University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1954

Page 1 of 434

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 434 of the 1954 volume:

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The role played by this building in shaping your life is the special message we have tried to Write into this book. ,r , y Forward . - . .- .N X Table of Contents Views Administration Life at CU Athletics Organizations Residences Greeks Classes Index ori e FLAGSTAFF MOUNTAIN provides a fav t Vanta e oint from which to view the Colorado 9 P campus and the town of Boulder. Proximity of mountains and the clean crisp high altitu air are just two of the features which mak Boulder an ideal setting for college Iif 6 18 40 114 164 236 270 556 419 M!! fry 119 ff? ,sf ' v A 2 was : :gmm .1 , ,M ,, M 's. A, Aw 'mv mx ww. , fff- K, Qu , N " 1 iff' M , 'vw , www WmnewQe,, ,., wi, QA 443339, M' W Q -fi 35-g 1? 'fs V 'Sf 2 an af EE -- 2- -' - - tt a . , f t' 4 Nsisfm N-..,.,, a a t j sNow-covskso Mary Rnppon Theater offers 0 p. cfufe of peaceful uma- ness, though in warmer weather it is the scene of drama and busy activity. J... -ri' ' ' - 'ix ,R - A , - -f ,H :"v.w:'wxA.,, W .. ,,.k-- ,, - . f- laik, 4 -1- b V A ., me 5- I fe 'ig ." . , 9,7 X I ' vf , A I. V Qilheml 1 ht r' I 5 Y M El lr , , ,, U n 4 I f PNNN , , D Y . . ,A,N, gm , :V X M' V. 1 it - 4-H - Af j , H M . A , ,,,k .3 wg , ,, V Q Q .1 , I rx ' N q ' , "ww M, ww ' X' Y TK ' is ,W fm-K., W 'W Q. ' J' , 1 4 -WWA , , .,,.,, A ,,. A. K , .. M., X J 1 ' 4 X' H Q 1 'Q VL ,,,, 3 ml. ' ,K M .f , 'fx' W ,, Hn, 2 if, " Vfwfq.. at ' M .- .- W-iT'1AmPIf5 Wi? A 1, ' , J , ' ' f ' A., K , W 53 f , i ff g ' ...M ' y x M h - A X 1 fm. 55532, 5 " ,. .mf my s it E I iff' ' iffy' ""'2,Ff5',, Q, l,,, .. hy i P' , ,. ji H - ,r ' A SMI Q 1, f W .: I - ,MQ W 2 R "W . q ,:' - M1522-' " ' if Illi a" i 1 M C ' Vw N ' t M V My ' it ., '4 Q . jf ,A 3 QW' ' ' X A --f'L.' . ' -+ ' g.,mh. egg? V ,... ..... , A , ,A , W., , - M ,L lmwm 311593 ' M: ' ' - -f " .W,.1m--w-f--HTFHQL.. i..g,,p.....E 2 tgigiqiqfv S ' 'A J4""p M1 V- Ez M' Q' ' A 'f Q' vp 523, A .I M"'s.f V. , fafww 1 K -N A . 'M -QXN , f f an ,? ,f-n ' , ' L 'iw Q1 'Hits 'K W KMC! MTJ1, H517 W W v' K 1 V ,V V f I 2 Q' x V ' Y ' I ' , ,,.a-ik?--ff 'W -v' -r. . , j L - Q ' A ' X . .N I ,kr 4 .E ,,.., "' X 151' ax x , F + i : 1 , X if - W if , gym , V A J-, 4-Qasv.,n??'i1'5m:WA3"5t7B29f?gf -H 4 mf ' K 1 1 W' UNUSUAL DESIGNS are produced by tile of the spacious patio on the south of the Memorial Center. The symmetrical archways lead to the lobby and huge ballroom. During the day this patio is a favorite sun spot, but at school dances it is the scene of dancing under the stars. The tower at the right houses carillon bells which serve as the campus timepiece. lf" wi? -use Iiyv- COLORFUL WALLPAPER, as evidenced here in the modern dining room, is an attractive feature of the new building. Dining facilities are well patronixed by the students, especially the candle- light buffet served ce: Sunday evenings. THE MEMORIAL ALCOVE reminds students of the brave mea of Colorado who served in the armed forces of this nation. CLINGING IVY marks Hale Science as one of the oldest buildings on Colo- rado's campus. There are probably few halls which are able to bring back as many memories to alumni as those of Hale. Although it is undergoing internal remodeling, it remains headquarters for biology, botany, and other like sciences. MACKY AUDITORIUM loses much of its warmth in this picture taken through white-laced trees. Many concerts, plays, and convocations take place under its towers. Housing the Office of Admissions and other administrative offices, it is the heart of university academic life and a campus landmark. RICH AUTUMN COLORS such as those pictured here provide a crisp background for students who pause to talk on the way to class. Golden elms and vivid shnrhlaery are typical of fall at the university. Through the color may be seen the Physics Building, whose modern facilities make possible the most complete instnrction. At the right is Ketchum Engineering Building. 5 'Q 'iq ' 1 'tfirearr ,. My ff4,g5i!'f3-15 ' , THE MAJESTIC FLATIRONS stand as white sentinels over Che university during winter. Deep blue of the Colorado sky and clear white of the snowy mountains draw the eye to this scenic grandeur west of the campus. ' ,s,,,, OLD MAIN, the university's first building, houses modern language and ROTC departments under its bell tower steeped in tradition. MANY FUNCTIONS are performed within the doors of University Museum, including exhibition of outstanding min'- eralogical and biological displays. An ever-changing art exhibit is always available to the student for study. The building also serves as headquarters for the English language department. HELLEMS, BETWEEN CLASSES, is the center of the university's social whirl. For ten minutes the students gather and discuss the trials of college life before the bells send them scattering to their classes. To miss the informa- tion relayed at this common meeting- place is to miss the news of the day. l VARSITY LAKE REFLECTS the west tower of Macky Auditorium in its still water. Much tradition and many pranks have built up around this lake. ng R. 'T wa? my ,. x .E 1 if B ,k , WLM punish!!! Lf 'iw 55.11 .Br X Q 'wmf M 1 ix 5 1 ll' if llw , ff' I ni' fy 3 a will i Y M f :miwfi ,Q 1 ,M . ,. , K f-I+., ef 5 cf' ' fb g: fiwfgiieg' -' Wy! fi. g,, . ' :SUNY X1 W gi' 1 W . Jai - I , Vxjgff , I, , . -,,.fwiy-i- if M iffsiw A ' , . K ,Ml ,W lr 3, af' b ky K A "' f . K 'Qld 2 wgljfl' , K ' gf? 1 W N ,,-, , W W ,V V i ighimftfgw t ,ag ' 'X j,MWi3r7v'F'ffY4b' ff: ,M 25 . f M A 1' " V. Aff--.?i-W' H3559 H fc, fmN'4,,v?ff'1w3f' H n 434, , pw- M.,f?,5 .2 K A Z .1 gy ,fig - -. y.?V""54v1f . .z " 5 wr' f , ' ' W fc P v ., -:"M5iLr',:f fy N' V J Q ' , 3- "'- gl 'V 1 Vg: if :lp K ,M . L i -W wf,X,,W p , Q4 r 1 L ij ag, . ,mr N 25-Q ., Q W 1 Wh V- 'in ,uw l 5 - sw Km- wwf e - f i - fr, .w wivfxfyf -1 bfggg ' H-fl 'wx - v - yn fg -I" Q Av 34. Wm-. wif. . L: ,. - 4,-M V X15 9 fbi' E E 5 1 E Q a i THE MARK of a great university is a fine stafi such as the one which distinguishes the University of Colorado. The excellent faculty and administration are under the leadership of President Ward Darley, who is shown here conferring with former President Robert Stearns Cleftb and Colorado's Governor Dan Thornton Ccenterj. Administration THE LEADING LADY of the university and her husband, President Ward Darley, relax at their university residence. President Ward Darley The Colomdan extends a cordial welcome to Ward Darley, the new president of the university. Although this was his first year as president, Dr. Darley is no stranger to the life of the university. He is a native Denverite and received his education at the University of Colorado, having also served many years in different positions in the medical school. For eight years he was director and dean of the School of Medicine. In addition to his duties as president of the university, President Darley is extremely active in professional organizations. He is a member of the American Heart Association, the Association of American Physicians, and a Fellow of the American College of Physicians. He also serves as president of the Association of American Medical Colleges. In his address at the opening convocation, Dr. Darley told of his belief in the value of coopera- t l THE FIRST DAY at the office poses no problem for President Darley, who takes on work with a chuckle. tion and unity between the students and the admin- istration. Throughout the year the president has practiced this conviction in all of his dealings with student organizations. Although he was unfamiliar at first with the structure and functions of many of the student activities, he has, at all times, been in- terested in learning about them and eager to offer his assistance whenever possible. During one of the half-time shows in the foot- ball season, President Darley was presented with 'a green "beany,', signifying his first year in office. But he has earned well the promotion to his sopho- more year, and under his thoughtful guidance the university will continue to expand and improve. CELEBRITIES FORMALLY DEDICATED the new Memorial Student Union to those of Colorado and the university who served in the armed forces. Shown below are Lisle Ware, Whit Miskell, CU President Ward Darley, .lan Willey, and Chuck Seashore. H. VANCE AUSTIN, a lawyer by trade, is a graduate of Calorado's School of Law. Board of Regents The Board of Regents, the governing body of Colorado University, is independent of any state official, the members being elected by popular vote for six year terms. The most important functions of the Regents are distribution of funds, formulation of university policies, and selection of the president. This highly respected sextet from all walks of life receives no MRS. VIRGINIA BLUE, rhe only woman. remuneration for its important service to the uni- "e9e"" is 'W se"'l"9 he' se""'d Yea" versity. CHARLES D. BROMLEY, Denver lawyer, is one of the more seasoned members. A ERSKINE R. MYER is an attorney-at- KENNETH A. BUNDY is an outstanding ELWOOD M. BROOKS is a banker and law and a second-year man on the board. newspaper editor from Gunnison, Colo. one of the regents first elected in 1952. WALTERS F. DYDE, who is vice-president of the university and dean of the campus faculty, began his service 30 years ago. General Administration The central organization of the university is under the direction of the general administration, with Dean Walters F. Dyde, vice-president of the university, serving as the leader of the faculty sen- ate. Dean Harry Carlson and Dean Mary-Ethel Ball are responsible for the housing, guidance, and gen- eral Well-being of men and women students. Dean Clifford Houston coordinates all the serv- ices which operate for the benefit of the students, among these being the counseling services, testing services, foreign student affairs, and student activ- ities. CLIFFORD G. HOUSTON, dean of students, always has a spare minute for advising students. ,K HARRY G. CARLSON is dean of men, a leading administrator, and director of physical education. N MARY-ETHEL BALL, dean of women, is a cheerful counselor and advisor for student organizations. JACOB VAN EK, dean of the College of Arts ond Sciences for 25 years, hos been instru- mental in establishing 29 moior fields of study. Arts and Sciences The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest and oldest of the divisions of the university, first opened its doors in 1878. The many "arts" stu- dents are offered varied curricula, all of which are based upon a foundation of general education which introduces students to the basic fields of human knowledge to the end that graduates may feel at home in the modern world, at the same time ob- taining a background for specialization in their chosen field of study. There are 18 departments in the college which help to fulfill these purposes. The college gives the bachelor of arts degree on the basis of a system of 29 majors and minors, in- cluding a distributed studies program. It also pro- vides special programs for education, fine arts, home economics, international affairs, journalism, medical technology, physical education, and physical ther- COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENT HEADS-George W. Zinke, economics: Horl R. Douglass, education: Warren 0. Thompson, geology: A. Gayle Waldrop, journalism: Joseph W. Cohen, philosophy, and director of honors. i COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENT HEADS-William B. Pietenpol, physics: Omer C. Stewart, social sciences: Burton W. Jones, mathematics: Alden F. Megrew, fine arts: Edna L. Johnson, biology factingl: Norman F. Witt, chemistry: Leslie L. Lewis, English and speech: Maurice P. Smith, psychology: John N. Hough, classics. apy. In addition, the College of Arts and Sciences provides pre-professional training for future busi- nessmen, lawyers, and doctors. The college grants honors at graduation to out- standing students on the basis of special work as well as grades. In this special work the students do extra study which helps correlate their college work. Dean Jacob Van Ek heads the College of Arts and Sciences. Pharmacy Although it is now a separate division of the university, the College of Pharmacy was established in 1911 as a branch of the School of Medicine. The college is equipped to give its 298 students a thorough and practical knowledge of pharmacy and to fit them for additional study in the profes- sion. It is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. Dean Charles F. Poe heads the College of Pharmacy. COLLEGE OF PHARMACY DEPARTMENT HEADS- Fred G. Drommond, pharmacy: Charles F. Poe, Pharmacy College dean: Harold C. Heim, pharmacology: Norman F. Witt, pharmaceutical chemistry. DELBERT J. DUNCAN, who is the popular head of the School of Business, served his first year as dean with amazing tact and efficiency. Business The School of Business is the outcome of a re- organization in 1923 of the College of Commerce. This professional division of the university confers the degree of bachelor of science in business upon its graduates. Students in the school can choose one of seven fields of specialization in which to concen- trate their work. The School of Business is a two-year school, limited to the junior and senior years of university work. In general, qualification for graduation from the school consists of two parts - a preparation in broad, general background courses in the freshman and sophomore years, and a concentration in busi- ness courses in the junior and senior years. The Bureau of Business Research is a subdivision of the School of Business, established to serve the interests of business and businessmen of Colorado and the Rocky Mountain region. It serves as a link between businessmen and students and teachers, as well as a source of information and opportunity for research. The school at the university was admitted to membership in the National Association of Col- legiate Schools of Business. This recognition is ac- corded only to schools which achieve and maintain certain standards of excellence with respect to fac- ulty, curriculum, library, equipment, and financial support. This was Dean Delbert Duncanis first year as head of the school. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS DEPARTMENT HEADS-John M. Griest, finance: Gerald F. Price, marketing, Greer G. Fullerton, accounting: Delbert J. Duncan, Business School dean, Helen B. Borland, business education, Walter B. Franklin, business law, Martin F. Schmidt, management. Engineering The College of Engineering consisted of two departments, civil and electrical engineering, at the time of its establishment in 1893. Since that time the college has been expanded to include the fol- lowing departments: mechanical engineering, chem- ical engineering, engineering drawing and machine design, applied mathematics, English in engineering, architectural engineering, engineering physics, aero- nautical engineering, and architecture. The Engineering Experiment Station is an or- ganization in the College of Engineering created to stimulate engineering education and to investigate engineering problems of importance to the state and region. The results of such investigations are pub- lished in the form of bulletins, reprints, and circu- lars. The college believes that engineering is the art and science by which the resources of nature are used for the benefit of man. In addition to a broad education, the engineer requires intensive technical CLARENCE L. ECKEL is serving his 35th year with the university, during the past ll of which he has been dean of the College of Engineering. training, acquired through formal study and through experience. On the basis that college training in engineering is necessary for success in the field, the college offers to its students degrees in eight fields, as well as a five-year combined business and engineering degree. The college confers the degree of bachelor of science on its graduates. Under the able leader- ship of Dean Clarence L. Eckel, the College of En- gineering at the university has become one of the foremost in the nation. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS-W. H. Thoman, civil lactinglg Thomas L. Hansen, architecture and architectural engineering: Frank S. Bauer, drawing and engine design, Wayne S. Beattie, mechanical, Clarence L. Eckel, College of Engineering dean: Charles A. Hutchinson, applied mathematics, W. C. DuVall, electrical, B. E. Lauer, chemical: W. Otto Birk, engineering English, Karl D. Wood, aeronautical. RIGHT: HENRIETTA A. LOUGHRAN is dean of CoIorado's 56-year-old School of Nursing. LEFT: ROBERT C. LEWIS is serving his sec- ond year as dean of the School of Medicine. Medicine and Nursing Established in 1883, the School of Medicine has kept pace with the developments in the field of medicine and now has expanded its activities into graduate medical education. Also, there is now an extensive program of research. Dr. Robert C. Lewis is the dean of the School of Medicine. First established in 1898 in connection with the School of Medicine, the School of Nursing since 1935 has awarded the bachelor's degree in nursing to all graduates. The school now accommodates the increased interest and need for graduate work in nursing. The present dean, Mrs. Henrietta Lough- ran, was honored this year as Denver's outstanding woman. Music Since it was established in 1920, the College of Music has been offering its students worlc in both performance training and music education. The vocal and instrumental groups sponsored by the College of Music give many concerts on the campus during the year, as well as concerts throughout the state. SCHOOL OF MUSIC DEPARTMENT HEADS- Everett J. Hilty, organ: Alexander Grant, voice: Storm Bull, piano: Warner Imig, Music School dean: Cecil Effinger, associate professor: Hugh E. McMiIIen, bands. At the present time the college has studios and classrooms in five buildings on the campus. Within another year, however, the College of Music is to be housed in a new music building, incorporating the latest in soundproofing equipment. Dean Warner Imig administers the education for the 177 students in the college. 1 1 i Graduate Study Begun in 1892 on a small scale, the Graduate School since 1909 has operated with its own faculty. The school is administered by Dean Dayton D. McKean in conjunction with an executive committee appointed by the university. Advanced degrees are offered in 14 fields in addition to the doctor of philosophy and doctor of education degrees. The Graduate School program leading to an ad- vanced degree is not just another year or more of college work. Scholastic requirements are higher in graduate work than they are in most undergraduate colleges, and graduate students are expected to dem- onstrate maturity in their thinking and in their re- search and creative work. The school, in the fields it attempts to cover, offers a well-planned program designed to help the serious and ambitious student meet the ever-increasing complexities of modern life. EDWARD C. KING is dean of the Law School, one of the university's oldest and most highly recognized branches. Law The School of Law was organized in 1892. It now offers a six-semester program in the study of law with a three-year pre-law requirement. The degree of bachelor of laws is conferred on students who have satisfied entrance requirements and who have satisfactorily completed the six-semester cur- riculum in accordance with faculty regulations. The school has been a member of the Associa- tion of American Law Schools since the first meet- ing of the Association in 1901. The American Bar Association also includes the CU branch on its list of approved law schools. This approval is granted as a result of high scholastic standards, the main- tenance of a three-year law course requiring full- time resident study, a well-qualified faculty, ade- quate library facilities, and admission standards re- quiring at least three years of pre-law studies. Dean Edward C. King heads the school. WN.. DAYTON D. McKEAN, an experienced public ad- ministrator and author, is dean of the univer- sity's well-rounded and growing Graduate School. COL. HARRY E. BURCHER is the key man in campus Army ROTC program. CAPT. Joi-iN BAILEY is tap man in the Navy program for future sailors. COL. JOHN W. EGAN directs the Air Force's expanding ROTC organization. Non-Academic In addition to the educational responsibilities the university has to its students, therelare also nu- merous non-academic operations which are a part of the institution. Norlin Library, the health cen- ter, counseling service, and the student activities center offer their services to all students. Admission of students, placement of graduates, veterans affairs, and relations with the alumni and the public in general are of great concern to the uni- versity. Maintenance of the buildings and grounds and direction of the dormitories are year-around jobs. In addition to their actual functions, many of these activities serve as opportunities for student employment. W. C. TOEPELMAN offers ad- vice to draft-conscious students. Military The university has three ROTC units which give basic and advanced training for the future officers of their respective branches of service. The De- partment of Military Science and Tactics offers training leading to a commission in an Engineer unit or a Medical unit. The NROTC program, one of 52 in the nation, leads to officers' commissions in the U.S. Navy or Marine Corps, U.S. Naval Reserve, or Marine Corps Reserve. Upon completion of four years of AFROTC requirements the graduate receives a com- mission in the Air Force Reserve. LEFT: EUGENE H. WILSON, director of 775,000-volume Norlin Library. RIGHT: JOHN A. POND, CU's director of purchasing. WALDO E. BROCKWAY, the plant expansion director, rechecks plans for new music building. HUGO G. RODECK is respon- DR. L. W. HOLDEN cures many as DILLARD W. BRAY holds the hard WILLARD B. COOK is busy sible for CU's fine museum. head of the student health service. job of general business manager. service enterPYiS9S MGHCQGY- an "N JOHN R. LITTLE, director of admis- sions, deserves credit for CU's growth. R. W. LIND holds the unnoticed job O. W. HASCALL, assistant admis- of maintaining buildings and grounds. sions director, keeps 'em enrolling. .ww .KM A KENNETH C. PENFOLD holds the thankless but essential LISLE T. WARE holds the important position of di- job of director of Colorado University's alumni relations. rector of student activities in the new Student Union. JOHN W. BARTRAM main- MRS. BLY E. CURTIS is in charge J. B. SCHOOLLAND is the master R. FRED CHAMBERS directs tains CU's public relations. of food for the residence halls. of the campus counseling service. the placement services at CU. ues , we . ix. 'rm'-ff 1 5 M, ,xp- , ' CHUCK SEASHORE, one of the most outstanding ASUC presidents, expertly guided the I3 commis- sioners in this year of expanding student government. DAN LUNA was elected in the spring to be vice-presi- dent of student government. JIM ASKEW carried out the duties of the commissioner of publications for this year. MORRIE BLUMBERG led the student phase of the univer- sity development program. CAROL GORDER recorded actions and decisions of the ASUC commission this year. RITA REWERTS took care of the necessary correspondence for this year's commission. ASUC Commission Under the skillful leadership of Chuck Sea- shore, the ASUC Commission has experienced a most successful year coordinating student activities, creating an excellent working atmosphere between students, faculty, and administration, and furthering the cause of student government on the local, na- tional, and international levels. The commission has attempted to raise the stu- dent government on this campus to a higher plane by becoming aware of national and international DIANE CARROLL handled many student functions in student welfare commission. JERRY COHEN, as the com- missioner of finance, de- veloped the discount service. MARY COOK directed the students' academic affairs for the school year 1953-54. JIM DEEDS led the busy student activities commis- sion during the school year. student events, programs, and problems. The newly initiated plan of sending the incoming ASUC pres- ident on a European tour, combined with the for- eign travel program, and participation in the activ- ities of NSA and other universities throughout the country, have all aided in the accomplishment of the goal The 13 commissioners, working with two effi- cient secretaries, many fine sub-committees, and sponsors Dean Clifford Houston and Professor Howard Higman, were able to carry out the most effective and far-reaching program in the history of student government at the University of Colo- rado. BOB HUNTER served as the commissioner of all-school functions during the year. ,,,,i' 1 ,rt-,,1, ,,,., , ' fx.. ' Q-.SQL I - 5 - 'iggfzifs A e .111 - i, WHIT MISKELL represented University Memorial Center Board on the commission. HAL FEDER was appointed to the important job of pub- lic relations commissioner. BEAVER. FOWLER was well knovfn as the commissioner of intramurols and athletics. HARD-WORKING COMMISSIONERS are Rita Rewerts, Beaver Fowler, Bob Hunter, Diane Carroll, Hal Feder, Whit Miskell, Carol Gorder, Chuck Seashore, Jerry Cohen, Paul Rademacher, Anne Worth- ington, Morrie Blumberg, Mary Cook, Jim Deeds, Jim Askew. PAUL RADEMACHER served as head of the commission of entertainment and culture. ANNE WORTHINGTON, a fountain of ideas, worked as spirit and morale leader. ,lv AWS SENATE-Front Row: Jan Willey, Anne Worthington, Molly Hale, Patty Adcock, Bettye Brown. Second Row: jerrie Srp, Shirley Poling, Mary jo Flynn, Carolyn Lindseth, Sally joyce, Char Fleming. Back Row: Ruth Riechers, Leslie Schum, Diane Carroll, jean Welsh, Nancy Doolittle, Ruth Schapanski, Leila Poppen, Mary O'Keefe, AWS The local chapter of the Associated Women Students serves to orient, guide, and administrate women's affairs on the campus. The organization consists of three bodies-the Senate, composed of polingl Man. Lou Jump, Sony Joyce, and Jane elected officials and presidents of the large wo- Cvnninslwm have sfedflv Sffengfhened muff- n1en's groups, the House of Representatives, contain- AWS COURT MEMBERS Hilda Bristol, Shirley ing delegates from the living units of undergraduate women, and the Judiciary Court, which serves to en- force the legislation of the Senate and House. One of the chief accomplishments of the AWS this year was the reorganization of the Court. Besides making and enforcing rules, the associ- ation sponsors many projects for Women. In the fall a freshman orientation meeting helps to welcome the new students, while the Christmas songfest en- THE CROWNING GLORY of Babe Packard's college career, the Miss CU title, is bestowed on her by Caro- lyn Lindseth, new AWS president. courages competition in singing among the dorms. In the spring AWS sponsored its first Women's Week, during which the three class honoraries tapped members, Miss CU and her court were chosen, and the annual AWS Revue and dance were held. The all-girl revue once again proved to be one of the highlights of the school year, as the ladies turned on charm and talent for a great show. Presiding over AWS this year were Carolyn Lindseth, president, Mary .Io Flynn and Sally Joyce, vice-presidents, Leslie Schum, secretary, and Nancy Doolittle, treasurer. CAROLYN LINDSETH served as president of Associated Women Students and increased student interest in AWS. 5 1 tv AWS HOUSE-Front Row: Sandy Trask, Gloria McMullen, Judy Fleming. Back Row: Mary Lou Jump, Myrna Madden, Suzanne Beres- Andrews, Kaye Barnette, Carol Campbell, Suzanne Hardman, Barbara ford, Hilda Bristol, Irene Hinzelman, Dorothy May, Jane Cunningham, Myers. Second Row: Barbara Doern, Liz Bechtelheimer, Bettye Brown, Anne Silverson, Rita Nicklos. Mary jo Flynn, Mrs. R. A. Robinson, Susan Keyes, Nancy Looney, Char -sum zwqxxzrzwf' 'M-c:er---'-f'-f' " ' ' weave-H" BUFF COUNCIL LEADERS-Front Row: Nadine Lake, Sandra Gordon, Chairman Harry Arkin, Judy Ryan, Lynn Hammond, Maureen McNierney. Back Row: Phil Kautt, Ed Nieder, Mianne Enyart. Buff Council Buff Council is the student organization which serves as the main link between the university and the public, paying particular attention to high school students. The council works to spread the good will of the school throughout the nation. Another of its responsibilities is that of selling CU's merits to prospective students. Buff Council provides housing for various groups which visit the campus. Best known of the Buff Council activities is High School Welcoming, held twice a year for high school seniors. The stu- dents who come to these welcomings are shown around the campus, introduced to some of the cam- pus traditions, and entertained either at a football game or at a dance. Harry Arkin served as chairman of the group this year and Kenneth Penfold was the sponsor. CONFUSED REGISTRANTS attend- ing High School Welcoming Days get a first hand glimpse of bureaucracy. COUNCIL ORATORS interview an enthused fresh- man woman in a radio program from Norlin Library. PRETTY GUIDE admires tall high school seniors to whom she shows the bowling alleys in Memorial. MEMORIAL BOARD MEMBERS-Otis Lipstreu, George Lesser, Lisle Ware, Max Epstein, Barbara Sittig, Don Plambeck, Whit Miskell, Betty Cornelius, Anne Long, Clifford Houston, Suzi Muller, Hayes Keeler, Dick Olde, Les Robbins, Tom Young. Memorial Board The University Memorial Center Board has suc- cessfully guided the use of the new Memorial building through its first year. The board is com- posed of eight students, three faculty members, and FAMOUS POOL EXPERT charlie Peterson gives 0 two alumni members, whose function is to establish gnu, of intellectual, ., lesson in we technique, and enforce regulations concerning conduct and the ' f use of the various facilities of the new building. Lisle T. Ware acts as sponsor of the board. Designed to contribute to the social, recreational, and cultural well-being of the students, the Memo- rial building serves as the meeting place for nearly all campus activities. Its extensive facilities have kept the board busy planning dances, dinners, bowl- ing and bridge tournaments, and music-listening programs. A highlight of the season was the ap- pearance of Charlie Peterson, well-known exponent PROGRAMS CUORNNATOR of Me"'0'5"'f M""i" in the art of the cue ball, who amazed even the E'k tlk 'l'hWl1'fM'kll :IJ Bld f. . . . nc son G sw' ' 'S e an can 0 ge' most expert of the students with his unbelievable dexterity. BOARD MEMBERS inspecting the bookstore in Memorial are given a snow job by on eager salesman. 1 SWISS CHEESE soundproofing helped in preparation of old Memorial for new use by the School of Business. Business School Board The Business School Board, headed this year by John Van Stralen, is the student governing body for the School of Business. The members of the group, elected after a spirited campaign during the spring each year, meet regularly with the dean of the school to plan activities and programs. One of the high points of the year is B-School day. Classes in the school are dismissed and both faculty and students join in a program of fun. The Board also sponsors a dance during the fall, a win- ter banquet, and an annual award banquet in the spring. A scholarship of 35100 is presented to a deserving student each year by the Board. Recogni- tion of alumni, businessmen, and students is given each year at the award banquet. BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD includes Jerry Starika, John Chapman, Judy Andrews, John Van Stralen, Dean Delbert J. Duncan, John Quinlan, and Dick Boblit. COMBINED ENGINEERS officers Bondi Brown, Frank Hofmeister, Glenn Fuhrman, and Dave Blanchard confer with Engineering School Dean Clarence L. Eckel. Combined Engineers Under the capable leadership of Bondi Brown, the Combined Engineers directed a host of varied activities for the College of Engineering through- out the year. The first event was the annual Apple Fest, a fun-filled activity open only to the male sex. Violet Kubany was chosen Miss Slide Rule in the crown- ing event of the evening. During the Homecoming festivities the College of Engineering sponsored alumni activities after the football game. Early in the spring the Combined Engineers presented the Engineers' Ball, highlighted by the notorious Oil Can Award. Engineers' Days, sponsored in the spring, is an event aimed primarily at visiting high school stu- dents, featuring models and exhibits built to dem- onstrate the application of numerous engineering principles. ' THE USELESS PRODUCT of a junior Albert Ein- stein is studied by many of the field's experts. MINIATURE TRAIN and village exhibit was a fa- vorite of the crowds attending Engineers' Days. Q4 k I E I K Q E x 1 i u . I T 5 2 f l 4 . Q I - p - 40 THE BUSY LIFE at CU is an unforgettable experience to the ki thousands who have attended the university. This year a significant mark was imposed on the memories of many with the opening of the new University Memorial Center. President Ward Darley is shown here under an archway of the new building at the formal dedication of this symbol of progress and activity. Life af CU VICTORIOUS SMILES cross the faces of Carolyn Lindseth, AWS president, and Chuck Seashore, ASUC president, as they offi- cially unlock the doors to Memorial on September l3. The opening of the building was a dream-come-true to thousands of students UMC Dedication September 26 was a historic date for the uni- versity-the day of dedication of the new three million dollar Memorial Student Union, a goal of six long years of waiting and planning. Opened to the public for the first time on September 15, the building was formally dedicated on the 26th in an impressive ceremony held on the expansive terrace. More than 250 campus organizations take ad- vantage of the Center's facilities which include various organization meeting rooms. But perhaps the most impressive feature is the Glenn Miller ballroom, capable of accommodating 2,000 people and even more when the adjoining terrace is opened. 3--.--f WEEK-END WARRIORS serve as Boy Scout color guard for the impressive dedication attended by countless celebrities. The Indian Grill snack bar is the most used part of the building. The grill seats 500 and the cafe- teria adjoining it can easily handle 500 hungry students and in addition serves two private dining rooms on the same floor. Relaxation and lounging are specialties of Me- morial. A huge game area is composed of 10 bowl- ing alleys with all the trimmings, billiard, bridge, chess, and pin ball facilities. The seven lounges in various parts of the building offer television, a browsing library, a wide selection of records, and the Tower Terrace for dancing under the stars. The Center was neither built with nor furnished by state funds, the cost being borne by the alumni, students, and bondholders. With such strong fi- nancial ground, able administration, and complete facilities, the new Memorial is easily the outstand- ing student center in the region. COMFORTABLE LOUNGE in the new Memorial is only one of many such modernistically furnished centers of relaxation. HUNGRY ONLOOKERS at the Memorial open house gaze longingly at an exquisite food display. Many displays were set up to demonstrate the various uses of the multi-million-dollar center. Welcome Week Welcome Week is the university's best attempt to pack a Prevue of four years of college into a few hectic days. This year freshman orientation included placement tests, convocations, round table discussions, and even tours through Norlin Library. The social whirl began during Welcome Week with the annual freshman mixer, a rugged wiener roast, and a semi-formal dance, "Manhattan Ma- gic." The dance was the first all-school function to be held in the Glenn Miller ballroom of the new Memorial and featured the mellow music of Dick jurgens and his orchestra. With the complete facilities offered by the new Memorial, this year's Welcome Week was one of the finest in CU's history. But the greatest disad- vantage of the period was its failure to warn the frosh that no matter how confusing registration might be, college can still be logical. FROSH GREEN CAPS meander or loaf in the warrn west- ern sunshine as they recuperate from the week of rest and orientation which traditionally precedes study time. DYING CHIVALRY of modern times gets a boost when a noble frosh adjusts a mate's green beret. MIXED RESPONSES accompany an act aimed at reviving Vaudeville during Activities Night, a popular phase of freshman orientation. GLENN MILLER'S MOTHER receives a new edition of her son's records. Club First Nighter "I Love Paris" was the theme of the ISA-spon- sored Club First Nighter, which was one of the most successful school events in many years. The Club, under the general chairmanship of Joel Katz, caused the new Memorial to hum with activity for two consecutive nights. The variety show, under the direction of Tony Weinrott, carried out the French theme to perfec- tion. Especially popular were the "Can-Can," "Lucky Pierref' "C'est Si Bon," and "Moulin Rouge" acts, all centering around the night life of Paris. The attending couples selected as queen Paula Boltz, freshman beauty from Denver. Following the crowning of the queen, Fred Werner's orchestra combined with roulette, poker, black-jack, and a few games yet to be named to add to the steady din of enjoyment. PAULA BOLTZ, pretty freshman from Denver, was crowned Queen of Club. 7, al "YOU LOSE," was a familiar cry of the fast shuffling sharks who raked in fists full of fake cash in the dens. BEST CAN-CAN to hit the university since the '90's was Kappa Ka-ppa Gamma group-at Club First Nighter. QUEEN SEMI-FINALISTS were lsittingl Paula Baltz, Mimsie Webber, Janie Reardon: lstandingl Babs Bur- gess, Barbara Janson, Sue Rutledge, Carol Clark, Nancy Van Derbur. "EVERY CHEST OR BUST" was the motto of these I6 bodies who rep- resented the sororities at a taxi dance for the benefit of the Chest. THE DEAN'S CUP is awarded to the out- standing group contributor to the Chest. Campus Chest Solicitors for the Campus Chest, the single char- ity campaign on campus, collected more than 55,000 with the theme "Grin and Share It." The prize of the drive is the Dean's Cup, awarded to the group which contributes most on the basis of amount per member and on percentage of members contributing. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity was the proud winner of the 1955 award. Campus Chest contributes to 10 charity organi- SLAVE-DRIVING EXECUTIVES hurry solicitors on their way to collect more money from impecunious students. zations, including both foreign and domestic pro- jects. Funds this year went to Care Book Fund, Salzburg Seminar Fund, World University Service, Cancer Research, Heart, Tuberculosis, Boulder Uni- ted Fund, Ethnic Minority Fund, Polio Research, Contingency Reserve, and Foster Parent Plan. Tom Landauer was the chairman of the 1955 Campus Chest drive, during which time every stu- dent on campus was contacted by a Chest solicitor. '19 EY HOMECOMING GENERAL COMMITTEE-Front Row: Kay Stan- ton, Mrs. Frances Pierce, Mary Ellen Stacy, Fred Friedman, Mary Jo Flynn, jerrie Srp, Sandy Trask. Second Row: Marianne Kinzie, Ann Bruning, Mary Ann Kane, Florence Black, Bev Wolf, Luanne Miller, Suzi Muller, Susan Theal. Third Row: Mary jane Nelson, Sidney GRAND PRIZE for Homecoming house decorations went to Acacia for originality, construction, and "Wreck of Ames Express" theme. Y7 McFarland, Marlene Williams, Irene Hinzelman, jane Miller, Julie Hammond, Suzie Pain. Fourth Row: Harry Wait, Betty Cornelius, Chloanna Stillwagon, Lyal Quinby, Don Plambeck, Bob Kyle, jane Cunningham. Back Row: Al Lackner, Dave Blanchard, Bill Craig, jim Glendenning, Charlton Rogers, Glenn Vliet, jim Kimmett. Homecoming The Homecoming General Committee planned and supervised the entire Homecoming celebration. Directed by Mary Ellen Stacy and her assistants, Mary Jo Flynn and Fred Friedman, the committee Wx: worked efficiently and made the 1953 "Haunted Homecoming" a great success. 11453-X. BIGGEST WITCH on campus was selected from these cute finalists, whose bewitching powers amazed judges. Haunted houses, witches, bats, and ghosts set the stage for "Haunted Homecoming" 1953. Fraterni- ties, sororities, boarding houses, dorms, and religious groups all worked furiously on house decorations in keeping with the eerie theme. At stake were 15 trophies in five divisions plus a grand prize for the most outstanding entry. The efforts were judged Friday afternoon and evening of Homecoming by A WELL-BUILT MONSTER and a tricky theme won for Alpha Delta Pi a first prize for decorations. TYPICAL STUDENT built in gigantic proportions won a trophy for the hustling Alpha Omicron Pis. faculty members. Phi Kappa Tau and Alpha Delta Pi were awarded first place trophies in the Gold Division, Sigma Phi Epsilon and Pi Beta Phi in the Silver Division, and Chi Psi in the Bronze Division. The Grand Prize winner was Acacia's "Wreck of the Ames Express." MARY ELLEN STACY was chairman of efficient Homecoming general committee. HEADS WILL ROLL was the theme of the Phi Kappa Tau winner in the Men's Gold Division. HALF-TIME DEMONSTRATION by the famed CU marching band was high- lighted by this big "C," which added to excitement of game with Iowa State. A Halloween football game between the Univer- sity of Colorado and Iowa State was the highlight of the Homecoming celebration. The Golden Buffs thrilled students, grads, and faculty with a 41-34 victory - Colorado's twenty-fifth Homecoming win. wee Halftime entertainment by the University of Colo- PRETTY ANN KNOWLES was selected from a bevy of beauties to reign over Homecoming festivities. fado Marching Band Centered around Dragnet m keeping with the haunted theme. The Men's Band marched in formation to form a jack-0'-lantern, black cat, owl, witch and skeleton. Homecoming Queen Ann Knowles and her attend- ants, Babs Burgess, Ann Varnadow, Gretchen Goit, and Harriet Schwartz, were also presented at the game. Visiting alums were entertained after the game at receptions in the University Memorial Center. HOMECOMING QUEEN FINALISTS play Amazon for photog- OLD ROOMMATES fthe three men, that isl get a golden buf- rapher, but do not succeed in concealing feminine pulchritude. falo name tag at the Homecoming reunion for the class of '43. UNUSUAL EXPRESSIONS on the knees of these Alpha Chis hyp- THE WEASLEY FIVE, attired in pressed pants and blocked notized hundreds of students attending the Varsity Nights Show. hats, sang and played brilliantly despite o tomato barrage. "Doing the Towns," featuring such famous cities as New Orleans, Tangiers, New York, and Boulder, was the theme of the seventh annual Varsity Nights show presented on Friday and Saturday evenings of Homecoming. The fast-moving, highly entertaining show was produced entirely by students under the direction of Bob Kyle. Friday the traditional Torch- light Parade lit the way from Varsity Nights to the practice football field where the crowd threw torches and dummies of Iowa State players into a roaring bonfire. Following the pep rally were the annual "Flicker Frolicsf' Saturday evening an all-school dance climaxed the Homecoming festivities. DRAGNET DUO gets the facts from a fellow Kappa Sig in the star Varsity Nights act. STUDENT BODY PRESIDENT Chuck Seashore shows his prized talent in Homecoming program. DANCING AND SINGING, this trio lived it up to become o hit in the popular variety show. KEYNOTE SPEECH of Religion in Life Week was given by the Reverend William Pollard, renowned minister and noted physicist. APPRECIATIVE STUDENT slips Reverend Pollard the glad hand for his speech. President Darley looks on contentedly. Religion in Life Week Students of the University, realizing that religion encompasses all humanity, dedicate one week of each academic year to the purpose of encouraging religious activity and thought. Members of the Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish faiths give lectures and discuss religious problems during this week. All sects unite together to emphasize beliefs held in common in an attempt to help the student better adjust himself to his surroundings. The keynote speaker for 1954 was Dr. William G. Pollard, executive director of the Oak Ridge In- stitute of Nuclear Studies. Speakers were featured in organized houses on campus providing an oppor- tunity for informal question and discussion sessions. Instructors who so desired were able to schedule speakers for their classes, and in some instances in- dividual interviews with the lecturers were available to students. United Nations Week The University called its annual UN Week the "Task of Keeping International Peace," which forms the basis of United Nation's work. UN Week of- fered students a wide variety of activities, including exhibits, movies, stage shows, and discussions cen- tering around critical world and domestic problems. Over 100 visiting speakers appeared during the week at a series of seminars for both students and faculty members. In conjunction with UN Week, the annual Festival of Nations was presented by both foreign and American students at Colorado University to demonstrate certain phases of life in other nations. Students' participation was the major and necessary factor in making the week a success. In 1953 James P. Warburg, authority on world affairs, keynoted UN Week at the opening convo- cation with a speech on national security. Mr. War- burg was a U. S. delegate to the East Conference of the Institute of Pacific Relations and was a member of Pres. Franklin D. Roosevelt's first "brain trust." THIS BLUE AND WHITE flag of the United Nations, selected fro JAMES P. WARBURG, keynote speaker, was one of the outstanding international experts attending UN week. A SPIRITED DISCUSSION, one of many, features James Warburg, Dan Friedlander, and Walters Dyde. f reproductions was given to university , . a zur.. issues!-. xr 1111 A 1lwmam, MRS. ROBERT STEARNS, honored guest of the enioys the clowning, talent, and a beautiful WORLD-FAMOUS TEAM of Dolan, Krueger, and Tuhey honored campus with their talent. BEHIND THE STAGE were the unsung workers who made the Revue such a smashing success. A FIRST PLACE award went to these three per- formers, all members of Kappa Kappa Gamma. will is 1 wiki Q" -pdl i Revue, orchid. AWS Revue The 1953 AWS Revue, entitled "Touch of Genius," centered around lipstick shades and dis- played the various talents of Colorado University co-eds, A traditional production, it continued to uphold its reputation for good entertainment. Sigma Delta Tau's "Rosy Future" was chosen as the outstanding number. Chi Omega's "Blackberry" and Kappa Alpha Theta's "Sunny Side Up" were close contenders, winning second and third places respectively. Many exceptional individual acts such as "Mr. Tap Toe" and "I'm Just a Girl Whci Can't Say No" were featured and provided continuity for the production. The "Ladies' Choice of '55," chosen from can- didates nominated by various women's organizations, was elected by those attending the "Midnight Shades" dance. Dick Knowlton received the honor and reigned handsomely as king over the festivities. TOP FAVORITE of the Revue was this patriotic dance line made up of light-footed creatures hailing from the Sigma Delta Tau sorority. umm: SHN, um-: 5 WILD AND WOOLLY actors bring wild ovations from the crowd with this rip-snortin grand fina All Men's Revue The newly-formed All Menis Revue unveiled its first annual show in Denver and replaced the tradi- tional Buff Show during CU Days on the Colorado campus. Designed on the basis of many men's pro- ductions in Eastern colleges, the Men's Revue owes its creation to an energetic group of fifty students who formed the Sock and Buskin Club for the sole purpose of presenting a men's show written, di- rected, and produced by students. "Go West,'i the 1954 show, was sold out in Denver well before its opening performance and lends encouragement to the plans for presentation of the Revue back East in the future. The All Men's Revue's first executive committee was headed by Paul Rademacher and included Whit Miskell, Harry Arkin, jack jourgensen, and Tony Weinrott. Ken Penfold, alumni director of the uni- versity, acted as sponsor for the group. le. Luckily, only a small number suffered injuries during the practices THE CAUSE of many o feud among the many stars of the pro- duction was pretty Joan Powers, always a center of attraction. SIXTEEN GRACEFUL performers move in unison under the direction of Bill Manly who worked long hours to shape up the awkward stars. JOHN lDAN'Ll BOONE, CU Days general chairman, worked long hours organizing festivities. C U Days "Let's have a Roman Holiday!" was the cry of the CU Days General Committee when they decided the theme of the 1953 celebration. Headed by John Boone, the general committee planned and directed the weekend of festivities which lasted from May 4 through May 6. "ON TO ROME" was the theme of this float built by Delta Tau Delta. The masterpiece won the grand prize for its originality and detailed work. Thursday and Friday evenings featured the an- nual "Buff Show," a musical production presented by students with student direction. This was fol- lowed by the "Pagan Playhouse" carnival with booths built and run by the organized houses on campus. In the Gold Division Chi Omega and Phi Delta Theta received first place trophy for the best booth. First place Silver Division trophies were awarded to Sigma Alpha Mu and Alpha Sigma Phi. Friday morning pajamaed co-eds and their dates were up bright and early for the six o'clock "Dawn Yawnn dance sponsored by Mortar Board. Saturday morning found the streets of Boulder thronged with people watching the CU Days parade featuring floats of all descriptions and several bands. Delta Tau Delta was awarded the Grand Prize in the float contest. ,N TOGA WEARERS seem to enjoy the party in spite of the unique attire. Most CU students SEXY NEGLIGEE brings only contempt found this phase of the celebration a little hard to take, preferring conventional clothing. from two Roman Holiday publicizers. gi f on .g.- A kv, M- A fri , 55.56, 'fs' f frigf ' ,,, , 1 THIS FLOAT SKUNKED all others in the Won1en's Gold FIRST PLACE in the Men's Gold Division went to Pi Kappa Alpha Division and brought the winning trophy to the Alpha Phis. for this unusual float depicting Nero when he fiddled around Rome. 57 EDWARD DUNKLEE generously bestows his award on Debbie Priest, senior stand- out, and l952-53 Panhellenic president. Many groups participated in the "Roman Holi- day" Songfest held Saturday evening in Macky Audi- torium. The mixed chorus of University Womenis Club and Theta Xi fraternity won the grand. prize in the songfest competition with their rendition of "Oh Rock o' My Soul." ASSOCIATED ALUMNI AWARD given to Jim Modrall and Donna Mosbaugh by Hatfield Chilson, outstanding CU alum. SECOND DUNKLEE AWARD is given Stan Dreyer for his excellent service to CU as ASUC student activities commissioner. During Friday evenings performance of the Buff Show, Ann Davidson and Stewart Walker were crowned the CU Days Queen and King. The all-school dance, "Romanesque," climaxed the fun-filled weekend and featured the mellow tones of Dick jurgens. y A." '-+4 3' i -' Q nga v. 'tg X nh- Q.. I- Wi, ,W t me J L O .. all? V E K , -.W . R :gay-vr. K R' TN , KING AND QUEEN FINALISTS for CU Days were Bill Craig, Jean Elmquist, Nita Watson, Roger Hunt, Stu Walker lKingl , Anne Davidson lQueenl, Lee Venzke, Annabelle Holick, and Mary Cook. Winners were selected by voting. NEPTUNE brings tears to the eyes of even the most unsentimental as he joins pretty Anne Davidson DANCING DUO, Lee Knoth and Jack Litten in matrimony at the bottom of the sea. Superb talent and settings marked the Buff Show. and Bob Jones, was starred. ,. ii FN 51" GRAND PRIZE in songfest went to the University Women's Club and the Theta Xi fraternity for their wonderful rendition of the spiritual, "Rock o' My SouI." f"W gl! ff - 1 GRAND PRIZE for the gold division carnival booths was won by the Phi Delt and Chi Omega's "The Martyrs." EAGER PARTYERS who enioyed a good night's sleep were the Iivewires who kept Dawn Yawn Dance alive. I I yi it X? wif S P I - ,waxes ,1YxVe,.,,,V:R,j-, EVEN BOULDER KIDDIES flock to field house to en- ioy the latest fads in collegiate pranks and booths. ,ps-n-L. .i X if I PIE THROW carnival booth, although one of the crustier displays, set records for many participants. University Plays Lights dim, curtains part, and another Univer- sity Theatre play takes the stage. The University Theatre is primarily a student activityg chosen on the basis of tryouts, students appear in the plays, while others form the stage crews which are so important to the production of any play. Throughout the 1953-54 school year CU students and Boulder towns- people were treated to such productions as "Twelfth Night," "Cocktail Party," and "Venus Observed." The University Players' Club produces all plays of the University Theatre and is also the dramatic honorary of the University. Membership in the club is awarded on the basis of participation in theatre productions. The Players' Club is a self-supporting A SOPHISTICATED TOAST exemplifies the subtleness of T. S. Eliot's "Cock- tail Party." The droll humor of the play made it a favorite with students. A SUMMER PLAY, given in the Mary Rippon outdoor theatre, featured the traditional swordplay and comedy of Shakespeare's famous "Twelfth Night." i RIVAL LOVERS and an astonished actress offered plenty of laughs in Noel Coward's "Private Lives." l organization and gains its revenue from the sale of tickets. This income is used to produce other plays, to keep up the theatre's equipment, and to add to the University Library's collection of plays. The administrative body of the theatre is the University Board of Dramatics with jack Crouch as chairman. Plays are presented in the University Little Theatre and occasionally in the Mary Rippon Amphitheatre during the summer season. LITTLE THEATRE PLAYERS did an outstanding job with a fall presentation of the difficult play, "Venus Observed." "l0LANTHE," presented in the summer, was one of the brightest productions of the Little Tl1eatre's troupe of faculty and students. A TENSE SILENCE gripped the Little Theatre's audience during this well'-acted scene of Henrik lbsen's unforgettable story, "Rosmersholm." A SEVERE SCOLDING of Amahl by his mother brings out the emotions in the touching opera by Gian Carlo Menotti, "AmahI and the Night Visit- ors." Laurie Silver played the title role with Josephine Neri acting as mother, THE THREE KINGS in "AmahI and the Night Visitors' acted magnificently, aided by their elaborate costumes .germ .W K. .,,. f M., 1514? A Q?-1 M, 6 H' . . ff? 1 4 A. ,J 5 ' - V E Q Us-:Mi 4 7 51, A f ' ,f,s.4. A' " Na' A WL ,jf 'V WV, s, K .,w,wg, , 4, v , ,. .,3y.,,, .ip 3., a P fr my A KI 1, W4 , .WK 8:14 k ,Q S U ,f,, Q., ,zzfq 5.11 iv .:j.:-E"5:. ... :-riff 11,245 .. :f'5g: I'F. VW T bfifwlkiivlff -x ' f , , 1 we - - ,. ,--'...1s-If .2 fini,-M, 3:5115 'lk ,w W, E22 , 5. ..... f- ,., , ,165..f:,,'g,:,s,.:::5g- f Egan Q5+i?Es:g.fzg:v -ig-5",,5j':. , m,,.,: ..z- ,Q1g5,..-we --1, Af ,., -:. -JQM' 5 vices ' ' '5:.L'. 'f ' F f " r ,m ga ,.: ,f " V ,fl if ,,,::-5 F as ,S N ,2 M :Nx-14...-'ff' lwwyf wpf' ,S ,iam -Fw N' QL ww will ., -X 9 is JUNE ALLYSON and her camera co-star Jimmy Stewart autograph tiles which have been placed in storage for benefit of posterity. The Glenn Miller Story Thirty years ago the Colorado University campus was the same in some respects as it appears today. This was made evident in the summer of 1953 when the Universal-International studio shot several scenes for its movie, The Glenn Miller Story. Filming took place around Old Main, Macky Auditorium, and Varsity Bridge which were structures on campus dur- ing the flapper era. Jimmy Stewart and June Ally- son were in Boulder playing the parts of Glenn Miller and his wife, Helen Burger Miller, who met on the CU campus. During Welcome Week of 1955 Glenn Miller was again brought to mind by the dedication of the Glenn Miller Ballroom in the new Memorial Center during the fabulous "Manhattan Magic" dance. Glenn Millers mother and sister attended the cere- mony to accept the dedication and also a new release of Miller recordings. ACTUAL FILMING of parts of "The Glenn Miller Story," such as this scene between Old Main and Varsity Lake, was done at CU. Ln llm- mg MILITARY UNITS at the University of Colorado have shown a steady increase in strength in recent years. The impressive display depicted here provides ample evidence of their numbers and the military decorum taught in the four-year programs. ROTC Uniis Reserve Officers' Training Corps Two out of every five male students at the Uni- versity of Colorado belong to a Reserve Officers' Training Corps. The university is represented mili- tarily by four branches of the service - Army, Navy, Marines, and Air Force. All four units are composed of men accepted from voluntary applications. Basic instruction dur- ing the first two years of college consists of class and drill periods for three to five hours a week. At some time in his instruction period a student, if ac- ceptable, signs a contract for subsidized education for the remaining two years of college and agrees to accept a commission, if offered, upon graduation. Draft deferment is granted to ROTC students as long as they maintain a satisfactory grade average. The Army Department of Military Science and Tactics has two Colorado University units -- an En- gineer Corps on the Boulder campus and a Medical Corps located at the Denver Medical Center. Mili- tary books, uniforms, and equipment are furnished to ROTC students by the Army. Between the third and fourth years of the Army student's curriculum, attendance at a summer training camp for six weeks is required. ARMY SERGEANT takes a few minutes from his busy schedule to demonstrate to three cadets the proper positions ot the M-I. A CU DAYS PARADE would never be complete without these ROTC cadets who swing along with deepest love for the Army. A MASS DISPLAY of campus might was rnade by units at the Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTCs before Colorado-Utah game. MILITARY INSPECTION of a crack group of ROTC trainees is carried on in strictest Army tradition. QA! 2' x ADVANCED CADETS in the engineering branch receive proc- COLONEL C. L. HAHN congratulates, in best military manner, tical instructions on the construction of pontoon bridges. the four cadets who earned special recognition for leadership. INDIVIDUAL ACCOMPLISHMENT without loss of team spirit THEORY AND PRACTICE are one and the some under Navy's is the goal. These midshipmen take their studying seriously. modern instruction methods. Here students practice loading Navy ROTC The University of Colorado Department of Naval Science provides courses which, with other academic requirements and certain summer training cruises, lead to an officer's commission in the United States Navy or Marine Corps. The Marine student trains with the Naval Science department, specializ- ing in Marine tactics in a senior course. Navy and Marine students must agree to remain unmarried during their tenure of undergraduate instruction. There are two types of Naval Science midship- men. "Regular" students are selected in state-wide competitions conducted during the year prior to ap- pointment and they receive all textbooks, tuition, fees, and 3550 per month retainer pay. Regular stu- n ifujjqsfjs I s Q A fa , if lr LEARNING what makes a ship sink is valuable knowledge SOPHOMORES AND JUNIORS learn many operations used aboard ship for any sailor, as these trainees learn by use of a model. without leaving the classroom, as this ground tackle study shows EXPERIENCED MAJOR tells three marines the essential TRIM UNIFORMS and synchronized marching dis- processes for obstructing major transportation avenues. tinguish units of the Navy in the CU Days parade. dents make a training cruise every summer while at college. "Contract" students are selected locally dur- ing registration week according to a limited quota. Selection is based on scholastic ability, physical qual- ifications, character, and leadership potentialities. Contract students take a six-week summer training cruise after their junior year and they receive 35 .90 a day subsistence during their last two undergraduate years. s fr ref! COMMANDER VICTOR WILDT is never too busy to help a student with the essentials of navigation or plotting. AFTERNOON DRILL is guaranteed to give AFROTC men a workout and a taste of ground service. Air Force ROTC The local Air Force ROTC unit is one of 288 college detachments. The four-year course is divided into two periods of training- basic and advanced. Students in the advanced course receive 31327 per month, uniforms, and AFROTC texts. During the summer session between the junior and senior years, the student is required to attend a four-week sum- mer camp at an active Air Base. The University of Colorado Air Force ROTC unit trains cadets for administration-logistics service or flight operations. 'ig Al LAEL DE MUTH is the subject of attention as he is given an award as outstanding cadet ond most promising ROTC leader. TRANSPARENT GLOBE, new maps, and all the necessary equip- ment make instruction in the Air Force clearer and more direct. UNDERSTANDING of distances and capacities of modern air- power make AFROTC program a most interesting experience. I f , . I- 1 gf.-A -' I K W 4 . . 1fw.SX1: -I Q ' 1 3 wks.. In il-QTL. 'Aw' -z--,Ts -. W 151. - :Xi f' ' - Qiiiflfg mx-f-' 'l'1,i.:I'.i. :ffl fi 5I.g,,.' 1 , ,ip,--.Is--I sa:-.L .I5:.I1If, .I -. . K i Ef:Iff'ie.v 25:51 9I'Qf.1.nf"'T-'fig mExE,gI-52555 '4qJ.'fQ1s'.5giif' x p'Z5':if.5..5z 212.66-+ -1 .xx I1-SHIMEI 'F,. , mslkag-2-if-2-,121'zmsff-Ig.aff-'naw--3:-I I I1mggf.ifzgfwigfisE-f.naiQ.i.'g,-1 K s-ffxwiw-.E+-isfv'Liw-'lik-If' .IIXEI-MEm-Iwgwzpfig?-iw , I if ST1-IMeg-Jai-5gg5zm.k: - X I " 5z4i2.'9:,1-of ifl'-25-512 ".4i1eI2--an'Iaiiff?-2BliwigfiiQgi'lIiL-lf.Qii1,1Q1L, f-1PfffgfilfiMis-E',f?1-ififlifr'I gg "iiigLgf' wi?-325 7 K K A 'f."l5'-4 ',5::WSfifEikf24!i1-5' A ' 'f fs.l,'1?1'iZ -Iv 7 fI--,211 if' " " . - mysz-.3-.1.ffi-,.,l:.'-- 'K -pw: Q+f,sI'-41-fr'-I-..si' -I- 1,fi'g,g-i-Q - 1 'ffisli--1 mflsfh' S51-.i? f 7 S GSE., . 'cami z Valk. fwv N' fx., -.-EI . gigs ,Z N . 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' - wi I 1 . ., ML?-.ij ,lwj LL IX- 15535:-i.gJgL,1. Ly.. ,Jw . xr. Music Vocal Groups Literally hundreds of Colorado University stu- dents participate in the campus choral organizations. Largest single group is the Festival Chorus, a 180- voice organization directed by Berton Coffin, asso- ciate professor of music. The Festival Chorus under- takes such mammoth compositions as the Brahms "Requiem" and Bach's "Passion According to St. John." They also participate in the annual Christ- mas program. Wesley Smith, assistant professor of music, con- ducts the widely-publicized University Choir. Meet- ing three days a week, this group of 80 sings on campus, on tours throughout the state, and has been recorded on national radio broadcasts. FESTIVAL CHORUS is the largest musical group on campus and performs on numerous occasions for the students, faculty, and towns- people. The Festival Chorus is not limited to music students alone, for it offers singing opportunities to many ambitious young Carusos. WALTER HENDL, conductor of the Dallas Symphony Orchestra, was the , celebrated guest conductor on campus i during CoIorado's May Music Festival. THE UNIVERSITY CHOIR and Concert Band combine from time to time to produce some of the finest college music in the region. Few large musical groups are as well trained or perform as often as the group featured above. 'U UNIVERSITY SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA, under the direction of dition to the programs the orchestra gives on campus, the Horace Jones, had one of its most successful years. ln ad- 70-odd members train hard for their many radio broadcasts. Instrumental Groups The instrumental groups of the College of Music include the Concert Band, Symphony Orchestra, Lit- tle Concert Band, String Orchestra, Varsity Band, and Marching Bands. Hugh McMillen, professor of music, conducted the Concert Band in several concerts during the year which featured on two occasions Leonard Smith, virtuoso trumpeter, and Walter Hendl, conductor of the Dallas Symphony Orchestra. The Little Concert Band, composed of selected members of the Concert Band, plays for the Varsity Nights Show, local serv- ice groups, and takes a state-wide tour each spring. The Varsity Band serves as a preparatory group for admittance to the Concert Band. Over one hundred members of the Men's March- ing Band presented colorful half-time shows during the football season, outstanding among which was the "Haunted Homecoming" display. Horace jones, professor of music, wields the baton over the University Symphony Orchestra and the String Orchestra which give performances on campus as well as out-of-town. E. Power Biggs, well-known organist, was soloist with the orchestra in the 1953 May Music Festival. THE CONCERT BAND, com- posed of about 95 members and conducted by Messrs. McMillen, McKinley, and Baird, presents two main concerts a year in Macky. LITTLE CONCERT BAND of 40 members tours around Colorado and plays for the Varsity Nights show in the fall. Only the elite pipe blowers can become members. Q BAND DAY is a big event for these high school students, members of the Bird City, Kansas, band. THE MARCHING BAND, shown performing here in a half-time demonstration, is well-known for its excellent music and precision marching 5 4 i A A Q .jf MEN'S GLEE-Front Row: John Patton, Art Bunn, Phil Cole, Ray Foster, Robert Cox, Charles Murray, Berry Craddock. Second Raw: Ernie Brown, Phil Riedesel, Avery Graham, Bob Daugherty, Dick Burdick, David Nikaido, Ray Codding, Dwight Pickett. Third Row: Glenn Vliet, Don Jacobson, Frank Forney, William Berggren, Tim Davis, Charles Tomashek, Dick Summers. Back Raw: Reid Hansen, Durwin Schmitt, Bert Hansen, Harry Spencer, john Pearson, Robert Cox, Mike Mason. Men's Glee Club Colorado University's 40-voice Men's Glee Club completed another busy season. Under the direction of Wesley E. Smith, assistant professor of music, the group participated in local programs, tours, and social events. Several selections were presented by the men's group during the Christmas music pro- gram in Macky. Springtime found the vocalists tour- ing the state to appear at high school assemblies. The men joined the Women's Glee Club in a spring concert for the season's climax. WESLEY SMITH, assistant professor of music, dynamically leads singing. HARMONIOUS VOICES blend softly even during rigorous practices such as this one for male vocalists. ,wif WOMEN'S GLEE-Front Row: Jean Campbell, Carla Baker, Copper Davis, Charlotte Leaming, Nancy Vestal, Donna Gurtler, Aletta Thomson, Doris Kamioka, Jeanne Reed, Bette Brennecke, Susan Hillman, Elaine Hemperly. Second Row: Eugene Hilligoss, Loleta Triffet, Nancy Nelson, julie Widmaier, Phyllis Krier, Donna Martin, Carol Berry, Nancy Nodell, janet Tupper, Barbara Kirk, Dee Donora, Barbara Deringer, Alice Pingree, Carolyn Fansher, Carolyn Fredericks, Barbara Lumsden, Audrey Nichols. Third Row: Edna Bea Stephenson, Sally Speken, Mary Lewis, Roberta Downtain, Maureen Sullivan, Ann Buchanan, Nancy Robinson, Pat Essinger, Barbara Ruffe, Judy Murtagh, Linda Gamel, Jean Gilbert, Marilou Peachey, Carolyn Rice, Nadine Hansen, Virginia Holmes, Kathy Kobayashi. Back Row: Elaine Shirley, Miriam Tyson, Pat Hill, Frances Thomas, Arlene Burns, Cal Girmann, judy Peterson, Barbara Allyn Smith, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Koch, Donna Spencer, Norma Copper, Ann Hickman. Women's Glee Club to The Womenis Glee Club has just completed its second successful year on the University campus. Reorganized in the fall of 1952, the choral group has become one of the most active in the school, Under the leadership of Eugene Hilligoss, assistant professor of music, the women have appeared on a number of public programs in this region. Combin- ing with the Men's Glee, the group sang at the tra- ditional Christmas tree lighting, the annual Christ- mas mum Pfogfam in Ma'3kY1 and af the SPUU8 EUGENE Hlu.lGoss possesses s fine COHCCIT. sense of humor vital to conductors. A CHEERFUL SONG produced by these music lovers is the traditional beginning of an afternoon's work. E PRIDE AND JOY of the singing groups is the Modern Choir, under the direction of Warner Imig, dean of Music school. This group, often selected to perform over the air, has a distinctive delivery. THE MODERNIZERS QUINTET never failed to bring wild applause from the audiences who enjoyed the mellow harmony of the group. Modern Choir Modern Choir is one of the outstanding choral organizations in the western United States and is composed of a select group of singers chosen from the University Choir. It is directed by Warner Imig, dean of the College of Music, and features the ar- rangements and piano playing of William Simon. Taudie Simon is the popular vocalist with the group. Modern Choir makes more out-of-town perform- ances than any other university group, including the athletic teams. The choral group has often appeared before as many as two thousand people in one week. MISCHA ELMAN, a musician of many talents, played a wide variety of numbers on his beautiful instrument for an Artist Series performance. Artist Series This year marked the eighteenth season that a star-studded series of musicians has appeared under the sponsorship of the University Artist Series. Moiseiwitsch, world-famous interpreter of Chopin, opened the season in Gctober with a piano concert. The Polish pianist was followed by the unique Salz- burg Marionette Theatre. The American troubadour Burl Ives, Spanish guitarist Andres Segovia, and the Agnes de Mille Dance Theatre were featured next in the season. Master violinist Mischa Elman per- formed in Macky Auditorium in March. Closing the series was the Denver Symphony Orchestra under the direction of Saul Caston. Summer school students were entertained by a series of musical programs brought to the campus by the Creative Arts Festival and the Aspen Institute of Music. Featured on this series were mezzo- soprano Herta Glax, clarinetist Reginald Kell, the New Music String Quartet, and Szymon Goldberg, violinist. The LaSalle String Quartet also presented a series of recitals during the summer session. BENNO MOISEIWITSCH, famed pianist, performed for this year's Artist Series. ANDRES SEGOVIA played the guitar so exquisitely that many encores were necessary to satisfy the crowd. AN AGNES DE MILLE production of "Dances from the Golden Era" was a special treat for the ballet lovers at the Series. LIDIJA FRANKLIN danced her part gracefully in "The Girl." BURL IVES, a vivid personality and popular musician, drew one of the largest Series crowds. . I A DISTINGUISHED CONDUCTOR ofthe Denver Symphony Orchestra, Saul Caston led a magnificent rendition of Tchaikovsky's 5th. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS members Clyde Martz, Walter Franklin, Ed Nueder, Jam Askew, Chairman Gayle Waldrop, and Don Plambeck regulate, advise, and have the final word on all campus publications problems and policies at the university. Publications DEE HUBBARD acted as business manager and planned the campaign which broke all sales records. THAYER RICKER, bright-eyed layout editor, pro- vided staff with both humor and quality make-up. 'Q BOB BROWN, editor-in-chief of the 1954 Coloradan, did an outstanding job in organizing and co-ordinating the staff and worked many extra hours training a staff for next year's book. 1954 Coloraclan "Where are those pictures?" "What's got into this moth-eaten typewriter?" "That layout looks great!" These were familiar sounds around the Colo- radan office as the 1954 book underwent the slow and painful evolution from dummy to finished prod- uct. Eagerness and inexperience of the staff grad- ually developed into confidence and dexterity as leaf after leaf of the Colomdan took on its final form and character. Dale Tooley succeeded in establishing a working bureaucracy to take care of the copy and caption writing, while Thayer Ricker employed a few of her 1 I i L DALE TOOLEY did such a fi speedy job as copy editor that he reserved his spare time for cutting paper dalls. ai il 4 l is It COLORADAN BUSINESS STAFF - Standing: lrene Hinzelman, Cathy Corn, Betty Obergfell, Jerry Starika, Lyle Taylor, Nancy Van Derbur, Susan Brown. Seated is Dee Hubbard, leader of the efficient and eager Coloradan financial wizards many talents to draw up 432 pages of dummy. Editor Bob Brown supervised the operations of the editorial staff of 35 members, meetings occurring on Wednesday nights. Record sales of the book were due in large part to the efforts of Dee Hubbard and his efficient business staff. Designed in the same overall style as the All- American 1953 Colomdazn, the 1954 book incor- porates a few refinements, most notable of which is' the addition of an extra four pages of full color in the view section. Spaciousness and comfort of the new office in 414 Memorial helped the staff to enjoy their work, and a fast trip to the ACP Pacific Coast Conference enabled the top brass to better understand the standards of a fine yearbook. Excellent cooperation from the I-lirschfeld Press in Denver, printers of the book, was a final factor in making the production of the 1954 Colomdan an interesting and broadening experience for all con- cerned. COLORADAN EDITORIAL STAFF-Front Row: Ed Nieder, Fred Bosselman, Art Milano, Bob Brown, Dale Tooley, Jim Bumpus. Second Raw: Ceci Falgien, Barbara Hanson, Barbara Battey, Leslie Schum, Barbara Doern, Jean Elmquist, Susie Pain, Leuretta Weddell, Joan Barthelme, Nancy Fulton Back Row: julie Hammond, Jane Miller, Betty Cornelius, Bill Pribble, Gene Willner, Tom Torgove, Sandra Gordon, Glenn Vliet, Cynthia Skelton, Char Fleming, Barbara Babcock, Harry Stumpf. ROD ANGOVE headed the Daily staff for the school JEAN EMOND, a senior, worked her SUSIE PAIN, society editor, and Glenn year and did an excellent job as editor-in-chief. way up to managing editor position. Vliet, associate editor, held key jobs. Colorado Daily The Colorado Daily is an independent news- paper published by the Associated Students of the University of Colorado. The Daily, formerly the Silver and Gold, appeared first in 1890. Through editorials, feature stories, regular col- umns, and letters to the editor, students receive a well-rounded picture of campus events. National and international news is reported, and once a week a magazine section featuring news concerning the arts is included in the paper. Regular features of the Daily are the Pogo cartoon strip and Bibler's "Little Man on Campus" cartoons. This year the Daily staff moved into new offices in the Memorial Center. Also for the first time five issues a week were published. The Boulder Camera prints each issue of the Daily. Financial support for the paper comes from advertisements and stu- dent fees. Serving as editor of the Daily this year was Rod Angove. jean Drake Emond was managing editor SPORTS STAFF of Paul Moloney, Jim Hetzer, HUSTLING NEWS EDITORS are Gary Bickel CITY EDITORS Madge Yeoman Brenner and and Ray Van DeWeghe covered all athletics. and Steve Zeff, both of the junior class. Don Jones cracked whip around busy office BUSINESS MANAGER'S office is work house for Patty Mullen, Joan Gottfried, Glenn Groenewold. E COLORADO DAILY STAFF-Front Row: Barbara Wills, Jean Emond, Bob Norton, P. K. Steele, Paul Hannon, Jim Hetzer. Second Row: Sue Denniston, jean Grant, Gary Bickel, Madge Yeoman Brenner, Nan Frederick, Susie Pain, Ray Van DeWeghe, Paul Moloney. Back Row: Steve Zeff, Lyle Taylor, Don jones, Fred Tuttle, Rod Angove, Glenn Vliet. and Glenn Vliet filled the position of associate editor. City editors included Don jones and Madge Brenner, while the news editorship was assumed by Steve Zeff and Gary Bickel. Susie Pain directed the Dailylf society page. Paul Moloney, assisted by jim Hetzer, was sports editor, and Nan Frederick edited DICK HEATH lleftl and his assistant, William Chase, handled the never-ending work involved in advertising. the weekly magazine section. Serving as business manager for 1953-54 was Glenn Groenewold. Advertising in the paper was handled by Dick Heath. EAGER RECEPTIONIST Joan Altherr assists Gayle Manges, finance manager, and Bob Rose, efficient office manager. 85 JIM MORGAN displayed both editorial and organizational talent as editor of the Engineer and succeeded in maintaining professional standards of quality. The Colorado Engineer The Colorado Engineer is the official magazine of the university's College of Engineering. It is pub- lished by students of the Engineering school and is aimed toward the interests of engineering, students. All students of engineering receive copies of the flats' ' ' publication which is also sent to alumni, other schools, and public libraries in the region. The publication is printed four times during the academic year and maintains a circulation of 2500 copies per issue. Costs of the magazine are partially 'srt MEETING DEADLINES, posted in bold writing on the blackboard, is a specialty of the staff. Paul Bardell, Tom Mosher, Kathy Hoffert, and Dave Evans are determined to finish. met by a charge included in the fees of engineering students, but principally through advertisements. Articles are written primarily by students with occasional features by faculty members and promi- nent engineers. Any student may submit an article BUSINESS STAFF consisted of George Taylor, Frank Hofmeisfer, Jock Watson, and Jim Hook. to the Engineer staff. Regularly included are such feature sections as "This Today, What Tomorrow?", "Around the Campusf' and "Alumni Newsf, james Morgan served as editor for the 1953-54 Engineer. COLORADO ENGINEER-Front Row: Paul Bardell, Narendra Jain, jim Morgan, Narinder Singh, Kathy Hoffert, Paul McMath. Back Raw: Jon Lieb- man, Colin Couper, jack Cooley, Vishnu Desai, Ron Williams, Darrell Mackay, Dave Evans. FLATIRON STAFF- Front Row: Lyal Quinby, Skipper Byrne, Wilson Hinckley, Joel Katz. Bock Row: Bob Erickson, Ed Nieder, Charles Pork, Duane Billiet, Bill Manly. Byrne edited the magazine through the February issue, when Hinckley took over for the rest of the year. WILSON HINCKLIEY, a veteran in the field of journalistic work, edited the Flatiron for the second half of the year. Flatiron Although only a junior on the Colorado campus, the Flatiron is already recognized as an established institution. The purpose of the magazine, as ex- pressed by its editor, is "to hand the hard-pressed students a laugh now and then and to keep the ivy from growing too thick on campus institutions." This lofty goal is accomplished with enlightening jokes, cartoons, and humorous articles to be found between the covers of any Flatiron. Each issue also features a cartoon on the cover by some nationally or regionally known cartoonist. Six issues are published during the school year and an average of four thousand copies was run off the presses each issue. The Flatiron supports itself entirely through advertising and sales revenue. The staff was headed by Robert "Skip" Byrne in 1953 and by Wilson Hinckley in 1954. 'ar ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW--Standing: Fred Pattridge, Phil Danielson, Tyner Brown, Gordon Robertson, Vic Q ' L ID M th W M t' Kl' Str M D k B Ch'dl w Pet Cro S ated: Howard Klemme, ulnn, ae e u , arren ar in, me ong, arv ans y, en 1 a , e use. e Bill Schenkein, Professor Albert Menard, Bob Shanstrom, Morio Omori, Guy Hollenbeck. Rocky Mountain Law Review The Rocky Mountain Law Review is the legal research journal of the School of Law. It is pub- lished primarily to provide a medium for the pub- lication of legal research of interest to the legal pro- fession and scholars. It also gives law students an opportunity to publish creative legal research under rigid quality standards. Student work furnishes the bulk of the material used in the Review. In addition, research by law professors, papers by practicing attorneys, and arti- cles by other writers which are of scholarly interest to the legal profession are included in the publica- tion. The Law Review is unique among student pub- lications in that research done by law students and published in the Review is often used by judges and practicing attorneys in handling legal problems in actual practice. The Law Review is published quar- terly, and is financed through subscription, adver- tising, and university grants. Robert Shanstrom was the editor for the 1953-54 Review. . j S, A BILL SCHENKEIN served as business manager for the Rocky Mountain Law Review, a quarterly publication. EDITOR ROBERT SHANSTROM kept busy with the Review and problems of this lone CU law publication. Candicls . . Q4 we M We M Nu. W. .. , ww -W vt, 3' X' if vii 7 5' ig: X .f ""' ,, gfs V f s Wait till l get my coat. ,ef Have we got hot water! . Q But that was the punch line. 'Q--2 fx, f 'f c This'll teach him to flunk half the class. My mother . . . she was inspecting QW tx X an K 3 4 v -. 1 Q s 2 f o "' M5 A 1' 3 Q fi B' ' fr M? ' X f f Q vig rs' , P - , f 7 c ' g f A 'V .X X A I X il , Prof. Snarf and assistant' with geology quiz section. the fire escape. Call me a closet case, will they? J, ,air ' Tell me more about those early crustaceans, Prof. Snort. it ., A , ., , ., my vwxqww Ooh! Would I! 72 , w elf - J Burp! I haie men. They forgof fo fake fhe dean oul. Maybe the Befas will buy it. is z ff 5 'g pf ,. , . J' M Q Kappa Heaven. LVV V if few f A ff f l u i 9 l A 2 L "':T 5 E Q Q l ' 5 l wi Q Q ' Q "' llel ,,ll Q 12 .,,.: .V - f Bui where's fhe resl of fhe field frip, Prof. Snarf? Dear John, I really hafe fo flY1?2!w'+wm7 : fi riw if-4 Yifffi ffiwfilf Wise-'Fr - f-JZ . ., -. , n, ? 'fini 551352, N i J, W . if ., wx 2 7 1 . fa. of gb' . 3 re ' M S i' 1 is L 5gQffQi.jk,' x f If , iw Swv, E f if si . , iw ,Q J.. 2 1 5 Oh, he never lakes aifendance. Q -Q. 'fig 6- 119 ' and' he . v, 'Q' 'lf' Thar soufhern cook - hominy again. Thanks for a greaf weekend, Prof. Snorl. "' ,4 is , .M President Darley's inaugural parade. l'd like an "A," Prof. Snarf, buf - f A ...avr , . ,a.....m-f-nlum..M...Qw0-- Hurry! We'll miss F A C. . .,g- X K W xg .iii ' 1, I. I 5g 1, 'fl ' , . - in Q '11 'I I' +L, ff". '-K ' . gl A I f A A M W4 A,,, , A f 5 nga J 2 Campus cops cafch Mqcky climber. lf's alive! How're they hanging? Is gk BALLAD Gretchen e rx SINGER BURL IVES makes moon eyes at the five lovely Coloradan Queen finalists - Suzi Muller, Dorothy May, Goit, Donna Hoffman, and Ginger Bonney. The choice, admittedly, was difficult, but Gretchen justly won his favor. Royalfy 93 THESE FIFTEEN C0-EDS gave many pleasing headaches to suc- ceeding judges whose difficult iob it was to choose one queen. 'XF f ag W 2 li? N? uw- 1 ws mesa 1 Fit QQQM ' .. HJZHY? ' A Porfrails by Thomas G Kifchel, Denver Gretchen Goif 1954 Coloradan Queen Gretchen Goit has the rich beauty deserving of a Coloradan Queen. Selected from more than 100 applicants, she may feel justly proud of the honor she has won. A sophomore Alpha Phi from Minneapolis, Minnesota, Gretchen studies in the College of Arts and Sciences. Her striking features brought her the previous honor of being chosen Homecoming queen finalist in 1955. Thank you, Burl Ives, for making such an ex- quisite choice, and thank you, Thomas 8: Kitchel, for making an equally lovely portrait. 5, r 5 2: .awrmamu Y 5 Suzi Muller 1954 Coloradan Court be e e A junior from Omaha, Nebraska, Suzi Muller is a member of Alpha Chi Omega and a student in Business School. Suzi was previously recognized when she was chosen CU Relays queen in 1953. Her light brown hair, blue eyes, and bubbling per- sonality made her an easy choice for Coloradan queen finalist. Porfraiis by Thomas G Kilchel, D Porfraifs by Thomas 8- Kifchel, Denver is 'fi ,ii -X is X X XM XX XXXHXg,XX,..N A X XWX! ,N , ,NX . X, , 'MM' 'N 2'.XXw X' aunt X WM ,Kiwi XX, Dorofhy May 1954 Colbradan Court Chi Omega Dorothy May is a freshman in the College of Arts and Sciences and one of two final- ists from Denver. Dorothy's poise, gracious manner, and brunette beauty made her a favorite with the judges, winning for her an honor which she justly deserves. 97 ,S 4 'XXWX Nl ' ' wX' 'QNX l WX X. - 0 W X WV izwixitffl i W -XX ii' X Nl? ww iiX it 'X .ii HX Xi - i iw V' M Xa i X. ,. X . X it ' Qs? XX .X L X ww., i XM .w:,,X.X. X' llllw X' Vx 1 X it Stl Xu X ' tXQyXXXXiX iw, sm ui tk X Wt Wi it i 1XtiXXi XXXXX w, Ye W' 'UQ' Ginger Bonney , 1954 Coloradan Court A bundle of personality and beauty is Ginger Bonney, a freshman from Denver. She is a Delta Gamma and in the College of Arts and Sciences. Ginger was also Engine Ball queen finalist, further evidence that her blond hair and blue eyes mark her as a beauty everywhere she goes. Donna Hoffman 1954 Coloradan Court A freshman from San Marino, California, Donna Hoffman is in the College of Arts and Sciences and a member of Delta Gamma. Donna is gifted with blond hair, soft grey eyes, and a sparkling smile- qualities which certainly make her a Coloradan beauty. ts by Thomas G Kifchel, Denver ' Y KM: lx ff Freshman Queen NANCY VAN DERBUR, Pi Beta Phi, was one of BARBARA JANSON, Alpha Phi the beautiful attendants to the Freshman Queen. beauty, was a finalist for queen. McDowell Studio, Boulder , ii CAROL CLARK, a lovely from Fort Morgan, Colo., was Delta Gammo's attendant to queen. PAULA BOLTZ, a Kappa Kappa Gamma from Denver and graced with beauty and a warm personality, was crowned Freshman Queen at Club First Nighter. Don Carlson Studio, Boulder HARRIET SCHWARTZ, Alpha Phi from Texas, was an attendant with both beauty and poise. GRETCHEN GOIT, Alpha Phi sophomore, was a lovely and personable Homecoming attendant. CHARMING ANN KNOWLES, a popular Delta Gamma junior, was selected by the student body as their queen to reign over the Homecoming festivities. Homecoming Vi, ,V ANN VARNADOW, Kappa Kappa Gamma from Tennessee, was Homecoming queen attendant. Q PRETTY BABS BURGESS, affili- ated with Pi Beta Phi sorority, was in the Homecoming court. APPLEFEST QUEENS were Marcia Ballard, Violet Kubany lMiss Slide Rulel, Barbara Carmitchel, Betty Walton, and Jean Marie Riley. Applefesf Queen Engine Ball Queen A RADIANT COURT composed of Marcia Hunt, Alpha Omicron Pip Ginger Bonney, Delta Gamma, Queen Barbara Janson, Alpha Phi: Prudy McCracken, and Peggy Apgar, Delta Delta Delta, climaxed the Engineers' Ball presented early in the spring semester. Mililary Ball Queen 'WFS' 3 1 . QUEEN MARILYN SMITH, Alpha Delta Pi, is surrounded by her lovely al'tendants- Barbara Rhone of Pi Beta Phi, Marianne Schuchardt of Alpha Chi Omega, and Merlene Thorson, Tri Delf. 103 Sun Bowl 'WW'""""""'Y"""+ """"' """""""" """"""' """"" """"""""""""' """'BEAUTIFU1TKklSTl'N'VOGTg i'sl'l.ident 0 from Oslo, Norway, was CU's candidate S for Sun Bowl Princess and was crowned queen of the famous Aspen Winferskol. June Murphy Sfudio, Boulder CU Days Royalfy ETJV Wx Eapd' A' 4 5 A a 5 STU WALKER AND ANN DAVIDSON were selected by the students to be king and queen of CU royalty and to reign over CU Days. PACESETTERS SELECTION COMMITTEE, composed of faculty and prevuous Pacesetters, mcluded Kfront row? Frances Puerce, Shirley Poling, Carolyn Lindseth, Sally Joyce: lback row! George Lesser, Sam Redman, Bruce McLagan, and Chuck Seashore. Paceseffers ROD ANGOVE has risen to fame as the editor of the Colorado Daily. Delta Tau Delta and Sigma Delta Chi both claim him as a member, and he formerly offered his vocal services to the Modern and the University choirs. , 1 9' C 'XS 1 iq- .i Q f 1. iw: iff N: WV- V f ' "all Bfilef' QE' V1 f H ' Y 35 BOB BROWN received recognition for his work as editor of the l954 Coloradan. A Pi Kap, Bob claims Sumalia, UN Week general committee, Phi Epsilon Phi, and assist- ant general chairman of Welcome Week as his activities. Pacesetters Certain members of the student body perform outstanding services to the university. Believing that these people deserve the highest recognition, the Colomdan has set aside the following pages as a special tribute to 20 seniors and six juniors who have been leading citizens of CU. The selection committee included last year's pacesetters Bob Crockett, Martin Erickson, Bruce McLagan, Sallyjoyce, Carolyn Lindseth, Emerson Player, Sam Redman, and Chuck Seashore. Faculty members assisting in the choice were Frances Pierce, student activities finance manager, Shirley Poling, assistant dean of Women, and George Lesser, assist- ant dean of men. Vx DIANE CARROLL was ASUC's choice for commissioner of student welfare. Di also devoted time to AWS Senate, served as regional vice chairman of NSA and chairman for the Student Advisory Board, and acted as Council of Greek Students representative from Pi Phi. 1 l07 F""""h. JERRY COHEN handled the finance commission for ASUC and was finance chairman of the Military Ball. A mem- ber of Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, and Phi Sigma Delta, Jerry also served as CU Days assistant general chairman. HAL FEDER was this year's ASUC commissioner of public relations. Past president of the Council of Greek Students, Hal was a member of Sumalia, Phi Epsilon Phi, and Sigma Nu social fraternity. Ad?" BETTY CORNELIUS takes the Pacesetter award for work on the Coloradan, Memorial Board, and on CU Days as assistant general chairman. An active Pi Phi, Corny has also served as Senior Ball co-chairman and on Homecoming general committee. MARY JO FLYNN, senior economics major, was student director of Sewall Hall. Member of Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Kappa Alpha Theta, she has worked for AWS as vice-president, Homecoming as assistant general chairman, Porpoise, and WAA. JIM GLENDENNING captained the Buff Ski Team and served on the ASUC Athletic Board. Maintaining a high grade av- erage, Jim was also chairman of Men's Field Events and a member of Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, Phi Gamma Delta. SANDRA ISAACSON, a senior in the school of business, has demonstrated the financial capabilities of the female through her work on various finance commissions. "Sam" was kept busy as national president of Spur and leader in Mortar Board and WAA. IRENE HINZELMAN, a iunior in Business School, has been chairman of the AWS Housing Committee, assistant bus- iness manager of the Coloradan, and expense manager for Homecoming. A member of Hesperia, lrene lives at UWC. BOB HUNTER was elected to ASUC in his sophomore year to serve as commissioner of student organizations and so- cial life. Regional president of NSA and a member of the Student Welfare Board, Bob hails from Sigma Chi fraternity. ,lnzw 109 JOEL KATZ has earned the title "Mr. Publicity" from his out'- standing work as publicity chairman of seven major all-school functions. ln his four years ot Colorado, this well known ZBT was also general chairman of Campus Chest and Club First Nighter. WHIT MISKELI. ably served as chairman of UMC Board this year. Whit is vice-president ot All Men's Revue, o member of Sigma Nu and Sumalia, ond has been director of Varsity Nights and assistant director of Butt Show. SUZI MULLER, an Alpha Chi junior, has a hand in almost every pie on the campus. Her activities include Business School Board, UMC Board secretary, Homecoming program chairman, Coloradan exchange editor, AWS Revue program chairman, Spur and Hesperia. wswwm we My , tx l r , mill-vu-n-l""""'f,CA,w1"l' - M 'walt W DON PLAMBECK showed energy and drive as UMC Board member, editor of the C-Book, and chairman of "Manhattan Magic," the first dance in the new Memorial. A Pi Kap, Don has also been president of Phi Epsilon Phi and on the Board of Publications. IRV RIOS did an outstanding iob as president of the Senior Class of 1954. Irv also worked on CU Days, UN Week, Welcome Week, Homecoming, and' Campus Chest committees. He is a member of Sigma Nu andi Sumalia. W i PAUL RADEMACHER headed the ASUC Entertainment and Culture Commission and the All Men's Revue in his final year at CU. Past vice-president of the Business School Board and president of PiKA, Paul was in Heart and Dagger. THAYER RICKER employed her artistic talents in laying out the l9S4 Caloradon. Spur, Hesperia, and DG all claim this busy iunior os a member, and she has served as CU Days program chairman, secretary of Porpoise, and on WAA. 13" CI BMW--We t, 55 ' ' W llwuuw ,W . . or BARBARA SITTIG gets applause for continuity script in the AWS Revue this year. Barb is a member of Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, UMC Board, and Kappa Alpha Theta. She has also served on Homecoming committees. MARGY SMITH has earned recognition for her active participation in Porpoise, WAA, Actions Board, and Coloradan. President of Delta Gam- ma, Margy is in Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board. CYNTHIA SKELTON of the University Women's Club wins our vote for happiest pacesetter. Serving two years on the Coloradan, Cynthia was also a leader in CU Days Homecoming, WAA, AWS, Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board xii fy V gig A-iii , MQW 'Ei wgfil :ini A A is JERRIE SRP, who fell under the infatuation of activities early in her freshman year, has since attained the triple honor of being tapped for Spur, Hesperia, and Mortar Board. Vocations chairman of AWS, Jerrie, an AOPi, was last year's Homecoming general secretary. JERRY STARIKA, popular Sigma Nu on the B-School Board, served as ASUC commissioner of men's welfare and sales manager for the Colo- radan. As president of the Council of Greek Students, he was instru- mental in initiating Greek Week and acted as assistant chairman. ANNE WORTHINGTON, Miss Spirit and Morale of ASUC, was selected outstanding senior woman in a senior class vote. Vice-president of DG, Anne was chairman of AWS Revue and Loan and on WAA Board. MARLENE WILLIAMS, outstanding Alpha Phi junior, has served as assistant dorm director and member of Buff Pep council. Marlene has kept busy with Spur, Hesperia, AWS, ASUC sub-commissions, Homecoming. Z - TOM YOUNG, friendly engineering student, has attained cam- pus fame as Viking Club president, general chairman of Club First Nighter, and a two-year member of Memorial Board. Tom has been selected to head the Board for the l954-55 school year. KL W xiii? Y 15 xr . . P 5 , M h A Sgt 3 , A A Q Q' 'LM Q, f. . W A ,igqrrik 35 fn ,am . wx f Q " 'IN S R m -f"-'- gwfii- -,fav A . W xy :- M Q A 2 6- , ,.. , .- , Q , ' Q if Q Q ,b S ' . ' A K 5 W i" ' H r 1 3 Q . 4 M vie. 'S' E I in v V Xing Y , 0 .. . it 5 Q .F I 'T I A2 x Y QA 1' M Ni gg qw .V-Nr 'TQ 'Q 3 5 5' Af Q xi in Q' if I 6 A A Q' I 'F' ,ag ...L CHEERING CROWDS, such as this one at a Colorado basketball game, typify the enthusiasm for and importance of athletics in campus life. But athletics at CU are more than a pastime-they are part of the development of each Student. Athletics f 6 M N4 ,.., . AP I . ,Mega 'L 'Q .f 3, JUBILANT BETAS go crazy in a typical reaction to the news that CU STUDENTS THRONG to see the Buff cage squad and wish had won the toss and would be the Big Seven representative in the NCAA. the players luck as they prepare to leave for the tourney. organized the highly successful migration to Ne- braska. Pep The team spirit displayed by CU students is a beautiful sight to behold. At times Fulsom Stadium seems to be a wild mass of cheering students, and during basketball games the walls of the field house reverberate from the tremendous volume of lung power. Jeanne Stevens conducted the yells in grand style, aided by an active group of cheerleaders from both sexes. Anne Worthington, as ASUC commissioner of spirit and morale, headed the Pep Council and The crowning demonstration of spirit came at the announcement of Missouri's victory over the highly-touted Kansas basketball team, giving the Buffs a tie for first place in the Big Seven. A nearly campus-wide riot resulted, including a car parade that lasted for hours and a bonfire in the middle of 13th Street on the Hill. CU won the toss and the right to play in the NCAA finals, whereupon President Darley dismissed school for one day. Cheering was short lived, however, when the Buffs bowed to Bradley in the first round and to Rice in the consolation tournament. PEP COUNCIL MEMBERS Coila Goodin, Jeanne Stevens, Anne Worthington, Miles Reynolds, Annette Good- heart, Arnie Sigler, and Ann Ames plan an ingenious card trick. This group also plans all student migrations. .fr .Q L xg 4 , . ' Q . , 1 Q a . 3 . 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Qi, ' ,, 5 l ,',:, A A-I A, l vs: -Lf If g -X M 1 me ll A . 3 ,v 46 7,6 5 A-lkgli N .. nf, , A x.-1-W 1 In Nu , W 1 or fif N fx ' fs' , i , Aix 'H A f wg ,' ' wir 4.. jj .f A , 'fy -'gi - -R533 fri' of .5 fs' F- u f Wu" 'f ,f ile-.22 f ,, - M , ji-:ia- Q ag: I I V , 1' 1' e5'4,.ha,,, W- ,,,:zs,.,4,Qm vm , I. , . ,Q f . -Q I A A, S ww A V . ,I -, Ili. ' 5354 ri 'kg , , Air ,iwlrgggqr 6 Q x Lf. fag, V, k. .V V g' IKEA k , , .h yy f g lm ygyy -J y- fs . , Q N iggigg Q S00 R, QW L ' 59 1 ,. 'Vg Q " lg Q, W , ,,- R L , gl W3 ,i 'iii' . 'E 5' if if - T I W in T 13 ML 2 ,,,,,, gg-L, ig ....- -' fi ,g., Q 5 " 17, in T 1 WA i A 'S ' A ' , . -' 25: 4 et! f 'U' 7 .Q '?: "f fi i l V L -- -. . to r w ,, .Q,A , A,,. . fl J l , THE PEP SECTION of the Colorado stands exhibits a pumpkin card trick during the half at the Halloween Homecoming football game. THE OLD MAIN BELL gets a strenuous workout at the hands of enthusiastic fans who spread the news of a CU victory. STUDENT PEP hit a new high this year under the direction of the spirited cheerleaders. Front Row: Larry Fritts, Chuck Bussing, .lim Hewitt. Back Row: Jeanne Stevens, Nadra Benedeck, Cal Girmann, Ginny Weissinger, and Joyce Stehlik. DALLAS WARD received much COACH H. B. LEE piloted a surprising CU praise for his football squad. basketball squad to its finest season in years. MARSHALL WELLS was assist'- ant football coach, line expert. ROBERT SNEDDON was assist- ant basketball, football coach. W I p C X LES FOWLER mentored the uni- FRANK PRENTUP guided the versity's 1953-54 golf squads. talented l954 baseball squad. CHARLES VAVRA coaches the Coaches The present University of Colorado coaching staff has been instrumental in developing some of the finest athletic teams in CU's history. While foot- ball slipped a little in the won-lost column as com- pared with last season, most of the teams showed remarkable improvement in Big Seven standings. Coach H. B. "Bebe" Lee deserves special credit for his conference-winning basketball squad. Com- ing to CU only four years ago, Bebe has worked hard to mold a co-ordinated, fast-moving team with top scoring ability. The 1953-54 squad saw his dream fulfilled and should do even better next year, expanding sport of gymnastics. THOMAS JACOBS served as ski coach and intramurals director l FRANK POTTS directed CU's track squad to a good season. ROLAND CDOCD BALCH in- structed and coached swimming. since the top seven players are all returning to take another crack at the championship. Bebe's personality, too, has put him in the lime- light. Conducting the spirited rally prior to the team's departure for Stillwater, Gklahoma, Bebe dis- played a sense of humor and gift for ad-libbing that would be the envy of many professional comedians. Dick Gray also deserves special mention for spurring the tennis team to the Big Seven champion- ship in 1953. With the coaching talent now pos- sessed by CU, students can look forward to many more conference championships in the near future. LEE AKINS served as the chief custodian of athletic equipment. DR. G. 0. GIFFIN, team physi- cian, was kept busy all year. RAY JENKINS coached wrest- ling, worked with frosh football. JOHN ROCKWELL, trainer, was a key man in the Buff program. DICK GRAY coached Colorado's rapidly improving tennis squad. we X WILLIAM C. LAM held down athletics business manager iob. FRED CASOTTI had plenty to do as athletics publicity director. 1953 FOOTBALL SQUAD-Front Row: Bill Fisher, Bill Mitchell, Ken I-Iuffer, Lee Marshall, Ron johnson, Gary Knafelc, Bob Morton, Dave Hill, Dick Knowlton, Roger Hunt. Second Row: Byron Bennett, Frank Bernardi, Carroll Hardy, Dick Lusk, Alabama Glass, jerry Raveling, Bill Kucera, Don Piper, Homer Jenkins. Third Raw: Sam Maphis, Gail Godby, Pete Middlemist, Norman Ross, Charles Toms, Gerald Leahy, Don Karnoscak v Don Neary, Manual Corsi, Harlan Branby. Fourth Row: Bill Lamont, Stan Wyatt, Dick Freund, Robert Thompson, Ken Schlagel, Charles Thompson, Don Shelly, Sam Salerno, Rodger Lindwall. Back Row: john Rockwell, Frank Prentup, Dallas Ward, Bob Sneddon, Lee Akins. wo A. '4f'u'f.i'i3iQi .p- if-ri A NEBRASKA BACK stopped inches short of a first down is typical of CoIorado's clutch defensive game. CU won I4-'l0. Football Although it failed to hit its stride until mid- season, the 1953 Colorado football team won six of its ten games, and for the second straight year came close to scoring a tremendous upset over the power- ful Oklahoma Sooners. The Buffs were regarded in pre-season polls as one of the leading challengers for the five-year con- ference dynasty built by Oklahoma. In the early rounds of league play, however, they suffered four straight losses which forced them to settle for a three-way tie for fourth place in the final standings. Opening the season with a pair of wins over Washington and Arizona, the Buffs then stumbled against three conferences foes--Missouri, Kansas, and Kansas State-before journeying to Norman, Oklahoma, for a contest with the awesome Sooners. Most teams consider the job of beating the Okla- homans on their home field a near-impossible under- taking, but something about Oklahoma seems to CU GRID COACHES, Bob Sneddon, Ray Jenkins, Head Coach Dallas Ward, Frank Prentup, and Marshall Wells, were instrumental in whipping the Buff squad into shape. Ward's record with Buffs is now 30 wins, 26 losses, three ties. inspire Colorado football teams. Playing their finest game of the year, the Buffs refused to wilt before the torrid Oklahoma attack and with 36 seconds remaining to play were deadlocked with the Sooners, 20-20. Then on a controversial "off-side" play, Merrill Green raced 51 yards for the winning Okla- homa touchdown. Despite the disheartening loss, Colorado whip- ped through the final four games on the schedule without a setback, bowling over Iowa State, Utah, Nebraska, and Colorado A 8: M. The Buffs garnered a number of individual hon- ors, particularly Gary Knafelc who was named all- conference end and received mention in the all- American polls. Knafelc was also a starting end in the East-West all-star game. Carroll Hardy, Frank Bernardi, Dick Knowlton, and sophomore Emerson Wilson were all-conference second and third team selections. GARY KNAFLEC, all-conference end, led the Big Seven pass receivers and was a rugged defensive man. 121 i TRICKY HALFBACK Homer Jenkins began the season against Washington with long runs such as this, helping CU to win 2l-20. BREAKING AWAY beautifully, Hardy reels off I2 yards against Washington. Hardy played brilliantly all season despite injuries. 21 Colorado 2C Washington CU Wash. 14 16 first downs 214 I 107 rushing yardage 67 285 passing yardage 13 42 passes attempted 3 19 passes completed 2 1 passes intercepted 6 I 7 punts 38.4 55.1 punting average 4 3 fumbles lost 40 I 70 yards penalized CU Ariz. 14 10 171 114 49 31 6 11 3 4 2 1 SWEEPING RIGHT END, Carroll Hardy Sprints down the sideline. 7 8 48.3 33.2 1 0 45 30 7 20 Colorado 1 4 Arizona first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average fumbles lost yards penalized A HOST of Colorado tacklers move in to drop Ken Cordelia, Arizona's deceptive back, who almost ruined the Buffs' thrillina Z0-I4 win. .r if! iff" BILL FISHER escorts Homer Jenkins through a pack of Missouri Tigers. CU lost 27-I6, CU Mo. 15 12 200 137 97 229 15 14 4 9 1 3 6 5 36.5 36.6 1 1 39 65 MISSOURI FULLBACK is two-timed by Glass and Bernardi as he crashes around left end. Ken Huffer 1557 moves in to help. TEAM BLOCKING around end and key blocks thrown by Jerry Raveling and Bill Lamont enabled Bernardi to score I I 1 Colorado Missouri first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts Punting average fumbles lost yards penalized 21 Colorado 27 Kansas first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts Punting average fumbles lost yards penalized A JAYHAWK RECEIVER Don Bracelin is stopped viciously by two Colorado secondaries after he snagged a short pass. FAST BREAKING PLAYS luke this one by Kansas left much of the defense to CU's backfield and accounted for the Buffs' 27-20 loss A i . A CU 17 217 101 12 9 0 5 28.1 5 70 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average fumbles lost yards penalized FIELD RUNNING at ts best s demonstrated by halfback Hardy shown he e dodging his way through the Kansas State line. 20 Colorado 27 Oklahoma TWISTING AND TURNING off tackle, Frank Bernardi breaks away for I2 yards and touchdown against Oklahoma in Buffs' 27-20 loss. CU Okla 11 16 277 327 11 11 9 5 3 1 1 1 4 5 22 33.2 1 2 55 45 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts Punting average fumbles lost yards penalized CU I-State 17 17 284 263 117 185 14 11 6 5 2 1 2 3 36 32.7 1 1 53 47 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average fumbles lost yards penalized 41 Colorado 34 Iowa State gm v f ." iss' rg EV. S' LOOKING GOALWARD, Bernardi cuts sharply toward the center of the held on 46-yard touchdown canker which clnched 41 34 v cfory . HORDESY5 BUFFS, led by Bill Fisher and Gary Knatelc, pounce on a struggling Utah ball carrier in a game ending Zl 0 In favor of CU CU 10 161 29 6 2 7 6 44.5 3 40 21 Colorado O Utah Utah 14 191 58 24 9 1 4 35.5 1 50 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average fumbles lost yards penalized UTAH'S STAR, Frank Branham IS chased by Knafelc who stopped the halfback hard on Ime of scrimmage LEAPING HIGH in the air, Bernardi snags one of seven passes intercepted by CU. 'nw QQT' BEAUTIFUL PROTECTION glves Bernarda hme to slghl' In on Knafelc who received the pass and scored, giving CU a I4-10 wm first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts punting average f bl l t um es os yards penalized olorado score against , CU 22 O 74 11 5 0 5 29 0 45 13 Colorado 7 Colo. A8rM A8rM 8 114 19 6 2 4 8 41 5 40 first downs rushing yardage passing yardage passes attempted passes completed passes intercepted punts Punting average fumbles lost yards penalized RAMMING THROUGH RAMS, Wilson gains several valuable yards fuel' HARD-RUNNING Hardy shows his heels to the Aggies as he streaks downfield for a lang run which set up the winning touchdown. The Seniors Seventeen Colorado football gridders have played their last games for the Golden Buffaloes. Through their years of varsity competition, each man has played the game to the hilt, regardless of his position either as a regular or a reserve. It is because of men like these seniors that Colorado has earned the respect and admiration of opponents and fans throughout the conference and region. 'Q , y . Zia? is ga 4. ag t Q ef it 5 ff, S u w M C2 ,W ,swf 3 5 ai g Q 1 e it 3, nf A get , iv as X5 in 5 r a s-we Sk' I X., I 3 E Q35 is BILL FISHER, guard CARL FISHER, end I Q ,A lf ? ff 'if BILL HORTON, fullback KEN HUFFER, center GARY KNAFLEC, end DICK KNOWLTON, guard BOB MORTON, tackle JERRY RAVELING, end ALABAMA GLASS, end I. - xl -. s,'. A 'ff 5' A W.. xl S sf, Mgr' xi V M , an it I M aiu i 5 ,fe ami , I V tap HX Q f, f f ,. , ,.,, Q., .gl ROGER HUNT, quarterback pf iq .Q-.2 -term. . . we ,A 6 QU ef? , 5? , l , rung? aye V f . Q. :bu W aa if 23' 1 B ERN ELLE DEMO tackle DAVE HILL, center RON JOH NSON, halfbac LEE MARSHALL, tackle BILL MITCHELL tackle les. si JERRY ROSENTHAL, tackle JIM STANDER tackle l953 CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row: John Kick, Bill Gavito, Don Steers, Wayne Phipps. Back Row: Coach Frank Potts, Lloyd Barlow, Verne Busse, Knowles Dougherty. Cross Country "The best cross country team I have ever coached," was Coach Frank Potts' comment on his 1953 team. The Buffs carried an impressive record of four consecutive wins into the Big Seven meet, with Lloyd Barlow, john Kick, Knowles Dougherty and Bill Gavito all performing well during the season. The schedule was inaugurated by a first place win in the 8th Annual Wyoming Invitational. Led by Gavito and Barlow, the Harriers won over Wyo- ming and Colorado ASLM at Fort Collins, following with a decisive win over Iowa State and Kansas State during Homecoming. In a rematch of the Cyclone-Wildcat encounter at Ames, Ia., Colorado again came through with top honors. The cross country team climaxed the best season in Buff history by placing second in the conference cham- pionships. COLORADO TRIO of John Kick, Bill Gavito, and Barlow grab an early lead in a tri- angular meet with lowa State and Kansas State. Buffaloes scored a decisive victory. ' Ili B M , an K rages.-Q I f . ",f K ,, , W 4' j:,. new - Q l K .spat I s -,ts 'fa X ' " A - ,l g 7, .. AQ, 7 f, , .,,.-if E ,L -m " ' 'c'1 .,w,,:.,- Q . 5 . l I este ' -.2 ' I J Ea3,4.,,.j, ' t' F' gli'- C1 ' if f 'if tt,' ' 1 Q Q ,V , 1 ,ia W - A. We A ,,,,. All l ' ' -3-Q me ' - ,. f, , t 4 fy , ft -- 1- -f -f f Q .L .x,'L,-' 'QS ,, 1 f B , M ' .. F , '-IIT, , ' ,. A . , My . .4 'W W- is fig, ,,-,wy,,,,1,wtffgw 4 , 1 ,- ,rm :gh i sq sw- f S ,., , , r. gvww ,I .S -,, . t v' M:w11',af" i5 -+' I i "VfEl5 A ii fiof ii ii- A "fl 1 1 it ' J ' 'H' " ' .i A v ' NS: .' 'F' 1 "' W- 1- 4 4-, i' -." v K- ' X T ,gs 'VM k qv , W-A MH, bm.. ,M ,ti ,,.. ,,,. 1 safari ,gj-ug as .i Q Q- . 7" , w.,wf?"5Qr,i.: --'s V175 ' " - ' ' " " , . ' M- , ' f . ,- W A- fy' ' .P -: f., f " g:r W ' ,f ,, W -, , v ' Y me W , .. "T 'fn . , W -wi-1 315593 'Si' ,A-L,-.1 at-1frH1."' 1 " A A , . . 5 ,rgg A ,vvt I . Z , ,fl ,, 5' - .,,,e,,, ,Q :M F' in ' ' W I- ,jk W if ., , . ,. x,:,,Q,,. . M I 1 .. i - 41- - f. sf ,aww - 2 , ,, .., .. i'?:,,a2Q- " ' -' fa-it -iw -, Q f- . DISTANCE MAN Lloyd Barlow was the Buffs' top cross country runner. COLORADO'S FINEST basketball team in many years and the led by a sharpshooting quintet composed of Charley Mock, Bob first CU squad to net a Big Seven championship trophy were Jeangerard, Burdette Haldorson, Jim Ranglos, and Tom Harrold. Basketball The finest basketball team to wear the Silver and Gold of Colorado since the Buffs entered the Big Seven in 1947 - that's the distinction earned by the 'lrags to riches" aggregation of 1954 which came from nowhere to win the conference crown and gain a crack at the national cage title. The first seven games seemed to predict a cellar spot for the Buffs in the Big Seven. The fighting Colorado team stunned the experts, however, by suddenly coming to life and winning ten of 12 con- ference games to gain a tie with Kansas for the title. A lucky draw gave the Buffs their first major championship in the Big Seven. Carrying the Big Seven standard into the NCAA regional playoffs, Colorado was upset by Bradley in a bitterly-contested tilt. Their spirit broken, the Buffs were easy prey for Rice in the consolation tournament. Colo. A8cM Okla. A8cM Okla. A8zM Minnesota Iowa Kansas Iowa State Washington Missouri Kansas State Oklahoma Missouri Kansas Iowa State Nebraska Iowa State Nebraska Oklahoma Kansas Kansas State Bradley Rice V 'IOJP 5 4' ,GQ R Y , 1 . O ff' 231' 1-X fs Afcgfi V ,pl HUSTLING BUFF Mock slips through Missouri's defense to odd Iwo points to CU's victory. .silly gin 'E s 7'5- 0, x. A , as ,bu H-ss ONE REASON for the Buffs' success was Haldorson, shown here clearing the boards MEL COFFMAN looks for way out against the Jayhawks. JUMPING HIGH in BATTLE OF THE GIANTS is between Missouri and Haldorson. TOP SCORER in the Big Seven, Haldorson shows his form. iw Buff Cagers Big Burdette Haldorson was the standout on the Colorado squad as he won the Big Seven scoring title with an average of 21.5 points per game, thus earning himself a spot on the all-conference team. Charley Mock, who played brilliantly throughout the season, was honored by being named to the western division NCAA all-star second team. Five other Buff Cagers saw considerable action during the season. Bob jeangerard was the second high Colorado scorer with a 12.8 average. Clever Tom Harrold again proved himself one of the top ball handlers in the conference, while three sopho- mores, jim Ranglos, Mel Coffman, and George Hannah, assured Colorado of a formidable team for several years to come. SAS ALL-AMERICAN B. H. Born lleftl watches Jeangerard score. TRICKY BALL-HANDLER Harrold elude: a close-guarding Cornhusker to add two more to the Buffs' 75-67 victory 7 FQ.: 4' O , ,f 'Q , 55 'E 3 6.3.15 VKQYQQ O O HUM C8 Q 'E A xl CHARGING HARD, Mock gets by a Kansas State defender while Haldorson watches the dribbling. CUTTING SHARPLY, Ranglos moves toward the basket. CHEERING WILDLY, the team celebrates its NCAA tourney berth. i i COACH BEBE LEE thanks the crowd for the send-off to the NCAA. BIG SEVEN C0-CHAMPIONS- Front Row: Coach Bebe Lee, jamie Grant, By Bennett, Sam Morrison, Tom Harrold, Cha ley Mock Ass sta S'235'2f'iI'01f'3i'l'l224iSf"E5,.f!ZX11-12521222J"22o55J1iXif:a1?Tt5eEZ2i?3'5nlim Ra"g"'s' Wu' Wm" Ken Mme Ab' Bad' R' 1954 Big Seven Co-Champions No. Pos. Name Ht. We. 3 G Morrison, Sam 5-8 150 4 G Abrames, Merle 5-10 160 5 G Mock, Charles 5-11 167 10 G Grant, jim 5-10 165 11 G Harrold, Tom 5-11 165 12 G Peterson, Bill 6-0 167 14 F Owsley, jim 6-3 180 15 G Bennett, Byron 5-7 160 20 F Jeangerard, Bob 6-3 190 21 F Coffman, Mel 6-3 185 22 C Haldorson, Burdette 6-7 207 25 F Munns, Ken 6-1 184 24 F Walter, Will 6-2 192 25 F Ranglos, Jim 6-3 190 30 C Hannah, George 6-7 200 TTXX PAUL JOHNSON was a top Buff point-maker. 1954 GYMNASTICS SQUAD-Front Row: Paul johnson, Bob Mercier, John Moller, Dave Lytle. Second Row: Myron Thorn, Rod Young, Jim Peterson, Al Pereira, Robin S h t le B k R ' D' k Ol' g r V' il Kraft, Coach Charles Vavra, Charles c mu z r, ac ow. ic in e , irg Bussing, Lee Forker. SENIORS Lee Forker and Rod Young were Buff mainstays. Gymnastics Finishing second in the All-College Invitational Gymnastics Meet, the Colorado gymnastics team climaxed an excellent season. With Paul Johnson, Dave Lytle, Charles Bussing, and Virgil Kraft sparking the team, the Buffs provided stiff opposi- tion to all opponents. The Colorado gym artists handed a 602-35M setback to Colorado Aggies to open the 1954 gym- nastic season. In a triangular meet with Nebraska and Kansas State, the Herd scoredY34 points to fin- ish second to the Cornhuskers. Colorado State barely edged the Colorado crew at Greeley in the last dual meet of the season. Paul johnson placed fifth in the All-Around In- dividual Championship in the All-College Meet which contributed to the Buff's second place finish. Totaling 875 points, the Silver and Gold squad fin- ished ahead of Colorado State, thus avenging their earlier defeat. COLORADO GRAPPLERS-Front Row: Leonard Cutrell, joe Bruce, jim Warner, Jack Johnson, Royal Smith, Linn Long, Arnold Torgerson Back Row: Dick Taxn-ian, Don Watkins, Bill Kucera, Frank Rosenmayr, Sam Salerno, Dale Rusho, Gerald Bambousek, Coach Ray Jenkins. Wrestling The CU wrestling team turned in a commend- able record in 1953-54 by placing third in the Big Seven Conference. The Buff grapplers posted six wins over Wyoming, Brigham Young University, Nebraska, Colorado State, Colorado Mines, and Mesa junior College, but fell to Iowa State, Okla- homa, Oklahoma Aggies, Kansas State, and Colo- rado A 8: M. For the second straight year, Royal Smith, wrestling at 167 pounds, paced the Silver and Gold mat team by taking first in the CU Invitational wrestling tournament, placing second in the confer- ence meet, and scoring ten wins and one tie in the dual meets. Moving into the 177-pound class, Roy completed his collegiate wrestling career with a first in the regional AAU tournament and a second in the NCAA meet. Torgie Torgerson, the Buff 123-pound star, won ten matches, placed second in the conference, and posted a first in the AAU contest. ROYAL SMITH, CU's best, outmaneuvers an AGM star LINN LONG makes his Wyoming opponent writlle in pain ,pe CU SKI STARS-Front Row: George Penwell, Paul Oliver, jim Glendenning, john Brennand. Back Row: Chuck Leckenby, Ron Loser, Dave Polley, john Howe, Dick Becker, Coach Tom Jacobs. . ' JP ' , 1... tw V - .Q ' - ' ', at - we it RON LOSER streaks through a slalom course at the Denver University Invitational Meet. S k I I n g The Colorado ski team schussed its way to a third place in the national NCAA championships at the close of a very eventful season. Coached by former Olympic star Tom Jacobs, the Buffs pulled an exciting upset over the Denver Pio- neers in the Southern Rocky Mountain Ski Associa- tion cross-country championships at Dillon. Captain jim Glendenning, Dick Becker, Paul Oliver, and Chuck Leckenby teamed to score a win in the cross- country and thus assured a second-place finish in the Western State-Colorado College Invitational. Along with Leckenhy and Captain Glendenning, jim Fox and Ron Loser were the top men in the Buffs' surge to third place in the NCAA champion- ships. UNDEFEATED in dqql meets, ggphg- VARSITY SWIMMERS-Front Row: Coach Roland Balch, Alan Fox, Jack Watson, Hal Donnelly, jack Sato Bill Yowell, Joe Desjardins. Back Row: Wally Snow, Bill Hallum, Ricardo Hausz, Chuck Toms, f h more star Wally Snow was one a t e Clarence harnes- Big Seven's mast outstanding divers. 'IP' ALAN FOX, serving as captain in his final year an the squad, won many firsts in free style events this season. SENIOR HAL DONNELLY shows the form which netted team valuable paints in stiff breast stroke competition. Swimming The Colorado swimming team splashed its way through another successful season in 1954, taking dual wins over Colorado Mines, Colorado State, Wyoming, and Kansas State. The mermen wound up in fourth place in an unusual conference meet in which Oklahoma was disqualified for using an ineligible participant. Four national collegiate and ten Big Seven marks were set over the two-day meet. Sophomore Wally Snow was the big man for Colorado in 1954, winning every one of his dual meet diving events. Captain Alan Fox captured many free-style sprints, supported by other con- sistent high point men including Bill Yowell in the back stroke, Ricardo Hausz in the breast stroke, Chuck Toms in the distance free-style, and Hall Donnelly in the breast stroke. l45 , BUFF SPEED MERCHANT Carroll Hardy had to run hard to beat out this single in a close play at first during o CU-Nebraska contest. ZACK JORDAN was hailed as the outstanding collegiate player in the region and led the Buffs with a .416 average. Baseball Despite losing only four games all season, the 1953 Colorado University baseball team had to settle for a fourth place standing in the Big Seven. The Buffs Won 13 games, including an outstanding nine- game winning streak against non-conference oppo- nents. The squad opened the season by defeating Colo- rado Mines, followed by wins over Colorado A 84 M and Regis College. In the most thrilling non- conferencegame of the season, Frank Prentup's charges came from behind to defeat the Cowpokes from Wyoming 13 to 12. Colorado's hopes of pushing their winning streak to ten straight games were shattered in the IOWA STATE SLUGGER smashes a hit while Colorado catcher Don Shirk looks on. The Cyclones won 12-0 in the only Buff shutout. opening conference tilt when Missouri handed the herd their first defeat of the season. The Buffs came back in the second game at Columbia to even the series. Two defeats by Oklahoma and Nebraska marred the Colorado record, but the Buffs showed some of their pre-conference slugging as they defeated Kansas State two games in a row. With fourth place at stake, the Buffs closed the season by splitting with Iowa State, finishing conference play with a .500 mark. A LEADING HITTER and excellent fielder was Larry Horine, who signed professional contract. CLIMAXING A RALLY against Wyoming, Les Rich receives congratulations from Don Branby and Dick Corbetta after a grand slam home run. CU claimed a I3-I2 victory. SLIDING SAFELY to score despite the efforts ot Buff catcher Don Shirk, the Iowa State player scored the eighth Iowa run, but Colorado won I I-8. JOHN QUINLAN, a junior, won tour games on the mound last season. HERD MAINSTAY on mound was Ran Garramone, pitching nearly 50 innings. SHORTSTOP ZACK JORDAN, a terrific fielder and constant hitter is shown here rapp ng a single against Colorado A G' M Colorado Mines Colorado Mines Colorado A8zM Regis College Colorado A8cM Regis College Regis College Wyoming Missouri Missouri Oklahoma Nebraska Kansas State Kansas State Iowa State Iowa State 1953 TRACK SQUAD-Front Row: Lloyd Barlow, Larry Horine, Carroll Hardy, jim Armatas, Ron Gray, George Figner, Gary Knafelc, Harold Scarff. Second Row: Manager jack Murphy, jack Keener, Bruce Pfutzenreuter, Leroy Clark, John Creighton, Bill Gavito, Mark Metzger, Dick Boblit, Manager Layard Mace. Back Row: Denny Plooster, Wayne Hardy, Carl Montgomery, Jim Lybarger, Coach Frank Potts, Cliff Alderson, Pat Hindman, Dave Lewis, John Kick. THE TOP HURDLER and most consistent point winner for the squad lasl' year was speedy iunior Pat Hindman. Track Although hampered by injuries for much of the season, Coach Frank Potts' track squad turned in many fine performances. The Buffs opened their indoor season by finish- ing second in a three-way meet with Nebraska and North Dakota at Lincoln. In their first home meet the thinclads toppled Wyoming, winning ten of twelve events. The Buff runners made an excellent showing in the twelfth annual Colorado invitational BUFF LLOYD BARLOW overfakes Wyoming's Louis Madrid in a battle to the wire during the mile run of the Colorado Relays in 1953. TED WASSAM gets set to throw the javelin l96 feet during the Colorado Relays. meet, winning the unofficial team title from the Kansas State team. In the spring, Buff trackmen took dual meets from Arizona and New Mexico and outscored Ne- braska, taking first place in ten events. In the an- nual Colorado Relays, the Coloradans finished third. Competing unattached, Colorado University ath- letes won three events in the Rocky Mountain AAU championships. This year the team was sparked by Larry Horine, Ted Wassam, Carrol Hardy, Pat Hindman, Bill Gavito and Verne Busse. TOP POLE VAULTER Denny Plooster, a Boulderite, vaulted 13 feet four inches. LARRY HORINE was a top weight man for the track squad when he wasn't a fielder on the baseball team. BUFF DISTANCE MEN Lloyd Barlow and Leroy Clark lcenterl pace the field in a meet against the dangerous Iowa State Cyclones LEAPING 24 feet, 2 inches, Carroll RON GRAY, sprinter from Chicago, Ill., Hardy here established his record jump. works hard to maintain his starting form. Top Performances Event 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash 880-yard run Mile run Two-mile run 120 yard high hurdles 220 yard low hurdles Shot put Discus Javelin High jump Broad jump Pole vault RAY lcenterl edge Time 10.0 10.0 22.1 50.5 1:57.2 I 4225.0 9255.0 14.7 24.6 49-4 158-2 196-2 6-1 24-2 15-4 Wyoming Name Gray Hardy Gray Scarf f Clark Clark Barlow Hindman Hirldman Horine Montgomery Wassam Knafelc Hardy Plooster pponenf for firs BIG SEVEN CHAMPIONS of the 1953 tennis season were lfront rowl Don Hilgers, Jerry Starika, Dan Luna, and lback rowl John Browne, Earl Denny, Carl Huter, Coach Dick Gray. These players practiced months and cooperated fully to attain the coveted crown. Tennis This year CU's tennis team enjoyed its first championship since 1948. Sparked by four returning lettermen, the Buff netters, coached by Dick Gray, ended the long championship famine by defeating the defending University of Oklahoma champions in the conference meet at Ames, Iowa. Every mem- ber of the Colorado team was a finalist in the meet. On their southern practice jaunt, Coach Grays charges defeated Texas Tech before losing to some of the perennial powers of that area - Hardin-Sim- mons, Southern Methodist, and Oklahoma. Back in their own region once more, the Buff netters fared much better, winning over Colorado State College, University of New Mexico, Colorado School of Mines, Colorado College, Nebraska University, and Denver University. The overall experience and exceptional strength of Jerry Starika, Dan Luna, Don Hilgers, Carl Huter, john Browne, and Earl Denny enabled the team to capture the regional championship. DON HILGERS, top man on the tennis squad for two years, played consist- ently well and proved a valuable man in the march to the conference title. TOP POINT-MAKER in conference meet was Dan Luna who won a singles title and teamed with Don Hilgers to take a doubles crown in rugged matches. JERRY STARIKA held down number three spot for the Buffs during the season and climaxed the year by capping a singles title in conference championship matches. r-Af' jf UB' BUFF SOCCER SQUAD-Front Row: George Cilnis, john Shybut,,Akira Horie, Ahmad Kianpour, Ray Nevrasta. Back Row: Roger Heitz, Jaime Iglesias, Charles Lorant, Charles Smith, Joe Kessler, Oscar Eterovic, Rolf Lie, Dean Pringle. Soccer Ending the season with a four-game winning streak, the Colorado soccer team pushed into second place in the Collegiate Division of the Colorado State Soccer Association. Losing only to Colorado Aggies, 3-2, and to league-leading Colorado Mines, 2-0, the Buff soccermen posted a 5 won and 2 lost 1955 record. With foreign players dominating the Silver and , Gold squad, Denver University fell, 4-0 and 4-1. CHARGING GOALIE is unable to stop a Colorado goal. The Buffs ended the season as runners-up in the league. Colorado College also had tllmlble llluslellllg 3' Cllal' lenge to the hard-charging Buffalo crew. The CC Tigers were stopped 7-0 and 3-2 in a two-game series. Avenging one of their two defeats, the'Buffs also handed Colorado A 8: M a stinging 5-1 defeat to give Colorado University a won-lost percentage of .714. tru., COLORADO'S GOLF TEAM, which had its most successful year in history last season, included--Front Row: Jim Day and Bob Webb. Back Row: Coach Les Fowler, John Ke!-rman, Sam Beeler, George Hoos, Merle Backlund. The Buffs placed second' in the conference meet. Golf Under the guidance of coach Les Fowler, the Buff golfers finished their most successful season of Big Seven Conference competition by placing second in the conference meet at Ames, Iowa. The season's end saw the linksters with an eight and three won-and-lost record in dual meets, and a vic- tory average close to .75O. The Buffs also placed second in a triangular meet with Colorado A 8: M, third in the tough Colorado College Invitational. The linksters were led during the season by senior ace Merle Backlund. Backlund climaxed his collegiate golf career in the NCAA tourney, where he shot a brilliant 69-68-137 in his first round of play to set an intercollegiate record for eighteen holes. 1,-ff Q fiffig. A ' , ' MERLE BACKLUND, top golfer for CU in l953. climaxed the season by setting a NCAA record. l57 ,,s,M...........,,i,...,n. - i Y ai. " if ..... Y' THE OLYMPIANS, led by star halfback Pete Dart, set a torrid pace to claim the l953 school football championship. Intramurals The Champions - Spring, l953 Track Softball Volleyball Golf singles Golf doubles Tennis singles Tennis doubles Fall, l953 Touch football Water polo Swimming Bowling Winter, l954 Basketball Wrestling Boxing Skiing Phi Gamma Delta Frosh Sigma Phi Epsilon Lee Wills Bob Sterling-john Lindemayer Reid Rundell Gerry Harrison-Dick Rogers Olympians Delta Tau Delta Porpoise Rollers Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gamma Delta International Snooglers LEE WILLS played consistent golf to capture the links crown. S 9 . 'Rx Pigs X- ',h. 5 f I if fl K .. A ' fi IQ " f- " s . 4 M' 1 I W I 1' s, - A um. f Q , , r 4, I , . t -"M", K - vl wg ' 5,1-alt.: W , -I ,, . it -A 'P e 1 7 T I 5: 1 M 1, 'KLL ' i ., ,, . . We 2, ,Ce W A I A: v I . , YL N, an fi 1 Ei' I " 5' ' r'-H X .Q 1 11 U .1 ' . Ugg. W '- , -F554 ' - , , - , ,I , if ,K ' if , 'e 1.1 M' - ' ff, , K ' X xr, 'Jzj m .HFPL K , . 'Ji 'M 7 M -M I fr 'f' 'J ' V sg! My H 1 r ' Y .. V V. 7 w.,4,.,i?g.i,,,, are ,EIwgj.5h,miL,,igs,Vi, ,,,r sy w .5 v N. 1 ,Am . I A a s ' - ' f mg,gf1i5I?lv 7 L , 'N I e we , 'Q 1 , . i . ' 1 .1 , 7. . 4 1 kg, K A K A-N H Q., Align, .. R, R . - vw-A if 3' H V' tx-iv "'k if ' 'T 'ja H irlfi - -, ' " . ' ' l ', 'sl' ,- 'Q-.,f' -1. , . I ' ' . ti 1 l' I p 'Y KE A ' Y il ,Y V Y K 3 .-,L, k k,,,,.f53,:?ig,rN, ,fi .g. ,ffl 1. ,f'aW,qsf,-, , iismm , gtk: Q if ,K . - In ' 1 it ' , V v"--: A :fx iff L RUSHING INDEPENDENTS fail to black conversion by the Greeks' Tony Speno. The Greek all-stars won the game. The intramural program again proved to be one of the most popular activities during 1953-54 with more than 3,000 entries received for the 14-sport program. During the spring of 1953 the CU Days track meet was won by Phi Gamma Delta which edged Beta Theta Pi 39-36. For the second year a fresh- man basketball team, the Frosh, won the all-school championship, while volleyball champs were once- beaten Sigma Phi Epsilon. Pete Dart booted two field goals as the Olym- pians nipped Pi Kappa Alpha 6-3 for the 1953 touch football championship. The swimming title was won by the freshman swimming team competing under the banner of Porpoise. New records were set by Duke DeVries in the 50-yard free style and Ricardo Hausz in the 100-yard breast stroke. The newest intramural sport, bowling, was captured by an independenlngram, the Rollers. The arrival of winter saw Sigma Phi Epsilon take the basketball championship, Phi Gamma Delta take both wrestling and boxing, and the International Snooglers win out in the giant slalom race. WITH EACH GRIDDER playing halt the game, these Greek all-stars proved THIS STRONG BAND of stars well represented the that team playing and the will to win are keys to intramural victories. independents in the hard'-taught all-star grid contest. , 'Q' . 1 , 3, ' YJ if 1 1 159 J THE FROSH, all members of the freshman basketball team, showed versatility by winning the school softball title. SOFTBALL SHARKS of Delta Tau lost out to the Frosh 6-3 in the best softball demonstration of the year THE l953 RUNNERS-UP of softball diamond were these classy players, members of Delta Tau Delta fraternity. TED HOUSTON lsecond from left? set a new inframurals high hurdles record in this race during CU Days last year. JORDAN BLOOM won honors in field events. DOUBLES KINGS, Bob Sterling and John Lindenmayer, showed near professional skill . . x .5 I R .lx va f S ig N. SINGLES net crown went to Reid Rundell. SIGMA PHI EPSlLON'S crack volleyball team played hard to capture the victor's trophy. I 'W W, I A. A,,i COSMOPOLITAN CLUB team garnered the Independent volleyball championship but later lost to Greek champions of Sigma Phi Epsilon in a hard-fought tilt. DOUBLES champs were Gerry Harrison, Dick Rogers. .y"'Bf"fQ I L1 MIXED VOLLEYBALL championship game was scorcher with KDs and PiKAs winning title. Women's Intramurals The feminine side of the intramural program is under the direction of Miss Katherine Ley. With eight sports on the intramural calendar, interest was great and competition was keen throughout the year. Nine champions in six sports were crowned dur- ing a busy spring, 1953, program. An independent team, the Deadbeats, captured the softball title for the only team championship. Judy Miller triumphed in archery, Phyllis Krier and Carol Barbiero com- bined talents to take the shuffleboard title, and Donna Hall and Florence Black scored a victory in the horseshoes competition. The golf singles crown went to Joanne Sproule while Marie Swan and jerry Harrison garnered the mixed doubles championship. In tennis, Pat Allen was tops in the singles division, Carole Krueger and Bev Robinson walked off with doubles honors, while Janet Harrison and Dick Rogers were victorious in the mixed doubles. y , 1 JOANNE SPROULE displayed top feminine form by winning women's golf championship. ENTHUSIASTIC WINNERS of the women's doubles crown last year were Bev Robinson, Carol Krueger. if i 'Q L 1 F 4 T 1 1 1 fi 5 . 3 164 HUNDREDS of organizations are woven into the life of the university community, the focal point for which is the new University Memorial Center. Students always appreciate the help and friendliness shown them by Mrs. Bonner, Mrs. Jacobsen, and Mrs. Service, the charming Memorial hostesses pictured here. Crganizafions PHI BETA KAPPA members tapped in the fall of l953 were ffront row! Jayne Poole, Betsy Thoman, Pauline Cooper, lback row? John Lasswick, George Hundley, Don Winston, Willard Talbert. Other students attaining the honor were Marilyn Hall, Philip Grubaugh, Fred Strassberger, and Trygve Tuve. Seniors with a 3.6 over-all grade average are eligible for honorary. eparlmenlal ALPHA DELTA THETA-Front Row: Elsie Nakata, Eleanore Caricato. Second Row: Dorothy Wertz, John R. Clopton, Charlotte Weber. Back Row: Ann Kirsch, Marjorie Harwood, jane Knecht, Delia Wilson, Beverly Dickison, Margy Brown, Ann Ohlander. Alpha Delta Theta The team behind the doctor is almost as im- portant as old sawbones himself, as every medical technologist student will tell you. The Alpha Delta Thetas are a national group of young team mem- bers-to-be with a top-notch chapter at CU. This year the Alpha Delts held a Christmas party for underprivileged children and also enter- tained at a lab party fwhatever this might bej given for freshman girls and new students beginning their careers in med tech. In addition, the group attended the annual Founders' Day banquet in Denver. President of the sorority, Char Weber, welcomed ten new girls into the organization in the February formal pledging. Sponsor of the "Techs" for the year was John R. Clopton. JUNIOR CHEMISTS shown experimenting here are all studious members of Alpha Delta Theta. ALPHA EPSILON DELTA-Front Row: George Trapp, Brent Donalson, Massey Okada, Irwin Levy, Brian Gordon. Second Row: june Dunbar, Dave Hall, Trygve Tuve, Dr. Norman F. Witt, Allan Carlin, Frances Pope, James Neisler. Back Raw: Nancy Nelson, Bob Treasure, Ward Hinrichs, joe Wahl, Carl Huter, Bill Bennett, Neil Ramsey, Wayne Moellenburg, john Hardman, Del Blackwill, Roger Pickett, Connie Krolczyk. Alpha Epsilon Delta Chances are that your first child will be de- livered by some skilled doctor who is now but a young whipper-snapper studying pre-medical courses at CU. Chances are also that this student, if he is one of the best, is a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-med honorary. Alpha Epsilon Delta is a member of the Amer- ican Association for the Advancement of Science and features movies, speakers, an annual tour of the university's medical center in Denver, and a pre-med conference to drum up student interest in medicine. Delegates from the CU chapter attended the na- tional convention at Bloomington, Ind., in March. The group was also represented at a conference on medical education held with leading colleges in the Country. Allan Carlin led the group and Norman F. Witt served as sponsor. PRE-MEDICAL HONORARY brings members together to exchange enthusiasm and medical knowledge. CHATTING CASUALLY, members of Alpha Kappa Psi business honorary relax outside of Woodbury before opening a meeting. Alpha Kappa Psi Since 1904 Alpha Kappa Psi has been training men of high caliber and scholarship to be key men in future Wall Streets. Each member must first prove his practical ability to get cold cash, hang onto it, all the while looking for further income, and must also show theoretical interest in his field of business administration. The conscientious A K Psi would say that the fraternity furthers the individual welfare of its members, fosters scientific research in commerce, accounts, and finance, educates the public to appre- ciate and demand higher "ideals" in business, and promotes and advances college courses leading to degrees in business fields. Jack Murphy presided over the group, guided, by Sponsor John Kline, and organized regular meet- ings at which miserly speakers from various fields of business and industry gave the fellows the inside line. ALPHA KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Dick Olinger, Don Zacharisen, Jim Edwards, Dick Jones. Second Raw: john Kline, Bob Borneman, Don Krause, Jack Murphy, joe Fouret, Jack Cooley, Darrell Monnie. Back Row: Bill Saleh, john Norlie, Harold Hamblen, Bob Scavo, John Van Stra1en,,Tom Hirtle, Harry Hahn, jim Olbrich, AIA-Front Row: Ronnie Nunn, John Spence, Mary Beach, Marjorie Johnston, Fred Lee, Chuck McWilliams. Second Row: Roy Allenbach, Jack Brokaw, Neil Wright, Carter Farrar, Ray Baker, Arnold Smith, Dennis Butterfield. Third Row: Thomas Hansen, Thomas Bechtel, Dick Lehman, james Coffey, Art Everett, Robert Gay, Jerry Toler. Fourth Raw: Frans Johnson, Jim Millensifer, Alan Zeigel, Norman Brown, Cal Lundquist, john Hellgren, Tom Nielsen. AIA The skill of an architect is not easily acquired, as any member of the American Institute of Archi- tecture will be glad to divulge. The Institute is de- signed to help the student adjust to the multifarious complexities of the field. A new organization on campus, AIA is growing with the university's infant School of Architecture. Members of the group are designing and building the furniture for a new student lounge to be in- cluded in the architectural wing under construction over the service building. Allen Zeigle served as president of AIA with Mr. Charles Haertling acting' as sponsor. NONCHALANT ARCHITECTS take a break from admiring masterpieces. INTRICATE COMPLEXITIES of modern structure are studied by this group of architectural students, members of the Institute. AlChE Although a chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers has been on campus for many years, the walls of the chemistry building are still standing. A major reason for this remarkable record is the work of AIChE in keeping their members too interested in learning to find time to Waste time in useless experimentation. At their bi-weekly meetings the members hear speakers and see movies dealing with various aspects of their field. This year the group participated in both the Applefest and Engineers, Days activities, in addition to holding smokers and picnics. Jack Cooley presided over the group of "makers of better things for better living" and K. D. Tim- merhaus served as sponsor. COMPLICATED APPARATUS is no mystery to AIChE members. Equipment belongs to the AlChE laboratory. AlChE-Front Row: Bob Reininga, Lloyd Troeltzsch, Darrell MacKay, Don Werschky. Back Raw: Noble Ida, Carl Chamberlin, Bill Crocker, jack Cooley, Dr. Klaus Timmerhaus, Colin Couper, Katy Kornafel, jack Richards, Ray Richardson, Lynn Scott, Dick George, Bill Brooks, Dr. Paul Barrick. Second Raw: Agnes Kochan, Kathleen Langford, Jerry Denny York, Bill West, Marv Sager. Green, Jim Morgan, John Farrah, Will Haller, Larry Smith, Bob Barton, AIEE-Front Row: W. C. DuVall, C. L. Eckel, A. S. Anderson, Norm Brandes, Ron johnson, Dick Keller, jack Allen, Dick Behrendt, Lee Forker, F. A. Easton, H. S. Evans, Dr. W. W. Lewis. Second Row: Platt Wicks, Duane Billiet, Herman Bauer, Al Zeman, Bob Compton, Ernest Moore, Charles Hansen, Dr. W. G. Worcester, S. I. Pearson, Laurence Gatterer, Ralph Wingo, David Damron, Clifton Clouse, James Moulton, Bhaskar Khanorkar, William Hanna, Fred Beatty, Lloyd Bingham. Third Row: Dwayne Thompson, Corky Lakin, George Taylor, Laurance Hause, Mel Schauerman, Deryl McDaniel, Virgil Kraft, Bob Muth, Gerald Reinen, Richard Ehmann, Charles Fairbrother, Martin Errickson, Charles Lorant, Paul Brock, Dennis Schwalm, Joseph Musumeci, Joe Gozzi, Al Pereira. AIEE and IRE lntricate wiring, transistors, the mysteries of elec- tronics-these are just trifles in the hands of the members of the American Institute of Electrical En- gineers and Institute of Radio Engineers. The pur- pose of this organization is to give the student a broader view of the field and an opportunity to understand the practical possibilities of electrical engineering studies. AIEE has a student workshop stocked with elec- tronic equipment, hand tools, and small power tools. Regular AIEE meetings featured speakers or movies in the field of electrical engineering. The group also entered basketball, bowling and softball teams in intramural competition. Directing AIEE were President jack Allen and Sponsors S. Ivar Pearson and W. G. Worcester. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS of AIEE hon- orary enioy spare time experimentation. AIP-Front Row: 1. Adams Leavitt, Willard Talbert, Herb Hollister, Neil Ashby, jim Bulkeley, John McCullen, Bob Bate, Oran White, Second Row: Joe Frank, Allen Brady, Charles Pond, Thomas Eckels, Sam Jeffers, Dean McKinnis, Robert Fowler, Bill Boyle. Back Row: Louis LaMarca, Morton Weindling, Joseph Ball, John Urbain, Charles Ungemach, Robert Grossart, William Iverson. AIP With the recent completion of CU's large and well-equipped physics building, the American In- stitute of Physics has grown in strength and im- portance and is represented in the Colomdan for the first time this year. All students majoring in physics automatically become associate membersiof the AIP with full rights and voting privileges. President of the local group was Neil Ashby, and Dr. Albert Bartlett, assistant professor of physics, acted as fac- ulty sponsor. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, national accounting honorary, selects for membership only those students who have maintained outstanding grades in their accounting courses. In April the local chapter, Nu, was host to the Denver chapter of the National Association of Cost Accountants and co-host to the Accounting In- stitute. The local members also enjoyed an exclusive tour through the university's IBM department. Kay Blandford and Mr. Wilton T. Anderson served as president and sponsor, respectively. BETA ALPHA PSI-Front Row: Dee Hubbard, Tom Pyle, June Kutchera, Kay Blandford, Steve Zeff, Robert S, Wasley. Second Row: Bob Meier, John Watford, john Staley, Bob Borneman, jack Cooley, Earl Davidson, Ed Vifian, Wilton T. Anderson. 'P'-'--s1.5m,,,.c....t..,... X----.-W ef i fi ' ' 'fee tg M., 4 fs 'kffife-7 A--.--ow ..-....ir... Q 4--ff' --.--Q...-,.,.+ ,....,, .- kg......,:w......, 2 S , km... l ,M ,, 5. -.w ...wa wp.. vu-up-Q-fm: i ASCE-Front Row: Dave Austin, Leo Novak, Fred Chocano, Keith Eberhardt, Jim Cooke, Jon Liebrnan, Don Uyeda, Dick jones, Dick Griffith, Leonard Tulin. Second Row: Bob Chichester, Tom Bortko, John Barker, Gonzalo Arlieda, Henry Hunterman, Clyde Johnson, Frank Hofmeister, Roy Cox, Gerald Schmode, Donald Danielson, Don Watkins. Third Row: Howard Hinsey, R. J. Warren, Darwin Brunke, Glenn Fuhrman, Marvin Langsteiner, Dave Schmidt, Ed Stevenson, joe Bennett, Melvin Peters, Ken Ward, Howard Bissell, Charles Schneider. Back Row: Dick Rogers, jim Tilsley, Bill Eager, Dave Sullivan, Ed Phillips, Kristian Uggerud, ASCE Each semester hundreds of students ask, "Who are those scholars from Boys' Town who wear their brains in a slide rule case?', Some of the most able of this mysterious group are members of the Amer- ican Society of Civil Engineers. Presentation of the outstanding senior civil engi- neering student award culminated the varied activi- ties of the ASCE this year. Activities included tours of Colorado Fuel and Iron Corp. and the Portland Cement plant, preparation of the Engineers' Day exhibit, and a fabulous spring blast-i.e., picnic. Ed Stevenson presided over the group as slide rule king while Leo C. Novak acted as sponsor. HOW MUCH STRESS can this pre-stressed concrete take? This earth-shaking question occupies four civil engineers of ASCE. X S 3 if i W sl 1 E ' . -, E . ,W-1 2 5 V 5 i, H X 5 - . silvi? . TESTING AND RETESTING components of modern structures is life itself to these ASCE students lost in their studies. 0 I d r CAPT. WILLIAM HOFACKER points out intricacies of Under the able leadership of Commanders Jimi combustion engine to attentive members of Society. Diven and Bill Saleh, the Robert Stearns Squadron of Arnold Air Society hit a new peak in activities in its third year at the university. The organization was formed to prepare its members to become good officers of the United States Air Force. The 1953-54 program included training flights in B-50's at Lowry Air Force Base, a spring vacation flight to Williams Air Force Base, Arizona, a 15-minute AFROTC radio show, Air Force guest speakers, and an initiation dance. Successful fall and spring rushing programs brought 40 new men into the organization. Captain William Hofacker, assistant professor of air science and tactics, was the squadron sponsor. PLAYING COLONEL, Harry Arkin shapes up Lael De Muth following strenuous Arnold Air Society meeting. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY-Front Row: Ted Westrnan, Hal Hamhlen, Bill Saleh, Bill Fox, Ted Rardin, Captain Hofacker, jim Diven, john Denice, Harry Arkin, Darrel Hirsch, Dick Corbetta. Second Raw: Don Werschky, Jerry Goldfarb, Erwin Neiman, john Van Stralen, jerry Starika, Jerry Houston, Chuck Leckenby, Bob Brymer, Dick Mott, Duane Zink, Don Burger, Ken Robinson, Joseph Fouret. Back Row: Robert Orchard, Robert Webb, Donald Bekins, Dick Gerard, Lev Anderson, Leonard Bowden, Bob Godec, jerry Cohen, Jim Deeds, Jim Streepy, Whit Miskell, Dick Killius. ' 9 ' W"r W- CHI EPSILON-Front Row: William Eager, Sterling Ambler, Edward Grauer, Vernon Clark, Melvin Peters, Edward Stevenson, Howard Bissell. Second Raw: Richard A. Jones, Thomas Mosher, Clyde Johnson, Roland Rautenstraus, Keith Watson, Donald Danielson, Frank Britt, James Cooke, James Kriegh. A STILL brought in by the revenuers proves to be a most interesting exhibit for the members. Chi Epsilon The next time you cross a majestic bridge or speed down a smooth highway, remember the hard- working civil engineer who built those useful mas- terpieces. And it is possible that that engineer was a member of Chi Epsilon in his younger days, for the Chi Eps have given the world many artists of construction. Chi Epsilon is the only national civil engineering honorary and has been at CU since 1929. Chosen on the basis of scholarship and character, the mem- bers work hard to stress the qualities of a good engineer. Vernon Clark presided over the organization and Prof. Roland Rautenstraus served as noble fac- ulty sponsor. CHI EPS with poor eyes make use of the big meters to determine the scale readings. s r -Q :i 'l S. 5' as 51 ,5 v-s125,t.fw A 5 f ' if? ' i 2553? Wx 1 r. ' . . safari- -.xi it Qi i. slag S, si? Ki IX? ragga? 1- i, flirt-M L at, .ts K ,.,i is ,E , I x 1-is DELTA PHI ALPHA-Front Row: Bill Cramer, Jean Kalmbach, Pauline Cooper, Klaus Breit, Shirley Krogmeier, Alice Resseguie, Ward Powell. Second Row: Paul Schroeder, Fred Moore, Isaac Bacon, Lloyd Baysdorfer, Alice Holubar, Marian Orris, Alan Love. Delta Phi Alpha "Ach, der lieber Augustine, Augustine, Augus- tine!" Cheerful German songs rang through the Memorial building when Delta Phi Alpha held its bi-weekly German Sing. These recognized brains in the Deutsch tongue also staged an interesting play with the enlightening title Ein Alter Webnachtsxpiel and even held a weekly conversation hour in that impossible language. Joan Jeffery guided the activi- ties of Delta Phi Alpha for the year while Ward Powell served as the furshlugginer sponsor. Delta Phi Delta Non-art lovers, don't read this article. Turn the page. For here before you are the elite in artists on the Colorado campus, those fortunate students whose talent and appreciation for the truly fine have garnered for them the richest reward in this most delicate field. The 16 new members who joined Delta Phi Delta this year were privileged to partici- pate in the Christmas sale of paintings and to serve under President Nancy Milles and Sponsor Miss Ann jones. DELTA PHI DELTA-Front Row: Dean Lambrecht, Nancy Milles, Ann Smyser, Jeanne Cuthbertson, judeenne jones, Carriellen Reeve. Second Row: Jerry Diebler, Shirley Branch, Sarah Mee, Ann Jones, Elaine Weaver, Sergio Bugnolo, Joan Givler. Third Row: Barbara Halsted, Mavis Augustine, Kathryn Armstrong, Janie Sheldon, Paula Courtney, Mary Fitzgerald. fill' K. mega - L ls QL DELTA SIGMA PI-Front raw: Tom Brown, Don Hoge, Claude Barkmeier, Reid Rundell, jim Deeds, Dave Evans, Winston Hampton. Second Raw: Gene Graves, Don Mitchell, Ed Dowlin, Pete Dart, Bob McCone, Carl Ludvik, Earl Sandell. Third Row: Robert S. Wasley, Al Richmond, Fred Grometer, Ray Foster, Carl Peterson, Tom Hallin, Lyal Quinby, john Staley, Dale Inman, Gerald Kahre. Back Row: jack Foutch, Virgil Burks, Roger Rice, john Williams, Steve Zeff, Dean Smith, Bill Kennedy, Lynn Hammond, Dick Boblit, Bill Stapleton, Ken Perley, Fred Koch. r-fx i x x P f a A SUZI MULLER receives the title of Rose of Delta Sig from President Carl Peterson at the annual December dinner-dance. Delta Sigma Pi Efficiency is the byword for the members of Delta Sigma Pi, one of two business fraternities on campus. Surely no more efficient organization could exist. Their publication, the Alpha Rho Ledger, would put some corporation stockholders' reports to shame. Not forgetting the social, Delta Sigma Pi put on a formal which made some of the so-called "social" fraternity functions look like tea and crumpets at the ambassadors house by comparison. Miss Suzi Muller, who has already been queen of everything else, was crowned Rose of Delta Sig, in order that she might not feel neglected. Carl Peterson served as the efficient president and Robert S. Wasley as the efficient sponsor. BETWEEN-COURSES conversation flows pleasantly at the Delta Si dinner. , K f, we s E FTA-Front Row: Stanley B. Brown, Ruth Riechers, Eleanor Ganatta, Broma Lou Chambers, Barbara Prosch, Ruth Klingensmith. Second Row: Zeta Hammond, Charlotte Leaming, Nancy LaMair, Susie Quick, Betty Foster, janet Bell. Third Row: George Bauer, Dee Ann Jessup, James Mackey, Lmnne Cuthbertson, Donovan Cammack. FTA Teaching must be a dull life. just think of hav- ing to absorb the contents of innumerable books and pour it back to ungrateful brats who forget it all anyhow. Some people who like this sort of stuff, however, showed up for the Homecoming tea and the state FTA convention at the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs. Broma Lou Chambers, presi- dent, and Dr. Stanley Brown, sponsor, led the active organization. GAMMA ALPHA CHI-Front Row: Dottie Vaughan, Evelyn Barkley, Suzi Muller, Nancy Tuhey. Second Row: Pat O'Connell, Mona Tervo, Nancy LaMair, Ann Smyser. fs 3'-m"ci"'iJ?:'v 'ar Q 6 5 ,AQQW Qbsqftyq Q e",,xi JM a,?'f'a 0 in .GQQQQ O49 ig W Wx, Qui' en? gas gf" w'.sj?!f', 4?- th si Wagga C Gamma Alpha Chi Who ever heard of women going into the field of advertising? What do you suppose they would advertise-girdles, corsets, stockings, and tampax? Better ask the eight charming ladies pictured below because they might have considerably greater ambi- tions, as indicated by the success of their Christmas gift shopping, service. President of Gamma Alpha Chi was Ann Smyser with Mr. Chris Burns serving as intelligent sponsor. . A 1' f 5 t GAMMA THETA UPSILON-Front Row: Herman West, Dorothy Turner, Julius Toth, Barry Elias, Nancy Lee Hardin, Alan Love. Second Row: Erich Isaac, Stanley Ross, James Nuttall, Charles Beattie, William Perry. Back Row: john Gulliksen, David Gates, John Loeffler, Albert Smith, Laurance Herold, Leonard Bowden. Gamma Theta Upsilon If you are one of the many still seeking a place in the world, ask any Gamma Theta Upsilon for help. Gamma Theta Upsilon is a national ,geog- raphy honorary which has been on campus only since 1953. With the purpose of guiding profes- sional training and stimulating research, the hon- orary is a much-needed group. Presidents of the group were Julius Toth and David Gates. Albert W. Smith was the interested sponsor. Pi Tau Sigma Next time you have a mechanical problem with that old four-wheeled hack be sure to contact one of the boys from Pi Tau Sigma. These are the gen- tlemen with all sorts of mechanical secrets tucked away in their keen minds, secrets that will bring them filthy lucre in the rough years ahead. Virgil Burks, president, and Robert F. Brown, sponsor, planned numerous picnics, informal meetings, and athletic events with rival honorary groups. PI TAU SIGMA-Front Row: Bondi Brown, Fred Grometer, Virgil Burkk, Wilber Grisham, William Selby, Dale Donalson. Second Raw: Harry Mulliken, David Blanchard, Harvey Prace, William Nickerson, Ellis Whiting, Reid Rundell, David McCutchan. Back Row Alden Olson, John Rogers, Ronald Payne, James Polosky, Ronald Grenda, Edward Harris, Wendell Stephen. ff' .arf -1 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB-Front Row.' Nancy Mosley, Carol Smith, JoAnne Sterling, jane Morrison, Jeanne Stevens, joan Dudley. Second Row: Margaret Mellecker, Shirley Pahs, Betty Swigert, Marilyn Smith, Marcia Hubbard, Lois Dickinson Naomi Hasui, Maurine O'Dell, Darlene Tripp. Third Row: Marjory Fraker, LaVonne Roepnack, Babs Baughman, Grace Warren, gSue Scott, Gael MacDonald, Jean Gilbert, Elaine Anderson, Arloa Kupilik. Back Raw: Doris Raber, Norma Carnahan Coila Goodin, Betty Korslund, Barbara Smith, Laura Duke, Audrey Saltz, Ruth Brown, Norma Edlund. Home Economics Club There is one organization on the campus which is not subversive-members of this group admit that they are at CU to attain a Mrs. degree and to become well-trained homemakers. So three cheers for the Home Economics Club. Besides hosting the annual state convention in 1954, the club presented a coffee hour welcoming new freshman members, a Christmas party, and a senior banquet. Two major projects included giving a Christmas basket to a needy family and selling home-made candy fchewy and delicious, on Valen- tine's Day. Marcia Hubbard was president of the organiza- tion and Mrs. Helen Cannon was sponsor. A CLUB BANQUET gives the girls a chance to dress up and receive awards for outstanding work. INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES-Front Row: Cherukuri Rao, DeLamar Watson, Lyle Kayser, Ronald Payne, Jerome Cohen, Darrel Hirsch, Donald -Bekins, Lawrence Ludwick. Second Row: Harold Sibert, Robert Randall, Donald Kuehler, Leif Lomo, James Polosky, Ivan Harris, Robert Lacy, Ralph Finney, joel Melton, David Johnson. IAS It takes extreme talent and extensive education to be able to produce very small airplanes costing millions of dollars. "But we can do it!" shout the members of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. The group is designed to further interest and advance knowledge in aeronautics, at the same time stimulating research which will produce more costly Back Raw: Dayton Persons, Donald Ramey, Salvatore Andriola, jay Burcham, Harvey Gerhard, Bill Fox, David Geyer, Wendell Wickstrom, Jack Burnell, Robert Royce, William Woodis, William Bell, Stephen jurca, George Seigler. airplanes in half the time. The Institute offers its members films on aeronautical progress and regular lectures by top men in this increasingly important and rapidly expanding field. Good ol' jim Polosky was the able president over the year with good ol' K. D. Wood the faculty sponsor. IAS COUNCIL MEMBERS Leif Lomo, Jim Polosky, Prof. K. D. Wood, Ivan Harris, Bob Lacy, and Franklin Durham guide the graup's many activities. Iota Sigma Pi Women chemistry students with their little test tubes and acids and poisons all long for the day when they can join Iota Sigma Pi. Before becoming members, however, they must obtain high grades and learn to poison their husbands-to-be Without detection' ASTONISHED MEMBERS of Iota Sigma Pi discover after A highlight of the year for the ISP girls was a much research that lipstick can have various flavors. fascinating talk by H. F. Walton on the subject, "Sources of Energy." At their opening tea fand arsenicj in the fall they honored the outstanding freshman girl in chemistry of the previous year. Leone Cockerell served as chlorine president for the year with Miss Ida Swayne as the hemlock spon- sor. IOTA SIGMA PI-Front Row: Ann Ohlander, Margie Gaasch, Ida Swayne, Ruta Kramins, Leone Cockerell, Connie Kralczyk. Back Row: Peggie Cell, Dorothy Wertz, Beverly Dickison, Margy Brown, Nancy Nelson, Tina Almgren, Beverly Wolf. jr.APhA-Front Row: jo Shottenkirk, Pat Laurienti, Dee Gutirrez, Donna Meacham, Dorothy Dugas, jane Tarasawa, Tina Almgren, Kaz Yamaga, Lou Etta Hale, Nancy Nakamura. Second Row: Margie Gaasch, Robert Goettsch, Fred Drommond, John Hardman, John Harris, Bob Lammers, john Matel, Don Vecchio, George Anderson, jackie Dunlap, Aaron Loose, Anthony Hren, Russell Swanson, Harry Hunton, Don Jacobsen. Third Raw: George Shibley, jack Sassone, Woodley Hebert, john Hoover, Carroll Keifert, Bill Compton, J. Albert Howard, Ralph Jr. APhA Every branch of the university has its profes- sional association and the pharmacy students are no exception. In fact, their bureaucracy is much older than most, having existed for 12 long years. The purpose of jr.APhA is to create so much interest in pharmacy that its members won't flunk out and join the ranks of the educated soda jerks. To further this purpose, outstanding speakers in the Renner, Robert McKay, Dallas Bobst, Mont Gutke, Dick Kerr, Melvin Simonson, Miller Mowder, Ted Snook, Harlan Nietfeld, Donald Zerbe, William Kauffman, Gordon Wolf. Fourth Row: Patricia Lowe, janet Marilyn Anderson, Jeanette Knepper, Marilyn Moore. Back Row: Russell Miles, Arthur Dugas, John Heatl-X, Dave Drew, Dave Houtz, Vello Taht, Walter Davenport, john Starlin, Henry Downing, William Honeyman, Harlan Scherer, Lydell Whiteside, James Tyler, Buck Miyahara, Roland Hoffman, Charles E. Wilson, Virgil Fraley. pharmaceutical and related fields Qlike drug store ownersj lecture regularly at the meetings. The jr.APhA acts as the student government of the College of Pharmacy and sends representatives to various pharmaceutical and medical conventions held within the state. George Anderson was presi- dent of the pharmacists with Mont Gutke and Richard Kerr as sponsors. WORTHWHILE AND IMPRESSIVE Jr. API-IA banquet was the result of huge attendance Kappa Delta Pi The very lives of the urchins on the playgrounds today fand even your own children, are or will be under the direct influence of Kappa Delta Pi, for members of this collegiate group will soon be school teachers. Qualifications for membershipuinclude a mini- mum of six semester hours in education and a high grade average. Because of the stringent entrance requirements, this group has been one of the strong- est of the 180 chapters in the nation. Activities include lectures and discussions of current issues in education fsuch as how difficult must homework be before parents are stumpedj. Marjorie Hook presided over the crew under the stabilizing influence of Sponsor Marie Mehl. i e COFFEE HOUR presented' by members of Kappo Delta Pi gave everyone opportunity to meet educational wizards. KAPPA DELTA PI-Front Row: janet Haselton, Marilyn Hall, jane Marshall, Lawrence C. Smith, George Bauer, Muriel Adelman, Betty Rauch, Elaine Mullenax, Lottie Pierce. Back Row: Wilma Schoolland, Mary Ann Quinn, jane Dale, Kathryn Hoffmann, Marie Mehl, Jayne Poole, Marjorie Hook, Ruth Lautenbach, Gerald Benson, Ruth Harrower, Minnie Berueffy, J. B. Schoolland. i I87 KAPPA KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Jack Fredericksen, Dick Terwilliger, Lanny Smith, john Pearson, James Rasmussen, Ray Salmon, Bruce Phil Fullerton, Glenn Vliet, john Thomalla, E. Orville Evenson, john Firkins, Hugh McMillen. Back Row: Herb Hatch, Bob Rider, William Lasater, Joe Rocco. Second Row: Jim Perkins, Neal Olsen, Roger Garnett, Hall, Richard Burdick, Stan Rosen, Richard Ahlborn. Kappa Kappa Psi High-hatted hornblowers find secure refuge in Kappa Kappa Psi, the same profitable honorary which is being deluged with letters from business- men who desire stock in the group. The Kappa Kappa Psis make huge contributions to various scholarship and band uniform funds with their enormous surplus, throwing stupendous blasts with remaining funds fand burning the restj. Their major project this year was the feeding of 4500 high school band members on Band Day. john Thomalla was banker-president and Prof. Hugh McMillen sponsored the business. NO SMOKSNG Y Y ll 'I ll I if !5'iif':l'x1 lx :xg 9 ,1 is vi iii 'H a hi if ELITE BAND MEN of Kappa Kappa Psi relax during in- formal policy meeting and gaze at their newly-won trophy. I FOUR OFFICERS-TO-BE of Pershing Rifles display CLEAN-CUTTERS, all members of Pershing Rifles, parade rest following a sharp command by the leader. step off sharply in a full indoor military review. Pershing Rifles Return with us now to 1894, when men were men, women were women, and the military was just the same. Way back then Gen. John J. Pershing spent a sleepless night dreaming up an organiza- tion which would eventually become the 262nd on the Colorado campus. Retaining its purpose-to foster leadership, drill, and command-Pershing Rifles has grown extensively, both in size and prestige, since arriving at CU in 1950. Annually the group sponsors an Army-Navy-Air Force drill meet, which has been dominated by the crack drill teams trained by Pershing Rifles despite mild competition from the old salts of the Navy. Marvin Burke was president of this elite group with Capt. Wm. Hofacker as sponsor. PERSHING RIFLES-Front Row: Capt. jesse Gavaldon, Harold Nordwall, Marvin Burke, Samuel Becker, Arnold Boettcher. Back Row: Ronald Stebbins, james Bradley, Roy Allenbach, Garver Gerard, Henry Kransz, Terence Ditton, Clyde Walker, joseph Fontana, Olgerts Leons. tml? , If mlm S' f HARMONIZING Phi Mu Alpha men meet in one of the Music BuilcIing's practice rooms while preparing a musical program. PHI MU ALPHA music majors pose informally in Memorial. Outstanding men in the field of music make up the honorary. Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Many a young composer has taken lover's leap feven without a loverj as the easiest way out after having years of work rejected because he was not well enough known. Preventing these fateful end- ings is the self-appointed job of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music honorary and service fraternity. Since its formation in 1901 at the New England Conservatory of Music in Boston, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia has helped thousands of young composers over the competitive barriers and into fame. The Beta Chi chapter at CU annually sponsors a com- posers' recital with the help of 19 Sinfonian brothers on the College of Music faculty. LeRoy Hoffman was president of the group this year with Eugene Hilligoss as sponsor. PHI MU ALPHA-Front Row: Stan Rosen, Herb Hatch, jack Lines, LeRoy Hoffman, Frank Lanaghen, jack Miller, Bruce Firkins, Lanny Smith, Glenn Vliet. Back Raw: Myron Coulter, John Lasater, Wayne Scott, Roger Garnett, Neal Olsen, Don Berggren, Dave Grusin, Forrest Knox. Pi Lambda Theta There is a mysterious honorary on campus whose members, after 14 or 15 years of formal education, are convinced that education is the life-long field for them. This informed group is Pi Lambda Theta, national women's educational honorary. The hon- orary is open to all women with a high scholastic average planning to enter the educational field. The annual project of awarding a scholarship to a deserving junior girl in the field was overshad- owed by the group's generous donation to the Wal- lace School for Handicapped Children in Denver. STUDENT TEACHERS confer with sponsor, Miss Marie Mehl. To P1-Ove that education doesnyt Crowd out Social life, the Pi Lambdas held a tea for men and women interested fin education, that isj. janet Haselton served as president with Miss Marie Mehl as sponsor. PI LAMBDA THETA-Front Row: Ruth Lautenbach, Marie Mehl, Carriellen Reeve, Marilyn Hall, Janet Haselton, Florence Weidenfeld, Barbara Butler. Back Row: Carolyn Leigh, jane Dale, Joanne Sorensen, Jane Marshall, Marjorie Hook, Irene Bramlet, Barbara Rambo, Betty Rauch. 6 4 RHO CHI-Front Row: William Honeyman, john Herath, Robert McKay, Margie Gaasch, Dave Drew, Melvin Simonson, john Hardman, John Starlin, Aaron Loose. Back Row: Tina Almgren, Woodley Hebert, Ronald Rieke, Mont Gutke, Fred Drommond, Dick Kerr, Robert Goettsch, Donald Zerbe. Rho Chi If you are acquainted with any scholarly phar- macy major with a fabulous average, you can be sure he fand even occasionally, shej is a member of Rho Chi, pharmacy honorary. The organization's meetings feature discussions on current pharmaceu- tical topics. After many sleepless nights, the Rho Chis chose Ross Lee Tyler as outstanding frosh in the field and awarded him the achievement medal. Margie Gaasch led the group under the sponsorship of Dean Charles F. Poe. 4:3 'vi V i ' JM F than at 3- Basis Theta Sigma Phi Even Brenda Starr could learn something new about journalism from the informative Theta Sigma Phi meetings. The Theta Sigs are the top women journalists at the university who gained membership through excellence in scholarship. In addition to the interesting speakers which the group imported for its meetings, the Theta Sigs exported delegates to the annual national convention in Columbus, O. DottieVaughan presided over the newswomen-to-be and Mrs. Anne Beauvais was sponsor. THETA SIGMA PHI-Front Row: Gail Wright, Jean Emond, Dottie Vaughan, Reta Hollister, ,Ioan Lundsrud. Second Row: Anne Beauvais, Joan Barthelme, Norma Klefstad, Pat O'Connell. a RX CLUB-Front Row: Nancy Nakamura, Kaz Yamaga, Margie Gaasch, Patricia Lowe, jane Tarasawa, Mary Alice DeLuca. Second Row: Jackie Dunlap, Lou Etta Hale, Tina Almgren, Marilyn Moore, Ebba Granat, Donna Meacham, Dorothy Dugas. Back Row: Janet Marilyn Anderson, Mary Lou Muto, Jewell Keplinger, Josephine Shottenkirk, Nancy Eck, Irmgard Breith, Pat Laurienti. RX Club Why is it the women always have to have a say-so in everything? As an obvious example we can cite the RX Club, membership limited to the fair sex only. Activities of these pharmaceutical females included tours through the sterile sanctity of local hospitals and a traditional candy sale fcarefully ana- lyzed in the pharmacy labsj to provide funds for an award to the outstanding senior woman in the School of Pharmacy. Kaz Yamaga served as president for 1955-54, influenced by Sponsor Beth Anderson. Sigma Pi Sigma Outstanding physics students showing an Ein- stein potential may be invited to membership in Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honorary and a member of the American Association of College Honor Societies. During the past year student members of this organization of future atom split- ters were active in Engineers' Days and the Ap- plefest. Delving into the realm of the incompre- hensible, the group also sponsored films on atomic energy. Sigma Pi Sigma was led by Willard Talbert, president, and Dr. Albert Bartlett, sponsor. SIGMA PI SIGMA-Front Row: Neil Ashby, Herb Hollisterhloseph Ball, Willard Talbert, john Leavitt, William Iverson, Bob Bate, jim Bulkeley. Back Raw: Joe Frank, John Urbaln, John McCullen, Oran White, Sam Jeffers, Dean McKinnis Trygve Tuve, Louis LaMarca. ff X' at ,.,,.,,. ,. ,.K, ,.f, ,.,p,, 19 if ' ..f9..f' 'W' Salas L' it -- 1 . 1 MEMORIAL CENTER is the new meeting place of Sigma Alpha THREE MEMBERS SlGl'l as a fourth puts Iota. Here the girls have a iam session before the meeting. a moody ending on Schubert's symphony. Sigma Alpha Iota One reason for the rapidly improving quality of harmony which flows from the Music Building is Sigma Alpha Iota, whose main purpose is to raise the standards of musical work among women stu- dents. Alpha Phi chapter was established on campus in 1936 and has steadily increased its prestige. But a golden throat or piccolo talent is not enough to be- come one of the honored fewg eligibility includes at least one year's experience in music school and a 2.8 over-all average. President of the honorary for the 1953-54 year was Claudia Boettcher While Mrs. Eva Musil was the proud sponsor. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-Front Row: JoAnn LaTorra, jackie Geiss, Claudia Boettcher, Virginia Green, Viola Brase, Clare Gebura. Second Row: Joan Morrow, Dana Springer, Connie Cornwell, Elaine Shirley, Ophelia Hacker. Back Raw: Shirley Gibson, Janis Lengel, Pat Turner, Rita Nicklos. Sigma Delta Chi The hot reporter of yesteryear is the idol of at least one group on campus - this organization being Sigma Delta Chi, the men's journalism honorary. The group divides its time evenly between two activities: criticizing present-day newspapers and Urelaxingi' at banquets and parties. This year the chapter brought many distinguished journalists to the campus, played host to the annual Founders' Day Banquet, and sponsored a spring dinner-dance. The fraternity also awarded the an- nual Big Hat Award to an outstanding Colorado newsman and honored the outstanding senior jour- nalism student during Newspaper Week. jim Ritchie served as president of the fraternity and Maurice Frink was the lively sponsor. NEW MEETING ROOM in the basement of Memorial for jour- nalism students of Sigma Delta Chi was much-needed attraction. E, 2 A f l X A JOURNALIST QUINTET quietly admires the national charter following a hectic meeting. SIGMA DELTA CHI-Front Raw: Maurice Frink, Rod Angove, Terry Fitzsimmons, jim Ritchie, Don Winston, Clarence Miller, Quan Hock. Second Row: Fred Hobbs, Jim Ivey, Bill Cramer, Rod Young, Ed Nieder, Bob Brymer, Charles Rufien, Harold Shatsoff, Bill Carnahan. l95 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA-Front Row: Connie Cornwell, Sally Liff, Joan Barthelme, Mary Callas, Elaine Mullenax Back Row: Thayer Ricker, Joyce Podlipny, Margy Brown, Barbara Babcock, Helen Montgomery, Tina Almgren. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Believe it or not, we've finally found one or- ganization which selects its members entirely on per- formance and nothing else. This unique body is Sigma Epsilon Sigma, the sophomore women's hon- orary whose only requirement is a 3.5 over-all freshman average. After conducting their usual series of "hit the books and be a Sig Ep Sig" speeches in the women's dorms, the group began a money-raising campaign with the proceeds going to a scholarship for a deserving sophomore woman. Joan'Barthelme was president and Miss Virginia Kinloch the sponsor. Tewauh Club Many of the uninformed masses erroneously be- lieve that the Tewauh Club is a group of future professional female athletes. Actually the organiza- tion is the center of health, physical education, and recreational interests among the co-eds. The club is kept busy giving four annual events - a house party fsounds interestingj, the senior banquet, Activity Night, and a spring picnic. Speakers at regular meetings stress the often neglected importance of physical education for women. Fritzi Henning served as president for the year with Miss Barbara Davis as sponsor. TEWAUH CLUB-Front Row: Marcia Hunt, Peg Walker, Donna Hall, Beverly Mackin, Miss Barbara Davis, Beverley Robinson, Florence Black, Carolyn Nigg. Second Row: Elizabeth Thorwaldson, Patricia Dempsey, Marion Long, Fritzi Henning, Rita Danner, Nancy Doolittle, Verlee Russell, Joanne Donges, Lou Slade. Third Row: Mary Ikard, Joan Moore. Susan Herrington, Carol Kunkel, Donna Reed, Jane Whiting, Dana Johnson, Roberta Rotermund. Back Row: Diane Lewandowski, Mary Jane Chapman, Judy Johnston, Betty Epstein, Jane Dorwin, Willie Foster. SIGMA TAU-Front Row: Prof. Charles Wagner, Don Werschky, Reid Rundell, John Belt, Vernon Clark, Joe Gozzi, William Selby, Herbert Hendrickson. Second Row: Ellis Whiting, Keith Watson, Ed Gtauer, Dave Braudaway, Ernest Moore, Cloman Bogart, Frank Britt, Dave Blanchard, Third Row: Mel Schauerman, Keith Marks, Bondi Brown, Dean Ford, Russell Holdredge, Arne Landsberg, Virgil Kraft, Dean McKinnis, Jerome Cohen. Fourth Row: Fred Grometer, Carl Bird, Richard Simmons, Don Dowell, Earl Newmyer, Sam Jeffers, Joseph Bennett, Ed Stevenson, Willis Haller. Fifth Row: jim Morgan, jack Cooley, Bill Petry, Herman Bauer, Dick Behrendt, David Turner, Robert Reininga, Ralph Reineman, Herb Hollister. Back Row: james Polosky, Fred Cuenin, Dale Donalson, Dick George, Robert Bate, Bill Eager, james Bulkeley, Sterling Ambler, Gerald Prior, Will Hass. "CONGRATULATIONS, BROTHER!" is the cry when out- standing engineers are welcomed into folds of Sigma Tau. CHECKING REQUIREMENTS and keeping high admission standards are reasons for Sig Tau's engineering prestige. Sigma Tau The more proletarian students outside of engi- neering often wonder what inspires the technical wizards of Ketchum to spend long hours in the labs and even longer hours buried in the books. A rea- sonable answer to this query might be Sigma Tau, engineering honorary. Sigma Tau picks outstanding men from the cream of the junior and senior classes and taps them according to their scholarship, character, and socia- bility. Besides the two initiations held by the frater- nity this year, the group gave a joint banquet with Tau Beta Pi and selected the outstanding freshman engineer for laurels. Don Dowell was president and Charles Wagner served as sponsor. i TAU BETA PI-Front Row: joseph Gozzi, Robert Randall, Cloman Bogart, Leif Lomo, Fred Grometer, Bondi Brown, joseph Ball. Second Row: jim Morgan, Wayne Muth, David Blanchard, Dean McKinnis, Ernest Moore, George Halpin. Third Row: john Endicott, Donald Dowell, Darrell Mackay, Virgil Kraft, Sam Jeffers, Herman Bauer, Richard Behrendt. Back Row: jack Cooley, Dale Donalson, Russell Riley, Willard Hass, Gerald Prior, Ralph Reineman, Keith Watson. Tau Beta Pi Back in 1905 when engineering was frowned upon by the more elite, a national engineering hon- orary decided to take a place on the CU campus and boost the field's prestige. Since then more than 700 of the 90,000 Tau Beta Pi members have been initi- ated in the Colorado chapter. Selecting its members on the basis of scholarship, personality, and character, the honorary is a well- rounded group of men from all branches of engi- neering. The Tau Beta Pi award to the outstanding freshman engineer is one of Boys' Town's most coveted honors. On the social side, the Tau Beta Pi-Sigma Tau banquet preceding the Engineers, Ball was a never- to-be-forgotten affair, featuring the best in food, speeches and partying. Leading the fraternity this year was Willard Hass, president, and B. T. Am- berg, sponsor. --.-I EVEN MEETINGS are spent in deep thought on insoluble equations. UNIQUE PROBLEMS thrill members. Tau Beta Sigma Gabriel, come blow your horn! We've discovered the aristocracy of the women band members. The cream of the girl musicians are members of Tau Beta Sigma, national band honorary. This year the honorary again awarded a scholar- ship to an outstanding girl student attending the university and playing in the band. The other major project of the year was teaming up with Kappa Kappa Psi, the men's honorary, and selling lunches to the thousands of high school band members who converged on the campus at the annual Band Day. Hustling president of the honorary for the year was Cynthia Skelton, aided by Mrs. Frank Baird, sponsor. Skffffgfggfkf age. 9 V -r a , ., ' 7 if 7 "T" ,X W .- idfdi. ., . '21, . 'lsosax' p ' ' ' L' 3 - 5.5 M ' i COMPARING INSTRUMENTS is favorite pastime of these four girls who love the crystal-clear melody of their dill piccolos. TB SIGS spend hours listening to the music of their professional idol - John Philip Sousa. 'i TAU BETA SIGMA-Front Row: Joan Morrow, Cynthia Skelton, Mrs. Jo Baird, Jo Ann Anderson, Peg Macy. Second Row: jane Hartmann, Dot Tappan, Jeanette Knepper, Carol Peercy. Back Row: Joanne Lind, Elaine Gobble, Marianne Kinzie. WAA BOARD-Front Row: Janet Harrison, Bev Robinson, Mary Jo Flynn, Betty Swigert, Jean Welsh, Miss Katherine Ley, Jean Wells, Janet Heinze Pat Spangler. Back Row: Carol Haines, Cynthia Skelton, Donna Hall, Bev Mackin, Rita Danner, Florence Black, Fritzi Henning, Marie Swan Barbara Doern. WAA Although the men's opinion of the Women's Athletic Association is generally hostile Qbecause the group develops female athletes every bit equal to the rugged malesj, it is one of the most popular organizations among the fun-loving females. For special interest, WAA sponsors groups such as Hockey Club, Basketball Club, Porpoise, and Orchesis. The spring Playday was hailed as the greatest boon to CU's girl athletes in many decades, for it included softball, archery, and even bowling contests. Under a new point system, those strong co-eds who participate enough in intramurals are eligible for membership. jean Welsh presided over the crew and Miss Katherine Ley was sponsor. ASSOCIATION MEMBERS meet periodically to discuss intramural problems and to plan awarding of trophies CONSTANT CHECKING of rules and regulations is a maior op eration. Here the committee members grin at their rapid progress MEMORIAL CENTER STAFF includes fclockwisel Director Lisle T. Wore, Wanda Whitlock, Mortin Erickson, Lu Show, Charles Loreou, Lucile Miller, Lucille Joyce, Gay Hunt, Leslie Robbins, Frances Pierce, and Milton Moore. The staff is responsible for the functioning of the many phoses of the new student center and works diligently for student interest. Special lnleresl BUFF SKI CLUB COUNCIL--Front Row: Cliff Snively, Diane Shaw, Shirley Moss, Lynn Hoffman, Betsy Thoman, Susy Adams, Carlie Carpenter, Barbara Bueler, Chuck Fredricks. Back Row: jim Oliver, Kenneth Reeves, Louis Hutchins, Norm Wooldridge, Corky Bekins, Carl Peterson, John Blakney. Buff Ski Club "Ski, Heil! Hit the slopes and join the great Colorado sport!" This enthusiastic campaign netted the Buff Ski Club close to a thousand members and offered them participation in Weekend ski trips, free ski instruction classes, and ski races. With such a large organization making it im- possible to do business at a general club meeting, the elected officers, committee chairmen, and a rep- resentative of the Boulder Ski Patrol composed the Executive Board which planned club policy and activities. The Ski Club offers comfortable overnight facili- ,sg-.A..' .. ' tj' 'I , V, ' ' "WEEK , suifliji f -- Wasrasitsgmfeaa fi If LUCKY I3 of the Buff Ski Club cuts gracefully through the last gate af a downhill course. Club members finished well in many races this year. EVEN THE BEST skiers sometimes appear awkward. This Buff skier missed a hair- pin turn and found herself out of the race and a victim of Newton's law of gravity. ties and inexpensive but hearty meals to fit a skier's budget at the two club-owned cabins located near ski areas. Each year two important races are spon- sored by the Buff Ski Club. The all-school intra- mural race draws teams from many organized groups, and the Southern Rocky Mountain Ski As- sociation Class C championships bring skiers from all over the Rocky Mountain area. Individually, many club members have participated in races throughout the state and have served on volunteer ski patrols. President of the club was Corky Bekins with Cliff Snively the able sponsor. KEG OF JUICE is always kept on tap during Ski Club functions in order to raise spirits and sooth nerves. Scene is halfway house, favorite mountain retreat. BOTH SEXES set aside their books briefly in order to dress up the interior of the skiers' mountain hangout. SLEEPING SOUNDLY after a hard day of skiing is considered necessary by only two out of three members. ,Mf- MANY SERVICES are rendered to the university community by Alpha Phi Omega. Here members are doormen at Macky. ,UR ....a'2'-""" T1 'T-'5 155734 M, M .am SWIMMING INSTRUCTION program for local children was or- ganized and sponsored by this advanced Scouting service group. ,,W..f..s f i' LOST AND FOUND items proved to be a veritable gold mine as the A Phi Os sold out many months of accumulated goods. Alpha Phi Omega How often have you wondered what happened to that Boy Scout who burned down your neighbors house, or lost the neighborhood dog? We have the answer-Alpha Phi Omega, a national service fraternity open to men with previous training in Scouting. The Gamma Theta chapter at CU has completed tour semesters of valuable service to the campus since its reactivation here in 1952. Outstanding projects of the group are the swimming program conducted for local Scouts in the university pool, maintenance of activity bulletin boards on campus, and ushering for Little Theatre productions. Miles Reynolds, jr., served as president and Clifton D. Green was the able scoutmaster. ALPHA PHI OMEGA-Front Row: R. Fred Chambers, Clifton Green, Charles Fisk, Ray Williams, john Hale, Dean Schneebeck, Lisle T. Ware, Prof. Albert R. Menard. Second Raw: Jim Morgan, Dewey Weber, Doc Walgren, John Urbain, Richard Racich, Miles Reynolds, Dudley McFadden, William Street. Back Row: Gene Periman, Art Bunn, Don Spaulding, Ed Miller, Paul Bannister, Byron Nelson, Gene Colclasure, Robert Neher, lack Nichols. Calico and Boots "Swing your partner 'round and 'round, pick her up and set her down" is the anthem of one of CU's llvcliest groups' Calico and Boots' Each Week Stu' "SWING YOUR PARTNER and promenade" is cry of members Cl6f1tS tllfOIlg by the Cl1'OVCS' to Calico and B00t5' of Calico and Boots who enjoy CoIorado's air ond sunshine. open square dance. The club is widely known fin fact, almost inter- nationally famousj for its colorful performances which have been presented in regional and national dance exhibitions. Since 1946 the group has given 140 demonstrations. Jayne Poole led the promenading club under the sponsorship of Mrs. Frances Bascom. CALICO AND BOOTS-Front Row: Harry Probert, Dorcas Morgan, Dave Sullivan, Jayne Poole, Ed Austin, Peggy Macy, Dick Olinger. Second Row: Fred Edgington, Barbara Roueche, George Dobbins, Marilyn Metcalfe, Kendrick Kellogg, Holly Van Valkenburgh, Cliff Gibson, Joanne Chaniot, jack Twombly, Margaret Clarke, Don Marsh. Back Row: Betty Harvey, Glenn Harvey, Evie Wagner, Bill Wagner, Betty Korslund, Alan Love, Kathy Cooper, Al Peck, Janet Neuhoff, Francis Will. C BAR U RIDERS-Front Row: Marjorie Paine, Josephine Cohen, Marcia Blecki, Penny Bensley, James Paisley, Ellen Boyd, Nancy Ruedemann, Jean Carne, Helen McKell, Mike Hogan. C Bar U Riders On the open range afore haymakin' time, a young 'poke's interests turn from ponders of brand- ing to thoughts of some pretty damsel. And what could be better'n meeting a young filly and riding double saddle down a lonesome trail? Such is the mind of a C Bar U Rider who enjoys not only the horsemanship experience but also the social aspect of the club. As a result of the fine training and practice ob- tained by the members, many enter their horses in the National Western Stock Show held in Denver each year. ln connection with the University Riding Academy, the club enjoys many all-day rides and weekend vacations. Jean Came was head bronc buster of the Riders while Glenn Gray served as sponsor. .V l, COLORADO'S CAVALRY gives Boulder that Old West look and gives the C Bar U Riders plenty of fresh air and exercise. so ,. L 'G Li, . R OLD DOBBIN hops gracefully over an obstacle during an ex'- hibition. Expert riding and handling of horses is always stressed. COSMOPOLITAN CLUB-Front Row: Tom Cox, Dr. Ahmad Kianjom, Akira Horie, Masao Nakachi, Narinder Mohan Singh. Second Row: Hamid Reza, Ida Marie Idsoe, Michiko Watanabe, Leif Lomo, Cherukuri Rao, Pat Strutzel, Charles Lorant, Jackie Choy, Derick Cheng, Torolf Tyse Sivertsen. Back Row: Dale Moore, Joyce Francis, Lilli Sieloff, Zaky Mohamad, Nancy Eckhardt, Phairojana Iayaphorn, Gudmund Stenersen, Dewey Weber, Vishnubhai Desai, Kok Beng Khaw, Narendra Jain. Cosmopolitan Club Germans, Brazilians, Indians, Eskimos -the Cosmopolitan Club knows no racial boundaries. Here is a wonderful opportunity for students to socialize with intelligent, broad-minded people from distant lands. "Above All Nations is Humanity" serves as the FASCINATING TALES from all corners of the world are spun by campus travel experts relaxing during Cosmo Club discussion. motto for this world-conscious group. Activities in- cluded weekly coffee hours and picnics, a Christmas banquet, and a popular spring formal in April. Leif Lomo, an enterprising Norwegian, per- formed as president of the Cosmo Club under the sponsorship of Willard Edwards and Lucille Joyce. - CONTENTED GRINS might lead one to believe that the coffee is spiked, but the grins are really products of subtle humor. CU RAINBOW CLUB-Front Row: Margie Williams, Dorothy Tappan, Mrs. Willa Green, Carol Jean Earle, Elaine Gobble. Back Raw: Joan Fraser, Paddy Roop, Carrol Louise Harmon, Charla Poteet, Marie Gustafson, Marilyn Porter, Mr. Boyd Green, Barbara Prosch, Luanna McPherson, Loleta Triffet, Barbara Durland, Cheryl Benson. C U Rainbow Club What one might call a mere babe in arms is better termed the new Rainbow Club, first organized on CU's campus in 1952. This group does a worth- while job in not letting its members forget their purer high school days, since the club is composed of past members of high school Rainbow Girls. The infant organization worked actively on Campus Chest and sponsored a series of talks on Europe by Ted Snook. Patty Pixler served as president with Mrs. Willa Green as sponsor. Inter-American Club Colorado's version of the Pan American Union is the Inter-American Club, organized to further bet- ter relations between the countries of the Americas. Last fall the club sponsored "Fiesta de Las Amer- icas," an evening complete with dancing, individual acts, and food typical of different American coun- tries. Later in the year at a calmer function, the Spanish Club from Loretto Heights College in Den- ver presented a program. juan Franzius served as president with Willard Edwards the eager sponsor. INTER-AMERICAN CLUB-Front Row: Pedro Jose Alvarez, Robert "Deacon" Brown, Lorance Greenlee, Alexis San Miguel, Carlos Manuel Varsavsky, Pedro Alzaga, Annette Cossitt, Gonzalo Artieda. Second Row: Roger Ramon Garrido, Ricardo Hausz, Vicky Yen, Frances Wiest, Vonnie Wilde, Willard Edwards, Roberto d'Erizans, Rita Roberts, Bertha Chapa, juan Franzius. Third Row: Reinaldo Rodriguez, Jane Miller, Michael Walters, jean Ward, joan Waller, Valerie Campbell, Marge Madrigal, Carol Lacher, Virginia Madrigal, Connie Coleman, James Roberts. Back Row: Oleg Zawadowych, Avery Graham, Alexander Ebel, Severen Schaeffer, Frederico Chocano, Narendra Jain, Neil Cloud, Richard Cowling, Eric Simmonds. Jaime Iglesias. ,W HIKING CLUB-Front Row: Jackie Beall, Edie Eilender, Mary Helen Arnott, Dulcie Lison, Millie Opie, Marilyn Porter, Sally Tabor. Second Row justin Pierce, Jack Richards, Cliff Rucker, George Bowser, Kay Kellar, Mark Byers, Tam Davids, Rose Marie Weber, Beth Watson. Back Row: Vian Cator, Mary Franke, jim McCune, Earle Bell, John Wallace, Jim Beal, Irv Chenoweth, Tom Nielsen, Roy Harrington, Dick Sullivan, Bill Voss Art Brown, Bill Kastner, Jerry Berg, Barb Brown, Cathy Harrington. Hiking Club Colorado's rugged peaks have a special attrac- tion for those with a longing for adventure. The Hiking Club helps to fulfill that longing by or- ganizing hikes both locally and in some of Colo- rado's more interesting hiking regions. Hiking Club house parties were given at Hughes- Kirkwood at the foot of Long's Peak during Thanks- giving and at Brainard Lake between semesters. Over the spring holidays they put on a real shindig at Peaceful Valley including skiing, snowshoeing, and ice skating, besides the usual hiking and songs by the campfire. President of the mountain climbers was Kay Kellar and the rugged sponsor was Dick Stratton. FAR ABOVE TIMBERLINE members of the Hiking Club climb, enjoying the outdoors and the feeling of conquest. HUI' O' HAWAII-Front Raw: Harry Hasegawa, Carol Ann Tomita, Jane Taketa, Mele Matson, Shirley Staub, Jane Hirata, jane Tarasawa. Kathy Kobayashi, Norman Ho. Back Row: Giovanni Chung, Francis Wong, Wallace Tarigoe, Charlie Black, Bob Lacy, Albert Miyamoto, Gordon Soh, Abe Choy. I I Hui' O' Hawan What is more relaxing than to sit back, sur- rounded by Hawaiian food and flowers, and enjoy the traditional hula dancing of the Islands? This is the environment at Hui' O' Hawaii's annual Luau, a Hawaiian feast held in the spring. Besides presenting the Luau, the club, composed of students from Hawaii and those interested in going there someday in the near future, provides needy people in Boulder with food baskets on Thanksgiving and Christmas. STUFFED BUT HAPPY, hundreds of people attending the Hui' ROBERT L. STEARNS and Walters F. Dyde ioin the younger set o' Hawaii's annual banquet relax in their conservative dress. long enough ta prove that they can do the hula as well as ever. Kenkyu Club KANKYU-Front Raw: Kim Sasano, Michiko Watanabe, Y. Matsuura, Sue Akagi. Back Row: S, Okuba, Naomi Hasui, Jane Taketa, Kaz Yamaga, Reiko Yoshihara, Kathy Kobayashi, Matsuye Tomoyasu, Jane Tarasawa, Kayko Matsuura. For those students who desire a touch of Ori- ental culture acquaintance with the Kenkyu Club is the solution. The Kenkyu Club is an organization for japanese-Americans Whose purposes, though originally to acquaint students with the japanese language, are now mainly social. A leader in the regional organization, the group played host to members from surrounding states at an April banquet held in Boulder. In addition to all its social activity, the members find time to par- ticipate in various intramural athletics. Eugene Manabe was the hard-working president of the group during the year and Professor Earl Swisher acted as sponsor. Q , 4 i ORCHESIS-Front Row: Betty Rauch. Marilyn Chambers, Dorothy Boutin, Charlotte Irey, Louise Kulpak, Dee Nossaman. Second Row: Troy Smith, Ida Pearle Oberg, Perry Williams, Bill Manly, Sylvia Ann Greer, Margaret Madonna. Crchesis Arthur Murray himself could have done no bet- ter than Orchesis this year in increasing campus interest in dance as an art. After several successful shows, the light-footed entertainers gave their an- nual March concert under the direction of Mrs. LOOK TWICE at this picture before you give up drinking. Charlotte IICY 21I1Cl 21ITliCl the CllCCfS of fl1OuS8.1'1dS. Unusual positions distort the angles ibut not the curvesl . Orchesis runs a farm System under Miss Marilyn Chambers and picks its members from these junior Orchesis workshops. But last spring was a high point in the club's history when they toured to Okla- homa State College to exhibit their talents. President of the organization for the year was Louise Kulpak, advised by Mrs. Charlotte Irey, sponsor. MODERN DANCE has taken on new interest since performance by Orchesis dancers. EACH GRACEFUL pivot and step helps to tell the story which these dancers are expressing. i S g . r , 5 . 1 f PENTAGON CLUB-Front Row: Myron Thorn, Paul johnson, Richard Lawrence, Ted N. Tautz, Robin Schmutzler, Rodney Young, Charles G. Vavra Dick Olinger. Back Row: Dick Eastom, Ralph Chapman, Dave Stewart, Lee Forker, Virgil Kraft, Chuck Schillinger, jim Vickery, David Lytle Alberto Pereira. Pentagon Club The closest thing to a Tarzan club at the univer- are to encourage physical, scholastic, and social sity is the remarkable Pentagon Club, whose mem- achievements. Each year the club sweeps the Rocky bers, far from being ape men, are nevertheless ex- Mountain Sectional American Amateur Union gym- tremely well coordinated. nastic meet held in Denver, and 1954 was no excep- Since 1914 the Pentagon Club has thrilled spec- tion. tators with breathtaking gymnastic performances. Rod Young was the efficient president of the The group is an honorary society whose purposes bar men and Coach Charles G. Vavra was sponsor. ,TM-4-1. L '33 FEW QUARTETS in the region draw as much applause as this one, shown here during a routine practice. The iugglers perform often and practice faithfully in Pentagon tradition. PLAYERS' CLUB--Front Row: Diane Milton, Charles Lauterbaeh, Bill Maguire, Janet Koopman, Nancy Tuhey. Second Row: Mary Kleitz, Alan Jackson, Elaine Shirley, Michael Loewenstein, Betty Pinnock, Ca-rol Jepson, Gene Gardner, Vivian Dorrance. Back Row: Jacquelyn Beyer, George Bauer, Ed Turner, Tom Cruff, Phil Burns, Tim Anglund, Josephine Neri, jon Marr Stark, Anne Orr, Frank Pinnock, Jack Lietoff, Bill Yowell. ,ow BEARD-TRIMMING time gives member of Players' Club valuable practice in the complicated art of make-up. Players' Club And what is a university without a sensitive group of artists of the stage? Surely nothing more than a high school. The l9layers' Club, then, is a cause for CU's fame, for this club includes some of the finest performers in the region. The club is one of the oldest dramatic college honoraries, but its age doesn't prevent it from being active. Outstanding among the group's productions was "Amahl and the Night Visitors," given in con- junction with the Music School. The organization is open to those who achieve enough points in work- ing on the lab theatre or in participating in the University Theatre. The president of this talent scout gold mine was Mickey Lowensteing Sponsor jack H. Crouch was the group's advisor. TRIUMPHANT POSE is assumed by miserly Volpone in this scene from the excellent Players' Club production ofthe same name. PERFECT TIMING and smooth strokes are essential for precision swimming. Porpoise There are people on this campus, of the more ignorant set, of course, who would term the "Esther Williamses" who make up Porpoise as the most washed-out group on the Hill. But anyone who has ever seen a Porpoise performance would argue violently. Porpoise is noted for its array of 55 beautiful swimmers who each year present an aquacade, this year with the theme "Splashes From a Paint Brush." Besides sponsoring women's intramural swimming contests in conjunction with WAA, the girls are in- vited annually to present a water show at the Broad- moor Hotel in Colorado Springs. Abbie Sabin was president during the 1953-54 year with Miss Hanna Todd as faculty sponsor. 'Q MANY MERMAIDS in Porpoise meet iust as these girls do to perfect their parts in forthcoming aquatic shows. PORPOISE MEMBERS live dangerously for a few seconds while they practice couple acts along the pool's edge. PORPOISE-Front Raw: Miss Hannah Todd, Trudy Lorenz, Mary Ann Tuohv, Mary Jane Chapman, Helen Lee Sanden, Diana Tucker, Vi Kubany, Diane Byron, Lynne Lewis. Second Row: Jane Hammack, jan Bernstein, Dodie Schwab, Lynne Haseltine, Joan Wolf, Betty Laystrom, Marilyn Koenig, Gay Singlehurst, Verlee Russell, Shirley Kiner, Judy Lytle. Third Row: Abbie Sabin, Margaret Bell, Barbara Doern, Jeanie Lee, Bebe Moroney, Janet Diebold, Pat Sparks, Marilyn Strange, Char Fleming, Dale Moore, Jody McWilliams. Fourth Row: Stephanie Sloan, Luanne Sloan, Sandy Malcolm, Lou Slade, Thayer Ricker, Pat Dempsey, Susie Greer, Marilyn Hall, jane Winston, Susan Huck. Back Row: Patty Schuessler, Paula Isbill, Anne Orr, Judy Miller, C. J. Needham, Ann Ames, Ginny Weissinger, Mary Parsons, Ginny Sauer, Florence Black. , E1 an .5 'lv V A i fl A ii if f wi X V, 9 isa E of at s 1 W P1 , VI UWC-Front Row: Roberta Downtain, Marjie Lewis, janet Marilyn Anderson, Ann Ohlander, Marie Swan, Susan Brown, Dea Schieber, Dolores Hughes, Mary Lou Hope. Second Row: Mitzi Quintana, Claire Jensen, Marshia Fredericks, Eleanore Caricato, Mary Ann Serroni, Mrs. Pauline Reilly, Goldie Clarkin, Margy Brown, Cynthia Skelton, Peggy Fritz, Joan Morrow, jane Morrison. Third Row: Kay Kontny, Betty Foster, Michiko Watanabe, Patricia Lowe, Hilda Bristol, Betty Lindenschmit, Janet Howe, Darlene Tripp, Carmen Otero, Peggy Petty, D. joan Gallagher, Dorothy Tappan, Carolyn Fredericks, Janet Bell, Irene Hinzelman. Back Row: Liz Lyster, Lynn Osborn, Marilyn Wilson, Barbara Kellogg, Bahs Baughman, Barbara Prosch, Beverly Dickison, Ann Suydam, Nan Frederick, Ginny Jones, Margaret Hirst, Peg Macy, Marianne Kinzie, Jeanette Knepper, Betty Korslund, Janie Miller, Lynette Bruckner, Marion Long. University Women's Club Far across murky Varsity Lake, at the edge of the campus, is situated the beautiful University Women's Club, home of upperclass women. The "Club House" has numerous lounges and kitchen- ettes in addition to the usual comforts of home. The UWC began the year with a tea for all women students, followed by a formal dance and the annual carnival. Spring semester saw the mem- bers participating in the AWS Revue, CU Days, and hundreds of other activities, not to mention their own annual open house. Although the members are extremely active in A PING-PONG TOURNAMENT is finished by the club finalists while enthusiasts cheer. CLUB MEMBERS cheat cheerfully in an after-dinner game of bridge. extra-curricular activities, the club nevertheless con- sistently maintains one of the highest scholastic av- CI'3.gCS OH CZIIIPUS. Ruth Riechers presided over the council of UWC, guided by their beloved housemother, Mrs. Pauline Reilly. PATIENTLY WAITING for that special call, these girls enjoy each other's company on spiral staircase of the Women's Club. A GAB FEST is a rarity at the Women's Club where the studies always come first. YWCA CABINET-Front Row: Edna Sloss, Doris Raber, Molly Hale, Lois Eason, Jackie Page, Betty Adcock Back Row: Babs Baughman, Margie Dick, Pat Hill, Caryl Olson, Ann Suydam, Jane Graninger, Margie Kingman Pat Ferris. YWCA Like a bright star shining through dark storm clouds is the YWCA, outstanding from the maze of organizations for its efficiency and accomplishments. So quaf a stein to the Y and its beaver-like members. The first Y project of the year was presentation of a marriage seminar, held once a week in Novem- ber and attended by teeming hundreds. But prob- ably YWCA's crowning event was its all-school auction, the Persian Market, with Father Pat as chief auctioneer. Organized groups donated unusual serv- YWCA COUNCIL, composed of Jackie Page, Molly Hale, Nancy COUNTING THE LOOT taken in from the Persian Market elates Jo Mitchell, Patty Adcock, Lois Eason, and Doris Raber, acted as these four YWCA members who know it will go for good cause a nucleus of activity for this large and thriving organization. Auction was both lucrative for the Y and amusing to watchers BIDDING for popular quar- tet donated to the YWCA Persian Market is apathetic. ices which were sold at cut-throat prices and the proceeds given to support the many Y services. More than 250 members worked actively in sup- port of the YWCA Y-teens, recreational work, Campfire Girls, Girl Scouts, hospital aid, and other projects directly linked to community interests. President of the group was "Miss Activity," Molly Hale, while Sponsor Lois Eason oversaw the busy workers. THE NURSERY COMMITTEE performs a social service in caring for pre-school and in keeping the little urchms from wrecking the place MC '39 ff- .'. 'wx vvl I' Y f'..,,.1l......-f ?'wF3"'!!'f,Q:If , .4-rv? ' .f--:1w,.-w-- K-gy-k - 739' Q' T? r A RELIGIOUS GROUP SPONSORS--Front Row: Rev. A. B. Patterson, Episcopal, Rev. Claude Albright, Congregational, Father Lewis Kirby, Catholic, Rev. Keith Stephenson, Disciples of Christ. Back Row: Rev. Richard Tappen, Baptist, Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite, Presbyterian, Rabbi Abraham Zemach, Jewish, Chaplain Ludwig Siqueland, Lutheran. These eight men and four others not pictured, offer invaluable sponsorship and needed advice to students through church centers. ,G 1. M . ij ' 4-u,:a,gv5g2h 2 .M 1, 1. ' W... is .ff .-. f. -,-n. ff... L 9 2 8 f a 4 , , Religious ancl K Independent RWA The Religious Workers' Association is a fellow- ship of 15 religious groups working together to pro- vide unity and information necessary for stimulation of the student's religious thought. Those representatives included are the Baptist Student Union, Canterbury Club, Christian Science, Congregational Student Fellowship, Disciple Student Fellowship, Evangelical United Brethren, Gamma Delta, Hillel, Inter-Varsity Fellowship, Luther Club, Newman Club, Roger Williams Fellowship, Wesley Foundation, Westminister Fellowship, and YWCA. Through four commissions- Study and Discus- sion, Social and Integrational, Social Action, and Public Relations, the organization has made a great deal of progress. President of the Student Council, George Bauer, was aided greatly by Rev. Sherman Stanage, president. RWA MEETINGS are carried on informally each week. RWA COUNCIL is the governing body of the entire organization RWA-Front Row: Edward Machle, Sally Liff, Io Anne Boehm, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Barbara Abraham, Charles Fisk, Kenneth Field, Paul Tapey. Second Row: Ernest Tovani, Judy Andrews, Elizabeth Darling, D. Lawrence Barrick, Rev. Claude Albright, George Bauer, Allen Reynolds, Fred Ames Shelton. Back Row: Rev. Sherman Stanage, Paul F. Hultquist, Carol Burt, Bill Pribble, Rev. Keith Stephenson, Russell Riley, Ludwig Siqueland, Rev. Gordon Goldthwaite. Canterbury Club Ringing with activity night and day, the Fred Ingley Episcopal Student Center on the Hill is the headquarters of the Canterbury Club. Reverend A. B. Patterson, known to thousands on campus as merely Father Pat, guides the group in its activities which vary from spiritual to social. Daily religious services include mass, vespers, and compline. The recreational activities consist of Sunday night meetings, coffee hours, steak fries, combined meetings with Canterbury Clubs from nearby schools, and informal card games and discus- sions almost any time. President was Willie Simmons who led the group under the watchful eye of Father Pat. SUNDAY OUTING is enjoyed as a welcome break from the books CANTERBURY CLUB: Front Row." Martin Phillips, Tina Almgren, Bill Simmons, Bob Ellwood, Sandra Wilkinson, Tony Bowers. Second Row: Elaine Holland, Sandra Cornwell, ,Ioan Dudley, Corby Lewis, Robert Smith, ,Ioan Moore, Molly Morton, Valerie Ehrett. Third Row: jean Hardman, Joan Peltier, Cecilia McMaster, Lynn Hoffman, Allen Beel, Dick Miller, jim Oliver. Fourth Row: Carolee White, E. j. Scott, Lynn Armstrong, Ann Ames, jim Henderson, Bruce Blossman. Back Row: Dick Boyle, Frank Perry, john Macinko, John Boettcher. CONGO CLUB-Front Row: Pat Zimmerman, Peggy McKean, Beryl Knoebel, Marion Long, Jackie Barham, Sandra Paul, Audrey Weimann, Lois Schlacks, Marjory Fraker. Second Row: Margery Felte, Lee Albright, Alice Pingree, john Knapp, Gene Mossberg, Bill Haldi, Bill Pribble, Robert Baldwin. Third Row: Charles Fisk, Calvin Stevens, Rev. Claude Albright, Howard Brown, Philip Grubaugh, Knowles Dougherty, Ray Williams, Herb Hodgson. Congo Club Religious growth, Christian fellowship, social activity, and Christian service are the aims of Congo Club -the campus organization for students of the Congregational Church. Congo Club offers a well-rounded program in- cluding weekly discussion groups, a counseling serv- EVEN CUTTING WOOD has its lighter moments when a girl lends helping hand. ice, and social and worship activities. Two retreats are held in the fall and spring of each year-the fall retreat at Brainard Lake, the spring retreat at La Foret. Knowles Dougherty was president of the group for 1953-54 and Reverend Claude Albright served as student minister. THREE CONGANS on a retreat hit the deck early. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Russell Riley, Eloise Carnahan, Robert Dargitz, Rev. Keith Stephenson, jackie Stephenson, Ken Field, Verna Cox. Back Row: Naomi Jones, jim Andes, Betty Ringsby, Burros Ringsby, Leon Riley, Don Gordon, Eugene Theimer, Myrle Theimer, Norma Carnahan, Mary Appleby, Marjorie Brugmann. Disciple Student Fellowship Representing the First Christian Church at 15th and Walnut, the Disciple Student Fellowship is formed to mould and strengthen Christian beliefs of students attending its varied activities. The group has been especially active this year, having adopted an orphan overseas through the World Council of Churches. The DSF student min- ister undertook to teach two non-credit religious courses in "Church History and Doctrine" and "Background and History of the Bible" on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. The group also held early morn- ing devotions in the Memorial building. President Russell Riley and Rev. Keith Stephen- son guided the activities of DSF for the year. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWS spend an afternoon discussing problems of religion and faith over u delicious cup of coffee. THE FELLOWSHIP is one place where the guests don't mind cleaning up the kitchen. Here an eager member cleans stove. T im., ofxv HILLEL-Front Row: Nancy Rothstein, Jerry Kupetz, Erv Neiman, Sol Hailpern, Shiela Lipman, Linda Singer, Rabbi A. Zemach. Second Row: Barbara Sapiro, Barbara Toller, Anita Helfand, Marlene Rifkin, Glenore Rubin, Martin Litman. Back Row: Matanah Cohen, Sandee Newman, Bobby Ruth Michael, Stanley Wanger, Robert Estrin, Erich Isaac, Carol Toplon, Gene Bardach. Hillel Foundation Hillel Foundation is devoted to furthering the Bagel brunches, Sunday evening buffet suppers, jewish students, appreciation of the jewish religion Israeli dance groups, inter-faith activities, Skit and culture as well as providing means for the ex- Night, and the Purim Queen Esther Ball kept the pression of their common interests. Hillel members united in their common purpose and Highlights of this year's program included re- active all year. ligious services on the Sabbath and holidays and Sol Hailpern presided over the Foundation discussion and study groups in contemporary prob- which is sponsored by the B'nai Birith and guided lems and philosophy. Sunday morning Lox and by Rabbi Abraham Zemach. , r ,iw 'ir been HILLEL QUEENS are Carol Taplon, Barb Toller, Sandee Newman, Barb Sapiro. THESE NAUGHTY NINE would rather dance than eat 'MW .f-" AFTER-DINNER DISCUSSIONS bring out countless points of view on reli- BRIGHT SUNSHINE, a peeled rail, and hungry sunners gion and other subjects and offer opportunity to exchange and broaden ideas. complete this picture of members waiting for a meal bell. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship meets the students desire for Christian companionship on an inter-denominational basis, excluding no one from membership because of race, creed, or beliefs. The program of Inter-Varsity, aimed at propa- gating the Christian faith, includes an agnostic dis- cussion group and a weekly meeting featuring an outside speaker. Weekend retreats and vacation con- ferences were held at Bear Trap Ranch near Colo- rado Springs. Social functions included a progressive dinner, Christmas caroling, and sunrise breakfasts on Flagstaff. For the second year Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship published an interesting campus news- letter, the I-V Vine. Mature Christian students guide the group with- out the aid of a professional clergyman. President jean Ashburn was aided by an 11-man executive committee. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Scott Reed, Barb Tiller, Dee Welch, Jean Ashburn, Doug Robinson, Mary Murchison, Alene Burger, Vern Smith. Second Raw: Bill Vasquez, john Doll, Paul Crosby, Phil Bivens, Tom Baird, Jim Ritter, Don Pegler, Bob Carriere, Lionel Amichand, Back Row: Angles Crobsey, Florence Burkhart, Marian Evans, Vie Dunnell, Cal Lucht, Byron Akers, Herb Adams, Massey Okada, Mary Lou Burger, Kay Anderson, Keith Eberhardt. -is. i-,if-awe, Qemi1 4..- it ls i 1 sw'- Q., ,wi KAPPA PHIS care for children as o community service. Kappa Phi The national organization for college women who belong to or who attend the Methodist church is Kappa Phi. Its purpose is to unite young women in a common search for the highest spiritual values, to develop leadership, and to further education in the women's area in church life. Activity programs centered around the theme "Our Father's World." Service projects included sending toys to the orphans in Korea and painting cribs for the nursery of the First Methodist Church. President of Kappa Phi for 1953-54 was Erma Lou Umbarger with Mrs. Ruth Swenson as sponsor. 09' KAPPA PHI-Front Row: Marilyn Allen, janet Marilyn Anderson, Marjorie Williams, Donna Meacham, Arlieen Moore, Gene Barr, Mrs. Ruth Swenson. Back Row: Kathleen Langford, Patricia Hutchings, Dee Dudley, Elaine Lindstrom, Marje Cheeseman, Madeline Stanage, Gladeane Goode. ar' i NEWMAN CLUB--Front Row: Mel Rahedeau, John Lind, Bob Freson, Chuck Helms, George Wildgen, Ed Minhondo, Dick Welton, Jerry Button, Warren Fabrizio, Mike Sanfilippo, Joe Diesel, Larry Gatterer, Isaac Ruybal, Wayne Scott. Second Row: Nancy Meyer, Forrest Fulton, Sally Neeson, Barbara Pierce, Maggie Scheib, Kay Cain, Ruth Van Winkle, E. P. Tovani, Mrs. V. D. Langhart, Fr. Chas. Forsyth, Robert Godec, Thomas Canino, Tom Cox, Gerry Ryan, Judith Andrews, Barbara Ruffe, Frank Dolan, Jack Rehn, Frank Salvatore. Third Row: Sue Conroy, Mary Anne Scheib, Ronnie Weitze, Jeannine Ford, Buddy Camaho, Richard Bettinger, David Martin, William Willging, Eleanore Gallagher, Rita Clarke, Lucille Beumer, Carolyn Evers, Lenore Hebal, Hubertine Mog, Mary Bradbury, Rose Marie Weber, Marty Hill, Janis Lengel, Newman Club Perhaps the most active of religious groups on campus is the Newman Club, a Catholic organiza- tion designed to further the spiritual, intellectual, and social interests of the Catholic student at CU. The club's many activities are planned at weekly meetings. Picnics and parties give the students a chance to relax and forget the studies for awhile, as do the many money-raising projects on which the members work each year. Very popular aspects of the Newman Club are the communion breakfasts and especially the conventions which many members attend. The group was led this year by President Bob Godec and spirited by Father Charles Forsyth and Father Edward Vollmer. Mary Ann Huffer, William Gallagher, Chuck Butler, Edward Weber. Fourth Row: John Urbain, George Van Hoorebeke, Terry Gallagher. Filth Row: Charles Tomashek, Carol Eberl, Margaret Ann Collins, Rosemary Giles, Mary Ikard, Bobby Specht, Agnes Kochan, Lucille Reaume, Doris Kamioka, Judy Miller, Val Grant, Donna Chavez, Roberta Downtain, Margaret Mellecker, Jeanine Parquette, Mary Ann Pleasants, Mary Ann Serroni, Sally Turner, Carole Krez, Ceci Falgien, Darlene Tripp, Diane Lewandowski. Back Row: J. F. Chalmers, Charles Woodruff, Roger Hunt, Frank Bernardi, Sam Salerno, Dick Freund, Harry Javernick, Chuck Joslin, Jim Grant, John Bayuk, Mary Carroll, John Walton, Joe Heumphreas, Gene Gardner, Joe Carroll, Richard Eastom, Neil Carroll, Al Andreoli, Jim Schmidt, Shirley Orgren, Donald Johnston. THE ARCHBISHOP and the Father enjoy a communion breakast gf? PASSING FOOD takes more of the members' time than eating ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Cherukuri Rao, John Adams, Wayne Phipps, Bob Mallett, Richard Terry, Darrell Wilson. Second Row: Royce Dragoo, Al Mitchell, Celia Phillips, Gene Wilson, Margaret Tappan, Rev. Richard Tappan, Prof. D. Lawrence Barrick, Betty Jean Douglas, Marge Anderson. Third Row: Donna Adams, Eveline Schneeberger, Elsa Berger, Wynell Baxter, Carolyn Fansher, Eleanor Simmons, Marie Lazarov, jo Linden, Ronnie Cox, john Doll, Gerry Gant, Barbara Bell. Back Row: Barbara Lee, Ben Ralston, George Brown, Oren Sheldon, Larry Tracht, Frank Sutton, Bob Daugherty, Bruce Steele, Chon Dong, Anne Wood. Roger Williams Fellowship Roger Williams Fellowship realizes that spiritual as well as intellectual education is important to a well-rounded person. With this in mind, approxi- mately 40 active members participated in RWF activities which centered in the Baptist Student Cen- ter at 1045 14th, a comfortable home acquired only last year. The program included Bible Study each week, Friday afternoon discussion hours, daily devo- tions in the chapel, planned parties on the weekends, andsbi-weekly mountain retreats. The RWF Choir sang in services at the First Baptist Church in Boulder. President of RWF was Betty lean Douglas and Rev. Richard Tappan was student pastor. ' SMOKY BONFIRE and charcoaled weiners mark a Sunday picnic. THE DANIEL BOONES of the fellowship strike a pose in the sun. . V. 35. Lift I Q 11 sly 'lj' l f II-In 5 lllll :il-ll-ll WESLEY FOUNDATION--Front Row: Shirley Mickle, Felice Pangerl, Marjorie Cleese, H. Thomas Anderson, jean Grant, john Herath, Mary Anne Summers. Second Row: Margaret Clarke, Joyce Goddard, Carolee Thiry, Ann Smith, Chet Shepherd, Alan Love, Larry Ingram, Marcene Jeffery. Third Row: Bob Mace, Bruce Southard, Grace Warren, Roy Warren, Rev. Sherman Stanage, Bill Brenner, Freda Weeks. Back Row: Fred Shelton, Charles Wiseman, Gary May, Ray Bowyer, Lee Spencer, Alan Randolph, Ronald Gruen. Wesley Foundation The home away from home for the Methodist students at the university is the Wesley Foundation, MZ? a religious group designed to meet the religious, social, and cultural needs of the student. Wesley activities for Sunday and throughout the week include Sunday Morning Forum preceded by a coffee hour, Sunday evening worship service and EVEN WINTER sports outings have their cooler moments. Eat-a-Bite, morning chapel services every day, and a social evening on Fridays, offering recreation, hikes, dances, banquets, and parties. Other activities of the group include regional WESLEY MEMBERS enjoy n hot meal after strenuous day. and local retreats, Wesley Players, and participation in campus activities such as Homecoming, CU Days, f ,t and Religion in Life Week. Carl Helms was the 4 able president of the group with Rev. Sherman .L -iii A ill. ' af f V Stanage the sponsor. 1 at .3 af! 32? 11 W if-ir ff X 'Z 4 Y b r. ,., WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite, Nathetta Coleman, Michiko Watanabe, Virginia Baker, Wilma Holden, jane Orr, Barbara Tiller, Nancy Knecht, Charlene Patton, john Patton, Helen Bennett. Second Row: Dan Gossert, Virginia Sigle, Rickie Spangler, Jackie Beall, Doris Raber, Bob Haile, Alden Olson, Jon Greene, Allan Haagensen, Mickey McPhee. Third Row: Bob Carriere, Myrtle Browning, Giner Estlund, Pat Hill, Howard Manning, Betty Lindenschmit, Lynn Reilly, Rex Thiese, Barbara Houck, Joyce Thompson. Fourth Row: Irmgard Breith, Ruth Wingensmith, john Parker, Susan Ewbank, Marilyn Metcalfe, Sally jones, Jean Campbell, Sharon Burkhard, janet Anderson, Margaret Edgar, David Edgar, Jerry Hudleson. Fifth Row: Laura Root, Pat Hicks, Ted Westman, Donna Martin, Virginia jones, Hillmer Fonken, Virginia johnson, Dorcas Morgan, Ray Hamilton, Forrest Brown, Gary Aden, john Roberts. Back Row: Don Abram, Herb Lenhart, Ray Beasley, Bill Bennett, Dave Bauer, Bob Goettsch, Tom Barker, Larry McKinnis, Lee Van Deren, Earl Handley, Jack Rensberger, Chris Johnson, Warren Compton, john Stevens. Westminster Fellowship The Westminister Fellowship helps students to vacation, a summer work camp, Sunday night pro- grow spiritually, a growth which is so often forgot- grams, morning worship, daily Bible study classes ten in college life. The members work together and discussion groups, competition in intramural through worship, prayer, Bible study, and social fel- events, and Friday night socials. lowship to better understand the Presbyterian faith. Presbyterian Chaplain Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite Some of the Fellowships activities included re- and his assistants, Mr. and Mrs. David Edgar, of- treats to Estes Park, a tour through the mission tered valuable assistance to jack Rensberger, presi- fields of New Mexico and Arizona during spring dent of the group. SUNDAY CHURCH is delightfully different for these Westminster Fellows. ISA-Front Row.' Peggy Fritz, Marshia Fredericks, Cassie Anderson, Judy Mandell, Dixie Evans, Betty jo Brickler. Seoand Row: Marcene Jeffrey, Felice Pangerl, Emerson Player, Elaine Mullenax, George Bauer, Barbara Kellogg, Pat Strutzel. Back Row: Keith Lohoff, Rick Esgar, Bill Maguire, Dewey Weber. jim Bulkeley, Myron Thorn, Art Milano, Earl Newmyer. LUCKY PIERRE stole the show and the girls at Club First Nighfer. EIGHT CAN-CANNERS'brougI1t a bil' of the Gay Nineties to the Club's star-studded variety show. ISA In a year of reform, the Independent Students Association has shown signs of regaining its position as the focal point for Independent activities. Among the accomplishments were streamlining of the coun- cil, creation of a social program with wide appeal, improvement of communications to Independent stu- dents, and the initiation of a political movement in student government. Believing that its duty is only to introduce Inde- pendents into extra-curricular and leadership oppor- tunities, the ISA makes no effort to hold students in ISA programs exclusively. The chief social event of the organization is Club First Nighter, administered by both Greeks and Independents but under the di- rection of a chairman chosen by the council. The crowning of the freshman queen and the gambling, dancing, and many prizes offered make this one of the most gala of school functions. Socially the ISA has become a great deal more active, holding two formal dances and crowning the 232 , nwghfau-M PRESIDENT DARLEY gives trophy to ISA talent show star. Independent Sweetheart during the year. An added feature was the all-school talent show at which the three most outstanding amateur acts were selected by an electric applause meter. At the spring Honor Night banquet the Inde- pendents chose two students from each class who had contributed most to the school and to the Inde- pendents, in addition to selecting of one additional student as the most contributive. Two other highly successful activities were the publication of Independent Student, the ISA news- paper, and initiation of the first organized Inde- pendent party since 1947. The party succeeded in electing four Independents- Max Epstein, Carl Helms, Rick Esgar, and Arnie Sigler - to the ASUC Commission. Emerson Player was the very capable ISA presi- dent with Willard Edwards the active sponsor. ISA-SPONSORED Club First Nighter was enjoyed even by the losers. SWEETHEART Dixie Evans poses with her court of Reta Hollister, Goldie Clarkin, and Mary 0'Keefe. 233 9 VALKYRIE-Front Row: Jean Kalmbach, Elaine Shirley, Ellen Coe, Barbara Durland, Mary Ann Serroni, jackie Choy, Dea Schieber, Kay Kontny. Second Row: Margie Clareen Gaasch, jane Morrison, Elizabeth Marks, Kay Cain, Ruth Harrower, Barbara Prosch, Peggy Petty, Dolores Hughes, Donna Chavez. Back Row: Shirley Krogmeier, Dorothy Wertz, janet Haselton, Patricia Hicks, june Dunbar, Marshia Fredericks, Josephine Shottenkirk, Ruth Riechers, Ruth Douty, Margaret Trowbridge, Barbara Houck, JoAnn Anderson, Carole Butkin, Carolyn Rice. Valkyrie Probably the most unusual organization on cam- pus is Valkyrie. This group doesn't want to corre- late anything, stress anything, or sell anything, all its members want to do is serve the university com- GETTING A WORD in edgewise at Valkyrie is a real struggle. munity' Unique, isnit lt? Valkyrie is an independent women's honorary whose regular services include acting as hostesses for the Apple Polish Hours and for dramatic produc- tions. Formal banquets and Christmas caroling with Viking, an independent men's honorary, highlighted the year's social calendar. Valkyrie also joined the other independent groups in the newly created pri- mary elections of the Independent Party. M.. Barbara Prosch led the group during the year and Miss Ruth Harrower was sponsor. POPCORN-EATING pledges enjoy o misnamed fall listening party. DRY DIAPERS and "Baby Viking" signs distinguish these pledges. Viking Club Sit back, light up a stogie, and concentrate. Now, name the only independent men's social and service organization on campus and you have the Viking Club. The club cooperates closely with the Independent Students Association and with Valkyrie in its service to the university and other activities. Noted for its outstanding scholastic and athletic achievement also, the club was not without social life. The fall and spring formals were the most successful dances in the group's history. Gerald Reinen was the busy president of the club this year and was advised by P. Ray johnson. VIKIl1lG CLUB-Front Row: Wally Murray, Ted Krahling, George Seigler, jeff Green, Delmar Ebert, Charles Angevine, Dave Lines, Ward Dee. S d R : T r Itn re, Hal Proctor, Bob Storms, Tom Young, Bob McBrayer, Bob Eakin, Bob Compton, Tom Cox. Third Raw: Warren Compton, econ ow er y y Harry Alexander, Sam Martinez, Lynn Wilson, Ray johnson, Bill Powell, Eugene Mossberg, Earl Newmyer. Back Row: Kent Powell, Gary Weigand, Bill Miles, Jerry Reinen, Jim Zuber, Al Thomason, jerry Buck. Q 3 s 236 FRIENDLY ACTIVITY here is between students living in the dormitoriesg but throughout the campus the atmosphere is the same-that clean and friendly spirit necessary to modern education. Colorado University is noted for the fine and complete accommodations for its thousands of students. Residences FARRAND DIRECTORS AND ADVISORS-Front Row: Leila Poppen, Jean Frazey, Sandra Isaacson, Connie Krolczyk, and Jane Groninger. Second Row: Jean Welsh, Carolyn Lindseth, and Jerrie Srp. Back Row: Ruth Schapanski and Ann Knowles. Women's Dorm Women's Dorms There are five women's dormitory units located on the Colorado Campus. Sewall Halls, composed of Bigelow, Harding, Lester, and McKeehan, Far- rand Halls, containing Baur, Denison, McCaulley, and Reynolds, and Aden are the residence halls for freshman women, while Regent Hall and 1165 Broadway serve as the upperclass living units. The university was one of the first in the nation to adopt the student government system for dormitories with a student director, assistant director, and upperclass advisors. Miss Virginia Kinloch handles the job of top di- rector of the Women's dormitories, while the overall dormitory system director is Mrs. Bly Curtis. Within each hall there is a group of student officers who are responsible for the activities of the hall. The job of social coordinator for Farrand Halls was han- dled by Leila Poppen and for Sewall by Luanne Miller. MISS VIRGINIA KINLOCH is kept busy as head director of the women's residence halls. im MRS. BLY E. CURTIS has acquired a fine reputation as the dietitian and manager. SEWALL DIRECTORS AND ADVISORS-Front Row: Marlene Williams, Joan Dunham, Sandy Trask, Patti O'ConneII. Back Row: Mary Jo Flynn, Jean Wells, Roenna Cohen, Lou Muto. J - M--'guy V--W-M. ADEN-Front Row: Charla Poteet, Lee Taft, Nancy Boldt, Pam Ketler, LeAnne Kahl, Dody Izett, Mary Metz, Carol Toplon, Cessie Knight, Marty Milligan, Virginia Van Buren. Second Row: Nancy Priedeman, Barbara Clark, Ann Bulkeley, 'Lynn Hicks, Rhoda Cohen, Karen Boreing, Ruth Lacy, Nadra Benedeck, Judy Miller, Judy Ross, Carol Jean Earle, Marilyn Bauer, Shirley Blanks. Third Row: Sue Sherwood, Mary Jo Sisson, Ruthanne Johnson, Sue Geist, Kaye Barnette, Marg Hohl, Ann Mclnturff, Nancy Smith, Beverly Swain, Rosalee Russell, Agnes Doxtator, Jeris Sando, Ruthie Anderson, Frances Quante, Jan Martin, Linda Hunter, Janis Jones, Renee Langmann, Jane Crampton. Back Row: Pat Dempsey, Elinor Cook, Ann Poppell, Jennelle Tipton, Valerie Campbell, Jeanne Berman, Pat Hutchings, Sandra Paul, Anne Orr, Katherine Hoffert, Judy Eilers. . -...L ......i W----U ADEN-Front Row: Kathy Woodward, Sue Brigham, Phyllis Shaner, Sally Brown, Jane Phillips, Dixie Evans, Nancy Ackenhausen, Amy Shonfield, Diane Byron, Karalee Belt, Ardys Culley, Bette Drummond. Second Row: Dale Proder, Sherrill Butts, Jackie Scheibe, Carolyn Smith, Sally Fifer, Sheila Glass, Shirley Ripps, Sandra Isaacson, Sue Buchanan, Nancy Fox, Ruth Akers, Elizabeth Ryan, Virginia Rose, Vaida Rose. Third Row: Sandra Williams, Dee Dudley, Paddy Roop, Joanne Chaniot, Leila Fogel, Joan Hopper, Alice Steed, Wenda Weinberg, Gretchen Purdum, Elaine Scribano, Betty Lou Mitchell, Donna Reed, Mickey Cochran, Marilyn Koenig, Alyce Mitchem, Janis McDonald. Back Row: Dodee Mannion, Tarzy Middlebrook, Dana Johnson, Jerry Swank, Dulcie Ligon, Joann Morgan, Norine Miller, Ellen TeSelle, Evie Forester, Beth Scott. Aden Aden, the only single unit women's dorm, is lo- cated near Farrand Halls. Men from the adjacent Quadrangle residence halls had the unique privilege of having all meals with Aden girls. Student ad- visors for Aden were Carol Jean Earle, Jerry Swank, Nadra Benedeck, Judy Miller, and Joanne Shannon, with Sandra Isaacson student director. Climaxing the school year for the girls of Aden were serenades and directed participation in the AWS Songfest. Sheila Glass 3.CfCCl HS student president of AdCI1. the foreground with Aden Hall on the immediate upper right. FARRAND RESIDENCE HALLS dominate the quadrangle in BAUR-Front Row: Penne Tiller, Riitta Lassila, Susan Parson, Lynne Hoffman, Flora Lewis, Gene Thulin, Jeanie Crosby, Hulda Orgren, Ruth Schapanski. Second Row: Jane Ann Barry, Phyllis Susman, janet Schwartz, Margit Anderson, Nancy Schrah, Valerie Kroh, Gloria Acsell, Mary Lou Schneider, Mary Louise Bradbury, LaVaun Labertew, Barbara Ruffe, Martha Roderick, Cleo Busskohl. Third Row: Barbara Zinn, Mimsie Weber, Mary Carolyn Norris, Eileen Singer, Jean Weare, Marjorie Cleese, Gail Barton, Janelle Clay, Bonnie Humphrey, Linda Behrstock, Liz Bechtelheimer, Connie Baur Hall A successful freshman year was experienced by the girls of Baur Hall. Ruth Schapanski handled the job as director with Jane Groninger as her assistant and Jane Barry as student president. Student advisors for Baur were Jerry Gant, Arline Rustin, Flora Lewis, Sid McNary, and Lou Ann Wulf. Highlighting the year were functions, exchange dinners with men's residence halls, and Sunday evening dances. Baur girls participated in Homecoming, CU Days, and WAA intramurals. Platt, Arline Rustin, Jane O'Neil. Fourth Row: Jill Schram, Jane Hammack, Marvalee Clapier, Mary Baechle, Connie Dale, Ann Russell, Helen Marquez, Barbara Bickford, Janet Bernstein, Virginia Brown, Rae Kenney, Patti Mycka, Irene Erosky. Back Row: Carol McPherson, Sue Stewart, Dee Gutirrez, Kaa Byington, Jody Mc- Whorter, Lou Ann Wulf, Gerry Gant, Stephanie Bell, Merlene Thorson, Sidney McNary, Beverly Feist, Honore Clark, Sherrie Ross, Lorraine Markham, Margaret Bell, Judy Low, Marilou Peachcy, Nancy Roush, Allison Gates, Nancy Blankenship. TAKING TURNS decorating and studying made the Baur Christmas tree a two-week project. BAUR-Front Row: Marian Glantz, Nancy Frost, Diane Hertneky, Ebstrup, Ginger Dick, Lorrie Davison, Mary Knobel, Diana Lee. Shirley Dunning, Carol Sellers, Elizabeth Corcoran, Jo Ann Williams, Back Row: Pat Schwartz, Leslie Claussen, Louise Kashuba, Nancy Colette Murphy, Ann Jeffery, Roberta Baab, Faye Cohen, Lynne Lewis. Atkins, Janey Groninger, Norma Watson, Jocelyn Nerad, Marilyn Second Row: Sandra Feldman, Gail Davidson, Elizabeth Fried, Peggy Saltzstein, Edna Bea Stephenson, Sue Lappin, Doralee Pearlman, Kohl, Dianne Donahue, Janie Roudebush, Shirley Jones, Margrethe Sheila Porett. ! 4 242 TEMPTING MEALS bring Denison girls running three times a day. DENISON--Front Row: Lee Nickels, Lillian Rodriguez, Joanne Pierce, Mary Helen Arnott, Beverly Glasscoe, Marianne Roberts, Denise Greenwell, Marjorie Cheeseman, Suzie Rees, Lu Rasmussen. Second Row: Connie Krolczyk, Mary DeLuca, Mary Jane Chapman, Marilyn McCormick, Judy McGowan, Eleanor Tilden, La Vonne Ingraham, Edith Eilender, Emma Jo Smith, Adelene Taylor, Nancy Hoffman. Third Raw: Millie Ross, Gloria Taylor, Marilyn Watson, Marian DeKay, Marlene Rifkin, Barbara Muench, Gloria Garrett, Jerrie Srp, Anna Jo Linden, Lydia Miller, Georgette Troendly, Janet Pintar, Shirley Sanger. Back Row: Sharon Lane, Mary Baker, Patsy Wahl, Dretta Welch, Kathryn Roerig, Barbara Tepper, Mildred Opie, Vian Cator, Sally Tabor, Joan Waller, Antoinette Batani, Val Jean Leali, Jacqui Ferguson, Carolyn Berkowitz, Myrna Blumenfeld, Mary Lou Rogers, Linda Booth, Loretta Orr. Denison Hall With Jerrie Srp as student director, Denison Hall went on this year to Win the annual AWS Christmas Songfest which is held among all fresh- man halls. Assisting Jerrie was Connie Krolczyk as the assistant director. Advisors for Denison were Mary Cervi, Helen Kiley, Gloria Garrett, Helen Henry, and Lou Rasmussen. Featured on the social calendar for Denison girls were exchange dinners and functions with the men's dorms. Dorothy Schwab was student president. DENISON-Front Raw: Marie Lazarov, Marilyn Porter, Pat Wardman, Joy Scherff, Clarilou Gerding, Shirley Bieser, Gail Curtis, Judy Harvey, Pat Gaither. Second Row: Mardee Keilholtz, Judy Slutzkin, Frances Thomas, Charlene Jackson, Jo Stithem, Diane Butner, Mary Franke, Maureen Lindsay, Robbie Mclver, Lynne Haseltine, Susan Feinstein. Third Row: Helen Hulett, Pat McCoach, Eileen Houck, Mary Cervi, Pat Pflueger, Bunny Brence, Helen Kiley, Susan Kiekenapp, Mary Fitzgerald, Martha Goetz, Bonnie Reese, Correen Marx, Carole Myers. Back Row: Judy Murtagh, Jean Garner, Ginger Roe, Georgia Fisher, Marilyn Wells, Beth Johnson, Dorlie Schwab, Lois Kitts, Sandy Logue, Montez Van Nostrand, Carol Clark, Earle Bell, Margaret Heinricy, Joyce Jekel, Ruth Vanneman, Georgia Wailes. MCCAULLEY-Front Raw: Mara Lorbergs, Wynell Baxter, Joanne McWilliams, Arlene Arnold, Susan Keyes, Ann Wurtzel, Jean Welsh. Second Row: Matsuye Tomoyasu, Kayko Matsuura, Elaine Holland, Patsy Clark, Edna Wagner, Marcia Jobe, Zella Smith, Sandra Kirchberg, Sylvia Cohn, Elaine Hemperly, Rita Tallman. Third Raw: Tora Becker, Shirley Hunter, Joyce Gail Francis, Dale Moore, Sandy Cornwell, Frayda Baranchik, Sally Stockton, Marilyn Bacon, Carolyn Fansher, Shirley Zimbelman, Ann Altergott, Beverly Nelson. Back Row: Carol Deardorff, Mary Jane Roselieve, Shirley Mickle, Priscilla Reece, Joan Fauster, Sally Jo Raymond, Judy Kirby, Susie Wright, Barbara Wills, Carmen Hill, Kim Sasano, Shirley Laubhan, Arlene Slawinski, Wilma Holden. McCaulley Hall McCaulley Hall was led this year by Jean Welsh, student director, and her assistant, Jean Frazey. Upperclass advisors for the dorm were Margaret Burkholder, Lois Lusk, Ruth Campbell, Marcia Con- way, and Edna Sloss. McCaulley girls did especially well this year in the bulletin board competition, taking first place honors among the freshman dorms. The girls also took part in the WAA swimming competition and other intramural sports, and en- joyed many exchange dinners and Christmas caroling functions. McCaulley's president was Sue Wright. MCCAULLEY-Front Row: Jean Bruce, Grace Bennett, Marilyn Abend, Helen Stine, Shirley Gertsch, Arlene Duck, Doris Mullenax, Constance Coleman, Barbara Larson. Second Row: Evelyn Vahldick, Sandra Laulainen, Julia Heckel, Judy Karm, Rachelle Blum, Marcia Green, Marilyn McKean, Margaret Burkholdler, Edna Sloss, Ruth Campbell, Flo Strand, Linda Stilwell. Third Row: Jean McBride, Sallie Barney, Ruth Sooter, Lois Lusk, Marcia Conway, Audrey Hager, Sherry Adams, Jeanie Frazey, Joyce DeMille, Judy Brown, Nancy Smedley. Back Row: Mabel Brelje, Charlotte Todd, Ann Seebass, Lois Schlacks, Janet Heinze, Dorothy Hanson, Vici Parmakian, Shari Stilwell, Barbara James, Alice Pingree, Joan Wolf, Alice Kopin, Barbara Rosen. itil nl 2 MUCH TRADITION and many dlshpan hands have resulted from use of the ancient dorm loundrles Reynolds Hall Taking part in almost every campus activity was the habit of Reynolds girls this year. Spurred on by director Carolyn Lindseth, the girls had a busy and wonderful year. Assistant director for the Hall was Ann Knowles. The upperclass advisors were Ann Marshall, Kippey Perrine, Annette Cossitt, and Mau- reen McNierney. Reynolds did especially well in WAA intramurals and joined in the activities of CU Days and Homecoming. Leading Reynolds in 1955 was jude Elliott as president. rf THREE SHARPIES and o flat while away time before dinner with the mellow harmony of a barbershop quartet. REYNOLDS-Front Row: Helen Harpst, Shirley Becker, Nancie Burkhardt, Vicky Yen, Johnnie Belle Fulks, Nancy Bellows, Lee Einbund, Audrey Jindra, Jenny Deignan, Jan Nelson, Patricia Infield. Second Row: Scottie Feller, Carol Kunkel, Polly Kamps, Jude Elliott, Cecille Mayer, joye Wright, Mary Anne Summers, Marilyn Hewitt, Joan Moore, Sherry Davis, Pat Pattison, Betty Barr. Back Row: Joanna Bluestone, Dorothy Williams, Elsie Wenzel, Dorothy May, Beverly Bruce, Ida Pearle Oberg, Marcia Smith, Ena Marie Sroat, Carolyn Lindseth, Joanna Minkler, Sara Wimberly, Carla Ann Baker, Connie Ward, Dee Welch. REYNOLDS-Front Row: Nancy Breckenridge, Ann Knowles, Ann Marshall, Dorothy Wild, Mary Chandler, Virginia Spurlock, Terry Anderson, Joyce Goddard, Connie Sutton, Lola Glanzberg, Arline Kadish, Vivienne Hock. Second Row: Barbara Horberg, Barbara Bianche, Annette Cossitt, Kippy Perrine, Jo Ann Buchholz, Pam Heaton, Kay Franklin, Allaine Williams, Betty Lueth, Jane Whiting, Sandy Wilkinson. Third Row: Barbara Schaefer, Pat Pepper, Barbara Kless, Jean Grant, Helen Levenhagen, Liz Nagle, Nancy Lion, Betty Walton, Sally Richardson, Maureen McNierney, jane Joachim, Maureen Sullivan, Pat johnson. Back Row: Mary Spears, P. K. Steele, Barbara Allyn Smith, Barbara Kindle, Frances Wiest, Elizabeth Adams, Joanna Rodenberg, Vonnie Wilde Barbara Janson, Ruth Heck, Jeannine Hayes, Mollie Bray, Ruth Rehbein, Sue Port, jane Roth, Greta Bassinger, Marcia Hunt, Connie Conner, jean Burbank. . r A, ga, g ,..,.,.. ., .. . ,. ,. ,-.- -W. i L--'2 ,N F .. . L -EV' wav' 1A 1 'J ai' Bigelow Hall A steak fry in the mountains with Willard Hall, a Thanksgiving party, and several Wednesday night parties headed the year's social events for Bigelow. Bigelow girls were active participants in WAA intra- murals. Mary Jo Flynn held the job as student director, her assistant director being Marlene Wil- liams. Advisors for the hall were Margie Kingman, Sherry Ward, Elaine Kellam, and Mianne Enyart. BIGELOW-Front Row: Tatiana Saharoff, Susan Dickinson, Nancy Jo Sandberg, Lynn Reilly, Mianne Enyart, Ley Butler, Adele Young, Norma Carnahan, Julie Lindsay, Jackie Barham, Richy Yoshihara, Vicki Shill. Second Row: Marta Steinmetz, Betty Bonnell, Margie Kingman, Elaine Kellam, Holly Lathan, Bonnie Black, Holly Humphrey, Kate Buchtel, Bee Pepper, Liz Eddy, Ann Leavitt. Third Row: Betty Jones, Dorothy Bonesteel, Pam Wilson, Ginger Bonney, Georgiarme Palmer, Barbara Nay, Marilyn Walker, Barbara Bird, Verlee Russell, Jean Attendorf. Back Row: Donna Hoffman, Betty McCloskey, Janis Barnett, Roni Levin, Gerry Velte, Pat Hughes, Terry Rathgeber, janet Diebold, Mildred Meyer. f 1 , . BIGELOW-Front Row: Carole Roth, Priscilla Zeis, Sandra Newman, Marjorie Badeker, Glenore Rubin, Pat Snyder, Carol Ann Durtschi, jane Taketa, joan Westby, Carol Ann Tomita. Second Row: Patsy Pringle, Trudy Lorenz, Ruth Baker, Aileen Snyder, Gail Pritchard, Paula Fish, Carolyn Watson, Barbara Carmitchel, Susan Gould, Diane George, Elaine Tobin. Third Row: Mary Judd, Joy Nichols, Lee Moore, Joyce Tighe, Sherry Ward, jane Weaver, Gladeane Goode, Sharon Burkhard, Dola Tyson, Sally Flagler. Back Row: Benita Glow, Sandy Heikes, Mary jo Flynn, Marlene Williams, Harriet Spicer, Marcella Felker, Ann Buchanan. Student president of Bigelow was Roni Levin. SEWALL RESIDENCE HALLS, complete with court and bell towers, is a pleasant home for freshman women I-IARDING-Front Row: Beth Watson, Myra Kates, Corky Eby, Clara Keirns, Nancie Sprague, Mary Lewis, Ann Mitchell, Marlene Richman, Judy Malkan, Judy Rosenstein, Lynn Dunn, Minda Friedman, Margot Brown. Second Row: Jackie Katz, Barbara Lumsden, Courtenay Heard, Pat Neff, Barb Deringer, Dee Nossaman, Julia Clark, Renee Rosmarin, Paula Boltz, Bobbie Somer, Betty Morrison, Liz Marks. Back Raw: Corky Samuelson, Alice Tower, Lynda Mertz, Nancy Hagerman, Jean Wells, Maralyn Abrahamson, Luanne Titley, Janet Levich. HARDING-Front Raw: Gerry Goodrow, Marg Brugmann, Jane Ruttenberg, Carol Campbell, Ann Leutwiler, Marcia Cornick, Norma Gilbert, Kay Banner, Norma Edlund, Carol Hamiel, Olga Miskowiec, Peggy Kelly. Second Row: JO Starika, Janice Waldinger, Bette Brennecke, Norma Chesley, Pat Sullivan, Joan Dunham, Norma Copper, Judy Peterson, Caryl Dumond, Elaine Jensen, Felice Pangerl, Bonnie Ruthenberg, Margie Clarke. Back Row: Kay San- dusky, Marta Matzinger, Joan Gold, Helen Mendelsberg, Bea Bernstein, Carol Berry, Phyllis Kramer, Noya Huber, Joan Hanna, Renee Napier, Shirley Moritz. Harding Hall Winning the Dean's Cup for contributing the most per capita to the Campus Chest drive was the crowning event for the girls of Harding Hall this year. With Joan Dunham as director and Jean Wells as her assistant, Harding girls experienced a success- lmxs ll ful year of functions, informal parties, exchange dinners, and participation in WAA intramurals. Advisors for Harding were Betty Morrison, Norma Exguggn-E MANNERS and quief 1-.lk ,eign in fhe Gilbert, Olga Miskowiec, and Liz Marks. Luanne ""'di"9 di"i"9 ho" even d""i"9 Week'e"" meals- Titley was the capable student president of Harding for the 1953 fall term. LESTER-Front Row: Ruth Jankovsky, Kitsy Towle, Joan Marti, Lanor Maudlin, Marilyn Metcalfe, Freda Duncan, Marcia Nylander, Donna Weible, Pat Lovett, Marguerite Bonnell, Shirlee Affeldt. Second Row: Penny Bensley, Marvel Harvey, Nancy Van Derbur, Carolyn Evans, Ginny Marchetti, Sunny Jones, Elaine Brandt, Connie Kerr, Marita Durning, Jean Wallop. Back Row: Nancy Robinson, Shirley Furse, Judy Green, Beverly Helgoe, Myrna Madden, Nat Wriggins, Cynthia Gude, Barbara Brown, Carolyn Koch, Roenna Cohen, Janet Anderson. fri. -...-W 1 X ,, x LESTER-Front Row: Nancy Denning, Louise Harris, Jo Anne Sterling, Laura Root, Lou Ann Pendergast, Sally Petersen, Pat Spangler, Gail Johnson, Sally Mosher, Jo Gauss, Janet Goldberg. Second Row: Judy Steinberg, Sandy Trask, Nancy Bateman, Jo Leland, Babs Burgess, Barbara Roller, Shirlee Erhes, Lois King, Arvetta Robinson, Barbara Betty. Third Row: Ginny Sigle, Nancy Lebrecht, Barbara Ellithorpe, Ginny Estlund, Diane Driemeyer, Kathie Gilkison, Joyce Martin, Pat Patten. Back Row: Renee Deutser, Mary Jane Shick, Pat Hill, Pat Mitchell. Lester Hall Roenna Cohen handled the job as director of Lester Hall this year. Acting as her assistant was Sandra Trask, with Penny Bensley, Nancy Lebrecht, and Carrol Barbiero as the upperclass advisors. One of the crowning achievements for Lester was the winning of second place in the AWS Christmas Song- fest. This year Lester once again awarded the Lester Scholarship financed bY rnoneyqaising Prolects WARM HEARTH and tall tales make a scene not in the dorm. Sunny Jones was student president of tw Unlike that known tv the girls' swndmvfhers- Lester. CIRCUS-LIKE ATMOSPHERE and stuffed animals offer just the environment for concentrated study. McKeehan Hall Patti O'Connell was the student director for McKeehan Hall this year, assisted by Lou Muto. Advisors for the dorm were Jean Carne, Sue Scott, Carolyn Nigg, and Louis Harris. McKeehan girls, aroused by their freshman spirit, were members of numerous campus organizations. The girls also par- ticipated in WAA intramurals, the AWS Songfest, Homecoming, and Colorado U Days activities. Many exchange dinners, dances, and floor parties were enjoyed by the girls. President of McKeehan was Dee Weinfeld. MCKEEHAN-Front Row: Virginia Smith, Jane Reardon, Kathy Rufien, Marie Latham, Rose Marie Weber, Marcia Ballard, Marilyn Wolfe, Dicksy Ullemeyer, Jane Holmes, Priscilla Stone, Laurie Silver, Glory Singer, Carol Hohlweg. Second Raw: Jan Secor, Sally Stevenson, Evelyn Smith, Bev Engstrom, Mirian Austin, Traba Parks, Myrna Jacobs, Mary Jo Giardino, Barbara Stearns, Diane Shaw, Jessie Smith, Renee Jacobs. Third Row: Jo Ellen Pitcock, Sal Chamberlain, Nancy Cramer, Ann Ekern, Carolyn Madonna, Susie Finley, Shirley Fraker, Dennie Sullivan, Dee Weinfeld, Carol Ann Goldman, Mariel De Roo, Britta McGrew, Betty Epstein. Back Row: Kay Kranz, Lisa Burgess, Carolyn Gustafson, Carole Allen, Kay Kirkpatrick, Harriette Housman, Marie Gustafson, Charlyne Anderson, Freda Weeks, Lee Combs, Bev Snell. MCKEEHAN-Front Row: Bobby Ruth Michael, Lois Arnstein, Louise Harmon, Lizie Galloway, Ruth Neb, Barbara Fields, Ginny Sin-iboli, Gwynn Cheney, Shirley Fraker, joan Cole, Mary Carole Head. Second Row: Judy Clark, Nancie Mitchell, Nancy Nodell, Ginny Hanson, Jo Hall, Jackie Frazee, Marcene Jeffery, Sonya Blackford, Kay Kingsbury, Sue Herrington. Third Row: Carolyn Nigg, Diane Gregg, Lou Muto, Jean Carne, Luanne Miller, Pat 0'Connell, Sue Scott, Joan Martin, Gwen Manning, Sal Holmes, Jan Lewis. Back Row: Phyllis Baker, Joan Alexander, Mary Kay Racine, Barbara Keefer, Carolyn Christensen, Marion McLaren, Steph Sloan. REGENT-Front Row: Naomi Hasui, Joan Lundsrud, Kathy Kobayashi, Mirrel Davis, Jackie Choy, Nancy Maurer, Carol Angevine, Nancy Mosley, C. J. Needham, Juliann Markovich. Second Row: Blanche Shidler, Norma Hickman, Anne Bradshaw, Nancy Knecht, Barbara Tiller, Gerry Sadler, Shirley Spute, Isabel Bejarano, Grace Maynard, Carole Butkin, Pat Laurienti, Ruthie Sharp, Carol Weale, Anne Gault, Lou Etta Hale, Beryl Knoebel. Back Row: Mayme Gust, Agnes Kochan, Jackie Nichelson, Mary O'Keefe, Rosalyn Morrison, Carole Hoefs, Dorothy Boutin, Lois Kratsch, Elsa Berger, Loleta Triffet, Carol Wehrli, Margie Gaasch. REGENT-Front Row: Pat Strutzel, Margie Dreis, Nancy Nordby, Judy Andrews, Laverna Brassea, Grace Maynard, Coila Goodin, Virginia Linam, Valerie Matthews, Nona Jessen, Pat Sparks. Second Row: Ingrid Hagenkoetter, Virginia Braeseke, Sue Jenkins, Betty Jean Douglas, Norma-Dee Mullen, Emily Ottens, Beverly Bergmann, Barbara Durland, Keni Ann Mosley, Pam Peters, Eveline Schneeberger, Jean Hellebo, Carolee White, Margaret Langford. Back Row: Ann Ames, Ann Scott, Joan Peltier, Skip Mitchell, Betty Thorwaldson, Gloria Gehring, Doris Goldman, Nancy Davis, Norma Richardson, Claudia Jensen, Beth Talsma. Regent Hall Mrs. Grace Maynard was the social coordinator for Regent Hall, the upperclass dormitory at 927 Broadway. Student director was Anne Bradshaw. Some of the Hall's big events of the year included Christmas parties, informal parties with neighboring houses, after-game coffee hours, serenades, and "bull- sessionsf' Regent girls also participated in numerous campus activities, including WAA intramurals, AWS Revue, CU Days, and Homecoming events was Caro- lee White, Student President of Regent Hall. in . k,,V,V52, ,I I , SUNNY AFTERNOON and private lawn are irresistible to these upperclass sunbathers who make their home in Regent Hall. 1165 BROADWAY is the university dorm featuring huge white pillars and a location close to campus. DESPITE RUFUS, the male card shark, seven girls enjoy this quiet game of bridge at 1155 Broadway. 1 1 1165 Broadway The upperclass dormitory at 1165 Broadway had Rosemary O'Connell as the social director. Assisting her as student director was Marguerite Bloxom. The 35 residents of the big White dormitory had a busy year participating in Homecoming and CU Days events, WAA intramurals, and many other campus activities. Informal parties with neighboring houses, serenades, and "gab sessionsu were all a part of life at 1165. Jackie Dunlap served as student president. 1165 BROADWAY-Front Row: Elyce Karlsberg, Diane Lewandowski, Donna Groff, Bobbie Lewis, Jane Tarasawa, Maryalrneda Moore, jane Hirata, Jackie Dunlap, Ann Haney. Second Row: Gladys Fay, Rosemary O'Connel1, Vi Brase, Pat Murray, Jo Ann Bennett, Joyce Huss, Carole Wallis. Third Row: Lynn Forbes, Dee Donora, Marie Kasper, jane Herr, Sammylu Ball, Gay Stodder. Fourth Row: Marjorie Harwood, Marguerite Bloxom, Arlene Lesoing, Mary Foster, Ophelia Hooker. Back Row: Audrey Weimann, Mary Pogue, Bonnie Lou Murray, Eloise Carnahan. ,. . AA mem, .,A,,,,,..W .AA ,A ,Nw ,m,,.,.,W. ., A A, V Af: 1 4- A Ai? 4153: AAyAv:.A W 4,113 ,av .. A,V,.,. 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Back Row: Gordon White, Harvey Olonder, Duke .T ' A Tsiljf E-1 A' , 2511 X 'l ' K I ,. - A MEN S DORM COUNSELORS and top 2 were Front Row: Ra er Hunt Val En .,,A.A,- ,..A.QAgw 1 . ' ' Re nolds Harold Dunnln Alvan Boo K ' -J-A, 1 Rasmussen. X 1 2 ,, . -' ,STQ7 AFA., -I1ei?f1geff-isLp'ff,j'gLjV, G1 ,l' 1. 'fsji V fwwyi f Q.f3Ii,,'7 -iff' 9??1Af1g7'21'5A5f Q , ' '.?A,,,,1 Mi? 'E QUFSZTHA A.L:55'A71Lf - - . fy ' ggfi f f 'f if '.-fi :.: - ,,',. sf.:."::.'1'T A 2. ' : 2.."I:':.. 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A .A ,, , A,-.LA A ,- f Akgrffw 1, 'A if -5 -- L.g.A fy,-f.At.. 1 'A ed ,gwtmk ,. , ,A ,,f 'w ,,sA ,s " 4 A1 A y.,,:.y,g A Ng, 5, V , , ,. , -, ,MA A 32,314 -'f AAaz,A5Aq1AU1Qgff iw2,AwgwzfseAAAQ11-.gvfftyg-i1wsiiams-.g.gAA3.r3QAgegAA4 .Am Q11-wA,.,Agf,'.Ay,A,iS,,Ag5s2,,tL,Agim.svb:Ag ' V A 1 f AA - ,f A 1 ,As A A Aisha A , A1 A A A V A, A 1 " ' V V A,,V VVV, , . ,.M.,,,,,5,,1,,Aa5,.- A A , Men s Dorm MEN'S DORM COUNCIL--Front Row: Alden Timmerman, jim Fletcher, Bob Hiebner, Dick Olde, Ed Miller, William Brock, Gerald Kahre. Second Row: Ed Tower, Harry Hahn, Manny Lasser, Stanley Wanger, Tom Sharp, Arne Landsberg, Bruce Gaddis. Back Raw: john Dupont, Jerold Klaimon, Paul Moloney, Charles Wilson, Bill Kugler. H W3 e 'mssar-W CLIFFORD YODER did an excellent job in his first year as director of men's residence halls. UNPRECEDENTED PROGRESS has been made on the new resi- dence halls which will be ready for use by the fall of 1954. Men's Dorms Men's dormitories are divided into two main units, Baker Residence Halls and the Quadrangle Halls. Baker is divided into smaller halls, Libby, Willard, Fleming, and Hallett, each accommodating 100 men. The Quadrangle is composed of three halls, Cockerell, Guggenheim, and Brackett, housing 120 men each. The Men's Residence Halls' Student Council serves as a coordinating unit among the various halls. The council plans several social activities throughout the year such as the formals and the Annual Orphans' Day. The disciplinary committee of the council, with one council member from each of the seven halls, deals with problems of disciplinary nature. Special assignments of the council this year were the administration of the Howard K. Brown Memo- rial Scholarship and the formation of a new consti- tution for the Men's Residence Halls Association. President of the Council was Dick Olde. FLEMING-Front Row: Dick Lehman, Ronnie West, Bill Chandler, Kim Patberg, john Drabing, Dwight Murphey, Neil Ashby, Karl Herold, Bill Kugler, Lewis Dubberly, Bill Zobel, Jim Thomas. Second Row: Ray Baker, Sherm Towbin, Vern Gerharter, Dick Bruce, Jack Stewart, jerre Conder, Larry Tracht, Bob Haller, Harry Ferguson, Bob Morse, Lyle Bivens, jim Petty. Back Row: DeLamar Watson, Pete Dillon, Charles Matheson, Charles Gustaveson, Ned job, Pedro Alzaga, Fred Naumer, Larry Rozmiarek, Gilbert Taggart, Ronnie Nunn, Herbert Harris, Claude Barkmeier, Bob Britt. BAKER RESIDENCE HALLS, home for hundreds, makes an im- pressive scene with its ivy covered walls and rugged backdrop. Fleming Hall Fleming Hall led the men's dorms in intramural activity by winning the 1954 all-school basketball tournament. Fleming men triumphed again by taking first in the I.S.A. basketball championships. Spring of 1953 saw Fleming on top with first place honors in intramural softball. Flemings social calendar fea- tured an outstanding Christmas Party. Mr. and Mrs. Valmer Erickson were counselors with Dwight Murphey serving as hall president. FLEMING-Front Row: Ben Napheys, Paul Hannon, Ron Reid, Bob Porter, Bob McKinney, Val Erickson, Marie Erickson, Dick Pietrich, jim Bulkeley, Calvin Johnson, John Moore, Bryce Bredehoft. Second Row: Jim Engle, Henry Kransz, Rhoades Schroeder, Charles Black, Harry Vandiver, Van Bateman, jerry Rohe, Richard Harris, Keith Dubhs, George Frazier, Rolf Lehmann, Ross Williams, Del Hock, Bob Wilkerson. Back Row: Elliott Horwitch, john Benbow, Pete Van Ausdall, Ward Dee, Ed Martin, Frank Ihly, jim Richards, Charles Waldren, George Rouse, Lee Dodgion, Charles Fisk, Tom Torgove, james Baker, john Doll. -1 " ! CONSCIENTIOUS PLUGGERS who handle communica- tions in Baker perform their fhankless job faithfully. Hallett Hall Hallett Hall was an enthusiastic participant in all mens intramural activities. First place in the dorm howling league tournament went to Hallett and another Hallett team placed third in football. A group of Hallett men formed a glee club which sang Christmas carols to the patients at Boulder Sanitarium. Social activities were planned in con- junction with the women's residence halls. Serving as president of Hallett was Pat Clarke. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon White were hall counselors. HALLETT-Front Row: Dick Cutts, Ronald Shaw, john Stroud, jim Harper, john Uebelhoer, Bob Cross, Dick Chapman, Ray Phillips, Larry Liston, john Sheffels, Frank Peep, Harold Lovelady. Second Row: Don Miles, Otis Willoughby, Richard Wiles, Ralph Reineman, Bob Minnard, Doug Strong, Tom Gray, Lloyd Bowyer, Mike Mudgett, Forrest Gale, Steve Holt, Doc Walgren, Jim Fletcher, john Ward. Back Row: Larry Beck-en jared Sproul, Bob-Olmstead, Roger Gibbon, Ray Wood, Denny Butterfield, George Bailey, Lee Hulfmann, john Kidd, Bob Cushion, George Baumli, Clayton Johanson, Roy Allenbach, Charles Gerard, LeRoy Banks, Don Abram. HALLETT-Front Row: John Dycus, Gordon Linden, John Whitbeck, Trygve Tuve, Tom Aurelius, Pat Clarke, Stan Wanger, john Hale, Moriaki Yoza. Second Raw: Dick Schumann, Berry Craddock, Bill Chase, Paul Kingsolver, Lanny Smith, jack Richards, Dick Lott, Duke Rasmussen, Gordon White, Joan White, Jim Peiker, Tom Kurth, Rolf Kjolseth, jim jordan. Third Row: Ed Becker, Dick Scott, Jim Woodard, Dick Lewis, Ernie Nassimbene, Paul Moloney, Carl Seiter, Bob McBrayer, Bob Watzl, Ron Clarke, Don Borders, Howard Miller, Bob Massey, Roy Hendrix. Back Row: john Roberts, Tom Sweany, Ephrem Gelfman, Tracy Burt, Virgil Losey, john Ficke, Bob Kartheiser, Jim Plants, George Penwell, Bill Gilbert, Randel Smith, Doug Abrams, jack Brokaw, Marvin Goldfogel. W ,I LIBBY-Front Row: Alan Randolph, Don Lira, Ron Baumert, Wayne Moellenberg, Harvey Olander, Jack Liggitt, Marcia Liggitt, Gaynor Walker, Ben Bailar, Howard Brown, Raymond Williams, George Armington. Second Row: Bruce Blossman, Terry Ditton, Pat Burkett, Durwin Schmitt, Arleigh Grossman, Dick Fluke, jim Davies, Del Blackwill, jack Carter, Fred Wagner, Dave Astor, Arnold Asay, Dick Olde, Denny Skeen. Back Row.' Arnold Sigler, Don Estes, Tom Bechtel, Chris Schmidt, Lee Brollier, Alden Timmerman, John Dupont, Martin Phillips, Neil Carroll, john Tindall, Reynold Murray, Hoyte Fregeau, Dick Simpson, Dave Mirisch. Libby Hall Libby Hall set the pace for the men's dorms in athletics. Libby's team retained the water polo championship and won first place in the dorm foot- ball league. Libby had a full social program in con- junction with women's dorms, including informal Sunday night dances and exchange dinners. High- light of the year was the evening that Libby enter- tained Burl Ives as a dinner guest. Max Schaible acted as hall president with Mr. and Mrs. jack Liggitt as counselors. XG A RUMMY CONTEST held before dinner proves to be a chol- Ienge for five of the sharpest shufflers famed in Baker Halls. LIBBY-Front Raw: Larry Curtis, Chet Shepherd, Mark Rubinstein, Stan Goldberg, Gary Aden, Truman Munson, Julian Whitfield, Gerald Feiner, Sid Biderman, Woodley Hebert, Dean Hopkins, John Tanner. Second Raw: Roland Hoffman, Elmer Longacre, jim Waring, Dick Hardy, jim Kettring, Allen Reynolds, Bill Mytton, Bill Kelly, joe Fontana, Vince Runco, Dick Garvin, Joe Bonem, Charles Eve. Back Row: John Herath, Wendell Lowry, Tom Anderson, Pete Montgomery, Akiho Minamimura, Jon Greene, Bill Kuhn, Tom McKell, Bill Kastner, Bruce Cantrell, Jim McCune, Troy Smith. I -Kfsiifgisrfisz et 1575357 faiiiiij' jr WILLARD-Front Row: Lee Stone, Gerald Loar, Bob Buchanan, Norm Nesbit, Joe Peterson, Roger Hunt, Bob Wilson, Dave Bauer, John Davidson, Jim Funk, Ed Brocco, McClymont Morgan. Second Row: Dick Myers, Don Kuehler, Steve Witkin, Keith Klussman, Ed Stanton, Ron Wildermuth, Dave Geyer, Howard Larcom, Lawrence Mullins, Gerry Sheff, John Brauer, Miles Reynolds. Back Row: Mark Stevens, Bill Eyre, Dale Palese, Bill Seidl, Burt Sharpe, Ed Tower, jim Ziegler, Jim Housley, Bob Wallis, Doug Ousterhout, Art Spaulding, Ed Griswold, Fred Brewer. WILLARD-Front Row: Gordon Messick, Marty Schwartz, Bill Retallack, Bill Goetz, Joe Carroll, Dave Hansen, Bruce Gaddis. Rick Esgar, Ed Miller, Dan Bedingfield, Norm Lyster, George Smith. Second Row: john Symonds, Case Sprenkle, Larry Smith, Bob Newton, Gwin Richards, Dick Keim, Bob Riegel, Bill Street, Dean Schneebeck, Louie Matsukado, Ed Gardner. Third Row: Bob Brown, john Liebman, Ernie Kemper, Bob Greer, Glen Hohman, Dick Henges, Bob Mallett, Richard Terry, Don Stacey, Dick Marks. .4 SINGING T0 BOOGIE is the unmostered task of these men who are only o few of those who enjoy the complete dorm facilities. Willard Hall Willard Hall maintained the high scholastic average established in 1953 when it topped all menls dorms scholastically. Far from being limited to aca- demic achievement, a- group of Willard men pre- sented one of the most popular acts of the Buff Show during Homecoming. The hall social chairman and president, Case Sprenkle, planned several entertain- ing exchange dinners and steak fries with the women's dorms. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Hunt were counselors for Willard. ,.- BRACKETT-Front Row: james Fisher, Irvin Wilson, Robert Dengler, Walter Wilson, jim Smith, Ron johnson, Richard Onufrock, jim Peterson, Gary Nakata, Seymour Schwartz. Second Row: Benedict Smith, Leroy Peplinski, john Staley, Cornell Clapp, Richard Austin, John Robinson, Al Wineburg, Larry Blevins, Richard Ellsworth, Dick Romherg, james Thayer, Bob Mercier. Third Row: Donald Wahlberg, Dick Wilson, Phil Brockington, Richard Eldred, Allan Haagensen, William Daney, Ken Robinson. Back Row: jerry Toler, Manny Lasser, Robert Rayl, Angelo Pardo, Leroy Heidt, Kenneth Plant. BRACKETT--Front Row: Howard Lowell, Ronald Carlson, Roland Eastburn, Robert Fielder, Robert Schmidt, Jorge Johnson, Gordon Atteberry, Richard Kemper, Martin Litman, James DuBe, Harold Nordwall, Larry Jones. Second Row: john Dale, Bob Berger, Robert L. Forbes, Arne Landsberg, Gene Pilcher, Bill Haldi, john Knapp, Neil Lindeman, Gordon johnson, Gene Norman. Third Row: Delton Crosier, Bruce Steele, Tom Mallette, Allan Turner, Gene Mossberg, Van Smith. Back Raw: Mike Des Jardins, Tom Thornton, Thad Corder, Bill Buckingham, Lowell Gaebel. Brackett Hall "Autumn in Pastels," a formal dance, ushered in the social events for Brackett Hall this year. Other successful activities included exchange dinners with the women's residence halls and Sunday night dances. Ronnie Johnson, Buff football star, served as dorm counselor and provided moral support for Brackett's intramural football team. The squad won second place in its division. Student president was Bill Belina. TABLE TENNIS is one of the many activities afforded by the large recreational fund maintained for use in the residence halls. W 'Q' . "'1""'7:' 'A' r ' .'7vSGY:1.s.w- af .YW COCKERELL-Front Row: Norman Roche, Harry Froede, George Bauer, George Dersham, George Adams, Wayne Kesler, Michael Walters, jack Hinkley, James Smith. Second Row: Robert Elich, Stan Rosen, Violace Durnell, Bob Brown, Warren Melhado, jack Shellabarger, Margot Morris, Dave Hughes, Sam Marcy, John Bauer, john Hubbard. Third Row: Terry Berg, Rick Rackett, A1 Higgins, Bob Dunn, john Hellgren, Ira Kaufman, jim Paisley, Tom Sharp, Bob Hiebner, Oren Sheldon. Back Row: Jim Sherman, Harry Hahn, John Tripp, Robert Neher, john Bresler, Peter Sears, Warner Giles. Mfg COCKERELL MEN take a break from studying and broaden their education via prize fights. Cockerell Hall Cockerell men chipped in to purchase the first television set in the dorms. Time-consuming TV did not prevent Cockerell from capturing third place honors in football, bowling, and water polo, however. Social events featured a Sunday night dancing class for all interested persons. Instructors for the weekly class were Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Carroll, two former dancing teachers living at the time in Crosman Hall. Dale Inman was student president of Cockerell. COCKERELL-Front Row: David McCallum, Roland Miller, Ronnie Chase, Don Baker, Kenneth Nelson, james Ritter, jim Schlittenhardt, Bill Steadman, Wally Miller, Gene Johnson. Second Row: Ed Minhondo, Gerald Button, Don Breuner, Dale Nelson, Alvan Boothe, Arval Morris, Gene Carew, Phil Aronow, Don Frazer, Jim Millensifer. Back Row: John Wiseman, Norm Pettit, Gene Gardner, Al Thomason, Don Werthman, Wendell Woody. Guggenheim Hall Guggenheim Hall boasted a lounge, converted by complete redecoration and refurnishing from a for- mer recreation room, for the first time this year. Social activities included a steak fry with Aden Hall and a Thanksgiving dance with McCaulley. During February, Guggenheim held an open house to which all women on campus were invited, the first such event in the history of the men's dorms. Larry Baker served as president of the 160 men living in Guggenheim. ,"A' gg FUNCTIONAL ARRANGEMENT of furniture, stacks of books, and on eager student complete this picture. GUGGENHEIM-Front Row: Stan Wyatt, Bert Benedick, Clark Manwarren, William DeBus, Herb Wanderer, William Brock, Ronald Wellman, Gerald Kahre, Fred Edgington, Jim Barnes, Jim Grant. Second Row: john Bayuk, Al Borgen, Keith Keller, Robert Swanson, Frank Forney, Ted Rardin, Ronald Piotraschke, David Hall, jack Becker, Calvin Stevens, Bob Neely, George Whitney, Chuck Joslin, Ronald Teubner. Third Row: jim Berger, John Mulligan, Art Milano, George Witsell, Richard McCarty, Dan Smith, Howard Vest, Chuck Kuhlman, Mrs. Harold Dunning, Harold Dunning, John Buckman, Larry Smith, Dick Brown, Walter Schneiter, Dick Broman, Jim Larson, Ronald Frazzini, Harry Javernick. Back Row: Donald Pegler, Bill Morehead, jim Fuson, Marshal McMahon, Everett Stacy, jerry Leahy, Donald Saunders, Bob Sheverbush, Tom Lipman, Neal Olsen, Max john, Pete Middlemist, Dick Freund, Tom Giek, Sam Salerno, Rodger Lindwall, jim MacKinnon. GUGGENHEIM-Front Row: Lee Myers, Dick Harden, Bill Barnes, jack Nichols, Howard Willner, Bob Adelstein, Larry Baker, Vern Smith, Ron Kadera, Steven Bjaastad, Phil Riedesel, Bill Estes. Second Row: Sheldon Friedman, Ken Vernon, Paul Rappaport, john Heaslip, Bob Storms, Ray Codding, Louis Roussalis, Donald Peterson, Ted Krahling, Tom DeBerry, Leonard Roark. Third Row: Ronnie Paulson, Dale Nixon, Carroll Hardy, jim Ward, Ed Vignoul, Harry Alexander, Curtis Spickelmier, jim Uhlir, Walter Atkinson, jerry Toutges, Kevin Fitz Maurice, Clair Godby, Bob Yager, Gordon Hughes. Back Raw: Roger Salchert, Phillip Rahm, Don Piper, Charles Toms, Paul Toms, Gene Kelso, jim Nelson, Dick Golder, jim Harbaugh, Don Ratkovich, Monte Lyons, Lee Spencer, Rod Hilderman, Gene Madison, Bob Mace, me ,Q , -ff --- TJ, em, ,fury ,,,.., ww ,H , , gwf:fW,t,,W.f F-5-get-2 Y 7 1 yy V - K wif' :ggi t if ty flat W f 'WT 11111011 GEORGE S. LESSER, assistant dean of men, and his two secretaries, Alice Thompson and Joann Cieber, handle the bulk of work necessary for regulation of off'-campus housing. With campus enrollment around 7,000, housing problems are many. Rooming Houses V 'Lil f3liE55ffT5"f :L Ackerman's Ackerman's boarding house at 1069 14th was dubbed "Ackerman's Alleyl' by the eight girls living there during the college year. The favorite pastime of the group was conver- sation around the dinner table-sometimes lasting for hours, with talks ranging all the way from philosophy to football. The number living in the house was small, but that didn't prevent them from being active in campus affairs. Barbara Browne worked on the Colorado Daily and Jeanie Lee was a member of Porpoise. AWS House representative was Mary Lu Paxman. Plans to adopt a Korean war orphan were also made by the girls from "Ackerman's Alley." ALLEN'S-Front Row: Doris Kamioka, joan Kette, Barbara DuMont, Sally Anderson, Bette Sabes, Mrs. L. D. Allen, Bertha LeBlanc, joanne Coffland. Joyce VanAuken, joyce Friedman, Ellen Boyd. Second Row: Elaine Mangert, Dot Williams, Bobbie Narzinsky, Kathy Sheldon, Nancy Meyer. Third Row: Janet Tupper, Wellsie Griggs, jo Howe, Nancy Jones, Dixie Ray. Back Row: Alicia Suther- land, Barbara Bathgate, Lynn Armstrong, Susan Niles, Gaye Lee, jean Friedrich. ACKERMAN'S-Front Row: Shirley Early, Elsie Nakata, Carol Nashiwa, Barbara Browne, Inga Hodgson, Anne Mow. Second Row: Corrie Houston, Boots McMillen, Jeanie Lee, Nadine Downing, Angie Mitchell. Back Row: Donald Ackerman, John Pel, Mary Lu Paxman, Mrs. Ackerman, Dick Woertman, Carolyn Rawlins, Molly Morton. Allen's Allen's boarding house was home for 31 girls this year. The majority were transfer students, but the girls went full swing into CU,s many activities. Doris Kamioka taught five girls the hula, the act appearing as the Hawaiian dance number for Varsity Nights. Lee Norris, Joan Eisha, and Dotty Williams worked on Club First Nighter and Campus Chest, Nancy Meyer participated on Flatiron, Colomdrzn, and ASUC committees, Cynthia Howe was on AWS house committee. Girls from Allen's also participated actively in the Ski club and intramurals, and were very proud of having contributed 100 per cent to the Campus Chest drive. BARTRAM'S-Front Row: Lois Goldman, Kathie Pace, Sherry Kilpatrick, Dorothy lacoponelli, Carol Levitetz, Sandy Melvin, Jean Kalmbach, Marilyn Turner, Johanna Bennett, Jewel Hoeme. Second Row: Norma Bearley, Myrene Evans, Flora Sue Dunn, Mrs. E. H. Bartram, Patricia Martin, Celia Phillips, Mona Etienne. Third Row: Elaine Woolman, Anna Lee Andersen, Mary Warren, Bertha Newton. Georgia Lonnberg, Barbara Bueler. Fourth Row: Suzanne Roth, Louise Warren, Sue Woodrow, Betty Beil, Char Midyett, Corinne Holst. Back Row: jackie Gaskill, Doris Thwing, Nan Lewis. if TANNED TRIO go through all the motions ot studying on their exclusive Bertram rooftop. Bartram's Mrs. E. H. Bartram's boarding house at 1134 Pleasant was the first University of Colorado home of Gamma Phi Beta, national social sorority. Organ- izing on campus this year, the six hard-working Gamma Phi's added much to the good times of the house. Highlighting the holiday season was a Christmas party with Dottie lacoponelli as Santa Claus. The girls all chipped in to give Mrs. Bartram an electric clock to give her plenty of warning before mealtime. Girls from Bartram's were active on campus and in skiing, also finding time for church groups and bridge. Louise Warren was AWS representative for the house. I Bergman s Stray cats and dogs by the dozen had a habit of dropping in at Bergman's boarding house. The 28 girls who live there were known as soft touches when it came to a cute little cocker or a battle-scarred old tom. Sharing in popularity with the animal kingdom were numerous campus activities. Roxie Pratt, chosen as president of the group, represented Bergman's in boarding house activities and also worked on Campus Chest. Ginny Sauer and Susie Greer were the athletes, both being members of Porpoise. Jean Ward was secretary of the Inter-American Club and Gerry Ryan was one of the soloists in the Messiah concert. HUBBEL'S-Front Row: "Cactus," Ed McSweeny, Leonard Branden- burg, David Stoufer. Second Row: Merlin Malehorn, William N. Gil- bert, Bill Helm, Doug Cassada, Dennis Pearl, Jerry Jones, Donald Cramer, Dick Standifer. Third Row: Janet Schwartz, Betty Drake, Mary Louise Ellermeier, Mrs. Hubbel, Mr. Hubbel, Betty Bryant, Helen Ozbirn, Elaine Richardson. Fourth Row: Shirley Branch, Car- men McKinley, Sally Grove, Nancy Scott, Elaine Niederhoff. Fifth Row: Alan Zeigel, Rex Woolley, "Puff" Brown, Waldon Carlson. Sixth Row: Fred Johnson, Darrell Monnie, Bruce Southard. Back Row: "Sach" Schachet, Al Watts. BERGMAN'S-Front Row: Jorge Quiroga, Gonzalo Artieda, Juan Franzius, Fernando Artieda, Ricardo Hausz. Second Row: Elizabeth Marsh, Shirla Archibald, Rosalyn Johnson, Joanne Lind, Virginia Holmes, Sally McKay, Mary McClung. Third Row: Gerry Ryan, Jodie Cole, Marilyn Glickman, Betty Obergfell, Janet Frederickson, Pat Donahue, Susan Greer, Janet McFadden, Karen Shaw, Martha Chawner. Back Row.' Janet Layman, Ginny Sauer, Roxie Pratt, Martha Swor, Jean Ward. Hubbel's The 14 girls living at Hubbel's boarding house experienced a busy year. Supplementing the group of permanent residents were 20 boarders and the dog "Cactus" The girls participated in skiing, volleyball, swimming, and hiking, while a successful volleyball team was composed of the men in the house. The big social event of the year was a festive Christmas party. AWS house representative was Jan Schwartz. Shirley Branch and Betty Drake shared the job of house president. Nu EVEN DEEP DISCUSSION brings laughs "THERE WE WERE," chuckles o clubber, "sitting alone under the old apple tree from ,he normally shldious club membmsl --he made about thirty posses loll complete! , then POW, right in the kisser." Campus Club The Campus Club-having the official name of the womenis co-op on the CU campus-had a 21- girl capacity and was run by the residents. They planned the menus, cooked the meals, and did all the household chores themselves, thus saving each girl upto 35150 a semester. Managing the Campus Club were four elected officers. Such jobs as paying bills, ordering groceries, and cleaning out the new deepfreeze were taken care of by these girls. Busiest group in the house was the social com- mittee, which had charge of the Thanksgiving Din- ner, annual Christmas party, picnics with the Men's Co-op, fireplace parties, and the AAUW Tea. DAILY ELOPING practice keeps the members in shape, always prepared. CAMPUS CLUB-Front Row: jean Bussing, Phil Kopko, Ruth Rhoads, Rosemary Brown. Second Row: Nancy Harlan, Marian Evans, Dottie Dugas, Marjie Paine, Barbara Brooks, Carol Spiller. Back Row: Nadine Hansen, Margo Peabody, Carolyn Harris, joan Schaible, Jean Chase, Eleanor Foster, Jean Bennett, Helen Montgomery. MISS AMERICA runners-up relaxing between meals take time to ride the rail for a pose. HUNTER'S-Front Row: William Simmons, Donald Matson, Gordon Robertson, Gilman Ordway. Second Row: Carolyn Lewis, Charlotte Weber, Mrs. F. Hunter, Zeta Hammond, Jetta Fiedler. Third Row: Anne Howard, Frances Pope, Betty Tapley, Joyce Thompson, Sally Peyton. Fourth Row: Donna Hohmann, Luana MacPherson, Evelyn David, Ann Robertson. Fifth Row: Elsa johnson, Susie Hardman, Broma Lou Chambers, Leif Lomo, Dale Tooley. Sixth Raw: Jim Oliver, Pat Essinger, Elaine Gobble, james Polosky. Seventh Row: Lloyd Barlow, john Williams, Jim Warner, Dick Duthie. Back Raw: Gary Kugel, John Robertson, Charles Clark. Hunter's The lucky few who comprised the healthy, hearty crowd filling the tables at Hunter's Lodge were another year's example of Mrs. Hunter's fine repu- tation for wonderful food, which has long been a tradition for the house at 1045 Pennsylvania. Because of a wide variety of interests, table con- versation was never lacking among the lodgers. World travelers provided entertainment with inter- esting anecdotes while the lawyers, pre-meds, and education majors competed on any topic within the academic field. Hunter's crowd remembers those special occa- sions which included candle light dinners and the traditional Christmas party at which gifts were exchanged with appropriate poems anonymously written. JOHNSTON'S-Front Row: Mary Bradfield, Tina Scherb, Esther Murray, Mary Nicholson, jean Felice, Anne Taube, Ann Hirsch, Judy Wood, Carolee Thiry. Second Row: Joanne Ross, Roxanne Eder, Mary Blackmore, Abby Lewis, Betty jo Brown, Marilyn Hamill, Ruth Ann Carns. Third Row: Barbara Doern, janet Liebrock, Lesley Ekman, Jayne Kirk. Fourth Row: Muff Massie, Lynn Bull, Barbara White, Kristin Thygeson, Diana Powell. Back Row: Peggy Apgar, Bea Parkinson, Donna Zube, Barbara Bull, Jane Beakey. Merrifield's A wonderful year was experienced by the 10 men who lived at Merrifield's boarding house. The house, which is located at 1100 10th Street, was the scene of busy male activities during the fall months. Merrifield's was disbanded as a regular boarding house at the end of the first semester, but many of the former boarders occupied apartments at the house during the second semester. .lohnston's Forty-three girls lived at Johnstorfs boarding house this year. The house, conveniently located near campus on Broadway, was the jovial home of girls busy with campus activities and WAA intra- murals. Highlighting the social scene was an open house during Homecoming, numerous serenades, and several evening parties at the house. The girls at -lohnston's showed 100 per cent participation in Campus Chest. AWS house representative was Barbara Doern and student president of johnston's was Abbie Lewis. MERRIFIELD'S-Front Row: Arlin DeVault, William Galbreath, Paul Rouse, Stan Thompson, Robert Rocheleau. Second Row: Floyd Ingraham, Dale Cunningham, Frank Caldwell, Wolfgang Samuel. Back Row: Samuel Scott, Dave Card, Gene Felton, Bill Bennett. MEN'S CO-OP-Front Row: Dan Bisgrove, Robert Guy, Akira Horie, Bob Haile, William Gillchriest. Second Row: Ray Marchun, Calvin Markwood, Larry Gatterer, Robert Parker, Bill Williams, Cyrus Farmaniarmaian, Dick Foll. Back Row: Don Ramey, Bill Maguire, joe Diesel, Charles Best, David Dodgen, Ted Westman, jerrel Berry, David Parrish, Earl Young, Minor Van Arsdale. Men's Co-op House The Men's Co-op house, now in its sixth season of operation, completed another successful year at the university. Twenty-four members lived com- fortably and reasonably in what is for them the "closest thing to living at home." The men at the Co-op had various functions during the year with other organized houses. The routine duties of housework were divided among the members and supervised by the duty chairman, Larry Gatterer. Preparation of meals was managed by the two stewards, Lewis Mullen and Bob Parker. Under president Bill Williams, improvements were continued throughout the year, each member voluntarily contributing some of his time to refitting and redecorating the house. 3 OLD COOKS never die, they just smell that way after the co-opers carry out their revenge. THE WATCHED POT never boils, especially if the spectators are chefs as skilled as these. ROBINSON'S-Front Row: Pam Sidenberg, joan Gottfried, Jo Ann Seep, Carol Collins. Second Row: Ann Hintz, Priscilla Bolln, Ruth Douty, Sue Swanson, Jo Davis, Sally Hinchliffe, joanie Sproule, Carol Shiflct, Liz Koehler. Back Row: Marilyn Browning, Nan Rauh, Rose Goranflo, Susie Taylor, Mrs. Robinson, Carol Curry. 16311 Lancaster. Edith Wolf, Shifley' Kl'ebS, Peggy KHUPP' Robinson's Skiing, bridge, and knitting, not to mention men, were foremost in the interests of the 22 coeds who called Robinson's boarding house home last year. jean Lancaster was elected president of the group, which included Greeks and Independents from all over the country. Social activities at Robinson's included a Thanksgiving party, a Christmas party, and informal coffee hours. A GRAND SLAM after a grand meal ends o close game, but with everything fair in love, war, and cords, there is no resentment. Campus activities were not neglected by this busy group. Pamela Sidenberg served as AWS representa- tive while joan Gottfried spent much of her time working in the office of the Colorado Daily. Other girls served on various committees and campus organizations. Robinson's residents learned to ignore the tempta- tions of next-doorTulagi . . . or did they? Velte's Highlights of the year at Velteis included Hal- loween, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Valentine's Day parties plus a birthday celebration every month. Added attractions at the house were the 35 young men who ate all their meals with the regular residents. Margie Shapiro, who worked on Campus Chest, was elected president of the house. Two musical members of the group, Pat Turner and Rita Nicklos, belonged to Sigma Alpha Iota, national music honorary. Rita Nicklos was also AWS House representative. Eileen Andrews gained campus fame by appear- ing in the December issue of the Flatiron. WEEK-END DANCING at VeIte's gives everyone a break from studies and gives the girls tremendous appetite for breakfast. VELTE'S-Front Raw: Anne Puls, Joanne Maggs, Joyce Honda, Sue Chamberlin, Nancy Donaldson, Ann Heizer. Second Row: Rita Nicklos, jackie Mears, Diane Fox, Ebba Granat, Marjorie Shapiro. Third Row: Mary Ellen Sheehan, Marise Caston, Mrs. Velte, Mr. Velte, Eileen Andrews, june Kutchera. Back Row: Roxanne Eder, Ellenor Moore, Shirley Hatcher, Donnalee Kirkpatrick, Pat Turner. if , W Us Ki E ' 'E' gin 14 113,72 3 . 5- Tx, -QEV5' f My f " 44' ws -M Q? ar- ' X V fag' 'M ' -, W 2.12, ' Y E5 ' X Xf Nwwii , + Q , ,mg "A , sig I vt A 'N 3 wx-11 ffl i FW li? f" ' - , 1 ,gf if V f, ' if f . , , lf if ' , p 2 f 'fii T I 3 4 tif- ,Z ' f K 3 . ,I f if ' ' , 'L Yr x 2 , .1 Y i i 5 S , V - Q. Q, V V. ' ' ' 31 f ' ' J, , X ' K 5 Q R ' F3 'fiff Q " A 4 -4 - I 4, 1 .. , f Y' ' ' ' iiff' ff' . M f fig 1 , S f T ' 4 " rg al ' 3 w A 1 ' - ' 1, xv 1 z A ff Y' 'f 'ML I gif..-N ' ' 1 ' ' 3 I E 1 -"U fi ' 4. ' 3' 1 , A zu Q Q Y - 5 5 5 1 if .5 ' ' g , N f VS, ,Q 42 if .i .fr 4, Qi J ,f 4 5 F4 xx' ' 4' ' ' I fx ' ' 'f . i V 6 1, 11, , . ' ' Z' ' P .. 4' , y f z , . af- v 5' f Q I . 1 -K' f 1 g 4 gb ' ' ,- I , , ' 1 f V l' f K? V T. . ' " f wf Q , , f , , wg! 5 1 A f w f w, 1 wg . Kia Q gif' Q , K V W V 1 v Q , A te' uf f .. if 6 f ' 33, 1' ig 1 E fy if f fi 1 5 Q f 3 f in PANHELLENIC-Front Row: Barbara Battey, Honey Peaster, joan Altherr, Betta Slxfer, jamce Wxlley, Barbara Hellbronner, Doris Raber, Sally Joyce. Second Row: Joan Rittenbaum, Nancy Burden, Suzanne Sparn, Nadine Lake, Josie Sorensen, Susan Theal, Louise ' ' ' V k , Linda Gamel, Jackie Gaskill, Mary Van Winkle, Nancy La Kulpak, Margie Smlth. Back Row. Mary Ellen Stacy, Mary Van ran en Mair, Toni Fowler, Dona Lotka, Chloanna Stillwagon. Sororifies SERENADES, like this one, are just one phase of Greek life on the Colorado campus. The fraternities and sororities fulfill many student needs with their fellowship and cooperation, at the same time contributing both time and money to worthwhile projeots. Indeed, life at the university would be very different without the enthusiasm and aetivities of the Greeks. Greeks Panhellenic Association Panhellenic Association, the board of governors for the 16 campus sororities, accomplished a record number and variety of activities this year. In addition to taking a lead in the conference of state Panhellenics which the Colorado chapter originated, the association awarded its annual 55200 scholarship to an outstanding freshman non-soror- ity woman, donated money to the Boulder Welfare Agency for aid to needy families, and gave money for Christmas stockings for patients hospitalized during the Yuletide. The astounding success of Greek Week was due in large part to Panhellenic's joint sponsorship with IFC and Greek Combine. The first week of its kind on the Colorado campus, Greek Week was packed with exchange dinners between fraternities MRS. W. B. PIETENPOL, who will retire this June, served her final year as executive secretary of Panhellenic Association. and sororities and many seminars. The week was climaxed by an all-Greek dance featuring the or- chestra of Tex Beneke, a refined blast attended by the great majority of affiliated students. Panhellenic's little sister, Junior Panhellenic, sponsored the annual songfest competition for so- rority pledge classes as well as parties complete with punch, cookies, and all the trimmings which make for sober little get-togethers. President jan Willey did an excellent job as top governor. Other officers were Mary Ellen Stacy, vice-presidentg Nancy La Mair, secretary, Berta Sli- fer, treasurer, and Barb Battey, president-elect. Mrs. W. B. Pietenpol served her final year as executive secretary and Dean Mary-Ethel Ball served as sponsor. JAN WILLEY, an Alpha Chi Omega, tactfully presided over the association and guided Panhellenic in its most active year. Alpha Chi Omega Five well-traveled Alpha Chi Omegas returned from the national convention held last summer at Banff, Alberta, Canada, with new ideas and inspi- ration from the north. The new inspiration paid off during rush week as 28 girls soon sported the diamond-shaped pledge pins of Alpha Chi. A bright idea and much hard work created "Let's Squash the Cyclones," the second-place winner in the women's silver division of Homecoming house decorations. The Varsity Nights show during the same week-end featured a Charleston number by the girls. On December 5 the Memorial Ballroom was the scene of one of the most sober dances in the soror- ity's history, the annual winter formal dinner-dance given in honor of the pledges. SEXY ALPHA CHIS enjoy themselves while entertain- ing during rush week at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon house. WHA' HOPPENED, shrieked collegiate Doris Madigan a Colorado queen featured in Varsity Nights program vi. 1- A ,V V ...W .. M. K-.F Vw 2 . Front Row: Carolyn Girardot, Jeannine Tatum, Lou Ann Pendergast, Jeanne Foulks, Mary De Marco, Betty Lou Mitchell, Ardys Culley. Sec- ond Row.' Betty Lou Petermann, Betty Jenkins, Toni Fowler, Mrs. Frances Shumaker, Barbara Blocksom, Betty Nehlson, Joyce Van Au- ken. Third Row: Carol Ann Durtschi, Jean Felice, Jo Korfhage, Joanne Lind, Clarilou Gerding, Dottie Augustus, Jo Ann Sanson, Corrine Cro- thers, Page Kelly. Back Row: Mickie Murray, La Vea Murray, Marcia Smith, Mary Dee Spratt, Kaa Byington, Pat Essinger, Joanne Bartelma, Jackie Frazee. I WHITE BRICK is set off by red brick insets of the Alpha Chi house, built in I924 of English Norman architecture. SILENT NIGHT is the song of Yuletide cheer ringing from a tea party function with music-loving hashers. f . f X L' iii Front Row: Carol Collins, Viginia Lee, Suzanne Denniston, Harriet Wilson, Nancy Looney, Sue Scully, Carolyn Smith. Second Row: joan Barnes, Madeline Broderick, Suzi Muller, Marion De Vries, Nancy Walter, Sue Eckers, Shirley Davis. Third Row: Betty Morse, Arlene GIGANTIC PUMPKIN took weeks of work to complete, but was prize-winner at Homecoming. Alpha Chis hustled in campus activities this year. Jan Willey acted as president of Panhellenic and member of the AWS Senate, Suzi Muller was on the junior Business Board and in Hesperia, as well as finalist for the Sun Bowl Princess, and Nancy Looney was tapped for Spur. Toni Fowler, chosen president of Beta Sigma, was only one of the ten Alpha Chis tapped for various honoraries. The girl-wonders who led the sorority in such - a successful year were Toni Fowler, president, Aud- rey Adams, vice-president, Mary Ann Quinn, cor- responding secretaryg Sylvia Tanner, recording sec- retary, and Ann Bruning, treasurer. No laurels are too great for Mrs. Frances Shumaker, who served so faithfully as housemother. K7 QF' Burns, Ann Bruning, Pat Hill, Mary Van Winkle, Doris Madigan, jane Hartman, Sally Nielsen, Elsie Wenzel, ,Ioan Graves. Back Row: Mary Ann Quinn, Betty Savery, Janice Willey, Marta Matzinger, Aletta Thomson, Audrey Adams, Janet Baltz, Florence Strand. Alpha Delta Pi Sunday night "Dragnet" dates have a different complexion since the Alpha Delta Pis have re- placed their ancient radio with a smart new tele- vision set. In fact, the house was re-done even to the extent of having the furniture re-upholstered and the rooms re-papered in the latest collegiate fashions. With the "new look," the sorority pledged 44 during rush week and began their expected suc- cessful year. The women's gold division awarded the girls for their hard work on Homecoming house decorations with the first place trophy, celebrated by a gigantic buffet dinner at the house following the football game. In honor of the pledges, the actives presented "Silver Skates," the annual formal dance. But ,NNQSN TOY ANIMAL ZOO appears after the Alpha Delta Pis forget their dates and settle down to studying. -r""" SPANISH-STYLED Alpha Delta Pi house on Broadway Avenue is the cream-colored stucco home for 47 members. air wi G v J Front Row: Dona Wright, Marilou Johnson, LaVonne Roepnack, Carol johnson, Joanne Minkler, Erma Umbarger, Caryl Olson, Gloria Acsell, Gorder, Mrs. Alma Sutherland, Nancy LaMair, Ann Bigler, Annette Susie Quick. Back Row: jo Gauss, Gail Johnson, janet Dunn, Elaine Alleman, Carolyn Deibler. Second Row: Marilyn Smith, Dorothy Lindstrom, Vi Kubany, Nancy Smith, Nancy jo Mitchell, Carol Streck- Chandler, Margaret Bakker, Pat McCoach, joan Gardner, Virginia er, Virginia Sigle, Roxana Spreckels, Nathetta Coleman. , 4 l 'N L " ft jg A 'L J 4 1 fs, ,, , A in s ' an .eu Ar, ix 'ti e 'K kk w Front Row: janet Merritt, Vicki Parmakian, Audrey Peters, Sally Newf man, Linda Fishel, Marilyn McKean, Elaine Scribano. Second Row: Bette Garney, Ellen Miller, Sue Rees, Liz Bechtelheimer, Jeannine Hayes, Doris Raber, Margery Kingman, Carol jean Earle, Diane Wag- oner. Third Row: Charla Poteet, Carol Dobroth, Nancy Nodell, Shirley 1, ',f25h1 y -an 4 f THE NEW LOOK is added to the ADPi house as the sorority artist paints o mural on the ceiling. RINGING TELEPHONE brings the sisters scurrying hopefully, but in vain since it is a wrong number. Moritz, Nancy Schnell, Mary Jane Shick, Helen Robertson, Nancy Breckenridge, Pat Myers, Yvonne Glasgow, Marilyn Allen, Janis Ha- german. Back Row: Kay Gillham, Barbara Browne, Nicole Leclerc, jinny Van Buren, Pat Gaither, Carole Soe, Lois Schlacks, Marilyn Walker, Sandra Paul, Verlee Russell, Mary Ann Ruth. ADPi's greatest social event was a tea honoring President and Mrs. Ward Darley and University regent and ADPi alumna, Mrs. Virginia Blue, and her husband. Activities claimed a great deal of the girls' time, particularly Y.W.C.A., Players' Club, and dorm counseling. Five ADPis were tapped for Spur, and 'Ioelyn Smidl was selected top scholastic pledge on the campus. Last summer chapter president Nancy La Mair attended the national convention in Banff, Alberta, Canada. Other officers are Leuretta Weddell, vice- presidentg Dona Wright and Marilyn Smith, secre- tariesg and Carol Gorder, treasurer. A WHOLESOME LUNCH is enjoyed by the girls who hurry home from classes to indulge in the old college fod of dieting. Front Row: Joan Kaplan, Gerre Willard, Phyllis Ratner, Renee Cohen. Second Row: Janice Waldinger, Elaine Green, Renee Ros- marin, Sandy Kabrins, Jan Goldberg, Lynne Lewis, Amy Shonfield. Back Row: Judy Steinberg, Janet Levich, Bea Pepper, Sandy Newman, Margot Baker, Carol Berkowitz, Barbara Schultz, Sheila Glass, Sandy Feldman. Alpha Epsilon Phi As any Alpha Epsilon Phi will tell you, "Our from little acorns grow." And the three-year-old chapter is being built with solid tirnberf, This anal- chapter is growing by leaps and bounds as is evi- ogy is made from the sorority motto: "Mighty oaks dent from the large pledge class of 54 girls. 57 '7 Front Row: Patty Kane, Eleanor Silber, Bobbi Perlov, Judy Rosenstein, Margot Brown. Second Row: Laurie Silver, Joanna Blue- stone, Shirley Becker, Alice Kopin, Phyllis Shaner, Barbara Kless, Bea Bernstein. Back Row: Connie Platt, Linda Behrstock, Myra Kates, Jane Robbins, Caroline Feller, Joan Wolf, Jackie Katz, Ann Mitchell, Joyce Furstman. l w N ,- ..., 4.41. MELTING ICICLES add to the snowy beauty which surrounds the newly-acquired Alpha Epsilon Phi house at i243 Grandview Avenue Last spring during CU Days the AEPhis won the carnival booth first place trophy and continued the cooperative work by winning an award for Homecoming house decorations. But competing for awards did not hinder studying, since the chapter's scholastic average remained high this year. The entire interior of their newly acquired house was remodeled last summer in preparation for rush week. In addition, the new housemother, Mrs. Allyne Moffett, has done a most outstanding job in guiding and advising the chapter on its road to the top. The leaders who made possible Alpha Epsilon Phi's great expansion were Joanie Kaplan, dean, Renee Cohen, pledge master, Phyllis Ratner, secre- taryg and Sally Striker, treasurer. FORMAL DINNER puts the eight beauties on their best manners as they smile at the birdie and ignore the hard-working hasher sag' SPACIOUS FRONT LAWN and picturesque LONDON BRIDGE is falling down as LIBERACE TIME brings four admirers moat distinguish the Alpha Omicron Pi house. balancing AOPis show their confidence. and one skeptic who laughs it aff. I lg. PANTY RAID or follow the leader? It doesn't seem to matter as the sisters join in the fun. TOP: LATE DATES don't pay, although this AOPi gets help from her quiet sorority sisters. BOTTOM: LAUGHING BEAUTIES form a com- pass, but it's hard to tell which girl is north. ..a"""J Alpha Omicron Pi The castle within the moat, as the Alpha Omi- cron Pi house is sometimes referred to, is an im- portant part of college to the sorority's 47 actives and 45 pledges. Many of the campus leaders are AOPis, as are many scholars who find the right atmosphere for study famong other thingsj behind the friendly, ivy-covered walls. Following the AOPi's first-place CU Days Song- fest award last spring, the chapter returned to school and pledged one of the largest pledge classes on the hill. But the girls didn't rest on their laurels, for they won second place for Homecoming house decorations. Enthusiastic pledges were given Christmas stock- ings made for them by the active chapter as favors for "Holiday Belles," the annual pledge formal held before Christmas vacation at the Aviation Country Club in Denver. Sneaks, functions, and parties cli- maxed the year of activities, with the girls studying diligently, nevertheless, almost every night. Orchesis, Porpoise, Spur and six special honor- aries claimed many of the AO Pis as members. Lou Sutton was Delta Sigma Rho president and Abbie Sabin served as president of Porpoise. Ceci Falgien was particularly outstanding, serving as chairman of Book and Coffee Hour, on the Religion in Life Week general committee, and as cog on the Colo- mdan Editorial Staff. Pilots for the year were Joan Altherr, president, Mary Ann Huffer, pledge trainerg Marcia Hubbard and Ann Smyser, secretaries, and Patty Mullen, treasurer. 1 ' 1. I , 1 lf' . , , 4 , Ffa t., 6-B 'il Front Row: Lois Williams, Darilyn Awes, Ceci Falgien, Helen Josselyn, Joan Altherr, Mrs. Marjorie Kennedy, Mary Ann Huffer, Bunnie Bark- ley, Lois Johnson, Audrey Nichols, Joan Lott. Second Row: Ann Har- rington, Gail Wright, janet Coates, Martha Wheeler, Janis Lawrenson, Flora Lewis, Bonnie Johnston, Dona Lotka, Diana Bengston, Lou Sut- ton, jerrie Srp, Ann Haney. Back Row: Shirley Pahs, Ruth Brown, Pat- ty Mullen, Mary Evers, Ann Davies, Ginny Miller, Delia Wilson, Gael MacDonald, Carole Krez, Pat Sproul, Ruth Schapanski, Luanne Sloan, Joan Elsmore. Iv Front Row: Norma Yankocy, jan Irwin, Virginia Rose, Patsy Pringle, Mary Nauman, Mrs. Marjorie Kennedy, Barbara Burnett, Pat Snyder, Audrey jindra, Jo Anne Sterling, Patricia Martin. Second Row: Noya Huber, Nancy Newbell, Peggy Kohl, Barbara Chase, Arlene Arnold, Charlotte Todd, Claudette Thompson, Carlene Samuelson, Leslie Claus- L.. sen, Carol Deardorff, Mary Fitzgerald, Lois Arnstein. Back Row: Connie Sutton, Mardee Keilholtz, Judy Lytle, Cleo Heiken, Elinor Cook, Sue Port, Marcia Hunt, Ruth Vanneman, Pat Hughes, Martha Roderick, Ann Green, Sue Thorstensen. XTX Q--. X nf' 'Vi' Front Row: Joyce Stehlik, Jeanne Stevens, Marie Poston, Pat Loversky, Shonnie Pearson, Connie Noffsinger, Barbara Palmer, Joan Dudley. Second Row: Marcia Keleher, Trudy Mills, Nancy Milles, Nancy Bur- den, Mrs. Grace Able, Sue Hills, Lee Hanley, Sally Joyce, Nan Pearson, Jane Barton. Third Row: Peggy Dolan, Jane Lighter, Joyce Wilger, ALPHA PHI CASTLE houses 46 girls and is unique with its suite system of bedrooms and sitting rooms and pink-rippled showers. TIME OUT from strenuous study to soak up sunshine and talk over last ni9ht's dote, tonight's date, and roomn1ate's date. Harriet Schwartz, Pat Hanson, Jackie Page, Gretchen Goit, Carolyn Calvin, Janie Sheldon, Janet Lindstrom, Barbara Babcock, Jan Sand- berg, Sandy Coates, Sue Tresch. Back Row: Carol Jepson, Marilyn Marshall, Joan Sanders, Claire Leraan, Ann Bloom, Kristin Vogt, Joan Sellew, Joan Chason, Joanne Berg, Paula Ray, Sylvia Gorder. Alpha Phi Second only to the Pi Beta Phis in distance from the campus, the Alpha Phis necessarily maintain a great deal of energy just to get to and from classes. This energy was carried over in the projects and activities of the busy chapter. This year for the first time the chapter provided a home for a foreign student, Kristin Vogt from Oslo, Norway. Kristin was the campus candidate for Sun Bowl Princess, offering competition to two other Alpha Phi beauties, Harriet Schwartz and Gretchen Goit, who were both Homecoming queen finalists. At Christmas time the girls entertained orphan children and presented them with gifts. They also supported an Italian war orphan, to whom they sent financial aid, clothes, and gifts. "x Q Front Raw: Marcia Jobe, Jane Joachim, Jackie Scheibe, Eleanor Tilden, Elaine Tobin, Anne Greever, Sue Conroy, Sue Keyes. Second Raw: Jacqui Ferguson, Barbara Betty, Sally Jo Raymond, Jan Nelson, Tora Becker, Jo Buchholz, Shirley Hutton, Arvetta Robinson, Ann Seebass, Mary Jane Chapman. Third Row: Marita Durning, Shirley Mickle, Carole Myers, Joyce Thomas, Barbara Janson, Georgia Fisher, Jean Bur- Alpha Phis and their dates danced to the music of Fred Werner's orchestra at the annual dinner- dance December 5, the original theme being "Sea Shades." Springtime brought the senior breakfast, the annual hashers' dinner, and the spring formal, which was held in Denver. The list of Alpha Phis named to professional and campus honoraries is too long to list, but many of the sorority's accomplishments are attributable to Sue Hills, president, Nan Pearson, pledge trainer, Marcia Keleher, treasurer, Nancy Milles, house manager, and Nancy Burden, scholastic chairman. bank, Bonnie Black, Ann Poppell, Sally Richardson, Susan Hillman, Sue Rutledge. Back Raw: Barbara Bickford, Pam Heaton, Nancy Bate- man, Marjorie Badeker, Louise Kashuba, Mary-Jane Roselieve, Dodee Mannion, Tarzy Middlebrook, Sue Sherwood, Marilyn Barnes, Martha Sullivan. i A GOOD BOOK and on easy chair are l'leCeSSGl'y for a dateless sister on a long winter night INTERNATIONAL FLAVOR and exotic beauty TWO MUGS are mugging after downing WHETHER EYEBALLING or being eyebclled pose before starring in the AWS Review. a mug of favorite drink-Coca Cola. the Alpha Phi lawn is a choice P Front Row: Shirley McDonald, Betty Adcock, Pat McCoy, Joan Newell, Annabelle Dunning, Patty Adcock, Ellen Jordan, Connie Wolfe, Mary Jean Wash, Barbara Abraham, Marion McLeman, Val Grant. Second Row: Betty Greene, Sue Sivers, Judy Butler, Leta Logan, Audrey Weese, Mrs. Freda Kerr, Annette Goodheart, Billie Barnes, Bev Mackin, Virginia Green, Nancy Nelson, Sandra Gordon. Third Row: Lois Hoey, Bea Smoot, Jerry Swank, jo Anne Brasel, Rae Cochrane, Pat Hawk, POSING CASUALLY, hard-working hashers and re- laxed Chi Omegas discuss Einstein's latest theory. HALF-CAST CHI 0 serves as a paper saver for the fine arts majors of the sorority. Mary Dowd, jane Knecht, Shirley Graham, Anne Williams, Linda En- sign, Norma Gilbert, Barbara Brown, Gail Hansen, Lynne Ziegler. Back Row: Sheila Kemper, Rae Ruthenberg, Jeannie Foreman, Barbara Wheeler, Suzi Bell, Claire Chittim, Laurel Hall, Barb Butler, Carole Krueger, Bev Robinson, Nancy Doolittle, Nancy Eckhardt, Alice Pal- mer, Ellen Eaton. Chi Cmega "Owl hoots,', weekly talk easies held on Friday nights and designed to build sorority unity, were a distinguishing feature of the Chi Omega chapter. On these nights the pledges joined the actives at the house for an evening of gabbing, bridge, gabbing, eating, and gabbing. Chi Omega's unity was evident when the 53 pledges teamed up to win the second place trophy in the Sigma Chi Derby. But the spirit didn't stop there, as the girls constructed a huge bat for Home- coming house decorations and welcomed back crowds of alums at a buffet dinner following the game. Throughout the year the ChiOs gave special dinners for speakers and guests, though oftentimes TELEVISION PICTURES are all over this confounded book. Captioning becomes absurd. fa' 'ffl E? ,nk iff fm UNUSUALLY SMART upholstery and unusually sober co-eds blend well. honoring girls in the house for outstanding per- formances in activities or scholarship. Vaudeville returned when the chapter held its annual side- splitting Christmas party just before Christmas Vacation. The girls presented their traditional Rose For- mal this spring and worked long hours on a CU Days float, all the time managing to include ex- change dinners and functions with other Greek houses. The year's activities were terminated with a banquet honoring graduating seniors. Mrs. Freda Kerr was the new Chi Omega house- mother who provided guidance through the year. The leaders of the chapter were Audrey Weese, presidentg Rae Ruthenberg, vice-president, Betty Adcock, secretaryg and Penny Eaton, treasurer. WHICH ONE flunked her finals which one trapped her fellow which one forgot her suitcase? MEDIEVAL CASTLE STYLE gives the 26-year- old Chi Omega house dignified distinctiveness. Front Row: Ann Ekern, Sharon Rooney, Pat Neff, Britta McGrew, jes- sica Smith, Nancy Ackenhausen, Kay Kirkpatrick, Margie Tede, Har- riette Housman, Ann Leutwiler. Second Row: Dee Weinfeld, Lee Knoth, ,Ian Sundeen, Carmen Culbertson, Sandra Gordon, Dorothy May, Shirley McDonald, Margie Clarke, Marcia Cornick, Greta Bassinger, Jane O'Neil, Irene Erosky. Third Row: Patti Mycka, Barbara Sykes, Bev- erly Snell, Peggy Kelly, Carol Campbell, Mary Knobel, Nancy Cramer, Carolyn Gustafson, Ruth Sooter, Sandra Heikes, Betty Louise jones, Joanne Reccia, Virginia Brasel. Back Row: Lu Rasmussen, Marilyn Koenig, Mary Lou Schneider, Carol Jean Schneider, Nancy Priedeman, Bev Feist, Janie Hart, Joan Tidwell, Barbara Bathgate, Sally McClurg, jan Heinze, Dola Tyson, Lois Elliott, Ann Woodhouse, 1 HASHERS HAVE HOLIDAY when ice in the Tri Delt moot melts enough to give the girls a chance to soak up some water ballet. TALENTED MUSICIANS may not have long hair, but who needs long hair when practicing for an afternoon rush week concert? Delta Delta Delta Beauty and brains findeed a rare combination to be found in the female sexj were the trademark for the Tri-Delts this year. joan Wenninger was Flatiron cover girl, Sharon Lehl, White Rose Queen of Lambda Chi Alphag Berta Lee Smith, finalist for Miami Triad Queen, and Lee Ann Moore, finalist for the Pi Kappa Alpha barn dance. Carol Kehr was president of Psi Chi, psychology honorary and Joan Barthelme served as president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, as well as publicity chair- man for Religion in Life Week and Colomdan class section editor. Susan Theal was a member of Mortar Board and was also dance chairman for SPECTATORS HECKLE bridge players who till the room with the noise of trained card shuffling in the gap between meals. Front Row: Jo Anne Brooks, Helen Palludan, Phyllis Krier, Mari Max Tomlinson, Carol Smith, June Funk, George-Ann Heiland, Carolyn Leigh. Second Row: jan Finney, Margot Porter, Kay Blandford, Kippy Perrine, Berta Slifer, Mrs. E. C. Morgan, Sharon Lehl, Betty Streen, Sally Brown, Judy Miller, Andrea Pratt. Third Row: Berta Smith, Con- nie Cornwell, Julie Widmaier, Diane Good, Jan Laxson, Nancy Fulton, Homecoming. Diane Kaub, Gail Brown, Jeanne Jones, Cheryl Hayward, Marguerite Addoms, Marilyn Cottrell, Jeanne Reed, Alice Klein, Joan Barthelme. Back Row: Nadra Benedeck, Shirley Stauffer, Ann Marshall, Ginny Pratt, Susan Theal, Joan Russell, Carol Kehr, Dee Ann Jessup, Mary Jo Gaebel, Audrey Saltz, Helen Gene Speer, Diane Cady, Helen Borde- wick, Clara Dorsey. TRI-DELT HOUSE, built in l9Z2 of English architecture, is surrounded by shade trees which line Fifteenth Street. Louise Cobb was president of the International Relations Club, Nadra Benedeck a cheerleader, Nancy Fulton a Spur, and Char Fleming a member of Hesperia and in a host of other activities. A top-notch pledge class of 33, an inspiring housemother in Mrs. E. C. Morgan, and tremen- dous spirit have combined with the brains and beauty to form this hustling sorority. The girls Won the third place trophy in the Women's Gold Divi- sion of Homecoming house decorations and com- pleted an original float for CU Days. The hard-working Tri-Delt officers were Berta Slifer, president, Susan Theal, vice-president, Helen Gene Speer, secretary, and Debbie Merrill, treasurer. Front Row: Sally Stevenson, Liz Eddy, Kathy Woodward, Nancy Roush, Lorrie Davison, Shirley Fraker, Sally Holmes, Le Anne Kahl, Barbara Muench. Second Row: Ann Russell, Lee Moore, Jean Campbell, Lois Kitts, Barbara Nicks, Christy Christensen, Marty Chawner, Montez Van IN A BODY, the Tri Delts head for the sack after hearing a serenade from an admiring fraternity. FRIENDLY HOUSEMOTHER helps solve girls' prob- lems from studies to finances, and even to dating. Nostrand, Gloria McCaul, Lee Taft, Judy Low. Back Row: Sandy Corn- well, Pam Ketler, Marty Stephan, Pat Pattison, Marty Milligan, Cessie Knight, Karalee Belt, Marcia Ballard, Connie Binfield, Cheryl Benson. DELTA GAMMAS make even un- usual visitors feel right at home. f 'If "3,.f'i,:, "Z: . sis WHICH TWIN is a phony? Which girl is more radi- antly alive, easier to manage, quicker to chug-a-lug? Delta Gamma Nowhere in the pages of history can one find a greater champion of rush week. Return with us now to those thrilling days of last fall .... From out of the past come the thundering footsteps of 57 Delta Gamma pledges. The Pi Alphas ride again! And ride they did as they won first place in the Sigma Chi Derby and crowned Sue Wafer queen, all the while creating strong sorority ties. Although the DG Homecoming house decora- tions were not the best fto say the leastj, the chap- ter claimed the 1953 Homecoming Queen in pretty Anne Knowles. But the entire chapter, all 121 of them, including pledges, were queens at "Winter Whispers," the annual Christmas formal honoring the pledge class, held this year at the Brown Palace Hotel in Denver. In activities the DGS were outstanding, claiming Mary Droege, Phi Beta Kappa, Margy Smith and Carolyn Lindseth, Mortar Board, Thayer Ricker and Sue Pain, Hesperia, and julie Hammond and Carol Blackwell, Spur. Six girls from the house were selected to display their swimming talents in Porpoise. Carolyn Lindseth was president of AWS while Claudia Boettcher was president of Sigma Alpha Iota, music honorary. Sue Scott, Anne Knowles, and Carolyn Lindseth were dorm advisors, Mary Cook and Anne Worthington ASUC commissioners, and Thayer Ricker assistant editor of the Colomdan. But all the activities did not exclude the many func- tions and parties held since September. Credit for expert leadership goes to Margy Smith, president, Anne Worthington, vice-president, Thayer Ricker and Mary Fitzgerald, secretaries, Carolyn Johnson, treasurer, and Marcia Younglove, house manager. f SORORITY FOOTBALL SQUAD finds that snow time in SIX SNOW BUNNIES .pose behind the Rockies provides excuse for outdoor photography. the remnant of their speedy hot-rod E A A g 4 y Front Row: Thayer Forbes Ricker, Julie Bergeson, Barbara Tuthill, Joan Nye, Jensie Partridge, Sheila Kirley, Sally Austin, Jo Ann Custer. Second Row: Mignon Hirsch, Solveig Daffinrud, Ann Chapin Stewart, Dolores Barnett, Judy Bardwell, Judy Hammond, Sallie Laney, Mary Bonnett, Nancy Reed, Carol Blackwell, Catherine Corn. Third Row: Karen Emanuelson, Kay Kranz, Anne Caughey, Susan Pain, Marcia McGuire, Jessica Dickinson, Jo Southgate, Susan Huck, Lael Harper, Ann Jenney, Barbara Bethune, Lilla Goggin, Nancy Binkley, Joyce Tatum, Jo Nelson, Millie Jones. Back Row: Mary Ann Tuohy, Sally Altick, Jane Thompson, Mar- ilyn Hall, Carolyn Lindseth, Marilyn Munson, Lois Dickinson, Mrs. Ethel Swope, Tammy Utter, Margaret Smith, Carolyn Johnson, Jane Bettendorf, Elaine Weaver, Patty Bardwell, Mary Fitzgerald. -rv CJ 1 1 . is. Franr Row: Allaine Williams, Polly Kamps, Carolyn Luce, Carolyn Rawlins, Bertha Le Blanc, Sherry Kilpatrick, Carole Wallis, Sally Haas, Luanne Titley. Second Row: Priscilla Stone, Dicksy Ullemeyer, Jane Phillips, Gretchen Purdum, Shirley Kiner, Carol Clark, Judy Murtagh, Mary Kay Racine, Judy Clark, Jackie Barham, Holly Lathan, Blanche Krage. Third Row: Kay Franklin, Dody Izett, Nancy Rushing, Mary Metz, Beth Johnson, Pat Johnson, Corrie Houston, Penne Tiller, Gene Thulin, Barbi Nay, Donna Hoffman, Pam Wilson, Sunny Jones, Ruth Anne Jankovsky, Debby Stuart. Back Row: Jude Elliott, Ruth Heck, Lynne Hoffman, Jean Alten- dorf, Nancy Davis, Carolyn Evans, Joan Hanna, Sue Wafer, Marvel Harvey, Pat Sullivan, Diane Shaw, Stephanie Bell, Myrna Mad- den, Ida Pearle Oberg, Susie Gould. F YULETIDE SPIRIT shows as the DELTA GAMMA HOUSE, built in l886 in Old English style, girls trade Christmas presents. has a new dining room addition and remodeled interior. ? 5. 289 CE? W' ,W 'sl 7 Q7 3 H7 'T Front Row: Louise Warren, Betty Beil, jackie Gaskill, Mary Warren, ker, Barbara Ceder, Joy Nichols, Connie Kerr, Sherry Ward. Back Raw: Honey Peaster, Jewel Hoeme. Second Row: Judy McGowan, Lydia Catherine Rich, Sue Heintz, Anne Silverson, Charlene Midyett, Mary Miller, Sherrill Butts, Matalyn Abrahamson, Sallie Austin, joye Wright, Spears, Janet Neuhoff, Kitsy Towle. Dotti Strough. Third Row: Barbara Kirk, Virginia Simboli, Ruth Ba- CRISP WINTER NIGHT and the spirit of giving overcome Gamma Phis as they leave a Christmas program at Macky. A CORNER POOL HALL would have difficulty in finding players to equal the Gamma Phis shown here in Memorial. Gamma Phi Beta The newest addition to the host of sororities already on the Colorado campus is Gamma Phi Beta, made up of 24 pledges acquired through the open rush period last fall, and six active members. The chapter is almost certain to become Beta Rho chapter of Gamma Phi Beta before summer. Until they secured a house, the girls used the Memorial facilities for meetings and rush parties, giving a hilarious Halloween party there in honor of the pledges. 16-ROKER CHIPS and no money must mean that the sisters are indulging in a friendly after-dinner game of bridge. 1 2 . ft 'vfgrgx HYPNOTIC WALLPAPER and piano PLAYING RECORDS and talking give Gamma Phis chance to READING UWN HANDWRIT iazx typify Gamma Phi sessions. hear current gossip, enjoy good music, and rest up from resting. ING sometimes calls for help On the winter scene the girls joined the Theta chapter of Gamma Phi at Denver University to give a formal dance, and in December they held a tea for the traveling national secretary. A number of na- tional officers have visited the chapter and even more are expected when the charter is officially granted. It hasn't been all work for the young chapter, which has participated actively in CU Days and which gave another formal this spring. Anne Orr was the first girl to be tapped formally when she was chosen to perform with Porpoise. The Gamma Phis maintain two summer camps for underprivileged children and award biennially a 351,000 fellowship to any college woman who has been outstanding in the field of social service. Be- sides the Denver chapter, the sorority also maintains a fine house at Colorado A. and M. But all the advancement the chapter has made would have been impossible 'without the faithful work of Jackie Gaskill, president, Jewel Hoeme, vice-president, Betty Beil, treasurer, Louise Warren, pledge trainer g Mary Warren, secretary, and Honey Peaster, rush captain. MEMORIAL CAFETERIA is place where sisters THREE HEADS are better than one when THIS CAPTION is designed to throw the meet to enjoy coffee and read campus paper. all the girls have exams the next day. reader's train of thought off balance. Kappa Alpha Theta When the Theta kite wasn't in the back yard of some fraternity it flew high, with Thetas being chosen for almost every honor. After winning sec- ond place in carnival booth competition last spring during CU days, the chapter returned to school to pledge 42 Thetas-to-be. A well rounded crew, the girls won the Home- Front Row: Betty Merriam, Jean Walrod, Marianne Roberts, Jane Holmes, Suzy Kelly, Kathy Gilkison, Nancy Sullivan, Ann Wurtzel, Marilyn Wells. Second Row: Karen Jorgensen, Mary Gwen Thomas, Barbara Sittig, Mary Ellen Stacy, Mrs. Frances Durand. Natalie Snell, Nancy Johnson, Helen Servatius, Barbara Frey. Third Row: Linda Booth, Marian Lahman, Jeri Sando, Gail Wright, Mary Chandler, Shir- ley Emison, Mary Jo Flynn, Ruthrnary Pasco, Angie Mitchell, Bunny Brence, Liz Koehler, Leila Poppin, Sue Olmstead. Back Row: Sally Stout, Carolyn Simpson, Diana Lee, Helen Fedde, Jean Bruce, Eleanor Bell, Ginny Schaner, Gay Singlehurst, Carol Rhodes, Joyce Pierson, Mary Jane Nelson, Jane Weaver, Janet Diebold, Ann Stewart. Front Row: Barbara Carmitchel, Yvonne Lentz, Donna Gurtler, Florence Black, Donna Hall, Sallie Beery, Janie Glascock, Betty Jo Burdick, Trudy Lorenz, Jean Hutchinson. Second Row: Barbara Bird, Jan Alli- son, Betty Guerin, Joan Givler, Barbara Adams, Mrs. Frances Durand, Jan Secor, Lee Huffman, Helen Henry, Sue Carswell, Barbara Battey. Third Raw: Marilyn Metcalf, Ena Marie Sroat, Judy Peterson, Mau- rine Durkin, Judy Harvey, Wellsie Griggs, Bebe Moroney, Francine Hafer, La Kay Gottier, Jane Dunning, Lee Combs, Carol Woodward, Judy Green, Gretchen Gilbert. Back Raw: Penny Spence, Sharon Lane, Karen Johnson, Gretchen Hartley, Louise Slade, Beverly Bruce, Joan Daunt, Susan Greer, Betty Burgess, Mary Judd, Sue Faget, Nancy Robinson, Hybenia Edens, Sal Chamberlain. M4 ,S , 7 lk' 1 GREEN FOLIAGE surrounds the Thetas' abode, CHEERFUL GIRLS smile at carload which houses 40 girls at 1333 University Avenue. of fraternity men stealing Theta kite. coming Women's Field Events in a breeze and finished second in an intramural swimming meet. But it wasn't just books and athletics for the Thetas. The crowning event was the annual Theta-Phi Gam orphan party held before Christmas. The district president was honored at a tea in the fall, and another tea in the spring honored President and Mrs. Ward Darley. A Christmas formal in honor of the pledges was followed by another in the spring held at the Aviation Club in Denver. A highest honor was awarded when Queen Nancy Johnson reigned over Fiesta de las Ameri- canas. In activities Barb Battey, Fran Hafer, and Mit Nelson were members of Spur, jean Frazey and President Sandra Trask, Hesperia, and Mary Jo Flynn, Barbara Sittig, and Mary Ellen Stacy, Mortar Board. Beta Gamma Sigma tapped Natalie Snell, Beta Sigma chose Carol Rhodes and Betty Merriam, Porpoise selected Lou Slade, Flo Black and Donna Hall, and Delta Phi Delta named Carriellen Reeve. Five Thetas served as dorm counselors and aided confused freshman women. The Theta officers were Mary Ellen Stacy, presi- dent, Natalie Snell, vice-presidentg Jane Glascock and Joan Daunt, secretaries, and Carolyn Simpson, treasurer. "l GUARANTEE two of the best-looking blind dates your fraternity brothers ever dated." LONELY THETA enviously watches lucky sisters as they prepare for a big Saturday night date. 7 Ip.,- GOSSIPING THETAS could be discussing school or weather, but they are probably discussing men. GEORGIAN ARCHITECTURE gives the Kappa Delta house at I058 Thirteenth a clean appearance. DANIEL BOONE of the KDs scans the horizon for a hasher late to work, but her colleagues remain serious. UPPER BUNK STYLE SHOW is everyday occurrence at the Kappa Delta house where the sisters glumly agree it's the hat, not the girl, that counts. Kappa Delta If the Kappa Delts weren't so active and stu- dious, the three pairs of French windows which face Thirteenth Street might well be used for eye- balling. But the KDS have little time to waste, spending it winning honors such as the fourth consecutive first place trophy for intramural volleyball won last spring. Last spring also brought the chapter the first place bowling and second place basketball trophies. The traditional sneaks, fall and spring formals, functions, and exchange dinners were topped this year by the annual Dads' Night, when the fathers ate dinner at the house and then joined their daugh- ters in a rare trip to Tulagi for orange juice. Among the 33 pledges is Ida-Marie Idsoe, an exchange student from Oslo, Norway. Last year the KDS' exchange student helped the house to win the United Nations Week house decorations, and Ida is equally active in sorority activities. In scholastics and activities, top honors go to Mary Ann Kane, Mortar Board, Mary McPhee, Spur, Helen Sutherland, Phi Beta Kappa who grad- uated cum laude last year, Louise Kulpak, president of Orchesisg and jean Ashburn, president of Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship. Nancy Crockett presided over the chapter dur- ing the year while Mrs. Geneve Clutter served most graciously as housemother. SHAPELY HULA GIRLS farm an ex- otic totem pole an the KD front porch. ! ,,-.. , an J ev ,..--'W I meal" nf K J , z V, gk Q, . 55115432-t,, if Q. I r 6 ' " an I' , t Q--.Q W 5- 5' x X ' l ' ' x K . r UM., 4 Front Row: Ruthie Sharp, Diane Moon, Lorraine Welsh, Maureen Sullivan, Ann Hickman. Second Row: Carolyn Madonna, Dorothy Wild, Berta Martinus, Mrs. G. I. Clutter, Phyllis' Rody, Suzanne Sparn, Kay Buhman. Third Row: Carolyn Bragg, Pat Blackwell, Carolyn Nigg, Lois Lusk, Susan Parson, Cecilia Mc- Master, Nancy Davis, Bobbie Narzinsky, Shirley Bieser, Cynthia Gude. Fourth Row: Betty Traut, Tina Almgren, Margery Felte, Jan McDonald, Judy Brown, Paula Courtney, Phyllis Aber, Elaine Giffin, Mickie McPhee, Carol Kunkel, Sara Wimberly, Julia Heckel. Back Row: Barbara Allyn Smith, Barbara Nightin- gale, Laura Duke, Patricia Park. Front Row: Luana Macpherson, Joan Darst, Rita Danner, Joyce Van Parys, Joan Van Parys. Second Row: Betty McBride, Clara Keirns, Louise Kulpak, Jean Ashburn, Sharlene Reish, Rickie Spangler, Maureen Mc- Nierney. Third Row: Sylvia Greer, Barbara Ruffe, Valerie Campbell, Joanne Donges, Lee Bradbury, Kay Conklin, Dixie Ray, Ida-Marie Idsoe, Pat Hawes. Back Row: Mary Lewis, Dolores Goldthwaite, Mary Anne Kane, Ann Jeffery, Mary J. Porter, Pat Patton, Pat Pepper, Nancy Crockett, Gerry Goodrow. ....,, , f 'Y ,, gd' , -J' , QQ' LF " .7 '40 -'wi wa H' KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA HOUSE makes an impressive picture with its abundant shrubbery and white-pillared' colonial architecture. COFFEE PARTY is a welcome break for these Kap- pos who ore studying late- during final exam week. Kappa Kappa Gamma The controversy on campus is whether the Kap- pas are the bridge champions or the beauty queens of the university. Although playing bridge is a national Kappa activity, the Colorado chapter is noted for its beauty. Last CU Days jean Elmquist and Nita Watson were finalists for queen, but it wasn't until fall that the Kappas broke into the win column with Paula Boltz being chosen to reign as Freshman Queen over Club First Nighter. Ann Varnadow was an attendant to the Homecoming Queen and Jean Marie Riley was a finalist for "Miss Slide Rule." The beauty hasn't hindered activities or scholas- tics, however. The eight sophomores who set a record by being members of Spur were jean Elm- quist, Claire Smith, Vandra Rosendahl, Alma Bald- win, Carol Schwer, Katherine Chamberlain, Debbie Dairy, and Helen Giacomini. At the close of school last year Babe Packard was chosen the most out- standing senior woman, Chloanna Stillwagon was Front Row: jean Marie Riley, Jane Marshall, Jody McWhorter, Nancy Gilman, Marlene Neer, Susie Finley, Caroline Ennis, Pam Brown, Nancy Tuhey, Chandler Roosevelt. Second Row: Suzanne Hardman, Susan McClelland, Margaret Bell, Chloanna Stillwagon, Mrs. C. E. Wampler, Ann Roberts, Ann Dunlap, Bettie Swigert, Donnalou Mendenhall, Lynn Bentley. Third Row: Sally Bearden, Mary Ann Mitchell, Nancy Brum- mitt, Erma Niemann, Sue Bearden, Kay Golightly, Barbara Marks, Carol Schwer, Mollie Bray, Vandy Rosendahl, Betsy Woodward, Mar- ion McLaren, Madelon Shaw. Back Row: Barbara Hanson, Betty Ep- stein, Ginny Atwood, Nancy Lion, joan MacC1urg. Alice Carper, Pat Ferris, Mary Fair, Doris Hillenbrand, Sylvia Shorney, Pat Anderson, Susan Rodawig, Anne Bailliere. 1 'Q CHAMPIONSHIP bridge game decides who TEA JUGS prove to be valuable KAPPA ACTIVES chuckle to themselves after will become "Miss Bridge Player of l954." for informal tea-drinking parties. giving the front door to the pledge class. tapped for Mortar Board, and Jane Cunningham was a member of Hesperia. Bolstered by 43 pledges, the KKGs presented their traditional Christmas formal in honor of the pledges, the annual Monmouth Duo with the Pi Phis, and a spring formal honoring the graduating seniors. Few houses were as active as the Kappas, who participated in many picnics, functions, square dancing parties, and other informal gatherings. Kappa officers were President Chloanna Still- wagon, Vice-President jane Marshall, Treasurer Mary Lee Quinby, and House Manager Marlene Neer. Mrs. C. E. Wampler was outstanding as housemother. Front Row: Margie Dick, Julie Aalfs, julie Justice, Janie Reardon, Joan Alexander, Nancy Denning, Betty Ann Gardner, Joyce Tighe, joan Westby. Second Row: Zeta Hammond, Grace Orendorff, Corinne Spath, Ann Varnadow, Barbara Deringer, Gelene Gish, Paula Boltz, Sue Ann Scott, Kate Buchtel, Diane George, Alma Baldwin. Third Row: Helen Kiley, Joan Moore, Holly Humphrey, Mary Rathbone, Evie Forester, 'LJ 4' Q ff YU as JAM SESSIONS in the Kappa house are common, surprising only visitors with the mellow tones. F z 5 is 'li 2 "i'9ii?' 'A fi A it Jean Elmquist, Ruth Anderson, Jan Martin, Patti Mitchell, Sandy Singer, Bev Smith, Dot Williams, Katie Dukes. Back Row: Teda Batcheller, Barbara Stearns, Lee Nickels, Pat Pflueger, Mary Jeanne Noonan, Cathy Williams, Sue Denslow, Mary Lee Quinby, Helen Harpst, Bettie Bonnell, Courtenay Heard, Corky Eby. Sigma Delta Tau Where the hill drops off into Boulder Creek is perched the Sigma Delta Tau house, home of the trophy winners. With 30 girls pledged to SDT in the fall, the Sig Delts might have rested on their spring laurels- Fouk MusKE'rEERs carry out their slogan-one tor all and their first place trophy for the AWS skit and a sec- all for me-as they pose over the head of an ex'-musketeer. ond Place Cup for their CU Days float. But the girls took first place in Hillel Stunt Night and crowned the fall victories with a third place house decoration. The winter formal held at Park Hill Country Club in Denver was a huge success, as was the "Cock- tails for Two" dance given at the house in honor I FE of the actives. The final big dance of the year was an unusual costume party held at the Alps. Some of the Sig Delt notables on campus were Bev Wolf, secretary of Greek Combine, chairman of Homecoming Awards Committee, income man- ager of Club First Nighter, and member of Iota Sigma Pi, chemistry honorary, Linda Singer, mem- ber of Phi Sigma Iota, language honorary, and cor- responding secretary of Hillel, and Nancy Roth- stein, general secretary of Welcome Week. PATRIOTIC DANCE LINE of SDTs won the All Women Stu- dents Review talent show last spring with little difficulty. WL? 'Si' Front Row: Barbara Horberg, Marilyn Saltzstein, Iris Davidson, Gail Davidson, Etta Brand. Second Row: Arlene Shapiro, Mal Loew, Lou Arm Sofer, Barbara Heilbronner, Bev Wolf, Lottie Frankel. Third Row: Carol Kraus, Carol Ann Goldman, Carol Toplin, Maxine Weisstein, Naomi Cassel, Wendy Weinberg. Back Row: Myrna Blumenfeld, Sue Lappin, Renee Deut- ser, Jan Bernstein, Nancy Rothstein, Sally Speken. Sheila Lipman was secretary-treasurer of Hillel, Roenna Cohen, dorm senior advisor, Joan Ritten- baum, assistant queen chairman of Club First Nighterg and Sally Speken, member of Spur, among other activities. Pledge Gail Davidson Won second place in the Sigma Chi Derby Bathing Beauty Contest. Barbara Heilbronner served as president, pilot- ing the SDT crew successfully in its first year in their newly redecorated house, while Mrs. Lena Rudolph again served as the Sig Delts' beloved housemother. SIGMA DELTA TAU shield marks this friendly house. Much improvement has been made since it was purchased in I948. Front Row: Barbara Davis, Barbara Roller, Doralee Pearlman, Liz Fried, Judy Malkan, Jeannine Phillips. Second Raw: Bar- . bara Rosen, Roni Levin, Annette Warren, Mrs. Joseph Rudolph, Joan Gold, Jackie Robinson. Third Row: Fran Schramm, jane Ruttenberg, Roenna Cohen, Gay Barton, Linda Singer, joan Rittenbaum, Elaine Trillen. Back Row: Jan Cohn, Joey Mar- golin, Joan Heilbronner, Sheila Lipman, Mitzi Rogers, Harriet Slater. FALL LEAVES and peek-a-boo games PLAYING SQUIRREL gives the PYRAMID BUILDING follows an hour-long argu- distract from the subjecl"s pose. girls a break from building float. ment deciding who would make the most stable base. Front Row: Sue Childers, Margaret Mellecker, Claudia Johnston, Mrs. W. A. Pipkin, Jo Maxwell, Carol Hgingsy Betsy, Ross, Second Raw: Joan Dick Crump, Peg Blalack Mc.Gee, Ruth Knopf, Barbara Irwin, Donna Meachainl Charlotte Hensrud. Back Row: Sammylu Ball, Jackie Mears, Pat Windsor, MaryLou Longstreet. TWO VISITORS interrupt Theta Us from diligent study, but who cores - never let books interfere with education. Theta Upsilon Fraternal good will reigns in the little sorority on Twelfth Street. As a group, Theta Upsilon has distinguished itself by the eagerness of each member. With plans for remodeling the house before rush week next fall, the girls carried their enthusi- asm into their busy schedule. In addition to func- tions, pledge sneaks, teas, and informal coffee hours to honor special guests, the Theta Us made full use of their house for weekend dancing and impromptu card games. Both the Christmas formal and the Mardi Gras Ball were given at the house by the pledges. The social calendar was climaxed with the annual Black and White dinner-dance held in the spring in Denver. The Theta Us were well represented in campus activities, including Kappa Phi, Alpha Phi Alpha, Festival Chorus, WAA, Campus Chest, and various church groups. But despite the activities and rig- orous social calendar, the girls maintained their high scholastic average. A State Day held for the alumnae in the spring and honoring Mrs. Clara Groff, president of Den- ver City Panhellenic, ended a series of visits and teas in honor of various national officers. The bubbling enthusiasm of the Theta Us would have been lacking without the strong sup- port given by officers Claudia Johnston, president, Jo Maxwell, vice-president, Marty 'Mellecker, sec- retary, and Carol Haines, treasurer. Mrs. W. A. Pipkin served as the helpful and cheerful house- mother. FRANK SINATRA couldn't make Theta Us swoon any louder or sing any sweeter than this musician. MUCH T RADITION surrounds Theta Upsilon house, which will be remodeled this summer. NO COMIC BOOKS or funny stories for these girls who glance up from reading Shakespeare. 525655 if fi 152,255 Y asf .15 ' ' n - W yffg -V ,, V ' fi. Y ,. L t .5 - ffjyii fhxf A f, 1 I 53 " , ' 1 L, wi:-ifxiei f , fd - W at wt' 1 f f A i..- - fx ss f -' .--L Y ire-'hfsar r .. we-2f11':: 1. 5 A , . ,I -. 11 , 1, . ia we Jfsgffm- . , ' Et: .Y V, V M ? N' f . vfzagf -, , 5 ,fax 3, VN , 4, A , ' - a f 1 i , 51 f f' ' gf i rg V 3 2 if - k. V Q ' ' , A R ,Q x -g im . :-ff11Ls,, fm ' r L ' i Z . ' ' . . ,ffvj fl 33. , fmt 4 4 7 ig: f NEW DRESSES and fresh flowers make these Theta Us smile. Left to right, Hardy, Bernardi, Wilson, Stander. Front Row: Arlene Duck, Rita Tallman, Grace Bennet, Helen Stine, Mrs. Leeiva McGuire, Donna Reed, Sandy Logue, Gloria McMullen. Second Row: Charlotte Leaming, Judy Wilske, Shirley Hunter, Shirley Zeta Tau Alpha Sanger, Dee Petrovich, Lynn Arend, Cal Girmann, Pat Crum, Holly Van Valkenburgh. Back Row: Pat Sanger, Vickie Shill, Kathie Roerig, Lana Mount, Carolyn Fredricks, Jo Martin, Lynn Bruckner, Terry Brown. The Zetas returned to school last fall to a completely remodeled house and promptly placed the ZTA pledge pin on 28 girls. Study and party has been the motto of the well-rounded chapter this year. The "Deep Sea Frolic" winter party held at Severance Lodge headed the fall social events, fol- lowed in the spring by the annual White Violet l l w Front Row: Mary Murchison, Nan Heskett, Joan Cattoen, Flo Weiden- Gamel, Sandy Malcolm, Sue Leitch, Liz Gearheart, Charlotte Leaming, feld. Second Row: Jeni Davenport, Dottie Vaughan, Joyce Anderson, Nedra Ann Poch. Back Row: Barbara Sue Fields, Grace Huttig, Pris Mary Van Vranken, Sally Liff, Bobbie Roueche, Sallie Clark. Third Qualley, Virginia Storm, jackie Taylor, Sherri Fairall, julie Burnham, Row: Mary Jo Doyle, Margaret Williamson, Pat Davenport, Linda Jo Lottridge. if MN DUTCH COLONIAL style marks remodeled SMILING SKIERS don't always limit Zeta Tau Alpha house, built in l892. their activities to strenuous skiing. formal, held at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver. Sneaks, functions, and parties filled in between major social events. Honoraries tapped freely at the Zeta house, choosing Nancy Lebrecht for Spur, Jeanne Cuth- bertson for Delta Phi Delta, fine arts honorary, and Sally Liff for Sigma Epsilon Sigma, scholastic honorary. Norma Klefstad was a member of Theta Sigma Phi, journalism honorary, and Gamma Al- pha Chi, advertising group. Dottie Vaughan served as president of Theta Sigma Phi, and was a mem- ber of Gamma Alpha Chi and Kappa Delta Pi, educational honorary. Activities balanced intellects with Cal Girmann a cheerleader, Bobbie Roueche in Calico and Boots, Sandy Malcolm and Babs Jeffery in Porpoise, and Char Leaming, chairman of the campus blood drive. Although being the campus goat for all pranks, such as painted windows and panty raids, the Zetas have had a successful year under the leadership of Mary Van Vranken, president, Norma Klefstad, vice-president, Sally Liff, secretary, Joyce Ander- son, treasurerg and Dottie Vaughan, historian. Mrs. Leeiva McGuire earned a place in every Zeta's heart as chapter housemother. T00 MANY CHIEFS and not enough Indians would normally create a manstrosity, but the talented Zetas do a fabulous tree-trimming job. 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W b-'QW s??Zf2'41i ?'nW?lif?W1"' W-Qicilfw 'Ql:ki'mzil,f7i iq?7214525255lfLSllaiLS11Nl93zsWT2lzi'Eizxffgk L54 'HQ gvfvwsfzqi -MLS A5555-i 6352435 45 New .f 1,5 liE.i6v,sv7b5Za:313w5iasagsvgylax'gaiZ:U,-Q, k ' 112 -wwfafizfpiw M ,vfwaelbwes " Sf?-f aff-w21brm-A Mir AalfrfnfteimagwfEwa-ETELFH1-Sfisf Q gb 9 an-ine" MIM' -W--ff" -iw Y 'V Lrg -gA5e,m5.y,5,Lm,1s1gf.H.'fz,m4g.Q?f-as ngvikxg-gg-,ue Llama,-WQEAMSWL, :sw.eiilfviiiiiiasffQfiflflziify 2Sf':S1:S?ff21'f- 24 V --,M -1,-ww, Q.,--ww ,.W ,,,Jw mwe , ,.fg,2s,.,-N 3---ff.L---,v.',12-Z-w,:,,, ,-M,-Me.,-:.w---,f -,ww -jfs --,-we-.-.2--. --.--Q 2,-ww. 3 ff ,,v,,lw:---gm.,-+..e ew .L,,-ffm-, --z 15- Q-f,-,s,.smf-.-W,-fm efaelffafszsf 1,2-ff -fwf wi S Inter-Fraternity Council The Inter-Fraternity Council, made up of presi- dents of all the Greek letter fraternities on campus, participated in its most active year. In conjunction with Panhellenic, IFC has main- tained a separate governing body called the Actions Board, which deals with the wayward actions of the Greeks. Lee Wills was the effective president of this Greek supreme court. The Council also extended help to under- privileged children overseas and to the poor and orphaned children of Boulder. Its plan for orien- tation of foreign students and contributions of money for research and charity have increased the IFC prestige. For the first time this year the Council, with Panhellenic and Greek Combine, sponsored a week- long program known as Greek Week. The purpose of the week was to increase inter- Greek understanding and co-operation and was highlighted by seminars given by various authori- ties and national officers. The crowning event was RON TUBBS, a Phi Delta Theta, served as Inter-Fraternity Council president this year. an all-Greek dance held in the Glenn Miller Ball- room in Memorial. With the expansion of IFC activities and inter- ests, its importance is increasing and promises to aid greatly co-operation between the Greeks. Officers for the year were Ron Tubbs, presi- dent, Lee Wills, vice-president, Bryce Zarit, secre- tary, and Lyal Quinby, treasurer. HARD LABOR PROGRAM was stimulated by the IFC to replace FRATERN-ITY PLEDGES strain their strong backs as they per- the traditional initiation weeks which accomplished little. form a community service during the IFC-supported Help Week. Front Row: Al Frost, Bob Hartsfield, Wes Clark, Don jones, Wayne Myers, Bill Britt. Back Row: john Prugh, Ron Hankins, Pete Story. Hansen, Harry Stumpf, Ken Ward, Ron Mertz, Art Meumann. Second Bob Treasure, Don Whisler, Pat Hooks, Ward Hinrichs, Bill Allen, Ed Row: Bud Cox, Ron Speer, jack Little, Bill Eager, Lynn Hammond, Belt, Tony Weinrott, jim McCullough. Dick Hoffmeister, Mahlon Wilson, Tom Hill, jim Hutchinson, Dick THE ACACIA HOUSE. one of the mast modern houses on campus, was rebuilt in 1940 and now holds 38 men. Acacia Aside from being a strong activities chapter and contender in every intramural sport, the Acacians have won first place in fraternity scholarship for four years straight, earning them the title of the "Campus Brain Factory." But any competition interests the Acacians, who won their division in last year's CU Days float parade and continued the winning ways by copping the number one trophy for Homecoming house decorations. Few houses have acquired so much fame for serenades as have the brothers from the Acacia - . " " 995400 r 'Qs sc, qruszr ' GRAND PRIZE for Homecoming house decorations went PAINTING LEVIS is an extra-curricular activity enjoyed by many of to the hard-working Acaeians for this unusual display. Acacia's more talented members,as an escape from monotonous study. house. A special feature of the weekly songfests was the Acacia Glee Club, under the able direction of the talented young musician, John Prugh. Functions, sneaks, and formals all contributed to the busy social whirl. Most important were the annual fall formal dinner-dance which was held at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver, and the Yellow Rose formal held in the spring. Sobriety reigned at the climaxing event of the social year, the tea given in honor of the Acacia auxiliary organizations. This was a complete con- trast from the costume Nut Party held a few months earlier when the Acacians showed their true selves. Fraternity leaders who deserve much of the credit for a successful year are Don Jones, vener- able dean, Wayne Hansen, senior dean, Al john- son, junior deang and Wes Clark, secretary. Beloved housemother Mrs. Mildred Glynn served her fourth year. SOCIAL OUTCAST drinks a coke on one af the many Acacia mountain gatherings. Front Row: Bill Brock, Dave Ellison, john Corey, Jim Higman, jim cer, Cal johnson, Back Row: Tom Barnett, Mike Farrand, Penny Bur- Fletcher, Ralph Schwein, john O'Connor, Bob Todd. Second Row: ris, Ron Lantry, Neal Olsen, Ron Graese, Don Arneson, Ron Nunn, Larry Tripp, Dick Oberto, Larry Throop, Lowell Gaebel, Paul McMath, Jim Hall. Malcolm Wilson, Paul Heffron, Glenn Hohman, Bill Kuhn, Lee Spen- NElGHBOR'S LAWN serves as end-zone when Alpha Sigs turn out for a before-lunch tussle. BOB MOORE gets unexpected shock when he is caught reading roommate's passionate mail. PHILOSOPHY DISCUSSION interests two broth- ers, but the other shows his interest by snoring. Alpha Sigma Phi Thirty-nine years ago the name Alpha Sigma Phi was unknown on the Colorado campus, but despite ups and downs, the Alpha Sigs are now noted for their persistence and scholarship. With the active chapter outnumbering the pledge class by only one man, the chapter realized the importance of their facilities and undertook an extensive redecoration program for the house. Except for the horrifying Wallpaper in some rooms, the Alpha Sig house is at the peak of condition. But party time inevitably overtook the Alpha Sigs, forcing them to present a pledge costume party TRIM, WELL-KEPT Alpha Sig house at l l25 Pleasant Street appears peaceful in the morning sunshine. joe A J Coffe Front Raw: John Lind, Robert Helms, Robert Moore, Dan McAlpine. Second Row: cklin, im y, jim McCorcle, Pat Kelley, Ed Woeckener. Back Row: Charles Helms, George Wfldgen, Rod Young. following the theme of Dogpatch days. George Wildgen, an outstanding cartoonist, painted the basement of the house with appropriate caricatures. Morale-building for the sake of the defenses of the United States was stressed at the patriotic party given for the Alpha Sigs at Lowry Air Force base. A program of clean jokes and belly-whopping skits made the party a smashing success. Robert Moore was the president for the year while Dan McAlpine acted as vice-president and Robert Helms guarded the purse strings. Following a policy of deferred rushing and high scholarship, the house completed another fabulous year. Mrs. Elaine DeRusha,s unending fountain of ideas and guidance made possible many of the year's accomplishments. CARD GAME reaches fast tempo as th Alpha Sigs indulge in a seemingly l innocent game of bridge - we trust. . HILLTOP RESIDENCE for Alpha Tau Omegas was built of modified Spanish style with spacious front terrace. MOB OF HOODS at the Bowery Brawl tell of the good old days when men were men and when women -- gr-r-r. COOL OPERATORS, flashy ATOs don exotic pajamas in preparation for a crazy paiama function with a sorority. "'-s..,,,,,4 Alpha Tau Omega With the contested and much publicized victory over the Sigma Nus in the annual CU Days black- foot grudge fight, the Alpha Tau Omegas climaxed one of their most eventful years. Rush week brought 40 new pledges to the ATO house, with the inevitable results of more and bet- ter parties. The Bowery Brawl was probably the most lively of the important blasts. But the pajama function with Delta Delta Delta had its share of humor, too. The Taus entertained dates and friends throughout the year with dinners, dances, and waffle suppers. The spring formal was the final major dance, held in Denver. Honorary fraternities claimed john Endicott, Tau Beta Pi, Carl Peterson, Roger Rice, and Verne Busse, Delta Sigma Pi, Jon Wilcox, Sigma Delta Chi, Dudley McFadden, Phi Epsilon Phi, Dave Grusin, Phi Mu Alpha, and Verne Busse, Beta Alpha Psi. Athletics were a major part of the ATO inter- ests this year with Alabama Glass, Hal Donnelly, Jim Owsley, and Verne Busse leaders in varsity football, swimming, basketball, and track, respec- tively. Pledges Jim Jochems, Les Lotz, and Bob Helzer were work horses for the frosh squads. One of the best groups of officers ever to lead the Taus included Bill Moore, president, Richard Wright, vice-president, John Endicott, house man- ager, and Amos Lippincott, secretary. No chapter has ever honored or confided so much in a house- mother as have the Taus in Miss Jeanette Bussey. TELEPHONE COMPANY lends a hand in manipulating Homecoming decorations. Front Row: Roger Rice, Bill Payne, John Endicott, Carl Peterson, Bob I Hugo Kapelke, jim Johnston, John Yates, Bill Pugh, Ed.Bigler, Dudley Reininga, Verne Busse, Wayne Reinhard. Second Row: Dick Wright, McFadden, Bill Bueler, John Vickery. Fourth Row: Bob Foote, Wally Bama Glass, Ray Tewell, Miss Jeannette A. Bussey, Bill Moore, Colin Oberg, Hal Donnelly, Bob Warder, Amos Lippincott, Jim Winston, Smith, jon Wilcox, Bob Allen. Third Row: Roger Sherman, jon Avent, jack Morison, Al Jacobs, Jack Connelly, Gene Sears, Bill Riddoch. Front Row: jerry Oden, Jerry Howell, Dick Wilson, Norton Wrisley, Duane Beardsley, Tim Anglund, LeRoy Banks, John Hover, Richard Dicklwaldburger. Second Row: Dave Grusin, Dick Snyder, Denny Hueholt, john Montgomery, jerry Hannah. Back Row: Jerry Toutges, Marriott, Bill Emory, james Thomas, Bob Foster, Dick Lehman, john Gene Dixon, Bill Dixon, George Penwell, Paul Rauch, Jim Sherman, Benbow. Third Row: Jim Owsley, Gene Wurdinger, Karl Gustafson, John Cramer, Richard Wood. 6' ik Ar . 3 rf ' . I 1 'iw -i y , AA, lr. 5 tif- 1 'mi K '. ,,---- "'H-my Beta Theta Pi If the Beta Theta Pis could find some way to grow grass on their trodden corner, they would free themselves from all the cares of the world. But even if the Betas have a bald lawn, they were able to pledge 37 top men from rush week last fall. A Beta alumni party oriented the green freshmen into the ways of college life early last fall. Since that cultured event, the Betas have pre- sented their traditional dances, including Arabian Nights, the Miami Triad, and a spring formal. Parties, functions, and sneaks have filled in between the dances to make the Beta social calendar a full one. A After winning the intramurals trophy last year, the Betas began the year in fine form and continued Front Row: Ed Stewart, Ron Titley, Jamie Grant, Stan Johnston, Al Whittaker, Rob Orchard, John Rogers. Second Raw: Bob Webb, Jim Bob Day, Hunt McCauley, jim Dikeou, Mrs. F. X. Schumacker, Lee Wills, Tom Alley, Ferrar Wilson, jules Buerger, john Reinhardt. Third Row: john Bienfang, jim Streepy, Bruce johnson, John Siple, Murray McComas, Hayes Keeler, Jim Deeds, Tom Hirtle, Ted Houston, Deane Writer, Irv Hanson, Chuck Pollard. Back Row: Charles Loos, Bob Grueter, Bob Muth, Phil Kautt, Tom Stokes, George Hannah, Louis Aldana, Pete Cameron, Bill Craig, Tom Hollenbeck. NATIVE SANDSTONE and popular side porch are special features of the Beta Theta Pi house. PANTY RAID seemingly goes too far as the Betas prepare to soak their struggling captive. to be a strong competitor throughout the year. john Dikeou and Murray McComas were selected for the Greek All-Star football squad. Varsity athletics saw Bud Fisher and Roger Lindwall on the football team, Jamie Grant, George Hannah, and Mel Coffman on the basketball squad, and Jim Day, Bob Webb, and Merle Backlund sparking the golfers. Merle Backlund was a medal- ist in the N.C.A.A. Golf Tournament last summer. Jim Deeds and Beaver Fowler were elected to the ASUC Commission while Murray McComas, Bill Craig, Deane Writer, Hays Keeler, and john Rogers were also wheels in campus activities. Officers for the year were Lee Wills, president, Burt Leslie, vice-president, and Bob Muth, house manager. The chapter regretted losing Mrs. F. X. Schumacker, housemother, who married during Christmas vacation. GRINNING FIENDISHLY, the executor spares no wafer in seeing that a punishment soaks in. Front Row: Frank Zarlengo, Mel Coffman, Will Moore, Dick Ander- Babbit, Sam Callahan, John Dikeou, Jack Grohne, Roger Lindwall, Jim son, Bill Hooker. Second Row: Hugh Curtis, Tom Aurelius, Bill Chase, Hutchinson, Tony Bonforte. Back Row: Joe Birdsell, Bill Leslie, Stan Jeff Thorner, jerry Moore, Bob jacob, Pike Peterson, Buzz Bent, john Wadsworth, Jim Stailey, Don Hellbusch, Knowles Anderson, Gregg Lef- Dillon. Third Raw: Dick Smith, Wayne Gustin. Dave Gorham, Frank ferdink, Stan Bond, Dick Parker, Lou Pasoles. GIANT FIGURE was unmercifully cut from this ENGINEERS BUILD the framework for a com- picture by tired and unmerciful yearbook editor. plicuted float using almost every kind of tool. Front Raw: Ralph Goodwin, Fred Werner, Harry Wait, Bill Zimmer- Noble, Carl Racey. Back Row: jack Spencer, Bob Hilton, Ralph Chap- man, Virgil Burkes, Bob Wallace, Steve Kinney. Second Raw: Dick man, Dave Madison, Alex Bowie, Tip Lifvendahl, J. C. Allen. Forrest, Jack Schwartz, Jim Waring, Mike Furbush, Pete Cooke, John Chi Psi Despite vigorous protests from alumni and school authorities, the brothers buckled down to a year of hard, diligent study with resulting grade averages sky-rocketing to hitherto undreamed of heights. WM 'rf But ironically enough, it wasn't all study for the Lodgers. Julius Streicher conducted primitive pagan rites on Mt. Flagstaff and noted patriot William Dudley Pelley gave a series of masterful philo- sophical talks. Brother Ralph Goodwin, noted poultry author- ity, met with little success in demonstrating his ability last year, and under the influence of various city officials, refrained from securing free chicken dinners for the brothers. Having been cheated out of delicious dinners, the brothers let their rage loose on "Haircut" Al- len's gorgeous Buick. Several carloads of Lodge fanatics, armed to the teeth, found the ill-fated Buick in its death throes in Sunshine Canyon. For HOUSE CLEANING once a year becomes quite a chore as brothers discover in sorting the loot. CHI PSI LODGE is the envy of many houses with its big lawn, colonial architecture, and central location. IN TRADITIONAL FORM, dashing Chi Psis are surrounded by beautiful Kappa co-eds who need the stabilizing influence. two hours the firing squad poured lead into the battered hulk from every conceivable angle. But campus activities would never have been the same without the Lodgers' constant influence. Last year's CU Days car met roars of applause, as did Pete Cook's car when he placed first at LeMans. The blood drive and basketball intramurals SOUTH ROOM of the Lodge is devoted to caricatures of the handsome brothers. Ginger ale bottle is merely for effect. were successful Chi Psi enterprises. And the Chi Psi motto still stands in its glory: "We're all right, it's the world that's wrong!" Officers for the very eventful year were Mike Furbush, president, jack Schwartz, vice, Bob Wallace, secretary, and Bill Zimmerman, house manager. Front Row: Ed Woods, Gene Furr, Joe Schumacher, Jerry Phillips, Leo dict Smith, Tom O'Brien, James Bromley, Bill Furbush, Robert Howe, L ' . S d R : Joh El ll D' k S oor, John Clou h, john William Spencer, ujan econ aw 11 we , ic p g Owen, John Warwick, Robert Rarick, john Fabian. Back Row: Bene- GROUCHO MARX mustache and Bing Crosby pipes give the Delta Sigs an air of collegiate distinction. fx xl ly .. 5 My svnunw N FOUNDERS' DAY BANQUET offers good time for all of the brothers who stay on their best behavior. SNEAK TIME with the Kappa Delts is success when the brothers find hiding place in atmospheric den. Delta Sigma Phi With a successful rush week adding 16 more men to the Delta Sigma Phi roster, the chapter be- gan its fun and study-packed year, The Sadie Hawkins Day Dance on November 14 was given at the house, with the humorous costumes following various comic strip themes. The following month saw a gigantic gathering of Delta Sigs at an American Legion Post in Denver for the annual Founders' Day celebrations, complete with exciting entertainment. After unprecedented success in final examina- tions, the members attended the Carnation Ball in March, the product of much work and planning. The crowning dance of the year was the ship- wrecked Sailors' Ball held in late spring. With a f at HALLOWEEN MASK is not needed by this Delta Sig who found his face a money-saver. GRACIOUS QUEEN of the kitchen smiles to show her appreciation for the un- failing help she receives from hashers. South Seas theme, the costumes which were worn were a pleasant surprise to the worried chaperones. Functions, sneaks, parties, and men in almost every campus activity have kept the Delta Sigs con- stantly on the move since September. But studies never lose out in the drive for prestige and college fun. Perhaps the biggest asset to the Delta Sigs has been the guidance and influence of Mrs. Bess Col- lins, housemother at the Delta Sigma Phi house for five years. Officers for the year were Al Polczinksi, presi- dent, Neil Riggenbach, vice - president, Owen Thomas, secretary, and John Anderson, treasurer. THE ALAMO, as the Delta Sigma Phis have nick- named their home, is one of oldest houses on hill. ORPHAN PARTY given at Christmas time by the Delta Sigs is the chapter's most enioyed and worthwhile activity. Front Row: Robert Fielder, Jack Cooley, john Jenkins, Ken Clark, Bob Walton, Richard Onufrock. Second Row: Dave Drew, Owen Thomas, Al Polczinski, Mrs. Bess Collins, Dick Kerr, john Anderson, Gordon Harward, Joe Maudru. Third Row: Ed Griswold, Stan Weston, Bob Hines, Jim Gibson, Bob Houghton, Neil Riggenbach, Bob Haller, Dick Howard, john Beltz, Dave Houtz. Back Row: Roger Redman, Bob Schmidt, Dan Lundberg, Frank Haynes, Ray Jones, Eugene Ferrara, Kent Hindes, Stu Cruickshank, Forrest Gale, Pete Stevenson, Tom Holland. MODERN KITCHEN with its gleaming stam- Iess steel is a busy place even late at night. MIGHTY HUNTERS return from mountainous wilds with enough game to feed' house for weeks. Delta Tau Delta Celebrating their 70th anniversary in 1953 as the oldest fraternity on the Colorado campus the Delts began one of their best years by pledging 40 men in the early fall. The Delt intramural teams returned to school last fall having won the ISA basketball champion- ship and the inter-fraternity softball championship, and began this year's intrarnurals by doing well in football and copping the water polo trophy. A few of the more outstanding varsity athletes were Carroll Hardy and Ron Johnson in football, Bob jeangerard and Kenny Munns in basketball, and Pat Hindman, Red Scarff, Dick Boblit, Carroll Hardy and Dave Lewis in track. Also shining in activities, the Delts placed Rod Angove as editor of the Colorado Daily, while Dee Hubbard served as business manager, Ted Rinker collections manager, and Lyle Taylor publicity man- ager for the Colomdan. John Boone was general chairman of CU Days in 1953. Annual Delt events and parties included the migration to Central City, the Sadie Hawkins dance, a Homecoming party, and many Sunday morning breakfasts for pledges in the fall. The pledge formal, Christmas caroling, and a Christmas party for orphans took place in the winter. Spring festivities were rounded out with a spring formal and the Klondike party. Leaders for the year were Bob Peacock, presi- dent, Dee Hubbard, vice-president, Dave Blan- chard and Chuck Husted, secretaries, and john McCullen, house manager. Mrs. William R. David- son is the cheerful new housemother. I 2 ONE OF LARGEST houses on the hill, Delta SINGING DELTS horrify neighborhood, HOUSEMOTHER captions should always Tau Delta abode always appears shipshape. but are well polished for serenades. compliment these wonderful l0GI'i2S- Front Row: Bruce Cantrell, Bing Fishburn, Dick Veneman, Ed Van Gorder, Duane Fry, Bill Mantz, john Spiecker, Jim Ford. Second Raw: Dick Gillaspie, John Creighton, Rod Angove, Lyle Taylor, W. R. Da- vidson, Bob Peacock, john Drabing, Ralph Hanna, Doug Macomber, Pehr Anderson. Third Row: jim Parker, John Harker, Mel Schauer- man, Tom Larson, Bruce Lawrenson, Frank Spiecker, Dudley Steven- son, Dave Blanchard, Scratchy Williams, Phil Durian, David Lewis, Harold Scarff. Back Raw: Terry Keleher, Walt Wigley, Ray Grieb, Ed Turner, Neil Snider, Muk McCallum, Barney Parkins, Chance Dougall, Scotty Ratcliff, Bill Linsky, Richard Rinehart. Front Row: Fritz Hageboeck, Steve Vinland, Ned Job, Chuck Gustave- son, Charles Rufien, Bill Fairchild, Glen McBride, Duane Hampton. Second Row: Don Strait, Dick Boblit, Orlin Jacobson, Rod Slifer, Mrs. W. R. Davidson, Dee Hubbard, Jack Pecaut, Dick DeVries, Ray De Good, Jim Harper. Third Row: Dave Forgan, John Tanner, Ralph Weller, Bill Droegemueller, Dave Mowbray, Graham Espey, Ronald ., Baumert, jack Woodhull, Richard Golder, Bob Bennett, Terry McCol- lister, Don Hicks. Back Row: Byron Bennett, Frank Narcisian, Mal- colm Lindsay, Jack Froistad, Robert Lawson, Glen Izett, Bob Jean- gerard, John McCullen, Bill Deinema, Bob Newcomer, Tom Penfold, Carroll Hardy. l J ,gg E TEA AND CRUMPETS are enioyed even by. LET'S SEE, Olie, was that eight DELT FLOAT, "On To Rome," won the grand prize rugged Delts when they are given free. o'clock class today or tomorrow? last CU Days for its theme and detailed work lg g he I 321 Delta Upsilon Last spring 1834 Colony became the 69th chap- ter of Delta Upsilon in a day of celebration and formal events, and since that time it has grown at an unexpected rate. The brothers returned to school last fall having placed third scholastically among fraternities the previous spring. With renewed spirit they won a THE DELTA UPSH-ON HOUSE, holding ,8 fraternity second place trophy for Homecoming house deco- men, is o converted home featuring o wide porch. I'2itlOI1S. Front Raw: Dave Evans, Chuck Murray, Paul Oliver, Lee Maritt, Tom sifer, Don Frazer, joe 0'Connor, jack Fetterhoff, Bob Parsons. Back Mosher, George Frazier, Jack Munson. Second Row: Bob Straub, Mark Row: Harry Spencer, Ron Ross, Dick White, Sam Redman, Dennis Bonomo, Jim Langworthy, Bruce Richter, Ralph Harlow, Philip Chase, Pearl, Howard Hinsey, Tom McComb. Dave Sullivan. Third Row: Bob Abhalter, Don Schwartz, Jim Millen- TWO ACTIVES lift pledge pin into lapel of A TABLE OF FOOD is the center o new pledge following long rush week. of attention during a reception. fit" , i 1 , xi is Intramurals have been a highlight of the chap- ter activities, with DUs entering strong teams in almost every sport. The football squad pulled many upsets before being knocked from champion- ship contention, but the bowling team's excellent record promised even more trophies in the future. Serenades were given to every house on the hill by the energetic brothers, who discovered that a singing group is a unified group. Functions have been held, sneaks taken by the pledges, and week- end parties have been well attended. The first pledge formal ever given by this chap- ter was held at the Cosmopolitan Hotel in Denver during December, and, if this dance was any indi- cation, the DUs in a short time will be socially one of the strongest chapters on the hill. Only two and one-half years ago six founding members met to lay the groundwork for the Delta Upsilon chapter, which has since expanded tremen- dously, as is evidenced by the successful rush week in the fall. Much of DU's expansion is attributable to the hard work of President Dave Evans and the other officers, and the sponsor, Philip H. Chase. UUNACCUSTOMED as I am to public speaking" is only the beginning of an interesting tale which continues for hours. CHARTER MEMBERS of the Colorado chapter of Delta Upsilon have been the cogs in DU wheels of advancement. tX AFTERNOON TEA captions are always pleasant but exceedingly dull to read, like this one 1 Kappa Sigma With scholarship spiraling upward, the Kappa Sigs seem to have no problems remaining. Rush week answered the need for good men with the pledging of 30. In the 48 years that Kappa Sig has been on the campus, its ability to throw original blasts has grown each month. The Comic Strip Chaos was a smashing success and its theme was copied by other Greek houses. But the 11th Annual Western Dance takes the championship prize for the fall semester, the Kappa Sigs being outnumbered by outsiders who realized the popularity of the event. Spring brought the Days of the Old West dance and the Casa de Lopez Spanish party, both well attended and highly publicized. And between these fun-packed parties were sneaks, functions, exchange dinners, and many serenades. Few will forget the skiing migrations, roller-skating parties, beer base- THE PARTY QUIETS as the last number is played and the brothers make a final whirl before taking dates home. EAGER BROTHERS can hardly wail' to fly for Uncle Sam and spend hours practicing the art of bombing a target. Front Row: Walt Havens, Larry Mace, Jim Warner, Tom Schupp, Bar- jogensen, Don Mann H L h St M C Add' ' h 'WY Meyer, T0m Efigar. Second Row: Ed Mastin, jerry Houstin, Don jim Colfer, Dave Krebs,alllTi'edeTIelii2il, Bai:ZeRo:f:oS'l:ip Kiiglleyimgbll Iversen, Tom Hallm, Don Wendel, Mrs. Lillian Kemp, Bob Shrader, Weldon, Ron Walker, jim Frackelton, Bill Browers, Dex Weed, Ev Stan Jensen, Bob Berrell. Third Row: Kurt Hagen, Ben Hoffman, jack Sloat, Mike Winningham, Jack Brendlinger, Nor: Wahl, or ta e time out UE BRID E crosses the moat which runs CONFUCIUS, Daddy Warbucks, and G do k ' PICTURESQ G to pose with their dates at the "Comic Strip Chaos." past the Kappa Sigma house at H00 Pennsylvania. ball games, sock hops, or Old Year's Eve parties. Kappa Sig intramural teams were strong con- tenders in every sport with jim Warner earning an individual wrestling championship, Torn Schupp a golf trophy, and Ben Hoffman the handball title. Homecoming found the Kappa Sigs sponsoring the Homecoming Queen, Anne Knowles, and steal- ing the Varsity Nights show with their version of "Dragnet.'i Mrs. Ruth Parish, faithful Kappa Sig house- mother, took a leave of absence in November but will return next fall. Officers for the fall were Don Wendel, presi- dent, Stan Jensen, vice-president, and Bob Shrader, Tom Hallin, and Don Iverson in the other top posts. PLAYING A HUNCH, shooting a man, and eye ing a mistress are part of Kappa Sig "Dragnet.' Front Raw: Kim Patberg, Lew Archer, Bob Reynolds, john Davidson, mus, Jim Chesley, Huck Donoghue, Dick Gerard. Back Row: Grant Mrs. Lillian Kemp, Vern Randell, Gordon Johnson, jack Smith, Bryce Milne, Sandy Paker, Dan Brodbeck, Ronald Chase, Virgil Losey, Jud Bredehoft. Second Row: Cal Kringle, Dave Mitchell, Bill Armstrong, Prather, Bernie Schwindt, Vern Bell, John Stewart, Jim Campbell. Doug Ousterhout, Ray Phillips, John Amman, Chuck Fritz, Walt As- TIDY ROOM and well-dressed brother help to maintain Lambda Chi's high scholastic average. A COKE PARTY is enjoyed by all but one, who favors leaving the cakes, taking the girls, and heading for a favorite den. Lambda Chi Alpha For seven long years the Lambda Chi Alphas have trudged from 1229 University to classes and home again, in a never ending quest for knowledge. But what goes on behind those stone walls of the Lambda Chi house is a tale to be told. Meetings provide planning for intramural teams, which paid off this year as the Lambda Chis won their division in football and produced strong basketball and softball teams. But aside from the athletic meetings held within the mysterious walls, the Lambda Chis throw some of the finest parties the campus has ever known. Every month informal dances are held there, with -f J' Sai Haifa , I-EFT HAND CANYON is Scene of many CASUAL DRESS is trademark of ever pap- THE sANn5'roNE House qt 1229 um- l-vmbdu Chi Alvlw mvlmfvin "picnics-" Ulm' fraternity "come as you ure" Pdrlv- versity is home for 26 Lambda Chi Alphas. Front Row: John Kick, Phil Apel, Bob Cvrossart, Ray Batson. Second Row: Andy Snively, Barry Norton, Don O'Connor, Eric Schmidt, jim Herzog. Third Row: Bill Grasmick, Bob Bright, Bob Baldwin, A1 Pereira, Gary Roe, Ken Perley, John Steinfeld. Back Row: Dick Summers, Pete Seymour, Reggie Hough, Irv Aker, john Ghio, Bill Kleven, Charles Pappas, Bill Graham, Bob Condiles. many functions and extra week-end parties filling in. The Founders' Day Banquet in Denver was a smash--ing success, as was the winter dance held there in December. But no party could produce more chuckles than the annual hayride held in the fall. The Lambda Chis were every bit as active this spring as they were last year when they played host for a tri-chapter meeting within the stone walls, Denver and Aggies being the guests. This spring the Lambda Chis converged on the Garden of the Gods Club in Colorado Springs for the traditional spring formal. The details of the activities in the house are still unknown, but the outstanding leaders for them were Don O'Connor, president, Bob Baldwin, vice- president, jim Herzog, treasurer, and Barry Nor- ton, secretary. ONLY A FEW brothers realize that the frater- trophy montel is a reservoir of orange juice. DON 0'CONNOR waves directions to busily working pledges while brother studies technique. ,, Q ' - of .1 s 1 QQ C, it fa Q31 ful! 4 yt ' ui in A RARE PICTURE of delight and 5 iff! lt? beauty is pulled out of the sack , two days after the Woodchopper's. gg-Q3 Wig: CONSCIENTIOUS BROTHERS went for days without sleep and drink to complete this artistic, prize-winning float. A BLAZING FIRE provided both K light and heat when the treasurer forgot to pay the utility bills. Front Row: Bob Morr, Pete Slezak, Larry Smith, Douglas McDonald, Dave Hunter, Terry Clark. Second Row: Jack Shellabarger, Larry Stark, john Griffith, Dick Moore, Dean Wilcox, Mrs. Louise Bell, Ted Becker, Bill Mytton, Joe Cerny, Bruce Baillie. Third Row: Dave Shu- ler, Dave Allen, Ken Vernan, Bill Haze, Tom Kurth, Dan League, Keith Krause, Stu Phelps, Frank Colburn, Pete Cook. Back Row: Phil Brockington, Ray Wahl, Keith Settles, John Miller, Tommy Holcomb, Sean O'Neil, John Symonds, Ron Carlson, jim Kirkpatrick, Don Stacy, jim Cadle. Front Row: Dan Dillingham, john Spence, Larry Fritts, John David- son, Dick Brown, jim Peterson, Jim Lybarger, Bill Farrell, Hugh Sil- kinsen. Second Row: Bill McNary, Dale Tooley, Lyal Quinby, For rest Knox, Ron Tubbs, Mrs. Louise Bell, Joe Kraus, Keith Kassel: Chick Pohlmann, john Bird, Chot Rogers. Third Row: Dave Holmes, jim Hewitt, Tom Theotokatus, Howie Larson, Ralph Finney, Tad Voss. Phi Delta Theta The jolly crew of Phis fared well during the past year, beginning with a rush week scoop of 39 top- notch men. Intramurals were the first storm tackled by the crew, the results being a football team coordinated like a leopard which moved to the quarter finals of the all-school playoffs. The basketball, water polo, and softball squads seldom lost a game. The bowling team was a pic- ture of delight as it ran away from the field, while the swimmers outplaced all other fraternities for the second straight year. The Phis knew no equal in float and house deco- rations construction. Last spring the brothers built lVY-COVERED ARCHWAYS and big lawn make the Phi Delt house one of the most distinguished. Chuck Holt, Laury Le Valley, Tom Brown, Jim Orner, Bob Erickson, Ted Elam, Don Brady, Bob Umhreit. Back Row: Ralph Silkinsen, Fred Bosselman, Herb Walker, lim Hancock, Milt Ground, Warren Land- strom, Chuck Keely, Rock Brown, Dick Ressigue, Chuck Rosenquist, Pete Sonderegger, Dick Conrad, Bob Frame, Bill Manly, Rod Weddell. a trophy-winning float and continued their winning ways with second place trophies in this year's Home- coming decorations and in the chariot race. Fall campus life centered around the Phi Delt Woodchoppers' Ball, an event attended by approxi- mately 700. Because of the fabulous work, expense, and recovery time needed after the dance, it is held only once every several years. Spring brought additional parties, highlighted by the Miami Triad. But scholarship remained high with the book-wormish brothers who sought educa- tion above all else. Many Phi Delts were active in campus activities and varsity athletics, including Ron Tubbs, Lyal Quinby, Bill Manly, Dale Tooley, Tad Voss, Fred Bossleman, jim Lybarger, Jim Cadle, Wayne Hardy, jim Hewitt, Jim Peterson, and Chot Rogers. n The fraternity ringleaders were Ron Tubbs, pres- identg Forrest Knox, vice-president, Bill McNary, treasurer, and Dale Tooley, secretary. The well- known and beloved house mother, Mrs. Louise Bell, helped and guided the brothers admirably through- out the year. HUGE MAP, which won a second place trophy in the Homecoming house decorations competition, was an engineering masterpiece. Phi Gamma Delta A successful rush week provided the kick-off for an outstanding year of studies, activities, parties, and athletics. When the final tally was made, the Phi Gams had pledged 37 at the end of rush week and added several more in open rushing. The "Old Barn," as the brothers affectionately call the house, underwent another remodeling job IN OLD DUTCH architecture, the stone Phi Gamma Delta house was recently expanded to hold 60. Front Row: Tom Baker, Bill Ekrem, Jack Scofield, Pete Gantzel, Herb Hodgson, jim Becker, Bob Brymer. Second Row: jim Hunt, joe Lake, Jim Boatright, Ted Heinz, Bob Irwin, Bill De Moulin, Bruce Pfutzen- Front Row: Dud Schwade, Larry Bean, Tom Torgerson, Jerry Wempe. Second Row: Frank Mulligan, Bill Daniels, Dick Billehus, George Warner, Jim Kay, Bill Horton, jim Ziegler. Third Row: Dick Corbetta, Jim Dodson, Lee Kierns, Bruce McLagan, Mrs. George Bienfang, Ber- nelle Demo, Dick Mott, Bob Sawyer, Bill Otis. Fourth Row: A1 Watts, Pat Clark, Roger Badeker, jerry Church, Ron Loser, Dick Moore, Jim- .2.,.......-. reuter, Ron Teubner, Bill McBride. Back Row: Bert Armstrong, john Davis, John Nelson, Bill Reinhart, Paul Larson, Frank Rosenmayer, Glenn Selch, King Bare. Kottenstette, Rich Snell, Dale Rusho, Tony Harley, Stu Kilpatrick, George Writer, Casey Brauns, Bill Buchanan. Back Row: Case Spren- kle, Don Stephens, Bruce Clinton, Tom Atkins, Dwight Arundale, Duane Stephens, jerry Moore, jim Glendenning, Chuck Leckenby, Don Laury, Mark Murray, Brint Donalson, Jim Parker, Jim Laushine, Randy Car- ter. , , ,M Y , , G HARMONIZING SONGSTERS sing one for FEUDING BROTHERS select weap- WITH PROPER BACKDROP, the referee as- the road before hurrying eagerly to class. ons for the big fight over a female. sists fellow Phi Gam in torrid game of hearts. during the summer and stood ready for the year's activities. The Fiji room was particularly enjoyed by the brothers as the new recreational center. The studies remained as important with the Phi Gams this year as they did last, when they placed second in overall scholarship. But it Wasn't all sober study for the brothers, who gave their usual series of popular social events. In addition to weekly functions, the Phi Gams presented their annual Barn Dance, a Homecoming party, a Halloween party, a celebration at Christmas for grateful orphans, and a winter formal. The well known Fiji Island dance was the year's crown- ing party. Varsity teams were bolstered by a number of Phi Gams, with fourteen of the troops on the foot- ball squad and many on the wrestling, track, skiing, and baseball teams. The winning water polo team headed the strong intramural teams in every field. House officers for the year included Bernelle Demo, president, Bruce McLagan, treasurer, and Bob Sawyer and Dick Mott, secretaries. CHATTING with the housemother, a Phi Gam finds the answer that his best friend wouldn't tell him. "TOUCH ME, FELLOWS," says a noble Phi Gam after making a little slam in a rugged bridge contest. "I CAN'T SEE YOU, but I know you're there," rnutters Mutt to sober Jeff. MAJESTIC FLATIRONS form back- drop for o Phi Psi football game. Phi Kappa Psi In a blaze of glory the Phi Psis opened the year by pledging 21 men. But the expansion has brought problems to the Phi Psis, who are now busily en- gaged in finding new and larger quarters. Among the chapter's high points was Mark Emond's trip behind the Iron Curtain. Emond, for- mer editor of the Colorado Daily, was one of the three college editors allowed to tour the Soviet Union last fall. His reports appeared in two na- tional magazines and in the Denver Post. Numerous functions and parties were held throughout the year, among the more popular func- tions being roller skating and the calm mountain parties. Actives honored pledges with a Greenwich Village party held at the Officers' Club at the Buck- ley Naval Base in Denver. Front Row: Sam Beeler, Clarence Peterson, Bob Norton, Rudy johnson, son, Glick Bishop, Bud Beattie. Back Row: Bob Dodge, Bill Bull, Rolland Dowler, John Kettman, Bill Yowell. Second Row: M. L. Jack- Fred Miller, john Field, Linden Sharp, Fred Tuttle, Jack Wander. son, Ev Cope, Jim Edwards, Dale Braddock, jim Wanner, Mark Addi- 4? mites f fi R he is Front Row: jack Kemp, jack Stewart, Cliff Rucker, Bob Hill, Bob Grounds, Dick Mapes, Ron Frazzini, Bill Whitman, Fred Mohl, Fred Smith, Wayne Esty. Second Row: Bob Dowler, Ron Shaw, Charles Bean, Dave Martin. Arthur, Henry Kransz, Paul Shockley, Randy Smith. Back Row: Pete The intramural program was strong this year with the Phi Psis shining in water polo. Varsity athletics were participated in by Bill Yowell, two- year letterman on the Buff swimming squad, and Sam Beeler and John Kettman, star golfers. Bob Norton, Jim Edwards, Fred Tuttle, Sam Beeler, Dave Martin, jim Wanner, Bob Dowler, Mark Addison, and Bud Beattie were the outstand- ing Phi Psi activities men, participating in publica- tions, honoraries, and on various boards and com- mittees. Guiding the Phi Psis this year were Rudolph Johnson, president, Rolland Dowler, vice-president, James Edwards, treasurer, and john Kettman, sec- retary. FRAMED SUBJECTS enioy the social prestige given to those with enough nerve to try modern art. LIVING IT UP, hilarious Phi Psis make full use of a funny hat fad to add to the party's atmosphere. THIS QUAINT STRUCTURE at ll3I University Avenue EVEN MOUNTAIN GOATS would find difficulty in following these rugged is the Phi Psi house, a converted home housing Zl men. human flies. The brothers pause to contemplate Saturday night dates. A HUGE GUILLOTINE was built by the BROTHERS EXPERIENCE brief return to FRIDAY AFTERNOON CLUB wouldn'l' Phi Tous to slice off a first place award. childhood of Christmas party for orphans. be the some without group of Phi Tous. Phi Kappa Tau Anyone passing the Phi Kappa Tau house would have no difficulty in discovering what the favorite Phi Tau activity is. The constant melody escaping from their castle is prelude to their many serenades. In addition, Phi Tau is only the second fraternity on campus ever to win the annual songfest three years in succession. But athletics and scholarship are also important. The "Big Reds" were third in football and finished always near the top of the league in the other intra- mural competition. Scholastically, the brothers have maintained their 2.36 average which netted them third place among the fraternities last year. The usual sneaks, exchange dinners, functions, and parties were climaxed by a number of outstand- ing social events, including the annual B.C. QBefore Clothes, party, held during the howling winter snows. The fall pledge dance was held in the cleverly decorated house, and the year was climaxed by an outstanding spring formal. Mrs. Rose Owens served as charming hostess to these and the other parties and was the faithful Phi Tau housemother for the year. Participation in campus activities and competi- tion -is fa specialty of the brothers. Their original Homecoming house decorations, "Give 'Em the Guillotine," won first place in the men's gold di- vision. Leading the 48 actives and 25 pledges during the year were the master administrators Don Benne- witz, president, Bob Morris, vice-president, Ev Fox, secretary, John Chapman, treasurer, and Cliff Lilly, house manager. Front Row: Glenn Fuhrman, Cliff Lilly, john Chapman, Don Benne- Burdick, Ed Vignoul. Back Row: Elvin McFall, Corby Lewis, Chuck witz, Mrs. Rose Owens, Bob Morris, Ev Fox, Bill West, Bob Mammano. Bowling, Bill Collins, Dale Donalson, Truman Engelhardt, Ed Altman, Second Row: Al Beel, Val Thompson, Bob Jewett, Red Nelson, Dave Neil Wright, Bob Segur, Jerry Toler. Geyer, Marsh Petring, Erich Bruhn, Bryce Frey, Don Nichols, Dick TWIN PINES guard the entrance to the 24-year- old Phi Kappa Tau house, located' on College Avenue. jr ,R , .f M li .. H. , ' LIVING ROOM after dinner at the Phi Tau house is filled with brothers who soon hurry to their rooms to hit the books. Front Row: Tom Trauger, Dick Olde, Rod Hammond, Mike Desjardins, Ed Miller, Doug Goodrow, Dick Rackett, Don Breuner. Second Row: Ralph Adams, Phil Esbensen, Dave Love, Art Murton, A1 Belfor, Jim Berger, Mort Weichsel, Mike Barrett, Jack Johnson, Bob Marvin. Third Raw: John Harman, Gil Richmond, Marty Errickson, Dick Schumann, Larry Razmiarek, Bob Best, Bill Hammer, Dick Olinger, Jim Port, Bob Miller, John Barker, Don Patch, Lloyd Hall, Kenny Helms, Back Row: John Grettum, jack Brokaw, Bob Elich, Jerry White, Roy Allenbach, Clayton Johansen, Bill McBride, Fred Moore, Bob Rey- nolds, Wayne Gerling, Jim Stark, Rod Sovereign, Gene Colclasure. POLITELY WAITING, brothers give any late comers only ten seconds to get a fair start on the chow from a seated position. Phi Sigma Delta An unusual feature presented by the Phi Sigs this year was the Suppressed Desires party, where the brothers were both amused and terrified as they learned each other's secret aspirations. On a more conventional social level the Phi Sigs gave the annual Sweetheart Dance and a spring formal. The Founders' Day Banquet held in Me- morial and the Mothers' Day Luncheon provided the brothers an opportunity to express their gratitude for the many services rendered them. Last springs first place trophy for the chariot race and the success of the softball squad, placing Jerry Marcove and jerry Caspe on the Greek All- Stars, gave the brothers a head start for this year. With the aid of a newly redecorated house and strong rushing, the Phi Sigma roster was increased RED RIDING HOOD was seized and dunked by three bad wolves. MASS PRODUCTION has even found a place in the Phi Sigs' jean. painting. THE CORPORAL INSTRUCTS novices in the art of using just enough material to keep the float together for the parade. by 29 men. The many pledges helped the chapter immensely in its strong bid for the intramural trophy. Among the more active Phi Sigs on campus were jerry Cohen, assistant chairman of 1953 CU Days and ASUC commissionerg Al Lackner, member of the Homecoming general committeeg Bryce Zarit, an IFC chairmang Sol Hailpern, president of Hillelg Dan Friedlander, general chairman of UN Week and Colorado Daily city editor, and Tom Torgove, chief Colowzdan photographer. The Phi Sigs at the helm were Bryce Zarit, pres- identg Marvin Fishman, vice-presidentg jay Levinson and Sol Hailpern, secretaries, and Bill Chappell, house manager. Mrs. Jetta Craig earned the broth- ers' appreciation in her service as housemother. SHAKESPEAREAN ARCHITECTURE claims the Phi Sigma Delta house on University Avenue. Front Row: Morley Winters, Jay Levinson, Bill Chappell, Mrs. Jetta Craig, Bryce Zarit, Marv Fishman, Solomon Hailpern, Roger Simon. Second Row: Sanford Freilich, Robert Lapensohn, Gene Emeson, Herbert Hatch, Leon Mittman, Mel Olshansky, Jim Berke, Laurie Rubenstein, Jerry Marcove, Len Silverman, Tom Schneider, Mel Coffee. Back Row: Charles Band, Alan Berg, Dick Lutz, Bob Don, Harry Sterling, Howard Towbin, Eddie Fields, Gordon Wenner, Wesley Sapiro. Front Row: Tom Torgove, Sol Bassow, Barry Tenenbaum, Sheldon Friedman, Ken Meer, Herb Padzensky, Seymour Schwartz, jerry Karsh. Second Row: Dick Battock, Dick Goldhammer, Dale Garell, Michael Fine, Dick Markson, Elliot Bernstein, Mike Neuman, Keith Keller, Irwin Fishman, Stan Ginsburg. Back Row: Cary Soltz, Paul Goldman, Manrin Goldfogel, Joel Byron, Gil Young, Andy Goldner, Gene Willner, Sherwin Towbin. MELLOW JAZZ produced by some Pi Kap cats provides the atmosphere for a quiet card game. CHAGRINED HOT-RODDER is congratulated after he finds Model A perched on Pi Kap porch. Pi Kappa Alpha Far from the dreary campus and at the edge of town dwells a hustling fraternity called Pi Kappa Alpha. The Pi Kaps took honors for the 1955 CU Days festivities by winning the men's Gold division for their detailed float and by winning a third-place carnival booth trophy. With such rushing ammuni- tion the brothers returned to school to pledge 53 outstanding men. In intramurals the Pi Kaps attained the reputa- tion of upsetters as they continuously defeated the champions, while placing high themselves. But it is for parties that the brothers are most famous for infamousj. The Pi Kap Barn Dance began the social whirl for the entire campus last fall. Over 600 crowded into the house to see Miss Carolyn Smith crowned as queen. The ski function held in February at Winter Park was one continuous party filled with card play- ing, dancing, humor, and even some skiing. The Front Row: Russ Bughman, Don Krause, Dave Masters, Harold Hamblen, Mrs. Walter Reed, Rocky, Paul Rademacher, Marty Field, Bob Southard, Dick Batman, Neil Thompson. Second Row: Larry Hopkins. Don Harlan, Dallas Jackson, Dave Latham, Owen Plymell, Reid Rundell, John Brown, Gordon Angus, Bob Webb, Gary Petersen, Bob Martin, Bob Deming, Clyde Brictson. Back Row: Leo Willmott, Jerry Winters, Don Plambeck, Dick Swan, Sam Jeffers, jim Bumpus, Mark Metzger, Bob Brown, Dick Harvey, Roger Markham, Norm Weber, Don Joy, Bob Daywitt. Front Row: Ron Freedle, Dick Kasche, Bob Porter, Doug Strong, Ed Spiehler. Back Row: jack Norlie, Norbert Martin, Bob Strawbridge, Johnson, Rocky, Dave Card, Don Gipe, Bill Galbreath, jon Stahr. Larry Bartelson, Lev Anderson, Charles McIntosh, Al Stone, Gary Second Row: Ken Siegfried, Muty Naumet, Keith Dubbs, Ted McGinley, Curtin, Gordon Atteberry. Temp Berdan, Glenn Kruse, Jack Carter, Larry jones, Bill Oliver, Dick annual Dream Girl formal rounded out the social season for the brothers, who have further enhanced their social position by wholehearted support of functions, sneaks, and parties. Scholastically the chapter did well, with many brothers being selected for honoraries. Some of the more outstanding activities men were Paul Rade- macher, ASUC commissioner and Heart and Dagger member, Bob Brown, editor of the Colomdang Don Plambeck, UMC board and C-Book editor, and Don Harlan, Sam Jeffers, Harry Peterson, jim Bumpus, and Dick Swan. Paul Rademacher led the officers for the year, while Mrs. Walter Reed was considered by the brothers as by far the best housemother on the hill. PI KAPPA ALPHA house features beautiful Old English architecture and many huge shade trees. CAMPUS POLICE break up an underworld network by nab- bing the fraternity president in a mock rush week raid. THERE THEY WERE, three against a thousand -but finally the three admitted their defeat. NAVY MEN who pledge Sigma Alpha Epsilon have a head start on the other Sig Alph swahbers. fi ,W ' ,1-. EDUCATED TOES and rah-rah attire never tail to net the chapter lover a hot Saturday date. PINK STUCCO and Spanish Colonial architecture are set oft by the hedged front lawn, making an impressive home for 30. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Returning to school for rush week, the Sig Alphs set the pace with more Colomdun pacesetters than any other group, and with this tremendous prestige they were able to pledge a top-notch class. Activity leaders such as Chuck Seashore, ASUC president, greatly enhanced the fraternity's promi- nence. Other SAE leaders were Brad Battey, vice- president of Council of Greek Students and assistant general chairman of CU Days, jack Allen, Com- bined Electrical Engineers presidentg Jack Murphy, Front Row: Bob LaShell, Bob Emrick, Bob Houser, Chuck Seashore, Dave Williams, Cap Capper, Don Kutil, jack Treece. Second Row. James MacDonald, Garry Van Wagenen, Fred Gerald Lee, Joe Kuhlman, Verne Westerberg, Mrs. Cora Williams, Bob Meier, Chuck McDougal Bob Dell, Dave Nicholas. Third Row: Bruce Piper, Nick Zitkowski: J ack Moores, Don Jones, Denny Samson, Chuck l-Iaigh, Milton Howard, joel Warner, Brad Battey, Bill Kostka, Bill Ewing, Bill Shade. Back Row: jack Murphy, Kim Tipton, Bill Raley, Carl Zietz, Tom Barker, Berk Chappell, Mack Gasaway, Hal Reeve, Tom Harrold. Front Raw: Don Freeman, Garrett Bohlke, john Whitbeck, Grey Bassinger, Allen Goody, Jim Plants, Richard McCarty, Bill Barber. Second Row: Frank Marshall, Dan Lee, Robert Prangley, Frank Bender, Dave Dawley, Tom Keogh, Jack Carraher, Richard Low, Al Borgen, Richard Scott. Third Row: Larry Liston, Bill Burgess, Larry Curtis, president of Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity, and LeRoy Hoffman, president of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national music fraternity. Party times for the brothers were highlighted by the annual Hawaiian party. A 500-pound punch bowl of ice, with Scotch in one side and a live trout in the other, was only one of the unusual features of the event. The famed Apache Dance in mid-winter, the pledge formal at Denver's Brown Palace Hotel, the jim Ward, Whitey Hoag, Bob Fleming, George Witsell, Tom Stasko, Richard Eddy, Richard Geer, Robert Keisling, Dick Broman, john Bradbury. Back Row: Frank Chandler, Dave Benway, Dave Stewart, Ben Naphcys, Paul Hannon, William Kugler, Warren Brigham, Dwight Roberts, jim Inhofe. Founders' Day Dance in March, and the spring formal helped keep the social calendar filled. The cause of much campus talk was the wander- ing SAE bell. No sooner did the Sigma Nus return the noisemaker than the Betas "borrowed" it. The eventual result-one of the biggest campus feuds in many a decade. Leading the SAES for the year were Verne Westerberg, president, Chuck Haigh, vice-president, jim MacDonald, secretary, and Bob Meier, treasurer. SLINKY BEAUTIES are fought off SOBER AND ALOOF SAEs demonstrate proper as pests by the SAE rush captain. behavior when being "out" on a first date. SAE BELL is welcomed home after being the cause of more than one violent snowball fight. Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Alpha Mu opened its first year at Colo- rado University with the inauguration of charter members on October 24. The new chapter immedi- ately launched into the task of making a place for itself in the Greek world among old and well es- tablished fraternities on campus. Restrictions set by difficulties in obtaining a house did not prevent the Sammies from pledging an outstanding group of men, While scholastically, TOP: FRIENDLY FISTICUFFS seem well on the way to deciding who wan the last 29 sets of checker games. BOTTOM: BROTHERS POSE before bonny, bonny banks of Loch Lomond on one of their warld-wide, week end tours. Front Row: Bob Brandfon, Don Goldenson, Max Appel, Stan Rosen, Erv Neiman, Gene Winick, Marty Eliasberg. Back Row: Herb Harris, Phil Aronow, Gerry Frenchman, Art Luban, Frank Fostov, Harvey Sherwin Kaplan, Arleigh Grossman, john Bresler. Hilvitz. Second Row: Abe Neiman, Sid Axelbaum, Bob Estrin, Sy Fink, WEAMPUS DRINK-EASY is infesfed wieh me um: number of bw:--laden sigma Alpha Mus. sAM wnEs1'l.sns spend hours lining rock Sigma Alpha Mu ranked third among all fraterni- ties. The Sammies teamed with the Alpha Epsilon Phis to win the Silver division first place trophy in the 1953 CU Days carnival with a basketball booth. SAM was also in evidence during Homecoming and other campus activities. The new fraternity made itself known in the intramural world when it topped its baseball league, taking the first place honors last spring. The broth- ers were active participants in other intramural sports throughout the year. Hayrides, steak fries, and ice skating parties were included in a full SAM social program. High- light of the year was a successful and well attended spring formal held in Denver. Plans were formulated for the growing chapter under the leadership of Sy Fink, presidentg Sid Axelbaum, house managerg Harry Hilvitz, recorderg and Gene Winick, treasurer. TOP: FRATERNAL POSE is struck by the brothers before they hit the books. BOTTOM: HELPFUL GIRL finds herself snowed by the chapter when she offers aid to one. M1 :was-. up ,K i- 1 -..v...,,...,.., uno uimuqum, xxuuy D-xuun, 4, X. i Junn vvxrners, Jerry nmnan, u1cK Lott, 5111 brooks. NEWEST GREEK HOUSE on campus is the modern Sigma Chi house, built in 1950 to house 46 brothers. "We've scooped the best pledge class on the hill," claimed the Sigma Chis as they began their 42nd year on the Colorado campus. The brothers wound up a very successful rush week by pledging 28 men. Sigma Chi's prominence was further as- sured at the Fifth Annual Sigma Chi Derby-the best little show on earth - which saw Delta Gamma place first, Chi Omega second. Both the fraternity league football and bowling crowns fell to the athletic-minded Sigs, and Chuck Hartman was chosen to coach the victorious Greek all-star football squad. Other men participated in varsity football, basketball, swimming, and baseball. MUTT AND JEFF quaff o stein - but what happened to our tall friend Jeff? EXPECTANT GIRLS, expecting paint- ing, that is, line up at the Sig Derby. Front Row: Hal Skogh, Dwight Shellman, john Tindall, Gene Minard, jim Peiker, Don Werthman. Second Row: John Palmer, Dick Lundh, Jim Hook, Gil Butler, Frank Hofmeister, Denny York, Chuck Lind. Third Row: George Watts, Ron Payne, Charlie Black, Jim Parker, Jim Beery, Bob Sheets, Bob Tankersley, John Hook, Tom Payne, Bob Hackworth. Back Row: Don Blanchard, Chuck Hartman, Dave Wilson, Rudi Mayer, Harlan Branby, Charlie Parker, Dick Ummel, Jerry Winter. Vance Wilson. The Sweetheart Dance held at Aspen Lodge in Estes Park was one of the big social events of the year. Sigma Chi also teamed up with Phi Delta Theta and Beta Theta Pi for the infamous Miami Triad held in Denver. The brothers enjoyed many house parties, including the South Sea Island, hobo, pajama, Christmas, and mineris dances. Outstanding Sigs taking part in campus activi- ties were Bondi Brown, Sumalia and Combined En- gineers Boardg Frank Hofmeister, Combined Engi- neers and Apple Fest chairman, and Bob Hunter, ASUC commissioner and NSA regional president. Paul Lesser was the canebearer for the class of '55 Officers for the year were Ron Wippern, presi- WELL-BUILT SIGS are always ready to admit dentgFrank Hofmeister, vice-presidentgjohn Palmer, ,hu looks and 0 figwe Meal, evemhingu house manager, and Erik Dithmer, pledge trainer. "ALL FOR US?" exclaim surprised orphans when Santa Claus comes through with the gifts at the annual Christmas party. r SIXTEEN QUEENS pose calmly during Derby, unaware of emotional male crew behind them. HOMECOMING decordfions were "MY DOG HAS FLEAS" is one of the more DEAR JOHN LETTERS are common correspondence bum' bY h0"d'W0"kih9 Pledges- P0PUlU" melodies dufing CI iam session. and are shared in the true spirit of fraternity. Sigma Nu Sigma Nu actives returned to CU in the fall of 1953 to begin their 52nd year on the campus. The close of rush week found their ranks swelled by the addition of 37 new pledges. Sigma Nu's social schedule this year was high- lighted by three big dances. The Greenwich Village Dance, an annual costume party, held the fall spot- light. The pledge dance was the winter's big at- traction, and the traditional spring White Rose Formal in Denver climaxed a highly successful year. Rounding out these activities, the usual pledge sneaks, fraternity-sorority functions, and Saturday DOUBLE ENTRANCES and white trimming mark the Sigma Nu house, built in Old English style. Front Row: Dick Brown, Paul Marquardt, Bob Lyon, Marsh McMahon, Bill Howell, Bob Carrillio, Loren Gerleman. Second Row: Chuck Zeman, Dick Debo, John Sessions, Paul Knott, Ev Ammons, Mrs. Helen Crawford, Al Swanson, john Linn, Burdette Haldorson, Jack Finney. Third Row: Phil Colbourne, Dick Lusk, Bob Feder, Wally johnson, Bob McMullen, Norm Wooldridge, Jerry Starika, Tom Warsinske, Ty Hansen, Ray Rhoton, Jim McDaniel, Phil Smith, Corky Lakin. Back Row: Mike Gebhardt, Hal Taylor, Ron Gibson, Max john, Dick Sherman, Clint Fullen, Chuck Toms, jack Jasper, Bob Enstrom, Vince Foster, Jim Uhlir, Homer Scott, Ev Stacy. 'Z 'Q ,R RAIN-MAKING PLEDGES receive constant encouragement from the EVEN RADIO SETS are used to track down the actives who enjoy seeing them around the house getting their exercise. sneaking pledges when they thug the supper. NAVAL VETERAN demonstrates the foreign knowledge he has acquired in hot canasta game. night parties at the house occupied important places in the year's program. Sigma Nu was well represented in campus activi- ties. Prominent among CU leaders were Irv Rios, senior class president, Hal Feder, ASUC commis- sionerg Whit Miskell, chairman of Memorial Board, jerry Starika, president of Greek Council and ASUC commissioner of Menis Welfare, john Van Stralen, president of the Business School Board, and Bob Kyle, director of the Varsity Nights show. Able leadership for the Sigma Nus was provided by Al Zeman, commander, Brock Peterson, lieu- tenant commanderg Bill Williams, recorder, and George Taylor, treasurer. Mrs. C. C. Crawford was again the pleasant and much-appreciated Sigma Nu housemother. Front Row: Irv Rios, Whitney Miskell, Dick Killius, Dan Swan, Bob Brown, Sam Morrison, Bob Nickerson. Second Row: Fred Phillips, Tom Trittipo, John Riebe, Ken Tedstrom, Al Zeman, Mrs. Helen Crawford, Bill Burback, Art March, Bob Weber, Homer Jenkins. Third Row: Del Hock, Frank Young, Dick Rogers, Bill Williams, Bill Richman, Chuck Coombs, Don Bekins, Hal Feder, Ernest Brown, Brock Peterson, Paul Wichmann, jim Speier. Back Row: George Taylor, Bob Kyle, Norm Terry, Mickey Gillespie, Bruce Blossman, jim Goick, Art Everett, john Konselman, John Van Stralen, Arlo Rock, Ron Dietrich, jim Ranglos, Dick Keller, John Schlichter. FtontnRow: Ted jorgensen, Dave Binford, john Bancroft, Mrs. Elvira Gray, jim Kimmett, john Denice, Galen Seale. Second Raw: Charles Smith, Neal Linderman, Tom jacob, jim Black, john Whipple, Fred THE "POST OFFICE," as Sig Eps have named their house, is built in Italian Renaissance style. --N.. TOP VIEW of grandstand show stars a jean-pointing Sig Ep and his Chi O subject, who takes the honor quietly. Friedman, Don Horst, Chuck Frederick, Don Whitney, Bob Dunham. Back Row: Gene Custer, Dave Welch, Bob Pfeiffenberger, Ted Lescher, John Hucko, Charles McBriarty, Ron Stebbins, Hank Mack, Ron Hunter. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon's 50th year on campus was marked by a record of both individual and group achievements. The steady rise in scholarship was a source of pride and satisfaction to the chapter. The fraternity was especially proud of the broth- ers who are engaged in school activities. Among them are Fred Friedman, assistant general chairman of Homecomingg Don Horst, Greek candidate for ASUCg Jim Kimmett, Colomdmz staff and Home- coming general committeeg Lynn Fritchman and Dick Scott, regimental and battalion commanders of the AFROTCg Perry Williams, vice-president of Calico and Bootsg Chuck Frederick, racing chair- man of the Buff Ski Club. The Sig Eps earned laurels as a team, too. House decorations for Homecoming took a first place P fli as iffife its S22 THE CARNIVAL BOOTH built by the Sig Eps was one af the AFRIGGIN' QUEEN is pulled down MONDAY PAPER and Sunday more popular booths, but it might have shocked Dr. Kinsey. Pearl Street by an unseen pledge. pose are signs of Saturday party. trophy again this year, and the "apes" were the only house qualifying for the playoffs in all three fall sports. The fraternity volleyball team won the school crown last spring. Good fellowship highlighted rho ihahy sig lip parties this year. Big features included the pledge dance, "Queen of Hearts Ball," mid-year weekend at Aspen, and the annual spring weekend at Brook Forest. Spontaneous Saturday night parties have added to the year's enjoyment. The Sig Eps were led by john Bancroft, presi- dent, jim Kimmett, vice-president, Jon Anderson, secretary, and john Denice, Comptroller. VARIOUS TROPHIES, most of them won hon- estly, are displayed by a leading Sig Ep athlete. Front Row: Ken Campbell, Al Barnett, Bob Erwin, Russ Burwell, Lynn Fritchman, Dan Nagle. Second Row: Ray Ellis, Bob Diehl, Ken Robinson, Mrs. Elvira Gray, George Argeris, Matt Balich, Wendell Fields. Third Row: Ken Webermeier, Bill Erwin, George Zehner, Tom Balich, Tony Speno, Don Burger, Mark Meredith, Gordon Hughes, Dave Parkinson, Tom Klemens. Back Row: Graeme Farmer, Dale Murphy, Gilbert Mull, Frank Forney, Lee Megli, Dan Ralls, Bob Lawrence, Phil Riedesel, Stan Walker, Steve Dreher, Les Payne. 349 Front Row: Fred Wagner, Bill Iverson, J. P. Stroud, Dean Milburn, Alby Phibbs. Second Row: Bob Reynolds, jim DeBell, Mrs. Clea Stanley, George Ivans, Bill Watkins. Third Raw: Joe Bennett, jim Kidd, Don Watkins, Dick George, jerry Abrahms, Ray Richardson, Jose Arosemena, john Burroughs. Back Row: Lloyd Troeltzsch, Bill Bridwell, Bill Knies, John Shue, Bob Chichester. Theta Xi Theta Xi men returned to Boulder early last fall to complete extensive redecoration of their house before campus activities got underway. Rush week saw seven more men join the ranks. The winning of first prize, with the University Woinen's Club, in the 1955 CU Days Songfest, and grand prize for the whole event, laid the founda- tions for a highly successful 1955-54 season for the Theta Xis. Under the chairmanship of Dick Got- tardi and Ray Richardson, spirits again soared as the group took first place in the Silver division for blood donations. A CHICAGO HOOD has all the markings of a Boulder wolf as he enfices demure maiden away. EXTRA-CURRICULAR CLASSES stress importance of the brush technique. IF HYPNOTISM FAILS, one can always use a coke bottle. EVERY MONTH the brothers set aside their pin-ups WHO PUT overalls in Mrs. and undertake the major project of room cleaning. Murphy's delicious chowder? Along with a full round of functions, parties, and sneaks, the annual French party added to the social calendar, the climax being a spring formal held in Denver at the Park Hill Country Club. As of 1953, Alpha Eta is no longer the sole Theta Xi chapter in Colorado. Spring marked the entry of another chapter into the fold with the initiation of 29 members of the Greeley colony at Colorado State College of Education. Theta Xi leaders were Ray Richardson, presi- dent, Dean Milburn, vice-president, Bill Knies, treasurerg Bill Iverson, house manager, and Alby Phibbs, assistant house manager and secretary. Mrs. Clea Stanley was their gracious housemother. CONVERTED PRIVATE HOME below the campus now comfortably houses 30 Theta Xi brothers. Front Row: Dick Cvottardi, Frank Green, Carl Chamberlin, Don Eklund. Second Row: Bud Anderson, Bill Gavito, Mrs. Clea Stanley, Norman Lyster, Roger Gibbon. Back Row: Bud Turner. Jim Barrow, john Pearson, Mike Hassan, Lynn Scott, Dick Marcus. 1 4 4 Front Row: Dick Taxman, Al Lefkovich, Marlon Somberg, Mrs, julia Davids, Burt Dunevitz, Harry Arkin, Joel Katz. Second Row: Barney Milstein, Fred Schiller, Paul Rappaport, Steven Messinger, Al Levitt, Alan Kris, Harold Stein. Back Row: Myron Capito, Herb Sherman, Stan Silver, Burt Ross, Byron Weis, Bob Adelstein, Bob Christiansen, Bill Hirsh. improved by newly redecorated dining and living rooms, a face-lifting paint job on the exterior, and the addition of a two-backboard basketball court. September of 1953 marked the beginning of an- Rush Week netted 24 pledges. other successful year on the Colorado campus for Intramural sports kept ZBTs busy throughout Zeta Beta Tau. The ZBTS found their house much the year, as in May of 1953 when they copped first Front Row: Louis Perlmutter, Joseph Wahl, Al Zinn, Eugene Ross, Melvin Reaven, jim Grossman, Marv Ancell. Second Row: Don Winston, Jack Lieberman, Allan Waxman, Steven Ross, Alan Fox, jules Levy, Art Shenkin, Don Alschuler, jim Ganulin. Back Row: Alan Saliterman, Burton Davidson, Harvey Hertz, Doug Abrams, Saul Bork, Lawrence Spero. V "BLOW, GABRIEL, BLOW is the prime motto of the ZBT lung spe- cialists who realize importance of not mixing business with pleasure. place honors in baseball. In 1954 competition ZBT placed second in their league in both bowling and water polo. joel Katz topped the list of ZBT campus lead- ers as chairman of Club First Nighter and Student of the Week. Not far behind were Tom Landauer, Campus Chest headg Harry Arkin, chairman of Buff Councilg Steve Zeff, news editor of the Colorado Dailyg and joe Frank, illustrations editor of the Colorado Engineer. Zeta Beta Tau's social calendar included the pledge dance and the 6th Annual Spring Formal, both held in Denver. CU Days and Homecoming festivities found the ZBTS eager participants. Third place in the Silver division for Homecoming house decorations and second place in the chariot races were awarded to the ZBTs. ZBT officers were Marlon Somberg, presidentg Allen Lefkovich, vice-presidentg Steve Zeff, treas- urerg and Burton Dunevitz, secretary. EARLY T0 BED, early to rise is the motto ot these Zeta Beta Taus who don't appreciate any photographer at two o'clock in the morning. HUGE MAPLES shade the ZBT house from the morning sun- shine. Purchased last year, the house now holds 40 men. ATTENTIVE BROTHERS follow every law of parliamentary procedure in passing an amendment for God and against sin. THIS SMILING BULLDOG is TKE mascot and man-killing watchdog. TKE BOMB has the infamous reputation, "cam- pus killer," especially when it's not out of gas. Front Row: Richard Buxton, Robert Johnston, Francis Will, Donald Brockway, Jay Burcham, Donald Galbasini. Second Row: Harold Bandfield, Robert Reed, Marion Skrivanich, Joseph Heumphreas, Richard Charles, Douglas Osborn, Thomas Fuhrman, John Shields. Back Raw: Harold Landay, Donald Seaborn, Carl Ludvik, Duane Sarbaugh, john Boyland, William Roten. Tau Kappa Epsilon Expansion was the keynote for Tau Kappa Ep- silon at CU last fall. As a result of the week-long visit of their national president in November, the 'iTekes" established a board of control which was instrumental in smoothing the way toward new housing for the fraternity., TKE social activities for the year opened with the annual Fifth Quarter Huddle, a gathering at the house for alumni and friends who attended the Homecoming game. 1954 festivities were high- lighted by the traditional spring formal. Leading the Tekes through the '55-54 year were Francis Will, president, Don Galbasini, vice-presi- dentg Harold Bandfield, secretaryg and Don Brock- way, pledge trainer. THE TKE HOUSE, located' at H35 Eleventh, was recently remodeled inside by the artistic brothers. Candids . . .-nu--'-v f , , Q-2? Concentration . . . relaxation Horny, but happy. Twenty boards, goat . . . Next! Oh, what a head! 4 wx You advertised for a housemother? If I ignore 'em, maybe they'II leave. , ,,, I know it's Saturday night, darn 356 FALL at the university is marked by the traditional freshman spirit-the same spirit which binds together each class as it passes through CU. The freshmen shown here are purchasing green beanies, their first claim to lifelong membership in the university Community. Classes Freshmen ABEND, MARILYN ABRAHAMSON, MARALYN ACKLIN, JOE ALDRICH, DAVID ALTERGOTT, ANN ANDREOLI, ALFRED ANDREWS, RUTH c. ARNOLD, ARLENE ARNOTT, MARY AuRELlus, 'rom BAKER, cARLA BAKER, RUTH BAKER, TOM BALLARD, MARCIA BARNETTE, KAYE BARRY, JANE BARTELMA, JOANNE BARTON, GAIL BAXTER, WYNELL BEASLEY, E. RAY BECK, ESTHER BECKER, TORA BELT, KARALEE BERRY, CAROL BETTINGER, RICHARD BIANCHE, BARBARA BLACK, CHARLES BLACKFORD, SONYA BLUESTONE, JOANNA BACON, MARILYN BOLDT, NANCY BONESTEEL, MEME BOOTH, LINDA BOREING, KAREN BRADBURY, LU Top Row BRAY, MOLLIE BREDEHOFT, BRYCE L. BREUNER, DON BROWN, VIRGINIA L. BRUCE, BEVERLY BUCHANAN, ANN BUCHHOLZ, JQANN BULKELEY, ANN C. Second Row BYRON, DIANE CARNAHAN, NORMA CATOR, VIAN CEDER, BARBARA CERNY, JOSEPH F. CHAMBERLAIN, SARAH CHANDLER, MARY CHASE, WILLIAM E. Third Row CHENEY, GWYNN CHESLEY, NORMA JEAN CLARK, CAROL CLARK, HONORE CLARK, Jorm CLARK, JULIA CLAUSSEN, LESLIE CLAY, JANELLE Bottom Row CLEESE, MARJORIE CLYDESDALE, NANCY COCHRAN, MICKEY COHEN, FAYE COHN, SYLVIA JANET COLBOURNE, PHILLIP L COLEMAN, CONSTANCE COM BS, LEE Freshmen ' x uf ., ,, I XR , xx CRAMER, NANCY cRuM, PATRICIA cuI.LsY, ARoYs DAVIS, Ruav J. oAvIsoN, I.oRRII: DEIGNAN, JENNY DeKAY, MARIAN DeLUCA, MARY ALICE DENNY, PATRICIA DE ROO, MARIEL DesJARDINS, MIKE DEUTSER, RENEE DIEBOLD, JANET DOZIER, KAPTEYN A. DRABING, JOHN DUDLEY, LoDEAMlE EBSTRUP, MARGRETHE JOAN EBY, CLAUDINE EDDY, ELIZABETH EILERS, JUDY ERBES, SHIRLEE FANSHER, CAROLYN FAUSTER, JOAN FELLER, CAROLINE FRAKER, SHIRLEY FRANCIS, EDWARD FRANKE, MARY ELIZABETH FRANKLIN, KAY FRAZEE, JACQUELYN FRIEDMAN, SHELDON FRY, DUANE GARDNER, WILLIAM W. GENTRY, WALLACE GERARD, GARVER GERDING, CLARILOU GEYER, DAVID GIIssINs, MARTHA GIBSON, RoN GILBERT, WILLIAM c. GILMAN, NANCY l 1 .qt '55, Top Row GRANT, JEAN GREEN, ELAINE GREEN, FRANK GREEN, JUDY GREEN, MARCIA GREEN, MARTHA LOU GOLDMAN, CAROL ANN HAGERMAN, NANCY Second Raw HALL, JIM HANSON, DOROTHY HARPST, HELEN HARRIS, HERBERT HARTLEY, GRETCHEN HAYES, JEANNINE HEARD, COURTENAY HEINTZ, SUE Third Row HEINZE, JANET HICKS, LYNN HILL, CARMEN HOCK, VIVIENNE HOFFMAN, NANCY HOLCOMB, TOM HOLMES, JANE HOPPER, JOAN Boltom Row HOUSMAN, HARRIETTE HOWELL, GEORGE E. HUBER, ELINORE HUDLESON, A. JEROME HUMPHREY, BONNIE HUNT, MARCIA HUNTER, SHIRLEY HUTCHINGS, PATRICIA Freshmen Top Raw JAMES, BARBARA JANSON, BARBARA JEFFERY, MARCENE JENSEN, ELAINE JOACHIM, JANE JOHANSON, CLAYTON J. JOHN, MAX JOHNSON, CHRISTIAN K. Second Row JONES, BETTY LOUISE JONES, JANIS JUDD, MARY MARGARET KAHL, LeANNE KAMPS, POLLY KEILHOLTZ, MARDEE KELLOGG, KENDRICK BA KELLY, PAGE Third Row KENNEY, RAE KETLER, PAMELA KEYES, SUSAN KINDLE, BARBARA KINER, SHIRLEY KIRCHBERG, SANDRA KIRKPATRICK, KAY KNIGHT, CESSIE Bottom Row KNOBEL, MARY KOPIN, ALICE KRAMER, PHYLLIS G. KUNKEL, CAROL LANGELL, SANDRA LARSEN, ARTHUR LARSON, BARBARA LASSILA, RIITA . 25- 1 : Aux X xuriwi NGS LATHAN, HOLLY LAum-IAN, SHIRLEY LEE, DAN R. LEVENHAGEN, HELEN LEWIS, JANETTA LINDEMAN, NEIL LINDSTROM, ELAINE LONGSTREET, MARY L LUETH, BETTY LUMSDEN, BARBARA MADDEN, MYRNA MARKHAM, LORRAINE MARTIN, JAN MARX, CORREEN MATHESON, CHARLES MATZINGER, MARTA MCCAUL, GLORIA MCCOLLUM, VIRGINIA MCCORMICK, MICKEY MCKEAN, MARILYN MCLAREN, MARION MCMATH, PAUL McWILLIAMS, JOANNE MERTZ, LYNDA MEYER, MILDRED M. MICKLE, SHIRLEY MlLANo, ART MILLER, HowARn MINKLER, JOANNA Mrrcl-IEM, ALYCE MOORE, LEE MORGAN, B. JOANN MULLENAX, DORIS MUNSON, TRUMAN MURRAY, REYNOLD OY Top Row MURTAGH, JUDITH NAGLE, ELIZABETH NANCE, JERRY B. NEB, RUTH ANN NELSON, BEVERLY C. NEWMAN, SANDRA JEAN NICHOLS, JOY NIXON, DALE Second Row OBERG, IDA PEARLE cms, MILDRED ORAHOOD, JOHN E. PARKS, TRABA PARMAKIAN, VICI PEARLMAN, DORALEE PEIKER, JAMES PEPPER, BEA wma Row PETERSON, Junv PETERSON, RAYMOND PETERSON, vlom' nuance, JOANNE PINGREE, ALICE Ponzrr, sHEu.A Pour, sus Pokmz, MARILYN Bottom Row POWELL, ROXIE ' PRIEDEMAN, NANCY PRINGLE, PATSY QUANTE, FRANCES RATCLIFF, RICHARD REARDON, JANIE REYNOLDS, ALLIE RICHARDSON, SALLY ROBERTS, MARIANNE ROBINSON, ARVETTA ROBINSON, JACQUELINE RODRIGUEZ, LILLIAN ROE, GRETCHEN ROGERS, MARY LOU ROLLER, BARBARA ROOP, BARBARA ROSE, VAIDA ROSELIEVE, MARY JANE ROSENSTEIN, JUDY ROSS, BURT ROSS, MILLIE ROSS, SHERRIE RUSSELL, VERLEE RUTHENBERG, BONNIE RYAN, ELIZABETH SANDBERG, NANCY SANDO, JERIS SASANO, KIM SCHEIBE, JACKIE SCI-ILACKS, LOIS SCHWAB, DOROTHY SCHWARTZ, JANET SCOTT, WAYNE SECOR, JAN SEIGLER, GEORGE SHAW, RONALD SHEFF, GERALD SHILL, VICKI SIGLE, VIRGINIA SILVER, STANLEY SINGER, GLORY SLAWINSKI, ARLENE SMITH, BARBARA ALLYN SMITH, CAROLYN SMITH, CHARLES SMITH, EMMA JO SMITH, EVELYN SMITH, MARCIA Freshmen I 'ze- Y? Ma, '-,,, I by in "jf'F"'-?I'KPv i, 5-a S m C. it A iv 4-O' 'Zvaf I-.W xf-X .ZA 11,15 SMITH, RANDEI. SNELL, BEVERLY SOOTER, RUTH SPEARS, MARY SPECHT, ROBERTA SPICER, JERRY SPRECKELS, ROXANA SPURLOCK, GINNY STEARNS, BARBARA STERLING, JoANNE STEWART, SUE STILWELL, LINDA STILWELL, SHARI STINE, HELEN STOCKTON, SALLY STOKER, TOMMY STROUGH, DOTTIE SUMMERS, MARY ANNE SUTTON, CONNIE TABOR, SARAH LOUISE TALLMAN, RITA TAYLOR, GLORIA TEDE-, MARGARET TEPPER, BARBARA JEAN THORSON, MERLENE TILDON, ELLIE TINDALL, JOHN TIPTON, JENNELLE TODD, CHAR TOMOYASU, MATTIE TOMS, PAUL TRACHT, LAWRENCE D TYSON, DOLA VAN GORDER, ED VAN NOSTRAND, MONTEZ VICKERY, JAM ES D. Top Row WAHL, RUTH WAILES, GEORGIA WALKER, GUY STANLEY WALKER, MARILYN LOIS WALTON, BETTY JEANNE WARD, CONNIE WARREN, ANNETTE WATSON, BETH Second Row WATSON, MARILYN WEARE, JEAN WEAVER, JANE WEEKS, FREDA WEINBERG, WENDA WELLS, MARILYN KAY WELSH, PHYLLIS ANNE WESTBY, JOAN Third Row WILCOTS, HENRY WILD, DOROTHY WILDGEN, GEORGE WILLIAMS, JoANN WILLIAMS, RAYMOND W. WILLIAMS, SANDRA WILLS, BARBARA WILSON, DAVE Bottom Row WIMBERLY, SARA WINEBERG, ALBERT WOLF, JOAN WRIGHT, SHIRLEY WURTZEL, ANN WYATT, JAMES ALLAN YOUNG, ADELE ARLENE ZIMBELMAN, SHIRLEY Freshmen QW E 1' SPUR-Front Row: Vandra Rosendahl, Penny Bensley, Claire Smith, Alma Baldwin, Mrs. K. E. Scott, Coila Goodin, Mrs. N. C. Nelson, Nancy Wells, Dana Springer, Nancy Looney, joelyn Smidl, Mickie McPhee. Second Row: Carol Schwer, Kathy Chamberlain, jean Elmquist, Mary jane Nelson, julie Hammond, Nancy Fulton, Lou Muto, Grace Warren, Carol-Jean Earle, Carol jean Schneider, Sally Rae Speken, Lu Rasmussen, Barbara Battey, Duane White. Back Row: Jayne Kirk, Jo Anne Brasel, Margery Kingman, Shirley Hutton, Francine Haier, Carolyn Calvin, jane Lighter, Marie Swan, Annette Cossitt, Barbara Doern, Janet Howe. A ', 1 ,af .-ld' i in '11 ' 1 , COFFEE TIME is the cry of the many Spurs who attended the successful province convention held at Colorado. . YJ, 368 an-Q . 'A E.. ir e. IDLE CHIT CHAT evidenced here is actually serious and critical discussion of Spur's status in college life. , law, f I K Spur Spur, the sophomore women's honorary,. was made up of 38 members in 1953-1954, and was headed by Coila Goodin, president. The basis for membership in Spur is scholastic standing and participation in campus activities. The uniform, worn on Wednesdays, is a white skirt and sweater bearing the national emblem of the silver and gold spurs. As Well as providing "service to the University," Spur and Phi Epsilon Phi, the sophomore men's hon- orary, formed the nucleus of the 1953 pep club. Other activities were proctoring for freshman placement tests, ushering for Little Theater plays, conducting campus tours for visiting parents and prospective Colorado students, and holding tradi- tional Moot court and Freshman tug-of-war. The regional Spur convention was held at Boulder this year with representatives from Colorado, Utah, and Wyoming schools present. Phi Epsilon Phi Phi Epsilon Phi, the University of Colorado's sophomore men's honorary fraternity, was chartered at the university in 1927 as a service group. Phi Ep Phis can be seen promoting campus activities throughout the school year, especially during Wel- come Week, football season, United Nations Week, elections, CU Days, and Homecoming. The membership policy was recently changed so that the entire group could be composed of sopho- mores. Each spring 40 outstanding second-semester freshmen are tapped on the basis of activities, scholarship, and personality. These men are initiated early in the Fall semester and, along with Spur, form the nucleus of the Buff Pep Club during the football season. Arnold Sigler, Paul Bardell, Max Schaible, and Dick Swan served as officers this year. PHI EP LEADERS assume dignified poses as they re- solve problems with the advice of Dr. John R. Little. NEAR RIOT occurs when the Memorial Center hostess informs Phi Eps that their meeting has been cancelled. PHI EPSILON PHI-Front Row: Richard Lawrence, Neal Olsen, Tom Hill, Dick Olde, Jim Bumpus, Arnold Sigler, Paul Bardell, Max Schaible, Stanley Wanger, Eugene Kromer, Len Silverman. Second Row: Bill Hopkins, Bob Kyle, John Withers, Dudley McFadden, john Hook, Randy Carter, Gene Emeson, Richard Gottardi. Back Row: Terry Itnyre, Jack Collins, Lloyd Armstrong, Leon Mittman, Gilbert Richmond, Bryce Frey, Edwin Fields. Sophomores Top Row ADAMS, JACKIE ADDOMS, MARGUERITE ANDERSON, MALCOLM ANGEVINE, CAROL ARMSTRONG, MARGARET ARNOTT, SHIRLEY ARTIEDA, FERNANDO Second Row BAKER, VIRGINIA BALL, SAMMYLU BAMBOUSEK, GERALD BARDELL, PAUL BARRISH, PAUL BARTELSON, LARRY BARTLETT, JOHN Third Row BEAKEY, JANE BECKER, SHIRLEY BENEDECK, NADRA BERGMANN, BEVERLY BINFIELD, CONNIE BLACKWELL, PAT BOETTCHER, ARNOLD Bottom Row BORCHERDING, JOANN BOWERS, ANTON BRADFIELD, MARY BRAESEKE, VIRGINIA BRASEL, JO ANNE BRISTOL, HILDA BROWN, GEORGE IVV ,ner BROWN, ROBERT BROWN, SALLY BROWN, THOMAS BUGHMAN, RUSS BURKHOLDER, MARGARET CAMPBELL, JEAN CASSEL, NAOMI COKER, DONALD COLCLASURE, GENE CONKLIN, KAY CONNOR, JIM CORN, CATHERINE CUSTER, JO ANN DAILEY, PAT DAVENPORT, JENI DAVID, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, DAVIS, EVELYN BARBARA CALVIN JEAN NANCY MIRREL DE CARLO, C. D. DE VINE, BARRY DICK, MARGIE DOERN, BARBARA DOUTY, RUTH DUNN, FLORA SUE DUNN, JANET DURIAN, PHIL EARLE, CAROL JEAN ELSMORE, JOAN Sophomores Top Raw ENSIGN, LINDA FASTOV, FRANK FISHBURN, BING FRANCE, MARGOT FREY, BARBARA FRITZ, PEGGY FUNK, JUNE GALBASINI, DON Second Row GAMEL, LINDA GARDNER, EUGENE GARDNER, JOAN GARRETT, GLORIA GEARHEART, ELIZABETH GIRMANN, CAROLINE GISH, GELENE GLICKMAN, MARILYN Third Row GOLD, MARCIA GOLDMAN, DORIS GRANAT, EBBA GREER, SUSAN GROFF, DONNA GUIRAUD, FRED GUST, MAYME HACKER, JEANNETTE Bottom Row HAFER, FRANCINE HARDMAN, SUZANNE HARRINGTON, ANN HASSETT, JAMES HATCHER, SHIRLEY HATCHETT, ARLON HAWES, PATRICIA HAYWARD, CHERYL HEIKEN, CLEO HILDRETH, MARCIA HOHMANN, DONNA HOPKINS, BILL HUGHEY, NORMAN HUSS, JOYCE HUTTON, SHIRLEY IRWIN, JAN JENSEN, CLAUDIA JOHNSON, ALRIC JOHNSON, GENE JOHNSON, KAREN JOHNSON, JANICE JOHNSON, JACK JOY, DON KINGMAN, MARGERY KINZIE, MARIANNE KIRKPATRICK, DONNALEE KIRSCH, ANN KLEIN, ALICE KNECHT, JANE morn, ELECIA KocHAN, AGNES Koemsn, suzAszm KORFHAGE, JOANNE KOSTKA, WILLIAM KYLE, BOB LANEY, SALLIE LEBRECHT, NANCY LEE, VIRGINIA LEITCH, SUZANNE LENGEL, JANIS LESOING, ARLENE LEWIS, BARBARA LEWIS, FLORA LIFVENDAHL, HAROLD LONG, MARION LOVEJOY, NANCY LOWE, PATRICIA MACPHERSON, LUANA MANLY, BILL MARGOLIN, JOSEPHINE MARKov:cH, JULIANN MARKS, ELIZABETH MASON, RICHARD MCCLUNG, MARY MCCOY, PAT MCCULLOUGH, JIM MCDANIEL, JIM MCFADDEN, DUDLEY MCMULLEN, GLORIA MEINE, BARBARA MELANI, MARYDEAN MILLER, JOHN HARRIS MILLER, JUDY ANN MITTMAN, LEON MOORE, MARILYN MOORE, MARYALMEDA MOORE, RICHARD MORGAN, DORCAS Top Row MOSS, JIM MOSSBERG, EUGENE MURCHISON, MARY MURPHY, COLETTE NAUMAN, MARY NELSON, BYRON NEWELL, JOAN NEVILLE, TERRYL Second Raw NEWMAN, SALLY NICHOLS, AUDREY NIEMANN, ERMA NORRIS, DONNA ORENDORFF, GRACE ORR, PAT OTTENS, EMILY PARKER, BART Third Row PENFOLD, TOM PERLEY, KENNETH PERLOV, ROBERTA PERSONS, DAYTON PETERS, AUDREY PETROVICH, DEE PHILLIPS, FRED PIKE, ROBERT Bottom Row PCLLARD, ANN POWELL, BOB QUICK, MARY SUZANNE QUIRIN, FREDERICK RATHBONE, MARY REED, JEANNE REYNOLDS, ROBERT RICHARDSON, NORMA RINKER, TED RODGERS, DICK RODY, PHYLLIS ROSENDAHL, VANDRA ROTHSTEIN, NANCY RUTZ, ROBERT SADLER, CHERRY SEARS, GENE SCHAIBLE, MAX scoTT, NANCY SCOTT, sus SERRONI, MARY ANN SESSIONS, JOHN SHARP, RUTH SHELTON, FRED SHIFLET, CAROL SIFFRING, ROLLAND SIMMONS, BOB SKEEN, DENZIL SLIFER, ROD SLOAN, LUANNE SMITH, WILLIAM SOE, CAROLE SOVEREIGN, ROD SPEKEN, SALLY SPENCE, JOHN SPRINGER, DANA STEVENS, CALVIN STODDER, GAY STRANGE, MARILYN STRECKER, CAROL SULLIVAN, DAVID TAUTZ, TED TAYLOR, LYLE TEDSTROM, KENNEY THEODORE, OLGA THORSTENSEN, SUZANNE THWING, DORIS THYGESON, KRISTIN TRIFFET, LOLETA TRILLIN, ELAINE TUTHILL, BARBARA UYEDA, DON VAN DE WEGHE, RAY WAGONER, DIANE WALDE, CAROL WALLIS, BOB WARD, JEAN WARD, SHERRY WARING, JIM WHEELER, MARTHA WHELAN, LILLIAN WHITE, BARBARA WICHT, LORRAINE WIDMAIER, JULIE WILCOX, CAROLYN WILSON, DELIA WILSON, MARLENE J. WILLIAMS, JOAN WILLIAMS, MARJORIE WOODWARD, CAROL WORTHINGTON, VIRGINIA WRIGHT, NEIL ZIMBELMAN, EDWARD Sophomore '-1-'nf' ...ff 377 ,QRZW 1-95192 521 " PE ,,a5,,'v,, . 5 , SPQRJ 5 A HESPERIA Front Row Jean Frazey Luanne Miller jane Cunningham Susie Pam Irene Hmzelman Marlene Williams Suzi Muller Back Row Lou Muto Conme Krolczyk Leila Poppen Sandy Trask Thayer Rucker Nancy Doolittle Janey Gromnger Dean Mary Ethel Ball Char Fleming 378 Hesperia Hesperia, the junior women's honorary, roams Boulder after hours from 10:30 to around 12:00 every Wednesday evening. Members are easily rec- ognized by their distinctive uniforms of sweatshirts and jeans. Symbols of Hesperia's presence at CU are the apples found chalked on campus sidewalks on Thursday mornings. Each spring, during Womens Week, the Hes- peria style show is presented in conjunction with the Denver Dry Goods Company. The money from this show goes to the Bigelow scholarship fund honoring Miss Bigelow, who founded the honorary at the university in 1913. At this time about 15 new members, selected on the basis of activities and scholarship, are tapped. Sponsor of Hesperia is Dean Mary-Ethel Ball. Officers this year were Sandy Trask, president, Lou Muto, secretary, and Leila Poppen, treasurer. is-mt H xy, ALERT HESPERIAN finds Wednesday night meetings a strain on the collegiate constitution. COOL AND CASUAL Hesperians discuss plans for forthcoming style show and Women's Week tapping. SUMALIA SENIORS-Front Raw: Bruce McLagan, Jim Glendenning, Hal Feder, Bob Brown, Ron Johnson, Jack Little, Bondi Brown. Back Row: Dave Blanchard, Chuck Seashore, Whit Miskell, Ron Gray, Irv Rios. Sumalia Women shrieking, men shouting, and the sound of a tussle in front of Hellems are good indications that Sumalia is on the rampage again. Any young man so violently tapped will in a few days proudly display an indelible "S" on his forehead, a sign that he has been chosen as one of a select few to become a member of the highly respected junior men's hon- orary. Outstanding achievement in scholarship, ath- letics, and activities serve as the criteria by which new members are chosen. Sumalia tapped twice in 1953, once in the spring and once in the fall. Bondi Brown and Dee Hubbard piloted the spring and fall groups, respectively, while Mr. Har- ley Stamm of the counseling department served as sponsor. SUMALIA JUNIORS-Ffvrlf ROW! Bill Eager, M0rfiC Blumberg, Dee EAGER MR. HUBBARD tells a group of equally eager Sumalians Hubbard, Lyal Quinby, Stephen Zeff. Back Row: Al Lackner, Rod Hammond, f rs d .th H . f H .lku h . t t Bob Hunter, Lynn Hammond,'Chuck Leckenby, Jerry Starika, Don Harlan, 0 unangemen ma e W' espena or ml C uggmg con es Juniors ,g I i I - 3 'f 2 I 5 . f Q ,I W Q ALMGREN, TINA AMES, ANN ANDERSON, JANET ARCHIBALD, SHIRLA ARKIN, HARRY ASAY, ARNOLD ASH, JO BABCOCK, BARBARA BALKELEY, JAMES BARKMEIER, CLAUDE BAUER, sconce BELT, JoHN BENGSTON, DIANA sENsoN, CHERYL BLACKWELL, nov BLAIR, LAFAYETTE BLANDFORD, M. KAY BOBLIT, RICHARD BOETTCHER, CLAUDIA BRANCH, SHIRLEY BRICTSON, CLYDE BROWN, NORMAN BROWN, SUSAN BROWN, TERRY BRUCKNER, LYNETTE BUMPUS, JIM BURDICK, RICHARD BURNETT, BARBARA CARICATO, ELEANORA CHAWNER, MARTHA CLARK, JANET CLARKIN, GOLDIE CORNWELL, CONSTANCE COURTNEY, PAULA COWLING, RICHARD CUNNINGHAM, DALE CUNNINGHAM, JANE CURRY, CAROL DANNER, RITA DARST, JOAN Top Row DOLAN, PEGGY DONAHUE, PAT DRAKE, BETTY DRAKE, RONALD DUNBAR, JUNE DURKIN, MAURINE EDER, ROXANNE EHRET, THOMAS Second Row ELLERMEIER, MARY ELLIS, RAY ENNIS, CAROLINE EVANS, DAVE FEDDE, HELEN FELTE, MARGERY FERRIS, PAT FIELDS, WENDELL Third Row FLEMING, cHARLoTTE FONKEN, HILLMER FOSTER, BETTY FRASER, JACK FREDERICKS, CAROLYN FREDERICKS, MARS:-IIA GARRAMONE, RONALD Geoncs, nick Bottom Row GILBERT, JEAN GIRARDOT, CAROLYN GIVLER, JOAN GOBBLE, ELAINE GORDER, CAROL GORDON, SANDRA GRAVES, JOAN GREENSTREET, GARY 4 Juniors Top Row HALL, LAURA HALLIN, TOM HAMMOND, RODNEY HANNA, RICHARD HANSON, BARBARA HARRIS, JOHN HEILBRONNER, JOAN Second Row HELLEBO, JEAN HELMS, CARL HENSRUD, CHARLOTTE HERTZ, HARVEY HESKETT, NANCY HICKMAN, NORMA HILL, ROBERT Third Raw HILLENBRAND, DORIS HILVITZ, HARVEY HINTZ, ANN HINZELMAN, IRENE HOEY, LOIS HOPKINS, DEAN HUBBARD, DEE Bottom Row HUBER, ROBERT HUNSBERGER, ROBERT HUSTED, CHUCK HUTER, CARL IKARD, MARY IRWIN, BARBARA JOHNSON, DALE JOHNSTON, JAMES R. JONES, RAYMON M. JONES, WILLIAM L. KILPATRICK, STUART KIRLEY, SHEILA KLEFSTAD, NORMA KNIES, WILLIAM KOK, BENG KRAFT, VIRGIL KROLCZYK, CONNIE KUBANY, VIOLET KUTCHERA, JUNE LACKNER, ALLAN LAHMAN, MARIAN LARCOM, HOWARD LECKENBY, CHARLES LEHL, SHARON LEIGI-I, CAROLYN LIFF, SALLY LINES, DAVID LOTKA, DONA LUCE, CAROLYN MACOMBER, DOUG MARTIN, PATRICIA MASTIN, EDGAR MATEL, JOHN MCANELLY, JIM MCCLURG, SALLY MCDONALD, SHIRLEY MCMULLEN, R. H. MELLECKER, MARGARET MILLER, cuBA Juniors Top Row MILLER, JANE MILLER, LUANNE MILLER, VIRGINIA MORGANFIELD, SHIRLEY MULLEN, NORMA MULLENAX, ELAINE Second Row NAGLE, DANIEL NEEDHAM, CAROL NEIMAN, ABRAHAM NIETFELD, HARLAN O'CONNOR, RICHARD OLINGER, RICHARD Third Ravi ORTIZ, VERONICA OTERO, CARMEN PACE, KATHRYN PAIN, SUSAN PALLUDAN, HELEN PARKER, DICK Fourth Row PARKER, JIM PATTON, PATRICIA PEARSON, JOHN PETERSON, HARRY PEYTON, SALLY PHILLIPS, JEANINE Bottom Row PICKETT, ROGER PORTER, MARGOT QUINBY, LYAI. QUINBY, MARY LEE ROBINSON, KEN ROEHR, PAUL ROEPNACK, LA VONNE ROSS, BETSY RUNDELL, REID SABIN, ABBIE SCHMODE, GERALD SCHROEDER, RHOADES SHOTTENKIRK, JOSEPHINE SLADE, LOU ISE SMITH, LARRY SNOOK, TED STEIN, DON TALSMA, BETH TANNER, HOWARD TAPPAN, DOROTHY THIRY, CAROLEE THOMPSON, DANIEL THORNTON, NANCY TOMS, CHARLES TUPPER, JANET VAN PARYS, JOAN VAN PARYS, Jovcs VAN wmxu, MARY usaunosn, Jon-IN vucxenv, JoHN WALTER, WIL WARDER, sus wElcHsEL, Mom' WELLS, JEAN WILLIAMS, JOHN C. WISEMAN, CHARLES WOLFLIN, GRETCHEN WOOD, JUDITH WU NSCH, JEANNE ZEFF, STEVE We Us MORTAR BOARD--Front Row: Cynthia Skelton, Chloanna Stillwagon, Barbara Sittig, Mary Ellen Stacy, Mary jo Flynn, Mary Ann Kane, Betty Cornelius, Jerrie Srp. Back Row: Carolyn Lindseth, Sue Hills, Sally Joyce, Margy Smith, Susan Theal, Sandra Isaacson. RAKING IT IN are two Mortar Boards who are shown selling mums to men with Homecoming dates. Mortar Boa rd Fourteen outstanding girls were tapped in spring of 1953 for Mortar Board, the national senior women's honorary. The highly-coveted honor came to these girls as the culmination of their three years of service to the campus and in recognition of scholas- tic achievement. Mortar Board members continued to participate in activities, always keeping in mind high ideals of service, scholarship, and leadership. The record-breaking Mum sales during Home- coming added color to the festivities, the proceeds being used for scholarships for deserving girls. In addition to planning the CU Days sunrise dance and distributing Christmas Baskets, Mortar Board's new project was the presentation of hand- made flags of every nation to the University during UN week. Mortar Board's able president for 1955-1954 was Sue Hills. eart and Dagger Heart and Dagger, senior men's honorary, tapped new initiates at CU Days Songfest. By the nature of its selection process, which limits its mem- bership to seven senior men, Heart and Dagger has maintained the high ideals upon which it was estab- lished. Although the basis for membership is scholar- ship, citizenship, and participation in campus activi- ties, the major purpose of the honorary is to allow its outstanding members to enjoy fellowship and HEART AND DAGGER leaders discuss intricate plans for absconding with the CU Days queen. social functions with senior honoraries at other universities. The group does not burden itself with strenuous activities on the CU campus. This year Heart and Dagger and Mortar Board again brought back the buffalo head traditionally given to the winning school at the Nebraska-Colo rado football game. 1953-1954 officers were Chuck Seashore, presi- dent, 'lim Glendenning, vice-president, and Bruce McLagen, secretary-treasurer. HEART AND DAGGER-Front Row: Jack Little, Bruce McLagan, Jim Glendenning, Martin Erickson. Back Row: Jerome Cohen, Charles Seashore, Paul Rademacher. Seniors ACOSTA, JORGE Columbia, S. A. Engineering AKERS, BYRON Colorado Springs, Colo. Law Varsity Golf Team, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi, Men's Glee Club ALTHERR, JOAN Homewood, lll. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi,A president, rush chairman, Panhellenic Actions Board, AWS House, Spur, Phi Sigma, Freshman dorm officer ADAMS, AUDREY San Marino, Calif. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, vice4president ALLEN, ROBERT Rifle, Colo. Engineering ANDERSON, GEORGE Ogallala, Neb. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, president, Alpha Tau Omega ANDERSON, JOHN Pueblo, Colo. Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, MES, ASME, Photography Club ANDREWS, JUDITH CLAIRE Fort Worth, Tex. Business Council of Business School Board of Directors, secretary, Club First Nighter Gaming chairman, Delegate NSA Congress, RWA Executive Council, AWS House, Campus Chest, AWS Revue, Buff Pep Club, Dorm officer, Beta Sigma, Newman Club ARTIEDA, GONZALO Bolivia, S. A. Engineering AUSTIN, EDWIN Fart Collins, Colo. Business Modern Choir, University Choir, Calico and Boots, Wesley Foundation BACKLUND, MERLE Lincoln, Neb. Business Beta Theta Pi, "C" Club, Varsity golf BARKER, TOM Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Band, University Choir, Westminster Fellowship, president BARNES, JOAN Grand Junction, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Women's Glee Club, Homecoming committee, Campus Chest, Little Theatre BARTEL, HOWARD Racine, Wis. Business Delta Sigma Pi ANDERSON, LEVERETT A., JR Akron, Ohio Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha, Pi Tau Sigma Arnold Air Society, IAS ARGERIS, GEORGE J. Worland, Wyo. Arts and Sciences ASHBURN, JEAN Louviers, Colo. Arts and Sciences Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, president, FTA, vice-president, Kappa Delta, editor, Buff Pep Club AUSTIN, RICHARD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences BANCROFT, JOHN Kearney, Neb. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Sigma Phi Epsilon, president, IFC BARKLEY, BUNNIE Philadelphia, Pa. Journalism Alpha Omicron Pi, social chairman, Gamma Alpha Chi, freshman advisor BARR, GENEVIEVE Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Iota, Kappa Phi, Wesley Foundation, Univ. Women's Club, Ski Club, University Choir. BARTON, ROBERT W. Hayden, Colo. Engineering A lChE UUQQ- BATMAN RICHARD Downers Grove, Ill. Arts and Sciences Buff Council, Buff Ski Club, Pep Club, Silver and Gold, Pi Kappa Alpha BAUER, HERMAN J. Denver, Colo. Engineering AIEE, Tau Beta Pi, EM Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau BEARDEN, SUE Trinidad, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma BECKER, JAMES L. Wheaton, III. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, Players Club, Speakers Congress BELL, WILLIAM R. Pueblo, Colo. Engineering Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences BENTLEY, LYNN Winnetka, Ill. Business BETTERLEY, ROBERT L. Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences University Band, Hiking Club, Pentagon Club BISHOP, GLICK U. Denver, Colo. Engineering Phi Kappa Psi, AIEE, Intramurals, CU Days committee, Homecoming committee BATTEY, BRAD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences CU Days, assistant general chairman, Council of Greek Students, vice-president, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Delta Sigma, secretary, Colorado Daily, city editor, Homecoming general committee, All Men's Revue, publicity director. BEARDEN, SALLY Trinidad, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma BEATTIE, CHARLES G. Rio de Janeiro Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi, Homecoming Dance, Intramurals, Geography Club BEERY, SALLIE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Campus Chest, FTA, Kappa Alpha Theta BENNETT, JOSEPH D. Denver, Colo. Engineering Theta Xi, Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, ASCE, Pep Club, Homecoming committee BETTENDORF, JANE Bettendorf, Iowa Arts and Sciences Intramurals golf champion, Homecoming Queen committee, Campus Chest, AWS dance chairman, Delta Gamma BILLIET, DUANE East Moline, III. Engineering AIEE, Newman Club, Flatiron BISSELL, HOWARD H. Denver, Colo. Engineering ASCE treasurer, Chi Epsilon, Ski Club, Apple Fest, Intramural sports ' ' V Wise S ,- BLACK, FLORENCE Jersey City, N. J. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Newman Club, secretary, historian, WAA Board, Council, secretory, treasurer, Physical Education Council, Spur, Porpoise, Homecoming general committee, CU representative to AFCW: Tewauh Club. BLANC, ROBERT E. Chicago, III. Arts and Sciences Freshman football, basketball, Track, Homecoming committee, CU Days, Pep Club BOGGIO, NATALIE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences BLAKNEY, JOHN H. Verona, N. J. Engineering and Business BLOXOM, MARGUERITE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Coloradan business staff, Religion in Life Week, general committee, Student irector, Il65 Broadway, University Symphony Orchestra BOOTHE, ALVAN Lansing, III. Business Delta Sigma Pi, Student Council Advisory Board, Cockerell Hall, president, assistant counselor, intramural wrestling champion,Varsity wrestling, Homecoming, CU Days booths and floats BORDERS, DON Stratton, Colo. Arts and Sciences Upperclass advisor, Intramurals, Dorm athletic director, Campus Chest BOVEY, EDWARD H. Chelmsford, Mass. Arts and Sciences Buff Ski Club, Intramurals BRADSHAW, A. ANNE Stratton, Colo. Music University Choir, Modern Choir, Regent Hall, student director, Players Club, associate member, Spur, Sophomore counselor, Zeta Tau Alpha BOULDIN, EUGENE Casper, Wyo. Engineering and Business BOWDEN, LEONARD W. Yuma, Colo. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau, Arnold Air Society, Gamma Theta Upsilon, Geography Club BRASE, VIOLA Brighton, Colo. Music Gamma Delta, vice- president, Sigma Alpha Iota, treasurer, Music School Student Council, secretary, University Choir Seniors BROOKS, CLAIR WILLIAM Denver, Colo. Engineering and Chemistry Colorado Engineer, pictorial editor, Buff Show, Silver and Gold staff, Sigma Chi, pledge trainer, AlChE, Pep Club, Ski Club BROWN, BONDI W. Chicago, Ill. Engineering Combined Engineers, president, Sumalia, president, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, vice-president, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Epsilon Phi, Engineers' Days committee, Colorado Engineer, business and editorial staffs, Sigma Chi BROWN, FRANK ORAN Las Animas, Colo. Engineering AlChE, Intramurals, Pi Kappa Alpha BROWN, ROBERT W. Altadena, Calif. Arts and Sciences 1954 Coloradan, editor, Welcome Week, student advisors chairman, UN Week general committee, Sumalia, secretory, Pi Gamma Mu, secretary, Phi Epsilon Phi, C Book staff, Buff Council, Pi Kappa Alpha BROWNE, JOHN T. Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Tennis Team, "C" Club, Pershing Rifles, Buff Council, Homecoming Dance committee, CU Days parade, Pi Kappa Alpha BRUNING, ANN Palo Alto, Calif. Business Alpha Chi Omega, treasurer, Homecoming, income manager, Ski lub, YWCA BU ELER, BARBARA Colorado Springs, Colo. Arts and Sciences Ski Club, Women's Ski Team BUTLER, BARBARA Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, Pi Lambda Theta, Artist Series usher, Festival Chorus, Westminster Foundation, ASUC committee, Homecoming committee, Intramurals, YWCA, Coloradan, Lamplighter, assistant editor n BROWN, BARBARA Cheyenne, Wyo. Business BROWN, FRANK F. Breckenridge, Colo. Law BROWN, RICHARD N. Des Moines, la. Business Phi Delta Theta, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest BROWN, RUTH P. Des Moines, Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, I Coloradan, Varsity Nights, Home Economics Club, CU Days BRUMMITT, NANCY DALE Centerville, Iowa Arts and Sciences Coloradan, Campus Chest BRUTON, THOMAS Longmont, Colo. Law Phi Delta Phi, Cleancutters' Club BUHMAN, KARLEE Bull Shoals, Ark. Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta, YWCA, Phi Sigma, AWS Revue, UN Week committee, UMC committee, Flatiron, salesman BUTLER, C. B. Merit, Texas Engineering AlChE BUTLER, CHARLES E. Fox River Grove, III. Law Newman Club president: Religion in Life Week: Phi lpha Delta: Student Bar Association: Legal Aid Clinic: Speak Easy Society, chairman: Speakers' Congress: Class secretary: Lam da Chi Alpha, vice-president BYRNE, WILLIAM J. Valleio, Calif. Engineering Institute of Radio Engineers CAPPER, HOLLAND Manistee, Mich. Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Military Ball, assistant general chairman: Delta igma Pi: Butt Ski Club, head instructor CARLIN, ALLAN Lamar, Colo. Arts and Sciences Dorm advisor: Dorm Council: Intramural Board: ISA: Alpha Epsilon Delta, president CASTON MARISE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Hillel: Campus Chest CHAPPELL, CALVIN Denver, Colo. Business Phi Sigma Delta: Beta Alpha Psi, president: Arnold Air Society CLARK, JEAN M. Detroit, Mich. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Club First Nighter: Orchesis: Porpoise: Foreign Student Advisory Board: Alpha Delta Theta CLARK, VERNON Hoigler, Neb. Engineering ASCE: Chi Epsilon: Sigma Tau BYRNE, ROBERT I.. Dubuque, Iowa Engineering ASCE: Sigma Delta Chi: Silver and Gold staff writer: Flatiron, editor CAIN, KATHRYN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences University Women's Club: Valkyrie: YWCA: Intramurals: Newman Club Dorm counselor CARARA, EUGENE Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences Intramurals: Christmas Pageant: Art honorary CASH, ROBERT O., JR. Joplin, Mo. Law Phi Delta Phi CHAPMAN, JOHN Windsor, Vt. Business Phi Kappa Tau: Alpha Kappa Psi: Business School, treasurer: Senior Class, treasurer: Star and Sextant CHOY, JACQUELINE Hong Kong Arts and Sciences Valkyrie: Tau Delta: Cosmopolitan Club CLARK, SALLIE Hemet, Calif. Arts and Sciences CLOUSE, CLIFTON E., JR. Denver, Colo. Engineering Al EE COATES, JANET Denver, Colo. Business Alpha Omicron Pi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi COHEN, MORLEEN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Tau: CU Days, assistant general secretary: Homecoming committee: Junior Panhellenic: WAA Board COHEN, JEROME Syracuse, N. Y. Engineering and Business Phi Sigma Delta, vice-president: ASUC finance commissioner: Campus Chest: CU Days, assistant general chairman: Arnold Air Society: Pi Tau Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi: Sigma Tau: Sumalia: Heart and Dagger COE, ELLEN Cheyenne Wells, Colo. Arts and Sciences Valkyrie: FTA: Concert Band: Tau Beta Sigma COHEN, ROENNA Colorado Springs, Colo. Arts and Sciences Dorm director, assistant director: Homecoming committee: CU Days committee: AWS House: French Play:.UMC committee: Sigma Delta Tau COLLINS, JEANNETTE Toledo, Ohio Nursing Sei? , -, I I V- ,f Y' fm-2 , 4 2 ,. ,Q v sl - ,W Lls WA . - mme, vs S ,U Q S E ,L,. Q L,., 1 ,wits , ' . .,:. 'j , suse ' ,v W-5,35 ,L ' ' ,fgsgsssfv - f , . , H ,G V. Le, ' f isfsxgmmsf, -f ' Hp- A, f. I ,Y qemxgfrw .. ., . 1 COOK, MARY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, Spur, Council of Greek Students, Y-Coloradan staff, ASU.lL, Commissioner of Academic Affairs, CU Days general committee COOMBS, CHARLES Kalamazoo, Mich. Engineering CORBETTA, RICHARD Denver, Colo. Business Phi Gamma Delta, Baseball, "C" Club, Arnold Air Society CRANE, MARY LEE Eckley, Colo. Arts and Sciences CROCKETT, NANCY La Grange, Ill. Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta, Blood Drive committee, Foreign Student Advisory Board, Women's Glee Club CUSTER, GENE Massillon, Ohio Business Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi DARLEY, DONNA Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, rush chairman, Foreign Students Advisory Board, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee DAVIS, SHIRLEY LEE Salina, Kan. Business Alpha Chi Omega, Transfer from Wesleyan University, Salma, Kan., University Women's Club, Religion in Life Week committee, CU Days committee, ASUC committee COOLEY, JACK Denver, Colo. Engineering Delta Sigma Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, AlChE, gresidentpilombined ngmeers, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president, Business School Junior Board, CU Days committee COMPTON, SETH Boulder, Colo. Pharmacy Viking Club, vice-president, Jr. APhA, Westminster Fellowship, Chess Club CORWIN, CHARLA Salina, Kan. Graduate CRESSY, STARR Seattle, Wash. Arts and Sciences Tro nsfer from DePauw University CURTIN, KAY Boulder, Colo. Arts and.Sciences FTA, Newman Club, ASUC committee CYPHERS, HARLAN Crawford, Colo. Arts and Sciences DAVIS, JOSEPHINE Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Sciences DEAN, GARY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha Seniors DE CARLO, RUSSEL Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences DICKINSON, LOIS Lake Geneva, Wis. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, house manager, AWS committee, YWCA committee, Campus Chest, CU Days committee, Dorm secretary, Home Economics Club, vice-president, Intramurals, Songfest, AWS Revue, Homecoming committee DOERING, DONALD Denver, Colo. Engineering DEE, WARD Haxtun, Colo. Business Viking Club, Pep Club, Alpha Kappa Psi, Club First Nighter, assistant business manager DIVEN, JAMES Fowler, Colo. Business Si N ,Al h K Pggngrnthd Ali' gocalilya DONALSON, BRINTON Ottawa, lll. Arts and Sciences DONALSON, DALE South Pasadena, Calif. Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Silgma, Sigma Tau, Apple est, Mechanical Engineering Society, Society of Automotive Engineers, Campus Chest DOWELL, DONALD Boulder, Colo. Engineering Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, president, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences DUNHAM, JOAN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Dorm officer, Coloradan, Spur, AWS Revue, AWS House, bulletin board ch irman' Mem ri Bo rd, a I , o al a Dorm director. DONNELLY, HAL , Boulder, Colo. Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, ASCE, "C" Club, Varsity swimming team DOWIS, JAMES W. Sterling, Colo. Business DUNLAP, JACKIE Montrose, Colo. Pharmacy Dorm president, Jr. APhA, Rx Club, vice-president EATON, ELLEN Chevy Chase, Md. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, treasurer, Spur, Ski Club, membership chairman' Greek Combine representative EDGAR, TOM Mission, Kan. Business Intramural sports, Kappa Sigma EHRETT, VALERIE Grand Rapids, Mich. Arts and Sciences ELLWOO D, ROBERT Chadron, Neb. Arts and Sciences Canterbury Club, RWA, Religion in Life Week, general committee ESBENSEN, PHILIP Denver, Cala. Engineering Phi Kappa Tau' Architectural Florum EVANS, MARIAN Denver, Colo. Business Beta Alpha Psi, Congo Club, Hiking Club, Square Dancing FALGIEN, CECILIA Florence, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, Festival Chorus, Women's Glee Club, Newman Club, Welcome Week general committee, Coloradan, Foreign Students Advisory Board, UMC Book and Coffee Hour, chairman, Religion in Lite Week FEDER, HAL Lakewood, Colo. Arts and Sciences ASUC commissioner of public relations, Sumalia, Greek Combine, president, Star and Sextant, Phi Epsilon Phi, CU Days and Homecoming, Campus Chest, Intramurals, Hillel Foundation, Joint Honors Scholarship, Sigma Nu EBERT, DELMAR McCook, Neb. Business EDWARDS, JAMES W. La Grange, Ill. Business ELKOURIE, PHYLLIS Birmingham, Ala. Arts and Sciences ENDICOTT, JOHN S. Houston, Texas Engineering Alpha Tau Omega, Combined Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, president, Architectural Forum, ASCE ETCHEVERRY, ROLAND DeBeque, Cola. Engineering Intramurals, ASCE EWBANK, SUSAN Boulder, Colo Arts and Sciences Westminster Fellowship, UWC FARRAH, JOHN H. Denver, Colo. Chemical Engineering Alcllf FINNEY, RALPH Denver, Colo. Engineering Phi Delta Theta, Campus Chest, IAS my FISHEL, LINDA SUE Indianapolis, Ind. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi, Btood Drive committee, Club First Nighter committee, Campus Chest committee, 1 Homecoming committee FITZSIMMONS, TERRENCE J. Leadville, Colo. Arts and Sciences Buff Ski Club, Sigma Delta Chi, Intramurals FORBES, ROBERT LESLIE Denver, Colo. Business Speakers' Congress, Dorm Council, Club First Nighter, Men's Revue, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Pep Club, Homecoming committee, Religion in Life Week committee FOSTER, MARY Colorado Springs, Colo. Arts and Sciences Little Theatre, New Student Week advisor, Pep Club, Spur, Westminster Fellowship FOURET, JOE, JR. Trinidad, Colo. Business Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society, Newman Club FOWLER, ROBERT Lakewood, Colo. Engineering American Institute of Physics, Bridge Club, Contemporary Club FOX, ALAN Hammond, Ind. Business Zeta Beta Tau, Varsity swimming team, "C" Club, Club First Nighter, Pep Club FRIEDMAN, A. FRED, JR. Denver, Colo. Business Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary, Songtest chairman, CU Days committee, Homecoming assistant general chairman, Council ot Greek Students FISHER, RICHARD G. Denver, Colo. Law Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi FLYNN, MARY JO Danville, Ill. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, AWS vice-president, speaker of house ot representatives, Mortar Board, Hesperia, Spur, Porpoise, ' Homecoming, assistant chairman, WAA Board, Gamma Alpha Chl, Dorm director FORK ER, LEE Loveland, Colo. Engineering AIEE, secretary, IRE, Gymnastics team, Pentagon Club, Eta Kappa Nu, secretary FOULKS, JEANNE Chicago, Ill. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega FOUTCH, JACK W. Boulder, Colo. Business Delta Sigma Pi FOWLER, TONI Fowler, Colo. Business Alpha Chi Omega, Beta Sigma, president, CU .Days committee, Homecoming committee, Coloradan business staff, Panhellenic, YWCA, FTA, Greek Week FOX, ROBERT Elmhurst, III. Arts and Sciences FRITTS LARRY DEAN Denver Colo FRITZ, NOEL Staunton, Ill. Pharmacy APhA FUHRMAN, GLENN Dubuque, Iowa Engineering Phi Kappa Tau, Combined Engineers, Colorado Engineer, University Bands NROTC, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest, Apple Fest, Engineers' Ball, Engineers' Days, ASCE, Intramurals GALLAGHER, ELEANORE Freeland, Pa. Nursing RN Club, Newman Club FUCHS, DOUGLAS Evanston, III. Arts and Sciences Kappa Tau Alpha, Varsity track GAASCH, MARGIE CLAREEN Golden, Colo. Pharmacy Rho Chi' Iota Sigma Pi, Sigma Epilson Sigma, Rx Club, Valkyrie, Dorm Intramurals chairman GATES, DAVID A. Rapid City, S. D. Arts and Sciences Gamma Theta Upsilon .. .... gl A Seniors Phi Delta Theta, social chairman, chaplain, Cheerleader, Buff Show, Varsity Nights, Club First Nighter, Campus Chest, CU Days committee, Homecoming committee I I GIBSON, SHIRLEY Hannibal, Mo. Music Sigma Alpha Iota, Festival Chorus, American Guild of Organists GOLDFARB, JERALD Chicago, lll. Arts and Sciences Homecoming, CU Days committees, Buff Ski Club, Men's Glee Club, Pep Club GOOD, DAVID Norwood, Minn. Business Intramurals GILBERT, GRETCHEN Lakewood, Ohio Arts and Sciences GOLDTHWAITE, DOLORES Arlington Heights, Ill. Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta, Dorm advisor, AWS Revue stage crew, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Women's Glee Club, AWS Housing Board GOODROW, DOUGLAS Del Norte, Colo. Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau, Silver and Gold, Dorm president GOSSAGE, LOYCE Benton, Ill. Graduate GREMMELS, CHARLES A. Waterloo, Iowa Engineering Delta Tau Delta, Coloradan, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Buff Club GRISHAM, WILBER Trinidad, Colo. Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, vice-president, Sigma Tau, ASME HAHN, HARRY Burlingame, Calif. Business Dorm Council, Alpha Kappa Psi, social chairman, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest HAINES, CAROL Milton, Mass. Arts and Sciences Theta Upsilon, WAA corresponding secretary, AWS house, YWCA, Intramurals, Ski Club, Hiking Club, Homecoming committee HALL, DONNA Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, WAA Board, Porpoise HALLER, WILLIS D. Denver, Colo. Engineering AlChE, Sigma Tau HAMBLEN, HAROLD E. Las Animas, Colo. Business Pi Kappa Alpha, house manager, Alpha Kappa Psi, Arnold Air Society, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee GRAUER, EDWARD C. Denver, Colo. Engineering and Business Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, ASCE, Hiking Club GRENDA, RONALD Pueblo, Colo. Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, MES, ASME, Newman Club GROSSART, ROBERT Denver, Colo. Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha, AIP, Contemporary Club HAIGH, CHARLES WILLIAM Homewood, Ill. Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-president, CU Days committee, Intramurals HALL, DAVID LEONARD Englewood, Colo. Arts and Sciences Dorm advisor, CU Days committee, Alpha Epsilon Delta, treasurer, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Homecoming committee HALL, MARILYN Homewood, Ill. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi, Porpoise HALSTED, BARBARA Highland Park, Ill. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi, AWS committee, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest, Dorm advisor HAMMOND, ZETA Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma, YWCA, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee HANSEN, CHARLES Denver, Colo. Engineering HARDIN, NANCY-LEE Haxtun, Colo. Arts and Sciences ISA president, Conservation Club, secretary-treasurer, Geography Club, Gamma Theta Upsilon HARRIS, BOB G. Ponca City, Oklo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi, Ski Club HARDESTY, G. R. Folsom, N. M. Engineering HARDMAN, JOHN M. Greeley, Colo. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, Rho Chi, Viking Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta HARVEY, RICHARD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Epsilon Phi, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Intramurals, ASUC committee Seniors HASELTON, JANET Arvada, Colo. Arts and Sciences Orchestra, Festival Chorus, YWCA, ISA' Valkyrie, ri mmbdminemg Kappa, Delta Pi HASUI, NAOMI Las Animas, Colo. Arts and Sciences YWCA, Kenkyu Club, Home Economics Club HAUSE, LAURANCE Fort Lupton, Colo. Engineering Al EE HEDENSTAD, CHARLES Worcester, Mass. Engineering and Business Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, AIChE HERATH, JOHN H. Longmont, Colo. Pharmacy Wesley Foundation, Jr. APhA, Rho Chi, Religion in Life Week committee HERRERA, WILFRED Pueblo, Colo. Engineering ASME, MES, Newman Club, Inter-American Club, NROTC HIGA, KASE Honolulu, T. H. Law Law Review, Phi Delta Phi HINCHLIFFE, SALLY Davenport, Iowa Arts and Sciences HASS, WILLARD C. Hollis, N. Y. Engineering and Business Tau Beta Pi, president, Pi Tau Sig-ma, vice-president, niigma au, Beta Gamma Sigma, General Electric Scholarship HAUSAU ER, KENNETH Brainerd, Minn. Business HEBERT, WOODLEY P. Lafayette, La. Pharmacy Rho Chi, Jr. APhA, Newman Club HEILBRONNER, BARBARA Milwaukee, Wis. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Tau, secretary, house manager, president, Pep Club, CU Days ' committee, Panhellenlc HERMANN, SHIRLEY Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Pi Lambda Theta, Delta Phi Delta, Tau Delta HICKS, PATRICIA Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Westminster Fellowship, Valkyrie HILL, PAT Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, YWCA, publicity chairman, Coloradan, ASUC Finance Board HIRSCH, DARREL L. Colorado Springs, Colo. Engineering IAS, Arnold Air Society, Aeronautical Engineering i HITCH, MARY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences HOB BS, F RE D Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi HOFFMAN, LEROY Eureka, S. D. Music Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Epsilon Phi, Modern Choir, Choir Council, Varsity Nights, Buff Show HOAGE, EARL W. Denver, Colo. Business NACA HOEFT, DON Pilot Rock, Ore. Pharmacy HOFFMEISTER, RICHARD Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Acacia, Marching Band, Concert Band, Show Band, Alpha Epsilon Delta, SAME, president, secretary HOFMEISTER, FRANK Denver, Colo. Engineering Colorado Engineers, business manager, Combined Engineers, ASCE vice-president HOLST, CORINNE Ventura, Calif. Arts and Sciences HOOVER, JOHN RICHARD Hackettstown, N. J. Pharmacy Jr. APhA HOUCK, BARBARA Gettysburg, S. D. Arts and Sciences Pep Club, Valkyrie, YWCA, UWC, Westminster Fellowship, CU Days committee, Coffee Hour hostess HOWARD, ANNE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, YWCA Campfire chairman, CU Days, ASUC spirit and morale commission, ASUC dance committee HUBBARD, MARCIA Rolla, Mo. Arts and Sciences YWCA, Home Economics Club, Alpha Delta Pi, secretory HUFFER, KENNETH Chicago, Ill. Business Football, Wrestling, "C" Club, Sigma Chi HUFFMAN, LEE Pasadena, Calif. Arts and Sciences Kaopa Alpha Theta, Homecoming and CU Days committees, High School Welcoming, publicity committee HOLLISTER, RETA Lamar, Colo. Arts and Sciences Transfer from Pueblo Junior College, University Women's Club, Dunklee Award committee, ISA committee, AWS House, Kappa Tau Alpha, secretary, Delta Sigma Rho, secretary, Speakers' Congress HOOK, JAMES MICHAEL Santa Monica, Calif. Engineering Sigma Chi, Colorado Engineer, business and editorial staff, Engineers' Ball committee HOPKINS, LARRY Boulder, Colo. Business Pi Kappa Alpha, Arnold Air Society, Phi Epsilon Phi HOUSTON, JERRY Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma, Arnold Air Society, Pe-sl-ing Rifles HREN, ANTHONY ALFRED Leadville, Colo. Pharmacy Jr. APhA HUBER, MARILYN Roswell, N. M. Arts and Sciences HUFFER, MARY ANN Hibbing, Minn. Arts and Sciences Buff Show, WAA HUGHES, MARY LOU PuebIo,xColo. Arts and Sciences ,Q - 1-xg, en.. sf- ,. 9' if fc IACOPONELLI, DOROTHY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, Ski Club ISAACSON, SANDRA Omaha, Neb. Business Mortar Board, Spur, national president, Dormitory director, Senior Class, assistant treasurer IVERSON, DON Loveland, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Sigma JACOBSEN, DON Lodi, Calif. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, Intramurals JEFFREY, JOAN Ponca, Neb. Arts and Sciences Delta Phi Alpha, Pi Lambda Theta, Hiking Club, Russian Club JESSUP, DEE ANN Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta, FTA JOHNSON, CAROLYN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, treasurer, Psi Chi, treasurer, Coloradan, ASUC, sub- committee chairman, Greek Combine JOHNSON, ROSALYN Minneapolis, Minn. Arts and Sciences ISAAC, ERICH Tel-Aviv, Israel Arts and Sciences Pi Gamma Mu, vice-president, Gamma Theta Upsilon, vice-president, Cosmopolitan Club, International Relations Club, Hillel Foundation IVANS, GEORGE J. Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Theta Xi, Buff Ski Club IVEY, JAMES R. Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi JACOBSON, DOROTHY G. Omaha, Neb. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Colorado Daily, Songfest, sub-chairman, Combo Night general committee JENSEN, CLAIRE Esmond, N. D. Arts and Sciences JOHANSEN, YVONNE Yankton, S. D. Arts and Sciences JOHNSON, CLYDE E. Oak Park, Ill. Engineering Intramurals, ASCE, Chi Epsilon, University Choir JOHNSTON, BONNIE Golden, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, CU Days publicity, AWS Revue, Homecoming Welcoming, Memorial Book Review and Discussion Seniors JONES, DONALD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Acacia, president, Sigma Delta Chi, vice-president, Kappa Tau Alpha, Colorado Daily, city editor, Greek Week committee KARDOKUS, JANE Evansville, Ind. Arts and Sciences Calico and Boots, Phi Sigma Iota KAY, JAMES G. Denver, Colo. Business Phi Gamma Delta, CU Days committee, Homecoming committee, Coloradan, Silver and Gold, Intramurals JONES, SALLY Kansas City, Mo. Graduate KATZ, JOEL Chicago, Ill. Journalism Campus Chest and Club First Nighter, general chairman, ASUC Public Relations Board, chairman, UMC, dance chairman, Greek Week, public relations chairman, Alpha Delta Sigma, Flatiron, advertising director KEHR, CAROL JANE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences AWS housing chairman, Buff Council, assistant personnel chairman, WAA, skiing chairman, Welcome Week, student advisor, Dorm advisor, Psi Chi, president, UN Week, assistant general secretary, Delta Delta Delta KELLAR, KATHRYN Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Hiking Club, president KELLEY, ROBERT L. Fleming, Colo. Business Delta Chi Omega KENNEDY, FORRESTER Pelham, N. Y. Business Ski Club, Intramural Basketball, Rock Climbing School, Rocky Mountain Rescue KILLIUS, DICK Rocky River, Ohio Business Arnold Air Society, Sigma Nu KLAMANN, ROBERT Denver, Colo. Business Delta Tau Delta, Football, Track, Military Ball KOBAYASHI, KATHERINE Kukaiau Ranch, Hawaii Arts and Sciences Hawaiian Club, Varsity Nights, Buff Show, Cosmopolitan Club, Women's Glee Club KONTNY, KAY Julesburg, Colo. Business Campus Chest, general secretary, Club First Nighter, general committee, Valkyrie, Women's Club, Newman Club, Buff Ski Club, Varsity Nights, AWS Revue, Religion in Life Week KREUTZ, BARBARA St. Petersburg, Fla. Arts and Sciences ATS, Delta Gamma KELLER, RICHARD Denver, Colo. Engineering ond Business Varsity swimmer, AIEE-IRE Student Branch, Sigma Nu, Colorado Engineer, associate editor KEMPER, SHEILA Oak Park, III. Arts and Sciences KETTMAN, JOHN Pleasant Valley, Iowa Business Phi Kappa Psi, Golf team KING, RICHARD E. Boulder, Cala. Arts and Sciences KNOX, FORREST S., JR. Loveland, Colo. Business Phi Delta Theta, Modern Choir, Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Varsity Nights, Buff Show, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee KOCH, FRED Tappan, N. Y. Business Delta Sigma Pi, Intramurals KOOPMAN, JANET Bartlesville, Okla. Arts and Sciences Players Club, Lab Theatre, Silver and Gold, Coloradan, Alpha Delta Pi, Pi Gamma Mu, AWS representative, Buff Ski Club, House president, Intramural chairman KROGMEIER, SHIRLEY Amherst, Colo. Arts and Sciences N. Colorado District of Newman Clubs, chairman, Religion in Life Week, assistant chairman, Valkyrie, historian, ISA, Players Club, Delta Phi Alpha, secretary, treasurer KULPAK, LOUISE F. Western Springs, Ill. Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta, president, social chairman, secretary Orchesis, president, secretary-treasurer, Foreign Student Advisory Board, Panhellenic, AWS Vaudeville, Intramurals, Ski Club, Skizete, YWCA, Dorm committee KUTIL, DON Huron, S. D. Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon ' Intramural sports, NROTC, Buff Show LAKIN, CORKY Rocky River, Ohio. Engineering Sigma Nu, AIEE KUPETZ, JERRY Denver, Colo. Pharmacy Phi Sigma Delta, Hillel LACY, ROBERT G. Lanikai, Oahu, T. H. Engineering IAS, Hawaiian Club, Star and Sextant LA MAIR, NANCY Chicago, Ill. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi, president, Panhellenic, secretary, Festival Chorus, YWCA, Players Club, Greek Week committee, Campus Chest, general committee, Gamma Alpha Chi, Canterbury Club E z I. Y f dl .46 ii we I LA MARCA, LOUIS G. Schenectady, N. Y. Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma: Newman Club: Free Lance: Chess Club: AIP LANGFORD, MARGARET Denver, Colo. Business Beta Sigma: Gamma Delta: University Women's Club LEAMING, CHARLOTTE Highland Park, Ill. Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha: YWCA: FTA: Blood Drive, chairman: Women's Glee Club, vice-president: French Club: Westminster Fellowship LEE, PETER Denver, Colo. Engineering LIGGITT, JOHN R. Denver, Colo. Business Kappa Sigma: Dorm counselor LINDSETH, CAROLYN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma: Dorm student director: AWS, president: Pacesetter: WAA Board: Spur, president: Hesperia, president: Mortar Board: Psi Chi: Honors Union: Ski Team: YWCA, orientations chairman: Dunklee Award committee LOOSE, AARON Denver, Colo. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, vice-president: Rho Chi: Student advisor LOVE, ALAN Fort Collins, Colo. Arts and Sciences Calico and Boots: Intramurals Program: Wesley Foundation: Honors Program: Fulbright Award: Pi amma Mu: Gamma Theta Upsilon: Delta Phi Alpha: ASUC committee: Welcome Week committee LANCASTER, JEAN Fargo, N. D. Arts and Sciences Ski Club: Festival Chorus LAYSTROM, ELIZABETH Evanston, III. Business Porpoise: Beta Sigma LEAVITT, JOHN A. Cortez, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma, secretary LERAAN, CLAIRE Duluth, Minn. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi LINDENSCHMIT, BETTY Estes Park, Colo. Business University Women's Club: Westminster Fellowship LOM0, LEIF Aalesund, Norway Engineering Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: Engineering Society: Cosmopolitan Club: Institute of Aeronautical Sciences LORANT, CHARLES White Plains, N. Y. Engineering Cosmopolitan Club: Soccer team: AIEE: Concert Hall committee LOVE, DAVID Hanna, Wyo. Arts and Sciences i ii , Q J,-3 V i J' W: sri V Q 'Seger 3 5' 5? 'se- 3 3 LOVERSKY, PATRICIA ANN Oak Park, Ill. Arts and Sciences MACKIN, BEVERLY Little Rock, Ark. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega: Intramurals: WAA Board: Porpoise: Tewauh Club MANN, M. DONALD Hinsdale, Ill. Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma: . Sigma Gamma Epsilon LOWRY, WENDEL Cherokee, Iowa Business Delta Sigma Pi: Men's Glee Club: Pep Club: Free Lance MAGEE, DONALD C. Chicago, lll. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi: Silver and Gold Homecoming committee: CU Da s committee: NROTC: Intramurals MANTLE, QUEEDA E. Artesia, Colo. Business MARSHALL, MARILYN Duluth, Minn. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi: Intramurals: AWS Revue: YWCA MASTERSON, JOHN J. Aurora, Colo. Law Phi Alpha Delta: Pi Gamma Mu MATSON, DONALD C. Jerome, Idaho Engineering Ski Club: ASCE: Architectural Forum McALPlNE, DANIEL B. Price, Utah Business Alpha Sigma Phi: Intramurals: Council of Greek Students McCONE, ROBERT Julesburg, Colo. Business Delta Sigma Pi: Track: Colorado and Boulder Aquarium Societies McFALL, ELVIN L. Glenwood Springs, Colo. Business Phi Kappa Tau McINTOSH, CHARLES Las Animas, Colo, Business Pi Kappa Alpha: Campus Chest: Men's Housing Committee, secretary McKEAN, MARY R. Grosse Pointe, Mich. Arts and Sciences Homecoming committee: Republican Club: Ski Club: Hockey Club: Student Faculty committee MARTIN, ROBERT Pueblo, Colo. Business Pi Kappa Alpha: Campus Chest MATALON, JACK Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma: Bridge Club: Hillel: ACS MAYER, SHIRLEY Topeka, Kan. Arts and Sciences McBRIDE, GLEN Dallas, Texas Arts and Sciences McDANlEL, DERYL Fleming, Colo. Engineering MRH: AIEE: Dorm Council McGlLLlVRAY, BARBARA Hawi, Hawaii, T. H. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Delta Phi Delta: Hawaiian Club McKAY, ROBERT E. La Junta, Colo. Pharmacy Jr. APhA: Fencers' Club: Ski Club: Rho Chi McLAGAN, BRUCE Brush, Colo. MEE, SARAH JANE Barrington, lll. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi: Delta Phi Delta: Tau Delta: Homecoming: CU Days MEYER, BOB Evanston, lll. Business Freshman football: Varsity basketball manager: Buff Ski Club: University Choir: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Arnold Air Society: Homecoming, CU Days committees: Young Republicans: Campus Chest: Cadet Convair Award, l953 MILES, WILLIAM E. Rifle, Colo. Business Viking Club: Festival Chorus: CU Days Carnival Booth MEIER, ROBERT H. New Salem, N. D. Business Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer MIDDLETON, NANCY Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences MIYAHARA, BUCK San Jose, Calif. Pharmacy Jr. APhA: Kenkyu Engineering . CU Days, general chairman: Phi Gamma De'lta,.treasurer: Board of Publications: MSUB Board: Heart and Dagger: Sumalia: Tau Beta Pi Seniors MOESTA, LOUIS Boulder, Colo. Graduate MOORE, ARLIEEN Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences UWC, Kappa Phi, Theatre crews MOORE, FRED Yuma, Colo. Arts and Sciences MOON, DIANE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Flatiron, sales manager, YWCA, Toy Loan chairman, Homecoming, CU Days committees, Pep Club, Ski Club MOORE, ERNEST P. St. Joseph, Mo. Engineering Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi MORRISON, JANE Scottsbluff, Neb. Arts and Sciences Valkyrie, vice-president, UWC, Home Economics Club, YWCA, UWC Council MORSE, STEPHEN Elgin, Ill. Pharmacy MULLEN, PATTY Rapid City, S. D. Arts and Sciences MURRAY, BONNIE LOU Aberdeen, S. D. Arts and Sciences MUTH, WAYNE A. Denver, Colo. Engineering NROTC, Star and Sextant, IRE Beta Pi, MES, ASME, NEAL, PHILIP Washington, D. C. Arts and Sciences Canterbury Club, Intramural football, Dorm Council, International Relations Club NIELSEN, SALLY Storm Lake, Iowa Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Ski Club, Colorado Daily NEISLER, JAMES Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Phi Lambda Epsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta NICKLOS, RITA Las Animas, Colo. Music Festival Chorus, Sigma Alpha Iota, University Choir, AWS House MOWDER, MILLER N. Stanhope, N. J. Pharmacy MUNSON, MARILYN Palo Ano, conf. Arts and Sciences MUSUMECI, JOE Newark, N. J. Engineering AIEE NAKAMURA, NANCY Paio, Maui, T. H. Pharmacy Jr. APIIA, Rx Club, Hawaiian Club NEER, MARLENE Minneapolis, Minn. Business Kappa Kappa Gamma, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Sigma, Spur, Campus Chest, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee NEIMAN, ERWIN Chicago, Ill. Law Hillel, Sigma Alpha Mu, Arnold Air Society NEWMYER, EARL Center, Colo. Engineering Viking Club, AIEE, IRE, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Phi Epsilon Phi, ISA, Dorm advisor NIEDER, EDWIN Loveland, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi, Board of Publications, Coloradan, sports editor, Flatiron, layout editor, Buff Council, publicity chairman, Kappa Tau Alpha, president, Sigma Delta Chi NIGG, CAROLYN Covina, Calif. Arts and Sciences 0'CONNELL, PATRICIA Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi, Dorm director, advisor, Spur, Hesperia, Theta Sigma Phi, Gamma Sigma Chi, CU Days, Homecoming, Campus Chest, Religion in Life Week, AWS, ASUC, and AWS Revue committees, Coloradon and "C" Book staffs, Songfest OKIMOT0, TOM Honolulu, Hawaii Pharmacy OMORI, MORIO Honolulu, Hawaii Law Rocky Mountain Law Review, board of editors, Phi Delta Phi, Rothgerber Appellate Argument I Competition, regional finals PACE, RICHARD C. Eagle River, Wis. Business Society of American Military Engineers PALMER, ALICE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club, Homecoming committee, Sophomore advisor, YWCA social chairman, committee PALUB, VIRGIL Boulder, Colo. Engineering Viking Club, Newman Club, MESA, SAE PARQUETTE, JEAN I NE Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Newman Club, secretary, Sigma Pi Sigma O'BRYANT, BLANCHE Leesburg, Ohio Nursing Rx Club, president 0'DELL, MAURINE Lamar, Colo. Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club, University Women's Club, Dorm advisor, Ski Club OLBRICH, JAMES East St. Louis, III. Business Band, Alpha Kappa Psi, Kappa Kappa Psi, . Westminster Fellowship, Intramurals, Festival Chorus OZBIRN, HELEN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences FTA, YWCA, Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship PAHS, SHIRLEY ANN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, Orchesis, secretary, Home Economics Club, Newman Club, French Club PALMER, JOHN D. Clarendon Hills, Ill. Pharmacy Sigma Chi, APhA, Religion in Life Week, D Sophomore Men's Housing PARANTO, ARTHUR J. Webster, Mass. Business Alpha Kappa Psi, Vetsville Mayor, Vetsville Nursery, budget officer PEACOCK, BOB Dallas, Texas Engineering Delta Tau' Delta, president, Delta Sigma Pi, Phi Epsilon Phi, SAME, IFC PEPLINSKI, LEROY Grosse Pointe, Mich. Business Silver and Gold, CU Days committee, UN Week, Student advisor, Dorm officer, Phi Kappa Tau, Campus Chest, Intramurals PERRY, WILLIAM A. Manzanola, Colo. Arts and Sciences Gamma Theta Upsilon PHIBBS, ALBY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Council of Greek Students, Buff Pep Club, CU Days Carnival, Theta Xi I PEREIRA, MARIO ALBERTO Cochabamba, Bolivia Engineering Cosmopolitan Club, IRC, Pan-American Club, Newman Club, Cheerleader, Soccer, Freshman baseball, Varsity gymnastics, Lambda Chi Alpha, AIEE-IRE, Pentagon Club PETERMANN, BETTY LOU Palatine, Ill. Arts and Sciences PIOTRASCH KE, RONALD ALLEN Englewood, Colo. Arts and Sciences FTA, librarian, Upperclass advisor, Student advisor, New Student Week, CU Days PLAMBECK, DON Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences UMC Board, "C" Book editor, Homecoming general committee, Phi Epsilon Phi, president Board-ot""""' Publications, Pi Kappa Alpha POCH, NEDRA ANN Atlantic, lowa Arts and Sciences FTA, Zeta Tau Alpha, WAA, Butt Pep Club POLOSKY, JAMES V. Pierce, Colo. Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences POWERS, M. JOAN Minneapolis, Minn. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi, Players Club, AWS committee, Coloradan, Flatiron, AWS Revue, All Men's Revue, Club First Nighter, floor show PRATT, VIRGINIA Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta, YWCA, Homecoming committee, Tau Delta, treasurer PROCTOR, HAROLD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Viking Club, Delta Sigma Pi, Geography Club PUETT, GRAYSON Fort Morgan, Colo. Business Kappa Sigma, NROTC QUINN, MARY ANN Walden, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Pi, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, FTA, Newman Club, CU Days and Homecoming committees, Dorm officer, Songtest, AWS Revue PLYMELL, OWEN Lead, S. D. Arts and Sciences Festival Chorus, Freshman baseball, CU Days, Intramurals, Pi Kappa Mphueeeeeeeeeeeeeee ee, eeee ee 3 POLCZINSKI, AL Pulaski, Wis. Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi, Sigma Delta Chi POOLE, JAYNE Sterling, Colo. Arts and Sciences Calico and Boots, Wesley Foundation, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa PRACE, HARVEY New York City, N. Y. Engineering ASME, Society of Aeronautical Engineers, Cosmopolitan Club, Pi Tau Sigma PRIBBENO, ELEANOR Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences University Women's Club PRYSDALE, GEORGE Denver, Colo. Business QUANTE, BILL Wheat Ridge, Colo. Engineering RAB E R, DORIS Scottsbluff, Neb. Arts and Sciences YWCA Council, Panhellenic, Alpha Delta Pi RADEMACHER, PAUL Boulder, Colo. Business ASUC commission, Business School Board, vice- president, Pi Kappa Alpha, president, Alpha Kappa Psi, Heart and Dagger, Newman Club, executive council, Arnold Air Society, All Men's Revue, president, IFC national delegate REINHARDT, JOHN Omaha, Neb. Engineering ASME RIECHERS, RUTH Hillrose, Colo. Arts and Sciences University Women's Club, president, FTA, publicity chairman, Valkyrie, YWCA, AWS Senate RARDIN, THEODORE A. Englewood, Colo. Arts and Sciences Arnold Air Society, New Student advisor RICE, ROGER W. Englewood, Colo. Business Phi Epsilon Phi, Delta Sigma Pi, historian and secretary, Alpha Tau Omega RIGS, IRV San Mateo, Calif. Arts and Sciences Senior Class president, Campus Chest, solicitations chairman, Sumalia, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Nu, CU Days general committee, UN Week general committee, Assistant commissioner, spirit and morale 'Nou RITCHIE, JAMES D. Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Norman Baker Scholarship, Army ROTC ROCCO, JOE T., JR. Pueblo, Colo. Music Band, Kappa Kappa Psi, Lambda Chi Alpha ROGERS, CHARLTON B. St. Louis, Mo. Business Phi Delta Theta, Homecoming Dance, CU Days, Greek Week, transferred from Northwestern University ROSE, LAWRENCE J. Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences ROSENTHAL, HARRY Denver, Colo. Pharmacy RYAN, GERALDINE RUTH Mitchellville, Iowa Music Delta Zeta, Mu Phi Epsilon Buff Ski Club, Religion in Life Week, University Choir, Newman Club SANDEN, HELEN LEE Evanston, lll. Arts and Sciences Porpoise, Pi Beta Phi, corresponding secretary, Riding Club, Intramurals SAVERY, BETTY Whittier, Calif. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, FTA, Coloradan, AWS committee, YWCA group leader, Dorm officer r ROBINSON, BEVERLEY Little Rock, Ark. Arts and Sciences Chi Omega, WAA Board, Ehygical Education Maior's u ROE, SKUYDDE Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences FAC vice president, TGIF Club, Intramurals, SINE ROGERS, RICHARD Denver, Colo. Engineering ASCE, publicity chairman, Engineers' Apple Fest, Intramural Sports committee ROSE, ROBERT E. Dodge City, Kan. Arts and Sciences Speakers' Congress, Delta Sigma Rho, president, Colorado Daily ROSS, CHARLES Urbana, lll. Arts and Sciences Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Society of American Military Engineers SAFRAN, HUBERT Denver, Colo. Law Pre-Low Club, Phi Sigma Delta, Winter Carnival committee, Homecoming committee SANFILIPPO, MICHAEL Joliet, Ill. Business Newman Club, Ski Club SCHAPANSKI, RUTH Park Ridge, lll. Arts and Sciences Dorm student director, AWS House. of Representatives, AWS orientation chairman, Dorm president, Homecoming, women's field events Seniors SCHAUERMAN, MEL Windsor, Colo. Engineering Freshman basketball, Varsity baseball, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Delta Tau Delta SCHIEBER, DEA Paonia, Colo. Arts and Sciences Butt Pep Club, University Women's Club, Valkyrie, Newman Club, corresponding secretary SCOTT, R. JOSEPH Denver, Colo. Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, AlChE, Society of American Military Engineers SCHERER, HARLAN JOSEPH Cushman, Ore. Pharmacy SCHUPP, TOM A. Wilmette, lll. Engineering IFC representative, Mechanical Engineering Society, Kappa Sigma, Intramurals, golf, skiing, volleyball, handball SEAL, GALEN E., JR. Denver, Colo. Business Transfer Washburn U. ot Topeka, Sigma Phi Epsilon .psi 1 A SELBY, WILLIAM A. Billings, Mont. Engineering Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Phi Epsilon Phi, CU Days SHIBLEY, A. GEORGE, JR. Blytheville, Ark. Pharmacy SHOOK, CHARLES A. Boulder, Colo. Law SHELDON, JANE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi, AWS Revue, Homecoming, Delta Phi Delta, Tau Delta SHIRLEY, ANITA ELAINE Pierce, Colo. Music Players Club, Valkyrie, Sigma Alpha Iota, Wamen's Glee Club SHYBUT, JOHN Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences Varsity soccer, Intramurals, volleyball, Inter-American Club SILVERMAN, ARNOLD New York, N. Y. Arts and Sciences Chess Club, Intramurals, football, basketball, softball, Softball All-Star team SMITH, COLIN A., JR. Washington, D. C. Business Intramurals, Alpha Tau Omega SMOOT, BEATRICE Greenwich, Conn. Arts and Sciences SOMBERG, MARLON Omaha, Neb. Business Hockey Club, Pershing Rifles, Zeta Beta Tau, president, treasurer, Campus Chest, assistant business manager, income manager, First Nighter, assistant business manager SPEER, HELEN GENE Dallas, Texas Arts and Sciences Dorm officer, Delta Delta Delta, secretary, Phi Alpha Theta, Intramurals SRP, JERRALINE Berwyn, Ill. Arts and Sciences Mortar Board, Hesperia, Spur, Dorm director,.AW5 House, Senate vocations chairman, Homecoming general secretary, CU Days, women's field events chairman, program chairman, WAA Board, Alpha Omicron 'Pi STANCATO, ORLANDO LOUIS Trinidad, Colo. Engineering O STARLIN, JOHN R. Philomoth, Ore. 9 I1 I O l'S SKELTON, CYNTHIA ANN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences SMITH, ROBERT E. Denver, Cola. Arts and Sciences Canterbury Club, Arnold Air Society, Phi Kappa Tau SMYSER, ANN Toledo, Ohio Arts and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi, Gamma Alpha Chi, Delta Phi Delta SPATH, MARY CORINNE Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma, Coloradan staff SPENO, TONY Ithaca, N. Y. Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon STACY, MARY ELLEN Canal Zone Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, president, Panhellenic, vice-president, Homecoming general chairman, Mortar Board, UN Week, assistant chairman, Religion in Life Week, assistant chairman STAPLETON, BILLY Hutchinson, Kan. Business Delta Sigma Pi STEVENSON, EDWARD C. Great Falls, Mont. Engineering Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, ASCE, president, All-Star football STEWART, ANNE Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta, Women's League bowling, Intramurals STIGLER, REECE Menlo Park, Calif. Business Sigma Chi STITT, BERT Port Arthur, Canada Business Transfer Toronto University, Intramural football, water polo STRICCA, MARIO JOSEPH Pueblo, Colo. Arts and Sciences SUTTON, LOU Canton, lll. Arts and Sciences Dorm counselor, Speakers' Congress, Delta Sigma Rho, president, YWCA, Alpha Omicron Pi SWANSON, RUSSELL Welcome, Minn. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, Intramurals SWIGERT, BETTIE Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences WAA, Kappa Kappa Gamma officer, Silver and Gold, Buff Council, Ski Club, Home Economics Club, secretary, treasurer, Homecoming Alumni committee TANNER, SYLVIA LATANE Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega, Silver and Gold, Skizette, assistant editor, Campus Chest, general committee, "C" Book, section' editor, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, UN Week committee, AWS committee STEWART, FAIRFAX Berkeley, Calif. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi STILLWAGON, CHLOANNA Boulder, Colo. Music Kappa Kappa Gamma, president, Sigma Alpha Iota, vice-president, Tau Beta Sigma, Band, Campus Chest, Homecoming and CU Days general committees, Varsity nights, AWS Revue, Mortar Board, Greek Week, Ski Club, YWCA STOUT, SALLY Tulsa, Okla. Arts and Sciences STRINGER, JOHN M. Sioux Falls, S. D. Business Marketing Club, Beta Theta Pi SUYDAM, ANN New Brunswick, N. J. Arts and Sciences Religion in Life Week, general committee and social arrangements chairman, YWCA, social chairman, Just Us Girls, Christian Heritage, University Women's Club, Westminster Fellowship SWANSON, SUE Billings, Mont. Arts and Sciences TALBERT, WILLARD L., JR. Casper, Wya. Arts and Sciences Sigma Pi Sigma, president, Phi Beta Kappa TAPLEY, BETTY Rangoon, Burma Arts and Sciences Ski Club, International Relations Club TATUM, JEANNINE Kansas City, Mo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega THOMAN, MARY ELIZABETH Boulder, Cola. Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, president, Phi Sigma Iota, secretary, Ski Club, secretary, Calico and Boots, Phi Beta Kappa THOMPSON, JOYCE Fort Collins, Colo. Arts and Sciences THEAL, SUSAN Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta, vice-president, rush chairman, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Phi Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, CU Days and Homecoming general committees, University Choir, Panhellenic, AWS committee, YWCA THOMPSON, JANE Evanston, III. Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma TIETZ, FREDERIC A. Hinsdale, lll. Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma, president, IFC, Sigma Gamma Epsilon eniors TOMASHEK, CHARLES Shawano, Wis. Arts and Sciences Festival Chorus, Newman Club, Little Theatre, Men's Glee Club TROELTZSCH, LLOYD A. Denver, Colo. Engineering Theta Xi, AIChE, vice-president, Engineers Ball committee TUCKER, LUCILLE Yoakum, Texas Nursing RN Club r TORGERSON, ARNOLD Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta, "C" Club, Varsity wrestling TUBBS, RONALD E. Clarendon Hills, Ill. Business Phi Delta Theta, president, IFC, Campus Chest, Intramurals TUHEY, NANCY Muncie, Ind. Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma, AWS committee, Coloradan staff, WAA Board, Buff Council, Intramurals, Homecoming committee, University Choir, Gamma Alpha Chi TUOHY, MARY ANN Cleveland, Ohio Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma, Ski Club, Newman Club, Dorm vice-president, YWCA, Intramurals, Buff Show, CU Days committee, University Women's Club, ASUC committee, Porpoise, Panhellenic Activity Workshop, Pep Club UGGERUD, KRISTIAN Oslo, Norway Engineering VAN STRALEN, JOHN San Mateo, Calif. Business Business School Board, president, Sigma Nu, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi . Epsilon Phi, Pep Club, Ski Club, Arnold Air Society VAUGHAN, DOROTHY ANN Morrison, Colo. Arts and Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha, Theta Sigma Phi, president, Gamma Alpha Chi, Kappa Tau Alpha, Silver and Gold, Coloradan WAIT, HARRY Deadwood, S. D. Arts and Sciences Homecoming general committee, CU Days general committee, Club irst Nighter general committee, Campus Chest general committee WASH, MARY JEAN Sterling, Colo. Arts and Sciences WEBER, CHARLOTTE Park Ridge, III. Arts and Sciences YWCA, Harding Hall, treasurer, AWS House, Judiciary Court, Alpha Delta Theta, president, Buff Pep Club WEST, WILLIAM R. Henderson, Nev. Engineering Pershing Rifles, Military Ball, AIChE TUVE, TRYGVE Chevy Chase, Md. Arts and Sciences Alpha Epsilon Delta, vice-president, secretary, Dorm advisor, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Cosmopolitan Club URBAIN, JOHN T. Elmwood Park, III. Engineering Sigma Pi Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega, AIP, Intramurals VAN VRANKEN, MARY Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences Panhellenic, chairman of Junior Panhellenic, Zeta Tau Alpha, president, CU Days and Homecoming committees VECCHIO, DON Denver, Colo, Pharmacy Jr. APhA, treasurer, Student advisor, Newman Club WALDROP, HENRY ARTHUR Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Rocky Mountain Rescue, president WATFORD, H. JOHN Hagerman, N. M. Business Beta Alpha Psi,'Methodist Men's Brotherhood, ASCE, Alpha Phi Omega WEDDELL, LEURETTA JO Loveland, Colo. Arts and Sciences Silver and Gold, Coloradan, CU Days committee, Homecoming committee, "C" Book, Dorm advisor, Welcome Week general committee: YWCA, Alpha Delta Pi, Tau Delta WESTERBERG, VERNE Evanston, Ill. Business Sigma Alpha Epsilon, president, vice-president, pledge trainer, ASUC Public Relations, committee chairman, Election Commission, Foreign Students Advisory Board, International Relations Club, Campus Chest ,Q WHITE, CAROLEE Salida, Colo. Arts and Sciences Canterbury Club, president WILCOX, JON Shaker Heights, Ohio Arts and Sciences Alpha Tau Omega, secretary and vice:president, Sigma Delta Chi, Council ot Greek Students, University Choir, Freshman swimming WILLIAMS, CATHERINE Dallas, Texas Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma, Homecoming Alumni Welcome committee, Buff Ski Club, Westminster Fellowship WICHMANN, PAUL Golden, Colo. Engineering ASCE, Chi Epsilon, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigma Nu WILLEY, JANICE Western Springs, Ill. Arts and Sciences Panhellenic, president, Delta Phi Delta, Greek Combine, CU Days, Homecoming, Varsity Nights, AWS Revue, Faculty Senate on Student Organizations and Social Life, Alpha Chi Omega WILSON, CHARLES E. Canon City, Colo. Pharmacy and Pre-Med. Viking Club, membership chairman, Jr. APhA, Phi Epsilon Phi, Westminster Fellowship, Pharmacy New Student Advisory committee, Dorm Student Council, Buff Council, Upperclass dorm advisor, Campus Chest, dorm solicitations chairman WILSON, DAVID E. Kansas City, Kan. Business Athletics WOLF, GORDON ELMER Denver, Colo. Pharmacy APhA WOLF, MARVIN E. Cheyenne, Wyo. Law WRIGHT, ALLISON Rensselaer, Ind. Business Spur, Beta Sigma, Campus Chest, YWCA, AWS Revue WRIGHT, RICHARD Dearborn, Mich. Business Alpha Tau Omega, vice-president, Greek Combine, Intramurals YOKOYAMA, HAROLD Honolulu, T. H. Law YOUNG, FRANK OTIS Delta, Colo. Engineering Sigma Nu ZEMAN, AL Los Angeles, Calif. Business and Engineering Sigma Nu, president, vice-president, Student advisor, Phi Epsilon Phi, AIEE, SAME, Homecoming committee, Engineers' Days, assistant general chairman WINSTON, DON C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Arts and Sciences Zeta Beta Tau, secretary, Sigma Delta Chi, treasurer Kappci Tau Alpha WOLF, JO ANN Boulder, Colo. Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Theta, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Kappa Phi, Stage crew, Women's Club WORTHINGTON, ANNE Raswell, N. M. Arts and Sciences ASUC, commissioner of spirit and morale, Dorm president, Sophomore advisor, Porpoise narrator, WAA Board, Hesperia, AWS, chairman Revue and Loan Fund, Homecoming general committee, Delta Gamma, vice-president WRIGHT, GAIL Evanston, Ill. Arts and Sciences Theta Sigma Phi, vice-president, Coloradon rewrite staff, Canterbury Club, C-Bar-U Riders, CU Days committee, Religion in Life Week committee YAMAGA, KAZUKO Denver, Colo. Pharmacy Jr. APhA, Rx Club, president, Kenkyu Club YOUNG, BETH Fort Morgan, Colo. Business WAA YOUNG, JOHN Colorado Springs, Colo. Business Dorrn Officer, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intramurals ZOGAN, JOSEPH J. Humphrey, Neb. Pharmacy Jr. APhA 11" LAW SCHOOL-Front Row: Clarke Karr, Fred Partridge, Paul Villano, Clarence Blair, Tom Harshman, Lawrence Hecox, David Trevena, Victor Quinn, Lee Wills, Frank F. Brown, john Mulliken, Robert Eberhardt, Robert Teruya, Francis Tsuzuki. Second Row: Howard Klemme, Harry Moyer, Robert Fatzinger, William Gardner, Gene Fischer, Gerard Blaufarb, Newcomb Cleveland, Rexford Mitchell, Robert Wilson, Kase Higa, Alexander Ebel, Virgil Moe, William Oldaker. Third Row: John Zylka, joseph Boardman, Catherine McClcary, Marcia Toll, Anthony Vollack, Ed Epstein, Byron Thomp- son, Tom Miller, Jerry Harrison, Robert Shanstrom, Bill Chasteen, Trinidad Miguel, William Schenkein, jim Burch. Fourth Row: Dean Robinson, Merrill Talpers, Erwin Neiman, Beaver Fowler, Frank Spiecker, john Kochenburger, John Cho, Forrest Winningham, Richard Hall, Gilman Ordway, Harold Yokoyama, James Golden, James Cardozo, Fifth Row: Alexander Bowie, Donald McMichael, Dean Law School Colorado University's Law School, rated profes- sionally as one of the best in the nation, has presently enrolled more than 150 men and women. All the students are granted membership in the Student Bar Association, designed to further and protect student affairs. The quarterly publication of the school, the Rocky Mountain Law Review, provides lawyers, pro- fessors and students with a discussion of current law problems of national, regional, and international LEGAL AID clinic offers community service and experience to law students. Duncan, Edmund Evans, George Woodard, Thomas Hogan, Ralph Kondo, jerry Smith, Neil Campbell, Earl Eby, Ben Chidlaw, Phillip Baiamonte, Sanford Coleman. Sixth Row: Charles Shook, Richard Ross, George Weber, Harley Williams, Forden Athearn, Bert Leslie, Franklin Starkey, Doug Robinson, Don Roper, Howard Miyake, Gayle Manges, john Brauer. Seventh Row: Charles Corliss, Hubert Safran, Ken Caughey, Richard Fisher, Charles Butler, Lee Fusilier, Marvin Wolf, Robert Parga, Robert Crockett, Gordon Robertson, Marvin Dansky, john Hewicker, Jay Lutz, George Brennan. Back Row: Ralph Launius, Tom Bruton, Byron Akers, Don Horst, John Carson, jim Stander, jack Anderson, Sam Redman, Neil King, Robert Killefer, George Dolan, Harry Arnold, Lael DeMuth, Lou Gaskins, Jerome Lewkowitz, Robert Cash, Mitchell Gratz, Louis Sackin, Bob Rose. Guy Hollenbeck, Martin Zerobnick. scope. A public service of the Law School is the free Legal Aid Clinic. Upperclass law students and faculty members consult with students, faculty mem- bers, and townspeople who need legal help. This year the faculty was strengthened by the addition of two new professors, Douglas H. Parker and Homer H. Clark. 1953 also witnessed the inauguration of the Colorado Alumni Fund, which provides scholarships and fellowships in the School of Law. L" - 1 .mi GRADUATE STUDENTS spend many hours studying in the stacks section of the library at special desks reserved for their use Graduate School Sixteen different graduate degrees awarded by the University of Colorado attract many students each year to the Boulder campus and to the Medical School in Denver. The Denver Extension Center also offers courses which may be applied toward a graduate degree. The Graduate School was formally established in 1911 and is now under the direction of Dean Dayton D. McKean. Registered for the fall term were 900 graduate students. The majority of graduate students enroll for classes during the summer, and these graduate DAYTON D. McKEAN, one of the nation's leading authorities on political parties, heads the university's Graduate School. enrollments constitute more than half of the total summer registration. An innovation in the graduate school permits some students, under special circum- stances, to obtain a Master of Art degree without writing a thesis. COLORADO'S MEDICAL SCHOOL, located in Denver, is the finest in the region. ,X .sg GETTING AN EARFUL is required of every freshman medic who plans one day to become a disciple of health and medicine. EXCELLENT FACILITIES for every form of research are given these freshmen who busy themselves in the biochemistry lab. has-I ,fwf- INTRICATE INSTRUMENTS and steady hands are necessary for sophomore experiments in the physiology laboratories. Medical School Originally founded in 1881, the University of Colorado School of Medicine, located in East Denver, now has approximately 505 students in training for the M.D. degree. Also included on thisicampus are facilities for the training of medical technicians, medical record librarians, physiotherapists, and students in the School of Nursing. The first two years of study in the Medical School are directed principally to basic science work and include such courses as anatomy, biochemistry, physiology, pharmacology, and pathology. The sur- vey of human disease begins in the sophomore year and continues in the junior year, while in the last two years the emphasis is placed on clinical and ward work, giving the student direct patient contact and an opportunity to apply his basic knowledge. The training at the University of Colorado School of Medicine attempts to prepare the student for the reponsibilities and rewards of this profession. THE LIVESTOCK SUPPLY at the school is large enough to assure plenty of valuable experiments. 2: it t i Y , w il 'S 1 I fir KEEPING ACCURATE RECORDS of incoming and outgoing JUNIOR MEDICS assist resident physi- customers is on essential task of CU medical students. cians in the Ear, Nose, and Throat Clinic. C Medical Technicians Students in the field of medical technology spend their fourth year of study at the Medical School campus in Denver, a full calendar year characterized by four quarters of strenuous laboratory work. At present 14 students are completing the course, which includes study of clinical biochemistry, basal metab- olism, pathology, microbiology, hematology, and parasitology. NEEDLING CLASSMATES is a favorite pastime of these medical technologists in advanced study. CLOSE EXAMINATION of stained slides and months of study reveal to the technologists the secrets of dangerous infection. iff GRADUATE NURSING STUDENTS-Front Row: Jeannette Collins, Third Row: Helen Fannan, Mary Susan Wooley, Blanche O'Bryant, Mary Muzzarelli, Dean Henrietta Loughran, Eleanore Gallagher, Lois Nellie Zandbergen, Audrey Weimann. Back Row: Barbara Bechtel, Croskey. Second Raw: Patricia Atkins, Blanche Findlay, Barbara Lucille Tucker, Virginia Takacs, Elizabeth MacLeod, Betty Frisbie, Bernstein, Shirley Robins, Mary Grace Webb, Odessa Ramsey, Ruth Van Winkle. , . STUDENT NURSES learn the details of medical care as well as the intricacies and uses of modern life-giving apparatus. E "' COMPETENT STUDENTS gain practical knowledge and give valuable assistance at the hospitals in the Denver area. Nursing The School of Nursing offers basic and graduate nurse students professional programs combined with general education courses leading to a bachelors degree'in nursing. Both groups of students begin their programs on the Boulder campus with courses in liberal arts and social, biological, and physical sciences. The facilities of the University of Colorado Medical Center in Denver and other hospitals and public health agencies in Colorado provide excellent resources for public health and clinical nursing. Master's degree programs in administration, teaching and supervision and in advanced clinical nursing specialties are offered for graduate nurses with Bachelor's degrees. Two organizations, the R. N. Club and the Nursing Majors Association, are active on the Boulder campus. These organizations provide an opportunity for undergraduate and graduate nursing students to participate in social and professional activities. FRESHMAN CLASS-Front Row: Kathleen Woodward, Edna Wagner, Blanche Ingraham, Dorothy Ann Jeffery, Somer, Laura Root, Dee Dudley. Second Row: Beverly Nelson, Peggy Kelly, Kim S Austin, Anna Jo Linden. Third Row: Mary Anne Summers, Mary Louise Bradbury, Donna Weible, Edna Bea Stephenson. Back Row: Connie Ward, Joan Marti, Joyce Jean Wallop, Virginia Spurlock. 5, Marie Latham, Traba Parks, Barbara asano, Marcella Felker, Wynell Baxter, Joanne McWilliams, Mirian Marilou Peachy, Marjorie Schick, Louise Harmon, Beverly Glasscoe, Jekel, Edna Jo Hall, Barbara Larson, Shirley Bieser, Nancy Carlson, SOPHOMORE CLASS-Front Row: Audrey Wood, Patricia Schmid, Geraldine Herstein, Nancy McPhilimy, Patricia Mason, Ria James, Sally Bickford, Neila Lochmiller, Carol Tietgen, Denelda Bateman, Peggy Motes. Second Row: Mary Racen, Alda Mead, Judith Rohrer, Carolyn Bowen, Phyllis Berens, Lily Hopley, Dorothy Robbins, Charlotte Oleson, Jacqueline Malouff, Betty Ann Locke, Marjorie Jeannoutot, Freida Arnold, Julie Akerlow, Deborah Dairy, Ardith Clark. Third Row: Meredith Schlater, Rosalie Lyons, Bernice Eisenberg, Sally JUNIOR CLASS-Front Row: Barbara Schultz, Ann Olson, Joanne Schlicter, Nancy Thalman, Patricia ames Gloria Pee J , Donna Kessler, Rhea Helm, Marilyn Day, Patricia Shannon, Yanagihara, Smith, Lynn Ann Ell Jones. Back Row: Janet Griffith, June Berta Mejia. Bosch Vanden, Jean Faricy, Thelma Walters, Evelyn Blake, Grace Leonard, Barbara Belcher, Mary Jo Barnhart, Ruby Konishi, Donna Mitze, Janet Connell, Ardis Phillips. Fourth Row: Frances Kruse, Floydette Eaton, Alice Erger, Barbara Brach, Nancy Inge, Alice Frith, Kay Henry, Roberta Wright, Elizabeth Scott, Louise King. Back Row: Barbara Lockie, Virginia Bates, Enid Wilson, Sylvia Gamel, Ann Farrell, Nancy Smith, Jean Simpson, Barbara Radcliff, Martha Howell, Marilyn Biehl, Janis Kessel. Rozella Deines, Carol Lawrence, Ruth Furrer, Nancy Lipp, Lavonne Harding, z, Jane Mathews, Patricia Miller. Second Row: Jane Hawley, Mildred Guigas, Sylvia Prodan, Barbara Linn, Rose Ann Myers, Marguerite McBride, Louise Bell Lane, Karen Nemecek, Nellie Balocca, Marilyn Stanek, Lois Byrum, Janice lf R 4 Eg? Seniors I Top Row ANDERSON, PATRICIA BAKER, KATHLEEN BARNES, EDNA CHARLES, FRANCINE CHASE, CARMEN coLYAR, ALMA DRAPER, ANN EHA, BETH Second Row EENSKE, EDNA EIEER, MARTHA EUKAYE, MAE GoMEz, MARY GRIFFITH, GRACE GRQEF, JANICE HENDRICKSON, CAROL HINKLE, DARLENE Third Row HOLLAND, LUANNE HUMPHREYS, JANET KELLER, NORMA LEAVITT, NORA LEVITT, PHYLLIS MATSON, DOROTHY MCCOY, CAROLYN MCGLOTHLIN, JANE Bottom Row McKAY, MARILYN MURRAY, MARLIS OSBURNE, HELEN PAGE, DONNA POLSON, MARLOE RINK, SHIRLEY SYDENHAM, BOBBE WISDOM, ELAINE ZIMMERMAN, GERTRUDE Seniors II Top Row BROWN, TEMPLE CLODIUS, DOROTHY DEGEN, CAROLE DOUGLAS, ALTA EVANS, KATHLEEN GIESLER, BARBARA GREGG, JANE GROVES, MARY Bottom Row HERBERT, MARGARET KENNY, BARBARA McCLANAHAN, CELIA REIGLE, MARY sANTALA, ALMA sETTLE, LOUISE suNoBERs, BARBARA VIRTUE, cARoLE is ,,,,,EE,E,,,,, ,WM ,.E , A'j 'Vatu M an I A AIIOI . A 3 Jr -.f 1. If -A as, 1, . ,R Y .wan 44, .XIV Xie- f .f-,gr " 5.91 ,v va' 9 :nu-un h. 'fi-12 .1 5"-.':"5- i,,Jf,: S K, 2-'Q wx-W '- Q .0 f. My +1-A. 'Q-f H , 'Gm 1 fs. -4 Q. WW? --5..- ,. H, f mf 91 Q 6 , my ,fra 'T .-ug has 4 -1 'af-K' "Win Q49- v , - QQ X ,f 'K ww Q- 'v ri-" HK ,fs bl Tv Students A Aalis, .Julie Ann Abend, Marilyn Ilier, Phyllis Maiirieh' Abhalter, Robert James Abraham, Barbara Wayne Abrahamson, Maralyn Lee Abrahms, Gerald Edward Abram, Donald Eugene Abrames, Merle Richard Abrams, Douglas Paul Ackenhausen, Nancy 297 243, 304, 358 l295"' 240, Acklin J oseph Charles Ackerman, Donald Reid ' 1 Acosta, Acsell, Cl Adams, Adams, Adams, Adams, H Adams, Ja urge Abe Lardo oria Mae Audrey Ann Elizabeth Dalton George Curtis erbert Dee cqueline Jane Adams, John Robert Adams, R Adams, S alph Roland herry Jean Adams, Susan Baird Adcock, Adcock, Betty Jane Patty Jean Addison, Mark P. Addoms, Adelman, Adelstcin, Marguerite E. Muriel Ruth Robert M. Aden, Gary Carl 229, Beakey, Jane Louise Aiieldt, Shirlee Marie Ahlborn, Richard Eighme Altagi, Mutsuko Aker, Irvin Cordon Akerlow, Julia Louise Akers, Byron 1.ionel Akers, Eunice Ruth Albright, Paul L., Jr. Aldana, Louis Pelayo Aldcrson, Clifford J. Aldrich, David Arthur Alexander, Harry C., Jr. Alexander, Joan Alleman, Elizabeth A. 226, 297 Allen, Allen, Allen, Carole Kathleen David Bell Jack William Allen, John Carlin Allen Marilyn Louanne Allen: Robert Vaughn Wi Allen, Allenbach Alley, To lliam John, Jr. , Roy George rn .loc Allison, Janice Ann Almgren, Alscllulcr, Altendort, Alter-gon, Altherr, J Albertina B. 185, 186, 192, 222 Donald Jay Jean Frances Ann Louise can Myrtle Altick, Sa ra Louise Altman, Edward Frank Alvarez, Pedro Jose Alzaga, P edro Martinez Ambler, Robert Sterling Ames, An11 Willing 116 Azniclinnd Amman, J Alnmons, Ancell, M Andersen, Andersen, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Aiiderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, , Lionel B. ohn Charles Everett Wesley arvin Lee Anna Lee Richard Gray Cassandra P. Edwin Knowles Elaine Ruth Frances Kay George Martin Harold Thomas Jack Kent Janet Marie Janet Marilyn 186, 193, 216, John Elwyn Jo Ann Leone Joyce Carol Anllerson, Levcrvtt A., Jr. 175 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Andes, Ja Andreoli, Andrews, Andrews, Andrews, And riola , Angevinc, Ang:-vine. Anglund, Angove, Rodney William Malcolm Edgar Margit June Patricia M. Pehr Denton Ruth Sally Corrine Tcrrvl Joan Thomas J., 111 mos Robert Allred Edwin Eileen Mac Judith Claire 35, 38, Ruth Cook Salvatore C. Carol Lucy Charles Earl Timothy C., Jr. 170, 139, 85, 272, , 215, 222, 84, 85, 107, Angus, Gordon YVillian1 Apel, Philip Truman Apgar, Marguerite Lynn Appleby, Shirley V. Archer, Lewis Franklin Archibald, Shirla Kaye Argeris, George John Arkin, Harry Lee Armatas, James Philip Arnrington, George Eldon Armstrong, Alice Lynn 36, 175, 322 221, 234 290, 353 350 231, 254 141 254, 352 240, 235 261 311, 353 333 241, 211 275, 358 244, 293 253 226 298, 370 229 335 243 202, 293 218, 284 34, 284 332 286, 370 187 259, 352 231, 255 241 133 211 327 417 388, 412 240 223 314 150 353 235, 259 248, 291 211 248 328 172 316 227, 276 313, 333 308 254, 335 314 292 193, 196, 295, 380 352 245, 289 243, 358 261, 333 239 334 208 208, 253 178, 197 249, 360 226 325 346 352 262 314 232 315 183, 293 226 186, 333 230 251, 412 147, 231 227, 330 319, 333 199, 234 304 339, 313 351, 370 229, 259 296, 418 321 240, 296 261 244 255 224 358 269 177, 227, 249, 333 358 184 249, 370 235 214, 313 195, 321 338 327, 342 102, 266 223 325 263, 330 349, 333 352, 380 150 255 222, 261 Armstrong, Bert L. Armstrong, Kathryn Armstrong, Lloyd Roy Armstrong, Margaret Ann Armstrongy ' ' Arneson, Don Jon Arnold, Arlene Joyce Arnold, Frieda Mae Arnold, Harry H., III Arnold, Sylvia Jane Arnott, Mary Helen Arnott, Shirley E. Arnstein, Lois Aronow, Phillip Z. Arosemena, Jose, Jr. Arthur Charles G., 111 Artieda, Fernando Luis Arlieda, Gonzalo M. Arundale, Dwight W. Asay, Arnold Duane Ash,.Nancy Jo Ashburn. Jean Ashby, Askew, Asmus, Neil James Clarence Waller Guest Astor, David Norman Athearn, Fordcn Atkins, Atkins, Atkins, Atkinso Atteber Nancy Lou Patricia Ruth Tommy Milton n, Walter R. ry, Conlon Ellis Atwood, Virginia Swift Augustine, Mavis Jean Augustus, Dorothy Jean Aurelius, Thomas R., Jr. Austin, David Elmon Austin, Edwin Arnold Austin, Mirian Irene Austin. Richard Harlan Austin, Austin, Austin, Avent, Awes Richard Le Roy Sarah Jane Sallie Lou Jon Carlton , Darilyn Dorothy Axelbaum, Sidney Morton Baab, Dorothy Roberta Babbitt, Frank M., Jr. Barney, Sallie Anna Barnhart, Mary Jo Barr, Elizabeth Stewart Barr, Genevieve Grace Barrish: P5-11 David Barrow, James Edward II Barry, .lane Ann Bartel, Howard Warren Bartelma, Joanne Jean Bartelson, Albert L. Barthelme, Joan Marie Bartlett, John Alva Barton, Gail Valentine Barton, Gay Barton, Jane Barton, Robert William Bassinger, Greta Bassinger, Grey Bassow, Sol Herbert, Jr. Batani, Antoinette M. Batcheller, Sharon Lee Bate, Robert Thomas Bateman, Denelda L. Bateman, Nancy Ann Bateman, Van Gordon Bates, Virginia Lee Bathgatc, Barbara Batman, Richard Dale Batson, Raymond Milner 243 417 244 194, 227, 388 ., .- 2,335- 370 351 241, 298, 358 388 274, 358, 432 339, 370,432 83, 192,196,286 370 241, 358 301 282 171, 388 235 244, 341 337 242 291 113, 193, 197 417 147, 283 253 417 261, 285 338, 389 327 Battey, Barbara Ann 83, 272, 292, 368, 432 Battey, Galen Bradford Battock, Richard David 243, 281 298 209, 243 258 263, 208, 263, 255, 226, 295, 173, 193, 32, 33 257, 254, 315, Babcock, Barbara Jane 83, 196, 282, Backlund, Merle Conwell Bacon, Marilyn Dorothy Badeker, Marjorie P. Badeker, Roger Wayne Baechle, Mary Elizabeth Baiamonte, Phillip D. Bailar, Benjamin F. Bailey, George F. Bailey, Marion Lucille Bailliere, Anne Baillie. Bruce C. Baird, Thomas Charles Baker, Carla Ann Baker, Donald Adrian Baker, Baker, Earl Thomas, Jr. James Frank Baker, James Raymond Baker, Kathleen Lynn Baker, Larry Rogers Baker, Margot Evonne Baker, Marion Evelyn Baker, Baker, Phyllis Lenaert Ruth Van Sant Baker, Virginia lda Bakker, Margaret Mary Baldwin, Alma Tharpe Baldwin, Robert Lnnouc Balich, Matthew P., Jr. Balich, Thomas Edward Ball, Joseph Andrew Ball, Sammylu Helen Ballard, Marcia Claire Ballon. Rudolf Karl Balocca. Nellie Xlaric Baltz, Janet Marietta Bambousek, Gerald John Bancroft, John Hall Band, Charles Marvin Bandfield, Harrold Banks, Le Roy Owen Banner, Lynda Kay Bannister, Paul Arthur Baranchik, Frayda Joyce Barber, William Marion Bardell, Paul Harold, Jr. Bardwell, Judith Anne Bardwell, Patricia Ann Bare, Edward King Barham, Jacquelyn Kay Barker, John Stark Barker, Thomas Henry Barkley, Evelyn Bunting Barkme ier, Claude H. Barlow, Lloyd Donald Barnes, Billie Kay Barnes, Clarence W. Barnes, Edna Lucile Barnes, James Allen Barnes, Joan Barnes, Marilyn Ann Barnes, William A. Barnett, Albert F. Barnett, Dolores Ann Barnett, Janis May Barnett, Thomas Arden Barnett e, .lean Kaye 77, 245, 173 250 248, 306, 86, 245 231 181 180 150 4 4 358 174 205, 388 243, 417 333 257 281, 306, 380, 157, 243, 245, 298 244 330 170 290, 231 223 193 302 287 143, 340, 254, 369 289 174 340 251 253, 152 275 Bauer, David Garrett Bauer, George Howard Bauer, Herman John Bauer, John Gerald Bauer, Marilyn Grace Baughman, Arlis Kay Baumer Baumli t, Ronald Steven George Raymond Baxter: Wynell June r Baysdo Bayuk, Beach, fer, Lloyd G. Johnnie Leonard Mary Jean Beal, James Elgin Beall, Jacqueline T. Bean, Frederick Young Benn, Larry Lee Bearden, Salley Bearden, Sue Beardsley, Reed Duane Bearley, Norma Jon Beasley, Edmond Ray Beattie, Charles Guy Beatty, James Dean Bechtel, Barbara Bechtel, Thomas T. Bechtelheimer, E. A. Beck, Esther Donna 1 4 3 Becker, Edward C., Jr. Becker, James Louis Becker, Lawrence Donald Becker, Richard Alvin Becker, Shirley Anne Becker, Tora Margaret Bedingfield, Robert Dan Beel, Alan Austen Beeler, Samuel Logan Beery, James Waller Beery, Sallie Margaret Behrendt, Richard T. Behrstock, Linda Beil, Elizabeth Anne Bejarano, Isabel Maria Bekins, Donald Martin Belcher, Barbara Belfor. Bailey Allan Bell, Barbara Mae Bell, Earle Giraud Bell Eleanor Ann Bell, Janet Loraine Bell, Margaret Ruth Bell, Stephanie Bell, Suzanne E. Bell, William Robert 35, 266, Bellows, Nancy Jean Belt, John Edward Belt, Karalee Beltz, John Stuart Benbow, John Paul Bender, Frank Morgan, Jr. Benedeck, Nadra Jean 1 Benedick, Bertram Henry Bengston, Diana Marie Bennett, Byron F. Bennett. Grace Bennett, Jean Melissa Bennett, Jo Ann Bennett, Johanna Pratt Bennett, Joseph Dutcher Bennett, Robert Lloyd Bennett, William E. Bennewitz, Don Henry Bensley, Penelope Lee Benson, Cheryl Elaine Benson, Gerald Philip Bent, Alfred Ernest Bentley, Lynn Benway, David Fredrick Berdan, Temple Taylor Berens, Phyllis Ann Beresford, Suzanne P. Berg, Alan Harrison Berg, Jerry Lee Berg, Joanne 340, 339 337 198, 231, 256 181, 187, 214, 221, 232, 255, 330 172, 177, 197, 339 253 240 183, 216, 218 255, 321 254 229, 243, 358, 417 179 227, 259 110 266, 370 209 209, 231 333 330 296, 339 296, 3 .9 313 262 231, 358 182, 332, 339 172 416 170, 255 35, 241,276 353 254, 323 330, 339 254 144 244, 278, 370 243, 233, 353 256 222, 334 157, 332 339 292 172, 177, 197, 193 241, 278 262, 290 249 175, 184, 202,347 417 335 229 209, 242 292 181, 216 215, 241, 296 241, 289 284, 432 184, 339 177, 197, 308, 240 244 330 , 287, 358 319 253, 313 341 17, 240, 286, 370, 432 259 281, 330 120, 141, 321 243, 304 264 250 262 114, 197, 350, 339 321 168, 231, 344 306, 334 206, 247, 368 208, 287, 330 187 315 296, 339 341 339, 432 417 35, 298,432 337 209 232 Berg, Lawrence Terry 258, 432 Berger, Elsa Marietta 229, 249 Berger, George Robert 257 Berger, James Charles 335 .Sid.n.ey.- ,,.. 1 259 Bergeson, Julie Clark 289 Berggren, Donald Carson 190 Berggren, William Ross 76 Bergmann, Beverly Jean 249, 370 Berke, James Edward 337 Berkowitz, Carolyn M. 242, 278 Berman, Jeanne 266 Bemardi, Frank D. 120, 124, 127, 128, 129, 130, 221 Bernstein, Barbara E. 416 Bernstein, Beatrice 246, 278 Bernstein, Elliot Jay 337 Bernstein, Janet Roslyn 215, 241, 300 Berrell, Robert Paul 324 Berry, Carol Jean 77, 246, 358 Berry, Jerrel D. 267 Best, Charles Whitman 267 Best, Robert Durant 335 Bethune, Barbara 289 Bettendorf, Jane Ellen 289,389 Betterley, Robert L. 389 Bettinger, Richard Lee 227,358 Betty, Barbara Jean 147, 283 Beumer, Lucille M. 227 Beyer, Jacquelyn L. 214 Bianche, Barbara Jean 244, 298, 358, 432 Bickel, Cary William 84, 85 Bickford, Barbara Sue 241, 283 Bickford, Sally Ann 417 Biderman, Sidney 255 Biehl, Marilyn Lee 417 Bienfang, Floyd John 314 Bierbaum, Robert Harold 344 Bieser, Shirley Besse 242, 295, 417 Bigler, Dorothy Ann 277 Bigler, Edward William 313 Billehus, Richard Cleve 330 Billiet, Duane Louis 86, 172, 389 Billington, Jim 344 Binlield, Constance L. 287,370 Binford, David 348 Binkley, Nancy Elaine 289 Bird, Barbara Ann 243, 292 Bird, Carl Moms 177,197,344 Bird, John Wm. Clyde 329 Birdsell, Joseph Milton 315 Bisgrove, Dan James 267 Bishop, Click Underwood 332, 389 Bissell, Howard Hurst 174, 178, 389 Bivens, Lyle Warren 253 Bivens, Phyllis Ann 225 Bjaastad, Steven Cay 259 Black, Charles Montague 210, 253, 358, 432 Black, Edith Stokely 245 Black, Florence E. 48, 196, 200, 215, 292, 389 Black, James Peter 348 Blackford, Sonya 248, 358, 432 Blackmore, Mary M. 266 Blackwell, Carol Ann 289 Blackwell, Leona F. 294, 370 Blackwell, Roy A., Jr. 380 Blackwill, Delwin C. 168, 255 Blair, Clarence E. 412 Blair, Lafayette L. 380 Blake, Evelyn Yvonne 417 Blakney, John Harold, Jr. 202, 389 Blanc, Robert 389 Blanchard, David Dean 39, 48, 182, 197, 19.5, 319 Blandford, Madalyn Kay 173, 286, 380 Blankenship, Nancy Lee 241 Blanks, Shirley Ann 240 Blaufarb, Gerard Alan 412 Blecki. Marcia Ann 206 Blevins, Larry Lec 255 Blocksom, Barbara Z. 274 Bloom, Jordan Randall 161 Bloom, Margaret Ann 282 Blossman. John Bruce 222, 255, 347 Bloxom, Marguerite D. 250, 389 Blucstone, Joanna 1. 244, 278, 358 Blum, Rachelle 243 Blumberg. Morris K. 32, 33, 379 Blumenfeld, Myrna Joy 242, 300 Boardman, .Joseph 412 Boatright, James F. 330 Boblit, Richard Marvin 38, 150, 180, 320, 380 Bobst, Dallas Quintin 186 Boehm, Jo Anne Augusta 221 Boettcher, Arnold John 189, 222, 370 Boettcher, Claudia 194, 380 Bogart, Cloman Dale 197, 198 Boggio, Natalie Camille 299, 389 Bohlke, B. Garrett 341 Boldt, Nancy Carol 240, 358 Bolln, Elizabeth P. 268 Boltz, Paula Maria 46, 100, 245, 297 Bond, Stanley Milton 315 Bonem, Joseph Merwyn 255 Bonesteel, Dorothy E. 245, 358 Bon'forte, Anthony G. 315 Bonnell, Elizabeth Wick 245, 297 Bonnell, Marguerite 247 Bonney, Virginia Joyce 93, 98, 102, 245 Bonomo, Mark Stephen 322 Booth, Linda Sue 242, 292, 358 Boothe, Alvan Wadsworth 251, 258, 389 Borcherding, Joann C. 370 Borders, Donald D. 254, 390 Bordewiclc, Helen Jean 206 Boreing, Karen Jane 240, 358 Borgen, Alfred Melvin 259, 341 Bork, Saul K. 352 Burgess, Borneman, Robert C. 169, 173 Bortko, Thomas Richard 174 Bosselman, Fred Paul 83, 329, 432 Bouldin, Eugene Lee 390 Boutin, Dorothy Louise 212, 249 Bovey, Edward Hope 390 Bowden, Leonard Walter 175, 182, 390 Bowen, Carolyn Sue 417 Bowers, Anton Thiermann 222, 370 Bowers, Cletus Wm., Jr. 324 Bowie, Alexander 316, 412 Bowling, Charles David 334 Bowser, George Roger 209 Bowyer, Lloyd Ray 230, 254 Boyd, Ellen Gardner 206,261 Boyland, John Stewart 354 Boyle, Richard Ross 222 Boyle, William J., Jr. 173 Brach, Barbara Ann 417 Bradbury, John William 341 Bradbury, Mary Louise 227, 241, 295, 358, 411 Braddock, Dale Douglas 332 Bradfield, Mary Jean 266, 370 Bradley, James Oliver 169 Bradshaw, Athelda Anne 249, 390 Brady, Allen Harold 173 Brady, Donald Francis 329 Braeseke, Virginia A. 249, 370 Bragg, Carolyn Ann 295 Bramlet, Irene Riley 192 Branby, Harlan Elwood 120 Branch, Shirley Joan 179, 263, 380 Brand, Etta Jean 300 Brandenburg, Leonard L. 263 Brandes, Norman Joseph 172 Brandfon, Robert Leon 342 Brandt, Elaine Marie 247 Brase, Viola Emma 194, 250, 390 Brasel, Jo Anne 234, 36.5, 370 Brasel, Virginia Lee 285 Brassea, Laverna L. 249 Braudaway, David W. 197 Brauer, John F., Jr. 256, 412 Brauns, Richard Casey 330 Bray, Mollie Quintilla 244, 296, 359 Breckenridge, Nancy L. 244, 276 Bredberg, Charlotte Ann 298 Bredehoft, Bryce Le Roy 253, 325, 359 Breit, Klaus Peter 179 Breith, lrmgard 193, 231 Brelje, Mabel Christine 243 Brence, Gladys Novotny 242, 292, 432 Brendlinger, .lack Allen 324 Brennan, George Butler 412 Brennand, John Robt., Jr. 144 Brennecke, Bette Lou 77, 246 Brenner, Bill 175 Bresler, John Donald 258, 342 Brenner, Donald Jepsen 258, 335, 359 Brewer, Fred French 256 Brickler, Betty Jo 232 Brictson, Clyde Alan 338, 380 Bridwell, William D. 350 Brigham, Harold Warren 341 Brigham, Susan Margaret 240 Bright, Robert Y. 327 Bristol, Hilda Mae 34, 35, 216, 370 Britt, Frank William 178, 197, 308 Britt, Robert Dean 253 Btocco, Edward Anton 256 Brock, Paul Albert 172 Brock, William Arthur 252, 259, 309 Brockington, Philip S. 257, 323 Brockway, Donald Davis 354 Brodbeck, Daniel Wm. 325 Broderick, Ruth M. 275 Brokaw, John Clifford 170, 254-, 335 Brollier, Leland C. 255 Broman, Richard Francis 259, 341 Bromley, James F. 317 Brooks, Barbara Ann 264 Brooks, Clair Willam 344, 390 Brooks, Jo Anne 286 Brown, Arthur William 209 Brown, Barbara Jean 147, 209 Brown, Barbara Sue 90,284 Brown, Betty Jo 266 Brown, Bettye June 34, 35 Brown, Bondi Vfarren 39, 182 197, 198, 344, 379, 390 Brown, David Tyner 89 Brown, Ernest Weitz 76, 347 Brown, Forrest Harry 231 Brown, Frank Farrell 390, 412 Brown, Frank Oran 390 Brown, Gail Wolowsky 286 Brown, George Boots 229, 370 Brown, Harrison John 259, 346 Brown, Howard Arthur 223, 255 Brown, John Sidney 338 Brown, Judith Alan 243, 295 Brown, Margery Jean 167, 185, 196, 216 Brown, Margot V. 246, 278 Brown, Melville Temple 418 Brown, Norman Clifford 170, 380 Brown. Pamela Ann 296 Brown, Richard Leroy 329 Brown, Richard Nelson 329,390 Brown, Robert Ashley 347 Brown, Robert Jay 256, 371 Brown, Robert W'ylie 82, 83, 107, 333, 379, 390 432 Brown, Rosemary Fay 264- Brown, Ruth Polly 183, 280 390 Brown, Sally Louise 240, 286, 296, 371 Brown, Susan Nan 83 216, 380 432 Brown, Terry Mason 304, 380 Brown, Thomas Gunn Brown, Virginia Lee Browne, Mary Barbara Browne, John Trent Browning, Marilyn E. Browning, Myrtle M. Bruce, Beverly Jeanne Bruce, Jean Louise Bruce, Joe Pike Bruce, Richard Percy Bruckner, Charlotte L. Brugmann, Marjorie Anne Bruhn, Erich Walter Brummitt, Nancy Dale Bruning, Ann Harriet Brunke, Darwin Le Roy Brunton, Robert Logan Bruton, Thomas Barmore Bryant, Betty Louise Brymer, Robert Lewis Buchanan, Anna Lucille Buchanan, Robert Harold Buchanan, Suzanne Alyce Buchanan, William S. Buchholz, Ila Jo Ann Buchtel, Kate V. Buck, Gerald Edward Buckingham, William J. Buckman, Bueler, Barbara Bueler, William Buerger, Julius Bughman, John Henry Jean Merwin Albert Charles R. Bugnolo, Sergio Buhman, Karlee Lillian Bulkeley, Ann Carolyn Bulkeley, James Calnen Bull, Barbara Ann Bull, Lynn Ayda Bull, William Benham Bumpus, James Norman 8 Bunn, Arthur Leroy Burback, William Robert Burbank. Jean Louise Burch, James Leonard Burcham, Jay Filmore Burcham. Julie Kathleen Burden, Nancy Denny 'Burgess Burdick, Betty Jo Burdick, Burger, Richard Edwin Donald Warren Burgess, Barbara Ann Burgess, Betty Jean , Elizabeth Ann Burgess, Kaye Elinore Robert William Burke, Marvin Wilson Burkett, Patrick Robert Burkhard, Sharon Lee Burkhardt, Nancie Ellen Burkhart, Florence May Burkholder, Mary M. Burks, Virgil Austin, Jr. Burnell, Jack Arthur Burnett, Barbara Adele Burns, Mary Arlene Burns, Phillip Glen Burris, Leon Pennington Burroughs, John Lee Burt, Tracy Neil Burwell, Dean Russell Busse, Verne Frank Bussing, Charles Earl Bussing, Sara Jeannette Busskohl, Cleo Jean Butkin, Carole Jeanette Butler, Butler, . Barbara Jean C B Butler, Charles Eugene Butler, Judith Aveline Butler, Paisley Ball Bntner, Opal Diane Butterfield, Dennis H. Button, Gerald Dewhurst Butts, Sherrill Paddock Buxton, Richard L. Byers, Mark Twain, Jr. Byington, Alberta Kaa Robert Leo William Jennings Diane Joel Jacob Lois Sutton Byrne, Byrne, Byron, Byron, Byrum, C Cadle, James Kirkman Cady, Dianne Eloise Cain, Kathryn Ann Caldwell, Frank L., Jr. Callahan, Samuel E., Jr. Callas, Mary P. Calvin, Carolyn Rae Camacho, Salvador Lujan Cameron, William Peter Cammack, Donovan Clare Campbell, Carol E. Campbell, Carol Lynn Campbell, James Carl Campbell, Jean Louise Campbell Neil H. Campbell Ronald Kent Campbell, Ruth Avice Campbell, Canino, Thomas LeRoy Cantrell, Andrew Bruce Capito, Myron S. Valerie Lee 180 329, 311 241, 359 261, 276 154, 390 263 231 244, 292, 359 243, 292 143 253 216, 304, 350 224, 246 334 296, 390 48, 275, 390 174 390 412 263 175, 330 17, 245, 359 256 240 330 244, 283, 359 245, 297 235 251 259 202, 262, 390 313 314 338, 371 119 295, 390 240, 358 173, 193, 191, 232, 253, 380 266 266 332 3, 338, 369, 380, 432 76, 204 347 244, 283 412 184, 354 304 272, 282 292 76, 188, 334, 330 175, 349 46, 101, 147, 299 292 243, 298, 432 299, 432 341 189 255, 432 231, 245 244 226 243, 371 180, 182, 316 184 281, 380 77, 275, 432 214 309 350 254 349 133, 313 117, 142 264 241 234, 249 192, 284, 390 221, 390 391, 412 264 245, 299 242 110, 254 258 240, 290 554 209 241, 274 06, 391 391 215, 240, 359 331 411 328 286 221, 234, 391 266 315 196 282, 368 221 314 181 55 246, 234 325 77, 231, 287, 371 412 349 243 208, 240, 295 227 255, 321 352 Capper, Holland Clark 340 Carara, Eugene Edward Card, David Charles, Jr. 266, Carew, Gene Allyn Caricato, Eleanora Mae 167, 216, Carlin, Allan Winfield 166, Carlson, Nancy Blenda Carlson, Ronald Jay 257, Carlson, Waldon Goff Carmitchel, Barbara J. 102, 245, Carnahan, Eloise Kay 224, Carnahan, Norma Rae 183, 224, 245, Carnahan, William E. Came, Jean Beatrice 206, Cams, Ruth Ann Carpenter, Carlisle H. 202, Carper, Alice Duthiel Carraher, John Bernard Carriere, Robert C. 226, Carrillo, Henry Robert Carroll, Diane Ruth 32, 33, 34, 107, Carroll, Joseph Ray 227, Carroll, Mary Carroll, Neil Robert 227, Carson, John Paul Carswell, Virginia Sue 292, Carter, J. Braxton 255, Carter, Richard R. Cash, Robert Owen, Jr. 391, Cassada, Douglas Gene Cassel, Naomi 300, Caston, Marise Ruth 269, Cator, Vian 209, 242, Cattoen, Joan Frances Caughey, Anne Hensley Caughey, Kenneth Wilson Ceder, Barbara Anne 290, Cell, Mary Margaret Cerny, Joseph Frank 328, Cervi, Mary Clare Chamberlain, Katherine 368, Chamberlain, Sarah Jane 248, 292, Chamberlin, Carl S. 171, Chamberlin, Suzanne C. Chambers, Broma Lou 181, Chandler, Bill Bob Chandler, Dorothy E. Chandler, Frank P. Chandler, Mary Edna 244, 292, Chaniot, Joanne 205, Chaps, Bertha Angelica Chapman, John Dwight 38, Chapman, John Monroe Chapman, Mary Jane 196, 215, 242, Chapman, Ralph Luckey 213, Chapman, Richard Edward Chappell, Berkley W. Chappell, Calvin W. 336, Charles, Francine H. Charles, Richard James Chase, Barbara Jean Chase, Carmen Frances Chase, Jean Bradford Chase, Philip Howe Chase, Ronald Andrew 258, Chase, William Eugene 85, 254, Chason, Joan Dickinson Chasteen, William B. Chavez, Donna Jean 227, Chawner, Lucia Martha 263, 287, Cheeseman, Marjorie J. 227, Cheney, Gwynn Joyce 248, 299, Cheng, Derick Chao Tung Chenoweth, Irven Merit Chesley, James Albee Chesley, Norma Jean 246, Chichester, Robert A. 174, Chidlaw, 'Ben Evan 89, Childers, Susan Jean Chittim, Claire Louise Cho, John Chocano, Federico G. 174, Choy, Abraham Leilehua Choy, Jacqueline L. S. 207, 234, 249, Christensen, Carolyn J. 248, 287, Christensen, Robert M. Chung, Giovanni Kim Loy Church, Jerre Albert Cilnis, George Clapier, Elaine M. Clapp, Hiram Cornell, Jr. Clark, Ardith Helen Clark, Barbara Annette Clark, Byron LeRoy 150, Clark, Carol Ann , 100, 242, 289, Clark, Charles S., Jr. Clark, Helen Honore 241, 359, Clark, Janet Claire Clark, Jean Moorhouse 299, Clark, John Michael Clark, Judy Grace 248, Clark, Julia Lawrence 246, 299, Clark. Kenneth Raymond Clark, Patsy Ione Clark, Sallie Ann 304, Clark, Terry Lee Clark, Vernon Dale 178, 197, Clark, Wesley Gleason Clarke, Margaret Jane 205 230, 246, Clarke, Patrick Noble 254, Clarke, Rita D'Arcy Clarke, Ronald Milton Clarkin, Goldie B. 216, Claussen, Leslie Jean 241, 281 Clay, D. Janelle 241 Cleese, Marjorie Ann 230, 241 Cleveland, Newcomb Clinton, Bruce Edward Clodius, Dorothy Aileen 391 391 339 258 380 391 417 328 263 292 250 359 175 24-8 266 299 296 341 231 346 298 256 227 255 412 432 339 330 412 263 371 391 359 304 269 412 359 185 359 242 432 359 351 269 265 253 277 341 359 240 206 391 334 283 316 254 340 391 418 354 261 419 264 322 325 359 282 412 234 380 242 359 207 209 325 359 350 412 302 284 412 208 210 391 432 352 210 330 156 241 255 417 240 152 359 265 432 330 391 359 289 359 319 243 391 328 391 308 285 330 227 254 380 359 359 359 412 330 418 Cloud, Neil Buck Clough, John Ernest Clouse, Clifton E. Clydesdale, Nancy Ann Coates, Alexandra Ruth Coates, Janet Irene Cochran, Mary Margaret Cochrane, Rae Campbell Cockerell, Leone Doris Codding, Raymond M. Coe, Myrtle Ellen Coffey, James M. Coifland, Joanne Coffman, Melvin Joseph Cohen, Faye Marian Cohen, Jerome M. Cohen, Cohen, Cohen, Josephine Lee Matanah Morlecn Coffee Cohen, Renee Yvonne Rhoda Roenna Rae Cohen, Cohen, Cohn, Sylvia Janet Donald Leslie, Jr. Coker, Colbourne, Phillip L. Colburn, Frank Foster Colclasure, Eugene Lee Cole, Elizabeth Ann Cole, Joan Elizabeth Cole, Nancy Cole, Phillip Raymond Coleman, Constance M. Coleman, Nathetta Mae Coleman, Sanford David Collins, Carol C. Collins, Jack Tarpley Collins, Jeannette E. Collins, William E., II Colyar, Alma Jean Combs, Mildred Lee Compton, Robert Dale Compton, Seth Warren, Compton, William J. Conder, Jerre Franklin Condiles, Robert Conklin, Mary Kay Connell, Janet Sue Connelly, John Michael Conner, Constance Connor, James Bowling Conrad, David Richard Conroy, Carolyn Sue Conway, Marcia Denault Cook, Elinor Ann Cook, Mary Ollie Cook, Peter DeWitt Cooke, James H. ' Cooke, Peter Maxwell Cooley, Jack Stuart Coombs, Charles Palmer Cooper, Margaret K. Cooper, Pauline E. Cope, Everton B., Jr. Copper, Norma LaVonne Corbetta, Richard L. Corcoran, Elizabeth Ann Corder, Thad William Corey, John Charles Corliss, Charles Edwin Corn, Catherine A. Cornelius, Betty Anne Cornick, Marcia Cornwell, Constance C. Cornwell, Sandra Jean Corsi, Manuel Corwin, Charla Cossitt, Annette Dela Cottrell, Marilyn Ann Coulter, Ira Myron Couper, Colin C., Jr. Courtney, Paula A. Cowling, Richard Earl Cox, Robert Ivan Cox, Robert James Cox, Ronald Eugene Cox, Roy Leonard Cox, Thomas Gregory Cradclock, James Berry Craig, William David, Jr. Cramer, Donald Roy Cramer, John Wendell Cramer, Nancy Lynn Cramer, William Bee Crampton, Jane Therece Crane, Mary Lee Creighton, John Kellogg Cressy, A. Starr Crocker, William Goss Crockett, Nancy Joan Crockett, Robert Comish Crosby, Barbara Jeane Crosier, Delton Cray Croskey, Lois Cross, Robert John S. Crothers, Corrine A. Crouse, Peter John Cruff, Tommy Gordon Cruickshank, Stewart C. Crum, Patricia Carol Crump, Joan Dick Cuenin, Fred Murrell Culbertson, Carmen Kay Culley, Ardys Rae Cunningham, Dale Grant Cunningham, Jane Jr. 208 317 172,391 359 282 177, 281, 391, 411 240, 359 284 185 76, 259 234,391 170, 311 261 136, 139, 140, 141, 315 241, 359 32, 33, 108, 175, 134, 197, 387, 391 206 225 391 278 240 147, 239, 261, 301, 391 243, 301, 359 371 346, 359 328 204, 335, 371 298 248 263 76 208, 243, 359 231, 211 412 268, 275 369 391, 416 334 418 248, 292, 359 172, 235 231, 235, 392 186 253 327 295, 311 411 313 244 311 329 221, 283 243 240, 231 33, 58, 392 328 114, 178 ' 316 86, 169, 171, 113, 191, 198, 319, 392 341, 392 205 166, 119 332 11, 246 148, 175, 330, 392 241 257 309 412 83, 289, 371, 432 37, 43, 83, 108, 299, 386, 432 246, 285 194, 196, 256, 380 222, 243, 287 120 392 208, 244, 299, 368 286 190 86, 171 179, 295, 380 208, 380 76 76 229 174, 303 201, 221, 235 76, 254 48, 58, 314 263 313 248, 285, 360 175, 119 240 392 150, 321 392 171 295, 392 412 241 159, 257 416 254 214 89 214 319 304, 360 302 191 235 240, 274. 360 266, 330 34, 35, 48, 378, 380 Students Carol Ruth Curry, Curtin, Curtin Curtis, Curtis, Gu-rtifrrlaa ., fr Cushion. Robert Kelly Custer, Eugene Erle Custer, Jo Ann Cutlxbextson, Jeanne Mae Cutrell, Leonard Earl Cutts, Richard, III Cyphers, Harlan Lamoine Gary Charles , Katharine F. Gail Elizabeth Hugh Everett D Daffinrud, K. Solveig Dailey, Patricia Ann Dairy, Deborah Ann Dale, Constance Louise Dale, Jane Catherine Dale, John McClellan Damron, David Henry Daney, William C. Daniel, William Barton Danielson, Donald W. Danielson, Philip A. Danner, Rita Jeanne Dansky, Marvin Dargitz, Robert Earl Darley, Donna Jean Darling, Elizabeth Jane Darst, Joan Dorothy Dart, Peter Walgreen Daugherty. Robert A. Daunt, Joan Berreau Davenport, Jeannette L. Davenport, Patsy Jean Davenport, Walter H. David, Evelyn Mae Davids, Tamsin Gladys Davidson, Burton Davidson, Earl Anslem Davidson, Gail Joan Davidson, lris Harriet Davidson, John B. Davidson, John Malin Davies, Ann Elizabeth Davies, James David Davis, Barbara Joan Davis, Calvin Ray Davis, Elizabeth J. Davis, Mirrel Davis, Nancy Anne Davis, Nancy Jean Davis, Ruby Jewel Davis, Sherry Elizabeth Davis, Shirley Lee Davis, Timothy Flint Davison, Loretta Joan Dawley, David Albert Day, James Robert Day, Marilyn Ann Daywitt, Robert Leroy Dean, Gary Stephen Deardorff, Carol Jean DeBell, James Clyde DeBerry, Tom Charles Debo, Richard Wiillinm DeBus, William Jaratt DeCarlo, Cosimo D. DeCar10, Russel S. Dee, Stanley Ward, Jr. Deeds, James Henry Degen, Carole Joan DeGoud, Floyd Ray Deibler, Carolyn Viola Deignan, Jenny Deines, Rozella K. Deinema, William Gordon DeKay, Marian Louise Dell, Robert Leslie DeLuca, Mary Alice DeMarco, Mary Ann Demaree, Ruth Elaine DeMille, Mary Joyce Demo, Bernelle DeMoulin, William P. Dempsey, Patricia Marie DeMuth, Lael Saunders Dengler, Robert Wesley Denice, John Joseph Denning, Nancy E. S. Denniston, Suzanne Denny, Patricia Ruth Denslow, Susan Jane Deringer, Barbara Lee D'Erizans, Roberto Jose DeRno, Mariel Ann Dersham, George Herbert Desai, Vishnubllai H. Desjardins, Joseph A. DesJardins, Michael B. Deutser, Renee Harriet DeVault, Arlin Fay DeVine, Barry F. DeVries, Dirk DeVries, Helen Marion Dick, Marjorie Pearl Dick, Marian Virginia Dickinson, Jessica Anne Dickinson, Lois Ruth D Dickinson. Susan M. Dickison, Beverly Diane Diebold, Janet E. Diehl, Robert Elder Diesel, Thomas Joseph Dietrich, Ronald Melvin Dikeou, James Panayes 196, 200, 105, 249, 241, 287, 235, 33, 175, 193 132 196 70, 89 77 257 218 183 167 215, 245 4 3 y 4 339, a 343, 289, 179, 187, 174, 295, 89, 295 158: 76, 304, 265, 241, 256, 301 268, 249, 295, 275, 360, 157, 243 253, 180, 244 242, 242, 306, 215, 175 175 147 35, 246 248 86 335 300: 177 297 289 185 292 227 , 1 3 y 4 1 268 380 392 242 315 254 392 371 181 143 254 392 289 371 417 241 192 257 172 257 330 178 .89 380 412 224 392 221 380 180 229 292 371 304 186 371 209 352 173 300 300 329 324 281 255 371 371 392 371 289 371 360 244- 392 76 432 341 314 417 338 392 281 350 259 346 259 371 392 392 314 418 321 277 360 417 321 360 340 360 274 194 243 330 330 240 412 255 348 297 275 360 297 297 208 360 258 207 145 360 360 266 371 321 275 371 241 289 392 245 216 360 349 267 347 314 Dikeou, John Panayes Dillingham, Dan Lloyd Dillon, John Martin Dillon, Peter W. Dithmer, Erik Alfred ' , renefrwax-lff - Diven, James Everett Dixon, Edward Eugene, II Dixon, Willard N., Jr. Dobroth, Carol Ann Dodge, Robert William Dodgen, David William Dodgion, Lee Arthur Dodson, James Morger Deering, Donald Arthur Doern, Barbara Ann Dolan, George Burnard Dolan, Margaret Amelia Doll, John Milton Don, Robert E. Donahue, Dianne Maureen Donahue, Patricia Ann Donaldson, Nancy Rose Donalson, Brinton C., Jr. Donalson, Dale Douglas Dong, Chon Donges, Joanne Donnelly, Harold Edward Donora, Dolores Frances Doolittle, Nancy Reed Dorrance, Vivian Ellen Dorsey, Clara Louise Dorwin, Jane Dougall, James C., Jr. Dougherty, Knowles Douglas, Alta Irene Douglas, Betty Jean Douty, Ruth Joan Dowd, Mary Elizabeth Dowell, Donald Wesley Dowis, James Wallace Dowler, Robert Donald Dowler, Rolland Wilber Dowlin, Charles Edwin Downing, Henry Lee Downing, Nadine Meadows Downtain, Roberta Mae Doxtator, Agnes Mary Doyle, Mary Joan Dozier, Kapteyn A. Drabing. John Hadyn Dragon, Allie Royce Drake, Betty Charlotte Drake, Ronald Earl Draper, Ann Holden Dreher, George Stephen Dreis, Margie May Drew, David Arthur Driemeyer, Jennie Diane Droegemueller, William Drummond, Bette Jean Dubberly, Lewis Jackson Dubbs, Keith Leroy DuBe, James Eugene Duck, Ardath Arlene Dudley, Joan Kent Dudley, Lo Dcamie Rose Dugas, Arthur Lee Dugas, Dorothy Duke, Laura Louise Dukes, Katharine Dumas, Marcia Lou Dumond, Caryl B. DuMont, Barbara Jane Dunbar, June Helen Duncan, Barbara Jean Duncan, Freda Ruth Duncan, Lyndell Dean Dunevitz, Burton Jay Dunham, Joan Roberts Dunham, Robert Latham Dunlap, Jacquelyn'S. Dunlap, Martha Ann Dunn, Flora Sue Dunn, .Janet Alice ' Dunn, Lynn Elizabeth Dunn, Robert Stanley Dunning, Annabelle H. Dunning, Harold Bell Dunning, Jane Elise Dunning, Shirley Ann Dupont, John Louis Durian, Philip Blaine Durkin, Maurine May Durland, Barbara Ruth Durnell, Violace T. Durning, Marita Ann Durtschi, Carol Ann Duthie, Richard Gordon Dycus, John Joseph E Eager, William Richard Eakin, Robert Weyer Earle, Carol Jean Early, Eason, Lois Marjorie Eastburn, Roland Parker Eastom, Richard Paul Eaton, Ellen Eaton, Wilma Floydette Ebel, Alexander Alfred Eberhardt, George K. Eberhardt, Robert S. Shirley Jean 315 329 315 253 306, 344 139, 255 175,392 313 313 276 332 267 253 330 392 35, 83, 200, 215, 266, 368,371,432 208, 412 282,331 226 229,253 337 241 263 381 269 168,330 392 182, 197, 198, 334, 393 229 196, 295 145 313 393 77,250 34, 196, 284, 378 214 286 196 321 133, 223 413 229, 249 234, 268 371 284 197, 198, 393, 417 393 333 332 180 251 136 194 261 77,216 227 240 304 360 253,321,360 432 229 263, 381 381 419 349 249 186,192,306 319 147 321 240 290 253 253 339 257 243 304 183, 222, 282 187, 240, 360 417 136 186,193,264 183,295 297 298 246 261 432 168 234, 281 298 247 412 352 239, 246, 261, 393 343 186, 193, 250 393 177 296 262 371 277 371 432 246 258 259 284 251 259 292 241 252,255 321 371 292,331 432 203, 234, 249 258 247,283 245 274 265 254 174, 178, 197, 308, 379 235 208, 240, 276, 363, 371, 432 261 218 251,257 213,227 284, 393 417 208,412 174, 226 412 Ebert, Delmar Dean Ebstrup, Margrcthe Joan 235 24-1 393 360 Eby, Earl G. 412 Eby, Mary Claudine 246, 297, 360 Eck, Nancy Priscilla 193 Eckels, Thomas Wootton 173 Eckers, Suzanne 275 Eckhardt, Nancy Marie 207, 284 Eddy, Elizabeth Ann 245, 287, 360 Eddy, Richard Picco 341 Edens, Ouida Hybenia , 292 Eder, Roxanne 266, 269, 381 Edgar, David Eugcne 231 Edgar, Margaret B. 231 Edgar, Thomas L., Jr. 324, 393 Edgington, Fred M., Jr. 205, 259 Edlund, Norma Jean 183, 246 Edwards, James Willis 169, 332, 393 Eha, Helen Morrison 418 Ehmann, Richard Rudolph 172 Ehret, Thomas King 381 Ehrett, Valerie Arlane 222, 393 Eilender, Edith 209, 242 Eilers, Judith Stuart 24-0, 360 Einbund, Lola Edythe 244 Eisenherg, Bernice C. 417 Ekern, Ann Elizabeth 248, 285 Eklund, Donald Gunnar 351 Ekman, Lesley Arlene 266 Ekrem, William Dorrance 330 Elam, Theodore Marinns 329 Eldred, Richard Eugene 257 Elias, Barry Herbert 182 Eliasberg, Martin D. E. 342 Elich, Robert Louis 258, 335 Elkourie, Phyllis 393 Ellermeier, Mary L. 263. 381 Elliott, Judith Ann 244, 289, 432 Elliott, Lois Eileen 285 Ellis, Raymond C. 349, 381 Ellison, David Roy 309 Ellithorpe, Barbara A. 147 Ellsworth, Richard Lee 255 Ellwood, Robert S., Jr. 222, 393 Elmquist, Jean 58, 83, 297, 368, 432 Elsmore, Joan 281, 371 Elwell, John Carlson 317 Emanuelson, Karen M. 289 Emch, Judith Elizabeth 299 Emeson, Eugene Edward 337, 369 Emison, Shirley Ann 292 Emond, B. Jean Drake 84, 85, 192 Emory, William H., III 313 Emrick, Robert Cohen' 340 Endicott, John Seward 198, 313, 393 Engelhanlt, Truman C. 334 Engle, James Lee 253 Engstrom, Beverly Lane 248 Ennis, Caroline Louise 296, 381 Ensign, Linda Jean 284, 372 Enstrom, Robert Dale 346 Enyart, Mianne 36, 245 Epstein, Edmund Lee 412 Epstein, Elizabeth D. 196, 248, 296 Epstein, Maxwell David 37 Erbes, Sliirlee Eloise 147, 360 Erger, Alice Elizabeth 417 Erickson, Robert Lee 86, 329 Erickson, Valmer D. 251, 253 Erosky, Irene Eileen 24-1, 285 Errickson, Martin A. 172, 335 Erwin, Robert Cecil 348 Erwin, William M. 349 Esbensen, Philip George 335, 393 Esgar, Frederick Arthur 232, 256 Espey, Graham Howard 321 Essinger, Patricia L. 77, 265, 274 Estes, Donald Bob 255 Estes, William Russell 259 Estlund, Virginia Lee 147, 231 Estrin, Robert Franz 225, 342 Esty, Wayne Houghton 333 Etcheverry, Roland E. 393 Eterovic, Oscar Alfred 156 Etienne, Mona Jean 262 Evans, Carolyn Cole 247, 289 Evans, David Lorimer 86, 180, 306, 322, 381 Evans, Edmund Thomas 412 Evans, Kathleen 418 Evans, Marian 393 Evans, Marian Ruth 226, 264 Evans, Myrene Lark 262 Evans, Velma Mae 232, 240 Eve, Charles Medford 255 Evenson, Edgar Orville 188 Everett, Arthur Edw., Jr. 170, 347 Everist, Mary Ann 299 Evers, Mary Elizabeth 227, 281 Ewbank, Susan 231, 393 Ewing, William D., Jr. 340 Eyre, William F. 256 F Fabian, John Paul 317 Fabrizio, Victor Warren 227 Faget, Mary Sue 292 Fair, Mary Charlotte 296 Fairall, Sharon Revae 304 Fairbrother, Charles W. 172 Fairchild, William A., Jr. 321 Falgien, Cecilia Marie 83, 227, 281, 393, 432 Fannan, Helen Ruth 416 Fansher, Carolyn 77, 229, 243, 360 Faricy, Lois Jean 417 Fnrmanfarmnin, Cyrus 267 Farmer, Graeme 349 Farrah, John Harrison 171, 393 Farrand, Michael M. 309 Farrar, Carter M., Jr. Farrell, Ann Gage Farrell, William F. Fastov, Frank Freeman Fatzinger, Robert R. Fauster, Joan Shelly Fay, Gladys Evangeline Fedde, Helen Ann Feder, Harold Avrum Feder, Kenneth Robert Feiner, Gerald Feinstein, Susan Joyce Feist, Beverly June Feldman, Sandra Felice, Jean Evelyn Felker, Marcella Amy Feller, Caroline J. Felte, Margery Mae Felton, Douglas Eugene Fenske, Edna Gertrude Ferguson, Harry L. Ferguson, Jacquelyn Ferrara, Eugene Andrew Ferris, Patricia Ann Fetterhoif, Howard Jack Ficke, John Doerr Fiedler, Jetta Lorccn Field, John Floyd Field. Kenneth Gordon Field, Martin Glenn Fielder, Robert Allan Fields, Barbara Sue Fields, Edwin Lionel Fields, Wendell Everett Fifer, Martha Kasic Fifer, Sally Delight Figner, George Findlay, Blanche Fine, Michael H. Fink, Seymour Finley, Susan Anne Finney, Janice Sherman Finney, John Allan Finney, Ralph E., Jr. Firkins, Edwin Bruce Fischer, Gene Ernest Fish, Paula Gayle Fishburn, Gene Crosby Fishel, Linda Sue Fisher, Carl DeWitt Fisher, Georgia Fisher, James N., Jr. Fisher, John William Fisher, Richard G., Jr. Fishman, Irwin Sidney Fishman, Marvin Joseph Fisk, Charles Palmer Fitzgerald, Mary Ellen Fitzgerald, Mary E. Fitz, Maurice Kevin G. Fitzsimmons, Terrence J. Flagler, Sarah Helen Fleming, Charlotte Fleming, Robert Seton Fletcher, James D. Fluke, Richard Smedley Flynn, Mary Josephine 239, Fogel, Leila Mae Foll, Richard Ryan Fonken, Hillmer A. Fontana, Joseph S. Foote, Robert Roy Forbes, D. Lynn Forbes, Robert Leslie Ford, James Martin Foreman, Jeanne M. Forester, Eve 33, 103, 204, 34, 35, 34, 35, 245, 261, Forg Forker, Forney, Forrest, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foul 4 Fouret, Fou tch, Fowler, Fowler, Fowler, David Waller Lee William Franklin Calc Vern Richards Betty Evelyn Eleanor Louise Harry Vincent Mary Phyllis Raymond Howard Robert B. Willie Gene Barbara Jean Joseph Phillip Jack Wendell Altona Ruth Robert Lee Wayne John an, ks Fox, Alan Frcderick Fox, Fox, Fox, Fox, Fox, Billy Grant Diane Joyce Evarts Cranson, Jr. Nancy Marguritc Richard Harry Fox, R obert M ood y Frac Fraker, Fraker, kelton, W. James Diane Mnrjory Ann Fraker, Shirley Anne Fraley, Frame, France, Francis, Francis, Virgil Eugene Robert Jess Margot N. Edward Joyce Gail Frank, Joe Franke, Mary Elizabeth Frankel, Lottie Franklin, Kay Louise Franzius, Juan Enrique Fraser, Joan Wilda Frazee, Jacquelyn F. 142, 172, 170 417 329 342, 372 412 243, 360 250 292, 380 347, 379, 393 346 255 242 241, 285 241, 278 266, 274 245, 417 244, 273, 360 223, 295, 331 266 419 253 242, 283 319 218, 296, 331 306, 322 254 265 332 221, 224 338 257, 319 248, 304 337, 369 349, 381 418 240, 298 150 416 337 342 248, 296 286 346 134, 329, 393 133, 190 412 245 321, 372 276, 394 132 242, 233 255 120, 129, 132 394, 412 337 337 221, 223, 253 179, 239 242, 231 259 195, 394 245, 298 83, 215, 378, 381, 432 341 252, 254, 309 255 43, 108, 200, 292, 336, 394 240, 298 267 231, 381 139, 255 313 250 257, 394 321 284 240, 297 321 177, 213, 394 76, 259, 349 316 181, 216, 331 264 346 250, 394 76, 180 313 196 274, 394 169, 175, 394 180, 394 177, 274, 394 173, 394 33, 412 145, 352, 394 184 269 334 240 175 394 324 299 183, 223 243, 287, 360 136 329 372 360 207, 243 173, 193 209, 242, 360 , 300 289, 360, 432 208, 263 208 243, 274, 360 Frazer, Donel Neil Frazey, Mary Jean Frazier, George Erb Frazzini, Ronald M. Frederick, Charles E. Frederick, Nancy Fredericks, Carolyn Fredericks, Marshia A. Fredericksen, Harold J. Frederickson, Janet Lee Freedle, Ronald Smith Freeman, Don Richard Fregeuu, Hoyte DeWane Freilich, Sanford J. Frenchman, Gerald Lee Freson, Robert William Freund, Richard Alan Frey, Barbara Lee Frey, Bryce Alfred Fried, Elizabeth Arthur F., Jr. Friedman, Friedman, Joyce Frances Friedman, Minds Naomi Friedman, Sheldon E. Friedrich, Jean G. Frisbie, Betty Lou Fritchman, Lynn Vincent Frith, Alice Vivian Fritts, Larry Dean Fritz, Charles Leroy Fritz, Margaret Moore Fritz, Noel C. Froede, Harry Curt Froistad, John Newman Frost, Alan C. Frost, Nancy Eve Fry, Duane Richard Frye, Charles Eugene Fuchs, Douglas Allan Fuenmayor, Jorge A. Fuhrman, Glenn Fredrick Fuhrman, Thomas Alan Fukaye, Mae Fulks, Johnnie Belle Fullen, Clinton Hiram Fullerton, Philip E. Fulton, Forrest Field Fulton, Nancy Kent Funk, James Everett Funk, June Marie Furbush, Michael R. Furbush, William V. Furr, Eugene Rudisell Furrer, Ruth Ann Furse, Shirley Ann Furslman, Joyce Leda Fusilier, Henry Lee Fuson, James Edward, II G Gaasch, Margie Clareen Gaddis, Bruce Gregory Gaebel, John Lowell Gaehel, Mary Joanne Gaither, Patricia Lynn Galbasini, Donald C. Galbreath, William E. Gale, Forrest Carl Gallagher, D. .loan Gallagher, Eleanore M. Gallagher, William Galloway, Helen Elise Camel, Linda Jane Gamcl, Sylvia Lou Ganalta, Eleanor Arlene Cant, Geraldine Gantzel, Peter Kellogg Ganulin, James Erwin Gardner, Betty Ann Gardner, Edward Maurice Gardner, Eugene Phelps Gardner, Gene Allen Gardner, Joan Geary Gardner, William Wilson Garell, Dale Clinton Garner, Jean Shirley Garnett, David Roger Carney, Bette Joyce Garramone, Ronald J. Garrett, Gloria Lee Garrido, Roger Raymond Garvin, Richard Lee Casaway, Mack A., III Gaskill, Jacqueline Lea Gaskins, Louie George Gates, David Allison Gates, Lois Allison Gatterer, Lawrence E. Gault, Anne Gauss, Patricia Joanne Gavito, William Eugene Cay, Robert Brewster Gearheart, Elizabeth F. Gehhart, Michael F. Gehura, Clara J. Geer, Richard Hatfield Gehring, Gloria Geiss, Jacqueline S. Geist, Susan Marie Gelfman, Ephrem Joseph Gentry, Wallace Lowell George, Diane Valerie George, James Richard Gerard, Charles Carver Gerard, Richard Clinton Gerding, Clarilou Gerhard, Harvey Charles 258, 322 238, 243, 378 253,322 259,333 202, 348 85, 216 77, 216, 304, 381 216, 232, 234, 381 188 263 339 341 255 337 342 221 120, 221, 259, 344 292, 312 334, 369 241, 301 48, 348, 394 261 246 259,337,360 261 416 349 417 117, 329, 394 325 216, 232, 312 394 258 321 308 241 321 360 394 208 39, 114, 334, 394 177, 354 418 244 346 188 227 83, 286, 368, 432 256 286, 372 306, 316 311 317 417 241 278 412 259 185, 186, 192, 193, 234, 249, 394 252, 256 251, 309 286 242, 216 354, 312 266, 339 254, 319 216 221, 228, 394, 416 227 248 11, 212, 304, 372 411 181 229, 241 330 352 297 256 312 214, 221, 258 211, 372 360, 412 331 242 188 216 148, 331 242, 372,432 190, 208 255 340 262, 212, 290 412 182, 394 241 112, 227, 267 249 141, 277 133, 150, 351 170 304, 312 346 194 341 249 194 240, 298 254 360 245, 291 171, 191, 350, 381 189, 254, 360 175, 274 325 242, , 360 184 Gerharter, LaVern H. 253 Gerleman, Loren Dwight 346 Gerling, Anthony Wayne 335 Gertsch, Shirley Mae 243 Geyer, David Warren 184, 256, 334, 360 Ghio, John Joseph 327 Giardino, Mary Jo 248 Gibbins, Martha Ann 360 Gibbon, John Roger 254, 351 Gibson, Clifford P. 205 Gibson, James Evans 319 Gibson, Ronald William 346, 360 Gibson, Shirley Jean 194, 395 Giek, Thomas Fredrick 259 Giesler, Barbara Jean 4-18 Giffin, Louise Elaine 295 Gilbert, Gretchen C. 292, 395 Gilbert, Martha Jean 77, 183, 381 Gilbert, Norma Carolyn 246, 284 Gilbert, William C. 254, 360 Gilbert, William Norman 263 Giles, Rosemary 227 Giles, Thomas Tyrrell 344 Giles, William Warner 258 Gilkison, Kathleen 147, 292 Gillespie, Richard C. 321 Gillchriest, William C. 267 Gillespie, Howard M. 347 Gillham, Natalie K. D. 276 Gilman, Nancy Ann 360 Ginsburg. Stanley H. 337 Gipe, Donald Lee 339 Girardot, Carolyn 274, 381, 432 Girmann, Caroline C. 77, 117, 304, 372, 432 Gish, Gelene 297, 372 Givler, Joan Grace 179, 292, 381 Glantz, Marian E. 241 Glanzberg, Lola Susan 244 Glascock, Janie Leib 292 Glasgow, Yvonne Louise 276 Glass, Alabama 120, 132, 313 Glass, Sheila 240, 278, 432 Classcoe, Beverly Anne 242, 417 Clendenning, James W. 48, 109, 14-4, 330, 379, 387 Glickman, Marilyn 263 372 Glow, Benita Anne 245, 299 Cobble, Elaine Frances 199, 208, 265, 381 Godby, Gail Clair 120, 259 Goddard, Barbara Joyce 230, 244 Codec, Robert Frank 175, 227 Goettsch, Robert Wayne 186, 192, 231 Goetz, Martha Eloise 242, 432 Goetze, William Orrin 256 Coggin, Lilla Dolores 289 Goick, James A. 347 Coit, Gretchen A. 93, 94, 95, 101, 282 Gold, Joan Audrey 246, 301 Gold, Marcia Esther 372 Goldberg, Janet Elaine 147, 278 Golden, Thomas James 412 Goldenson, Donald Kerr 342 Golder, Richard Langdon 259, 321 Goldfarb, Jerald Adolph 175, 395 Goldfogel, Marvin H. 254 337 Goldhammer, Richard P. 337 Goldman, Carol Ann 248, 300 361 Goldman, Doris ,Marion 249, 372 Goldman, Lois Lorraine 262 Goldman, Paul Stephen 337 Goldner, Andrew Paul 337 Goldthwaite, Dolores M. 295, 395 Golightly, Katherine H. 296 Gomez, Mary 418 Good, David Warren 395 Good, Louise Diane 286 Goode, Gladeane 227, 245 Goodheart, Annette 116 284 066318, Coila Joy 116, 183, 249, 368 Goodrow, Geraldine A. 246, 295 432 Goodrow, John Douglas 335, 395 Goodwin, Ralph I., Jr. 316 Goody, Allen Lowell 341 Goranflo, Rose Ann 268 Gorder, Carol Ann 32, 33, 277, 381 Gorder, Sylvia Eileen 282 Gordon, Brian Eugene 168 Gordon, Donald Eugene 223 Gordon, Sandra Evon 36, 83, 284, 285, 331, 432 Gorham, David Shive 315 Gossqge, Loyce Clyde 395 Gossert, Daniel Joseph 231 Gouardi, Richard P. 351, 369, 432 Gottfried, Joan Ethel 85, 268 Gottier, LaKay June 292 Gould, Susan Laird 245, 289 Gozzi, E. Joseph 172, 197, 198 Graese, Ronald William 309 Graham, Avery Adams, III 76, 208 Graham, Shirley Eleanor 284 Graham, William Frank 327 Granat, Ebba Mae 193, 269, 372 Grant, James Allan 227, 259 Grant, James Alvin 141, 314 Grant, Jean Mahan 85, 230, 244, 361 Grant, Val Genevieve 227, 284 Grasmick, William H. 327 Gratz, Mitchell James 412 Grauer, Edward C. 178, 197, 395 Graves, Edward Gene 180 Graves, .loan Diana 275, 381 Gray, Ronald Mitchell 150, 152, 379 Gray, Thomas Charles 254 Green, Ann 281 Green, Elaine Gladys 278, 361 Green, Frank Norman 351, 361 Green, Geoffrey Dawson 235 Green, Jerald William 171 Green, Judith Hope 247, 292, 361 Green, Malcolm C. 204 Green, Marcia Sue 243, 361 Green, Martha Lou 361 Green, Virginia Lee 194, 284 Greene, Betty Louise 284 Greene, Jon Reed 231, 255 Greenlee, Lorance Lisle 208 Greeustreet, Gary Joe 381 Greenwell, Denise Ann 242, 432 Greer, Susan Elizabeth 215, 263, 292, 372 Greer, Sylvia Ann 212, 295 Greever, Anne Louise 283 Gregg, Diane Estella 248 Gregg, Jane Elizabeth 418 Gremmels, Charles A. 395 Grenda, Ronald James 182, 395 Grettum, John Little 335 Greyer, Robert Wayne 256 Griffith, Grace Carolyn 418 Griffith, Janet Irene 417 Griffith, John M., Jr. 328 Griffith, Richard L. 174 Griggs, Mary Wells 261, 292 Grisham, Wilber Glenn 182, 398 Griswold, Edward C. 256, 319 Groenewold, Glenn W. 85 Groff, Donna Miriam 250, 372 Graff, Janice Carroll 418 Grohne, Jack Alan 315 Grohne, Marcia Ann 299 Grometer, George Fred 180, 182, 197, 198 Groninger, Jane Anne 218, 238, 241, 378 Grossart, Robert Dean 173, 327, 395 Grossman, Arleigh M. 255, 342 Grossman, James Ian 352 Ground, Milton Ronald 329 Grounds, Peter Marshall 333 Grove, Sally Wing 263 Groves, Kenneth Harry 344 Groves, Mary Evelyn 418 Grubaugh, Philip Leon 166, 223 Gruen, Ronald Wayne 230 Grueter, Robert Henry 314 Grusin, Robert David 190, 313 Gude, Cynthia Ann 247, 295 Guerin, Elizabeth J. 292 Guigas, Mildred M. 417 Guiraud, Fred Otto 372 Gulliksen, John F. 182 Gurtler, Donna Lee 77, 292 Gust, Mayme Anna 249, 299, 372, 4-32 Gustafson, Carolyn Gail 248, 285 Gustafson, Karl Edwin 313 Gustafson, Marie Hulda 208, 248 Gustaveson, Charles A. 253, 321 Gustin, Wayne Leroy 315 Gutirrez, Dolores Marie 186, 241 Gutke, Mont H. 186, 192 Guy, Robert Ellsworth 267 H Haagensen, Allan Kent 231, 257 Haas, Sally Elaine 289 Hacker, Jeannette 194, 372 Hafer, Francine M. 292, 368, 372, 4-32 Hageboeck, Fredrich W. 321 Hagen, Kurt Brian 324 Hagenkoetter, Ingrid M. 249 Hager, Audrey Roberta 243 Hagerman, Janis Lee 276 Hagerman, Nancy Marie 246, 361 Hahn, Harry Balcom 169, 252, 258, 395 Haigh, Charles William ' 340, 395 Halle, Robert Keith 231, 267 Hailpern, Solomon 225, 337 Haines, Carol Bartlett 200, 302, 395 Haldi, William F. 223, 257 Haldorson, Burdette E. 134, 136, 137, 139, 140, 141, 346 Hale, John Edson 204, 254 Hale, Lou Etta 186, 193, 249 Hale, Molly 34, 218 Halfmann, Lee Roger 254 Hall Carol Jean 298 Hall, David Leonard 168, 259, 395 Hall, Donna LaRue 196, 200, 292, 395 Hall, Edna Joquetta 417 Hall, James William 309, 361 Hall, Joan Emogene 24-8 Hall, Laurel Elizabeth 284, 382 Hall, Lloyd Davis 335 Hall, Marilyn Elaine 166, 187, 192, 215, 289, 395 Hall, Richard Dawson 412 Hall, William Joseph 188 Haller, Robert C. 253, 319 Haller, Willis Dale 171, 197, 395 Hallin, Thomas Moffett 180, 324, 382 Hallum, William Odean 145 Halpin, George Norman 177, 198 Halsted, Barbara Ann 179, 299, 395 Hamhlen, Harold Edward 169, 175, 338, 395 Hamiel, Carol Louella 246 Hamill, Marilyn Jean 266 Hamilton, Rayner Max 231 Hammack, Cynthia Jane 215, 241 Hammer, William Robert 335 Hammond, Julie 48, 83, 289, 368, 432 Hammond, Lynn A., Jr. 36, 180, 308, 379 Hammond, Rodney Earl 335, 379, 387 Hammond, Zara 181, 265, 297, 395 Hampton, 0. Winston 130 Hancock, James 329 Handley, Earl Leslie 231 Haney, Ann Gardner 250, 281 Hankins, Ronald Allan 308 Hanley, Kathryn Lee Hanna, Drexel William Hanna, Joan Marie Hanna, Ralph Lewis Hanna, Richard Denvir Hanna, Virginia Suzanne Hannah, George Gordon Hannon, Paul Bowen Hanse-n,'Albert J. Hansen, Charles William David Williams Hansen, Hansen, Donald Wayne Hansen, Nadine Violet Hansen, Nancy Gail Hansen, Reid Glazier Hansen, Steiner E., Jr. Hanson, Barbara Mae Hanson, Dorothy June Hanson, Ervin Eugene Hanson, Patricia F. Virginia Clay Hanson, Harbaugh, James Byron Harden, Richard Leroy Hardesty, Gilbert Ray Hardin, Nancy Lee Harding, Lavonne Marie Hardman, Jean Carol Hardman, John Maley Hardman, Suzanne Hardy, Carroll William 120, 126 1 Hardy, Richard Lee Hardy, Wayne Russell John Vincent Harker, Harlan, Donald Lock Harlan, Nancy Jean Harley, Theron Reece Harlow, Ralph James Harman, John Mifrel Harmon, Carrol Louise Harper, James V. Harper, Lael Marie Harpst, Helen Ann Harrington, Ann Harrington, Roy Victor Harris, Bobby Gene Harris, Edward Norman Harris, Herbert Roy Harris, Ivan E., Jr. Harris, John Pyron Harris, Louise H. Harris, Mary Carolyn Harris, Richard Allen Harrison, Charles H. Harrison, Gerald Harrison, Janet Ann Harrold, Paul Tom Harshman, Thomas J. Hart, Beverly Jane Hartley, Gretchen Hartmann, Jane Ann Hartsfield, Robert L. Hartwell, Ann Harvey, Betty Nesum Harvey, E. Kay Harvey, Glenn Allen Harvey, Judith LaFaire Harvey, Marvel Joine Harvey, Richard Lee Harward, Gordon Wallace Harwood, Marjorie E. Hasegawa, Harry T. Haseltine, Lynne F. Haselton, Janet Mary Hass, Willard Christian Hassan, Safa Hassett, James Arthur Hasui, Naomi Hatch, Herbert James Hatcher, Shirley May Hatchett, Arlon Leon Hausauer, Kenneth Leroy Hause, Laurance Gray Hausz, Ricardo C. Havens, Walter D., Jr. Hawes, Patricia Ann Hawk, Patricia Suzanne Hawley, Jane Lucile Hayes, Jeannine Benis Haynes, Frank Maurice Hayward, Cheryl Ann Haze, William Henry Head, Mary Carole Heard, Courtenay M. Heaslip, John Kissen Heath, Richard Raymond Heaton, Pamela Jennison Hebal, Lenore Marie Hebert, Woodley Phillip Heck, Ruth Frances Henkel, Julia Anne Hecox, Lawrence Allen Hedenstad, Charles R. Heffron, John Paul Heidt, Leroy Eugene Heiken, Cleo Frances Heikes, Sandra lone Heiland, George Ann Heilbronner, Barbara J. Heilbronner, Joan Rose Heinricy, Margaret V. Heintz, Suzanne E. Heinz, Theodore Amen Heinze, Janet Mary Heizer, Ann Lillian Helgoe, Beverly Ann Hellbusch, Donald Edwin Hellebo, Jean Marlys 282 172 246, 289 321 382 298 141,314 85,253,341 76 172,396 256 308 11,264 284,432 76 346 83, 296, 382, 432 243 361 314 282 248 259 259 396 182,396 417 222 168, 186, 192, 396 35,k120, 265, 296, 372 ,131,147, 49, 150, 153, 259, 321 255 150 321 338, 379,432 264 330 322 335 208, 248 417 254,321 289 244,297 361 281 372 209 344 396 182 253 361 184 342 186 382 147 264 253 344 162,412 200 134, 137, 138, 140, 141,340 412 285 292,361 199, 275 308 299 205 298 205 242, 292 241, 289 338, 396 319 167, 250 210 215,242 187, 192, 234, 396 176, 191, 198, 396 351 312 183, 211, 249, 396 188,190,337 269,372 312 396 172,396 145,208,263 324 295,312 284 417 244,276,361 319 286,372 328 248 246, 291, 361 259 85 244, 283 221 186,192,396 244,289 243, 295 412 396 309 251 281, 373 245, 285 286 222,300,396 301, 381 290, 200,243,285 249 242 361 330 , 361 269 247 315 382 Students Hellgren, John Charles Helm, Charles William Helm, Rhea Ruth Helms, Carl Wilbert H.elms,Jlhar.lea.Edwari4, Helms, Kenneth Albert Helms, Robert Donald Hemperly, Elaine Jean Henderson, Jim Hendrickson, Caroline A. Hendrickson, Herbert C. Hendrix, Roy M. Henges, Richard John Henning, Fritzi Lee Henry, Helen Elizabeth Henry, Kay Deane Hensrud, Charlotte Mae I-Ierath, John Henry Herbert, Margaret Ann Hermann, Shirley L. I-lerold, Karl Lee Herald, Laurance Caner Herr, Olga Jane Herrera, Wilfred Herrington, Susan S. Herstein, Geraldine R. Hertneky, Diane Hertz, Harvey Sander Herzog, James August Heskett, Nancy Eller Hetzer, James Daniel Heumphreus, Joseph D. Hewicker, John Albert Hewitt, James B. Hewitt, Marilyn Dianne Hickman, Mary Ann Hickman, Norma E. Hicks, Don Southard Hicks, Mary Lynn Hicks, Patricia Lee Hiebner, Robert John, Jr. Higa, Kase Higgins, Allyn Graham Higman, James Hart Hilderman, John Rodney Hildreth, Marcia Hilgers, Donald Charles Hill, Alton David Hill, Carmen Rita Hill, Gladys Patricia Margaret Estella Hill, Hill, Patricia Hill, Robert Lawrence Thomas David Hill, Hillenbrand, Doris C. Hillman, Susan Laurel Hills, Susan Hilton, Robert John Hilvitz, Harvey Maurice Hinchliife, Sally L. - Hinckley, Dwight W. Hindes, Donald Kent Hindman, James Patrick Hines, Robert Lewis Hinkle, Donna Deapen Hinkley, William John Hinricha, Ward Lane Hinsey, Howard Kelse Hintz, Ann Christine Hinzelman, Irene Carla Hirata, Jane Eiko Hirsch, Ann Louise Hirsch, Darrel Leigh Hirsch, Mignon Hirsh, William Donald Hirtle, Thomas W. Hitch, Mary Owen Ho, Norman F. H. Hoag, Wilson, Jr. Hoage, Earl William Hobbs, Fred Rodgers Hook, Delwin Duane Hock, Vivienne Ann Hocker, Ophelia Louise Hodgson, Herbert Hodgson, Inga Brita Hoefs, Carole Ann Hoeft, Donald Lee Hoeme, Jewel Della Hoey, Lois Patricia Hoifert, Marian K. Hoffman, Benjamin Eli Hoffman, Donna Lyne Hoffman, Grace Lynette Hoffman, LeRoy George Hoffman, Nancy Lee Hoffman, Roland Hayes Hoffmeister, Richard A. Hofmeister, Eugene F. Hogan, Mikell Kegel Hogan, Thomas Edward Hoge, Donald Baker Hohl, Margaret Ann Hohlweg, Carol Louise Hohman, Glenn William Hohmann, Donna Irene Holcomb, Tom Curran, Jr. Holden, Wilma Ann Holdredge, Russell M. Holland, Elaine E. Holland, Lawrence T. Holland, Luanne Hollenbeck, Guy Arthur Hollenbeck, Thomas R. Hollister, Herbert Hollister, Reta Belle Holmes, David H. Holmes, Jane 186 , 192,21-10, 231, 218, 77, 231, 120 35, 48, 83, 378, 175 244, 93, 99, 202, 222, 39, 87, 173 3 3 170, 258 263 417 381 221,3ll,,,, 335 311 11, 243 222 418 177, 197 254 256 196, zoo 292 411 302, 382 255, 396 418 396 253 182 250 396 196, 248 417 241 332, 382 327 304, 382 84, 85 227, 354 412 117, 329 244 77, 295 249, 382 321 240, 361 234, 396 252, 258 396, 412 258, 432 309 259 373 154, 155 132 243, 361 274, 396 221 247, 298 333, 382 308, 369 296, 382 77, 283 282, 386 316 342, 382 268, 396 86 319 150 319 418 258 168, 308 174, 322 268, 382 109, 216, 382, 432 210, 250 266 184, 391 289, 432 352 169, 314 391 210 341 , 391 175, 397 253, 341 361, 432 194, 250 223, 330 261 249 397 262, 290 284, 382 86, 240 324 245, 289 241, 289 190, 397 242, 361 186, 255 308, 397 174, 397 206 412 180 240, 298 248 256, 309 265, 373 328 361 231, 24-3 191 222, 243 319 413 89, 412 314 193, 197 190, 397 329 361, 432 Holmes, Sarah Holmes, Virginia Ruth Holst, Corinne C. Holt, Charles Morris, Jr. 248, 287 77, 263 262, 397 329 11614, ,,,, ,Dafa as Holubar, Alice Honda, Joyce Mamiko Honeyman, William W. Hook, James Michael Hook, John Stephen Hook, Marjorie Janette Hooker, William Miller Hooks, Charles Patrick Hoos, George Edward Hoover, John Richard Hope, Mary Louise 186, 87, 179 269 192 391 369 187, 192 315 308 157 186, 397 216 Hopkins, Dean Stanley 255, 382 Hopkins, Larry Lorin 338, 397 Hopkins, William Logan 369, 373 Hopley, Lily Anne 417 Hopper, Joan Verlayne 240, 361 Horberg, Barbara Ellyn 244, 300 Horie, Akira 156 207, 267 Horine, Lawrence 150, 151 Horst, Donald John 348, 4-12 Horton, William John 132, 330 Horwitch, Elliott S. 253 Houck, Barbara Lynne 231 234, 397 Houck, Eileen Mae 242 Hough, Reginald Dow 327 Houghton, Robert Brooks 319 Houser, Robert Paul 340 Housman, Harriette Anne 243 285, 361 Houston, Corrie Jean 261, 289 Houston, Jerry Lee 175 324, 397 Houston, Theodore G. 314 Houtz, David Allen 186, 319 Hover, John Charles 313 Howard, Anne Allison 265, 397 Howard, Milton B. 340 Howard, Richard M. 319 Howe, Cynthia Frances 261 Howe, Janet Elizabeth 216 299, 368 Howe, John Gaylord 144 Howe, Robert Johnson 317 Howell, George Elliot 313, 361 Howell, Martha Jean 417 Howell, Richard William 346' Hren, Anthony Alfred 186, 397 Hubbard, Graydon D., Jr. 82, 83, 173, 320, 379, 382, 432 Hubbard, John Edward 258 Hubbard, Marcia Schuman 183, 397 Huber, Elinore 246, 281, 361 Huber, Marilyn Wheeler 397 Huber, Robert Edgar 382 Huck, Susan Mary 215, 289 I-Iucko, John Killian, Jr. 348 Hudleson, Alfred Jerome 231, 361 Hueholt., Richard Lyle 313 Huffer, Kenneth Ray 120, 132, 397 Huffer, Mary Ann 227, 281, 397 Huffman, Lee Ann 292, 397 Hughes, David Lloyd 258 Hughes, Dolores B. ' 216, 234 Hughes, Gordon Bryte 259, 349 Hughes, Mary L. Phelps 397 Hughes, Patricia D. 245, 281 Hughey, Norman Dale 373 Hulett, Helen Luane 242, 432 Hultquist, Paul F. 221 Humphrey, Bonnie Lou 241, 361 Humphrey, Holly B. , 245, 297 Humphreys, Janet E. H. 418 Handley, George Kaufman 166 Hunsberger, Robert A. 344 382, 432 Hunt, James Ramsay, lll 330 Hunt, Marcia Ruth 102, 196, 244 281, 361 Hunt, Roger Davis 58, 120, 132, 227 251, 256 Hunter, David John 328 Hunter, Linda Jane Hunter, Shirley Ann Hunter, Robert Murray Hunter, Ronald Joe Hunterman, Henry J., Jr. Hunton, Harry Ed Huss, Joyce Jean Husted, Charles Edwin Hutchings, Jaclyn U. Hutchings, Patricia A. Hutchins, Edward Louis Hutchinson, James D. Hutchinson, James O. Hutchinson, Jean Creech Huter, Carl Siegfried Huttig, Grace Elizabeth Hutton, Shirley Ann lacoponelli, Dorothy A. Ida, Noble Idsoe, Ida Marie Iglesias, Jaime Bud Ihly, Frank Jerome lkard, Mary Winifred Infield, Patricia Ann Inge, Nancy Joan lngraham, Blanche L. Ingraham, Floyd Earl Ingram, Robert Lawrence Inhofe, James Mountain Inman, Dale Arthur Irwin, Barbara Ann Irwin, Janice Eve Irwin, Royal Robert, Jr. lsaac,- Erich Isaacson. Sandra E. 243 33 227 304, 109, 240 361 379 348 174 186 250, 373 382 194 361 240, 202 308 315 292 382 304 373 168, 283 368, 262, 398 171 201, 295 156, 208 253 196, 221, 382 244 417 242, 417 266 230 341 180 302, 382 281, 313 330 182, 225, 393 109, 177, 239, 240, 386, 398 ,154, Isbill, Paula Itnyre, Terry Frank Ivana, George John Iverson, Donald Gordon J-versergllill-iam-Carl- W- --- - Ivey, James Ray lzett, Dolores Jeannine lzett, Glen Arthur Jackson .J Allan Stuart Jacksonz Charlene J. Jackson, Dallas Blair Jackson, Manly Lyman Jacob, Robert Lewis Jacob, Thomas Paul Jacobs, Alex Robb Jacobs, Myrna Lee Jacobs, Renee Carol Jacobsen, Donald E. Jacobson, Donley Paul Dorothy Gene Jacobson, Jacobson, Orlin Roy Jain, Narendra Kumar James, Barbara Louise James, Patricia Ann James, Ria Mae Jankovsky, Ruth Anne Janson, Barbara Nadine Jasper, Jack Newton Javernick, Harry James Jayaphoru, Phairojana Jeangerard, Robert E. Jeannoutot, Marjorie A. Jeffers, Samuel Lee Jeffery, Dorothy Ann Jeffery, Marcene Jeffrey, Joan Jekel, Joyce Marie Jenkins, Betty Jo Jenkins, Homer Leroy Jenkins, John Finley Jenkins Sue Jenney, Ann Jensen, Claire Lillian Jensen, Claudia Lee Jensen, Elaine E. Jensen, Stanley Dale Jepson, Carol Ann Jessen, Nona Hazell Jessup, Dee Ann Jewett, Robert Gales Jindra, Audrey Louise Joachim, Alice Jane Job, Ned Keeton Johe, Marcia Anne Johansen, Yvonne Ann Johanson, Clayton Jay John, Max Edwin Johnson, Alric R., Jr. Johnson, Bruce Randall Johnson, Calvin F. Johnson, Carolyn Mae Johnson, Christian Kent Clyde Elwood Johnson, Johnson, Dale Robert Johnson, Dana Jean Johnson, David Carlton Johnson, Edward T., Jr. Johnson, Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Elsa Edith Johnson, Frans Leroy Johnson, Fred Rollin Johnson, Gail Shirley Johnson, Gordon Larry Johnson, Jackie Earl Johnson, James B., Jr. Johnson, Janice Lee Johnson, John E. Nelson Johnson, Jorge Howard Johnson, Karen Kay Johnson, Lois Mae Johnson, Loren Eugene Johnson, Mary Lou Johnson, Nancy Ann Johnson, Patricia Gene Johnson, Paul Lewis Johnson, Paul Raymond Johnson, Ronald Louis Johnson, Rosalyn Irene Johnson, Rudolph Johnson, Ruthanne Johnson, Virginia Eva Johnson, Wallace Lee Johnston, Bonnie June Johnston, Claudia C. Johnston, James Riford Johnston Judy Johnston: Marjorie Jean Johnston, Robert Harold Johnston, Stanley Dow J ones Jones Jones J ones Ann Ell Betty Louise Donald Leroy Donald Lloid Jones. Dorothea Lucinda Jones, Gerald Herbert Jones Janis Jones, Jeanne Carol Jones, Judeenne Jones, Lawrence Michael Jones, Mildred Marshall Jones, Nancy Lou Jones, Naomi Louise Jones Raymon Mark 215 281 235,369 350, 398 324,398 f4I13,4-937350 175,398 240 289 321 214 242 338 332 315 348 313 248 248 393 76 186 189 321 86,207,208 243,362 417 417 247, 289 46, 100, 102, 244, 233, 362 346 227,259 207 134, 136, 137, 139, 140,141,321 411 113, 193,197 198,338 242,295 417, 432 230,232 243, 362 398 242, 417 214 120, 347 319 249 289 216,398 249,373 246,362,432 324 214,282 249 181 286,398 334 244,281 244, 283, 362 253,321 243, 283 398 254 385. 362 259, 346, 362 373 314 253, 309 289,398 231,362 174,178,398 382 196, 240 184 338 242 289,432 265 170 263 147, 277 257,324- 143 373 373 334 257 292, 373 281 258, 313 277 292 244, 289 142, 213 235 120, 132,172, 251, 255, 379 263,398 332 240,298 231,277 3416 280,398 302 313, 383 196, 299 170 354 314 119,411 245, 285, 362 340 84, a5,306, 308 398 289 432 263 240, 298, 362, 286 179 257, 339 289 261 224 319 383 3 Jones, Richard Allen Jones, Sally Jacquelyn Jones, Shirley Ann J ones, Virginia May Jenesrw-i-l-l-iafxrlaefef - f 5- '- Jordan, Ellen Elizabeth Jordan, James David Jorgensen, Ted Joslin, Charles William Josselyn, Helen Louise Joy, Donald Fletcher Joyce, Sidney Carolyn Judd, Mary Margaret Jump, Mary Louise Jurca, Stephen Robert Justice, Julie Anne K Kabrins, Sondra Lee Kadera, Ronald Richard Kadish, Arline Deloris Kahl, Leanne Hillmer Kahre, Gerald Eugene Kalmbach, Jean Leigh Kamioka, Doris Sadako Kamps, Mary Douglas Kane, Mary Ann Kane, Patricia Kann, Judith Dee Kapelke, Hugo Carl Kaplan, Joan Pearl Kaplan, Sherwin Lee Kardokus, Jane E. Karlsberg, Elyce Betty Karnoscak, Donald A. Karr, Clarke Wells Karsh, Jerome William Kartheiser, Robert D. Kasche, Richard Ernest Kashuba, Addie Louise Kasper, Marie Jean M: Kassel, Donald Keith Kastner, William Miles Kates, Myra Jean Katz, Jacqueline Kala Katz, Joel B. Kaub, Diana Julie Kauffman, William H. Kaufman, Ira Monroe Kautt, Philip Curtis Kay, James Gordon Kayser, Lyle Dean Keefer, Barbara Keeler, Ralph Hayes Keely, Charles C., Jr. Keener, Jack Eugene Kehr, Carol Jane Keifert, Carroll Hunt Keilholtz, Marjorie L. Keim, Keim, Donald Cyrus Richard J. Keirns, Clara Marie Keirns, Howard Lee Keisling, Robert Willis Keleher, Marcia Woods Keleher, Terence Paul Kellam, Lois Elaine Kellar, Margaret Tate Keller, Alan Keith Keller Norma Niemi Keller: Richard Douglas Kelley, Patrick A. Kelley, Robert Lee Kelley, William Warren Kellogg, Barbara May Kellogg, Kendrick Bangs Kelly, Barbara Page Kelly, James Joseph Kelly, Peggy Joan Kelly, Kelso, Kemp, John Foster Kemper, Ernst Anton Kemper, Richard Eugene Kemper, Sheila Ann Kennedy, Billie Joe Kennedy, Forrester Leo Kenney, Rae Tobey Kenny, Barbara Jane Keogh, Thomas Edison Keplinger, Jewell Mae Kerr, Constance Ann Kerr, Richard Kesler, Harold Wayne Kessel, Thelma Janis Kessler, Donna Yvonne Ketler, Pamela Irene Kette, Joan Carol Kettman, John Louis Kettring, James Lee Keyes, Susan Khanorkar, Bhaskar W. Khaw, Kok Beng Kick, John Frederick Kidd, John Martin Kidd, William James Kiekenapp, Susan Jean Kiley, Helen Lucille Killefer, Robert Killius, Richard Waite Kilpatrick, Sherry A. Kilpatrick, Stuart A. Kimble, Laura Elizabeth Kimmett, James Franklin Kindle, Barbara Rae Kiner, Shirley Ann King, Eva Louise King, Lois Jean Suzanne Harold Gene 34, 106, 272, 245. 240, 179, 77, 244, 48, 86, 110, 37, 242, 172, 214, 241, 240, 157, 35, 243, 133, 175, 48, 215, 174, 178 231, 398 241, 241 216, 231 383 284 149, 254 348 227, 259 281 338, 373 282, 386 292, 362 34. 35 184 297 278 259 244 287, 362 180, 252 234, 262 221, 261 289, 362 295, 386 278 243, 432 313 278 342 398 250 120 412 337 254 339 283 250 329 209, 255 246, 278 246, 278 352, 398 286 186 258 36, 314 330, 398 184 249 314, 432 329 150 286, 398 186 281, 432 362 256 246, 295 330 341 282 321 245 209, 399 337, 359 418 347, 399 311 399 255 216, 232 205, 362 362, 432 285 246, 417 292 259 333 256 257 284, 399 180 399 362, 432 418 341 193 247, 290 192 258 417 417 287, 362 261 332, 399 255 283, 362 172 201, 383 150, 327 254 350 242 242, 297 412 341, 399 262, 287 330, 383 432 348, 432 244, 362 289, 362 417 147 Lasater King, Neil Caldwell King, Richard Earl Kingman, Margery Cecile Kingsbury, Kay Diane Kingsolver, Paul Byron Kinnan, .lere Fredric Kinney, Stevens P., II Kingsley, Fred Ward Kinzie, Marianne A. 48 Kirby. Judith Kirchberg, Sandra Diane Kirk, Barbara Louise Kirk, Jayne Renee Kirkpatrick, Donnalee Kirkpatrick, Kay Elaine Kirkpatrick, James F. Kirley, Sheila C. Kirsch, Ann Marie Kitts, Lois Elaine Kjolseth, .lon Rolf Klaimon, Jerry Howard Klamann. Robert Klefstad, Norma G. Klein, Alice Ann Kleity, Mary Westenclorp Klemens, Tom Donald Klemme, Howard Charles Kless, Barbalra Frances Kleven, William Terry Kline, John Bennett Klingensmith, Ruth J. Klussman, Raymond Keith Knafelc, Cary Lee 120 KnaPP, John Laurence Knecht, Jane Lois Knecht, Nancy Madison Knepper, Jeanette Irene Knies, William Stanton Knight, Cesarine Adele Knohel, Mary Margaret Knoebel, Beryl Rose Knopf, Martha Ruth Knoth, Elecia Ann Knott, Paul Haney Knowles, Ann Knowlton, Richard Lyle Knox, Forrest S., Jr. Knupp, Peggy Earle Kobayashi, Katherine M. Koch, Carolyn Joy Koch, Frederick John Kochan, Agnes Jean Kochenburger, John E. Koehler, Elizabeth A. Koenig, Marilyn Joy Kohl, Margaret Ruth Kondo, Ralph Wataru Konishi, Ruby Konselman, John Morton Kontny, Kathleen Ruth Knopman, Janet Lauveve Kopin, Alice Lee Kopko, Phyllis Ann Korfhage, Joanne Marie Kornafel, Katherine Korslund, Betty Jean Kostka, William I., Jr. Kottenstette, James P. Kraft, Virgil Dun 142, Krage, Blanche Louise Krahling, Theodore A. Krall, Robert Eugene Kramer, Phyllis G. Kramins, Ruta Kransz, Henry Peter Kranz, Kay Frances Kratsch, Lois Jane Kraus, Carol Lynne Kraus, Joseph R., III Krause, Donald Gray Krause, Keith Edwin Krebs, David Owen Krebs, Shirley Virginia Kreutz, Barbara .lane Krez, Carole Ann Kriegh, James Douglas Krier, Phyllis Jean Kringel, Calvin Edward Kris, Alan Robert Krogmeier, Shirley F. Kroh, Valerie Jane Krolczyk, Constance C. Kromer, Donald Burke Kromer, Ralph Eugene Krueger, Carole E. Kruse, Frances Louise Kruse, Glenn Richard Kubany, Violet Jean Kucera, William Wayne Kuehler, Donald Edward Kugel, Cary Paul Kugler, William Ernst Kuhlman, Charles A. Kuhlman, Joseph H., Jr. Kuhn, William Edward Kulpuk, Louise Florence Kunkel, Carol Ann Kupetz, Jerry Louis Kupilik, Arloa Sprengle Kurth, Thomas Christian Kutchera, June E. Kutil, Donald Howard Kyle, Robert Campbell 412 399 276, 373 243 254 344 316 324 373 298 362 290 363 373 362 328 333 373 432 254 252 399 383 373 214 349 412 278 327 169 231 256 150 257 432 249 216 383 362 362 249 302 373 346 244 132 399 268 211, 399 147 399 373 412 373 432 281 412 417 347 399 399 278 264 373 171 216 373 330 198, 383 289 259 369 262 185 333 289 249 300 329 338 328 324 268 399 281 178 286 325 352 399 241 242, 383 344 344 284 417 339 383 143 256 265 341 259 340 309 399 362 399 183 328 383 399 373 218, 245, 368, , 194,199 216, 243, 243, 77, 266, 269, 248 285, 239, 167, 242, 237, 192 304, 236, 89, 244, 181 , 121, 129, 132, 223, 167, 234 373, 231, 186,199, 350, 240, 287, 241, 285, 223, 59, 285, 50.101, 238, 120, 190, 329, 11, 210, 249, 77, 130, 171, 221, 249, 268, 292 215, 240 235 241, 216, 234, 214, 243, 262, 274, 183, 205, 340, 172, 177, 191, 213, 235, 246, 189, 253, 248, 169, 221, 77, 119, 234, 168, 185, 238, 378, 163, 102, 215, 211, 120, 184, 252, 253, 255, 212, 272, 295, 196, 244, 295, 225 254, 113 269, 3410 43, 341, 369, L Lahertew, Lavaun Marie Lacey, Leon Boyd Lacher, Carol Lee Lackner, Allan E. Lacy, Robert Griffith Lacy, Ruth Elizabeth Lahman, Marian K. Lake, .loc Frank Lake, Nadine Kathryn Lakin, Corwin Hyde LaMair, Nancy Ellen LaMarca, Louis Gino Lamb, Mary Joyce Lambrecht, Dean E. Lammers, Robert Lee Lamont, William, Jr. Lanaghen, Francis E. Lancaster, Jean Evelyn Landay, Harold George Landsbcrg, Arne Landstrom, Warren G. Lane, Junebelle Anna Lane, Sharon Louise Laney, Sallie Elizabeth Langell, Sandra Stiefel Langford, Kathleen Ann Langford, Margaret M. Langmann, Renee .losefa Langsteiner, Marvin E. Langworthy, James Brian Lantry, Ronald H. Lapensohn, Robert P. Lappin, Suzanne Phyllis Howard Duane Larcom, Larsen, Arthur Dean Larson, Barbara Ann Larson, Carolyne L. Howard Arnold Larson, Larson, James Charles Larson, Paul Orin Larson, Thomas Roland John Llo d 5 Y LaShelI, Robert Warren Lasser, Emanuel Lassila, Riitta Maria Laswick, John A. Latham, David Edmund Latham, Marie Louise Lathan, Holly Althea LaTorra, .lo Ann Laubhan, Shirley T. Laulainen, Sandra Lee Launius, Ralph William Laurienti, Patricia Lou Laushine, James Leo Lautenbach, Ruth E. Lauterbach, Charles E. Lawrence, Carol Joye Lawrence, Richard James Lawrence, Robert Arnold Lawrenson, Bruce Edwin Lawrenson, Janis Lee Lawson, Robert Ellis Laxson, Janet Aline Layman, Janet Elaine Laystrom, Elizabeth I. Lazarov, Marie Rose League, Daniel Noel, Jr. Leahy, Gerald Leo Leali, Val Jean Leaming, Charlotte May Leavitt, Ann Leavitt, John Adams Leavitt, Nora Alice LeBlanc, Bertha Anne Lebrecht, Nancy Sue Leckenby, Charles John Leclerc, Nicole J. Lee, Barbara Anne Lee, Dan Ritter Lee, Diana Helen Lee, Fred Gerald Lee, Leatrice Gaye Lee, Mary Jean Lee, Peter Carrol Lee, Virginia Louise Lefferdink, James G. Lefkovich, Allen L. Lehl, Sharon Lee Lehman, Richard Allan Lehmann, Hans Arthur Lehmann, Rolf Wilhelm Leigh, Carolyn Leitch, Suzanne V. Leithofi, Jack Dale Leland, .lo Anne Lengel, Janis E. Lenhart, Charles H. Lentz, Mary Yvonne Leonard, Grace Emily Leons, Olgerts Leraan, Claire Ward Lescher, Theodore C. Leslie, Albert Jacob, Jr. Leslie, William Michael Lesoing, Arlene Louise Leutwiler, Ann Levally, Laury R. Levenhagen, Helen L. Levich, Janet Levin, Roni Varda Levinson, Jay Conrad Levitetz, Carol Ann Levitt, Alvin Theodore Levy, Irwin Beitram Levy, Jules, Jr. 181, 173 77, 7, 261 6 48 36 172 272 193 197 177 243, 241, 245 186 212 177 181 173 304, 144, 275 170 192 194- 246, 245, 4 241 210 203 379, 383 184, 399 240 292 383 330 272, 299 346, 399 277, 399 400,432 299 179 186 120, 124 190 263, 400 354 252,257 329 411 242,292 289, 373 262,299 171, 227 249,400 240 114 322 309 337 241, 300 256, 383 362 362 417 299 329 259 330 321 188, 190 340 252,257 304, 362 166 338 248, 411 289, 363 194 243, 362 243 412 193, 249 330 187, 192 214 417 344, 369 349 32l 281 321 286 263 215,400 229, 242 328 120,259 242 304, 400 245 193, 400 413 261, 289 373, 432 175, 330, 379, 383 276 229 341, 363 241, 292 170, 340 261 215 400 373,432 314 352 286, 383 253, 313 324 253 286, 383 304, 373 214 141 221, 373 231 292 417 189 282, 400 343 412 315 250, 374 285, 432 329 244, 363 246, 278 301, 432 331 262 352 168 352 Lewandowski, Diane M. Lewis, Abigail Harriet Lewis, Barbara Ann Lewis, Carolyn Irene Lewis, Corby Francis Lewis, David Thayer Lewis, Flora Ann Lewis, .lanetta McCook Lewis, Lynne Sharon Lewis, Marjorie Ann Lewis, Mary Jane Lewis, Nancy Lee Lewis, Lewko Richard Lee witz, Harold 1. Lie, Rolf Lieber man, Jack Liebmau, Jon Charles Liebro Liff, S Lifven ck, Janet ally Diane dahl, Harold R. Liggitt, John Robert Lighter, Jane Louise Ligon, Dulcie Mildred Lilly, Clifford Drew Linam, Virginia Lea Lind, Joanne Lavunne H. Lind, John Edward Lindeman, Neil Carl Linden, Anna Ju Lindenschmit, Betty Ann Linden, Gordon Clark Lindquist, Ronald Leigh Lindsa Lindsa Lindsa Lindse Lindst Lindst y, Julianne y, Malcolm y, Maureen th, Carolyn Lee rom, E. Elaine rom, Janet C. Lindwall, Rodger Oberg Lines, Lines, David James John Cushman Linn, Barbara Marlene Linn, John Everett 196, 34, 35, 244, Linsky, William Jaques ' Lion, Nancy Holmes Lipman, Bruce Thomas Lipman, Sheila Lipp, Nancy Lou Lippincott, Clair Amos Lira, Donald Charles Lison, Dulcie Liston, Lawrence Wreden Litman, Martin Leonard Little, John Russell, Jr. Loar, Gerald Willis Lochmiller, Neila Mae Locke, Elizabeth Ann Lockie, Barbara Jean Loew, Malka Resa Loewenstein, Michael Logan, Lets Eleanor Logue, Sandra Lohoff, Laurence Keith Lomo, Leif 184, 198, Long, Linn Lary Long, Marion June 37, 196, Longacre, Elmer L. Longstreet, Mary Lou Lonnberg, Georgia Dee Looney, Nancy Jane 35, Loos, Charles Harold Loose, Aaron Lorant, Charles 156, Lorbergs, Mara lnara Lorenz, Ortrud Lorenz, Teresa Mary Loser, Ronald Stuart Losey, Virgil Loss Lotka, Dona Marie Lott, Joan Doris Lott, Richard Lee Lottridge, Jo Ellen Loury, Donald Frederick Love, Alan Payne 179, 182, Love, David Stewart Lovejoy, Nancy Emeline Lovelady, Harold Arthur Loversky, Patricia Ann Lovett, Patricia Low, Judith Low, Richard Anthony Lowe, Patricia Ellen 186, Lowell, Howard Vernon Lowry, Wendel Everett Luban, Arthur Luce, Carolyn Louise Lucht, Calvin John Ludvik, Carl William Ludwick, Lawrence Myron Lueth, Betty JoAnn Lulan, Leo Raymond Lumsden, Barbara Jean L. Luna, Daniel Lundberg, Daniel Peter Lundquist, Calvin Noble Lundsrud, Joan Marie Lusk, Lois Arlene Lusk, Richard Carroll Lutz, Jay Elliot Lutz, Richard Alan Lybarger, James Neal Lyon, Robert Henry Lyons, Monte Larue Lyons, Rosalie Elaine H. Lyster, Elizabeth C. Lyster, Norman Charles Lytle, David James Lytle, Judith Fleming 196, 227, 250 266 250, 374, 432 265 222, 334 150,321 241, 281, 314 248, 363 215, 241, 278 216 77, 246, 295 262 254 412 156 352 36, 114, 256 266 221, 304, 383 316, 374 251, 400 282, 363, 432 240 334 249 199, 263, 274 227,311 257, 348, 363 229,242,417 216, 231,400 254 344 245 321 242, 432 42, 106, 238, 289, 386, 400 227, 211, 363 282 120, 259, 315 235, 333 190 417 346 321 244, 296 259 225, 301 417 313 255 209 254, 341 225, 257 303, 379, 337 256 417 417 417 300 214 234 242, 304 232 207, 265,400 143 216, 223, 374 255 302, 363 262 275, 368, 432 314 186, 192, 400 172, 207, 400 243 215, 245 292 144, 330 254, 325 272, 231, 383 281 254, 344 304 330 205, 230, 400 335, 400 374 254 282,400 247 241,287 341 193, 216, 314 257 255, 400 342 289, 383 l 226 180, 354 134 244, 363 317 71, 246, 363 32, 154, 155 319 110 192, 249 243, 295 120, 346 412 337 150,329 345 259 417 216 256, 351 142, 213 215,281 M MacClurgg, .loan Marie MacDonald, Guel C. Mace, Layanl R., Jr. Macc, Robert Kircher Macinko, John Mack, Harold Louis, Ill Mackay, Darrell Bruce Mackey, James Lewis Mackin, Beverly MacKinnon, James A. MacLeod, Elizabeth A. Macnmber, Douglas W., Jr. Macpherson, Luana Macy, Margaret Ellen Madden, Myrna Gayle Madigan, Doris Jean Madison, David Seymour Madison, Eugene William Madonna, Carolyn Sue Madonna, Margaret Lu Matlrigal, Margaret Jean Virginia Madrigal, Magee, Donald Carl Maggs, Orita Joanne Maguire, William E., Jr. Malcolm, Sandra Susan Malehorn, Merlin K. Malkan, Judy Ann Mallett, Bobby Dwain Mallette, Thomas Edward Malouff, Jacqueline Fae Mammano, Robert Alan Mandell, Judith Ann Mangert, Elaine Harmon Mangcs, Gayle Edward Manly, William Malcolm Mann, Donald MacGregor Manning, Gwendolyn Ann Manning, Howard Foster Mannion, Shirlee M. Mantle, Queetla Evelyn Mantz, William Walter Manwarrcn, Clark Wayne Mapes, Carl Richard Maphis, Sam Wellington March, Arthur Earl Marchetti, Virginia M. Marchun, Raymond Robert Marcove, Gerald M. Marcus, Richard Henry Marcy, Samuel .lay Margolin, Josephine Ann Maritl, Leroy William Markham, Lorraine lla Markham, Roger Kent Markuvich, .luliaun S. Barbara A. Marks, Marks, Elizabeth Ann Richard Kenneth Marks, Marks, Tyler Keith Markson, Richard Arthur Markwood, Calvin Horace Marqunrdt, Paul F. Marquez, Helen G. Marriott, .loe Denny Marsh, Donald C. B., Jr. Marsh, Elizabeth Lou Marshall, Frank B., Jr. Marshall, Harriet Ann Marshall, Jane Marshall, Lee Whitney Marshall, Marilyn Lois Marti, Joan Lee Martin, David Harold Marlin, Donna Elaine Martin, Edward Phillip Martin. Joyce Whiteley Martin, Mary Janet Martin, Mary Jo Martin, Norbert Loring Martin, Patricia Lois Martin Robert Ross Martin, Warren Odbert Martinez, Sam Rumulo Martinus, Berta C. Marvin, Robert D. Marx, Correen Cay Masden, Glenn William Mason, Michael Elmer Mason, Patricia Erlyne Mason, Richard Allison Massey, Robert Evans Massie, Martha Ann Masters, David Walters Masterson, John James Mastin, Edgar Allen Matalon, Jack Matel, John Slibeck Matheson, Charles E. Mathews, ,lane Carolyn Matson, Donald Carl Matson, Dorothy Evelyn Matson, Muriel Doreen Malsukadu, Louis Hideyo Matsuura, Kayko Matthews, Valerie M. Matzinger, Marta Marie Maudlin, Mary Lanor Maudru, Joseph E., Jr. Maurer, Nancy Ann Maxwell, .lnanne Ruth May, Dorothy Jean May, -lack Garrett, II Mayer, Esther Cnville Mayes, Shirley Gray McAlpine, Daniel Burns 36, 196, 200, 265, 199, 35, 247 214, 55, 234, 187, 241, 240, 262, 211, 246, 55, 93, 97, 296 133, 281 150, 324 230, 259 222 343 171, 198 181 284, 400 -259 416 321, 383 295, 374 205, 216 289, 363 275 316 259 295 212 208 , 203 344, 400 269 232, 267 215, 304 263 246, 301 229, 256 257 417 334 232 261 35, 412 86, 212, 329, 374 324, 400 243 231 240, 283 400 321 259 333 120 347, 432 247 267 337 351 258 301, 374 322 241, 363 338 249, 374 296 246, 374 256, 344 197, 344 337 267 346 241 313 205 263 341 244, 286 192, 296 120, 132 282, 401 243, 417 227, 333 77, 231 253 147 296, 363 304 339 281, 383 338, 401 89 235 295 335 242, 363 171 76 411 374 254 266 338 401 324, 333 401 136, 383 253, 363 417 265, 401 418 210 256 243, 432 249 275, 363 247 319 249 302 244, 235 230 244 401 311, 401 Students McAnelly, James R. McBrayer, Robert Lewis McBriarty, Charles A. McBride, Betty L. McBride, McBride, Jean Carole McBride, Marguerite C. McBride, William B. McBride, William R. McCallum, David Wood McCarty, Richard Lee McCaul, Gloria Rae McCauley, E. Hunt McClanahan, Celia A. McCleary, Catherine F. McClelland, Loretta S. McCloskey, Elizabeth A. McClung, Mary Allen McC1urg, Sally Marian McCoach, Patricia J. McCollister, Terry Roy McCollum, Virginia E. MeComas, Murray R. McComb, Thomas Marvin MeCone, Robert LeRoy McCormick, Marilyn E. McCoy, Carolyn Mae McCoy, Mary Lucille McCoy, Patricia Jeanne McCo , Stephen Martin McCul1en, John Douglas McCullough, James Alan McCune, Jimmy Winn McCutchan, David A. McDaniel, Deryl Gene McDaniel, James Alfred 334, 48 McDonald, Douglas Cobb McDonald, Janis Anne McDonald, Roderick J. McDonald Shirley M. McDougal: Charles W. McFadden, Dudley E., Jr. McFadden, Janet R. McFall, Elvin LaVan McClymont McFarland, Sidney McGee, Mary Lou McGee, Peggy Blalack McGil1ivray, Mary B. J. McGinley, Theodore, Jr. McGlothlin, Mattie J. McGowan, Judith Ann McGrew, Britta Andrea McGuire, Marcia Lu Mclntosh, Charles E. Mclnturff, Beverly Ann Mclver, Roberta Allen McKay, Marilyn Joy McKay, Robert Erwine McKay, Sally Dorcas McKean, Marilyn Sue McKean, Mary Margaret McKean, Mary Roberts McKell, Helen McKell, Thomas McKinley, Carmen C. Robert W. McKinney, McKinnis, Dean Elwood McKinnis, Lawrence A. McLagan, Charles Bruce McLaren, Marion McLen1an, Marion E. McMahon, Marshal I. McMaster, Cecilia E. McMath, Paul Lee McMichael, Donald Earl McMillen, Dell A. McMullen, Gloria L. McMullen, Robert H. McNary, Sidney C. McNary, William D. McNiel, Robert Neal McNierncy, Maureen R. McPhee, Mary Louise McPherson-, Carol Ann McPhilimy, Nancy E. McSweeny, Edward S. McWhorter, Jo Anne McWilliams, Charles E. McWilliams, Joanne Meacham, Donna Charlene Mead, Alda Mae Mears, Jackie Jean Mee, Sarah Jane Meer, Kenneth Harris Megli, Leland Dale Meier, Robert Halling Meine, Barbara Jean Mejia, Berta Alice Melani, Marydean Melhado, Warren Karle Mellecker, Margaret Ann Melton, Joel Edward Melvin, Sandra Burleson Mendclsberg, Helen Dee Mendenhall, Donnalou Marcier, Robert Allen Meredith, Mark Merriam, Betty Anne Merritt, Janet Kay Mertz, Lynda Lee Mertz, Ronald Mills Messick, Gordon Keith Messingcr, Steven Ellis Metcalf, Eleanor Mae Metcalfe, Marilyn E. Metz, Mary Louise Metzger, Markley G. 173, 284, 235, 259, 287, 263 285, 242 180 242, 284, 172, 346 240, 285, 204, 313, 374 186, 243, 173, 193, 106, 248, 86 35 36 231 215, 243 186 179 173, 183, 205, , 193, 340 227 n 299, 242, 248 339, 192, 276, 197, 330, 387 296, 259, 222, 309, 304. 346, 244 295 241 241, 363 227 269 299 401 299 302 142, 177 246 177 231 240 150 1 93, 308 , 209 . . . . 383 254 348 295 243 417 335 330 258 341 363 314 419 412 296 245 374 383 277 321 363 314 322 401 363 418 298 374 324 321 374 255 182 401 374 328 295 340 383 340 369, 432 263 401 299 299 302 401 339 419 290 285 289 401 240 242 419 401 263 363 223 401 206 255 263 253 198 231 379, 401 363 284 346 295 363 412 261 374 383 241 329 344 295 368 298 417 263 296 170 417 302 417 302 401 337 349 417 374 417 374 258 383 184 262 246 296 257 349 292 276 363 308 256 352 292 247 289 338 Meumann, Arthur Charles Meyer, Bernard Anthony Meyer, Mildred Marie Meyer, Nancy Ann M7777 G1llBl1...s. , , Michael, Bobby Ruth Mickle, Shirley Lorena 230, 243, Middlebrook, Margaret W. Middlemist, Peter S. Middleton, Nancy Sophia Midyett, Charlene V. Miguel, Trinidad C. Milano, Arthur R., Jr. 83, 232, 259, Milburn, Dean Leslie Miles, Donald Gene Miles, Russell John Miles, William Edmund Millensifer, James E. 170, Miller, Clarence Henry Miller, Cuba Zell Miller, Edward Raymond 204 252 Miller, Ellen Anne Miller, Fred Edward Miller, Howard Ernest Miller, Jane Louise Miller, John Harris Miller, John Lee, Jr. Miller, Judy Ann 215, 227, 240 Miller, Luanne 48, 248, 378 Miller, Lydia Lee Miller, M. Jane 48, 83 298 Miller, Norine Ann Miller, Patricia Ruth Miller, Richard Neal Miller, Miller, Miller Robert James Roland William Thomas Eu ene E Miller: Virginia Lee Walter Robert Nancy Virginia Miller, Milles, Milligan, Martha Belle Millikan, Marcia Mills, Mary Gertrude Milne, James Grant, 111 Milstein, Barney Martin Minamimura, Akiho Minhondo, Edward Joseph Minkler, Joanna E. 244, Minnard, Robert William Mirisch, David Lewis Miskell, Whitney John 21, 33, 175, Miskowiec, Olga Letitia Mitchell, Albert' R. Mitchell, Ann Mitchell, Anne Jewett Mitschell, Betty Lou Mitchell, David Newcomb Mitchell, Donard Wade Mitchell, Mary Ann Mitchell, Nancie Ann Mitchell, Nancy Jo 221 Mitchell, Patti Jeanne Mitchell, Rexford L. Mitchell, William Alan Mitchem, Alyce Jeanette Mittman, Leon Raymond 337, Mitze, Donna Mae Miyahara, Kazumi Buck Miyake, Howard Y. Mock, Charles LeRoy 134, 135, 136, Moe, Virgil Carl Moellenberg, Wayne Paul Moesta, Louis C., Jr. Mog, Hubertine Mary Mohamad, Fadhil Zaky Mohl, Arthur F., Jr. Moller, John Joseph Moloney, Paul Francis 84, 85, Monnie, Darrell Ivan Montgomery, Carl Montgo Montgo Montgomery, Moon, mery, Helen E. mery, John B. Peter W. ose Diane R Moore, Barbara Joan Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Ellenor Barrie Ernest Paul Gerald Westby lna Arlieen Joan Louise John Kingholm Lee Ann Maridale Marilyn Jean Maryalmeds Richard L. Robert Thomas Willard J., Jr. William F. William Max 172, 177 Moor es, Jack Middleton Morehe Morgan, Morgan, Morgan, Lilla Dorcas Morgan, ad, William E. Beverly Joann James Irving 86, 171, 205, 197 222 245 207 186 250 179 197 231 Morganfield, Shirley J. Morison, Jack Linne Moritz, Shirley Marie Moroney, Beatrice Morr, Robert Joseph Morris, Arval Alex Morris, Margot Bowie Morris, Robert Oliver Elizabeth A. G Morrison, Morrison, Jane Whitney Morrison, Rosalyn C. Morrison, Samuel Robert ' 183, 216, 308 324 245, 363 227, 261 2,1491 225, 248 283, 363 240, 283 120, 259 401 262, 290 412 363, 432 350 254 186 235, 401 258, 322 195 383 256, 335 276 332 254, 363 208, 216 329, 314 190 286, 374 384, 432 242, 290 384, 432 240 417 222 335 258 412 280, 384 258 179, 282 240, 287 299 282 325 352 255 227, 258 277, 363 254 255 37, 110, 347, 379 246 229 246, 278 261, 292 240, 274 325 180 296 432 248, 277 147, 297 412 120, 132 240, 363 369, 374 417 186, 401 412 140, 141 412 168, 255 402 227 207 333 142 252, 254 169, 263 150 196, 264 313 255 295, 402 196 269 198, 402 314, 330 227, 402 244, 297 253 287, 363 215, 243 193, 374 374, 432 330 311 315 335, 306 240 198 298 246 215 234 141 . . . . . 402 313 340 259 363 204 374 256 384 313 276 292 328 258 258 334 246 402 249 347 Morrow, E. Joan 194, 216 Morse, Betty Marie 199, 275 Morse, Robert Leon 253 Morse, Stephen McQueen 402 Morton, Molly . 222. 261 Morton, Robert Ryan 120, 132 Mosher, Sarah Anne 147 Mosher, Thomas F. 86, 178, 322 Mosley, Ann Kendall 249 Mosley, Nancy Claire 183, 249 Moss, James Harvey 375 Moss, Shirley 202 Mossberg, Carl Eugene 223, 235, 257, 375 Motes, Peggy Alice 417 Mott, Richard Conrad 175, 330 Moulton, Ann Walker 298 Moulton, James Arnold 172 Mount, Luanna Jane 304 Mow, Anne Yamamoto 251 Mowbray, David Leroy 321 Mowder, Miller Nunn 186, 402 Moyer, Harry Earl, Jr. 412 Mucker, William B. 177 Mudgett, Philip Michael 254 Muench, Barbara Jean 242, 287 Mull, Charles Gilbert 349 Mullen, Barbara P. 85, 281. 402 Mullen, Norma Dee 249. 384 Mullenax, Doris L. 243. 363 Mullenax, Lotus Elaine 187, 196, 232, 384 Muller, Suzanne Gloria 37, 48, 93, 96, 110, 180, 181, 275, 378, 432 Mulligan, Francis A. 330 Mulligan, John Powers 259 Mulliken, Harry Burritt 182 Mulliken, John Champlin 412 Mullins, Lawrence E. 256 Munns, Kenneth Lloyd 141 Munson, John Peter 322. 432 Munson, Marilyn Jeanne 239. 402 Munson, Truman Stanley 255. 363 Murchison, Mary Imogene 226. 304. 375 Murphey, Dwight Donnell 253 Murphy, Colette Joan 241. 375 Murphy, Dale William 349 Murphy, John Charles 150, 340 Murray, Bonnie Lou 250. 402 Murray, Charles F. 76. 322 Murray, Esther Mae 266 Murray, LaVea Doriene 274. 232 Murray, Mark Elliott 330 Murray, Marlis Rosalee 419 Murray, Patricia Grace 250 Murray, Ralph Wallace 235 Murray, Reynold Corbin 255. 363 Murtagh, Judith 77, 242, 289, 364, 432 Murton, Arthur Thacker 335 Musumeci, Joseph, Jr. 172. 402 Muth, Robert James 172. 314 Muth, Wayne Allen 193. 402 Muto, Mary Louise 193, 239, 248, 261, 368, 378 Muzzarelli, Mary Albina 416 Mycka, Patricia Louise 241, 285 Myers, Barbara Ann 35 Myers, Carolyn Alice 242. 283 Myers, Jasper Lee, Jr. 259 Myers, Melvin Carl, Jr. 344 Myers, Patricia JoAnn 276 Myers, Richard B., Jr. 256, 308 Myers, Rose Anne 417 Mytton, William P. 255, 328 N Nagle, Daniel P., Jr. 349, 384 Nagle, Elizabeth Jane 244, 298, 364 Nakachi, Masao 207 Nakamura, Yooko Nancy 186, 193, 402 Nalrata, Elsie Michiko 167, 261 Nakata, Gary Mamoru 257 Nance, Jerry Bruce 364, 432 Napheys, Benjamin F., 111 253, 341 Napier, Renee 246 Narcisian, Franklin K. 321 Narzinsky, Bobbie Ruth 261, 295, 432 Nashiwa, Carol Eiko 261 Nassimbene, Ernie G., Jr. 254 Nauman, Mary Barbara 281, 375 Naumer, Fred Breitt 253 Naumer, Helmuth Jacob 339 Nay, Barbara Louise 245, 289 Neal, Philip Stanley 402 Neary, Donald Orman 120 Nei., Ruth Ann 248, 364 Needham, Carol Jean 215, 249, 384 Neely, Robert Thomas 259 Neer, Marlene Helen 176, 177, 296, 402 Neff, Patricia Ann 246, 285 Neher, Robert Leonard 204, 258 Nehlsen, Elizabeth Ann 274 Neiman, Abraham 342, 384 Neiman, Erwin Bernard 175, 225, 342, 402, 412 Neisler, James W. H. 168, 402 Nelson, Beverly C. 243, 364, 417 Nelson, Byron Elmer 204, 330, 375 Nelson, Donald Dale 258 Nelson, Gene L. 244 Nelson, James Harvey 259 Nelson, Janet Bell 283 Nelson, John Douglas 330 Nelson, Kenneth Warren 258 Nelson, Mary Jo 289 Nelson, Mary Jane 48, 292, 368 Nelson, Nancy Ann 77, 284 Nelson, Nancy Eleanor 168 Nemecek, Karen 417 Nerad. Jocelyn Carol 241 Neri, Josephine 214 Nesbit, Norman Lynn 256 Neuhoff, Janet Ethel 205, 290 Neuman, Michael James 337 Neville.. J 111111 Terryl 375 Newbell, Nancy Jean 281 Newell, Joan Maureen 284, 375 Newman, Sally Ann 276, 375 Newman, Sandra Jean 225, 245, 278, 364 Newmyer, Earl Lindberg 177, 197, 232, 235,402 Newton, Bertha Ellen 194, 262 Newton, Robert Stirling 256 Nichelson, Jacqueline J. 249 Nicholas, David William 340 Nichols, Andrew J., Ill 204, 259 Nichols, Audrey Eloise 77, 281, 375, 432 Nichols, Cecelia Joy 245, 290, 364 Nichols, Donald Austin 334 Nicholson, James H., Jr. 344 Nickels, Virginia Lee 242, 297 Nickerson, Robert W. 347 Nickerson, William M. 182 Nicklos, Rita Virginia 35, 194, 269, 402 Nicks, Barbara Jean 287 Nieder, Edwin F. 36, 81, 83, 86, 195, 402,432 Nieder, Robert Carl 432 Niederhoff, Elaine L. 263 Nielsen, Sally Jean 275, 402 Nielsen, Thomas Lewis 170, 209 Niemann, Ermalee Cherie 296, 375 Nietfeld, Harlan Willis 186, 384 Nigg, Carolyn Sandra 196, 248, 295, 403 Nightingale, Barbara C. 295 Nikaido, David Takashi 76 Niles, Susan Carole 261 Nixon, Myron Dale 259, 364 Noble, John Lewis 316 Nodell, Nancy Elizabeth 77, 248, 276 Noffsinger, Connie L. 282 Noonan, Mary Jeanne 297, 432 Nordby, Nancy Bartlett 249 Nordwall, Harold LeRoy 189, 257 Norlie, John Davis 169, 339 Norman, Marvin E., Jr. 257 Norris, Donna Lee 375 Norris, Mary Carolyn 241 Norton, Barry A. 327 Norton, Robert Amold 85, 332 Nossaman, Doris Jane 212, 246 Noyes, David Manley 344 Nunn, Ronnie Millard 170, 253, 309 Nuttall, James Dustin 182 Nye, Joan Beverly 289 Nylander, Marcia Ann 247 0 Oberg, Helmer W. 313 Oberg, Ida Pearle 212, 244, 289, 364 Obergfell, Kathryn E. 83, 263, 432 Oberto, Richard Paul 309 O'Brien, Thomas J. 317 O'Bryant, Blanche Marie 403, 416 0'Connell, Patricia Q. 181, 192, 239, 248, 261, 403 0'Connell, Rosemary 250 O'Connor, Donald Lester 306, 327 O'Connor, John Huyck 309 O'Connor, Joseph Tappan 322 O'Connor, Richard P. 384 0'Dell, Helen Maurine 183, 403 Oden, Jerry Dean 313 Ohlander, Ann Elvira 167, 187, 216 Okada, Masahito 168, 226 0'Keefe, Mary Dolores 34, 249 Okimoto, Thomas Akira 403 Olander, Harvey Chester 251, 255 Olbrich, James Albert 169, 403 Oldaker, William Henry 412 Olde, Richard Wylie 37, 252, 255, 335, 369 Oleson, Charlotte Jean 417 Olinger, Richard Stroup 142, 169, 205, 213, 335, 384 Oliver, James Jerome 202, 222, 265 Oliver, Paul Edward 144, 322 Oliver, William Dennis 339 Olmstead, Robert Eugene 254 Olmsted, Suzanne May 292 Olsen, Neal Wedgwood 188, 190, 259, 309, 369 Olshansky, Melvin A. 337 Olson, Alden George 182, 231 Olson, Ann Mary 417 Olson, Caryl Lorraine 218 277 Omori, Mario 89, 403 O'Neil, Jane Gwendolyn 241, 285 0'Neil, Sean 328 Onufrock, Richard Shade 257, 319 opie, Mildred Esther 209, 242, 364 Orahood, John Earl 364 Orchard, Robert W., Jr. 175 314 Ordway, Gilman 265, 412 Orendorff, Grace Anne 297, 375 Orgren, Hulda Effie 241 Orncr, James Davis 329 Orr, Anne Cynthia 214, 215, 240 Orr, Jane Anne 231 Orr, Patricia Marie 375 Orris, Marian 179 Ortiz, Rita Veronica 384 Osborn, Dorothy Lynn 216 Osborn, Douglas Dean 354 Osburnc, Helen Hoagland 419 Otero, Carmen 216, 384 Otis, William Blake 330 Ottens, Emily Marie 249, 375 Ousterhout, Douglas K. 256, 325 Owen, John Sabine, 111 317 Charles K., Jr. Owsley, James Lawrence Ozbirn, Helen Louise P Pace, Kathryn June Pace, Richard Charles Paddock, Barbara Kay Padzensky, Herbert Ross Page, Donna Lou Page, Jacquelyn C. Pahs, Shirley Ann Pain, Dorothy Susan Paine, Marjorie Elaine Paisley. ,James William Paker, Alexander Daniel Palese, Dale Victor Palludan, Helen Kathryn Palmer, Alice Adele Palmer, Barbara Jean Palmer, Georgiunne Palmer, John Davis Palub, Virgil Joseph Pangerl, Felice Alda Pappas, Charles N., III Parantu, Arthur Joseph Pardo, Angelo, Jr. Parga, Robert E. Park, Charles Gary Park, Patricia Anne Parker, Bart Coleman Parker, James Stuart Parker, Richard Leslie Parker, Robert Westly Parkins, Bowen Edward Parkinson, David Benton Parks, Traba Fonda Parmakiau, Victoria A. Parquette, Jeanine June Parrish, David Parsons, Mary Esther Parsons, Robert Parson, Susan Buchanan Partridge, Jennifer Pasco, Ruthmary Patberg, Stewart Kim Patch, Donald Charles Patten, Patricia K. Pattison, Patricia Patton, John Ernest Pattun, John Joseph Patton, Patricia Jean Partridge, Frederick J. Paul, Sandra Jean Paulson, James Ronald Paxman, Mary Lu Payne, Leslie Harden Payne, Ronald Gilbert Payne, William Boslwick Peabody, Margaret M. Peachey, Marilou Peacock, Robert Bates Pearl, Dennis Lee Pearlman, Doralee C. Pearson, Charlaine A. Pearson, John Oaks Pearson, Nan Paige Peasler, Lynette A. Pecaut, Jackson Steele Peck, Allen Lowell Pedroja, Paula Peep, Frank Wynrlom Peez, Gloria Gore Pegler, Donald Gilbert Peiker, James Riley Peirce, Elizabeth Pel, John Cornelius Peltier, Ioan Elizabeth Penclergast, Lou Ann Penfold, Thomas Alan Penwell, George S. T. Peplinski, Leroy R. Pepper, Beatrice Lee Pepper, Patricia Evans Pereira, Mario Albert Periman, Eugene Avon Perkins, James Edward Perley, Kenneth F., Jr. Perlmutter, Louis M. Perlov, Roberta Lee Perrine, Kathryn Ann Perry, Wlilliam Alois Persnns, Dayton Stuart Petermann, Betty Lou B. Peters, Arthur Melvin Peters, Audrey Peters, Pamela Ann Car LcVIarr 142 Petersen, y , Petersen, Sally Lee Peterson, Brock Armour Peterson, Carl B., Jr. Peterson, Clarence A. Peterson, Donald Lee Peterson, Harry Archie Peterson, James F. Peterson, James Irving Pc!erson. Judith Ann Peterson, Raymond Albin Peterson, Violet Marie Peterson, William C. Petitt, Norman Robert Petring, Marshall Carl Petmvich, Dorothea S. Pelry, Frank Louis, Jr. Perry, William Lyons Petty. James Spilman Petty, Peggy Lynn Peyton, Sally Lee 183, 48, 83, 84, 206, 230, 248, 243, 223, 77, 306, 241, 76, 188, 245, , 172, 213, 180, 257, 77, 246, 265, 141, 313 263, 403 262, 384 403 299 337 418 218, 282 281, 403 85, 289, 378, 384 264, 432 175, 258 324 256 286, 384 284,403 282 245, 299 403 4-03 232, 246 321 403 251 412 86 295 375 330, 384 315, 384 267 321 349 364, 417 216, 364 221, 403 267 215, 299 322 241, 295 289 292 253, 325 335 141 244, 287 76 231 295, 384 89, 412 240,276 259 261 349 182, 184 313 264 241, 411 321, 403 263, 322 301, 364 282 351, 384 282 272, 290 321 205 298 254 417 226, 259 364 187 261, 344 222, 249 141, 274 321, 315 144, 313 251, 403 278, 364 244, 295 327, 403 204 188 327, 315 352 278, 375 244, 286 182, 403 184, 315 214, 403 174, 178 276, 375 249 202, 338 247 347 180 313 306, 333 259 384 315, 344 142, 329 292, 364 364 364 147 265 258 334 304, 375 222 197 253 216 234 298 384 Pfeiffenberger, Robert 348 Pflueger, Patricia L. 242, 297, 432 Pfutzenreuter, Bruce N. 150, 153, 330 Phelps, Stuart Lee 328 Phibbs, Harry Albert 350, 403 Phillips, Ardis Jane ' 417 Phillips, Celia Marie 229, 262 Phillips, Edward Joseph ' 174 Phillips, Frederick Y. 347, 375 Phillips, .lane Carlyle 240 287 Phillips, Jeannine C. 301, 384 Phillips, Jerry Richard 317 Phillips, Martin 222, 255 Phillips, Ray Curtis 254, 325 Phipps, Wayne Duling 133, 229 Pickett, Collins Dwight 76 Pickett, Roger Lee 168, 384 Pierce, Anita Joanne 242, 364 Pierce, Barbara 208 Pierce, Justin Burr 209 Pierson, Marion Joyce 292 Pigman, Mary Patricia 293 Pike, Robert Lawrence 375 Pilcher, Eugene Thurman 257 Pingree, Alice E. 77, 223, 243, 364 Pinnoclc, Betty Emery 214 Pinnock, Frank Samuel 214 Pintar, Janet Rose 242 Piotraschke, Ronald A. 269, 403 Piper, Donald Edwin 120, 259 Piper, Joseph Bruce 340 Plambeck, Donald L. 37, 48, 81, Ill, 338, 404 Plant, Oscar Kenneth , 257 Plants, James Forrest 254, 341 Platt, Constance Judith 241, 278 Player, Adger Emerson 232 Plooster, Dennis Lee 150, 151 Plymell, Ross Owen, Jr. 338, 404 Pooh, Nedra Ann 304, 404 Podlipny, Joyce Lillian 196 Pogue, Mary Elizabeth 250 Pohlmann, Roy Freeman 329, 4.32 Polczinski, Alfred R. 319, 404 Pollard, Ann 299, 375 Pollard, Charles W. 314 Pulley, David Cleland 144- Polosky, James Virgil 182, 184, 197, 265, 404 Polson, Marloe 418 Pond, Charles Lee 173 Poole, Stella Jayne 166, 137, 205, 404 Pope, Frances H. 168, 265 Poppell, Ann Stewart 240, 283 Puppen, Leila Marian 34, 238, 292, 378 Porett, Sheila E. 241, 364 Port, Suzanne Maire 244, 281, 364 Porter, Margot Ann 286, 384 Porter, Marilyn Jean 208, 209, 242, 364 Porter, Mary Jewell 177, 295 Porter, Robert Harold 253, 339, 432 Poston, Marie Jane 282 Poteet, Charla Joanne 208, 240, 276, 432 Putt. James Michael 335 Pousl, Virginia Jean 298 Powell, Diana Claire 266 Powell, Kent Leighton 235 Powell, Robert Irving 375 Powell, Roxie Grant 364 Powell, William Morgan 235 Powers, Mary Joan 404 Prace, Harvey David 182, 404 Prangley, Robert Roy 341 Prather, William E., Jr. 324 Pratt, Andrea Laurel 286 Pratt, Roxana Britton 263 Pratt, Virginia Lee 286, 404 Pribbeno, Eleanor L. 404 Pfibbze, William C., Jr. 83, 221, 223, 432 Priedeman, Nancy K. 240, 285, 364 Pringle, Loyal Dean 156 Pringle, Patricia Jane 245, 281, 364 Prior, Gerald Leon 197, 198 Pritchard, Gail DePue 245 Probert, Winston Harry 205 Procter, Barbara Dale 240 Proctor, Harold E. 4235, 404 Prodan, Silvia 417 Pmsch, Barbara ,lean 181, 208, 216, 234 Prugh, John Drew 308 Prysclale, George 404 Puelt, Grayson Eugene 404 Pugh, William Franklin 313 Puls, Anne Searcy 269 Purrell, John Russell 177 Punlum, Gretchen L. 240, 289 Pyle, Earl Tom 173 Q Qualley, Priscilla Sue 304 Quan, Chiu Huck 195 Quante, Billy Wayne 404 Qunnte, Frances Loraine 240, 364 Quick, Mary Susanne 181, 277, 375 Quinby, Lyal Ernest 48, 86, 180, 306, 329, 379, 384 Quinby, Mary Lee 38, 297, 384 Quinn, Charles Victor 89, 412 Quinn, Mary Ann 187 275, 404 Quintana, Mitzi Lnu 216 Quirin, Frederick M. 375 Quiroga, Jorge Luizaga 208, 263 R Rahedeau, Melbourne E. 227 Haber, Doris Lee 183, 218, 231, 272, 276, 404 Racen, Mary Faith 417 Racey, Carlyn Vincent 316 Racich, Richard N. Racine, Mary Katherine Rackett, Richard H., Jr. Radcliffe, Barbara Jean Rademacher, Paul Lewis Rahm, Phillip Lambert Raley, William Allen Ralls, Daniel Lee Ralston, Benjamin Boyer Rambo, Barbara Haring Ramey, Donald .lay Ramsay, Neil Wallis Ramsey, Odessa Fay Randall, Robert Edward Randle, Vernon Thomas Randolph, Alan Dean Ranglos, James Peter Rao, Cherukuri S. Rappaport, Paul Rardin, Theodore Albert Rarick, Robert Charles Rasmussen, Elmer Claire Rasmussen, James Byron Rasmussen, Luella Marie Ratcliff, Richard Laird Ratcliff, Walter Scot! Rathbone, Mary French Rathgeber, Barbara A. Ratkovich, Donald W. Ratner, Phyllis Estelle Rauch, Eliubeth Jean Rauch, Paul Vincent Rauh, Nan Raveling, Jerome Luther Rawlins, Carolyn Ann Ray, Dixie Joan Ray, Paula Rayl, Robert Glenn Raymond, Sally JoAnn Reardon, Jane Hill Reaven, Melvin Reccia, Joanne T. Redhair, George Arthur Redman, Roger William Redman, Sammy Louis Reece, Priscilla Reed, Donna Jo Reed, Jeanne Reed, Nancy Elizabeth Reed, William Scott Rees, Suzanne Elizabeth Reese, Bonnie Janette Reeve, Carriellen Reeve, Harold Braden Reeves, Kenneth C., Jr. Rehbein, Ruth Joan Rehn, John Joseph Reid, Robert Edward Reid,-Ronald Edward Reigle, Mary Esther Reilly, Kathryn Lynn Reineman, Ralph Conrad Reinen, Gerald Otto Reinhard, Wayne Roger Reinhardt, John Caspar Reinhart, William David Reininga, Robert E. Reish, Sharlene Joyce Renner, Ralph Henry Rensberger, John M. Resseguie, Richard W. Retallack, William M. Rewerts, Rita Gayle Reynolds, Allen Dalano Miles, Jr. Robert Bruce Reynolds, Reynolds, Reynolds, Robert S. Reynolds, Robert Walk Reza, Abdul Hamid Rhoads, Ruth June Rhodes, Carol Amanda Rhone, Barbara Elsie Rhoton, Ray Gene Rice, Carolyn Florence Rice, Roger W'illiam Rich, Catherine Rich, Leslie Richards, Gwin Richards, Jack Merwin Richards, James Ward Richardson, Richardson, Helen E. Norma .loan Richardson, Raymond C. Richardson, Sally Ann Thomas arlene Richardson, Richman, M Richman, William H,, Jr. Richmond, Albert Carl Richmond. Gilbert M. Richter, William Bruce Ricker, Thayer Forbes Riddoch, William Gordon Rider, Robert Dean Riebe, John Osborn Riechers, Ruth Hilda Riedesel, Philip E. Riegel, Robert LaVerne Rieke, Ronald Raymond Rifkin, Marlene Ann Riggenbach, Neil Martin Riley, Jean Marie Riley, Leon Millard Riley, Russell Briney Rinehart, Richard David Ringsby, Burros Vfilliam Rink, Shirley Everson Rinker, Ted Paul 204 289 335 417 306, 404- 259 340 349 229 192 267 168 416 198 325 255 347 229 352 404 317 254 188 368 364 321 375 299 259 278 212 313 268 132 289 295 282 257 283 364 352 285 344 319 412 243 304 3 75 289 22 5 2 76 242 192 340 202 244 227 354 253 418 245 254 235 313 404 330 313 295 186 231 329 256 432 432 256 375 324 335 207 264 292 298 346 234 404 299 148 256 254 253 263 375 350 432 1Q2 246 347 180 369 322 215, 432 313 188 346 404 349 256 192 248, 258, 33, 111, 338, 387, 184, 184, 230, 134, 139, 140, 141, 184, 207, 259, 175, 259, 252, 285, 297, 245, 187, 120, 124, 261, 261, 243, 46, 248, 297, 106, 322, 240, 77, 286, 242, 119, 231, 197, 198, 172, 314, 171, 197, 32, 33, 221, 255, 364, 116, 204, 251, 350, 177, 77, 180, 313, 171, 209, 249, 171, 244,283 364, 335, 82, 111, 196, 289, 378, 34, 181, 234, 76, 259, 225, 102 177, 198 221 376 , 1 242 319 296 224 224 321 224 418 432 Rios, Irvin Glenn Ripps, Shirley Ruth Ritchie, James David Rittenbaum, .loan Ritter, James Carroll Roark, Leonard Albert Carole Jane Dorothy .lo Thomas L. Ann Louise Dwight V., Ir. John Standish Marianne Jenn Robbins, Robbins, Robbins, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Robertson, Ann K. Robertson, George G. Robertson, Helen Martha Robertson, John Holt Robins, Shirley May Robinson, Arvetts Mae Robinson, Beverley Ann Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Robinson, Rocco, Dean Benjamin Douglas W. Jacqueline John Welsh Nancy V. Joseph T., Jr. Roche, Norman Francis Rocheleau, Robert E. Rock, Arlo K. Rodawig, Mary Susan Rodenberg, Irmgard J. Roderick, Martha Marie Rodgers, Richard Lee Rodriguez, Lillian F. Rodriguez, Reinaldo Rody, Phyllis Ann Roe, Garland Arthur Roe, Gretchen Virginia Roehr, Paul Duane Roepnack, LaVonne B. Roerig, Kathryn Eiline Rogers, Charlton B., III Rogers, Edith Lynne Rogers, Mary Lou Rogers Mitzi Lou Rogers John Torrey Rogers Richard Rohe, .lerome Waller Rohrer, Judith Marie Roller, Barbara Jane Romberg, Richard M. Rooney, Sharon Lenore Roop, Barbara Kay Roosevelt, Ruth C. Root, Laura Jean Roper, Donald Gordan Rose, Edward Robert Rose, Lawrence John Rose, Robert Edmund Rose, Vaida Mae Rose, Roselieve, Mary Jane Rosen, Barbara Muriel Rosen, Stanley Herbert Rosendahl, Vandra Rosennfayr, Frank Rosenquist, Charles H. Rosenthal, Harry Rosenthal, Jerry Allen Rosentreter, Dorothy L. Rosenstein, Judith Ann Rosmarin, Renee Ross, Betsy Jo Virginia Lee Ross, Burton Gregory Ross, Charles Alexander Ross, Eugene Irwin Judith Mason Millie Jean Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Ross, Roten, Norman Lee Richard Houston Ronald Maxwell Sherrie Ann Stanley Hamilton Steven Jay W'illiam Mack Rotermund, Roberta Mae Roth, Carole Suzanne Roth, Jane Margaret Roth, Suzanne Lawrayne Rothstein. Nancy Martha Roudebush, Jane Marie Roueche, Barbara Ann Rouse, George Wesley Rouse, Paul Harbord Roush, Nancy Ann Roussalis, Louis John Royce, Robert Eugene Royle, Marjorie Jean Rubenstein, Laurence S. Rubin, Glenore Ruth Rubinstein, Mark Rucker, Ambrose Clifton Ruffe, Barbara Louise Rufien, Charles Edgar Rufien, Mary Kathleen Runco, Vincent Fredrick Rundell, Carl Reid Rushing, Nancy Lee Rusho, Dale Ernest Russell, Ann Russell, Frances Verlee Russell, Joan Marie Russell, Rosalee Mae Rustin, Arline B. Ruth, Mary Ann 111, 347, 379, 404 240 195, 405 272, 301 226, 258 259 278 417 37 296 341 231, 254 242, 292, 365 265 89, 265,412 276 265 416 147, 283, 365 163, 196, 200, 284, 405, 409 175, 257, 349, 384 412 226, 412 301, 365 257 77, 247, 292 188, 405 258 266 347 296 244 241, 281 376 242, 298, 365 208 295, 376 327 242, 299, 365 384 183, 276 242, 304, 385 48, 329, 405 417 242, 365 301 182, 314 162, 114, 347, 405 253 417 147,301,365 257 285 208, 240,365 296 147, 231, 417 412 412 405 85, 405 240, 365 240, 281 243, 283, 365 243, 301 188, 190, 258, 342 296,368,376 143, 330 329 405 132 246 278, 365 246, 278 302, 385 352, 365 405 352 240 242, 365 120 412 322 241, 365,432 182 352 354 196 245 244 262 225, 300, 376 241, 298 205, 304 253 266, 432 241, 287 259 184 299 336 225, 245 255 209, 333 77, 227, 241, 295 115, 321 248 255 162, 180, 182,197, 338, 385 289 143, 330 241, 287 196, 215, 245, 276,365 286 240 241 276 S i ngvr John Graham Students Rntlienberg, Bonnie D. Rntln-nl1e1'g, Diane Rae Rutledge, Carolyn Sue l111tte11bcrg, Phyllis J. Rnlz, ltobelt Rnyhal, lsaar Chriss Ryan, Elizaheth Milhnrn Ryan, Geraldine Ruth Ryan, Judith Haines Ryons, Sara Jane S Sahes, Bette Elayne Sabin, Louise Abigail Saeltin, Louis Arnold Sadler, Cherry Lee Sadler, Geraldine L. Salriul, Hilbert Mayer Sager, John Marvin Saharoif, Tatiana Saleliert, Roger Hilbert Saleh, Wvilliaul Louis Salerno, Sam D., Jr. Salmon, Raymond Merle Sallz, Andrey Ruth Saltzstein, Marilyn Salvatore, Frank A. Samson, Dennis Gerald Salnuel, 11'ollgang Wvilli Samuelson, Carlene Joan Sarull.1t'1'1:. Janice H. Sallnlherg, Nancy Jo Sand.-ll, Earl Raymond Sanden, Helen Lee Sanders, Joan Sando, .leris Marilyn Sandusky, Kay Shelby Sanfilippo, Michael G. Sanger, Patricia M. Sanger, Shirley Ann San Miguel, Alexis Sanson, JoAnn Snntala, Alma Lee Sapirn, Barbara Joan Sapiro, Wesley Murray Sarhaugh, Raymond Duane Sasano, Kim Constance Sassone, .lark lzlmmanuel Sato, Takeshi Sauer, Virginia Ruth Saunders, Donald S. Sarery, Elizabeth Jean Sawyer, Robert Bruce Scarlf, Harold M., Jr. 51-avo, Robert Joseph Sehachct, Eli S1'hat-fer, Barhara Ann S1-llaelfcr, Severe-11 L. Se-haible, Joan Patricia S1-haible, Max A. S1-hapanski, Ruth Janet Sehauerman, Melvin Loyd S1-heib, Magdalene llnna S1-heibe. Jacqueline 1-l. Svhenkein, William F. Svherb, Bettina Scherer, Harlan Joseph S1-lxerff, Joy lda Sc S1- hiek, Marjorie Louise hieber, Thndea Mary Schiller, l-'rederick R. S1-hillinger, Charles L. S1-hlaeks, Sehlagel, Sehlater, Lois Claire Kenneth Lloyd Meredith Ann bt-liliehter, Joanne S1'l1li1'l1ter,Jol1n C. S1-lilittenliardt, Jiln R. Schmid. Patricia L. Schmidt, Chris J., Jr. Se-hmidt, David Duling Schmidt, Erich William Se-hmidt, James Peter Seluniclt. Robert Alden S1-hmitt, Dnruin Arland Selunode, Gerald Wayne S1-lrlnntzler, Robin A. Srlineebcvk, Dean Arnold S1-lniceberger, Eveline E. S1-hneid r, Carol ,l eau I' S1-lineider, Charles A. S1-hneider. Mary Louise S1-lineider, Thomas Allen Sellneiter, Walter E. Sehrah, Sehram, Nlnm y Nlac Florence B S1-luarn, Ji S1-hnell, Nancy Jean ll ' 1 S1-llroed -r, D. Rhoades ht-hnessler, Patricia A. Schultz, Barbara Schultz, Barbara L. S1-hum, Leslie Ann S1'l111n1aeher, Joseph E., Jr. Seliumann, Richard Alan Sc hnpp, Thomas Arnold Schwab, Dorothy Marion Sehwahe, Dudley Howard Snhwalm, Dennis Earl Sehwaner, Virginia L. Schwartz, Andrey H. Sehvsartz, Donald C. Scl1wartZ,.la"k S., III Schwartz, Janet Rae Srllwartz, Janet Sandra Schwartz. Martin Schuartz, Patricia R. 227, 120, 143, 215, 240, 211, 2411, 309, 34, 233. 241. 172, 2-10, 216 223, 243, 34, 33, 215, 242, 50 1 246, 365 284 46, 283 246, 301 370 227 240, 305 203, 4105 30, 298 298 201 215, 385 412 376 249 405, 412 171 245 259 169, 175 227, 2597 . 188 133, 286 241, 300 227 340 206 246, 281 282 245, C165 180 299, 405 282 292, 305 24-0 227, 4-05 304 2-1-2, 304 208 274 418 225 337 3541 365, 417 186 145 215, 263 59 275, 405 330 150, 321 109 263 244 208 264 376, 432 281, 405 179, 197, 321, 405 227 283, 365 89, 412 266 186, 405 242 276, 417 234, 405 352 213 276, 365 120 417 417 347 258 417 255 174- 327 227 257, 319 70, 255 174, 385 142, 213 204, 250 229, 249 285, 308 174 241, 285 337 250 276 241 301 241 253, 385 215 278 417 299, 432 317 254, 335 324, 405 298, 365 330 172 292 101, 232 322 316 241, 305 203 256 241 Schwartz, Seymour Schwein, Ralph Edwin Sehwer, Carol Jane Schwindt, Bernell W. Scofield, Jackson li. Scott Scott Scott Scott 1 1 1 Scott, Scott Scott, Scott Scott Scott Scott Scott 1 1 Elizabeth Ella Elizabeth Faye Emma Josephine Homer Albert, Jr. Joseph Richard Lynn Edward Nancy Mae Richard Drenen Samuel Clyde, 11 Sne Ann Susan Wayne Herman Scrihano, Elaine Scully, Susan B. 183, 248, 190, Seaborn, Donald Thomas Seal, Galen Eugene, Jr. Sears, Lendal Eugene Sears, Peter Sidney Seashore, Charles N. 21, 32, 33, -12, 340, Seenr, Janice Rae 248, Seebass, Susan Ann Seep, Josephine Ann Sega r, John Robert Scidl, William Frank Seigler, George Lilburn Seiter, Joseph Carl Selb William Alton 182, 5 Y, Seleh, Glenn Charles Sellers, Carol Lee Sellew, ,Ioan Gay Serroni, Mary Ann 216, Servatius, Helen Irene Sessions, Jolm Dudley Settle, Louise Carroll Settles, Keith Alan Seymour, Peter Butler Shade, William Emerson Shaner, Phyllis Mac Shannon, Patricia Ann Shanstrom, Robert Lynn Shapiro, Arlene Barbara Shapiro, Marjorie Ann Sharp, John Thomas Sharp, Linden G. Sharp, Rnthelma Fern 249, Sharpe, Burton Lester Shatsolf, Harold Shaw, Diane Adele Shaw, Madelon Ritchie Shaw, Mary Karen Shaw, Ronald Bruce 254-1 Sheellan, Mary Ellen Shelf, Gerald William Sheifels, John Henry Sheldon, Dorothy Jane Sheldon, Mary K. S. Sheldon, Oren Lamar Shell, John Weldon Shellabarger, Jack B. Shelley, Donald Joe 179 Shelton, Fred Ames 221, Shenkin, Arthur F. Shepherd, Chester H. 134, 227, 202 , Shelman, Herbert Lee Sherman, James Richard Sherman, Richard Lyle Sherman, Roger Haga Sherrill, Nancy Dawn Sherwood, Susan Shcverbush, Robert L., Jr. Shibley, Atlas G,, Jr. Shick, Mary Jane Shidlcr, Blanche Rose Shields, John McCurrie Shiflct, Carol Vesta Shill. Vicki Ann Shirley, Anita Elaine Shockley, Paul LeRoy Shonlicld, Amelia Ann Shook, Charles Alan Shorney, Sylvia Wallace Shottenkirk, V. J. Shutwell, Dale Alan Shrader, Robert Philip Shue, John Willard Shuler, Alden Davis Shuman, Morton Edward Shybut, John Side11l1erf.g, Pamela B. Sieglried, Kenneth J, Sillring, Rolland Dean Sigle, Virginia Gayle Sigler, Arnold T. Silber, Eleanor Loraine Silkensen, Hugh Ronald Silkensen, Ralph Donald Silver, Laurenc Gay Silver, Stanley Harry Silverman, Arnold Silverman, Leonard D. Silverson, Anne Simboli, Virginia M. Simmonds, Eric Simmons, Richard Knight Sinunons, Robert W., Jr. Simmons, William Wells Simon, Roger Lee Simon, Taudie Dalton Simon, William Narvel Simonson, Melvin Oliver Simpson, Jean Marie Simpson, Patricia C. Simpson, Richard Lee 258, 245, 77, 194, 211, 186, 147, 231, 110, 02, 251, 331 309 290, 303 325 330 240 411 222 310 405 171, 351 203, 310 25.1 266 276, 291 432 227, 305 240, 276 275, 132 354 343, 105 313, 310 258 51, 100, 319, 331 292, 305 243, 283 268 334 250 235, 305 254 197, 1100 330 241 282 234, 276 292 340,310 419 323 327 340 240, 278 411 89, .112 300 209 252, 258 332 295, 310 250 175 243, 239 290 203 333, 305 209 256, 305 254 282,406 201 229, 258 192 258, 323 120 230,376 352 230, 255 352 313, 432 340 313 299 240, 283 259 186,406 147,432 249 354 268, 376 304, 305 234, 406 333 240, 278 400, 412 296 193, 234 335 324 350 328 432 156, 400 203 330 310 277, 365 255 300 213 320 320 213, 213 352, 305 400 337 309 35 200 243 290 208 197 376 222 265 331 194 222 186 192 411 202 255 Singer, Glory Ellyn Singer, Linda Mae Singer, Sandra Louise , Winiired Eileen Singh, Narinder Mohan Singlehure-rt, Gay Gibson Siple, Jol1n Warren Siqueland, Ludwig H. Sisson, Mary .Jo Sittig, Barbara Jayne Sivers, Marjorie Sue Sivertsen, 'l'orolfTys1- Skeen, Denzil Cleo, Jr. Skelton, Cynthia Ann Skrivanieh, Marion John Slade, Louise Slater, Harriet Jenn Slawinski, Arlene Nan Slezak, Slifer, G. Edward, Jr. llert1lJean Slifer, Rodney Earl Sloan, Luanne May Sloan, Stephanie Claire Sloat, George li., Jr. Sioss, Edna Louise Slutzkin, Judith Ann Stuedley, Nancy Slierwood Smidl, Smith, Joelyn Christine Addison Freed Smith, Ann Marley Smith, Arnold Eugene Smith, Barbara Allyn 77 Smith, Benedict Nelson 4 Smith, B1-rta Lee Smith, Beverly Virginia Smith, Carol .loan Smith, Carolyn Jean Smith, Charles I., Jr. Smith, Smith, Charles Perry Claire Ellen Smith, Colin A., Jr. Smith, Daniel Robert Smith, Dean Smith, Emma Jo Smith, Smith, Evelyn Nadine George Alfred Smith, James Robert Smith, James Wilbur Smith, Janiee Joy Smith, Jerry Lumry Smith, Jessiea lwalani Smith, John Andrew Smith, Lanny Gene Smith, Lawrence Calvin Smith, Smith, Lawrence Dodge Lawrence E., Jr. Smith, Marcia Dean Smith, Margaret Ann Smith, Marilyn Jean Smith, Maurits Van Smith, Smith, Nancy .lane Nancy liuth Smith, Philip Marvin Smith, Randel Pembroke Smith, Robert Earl Smith, Robert H., Jr. Smith, Royal Arnold Smith, Troy Herbert Smith, Vernon Lyle Smith, Virginia Darlene Smith, William Frank Smith, Zella Irene Beatrice Smoot. Smyser, Ann Falor Snell, Beverly Jean Snell, Donald Richard Snell, Natalie Ruth Snider, Neil Lawrence Snively, Andrew F., l1I Snook, Ted Marvin Snow, Wallace Leon Snydt r, Aileen Gail Snyder, Patricia Kay Snyder, Richard David Soe, Carole Ann Suffer, Lou Anne Soh, Gordon Byeng Ho Soltz, Cary Stuart Somherg, Marlon Eugene Somcr, Barbara Jean Sonderegger, Peter A. Sooter, Ruth Helen Sorensen, Joanne Gill Suuthard, Robert K. Southard, Rodney Bruce Southgate, Jo Lumry Sovereign, Rodney A. Spangler, Ernest B., Jr. Spangler, Patricia J11ne Sparks, Patricia Willis Sparn, Suzanne Spath, Mary Corinne Spaulding, Arthur D. Spears, Mary Lou Speeht, Roberta Ann Speer, Helen Gene Speer, Ronald Malcolm Speier, James Bernanl Spekcn, Sally Rae Spence, John Raymond Mary Penelope Spence, Spencer, Donna Lee Speneer, Harrison C. Spencer, Spencer, Spencer, John B., Jr. Leslie Lee William Boyd Spenu, Lco Anthony Spcru, Lawrence Huvrard 243, 305 225, 301 297 211, 299 V 30, 207 215, 292 31.1 221 2.10 31, 112, 292, S180 234 201 255, 310 33, l12,199, 200, 210, 380, 400, 432 35.1 196, 215, 292, 385 301 243, 305 323 272, 230 321, 310 215, 231. 310 215, 213 32-1 213, 213 212 24:1 303 S124 2110, 209 110 , 133, 24-l, 2-15, 305 251, 311 230 291 183, 286 2-10, 275, 305 156 305 303, -132 313, 400 259 130 212,305 243, 305 250 251 258 411 412 243, 235 325 188, 190 187 171, 259, 1185 250, 31211 24.1, 214, 305 112, 272, 230, 330 183, 276 251 .111 210, 210 346 254, 333, 300 400 333 143 212, 255 220, 259 2,18 310 2,13 284, 406 179, 181, 400 248, 235, 300 330 213, 292, 411 321 321 186, 335 145 2-15 245, 231 313 276, 310 300 210 331 306, 352, 400 240, 417 328 243, 235, 300 192, 272, 298 333 230, 203 230 335, 376 235 147, 200, 205 215, 219 272, 295 297, 400, .132 20-I, 250 244, 290, 300 221, .100 286,406 308 341 77, 300, 303, 310 113, 329, 1176 202 77 10, '122 310 230, 259, 309 1117 159, 349, 406 352 Spicer, Harriet Jean Spicer, Jerry l.av1r1-nee Spin-kelmier, Wendall C. Spieeker, l"rank F. Spierker, Jolm Sehecl Spiehler, 11lt'lllll'll D. Spiller, Carol S111- Spoor, Thomas ltic-hard Sprague, Naneie Arlyn Spratt, Mary Dolores Sprecher, Jo Lea Spreckels, Roxana lramar Sprenkle, Case ill. Springer, Dana Diane Sproul, Jared Sanford Spronl, Patricia Ann Spioule, ,Joanne Martin Spnrloek, Virginia Ann Spnte, Shiiley Irorrainc Sroat, l'ina Marie Srp, Jerraline Kose Stacey, llouald Wayne Stacy, lflxerett Sllerwood Stacy, Mary l-jllen 48 Stahr, Jonathan ltamsey Stailey, James Knox Staley, John Charles Stanage, Sherman Miller Stauealo, 0rla1nlol.onis Slander, Jzunes Arthur Slandiler, liiehard l.. Stanek, Marilyn Joan Stanton, Iidwartl Warren Stanton, Kathleen l'. Stapleton, Billy Morse Slarika, Jerry Joseph Stark, .James Arthur Stark, John Marr Stark, Larry Lee John Roller! Starlin, Stasko, Thomas 1Villialu Shirley Ann Staub, Stanller, Shirh-y Steadman, William E., Jr Stearns, l1arl1ara L. Ste-l1l1ins, Ronald S. Alice Ruth Bruce Lee Pleiades Kay Donald Lee Steed, Steelc, Steele, Steers, Stchlik, Mildred Joyec Stein, Donald Ellery Stein, Harold Paul Stu-inlierg, Judith E. Steinleld, John Wilfred Sleinmetz, Marta Jean Stenersen, Gndnmnd Stephan, Martha Jean Stephen, Vfendell Allen Stephens, Donald Keith Stephens, Everett Duane Stephenson, 1'1dl1a li. Sterling, Harry Mic-lmel JoAnne S11 vmns Calvin Howes Stevens Jeanne Marie Stcvuis, Stevens, l1'lar1'us llall Stevens pn, Dudley A. Stevens 1n, liuluard C. Stevenson. l'1-ter R. Stevenson, Sally .lean Sterling, Sterling, Rohert 1 I Stewart, Ann Chapin Stewart, Anne Mae David James Edgar li., Jr. l"ranees F. Stewart, John Clyde Stewart, John l'I1lwz1r1l Susan Alive ieeve Stewart, Stewart, Stewart, Stewart Stigler, Stillwagon, Chloanna l.. '1 Stilwell, Sharon C. Stilwell, Limla Alice Stine, Helen Marie Stithem, JoAnn I.ynnelc Stitt, Hubert Judd Stockton, Sally Jane Stodder, Cay Stoker, Thomas Merlin Stokes, Thomas Clark Stone, Allen Bradley Stone, Gordon Lee Stone, l'ris1'ill11 F. Storm, Virginia Cora Storms, Robert Newell Story, Peter R1-inald Stonfer, David Fan! Stout, Sara Jane Strait, Donald Paul Strand, I"lorence Mary Strange, Marilyn E. Stva-sburger, 1"red Strassheim, Daniel Straub, Robclt Moore Strav1l1ri1lg1', l1ol1t. H., Streeker, Carol JoAnn Streen, Betty Rae Streepy, James A. Street, Vfilliatu Alfred Strieea, Mario Joseph Stringer, John Melvin Strong, Douglas llillnlan Strong, Kline Duncan Stroud, John l'al1ner Jr. 191, 293, 211, 31, 43, 112, 281 19, 272, 292, 173 33, 33, 1111, 115, 310, 180 213, 77 147, 183 223, 110, 117 1711, 178, 241 48, 191, 243 250, 215, 2511, 245 1100 259 321, -ll2 321 339 201 317 246 271 299 277, 300 250, 2130 1108, 370 251- 281 103, 208 300, 417 249 244, 292 2218, 241, 3:10, 400 256, 330 259, 346 2130, ,100 339 2115 l80, 257 227 400 132, -112 203 417 256 48, 290 180, 400 15-1, 155, 379, 432 335 214 1128 192, 406 ii I1 210 286 258 297, 306 189, 348 240 229, 257 85, 244 133 117, 282 385 352 147, 278 327 2115 207 287 182 330 330 241, 417 337 281, 366 101, IS Il 259, 2170 1811, 282 2151 256 321 197, 400 319 218, 287 289 292, 407 213 31 l 299, 407 32 l 253, 333 298, 300 314, -l07 272, 290, 380, 407 243 243, 300 3011, 300 212 407 243, 300 370, 432 300 314 339 250 248, 289 1101 235, 259 C108 203 292, 407 321 213, 273 299, C170 100 fill 322 339 277, 376 286 175. 1514- 201, 250 407 407 339, 432 89 254, 350 Strough, Dorothea J. 290, Strulzel, Patricia Jean 207, 232, Stuart, Deborah Stumpf, Harry Paul 83, 308, Sullivan, David D. 322, Sullivan, David Duane Sullivan, Dennis Ann Sullivan, Martha E. Sullivan, Maureen 77, 24-4, Sullivan, Nancy K. Sullivan, Patricia C. 246, Sullivan, Richard F. Summers, Mary Anne 230, 244, 366, Summers, Richard Ernest 76, Sundberg, Barbara Ellen Sundeen, Janice Jean Susman, Phyllis Mae Sutherland, Alicia L. Sutton, Connie Carolyn 244, 281, Sutton, Emma Lou 281, Suydam, Ann 216, 218, Swain, Beverly Ella Swan, Dan W., Jr. Swan, Don Richard Swan, Marie Emily 200, 216, Swank, Jerry Lee 240, Swanson, Alvin, Jr. Swanson, Robert Gunuard Swanson, Russell Eugene 186, Swanson, Janice Sue 268, Sweany, Thomas Michael Swigert, Elizabeth Ann 183, 200, 296, Swor, Martha Carol Sydenham, Bobbe G. Sykes, Barbara Rae Symonds, John Stephen 256, T Tabor, Sarah Louise 209, 242, Taft, Lee Ellen 240, Taggart, Gilbert C. Taht, Vella Takacs, Virginia Ward Taketa, .lane Hiroko 210, 211, Talbert, Willard L., Jr. 166, 173, 193, Tallman, Rita Kathleen 243, 304, Talpers, Merrill R. Talsma, Beth Ann 249, Tanner, Howard Maurice Tanner, .lohn Norman 255, Tanner, Sylvia LaTane Tapey, Paul Gerald Tapley, Elizabeth Anne 265, Tappan, Dorothy Helen 199, 208, Tarasawa, Jane Fukue 186, 193, 210, 211, Tatum, Joyce Dean Tatum, Joyce Jeannine 274, Tautz, Theodore Norman 213, Taxman, Richard Donald 143, Taylor, Adelene Taylor, George Edward 87, 172, 177, Taylor, Gloria Idona 242, Taylor, Harold Wayne Taylor, Helen Suzanne Taylor, Jacqueline Taylor, Lyle James , 85, 321, 376, Tede, Margaret Ann 285, Tedstrom, Milo Kenney 347, Tenenbaum, Barry Tepper, Barbara Jean 242, Terry, Norman Berkley Terry, Richard Wayne 229, Teruya, Robert Eijin Tervo, Mona Mae Terwilliger, Richard J. TeSelle, Ellen C. Teubner, Ronald Richard 259, Tewell, Raymond Dale Thalman, Nancy Carolyn Thayer, James W., Ill Theal, Susan 43, 212, 286, 386, Theodore, Olga Jean Theotokatos, Thomas L. Thiry, Carolee Joy 230, Thomalla, John Oscar 188, Thoman, Mary Elizabeth 166, 202, 298, Thomas, Frances Ruth 77, Thomas, James Lane Thomas, James Shelby Thomas, Joyce Potter Thomas, Mary Gwendolyn Thomas, Owen Everette Thomason, Albert Monroe 235, Thompson, Byron G., Jr. Thompson, Charles T. 120, Thompson, Daniel Dwayne 172, Thompson, Jane 289, Thompson, Marguerite J. 231 265, Thompson, Neil Edward Thompson, Robert Wayne Thompson, Shirley C. Thompson, Stanley David Thompson, Valmar S. Thomson, Aletta Erwin Thom, Myron Edward 142, Thorner, Daniel Jeffrey Thornton, Nancy Ann Thornton, Thomas E. Thorson, Merlene Gail Tl1orstense'n, Suzanne M. Thorwaldson, Elizabeth Throop, Larry Lynn Thulin, Gene Moore' Thwing, Doris May Thygeson, Kristin Tidwell, Joan Tietgen, Carol Ann 11, 213, 241, 281, 196, 241 266 366 249 289 432 376 205 248 283 295 292 289 209 417 327 419 285 241 261 366 407 407 240 34-7 338 368 284 346 259 407 407 254 407 263 418 285 328 366 287 253 186 416 245 407 366 412 385 385 321 407 221 407 216 250 289 407 376 352 242 347 366 346 268 304 432 366 376 337 366 347 256 412 181 188 240 330 313 417 257 407 376 329 266 385 407 242 253 313 283 292 319 258 412 344 385 407 407 338 120 280 266 334 275 232 315 385 257 366 376 249 309 289 376 376 285 417 Tietz, Frederic August 4-07 Tighe, Joyce Ann 24-5, 277 Tilden, Eleanor W. 242, 283, 366 Tiller, Barbara Ann 226, 231, 249 Tiller, Penne Andree 241, 289 Tilsley, James Morris 174 Timmerman, Alden R. 252, 255 Tindall, John Henry 255, 366 Tipton, Kermit Chandler 340 Tipton, ,lennelle 240, 366, 432 Tisdall, Billy Dean 192 Titley, Luanne Ruth 246, 289, 432 Titley, Ronald Luther 283, 314 Tobin, Elaine Frances 245 Todd, Charlotte Ann 243, 281, 366 Todd, Robert Richard 303 Toler, Jerry Craig 170, 257, 334 Toll, Marcia Wolcott 412 Tomashek, Charles B. 76, 227, 408 Tomita, Carol Ann S. 210, 245 Tomlinson, Mari Max D. 286 Tomoyasu, Matsuye 211, 243, 366 Toms, Charles Howard, Jr. 120, 145, 259, 345, 385 Toms, Paul Warren 259, 366 'r551ey, Richard Dale 83, 255, 329, 432 Toplon, Carol Ann 225, 240, 300 Torgerson, Arnold, Jr. 143, 330, 408 Torgove, Thomas Louis 83, 253, 337, 432 Torigoe, Wallace Yukito 210 Toth, Julius Stephen 182 Toutges, Jerome Allen 259, 313 Towbin, Howard Topel 337 Towbin, Sherwin Floyd 253, 337 Tower, Alice Louise 246 Tower, Edward Mead 252, 256 Towle, Mary Kitson 247, 290 Tracht, Lawrence D. 229, 253, 366 Trapp, George Alexander 168 Trask, Sandra Jean 35, 48, 147, 239, 251, 378 Trauger, Thomas C. 335 Traut, Elizabeth J. 295 Treasure, Robert Lee 168, 308 Treece, Jack Miller 340 Tresch, Susan Jean 282 Trevena, David Edward 412 Triffet, Loleta Maxine 77, 208, 249, 376 Trillin, Elaine Sue 301, 377 Tripp, Darlene Mary 133, 216, 227 TriPP4 John Robert 258 Tripp, Larry Edward 309 Trittipo, Thomas T. 347 Troeltzsch, Lloyd Alvin 171, 350, 408 Troendly, Georgette L. 242 Trowbridge, Margaret E. 234- Tsuzuki, Francis Isami 412 Tubbs, Ronald Edward 306, 329, 408 Tucker, Diana 215 Tucker, Lucille 408, 416 Tuhey, Nancy Mahoney 181, 214, 296, 403 Tuohy, Mary Ann 215, 289, 408 Tupper, Janet Eloise i 77, 261, 385 Tumer, Allan LeRoy 254 Turner, David Lee 197 Turner, Dorothy F. 132 Turner, Edgar Dinsmore 214, 321 Turner, George William 351 Turner, Katharine P. 194, 269 Turner, Marilyn Belle 262 Turner, Sarah Frances 227 Tuthill, Barbara Anne 289, 377 Tuttle, Fred Goss, Jr. B5, 332 Tuve, Trygve Whitman 166, 168, 193, 408 Tyler, James M., Jr. 186 Tyson, Dola Elizabeth 245, 285, 366 Tyson, Miriam Jean 77 U Uebelhoer. Gustav John 254, 385 Uggerud, Kristian 174, 408 Uhlir, James Clyde 259, 346 Ullemeyer, Dicksy Ann 248, 289 Umbarger, Erma Lou 277 Umbreit, Robert M. 329 Ungemach, Charles J. 173 Urbain, John Thomas 173, 193, 204, 227, 408 Utter, Tamara Louise 289 Uyeda, Donald Minoru 174, 377 V Vahl, Gustav William 177 Vahldick, Evelyn Marie 243 Vail Arnsdale, Minor R. 267 Van Auken, Joyce Odell 261, 274 Van Ausdall, Peter I. 253 Van Buren, Virginia 240, 276 Vanden Bosch, Sara Jean 417 Van Derhur, Nancy J. 46, 83, 100, 247, 299,432 Van Deren, Raleigh Lee 231 Van DeWeghe, Raymond F. 84, 85, 377 Vandiver, Harry Herbert 253 Van Corder, Edwin S., Ill 321, 366 Vanneman, Ruth Ann 242, 281 Van Nostrand, Montez 242, 287, 366 Van Parys, Joan S. 295, 385 Van Parys, Joyce Medard 295, 385 Van Stralen, John C. 38, 169, 175, 347, 408 Van Valltenburgh, Holly 205, 304 Van Vranken, Mary 272, 304, 408 Van Wagenen, G. B., III 340 Van Winkle, Mary V. 272, 275, 385, 432 Van Winkle, Ruth Beryl 227, 416 Varnadow, Ann Allene 101, 297 Varsavsky, Ca"los M. 208 Vaughan, Dorothy Ann Vecchio, Donald Anthony Velte, Geraldine Anne Veneman, Richard Donald Venzke, Lee Crock Vernon, Kenneth Allen Vest, Charles Howard Vestal, Nancy Lee Vickery, James Douglas Vickery, John Donald Vifian, Edward Charles Vignoul, Edmond Paul Vinland, Steven Joel Virtue, Carole Humphrey Vliet, Glenn Otis 48, 76, Vogt, Kristin Ginni Vollack. Anthony F. Vonier, Jaquelin Y. Voss, Howard William, lr. W Wadsworth, Stanley D. Wafer, Carol Sue Wagner, Edna Marie Wagner, Frederic Noel Wagner, William Henry Wagoner, Diane Marie Wahl, Joseph William Wahl, Ralph Norton Wahl, Raymond L., Jr. Wahl, Ruth Patricia Walilberg, Donald Karl Wailes, Georgia Lee Wait, Harry Wallace Waldburger, Richard C. Walde, Carol Jean Waldinger, Janice H. Waldren, Charles Allen Henry Arthur Waldrop, Walgren, Harold Norman Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Walker, Wallace, Wallace, Clyde Edward Gaynor Dykes Guy Stanley, Jr. Helen Margaret Herbert Elwood Marilyn Lois Maurine Carley Ronald George Stewart F. John William Robert B., Jr. Waller, Joan Wallis, Carole E. Wallis, Robert Lynn .lean Margaret Jean Ethel Wallop, Walrod, Walter, Nancy Lou Walter, Wilbert George Walters, Walters, Walton, Walton, Walton, Wander, Michael S. Thelma Ann Betty Jeanne John Edward Robert Grove Jack Leland Wanderer, Herbert J. Stanley M. James Franklin Wanger, Wanner, Ward, Constance Frances Ward, James David Ward, .lean Croy Ward, John Vernon Ward, Kenneth Phillips Ward, Sherry Anne Warder, Robert Howard Wardman, Patricia Lee Ware, Jane Elizabeth Waring, James Johnston Nant: Brownin Waring, y g George Stanley Warner, Wamer, James Bernard Warner, Joel Martine Warren, Annette Warren, Grace H. Warren, Louise Marie Warren, Warren, Robert Jem Warren, Roy Elkins Vfarsinske, Thomas Allen Warwick, John M., Jr. Wash, Mary Jean Watanabe, Michiko Watford, John Hardin Donald Gerald William Beth Carolyn Anne Donald Keith DeLamar M. John Charles, Jr. Marilyn Kathryn Mary Carolyn Watkins, Watkins, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Watson, Norma Ruth Watts, Alan Lacy Watzl, Robert Edwin Waxman, Allan Jordan Weale, Carol Leale Weare, Jean LaVon Weaver, Elaine Carley Weaver, Jane Webb, Mary Grace Webb, Robert Stanley Webb, Robert Wright Weber, Charlotte Louise Weber, Dewey Merion Weber, Edward Andrew Weber, George Holmes Weber, Mildred Frances Weber, Norman 181, 192, 304, 313, 83, 85, 188, 205, 43, 245, 276, 244, 225, 252, 244, 203, 245, 255, 143, 265, 133, 201, 211, 143, 209, 178, 245, 167, 204, 46, 241, 403 186, 403 245 321 58 259, 323 259 77 213 366, 385 173 259, 334 321 418 190, 432 105, 282 412 299 209, 329 315 239 243, 411 255, 330 205 276, 377 168, 352 324 328 242, 367 257 242, 351 316, 403 313 377 245, 278 253 403 204, 254 189 255 349, 367 196 329 367, 432 298 324 53, 105 209 316 208, 242 250, 239 256, 377 247, 411 292 215 141, 385 203, 258 411 367, 432 227 319 332 359 254, 369 332 367, 411 259, 341 263, 311 254 114, 308 290,377 313 242 21,299 316, 377 299 330 324, 432 340 301, 367 230, 368 162, 290 162, 290 114 230 346 317 284, 403 215, 231 173, 403 114, 350 350 245, 351 245 197, 198 134, 253 145 242, 367 241 263, 330 254 352 249 241, 367 179, 239 292, 367 415 175 338 314 255, 403 232, 432 227 412 298, 432 338 Weber, Robert Leland Weber, Rose Marie Webermeier, Kenneth E. Weddell, Leuretta Jo Weddell, Rodney Earl Weed, N. Dexter Weeks, Freda Helen Weese, Audrey Louise Wehrli, Carol Elizabeth Weible, Donna Juanita Weiclisel, Morton E., Jr. Weidenfeld, Florence M. Weigand, Gary James Weimann, Audrey Ann Weinberg, Wenda R. Weindling, Morton Weinfeld, Dorothy Anne Weinrott, Charles A. Weis, Byron Herbert Weissinger, Virginia C. Weisstein, Maxine Fern Weitze, Veronica Regina Welch, David Anstadt Welch, Deloris Elaine Welch, Dretta Anne Welch, Portis Gaillard Weldon, Robert Kent Weller, Ralph Burton Wellman, Ronald Kay Wells, Delpha Jean Wells, Marilyn Kay Wells, Nancy Anne Welsh, Frances Lorraine Welsh, Jean Ann Welsh, Ph yllis Anne Welton, Richard Wempe, Gerard Dean Weudel, Donald F. Wendelken, Mary Lou Wenner, Gordon Larry Wenzel, Elsie Anna Werner, Frederick Henry Werschky, Werthman Donald Eugene , Donald Eugene Wertz, Dorothy May West, Herman Hall West, Ron ald Gene West, William Robert Westby, Joan Carlson Westendorp, Mary Westerberg, Verne E. Westman, Theodore N. Weston, Stanley Donald Wheeler, Barbara K. Wheeler, Martha Stark Wheelock, Cynthia Arm Whelan. Lillian May Whisler, Donald Wyman Whitaker, Wliitheck, White, White, White, White, White, Albert Henry John M., Jr. Barbara Ann Carolee Gordon Eugene Jeanne Duane Oran Richard White, Rebecca Ann Whiteside, Lydell Venoy Whitfield, Julian Dale Whiting, Ellis Eugene Whiting, J Whitman, ane William B. Whitney, Donald Edward Whitney, George Stephen Wichmann, Paul Karl Wicht, Lorraine Edith Wiclxstrom, Wendell A. Widmaier, Julie Alberta Wiest, Frances Dora Wigley, Walter Philip Wilcots, Henry N., Jr. Wilcox, Carolyn Ann Wilcox, Dean Leroy Wilcox, Jon Watson Wild, Dorothy Dudley Wilde, Marilyn LaVaun Wildermuth, Ronald A. Wildgen, George L. Wiles, Richard Thorin Wilger, Joyce Audrey Wilkerson, Robert Earl Wilkinson, Sandra L. Will, Francis Arthur Willard, Geraldine E. Willey, Janice Lane Willging, William E. Williams, Allaine M. Williams, Billy Burgett Williams, Catherine M. Williams, David Cove Williams, Dorothy A. Williams, Dorothy J. William, JoAnn Williams, Joan Marie Williams, .lohn Cordell Williams, John Harley Williams, Kathryn Anne Williams, Lois Jeanne Williams, Marjorie Mae Williams, Marlene M. Williams, Perry Robert Williams, Raymond W. Williams, Ronald Guy Williams, Ross Eldon Williams, Sand-ra L. Williams, Thomas Joseph Williamso Willmott, n, Margaret A. Leo Charles Willner, Howard Eugene 341 209, 221, 248 349 83, 408, 432 329 324 230 248, 367 234 249 247, 411 335 192, 304, 385 235 223, 250, 415 240 300, 367 173 248, 285, 432 308 352 117, 215, 298 300 221 348 226, 244 242 344 228, 324 321 7.59 200, 231, 385 242, 245, 292, 367 298, 353 295 34, 200, 239, 243 351 208 330 305, 324 299 337 244, 215 316, 432 171, 115, 197 238 167, 185, 234 182 253 171, 403 245, 297, 367 214 306, 340, 403 115, 231, 251 319 284 281, 311 299 377 308 314 254, 341 255, 377 222, 249, 409 251, 254 368, 432 113, 193, 322 432 186 255 182, 191 195, 244 333 348 259 347, 409 311 184 11, 286, 311 203, 244 321 367 377 328 313, 409 244, 295, 351 203, 244 255 221, 311, 351 254 232 253 222, 244 205, 354 278 21, 34, 212, 275, 409 227 244, 239 267, 341 409 340 251, 296 244 241, 367 377 180, 385 412 284, 291 281 203, 221, 377 48, 113, 239, 245, 378 212 204, 223, 255, 367 86 253 240, 367 344 304 338 33, 259, 337 254 154 Students Willoughby, Otis H. Wills, Barbara McKay Wills, Lee Roy Wilske, Judith Kay Wilson, Charles Everett Wilson, Daisy Enid Wilson, Darrell Dwane Wilson, David Eugene Wilson, Delia Walcott Wilson, Eugene Kenneth Wilson, Farrar M., Jr. Wilson, Harriet Alberta Wilson, Irvin Grant Wilson, Lynn Harold Wilson, Mahlon Tayloe Wilson, Malcolm W. Wilson, Marilyn Wilson, Marlene Joyce Wilson, Pamela Chase Wilson, Paul Emerson Wilson, Richard Sewell Wilson, Robert Clymer Wilson, Robert Edwin Wilson, Walter Clark Wimberly, Sara Ann Windsor, Patricia Ann Wineberg, Albert Mark Wingo, Ralph P., Jr. Winick, Eugene Howard Winks, Robert Wayne Winningham, Forrest G. Winston, Donald Charles Winston, James Byers Winston, Jane Winters, Jerry Duane Winters, Morley David Wippern, Ronald Frank Wisdom, Elaine Osbom 35, 243, 158, 306, 314, 186, 252, 367, 167, 281, 245, 130, 4251, 256, 26s, 244, 295, 257, 166, 195, 352, 313, 254 367 412 304 409 417 229 409 377 229 314 275 257 235 308 309 216 377 289 131 313 412 251 257 367 302 36 7 1 72 342 344 412 409 432 215 338 337 306 419 Wiseman, Charles Eldon Wiseman, John Robert Withers, John Newton Witkin, Stephen Arnold Witsell, George Ellison Woeckener, Edward James Woertman, Richard C. Wolf, Beverly Wolf, Edith Ann Wolf, Gordon Elmer Wolf, JoAnn Wolf, Joan Ruth Wolf, Marvin Eli Wolfe, Constance A. Wolfe, Marilyn Ruth Wolflin, Gretchen Wong, Francis K. C. Wood, Anne Carolyn Wood, Audrey Jane Wood, Judith Wood, Raymond Perry, ll Wood, Richard Theron Woodard, George William Woodard, James Dale Woodhouse, Rose Ann Woodhull, John Richard Woodis, William Robert Woodrow, Susan Woodruff, Charles E., III Woods, James Edward Woodward, Carol Dwight Woodward, Kathleen Zoe Woodward, Mary E. Woody, Wendell Dorland Wooldridge, Norman S. Wooley, Mary Susan Woolley, Rexford Gale Woolman, Ruth Elaine 344, 259. 4s, 185, 215, 215, 243, 278 409 266, 292, 240, 287, 296 202, Faculty and Sponsors A Akins, Lee R. Albright, Rev. Claude Anderson, Wilton T. Austin, H. Vance Bacon, Isaac Bailey, Capt. John Baird, Frank W. Balch, Roland E. Ball, Miss Mary-Ethel Barrick, D. Lawrence Barrick, Paul L. Bartram, John W. Bauer, Frank S. Beattie, Wayne S. Beauvais, Mrs. Anne Berue'ffy, Minnie G. Bingham. Loyd A. Birk, W. Otto Blue, Mrs. Virginia Bonner, Mrs. Florence Borland, Miss Helen B. Bray, Dillard W. Brockway, Waldo E. Bromley, Charles D. Brooks, Elwood M. Brown, Stanley B. Bull, Storm Bundy, Kenneth A. Burcher, Col. Harry E. Burt, Carol C Carlson, Harry G. Casotti, Fred Chambers, Miss Marilyn Chambers, R. Fred Cieber, Mrs. Joann Clopton, Dr. John R. Cohen, Joseph W. Cook, Willard B. Curtis, Mrs. Bly E. D Darley, Dr. Ward Dobbins, George Douglass, Harl R. Draper, Ernest Drommond, Fred G. Duncan, Delbert J. DuVall, W. C. Dyde, W. F. Eastom, Frank A. Eckel, Clarence L. 119, 220, 221, 118, 221, . 26, 120 223 173 22 179 30 74 145 23 229 171 31 27 27 195 187 172 27 22 164 176 31 30 22 22 181 28 22 30 221 23 119 212 31, 204 31, 19, 20, 21, 52, 25 26, ss, 27 53 23. . 27, 39, 260 167 24 31 239 233 205 24 432 186 176 172 210 172 172 Edwards, Willard Effinger, Cecil Egan, Col. John W. Erickson, F. Martin F Fowler, Les Franklin, Walter B. Frink, Maurice Fullerton, Greer G. G Gavaldon, Capt. Jesse Giffin, Dr. G. 0. Goldthwaite, Rev. Gordon Grant, Alexander Gray, Dick Green, Mrs. Willa E. Griest, John M. H Hahn, Col. C.L. Hanna, William J. Hansen, Thomas L. Harrower, Miss Ruth L. Hascall, 0. W. I-leim, Harold C. Hilligoss, Eugene Hilty, Everett Hofacker, Capt. William A. Holden, Dr. L. W. Hough, John N. Houston, Clifford Hultquist, Paul F. Hunt, Mrs. Gay Hutchinson, Charles A. lmig, Warner lrey, Mrs. Charlotte J Jacobs, Thomas M. Jacobsen, Mrs. Winifred Jenkins, Ray Johnson, Miss Edna L. Jones, Burton W. Jones, Horace Joyce, Miss Lucille K Kerr, Richard Kianjoni, Ahmand King, Edward C. Kinloch, Miss Virginia 31, 201, 118 26, 81 220, 221 119 26, 27 187 v 230 258 369 256 341 311 261 300 268 409 409 367 412 284 248 385 210 229 417 385 254 313 412 285 321 184 262 227 317 377 417 432 258 346 416 263 262 208 28 30 387 157 176 195 26 189 119 231 28 208 176 67 177 170 208 31 25 77 28 175 31 25 23, 37 221 118, 118, 121, 201 27 28 212 144 164 143 25 25 74 201 186 207 29 239 Worthington, Anne S. 33, 34, 113, 116, Worthington, Virginia L. Wriggins, Natalie Ann Wright, Allison Wright, Dona Rae Wright, Gail Joyce Wright, Gloria Gail 192, 280, 409, 177, 299, 409 377 247 409 277 432 292 290 377 409 Wright, Joye Carlotta 244, Wright, Neil Morrison 170, 334, Wright, Richard Ralph 313. Wright, Roberta Alice 417 Wright, Shirley Ann 367 Wright, Susie 243, 298 Wrisley, Lawrence N. 313 Writer., Deane Jasper, Jr. 314 Writer, George Stone, Jr. 330 Wulf, Lou Ann 241 Wunsch, Phillis Jeanne 385 Wurdinger, Eugene D. 313 Wurtzel, Ann Elizabeth 243, 292, 367, 432 Wyatt, James Allan 367 Wyatt, Stanley Bruce 120, 259 Y Yager, Robert Davis 259 Yamaga, Kazuko 186, 193, 211, 409 Yanagihara, Louise K. 417 Yankocy, Norma Saily 281 Yates, John Noble 313 Yen, Vicky 208, 244 Yeoman, Madge Louise 84, 85 Yokoyama, Harold 1-1. 409, 412 York, Denison Williams 171 Yoshihara, Reiko 211, 245 Young, Adele Arlene 245, 367 Young, Beth Eleanor 409 Young, Earl Alan 257 Young, Frank Otis 347, 409 L Lam, William C. 118 Lareau, Charles 201 Lauer, B. E. 27 Ledgard, Mary Lou 432 Lee, H. B. 118, 140, 141 Lesser, George S. 37, 106, 260 Lewis, Leslie L. 25 Lewis, Robert C. 28 Ley, Miss Katherine 200 Lind, R. W. 31 Lipstreu, Otis 37, 176 Little, J. R. 31, 369 Loeffler, M. John 182 Loughran, Mrs. Henrietta Adams 28 M Machle, Edward 221 Martz, Clyde O. 81 Maynard, Mrs. Grace E. 249 McKinley, Alden 74 McMillen, Hugh E. 28, 74, 188 Megrew, Alden F. 25 Mehl, Marie 187, 191 Menard, Alben R., Jr. 89, 204 Miller, Miss Lucile 201 Moore, Milton, Jr. 201 Myer, Erskine R. 22 N Novak, Leo 174 P Patterson, Rev. A. B. 220- 222 Pearson, S. Ivar 172 Penfold, Kenneth C. 31 Pierce, Mrs. Frances 48, 106, 201 Pietenpol, William B. 25 Pietenpol, Mrs. W. B. 275 Poe, Charles F. 25 Poling, Miss Shirley 34 Pond, John A. 30 Potts, Frank C. 119, 133, 150 Powell, Ward 179 Prentup, Frank B. 118,120 Price, Gerald F. 26 R Rautenstraus, R. C. 178 Reaume, Miss Lucille Eva 227 Reilly, Mrs. Pauline 216 Robbins, Leslie F. 37, 201 Roberts, James 208, 432 Rockwell, John 119, 120, 141 Rodeck, Hugo G. 31 S Schmidt, Martin F. 26 Schoolland, J. B. 31, 187 Young, Gilbert Glenn Young, John David Young, Rodney Wilson Young, Yowell, Thomas lsham William Riley Z Zacharisen, Donald H. Zandbergen, Petronella Zarit, N. Bryce Zarlengo, Frank William Zawadowych, Oleg Zeff, Stephen Addam Zehner, Bly George Zcigel, Henry Alan Zeis, Priscilla Zeman, Albert Lee Zeman, Charles Alfred Zerbe, Donald Keith Zerobnick, Martin Irwin Ziegler, James Lowell Ziegler, Lynne Alice Zietz, Carl Hugo, Jr. Zimbelman, Edward John Zimbelman, Shirley Jean Zimmerman, Gertrude S. Zimmerman, Patricia J. Zimmerman, William John Zink, Duane Lee Zinn, Al Richard Zinn, Barbara Zitkowski, Frederick S. Zobel, William Edward Zube, Donna Lee Zuber, James Richard Zylh. John Paul Schroeder, Paul G. Service, Mrs. Sumo Shaw, Miss Lucille Siqueland, Ludwig Silbert, Smith, Smith, Smith, Harold Albert W. Maurice P. Wesley Sneddon, Robert Snively, L. Clifton Stanage, Rev. Sherman Stayton, James L. Steams, Steffen, Robert L. Harry E. Stephenson, Rev. Keith Stewart, Omer C. Swayne, Ida T Tappen, Rev. Richard Thoman, W. H. Thompson, Mrs. Alice Thompson, Harris A. Thompson, Warren 0. Timmerhaus, K. D. Todd, Miss Hannah Toepelman, W. C. Tovani, Ernest P. Tulin, Leonard Twombly, John V Van Ek, Jacob Vasquez, Bill Vavra, Charles G. W Wagner, Charles A. Waldrop, A. Gayle Walters, Floyd Wand, C. K. Ward, Dallas Ware, Lisle T. Wasley, Robert S. Watts, Charles Wells, Marshall Whitlock, Miss Wanda Wicks, Platt Wildt, Cdr. Victor H. Wilson, Eugene Witt, Norman F. Wood, K. D. Woodward, Lila Y Yoder, Clifford Z Zemach, Rabbi Abraham Zinke, George W. 337 409 142, 175, 213, 311 235 332 31, 113, 145, 214, 169 416 306, 337 315 208 04, 85, 113, 150, 379, 385 349 170, 263 245 172, 341 346, 409 186, 192 412 256, 330 284 ns, 120, 121, 220, 220, 118, 21, 37, 340 377 243, 367 419 223 316 1 75 352 241 340 253 266 235 412 179 165 201 220, 221 201 182 25 76 141, 222 202 221, 230 306 19, 210 116 221, 224 25 1 85 220, 229 27 260 177 24 171 215 30 221, 227 174 205 24 226 118, 142 197 24, 81 432 174 120, 121 201, 201 173, 176 176 118, 121 201 172 69 30 25, 168 27, 184 432 252 220, 225 24 General Index A ACACIA ACKERMAN'S BOARDING HOUSE ADEN HALL ADMINISTRATION AIChE AIEE ALL MEN'S REVUE ALLEN'S BOARDING HOUSE ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA CHI OMEGA DELTA P1 DELTA THETA EPSILON DELTA EPSILON PHI KAPPA PSI OMICRON PI PHI PHI OMEGA SIGMA PHI TAU OMEGA AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTURE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY ARTIST SERIES ARTS AND SCIENCES ADMINISTRATION ASCE ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS ASUC COMMISSION ATHLETICS DIVISION AWS AWS REVUE BARTRAM'S BOARDING HOUSE BASEBALL BASKETBALL BAUR HALL BERGMAN'S BOARDING HOUSE BETA ALPHA PSI DARLEY, WARD BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA SIGMA BETA THETA PI BIGELOW HALL BOARDING HOUSE DIVISION BRACKETT HALL 1165 BROADWAY BUFF COUNCIL BIIFF SKI CLUB BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD C CANDIDS C BAR U RIDERS CU DAYS CALICO AND BOOTS CAMPUS CHEST CAMPUS CLUB CAMPUS ROYALTY CANTERBURY CLUB CHEERLEADERS CHI EPSILON CHI OMEGA CHI PSI CLASS DIVISION CLUB FIRST NIGHTER COACHING STAFF COCKERELL HALL COLORADAN COLORADAN COURT COLORADAN QUEEN COLORADO DAILY COLORADO ENGINEER COMBINED ENGINEERS CONCERT BAND CONGO CLUB CONTENTS COSMOPOLITAN CLUB CROSS-COUNTRY TRACK CU RAINBOW D DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA DELTA GAMMA PHI ALPHA PHI DELTA SIGMA PHI SIGMA PI TAU DELTA UPSILON DENISON HALL DEPARTMENTAL HONORARIES DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP DORMITORIES WOMEN'S MEN'S E ENGINEERING ADMINISTRATION ETA KAPPA NU F FLATIRON MAGAZINE FLEMING HALL FOOTBALL FOREWORD FRATERNITIES DIVISION FRESHMEN FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA G GAMMA ALPHA CHI GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA THETA UPSILON GLENN MILLER STORY GOLF GRADUATE ADMINISTRATION GRADUATE SCHOOL GRADUATION GREEK DIVISION GUGGENHEIM HALL GYMNASTICS HALLETT HALL HAEDING HALL HEART AND DAGGER HESPERIA HIKING CLUB HILLEL HOMECOMING HOME ECONOMICS CLUB HUI' 0' HAWAII HUBBEL'S BOARDING HoUsE HUNTER's BOARDING HOUSE INSTITUTE OF AERO SCIENCE INDEPENDENT GROUPS ISA INDEX INTER-AMERICAN CLUB INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP INTRAMURALS IOTA SIGMA PI J IOHNSTON'S BOARDING HOUSE IR. APhA .IUNIORS K KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA PI KAPPA KAPPA PSI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA PHI KAPPA SIGMA KENKYU CLUB L LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAW ADMINISTRATION LAW SCHOOL LESTER HALL LIBBY HALL LIFE AT CU M MARCHING BAND MECAULLEY HALL McKEEHAN HALL MEDICAL ADMINISTRATION MEDICAL SCHOOL MEDICAL TECHNICIANS MEMORIAL DEDICATION MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION BOARD MEN'S CO-OP HOUSE MEN'S GLEE CLUB MERRIFIELD'S BOARDING HOUSE MILITARY ADMINISTRATION MODERN CHOIR MORTAR BOARD MUSIC ADMINISTRATION MUSICAL GROUPS N NEWMAN CLUB NON-ACADEMIC ADMINISTRATION NURSING NURSING ADMINISTRATION 0 ORCHESIS ORGANIZATIONS P PACESETTERS PANHELLENIC PENTAGON CLUB 120 3 306 358 181 181 290 182 64 157 29 413 410 270 259 142 254 246 387 378 209 225 48 183 210 263 265 184 220 232 419 208 307 226 158 185 266 186 380 292 294 187 188 296 227 324 211 326 29 412 247 255 40 75 243 248 28 414 415 42 37 267 76 266 30 78 386 28 72 228 30 416 28 212 164 107 272 213 PEP PERSHING RIFLES PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION PHI PHI PHI PHI PHI PHI PHI DELTA THETA EPSILON PHI GAMMA DELTA KAPPA PSI KAPPA TAU MU ALPHA SIGMA DELTA PI BETA PHI PI KAPPA ALPHA PI LAMBDA THETA PI TAU SIGMA PLAYERS' CLUB PLAYS PORPOISE PUBLICATIONS, BOARD OF REGENT HALL REGENTS, BOARD OF RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK RELIGIOUS GROUPS RELIGIOUS WORKERS' ASSOCIATION RESIDENCE DIVISION REYNOLDS HALL RHO CHI ROBINSON'S BOARDING HOUSE ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP ROOMING HOUSES ROTC ROYALTY DIVISION RX CLUB S SENIORS SEWALL HALLS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA IOTA SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA CHI SIGMA DELTA CHI SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA PI SIGMA SIGMA TAU SKIING SOCCER SOPHOMORES SORORITIES DIVISION SPECIAL INTERESTS DIVISION SPUR STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION SUMALIA SWIMMING SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA T TAU BETA PI TAU BETA SIGMA TAU KAPPA EPSILON TENNIS TEWAUH THETA SIGMA PHI THETA UPSILON THETA XI TRACK U UNITED NATIONS WEEK UNIVERSITY MEMORIAL CENTER BOARD UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB V VALKYRIE VELTE'S BOARDING HOUSE VIEWS VIKING CLUB W WAA WELCOME WEEK WESLEY FOUNDATION WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP WILLARD HALL WOMEN'S DORM DIVISION WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB WOMEN'S REVUE WRESTLING Y YWCA Z ZETA BETA TAU ZETA TAU ALPHA 117 189 25 328 369 330 332 334 190 336 298 338 191 182 214 60 215 81 249 22 52 220 221 236 244 192 268 89 229 260 65 93 193 388 245 340 194 342 344 195 302 196 346 348 193 1 97 144 1 56 370 270 201 368 412 379 145 73 198 199 354 154 196 192 300 350 150 53 37 216 234 269 5 235 200 44 230 231 256 238 77 54 143 218 352 304 Acknowledgements The growth of the 1954 Coloradan has been a constant source of pleasure to all who have partaken in its production. Now that the final product has received your perusal, we hope that some of the pleasure we have experienced has been trans- mitted from these pages to you. For us, this book serves as a .npermanentrecord of our accomp11sh.1nent3 .forsmumghopcl ececc SL. will serve as a permanent record of your life at the University of Colorado. Combined efforts of many willing hands and keen minds have made the C oloradan a reality. Special credit is due Thayer Ricker for her original layouts, Dale Tooley for his first-rate copy and caption work, and Dee Hubbard for his highly effi- cient performance as business manager. To choose outstanding staff members from a capable and hard-working group is diffi- cult indeed, but Janie Miller and Julie Hammond did such a good job with royalty and Glenn Vliet and Leslie Schum with features that they certainly deserve special recognition. To record the life and events of one year at the University of Colorado has been our goal in producing this book. We have constantly kept in mind that it should be designed for you, the students, and have spent extra hours striving for accuracy such as has not been an outstanding characteristic of previous Coloradunr. The general format remains similar to the All- American 1953 Coloradan, although we have made some changes in type, in organization, and in layout of division Apologies To the Hirschfeld Press, for running a few days over the deadline. To Jim Bulkeley, who will find himself as Jim Balkeley on page 380. To Riitta Lassila, for leaving out a I in her name on page 362. To Kok Beng Khaw, who is listed as Beng Kok on page 383. fPlease write a little more legibly next time, Kok.j A To Lorna Bulge and Sara Trump of Pi Beta Phi. To Jorge Alberto Fuenmayor and Jorge Quiroga, for cropping them out of the Inter-American Club picture. To Nancy Lebrecht, for air-brushing the remaining half of her out of the Zeta picture. To the distinguished gentlemen of the Law School who are so witty at inventing names. Editorial Staff n Edizor-in-chief: Bob Brown, layout editor: Thayer Ricker, assistant, Barbara Battey, copy edilor: Dale Tooley, assistant, Kathy Chamber- lain, staff, Bunnie Brence, Jude Elliott, Carolyn Girardot, Gerry Goodrow, Dick Gottardi, Nancy Lebrecht, Roni Levin, Jim Sherman, Luanne Titley, Duane White, Gail Wright, adrninirtralion: Cynthia Skelton, assistants, Barbara Doern and Harry Stumpf, alblelirrz Ed Nieder, assistant, Dudley McFadden, staff, Bob Hunsberger, Bob Nieder, Jim Warner, Jim Winston, candidfz Fred Bosselman, assistant, Char Fleming, staff, Carolyn Christensen and Roy Pohlmann, class: Barbara Babcock and Joan Barthelme, assistant, Nancy Fulton, staff, Larry Bartelson, Temp Berdan, Barbara Bianche, Sonya Blackford, Jim Bumpus, Arlene Burns, Lorie Davison, Kay Franklin, Vivienne Hock, Helen Hulett, Ann Jeffery, Lois Kitts, Jane Lighter, Mary Jeanne Noonan, Sally Richardson, Sue Scott, Sue Scully, Betty Walton, Dewey Weber, Greekr: Sandra Gordon, assistant, Jim Kimmett, staff, Jackie Barham, Suzanne Bell, Charles Black, John Drabing, Maurine Durkin, Gail Hansen, Mignon Hirsch, Marilyn Koenig, Virginia Lee, Suzi Muller, Claire Smith, Mary Van Winkle, Fred Werner, Jim Winston, Business Staff Burinefr manager: Dee Hubbard, arrirtant burinerr manager: Irene Hinzelman, rollectionr: Ted Rinker, assistant, Susan Brown, publicity: Lyle Taylor, assistant, Nancy Van Derbur, ruler: Jerry Starika, as- sistant, Cathy Corn, recrelary: Betty Obergfell, office fluff: Nadra Credits Pbotograpby: Floyd Walters and student photographers, clan rec- lion portruilrz Don Carlson Studio, McDowell Studio, June Murphy Studio, Snow Studio, Studio F 3 Coloradan royalty pager: Thomas 8: Kitchel Studios, Denver, rarnpu: royaliy: Don Carlson, McDowell, June Murphy, Bob Norton, Floyd Walters, priming: Hirschfeld Press, Denver, rover: Smithcraft covers, Chicago. The 1954 Coloradan was printed by an offset lithography process pages. Our sincerest thanks go to Joe Ardourel for setting us such a high standard in the 1953 book. Thanks also to Bill Handleman, Art Milano, George Esbensen, and Ted Castor of the Hirschfeld Press who devoted their best efforts to insure accuracy, neatness, and the finest in Oiaenprinfiagt .L.MrL... L 1 Thanks to Floyd Walters of the University Photography Department and his staff of Ernie Draper, Jim Roberts, and Mary Lou Ledgard for their willing cooperation in all phases of the photographic problem. A special word of thanks to Mr. Thomas of Thomas 8: Kitchel Studio in Denver for his artistic treatment of the Coloradrzn Royalty pages. More thanks to Allen Biggs, our technical advisor, and especially to Lila Woodward, who ipent many of her working hours in the Public Information o fice pouring over lists of names in six-point antique type. The accuracy of name spellings in this book is due in large measure to her efforts. Best of luck to Dee Hubbard, Barbara Babcock, Kathy Chamberlain, and Don Harlan on next year's book. All of you have shown outstanding industry and ability this year, we trust you will profit by our mistakes and make the 1955 C olorndnn the best ever. ROBERT WYLIE BROWN Editor-in-Chief To the persons whose faces appear as Skuydde Roe and Joseph Zogan in the senior section. To the RN Club, for the confusion between RX and RN Clubs. To the Inter-American Club, for the hectic attempt- at a last-minute retake of their group. To the Theta Upsilons, for a caption which we hope they will take with a smile. To all you people who like candid action shots. We're sorry, too, that they were crowded down to only four pages this year. To anyone else whose name we may have misspelled or whom we may have in any way offended, robbed, swindled, misplaced, failed to index, or caused to commit suicide in the production of this book. index: Beth Johnson, staff, Marion Bailey, Sue Beresford, Lisa Burgess, Pat Burkett, Martha Goetz, Denise Greenwell, Judy Kann, Pat Pflueger, Marilyn Walker, life at CU-featurer: Glenn Vliet, assistant, Leslie Schum, staff, Kay Burgess, Elaine Jensen, Nancy Looney, Art March, Max Schaible, Rebecca White, organizaiionr: Leuretta Weddell, as- sistants, Ceci Falgien and Francine Hafer, staff, Janet Dunn, Carol Jean Earle, Allyn Higgins, .Mardee Keilholtz, Laura Kimble, Mary- almeda Moore, John Munson, Rita Rewerts, Mary Jane Shick, Corinne Spath, Gay Stodder, parerezlerr: Hayes Keeler, assistant, Betty Cor- nelius, residences: Don Harlan and Susie Pain, assistant, Jane Knecht, staff, Terry Berg, Honore Clark, Gloria Garrett, Sheila Glass, Mayme Gust, Nancy La Mair, Kayako Matsuura, Nancie Mitchell, Bob Porter, Allie Reynolds, Sherrie Ross, Doug Strong, Ann Wurtzel, royalty: Jane Miller, assistant, Julie Hammond, staff, Sidge Arnold, Jane Holmes, Sunny Jones, Luanne Miller, Claire'Smith, Mimsie Weber, Betsy Woodward, cropping: Art Milano, staff, Darilyn Awes and Maryalmeda Moore, rtudenz plaozograpberrz John Drabing, Bill Pribble, Mort Schuman, Tom Torgove, recremry: Barbara Hanson. Benedeck, Sue Carswell, Barbara Dumont, Cal Girmann, Page Kelly, Rae Kenny, Ann Leutwiler, Bobbie Lewis, Maureen Lindsay, Nancy Looney, Judy Murtagh, Jerry Nance, Bobbie Narzinsky, Audie Nichols. Charla Poteet, Paul Rouse, Jennelle Tipton, Dee Weinfeld. in signatures of 16 pages. Body type is 12-point Garamond 2-point leaded set in uniform columns 20 picas inwidth. Caption type is 8-point metroblack, 2-point leaded, and the type for formal identifications is 6-point antique, 1-point leaded. Headings are in tempo bold--24- point for pages, 36-point for small divisions, and 48-point for major divisions. Paper is 100-pound enamel stock by the Carpenter Paper Company. x X ' is-,E ' if Al E 7 -if Alix wr y , vis if in '1 2 1 1 3 H 1 . 1 1 i i 1 I i 4 1 1 i i 1 i i . w ' f . -MW'-f - A, , ,,.,i ,,, Nm. , S -- ww L , 5 x ,A " " ja: - . . Q , , A .. Q ,. , ' x-SH I ,Q - ww a f eit f' "W H" Ni. 7 V, ik? 1 ' 1 "" " , gf , 5. ff? 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Suggestions in the University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) collection:

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

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

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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