THE finest runs of the year in Folsom stadium The Sophomore ace returned a kickoff in the final was reeled off by Carroll Hardy in the Nebraska game. minutes 84 yards to set up a timely game-tieing score. passes and quick opening plays. With a few sec- onds remaining, All-American Husker Bobby Reynolds tried a breath-taking field goal that was wide by inches, and the game ended a frus- trating tie. A fired-up Utah home team made the Buffs come from behind to take the lead in the final minutes of the Colorado-Utah game. With three minutes left to play in the last quarter, Roger Williams made the last touchdown and con- verted to defeat the Skyline conference cham- pions 20-14. Colorado journeyed to Columbia, Missouri, THE LAST MINUTES of the Nebraska-Colorado game had the partisan crowd in a frenzy. Rag Williams scored on a reverse-pass late in the game. to meet mud and rain and a rugged Tiger team that got started and would not quit. Missouri bowled over the Buffs 27-7 as they continued to march toward second place in the Big Seven loop. In the next game, Kansas State surprized everyone in its determined effort. The Wildcats grabbed a two-touchdown edge in the Folsom Field game before the Buff machine could muster a rally. By the end of the first half the Coloradans were in the lead to stay. The final score was 34-14. Coach Dal Ward watched his Buffs shut out RON GRAY, halfback, will be counted on for next year. T. EVANS, senior, was 2nd- str i n g all-conference end. D. GREENWOOD backed the line. Below: George Figner 7 REFEREES EXAMINE the position of the ball after a plunge' for the paydirt by Roger Williams in the Kansas State game. After a slow start, CU won 34-14. H the Aggies 61-0 for a fitting climax to the 1952 S football season. The Silver and Gold scored at s r L gii least twice in each quarter and racked up 539 ,s total yards. Zack Jordon, Cactus Curtis, Gary Knafelc, Carroll Hardy, Woody Shelton, Ron Johnson, Roy Shepherd, and Don Shelley all it at got into the scoring jamboree. The defense was outstanding in the game. Don 1 Branby led by capturing two Aggie passes and recovering both opponent's fumbles. Other de- 'W fensive standouts were Larry Horine, Frank Ber- g K ., 'Y nardi, Tom Brookshier, and George Figner. 1 Thus ended the Colorado gridiron story for 1952. Six wins, two ties, and two losses made up BOYER holds for a practice field-goal the tally-sheet for the year. The squad placed attempt bY Colorado reserve Blackwlll' fifth in the Big Seven final standings. BILL A L L E N was ROY SHEPPARD, Boulder senior, LEE MARSHALL was s I1 i f t ed D. BLASONGAME sparkled s ar t a c e won all-c o n f el r e n c e honors. from tackle to f u l l b a c k. in the defensive tackle spot A - .ww . ya i K' COLORADO CHEERLEADERS go wild, as does the capacity crowd, when the Golden Buffaloes score in the thrilling Oklahoma Sooner game. RONNIE JOHNSON skirts the left end for a first down against Kansas State in the Homecoming game. Veryle Switzer closes in to stop him. CARROLL HARDY was a star Buff runner. 4 'Y sv at h X f M was if aiu ijt- r t' E' Q s xl, it gg 'Y QE W ks 2, if 'qw Q if S Q if 7 sa .Q ig sf, V3 -W X""j5sv i Eiijl V2-itQ 1953 COLORADO Squad: Front Row, left to right, Coach Bebe Lee, Jim Armatas, er Aubrey Allen, Chuck Mock, Denny Barber, Ken Munns, Bob Lawson: third row, Bob Jamie Grant, Bruce Klass, Tom Harrold, Asst. Coach Russ Walsethg second row, Train- Jeangerurd, Frank Gompert, Burdette Hcldorson, .lim Buckeley, Art Bunte, ond Bob JIM BUCKELEY sweeps off a rebound against Wash- ington State. Below: Gompert leaps with ball. Stews: rt. Basketball Plagued by inconsistencies along the firing line, Coloradois basketball force bounced along a rocky road during 1952-53 to finish seventh in the Big Seven conference. The Buffs, as a team, gave home fans few happy moments, but individually, there was plenty to cheer about. Collectively, Lee's sophomore-dominated squad had all it could do to finish the season with 10 wins in 21 games. But individually, it was a banner year for Art Bunte, the most prolific scorer Colorado has ever known. The bouncing, rotund flash all but single-handedly rewrote the Buffalo basket- ball record book. Four Buff scoring records HALDERSON, Bunte, and Gompert team up to grab a re- TOMMY HARROLD drives for the hoop eluding a Mis- bound while Don Budge of Utah State gets in the act. souri defender in the Tiger-Buff contest at Boulder. fell before his deadly shooting, and he helped his team establish another. The Buffs left the post in December like a thoroughbred that meant business. With Bunte, Bob Jeangerard, and Captain Frank Gompert leading the way, the upstart youngsters bowled over highly-rated Utah State, 81 to 64, and 70 to 66 in home contests. Utah Stateis Farmers were hardly in the same league as the Buffs showed great promise of things to come. Bunte nailed 23 in his first appearance while Captain Whitey Gompert got 22. ln the second contest, Jeangerard got in on the fun with 17, and the Buffs were off to a flying start. Washington State was next to feel the wrath of Leeis crew. This time it was Burdette Hal- dorson that provided a 16-point winning impetus as the Buffs crushed the Cougars, 76 to 46. The Buffs' Hooper rating jumped 100 per cent after the scrapping youngsters throttled the nationis No. 5 team, Oklahoma A8z1Vl, at Tulsa, 56 to 55. Nip and tuck all the way, the 6 foot 215 inch flying ace Jeangeard pounded in the winning fielder with seconds remaining to give the Buffaloes one of the first major upsets in the young 1952 season. The Aggies proved their fifth place ranking no myth on the following Monday however, whip- ping the upstart Coloradans, 81 to 67. Kendall 75 76 T. HAR R O L D J. ARMATAS, senior, amazed JIM BUCKELEY was the second DENNY BARBER saw action from was g u a rd. opponents by fancy dribbling. string pivot man for Colorado. the QUGVCI slot for the Buffs CHARLIE MOCK, a sophomore from Muncie, Indiana, drives downcourt during the Missouri game. The Tigers won the contest handiiy. S ffrf M1 .Q r i , bfi?-'i I I ..,Mm,r his 1, MRM J X Ji 3,-....a' . T2 2 E g . I f WILL WALTER is a soph- omore from Lingle, Wyo KENNY MUNNS and Art Bunte dance for the ball. Cornhuskers try to get into the act. ,QB 1 itil q. J5i"'m il Y xs 1 s ,ikgk Q., .I 44 si' 1,64 U ,W , 78 SENIOR BOB Stewart lettered three years for the Buffs. JAMIE GRANT, Burdette Haldor- son, below, are sophomores. Sheets, Aggie forward, spurted a 28 point Okie second quarter that all but sealed the Buffs first loss in four outings. Christmas brought the high-riding Colora- dans to Kansas City to meet Yale in a first round game of the Big Seven pre-season tournament. Favored by 13, the Buffs fell before the Eli, 76 to 74, but recovered to beat off Oklahoma, 76 to 61, and Nebraska, 67 to 53, for a fifth place finish. Again it was Burdy Haldorson who gave Coloradans something to cheer about. The elongated Buff center canned 31 against Okla- homa and 16 against Nebraska to lead the team in their two tournament victories. With warm-up contests behind them, Leels charges headed into the Big Seven campaign, picked by pre-season court-side viewers for an upper-division finish. But previous victories over Nebraska and Oklahoma went by the boards when the teams got together again. Nebraska was first to punch the Colorado bubble. Meeting the Buffs on the Colorado floor, the Huskers started a slow leak in the Silver and Cold ego with a 80 to 65 win on the Buffalo floor. Bunte provided some excite- ART BUNTE drops in two despite efforts of Bill Hull, Utah State center. Other Buffs in action are Halderson, Jeangerard, Harrold. ment with 22 points, but his fine performance was second best to that of the eager Huskers. Oklahoma was the second Big Seven mem- ber to get revenge. Smoldering from a 15-point loss to the Buffs in the pre-season tourney, the Sooners shackled Burdie Haldorson and went on to score an 80 to 65 win on their own floor. Dreams of a first division finish were all but shattered the next week when lVIissouri,s Tigers completely punctured the Colorado win column by nipping the Buffs, 79 to 72, at Boul- der. Bunte and Haldorson worked hard to get 25 and 23 respectively, but the accurate 25- point shooting of Tiger Win Wilfong sent the Buffs down to their third conference defeat in as many starts. With the pressure off, the buffs got down to business against Kansas, and provided the nation with the second of its unlooked for major upsets. When the fireworks ended on that cold, blustcry night in Boulder, the Jayhawks limped from the CU fieldhouse on the short end of a 72 to 68 count. The Buffs were back on the winning trail. Arch-rival Colorado A8zlVl got ruffled next, ART BUNTE led all Buff scoring a ncl rated second in the Big Seven loop race. 5 fl 2 I 'fr 1 -3 9 ' . J., , 15, , , W 7, Q, 1, D, K NN? 4, COLORADO AGGIES look perplexed as potent Art Bunte "BlRDY" scores on a fast break during the Kansas goes up for another counter. Halderson looks on. upset. The conference champs lost to the Coloradans :HS as the Coloradans traveled to Fort Collins to notch a 62 to 50 win. The Aggies succeeded, however, in holding Bunte to eight points, his lowest output for the season. Back out on the road after semester exams, the Buffs humbled Iowa State at Ames, 75 to 67. Hooking from left and right, Bunte found the range for 29 and a new lowa State individual field house record. A riled-up Nebraska Cornhusker squad, fresh from an upset victory over Kansas State, failed to stop the super-charged Buffs in their rubber match at Lincoln. The Coloradans not only lowered the boom, 86 to 78, but set an all- time team scoring record with their 80 plus output. Gompert led the squad with 20 markers as five Buffs scored more than 13 points. But the streak was not to last. Missouri, play- ing one of its best games of the season, ham- mered the home force, 83 to 67, with Bunteis 28 being the chief Colorado effort. The Tigers peppered 32 points through the hoop in the third quarter to all but blast the Buffs off the floor. CHARLIE MOCK held down a starting guard berth on the 'I953 Colorado team. He is a sophomore. l if - l . at I , -W: H, BOB JEANGERARD was DEAN KELLY, B. H. Born, and Gil Reich all are help- Q hl9h'5f0"ln9 forward less as Sophmore sensation Art Bunte hooks a leftie. for the S'lVe" and Gold- BRANBY tangles for a rebound in the Kan- sas State game. Bunte if ,g ,' f i and Stauffer look on. ,J- 82 B. LAWSON, senior from Long- mont, won his second letter. .Q for WH . ' P34 I fi fd X 1 .4 fu. FRANK GOMPERT captained the 1953 squad. A senior this year. K. MUNNS, iunior from Greeley, was a top reserve' guard for CU. ""'-'--1 AI.L EYES are on the basketball as Frank "Whitey" Gompert drives a goal against Oklahoma at home. Little Bob Rousey engineered the Kansas State Wildcats to a revenge win over the Buffs in their next outing. Rousey, always a top per- former against Colorado, got 19 as the K-Staters humbled the Buffs 81 to 56. When Oklahoma came to town the following Monday and blasted the Buffs 83 to 81, it marked the end of hope for a better than .500 finish in conference for l953. The contest saw the establishment of two new records with Bunte hitting 39 to break an individual Buff scoring mark, and the two teams totalling 164 points to smash a Colorado fieldhouse point record. The Coloradans put up a stiff battle in their last road trip of the season, but couldnit hold the line against the conferenceis top teams, Kan- sas State and Kansas. The Wildcats were pushed down to the wire NF' ,,,s4ni"'-'t ,,...-.---'Q J if Y -i ,kung . iqvwww as f .tp, . 'rr' CSIS' COLORADO FANS cheer the team and hopefully wait cat encounter in the Colorado University fieldhouse. for a rally during the tense Buffalo-Kansas State Wild- The Staters, led by Bob Rousey, easily won the game. before they broke the contest wide open with five minutes left and went on to win 88 to 69. Again it was Bob Rousey, with a last-minute splurge that netted him 22, who sunk the Buffs. B. H. Born, Kansas' giant center, took it out on Colorado in the Buffs last road affair, setting a new Big Seven individual scoring rec- ord with 44 points as the Jayhawks smashed the Silver and Gold, 78 to 55. Bunte got 30, but the Buffs were never in the contest. The Buffs finished the season by dropping a 69-48 game to the lowa State Cyclones which was probably the most disappointing of the sea- son. With the loss, Colorado became the undis- puted last place team in the conference. The good beginning of the season, however, made up somewhat for the poor standing in conference play. ai-C HARROLD pokes one in during the Buffs' last game, a disappointing 69-48 loss to Iowa Slate Cyclones. 8 84 1952 TRAC!! SQUAD: Front Row, Left to Right: Gavito, Haller, Rodie, Gray, Creighton, Simon, Coach Potts, Barlow, Hodel, Tanner, Klamman, Holley, Hindman, Wilkins Clark, MOTISOH, Couper, Pfutzenreuter. Second Row: Manager Keppel, Hardy, Cata- Fourth Row: Boblit, Ward, Turner, Montgomery, Sonne, Stewart, Lewis, Reynolds lano, Curtis, Deeds, Johnson, Horine, Metzger, Wasscm, Manager Murphy. Third Row: COLORADO'S sprint artist during the 1952 season was Ronnie Gray, sophomore from Chicago, III. Track Coach Frank Potts summed up the 1952 track season as stronger than expected indoors and a bit short of par outdoors. Colorado tracksters won two indoor runs, nosing out Colorado A 81 M at Boulder, 53 to 51, and Oklahoma A 81 M, 58 to 45 in another home meet. Records fell in each dual, Wally Tanner setting two records in the shotput, Lloyd Bar- low made one new mark in the mile run, and Merwin Hodel posted a record time in the 60- yard low hurdles. Disqualifications cost the Buffs the triangle meet with Kansas State and Iowa State at Kan- sas. The Colorado Team finished third. The Big Seven Indoor get-together saw the MERWIN HODEL passes the baton to Mel Rodie in the 1952 running of the annual Colorado relays. Buffs finish in third place behind only Kansas and Kansas State. Wally Tanner took the shot championship with a heave of 50 feet 4 inches. Colorado finished second behind Colorado A 81 lVl in the Denver invitational. The indoor season closed out with the Colorado invitational in which five first places were posted by Colora- do. Hodel took the high hurdles, Tanner the shot, Barlow the mile run, George Holley the high jump, and Bill Gavito the open mile. This was the meet in which Thane Baker, Kansas State, tied the World record in the 60-yard dash. The outdoor season opened at Kansas State where Tanner grabbed a second in the shot, Pat WALLY TANNER, star Buff trackster, waits to be awarded a second place shotput medal by the Kansas Relay! queen. MERWIN HODEL shows the form that brought Colo- rado relay feams top glory during the '52 season. 85 86 PAT HINDMAN, sophomore, broke the Nebraska- Hindman a fourth in the high hurdles and Ron- nie Gray a fifth place in the 100-yard dash. The Colorado Relays drew a record-shatter ing entry of 830 contestants from high schools and colleges, and saw Kansas State take top honors. Colorado finished behind Colorado A 81 M and the champs. Fifteen colleges and universities competed. Nebraska throttled the Buffs 74-57 in a dual at Lincoln, with Tanner and Hindman cracking two of the seven meet records surpassed. Tanner, in his best performance during l952, heaved the shot 52 feet 215 inches. Colorado's best outdoor showing came against Iowa State in the last dual meet of the season. The Buffs rolled up 88 points to the Colorado dual meet record in the low hurdles. - RON GRAY streaks home with a first place win GEORGE HOLLY holds the University of Colorado iavelin rec- inthe century against Iowa State competition. ord. He was Big Seven conference champion in 1950-51. MERWIN HODEL leads the pack over the second hurdle dual meet with the lowa State Cyclones in Boulder. in the high hurdle competition during the annual The University of Colorado won the contest 86-44. Cyclones' 44. Best performance of the day was Ray Reynold's l3 foot vault for the Buffs. Colorado Aggies, a jinx to the Buffs all sea- son, took the Rocky Mountain AAU meet from Colorado at Denver. The conference get-together at Oklahoma, run in a steady downpour, was won hy Kansas. Colo- rado finished sixth after qualifying its 14 en- tries the previous day on a day track. Tanner won Coloradois only conference crown in the shotput event. WINNERS in the hurdle event at the Colorado Invitational mount the victory platform. Left to right: Crumpacker, A8.Mp Hodely Hindman. 8 ,gk Wffzi. f'5W"Wi6s K ' - 'I srwg an ,LLL sr '- . if.-14 K -f F, i ' ,. " . , W 'gg' , I .. . VK .gigs ' ' ' 't , A I s ff " K A " " . H ,ji - ,,., 'M' ' so it 'R ' r DON BRANBY receives the congratulations and team- mates after blasting a game-winning homerun over the left field wall in extra innings against Kan- sas. Branby, Buff first baseman homered earlier in the game to put Colorado ahead of the Jayhawks. Sl.lDlNG ACROSS HOME PLATE, Jerry Keith puts the Buffs out in front against Kansas. He ran from second on Larson's c e n te rf i e l d hit. Baseball It wasnit for a lack of Winning ways that Colorado's 1952 baseball team failed to better a 1951 fourth place conference finish. A much- improved Buff nine went all out to post an overall 13 won, 7 lost, record, counting six more wins than showed on the scoreboard the previous year. And but for a victory-shattering three run homer at Nebraska and a washed-out affair at Iowa State, the Buffs would have planted the Colorado banner squarely in the midst of the first division. The predominantly sophomore-junior prairie- fired to eight wins over five non-conference foes, falling only to Colorado A 81 lVl, 2-O. The Herd buried Colorado Mines in the seasonis openers, 15-1 and 15-3. After senior righthander Phil Cohen set down the Aggies 7-3, the Buffs Went on to snow under Regis College 31-0 and 11-6. Colorado opened Big Seven play splitting with Oklahoma, winning behind freshman John Quinlan in the first, 11--2, and dropping the sec- J. QUINLAN, 6 'Foot 3 soph- omore, pitched 5 Buff wins. PLAY BALL! Colorado o p e n s its 1952 home season with a 15-1 win over Regis College. 'H s m 1953 TRAINING began early in spring semester. Here Coach Frank Prentup gives 3 members of his squad pointers on batting form. 1953 season began in March. I, 5' sr E. 5 3 it r,,t: .yeier , M S ha 1 C 1: 1 1' L Ri to V ff: 90 BUFF OUTFIELDER Larry Horine breaks a slide across home plate in Colorado's second contest with Missouri. Giving moral a s s i s t a n c e is Gene Taylor, freshman catcher for the Buffs. ond, 7-6. Out-league rival, Fitzsimmons Hospital, followed and fell, 4-2. ln a backbreaking home conference series, Frank Prentupls crew wrecked Kansas State twice, 12-7 and 7-4, and split with Kansas, winning the first, 9-8, while losing the second, 9-2. lVlissouri's Big Seven champions came to Bolder and con- quered a weary Herd, 19-4 and 18-4. Don Bran- by, Buff first baseman, belted two of his four conference home runs in the second Kansas state contest. A grand-slam home run in the first Nebraska meeting and a three-run round-tripper in the second blasted Coloradois hopes of finishing above the .500 mark in conference play. The Buffs dropped both ends of the doubleheader, 6-3 and 7-6. Turning to home state opposition for revenge, the Silver and Gold diamond team smothered Colorado College 11-3 and 13-4. A 10-6 win over Iowa State at Ames closed out the season. John Quinlan and outfielder Carroll Hardy, two first-year men, led the Buffaloes in pitching and hitting. Quinlan won five and lost two over the season. Hardy averaged .397 at the plate in 18 games. KANSAS CONNECTS for two bases in the Buffs' first home con- ference game. The Big Seven 5 rivals split a two-game series, 1 Colorado w i n n i n g the first l 9-8, losing the second 2-9. UNHAPPY MOMENTS on the Colorado bench as Missouri's Big Seven champions hammer the Buffs to 'Ihe tune of 18-4. DAYL LARSON, Colorado third baseman, hooks safely into Third on a right field hit in the second Colorado-Kansas game in Boulder. DIGGING FOR HOME to score another run for the Buffs, Larson puts on the steam in a Colorado-Kansas fray. ,m,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,.,m,,1,,,,,, ,K .,,...m,. ,Mm , align' ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, ,.,, i.,,m...,.,., .,,.,,. .c,c.,,. N., ff ,. L 1 A, ,paw Y. ,s,,, f W... ,.,. . . J , , W, is is 5? 9 2 All-AMERICAN Don Branby walks with his proud fiancee Laurel McDonald. All-American Don Branby When the Associated Press named Don Bran- by, University of Colorado defensive end, to its 1952 All-American squad, a great athletic career was brought to a climax. V The 6'l,' senior from Glenwood, Minn., spe- cialized in football, but utilized his exceptional adaptability to athletics in almost every major sport 011 the college agenda. Branby won nine letters at Colorado - three each in football, bas- ketball, and baseball. Two years all-conference in football, Branby was chosen to play in the East-West Shrine game in San Francisco on Dec. 27. l . ,..- N BRANBY RETIRES his big number 74 football iersey and prepares to glorify number 25 on the basketball hardwoods for the Buffs. Coach Dal Ward called the 195 pound husky uThe most fierce competitor l've coached in 25 yearsf, and line coach Marsh Wells, himself an ex-All-American, said, HA player never more deserved the honor." Branby recalled his greatest athletic thrill as taking place in the 1951 Utah game. The big Buff end intercepted a pass late in that contest and ran it 45 yards for a game-tieing touchdown. Branby is the school's second All-American in football. Whizzer White won the coveted honor in 1937. Branby hopes to play professional foot- ball after June graduation. 5 fi S 1 -- ., .- Aix " Jeff ii -w ff 5, it .3-ski t "1 ' Q r 11' . 'fi 1':ff'5 ' -, Q 1 N 'Q -"' Q . ,, in A ,L :,. V V y m.V, V , 1. V,,,. , ,V gt at V A ' .uw , . , -.-eg ' -, -V I b.,, 1- - 's fifss, ga,,,..,a-ff1qi2i,1 Lf .-, I Qg,'.1gggg:t,-gglrgg.: gM,i.E. S,S,A,. ,, .. N, ,L,. , gt. . . . .fe...m.afAs ,f,1e,Wf+f,,.y. - W . . , U , -.Q U- . ,.., . 21 , ., , N ., .,.. V TOP GOLF MEN on the Colorado squad are Dick Billehus and senior Frank Bocovich. Golf Coach Les Fowler tutored the University of Colorado through a respectable 1952 season. The Buff linksters, paced by Merle Backlund, Dick Billehus, and Frank Bocovich posted victories over Omaha University, Colorado A 81 M, Uni- versity of Arizona, Colorado College, Regis Col- lege, and Iowa University. The squad wound up the season with 9 win and 5 loss record. The Colorado team again took a Wvestern swing. The Buffs were downed in three of four matches. UCLA, Southern California, and San Diego State defeated the CU men, while the squad heat the University of Arizona. ln the Colorado College invitational meet held at Colorado Springs in May, the Buffs took DICK BILLEHUS paced the Colorado golf team in the Big Seven League tournament held last spring in Kansas City, Kansas. third place. The silver and gold linkrnen placed sixth in the Big Seven conference tournament. f 'K THE 1952 GOLF squad: Kneeling: Bert Bergman and Sam Beeler. Standing: John Keltman, Dick Billehus, Ross Eldrige, Merle Back- lund, and Coach Les Fowler. Right: Merle Backlund tees off. ,rsh '.,,.....-- 9 t Tennis , if i g . 75 A ' U 4: "MM JERRY STARIKA, bolstered the Buff netsters during the 1952-53 season. He is o soph from Pueblo, Colo. 3. The 1952 University of Colorado tennis team capped a successful season by winning third place in the conference tournament. The Big Seven meet, held at Ames, Iowa, saw the Silver and Gold netsters chalk up ll points, only four less than champion Oklahoma University. Top man for the Buff squad was Don Hil- gers. He played the number one spot all season and teamed with Ev Thalhammer to win the Big Seven doubles championship in the number two bracket. Jerry Starika, former Colorado state high school champion, provided power for the Buffs in the number two position on the team. Dick Gray again coached the Colorado team. Dan Luna was the number four man on the squad. On the annual Southern trip, the Colorado tennis team tied Texas Tech before dropping con- tests to powerful net teams-Hardin Simmons, Southern Methodist, and Oklahoma University. 94 ,, ,,.. THE 1952 COLORADO tennis squad. Left to right: Don Luna, Coach DON HILGERS, top mon on the squad Dick Gray, Jerry Storikc, Don Hiigers, and Ev Thaihcimmer. is of senior iettermon from Boulder. THE 1952 HARRIERS. Front Row, Left to Right: Govito, Keener, Clcirk, Creighton, Kirkmeyer. Second Row: Potts, Pfutzenreuter, Reinhord, Borlow. Cross-Country Coach Frank Potts fielded the finest cross- country team in his 26 years of coaching at Colorado University. This year Lloyd Barlow, ace harrier for the silver and gold squad, won four first places during the 1952 season. The team Won four meets out of five, the fifth meet being the Big Seven finals, in which the Buffs won third place, highest since Colorado entered the conference. Colorado won the Wyoming Invitational, dual meets with hoth Iowa State and Nebraska, and the Triangular meet with Colorado A 81 lVI and Wyoming University. While Barlow was the outstanding runner for the Buffalo squad, other men finished high in all meets. Johnny Kick came in second in the three-mile grind at the Iowa State dual meet. John Creighton and Bruce Pfutzenreuter also starred for the harriers. COACH FRANK POTTS, mentor of the cross-country teom, briefs horriers Lloyd Barlow cmd Bill Govito. 95 ,um 3 s 5 s 5. rt ,k Qpiyy BUFF WRESTLER stocks up an opponent for c 5 point pinning score. ! aww-X 196 REFEREE AL PATTEN prepares to count out defeat for on opponent of Buffalo wrestler, Bud Fischer. 1 .9 2 WRESTLING SQUAD-F t R W: Tom Torgers Linn Long, George A mates, Rudy Shell Jenkens. ey. Sec d Row: Wilbur Derby, Roy IS th Bob S h lk, Bill Fischer, Coach R y Wrestling Colorado finished its regular varsity wrest- ling season with six victories and four defeats. Ray Jenkins, Buff mat coach, hoped to cop a higher spot in the conference than the third place mark established last year in the loop meet. Uutstanding Buff wrestler for the season was Royal Smith in the 167-pound class. He ended the year with a commendable 9-1 rec- ord. Wilbur Derby, wrestling in the 157 divi- sion, and Lynn Long at 130 pounds finished with eight wins each and two defeats. Plans for next year,s season will have to take into consideration the loss of four seniors who shouldered a good part of the load this year. Pat Kelly, l23 pounds, George Artemis, 137 pounds, Ruddy Shelley, 1.47 pounds, and Bob Shalk, l77 pounds, will graduate in June. Colorado started the season by defeating Colorado State College. Colorado ASLM, one of the top teams of the country, handed the Buffs their first defeat. Colorado handily registered wins over Colorado Mines and Kansas State before losing to Wyoming in a very close match. CU edged Nebraska in an upset and defeated Colorado State Teachers, then dropped the last two meets to Colorado ASLM and Oklahoma. Q? 24? f Wi XM f ale . ff' H5 xl' 2. A. 5 in if Kawai - K. up - A 4, itti RODNEY Y o u N G shows top f o r m with a swing on 5 the gymnastic rings. l Gymnastics Individual rather than team wins keynoted the 1953 Colorado gymnastic efforts. Although the locals failed to cop winning honors as a group in meets, numerous members of the team showed talent and promise of a more favorable season next year. Colorado ASLM downed the Buff gymnastists at the first meet of the season at Fort Collins February 7. The Aggies amassed 54 points to Colorado's 42 to take the match. On the 14th of February, Nebraska's gym COACH CHARLES VAVRA instructs Zech, Young, and Ohlson on the finer points of work on the horse. artists journeyed to Boulder to down the Silver and Cold 5815 to 37w. Colorado State College of Education edged by the Buffs 52 to 44 at the meet of February 21. Colorado came in third in the College In- vitational held at Boulder February 28. First was Nebraska with 129 points followed by Colo- rado State with 80. The Buffs tallied for 4415 and Denver University placed fourth with 43. Kansas State, Colorado ASLM, and Kansas Uni- versity ranked 5th, 6th, and 7th. .. a s 5 as 't'F55eIf'Ef-fl-1 K A A 1. K ' Pk : t 1 ' f jx gi . fig k-,.I Agp i 'kkk v ' i K fm! 5 i n 1 -Mgwgi, s K v:,7 ig . 'ii. A A 2 .ris 4 iiigf ' A 2 F ' S li' x V iiii ' is C Q' 5iQf i, m ' A f- ' fsfig if ,, l' - . , . e- 's-t v .. .". W ' - 1 ' ,xsEiT'if V ' " f.-- e - . SF?" 1 ' K7 ' '5Q57Z:T'SE-Stix? ' 1 ' 1 L A f 't YEL, K fi ' V f j I X' f ti 5. . , is, a n , 5 . g , S ,.pp Z p V V V p . 2 is - .-if 1 , f A , I K M1 A jg 1 ki i , W 7 s5,.L+fggKf....a . A Y I W ' I ff., asf ffm? a. ' H M. 4 it ' 5 . 5,123 7 V ' X A j I 4 l if X X Q J I 5 I il -53 eg, E 3 I S. M .1 . 5' . ' .5353 25 if V , i, M . A V, i ,nil gh , I t . 5? -- ' A 1 i K a K 5 gg A . K 5 .2 at -r .,.s t I - 1 ' - V 4' Q4 ,-.s- swamp 3. 3 K , K - 'i f i f .--' . K K . HOWARD HUSKEY, Buff gymnastic ex- pert, performs on the parallel bars d U r i n g a conference gym meet. 1953 GYmNAsTlcs sQuAn. Front Row, If igh s Ohl ft, Hank Peters, v' gil Kmfv, and AI P s . s cond Row R a y Y g,redr ,D yPI svenqndn an ky Th an :CoochVuv KivhZech,DiCk0l 9 .D Rg ,Dik5 97 sea, in 3 - l 'ti' -if t .2 l N. it ie 1 e y - . ' A tee, Q ' ,Ig 5 . fl 5. 'rl' 1: A f '7 ' fi - a ff ' rt 3. 4 . , .M up 'K if , fy K4 l 98 lt? E if L. VENZKY iacknifes for winning dive in varsity diving com- petition Mein's Gym. Swimming Buff swimmers went through a record-break- ing season in 1953 as Mal Heffelman and Bob Watson splashed their way to new records while pacing the Colorado mermen to six victories in nine dual meets. The Coloradans finished third in the tough Big Seven conference meet. During one five-day period of sensational swimming, ten Colorado pool records were shattered. Roland 4'Doc,' Balch, in his fifth year as Buff mentor, failed to make the Buffs strong contenders for the conference crown, but he came up with some outstanding individual swim- mers. Heffelman was the top point-maker for Colorado as he swam the 100, 220, and 440 yard free-style and won 21 of 24 races in which he was entered. Against St. Thomas, Heffelman set a new pool record hy covering the 220 yard course in 2:38.6. In conference meet competition, Mal Heffel- man won second place in the 1500 meter free style and fourth in the 220 yard free style. Bolt Watson won fourth spot in the 200 yard breast- stroke and Lee Venzke copped third place hon- ors in one-meter driving. The team finished third behind Oklahoma and Iowa State. MAL HEFFELMAN strokes for finish line in the free-style. Duck Keller, Hal Donnelly swwwuno TEAM-Front new: Alan rex, ses weteen, Dexter Weed, Jack wefeen, sau Yewen. Second Row: ceeeh Roland Balch, WATSON illustrates proper ' , Mal Heffleman, Jack Sato. Third Row: Jerry Raveling, John Ferguson, Lee Vensky, Clarence Barnes. f orm for the breast stroke. COLORADO SKI TEAM-From Row, Ieft to right: Hubie Weinshienk, Ronald Loser, J M d II K I L d P I OI' S d R T J b J' Glenden. Skiing Coached for the first time by Olympic star Tom Jacobs, the University of Colorado ski team overcame a number of serious injuries to com- plete a successful season. Cross-country expert Jim Modrall and star Chuck Leckenby both were hampered by in- juries. Modrall recovered from a shoulder opera- tion to contribute points to the final total how- ever. The slat men started the season with the University of Colorado Invitational Meet at Steamboat Springs. After faring poorly in the cross-country, the team amassed enough points in jumping and downhill to cop third place be- hind two of the most powerful teams in the country-'Denver University and Western State College. In the Denver University Meet at Winter Park, CU came in fifth among the nine competing teams. At the University of Nevada Invitational, the team took fourth place behind Denver, Utah University and Washington University. The Buffs finished the season with the West- ern State four-way meet at Gunnison, the South- ern Rocky Mountain Ski Association Champion- ships at Winter Park, and the National Intercol- legiate Races at Snow Basin, Utah. Q FU , UI' Ufson, an QU IVEF. BCOI1 UW! OUT DCO 5, IYYI g, Jim Fox, Jim Becker, Don Nyman, Hal Sfift, and Chuck Leckenby. JIM GLENDENNING was a top slatsman for the 'I953 team. F-.I KARL LARSON prepares for a sharp turn on a slalom course during a meet held at Winter Pork, Colorado. 99 Oilily af. xi' as-Mamma 200 OVER FOUR HUNDRED students watched the exciting intramural football championship game on campus lost fall. Intramurals Over a thousand University of Colorado men and women participate in the .vast intra- mural program each year. Under the direction of Russell Walseth and Miss Katherine Ley, the non-varsity sports range from water polo to foot- ball for the men and include archery, badmin- ton, golf, softball, tennis, skiing and swimming for the female athletes. The major sports usually attract the most interest and participation. Football in the fall is the first big intramural men's sport. Beta Theta Pi fraternity scored a decisive 34-0 win over the Law School squad for the touchball championship. Outstanding passing ability scored five touchdowns and four conversions for the Betas, all from the talented Pete Dart, two-year member of the Greek all-star football team. Intramural football, like most other sports, is divided into two brackets- independent and Greek. The Betas took the fraternity champion- ship, besides the all-school title, while the Law school won the independent bracket. Pi Kappa Alpha grabbed all-school honors by defeating the Navy ROTC team findepend- ent championsj for the volleyball crown. The Pi Kaps posted a record of nine wins and one loss during seasonal play. During the seven weeks of volleyball play, 36 teams in five leagues played 118 games dur- ing the season and playoff contests. Over 325 PI KAPPA ALPHA took top honors in the 1952 men's volleyball contest by downing the Navy ROTC squad individuals took part in the campaign. Handball proved again to be one of the most popular sports of the men's intramural fest of 1952. Sixty competitors played 63 matches in the singles division, and 35 doubles teams met during the season. Archie Kamine of Zeta Beta Tau came out on top of the six week competition scoring a 21-18, 21-10 win over Bud Mechling of Phi Gamma Delta in the finals. In the doubles league, Bartoe and Mechling defeated Kamine and Bob La Blanc for the title. Winter intramural men's sports featured wa- ter polo, skiing, swimming, boxing, wrestling, and of course-basketball. TOP FOOTBALL team in the intramural circle was Beta Theta Pi who defeated Law School, 34-0. KAPPA DELTA combined talents with the Pi Kaps to win the mixed intramural volleyball title. M i ' ' A 1 - f-,, ,W I A7 I I I ,-, ,fr 5 - -- W 52 f- - i K - , ff .y.455,xj,'-1. ' 7' fir, !'ii+'i 'A I 'S i. . ,rnr 5, e. y l g at ' I ,. , Ig. H Q.. ' V i W W .,,, e M' it A, . K V.. k, . . 3335? V I ,W I J :M mp rf: ff., 5- zzf A - 15, - ' ' V A if , 1 K W A W t 1 1.5. aff' .V , W- - T' ,gee s - .Q xii i 1 ,,.' ,.,,-. , Q . .Q L r in 1 P n 1 nier r 1 . , g .fi ,..l5,ig3, 1 . , . I A I i I W. A 3 A , , ls, , ,,,,,f, A K , k ww: I . 5qi:,.,.2,gi,,g if si -1 h --gf. 1,32 if L .ali-I V ln" H. V ., N ' we if - r 1 slss . 1 B . t' . '-,. -. I 1. iii. "" 1 1- 1, 2 V - 'i" wi.. - ug.: ,V tti .. sttt A , .X ., A rex. 4 kj f 4, .57 V L? W , V N 4 W -T A , ,. SIGMA PHI EPSILON nailed down the Water Polo championship by defeating Delta Tau Delta. 201 202 f t W, ,.LA ., W ,Y , at X li xp. R X I if A y l A ff s f f Q BASKETBALL highlighted the intramural program for men during the winter, with games in gym. After establishing the reputation as a hard luck team, always a contender but never a cham- pion, Sigma Phi Epsilon came through to win a crown in water polo. The Sig Eps downed the hopes of Delta Tau Delta 5-1 in the final con- test held in the University lVlen's Gym Natato- rium. The intramural Giant Slalom race at Win- ter Park this year saw Don Bekin take the title over 70 other University of Colorado contest- ants. The Chinese FIS won the team crown fol- lowed by the International Snooglers, Siberian FIS, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Phi Delta Theta stroked its way to the cham- pionship in the annual swimming meet held in PI BETA PHI ski team burned up the slopes to gain the title spot in that sport's IM competition. the men's gym with a total team score of 54 points. Sigma Chi swam second with 42 points followed by Delta Tau Delta. John Ballentine, Phi Delt, was top individual scorer winning two events and placing third in another. Two intramural boxing crowns were defend- ed successfully in the finals this year. Dave Mar- tinez and Jack Horner won their respective weight titles. Other tournament winners were Levy, Feingold, Payne, P a r d e e , Flemmons, Sloan, and Lusk. Three weeks on the mats came to a climax in the wrestling finals held in the University field house. A crowd of 750 sports fans saw several close matches but no pins. Winners were "Nc, .W INTRAMURAL WRESTLING finals drew to see the contests between non-vars MESA SKI TOW offers intramural slat R large Crowds JOHN BALLENTINE was top point man in the intra ity gropplers- mural swim meet, leading the Phi Delts to victory enthusiasts a chance for home town practice before they take to the slopes. .Mm 'F f 7 i i f 41 e. .,W M 204 1,1 54 tfiii HUT 'ru as Ween more mn .i K. 5 WINNERS of the pre-season ISA sponsored basketball tournment was the fast-moving Delt team, the Rinky Dinks. BADMINTON DOUBLES competition saw Sandra Isaacson and Edith Foster win women's IM crown. S. ISAACSON downed Margaret Menge to win the badminton singles in the women's intramural race. Wvarner, Hough, Brady, Lockwood, Baker, Ellis, Johnson, Rosenmayr, and Salermo. The spring of 1952 featured softball, track, tennis and golf for the men of the campus. The softball title went to the Schminks, an independ- ent softball nine from Cuggenhiem Hall who rousted Sigma Alpha Epsilon 6-2 to take school honors in the sport. The champs defeated pre- viously unbeaten SAE which finished on top of the Greek division. Four new meet records were set and one tied at the annual intramural track meet held in Folsom Field during CU days. The contest ended with Phi Delta Theta edging Beta Theta Pi by less than one point. Alpha Sigma Phi's Harvey Weese ran the 220 yard dash in record Q-.-Q A F, .t.. h - ,LJ . C 9? . T, I ,gy it sv My 'Es' ,f JANE BETTERDORF, golf champ shows her 'form in fee-off. time. Other records were set by Bob Scharf, Delta Tau Delta, HWorms,' Allen, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Don Bekins, Sigma Nu. ln tennis Klaus Diekmann of Germany won the crown in singles play, and then combined talents with Cherukiri Bao of lndia to win the doubles honors. In the singles contest, 224 play- ers competed, and 127 teams entered the dou- bles competition. Sigma Chi linksters won both the singles and doubles division in the 1952 golf program. In the 128 singles field, Bill Bierbaum topped the list. Doubles honors also went to Sigma Chi. George Helder and Bob Sterling came out on top. In the Women's circle, champions for the 1952 spring semester were: Murial Bode, arch- VE .... ,K MARGIE MCNUTT was winner In tennis si n g l e s competition 206 SOFTBALL men's intramural champs were the Schminks from Guggenheim Hall. Interest centers on man at bat. F! 9 I2 3,5 D -a , K. DIEKMAN won the singles '22., . i H tennis championship in '52. I . '. 'fu .kvy if xiii. DOUBLES CHAMPS Klaus Wiekman and REGENT HALL won the school softball crown by de Cherukiri Rao took top honors in tennis. feating Aden Dormitory in a close contest, 3-2 GOOD CROWDS saw the intramural softball games played on the grass-covered campus fields. ery, Sandra Isaacson, badminton, ,lane Betten- dorf, golfg Regent Hall, softball, Donna Hall and Ginny Lawrence, tennis doubles, Margie McNutt, tennis singles, Dot Beer and John Browne, mixed tennis doubles, Kappa Delta and Pi Kappa Alpha, mixed volleyball. In 1953 the Old Fogies defeated Baur Hall for the volleyball title. McCaulley Hall bested McKeehan Hall in the intramural women's swim- ming competition. Anne Marie Spitz won the Winter Park Slalom race and Pi Beta Phi won the team skiing title for the womenis division. A summer intramural program keeps ath- letic students busy the year around. It includes JAMIE GRANT takes off during the broadiump trials of the all-school intramural track meet. W' BOB SCHARFF beats the 'field in the 220-yard low hurdles of the men's intramural trackfest. handball, softball, tennis and golf. A large amount of direction for these programs are car- ried out by the various dormitories. In addition the University Memorial Board sponsors intra- mural bridge, table-tennis, and chess competi- tion. The intramural program is understandably essential to collegiate life. It helps several hun- dred students mingle athletically. Since varsity squads are very selective and limited in size, it affords the rest of the athletic population of the University the opportunity to compete in well organized programs. BRUCE KLASS wins the century dash with top form. Bob Scharff, at right, took second spot. 207 - - 2352 . - .. L.: K ,.-.v,: V , .- , J fu A iff---. 1 Kwik?-Q f ,mu 'w1,si?,k:'5 ,. A my :L ,ww f. -,M-.-R . A M, ,P - L V. yd? lggxfj 7 Q11 ENTER 3 i5??il,' X H A f 'i' .iff 1a,z1f1-'m .. A 12522 W 36 k..5-mg , K xx, . , 11. A W 2 J ,, , ' M wif H I wfm' SLN ' 2 mf . 2651 V5 xi 'w N NX L 1 X ws . R wh .imgiqffymp ,, UW if X 1 5 1 7 1 ? ix, Q fm nl lf., .Vg 1,A. , Qs! - 22. ., ,Gb fl-, f Q fx , fx, 11 . J if Z. 4 i sg, Q 259 M?- 'Lysine vi? JL, L-L L 'Q slin- .. gurl W, ,W Q fu K . Am, 'MXN W F x if Mm V? A I' ff fr P . 1 W S wi , ,, Q, .V F' ZH COLORADAN ROYALTY, Queen Marcia Riggs surrounded by Coloradan Beauties Ctop to bot- toml Sue Tresh, Mianne Enyart, Sue Woodrow and Liz Hulley, were chosen by rnembers of the annual staff. Personality, beauty and poise were in the criterion for Coloradan iudging system. coloradan queen 210 coloradan beauties 212 campus royalty 216 209 210 portrait by Kurt fafay, jafay Photographs, Denver TALL AND GRACEFUL, Marcia Riggs posed easily when studio portraits for the Coloradan were made. TWENTY-FOUR semi-finalists for Coloradan Queen were chosen from an original group of more than 140. Here they pose in Memorial Building ballroom. Marcia Riggs 1953 Coloradan Queen Red-haired Marcia Riggs hails from High- land Park, Illinois. She is a junior in the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences. Marcia, an Alpha Phi, was chosen as 1953 Coloradan Queen from more than 140 entrants nominated for the honor by campus groups. Judging, which was done by the Coloradan editorial staff, was based on beauty and per- sonality. From the original group, 24 semi-final- ists were chosen. The Queen and her court of four Coloradan Beauties were selected after long personal interviews. Marcia,s good looks and poise made her the top choice in every vote by the staff. Her por- trait and those of the Coloradan Beauties were taken by Jafay Studio of Denver. CASUALLY dressed, as well as in a formal, Marcia Riggs is truly a beauty. She is shown above in the living room of the Alpha Phi sorority house. 1- lf., K N-.M 212 portrait by Kurt fafay, Iafay Elizabeth Hulley 1953 Coloradan Beauty Known to her friends as Liz, Elizabeth Hul- ley is an Arts and Sciences sophomore from Boulder. Smallest of the Coloradan Beauties, Liz is just over five feet tall. She is a Delta Gamma. Her quick smile and brunette beauty made her an easy choice for Coloradan Beauty. Photographs, Denver TINY Liz Hulley is well known for her bright smile and usucxl gay mood. READY for ci holiday trip, Sue Tresh is caught by photographer on stoirwoy. Sue Tresh 1953 Coloradan Beauty Alpha Phi Sue Tresh is a sophomore in the College of Arts and Sciences. Her home is in Woodstock, Illinois. Not new to the pleasures of royalty, Sue was queen of the 1952 Engineers' Ball. Blonde, blue-eyed Sue is a natural for the Coloradan Beauty honor. Q" m t,2l A B 15' portrait by Kurt fafny, frzfay Plmmgrriphs, Denver 2 214 LEANING ON a piano, Sue Woodrow watches the birdie-is the only freshman among CU Beauties. portrait by Kurt fafay, Iafay Photographs, Denver Sue Woodrow 1953 Coloradan Beauty Freshman Sue Woodrow is a Delta Gamma. She is studying in the College of Arts and Sciences. Her beauty caught the eyes of the judges at the first screening. Sue lived in Sewall Hall during the last year. Her home is in Evans- ton, Illinois. it ' 2 1 1 me 1 -if ,,, 2 si 7- s Sit ' l as K , gs ., ,1 ss 'fl' 11 2 Qgigii a ' 4 ,lfx 5 . is lair! cl. , if 4 W L x Q x 4 i Q 1 f 1 FOLDING SCREEN provides the back- ground for portrait of Micmne Enyorf. Mianne Enyart 1953 Coloradan Beauty A sophomore from Des Moines, Iowa, Mianne Enyart is in the College of Arts and Sciences. Her sorority affiliation is Pi Beta Phi. Her dark- haired beauty has an elfin quality, which made her a favorite with the judges. M 112114: T portrait by Kurt fafay, fafay Photographs, Denver .. i.'- 3263 -mfs 5 215 - tgtijswwgsg 216 CU DAYS ROYALTY: Girls, Mary Lou Chaffee, Anne Morrison, Mol- ly Kay Singer, Sharlene Stevens, Sally Hathaway. Boys, top to bottom, Mosher, Benzel, Fisher, Vasholz, Le Blanc. Campus Royalty Starting with the Freshman Queen, chosen in Qctolmer, a constant procession of royalty crowds the University of Colorado social scene. Queens of dances, dormitories, fraternities, and even slide-rules help preserve the custom of campus monarchy. The first all-school queen in the l952 fall semester was Mary Lou Wendelken. Crowned the Freshman Queen hy President Stearns at the Club First Nighter, Mary Lou was nominated for the honor hy her dormitory-Lester Hall. Over 50 freshman girls aspired for the honor. Mary Lou's court consisted of Nancy Johnson, Mary McClung, Ceci Seiden, and ,lean Walrod. THE 'I952 CU Days queen was Ann Morrison, an Ed. major and a Tri-Delt sister. r.sq E 7 ..s,.. . f tiiiii ' . 1 lm if C sii.. HERB BENZEL was elected to reign at the Campus King for CU Days in 1952. Val Grant, freshman from El Paso, Texas, won the next queenship. She was chosen by the Engineering school as 6'Miss Slide-rule of 1952" at the annual college Applefest party. At their fall fiesta, the lnter-American Club named Suzi Muller "Queen of the Americasf, Suzi, an Aden Hall sophomore advisor from Omaha, was joined hy her court: Liz Hulley, Miss Central America, Sharlene Stevens, Miss South America, and Diane Carroll and Nancy Johnson who tied for Miss North America. By all-school halloting prior to Homecoming, Barbara Starrett was chosen as 1952 Homecom- ing queen. Barbara is a sophomore education CANDIDATES for Freshman queen: Jean Walrod, Ceci Seiden, Mary McCIung, Mary L. Wendelken, ihe queen, and Nancy Johnson. UNIVERSITY p r e s i d e n I Robert L. S f e a r n s pre- sents the Freshman queen. Mary Lou Wendelken, with roses of royalty at the Club First N I g hte r party. ,,.,,.q.f-0-v"""' ,af 1? yy 217 218 NICHOLAS PAPIC, Inter-American Club President, presents the crown of the Americas to Suzi Miller. The court included, left to right: Elizabeth Hulley, Sharlene Stevens, Diane Carroll, and Nancy Johnson. UNIVERSE QUEEN and her court: Jerry Swank, Joyce Converse, Ann Davidson, Universe queen, Diane Carroll, Camilla Jewell, Sharon Lehl. w""fiT ,sighs major from Colorado Springs. The Homecoming court included Bev Wolf, Elaine Weaver, Judy Schaeffer, and Cay Cillham. The Cosmopolitan Club called their queen, 6'lVliss Universe.i'Ann Davidson, senior from Kerr- ville, Texas, won the honor at the fall '6Wings of Rhythmv dance. The queen's court consisted of Jerry Swank, Queen of Africa, Joyce Con- verse, Queen of America, Camillo Jewell, Queen of Europe, Diane Carroll, Queen of Australia, and Sharon Lehl, Queen of Asia. Ann Davidson also was chosen as ISA queen at the Independent Students Association formal in December. The "Mid-Winter Night's Dreamv was the scene of the crowning. In the spring, every fraternity picks their 'idream girl" or usweethea1't" from the campus pulchritude. In addition, the dormitory formals bestow crowns on more Colorado University coeds. One of the top royalty honors of the year is the Colorado U. Days crown and scepter presented during the spring celebration to the CU Days APPLEFEST DOLLS pose above in shorts prior to final judging for queen of the Engineer event. ANN DAVIDSON and her escort lead the grand march. Ann was queen of the ISA. CANDIDATES FOR the Independent Students Association queen: Norma Neff, Takako Taguchi, Anne Davidson, the queen, Reta Hollister, Carole Wallis. The dance was held in December. 219 220 HOMECOMING QUEEN Barbara Jean Starrett is a sophomore from Colorado Springs, Colorado. She was formally presented at the Varsity Nights school show queen and king. In 1952, Anne Morrison and Herb Benzel won the coveted honors. Besides the Apple-Fest Queen, the Engineer- ing school also chooses the Engine Ball Queen at the early spring Engine Ball. All the ROTC units combine to elect the Military Queen to reign over the spring Military Ball. The girl who wins this honor is given a color guard and escort between classes the day before the dance, and rates a salute from all ROTC enrollees for the day. ,029 HALF-TIME PRESENTATION of the Homecoming royalty: Queen Barbara Starrett and her court, Elaine Weaver, Gay Gillham, Judy Schaeffer, and Bev Wolf. H. SCHWARTS is crowned queen of the 1953 Engine Ball by Sue Tresh. Q4 QUEEN CANDIDATES forthe VaIentine's Day Engine Ball pose in a paper heart. They are fcounter-clockwise from top lettj Shirley Arnott, Joyce Converse, Harriet Schwartz, N. Nelson, B. Bethune. MILITARY BALL royalty included Donna Lien, Val Grant, Janet McFadden, Vivian Herbaugh, Nancy Lewis. They reigned over combined ROTC dance. 221 . 'S' .1 ,f ,X Q... 1 in 'STK K- 1 WEA? gl x K 1 if f .V if 1 5 X 'x 3 , mam W5f'5Or1-.uf gy JUGGLING rings and riding his unicycle, Chuck Seashore some- how typifies the Life at CU sec- tion. All students have some- thing of the clown in them. Pic- tures on the following pages show humorous and sometimes ridiculous side of campus life which is cherished by everyone. university living is never an all-serious venture. as testimony the coloradan presents the next six pages. 22 press what? c'Man, I never saw such ' 1 . fi , gF,.,,, X .awww ge 'gin i .vwggqglgfp f J , if-ff Q e e h Q 'f ' If . 5 Q i 4 Y 5 i f ,f 'fi W., crazy charterlv W ? Evefybody- - - . . .but everybody. . . I -f Q X - i k . , L A if H G 4--1 Km- ' X K fs' 3 Q xx A o h ? 5 Nw Q X P K 'A A5 kxfy K Q lr Silk ' . .Q j I 5 , ua 1 Sigma Chi Sweetheart It should be a lovely wedding! ' -Q ffiifh EEF? ' A e lr E e r y . . ,. .,.,, A "Rial V H ' , A i"" y i --s A as A S .V K V dui ,L fix .. 3 , ' f,. ': . -. 5 if -e., 1 K vi x x A or X U. A Y y Sv W i "Thf1fS ageallfone "I found it milder, much milderlv an, o . Wllw killgg the "Gawd, Coach, they rnusta never paddy mg? heard of chlorophyll in Colorado! Q ...kd X l :WT A U Mr Formal fi fi, R ,pi emu 5 Q. 44 5' 'cfm sure that that gray Love those Fgundgrgl nllfly, those are a pretty dress U Day banquets! y0u're wearinefv Pflmfll M1571 Offfn 1 Girl and friend. Boy and friend. Home and friend, "You boar! That's an earring "We Three Some guys'll do anything for a not a gumdrop! Queens. . ." Homecoming date! ' 9 99 l I n li l .. I 5 X z 5 Whistlerls "Dahling, what a cute little ,, , , A ,H . 5 pin mate. diamond! , That s no mouse, thats my date. One club doubled. Camglxlnglggsaizfifrl- the GOIN' side's uglier than your sidefl' KO. K., Coach, now what? 39 -1 F.. Friend and Friend. Ziiffw-Ku' '. ,,....w Q, ,. QM ' ,. t:.,,E. . A . ,wt 2 5" -I Q , , ft V fd : ' 'f it . 4 W L 5 f e ' 2 .X A V t, T A N - , Af X 3 . V . 'ie . 'ggi' i ' 'h 'ii . ,. A JSE ' A 2 3 . N . if Q 4 --A-55:15. -. Q, A 1 v ' . ' . - . .NE he .. , .. ,. M- ur- -14 , ww Nw- 1 " ,M -- She choses death! at if i fl' , V I R' .I lf 1' l i -.,..: img , - 2 in A tg? ., ftgfn .... 5 35124 A ..,,,A Qlzlvlz "Quick, pass the spittoonl 99 Mountain wreckreation. eitt to -e-'-- 1 t A, A l ,. t fr ' ' iff if .," , f if 935571 ea1fi1f'f51z -f--, 7 I ' S K. ,Q ' - Q, 1,452 'su f QM f ,... , A ' '91 5 : -. W K . I r K, A mi , t v x Ik .51 I NY ,, 1 -P . , I fl ,. Ar I Q f itt,t 15-"'Q t-t, t , A. , L , , V A L X. V' mr 5 r fi 2 , ' i t ..., t flag g fr ile " W '-',' t e " W 5 - 'Q , 33' V, K' L 1, X ' 'f ' , y y 1 V , n, t o Q we Q JE., t K, 1 eg y 2 1 A t ff 12. X 'S - 'Evil "' sf of , 'iegggr-fm Wifi , . ., if I I , , ,.,1 W. f,, V L pr A I V, :N K' 1 In ., K 'Z 'S ' ' '7' f , ' ', A Af! je 57' -f A im, xl ,Q A Q L f "--4. H it 5? iv W, e J , Q g k,,., Q h ALL7 V ., Ti 4 A ,. g mlg fi wgi f' 5' g A ,Q Q, ,.-A . " A if ' 'H , f , iw ff is ' ' f z. tt i t 1+ 1 ff' 1- ' , ff' . "q""-ff. f 'V ,W .- : ' 7 '- Q if 1 ' xv- A ' 'stw -. 71SvJ'Q ..., ., "It" " . nf, A"' 'X , ww A 052, .5313 .f fy ,EA-I . JH K ' K , -X . V I ' Q K lm ' R , W..- tm, -a. x . NR: W i ciccr W e . gk new , ix? ' 2 Arnhal and the Dick Tracy leaves a Hnaflinge theyre Playing "Even his best friends won't Calllflg Card our songf' himjas Visitor' si? K a N Q Into the Woocls Watch out, there's bats in "Pardon me, Sir, but Ilthink we've Thatts bear skin! that belfry! gotten our coats .switched.,7 We love - ...tOpalflt... ...yolk but..'s9 "It isn't unfair, honey, all Wouloln,t high heels for her havf "Man, those crazy the girls do it!" been a better solution? party records!" W lwt "' Mary, Les, and the new sound. Homework: Ballads 101. qi, A A ............, K Ao,., oooo ,..1 "I play second Cornet, what do u i h CC ' 7, you play?', I saw Dr. Jones today, darling. Wing Ulm at 5 6 Beta house. You too can go active! Who threw the spitwad in Miss "We',,e been Murphy's cleavage? peopledjv Party line. "Down, Fangf' Lying Party- "Mountain party? 4, . , 4: 9 Stop me . if you UE seen But won t you that fflyefinitely the left this before, sweater wet. sidep, 9 K .'W. f, f, 5-.1 ' . . s Q s 'lf LJKVIY ", 1 UL, I , ., K ASA Vw Q 7 . h X Te t'n H l Bishjgtsgnozjjear Martin and Leuzis movie lipstick. at the Flatzrons. -"' C kv E-, W Ffw V "Which cigarette. . . "A perfect 42? U nbelievable! " Y fl 1 A... A F P ' .. F3 L Co, Dinah, go! "Brace yourself, Mable, here they corne!', Kappas - naturally! lT""""mV , AW, l g'Get that dog off the track! ye , ' fy e 5, 7 X Li. , Y f ,-, X n , 1 , LM X V-X ... Check that tall babe in the back row! 59 . . f . - L?" Y 3.-. V. x---'?x'U'z,f 1 f 1 h' .J"1:,'1 fn fi : 2 5 2...2..lfJB ' lx "1 'A' H -1,-.L Lg: , Q' , r , 1 5 .Ji ' , 5,4 -,,.?":v Hg ,, . t - Q - ,, 5- -1 K ,,g ...w 12. 1 2- f " 1' 1 Ari. '1 1 , 'ff' ' . ' , N , - ' ' 11 if "Q--A asus Z J' ' "5 ,PQ .. ..,.,,. . 1, , ,A - W ' '-A I fi' i 'f ,. " 3 53' 'Y :Q-il' 5 W ie... ...abs sus , Y'2-,,,,,,, at-5 my-"""""'0ln u ll am. :gan-.Tw H lu ai, .N .,,. 'fr , 7 I I -' tt- ,.l. 1 - i e'if' eter is - '1 , f A ' E., r AA I ,,.-N V 5' ,i ii H ,A Making the most of a Saturday ' 9: qlivglirttillfntniogu the night at ,wma You're kidding!', t Q' lf ' - -PVe!e"- - - . . .Doctor?" Perfect afternoon for a Man, that dog's F lagstaff function! a cat! 4 Q f s K NN xW ,I xx-, fi Q ,gf So let her dream! Before - After - Before A casual Acacia Activity. DEE use TEE vue je idly sf if Aff. XR Txajg ss. X 3 1 1 A if I 'M ,M We ff A as . 1 gt iv' ,V ' bfx i X b f 'R is ' -A . f l " A' 1 1.- ::'n,,, . -:- L CU average: not a queen in a carload. Someday, somebody's. . . . . .going to a party. . . ff a ff Varsity Lake baptism. """-n-..,,, Closet case's first call. Casual type. W I is 5 I it ig h s First family at Hawaiian feast. fzuggw ' M11 -- Z I xg - f A ' j, . . 5-ri, fi ,,.,,,,,,f ' , , ljfff. "4 .2 i . ' '- f . ef - " - " ' ' " .V N 5' W . gg, Pi Phi pyramid. "Oh, you dorft want a picture of little ol' mein 1' ,lust a crazy, mixed-up kid. NI dreamt I wept toap arty. . . ...dressed as a... Farrand gals study by flash bulb. "0.K., Buster, don't get grabbylv '4What do you bid with a 13-card suit?', . . .civilianl -. in ll l III Et . A 'S in Q Q W A ,,.,e ,..' J, Q' l Happy hashers ham it. "Three little maids from school are we!" Study, stuay, stud rf Q 2 , Vs gp,,yM.S.,.wXf!,,f' N-WMM L,-w+""" ,Q ,YV A 5: SK 1 i t 1 ., .f in f .f ff ,:,A', 5,152 V 3 gi 1 J 1' 'S r gfzv Avg? wi 'P 1 ' 4 . , ,L M-, L 'Q ' RQ rffwigyh ff ffi ip f fb ' 1-'M LFE " 'fi .Z . 1 M! abou sqm. .jg fs f 2 . 2 2 v iii V2 V! 45:3 ,Ili iff' 7 s 'W ,,WW,W,, .Wa 492 H x , I fAJYg1'E,'f , z S... r Q' . 1 'LA 4 1 ff' , as A4 "Kg m 's My rf' 'I .wg A ' .1 -'I g+-ff-,-ff-4:2 ' ' Q' 4 ,1 Y 4 P. WM-fV 4 i r i 1 SYMBOLS OF the campus organ- izations are the keys that stand for them. More than 75 organizations are represented in the 1953 Coloradan. They are departmental, or deal with special interests, religious activities or independent social and representative functions. departmental special interests religious groups independents 23 232 l lalphql fhetca ,alpha epsilonfdellfu ll l alphd hlhh kappg:-psi h , h lCl.i.Cl149, hh l ll 4 :Ctsi?9?e? h , f h hh lh l l w ' l l lnrthliiggiurul' llhllh l l hahrnhalld qilrgf f beta l i l h hlll l l j deltcl delta phhihdelici gamma alpha chi delta sigma pi eta kappa nu future teachers of america home economics club l l i.c1.s. iota sigma pi g l i .a.p.q. h kappa delta pi legal aid clinic h I qpershitngf rifles phi :huh .alphd sihfohnia h pil flClQlY'll3ClhC1 lfl1eiq h h h h pl tau hlh sigma 1-ho wmv l lhll ffhefg h h l fSfCilfl1Ql1Cl hlhlh 1 lSGlX'l'Gl1l' fauberupi h ,f?WHhUQl! .V . I -K.L A Lrkhh' A I Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Delta Theta is the national sorority for medical technologists. The Boulder group is part of Mu chapter. Mu chapter also includes the senior girls who are taking their year of training at the University of Colorado Medical Center in Denver. The group holds meetings every other Tues- day evening. Although some of the meetings are strictly business, the members generally have entertainment. Among the various activ- ities of the year were included a dinner meet- ing at the home of the chapter's vice-president, Grace Musil, and a Christmas party at the home of the sponsor, Dr. Clopton. On October lfl, pledging was held in the Rose Room of the University Women's Club. Initiation was on November 25. On January 6 the sorority gave a laboratory party in the Chemistry Building for the freshmen girls who are beginning a career in medical technology. The Boulder group's officers for l952-l953 Were: ,lo Ann Wolf, presidentg Grace Musil, vice-presidentg Beverly Weichel, secretaryg Caro- lyn Deibler, social chairmang Charlotte Weber, editorg and Dr. John Clopton, sponsor. .ff X 07 XX 'X FOUR MEMBERS of Alpha Delta Theta, medical tech- nician honorary, choose a stairway for a talk. MEDICAL TECHNICIANS laugh over a snack in the Memorial cafeteria. They are in Alpha Delta Theta. E i E i 2 i 1 i '37 ALPHA DELTA THETA - Front Row: Elsie Nakata, Beverly Weichel, Dorothy Fertz, Ann Ohlander, Charlotte Weber, Eleanora Caricafa. Second Row: Jo Ann Wolf, Grace f ',,,."'f:-f-'QW ai: -'F .f is ma- at Musil, Sue Collins, Enid Veazie, Carolyn Deibler. Third Row: Joan Schulz, Beverly Dickinson, John R. Clapton, M. J. Duncan. 23 s 234 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA - From Raw: Elmer Koneman, Masahita Okada, Royal McKinley, Larry Robertson, Richard Hoffmeister, Allan Carlin, Wayne Steinbeck Smith, Susan Theal, Bob Baird, Jo Ann Wolf, Second Row: Trygve Tuve, Stephen J0l'm 50r1Cl'0ff, DY- NOFMGH Wifi. McCulloch, Howard Weiner, Arnold Heller, Ralph Marx, Albert Perras. Third Row: John Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Delta, premedical honor so- ciety, has been active on the Colorado University campus for many years. The organization honors outstanding men and women who are entering the field of medicine. Alpha Epsilon Delta is the only national honor society for premedical students, and consists of 47 active college chap- ters in the United States. The honorary attempts to promote coopera- tion between the premedical and medical pro- grams and educators to provide an adequate program, and to stimulate an interest in and the appreciation of the importance of premedical education. In addition to their regular meetings, the members hold special meetings at which outstand- ing speakers in various fields of medicine dis- cuss the current problems of the field and the progress being made in medical techniques. The group also sponsors an annual trip to the medical center in Denver. Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi is a national business pro- fessional fraternity whose principle aim is to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in the fields of commerce, ac- counting and finance. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded in 1904 and now has 77 active chapters on college campuses in United States. Members are chosen from those students who express their intention to secure a degree in business administration and who possess high scholastic standing. Professional guest speakers and field trips are sponsored in different branches of business and industry. Socially the group holds a dinner dance each semester. This year, the University of Colorado chapter was host to the Alpha Kappa Psi Midwest District convention. Vance D. Brand acted as president of the or- ganization, Larry C. Lawrence, vice-president, Richard A. Zarlengo, secretaryg Donald Ross, treasurer, Paul Rademacher, master of rituals, Terry Shroyer, director of publicityg and Mr. John B. Kline is deputy district counselor. VANCE BRAND served Alpha Kappa Psi, business honorary, as president during the l952-53 year. 4-BLSZKQUU QQ' W' Xb .yn s ' i ALPHA KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Ramon Nicholl, Terry Shroyer, Arthur Paranio, Joe Fouret, Bill Gaunt, Ralph Brown. Second Row: .lack Murphy, Larry Law- rence, Alex Berta, Robert Borneman, Ken Head, Lew Ross. Third Row: Paul Rademclcher, E. C, Vifian, J. V. Stralen, Jerry Sfarikcl, D. Ross, J. Kline, V. Brand. 235 ir WORKING IN the Chemical Engineering laboratory, members of AlChE take readings from apparatus. IC hE AlChE on the Colorado University campus is a student branch of the national professional organization of chemical engineers. The group has helped engineering students correlate class- room and practical knowledge, since is organiza- tion in 1928. In order to carry out its program AIChE holds bi-monthly meetings at which members hear guest speakers, and discussions of different aspects of chemistry and engineering. Faculty members are also active wthin the group, partici- pating in its activities and providing a back- ground of experience for the organization. Social life of the engineering honorary in- cludes a picnic held every fall and spring, joint meetings with other professional organizations, and combined activities with the Denver Uni- versity chapter and the Denver professional group. Officers of AlChE were Wayne Fugate, presi- dent, William Cox, vice-president, Paul Ben- son, secretary, Robert Stewart, treasurer, Charles Hedenstad, program chairman, and Russell Heckman, faculty sponsor. 236 AIChEfFront Row: B. E. Lauer, Jean Cropley, Don Werschky, Roscoe Wells, Don Mikuni, Gilbert Brooks, Paul Benson, Second Row: Marion Lang, Robert Ginn, Rich- ard Bailey, John Mehegan, Charles Hedenstad, Pat Kelly, Carl Chamberlin, Lloyd Troeltzsch. Third Row: Wayne Fugate, William Cox, Ivan Czeresznia, Mike Hiza, Donald Baumgartner, Edward Cieckiewicz, William Merman, Robert Steward, Fourth Row: Bob McBrayer, Thomas Loran, Dick Scott, Dick Cordingly, John Walker, Fred Mil- ler, Jim Morgan, Leonard B. Jones. Fifth Row: Willis Haller, Robert Sandvig, Ray Sandberg, James Donnelly, Russell F. Heckman, Miles Reynolds, Jack Cooley, Mar- vin Burke. Sixth Row: Lynn Scott, Denny York, Donald Winter, Paul L. Barrick, Wil- liam Simpson, William Lang, Larry Smith, John Farrah. AIEE-Front Row: Charles Loront, Ralph Kelley, Russell Johnson, George Taylor, Ber- nard Buiarski, Albert Pereira, Rex Simms. Second Row: Corky Lakin, Duane Billiet, Jack Allen, Tom Connor, Richard Palmer, James Vinyard. Third Row: S. lvar Pearson, Laurance House, Ernest Moore, Donald Borland, Leburne Farr, Ralph Douglas, Ralph IEE American Institute of Electrical Engineers on the University of Colorado campus is a combina- tion of two independent electrical engineering societies, AIEE and IRE. The purpose of the local organization is to give the student a chance to develop a broader view of the professional electrical world and to see for himself how his studies tie in with actual conditions. Directing the group were president, Boyd Brintong vice-president, A. M. Barkog AIEE sec- retary, Ralph Douglasg IRE secretary, Ralph Kellyg treasurer, Rex Simmsg and sponsor, S. Ivar Pearson. ,.. Hampy, Fourth Row: Ben Wolfgram, Deryl McDaniel, Lee Forker, Hosy Lala, Cor- nell Haynie, C. L. Crandall, Tex Keller. Fifth Row: Clark Kirby, Walter Goring, Jim Bulkely, Stan Johnson, Glenn Anderson, Don Olson, Arthur Borko. Sixth Row: Jerold Milner, Jack Bendor, Dick Richardson, Bob Rosvall, Boyd Brinton, Al Zemon. Beta Sigma Beta Sigma is the honorary for women in the School of Business. It is maintained in order to foster better relationships between faculty and students and to encourage more women in the field of business. Socially the honorary sponsors a tea in the fall for all faculty members and women in the School of Business, and an an- nual spring banquet at which the outstanding woman in the Business School is honored. Officers of Beta Sigma were Cecil Wood- house, presidentg Louise Apple, vice-presidentg Barbara Barkley, secretaryg and Carolyn Ans- dell, treasurer. '-MJ f UI. 45, y it fxlr , ...U X . 5 r gg . ,r r ..- , s Q , 3 f g 'MQ f- 22 . -... g A n BETA SIGMA- Front Row: Barbara Barkley, Patty Murphy, Sylvia Clausen, Joanne Chase, Beverly Miller, Doris Kersey. Second Row: Gloria Curtis, Billie Burnham, Loise Apple, Edith Keena, Carolyn Ansdell. Third Row: Nancy Van Nostrand, Suzanne Foster, Cecile Woodhouse, Marilyn Burket. '4 s 5 iz i, 237 ASCE-Front Row: Keith Eberle, Victor Perez, Allan Haglund, Dick Maires, George Tony, Harvey Weese, Fritz Pneuman, Vernon Clark, Dick Collins. Second Row: Leo Novak, Roland Etcheverry, Tom Carrilo, Orville Heim, Philip Waugaman, Chander Lall, Leonard Tulin. Third Row- Ray Cox, Jagat Mehra, James Miller, John Safstrom, Clay- ton Panlaqui, Edward Kim, Hal Donnelly, Ran Mertz. Fourth Row: Richard Sullivan, CIVIL ENGINEERING students work out a laboratory problem on massive machines in Engineering Bldg. 238 MEN WHO PLANNED the Engineer's Day Fest were: Stone, Davis, Marchello, Crawford, Dillion, Meline. Bill Beeman, Malcolm Heffelman, Walter Merigan, Donald Danielson, Edwin Thur- mond, Lee Mueller, Philip Pearl. Fifth Row: Tony Marchello, Bill Eager, David Sulli- van, Rod Page, Larry Traxell, Willis McClure, Sixth Row: Victor Meline, Wayne Har- dy, Bill Glover, Ed Stone, Harold Carothers. Seventh Row: Theodore Wagner, Glenn Fuhrman, Howard Hinsey, Howard Allen, Donald Fullerton. ASCE The student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers, which is sponsored by the national society, provides an excellent opportuni- ty for the beginning of professional associations. This opportunity is afforded in the various chapter activities, which not only provide infor- mation on technical progress, but also encourage good fellowship. Both of these are necessary in the preparation for a successful career in en- gineering. Activities of ASCE are of many types, the regular meetings being the most important. They are usually held twice a month and consist of movies, talks by students and persons active in the field of civil engineering. Highlights of the spring are the annual pic- nic and the Ketchum award dinner, at which the outstanding senior civil engineering student is recognized. However, the chapter does not function entirely within itself. Members are ac- tive in such combined activities as Engineers' Days, and the Apple Fest. Intramural athletics provide deversion to members also. Officers of the 1952-53 group were Al Hag- lund, president, Harvey Weese, vice-president, Dick Maires, secretary, George Tong, treasurerg Fred Pneuman, assistant secretary, and Leo C. Novak, faculty advisor. Architectural Forum Architectural Forum provides a meeting place for all University students Whose chief interest lies somewhere in the broad field of architec- ture. Newly reorganized this year, the Forum has turned its efforts toward the presentation of speakers who are prominent in the field of archi- tecture, related movies, and continuous exhibits of student and professional work. The members also are engaged in promoting better student- faculty relations throughout the architectural de- partment. Officers during l952-53 were Ed Divelhliss, president, Bill Beeman, secretary-treasurerg John Endicott, senior representative, Keith Marks, junior representative, Stuart Ohlson, sophomore representative, and Reinette Rullman, freshman representative. MEMBERS of the University Architectural Forum work on their January exhibit in CU Henderson Museum. ARCHITECTURAL FORUMeFront Row: Richard Ahlborn, Mary Beach, Georgia Dee, Carrilla, Ed Divelbiss, Carolyn Henderson. Fourth Row: Stuart Ohlson, Keith Marks Marjorie Johnston, Joan Kitchens, Herman Shum, Betty Larrew. Second Row: Bill John Moriani, Arnold Smith, John Endicott, Mike Stroup, Dick Ummel. Fifth Row Kuge, Donald Matson, Philip Waugaman, Richard Coyle, Bill Beeman, Reinette Rull- John Schneider, Deon LGmb"GCl'1'f Allin Zeigel. Willis MCClUre, Gary McFadden, Frans man. Third Row: Jock O'Donnell, Thomas Hansen, Lester W. Houck, C. A. Briggs, Tom J0hr1SOI'1, Dick Lyddim, JGVUSS Coffey- 240 FOUR ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY pledges learn about a radial air craft engine from an Air Force chart. Arnold Air Society In its second year at the University of Colo- rado, the Robert Stearns squadron of the Arnold Air Society conducted a successful program of preparing its members to become better officers of the United States Air Force. Under the able direction of Cadet Colonel James Wilkins, the society elected 29 cadets of the advanced program into its membership. After a short pledge period, under the supervi- sion of Cadet Captain Bill Cox, an initiation SOCIETY PLEDGES get a signature of a cadet officer in pledge books, a pre-requisite for membership. dance was held in Denver on February 20. Selected members of the organization made flights to San Francisco for the national conven- tion and to Eglin Air Force Base, Florida, for the spring demonstration of Air Force fire- power. Captain Will Hofacker, assistant professor of air science and tactics, sponsored the activities of the organization with the assistance of the other members of Colonel John Eganls staff. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-Front Row: Richard Corbetta, Charles Beckwith, Bill Cox, Ted Rardin, Jerry Cohen, Capt. W. A. Hofacker. Fourth Row: Tom Alexander, Jim Robert Emmich, Jim Wilkins, Chuck Coombs, Harry Arkin, Bill Mattoon. Second Row: Diven, Bob Edwards, Lawrence DeMuth, Lael DeMuth, Volney Taylor, Jerry Houston, Jack Swigert, .lack Green, Richard Yantis, Jack McGee, Erwin Neiman, Mike Rubin, Bob Kohrs. Bud Cooper. Third Row: Jim Deeds, Len Bowden, Ira Hardin, Bill Fox, Darrel Hirsch BETA GANlMA SIGMA-Front Row: Robert S. Wasley, Barbara Barkley, Joanne wall, Helen B. Borland, Persis Emmett. Third Row: Norton C. Seeber, Walter B. Chase, Louise Apple, Elmore Petersen. Second Row: Hazen W. Kendrick, Leo V. Aspin- Franklin, Otis Lipstreu, Fred R. Niehaus, Martin F. Schmidt, Suzanne Foster. A W-at S - BUSINESS SCHOOL faculty members, sponsors of Beta Gamma Sigma, study a professional magazine. Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma, national business hon- orary, was formed to encourage and reward excellence in scholarship in the field of business studies among students and graduates of col- legiate schools of business, to promote the ad- vancement and spread of education in the sci- ence of business, and to foster principles of honesty and integrity in business practice. Membership is limited to those students who have demonstrated a superiority in those traits which a college education in business should de- velop. Students are chosen on the basis of their records in all courses taken towards the com- pletion of the requirements for any of the de- grees granted by the School of Business or by the Graduate School in the University of Colo- rado. To further the purpose of the honorary, Beta Gamma Sigma invites outstanding men and wom- en in the field of business to give instructional talks, and fosters better relationships between faculty and students in B-School. The officers for the year were Leo V. Aspin- wall, presidentg and Robert S. Wasley, secre- tary-treasurer. 24- -fx. V 'Nui' --"" :Qi mfr' M in 1 . CHI EPSlLON-Front Row: Roland Rautenstraus, Robert Mullins, Tom Carrillo, Ver- Stradley, Glenn Waters. Third Row: Fred Cuenin, Melvin Peters, Allan Haglund, Ed- Cl k O ill Hi S cl R T Fli t Ed Di lbi J B N Telford war one John Kaufman HOD Ol' , FV E E YT1. ECON OW: Om I1 , VE SS, 09 8l'll'1E , 242 A . I 1 MEMBERS of Chi Epsilon, the Civil Engineering hon- orary, fake readings from a piece of machinery. dS? , . Chi Epsilon Chi Epsilon is the only national honorary for civil engineers and was founded in 1923 at the University of Illinois. The tenth chapter, at the University of Colorado, was established in 1929. The honorary was originated to recognize the characteristics of the individual engineer which are fundamental to the successful engineer- ing career and to aid in the development of those characteristics in the undergraduate engi- neer. Chi Epsilon also contributes to the improve- ment of the engineering profession by fostering the development of sound traits of character and technical ability among engineers. The Colorado chapter works closely with the student chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers and supports all their activities. Members of Chi Ep are selected from the upper third of the class on the basis of scholar- ship, sociahility, practicality, and character. Officers for the 1952-53 school year were Rodney Page, president, Bill Collier, vice-presi- dentg Allan Hagland, secretaryg Telford Strad- ley, treasurer, and Ed Divelbiss, editor of the Transit. Professor Roland C. Rautenstrauss was the faculty advisor. Delta Phi Alpha Furthering the study of German language, literature, and culture is the purpose of Delta Phi Alpha. Besides the monthly meetings, the or- ganization sponsors a weekly conversation hour held in the reading room of Old Main for stu- dents of German. The group has made an effort to extend their hospitality to the exchange students from German- speaking countries. It also actively supports the German sing group, which is under the direction of Mrs. Leroy Holubar. One of the organization's main yearly activities is the presentation of a play taken from German literature, utilizing tal- ent from the entire department. Officers of Delta Phi Alpha were Collyer Bowen, president, Barbara Trilk, vice-president, secretary-treasurer, J im Drummond, and faculty advisor, Mrs. Therese S. Westermeier. i DELTA PHI ALPHA performs a dramatic German scene. L to R: Baysdorfer, Huskey, Smyser, Hill. DELTA PHI ALPHA-Front Row: Frances Beck, Pauline Cooper, Ellen Steele, Alan Collyer Bowen, Mrs. Therese Westermeier, Vern Buckles. Third Row: Dr. Isaac B Love, Alice Goldstein, Joan Jeffrey. Second Row: Jim Drummond, Henrietta deVries, Barbara Trilk, Herwig Zauchenberger, Dick Webb, Mrs. LeRoy Hclubar, Bob Bair my 'Salt acon, cl. 243 244 DELTA PHI DELTA-Front Row: Elizabeth Hulley, Barbara Quam, Bobbie Lee, Darlene Terence Grieder, Ann Smyser, Betty Cornelius. Third Row: Harve Litvack, Elaine Keeney, Virginia Ogg. Second Row: Miss Ann Jones, Janice Willey, Shirley Rhodes, Peters, John Burt, Mike Naeve, Ted Gibson. Delta Phi Delta Delta Phi Delta is an honorary organization for students of fine arts. CU,s chapter is a mem- ber of the national organization, which has branches on every large college campus in the United States. The purpose of Delta Phi Delta is to foster interest in fine arts, to acquaint art students with one another and to have them function as an organization. Officers of Delta Phi Delta include Ted Gib- son, president, Mike Naeve, vice-president, Rob- erta Lee, recording secretaryg Darlene Deeney, corresponding secretary and Palette editorg Ann Smyser, treasurer. Gamma lpha Chi Gamma Alpha Chi is an organization for Women in the advertising profession. The pur- pose of the campus chapter is to provide a link for students and women in the profession, to in- crease opportunities in the field for women, and to raise professional standards. Elaine Peters served as president of Gamma Alpha Chi during l952-533 ,loan Thorstensen, vice-president, Claire Benesch, corresponding secretaryg ,lane Short, recording secretaryg Nancy Pike, publicity directorg Doris Kersey, social chairmang and Ann Smyser, treasurer. lVlr. Chris Burns sponsored the group. GAMMA ALPHA CHI- Front Row: Doris Kersey, Jane Short, Nancy Pike, Clara Benesch, Elizabeth Clayton, Carolyn Ansdell. Third Row: Marge Lockard, Phyllis Gordon, Elaine Emily Stubbs, Candy Pierce. Second Row: Maureen Neylon, Sandra Phillips, Mono Tervo Peters, Joan Thorstensen, Ann Smyser, Charlotte Campbell. 5 fi" 'lv- if DELTA SIGMA PlAFront Row: Keith Zech, Tom Hcrshman, Ray Foster, Jim Cutler, Wendel Lowry, Howard Bcrtel. Third Row: Bob Emmich, Kay Squire, Gene Spiel- .loe Bergheim, Fred Koch, Second Row: Curl Peterson, Ray McDonald, Roger Rice, man, D071 Lewis, Al B00'he- Fouffh ROW: Virgil Bl-lfkif Curl -lGC0l-35, D0f1Uld Best, Bill Delta Sigma Pi. Delta Sigma Pi is a professional commerce and business administration fraternity founded to foster the study of business at universities, to encourage scholarship and the association of stu- dents for their mutual advancement by research and practice, to promote closer affiliation be- tween the commercial world and students of com- merce, and to further a higher standard of com- mercial ethics and culture and the civic welfare of the community. The Alpha Rho chapter which was founded in 1926 annually holds two banquets, a dinner dance, and sponsors speakers and tours. To be eligible for membership in Delta Sigma Pi a student must have at least a 2.5 average and meet other requirements set up by the organiza- tion. Officers during the past year were ,lim Cut- ler, president, Ray McDonald, senior vice-presi- dent, Don Lewis, vice-president, Keith Zech, treasurer, Carl Peterson, secretary, Roger Rice, historian, and Gene Spielman, social chairman. Mr. Robert Wasley of the Business School spon- sors the group. Knies, Tom Hollin, Blaine D'Arcey. i 6 J it W., M MEMBERS OF Delta Sigma Pi, business honorary, talk between classes on the steps of Woodbury Hall. 245 246 A HUGE TURBINE is examined by members of the electrical engineering honorary, Eta Kappa Nu. ns, W :wing 'J SURROUNDED by a battery of machines, Eta Kappa Nu men hold an electrical engineering discussion. Eta Kappa Nu Rho chapter of Eta Kappa Nu, national elec- trical engineering honor society, was founded at the University of Colorado in l922. Rho chap- ter was founded to stimulate and reward high scholarship attainments in the field of electrical engineering and to assist its members through- out their lives in their chosen profession. The society helps those students, who by their at- tainments in college have shown a deep interest in their chosen life work, to be brought into a closer union whereby mutual benefits might be derived. The activities of Rho chapter are chosen so as to enhance the prestige of the electrical engineering department and to foster better ac- quaintance among faculty and students. The so- ciety carries out many worthwhile projects and sponsors various types of social functions to further the purposes of Eta Kappa Nu and to attract new students into the field of electrical engineering. Eta Kappa Nu officers were Ralph Hampy, presidentg Glenn Anderson, vice-presidentg Glenn Turner, recording secretaryg Kenneth Stokey, treasurerg D. Clark Kirby, corresponding secre- taryg Albert Guy, bridge correspondentg and Mr. W. J. Hanna, sponsor. ETA KAPPA NU-Front Row: Richard Palmer, E. Joseph Gozzi, Tom Connor, Ralph Leburne Farr, George Halpin, Dick Richardson, Glenn Anderson, Clark Kirby. Fourth Kelley, Ralph Hampy, Mel Schouerman, Ernest Moore. Second Row: Lee Forker, Don Row: Kenneth Stokes, Richard Behrendt, Russell Riley, Herman Bauer, William J. Borland, Bob Williams, Ben Wolfgrom, Glenn Turner, Dove Braudaway. Third Row: Hanna. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICAfFront Row: Barbara Barkley, Ethel Nishiaka, Vir- ginia Lewis, Jo Ann Bastian, Carolyn Rill, Hannah La Salle, Connie Lynn. Second Row: Lou Tainter, Rosemary Younger, Peggy Piper, Alma Chong, Frances Lovejoy, Dottie Smith, Eleanor Ganatta. Third Row: Marilyn Tucker, June Magnuson, Deanne Lewis, Fay Shulrnan, Nancy Wenaas, Connie Allen, Bob Schmoll. Fourth Row: Nancy Future Teachers of America Future Teachers of America is open to any- one who is preparing for Work in the field of education. The FTA is an affiliate organization of the National Education Association. The or- ganization seeks to give student members prac- tical experience in applying theory of knowl- edge by promoting worthwhile projects. At the University of Colorado it provides interaction and integration between students concerned with various fields of education. Members of FTA benefit from a closer as- sociation with other students in their field and their faculty. The L. Thomas Hopkins chapter at Colorado University was under the leadership of Bar- bara Barkley, presidentg Joe Wallace, vice-presi- dentg Alma Chong, secretaryg Carol Nelson, treasurerg Warner Wilson, librariang Marilyn Tucker, publicityg and Peg Piper and Connie Allen, representatives. Van Nostrand, Susan Behling, Parn Anderson, Jeanne Hadden, Marilyn Smith, Ann Overton, Jean Ashburn, Helen Lundberg. Fifth Row: Leonard Krim, Harriet Voss, Nancy LaMair, Ann Nicholson, Charlotte Jacobi, Molly Hale, George Bauer, Carol Nelson. Sixth Row: Barbara Crosch, Broma Lou Chambers, Melvin Mues, Ronald Pio- traschke, Joe Wallace, Stanley B. Brown, Amelia Hollyer. FTA MEMBER explains wind currents to science class as her student teaching supervisor watches. TEACHING third grade reading class is a duty of FTA member as practice in Boulder Public Schools. ll sagstftizgzriswv' 2 2 at S Q Q g S ze rr V , t X its 3 if 1 5 Y Fw , M 5-N A ,S H 'Qi 5 Xi u, Q A5 rw 4 4923 1 w, mf X g, a L , , - ,, if 13 5 r 1 gi. . E55 p , , , Arun 5 .V if A Q 3 1'-,,:'w is .f i , V 1 " -1 TT-:L ' i V A Q . R? wb CZ? Cf? A ,.. W' HOME ECONOMICS CLUB- Front Raw: Pati Blackwell, Edna Matsushima, Rita Dunn, Ross. Third Row: Elaine Sterling, Carolyn Drawn, Marie Barr, Sue Borst, Margaret Jane Morrison, Marilyn Etnyre, Yas Furulcawa, Naomi Hasui, Second Row: Jane Brady, CMOS Hunt, Jean Gilbert, Ruth Brown, Fourth ROW, Mqry Dee. MQW PDQ'-Je, Vawter, LaVonne Roepnack, Helen Sarff, Barb Mahn, Penny Eaton, Marcia Fry, Betsy Elizabeth Hansen, Marcia Schuman, Shirley Pahs, Bettie Swigert, Elaine Anderson. 'W xv ,,-.N 'D . 6g,j'A .5-Q4 AFTERNOQN coffee-time held by the Home Ec Club features light refreshments and heavy conversation. 24,8 Home Economics Club Home Economics Club at the University of Colorado was formed to include all home eco- nomics majors in order to promote interest in home economics as a profession and to foster interest in both state and national college club organizations. Representatives of CU's Home Ee Club attended the province meeting at the Uni- versity of Wyoming in the fall and in spring girls were sent to the Colorado state meeting. Projects of the organization included selling Christmas cards, selling datebooks, contributing to the Boulder Chamber of Commerce community Christmas party, distributing boxes to needy Boulder families and sending boxes to Korea. On campus the group has held social meetings, such as the picnic honoring freshman home eco- nomics students and a banquet honoring seniors in the spring. In order to hear professional view- points on projects in which they are interested the members invited specialists on furs, china, silver, and clothing to speak. 41. 4g - lt IAS-Front Row: James Kutkuhn, William Bell, Lawrence Ludwick, Robert Royce, Rich- Burnell, Warren Osborn, Donald Bekins, Franz Nawrocki. Fourth Row: Jack Kenney, ard Low, Ron Clarke. Second Row: K. D. Wood, Earl Potter, Charles Holzer, Forrest Billy Fox, ,Roger Winquist, James Polosky, John L. Smith, Donald Burger, Franklin Brown, Leif Loma, Don Dowell. Third Row: Clcman Bogart, William McEnery, Jack Durham. The purpose of the University of Colorado These objectives are partly achieved by lec- student branch of the Institute of Aeronautical UIFGS f1'0m outstanding H1611 in thi? fields of aC1'0- Sciences is the advancement and dissemination nautical sciences, and films on aeronautical and of the knowledge of theory and practice of aero- allied i11dUSU'iCS Hlld g1'0l1P diSCl1SSi0I1S- nautical sciences, to provide the students with Serving as president of IAS was Cloman D. Bogartg vice-president, Donald W. Dowellg sec- retary, H. Franz Nawrockig and treasurer, ,lames G. Kutkuhn. encouragement of professional consciousness and fellowship, and the provision of the opportunity to become acquainted with the IAS activities. Iota Sigma Pi Iota Sigma Pi, national chemistry honorary for women, installed the Tungsten chapter at the University of Colorado in 1918. Since that time it has brought into closer union those stu- dents who have shown a sincere interest and outstanding ability by their attainments in the field of chemistry. Directing Iota Sigma Pi were Marjorie Seffl, presidentg Gloria Ardueser, vice-presidentg Nan- cy Jammer, secretaryg ,loan Marks, correspond- ing secretaryg Helga Hinzelman, treasurerg .lane WOMEN CHEMISTRY students in their honorary, Iota Britton, historiang and Miss Ida L. Swayne, Sigma Pi, study reading being given by a member. sponsor. IOTA SIGMA Pl W Front Raw: Lo Vaughna Hause, Miss Ida Swayne, Joan Marks. Sec- ond Row: Nancy Jammer, Helga Hinzelman, Yvonne Johnson, Gloria Arclueser, Marjory Seffl. . ,. i A 'N3 ,,-'SA .L ., , ..,.,,,,, f uf sm, k ,Mi 1 azz? Y i"a,,,f 5 249 4-is 250 JAPA-Front Row: Charles Wilson, Kaz Yamaga, Nancy Nakamura, Pat H. Wilson, Joyce Lakin, La Vaughna House, Robert Kurita, Roland Hoffman, John Hercith, Eve- rett Shrader. Second Row: Jane Tarasawa, Frank Tsutsumi, Lou Etta Hole, Danna Mea- Cham, Ebba Granat, Dean Wilcox, Jeanette Knepper, Jackie Dunlap, Margie Gaasch, Woodley Hebert, Tina Almgren. Third Row: Curl Reale, John Mehos, George Tracey, Bill Siegman, Edgar Connell, Dave Drew, Harlan Nietfeld, Anneliese Schmidt, Rudy Shelley, Janet Anderson, Clarence Steptoe. Fourth Row: Herman Wat, H. R. Mehta, ,IAP Since its organization on the Colorado cam- pus in 1942, the ,lunior American Pharma- ceutical Association has grown in both member- ship and activities. Meetings of the group are held monthly at which members hear outstanding speakers from both the field of pharmacy and related profes- sions. The organization also attempts to keep its members abreast of current developments in pharmacy, both in the science and business fields. .T A DISCUSSION takes place in the Pharmacy office among departmental students and the secretary. Z wear '?'? Barbara Summers, Yumon Chang, John Ghio, Nancy Jammer, Katheryn Sells, Art Meumann, Art Davis, Jim Bangerd, Stephen McCulloch. Fifth Row: Robert Rueb, Dean Hopkins, Bob McKay, Diane Gregg, Russell Walker, Helga Hinzelmcm, William Collins, Frederick Dengler, Herbert McGrath, Jo Shattenkirk. Sixth Row: Malcolm Swall, Vince Gardner, Pat Sutton, Dick Deitrich, Marty Skopp, Gloria Ardueser, Car- roll Keifert, John Hardman, Richard Lym, A. W. Martin. The Junior American Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation also acts as the student government of the College of Pharmacy. In addition, it sends representatives to various pharmaceutical and medical conventions that are held in the state. In this way it helps to spread the name of the University of Colorado College of Pharmacy. ,lAPA,s president was ,lim Bangerdg vice- president, West Marting secretary, Barbara Sum- mersg treasurer, George Tracey. STUDENT PRESCRIPTIONS are prepared by two members of the Junior Pharmaceutical Association. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, an honor society in educa- tion, was organized in Illinois in 1911 to en- courage high professional, intellectual, and per- sonal standards and to recognize outstanding con- tributions to education. It endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members, and meetings are held each month to further this aim. The University of Colorado chapter initiates each semester those with at least a 3.3 average and other suitable requirements, including an interest in furthering education. In the fall Kap- pa Delta Pi held a breakfast in honor of its new members, in the spring a banquet. Members of Kappa Delta Pi benefit speak- ers and discussions, and also receive the of- ficial publication, "T he Educational Forumf' which includes articles of current interest to those in the educational field. The campus chap- ter in conjunction with the chapter at Denver University sponsored a regional conference of KAPPA DELTA PI members look over education peri- odicals in the office of their sponsor, Marie Mehl. Kappa Delta Pi, which drew representatives from five states. Officers of the organization are Dick Nei- heisel, president and national student representa- tive, Kathryn Hoffman, vice-president, Mrs. Al- ma Thiese, secretary, Mrs. Helen Nelson, treas- urerg Mrs. Minnie Berueffy, historian, and Miss Marie Mehl, faculty sponsor. L-Xi! f? -.5 L 2-..,-' J . t -as-. .v -sf N.. KAPPA DELTA Pl - Front Row: Judy Alberson, Janis Petticrew, June Magnuson, mie Berueffy, Leora Ridgeway, Donna Mosbaugh, Katy Drexel, Elsa Rogers. Fourth Janet Haselton, Joan Woods, Olga Johanns. Second Row: Harl Douglass, Elly Rus- Row: Virginia Lightburn, Bob Musil, Edwin Carr, LeRoy Giles, Helen Nelson, Bar- sell, Lottie Peirce, Dick Neiheisel, Warner Wilson. Third Row: Marie Mehl, Mim- bara Pilliod. ii 'S 25 25 REX SCOTT, Boulder attorney, helps o University of Colorado law student brief a legal aid case. be i ,-'- -'f-' ' in f w", 5 ' 1 fa 5 s ','i, 1 . I i fi is A yy Q' at M , - , 131 ,V fy , 1, 5 ,, ig K 5 C A liir i ',.Vk. i V' ft' , self? . ii" .4 fi ,i-i - ' . , ,'i' ' i. sr'i llo' c. , C A 1.- zlill, - , V, triillilg . 'I limits ' 1 , ' - e t iA,i !fS1SIY!1 fr f E 1- Hiii 1 .'li r A A ?i""" -' , , -- , ,3fm :,,,,s, siii RESEARCH on clinic cases takes the participating seniors into all phases of professional law. Legal Aid Clinic The University of Colorado Legal Aid Clinic was established in 1948 to give legal advice to indigent persons, to enable law students to gain practice and to assist the local bar by handling unremunerative matters. Participants are chosen on the basis of in- terest and ability. Upon acceptance of a case, the student attorney interviews his client, de- cides upon a course of action and prepares the case for court action. Finally he represents his client in court. Further services of the clinic include a vol- untary defenders committee, an apprenticeship system and a legal research bureau. Nearly 1,000 cases have been affected in some way by the clinic. According to Clyde O. Martz, faculty advisor, the Legal Aid Clinic is of great value of the law student as it provides an opportunity to combine knowledge of legal principles, gained from the classroom with practical experience in their application to living fact situations. LEGAL AID CLINIC-Left to Right: Byron Akers, Boyd Ecker, Prof. Clyde Martz, John Mulvihill, Rendle Myer, James Wilson, Donald Melbye, Charles Moutfort, Sanford Coleman. PERSHING RIFLES-Front Row: Lafayette Blair, Jack McGee, Marvin Burke, Harry John Denice' Thlfd Row: RNC? Sfigleff Seichi Shlegelomlf JONES Bfddley. l'lCf0ld Nd lIL Shllc F hR J C lollMhlMMh J Ho Herman, Lt. Charles Davison. Second Row: AI Riordan, Dale Murphy, Jim Wilhelm, of WU I CVVY U in- 0'-'ff OW: im 9mP 9 I UFS G C G ON, BUY ton, Dayton Persons, Phil Cline. Pershing Rifles Company B of the Ninth Regiment of Persh- ing Rifles has had a very active and full year under the leadership of Cadet Captain Harry Herman, Jr., commander, First Lieutenant ,lack D. McGee, executive officer, Second Lieutenant Richard Grohne, Air Force flight leader, Sec- ond Lieutenant Marvin Burke, Army Platoon leader, Second Lieutenant Lafayette Blair, treas- urer, and Jerry Houston, First Sergeant. Spring semester the military honorary held a dance for their new pledges, and later gave a smoker for men interested in spring pledging. During CU days Pershing Rifles held its second annual competition of close order drill between Navy, Air Force, and Army ROTC units. The yearis activities were rounded out with the presentation of honor ribbons and initiation of the spring pledge class. Sponsors of the Unit were Major E. H. Ham, USAF, and Lieutenant C. lVl. Davison, USA. U5- DRILL SQUAD moves onto the football field for the combined ROTC units' demonstration at Homecoming 25 Pill MU ALPHA SlNFONIA- Frant Row: James Burley, John Cole, Jock Lines, Eric Francis Elliott, John Losoter, Roger Heath, Tom Brown, Paul Von Ehrenbrook, John Erickson! l?on Hotness, Forrest Knox, Lawrence Hart. Second Row: William Clark, Miller, Jack Litten. Fourth Row: Bill McQueen, Frank Lanaghen, Dean Hutchings, Ben Bruce Fnrklns, Deon Bool, Kenneth Stevenson, John Stowe, Glenn Vliet. Third Row: Boogland, Jr., Harlan Boye, Torn Lewis, Leroy Hoffman. .,, Nm gs. c - Pl X. i , t V iififif . MEN MUSIC MAJORS, members of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, relax between numbers to discuss plans. 54- SINFONIA MEN naturally take opportunity of meet- ing to harmonize. Organization is a music honorary. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia fraternity of Ameri- ca is the largest national music honorary in the United States. It is the purpose of the fraternity to advance the cause of music in America. The local chapter has promoted musical programs and has participated in campus musical activi- ties to further this goal. Every year the most outstanding men in music are tapped for membership. ln addition to good musicianship, the prospective member must have a good grade average, have an active interest in music, and have completed one se- mester's work in college. Beta Chi chapter at the University of Colo- rado has been active since 1937, and has de- veloped into one of the more important organiza- tions in the music school. Officers of Phi lVIu Alpha Sinfonia are Dean Boal, president, ,lack Litten, vice-president, Frank Lanaghen, secretary, Dean Hutchings, treasurer, LeRoy Hoffman, warden, Abraham Menkin, historian, Harlan Boye, alumni secre- tary, Lawrence Hart, faculty sponsor, and Wil- liam Simon, supreme councilman. Pi Lambda Theta. Pi Lambda Theta, national women's educa- tional honorary, is open to all women with a high scholastic average planning to enter the field of education. Alpha Rho chapter meets twice a month to transact business and discuss topics concerning the field of education and its prob- lems. This fall Dr. Harl Douglass spoke to the group on UNeeds and Trends in Intercultural Education? At another meeting members heard a student, student teacher and critic teacher on the problems of student teaching. ln the fall Pi Lambda Theta held its annual tea for all women in education, and a Founders' Day banquet with Dr. Wilsoxi as guest speaker. Alpha Rho annually meets jointly with Phi Delta Kappa, the men's educational honorary, and also holds an exchange meeting with the Pi Lambda Theta chapter at Greeley. This fall Pi Lambda Theta initiated its an- nual project of offering a scholarship to a de- serving girl in her junior year in the field of education. Also, Pi Lambda Theta visited the Wallace School for Handicapped Children in Denver and presented it with a monetary gift. Acting officers for 1952-53 were Barbara Hoppock, president, Carol Nelson, vice-presi- dentg Barbara Barkley, recording secretary, Marilyn Welle1', corresponding secretary, and Cathy Chambers, treasurer. EDUCATION majors, members of women's honorary Pi Lambda Theta, study text at one of their meetings. rv-nf 'if-ef 0 9 5 0 l PI LAMBDA THETA- Front Raw: Roberta Sell, Doris Kersey, Barbara Barkley, Joan baugh. Back Row: Nancy Pike, Charlotte Tuthill, Charlot Furman, Carol Nelson, C Woods, Barbara Hoppock, Mary Rains, Louise Wiseman. Second Row: Carol Carlson, riellen Reeve, Marilyn Weller, Margie H. Palo. Eleanor Russell, Miss Marie Mehl, Kathy Chambers, Hester Thruston, Donna Mo CY- 433 255 256 PI TAU SIGMA-Front Row: Harry Mulliken, Cloman Bogart, Bill Richman, Jack An' Richard Simmons, Jack Swigert, James Kidd. Third Row: Richard Hardy, Larry Gob- gevine, Larry Lanham. Second Row: Prit Grewal, Leon Garrison, Wilber Grisham, ble, Willard Hass, James Pclosky, Jerry Cohen, Carroll Beaman. Pi Tau Sigma. Pi Tau Sigma, a national honorary frater- nity for mechanical engineers, was founded in 1915 at the Universities of Illinois and Wiscon- sin. The local chapter, Colorado Mu, was in- stituted in May, 1932. Activities of the fraternity include picnics, athletic events with rival honorary groups, ban- quets, and informal social meetings. The or- ganization works in close cooperation with the various student branches of engineering societies represented on campus. RX Club Rx Club on the University of Colorado cam- pus is composed of women students who are in good standing in the College of Pharmacy. The objects of the organization are to promote a friendly relationship among the women phar- macy students and their faculty. Officers of Rx Club for 1952-53 were Pat Wilson, presidentg Helga Hinzelman, vice-presi- dentg LaVaughna Hause, corresponding secre- taryg and Kaz Yamaga, secretary-treasurer. Miss Beth Anderson is the sponsor of the organization. Rx CLUBW Front Row: Nancy Nakamura, Kaz Yamaga, Pat Wilson, Jane Tarasawa, na Almgren, Janet Anderson, Third Row: Barbara Summers, Nancy Jammer, Pat Sub Joyce Lakin, La Vaughna Hause, Jackie Dunlap, Margie Gaasch, Second Row: Lou ton, Helga Hinzelman, Ja Shotienkirk, Gloria Ardueser, Diane Gregg, Kathryn Sells. Etta Hale, Donna Meacham, Ebba Granat, Anneliese Schmidt, Jeanette Knepper, Ti- l X Q Q rr p is sa 'W o r r if a a- . if e it Y . 4512 C R If wf -ii' W if -'ar 2 if 457 RHO CHI-Front Row: Carl Reale, Frank Tsutsumi, H. R. Mehta, Margie Gaasch, La Jammer, Bill Siegman. Third Row: Dave Drew, Yymon Chang, Richard Lym, Dick Vaughna Hause. Second Raw: Robert Rueb, Herman Wat, Gloria Ardueser, Nancy Deitrich, Helga Hirizelman, Stephen McCulloch. Rho Chi Rho Chi is an honorary society, electing to its membership outstanding students of phar- macy. The membership of the organization is open to both men and women students. ln addi- tion to high scholastic standards, personality, in- terest in pharmacy, and character are essential qualifications. The honorary attempts to acquaint the mem- bers with the practical field of pharmacy and to keep members aware of the latest scientific achievements. Rho Chi holds open meetings periodically for all those interested and pro- vides excellent speakers on current topics in pharmacy and related fields. Rho Chi holds a banquet semi-annually and at this time new members are formally initiated into the society. A banquet was held at the Albany Hotel for those new members being in- itiated in the fall term. Each fall Rho Chi awards a gold achievement medal to the outstand- ing freshman in pharmacy. This achievement award is artistically displayed in the reading room of the College of Pharmacy at all times. Each semester The Retort, a publication of Rho Chi, is edited by its members. PRACTICING in pharmacy laboratory, Rho Chi mem- bers learn the duties of a registered pharmacist. fl' 1 INFORMAL DISCUSSIONS are a part of Rho Chi meetings. Here group meets in Pharmacy annex. 257 5 258 SIGMA ALPHA lOTAfFront Row: Joan Morrow, Kaye Horton, Roberta Sell, Mrs. Eva wagon, Donna Mosbaugh, Ruth Demaree, Phyllis-Boggs, Clara Gebura, Anne David- Musil, Taudie Simon, Claire Scott, Peggy Piper, Marion DeVries. Second Row: Janene son. Fourth Row: Jackie Geiss, Jeanne Van Urk, Janis Walz, Claudia Boetcher, Char- Boofhby, Barbara Hoppock, Mary Rains, Geraldine Garnett, Edna Simonds, Martha lot Furman, Jeanne Hadden, Elly Russell, Virginia Green, Opdycke, Connie Cornwell, Marilyn Sprinkle. Third Row: Viola Brase, Chloanna Still- SIGMA ALPHA IOTA women, members of the music honorary, gather around the piano for tune time. Sigma Alpha Iota Sigma Alpha lota is an international music fraternity for women, with a chapter located at the University of Colorado. The purpose of the group is to form chapters of music students, to uphold high ideals of musical education, to raise the standard of productive music students, to further the development of music in America, and to give inspiration and material aid to its members. Activities of the CU chapter during 1952- 53 have included giving a spring semester con- cert of Colorado University composers' works, conducting musicales every month, which are open to the public, and combining with the men's music fraternity, Phi lVlu Alpha for a special concert. On the national level, Sigma Alpha Iota is now celebrating its golden anniversary, and all programs have centered around this outstanding achievement. The organization also sponsors a foundation for aiding composers and musicians, to which the CU chapter is a contributor. Officers for 1952-53 were Mary Rains, presi- dent, Taudie Simon, secretary, Martha Opdyke, treasurer, Donna MacKenzie, chaplain, and ,lanene Boothby, editor. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalistic fraternity, is a professional society for men en- gaged in journalism and is comparable to those professional organizations serving medicine and law. ln its unique roll, Sigma Delta Chi endeav- ors to raise the standards of competence of its members, to recognize outstanding achievements by journalists and to promote recognition of the fact that journalism is a true profession. To assist in achieving its aims, the fraternity pub- lishes a monthly magazine, The Quill. Expanding its activities with the growth of the fraternity, the Colorado Chapter, with the Denver professionals, this year hosted the 33rd annual national convention at the Cosmopolitan Hotel in Denver. Officers of Sigma Delta Chi for 1952-53 were: Ken Olson, president, Fred Hobbs, vice- presidentg William Dunn, secretary, and Ed- ward Sondgrass, treasurer. :FI Q' Q-...kghl il psi AN AFTER DINNER speaker draws mixed reactions at a Sigma Delta Chi, journalism honorary, dinner. ,asus u 2 ' t XXX SIGMA DELTA CHI sponsor Floyd Baskette joins a group of journalists in reading Quill Magazine. S at W5 YK' SIGMA DELTA CHI-Front Row: Cloycle Brown, Bob Bartlett, Don Winston, Ken Olson, Norris, Rodney Young, Joe Arclourel. Third Row: Prof, Floyd Baskett, Terry Fifzsim- Jim Ritchie, Fred Hobbs. Second Row: Ken Clark, Ed Snodgrass, Clarence Miller, Bill ons, Dusty Saunders, Ed Nieder, Don Jones, Bill Dunn, Dick Griffith. .W figs., st' iff My , M. st t sf.. 259 di' 260 SIGMA PI SIGMA-Front Row: William Iverson, Jacob Fromm, Hubert McLeland, Bruce Humphrey. Second Row: Burton McKelvie, Joseph Ball, Frank Walz. Third Row: Adams Leauitt, Roger Douglass, Neil Larsen, Willard Talbert. igma Pi igma Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honor society, is a member of the American Association of College Honor Societies, and is one of the associated societies of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Among the important events of the year of the local chapter are the reception of new mem- bers at the beginning of each semester and the complimentary banquet for new members. Officers of Sigma Pi Sigma were Hubert L. lVIcLeland, president, Russel C. Drew, vice- president, Neil T. Larsen, treasurerg and Pro- fessor Frank Walz, faculty advisor. Theta Sigma Phi, national fraternity for women in journalism, has as its purpose recog- nizing students of outstanding ability and high scholastic achievement. During the past school year Theta Sigma Phi included in its activities acting as hostesses for the Sigma Delta Chi convention in Denver, inviting well-informed speakers to its meetings, and sending delegates to the national convention in Columbus, Ohio. Joy Roper is president of Theta Sigma Phi, Doris Bankson, vice-presidentg Marge Lockard, secretaryg Nancy Pike, treasurer, Jo Schmitt, program chairman. THETA SIGMA PHI-Front Row: Mary Lee Crane, Dottie Vaughan, Clara Benesch, Bettie Baker. Second Row: Jean Drake, Gail Wright, Marilyn Robinson, Mariorie Lockard, Nancy Pike, Dolores Dyer. Third Row: Joan Joiner, Jo Schmitt, Ruth Morris, Phyllis Gordon, Katie Bell, Joy Roper. Sigma Tau Each year outstanding men in the top third of the junior and senior classes of engineering are tapped for membership in Sigma Tau, na- tional engineering fraternity. High grades are not the only criteria for membership, however, since Sigma Tau considers practicality and so- ciability on an equal basis with scholarship in its elections. Sigma Tau was active on the campus dur- ing the past year. Members of the fraternity held two elections, initiations, and initiation ban- quets, a joint banquet with Tau Beta Pi prior to the Engineer's Ball, awarded the annual out- standing Freshman Engineer Award, and help- ed with general activities around the Engineer- ing School. Sigma Tau is a national engineering hon- orary founded in 1904 at the University of Nebraska. The University of Colorado,s Iota chapter was the eighth chapter instituted, be- ing admitted in l9l4. The purpose of the fra- ternity is to stimulate an interest in the field of engineering, and to promote a professional feel- ing among its members. The officers for the past year were William Cox, president, Car- roll Beaman, vice-presidentg William Collier, recording secretary, Earl Newmeyer, historian. THE COLORADO ENGINEER, student publication, gets a going over by members of Sigma Tau honorary. ,Q ,S x x SIGMA TAU4Front Row: Jean Cropley, E. Joseph Gozzi, Robert Roecler, Jacob Fromm, Pat Kelley, Orville Heim, Tom Carrillo. Second Row: Bill Iverson, Bondi Brown, Tom Connor, Don Borland, George Ahlborn, Robert Williams, Cloman Bo- gart. Third Row: Richard Palmer, Ed Divelbiss, Bill Cox, Robert Mullins, John Wal- ker, Carroll Beaman, Dick Richardson, Richard Raetz. Fourth Row: Jack Angevine, ...qt f"J .pf Allan Haglund, Kenneth Stokes, Burl lndermill, Glenn Waters, Telford Stradley, John Swigert. Fifth Row: Melvin Sauerman, Ben Copeland, Edward Stone, Charles Wag- ner, Russell Heckman, Earl Newmyer, Wallace Paulson, Dean Phillips. Sixth Row: Warren Kohler, Larry Gobble, Ralph Reineman, Robert F. Brown, Dale Henry, Bruce Mclagan, Herman Bauer. 26 MEMBERS OF Star and Sextant, Navy Reserve Offi- cers Training Corps honorary, work on a problem. Star and Sextant Star and Sextant is the professional fraternity of the Naval Reserve Officeris Training Corps at the University of Colorado. Originally found- ed here during World War ll, the fraternity was reactivated in 1949 to further the Naval activities at the Universityg to uphold the traditions and prestige of the Navyg to foster the bond among the midshipmeng and to honor upperclass mid- shipmen who have distinguished themselves in scholarship and leadership. The fraternity exerts its influence in pro- moting or sponsoring of various activities of the Naval unit including social functions throughout the year. Some of the events sponsored by Star and Sextant the past year include a welcoming party for all new midshipmen, the Military Ball in conjunction with the other military units on campus, and a farewell party for graduating seniors. 262 STAR AND SEXTANT-Front Row: Jean Cropley, Glenn Groenwold, Mike Barrett, Paul Benson, James Haigh, James MacDonald, Mort Weichsel, Second Raw: John Chapman, Jim Stark, Lee Keirns, Bob McBrayer, Pete Story, Bob Williams, Russ Drew. Third Row: John Boone, Harold Feder, John Endicott, Tom Bond, Wayne Muth, Robert Lacy, Lewis Ross. Fourth Row: Dave Shenton, Kenneth Rinne, Ronald Lehr, Glenn Turner, Tom Hirtle, Brock Peterson. Fifth Row: Jim Norman, Glenn Fuhrman, Bob Morton, Commander Harry Swanson, Lieutenant John Loveday, Bill Lang, Ed Stevenson. lc Q 4 TAU BETA Pl-First Row: E. Joseph Cozzi, Joseph A. Bail, R. H. Cordingly, G. H. Hampy, Donald Dowell, John Endicott. Third Row: Dick Richardson, Leon Jones, Glenn Ahlborn, Paul Benson, Jim Modrall. Second Row:Jim Modeer,Cloman Bogart, Ralph Turner, Gene Bouldin, Allan Haglund, Kenneth Stokes. Fourth Row: W. H. Kohler, Bill Williams, Russell Riley, Willard Hass, Bruce McLagan, T. V. Sfradley, Jack Fosher. Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Pi is the largest engineering hon- orary in existence, it was founded in 1887, and now has 90,000 members who have graduated from all the major engineering colleges in the nation. On June 8, Tau Beta Pi will celebrate its 48th year on the campus of the University of Colorado. During this time this chapter has in- itiated about 700 members. Its chief activity is honoring the outstanding students in engineering. Each year it has two in- itiations, choosing its men from the upper fifth of the senior class and the upper eighth of the junior class. However scholarship is not the only criterion, personality and character also deter- mine men who are eligible. This fall Tau Beta Pi initiated ll members, and held an initiation banquet at the Wagon Wheel Lodge, with Henry A. Barnes, traffic engineer of Denver, as speak- er. Tau Beta Pi women's award was given to Marion Lang at the banquet in recognition of her high standing in her class. ln order to stimulate early interest in scholar- ship, Tau Beta Pi makes an annual award to the outstanding freshman i11 the college of en- gineering. Another annual affair is the Tau Beta Pi-Sigma Tau banquet which precedes the Engineering Ball. X EQUATIONS, no matter how difficult, appear to be only child's play for Tau Beta Pi members. 1-xx , , ,, ,, a 'il ll En ' A COLORADO UNlVERSlTY'S engineering honorary is Tau Beta Pi. Here officers lead a discussion. 3. 263 26 TAU BETA SIGMA- Joan Morrow, Joan Marks, Mrs. Frank Baird, Edna Simcnds. Second Row: Margaret Macy, Dorothy Tap- pan, Chloonna Stillwogon. Third Row: Jo Ann Anderson, Phyllis Boggs, Elaine Gobble, Mariorie Eclcberg, Cynthia Skelton. Tau Beta Sigma Tau Beta Sigma, national band honorary for college bandswomen, is a service organization which provides social life for its members and all the members of the University Bands. One of the outstanding events each year of Gamma Chapter is the annual Band Day celebration. ln 1952, Tau Beta Sigma in conjunction with Kappa Kappa Psi, served lunches to approximately 3000 visiting high school students. From the profits made, payments for the Women's Band raincoats were completed. Other activities in the past year were the sale of coffee and doughnuts during the Homecom- ing show rehearsals, and sponsoring a smoker for the directors attending the January reading clinic. For all band concerts and the May Fes- tival, Tau Beta Sigma sold tickets and ushered. For the betterment of the sorority in general, contact was made with many neighboring schools in a campaign to let them know about Tau Beta Sigma and. to offer any help they might need in organizing a new chapter. The officers, ,loan Marks, president, Cyn- thia Skelton, vice-president, Chloanna Stillwagon, recording secretary, Roberta Sell, corresponding secretary, and ,loan Morrow, treasurer, attend- ed the District Convention of Tau Beta Sigma held in Portales, New Mexico. TAU BETA SIGMA, honorary organization for band women pays tribute to talented University females. CLARINETS are the feature attraction at an in- formal get-to-gether of Tau Beta Sigma women. 9 V. WOMEN PHYSICAL education maiors listen to a report given by one of the members of Tewauh. Tewauh lub Tewauh Club is an organization for profes- sional women students of physical educationg its membership is open to all physical education majors and graduates. The purpose of Tewauh Club is to further the highest ideals and in- terests of the profession and to promote good fellowship among the physical education majors and faculty. Officers of Tewauh were Marilyn Broaddus, presidcntg ,lean Welsh, vice-presidentg Connie Cerrone, secretaryg Fritzi Henning, treasurer. fa Q Wi 1. s -4-Hi' gl .' Ye.. . 1-' , - Q 33' st l - - 1, 'aw '75, y if V' E I "?. 1 A. of J fa as W., - K - - t ,gif . ir, M, K. 1 , . 'arf rs. , TEWAUH WOMEN make an occasion out of good weather and have picnic on lawn of the' University of Colorado Women's gym. A W TEWAUH, an organization of Women Physical Ed- ucation maiors, gather on the gym steps to pose. z ..-'. I '.'- - ' V 41 i , W . at ,fm t as tw . W V Vs... -.i Q3-7 ki' TEWAUH - Front Row: Laura Kimble, Marion Brownell, Sue Straus, Marilyn Broaddus, Marilyn Lord, Jo Ann Butt, Elenora Anderson, Marilyn Kirshman, Rita Danner. Fourth Joan Rizzo, Diane McQuilkin, Shirley Adams. Second Row: Connie Cerrone, Bev Row: Betty Thorwaldson, Marion Long, Bev Robinson, Jean Welsh, Jayne Poole, Mackin, Nancy McMeekin, Mrs. Frances Bascom, Joanne Reccia, Suzanne Leitch, Bar- Nancy Doolittle, Jean Wells, Mary Parsons. bara Weil, Shirley Martin. Third Row: Fritzi Henning, Donna Hall, Florence Black, 265 266 WAA Womenis Athletic Association is composed of a general membership of over 300 girls, and is governed by the executive committee and the intramural committee. The board is made up of all the officers, chairmen of the intramural sports, and sponsor. Members of the board meet once a week to conduct the womenis intramural program, plan for the general meetings, and, as WAA is a member of Athletic Federation of College Wom- en, to plan and participate in many interschool women's athletic events and conferences. One of WAA's projects during the year was furnishing and decorating a lounge in the Womenis Gym for the use of its members and members of Tewauh. Each spring the activity year is finished with a breakfast where awards are given to the girls who have actively participated in intramurals. A traveling plaque is given to the group who has received the most points throughout the year, and an award is given to the most outstanding senior woman. Officers for l952-53 were Pat Allen, presi- dent, Gloria Ardeuser, vice-president, Florence Black, secretary, JoAnn Butt, treasurer, Eleanor Anderson, recording secretary, ,lean Welsh, in- tramural chairmang and Miss Katherine Ley, sponsor. ,g,,,,,,,,gg . Q .,,. . ,.,. 1, gg ,. , M, Q fl V353 - -' I Q M " I ,iflii . -. .1 1 ,. . at . A ---' ' fn , M f ' f Q' p gli .-1' '-fi M-ff :sy 'M-H W , wk ,, ' .fi-v..a.--- f K X .f MW ,- ff N . 1 sas. X. ,ph f K, ifllfsfff if-A- . an 2955, rival , 3 - gtgfws , .sw . aff. -I 5 -x for xi, I ,. ' lil! 'K '-ff, ff' ms, ' -' w as . '- Q. ' if " ia. U ti 5. -' fl' if , 5 li. 1 . .4 i ,ygsggggq iz, J , in - . . .,., ,,,, t,. , ,. . .. - - , . . 1Wi?':.t ,ae cfs' ' lm" ' A "4-fzi -s , :Y erm--W M af - gr t TW' if 7 .A 5 7, A ' 1.2 ff-f ,.,, t S,t,..,.t, ,t,, , kt iff? tggfkjxif' .. A rf ,fu , . ,,, an .- K SKI PRACTICE is a winter pastime for WAA mem- bers. They are active in women's sports all the year. R 2 5 VlfAA- Front ltow: Carol Haines, Sue Theal, Nancy Van Nostrand, Josie Sorensen, Ley, Carol Kehr, Eleanor Anderson. Third Row: Carolyn Linclseth, Mary Jo Flynn, Gloria Diane McQullkln, Florence Black. Second Row: Jerrie Srp, Jean Welsh, Miss Katherine Arduerser, Patricia Allen, Sondra Isaccson, JoAnn Butt. buff ski i club calico and boots c bar u riders c club cosmopolitan club hiking club hui' o' hawaii alpha phi omega kenkyu club inter-american club men's glee club orchesis peniagon club players' club porpoise university women's club y.w.c.a. women's glee club 26 sf 52? Q XXX! 4155 ' BUFF SKI CLUB COUNCIL-Front Row: Chickie Strowger, Curlie Carpenter, Jo Ripp- Adams, Corky Beakins, Third Row: Cliff Snivley, Dicno Hughes, Higgins Maddigun, berger, Tory Philpott. Second Row: Mike Keenan, Betsy Thomcn, Eric Rocks, Susie Russ Maguire, John Blakney, AI Kempers, Bob Kelly. .l 268 AT WINTER PARK Buff Ski Clubbers get c chance to practice their favorite sport and ect picnic lunch. Buff Ski Club Buff Ski Club, numbering over 800 mem- bers, concluded another successful year of pro- moting the interests and relaxation of University of Colorado skiers this year. Club activities in- cluded the operation of cabins at Georgetown and Willtei' Park, a ski school for neophites, the annual ski sale, intramural races, a skiing movie, chartered busses to ski areas and various social events. Increased cooperation between the club and the Varsity ski team was stressed, and club members sold tickets for the team's ,lohn ,lay movie and assisted team members in demonstra- tions at club meetings. Buff Ski Clubbers also participated in races throughout the state and several members served as volunteers on the Ski Patrol. Club officers for the past year Were: Erik Rocks, president, Mike Keenan, vice-president, Corky Bekins, treasurer, Betsy Thoman, secre- tary, Susie Adams, historian, and Cliff Snively, sponsor. Y? an Ki 'IJ' , av O '-12 vt.,- CALICO AND BOOTS-Front Row: Marge Marcus, Bob Woodward, Kathryn Cooper, Fourth Row: Mrs. Frances Bascom, Jack Twombly, Anne Hunt, Ron Bonnett, Betty Pete McCabe, Carol Angevine, Perry Williams, Barbara Roueche. Second Row: Al- Korsluncl, Ann Archer. Fifth Row: Dorcas Morgan, Ed Delehanty, Jayne Poole, Ed Aus- len Peck, Kay Clausen, Alan Love, Helen McKell, Ralph Wingo, Sara Wederquisf. Third tin, Lurolee Wingo, Robert Brott. Row: Dick Olinger, Jean Frozey, Glenn Harvey, Helen Montgomery, George Dobbins. Calico and Boots Calico and Boots Club was organized in 1946 to foster square and folk dancing at the University. The club is often asked fo furnish members to call and teach Western dancing at parties. Each fall Calico and Boots presents its annual Western Hoedown, a dance festival which is attended by numerous dance enthusiasts. The club also presents many exhibitions of Western square and folk dancing during the school year. Many of these exhibitions are given at festivals held by other groups, and Calico and Boots has traveled from Wyoming to Texas to advertise the University of Colorado. Since the Club,s founding it has given over 100 such ex- hibitions. Tryouts for membership are held each se- mester, and the applicants are graded on their dancing ability and their knowledge of a specified set of square and round dances. This year's officers were: Bob Woodward, presidentg Jayne Poole, vice-presidentg Dick Burritt, secretaryg and Al Peck, treasurer. PRETTY DRESSES and pantaloons are featured in a square-dance fancy twirl. STUDENTS in the Calico and Boots Club demonstrate one of the folk dances for which they are popular. 269 270 C BAR U RIDERS-Left to Right: Betty Linderschmitt, Helen Sanden, Jo Vars, Nancy liams, Forest Williams, Beth Cobb, John Hayes, Jerry Clement, Penny Spence, Bob Van de Carr, Joe Johnson, Helen McKell, Beth Talsma, Sue Smithers, Cynthia Wil- Parsons, Billy Owens, Mary Jo Th0mGS, Bill Hef1dl'lCk54 C Bar U Riders Providing an organization for all students interested in horses and riding is the purpose of the C Bar U Riders Club. All students who show an interest in equestrian matters are invited to become members of this active group. During the Thanksgiving vacation many mem- bers of C Bar U took a cross country ride to ,lackis Lodge in Rollinsville, where they spent their va- cation enjoying outdoor sports, evenings about the lodge fireplace, and short horseback trips from Rollinsville. On campus the Club spon- sored an all-school square dance, and takes part in activities as Homecoming and CU Days. Helen lVlcKell was president of C Bar U5 Nancy Van De Carr secretaryg Mr. Glenn Gray serves as sponsor. GIRLS AND HORSE, this one is o prized palomino prepare for one of the frequent CU horseback rides HEADING FOR SNOW covered Flagstaff, a string of C bar U riders creates a picturesque winter scene C Club Membership of C Club is made up of those University of Colorado athletes who have let- M vs-"' tered in a varsity sport. C men work with the ,X X I 2 Athletic department and the Public Relations office in promoting better athletics at the Uni- versity, backing good athletic policies and at- tracting outstanding high school athletes. Although their sports are time consuming, the members meet twice a month to discuss their current activities and programs. C Club has been responsible for game concessions during the past year. Highlight of the organization's social ac- tivities is their annual banquet held in the spring. Officers for the c Club for 1952-53 were ,lim Dalthorp, presidentg Ralph Curtis, vice- presidentg and Ron Gray, treasurer. JIM DALTHORP, Ralph Curtis, and Ron Gray were officers of C Club, Colorado's lettermen honorary. X.. COACH DAI. WARD and C Club member W. Shelton discuss movies of previous week's football game. sq.. K--'nk-we C CLUBfFront Row: Wayne Hardy, Geo ge Haller, Ron Gray, Dick Corbeha, Linn Brusce Pfutzenreuler, Jack Swigerl, Mal Hellffleman, Bob Klamman, Fourth Row: Don Long, Jerry Rudolph, George Aretmis. Second Row: Hal Donley, Keith Zech, Jerry Shirk, Don Branby, Kenn Huffer, Carroll Hardy, Ron Johnson, Jim Dalthorpe. Fifth Keith, Bill French, Les Rich, Bill Beard. Third Row: Gene Taylor, Don Greenwood, Row: Tom Brookshier, Bill Horton, Lee Venske, John Quilnan. Sixth Row: Jim Slader, Bob Stewart, Ralph Curtis. 2 -'S -, COSMOPOLITAN CLUB- Front Row: Helen Rosales, Michiko Watanabe, Lynn Fay, Aki- ra Horie, Sumi Desai, Pansy Joseph, Angela Pelange, Mireille Moussu, Evelyn Blake, Alma Chong. Second Row: Gurdayal Khungar, Venod Mehta, Pauline Cooper, Joan Doyle, Dieter Boehmer, Chuck Clark, Diana Van Ausdall, Vic Berman, Ray Paricio, Wayne Gardner. Third Row: Stephanie Quartana, Pat Strutzel, Floydette Eaton, Dor- othy Greenman, Lucille Joyce, Fay Shulman, Midge Yaeman, Jasvent Mehta, Lall A POPULAR CENTER for the problems and discussion of foreign students is the Cosmo Club office desk. 272 SEVERAL MEMBERS of the Cosmopolitan club prac- tice their acts for intermission of the club dance. Chander. Fourth Row: Tom Shuk, Norindar Bindra, Ann Rothwell, Krishna Khandel- wal, Johanna Bennett, Charles Lorant, Jagat Mehra, Trygve Tuve, Himatlal Mehta. Fifth Row: Zaky Mahamad, Phairoiana Jayophorn, Mohamad Rafi, Willard Edwards, Leif Lamo, Gerhard Adomeit, Thomas Cox, Joe Ulehla, Albert Sung. Sixth Row: Prit Grewal, David Manter, Gerard Lifmann, Ricardo Luti, Teibir Khanna, Nicolas Papic, John Lee, Karl Muller, Cherukuri Rao. Cosmopolitan lub Cosmopolitan Club was founded in l922 on the University of Colorado campus for the pur- pose of fostering international understanding. The l50 members of the club, who represent over 50 nations, are aggregated under the motto of the organization, 4'Above all nations is hu- manityf, This social club holds hi-monthly meetings, and has executed a social and cultural program consisting of international programs, dances, ex- hibits, talks, and weekly coffee hours. During the fall semester Cosmo held an international dinner, with the menu made up of specialties from many countries. Cosmopolitan Club has no discrimination pertaining to race, religion or nationality. It is a living example of a Hl.ittle United Nationsw on the campus. Chuck Clark was president of the Cosmo Club, C. P. Khungar, vice-president, Madge Yeoman, executive secretary, Diana Van Ausdall, social secretary, Pritipaul C-rewal, treas- urerg and Mr. Will Edwards, Miss Lucille Joyce and Miss Dorothy Creenman are sponsors. Hiking Club The University of Colorado Hiking Club is composed of about 30 active and 170 affiliate members. Affiliate members are those who have joined during the past year, and will become active after participating in a specified number of club activities. The purpose of the club is to help students enjoy the mountains around Boulder by bringing together those who have a common interest in hiking, mountain climbing, and camping. Those who are new to the mountains are given the benefit of the experience of the older club mem- bers, and a safe introduction to the mountains. Hiking Club's activities began with the fresh- man fly, held during New Student Week in the fall. This year 450 freshmen attended, the largest freshman fry yet. Hikes are held every Saturday throughout the semester. There are all-day hikes, half day hikes and steak frys. Big events each year are the Thanksgiving and spring vacation house party. The Club rents a lodge in the mountains and spends the holiday there. During the day hiking and other outdoor activities are enjoyed. In the evening singing, movies or just loafing is the schedule. HUNDREDS of CU students participate in the fre- quent Hikers' Club walks in the nearby mountains. 1 I WITH BEAR MOUNTAIN as the goal, a few student members of University Hiking Club start long ascent. . fl. . 3- fi L' . , if NX .- in -jjj 1 W N... .5 HIKING CLUB -Front Row: Virginia Holmes, Shirley Martin, Mark Byers, Jack Frost, vin Shute, Jack Richards, Curt Wright, James Osmun. Fourth Row: Ginny Veach, Bob Joan Jeffrey, Pam Ephraim. Second Row: Tam Davids, Diane Quigley, Barbara Bene- Sutton, Walt Kustka, Rod Page, Monty Diringer, Bill Gregory, Cliff Rucker. dict, Gene Custer, Irven Chenoweth. Third Row: John Barker, Gail Van Hine, Mar- ...wx 'a , 273 . g T Wil? HUI' 0' HAWAII- Front Row: Gail Kubota, Kathy Kobayashi, Grace Yamaguchi, Har- Wallace Torigae. Third Row: Larry lsobe, Norman Ho, Kathy Sheldon, Herman Wat, ry Hasegawa, Ethel Nishioka, Jane Tarasawa, Frances Matsumoto. Second Raw: Don Tsukiyama, Francis Wong. Faurth Row: Gordon Soh, Edward Kim, Bob Lacy, Ann Kirsch, Jane Hirata, Alma Chong, Walter Chun, Robert Kurita, Yoshinobu Asato, Albert Miyamoto, Yymon Chang, Jay Migia, Ronald Tom. 2 74 Hui' 0' Hawaii Hui, O' Hawaii is a social organization on campus which consists of students from Hawaii and those interested in Hawaii. Highlight of the group,s activities is the annual spring luau fHawaiian feastj. Other actions of the group in- , clude providing the needy people in Boulder i with food baskets on Thanksgiving and Christ- mas. Herman Wat se1'ved as president of the Ha- waiian Clubg Barbara lVlcGillivray, vice-presi- dentg .lane Hirata, corresponding secretaryg ,lean Okazaki, recording secretary and Robert Lacy, treasurer. THE FESTIVE Hui' O' Hawaii banquet-dance held in the Student Union Building is always popular. PRESIDENT STEARNS sports a bright lei at the Hui' O' Hawaii fall party. iw ' ' if u-'rw Mum. p y M, EACH SPRING, the organization eats native-style on the grass out-doors. ROAST PIG is a feature of the club festival. Here boys examine pig. Qs-1 ALPHA PHI OMEGA- Front Row: Surat Osathanugrah, Dick Gentry, Larry Hubbell, Douglas Kirkmeyer, Charles Fisk, Byron Nelson. Second Row: Miles Reynolds, Dick Lyddon, Paul Tapey, Art Davis, William Brock, Carl Huter, Bob Cross. Third Row: Willard Smedley, Wilson Kidd, David Bauer, Per Curtiss, Harry Spencer, Miles Dari, Carl Helms. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omega is a campus organization which specializes in service to all worthy causes. The membership of this national service frater- nity is composed of college men who are or who have been affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America. Activities of Gamma Theta chapter on campus have included a rummage sale to benefit the Campus Chest drive and the supervision of a lost and found service. THE JAPANESE Kenkyu Club plays a game of Amer- ican Baseball before settling down for picnic-feast. ALPHA PHI OMEGA, National Boy Scout honorary, aids community charity like the clothing drive. Kenkyu lub The Japanese Kenkyu Club was originally or- ganized as an experimental club to acquaint the Japanese students with the Japanese language and customs as well as to get them acquainted with one another. At the present time, it is functioning primarily as a social organization. Officers of the organization were Herb Iwa- hiro, presidentg Kazuko Yamaga, vice-presidentg Naomi Hasui, secretaryg and Larry Otaguro, treasurer. JAPANESE KENKYU CLUBA Front Row: Naomi Hasiu, Akira Horie, Sue Akagi, Kaz Ya- Row: Kenneth Uyehara, Masahito Okada, Sam Okada, Tom Sera, Larry Otagura, Sa- maga. Second Row: Grace Gamaguchi, Joyce Honda, Don Uyeda, Ben Watada. Third daomi Oskikawa. S ll- 275 IN MEMORIAL COFFEE SHIP Inter-American Club members gather for bull sessions and refreshments. MAIL FROM HOME is given to foreign students mem- bers of Inter-American Club at desk in MSUBX. Inter-American Club Organized last spring on the campus of Colo- rado University, the Inter-American Club has proved itself to be one of the fastest-growing new organizations at CU. The members of Inter- American Club, totaling over l00, have set as their purpose of organization the promotion of mutual understanding and continental solidarity among the Americas, and the activities of the group center around this objective. One of the group's activities last spring was a fiesta held April l4, the day set aside to honor the Americas. The fiesta was planned in an Hlnternational Airporti' theme, and Memorial ballroom was decorated in accordance. Fiesta at- mosphere was enhanced by South American food, music and dancing. During the summer lnter-American Club held another fiesta, this time to honor Simon Bolivar. ln the fall activities of the organization included a series of programs to honor every country in our hemisphere. A special program featuring an expedition to the Antarctic, which one of the club members attended, and movies taken on an ex- pedition to the Amazon, on which Aborigines met white men for the first time were also shown. Officers of lnter-American Club were Nick Papic, president, Carlos Varsavsky, vice-presi- dent, and Dave Manton, treasurer. 276 INTER-AMERICAN CLUB-Front Row: Helen Rosales, Mable McKinney, Pat Carey, Tom Shuk. Third Row: Victor Perez, Bill Perry, Raymon Garrido, Carlos Varsavsky, Helen McKinney, Florence Andrette, Shar.ene Stevens, Suzi Muller. Second Row: Cle- Ricardo Hausz, Willard Edwards, Jimmie Harris. Fourth Row: Juan Franzuis, Ricardo tus Hill, Jose de Onis, George Bauer, Alex Hulberstein, Oscar Eterrovic, Qentil Diazs, Luti, Robert Schwartz, Lawrence Smith, Nicolas Papic, Pedro Alvarez, David Manter, MEN'S GLEE CLUB-Front Row: Mike Bcxldino, Alden Olson, Ed Woeckener, Clyde Johnson, Ray Foster, Paul Brown, Jerry Klaimon. Second Row: Denny Samson, Rob- ert Kelley, Delwin Hock, Joe Carleton, Art Luban, La Vern Shcroeder, Roger Hayes, Melvin Mues. Third Row: William Brock, David Nikaido, Case Sprenkle, Bob Kyle, lVlen's Glee Club Though newly organized on the University of Colorado campus, Menis Glee Club has met with enthusiastic response from college men inter- ested in singing. The group draws its members from all schools, for it places more emphasis on interest in enjoying group Work than experience in the field. Members of the organization also are able to form lasting friendships Within their group and enjoy many social functions, such as their spring picnic at the end of the school year. Officers of the lVlen's Glee Club are Darrell MacKay, presidentg Glenn Vilet, secretaryg lVlel- vin Mues, treasurerg and Reid Hansen, librarian. Mr. Wesley Smith directs the choral group. TONSILS RIP on a high note as the men of the Glee Club practice an arrangement of difficult harmony. Eliseo Delfin, Kenneth Stevenson, Darrell MacKay. Fourth Row: Bill Hector, Don Al- derfer, Ruel Falk, Burt Sharpe, Ernie Brown, Glenn Vliet, William Daney, Mike Stroup. Fifth Row: Howard Hinsey, Chan Burke, Reid Hansen, David McRoberts, Max Schaible, Tom Brown, Robert Cox. Sixth Row: Ed Delehanty, John Pearson, John Por- ter, Harry Spencer, Robert Bingham, Carl Huter, Herwythe Collings, Mike Mason. INFORMAL HARMONY, as well as formal programs, are in the offing when Glee Club members meet. THE MEN'S GLEE CLUB goes over a new set of songs that soon will be heard by students or townspeople. - w, Mt , n....- - Y227 Q? -09 .visfbw W:-.51 S? ORCHESIS-Front Row: Nancy Schenk, Jenn Clark, Edifh Melnick, Louise Kulpak, son, Jennifer Wellington, JoAnn- Frilchle, Suzunne.Brndy. Third Row: .lo Ann Butt, Nancy Bates-Lane, Concetta Cerrone. Second Row: Charlotte lrey, Marge Edmond- Rolph Brown, Perry Williams, Bull Manly, Budd Hull, Shirley Pohs. ,,, s M as FREQUENT modern dance productions are ci feature of the University of Colorado Orchesis group. ...--nn- Urchesis Orchesis is the organized dance group which directs and concentrates the activities of those interested in dance on the campus and in the community. Orchesis has been on the campus since l92lg Mary-Ethel Ball, Dean of Wonien, was one of the first sponsors of the group. Last spring Orchesis acted as sponsor and host to a dance symposium. The symposium was attended hy dance groups from Denver Universi- ty, Colorado College, Colorado A Si M, and Colo- rado State Teachers College. Master lessons in modern dance were given by Martha Wilcox of Denver University, Molly Lyn of Colorado Col- lege and Barb Bennion of Colorado University. After the lessons movies of dance were shown, including ,lose Limonis 4'Lament.,' A luncheon and panel discussion were next on the dayis activities and this was followed in the evening by a dance concert given in Macky Auditorium. Orchesis presented uLittle Women" and UA Lady Loses Her Hoop." Orchesis has a new director of the junior workshop, Miss Suzanne Brady, a graduate of the University physical education department. This past fall the group held sessions for those interested in dance. Through these workshops new members were chosen for Orchesis for the coming year. Pentagon Club Founded in 1914 on the University of Colo- rado campus, the Pentagon Club is an honorary gymnastic society for all those interested in promoting gymnastics on the campus and in the state as a whole. Aims of the club are to pro- mote the welfare of the University of Colorado in every possible way, to stimulate interest in gymnastics, to promote good fellowship and so- cial contacts among members, and to encourage academic achievement on the part of all gym- nastic men at the University. Pentagon also participates in the Rocky Mountain Sectional American Amateur Union gymnastic meet, held annually in Denver. The Club has won this meet for the past three years. Officers of Pentagon for the past year were Keith Zech, president, Dick Olinger, vice-presi- dentg Rodney Young, secretary, and Charles Bussing, treasurer. Gymnastics coach Charles Vavra is sponsor of the Pentagon Club. THE PENTAGON CLUB displays a difficult pyramid. The group often entertains at basketball games. PENTAGON CLUB-Front Row: Robin Schmutzler, Ronald Pearce, Richard Lawrence, Row: Rodney Young, Harry Losee, Charles Schillinger, Virgil Kraft, Chuck Sea- Monroe Overaker, Dennie Plooster, Paul Johnson. Second Row: Dale Black, Paul Cri- shore, Hank Peters. Fourth Row: Richard Olinger, Charles Wilson, Myron Thorn, Jim ley, Charles G. Vavra, David Lytle, Albert Pereira, Keith Zech, Ken Dunstan. Third Lincoln, Ralph Chapman, Charles Bussing. 279 280 1 P .f 5. 1, .X . -w 't J 3 POWERFUL DRAMA and light comedy feature Play- ers Club out- door Shakespearion productions. uw... E ., I .. 'W' it L I ,Wx 3 2 , .Al f sf- A ,E we J BEHIND SCENES, a member of the Players Club puts on makeup in preparation for a Lab Theatre play. Players' Club The Players' Club of the University of Colo- rado is the dramatic honorary society on campus. Membership is open to any student who works in the University Theatre, either acting or work- ing on the technical crews. Players' Clubis main activity is giving plays, but there are other, more social aspects of the group. Officers for 1952 were Frank Pinnock, presi- dent, Harry Green, vice-president, Luigi Horne, secretary, and Jack Crouch, sponsor. 'PW pl! PLAYERS' CLUB- Front Row: Betty Pinnocli, Carol Claydon, Luigi Horne, Shirley Krcg- Loewenstein, Emerson Player, Hal Hamilton, Bond Hawkins, Jim Becker. Fourth Row: meier, Wilma Bergheim, Sylvia Sarnquist. Second Row: Elaine Shirley, Joan Snyder- Yvonne Johnson, Smoky Jackson, Albert Waller, Harry Green, Michael McLaughlin, man, Jon Marr Stark, George Bauer, Mary Westenorp, Third Row: Rex Kleitz, Mickey Dusty Stusrud, Frank Pinnock. 1 'Cf Ml Y? nv' A PORPOISE-Front Row: Donna Hall, Be ty Laystrom, Margaret Smith, Betty Sauer, Dottie Johnson, Helen Lee Sanden, Jean Marples, Florence Black, Betty Burgess, Lenna Hall, Mary Ann Manion, Carol Needham. Second Row: Val Furlan, Mianne Barbara Barrett. Fourth Row: Diane Ruthenberg, Marilyn Burket, Margaret Bing- Enyart, Thayer Ricker, Ann Roberts, Sue Schwab, Joan Moore, Donna Lien, Anne ham, Bev Mackin, Abbey Sabin, Marilyn Hall, Mary Jo Flynn, Carriellen Reeve, Joelyn Moulton. Third Row: Miss Evelyn Glasebrook, Patty Schuessler, Mabel Needler. Smicll, Sib Shorney, Mary Parsons, Carol Krueger, Sandy Malcolm, Sue Huck. Porpoise Porpoise, the women's swimming honorary, elects to membership girls who show a proficien- cy in the basic swimming strokes and water bal- let stunts in fall tryouts. A great portion of the year was spent in preparation for the 8th annual show. The girls worked many hours perfecting strokes and stunts. The show was held in the Women,s Gym pool on three consecutive nights in March. Officers for the l952-l953 school year were: Carole Krueger, president, Abie Sabin, vice-pres- identg Margie Smith, secretaryg Sib Shorney, treasurer, Jean Marples, publicityg Mary Jo Flynn, WAA representativeg and Evelyn Glase- brook, sponsor. WATER BALLET 'formations are executed by Porpoise members as a part of their annual winter aquacade. 282 MEMBERS of the University Women's Club sit on the steps of their building located on the campus. CLOWNING AS WELL as singing is a big part of the piano sessions held frequently at the UWC building. University Women's Club University Womenis Club is a social or- ganization for both Greek and independent wom- en. It provides social activities for all members and promotes friendliness and democracy on campus. The picturesque building, situated near Varsity Lake, is a center for numerous club ac- tivities and a residence for 56 members. The recreation room, kitchenette, and lounge are open to members at all times. Outside organized groups often schedule rooms at the club house for special meetings. The Womenis Club has a full program each year, including a tea for all women students during fall semester, an open house spring se- mester, an annual carnival, and a party honor- ing foreign students. The highlight each semes- ter is the formal given at the club house. Members of UWC are not occupied solely with the club's activities. They are active par- UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB- Front Row: Ruth Jaggers, Jane Morrison, Joan Marks, Beryl Parkinson, Eleanora Caricate, Peggy Petty, Susan Brown. Second Row: Sherry Ward, Carol Schwer, Erma Niemann, Dottie Tappan, Margie Fisher, Goldie Clarkin, Betty Lindenschmidt, Charlot Furman. Third Row: Ramona Jessen, Betty Korslund, Arlis Baughman, Susan Ewbank, Shirley Rhodes, Barbara Selters, Carolyn Henderson. Fourth Row: Margy Brown, Sally Horsfall, Joanne Donges, Kathryn Sells, Ruth Riech- ers, Florence Andretta, Beverly Dickinson, Marcia Blecki. Fifth Row. Aleene Hurl- burt, Liz l.yster, Shirley Gloyer, Jean Haigler,MaryArwood, Katy Drexel. Sixth Row: Claire Jensen, Ann Suydam, Barbara DeVries, Rita Danner, Helga Hinzelman, lrene Hinzelman, Betty Thorwaldson, Carolyn Ansdell. ticipants in school events as the AWS Revue, CU Days, and Homecoming. Being well-rounded students in scholastic as well as extra-curricular activities, the club members have maintained one of the highest grade averages on campus. Governing the actions of the University Woni- enis Club was the Council, composed of Virginia Lewis, president, Patty Dunshee, vice-president, Connie Allen, secretary, Louise Apple, treasurer, Helga Hinzelman, purchasing agent, ,loan Marks, historian, Marilyn Broaddus, social, Ruth Jag- gers, membership, Carolyn Henderson, public- ity, ,lane Morrison, social hour, Barbara Bur- ger, program, Ruth Riechers, mother-daughter chairman, Harriet Reid, Panhellenic representa- tive, Miss Bernice Udick, Miss Mary-Ethel Ball, Mrs. Clifford Westermeier, faculty sponsors, Mrs. Earl Morris, president of the Sponsors' Club, and Mrs. Pauline Reilly, housemother. gHs.a is a as it UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB COUNCIL f Jo Marks, Ruth Jaggers, Patty Dunshee, Jane Morrison, Connie Allen, Carolyn Henderson, Virginia Lewis, Barbara Bur- ger, Louise Apple, Helga Hinzelman, Marilyn Broaddus, Carolyn Ansdell, Ruth Riechers. .r 6. 1-v Q-s vw gf 44 re UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB- Front Row: Bettye Brown, Anne Davidson, Jo Rippber- ger, Nan Frederick, Pam Ephraim, Mary Ann Serroni, Norma Falck, Mary De Marco. Second Raw: Virginia Lee, Donna Jean Chavez, Virginia Baker, Virginia Lewis, Pat- ty Dunshee, La Vaughna Hause, Mary Jo Barnhart, Ethel Nishioka, Joanne Chase. Third Row: Carmen Otero, Rhoda Hertzberg, Mitzi Quintana, Darlene Tripp, Louise Apple, Joyce Honda, Joan Meisenholder, Doris Kersey. Fourth Row: Donna Mosbaugh, Jeanette Knepper, Peg Macy, Loleta Triffet, Bertha Howald, Marie Swan, Norma Neff, Elsa Berger, Connie Allen. Fifth Row: Elaine Mangert, Loyce Hurlburt, Diane Fox, Joan Gallagher, Mary Lou Hope, Kathryn Cain, Betty Foster, Sammylu Ball. Sixth Row: Danna Hoff, Barbara Rhone, Marion Long, Jane Beakey, Jean Wells, Shirley Wickstrom, Margie Lewis, Pat Strutzel. 283 284 YWCA COUNCIL-Elaine Peters, Sue Hills, Joan Widdowson, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Barbara Trilk, Molly Hale, Jane Short. YWCA A more effective and expanded all Y pro- gram was the goal of the YWCA during 1952- 53 and throughout the year the various groups which perform the specific functions of the YWCA were coordinated by the group leaders who compose the Y Cabinet and council in order that they might accomplish this objective. The Y program got off to a good start with a membership drive which resulted in a member- ship total of approximately 300 women students. VV ith a special emphasis on community ser- vice included in its program, the YWCA Y- Teens, recreation, Campfire and Girl Scouts, and Hospital group leaders put new members to work on projects which were directly linked to community interests. Another community project was the inauguration of a radio feature to intro- duce Boulder civic clubs to the community. All-Y parties of note were the Halloween party to welcome new members, the Easter pro- gram, and the elections and installation cere- mony. Working toward campus interests with a spe- cial emphasis on foreign students the Foreign Students Group did an exceptional job during the last year. Cooperating with the Cosmopolitan club the group provided activities and a friend- ly atmosphere for the foreign students on cam- pus. The Colorado University YWCA helped formulate the plans and acted as hostess to stu- dents from the Rocky Mountain Region for the annual regional conference in Estes Park. Officers for the YWCA were: Barbara Trilk, president and Cathy Chambers, vice-president. ing the year. Numerous other charitable activities as PREPARING TOYS for distribution to needy Boulder chil- well as social and leadership functions are part of the Y. dren at Christmas was one of the YWCA's proiects dur- Yj? A klein VA, N F' ..f-, ,. 2 :sz -, f ,. l. .JW :A 3 -l 'fs ,r , ,,,.. , X H 1 7 BABY SITTING during the November 4 election oc- cupied numerous civic-mindeid YWCA members. x Y wb E 'Q' "' 3 13' .ag 4' 5-41 N YWCA CABINET-Front Row: Kaye Horton, Leuretta Weddell, Jane Short, Sue Hills, Marylyn Jessup, Nan Frederick, Alice Palmer, Sandra Gordon, Marian Slininger, Barb Mahn, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Joan Meisenholcler. Second Row: Betty Adcock, Cathy Chambers. Third Row: Joan Widdowson, Helen Klammer, Elaine Peters, Barb Trilk, Caral Nelson Joe Ann Jackson, Molly Hale. 285 286 WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB-Front Row: Marion DeVries, Nancy Vestal, Helen Henry, Donna MacKenzie, Joy Sandow, Betty McBride, Mary Porter, Kay Buhman, Janet Orgren, Marlene Zech. Second Row: Betty Morrison, Kippy Perrine, Jane Barton, Nancy Nelson, Kaye Burgess, Jeanne Reed, Janet Dunn, Hannah La Salle, Frances Loveioy. Third Row: Marty Hill, Gretchen Koehler, Laurie Wier, Nancy Lovejoy, Mar- iorie Bergheim, Donna Martin, Elise Gaering, Mary Ann Hickman, Dolores Donora, Marianne Hoiby. Fourth Row: Cecelia Sever, Sue Scully, Julie Widmaier, Judy Cray, as MEMBERS of the Women's Gleet Club gather around the grand piano for some old-fashioned harmony. Carolyn Fredericks, Nodra Benedeck, Donna Poling, Heather Moungey, Joan Mont- gomery, Miriam Tyson, Fifth Row: Dolores Goldwaite, Diane Moon, Louisa Triffet, Madeleine Broderick, Dorothy Riefenlserg, Kay Henry, Sue Tresch, Annabelle Holick, Jean Gilbert, Carol Walde, Dr. Eugene Hilligass. Sixth Raw: Sylvia Ann Greer, Ruth Klingensmith, Claudio Jensen, Nancy Crockett, Nancy Inge, Marshia Fredericks, Joyce Converse, Shirley Randels, Judy Butler, Lucille Heflin. Women's Clee Club Newly organized this year, the Women's Clee Club boasts a membership of over one hundred women. The original purpose of the group was to provide recreational singing for two hours each week, but the club later decided to pre- sent public performances. Under the direction of Dr. Eugene Hilligoss the group made its first appearance in the an- nual Christmas Concert and later accepted tour engagements. The women joined the lVlen's Clee Club to sing Christmas carols around the cam- pus, and, in April, to give a Spring Concert. Pat Jennings and Donald Hoiness were among outside soloists asked to perform with the group. The Clee Club sings music of all types and periods from the Baroque to the contemporary. Membership is open to all women who are in- terested in singing. Guiding the organization were Nancy Vestal, president, Nancy Crockett, vice-president, Ophe- lia Hooker, secretary, Laurie Wier, business manager, and Madeline Broderick, accompanist. canterbury club disciple student fellowship hillel foundation inter-varsity christian fellowship kappa phi newman club religious workers' association roger williams fellowship wesley foundation westminister fellowship 287 288 0 1: V1 3' CANTERBURY CLUB- Front Row: Donna Sperry, Ruth Sudlow, Pat McClelland, Ann Mc- Cue, Mrs. Patterson, Father Patterson, Bob Sample, Richard Ahlborn, Tina Alm- gren. Second Row: Thayer Ricker, George Bauer, Dorothy Gates, Phil Nevels, James Ridlon, Robert Ellwood, Jack McGee, Virginia Storm. Third Row: Jeannie Foreman, John Wilkerson, Joan Peltier, Helen Street, Sue Simpson, Joy Marable, Rex Simms, --X USING RELIGION in their theme "Let St. George do it," the Canterbury Club won a Homecoming award. Exif' ' s ' L t If EPISCOPAL STUDENTS, united in the Canterbury Club, hike to the hills for a fall picnic get-to-gether. T 'S Phil Neal, Peg Blalack. Fourth Row: Priscilla Bolln, Carolee White, Sue Foster, Paul Harrison, Dick Miller, Mary Lee Williams, Kay Henry, Bob Smith. Fifth Row: Bernard Griesel, O'Conno Martin Phillips, Carl Smith, Miles Dart, Hal Lycett, Walt Lestoque, John r, Zoe Ann Windham, Ann Ames. Canterb1u'y Club Canterbury Club is the organization on campus for college age students of the Episcopal Church. The University of Colorado is a mem- ber of the National Association of Canterbury Clubs, which are located on every campus where Episcopal communicants are students. Activities of the Club are centered in the Episcopal Student Center on the hill. In the home-like atmosphere of the Center students are able to enjoy both spiritual and recreational guidance. The program of Canterbury includes intramural sports and social activities as well as discussion groups and worship services. Officers of the organization were Bernard Griesel, president, Robert E. Smith, vice-presi- dentg Rex Simms, treasurerg Helen Street, cor- responding secretary. Under the direction of Father A. B. Patterson, Canterbury members are enriching their educational experience with spiritual growth. 4 3' tx, N Sf. J ,, L, p - yu Q ,. .,.V, , ,V .,.,. V 4 A .gm f .V K ' . ' sg gg ..,. , H K Y , 6 D my :" ,H Q! . E3 DSF MEMBERS take time out to MANY WILLING hands are avail- TABLE-TENNIS is Q fqvgrife study the Bible S c r i p t u r e s. able for refreshment times. pastime with DSF members. Disciple Student Fellowship The Christian Churches of Colorado sponsor the Disciple Student Fellowship for the Christian students of the University of Colorado. The pro- gram of the organization includes outside speak- ers, foreign student panels, debates, and round table discussions. The most outstanding series for the year was the Christian and politics dis- cussions, the International Clinic and the Chris- tian and Cross program. The group has been organized with the hope in mind that the students affiliated with it may be able to further their Christian faith, deepen their spiritual conviction, increase their religious knowledge, develop their leadership abilities and correlate the rest of their education and living into a united and committed whole. TREE ON TABLE, members of the Disciple Student Fellowship celebrate Christmas with a banquet. --7 V7 DIECIPLE STUPENT. FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Jaan Morrow, Don Devers, Mrs. Jocelyn Stephenson, Betty Huffman, Jean Haigler. Second Row: Joan Haigler, Jeanie Gilbert, Kenneth Field, Elaine Gobble. Third Row: Don Rogers, Gene Matteson, Russell Riley, Keith Stephenson, Cuba Miller, Jean Cook. 289 HILLEL FOUNDATION-Front Row: Pam Ephraim, Sandra Ornstein, Phyllis Malk, Sharaff, Sol Hailpern. Fourth Row: Doris Goldman, Leonard Krim, Don Lenef, Stan Sally Speken, Zita Leeson, Saundra Segal, Marion Wolff. Second Raw: Caroline Wenger, Erwin Neiman, Arnold Heller, Sheila Lipman. Fifth Row: David Slosky, Fred Schwarz, Sandy Galdfine, Elka Pepper, Janis Saifer, Linda Singer, Soni Bricker. Third Greenberg, Rabbi Abraham Zemach, Max Epstein, Burt Dunevitz, Jerry Kupetz. Row: Lisl Lindy, Lou Perlmutter, Martin Litman, Donald Epstein, Harry Parnass, Leah HILLEL, campus organization for Jewish young peo- ple, features this talented group of dancers. 290 Hillel Foundation Hillel Foundation is devoted to furthering the knowledge and appreciation of the Jewish religion and culture and providing Jewish stu- dents with facilities for the expression of their common interests. The Hillel program, with its varied religious cultural, social and inter-faith activities, is de- signed to this end. Hillel is sponsored by the B'nai B'rith. It is under the guidance of a Rabbi, the director and is governed by student officers and a student 7 council. Highlights of this year's program included religious services on the Sabbath and holidays, discussion and study groups in contemporary problems and the Bible. Sunday morning Lox and Bagel brunches, a forum series, choral and dance groups and a Liturgical Choir, inter-faith work and social functions including a Howdy Dance, Skit Night, Purim Queen Esther Ball and Sunday night socials were other activities. Student officers were Lou Perlmutter, presi- dent, Jerry Kupetz, vice-president, Soni Brock- er, recording secretaryg Arnold Heller, corres- ponding secretaryg Sandy Goldfine, treasurer, and Rabbi Abraham Zemach, director. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, as its name implies, intends to meet the student desire for Christian companionship on the University campus. This fellowship is evangelical, inter-de- nominational, and inter-racial. The Inter-Varsity program this year, besides its Weekly meeting featuring outside speakers, has included a coffee hour discussion group, two daily prayer meetings, and a number of Bible studies. In the past the group has taken great interest in foreign students and presently in- cludes some in its membership. Leaders of ln- ter-Varsity are currently cooperating with other campus groups on ethnic minority problems. Several week-end retreats and vacation con- ferences have been held in Estes Park. Functions of a more social nature include hikes, picnics, breakfasts, caroling, and banquets. This year In- ter-Varsity began the publication of a news-let- ter, The I-V Vine. The Inter-Varsity chapter at the University of Colorado is one of over five hundred such groups in the United States and Canada, and is a member of an international fellowship founded at Cambridge University in 1877, and now es- tablished in colleges and universities in 22 countries. Ii .Fri GOOD FELLOWSHIP and Christmas atmosphere pro- vide Holiday happiness for members of the group. THE ANNUAL CHRISTMAS party, held by the Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, is enioyed by all. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSI-IIPeFront Row: Michiko Watanabe, Akira Horie, Keith Eberhardt, Mary Lou Burger, Ladonna James, Evelyn Gabel. Second Row: Jean Ashburn, .loan Haigler, Marguerite Addoms, Scott Reed, Bob Boyer, Douglas Klrkmeyer, Gilbert Taggart. Third R J'Jk' D'Bk D Rb' Ke K'I ChkL CoINI OW: UDIG STI Il'1S, OHS an SOl'1, OUQ 0 IHSOD, I1 ICS ef, UC 005, Of eson. 9 was KAPPA PHI GIRLS prepare Christmas gifts for the patients in the Boulder County Hospital. MEMBERS OF the National Methodist sorority, Kappa Phi, work on church charity proiects. Kappa Phi Alpha Delta chapter of Kappa Phi at the University of Colorado is the only chapter of the national Methodist sorority in Colorado. There are 36 chapters in the United States. Kappa Phi is a social, religious, and service group. It coordinates its activities with the Wesley Foundation. The sorority's project for the year was to provide workers for the Boulder County hospi- tal north of Boulder. This service consists of making toys, tray favors and other items for the hospital,s patients and paying visits to them. Kappa Phi aided the First Methodist Church of Boulder in nursery work and teaching Sunday School classes. In order to raise money for its various proj- ects, the group sponsored several cookie sales. The group attempts to provide a program of Christian fellowship and friendship as well as training its memhers in religious leadership. Officers for the past year were: Gene Barr, presidentg ,lo Ann Wolf, program director, Lois Johnson, secretaryg Janet Anderson, treasurerg Arlieen Moore, historian, Sandra Carroll, chap- laing Nancy Middleton, social chairman, Helen Carroll, membership chairman, and Mrs. Lowell Swenson, sponsor. 292 KAPPA PHI- Front Row: Marjorie Williams, Marbara Mai, Nancy Middleton, Janet Gibson, Donna Beeson, Marilyn Allen, Lois Johnson, Erma Umbarger, Mrs. Kay Thom- Anderson Caroline Ta lor Donna Meacham Arlieen Moore Secon ' son rs u h Swenson Third ow- Pat Hawes Mrs. Oreene Reed Ardis Phill: s J , Y, , . dRow.JoAnn ,M.Rt . R , , , "p,o Ann Wolf, Gene Barr, Barbara Smith, Helen Carroll. NEWMAN CLUB-Front Row: Bill Emery, Rosemary Giles, Judith Claire Andrews, Carolyn Evers, Chuck Bueher, Fr. Charles Forsyth, O. S. B., John Lind, Pat Kelley, Florence E. Black, Jack Foster. Second Rcw: Fr. Paulinus Hammer, Fr. Edward Voll- mer, O. S. B., Roger R. Garrido, Cecil Ferrari, Oscar Eterovic, Dee Donora, Dee Petro- vich, Bob Godec, Walter Klus, Tom Lueb, Arline Rustin. Third Row: Jim Hetzer, Mar' garet Mellecker, Kay Konty, Ceci Falgien, Claire Chittim, Ted Hermanns, Dea Schie- ber, Joan Lundsrud, Shirley Martin, Edward Cieckiewicz, Arthur Murton, Mike Con- Newman Club Newman Club is the Catholic student parish at the University of Colorado. ln all its func- tions, the religious aspect receives the greatest emphasis-followed by cultural and social ac- tivities in that order of importance. Three chaplains, Father Charles Forsythe, Father Edward Vollmer and Father Paulinus Hammer, are now assigned directly in the club. lt is largely through their united efforts that the club has been so successful in bringing the Catholic faith to the students - whether Catholic or non-Catholic. ln addition to Mass, Rosary and other strictly religious services, the chaplains have conducted classes such as apologetics, Chris- tian philosophy and inquirer's hour on the cam- pus for all who are interested. The club has its own chapel and Newman house--a center for the club's social activities and the residence for the chaplains. The chapel, which now consists of the first floor only of the proposed building, is of native sandstone in Italian Renaissance style. Club members look forward to its completion in the near future. John Lind was student president of the local organization for the past year. sidine, John Uebelhoer, Tam Cox. Fourth Row: Leo Gallagher, Nancy Inge, Lillian Whelan, Evelyn Blake, Jeanice Smeaton, Mershonne Knecht, Al Pereira, Ricardo Luti, Victor A. Perez, Eleanore Gallagher, June Arnold, Jim ltzin, Anne Gilmour, Jim Neeson, Margery Teall. Fifth Row: John Murphy, Chuck Smith, Tom O'Keefe, Pat Lau- rienti, Agnes Kochan, Vince Gardner, Gene Brosseau, Claire Boasi, Howard Smith, Fred Kramer, Dave Kohl, Ardith Clark, Joan Newell, Ernest P. Tovani. 4- FINGER GAMES and soda pop are enjoyed by a group at a Newman Club party held last fall. FATHER CHARLES Forsyth and a group of Catholic students hold a social at the Newman Club house. '75 .fs- '1- m., 'K if E E S? ' 29 RELIGIOUS WORKERS' ASSOCIATION - From Row: George Bauer, Jean Ashburn, Dar- lene Mueller, Sandy Goldfine, Katy Drexel, Molly Hale, Margie Anderson, E. J. Machle. Second Row: David Stratton, Richard Miller, Rev. Theodore Schabacker, Lisle Ware, Aletta Thomson, Mrs. Carol Burt, .loan Widdowson, Fr. Paulinus Ham- , RW!! UNIVERSITY STUDENTS, members of the Religious Workers' Association, look over a group of charts. mer O. S. B. Third Row: Rev. Gordon Goldthwaite, Gene Matteson, E. P. Tovani, Sherman Stanage, Arnold Kupertz, E. J. Speegle, Florence Andretta. Fourth Richard Blasingame, Dean Phillips, Fr. Charles Forsythl O. S. B., Stanley Dreyer, Row: Rev. A. B. Patterson, Rabbi Abraham Zemach, Clarence Kenspen, Rudolph Johnson. Religious Workers Association Religious Workers, Association is made UP of 13 campus student religious groups repre- sentinff national sects and faiths. These groups D have joined together in order that the religious life of the University might be strengthened through a combined effort on the part of mem- bers of all faiths. Members of the association are: Roger Wil- liams Fellowship, Christian Science Organiza- tion, Congo Club, Disciple Student Fellowship, Canterbury Club, Hillel Foundation, Luther Club, Gamma Delta, Wesley Foundation, Westminister Fellowship, Newman Club, YWCA and Baptist Student Union. By working harmoniously together in the many areas of common interest, the individual groups become more effective. A common im- Officers for the past year were: Rabbi Ze- mach, president, Father Patterson, vice-presi- dent, Mrs. Carol Burt, religious coordinator, Rev. Sherman Stanage, Religion in Life, Rev. Ed Meachle, president's representative, Rudy Johnson, student president, Ted Wassam, student vice-president, and Darlene Mueller, student sec- retary. ROGER WILLIAMS Fellowship members congregate at the Baptist youth center located at 1045 14th St. Roger Williams Fellowship The Roger Williams Fellowship is made up of Baptist students on the CU campus and col- lege age young people. Their week day activi- ties take place at the Roger Williams House, 1045 14th Street, while the Sunday classes and Sunday evening meetings are held at the First Baptist Church, 1237 Pine Street. Just a half block from Memorial is the Bap- tist Student Center, acquired last year by Colo- rado Baptists as a home for students. The two- story brick home is equipped to serve both ree- reational and spiritual needs of university stu- in IN FRONT of the Boulder Baptist Church, students ancl townspeople enioy Sunday sun and worship. dents. The fireplace in the living room is an informal place to make new friends, there is a well-stocked refrigerator in the kitcheng RWF breakfasts are served in the dining room. The second floor gives an opportunity for Christian worship and growth with its chapel, student of- fice, and library. The Roger Williams Fellowship and the First Baptist Church invite students to worship, study, and service. Its purpose is to help students share in and help create a fellowship of enriching social life in recreation and Christian activities. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Sara Keith, Margaret Currier, Betty Jean Douglas, Margaret Anderson. Third Row: Ray Jetton, Ed Currier, Bill Hall, Eu- Scott, Elly Hewitt, Sue Akagi. Second Row: Frank Sutton, Clayton Panlaqui, Betty gene Wilson, Dean Hopkins, George Brown, Clarence Kemper. 295 'Ong-q COLLEGE STUDENTS, members of the Wesley Foun- dation, worship in their chapel. Group is Methodist. Wesley Foundation Wesley Foundation represents the Methodist Church on the University campus. All students are invited to attend any of its many activities, which include classes in Bible study and philoso- phy of religion, Sunday morning discussion classes and evening Eat-A-Bite programs, morn- ing chapel services, speakers and discussion pro- grams. Socially the group sponsors Friday night recreation, drama, picnics, hikes, dances and ban- quets. As a campus organization Wesley Foundation participates in Homecoming and CU Days cele- brations, RWA, Religion in Life Week, and in- tramural sports. Through its varied activities Wesley attempts to present religion on a univers- ity level as well as to train its members to be leaders in the church of the future. Wallace Finley served as president of Wes- leyg Janet Anderson, vice-president, Arne Lands- burg, treasurer, Ramona lessen, Worship, Rick Fisgar, membership, Peg Miner, publicity, Jayne Poole, recreation, Donna Mosbaugh, choir, and Eddie Franco, house manager. 475 296 W9 W? WESLEY FOUNDATION-Front Row: Eugene Periman, Ramona Jessen, Janet Ander- son, Donna Mosbaugh, Arthur Burns, Akira Horie. Second Row: Joanne Chaniot, Don McCaulley, Peg Miner, Betty Larrew, Robert Carriere, John Herath, Dan Har- rison. Third Row: Wallace Finley, Ann Smith, Lucille Hetlin, Diane Quigley, Katy fa C? ww Drexel, Nancy Erchenberger, Rick Esgar. Fourth Raw: Gene Barr, Dottie Smit, Mar- garet Hirst, Sherman Stange, Madeline Stanage, Layne Poole, Fred Shelton. Fifth Row: John Shaver, Joe Morgan, Robert Brott, Edwin Austin, Carl Helms, Willis Mc- Clure, Dale Johnson. 0, Q. i. STB? C7 ses WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Charlieen Griffith, Dan Gossert, Virginia Lewis, Patti Pixler, Dolores Goldthwaite, Donna Martin, Carmen McKinley, Barbara Lantz, Betty Lendenschmlt, Joyce Lakin, Michiko Watanabe. Second Row: Darliene Keeney, Pat Benway, Jackie Beall, David Burt, Bill Cox, Dick Collins, Ruth Camp- bell, Jon Greene, Dale Boersma, Rex Thiese, Susan Ewbanlc, Dorothy Goodfellow. Third Row: John Patton, Nancy Knecht, Byron Nelson, Dorcas Morgan, Ginny Jones, Nancy Robertson, Charlotte Leaming, Archie Kumler, Claire Humphrey, Barbara Westminster Fellowship Westminster fellowship endeavors in its pro- gram to help students to grow spiritually as well as intellectually in Christian fellowship. With able leadership of Rev. C. G. Goldthwaite, the members work to gain a better understanding of the world and the Presbyterian faith through worship, prayer, Bible study, informed speakers, and social times. Opportunities for Christian work and exper- ience can be found through working on various committees as the Lamplighter, the monthly news- paper, choir or worship. During the fall and spring the members go to the YMCA camp in Estes Park for a retreat of thought and study. Special group projects, Sunday suppers, and open house help to complete Westminster's pro- gram. Officers for this year were Tom Barker, president, Darliene Keeney, vice-president, Su- san Ewbank, secretary, Lloyd Woodworth, treas- urer, Elizabeth Tanner, Fellowship, Barbara Mann, Faith and Life, Dick Collins, Steward- ship, Dale Boersma, Outreach, and Stan Dreyer, RWA representative. Mahn, Helen Montgomery. Fourth Row: Edgar Connell, Dave Edgar, Margaret Bing- ham, Eleanor Rogers, William Elmenclorf, Elizabeth Tanner, Ginny Johnson, Wally Van Deren, Warren Comptors, Jim Langwarthy, Ralph Brown. Fifth Raw: Roy Cox, Bill Bennett, Lloyd Barlow, Franz Nawrocki, Rod Hammond, Lloyd Woodworth, Gor- don Robertson, Lawrence McKinnis, Forrest Brown, Carl Handley, Jock Rensberger. Sixth Row: Kenneth Reeves, G. G. Goldthwaite, Harry Spencer, David Bauer, Wayne Stenback, Stanley Dreyer, Tom Barker, John Strain, Robert Wallis, Warren Anderson. WESTMINISTER FELLOWSHIP students study and play at sunny-weather outings during the school term. 297 22 kk,, ,,, . K , A.., ,kk,L .,., , A.., . ,.,, ,.., ., . , .. ,, . , ,.,,. ,.,. .,., ,... .,,... , . .,,., . .W 3 . . .L FREE LANCE-Front Row: Ed Polley, Dean Wilcox, Hank Schenck, Ron Schmidt, Nort Witchie, R. Duane Sarlaaugh, Jerry Douglass, Fred Grometer. Fourth Row: Fred Seeber, Neil Thieleke. Second Row: Bill Cramer, Stanley Green, Duane Baumgart- Dengler, Harold Bandfield, Pete Wolff, Richard Charles, Warren Anderson, Carroll ner, Charles lauterbach, Joe Ball. Third Row: Art Meumann, Dick Evans, Gene Cuckow, John Amick. Free Lance Free Lance is an independent menis social organization, organized on this campus in 1946. Membership in Free Lance Club is open to all independent men who subscribe to the ideals of the group. The outstanding among these ideals is the doctrine of equality regardless of creed or color. Some of the highlights of the Free Lance fall program included a formal given at the Alps Lodge and a football game with Vikings, which was followed by a beer bust. In the spring the group held a smoker to honor new members, at which movies of the Colorado-Oklahoma foot- ball games were shown. And completing the social life of the group, a square dance was held before the end of school. Campus activities of Free Lance include par- ticipation in all intramural sports, including foot- ball, basketball, softball, water polo, boxing and track. The club has won numerous awards for floats and CU Days carnival booths. Free Lance is also a member of the independent controlling organizations, ISA Council and Independent Stu- dent Coordinating Committee. Officers for 1952-53 were Dick Evans, presi- dent, Fred Grometer, vice-president, Ed Polly, secretary, Carroll Cockow, treasurer, and Mr. Norton Seeber, sponsor. FREE LANCE, Independent men's social organization, held its annual formal during the fall semester. FREE LANCE MEN and their dates relax with smokes between dances at their formal dinner-dance. 299 300 VALKYRIE-Front Row: Doris Kersey, Ruth Jaggers, Estella Thomas, Shirley Hashi- moto, Jacqueline Choy, Virginia Lewis, Second Row: Margie Goasch, Dorothy Wertz, Gerry Rosan, Norma Neff, Barbara Rinehart, Peggy Petty, Joan Meisenholder. Third alkyrie Valkyrie is the independent womenis social and service honorary on the University of Colo- rado campus. Founded for the purpose of offer- ing leadership training and recognition to in- dependent women students, Valkyrie serves as hostess for numerous campus activities and urges its members to participate in all other activities. To meet the social needs of its members, Valky- rie joins other organized groups for steak fries, dances and other entertainment. Valkyrie not only provides leadership and social education, but a cultural education as well. Row: Wanda Apodoca, Georgia Lonnberg, Barbara Prosch, Donna Mosbaugh, Janet Haselton, Ann Overton. Fourth Row: Mary Arwood, Helen Klornrner, Beverly Dicki- son, Shirley Wickstrom, Kathryn Cain, Pat Hicks. Some of the campus leaders in Valkyrie this year were Donna Mosbaugh, who is a member of Mortar Board, chairman of Religion in Life Week, and past secretary of ISA, Beverly Dic- kinson, a member of Spur, and present secretary of ISA, Virginia Lewis, president of the UWC, Helen Klammer, Student Director in Regent Hall, and Doris Kersey, secretary of ASUC. Present officers of Valkyrie are Ruth ,lag- gers, president, Shirley Hashimoto, vice-presi- dent, Norma Neff, treasurer, and Barbara Rein- ert, secretary. FLOWERS AND LONG DRESSES provide the background for the annual Valkyrie Formal Dinner held for the sisters of the social organization. Gifts reward service. Viking Club The Viking Club, an organization for in- dependent men, was organized in l934 at the University of Colorado. The club was organized to promote high ideals, principles of good fel- lowship, and mutual friendship among all in- dependent students regardless of race, creed, or religion. The members of Viking Club attend many social functions throughout the year as well as participating in intramural athletics and other activities of service to the University. Each spring the club holds a formal dinner dance which is one of the highlights of the year. Vikings are active in all-school functions as CU Days and Homecoming. The combined efforts of the Viking Club and Women,s Club resulted in third place in the Carnival Booth competition of the l952 CU Days. Despite their many activities the mem- bers maintain a high scholastic average. Earl Newmeyer served as president of Viking Club, Elvie Apodaca, vice-president, Ward Dee, secretary, Bob Johnson, treasurer, and Mr. Ray Johnson as sponsor. SPORTING DIAPERS and placards reading "Baby Viking," the new pledges line up before Sewall Hall. NXXK VIKING MEN run through their paces with a dra- matic skit for interested brothers and their dates. 1 VIKING CLUB- From Row: Corky Rosan, Charles Wilson, Bob Johnson, Herman Shurn, ton, Jerry.Green, Douglas Otto, Albert Thomason, P. Raymond Johnson. Fourth Row: Ernest Ororati, Terrence Grieder, Ken Bilfau. Second Row: Hal Jones, Richard Low, Elton Reither, Jim Nelson, Don Knaut, Virgil Palub, Gerald Reinen, John Hardman, Ray DeAragon, Gerald Kahre, Ward Dee, Bob Compton, Don Obland, Ralph Kirby. Pete Anema, Robert Cox. Third Row: Tom Cox, Elvie Apodaca Jr., Tom Young, Earl Newmyer, Warren Comp- 302 ISA - Front Row: Marilyn Rommel, Carole Cronig, Bettye Brown, Evelyn Blake, Phillips, Lisl Lindy, Kay Henry, Keith Lohoff, Bob McBroyer, Beth Talsma. Fourth John Masterson, Carolyn Rice, Elaine Mullenax, Marcia Gause. Second Row: Zita Lee- Row: June Dunbar, George Bauer, Emerson Player, Morrie Blumberg, Barbara Prosch, son, Reta Hollister, Diane Fax, Ann Overton, Ardliih Clark, Margaret Burkholder, Beverly Dickison, Rick Esgar. Fifth Row: 'lom Shuk, Fred Kroh, Richard Charles, Ralph Barbara Kellogg, Carmelia Jaynes. Third Row: G. P. Khungar, Sammylu Ball, Ardis Taflinger, Stanley Dreyer, Allan Carlin, Elton Reither, Glenn Anderson. bm EMERSON PLAYER, ISA president, led the group in one of its most progressive and successful years. ISA 1952 was a big year for the Independent Stu- dents' Association. Two of ISA's biggest pro- grams were its newspaper and an information system. The newspaper- The Independent Stu- dent-was edited by Norman Snodgrass. Ann Overton and John Masterson were directors of the ward system. These projects enabled the ISA council to maintain contact with Independents to find out what these students want in the way of social activities and leadership opportunities. ISA decreased its number of social efforts from previous years because the executive council felt that many of the programs were duplications and the ISA could de a better job for the Independents if it utilized its efforts to get Independents into other activities. The Independent Student is a monthly jour- nal which does not accept advertising. It is the if 1 I A' +5 gil vs xi i inf! Ss, . s , 3 ' iw- it gfi' 5 5 1 15, we 'K . ,X J my ,M , ' ss A 6 DICE GAMES, roulette, craps and chuck-a-luck were featured at ISA-sponsored Club First Nighter held in fall semester. organ of the council. The Independent clubs of Viking, Free Lance, Valkyrie, and special in- terest groups like Cosmopolitan Club and Inter- American Club and others contribute to the pa- peris columns. Club First Nighter, an ISA creation, topped off ISA's activities for the year. Large crowds attended the Halloween Ball, the Christmas Formal and other social functions. Anne David- son was crowned ISA Sweetheart and will com- pete with Sweethearts from other schools for the title of National ISA Sweetheart. The 1952-53 officers were: Emerson Play- er, president, lVIorie Blumberg, vice-presidentg Glen Anderson, treasurer, Beverly Dickison, rec- ording secretary, June Dunbar, corresponding secretary, and Jiri Nehnevasja, sponsor. ANNE DAVIDSON, ISA Sweetheart, will compete in national ISA queen contest. N Q Q Silks-is A CANDIDATE for the ISA Freshman Queen of the Club First Nighter is interviewed by a iudge. THE FIRST DANCE of the year for most Colorado University students is the Club First Nighter. 303 9"fW77"'U" TRlMMlNG a Ch ristmas tree the loun e of Aden Hall, th 9 dormitory residents are repre- sentative of more than 1,000 students who live in he niver si 's resi ence t U QS. 0 on ty d h Il N t ly are housing and nutrition the fth h ll b t l th COIWCSYDAO 6 U S, u aso e e resi social activities of th d t as guided by stud t counsel g aden hall baur hall bigelow hall 1165 broadway denison hall harding hall lester hall mccaulley hall mckeehan hall mckenna building regent hall reynolds hall brackett hall cockerell hall fleming hall guggenheim hall hallet hall libby hall willard hall 306 MISS VIRGINIA KINLOCH is the top director of the women's residence halls. Students assist her. Women's Dormitories The University of Colorado campus has five womenis dormitory units. Of these, Sewall, Far- rand and Aden house freshmen women, and Re- gent and 1165 Broadway are upperclass dormi- tories. The University was one of the first in the country to adopt a system of student government in its residence halls. Each of the halls has a stu- dent Hadministrativei' group consisting of a di- rector, assistant, and upperclass advisors who work with Miss Virginia Kinloch, Residence Hall Director, and her staff. Within each separate hall there is a group of student officers who is re- sponsible for the activities of the dormitory. The upperclass dormitory at 1165 Broadway has Miss Rosemary O,Connell as social director and Miss ,lane Blake as student director. The thirty-five upperclass women are led in dorm ac- tivities by Dolores Dyer, president, and Stoney Adams, vice-president with the help of the follow- ing officersg Mary Pogue, ,lane Tarasawa, Mary Foster, Sumatra Desai, Pansy Joseph, Ginny Jones, Marilyn Wilson, Susie Gilman, Clarene Gaasch, Beth Talsma, and Viola Brase. Miss Estelle HTommy,' Thomas is social co- ordinator for Regent Hall, the upperclass dormi- tory at 927 Broadway. Student director is Helen Klammer. The l-lall's first big event of the fall was winning a first place award for Homecoming house decorations. Pre-Christmas parties were climaxed by a formal dance held the second week of December. Informal parties with neighboring houses, after-game coffee hours, serenades, and 'Lgab sessions" are all part of life at Regent. Cam- pus activities, too, had Regent participants--AWS Revue, CU Days Songfest, and WAA intramurals were included in the dorm's activity schedule. IN FRONT OF Farrand Hall, several of the resi- dents admire the view on an after-sto-rm morning. all F wi iv Q "V -: F ' I ,gf , iii td 'nl A ' ' ffw ' 1 . Z fi Br' it Vxh, , V K ku K i lbvb Y V L4 it . , ,'A"' t .f pst t 5 A :,' t 4 K wif' J 1 .FK S v i zgfnjfl W , 563 , in Y W Q, Q Q, C A . . 5 - , ,. is q c ta 5,52 l U' ' a any ya DORMITORY MEALS are planned to be both n o u r i s h i n g and appetizing. , My L 5 i 5 'I DORMIYORY DIRECTORS AND ASSISTANTS- Front Raw: Nancy Woolfolk, social coordinator, Barbara Grom- ley, Bigelow director, Mary Jo Flynn, Mclieehan assistant director, Roenna Cohen, Bigelow assistant director, Joan Dunham, Lester assistant director. Second Row: JoAnn Butt, McKeehan director, Virginia Light- burn, Lester director, Pat Allen, Harding director, Donna Greif, Harding assistant director. -npr i' 5. K X DORMITORY ADVISORS - Front Row: Leuretta Weddell, Harding, Beryl Knoebel, Lester, .loan Morrow, Bigelow, Jent Haselton, Harding, Marlene Williams, McKeehan, Connie Krolczyk, McKeehan, Lenna Hclll, Bigelow. Second Row: Shirley Branch, Harding, Cuba Zell Miller, Lester, Carol Jenkins, McKeehan, Susan Pain, Harding, Nancy Nelson, Harding, Jean Frazey, McKeehan, Jean Gilbert, Lester. Officers for the year were Eleanor Canatta, president, Annette Codby, vice-president, Nancy Mosley, Barbara Rinehart, Barbara Prosch, Ce- celia Sever, Jean Weinert, Phyllis Malk, Ann Bradshaw, Annette Goodheart, Ann Ames, and Barbara King. Aden Hall is the largest freshmen womenis dormitory and has Carolyn Lindseth as student director. Assisting her as upperclass advisors are Mary Beech, Nancy Doolittle, Suzi Muller, Lou Muto, Sandy Trask, and ,lean Wells. Aden be- gan the yearis activities with exchange dances with some of the menis dorms. Social functions such as these were planned by Joan Lott, who also worked with Farrand Hall in presenting the Fall Formal. Song Leader Yvonne Slaughter ar- 07 ADEN HALL- First Row: Norma Yonkocy, Mary Jo Barnart, Sally Speken, Doris Grannath, Nancy Walter, Joyce Manning, Marie Poston, Judy Wilske, Marilyn Cowan. Second Row: Martha Connet, Carol Supancic, Flora Sue Dunn, Joan Doris Lott, Lisl Maria Lindy, Sue Ann Scott, Judy King, Jane Bartling, Janet Liebrock, Sue Jones. Third Row: Elaine Mangert, Pat Goyette, Floydette Eaton, Ann Kirsh, Gena Trueblood, Betty Jo Burdick, Anita Noffsinger, Barbara Koenig, Helen Giacomini. Fourth Row: Val Grant, Judy Ann Miller, Marjorie Kail, Gerry Gant, Linda Ensign, Rosalyn Morrison, Norma Richardson, Eleanor Smith, Mrs. Donna Gustafson. Fifth Row: Sue Faget, Jean Bennett,Janet Harrison, Sharon Daniels, Lou Muto, Jean Wells, Nancy Doolittle. Laver- na Brassea, Carolyn Lindseth, Jane Petty, Sammylu Ball. if Y 3 is. an ta 9 e 08 ADEN HALL-First Row: Marion Wolff, Sandra Rice, Virginia Baker, Jeanice Smeaton, Mershonne Knecht, Yvonne Slaughter, Grace Yamaguchi, Evelyn Blake, Dee Bateman, Juliann Markovich, Helen Senatore. Second Row: Janet Howe, Helen Thees, Loleta Triffet, Bertha Howald, Marie Swan, Mary Beach, Jean Walrod, Sandy Trask, Barbara Barrett, Kay Roger, Diane Mathison. Third Row: Karen Jorgenson, Rae Cochrane, Sylvia Gorder, Elsa Berger, Mary Martin, Nadine Hansen, Herminia Chavey, Donna Hohmonn, Suzi Muller, Annette Cossitt, Carolyn Wilcox, Betty Lou Stern. Fourth Row: Elizabeth Brooke, Kay Conklin, Joanne Berg, Mary Tathbone, Pat Strutzel, Joyce Wilger, Carolyne Larson, Sue Pierce, Marcia McGuire, Nancy Meyer. Fifth Row: Nadine Caligaris, Lynn Osborn, Sue McKinley, Ann Marshall, Linda Gamel, Aletta Thomson, Faith Ranney, Sigrid Swanson, Shirley Stauffer, Judy Boehm. LOUNGES in the residence halls are popular spots for socializing. Two couples are shown in Farrand, ranged Aden serenades and directed participation in the AWS Songfest. Intramurals were headed by Janet Harrison, while Aden publicity was handled by Ann Marshall. Other officers, under the leadership of Rae Cochrane, president and Annette Cossit, vice-president, were Val Grant, Laura Duke, Norma Yankocy, Sue McKinley, and Flora Sue Dunn. Aden uqueenw representatives included Suzi Muller, Miss America, and Val Grant, Miss Slide Rule. Farrand Halls, like Sewall, is divided into four units with Sue Schwab as student director and Ruth Schapanski, assistant director of Deni- song Margie Haefner, director and ,lerrie Srp, as- f .1 mt BAUR HALL- First Row: Josephine Margolin, Sue Strum, Janice Smith, Janis Hager- man, Helen Henry, Gloria Garrett, Dorothea Fawley, Carolyn Jones, Marlene An- drews. Second Row: Arlene Ludwig, Jaret Dunn, Janet Carsten, Ca.olyn Lewis, Charlotte Fleming, Margot Bowie, Ann Sieber, Janis Lawrenson, Janet Rodger, Diane Roberts. Third Row: George-Ann Heiland, Mary Nauman, Jan Irwin, Sue McClelland, Maureen McNierney, Roberta Downtain, Nadra Benedeclr, Luella Rasmussen, Sue Jen- sistant for iVlcCaulleyg Pat Wilson, Baur director with Char Fleming as assistantg and Marge Lock- ard, director and Jean Welsh assistant director of Reynolds. Farrand's social calendar included such 'cred letter eventsi' as the Fall Formal in November, an election day party, sock hops, exchange dinners, and serenades. The dormitory was represented in Club First Nighter finalists by Nancy Johnson, and by Connie Wolf, Mary Parsons, Pauline Muench, Kippy Perrine, Flora Lewis, and Mari- lyn Tisdale in Varsity Night skits. lVlcCaulley Hall's Janie Karr was queen of the Pi Kappa Al- pha Barn Dance as well as Fall Formal queen. Sally McKay and Caroline Womer, both McCaul- 5 1 i kins, Terry Jenney. Fourth Row: Helen Kiley, Janet McFadden, Vaughn Sandell, Ar- lene Lesoing, Sue Sivers, Jeanne Jones, Eloise Carnahan, Delores Oberg, Sylvia Gray- son, Pat Hawes. Fifth Row: Marcia Conway, Mary Lu Williams, Lynn Bull, Barbara Bull, Sue Perry, Joan Nye, Lynn Armstrong, Judy Butler, Elizabeth Morrison, Joelyn Smidl, Maris Slobodin. CANDIDATES for Freshman Q u e e n were all from the U n iv e r sity residence halls. i A 0 'H ' ii 1 is . . - z S . 4 t if' 5 0 4. A r 1. i 5. Q -st.- -- '. -,.,- ' A ,Q-X' 'r 5,52 X I I -V Q ' . y f sii N. .v T ,, , . ,X A ' 4 . W fi as s 7 5? diff, fr P T Q fn L F YC? i ,,. ti' I .K - '51 44 Ya - Q 1 - ., eq, X , 9, ,,, .f g ww Y A it j o M , A ,- 'S tif' A A 3 5 g Q f fi F " , ii li , 2 2 ' i L l it g . i ' F . H 1 BAUR HALL-First Row: Dianne Ackerman, Nancy Donaldson, Do Ann Lewinson, Mary Suzanne Quick, Beverly Baker, Ruthie Sharp, Isabel Weiner, Laurie Wier, Mari Max Tomlonson, Lollie Prange. Second Row: Danna Hanson, Mary McPhee, Sharlene Reish, Evelyn David, Sally Horsfall, Ann Robertson, Dolores Donora, Joanne Reccio, Shirley Krebs, Mimi Wilson, Bev.Carnpbell. Third Row: Doris Dodd, Jan Weil, Karen Shaw, Janet Connell, Arclis Phillips, Carol Jepson, Joanne Donges, Nancy Schnell, Jane Nichols, Marilyn Starnge. Fourth Row: Claudia Jensen, Gloria Gehring, Doris Thwing, Lois Clarkson, Madelon Shaw, Pat Wilson, Mary Westendorp, Betty Thor- waldson, Pat Hanson, Ann Pollard, Margie Royle. 309 310 l . 1 -'isa' Q.,'-7 B5-" V ' -A' ' m ar i-.i in .ff re . 5' 1 'T f i' " Y . - ' V - q ' 4, , W - '--, W 9 . as w .,12'-,K ,f . l V 1 . X, ,.. f . -,Qi f 1 y FA: A , - riff ,J ' ' L'-'N . V ,rt 1 ' "1 51'-Y L 1 - 4 , 1- J " J s oolee J ' Yu gi' ,V - t I K, K . AV jr 'Q U If 5 Li , . ' - ki F ,.w.s,, . t av In K . -, ,, I f fff- , i I. 'mi 2 its 5 -K my . t KF A 'WV ,VL - -, , ,E LSI? L Q 5 - L , - gsg?YLZ'fifi'L7LLQ Li. - 1- f" 2 - ., QP . , A :, , - ' 21'-:,1e1,'.:21.zig, V' 1 i I ,Z 5 -' 'W . Y 5 Q. Vg ' . XJ .Q ' f A .A Q, my . . , "V gi 1 ' ,Q-. - A V ,, ' --sl, I we I ve. f . - - . ll I ' L 2 W '7 , 4.3 4' - r w - 3 A 1 T K , . . ' we ,sf 'S -S' Am,. f ' . P f Q 1, ,Q ., Q, '5 L f , 1-gr 5 ' fi J J 'i ,g ' 1 Egijgy l' L,,, , KEN .K - ,J - - .V ii, I I n r' ii . I L , fs' - r if 1 f L . - fL r .I ' ,L-, Z - 153. L. L. is 7 , 57" LS, LL LBLWEL T 3' t - Q ' 1 . rs S , Q . 1 is , , " Y S 7'7" ff? 'ff-. li ' E Y f ' L 'L-' E . M . ks., im in 5- 5 5,1 . N 3 . f,., , T., V K . Aki L W WAWA - L- , 1' ' f. L iii? ' -. ysw:,ssei+sft-N .- .,., , , V , ff-Itilgisfaiesirigwzeee m. ' - -of '1 ,g ' T f . , - L " - il' f? ferr- . A - , 'E -, ,L ,lfiff LlSfLff5?'ftv QU. -ff , ., V , ,ggi kk'L 1, "LL , K fl :es V L ' ' B, fizif-i:.:i? wi: i- A' - . lt Y' ' 1 ' X 'L L 1 I , L LLL l L - K 5 L L g' f21r1-wi' viffii ,, L ef ff-is 5' ' ,i ' L, ' lf , 'K l BIGELOW HALL-First Row: Lenna Hall, Joan Morrow, Diane Fox, Ja Anne Brooks, Beverly McDonald, Erma Niemann, Dana Springer, Margie Higley. Sec- ond Row: Millie Jones, Sandra Ornstein, Colleen Connelly, Madeleine Broderick, Carol Schwer, Shirley Furse, Ann Smith, Jean Osmondson, Mitzi Baker, Third Row: Joyce Huss, Phyllis Halpern, Betty Ann Nelson, Lucille Heflin, Marlene Zeck, Diana Hughes, Suzy Kelly, Jackie Nichelson. Fourth Row: Gay Stodder, Maryalmeda Moore, Heather Moungey, Meredith Schlater, Janet Christensen, Marian Bunger, Julie Widmaier, Abby Lewis, Martha Wheeler. Fifth Row: Ann Archer, Ruthann Fox, Betsy Woodward, Nancy Davis, Ilene Maslin, Roberta Wright, Roenna Cohen, Sandra Ereclcson, , NL . , 1. ' .asf I Lx Lb , f . J fq,l"'. 6 l -ff. F-4: ' f ' . f -W I e---L. , S o f J F. L fe. . e 4 1 5 47 "" 5 ' - se E K f 'I ' , V H .1 fi, S . . .. Y W' f J' A f 1 t"-' z 1 .f ' ' e 'P et I f-, e L f " L1 LDV- ' A5 -kai .-,, , . g ' ' L ' i LL' A t - , if ' ' ' I , QL' ,t -- ' 3 I Q. f . J - iw 3 - gg, m - it 'j fggtft ' - , A ,, J L' A , , fs l by . " ' f . 5 xr . . , " . 5, r "' 5 f I' 121' 5 I , , I f , . TJ' . f ,L-' E , K rj, 1- Sk ,L i ' i s 15? - K ' S 'eei , L it Wi f 13:59 i f . BIGELOW HALL - First Row: Alma Baldwin, Pat Zimmerman, Natalie Lee Blount, Nancy Woolfolk, Barbara Gormley, Connie Cerroni. Second Row: Beryl Knae- bel, Louise Mendelsohn, Claire Smith, Penny Spence, Adele Epley, Beth Cobb, Joann Custer, Helena Wenner, Joyce Johnson, Margery Kingman. Third Row: Sharon Fairall, Muff Massie, Beryl Parkinson, Judy Bradford, Carol Jean Schneider, Janice Johnson, Gelene Gish, Joan Weininger, Francine Hater, Peggy Apgar, Jane Ware, Patty Kane, Doris Goldman, Marilyn Cooney, Pat Anderson. Fourth Row: Joan Moore, Joan Gardner, Fat Preston, Betty Scott, Alyce Sory, Velma DeBoer, Carol Phillips, Delia Wilson. ley girls, were first and second place Winners in the Sigma Chi Derby queen contest. Upperclass advisors for Farrand were Betty Korslund, Norma Klefstad, Sue Olmsted, and ,laney Groninger for Denison Hallg ,lo Thomp- son, Mauri O,Dell, Arlene Burns, Barb Smith, and Barb Babcock for McCaulleyg Mary Bacen, Pat Essinger, Elise Goering, and Mardy Mahnke A PIANO in a Farrand Hall lounge provides enter- tainment for leisure moments after a day's classes. for Beynoldsg and Mimi Wilson, Mary Western- dorp, Bev Campbell, Dolores Donera for Baur. THE STAIRWAY in 1165 Broadway is the setting for this shot of some of the girls living there. SINGING is a popular pastime for these girls shown in the living room of 1165 Broadway. 1165 BROADWAY-Front Row: Ethyl Nishioka, Jane Tarasawa, Janne Chase, Sumi Third Row: Shirley Carpenter, Dolores Dyer, Pat Warmer, LouEtta Hale, Peg Miner, Desal, Pansy Joseph, Blanche Shidler, Edna Matsushima. Second Row: Viola Brase, Janet Anderson, Marie Kasper. Fourth Row: Jane Blake, Marilyn Wilson, Beth Talsma Alma Chong, Marilyn Adams, JoAnn Bennett, Jackie Dunlap, Rosemary O'ConnelI. Suzi Gilman, Barbara Kallhoff, Ginny Jones, Marilyn Johnson. 3 312 READING LETTERS at lunch time, these Aden Hall girls are shown at their dining room in Farrand Hall. All of the new dorms use the Farrand dining facilities. . 1 fi Q f ,A Q K , ' xl L f it ' I 6 L i l A l i J' J? fl - ' , . A A "" ' f A l l fl " ' I is , 1 L' K 8 J i he ' .. li Elf ' Q , K , , . -s. . l , , Bw. ,I fmJg,,,.,,,V E gy, X .I I X Z' , ...L V I ' . ,. . g 1? 'gi J K ,.., fe rg. g 'vigrx , A '- -4 I 'V ,ws-Q P .2 .Q ' V"'v - I . fs A ,. - I e,e, M B B A J J , ,.A ?g ,:, .. t . K I t K K ,f ,L ,177 . 5, 5 iv , S i r, A i S, if M 4 , 4 , ,L I . rs . - .E - , - f , ' fl , , - .5 ef VLL. , i V - E it I , .. . 5, VJ, V V . W , ' 3, 'ni W Ziff, 'Z if ft", i 1 'Q , . J., ,-we . , . , Q. , Q , , .K 3 ., .. 'WI aww 'el we L L S 'if S , , g g ,fm J M L i K, A , - L 1 ,3 ,:1,V 4 ,W g , lt 2 sf . f ' - X' f i' 5' ' 2, g 2 f ' ff 'f . 1 f ,, wr K ,E g f , L A , , 1,1 ' '-'-' - , g I f if ' P 7 332 N Zi EVE xg. s i?f7l"f if DENNISON HALL- First Row: Pamela Ephraim, Sherry Kilpatrick, Mirrel Davis, Nancy Wilburn, Odene Sobule, Norma Falck, Barbara Maze, Patricia Pixler, Geraldine Everett. Second Row: Marcia Cross, Mignon Hirsch, Eva Jo Wood, Connie Wolfe, Bonnie Bullock, Nancy Sullivan, Betty Sauer, Joan Sanders, Carol Rose, Vivian Herbaugh. Third Row: Virginia Lee, Mary Jo Duff, Lou Ann Wulf, Beth Young, Sara Lynn Wederquist, Joanne Pershin, Ebba Granat, Sallie Laney, Darilyn Awes, Kippy Perrine. Fourth Row: Flora DENNISON HALL-First Row: Virginia Holmes, Arline Rustin, Nancy Johnson, Bar- bara Abraham, Nancy Looney, Eleanor McClaren, Richmond Phipps, Mary E. Wil- liams, Johanna Bennett, Barbara Tuthill. Second Row: Carol Levitetz, Joanne Maggs, Jo Pleva, Elaine Domlce, Jeanne Reed, F.ieda Arnold, Barbara Belcher, Mary Lou Brand, Lois Goldman, Marianne Kinzie, Marilyn Glickman. Third Row: Lucille Bullock, Lewis, Jane Wood, Patsy Blackwell, Sondra Kotchever, Sue Olmsted, Norma Kelt- stad, Sue Schwab, Emily Ottens, Margie Dreis, Betty Jean Douglas, Mary Bradfield, Fifth Row: Geraldine Herstein, Geraldine Kiammer, Marilyn Peterson, Gretchen Meyer Jo Ann Anderson, Marrybell Swartz, Sue Leitch, Barbara A. Brach, Gail Hansen Marilyn Tinsdale. Dianne Field, Betty Korslund, Jane Groninger, Ruth Schapanski, Barbara Kellogg, Cor- rine Crothers, Tam Davids, Ann Rothwell, Sandra Meyer. Fourth Row: Audrey Peters, Nancy Collis, Mary Parsons, Sidney McNary, Jessica Dickinson, Jane Beakey, Pauline Muench, Bobette Summer, Louise Loveless, Mary Ellen Sheehan, Diane Quigley. in sieve' 1 -ri' il' 'I 'i 1 'Q' L1 L ll 'L .il f WY 'Z f HARDING HALL- First Row: Alice Arakawa, Susan Teitelbaum, Patricia Lowo, Sue Scully, Grace Orendorff, Leuretta Weddell, Paggy Fritz, Margie Williams. Second Row: Harriet Wilson, Sally Newman, Joan Levy, Ene Schneiderman, Shirley Namaravsky, Geraldine Willard, Eleonare Herzer. Third Row: Nancy Wells, Elko Pepper, Pam Fowler, Mary Branson, Virginia Harvey, Betty Jo Brown, Joyce Furstman, Coral Tietgen. Fourth Row: Jo Lottridge, Penny Bensley, Car- men McKinley, Betty Redlick, Sally Grove, Nancy Fulton, Jane Dunning. Fifth Row: Marjorie Dick, Vandra Rosendahl, Sharon Harris, Helen Lane, Pat Allen, Margery Teall, Sandra Malcolm, Kay Henry. 1 ,,,,, HARDING HALL-First Raw: Nancy Vestal, Carol Barbiero, Sandra Walkin, Marge Barrett, Nancy Bates-Lane, Rosalie Lyons, Nancy lebrecht. Second Row: Mariana Thornton, Janis Saifer, Lou Anne Soffer, Marge Wolf, Barbara Davis, Marcia Gold, Barb Sapiro, Sue Staats. Third Row: Marilyn Carlson, Phyllis Krier, Joan Newell, Kathy Chamberlain, Audrey Nichols, Mary Noonan, Sue Spam, Janet Haseltan. Fourth Row: Betsy Adler, Sally Nathenson, Susan Pain, Donna Greif, Shirley Branch, Nancy Nelson, Lillian Sharoff, Barbara Satyr. Presidents and uveepsn for this dorm were Sherry Kilpatrick and Mickey Hirsch, Denisong Jo Weber and Judy Croy, McCaulleyg Leslie Schum and Jeanne Frost, Reynolds, and Madelon Shaw and Nadra Benedeck, Baur. Bauris other elected officers were Sue Sivers, Laurie Wier, Lynn Armstrong, Helen Kiley, Vaughn Sandell, Janet McFadden, Gloria Sarett, George Ann Hei- land, and Dot Fawley. Barbara Meine, Pat Sut- ton, Becky White, Morgot France, Eileen An- drews, Eddie Sloss, Luanne Sloan, Ginny Brac- seke, Pat McCoy, Skippy Mitchell, Margaret Burkholder, and Judy Broide completed the group of officers from Reynolds. To aid their presi- dent and vice-president Denison elected Virginia Lee, Marilyn Tisdale, Flora Lewis, Suzanne Leitch, Jane Beakey, Mary Jo Duff, Richie Phipps, Sidney McNary, Betty Jean Douglass, 31 314 'T' P Wifi?" ar ie, ,W fe 91 21? time for , V . -ff- , V , ' vzfissafgfs ' K ' ' -- 2-.i:Ga:,a,.- ' ' wr -ff"-7'9"-f-f '- ,, , ifEfftif-2:52:2iQ,iff:EQf'z525f,: X-11 ,li at Q 7 L EV.. f, , fs ,, , ,, -wr gl, jsp - 1 2' 5 . 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Q- .-f - rg, , V , LESTER HALL-First Row: Mary Lou Wendelken, Sally Austin, Mary Lou Morris, Marlene Durbin, Barbara Battey, Carol Smith, Janice Warner. Second Row: Betty Ann Gardner, Norma Gilbert, Betty Traut, Rhoda Hertzberg, Nancy Ann Nelson, Ardith Clark. Third Row: Betty Morrison, Jane Lighter, Renee Cohen, Virginia Scofield, Eleanor Bell, Mary Jane Nelson, Gail Wright. Fourth Row: Prudence Jackson, Barbara, Selters, Loraine Woollomes, Georgia Dee, Georgie Starkweather, Elizabeth Gearheart. Fifth Row: Jean Carne, Margie Schick, Carol Walde, Carole Soe, Mary Bonnett, Jo Lea Sprecher, Ginny Lightburn, Bebe Moroney. and Nancy Wilburn. Also officers for lVlcCaulley were Debby Darcy, J an Sandberg, Mickey Young, Ann Davies, Ginny Sauer, Barb Baum, Joyce Honda, Loretta Gulian, and Harriett Schwartz. The social activities of the four units within Sewall Halls are under the direction of Nancy Woolfolk, social coordinator, who works with Leila Poppen, Farrand social coordinator. Pat Allen, Virginia Lightburn, JoAnn Butt, and Bar- bara Gormley are the student directors of Hard- ing, Lester, lVlcKeehan, and Bigelow, respectively. Other student government positions are filled by Donna Greif, assistant student director of Hard- ing, Nancy Nelson, Leuretta Weddell, Susan Pain, Shirley Branch, and Janet Haselton, upperclass advisors, ,loan Dunham, Lester assistant student director, Cuba Zell Miller, Kathy Kornafel, and Jean Gilbert, upperclass advisors, Roenna Cohen, Bigelow assistant director, Lenna Hall, Beryl Knoebel and ,loan Morrow, upperclass advisors, asv! K LESTER HALL- First Raw: Virginia Shon, Eunice Cattern, Sue Corswell, Duane White, Olga Miskowiec, Katherine Kornafel, Barbara Paddock, Cherry Sadler. Sec- ond Row: Martha Puckett, Barbara Rhone, Neila Lochmiller, Pot Dailey, Carol Blackwell, Carole Hoefs, Coila Goodin. Third Row: Jean Elmquist, Virginia Linam, Marcia Blecki, Janet Laxon, Maurine Walker, Marquito Moore, Betty Nehlsen, Joyce Young. Fourth Row: Mary Jo Nelson, Joan Durham, Jean Gilbert, Cuba Zell Miller, Carolyn Calvin, Anne Miller, Sandra Kammon, Helen Robertson. ln-nn. ' '. McCAULLEY HALL-First Row: Joyce Kamin, Joy Stein, Joyce Honda, Gretchen Tor- gerson, Nancy Reed, Betsy Marsh, Diana Ball, Ann Harrington, Joanne Lind, Cheryl Hayward. Second Row: Harriet Schwartz, Darlene Tripp, Kathy Newell, Sally McKay, Nancy Knecht, Cynthia Delius, Anne Williams, Loretta Gulaian, Joan Ebert, Sally Brown, Sheila Rose. Third Row: Sheri Margaret Hammer, Sally Churchill, Carol Lee l si " an f : , i X 1 1 tr T ? A it -2 A fl i 1 .2 8 3, -iv y : l 2 TWO GIRLS "take it easy" in a lounge, an excellent place for Farrand Hall the pastime. MCCAULLEY HALL - First Row: Mary Murchison, Caroline Taylor, Judy Croy, Jo Weber, Barbara Baum, Barbara Fields, Janie Karr, Ellen Jordan, Jane Knecht. Second Row: Barbara Marks, Kaye Burgess, Barbara Blocksom, Maurine O'Dell, Barbara Tiller, Jerrie Srp, Winifred Cox, Ann Heizer, Barbara Ray. Third Raw: Linda Palmer, Linda , K . f , . , w Hardy, Betty Burgess, Victoria Philpott, Barbara Srnith, Kathy Sheldon, Pamela Tar- rant, Julie Burcham, Ruth Campbell. Fourth Row: Joanne Thompson, Arlene Burns, Betty Larrew, Margie Haefner, Carol Nelson, Caroline Womer, Nancy Case, Harriet Davis, Barbara Babcock, Diane Fox, Mitzi Rogers. and Mary Jo Flynn, McKeel1an assistant director, Marlene Williams, Connie Krolczyk, Jean Frasey, and Carol Jenkins, upperclass advisors. Harding's president was Vandra Rosendahl who was assisted by ,loan Levy as vice-president, and Penny Bensley, ,lo Lottridge, ,lane Dunning, Marjorie Dick, Carol Earle, Marilyn Carlson, Rosalie Lyons, Jayne Kirk, Nancy Vestal, Car- men McKinley, and Nancy Bates-Lane. McKee- han president Barbara Doern and vice-president Shirley Hutton were aided liy officers Susan Scott, Norma Anderson, Sandra Coodson, Berta Martinus, Susan Wood1'ow, Jacqueline Adams, Michell Glaser, Barbara Potter, Paula Ray, Leta Logan, Alexandra Casement, and Virginia Weis- singer. Lesteris officers included Martha Puckett, Eunice Cattern, Carolyn Calvin, ,lo Lea Sprecher, Janice Warner, Jane Lighter. liarlizzxxi llauey, Ward, Suzie Hanna, Kay Schriener, Ann Davies, Loraine Kragh, Ann Larned, Nan Lewis, Jan oandberg, Marlene Eyre, Fourth Raw: Jean Oleson, Roberta Breimon, Janet Layman, Alice Klein, Emma Lou Hoffman, Dorothy Anderson, Shirley Randels, Suzanne Beresford, Margaret Hirst, Carolyn Harris. I.-Il' 6 FRESHMEN co-eds from the residence halls enioy a picnic early SERENADING men in Baker Hall, these girls in fall semester. Dorms sponsor many activities of this type. from Farrand pulled a humorous switch. Mm 4 i MCKEEHAN HALL-Front Row: Lillian Whelan, Sandy Melvin, Shonnie Pear Gladys Fay. Second Rowi Catherine Corn, Gerry Sadler, Myra Zimmerman, Third Row: Mary Ann Serroni, Margot Northrop, Elaine Kellam, Jean Jost, Janis Lengel, Pat Hawk, Mabel Needler, Gail Brown, Shirley Hutton, Lois Marge Fisher, Jackie Adams, Marion Lang, Berta Martinus, Sue Woodrow son, Rita Rewerts, Leta Logan, Mary DeMorco, Ruby Konishi, Audrey Bachman, Marguerite Addams, Sally Ryons, Bettina Scherb, Barbara Doern, Devera Foz. Margot Heersorna, Lucy Leach, Jeanne Foreman. Fourth Row: Marilyn Cottrell, Kratsch, Ann Farrell, Nancy Minnick. Fifth Row: Laurette Helquist, Eleanore Hardy, , Donna Allen. Sixth Row: Pat Sparks, Marlene Williams, Shirley Stahl, Julie Ham- mond, Sue Scott, Sandra Goodson, Jeanie Frazey, Jo Ann Butt, Mary Jo Flynn, i V I i X- 4' -H g .ai s. - - ' , A l s - A. ' 2 'rii . J -- 1 L . as f Mi 1- ' K Nw' T - .Q is if i V 2 L, . M ' ., ..., J - ' w . V , -- -' S s ,r , ,g A s L 1 ., fi gg My 2 ,W . I 'r , 2 i ,.'-' i V . 3 ' 'L i "'5'h.. i- . ?.:":1::',:' -,'r1:---,sf-:::::.:2s::.,5E. 55 1 1 .tee Q , I r f t U H . il " ' . V fgki ' ,f fi ' . J-sg 1 5 if J 1 N N .. i ' fs f-'. -,Q il. ,lyk . .. If f - -Z K : ' mi -H-y nf. " ' 1 .X , 253' -is ,'f- -. so A -. f . . , f 'il-f7,'7ii?5Yf iz-'fri .,., p ' 2 --1' J L A l f 411' Luig i' Ib I- zz r - ..-.- i ,'.,.r I ,ffm H: 'sig 4- : I . h ai ,I , .,,V, -, , , ' . in -sir K . - 2--S if --Q . H - o ne gt - so f,,- ' , I " ' 7 gt ,,.' ', ,i, ,.f-, g 5 - - , M A s its ' . , 1 . ,Q .W ' ' it i'-i ' - l it -. M ' L W-M-.J.,. -'.-',- S , Y so .-s. is . , " 3 sei ' r If - M at r -ri'- , A - 'f , at . . - Q ,mf - f H ,I , I , W- -- ff - 2 f McKEEHAN HALL-Front Row: Joan Murphy, Connie Krolkzyk, Margot MacNeal, Mary Cosby, Fernie Bernstein, Carole Wallis, Jeanette Knepper, Rosemary Black, Second Row: Michelle Glaser, Barbara Roueche, Elizabeth Marks, Anita Kreyer, Nancy Rothstein, Lola Pool, Dianne Couch. Third Row: Olga Theo- dore, Sarah Witt, Marjorie Harwood, Phyllis Rody, Bev Vincent, Ginny Weissinger, Norma Anderson, Dottie Johnson. Fourth Row: Ann Schomburg, Joan Thomas, Judy Dawson, Barbara Durland, Connie Armstrong Patricia Orr, Alexandra Casemont Fifth Row' Jo Ann Butt, Carolyn Nig Carmelia .la nes, t ' ' 9, Y Sherry Ward, Sue Webb, Dorcas Morgan, Ann Hirsch. Sixth Row: Nancy Waring, Diane Gre99t Barbara Potter, Dorothy Smit, Mary Jo Flynn, Deniece Yeager, Barbara White, Carol Jenkins, all f -Zi , .Wy 2: -V gp .. W A: x we 1:57 ' ci il .. N., 'Q 'SPP 1. . Nw' , Y 7 f 2. ' 'E 'LT' 'W MCKENNA BUILDING-Front Row: Jane Morrison, Carmen Otero, Adrienne McCu1ch- eon, Virginia Lewis, Bettye Brown, Eleanora Caricato, Nan Frederick. Second Row: loan Marks, Loyce Hurlburt, Ruth Jaggers, Louise Apple, .lo Rippberger, .loan Riz- zo, Peggy Petty, Jean Hoigler. Third Row: Mitzi Quintana, Dolores Hughes, Aleene Hurlburt, Carolyn Henderson, Anne Davidson, Goldie Clorkin, Peg Macy, Dot Tappan, Betty Foster. Fourth Row: Joan Gallagher, Susie Brown, Carolyn Ansdell, Donna Mos- Norman Gilbert, Eleanor Bell, Mary Bonnett, Joy Young, and Jo Nelson, with Bebe Moroney as president and Coila Goodin as vice-president. Bigelow Hall elected Claire Smith as president and ,lane Wa1'e as vice-president. Mary Moore, Pat Zimmerman, Claire Anderson, Janice John- son, Martha Massie, Ann Smith, Ruth Fox, Penny Spence, Dana Springer, Velma DeBoer, and Suz- anne Kelly were the other Bigelow officers. Another University women's housing unit is the University W0m6I1,S Club, a social organiza- tion for both Greek and Independent women pro- viding both social activities and housing. The picturesque building, situated by Varsity Lake, is a center for numerous club activities, and a resi- dence for fifty-six members. The recreation room, kitchenette, and lounges are open to members at all times. Outside organizational groups often schedule rooms at the club house for special meet- ings. bough, Joan Haigler, Norma Neff, Ramona Jessen, Marjorie Lewis, Chorlat Furman. Fifth Row: Betty Lindenschmit, Shirley Gloyer, Connie Allen, Rita Donner, Marilyn Broaddus, Shirley Rhodes, Arlis Baughrnan, lrene Hinzelman. Sixth Row: Mary Ar- wood, June Gasser, Claire Jensen, Bev Dickison, Carol Nelson, Helga Hinzelman, Liz Lyster, Ruth Riechers, Kathryn Sells, ww PING PONG provides recreation for Women's Club members who live in the club's home, McKenna. A HAND of bridge is a common pastime before the lunch bell calls Women Clubbers to the table. 318 xx fffnm -imggfh 4n,n.,m a :r-2 S5074 --1-133 ,-7s'3: all-22 :Tagl- 'azg l 90:03 n.-:ag-1 -xr M -.. ag' some :Eggs i?gQ,.QQ1 Q,'Umfu2 wow 11510 'lf -1 'UQ XI' a:"'oa 'mrii uw n--Q "Z'rr..-0 Eeig' - uw Himsa -l -n 'SEM L-SU' N-4 eu-Q1 gm-104 ,sn-so 1052? 13330 F-'PF3' Q 905'-55 F9123 -.3 '4 Q.'A5'mf 21.552, oo 3. S'cIs 239-uv" 3-rn gwagg n0xg' ffm-tg: 'i'45n2'. 22325 F0239 'ZRW3 Gyg- 3333 am Q 3 12. 713-0 OCS43 535 i"'V'Z T C Zag? g:"9.3 nxrn -cuff n"V' QQETZ 1 10 39:93 9543 CS-in 0903- '2 30 mQ39, a-Q mm . Gun -13.9, 'fm c '5S'Pm iili 33 3' , 3 33 33,3, i 33 pf 7: . I ,E Q ,,N' ,V , 4,VV up Q. ..,A4 ,4., , ,,,,, 4,,, , ' ' ,-x, " -I 'V -1: is ..t..,,,,, ta. ' "N- 2 J J e - ll wwwws "3x"N ' H Q sw, f Qigifl 'Rf N C , - 'Wit ' ,"-1 , ' Q Q ' . , ,,., k .sr . ffiie as J 4-:sf . , ., 2 . , , , if ? 1' i . ,. 1- I 'if ui Ln f. , . 5 , . ,I ...A 2 K K. In mfg Y K 5 VC: . H 1 K 'f , gi kr I .' 1 ,.f- A., f C J -if . YV . M K fk. 5 f f . V i ii" 1 I ,"' . . REGENT HALL- First Row: Naomi Hasue, Shirley Brown, Joan Lundsrud, Katherine Kobayashi, Yas Furukawa, Peggy Shiriff, Kaz Yamaga, Lucy Neptune. Second Row: Norma Hickman, Anne Gault, Shirley Gerard, Dea Schieber, Jackie Choy, Shirley Hashimoto, Nancy Mosley. Third Row: Dorothy Wertz, Jackie Geiss, Eleanor Ganatta, Anne Bradshaw, Janet Bell, Annabell Brown, Dorothy Sue Humel. Fourth Row: Margarite Bloxom, Audrey Moore, Priscilla Watts, Patricia Murray, Jeanie Eagan, Jayne Epstein, Jane Wilson, Terry Brown. Fifth Row: Virginia Livingston, Margie Woelbing, Patsy Mead, Ann Ames, Barbara Prosch, Janet Clark, Norma Mullen. Resident members forming the Club Council are Virginia Lewis, president, Patty Dunshee, vice-president, Connie Allen, secretary, Louise Apple, treasurerg Helga Hinzelman, ,loan Marks, Marilyn Broaddus, Ruth Jaggers, Carolyn Hend- erson, Jane Morrison, Barbara Burger, Ruth Biechers, and Harriet Reid. Miss Bernice Udick, Miss Mary-Ethel Ball, Mrs. Clifford West- ermeier are faculty sponsors. Mrs. E a rl Morris is president of the Sponsor's Club, PLENTY OF MILK is in evidence at this residence . 1 . han lunch. Pint bottles go with me noon meal. and Mrs- Paulme Rellly 15 housemother- 2 SUPPRESSED DESIRES are displayed by freshmen at a party held in Farrand Hall. Hidden wants ranged from ambition for deviltry and exotic beauty to an attempt of playing the violin. il f 5 l f i , l Q l 'E J as I ,, 5 .,.- . Q i nil fig is i 38 , ,- 1, A ..., . ii ' i S G L , 1 Y my fit if J M , .M , ,. ' 1 1, . T fs 2 si, 2 a J 2 1 t ' Q 'W i figti CZ' 22' ef - yt 4 ' 'g sf, -:Q i ,if so , A L - .9 ii Vi! Q if uf V . " Q 5. EQ. 'T ,, rg, it ie Q 4, 27 J "' E s .2 Q li' ,. Y ip L. Q M 51 Q- X, If ' in r KQV .JL- f, i Q, " , , . l t F 4 REYNOLDS HALL- First Raw: Barbara Wise, Marty Lippincett, Marilyn Romrnel, Grace Leonard, Judy Ryan, Barbara Weill, Mayne Just, Judy Schaefer, Sharon Stell, Bar- bara Adems. Second Row: Phylles Patash, Mary Ann Norton, Louise Cotugno, Cece Seiclen, Malka Loew, Judy Broide, Audrey Haberman, Jill Schram, Dorothea Petroe vich, Marcia Gause, Mary Ann Hickman. Third Row: Jeanie Frost, Diane Good, Virginia Braeseke, Keni Masley, Ginny Howard, Pat McCoy, Margot France, Judy Reglien, Donnalee Kirkpatrick, Carroh Jesse. Fourth Row: Shirley Hatcher, Skip Mit- chell, Pat Sutton, Jean Welsh, Mary Racqn, Josephine Shottenkirk, Sue Thorstensen, Liz Koehler, Suzi Bell, Sally Sanborne, Caroline Girmann. . 3 il , , E g I - i f 5 . Q I L " S .,s' 3i I 1 t - S S W A L, ,R J S' Vrkh V , K K V , 3 ,, , , - S iiii , ' c +V li V ,fre . -. K j ,pp , In 5 t in S I Y - if .E rx N Y 1' if LSELL 5 gg J 3 in ft Sk i ,i S i to A it 1 its 1 REYNOLDS HALL- First Row: Carol Angevine, Barbara Meine, Shirley Graham, Becky White, Diane Wagoner, Edna Sloss, Barbara Mai, Virginia King, Jacque Malauff, Betty Ann Locke. Second Row: Joanne Chaniot, Donna Meacham, Jane Siemund, Jane Allen, Virginia Sonnenberg, Sue Westcott, Patricia Mason, Ria James, Mary Mc- Clung, Joellyn Hoover, Shirley Krogmeier. Third Row: Mariorie Lockard, Shirley E, Arnott, Aldo Mae Mead, Beverly Jean Bergmann, Margaret Trowbridge, Hilda Bris- tol, Pam Peters, Margaret Burkholder, Donna Norris, Lois Lusk, Kristin Thygeson, Mary Ann Hickman. Fourth Row: Evelyn Galasso, Eileen Andrews, Luanne Sloan, Anita Huntley, Elleanor Moore, Leslie Schum, Frances Kruse, Mardy Mahnke, Pat Essinger, Elise Goering, Dotte Chandler. 319 320 lVIen's Dormitories The seven men's dormitories participate in numerous campus activities as well as functioning like a miniature democracy. The first major hap- pening was the election of officers the third week of school. Presidents chosen to head their re- spective dorms were: Merle Roberts, Brackett, Al Boothe, Cockrellg Bob Coffman, F lemingg Bill Brock, Guggenheim, Dick McKinley, Hallettg Stan Rosen, Libby, and Bill Manly, Willard. The Presidents' first activity was to arrange the annual orphans, day for the Nebraska foot- ball game. Over 100 youngsters from several Den- ver orphanages made the trip. They were fed in the cafeterias on hamburgers and ice cream until they could eat no more. Then the orphans and their adopted Hpopsi' went to the game. Each fos- ter father took his boy to heart and, as a result, the kids got their fill of candy, pop, peanuts and so forth. Unfortunately, the boys saw only a Nebras- ka-Colorado deadlock, but the game and the day were so thrill-packed that they didn,t mind. lm- mediately following the game, the youngsters were loaded back onto the buses and nostalgic good-byes were bade by the smiling orphans. Following the orphans' day, dormitory men got to work on house decorations for Homecom- ing. The men worked a long time before completing the decorations for Friday night judg- ing. A vicious wind ruined the display before Sat- urday morning, but the effort was enjoyed by all who helped. Along with planning for Homecoming, the MEN'S DORM STUDENT COUNCIL-Front Row: Bernard E. Buiarski, Reid C. Rundell, Neal, Bob Emmich, president: Marvin Burke, John H. O'Connor, Paul D. Barrish, Don C. Ed Dawlin, Gerald Kahre, secrevaryp Hal Jones, vice-presidenh R. G. Payne. Back Harlan, Glenn Kruse, Bill Shirley. Row: Allan Carlin, Bill Belincl, Peter Snow, Rodney Hammond, Ken Robinson, Phil MEN'S DORM ADVISORS-Front Row: Phil Cohen, Bud Crow, Stuart Sex, Ken Grub, Jock Liggirt, Tom Evans, Dick Deifrich. Bock Row: George McLachlan, Elmer Rasmussen, Ken Huffer, Jim McElroy, Hurry Carlson, Val Erickson, Jack Anderson, Don Maloche, Bob Helmreuch, Arvol Morris, Elmer Grosshuuser. men were playing intramural football and water polo. The fight for the football crown developed into a three-way battle between Brackett, Willard and Hallet. The teams finished in that order after a Brackett-Willard playoff saw the Quadrangle men eke out an 8-6 overtime triumph. Brackett reached the semi-finals of the all-school playoffs as they dumped previously undefeated Olympi- ans, 18-6. The eventual runners-up, Law School, tripped Brackett the following afternoon, 12-6. The water polo league was equally hard- fought with Libby emerging the final champions. Libby, along with runner-up Cockerell, entered the all-school playoffs. Cockerell reached the semi- finals before losing to the eventual champions, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Libby lost earlier to Delta Tau Delta. Cockerell captain Dale Inman received the distinction of being the only man in either Greek or Independent leagues to play on both the Water polo and touch football all-stars at Homecoming. ELMER GROSSHAUSER is director of the men's res- idence hcllls. He supervises housing ond counsel. 32 l , ,.l J 322 BRACKETT HALL-First Row: Martin Eliasberg, Gerald Klaimon, Ed Kelty, John D. Nelson, John Staley, Roger Hayes. Second Row: Ray Wahl, Ray Ellis, Dave Kohl, Jim Koch, Manny Lasser, Walter Kurtzman, Fred Bishop. Third Row: Max Epstein, Robert L, Forbes, Arthur L. Young, Phil Coher, Bill Kennedy, Barry DeVine, Robert F. Estrin, Merle Roberts. BUSSES bring boys to 3 BRACKETT HALL-First Row: Ernie Nassimbene, Koel Matayoshi, Seichi Shigetorni, Larry Throop, Gene Sears. Second Row: William Merman, Calvin Stevens, Bill Kelley, Gordon Angus, John Mullins, Arne Landsberg. Third Row: Gelbert Mull, Harold Nordwall, Ken Robinson, Bud Crow, Bill Daney, Richard Austin, Raymond Starr, Fourth Row: Delton Crowier, David Turner, Carol Montgomery, Tam Murray, Bill Belina, Bob Deming. fig re 5352 SOUVENIR PROGRAMS for the Colorado-Nebraska game were given orphans from Denver when attending the game as guests of the men's residence halls. HASHING, one boy gets a real "moment of glory" on orphans' day. Boulder for dorm orphan day. COCKERELL HALL-First Row: Masco Nakachi, Oren Sheldon, Trygve Tuve, George H. Bauer, George l.. Jenkins, Dan Trujillo. Second Row: Herb Colley, Bill Dixon, Bill Beemon, Dale Inman, Richard Kremer. Third Row: Roger Sherman, Fred Wagner, Dave Ager, Jim McElroy, Harry Hahn, Jim Olbrich. COCKERELI. HALL-First Row: James Christensen, Gene Emeson, Ed Dowlin, Mike Fenton, Sam Mardy, Dave Martinez. Second Row: AI Boothe, Richard Treibes, Gilbert Richmond, Gene Johnson, Jim Perkins, Don Beatty. Third Row: Bill Stead- man, Spencer Nichols, G. A. Franz, Ill, Ed Altman, Raymond M. Jones. Fourth Row: Dennis Lewis, Robert Parsons, Sam Redman, Jim Zuber, Cliff Tamm. Each hall was also represented by at least one team in basketball. The residence halls champions again finished high in the all-school playoffs. ln addition, teams were fielded in softball, bowling, track and swimming. lndividual tournaments were held in chess, golf, tennis, bowling, pool, ping pong and bridge. The winners received awards. Social activities were also a very important item on the calendar. Many exchange dinners were held by both Baker and Quadrangle men with the women of Sewall and Farrand. ln ad- dition, Brackett, Cockerell and Fleming held a series of open houses on Sunday nights. Aden and Farrand girls attended with most of the enter- tainment by way of dancing. Floor shows were sometimes added. Steak fries, skating parties and Heducationali' trips to Coors were included by some of the-halls on their social calendars. The annual Fall ball climaxed the social activities Dec. 6. Len Ostwald provided music for the affair in Memorial Ball- room. The annual spring formal was held with a May Day theme. The dormitory council operated again this year. lt was organized to arrange and supervise residence halls activities. Three men were elected from each of the seven halls. Bob Emmich was elected president by the group and he in turn ap- pointed the various committee heads. Committees included social, athletic, coordi- nating, publicity and membership welfare. A stu- dent hearing committee was set up by the group to handle disciplinary actions or complaints pre- 323 32 FLEMING HALL- First Row: Bob Johnson, Jerry Hoover, Dieter Bohmer, Manarchehr Shahab, Mel Coffee, Moriaki Yoza, Akira Horie. Second Raw: Ross Williams, Gilbert Taggert, Charles Boyes, Bob McKay, Bob Carrie, John Herath, Art Viterise, Phil Neal. Third Row: Ralph Graham, Marc Goldsmith, Dayton Persons, Mrs. Marie Erickson, Valmer Erickson, Bill Mayberry, Robert Coffman. Fourth Row: Calvin Johnson, Sam Jeffers, Jim Crump, Harvey S. Hertz, Gene Minard, Bill Collins, Garry VanWagenen. Fifth Row: Bob Bingham, Hal Lycett, John Owen, Jim Bulkeley, Don Coker, John Matel, Deon Lambrecht. FLEMING HALL-First Row: Don Tsukiyama, Masahito Okada, Yashinobu Asoto, lsa- mu Okada, Ted Applegate, Bernard E. Buiarski, Jim Baker, Walter Luthin. Second Row: Deryl McDaniel, Jim Richards, John Hucko, Jerry Hannah, Tam Ehret, Pedro Al- zaga, Dwight Murphey, Arnold Smith, Bob Campbell. Third Row: Elton Reither, Earl AT LUNCH, men from the new dorm quadrangle and hashers give plenty of attention to the lone' girl present. Newmyer, Dallas Jackson, Howard Larcom, Jere Jagger, Ed Payne, Jim Le Favor, Lee Fishback. Fourth Row: John Hartsfield, Will Walter, Neil Ashby, Bill Larson, Leonard Kimsey, Karl Herold, AI Whitmer. sented by the counselors, Mr. Grosshauser or by one of the men. Dorm councilmen were Denny Barber, Al Carlin and Emmich from Hallettg Paul Barrish, Bill Shirley, and Glenn Kruse from Willardg and Don Harlan, Reid Bundell and Bod Hammond from Libby. Others were Dwight Murphy, Bernie Bujarski and Phil Neal representing Flemingg Ken Robin- son, Bill Belina and Hal J ones elected by Brack- ettg Pete Snow, Ed Dowlin and Bon Payne from Cockerell and Jerry Kahre, John O,Connor and Marvin Burke from Guggenheim. Members of the residence halls were very proud of the fact that many of their men Worked for all or part of their room and hoard. About 25'yQ, of the residents worked as hashers, scrub- bers, cooks, mailmen and at other jobs to defray a large part of their college expenses. These fellows maintained the highest por- tion of the residence halls average. The dormi- GUGGENHEIM HALL- First Row: Bonnie Murdock, Earl Sampson, Geoffrey Green, Don Werschky, Sadsomi Oshikawa, Jan Greene, Dave Williams, Don Knight, Bob Storms, Sandy Gregory, Cornell Haynie, Bob Vetter, Louis J. Houssalis. Second Row: Harlan Cyphers, Bill May, Peter Berkeley, Robert Heap, Dick Leahy, David Hall. Third Raw: fs 1, 1? GUGGENHEIM HALL- First Row: George Tracey, Tan Shuk, Rudy lcabone, John Cop- ley, Wayne Fugate, John Wilkerson. Second Row: Terry ltnyre, Hellmut Meyer, Herb Coats, John Peterson, Bill Buchanan, Tom Penfold, Jack Brenner, Third Row: James Bren- nan, Delfin Eliseo, Tom McVicar, Dudley Stevenson, Rod Slifer, Dick Moser, Tom Hill, XM. atv,-v-3.1, , Ted Rardin, Ronald Piotraschke, Bill DeBus, Larry Moss, Joe Diesel, Bob Wallis, Torn Lipman, Fourth Row: Tom Barnes, William Brock, Del Blackwill, Jim Frackelton, Tam Evans, Norman Ross, John S. Hook, Miles Dart. pf.- Gene Hansen. Fourth Row: Herb Wanderer, Chalmer Tucker, Jack Reese, Gary Swals low, Gordon Dudley, Tom Clune, Alan Groussman, Wayne Moellenberg. Fifth Row: Wolfgang Schleoden, George Whitney, Timothy Sullivan, Jack Anderson, Don Saund- ers, Jerry Leahy, Stan Wyatt, Ted Rinker. 325 326 HALLETT HALL-First Row: Charles Fisk, Bob Graham, Dan Brodbeck, Ken Johnson, Phil Tubman, Stanley Wanger. Second Raw: George Shibley, Richard Lewis, Mrs. Marilyn Helmeich, Bob Helmreich, A. A. Ebel, Keith Lohoff, Don Borders. Third Row: John Vebelhoer, Larry Bartelson, Robert Soens, Mike Turianica, Elmer Rasmussen, Ted Haines. Fourth Row: Douglas Otto, Richard Ehmann, Allan Carlin, Phil Kautt, Volney Taylor, Bob Minnard, Larry Kelly. HALLETT HALL- First Row: Chris Chabas, Robert Dadge, Ward Dee, Arthur Meumann, Ron Clarke, Bob Emrich. Second Row: George Perv- well, Bob McBrayer, Sumner Hixan, Robert Reynolds, Delwin Hocli, Third Row: Fred McLaughlin, Harold Lovelady, Herb Hodgson, Charles Bell, Jack Perrine, Robert Frossard. Fourth Row: Pierre Baratelli, Wallace Landhalm, Ralph Reineman, Rodger Pardew, Dick McKinley, Boyd Brown. EXCHANGE dinners with women's residence h a l l s provided op- portunities for socializ- ing and, in this case, entertainment. tory averages as a whole were above the all- school and all-menis figures. Scholarship banquets were given for men who made a B average or better for the semester. Men with a perfect aver- age received special awards. Some twenty spe- cial awards were presented each semester. About 300 of the more than 800 dormitory men were upper-class advisors. Each had from one to three freshmen to look after during the period of adjustment for the newcomers. This was one of the biggest advantages to a freshman living in the residence halls. The upperclass advising program was coordinated by Harley Stamm of the Counseling Service and supervised by seven married counselors and seven single assistant counselors. Counselors were Mr. and Mrs. Bud Crow and Phil Cohen, Brackettg Mr. and Mrs. Jim McElroy and Arv Morris, Cockerellg Mr. and Mrs. Tom Evans and J ack Anderson, Guggenheim, and Mr. LIBBY HALL- First Row: Stan Rosen, Alden Timmerman, Bryce Frey, Gerhart Adomet, Tim LeFevre, Bob Bender, Harold Mack. Second Row: Don West, Fritz Hageboeck, Martin Phillips, Rod Sovereign, Bill Hall, Clinton Daniels. Third Row: David Bauer, Kent Waltermire, Wilson Kidd, Bob Robinson, Alan Zeigel, Richard Volk, Dave Stoufer. LIBBY HAlLfFirst Row: Arthur Lulain, Roland Hoffman, Ron Blakeley, Tommy Anderson, Bill Kastner, Denny Samson, Jagot Agraeval. Second Row: Juan Aquila, Ted Krahling, Mrs. Marcia Liggitt, Jack Liggitt, Tom McKelI, Chester Shepherd, Neil Wright. Third Row: John Dupont, Max Schaible, Eddie Anderson, Dick Alde, Alvin Green, Don Meloche, Dean Hopkins. 327 328 WILLARD HALL f First Row: Robert Cox, Barry Brannon, C. S. Rao, Robert Newton, George McLachlan, Roger Fischer. Second Row: Bill Shirley, Burl Sharpe, Pierre Hartman, Art David, Alan Berger, John Curtis, Bob Werner. Third Row: Bill Manly, Kenneth Stokes, Dave Wood, Don Wilson, Robert Buchanan, Bill Simpson, Dick George, Burt Bergman. l. r .. WILLARD HALL-First Row: James Lester, Phil Moore, Ricky Esgar, Wallace Finley, Paul T. Correa, Joe Hickenbottorn, Jack Norlie. Second Row: Virgil Thayer, Tom Coleman, Peter Gantzel, Ken Grub, Dick Griffith, Burke Perlman, Paul Barrish. Third Row: Edward Tower, Don Joy, Stewart Sex, Case Sprenkle, Don Alderfer, Ron Wildermuth, Bruce Goddis. INTRAMURAL football teams were entered by various halls of the men's dormitories. and Mrs. Val Erickson and Dick Dietrich., Flem- ing. Hallett was served hy Mr. and Mrs. Bolm Helmreich and Elmer Rasmusseng Mr. and Mrs. ,lack Liggitt and Don Meloche direct Flemingg and Mr. and Mrs. Ken Grub and George Mac- l.achlan were counselors in Wvillard. Two new dorms are rapidly becoming a reali- ty. One, located south of Baker, is now in the initial stages of construction. The other, south of Farrand, is emerging from the architectis draw- ing hoard. The two new buildings will house over 800 men between them. These 800, plus Baker, will raise men,s residence halls capacity to l,200. The Quadrangle will he given to housing women. aIlen's bclrtram's bergman's velte's campus club men's co-op shannon's tibbets' robinson's vergen's 29 30 Al.LEN'S-Front Row: Joan Ackermann, Natalie Boggio, Ceci Falgien, Diana Maull, Nancy Schenk, Lindo Fishel, Frances Matsumoto. Second Row: Charlotte Boswell, Phyllis Yorcly, Jane Hirclta, Marta Hill, Kitty Pemberton. Third Row: Marily Hoff, Solly Bickford, Laura Kimble, Aleine Saunders. Fourth Row: Annette Kowalski, Pat Carey, Joan Eisha, Lenora Norris, Joan Groves. Fifth Row: Pot Morgan, Lois Jean Clark, Barbara Christiansen, Tony Kontny, Jojo Tennis, Abbie Allen's Thirty co-eds have made Allenis boarding house at 1012 14th their University home. An intramural team representing the house is one of the many activities which include Allen's girls. Many of the girls are active in campus religious organizations, and also in the Ski Club. Cer- trude Stewart is a Spur member, and Kitty Pem- berton is on AWS House. Every year Allenis has a Christmas party for all its residents, and every month, a birthday party for all the Sabin. Bartram's lVlrs. E. H. Bartramis boarding house at 1134 Pleasant was filled with simple yet event- ful happenings for the girls. They adopted a white rat named uDan'l" and a kitty named 'iTroubles." The two didn't get along, so poor HDan'l" went to the Psychology experimental lab. Some of the girls found time to become big names on campus, too fin between bridge and skiingj. Luanne Miller was Bartramis AWS House representative and Shirley ,len- sen was the AWS candidate for ISA queen. girls who have had birthdays during the month. BARTARM'S- Front Row: Bonnie Blankenship, Anne Hopley, Joanne Sproule, Claire Leroan, Mor- gery Felte, Joan Meehan. Second Row: Marianne Reineman, Annette Dehnisch, Sally Kraemer, Bertha Newton, Mrs. E. H. Bartram, Joan Schultz, Beverly Schneegas, Kathy Springer. Third Row: Anita Anderson, Pat Tracy, Mildred Coles, Millie McCarthy, Charlene Midyett, Millie Heath, Helen Numon, Georgia Lonnberg, Phyllis Hanson, Joan Meisenholder, Luanne Miller. Fourth Row: Shirley Jensen, Linda Jenkins, Alberta Crouse, Chris McHenry, Janet Orgren, Mary Lou Mc- Gee, Jo Ann Kafka, Helen Gerty. BCPgIH3H,S Thirty-two upperclass women made their homes away from home at Mrs. E. M. Berg- man's boarding house at 1205 College. The eo-eds, about half of whom were trans- fers, elected senior ,lane Martin to the position of house president. It was her privilege to sit at the head of the dinner table and to win most of the many bridge games that went on at all hours of the day and night. Y 1 t VEl.T'5 -Front Raw: Patricia Turner, Cynthia Skelton, Carolyn Geisler, Elsie Nakato, Sue Chamberlain, Joan Woods. Second Row: Rita Nichols, Anna Marie Spitz, Zello Beth Sullivan, Mrs. Veyte, Mr. Velte, Sandra Isaacson, Ann Olander. Third Row: Carolyn Fredericks, Shirley Davis, Donna Hoff, Gloria Ardueser, Ann Suydan, Nancy Burdon, Marcia Fredericks, Marolyn Plunknett. BERGMAN'S-Front Raw: Janet Martin, Virginia Bates, Rosalyn Johnson, Ann McCue, Warren Welterlund, Kathryn Armstrong, Mario Alcazar, Ed Ortega, Reinaldo Rodriguez. Second Raw: Claire Boasi, Martha Donnelly, Bettie Baker, Clara Dorsey, Gretchen Koehler, Sandy Coates, Julie Bergeson, Beth Swanson, Anne Gilmour. Third Row: Martha Sullivan, Jane Haas, Sharon Batcheller, Ann Stewart, Mary Drewelow, Rita Durenberger, Clara Benesch, Peggy Wimberly, Nancy Clemons, Jeanne Thomas, Gerry Ryan, Cynthia Charlton, Barbara Francis, Eddie Keena, Sally Calwill, Cody Hempstead, Pat Donahue. ll Velte's Enthusiasm reigns at 1090 13th Street where Velte's Boarding House is located. The whole house participated in intramurals, decorated the house for Homecoming. and worked on the AVUS Review skit. Many parties were held to celebrate most any- thing from a birthday to a good date. Two special parties were the Halloween and Christmas par- ties. Meals were always closed with a few hearty songs to aid in digestion. Campus activities were numerous with house- president Sandra Isaacson leading the way. She J represented Velte's in the AWS Houseg she was a junior advisor to Spurg and she was an officer in WAA. Cynthia Skelton was a Coloradan staff editor: a memlier of Hesperia and Cynthia was in the AWS Senate. J 33 , ik 55733 KNITTING argyles occupies a Campus Club member. She seems to favor the floor as a work area. KITCHEN tasks are a part of the duties at Campus Club, where the members share all the work. Campus Club Hiking and skiing were the main activities of Campus Club girls. The Campus Club, located at 1205 13th, is a girls' cooperative house where twenty women do their own housekeeping and cooking. In addition to work on the house, many of the girls have other jobs. There were four members of the Rocky Mountain Rescue group in the club, Barbara Benedict, Jean Chase, Sheralyn Jones, and J une Magnuson. Helen Montgomery was a member of Calico and Boots, the square dancing club. An- naliza Schmidt was a member of the German team. ,lan Lampe was chosen president, or coordi- nator, and Barbara Benedict was planning chair- man. E. J. Barnett was a staff writer for the Sil- ver and Gold and the ISA paper. The club also held a series of exchange sup- pers with the Men's Co-op. , 'wg ra! gp, CAMPUS CLUB-Front Row: Helen Rosales, Ruth Rhoads, .lan Lampe, E. J. Barnett, Second Row: Carol Splller, Jan Schwab, Helen Montgomery, Helen Wolword, Anneliese Schmidt, Marian Evans, June Magnusanp Third Row: Merle Heitman, Sylvia Halle, Mary Anne Rheinberger, Sheralyn J 1 B b Sta e Na H I ones, Stephanie Quar ana, ar ara rn s, ncy ar an, MEN'S C0-OP- Front Row: Bob Sutton, Bob Greer, Lewis Mullen, Bill Williams, Earl Young. Second Row: John Kaufman, Harve Litvack, Paul Mayer, Walter Kustka, C. Farmanfaraian, William Cheedle. Back Raw: Calvin Markwood, Carl Fraiser, Roger Douglass, Harold Laybourn, Thomas laran, Albert Wigert, Larry Gatterer, Men's Co-op The Menis Co-op House, now in its fifth year of operation, has proven a success at the Universi- ty. The 24 members live comfortably and reason- ably in what may be the closest thing to Hliving at homef' The routine duties of housework are divided among the members and supervised by the duty CU DAYS parade included this entry by the Men's Co-op. A circus band performed while the float moved. chairman, Robert Bartlett. Preparation of meals, supervised by the two stewards, Harold Laybourn and Roger Douglas, is the principal item of work. Under president John Kaufman, improve- ments are continued throughout the y e a r, each member contributing some of his time working to refit and r e f i n i s h the house. A HILLBILLY band of Co-op members was featured in the Varsity Nights show at this year's Homecoming. 333 334 SHANNON'S - Front Row: Kathleen Fitzsimmons, Ann Roberts, Elizabeth Oatman, Jane Baldwin, Shirley Leon, Mary Johnston, Barbara Weil, Carroll Savage. Second Raw: Ann Knudsen, Jackie Page, Mar- tha Roop, Betty Riatt, Zeta Hammond, Mary McKean, Anna Lee Andersen, Mary Frank, Anne How- ard. Third Row: Elizabeth Hansen, Zoe Ann Windham, Eleanor Paulicheck. Shannon's At 1104 14th street is Shannonis Boarding House with a population of twenty-one coeds. Most Shannon girls were active campus-wise. Mary Frank and Shirley Leon were Spurs and Ann Roberts was in Porpoise. TlBBETS'- Front Row: Jerry Smith, Barbara Kreutz, Betty Ann Wingardt, Elaine Abbott, Mary Louise Ellermeier, Bob Wyman. Second Row: Harry Mullikan, Vir- ginia Amos, Mrs. Tibbets, Mr. Tibbets, Sue Bauerlein, Ellen Benton. Third Row: Waldon Carlson, Danny Martin, Sally Berry, Fourth Row: Paul Brown, "Skip" Kinsley, Jim Bradley, Helen Ozbirn. Fifth Raw: Maureen Durkin, Bob Higgins, Eli Schachet. Sixth Row: Steve Barnard, George Acker, Gene Taylor, "Ace" Henson. Seventh Row: Al Watts, Ron Vidick, John Strain, John Merz, Richard Graham, Ed McSweeney. Shannonis officers, president Eleanor Pauli- Check and treasurer Ann Knudson, coordinated the group,s activities One of these activities was the campus blood drive. Anne Howard was Shannonis representative to the organization. Tibbets' Skiing, bridge, poker, anything for amuse- ment was the motto of thirty-two men and women at Tiblmets, boarding house, lO44 Pleasant St. The residents, who were included in all four classes and all departments of the University., were involved in many sorts of campus activities. "Cactus,,i their pet boxer was involved in all sorts of mischief. The group elected Sallie Beery president so it was her duty to explain 4'Cactus,' pranks. Bet- ty Ann Weinga1'dt and Maurine Durkin were both in Spur and Gene Taylor was a varsity let- terman. Social activities included a Thanksgiving party and a Christmas party. Occasionally, the women entertained the men at meal time with their impersonations of how men look when they do such things as eat or say good night. pf A Robinson's Rohinsonis Boarding House at 1121 13th St. housed some twenty-one girls. Most of them were ski enthusiasts and one, Betsy Hoehel, was in- vited to join Porpoise, womc-n's swimming club. Some members of the house were quite active in campus affairs. Shannon O,Neil held the lionis share of the activities with her participation in the all-school shows, her membership in the AWS House as the representative of Robinsonis, and her chairmanship of the art committee for Mer- chants, Homecoming decorations. Pat Jennings, lovely soprano soloist in the Modern Choir, was house president. She rendered the solo version of Cershwinis HEmbraceable You" in the Varsity Night show. ROBlNSON'S-Front Row: Mary Lee Crane, Betsy Hoebel, Sue Swanson, Joanne Barnes, Mary Ellen Seep, Jack Gressett. Second' Row: Chuch Fry, Carol Cronig, Ann Bigler, Roxanne Eder, Pat Jennings, Tom Baxter. Third Raw: Ann Rlilrnmer, Ann Graham, Margaret Bakker, Sally Hinchliffe, Jo Davis. Fourth Row: Dawn Benson, Shannon O'Neil, Joan Lewis. Fifth Row: Joan Peltier, Priscilla Bolln, Mrs. Robinson. Sixth Row: Jim Boone, Ginne Veach, Pete Sory, Don McKinstry, Bob Shanstrom, Mr. Robinson, Eddie Bigler, Mrs. Malzahn, John Amick, Bob Cormony, Merve Vander- hoof, Don Olsen, Dave Cormany. 'X fg 'e VERGEN'S- Front Row: Al Rriedman, John Masterson, Dick Sager, Tom Vredenburgh. Second Row: Barney Waldron, Tom Jamison, David Roll, Ralph Webb, Ken Sterling, Neil Larsen. Third Row: Russell Brown, John Field, Glenn Harvey, Fred Kroh, Peter Giammanco. Fourth Row: Harry Spencer, Linden Sharp, Bob Reynolds, Robert Endres, Gene Bouldin. Vergen's Chess players, card usharksn, car mechanics, and scholars made the Vergen reservation at 1209 Pennsylvania a typical college boarding house. Creeks and Independents lived together and demonstrated that students from all parts of the country, representing all schools of the University can work together in a college atmosphere. Intramural athletics and campus politics were a few of the activites Vergen residents engaged in. 33 gm? wg Q Q fszgfggzqz Q 5 Y: K ' Jw Iv ,519 . f V W ' ,T,M..Q 1 . Wim, , ,f ,ff M my Q Tl n, , LYNN. 5 1' : W :ffm .s 4 , A A-1 ,.h........-.- r - K ,iq 'WZ ' Q 7 , am .1155 , 'SH X 3 X H., f W Qigfyfii ff. 5 f, w ffl, ' I K. E ,f-, L . 5 Q ,Qu Z 2 3? f gi Y ip ,Wm , 1 1 ri THIS SBGHT g r e e t s som ty pledges as they enter the house of their choice for the preference inners on t e as al h I td y rush week. Greeks, b e'r cose or ani of Greek ecause f ion, or th 1 I g zat able to accomplish many vices to the Univers'ty Th members are active o p cl th g port p t P th l cl g competi 1 1 I b f CID 9 YOU S Wi ZSCI UI'lI'l SVSU S C1 C B 8 Y' a i panhellenic inter-fraternity council acacia alpha chi omega alpha delta pi alpha epsilon phi alpha omicron pi alpha phi alpha sigma phi alpha tau omega beta theta pi chi omega chi psi delta delta delta delta gamma delta sigma phi delta tau delta delta upsilon kappa alpha theta kappa delta kappa kappa gamma kappa sigma lambda chi alpha phi delta theta phi gamma delta phi kappa psi phi kappa tau phi sigma delta pi beta phi pi kappa alpha sigma alpha epsilon sigma chi sigma delta tau sigma nu sigma phi epsilon tau kappa epsilon theta xi zeta beta tau zeta tau alpha theta upsilon 37 338 Front Row: Debbie Priest, Nicki Rasmussen, Ene Schneiderman, Joan Altherr, Mari- Fietenpol, June Hawbold, Jane McKnawn, Joni Summerton, Joan Hagen. Fourth Row lynn Carson, Judy Graham, Carolyn Fales, Elizabeth Hulley. Second Raw: Joan Ritten- Harriette Reid, Marilyn Burket, Jaan Synderman, Puddy Northcutt, Robin Dunn, Mar baum, Connie Lynn, Janice Willey, Betty Baker, Jackie Vonier, Billie Barnes, Dottie garet Williamson, Claudia Johnston, Nancy Van Nostrand. Smith. Third Row: Mary Lynn Buckholz, Mary Lau Johnson. Jeanne Leooold. Mrs. W. Panhellenic Association Panhellenic Association has broadened its scope of activities outside the usual realm this year, besides handling rush week and regulating all matters of mutual interest to the campus so- rorities. Fall rush week work was done by the Pan- hellenic Executive Committee composed of the executive secretary, president and president-elect, and a representative of each of the sororities. The Panhellenic Association itself is composed of the presidents and rush captains of all the sororities. Panhellenic has been active in participation in the conference of state Panhellenics, which it fostered last year. There has been a continuation of the policy of awarding a 3200 scholarship to an outstanding freshman non-sorority woman. This scholarship is awarded at the annual instal- lation banquet held in April. Another feature of the banquet is the recognition of the sorority freshman and senior woman with the highest grade average. The tradition of holding exchange dinners among the sororities. giving money for Christmas stockings for the patients in the Colorado General and Colorado Psychopathic Hospitals and having DEBBIE PRIEST, a Chi Omega, was Pan- hellenic Association president this year. -Junior Panhellenic parties and song fest competi- tion for the sorority pledge classes has been con- tinued. Debbie Priest was Panhellenic president for 1952-53. Other officers were Harriette Reid, vice-presidentg Robin Dunn, secretaryg Marilyn Burket, treasurerg and Janice Willey, president- elect. Mrs. W. B. Pietenpol served as executive sec- retary, and Dean Mary-Ethel Ball was sponsor. Inter-Fraternity Council Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization com- posed of social fraternity presidents. It coordinates the activities of all men's Greek letter organizations on campus. In conjunction with Panhellenic, IFC has created a separate governing body called the actions board, which deals with the inevitable misdemeanors of fra- ternities and sororities. The actions board, led by Dave Shenton, has proved effective during the course of the past year in dealing with Greek problems. The Council is not limited to Greek welfare. lt helps underprivileged children overseas and the poor and orphaned children of Boulder. Each year IFC contributes large amounts of money for research and charity. It fosters a plan to orient foreign students to America. This year for the first time, the Inter-Fraternity Council has raised its scholastic requirements for fraternities above those of the University. The Inter-Fraternity Council met with coopera- tion during the year and progressed far with its ex- panding interests. IFC shows promise of gaining an even more important role in campus affairs. Officers for the year: Tim Campbell, president, Dave Shenton, vice-president, ,lack Fetterhoff, secre- tary, Paul Vestal, public relations chairman, Phil Pankey, rushing chairman, Gene Spielman, treasurer. t M D L. Stcyion, Joe Svruthers, Dave Shenton. Third Row: Gene Spielman, Earle Honnen e hp Il J R II Phl P k y R St k J Paul Vestal, Bob Zick, Lon Cotton, Tom Alexander, Zack Jordon. Front Row: Ralph Ross, .lack Mortiz, Ron Mertz, Phil Swerdfeger, Wayne Fugate, Jack man, Mahlon Wilson, John Alexander, Tam Hill, Donald Jones. Fifth Row: pick Col Lunsford. Second Row: Al Johnson, Bob Treasure, Ron Hankins, Som Sweet, John lins, Ron Speer, Don Lilly, Charles Guthrie, Jack Little, Lynn Hammond, Duck Hoff Prugh, Charles Hentrich, Roy Cox. Third Row: Glenn Harvey, John Langley, Bill Allen, meister, Bill Eager. Don Whisler, Alan Frost, Ted Tautz. Fourth Row: Ben Irvine, Ken Ward, Carroll Bea- jf- A Win it F Z. 1- .,.. sis H A 2 as .3 i L , 'i z " . 'E i s...f?f 1 ,j i Vee A i 'iii 'A ' 3 1 ,lt ,,,,, ,, - us ,Q Ik, I if ., ,,,,Qii3 ' 'W -L1"'i' -' ayif f ' ,, i lffilf.. 2 of , ' f so-I-f""f it' . V THE SPRING "nut p a r t y " features c o stu m e d pairs. GLASS, WHITE BRICK, and a spacious front lawn are features of the moclernistic Acacia house. Acacia Acacia hegan its forty-first year on the Colo- rado campus last fall. For the third consecutive year, Acacia captured first among fraternities in campus scholarship. ln the fall, their housemother, Mrs. Mildred Glynn, returned for her third year to help start the semester off with a rush week which netted 27 pledges. The pledges planned a highly successful Halloween house party and numerous sneaks and functions. An outstanding event of the fall se- mester, despite the slippery weather, was the for- mal dinner-dance in honor of the pledge Class at Denver's Lakewood Country Club. Homecoming found the Acacia house dis- guised as a castle 'Gln the Days of King Arthurf' The decoration was awarded a second place tro- phy in the menis gold division. Following remov- al of the gray water paint used to change the house into a castle, the house was given a new coat of paint. 134' ' iNw.?"if-mjx . INTRODUCTIONS UlW0Y5 Pfefuce GOOD TIMES roll for brothers at spring ACACIAS prepare their prize- functions Wlfh The S0"0"ifieS- parties held atop Flagstaff mountain. winning house decorations. r i., . I Intramurally, Acacia fielded strong teams in all major sports, with ace pass-catcher Chuck Guthrie leading intramural football scorer. CU Days found Acacia well represented, as usual, in the various events. Outstanding spring parties included the traditional Nut Party and a spring formal. Officers elected for the l952-53 school year were: Bob Baird, Venerable Dean, Bill Cox, Senior Deang Cene Campbell, Junior Deang Bob Treasure, secretary, and Dick Collins, pledge trainer. t---a Q at s. M AN ACACIA man deflects a pass in intramural touchball. Acacias finished in third place. Q' nav Front Row: Dick Ahlborn, Francis Wright, Bob Schmall, Robert Todd, James McCul- Britt, John Lunsford, George McCollum, Bob Baird, Eddy Belt, Paul Bardell, Bob lough, Don Jeffries. Second Row: Wayne Hansen, Jack Lines, Ronnie Sanders, Wesley Hartsfield. Fifth Row: Ken Wilson, Mickey O'Connell, Harry Stumpf, Ward Hinrichs, Clark, Dave Lunsford, Dick Gentry, David Burt. Third Row: Dave Polley, Tony Weinra, John Copley, Dick Myers, Pete Berkeley. Dick Collins, Bill Cox, Jack Angevine, Bob Short, Gene Campbell. Fourth Row: Bill BUILT IN 1924, the Alpha Chi Omega house is of English Norman architecture. It houses 34 girls. THE GIRLS DISPLAY their hidden dramatic talent with a skit, "The Face on the Barroom Floor." 342 EVEN SILVER trophies are put into action when it's party time at the Alpha Chi Omega house. Alpha Chi Omega During Fall rush, the Alpha Chis added 46 pledges to their chapter list. Their first fall se- mester function was a pledge-active pajama party held in the house in September, followed by a breakfast at the Sigma Nu house the next morning. lVlrs. Shumaker, new Alpha Chi Omega house- mother, was honored at a tea and open house in October. In November the hashers pulled a sneak with the annex girls and were rewarded for their escapade with a topsy-turvy dining room. Homecoming found the Alpha Chis busily working on house decorations. December opened with an annual pledge dance, Mistletoe Mood, sponsored by the actives. At a Christmas party the girls exchanged toy gifts that later went to needy Boulder children. The Alpha Chis returned from Christmas vacation to find the living room of their house completely redecorated. Spring brought in initiation with a traditional banquet and celebration following. During spring vacation a number of Alpha Chis toured various parts of the United States. May saw the begin- ning of the social activities that mark the closing of school and a thrilling CU Days. On May l7th the Alpha Chis and their dates went to Denver for a spring formal. As the year ii THE ALPHA CHI sorority girls say good-night with lighted candles-a traditional rush week custom. came to an end seniors prepared for commence- ment and a good-bye to college. Officers Were: Harriette Reid, president, Bobbie Lee, vice-president, Margot Eddy, cor- responding seoretaryg Pat Blaoker, recording secretary, and Pat Schell, treasurer. WITH HATS and crested mugs, girls take time out to clown. Front Row: Bettina Scherb, Marion De Vries, Sue Eckers, Judy Alberson, Carolyn Fales Sandy Melvin, Ruth Ann Zingone, Betty Lou Peterman. Second Row: Nancy Essen .lo Ann Sawyer, Helen Sarff, Mary DeMarco, Mrs. Frances Shumaker, Shirley Gray, Jeanne Foulks, Pat Blocker, Connie Lee. Third Raw: Betty Lou Bauer, Dottie Augustus Rhoda Hertzberg, Susan Scully, Nancy Walter, Nancy Looney, Pat Anderson, Shir ley Davis. Fourth Row: Eleanare McClaron, Barbara Blocksorn, Pat Motlang, Janice Wil- ley, Darene Gentzler, Harriet Wilson, Janice Warner, Carolyn Girardot, Mary Ann Quinn. Fifth Row: Elly Russell, Rea Hassig, Bev Vincent, Audrey Adams, Suzi Mul- ler, Margaret Brady, Pat Goyette, Ann Schomburg, Betty Morse. Front Row: Bobbie Lee, La Vea Murray, Gay Stodder, Beverly Bergman, Joan Barnes, Helen Street, Arlene Burns, Pat Schell, Eleanore Herzer. Second Row: Bar- bara Koling, Ann Hirsch, Madeliene Broderick, Janet Baltz, Mary Kaye Fricke, Pot- ti Naftel, Peggy McKeen, Jo Ann Sanson, Betty Savery. Third Row: Ann Brunning, Yvonne Johansen, Mary Schmidt, Marian Slininger, Chole Hunt, Jane Hartmann, Dan- na Norris, Margie Fisher, Hariette Reid. Fourth Row: Pat Hill, Betty Nehlsen, Donna Hoff, Lucille Heflin, Aletta Thomson, Sylvia Tanner, Toni Fowler, Sidney McNary. Fifth Row: Joanne Tennis, Ann Graham, Starr Cressy, Sally Nielson, Mary Van Win- kle, Nancy Ruedeman, Margot Eddy, Daris Madigan, Jean Gilbert. 344 Front Row: Janene Boothby, Annette Allaman, Faye Sonnelaerg, Janet Dunn, Mar- Deibler, Betty Jo Brown, Nancy Schnell, Molly Hale. Fourth Row: Helen Robertson, lene Andrews, Mary Suzanne Quick, Bev Weichel. Second Row: Gini Johnson, Don- Margie Schick, Diana Hughes, Margaret Ellingham, Gretchen Robertson, Pat Tomlin na Beeson, Janet Carsten, Marilyn Smith, Carol Gorder, Lavonne Roepnaclc, Phyllis son, Caryl Olson, Dotte Chandler. Daum. Third Row: Charlotte McFadden, Mary Jo Johnson, Nancy LaMair, Carolvn nv Front Row: Betty Clayton, Pat Wilson, Leuretta Weddell, Peggy Piper, Linda Fishel, Barbara Barkley, Joan Powers. Second Row: Barbara Hoppack, Jane Short, Holly Miller, Mrs, Alma Sutherland, Janet Koapman, Doris Raber, Mary Rains. Third Row: Shirley Shideler, Joan Putney, Wanda Whitlock, Anne Bigler, Carol Strecker, Dona Wright, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Marianne Grant. Fourth Row: Margery Kingman, Pat Morgan, Charlotte Jacobi, Erma Lou Urnbarger, Carole Soe, Barbara Trilk, Audrey Peters, Lizabeth Pett, Marilyn Burket. SHADES OF THE good old days, as Alpha TWO SISTERS help a new active ad- Delta Pis d e m o n str a te the Charleston. just her shining Alpha Delta Pi pin. E N, Q, g J M' M Hi'Gw-4 me ef THE GIRLS FIND it hard to go to bed after a date night when there is so much to talk about. THE SORORITY Republican hot-rod is out of gas, but that doesn't stop the eager ADPi sisters. Alpha Delta Pi Last fall the Alpha Delta Pis came back eager to begin another year of studies, activities, and fun. They began by taking a pledge class of 34. 'Mid the l952-53 season's whirl of functions, sneaks, picnics, and parties and just plain good times, the Alpha Delta Pis had three major so- cial events. First was the Fiesta Frolic, the winter formal given by the actives for the pledges. Then the pledges gave a costume dance for the actives FALL YARD WORK helps two sorority sisters keep their trim figures. THE ALPHA DELTA PI house on Broadway Avenue is constructed in white stucco Spanish architecture. CLAD IN JEANS and sweatshirts, the Alpha Delta Pi girls help prepare their house decorations. in February. To round out the social activities, the sorority held its formal at Lakewood Country Club later in the spring. Many of the Alpha Delta Pis are looking forward to their national convention which is be- ing held in Banff, Canada, this summer to com- memorate their lO2nd year. Alpha Delta Pi na- tional is sponsoring a plane trip to Hawaii for the girls who attend the convention. The Alpha Delta Pis have been very active in other campus organizations. Many of the sorority girls hold responsible positions in varied activi- ties, and almost all of the girls have entered two or more activities. Homecoming brought hard work on the house decorations, but the chapter and alums were pleased with the appearance of the house. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi during the 1952- 53 year were: Marilyn Burket, presidentg Bar- bara Trilk, vice-president, Barbara Barkley, secretary, and Carol Ann Gorder, treasurer. 34 346 Alpha Epsilon Phi Last fall the Alpha Epsilon Phis faced their second year on the Colorado campus without a house, housemother, or cook. A house at 1243 Grandview was obtained, a housemother, Mrs. R. L. Morganroth Qfondly dubbed 'Gthe Guardian Angelnj was employed from Columbus, Ohio, and a Hfabulous cook" was employed for the young sorority. The end of formal rushing brought the Al- pha Epsilon Phis ll new pledges, and open rush added seven more girls to the group. Since they already had three actives and one pledge from last semester, that brought the chapter to a grand total of 22 AEPhis. Homecoming was a real test for the sororitv. Not one of them had ever worked on house dec- orations. For two weeks they worked hard to get finished by the judging time. One half hour prior to the grading, the Hmasterpiecev was completed. Both the chapter and alums were pleased with the results. The evening of December 12th was one of the biggest nights for the new sorority. It was the date for the annual winter dinner-dance. It was held at the Town Club in Denver, and everyone danced to the music of Fred Werner. The Christmas party for orphans and poor children was a most memorable evening for the sorority girls. One of the sisters dressed up as Mrs. Santa Claus and handed out presents to each child. The excited looks on the children,s faces was truly rewarding. ln February the pledges sponsored a charity tea. The entire ,proceeds were donated to MCAREY, A local store provided clothes for a fashion show and each sorority on campus selected one girl to model. A Denver firm provided refreshments. The sorority strives to realize their motto: MlVlighty oaks from little acorns grow." Jeanne Leopold is president of the chapter this year with Jackie Kraus, vice-president and Ene Schneiderman, treasurer. f"'e4-TE STUFFING CREPE paper into chicken wire affords ALPHA EPSILON PHIS find that o rousing song or the girls cz chance to discuss Homecoming dates. two helps the decorations finish o lot foster. J i x , 4 Q ' ttf L I I f if It ,J 'S I 1' I E. JV ,,,W,,c, S r v the w--s.-,..,.., - THE ALPHA EPSILON Phis moved into their new sorority house at 'I243 Grandview this year. IN PREPARATION for the Homecoming week-end, construction starts on the house decoration. -ff 5 MOVING INTO a newly acquired sorority house involves a lot of cleaning as two Alpha Epsilon Phi sisters demonstrate. In ft grip' i Y 7' .,,.ru? ff' Front Row: Phyllis Potash, Marion Wolff, Mirrel Davis, Marlene Durbin, Diane Fox, Ene Schneiderman, Jackie Kraus. Second Row: Sandra Rice, Margie Wolf, Helena Wen- ner, Devra Fox, Gerre Willard, Phyllis Halpern, Carole Alderman, Joyce Frustman. 2 jf, 4 2 swf Q If E K if . six , Qi f i t M ' ' , 1 , 4, W ' B, it Third Row: Betty Lou Stern, Betsy Adler, Jeanne Leopold, Barbara Satyr, Jill Schram, Renee Cohen, Patty Kane. 347 POPULAR OLD ENGLISH architecture and green ivy distinguish the Alpha Omicron Pi sorority house. K WM- - t ,,N,,,,-t..-ff THE BRIDGE in front of the Alpha Omicron Pi house is an ideal setting for a clown shot. A GRAND-SLAM post-mortem provides laughs for the Alpha Omicron Pi's. Below: A raid is thwarted. Alpha Omicron Pi The AOPis started out the 1952-53 school year by welcoming their new housemother, Mrs. K. A. Kennedy. With her help, Joanie Altherr, the rush captain, led the sorority through two successful rush weeks. The reward was a pledge class of 38. During the past year the AOPis have entered into many campus activities. The chapter has been ably represented in honoraries, clubs, and queen contests. Among the many chapter activities of the year was the annual fall formal given in honor of the pledge class. The dinner-dance, '6Holly Dazef' was held at the Wolhurst Saddle Club in Denver. The coffee hours held after the football games were a big success as usual. In the winter, the AOPis pledges gave a costume party for the active chapter in the chapter house. The spring formal climaxed a year of successful sneaks, func- tions, and studies. Hard work and long hours enabled the girls to build decorations for Homecoming and CU Days. THE AOPI balcony provides a traditional setting for stuffed animals of the house to change hands. During open rush the AOPis were honored by the presence of their national president, Mrs. Edmond E. Talbot. She was visiting the various chapters in the western United States and Canada. Officers for the Alpha Omicron Pi this year were Connie Lynn, presidentg Elaine Ster- ling, secretaryg a n d Pat Allen, treasurer. --. , ara, we , 7 sg'-for 5 A A ' iio K. . Ky., . Front Row: Norma Yankocy, Joan Lott, Jordisann Hofferber, Olga Miskowiec, Ceci Falgien, Nancy Schenk, Dianne Ackerman, Nancy Bates-Lane, Jean Drake. Second Row: Carolyn Drown, Rita Rewarts, Mary Ann Procopio, Helen Josselyn, Laura Kim- ble, Bunnie Barkley, Joan Altherr, Connie Lynn, Enid Veazie, Georgia Starkweather. Third Row: Dory Oparil, Nancy Pike, Joan Dorau, Gail Wright, Lucy Leach, Mardv 5 ,Y. Lnwawaa liL.L..Jt was ,T -,Q K-,ff ,J ,, -,-q,,.,.--,,.v-,,,g,, -f ,. .3 Sw, ,,- ,,. M , ,,ail1',,.v' 1,5-sfq,,gt nn! f, Us .-. pri' ,. ni 1 4 -new . .,,-g.-'.---:.'1r'..:' A ..-'-13-E-.:' ",,,..--,s.-.5 P Q-"tt-2-.'s.'-s. 42-1-2: "" fm 'f ' ,..5':e.f'-'f2:..-:f- 1 Kkgt5::,:3..s K -I, ma- .. ,,Kl,7K.?:-nf K .-.F K ag. -, NK as-'-,w-. 7 ty .. K . N - f . Riff-' fa-:ms 1 L is -.. i1'E5"5-'5""" f .-. -.' . .s :-- -1 , - fi:-'sy 'K ' ' ix . -all , 'Qi - - '57 iff! 1 ' ' f ' ' - . . 1 1 i r' . - - Jr., .5 ' . - 'A - ' ' te X1 F ' ' - KI X " MXN 3: x : ' a : M :' - 1 r f . . j , A- if , , ws L 52: r F , up ,- -r - 9 if ww .' 1 ' " X1 r it ., s:,...,.. ,' - KM? , L., ri. -, Stu 5' -, I ,fl KK gist K " . 5 ' 'A pa J? Q alan: 'A 'i '- r Ein" K' ' I " we " me snail 'S H ' K TF 'SET . .. , rs ' , fi :Sw awww, ima ' vi- " ' ESL' . . ' 7 Fr 535 NWN: HASHERS get rare revenge on their mealtime bosses. n nik I AS e, 1 '. Q, ,,...,wK gf, ,5 . .8 ,, W ,. r 1 V H , i' K K" gg, K. WK Ls W K V... f' 3 Q K - ., S K K L Q ff' cv YKKK, Q K K K 1 ,s . Q K WK T f:K 1:- f .. . . i 1 ' J, ' ' K ' tw Y V1 Y ' . K . K K, . . r Q i ,K , - f " r "' ' ev- -is K x 7 25" S M L , T., Atkinson, Mona Teryo, Sally Calwill, Martha Wheeler. Fourth Row: Mary Alice Rich- ardson, Audrey Nichols, Carol Wolf, Flora Lewis, Nancy Case, Ruth Brown, Donna Lotka, Ann Davies. Fifth Row: Anne Houdeek, Luanne Sloan, Carole Krez, Elaine Ster- ling, Pat Allen, Joan Thorstensen, Gael MacDonald, Ruth Schapanski, Sue Thorstensen. , .e 5 rf s 1 v , K A KKKK Q i ' ., V,- L f ise A t X i -J r 2 KN? X 9- 5, X ' Ki K an , f K, Y K f t' i KK .. 1' . 2 9 6 In :Ji A X if .1 --if A A 1 KK 7: i If ir ,, N K ' K Q Q K. , ir.. ., - A W 2 A V 3 il A il , ' -5355, K K' 5 if ' i 727- a if it S R 2 .Q Front Row: Audrey Bachman, Lou Tainter, Sue Meyer, Lois Johnson, Mary Nauman, Mary Ann Huffer, Teddy Wakefield, Mary Elizabeth Evers. Second Row: Bette Ess- man, Jo Ann Fritchle, Jerrie Srp, Diana Ball, Esse Billings, Darilyn Awes, Ginney Broeseke, Janis Lawrenson, Ann Robertson. Third Row: Joan Elsmore, Jan Irwin, Evelyn David, Mrs. K. A. Kennedy, Ann Haney, Patty Mullen, Eleanor Smith, Judy Boehm. Fourth Row: Sally Atack, Cynthia Delius, Lou Sutton, Abbie Sabin, Carol Nel- son, Ann Smyser, Pat McDonough, Marilyn Cooney, Janet Coates. Fifth Row: Sydney Freudenthal, Pat Sproul, Ginny Miller, Ginny Sauer, Delia Wilson, Marcia Schuman, Paula lsbill, Shirley Pahs, Mary Silverman. 349 l 350 Alpha Phi This year the house with the tower was again the scene of activity, action, and fun. The Phis re- turned to school endeavoring to retain their re- spected position in the Greek world of the Uni- versity of Colorado. This fall the new pledge class carried away a first place tie in the Sigma Chi Derby, at which Sally lVlcKay reigned as beauty queen. President and Mrs. Robert Stearns were guests at a tea given in their honor at the chapter house by the Phis in November. The actives hon- ored the pledges at the annual Christmas formal. Dinner was held at the Aviation Club in Denver, and dancing followed at the house. At Christmas time the actives gave parties for orphans and made scrapbooks and stockings for the Childrenis Hospital in Denver. This was the third year for the Phis philanthropic proj- BUILT ON THE order of a medieval castle, the Alpha Phi house is located at 888 'l3th Street. PRESIDENT AND MRS. Robert L. Stearns visit the Alpha Phi sorority house at the annual fall tea. Front Row: Pat Loverslcy, Jeanne Stevens, Joyce Stehlik, Bev Tanner, Marie Poston, Donna MacKenzie, Shonnie Pearson, Marcia Keleher. Second Row: Barbara Palmer, Trudy Mills, Janice Prince, Emi Stubbs, Mrs. Grace Able, Nicki Rasmussen, Joan Dud- ley, Connie Noffsinger, Judy Dawson. Third Row: Bonnie Bullock, Joan Sanders, Sue Hills, Sally Joyce, Mary Lynn Buchholz, Peggy Herrick, Lee Hanley, Rosemary McGee. Fourth Row: Nancy Milles, Anita Noffsinger, Sally McKay, Betty Sauer, Marilyn Mar- shall, Claire Leraan, Jane Barton, Kay Ffonagan, Joanne Laucomer. Fifth Row: Pat Orr, Gretchen Koehler, Paula Ray, Pat Dailey, Shirley Stahl, Barbara Baird, Joanne Berg, Kav Armstrong. i Front Row: Jean Porter, Sally Bickford, Sylvia Gorder, Margie McNutt, Annette Camp- bell, Donna Olson, Ann Bloom, Dot Sanborn. Second Row: Ann Rasey, Jean Ward, Alexandra Casement, Nancy Burden, Jane Lighter, Martha Dunham, Mary Ann Mc- Ilwain, Marcia Riggs, Paula Massie. Third Row: Ann Burgess, Catherine Chambers, Marcia Conway, Joyce Wilger, Sue Pierce, Mary Ellen Seep, Carol Jepson, Peggy ect. They support an Italian war orphan, to whom they send financial aid, clothes, and gifts. Maria, the orphan, was one of the tragic victims of the last war. Many Phis copped honors in professional and campus honoraries. Mrs. Grace Ahle, the Alpha Phis' housemoth- er, contributed much to the happy school year for both actives and pledges. The Alpha Phis have been led this year by Mary Ann Buchholz, president, Sally Joyce, pledge trainer, Joan Sellew, house manager, and Peggy Farrier, treasurer. THE ALPHA PHIS and their housemother THE ALPHA PHI hillbilly orchestra blends in enjoy popcorn at the Christmas party. harmony, Right: Jeanne Stevens and phone. if Dolan. Fourth Row: Nancy Collis, Barbara Babcock, Jan Sandberg, Jackie Page, Janet Lindstrom, Joan Chason, Jean Lancaster, Susan Tresh, Gretchen Goit. Fifth Row: Har- riet Schwartz, Doris Thwing, Barbara Potter, Patricia Hanson, Joan Sellew, Sue Col- lins, Jane Sheldon, Carolyn Calvin. D. MACKENSIE and J. Chason claim "We're a Couple of Swells." 32 Alpha Sigma Phi ln the fourth year on the campus since re- activation, Alpha Sigma Phi made great strides toward returning to its former position of promi- nence on the CU campus. The biggest forward step was the acquisition of a new house in September of l952. Because of the bigger house, the fraternity was able to participate for the first time in rush week. As has been the policy in the past, Alpha Sig- ma Phi has emphasized scholarship. Extracurricu- lar activities, however, did not go unattended. ln addition to taking part in intramural football, basketball, tennis, and softball, the Alpha Sigs exhibited a fine track squad in the l952 CU all-school track meet. This year's Homecoming saw the Alpha Sigs won fourth in the chariot race. ln other fields the Alpha Sigs were represent- ed by Bill Hopkins, Don Lucaro, and ,lack Bartow in band activities, Bill Beard and ,lim Claypoole on the baseball squad, liod Young in the Penta- gon Clubg Nick Catalano on the track squad. Other fraternity brothers in numerous activities were Bill Strange, Harvey Weese and John Lind. Guiding the Alpha Sigma Phis through the year were Bob Moore, president, Nick Catalano, vice-president, Bill Strange, secretary, and Har- vey Weese, treasurer. i 5 i A VETERAN bridge expert counsels a young one at Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity house on a dateless blood and thunder game being staged at the Sunday afternoon. Brothers anticipate the moves. Front Row: Jock Bartow, Ted Applegate, Steve Modclock, Dan McAlpine, Don Lucero, Sondt, Eddie Vomero, John Mensik, Rodney Young, Nick Catolano. Fourth Row: Bob Bill Hopkins. Second Row: Bill Strange, Russ Griswold, Harvey Weese, Jim McCorcle, Gray, Bob Helms, Bill Beard, Will Ewing, Dave Teets, Pot Kelley, Jim Coffey. K. Dorsey Barnum, Bob Moore, Bernard King. Third Row1 Jim Claypoole, Barry Von S B ,pee 1 s T B525 rl L, ' 4 gf, L -X .Q - f. if U Q - J as- THIS YEAR'S Homecoming house decor- ations featured Snow White characters. 7, ,,JI': ALPHA SIG fraternity brothers engage in o long cold weather winter battle. THE ALPHA SIG fraternity house was recently re- modeled. lt is located at H25 Pleasant Avenue. 35 354 THE ATO HOUSE was built in 1914. lt was recently redecorated and remodeled to house 45 brothers. AN ALPHA PHI roamed too far north and the Alpha Tau Omega brothers dish out the just punishment. Alpha Tau Umega The 52nd year for Alpha Tau Omega on the Colorado campus started well in the estimation of the lirothers. Thirty-two men accepted the pledge pin of the ATO fraternity during rush week. As a further incentive toward a successful year, the chapter welcomed into the house a new housemother, Miss Jeanette Bussey. The Taus have not lagged liehind in social functions during the year as many evenings were spent in the company of sororities. Exchange din- ners and radio dances were included in the vari- ous functions. Of the many parties during the year, one of the liest was the annual Halloween dance held at the chapter house. The big event of the fall was the animal Black and White for- mal which was given in honor of the pledge class. The spring formal was held at the Lakewood Country Cluh. Front Row: Tim Anglund, Lendal Sears, Bill Payne, Stan States, Miss Jeannette Bussey Lee Fishback, Roger King, Darrell MacKay, Jon Avent. Second Row: Jack Mont- gomery, Dud McFadden, Jon Wilcox, Colin Smith, Denny Marriott, Charles Jude, Dick Wright, Ernest Huddleson, John Vickery. Third Row: Ray Tewell, John Spangler, , Keith Huber, Bob Betzer, Ed Gillenwater, Bob Allen, John Yates, Bob Reininga, Ba ma Glass, Willie Shirley. Fourth Row: Jim Owsley, Byron Akers, James Johnston Dean Hutchings, Dale Seymour, Bill Bueler, Bill Pugh, Gary Knafelc. Intramural sports had their place in the fra- ternity life. The Taus won the league in basket- ball and football and advanced to the finals in waterpolo. ATU representatives on the CU gridiron this year were Zack Jordan, Ralph Curtis, Alabama Class, Ralph Dunning, George Figner, Cary Knafelc, Bud Fischer, and Don Shelley. Men of Alpha Tau Omega in the limelight on the campus this year were Ralph Curtis, president of the senior class, Jerry Fuller, treasurer of the senior class and Homecoming chairman, and ,lohn Endicott, president of Tau Beta Pi and member of the combined council of engineers. President Zack Jordan, Vice-President Wil- liam Moore, Secretary ,lon Wilcox, and House Manager ,lohn Spangler provided leadership for ATOs during the year. Ilalj, ARRIVALS at the ATO house find that snowball combat is a prerequisite for house admittance. .Vs 'Tr THE FOURTH for bridge has a poker face as she holds a grand-slam hand. ATOs concentrate. Ns ,y,, 1 Front Row: Cletus Hill, Ronnie Pierce, Bill Riddoch, Bill Freeman, Jack Connelly, hard, Jim McNight, Peter Giamanco, John Endicott, John Fillinger, Ed Bigler. Fourth Wally Oberg, Bill MOOre, Bob Foote. Second Row: .lim Winston, Phil Foster, Buzz Row: Roger Sherman, Don Wesley, William Fisher, Andy Anderson, Don Shelley, Dan Lippincott, Jerry Burns, Bob Ashlock, Roger Rice, John Kochenberger, Jerry Fuller, Aiken, John Nicholson, Bunny Figner, Zack Jordan. Carl Peterson. Third Row: Dick Armstrong, Bob Rueb, Phil DeMarco, Wayne Rein- 355 K 1 36 Front Row: Wayne Fowler, Al Whitaker, Jim Dikeou, Lee Wills, Rob Orchard, Tom Alley, Ronny Kahn. Second Row: Rodger Lindwall, Hunt McCauley, Chuck Pollard, Mrs, F. X. Schumacher, Jim Wilkins, Art Edwards, Jim Armatas, Dayl Larson. Third Row: Jett Thorner, Chuck Loos, Dave Hender, Jamie Grant, John Reinhardt, Bud Meyers, Bruce Johnson, Willie Maker. Fourth Row: Stan Johnstone, Ted Houston, Mur- ray McComas, Jim Deeds, Hayes Keeler, Loren Reed, Jim Bob Day. Fifth Row: Pete Bechtol, Bert Leslie, Bill Riethrniller, Mickey Mansfield, Dave Stewart, Bob Zick, Stan Schaetzle, Bud Fisher. . ef ,ig :. 5 il. . ff' . ii fijx .i A Us V3 it 2 A - 'z KM KX, li ' ' T 5,1 efu.xgg Beta Theta Pi Beta Theta Pi began its 53rd year on the cam- pus by winning both the all Greek football com- petition and capturing the all school intramural THE BETA HOUSE, 'llll Broadway, is recognized by football championship by defeating the Law its flagstone construction and huge shade trees. School in the finals. W t f M., f-f...,..w J 0 if 1 its new ,X M E En vt , il is so f' tg, .Q ls" an ., i WHEN TELEVISION came into the Rocky Mountain region, one LATE EVENING election returns bring cheers from of the first sets sold was to the Beta Theta Pi fraternity house. the Betas who obviously like veep Richard Nixon. B! 2 t it we-4 Front Row: John Rogers, Bob Jacob, Wilbur Sprenger, Carson Riddle, Bob Webb, Hodge Fuller, Barry Gavin. Second Row: Merle Backlund, John Stringer, Bob Burns, Rick Sanborn, Tom Hirtle, Jim Streepy, Pete Dart, Bob Borgstrom. Third Row: Jim In Homecoming house decorations competi- tion, the Betas managed to take honors in the men's silver division by winning the first prize for house decorations. Beta Theta Pi staged some outstanding danc- es this year. The annual fall formal, Honeymoon Hotel, was given in October. This dance was fol- lowed after the change of semesters with the an- nual Arabian Nights costume party. ln the spring, the mood turns serious for the spring formal held in a Denver hotel. The Betas also join once a year with two other fraternities for the Miami Triad dance. The fraternity placed many brothers in cam- pus activities. Officers this year were: Bob Zick, president, Carl Fisher, vice-president, and Hodge Fuller, house manager. Marsh, Bill Wood, Wayne Worner, Jon Spradley, John Siple, Dick Brown, Ed Stewart, Art Martin. Fourth Row: Pete Cameron, Bob Grueter, Phil Koutt, George Hannah, Deane Writer, Bob Muth, Jerry McGuire. TWO BETA MEN find little to smile about when they peel dinner spuds. if . 2' fy K te THE' BETAS HELP the cook whip up o little some- thing for the weekly fraternity chapter dinner. 5 358 THE CHI OMEGA house, 'I0ll 16th St., is built in Old English architecture. QRSUMEIT4 CHI OMEGAS and mugs take time out from work on a Halloween party. FELLOWS WHO CALL the Chi Omega sorority house don't always realize how many sisters listen in. lT'S OFF TO the hills for six Chi O snow bunnies when the winter comes. Chi Umega The Chi Omegas earned three memorable hon- ors in 1952. Marcia Mast was chosen outstanding senior girl, the Brown Bear won a first in C.U. Days parade contest, and the Pied Piper copped the Grand Prize at Homecoming. ChiO pledges started out with a bang by ty- ing for first place at the Sigma Chi derby. The first social activity of the year was the Indian summer pledge formal and in December the pledges honored the actives with a pirate party. The annual Rose Formal was held in the spring. The ChiOs main service project was a program in the Bed Cross theater at Fitzsimmons Hospital. Outstanding ChiOs in campus activities in- cluded the president of Panhellenic, Mortar Board members, ASUC commissioner, president of the AWS Senate, vice-president of the AWS, treasur- er of WAA, Hesperia member and several Spur members, chairman of High School Welcoming and president of Porpoise. Queens among the ChiOs included Barbara Starrett, Homecoming Queen, Janie Karr, Pi Kap barn dance queen and queen of Farrand and Aden halls, and Val Grant, Apple Fest Queen. Officers for the year were Marilynne Car- son, president, Bobbie Boettcher, vice-president, Annabelle Holick, secretary, and Bea Smoot, treasurer. THE SISTERS gather around their grand piano for song-fest time. FOUR CHI OMEGAS help a sister THE GIRLS AT the Chi Omega prepare for a special formal. house turn on their glamour. 'BN Ibm F Q , XM A -'- 0 "I 'A ' L' -,ix . ,Y , Q Q 1, V ,ff L . f ,. 7 or 9 - A 6, 1 . ' " :l :a I- ev I s- , - b . v 1 L tr - Q v in A - 9 H ,r W. - r ' 9 4: iii' g A " 2 , is W Av D 4- 1 " ,gtg ' m we V Q ,ri - . 1, ' rr - so f, r L- r A A er, ' - ,+L "rs, -. I ' ,.-c f -'23-' - M r .. . r , , ' of W- "1 'r f , r . E 'ge A sir A rf' 'rf ey if , 'ff' rr L3 ' 'A L Q., , if . A A W gb X 11 M NAV V y 1 rx V C f ,N 1 A Ji L i .,t'fNQ Front Row: Pati Blackwell, Shirley Peters, Nancy Moseley, Sheila Kemper, Dana Do- well, Nancy Good, Ja Ann Gibson, Penny Eaton, Donna Sperry, Judy Badke. Second Row: Martha Opdycke, Lynn Ackerman, Shirley McDonald, Mary Jean Wash, Dottie Johnson, Marilynne Carson, Mrs. Florence Thompson, Jane Karr, Barbara Wheeler, Pat Cray, Sandy Phillips. Third Row: Mary Dowd, Mary More, Diane Dutcher, Norma Gilbert, Marty Nossaman, Jo Anne Breasel, Marion McLeman, Ellen Jordan, Jerry E, , ,, iw' xo? f it M 7 4 Swank, Alice Palmer, Nancy Jammer. Fourth Row: Billie Barnes, Ann Williams, Diane Roberts, Sue Sivers, Margie Eckberg, Jane Knecht, Kitty Webster, Jo Ann Jackson, Margaret Bingham, Mary Lou Bradley. Fifth Row: Annabelle Holick, Judy Butler, Betty Greene, Sharon Harris, Donna Greif, Lois Hoey, Elaine Peters, Robin Hall, Lolly Hall, Diane Ball, Katie Bell, 1- : , -, c. S ' 'A ,Q 2 ' S 5 Q 0 ' B- ' .' " ii Q 0 e ?'15"' i' I ,Wi ' sa ' W V 5 'Ji ' '.' , S J., i if iv mfr ig i I ,. , M " ' f f' I I , W, ,J q Q A Z K A , V . ,Q " '3 ' 4 it , Q sa , V f Vt Auu V S T, ' Y ' - r ' J A - I i I ' , 5 - A my P 1- Fx . . . t ' , Fx, f f" 3 P f ' ' F 'en 9 F' . f" Q ., 1 A I H ij gc? ,Li rf. as I 5 , 'f 1 CD, L 1- 5 W , 'N V ,J K -.b ' , . I, A t , 1 A , ,. f.,,,,,2 A- 2 ig F' - R, . ' ,. ,V A f " N ,f f' 'K - if r 8 'Q " ' r 2 V W -- -.4 'Y ' , if- -ee 2 A ev ' . A J Q, r , Front Row: Barbara Barrow, Debbie Priest, Lillian Whelan, Annette Goodheart, Betty Braley, Dorothy lacoponelli, Barbara Mahn, Marilyn Entyre, Margot Leitson, Barbara Abraham. Second Row: Shirley Arnott, Jeanne Foreman, Bobbie Boettcher, Betty Ad, cock, Barbara Starrett, Cece Seyer, Shirley Graham, Pat Hawk, Nancy Nelson, Mary Pierson, Joan Newell. Third Rowi Barbara Brown, Marjorie Bergheim, Connie Wolfe, Ginny Green, Sue Morgan, Val Grant, Kay Clausen, Patty Adcock, M. J, Duncan, Carol Carlson. Fourth Row: Sandra Gordon, Linda Ensign, Bev Mackin, Gail Hansen, Nancy Eclchardt, Lynne Ziegler, Suzi Bell, Sally Larson, Susie Johnson, Pat Brown, Pat McCoy. Fifth Row: Bea Srnoot, Sally Kraemer, Faith Ratiney, Ginny Lightburn, Jo Ann Butt, Nancy Doolittle, Claire Chittim, Eleanor Rogers, Carole Ktur-gov, Audrey Weese. 359 360 Front Row: Chuck Bennett, Hank Mulvihill, Dave Patterson, George Smeltzer, Morey Ferguson, Ed Woods, Pete Cooke, George Cameron. Second Row: Dan Barney, John Dowd, Steve Kinney, Mike Case, Mike Kelley, Bob Gutshall, Jack Spencer, Jim Wil- liams, Jim Waring, Tom Dougherty. Third Row: Fred Werner, Jack Basart, John Allen, Roddy Johnson, Harry Wait, Charles Houx, John Noble, Bob Wallace, Jim Gross. Fourth Row: Wally Goodwin, John Ferguson, Carl Racey, Dave Russell, Jack ,,,,.,,- ' W fl A A it v , .ln ' ,. 4 ,. ,Vx 7' 1 - Q f , CHI PSI LODGE was built in 1927 in old colonial style. The house is located at 1080 14th Street. Schwartz, Dave Madison, Bill Hakes, LeRoy Peifter, Bob Weaver, Bob Link. Fifth Row: Chuck Sparkman, Vern Forrest, Virgil Burks, Ralph Chapman, Joe Schumacher, Bill Zimmerman, Bill Cheney, Dave Matag, Ray Weaver. Sixth Row: Mike Furbush, Paul Vestal, Bob Wilder, John Owens, Ralph Goodwin, James Prey, Tippy Lifendahl, Don Ferguson. hi Psi Chi Psi members came back to the lodge this fall and started the year by pledging 25 men dur- ing rush week. Numerous Chi Psi members were honored in participation in various student activities. Three sophomores, John Ferguson, Willie Bissell, and Bill Zimmerman were pledged to Phi Epsilon Phi in the fall. Bill Hakes was chosen as chair- man of the young Republicans for the state of Colorado. Other Chi Psis active in the Young Re- publican club were Birney Grantz, J ack Schwartz, and Mike Furbush. Ralph Chapman was director of the Chi Psi production of uOmlette,' in the 1952 Varsity Nights show during Homecoming. Athletes in the Chi Psi ranks were John Ferguson and Henry Mulvihill who were on the varsity swimming team. Other Chi Psis were in the Buff - ' hlkrlintm if "' .1 , LODGE BROTHERS hurry to finish Homecoming house decorations. Ski Club, Campus Chest, and Rifle Club. The chapter also took an active part in the blood drive, turning out full strength for the do- nation. Another Chi Psi project was the reactiva- tion of a hockey team. They pioneered the team and scheduled games with several neighboring schools. ln order to better orient freshmen to college life, the Chi Psis wrote and printed a book, The Man and His College, to be used in freshman training. Robert Thornton, University English professor, taught the course for the Chi Psis on this campus. The leaders of the fraternity through the year were Paul Vestal, president, Pete Cooke. vice-president, Mike Furbush, secretary, and Alex Bowie, treasurer. as THE CHI PSIS tune up for another old fashioned iam session at a stag-party on Saturday night. A FRATERNITY brother violently protests as an active suggests that he study for a final exam. THE CHI PSIS find that community studying pro- vides the greatest enjoyment during final week. 36 NOTED FOR ITS antique fireplace mirrors, the Tri-Delt sorority house was constructed in 1922. DELTA DELTA DELTA sisters perch on their back- yard bridge and enioy a favorite Indian summer campus sport: basking in the Colorado sunshine. -f' x 7. . fi -f ...S f-,ff fwf r Delta Delta Delta The Tri-Delts began the 1952-53 school year by pledging 48 girls to supplement their 40 mem- ber active chapter. The pledges helped build '6Pinnochio and the Whale," the l952 Homecom- ing house decoration that won second place in the gold division. Tri-Delta received the Denver Panhellenic scholarship Cup in honor of their high scholastic average for the fifth year in a row. High spot on the fall social calendar was the pledge formal given during the Christmas season. As a special project for the year, the pledges prepared all of the Community Chest envelopes for the local drive. lt turned out to be a very big job, but was done on schedule. Delta Delta Delta is proud to boast of three cheerleaders, Sharon Lehl, Bev Campbell, and one of their hashers, Cramer Jenkins. Spur, the sophomore women's honorary, includes such sis- ters as Betty Streen, Charlotte Fleming, Nancy Nelson and Sharon Lehl. Susan Theal was a member of the junior women's honorary, Hes- peria. Front Row: Betty Streen, Kaye Horton, Betha Smith, Sharon Lehi, Nancy Lovejoy, Betty Morrison, Maryalmeda Moore, Carol Smith. Second Row: Sally Brown, Martie Fairless, Carolyn Leigh, Jane Bartling, June Funk, Kippy Perrine, G. G. Heiland, Bev Campbell, Betty Ann Weingardt. Third Row: Mary Lee Irwin, Patty Schuessler, Gretchen Meyer, Nancy Van Nostrand, Mrs. L. F. Ryan, Marilyn Cottrell, Marguerite Addoms, Nancy Wenaas. Fourth Raw: Arloa Sprengle, Jan Weil, Phyllis Krier, Nancy Fulton, Margot Porter, Andrea Pratt, Judy Ann Miller, Debbie Merrill, Shirley Stauffer. Fifth Row: Joan Barthelme, Gwen Warren, Carol Kehr, Mardy Mahnke, Diane Kaub, Dee Ann Jessup, Dianne Cady, Louise King. 'gfx f' K . s . s s , is Q Q A f' -,L f Q. 9 gg ... - W 2' ,H R 5 C? 'E' 0 :Q 'f X - , p Q J .v SN KH Q f K A I 'Q' ' ,f 5' X 9 Fi tu, is ascii ii J ML- S Q V 'W' i ' R7 i D i sc., 1 K - 7 -' 'Y A g ' in F7 .2 1 ' 'I ,g K 'ipaq' . ,B ' 5 .. X ,, 5 -ly T f , , , ,I .2 ,, 7 , pe. , p g v , , V 4' Y 7 l iw, i giy' 'ij if ii? DQ? ii - Ma 5 iv f V L f E , ' ' 1 ' , .Q E i ,f it J ,l ft 3 5 , F 1 J l ig l P T f Q i Y J , X J is , 5 1 M it S L ,J f 'f 1 . i . Front Row: Marge Turnquist, Joan Harriman, Jo Brooks, Janice Finney, Dianne Couch, Charlotte Fleming, Phyllis Berens, Cheryl Hayward, Margot Heersema, Janice Smith. Second Row: Gloria Garrett, Clara Dorsey, Jeanne Reed, Anita Kreyer, Connie Corn- well, Mollie Radeclce, Diane Good, Dottie Smith, Patty Meyer, Muffie Manion. Third Row: Ginny Pratt, Berta Slifer, Mari Max Tomlinson, Julie Widmaier, Meredith Schlo- Tri-Delt queens included Sharon Lehl, finalist for Miss Universe in the Cosmopolitan Club con- testg Berta Lee Smith, finalist for Miss Sliderule of the Engineering schoolg Peggy Apgar, First Nighter and Homecoming queen semi-finalist and Mari Max Tomlinson, finalist for Pi Kap barn dance queen. Members of Delta Delta Delta who led the sorority during the school year were Nancy Van Nostrand, presidentg June Whiseiiant, vice-presi- dentg Gail Van Hine, secretaryg a11d Nancy We- naas, treasurer. Marilyn Lord was house manager. THE STAIRWAY offers a fine vantage point from which to eye-ball the male visitors to the house. ter, Susan Theal, Helen Bordewick, June Whisenant, Louise Wiseman. Fourth Row: Joy Young, Jeanne Jones, Gail Brown, Gail Van Hine, Marianne Reineman, Patsy Mead, Janet Laxson, Peggy Apgar, Jody Chambers. Fifth Row: Marilyn Lord, Audrey Sallz, Alice Klein, Helen Speer, Ann Marshall, Dottie DuBont, Joan Weninger, Mary Jo Goebel, Nancy Nelson. Ill if 1 3 ... nn, . in A .Q 1 J ei iz.. Il. -- at 1' 5'i iS GIRLS AT THE Tri-Delt house impose on willing guests for study help and a bridge fourth. KNITTING, BRIDGE and apples make for pleasant after-dinner relaxation for the Tri-Delt sisters. 36 3611- A BEGINNER in the art of bridge gets wholesale instruction from the local Delta Gamma chapter. DG SISTERS welcome an interruption in a week- night study session to pose for another picture. A DELTA GAMMA father watches an Indian skit at the annual "Fathers' Dinner" held in October. COSTUMED DGS AND dates exchange gifts at the annual "With a Song in My Heart" fall dance. THE COLLEGE girls with the anchors proudly show off their loyal Delta Gamma red-maned mascot. Delta Gamma The school year of 1952-53 found Delta Gam- ma competing for many top campus honors, both as individual members and as a group. Four of their sophomore girls, Thayer Ricker Anne Knowles, Claudia Boettcher, and Sally Hathaway are members of Spur. Sally also held an important office in ASUC. Margie Smith and Anne Worthington are in Hesperia, and Glo Cur- tis is a Mortar Board member. Marilyn Hall, Margie Smith, Thayer Ricker, and Sue Huck all proved their capabilities in Porpoise, and Carolyn Lindseth and Margot Bowie are counselors in the freshman dorms. Elaine Weaver was selected as one of the Homecoming Queen finalists. The Delta Cammas entertained with their an- nual dinner-dance at the Wagon Wheel Inn. The J A, 5 V.-ai:-. 5 ' fax ,tn ' - .. -J - i fl 1. .4 . .A , ,. :- ' CQ 'wi ' v7 t,-,'f - ' V i A 2 Front Row: Diana Van Ausdall, Beth Lane, Jane Henderson, Elaine Weaver, Fritzie Davis, Marilyn Hamill, Jane Haas, Joan Hamlet, Carolyn Johnson, Marcia Younglove, Jane Vawter. Second Row: Helen Robbins, Linda McAdoo, Lael Harper, Ruth Hunting- ton, Elizabeth Clayton, Mrs. Ethel Swope, Alice Sweeney, Jo Southgate, Mary Ethel Zo- richak, Jane Eagan, Jo Evans. Third Row: Mary Droege, Kay King, Ellen Benton, l 1 1 'r Ji' 1 3 Jackie Ungemach, Bea Bard, Lilla Coggin, Jackie Holder, Shirley Van Hook, Marilyn Hall, Barbara Bethune, Beryl Byers. Fourth Row: Pat Morse, Joyce Tatum, Betty West, Tammy Utter, Marilyn Munson, Ann Knowles, Louise Sheldon, Mary Cook, Susan Huck, Claudia Boettcher, Lois Dickinson. if . ff . fiii -. I es 3 . 4 'Q . Z .- A ,i ,V ,, ' , ' Q . , V , 1 if , K ig: Front Row: Nancy Anne Platt, Karen Emanuelson, Betty Baker, Joan Anfinsen, Diane Tucker, Joanne Ellis, Shiela Kirley, Nancy Bfnkley, Candy Pierce, Sallie Hathaway. Sec- ond Row: Joan Klute, Margy Smith, Ann Seawell, Sally Altick, Pat Bardwell, Thayer Forbes Ricker, Jane Thompson, Julie Bergeson, Mary Fitzgerald, Liz Hulley, Sally Austin. Third Row: Nancy Reed, Mignon Hirsch, Norma Anderson, Jo Ann Custer, Barbara Tuthill, Catherine Corn, Marilyn Carlson, Cynthia Carter, Judy Bardwell, Sal- pledge class honored the actives with a costume party, 'cWith A Song ln My Heartf, December marked the success of another winter formal given in honor of the pledge class. This year it was held at the Park Hill Country Club in Den- ver. At Halloween the DCs serenaded the fraterni- ties and sororities and presented each with a jack-0-lantern. Another fall event was the pledge- active football game. This year the DCs again had a foreign ex- change student, Mireille Moussu, living with them. Mireille is from France and was an asset to the chapter. Betty Baker was the DG president and Lois Dickinson was house manager. it ' , ly Laney. Fourth Row: Shirley Krebs, Ann Jenny, Mable Needler, Kay Schriener, Prudy Jackson, Milly Jones, Mary Jo Nelson, Sue Woodrow, Solveig Daffinrud, Ann Worth- ington, Richmond Phipps. Fifth Row: Marcia McGuire, Ann Larned, Joan Nye, Mary Bonnett, Sue Scott, Lynn Armstrong, Jessica Dickinson, Julie Hammond, Nancy Lewis, Carol Blackwell. THE DELTA GAMMA house at 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue was built in l886. 1,7 ffl 5 THE DELTA SIGS have nicknamed their house "The Alamo." lt is located at i221 University Avenue. Delta Sigma Phi Thirty-one Delta Sig actives returned in Sep- tember to begin preparations for rush week and the ensuing year. Formal rushing saw 18 men join the umen of the Alamof, as the Delta Sigs have nicknamed their clan. Informal rushing con- tinued and more men were pledged. One of the first chapter activities was a pil- grimage to Denver to contribute blood at Fitz- simmons Army Hospital. December 10th saw the members of the active chapter meet with alumni Front Row: Joe Clawson, Don Owings, Jim Brooks, Terry Shroyer, Bob Mosslich, Richard Onufrock, Keith S. Green, Darrel Lemons. Second Row: David Houtz, Bob Houghton, Gene Graves, Rudy Kochevar, Mrs, Bessie Collins, Dave Drew, George Marta, Pat Linden, Bob Haller. Third Row: Donald Dean, Bob Williams, Stan Weston, Bill Norris, Jim Newell, Stewart Cruickshank, Tom Tidemanson, Gary Goss, Ken THE SQUAD completes a pass A DELTA SIG brother UP Clark. Fourth Rowi Dan Lundberg, Dick Howard, Jerry McLellan, John Bartlett, Fred Clark, Al Polczinski, Frank Lerrone, mtl Horton. Fifth Row: Tom Murray, Bob Bing- ham, Dwayne Steele, Don Schoonover, John Flemons, Ed Bennett, John Anderson, Dick Peercy, Tom Holland. plies lots of body- A STRANGE SMILE crosses a girl's in qninfrqmurql foofbqllgqme, English during a crucial ping-pong game. 'face during a painting of ieans. .2 ' in Denver to celebrate the founding date of the fraternity with a large banquet. Delta Sig social highlights included the Ship- wrecked Sailors ball and the Carnation ball. Members of Delta Sigma Phi who could be found on the roll call of various campus honor- aries were Tom Mason, Phi Beta Kappa and Sig- ma Delta Chig Terry Schroyer, Alpha Kappa Psig Bob Williams, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau and Star and Sextantg Joe Clawson, Phi Epsilon Phig and Ken Clark, Bill Norris and Denny Lowrey in Sigma Delta Chi. The Hmen of the Alamoi' participated in intra- murals although they didnit win any honor this year. One member of the Delta Sig fraternity, Pete Marta, played on the Creek all-star football team during Homecoming in the fall. uThe Colorado Storybookv theme for Home- coming decorations caused the Delta Sigs to con- vert their house into a castle. The ill wind that blew no good at Homecoming destroyed the ma- jor portion of the effort. One of the major proj- ects for the Delta Sigs is the securing of a new house to replace the iiAlamo," in spite of the at- tachment the men feel for their iihome away from homef, Delta Sig officers included Dave Drew, presi- dentg Fred Clark, vice-presidentg Terry Shroy- er, treasurerg John Anderson, house manager. ASHTRAY AND radio signify that a brother has settled down to study. THE ICE-BOX offers distractions to a couple of painting Delta Sigs. A PEEPING TOM is apprehended BROTHERS LOOK on as CI new pledge gets the by some alert Delta Sigma Phis. "going over" from two Delta Sig actlves. . a L -1 X. x 3 67 35 1... f 5,3 199 R, I A .sail .5 yi ' ' ,,, -Q. y I EV jg . : K ' DELT GOOD TIMES, left to right: Sadie Hawkins dance in Novemberp the famed Western or chestra entertainsp high-stake poker gamep Foster Gam pours out melody at a Delt party. PLEDGES AND bottle celebrate a University of Colorado football win at the Wagon Wheel Inn. THE ST. JAMES boys' choir sings "It's in the Book" in the all-school show during Homecoming. GIANT COTTONWOOD trees tower over the white brick Delta Tau Delta house on University Avenue. Delta Tau Delta The Delts opened their 69th year on the Colo- rado campus by pledging 35 men from rush week. Delt intramural teams were contenders in all sports and the chapter annexed the much coveted All School Intramural Sports award. The fraternity improved their scholarship standing as they finished the year in third place among the Creek houses. This is the highest place the Delts have won in many years. Delt fraternity men were well represented in many of the campus honoraries, varsity sports, and campus activities. ln her first year as housemother, Mrs. G. Ish won the respect of all her Hboysn for her under- standing attitude and served the fraternity well as hostess for parties. Popular Delt parties included the Klondike spring formal, the migration to the Glory Hole in Central City, and the Sadie Hawkins dance in the fall. The pledge formal was held in the fall, and the traditional fraternity formal in the win- ter. In the musical field, the Delts captured second place in the songfest. The Delt triple quartet was a hit as the 'GSL James Boys Choirs' in the Home- coming Varsity Nights show. The western hand came in for its share of the popularity as it con- tinued its late hour Mwesterni' serenading. The winter carolers continued their practice of carol- ing before the Christmas holidays. Delt leaders for the year were Tim Camp- bell, presidentg Pete Hartsuff, vice-presidentg Dick Ward and Ronnie .I o h n s o n, secre- tariesg and ,lo French, house manager. , Front Row: Bill Gaunt, Jo French, Ralph Hanna, Terry Wulfekuhler, Terry Keleher, Byron Bennett, Bob Bell, Bob Peacock, Dick Hall. Second Row: Chuck Gremmels, Roxy Aarvold, Jack Woodhull, Marv Jackson, Glen McBridge, Jim Flynn, Warren Sturtevant, Don Osborne, Bob Reed, Rod Sifer, Third Row: Steve Poling, Fritz Hage- bocck, Malcolm Lindsay, Tom Carey, Neil Snider, Dave Stratton, Doc Miller, John CHUCK GREGORY played the part of frustrated psy- chologist in the 1952 Homecoming Varsity Nights. Q i Buchanan, David Lewis. Fourth Row: Philip Durian, Don Fullerton, Doug Macomber, Harold Scarff, Dick Doblit, Lee Venzke, Jim Parker, Chuck Gregory, Cliff Alderson, Dick Chamberlin. Fifth Row: Bob Killefer, Bo Parker, Jim Daugall, Bob Edwards, Bob Klamann, Bob Lawson, Ted Rinker, Terry Maloney, Dove Forgan. V Q .1 x Front Row: John Creighton, Dale Williams, Charlie Rufien, Ken Slocum, Jim Elliot, Dee Hubbard, Tim Campbell, Jerry Laughlin. Second Row: Frank Narcision, Duane Hampton, Jim Modeer, Barry Kenny, Bob Speed, Don Strait, Lew Ross, John Boone, Ray Grieb. Third Row: Dudley Stevenson, Tom Penfold, Don Freemole, Mel Schauer- man, John Harker, Mrs. G. Ish, Dan Phillips, Ted Haines, Bobby Newcomer, Dick Gillaspie. Fourth Row: John McCuIIen, Pete Hartsuff, Carroll Hardy, Dave Blanchard, Bob Schalk, Marsh Hoffman, K, Allen Johnson, Ron Johnson, Dick Ward, Ed Turner. Fifth Row: Dick Mikkelsen, Tom Larson, Muk McCallum, Jack Anderson, Bruce Law- renson, Lee Lawson, Bob Hazard, Bill Deinema, Jeff Gloss, Chuck Husted. 69 Front Row: David Evans, Paul Oliver, William Lyoll, Lee Meritt, Paul Heidenreich, son, Philip Chase. Third Row: Dennis Pearl, John Flood, Sam Redman, Dick White, Dick Miller. Second Row: Don Schwartz, Jack Fetterhoff, Arthur Luban, Philip Ro AFTER SUPPER the Delta Upsilon brothers pool their knowledge at the fraternity study table. Os-..i.:s. ell as , M 'Z THE INEVITABLE ice-box raid takes place every night in the Delta Upsilon fraternity kitchen. GUN IN HAND, an active keeps close watch over three pledges engaged in cleaning up the house. bert- Tom McComb. Delta Upsilon Starting its career on campus in October of l95l with seven members, Delta Upsilon's colony had grown to fifteen members by the following June and received its national charter of Delta Upsilon in October l952. Well established in a converted boarding house, the men participated in many activities on campus such as debating, ski- ing, intramurals, soccer, football, and the Colo- raclan and Colorado Daily. Rush Week was considered a great success by the DU brothers. It is hoped by the chapter that over thirty men will Wear the Delta Upsilon badge by the end of the school year. Fifteen gallons of cider and scanty amounts of costuming provided the setting for the annual DU cflug Party." The men observed Homecoming in the best Creek tradition by entering the silver house decoration division. The theme of the deco- THE DELTA UPSILON mascot helps Sam Redman ask for a special date in the right manner. rations was 'GA New Chapter in the Colorado Storyf' Activities of the members of the fraternity in- cluded Phi Epsilon Phi, RMK, Religion in Life Week, Homecoming, First Nighter committees, ASCE, Buff Council, and Blood Drive. The greatest event of the year was the instal- lation of the chapter by national Delta Upsilon. Colony members spent weeks in preparation for the occasion. Delta Upsilon is the only national fraternity that is non-secret and has heen in continual exist- ance longer than any other fraternity existing to- day. The members are proud of this record and attempt to further the non-secret cause. Delta Upsilon officers for the year were ,lack Fetterhoff, presidentg Lee lVlaritt, vice-presidentg Dale Evans, secretaryg and John Flood, treasurer. SEVERAL FRATERNITY brothers practice for a sorority sere- node by gathering around the piano for a few choruses. me ,., WHEN THE FIRST snow falls, the men of Delta Upsilon prepare skiing equipment- Ri ,XWMQ AMN., , EIGHTEEN FRATERNITY men live in the newly ac- quired Delta Upsilon house at 1153 Pleasant Ave. CHEERY DISPOSITIONS identify SORORITY SISTERS gather in the Theta living GIRLS LAUGH while waiting for the earlv-mornina Theta girls. room to discuss the activities of the day. the sisters to come to dinner. Kappa Alpha Theta Rush week added thirty-six new names to the chapter role as the Thetas began another activity- filled year. Social events included varied functions with fraternities and a Christmas orphan party with the Phi Cams. The Thetas also originated a regular guest night. The guest is a prominent faculty member. In addition to functions, the Thetas held a Christmas pledge formal and a spring formal in Denver. The Thetas worked weeks in advance of CU Days and were rewarded with prizes in carnival booth, float and songfest trophies. For Homecoming, the Thetas chose Humpty Dumpty as a theme for the house decorations. They placed third in the womenis field events and Cay Cilham was a member of the Homecoming Queen's court. Debbie Green,Kappa Alpha Theta scholarship chairman, worked out a new study plan for the pledges which placed the responsibility for grades on the pledges with the elimination of study table. Kappa Alpha Theta girls were well represent- ed in campus activities, placing sorority girls on Mortar Board and Hesperia. An ASUC commis- sioner, a Phi Beta Kappa, secretary of the Buff council and treasurer of AWS are counted in the folds of the "Kite-girlsf, Officers for the 1952-53 year were: Rob- in Dunn, presidentg Debby Green, vice-presi- dentg Luigi Horne, secretaryg Mim Weller. house manager, and Anne Grettum, treasurer. . 372 THE THETA GIRLS discuss their SEX APPEAL rides the banister on the Theta A THETA fixes up a bed time snack problems with the housemother. house staircase when men come in to visit. for sisters on a trusty hot-plate. FEATURING evergreen foli- age, English architecture, the Theta house was built in 1930 and holds 40 girls. rg., yknulwfgvr L f, it , me Ei 4- ? ,cf W A , 3 V Q 2 Q . - f f' - Front Row: Anne Grettum, Jean Campbell, Pat Zimmerman, Nancy Vestal, Kathy Newell, Jeanie Frost, Barb Adams, Rita Dunn. Second Row: Barbara Barrett, Luigi Horne, Ruth Hutchinson, Penny Spence, Jean Walrod, Nancy Sullivan, Suzy Kelly, Joan Osmondson, Lee Huffman. Third Row: Flo Black, Mary Hunter, Lois West, Mrs. Frances Durand, Betty Burdick, Jane Dunning, Pat Spain, Donna Lien. Fourth Raw: g . I S ,, ,Qt if ilk f z t.......,. is J . Pat Tracy, lla Sess, Mary Jane Nelson, Karen Jorgenson, Sue Faget, Grace Getchow Jean Frazey, Fifth Row: Ruthmary Pasco, Joan Daunt, Helen Servatius, Sallie Beery Sally Stout, Barbara Finch, Lau Webster, Betsy Butterfield. Sixth Raw: Jane Petty, Kath: ryn Chehak, Maurine Durkin, Anne Miller, Robin Dunn, Carriellen Reeve, Mary El- len Stacy, Carol Copland, Billie Burnham. we is Q 2 V958 I inf r V -av f . RJ, .- l Q 2 9 I Front Row: Helen Henry, Nancy Johnson, Ann Stewart, Barbara Battey, Sharlene Ste- vens, Barbara Sittig, Joan Givler. Second Row: Gay Gillham, Sandy Trask, Sue Carswell, Mary Catherine Wesley, Isabelle Barnett, Natalie Snell. Third Row: Carolyn Lowe, Betty Burgess, Eleanor Bell, Gail Wright, Donna Hall, Gwen Thomas, Carol - ' i 1 QE' , I 4 J? i ,,,, L Q , - 1 ii is ...J ET av ,if B 3 ,ft ' ix T N i W N .Qin .... . ...L ' L e ft x I gl. MR T t xy Rhodes. Fourth Row: Joyce Pierson, Francine Hater, Joanne Thompson, Nancy Bruce, Gretchen Gilbert, Sis Spademan, Jeanne Evans. Fifth Row: Janie Glascock, Carolyn Simpson, Betty Merriam, Darlene Bader, Mary I-OU Jvmp, Jean Hutchinson, Jane Mc- Kown. 373 374 2 rfef Q. S' xv f Alil i Front Row: Lorraine Welsh, Betty McBride, Bobbie Campbell, Bobbie Sell, Lola Pool, Adrienne McCutcheon, Carolyn Jones, Mary Cosby. Second Row: Wilma Bergheim, Kay Buhman, Bubbles Kane, Joan Montgomery, Beverly Baker, Ruthie Sharp, Jean Ashburn, Elise Goering. Third Row: Louise Kulpak, Diane Moon, Martha Winder, Patricia Patton, Dolores Goldthwaite, Paula Courtney, Margery Felie, Suzanne Sparn, Helen Sutherland. Fourth Row: Benq Martinus, Betty Trauf, Mary Grace Newell, Janet Connell, Carolyn Nigg, Joan Hagen, Nan Smith, Jean Hadden. Fifth Row: Carol Walde, Marilyn Schmitt, Pat Hawes, Barbara Nightingale, Margery Teall, Shirley Biel, Joan Weinerf, laura Duke, Nancy Crockett. MANY OF THE sorority girls work late' on part of their Homecoming house decorations. aqui KD PLEDGES get the traditional jean-painting at the Sigma Chi derby held late in the fall. Kappa Delta ln the fall, Kappa Delta prepared to cele- brate its sixth year on campus by taking on a cargo of fun, functions, and prizes. The year started fast when a crew of 49 pledges was signed on. Among new sailors, the KD's were particular- ly proud of Marianne Hojby, an exchange student from Denmark. As recorded in the fall log, the Kappa Deltas scored several firsts. They initiated a traditional pledge-active football game, and with the Phi Taus held the first blood-giving function on cam- pus. The usual pledge sneaks, fraternity func- tions, exchange dinners, and picnics were rounded out with State Day held at the Top of the Park, K if i fS ,f ' l l ' ' " ft' ," - af ' , ' gi f .V twig , , if :Jug al, y K. Q if J ' as ,q,,c,-M t'f"AfQ .V , Y gl If J ff 5 ,Q 'J DAYTIME PRACTICE for the after-hour s n e a ki n g in. h THE KAPPA DELTA house is styled in Old Georgian architecture. Recently remodeled, it houses 35. 1 J-Q t he fa Q ,Q ' 1.4 " V 4, 2 a y 4 r N Ax ,K - ' Ma Q 'lr' l J ' X ' V l 9 . :F 5 l P 'il 7 , 'J "' I hi 1 S F ' ,, TF , , I . K - f r "5 " " so To .T 7, win A YS 5 i J l we . as VM '17 I is . K , ' , - -v J , A 1 V is if f r Ii' f 4 1 3 f ,t ' ' 1 D lf Q ' T l A X 1 S Front Row: Mary Porter, Joyce Van Farys, Joan Van Porys, Diane McQuilkin, Marianne Hoiby, Mary McPhee, Linda Palmer, Sally Hoshall. Second Row: Joyce Johnson, Phyllis Yordy, Nancy McPhiIimy, Phyllis Rody, Connie Armstrong, Phyllis Aber, Tina Almgren, Jen Wellington, Lynne Woertman, Third Row: Sharon Unruh, Patsy Blackwell, Sharlene Reish, Betty lsmert, Barbara Christiansen, Donna Poling, Lois Lusk, Joanne Donges. Fourth Row: Nancy Davis, Dorothy Riefenberg, Carol Jenkins, Yvonne Johnson, Carolyn Bragg, Audrey Wall, Sylvia Ann Greer, Gerry Flood. Dad's Night, and the Christmas pledge formal held at the Cosmopolitan Hotel in Denver. With 'Tull Steam Aheadw as the slogan and HLi'l Tooti, the theme, the KD,s won third place in the gold division for house decorations at Homecoming. In studies and activities top honors went to Yvonne Johnson, ,loan Hagen, Helen Sutherland, ,len Wellington, Lou Kulpak, Joyce Van Parys, Dee lVlcQuilkan, .loan Rinker and Shirley Beal. Piloting the 1952-53 KD cruise were ,loan Hagen, president, Mary Ann Kane, vice-presi- dent, Lou Kulpak, secretaryg and Dee lVlcQuil- kan, treasurer. The Kappa Delta housemother was Mrs. Geneve Clutter. "ll'L TOOT" won a trophy for the Kappa Deltas in the Homecoming house decoration competition. 375 POPLAR TREES, evergreens, surround the colonial Kappa Kappa Gamma house on University Avenue. SORORITY GIRLS linger, mascots in arms, on the carpeted Kappa stairway before going up to bed. KAPPA GlRlS prove that their chapter practices the art of being "dressed for every occasion." l KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA girls often gather around the grand piano for an old fashioned singing-fest. Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Kappa Gamma enhanced its 50 year reputation on the Colorado campus with what they considered a most successful 1952-53 school season. Rush week brought them a class of 47 pledges who were honored with a fall formal later in the fall. CU Days brought honor to Kappas as they and the Lambda Chis united in the mixed chorus songfest competition, and as Molly Kay Wil- liams was chosen as an attendant to the queen fl952j. Marcia Fry and Mary Ann Mitchell came in first and second in the 1952 Coloradan contest. Besides the pledge formal, Kappas enjoyed many picnics in the mountains, swimming trips to Eldorado, spring formal given in honor of the seniors, and the annual Christmas orphan party with the Phi Delts. PADDLES are used in true Kappa fashion on good- natured pledges for infractions of the rules. Front Row: Nancy Tuhey, Chickie Strowger, Margie Higley, Jo Ash, Sally Bearden, Alma Baldwin, Kay Golightly, Rhonda Gillespie, Nancy Kent. Second Row: Cathy Wil- liams, Ann Roberts, Mary Kay Briesh, Mrs. C. E. Wampler, Babe Packard, Nancy Woolfolk, Pat Tolley, Sheila Rose. Third Row: Judy King, Laurie Wier, Sue Ann Scott, Sue Bearden, Mary McClung, Maureen Neylan, Cathy Reynolds, Nancy Moore, Marlene Neer. Fourth Row: Zeta Hammond, Debbie Dairy, Jody Crouch, Alice Car- per, Dottie Jo Robbins, Claire Smith, Erma Niemann, Donnalou Mendenhall, Grance Orendorff, Nancy Clemons, Joan Summerton. Fifth Row: Mary Jeanne Noonan, Sharon Batcheller, Caroline Ennis, Joan MacClurg, Carol Schwer, Cynthia Hayden, Kathy Chamberlain, Jean Elmquist, Ginny Atwood, Helen Giacomini, Barbara Han- son. Sixth Raw: Judy Akerlaw, Janey Marshall, Susan Denslow, Hennie Greenslit, Sib Shorney, Sue Faster, Chloanna Stillwagon, Jane Cunningham, Vandra Rosendahl, Nana Clemson. Front Row: Janice Pobrislo, Anne Bailliere, Betty Little, Janet Liebrock, Mary Rathbone, Mardy Aldom, Jeanne Wilkins, Jeanne Thomas, Puddy Northcutt, Betsy Woodward, Betty Ann Gardner. Second Row: Margaret Sylvester, Gelene Gish, Nancy Brummitt, Mary Bronson, Virginia Harvey, Joan Moore, Pat Ferris, Mary Clare Cervi, Mary Lee Quinby, Sue McClelland. Third Row: Judy Schaefer, Judy Croy, Janice Johnson. Nita Watson, Barbara Marks, Mary Ann Mitchell, Susan Stoll, Abby Lewis, Pat An- Kappas took part in many phases of campus life during the year. Babe Packard, Gwen Van Derher, Mardy Hammond, Molly Kay Williams, Ginny Atwood, Pam Brown, Janie Cunningham, Sih Shorney, Jean Rath, Nancy Wrenn, and Nan- cy Tuhey were Hgolden keyi' girls that held im- portant offices and received numerous honors in scholastic and extra-curricular activities. Helping the Kappas during the year was their housemother, Mrs. C. E. Wampler. ,loan Summerton was Kappa Kappa Gam- ma president for the 1952-53 year. She was assisted in her position of guidance by Kap- pas Norma Lane, vice-president, Nancy Tu- hey, secretary, and Carolyn List, treasurer. derson, Mary Rita Koelbel, Helen Kiley. Fourth Row: Joanne Curtis, Pam Brown, Mary Crumpacker, Ann Dunlap, Joan Hiestand, Ann Heiland, Ann Holec, Norma Lane, Nancy Longshore, Marilyn Kirshman, Margie Dick, Carolyn List. Fifth Row: Bettie Swigert, Jackie Kingsbury, Nancy Winkler, Claire Humphrey, Lynn Bentley, Ma- clelon Shaw, Pat Wilson, Susan Day, Nancy Edwards, Sue Perry, Sue Bauerlein. WITH THE first trace of snow, the Kappas try on their ski togs and eagerly wait for the season. 377 78 Front Row: Merrill H. Woodward, Dexter Weed, Tom Edgar, Mrs. J. W. Parish, Bill Endriss, Larry Mace, Jim Warner. Second Row: Bob Fox, Dick Pospisil, Wilber Smyth, Howie McLees, Bud Bouschor, Bill Bowers, Grant Milne, Tom Schupp. Third Row: Ronnie Collins, Ben Hoffman, Leroy Dahm, Jim Schantz, Bob Weldon, Mike Winningham, Jackson T. Schwindt, Jack Brendlinger. Fourth Row: Rev. Nelson, Kurt Hagen, Lambert Hir- sheimer, Fred Tietz, Steve Brodine, Grayson Puett, Jim Hawkins, Bob Bauer, Everett Sloat. ' its -55 ff-if 'S STYLED IN Old English architecture, the Kappa Sig house was built in 1932. It houses 35 men. Kappa igma The big event of the 1952 year for the Kappa Sigs came during CU Days, when they walked away with the grand prize and the first place trophy in the gold division of parade floats with an animated kangaroo. In the intramural track meet, Kappa Sig came out third against stiff com- petition. Further honor came to the Kappa Sigs GIRL WITH HAMMER proves to be a popular person as brothers take time out from resting to talk. . I 5 Y l Front Row: Bruce Patten, Jack Jourgensen, Jim Campbell, Ralph Trieschmann, John Stewart, Richard Keppel. Second Row: Dexter Sanborn, Walt Ha- vens, Don Wendel, Connie Woerner, Gerald Schmode, Bob Wyman, Dick Corbridge. Third Row: Hans Lehmann, Stephen McCoy, Philip Smith, Duane Capps, Bob Leaver, Tom Hallin, Pete Mayo, Bob Shrader. Fourth Row: Jim Colper, Nort Wahl, Bob Frost, Bob Papp, Jerry Houston, Charles E. Brown, Bruce G. Klaas. when Herb Benzel, a brother, was chosen as Colo- rado University Days king. The annual spring formal held at Wolhurst Saddle Club in Denver was another highlight of the spring semester. It proved to be a great party for the attending men and their dates. Reports indicated a 'igood time was had by all." Alumni members outnumbered active chapter men even though the local group all attended. mfr .ir flvfi GA fi T. ' ,gp , N gala With Skip Skinner as Colorado,s top wrestler of the 1952 season, J im Mitchell as an outstand- ing senior and member of Heart and Dagger, and many other brothers playing active roles in cam- pus life, Kappa Sigs felt their year a fine one. Leadership for the Kappa Sigma fraternity during the year was provided by Fred Tietz, presidentg Grayson Puett, vice-president, Dick Corbridge, secretary, and Leroy Dahm, treasurer. EVEN THE housemother at the Kappa THE KAPPA SIG castle turns into TWO KAPPA SIG brothers work Sig house is enlisted in the cause. a workshop prior to Homecoming. on a beer drinking invention. 379 380 pw- From Row: Carl Reale, James Herzog, Jack Horton, Joe DiGiovanni, Joe Roberts, Fred Hills, John Carlin. Second Row: Al Pereira, John Doscher, Bill Grasmick, Dick Miller, Jack Blanshan, Sam Bright, Don O'Conner, Chuck Ross. Third Row: James Dover, Dave Crossom, Joe Blackburn, Phil Apel, Gary Roe, John Ghio, Charles Bigien, Kem Per- THE LAMBDA CHI house is located across from the campus at 1229 University. lt houses 26 brothers. A DIP in Varsity Lake, complete with a grandstand full of onlookers, is this brother's sour fate. ley. Fourth Row: Andrew Snively, Lon Cotton, Jim Scott, Chuck Maiors, Dave Roake. Fifth Row: D. Clark Kirby, Bill Boyle, John Slagle, Vince Gardner, John Steinfeld, George Dahnke, Bernard Griesel. aotrf' bl. At fo ,X .l-l Lambda hi Alpha Although construction on a new house was lagging behind schedule, Lambda Chi Alpha completed a year full of enjoyment for the brothers. Social affairs, weekly functions with soror- ities, included parties at the Wagon Wheel, Tim- ber Tavern, and the Grange. The Halloween scavenger hunt with Delta Delta Delta was a high spot for the fraternity. There were also informal date affairs. Hay rides, sleigh rides, ski parties, and house dances took up part of the social calendar for the Lambda Chis. The scene for the annual spring formal was Evergreen Lake Lodge. Several formal parties during the fall and winter rounded out the dress functions for the year. Because of the big social season, pinning serenades became more and more numerous dur- BIG GAME hunters return to the Lombdo Chi house with cl prize trophy. Or is that o new pledge? ing the year. The fraternity hopes that this popularity will be an annual event. Lambda Chi made a good showing at CU Days in 1952 by taking first in the mixed divi- sion of the song fest in conjunction with the Kap- pas. The men also emerged victorious in several grudge fights and won a second place parade float trophy. , Colorado Lambda Chis felt highly honored when the 140 chapters of Lambda Chi Alpha chose Gwen Van Derber, HCrescent Girl" of the local chapter, as national sweetheart. Gwen, a CU Kappa, was honored at the national conven- tion held at the Waldorf-Astoria in New York last summer. Lambda Chi officers for the year were Carl Reale, president, Clark Kirby, vice-president, ,lack Blanchen, treasurer, and Jim Herzog, sec- retary. MUD, cmd Colorcndo's wet spring provides plenty of it, gives these Lambda Chis o chance for fun. CRAZY HATS provide the starting point for c bong- up party-brothers only-ot the Lombdo Chi house. HOSES ore ca source of amusement too. The best outlet for spring fever is on ice cold water fight. 8 382 TRIMMED WITH ivy, the Phi Delt house is located at llll College Avenue. lt was built in 1924. Phi Delta Theta September of 1952 marked Phi Delta Thetais 50th year on the Colorado campus. A successful rush week wound up with the pledging of 38 men. Several veterans of the Air National Guard re- turned to strengthen the chapter. Intramural sports kept many Phi Delts busy throughout the year. ln football they wound up in a tie for first in their league, but they felt water polo was somewhat disappointing, although the members of the team had a lot of fun. In soft- ball and basketball seasons the Phi Delt teams had better luck. Phi Delt parties proved as successful and gay as is the tradition of the fraternity. The Wood- choppers, Ball and the Miami Triad in the spring were the biggest Phi Delt dances of the year. Front Row: Dave Guthrie, Dean Hackett, Ray McDonald, Mrs. Louise Bell, Dick L. Brown, Forrest Know, Richard Chadwick, Second Row: John Bird, Jim ' ' ' - z br it B b Pike Tad V s Dan hu k n u' Herb Walke Forker, Dave Smith, Duck Payne, John Alenander, Neal Berglund. Third Row. Bu z Um e , o , os , McKee, C c Rose q us, r, Howie Larson. Fourth Row: Karl Larson, Jim Peterson, Ted Elam, Bill McNary, Dick Conrad, Don Brady. Fifth Row: Don Lewis, Hugh Silkensen, Rodd Weddell, Don Culver, George Richie, Dan Dillingham, Bill Farrell. Sixth Row: Dick N. Brown, Dick Volk, Bob Frame, Tom Petty, Sterling Ambler, Johnny Miller, d Pete Sonderegger, Warren Ra er. The Phi Delts also sponsored a novelty event, the '6Tortoise Stampede," in which sororities each sponsored a racing turtle. Campus-wide recognition came to many Phi Delts in various activities. Athletes included Woody Shelton in football, Carl Montgomery and Wayne Hardy in track, Karl Larson and ,lim He- witt in skiing, and Ken Dunstan i11 gymnastics. Jim Cutler, Ray McDonald, Don Lewis, Gene Spielman, Forrest Knox, and John Cole were other outstanding Phi Delts. Phi Delt officers were President Ray Mc- Donald, Vice-President Don Lewis, Secretary Bill lVlcNary, a n d Treasurer Ka Squire. Mrs. Louise Bell was the fraternity housemother. l , ,. 1 Hg. . wif? . , , . H ..,i'vg- ,Sgr ,t M ,t in VL us, p key, . . , .W ,tyvy , A Q 3 , V A Q9 i , 4. A x att..s..s.jtg.'!'J,,,,.,,, i,,,,,,, ' J Q f , ,.,. J 'fs L . , a, ' ., .. .,,.t , , . , y Jia I t, -, ii- -i W ' 't" ' - t , V A6 ,M ., V , . i . ' V .. Missa Y-V - - 4 x . .A , .1 ,,,...,tf.. ff uc., f I V . . ' EL it,,. we U . 1. J - ' , V' V-H as W ' ?il9'f,tf"a- i . V L L , V. . 5 P Y vi, -A 'dt .... . Q' .. s - f' J, 'ffffnfr ' it - 2 A 3 '53rf,..,T,-.-4.-, ..:".. J , ,M A., ,, ,Q K .Ama ' as.,,.,,4-...-Q WW f fr 'iff .5'f"4""V5' -1 ' L ' " f ' - new 'f sf we f saw, tim..- :mf-1 ' so SIX CHARGING Phi Delts carry their iockey across the finish line in the Homecoming chariot race. FRATERNITY MEN and their dates let good times roll at one of the numerous Phi Delta Theta functions. Front Row: John Spence, John Cole, Jack Gressett, Ka Squire, Jim Cutler, John Ballantine. Second Row: Larry Fritts, Fill Smith, Laury LeVally, Jim Hewitt, Dale Tooley, Keith Settles, Keith Kassel. Third Row: Chick Pohlmann, Charles Keely, Jim Hancock, Herb Wanderer, Tom Brown, Bill McKinney, Frank Mullin. Fourth Row: Bruce Baker, Charlton Rogers, Gene Spielmctn, Wayne Hardy, Carl Montgomery, Fred Bosselman, Kent Rogers. Fifth ROW: Milton GfOUf1d, Ralph Silkensen, Bill Manly, Jim Orner, Warren Landstrom, Rob Umbreit. Sixth Row: Joe Hutchison, Ron Tubbs, Ralph Finney, Jim Lybarger, Henry J. Grisby, Tom Dillingham, Jim McGee. 8 THE PHI GAM house at 1029 East Broadway was constructed in 1915 of New England fieldstone. Phi Gamma Delta The Phi Cams returned to completely new surroundings in the fall. The "old barnf' as the brothers call it, was cleaned and remodeled. Housemother Mrs. Bienfang directed the redecor- ation job. Football fans became familiar with many Phi Cam men. They saw much of Tom Brook- shier, Roger Hunt, ,lack Swigert, Lee Marshall, Bill Horton, Tom Evans, Frank Bernardi, Bill Mitchell, Bernelle Demo, Roger Williams and J im Stander. The fraternity was represented in many other activities besides football. Athletic rosters also in- clude Chuck Leckenby, Lynn Long, Ron Loser, WITH AN EYE cn his girI's picture, ci Phi Gam artfully dresses for date. 5 4- A GROUP OF Phi Gamma Delta brothers pose for the Coloradan photographer. Bob Potter, Bruce Pfutzenreuter, Jerry Keith, J im Glendenning, Dick Corbetta and Dick Billehus. Campus activity leaders were ,lim Modrall, Bruno Myers, Bruck McLagen, Earle Honnen, Chuck Froese, Hal Stitt, and Jim Clendenning. Social events included the Barn Dance, the annual Christmas party with the Thetas, the win- ter formal, and the Fiji Island dance. Phi Cams made gains in the scholarship field. The new Phi Gam pledges were credited with bol- stering the average. Within the group itself, Earle Honnen presided as president, Bob Sawyer as sec- retary, a n d Bruce Mcliagen as treasurer. im, 'xi an at 9 - o 6 Z K it I VL 5 ,4 V T, ing? ' ' IX ff' f at THURSDAY NIGHT at the Phi Gam house and the brothers watch the fights on their TV set. ,rp A TENSE SITUATION in a Phi Gam bridge ses- sion causes a player to ponder his finesse. 5 .., 7 I " t" 1 2 ,fi - -:5:': , f a ff Sm 2 ' sfs:s:1 1 ' I Front Row: Jim Nylund, Bill Otis, Chuck Froese, Jim Becker, Leonard Cutrell, Johnny Nel- son, Jerry Villano. Second Row: George Haller, Bruce Pfutzenreuter, Tony Harley, Jim Fox, Jerry Keith, Dick Maires, Jack Swigert, Hal Stitt. Third Raw: Howard Huenergardt, Joe Lake, Earle Honnen, Mrs. George Bienfang, Larry Ohlson, Jim Dodson, Dale Rusho. tum Fourth Row: Dick Mott, Rod Seccombe, Doug McKibben, Jerry Howe, Glenn Selch, Herb Hodgson, Jim Stanfill, Bob Potter. Fifth Row: Bob Brymer, Paul Larson, Addison Hulse, Chuck Leckenby, Jim Kay, Randy Carter, Dick Billehus. Front Row: Pete Gantzel, Don Garramone, Rich Spademan, Jim Parker, Brent Donaldson, Bill Daniel, Frtiz Huber, Second Row: Jerry Church, Jack Keener, Bob Graham, Duane Stephans, Jim Boatright, Bill Dodds, Don Rogers. Third Row: Bob Irwin, Lee Kierns, Jack Scofield, John Gwillim, Jim Dodds, Pat Clark, Bob Sawyer. Fourth Row: Bill French, Jim Kottenstette, Jim Glendenning, Neil McLagan, Roger Hunt, Roger Badeker, Ronnie Loser. Fifth Row: Jack Horner, Jerry Moore, Dick Moore, Jim Stan- der, Bruce McLagan, Milt Vogt, Bernelle Demo, Frank Rosenmayer. 5 386 '-.ef s ig.- 40"- IM TEAM is crazy for football as is witnessed by this photograph. The brothers grimmoce for the next scrimmage. Phi Kappa Psi Despite the loss of 17 men, Phi Kappa Psi continued its reactivation on the CU campus. Rush week proved a successful venture with the addition of several new brothers. In the field of intramurals, the Phi Psi foot- ball team did much better than the previous year. Basketball, baseball and volleyball seasons also proved successful, and showed promise for bet- ter teams next year. Teamwork and originality were again ex- pressed in house decorations for Homecoming. A mammoth record player repeated the novelty record 'iltis ln the Bookf, while little Bo-Peep Air., ,A ?-Y ' -f',,,'-03 -..Z-"" f' THE PHI PSI house at 'll3'l University is a reconverted private home. It houses 21 men. si? l 1 saai r .Wt n A gm in COKES AND PIE help sooth tight nerves in a rugged game of bridge at the Phi Psi house. vainly looked for her sheep which were revolv- ing on the record. Fall, winter and spring parties were enjoyed by all and will be remembered by many dates for many years and by the chapter members. Func- tions were varied this year, including suppressed desire parties and brewery parties. Active Phi Psis had positions of editor oi the Colorado Daily, vice-president of the ASUCQ and varsity lettermen in golf and swimming. Chapter leaders for Phi Kappa Psi fraternity during the l952-53 school year were ,lim Russell, president, Rudolph Johnson, vice-president, Hill Yowell, secretary, and ,lim XVanner, treasurer. sk f-,ir i t I xx 1? ,mi A K 7 ig . Hx x 2 Y' I .N i,.- mf' Af ,f- K , xg 'W ky s.,x,- A 1 J, 5 , Mn 4 xx f,g,f4.,M f , W- X ' -A w lg 5 X Q fax' I N W f" x- if N,l Y , I LD ,- A PHI PSI water-polo expert drops in a goal in an exciting intramural game. BILL YOWELL, Phi Psi soph- omore, leads a party of his fraternity brothers rapel- ling clown a steep rock face. we G? 55? W7 Front Row: Jim Wanner, Bill Burke, Glick Bishop, Bud Beattie, Bob Boggs, Mark Ad! wards, John Kettman, Jim Tulloss, Rolland Dowler Jim Lincoln Fourth Row Fred dison, Second Row: Clarence A, Peterson, E. B. Potter, Bob A. Norton, Dick Eckstein, Tuttle, Jack Jackson, Jack Wander, Everton Cope Sam Beeler Barry Yale Bill Bull Jim Russell, Keith Baughman, Dick Hammond, Third Row: Kent A, Teall, Jim Ed- 388 at 5 . 13, i A PARTY RELAY game provides a "snuggle" at Phi Tau house. THERE IS ONE less pin in the Phi Kappa Tau house when the brothers ioin to serenade a new couple. FRATERNITY MEN and their costume party dates join in a round of "Clap Your Hands" singing. as , Alfofm.. VL THE PHI TAU house, built in 1930, was recently redecorated and remodeled. It accomodates 50. Phi Kappa Tau Phi Kappa Tau considered its rush Week a great success and it provided the kick-off for an- other year to be filled with activities, parties, and brotherhood. When the final pledge tally was computed, the new men numbered 38 and the actives 35. Since then, Phi Taus have added more men to their number in open rush and by the sec- ond semester they had 80 men in the fraternity ranks. Setting a fine example for the Phi Taus are such leaders as Dave Shenton, president of Com- bined Engineers, vice-president of lnter-Fraterni- ty Council, and chairman of the actions board of the IFC, Bob Smith, secretary-treasurer of the Arnold Air Society, Air Force honorary, Harlan Nietfeld, winner of the Rho Chi freshman achieve- ment award in pharmacy, Jim Hart, business manager of the Colorado Engineer, official pub- lication of the engineering school, Dick Griffith, managing editor of the Colorado Daily, Mort Weichsel, vice-president of Phi Epsilon Phi, sophomore menis honorary, and a member of Pep Council, and other men prominent in ac- tivities. Front Row: John Grettum, Elmer Konemon, Dick Griffith, Dave Shenton, Mrs. Rose Owens, Jim Hart, Ronald Nestler, Rudy Shelly, John Mehos, Eric Erickson. Second Row: Don Mourning, Dave Gleason, Dave Hughes, Bob Holmes, Mike Barrett, Pat Thompson, Dick Stoneman, Ed Oberto, Roy Koernig, Bob Segur, Elvin McFaIl. Third Row: Jerry White, Harlan Nietfelcl, Bob Smith, Maynard Trostel, Fred Schoembs, Bill West, Bob Hixson, Mort Weichsel, Bob Morris, Dick Burdick, Bud Wheeler, Oscar Sturdley. Fourth Row: Jim Berger, LeRoy Peplinski, Robbie Jeweit, Jim Stark, Toni The Phi Taus pride themselves on their sing- ing ability. For the second straight year they won first place in the men's songfest competition, this time with an interpretation of uThe Night ls Young and Youire So Beautifulf' Nicknamed the '4Big Reds," the Phi Tau intra- mural football team won their fraternity league. Active in basketball, baseball, water polo, and volleyball, the Phi Taus considered these sports valuable in fun, if not in trophies. Among the fraternity's social activities were the Sweetheart Soiree, the Spring Formal, blood functions, and many other entertaining sneaks and functions, all of which play an important part in the life of the Phi Tau man. During the past few years, the local chapter of Phi Kappa Tau has been doing expensive re- modeling and redecorating on the chapter house on College Avenue. Officers of the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity dur- ing the l952-53 school year were David Shenton, president, James Hart, vice-presidentg Richard Griffith, secretaryg and Elmer Koneman, treas- urer. W' ' Gerling, Val Thompson, Bryce Frey, Ed Altman, Warren Keller, John Chapman, Rod Sovereign, Monroe Overaker. Fifth Row: Erich Bruhn, Harry Taylor, Lloyd Armstrong, Doug Goodrow, Don Bennewitz, Tom Trauger, Fred Moore, August H. Vogeler, Evorts Fox, Dick Olinger, Bob Baker, Allan Belfor. Sixth Row: Bill Collins, Phil Esbensen, Bob Best, Bill Foster, Robert Marvin, John Porter, Glenn Fuhrmon, Jim Rogers, Cliff Lilly, Dale Donalson, Clinton Daniels, Mike Swoll, Gary Bryant, Marshall Petring. ff- THE ANNUAL fall costume party in the chapter room features many strange but colorful rigs. PHI TAUS gather around their coach for the last minute chalk-talk before an intramural contest. 9 90 t BROTHERHOOD BONDS are ab- sent when Phi Sig is a sergeant. COLORADO GIRLS like "smooth men," and these two Phi Sigs aim to please as this picture proves. Phi Sigma Delta Phi Sigma Delta, enjoying its 33rd year on the University of Colorado campus, continued its campus activity by taking a first place in their parade division during CU Days and participat- ing successfully in intramurals, academics and other school functions. Brad Brin was president of a 33 man pledge class under the direction of pledge trainer Bryce Zarit. Phi Sigs are confident that the new timber will add strength to the fraternity in future years. The Phi Sig social agenda was highlighted by its annual spring formal, at the Green Gables country cluh in Denver. Besides the formal, there was a Roman party at the house, the alumni Thanksgiving dance, active-pledge dances, sopho- more class party, Christmas orphan party, winter formal, and numerous inter-fraternity and cam- pus functions. Representing the Phi Sigs on the campus in activities were Ron Cray, Bryce Zarit, Jerry Greene, Les Rich in athletics, Jerry Cohen, Wes Miller, Marv Langer, and Stan Spiegel, all of whom held important positions in campus organi- zations. Phi Sig officers were Harvey Shpall, presi- dentg Jerry Cohen, vice-president, and Al Lackner and Tom S c h n e i d e r, secretaries. PHI SIG PLEDGES on a sneak confidently await the ar- THE MORNING AFTER finds Phi Sigma Delta men clean- rival of the actives. They display the sneak loot. ing up chapter room and comparing notes of last night. , 2 , i i 1 ":! I A m? I a ii rront Row: Bob Laponsohn, Morley Winters, Harvey Shpall, Bob Bronson, Mrs. E. House, .lerry Marcove, Laurie Rubenstein, Roger Simon, Second Row: Brad Brin, Bill Chappell, Alan Lorie, Al Lackner, Merle Rubens, Mike Rubin, Bruce Shotkin. Third Row: Wes Miller, Mel Talpers, Bruce Katchen, Dan Herz, Don Goldman, Jerry Gart, Sol Halpern. Fourth Row: Chuck Rand, Gordon Wenner, Leslie Rich, Stanley Garden- swartz, Fred Greenberg, Arnold Kupetz, Arnold Heller, Frank Schneider. Fifth Row: Larry Rosenberg, Jerry Cohen, Marv Langer, Stanley Spiegel, Harry Sterling. his e haf' if O 6 Front Row: Mel Coffee, Ron Gray, Tom Schneider, Marv Fishman, N. Bryce Zarit, Hal Meyer, Sanford Freilich. Second Row: David Supperstein, Bob Holdman, Jerry Wil- ner, Jack Goldfarb, Skip Schwartz, Leon Mittman, Myron Goldberg. Third Row: Jim Burke, Hal Berry, Len Silverman, Mel Olshansky, Larry Sanders, Bud Sunshine, Jay ..,,,a,f an THE PHI SIGS start construction on their H o m e c o m i n g decorations. BUILT IN Shakespear- ean architectural style, the Phi Sigma Delta fraternity house now holds 45 brothers. 1 121175, Levinson, Al Gordon. Fourth Row: Dick Saampson, Dan Lenef, Wes Sapira, Len Rich, Howard Weiner, Lew Rosenberg, Ken Heller. Fifth Row: Al Berg, Ben Ledder, Stanley Siegel, Jordie Bloom, Nick Siegel, Eddie Fields, Howard Towbin. 392 HOUSEMOTHER Mrs. Harriet Ed- wards answers Pi Phi questions. DENSE IVY, and the doorway arch identify the Pi Beta Phi sorority house at 890 iith Street. Pl BETA PHI "ladies" form a dignified pyramid and mug for photographer in their living-room. Pi Beta Phi Housemother, Mrs. Harriet Edwards, wel- comed the Pi Phis back to Boulder this fall, and a very successful rush week got underway with the pledging of 42 girls. A whirlwind of parties and functions through- out the year added a gay note to the social calen- dar. Highlights of the year were a Halloween Costume party, followed by the fall formal in December honoring the pledges, an orphan Christ- mas party before vacation, and in the spring the annual Monmouth Duo and the pledge formal. One of the most exciting weekends of the year was the Pi Phis first Father's Day, to which thirty fathers came from all parts of the country. The event proved so successful that the Pi Phis hope to make it an annual tradition. I I I I I I f -I I -I I - , I I , I I -'.' I f , . ,, - i.s', II . I I I . -i ' 'I' -,'. :II .,'s I, gt '---, I I , II 1 I I , I I , I- . IIII II I --,.s I I- 3 AQ- .,'s. ,I-' JI -, -I.-i ,- I- - 2 ' -, ,".I ' 3 ,t , .I ii.s,' , ' ' I -I.'.- I "' if K ' it I . W t -, .,'s - ' .. I A -' I , II -r'o ' - -I - I- ,I Qs ' " , I Ei , I s, his ,...,.g, Q. . , sig' II .r t,,,,. I. I It . ,. , . , I sv- 7 ' - -I I 4 - rf. -,, S' ,, ' 'i,'T?sz32I ,gy - ..' I F I - - ' '- ' : " f i Q, Ei ,t f E? n ,I , I f ' " '. I .1-.f...' I-,' 19 "" , i f 'Zi' .' S ' ' I I II I . , , . . ,., . , , .... ., J. , II I. Q 4 ,L ,se sf ' : I - fit- ' ..,. , . n , I, ,. Q II QI , ' -f K .W I ,'-- ' W W ,., I Lg, -.IQ ,,,f, A 1 .Ig III7, 3 , I iv A V,. , A , V , V I In x ,Vkhk I Y V, L V VK , ni k , K, ,I 1 K, .kktyk , fi .,V.g V :V 5 ,, V, A is 6 Jai 1 1? 9- ' 2 ,' -' I.-I J , I .I.I ,- I r j -- . rsrr ,I . - - I it ' - ',.I ' I , "ii" ' . , .. ,, ., I.I - - ...,,, . I- -, r"- ' , I. ' ' . II I ,I .I.rI , ,I - , I I , I .,.y. " I 'i'- 'fi J - i "f3l , if Qt 'Ii xiii-El J I t . ..,, , 1 ,- ,I . I ,, ','I ',,I V ' 'I . I 'I ' .II , i . ,, 'III I .. .,.. ' .. , ,, I .I-s .. . - I, - I - ..-I- - -,I.-I- - I -I -' -"- t I I . " ,hffji " 9 I' f,"f?':V il, J .Za E Vk',- . S1 'ji ,' "4',9' , .I 7 ' H-ijjiil , " ', " "P: if,'II?1g,:,!II,'fW,II TW I , , we I 'I 1 5 I .,..,. I ., I I.sI II f ' . s--' K '.-, , ' . "-I. I ' '-" ' ' 'i'. Q-fl, 'i" I'IiIl 'i'iI I -E ' ' I I' 1'-if U -K ' , st.- 'I I ' fig.- I II-' 1 -'-I- - 3 ' ,gij:,i" ff ,'I." is--f1,,"5,':Ei'fjI::7 ' ' ' ' ix I If ff-,fit sf ',--' i' -.I' l:I--Wrsgiii' in-IFE? -'i,, P I, 7'ff ' . I . I1 I-,i -.,. g 1 , x , I, II I -' fs, ' I I ' 2421 ',iI I, I. I .Is . . , .I .,III at I.,, WI IMI II , I I .,I I I, II Isis ,:I,I'f,,fIQQ I , I I , , 5 -Visit, II use 3 I - t B I ,I if fi- i , .I Iz,iIII J IIII II . ,I ' ,I I, II,I, -I-" I I ,-" eaeff - -1s,fIfQI Xi J -.F-7- . Front Row: Mary Ann Everist, Pat Shiner, Sally Steele, Dana Springer, Kaye Burgess, Patty Pigman, Marcia Dumas, Judy Ryan. Second Row: Mary Lou Wendelken, Joyce Lamb, Claire Anderson, Ginny Weissinger, Mianne Enyart, Betsy Thoman, Ann Smith, Patty Murphy, Jean Marples. Third Row: Pat Winkler, Nancy Wells, Pat O'Connell, Sue Schwab, Ann Pollard, Barbara Halsted, Barbara Paddock, Judy Graham, Ruth- ann Fox. Fourth Row: Jean Clow, Georgene Dunn, Susy Adams, Joyce Converse, Kay Harvey, Pat Jennings, Nadine Lake, Jane Ware, Sandra Goodson. Fifth Row: Caroline Wome r, Jo Mulligan, Ginny Verploeg, Marcia Hildreth, Ginny Poust, Sidney McFar- land, Jackie Adams, Dorcas Morgan, Mary Lou McCoy. Sixth Row: Mary Parsons, Cece Woodhouse, Carol Piepho, Mildred Heath, Jane Woodhouse, Ann Hartwell, Car- lie Carpenter, Mary Dee, Cynthia Wheelock. m 5 J 'V Q K f In k,hk 5 fp . LY Vik. s it ' .t rrrt 'B . t U F i r, I V AAAi W ., V 3 I X6 , p A A p l . V v ,N,N!. . 5 SK 4 it wt r .' - :. . Q- e , I ,, r-1 - - . ., 1. ., 1 1: - - Q1 55 "'A ' . it ":' it 1 . Q-f- ' A 2 ' ' J s 1 N ' ' . is. its ' if J W. it ,fi J J C J , li .i :I r V Q A I my I, A M V lll. A ,g s 4, is or A L ii ' S 1. f ' . Y li.i i l , , .. . m -M J . E75 T t cZ' ' J li 2 f' , - Q K 2 z .. . V : ,, , VV or S A .,...- B 'X C s ' if iz X . Sl ! . 1 ' Q'E J ' in . Front Row: Carole Barnes, Natalie Boggia, Barbara Quam, Jean Clark, Barbara Meine, Barbara Simmons, Kay Stanton, Jill West. Second Row: Jackie Vonier, Annette Cossitt, Judy Emch, Allison Wright, Marilyn Robinson, Fairfax Stewart, Marcia Milli- kan, Linda Ward, Sandra Dicus. Third Row: Gretchen Gasser, Barbara Duncan, Paula Pedroja, Ann Moulton, Elizabeth Cole, Jane McCormick, Suzie Hanna, Sally Ryans. Fourth Row: Nancy Thornton, Joanne Sorenson, Marilyn Strange, Helen Lee San- Pi Phis are proud of their prominent people on the campus this year. Spurs were Janie Miller and Joan Kleinschmidtg Hesperia-Pat O,Connell and Josie Sorensong M o r t a r Board-Judy Graham, Carolyn Schum, and Patty Murphy. Judy Graham was also Panhellenic Scholarship chairman, C-Book editor, and on Board of Puli- licationsg Patty Murphy was Mortar Board vice- president, Big Seven secretary and a pacesetler. Carolyn Schum was ASUC commissioner, AWS publicity Chairman and Flatiron art edito1'. Pi Phiis had seven Porpoises and one memlier of Orchesis. Mary Lou Weiidelkeii was elected Freshman Queen at Cluli First Nighter in the fall. Chosen to lead the girls were Judy Graham. presidentg Pat Shiner, vice-presidentg Mary Dee, secretaryg and C e c e Woodhouse, treasurer. den, Betty Cornelius, Carolyn Schum, Leslie Schum, Sally Jensen, Sarah Witt. Fifth Row: Jeanie Simpson, Sarah Mee, Mary M:Kean, Nancy Waring, Jane Miller, Elaine Anderson, Joan Kleinschmidt, Jody Hall. Sixth Row: Jolea Sprecher, Carolynne Lar- son, Marjorie Royle, Sue Beresford, Diane Carroll, Judy Jones, Alice Frith, Mourine Walker, Nancy Sherrill. , ,.w"" i lam PI PHI innocents attempt to smuggle in a sister that took too long to say her fond good-nights. A CHOPSTICKS rendition draws A I-IVE'-Y 9C1me Of ping-pong doubles helps Pll-l-OW FIGHTS, 905 SeSSiOf1S different Q udience reunions. the girls pass time before dinner is served. UFS Gill PGY? of Pi Phi life. "Wee - . .el in- :1 , N I I B- , S X-an Frant Row: Paul Kastler, Ed Siebel, Clyde Erictson, Bill Detweiler, Ken Seigfried, Bud O'Neil, Don Plambeck. Second Row: Dave Masters, Harry Peterson, Marty Field, Jack Thomas, Neil Thompson, Harold Hamblen, Reid Rundell, Gary Landin. Third Row: Owen Plymel, Bob Martin, Roger Markham, Philip Pankey, Mrs. Walter Reed, David vey, Ed Clark, Mark Metzger, Mike Naeve, Paul Rademacher. Fifth Row: Jack Ben- dar, Frank Johns, Tom Brown, Eugene Matteson, Larry Smith, Don Harlan, Wallace Landholm. Sixth Row: Larry Gobble, Herb Hollister, Gary Dean, John S. Brown, Don Robinson, Don lams, Bob Brown. Latham, Dick Tolsan. Fourth Row: Bill Saleh, Larry Hopkins, Lev Anderson, Dick Har- Front Row: Clyde Wiggins, Norbert Martin, Harry Hoffmann, Tom Sneed, Bill Merrion, Third Row: Gordon Angus, Ross Carrington, Bob Strawbridge, George Pierce, Gary Bob Daywitt, Bill Kelley, Joe Juhan. Second Row: Dick Batman, Donald Joy, Art Petersen, Richard Marx, Bob Southard, Bob Deming. Fourth Row: Bill Burney, Rex John, Donald Otava, Alvin Steinmark, Jerry Winters, Dick Swan, Ronald Breach. Vest, James Stein, Gary Landin, Jack Bendar, Don Krause, Leo Willmott, Bruce Sloan. COLORADO UNIVERSITY Pi Kappa Alpha frater- nity brothers are ioined by their Housemother, Mrs. Kate Reecl, in "downing" for the camera. m'iLN..ivi?cPY295'EfL:i:5'N 1, 'S t mtg , N8 Q Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Alpha made its 30th year at Bould- er a memorable one for the fraternity brothers. In the field of intramural sports, the Pi Kaps won the volleyball crown, which helped them finish third in the all-school intramural participa- tion contest held every year. Three big social events again played a very important part in the life of every Pi Kap. The two-day ski function, held at the Timmerhaus Lodge in W'interpark is one of these. Another is the spring formal. This dance was held at the Creystone Lodge in Evergreen where Miss Ruth Ann Zingone was chosen as Dream Girl of 1952. The Pi Kap Barn Dance, held in the chapter house, is another tradtional fraternity social event. THE LINEUP at the Pi Kappa Alpha barn dance shows off the barn dance queen and her trophy. THE FRATERNITY barn dance features beards and straw hats with appropriate words inscribed. Outstanding Pi Kap leaders in campus ac- tivities included Cramer Jenkins, head cheerlead- er, Pep Council president, sports editor of the Coloradang Mike Naeve, officer in Delta Phi Del- ta, 1953 Buff Show director, Frank Johns, co- class editor of the Coloradan, managing editor of the F latirong and Paul Rademacher, vice-presi- dent of the business school board. Other Pi Kap leaders were Don Plambeck, Don Harlan, Bob Brown and Paul Kastler. Guiding the 40 pledges and 55 actives were Phil Pankey, president, Dick Harvey, vice-presi- dentg Mark Metzger, secretary, and Don lams, treasurer. Mrs. Kate Reed served her fourth year as Pi Kap housemother. Pl KAPS display their courtesy and chivalry by aiding feminine c o m p a n i o n s with mudpacks. FEATURING OLD English architecture and spacious lawns, the Pi Kappa Alpha house holds 45 men. Fronr Row: Bob Meier, Bill Keating, Bruce Piper, Bill Shade, Fred Lee, Bill Gardner, Bob LaShell. Second Row: Jim MacDonald, Jim Day, Holland Copper, Gary Joseph, Bob Hauser, Bob Ermrick, Harold Osterfag, Bill Ewing. Third Row: Bob Campbell, Joel Warner, Bob Mayer, Joe Kuhlmon, Bob Myers, Dave Nicholas, Berk Chappell, Brad Bailey, Tom Alexander. Fourth Row: Russ DeGraof, Bill Raley, Bill Colliflower, Bill Burgess, Bill Clow, Tom Barker, Jerry Emerson, Jack Allen, Jim McDermid. 396 Front Row: Robert Munger, Garret! Bohlke, George Kroenert, Don Kutil, Bob Dell, Rory McDonald, Chuck McDougal, Dave Williams, James Kline. Sec- ond Row: Jerry Burns, Bob Grieser, Stuart Dennison, Bob Steward, Bill Heinzman, Mike Murphy, Hal Reeve, Don Freeman, Bob Burnham, Chuck Sea- shore. Third Row: Mack Gasawoy, Jack Murphy, Tom Harrold, Jim Blake, Jim Holden, Jim Haney, John Curtis, Jack Treece, Robert Latham. Fourth Row: Nick Ziikowski, Don Pruss, Dove Finnigan, Carl Zietz, Lael DeMutl1, Thomas Burke, Bob Coad, Larry Robertson, LeRoy Hoffman, Verne Wesferberg, A Pl PHI strayed too for from home and Joe Kuhlman and Jim McDermid apply a trade mark. Sigma ,Alpha Epsilon After a rewarding rush week, the Sig Alphs, second oldest fraternity on the Colorado campus, opened another year of Greek life. The first dance of the season was the pledge formal, Night On Mt. Olympus held in honor of the pledge class of l952. The traditional spring costume hall, Apache Dance, was held in the spring. The Christmas party and the spring for- mal Were other special SAE parties. Sigma Alpha Epsilon men gralilming CU glory were ,lim Blake, ASUC commissionerg Chuck Seashore, ASUC commissioner and chairman of the student union boardg Robert Mayer, Creek comhineg Brad Beattey, city editor of the Colo- rado Dailyg Bob Crockett, managing editor of the Coloradang Bob Steward, chairman of the cam- it STRANGE HATS and melodious singing identify the tra- ditional Wednesday eve Sigma Alpha Epsilon serenades. BOB lA SHELL ignores the bottle at his elbow and studies for that final exam. pus blood drive, and Jim Dalthorp, president of the C club. Leading the SAE scholastic parade were Lar- ry and Lael DeMuth, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Epsi- lon Phi: Lee Hoffman, Bob Houser, Bob La Shell, Jerry Lee, ,lim McDonald, Larry Robertson, Bob Mayer, Jack Allen, Bob Davis and Don Prussg Sumalia: Crockett, De Muths, Blake, Heart and Dagger: Lael De Muth and Blake, Arnold Air Society: Tom Alexander, Carroll Storm, Verne Vlfesterberg, and Crockett, Delta Phi Delta: Blake, and Alpha Kappi Pi: Jack Murphy. Officers for the Sig Alphs during 1952-53 were Tom Alexander, presidentg Lael De lVluth, vice-president, Bob Steward, secretaryg and Hal Ostertag, manager. PINK STUCCO, red tile roofing, and spacious yards are features of the SAE house at 891 12th Street. AFTER THE football games the Sig Alphs chow down at the house. Below: Eager SAEs assist Pi Phis. as was 'a was y to We Htl. H 97 THE MODERNISTIC glass and brick Sigma Chi fra- ternity house was completed in the spring of 1950. BRUNO, SIGMA CHI watchdog-mascot guards the new chapter house against any neighborhood thugs. GIRLS WAIT in line to be painted with the white Sigma Chi initials at the fall Sigma Chi derby. Sigma Chi The actives of Sigma Chi returned to the Colorado campus to begin their 40th year. At the close of rushing the ranks had been expanded with the addition of 45 new pledges. In the fall the fourth annual Sig Derby was held with Alpha Phi and Chi Omega tying for first place. All brothers agreed that this yearis derby was the best seen at the University of Colo- rado. Spring semester the Sigma Chis gave the re- nowned Miami Triad in conjunction with Beta Theta Pi and Phi Delta Theta. Later in May, the Sigs ventured to the Park Hill Country Club in Denver for their annual Sweetheart dance. Many functions and parties kept the social calendar filled all spring. After a had start in football, the Sigs came up to win six straight, beating the league leaders. In basketball, the tall hoopsters had a great season. Sigma Chi placed third in the Gold Division for Homecoming house decorations and did very well in the CU Days songfest. In campus activities the Sigs were well rep- resented by Paul Lesser, ASUC commissioner, Heart and Dagger, and Sumaliag Joe Ardourel, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, and Editor-in-Chief THREE SIG closet cases await the end of rush week when they can go free. of the Coloradang Boll Hackworth, sorority-fra- ernity editor of the Colorazlang Bob Hunter, head of lVlen's Welfare for ASUCg Don Branhy and Ken Huffer, varsity footlmallg and the Watsoii brothers, varsity swimming. Able leadership for the Sigs was provided hy Paul Lesser, presirlentg Harold Evanson, vice- presirlentg and Tom Flint, house manager. 5 Q , 1 x P .vs ,ff 7 42 bg, ., l Front Row: Bob Sample, Reece Stigler, Pat Kelly, Mrs. E. H, Whitman, Paul Lesser, Chuck Ennis, Bill Bean. Second Row: Ed Becvarik, Hal Skogh, Mel Meyers, Bob Hack- worth, Dick Lawrence, Kelly Haggerty, Chuck Harrison, Keith Marks. Third Row: Bill Peterson, Bob Faulkender, Fritz Pneumon, Charlie Parker, Frank Hofmeister, Dave Sim- man, Bondi Brown, Fourth Row: Ralph Brown, Pete Lee, Don Magee, Parker Kemp, Front Row: Gene Charles, Jack O'Donnell, Bob Wright, Bob Waggener, Jack Watson, John Withers, Jim Nicholson, Bob Winks. Second Row: Bill Shipley, Dick Ummel, Ron Payne, John Mariani, Gil Butler, Ken Groves, Mike Kidder. Third Row: Bob Huns- berger, Gene Kramer, Bob Tanner, John Lindenmayer, Phil Cline, Glenn Hunter, Alan t it SSL! oloraho 5',h,.tt-term, r A i X'vUJ.UY:Sf ' i XSS? THE SIGMA CHIS won second place in the gold di- vision of the 1952 Homecoming house- decorations. i s ,-, Bob McNeil, Frank Galey, Bill Bennett, Ron Wippern. Fifth Row: Steve Pratt, Clifford Tamm, Alan Ferris, Carl Bird, Bob Watson, Dick Freund, Barry Devine. Sixth Row: Chuck Lind, Jim Billington, John Meador, Bill Brooks, Laurie Blotchford, Jim Le-Favor Dick Stork, Bob Rosvoll. Brewer, Don Beatty. Fourth Row: Dave Noyes, Tom Flint, Denny York, Chuck Hart- man, Dan Strossheim, Ronnie Lindquiest, Joe Ardourel. Fifth Row: Bob Hunter, John Hook, Alan Phillips, Roger Copple, Bill Larson, Gary Kugel, Butch Thompson, Ed Nief der, Chuck McCann. vi' -v-.. np 9 "THE K-STATE kittens have lost their mittens" house decoration won a third place trophy for the Sigma Delta Taus in their division of the Homecoming competition last fall. Sigma Delta Tau The Sigma Delta Taus had a busy year which included additions for the trophy case by taking second in the CU Days Parade and a third place for Homecoming decorations. During Rush Week the Sig Delts took a new pledge class of 24 girls. Sig Delts have found their way into many campus activities. Sig Delts who have been out- standing this year are: Jackie Paule, assistant chairman of CU Days Carnival, chairman of the Alumni Committee for Homecoming, and sec- retary of the Foreign Students Advisory Boardg Janis Kessel, secretary of the Blood Drive Com- mitteeg ,loan Snyderman, Little Theaterg Cece Seiden, finalist for Freshman Queeng Bev Wolf, Spur and finalist for Homecoming Queeng and Front Row: Josephine Margolin, Barbara Wise, Cecil Seiden, Pat Gold, Sukey Trillen, Jeannine Phillips, Barbara Heilbronner. Second Row: Joan Shiffer, Jackie Paule, Joan Rittenbaum, Mrs. M. Schendler, Sally Speken, Sandy Goldfine, Lottie Frankel, Marilyn Glickrnan. Third Row: Lou Anne Soffer, Michelle Glaser, Nancy Rothstein 400 Joyce Vitkin, Morleen Coffee, Ceci Berman, Audrey Haberman. Fourth Row: Ann Morgan, Flora Sue Dunn, Beverly Wolf, Ruth Weiner, Barbara Davis, Barbara Sapie ro, Sally Nathenson, Marcia Gold. Fifth Row: .loan Heilbronner, Joan Snyderman, Jan Kessel, Raenna Cohen, Maris Slobadin, Nina Hale, Sue Saltzstein, Sheila Lipman A FRESHMAN reports on the 'first school day. Morleen Coffee, secretary of the Homecoming Dance Committee and finalist in the Coloradan Queen Contest. The social calendar included the traditional anniversary formal held at Wolhurst Saddle Club in Denverg the spring steak fryg and last fall,s annual pledge dance uCandy Capers" given for the actives. Working on the decorations for Homecoming and CU Days was both hard and fun. The good job done by the girls is shown by the trophy won on the Homecoming house decorations and the good showing of the Sig Delts during CU Days. Those that led the Sig Delts this year are: ,loan Snyderman, presidentg Bev Wolf and Ruthie Vlfeiner, vice-presidentsg ,loan Heilbronner, secre- taryg Sue Saltzstein, treasurerg and Barbara Heil- bronner, house manager. SIGMA DELTA TAU sorority girls defy the calorie by raiding the ice box for a bed-time banquet. THE SORORITY bought its house at 1441 Broad- way Avenue in 1948. It houses 21 sorority girls. TWO SISTERS admire a papier-mache monster that helped win a Homecoming house decoration award. THE SDT's kibitz the ever-present game of cards. Below: Three sisters ham for the photographer. Front Row: Everett Amnians, Bill Ryder, Bill Burback, Bob , g, Bill Richman, L. B. Haas, Lee larsen. Second Raw: lrv Rios, Bob Kyle, Whit Miskell, Hal Feder, Torn Brindley, Stan Rash, Tam Trittipo, Art March, Art Everett. Third Row: John Riebe, Jim Fuoco, Frank Young, Dick Lowe, Vance Brand, Jim Goick, Dick Enstrom Gene Lannin Front Row: Dick Killius, Dan Swan, Bob Nickerson, Bob Arnold, Bob Weber, LaRue Hetland, Dick Haigh, Bill Stocking, George Taylor. Second Row: Paul Wichmann, Stan Burg, Wally Johnson, Ralph Allen, Bob Speier, Corky Lakin, Bob Bateman, Paul Marquardt, Paul Knott, Chuck Coombs. Third Row: Brock Peterson, John Konseiman, Ray Rhoton, Bob Bennett, Peter Dugan, Jerry Smith, Dan Englehardt, Don Bekins, Fifth Raw Middlemist, Morton, bio Smith, Eddie Ortega. Fourth Row: Ralph Tingle, Tom Hetherrington, Don West, Buddy Tam Payne, Johnne Jones, Judd Payne, Burton Underhill, Ron Dietrich, Dave Hill, Al Swanson, Bob Kohrs, Paul Chesbro, Burdie Haldorson, Bob rm Wooldridge, John Quinlan, Al Zeman. Vince Foster, Bill Williams. Fourth Row: Lloyd Barlow, Ron Stokes, Richard Sherman, Harlan Branby, Kenney Tedstrom, Jim Speier, Jim McDaniel, Tom Warsinski. Fifth Row: Jerry Starika, John Van Stralen, Larry Horine, Ted Bywaters, Jim Diven, Jerry Ravel- ing, Dick Knowlton, Russ Stokes, Dusty Saunders. THE KAPPAS visit for a game of social THE NEW TELEVISION set in the Sigma Nu A SMASH in table-tennis volleyball on the Sigma Nu COUrfyCIl'd- living room holds brothers' attention. amazes a Sigma Nu --I 'll I so i L z 2 l ITIGY1. 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Rug 'fe-4-Iwifsf A -vo N f,.m...,-e1,5,fa7ggM1.g ,.m,,m--. V ,Lv V Sigma Nu Sigma Nu began its second half-century on the campus of the University of Colorado with the addition of 41 new pledges and 57 returning ac- tives. The fraternity itself was in excellent condi- tion this year because of extensive repairs and improvements during the summer months. Mrs. C. C. '4lVIom,' Crawford once again made the house a home for the Sigma Nu brothers. The social schedule of Sigma Nu was high- lighted by three big dances in the school year. The Greenwich Village Dance, the annual costume party, the Pledge Dance, and the spring formal, held in Denver, were the special Sigma Nu danc- es and parties. Activity leaders among Sigma Nus were Vance Brand, student of the week during the fall semester, Sumalia, B-school president, other activity men were: Hal Feder, vice-president tives, other honoraries. Hal Feder, vice-president of Greek council, and Whit lVliskell, director of the Homecoming varsity nights show. Sigma Nu produced six men for the football squad, two for the basketball team, four for base- ball, and a number for minor sports. Sigma Nu was led by Ron Stokes, president, Al Zeman, vice-president, Stan Rash, secretary, and Bob Kohrs, treasurer. BREAKFAST of corn-flakes, coffee draws mixed reactions from several early morning risers. 5533. ' I fad. 4 V' I s... ni iii R ., S if if 'B T E A if 1 BULL SESSION in a Sigma Nu bedroom is momen- tarily interrupted, but will continue until late hours. FRATERNITY tank-men pose for a championship picture after winning their water-polo league. THE SIGMA NU house at 1043 Pleasant Avenue uses English architecture and colorful tile roofing. - .. .5q,pM..r"3g" a 404 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon made its 48th year on cam- pus a memorable one for the brothers of the fra- ternity. They were active in many fields of cam- pus life. Intramural championships seemed to be the rule with the Sig Eps as they captured the school crown in water polo, the all-fraternity champion- ship in basketball fl952j, and the league cham- pionship in softball and football. Sig Eps earned the further honor of having nine of their athletes chosen for Creek All-Star intramural teams. Bill Allen received his third letter as a member of the varsity football squad. Social activities have been successful and enjoyable this year. The annual spring party at Brooks Forest Chalet in the mountains and the four-day between-semester party at Aspen high- lighted the social season. WHEN THE PLEDGES sneak with all the food, al- most anything inspires hunger from Sig Eps. SIG EPS serenade with their blazing pin. Right: a pre-med student finds certain distractions. During CU Days the Sig Eps combined with the Tri-Delts to win a second prize at the carni- val and the Hansel and Gretel house decorations took first in the lVlen's gold division at l952 Homecoming. Many Sig Eps have been prominent in honor- aries and campus activities. Alpha Kappa Psi ranks have three Sig Eps enrolledg Star and Sex- tant and Pershing Rifles also have brothers in their groups. Ross Bolt served as technical direc- tor of Varsity Nights, Joe Struthers, chairman of the IFC by-laws committeeg Don Horst and Court Peterson, speakers congressg and Wayne Evans and Dick Bate, debate. Chapter officers for the year were J oe Struth- ers, presidentg Russ Burwell, vice-presidentg Dick Zarlengo, secretaryg and Harley Williams, comp- troller. A SIG EP looks his best for the camera as his brothers teach the fairer sex fine pool arts. THE LADDER isn't quite long enough for a panty invasion. , , - a ' THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON house was an alumni gift in 1923. It is in late Italian renaissance style. 'fs- 'N J... 5 , M ,vv FRATERNITY brother Woody Herman meets a couple of Sig Eps from the Colorado U. chapter. es.- Front Row: Richard Zarlengo, John Hucko, Gordon Goff, Charlie Hedenstad,, Mrs. Elvira Gray, John Denice, Ted Holliger, Ross Bolt, Jim Kimmett. Second Row: Dan Ralls, Dave Binford, Harry Nance, Steve Orcher, Carl Grosz, Bob Rider, Russell Burwell George Argerls, Chuck Brooks. Third Row: Charlie McBriar, Dove McCutchany, Wen dell Fields, Ivan Bishop, Roy Ellis, Bernie Dittman, Dale Johnson, Robert Erwin, Wil liam Erwin, John Bancroft, Dale Murphy. Fourth Row: Dick Scott, Joe Struthers, Don Burger, Charles Trawick, George Young, Don Whitney, James Black, Thomas Jacob, Wayne Evans, Tony Speno, John Wilkerson. Fifth Row: George Zehner, Kenny Gregor, Tom Klemens, Harley Williams, Don Horst, Philip Dorough, Jon Anderson, Fred Fried- man, John Young, Dan Nagle, Don McFarland. ..s.....1 405 06 Front Row: Don Adams, Dick Buxton, Bill Roten, Bob Zurbrigen, Bob Johnston. Second ard King. Third Row: Francis Will, Tom Fuhrmcxn, Robert Peterson, Russ Moginnis, Row: Don Brockway, Jerry Johnson, Joy Burchum, Earl McGraw, Larry Gourley, Rich- Doug Osborn, Ed Stone. Nwaiiv Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Epsilon returned to a new home on llth Street in the fall. Two years in cramped quarters made the brothers appreciate the new house and gave much more freedom for TKE to grow in the coming years and establish itself more firmly on the campus. Social activities for the year brought fun and enjoyment for all of the Tau Kappa Epsilon men. Outstanding events were the fall formal, the Province ball, and the Orphans' Christmas party. TKE gained much experience in building house decorations at Homecoming and promise to have a winner ready for next fall. TKE actives are proud of their nine pledges, who pushed the fall membership up to 23 men. The pledges, led by Pledge President Jerry J ohn- son, gave a very successful dance at the Wagon Wheel Lodge. Tau Kappa Epsilonis officers for the year were Don Brockway, presidentg Ed Stone, vice- presidentg Tom Fuhrman, treasurerg and Doug Osborn, secretary. MOUNTAIN PARTIES afford TKEs good times as this candid shot shows. A BATHTUB is an excellent water vessel for cl pledge. This TKE fledgling, as all must, takes his fate well. RIGGED UP in a hemp wig, this TKE gets plenty of assistance with his disguise from brothers. ON THE FLOOR a coed is getting one of the in- numerable ieans seat masterpiece on her rear. THE NEWLY ACQUIRED Tau Kappa Epsilon house at 1135 llth Street accommodates 25 brothers. 407 408 -4- 'Ht in L. L.. THETA XI fraternity brothers assume comfort- able positions for a long night of studying. Theta Xi In 1947 the Theta Xi fraternity reactivated its chapter on the campus of the University of Colorado. Although the house is the same ramb- ling, quaint structure that it was five years ago, returning members this fall found a completely redecorated interior. This inspired the Theta Xis to a better rush week, proved by the feeling that the acquired pledge class was outstanding. The Theta Xi fraternity held a full round of social activities during the year, highlighted by their hosting the regional TX convention, the Founderis Day banquet, and their special party -the spring formal. As is usually the case, pin- Front Row: Clinton Maxfield, Jim DeBell, Bill Iverson, Bill Gavito, Bob Chichester, Bill clair, Jose Arosemena. Fourth Row: Lee Mueller, Al Bieser, John Shue, Dick Nash, Bud Watkins, Jim Kidd. Second Row: Don Watkins, Victor Molles, Ritchie Cassuda, Carlas Turner, Joe Bennett, James Fergus. Fifth Row: Lynn Scott, Leonard Terrill, Dave Wood Chamberlin, John Burroughs, Jim McComb, Winton Parker, Don Kamp. Third Row: George lvans, James Barrow, John Pearson. Sixth Row: William Lloyd, Dick George Alby Phibbs, Dick Gottard, Ray Richardson, Sal Andriola, Mrs. C. Stanley, Ken Sin- Bill Knies, Dean Milburn, Bill Bridwell. ning, engagements, and weddings assumed great importance for the Theta Xi fraternity brothers. The brothers feel that Uncle Sam, Cupid, and rising prices continually minimize the forward steps of the clan to grow. But in spite of these distractions, the fraternity maintained high schol- arship, staying, as has been the case often in the past, in the Mtop fivew bracket among campus Creek houses. The Theta Xis were also happy to pledge one of the first television sets in Boulder. It was a gift of Allen B. DuMont, a brother TX alumnus and leader in perfecting television. Theta Xi graduates have entered varied fields of endeavor. ,lose de LaGuardia is working to settle political strife in his native Panamag Nor- man Hodgkin is on a Christian mission in Africa, and two of the men are active with the Atomic Energy Commission. Members of the brotherhood agree that their progress efforts are largely due to their house- mother, Mrs. Clea Stanley. Leaders of the Theta Xis were Ken Sinclair, president, Harry Phibbs, vice-president, Sal An- driola, secretaryg and John Shue, treasurer. AN ENTERTAINER draws long cheers during an inter- mission floorshow at a fall term Theta Xl party. HOMECOMING house decorations mean hours of work for the enterprising Theta XI brothers. is DOG AND MAN sleep during the off period be- tween classes on Monday after a big week end. is A THETA XI bedroom is a close facsimile of Grand Central Station during final exam week. A FORMER private residence, the Theta XI house comfortably houses more than 20 of the brothers. 410 THE BROTHERS of Zeta Beta Tau and their party dates take time out from a dance to say "cheeze." SPORTING WOUNDS from a rough intramural touch- ball game, two ZBTs mug for the photographer. FRATERNITY MEN dance at one ot the numerous parties held at the Zeta Beta Tau chapter house. Zeta Beta Tau p Zeta Beta Tau's prize accomplishment for the year was the acquisition of a new fraternity house in I une, 1952. The chapter was also happy to ob- tain Mrs. Francis Citron as is its new house- mother. ZBT placed many brothers in campus ac- tivities. Chairman and publicity chairman of the 1952 Campus Chest drive were Joel Katz and Marvin Seline. Harry Arkin and Steve Zeff were both active on the Colorado Daily staff. Don Winston was initiated into Sigma Delta Chi, and Tom Landauer became a member of Alpha Ep- silon Delta. Hubie Weinshienk was president of the Buff Council. CU Days brought the fraternity a first-place trophy in the silver division for their parade en- try-"The Lion is Busy." Their initial attempt at building a house THE ZETA BETA TAU fraternity entered their "The Lion is Busy" in the 1952 CU Days parade. decoration for Homecoming-wfhe Clock Struck W0n,,, won third place in the men's silver di- vision. Last yearis social calendar was full of fun- filled frolics, highlighted by the Halloween cos- tume party and annual pledge-active dance. The most thrilling event of the year, however, was the 5th Annual Spring Formal, held at Green Gables Country Club, where Marjorie Shapiro was chos- en '4Sweetheart of ZBT." Talented men in athletics this year were abundant. Arthur Kamine, A1 Lefkovich, Bud Rolf, Dick Taxman, and A1 Fox distinguished themselves in the athletic world. The fraternity was guided by Hubie Wein- shienk, president, ,lules Levy, vice-presidentg Don Winston, secretary, Marlon Somberg, treasurerg and Joel Katz, historian. Q ...mfs 9 lu, an EAGER ROOTERS arrive early at a Buffalo foot- ball game and display their Colorado spirit. HUGE MAPLE TREES shade the recently purchased ZBT house at 1019 'l4th Street. It houses 40. .sl fl il ,l Front Row: Jim Ganulin, Art Chapman, Morton Moss, Mrs. D. Citron, Hubie Wein- shienk, Larry Shulkin, Bruce Drnsten, Harry R. Locke. Second Row: Melvin Reaven, Lou Perlmutter, All Zinn, lrvin Levy, Dick Taxman, Arnold Goldblatt, Pete Padarr, Don C Winston. Third Row: Jim Farber, Eddy lsenson, Charles Bernstein, Alan E. Feurstein, Gerry Goldstein, Eugene Ross, Harry Parnass, Jack Lieberman, Fourth Row: Lionel so X ,r Cohen, Joel Katz, Marlon Somberg, Jules Levy, Steven Ross, Joe Frank, Harry Arkin, Leon Feinburg. Fifth Row: Al Letkovich, Jim Grossman, Bob Cohler, Marvin Seline, MortSl1uman, Burt Dunevitz, Ronald Silensky. Sixth Row: Harry Herman, Merle Rose, Bud Rolfe, Alan Groussman, Ralph Klemperer, Arty Shenkin, Stephen Zetf. 1 , , .W 11 , . ' 2 B 25? ii 2 ii T .r s A . T . ' ts X K T ie wi' T . W 1 L ei' 1 s al . ,- Y if ik , Arir ggkjv Front Row: Joy Sandow, Pat McClelland, Barbara Mai, Mitzi Baker, Beth Cobb, Mary Murchison, Anne Bradshaw, Jean Jost. Second Row: Anne Skiffington, Jo Rippberger, Pat McCone, Margie Marcus, Sharon Fairall, Betty Ann Nesom, Marlene Zech, Mary- anna Eldridge, Elaine Johnson. Third Row: Flo Weidenfeld, Elly Hewitt, Jo Lottridge, Marion Brownell, Maris Zadina, Marion Lang, Charlotte Leaming, Joan Thomas. Fourth Row: Bobbie Roueche, Mary Villepigue, Phyllis Gordon, Alice Ramage, Lois Clarkson, Shirley Honnen, Joan Parker, Norma Klefstad, Judy Pierson. ll 'r K fi fl 1 5 '57 ' 7 ' 37,51 . Jia? se Q' ' 30? R A Q: ' 'O ' , 4 " . Q 4, gf' S K 'MT' ii Y 3 M Y , Q' , s, U 9 i i ve f A g C 'Az l - tl , fi. 2 4 s 5 V, Front Row: Barbara Bishop, Judy Wilske, Barbara Fields, Sally Liff, Joyce Anderson, Nancy Lebrecht, Phyllis Schuster. Second Row: Dottie Vaughan, Dorothy Buck, Joan Cattoen, Carol, Sally Horsfall, Gracy Huttig, Adele Epley, Mary Jo Duff. Third Row: Bonnie Jorgensen, Sue Leitch, June Hawbold, Connie Rietdorf, Carol Tietgen, Pris- cilla Qualley, Mimi Schoeneck. Fourth Row: Kathie Marshall, Gena Trueblood, Sue Webb, Virginia Storm, Jeanne Cuthbertson, Jackie Taylor, Nancy Robertson, Sylvia Gamel. Fifth Row: Lynne Fisher, Mary Van Vranken, Linda Gamel, Barbara K. Brown, Nedra Poch, Margaret Williamson, Jean Tyler, Sandra Malcolm. ZETA TAU ALPHA girls eat DRESSED UP, the Zeta Tau Alphas sing for Cl-OWNING, reading and talking dinner at their new house. their sisters. ln corner, Zetas talk close. GFS 5Ur1dC1y night pastimes. Zeta Tau Alpha The Zetas came hack to school in September to a completely transformed house and a new house- mother, Mrs. lVlcCuire. An open house was held in October, and was attended by students., facul- ty, and alumni who were anxious to see the Zeta Tau Alpha's new home. Zetas started fall semester with several mem- bers in honoraries and activities. Phyllis Gordon, Dorothy Vaughan, and Ann Skiffington were members of the journalism honorary., Theta Sig- ma Phig Bonnie Jorgensen was an officer in the home economics honorary, Theta Lambdag lVlari- on Lang received the women's badge of Tau Beta Pi and was a member of Iota Sigma Pi and Pi lVlu Epsilon. Sally Liff was a Spur and AWS representa- tive. Elaine Johnson was elected secretary of the senior class in November and Sandy Malcolm was chosen for Porpoise. Social events for the year were headed by the Boomtown Bounce winter party at Severance Lodge and the White Violets formal held at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver. Zetas also enjoyed many sneaks and functions with fra- ternities throughout the year. The chapter chose June Hawbold as president, Bonnie Jorgensen as vice-president, Phyllis Gor- don as secretary, and Pat lVlcCone as treasurer, to lead them through the year. ffm SLEDDING provides thrills for Zetas and friend after last winter's big 15-inch snowfall. ORIGINALLY BUILT in 1892, the Zetas completely remodeled their Dutch Colonial house last year. lT'S BRIDGE TIME at the newly remodeled Zeta Tau Alpha house and girls and dates enioy the sport. 4 Theta Upsilon An enthusiastic group of Theta Upsilon girls returned to the campus this fall and renewed their efforts to carry on the ideals and traditions of their sorority. One of the social events of the year was an open-house tea honoring the new pledge class, fol- lowed by a tea given in honor of iilVlother Tregofi Mrs. Marie D. Trego. Other events of the year were the chili suppers, sneaks, exchange dinners, tea dances, and picnics. The Christmas season in- cluded a Christmas dinner and gift exchange fol- lowed by caroling, an orphan benefit party, and a formal dance honoring the pledge class of the fall semester. The Black and White spring for- mal was held at the Aviation Country Club. Theta Upsilon completed the year under the guidance of their presidentg Velma Cleue Tor- phy, assisted by vice-president and pledge trainer, Claudia Johnston, and treasurer Carol Haines. THETA UPSILON plans to remodel their chapter house soon. Blueprints call for colonial style architecture. TWO COUPLES exchange introductions during an autumn party. Dancing are the Theta Upsilion girls and dates. as 'E' ff- STUDENTS gather in front of Hellems Building for be- tween-class re- "': laxation breaks. Front Row: Virginia Shon, Ingrid Dedovich, Joan Dick, Carol Haines, Margaret Melleclrer. Second Row: Vilma Gleue Torphy, Ruth Knopf, Barbara Brach, Peg Blalack, Diane Ferguson. Third Row: Vivian Wentz, Susan Childers, Claudia Johnston, Sarah Schultz, ,Lv 'Win 447, X 4-16 A Aarvold. Donald B. 369 Abbott. Rim Elaine 82 .-ther. Phyllis Maxine 92, 375 Ahrnluun. Barlnarn Wayne 312, 359 Avkerman, Lynn Kay 359 Ackerinau. Murillyn D. 92. 309, 34-9 Adair, Edwin Lloyd 105 Adanis. Audrey Ann 343 Adams. Barhara 319, 373 Adams, Donald Lockwood 82, 406 Adams, Jacqueline Jane 92, 316, 392 Adams, Marilyn 311 Adams, Shirley Louis 50, 265 Adams, Susan Baird 260, 392 Adcock, Betty ,lane 285, 359 Adcock, Patty Jean 37, 90, 359 Addison, Mark P, 387 Addnms, Marguerite E. 92, 291, 316, 362 Adler, Betsy S. 313, 347 Adler, Sidney Koh 110 Adomeit, Gerhard Emil 272, 327 Ager, David Michael 323 Agrawal, ,lagat Prakash 327 Aguilar. Vlary .lane B. 106 Aguilo. ,luan 327 Ahlhorn, George Henry 261, 263 Ahlliorn. Richard Eighmc 239, 288, 341 Aikele. John H. 50 Xikin, Donald Lyle 50, 355 Akagi, Nlutsuko 275. 295 Akerlnw..1ulia Louise 377 Akers. Byron Lionel l 10. 252, 359 Aks. Daniel 106 Allrera. Victor Harold 105 Allierson. Judith Lee 50, 251, 343 Alcazar. Mario 311 Alderfer. Donald S. 82. 277. 328 Alderman. Carole Sandra 347 Alderson. Clifford .l. 369 Aldom. Margaret Ann 377 Alexander. John l'l. 50, 340 Alexander, John That-her 382 Alexander. Tholnas E. 50, 339, 396, 240 Alleman, Elizalieth A. 82, 344 Allen, Colleen 50. 247, 283, 317 Allen. Donna Lee 316 Allen. Howard Edson. .ll'. 50, 238 Allen, .lark William 237, 396 Allen. John Carlin 360 Allen. Marilyn Louanne 92, 292 Allen. Mary Jane 319 Allen. Patricia 50. 266 313, 349 Allen. Ralph Numan 402 Allen. Boliert See 110 Allen. Robert Vaughn 354 Allen. Virginia Kinzie 109 Allen, Wil1iam..1ohn. Jr. 340 Alley. Tommy .109 356 Allntt, Leonard S. 104 Almgren. Alliertina B, 250. 288, 375, 256 Altherr. ,loan Myrtle 338, 349 Altick. Sara Louise 34, 365 Altman. Edward Frank 323, 389 Alvarez, Pedro lose 276 Alward. Marcella Jean 50 Alzaga, Pedro Martinez 324 Amhler, Robert Sterling 382 Ames, Ann Willing 82, 288, 318 Aniirk, John William 299, 335 Ammons, Everett Wesley 402 Anderson, Carlton D. 82 Anderson, Claire C. 92, 392 Anderson, Dorothy Helen 315 Anderson. Edward Leland 327 Anderson. Elaine Ruth 248 393 Anderson. Eleanor Rose 50 265, 266 Anderson, Glenn Irving 50, 237, 246, 302 Anderson, Barold Thomas 327 Anderson, .lack Kent 110, 325, 369 Anderson. James William 106 Anderson, Janet Marilyn 82. 250, 292, 296, 311, 256 Anderson, John Elwyn 366 Anderson. .lo Ann Leone 82, 264, 312 Anderson, .lon Richard 4-05 Anderson, ,loyee Carol 412 Anderson, Leverett A., Jr. 394 Anderson. 'Vlalcnlni Edgar 92 Anderson, Margaret M. 295 Anderson, Marjorie A. 50, 294 Anderson, Mary Patriria 377 Anderson, Norma Clare 316, 365 Anderson, Pamela M. 50, 247 Anderson, Patricia Anne 51, 310, 343 Anderson, Patricia M. 108 Anderson, Bohert Dale 106 Anderson, Warren Miles 297, 299 Anderson, William E., .lr. 355 Andretta. Florence G. 107, 276, 282, 294 Andrews, Eileen Mae 319 Andrews. Judith Claire 293 Andrews, Marlene Ruth 92, 309, 344 Andriola, Salvatore C. 408 Anenia, Peter John 301 Anlinsen. .loan L. 365 Angevine, Carol Lury 92, 269, 319 Angevine, ,lack Merrill 51. 256, 261, 341 Anglund, Timothy C., Jr. 359 Angus. Cordon William Ausdell. Carolyn Ann Apel. Philip Truman Apgar. Marguerite Lynn Aporlaca. Elvie. Jr. Aporlnra, Wanda Horn Apple, lna Louise Appleby, Shirley Louise Applegate, Edward B., lll Appleton, Martha .leannc Arakawa, Alice Yumiko Archer, Anna Laura Ardourel, .loc Brooks Ardueser, Gloria Ann 51, 249, 250, 257, Argeris, George John Arkin, Harry Lee Armatas, James Philip Armstrong, Alice Lynn Armstrong, Connie A. Armstrong, Kathryn Armstrong, Lloyd Roy Armstrong, Richard Roy Arnold, Frieda Mae Arnold, Harry H., 111 Arnold, Julie Elizabeth Arnold, Patricia Ann Arnold. Robert Gene Arnntt, Shirley E. Arosemrna, Jose, Jr. Artemis, George S. Aiwood. Mary Ann Xsato. Yoshinohu Ash. Nancy .lu Ashburn, Jean Ashby, Neil Ashlock, Robert Howard Arark, Sally Jean Atencio. Ruth Hazel Atkinson. Marlyn Loy Atwood, Virginia Swift Aulnel, Ruth Esther Augustus, Dorothy Jean Aumiller. Charles L, Austin, Edwin Arnold Austin, Richard Le Roy Austin, Sarah Jane Autrey, Bonnie Lou Avent, Jon Carlton Awes. Darilyn Dorothy Balicock, Barhara Jane Bahrock, George Calvin Bacliman, Audrey J. Barklund, Merle Conwell Badeker. Roger Wayne Bader, Darlene Claire Barlke, Judith Ann Bailey. Richard Lee Bailey, Rolxert Gene Bailliere, Anne Bailin, Marilyn Lou Baird, Barbara Baird Bulieit Alfred Baker, Bettie La Rue Beverly Ann Bruce Edward Baker. Baker, Baker, James Frank Baker, Jean Emoree Baker, Kathleen Lynn Baker, Rolnert Le Roy Baker, Virginia Ida Bakker, Margaret Mary Baldino, Mike Carl Baldwin, Alma Tharpe Ball, Diana Ball, Joseph Andrew Ball, Sammylu Helen Ballantine, John B., .lr. Baltz. Janet Marietta Bancroft. .luhn Hall Band. Charles Marvin Bantield. Harold Smith Bangerd, Jimmie Pierre Bankson, Doris Emma Baratelli, Pierre Nino Barher, Dennis Byron Barher, Herma De .long Barhiero, Carol .loan Bard, Beatrice Melda Bardell, Paul Harold, .lr. Bardwell. Judith Anne Bardwell. Patricia Ann Bare, Dolores Arline Barker, John Stark Barker, Thomas Henry Barkley, Barbara Lee Barkley, Evelyn Bunting Barko, Arthur Michael Barlow, Lloyd Donald Barnes, Billie Kay Barnes, Carole Jean Barnes. Clarence W. Barnes. Edna Lucile Barnes, .loan Barnes, Thomas Carlton Barnett. Erna Justine Barnett, lsalielle Barnett. Thomas Arden tudents 322, 51. 237. 244, 282, 92, 310, 51, 51, 51, 2:17. 241, 283, 324. 107, 92, 269, 1, 51, 73, 81, 138, 259, 256, 266, 34, 143, 411, 174, 176, 196, 92, 309, 316, 311, 92, 107, 107, 319. 282, 300, 274, 247. 291. 295. ol. 82, 90. 269, 92, 92, 314, 82, 92, 312. B 82. 90, 315, 316, 193, 51. 51. 51, 38, 51, 234, 243, 339, 51, 260, 311, 338, 37, 309, 310, 58, 92, 283, 92, 310, 315, 260, 299, 283, 302, 82, 234, 51, 51. 174, 92. 297, 38, 51, 237, 241, 255, 195, 297, 338, 335, 394 31 7 380 363 301 300 317 106 353 51 313 310 399 331 405 240 356 365 375 350 389 355 312 1 10 293 108 402 359 408 271 317 324 377 374 324 355 349 107 349 377 109 343 104 296 322 365 108 354 349 351 106 349 357 385 373 359 236 110 377 140 350 341 365 374 383 324 412 108 389 308 335 277 377 349 359 308 383 343 405 391 299 250 291 326 176 107 313 365 341 365 365 108 273 396 344 349 237 402 359 393 198 108 343 325 332 373 1410 Barney. Dartford Newton Barnhart. Mary .lo Barnhill. Kenneth E.. Jr. Barnum. Keen Dorsey Barr. Cardelin Marie Barr. Ccluwiew Grace Barrett. Barlrara Ann Barrett, Mnrjory Ann Barrett, Mis-liar-1 llenry Barrish. Paul David Barrow. Bairlvara Arlene Barrow, James Edward. II Bartcl, lloward Warren Bartelson, Alliclt L. Baithelnm. ,loan Marie Bartlett, John Alta Bartlett, Vlax Dee Bartlett, lichen Edward Bartley, Thomas Dale Bartling, Jane Barton, .lane Barton, Sylvia Marie Bartow, Jack Sylvester Basart, ,laek Keith Bassett, Sylvia S. Bastian. .lo Ann Batcheller. Sharon Lee Bateman. Denelda L. Bateman, Rolwrt A.. Jr. Bates, Virginia Lee Bates'l.ane, Nancy Kay Batman. Birhard Dale Batstone, Donald Nl. Battey, Barbara Ann Battey. Galen Bradford Betty Lou Bauer, Bauer, David Garrett Bauer. George Howard Bauer. Herman Iohn Bolnert Carlton Bauer. Bauer. Thomas William Bauerlein. Susan Baughnlan. Arlis Kay Baughnnm. Keith Guy Baum, Barbara Louise Baunigartner, Duane E. Baumgartner, Donald D. Bausch, Farida Ann Baxter, Tliomas l., .lr. Bayadorler, Lloyd G. Beach, Mary Jean Beakey, .laue Louise Beanian, Carroll Deane Bean, William Nixon Beard. Bnliert M. Beard, William Edward Beardeu, Sully Bearden, Sue Beattle, Charles Guy Beatty, Don George Bechtol, Peter Gallup Berker, James Louis Beckwith. Charles A.. lr. Bervarik, Edward M.. .lr. Beeler, Samuel Logan Beeman, Billy lrriu Beery, Sallie Margaret Beeson, Donna Marie Behling, Susan Milmoe Behrendt, Richard T. Bekins, Donald Martin Belcher, Barliara Belfor, Bailey Allan Belina, Frank William A 'nes Kathryn Bell, g, . I Bell. Charles Clinton Bell, Eleanor Ann Bell, Janet Loraine Bell, Bohr-rt Herrick Bell, Suzanne E. Bell. William Bolrert Belt. .lohn l'1dward Bendar, ,lark Arthur Bender, Bolien William Benederk, Nadra Jean Barbara Ann Benedirt. Benesch, Clara E. Bennett, Byron F, Bennett, Charles F. Bennett, Edward Wlilliam Bennett, .lean Melissa Bennett, .lo Ann Benett, .lohanna Pratt Bennett, .loseph Dutcher Bennett, llohert Chester Benett, William E. Bennett, William Ervine Beunewitz, Don Henry Bensley, Penelope Lee Benson, Dawn Marie Benson, Paul Bohert Bentley. Lynn Benton. Ellen Virginia Benway, Patimire Eliz Bere-ns. Phyllis Ann Beresford, Suzanne P. Berg, Alan Harrison 92. 281. 82, 93, 93, 278. 142, 275, 280, 82, 91. 294, 82. 82 93 39. 51 . 256. 199. nl . 238. 51 , 249. 51, 51, 93, 282, 9.1, 51, 2.16. 283. 1 1 0. 51 292: 308. 262, 140, 143, sos, 286, 311, 107, 51, 313, 314, 199, 297, 247, 302. 261 , 282, 51, 239. 283 261 271 323 385. 1 93 , 239. 292 51 268 107 260. 314, 51 319, 237 309. 244 82, 272, 242, 93, 51 313, . . 82, 262 360 308 141 353 248 296 373 313 389 328 359 408 245 326 362 366 106 259 106 362 350 108 353 360 109 247 377 308 402 311 349 394 51 373 396 343 327 288, 323 246 378 105 377 317 387 315 299 236 109 335 243 308 312 340 399 142 353 .1 1 1 37 7 387 399 356 280 240 399 387 323 373 34-4 247 246 402 31 2 389 322 359 326 373 318 369 359 249 341 394 32 7 286 273 31 1 369 360 366 308 31 1 3 1 2 408 402 399 297 389 31 3 335 263 377 365 297 363 393 391 Berg. Joanne Berger. Alan Martin Berger. Elsa Marietta Berger, ,lnnn-s Charles Bergeson. Julie Clark Bergheim. .lor Herbert Bergheim, Marjorie E. Bergheim, Wilma Todd Berglnnd, Bryan Neal Bergman, Burton Stuart Bergnian, lilary Kathleen llergmunn, Beverly .lean Bcrkcley, Peter .l.. .lr. Berman, Cecile Eleanor Berman, Victor Michael Bernardi. Frank D. Berndt, Ruth Augusta M, Fernadine A. Bernstein, Bernstein, Herman Bernstein, Louis Bernstene, Charles P. Berry, Harold .lay Berry, Joyce Charlotte Berta, Alexander .lames Best, Donald .lames Best, Bolmert Durant Bethune. Barbara Betzer, Bohert Edwin Bevers, Ruth Bernice Bickford, Sally Ann Biel, Shirley Lorraine Bienlang. Floyd .lohn Bieser, Allrert l'lov.'ard Bigien, Charles Bigler. Dorothy Ann Bigler, Edward William Billau. Kenneth Edward Billehus, Richard Cleie Billiet, Duane Louis Billings, Sara jane Billington, ,lim Bindra. Narindar Singh Binford. David Bingham, Margaret I. Bingham, Roliett .lordan Binkley, Nancy Elaine Bird. Carl Morris Bird. ,lohn Wm. Clyde Bishop. Alive Buth 1s1.1...,.. 11...-1...-1. sue Bishop. Caroll Wilma Bishop. Frederick .lanies Bishop. Click lfnderwood Bishop, lvan La Verne Blarl., Dale Wesley Black, Florence lf. Black, .litnies Peter Blank, Ralph Black, Boliert Alan Black, Rosemarie E, Black. William Cormaek Blarkliuru, Joseph E. Blacker, Patricia Anne Bla:-kstone Lloyd Dale Blackwell, Carol Ann Blackwell. Patricia l.. Blackwell. Delwin C, Blair, Lafayette L. Blake. .lane Marea Blake, Evelyn Yvonne Blake. .lanies Blakeley, Ronald Wray Blakney. John llarold .lr. Blalack, Peggy Blanchard, David Dean Blankenship, Bonnie Ann Blankenship, Dale M, Blanshan. .lohn Harry Blasongame, Birhard N. Blatchlord, Laurence 1-'L Blatnik, ,lohn .loseph Blaularh. Gerald Alan Blerki. Marria Ann Blixt. Bohert Edmund Blocksom, Barhara Z. Bloom, James Howard Bloom, .lurdan Randall Bloom, Margaret Ann Blount, Natalie Pamela Bloxom, Marguerite D. Blumberg. Morris K. Boal, Dean Elmer Boasi, Claire B. Boatwright, Donald C. Boatright, James F. Bolilit, Richard Marvin Boehm, Judith Ann Boersma, Loren Dale Boettcher, Barbara .lean Boettcher, Claudia Boeler, Nancy Helen Bagan Cloman Dale Boggio, Natalie Camille Boggs, Phyllis l'ft'klierg Boggs. Bohert Gunderson Bohrner, Dieter l'aul W. Boldt. Ann Louise Bohlke. B. Garret Bolln, Eliznlietli P. 308, .7 1 , 283, 311, 52, 286, 52. 371- 52. 19.5. 93. 319. 325, 82. 164. 166. 93. 52 52 107. nl. 32, 335, 33' 193, 52, 281, 297, 277, 324, 52, 265. 266, 281. 293, 93 314, 248, 312, 359, 164 , 172. 82, 140 93. 107, 272, 302, 308, 32, 33, 42, 52, 73, 81 93 82, 288, 82. 294, 164, 93, 282, 315, 75, 35, 52, 52, 31 1, 308, 52, 90, 258, 52. 249, 256. 261, 52. 258, 52, 272, 83, 288, 168. 02, U. 350 328 308 389 365 245 359 280 382 328 82 343 341 400 272 169 108 316 106 104 411 391 318 235 245 389 265 354 107 351 374 140 408 380 344 355 301 385 237 349 399 272 405 359 366 365 399 382 104 412 108 322 387 405 279 373 405 73 52 316 104 380 343 82 365 375 325 253 311 293 396 327 268 414 396 330 106 380 172 399 82 110 314 52 343 105 391 351 310 318 302 254 293 104 385 369 349 297 359 365 107 263 393 264 387 32.1 83 396 335 Bolt, RossAMahlon Bond, Thomas Gilroy Bonnett, Mary Moulton Bonnett, Ronald Wayne Boone, James Allen Boone, John Phillips Boothby, J anene Cecil Boothe, Alvan Wadsworth Borders, Donald D. Bordewick, Helen Jean Borgstrom, Ruben A. Borland, Donal William Born, Ernst Edward Bomeman, Robert C. Borst, Suzanne Eleanor Bosselman, Fred Paul Bouldin, Eugene Lee Bouschor, Royal G., ll Bovey, Edward Hope Bowden, Leonard Walter Bowen, R. Collyer Bowers, Bruce Thomas Bowers, Cletus Wm., Jr. Bowie, Margot Boye, Harlan Ray Boyer, George Robert Boyes, Charles Earl Boyle, William J., Jr. Brach, Barbara Ann Braddock, Doris Ann Bradfield, Mary Jean Bradford, Judith Nita Bradley, James Oliver Bradley, Mary Louise Bradshaw, Athelda Anne Brady, Donald Francis Brady. Joseph James Brady, Margaret Anne Braeseke, Virginia A. Bragg, Carolyn Arm Bragg, Ray Howard Brakewood, Richard Hoyt Braley, Elizabeth Jane Branby, Donald Jerome 164, Branby, Harlan Elwood Branch, Shirley Joan Brand, Mary Lou Brand Vance De Voe Brandt, Jane Marie Brandt, Janet Mae Brannan, Barry Brian Brase, Viola Emma Brasel, Jo Anne Brassea, Laverna L. Braudaway, David W. Bray, Avis Esther Bray, Keyvie Breach, Ronald Michael Breimon, Roberta J. Brendlinger, Jack Allen Brennan, James Arthur Brenner, Gerald John Bresnahan, William J. Brewer, Alan Lee Bricker, Sondra Joann Brictson, Clyde Alan Briesh, Mary Katherine Bright, Samuel David Brin, Bradley Marvin Brindley, Thomas Arthur Brinton, Boyd Clark Bristol, Hilda Mae Britt, Frank William Broaddus, Marilyn Brock, Beverly Jane Brock, William Arthur Brockman, Daniel Rush Brockway, Donald Davis Brodbeck, Daniel Wm. Broderick, Ruth M. Brodine, Stephen W. Brogan, Joseph John Broide, Judith Helene Bromme, Dorothy Anne Bronson, Mary Caryl Bronson, Robert Earl Brooke, Elizabeth T. Brook, Nancy Joyce Brooks, Charles William Brooks, Clair William Brooks, Gilbert Edwin Brooks, James Earl Brooks, Jo Anne Brookshier, Thomas J. Brosseau, Eugene F. Brothers, Mercerna A. Brothers, William S. Brott, Robert Theodore Brown, Annabell Eleanor Brown, Barbara Kathryn Brown, Barbara Sue Brown, Betty Jo Brown, Betty Bernice Brown, Bettye June Brown, Bondi Warren Brown, Boyd Ray Brown, Charles Earnest Brown, Cloyde Ira Brown, Emest Weitz Brown, Forrest Harry Brown, Frank Farrell Brown, Gail Wolowsky Brown, George Brown, George Boots Brown, Gordon Starr 52, 52 52, 144, 237, 52, 164 93, 107, 75, 4, 53, 83, 169, 180, 188, 192, 405 262 314, 365 269 335 262, 369 258, 344 245, 323 326 363 357 246, 261 104 235 52, 248 383 335 373 75 240 243 104 378 309 53, 254 140, 263. , 172, 291 324 380 312, 414 103 93, 312 310 253 359 318, 412 382 32, 110 249, 343 319, 349 375 75 164 359 271 402 83, 90, 313 93, 107, 33, 53, 81, 235,402 312 83 83 93, 328 258, 311 93, 359 93, 303 246 106 32, 33 394 107, 315 373 325 325 106 399 290 239, 394 75, 377 330 391 402 237 319 341 53, 265, 317 93 275, 93, 310, 164, 165, 75, 121, 283, 75, 53, 277, 325 53 4106 326 343, 286 378 53 93, 319 105 313, 377 391 93, 303 83 405 399 236 366 310, 363 167, 271 293 110 104 269, 296 33, 318 53, 412 359 313, 344 318 302, 317 399 261 , 326 379 259 277 249, 297 110 316, 363 93 295 53 Brown, Harvey George Brown, John Sidney Brown, MacKintosh Brown, Margery Jean Brown, Mary Jane Brown, Melville Temple Brown, Pamela Ann Brown, Patricia Ann Brown, Paul Herman Brown, Ralph Clark Brown, Richard Leroy Brown, Richard Nelson Brown, Robert Jay Brown, Robert Wylie Brown, Ruth Polly Brown, Sarah Elizabeth Brown, Shirley Ruth Brown, Susan Nan Brown, Terry Mason Brown, Thomas Gunn Brown, Thomas Spencer Brown, William Russell Brownell, Edith Marion Bruce, Nancy Ann Bruhn, Erich Walter Brummitt, Nancy Dale Bruning, Ann Harriet Bruton, Thomas Barmore Bryant, Gary Bruce Brymer, Robert l..ewis Buchanan, James Evans Buchanan, John Wallace Buchanan, Robert Harold Buchanan, William S. Buchholz, Mary Lynn Buck, Dorothy Evelyn Buckel, James Wilbur Buckles, La Verne Carl Buckley, Phyllis Elaine Bueler, William Merwin Buhman, Karlee Lillian Bujarski, Bemard E., Jr. Buckeley, James Calnen Bull, Barbara Ann Bull, Lynn Ayda Bull, Mary Southworth Bull, William Benham Bullock, Bonnie Laurel Bullock, Lucille Mable Bunger, Marian Lois Bunte, Arthur Henry, Jr. Burback, William Robert Burch, James Leonard Burcham, Jay Filmore Burcham, Julie Kathleen Burden, Nancy Denny Burdick, Betty Jo Burdick, Richard Edwin Burg, Stanley Leroy Burge, Harlan L., Jr. Burger, Barbara Ann Burger, Donald Warren Burgess, Annette Burgess, Betty Jean Burgess, Kaye Elinore Burgess, Robert William Burke, Chan-A. Burke, Marvin Wilson Burke, Thomas James Burke, William Douglas Burket, Marilyn Burkhart, Eugene Alden Burkholder, Mary M. Burks, Virgil Austin, Jr. Burley, James Thomas Burnell, Jack Arthur Bumett, Donald Richard Burney, Bill Joe Burnham, Billie Barbara Burnham, Robert Lynn Bums, Gerald Joseph Bums, Gerald Neil Bums, John Robert Burns, Mary Arlene Burns, Robert Lee, Jr. Burritt, Richard W. Burroughs, John Lee Burrows, Edwin Harry Burrows, Leslie Raymond Burt, David Norman Burt, John Asel Burwell, Dean Russell Bussing, Charles Earl Butler, Charles Eugene Butler, Gilbert Lee Butler, Judith Aveline Butt, Jo Ann Butterfield, Elizabeth Butterfield, Leon J. Butz. John Thomas Buxton, Richard L. Byers, Beryl Dwyn Byers, Mark Twain, Jr. Byrne, Robert Leo Bywaters, Theodore W., Jr. C Cady, Dianne Eloise Cain, Clella Pauline Cain, Kathryn An Cain, Thomas Francis Caligaris, Nadine Rose Calkum, John Foley 53, 235, 278, 75, 91, 83, 254, 53, 174, 176, 93, 219, 174, 175, 179, 93, 281 286 53, 237, 281, 36, 53, 33, 90, 144, 297, 357, 93 362: 248, 93 282, 83. 277, 265, 83, 93, 338, 93, 286, 237, 237, 93, 93, 53, 312, 177, 180, 331, 303, 33. 405, 315 315 236, 391, 338, 302, 245, 237, 315, 297, 164, 110, 1 . Q 93, 309, 359, 36, 42, 54, 72, 265, 266, 278, 54. 33. 54. 283, 104 394 110 282 107 108 377 359 277 399 382 382 139 394 349 315 318 317 318 383 394 335 412 373 389 377 343 1 10 389 385 142 369 328 325 250 412 83 243 105 354 374 324 324 309 309 53 387 350 312 310 178, 181 402 1 10 406 3 1 5 35 1 373 389 402 53 53 249 351 373 392 396 277 253 396 387 344 53 319 360 254 249 1 06 394 373 396 396 355 1 10 343 357 53 408 1 04 53 341 244 405 279 293 399 286 259, 3 1 6 373 105 54 4-06 365 273 140 402 362 107 300 164 308 105 Calvin, Carolyn Rae Cambor, Charles Glenn Cameron, Cameron, Cammack, George H., Jr. William Peter Campbell, Beverly Ann Campbell, Carol E. Campbell, Charlotte J. Campbell, Gene Curtis cam bell, Isabel A. P Campbell James Carl Campbell: Jean S. Campbell, Neil H. Campbell, Robert D. Campbell, Campbell, Roberta Campbell, Ruth Avice Campbell, Timothy Lee Canino, Elma Jean Cann, Howard Michael Cappers, Holland Clark Capps, Duane 0. Carey, Pa Carey, Th tricia Ann omas Alan Caricato, Eleanora Mae Carleton, Joseph G. Carlin, Allan Winfield Carlin, John McLaren Carlson, Carol Shirley Carlson, Deane Russell Carlson, Herbert Blair Carlson, Marilyn Ann Carlson, Nancy Blenda Carlson, William R. Carnahan, Eloise Kay Came, Jean Beatrice Carothers, Harold E. M. Carpenter, Carlisle H. Carpenter, Shirley Mae Carper, A lice Duthiel Carriere, Robert C. Carrillo, Tom Carrington, Ross A. Carroll, Betty Jean Carroll, Diane Ruth Carroll, Helen Gracey Carson, Marilynne J. Carsten, Janet Lee Carstens, Cathryn E. Carswell, Virginia Sue Carter, Cynthia Carter, Richard R. Case, Calvin A., Jr. Case, Nancy Patricia Casement, Alexandra Cassada, Francis R. Catalano, Eugene Nicola Caltern, Eunice Louise Catterson, Cattoen, J Allen Duane oan Frances Caughey, Kenneth Wilson Cerrone, Concetta Dee Cerrone, Frank James Cervi, Mary Clare Chabas, Christian D. Chadwick, Richard L. Chamberlin, Carl S. Chamberlain, Katherine Chamberlin, Richard E. Chamberlin, Suzanne C. Chambers, Broma Lou Chambers, Catherine C. Chambers, Joan Chandler, Dorothy E. Chang, Yurnon Chaniot, J Chapman, Chapman, Chapman, Chappell, Chappell, oanne Arthur David John Dwight Ralph Luckey Berkley W. Calvin W. Charles, Eugene Lowell Charles, Francine H. Charles, Richard James Charlton, Cynthia Sue Chase, Ca rmen Frances Chase. Joanne Dorine Chase, Ph ilip Howe Chason, Joan Dickinson Chavez, D onna Jean Chavez, Herminia Cheedle, William Glenn Chahak, Kathryn Ann Cheney, Helen Frances Cheney, William Alan Chenoweth, Irven Merit Chesbro, Paul Henry Chichester, Robert A. Childers, Susan Jean Chittim, Claire Louise Chleborad, Jean Clark Choate, N Chong, Al ancy Faye ma Kwock Lan Choy, Jacqueline L. S. Christensen, James T. Christensen, Janet Lee Christians en, Barbara A. Church, J erre Albert Churchill, Chutkow, Sally Ca rol- Lee Robinson Ciancio, Frank A., Jr. Cibull, Muriel R46 Cieckiewicz, Edward A. Civerolo, Joanne A. Clark, Ardith Helen Kirk Vem, Jr. Robert M., Jr. 43, 54, 72, 255, 314, 93, 157, 146, 309, 34, 57, 253, 54, 341, 297, 339, 83, 233, 282, 91, 144, 234, 302, 54. 255, 313, 93, 54, 268, 296, 238, 239, 242, 218, 154, 338, 93, 309, 315, 316, 93, 265, 278, 236, 313, 319, 54, 250, 257, 296, 75, 262, 279, 299, 54, 237, 241, 233, 93, 314, 93, 75, 285, 54, 351 106 360 357 106 362 138 244 54 351 379 373 110 396 324 374 315 369 109 106 396 379 276 369 3 1 7 277 326 380 359 93 106 365 3 1 8 105 309 374 238 392 31 1 377 324 261 394 83 393 292 359 344 109 373 365 285 360 349 351 408 353 3 14 105 412 1 10 31 0 366 377 326 382 408 377 369 331 247 351 363 344 274 319 41 1 389 360 396 391 399 108 302 3 1 1 108 3 1 1 370 35 1 283 308 333 373 54 360 273 402 54, 408 414 293, 54, 247, 272, 274, 75, 300, 75, 94. 94 302, 314, 4 359 83 318 311 318 323 310 375 385 315 106 110 106 236 108 293 Clark, Charles Raymond Clark, Charles S., Jr. Clark, Edward Bauer Clark, Fred Paul Clark Jean Moorhouse Clark, Kenneth Raymond Clark, Lois Jean Clark, Vernon Dale Clark, Wesley Gleason Clarke, Janet Anne Clarke, Patrick Noble Clarke, Ronald Milton Clarkin, Goldie B. Clarkson, Lois Wells Clausen, Kathryn Louise Clausen, Sylvia R. Clawson, Joseph Paul Claydon, Carolyn M. Claypoole, James Elvyn Clayton, Betty Anne Clayton, Frances E. Clement, Jerry Lee Clemons, Nancy Clemson, Mananna Clifford, Nathan Joseph Cline, Joseph Philip Clodius, Dorothy Aileen Clohessy, Curtice E. Clow, Jean Louise Clow, William Wyllys Clune, Thomas Matthew Clyman, Seymour Charles Coad, Robert Frederic Coates, Janet Irene Coats, Herbert Samuel Cobb, Elizabeth Craven Cochrane, Rae Campbell Coffee, Melvin Amold Coffee, Morleen J. Coffey, James M. Coffman, Robert Vemon Cohen, Jerome M. Cohen, Lionel Cohen, Philip Edward Cohen, Renee Yvonne Cohen, Roenna Rae Cohenour, Leo B., Jr. Cohler, Jonas Robert, Jr. Coker, Donald Leslie, Jr. Cole, Elizabeth Ann Cole, John Martin Coleman, Sanford David Coleman, Thomas David Coles, Mildred Maxine Colferflames Deering Colley, Hebert Collier, Robert Colliflower, William W. Collings, Herwythe C. Collins, James Richard Collins, Richard Alan Collins, Rollin Plummer Collins, Susan Mary Collins, William E. Collins, William E., ll Collis, Nancy Margaret Colwill, Sally Ann Colyar, Alma Jean Compton, Robert Dale Compton, Seth Warren, Jr. Conklin, Mary Kay Connell, Edgar Lloyd Connell, Janet Sue Connelly, Colleen Kay Connelly, John Michael Conner, Martha Louise Connor, Thomas E., Jr. Conrad, David Richard Converse, Joyce C. Conway, Marcia Denault Cook, Donald Evan Cook, Mary Ollie Cook, Myrle Jean Cooke, Peter Maxwell Cooley, Jack Stuart Coombs, Charles Palmer Cooney, Marilyn Jean Cooper, Alfred P., Jr. Cooper, James Chester Cooper, Margaret K. Cooper, Pauline E. Cope, Everton B., Jr. Copeland, Ben Hubert Copland, Carol Copley, John Smith Copple, Roger Lee Corbett, John Jensen Corbetta, Richard L. Corbridge, Richard M. Cordingly, Richard H. Coriasso, Louis B. Cormany, David Charles Cormany, Robert Harris Corn, Catherine A. Cornelius, Betty Anne Cornish, Percy Gillette Cornwell, Constance C. Correa, Raul Tomas Cosby, Mary Irene Cossitt, Annette Dela Costello, William James Cotton, Alonzo A. Cotton, Emest Kuester Cotton, Ralph Kockwood Cottrell, Marilyn Ann 94, 54. 94, 270, , 81, 256, 314, 54, 238, 297, 55, 94, 107, 55, 237, 218, 94. 75, 55, 37, 94, 35, 139, 94. 278, 259, 238 91 249, 282, 309, 269, 244, 311, 253, 54, 54. 75, 310, 94. 324, 239, 54, 4 4 54 272 394 366 393 366 54 242 341 3 1 8 378 326 317 412 359 237 366 280 353 344 365 270 377 377 104 399 1 08 106 392 396 325 143 396 349 325 41 2 308 391 400 353 324 391, 240 411 347, 37, 254, 55, 83. 341, 233, 324, 311, 94. 250, 309, 322 400 310 105 41 1 324 393 383 252 328 330 379 323 106 396 277 55 340 378 351 250 389 35 1 349 108 301 301 308 297 374 310 355 308 246, 261 382 392, 309, 55, 104, 243, 75, 55, 55, 325, 106, 236, 316, 244, 258, 107 308, 339, 316 240, 310, 286 35 1 105 365 289 360 236 402 349 55 240 269 272 387 261 373 341 399 240 271 379 263 105 335 335 365 393 105 363 328 316 393 1 10 380 106 105 362 417 315, 295, 418 Cotugno, Louise A. Couch, Dianne Lucille Courtney, Paula A. Cowan, Marilyn Arlene Cox, Robert Ivan Cox, Roy Leonard Cox, Thomas Gregory Cox, William Lee Cox, Winifred Madeline Coyle, Richard William Cramer, William Bee Crandall, Charles L. Crane, Mary Lee Crawford, Ethel M. Crawford, Robert Henry Cray, Patricia Lee Creighton, John Kellogg Cressy A. Starr Criley, Paul Arnold Crisp, William J., Jr. 39, 55, Crockett, Nancy Joan Crockett, Robert Comish Cronig, Carole Peggy Cropley, Jean Bowman Crosier, Delta Gray Croskey, Lois Cross, Marcia Ellen Cross, Robert John S. Crosson, David Lee Crothers, Corrine A. Crouch, Alma Joanne Crouse, Alberta Joy Crouse, Patricia Mae Crouse, Peter John Crow, Wayman Joseph C1-oy, Judith Crozier, Wallace Allen Cruickshank, Stewart C. Cruff, Tommy Gordon Crump, James Stevens Crumpacker, Mary Holm Cuckow, Francis Carroll Cuenin, Fred Murrell Culver, Donald Alonzo Cummings, Kenneth F. Cunning, John Ed Cunningham, Jane Curless, Beverly Currier, Edward John Currier. Margaret Carns Curtin, Kay Frances Curtis, Gloria Edwards Curtis, Joanne Helen Curtis, john Roy Curtis, Ralph George Curtiss, Per Bjorn H. Custer, Eugene Erle Custer, Jo Ann Custer, Patricia Ann Cuthbertson, Jeanne Mae Cutler, James Dwight Cutrell, Leonard Earl Cyphers, Harlan Lamoine Czeresznia, Ivan Dailinrud K. Solveig Dahm, Leroy Arthur Dahnke, George Herbert Dailey, Patricia Ann Dairy, Deborah Ann Dalthorp, James Arthur Damon, Cyril Francis, Jr. Daney, William C. Daniel, William Barton Daniels, Clinton Cook Daniels, Sharon Dee Danielson, Donald W. Danielson, Philip A. Danner, Rita Jeanne Dansky, Marvin Darcey, Blaine E. Darst, Joan Dorothy Dart, Miles Edwin Dart, Peter Walgreen Daum, Phyllis Beverley Daunt, Joan Berreau David, Evelyn Mae David, Gordon Dearborn Davids, Tamsin Gladys Davidson, Anne C. Davies, Ann Elizabeth Davis, Davis Arthur Barbara J oan Davisz E. Josephine Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis Davis I Shirle Lee Davis, Davis 4 Frederick A., lI1 Gerald Wickman Harriet 4 , James Marvin , Mirrel Nancy Jean 1' William Gordon Winifred Mirian Dawson, Donald Lee Dawson, Judith Day. James Roben Day, James William, Jr. Day, Marilyn Ann Day, Susan Marjorie Daywitt, Ruben Leroy Dean, Donald Charles Dean, Gary Stephen Deapen, Donna Darlene DeAragon, Raymond John 316, 83. 211, 301 , 238, 297, 272, 293, 297 236, 261, , 341, 94, 55, 260, 195, 286, 1, 35, 43, 81, 33, 302, 55, 236, 261, 94, 286, 315, 83, 94. 94. 90, 36, 37, 43, 55, 72, 55, 328, 56, 164, 168, 37, 310, 245, 75, 94, 314, 94, 164, 169, 94, 211, 327, 83 56 56, 215, 288, 56, 94, 309, 273, 56, 218, 219, 258, 283, 250, 313, 312, 94, 310, 75, 243, 316, 56. 108, 139, 140, , 265, 232, 319 363 374 308 328 340 301 240 31 5 239 299 237 335 108 238 359 369 343 279 1 1 0 374 1 38 335 262 322 107 312 275 380 312 377 330 109 110 322 377 105 366 94 324 377 299 244 382 55 104 377 106 295 295 75 237 377 396 271 275 273 365 318 412 383 385 325 236 365 378 380 350 377 271 110 322 385 389 308 238 110 317 110 245 83 325 357 344 373 349 328 312 317 349 275 400 335 230 104 315 94 347 375 331 106 365 104 350 356 396 108 377 394 366 394 301 143 DeBe11, James, Clyde DeBoer, Velma Joan DeBont, Dorothy Lou DeBus, William Jaratt DeCarlo, Cosimo D. DeCarlo, Russel S. Decker, Grace Rita Dedovich, Ingrid Maria Dee, Stanley Ward, Jr. Dee, Georgia Ann Dee, Mary Dolores Deeds, James Henry Degen, Carole Joan DeGraai', Russell H. Dehnisch, Alice Annette Deibler, Carolyn Viola Deines, Rozella K. Deinema, William Gordon Deitrich, Richard Adam Delehanty, Edward W. Delfin, Eliseo Dais Delius, Cynthia Ann Dell, Robert Leslie DeMarco, Mary Ann DelVIarco, Philip E. Demaree, Ruth Elaine Deming, Robert Herschel DeMetry, James Peter Demo, Bernelle DeMuth, Lael Saunders DeMuth, Laurence W., Jr. Dengler, Frederick J. Denice, John Joseph Dennison, Charles S. Denslow, Susan Jane DePalatis, Sam DePauli, Louis Edward Derby, Wilbur Arthur Desai, Sumitra Devers, Donald Edwin DeVine, Barry F. DeVries, Barbara Ruth Henrietta DeVries, DeVries, Helen Marion Diaz, Gentil Dickinson, Jessica Ann Dick, Joan Barbara Dick, Marjorie Pearl Dickinson, Beverly Diane Dicus, Sandra Gail Diesel, Thomas Joseph Dietrich, Ronald Melvin DiGiovanni, Joseph S. Dikeou, James Panayes Dillingham, Dan Lloyd Dillingham, Tom Boyd Dillon, Patrick William Diringer, Montgomery L, Dittman, Richard C., Jr. Divelbiss, Edward Allen Diven, James Everett Dixon, Edward Eugene, II Dixon, Willard N., Jr. Dobroth, Carol Ann Dodd, Doris Arlene Dodds, James Wallace Dodds, William Lawrence Dodge, Robert William Dodson, James Morger Doern, Barbara Ann Dolan, George Bumard Dolan, Margaret Amelia Domlce, Elaine A. Donahue, Patricia Ann Donaldson, John Wm. Donaldson, Nancy Rose Donalson, Brinton C., Jr. Donalson, Dale Douglas Donges, Joanne Donnelly, Harold Edward Donnelly, James Richard Donnelly, Martha Lee Donora, Dolores Frances Dolittle, Nancy Reed Dorau, Joan Elizabeth Dorough, Philip Elton Dorsey, Clara Louise Doscher, John Herman . Dougall, James C., Jr. Dougherty, Thomas M. Douglas, Alta Irene Douglas, Betty Jean Douglas, Ralph Monroe Douglass, Gerald Paul Douglass, Jerry B. Douglass, Roger Leigh Dover, James Robert Dowd, John William Dowd, Mary Elizabeth Dowell, Dana Dowell, Donald Wesley Dowis, Graydon Forsythe Dowler, Rolland Wilber Dowlin, Charles Edwin Downing. Thomas Ivan Downtain, Roberta Mae Doyle, Joan Patricia Drake, Bonnie Jean Drake, Melvin Melrose Dreher, George Stephen Dreis, Margie May 94, 75, 90, 233, 282, 75, 83 56 94, 283, 110, 110 258, 94. 300, 164, 239, 94, 282 198 83, 286 36, 90, 265 142, 1 4 y Drew, David Arthur 250, 257, Drew, Russell Cooper Drewelow, Mary Kathleen Drexel, Kathryn Beth 56, 251, 282, 83, 301, 239, 248, 240, 83, 233, 250, 269, 277, 315, 316, 322, 164, 240, 141, 250, 253, 272, 94, 322, 94, 286, 312, 313, 302, 167, 242, 240, 94, 33. 309, 238, 293, 308, 311, 56. 260, 263 56,, 91 94, 260, 339 56, 294 v 408 310 363 325 94 75 1 07 414 326 31 4 392 356 108 396 330 344 108 369 257 277 325 349 396 343 355 258 394 105 385 396 240 299 405 396 377 1 04 56 1 96 31 1 288 399 282 243 343 276 365 41 4 377 3 1 7 393 325 402 380 356 382 383 238 2 73 405 26 1 402 94 323 83 309 385 385 326 385 31 6 1 1 0 35 1 31 2 3 1 1 94 309 385 389 375 27 1 236 31 1 309 359 349 405 363 380 369 360 108 312 237 251 299 333 380 360 359 359 249 1 10 387 323 1 04 309 272 349 56 405 3 1 2 366 262 31 1 296 Dreyer, Stanley Warren 32 Droege, Mary Joan Drown, Carolyn Jean Drummond, James Hiram Drysdale, George L. Dudenhoeler, Marjorie Dudley, Gordon Howard Dudley, Patricia Louise Duff, Mary Jo Dugan, Marilyn Diane Duke, Laura Louise Duman, Sidney Dumas, Marcia Lou Dumitru, Eli Wm. David Dunbar, June Helen Duncan, Barbara Jean Duncan, Minerva Jane Dunevitz, Burton Jay Dunham, Ervin Jerrol Dunham, Joan Roberts Dunham, Martha Janice Dunlap, Jacquelyn S. Dunlap, Martha Ann Dunn, Flora Sue Dunn Georgene Etta 4 Dunn, Janet Alice Dunn, Rita Lenore Dunn, Robin Dee Dunn, Dunnii William Jeremiah 1 Jane Elise gy Dunshee, Patricia K. Dunstan, Kenneth Warren Dupont, John Louis Durbin, Marlene Phyllis Durenberger, Rita Ann Durian, Philip Blaine Durkin, Maurine May Durland, Barbara Ruth Dutcher, Diane Lou Dys, David Ford Dyer, Dolores Dorothy Eagan, Jane Winifred Eagan, Jean Mary Eagan, Patrick Leo Eager, William Richard Eagleton, Harold N. Eagleton, John Earl Eakins, Roger Franklin Eastburn, Roland Parker Eaton, Ellen Eaton, William Davis Eaton, Wilma Floyedette Ebaugh, Nancy Haines Ebel, Alexander Allred Ebert, J can Helen Eberhardt, George K. Eby, Earl G. Eckberg, Marjorie F. Ecker, Nino Boyd Eckers, Suzanne Eckhardt, Nancy Marie Eckstein, Richard Karl Eddy, Margot Powell Eder, Roxanne Edgar, Edgar, David Eugene Thomas L,, Jr. Edmondson, Marjorie Ann Edwards, Anhur Eugene Edwards, Carol Joy Edwards, Christine Ruth Edwar ds, James Willis Edwards, Nancy Marie Edwards, Robert M. Eha, Helen Morrison Ehmann, Richard Rudolph Ehret, Eh ret, Nanette Ruama Thomas King Eichenberger, Nancy Kay Eisenberg, Bernice C. Eilzen, Frieda L. Elam, Theodore Marinus Eldridge, Maryanna Eliasberg, Martin D. E. Eliot, Robert Salim Ellermeier, Mary L. Elliff, John Edgar Ellingham, Mary M. Elliot, James Brownlee Elliott, Francis E. Elliott, Nancy Lee Ellis, Frank King Ellis, Jo Ann Ellis, Raymond C. Ellwood, Roben S., Jr. Elemenrlorf, William R. Elmquist, Jean Elsmore, Joan Elting. Jan Taylor Emanuelson, Karen M. Embrey, William V., Jr. Emrh, Judith Elizabeth Emerson, Jerome George Emeson, David Lee Emeson, Eugene Edward Emmich, Robert Nathan Emond, Mark Allen Emrick, Robert Cohee Endicott, John Seward 3 Endres, Robert Hibbard Endriss, Paul W. Engelsman, William H. Eugen, Floyd Wibe Englehardt, Dan Tubal , 33, 43, 294, 297, 90, 248, 94, 312, 94, 83 233 290: 35, 37 250, 256, 94, 304, 286, 322, 56, 56, 333, 56, 313, 94, 314, 83, 90, 56, 260, 238, 248 104: 107, 212 264, 110, 83, 272, 240, 83, 322, 75, 314, 94, 33, 9, 239, 262, 263, 57, 5 57, 240, 44. 302 365 349 243 75 75 325 350 412 83 374 105 392 56 302 393 259 41 1 38 314 351 311 377 400 392 344 248 373 259 373 283 279 327 347 311 369 373 316 359 56 31 1 365 318 1 10 340 56 1 05 1 06 83 359 14 1 308 57 326 3 1 5 291 1 1 0 359 252 343 359 387 343 335 297 378 278 356 1 08 1 09 387 377 369 108 326 109 324 75 1 07 57 382 41 2 322 105 83 1 04 344 369 254 318 94 365 405 288 297 377 349 94 365 293 393 396 57 323 245 142 396 355 335 378 1 27 1 06 402 Ennis, Caroline Louise Ennis, Charles Wilbur Ensign, Linda Jean Enstroln, Robert Dale Enyart, Mianne Ephraim, Pamela Alice Epley, Adele Louise Epstein, Donald Yale Epstein, Edmund Lee Epstein, Jayne Epstein, Maxwell David Ereckson, Sandra Sue Erickson, Erl Eric Erickson, Valmer D. Errickson, Martin A. Erwin, Robert Cecil Erwin, William M. Esbensen, Philip George Eschcnburg, Charles G. Esgar, Frederick Arthur Essen, Mary Nancy Essinger, Patricia L. Essman, Bette Lee Estrin, Robert Franz Etchcverry, Roland E. Eterovic, Oscar Alfred Etnyre, Marilyn Roberta Evans, David Lorimer Evans, Helen Jo Evans, Jeanne Kathleen Marian Evans, Evans, Evans, Ric-hard Fred Evans, Thomas James Evans, Wayne Orien Everett, Arthur Edward, Jr. Everett, Geraldine Mae Everist, Mary Ann Evers, Carolyn Gladys A. Evers, Mary Elizabeth Ewbank, Susan Ewing, William D., Jr. Ewing, William J., Ill Eyre, Marlene A. F Fabrizio, Joan Maxine Faget, Mary Sue Fairall, Sharon Revae Fairbanks. Thomas E. Fairless, Martha G. Falck, Norma Ann Fales, Carolyn Ann Falgien, Cecilia Marie Falk, Mat'ilyn Ruth Falk, Ruel Frederick Farber, James Alan Farman, Farmain Cyrus Farr, Leburne Walter Farrah, John Harrison Farrell, Ann Gage Farrell, William F. Farthing, Margaret L. Faulkender, Robert W. Fawley, Dorothea E. Fay, Gladys Evangeline Feather, Shirley Sue Feder, Harold Avrum Feinburg, Leon Bernard Feingold, Stanley Alan Fellin, Josephine S. Felte, Margery Mae Fenske, Edna Gertrude Fenton, Ronald Michael Fergus, James W. Ferguso11, Donald Albert John H. Ferguson, Ferguson, John Morey Ferguson, Kay Diane Fernandez, Gregorio G. Ferrari, Cecil Tony Ferris, Patricia Ann Fetterhoif, Howard Jack Feuerstein, Alan Elliot Field, Dianne Audrey Field, John Floyd Field, Kenneth Gordon Field, Martin Glenn Fields, Barbara Sue Fields, Edwin Lionel Fields, Wendell Everett Figner, George Kendall Filinger, John William Finch, Barbara Lee Finkelstein, Herbert Finley, Wallace Dean Finney, Janice Sherman Finney, Ralph E. Jr. Finnigan, David F. Jr. Firkins, Edwin Bruce, Fischer, Gene Ernest Fischer, Roger Ferris Ward Henry William E. Fischer, Fischer, Fishback, Lee Carleton Fishel, Linda Sue Fisher, Fisher, Fisher, Fisher, Fisher, Carl De Witt Margaret A1111 Richard G. Jr, Shirley Lynne William Ross Fishman, Marvin Joseph Fisk, Charles Palmer Fitzgerald, Mary Ellen Fitzsimmons, Terrence J. 57, 94, 308, 208, 215, 281, 95, 273, 283, 290 310, 35, 75, 290, 83, 254, 57, 83, 296, 302, 57, 34, 276, 51, 248, 91, 84, 111, 84, 282, 15, 95, 308, 95, 310, 57, 283, 338, 75, 293, 51, 237, 107, 272, 15, 91, 262, 84, 330, 198, 95, 315, 91, 164, 171, 57, 75, 296, 57, 164, 324, 164, 196, 216, 95, 282, 316, 275, 377 399 359 402 392 31 2 41 2 290 1 1 0 318 322 3 10 389 324 44 405 405 389 105 328 343 319 349 322 238 293 359 370 365 373 108 332 299 325 405 402 3 12 392 293 349 297 296 353 31 5 109 373 412 110 362 312 343 349 140 277 411 333 246 236 316 382 107 399 309 316 109 402 411 91 106 374 108 324 408 360 360 360 414 57 293 377 370 411 312 335 289 394 412 391 405 355 355 373 57 328 363 383 396 254 110 328 110 196 354 344 356 343 110 412 355 391 326 365 254 Glover, 240 108 Doris Marion Goldman, Flanagan, Kay Evelyn 84, 350 Fleming, Charlotte 90, 309, 363 Fleming, Mary Noble 57 Flemons, John Lawrence 366 Fletcher, James D. 95 Flinn, Jacquelin Diane 84 Flint, Thomas Russell 57, 242, 399 Flood, Geraldine Marie 375 Flood, John Leslie 370 Flynn, James Marshal 369 Flynn, Mary Josephine 36, 37, 75, 143, 266, 281 Foley, Mary Theresa 316 Fontanna, John Mills 110 Foote, Robert Roy 355 Forbes, Robert Leslie 75, 322 Foreman, Jeanne M. 288, 316, 359 Forgan, David Waller 164, 369 Forker, James Raymond 382 Forker, Lee William 237. 246 Forrest, Vern Richards 360 Former, Clark Douglas 84 Fosher, ,lack Eugene 263, 293 Foster, Betty Evelyn 283, 317 Foster, Harry Vincent 402 Foster, Philip Wood 355 Foster, Raymond Howard 245, 277 Foster, Suzanne Verdin 57, 237, 241, 288, 377 Foster, Willie Gene 389 Foulks, Barbara Jean 343 Fouret, Joseph Phillip 235 Fowler, Altona Ruth 76. 343 Fowler, Pamela Fay 95, 313 Fowler, Samuel L, R. 163 Fowler, Wayne John 34- 356 Fox, Alan Frederick 198 Fox, Billy Grant 240, 249 Fox, Devra Carol 310- 347 Fox, Diane Joyce 302. 315 Fox, Diane Phyllis 310, 347 Fox, Evarts Cranson Jr. 389 Fox, James Paul 199, 385 Fox, Margaret Grace 106 Fox, Robert Moody 378 Fox, Ruthann 95, 310. 392 Frackelton, W. James , 325 Frame, Robert Jess 382 France, Margot N. 319 Francis, Barbara Ann 57, 311 Frank, Joe 144, 411 Frank, Mary Frances 90 Frankel, Lottie 400 Franks, John Julian 106 Franz, Gustav A. 111 323 Franzius, Juan Enrique 76, 276 Frasier, Carlton R. 333 Frazell, Robert Eugene 57 Frazey, Mary Jean 269, 316, 373 Frederick, Jeanine 109 Frederick, Joyce 109 Frederick, Nancy 283, 285, 317 Fredericks, Carolyn 84, 286, 331 Fredericks, Marshia A. 84, 286, 331 Freeland, Haynes J., Jr. 104 Freeman, Don Richard 396 Freeman, Evelyn K. 107 Freeman, William M. 355 Freemole, Donald Eugene 369 Freilich, Sanford J. 391 French, Jo Watson 369 French, William C. 57, 271, 385 Freudenthal, Sydney C. 219, 349 Freund, Richard Alan 399 Frey, Bryce Alfred 327, 389 Fricke, Mary Kaye 57, 343 Friedlander, Daniel S, 142 Friedman, Alvin 335 Friedman, Arthur F., Jr. 4-05 Fritchle, Jo Ann Lorene 278, 34-9 Frith, Alice Vivian 393 Fritts, Larry Dean 146, 383 Fritz, Margaret Moore 95, 313 Froese, Charles R. 385 Fromm, Jacob Emanuel 57, 260, 261 Frossard, Robert Thomas 326 Frost, Alan C. 340 Frost, Carl Robert 379 Frost, Jack Martin 273 Frost, Virginia Marlin 319, 373 Fry, Marcia Welcker 84, 248 Frye, Charles Eugene 335 Fugate, Thomas Wayne 236, 325, 3410 Fuhrman, Glenn Fredrick 76, 14-5, 238, 262, 389 Fuhrman, Thomas Alan 406 Fukaye, Mae 108 Fuller, Delmar Hodge 58, 357 Fuller, Gerald Wallace 44, 57, 121, 353 Fullerton, Donald G. 58, 238, 369 Fulton, Nancy Kent 313, 362 Funk, June Marie 362 Funk, Stanton Curtis 58 Fuoco, James Edward 402 Furbush, Michael R. 360 Furlan, Valeria Zora 281 Furman, Charlot Nanette 58, 72, 118, 255, 258, 282, 317 l"urrer, Ruth Ann 108 Furse, Shirley Ann 310 Furstman, Joyce Leda 313, 347 Furukawa, Yasuko 58, 248, 318 G Gaasch, Margie Clareen 250, 256, 257, 300 Gabel, Evelyn Jeanette 58, 291 Gaddis, Bruce Gregory 328 Gaebel, Mary Joanne 363 Galasso, Evelyn E, Galey, Frank Russell Gallagher, D. .loan Gallagher, Eleanore M. Gallagher, Leo Anthony Gamel, Linda Jane Gamel, Sylvia Lou Gantatta, Ganlzel, Eleanor Arlene Peter Kellogg Ganulin, James Erwin Gardenswartz, Stanley D. Gardner, Betty Ann Gardner, Betty Deline Gardner, Joan Geary Gardner, Vincent R. Gardner, Wayne Lee Gardner, William Wilson Garn, Foster Nims Garnett, David Roger Ga rnett, Geraldine M. Garramone, Donald A. Garrett, Garrido, Gloria Lee Roger Raymond Garrison, Leon Edward Gart, Paul Gerald Gasaway, Mack A., 111 Gaskins, Louie George Gasser, Gretchen Gale Gasser, June Rosalie Gassner, Linda Lee Gates, Dorothy Jean Gatterer, Lawrence E. Gatti, George Leonard Gault, Anne Gaunt, William Andrew Gause, Marcia Lee Gavin, Barry James Gavito, William Eugene Gearheart, Elizabeth F. Gebura, Clara J. Gehring, Gloria Geisler, Carolyn Ruth Geiss, Jacqueline S. Gentry, James Henry Gentry, Richard Hayden Gentzler, Marian D. George, James Richard Gerard, Shirley Ann Gerling, Anthony Wayne Gerty, Helen Juan Getschow, Grace L. Ghio, John Joseph Giacomini, Donald L. Giacomini, Helen M. Giammanco, Peter JA, Jr. Gibson, Jo Ann Gibson, Theodore Bruce Giesler, Barbara Jean Gilbert, Gretchen C. Gilben, Martha Jean 84, 248, Gilbert, Norma Carolyn Giles, Le Roy Hubert Giles, Rosemary Gillaspie, Richard C. Gillenwatters, Edgar M. Gillespie, Rhonda Jean Gillham, Gay Mary Gilman, Suzanne Gilmour, Anne Blair Ginn, Robert Ford Girard, Dean La Verne Girardot, Carolyn Girmann, Caroline G. Gish, Gelene Givler, Joan Grace Glascock, Janie Leih Glaser, Marjorie Ann M. Glass, Alabama Glass, Diane Glass, Geoffrey M. Gleason, David Mann Glendenning, James W. Gleue, Velma lleine Glickinan, Marilyn William Frank Shirley Ann Elaine Frances Gloyer, Cobble, Gobble, Lawrence Taylor Robert Frank Godec, Goering, Elise Louise Goff, Gordon Glen Coggin, Lilla Dolores Goick, James A. Goit, Gretchen A. Gold, Marcia Esther Gold, Patricia Lee Goldberg, Marvin C. Goldberg Myron Ben Goldblatt, Arnold L. Golden, Thomas James Goldfarb, Jerald Adolph Goldfine, Sandra Rae Goldman, Don Lois Lorraine Goldman, Robert Jay Goldsmith, Marc Eli Goldstein, Alice Leslie Goldstein, Gerald N. Goldthwaite, Dolores M. Golflthwaite, George G, Golightly, Katherine H. Gomez, Lucy Gomez, Mary Gompert, Frank Clarence Goldman, 84, 283, 107, 58, sos, 76, 247, 328, 95, 314, 95, 250, 293, 73, 58, 309, 276, 34. 84, 76, 235, 302, 195A, 195B, 31, 95, 84, 258, 84, 275, 328, 84. 84, zso, 95, sos, 335, 84, 292, 58, 286, 289, 314, 314, 118, 220, 293, 58, 95, 310, 84. 316, 164- 199, 95, 312, 58, sa, 90. 256, 286, 319, 58, 84, ss, 313, 290, 290, 286, 297, 174, 282, 264, 261, 175, 319 399 317 293 293 412 412 318 385 411 391 377 109 310 380 272 396 368 76 258 385 363 293 256 391 396 110 393 317 318 288 333 58 318 369 319 357 408 314 258 309 331 318 105 34-1 343 408 318 389 330 373 380 58 377 355 359 244 108 373 343 359 251 293 369 354 377 373 311 311 236 106 343 319 377 373 373 400 354- 37 369 389 385 4-14 400 238 317 289 394 293 374- 405 365 402 351 400 400 91 391 411 1 10 391 400 391 310 312 391 324 243 4-11 374- 297 377 108 108 182 Good, Daniel Calvert 106 Good, Louise Diane 319, 363 Good, Nancy 359 Gooder, Ronald Brent 104 Goodfellow, Dorothy C. 297 Goodheart, Annette 84, 318, 359 Goodin, Coila Joy 314 Goodrow, John Douglas 389 Goodson, Sandra Lou 95, 316, 392 Goodwin, Ralph I., Jr. 360 Gorder, Carol Ann 344 Gorder, Sylvia Eileen 308, 351 Gordon, Allan Clifford 391 Gordon, Phyllis Louise 244, 260, 412 Gordon, Sandra Evon 84, 138, 285, 359 Goring, Walter Duncan 237 Gormley, Barbara Jean 58, 310 Goss, Gary Lee 366 Gossert, Daniel Joseph 297 Gottardi, Richard P. 408 Gourley, Larry Lane 406 Gove, Ann 107 Goyette, Patricia Anne 308, 343 Gozzi, E. Joseph 24-6, 261, 263 Graese, Nancy Rae 90 Graham, Dorothy Ann 335 Graham, Judith 34, 58, 72, 338, 392 Graham, Ralph Bruen 111 84, 324 Graham, Richard Irwin 76 Graham, Robert Allen 326, 385 Graham, Shirley Eleanor 319, 359 Granat, Ebba Mae 250, 256, 312 Granrath, Doris Jean 308 Grant, James Alvin 174, 178, 356 Grant, Mary Ann 58. 344 Grant, Val Genevieve 95, 219, 308 339 Grasmick, William H, 380 Graves, Edward Gene 366 Gray, Robert Haskins 353 Gray, Ronald Mitchell 164A. 171A, 186, 271, 391 Gray, Shirley Louise 343 Grayson, Sylvia Rosser 95, 309 Green, Alvin Owen 327 Green, Deborah 36. 44, 53, 72 Green, Geoffrey Dawson 325 Green, Harry Lee, Jr. 230 Green, Jack Byron 240 Green, Jerald William 301 Green, John Albert 106 Green, Keith Stanley R. 366 Green, Stanley Gerald 299 Green, Virginia Lee 258. 359 Greenberg, Fred Marvin 290, 391 Greenblatt, Syma Sandra 90 Greene, Betty Louise 359 Greene, Jon Reed 297, 325 Greenlee, Max R., Jr. 105 Greenslit, Henryetta V. 377 Greenstreet, Gary Joe 84 Greenwood, Donald Lee 164A, 171CD, 271 Greer, Robert Wilson 143, 333, 400 Greer, Sylvia Ann 76, 286. 375 Gregg, Diane Estella 95, 250, 256, 316 Gregg, J ane Elizabeth 108 Gregor, Frank Kenneth 405 Gregory, Charles A. 369 Gregory, Douglas Payson 105 Gregory, Elias S., Jr. 325 Gregory William R. 273 Greif, Donna Marie 37, 80, 313, 359 Gremmels, Charles A. 369 Grenda, Ronald James 76 Gressett, Andrew Jack 335, 383 Grettum, Carolyn Anne 58. 373 Grettum, John Litt.le 339 Grewal, Pritpal Singh 256. 272 Grieb, Ray Kline 369 Grieder, Ronald Terence 58, 24-4, 301 Griesel, Bernard F. 230. 288 Grieser, John Robert 396 Griffith, Grace Carolyn 108 Griffith, Helen C. 297 Griffith, Janet Irene 103 Griffith, Richard L. 328, 389 Griffith, Richard Lyle 142, 259 Grigsby, Henry J., Jr. 383 Grisham, Wilber Glenn 256 Griswold, Russell N. 353 Groenewold, Glenn W. 143, 262 Groff, Janice Carroll 108 Grometer, George Fred 299 Groninger, Jane Anne 312 Gross, James Harrison 360 Grossman, James Ian 411 Grosz, Carl Robert 91, 405 Ground, Milton Ronald 95, 383 Groussman, Alan Aaron 325, 411 Grove, Sally Wing 95, 313 Groves, Kenneth Harry 399 Groves, Mary Evelyn 108 Grub, Kenneth Lee 328 Grueter, Robert Henry 357 Grund, Walter James 105 cuigas, Mildred M, 108 Gulaian, Loretta 95, 315 Gustafson, Earl Bernard 110 Guthrie, David Reid 84, 377 Gutshall, Robert Callen 360 Guy, George Albert 58 Gwillim, John Dennett 385 Gwinup, William D. G. 104- Gydesen, Frederick R. 105 H Haas, Jane Anne 311, 365 Haas, Loial Blain 402 Hackett, Dean Earl Hackworth. Robert D. 139, 59, 247, 258, Hadden, Jeanne Ann Haefner, Margaret Ellen 59, Hafer, Donna Jean Hafer, Francine M. 95, Hageboeck, Fredrich W. 327, Hagen, Joan Ellen 34, 338, Hagen, Kurt Brian Hagemtan, Janis Lee Hagerman, R. Donald Hagerty, Wm. Kelly Haglund, Allan Craig 59, 238, 242, 261, Hahn, Eleanor Rae Hahn, Harry Balcom 76, Haigh, James Richard 262, Haigler, Jean 84, 282, 289, 291, Haigler, Joan 84, 289, Hailpem, Solomon 290, Haines, Ted Martin 326, Hakes, Edward W., Jr. Halberstein, Alexander Haldorson, Burdette E. 174, 175, 178, 179, Hale, Lou Etta 84, 250, 256, Hale, Molly 247, 284, 285, Hale, Nina R. 95, Hale, Wesley Joseph Hall, David Leonard Hall, Donna La Rue , 265, 281, Hall, Josephine Loring 84, Hall, Laurel Elizabeth Hall, Lenna Gertrude 281, Hall, Louis Anthony Hall, Marilyn Elaine 281, Hall, Marjorie Ann Hall, Richard Dawson Hall, Robin Carol Hall. William Joseph 295, Halle, Sylvia Anne Haller, George James 58, 271, Haller, Robert C. 95, Haller, Willis Dale Hallin, Thomas Moffett 245, Halpem, Phyllis 95, 310, Halpin, George Norman Halsted, Barbara Ann Hamai, Jun Hamblen, Harold Edward Hamill, Marilyn .lean Hamilton, E. Bentley Hamilton, Harlan B. 91, Hamlet, Joan Hammer, Sheri Margaret Hammond, Julie 316, Hammond, Lynn A., Jr. Hammond, Richard K. Hammond, Rodney Earl Hammond, Zeta Hampton, Harold Duane Hampy, Ralph Eugene 59, 237, 246, Hancock, James Handley, Earl Leslie Haney, Ann Gardner Haney, Jim Lee Hankins, Ronald Allan 84, Hanley, Kathryn Lee Hanna, Ralph Lewis Hanna, Virginia Suzanne 315, Hannah, Charles Jerry Hannah, George Gordon Hannum, Marshall J., Jr. Hansen, Donald Wayne Hansen, Elizabeth Maria 591 Hansen, Lowell Howard Hansen, Nadine Violet 95, Hansen, Nancy Gail 312, Hansen, Reid Glazier Hansen, Richard Ray Hanson, Barbara Mae Hanson, Donna Rae 95, Hanson, Gene Alan Hanson, Patricia F. 309, Hanson, Phyllis Elaine Harcrow, Harry William 76, Hardin, Ira Lee Harding, Lavonne Marie Hardman, John Maley 250. Hardy, Carol Lee Hardy, Carroll William 164, 170, 173, 271, Hardy, Eleanore Glenith 95, Hardy, Richard James 59, Hardy, Wayne Russell 59, 238, 271, Harker, John Vincent Harlan, Donald Lock 91, Harlan, Nancy Jean Harley, Theron Reece Harper, Lael Marie Harriman, Joan Williams 318, Harrington, Ann 95, Harrington, Ronald E. Harris, Jimmie Don Harris, Mary Carolyn Harris, Sharon Lee 95, 313, Harrison, Charles H. Harrison, Donald Gene Harrison, Janet Ann Harrison, Keith Phillip Harrison, Paul Russell Harrold, Paul Tom 174, 175, 176, 178, Harshman, Thomas J. Hart, Chloe Lynn , Han, James William, Jr. 59, 145 Hartman, Charles Hugh Hartman n, Jane Ann 84 382 399 374 315 373 310 369 374 378 308 104 399 263 59 323 402 317 317 391 369 360 276 402 311 344 400 104 325 373 393 359 310 106 365 109 369 359 327 332 385 366 236 379 34-7 24-6 392 59 394- 365 1 10 280 365 315 365 34-0 387 297 377 369 263 383 297 34-9 396 34-0 350 369 393 324- 357 106 341 248 105 308 359 277 106 377 309 325 351 330 164 301 3 1 5 1 70, 369 3 1 6 256 383 369 394 332 385 365 363 315 106 276 31 5 359 399 296 308 59 288 396 24-5 106 389 399 343 W . l 420 Hartman, Pierre Michel Hartman, Robert Donald Hartsfield, John Leon Hartsfield, Robert L. Hartsuff, Conway Dayton Hartwell, Ann Harvey, Duval Edward Harvey, E. Kay Harvey, Glenn Allen Harvey, Richard Lee Harvey, Virginia Rutll Harwood, Marjorie E. Hase, Leonard Eugene Hasegawa, Harry T. Haselton, Janet Mary Hashimoto, Shirley T. Hass, Willard Christian Hassig, Rea Carolyn Hasui, Naomi Hatch, Herbert James Hatcher, Shirley May Hathaway, Sallie Anne Hause, Laurence Gray Hause, La Vaughna D. Hausz, Ricardo C. Havens, Walter D., Jr. Hawbold, June Ann Hawes, Patricia Ann Hawk, Patricia Suzanne Hawkins, James Edward Hawkins, Nancy Bond Hawley, Jane Lucile Hayden, Cynthia Hayes, Roger Clair Haynes, Ruben George Haynie, Winfred Cornell Hays, Jonathan William Hayward, Cheryl Ann Hazard, Robert Zenas Head, Charlene June Head, Kenneth Franklin Heap, Robert George Heath, Mildred Adele Heath, Roger C. Hebert, Woodley Phillip Hector, William Martin Hedenslad, Charles R. Heersema, Margot M. Heffelman, Malcolm C., Jr. Heflin, Lucille Hegarty. James Edward Heiland, Ann Heiland, George Ann Heilbronner, Barbara J. Heilbronner, Joan Rose Heim, Orville Edward Heinzman, William G. Heitman, Merle Marie Heizer, Ann Lillian Hellebo, Jean Marlys Heller, Arnold Heller, Kenneth Louis Helm, Rhea Ruth Helmreich, Robert Felix Helms, Carl Wilbert Helms, Robert Donald Helquist, Laurette Jane Hembree, Gertrude K. Hempstead, Cody Ellen Hender, David Hamilton Henderson, Carolyn J. Henderson, Mary Jane Henning, Fritzi Lee Henry, Dale William Henry, Helen Elizabeth Henry, Kay Deane Hentrich, Charles R. Herath, John Henry Herbaugh, Vivian P. Herbert, Margaret Ann Herbert, Theodore Lee Herman, Harry Hirsch, Jr. Helrnreich, Marilyn Hermanns, 'Theodore V. Herold, Karl Lee Herold, Laurance Carter Herrera, Wilfred Herrick, Margaret Jean Herstein, Geraldine R. Hertz, Harvey Sander Hertberg, Rhoda Alice Herz, Daniel Max Herzer, Eleanore Helen Herzog, James August Hetherington, Thomas C. Hetland, La Rue Elmer Hetzer, James Daniel Hewicker, John Albert Hewitt, Eleanor Frances Hewitt, Janles B. Hiatt, Jerry Alva E. Hiatt, Theodore Donald Hickenbuttonl, Joseph W. Hickman, Mary Ann Hickman, Norma E. Hicks, Patricia Lee Hicks, T. J. Hiestand, Joan Louise Higa, Kase Higley, Marjorie Ann Hildreth. Marcia Hilgers, Donald Charles Hill, Cletus William Hill, Clissold Eugene 84, 269, 251, 76, 248, 32, 33, 147, 59, 249, 257, 59 4 292, 95, 59, 59, 198, 286. 296, 95, 60, 238, 234, 239 286, 95, 107, 286, 288, 250 144 283 95 60. 95, 95 4 110, 91, 335, 313, 300, 300, 256, 59, 275, 216, 250, 283, 338 309, 316, 95, 84, 277, 5 328 399 324 341 369 392 106 392 340 394 377 316 59 274 313 318 263 343 318 95 319 365 237 256, 318 276 379 412 374 359 378 280 108 377 322 105 237, 325 270 315, 59, 330, 363 369 318 235 325 392 254 250 277 236, 405 363 316, 238, 310, 59, 309, 242, 60, 84, 290, 275, 282, 309, 302, 84. 296, 95, 253 313 295, 286, 84, 60 110, 310, 276, 91, 314- 1 271 343 141 377 362 400 400 261 396 332 315 318 391 391 108 326 296 353 316 109 311 356 317 365 265 261 373 313 340 324 312 108 84 41 1 326 293 324 60 76 350 312 324 343 391 343 380 402 402 293 110 412 383 104 106 328 319 318 300 106 377 141 377 392 194 355 278 Hill, Eldora Lu 106 Hill, Gladys Patricia 343 Hill, Margaret Estella 286 Hill, Thomas David 325, 340, 402 Hillis, Walterirre M. 107 Hills, Frederic Albert 60, 380 Hills, Susan 80, 139, 284, 285, 350 Hinchliffe, Sally 1.. 335 Hindman, James Patrick 186, 187 Hines, Robert Lewis 164 Hinrichs, Ward Lane 91, 341 Hinsey, Howard Kelse 238, 277 Hinzelman, Helga C. 60, 249, 250, 256 257, 282, 317 Hinzelmalr, Irene Carla 37, 84, 90, 147, 282, 317 Hirata, Jane Eiko 274 Hirsch, Ann Louise 316, 34-3 Hirsch, Darrel Leigh 240 Hirsch, Mignon 96, 312, 365 Hirsheimer, Lambert 378 Hirst, Margaret Ruth 315 Hirst, Marian Elizabeth 296 l-lmle, Thomas W. 262, 357 Hixon, Sumner Best 326 Hixson, Robert Bryan 389 Hiza, Mike John 60, 236 Ho, Norman F. H. 274 Hoagland, Benjamin II., Jr. 254 Hoagland, Helen Eileen 108 Hobbs, Fred Rodgers 259 Hoberman, Audrey Jean 319, 400 Huck, Delwin Duane 96, 277, 326 Hodgson, Herbert 326, 385 Hoebel, Betsy Anne 335 Hoefs, Carole Ann 314 Hoey, Lois Patricia 357 Hoff, Donna Mae 283, 331, 34-3 Hoffa, Dora Onalee 107 Hoffman, Benjamin Eli 349 Hoffman, Emma Louise 378 Hoffman, Harry Henry 315 Hoffman, LeRoy George 394 Hoffman, Roland Hayes 254, 396 Hoffmann, Edward M. 250, 327 Hoffmeister, Richard A. 369 Hofmann, Ferris Jerry 234, 340 Hofmann, Jeannette H. 60 Hofmeister, Eugene F. 318 Hofsess, Donald William 399 Hohmann, Donna Irene 308 Hohl, Theodore M., Jr. 106 Hojby, Marianne 286, 375 Holbrook, Eloise Marie 60 Holden, James Phillip 60, 396 Holder, Jacqueline S. 365 Holec, Ann Marie 84, 377 Holick, Annabelle Marie 286, 359 Holland, Lawrence T. 366 Holland, Luanne 108 Hollenbeck, Guy Artllur 110, 141 Holliger, Jon Theodore 405 Hollister, Herbert 394 Hollister, Reta Belle 37, 76, 219, 302 Hollyer, Amelia B. 247 Holmes, Robert Edwin, Jr. 389 Holmes, Virginia Ruth 273, 312 Holzer, Carol Fay 60 Holzer, Charles F. 60, 249 Holzfaster, Norma J. G. 106 Honda, Joyce Mamiko 275, 283, 315 Honnen, Robert Earle 34, 60, 339, 385 Honnen, Shirley H. 412 Honstein, Clyde Edward 106 Hook, John Stephen 96, 325, 399 Hoover, Jerry A. 324 Hoover, Joellyn 319 Hope, Mary Louise 283, 318 Hopkins, Dean Stanley 85, 250, 295, 327 Hopkins, Larry Lorin 394 Hopkins, William Logan 96, 353 Hopley, Lilly Anne 107, 330 Hoppler, Carroll K. 106 Hoppock, Barbara Ann 60, 255, 258, 344 Hone, Akira 272, 275, 291, 296, 324 Horine, Lawrence Edward 81, 164, 168, 190, 402 Horlocker, Darlene L. 109 Home, Louise Thorne 32, 33, 45, 72, 280, 373 Horner, Jack Mason 61, 385 Horsfall, Sally Laura 96, 282, 309, 412 Horst, Donald John 405 Horton, John William 308 Horton, Kaye Irene 258, 285, 362 Horton, William C. 366 Horton, William John 271 Hoshall, Viola Mae 375 Houdek. Mary Anne Rose 90, 349 Houghton, Robert Brooks 366 Houser, Robert Paul 85, 91 396 Houston, Jerr'y Lee 240, 253, 379 Houston. Theodore G. 356 Houtz, David Allen 366 Houx, Charles Henry, III 360 Howald, Bertha Mae 96, 283, 308 Howard, Virginia Lee 96, 319 Howe, Gerald Eugene 385 Howe. Janet Elizabeth 96, 308 Hubbard, Graydon D., Jt'. 91, 369 Hubbell, Wheeler L. I.. 275 Huber, Frederick Eugene 385 Huber, George Keith 76, 354 Huck, Susan Mary 281, 365 Hucko, John Killian, Jr. 324 405 Huddleson, Ernest Paul 354 Hudson, Donald Vance 96 Huenergardt, Howard A. 385 Huffer, Kenneth Ray Huffer, Mary Ann Huffman, Betty Jean Huffman, Lee Ann Hughes, David Lloyd Hughes, Diana Camille Hughes, Dolores B. Hulley, Elizabeth Anne Hulse, Addison Alvin Hume, John V. Humel, Dorothy Sue Humphrey, Bruce Earl Humphrey, Carole Ann Humphrey, Claire Humphrey, Robert N. Humphreys, John A., III Hunsberger, Robert A. Hunt, Anne Butler Hunt, Chloe Mae Hunt, Roger Davis Hunter, Glenn Edward Hunter, Mary Garland Hunter, Robert Murray Huntington, Ruth A. Huntley, Anita Ree Hurlburt, Aleene Ardyce Hurlburt, Loyce Lucille Hurley, Lloyd Andrew Hursting, Rita E. Huskey, Howard Wayne Huskey, Stanley Gene Huss, Joyce Jean Husted, Charles Edwin Huston, Alice Gertrude Hutchings, Herbert Dean Hutchinson, Jean Creech Hutchinson, Joseph R. Hutchinson, Ruth B. Huter, Carl Siegfried Huttig, Grace Elizabeth Hutton, Shirley Ann Hyde, William Pitt Iacoponelli, Dorothy A. Iams, Donald Richard Indermill, Burl S. Inge, Nancy Joan lngle, Richard Vance Inman, Dale Arthur Iritani, Roy Isao Irvine, Ben Malcolm Irwin, Janice Eve Irwin, Mary Lee Irwin, Royal Robert, Jr. Isaacson, Sandra E. Icabone, Rudolph Carl Isbill, Paula Isenson, Edward lVl. Ishikawa, Jack Hideo Ismert, Elizabeth Marie Isobe, Larry Hatsuo Itnyre, Terry Frank Itzin, James William Ivans, George John Iverson, William Carl Jackson, Dallas Blair Jackson, Elmer Charles Jackson, Joe Ann 208 I J 212, 218, 244, Jackson, Marvin Riddell Jackson, Prudence L. Jackson, Reuben John Jacob, Robert Lewis Jacob, Thomas Paul Jacobi, Charlotte L. Jacobs, Carl Marvin Jacobs, Thomas Michel Jacobson, Dorothy Gene Jacoby. Jean Elaine Jagger, Jeremy Andrew Jaggers, Eva Rutll James, LaDonna Jean James, Ria Mae James, Robert Edward Jameson, Marion Helen Jamison, George Thomas Jammer, Nancy Jayaphorn, Phairojana Jaynes, Carmelia Ruth Jeangerard, Robert E. Jeffers, Samuel Lee Jeffrey, Joan Jeffries. Don Thomas Jekot, Chester B. Jenkins, Cecilia J. C. Jenkins, Evan Cramer Jenkins, George Leonard Jenkins, Junia Besie Jenkins, Lillian Carol Jenkins, Linda Jenkins, Sue Jennings, Patricia Arln Jenney, Ann Jensen, Carl Jacob Jensen, Claire Lillian Jensen, Claudia Lee Jensen, Sally Marie Jensen, Shirley Louise Jepson, Carol Ann Jessee, Carrah Jane Jessen, Ramona Anne 164 61 297 85, 269, 61, 254 91, 275 85 96, 107, 286 96, 309 37, 90, 266, 85, 260, 261, 285, 314, 61, 247, 61, 282, 300 61, 107 96, 107: 32, 33 45, 61 72, 249, 250, 256,' 257, - 268, 310, 85, 338, 61, 1 - 248, 164, 167 - 96, 80, 140, 282, 283 - - 4 Q 271 349 289 373 389 34-4 317 365 315 106 318 260 108 377 106 106 399 318 343 385 399 373 139 365 319 317 317 106 106 197 243 310 269 104 354 373 383 373 277 412 316 110 359 394 261 293 85 323 1 06 85, 340 , 349 362 385 331 325 24-9 411 61 375 274 325 293 408 408 324 1 06 359 369 365 387 357 405 344 245 199 76 1 05 324 3 1 7 291 31 9 1 06 107 335 139, 359 272 96,302,316 181 174, 178, 91, 243, 120, 134, 138, 146, 61, 85, 316, 335 309, 282, 96, 286, 96, 282, 296, X 76, 309, 324 273 341 104 107 147 323 291 375 330 309 392 365 96 317 309 393 33C 351 319 317 Jessup, Dee Ann Jessup, Marylyn 61, Jetton, Walter Ray Jewell, Camilla M. Jewett, Robert Gales Job, Henry Joseph, Jr. Johanns, Olga Julia John, Arthur Walter Johansen, Yvonne Ann Johns, Frank Herbert 33, 76, 139, Johnson, Alvin J.. Jr, 85, Johnson, Bruce Randall Johnson, Calvin F. 96, Johnson, Carolyn Mae Johnson, Charles Bernel Johnson, Clyde Elwood Johnson, Dale Venard Johnson, Dorothy Lucile 281, 316, Johnson, Edward Sumner Johnson, Elaine Rosalie 61, Johnson, Floyd William Johnson, Frans Leroy Johnson, Janice Lee 310, Johnson, Jerry Howe Johnson, Joyce Kathryn 310, Johnson K. Allen Johnson, Kenneth F. Johnson, Loren Eugene Johnson, Leland H., Jr. Johnson, Lois Mae 85, 90, 292 Johnson, Marilyn Johnson, Mary Lou 76, 338, Johnson, Nancy Ann 217, 218, 312 Johnson, Paul Lewis Johnson, Paul Raymond Johnson, Richard T. Johnson, Robert D. 61, 301, Johnson, Roderick D. Johnson, Ronald Louis 164, 173, 271, Johnson, Rosalyn Irene Johnson, Rudolph Johnson, Russell F. 61, Johnson, Stanley Owen 61, Johnson, Suzanne M. Johnson, Valens Putnam Johnson, Virginia Eva 297, Johnson, Walter Edward Johnson, Wlilliam Albert Johnson, Yvonne Marcel 61, 72, 249, 280, Johnston, Claudia C. 338, Johnston, James Riford 85, Johnston, Marjorie Jean Johnston, Robert Harold Johnston, Stanley Dow Jones, Ann E11 Jones, Carolyn Faye 96, 107, Jones, Carolyn Marie 61, Jones, Donald Lloid 259, Jones, Harold LeRoy Jones, Jeanne Carol 96, 309, Jones, John Allen Jones, John William Jones, Johnne Foster Jones, Judeenne 34, Jones, Leon Jones, Leonard B. 61, Jones, Mary Elizabeth Jones, Mild1'ed Marshall 96, 310, Jones, Raymon Mark Jones, Sheralyn Ella Jones, Susan Holliday Jones, Virginia May 85, 297, Jones, William Leroy Jordan, Ellen Elizabeth Jordan, John Zack, Jr. 164, 165, 166, 168, 339, Jorgensen, Bonnie Gail 61, Jorgenson, Karen Ann 96, 308, Joseph, Gary Kyle 61, Joseph, Norman, Jr. Joseph, Pansy 272, Josselyn, Helen Louise 85, Jost, Jean Charlotte 96, 107, 316, Jourgensen, John Artllur' Joy, Donald Fletcher 328, Joyce, Emma Lucille Joyce, Sidney Carolyn 35, 36, 38, 45, 80, Jude, Charles v. v, Juhan, Joseph Paul Julian, Fred Joseph Jump, Mary Louise Justman, Daniel K Kafka, JoAnn Arleiglr Kahn, Ronald Edwin Kahre, Gerald Eugene Kail, Marjorie Lee 97, Kallhoff, Barbara E. 76, Kamin, Joyce Kamman, Mary Salldra Kamp, Donald Briner Kane, Mary Ann 85, Kane, Patricia Karr, Jane Carpenter 97, 315, Kasche, Richard Ernest Kasic, Martha L. Kasper, George Kasper, Marie Jean M. Kassel, Donald Keith Kastler, Paul Albert 91, Kastner, William Miles Katchen, Bruce David Kater, Mary Suzanne 85, Katz, Joel B. 155, Kaub, Diana Julie 362 285 295 2 1 8 389 106 251 394 343 394 340 356 324 365 61 277 405 359 106 4-1 2 61 239 377 406 375 369 326 323 1 04 349 31 1 344 373 279 301 104 324 360 369 3 1 1 294 237 237 359 61 344 402 96 375 414 354 239 406 356 108 309 374 340 301 363 1 06 100 402 393 263 236 109 365 323 332 308 31 1 91 315 355 4 1 2 373 396 1 06 31 1 349 41 2 379 394 292 350 354 394 373 106 330 356 301 308 311 315 314 408 374 359 91 108 104 311 383 394 327 391 318 41 1 362 Kaufman, John Henry Knupp, Elizabeth Heller Kmm, Philip Curtis Knwakami, Norito Kay, James Gordon Kearney, Ruben Thomas Keating, Wilbur Keith Keeler, Ralph Hayes Keely, Charles C., Jr. Keene, Edith Marie Keenan J, Michael Keener, ,lack Eugene Keeney, Darliene Anna Kehr, Carol Jane Keifert, Carroll Hunt Keirns, Howard Lee Keith, Jerry Wyman Keith, Sara Keleher, Marcia Woods Keleher, Terence Paul Kellum, Lois Elaine Keller, Richard Douglas Keller, Warren Douglas Kelley, John Michael Kelley, Patrick A. Kelley, Ralph Walter Kelley, Robert Lee Kelley, William Warren Kellogg, Barbara May Kellum, Robert Eugene Kelly, James Patrick Kelly, Larry Ross Kelly, Suzanne Kelly, Edward Joseph Kemp, George Parker Kemper, Sheila Ann Kemper:-z, Bert Allen Kennedy, Anna Naomi Kennedy, Billie Joe Kennedy, Ella Marie Kenney, lack Wayne Kenny, Barbara Jane Kenny, Barry Kent, Nancy Millwee Keppel, Richard Homey Kern, Albert Kelsey, Doris Mary 32, Kessel, Thelma Janis Kellman, John Louis Khandelwal, Krishna K. Khanna, Tejbir Singh Khungar, Gurdayal P. Kibbey, lrvin I. Kidd, James Henry Kidd, LeRoy Wilson, Jr. Kidder, Lyman Michael Kiesler, Kenneth Oral Kiley, Helen Lucille Killefer, Robert Killius, Richard Waite Kilpatrick, Jo Lee Knpamck, shmy A. Kilpatrick, Stuart A. Kim, Edward Soo Chul Kimble, Laura Elizabeth Kimmett, James Franklin Kimsey, Leonard Wayne King, King Kingl Kin gy King, King, King, King, Barbara jean Bernard Lee Donald Richard Eva Louise Judith Ann Kathryn Louise Roger Wayne Virginia Lee Kingman, Margery Cecile Kingsbury, Jacolyn M. Kinney, Stevens P., lI Kinzie, Marianne A, Kirby, Donald Clark Kirby, H. Ralph Kirkmeyer, Douglas I. Kirkpatrick, Donnalee Kirley, Sheila C. Kirsch, Ann Marie Kirshman, Marilyn Sue Kishiyama, Sam Isamu Kitchens, Joan Buckland Kivirand, Ariadna Irma Klaus, Bruce Gregory Klaimon, Jerry Howard Klamann, Robert Len Klammer, Geraldine L, Klammer, Helen Leanna Klefstad, Norma G. Klein, Alice Ann Kleinschmidt, Joan E. Kleitz, Philip Rex Klemens, Tom Donald Klemme, Howard Charles Klemperer, Ralph Samuel Kline, James Franklin Kline, John Bennett Klingensmilh, Ruth 1. Klus, Waller Klule, Dorolhy .Ioan Knafelc, Gary Lee Knaul, Donald Eugene Knecht, Jane Lois Knecht, Mershonne J. Knechl, Nanvy Madison Knepper, Jeanette Irene Knies, William Slanlon Knight, Donald Eugene Knoebel, Beryl Rose 242, 326, 34, 85,91 138, 61 237, 195, 244, 34, 37, 266, as, as, 262, 188, 271, 144, 198, 97, 76, 261, 293, 24-6, 268, 322, 302, 61, 236, 97, 310, 97, 76, 61, 61, 61, 237, 244, 255, 283, as, 107, 61, 61, 272, 256, 275, 97, 307, 110, 97, 238, 265, 308, 97, 310, 61, 61,231 301, 195, 275, 274, 265, 174, 91, 277, 164-,167, 167,271, 37, 61, 235, 300, 312, 315, 110, 164, 165, 168, 91, 37, 97, 139, 315, 97, 293, 291, 250, 256, 283, ss, 333 61 357 1 10 31 5 106 396 356 383 31 1 268 385 297 362 250 385 385 295 350 369 316 237 389 360 353 285 277 394 3 1 2 105 399 326 373 322 399 359 268 1 07 322 I 07 299 108 369 377 379 1 1 0 300 4-00 387 272 272 302 1 05 408 327 399 291 377 369 402 109 31 2 85 2 74 349 4-05 324 318 353 406 362 377 365 354 3 19 344 37 7 360 3 12 246 380 291 319 365 308 377 61 239 106 379 322 369 31 2 3 l 8 41 2 363 393 280 405 1 41 4-1 1 396 235 286 293 365 35-1- 301 359 308 3 15 3 l 6 245 325 310 Knopf, Maxiha Ruth Knott, Paul Haney Knowles, Ann Knowlton, David Cumings Knowlton, Richard Lyle Knox, Forresl S., Jr. Kobayashi, Katherine M. Kobayashi, Richard T. Koch, Frederick John Koch, James Franklin Kochan, Agnes Jean Kuchenburger, John E. Kochevar, Mark Stanley Kochevar, Rudolph Jack Koehler, Elizabeth A. Koehler, Gretchen Rubel Koelbel, Mary Rita Koenig, Barbara Anne Koemig, Raymond C., Ir. Kohl, David John Kohler, Warren Homer Kohrs, Robert Henry Koller, Richard Louis Kondo, Ralph Wataru Koneman, Elmer William Konishi, Ruby Konselman, John Morton Kontny, Kathleen Ruth Koopman, Janet Lauveve Korn, Marcia Kornafel, Katherine Korslund, Betty Jean Kotchever, Sondra Ioye Kottenstetle, James P. Kraemer, Sally Ruth Kraft, Virgil Don Kragh, Sarah Loraine Krahling, Theodore A. Kramer, Frederick W. Kranz, Jay Myear Kratsch, Lois Jane Kraus, Jacqueline Krause, Donald Cray Krebs, Shirley Virginia Krehbiel, Fern Nadine Kremer, Richard Joseph Kreyex, Anita Krez, Carole Ann Krier, Phyllis Jean Krim, Leonard Farrell Kroenerl, George E., Jr. Krogmeier, Shirley F. Kroh, Fred Norman Krolczyk, Constance C. Kremer, Ralph Eugene Kronenberg, Joy Wagoner Kropf, Karl Samuel Krueger, Carole E. Kruse, Frances Louise Kruse, William Albert Kubota, Fumiko Kugel, Gary Paul Kuhlman, Joseph H., Jr. Kulpak, Louise Florence Kumler, Archie Ann Kupetz, Arnold Lee Kupetz, Jerry Louis Kurita, Robert T. Kurtzman, Walter Edward Kustka, Walter James Kulil, Donald Howard Kutkuhn, James George Kyle, Robert Campbell Labrecque, Ronald A. Labudovich, Marco Lackner, Allan E. Lacy, Robert Griffith Lake, Joe Frank Lake, Nadine Kathryn Lakin, Corwin Hyde Lakin, lvyce Otelia Lala, Hosy Sorabji Lall, Chander Parkash LaMair, Nancy Ellen Lamb, Mary Joyce Lamhrechl, Deon E. Lampe, Janice Marie Lanaghen, Francis E. Lancaster, Jean Evelyn Landholm, Wallace M. Landin, Gary Gilbert Landsberg, Arne Landstrom, Warren C. Lane, Beth Lane, Helen Lane, Norma Jean Laney, Sallie Elizabeth Lang, Marion Geraldine Lang, William Robert Langer, Marvin Yale Langford, Margaret M. Langley, John Warren Langworthy, James Brian Lanham, Lawrence C. Lanning, Gene Dennis LaPeire, Edwin Arnaud Lapensohn, Robert P. Lapin, Jake Lappat, Emma Josephine Larcom, Howard Duane Larned, Ann Wharton Larrew, Betty Lea Arthur Lee Larsen, Larsen, Neil Thorvald 61, 36, 90, 61, 164, 167 254: 274 110, 97, ss, 286, 311, 97, sos, 145, 293, 61, 261, 61, 240, 234, 107, 76, 76, 144, 269, 330, 197, 309, 316, 97, 280, 302, 90, 281, 107, 110, 218, 294, 250, 273, 62, 97, 277, 262, 237, 62, 250, 256, 297, 247, 239, 91, 326, 91, 62, 62, 319, 62, 236, 315, 239, 296, 62, 260, , 313, 62, 247, 316, 62, 236, 414 402 365 1 10 402 382 31 8 85 245 322 293 355 105 366 319 350 377 343 389 322 263 4-02 104 1 10 389 3 16 402 293 344 62 314 31 2 312 385 359 279 31 5 327 293 104- 3 1 6 347 394- 365 107 323 363 349 362 290 396 3 19 335 31 6 399 1 09 62 359 319 141 274 399 396 374 297 39 1 290 274- 322 333 396 249 402 62 105 391 2 74 385 392 402 3 1 8 237 238 344 392 324 332 254 35 1 394 394 322 383 365 31 3 377 365 412 262 391 3 l 8 340 297 256 402 1 10 391 1 1 0 1 05 324 365 3 I 5 402 335 Larsen, Sarah Ellen Larson, Carolyne L. Larson, Clarence W. Larson, Dayl Andrew Larson, Howard Amold Larson, Karl Gustave Larson, Paul Orin Larson, Thomas Roland Larson, Vivienne Marie LaSalle, Hannah Marie Lasater, John Lloyd Lashell, Robert Warren Lasser, Emanuel Latham, David Edmund Latham, Robert John Lathrop, Carl Lee Lalhrop, JoAnna Lee Laucomer, Joanne K. Laughlin, Jerry Goodson Launius, Ralph William Laurienli, Patricia Lou Laulerbach, Charles E. Lavelle, James Wilson Lawless, Harold Lee Lawrence, Carol Joye Lawrence, Larry Clare Lawrence, Richard James Lawrenson, Bruce Edwin Lawrenson, Janis Lee Lawson, LeRoy Donnell Lawson, Robert Ellis Laxson, Janet Aline Laybourn, Harold Ross Layman, Janet Elaine Layslrom, Belly Jean Leach, Lucy Blair Leahy, Gerald Leo Leahy, Lamar Richard Leaming, Charlotte May Leaver, Robert Carlton Leavitt, John Adams Leavitt, Nora Alice LeBlanc, Robert John Lehrechl, Nancy Sue Leckenby, Charles John Ledder, Bennett Sherwin Lee, Constance Jean Lee, Fred Gerald Lee, John Eugene Peter Carrol Lee, Lee, Roberta Elizabeth Lee, Virginia Louise Leeson, Zita Kay IcFavor, James Carroll LeFevre, Timothy R. Lefkovich, Allen L. Lehl, Sharon Lee Lehmann, Hans Arthur Lehr, Ronald Franklin Leifson, Margot F. Leigh, Carolyn Leitch, Suzanne V. Leithead, Russell James Lemons, Richard Darrell Lenef, Donald Mawin Lengel, Janis E. Leon, Shirley Ann Leonard, Grace Emily Leopold, Jeanne Kaye Leraan, Claire Ward Leslie, Albert Jacob, Jr. Leslie, William Robert Lesoing, Arlene Louise Lesser, Paul Alvah Lester, James Marsh Lestoque, Walter P. Levally, Laury R. Levin, Darlene Joan Levinson, Jay Conrad Levitetz, Carol Ann Levitt, Seymour Herbert Levy, Irwin Bertram Levy, .Ioan K, Levy, Jules. Jr. Lewinson, Do Ann Lewis, Abigail Harriet Lewis, Carolyn Irene Lewis, David Thayer Lewis, Deanne Louise Lewis, Donald A. Flora Ann Lewis Lewis, Joan Janvier Lewis, Marjorie Ann Lewis, Nancy Lee Lewis, Richard Lee Lewis, Thomas Roger Lewis, Virgil Dennis Lewis, Virginia Ann 36 Lcwkowilz, Harold I. Lieberman, Jack Lielzrock, Janet Lien, Donna Floye Liff, Sally Diane Lifmann, Gerard Jules Lifvenclahl, Harold R. Liggitl, John Roben Liggitt, Marcia Lighlhurn, Virginia Gay Lighter, Jane Louise Lilly, Clifford Drew Lilly, Donald William Linam, Virginia Lea l.inmln, James Rufus Lind, Charles Randall 174, 290, 90,1 265, 312, 32, 33, 4-5, 72, 62, 97, 308 324, 191 199 62, 247, 91, 396, 62, 279, 91, 97, 309, 97, 316, 297, 313, 199, 62, 97, 46, 290, 338, 330, 62, 97, 310, 97, 97, 312, 97, 2 , 62, 282, 283, 2 36, 45, 62, 72, 2 Lind, Joanne LaVonne H. Linden, Neal Patrick 283, 19, 315, 97, 300, 308, 62, 281, 37, 90, 97, 279, 293 1 7 182, 314, 62, 244, 283, 302, 324, 218, 73, 81, 62, 245, 51, 314, 97, 314, 62, 359 393 399 356 382 382 385 369 108 286 254 397 322 394 396 110 62 350 369 1 10 293 299 104 1 06 108 235 399 369 349 369 369 363 333 315 281 349 325 325 41 2 379 260 108 2 1 6 41 2 385 391 343 272 399 343 312 311 399 327 411 362 379 262 359 362 412 110 366 391 316 90 319 347 350 356 104 309 399 328 288 383 107 391 312 106 411 313 411 309 377 309 369 247 382 349 335 317 365 326 254 323 317 110 411 377 373 412 272 360 327 327 359 351 389 340 314 387 399 315 366 Lindenmayer, John Carl Lindenschmit, Betty Ann Lindquist, Ronald Leigh Lindsay, Malcolm Lindseth, Carolyn Lee Lindstrom, Janet C. Lindwall, Rodger Oberg Lindy, Lisl Maria Lines, John Cushman Link, Robert Neil Linn, Barbara Marlene Lipman, Bruce Thomas Lipman, Sheila Lippincott, Clair Amos Lippincott, Mhrtha Anne List, Carolyn Jean Litman, Marlin Leonard Litten, Jack Dane Little, Elizabeth Jane Little, John Russell, Jr. Lilvack, Harvey Litvak, John Livingston, Virginia Lloyd, William, III Lochmiller, Neila Mae Lockard, Marjorie Ann Locke, Elizabeth Ann Locke, Harry Robert Lockie, Barbara Jean Loew, Malka Resa Loewenstein, Michael Logan, Leta Eleanor Lohoff, Laurence Keith Lomo, Leif Long, Linn Lary Long, Marion June Longenbaugh, George H. Longshore, Nancy Nonna Lonnberg, Georgia Dee Looney, Nancy Jane Loos, Charles Harold Lopez, Louis Ignatius Loran, Thomas Joseph Lorant, Charles Lord, Marilyn Jane Lorie, Alan Jay Loses, Harry M., Jr. Loser, Ronald Stuart Lotka, Dona Marie Lott, Joan Doris Lotlridge, 10 Ellen Love, Alan Payne Lovejoy, Frances Ann Lovejoy, Nancy Emeline Lovelady, Harold Arthur Loveless, Lottie L. Loversky, Patricia Ann Low, Richard Jerry Lowe, Carolyn Joyce Lowe, Patricia Ellen Lowe, Richard Sutton Lowry, Wendel Everett Luban, Arthur Lubin, Arthur Henry Lucero, Donald Ludwick, Lawrence Myron Ludwig, Arlene Eleanor Lush, Thomas Wayne Luna, Daniel Lundberg, Helen Jane Lundsrud, ,Ioan Marie Lunsford, David Wade Lunsford, John Charles Lusk, Lois Arlene Luthin, Walter F. Luli, Ricardo Lutovich, Gerald Lulz, Jay Elliot Lyall, William Frank Lybarger, James Neal Lycett, Horace Abbott Lyddon, Richard Malcolm Lym, Richard Choy Lynn, Constance Lyons, Rosalie Elaine H. Lysler, Elizabeth C. Lylle, David James M Macclurg, Joan Marie MacDonald, Gael C. MacDonald, James D. Mace, Layard R.,1r. Mack, Harold Louis, III Mackay, Darrell Bruce MacKenzie Danna L. Mackey, Jack Louis Mackin, Beverly MacNeal, Margot Macomber, Douglas W., Jr. Macy, Margaret Ellen Maddock, Stephen James Madigan, Doris Jean Madison, David Seymour Madsen, Robert Charles Maffini, Angelo Charles Magee, Donald Carl Maggs, Orila Joanne Maginnis, Russell F. Magnuson, June Maguire, Russell Ambler Mahn, Barbara Hearst Mahnke, Martha M. Mahoney, Charles P. Mai, Barbara Ann Maires, Richard Lewis 270, 282, 36, 37, 46, 80, 97, 290, 62, 244, 97, 62, 62, 97, 62, 97, 62, 62, 272, ez, 62, 247, 86, 91, 63, 240, 265, , 264, 63, 241, 63, 248, 277, 86 91, 292, 63 297 97 266, 302, 34, 290 62, 244, 107, 266, 107, 302, 196 265, 300, 312, 291, 236, 237, 265, 199, 308, 101, 24.3, 247, 286, 249, 97, 277, 247, 293, 340, 319, 276, 288, 239, 250 Q 338, 282, 262, 97, 277, 350, 281 , 283, 251, 285, 319, 319, ,238 y 1 1 399 31 7 399 369 308 35 1 356 308 254 360 108 325 400 355 319 377 290 254 377 340 333 106 318 408 314 319 319 411 107 319 280 316 326 24-9 271 283 104 377 330 343 356 104 333 272 363 391 279 385 349 349 313 269 286 362 326 312 350 301 373 313 402 245 370 32 7 353 249 309 293 1 94 366 318 341 341 375 324 293 104 1 10 370 383 324 275 257 34-9 313 317 279 377 349 396 378 327 354 351 106 359 316 369 317 353 343 360 63 110 399 312 406 332 268 359 362 105 412 385 42 286, 250, 422 Majors, Charles Everett Malcolm, Sandra Susan Malk, Phyllis Sylvia Maloney, Terry Patrick Malouff, Jacqueline Fae Mangert, Elaine Harmon Mangea, Gayle Edward Manion, Mary Ann Manly, William Malcolm Manning, Lenora Joyce Mansfield, Floyd Wayne Manter, David George March, Arthur Earl Marchello, Anton Frank Marcove, Gerald M. 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Joan E. 32, 32 139, 64, 81, 87, 107, 35, 77, 98, 314 98, 284, 174 , 65, 72, 73, 285, 176, 263, 199, 322, 90, 269, 297, 65, 350 393 110 350 378 237 324 31 1 326 316 106 402 105 349 319 107 104 140 377 344 391 98 110 274 64 181 369 263 104 325 272 408 65 106 106 108 110 383 332 354 Rose Diane Moon, Moore, Audrey Lou Moore, Boyd Newton Moore, Ellenor Barrie Moore, Emest Paul Moore, Gerald Westby Moore, lna Arlieen Moore, James Thomas Moore, Joan Marriott Moore, John Arthur Moo re, Moore, Marquita Ann Maryalmeda Moore, Nancy Lee Moore, Phillip Kay Moore, Richard L. Moore, Robert Thomas Moore, William F. Moore, William Max More, Mary Elizabeth Moreland, John E. Morgan, Ann Rose Morgan, Jacquelyn Lee Morgan, James lrving Morgan, Joseph T., Jr. Morgan, Lilla Dorcas Morgan, Mary Susanne Morgan, Patricia Jean Moritz, John Robert Moron Morgan, Robert Frank y . e , Beatrice Morrell, Don Lawrence Morris, Charles Elliot Morris, Helen Gladys Morris, Mary Lou 77, 286, 374 318 65 319 237, 246 385 292 106 87, 281,310,377 106 107, 314 98, 310, 362 377 328 385 353 389 355 359 400 144 91, 236, 296 296 98, 269, 297, 316,392 359 65, 344 104 340 314 100 105 104 98, 314 Morris, Naomi Minner Morris, Robert Oliver Morris, Ruth Louise Morrison, Elizabeth A. D. Morrison, Elizabeth A. G. Morrison, Jane Whitney Morrison, Rosalyn C. Morrow, E. Joan Morse, Betty Marie Morse, Patricia Jean Morton, Robert Ryan Mosbaugh, Donna J. Mosley, Ann Kendall Mosley, Nancy Claire Moss, Larry Edwin Moss, Ralph Morton Motes, Peggy Alice Motlong, Patricia Ann Mott, Richard Conrad Moulton, Ann Walker Moungey, Heather H. Mourning, Donald Boyce Moussu, Mirelle Moyer, Paul S. 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Jr. 105 O'Connell, Michael John 341 O'Connell, Patricia 86- 392 O'Connell, Rosemary 311 0'Connor, Donald Lester 330 0'Connor, John Huyck 288 O'Dell, Helen Maurine 315 0'Donnel1, John Patrick 239, 399 055, Virginia Caroline 244 Ohlander, Ann Elvira 37, 233, 331 Ohlson, Larry Emmert 385 Ohlson, Stuart Arvin 197, 239 Okada, lsamu 275, 325 Okada, Masahito 234, 275. 325 Okagawa, Tsuru T. 104 O'Keefe, Mary Dolores 87 0'Keefe, Thomas F. 293 Okimoto, Thomas Akira 78 Olbrich, James Albert 78, 323 Oldaker, William Henry 110 Olde, Richard Wylie 327 Oleson, Charlotte Jean 107, 315 Olinger, Richard Stroup 197, 269, 279, 389 Oliver, Paul Edward 199. 370 Olmsted, Edwin Raymond 65 Olmsted, Suzanne May 312 Olshansky, Melvin A. 391 Olson, Alden George 263 Olson, Ann Mary 108 Olson, Caryl Lorraine 34-4 Olson, Donald Edward 237, 335 Olson, Donna Jean 351 Olson, Kenneth Charles 65, 139, 259 O'Mal1ey, Asenath Mae 107 0'Meara, Rosemary 65 Omori, Morio 110, 141 0'Neil, Homer Hamilton 65, 394 0'Neil, Shannon Ann 37, 335 Onorati, Ernest C. 301 Onufrock, Richard Shade 366 Oparil, Dolores May 65, 34-9 Opdycke, Martha Faye 258, 359 Orchard, Robert W., Jr. 356 Orchard, Welland J., Jr. 106 Oremland, Fred Donald 106 Orendorff, Grace Anne 98, 313, 377 Orgren, Janet Gayle 240, 330 Omer, James Davis Ornstein, Sandra Bea Ornsten, Bruce Stephen Orr, Patricia Marie Ortega, Eduardo Osathanugrah, Surat Osbom, Dorothy Lynn Osbom, Douglas Dean Osbom, Elaine Beryl Osborn, Warren Lee Osbome, Donald P., Jr. Oshikawa, Sadaomi Osmondson, Joan Clare Osmun, James Richard Ostertag, Harold W. Otaguro, Lawrence A. Otani, James Masaru Otava, Donald Earl Otero, Carmen Otis, William Blake Otos, Roger H. Ottens, Emily Marie Otto, Douglas Clyde Overaker, Monroe Overton, Ann Caroline Owen, John Sabine, III Owens, James Willis Owings, Donald Richard Owsley, James Lawrence Ozanich, Anton M., Jr. Packard, Evelyn Paddock, Barbara Kay Padorr, Peter Louis Page, Donna Lou Page, Jacquelyn C, Page, Rodney Daniel Pagnotta, Ralph T., Jr. Pahs, Shirley Ann Pain, Dorothy Susan Palmer, Alice Adele Palmer, Arthur Byron Palmer, Barbara Jean Palmer, Jean Leslie Palmer, Linda Nell Palmer, Richard Palub, Virgil Joseph Pancake, Warren Lane Pankey, Phillip Lowden Panlaqui, Clayton Earl Papic, Nicolas John Papp, Robert Thomas Paranto, Arthur Joseph Pardew, Roger Stuart Paricio, Park, C Parker, Parker, Parker, Parker, Ramon, Jr. harles Gary Charles A., lll James Stuart Joan Elisabeth Winton Stuart Parkins, Bowen Edward Parkinson, Beryl B. Parks, Robert Earl Parnass , Harry David Parrish, Alma Lamar Pa rsons Parsons Parsons Parsons , Clarence E. , James Lewis , Mary Adele , Mary Esther Parsons, Robert Partington, Cyrus W. Pasco, Ruthmary Patten, Bruce Crane Patterson, Louis David Patton, Patton, Patton, John Ernest Patricia Jean Ruth Nicholson Pattridge, Frederick J. Paule, Jac-quelyn Day Paulson, Wallace S. 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Pepper, Elka Jane Pereira Mario Alben Perez, R. Victor Augusto Periman, Eugene Avon Perkins, James Edward Perley, Kenneth F., Jr. Perlman, Burke Cole Perlmutter, Louis M, Perras, Alben Derald 279, 65, 316, 81, 263, 37 65 105 1 09 392 323 106 373 379 360 297 374 109 1 10 4-00 261 324 4-02 382 399 402 354 369 288 370 238 350 408 269 393 65 366 108 360 25 1 81, 288, 335 37, 66 325, 290 78, 144, 146, 197 279, 293, 238, 276, 290 Q 369 326 389 31 3 23 7 380 293 296 323 380 328 41 1 234 Perrine, John Clifford Perrine, Kathryn Ann Perry, Janet Sue Perry, William Alois Pershin, Joanne Carol Persons, Dayton Stuart Petermann, Betty Lou B. Peters, Arthur Melvin Peters, Audrey Peters, Harr Webber Peters, Y Louise Elaine Peters, Pamela Ann Peters, Shirley M. Petersen, Gary LeMarr Peterson , Brock Armour Peterson, Carl B., Jr. Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson Peterson , Clarence A. 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Platt, Nancy Ann Player, Adger Emerson Pleva, Manya Jo Plooster, Dennis Lee Plucknett, Marilyn Joan Plummer, Ann Eunice Plymell, Ross Owen, Jr. Pneuman, Frederick C. Pobrislo, Janice Lee Poch, Nedra Ann Pogue, Mary Elizabeth Pohlmann, Roy Freeman Polczinski, Alfred R. Poling, Donna Claire Poling, Stephen Marsh Pollard, Ann Pollard, Charles W. Polley, David Cleland Polley, Edward Lee Pollock, Raymond, Jr. Polosky, James Virgil Polson, Marloe Pool, Lola Marie Poole, Stella Jayne Popoff, Lueby George Poppen, Leila Marian Porter, Jean Ann Porter, John Francis Porter, Margot Ann Porter, Mary Jewell Pospisil, Richard John Poston, Marie Jane Potash, Phyllis Mae Potestio, Charles M. 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Joan Marie Q Quam, Richard Jean Quartana, Stephanie J. Quick, Mary Suzanm Quigley, Diane Eleanor Quigley, Robert Thomas Quinby, Mary Lee Quinlan, John Sargent Quinn, Charles Victor Quinn, Mary Ann Quintana, Mitzi Lou Qualley, Priscilla Sue Raber, Doris Lee Racen, Mary Faith Radecke, Marlene Sylvia Rademacher, Paul Lewis Rader, Warren Bradford Raetz, Richard Vernon Rafi, Muhammad Rahming, Harry E, Rainey, Joyce Adrian Rains, Mary Dorothy Raley, William Allen Ralls, Daniel Lee Ramage, Alice Anne Ramsay, John Guinn Randels, Shirley Rae Ranney, Faith Lorraine Rao, Cherukuri S. Rardin, Theodore Albert Rasey, Ann Marilyn Rash, Stanley D. Rasmussen, Beuna Marie Rasmussen, Elmer Claire Rasmussen, Luella Marie Rathbone, Mary French Raveling, Jerome Luther Ray, Barbara Rose Ray, Bernice Edmonia Ray, Paula Rayburn, Chalmers J. Reale, Carl Salvatore Reaven, Melvin Reccia, Joanne T. 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Richardson, Mary Alice Richardson, Norma Joan Richardson, Raymond C. Richardson, Richard L. Richie, George Waddell Richie, James L. Richman, William H., Jr. Richmond, Gilbert M. Ricker, Thayer Forbes Riddle, Carson Ayres Riddoch, William Gordon Rider, Robert Dean Ridlon, James Barr Riebe, John Osborn 99- 78, 66. 66, 244, 212, 99, 309, 18, 273, 296, 81, 33. 18, 283, 81, 38, 235, 66, 255, 258, 286, 308, 212, 240, 66, 338, 99, 164, 198, 99, 66, 250, 257, 99, 265, 66, 138, 323, 370, 286, 312, 315, 66, 255, 281, 338, 330, 261, 195, 99, 309, 301, 302, 316, 236, 18, 81, 244, 282, 99, 283, 18, 91, 308, 347, 271, 66. 99- 231,2-16, 261, 256, 90, 139, 200, 281, 314 378 106 109 66 344 393 332 344 312 106 377 189 110 343 317 412 344 319 363 394- 382 261 272 106 78 344 396 405 412 1 1 0 31 3 359 328 325 351 4-02 350 326 309 377 4-02 31 3 107 350 106 380 4-11 309 313 87 371 363 356 365 369 105 24-1 325 109 373 396 319 343 108 363 326 301 355 356 354 375 324 66 106 297 349 377 109 275 326 335 332 332 373 317 314- 4-02 302 245 355 391 391 273 324- 106 349 308 408 263 382 1 06 4102 323 365 357 288 4-05 288 4-02 423 4,24 Riechers, Ruth Hilda Riefenberg, Dorothy J . Rietdorf, Constance L. Riethmiller, William D. Riggs, Marcia Riley, Patricia Eline Riley, Russell Briney Rinehart, Barbara Gay Rink, Shirley Everson Rinker, Carl T., Jr. Rinker, Ted Paul Rinne, Keith Donald Riordan, Albert Lowell Rios, lrvin Glenn Rippberger, Alice Jo Ritchie, James David Rittenhaum, Joan Rizzo, Joan Clare Roake, David Alan Roath, Carl Henry, Jr. Robbins, Dorothy Jo Robbins, Helen Anne Roberts, Ann Louise Roberts, Diane Joyce Roberts, John Barrett Roberts, Joseph Alvan Roberts, Kathleen L. Roberts, Merle Elmer Robertson Robertson Robertson Robertson, Robertson, Robertson, Robertson Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson , Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, 1 . , Ann K. George G. Gretchen L. Helen Martha Lawrence, J r. Nancy Lee Philip Beverley Ann Charles K., Jr. Dolores Jean Donald Lee Douglas W. Marilyn June Myron Robert James Rocks, Erik Peter Rodger, Catherine Janet Rodriguez, Reinaldo Rody, Phyllis Ann Roe, Garland Arthur Roeder, Robert Everett Roepnack, LaVonne B. Rogers, Charlton B., lll Rogers, Donald Barton Rogers, Eleanor Louise Rogers, Mitzi Lou Rogers, James Cullen, Jr. Rogers, John Torrey Rogers, Kay Suzanne Rogers, Kent Raymond Rogers, Robert Roy Roland, Charles, Jr. Rolfe, Mark A., lll Roll, David Harold Romig, Richard Alvin Rommel, Marilyn Jo Ann Roop. Martha Jeanne Roper, Charles Leonard Roper, Donald Gordan Rosales, Helen Della Rosan, Betty Jean Rosan, Robert Carl Rose, Carol Rose, Merle Donald Rose, Robert Edmund Rose, Sheila Roseler, Doris May Rosenbaum, Emest H. Rosenberg, Lawrence R. Rosenberg, Lewis L. Rosendahl, Vandra Rosemayr, Frank Rosenquist, Charles H. Rosenthal, Harry Rosenthal, Jerry Allen Ross, Betsy Jo Ross, Charles Alexander Ross Donald Orin Ross, Edith Jane Ross, Eugene lrwin Ross, Lewis Williams Ross, Norman Lee Ross, Ralph Mason Ross, Richard Houston Ross, Steven Jay Rosvall, Robert Charles Roten, William Mack Rothstein, Rothwell, Nancy Martha Ann Lucile Roubal, James LeMoyne Roueche, Barbara Ann Roussal is, Louis John Royce, Robert Eugene Royle, Marjorie Jean Rubens, Merle Wayne Rubenstein, Laurence S. Rubin, Myron Rucker, Ambrose Clifton Rudolph, Gerald Ernest Rueb, Robert Lee Ruedemann, Nancy Lee Rufien, Charles Edgar Rullman, H. Reinette Rundell, Carl Eeid Rusho, Dale Emest Russell, David Hall Russell, Eleanor Ann 78 66: 208, 210, 246, 91, 268, 283 66. 99, 100, 1 282, 236, 211, 263, 300, 325, 66, 147, 317, 338, 265, 139, 231, 309, 87, 309, 110, 66, 314, 234, 88, 297, 66, 67, 197, 67, 251, 78, 88, 1 10, 260, 100, 316, 248, 289, 297, 88, 91 272, 100, 107, 67, 235, 67, 100, 67, 302, 276, 301, 312, 315, 313, 88. 67, 262, 14-0 237, 316, 269, 67 309, 67, 240, 250, 257 88, 91 1 67, 251, 255, 258, 317 375 412 356 351 66 284 318 108 104 369 262 253 402 412 259 400 317 380 110 377 365 377 359 105 380 107 322 349 297 344 344 396 4-12 370 265 322 78 394 291 393 66 327 268 309 31 1 375 380 261 344 383 385 359 315 389 357 308 383 389 104- 411 335 106 319 107 106 110 332 300 327 412 411 143 377 67 104 391 391 377 385 382 164 88 248 380 235 88 411 369 325 340 110 411 399 406 400 312 88 4-12 325 249 393 391 391 391 273 271 355 343 369 239 394 385 360 343 Russell, James Earl, lll Russell, Nylamarn Russell, William E. Rust, Francis Joseph Rustin, Arline B. Rulhenberg, Diane Rae Ryan, Geraldine Ruth Ryan, Judith Haines Ryder, William Benton Ryons, Sara Jane S Sabichi, Magdelyn S. Sabin, Louise Abigail Sadler, Cherry Lee Sadler, Dean Lloyd Sadler, Geraldine L. Safran, Hubert Mayer Safstrom, John Wilson Sager, Richard Allan Saifer, Janis Lee Saleh, William Louis Saltz, Audrey Ruth Saltzstein, Susan Jane Sample, Bob Edward Sampson, Earl Delos Sampson, Richard H. Samson, Dennis Gerald Sanborn, Dorothy Isabel Sanborn, Frederick A. Sanbom, Frederick D. Sanborn, Sally Belle Sanchez, James Julian Janice H. Sandberg, Sandberg, Ray Sandell, Vaughn Avis Sanden, Helen Lee Sanders, Joan Sanders, Lawrence Sanders, Ronald Dean Sando, Marvin Morrell Sandow, Alberta Joy Sandvig, Robert LeRoy Sanson, Jo Ann Santala, Alma Lee Sapiro, Barbara Joan Sapiro, Wesley Murray SBPP, Joyce Barbara Sarhaugh, Raymond Duane Sarff, Helen Margaret Sarnquist, Sylvia C. Sato, Takeshi Satyr, Barbara Jane Saucerman, Robert M. Sauer, Betty Jean Sauer, Virginia Ruth Saunders, Donald S. Saunders, Nomian Dagger Saunders, Walter P. Savery, Elizabeth Jean Sawyer, JoAnn Mae Sawyer, Kenneth Charles Sawyer, Robert Bruce Scarff, Harold M., Jr. Schaefer, Judith Ann Schaetzle, Stanley Otto Schaible, Max A. Schalk, Robert P. Schantz, James Frederic Schapanski, Ruth Janet Schauerman, Melvin Loyd Schell, Mary Patricia Schemmel, Janet Eleanor Schenck, Henry Paul Schenk, Nancy Lynn Schenkein, William F. Scherb, Bettina Schieber, Thadea Mary Schiffer, Joan Elaine Schilinger, Charles L. Schlager, Norman Schlater, Meredith Ann Schleiden, Wolfgang F. Schlighter, Joanne Schick, Marjorie Louise Schmidt, Anneliese E. Schmidt, Clifford Paul Schmidt, Mary E. , Schmidt, Ronald George Schmitt, JoAnn Helen Schmitt, Marilyn Grace Schmode, Gerald Wayne Schmoll, Robert Roy Schmutzler, Robin A. Schneegas, Beverly Jean Schneeloch, Nancy D. Schneider, Carol Jean Schneider, Frank S. Schneider, John R. Schneider, Thomas Allen Schneiderman, Ene Y. Schnell, Nancy Jean Schoemhs, Frederick J . Schoeneck, Marlene M. Schomburg, Augusta Ann Schoonover, Donald V. Schor, Alvin Schram, Jill Schriener, Kay Sondra Schroeder, LaVern A. Schubert, Patricia L. Schuessler, Patricia A. Schultz, Barbara L. Schulz, Joan Barbara Schultz, John Henry Schultz, Sarah Jane 100, 1. 270, 67, 339, 293, 319, 164, 316, 231, 290, 288, 277, 140, 100, 313, 281, 312, 286, 88, 90, 67 281 , 67, 1 18, 220, 67 37, '100 1 250, 63, 313 . 100, 88. 68. 1 3 313, 248, 67, 313, 312, 259, 78, 164, 319, 277, 196, 312, 246, 67, 278, 110, 316, 293, 88, 310, 67, 314, 256, 68, 88, 247, 68, 338, 309, 316, 68. 319, 313, 100, 231, 233, 387 67 110 106 31 2 281 31 1 392 402 393 106 349 314 106 316 110 238 335 313 394 363 400 399 325 391 327 351 357 379 319 106 35 1 236 309 393 350 391 341 105 41 2 236 34-3 108 400 391 260 299 343 280 198 347 26 1 350 349 325 67 4-02 343 343 105 385 369 377 356 327 369 378 349 369 343 106 299 349 141 34-3 318 400 279 104 363 325 108 344 332 68 343 299 260 374 379 341 279 330 88 31 0 39 1 239 391 347 344 389 4 1 2 343 366 140 347 365 2 77 3 18 362 1 08 330 68 41 4 Schum, Carolyn Marie Schum, Leslie Ann Schumacher, Joseph E., Jr. Schuman, Marcia S. SchuPP. Thomas Arnold Schuster, Phyllis Beryl Schwab, Janice Lee Schwab, Suzanne Helen Schwaner, Louann Schwartz, Audrey H. Schwartz, Donald C. Schwartz, Harold C. Schwartz, Herbert Fred Schwartz, Jack S., III Schwartz, Robert Edward Schwartz, Stanley Brook Schwartz, Stuart Emil Schwarz, Caroline Jane Schwer, Carol Jane Schwindt, Jackson T. Scofield, Jackson B. Scofield, Virginia Ann Scott, Claire MacKrell Scott, Elizabeth Ann Scott, Elizabeth Faye Scott, James Stinson, Jr. Scott, Joseph Richard Scott, Lynn Edward Scott, Sue Ann Scott, Susan Scully, Susan B. Seaman, Boyd Wilson Sears, Lendal Eugene Sears, Robert Fitton Seashore, Charles N. Seawell, Ann Marie Seccombe, Roland Lee Seeliger, Carl Henry Seep, Mary Ellen Segal, Saundra M. Segur, John Robert Seibel, Edgar M., Jr. Seiden, Cecile E. Selhy, William Alton Selch, Glenn Charles Seline, Marvin Howard Sell, Roberta, Lee Sellew, Joan Gay Sells, Kathryn Lorraine Sellers, Barbara Jean Senatore, Helen A. Sera, Tetsuo Thomas Seright, Orin Dale Serroni, Mary Ann Servatius, Helen lrcne Sess, lla Ruth Settle, Louise Carroll Settles, Keith Alan Sever, Cecelia Mae Sex, Stuart Lee Seymour, Dale Gilbert Shade, William Emerson Shahab, Manoochehr Shanstrom, Robert Lynn Sharooff, Lillian Sharp, Linden G. Sharp, Mary Eleanor Sharp, Ruthelma Fern Sharpe, Burton Lester Shaver, John Wesley Shaw, Madelon Ritchie Shaw, Mary Karen Shawyer, John W., 11 Shearer, Robert John Shedyak, Alice Mary Sheehan, Mary Ellen Sheldon, Dorothy Jane Sheldon, Louise C. Sheldon, Mary K. S. Sheldon, Oren Lamar Shelley, Donald Joe Shelley, Rudolph Paul Shelton, Elwood K., Jr. Shelton, Fred Ames Shenkin, Arthur F. Shenton, David William Shepherd, Chester H. Shepherd, Royal Luther Sheriff, Catharine A. Sherman, Richard Lyle Sherman, Roger Haga Sherrill, Nancy Dawn Shibley, Atlas C., Jr. Shideler, Shirley N. Shidler, Blanche Rose Shigetomi, Seichi Shiner, Carol Patricia Shipley, William Walter Shirk, Donald Gene Shirley, Anita Elaine Shirley, Carl Wilson, Jr. Shon, Virginia Frances Shore, Roy Henry Q Shorney, Sylvia Wallace Short, Margaret Jane Short, Robert Gene Shotkin, Bruce Mortimer Shottenkirk, V. J. Shpall, Harvey Shradcr, Everett Earl Shrader, Robert Philip Shroyer, Terry Webster Shuc, John Willard Shuk, Thomas Ronald Shulkin, Larry William 33, 36, 47, 68 100, 319 36, 68, 281, 100, 282, 308, 286, 32, 33, 35, 46, 217, 255, 63, 250, 100, 100, 78, 110, 100 107 63, 196 164 34, 68, 262, 100, 100, 90. 244, 284, 33, 250, 69, 78, 272, 276, 312, 315, 310, 68, 100, 68. 107, 110, 236, 236, 365, 313, 322, 279, 335, 258, 256, 282, 100, 283, 78, 248, 339, 68, 393 393 360 349 378 41 2 332 392 106 35 1 370 1 06 104 360 276 68 391 290 37 7 378 385 314 258 295 310 380 405 408 377 31 6 343 1 04 354 1 06 396 365 385 1 10 351 290 389 394 319, 400 73, 91 385 4-11 374 351 282 314 308 275 91 316 373 373 108 383 236, 359 68 328 141, 290, 309, 277, 68. 309, 68. 274, 164, 250, 169, 100 339, 164-, 68. 323, 68, 253, 68, 69, 328, 314, 281, 285, 69, 256, 339, 69, 235, 302, 253, . 354 396 324 335 3 13 335 106 374 328 296 377 309 68 106 107 312 351 365 315 323 355 389 271 296 411 389 327 172 318 402 355 393 326 344 311 322 392 399 271 280 354 414 105 377 344 341 391 319 391 250 379 366 408 325 411 Shulman, Flora Janice Shum, Herman Kwai Hun Shuman, Morton Edward Shute, Marvin Holmes Sieber, Ann Louise Siegel, Noah Siegel, Stanley Henry Siegfried, Kenneth J. Siegman, William Louis Siemund, Jane Carol Siffring, Loren Walter Signor, Basil Warren Silensky, Ronald J. Silkensen, Hugh Ronald Silkensen, Ralph Donald Silverman, Leonard D. Silverman, Mary Frances Simmon, David A., Jr. Simmons, Barbara Alice Simmons, DeLanne Adele Simons, Richard Knight Simms, Rex Bartlett Simon, Roger Lee Simon, Taudie Dalton Simonds, Edna Anna Simpson, Jean Marie Simpson, Patricia C. Simpson, Suzanne Simpson, William F., Jr. Singer, Linda Mae Siple, John Warren Sittig, Barbara Jayne Sivers, Marjorie Sue Sivers, Robert Merrill Skelton, Cynthia Ann 3 Skiffington, Anne F. Skinkle, Harry H. Skogh, Herman Hal Skopp, Mortimer Henry Skufca, Gloria Marie Slaglc, John William Slalor, Lou Ann Slaughter, Yvonne Rae Slifer, Berta Jean Slifer, Rodney Earl Slininger, Marian Sloan, Bruce Hugh Sloan, Luanne May Sloat, George E., Jr. Slobodin, Maris Pamela Slocum, Kenneth Charles Slosky, David Nathan Sloss, Edna Louise Smeaton, Jeanice Marie Smedley, Willard B. Smeltzer, George W. Smidl, Joelyn Christine Smit, Dorothy Gene Smith, Ann Marley Smith, Arnold Eugene Smith, Barbara Jo Smith, Barbara Rae Smith, Berta Lee Smith, Carl Edward Smith, Carol .loan Smith, Charles Thomas Smith, Claire Ellen Smith, Colin A., Jr. Smith, David Juan Smith, Dean Smith, Dorothy Grace Smith, Eleanor Newport Smith, Howard Albert Smith, Janice Ann Smith, Janice Joy Smith, Jerry Patterson Smith, John Lana Smith, Lawrence Dodge Smith, Margaret Ann Smith, Marilyn Jean Smith, Nancy Anna Smith, Nancy Anne Smith, Philip Lucius Smith, Richard E. W. Smith, Robert Earl Smith, Robert Jimmie Smith, Robert Lewis Smith, Royal Arnold Smithson, Van Robert Smoot, Beatrice Smyser, Ann Falor Smyth, Wilbur Alden Sneed, Thomas Alan Snell, Natalie Ruth Snider, Neil Lawrence Snively, Andrew F., lll Snodgrass, Edward N. Snyderman, Joan Frances Sobule, Adene Soe, Carole Ann Soens, Robert Paul Soffer, Lou Anne Soh, Gordon Byeng Ho Somberg, Marlon Eugene Sonderegger, Peter A. Sonnenberg, lola Faye Sonnenbcrg, Virginia E. Sorensen, John Robert Sorensen, Joanne Gill Sory, Alyce Southard, Robert K. Southgate, JO Lumry Sovereign, Rodney A. Spademan, Ann Virginia Spademan, Richard G. 69, 69, 100, 6, 37, 73, 80, 139, 73, 79, 100, 100, 101, 107, 107, 296, 101, 101, 69, 247, 236 37, 30, 139' 243, 69, 280, 101, 30, 247 239, 69, 250, 100, 69 , 73, 237, 69, 258, 33, 73, 236, 30, 309, 264, 142, 325, 285, 319, 309, 79, 293, 231, 296, 310, 239, 219, 314, 310, 382, 338, 308, 309, 276, 281 247 69, 196, 244, 69, 338, 314, 313, 266, 101, 327, 88. 91, . 272 301 41 1 273 309 391 391 394 257 3 19 104 127 41 1 382 383 391 349 399 393 107 256 288 391 258 264 393 373 288 328 290 357 373 359 69 33 1 41 2 69 399 250 104 380 79 308 363 369 343 394 349 378 400 369 290 319 308 275 360 309 316 392 324 292 315 362 288 362 293 377 354 383 79 363 349 293 363 108 402 249 394 365 344 3 1 8 374 379 402 389 1 4-0 1 06 234 69 359 349 378 394 373 369 380 259 4-00 312 344 326 400 274 41 1 382 34-4 319 104 393 310 394 365 389 373 385 Tingle, 199, 219, Turner, Spain, Patricia Ann Spangler, John Keith Sparkman, Charles Leon Sparks, Patricia Willis Sparn, Suzanne Speck, Richard Lampkin Speed, Robert Clarke Speer, Helen Gene Ronald Malcolm Speer. Speier, James Bemard Speier, Roben Vincent Speken, Sally Rae Spence, John Raymond Spence, Mary Penelope Spencer, Harrison C. Spencer, John B., Jr. Speno, Leo Anthony Sperry, Donna Liskow Spiegel, Stanley M. Spielman, Eugene Brion Spiller, Carol Sue Spitz, Annemarie Spradley, Jon Carl Sprecher, Jo Lea Sprenger, Wilbur V., Jr, Sprengle, Arloa C. Sprenkle, Case M. Springer, Dana Diane Springer, Kathleen M. Sprinkle, Marilyn N. Sproule, Joanne Martin Sproul, Patricia Ann Squire, Ka Perrin Srp. Jerraline Rose Statts, Suezann Lois Stacy, Mary Ellen Stahl, Erline Ruth Stahl, Shirley Ann Staley, John Charles Stanage, Sherman Miller Slander, James Arthur Stanek, Marilyn Joan Stanfill, James Wesley Stanton, Kathleen P. Starika, Jerry Joseph Stark, James Arthur Stark, John Marr Starkey, Franklin E. Starkweather, Georgana Starnes, Roslyn Marie Stames, Richard Lee Starr, Raymond Harry Starrett, Barbara Jean States, Stanley Wilmeth Staub, Shirley Ann Stauffer, John Edward Stauffer, Shirley Steadman, William E., Jr. Steele, Ellen G. Steele, Richard Dwayne Steele, Sally Ostin Steers, Georgia Wilson Stehlik, Mildred Joyce Stein, Donald Ellery Stein, James Lee Stein, Joy Lois Stern, Betty Lou Steinfeld, John Wilfred Steinmark, Alvin Leon Stell, Sharon Jean Stelzenmuller, Helene G. Stenback, Wayne Albert Stephens, Donald Davis Stephens, Everett Duane Stephenson, Keith Dwain Steptoe, Clarence Carl Sterling, Elaine B. Sterling, Harry Michael Sterling, Kenneth L. Stevens, Calvin Howes Stevens, Jeanne Marie Stevens, Sharlene Stevenson, Dudley A. Stevenson, Edward C. Stevenson, Kenneth W. Steward, Robert Eldon Stewart, Anne Mae Stewan, David Monroe Stewart, Edgar E., Jr. Stewart, Frances F. Stewart, Gertrude L. Stewan. John Clyde Stewart, Roben Roy Stewan, Robert Sheldon Stigler, Reece Stillwagon, Chloanna L. Stiny, Constantine P. Stiteler, Darrell R. Stitt, Harold Lee Stocking, William P. Stodder, Gay Stohlbrost, Lee Jo Ann Stokes, Kenneth Earl Stokes, Ronald Eugene Stokes, Russell Brace Stoll, Susan Helen Stone, Edward Robert Stone, Edward Tomas Stone, Pearl Churchill Stoneman, Richard T., Jr. Stork, Richard C. Storke, Frederic P., Jr. Storm, Virginia Cora Storms, Roben Newell Story, Peter Reinald 101, 290, 101, 270, 101, 275, 277, 69, 245, 101, 101, 37, 80, 266, 164, 88, 91, 194, 1 18, 101, 88, 146, 101, 69, 146, 117, 216, 218, 88. 69, 174, 79, 258, 34, 69, 140, 69, 246, 261, 69, 238, 69, 313, 101, 308 310, 297 79 359, 140, 339, 38. 314, 277, 310, 69, 69, 245, 313, 37, 316, 88. 271, 235, 262, 314, 220, 308, 69, 147, 308 101, 234, 69, 248, 350, 276, 325, 79, 277, 236, 31 1, 178, 253, 264, 69, 310, 263, 339, 242, 288 262, 4 4 4 4 373 354 360 316 374 1 06 369 363 340 402 402 400 383 373 335 360 409 288 390 383 332 33 1 357 393 ,357 362 328 392 330 258 330 349 383 349 313 373 69 350 322 296 385 108 385 393 402 389 280 1 10 349 332 197 322 359 354 88 180 362 323 243 366 392 3 1 8 350 79 394 315 347 380 394 3 19 318 297 69 385 289 250 349 391 335 322 351 373 369 262 254 396 373 356 357 393 90 379 27 1 1 04 399 377 104 105 385 402 343 69 328 402 402 377 261 406 107 389 399 69 412 325 335 Stoufer, David Fant Stout, Sara Jane Stowe, Barbara Graber Stowe, John Edward Stradley, Telford V. 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Milo Kenney Teets, David William Teitelhaum, Susan Tennis, Joanne Terrill, Leonard Lee, Jr. 256, 261, 70, 88, 270, 264 250, 256 1 07, 35, 47, 81 293, 4 261 309, 69, 101 101: 90, 288, 239 268i 339 , 405 308, 383 244, 91 312, 69, 79, 250, 338 101 69 256 273, 282, 250, 283, 218, 70, 271 291 4 72, 247, 302 323 282, 274, 88 197 292, 1 90 237 240 313, 107 4 4 4 4 88. 248, 168, 4 88. 101 79 4 4 4 4 327 373 79 254 263 297 369 1 09 393 101 353 399 91 265 106 394 344 362 357 343 357 1 10 277 377 309 104 350 107 341 369 280 325 238 311 373 238 331 108 312 256 377 108 272 391 105 308 391 374 101 349 108 319 333 331 389 325 312 402 394 308 359 402 31 1 308 335 265 340 340 377 240 385 108 88 377 302 324 219 106 349 260 104 391 106 311 399 350 297 399 343 275 317 31 1 315 365 340 105 411 313 271 402 389 412 106 326 387 374 402 353 313 343 408 Teruya, Roben Eijin Tervo, Mona Mae Tewell, Raymond Dale Thalman, Nancy Carolyn Thayer, Virgil Harold Theal, Susan Thees, Helen Theodore, Olga Jean Thieleke, Neil Edwin Thiese, Rex Maurine Thoman, Mary Elizabeth Thomas, Betty Jean Thomas, Darlene Kay Thomas, Estella Joyce Thomas, Francis Jerome Thomas, Jeanne E. 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Tuthill, Barbara Anne Tuthill, Charlotte E. 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Walde, Carol Jean Waldron, Bernard Eugene Waldrop, Henry Arthur Walker, Charles Russell Walker, Herbert Elwood Walker, Herschcell E. Walker, John Sherwood Walker, Maurine Carley Walkin, Sandra Rose Wall, Audrey Marie Wallace, Joe Cecil, lll Wallace, Roben B., Jr. Waller, Albert, Jr. Wallis, Carole E. Wallis, Roben Lynn Walkin, Sandra Rose Wall, Audrey Marie Wallace, Joe Cecil, III Wallace, Robert B., Jr. Waller, Albert, Jr. Wallis, Carole E. Wallis, Roben Lynn Walrod, Jean Ethel Walter, Nancy Lou Walter, Wilbert George Waltermire, Kent M. Walters, Helen Maurice 64,1 88, 293, 101, 292, 382, 239, 101, 88. 272, 70, 273, 70, 237, 247, 266, 37, 90, 38, 235, 88, 260, 248, 273, 233, 65, 169, 198, 271, 286, 313, 70, 339, 70, 316, 88, 91, 142, 70 327, 338, 89, 101, 286, 70 26, 70, 101, 314, 70, 219, 297, 70, 397, 21 7, 308, 107, 308, 176, 79, 254, 4 412 286 326 88 272 70 344 383 399 402 70 107 365 375 105 365 275 275 365 70 270 297 335 363 365 164 362 375 375 353 1 04 402 258 412 324 343 1 07 270 276 1 10 412 365 335 349 369 392 394 373 360 325 354 235 1 06 106 385 41 2 343 237 324 400 277 389 385 382 353 70 254 393 247 382 318 335 101 164 399 323 238 319 379 322 360 349 314 335 34 250 382 89 236 393 313 375 247 360 280 316 325 31 3 375 247 360 280 316 325 373 343 324 327 89 42 Gray, Dick 194 Lam- 164 426 Walters, Thelma Ann Walz, Janis Rae Wandell, William Allen Wander, Jack Leland Wanderer, Herbert J. Wangcr, Stanley M. Ward, Jean Croy Ward, Kenneth Phillips Ward, Linda Ann Ward, Richard Moran Ward, Sherry Anne Warder, Sue Gene Ware, Jane Elizabeth Waring, James Johnston I Waring Warmlfr, Patricia Ann Warner, James Bernard Warner, Janice Eileen Warner, Joel Martine Warner, Robert Franklin Warner, Wayne Eldon Warren, Gwendolyn C. Warren, Marvin Warsinske, Thomas Allen Wascher, Artwen August Wash, Mary Jean Wassam, Theodore Wat, Herman Hon Fat Watada, Ben Goro Watanabe, Michiko Waters, Glenn Vernon Watkins, Clarence W., Jr. Nancy Browning Watkins, Donald Gerald Watson, John Charles Jr. Watson, Juanita Lee Watson, Robert Drew Watson, Robert Warren Watt, Charles David Watts, Harry Edmund Watts, Priscilla Ann Waugaman, Philip R. Weaver, Elaine Carley Weaver, James Kilburn Weaver, Raymond W. Jr. Weaver, Robert Richard Webb, Carolyn Sue Webb, Ralph Jr. Webb, Richard Bruce, Jr. Webb, Robert Wright Weber, Charlotte Louise Weber, Charlotte May Weber, Jo Ann Weber, Robert Leland Webster, Kitty Helen Webster, Mary Lu Lu Weddell, Leuretta Jo Weddell, Rodney Earl Wederquist, Sara Lynn Weed, N. Dexter Weese, Audrey Louise Weese, Harvey James Weichel, Beverly Jean Weichsel, Morton E., Jr. Weidenfeld, Florence M. Weil, Barbara Helen Weil, Jerry Weill, Barbara Anne Weiner, Howard Alan Weiner, Isabel Jean Weiner, Ruth Doreen Weinert, Joan Marilyn Weingardt, Betty Ann Weinrott, Charles A. Weinshienk, Hubert Troy Weissinger, Virginia C. Weld, Walter Eugene Weldon, Robert Kent Weller, Marilyn Helen Wellington, Jennifer J. Wells, Delpha Jean Wells, Nancy Anne Wells, Roscoe Curtis Welsh, Frances Lorraine Welsh, Jean Ann Welsh, Patricia Lee A Allen, Aubrey Bacon, Isaac Balch, Roland E. Ball, Miss Mary-Ethel Baskette, Floyd K. Beck, Frank C Clopton, John R. Curtis, Mrs. Bly E. Douglas, Miss Janet Edwards, wimdrd Erickson, Mrs. Marie A. Fowler, Les 107 258 104 387 325, 383 290, 326 351 340 313, 393 369 101,282,316 89 310, 392 360 316, 393 89,311 378, 387 314,343 396 106 357 89, 362 70 402 105 79,2359 184 70, 250, 257, 274 89, 275 272, 291, 297 135, 242, 261 40? 908 193, 399 377 193, 399 106 104- 106 70, 318 238, 239 118, 220, 365 105 360 360 316, 412 335 243 357 233 233 313 89, 4-02 71, 359 71, 373 79, 139, 235, 313, 344 382 101, 107, 269, 312 198, 378 79, 359 71, 238, 353 233, 344 91, 147, 262, 389 412 265 104 319 234, 391 309 400 89, 318, 374 89, 90, 362 341 34, 71, 199, 339, 411 102, 316, 392 104 378 47, 71, 72, 255 71, 278, 375 265, 283, 308 37, 102, 313, 392 236 374 37, 265, 266 106, 319 164,174 243 163 36, 80 259 243 233 72 36, 72 67 324 193 Wenaas, Nancy Lou Wendel, Donald F. Wendelken, Mary Lou Weil, Catherine Janet Weninger, Joan Virginia Wenner, Gordon Larry Wenner, Helena Lee Wentz, Vivian Alma Werner, Frederick Henry Werner, Robert Helmut Werschky, Donald Eugene Wertz, Dorothy May Wesley, Don Addison Wesley, Mary Catherine West, Blanche Elizabeth West, Jennie Lois West, Jill Helen Robert Don West, West, William Lee Westcott, Susan Lon Westendorp, Mary W. Westerberg, Verne E. Weston, Clarence Clark Wheeler, Barbara K. Wheeler, Daniel T. Wheeler, Martha Stark Wheelock, Cynthia Ann Whelan, Lillian May Whisenant, Ramona June Whisler, Donald Wyman Whitaker, Albert Henry Whitaker, Joan Juanita White, Bernie Lewis White, Eleanor May White, Gerard Louis White, Jeanne Duane Whippern, Ron While, John Stanford While, Oran Richard White, Rebecca Ann Whitlock, Wanda Jean Whitmer, Alden Deane Whitney, Donald Edward Whitney, George Stephen Whitten, Rondald Joiner Wichmann, Paul Karl Wicht, Lorraine Edith Wickstrom, Shirley E. Widmaier, Julie Alberta Wier, Mary Laurie Wigert, Albert Torsten Wiggins, Clyde Edson Wight, Willard Ray Wigton, Chester Mahlon Wilbum, Nancy Wilcox, Carolyn Ann Wilcox, Dean Leroy Wilcox, Jon Watson Wilder, Richard F. Wildermuth, Ronald A. Wiley, Hugh Samuel Wiley, John Ross Wilger, Joyce Audrey Wilhelm, James Paul Jr. Wilimek, Frank Edward Wilkerson, John Barton Wilkins, James Morris Wilkins, Mary Jeanne Will, Francis Arthur Willard, Geraldine E. Willey. Janice Lane Williams, Billy Burgett Williams, Catherine M. Williams, David Gove Williams, George Dale Williams, James Allan Williams, John Harley Williams, Williams, Kathryn Anne Marjorie Mae Williams, Marlene M. Williams, Mary E. Mary Lu Williams, Williams, Perry Robert Williams, Molly Kay Williams, Robert Gerald G Gustafson, Mrs. Donna H Hanna, William J. Hansen, Thomas L. Hauck, Lester W. Hawk, Harold W, Heckman, Russell F. Holubar, LeRoy J Jacobs, Thomas M. Jenkins, Ray Jones, Miss Ann Jones, Horace A. K King, Edward C. 71, 217 102 233, 102, 293 71 , 102, 286, 102, 286, 102 37 283 32, 33, 81 24-4 102 90 102 71, 246, 261 4 4 1 4 247, 362 379 314, 392 309, 362 310, 363 391 310, 347 414 360 328 236, 325 300, 313 355 79, 373 365 71, 373 393 327, 402 389 319 280, 309 396 366 359 389 310, 349 392 316, 359 71, 363 91, 340 356 102, 316 288 389 314 4, 399 110 370 319 344 324 405 325 106 91, 402 102 283, 300 310, 363 309, 377 333 394 106 106 102, 312 102, 303 250, 299 79, 354 360 323 106 104 308, 351 253 89 325, 405 240, 356 377 406 313, 347 338, 343 263 377 325, 396 369 360 405 315, 359 292, 313 147, 316 288, 312 309 269 216 262 366 F acult 163, 34. 162, 164, 308 24-6 239 239 34 236 243 163 196 24-4 178 35 Williams, Roger Lee Williams, Ross Eldon Williams, William Brian Williamson, Jane Hamil Williamson, Margaret A. Willis, Robert Wesley Willner, Gerald Jerry Wills, Lee Roy Willmott, Leo Charles Wilske, Judith Kay Wilson, Charles Everett Wilson, Charles Wesley Wilson, Delia Walcott Wilson, Don Irving Wilson, Eugene Kenneth Wilson, Ifarriet Alberta Wilson, James William Wilson, Jane Wilson, Kenneth Rand Wilson Wilson , Mahlon Tayloe , Marilyn Wilson, Merrill Larsen Wilson, Mildred Powell Wilson , Patricia Helen 71 Wilson, Patricia Evelyn Wilson, Warner Harold Wimberly, Peggy Marie Winder, Martha Isabel Windham, Joe Ann Winer, Malcolm Aaron Wingo, Luralee Clark Wingo, Ralph P., Jr. Winkler, Nancy Maurine Winkler, Patricia Ann Winks, Robert Wayne Winningham, Forrest G. Winquist, Roger Dale C. Winston, Donald Charles Winston, James Byers Winter, Donald Hugh Winters, Jerry Duane Winters, Morley David Winters, Nancy Moore Wise, Barbara Elaine Wiseman, Margaret L. Witchie, Eugene Carl Withers, John Newton Witt, Sarah Jane Woeckener, Edward James Woelbing, Marjorie Mae Woerner, Conrad 'Kurt Woertman, Marilyn Joyce Wolach, Bernerd Lee Wolf, Beverly Wolf, Carol Elizabeth Wolf, Jo Ann Wolf, Marjorie Ann Wolf, Marvin Eli Wolfe, Constance A. Wolff, Marion Frances Wolff, Peter C. Wolfgram, Benjamin WL Wolflin, Gretchen Wolford, Helen G. Wollenweber, Louis Carl Womer, Caroline Wonderly, Rolland Lewis Wong, Francis K. C. Wood , Wood, Wood , Audrey Jane David Griffiths Eva Jo Wood, Robert Harold Wood , William M., Jr. Woodward, William D. Woodhouse, Carolyn Jane Woodhouse, Cecile R. Woodhull, John Richard Woodrow, Susan Woods, James Edward Woods, Joan Lee Woodward, Anabeth C. Woodward, Mary E. Woodward, Merrill H. Woodward, Robert Irving Woodworth, Lloyd V. Index L B. E. Lee, Bebe Lesser, George S. Ley, Miss Katherine M Martz, Clyde 0. McKean, Dayton D. McMillen, Hugh E. Mehl, Miss Marie A. N Nelson, Mrs. Helen P Pearson, S. Ivar Penfold, Kenneth Petersen, Elmore Poe, Charles F. Potts, Frank C. Prentup, Frank B. Robb, Miss Margaret 164, 169, 171, 172 324 333 402 109 89 338 412 104- 391 356 394 102, 308, 412 250, 279, 301 102 310, 349 102, 328 102, 295 313, 343 110, 352 318 71, 341 3440 311 104 309 , 250, 256, 344, 377 36, 309 251 89, 311 374 79, 288 104 269 269 377 71, 392 399 378 249 140, 259, 411 89, 355 236 394 391 71 319, 400 71, 255, 363 299 399 102, 316, 393 277 318 379 71, 375 106 90, 118, 220, 400 349 233, 234, 292 313, 347 110 312, 359 102, 209, 308, 349 89, 299 71, 237, 246 89 107, 332 106 315, 392 71 274 312 71, 328, 408 101, 312 106 89, 357 106- 392 38, 71, 237, 392 369 208, 214, 316, 365 360 71, 251, 255, 331 310, 377 102 378 71 269 71 297 236 162,174- 35 266 252 111 129 255 251 237 34, 35 38 59 162, 195 162, 163, 164 36 Wooldridge, Norman S. Woolfolk, Nancy 310, Woollomes, Loraine Woolums, Edward Colthar 71, Worthington, Anne S. 34, 80, Wotkyns, Roger Sherman Wrenn, Nancy Wright, Allison Wlright, Curtis Elmer Wright, Donna Rae Wright, Francis M. Wright, Gail Joyce 260, 314, Wright, Gloria Gail 219, Wright, Neil Morrison Wright, Richard Ralph Wright, Robert Gordon Wright, Roberta Alice 107, Writer, Deane Jasper, Jr. Wubben, Paul David Wulf, Lou Ann Wulfekuhler, Terry Wyatt, Statnley Bruce Wyman, Robert Beaty Y Yale, David Barrington Yamaga, Kazuko 250, 256, 275, Yamaguchi, Grace S. 274, Yamasaki, Thomas S. Yanagihara, Louise K. Yankocy, Norma Sally 308, Yantis, Thomas Richard Yates, John Noble Yeager, Deniece Irene Yeoman, Madge Louise Yokoyama, Harold H. Yordy, Phyllis Maurine 79, York, Denison Williams 236, Youberg, David Ramey Young, Arthur L., Jr. Young, Beth Eleanor Young, Earl Alan Young, Frank Otis Young, George C., Jr. Young, Janet Marie Young, John David Young, Joyce Dea 102, 314, Young, Rodney Wilson 79, 197, 259, 279, Young, Thomas Isham Younger, Rosemary N. Younglove, Marcia Yowell, William Riley 89, 198, Yoza, Moriaki Z Zadina, Marie Jean 79, Zarit, N. Bryce 164, Zarlengo, Richard A. 71, Zarlengo, Shirley A. Zauchenberger, Herwig G. 47, Zech, Keith La Verne 71, 197, 245, 271, Zech, Marlene Mae 102, 286, 310, Zeff, Stephen Addam 89, 91, 142, Zehner, Bly George Zeigel, Henry Alan 239, Zeman, Albert Lee 79, 91, 237, Zerobnick, Martin Irwin Zick, Herbert Rolan Zick, Robert Rowland 34, 339, Ziegler, Lynne Alice 89, 90, Zietz, Carl Hugo, Jr. 89, Zimmerman, Gertrude S. Zimmerman, Myra June Zimmerman, Patricia J. 102, 310, Zimmerman, William John Zingone, Ruth Ann 79, Zinky, Robert Mehring Zinn, Al Richard Zitkowski, Frederick S. Zorichak, Mary Ethel 143, Zuber, James Richard Zuckerman, Robert Lee Zurbrigen, Robert Avery S Sneddon, Robert 162, Stayton, James L. Stearns, Robert L. IR, 20, 21, 148, 158. 274 Swayne, Miss Ida L. T Tovani, Emest P. V Vavra, Charles G. 163, 198, W Walseth, Russell M. Walz, Farnk C. Ward, Dallas I62, 164, 169, Ware, Lisle T. Wells, Marshall 162, Westermeir, Mrs, Therese S. Widdowson, Miss Joan Witt, Norman F. Wood, K. D. 402 377 314- 143 365 105 106 393 273 34-4 34-0 349 373 327 354 399 310 357 105 312 369 325 379 387 318 308 71 108 34-9 2440 354 316 272 110 375 399 104 322 312 333 402 405 106 405 363 353 301 247 365 378 324 412 391 405 109 243 279 412 411 405 327 402 110 105 356 359 396 108 316 373 360 343 106 411 396 365 323 105 4-06 339 350 249 293 279 174- 260 271 35 164 243 285 234 249 ADAMS, SHIRLEY, Westcliffe, Arts and Sciences-YWCA, Women's Engineering Club, Physical Education Club, Intra- murals fBasketballj, ISA. AIKELE, JOHN, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Band. AIKIN, DONALD, Loveland, Business. ALBERSON, JUDY, Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences. ALEXANDER, JOHN H., Lamar, Arts and Sciences- Acacia, Buff Council, Coloradan, CU Days, Fencing Club, High School Welcoming comm., Pep Club, Rifle Club, Ski Club, Young Republicans. ALEXANDER, TOM, Woodland Park, Ill., Arts and Sciences. ALLEN, CONNIE, St. John, Kan., Arts and Sciences- FTA Coun- cil, Spanish Club, UWC sec., Wesley Foundation. ALLEN, HOWARD E. JR., Denver, Engineering-MSCE, Can- terbury Club. ALLEN, PATRICIA, Salt Lake City, Utah, Arts and Sciences. ALWARD, JEAN, Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences. ANDERSON, ELEANOR, Xenia, Ohio, Arts and Sciences-Te wauh Club, WAA. ANDERSON, GLENN, Denver, Engineering-AIEE, Ski Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, vice-pres, ISA, treas., Sigma Tau. ANDERSON, MARJORIE ANITA, McPherson, Kan., Arts and Sciences-Ski Club. ANDERSON, PAMELA M., Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sci- ences-Ski Club, FTA. ANDERSON, PATRICIA ANNE, Monticello, Ind., Arts and Sci- ences- Alpha Chi Omega, corresponding sec., scholarship chair., pledge trainer, CU Days comm., Homecoming comm., Home Economics Club, Winter Camival comm., Campus Chest. ANGEVINE, JACK M., Lafayette, Engineering-Acacia, ASME, Calico and Boots, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Society of Automotive Engineers. ANSDELL, CAROLYN, Sterling, Business- Beta Sigma, Gamma Alpha Chi, UWC, Westminster. APODACA, ELVIE, JR., Pueblo, Business-MRH Council, CU Days Distribution comm., Intramurals, Viking Club, vice-pres. APODACA, WANDA R., Boulder, Arts and Sciences- ISA, Westminster Fellowship, Pep Club, Valkyire, Religion in Life Week comm. APPLE, LOUISE, Greeley, Business-Beta Sigma, vice-pres., Homecoming Reception comm., Religion in Life Week, social comm., UWC and Council, membership chair. and treas., West- minster Fellowship. APPLETON, MARTHA, Santa Fe, N. M., Arts and Sciences- Phi Sigma Iota. ARDOUREL, JOE, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-C Book, asst. editor, Coloradan, editor-in-chief, CU Days general comm., Pep Club senate, Heart and Dagger, Homecoming general comm., Kappa Tau Alpha, Newman Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Chi, Silver and Gold, Sumalia, Pace- setter, Student Directory, editor. ARDUESER, GLORIA, Bethune, Pharmacy - Iota Sigma Pi, vice- pres., JAPA, Rho Chi, Rx Club, WAA, vice-pres. ASHLOCK, ROBERT H., Mintum, Arts and Sciences- Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Phi Omega, Pep Club, Campus Chest, Homecoming parade comm., Intramurals, Ski Club. BADER, DARLENE, Grand Junction, Arts and Sciences-Kappa Alpha Theta. BADKE, JUDITH, Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences. BAIRD, BARBARA, Council Bluffs, Iowa, Arts and Sciences- Alpha Phi, CU Days comm., Greek Combine, Homecoming comm., Lab Theater, Speaker's Congress, YWCA radio group chair., Artist Series usher. BAIRD, ROBERT, Belle Fourche, S. D., Arts and Sciences- Acacia, pres., Alpha Epsilon Delta, Honors Union, Interfra- temity Council, Kappa Kappa Psi, sec., Marching Band, Men's Glee Club, Pi Mu Epsilon. BAKER, BE'l'I'IE LARUE, Greeley, Arts and Sciences-AWS vocations comm., Silver and Gold, Theta Sigma Phi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Varsity Nights publicity comm., CU Days pub- licity comm., Dodo, Coloradan, Religion in Life Week, pub- licity, French Club, Canterbury Club, Honors Union. BAKER, ROBERT, Des Moines, Iowa, Business-Phi Kappa Tau. BANGERD, JIM, Denver, Pharmacy-JAPA, pres., Beta Sigma Tau, vice-pres. BANKSON, DORIS, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Contemporary Club, ISA, Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, Kappa Tau Alpha, Silver and Gold, reporter, Theta Sigma Phi, Univer- sity Memorial Center Board. BARKLEY, BARBARA, Fleming, Business-Alpha Delta Pi, re- cording sec., treas., Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Sigma, sec.S FTA, pres., Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, sec., School of Business, sec. of Board of Directors. BARR, MARIE, Boulder, Arts and Sciences - Ski Club, CU Days comm., Home Ec. Club, Homecoming comm., Pep Club, UWC, YWCA. BATEMAN, ROBERT, Austin, Minn., Business. BATSTONE, DONALD M., Worcester, Mass., Business-Clark University. BAUMGARTNER, DONALD, Wiggins, Engineering-AIChE. BEAMAN, CARROLL, Eva, Okla., Engineering-Ski Club, Pep Club, ASME, Pi Mu Epsilon, Acacia, Sigma Tau, vice-pres., Pi Tau Sigma, MES, pres., Rifle Club, Society of Automotive Eng., pres., Combined Engineers, Engine Ball. BEEMAN, BILLY I., Amarillo, Tex., Engineering-Architectural Forum, ASCE. BEHLING, SUSAN, Houston, Tex., Arts and Sciences-WSSF, IRC, YWCA, Phi Alpha Theta. BEKINS, DONALD M., Burlingame, Calif., Engineering-Stw dent Advisor, Ski Club, treas., Boulder Ski Patrol, Sigma Nu, IAS. BELL, KATHRYN, Oklahoma City, Okla., Arts and Sciences- Kappa Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, Ski Club, Chi Omega. BELL, ROBERT H., Kansas City, Mo., Business-Delta Tau Delta, pres., ASUC public relations board, IFC, Homecom- ing comm., CU Days comm., Phi Ep Phi. BENDAR, JACK, Denver, Engineering. BENSON, PAUL, Loveland, Engineering-AIChE, sec., Com- bined Engineers control comm., Intramurals, Phi Lambda Up silon, Star and Sextant, treas., Tau Beta Pi, corr. sec., Upper- class Dorm Advisor. BENWAY, PATIENCE, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-ISA, In- terdenominational Graduate Class, Westminster Fellowship, Religion in Life Week, UN Week, RWA. BERGER, ALAN, Elizabeth, N. J., Pharmacy-JAPA, Hillel, IM sports. BERGHEIM, JOE, Boulder, Engineering and Business-Beta Theta Pi, Phi Ep Phi, Delta Sigma Pi, Cheerleader, Pep Club, Society of Automotive Engineers, ASME, MES, Dodo Busi- ness Staff, Ski Club, Winter Carnival comm., Little Theater stage crew, Freshman Week colnm. BERGHEIM, WILMA, Boulder, Arts and Sciences - Kappa Delta, Laborafory Theater, Players' Club, University Theater. BERGMAN, BURTON, Glencoe, Ill., Business-Dorm Orphan's Day Party, Dorm upperclass advisor, Varsity Golf. BERRY, JOYCE, Evanston, lll., Arts and Sciences-CU Days, Homecoming, Coloradan, Dodo, Flatiron, Dorm Officer. BEST, DONALD, Boulder, Business-Delta Sigma Pi, Intramu- rals. BETZER, ROBERT EDWIN, Riverside, Ill., Engineering- ASME, SAE, Alpha Tau Omega. BIEL, SHIRLEY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Bridge Club, CU Days comm., Dorm officer, High School Wel. comm., Home- coming comm., Kappa Delta Sorority, Spur, Varsity Nights, AWS Review. BIESER, ALBERT HOWARD, Fort Morgan, Business - Delta Sigma Pi, Dept. of Radio Production, engineer and announcer, Dorm Social comm., High School Wel. comm., Hypnosis Club, pres., Song Festival Group, Theta Xi. BINDRA, N. S., New Delhi, India, Engineering-ASME, Cosmo Club, Inter-American Club, IRC, ISA. BISHOP, FREDERICK, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Dorm Coun- cil, FTA, Math Cluh, Tau Kappa Epsilon. BLACK, BOB, Jersey City, New Jersey, Engineering-ASME, SAE, MES, Colorado Engineer, Campus Chest, Pi Kappa Alpha, Newman Club. BLAKE, JAMES H. JR., Kerrville, Tex., Arts and Sciences- ASUC commissioner of public relations, Buff Show director, Club First Nighter, CU Days comm., Delta Phi Delta, Heart and Dagger, sec.-treas., Homecoming general comm., Senior Week general comm., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Advisor, Student Performance Board, Sumalia, Univ. Memorial Cen- ter Board. BLIXT, ROBERT E., Boulder, Law. BOAL, DEAN, Longmont, Music-Music School Student Coun- cil, pres., Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, pres., University Choir, ac- companist. BOASI, CLAIRE B., Brooklyn, N. Y., Arts and Sciences. BOETTCHER, BARBARA, Washington, D. C., Arts and Sciences -Chi Omega, Dorm Offices, GAA, Homecoming comm., In- tramural Sports, Porpoise, YWCA. BOGART, CLOMAN DALE, Republic, Ohio, Engineering-IAS, chair., Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. BOGGS, PHYLISS ECKBERC, Port Washington, N. Y., Minic- Women's Marching Band, Concert Band, Varsity Band, Cam- pus Chest, Chi Omega, Homecoming, Varsity Nights, show bands, Little Concert Band, University Orchestra, Sigma Alpha Iota, sec., Ski Club, Tau Beta Sigma, custodian and social chair. BOGGS, ROBERT G., Pasadena, Calif., Engineering-Phi Kap- pa Psi, pres., Alpha Phi Omega, sec., Homecoming, dance, varsity nights queen, Religion in Life Week, business comm., ASME, SAE, MES, Buff ski Club, Physics Club, IFC, Lit- tle Theater. BOONE, JOHN, Dallas, Tex., Business-Homecoming, alumni welcoming chair., awards chair., Delta Sigma Pi, Delta Tau Delta, general chair., CU Days, merchants decoration, asst. chair., Homecoming, solicitations chair., Campus Chest, Star and Sextant, Sumalia, BOOTHBY, JANENE, Cherokee, Iowa, Music-Alpha Delta Pi, CU Days comm., Homecoming general comm., Sigma Alpha Iota, Spur, Winter Carnival, dance comm. BORLAND, DONAL WILLIAM, Salisbury, Conn., Engineering- AIEE, Colorado Engineer, assoc. editor, Eta Kappa Nu, Sig- ma Tau. BORST, SUZANNE ELEANOR, Brookfield, III., Arts and Sci- ences-AWS Skit, First Nighter, decorations chair., Home Economics Club, Homecoming decorations comm., YWCA. BOULDING, EUGENE, Casper, Wy., Engineering and Business. BOYE, HARLAN, Holyrood, Kan., Music-Concert Band, Kap- pa Kappa Psi, vice-pres., Marching Band, Phi Mu Alpha, alumni sec. BRADY, MARGARET, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Alpha Chi Omega, AWS judiciary court, house of representatives, CU Days comm., Homecoming, torchlight parade comm., Home Economics Club, Junior Panhellenic, Newman Club, Religion in Life Week comm., Pep Club, YWCA. BRAND, VANCE, Longmont, Business-Alpha Kappi Psi, pres., Business School, pres., Campus Chest, Freshman Cross-Coun- try, Prelaw Club, Sigma Nu, Sumalia, Ski Club. BROADDUS, MARILYN, Bartlesvillc, Okla., Arts and Sciences- AWS Review, Pep Club, Dorm Counselor, Song Fest, WAA, Tewauh Club, pres., UWC, social chair., YWCA. BROCKMAN, DANIEL, Greenville, s. C., Plinnnncy-JAPA. BROGAN, JOSEPH J., Humphrey, Nebr., Pharmacy-JAPA. BROWN, BARBARA K., Phoenix, Ariz., Arts and Sciences- FTA, Zeta Tau Alpha, Ski Club, International Relations Club. BROWN, FORRIET, Boulder, Engineering -Campus Chest, IAS, Intramurals, Westminster Fellowship. BROWN, GORDON S., Denver, Arts and Sciences. BROWN, RALPH, El Cajon, Calif., Business-Signs Chi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Ski Club, Orchesis, Lab Theater, Campus Chest. BUCHHOLZ, MARY LYNN, Eagle, Arts and Sciences-Campus Chest, business comm., Alpha Phi, pres., Panhellenic, Basket- ball, Women Field Events, asst. chair., Homecoming, YWCA. BULL, MARY, Pasadena, Calif., Arts and Sciences. BULL, WILLIAM B., Pasadena, Calif., Arts and Sciences-Phi Kappa Psi, Campus Chest, Club First Nighter, CU Days comm., Intramurals, Pep Club. BURGE, HARLAND, Littleton, Engineering-Society of Auto- motive Engineers, MES, ASME, Freshman Baseball, Intra- murals, Freshman Football, Stage Manager, language dept., Pi Kappa Alpha, Upper-class Advisor, MRH, student advisor, Engineering. BURGER, BARBARA, Boulder, Joumalism - CU Days, publicity comm., Homecoming, High School Welcoming comm., Me- morial Board comm., UN Week, sec., Religion in Life Week, asst. publicity chair., UWC, program chair., YWCA. BURKET, MARILYN, Evanston, Ill., Business-Porpoise, treas. Alpha Delta Pi, pres., social chair., Beta Sigma, AWS house of rep., AWS housing and orientation comm., Panhellenic, treas., Coloradan, bus. staff, Ski Club, Homecoming, dance comm. BURKHART, EUGENE A., Denver, Engineering-ASCE, Chi Epsilon. BURNHAM, BILLIE, Greeley, Business- AWS, treas., vocations chair., Beta Sigma, Campus Chest, CU Days comm., Dodo exchange staff, Dorm Choir, Dorm Officer, Intramurals, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, pledge trainer, Panhellenic Workshop, Pep Club, Song Fest, Silver and Gold, reporter, Spur, sec., WAA, YWCA. BURRI'I'I', RICHARD, Oak Park, Ill., Business. BURROWS, LESLIE R., La Junta, Arts and Sciences-Air Na- tional Guard, Alpha Phi Omega, Buff Bonfire, entertainment comm., CU Days comm., chair., exhibits display, Dorm Coun- cil, Marching Band, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Upperclass Advisor. BUTT, JO ANN, Denver, Arts and Sciences-AWS Senate, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, Orchesis, Physical Education Club, student director, McKeehan Hall, WAA, treas. BUTZ, JOHN, Trinidad, Business. BYWATERS, T. W., Dallas, Tex., Arts and Sciences. CAIN, CLELLA P., Cainsville, Mo., Arts and Sciences. CAMPBELL, CHARLO'I'I'E, Deerfield, Ill., Business-UWC, ski Club, International Relations Club, Gamma Alpha Chi, AWS house of rep., AWS court. CAMPBELL, GENE C., Danville, Ill., Arts and Sciences. CAMPBELL, JEAN SUTHERLAND, Los Angeles, Calif., An, and Sciences-Homecoming comm., publications and pub- licity, CU Days, decorations, YWCA, Kappa Alpha Theta. CARLIN, JOHN, Schenectady, N. Y., Engineering- ASME, MES, Engineers Applefest, Engineers Day, Intramurals, Society of Automotive Engineers, Lambda Chi Alpha. CAROTHERS, HAROLD E. M., Denver, Engineering and Busi- ness - ASCE. CHAMBERS, CATHERINE, Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sci- ences-Alpha Phi: Mortar Board, Pi Lambda Theta, Spur. CHAMBERS, JOAN, Grand Junction, Arts and Sciences-CU Days, field events comm., queen comm., Delta Delta Delta, Ski Club, Winter Carnival, queen comm., YWCA. CHANG, YUMON, Honolulu, Hawaii, Pharmacy-Hui' O' Ha- waii, JAPA, Rho Chi. CHASE, JOANNE, Faulkton, S. D., Business-Beta Sigma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Wesley Choir, WC. CHENEY, HELEN, Boulder, Ai1s and Sciences. CHICHESTER, ROBERT A., Frederick, Md., Engineering. CHONG, ALMA, Honolulu, Hawaii, Arts and Science-Artist Se- rin usher, Cosmopolitan Club, Dorm Officer, FTA, sec., Ha- - waiian Club, historian, Little Theater. CLARK, CHARLES R., El Paso, Tex., Arts and Sciences-Cos mopolitan Club, pres., Foreign Student Advisory Board, Free I6anEe Club, ISA, commissioner, NROTC, Psi Chi, Spanish lu . CLARK, LOIS JEAN, Pueblo, Arts and Sciences. CLAUSEN, KAY, Delta, Arts and Sciences-AWS Vaudeville, C Book, Calico and Boats, Chi Omega, Intramurals, Silver and Gold, YWCA. CLOW, JEAN LOUISE, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Buff Pep Club, CU Days comm., Buff Ski Club, Homecoming comm.: YWCA, Pi Beta Phi, Campus Chest. COAD, ROBERT, Des Moines, Iowa, Engineering-Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ASME, Society of Automotive Engineers, MES, Newman Club, Buff Ski Club, Buff Pep Club, Homecoming comm., CU Days comm., Flatiron. COFFMAN, ROBERT, Julesburg, Engineering-ASCE, Donni- tory Upperclass Advisor, pres. Fleming Hall, Student Coun- selor, New Student Week. COHEN, JERRY, Syracuse, N. Y., Engineering and Business- Buff Council, First Nighter, program chair., Homecoming, dance chair., Student Advisor, Sumalia, advertising mgr. Flat- iron, Campus Chest, publicity comm., asst. chair., Engineer's Ball, publicity chair., Phi Sigma Delta, vice-pres., Amold Air Society, Pi Tau Sigma, CU Days, assistant chair. COLE, JOHN, Chicago, Ill., Business-Club First Nighter, art comm., Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia, Phi Delta Theta, song direc- tor, Ski Club, University Choir, Intramurals. COLEMAN, THOMAS D., Glencoe, Ill., Business-Donnitory Upperclass advisor, Intramurals, Buff Pep Clu.b, CU Days, 'Campus Chest, Homecoming, Winter Carnival. COLLINS, JAMES R., Greeley, Engineering-Acacia, ASCE, Pi Mu Epsilon, Westminster Fellowship. CONNELL, EDGAR, Hotchkiss, Pharmacy - JAPA. CONNOR, TOM, Boone, Engineering-AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau. COOLEY, JACK, Denver, Engineering and Business-AIChE, Bus. Sch. advisory board, Alpha Kappa Psi. COOPER, AL P. JR., Denver, Arts and Sciences-Arnold Air Society, Conservation Club. COPEND, BEN, Nocona, Tex., Engineering-Mechanicaens So- ciety, NROTC, Pi Tau Sigma, Roger Williams, Sigma Tau. COPLAND, CAROL, Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences- Homecoming, CU Days, comm., YWCA, Kappa Alpha Theta, social chair., Campus Chest, Pep Club, WAA. CORDINCLY, RICHARD, Colorado Springs, Engineering-Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. COX, BILL, Denver, Engineering-American Chemical Society, Acacia, Amold Air Society, Combined Engineering Council, Phi Epsilon Phi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Homecoming, CU Days, Engineer Day's, High School Welcoming. CRANDALL, CHARLES, Pueblo, Engineering-AIEE, IRE. CROPLEY, JEAN B., Denver, Engineering-AIChE, Beta Sigma Tau, Club First Nighter, Dodo, Engineer Days, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, NROTC, drill team, yearbook staff, Sigma Tau, Star and Sextant, UN Week comm., Winter Car- nival comm. CUMMINGS, KENNETH F., Honolulu, Hawaii, Arts and Sciences -Alpha Tau Omega, Campus Chest, Intramural, football, water polo, Newman Club, Young Republicans. CURTIS, GLORIA ANN, Saguache, Business-AWS, vice-pres., publicity chair., revue continuity chair., Beta Sigma, Campus Chest, general sec., Cheerleader, CU Days, Coloradan, Delta Gamma, pres., Freshman Dorm, vice-pres., Hesperia, sec., Homecoming, jr. board member, Business School, Mortar Board, Panhellenic, Pep Club, Spur, Student Activity Board, sec., United Nations Week, gen. sec., WAA., YWCA. CURTIS, JOHN R., Hammond, Ind., Business-CU Days comm., Homecoming comm., student council, pres., New Student Ad- visor, New Student Week convocation chair., Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, upper-class advisor, Dorm. CURTIS, RALPH GEORGE, Saguache, Business-Alpha Tau Omega, C Club, vice pres., Freshman Football, Track, Senior Class pres., Varsity Football, Track. D'ARCEY, BLAINE, Denver, Business - Delta Sigma Pi, Campus Chest, Upperclass Advisor. DART, MILES, El Paso, Tex., Arts and Sciences. 127 DAUM, PHYLLISg Englewood, Business-Alpha Delta Pig Buff Pep Club, Buff Ski Club, Coloradang YWCA. DAVIDSON, ANNEg Kerrville, Texas, Music - UWCQ Modem Choir: Univ. Choirg Varsity Nights, Cosmo Club Queen, DAY, SUSAN, Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences. DEITRICH, DICKQ Center, Pharmacy - C Club, IAPAQ Varsity Footballq Wesley Foundation, Rho Chi. DEMUTH, LAURENCE W., JR.q Boulder, Law-RUTCQ Amold Air Society, ASUC, oommissionerg Bandg Dunklee Citizenship Awardg Dunklee Freshman Law Awardg Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Phig Phi Epsilon Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, pres., Rocky Mountain Law Review, editor-in-chief, Roth' gerber Competitiong Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DEPAULI, LOUIS E.g Gallup, N. Mex., Law'-'Phi Alpha Deltag legal Aid. DOUGLAS, RALPH, Grand junction, Engineering and Business - AIEE, sec.g Wesley Foundation. DOWIS, CRAYDON F., JR.g Sterling, Law. DRAKE, MELVINQ Alamosa, Business. DREWELOW, MARYQ Milbank, Am and Sciences-Buff Ski Club: Coloradan, Club First Nighterg Newman Club. DREXEL, KATYQ Crawford, Arts and Sciences-Kappa Delta Pig Phi Sigma Iota, vice-pres., RWAQ Wesley Foundationg UWC. DUMITRU, WILLIAMQ Detroit, Mich., Arts and Sciences-Im ter-national Relations Clubg University Choir. DUNN, RlTAg Sioux City, Iowa, Home Economics - Kappa Alpha Thetag Home Economics Club. DUNN, ROBINQ Pueblo, Business - Buff Pep Clubg CU Days comm.g Campus Chest: Freshman Dorm, social chairman: Homecoming comm.4 IFCg Panhellenic Actions Board, Kappa Alpha Theta, pres., Panhellenic, sec.g YWCA: Winter Cami- val comm. DUNN, WILLIAM, Lead, S. D., Arts and Sciences - Sigma Delta Chig Men's March Bandg Newman Clubg Intramuralsg CU Days comm. DUYS, DAVID, Oyster Bay, N. Y., Business-Rocky Mountain Rescue Croupg Buff Ski Club, Die Alpinisten. DYER, DOLORESg Dend, Ore., Arts and Sciences - Hiking Cluhg Silver and Cold, Theta Sigma Phi. EAGLETON, NORMANQ Pueblo, Engineering - Colorado Engi- neer, editor, Disciple Student Fellowship, pres., Free Lance Club, pres., Engineers' Apple Fest comm,g Engineers' Ball comm.g Homecoming, General comm.: ASMEQ MES. EBAUGH, NANCY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Kappa Kappa Gamma, sec., WAAg Chairman womens' intramural skiingg CU Daysg Homecoming comm., Dorm pres. EITZEN, FRIEDAQ Shenandoah, Iowa, Arts and Sciences-Dorm Officer, Memorial Boardg Gamma Deltaq Little Theater, C Book. EMESON, DAVID LEE, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Alpha Ep- silon Delta, Austrian Student Goodwill Tourg Campus Chestg Cosmopolitan Clubg CU Days Awards comm., Phi Epsilon Phi, Psi Chi, Religion in Life Week, RWAQ Silver and Goldg Stu- dent Leadership Workshopg Window. EMMICH, ROBERT N.g Vicksburg, Miss., Business - Pres. Men's Dormsg Campus Chestg Amold Air Society, Social Chairman Hallet Hall: Hillel, Delta Sigma Rho, ENGLEHARDT, DANQ Silver Spring, Md., Engineering - CU Days, men's field eventsg ASMEQ Engineefs Daysg Mechanical Engineering Societyg Ski Club, Engineefs Ball, sub-chair., general comm., Sigma Nu: NROTC, Rifle Team, lntramurals. ENNIS, CHARLES W., Kansas City, Mo., Business-Freshman Swimming, CU Days comm.g NROTC. ERICKSON, VALMERQ Boulder, Arts and Sciences - Varsity Basketballg lntramuralsg Dormitory Counselor. ESSEN, NANCY, Creve Coeur, Arts and Sciences-Campus Chest comm.g CU Days comm., Homecoming comm., YWCAQ Alpha Chi Omega. ETNYRE, MARILYN, Oregon, Ill., Ans and Sciences-Home Economics Clubg YWCA. FAIRLESS, MARTHA, Grosse Pointe, Mich., Axis and Sciences- Delta Delta Delta. FARNANDFZ, GREGORY, Grants, N. Mex., Engineering- Sigma Alpha Epsilon, ASME, Apple Fest comm. FARR, LEBURNE W., Mintum, Engineering - Eta Kappa Nug Pi Mu Epsilon, sec., AIEE. FILINCER, JOHN WILLIAMg Phillipsburg, Kan., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Tau Omegag Buff Ski Club, CU Days comm.g Festival Chorus, High School Welcoming comm.g Homecoming mmm., Phi Epsilon Phi: Spanish Club, Song Festg Men's Clee Club, University of Colorado Chorale, Welcome Week atu- dent advisorg Westminster Fellowship. FINKELSTEIN, HERBERT, New York City, N. Y., Arts and Sciences - Hillel, Silver and Gold. FISCHER, WARD H., Ft. Collins, Law- CU Days comm., IFC, vice-pres., Panhellenic Actions Boardg Little Theatre, Sigma Nu, pres,g CU Days, all school show, Winter Camival show. FLEMING, MARY, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Coloradang Hiking Clubg Silver and Gold. FLINT, THOMAS R., Pocatello, Idaho, Engineering -ASCEQ Chi Epsilon, Pep Clubg Sigma Chi. FOSTER, SUZANNEg Cauton, Ohio, Business-Beta Alpha Psig Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Sigmag Canterbury Clubg Kappa Kappa Gamma. FRANCIS, BARBARAg Morristown, Minn., Arts and Sciences'- Buff Ski Club, Esquestrain Club. FRAZELL, ROBERT E., Denver, Music - Brass Choirg University Bandg University Orchestra, Varsity Night Showg Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Little Concert Band. FRENCH, WILLIAM, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Athletic Board: Buff Councilg C Club, Coloradang Phi Gamma Delta, Sumaliag Varsity Wrestling. FRICKE, MARY KAYEQ Columhis, Neb., Arts and Sciences. FROMM, JACOB, Greeley, Engineering-Sigma Tang Sigma Pi Sigma. FULLER, GERALD W.g Raton, N. Mex., Business- Flatiron, bus. mgr.g CU Days comm.g Homecoming, gen. chair., Campus Chest, Intramurals, Council of Greek Students, Religion in Life Week: UN Weekg Alpha Tau Omegag Senior Class, treas. FULLER, HODGEQ Bloomington, Ill., Business -Beta Theta Pig Festival Chorus. FULLERTON, DONALD, Denver, Engineering - Delta Tau Delta, ASCEg Coloradan, CU Days comm.g Homecoming comm. FUNK, STANTON, Boulder, Engineering. FURMAN, CHARLOTTEQ Cook, Neb., Music-Harding Hall, pres.g Hesperiag Festival Chorus, Modern Choirg Mortar Board, Theta Xig Sigma Alpha lotag Tau Beta Sigma, Pi Lambda Them, UWC, Univ. Choirg Valkyrie, Varsity Bandg Weslian Choir. 428 FURUKAWA, YASQ Denver, Arts and Sciences - Home Economics Clubg Japanese Kenkyu Club. GABEL, EVELYN J.: Le Mars, Iowa Arts and Sciences-Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. CALLACHER, LEO, Boulder, Business-Religion in Life Week, asst. cbair.g CU Days, Newman Club, WSSF, United States NSA, financial advisor. GARNETT, CERALDINEQ Boulder, Music-Sigrna Alpha Iotag University Choir. CATH, GEORGE, Melrose Park, lll., Law - Delta Phig Phi Alpha Delta. CIACOMINI, DONALDQ Sterling, Law. GIBSON, THEODORE B.g Denver, Arts and Sciences -Delta Phi Delta, pres., Upper-class advisor. GINN, ROBERTg Grand Junction, Engineering- AIChE. CLOVER, WILLIAM, Denver, Colo., Engineering- ASCE, Apple Fest comm. GLOYER, SHIRLEY, Scotts Bluff, Neb., Business- Hiking Club, Stage Crew, UWC. GOIT, GRETCHENQ Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sciences. GOLF, GORDON C. Denver, Business. GORMLEY, BARBARA, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Phi Beta Phi, student director, Bigelow Hall. GRAHAM, JUDITHQ Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences-AL pha Delta Theta: Alpha Epsilon Delta, Board of Publications, C-Book, editor, Hesperia, Iota Sigma Pi, Mortar Board, Pan- hellenic scholarship chair.g Pi Beta Phi, pres., Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Silver and Gold, Spur, GRANT, MARY ANN, Grand Junction, Arts and Sciences. GREEN, DEBBYQ Berkeley, Calif., Arts and Sciences-AWS senate activities, chair. and orientation chair.q CU Days, dance chair., Hesperia, pres., Homecoming, ass't. dance chair., Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-pres.g Mortar Board, sec.g Senior class, vice-pres.g WAA, sec. GREITUM, ANNE, Richland, Mich., Arts and Sciences-Colo radang Greek Combine, Homecoming comm., lntramuralsg Silver and Gold, YWCA. GRIEDER, TERRANCEQ Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Delta Phi Delta, Honors Union, Spanish Club, Stage Crew, University Party delegateg Viking Club. GUY, ALBERT, Denver, Engineering-AIEEQ Eta Kappa Nug IRE. HADDEN, IEANNEQ Lakewood, Music-CU Days song feat and king, queen, I"I'Ag Kappa Delta house mgr., membership chair. and song leaders Music Educators Nat'l Conferenceg Pep Club, Porpoise, Rocky Mountain Rescue, Sigma Alpha Iotag WAAg Young Republicans, YWCA. HAFNER, MARGARET, Chicago, Ill, Arts and Sciences-Can- terbury Club, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, student director, McCaulley Hall, YWCA. HAGLUND, ALLAN, Denver, Engineering-ASCE, pres., Chi Epsilon, sec.g Combined Engineers Control Council, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. HAHN, ELEANORg Denver, Arts and Sciences-Homecoming oommg CU Dnysg assistant student director, Harding Hallg House of Representativesg YWCA, Kappa Kappa Gamma. HALLER, GEORGE, Denver, Engineering and Business - Chi Ep- silon, C Club, Varsity Trackg Architectural Fonung ASCE, Phi Gamma Delta. HAMAI, JUN, Denver, Pharmacy. HAMPY, RALPH, Monte Vista, Engineering -AIEEQ Eta Kappa Nu, pra.g Tau Beta Pi. HANSEN, ELIZABETHQ Lajunta, Ana and Sciences-Campus Chest, Gamma Delta, Home Economics Clubg Luther Clubg Pep Club, Religion in Life Week, Speakers Congressg UWC. HARDY, RICHARDQ Buffalo, N. Y., Engineering- ASME, MES, Society of Automotive Engineers, Pi Tau Sigma. HARDY, WAYNE, Denver, Engineering-ASCEQ Army ROTC, Buff Show, Combined Engineers, C Clubg Club First Nighter, Freshman Trackg Homecoming and CU Days comm.g Intra- murals, Phi Delta Theta Senior Council, Varsity Track. HARRISON, KEITH, Durango, Ans and Sciences. HART, JAMESQ Denver, Engineering -ASCEQ Phi Kappa Taug bus. mgr., Colorado Engineer, Engineers' Apple Fest, Engi- neers' Days, Intramurals. HASE, LEONARD, Joliet, Ill., Arts and Sciences, Business- ASMEg MES, sec., Society of Automotive Engineers. HASSIC, REA, Englewood, Arts and Sciences - Community Chest, Festival Chorus, Intramuralsg Silver and Gold, YWCAg Alpha Chi Omega. HAUSE, LAVAUGNAg Fort Lupton, Phnnnacy-.lAPAg Iota Sig- ma Pi, Rho Chi, sec., Rx, corr. sec.: Women's Club. HAWBOLD, JUNE, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Zeta Tau Alpha, pres,5 Buff Pep Club, CU Days comm.g Festival Chorus, Pan- hellenic social chair.g Homecoming com., YWCAQ Alumni wel- coming comm. HAYNIE, W. CORNELL, Manassa, Engineering-AIEE publicity mgr.g Deserette Club. HEAD, CHARLENEQ Fon Morgan, Arts and Sciences - Marching Band, C Bar U Riders: United Nations comm. HEFFELMAN, MALCOLM, Albuquerque, N. Mex., Engineering and Business-ASCEQ ASCE Puhlicityg C Club, Dorm Coun- eilg Dorm Officer, lntramuralsg Newman Club, Student Coun- selor, Varsity Swimming. HEILAND, ANNQ Golden, Arts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Gam- ma, Campus Chest, Ski Club. HEIM, ORVILLEQ Galena, Ill., Engineering -ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau. HEITMAN, MERLEQ Eldorado, Kan., Arts and Sciences--Al-'Ag AWS House, Campus Clubg Foreign Students orientation comm., Inter-American Club, ISA, Kappa Phi, Psi Chi, Re ligion in Life Week, Roger William Fellowshipg Silver and Coldg Spanish Club, Tennis Intramurals: UMC Records comm.g University String Orchestra, University Symphonyg Wesley Foundation, Young Democrats, YWCA. HEROLD, LAURANCEg Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences. HEWITT, ELEANOR F.g West Hartford, Conn., Arts and Sciences -Religion in Life Week, cxrchaing Roger Williams Fellow- ship, Zeta Tau Alpha. HIESTAND, JOAN, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences-Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Sigma. HILLS, FREDQ West Newton, Mass., Engineering - Varsity Nights, stage mgr.g AlChEg Alphi Phi Omegag ASME, Coloradan Staffg CU Days, publicity comm.g king and queen comm.g Song- festg Engineers' Apple Festg Engineers' Bally Homecoming comm.g lFCg Intramuralsg Lambda Chi Alpha, Mechanical En- gineering Societyg Men's Glee Club, Buff Ski Clubg Society of Automotive Engineersg UN Week rep. HINZELMAN, l'lELGAg Greeley, Pharmacy- Iota Sigma Pi, treas.g JAPAg Rho Chi: Rx Club, vice-pres.: UWC, purchasing agent. HIZA, MIKE: Pueblo, Engineering-AlChEg Beta Sigma Taug Campus Cheslg Club First Nighterg Hiking Clubg ISAQ New- man Club, Star and Sextantg UN Week. HOFMANN, JERRY: Colorado Springs, Pharmacy. HCLBROOK, ELOISE MARIE, Denver, Arts and Sciences-CU Days, queen comm.g Dodog Gamma Phi Betag Homecoming queen comm.g Porpoiseg FTA: Winter Carnival comm.g YWCA. HOLDEN, JAMES, Pueblo, Business- Business School, board of directors: MKH student council and hearing comm.: New Stu- dent Week convocation comm.g Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HOLZER, CAROL, Aurora, Arts and Sciences4Alpha Delta Pi, l"l'Ag Panhellenic, YWCA. HOLZER, CHARLES, Stuyvesant Falls, N. Y., Engineering. HONNEN, ROBERT EARLE, Englewood, Arts and Sciences- Buff Council general comm., Campus Chest, ass't. chair.: CU Days general comm.g Homecoming general comm., IFCQ In- tramurals, Phi Gamma Deltag Varsity Track. HOPPOCK, BARBARA, Edna, Kan., Music-Alpha Delta Pig Buff Showg Festival Chorus, Freshman Dorm Officerg Kappa Phig Modem Choirg Pi Lambda Theta, pres.g Sigma Alpha Iota, editor and pres., Spurg songfest director, Alpha Della Pi, Uni- versity Choir, Varsity Nightsg Wesley Choir: YWCA Cabinet, Homecomingg Winter Carnival dance comm. HORNER, JACK, Denver, Arts and Sciences. HULSE, ADDISONg Scottsbluff, Neb., Engineering. HUMEL, D. SUE, Riverside, Ill., Arts and Sciences-Valkyrie social chair.g Club First Nighter, art chair.g Campus Chest, art chair.g Buff Show. HUNT, CHLOEg Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences-Transfer Stephens College, Columbia, Mo., Home Economics Club, Al- pha Chi Omegag YWCA, ISABELL, FLORENCE SARDINlg Canon City, Arts and Sciences Gamma Alpha Chig Pi Lambda Thetag Phi Alpha Theta: UWC. ISHIKAWA, JACK, Palo Alto, Calif., Pharmacy. JACOBI, CHARLOTTEQ Colorado Springs, Arts and Science- Al- pha Delta Pig Club First Nighterg CU Days business comm.g FTA, Homecoming comm.: Intramurals: YWCA. JAGGERS, RUTHg Olney Springs, Arts and Sciences-Campus Chestg Ski Club, UWC councilg Valkyrie, pres. JAMES, LA DONNA, Pueblo, Arts and Sciences-Cosmo Clubg ISAQ IVCF. IAMMER, NANCY, Boulder, Pharmacy v- ASUC, commissioner of academic affairsg Chi Omegag Coloradang Council Creek Stu- dents, CU Days general comm.g Homecoming comm.g Hesperiag High School Welcoming, general chair.g Iota Sigma Pi, sec., Mortar Board, treasg UMB Boardg IAPA, Rho Chi, sec.g Rx Club, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Spur: UN Week general comm. JENKINS, JUNIA BESSIEg Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship. JESSUP, MARYLYNg Denver, Arts and Sciences-YWCA cabi- netg CU Daysg Homecoming, Campus Chest, Winter Camivalg Buff Pep Clubg AWS Vaudevilleg High School Welcoming comm., Dorm Officerg Religion in Life Week comm., Pan- hellenic Executive comm.g Chi Omega. x JOHNSON, BERNELg Denver, Engineeringm Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Phi Omega, Festival Chorus, ASCE, Architectural Forum, Men's Glee Club. JOHNSON, ELAINE, Denver, Arts and Sciences - ASUC election commission, Buff Pep Clubg Council of Greek Studentsg Pan- hellenic, social chair., YWCA, Zeta Tau Alpha, pres. JOHNSON, FLOYD W.g Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Deltag Honors Union, Junior-Senior Scholarship, JOHNSON, ROBERT D., Iulesburg, Business Y Viking Club, treasg Club First Nighter, finance mgr.g Upper class advisor. JOHNSON, RUSSELLQ Hugo, Engineering-AlEEg Engine Ball, Intramurals. JOHNSON, STANLEYg Denver, Engineering-AICEQ Buff Ski Club, Delta Sigma Pi. JOHNSON, VALENS P.g Boulder, Arts and Sciences. JOHNSON, YVONNE, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-AWS, hous- ing chair. and house of representativesg Spur, Mortar Boardg Homecoming, CU Daysg Players Club, Kappa Delta, Iota Sigma Pig Pacesetter. JONES, CAROLYN MARIE, Fort Lyon, Business Y Buff Ski Club, CU Days, Homecoming, Esquestrian Clubg Kappa Delta, treas. JONES, LEONARD B.: Hampa, Idaho. JORGENSEN, BONNIE, Racine, Wis., Arts and Sciences - Home- coming comm.g Home Economics Club, lntramuralsg Silver and Goldg Theta Lambda, Zeta Tau Alpha, vice-pres,g WAAQ Westiminister Fellowship. JOSEPH, GARY, Boulder, Arts and Sciences' Sigma Alpha Ep- silon, NROTC: Intramuralsq Campus Chest. KAUPP, BETTYQ Denver, Arts and Sciences. KEENA, EDIEQ Greeley, Business f Beta Sigma. KELLY, JAMES P.g Birmingham, Iowa, Engineering-Sigma Tau, AIChE. KENNEDY, A. NAOMIg Dailey, Arts and Sciences. KENNEDY, ELTA M.g Esdon, Kan., Arts and Sciences. KERSY, DORIS, Pueblo, Business-ASUC, sec.g Beta Sigmag Gamma Alpha Chig Newman Clulrg Pi Lambda Thetag UWCQ Valkyrie. KHANNA, TEJBIR S.g New Delhi, Civil Engineering-IASCEQ ACIQ Cosmo Club, vice-pres.g lSAg lnler-American Clubg ln- ternational Relations Club, World Club, UN Week commg Sil- ver and Cold, reporter. KHUNGAR, GURDAYAL P.g Simila, India, Engineering-Cos mopolitan Club, pres.g student advisor, New Students' Weekg ISA Councilg Foreign Students Advisory Board: Colorado En- gineer, business staffg MES, Inter-American Clubg UN Week General comm. KINGSBURY, JACOLYNQ Greeley, Arts and Sciences-Transfer from Scripps College, Claremont, Calif.g Buff Pep Clubg Kap- pa Kappa Gamma. KIRBY, D. CLARK, Denver, Engineering'-'AIEEQ Apple Festg Engine Ball band comm., chair,g Eta Kappa Nu, sec.g Freshman Advisor, Intramurals, Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-pres., song lead- er, Men's Clee Clubg Pep Club, Sigma Tau, outstanding fresh- man awardg Song Fest. KISHIYAMA, SAlVlg Denver, Pharmacy-.lAPAg Kenkyu Club. KLAMMER, HELEN, Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences - AWS house of representatives, AWS social comm, Buff Show, gen. sec.g Carrlpus Chest, division commanderg .student director, Regent Hallg Student Performance ,Board, sec.g Valkyrie, YWCA cabinet. KNOPF, MARTHA RUTH, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Theta Up- silong Coloradang Blood Drive comm,g Roger Williams. . KNOWLTON, DAVID, Oklal oma City, Okla., Law- Beta Theta Pi, Freshman Football, Phi Delta Phi. KOHLER, WARREN H., Denver, Engineering-Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. KOHRS, ROBERT H., Davenport, Iowa, Arts and Sciences. KORN, MRCIA, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, Home- coming, Pep Club, Ski Club. KRIM, LEONARD, Denver, Education-University Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, FTA, Hillel. KROPE, KARL S., Boulder, Business. KUTKUHN, JAMES GEORGE, Haledon, N. J., Engineering - IAS, treas, Intramurals. LABRECQUE, RONALD, Manchester, N. H., Arts and Sciences. LAKIN, JOYCE, Grand Junction, Pharmacy-JAPA, Rx Club, Westminister Fellowship, YWCA. LANE, BETH, Visalia, Calif., Arts and Sciences -' Calico and Boots, Delta Gamma, Ski Club, Tewauh Club. LANE, NORMA JEAN, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest comm., CU Days, king and queen comm., song fest comm., Dorm, pres., Homecoming comm., Intramurals, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Orchesis, Pep Club, Song Fest, Winter Camival comm. LANG, MARION G., Denver, Engineering-ASUC election com- mission, AICE, sec., Campus Blood Drive, treas, Council of Greek Students, Iota Sigma Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Zeta Tau Alpha. LANG, WILLIAM, Denver, Engineering - AIChE, Club First Nighter, Military Ball, ass't. chair., Newman Club, Star and Sextant. LARSEN, NEIL, Denver, Engineering - Luthern Student Associa- tion, treas., Physics Club, pres., Sigma Pi Sigma, treas., IRA. LA SALLE, HANNAH, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Buff Pep Club, FTA, Homecoming comm., UWC, UWC Glee Club. LATHROP, JO ANNA, Ordway, Arts and Sciences. LAWRENCE, LARRY, Pueblo, Business -Transfer student, Hyp- nosis Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, pumicity director and vice-pres. LAYBOURN, HAROLD, Longmount, Arts and Sciences-Men's Glee Club, All-Men's Show, Men's Co-op House steward, Var- sity Show. LEE, CONSTANCE, Greeley, Music. LEVIN, DARLENE, Lindsborg, Kan., Arts and Sciences-Con- temporary Club, Hiking Club, ISA, Luther Club. LEWIS, DEANNE L., Fowler, Arts and Sciences - FTA. LEWIS, DONALD, Grosse Pointe, Mich., Engineering -ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Delta Theta, Sigma Tau, Ski Club, Star and Sextant. LEWIS, VIRGINIA, Brush, Arts and Sciences -AWS, senate, C Bar U Riders, FTA, YWCA, UWC, pres., Valkyrie, West- minister Fellowship. LIEN, DONNA, Vermillion, S. Dak., Music - Kappa Alpha Theta, Porpoise, University Choir, Congo Club. LIGHTBURN, VIRGINIA, Denver, Arts and Sciences-AWS, vice-pres., judiciary court, senate and house, Chi Omega, sec., CU Days, chair. king and queen comm., Coloradan, Homecom- ing, chair. queen comm., Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, student director, Lester, ass't. director, Bigelow. LILLY, CLIFFORD, Berkley, Mich., Arts and Sciences-I..eader- ship Worship, chair., Dorm Council, Campus Chest, Homecom- ing comm. LI'lTEN, JACK, Alamosa, Music - University Choir, Modem Choir, University Band, Music School student council, Phi Mu Alpha, Homecoming comm. LOCKARD, MARJORIE, Pueblo, Journalism - Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, student director, Reynolds Hall, Theta Sigma Phi, Westminister Fellowship. LORAN, THOMAS, Mandan, N. Dak., Engineering -AICE, ISA, Intramurals, Newman Club. LORD, MARILYN JANE, Plano, Ill., Arts and Sciences. LOVEJOY, FRANCES, Boulder, Arts and Sciences -Alpha Delta Pi, FTA, UWC, Women's Glee Club, YWCA. LOW, RICHARD, Denver, Engineering-Viking Club, IAS, SAME, Pershing Rifles, IOC. LUNDBERG, HELEN JANE, Boulder, Arts and sciences - 1-TA. LYM, RICHARD, Sam Francisco, Calif., Pharmacy - Hui 'O' Hawaii, JAPA, Rho Chi, vice-pres. LYNN, CONSTANCE, Highland Park, Ill., Arts and Sciences- Alpha Omicron Pi, pres., FTA, Panhellenic Council, WAA. MacKENZIE, DONNA, Ault, Music-Alpha Phi, Campus Chest, capt., CU Days general comm., Homecoming general comm., Sigma Alpha Iota, University Choir, YWCA, membership chair., YWCA, district co-chair. MADSEN, ROBERT C., Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences. MAGNUSON, JUNE, Denver, Arts and Sciences - C Bar U Riders, FTA, Hiking Club, Kappa Delta Pi, Rocky Mountain Rescue, Ski Club. MAHN, BARBARA, Springfield, Mass., Arts and Sciences-Chi Omega, Festival Choir: YWCA cabinet, CU Days business comm., Homecoming, general sec., Hiking Club, Home Eco- nomics, Westminster Fellowship Council, Intramurals. MAIRES, RICHARD LEWIS, Denver, Arts and Sciences-sec., ASCE, Engineers' Apple Fest, Phi Gamma Delta, Ketchum Award Dinner, Intramurals. MANTER, DAVID, Denver, Arts and Sciences- Cosmopolitan Club, ISA, International Relations Club, Inter-American Club, treas. MARCHELLO, ANTON, Midlothian, lll., Engineering -ASCE, co-chairman for civil engineers, Engineers' Days, Intramurals, project chairman for civil engineers, Engineers' Days. MARCUS, MARGE, Glencoe, Ill., Arts and Sciences - AWS, AWS Vaudeville Show, Buff Show, Calico and Boots, Ski Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. MARKS, JOAN, Houston, Tex., Arts and Sciences - Concert, Marching, and Varsity Bands, CU Days comm., German Play, costume chair., Honors Union, ISA, Iota Sigma Pi, sec., Sig- ma Epsilon Sigma, Tau Beta Sigma, historian and pres., Texas Club, UWC, scholarship chr. historian and AWS revue skit chr., YWCA. MARPLES, JEAN, Pasadena, Calif., Art' and Sciences-Intra- murals, Pi Beta Phi, Phi Sigma, Porpoise. MARTA, GEORGE, Orange, Calif., Engineering- ASME, So- ciety of Automotive Engineers, Delta Sigma Phi. MARTIN, A. W., JR., Grand Junction, Pharmacy- ISA, JAPA vicepres. MARTINEZ, DAVID, Montrose, Arts and Sciences-Barbershop Quartet comm., CU Days comm., CU King Candidate, Dorm President, Intramurals. MARTINEZ, JOSEPH M., Pueblo, Arts and Sciences- Intra- murals. MASON, JOHN, Trinidad, Business MATSUSHIMA, EDNA, Fort Lupton, Arts and Sciences-Iglpme Economics Club, Kenkyu Club. N MAY, JOSEPH WILLIAM, Pasadena, Calif., Arts and Sciences- C Club, Upperclass Advisor, Varsity Baseball. McCLUREf WILLIS, Williston, N. D., Architectural Engineering- Architectural Forum, ASCE, Wesley Foundation. McCUE, ANN, Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences-Canter- bury Club, Festival Chorus, Ski Club. McFADDEN, CHARLOTTE, Lyons, Arts and Sciences. McKOWN, JANE, Omaha, Nebr., Arts and Sciences - AWS Vaude- ville, AWS Vaudeville skit director, Campus Chest Solicita- tions, CU Days assistant general sec., Donn Offices, Home- coming merchants decorations comm., sec., Kappa Alpha Theta, YWCA radio group. McLELAND, H. L., Oklahoma City, Okla., Engineering-pres., Sigma Pi Sigma. McQUILKIN, DIANE, Lakewood, Ohio, Arts and Sciences-AWS social comm., Congo Club membership chair., sec., Hockey Club, Intramurals, Kappa Delta, treas., Pep Club, Ski Club, Tewauh, WAA bowling intramural manager, YWCA, camp- fire group. MEHOS, JOHN G., Salida, Colo., Phamtacy-CU Days field events comm., Homecoming men's field events comm., JAPA. Pep Club, Phi Kappa Tau. MEHRA, JAGAT MOHAN LAL, Saharanpur, India, Engineering -Cosmopolitan Club, ASCE. MEISENHOLDER, JOAN ELIZABETH, Pacific Palisades, Calif., Arts and Sciences-Festival Chorus, Hiking Club, Ski Club, Valkyrie, YWCA cabinet, Ballad Club, UWC. MEISTER, WILLIAM, Loveland, Music-Phi Mu Alpha, Uni- versity Symphony Orchestra. MELBYE, DONALD A., Denver, Colo., Law. MELINE, VICTOR, Julesburg, Engineering - ASCE, SAME. MEYER, SUE, Milwaukee, Wis., Ans and Sciences - Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Roger Williams Fellowship sec., Spur. MIGUEL, TRINIDAD C., Kahuku, Oahu, Hawaii, Arts and Sci- ences. MILLER, JAMES A., Boise, Idaho, Engineering. MILLER, RAY H., Cincinnati, Ohio, Business-Tau Kappa Ep- silon, pres., Intramurals, Rifle Club, Westminster Fellowship, Equestrian Club. MILNER, JEROLD F., San Carlos, Calif., Engineering and Busi- ness-AIEE, Campus Chest, chair., Colorado Engineer, busi- ness mgr., Greek Combine, Pep Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Kappa Tau, treas., Student Union Board, Siunalia, UN cloth- ing drive, chr. MLADY, FLOYD, Sioux Falls, S. D., Business-Newman Club, Christian Family Action. MODRALL, JAMES, Albuquerque, N. M., Engineering and Busi- ness-AIChE, Beta Gamma Sigma, Buff Ski Club, C Club, Heart and Dagger, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Tau, Sum- malia, Tau Beta Pi, Board of Athletics, chair. Election Com- mission, general chair., Homecoming, Homecoming and CU Days general comm., Pres. ASUC, pres., Council of Creek Stu- dents, Varsity Tennis and Skiing. MOLLICA, FRANK, Trinidad, Arts and Sciences -American So- ciety for Public Administration, Newman Club. MONTGOMERY, JACK, Colorado Springs, Business- Aden Hall, pres., Alpha Tau Omega, ass't house manager, CU Days comm., Intramurals, MRH student council, Phi Epsilon Phi, treas., Ski Club. MONTGOMERY JOAN, Denver, Arts and Sciences-AWS Re- view publicity comm., Festival Chorus, Girls' Glee Club, In- tramurals, Kappa Delta. MOORE, BOYD, Houma, La., Engineering. MORGAN, PATRICIA JEAN, Pueblo, Business -Alpha Delta Pi. MOSBAUGH, DONNA, Billings, Mont., Music-Festival Choms, Modem Choir, University Choir, Wesley Foundation Choir, Spur, Mortar Board, Dunklee Award comm., Religion in Life Week, ISA, YWCA, UWC, Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Music School student council, RWA, Valkyrie, Disciple Student Fellowship, Song Fest director, CU Days comm., Varsity Nights Show, Dorm Council. MUELLER, LEE E., Eaton, Engineering-ASCE, Engineers' Apple Fest, Engineers' Day, Theta Xi. MULLINS, ROBERT R., Denver, Engineering-ASCE, Chi Ep- silon, Military Council, Pershing Rifles, Sigma Tau, SAME. MULVIHILL, JOHN C., Denver, Law-Chi Psi, director, Legal Aid Clinic, Phi Delta Phi, historian, Pi Gamma Mu, treas. MURPHY, PATTY, Galesburg, Ill., Business-Ass't Student Di- O'MEARA, ROSEMARY, Boulder, Business 0'NElLL, HOMER, Denver, Business. OPARIL, DOLORES, Westmont, Ill., Arts and Sciences-Alpha Omicron Pi, Dorm. Advisor, YWCA. OTAGURO, LAWRENCE, Honolulu, Hawaii, Pharmacy. OTANI, JAMES M., Fresno, Calif., Pharmacy-JAPA, Japanese Kenkyu Club. OVERTON, ANN CAROLINE, Denver, Arts and Sciences- Buff Ski Club, FTA, ISA, Valkyrie, UWC. PACKARD, EVELYN, Denver, Business-AWS, pres., revue chair., sec., senate, Campus Chest, assistant chair., Hesperia, Lester Hall, pres., Mortar Board, Coloradan, Pacesetter, Pan- hellenic, pres., Colorado Daily, assistant business manager, Spur. PALMER, RICHARD, Highland, N. Y., Engineering-AIEE, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau. PAPIC, NICOLAS J., Oruro, Bolivia, Business-Cosmopolitan Club, Foreign Student Advisory Board, Inter-American Club, pres. PARICIO, RAY, New York, N. Y., Engineering-AFROTC, Al- pha Phi Omega, ASCE, Arnold Air Society, Campus Club, Club First Nighter, Cosmopolitan Club, CU Days, Dodo, En- gine Ball, Free Lance, ISA, Inter-America Club, Intramurals, Pershing Rifles, Spanish Club. PARSONS, CLARENCE, Kansas City, Mo., Business. PARSONS, MARY ADELE, Nevada City, Calif., Nursing - Alpha Chi Omega, Canterbury Club, Coloradan, Festival Choir, YWCA. PAULE, JACQUELYN, Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences-Buff Ski Club, Campus Chest, CU Days, assistant general chairman, Coloradan, Council of Greek Students, vice-pres., Dorm Ad- visor, Flatiron, Hiking Cluh, Homecoming, general comm., Panhellenic, Sigma Delta, WAA. PAULSON, WALLACE, Vermillion, S. D., Engineering-ASCE, Architectural Forum, Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau. PEARL, PHILIP, Chicago, Ill., Engineering and Business-Air Guard, ASCE, Domi. Activities Committee, Ice Hockey Team, Intramurals, Pep Club. PEEK, PALMER D., Cadillac, Mich., Business PEMBERTON, KATHRYN, Pueblo, Arts and Sciences-AWS, house , Campus Chest, Intramurals. PERRINE, JOHN CLIFFORD, Denver, Arts and Sciences. PETERS, ELAINE, Whittier, Calif., Arts and Sciences-Buff Show, art director, Chi Omega, Colorado Daily, Delta Phi Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, pres., Intramurals, Varsity Nights, program and set director, YWCA, council, cabinet. PE'lT, LIZABETH ANN, Des Plaines, Ill., Arts and Sciences- Alpha Delta Pi, Buff Ski Club, ETA, YWCA. PHILLIPS, DEAN, Grand Junction, Engineering and Business- ASCE, Architectural Forum, Chi Epsilon, Congo Club, RWA, Sigma Tau. PIERSON, JUDITH, Galveston, Tex., Arts and Sciences-CU Days, Flatiron, publicity manager, Homecoming, general comm. Alpha,l PIERSON, Panhellenic, Senior Week, Winter Carnival, Zeta Tau historian, rush chairman. MARY, Fresno, Calif., Arts and Sciences-Buff Ski Club, Chi Omega, CU Days, Coloradan, Christmas Program, Homecoming, Pep Club, UWC. PIKE, NANCY, Brighton, Arts and Sciences-Alpha Omicron Pi, editor, Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, pres., Pi Lambda Theta, Theta Sigma Phi, treas. PLUCKNEIT, MARYLIN, DeWitt, Neb., Business. PNEUMAN, FRED, Boulder, Engineering-ASCE, Colorado Engineer, CU Days, Intramurals, Pep Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Chi. rector, AWS, court, house of representatives, senate, Big 7 Stu- dent Gov't sec., Campus Chest allocations, chr., CU Days gen- eral sec., Dorm Council, Pep Club sec., Pacesetter, Spur pres., Hesperia, Mortar Board, Beta Sigma. MYER, RENDLE, Denver, Law-Chi Psi pres., Legal Aid Clinic chr., Phi Delta Phi magister, Pi Gamma Mu, Rothgerber Com- petition, IFC. MYERS, HARRY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-ASUC commis- sioner of publications, Board of Publications, CU Days and Homecoming general comm., Phi Gamma Delta, Silver and Gold, sports editor, Sumalia. NAEVE, MILO, Loveland, Arts and Sciences - Baker Hall, social chr., Council of Greek Students, CU Days Buff Show, direc- tor, Delta Phi Delta, Language Plays, technical crews, Pep Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Pi Kappa Alpha, sec., Tau Delta, Var- sity Nights comm., Welcome Week student advisor. NAGEL, ROBERT L., Mt. Carroll, Ill., Law. NASH, NANCY MAPES, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Coloradan, CU Days comm., Dodo business staff, Homecoming comm., Pi Lambda Theta, Ski Club, Winter Car- nival comm., UWC. NASH RICHARD WARREN, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-CU Days comm., High School Welcoming comm., Hiking Club, ISA, Military Ball comm., ROTC, Theta Xi, Westminster Fel- lowship. NAWROCKI, H. FRANZ, Pueblo, Engineering NELSON, CAROL MAY, Windsor, Arts and treas., Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Lambda Theta, vice-pres., UWC, Women's YWCA, hospital chair. - sec., IAS. Sciences - FTA, Intramurals, Pi Marching Band, NEWELL, MARY GRACE, Denver, Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, CU Days, Kappa Delta, Intramurals, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, WAA. NISHIOKA, ETHEL E., Hilo, Hawaii, Business-Cosmopolitan Club, PTA, Hawaiian Club, UWC. OLMSTED, EDWIN, Denver, Arts and Sciences. OLSON, KEN, Virginia, Minn., Arts and Sciences-Coloradan, sports editor, Kappa Tau Alpha, pres., Paddock Journalism Scholarship, Sigma Delta Chi, Sports News Bureau, intern. POBRISLO, JANICE, Denver, Arts and Sciences-AWS Revue, CU Days, Homecoming, Young Republicans' Club. POLING, DONNA, Estes Park, Arts and Sciences-Buff Coun- cil, Campus Chest, FTA, Kappa Delta, housemanager, Pep Club, Women's Glee Club, YWCA. POLING, STEPHEN M., Ottumwa, Ia., Business -Campus Chest, CU Days, Delta Tau Delta, Homecoming, general comm., Var- sity Golf. POLLOCK, RAY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Alpha Epsilon Delta, Festival Chorus, Men's Glee Club, Sigma Pi Sigma. POTTER, EARL A., Amarillo, Tex., Engineering. PURPURA, GRACE, Brooklyn, N. Y., Arts and Science. PUTNEY, JOAN, Gladbrook, Ia., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Del- ta Pi, Buff Ski Club, Club First Nighter, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, NSA, WAA, YWCA. QUAM, BARBARA, Fargo, N. D., Arts and Sciences-Delta Phi Delta, Pi Beta Phi, Spur, Tau Delta, vice-pres. RAINS, MARY, Atlantic, Iowa, Music-Alpha Delta Pi, CU Days, Festival Chorus, Homecoming, IRC, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Alpha Iota, Spur, University Band, University Choir, Winter Camival, YWCA. RASH, STAN, Fairfield, Iowa, Business. REALE, CARL, Jamestown, N. Y., Pharmacy-JAPA, Lambda Chi Alpha, Newman Club, Rho Chi. REDMAN, SAM, Black Hawk, Arts and Sciences-Alpha Delta Sigma, Buff Show, co-author, Campus Chest, Club First Night- er, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, Delta Upsilon, Dorm Advisor, social chairman, High School Welcoming, Homecoming, ln- tramurals, Intramural Board, Pep Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Re- ligion in Life Week, Student Advisor, United Nations Week, Welcome Week, Westminster Fellowship, Winter Camival. REED, W. SCOTT, Saint Paul, Neb., Arts and Sciences-Ethnic Minorities Club, Honors Union, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow- ship, pres., chair., Vetsville Nursery, board chair. RIEFENBERG, DOROTHY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-AWS Revue, Buff Show, Girls' Glee Club, Intramurals, Kappa Delta: Pep Club, Songfest, WAA, YWCA. RILEY, PATRICIA, Southport, Conn., Arts and Sciences-Buff Show, Homecoming, Religion in Life Week. RINNE, KEITH D., Beatrice, Nebr., Engineering- Buff Ski Club, Gamma Delta, pres., Sigma Pi Sigma, Star and Sextant. REIVA, JOHN G., Redvale, Engineering-ASME, Pi Tau Sig- ma, Society of Automotive Engineers. RICHARDSON, MARY ALICE, Great Falls, Mont., Arts and Sci- ences. RIZZO, JOAN, Norwood, Mass., Arts and Sciences-AWS Re- vue, Basketball Club, Dorm Counselor, Intramurals, Offi- cial's Club, Pep Club, Porpoise, Songfest, Tewauh, UWC, Var- sity Nights, WAA. ROBERTSON, GRETCHEN, Deadwood, s. o., Am and sciences -Alpha Delta Pi, Buff Ski Club. ROBINSON, MARILYN JUNE, Rensselaer, Incl., Arts and Sci- ences-Colorado Daily, society editor, Dodo, Pi Beta Phi, Theta Sigma Phi, YWCA. 429 ROBINSON, MYRON, Denver, Engineering-Engineers' Days, ISA, Physics Club, Physics Journal Club. ROGERS, DON B., Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences-Dis- ciple Student Fellowship, pres., Gymnastics, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, pres., Pentagon Club, sec., Phi Gamma Delta. ROGERS, ELEANOR, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Chi Omega, correspondent, GAA, Intramurals, Westminster Fellowship, YWCA. ROSELER, DORIS, Boulder, Business. ROSS, DONALD O., Deertrail, Business-Alpha Kappa Psi, treas., Dorm Advisor, Intramurals. ROSS, LEWIS, Council Bluffs, Iowa, Business-CU Days, Delta Tau Delta, Freshman Week, Homecoming, general comm., Men's Glee Club, NROTC Rifle Team, Student Advisor. ROSVALL, ROBERT C., Englewood, 'Engineering-AIEE, Sig- ma Chi. ROYCE, ROBERT E., Boulder, Engineering. RUBENS, MERLE, Baltimore, Myd, Arts and Sciences-Campus Chest, Homecoming, Phi Sigma Delta. RUBIN, MYRON, Brooklyn, N. Y., Pharmacy-Arnold Air S0- ciety, Buff Ski Club, Dodo, JAPA, Pep Club, Window. RUSSELL, ELEANOR, Denver, Music'-Alpha Chi Omega, CU Days, Choir Council, Club First Nighter, Coloradan, Kappa Delta Pi, Modern Choir, Music School sec., Student Council, Pi Lambda Theta, social chair., Sigma Alpha Iota, University Choir, Varsity Nights, general sec. RUSSELL, NYLAMARN, Kirkland, Ill., Music. SANDOW, ALBERTA, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Boulder Girls' Club, pres., Buff Ski Club, FTA, ISA, Pep Club, Re- ligion in Life Week, Women's Glee Club, YWCA, Zeta Tau Alpha, rush chair. . SARFF, HELEN, Chicago Heights, Ill., Arts and Sciences-Al- pha Chi Omega, warden, Blood Drive, Home Economics Club, WAA, Winter Carnival, YWCA. SARNQUIST, SYLVIA, New York, N. Y., Ana and Sciences- Players Club. SAUNDERS, NORMAND, Gunnison, Arts and Sciences-Buff Ski Club, Die Alpenisten, Intramurals, Ski Patrol. SAUNDERS, WALTER, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Newman Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Sigma Nu. SCHALK, BOB, Denver, Business-CU Days, Coloradan, Delta Tau Delta, Homecoming, Varsity Wrestling. SCHELL, PATRICIA, Denver, Business -Alpha Chi Omega, Buff Council, CU Days, Homecoming, Panhellenic, executive comm., Senior Week. SCHLEIDEN, WOLFGANG, Germany, Arts and Sciences. SCHMIDT, CLIFFORD, Denver, Business. SCHMITT, JO ANN, Phoenix, Ariz., Arts and Sciences-Theta Sigma Phi, UWC. SCHMOLL, ROBERT, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Acacia, Calico and Boots, Evans Golf Association Scholarship, FTA, Pep Club, Phi Epsilon Phi, Varsity Nights. SCHNEEGAS, BEVERLY, Denver, Arts and Sciences- UWC. SCHOR, AL, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Club First Nighter, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, Flatiron. SCHWARTZ, STANLEY, Denver, Business. SCHULTZ, JOHN H., Denver, Law-Delta Phi Alpha, Dorm gpspyciation, Legal Aid Clinic, Varsity Gymnastics, Viking u . SCHULZ, JOAN, Bellwod, Ill., Arts and Sciences-Alpha Delta Theta, Buff Ski Club, Festival Chorus, Gamma Delta, regional sec., Hiking Club, UWC. SCHUM, CAROLYN, Fargo, N. D., Arts and Sciences-ASUC Commissioner, AWS, senate and house publicity chair., CU Days, general comm., Coloradan, Delta Phi Delta, Flatiron, art editor, Hesperia, Homecoming, Mortar Board, Pi Beta Phi, Spur, WAA. SCHUSTER, PHYLLIS, Pueblo, Business-Pep Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. SCHWAB, SUE, Western Springs, Ill., Arts and Sciences-AWS, senate, Dorm, student director, Pi Beta Phi, Porpoise. SCOFIELD, JACK, Scottsbluff, Nebr., Business. SCOTT, CLAIRE MACKRELL, Boulder, Music-Delta Gamma, Sigma Alpha Iota, University Choir. SELLS, KATHRYN L., Ft. Lupton, Pharmacy-JAPA, Rx Club, UWC. SEX, STUART, Glencoe, Ill., Business-Beta Sigma, Dorm, up- per class advisor, Chairman Orphans Day, Intramural Board, Intramurals. SHAVER, JOHN W., Armel, Engineering. SHAWVER, JOHN W., Oklahoma City, Okla., Engineering. SHELDON, LOUISE, St. Charles, Ill., Arts and Sciences. SHELLEY, RUDOLPH P., Pueblo, Pharmacy-Blood Drive, CU Days, Homecoming, Intramurals, JAPA, Phi Kappa Tau. SHENTON, DAVID W., Schenectady, N. Y., Engineering and Business-AIEE, Colorado Engineer, Combined Engineers, pres., Engine Ball, Engineers' Days, IFC, vice-pres., Phi Ep- silon Phi, Phi Kappa Tau, pres., house manager, Star and Sex- l8Ill. SHERIFF, CATHARINE, Hot Sulphur Springs, Arts and Sciences -UWC. SHIDELER, SHIRLEY, Shawnee, Arts and Sciences -Alpha Del- ta Pi, CU Days, Coloradan, Dorm Officer, Homecoming, In- tramurals. SHINER, PAT, San Mateo, Calif., Arts and Sciences-CU Days, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, Homecoming, Pi Beta Phi, Win- ter Carnival, Young Republicans' Club. SHIRK, DON, Wheat Ridge, Business - C Club, Pi Kappa Alpha, Varsity Baseball. SHORT, ROBERT G., Canon City, Business-Acacia, Buff Coun- cil, High School Welcoming, Intramurals. SHRADER, EVERE'I'l', Duprez, S. D., Phannacy. SHROYER, TERRY, Craig, Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, warden, Club First Nighter, Delta Sigma Phi, treas., sec., SAME, Young Democrats' Club. SHULMAN, FAY J., Washington, D. C., Arts and Sciences- Contemporary Club, Cosmopolitan Club, FTA, Hiking Club, Hillel, World Club. SHUTE, MARVIN H., Greenwood, Miss., Arts and Sciences. SIMMONS, BARBARA, Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences- Campus Chest, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, assistant sales man- ager, Pi Beta Phi. 130 SIMMS, REX B., Buffalo, Wyo., Engineering -AIEE, treas., Can- terbury Club, treas., Festival Chorus, Rifle Club. SIMON, TAUDIE, Tulsa, Okla., Music-Modern Choir, Sigma Alpha Iota, sec., University Choir. SIVERS, ROBERT, Wheat Ridge, Arts and Sciences-Honors Union, Homecoming, Inter-American Club, IRC, Phi Epsilon Phi, Pi Gamma Mu, pres., United Nations Week, Winter Carnival. SKINKLE, HARRY, Blanca, Pharmacy-JAPA. SMITH, DOROTHY, Pueblo, Arts and Sciences. SMITH, NANCY ANNE, Riverside, Ill., Arts and ,Sciences-CU Days, FTA, Homecoming, Intramurals, Kappa Delta, vice- pres., Spanish Club, WAA, Winter Carnival, YWCA. SMITH, ROBERT J., Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences- Blood Drive, CU Days, Flatiron, ad layout director. SMITHSON, VAN, Canon City, Arts and Sciences-High School Welcoming, Homecoming, Intramurals. SMYTH, WILBUR, Boulder, Arts and Sciences- Buff Ski Club, Dodo, Kappa Sigma. SNYDERMAN, JOAN, Pueblo, Arts and Sciences-SSLG, Colo- radan, WAA, Players' Club, Secretary Dance, CU Days, Home- coming, ASUC Election Commission, Senate comm. on Student Organization and Social Life, Panhellenic, Campus Chest. SPANGLER, JOHN, Longmont, Business-Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity housemanager and treas. SPIEGEL, STANLEY, Shelbyville, Ill., Business-Marching and Varsity Bands, Business School Board of Directors, CU Days, Flatiron Magazine, business manager, Hillel Foundation, Home- coming, Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Sigma Delta, house manager, Sil- ver and Gold Business Staff, Senior Week Business comm. SPRINGER, KATHLEEN, Central City, Pharrnacy-JAPA, Newman Club, Rx Club, UWC. SPRINKLE, MARILYN NELSON, Gurley, Nebr., Music-Dorm Council, Festival Chorus, ISA, Luther Club, Sigma Alpha Iota, UWC, Valkyrie, YWCA. STAHL ERLINE RUTH, Yuma, Ariz., Arts and Sciences. STEELE, SALLY, Princeton, N. J., Arts and Sciences-Young Republicans, Pi Beta Phi. STEPHENS, DON, Pueblo, Engineering. STEESIEXS, CLARENCE CARL, San Francisco, Calif., Pharmacy - STERLING, ELAINE, Aurora, Arts and Science-Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Home Economics Club, Honors Union, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Spur, Theta Lambda, University Band, YWCA. STEWARD, ROBERT E., Rocky Ford, Engineering and Business -AICE, treas., Campus Blood Drive chair., Council of Greek Students, CU Days comm., Homecoming comm., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, sec. STI'1'I', HAROLD L., Brush, Arts and Science-Buff Council, Personnel chair., Coloradan, publicity chair., Campus Chest, Intramural, Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, CU Days Parade Comm., University Choir. STOCKING, WILLIAM, Denver, Arts and Science. STOHLBROST, LEE J., Jamestown, N. Y., Arts and Science- Theta Sigma Phi, UWC. STOKES, KENNETH, Denver, Engineering - Eta Kappa Nu, Sig- ma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. STONE, EDWARD R., Amarillo, Tex., Engineering-ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Intramurals, Sigma Tau. STORKE, FRED, Boulder, Engineering-Colorado Engineer, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Pi Sigma, treas., Pi Mu Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Silver and Gold. STRANGE, WILLIAM HAROLD, Arvada, Arts and Science- Alpha Epsilon Delta, Alpha Sigma Phi, French Club, Phi Sig- ma Iota, Spanish Club. STRUTHERS, JOSEPH A., Monument, Arts and Science - Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres., Star and Sextant, NROTC, IFC. STUBBS, EMILY E., West Lafayette, Ind., Arts and Science -Al- pha Phi, AWS Vaudeville, Buff Pep Club, Buff Ski Club, Coloradan Royalty Editor, CU Days comm., Dodo, Gamma Alpha Chi, Homecoming comm., Silver and Gold, YWCA, publicity. SULLIVAN, RICHARD H., Denver, Colo., Engineering-ASCE, SAME, Chi Epsilon, Campus Chest, Religion in Life Week. SUMMERS, BARBARA K., Denver Colo., Pharmacy - Dormitory Council, sec., Pep Club, Rx Club, vice-pres., UWC. SUMMERTON, JOAN, Denver, Colo., Arts and Science-Kappa Kappa Kappa Gamma, pres., Panhellenic, CU Days, general comm., Homecoming, general comm., AWS Revue, general comm., AWS, publicity, Spur. SUTHERLAND, HELEN, Houston, Tex., Arts and Sciences - AWS Housing Board, CU Days, King and Queen comm., Homecom- ing, Tickets and Parade comm., Honors Union, Kappa Delta Pi, Kappa Delta, treas., Kappa Phi, Pep Clu.b, WAA, Wesley Foundation, YWCA. SWANSON, ELIZABETH ANNE, Galesburg, Ill., Arts and Sciences -Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Delta Theta, YWCA. SWIGERT, JACK, Denver, Engineering-Phi Gamma Delta, Su- malia, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, ASME, Varsitv Football. TAINTER, LOUELLA, Colorado Springs, Arts and-Science-Ab pha Omicron Pi, Calico and Boots, FTA. TEWELL, RAYMOND, Englewood, Business. THOMAS, JERRY, Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences - New- man Club, Phi Sigma Society, Upperclass Advisor. THORSTENSEN, JOAN, Wauwatosa, Wis., Arts and Sciences- Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, vice-pres., Panhellenic, Spur, University Theater. TIMBLIN, JOAN M., Denver, Arts and Sciences-High School Welcoming comm., Kappa Delta, Winter Carnival Dance comm., YWCA. TONG, GEORGE, Bristol, Conn., Engineeringr- ASCE., treas., In- tramurals. TRACEY, GEORGE, Manassa, Pharmacy - JAPA, treas. TROXELL, LARRY, Longmount, Engineering. TRUTCIKSESS, ANN, Boulder, Arts and Sciences-Kappa Alpha eta. TSUTSUMI, FRANK A., San Jose, Calif., Pharmacy-JAPA, Rho Chi, Alpha Theta Chapter. TUBMAN, PHILIP, Wilton, Conn., Arts and Sciences-Channing Club, Independent, Dorm Council. TUCKER, LAWRENCE A., Pueblo, Engineering - ASME, Society Automotive Engineers. TUCKER, MARILYN, Oberlin, Ohio, Arts and Sciences-Dorm Council, FFA, Kappa Phi, Ski Club, UWC, Valkyrie, YWCA. TURJANICA, MICHAEL, Youngstown, Ohio, Engineering. TURNER, GLENN, Richland, Wash., Engineering. ULLOM, RICHARD H., Cedar Falls, Iowa, Arts and Sciences. UNDERWOOD, DOUGLAS H., London, England, Arts and Sciences - Chairman of Music Hall. VANCE, CARL W., Dupree, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences. VAN HINE, GAIL, Royal Oak, Mich., Arts and Sciences-Delta Delta Delta, Freshman Dorm Counselor, Hiking Club, sec. and vice-pres., Honors Union, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. VAN NOSTRAND, NANCY, Monte Vista, Business - Beta Sigma, Delta Delta Delta, pres., FTA, Panhellenic, UBEA, WAA, executive board, Coloradan, sec., YWCA. VESTAL, PAUL, New Haven, Conn., Arts and Sciences-Actions Board, Chi Psi, IFC, Hockey Club, UN Week, Young Republi- cans Club. VILLEPIGUE, MARY, Wichita, Kan., Arts and Sciences. VOGELER, AUGUST H., Elko, Nev., Arts and Sciences-Buff Pep Club, Buff Ski Club, Silver and Gold, Skizette, CU Days, Intramurals, Freshman Football, Phi Kappa Tau. VONDRA, ALFRED N., Liberty, N. Y., Arts and Sciences -Aca- cia Fratemity, Festival Chorus, Student Council, Ski Club. WALKER, C. RUSSELL, Pierce, Pharmacy -JAPA. WALKER, JOHN S., Gunnison, Engineering-AIChE, Buff Ski Club, Intramurals, Engine Ball, S and G., Sigma Tau. WALLACE, JOE, Colorado Springs, Arts and Sciences. WARREN, MARVIN, Cleveland, Ohio, Arts and Sciences-Phi Sigma Delta, Psi Chi, Speakers Congress, IRC. WAT, HERMAN, Honolulu, Hawaii, Pharmacy-Hui' O' Hawaii, JAPA, Rho Chi. WATTS, PRISCILLA, Plandome, N. Y., Arts and Sciences - Colo- radan, Campus Chest, CU Days comm., Dorm Social chair., Flatiron, Homecoming comm., Intramurals, Little Theatre. WEBSTER, K. H., Lewiston, N. Y., Arts and Sciences. WEBSTER, MARY LU, Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days comm., publicity, Porpoise, Freshmen Week comm., Freshman Orientation, Neyyhan Club, Kappa Alpha Theta. WEESE, HARVEY, Colorado Springs, Engineering-Alpha Sig- ma Phi, ASCE, CU Days comm., Engineers' Days comm., Engineers' Ball comm. WEINSHIENK, HUBERT, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Buff Council, chair.,IFC, Phi Beta Kappa, Ski Team, Zeta Beta Tau, pres. WELLER, MARILYN, Mitchell, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences- ASUC, sec., AWS Vaudeville, judging chair., organizations' editor, Coloradan, Hesperia, treas., Homecoming, general sec., Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board, pres., Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Lambda Theta, vice-pres., Regent Hall, Sigma Epsilon Sigma. WELLINGTON, JENNIFER, Berkeley, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, Kappa Delta, Orchesis. WENAAS, NANCY, Youngstown, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - Delta Delta Delta, treas., FTA, Homecoming comm., Spanish Club, YWCA, WAA. WEST, LOIS, Ringwood, N. J., Arts and Sciences-Coloradan, business office, CU Days comm., Homecoming comm, Kappa Alpha Theta, Silver and Gold, business office. WHISENANT, RAMONA JUNE, Liberal, Kan., Business-Delta Delta Delta. WICKSTROM, SHIRLEY, Boulder, Music-Homecoming, stunt comm., Pep Club, Songfest, University Choir, UWC, Valkyrie, Varsity Nights, WAA, Welcome Week, student advisor. WILLIAMS, ROBERT G., Pueblo, Engineering-AIEE, Delta Sigma Phi, Eta Kappa Nu, NROTC, rifle team, Sigma Tau, Star and Sextant. WILSON, KENNETH, Cortez, Pharmacy-Acacia, Band, Buff Council, J APA, Kappa Kappa Psi. WILSON, PATRICIA E., Denver, Arts and Sciences-ass't. stu- dent director, Freshman Dorm, AWS, house of representa- tives, AWS Revue, senate, Campus Chest, solicitations chair., CU Days comm., Homecoming comm., Kappa Kappa Gamma. WILSON, PATRICIA H., Pueblo, Pharmacy-Alpha Delta Pi, JAPA, Club First Nighter, Donn Officer, Intramurals, Rx Club, pres., Song Fest, YWCA. WINKLER, PAT, Oak Park, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, Porpoise, Pi Beta Phi. WINTERS, NANCY, Denver, Arts and Sciences-Kappa Alpha Theta. WISEMAN, LOUISE, Greeley, Arts and Sciences- Ballad Club, Campus Chest, Delta Delta Delta, Pi Lambda Theta, YWCA. WOERTMAN, MARILYN, Wheatridge, Arts and Sciences - AWS Revue, Buff Pep Club, Buff Ski Club, CU Days, buff show, song fest, Dorm Counselor, Festival Chorus, Women's Glee Club, Homecoming comm, Kappa Delta, Panhellenic Council, IFC, actions board. WOLFGRAM, BENJAMIN, Denver, Engineering-AIEE, HKN. WONDERLY, ROLLAND, Greeley, Arts and Sciences. WOOD, DAVID, Grand Junction, Business-Theta Xi. WOODHOUSE, CECILE, Birmingham, Mich., Business- Beta Al- pha Phi, sec., Beta Sigma, pres., Buff Ski Club, Business School, treas, Pi Beta Phi, treas., Silver and Gold. WOODS, JOAN LEE, Longmont, Arts and Sciences-AWS, Cam- pus Chest Drive, Wesley Foundation, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, YWCA. WOODWARD, ROBERT I., Denver, Business-AROTC, rifle team, Pershing Rifles, Calico and Boots, program and social chair., pres., Orchesis. WOODWORTH, LLOYD, Fort Collins, Business-ISA, Intra- murals , V Westminster Fellowship. WOOLUMS, EDWARD C., Denver, Arts and Sciences-ASUC, men's welfare comm., publications comm., careers conference comm., Coloradan, CU Days comm., Dodo, Engineers' Ball comm., Engineers' Day comm, Homecoming comm., Publica- tion X, Rocky Mountain Law Review, Silver and Gold, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Student Alumni Assoc., University Theatre comm., Winter Carnival comm. YAMASAKI, THOMAS, San Jose, Calif., Pharmacy. ZARDUS, JANET GRACE, Lemon Grove, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Alfra, publicity chair., Buff Ski Club, Campus Club, program chair., Dodo, feature editor, Georgraphy Club, In- tramurals. ZARLENGO, RICHARD A., Denver, Business-Alpha Kappa Psi, sec., New Student Advisor, Sigma Phi Epsilon, sec. ZECH, KEITH, Yuma, Business-C Club, Campus Chest, Delta Sigma Pi, treas., Pentagon Club, pres., Phi Kappa Tau, Varsity Gymnastics. ' A Acacia Aden Hall Administration AIChE AIEE Allen's Boarding House Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Theta Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Epsilon Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Omicron Pi Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Architectural Forum Arnold Air Society Arts and Sciences Administration ASCE Associated Women Students ASUC Commission Athletics B Bartram's Board House Baseball Basketball Baur Hall Bergman's Boarding House Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Sigma Beta Theta Pi Bigelow Hall Brackett Hall Branby, Dong All-American 1165 Broadway Residence Buff Council Buff Ski Club Business School Board C C Bar U Riders C Club CU Days Calico and Boots Campus Cluh Campus Royalty Canterbury Club Celebrities Charity Chi Epsilon Chi Omega Chi Psi Classes Club First Nighter Coaching Staff Cockrell Hall Coloradan Coloradan Beauties Coloradan Queen Colorado Daily Colorado Engineer Combined Engineers Contents Cosmopolitan Club Cross-Country Track D Dances Delta Delta Delta Delta Gamma Delta Phi Alpha Delta Phi Delta Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigma Pi Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Dennison Hall Department Groups Disciple Student Fellowship Dormitories Women's Men's Engineering Administration Eta Kappa Nu F Features 340 308 18 236 237 330 342 344 233 234 346 235 348 350 275 352 354 239 240 24 238 36 32 160 330 188 174 309 331 241 237 356 310 322 192 311 34 268 38 270 271 150 269 333 216 288 130 154 242 358 360 48 1 16 162 323 138 212 210 142 144 39 4 272 195 156 362 364 243 244 366 245 368 370 312 232 289 304 306 320 28 246 112 General Index Flatiron Magazine Fleming Hall Football Foreword Fraternities Free Lance Freshmen Future Teacher's Association G Gamma Alpha Chi Golf Graduate School Graduation Greek Houses Guggenheim Hall Gymnastics H Hallett Hall Harding Hall Heart and Dagger Hesperia Hiking Club Hillel Homecoming Home Economics Club Hui' o' Hawaii I IAS Independent Groups Independent Students Association Index Inter-American Club Inter-Fraternity Council Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Intramurals Iota Sigma Pi J .I APA Juniors K Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi Kappa Sigma Kenkyu Club L Lambda Chi Alpha Law Administration Law School Legal Aid Clinic Lester Hall Libby Hall Life at CU M Marching Band McCaulley Hall McKeehan Hall McKenna Hall Medical Administration Medical School Medical Technicians Memorial Student Union Board Men's Co-op House Men's Glee Club Military Administration Modern Choir Mortar Board Musical Groups N Newman Club Non-Academic Administration Nursing Nursing Administration 0 Orchesis Organizations P Pacesetters Panhellenic Pentagon Club Pep Pershing Rifles Phi Delta Theta Phi Epsilon Phi 140 324 164 3 336 299 92 247 244 193 111 158 336 325 197 326 313 73 80 273 290 118 248 274 249 298 302 415 276 339 291 200 249 250 74 372 374 251 376 292 378 275 380 27 1 10 252 314 327 222 129 315 316 317 27 104 106 35 333 277 30 127 72 126 293 30 107 27 278 230 4-0 338 279 146 253 382 91 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Tau Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Phi Sigma Delta Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Lambda Theta Pi Tau Sigma Players' Club Plays Porpoise Publications, Board of Regent H Regents, Religion Religious all Board of in Life Week Groups Religious Workers' Association Reynolds Rho Chi Hall Robinson's Boarding House Rocky Mountain Law Review Roger Williams Fellowship Rooming Houses ROTC Royalty RX Club S Seniors Shannon's Boarding House Show Band Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Iota hi Sigma C Sigma D elta Chi Sigma Delta Tau Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi Sigma Sigma Tau Skiing Sophomores Sororities Special Interests Spur Star and Sextant Stearns, President Robert L. String Quartet Student Bar Association Summalia Swimming Symphony Orchestra T Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma Tau Kappa Epsilon Tennis Tewauh Theta Sigma Phi Theta Upsilon Theta Xi Tibbets' Boarding House Track U United Nations Week University Women's Club V Valkyrie Velte's Boarding House Vergen's Boarding House Views Viking Club W WAA Welcome Week Wesley Foundation Westminster Fellowship Willard Hall Womerfs Glee Club Wrestling Y YWCA Z Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Tau Alpha 384 386 388 254 390 392 394 255 256 280 1 12 281 34 '318 22 148 287 294 319 257 334 141 295 329 132 208 256 50 334 128 396 258 398 259 400 402 404 260 261 199 82 336 267 90 262 20 127 1 10 81 198 128 263 264 406 194 265 260 414 408 334 184 149 282 300 331 335 5 301 266 1 14 296 297 328 286 196 284 410 412 432 In Acknowledgement: With the completion of work on the 1953 Coloradan, the staff feels both relief and re- gret. Producing a yearbook is difficult and time consuming. But when the job is finished, the quiet that envelopes the offices makes the noisy pre-deadline labors seem sublime by comparison. This yearis staff has attempted to put into words and pictures the essence of 1952- 1953 at the University of Colorado. The traditional format has been discarded to a large extent. Emphasis has been put on the more personal features of campus life and a primary aim has been to escape merely cataloging faces. Many people have helped make this volume a reality. The 1953 Coloradan staff owes special thanks to: Robert and Loren Reed of Newsfoto Pub- Editorial Staff: lishing Company who gave a greatly appre- ciated personal attention to the printing prob- lems. Phil Danielson who, as our technical ad- visor, assisted with initial planning and of- fered experienced counsel. Frances Pierce, finance manager of the student activities center, who helped solve numerous difficulties and gave her support generously. Floyd Walters, Ernie Draper, ,lim Rob- erts and Mary Lou Ledgard of the University Photography Department whose work and co- operation were untiring. A year's efforts are now in your hands. You are the final judge of our success. If this book gives you pleasure now and serves as a reminder of pleasant days in the years to come, we have achieved our goal. Joe Ardourel E ditor-in-chief Editor-in-chief, Joe Ardourel: managing editor, Bob Crockett: ad- ministration: editor, Dale Tooleyg assistant, ,lane Miller: athletics: editor, Cramer Jenkins: assistant, Ken Olson, classes: editor, Nancy Jammer: assistant, Frank Johns: copy: editor, Bob Brown: dormi- tories: editor, Sam Redman: assis- tant, Leuretta Weddelg exchanges: editor, Suzi Muller: assistant, ,lane Knechtg features: editor, Sue Hills, assistant, Dorothy .lo Robbins: fra- ternity-sorority: editor, Bob Hack- Business Stuff: Business manager, Rick San- born: assistant business managers, Bruce McLagan and Dee Hubbard, sales: manager, John Beinfang: col- lections: manager, John Rogers, as- sistant, Marguerite Bloximg publi- Production: Photography: University Pho- tography Department and Ray De- Aragong queen portraits: Jafay Studio, Denver: class section por- worthg assistant, Sandra Gordon, index: editor, Hayes Keeler: assis- tant, Brad Batteyg life at CU: ed- itor, Ray DeAragong assistant, Nancy Millesg organizations: ed- itors, Joanne Thompson and Pat O'Connellg assistant, Carol Camp- bell: pacesetters: editor, Cynthia Skelton, assistant, Margie Smith, royalty: editor, Emily Stubbs: as- sistant, Betty Corneliusg special as- sistants: Bob Hunter and Thayer Rickerg staff: Barbara Battey, Na- dra Benedeck, Dick Boblit, Berk city: director, Hal Stittg secretaries, ,lane Blake and Sally Churchill: assistant secretaries, ,lane Knecht and Sue Carswellg staff: Carol Blackwell, Ellen Coe, Catherine Corn, ,loan Gardner, Ann Harring- traits: Don Carlson Studio, Mc- Dowell Studio, June Murphy Stu- dio, Show Studio of Photography and Studio F: printing: Newsfoto Chappell, Phil Cline, ,lo Ann Cus- ter, Pat Dailey, Shirley Davis, Gary Dean, Jessica Dickinson, Janet Dunn, ,l im Edwards, Carolyn Geisler, Don Harlan, Ann Harring- ton, Janet Koopman, Bill Larson, Sally Liff, ,loan Moore, Maryal- meda Moore, Ed Neider, Bruce Ornsten, Jackie Page, Sue Pain, J im Peterson, Don Plambeck, Phyl- lis Rody, Lynn Rose, Reid Rundell, Al Schore, Sylvia Shorney, Pete Sonderegger, Ga y Stodder and Nancy Wells. ton, Roger Hayes, Loyce Hurlburt, Connie Krolczyk, Sally Laney, Malka Loew, Sandra Melvin, Har- lan Nietfeld, Marie Poston, Ted Rinker, ,lo Lea Sprecher, Susan Theal, Nancy Tuhey, Lois West and Laurie Wier. Publishing Company, San Angelo, Texas, cover and binding: Univer- sal Bookbindery, San Antonio Texas. 4 Q STREETLIGHTS are turned on as dusk falls over University Hill's thriving business district. S uf.- , Q , . s 2- S: 1'- ff 1 M35 1 'S 1-Q 3 2 2. if .53 A i l g. ,w , -. ,gwg , M -' Q, ' T. duwf Q 4 " f N ,-gg ' f- H ,413 ,v.Qw,.,l6f53tf2wg" T aww 'X WW ,,. 32155 lies W ' Law gi 'lx 1 X C in-fzgkfswl , W lamfiiis A, , Y , N ,,g,1fi':W3 5 if i v JB' of My Q , I 3 M: ff. Q L I '4' ,SQ ,A Y., 3- wf E iff 5 was Mn-M 3 fu... ,,,,.f K., M , W , ..,, . .,., . ,.,,. , , 5,1 I 1. ,X V

Suggestions in the University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) collection:

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


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