University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1955

Page 1 of 436

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1955 volume:

' ,s. if ,'x1 'L.I1:."'1" 1 Qi? fi W , . Z7 i J the I955 coloradan dee hubbard -- editor in chief barbara babcock -- layout editor kathy chamberlain -- copy editor don harlan -- business manager published annually by the associated students of the university of colorado boulder, colorado volume 57 administration university life athletics residences organizations greeks class COl1t6l1tS ...- Q M. . ' sw- '- ' A' 1 A, s 1. ,Q F Q, - Ak PX 4' lx ' n AA '..,,-4. qi' .ia . .gf 2- f' so - fn I y' . -J I' .Q a rf w ,ravi K D' rr' F2 5222? as . in 0 ,YQ .' iivf 4: xx- U' 2,5 5 Eng ! L 90' Qin' 5'5" vv 1 were 1 5 ,rg - 5 ',,' - , J , ""w,g' W, . L A -A av A V V ,,V B - r 4, u.,.,x .1 'wiki-.-". . iV"""'k Wm Q. x - ,ff M A . . 4 - ,. -X " , ' A , x' Jffisg- . ',A ,..V ' A - - f, ,F ,xt . -I' if -L Ng ,xl .43 ,Z I . "' "" . .1 ff.. " ' .- - ,.'Uv",q ,Aqx ..' yas. ff . yn N 1 i - H "' ' ' 4. ft . - , -. -, f --. V ',.f Lf, '.' ' ,V 'f .- ' .M ,-'s.' '. ..f , ff, ' X. , x,- . 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Qygs - , ' W' 4, 1 ' 1, ' 31 1, -R ' ' I , ' , ,' '15, , ' A, SMF if 'sf + Q" 'jfiQi,' sfk :I K mf Q L. , foreword We spend but tour years at college yet during these years we experience a lifetime of growth and development, socially and Z culturally as well as intellectually- and with us grows our University. To grasp at the fleeting passage oi a single one of these years and draw frornit the promise of the student side by side with the promise of a great university is the special purpose oi this book. 6 1-.lX NORLIN LIBRARY, as photographed from the tower of Macky Auditorium, stands out against the plains east of campus. Students have access to more than 775,000 volumes in the building which also houses an extensive record library and art file. Early in their college careers freshmen traditionally memorize the inscription above the pillars: "Who knows only his own generation remains always a child." EARLY COLORADO SNOW whitens the Flatirons formations. Looming above the campus and Boulder, these sheer rock walls provide a perennial climbing challenge to University students. "YW-MW' y.,f, r wi., VARSITY LAKE, scene of traditional freshman dunkings, lies undisturbed during the brief winter months. Spor- kling, crisp views like this are mute evidence of Colorcdo's justly renowned scenic beauty. .V- .f..,,1. ....,, -W 1 M V M.-..n-EAW weave-ri im N.. ,, ? V ,.,,,,, V ,. ' r We , if . , Av- 1 Mfxi, V - . ,,M"" . age' I L' r M' A ,ia -sv , MT 'K k S! W ww f:', ., f...1N,-. . . ds... - -3:1 4 . ..-.- A V,1'Qi.""f'57 T'1.'f? A 4 M, , 1 in W1 "fi?-X wi - 'vw 'ffl w . ' ws, . 'A V w. f , , W mf , A iw -' f"", ' ext, N we -f "tx-f,H'h .41-ics if ff-fi,-M 4 .in JK., K.. . fn., N "4 ,, ihkf -r. 9- . . ,, f' . f'1"1, ' 4' , s V . -N. ... K w NH I k gl sgwjkwxt yu R A"Z,- , ,R ' ' 'X -Q2 5:1-.""3 V --Q , '1 ' if, , I' s, fw,g.fi'2:. fr 1 rf- - -fi A .Q N hm' am? ff, t V .x , K M., , h V J- , fb. "mm ,W ' W" 8 .LD MEMORIAL STUDENT UNION houses offices for student organizations and publications and stands as a tribute to Colorado men who served in the armed forces. ln addition to functioning as the center of all campus student activities, Memorial is the scene of much of the university's social life from IO o'clock coffee hours in the popular Indian Grill to all-school dances filling the spacious Glenn Miller Ballroom. Mv .4r'1"' 44' if ,f ,., 1 +4"" ,fl-v-'Ai :- "" --vu ,IJKA af", v-,Y 4 f ,in '- Q ls u.. 1 ig lf S rw 'fi ' i Y PLEASANT DAYS find many students enioying the sun from the tower terrace of the Memorial Center. Complete fountain service and a bird's-eye view of campus are available on the terrace. COLORADO'S MUCH-HERALDED SCENERY proves itself in this glimpse of the Maroon Bells located near Aspen. Hordes of C.U. students migrate to Aspen between semesters each winter to spend five days on top-rate ski slopes, in the heated out-door swimming pool, or wandering back and forth between two of Colorado's most popular bars. SEWALL HALLS for fresh- men women was the first dormitory constructed on the Boulder campus, being completed in 1934. Hordes of incoming freshmen have resulted in the flurry of dorm construction undertaken by the University. FARRAND HALLS, a residence for freshmen women, boldly faces west to the mountains and the adiacent men's dormitory. This Italian Renaissance building with four separate living units houses 431 girls for their important first year at the University. RED ROOFTOPS, the city of Boulder, and a cloudy sky hovering over the front range form an impressive view of the University in its natural setting. Angling in from Denver in the foreground is the familiar turnpike, while Long's Peak rears its maiestic head toward the clouds in the background. , , ,f .., ' .' I ie fp" 2 'Jia 1 X, K 'f f , f w 1 ' - Q.-. ji . V , JV 'Vi , Q, N H? KM Ms , K .fl,,!, I9 X fu-fl 'ffff W f "iv "'w,K.. " 'H-f ,M ' f 'f ,, Q' V ' ' A vigxu . Af vit' , D 3 . 4.-X , 'Jn , R 1 L 4 '-un ' X .-" , mu ' ,K 4 -is as ,fa 5 V1 'L iv, .y 1 Q 'wfqb-. . L 1 i Q, wfzegfg JI 4 1 h "' A x -il , K ,, , , A .. f 1" wf-TC Af "" ' gc- ' . , " '- ' ..aR'w'-" -1 , , , I, ' ' 'Wk' 1. '. M A-,M . -nw -Q. --5 , 4: ' .,, ,,,,. , x ,,,,,f' K if1...f' Wu-spy' ,W 1. ,A K 'ld ,i ' rv' N fs: v' ,QW h" 4.-. ' V . Q 4 f , ., , uf, gg, Q56-,Vgg 4 ,AV 71.14 , ,rf . if . ff? L4 4. ' " W 1 ,. in A -wwf g'ZiQ,' 1' f. -, , r 'rf W X 1 , , , ,,. 5 W . V 3 I of .--- .. I-iff, ,-:W , K 4 AjVQ:lVA'.y,,,f f as gn 62.54 MM. ,A TNQ 4,A' 1'-, ,Cr K-Je '-01?-W' AQ, , .gl fr . 'T' A f. f "QA" al! Q' .4 Q 4 ,Q LA 2' fi .gg ' ", Q fu fda' 4... '1-, ,' - 5 fs , r fi' 4 A . 4 1 -. w 2.- , - .J 1 , A k CW ' ? 1369" hy. ,- M ' R 1 'ff 4 "',,f vk. 1,5 35 up , A V, Y hifffm " , if , ,,, W J jg - , ,Q , Q 5" -U .' '4 rW' W iq ' , My ,, ,, .. ,gn . f 1 ,. Q 4-, 'ra-7 4 3 ,. f. wg., 4. , ' LA' , 1,,-'Ka-1 .I'Jf" ' ,xg,.. w. ..,x .9-f 4, 1 ,,'.f.5'-'Q 5 A -r. 'gag J-'vu ,F 1 N v Ai 3' . fp Wm t' vw , . ang .' s 13' Y .:'. -. 79" ' M4 5" -M51-' r' N46 ' IMA J' ff' '315-r ,--T' t,L.'j A ,. Ziff .,f" ff w ,' w .fp'.,Lf"f', 'il .af -1 fu ' :f .'2,:Lw5,,41-35' ' '91,-5 'W' 4 - I ""f-41 11.1 ' , JP" 1-"QL Q9 O ev tm?" 'fm yin 'V .A V . V, I I , X K , F S ' .. W - 1.5.1 ,4 'Q ffm a "gin, if 1 ,.. ,nw 1. HALE SCIENCE Building, half-hidden by snow-festooned trees, is the winter home of teeming masses of bacteria who normally lead a healthy lite in Varsity Lake. In addition to these biology labs, the building houses the offices of the Dean of the Graduate School. MARY RIPPON THEATRE lures a class in philosophy away from its customary room in Hellems. Professors often take advantage of mild fall mornings to conduct classes in this picturesque outdoor theatre. AN ENGINEER'S-EYE VIEW of campus from "Boys Town" includes the Chemistry Building and Norlin Library behind a colorful fall mantle of red and gold foliage. , ta- -T .f-:4:.-is if gf fi i 15 . , A -nr" 'i ili!'j,5:m?"'ff. A ,wi at -dw .1 ,,':f-f'- . w '.. 1':,,,,., ig '.fzP'w.e1'5 W -H. wi. it Hr 'ff - wi. uw.. -'-g. rs- xwfw ' if, .- ': -. 57 fggv-1 0 'sififffi-. ssfmtf-"p...s11'.' ' -Qs: .?ifQ'S"4 i ff" -'-nm: Y' - -- - -: 4.-G ' ' , . . ' ,fi -,Y sg 1 4-- --,,- . -. L- rt ., 1 -, eggmfff, L- if-ff, -,Q .-ki, ww' 'ffm -A ' ,.:i. A r was ', ffffhfj.: i. 512 y .. ' .. T:-im it t . M- . A5 .'- ' ,wit 4.-'ti 'f ,F,'- ' "un-' . """'5l" i". t - . it . mf . Q-A r. .ff -T . N. .. H ,-.mg ,.i , ,,- . .g -Q h -1 A. , 14 , . ig., . ,- -, ,gms . .,..,. h. ,,qm.m.f.-,,- Byf- ' ' 'J' .. 1 A 2 gi., '- A 2 - fwFF1.ff13a:e1wz...,Tsf:eK-5 2. i gffiflscf E3 1 ,192 ,. K . fl ,:g.f,. ' , f. f- 5' f ' T533 4,51 1? . " 4' f 49: .-'-1 1' 5-1494 -. ff- -iii? f', ,. gf, - 'X 14 . '54 --ffl ' E- ,fa -T' A' L ,. -.: 'V' ' ' ' ' ..JZ'- -.,.5,L'4- .7 .Q'-'-., , Sz.. ll ik Vlwlimih 'frvi-R., . fi LN -' ' '!'eg'.: V. ,rm Q "'-75-.1N.f3p2." if Ii'-Mi ' u xi .- -,ihstiic . f ' 1. f- riff:-f-'iggy-f.Q-45: 3 3 ,si : -' V- WY,-21:1 if 1 ,J - T , f -- ergxkmfsftt A , ,-sa" e -s2'x?Nd'vl3. V , Li -syffeisefsfe f.,.e:swa- it 1 K-ug wg? ETD? 1. 'iff' -AES.-,Gifs ,. , '.,gim:ie- .if -.wits . 1.,.,.1,s if' ii. QM., 2 -J". ufegu. '+f"qi-'fm Q-f . I , i 4 rv - W. A gfa. ... ,-.., jr, gg ' 1' 9. -. V -cmd...--si.. is ies- 'A - as m, i N - vt-Ent My Ut- ' .gkcfilrrkxd -i -Ing"-,T .. gy- ig! 3 If .4 mg? , L :--is-mi-.':.? it it ,.-. . - ' S-'fr-fries-.""ii 'fast if -N, as ,kin .tn , ,ks ii". A 'xx .Ai ,MH 13:2 Qliw ,X if-,xr 5.041 .Wal Q? .1 , 1 ' fx? gg- 72 A rs. vw-' " - A 353:95 f -53.2 j-,g,5 i'9?-r-1 'Um' 1 sky: Ph 13 1 -- , 1, ff ' ' ,- 41 -sm. . w,i..f..!- -"4-'he'-f .. -1- A A., A K NFQQQS. u'f.t 05.1, -ww-.,.,.,, ---:arc A' , ,,,,, , LP: ,,,-....,. --f"":i"' , """ lr' 4 . ,aq kt-'-ws. ., --'WK -t fn- ..f""-'T-r, ' wif. :.5,:,?f ' -'lg'-"i'f fi... I -. -si .4 f' c 795' ' ' ' I fa 7 f -YY' -. 'Tj-.T : 1 A as f' - 1.sf'25i?3 ' A.,,fif:. 1-W U! " mi.: I ww, ,Srl K . gt .N ,241 fgj, V .' A . A- ,L-rf, sw, 2 ' ' ' s " or - , ,mg , .c . r Jii :,,,,.1,frg 'q.fQn: JJVKA new-g-a .i ., .5 I xjkwp .. . , f o .- A i N- .,.- -M32 - - ,sri-twsc.g.ls:Q5s.a:21.y... . ,xi aw... COLORADO'S WESTERN SLOPES abound in brillicnni colors during the autumn months. Here Red Mountain forms cl striking background to groves of golden aspen, a familiar sight along 1he scenic "million dollar" highway. VARSITY BRIDGE STEEPED in tradition is pictured here with the University Women's Club in the background, creating a majestic spell of tranquility while the warm autumn sun- light casts fanciful shadows on Varsity Lake, the recipient of many student pranks. THE PEAKS of the Colorado Rockies stand as background sentinels as a serene silence en- velops the crowd gathered at Folsom Field while the flag is raised. On the field, ob- serving Armed Forces Day here at the Univer- sity, members of the ROTC units participate in the ceremony. Over 8,000 students were enrolled in the University of Colorado this year. Future expectations press this figure ever upward, and to provide adequate and effec- tual administrative control of the expanding University and its student populace is an ever present problem. Student government and the University administration and faculty must perform a dual role in this. Dr. Ward Darley, president of the University, and Lyal Quinby, student body president, ultimately assume this dual responsibility for an efficiently operating University and student administration. CONCENTRATING on a game of Scrabble, Dr. and Mrs. Darley spend a quiet evening in their home on the campus PAUSING REFLECTIVELY on his way home from his office in Macky, President Darley is glimpsed before the portrait of Mr. Macky who donated the funds to build the huge auditorium. president ward darley President Ward Darley, completing his second year on the Boulder campus, has proved himself to be an able administrator, an interested participant in student events, and a vitalizing factor in both student and faculty organizations. Dr. Darley has main- tained an open door policy at all times, en- couraging students to feel free to discuss problems with him. His driving concern for the individual is perhaps an outgrowth of the many years he spent as a practicing physician and as dean of the Medical School in Denver. The Den- ver campus grew under his direction, and Dr. Darley now has plans for the over-all expansion of the entire school. ln any event the individual will remain an important factor, and Dr. Darley hopes the University will not become imbued with the "curse of bigness." Dr. Darley must spend long hours in his office, but even when away from it he con- tinues to organize the affairs of the Uni- versity and to represent it. His appreciation of the need for face-to-face contact between the University and the state is illustrated by the many visits he makes throughout the state to alumni and civic groups and by the 2 i THE LEADING LADY of Colorado University, Mrs. Ward Darley, drafts the President into a dish-drying detail. close relations he has developed with other state institutions. A favored vacationing spot of the Dar- leys is their cabin in Estes Park, where Dr. Darley of an evening or early morning can avail himself of a nearby trout stream and perhaps add a few rainbow trout to the breakfast menu. Perhaps too, when late fall begins to turn to early winter, presi- dential thoughts may stray from University problems to the possibility of going duck hunting some weekend. Dr. Darley has been a full-time member of the faculty since 1943. In 1946 he be- came dean of the Medical School, in 1949 vice-president of the University, and in July of 1953 he succeeded Robert L. Stearns as president of the University of Colorado. LEISURE TIME comes not too frequently for the Darleys. Their well-furnished upstairs library often becomes a favorite evening retreat. Here President Darley relaxes at the day's end to catch up on his favorite mystery story, while his wife contemplates the week's news. PRESIDENT WARD DARLEY greets Regent H. Vance Austin in the offices of Mack while Mrs. Vir inia Blue and Charles Bromley look on. 2 2 Y 9 board of regents The "directors" of the University of Colo- rado are its six Regents who are elected-at- large, whereas the university boards in most states are appointive. The office of Regent was created by the first Colorado state constitution. The Regents and the presi- dent of the University meet fifteen to twenty times a year. They have exclusive control of disbursement of funds and a final word on all major issues concerning the University. This year the motion by H. Vance Aus- tin proposing to eliminate discriminatory clauses in campus organizations aroused a great deal of student interest. The Senate Committee on Student Organizations and Social Life and ASUC both made recom- mendations on solving the problem. BOARD OF REGENTS -- Elwood Brooks, Denver, Mrs. Virginia Blue, Denver, President Ward Darley, Erskine R. Myer, Denver, H. Vance Aus- tin, Denver, Kenneth A. Bundy, Gunnison. Absent from meeting: Charles D. Bromley, Denver. general administration The general administration provides the co-ordinating spirit between the students, faculty, and administrative policies. Eugene H. Wilson is acting as vice-president of the University in the absence of Walters F. Dyde. As dean of the campus faculty he also heads the very important executive commit- tee, which is composed of the faculty senate plus elected faculty representatives, the deans of all the colleges, and President Darley. Dean Mary-Ethel Ball is revered campus wide for her work with all University coeds, and Dean Harry Carlson is well respected for EUGENE H. WILSON is acting vice-presi- dent of the University and dean of the campus faculty for Dean Walters F. Dyde. his tactful counseling on male problems. Dean Clifford Houston is the co-ordinator ,"'s sf, .R if A V22 5' of all activities that operate for the welfare of the student. The responsibility for effec- tive counseling and testing services as well as student activities and foreign student af- fairs falls on this capable administrator. HARRY CARLSON, dean of men, is responsible for men's housing, as well as the difficult task of counseling and guidance on the male problems. MARY-ETHEL BALL demonstrates the natural friendli- ness and warmth which make her so highly respected as dean of women and an understanding counselor. CLIFFORD HOUSTON, dean of students, takes time out to talk informally with one cif his 8.000 student-charges. Dean Houston coordinates services for student benefit. Il ' 1 rm' 4 fr 6 4.3 Q at , 1 -A , 'flew 'smug ' 23 is M43 JOHN LITTLE, director of keeps tab on volume of HENRY WALTEMADE is admissions, enrollment. DR. L. W. HOLDEN heads the student health service which gives medical aid to all University students. university services The maintenance of certain services is a necessity for any modern university. Such familiar institutions as the health center, Norlin Library, and the student activities center all need supervision. The University must also carry on rela- tions with schools and agencies throughout the state and nation involving the admission of new students, the placement of gradu- ates, and handling of veterans affairs and alumni relations. The buildings, grounds, and dormitories also need constant atten- tion. All these various operations are ef- ficiently supervised by a capable staff of men and women. WALTER LOVELACE edits the Colorado JOHN BARTRAM is charged with the 069509 dlfeclo' of Alumnus and heads the news bureau. maintaining CU's public relations. spacious Norlin Library. R. W. LIND, manager of physical plant, glances at plans for the new DILLARD BRAY is serving his third year as general business manager music building. WILLARD EDWARDS is head of CU's placement bureau, for the University. HUGO RODECK is director of the University Museum. VIRGINIA COFER is important to many students as head of student employment. KENNETH PENFOLD is the personable director of the University of Colorados alumni relations. FLOYD WALTERS is in charge of the photogra- phy department for Colorado University. WILLARD COOK is the University of Colorados busy manager of service enterprises LISLE T WARE is popular director of the Memorial Center. ALLEN BIGGS heads Bureau of Publications "V W PI' 5 , ' ., I W' V ' I W. V, fi. I V. tzi , V . . I I f QW : -" r p A - A LE I , N 1 . A A A As rlp "-,V: 1 rtlasya We V. :." 'Lg rLf-L ,lyy .r y J. B. SCHOOLLAND is the departmental head of the University's effective counseling service. Yo-Q' JOHN POND has the important administrative iob of University Director of Purchasing. WALDO E. BROCKWAY, plant expansion di- rector, plans construction of new buildings. arts and sciences The College of Arts and Sciences is the largest, the oldest, and the most diversified school in the University. The curriculum of- fers the student a broad educational back- ground with which he is equipped to adiust to the demands of a complex modern so- ciety. In addition, it provides for specializa- tion, as the college offers more than 30 major fields in 18 departments. The Arts and Sciences division also serves as the basic training unit for such professional schools as business, law, and medicine. The College of Arts and Sciences has an enrollment of over 4,450 students. ln an- ticipation of even greater numbers in the JACOB VAN EK, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, pauses in his doorway after a busy day with Arts and Sciences students. near future, a new wing is being added to the Hellems building. Construction begins in 1955, and the new section will house the education, psychology, and general educa- tion departments. Students with outstanding grades in the College of Arts and Sciences may participate in a unique honors program designed to ARTS AND SCIENCES department heads assemble for coffee in faculty lounge. They are Gordon Alexander, biology, Warren Thompson. aeology, Ruth Blair, home economics: David Hawkins, philosophy, and James Broxon, physics. FOUR DEPARTMENT HEADS in the College of Arts and Sciences gather informally for a leisurely moment. They are Leslie Lewis, English and speech, John Hough, classics, Norman Witt, chemistry, and Curtis Martin, social science. correlate their maior field interests with other areas of learning. For example, a humanities major would be able to take ad- ditional work in mathematics or science un- der this program. This special study is re- warded by the bestowment of honors at graduation. Jacob Van Ek has been dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1929. SPECULATING on a recent news item are four department heads from the College of Arts and Sciences. They are James Allen, history, Gayle Waldrop, journalism, Alden Megrew, fine arts, and Harl Douglass, head of education department. the school of business This year the School of Business moved into the former student union which was ren- ovated and partitioned into comfortable classrooms and offices. Another new feature of the building is the student and faculty lounge. The Business School has a two-year cur- riculum. Students who complete their gen- eral education in the College of Arts and Sciences may enter Business School in their iunior year. Graduates of the school receive a degree of Bachelor of Science in Business. The Bureau of Business Research, es- tablished within the School of Business, pro- vides an excellent opportunity for business men in the area to conduct research. It is also a useful means of keeping the Business School up to date on current trends. The University is proud of the fact that DELBERT J. DUNCAN, now in his second year as Business School dean, is well-known for his friend- liness and cordiality, as well as his desire to raise the Business School standards at the University. its Business School is a member of the Na- tional Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Such recognition is only obtained when certain standards are met with re- spect to equipment, financial support, curric- ulum, and faculty membership. Business School is headed by Dean Del- bert J. Duncan, now serving in his second year. BUSINESS SCHOOL DEPARTMENT HEADS - Front Row: Walter B. Franklin, business law, Helen B. Borland, business education, Fred R. Niehaus, finance, Martin F. Schmidt, management. Back Row: Hazen W. Kendrick, accounting, Delbert J. Duncan, dean of the Business School, Leo V. Aspinwall, marketing. DEAN CLARENCE L. ECKEL, head of the College of Engineering for 12 years, has a 36-year record of service to the University as a faculty member. college of engineering To meet the constantly growing demand for technically proficient men, the College of Engineering has followed a program of development and expansion. Since its or- ganization in 1893, the College has grown to include eight special departments. Prospective engineers follow a four-year curriculum at the University. The first two years are spent in basic, core courses with specialization coming in the iunior and sen- ior years. A five-year course combining Engineering with Business is becoming very popular. The College of Engineering is exceeding- ly proud of its fine facilities. Along with modern classrooms and laboratories, the Col- lege maintains the Engineering Experiment Station which investigates some of the prob- lems that confront the engineer. The results of these investigations are published and made available to the public. Feeling the need for social as well as academic improvement, the College of En- gineering has many activities designed to satiate these social hungers. All students are encouraged to participate in such events as the Engineers' Ball, the Apple Fest, and the Engineers' Smokers. Clarence L. Eckel is the dean of the Col- lege of Engineering which has an enrollment of 'l,900. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING-Front Raw: Warren Raeder, civil engineering, W. S. Beattie, me- chanical engineering, C. L. Eckel, dean of the College of Engineering, C. A. Hutchinson, applied mathematics- W C DuVall, electrical engineering, W. O. Birk, engineering English. Back Row: R. E. Rathburn, architecture and architectdral .engineering F. S. Bauer, drawing and engine design, James W. Broxon, physics, F. A. Rohrman, engineering experiment station, Leo C. Novak civil engineering, K. D. Wood, aeronautical engineering, B. E. Lauer, chemical engineering. HENRIETTA A. LOUGHRAN, dean of the 57-year-old School of Nursing, is an outstanding woman leader in the state. medicine and nursing The University of Colorado Medical Cen- ter has been located on the present Denver campus since 1924. Ranking high national- ly, the Medical School benefits from the use of Colorado General Hospital and Colorado Psychopathic Hospital on its Denver campus. Under the guidance of Dr. Robert C. Lewis, the School has increased its facilities and undertaken many research programs. Since 1949 the School of Nursing, es- tablishing its own administrative organiza- tion, has become an autonomous body with- in the framework of the Medical School. Under the leadership of Mrs. Henrietta Loughran, the School confers a bachelors de- gree in nursing on its graduates. ln addition to training doctors and nurses, medical technologists, medical rec- ords librarians, and physical therapists are also trained on the Denver campus. ROBERT C. LEWIS now in his sixth year as dean of the School of Medicine. college of pharmacy Headed by Dean Charles F. Pope, the College of Pharmacy strives to prepare its students for the varied opportunities avail- able in the profession. Once a branch of the School of Medicine, the College of Phar- macy is now a separate and independent college. A four-year course of study in the col- lege leads to a degree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy. Courses in the school are co- ordinated with other departments in the Uni- versity. The College is accredited with an "A" rating by the American Association of Colleges of Pharmacy. PHARMACY DEPARTMENT HEADS - Norman Witt, phar- maceutical chemistryg Harold Heim, pharmacology, Fred Drommond, pharmacy, and Dean Poe. EDWARD C. KING is dean of the Law School, which has been a branch of the University since its beginning in 1892. college of music The College of Music is designed to edu- cate students in the field of music, either as teachers, performers, or creative artists. Aft- er the first year of general study, the student selects one of the several fields for speciali- zation. s Q, 1,-3 L 1 4 HQ.-wus.: A ,ii the law school The Law School, headed by Edward C. King, is a three-year institution that confers a Bachelor of Law degree on its graduates. Students who have fulfilled their pre-law re- quirements and have maintained a satisfac- tory grade-point average are eligible for admittance. The University of Colorado Law School is a member of the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Associa- tion. Along with their rigorous studies, the students of the Law School publish the Rocky Mountain Law Review and participate in the Legal Aid Clinic, the Student Bar Association, and the Pre-Law Advisory Committee. The School's Legal Aid Clinic is a unique feature which is not found in many other law schools in the country. The purpose of the Clinic is to provide a channel for legal advice for needy people in the state. Junior and senior students in the Law School serve voluntarily, carrying cases through the courts under the supervision of the faculty. The College of Music has extensive facili- ties including the Norlin Library record col- lection and five organs in Macky Audito- rium. This year the School, headed by Dean Warner lmig, is to be concentrated in the new music building when completed. f Q COLLEGE OF MUSIC DEPART- MENT HEADS-Seated: Storm Bull, piano, Howard Waltz, associate professor. Stand- ing: Everett Hilty, organ, Hugh McMillen, bands, Alex- ander Grant, voice, Horace Jones, orchestra and strings, Cecil Effinger, associate pro- fessor, Dean Warner Imig. DAYTON MCKEAN, dean of the Graduate School, supervises the 654 students who are working toward some advanced degree. the military ROTC subiects are completed along with a regular four-year course leading to a de- gree. Enrollment is voluntary and is subject to meeting the prescribed mental, moral, and physical conditions of each unit. NROTC requirements include an agree- ment to complete the course, remain un- married while in the program, and to ac- cept a commission if offered. The AFROTC graduate study The Graduate School, which has been operating since 1892, offers advanced de- grees in 51 fields. Dean Dayton D. McKean and an appointed executive committee ad- minister the affairs for this highly rated school. To assist graduate students the Universi- ty has available 80 graduate scholarships, providing full tuition in addition to several University and research fellowships. Grad- uate students are exposed to excellent op- portunities for obtaining employment, either as part-time instructors or as research assistants. The type of work done in the Graduate School involves considerable research and creative thinking. For this reason scholastic requirements are quite high, and the student must show promise of ability to pursue satis- factory advanced study. has a new curriculum which gives a firm grounding to prospective Air Force officers in air power concepts. The Army ROTC grants a commission in the engineering unit. The Division of Armed Forces and Vet- erans Affairs maintains close contact with Selective Service offices and handles draft deferments for the students. ROTC UNIT HEADS - Col. Harry E. Burch- er, Army ROTC, Capt. John Bailey, Naval ROTC, Col. John W. Egan, Air Force ROTC, W. C. Toepelman, draft advisor. memorial board The Memorial Board is composed of eight students, three faculty members and two alumni members. lt meets regularly to es- tablish the policies and rules that will govern the use of the University Memorial Center. Chairman of the Board is Tom Young, ap- pointed by ASUC. Since its completion in 1953, the UMC has been the hub of student activities on the campus. In it are the offices for such major student activities as Associated Women Stu- dents, ASUC, and the Colorado Daily. In addition to offices the building has meeting rooms which may be used by any campus organization or student committee. The UMC boasts generous facilities for student recrea- tion, including the crafts room, music room, browsing room, games area, tower room, and the Glenn Miller Ballroom. The hostess desk is the information center for the build- ing. In addition to the student services, the Book Store, and the Indian Grill, the UMC sponsors worthwhile lectures and movies in the forum. The Carillon Bells in the Center ring for every class, and often carol in the evening. All these services are co-ordinated by the people on Memorial Board. Lisle Ware is director of the building. Martin Erickson is program counselor, Miss Lucille Joyce is so- cial co-ordinator, and Mrs. Frances Pierce is finance counselor. TIMBERLINE LOUNGE pro- vides an attractive interior setting for leisure hours. Bermuda shorts are in evi- dence but not required. MRS. SERVICE serves the hostess desk as an ever dependable source of info. -1 MEMORIAL BOARD-Front Row: Dick Olde, Ken Penfold, Annette Cossitt, Kathy Chamberlain, Connie Krolczyk, Stan Hendrickson Jack Jourgansen Lisle Ware Tom Young, Chairman, Ginny Weissinger, Bob Kyle, Thayer Ricker, Leslie F. Robbins, Clifford Houston, Dean of Students Back Row Jerry Remon Howard Higman, Warner lmig. Net Present for the Picture: Anne Long. DAVE BLANCHARD, academic affairs commissioner, aided in bringing about an improved student-faculty relationship. ROD HAMMOND served as the commissioner of student organizations and social life. BILL CRAIG, finance commis- sioner, allocated distribution of ASUC funds for many uses. CARL HELMS, commissioner of entertainment and culture, scheduled the fine artist series. RICK ESGAR, commissioner of all-school functions, planned our many student activities. AL LACKNER, commissioner of athletics, is credited with the success of campusintramurols. ASUC COMMISSION Jerry Stanka Max Epstein, Leslie Schum, Dave Blanchard, Rod Hammond, Rick Esgar, Bill Craig, Lyal Quinby, president, Lynn Hammond, Don Plambeck AI Lackner Arnie Slgler Carl Helms, Tom Young. uma.. CISUC lt is oftentimes difficult for students to fully appreciate and recognize the hard work and long hours spent by the ASUC commis- sioners in carrying out the none-too-easy task of effective student government. This year the form of the ASUC meetings has changed radically with the use of group dynamics. By this process group consensus is gained through discussionsyand sub- groups. lt is a more flexible system than parliamentary procedure and a vote may or may not be taken. The ASUC has established a subcommission to help campus organiza- tions and other student governments learn the techniques of group dynamics. Two long range ASUC goals are the cam- pus chapel and the infirmary. ASUC is affiliated with the National Stu- dent Association, and through the national organization, to the International Student Conference. To the Colorado student, NSA means an exchange of helpful information on student government, representation in the lobby of Congress, travel opportunities, and many other services. NSA is the representa- tive of the student section of the population on a national level. DON PLAMBECK represented the ASUC on the policy form- ing board of publications. JERRY STARIKA, public rela- tions commissioner, promoted the installation of a radio sta- tion, organized quiz bowl. TOM YOUNG, as chairman of memorial board, represented the UMC on the commission. LYAL QUINBY, ASUC president, added the effi- ciency of a business trained mind to his leader- ship of the commission. A summer's wandering in Europe is blamed for his infamous pipe collection. GNL HANFEN was fhqrsed ARNIE SIGLER, spirit and mo- W"I" handling The VOIUITIIIWUS role commissioner, is credited correspondence for the ASUC. with forming the new pep club, LESLIE SCHUM, commissioner NANCY ROBINSON, recording of student welfare, was the secretary for the commission, only girl on the commission. took minutes of all meetings. CAROLYN LINDSETH in her regal moment of glory receives the Miss CU crown from Dean Ball and Leila Poppen, AWS president. Miss CU is selected from the senior girls on the basis of her scholarship and service to the University during her college years. The three bodies of the Associated Wom- en Students have gone a long way this year in cementing relations and organizing ac- tivities for all coeds attending the University. The AWS Senate is composed of execu- tive officers of the organization. Along with the House of Representatives, the Senate en- acts by-laws and approves the appointments of all committees. The third body, the Judi- ciary Court, has been set up to handle in- fractions of the rules governing women. The high spot on the busy AWS calendar comes during Women's Week in the spring. During this gala event, the women's honor- aries tap their new members, Miss CU is crowned, and the always popular AWS Revue is staged. This production displays some of the best feminine talent in the school. Heading this year's organization were Leila Poppen, president, Nancy Doolittle, vice-president in charge of the House, Jane Cunningham, vice-president in charge of Judiciary Court, Sue Wright, secretary, and Virginia Weissinger, treasurer. AWS SENATE,-Front Row: Thayer Riclrer, Marie Swan, Barb Battey, Ginny Weissinger, Susan Brown. Second Row: Jackie Browning, Mary O'Keefe, Margie Kingman, Suzi Muller, Dean Ball, Mianne Enyart, Susie Wright, Judy Miller. Back Row: Luanne Miller, Ann Knowles, Jane Cunningham, Leila Poppen, Nancy Doolittle, Leslie Schum, Miss Margaret Robb, Miss Shirley Poling. CRAZY, MIXED-UP lassies from Regent Hull perform their antics in the AWS Revue. This might well be the act that killed Vaudeville years ago. I AWS REVUE STARS take time out from strenuous rehearsals and attempt to beautify Brad Battey. AWS HOUSE-Front Row: lucy Ann Warner, Priscilla Zeis, Trudy lorenz, Arline Rustin, Meryl Baernstein. Second Row: Betty Gene Bond, Harriet Brennan, Elaine Von Werder, Marilyn Koenig, Suzi Muller, Martha Farnsworth. Back Row: Mary Helen Skelton, Nancy Hector, lucy McCarty, Marion Clifford, lynn Backs, Nancy Doolittle, Cathie Holkestad, Pat Hurley, Julie Hammond, Midge Snyder. s BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD OFFICERS-Dick Olinger, secretary, Tom Hallin, treasurer, Jim Stark, vice- president, Dean Duncan, sponsor, Dick Boblit, president. business school board The Business School Board, headed this AS PRESIDENT of the Business School Board, Dick Boblit is held responsible for numerous duties. Here he reviews minutes from previous business meetings with Dick Olinger, secretary. year by Dick Boblit, is the student governing body for the School of Business. The board consists of four seniors and three iuniors who meet regularly with the dean of the school to plan activities and programs. An activity card entitles the student to attend the many events held throughout the year, including the Business School Day. This day finds students discarding their books and instructors leaving behind their coat and tie, as classroom formality is blasphemedp and the 30 some faculty members challenge over 400 students to bridge, bowling, and about two and one-half innings of softball. "" . .. f . ,,,.,,.:g,w,,ms-we-,gn ,sf . ,M 1. . WALL STREET JOURNAL is ignored in favor of notes deciphering and the Post. combined engineers The Combined Engineers is the student organization within the College of Engineer- ing that plans the many activities for that school. Such famous campus events as En- gineers' Days, the Apple Fest and Engineers' Ball are all programs credited to this hard- working group. Realizing the need for getting Freshmen off to a good start in college, a new pro- gram was initiated this year by the Com- bined Engineers. The Frosh are now organiz- ing into their own governing body, which will be represented on the central commis- sion. The Combined Engineers are also fol- lowing a plan of informing high school stu- dents of the benefits that can be realized from a career in Engineering. Jim Morgan was this year's Combined Engineers' president. COMBINED ENGINEERS EXECUTIVE COUNCII. - Reid Rundell, Bill Eager, Jim Morgan, Tom Hirtle ENGINEERS' DAYS give students an opportunity to show off some of their oftentimes painfully gained technical knowledge. Many hours of work results in a display of a metal analysis method. .i.-22,15 igsgsl ,.,,,,,gg5,2sgg1v1."' , W ENGINEERING LABS are a source of enlightenment to a few and bewildered confusion to many others. N,LW H vfisifiilvlv Q .Ai ,, R N N wbamziiz' Q - fgvwznigfi 53,1 95251335371 s ww.-f ,- - SHEETS . if' 4 ' V sz by 55. .5 Diverse though intersecting, crossvvalks typify the cumulative individual embedded in common ground but reaching out for different aims and specialities: enjoying certain features of the col- lege community, yet permitting others to merely pass by. Within the ever-enlarging scope of the University, a foothold is often reached-interests developed, needs satisfied. To some an intellec- tual struggle,aquestioning mind, may attain these ends: to many the security of conformity, the safeness of mediocrity, is sufficient. Q the call to duty Few would challenge the importance of in- tellectual inquiry in a modern educational institution. Yet, University professors are often frustrated in their attempt to impart knowledge upon a student body beset by lures of count- less diversions and activities. Regardless of the degree of academic interest, the student must determine the values of a specialized versus a general education and the need for a challenge to create a productive mind. Unfortunately, too few realize inspiration, too few accept the need for capable, well-balanced individuality. .L-QQ UNIVERSITY CARS are often seen on the snow-covered streets of Climax - site of the high altitude observatory. The role of the University is constantly changing. ls it to provide the means for an impressionable youth to become well-adiust- ed members of society, or is it instead to give the student a concentrated background of academic knowledge? Striving to reach the most ideal mixture of the two, the school has extended its interests into new levels of knowledge. Opportunities offered by the University are infinite and varied for those willing to explore the possibilities that exist. UNIVERSITY WEATHER ob- servers often encounter arctic-Iike blizzards on the Colorado peaks as the quest for data goes on. PROFESSORIAL ASSISTANCE is often forthcoming at the University especially in the difficult field of architectural engineering. the way things appear Many viewpoints, seen from innumer- able angles varying with personal interest, exist within the campus community. In the undiluted atmosphere of the college itself, numerous concepts of life are changed and developed. Different opportunities exist to alter the thinking of a "slide rule mind" or to acquire advantages from the practical side of life. Still the problem remains of special fields of interest often acting as a quarantine against a general interchange of ideas and knowledge. The University's in- creasing attention to diverse academic pro- grams and activities is supplemented by a student population from widespread geo- graphical areas. THE GEOLOGY depart- ment is fortunate in hav- ing the field laboratory of the Rocky Mountains. Points of interest are de- scribed lay Zena Hunter. THE LECTURE HALL. . .al- ready promising to gain a greater foothold here , due to student increase. ANONYMITY OF the student exists in the classroom - both in the eyes of the lecturer and the student Faculty members often are forced to compete with the Colorado Daily or on oft imposed drowsiness. THE ECONOMICAI., the political . . . two important phases in the dynamic career of economics professor Reuben Zubrow. the powers that be Despite the unattractiveness of faculty salaries, the University has managed to draw outstanding people through the lures of a progressive school located in the pleasant environs of Boulder, with scenery and cli- mate often acting as magnets. It is impossi- ble to group the staff into a whole, as they remain strikingly individualistic and vary from department to department. Professors described here are instrumental in their ad- vancement of a broad generalized education. KNOWN T0 the student body for his eccentricities and a firm grasp EMPHASIS ON the humanities. . . Harriet Jeffery with assoc- of the Hare system, Howard Higman relaxes with his wife, Marion, iates Robert Hawking und William Clendenin. The uns over a cup of coffee. Sociology and the unusual are his obsessions. gain new stature under expert tutelage from the trio. INTERNATIONAL AFFAIRS expert Henry Ehrmann . . . one devoted to the task of broadening AESTHETIC MINDED Joseph Cghen. Exqhqi,-- the provincial mind. Drawing from his European heritage, Dr. Ehrmann has made notable mqn gf the philosophy department, Cohen has contributions by providing an inspirational challenge to students and by academic writings. largely been the source and gfimulqfion be. hind the development of the honors program. STATE DEPARTMENT consultant and professor of history Earl Swisher . . . recognizing the need for an understanding of Far Eastern problems. Here he reads Japanese with Michiko Watanabe of Tokyo. RAT LABS located in a temporary building supply the psychology de- partment with uncomplaining sub- iects for the many experiments. of rats and atoms Generally speaking, research carried on at the University is both varied and vital. One may run the gamut from research towards projected physical expansion and probable future enrollment to highly secre- tive work carried on at the isotopes labora- tory. Military grants have been awarded to scientific endeavors in many fields, including mathematical and psychological studies. Weather and solar investigations are simul- taneously conducted both on the campus and near the Continental Divide. The school is also an important center in geological analysis - with daily seismograph reports air-mailed to Washington. ISOTOPES LAB and its atomic research equipment remains unknown to most University stu dents, yet enables the trained minds to carry on the quest for knowledge of the atom caught in the times If tomorrow's war is inevitable, men and women alike will directly feel its effect. But today the problem of security belongs to the man who must somehow try to fit into his early career several years of service to his country. Broad national aims become distant in the attempt to stabilize his personal life. With few exceptions, the military dominates all future plans. To the would-be officer and the draftee alike, the reality of trench, ship, plane, and government typewriter may be- come equally unpleasant. World stalemate is a welcome alternative to most. SUMMER COMES and with it the knowl- edge of a few unpleasant weeks of ex- posure to the routine of military life. Day's end brings welcome leisure hours and a chance to read some letters from home. rotc The uniforms and insignias of ROTC have become a part of our every day lite. We no longer stop to watch the drill teams working incessantly on the intramural fields. Instead they have become a symbol of the threat that is haunting our generation. The studies for these students include not only the arts and sciences but the cold and calculating theories ot war. The United States has emerged as a world power, and her schools demonstrate her growing military alertness by striving to meet the increasing demands for well trained Army, Navy, and Air Force officers. PRECISION DRILLING of smartly dressed Naval ROTC students has given the unit a reputation for superior drill instruction. INTENT FACES of basic Air Force ROTC students display concen- trated attention to the posing of a problem in the air defense. BASIC KNOWLEDGE of airplane structure becomes important to the advanced cadet as he prepares for the flight school. THREE RIGID ARMS and three perfectly parallel standards mark the opening of the En- gineers corps drill session. 51 on ca sunday morning is-Aw: ww sw Q-ffgzfmzefg,-H, -fyg.:f-f,,Qgf,,:f' , . 145' 3- mf. M :Q-wrt-ww: . - LQ-, A f hw: A - 1-v,w:w25.,-vcasvfhf. 1 w'f2A:,,ff',,fFL'r'l ,"L:f.iLw 0? ., . M rf' A H A3211fY5isi14imlQiifiifffq,-ii?LELIJLIQYQS-Zi?LAQ,1iwUi1i mfY:?"V3ilWL4fi'7XLiiH -f' i 1X,gf .ffl ,--TW! ,-nw? -' :fi f K N 'L - ,i1Q56W,,Qm.,f 1, fwfzyii-Efgkii, gl, I - A X K, ,WQ,,,.... . . My ,,, ,,,,. -3 ww-fxfffwggizvfigivL" 25 5i4f2wsLiiz::-f . wggf 5, V 7 .. mfs-W fax, f, f i . ,J- 52 TO THE MORE secular minded, Sunday mornings may provide an opportunity to recoup from the weekend to take account of undone studies, or to read the latest trials of Peanuts. Coffee or tomato iuice is a must A religious spirit at the University pre- vails tar deeper than such outward appear- ances as expressed through a very success- ful Religion in Lite Week or the sight of high- heeled coeds traipsing to the church of their choice on Sunday mornings. lt may be gen- erally said that most students have a faith in some form or another. This feeling is fur- ther voiced by the strong interest and work towards the building of a non-denomina- tional chapel on campus. Atheism is no longer in vogue today as in yesteryears, even among the more in- tellectually minded. Varied forms of agnos- ticism still prevail here and there within the student body, however. Classroom discus- sions, individual thought, and group con- versations tend to provide an interchange of ideas and stronger basis for personal faith. BELOVED AND SINCERE Father A. B. "Pat" Patterson, Episcopal chaplain, plays an important role within the college com- munity. His operatic bass enhances many a musical program. The student carries over into his adult life a host of facts, figures, impressions, and ideas acquired during his days in college. The carry-over value of much of this information is of a dubious nature. But the experiences and understandings acquired on a higher plain from encounters with the fine arts can only be classified as basic to a successful college career. For it is through contact with music, art, theatre, literature, and the dance that one's sense of the finer things of life is chiseled into the attitude that will be reflected throughout his years of maturity. I IN PRINTED MATTER-books, magazines, newspapers-the student finds a means of relaxation which, in many instances, proves valuable in classes, discussions, and life outside the Boulder sphere of influence. He takes a book, not because of assignment or recommendation, but merely for the pleasure .... and often times surprise. . . of finding new vistas opening to him. And in magazines there is the attempt to know what goes on in the world today. The student reads newspapers too, and more often he is made to think and question. IN RECORDS IT was the year of hi-fi, a price cut for I.Ps, and the issue of such grave discussion pieces as "The Confederacy" and a gilt-edged volume of the Mozart piano sonatas. But for many students it meant "Shake, Rattle, and Roll" and the new iazz era as exemplified by Dave Brubeck. M f y i E gg, ., W f xmygg, nf Q ,A It .. 2 525, , ar., J F, , M 5gay1'Qf335 Q4 i we , A,L,. gms, V W, My A 'fin L+? H if fmwwv, ue' .L ml .M WEE iW'r2V?f3fgf f"5 M 1: .- M,iim3jf -5 V, I , 7 , Lv Y as W A f 1 Q i A 3 'N QL.. fmisxffg I H' K .. Rl: wwxw: Q .: K:-5 ixfizsfffezxfff mf -'ff 5 fwgygx fi : H A, ww Q if' y?i1'zfsfT A 1' . F 3 Q5 if 'Ti ,sag 5325 ,. Ek, M ..,,,. M E551 ifiiim - , ex 4. we N , xxx 'sie . my Is' " 4 ' Q E' 'sl -s...,k,-an +-......, MA- , N fu I 'V 1 4 ii, 'Qs RY I . .3 x ff jk ,gy gy.: Q z .V artist series The 1954-55 University Artist Series pro- vided students, faculty, and townspeople another opportunity to prove to themselves -and their neighbors-that they really are culturally minded. Events with a popular appeal and frequent mention in the national press found Macky bulging at the seams. These included the Robert Shaw Chorale, Marian Anderson fresh from her debut at the Met, and Claude Rains. Pianist Paul Badura-Skoda, however, found h i m s elf booked opposite the'CU-MU game, and in many cases students still prefer basketball to Beethoven. Most disappointing of the se- ries was the appearance of the Danilova troupe, a group which tended to reassure students that what they had always thought about ballet and ballet dancers was true. DANILOVA and ballet troupe proved you can't teach an old dancer new tricks. Their one dip into modern choreography was akin to Winston Churchill portraying "CharIie's Aunt." PAUL BADURA - SKODA, pianist extraordinary, scored an impressive success with University concert goers as his performance rated among the most outstanding of the Artist Series' most successful season to date. CERTAINLY MOST concert goers who heard Marian Anderson will reflect that it is a shame that the Met waited so long in admitting her to their hallowed boards. Her concert here was an overwhelming sell-out. SAUl. CASTON again brought in his Denver Symphony Orchestra for an evening of musical whoop-de-do. Granted this group has come a long way from its musical slump in the late '40's, most listeners agreed it still has a long way to go in overall quality. THE APPEARANCE of Claude Rains in a program of dramatic readings caused a good deal of campus dis- cussion. It ranged from "He tried so he shouldn't be criticized," to "Some should learn when to quit." THE DISPLAY AREA ' th M ' l C ' d in e emorla enter gives stu ent photographers an annual opportunity to show their works of graphic art. art and things For that segment of the University popu- lace directly concerned with aesthetic ex- pression in the visual arts, an immediate concern is with the conditions under which they must work. Poor lighting and facilities in the Little Theatre account for this mood. ln more long-range considerations stu- dent artists are occupied with the problems of finding outlets, trends of contemporary art, and receiving training and experience. SCULPTOR LYNN WOLFE of the University art de- partment adds masterful detail to his dramatic portrayal of Jesus Christ. AS PROBABLY the most well known and widely appreciated of all student artists, Annette Goodheart has received state-wide fame for her illustrations, cartoons, and genuine works of modern art. Modern art generally runs 50 years ahead of appreciative capacities of the masses, thereby causing a dilemma for the truly talented artist. He is also bothered by his quantity of happiness-a state which he views as the fullest expression of one's self. MOST CONTROVERSIAL art work on campus is the much-disparaged mural which dominates and gives a name to the UMC Indian Grill. 'x i 3 Y will W ,,4"" shows individual collections of oils, sculptures, and pottery in the museum exhibit hall. EACH YEAR the Boulder Artists Guild, composed of townspeople and faculty members, OUR BANDSMAN at the left seems to be out of step, that is musically speaking. lt happens that way sometimes ....... prelude More students participated in the Univer- sity's musical activities this year than ever before. Five bands, orchestra, choirs, glee clubs, and chamber music were offered those students who felt they needed something more culturally invigorating than an Artist Series season ticket or a dog-eared copy of Faulkner's "Fable." Came the spring and the College of Mu- sic moved into sleek new quarters, leaving behind a building hallowed in tradition and rat holes. The musical groups served as pub- lic relations agents for the school in their tours to outlying provinces of the state. HUNDREDS OF man-hours go into planning each band half-time show. From plotting the formations to the drilling of the players, the directors have a single thought in mind ..... keep the audience from going out for a drink when half-time comes. MODERN CHOIR, an organization of vocal extroverts, formed the nucleus for this year's very popular Varsity Nights show. LITTLE CONCERT band, a kind of Music School Mortar Boa rd brought music to the state's back counties as well as to numerous campus galas. is-B SOME polish apples, others tubas OK, KIDS . . .TAKE IT. . .FROM THE TOP! T TEETOTALING vegetarian Percy Grain- x ger directed annual May Music Festival in Marky. Despite age lover 60D he conducted with a youthful vigor which gave new meaning to many of the e old warhorses on the spring program. 1 'S OF THE TRULY great musical moments on the campus one of the standouts was the excellent performance of the Budapest String Quartet Q HOUSING COSTLY displays on natural life of the western region, University Museum is also the setting for English classes and art exhibits. the abstract Cultural experiences cannot be defined too closely. They might be the end product of three well-known factors-seeing, hearing, and doing. Those within the University com- munity have such opportunity provided - individual interest and capabilities determine the amount of participation. Except for at- tention given to popular British films by theatre owners and a community playhouse, Boulder itself offers little to the culture seeker. However, the summer musical cen- ters of Aspen and Central City, with an oc- casional assist by touring artists, compensate for local limitations. for those inclined Few indeed are the students who must devote their entire four college years to the mastery of texts and burdensome homework assignments. The challenge of the classroom education is to many not enough. The restless, the ambitious, the ioiner, and the uncertain freshman alike seek a further challenge in the form of campus activities, be they motivated by a desire for self-recognition or a sincere interest in all activities they enter. Activities may mould outstanding leaders from unrealized potential or may drive average incompetents to ridiculous heights. However satisfying or ironical the result may be, the participation in campus activities affords an opportunity for individual expression and achievement, as well as the channeling of an inquiring mind into the practical fields of working with people. RABBI LELYVELD this year proved that opening addresses at Religion in Life Week could be interesting and meaningful. religion in life week This past February found an increasing number of students engaged in the panel discussions and lectures featured during the annual Religion in Life Week. Observers at- tributed this fact to unsettled conditions of our times, more interesting speakers, and to those who once a year feel as though they must atone for past procrastination in re- ligious activities. Yet the main factor lies in the large body of students who take their faiths quite seriously. ss' 'Sf A GREAT tradition and memory is carried on by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt who keynoted the April UN Week. united nations week ln the more academic sense of all-cam- pus events, the annual United Nations Week reaches an astonishing degree of popularity and acclaim. This year the acceptance by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt to keynote the affair created a sensation among those with any form of interest in international problems. lt must be said, however, that the depart- ment of social sciences sponsored Conference on World Affairs provided the main source of inspiration to the program. sm OPEN discussion groups increase individual participation in weeks of religious and world affairs. X JAZZ CONCERT by Sauter-Finegan and May-time fresh air drew hundreds of merry-makers out to lounge on the lawn in front of the library. c u days A common explanation of the purpose behind Colorado U Days is that it provides students a chance to rid themselves of excess energy and tension built up during the spring semester. Last year's holiday was the sub- iect of wide-spread controversy because of the abandonment of grudge fights. Students complained that there was no chance to have fun, and that the all-school celebration had been watered down to include only hours of painstaking labor on expensive floats, carnival booths, and choral interpre- tations. This year changes have been in- stituted to allow people again to throw mud at one another. However, pleasant memories remained of the songfest and of an afternoon iazz concert featuring the Sauter-Finegan orchestra. :'lC'liED EPOKIN? b0lll9S, ll10U9l"l eff1PlY, werent: .lure for the unsuspecting GIRL-BEDECKED WHEELS attracted speculators and spectators who acc ana ian ma e at CU Days Carnival where midway' revelry prevailed. were willing to lose money to the eye-easy tune of flying skirts OLD SOUTH of trailing moss, white-pillared mansions, full skirts, and parasols was revived in Acacia's grand-prize float" Gone Are the Days." UNCLE REMUS came to life in "Tales of the South" with all the lil' furry-tailed critters who populate southern tradition and history. Z 3 Q 'F f I . tt' A , K I :-,, flxffx 5 f 3 t .. ., : "v:, 2 t Y 'K ff' I . 1 3-,gr at K fJlN U1 .. . V K lri feyr "l'VE GOT A MUlE" shouted the SAE men who stole the show at the CU Days songf fest with levi-clad casualness and a spirited rendition which aced out some more conventional harmonizing crooners. KING COTTON reigned supreme and copped a first prize for Delta Gamma in the Dixie Bound parade during the I954 CU Days festivities. DIXIE BOUND float with a lively combo appropriately beating out the strains of "South" was a musical prize-winner for Phi Delta Theta, homecoming Another year of the usual Homecoming festivities occupied a big weekend in the fall activity and social scene. The celebration traditionally provided hundreds of students with all night work sessions creating elabo- rate Cand not so elaboratei house decorations. One departure from the norm came about HOMECOMING spirits were dampened considerably by CU's unexpected loss to Nebraska University, here filmed in Folsom Stadium for depressing but in- structive post-mortem quarter-backing. through the abolishing of old-time "flicker frolics." Homecoming general committee members again worried about lack of en- thusiasm' for the all-school dance, this year featuring Eddie Howard. Greatly aiding chairman Jim Kimmett were Bev Wolf and Glenn Vliet, assistants. SCOTCH BRIG-EM-DOOM raked in another first prize in house decorations for the QPPQRTUNISTS were ,he phi Kappa Taas who managed fo invincible Chi Omegas, masters of the paper mache and chicken wire technique. sell Brooklyn Bridge for a heahhy Hamecaming-P,-ize Pro-fig. Q ' le J K if L W Afx 2 3 g y f r L-. ,,,c..-.ummm M M' l ,f gf MAD DRUMMER captured the Varsity Nights audience at the 1954 Home- coming feature for an exhausting but record-breaking 6 minutes with sticks. BLOND PAIR of songsters was a big hit as 1954 SEAMY SIDE of Broadway came to Varsity Night's goers with a masterful and sur- Homecoming Varsity Nights Broadway variety show. prisingly realistic take-off on Marlon Brando as in his films which were in Boulder BUFFS ON BROADWAY theme of Homecoming in- spired Delta Gamma to produce this chorus girl. Q .l ' 'Lw,,,,, A .5 . , i on c ,J lsroaminni 'mmm GREEN BEANIE sales, freshman bewilderment are handled by the ' Welcome Week information booth. Lost newcomers' needs are aided by Phi Ep Phi sophomores armed with 2nd year worldly knowledge. welcome week Greeted by warm and sunny skies, the notoriously bewildered freshman arrives in Boulder only to be confronted by the hectic activities of rush week and the ensuing maze of organized confusion known as Welcome Week. The freshman is beset by a taxing schedule comprised of placement tests, meet- club first nighter Shades of old Monte Carlo visit the Uni- versity of Colorado when the Independent Students Association cracks out the roulette wheels and black-iack decks each fall for ings with student and faculty advisors, and tours of the campus. Steak fries, hikes, get- acquainted-mixers, and an all-school dance with a name band are means of social in- tegration. The interim period is climaxed by the most confusing aspect of all-registration. the gala Club First Nighter. ln addition to the novel gambling activities, there is an entertaining floor-show of first class night- club variety and a danceable orchestra. FLYING SKIRTS of an energetic can-can dancer LURE OF THE gambling tables caused hundreds of Club First Nighters struck with gambling fever to attempt to beat lady luck at the many games of chance. resulted in waves of male-dominated applause. ' " "sax Q' " ts ABSORBED in the funnies, a student relaxes in the games area room usually used by the chess, checker, or bridge playing campus set. games room Next to the Indian Grill, the games area of the University Memorial Center has rapid- ly become one of the most popular campus centers of activity. Owned by the University, the area is operated with student help and GLEAM OF ANTICIPATION lights up the face of cashier Jerry De Santo as he considers absconding with funds from the ever-popular games room. includes I0 bowling alleys, eight billiard tables, 'IO pinball machines, a large ping- pong room with half-a-dozen tables, a TV set for sports events, and a comfortable card room. STRIKE MATERIAL rolls straight down the line on one of the I0 bowling alleys used in spare time, gym classes, intramural games SECURE IN OFFICE the 1954-55 ASUC commissioners forget pettiness of campaign politics and earnestly dig into student problems. politics and politicians Campus politics are seen everywhere from Greek houses to class offices and from the editorial pages of the Colorado Daily to the pacesetters section of the Coloradan. Still the most outward display of political connivance occurs along about the midst of they spring semester when the yearly terms of 13 ASUC commissioners expire. This year found five political parties entered in the race, but the outcome was little changed. The powerful factors of organization and a highly-qualified slate left the spoils in the hands of the Greek Combine forces. Three Independents made an excellent showingg the new commission was rounded out by number one candidates from two other parties. The age-old problem of student apathy remained, as vote totals recorded less than last year. ELECTION-EVE RALLY in Macky Aud PRE-ELECTION ARRAY of posters demands attention and a trip to the polls from a surprisingly lethargic student constituency. nd banner-waving and noisy campaigning sparking the scene. WA K 'WN COFFEE FAILED fo " e V l V 9 TlWYe" Rifkef CONFUSING HARE system left bleary-eyed observers waiting I7 hours for election outcome during the controversial Greek primaries. INDEPENDENT PARTY'S top two candi- dates, Dan Daniels and Bill Hopkins, were selected in a two-day primary. CONGRATULATIONS to Dick Olde, as the pressure's off at the primaries which made him number 1 man for Greek Combine. CHEERFULLY CLOBBERING themselves are the scores of novices who flock to snow-bunny heaven on Chautauqua for an afternoon session of snow-plowing after classes. Within easy one-mile reach of campus, Chautauqua also attracts the aces who take fiendish delight in showing off their prowess to tribes of discouraged beginners on the mild but well-populated ski slopes. ski heil EAGER BEAVER female, well-combed and optimistic, starts another skiing day with her boot-laces professionally tied. PRODIGIOUS TOW LINES at Winter Park, one of the most popular ski areas with- in three hours of Boulder, never discourage the ski enthusiasts who flock to advanced trails as well as the cheerful camaraderie of the practice slopes. in a lighter vein ln the minds of many students social activity is the main forbearance from the trials of academic endeavors. The Boulder, Denver, and mountain areas boast unexcelled opportunities for recreation and entertainment of any sort. Such activities vary with the climate, but romantic interludes are ever popular. Weekend dates remain the foremost outlet for social urges, whether they take the form of a quiet evening at the movies or involve a trip along the toll road for a night on the town. the hill The solemn yet luminescent appearance of the "hill" district on a cold and snowy Sat- urday night belies the usual hustling atmos- phere found along the two crowded blocks. In catering to student needs the near-campus shopping center provides everything from 3.2 to Arthur Murray dance lessons-usually at above average prices. Parking is a prob- lem on the hill, just as it is at the University. Several other characterizations i n cl u d e crowded barber shops, sub-standard restau- rant facilities, and snob-appeal clothing stores. Nevertheless, the hill remains pop- ular and profitable. PUDLICK'S BEER emporium, "The Sink," facing serious compe- tition, still battles for trade in caffeine and malt beverages 1-1--Q.Q......mr 55 Q a 5 35 Q I 5 M, 'iii 0 95 H 1 'f:M , AW' ' 1+ ,.f sw R, N .QQ , x 5 ff-.. fm-. 1 fi R WWE- Q A ",L'!"F"' i, N , , p 1 ,i MMV? 1 5' if ...--f Y o 1' V 4' "'lna..k, M in PROBABLY THE most popular of all local pubs, Tulagi is noted as the largest outlet for Golden's main industry. The Boulder institution also provides dance floors and comfortable atmosphere for all entertainment seekers. weekend As Boulder expands it relies less on the patronage of the student body. Nevertheless, the University hill area continues to receive its livelihood from the varied resources ex- pended during the academic year. As one's budget increases, social tastes are more likely to be lifted from local confines. Den- ver's fine restaurants, theatres, and other centers of entertainment attract hundreds of weekending party-goers. THE INEVITABLE helping hand proves a valuable assistance dur- ing the fraternity and sorority fall and spring formal seasons, BED SPRING strain results from sack time indul- gence following exhaustion of the night before. Q . I ' t 3 'fx ' A ?57f'XKF?QiT--FJ K 'S ' -. 'r ii 7 T wwf is . I CARKWN- I . H A Vf... 455 X A , W H .. i 2. c s x iii- Wflqil-f l 1' . in lk.: Q xy 1,41 , 1 e N TV FANTASY transports the after-dinner viewers from the hectic rush and pres- sure of study and activities to a few quiet moments of relaxation at home. Interlude SPASTIC HILARITY of ca roller- skating function works off t h e SUN-TAN HAPPY coeds soak in the delicious luxury of an early spring afternoon with the delight of excess energy in fun - loving, sheer indolence or well-meaning attempts to study on sundecks crowded with fair-white or bronze bodies. second - childhood socializing. COMFORTABLY WORN leather couches and a table to put his feet on spell out the studying scene for the odd hours which somehow come together around exam-time to pull the slacks-and-sweater man thru school. 3.2 EMPORIUM of Boulder, collegiate-renowned beer hall, has the pungent aroma of a hop field in spring, the smoke-clouded ceiling, and the spec- trum of iukebox rainbows which appeal to drinkers, dancers, and daters. 7 5. 6. 5 if F fi f 2 if as as 5 3 1 35 Az ,wwfwm- wwwfd -an-1.-'agp-g-4 W aw w ww f mm 'QA f- 'K' Y' 1 wal 1 xt, st . A yi 3 .iAVQ,, fi in .,. EQ4 Q lbzbbui Bw-M KVKA h rj. 5 H X ,TEN PERSONABLE AL FIKE greets a couple enioying Cl night on the town. The Taylor IV enioys extreme popularity with students. Cosmopolitan and bustling Denver with its fabled eras of silver, gold, and cattle kings is now embarking on perhaps its most fabulous saga as the headquarters for uran- ium and oil interests. Denver's skyline is ex- periencing an unparalleled growth through the capital of Texas and New York interests, resulting in such structures as the Mile High Center, the Denver Club, and new hotel buildings. from eight to twelve snub' a. BOASTING A long-standing tradition of fine foods and service, the Old Navarre provides an atmospheric setting for dining in Denver. DENVER'S CLOSE proximity to Boulder entails only u 20-minute drive on the four-year-old turnpike between the two cities. STG o THIS LEADED format of the Colorado Daily is only one step in the complex, yet exciting, routine of publishing a campus paper. publications In the ivory-towered atmosphere of fourth floor Memorial the editors and staff- ers of the three largest student publications -the Coloradan, the Colorado Daily, and the Flatiron-spend hours preparing their re- spective issues, be they published daily, an- nually, or spasmodically. With the possible exception of the yearbook, these publications and their editors are usually the subjects of widespread controversy. One factor apply- ing to all is the great amount of personal satisfaction and pride involved in producing a notable contribution to University life. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS members review recent issue of the Flatiron. Seated: Don Plambeck, Lisle T. Ware, chairman Clyde 0. Martz, Fred A. Pruett, Walter B. Franklin. Standing: Wilson Hinckley, Dale Tooley. MANY OUTLETS for creativeness are provided by Uni- versity publications either directed by or involving the efforts and abilities of numerous college students. Q x X . M V , i 3 ., 'iz , NN "LE'r's READ IT again and T nM ' T then ban it" was the rebut- '- "' "!" Q J tal to the board of publica- ,W Q5 i 'N , W , tions banning of Flatiron. " 1 ' -s ..,,t ' , , ,MQ , tttt antt f i T tt t . .2 'I i i ttttt T I tttnn i '-,- ,WINNN BORED OF tt T Pllel-JCATIONS , Q ,wi ',t,t,t NNNW N "-'1.- J, nutmai tttt Q W flatiron Nationwide notoriety greeted issues of this year's Flatiron and its editors, following the board of publications suspension of the magazine and censure of editor Jim Hutch- inson. The board's action stemmed from what it termed, "too much emphasis on sex and alcohol." The Denver dailies as well as Life magazine p.ayed the F.atiron's demise to the hilt, giving visual and printed por- trayals of the venal sins committed by the humor mag. Mourning flags were quickly removed, however, and Tom Landauer as- sumed control of the campus prodigal. Sub- dued but spicy issues followed the change of command. Student opinion remained largely divided about the whole worth of the thing. BALEFUL STARE of former Flatiron editor Hutchinson greets a mock petition against board's controversial censorship. GLEEFUL STAFF members Jim Schaffner, Jim Hutchinson, and Bob Latham sur- ADVERTISING LAYOUTS which help finance the Flatiron occupy vey Flatiron over the shoulder of talented illustrator Annette Goodheart. busy Bill Wood, Sandy Bowers, Tony Bowers, and Bill Chase. --www.-......... VVINF-ini :N coloradan The problem of producing an All-Ameri- can yearbook is akin to publishing a com- bination of Holiday, Vogue, Sports Illus- trated, and Mad, which, if the reader will reflect, is a problem indeed. This year's Col- oradan staff worked long and hard, often late into the night Ccausing UMC Board some small worryl, to make this volume of campus history possible. Believing that the yearbook should be of interest to all students, the editor-in-chief gave the various section editors a free hand in creating their respective glimpses of cam- pus life. The result is a yearbook of varying moods and impressions, reflecting such di- verse ideas and ideals as the campus culture, the good life out of class, and hopes and plans for the future. Though all may not agree with the formula for this Coloradan, the net result speaks for itself. DEE HUBBARD, surprisingly bright-eyed after his 16 hour day with the book was Editor-in-Chief for 55 511 EDITORIAL STAFF members, Terre Rathgeber, Don Stacey, Pat Hill, Barb Battey, Helen Kiley, and Kathy Chamberlain, crowd around the copy desk on a last-minute deadline. ,fs "lT'S CHEAPER NOW" broadcasts Coloradan sales poster to business staff Bob Huff, Jack Norlie, Don Harlan, Lynn Hammond, Audie Nichols, Susan Brown, and Annette Goodheart. 'x COLORADAN SECTION editors are Kay Franklin, Max Schaible, Lyle Ta ylor, Page Kelly. FOUR of the distaff side of the 28-man Coloradan editorial staff are Luanne Titley, Jane Cunningham, Debby Dairy, and Mary Clare Cervi, all efficient section editors. 6 IW 'tr it-'fd 'El BUSINESS MANAGER Don Harlan steps out of the safe for a breath of fresh air. GROUPED around a stack of old books are Beth Johnson, Dick Rinehart, John Drabing, Ray DeGood, all staff members. STEVE ZEFF and Susie Pain, managing editor ancl associate editor respectively, kept underlings in line, advised on editorial policy and direction. colorado daily The Colorado Daily office, located, as staffers gleefully term, in "Daily Tower," sees a constant flow of people and activity in and out every day. The clattering of some 15 odd typewriters, a new teletypesetter, and Fairchild photo-engraving machine add to the apparent state of hubbub and con- fusion. Underlying all this isa generally well- EDITOR GLENN Vl.IET this year guided the Daily's complex publishing system. His uncanny news sense and knowledge of campus affairs made the paper readable. organized hierarchy that accounts for itself the publication of a newspaper ranging in tabloid size from four to 28 pages five times a week. Politically, the Daily has remained tra- ditionally liberal but seldom bothered to extend itself in the true partisan field of na- tional or international issues. Editorials and WEEKLY FRIDAY afternoon chewing-out and gab session was attended lunder penalty of expulsionl by the staff of editors and top reporters. Following a harsh critique of the past week's iournalistic efforts, staff adjourned en masse to a local tavern. GLENN GROENEWOLD, senior law student, successfully completed his sec- ond year as business manager of Bouldefs ranking daily University paper. news material were mostly concerned with the problems of ASUC, legislative appropria- tions, Tempest Storm, and an unsuccessful promotion of an FM radio station. Initiated this year was a rating system for all 37 candidates for student government seats, it remains to be seen if the DaiIy's stamp of approval will be a kiss out death to the hopefuls. PROVING THEMSELVES the sports they are itop to bottoml: .lim Hetzer, sports editor, Ray Van DeWeghe, asst. sports editor, and Bob Britt and Ed McManus. N Ms, f W, f K 1 , ii of for G :VV 'iki egjgsf of-'muses , ,ff SPECIALIZING IN ads, figures, and fancies were business office people Gayle Manges, Jim Turner, and Linda Booth. 'fa' R 'S l 2 STAFF MEMBERS like to pose too. Above are the smiling features of Sue Denniston, society editor, .lim Bumpus, the Pat Collins of the paper, Fred Tuttle, city editor, and Paul Moloney and Gary Bickel, news editors. Front and center is Joan Barthelme, ASUC reporter. Below, coffeeing on company time, are Paul Hannon, city editor, Thayer Ricker, photo section editor, Elsa Hayes, perforator operator, and Bart Parker, worldly magazine editor. ' T , we X , .av 's Q COLORADO ENGINEER EDITOR Dave Evans and George Taylor scan a past STAFF MEMBERS Fritz Huber, Tom Mosher, Kathleen Langford, issue of the magazine which is published four times during school year. Don Werschky look over other publications for some new ideas. the colorado engineer The Colorado Engineer is rated one of the most outstanding collegiate engineering publications in the country. It is published four times a year by a staff of students, aid- ed by occasional contributions made by COPY WRITER Connie Wilde is ably prompted by three enthusiastically helpful Colorado Engineer staffers-Richard Selee, Joan Williams, and Roger Morris. If .. .f GIRLS, TOO, make up an attractive part of the Colorado Engineer staff which produces informative but colorful features: Don West, Agnes Kochan, Walt Black, and Connie Wilde. faculty members and experts in the field. of the Colorado Engineer. Although much of the copy is technical, Editor this year was Dave Evans. George local articles, such as This Today, What To- Taylor served as business manager, and morrow, Campus Profiles, and the Humor Paul Brown was managing editor. Page, add tothe general quality and appeal FOUR ENGINEERS, Ron Williams, Jerry Klaimon, Paul Mc- DELVING into the files, Paul Brown, Robert Adelstein, Narinder Singh, and Jim Math, John Ratcliffe, grin approval at their literary efforis, Allen peruse some old layouts while working on new issues of Colorado Engineer. VV' MARGE AND GOWER CHAMPION, famous husband and wife dancing team from Hollywood and New York, selected 1955 Coloradan Queen from five finalists standing behind them after a luncheon interview at the Denver Press Club: Merlene Thorson, Chandler Roosevelt, Janice Mitchell, Jane Miller, and Ann Varnadow. campus royalty The 1955 Coloradan Queen, selected from 40 lovely candidates, is Miss Chandler Roosevelt from Meeker, Colorado. Inherent grace and unassuming poise join hands with impeccable taste to define her as a "crystal chandelier and velvet carpet" beauty, yet the directness of her manner and the natural ease with which she adopts Colorado casualness as her own reflect her background and deep interest in ranch life. A iunior majoring in international relations, Miss Roosevelt is a transfer from Vassar and a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 51" "iff ,Ji 1 k 'i A ' iss Elzandlcr kaaswclt coloraclan queen GENUINE INTEREST in others and an understanding manner which naturally attract enhance Jane MiIIer's emerald-clear eyes. Sincerity and good iudgment marked her year as president of the Pi Beta Phis. A senior from Hinsdale, Illinois, Jane has majored in elementary education. -Portrait by Thomas and Kitchel Studios, Denver M ks func ,Mil cr coloraclan attendant Siwqf. SERENITY of blond beauty is captured in Janice Mitchell whose quiet moments hide momentarily the elusive dimples which animate her fragile features. A freshman, Janice chose Pi Beta Phi as her sorority and names Topeka, Kansas, as home. To date, the teaching profession claims Janice. -Portrait by Thomas and Kitchel Studios, Denver .Miss juni c ,Mi chcll coloraclcm attendant FIRE-LIGHT RED hair tops Merlene Thorson's irrepressible sparkle and suggests her effervescent per- sonality. Even her everyday "hello" bursts with the characteristic friendliness and enthusiasm which have paved the way for this sophomore Tri-Delt, elementary ed maior, from Phoenix, Arizona. -Portrait by Thomas and Kitchel Studios, Denver Mi Marlene Zlwr an coloradan attendant SOUTHERN BEAUTY of Ann Varnadow is all wrapped up in smiling eyes and a happy carefree- ness. A music maior, Ann's Iilting voice is a light-hearted tribute to her delicate loveliness. Ann claims Athens, Tennessee, as her home, is a Senior, and is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. -Portrait by Thomas and Kitchel Studios, Denver ,Mi ,Ann Vam auf coloraclan attendant ENJOYING the aura of royalty were these eight attendants to the CU Days King and Queen: Jane Miller of Hinsdale, Illi- nois, Donna Hoffman from San Marino, California, Kristin Vogt from Oslo, Norway, Ann Varnadow from Athens, Tennessee, Dick Brown, Des Moines, Iowa, Roger Badeker, Kansas City, Missouri, Jerry Smith, Sioux City Iowa, John Quinlan, Antonito, Colo. cu days attendants REIGNING over the traditional frivoliiy and revelry of 1954 CU Day D dN'IK'gfBId Id' roll from enver an el In o ou er - se ecte In an a ,Miss Diane Zarroll ,M r. ci! King cu days king and queen MIRROR HIGHLIGHTS the merits of the four Homecoming Queen attendants: Janice Mitchell, a Pi Phi from Topeka, Kansas, Juay Phillips, a Delta Gamma from Menlo Park, California, Nancy Rucker, a Delta Gamma from Greeley, Colorado, and Betty Guerin, a Kappa Alpha Theta from Milwaukee, Wisconsin. The quartet reigned with Sally Cooper over the 1954 Homecoming festivities. homecoming attendants CLEAR BEAUTY of Sally Cooper and the gleaming curl of her "pony-tail," here reflected mistily in cloudy mirrors captured the 1954 Homecoming Queen trophy for her sponsors, Phi Gamma Delta, and her sorority, Delta Gamma les Sally Gaap r homecoming queen MARILYN KELLY, a lovely dark-eyed freshman from Boise, Idaho, and a mem- ber of Chi Omega, was selected Queen of the Military Ball early in March. military royalty MILITARY BALL finalists were Donna Hoffman, a sophomore Delta Gamma from San Marino, California, Ann Gross freshman Chi Omega from Grand Junction, Colorado, Harriet Shotola, freshman Alpha Phi from Arlington, Texas ff 5 BRIGHT-EYED PHYLLIS LOW, a vibrant freshman from Evanston, Ill., and a Kappa Kappa Gamma pleclge, was queen of fhe impressive Engineer's Ball. engine ball royalty ENGINE BALL ATTENDANTS Jan Wiley, a Delta Gamma freshman from Boulder, Harriet Shofola, a freshman Alpha Phi from Arlington, Texas, Marcia Irwin, Kappa Kappa Gamma and a Colorado Springs freshman, and Kim Law, also a freshman Alpha Phi from Grand Rapids, Michigan, were highlights of the evening. freshman royalty BARBARA DEER'S ascension to the Freshman Queen crown belies the tag of first year "greenness' with her startling, sophisticated attractiveness. QUEEN ATTENDANTS Barbara Bradshaw from Paonia, Colorado, Myra Scult from Phoenix, Arizona, and Kay Nebergall of Omaha, Nebraska, were radiant complements to Club First Nighter revelry in fall of 1954. 1 pacesetters JOAN BARTHELME, a senior iournalism student, has been recognized for her publicity work. ASUC reporter for the Daily, Mortar Board, Greek Combine, RILW, and Sr. Class board of directors are this Tri Delt's mainstays. , pacesetters Leadership, scholarship, and service to the University characterize these students who have been chosen as the 1955 Colora- dan pacesetters. This year 22 seniors and four juniors receive the honor of being named as the outstanding leaders on cam- pus, and the Coloradan dedicates the follow- ing pages to recognition of these 26 students. The selection committee included last year's pacesetters Irene Hinzelman, Bob Hunter, Suzi Muller, Don Plambeck, Thayer Ricker, Jerry Starika, and Marlene Williams. Serving as administrative members of the committee were James Stayton, assistant dean of men, Lucille Joyce, social coordinator of the Memorial Center, and Shirley Poling, assistant dean of women. PANHELLENIC PRESIDENT Barb Battey is well- known as an activities girl. Active in AWS and a member of Spur and Hesperia, this Theta iunior undoubtedly has a bright future ahead of her considering her capabilities. DAVE BLANCHARD, a fifth year mechanical engineer, was elected ASUC Commissioner last year. He also has been active on CU Days and Homecoming general committees, Campus Chest, and NROTC. A member of Phi Ep Phi, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger, this Delt proves his scholarship by being a member of Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Tau. MORRIE BLUMBERG has brought honor to the Uni- STUDENT COURT JUSTICE, past president of Com- versity by his work with the National Students Asso- bined Engineers Council, Bondi Brown has excelled ciation. Presently, he is vice-president of NSA. This in his studies, He is o member of most of the engine senior served as an ASUC commissioner in 1953-54. honororieg and served og Heart and Dagger veep. BILL CRAIG handled the finance commission for ASUC this year and also was active in CU Days and Home- coming preparations. He is one of seven Heart and Dag- gers and boasts a high scholastic average in physics. MORTAR BOARD, AWS chairman of iudiciary court, and ASUC scholarship board comprise Jane Cunningham's activities. A past member of Spur and Hesperia, this Kappa was also secretary of I954 CU Days and Coloradan pacesetters editor. MAX EPSTEIN takes the pacesetter award for his work as chairman of 1954 UN Week. Outstanding in ISA, Max was elected ASUC veep. ASUC COMMISSIONER Rod Hammond has been instrumental in publicizing leadership workshops and group dynamics in the area. This Phi Tau senior and past Sumalian has also been active in UMC, Greek Week, CU Days and USNSA. CARL HELMS is a Phi Beta Kappa Zoology maior with a string of maior campus activities. He heads the ASUC commission on entertainment and culture, and has been active both in RILW and Alpha Phi Omega. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF of the 1955 Coloradan, Dee Hubbard has an im- pressive record to boast of activity-wise. He was president of Sumalia, a member of Phi Ep Phi, Heart and Dagger, and Beta Alpha Psi. Dee was Delt veep and treasurer and acted as Beta Gamma Sigma prexy. CONNIE KROLCZYK served on the UMC Board her senior year, besides being active in Mortar Board and Iota Sigma Pi. The student director in Cockerell, Connie also has partic- ipated in AWS, YWCA, Spur, Hesperia, and Daily staff. MEMORIAL BOARD CHAIRMAN for next year, Sigma Nu Bob Kyle has proved his talent in student produc- tions. Active in Sock and Buskin, Bob also is a member of Sumalia, LOU MUTO combines scholarship and activities to deserve the pacesetter nomination, She was student director of Baur Hall, a member of Mortar Board, iunior advisor to Spur a member of Spur and Hesperia, and a member of Rx Club and Rho Chi. LUANNE MILLER recently completed the big job of assis- tant to CU Days chairman. She has been one of the most active senior women, being AWS social chairman and on Senate, a member of Hesperia and ASUC committees. ENGINEER Jim Morgan has been a real leader in that College. A mem- ber of Sigma Tau and Tau Beta Pi, Jim edited the Colorado Engineer, was combined Engineefs president. MEN'S DORM COUNCIL president Dick Olde won the vote for junior pacesetter. Dick, a member of Phi Tau, has contributed to CU Days, Campus Chest, Sumalia, and has served on Memorial Board for two full years. SUSIE PAIN has distinguished herself on the CU campus. She was Delta Gamma president, associate editor of the Daily, Homecoming dance chairman, ASUC public relations board, AWS Revue secretary, and an extremely well-liked Hesperian. LYAL QUINBY has been one of the outstanding senior men on campus this year. As president of ASUC and a member of Heart and Dagger, Lyal gave much of his time to the better- ment of student government. His fraternity is Phi Delt. PRESIDENT OF AWS and Mortar Board songleader, Leila Poppen has had a full four years on campus. She served as Theta social chairman, Hesperia treasurer, dorm social coordinator for two years, Spur, AWS Revue secretary, and Campus Chest commander. NROTC, ENGINE activities, and honoraries are the specialties of Reid Rundell. A Pi Kap senior, Reid was selected as next year's Welcome Week chairman and was a member of Phi Epsilon Phi. 112 l LESLIE SCHUM, a iunior in political science, has already com- piled quite a record at CU. She was the only female ASUC commissioner this year, in addition to being on AWS Senate, in Hesperia, and a Pi Phi officer. Les is bound to go places. MORTAR BOARD PRESIDENT Bev Wolf was one of the busiest senior women. She was SDT president, assistant chairman of Homecoming, Combine campaign manager, and former Spur. ,Q M, ,,. BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS member Dale Tooley is also supplement- ing his Law studies by being a Student Court iustice. Last year Dale was Coloradan copy editor, election commissioner, Phi Delt veep. GLENN VLIET has ably edited the Colorado Daily during his senior year and also is well-known in music circles. Busy Glenn was on the senior board, Homecoming assistant chairman, Campus Chest, and CU Days committees. STEVE ZEFF has been extremely active in University pub- lications, especially the Daily and the C-book. He also participated in Zeta Beta Tau fraternity activities and was a member of Sumalia, Phi Ep Phi, Cosmo club. if Y f, X V' 1 ' W, ,.s,.. A ,. T ff H 5 348' s I, QW' A I t S , in-RMK? M 5 4 Y Q 2. "' Q. 'gc -V .'Q"?""' PM r' 'fx sf A jam-packed Folsom Stadium reflects a sea of White of the student section, bearing mute testimony to the over-capacity crowds flooding Colorado's athletic contests to see improved Colorado teams fight for conference leadership and national recognition. A tense moment in the Oklahoma game, the hush of expectancy before the play begins, is one of the long-remembered thrills of the athletic years. 4-.jvc E 42 E P9P GO BUFFS GO! What would a game be without cheerleaders? CHEERED ON BY CROWDS of maddened, flag-waving Spurs, the fuotball team fakes the field for their usual pre-game warm-up. CHEERLEADERS-Virgil Kraft, Jane Dorwin, Nancy Bateman, Kaye Burgess, Marcia Ballard, Joey Phipps, Chuck Bussing. 7 DALLAS WARD, experienced coach of the football team. DICK GRAY'S teams have two net crowns. TOM JACOBS coached skiing, intrcrmurals. BEBE LEE, his hoopsters rated another crown in 1955. coaches These are the men behind the scenes - the coaches who have made Colorado teams what they are today. Some have worked with the Buffs for over a quarter of a cen- tury, while others are newly started on their careers. All are capable, well-qualified men. CHARLES VAVRA, gymnastics and soccer. ROLAND BALCH, coach of swimming FRANK CCHIEFJ PRENTUP, baseball. FRANK POTTSI top Big Seven ,rack coach. KAYO LAM, athletic business manager The iob these men are handling is a big one, and they are doing it well. It's been a long, uphill grind since CU first entered the Big Seven, but with three championships al- ready won it looks as though Colorado is coming into its own as a conference power. LES FOWLER, golf coach. MARSHALL WELLS, an expert line coach. RAY JENKINS coughed wrestlers, N ILUCKWELL, trainer for all teams. HUGH DAVIDSON, frosh football mentor 1954 FOOTBALL SQUAD-Front Row: Don Piper, Emerson Wilson, Bill Lamont, Frank Bernardi, Don Neary, Duke Karnoscak, Carroll Hardy, Byron Bennett. Sec- ond Row: Harlan Branby, Ron Campbell, Dick Freund, Bob Bauler, Sam Maphis, Dick Stapp, Manuel Corsi, Rodger Lindwall, Bill Kucera. Third Row: Dave Jones, Homer Jenkins, Ken Schlagel, Gerald Leahy, Sam Salerno, Pete Middlemist, Dick Lusk, Gail Godby. Fourth Row: John Mulligan, Greg Lefferdink, Wally Merz, Marshall Frinks, Matt Balich, Jim Uhlir, Homer Scott, Walt Schneiter, Harry Javernick. Fifth Row: Ole Larson, Henry Smith, Bill Leslie, Jim Berger, Charles Joslin, Jack Becker, Jon Holm. Sixth Row: Dick Gelder, Lamar Meyer, Tom Giek, Dick Lott, John Bayuk, Bob Thompson, Dave Swerdfeger, Howard Vest, Manny Perntz. Back Row: John Rockwell, Lee Akins, Ray Jenkins, Frank Prentup, Dallas Ward, Lester Lotz, Marsh Wells, Bob Sneddon, Hugh Davidson, Fred Casotti, G. O. Giffin. football The football Buffs this year hit the heights of victorious acclaim and suffered the depths of sore defeat's despair. Evident in the first contests was a driving ground offense that would not be stopped, resulting in five straight overwhelming Colorado victories. Orange Bowl hopes ran high but were dashed by a stinging defeat at the hands of Nebraska's Cornhuskers. With the thrilling Oklahoma game being the best football played at Boulder in the last five years the Buffs registered a season's JOHN BAYUK, Colorodo's most promising sophomore, shows his stuff record of SEVEN WON, two lOS'l, and G HOSE- against Oklahoma, picking up six on a hard-driving line plunge. breaking Missouri He, carroll hardy Carroll Hardy, who earned more letters than any other man in Colorado sports his- tory, starred with Bernardi to forum one of the top two-man offensive threats in the coun- try. An t exploding runner with blinding speed, and a fine passer, Hardy frequently reeled off huge gains to lead the Buffs to victory and developed into one of the finest punters football has ever known. An honorable mention All-American and an All-Big Seven selection, Hardy had a fine last year in spite of several serious iniuries. The tailback, voted the top collegian in Ha- waii's Hula Bowl, finished his last regular season in spectacular fashion by going through, around, and over Kansas State for 19 points and 238 yards. With his great de- fensive ability, especially on pass defense, Hardy can certainly be said to rate among the best all-around football players to come from the Boulder campus. frank bernardi Frank Bernardi, Colorado's breakaway halfback, hit football immortality at the University when he was picked for a seco-nd team All-American. The hard-running senior sparked the- Buffs time after time by break- ing away for long runs and key touchdowns. Swinging to the left off the single-wing formation of Coach Dal Ward, Bernardi drove opponents crazy with his running and passing. And he excelled as a pass receiver -his fingertip scoring grab against Kansas last year sent the Buffs off and winging to an important league win. Bernardi, who picked up more than 1200 yards during his three years as a varsity ballplayer, was also picked for several All- Big Seven teams. He will probably be re- membered longest for blocking a Missouri extra point attempt with his face. lt cost him a broken nose, but gave the Buffs a badly- wanted tie. HOMER JENKINS, fleet-footed halfback, eludes his pursuers in a flashing 15 yard scamper to set up Colorado's sixth touchdown of the contest. colorado 61 drake 0 Colorado's Buffs opened they 1954 grid- iron season in better than point-a-minute fashion, as they smashed the toothless Drake Bulldogs by a 61-0 count. After stopping an early Drake threat on the Buff two-yard line, the golden warriors of Coach Dal Ward went to work on the Bull- dog line, with Homer Jenkins lugging the leather for 158 yards in 13 carries and 'Full- back John Bayuk scoring twice. Carroll Hardy, the Buff's great tailback, picked off an erratic Drake aerial and sped 75 yards for a touchdown to highlight the rout. CARRYING DRAKE LINEMAN with him, Bayuk drives ahead for an eight yard goalward push. This gain was made good for a first down on the 11. 'tm RQ.. 't-fe..,,,.a" 'WTR' t,j,,ff w Q T T . .. .mf ,. , " r f ...t , V . Q t I Q P DICK GOLDER, 208 lb. sophomore tackle, saw lots of action throughout the season OUTDISTANCING the Aggie secondary, Jenkins gets as one of CU's outstanding new men. away to add six more points to the high-scoring rout. The golden Buffs exploded two long scoring gallops on their first two plays from scrimmage, and went on from there to hand the Rams of Colorado A8QM a 46-O lacing. The game was played to a familiar tune - Hardy and Bernardi - as the touchdown twins each found themselves in the end zone twice. The forward wall of the Colorado team repeatedly ripped large holes in the Aggie line, and Buff runners broke through for a total of 479 yards rushing. A. crowd of 26,500, more than 5,000 of whom were high school bandsmen, watched the golden Buffaloes get revenge for the close game the year before, when the Ag- gies held Colorado to a 'I3-7 margin. CARROLL HARDY, covered by Frank Bernardi, sweeps around right end on a drive that resulted in a 20 yard breakaway run for the golden Buffs. THIS ONE ALMOST got away but Bernardi managed to slow him down long enough for Wilson and Les lotz to come up for hard assisting tackles. BIG DON NEARY, senior halfback, shows his stuff in a pre- colorado 27 kansas 0 Frank Bernardi made a finger-tip catch of a 44-yard touchdown pass to break a scoreless tie, and the Buffs stormed through to their initial Big Seven win by defeating Kansas 27-0. The Iuckless Jayhawks, who suffered a winless season, made a fight of it during the first half, as they held the Buffaloes to a O-0 season workout. Neary, hampered all year, played little. deadlock. But Bernardi hauled in the T D toss to break the ice, and Sam Maphis followed with two scoring quarterback sneaks as the Buffs poured it on in the last 30 minutes. The Colorado line played an outstanding game, limiting the Jayhawk ground attack to 14 yards rushing. THIS ONE FOOLED US for a minute. Sam Maphis saw through the tricky reverse in time to break through the interference and throw him for a loss. Q. sg?15?gfiqwc 15 - K A W vwgfis 'S A y ffrgsgzv D 45, Q . sf Q N Q W' -fm i A25 1 'RHS' , :Jw f. 4 as Q 2, ,Af . ,ff W - ,'.' zsejgy QQ Q- , Q f i asf.,-Q gs 3 sw'-zfanwe vw xx IOWA STATE BACK is stopped yards short of a first down by Colorado Iinemen. Uhlir comes across to recover the fumbled ball. colorado 20 iowa state 0 Returning to the defensive wars, the Buffs held the Iowa State Cyclones scoreless as they ground to a 20-O win before a large homecoming crowd at Ames. The Buffs picked up their first touch- downs on short plunges by fullbacks Emerson Wilson and Bayuk, which enabled the Col- orado team to carry ci I4-O le-ad into the locker room at halftime. The only offensive noise of the se-cond half was provided by Carroll Hardy, as the flashy senior dashed 25 yards for the six- pointer on the tail end of a double reverse. ANOTHER IOWA STATE drive is stopped short of its mark by alert JOHN "THE BEAST" BAYUK, U bl-'llfY ll""eUl' to 0'1Y0l'le'5 Buff backs. That's Wilson and Jenkins on the stop, Lotz about to assist. defemes, l1GS Shown line-smashing ability this year. QUARTERBACK SAM MAPHIS called plays to lead the "PREACH" HARDY, rated one of top backsin the nation, breaks away for yardage. Buffs to one of the best seasons of Big Seven ball. In spite of his efforts, the fleet halfback was unable to prevent a Buff defeat. colorado 6 nebraska 20 A chill wind blew down from the plains of Nebraska and nipped the Buff Orange Blossom dreams in the bud, as the Cornhusk- ers surprised the Buff 32,500 Homecoming crowd and the Colorado team by winning 20-6. The Nebraskans caught Colorado looking around the corner toward the next week- end's Oklahoma game, and to the astonish- ment of all but a loud contingent from Lincoln, the Cornhuskers broke a 6-6 tie and swamped the Buffs. Willie Greenlaw was the chief thorn in the Buffalo side as he scored twice, while left end Andy Loehr played a part in stopping the great Buff single-wing attack. Carrol Hardy showed the only life for the locals as he slipped off right tackle and snaked his way 24 yards on a beautiful touchdown scamper. SPEEDY FRANK BERNARDI, the other touchdown twin, sweeps left end on a triple reverse. "Faison" did his utmost to no avail in the initial loss. WILSON PACKS THE BALL through the center for three yards in a play typical of the hard-fighting, exciting brand of ball seen throughout this, the most exciting game of the season. The Buffs were all at their best, as is shown by the row of Sooner linemen left piled in Wilson's wake here. colorado 6 oklahoma I3 Rebounding from its poor showing against the Cornhuskers of Nebraska, the Buff team stood the highly rated Oklahoma Sooners on their ear for 49 minutes, only to see the Okies pick up two last quarter touchdowns and a 'I3-6 win. Playing before a record crowd of 32,600 frenzied fans, the fired-up Buffaloes rammed over a second period score as Hardy passed to Bernardi, who caught the ball near the east sideline, then reversed his fie-ld to cross the double stripe in the northwest corner of the end zone. Oklahoma finally pushed across a score with approximately 'll minutes showing on the clock. Buddy Leake did the damage as he cut around right end from the 10-yard- line. Reserve quarterback Pat O'Niel added the clincher for the Big Red, as he pounded over the Buff goal with only four minutes to go. BERNARDI GOES ACROSS as Bayuk prepares for the crucial block CUTTING ACROSS FIELD, Hardy pours on the coal as Oklahoma's that made possible Coloradds one touchdown-first of the game, Pat O'Niel tries vainly to halt the hard-driving, elusive tailback DON "DUKE" KARNOSCAK, 198 lb. iunior gave the opposition plenty to worry about throughout the season. colorado 19 missouri 19 ln the Missouri game the Buffs literally escaped defeat by a nose. The nose belonged to Frank Bernardi, as the hard-playing half- back blocked a Tiger conversion attempt with his face to give Colorado a 'I9-'I9 tie with only a minute and six seconds left. Both teams scored within the first few seconds. Harry Javernick slammed through Mizzou blockers on several occasions to make key tackles, and Hardy, Bayuk, and Wilson all played outstanding games in the back- field. The defeat eliminated both teams for contention in the Orange Bowl and left the door open for Nebraska or Kansas State. ar- E Si 5 2 FRANK BERNARDI did more than sacrifice his nose at Missouri. Here he is picking up a crucial 12 yards as he outruns the left side of their line. HIS EPITAPH READS-"He tried it around the naked end." Swamped by the entire Colorado team, the unlucky Missouri back gained nothing. 4 'I29 EMERSON WILSON packs the ball across the three yard line for more Colorado points, despite the efforts of two Utah men to stop him. colorado 20 utah The Buffs got back into the wins column in their ninth game, as they slithered to a 20- 7 victory over Utah on a muddy field. Neither team could generate much of- fensive spark, and the resulting game was far from exciting. Colorado scored on a three-yard plunge by Wilson, only to see J, 'ir at Fx if 1 1. f '- , . ,mf ,I - i r " K . tw . '55 as-5233! t:5,,.:gg, '65 My I ,f JV . 1 HALFBACK HOMER Jen- kins, a fast, dependable ground-gainer for Buffs. Utah ram across a touchdown and a conver- sion to grab a 7-6 lead. Duke Karnoscak blocked a Utah kick to set up the second Buff touchdown, and John Bayuk drove into the end zone following a 40-yard punt return by Homer Jenkins to complete the Buff scoring. PETE MIDDLEMIST took a rather unpleasant tumble on this one but survived to come back to roll up a lot of Buffalo yardage lot of yards in every game this season during the latter part of the Utah fray. FULLBACK EMERSON WILSON ran up a 47' W ' 1 ' ' N-ww ,, 'Am M' yn - 'N Xfrfba, MM. QW W ff! 5 F R' Si? g vm V . 3 M i I S M Y .", V V 9 ,. , 4 -f,:. xg 'N ""A3'. nf m f V- V Q L, K -Q ff ' X lf' , Q. N Q' ii W 9 55 A'fQ Q 1 if f . A A ,ff ff it n f' xl x ' sunnv Goss ia me air EQ loft tha ,bound high above heads of opposing players. Q . i N. 1 . 3, - A35 K5 glam' eg -W1A' " K - if . . M1 wsisfwas BASKETBALL-Front Row: Trainer Jack Rockwell, Tom Harrold, Will Walters, Yardley, Ass't. Coach Gerry Ellison. Back Row: Ass't. Coach Bill Toms, Mel Bob Heller, George Redhair, By Bennett, Dave Mowbray, Coach Bebe lee. Coffman, Jim Ranglos, Bob Jeangerard, Burdy Haldorson, Frank Wilcox, Second Row: Manager John Roberts, Gordon Johnson, Sam Morrison, Charlie George Hannah, Jim Jnchems, leo Hayward, Milt Mansfield, Jerry Spicer. Mock, Jamie Grant, Bill Peterson, Bob Decker, .lim Grant, Jim Cadle, Bob S rs--L J ,X HERE ARE the six men who brought the fighting basketball Buffs through their year of greatness: Mel Coffman, Bob Jeangerard, Bebe Lee, Burdette Haldorson, Charlie Mock, and Tom Harrold. The wizardry of an acclaimed coach and the pre- cision of court performance perfection of five seasoned team players com- bined to produce the best in basketball that the University has ever known J..- ' f.5"""N :. is , 5 , . V ' lit Q4 . ' e . 'sxggkkigqig ' '55s A Nw' ' ,- J ff ff ' X, ip - ,, ,ff I I km, m e 1 i , ' j 1 gb! , 4 X rl fe' I I , A we-MMA, ' FORWARD MEL COFFMAN, only sopho- more on the starting five, had springs in his legs, was an outstanding rebounder. IT'S ANYBODY'S BALL as Tommy Harrold wrestles it out with two of Brigham Young's finest in Colorado's first triumph of the season. the season in revue Colorado's Buffaloes fought back from an early season slump to grab their second straight Big Seven crown and their first un- disputed conference championship. The Bisons got off winging in their first three games, as they stopped Brigham Young twice and Colorado A81M once. All Colorado victories were by 'I9 points or better. But during the Christmas vacation the roof fell in on the Buffs. Two shellackings at the hands of California started the trouble, and a close 65-62 loss to UCLA dropped their record to a very mediocre .500 mark. Okla- t ssiy at ft'itt L We , . xii, wggk g xterm M ing! I what RW Cf lgy Q if . i g , - , .gf wr Q , r , TOM HARROLD-one of the best ball handlers and all-around good defense man e-ver to be seen in one of Colorado's guard positions. homa then stunned Colorado with an upset win in the Big Seven tourney to hand the Buffs their fourth straight loss. From here on out, however, Colorado was unbeatable. CU took 13 out of the last 14 games, starting with Nebraska in the second game of the conference tournament, swamping the Cornhuskers 89-47. California fell victim in the next game, as the Buffs got revenge for the twin beatings suffered on the coast. Colorado opened the Big Seven season with victories over Oklahoma and Kansas, both games being played away from home. The Bisons took the Sooners 61-55, and beat Kansas Cwithout Dallas Dobbsl 65-54. Back on their home boards after an ab- sence of more than a month, the Buffs pro- ceeded to run up a team scoring mark against the red-clad Oklahomans, as Colo- IT'S TOMMY HARROLD again, bewildering an Oklahoma defender to rack up another field goal as Colorado emerged on the long end of a 61-55 beating to avenge a pre-season upset to the surprising Sooners BOB JEANGERARD finds at the ball ,hwamng G Sooner score 1 w :A: h eg E X aff? in 1- ,,,,f 11 Lil ,L E hha Us 1 wie - V. mf,.A-'Wy YARDLEY ON HIS FEET proved more than an idle Three? on both defense and offense. NEWCOMER BOB YARDLEY arches back for a per- fect jump shot after eluding Iowa Staie defense. rado beat Lester Lane and company 91-82. Iowa State fell victim to Colorado by mar- gins of 7 and 16 points. Trouble struck Colorado in the form of Nebraska in the sixth league game. The Cornhuskers, aroused by the beating handed them earlier in the year, put on a strong last halt spurt to top the Butts 84-77. Bur- dette Haldorson fired in 33 points, a season high, in the losing cause. Facing the toughest part of their sched- ule, the Buffs played a crucial game with the Missouri Tigers at Boulder. Colorado owned a 43-27 bulge at the halt, and, although Mis- souri shaved it to five points at one time in the second half, the Butts hung on for an 80-71 verdict. Kansas State's Wildcats threw the first of two scares into the Buffs when they grabbed a nineupoint halt-time lead in the - Kc. , ,ff Q 1 A! V ,-W up , X F ,, 3 f r 3 ,fi ? .X - H, flfdijgf ifggxgp E 5 J? X , ,J mv ,Nm X -,X , ,M,:'l"L V' -L Ts"-n-ni in VN: 3 a 3 it if, 5 2 CHARLIE MOCK-the sharpest ball-handler in many a year, and a hard man to get by in defensive play. to -T ffL3fQf i 5 if 3 ' tx S? ' ' ., nf. 6 aj, is i',,f , '-5 dv . X r ! , 'V :fi L A K ' ' -X BIG SEVEN SCORING CHAMP, Burdette Hal- dorson's lengthy 6' 8" serviced the post posi- tion with an unerring scoring eye on hook LOOKING FOR A HOLE, Aggies forward can't get by Dave Mowbrc1y's close defense. shots and needed board control rebounding. FOULED IN THE ACT, Burdy makes it good for two with Bob Jeangerard getting off u couple of prayers for success. szunnunuuunvn--:uw -Q zfmmsuuunuixu-W -illlluinlvr-M" 75 M'uuu first meeting between the two teams. But with Charlie Mock and Bob Jeangerard going wild in the last half, the Buffs pulled the all important game out of the fire and won it 6l-53. Kansas was defeated 80-69 at home in a hard-fought tussle to run the CU league mark to eight and one. Kansas State will never forget that second Buff-Wildcat game, even though the Manhattan faithful would like to. The K-Staters were hot, running up a huge 32-9 edge in the first few minutes, but Bob Jeangerard brought the Buffs back to life with eight straight points, and Colo- rado was only ten points down at the half. The hoopsters really caught fire in the sec- ond half and ekecl through with a 63-60 win. Finally the big game, Colorado versus Missouri, was played at Columbia. The Buffs twice fell behind eight points. But the Tigers, who had to win the game to stay in the running for the Conference crown, were too tight, and Colorado broke the game wide open late in the second half. Charlie Mock and Tom Harrold had a field day at the foul line in the last few minutes, as the frantic Tigers fouled time after time. The final score was 66-57 in favor of the Boul- derites, and Colorado became undisputed champion of the Big Seven. The Nebraska game was anti-climactic, but the Buffs got revenge for their lone loop loss by stopping the Lincoln crew 77-66. Hal- dorson raised his point total to 452 and his rebound record to 302 in this final game, both new marks for the University. TOMMY HARROLD GOT 'way up there only to lose the ball in mid- air, the futile result of a hard drive the length of the floor. JEANGERARD DRIVES ACROSS court, leaps past a befuddled Jayhawk- er, and lets go a beautiful hook shot for a first period score attempt. f 1 my .K .QM Thr Q 7 'fairies Jw QVC? gl ,,k,V , M tc K ,f, ,ff V, f I Nik X .-idrqvov - T 5 l il l F f e' 1 ? if 3 T if vs 1 ,ft f SENlOR FORWARD Bob Jeangerard was the team's second highest point getter, His constant scoring threat and blanket defen- sive work rated Jinge conference acclaim. GEORGE HANNAH finds a near unsurmoun a e form of the sky-reaching arms of the Don's the scores C U 88 BYU C U 65 BYU C U 66 Colo. A8iM C U 44 California C U 46 California C U 62 UCLA C U 71 Oklahoma C U 89 Nebraska C U 69 California C U 61 Oklahoma C U 65 Kansas C U 91 Oklahoma C U 78 Iowa St. C U 86 Iowa St. C U 77 Nebraska C U 80 Missouri C U 61 Kansas St. C U 80 Kansas C U 63 Kansas St. C U 66 Missouri C U 69 Tulsa C U 93 Bradley U 50 San Fran. C C U 75 Iowa to the ncaa The Buffs wound up a fine season by grabbing third place in the NCAA tourna- ment. Tulsa was the first Colorado victim, as the Buffs nailed the Hurricanes 69-59. The score was tied with eight minutes to go, but center Burdette Haldorson wheeled off the post to hit several vital baskets and give the Buffs the game. Bradley's Braves were also steamrollered by the rampaging locals, Colorado racking up a record 93-61 win. Bob Jeangerard tal- lied 29 markers and Burdette Haldorson fired in 22. The third game spelled Russell and trouble as Big Bill, the 6-10 All American center from San Francisco, swept the boards clear and flipped in 24 points to stop the Buff title bid. The loss of Tom Harrold with an iniured ankle sorely hampered the Buffs, and the Dons, the nation's top team, triumphed 62-50. Bouncing back from the San Francisco loss, the Buffs smashed Iowa, dropping the Big 10 champs 75-54. Jim Ranglos paced the Colorado attack. THE VICTORY CELEBRATION after winning the Big Seven crown was huge, happy, and led to a wide variety of responses Here the cheerleaders live it up in back of Boker Dormitory CROSS COUNTRY-Front Row: John Kick, Don Steers, John Brennand, Jim Wyatt. Back Row: Frank Caldwell, Jim Funk, Rich Peck, Coach Fra cross country Colorado University's fast-stepping cross country team opened the 1954 campaign with a 12-25 conquest of the Iowa State Cy- clones at Ames, Iowa. Jim Wyatt and Jim Funk took they top two spots for the Buffs as they raced home over a muddy track. The Buffaloes swept to a decisive win at the Wyoming invitational, as they won easily over five other teams. Jim Wyatt was the top Buff runner, picking up a second place finish. Competing against most of the teams that had been in the Wyoming meet, Colorado won its first encounter at home as the har- riers once again beat Camp Carson in a close finish. Wyoming finished third in the six-team field. Wyatt, a sophomore, grabbed first in the meet with a time of 16:03 over nk the three-mile course. In the last regular season test, the Buffs nipped the Army runners from Fort Carson 39-41, with the other teams trailing far be- hind. Cliff Abel of Carson broke the three- mile record for the Boulder course as he hit the tape in 15:48, closely followed by Jim Elder of the Wyoming Cowboys and Jim Wyatt and John Kick of the Buffs. The story was all Kansas in the Big-Seven meet at Ames, as the Jayhawks grabbed first, second, fifth, and sixth. Colorado nailed down fourth place in the meet which saw Kansas star Al Frame break the course record by 21 seconds as he sped to victory in 15:16.7. Wyatt and Kick, finishing eighth and ninth respectively, led the Buff harriers. Cross country coach was Frank Potts. DIVING ATTEMPT at blocking a kick was adroitly avoided by a determined boot, leaving opponent nose down. SOCCGI' Soccer produced a championship for Colorado during the fall of I954, as the kick- ers took the league crown away from Colo- rado School of Mines. It was the first time in years that the Orediggers hadn't captured the title. The Buffs won the first of their big games when they upset the Miners 2-0 early in the year. Captain Roger Heitz, Rolf Lee, Dean QUICK FEINT outmaneuvers offense and bewilders defense leaving the ball unmolestecl in the center of things wondering whose kick it will feel next. Pringle, and AI Pereira sto-od out for Colo- rado in that game. Heinrich Gloeckel scored three goals in a 4-0 win over Denver, putting in one of the year's top individual performances. Although Colorado Mines defeated Colo- rado in their final encounter, the Buffs end- ed up with a 7-I record, a full game ahead of the Miners. ,www f ,gm .f y mg, Iwi' I 4 lil-and i .slew-'xiii SOARING HIGH in the air above the Steamboat Springs ski-jumping area, a Colorado skier is met with a view of the town below and faces of thrill-expectant spectators. skiing Fourth place in the NCAA skiing went to Colorado's Buffs, coached by Tom Jacobs. The Buffaloes, featuring a well-balanced team rather than individual stars, compiled enough points to grab the number four po- sition behind Denver, Dartmouth, and Mid- dlebury. The squad also placed second in If A f offs, at Essen: .Q Mkrw' . V Q HANGING IN SPACE, a Colorado skier executes a long iump in perfect form the regional ski championships. George Penwell and Paul Oliver led the Colorado crew in the NCAA, with Penwell taking ninth in cross country and Oliver 'I2th. Other skiers who helped the team dur- ing the year were John Howe, Chuck Lecken- by, Mike Johnson, and Ron Loser. SKI TEAM-Front Row: John Howe, Paul Oliver, John Brennard, Mike Johnson. Back Row: Tom Jacobs, George Pen- well, Dick Becker, Bert Armstrong, Ron loser, Chuck leckenhy. . m.,A 144 THIS AMAZING TANGLE of arms and legs is typical of wrestling's contortions seen whenever Buffs saw action. wrestling The Buff grapplers took third place in the Big Seven wrestling tournament held in March, with one Colorado star, heavyweight Sam Salerno, crowned king of his division after topping Kansas State's Ken Ellis. Thelo- cals trailed Oklahoma and lowa State in the tourney point total and led Kansas State and Nebraska. Colorado's final season record in dual meets was five points, eight setbacks, and one draw. The Buffs won only one out of four conference trials, that one being a solid 25-2 verdict over Nebraska's Cornhuskers. Close decisions were dropped to Kansas State, Oklahoma, and lowa State. Frank Rosenmayr and Linn Long each won 'IO matches apiece' to pace the Buffs over the season's course. Both made the con- ference meet finals, but Rosenmayr lost to Olympic star Dan Hodge of Oklahoma, and Long lost to Bob Lyons, another Sooner mat- man. WRESTLING-Front Row: Tracy Burt, Frank Hunter, Charles Morley, Shi- Don Watkins, Dale Rusho, Frank Rosenmayr, Bill Kucera, Sam Salerno, ge F lr J W l I. g B k Ro J k J li o R T d er Coach Ray Jenkins ru uui, im arner, inn on . ac w: ac ons n, on u n as A, News sm GYMNASTICS-Front Row: John Moller, Ken Helms, Bob Mercier, Bill McBride, Don Stark. Back Row: Coach Charles Vavra, Dave lytle, Dick Taxman, Charles Bussing, Virgil Kraft, lorance Greenlee, Ed Martin. gymnastics Gymnastics on the local scene had only a run-of-the-mill season, but individual per- formances and two important team victories brought satisfaction to the Buff squad. Although Nebraska and Colorado A8tM dominated the regional gymnastics meet, three Buffs came through with point-getting efforts. Dave Lytle copped third place in free exercise, parallel bars, and the flying rings. Virgil Kraft took second in the trampoline, and Bill McBride was third on the sidehorse. Colorado had a 2-2 record in dual meets with both victories coming over Colorado A8.M. The team was coached this year by Charles Vavra. TRY THIS FOR SIZE next time you feel energetic. That's Dave Lytle doing a one-hand stand on the parallel bars. BOB MERCIER DEMONSTRATES a beauti- ful stand high up on the horizontal bar. THE DIFFICULT BUTTERFLY stroke -demonstrated here by Parks Hay. COACH "DOC" BALCH gives the word to Jerry Smith and Dirk De- Vries after timing a few sprints-a part of hard, daily workouts. swimming Colorado's swimming team splashed to a surprisingly strong third place finish in the Big Seven meet to close out what was an otherwise relatively unimpressive and dis- appointing season. The Buffs' overall record was two wins, six losses, and a tie, and the squad won one and tied one in dual meets with other conference schools. Wally Snow, a iunior, paced the team during the year with his superb diving ex- hibitions. Snow was aided by two crack sophomore swimmers, Jerry Loar and Dirk DeVries. Loar set varsity marks in the 150- yard individual medley and the 200-yard breast stroke, while DeVries shattered the long-standing 50 and 100-yard freestyle rec- ords. Swimming coach was Roland Balch. SWIMMING-Front Row: Woody Deggenhardt, Bob Aclelstein, Federico Chocano, Paul Hannon, Gordon Greenloy. Second Row: Coach Doc Balch, Bill Hallum, Jerry Smith, Bruce Clinton, Bill Yowell, Parks Hay, Bob Raed, Ass't, Coach Loring Hutchinson, Back Row: John Dogenhudl, Bill Pribble, Dirk DeVries, Jerry Loar, Wally Snow. fi 5""""w THE COLORADO UNIVERSITY GOLF TEAM, which finished the season with a .750 win record for dual meets. Front row: Bob Webb, Keith Alexander, Jim Day, and George Hoos. Back row: Coach Les Fowler, Dick Mulhauser, Sam Beeler, Robert Diehl, and John Kettman. The Buffs hope to retain the championship crown which they now wear, having won last spring's Big Seven tourney. golf Much accord is due Colorado's linksters, as their progress and improvement since first en- tering the Big Seven was climaxed last spring by a convincing conference championship - their first-under the master tutelage of coach Les Fowler. On the west coast fairways the Buffs suf- fered defeat only at the hands of an always powerful Southern California. They triumphed over Occidental and Camp Pendleton Marines before registering victories in matches with San Diego State and New Mexico. KElTH ALEXANDER, senior ace and standout golfer, shows his form. Keith took medalist honors at the conference tournament here with a low of 216 total. Colorado A81 M was the next to fall with Colorado College being defeated the next day. In the conference opener, Colorado placed third behind Nebraska and Iowa State. Although edged by Colorado A8tM, the Buffs out clubbed Regis twice, Colorado Col- lege, and New Mexico. A fourth place in the tough Colorado College Invitational preceded the championship tournament in Boulder, where Keith Alexander paced the Buffs to a five-point margin over runner-up Oklahoma. JOHN KETTMAN, a fine, steady golfer, gazes far down the fairway after ci powerful drive. It was form like this that enabled Kettman to turn in consist- ently low scores in many of the clutch matches. ...AMN c..r-vm . . .. is swxxgt t-me ag -1 em, g1,3.gg,,,- , , ' i.,,g .g -.., A COACH GRAY prepares to show the boys how it's done in an early session. tennis Colorado's outstanding tennis team won all but one of their matches and netted the conference championship in Boulder this year. They became the first Colorado team to win two consecutive conference titles. ln the Boulder meet Dan Luna, the only senior on the squad, placed second in the number one singles and teamed up with Bob Huns- berger to win the crucial number two dou- bles match. Carl Huter's win in the number four singles, a second by Jerry Starika in the number two singles, and Dave Stewart's second in the number five singles gave the Buffs a 'IV2 point edge over Oklahoma for the title. The netmen started the season with a 5-2 win over Kansas State, sweeping the doubles and taking three out of five singles matches. Against Kansas University the Buffs SENIOR DAN LUNA, the number two tennis player in the Big Seven, demonstrates a powerful service form. rallied in the final doubles match, Dan Luna and Bob Hunsberger winning their match to break a 3-3 tie. Colorado went on to defeat Missouri 6-l as the team turned in a fine all-round performance. Iowa State fell by the same wide margin. The team racketed a 9-1 score over Creighton and then traveled south to be defeated at New Mexico, 6-4. A double win over Colorado College also highlighted the season. Colorado finished the year with eight wins and one loss, with all five conference meets in the wins column. With only Dan Luna, the number two man in the conference, missing, coach Dick Gray should have a fine team back again this year with Carl Huter, Bob Hunsberger, Jerry Starika and Dave Stewart holding down the key posts on the team. BIG BOB HUNSBERGER, a fast man with the racket and one of the top doubles players, will be back to keep up the good work in the forthcoming year. CARI. HUTER, winner of the number four singles at the conference meet readies himself to meet o fast-moving volley. Huter, who played a fine brand of tennis all season, added a great deal to the team's success. JERRY STARIKA, a standout player, racketed his way to second place in the conference in the number two sin- gles competition. Starika contributed many points to CU scores and is the man to watch in 1955 season play. baseball Colorado's baseball Buffs got off to a nine- game winning streak at the start of the 1953 season and managed to win enough games during the Big Seven year to grab off a 13 won, seven lost overall record. Conference- wise the Buffs were four and six. Colorado started off the spring's hostilities by burying the Miners from Golden by scores of 16-3 and 4-2. For the next seven games the men of Coach Frank Prentup were un- stopable, as they rolled up 89 runs while walking over the Colorado Aggies four times, Regis twice, and Mesa J. C. once. ln some of these games the Buffs went into scoring in a mass production fashion. The two games against Regis saw the Coloradans winning by 18-7 and 15-7 counts. ln an early season twin bill against the Aggies the Buffs squeezed out a 4-3 win in the opener, and then stormed back to take a wild scoring nightcap by a 22-17 count. ln the last non-conference game the Wy- oming Cowboys became the first team to de- rail the Buffaloes from their winning ways, as they nipped Colorado by a 7-5 score. Colorado pitching hit one of its high spots of the year as the Buff moundsmen doled out only five hits in a pair of games against Iowa State. But the Cyclones made a single hit and 10 walks given up by Ron Garramone good for a 5-0 win in the opener. John Quin- JIM NYLUND leaps high to snag a screaming line drive from an Aggie bat. A spirited infielcler, Jim sparked the team with fine play between 2nd 8. 3rd, A CLOUD OF DUST and a pair of agonizecl expressions record a close play at the plate. Was he safe or out? Plays such as this occur seldom and may give umps a few moments of embarrassing inclecision. .2-s,j,,. , I . FRANK BERNARDI, having doffed his pads and gridiron attire in favor of spikes and a baseball uniform proves his worth on the baseball diamond as he raps outa sharp single to left His hitting power paid off with a season s total of 26 runs batted in lan fired a 4-hitter at the corn state batters as he gave the Colorado team a split, win- ning 4-2. The whole story of the two-game sweep over Kansas was Frank Bernardi. The hard socking junior blasted out two homers, one a grandslammer, accumulating 15 total bases as he lead the Buffs to 6-5 and 14-3 victories over the Jayhawks. The shoe was on the other foot, however, as the Buffs booted the ball time after time while bowing twice to Missouri at Boulder. The Tigers got few earned runs, but by taking advantage of the Colorado miscues, the show- me staters powered past the Buffs by 11-5 and 11-2 counts. Colorado trotted out its long range ar- GENE TAYLOR, standout conference catcher from Grand Junction has been the man behind the plate for 3 seasons GRAND SLAM home run by Ber- nardi draws a lineup of hand- tillery for the Kansas State series. Ten Buff runs were chased across in the sixth inning of the first game, as they tamed the Wild- cats T8-4. But the K-Staters came back with firepower of their own in the final contest, as they pounded out a T4-TO decision. Gene Taylor, Buff backstop, cracked out roundtrip- pers in both games. Oklahoma's Sooners proved too stingy in the final twin bill of the year. The Big Red shakers from the Colorado bench. The big bat of Bernardi was the bright spot in the fading late season of play. cooled off the red-hot Buff bats, and made five runs in each game stand up for the wins. Held to three tallies in the first contest, the Buffs could only dent home plate once in the second game. The principal clubbers that led the Buffs were Frank Bernardi, who hit six homers and batted in 26 runs, Carroll Hardy, who rapped out five circuit clouts, and Les Rich, whose .380 mark led the team in hitting. FIVE BUFF HURLERS and their varied assortment of curves, knucklers, and fast balls baffled and sometimes didn't the opposition. They are Ron Garramone, A. Phillips, Hal Sprehe, Bob Weber, John Quinlan. 7 LES RICH obligingly does the splits. This husky A LULL IN PLAY diverts the attention of the Colorado bench from the game to teammates guardian of the initial sack led the team in hit- conversation. Coach Prentup is the only one displaying anxiety over outcome of this one. ting and took conference batting championship. the scores CU 16 3 Colorado Mines CU 4 2 Colorado Mines CU 4 3 Colorado Aggies CU 22 17 Colorado Aggies CU 18 7 Regis College CU 10 6 Colorado Aggies CU 12 7 Mesa Jr. College CU 8 1 Colorado Aggies CU 15 7 Regis College CU 5 7 Wyoming CU O 5 Iowa State CU 4 2 Iowa State CU 6 5 Kansas CU 14 3 Kansas CU 5 11 Missouri CU 2 11 Missouri CU 8 4 Kansas State CU 10 14 Kansas State CU 3 5 Oklahoma CU 1 5 Oklahoma TOM BALICH assumes a power stance and awaits opening pitch of the in- ning. Balich, in his first season, clubbed his way to second man in team hitting. BERNARDI AND HARDY, outstanding athletes during four college years, were the most feared hitters in the lineup. gf-"1 S is ""f'Js- -, """-ee...-...,.,,. ,N , - . ,. ., -4,..1',,""'-new ' Ngmegfif 'Wt , H , '10 If if-J WMF 140' f 'ini - Y .e,kk. w.,. 4 THE 1954 TRACK SQUAD - Front Row: Mark Metzger, Manuel Corsi, Ron Gray, Carroll Hardy, Verne Busse, Dick Boblit, Harold Scarff, Gary Knafelc, Wayne Phipps. Sscond Row: Coach Frank Potts, Bruce Pfutzenreuter, Denny Plooster, David Lewis, Pat Hind- man Dou Fuchs Bob Everson Fritz Hageboeck Bill Gavito John Kick Back Row' M r Don Abr m Jerr Ch r h D St 1 9 1 1 1 , . . 9 . a , e u c , on eers, Ron Campbell, Stew Walker, Jim lybarger, Jim McDaniel, larry Marsh, Knowles Dougherty, Mgr. Dan League. CARROLL HARDY, CU's best broad jumper in many seasons, puts forth a herculean effort and a determined grimace in upping the school record to a laudable 24' 3 3!4". track Colorado's i954 track Buffs finished the year with many fine individual perform- ances and several impressive team triumphs. The thinclads grabbed fourth place in both the Big Seven indoor and outdoor confer- ence meets. The Buffaloes took their first indoor meet as they downed Kansas State and Iowa State with a winning margin of only two-thirds of a point. Denny Plooster in the pole vault and Carroll Hardy in the broad iump set new meet records. At the conference indoor meet Colorado's Plooster and Stew Walker tied for top honors in the pole vault to lead the Buffs to their fourth place finish. Carroll Hardy broke the school broad iump record with a leap of 24 feet, three and three-quarters inches in Colorado's in- vitational meet. Although the Buffs didn't capture the top spot, one of the highlights of the meet was the winning of the top three places in the timber topping by Fritz Hage- boeck, Mark Metzger and Pat Hindman. Colorado A81M managed to hold the Buffs to a tie in the last indoor meet, even though Colorado picked up sweeps in the SIMULTANEOUSLY ARCHING over the first hurdle are Dave Lewis, Pat Hindman, the opposition, and Fritz Hageboeck. Hindman, possessing a high degree of natural grace and coordination, was the all conference high hurdles champ. shot put and the mile run. At the start of the outdoor season the Buffs ran into trouble in the Grand Canyon state meet, as the Arizona Wildcats upended Colorado 72-58, and the Arizona State Sun Devils took a close 69-62 verdict. But the Buffs got back into the winning ways as they de-fanged New Mexico's Lobos by a 89V2 to 41 V2 tally. Doug Fuchs set a school discus rcord of 158' 4" on the southern swing, and the mile relay team of Verne Busse, Dick Boblit, Hal Scarff, and Don Steers set a new school mark of three minutes, 19 seconds in their event. Ron Gray, the top Buff sprinter, took all three "centuries" with an average time of 9.9 seconds. Playing at home, the Buffs lost a close decision to the Aggies from Fort Collins in the CU relays, as A 81M took the last event and the meet. Ron Gray won the 100 and the 220, and Pat Hindman both hurdle events as they paced the Buffaloes to a 80-51 vic- tory over Nebraska's Cornhuskers. Colorado grabbed eleven first places during their romp. Competing unattached in the Rocky BIG DOUG FUCHS, holder of the Colorado discus record - a lengthy 158 feet four inches, displays the form that brought him the Big Seven discus crown DENNY PLOOSTER, top vaulter for Colorado, eases over the high bar at 13 feet six inches to match Stew Walker for conference honors. JOHN KICK, iunior miler, effortless- ly widens his lead going into the final curve as Wayne Phipps starts to make a bid for second place. Mountain AAU meet, Hindman won the high hurdles, Gray the 220, and Pfutzenreuter the 880. In the last dual meet of the year, the Buffs bowed to on aroused Iowa State crew at Ames by a 76 l 3-54 2 3 score. The Big Seven meet saw the thinclads come in fourth, as Doug Fuchs copped the discus throwing title, and Pat Hindman came back once again to lead the field over the timbers in the high hurdles. top performances 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash 880-yard run Mile run Two-mile run 120-yd. high hurdles 220-yd. low hurdles Broad jump High iump Pole vault Shot put Discus Javelin Mile relay Gray 9.8 Gray 21.7 Scarff 49.7 Pfutzenreuter 1:57.0 Kick 4128.8 Gavito 9:48.9 Hindman 14.2 Hindman 24.6 Hardy 24-3 3X4 Knafelc 6-0 Plooster 13-7 Marsh 45-2 Fuchs 158-4 Campbell 171-O 3:17.4 -w--.t-....,...m..-..,.,,,.a,W..,, M , A ---v..........W..n....,..,..... M... B. , 1 .QQ f E 5' 3 S . 5 1 Z . E s ? ' 7 5 ff 2 3 . , 2 'md 1 2 ?' f e 45 Q RONNY GRAY, the Chicago flash, leads by ten yards as he breaks the tape with a sparkling 9.8 hundred, his best of the season. Dick Boblit and Jerre Church pull hard for runner-up position. THE COLORADO MILE RELAY TEAM, composed of Hal Scarff, Don Steers, Verne Busse, and Dick Boblit, turned in consistently fine performances during the season. Setting a new school record at 3:19.0, they later ran an unofficial time of 3:17.4 at the conference meet but were unable to do better than a close second place. Scarff was also one of the top 440 men in the conference. WARREN BRIGHAM captured golf pionship for SAE with a fine tournament record. the champions Spring T954 Track Softball Volleyball Golf Singles Golf Doubles Tennis Singles Tennis Doubles Fall 1954 Football Water Polo Swimming Bowling Winter 1955 Basketball Wrestling Boxing Skiing Beta Theta Pi Delta Tau Delta Phi Gamma Delta Warren Brigham Tubbs-Rosenquist Reid Runclell Landin-Landin Sigma Phi Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Beta Theta Pi Rollers Guggenheim Phi Gamma Delta Delta Tau Delta Phi Delta Theta FOOTBALL CHAMPS-Front Row: Ray Ellis, George Zehner, Denny Se l Dan Nagle. Back Row: Bob Dunham, Chuck Shrader, Al Glover, Dave Sp n B la me 1' B I h B t gren Ken Webermeior Binford, John lillicrop, Tony e o, o D' hl, om aic , u ch Youn , HALF DROWNED DELT scores five to pull a tight game out of the fire for the championship Delta Tau Delta water polo team. IN SPITE OF THE EFFORTS of a hard-charging line, the Big Red puts over a field goal. intramurals The men's intramural program at the University of Colorado is one of the finest in the nation. Due to the efforts of director Tom Jacobs, more and more students are par- ticipating in a wide variety of athletic tour- naments, ranging from football to water polo and skiing, and including 'll different sports. The competition is perhaps keenest in the Greek leagues, where the IFC cup is a covet- ed award. Many more dorm leagues are be- ginning to appear each season, however, and competition is very stiff on all sides. All-school champs are declared in most of the sports, and all-star games are played between teams selected from the partici- pants in each particular sport. Interest is maintained at a fever pitch throughout the year and provides for a well-balanced and diversified program. Amassing a total of only T5 points over Zeta Beta Tau, Beta Theta Pi was awarded the all-school intramural championship for the year 1953-54. SWIMMING CHAMPS - Front Row: Bruce Jackson, Hugh Curtis. Back Row: Harlow Rothert, Deane Writer, Will Freeman, Charley Monroe, John Knott, Stan Bond. BOB REED PUSHES OFF from a flying turn to begin another lap of the backstroke championship race. DIRK DE VRIES, setting an intramural and CU record in the 100-yard freestyle race. THERE'S THE GUN-they're off and swimming as the championship race gets underway to a fast, damp start. A FAST BREAK and l1e's in the clear goolwarcl bound for a score. HARD, SKILLFUL PLAY off ihe backboards typified basketball action. w V Y win? 'P 'i I 4,7139 -,-must' WELL WE DON'T know who he is, but he looks like a tough man to beat. A HARD, DRIVING luY"-'P and 'WU Vllul Polnls we Sched UWUY- SOFTBALL CHAMPS-Front Row: Chuck Gustaveson, Rod Slifer, Frank Narcisian, Bill Droegemueller. Back Row: Dick Rinehart, Tom Penfold, Ned Job, Neil Snider, Charlie Rufien. This Delt nine outfought a tough Pi Kap team to be all-school champs. THE TEAM OF LANDIN AND LANDIN, winners of tennis doubles crown. VOLLEYBALL CHAMPS-Kneeling: George Warner, Joe Lake, Bill Daniel. Standing: George Writer, Jim Boggs, Don Parsons. Phi Gamma Delta spiked past the Delts to become all-school champs. IT'S A HARD SPIKE by Lynn Miller of Delts, but it's not enough to curb the winning efforts of Phi Gams. women's intramurals The rapidly expanding women's intra- murals program saw several hundred girls participating in all phases of the program. Claire Smith and Nancy Tuhey teamed up to win the honors in table tennis doubles for KKG, and Donna Hall walked off with the golf trophy for the Thetas. Janet Har- rison combined with Dick Rodgers to win the mixed doubles cup in tennis, and Betty Ep- stein won the tennis singles trophy for Mc- Keehan Dorm. The AOPis took all the honors in an un- defeated season on the volleyball floor, while Kappa Delta nabbed the mixed volley- ball title. Shuffleboard doubles were won by Bea Bernstein and Elaine Green, and Ja- netta Lewis combined forces with Dot Wil- liams for the tennis doubles crown. ln bad- minton Ray Mitchell came out on top in singles competition, while Ann Leutwiler and Jane Brown took the doubles honors. The Kappas scored again when Mary Jean Noonan and Judy Rose pitched their way into the horseshoes doubles limelight, and the Big Seven really lived up to their name by capturing the swimming crown. RILLIANT RETURN to o ci h pp ston A B n vail-t e o o ii scored on the 'W' 'Wlwkwq 'W -., 1 V -Q. 5, N M- mi v,., A: A ,arm .,.., :"':.-Q 7 4-..., '-'- 9, X A. -N.. M1-.....,... M M.. ,MW V"vru1a-wow - , , . -., ' ya.. .ma ,, , A mf WWW .um 1. . M ' ,v..E, ,-......, M...-f ,. 'fkxv 'V M. fm ffis L"k W l ' - as, .... A -,aww-f2,o,Qiiii,wW W, H A bright, breath-catching cold day provokes the male passers-by to cheerfully bom- bard some spirited freshman Women - a friendly Winter pastime for students liv- ing in the dormitories. The vvhole+ some atmosphere and first-rate accommo- dations of the University residence halls are college homes for Well-over two thousand students. , 2 women s dorms COCKERELL AND REGENT directors smilingly boast of SEWALL DIRECTORS Char Fleming, Jean Wells, Nancy Doolittle, Marlene Williams with Judy their happy halls, Ruth Campbell, Bobs McGrath, Con- Miller, Ann Marshall, Cassie Anderson, Carolyn Nigg, and Gail Hansen grin bravely nie Krolczyk with Nancy Scott and Mary Ann Lake. and proudly despite the rigors of life in the action-packed freshman dormitories. directors The University of Colorado was among the first in the nation to adopt the current plan of student government in the dormi- tories. According to this system, each resi- dence hall is supervised to a large extent by a student director and her assistant with a number of upper-class advisors for the freshmen. Miss Virginia Kinloch, Residence Hall Director, is the administrative head of the women's dormitories, and, under her capable direction, student management has flourished. The women's dormitories at the Universi- ty of Colorado include four freshman divi- sions: Sewall - composed of Harding, Lester, McKeehan, and Bigelow, Farrand - contain- ing Baur, Denison, McCaulley, and Reynolds Halls, Aden Hall, and Brackett Hall. ln addi- tion to the freshman dorms, there are three upper-class residences - Cockerell, Regent, and 1165 Broadway. All totaled, the dorms will accommodate close to 1300 women students. ADEN, BRACKETT, FARRAND DIRECTORS-Front Row: Joan Kette, Janet Clark, lou Muto, Janey Groninger, Irena Hinxelman, Bev Campbell. Back Row: Bobby Baab, Arlina Rustin, Carol Jean Earle, Mary Cervi, Janet Harrison, Millie Ross, Nancy Wells, Debbie Dairy, Gloria Garrett. aden ADEN-Front Row: Mayme Ouye, Glory Jones, Lou Parslow, Jackie Anderson Sandy Williams, Bobby Baab, Pat Sophir, Carol Paine. Second Row: Arline Rustin, Mary Ellis, Phyllis Fox, Mariorie Matthews, Henrietta Malo, Barbara Roche, Janie Bugge, Elise Peaker, Ann Troeger. Third Row: Joan Shidler, Nancy Salomon, Sandra Levin, Wilma Ellett, Mary Nielsen, Elizabeth Hale, Donita Hartman, Jeanne Caldwell. Fourth Row: Marlene Goldberg, Sarah 5 2 E' at-1 ? wb Pix hi! 3 a Snodsmith, Susan Siple, Lorraine Tuttle, Beth Frank, Kathryn Epperson, Anne Barkley. Fifth Row: Beverly Bauer, Patricia Greer, Jacque Falgien, Martha Blame, Barbara Dana, Tanya Alcorn, Ruth McKissick. Sixth Row: Roberta Whitfield, Helen Maag, Margery Mead, Mary Herndon, Carol Curtis, Dawn Grilliot, Sylvia Marshall. Back Row: Margaret Smalley, Thorene Schaffter, Kay Evans, Bobbie Blum, PING PONG ENTHUSIASTS in Aden Hall recreation room seem un- daunted by the modern art which dominates the spacious area. ADEN-Front Row: Nancy Tyler, Velma Van Loenen, Lois Domenico, Nancy Cable, Charlene Carter, Virginia Brinkema, Anita Abrams. Niki O'Brien. Sec- ond Row: Cynthia Straughan, Lonnie Steuart, Vandy Sunderlin, Diane Wald- man, Margie Clarke, Bobbie Gleason, Nancy Clark, Janet Clark, Marcia Cochran, Gail Fassoth. Third Row: Mary Post, Linda Terry, Sally Morrison Pattsi Bradasich, Joan Hoover, Suzy Erhardt, Sibley Kopmeier, Nancy Davis Holan Rosen, Sue Kirkpatrick, Ann Lawson, Judy Bower, Barbara Nelson. Aden, the largest freshman girl's dorm: tory on the campus, was led this year by Janet Clark, student director, and her assist- ant, Arline Rustin. Aden is strategically lo- cated near the men's dorms but was active in many fields besides eyeballing. Some of the events in which Aden girls participated were the Dorm Formal and the AWS Song- fest. Another favorite pastime included a plan for getting acquainted with Guggen- heim boys through impromptu football games. Aden's student president for the fall semester was Bev Bauer. Fourth Row: Ina May Gaebel, Christie Forrestal, Pat Moffat, Sandy Kahn, Lura Clement, Mary Schoolcraft, Sydney Rashid, Lynda Carman, Ruthie Anderson. Fifth Row: Marilyn Wagner, Stania Marx, Betsy Swanson, Betty McCarver, Sally Dickinson, Joan Dowling, Phyllis Howard, Mildred Rieke. Back Row: Peggy Pope, Miriam Reay, Jody Beal, Sally Parsons, Ann Se- crest, Carolyn Wilson, Lynn Backs, Eleanor Norton, Mary Bache, Janie Wheeler, Jan Neuhoff. Brackett, a dorm which is new to this sec- BRACKETT-Front Row: Jan Harkins, Ginny Evans, Pat Weaver, Mim Kuhl- man, Lynn Munroe, Marion Moore, Barbara Dodds, Maureen Sullivan, Jean nie Zimmerman, Barbara Marx. Second Row: Barbara Becker, Diane Jack brackett tion of the Women's Residence Halls this year, has undergone a change of sex since last spring. Led by student director Bev Campbell and her assistant, Jan Harrison, Brackett has been converted to a woman's dorm and now houses over a hundred fresh- man women. Among their activities for the past year were the AWS Revue, Homecom- ing, and of course a perennial function with Reed. The student president forthe fall term was Wendy Wilson. BRACKETT-Front Row: Jan Ridley, Pat Powell, Margie Lotz, Shirley Parker, Eleanor Kusaka, Jeanne Hanamura, Frances Beard, Marlene Schmeckpeper. Second Row: Patricia Harring, Mary Chisholm, Barbara Wills, lucy Warner, Penny Tuck, Hilary Money, Sue Voigt, Nancy Silver, Caryl Clark. Third Row: Eunice Moffett, Ardelle Anderson, Dixie Evans, Liz Bechtelheimer, son, Laiun Latham, Mary Hunkel, Rae Ann Wiegert, Tanny Melich, Elmyrta Anderson, Barbara Yeoman. Back Row: Cynthia Clark, Nancy Jane Lewis, Jan Patton, Mary Mason, Sarah Hoper, Barbara Zika. Millie Ross. xx Q Wi EMS BRACKETT HALL freshman women entertain their guests in a living area which was converted from a men's dormitory in the fall of 1954. Janet Eaton, Robby Addison, Gail Blanscet, Janet Johnson, Marty Spencer. Fourth Row: Nancy Penix, Judy Harkness, Louise Koehn, Joan Collyer, Jan Collins, Jan McDonald, Jan Patterson, Barbara Woodworth. Back Row: Carolyn Clauss, Pat Erber, Bev Campbell, Verda Watkins, Anne Purinton. 9 7 COCKERELL-Front: Patsy Clark, Joan lundsrud, Dale Moore, Cheryl Jackson, lynn Fay, Vicky Yen, Alice Steed, JoAnn Williams, Janet Pintar, Sherry Stieper. Second Row: Johnnie Fulks, Mara lorbergs, Nancy Berg, UPPER-CLASS WOMEN gather for a few moments to catch up on their knitting, chatting, or the latest issue of the FLATIRON. COCKERELL-Front Row: Jean Kalmhach, Dorothy-Elise Bonesteel, Jeanne Nor- vell, Helen Marquez, Connie Krolczyk, Babs McGrath, Agnes Kochan, Joanne Chaniot, Carol Angevine, Mariie Bomba. Second Row: Carol Weale, Ann Mosley, Barbara Durland, Kathryn Marshall, Barbara Core, Virginia linam, Kathy Rufien, Evelyn Smith, Suzie Acuff, Jan Ballentine, Ruth Key, Lois King. Back Row: Bobby Clark, Adelle Rutherford, Marilyn Sperl, Joyce Rolison, Margarett Samuelson, Ruth Kahn, Isabel Beiarano, Joanne Coffland. cockerell Cockerell Hall, recently converted from a men's dorm, is listed among the three dormi- tories fortupper-class women made up al- most entirely of sophomores and transfer stu- dents. Under the direction of senior Connie Krolczyk and the student president, Adelle Rutherford, Cockerell started the year with many social functions. Outstanding among these were the Kappa Sig Homecoming func- tion and the fall function with Reed. More serious activities of Cockerell girls included the bulletin board contests and striving to maintain a high scholastic average. Sandra Buck, Betty Jones, Jocelyn Nerad, Kay Kingsbury, Jean McBride, Audrey Hager, Helena Case. Back Row: Cynthia Gude, Karen Jones, Gloria Acsell, Vicky Hughes, Virginia Hanson, Charlotte Trezise, Nona Jessen, Lorraine Markham, Nancy Davis. . , .,a.,a. .N a.,, 0, BAUR-Front Row: Kae Emrich, Mary Murray, Phyllis Perkins, Pat Dittman, Julie Clayton, Elinor Bishop, Mary Widdis, Cynthia Wayman, Jacque Burwick, Kaye Coddington. Second Row: Nancy Isaacson, Alvila Brase, Diana Forrest, Sandra Siebert, Patricia Shutts, Nancy Jones, Bobbe Rhodes, Nancy Wells, Connie Barrett, Nancy Roush, Marlene Page, Lena Gindro. Third Row: Virginia Shields, Margaret Noir, Sonia Richter, Barbara Morris, Janet Lake, Patty Pieritz, Phyllis Longo, Ellie Clark, Jane Marocco, Shawneen Weller, Carole Speyer, Dorothy Sturges. Back Row: Dian Heacock, Jane Ratcliff, Dianne Freeman, Carole Sarconi, Eleanor Zimmerman, Tanys Fischer, Martha Danel- son, Mary Ervin, Elladine Ellis, Abbie Pickett, Lou Muto, Tori Phillips, Elaine Von Werder. baur Baur Hall, under its student president, El- lie Zimmerman, showed great interest in dorm activities this year. Some of the biggest events in Baur were the bulletin board con- tests, a spring open house, and many Home- coming activities. The student director for Baur was Lou Muto and her assistant was Nancy Wells. One of Baur's insistent distrac- tions from studying was the ardent building BAUR-Front Row: Joella Marks, Jane Snell, Judy Pyle, Josephine Afarcon, JoAnne Nielsen, Nancy Kuemmin, Lynn Lighter, Carolyn Noble, Gail Nemkov, Peggy Rust. Second Row: Wanda Milholm, Donna Hemmingson, Esther Hogg, Mary Monahan, Betty St. John, Barbara Bousman, Jean Lawrie, Carol Ann Burns, Vikki Viskniskki, Ann Schumacher, Joan Thompson, Margie Dryden, Sydney Hert. Third Row: Barbara Bradshaw, Pat Harris, Carol Masters, Aiice exwwcf I .45 BAUR HALL freshmen pause reflectively before their Thanksgiving bulletin board. program in full progress outside the bedroom windows, but the final grade averages of these freshmen showed no unfavorable results. Jackson, Barbara Nevel, Sallie Tasker, Susan Brown, Susan Prazak, Tico Prindle, Jan Schwartz, Rosalie Jackson, Robbie Williams, Back Row: Mary Fitzgerald, LaVaun Labertew, Nancy Breckenridge, Sheri Robbins, Marilyn Heikens, Rolleen Kent, Bette Abrams, Paula Hauser, Pat Ohmen, Loretta Butcher, Cinda Barrow, Kay Shockey, Pat Page. DENISON-Front Row: Margie Aitchison, .Ian Johnson, Joanne Mclnnis, l.a Rea Younkman, Judy Clarke, Bev Maher, Priscilla Timmerman, Eireen Marshall, Bobbie Bassman, Myra Scult. Second Row: Marion Nairn, Marcie Clifford, Suzanne Lange, Karen Klietz, Olive Turner, Barbara Brown, Carol Ledger- wood, Julie Newton, Pat Garrett, Mary Gallagher, Lyn Walker, Jan Cooper, Liliane Malone, Susan Diwoky, Cornelia Schwab. Third Row: Carolyn lieb, denison Denison Hall, located in the farthest cor- ner of Farrand, has a unique position over- looking the intramural fields, leading to equally unique friendships. Denison, super- vised by Joan Kette, senior, and iunior Mary Cervi, has also had the opportunity to be- come well acquainted with the University building construction program going on near them. The name of this hall was changed to Craven at the first of the semester, but through long custom, the title of Denison seems to remain. This year, Denison won the residence halls' competition for the Campus Chest. DENISON-Front Row: Sibyl Sturdy, Lorrie Davison, Kay Kirkpatrick, Kay Wasson, Ann Olyniec, Happy Day, Jacque Engel, Carolyn Ruden, Joan Kette, Virginia Phillips. Second Row: JoAnn Von Schriltz, Lynn Wonder, Dottie Case, Betty Kark, Marilyn Rosenstock, Paddy Tananbaum, Henrietta Rice, Katie Schulz, Connie Hammerstein, Karen Ritchey. Third Row: Sherry Connie Lovitt, Charline Morse, Beverly Tuttle, Jean Landon, Phyllis New, Nancy Campbell, Dona Steel, Caro Earle, Beverly Bruce, Judy Low, Charlene Jackson. Back Row: Minna Greene, Joann Sells, Sue Kaminska, Carolyn Cox, Beverly Hudgins, Delores Nielsen, Glenda Nelson, Peggy Cross, Juna Kay King, Sydney McFarland, Helen Hirst, Paula Lawson, Carole Erbe, Estie Swearingen, Dorothy May, Mary Cervi. CLOWNING with the fire extinguisher amuses Denison Hall freshmen Smith, Marilyn Gruenler, Su Stone, Ann Livingston, Mary Williams, Marilyn Weinberg, Diane Garner, Joanne Kemper, Rochelle Kreisman, Joanna Haw, Pat Achilles. Back Row: Stam Makris, Karin Mikkelsen, Judy Woodin, Nancy Hornung, Sheila Berry, Connie Shidler, Joan Ciavaglia, Betty Wood- side, Mary Mill, Jean Epstein, Audrey Penn. fmfwmww l 3 ig, ev., McCAUlLEY-Front Row: Kenny rtumphreys, Rebecca Tafoya, Vivian Freitag, Linda Miller, Merle Goldblatt, Kay Matsuura, Shirley Laubhan, Doris Farmer, Mariorie Ervay, Phyllis Black. Second Row: Karl Behnke, Valerie Markwood, Nancy St. Denis, Carmen Hill, Carolyn Harlan, Norma Wade, Mitzi Ward, Bonnie Torglrsen, Sue Shoptaw, Mary Gilleland, Joan Polhemus, Sallie Mohr, Margie McCleery, Barbara McCarty. Third Row: Darlene Creighton, Jeanne Aldridge, Joyce Foster, Robbie Brawner, Glenn Gillespie, Sue Stolp, Betty Britain, Sandy Nugent, Joyce Herschberger, Debby Dairy, Judy Castle, Sally Sharrer. Back Row: Mona Stadell, Betty Mont- gomery, Sylvia Schutto, Judy Wolf, Anne Mcllvaine, Jacque Hampton, Marianne Hughes, Carlene Milow, Daisy McCracken, Kay Beach, Kathleen Collier, Marilyn Robirds, Nancy Rucker, McCAULLEY HALL freshmen make good use of their kitchenette for after-hours corn popping. McCAULLEY-Front Row: Beverly Evans, Patty Mitchell, Dorothy Smith, Sand- ria Sterling, Barbara Rosenfeld, Winona Wendt, Beth Facchine, Joan Brady, Sue Schaefer. Second Row: Ann McKenzie, Linda Walden, Mary Skelton, Ann Smith, Holly Bunker, Nelly Vaneysden, Ann Burgh, Judy Phillips, Linda Wycoff, Helene Khatunzeff, Jan Baker, Jacqueline Jackson, Pat Polley. Third Row: Nancy Shope, Virginia Wilson, Sylvia Gregg, Barbara Anderson, Linda Frolen, Joan Brandt, Leruth Gold, Katy Linn. mccaulley McCaulley, one of the four halls in Far- rand, is located directly across from Reed Men's Dorm. Many high-pitched conversa- tions have been heard echoing back and forth between these buildings after hours. Under the direction of Irene Hinzelman, sen- ior, and Debby Dairy, iunior, these freshmen have shown a great enthusiasm for extra- curricular activities such as AWS Songfest, Homecoming, and CU Days, although schol- arship was by no means neglected. Elected as student president for fall semester was Louise Knauft. Margie BUIQQ, Sally Snowclay, Kim law, Irene Hinzelman, Judy Skelley, Kay Lunsford, Sally Camfield, Joanne Bruland. Back Row: Jean Preston, Hannah Kornreich, Christine Chew, Sue Warner, Carolyn Kober, Phyllis Eastburn, Ellen Tower, Mary McClure, Patricia Gardner, Idafern Hill, Nancy Winings, Louise Knauft, Jane Nelson, Alabama Harwood, Rosie Moench, Freida Wayne, Carol Fraley. 17 REYNOLDS-Front Row: Barbara Shellman, Barbara Deer, Harriet Shotola, Diane Anderson, Sharon Klockentager, lee Sannella, Sallie Watson, Marilyn Silva. Second Row: Mary Wilson, Denise Verbiest, Patt Lunsford, Shirley Keim, Shawn Todd, Marion Arita, Maryann Paulucci, Carol Patterson, Babs Chapman, Marieta Maness, lrene 0'Neill, Third Row: Betty Freitag, Nancy Blankenship, Mary Conn, Marty Roderick, lee Greeley, Ann Aageson, Alice Davis, Carol Otto, Marg Powers, Anne Pace, Mary Jo McGaughey. Back Row: Pat Ader, Merta Bowers, Millie Fullaway, Kathy Channing, Jeannie Dondanville, Jo Shottenkirk, Alice Stewart, Sue Hinkley, Sukey Saltonstall, Ann Gross, Janey Groninger, JoAnn Anderson, Mary Beil. reynolds Reynolds, one of the front halls of Far- rand, is known for its wonderful eyeballing, since it faces the three big men's dorms. Jane Groninger, the student director, and Gloria Garrett, her assistant, led the Reynolds' girls through a most successful year. All-dorm LAZY EVENING finds a Reynolds Hall girl and her date relaxing with papers in Reynolds' lounge. events including the AWS Songfest and the Dorm Formal were important activities to these girls, while in scholarship they provid- ed a great deal of competition to the other dorms. Reynolds elected as president, this year, Marieta Maness. REYNOLDS-Front Row: Randy Hurt, Judy Neel, Joan Yamaguchi, Gayle Proctor, Diane Aldrich, Rickie Yoshihara, Judy Larsen, Willene Schaneman, Nancy Wright. Second Row: Barbara Vicksman, Marilyn Kelly, Pat Neher, Mickey Ange- vine, Lydia Miller, Pat Durbin, Janice Tollefson, Mary Church, Gigi Van Scoy, Connie Mowrey, Mary Reckmyer, Torchy Gruenberg, Gloria Garrett, Betty Crane. Third Row: Marianna Croes, Carolyn Johnson, Janette Overmyer, Janelle Goodman, Annette Overmyer, Lou Armanetti, Adele Godeman, Edie Valentine, Diane Robinson, Carol Pesmen, Jackie Hogsett. Back Row: Nancy Uebele, Mary Whitney, Janet Smith, Carol Trigg, Judy Anderson, Gail Gray, Barbara Barth, Ruth Vanneman, Gloria Mendel, Sue Swanson, Nan:y Duncan, Naomi Bezoff, Martha Wilson. BIGELOW HALL freshmen pose obligingly in early fall BIGELOW-Front Row: lla Prouty, Joey Phipps, Jeanne Brown, Sally Vicary, Peggy Watson, Ruthie Silverman, Roanne Helman, liz Wilson, Nancy French, Second Row: Joy Rothman, Margo Mills, Eddy Starr, Claire Clark, Bev Fleming, Betty Lutz, Gloria Maslin, Arlayne Hurt, Pat Palmer, Molly Marchant. Third Row: Ruth Neb, Frances Estabrook, Tevee Bernstein, Renish Roglets, Jan Mitchell, Patty Powers, Virginia lngraham, Janet Holcomb, Toni Astarita, Donna Erbes, Angie Cesario. Back Row: Colleen Gaf- ney, Jeanne Wahl, Bev Heldermon, Margo Dillon, Deloris Murphy, Shirley Voran, Marge Frazey, Katherine Tondre, JoAnne Joseph, Bev Pettit, Ginny Bates, lesy Galloway. bigelow Bigelow Hall, under the supervision of Nancy Doolittle, student director, and her assistant, Carolyn Nigg, constantly strived for new honors this year. Much effort was put behind the Campus Chest, AWS Revue, and studying. The lighter side of life in Bige- low included many dampish trips to the fountain in front of Sewall and carefree snowball fights with the Delts. Actively par- ticipating in these events and leading her hall in the fall of 1954 was Bev Pettit, stu- dent president. BIGELOW-Front Row: Mig Murray, Phil Collins, Pat Mogil, Nancy Tatum, Mary Budd, Nancy Carlisle, Barbara Lycan, loretto Sherman, Millie Klober- danz. Second Row: Anne Stewart, Jean McKenzie, Pirom Jayaphorn, Janet Meader, Barbara Austin, Phyllis Hamrick, Carolyn Stevenson, Pat Hill, Judy Barrack, Penny Smith. Third Row: Nancy Doolittle, Mary Honisch, m.Tl.i' 'Mig . I- . se, "' ' M , W ...M ,Ml 7' ,L in , K ,-3 - .. NU V , M , - A- 'A W-, g An ,. ii: ... f li m"'-'Q 0" " 1' 'Q we 1 -- 1 54 - -an A 31- 'Ma ' M .sv if 5-Q ff we Q 'F , -s .wt if we are ,-W 1. for photographers in front of Sewoll Residence Halls. Jan Owen, Sally Childress, Linda Ferrill, Joan Bernstein, Janet Scott, Sall Boltz, Sue Peters, Anne Huston, Nancy Franz, Paula Karen, Carolyn Nigg Back Row: Gail Kothmann, Barbara Anderson, Arden Lohse, Janice William: Pat Sadie, Katie Meade, Cathie Holkestad, Elaine Carroll, Claire Cameron Frederica Gensch, Nancy Shaw, Judy Blair. Tl f cQ' 76 HARDING-Front Row: Anne Estabrook, Carolin Krohn, Sally Sims, Dale Byram, Judith Brandt, Susan Kuritani, Shari Musser, Ann Sloan, Judy Owen. Second Row: Marian Long, Lois Arnstein, Sandra landie, Cindy Sawyer, Sue Macgowan, Lisa Weinstock, Carole Vere Dooley, Elaine Diamond. Judv harding Marlene Williams, student director in Harding Hall, supervised this dorm with the assistance of Gail Hansen. Here in Harding was found strict enforcement of quiet hours rules, as every girl worked to retain the cov- eted scholarship award. The true dorm spirit was noisily evident at mealtimes, when the Harding Alma Mater rang out across the hall. Because of its singular location over- looking Boulder Creek, Harding girls have access to a disputable dent for the fall term RDING Front Row Bev Caldwell HA - 1 f Barta, Nancy Walter, Mary Richards, Row: Gretchen McGalliard, Jennie Wright, Page Kelly, Joanne Nortz, scenic view. The presi- was Rinda Regent. Mary Ann Berger, Judy Covert, Cecily Rinda Regent, Leslie Erskine. Second Schroeder, Mary Giardino, Elisabeth Sara Handmaker, Marsha lmmerman, Gean Moore. Third Row: Betty Sheldon, Ann Hawkins, Nancy Harsh, Nancy Averill, lynn Hicks. Third Row: Gail Seiersen, Boo Dieckman, Gail Hansen, Nance Marthens, Patsy Harvey, Barbara Dunn, Lisa Luhr, Mary Riddle, Ruth McKibben, Connie Larsen, Patti Packman. Back Row: Diane Dvorak, Dita Hunan fs--I nlama lanrio Lester, Carol lewis, HARDING HALL roommates demonstrate typical fresh- man concentration and lock of some during study hours. Perrenoud, Judy Himmelman, Barbara Jacobson, Mary Kennedy, Carolyn Seff, Gloria Zall, Donna Anderson. Back Row: Patricia Steward, Patricia Meyer, Judith Stenzel, Marilyn Epstein, Sue Seedle, Marlene Williams, Esther Neb, Suzanne Denniston, Joan Barrett, Judy Specter, Betty Bond. Mawr' Q :H Ku. 'U xiX 'i 'fl st.. I.ESTER-Front Row: Sally Daunt, Pat Hurley, Dorothy Devenish, Robbyn Mountioy, Gail Patterson, Terry Miles, Judy Durnell, Skootie Oberg, Dorothy Beatty. Second Row: Ginny Andrews, Sue Walworth, Pat Jacobson, Doby Colby, Annette Hoxworth, Sylvia Hillson, Mary Andrews, Pat Kerrigan, Sue lester Lester, one of the most lived in dorms on the campus, seemed to stress the social side of dorm life. Thanksgiving dinner brought an additional treat of cider and doughnuts, as well as the wholeheartedly supported tradition of showering upper-classmen. Clos- ing time often posed difficulties for student director, Jean Wells, and her assistant, Ann Marshall, as Lester's popular freshmen went about setting a new date record. Nancy Lien was chosen as student president of Lester. Babcock, Sue Sanderson. Back Row: Marilyn Hunted, Ann Marshall, Betty Whitlock, Elaine Walvoord, Beth Atwood, Mary Smith, Natalie Wriggins, Judy Wells, lee Wills. LESTER-Front Row: Derylin Cooper, Evalyn Kobey, Bev Woodand, Carol Givler, Marty Glass, Gloria Brown, Pinky Gooch, Dink Van Wagenan, Ginny Hobbs. Second Row: Gonny Kruger, Joanie Sills, Jill Carroll, Pat Whelan, Margie Stein, Sue Root, Minna Handmacher, Shirlee Young, Marcia Hoelscher, LESTER HALL girls have sneak preview of incoming dates from second floor. Marcia Clemens. Third Row: Jean Wells, Renee Napier, Bev Baer, Mary Olson, Jane Anderson, Marilyn Whinnerah, Sharon Larson, Barbara Diringer, Nan Butterworth, Anne Mette Johanson, Mary Rue, Back Row: Linda McNatt, Justine Walker, Nancy McDonald, Nancy Lien, Debbie Daniels, Pat McCann. --M--------Nl 1 ..,..,, ,. .,... -M-M W. Li , ., . ,, ,,.,,,.,a. ,, , . W, I McKEEHAN-Front Row: Marcia Ballard, Yoko lwahashi, Molly Mahannah, Bernice Carr, Anita Grasselly, Nancy McCown, Judy Neisser, Bev Segal, Elyce Elrod. Second Row: Marcia Altman, Harriette Schiffer, Eleanor Weiner, Judy Johanson, Kathe Porter, Pat Gamble, Yuki Kinoshita, Meryl Bernstein, Karla light, Jean Warner. Third Row: Penny Gust, Beth Hewins, Jackie McKEEHAN FRESHMEN find a comfortable place to relax without shoes and do a bit of uninterrupted studying before the finals. McKEEHAN-Front Row: Paula Wall, Ann O'Malley, Judy Miller, Merlene Thorson, Bonnie Davie, Carol Smith, Dot Laird, Ellen Heft, Fae Burgess. Second Row: Nancy Nicholson, Nancy Colton, Marcia McKim, Pat Moxey, Sharon McBeath, Joan Smith, Jill Geer, Nancy Hoffmann, Maggie Warren, Barbara King, Third Row: JoAnn Cunningham, Anita Gehrke, Nancy Fisher, Virginia Parrish, Nancy Simms, Joan Mann, Ruth Jankovsky, Char Fleming, Carol Stroud, Pat Rankin, Susie Baesel. Fourth Row: Anne Donnelly, Joy Jirik, Stallings, Connie Brubaker, Anita Helfand, Sandy Save, Mary Higginbotham, Barbara Utzinger, Adrienne Kranz, Gail Balthrope, Luisa Langerman. Back Row: Carole Rypkema, Penny Hall, Tanya deluise, Ann Watson, Sandra Swenson, Barbara McConnell, Peggy Conn, Barb Kodro, Wynn Tabbert. mckeehan Char Fleming and Judy Miller were chosen to act as directors of McKeehan Hall this year, cmd they led a very enthusiastic group of freshman women. Mixed in with the studious activities of the dormitory were the traditional antics of being thrown in tra- ternity showers, and, in turn, dunking the upper-class advisers. The student president for the fall semester was Penny Hall, who worked with other McKeehan girls in trying to obtain the much coveted scholarship cup for their hall. Patty Glassco, Barbara Houf, Karen Swanson, Genevra Axelson, Ginger Romnes, Judy Richardson, Carol Johnson, Bettina Zauderer, Helaine Aaron, Kathy Zitkowski. Back Row: Judy Chadman, Sharon Watson, Patti Patten, Peggy Kangas, Bonnie Dysart, Annette Eckdahl, Evelyn lindell, Betty Stitt, Barbara Cohen, Marilynn Peterson, Jo Failor, Harriet Felten, Margaret Berry, Claudeen White. A ' in 'HFSLZJYFK1 Qtifiiiu , 1 N Mi' ' . ' . - 1 'Quan-allow - ' n Q' Vi , ef gg 1, E 9 A-...X REGENT HALL-Front Row: Beryl Knoebel, Mary 0'Keefe, Frayda Baranchik, strup, Patsy Hester, Gerry Sadler, Pam Fowler. Back Row: Martha Green, Roslyn Menachof, Shirley Hunter, Nancy Knecht, luralee Wingo, Elsa June McKenzie, Ginger Dick, Norma Hickman, Anne Mock, Ruth Sharp, Bob- Berger, Allison Gates. Second Row: Petie Orgren, Marty Conner, Astrid bie lewis, Barbara Tiller, Diane Maull, Mirrel Davis. Quarck, Alyce Mitchem, Jackie Browning, Eloise Carnahan, Margrethe Eb- regent Regent Hall, located on the southern edge of the campus, is the largest of the dorms for upper-class women. The student director, Ruth Campbell, was assisted by the student president, Norma Richardson, and by the cooperative Regent girls. Extracurricular ac- tivities played an important part in the school year of these women, but scholarship was not neglected. Many functions were planned to bring some of the lighter side of college life to Regent, and attendance in these iaunts was always exceptional. REGENT HALL-Front Row: Terry Anderson, Judy Kann, Loretta Adams, Mar iorie Brugmann, Gerry Goadrow, Marion Baker, Joyce Goddard, Gloria Geh- ring. Second Row: Carol Berry, Mary Lake, Ruth Campbell, Pat Custer, Gerry Gant, Janis Lengel, Doris Goldman, Nancy Meyer, Margaret Heinrlcy, BLAZING FIRE on a cold Colorado evening adds to the warmth and friendliness which prevails in Regent Hall Marie Lazarov, Arlene Duck, Claudia Jensen. Back Row: Ellen Te5elle, Elaine Harmon, Marilynn Clark, Marilyn Hewitt, Bonnie Humphrey, Rosalyn Mor- rison, Norma Richardson, Margie Dreis, Dorothy Williams, Joanna Rodenberg, Esther Beck, Joan Peltier. xf aa- Q F Et. H65 BROADWAY-Front Row: Jane Hirata, Jane Taketa, Rochelle Eisenberg, Charlene Mencoff, Marlene Rifkin, Janie Tarasawa, Elyce Karlsberg. Second Row: Sharleen Graff, Rose Weber, Cleo Busskohl, Karen Mason, Lou Hale, Beth Watson. Third Row: Blanche Shicller, Barbara Stevens, lynn Forbes, Mariorie Harwood, Arlene Lesoing, Pat Banks. Fourth Row: Patricia Murray, Sue Kater, Marilyn Bowen, Alice Benthack, Carmen McKin- ley, Charla Poteet. Fifth Row: Nadine Caligaris, Carolyn Wilcox, Marilyn Porter, Joyce Honda, Jo Bennett. Back Row: Dolores Donora, Jeanne Berman, Ophelia Hacker, Nancy Scott, Judy Slutxkin, Arline Kadish. 1165 broadway The upper-class dormitory at H65 Broad- way, though small, was particularly active this past year. Nancy Scott, student director of this dorm, had able assistance from the student president, Elyce Karlsberg. H65 is unusual for it blatantly faces the campus, rather than being part of it, and can almost be said to be situated on the "hill," A few of the many activities of the upper-class women were intramurals, CU Days, and Homecoming. Informal gatherings around the piano took up a good part of their hours for relaxation. 1165 BROADWAY boasts a good-looking white house close to campus which is the University home of upper-class women. INFORMAL SING SESSION provides pleasant mo- ments for this quartet of 1165 Broadway residents. isirmmmi 'is' 1 men's dorms COUNSELORS - Front row: Cliff Yoder, Bob Klamann, Jack Anderson, Kahre, Harvey Olander, Dick Olde, Jerry Douglass, Dale Inman, Ron Clarke. Karl Herold, Arval Morris, Leo Sprinkle. Back row: Ron Barnes, Gerald men's dorms Clifford Yoder, in his second year as di- rector of the Men's Residence Halls, was as- sisted by a head counselor in each dorm with one or two assistants. This year Dorm 4, renamed Fleming hall, and Dorm 5, named Willard hall, were occupied for the first time. At the top of the ladder of student gov- ernment in the Men's Residence Halls was the Student Council headed by Bob Hiebner. The council includes the president and one or two elected representatives from each dorm. Committees of the council such as the social committee are composed of the spe- cific officers from each dorm. The student hearing committee handles minor discipline cases. Social activities in the men's dorms in- cluded a fall formal and a picnic in the spring. The men annually sponsor an Or- phans' Day, when the children are taken to a football game. The Donald K. Brown Scholarship is awarded each year to a sen- ior boy by the council. CO:JNClLH- kFront tow: David Morton, Don Baker, Neil Ashby, Bob Benson, Jim Fisher, John Baugher, Bruce Blossman, Frank Peep, Delton I9 ner, erry IC s, Bo McBrayer, Bob Sheverbush. Back Row: Bob Crosier, Clay Bridgford, Phil lnglee, Calvin Stevens, Myron Gates. fl FLEMING HALl-Front Row: Van Bateman, Edward Simon, Morton Frank, Peter Vaughan, Glenn Wearner, Gary Koch, Rhoades Schroeder, lawrence Tracht, Ernest Audino. Second Row: John Moore, Neil Ashby, Jon Weiss, Dale Young, Leroy Stanton, Eugene Zelinger, Dolamar Watson, Robert Wilker- G emlng Fleming men preferred Bigelow women this year as they had two exchange dinners with them. Functions did include, however, a caroling party with Baur and a Christmas trimming get-together with Reynolds Hall. Reynolds was also invited, as was Denison, to listen-to-the-game parties. All intramural sports drew Fleming sup- port. The hall was led by Mr. and Mrs. Bob Clemmon and president Neil Ashby in a very successful year. FLEMING HALL-Front Row: Ross Williams, Claude Barkmeior, Al Richard, Bill Hultz, lloyd Yates, Bob Paul, Nick Gebbie. Second Row: Don Hupfor, Dave Ringle, Dick Hannum, Ladd Hemmer, Bob Klamann, Lois Klamann, Larry Sie- gel, Harry Winograd, Peter lagmin, Terry Tierney, John Baugher, Henrico Gloeckel. Third Row: Bill Kuntz, Kenneth Green, lewis Dubberly, Jack Bro- son. Back Row: Ted Jones, Tom Cox, Ronald Hutcherson, Jon Abrahamson, loo Hayward, Raymond Hatch, Dale Douglass, Maynard lebsock, John Kil- lorin, Richard Bruce. THE EPITOME of content seems to be all wrapped up in a comfortable couch, a cigarette, and a good book. kaw, Jack Marriott, Don Holt, John Hale, Ronnie Nunn, Don Smith, Bob Working, Efton Park. Back Raw: John Benbow, Jim Engle, Bob Malchow, Harris Bartine, Emanuel lasser, Peter Hanson, Jerry Kennedy, Martin Larson Bob Cushion, Jim Thomas, Bob Tigner, Russ Gimlin. HALLETT HALL-Front Row: Phil Griffith, Don Hillis, Bob Koerber, Jack Armstrong, Don Miles, Bill Boettger, Tom Murphy. Second Row: Lorin Meeder, Ken Kurtzman, John leadbeater, Duane Chesley, Jack Anderson, Carole Anderson, Karl Herold, Jack Burt, Harold Lovelady, lee Van Deren, Jerry Sproul. Back Row: Dick Luther, John Kunzman, Jack Young, Teodoro Winterhalder, Ray Bowyer, Pierre Baratelli, Rick Wiles, Art Baumann, John Curry, Evan Dutton, Jim Johnson, Ron Miller. hallet Mr. and Mrs. Jack Anderson, counselors in Hallet Hall this year, were ably assisted by Bob McBrayer, president. The l'll Hallett men were active in the intramural program, participating in football, tennis, basketball, and baseball. ln addition they held a dorm ping pong tournament, declaring Ralph Yoak champion. They had two exchange dinners with Lester, and one with Reynolds as well as several Christmas parties and game listening parties. At Homecoming Hal- lett men worked on the Baker decorations. BAKER DORM Band members and music are synonymous. HALLETT HALL-Front Row: Dik Bissing, Bill Zimmerman, Kurt Skow, Don Sullivan, John McGowan, Frank Peep, Bill O'Fallon. Second Row: Howard Miller, John Roberts, John Kendrick, Stan Betts, Don Kelly, Nick Christoff, Ben White, Larry Bain, John Stevens. Third Row: Dave White, Jim Reader, Mauritz Mortenson, Stan Wanger, Jack Richards, Jim Baldwin, Abbie Belkora, Keith McDaniel, Don Abram, Larry Becker, Ron Hargreaves, Bob Riecker, Dick Moroye. Back Row: Dick Smith, Paul Magney, Bob Cross, Bill Summerfield, Jack Johnson, Ray Moroye, Bob Collier, George Baumli, Herb Nelson, Doran Yount, Al Cornelison, Bruce Barber, Ralph Yoak, Ed Juge. LIBBY HALI.-Front Row: Charles Reed, Stanley Gutzman, Chris Schmidt, Don Plested, lewell 50Bl'flSl0Yf Jim Coffman- Bidi Row: JON Bunnelli Jim K0Nfi"9 Estes, Tom Bechtel, Dave Mirisch, George Zephries, Gary Aden, Tom Jones. Chet Sheplilfdi Af' Davis. Bill Fink, Cliiflei Beach, Bob Pifliif. Dive KYBUS Second Row: Charles Nagel, Alan Randolph, Harry Fussganger, Ben Bailar, Bob Cifvefi Ffinlii Fillflh l'l3"V'Y Olivier- Don Swall, Doug Tureck, Dean Hopkins, Ken Willden, Allyn Taylor, Bill libby Libby Hall, housing mainly freshmen, heaped honor upon honor this year. Libby won the scholarship plaque in the spring of 1954, and in other stellar performances the new students copped both an intramural football trophy and a water polo trophy. Led by student president Bruce Blossman and counselors Mr. and Mrs. Ron Clark, Libby attended several exchange dinners, includ- ing a steak fry. Among its residents this year, Libby housed several dorm officers EIGHT-BALL players make constant use ot the pool tables in Baker Dormitory. and the social coordinator for Baker. LIBBY HALL-Front Row: Gary Lentz, Allen Reynolds, Ken Baker, Dale Maley, Durwin Schmitt, Bill Daywitt. Second Row: Charles Waldren, .lim Johnson, Ray Betson, Patsy Clarke, Ron Clarke, Lee Ascher, Don Newman, Roland Hoffman, Arnie Sigler. Third Row: leo Smith, Arnold Asay, Rudy Bost, John Lund, Joe Peterson, Terry Hicks, Bill Barber, Bruce Blossman, John Green, Bill Theobald, Bob Parker. Back Row: Steve Benson, Pete Sternbach, Greg Burnham, Roy Watson, Ken Brown, Howard Brown, Pat Burkett, Bennie Gahart, Dan Daniels, Art Milano, Ralph Pearce. WILLARD HALL-Front Row: Randy Sherman, Larry leach, Keith Marolt, larry Brand, Joe Madeira, Jim Blanning. Second Row: Floyd Stricker, Gary Klein, Damon LaDoux, John Weaver, Tommy Stoker, John Halburt, Jerry Jones, Jerry Rothstein, Tom Cooley, George Snyder, Jack leFolletto. Third Row: George Risley, Steve Harding, Bob Benson, Frank VanStralen, Terry Stevens, Wayne Woods, Ken Strong, Dick Blythe, John Hitchcock, Jim Funk, John Schmidt. Back Row: Bob Victoreen, Bob Wallis, Fred Johnson, Bill Oddy, George Quigley, Dan Gade, Honorato Santos, Dave Morton, Ed Baidy, Claire Scott, Ed Brocco. willard Willard Hall launched the year in first- class style by having a dorm party at the Alps. Other activities on the social calendar for Willard men included a choir which went caroling before the Christmas holidays and a strong intramural program. A jazz combo and a hill-billy band added some spark to the general merriment in Willard, led this year by counselor Bob Wilson. i FRIENDLY TALK with a newcomer to the is u part of the Willard Hall counselor's function in the dormitory. WILLARD HALL-Front Row: Dean Schneebeck, Jerry Estes, Keith Harris, Dave Hansen, Bob Riegel, Bob Conner, Dick Shupe, Ed Hills, Ed Coffin, Bill Hayden. Second Row: Ken Yoder, Jim Housley, Ed Bowman, Bill Jones, Don Spaulding, Jimmy Askew, Bob Wilson, Philip Mor- ton, Jim Vinyard, Jerry Geist, Don Stapleton. Third Row: Irwin Dreiblatt, Doug Carlile, Don Staab, Al Burge, Bill Blade, Frank Fry, larry Smith, Pat Joyce, Dean Klick, Joe Hickenbottom, Ed Storms, Fred Meyer. Back Row: Jerri Miles, Gene Felton, Ned Meister, Dick Myers, Bob Buchanan, larry Mullins, Howard Larcom, Don Kuehler, Ken Kellogg, John Reininga, Bill Boardman, Dick Jones. Residents in the east wing of the entirely FLEMING EAST-Front Row: Clair Morgan, Jack Beckfield, Dale Inman, Ed Miller, George Kilpatrick, Gary Ringsby, Mark Notestine, John Knapp, Steve Crowley. Second Row: Jorge Johnson, Ken Cupit, Basil Jenkins, Tom Mallette, Del Crosier, Marilyn Sprinkle, Leo Sprinkle, Allan Turner, Don Hawkins, Jim Alford, Hal Nordwall, Gene Ely. Third Row: Jerry Kolb, Fred Fishburn, Phil Blades, Bill Daney, Jim Nelson, Dean Adlesperger, George Musser, Tim east fleming new men's residence hall, Fleming dormi- tory, found the school year 1954-55 to be a highly successful one. With president Del Crosier and counselors Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sprinkle at the helm, more than 200 men took active part in all intramural sports, ac- tivities, and social events provided by social chairman Jack Beckfield. ln addition East Fleming residents took part in such projects as Orphan's Day and individual solicitations for the campus chest. Barr, George Benthien, lee Steele, Dick Terry, Clair Haverland, Dick Olde, Roger Flynn. Back Row: Ed Werner, Carrel Olsen, Irvin Wilson, Wilson Mackenzie, Mark Risso, Hollis long, Garold Smith, John Salazar, Glen Kroh, Angelo Pardo, Phil Brown, Seichi Shigetomi, Jim Heidbreder, Bob Sellers, Albert Nakata. EXTREME GOOD TASTE is evident in choice of reading matter. val John Sellers Dave Caiacob Fred Wilkening Jim Hansell Back Row: FLEMING EAST-Front Row: Geoffrey York, Kay Barta, Dick Waitkus, Judd ' I I I . lundt, Bob Downing, Gary Roubos, Terry Tiemann, Myron Thorn, Ernie Nes- chfrles Benhamf Dave cfollfef Heb Sellers, Phil Brown. Dave 5lGl0I', Rod simlaene, Ralph Benesch, Wayne Hansen. Second Row: Charles Olson, Bob l'o"m"' Sw-ff v"'Ema"f Kelfh Veil: Bob Cllfflef 50lSl1l'0 Hblwmi. Cqrrie, Dick DeFrance, Gary Reed, Lowell Archer, John Meyer, Marlin Perci- 7 FLEMING WEST-Front Row: Warren Williams, Harry Eastman, Jack Schreiner, Jack Gordon, Ben Lakin, Bob Branch, Harbert Gilbert, Norman Lane, Ralph Holmes. Second Row: Roxy Root, Joe Hoffmann, Jerry Douglass, Buzz Kram- lich, Dick Seeley, Mr. and Mrs. Arval Morris, Paul Crowder, Bob Shever- bush, Fred Kirchhoff, Bob Carlson, Bob Dorr. Third Row: Carl Edquist, Paul Nelson, Bob Hagins, Ed Dowlin, Glenn Atkinson, John Hellgren, Roger David- FLEMING WEST-Front Row: Fred Cotton, Larry Perko, Dave Benway, Jim Ditter, Tom Williams, Bob Macsalka, John Thompson, Tom Woodford. Second Row: Larry Shoenberger, Ted D'Arcy, Don Baker, John Hellgren, Phil Rubin, Bob Hiebner, Phil Dowlin, Dun: Sutherland, Doug Boyd, Charles Roberts, Al Zeman. Third Row: Ron Barton, Warren Evans, Bob Versluis, Dick Ma- son, Delbert Steinmetz, George Kawamura, Barry Sheer, Jerry Gray, Bill Hein, Laurance Johnson, Tom Seeley, Roger Wilson. Back Row: Bob Earling, Bob leVeau, Larry Kontny, Stan Hoogs, Leland Thomson, Don Snodgrass, James Yore, Ted D'Arcy, John Smith, Pete Sears, Ron Gough, Fred Black, Clifford Parker, Larry Fitch, Chuck Hargis. west fleming The west wing of Fleming dorm opened its doors to over 200 men for the first time last fall. Student government was imme- diately established under the direction of Bob Hiebner, president. The west wing was well represented in all the intramural sports and participated actively in all-school activi- ties. The West Fleming combo, quartet, and choral group all contributed to some of the INEVITABLE CHORES fol- low procession of droves of hungry men through kitchen of Fleming West. first yea r. lott, Gene Johnson, Ed Minhondo, Ed Cook, Fred Holmes, George McClure, Paul Perkins, Bob Neher, Max Schaible. Back Row: Sam Marcy, Bob Red- ford, Glenn Mann, Jerre Conder, Phil Yonge, Warren Melhado, Ken Nelson, Jerry Sutherland, Tom DeBerry, Gordon Greenley, Ken Bertwell, Charles Gamzey. best social functions ever witnessed in the dorm system. Mr. and Mrs. Arval Morris guided the hall through its very successful Guggenheim, a traditional athlete's GUGGENHEIM-Front Row: Steve Allen, Bill Mondt, lee Howard, Dale Berndt, Walter Atkinson, Bill Debus, Ronald Ohlson, Chuck Monroe. Second Row: Larry Munden, Jerry Van Tassel, Kent Sivers, Jim Grant, Geoffrey Green, Douglas Suhm, Peggy Suhm, Ronald Barnes, Gerald Kahre, Robert Neely, Calvin Stevens, Gary Boken, Carlton Clemens. Third Row: James Cadle, Bert Nordlie, Ted Krahling, Dave Boersma, Harlow Rothert, Richard guggenheim dorm, again boasted of many freshman ath- letes this year, as well as upperclass foot- ball and basketball players. Led by Cal Ste- vens, the student president, this dorm had exceptionally successful functions this year, including two socials that were held after football games and a barbecue with Sewall Halls. Guggenheim, re-named Reed Hall, was counseled at the first of the year by Mr. and Mrs. Doug Suhm, and after the Christ- mas vacation by Ron and Betsy Barnes. DOMESTIC DUTIES occupy a self-sufficient Guggen- heim mole who con take core of himself. Darst, George Lalanne, John Walling, Gerald Levin, Bob Moore, Merritt Smith, Tom Valliant, George Mastrini, Ron Galiene, Myron Gates. Back Row: George Seyfried, Donald Pegler, John Gable, George Whitney, Peter Lan- gan, Roger Kreuzer, Peter Gunderson, Jim McKim, Dick Hyson, Ken Martin, Ford Sayre, Al Braeseke, Herbert Quist, Fred Koechlein. GUGGENHEIM-Front Rowzl Jim Dalton, George Wells, larry Wear, Dan dall, Jim Seely. Back Row: Fred Ketcham, Bill Estes, Dale Nixon, Norman Havekost, Al Scharf, Ray Rippberger, Gale Christy, Gary Christy. Second Nesbit, lloyd Williams, Jack Himelwright, Ottis Rhodes, Dick Kelley, John Row: Richard Goddard, Nick Guadagnoli, John Stevens, Roger Morris, Dick Murphy, Phil lnglee, Bob Carruthers. Drummond, John Baratono, Jim Pasek, Dave Clardy, Arlin Hubka, Paul Ran- boarding houses ACKERMAN'S-Front Row: Felicitas Jose, Joyce Martin, Mary lu Paxman, Edith Eilender, Marcia Hunt. Second Row: Carol Deardorff, Virginia Van Buren, Pauline Towne, Mariorie Bergheim. Third Row: Shirlee Affeldt, Carroll Saussy, Sue Pierce, Sandy Nnhl, Paula Fish, Patricia Crum. Back Row: Mrs. Ackerman, Mr. Ackerman, Russel DeCarlo, Charlie Schneider, Robert Oliverius. ackerman's Ackerman's boarding house, where the residents are daily subjected to the eyeball- ing of the Chi Psis, housed many skiing en- thusiasts this year. Under the president, Mary Lu Paxman, these girls had an active, though somewhat unorganized year. Notable mem- bers of this group included girls on the staff of the Flatiron and the vice-president of the drama club. SATURDAY NOON brings the casual crew at Ackerman's boarding house down for a pleasant chat over another top-notch lunch. BAR'l'RAM'S-Front Row: Janice Miller, Linda Worthington, Shirlee Erbes Bette Drummond Joan Milroy Mary Chapman Jens: Partridge Ann Cornwall Second Row: Honore Clark, Beverly Feist, Karen Larson, Milly Opie, Georgia lonnberg Jane Hammack lou Church Lois Richman Third Row Joanne Dwyer Merilyn Judd, Earle Bell, Bobby Michael, Gael Pritchard, Judy Brown, Joan Fauster Back Row Jane Vasterlmg Rita Hoover Sherrie Ross Joyce Feingold Shari Stilwell, Pat Lovett, Marcia Nylander, Barbara Brown, Sue Holloway Suzanne Roth ba rtram's This is the eighth year that Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bartram have run a boarding house at 'l'l34 Pleasant for women. Forty-two girls now reside at this large pillared house. So- cial activities this year included coffee and candy parties given by Mrs. Bartram. A Christmas party featured an exchange of jobs between the hashers and the girls. The Sigma Nus were involved in several snow- ball battles with the Bartram girls. President of the house this year was Joan Dwyer. campus club The Campus Club, the official name of the women's co-op on the campus, was com- posed ot 19 assorted girls this year. ln addi- tion to these residents, two dogs, five cats, and one raccoon boasted habitation at the non-discriminating Campus Club. Led by stu- dent president, Elaine Niederhotf, these com- petent girls did all of their own cooking and household work - sort of an extended course in homemaking. JUST IN from a date, a Campus Club co-ed pauses to enlighten her stay-at-home, knitting buddies on the evening's events. CAMPUS CLUB-Front Row: Virginia Baker, Darlene Thomas, Patricia Murphy, Jeannine Hart. Second Row: Sonni Kleeman, Barbara White, Elaine Niederhoff, Rosemary Brown, Jackie Choy. Back Row: Nancy Lowell, Kay Higgins, Betty Janovsky, Margit Anderson, Carolyn Harris, Kay Johnston. l'lUNTER'S H A P P Y resi- dents pause on the way up from one of Mrs. Hun- ter's renowned meals. hunter's Hunter's boarding house led by student there, and the 30 student boarders. This president Loletta Lutkemeier, won the Dean's house at 1045 Pennsylvania has always had Cup this year forthe boarding house section a crowded dining room as a result of Mrs. of Campus Chest. The resulting trophy is Hunter's reportedly wonderful meals. viewed with pride by the ten girls who live HUNTER'S-Front Row: Linda Snodgrass, Donna Gurtler, Mrs. F. Hunter, Jetta Fiedler, Carolyn Lewis. Second Row: Roberta Rotermund, Catherine Patterson, Carolyn Smith, Jill Kimball, Virginia Weeks, loletta lutkemeier. Third Row: Jan Bekins, Mary Sisson, Cessie Knight, Ann Heiland, Jean Gil- bert. Fourth Row: Ruth Sumners, Gretchen Wolflin, Kathy Keagy, lucy McCarty. Fifth Row: John Robertson, Hank Rice, Don Matson, Bill Simmons. Sixth Row: Joel Mortimore, Roger Ardrey, Charles Wark, Jim Armer. Seventh Row: Dan McKee, Chuck Parker, John Palmer, David RePass, John Wil- liams. Back Row: Jim Lybarger, James Oliver, Jerry Pesman, Don McMichael. iohnston's Johnston's boarding house, led by presi- dent Mickey Murray and social director Mary Norris, housed almost 50 girls this year. ln campus activities Johnston's girls won the tennis intramurals and were runners-up in GIGGLES, guffaws, and one preoccupied stare greet the stellar per- formance of a Johnston's girl trying to entertain the little group. volleyball intramurals. Other activities in- cluded participation in Campus Chest and tightly contested games of bridge. One of the outstanding Johnston residents was Sally Cooper, Homecoming Queen of 1954. JOHNSTON'S-Front Row: Betty lueth, Pat Infield, Amy Shonfield, Mickey lnturff, Dorothy Williams, Tina Scherb, Barbara Wilson, lizbeth Ryan. Back Murray, Mary Carolyn Norris, Jo Ross. Second Row: Jo Reccia, Mickey Row: Ginny Harvey, lin Trace, Sue Wafer, Jane Beakey, Vivienne Hock, Cochran, Margaret Smith, Babs Burgess, Julia Clarlc, Betty Walton, Ann Mc- Barbara Bull, Elizabeth Redstone, Lynn Bull, Anne Douglass, Janetta lewis. THE CALL 0F DUTY brings forth an unusual display of high-spirited co-operation as a typical group of Co-ops perform their daily chores. men's co-op house The seventh year of operation of the Men's Co-op was another happy success. Armed with a time-honored copy of "The Joy of Cooking" and a refitted kitchen, the happy bachelors once again proved that it is possible to have really GOOD food cou- pled with excellent living conditions and a iovial atmosphere at two-thirds the cost of dorms and boarding houses. The simple but necessary tasks connected with cooking and housekeeping were divid- ed among the members, each man spending a few minutes a day doing his share. The assignment of such details was ably handled by Dan Bisgrove C"dirty Dan, the duty man"J, while two stewards supervised menus and food-buying. President Cal Markwood pre- sided at the bi-monthly meetings. MEN'S CO-OP HOUSE-Front Row: Jerry Snively, Ron Sheeran, Stanley Row: Ray Marchun, Dick Standifer, Donald Ramey, Darrell Wilson, Quinn Brines, Carroll Worm, Dave Erlandson. Second Row: Bill Maguire, Bob Guy, Moore, Dan Bisgrove, James Beal, Monty Kruse, Charles Gilbrelh. Cal Markwood, larry Galterer, Joe Diesel, Yuii Sato, Jerry Heckman. Back ROBINSON'S-Front Row: Peggy Knupp, Pat Dooher, Martha Farnsworth, Edith Wolf, Dian Hall, Claramay Trainor, Elizabeth Erspamer. Second Row: Shannon O'Neil, Shirley Krebs, Helene Goldberg, Martha Anderson, Mrs. Robinson, Mr. Robinson, Leah Phillips, Angie Mitchell. Back Row: Ruth Douty, Nan Rauh, Carol Curry, Judy Gregg, Jean Lancaster, Mary Houston, Priscilla Bolln, Dana Thomas, .Io Seep. LOUNGING STUDIERS curl up for a relaxed session with the books in the adaptable, homey living room at Robinson's. robinson's Sharing the bill of fare at Robinson's boarding house were 22 girls and 15 young men situated conveniently at 1121 Thirteenth -right in the middle ofthe Hill. Robinson's boarders exchanged gifts at the high-spirited Christmas party, and ski enthusiasts wore a beaten path to the slopes. Shannon O'Neil, a resident at Robinson's, was featured in the Homecoming Varsity Nights show in a Marlon Brando parody. Edith Wolf was student president at Rob- inson's and Martha Farnsworth was the AWS representative. VELTE'S-Front Row: Doris Kamioka, Patsy Pringle, Mrs. Velte, David Velte, Lois Richards, Joan Seng, Carol Oppenheim. Second Row: Pat Manhoon, Donnalee Kirkpatrick, .lan Manson, Joan Polak, Ebba Granat. Third Row: Shirley Hatcher, Mary Sheehan, Sharon Par- man, Mary Long, Jan Weaver, Beverly Erwin. Back Row: Pat Hutchings, I.ynn Armstrong. velte's VeIte's boarding house, located at the top of the hill, was led by student president Lois Richards this year. The residents of Velte's participated in various campus activi- ties, including Campus Chest, Festival Chorus, University Choir, and the Women's Glee Club. PERCHED on the crm of the couch, u Velte girl obligingly admires her roommute's blind date. One of the girls' favorite pastimes was play- ing bridge in the livingroom - Velte's being no exception to the remarkable influence the game seems to wield over all boarding house residents. HUBBEl.'S-Front Row: Colleen Dunleavy, Shirley Branch, Vivian Heth, Har- Monnie, Tom Brown, leonard Brandenburg, Bob Loetscher, Bob Nutting, riet Spicer, Jeanne Boesel, Nancy Emerson, Marianne Nielsen, Peggy Aylard, Charles Bussing. Back Row: Allen Gould, Bill Eck, Don Gentry, Dude Steele, Betty Drake, Ruth Weeks. Second Row: Al Watts, Alex Kovalchuk, Leo Wib Wright, Bill Haworth, Charles Houx, Robert Plack, Jim Paisley, Bill Smentowski, Bill lbershof, John Fendrich, Mrs. Hubbel, Mr. Hubbel, Darrell Helm, Bob Springer. hubbel's Ten girls and five boys formed the roll call of Hubbel's on Pleasant, and l9 others came daily to thrive on good food, fun, and the eternal bridge games. The group started the year with a get-acquainted party at Sev- erance and a get-acquainted-again party parry's Residents of Parry's boarding house, lo- cated next to the Flatiron theater, spent their spare time and energy on snowball tights with the boys next door. More serious thought was put into studying and partici- during Thanksgiving. Athletic-minded Hub- bel's was the only boarding house to partici- pate in intramurals. While at home the girls spent much time around the player piano and frolicking with Dandy, a boxer puppy. pating in campus activities like the Campus Chest. One of the girls at Parry's, Harriet Brannan, was a representative to AWS and a member of iudiciary court. The president for this year was Ruth Littler. PARRY'S-Front Row: Mary Haiti, Nell Renfro, Mrs. Parry, Ruth Littler, Mary Rogers, Miriam Coleman. Second Row: Carmen Naff, Pamela Jones, .lo Woehrmyer, Carol Berkowitz, Winnie Farris, Barbara Kless, Charlene Marshall. Back Row: Mary lkard, Harriet Bran- nan, Betty Mosier, Alice Kopin, Barbara Danburg. Lg -Q 1 1 v M ff Y xi fa Y 5 '55 - gi The scuffed floors of the University Memorial Center hear fair Witness to the volume of traffic as students pursue extra-curricular interests among the ZOO organizations on campus.Against the traditionalist who adheres to the rigors of a strictly scholastic education, Colorado Uni- versity can justifiably point with pride to its practical development of student leaders from the diverse and stimulating fields of religious, vocational, and recreational groups. lv departmental ALPHA DELTA THETA - Front raw: Patti Patten, Hybenia Edens, John Clapton, Helen Robertson, Jane Knecht. Back Row: Virginia Linam, Mariorie Harwood, Delia Wilson, Ann K h J alpha delta theta lf peering through a miscroscope and puttering around doctors appeal to you, you might consider being a medical technol- ogist. And if you have the qualifications, you might possibly become a member of Alpha Delta Theta, national honorary for medical technologists. The honorary, presid- ed over by Jane Knecht, sponsored a trip to Colorado General Hospital in Denver, ena- bling students in the various medical fields to McBride. become better acquainted with the campus on which they will receive their practical training. The traditional lab party, a dinner pre- pared and served in the chemistry lab, was one of the group's more entertaining social events. Alpha Delta Theta not only enioyed functions with the premed students but also sponsored such worthwhile projects as the Christmas party for underprivileged children. UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN ENJOY a real treat - an Xmas party with all trimmings given by Alpha Delta Theta. Somebody really goes for ice cream! 204 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA-Front Row: Wayne Moellenberg, Eveline Scllneeberger, Norman Witt, Ernie Nassimbene, Mort Weichsel. Second Row: Connie Krolzzyk, JoAnne Brasel, John Withers, Bob Mc- Eahern, Ed Bigler, Ingrid Hagenlcoeller, Olga Miskowiec. Back row: Neil Riggenbach, John Pettigrew, lawrence McKinnis, Delwin Blackwill, William Simmons. alpha epsilon delta For the premed student, membership into Alpha Epsilon Delta is a lifetime rec- ognition of superior scholastic achievement. The national premedical honor society formed the Colorado Alpha chapter on the Colorado campus in 1934 in order to en- courage excellence in scholarship and to bind together similarly interested students. The organization is an affiliated society of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, the American Council on Education, and a member of the Associa- tion of College Honor Societies. The highlight of the year was the chap- ter's founding of the first regional All Pre- med Day. A tour of the Colorado Medical School in Denver was also featured. Helping to guide the chapter in its activi- ties were: Ernie Nassimbene, president, Wayne Moellenberg, vice-president, Mort Weichsel, treasurer, Eveline Schneeberger, secretary, Bob Hilton, historian, and Dr. Witt, sponsor and national treasurer. COMPLICATED CHEMICAL formula and some equally mysterious ap- paratus seem to pose no mystery for the aspiring genius of the Alpha Epsilon Delta members who conduct spa re-time experiments. ALPHA KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Dan Swan, Richard Lundh, Thomas Ehret, Don Warschky. Back Row: Tom Hirtlo, Dick Lutz, Ron Lindquist, Jerry Starika Don Krause, Dick Olinger, Jack Norlie. Second Row: Donald Galbasini, Art Harry Sterling, Erich Bruhn, Bob Singer. Murton, laurie Rubinstein, Paul Wichmann, Jerry Winters, Carl O'Hallahan, alpha kappa psi 1904 should have marked the beginning of booming businesses on the University's campus, for it was during this year that a highly energetic and persuasive group of students founded Alpha Kappa Psi, national business fraternity, at the University. The fraternity aims to further the in- dividual welfare of its members, to educate the public to appreciate and demand high- er ideals in business, and to foster scientific research in the fields of business. Membership is granted to those students who intend to secure a degreein business and who possess high scholastic averages. Don Krause was president of the organiza- tion, Dick Olinger, vice-president, Bob Best, treasurer, Tom Ehret, secretary, and Dick Lundh, master of rituals. John B. Kline served as sponsor. "B" SCHOOL FRONT STEPS are the between-classes congregating point for Alpha Kappa Psi honorary future businessmen and Wall Street financiers. aia The student chapter of the American In- stitute of Architects on the campus strives to benefit the field of architecture as well as to help members participate in campus ac- tivities. The latter included the Engineers' Smoker, where AIA took second place in the skit competition. Intramurals also played an important part in the group's activities as the men of AIA proved their athletic prow- ess by winning the independent volleyball championship last spring. Of course the organization has its more serious side, too. At their bi-monthly meet- ing speakers and various educational pro- grams brought out the different aspects of architecture. Each year one speaker of na- tional recognition is brought to the campus. The officers were Norman Brown, presi- dent, Charles McWilliams, vice-president, Henry Wilcots, secretary, and Vick Grimson, treasurer. Byron C. Bloomfield served as sponsor. AIA - Front Row: Carter Farrar, Fred Hohlweg, Neil Wright, Henry Hellgren, Jim Millensifer, Maurice Hutchins, Ed Fields, James Collier, Neil Wilcots, Chuck McWilliams, Norman Brown, Victor Grimson, Byron Bloom- Butler, John Thacker, Bryant Milliman. Back Row: Robert Underhill, Howard field, Robert Donaldson, Chris Apostle, Donald Bowlin, Mariorie Johnston. Tingley, Gerald Smith, Ken Kellogg, Alan Zeigler, Roger McNaIl, Bert Second Row: Ron Nunn, Ken Caires, Fred lee, Thomas Nielsen, John Pousma, Thaddeus Hanser, Elvin Thomsen, Cal lundquist, FRUITS of architectural ingenuity are displayed in the engineering lab. BLANK PAPER calls for creative genius of aspiring architects. ts,- aiche "Makers of better Things for better liv- ing" - with this title in mind, the student chapter ofthe American Institute of Chemical Engineers strives to supplement their class- room education with Iectures and occasional movies at their bi-weekly meetings. To provide a bit of social life members "live it up" at the parties, picnics, and smok- ers given by the group. The group also participates in the intramural program, the Applefest activities, and has won the En- gineers' Day exhibit trophy the last two years. This year the AIChE award for out- standing scholarship and activities went to Peter Berkeley. Colin Couper was the head man, assist- ed by Bob McBrayer, vice-president, Arne Landsberg, treasurer, and Carl Chamberlin, secretary. AICHE-Front Row: Dick Fullerton, Takeshi Sato, Jerry Heckman, Darrell Wilson, Larry Sanders, Howard Miller, Richard Johnson. Second Row: Don Werschky, Bob Heap, Colin Couper, .loo Carroll, Bob McBrayer, Darrell MacKay, Carl Chamberlin. Third Row: Narinder Mohan Singh, Riley Williams, Richard Helin, Katherine Kornafel, William Merman, Jim Morgan, larry Smith. Back Row: .lim Davies, Gene Pettingill, Jerry Button, Dick George, Lynn Scott, Howard larcom. ENGINEERING STUDENT operates the triple- CHEMICAL ENGINEERS won En- effect evaporator in one of the huge labs. gineering Days exhibit in '53-'54, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING students operate o plastic mold- ing press which they constructed as a group proiect. 0 EXPERT INSTRUCTION on the latest electronic equipment is avail- able to interested AIEE-IRE members from well-rounded faculty. SPARE TIME is used constructively by AIEE-IRE club members who have well-equipped engineering workshop at their disposal. aiee and ire The American Institute of Electrical En- gineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers are a joint student branch of the two na- tional societies. One of the aims of the stu- dent branch is to acquaint the students with the latest achievements in the electrical en- gineering profession. The organization also offers the students a better chance to be- come acquainted with one another and with the faculty through meetings and various social functions. The high-voltage officers for the year were Carl Bird, president, George Taylor, vice-president, Glenn Masden, treasurer, Jack Watson, AIEE secretary, Dave Masters, IRE secretary. S. I. Pearson sponsored the AIEE, and W. G. Worcester, the IRE. AIEE AND IRE-Front Row: Robert Massey, James Moulton, Harlan Chadwell, Hillard. Third Row: William Nix, Virgil Kraft, Al Brook, Richard Kiltz, Wayne Wendell Fields, Glenn Masden, Carl Bird, David Masters, Earl Estes, Donald Merryman, larry Throop, Bernhard Kulke, Waldon Carlson, lafayette Blair. Stark. Second Row: William Murphree, Harley Shanko, Paul Brock, Bob Prior, Back Row: Glen Ashley, William Mucker,- Robert Muth, Ray Bowyer, Jerry Herbert Hendrickson, Gene Somers, Leon Feinburg, James Bradley, William Reinen, Ralph Yoak, Karl Herald, Merle Weitz, Robert Tappan. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA - Front Row: Al Lackner, Chris Burns, Zack Horrell. Back Row: William Wood, William Chase, Tippy Lifvenclahl, Keith Francis, Elwayne Carter. alpha delta sigma Alpha Delta Sigma is a national profe-s- sional advertising fraternity. The Lowell Thomas chapter was organized at Colorado in 1949. ADS bridges the gap between ad- vertising courses and experience. The mem- bers are afforded a practical outlook in ad- vertising through contact with professional members in the advertising field. ADS has worked over a period of years to have both universities and businessmen recognize the value of college training in ad- vertising and to illustrate the importance of advertising as a business. aip To stimulate interest in this phase of science, the student section of the American Institute of Physics previewed public interest movies on the fundamental principles of physics, the development of the atom, and the application of atomic energy. The group's project showing the highest potential this year was the establishment of a study room. The advisor was Dr. A. A. Bartlett. Rich- ard White was president, Robert Bate, vice- president, Morton Weindling, secretary, Bill Kornemann, treasurer. AIP-Front Row: Robert Bate, Oran White, W. Kornemann, A. A. Bartlett, Morton Weindling, Edwin Bower, William Estes. Second Row: Darrell Monnie, William Simpson, Herbert Hollister, Dean McKinnis, Paul Tapey. Third Row: Jim McCune, Richard Boyle, Allan Brady, Carlos Varsavsky. Back Row: Eldon Ploge, James Barnes, Robert Thomas. ASCE-Front Row: Edward Gardner, Jon liebman, Allen Niemi, leo Novak, Melvin Peters, Thomas Hirtle, Donald Danielson, David Evans, John Woods, John Safstrom. Second Row: Gerald Schmode, Robert Wyman, David Austin Richard Jones, Clyde Johnson, Jerold Jenkins, Richard Griffith, Fred Rose: USCG The American Society of Civil Engineers represents most of the "transit toters" and "drawing board strugglers" seen around campus. Once every two weeks. these aspir- ing civil engineers meet to compare notes and to hear outstanding speakers from the field of civil engineering. The organization, which prides itself on having over TOO mem- bers, is devoted to broadening the students' knowledge of the civil engineering pro- fession. The activities of the ASCE have included many memorable events, such as preparing the skit for the Engineers' Smoker and the planning of their annual picnic. Also among the fall events was a field trip to Reservoir No. 22. ASCE took first place for its display entitled "Engineering Through the Ages" in the departmental display competition during Engineers' Day. At a dinner the T954 Ketchum award for the oustanding senior student in civil en- gineering was given to William Petry and Edward Stevenson, who tied for the honor. Mr. Leo Novak was they sponsor of this group of future bridge-builders, and Tom Hirtle was the hustling president. Roger Hall. Third Row: Robert Warren, Robert Cross, Allen Miller, David Cormany, George Baumli, Robert Hayman, Roland Miller, Warren Raeder. Back Row: Mike Barrett, William Thoman, G. H. Pesman, Edward Phillips, David Sullivan. OFFICERS OF THE ASCE society soak up a bit of sunshine. Left to right are Dave Evans, Tom Hirtle, Art Peters, and Don Danielson MY HEAVENS! Could it be that the masterminds of the engineering school have met their equal? It must be that the slide rule is off ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY - Front Row: Don Werschky, Don Krause, Don Bur- Jack Kenney, Calvin Markwood, Robert Baldwin. Back Row: Alan Frost, ger, Captain Hofacker, Don Neary, Robert Godec, Warren Pancake. Second Roger Winquist, Eugene Mossberg, William Boyle, Charles leckenby, Row: Robert Orchard, Frederick Quirin, Robert Worrell, Marvin Bradley, Thomas Barnett, Ronald Lindquist, Thurlow Ralph. arnold air society For the young man who has a yen for the wild, blue yonder the Arnold Air So- ciety can help him become a better Air Force officer. The outstanding cadets from the junior and senior classes are selected for the Robert Stearns Squadron. The group has taken B-29 flights at Low- ry Air Force Base . . . memorable occasions for these air-minded fellows. Also, promi- FLIGHT EQUIPMENT is issued to these outstanding Air Force ROTC cadets who make occasional flights with the Arnold Air Society. nent Air Force officers have given talks to the group, telling of the prospects of an Air Force career. The men did keep their feet on the ground long enough to have smokers and two dinner-dances. Donald Burger was the able commander of the squadron, and Captain William Hof- acker, assistant professor of Air Science and Tactics, was squadron sponsor. INTRICACIES of flight mechanisms are pointed out to a future pilot when Arnold Air Society tours Lowry Air Force Base. .fs ,. 5 , is or , -N ' 1 sf' V- ' X y .s , . ' ' - V .. V W Tk f faq? ."'.. V I 'V' gi '. -X K 1 L sw 3,11 .1 if 1 . .1 l I BETA ALPHA PSI-Front Row: Gilbert Leong, Robert Wasley, Kay Blandford, Edward Weber. Back Row: Donald Hoge, Tom Hallin, John Staley. beta alpha psi Beta Alpha Psi is a national accounting honorary for both men and women. This spring the chapter co-sponsored the annual dinner-banquet of the National Association of -Cost Accountants, with the Denver chap- ter. Beta Alpha Psi was also a co-sponsor of the second annual Institute on Accounting held this spring in the Memorial Center. Educational tours included the Esquire- Coronet offices in Boulder and the IBM equipment housed in Macky. Kay Blandford was chapter president. Other officers included Steve Zeff, vice-presi- dent, Marianne Schuchardt, secretary, and Tom Pyle, treasurer. Faculty advisor was Wil- ton T. Anderson. beta sigma The business world needs more women! This is the motto of Beta Sigma, women's business honorary. The girls, preparing to enter the business field, show their earnest- ness by their high scholastic average. This year they sponsored a tea honoring faculty and women of the School of Business, and they assisted in the Women's Finance Forum sponsored by the National State Bank and the School of Business. The spring semester activities were highlighted by the initiation banquet. Marcia Millikan served as president and Miss Joy LaRue sponsored the group. BETA SIGMA-Front Row: Beverly Weichel, Barbara Hanson, Claire Chittim, Marcia Millikan, Kay Blanford, Marianne Schuchardt. Back Row: Pat Sanger, Mary Hope, Marilyn Wilson, Betty Morse. ,.-1zL? ' 151 fi- 'iw' m f if '. uf W'iQ. ' BETA GAMMA SIGMA - Front Row: Bob Housor, Bob Godec, Marilyn Back Row: Everett Ammons, Gary Greonstreet, Churk Husted, Jerry Starika, Wilson, Deo Hubbard, Ireno Hinxelman, Clifton D. Green, Robert S. Wasley. Fred R. Niohaus, Walter B. Franklin, Tom Hirtlo, Darrell Mackay. beta gamma sigma The aspiring intellectual of they Colle-ge of Arts and Sciences may have his scholastic achievement recognized by membership in Phi Beta Kappa. Away from the world of language, philosophy, literature, sociology, and the natural sciences, the Business School scholar pursues knowledge of the more practical fields demanded by a life in the business world and may hope to have his undergraduate efforts rewarded by selection for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma. Juniors in the upper two percent of their class and seniors in the upper 10 per- cent of their class are eligible for member- ship in this selective honorary. Recognition is also afforded the outstanding faculty members of the School of Business through Beta Gamma Sigma. Dee Hubbard served as the first student president of Beta Gamma Sigma, and Rob- ert S. Wasley was the perennial, long-suf- fering secretary-treasurer. ROBERT WASLEY, of the Business School, points to the scroll of those honored to membership. 4 CHI EPSILON-Front Row: James Baker, Dave Austin, Melvin Peters, Bill Eager, Mike Barrett, Richard Jones. Back Row: Clyde Johnson, Bob Hayman, Sam Beoler, G. H. Pesman, Lawrence Hartley, Howard Cox, Thomas Callan. chi epsilon A part of the big brotherhood of en- gineering students is the Colorado- chapter of Chi Epsilon organized in 1929, which de- mands that its members have not only high scholastic records but also character and sociability. The initiates elect new members who must be in the upper one third of their class. Chi Epsilon is open to iuniors, seniors, graduates, and faculty members of the civil CHI EPSILON engineers eagerly make computations on a mys- terious obiect resembling an old-time construction brick. engineering and architectural department. In addition, two honorary members were initi- ated this year, Gene Nordby, a member of the civil engineering faculty and Dewey Wright, city engineer for the city of Denver. President this year was Melvin Peters. Roland Rautenstraus acted as faculty advisor. STOCKING UP on equipment, Chi Epsilons set out for an afternoon in the field with several surveying devices. DELTA PHI ALPHA-Front Row: Henrietta deVries, Jo Bennett, Harold Jones, Richard Webb, Charles Dell, Ruth Heck, Joanna Rodenberg, Nancy Nelson, Peter Breit, Jean Kalmbach, Diana Maull, Alice Resseguie. Back Row: Dr. Nancy Knoll, Theodore Krahling, LeVerne Buckles. George Scherer, William Meister, Della Jenks, Alice Holubar, Bernice Ray, delta phi alpha Delta Phi Alpha, German honorary, strives to advance an understanding and ap- preciation of German culture as well as to promote mastery of the German language. Delta Phi Alpha sponsors traditional Kaffee Stunden, the German sing, and an annual play. In the last two years several members have studied in Germany. Often in spite of the frequent strength of opposite sentiments -perhaps because of them-have the words, "Deshalb sind Gedanken frei" echoed through German culture. This echo Delta Phi Alpha seeks to preserve. DELTA PHI DELTA-Front Row: Nona Craycroft, Sergio Bugnolo, Deon Lambrecht, Thayer Ricker, Joan Givler, Ann Jones. Second Row: Jerry delta phi delta Delta Phi Delta is the national art honor- ary, established on the campus in 1933. Members are usually actively involved in art exhibits, illustrations for campus publica- tions, and art sales. Not only does the organization exhibit at the national meetings every two years, but it also boasts many national officers from this campus. Mr. Geck, head ofthe in- terior decoration department of the Uni- versity, has been recently elected national president, while Lynn Wolfe is the national treasurer. Deibler, Shirley Branch, Stephen Magada, Charles Morgan, Paula Best, Jeanne Cuthbertson, Kathryn Armstrong. 6 ANNUAL DELTA SIGMA Pl dinner dance proved to be a pleasant evening for members and their guests. LOVELY ANN Varna- dow happily receives the Delta Sig Rose tro- phy from her gracious predecessor Suzi Muller. delta sigma pi A very successful Rose of Delta Sig din- ner-dance climaxed the 'I954-55 Delta Sigma Pi school year. Tom Hallin, serving as presi- dent, led the chapter to the highest rating obtainable from the national office. Delta Sigma Pi is an international pro- fessional business fraternity which chooses its members from the upperclass men major- ing in business or combined business and engineering. The chapter pledged 20 men last fall, and two of these men, Ed Altman and Bob Deming, were elected to the School of Business junior board. Each year the fraternity's 84 chapters present the Delta Sigma Pi scholarship key to the School of Business student who gradu- ates with the highest overall grade-point average. Recipient of the 1954 key was Wil- lard Hass, a business and mechanical engi- neering major. DELTA SIGMA Pl-Front Row: Marvin Gause, Dave Evans, Ed Altman, Norman, Claude Barkmeier, Dale Inman, Bob Schmidt. Back Row: Don Maurice Lierz, .lim Peterson, Ed Dowlin. Second Row: Jack Gordon, John Hoge, Bob Deming, Don Gordon, Ted Youngdahl, Bill Kennedy, Dean Smith, Staley, Fred Grometer, Dick Boblit, Tam Hallin, Steve Zeff, Bill Manchester, Thom Harras, Don Stegall. Hal Johnson. Third Row: Mike Voute, Vern Gerharter, Bob Hines, Harold ETA KAPPA NU-Front Row: Glenn Masden, Carl Bird, John Purcell, Herbert Hendrickson, Virgil Kraft, George Taylor. Second Row: Jim Bradley, Frank lhly, W. J. Hanna, Platt Wicks, George Gless, Gene Kromer, Thomas McKell. Back Row: John Bren- nand, Thomas Cislinski, Martin Errickson, Fred Zabel, Thom Harras, Maurice Nottingham, Robert Gardner, Paul Barclell. eta kappa nu A typical example of the learned young- er generation of today is Eta Kappa Nu, the national honor society for electrical engi- neering students. lts membership consists of the outstanding students who are maioring in electrical engineering and also of in- terested engineers who have already es- gamma alpha chi Gamma Alpha Chi, women's professional advertising fraternity, started the year by making the pledges decorate windows for shops on the Hill. Since the women are in- terested in their field, they had speakers and took trips to the Denver Post and a Denver tablished themselves in the field. At Colorado University, they Rho chapter, under the leadership of Herbert Hendrick- son and William J. Hanna, sponsor, has worked to improve conditions for all elec- trical engineering students. advertising agency. Not being totally caree-r- minded, they also had social functions with other iournalism organizations. Chris Burns sponsored the group, which was led by Pam Fowler. GAMMA ALPHA CHI-Front Row: Margaret Mellecker, Suzi Muller, Pam McCutcheon, Barbara Kellogg, Arlene Burns, Nancy Waring, Renee langmann, Fowler, Nan Frederick, .loan lundsrud, Margie Dick. Back Row: Margaret Suzanne Roth, Sally Kraemer, Lure Elliott. GAMMA THETA UPSILON-Front Row: Elizabeth Myer, Barbara DuMont, Valerie Matthews, Norma Mullen, Sally Walker, Sally Newman. Second Row: John Moller, Laurance Harold, Wally Johnson, Virginia Miller, Barry Elias, Nancy Knecht. Back Row: George Smart, Dick Stevens, Al Barnett, Heinrich Gloeckel, Gloria Gehring. gamma theta upsilon China? New Zealand? Cucamonga? Gamma Theta Upsilon is interested in all of them. This professional geography fra- ternity aims to promote an interest in geo-- graphy among students in this field and to incre-ase their knowledge of geography. iota sigma pi Measuring, mixing, pouring, stirring chemicals have a fascination for the women in this honorary. lota Sigma Pi, since its es- tablishment in 1912, has offered friendship and encouragement to women interested in chemistry. The 15 members of the group, led this year by president Nancy Nelson, Alpha Psi, the Colorado chapter, has parti- cipated in field trips, slide-lectures, and a movie series which was open to the public. Laurance Herald, president, worked with Al- bert W. Smith, who sponsored the group. had an active social life between poring over textbooks and attending lab sessions. Peggy Cell represented the organization at the national convention in Los Angeles. She presented her report at the annual fall tea honoring new pledges and outstanding women in chemistry. Sponsor for the group was Ida Swayne. IOTA SIGMA Pl-Front Row: Peggy Cell, leuetta Hale, Pat laurienti, Connie Eveline Schneeberger, Joanne Chaniot, Ida Swayne, Nancy Nelson, Bernice Krolcxyk, Bev Wolf, Ruta Kramins, Gale Andrews. Back Row: Tina Almgren, Ray, Carmen McKinley. Who has the brains to produce those IAS-Front Row: James Klemovich, James Patton, George Callas, K. D. Wood Jay Burcham, Harvey Gerhard, Ron Payne, Jack Kenney, F. P. Durham Jerold Klaimon, David Ellis, Delamar Watson. Second Row: Albert Sanford William Jones, Michael Adams, Denny Samson, Bill DeBus, Dayton Persons, terrific planes we see whistling over Boulder? The IAS boys of course! Besides drafting plans for planes which cost millions, the institute of Aeronautical Sciences members gain advanced and technical knowledge in aeronautics. The group also presents not- ed speakers and interesting films concern- ing the aeronautical field. The group had a productive year under the leadership of Harv Gerhard, president, and sponsor K. D. Wood. John Sessions, John Pike, David Olson, Harold Bartleson, Larry Pierce, Marvin Friedman, James Seely. Back Row: Roger Winquist, Marinus Kriiger, James Alford, Wendell Wickstrom, Gerald King, Richard Young, Stuart Bush, Gene Hower, Paul Lord, Jack Armstrong, William Swope, Donald Burger. PROMINENT SHOES on the prof's desk are a good indication of his timely absence during a few idle moments' relaxation time. INTRICACIES of a jet engine compressor provide moments of studious bewilderment. ' 311,165 219 O TAKING OFF for Tucson were the members of the student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association from Colorado Uni- versity who attended the constructive fall district meeting. JUNIOR A. PH. A.-Front Row: Jane Tarasawa, Joan VanParys, Marilyn Owens, Pat Garrett, lou Muto, Jo Shottenkirk, Helen Da!bey, Denise Ver- biest, Joyce VanParys, Mary Wilson. Second Row: Ted Snook, Jeanette Knepper, Janet Anderson, Charles Poe, Tina Almgren, Etta Hale, Harlan Nietfeld, Dean Hopkins, Vello Taht, Robert Kurita, John Paquin, Jim Tyler. Third Row: William Kauffman, Ed Nervino, John Walters, Corby Lewis, Tom junior a ph a The University of Colorado student branch of the American Pharmaceutical As- sociation, which has been the student gov- erning body of the college of pharmacy for 13 years, aims to stimulate and maintain interest in the field of pharmacy by provid- ing interesting speakers and 'Films related to the field of pharmacy. Members also en- ioyed themselves at the annual weiner roasts, banquets, and steak fries. This year the Colorado student branch sent a representative to the district meeting held in Tucson and to the- national conven- tion of the American Pharmaceutical Associ- ation. At the national convention held in Boston, Massachusetts, the CU representative accepted a prize awarded to his branch for its work in the window decorating contest held during National Pharmacy Week. President this year was Harlan Nietfeld, sponsors were Betleigh Cox and Dwayne Og- zewalla. Woodside, Dave Drew, Daryl Schloss, Don Swall, Charles Peterson, Kirk Sperry, Joseph Rotenberg, Keith Zerbe, Robert Semmens. Back Row: Russell Miles, Ferdinand Marano, Don Orleans, leland Brollier, Ross Tyler, Dick Myers, John Harris, Richard Gavin, Thomas Squire, James DuBe, Bill Compton, Gerald Leopold, Albert Howard, Bill Peterson. KAPPA DELTA Pl-Front Row: Roger Hansen, Edwin Carr, Betty Adcock, Shirley leon, Marie Mehl, Minnie Berueffy, George Bauer, Faith Whitmore, Dick Neihsisel. Back Row: Bob Oesterle, Annette Rising, Winifred Schwarm, Laurie Pierce, Nancy Eichenberger, Virginia Miller Pat Myers, Barbara Babcock, Elaine Mullenax, Mary Callas, Jack Rowe. kappa delta pi The Beta chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, men's and women's education honorary, was founded on the University campus in 1912. Qualifications for membership include a minimum of six hours in education subjects and a high grade point average. George Bauer presided over many ac- ITIGS The elite young men of Hunter build- ing - the Mechanical Engineering Socie- ty - co-ordinate the activities of the stu- dent organization and the professional so- cieties in the mechanical engineering field. The skit given by MES on the life of an engineering student won first place in the MES-Front Row: Eli Schachet, Oren Sheldon, Harry Mulliken, Mahlon Wilson, Richard Myers, Ed Marxinzik, Ron Clarke, Ellis Whiting, Harold Nordwall, Alden Olson, Donald Grice, Bondi Brown. Second Row: Dave Blanchard, Harlan Van Over, William Von Voss, Edward Dixon, .lerry Bambousek tivitiers, including lectures and discussions of concern to teachers, parents, and children. This year the Beta chapter was grateful to Marie Mehl for her service as sponsor in past years and welcomed Edwin Carr as the new sponsor. annual Engineers' Smoker. Their activities also included the MES Barn Dance, projects for the Engineers' Open House, a spring pic- nic, and field trips. Chairmen were Ed Mar- zinzick and Ellis Whiting. Faculty advisors were Professor R. F. Brown and Professor H. M. Whippo. Raymond Westman, Ray Rhoton, Brock Peterson, James Glover, Stuart Krebs, Joe Dernovshek, Fred Kramer. Back Row: Earl McGraw, Robert Christopher, Paul Larson, James Engh, Robert -Armstrong, Lemeine Kent, Gilbert Cotta, Dave Turner, Bob Robinson, Doyle Brown, David Ruehlman, Rudolph Cook. rw ,A KY , VQQI Q i f ,. -, H , :-.,f. sr 2 A ' ' . , . . . . ' 4,!gf':1f 'Rfff ,. 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' ' ' ' ' ff" f"'f. ' s M1 1 Y' ' 'H ,. I -J. - fs- ,,3f'4a-.asf "' L, ss" " , 3 ' -3 V g,a1if4,4rs.1, ' ,, 'Jil' .Q ' FOUR THOUSAND MEMBERS of visiting Colorado high-school bands perform during half time. Kappa Kappa Psi was host to them. kappa kappa psi Kappa Kappa Psi, men's band honorary, is one of the most active professional organi- zations on campus. The 30-man group was busiest, however, in September when to- gether with the woman's band honorary, Tau Beta Sigma, they served lunch to nearly 4,000 public school students attending Band Day on the campus. The music-makers played host during the THREE MEMBERS OF Kappa Kappa Psi pose for the cameraman before their presentation of some high-brow entertainment. liberace is in danger. football season to two visiting marching bands, Nebraska University and Kansas State. The group also helped plan the band's migration to the Missouri-Colorado football game in Columbia. Officers who contributed their services this year were Glenn Vliet, president, Jim Wanner, secretary, Neal Olsen, treasurer, and Hugh E. McMillen, sponsor. KAPPA KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Jack Zika, Walt Wilson, Case Sprenkle, Glenn Vliet, Jim Wanner, larry Bean, Laverne Allen. Second Row: Dick Peercy, Kip Dubbs, Bill Hall, Harry Ferguson, John Pearson, Jim Nelson, George Bailey. Back Row: James Perkins, John Themalla, Robert Sichler, John lasatel, James Rasmussen. .. .4 t . PERSHING RIFLES-Front Row: Bill Chandler, Marinus Kriiger, Jack Tate, Arnold Boettcher, Jim Bradley, Capt. J. W. Allison, John Moore, Drexel Hanna. Second Row: Dick Luther, Bob Collier, John Harman, Ladd Hemmer, Charles Hendricks, Jay Bauckham, Douglas Sinclair, Terry Searls. Back Row: Edward Griswold, Bert Benedick, Edward Gardner, Clark Lehmann, Bob Paul, Lilburn Seigler, Monte Churchill, John Ratcliffe. pershing rifles Pershing Rifles, whose members proudly wore the first service ribbons ever worn in the United States, were led this year by James Bradley, commanding officer, Larry Hill, executive officer, John Harris, secretary- treasurerp and platoon leaders Arnold Boett- cher and Jack Tate. Advisors were Maior Stromquist and Captain Allison. In order to foster leadership through drill and command, Pershing Rifles annually sponsors an Army-Navy-Air Force drill meet during CU Days and competes in intercol- legiate drill meets. One of the highlights of the year was a flight to Purdue University where Pershing Riflemen entered platoon and individual competition. PARADE REST for the Pershing Rifle cadets finds a PLOTTING a tricky drill maneuver calculated to trip straying eye-bflll in U miliwnl, uniformed rifteman. up the boys in the ranks are two Pershing officers. 4 PHI TAU SIGMA-Front Row: Stuart Krebs, Ron Payne, Harold Nordwall, Russell Holdredge, Edward Dixon. Second Row: Charlie Froese, Jerold Klaimon, Burcham, Harry Mulliken, Reid Rundell, Alden Olson, Narendra Jain. Back Row: Ellis Whiting, Rudolph Cook, Dave Blanchard, .lohn Howe, James Poll, Gene Hower, Paul Lord, James Newell, Bondi Brown. pi tau sigma What's the reward for spending the nights buried in books and sweating out Friday afternoons in a lab? The mechanical engineers say it's their membership in Pi Tau Sigma. This honorary selects its members on a basis of scholarship, character, and sociabili- rho chi The familiar RX sign seen wherever pre- scriptions are filled has a particular signifi- cance to this group, for they are the Greek letters for Rho Chi, the national pharmacy honorary. These future medicine dispensators stayed away from their capsules and tablets ty from the cream of the junior and senior classes. The group this year was led by President Harry Mulliken and Sponsor Robert Brown. The year's activities were highlighted by the annual banquet in January and the spring picnic. long enough to have an initiation banquet for new members. After long consideration of the eligible freshman students, Rho Chi presented its annual freshman achievement award to Dick Myers. The group was spon- sored by Dean Charles F. Poe. RHO CHI-Front Row: Martin Hamner, Lou Muto, Etta Hale, Keith Zerbe, Daryl Schloss, Tina Almgren, Charles Poe. Back Row: Harlan Nietfeld, Ross Tyler, Monl Gulke, Fred Drommond, Dick Kerr, Dean Hopkins, Walter Bowles, Dave Drew. sigma alpha iota One group that has anxiously awaited the movement into the 'new Music School building is Sigma Alpha Iota, women's music honorary. The main purpose of this national- ly affiliated organization is to raise the standards of musical work among women students. 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 become one of the honored few, eligibility includes at least one year's experience in music, a 2.85 over- all average, a 3.00 in music school, plus the posse-ssion of the qualities of good musician- ship. Able leadership this year was provided by Jeannette Hacker, president. Mrs. Eva Musil was the sponsor. ee MEMBERS OF SIGMA Alpha Iota receive instruction in the fine art of music making. It seems that learning is a constant process for some. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA-Front Row: Connie Cornwell, JoAnn laTorra, Jeannette Hacker, 'Ophelia Hocker, .loan Morrow. Second Row: Jane Orr, Marianne Kinzie, Margaret McKean, Jackie Nicholson, Joanna Lind, Pat Turner. Back Row: .lanet Tupper, Janis lengel, Gerry Gant, Dana Lewis, Patricia Martin. 5 sigma delta chi SDX sponsore-d several guest speakers for the enjoyment of the entire journalism school. The speakers included such men of note as Dean Conger, Denver Post photog- rapher, Edward Dooley, managing editor of the Denver Post, and Lawrence Weiss, assistant professor of journalism at the Uni- versity. Bill Kostka, a junior journalism student, was Sigma Delta Chi's reprlersentatived to the national convention held in November at Columbus, Ohio. The fraternity sponsored a dance in co- operation with the women's journalism hon- oraries, and a large crowd attended the December frolic to which all members of the journalism school werelinvited. Following tra- dition, SDX took over the Colorado Daily for one day again this year and issued the hilarious April Fool edition. SIGMA DELTA CHI-Front Row: Bert Benodick, Pete Hivey, Harold Shatsoff, Paul Moloney, Dave Mitchell. Second Row: Donald Lindberg, Charles Page, Fred Pruett, Bob Chick, Charlie Truscott. Back Row: Dan Friedlander, Fred Wagner, Fred Tuttle, Gil Young, Floyd Blskettu, lawrence Weiss, Elie Rogers, Truman Young, Edward Crist. OUTSTANDING CITIZENS of Colorado are pointed out by Sigma All WRAPPED UP in the news are these aspiring Sigma Delta Chi Delta Chi members in preparation for a big feature article. journalists who turn out reams of copy for their Colorado Sun, SW 1,1 .K 'K s I l 1 gc, RX CLUB-Front Row: Jane Tarasawa, Helen Dalbey, Donna Meacham, Ebba Knepper, louetta Hale, Pat Laurienti, Jo Shottenkirk, Lou Muto, Donnalee Granat, Marilyn Owens. Back Row: Joan Van Parys, Tina Almgren, Jeanette Kirkpatrick, Janet Anderson, Evelyn Vahldick, Joyce Van Parys. rx club Life is seldom as exciting as we think it ought to be, but there is a club on our cam- pus whose members ask only to produce something far more explosive than the atom bomb. The pestle and the mortar are the icons of the club which is open to all women in sigma epsilon sigma High scholastic achievement is the only requirement for membership in the sopho- more women's honorary, Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma. Women who maintain a 3.5 overall average in their freshman year are chosen as members. After visiting the dorms to urge fresh- pharmacy. RX clubbers strive to become the recipient of the "Boner Award" which is given to woman pulling the biggest boner in lab. Etta Hale was the president of the club, Miss Beth Anderson and Mrs. Betty Gutke, sponsors. man women to work toward membership in Sig Ep Sig, the group began a fund-raising campaign for a scholarship which would be awarded to a deserving sophomore woman. Nancy Fulton was president this year, and Virginia Kinloch served as sponsor. SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA - Front Row: lou Wulf, Jeanne Reed, Nancy Ful- ton, Jerry Swank, Mary Noonan. Back Row: Bar- bara Abraham, C a r ol Schwer, Ma ry Dowd, Claire Smith, Marianne Kinzie. wg l A WATER FOUNTAIN near the tennis courts was the much-needed gift of Sigma Tau to CU. sigma tau An important amendment to the constitu- tion of Sigma Tau, voted in this year, was the opening of membership to women. Sig- ma Tau is the first organization of its kind to take this momentous step. As yet no wom- en have been elected to membership in the local chapter, but women engineers that are qualified are now eligible for mem- bership. Sigma Tau, a general engineering hon- orary fraternity, performed many services for the school, such as constructing a trophy case for the engineering school, putting a drinking fountain near the tennis courts south of the men's gym, and donating a clock to the College of Engineering. lt also took an active part in many engineering activities, one of which was the banquet with Tau Beta Pi preceding the Engineers' Ball. SIGMA TAU-Front Row: William Iverson, Don Werschky, George Ember, Dean McKinnis, .lim Morgan, Charles Wagner, Darrell Mackay, Reid Rundell, Prof. Harold W. Silaert, Jerold Klaimon, Alden Olson, Marvin Bukowitz. Second Row: Peter Berkeley, Eugene Kromer, Tom Callan, Fred Lee, James Newell, Jay Burcham, Arne Landsberg, Bill Hall, Virgil Kraft, Thomas l-lirtle, THE OUTSTANDING ENGINEERS concentrate on one of the more difficult problems. Looks as if Dolbo's really quite confused! Virgil Burks, Rudolph Cook, lon Payne, Ed Belt, Paul Bardell, Frank lhly. Back Row: Richard Jones, Dave Austin, Edward Dixon, Graeme Logan, Thom Harras, Monty Diringer, James Tebay, Bob Bate, Irving Schaefer, Herb Hollister, Paul lord, Fred Peterson, Dean Milburn, James Barnes, Edward I-Iarris, Ellis Whiting, Thomas Mosher. LETHAI. DISPLAY of weapons was one of the most unusual exhibits planned by SAME for Engineers Days contest. SCIITIQ The Society of American Military Engi- neers started the year in a big way by being presented with a plaque by Lt. Gen- eral Henry Larsen, USMC retired, for being voted the outstanding student post in the nation during 1953. The program for the year included lec- tures and movies pertaining to military engineering, a field trip to the laboratories ofthe National Bureau of Standards, and the annual year-end picnic in the mountains. Although the Society is open to anyone in- terested in Military Engineering, the Univer- sity of Colorado student post is composed entirely of men in the advance course of Army ROTC. A large number of MS lll's and lV's are members. Acting as sponsor for the group was Major William S. Tilton, this year's president was Philip Dorough. SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS-Front Row: Harold Nordwall, Philip Dorough, William Tilton, Bruce Lawr- enson, .lon Anderson. Second Row: Glenn Harvey, Angelo Pardo, Seichi Shigetomi, Thomas Young, Wendell Fields, David Sullivan. Back Row: Charles Chilton, Ray Westman, Ronald Johnson, Herbert Adams, Dale Johnson, William Erwin. TAU BETA Pl-Front Row: William Iverson, Jerry Klaimon, Bondi Brown, William Eager, Thomas Hirtle, Raoul Thibault, Leonard Tulin. Second Row: Peter Berkeley, Paul Bardell, William Britt, Dean McKinnis, Gone Pettingill, Dave Blanchard, Arne Landsberg, .lay Burcham, Ellis Whiting. Back Row: Darrell Mackay, Fred Peterson, Samuel Beeler, Bob Bats, Irving Schaefer, Dick George, Gene Hower, Virgil Kraft, Jim Morgan. tau beta pi Tau Beta Pi includes in its membership only the outstanding citizens of the building flanking eyeball alley. Since its establish- ment in 1905, the Colorado chapter has en- deavored to elevate the profession of en- gineering. This honorary, a diversified group of men from all branches of engineering, each year gives an award to the outstanding freshman engineer. This year Tom Hirtle rep- THIS PROFOUND THOUGHT-pro- voking sign is the motto of Mr. Leonard Tulin, Tau Beta Pi advisor. CONCRETE CYLINDER is the recipient of a compression test, being executed by two members of Tau Beta Pi. resented the group at its annual convention in Ames, Iowa. Socially speaking, Tau Beta Pi, together with Sigma Tau, gave one big blast in Feb- ruary which the members are still talking about. Tom Hirtle was president of this lively group, Leonard Tulin was sponsor. ,,,,..., In ' , J M1 i A r Q I e it g V if 'Z tau beta sigma With a talent in music and an eye to the future Tau Beta Sigma, the national honor- ary for college bandswomen, is an active service organization devoted to furthering vocAL ART is a pleasant the worthwhile interests of the University bands. One of its proiects was the co-spon- soring of Band Day at which over 5000 high school band members were entertained. The proceeds from the day are being used for a uniform fund for the women's band. This year a scholarship was given to a woman band member who gained this recognition because of her interest and ability in the University bands. Tau Beta Sigma added to their already busy schedule the task of packing lunches for the men's marching band when it journeyed to Columbus for the Missouri-Colo- rado football game this year. The energetic president of the group this year was Joan Morrow, who was assisted by the sponsor, Mrs. Frank Baird. change for the women band members of Tau Beta Sigma. NEW MUSIC Building, completed and ready for occupancy by spring semester, was eagerly awaited by Tau Beta Sigma. TAU BETA SIGMA-Front Row: Carol Peercy, Vi Peterson, Marianne Kinzie, Mrs. Frank Baird, Joan Morrow, Jo Anderson, Jeanette Knepper, Margaret Macy, Joanne Lind. Back Row: Sandy Williams, Ellen Coe, Ruth Rhoads, Jean Kalmbach, Diane Hertneky, Lorie Orr, Cuba Miller, Mary Arnett, Alyce Mitchem. l SIGMA PI SIGMA-Front Row: Gene Periman, Dean McKinnis, Herb Hollister, Joe Frank, Bill Craig. Back Row: Bob Bate, Neil Ashby, Jim Bulkeley, Richard White. sigma pi sigma To the members of Sigma Pi Sigma, na- tional physics honorary, which is open to all students who have shown a marked interest in physics and have maintained high scho- lastic standings, the flames of yesteryear are but sparks in the fires kindled by the curious and exploring scientists of today. tau delta Juniors and seniors contemplating in- terior decorating as a vocation make up the membership of Tau Delta. Acting under the sponsorship of honorary members, Miss Jane Graff and Mr. Francis J. Geck, the group made trips to- decoration studios and associated shops in Denver, The group has sponsored a series of speeches by outstanding men, in the field of science and movies on atomic energy. Other than academic-type achievements the society has participated in the Engineers' Smoker and Engineers' Day. heard several speakers, and continued spe- cial research proiects for the accumulative research filet of the organization. Officers of the year were Paula Court- ney, president, Judith Butler, vice-president, Carolyn Calvin, secretary, and Carol Schnei- der, treasurer. TAU DELTA-Front Row: Carolyn Calvin, Connie Wolfe, Mardy Williams, Lynne Ziegler, Dottie Augustus, Betty Darling. Back Row: Carol Schneider, Carol Jepson, Deon lambrecht, Jane Graff, Francis Geek, Paula Courtney, Judy Butler. TEWAUH CLUB-Front Row: Dale Moore, Janie Dorwin, Mary Chapman, Pat Carole Cowen, Barb Berkey, Midge Snyder, Babs Steffens, Judy Woodin, Durbin, Sally Baumli, Dana Johnson, Donna Reed, Shevie Schuman. Second Sheila Berry, Nancy Hornung, Betty Crane, Audrey Jinclra. Back Row: Dolly Row: Nancy Doolittle, Fritzi Henning, Jennifer Partridge, Rita Danner, Mayer, Kay Evans, Judy Wells, Pat Park, Judy lytle, Mary Houston, Marcia Bobbie Rotermund, Elizabeth Abbott, Jane Whiting, Betty Epstein, Judy Hunt, Verlee Russell, Rae Wiegert, Patsy Harvey, Judy Harkness, Susan Johnston, Margie Aitchison. Third Row: lauralee Olkier, Ruth McKissick, Kiekenapp, Ellie Clark. tewauh Tewauh Club is the center of health, phy- sical education, and recreational interest for co-eds. It is an organization composed of women students interested in the profession of physical education, its membership is open to all physical educationemaiors and graduates. This enthusiastic group aims to further the highest ideals and interests of the pro- theta lambda Theta Lambda, home economics honor- ary, was formed to encourage high scholar- ship in the home economics student, to pro- mote professional knowledge among mem- bers of the organization, and to create- pub- lic interest in the field of home economics. Membership is limited to those students who have completed the first semester of their iunior year with an overall grade average of 3.0. Theta Lambda gives an award each year to the sophomore home economics maior having the highest overall grade average. This year the award was presented to Mary Fair. Celia Mitchell presided over the group under the sponsorship of Dr. Blair. fession and to promote good fellowship among the physical education maiors and faculty. Annual events such as their house party, senior banquet, Christmas party, and spring picnic serve as the mainstays of their calendar. Bobbie Rotermund was elected president for the year, and Miss Elizabeth Abbott was the sponsor. THETA LAMBDA - Front Row: Sue Brennan, Sue Olmsted. Back Row: Esther Eicher, l.aVonne Roepnack, Celia Mitchell. 4 '69 THETA SIGMA PHI - Front Row: Anne Caughey, Joan Lundsrud, Sherry Kilpatrick. Back Row: Cleo Heiken, Joan Barthelme, Norma Klefstad, Margaret McCutcheon. women's athletic association Each member of the Women's Athletic Association board is responsible for they in- tramural program of one major sport. The WAA also sponsors a hockey club, a basket- ball club, Porpoise, and Orchesis. Marie Swan, president, Miss Katherine theta sigma phi Women students contemplating a career in iournalism usually have their eyes on Theta Sigma Phi, national iournalism fra ternity for women. Membership in this hon orary is recognition of outstanding iournalis tic ability and high scholastic achievement, and indeed a credit to any future news papeirwoman. Each year Theta Sigma Phi presents a cup to the most co-operative news source in Boulder, selected by the senio-r iournalism students. Perhaps the chief func- tion of Theta Sigma Phi is to act as a service organization for the journalism department. President of the honorary for the 1954-55 year was Joan Barthelme. Ley, sponsor, and the board offered many "extras" to WAA members this year-for in- stance trips to hockey games in Denver, the Globetrotters basketball game, and the many weekend ski parties. WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION-Front Row: Joyce Van Parys, Francine Hafer, Julio Foster, Lynette Bruckner, Sue Carswell, Second Row: Fritzi Henning, lou Slade, Marie Swan, Miss l.0YYf Jean Wells, Jane Whiting, Jan Harrison. Back Row: Katharine Hoover, Cynthia Gude, Margaret Heinricy, Rita Danner, Susan Greer, Janetta Lewis. special interest WARMING UP for late season competition, two Buff Ski Club members patiently trek cross-country. ACCIDENTALLY or on purpose a Buff Ski Club mem- buff ski club This year was the Buff Ski Club's best as total membership came to over 'l,'lO0. The two club-owned cabins at Winter Park and Georgetown plus the numerous speakers and movies brought in by the club increased membership. For the first time in the- Club's history it paid Winter Park to- train its stu- dent instructors. Since the size of the organization would make a general business meeting unwieldy, the elected officers, committee chairmen and dorm representatives comprised the execu- tive board. The board planned club policy and activities at its weekly meetings. The Buff Ski Club sponsored the all- ACE ON THE HILL demonstrates the top-flight form which makes the Buff Ski Club iustly renowned for skiing quality. 236 ber relaxes after a precipitate racing descent. CUTTING LOW, Buff Ski Club racer plunges through tricky gate in time-clipping form in competition. BUFF SKI CLUB-Front Row: Jan Neuhoff, louis Hutchins, Clif Snively, Norm Wooldridge, Basbi Ney. Second Row: Roger Gibbon, Bob Mammeno, John Howe, Joyce Willett. Back Row: Bonnie Block, Lynne Hoffman, Skip Kinxley, .lim Oliver, Susie Dickinson. school intramural race and the S.R.M.S.A. Class C Championships. Such traditions as the annual spring banquet and fall cabin cleaning were continued. However, the club looked ahead, too. A ski scholarship was started to encourage promising young skiers to attend the University of Colorado. Plans were made to revive the Winter Carnival, RIDING HIGH, this levi-clad Buff Ski Club member ekes through a slalom gate in a spring racing meet. which was so popular a few years ago. lt has been scheduled for February, 1956, and will feature ice sculpture, competition be- tween organized groups, and an all-school dance. The Club surged ahead under the able .guidance of President Lou Hutchins and Cliff Snively, faculty sponsor. E '2 3 AFTER-SKI revelry finds one of the distaff side of the Buff Ski Club P inned down and a victim of a mock leg-shaving or hog-tying project. 7 HERE ARE WHAT may be the future Olympic swimmers of America getting some valuable instruction from Alpha Phi Omega members. alpha phi omega "On my honor I will do-" are the open- ing words to a very important pledge made by the young boys who are a part of the Boy Scouts of America. These young boys eventually grow up, but they continue to do their good deeds by joining Alpha Phi Ome- ga, national service fraternity composed en- tirely of men who are or have been pre- viously affiliated with the Boy Scouts. The list of service projects carried out by 1' DECORATING THE GOAL posts in Folsum Field before all home games is a service performed by Alpha Phi Omega the group is practically endless. They have a swimming program for Scouts, they usher for Little Theatre productions, and they dec- orate the goal posts and pass out the C shakers at football games. The members believing the old adage "all work and no play" had several strictly social functions with Spur and threw a party at their cabin. ALPHA PHI OMEGA-Front Row: Richard Miller, Eugene Periman, Robert Clifton Green. Back Row: Ronald Williams, Harold Walgren, Dewey Weber, Greyer, Bill Stock, Edward Miller, .lack Colonell, Glenn Hohman, Bob Benson, Paul Nelson, Delton Crasier, Dick Myers, Mark Notestine, Gary May, Bob Don Swall. Second Row: Hurley Hagood, Charles Fisk, De Lamar Watson, Cross, Merle Weitz, .Ierre Conder, William Mendenhall, Don Abram. Robert Neher, Arthur Bunn, Allie Reynolds, Ray Williams, Dean Schneabeck, CALICO AND BOOTS-Front Row: Margaret Macy, Carol Angevine, Betty Harvey, Dolly Mayer, Marydean Melani, Ellen Boyd, Nancy Walter. Second Row: Rosalyn Morrison, Jack Twombly, Kathryn Cooper, Cliff Gibson, Je Chaniot, Jack Rensberger, Glenn Harvey, Bobbie Roueche, Ray Codding, Bobs McGrath, George Dobbins, Helen Marquez. Third Row: lloyd Haller, calico and boots "Swing your partner" is a familiar call to anyone who is acquainted with that great American pastime, square dancing, promot- ed bythe Calico and Boots Club on the cam- pus. The group had weekly all-school dances, teaching and presenting American folk and square dances for all who attended. Not only did the club exhibit their boot- stomping and skirt-whirling dances for the students on the campus, but since 1946 they John Wilkerson, Tom Smidt, lawrence Tracht, John Dale, Harry Probert, Jim Bulkeley, David Sullivan, Dave Hansen, Francis Will, Ottawa Harris, Phairoiana Jayaphorn. Back Row: Sue Webb, Bob Working, Ray Garrett, Kay Evans, .lennie Kliewer, Eileen Grewell, Dorcas Morgan, Babs Zilla, Nancy Mitchell, Cindy Wels, Ginger Holmes, Harbert Gilbert, Gary Bickel. have given more than 150 exhibitions for audiences ranging from the regional schools to the National Folk Festival. The Calico and Boots Hoedown this year was one of the regions largest square dance festivals. Leading the dancers was Glenn Harvey, and lightfooted sponsors were Mrs. Char- lotte lrey, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen, Mr. George Dobbins, and Mr. Jack Twombly. GRACEFUL MEMBERS of Calico and Boots show off old time coun- try barn dancing and do-si-dos. 9 1 HANG ON HARRY! is the cry for this addlepated member of C Bar U Riders club. Hope he survives the bucking of the mechanical bronc! c bar u riders Riding in the National Western Stock Show was the highlight of the year for the C Bar U Riders. They performed in the grand entry and were billed as the Lone Star Riders. The club for riding fans made several overnight pack trips to Nederland this year, too. Another featured event was the free spring horse show open to anyone who cared to enter. Ribbons were awarded as well as a championship cup for the most points in the show. Two gym-kyanas-games on horseback-provided competitive recrea- tion. The club sponsored classes for its mem- bers in horsemanship, calf-roping, and iumping. President during the fall semester was Jim Paisley, spring semester, Marcia Blecki. C BAR U RIDERS-Front Row: Ann Rothwell, Georgia Fisher, Dick Frager, Roy Betzer, Glenn Gray, .lerry Clement, Joanne Clement, Jerry Ewald, Dalo Hollis Long, Alan DeMuth, Sandra Laulainen, Jim Paisley, Ellen Boyd, Natalie Moore, William Hendricks, .lerry Hendricks. Wriggins, Tim Barr. Back Row: Bob Harm, William Weaver, Pat Dempsey, 5 5 s i I 1 E COSMOPOLITAN CLUB-Front Row: Bettina Zauderer, Bea Bernstein, Brigita Skurmanis, Darlene Thomas, Michiko Watanabe, Jeannine Hart, Pat Sophir, Jackie Choy, Mara lorbergs, Doris Kamioka, Alexis SanMiguel, Lois Schlacks, Elsebet Jorgensen. Second Row: Ingrid Hagenkoetter, Margot Brown, Roger Heitz, Eli Heitz, Pat Strutzel, Ricardo Hausz, Margarett Samuelson, Tatiana Saharoff, Allan Haagensen, Carlos Varsavsky, Vicky Yen, Rudy Babikian, Marta Steinmetz, Dr. Ahmad Kianpour. Third Row: Tsukasa Sane, Bismark cosmopolitan club "Above all nations is humanity" is the motto of this club which bears no discrimina- tion against any individual regardless of his race, religion, or nationality. Informal coffee hours, bi-monthly meetings, parties, a spring formal, and picnics provided opportunities for Cosmo members to socialize with people from all parts of the world. As a part of this rainbow club The Rainbow Club was started on the campus two years ago by a group of former Rainbow Girls. The projects for this year in- cluded making toys for an orphanage, serv- ing for the opening of the new wing of the Boulder Community Hospital, and reorgani- zation of the chapter's ritual. RAINBOW CLUB-Front Row: Mrs. Willa Green, Ruth Douty, Barb Durland Jean McBride, Pat Gamble, Mrs, Inez Bartlett. Back Row: Barbara Wills Metti, Heinrich Gloeckel, Frederick Quirin, William Buckingham, Ellen Heft, Tom Cox, Jorge Fuenmayor, Pedro Alvarez, Jerry Gerber, Yuii Sato, Oleg Zawadowych, Sohrab Mazcliyasnli, Iray Motazedi, Jamshid Zirakxadeh, Gilbert Cotta. Back Row: Horst Kurpiuhn, Alfred Brodahl, Harald Myring, Charlene Lacock, Susan Kuritani, Sharon McBeath, Alice Steed, Juan Aguilo, Fritz Massaquoi, Torolf Sivertsen, Herman Dohlen, Rolf Lie, Perdita Huston, Sabina Hirsch, Guenther Prehn, Torleiv Uppstad. year's program the club sponsored the "Fes- tival of Nations" show, an important activity during UN Week. The officers for the year were Carlos Varsavsky, president, Ricardo Hausz, vice- president, Pat Strutzel, secretary, and Jeanne Samuelson, treasurer. Guiding the past year's activities were Barbara Durland, president, Ruth Douty, vice-president, Jean McBride, secretary- treasurer, Pat Gamble, lecturer, and Emily Ottens, chaplain. The new sponsor for the group was Mrs. Inez Bartlett. Emily Ottens, Mary Hope, Jan Owen, Sally Childress, Gerry Sadler. we T' nsnt sf Zta, X 2' 4 HIKING CLUB-Front Row: Margery Webb, Joseph Sullivan, Mary Middle- brook, Libby Middlebrook, Alan Bergeson, George Smith, Mary Church, Vian Cator, Jackie Stallings. Second Row: Dolly Mayer, .lim McCune, William Voss, Karen Larson, Beth Watson, William Kastner, Jan Schaible, Milly Opie, Jack Richards, Earle Bell, George Bowser. Third Row: Edith Eilendsr, Sue hiking club For the many students who enioy being in the out-of-doors, the University Hiking Club offers a companionable group which combines the pleasures of social activities with hiking. During the year, the club spon- sors many hikes, steak fries, ski-and-snow- shoe trips, overnight hikes, and mountain houseparties. On Saturdays there are half- day and all-day hikes of varying lengths and difficulties, some in the foothills that surround Boulder and others into the high peaks. While the weather permits, steak fries Moon, Mary Arnett, Judv Bower, Gael Pritchard, Tom Nielsen, Cliff Rucker, Bob Baptist, Ed Foley, Don Hupfer. Back Row: Dorothea Ike, Jim Messick, James Beal, John Lund, Bob Fulghum, Carter Farrar, Sue Hinkley, Marilyn Porter. are held after the home football games This year a Thanksgiving houseparty was held at Peaceful Valley where over 40 stu dents divided their activities among hiking skiing, climbing, snowshoeing, and loaflng in the lodge. Like the Thanksgiving house party, a between-semesters houseparty and a five day houseparty held during spring vacation were located in the higher moun tains. This year the president was Bill Kast ner and the sponsor was Dick Stratton. MISSION ACCOMPLISHEDI Seven members of hik- THIS HAPPY little group of the hiking club takes time NOW lT'S GOOF-off time ing club pose triumphant ot Mt. Audubon's summit. out from a strenuous climb for some noon-time chow. in the rockies for a hiker HUI O'HAWAII-Front Row: Mildred Fullaway, Shirley Staub, Wallace Torigoe, Jane Hirata, Jane Tarasawa. Second Row: Harlan Kubo, Leonard Neves, Chuck Sheppeard, Neil Eldredge, Louis Matsukado, Harry Hasagawa. Back Row: Kathy Hoover, Calvin Lui, Gary Luo, Jim Price, Douglas Sinclair, Abe Choy, Charles Chu, Sandy Sheffield. hui o'hawaii From the crossroads of the Pacific stu- dents come yearly to CU, and they have formed Hui O' Hawaii. Hui O' Hawaii has actively participated in intramural sports- football, basketball, softball, tennis, and bowling. Playing football with bare feet on they cold ground has amazed the other stu- dents, but being Hawaiians these boys can't seem to keep their shoes on. The group has also served to acquaint the mainlanders with the hula and Hawaiian melodies. The highlight of the year was the Spring Luau held in the Memorial Ballroom. Many students enjoyed the Hawaiian food pre- pared by the members of the club and the fragrance of the exotic flowers and foliage flown in from Hawaii forthe occasion. Presi- dent ofthe club was Jane Hirata. PERFECT EXECUTION OF the hula is performed by these active members of the Hui O' Hawaii club. GARBED in the colorful and exotic costume of the islands, these members of the Hui 0' Hawaii club furnish fun for the enioyment of all. 4 TOM YOUNG was selected as "Mr. lndependent," the outstanding independent student for 1954-55, at lSA's formal Winter Waltz. 244 MM,-.1-v f ww CLUB FIRST NIGHTER was the ISA-sponsored return of the bright lights, enter- tainment, and gambling thrill of a Colorado University Monte Carlo. isa Under the leadership of pre-sident Roy Warren, the Independent Students Associa- tion continued its development as a vigor- ous all-campus organization. One of its first big undertakings this year was the tradi- tional Club First Nighter dinner-dance. Fea- turing the theme of "Hernando's Hideaway," this event provided mock gambling, a floor show, and an appropriate setting for those who attended. Later ISA sponsored two formal dances and a talent show. Honor Night held in the spring recognized the outstanding independ- ent students from each class. Stimulating interest in athletics around the campus, the organization had a pre-seasonal basketball tournament and awarded a traveling trophy to the winner. The recently re-organized Independent Party continued to grow in its second year on campus. INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION-Front Row: Elaine Mullenax, Marshia Fredericks, Roy Warren, Dewey Weber, Dixie Evans. Back Row: Mary O'Keefe, Terence Cory, Bill Powell, Bill Maguire, Barbara Brooks. KENKYU-Front Row: Eleanor Kusaka, Reiko Koshihara, Dave Nikaido, Kayko Matsuura, Jeanne Hanamura. kenkyu club Do you enioy the delicacy of Japanese cooking? For those who do, the Kenkyu Club provides a gourmet's delight at its annual Shinnen Enkai CNew Year's Partyj. The club, primarily composed of the Japanese-Ameri- can students on campus, tries to acquaint its members with the rich Oriental culture men's glee club One of the foremost choral organiza- tions on the University campus is the 40- voice Men's Glee Club, directed by Dr. Wes- ley E. Smith. Highlighting this year's per- formances were the annual spring concert, the Christmas tree-lighting ceremony and Back Row: Marion Arita, Albert Nakata, Robert Kurita, Seichi Shigetomi, Albert Miyamoto, Sam Okada, Herbert lwahiro, Don Uyeda, .loan Yamaguchi. as well as to provide them with a diversified social and athletic program. Members of the club also belong to a regional organiza- tion of Japanese-American college students. Dave Nikaido presided over the group with the whole-hearted support of Dr. Earl Swisher, sponsor. Christmas pageant program, and the three- day tour of eastern and southern Colorado. ln addition the club recorded for broad- cast over several maior radio stations. Serv- ing as president of the club was Richard Burdick. MEN'S GLEE CLUB-Front Row: Chuck Murray, Robert Roe, Robert Cox, Harbert Gilbert, Art Bunn, Phil Riedesel. Second Row: Fred Fishburn, Dave Drew, Avery Graham, Denny Samson, Richard Burdick, Dave Nikaido, Frank Forney, Herbert Picker. Third Row: Damon LaDoux, Ben Gahart, Roger Redman, Glenn Vliet, Paul Magney, Ernie Brown, Dean Truscott. Fourth Row: Walter Atkinson, Ronald Wreath, Ron Molz, Mike Mason, Howard Hale, Jerry Snively. Back Row: John Hale, Rolf Kiolseth, John Todd, Bill McQueen, Harry Spencer, Jim Bratton, Patrick Burke. 245 ORCHESIS-Front Row: Bobbie Rousche, Robbyn Mountioy, Janie Britton, Mary Berger. Second Row: Edith Einspruch, Scootie Olaerg, Charlotte lrey, Marilyn Cohen, Dee Nossaman. Back Row: larry Ingram, Virginia Wilson, Pat Ohmen, Jim Bulkeley, Jackie Frazoe, Nancy Davis, Patti Packman, Phairoiana Jayaphorn. orchesis l For those persons who have agility be- yond that of they usual University student, we have the modern dance club, Orchesis. This year the club had one of its most successful years. The annual January show, put on by the performance group along with the not- to-be-forgotten behind-the-scene helpers was loudly acclaimed by all. The show not only exhibited the talents of the members of Orchesis, but it also aroused much interest ' , ' ' , THE DEVIL HAS stepped in and claimed an innocent victim. Help is Lin ngodgrn, dantche amqng Hg Hnlflerflly Tlud needed on the double! This, mind you, is modern dance in full swing. en S. Uflng e' Spflng, l'C CSIS l'QVe' e tg Severql high 5Cl10QI5 cmd Universities to IF EVERY POOL table was adorned with standard equipment such as put on special shows which were greeted with much enthusiasm. The president of Orchesis this year was Scootie Obergp the sponsor was Mrs. Char- lotte lrey. this, pool would rapidly become America's favorite indoor sport PERFECTION IN MODERN dance is achieved, as these two couples narrate story through coordination of movements. pentagon club Since 1914 the Pentagon Club has thrilled spectators with their superb gymnas- tic performances, and 1954-55 has been no exception. This year their many activities included exhibitions at half-time during bas- ketball games, sponsoring the showing of 1952 Olympic gymnastic movies here, ex- hibitions for activity night, performances at some of the Colorado high schools, and as- sisting in' state high school gymnastics meets. While the club is made up of boys inter- ested in gymnastics and iuggling, its purpose is to provide counseling service for high school regional meets in order to promote interest in gymnastics all over the state. lt is also an honorary club whose aims are to encourage physical, scholastic, and social achievements. The Pentagon Club was headed this year by Virgil Kraft, and the sponsor was Mr. Charles G. Vavra. HANDSTAND HIGH on horizontal bar shows off Denny Plooster's top form. DIFFICULT ONE-HAND horizontal stand is handed easily by Bill McBride. PENTAGON CLUB-Front Row: John Moller, Bill McBride, Virgil Craft, Charles Vavra. Back Row: Robin Schmutzler, Ken Yob, Mark Meredith, Dave Stewart, Denny Plooster. 7 48 PLAYERS CLUB-Front Row: Peggy Wimherly, Ann Seielstacl, Jo Bennett, Charles lauterbach, Scottie Feller, Laurie Silver, Edith Eilender. Second Row: AI Metzger, Jack lines, Jerry Bryan, Michael loewenstein, Ann Orr, Henry Shaw. Back Row: Wayne Merryman, Richard Boyle, Bill Maguire, Allan Jackson, Phil Burns. players club A hard-working group of tragedy-come- dy enthusiasts make up the Players Club, one of the oldest college dramatic organiza- tions in the United States, which encourages and promotes theatre by giving recognition to people who work and act in University and laboratory theatre productions. Although play production involves long hours and many headaches, the Players Club managed to combine theatre work with fun, resulting in a season of achievement and enioyment. Not only the talented actors but also the hard-working crew behind the scenes helped bring many amusing and dramatic hours to the University theatre-go-ers. This year's plays included The Skin of Our Teeth, Amahl and the Night Visitors, Macbeth, Angel Street, and The Circle. Players Club officers for this year were Ann Seielstad, secretary, Edie Eilender, vice- president, and Charles Lauterbach, president. Jack H. Crouch was the Players Club sponsor and advisor. MISS ATLANTIC CITY is the center of attraction in this scene from the Players Club popular production of "Skin of Our Teeth." Wet hair and nose-clips may be what PORPOISE-Front Row: Jane Hammack, Anne Taube, Lois Richman, Joan Wolf, Judy Skelley, Lynne Lewis, Patty Schuessler, Shirley Kiner, Barbara Barth. Second Row: Colleen Dunleavy, Lou Slade, Mary Chapman, Gean Moore, Judy Miller, Jan Bernstein, Trudy Lorenz, Diane Byron. Third Row: Nancy Colton, Judy Johnston, Tanya Deluise, Ann Troeger, Ann Olyniec, lisa Weinstock, Mariorie Snyder, Sandy Griswold, Julio Foster, Marilyn porpoise Identifies a member of Porpoise, but the time and efforts of these CU water nymphs are undeniably gratifying in the presenta- tion of their annual aquacade, which this year followed a showboat theme. The 55 members of Porpoise had a very successful year. The group journeyed again to the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs to give a repeat performance of their water show. The show has been presented in the resort pool for a number of years. The women's intramural swim meet was sponsored by Porpoise. The results of the meet and the great interest of the women on the campus brought out the possibility of an all-University swim team. The group was sponsored by Lois M. Kruger. Leading Porpoise during the past year were Patty Schuessler, president, Ginny Weissinger, vice-president, Mary Parsons, secretary, and Judy Johnston, treasurer. Loenig, Vi Kubany. Fourth Row: Anne Stewart, Ginny Weissinger, Dorothy Schwab, Margaret Bell, Carolyn Evans, Janet Diebold, Ellie Clark, Gay' Singlehurst, Verlee Russell, Barbara Dodds. Back Row: Diane Mclean, Susan Greer, Ginny Sauer, Susan Diwoky, Mary Parsons, Judy Lytle, Pat Dempsey, Bebe Moroney, Sidney McNary, Ann Gross, Marty Spencer. WITH SMILES and ours above members of Porpoise develop rhythm and skill at the pool's edge, while below they put to work their technique and ability in an aquatic drill. IT'S TUNE TIME at the Women's Club ond every- body's rarin' to chirp. university women's club The picturesque building situated on the damp shores of Varsity Lake and known as the University Women's Club is the home of 56 cheerful Greek cmd independent women. The recreation room, kitche-nette, and lounges of the house are open to members at all times. The Club provides numerous activities for all members and has a full program each UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB-Front Row: Barbie Wills, Rosemarie Sandow, Phyllis Martinson, Margaret Hirst, Kay Wheeler, Virginia Brinkema, Velma Vanloenen, Kay Kingsbury, Barbara Prosch, Elizabeth Redstone, Mary Skel- ton. Second Row: Shirley Staub, Patty Glassco, Jane Miller, Pat Moffat, Nancy Cable, Heidi Haggart, Joella Marks, lucy Warner, Mitzi Ward, Mitch Watanabe, Nancy McCown, Elaine Holland, Marion long, Janet Anderson, Elaine Carroll. Third Row: Eva Johnston, Lois Domenico, Ruth Weeks, Peggy Petty, Ginny Jones, Susan Brown, Joan Gallagher, Marilyn Wilson, Betty Foster, Janet Howe, Ruth Littler. Fourth Row: Mary Gyurman, Nan Fred- erick, I.ou Wulf, Betty Korslund, Barbara Kellogg, Mary Serroni, Suzan year, including a tea for all women students during the fall semester, an open house in the spring, a formal dance each semester, "Coffee Time" after football games, and an annual carnival. The girls in they Club take part in various campus activities, and the club as a whole competes against the dorms, sororities, and fraternities in intramurals, Homecoming, UN Week decorations, and Hinkley, Charlene Carter, Sally Tabor, Mariana Thornton, lynn Backs. Fifth Row: Nadine Downing, Jean Grant, Ruth Klingensmith, Jaqueline Jackson, Dorothy Hanson, Ingrid Hagenkoetter, Emily Ottens, Marie Swan, Pat Strut- zel, Sally Rochwite, Jean Weare, Jean Kalmbach, Jeanette Knepper, Margie Cleese, Eveline Schneeberger, Eleanor Norton, Carol Fraley. Back Row: Donna Martin, Margaret Macy, Mary Franke, Roscha Belfor, Herta Loeper, lynn Wonder, Marianne Kinzie, Lynette Bruckner, Bev Engstrom, Jan Patterson, Louise Armanetti, Ann Leavitt, Norma Carnahan, Janet Bell, Hilda Bristol, Pattsi Bradasich, Marshia Fredericks. 250 SOAKIN' IN THE sun and readin' the book are on the day's agenda. THE YULETIDE is here, and these gals are gettin' in the swing of things float construction for CU Days. The group has often been selected to compete in the CU Days Songfest and the AWS Revue. Annually the sponsor mothers, the club of local women who helped to organize the UWC, finance the spring formal and assist the girls in other ways. SEEMS TO BE the time of day when Molly Mayfield is to be read. TIME OUT FROM books to see who sent what to whom for Xmas VALKYRIE--Front Row: Barbara Baker, Ruth Douty, Margaret Trowbridge, Jo Shottenkirk, Barbara Durland, Mary Serroni. Second Row: Doris Kami- oka, Bev Engstrom, Ruth Klingensmith, Jo Anderson, Jean Kalmbach, Janet Bell, Sue Akagi. Back Row: Marilyn Bauer, Emily Ottens, Marshil Fredericks, Barbara Prosch, .lune Wobig, Marilyn Smith. FORMAL BANQUET at the University Memorial Center is an annual festive occasion for gaily attired independent Valkyrie women. outcome PRESIDENT smilingly hands over the exiecutive gavel to the president-elect at annual installation dinner. 5 valkyrie Valkyrie, an independent women's hon- orary, is one of the most unusual clubs. on campus. lt has no express purpose, except to serve the University. These- women act as hostesses for the Apple Polish hours and the University Theatre productions, they also assist with Religion in Life Week. Valkyrie works with ISA, Viking Club, and the In- dependent Party to encourage the independ- ent students to participate in campus activities. Their social activities included a hobo party, a Halloween party with the Viking Club, and a program night with entertain- ment provided by the five new pledges. Miss Ruth Harrower, sponsor ofthe club last year, was given an honorary membership in Valkyrie. Valkyrie's new sponsor was Miss Olen Williams, and the president was Jo Shottenkirk. viking club The members of Viking Club for inde- pendent men not only had a full club calendar but also managed to maintain a high scholastic average. Viking Club members took the league championship in basketball. The men also went all out in their social functions. ln the fall they had a rollicking barn dance at the Alps Lodge, then in the spring they had a formal dinner-dance at the Brown Palace FINANCIAL SITUATION is inspected by two Viking men who pass the hat to fill out social funds in anticipation of a party. Hotel in Denver. Not only do members put their whole- hearted effort into the club, they are active, too, in other campus affairs. Leading the host of members who played a prominent role in extra-curricular,activities was Tom Young, UMC Board chairman. Bill Powell was president this year, Ray Johnson served as sponsor. VIKING CLUB-Front Row: Warren Compton, Bernie Hinton, John Chavies, Robert Compton, Ralph Kirby, Bill Powell, Tom Cox, Loren Shuler, Leonard Neves, Tom Young. Second Row: Eugene Hulin, lynn Wilson, Ted Snook, George Jenkins, Paul Reiche, Frederick Quirin, Charles Howard, Bob Nut- ting, Oren Sheldon, Jim Richards, Kent Powell, Kapteyn Dozier. Back Row: John Sherman, Bob Fulton, Charles Angevine, Jim Messick, Richard Popp, Jerry Reinen, Stanley Kooi, Gary Peterson, Don Obland, Bob Storms, Robert McBrayer. ,.,., . .,M......,.,..,..w.,-as-M 4 A .3 A WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB-Front Row: Jan Cohn, Janice Smith, Kay Matsuura, Frances Beard, Shirley Laubhan, Lucille Matsuda, Jeanne Reed, Donna Gurtler, Jean Gilbert, Janet Tupper, Evalyn Kobey, Mary Post, Mary Church, Carmen Hill, Edee Douglas. Second Row: Donna Anderson, Rosa- mond Thayer, Mary Nielsen, Judy Richardson, Sally Kimmel, Bev Pettit, Karen Swanson, Sarah Snodsmith, Susan Siple, Patricia Jones, Carol Gold- man, Hope Riedel, Pat Dickinson, Ann Burgh, linda Wycoff, Martha Melin, Miriam Tyson. Third Row: Eugene Hilligoss, JoAnne Donges, Carol Smith, women's glee club This enthusiastic group has sung finis to another eventful year. Since its reorganiza- tion in 1952, Dr. Eugene Hilligoss, director of the group, has seen the club grow in size and fame. Giving concerts for various civic and school groups throughout the state filled part of the club's busy schedule. Providing the music for the Christmas tree lighting-an event becoming a tradition for the singers-highlighted the winter sea- WINGS OF SONG fill a Hellems classroom on a late winter afternoon as the Eleanor Zimmerman, Shawneen Weller, Juanita Steward, Karen leonhard, Ann Hickman, Cal Girmann, Phyllis Krier, Judy Owen, Sharon Musser, Nelly Van Eysden, Helene Khatunzeff. Fourth Row: Annette Eckdahl, Carol Walde, Kay Wheeler, lillian Taylor, Mary McClure, Tanny Melich, Sue Warner, Norma lee, Barbara Nevel, Janet Johnson, Phyllis Rea, Mary long, lynn Backs. Back Row: Ann Secrest, Laura Duke, Carol lewis, Bar- bara Ruffe, Pat Polley, Robbie Williams, Nadine Caligaris. son. The Men's Glee Club joined the women s group for the Christmas program, rounding out the Yuletide festivities. During the spring semester, preparing for the spring concert and several serenades kept the girls busy Leading the choraliers through the year were Donna Gurtler, president, Jean Gil bert, vice-president, Maureen Sullivan, sec retary, Ann Varnadow, treasurer, and Janet Tupper, accompanist. DIRECTOR Eugene Hilligoss earnestly marshals charges into top vocal form. 254 Women's Glee Club pleasantly interrupts 4:30 classes with weekly practice. 4 ywca Wherever a young woman wanders, she inevitably finds a comforting touch of home, the YWCA. The YWCA on our campus suc- cessfully initiated campus activities, com- munity activities, world relatedness, Chris- tian heritage, and freshman commissions this year. Another new project undertaken by the group this year was the faculty fire- side programs which were open to all Uni- versity students. The year started off with a vigorous membership drive in the fall. Later "Y" Days were conducted to celebrate the national YWCA's hundredth birthday. For this oc- casion marriage seminars entitled "Marriage in College" were presented on the campus. The Ugliest Man on Campus contest attracted a good deal of attention and it may become a tradition. This spring the annual YWCA Persian Market was as unique and exciting as ever. The "Y" concluded the year by send- ing delegates to the regional convention at Estes Park. TRIO OF COEDS pause for a cup of tea and mid-after- noon refreshment at a fall tea given by YWCA. 901 .- FACULTY MEMBERS are entertained by the members of YWCA at spring tea. This was iust one of YWCA's many activities during the year. YWCA CHAIRMEN-Front Row: Janis Hagerman, Sheila Glass, Ruth Neb, Marjorie Williams. Back Row: Mary Franke, Ann Smith, Sidney Mc- Nary, Dorothy May, Lois Schlacks. YWCA CABINET-Front Row: Janet Howe, Margie Kingman, Lois Le Fevre, Carol Earle. Back Row: Gail Hansen, Judy Wood, Janey Groninger, Pris Qualley. religious ' 4 .L .Q 4. RWA CHAPLAINS AND FACULTY ADVISORS-Front Row: Theodore Shabacker, Claude Albright, Father Patterson, Carol Burt, Ernest Tovani, Rabbi A. Zemach, Pat Schmidt. Second Row: Father Blane Babble O.S.B., Paul F. Hultquist, Robert Whetstone, Lawrence Barrick, William A. Weber, Gordon H. Barker, William L. Young, Doug Robinson. Back Row: Richard Tappan, .lohn B. Rupley, Glenn S. Kropf, Father Charles Forsyth O.S.B., Carl Reiter, G. G. Goldthwaita, Charles Wagner. l'WCI Science, Congregational Student Fellowship, Disciple Student Fellowship, Evangelical Unit- ed Brethren, Gamma Delta, Hillel, lnter-Var- sity Fellowship, Luther Club, Newman Club, Roger Williams Fellowship, Wesley Founda- tion, Westminster Fellowship, and YWCA. This year the group was led by Reverend A. B. Patterson, president of the general assembly, and Barbara Abraham, president of the student council. The twofold purpose of the Religious Workers Association is to unify the various student religious groups on campus and to bring information of a religious nature to all University students. RWA also works with ASUC every year in promoting and carry- ing out Religion in Life Week. The association consists of the repre- sentatives and chaplains from the fifteen student religious organizations: Baptist Stu- dent Union, Canterbury Club, Christian RWA STUDENTS-Front Row: Nancy Mitchell, James Johnson, Jeannie Zimmerman, Barbara Abraham, Betty Darling, Elizabeth Red- stone, Charles Fisk. Second Row: Carol Shiflet, Ellen TeSelle, John Young, Barbara Babcock, Kay Wheeler, Nancy Nodell, Margaret Trowbridge, Anita Helfand, Margie Brugmann. Back Row: Bob Werner, Bob Godec, Don Abram, Hal lycett, Ray Williams, Carol Burt, Allie Reynolds, .leanne Berman. 7 CANTERBURY CLUB-Front Row: Joan Dudley, Terry Parish, Elaine Holland, Johanna Bennett, Father Pat, Bill Simmons, Tina Almgren, Margie Aitchison, Mariana Thornton, Skip Wasson. Second Row: Lucy Thompson, Bob Roe, Helen Street, Pete Sternlnach, Ann Lindon, Jon Stark, Tony Bowers, Sandy Bowers, June McKenzie, Jacquie Browning, Margery Dryden. Third Row: SMILING TRIO is composed of Bill Simmons, Bishop Minnis, and Father Pat. enunnvrnn-nntp. .- . li I . Q - . i -I I Tommy Thompson, Jan Patton, Minna Greene, Jan Harkins, Pat Weaver, Wendy Wilson, Chuck Houx, Jeanne Zimmerman, Barbara Earle, Joan Peltier, Mary Mason, Betsy Swanson. Back Row: Greg Burnham, .lim Richardson, Norman lyster, Hal Lycett, Dave Watts, Amy Squire, Tom Squire, Curt Robinson, Howard Zettler, Martin Phillips. canterbury club Through the facilities of the Episcopal Student Center, both the spiritual and ma- terial needs of young men and women are cared for under trained supervision. Beyond this the Student Center confronts the entire academic community, faculty, administra- tion, and students, with an active, aggres- sive witnessing of the Christian religion, so that the sorely needed integration of higher education and faith may be accomplished. The Canterbury Club is the student serv- ice and social organization on campuses across the nation. At Colorado the organiza- tion is composed of over 'IOO active mem- bers. lts program centers around a regular Sunday night supper and meeting. The list of speakers for these meetings included the Rt. Rev. Joseph S. Minnis, Dr. Robert L. Stearns, and Professor Alden Megrew. The program flexibly included items of a less serious nature, with the belief that these, too, are vital to the development and mat- uration of each student. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION-Front Row: Tony Jonas, Bob Muxoy, Gerry Gant, Robert Fulghum, Reverand E. J. Spoogla. Second Row: Mrs. M. S. Harvey, M. S. Harvoy, Bob Bouron, Keith Harris, Thomas Neyland, Dorothea Ike, Diane Robinson. Back Row: Marcia Nylander, .loo Bonem, Jerry Trim, Bob Wango, Pat Jackson. baptist student union On Sundays, besides the usual church activities, members of the Baptist Student Union met for supper and fellowship usual- ly followed by a club meeting. Between semesters members relaxed during one of their annual retreats. Climaxing the activi- ties of the group was the inauguration ban- quet for the new officers. Bob Fulghum was president of the group and Reverend E. J. Speegle sponsor. christian science organization The Christian Science Organization is one of the oldest religious organizations on cam- pus, sponsoring a lecture in March and as- sisting in getting speakers of their faith for Religion in Life Week. Board members were August Janssen and Janet Harrison, readers, Sally Liff, presi- dent, Gordon Barker, vice-president, Lonnie Steuart, secretary, Bruce Morgan, treasurer, Barbara Babcock, representative-at-large. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION-Front Row: Barbara Babcock, August Janssen, Janet Harrison, Bruce Morgan, lonnie Stewart, Sally liff. Back Row: Carol Angerine, Harrell Hurst, Herb Cooper, Janet Roach, Gordon Barker, Claribel Kendall, Stan Swanson, Nancy Mitchell. n 4 ,. .. . , i 259 26 IST CONGREGATIONAL has student worship center. BEAUTIFUL LA FORET is the scene of o serious and in- spired group discussion by members of Congo Club. congo club Most University students of the Congre- gational and Evangelical and Reformed Churches belong to the Congo Club, a re- ligious fellowship. lts aims are to help stu- dents become more religious in their daily life and to find fellowship with other young people. During the year the club had a varied program, which included discussions, panels, and guest speakers. Members participated in Christmas caroling and in religious censuses as well as other projects. Two retreats were held, one, the state fall retreat, was at La Foret, and the other, the local retreat, was at Ferncliff. Mariory Fraker was the capable presi- dent of the group, Reverend Claude Albright was its interested sponsor. CONGO CLUB-Front Row: Ray Williams, Alice Pingree, Jackie Barham, long, Ruth Rhoads. Back Row: David lewis, Dick Shupol, Tom Sharp, James John Knapp, Mariory Fraker, Rev. Claude Albright, Charles Decker, Nancy Peterson, Herbert Hodgson, Brooks Walker, Dick Stork, Howard Brown, McCown, Charles Fisk. Second Row: Naomi Sowers, Beryl Knoebel, Peggy Fred Griest, Sam Darmour. McKean, Debbie Daniels, Claudeen White, Lynn Backs, Kim law, Marion EARNEST DSF member intently studies QUESTIONS on religion and faith, marriage, and vocations were the church literature at informal meeting. subiects of spirited discussions at weekly Sunday night meetings. disciple student fellowship Disciple Student Fellowship of the First Christian Church at 'l5th and Walnut has as its purpose the examining and strengthe-n- ing of ideas and faith in Christian thinking. Sunday evening programs were usually student-led. This year, studies on courtship and marriage and vocations were among the most popular. Wednesdays were busy days in the DSF schedule, as morning de- DISCIPLE STUDENT FEll0WSHIP-Front Row: Verna Cox, Sandy Williams Kenneth Field, Margaret Trowbridge, Mariorie Brugmann, Bob Whetstone, Heidi Haggart, Marcia Clemens. Second Row: Gerry Sadler, Bonnie Hum phrey, Naomi Jones, Allan Wymore, Emily Ottens, leon Riley, Bob Dargitz, . votions were held at the Memorial Center, and a number of members were active in the choir which rehearsed on Wednesday evenings. Service projects included the sup- port of a war orphan. Margaret Trowbridge served as president for the school year, while the group was under the sponsorship of the Reverend Bob Whetsone, University minister. Jim Smith, Rev. Millard l. Riley, Pat Strutzel, Elaine Harmon, Don Rogers. Back Row: Connie Cornwell, Jim Cole, Pat Polley, larry Hoffman, Gerald Smith, Russell Riley, Jim Huffman, Dick Miller, Elaine Carroll, Janice Williams. l HILLEL FOUNDATION-Front Row: Eleanor Weiner, Shevie Schuman, Bev Segal, Marlene Rifkin, Ann Beer, Sandy Save, Marcia Altman. Second Row Fran Schramm, Matanah Cohen, Anita Abrams, linda Singer, Bettina Zauderer, Sylvia Hillson, Anita Helfand, Gene Bardach. Back Row: Elliott Horwitcll h'll l f d ' I 9 OUI1 Cll'IOl'l Led by Rabbi Abraham Zemach, the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation has flourished with each year of its growth on the campus. Hillel is designed to further knowledge and appreciation of Jewish religion and culture. This group furnishes Jewish young people an opportunity to meet and express common ideas and interests. With such a well-rounded activity pro- gram which consists of weekly discussion groups, choral and dramatic presentations, 1 Joyce Feingold, Arline Kadish, Stanley Wanger, Eddie Kahn, Al Elkin, Rabbi A. Zemach, Harvey Averch, Jeanne Berman, Margot Baker, Blanche Shidler, Judy Specter. an Israel dance exhibition, and active par ticipation in the Religious Workers Associa tion, the members of Hillel find many di versified and interesting activities in which they can participate. This year Hillel sponsored its annual Wel come Week dance and the always-popular bi-monthly ox and bagel brunches. Hillel is particularly proud this year of the convocation speaker for Religion in Life Week, Rabbi Arthur Lelyveld. HEBREW CLASS is conducted by Rabbi Zemach for an interested and studious group of Hillel members. SHY QNE hides while companions Pose for Piduresn BEAR TRAP RANCH is the scene of the Inter-Varsity Fellowship church conference. inter-varsity christian fellowship Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship meets the student's desire for Christian companion- ship on an inter-denominational basis, ex- cluding no one from membership because of race, creed, or religious beliefs. The program of this fellowship, aimed at propagating the Christian faith, included Bible studies in Sewall, Baker, and Flem- ing halls, and a mixed group in Memorial, daily prayer, and a weekly meeting featur- ing an outside speaker followed by a coffee hour discussion. Several weekend retreats INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Jean Ashburn, Connie Cornwell, Judy Durnell, Doris Craddock, Beverly Baer, Mary Smith, Joan Wells, Barbara Bousman, Ruth Male, Colleen Connelly, Daisy Schultz. Second Row: Phyllis Bivens, Don Rogers, Don Pegler, Dave Kiesau, Dave Walden, and vacation conferences were held at Bear Trap Ranch near Colorado Springs. The Inter-Varsity group was guided by an executive committee of eight students and their president, Vic Durnell. The chapter at the University is one of over 500 such groups in the United States and Canada, and is a member of an international fellowship founded at Cambridge University in 1877 and now established in colleges and uni- versities in 22 countries. Ron Ohlson, Robert Wagner, Vic Durnell, Vern Smith, Robert Carriers, Lionel Amichand. Back Row: Paul Twist, Jim Braddock, Jim Seely, Owen Hoskinson, Vern Petertson, Don Harrison, Jim Ritter, Doug Robinson, louis Hathaway. 264 KAPPA PHI-Front Row: Marilyn Allen, Marguerite Buechman, Donna Meacham, Mary Wiley, Margie Williams. Second Row: Mariorie Ervay, Nancy lewis, Marie Cheeseman, Hattie Stahl, Corinne Perry, Janet Andeson, JoAnn VonSchrilt1, Norma Leicester. Back Row: linda Eastwood, Jacqueline Jackson, Eva Johnston, Ina Gaebel, Kathleen Langford, Rosie Jackson, Elizabeth Redstone, Marion long, Nancy Boldt, Betty Crane, Winifred Schwarm. METHODIST KAPPA PHIS graciously serve tea in honor of the group's new initiates. THIRTEEN young women were proudly welcomed in Kappa Phi at the lovely formal initiation service 3 to the fellowship of in January, 1955. kappa phi Kappa Phi is a national organization for college women who belong to or who attend the Methodist Church. The young women become united spiritually and so- cially by participating in service proiects which strive to make the world a better place in which to live. This year's plans included taking care of the- nurse-ry at the Methodist Church and catering for weddings. The Christmas project was the giving of food and clothing to a needy family in Boulder, the pledge proiect, giving parties for children in the Mesa Vista Sanitorium. President of Kappa Phi for 1954-55 was Janet Anderson, and Mrs. Lee Perry was the sponsor. LUTHER CLUB-Front Row: Pat Schmidt, Rolland Siffring, Pastor Johnson, Pastor John Rupley, Carolyn Martinson, Connie Larsen, Paul Hultquist, Hans Baumfalk. Second Row: Juanita Tank, Betty Weber, Becky White, Susan Youngblood, Ritta Lassila, Babs Baughman, Mary Baechle, Betty Korslund. luther club Luther Club is a member of the Lutheran Student Association of America. The purpose of the LSAA as stated in its constitution is "to confront its members with Jesus Christ as Lord and Savior, with his church, and with his call to discipleship, to bear witness in the academic community to the gospel of Jesus Christ as confessed by the Lutheran church, to afford a means whereby its mem- bers may deepen and express their Christian faith, and to carry the witness of our faith into the ecumenical ventures of the student world, within one holy, universal, and apos- tolic church." President was Betty Korslund, faculty sponsor, Paul Hultquist, and pastor, John B. Rupley, Jr. Third Row: Dennis Alderfer, Ralph McGuire, Mrs. William Scott, Mrs. Johnson, Annette Eckdahl, Ray Westman, Wayne Elliason. Back Row: Arnold Carlson, William Scott, Herb Lundberg, Art Hooker, Bill Sickels, Ted Lenz, David Emmert. COFFEE HOUR for the Luther Club finds the group gathered in a sunny room in Memorial for their weekly meetings. Milligan :Mamma-w.z:m1n 5. W , J i I if A .MM 1? ' N 6 The Newman Club at the University is NEWMAN CLUB-Front Row: Calvin Lui, Federico Chocano, Margaret Mellecker, Darel Saindon, Steve Harding, Frances Beard, Ed McManus, Dick Bettinger, William Eck, Sally Turner, Buddy Camacho, Sam 0'Kane, Derylin Cooper, Lynn Fay, Mary Pleasants. Second Row: Ursula Brylski, Pat Crum, Ron Garramone, Arline Rustin, William Gallagher, William Satterwhite, Victor Langhart, Margaret Langhart, Father Charles Forsyth 0.S.B., Father Blane Babble O.S.B., Joan Newell, James Fernbach, Mary lkard, Jim Schmidt, Sally Neeson, Richard Kennedy. Third Row: Doris Kamioka, Mary DeLuca, Louise Armanetti, Joan Mellecker, Cynthia Straughan, Joseph Compese, Ruth Heck, John Sherman, John Salazar, Richard Eastom, Nick Zarick, E. P. Tovani, newman club Frank Caldwell, Joan Hanna, Bonnie Reese, Mary 0'Keefe, Tom Bortko, Irene O'Neill, Babs Steffens, Mary Church, Fourth row: Robert Miles, Dorothy Kaproth, Florence Lindenmier, Suzan Hinkley, Phyllis Hamrick, Pat Moffat, Jim Du Be, Tom Cox, Jim Grant, Pedro Alvarez, Leo Gallagher, Jim Neeson, Mary Rodgers, Vian Cator, Dolores Zimmerman. Back Row: Donald Magid, Sue Conroy, Nancy Meyer, Lillian Taylor, Patricia Gardner, Frances Willen- bring, Bob Godec, Patrick Stebbins, Dick O'Connor, Art Baumann, Hank Rice, Richard McCarty, Joe Diesel, Barbara Ruffe, Mary Long, Nancy Sayre, Betty Mosier, Bill Stock, Alexis San Miguel. affiliated with the 500 chapters of the Na- tional Newman Club Federation. lts purpose is to provide for the spiritual, intellectual, and social welfare of all Catholic students. The club endeavors to complement the sec- ular curriculum through discussion groups, lectures by noted authorities, and bi-weekly classes in various aspects of the Catholic Faith. WARMTH of a small private home surrounds Newman Club members when they hold congenial and constructive student meetings every Sunday evening. Religious devotions, daily Mass and rec itation of the Rosary, weekly Novena de- votions, and all-day adoration of the Blessed Sacrament are held in St. Thomas Aquinas Student Chapel which will be completed this year. Newman activities were under the di- rection of Reverend Charles Forsyth, O.S.B., Reverend Blane Bebble, O.S.B., and club president, Bill Satterwhite. PARTLY FINISHED sandstone structure is Catholic Church close to campus where Colorado University Newman Club attends services. ,v GREEN LAKE, Wisconsin was a vocation spot for Colorado University KICK-OFF Banquet for the Roger Williams Fellowship includes students who attended the Roger Williams Fellowship convention. new members in the first relaxed social gathering each fall. roger williams fellowship Baptist students on campus find the door always open at the Baptist Student center. The fall program featured the annual re- treat, held this year at James Park. During this weekend, hiking, singing games, Bible study, and roundtables on the topic, "The Christian Student and the World Struggle," were planned. Throughout the year, weekly Bible study groups and choir rehearsals were held. A "bug" party, chili suppers, student break- fasts, skating parties, picnics, and a Chinese dinner in Denver rounded out a highly suc- cessful year for the Fellowship. The group is open to all who want a keen religious ex- perience and an opportunity to share in the fun of a dedicated group finding new ex- periences together. Student pastor was Dick Tappan. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP-Front Row: Doris McQuigg, Betty Mowery, Barbara Dunn, Dona Stool, Frank Sutton, Yuii Sato, Betty Douglas, Ruth Weeks. Second Row: Kay Wheeler, Jo Linden, Dean Hopkins, Lynn Wonder, Ronald Cox, Margo Anderson, Jerry Geist, Royce Dragoo, Martha Green. Third Row: Don Grice, Bill Hall, Jack Young, Eugene Wilson, Dave Sullivan, Bon Gahart, Laurie Lester, Ernest Jones, Bernice Lewis. Back Row: Mrs. Richard Tappan, Reverend Richard Tappan, Ed Kanwischer, Eliseo Dolfin, Charlotte Trezise, Leo Steele, Roger Davidson, Larry Pierce, Richard Terry, Ralph Otte. X Q i i T 2 72 sororitie JR. PANHELLENIC-Front Row: Bev Pettit, Maggie Warren, Norma Lee, Marilyn Allen, Pat Hurley, Pauline Parish, Bonnie Davie, Eleanor Zimmer- man, Roberta Bassman, Judy Dorrance. Second Row: Joanne Kemper, Lynn lighter, Mary Ann Gilleland, Carol Paine, Sandra Griswold, Darleene Camp, panhellenic association The Panhellenic Association is composed of the presidents and rush captains of each of the 16 sororities at Colorado University. Acting as an executive council for all matters of common interest to sororities, Panhellenic held weekly luncheon meetings throughout the year under the outstanding and capable direction of Barb Battey, Kappa Alpha Theta and Panhellenic president. Rush week and informal spring rush were handled masterfully by the executive committee made up of one representative from each Greek house. PANHELLENIC-Front Row: Ann Smith, lynne lewis, Betty Streen, Fran Schramm, Sandy Trask. Second Row: Jane Miller, Carolyn Calvin, Kay Blandford, Marilyn Allen, Pauline Parish, Elizabeth Duncan, Barb Battey, Ann Bloom, linda Gamel, Sue Childers. Third Row: Olga Miskowiec, Lois Wil- Diane Waldman, louise Armanetti, Paddy Tananbaum, Mary Kay Gruenberg, Margie Stein. Back Row: Barb Bradshaw, Sally Dickinson, Sue Kaminslxa, Sally Parsons, Bonnie Dysart, Carol Blome, Lillian Taylor, Pat Ader, Margaret Powers, Doby Colby. Panhellenic's other activities included Christmas proiects to help the Boulder Wel- fare Agency and the patients at Colorado General and Psychopathic Hospitals. Pan- hell also contributed immeasurably to the success of the 1954 Greek Week. President of Junior Panhellenic was Pat Hurley, a Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge, and Marilyn Allen, Alpha Delta Pi, was Panhelle- nic president-elect. Mrs. D. J. Duncan com- pleted her first year as executive secretary with Dean Mary-Ethel Ball as sponsor. liams, Eleanor Bell, Jane Knecht, Shirley McDonald, Kathy Chamberlain, Norma Klefslad, Sue Scully, Lou Warren, Jo Ann Sanson, Betsy Ross. Back Row: Sue Sparn, Joan Van Parys, Sheila Glass, Bev Wolf, Susie Pain, Sib Shorney, Pat Bardwell, Mary Ann Ruth, Jewel Hoeme. 4 .A slm.Qkl - 27 ALPHA CHI OMEGA-Front Row: Virginia Lee, Suzanne Denniston, Corrine Crothers, Ellie Herzer, Marianne Schuchardt, Barbara James, Nancy Looney, Elsie Wenzel, Janelle Clay, Mary DeMarco. Second Row: Page Kelly, Betty Jenkins, Carol Durtschi, Janet Baltz, Suzi Muller, Mrs. Shumaker, Jo Ann Sanson, Kaa Byington, Marta Matzinger, Sue Scully, Joanne Lind. Third Row: GLEAMING WHITE in the early fall sunshine, Alpha Chi Omega's chapter house offers a welcome reception at H01 University. .2 3 Y! L, 'ig 3 J if Ag 1 5. 8 linda Eastwood, Carol Collins, Mary Nicholson, Carolyn Girardot, Dottie Augustus, Gay Stoclder, Betty Darling, Renee Napier, Madeleine Broderick, Barbara Blocksom, Betty Morse, Betty Mitchell. Back Row: Gail Snyder, Lucille Heflin, Jackie Fralee, Sidney McNary, Mary VanWinkle, Arlene Burns, Pat Essinger, Joan Graves, Joanne Bartelma, Alice Pingree. alpha chi omega The AXOs are excited about the ultra- modern addition to the house at llOl Uni- versity to be finished next fall. While an- ticipating their choice of one of the new rooms, the Alpha Chee Omungas functioned, "snuck," and entertained at various fraterni- ty houses. Their schedule also featured two dances, the annual pledge formal held at Lakewood Country Club and the spring for- mal. An annual affair, the Founders' Day SILVER DIVISION second place honors went to Alpha Chi Omega for their anti-Nebraska Cornhuskers Homecoming decorations. 7'-L.l .J L.I'1lV 'flL.. L-LJKXIV ALPHA CHI OMEGA-Front Row: Clairelyn Seright, Patricia Brainard, Willene Schaneman, Ann Livingston, Pinky Gooch, Ginny Bates, Virginia Parrish, Molly Mahannah, Barbara Utzinger. Second Row: Elizabeth Hale, Peggy Aylard, Mickey Cochran, Virginia Shields, Judy Larsen, Pat Ader, Bev Pettit, Emily Davis, Martha Shores. Third Row: Margery Mead, Leah Phillips, Znlita Banquet, was held at the UMC where the chapter was hostess for the Denver Universi- ty chapter. State Day, held in the spring, at- tracted alums and actives from every part of Colorado. At Homecoming the house became a stage door where a Buffalo proclaimed "Can the Corn" and brought home a second place trophy in the women's silver division. CU Days found the AXOs again stuffing crepe paper in the frantic rush to complete a float before the early morning deadline. Honors abound in this hustling group with members in six departmental honor- aries, Suzi Muller, secretary of the senior class, Pacesetter and AWS Publicity Chair- ZALPHA -CttlS passiyelysfubgilblo PLEDGE PROPOSES to an amused but receptive ev' Pumlmg al ll e '9 er Y' hasher during the Alpha Chi Omega hell week. Robinson, Dana Johnson, Sally Kimmel, Jan Cooper, Gaye Swanson, Janie Britton, Nancy Isaacson, Alyce Brown, Joyce Herschberger. Back Row: Alice McKean, Barbara Shellman, Pat Kerrigan, Sue Swanson, Carol lewis, Barbara Meiand, Karen Jones, Jan Johnson, Verda Watkins, Martha Zinke. X AQLQES . I' man, Arlene Burns, C-Book editor, Sue Den niston, society editor of the Colorado Daily, and Sidney McNary, a member of Porpoise. Four sophomores served as dorm advisors, and Mary Ann Quinn, one of last year's graduates, was Phi Beta Kappa. The thirty-nine girls who were pledged this fall were a constant credit to the sorority. Emily Davis was a Spur, Bev Pettit president of her dorm, and Jan Johnson a finalist for the Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen. AXOS were led this year by Jo Ann San- son, president. Suzi Muller played first veep and Janet Baltz, second. The treasurer was Betty Morse. KlTCHEN'S OPEN and hungry Alpha Chis rush in to show the popularity of this after-hours treat. 76 ALPHA DELTA Pl-Front Row: Vivian Herbaugh, Sue Kaminska, Susie Quick, Sandra Paul, Janet Merritt, Mary Geary. Second Row: Gloria Brown, Liz Bechtelheimer, Nancy Breckenridge, Annette Alleman, Mrs. Emily Thomas, Penny Gust, Shirleyann Smith, Gail John- son, Tico Prindle. Third Row: Kathleen Davis, Carol Earle, Sydney Hert, Virginia Johnsen, Nancy Shape, Nancy Shaw, Gladeane Goode, Audrey Peters, Jean Tressler. Back Row: Barbara Lycan, Daisy McCracken, LaVonne Roepnack, Carol Dobroth, Violet Peterson, Mary Barton, Margaret Cross, Delores Nielson, Corinne Becker, Carole See. alpha delta pi As the stage sets for the l954-55 school year let's look in at l506 Broadway, where we find the ADPis. The Act I spotlight focuses on Dottie Chandler who did the choreography for the l954 Varsity Nights and on Daisy McCrack- en, ADPi pledge crowned l954 Sigma Chi Derby Queen. Star of the show was the ADPi's new housemother, affectionately known as "Mother T." Her interest and understanding won the devotion of every girl in the house. Over l0O persons, among them President and SPANISH DESIGN, light-colored stucco blend in the Alpha Delta Pi house to add a tinge of the southwest to Boulder's campus. ALPHA DELTA PIS gather in the living room for bridge RELAXING in the winter sun, Alpha Delta Pi members pause for a moment to talk or a comfortable session with the latest news magazine. over day's events in the usual ten-minute break between morning classes and lunch. M.. - ,x ., -1 L' ?l l. EQK?L?7i7?i.8+3E2??l-if :Q-we FY ff" t ' ' ' ' ' ALPHA DELTA Pl-Front Row: Nathetta Coleman, Sue Hare, Louise Kelley, Anne Purinton, Vi Kubany, Hazel Bell, Vici Parmakian. Second Row: Carol Curtis, Roxana Spreckels, Virginia Sigle, Cecily Barta, Barbara Browne, Gale Andrews, Robbie Williams, Jeannine Hayes, Mary Gilleland. Third Row: Joan Gardner, Susan Browne, Mary Ruth, Nancy Schnell, Helen Robertson, Nancy Nodell, Mari- lyn Walker, Lois Schlacks, Carol Ledgerwood, Marilyn Allen, Beverly Weichel. Back Row: Pat Weaver, Vivian Keene, Barbara Nevel, Carol Gorder, Pat Myers, Verlee Russell, Joan Hoover, Gay Brewfngton, Margie Kingman, Linda Wycoff, Janis Hagerman. Mrs. Ward Darley, attended a tea given in her honor. Act ll brings scenes of a weekend retreat to Estes Park for the pledges and actives. Elsebet Jourganson, a foreign student from Denmark, added greatly to the year's fun. ADPis had their fingers in the activity pie with Margie Kingman the fifth ADPi to be campus YWCA president, Annette Alle- man as Panhellenic vice-president, and a long list of ADPis named to professional and campus honoraries. Functions, sneaks, pinning serenades, and formals all contributed to the busy so- cial whirl culminating inthe annual "King of Diamonds" spring formal held in Denver. As the footlights dim at the end of the last act, graduating ADPis remember the in- formal concerts enjoyed by the girls and hashers alike, sunbathing sessions on the sec- ond floor fprivate?l sundeck, and Friday"Fun Night" dinners with entertainment by the hashers. Outstanding house leaders were Annette Alleman, president, Margie Kingman, vice- president, Carole Soe and LaVonne Roep- nack, secretaries, and Pat Myers, treasurer. UKULELE ACCOMPANIMENT provides a mellow back- ground for ADPis gathering on their front porch to sing. S K. CRISP FALL afternoons bring out the ADPi's top volley-ball team. '277 ' ! T 278 ALPHA EPSILON PHIS and their afternoon guests assemble in various attitudes for the camera fiend in the group. alpha epsilon phi T954 has been an eventful year for Al- pha Epsilon Phi. Although the chapter has only been on campus four years, they have already proved to be an outstanding group. When the girls returned to Boulder last fall, they moved into their new home, which was purchased furnished last summer. The T2 rooms are comfortably arranged to accom- modate the 22 actives. During rush week, the Phi girls worked vigorously and pledged 37 girls, who proved a credit to the sorority. Carol Grossman and Patti Packman had leading roles in the Uni- ALPHA EPSILON PHI-Front Row: Barbara Vicksman, Joyce Brand, Gloria Maslin, Judy Neisser, Charlene Mencoff, Rochelle Eisenberg, Ceci Hartman. Second Row: Judy Rosenstein, Ann Mitchell, Elaine Green, Judy Steinberg, Janet Goldberg, Jane Robbins, Mrs. A. Moffett, Barbara Schultz, Jacquelyn .ky K ,,,. ,....u.ce" wi' an ,, . , , CAMERA BUG follows the Alpha Epsilon Phis to the top bunk for one of those prolonged but pleasant sorority house chats. versity Theatre production of "The Skin of Our Teeth". Elaine Diamond and Diane Wald- man held dorm offices. CU Days the AE Phis won second prize for their carnival booth and third place for their Homecoming decorations. AE Phis boasted many functions and parties, including the pledge dance, Hal- loween party, and the highlight of their so- cial year, the annual spring formal. Philanthropic work was especially im- portant for AE Phi girls, who entertained asthmatic children, filled Thanksgiving bas- Burwick, Elaine Diamond, Nancy Borak. Back Row: Janice Waldinger, Sandra Feldman, Sandra Antonoff, Barbara Danburg, Barbara Cohen, Patricia Sadie, Gloria Mendel, Susan Berry, Lelluth Gold, Diane Waldman, Carole Speyer, Carol Pesmen', Helen Rosen. mm1- ww ,- I lv ,. M., A ju ,, Q: ? z,,v L 3 ., A Q.: i i NJ S' X 3 CTI? if 5 Z I E 5' 2 Q Em fi ,- f, .k L . '15-. WE? Y 'Qi' fl ' . ,J-2 5' J if W '39 F .ig YP?" ' 'V ffzf K- 1 THQ. 1 L l K Q35 -4 .A ., , K- 7 2, , -Q , 5 V -f , A A V ,k-- - ,gkkwf gf L. ff- 1 gi g L, -21, Q , - J Q. : gigs, A 1 ,W ' -, ' in L fi a Vg: 23 5 'SKFW Y .2 Q3 V ,Q g wp, . ,A A if - f ,z L , D A " Y ,Ng f wi. V W I H ., 3 3' 4 ' - 4' - ' .LL. . f gf' . -1 , , , , , i V. :fr Y f A 'm 'h if . ,, if V . .,,,Mg5yii,,s,Q- :,5i:w,5L , K .V , K y -.f j:g,iQ.,if?41R5,75fyg,g,g52: ip., . - K- . ' 'X V . ,, - .' -Q' . N egqkgx ni A ' bf 'Q - f . f QM I 55522: G f ,. i .Ax x N - 2 A-fgff-wa ' 'lx ' :: - Mmm H I 'Wag 'saw ,:,--. 3 L. 4,4 bpm? 1 V . 6- ' A gg! Mi V,Ah,,- W . W I w.M,k,A ig5L,Agsj3L,zw- J 5 Y, wg ,W .mm ALPHA OMICRON PI'S chapter house at l0l5 Fifteenth Street looms impressively above a wide expanse of lawn and the moat. alpha omicron pi The AOPis pledged 40 outstanding coeds this fall and then took a weekend off to re- treat to the Alps. After a rousing fraternal pep-rally and a visit by the AOPi national president, Jo Dorweiler, the AOPis launched another successful year. During Homecoming 20 visiting AOPis from Nebraska cheered on the Colorado ALPHA OMICRON PI-Front Row: Jo Sterling, Audrey Jindra, Martha Wheeler, Jan Lawrenson, Mary Nauman, Bonnie Johnston, Ginny Rose, Ann Harrington, Darilyn Awes. Second Row: Barbara Chase, Sonya Blackford, Arlene Arnold, Rusty Williams, Mrs. Kennedy, Lois Johnson, Audie Nichols, Char Todd, Carol Deardorff, Joan Warner. Third Row: Norma Yankocy, Pat Pringle, Pat Martin, Olga Miskowiec, Mona Tervo, Nancy Newbell, Ginny AOPls have fun clowning with a male AOPis to place for a trophy in the gold divi- sion for house decorations. Then the AOPis broke the Kappa Delta four-year winning streak by taking the first place championship trophy in the intramural volleyball tourna- ment. ln addition to their athletic prowess, long hours of late night practice produced another good showing in the annual CU Miller, Ann Davies, Martie Roderick, Elinor Cook, Nancy Newton, Claudette Thompson, Marty Hill. Back Row: Lois Arnstein, Diane Bengston, Dona Lotka, Pat Hughes, Connie Sutton, JoAnne Starika, Cleo Heiken, Delia Wilson, Helen Hulett, Marcia Hunt, Sue Port, LuAnne Sloan, Paula lsbill, Ann Green, Pat Sproul. l'lA5l'lER'S PRlVll-EGE5 and-his .Pin HIP-SWINGING AOPi cavorts gaily mngneflle U d"eUmY AOP' Uchve' despite the snow on the sundeck. Days songfest. For the chapter philanthropic project the pledges made stocking dolls, and the actives made baby clothes for the underprivileged families in Kentucky. Between semesters the AOPi ski enthusiasts adjourned to Aspen for another tremendous Winterskol weekend. Orchesis, Porpoise, Spur, dorm counsel- ALPHA OMICRON PI-Front Row: Mariorie Aitchison, Mary Gruenberg, Mari- lyn Gruenler, Kathy Wasson, Margaret Bridwell, Jacque Falgien, Claire Clark, Syd Rashid. Second Row: Nancy Hagerman, Pat Greer, Lois Wilkin- son, Dawn Grilliot, Barbara Marx, Adele Godeman, Barbara Bishopp, Mar- iorie Matthews, Darlenee Camp, Barbara Barth. Third Row: Jeanne Aldridge, 4 SNOWTIME brings the AOPis out on serenade balcony to sport with a lively group of snow-balling passers-by. ing positions, and nine special honoraries claimed many of the AOPis again this year. Joan Starika and Lois Johnson were on the Public Relations Board. Credit for chapter leadership goes to Rusty Williams, president, Lois Johnson, pledge trainer, Pat Sproul and Mona Tervo, secretaries, and Ginny Miller, treasurer. Connie lovitt, Ruth Vanneman, Beth Facchine, Mary Smith, Jan Peterson, Sally Bnltz, Sue Voigt, Naomi Bezoff, Winnie Wendt, Joyce Rolison. Back Row: Nancy Thompson, Lyn Walker, Lorri Sherman, Jo Bruland, Charline Morse, Lynda Carman, Joy Jirik, Jean Landon, Judy Bower, Barbara Wood- worth. -.,i. - alpha phi The Alpha Phis are not rah-rah sorority girls, but they get along great together! One of their favorite pastimes is frequent iam sessions. All they need is a guitar, a wash- board, and a few strong voices. When driv- ing by the Phi house, you may hear discord- CASTLE-LIKE turret dis- tinguishes Alpha Phi's large chapter house at 888 Thirteenth Street ALPHA PHIS proudly add a new and hard- earned award to a well-filled trophy case. ant strains of such songs as "When the Saints Go Marchin' ln" or "Birth of the Blues." This year, for the first time, the Phis worked with alum groups to plan a Heart Dance, the proceeds going to their national charity, which is cardiac aid. They hope to make this dance an annual event. At Christ- mastime instead of having an orphan party they decided to prepare baskets of food for the needy Boulder families. The Phis were unusually busy during ALPHA PHI-Front Row: Gretchen Goit, Sylvia Gorder, Bonnie Black, Elaine Tobin, Marge Armstrong, Jacque Ferguson, Ann Seebass. Second Row: Joan Dudley, Pat Orr, Paula Ray, Connie Noffsinger, Mrs. Able, Ann Bloom, Joey Berg, Trudy Mills, Nan Pearson. Third Row: Jane lighter, Judy Dawson, Jo Thomas, Susan Keyes, Barbara Bickford, Shirley Mickle, Jan Nelson, Dodee Mannion, Jeanie Sanders, Nancy Bateman. Back Row: Jo Buchhalx, Marty Sullivan, Arvetta Robinson, Ellie Tilden, Pat Ellis, Kathie Pace, louise Kashuba, Shirley Hutton, Susan Hillman, 1:5 r X5 wif .mfg PHONE RINGS and brings friendly UNSUSPECTING MALE is pleasantly bullied in- IN POSSESSION of a car labeled ATO, fha Alpha Phis to answer promptly. to being a model for some laugh-seeking Phis. Alplld Phis have Wme lfouble w'lh the 'ce' rush week this year because they were start- ing a new chapter in Colorado Springs. An initiation banquet at the Broadmoor was at- tended bythe entire chapter. ln Boulder the Phis had a top-notch pledge class consisting of 43 girls represent- ing several states. They were honored by the traditional pledge formal which was cen- tered around a Christmas theme in blue and white. A Christmas party was held in their honor before vacation. Outstanding Alpha Phis were Marlene ALPHA PHI-Front Row: Sonia Richter, Nancy Davis, Pat Gordon, Bud Brad ley, Kim Law, Joanne Mclnnis, Judy Clarke, Carolyn Johnson. Second Row Susan Brown, Barb Jacobson, Barbara Dodds, Dottie Case, Judy Wilson Janelle Goodman, Anne Pace, Ann Lawson, Daphne Heath, Sue Walworth Third Row: Beverly Helgoe, Nancy Perrenoud, Katie Epperson, Diana For- Williams, who was dorm director and treas- urer of Mortar Board, and Spurs, Bonnie Black, Marge Badeker, and Sue Hillman. Carolyn Calvin was secretary of Hesperia. Claire Loran was Phi Delt sweetheart, and Lynn Lighter was queen of the Pi Kap Barn Dance. Especially active this year were Ann Bloom, president, Nan Pearson, vice-presi- dent, Barbara Babcock, secretary, and Paula Ray, treasurer. rest, Carlene Milow, Mary Vail, Sandy Griswold, Darlene Creighton, Charla Baer, Sally Tasker, Carol Johnson, .lill Kimball. Back Row: Kay Nebergall, Marcia McKim, Mary Marchant, Pat Palmer, Lynn Lighter, Nancy Kuemmin, Beryl Williams, Sharleen Graff, Jan Ridley, Gretchen Van Scoy, Sue Stolp. You SECOND-FLOOR BALCONY provides a difficult avenue of es- cape lor is it late entrancell for any Chi-O in a hurry. FRATERNITIES MAY CONTEND that the paddle has gone out of existence, yet the simulated agony of a punished pledge seems to indicate its effective use at the Chi-O house. CHI OMEGA-Front Row: Shirley Arnott, Ann Ekern, Jerry Swank, Connie Wolfe, Nancy Nelson, Sandra Gordon, Pat McCoy, Jane Brown, Margie l'ede, Nancy Priedeman, Jane Hart, Barbara Abraham, Marcia Cornick. Sec- ond Row: Barbara Bathgate, Dee Weinfeld, Sally McClurg, Dorothy May, Bonnie Ruthenberg, Shirley McDonald, Mrs. Kerr, Judy Butler, Sally Kraemer, Betty Greene, Jan Heinze, Carol Schneider, Joan Tidwell. Third Row: Claire Chittim, Sue Sivers, Barbara Wheeler, Joan Kette, Patty Adcock, Anne Wil- ,E ,J ':- - as .1 ' ,A ' ,. A we if ,a 41' in ' 4 ' ' chi omega "Chi-O-Gee, the old homestead looks great!" was a common cry among the world- ly travelers who returned to l0ll-'l6th St. this fall. The new house decorations inspired among the girls bubbling enthusiasm which in turn produced a praise-worthy pledge class of 50 girls. These some girls later won first place in the Sigma Chi Derby. October brought with it all the gay fes- tivities of Homecoming, and the bonnie Chi- O lassies joined in the fun by building them- selves a whoppin' big Scotsman for which they were awarded grand prize for house decorations. 'Long about December the girls respond- ed to the inevitable call of the wanderlust by transforming their "medievil" castle into a pirate ship, and it was here that all the old "sea dogs" gathered for their annual celebration. liams, Jane Knecht, Harriette Housman, Marilyn Koenig, Rae Cochrane, Mar- iorie Eckberg, Margie Clarke, Dola Tyson, Carmen Culbertson, Norma Gilbert, Joan Velie, Jo Ross. Back Row: Linda Ensign, Jane O'Neil, Mary Dowd, Peggy Kelly, Jessica Smith, Jayne Kirk, Sandy Heikes, Nancy Cramer, l.u Rasmussen, Britta McGraw, Carolyn Gustafson, Betty Adcock, Rosamond Thayer, Ann leutwiler, Pat Neff, Sharon Rooney, Nancy Ackenhausen. ... it 133 rg gs it Natl 2 wif.. if, ft VISITING CARICATURIST enlivens sorority life by applying artistic talents to making personalized cartoon drawing of a pretty profile. Evidence of their curricular standing showed Jane Knecht as president of Alpha Delta Theta and also a member of Hesperia, of which Gail Hansen was president. Dorothy May and Margie Clarke were both members of Spur. Nancy Doolittle served this year as vice-president of AWS and Barbara Abra- ham as president of RWA. Among many other achievements, Annette Goodheart served as art editor of the Flatiron. In the queen contests on campus, Ann Gross received a trophy as runner-up to the Sigma Chi Derby queen. Barbara Bradshaw was a finalist for Club First Nighter queen, while Barbara Deer was selected queen of the annual event. The Chi-Os were aided by their popular housemother, Mrs. Freda Kerr, and their ca- pable officers: Shirley McDonald, president, Betty Adcock, vice-president, Billie Barnes, secretary, and Patty Adcock, treasurer. CHI OMEGA-Front Row: Babs Zika, Jan Roach, Glenda Nelson, Ann Gross, Joy Scherff, Jann Scott, Tanny Melich, Beryl Bonner, Jan Weaver. Second Row: Marilyn Kelly, Patricia Harring, Shirley Parker, .lo Nielsen, Connie Mowrey, Ann Cornwall, Ann Schmick, Joanie Polhemus, Margo Mills, Betty Woodside. Third Row: Mary Norris, Toni Astarita, Janet Holcomb, Joan Milroy, Justine Walker, Mary Nielsen, Elinor Bishop, Betty Branstetter, Ann A CHILLY OUTDOORS and an obliging cook result in coffee for all and a chance to catch up on the last page of want-ads. NEARNESS TO CAMPUS and comfortable medieval castle styl- ing makes the 27-year-old house a desirable place to live. Olyniec, Barb Deer, Barbara Bradshaw, Claramay Trainor, Linda Worthing- ton, Mandy Andrews. Back Row: Bonnie Thomas, Susan Siple, Katy Linn Annette Overmyer, .lanette Overmyer, Margery Dryden, Sibley Kopmeier, Margo Dillon, Ginny Howard, Nancy Anderson, Carol Burns, Nancy Sayre, Kathy Showalter, Renee Henderson, Doby Colby. 1 M, Q, Ui. at ? DELTA DELTA DELTA-Front Row: Sally Stevenson, Adele Young, Marty Stephan, Maureen Lindsay, Pam Ketler, G. G, Heiland, Lorrie Davison, Mari Tomlinson, Ann Russell, Anne Kahl, Liz Eddy, Second Row: Gloria McCaul, Alice Klein, Jo Pitcock, Phyllis Baker, Christy Christensen, Carolyn Leigh, Mrs. E. C, Morgan, Kay Blandford, Shirley Stauffer, Marilyn Cottrell, Mon- tel Van Nostrand, Carol Smith, Jeanne Reed. Third Row: Mary Head, Diane BUFFS ON BROADWAY theme for 1954 Homecoming brought Tri- Delt talent out in full force to present a clever house decoration. , W, Www . M, Good, Marty Milligan, Marguerite Addoms, Janet Laxson, Jeanne Jones, Ann Bulkeley, Nancy Fulton, Jean Campbell, Beth Mathews, Lee Taft, Babs Stef- fens, Nadra Benedeck, Pat Dickinson, Barbara Muench, Patsy Yeager, Back Row: Kaye Horton, Sharon Lehl, Connie Cornwell, Marty Chawner, Chris- tiane Rudaux, Barbara Nicks, Joan Barthelme, Nancy Nelson, Debbie Merrill, Patty Schuessler, Phyllis Berens, Betty Streen. delta delta delta The 3-D girls, as the Tri-Delts are better known on campus, completed a memorable year for honors, activities, and queen candi- dates. After sweeping the AWS review with a grand prize for their "Red Shoes" skit, spon- soring the winning AWS king, Alabama Glass, and placing Char Fleming as co-win- ner of individual skit honors, the Tri-Delts BACKYARD BRIDGE over the moat TRI-DELT chapter house is a gathering place for Tri-Delts. stands out clearly be- hind winter-stripped trees surrounding it. F ., fs ,ff rf ' :B - 'y ... l, 5. Q ' L N ff 4 5 .a -' DELTA DELTA DELTA-Front Row: Gretchen McGalliard, Betty Bond, Lynn Munroe, Mary Widdis, Joan Andrews, Su Stone, Barbara King. Second Row: Gail Seiersen, Carole Dooley, Kay Kirkpatrick, Bev Heldermon, Elise Peaker, Pat Powell, Paula Wall, Gae Robinson, Kae Emrich, Carol Blome, Third Row: Diane Dvorak, Susan Babcock, Sue Seedle, Nancy Nicholson, Barbara Wilson, went on to glory with Spurs, Merlene Thor- son, Lorrie Davison, and Kathy Woodward, Hesperias, Judy Miller and Gloria Garrett, and Mortar Board, Char Fleming and Joan Barthelme. Besides placing second in campus schol- arship, the sorority boasted presidents of Porpoise, Patty Schuessler, Pi Lambda Theta, Carolyn Leigh, Theta Sigma Phi, Joan Bar- thelme, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Nancy Fulton, Beta Alpha Psi, Kay Blandford, and Iota Sigma Pi, Nancy Nelson. Judy Miller was elected AWS Revue FIRST PRIZE went to Delta Delta Delta for their amusing and top-flight entertainment in their "Red Shoes" skit for the 1954 spring AWS Revue. nas-iunu mawwewu-mm.. wzs weww-vrmwf ff-A Wt tf,- Iww-t.,f,maaus.,tssvfwwzezmaewewsmmafwe,f2fwivlllmsfresw..,....gf::r'zf4...:.1..,.m.m,.s Laura Middleton, Louise Armanetti, Joy Callahan, Judy Johanson, Sylvia Schulte, Pauline Peate. Back Row: Carole Rypkema, Virginia Ingraham, Caro- lin Krohn, Lisa Luhr, Fritzi Gensch, Mary Long, Jane Nelson, Betty Spence, Pat Ohmen, Barbara Nelson, Donna lamb, Carolyn Cox. chairman. Joan Barthelme was the Colorado Daily ASUC reporter and a member of the Student Court. Jeanne Reed was secretary- treasurer of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Bev Camp- bell was in charge of continuity for the AWS Revue. Char Fleming was AWS publicity chairman. Tri-Delt officers were Kay Blandford, president, Carolyn Leigh, vice-president, Alice Klein, secretary, and Nancy Fulton, treasurer. Their housemother was Mrs. E. C. Morgan. MORE TRI-DELT musical talent is shown in their impromptu band which entertained rushees or guests throughout the entire year www ---- , ..Mmn lunfvx,,,,,.,.1,, . tarxrffsu.,-,tit-,few m,xeauww,wwfmmm - uname. W THE DELTA GAMMA HOUSE at 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue is of Old English style. HOME FROM CHURCH and buck to those ever-waitin' books is Just recently a new dining room addition and remodeled interior were com leted. the a enda f th d f h' En A -on 1 delta gamma The Delta Gamma's trophy case was brimming over this year with the spoils of their victories. Jackie Barham directed the pledge class to first place in the annual song fest. "King Cotton" proved a first place win- ning float in last spring's CU Days parade, and this year's "CU Can-can NU" won a gold trophy in the Buffs on Broadway Homecom- ing theme. Sally Cooper was T954 Homecom- ing queen with Judy Phillips and Nancy P 9 0 9 GY Or t IS group of contented twelve Rucker as two of her attendants. With the combined efforts of actives and pledges and guidance of scholarship chair- man Susan Huck, the Delta Gamma's earned two first place scholarship trophies for l954. They were the Panhellenic Scholarship Tro- phy for the highest scholastic average of or- ganized houses and the Kappa Kappa Gam- ma Memorial Cup taken by the pledges. When the honoraries selected members the DGS boasted four Phi Beta Kappas - Mary Cook, Marilyn Hall, Carolyn Johnson, and Carolyn Lindseth. On Mortar Board was Thayer Ricker, Hesperia, Julie Hammond and Sallie Laney. Spurs were Jackie Barham Qsong leaderj, Judy Elliott Cpresidentl, Kay Franklin, Pat Johnson, Sonny Jones, Diane Shaw, and Luanne Titley Cvice-presidentj. The Delta Gammas claimed Ruth Jankov- DELTA GAMMA-Front Row: Carol Clark, Judy Clark, Pris Stone, Corrie Houston, Gretchen Purdum, Jackie Barham, Jean Altendorf, Shirley Kiner, Mary Racine. Second Row: Milly Jones, Jo Ann Custer, Pat Johnson, Pat Sullivan, Diane Shaw, Deb Stuart, Holly Lathan, Ginger Bonney, Judy Elliott, Kay Franklin, Linda Frolin, Sharon Parman. Third Row: Anne Caughey, Pam Wilson, Susie Gould, Kay Kranz, Allaine Williams, Sally Austin, Cathy Corn, Mrs. Ethel Swope, Sallie Laney, Bertha Le Blanc, Myrna Madden, Carolyn Evans, Barbara Nay, Ruth Jankovsky. Fourth Row: Sonny Jones, Nancy Rushing, Mary Metz, Donna Hoffman, Gene Thulin, Jessica Dickinson, Lynn Hoffman, Ruth Heck, Beth Johnson, Sue Woodrow, Penne Tiller, Sue Scott, Joan Hanna, Sue Niles, Jo Nelson, Julie Hammond, Kaarina Luoma, Ida Oberg. Back Row: Carolyn Rawlins, Thayer Ricker, Linda McAdoo, Marcia Younglove, Susie Pain, Jo Southgate, Ann Knowles, Susan Huck, Lilla Gog- gin, Lael Harper, Sheila Kirley, Karen Emanuelson, Diana Tucker, Carolyn Luce, Nan Reed, Carol Blackwell, Mary Merritt, Luanne Titley. ' 'i 6 TIME OUT FOR refreshment, ladies, and that's iust what these gay young lassies are cloing-enioying lunch and living it up on their modern patio. THIS "CRAZY" TRIO is portraying those by-gone days when the "Hoppers" set the mode. What a real gone execution of the well-known Charleston! sky and Ida Oberg as dorm advisors, and many ofthe pledges held dorm offices. Leading the DGS through this successful year were Mrs. Ethel Swope, housemother, and Susie Pain, president, Susan Huck, vice- president, Cathy Corn and Sheila Kirley, sec- retaries, and Jo Nelson, treasurer. DELTA GAMMA-Front Row: Mariorie lotx, Janet Morrill, Terry Parish, Nancy Knight, Sandra Sheffield, Connie Hammerstein, Pat Dittman, Jo Cunningham. Second Row: Cathie Holkestad, Sherry Smith, Carol Smith, Nancy Rucker, Anne Donnelly, Linda McNatt, Carolyn Noble, Susie Dickinson, Ann Barkley, Nancy Tatum, Randy Hurt, Katie Meade. Third Row: Mary Trousdale, Stania Marx, Nance Marthens, Judy Neel, Phyllis Collins, Ann 0'MaIIey, Sally Wx-r, THE DGS HAVE a winner in Kaarina Luoma, the Finnish ex- change student. Nose-all Nelly is getting all of the facts. WONDER WHAT'S so interesting that-a way? Cooper, Sharon Watson, Harriet Brannan, Colleen Dunleavy, Judy Phillips, Lucia Hadley, Sue Holloway. Back Row: Sue Peters, Joan Dowling, Sally Dickinson, lucy McCarty, Judy Skelley, Carol Smith, Nancy Coulter, Sally Sims, Bonnie Davie, Sue Prazak, Janice Wiley, Mary Riddle, Judy Brown, Dorothy Beatty, Dian Heacock. 289 GAMMA PHI BETA-Front Row: Cindy Wells, Mary Mill, Suzie Acuff, lla Prouty, Phyllis Perkins, Sue Nelson, Joane Polak, Sibyl Sturdy. Second Row: Eddy Starr, Bobbe Rhodes, Carol Kellough, Helen Maag, Beth Hewins, Sarah Hoper, Suzy Erhardt, Pat Erber, Judy Castle. Third Row: Nancy Hoffman, Barbara Brown, Marilyn Turner, Maggie Warren, Mary Beil, Harriet Felten, gamma phi beta Lights, camera, action! The girls of Beta Rho Chapter have just completed their sec- ond year on CU's campus. The highlight of this year was the pledging of 46 girls, bring- ing the total of their enrollment up to 80 sparkling coeds. This year's attraction is the brand new Carole Hoefs, Eireen Marshall, Donna Hohmann, Mary Murray, Ann Aageson, Elsbeth Freitag, Nancy Tyler. Back Row: Connie Brubaker, Hank Malo, Sandria Sterling, Barbara Frame, Colleen Gafney, Mary Chisholm, Sandy Nugent, Jan Baker, Tanys Fischer, Mary Hunkel, Margaret Powers, Jeanne Caldwell. house located at 935 'l6th Street. Started early in August, the house was ready for its eager residents at the beginning of the second semester. Command performances were given by Janet Neuhoff, Barbie Wills, and Millie Ross who gave advice to the bewildered fresh- man girls during the fall semester. Patty Pat- ten was also a member of Alpha Delta Theta. Intramurals, clubs, and activities occupied much of the girls' time, including a winning bowling team, a basketball team, and a volleyball team. The G Phis had many informal get-to- GAMMA PHI BETA'S first chapter house at Colorado University, at PENSIVE Gamma Phi seems to be deliberoting the. merits of study or 935 lbth Street, is a welcome, modern, and attractive addition. daydreaming Ubi'-Wl Unolheff IWPPIGY Phase of l'fe 9' Colomdo U- GAMMA PHI BETA-Front Row: Katie Watson, Barbara McDade, Barbie Wills Towle Back Row Patty Patten Janet Neuhoff Ruth Baker Marlarle Tooher Sue Heintz, Diane Hertnelcy, Millie Ross, Gail Barton, Judy McGowan Sec Cathy Rich Joanne Cole Sally Bpork Peggy Knupp Virginia Llnam Dottie and Row: Connie Kerr, Lydia Miller, Betty Beil, Sherry Ward, louise War Strough Dldge Boutm Nancy Nordhy ren, Mary Warren, Jewel Hoeme, Diane Vandagriff, Char Midyett Kltsy gethers and functions throughout the year. The pledge formal in December was held at the Brown Palace Hotel, and a dinner dance was given in the spring. Founder's Day, No- vember 6, brought actives and alumni from all over the state, Beta Rho chapter playing hostess. A tea was given in honor of the chapter's new housemother, Mrs. Holland, and spring saw the Gamma Phis give an open house in their new home. The pledges contributed their share of honors. Bev Bauer was elected president of Aden and other pledges were in dorm offices. Directors of the year were: Louise War- ren, president, Mary Warren, vice-president, Sherry Ward, secretary, Betty Beil, treasurer, and Jewel Hoeme, rush chairman. INDUSTRIOUS Gamma Phis, a do-it-themselves sorority, CHRISTMAS SEASON brings a new thrlll to the Gamma Phis as mix plaster for a room in the brand new chapter house. they decorate the door of their first house at Colorado University B 9114 KAPPA ALPHA THETA-Front Row: Beverly Bruce, Judy Gregg, Bebe Moro- ney, Lou Slade, Nancy Modrall, Barbara Battey, Susanne Kratschmer, Bunny Brence, Susan Greer, Leila Poppen, Jane Weaver. Second Row: Carolyn Lowe, Wellsie Griggs, Joan Daunt, LaKay Gottier, Sandy Trask, Gay Single- hurst, Mrs. Crowley, Betty Guerin, Jean Hutchinson, Nancy Bruce, Sue Olm- sted, Joan Givler, Yvonne Lentz, Trudy Lorenz. Third Row: Susan Renzel, Gretchen Hartley, Mary Haitz, Sandra Sparks, Sue Carswell, Karen Jorgen- 9 THE THETA HOUSE at T333 University once more boasts its celebrated kite above the doorstep. Hands off fellows! son, Barbara Bird, Francine Hafer, Elizabeth Koehler, Mary Nelson, Sue Faget, Eleanor Bell, Betty Burdick, Barbara Adams, Penny Spence, Nancy Sullivan, Marianne Roberts. Back Row: Diana Lee, Mary Judd, Judy Harvey, Ena Sroat, Marilyn Wells, Judy Peterson, Linda Booth, Nancy Robinson, Janet Diebold, Ann Wurtzel, Barbara Carmitchel, Betts Brennecke, Jan Secor, Kathy Gilkison, Mary Chandler, Sally Chamberlain, Jeri Sando, Marilyn Metcalfe, Jane Holmes. kappa alpha theta Theta's twin stars shown brightly this year as 46 new pledges ioined the ranks to start the new year with enthusiasm. At Homecoming the Theta gals created a formally attired mammoth Buff devouring Nebraska corn to the theme of "Saturday Special - Nebraska Corn." Their efforts were rewarded with second place honors in the women's division. A Theta, Betty Guerin, was a Homecoming queen attendant. The Thetas sponsored several get-togeth- ers and parties during the year. The sopho- more class held a Thanksgiving party for the sophomores of the other houses to talk over "old times." Highlighting December were the annual pledge formal and the Christmas party for the Denver orphans held with the Phi Gams. Spring brought the long-anticipat- ed spring formal las well as long-dreaded examsj, and the year ended on a high note. WIDE-EYED BUFFY brought glory to the Thetas this year as he was awarded second place prize in the women's gold division for Home- coming house displays. The Thetas were rightfully proud of Bar- KAPPA ALPHA THETA-Front Row: Barbara Morris, Pat Neher, Glenn Gilles- pie, Betty Sheldon, Niki O'Brien, Julie Moyse, Jane Donohue, Sally Parsons, Lois Richards. Second Row: Fran Estabrook, Judy Blair, Sally Sharrer, Sue Sanderson, De'anc Van Wagenen, Carol Givler, Marge Frazey, Nancy Hahn, Beverly Fleming, Nancy Colton, Donna Anderson, Martha Wilson. Third Row: Nancy Clark, Marcia Cochran, Terry Smith, Charlotte Walters, Joan bara Battey, Panhellenic president, and Leila Poppen, president of AWS. Tapped by wom- en's honoraries were Jane Holmes, Marilyn Metcalfe, Nancy Robinson, and Beverly Bruce, Spur, Barbara Battey, Hesperia, and Leila Poppen, Mortar Board. Outstanding in the scholastic field were Joan Givler, Delta Phi Delta, Hybenia Edens, Alpha Delta Theta, and Karen Jorgenson, Phi Sigma Iota. Nancy Colton was chosen a member of Porpoise. During the school year the Thetas were hap- py that Susanne Kratschmer, a fourth-year foreign transfer from Prague, Czechoslova- kia, was able to live with them. Susie, as she was known to all, studied three years at the University of Munich and was maioring in English. The Theta kite-strings were ably held this year by Sandy Trask, president, Joan Daunt, vice-president, La Kay Gottier, secretary, and Sue Carswell, treasurer. THERE'S NO END to surprises and EIIie's is a sure-fire birthday party. ZF,-A 1 , Thompson, Ann Schumacher, Eleanor Zimmerman, Virginia Wilson, Ginny Andrews, Sally Daunt, Dorothy Devenish, Julie Newton, Karole Oakley, Marian long. Back Row: linda Terry, Mary Ellis, Debbie Duke, Anne Esta- hrook, Marion Moore, Miriam Reay, Myrene Evans, June McKenzie, Suzanne Saltonstall, Nancy Pulver, Jacqueline Stahl. MAGIC MELODY CREATED by Leila seems to please these Thetas THIS GAL NEEDS help in balancing up those boqkg, 94 FRENCH DOORS make an inviting facade for the Kappa Delta chapter house conveniently located not far from the "hill" at 1058 Thirteenth Street. kappa delta The Kappa Delta house on thirteenth street is the hub of activity for its members. Prominent in taking enthusiastic part in campus activities, they also maintain a high over-all scholastic average. Uniqueness characterizes the scholarship dinners which are held annually in the fall and spring. Garbed in ieans, school clothes, or tormals according to their grade improve- KAPPA DELTA-Front Row: Shirley Bieser, Carol Walde, Mrs. Clutter, Joan Van Farys, Joann Sells, Barbara Ruffe, Bonnie Dysart. Second Row: Joannie Donges, Cynthia Gude, Luana Simmons, Joan Darst, Rita Danner, Sharlene ment, the girls eat steak, chicken, or ham- burger depending upon their individual grades. This year the winter formal, honor- ing the pledges, was held in the Ball Room of the University Memorial Center. As usual the actives emerged victorious in the annual pledge-active fall football game. An outstanding activity for they KDS this year was the bi-annual State Day cele- bration at which they were hostesses for all other Colorado chapters. The- KDS also Reish, Anne Taube, Dixie Ray, Julia Heckel, Margie Felte. Back Row: Judy Bargdill, Kathleen Collier, Mildred Opie, Ruth Sharp, Margie Stein, Pat Ken- nedy, Judy Pyle, Sue Moon, Joyce Van Parys, Mickie McPhee, Clara Keirns. ' l' fiat 11 9'm""'N -- FIRST PRIZE in their division went to Kappa Delta KD WINNING form is shown for '54 "Buffs on Broadway" Homecoming decorations. in Sigma Chi kissing contest. shared in royalty honors on campus this past year. lda Marie Idsoe, their exchange stu- dent from Norway, was among the semi- finalists for the Coloradan queen. Dixie Ray was chosen "Miss First Voter," and Shirley Bieser was one of the finalists for the na- tional Tau Kappa Epsilon Sweetheart. Leading the sorority this year were Joan Van Parys, president, Joyce Van Parys, vice president, Ann Hickman, secretary, and .loan Darst, treasurer. Mrs. Geniveve Cutter, house- mother for seven years was fondly known as "Mom" to all the girls. KAPPA DELTA-Front Row: Patrica Hawes, Cecilia McMaster, Nancy Davis, Valerie Campbell, Ida-Marie Idsoe, Jean Preston, Carolyn Bragg, laura Duke, Second Row: Berta Martinus, Carolyn Nigg, Bobbie Narzinsky, Jill Geer, Holly Bunker, Hilda Bristol, Mary Schoolcraft, Betty Jo Traut, Suzanne KAPPA DELTAS turn the tables on a Sigma Chi and plaster his levis in yellow paint. AVERAGE RAISERS are honored at the annual Kappa Delta scholar- ship dinner celebrated in appropriate costume at the house. Spam, Dorothy Wild, Patricia Pepper, Patricia Patton. Back Row: Elaine Giffin, Anne Stewart, Paula Courtney, Maureen McNierney, Marian Glantx, Norma Wade, Ann Hickman, Sheila Berry, Tina Almgren, Carol Shiflet. -:nanny f. ws' -was fm . .. .M 1 -nt 1 -.a.m.f..aaaX-, -ff. SET BACK on spacious lawn, Kappa Kappa Gamma's chap- ter house is 1134 University. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA-Front Row: Bev Smith, Elizabeth Myer, Barbara Stearns, Joan Alexander, Janie Reardon, Barb Berkey, Madelon Shaw, Betty Gardner. Second Row: Doris Hillenbrand, Gwen Manning, Dot Williams, Ann Magarrell, Sandy Singer, Barbara Hanson, Barbara King, Abbie Pickett, Joyce Tighe, Caroline Ennis. Third Row: Mollie Bray, Marcia Irwin, Suzanne Hard- man, Pat Woods, Susan McClelland, Mary Noonan, Mrs. Grace Blades, Jo Ash, Chicllie Strowger, Janet Liebrock, Ann Varnadow, Ann Sloan. Fourth MAIL TIME brings the Kappas happily to the landing at eleven o'clock every day. sf! kappa kappa gamma After a very successful fall rush week which enlarged the chapter to 123, the Kap- pas began one of their finest school years. Activities, scholarship, and chapter spirit pre- vailed, while a newly decorated recreation room and an able, interested new house- mother, Mrs. Grace Blades, were welcome additions. Outstanding in campus activities were Spur members Holly Humphrey, Pat Pflueger, and Susan Finley, Kathy Chamberlain was the house Hesperian, and Mortar Board claimed Jane Cunningham. Coloradan beau- Row: lee Nickels, Nancy Uebele, Linda Snodgrass, Martha Malin, Luan Cutler, Ellen Smythe, Pati Anderson, Ginny Atwood, Betty Woodward, Julie Justice, Helen Kiley. Back Row: Barbara Deringer, Happy Day, Paula Koren, Evie Forester, Joan MacCIurg, Pat Ferris, Carol Stroud, Ruth Anderson, Bettie Bonnell, Elaine Jensen, Courtenay Heard, Margaret Neir, Patricia Roberts, linda Ferrill. ff----Q-mal-mann-MM-,fs.aasm, , together in the side yard to practice one of the games. flash ty queens were Chandler Roosevelt and Ann Varnadow. Mary Cervi, Debby Dairy, and Ruth Anderson worked as counselors in the freshman dorms, and AWS Revue boasted Claire Smith and Helen Kiley on the General Committee. Margie Dick was YWCA secre- tary-treasurer, Debby Dairy did top work as assistant general chairman of both Welcome Week and U.N. Week. Kathy Chamberlain was copy editor of the Coloradan and a ff? KAPPA TEAM members for women's field events get BURNING THE MIDNIGHT OIL, these Kappas blink at -bulb while working on Homecoming decorations. member of Memorial Board, while Jane Cunningham was vice-president of AWS. KKG spirit was evident as the Kappas KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA-Front Row: Dell McMiIlen, Julie Clayton, Vikki Vishniskki, Judy Richardson, Diane George, Joan Westby, Phyllis Low, Sally Vicary, Rinda Regent. Second Row: Sib Shorney, Dale Byram, Chandler Roosevelt, Betty Epstein, Nancy Fenix, Mary Cervi, Sharon Larson, Beverly Woodend, Jill Carroll, Pat Hurley. Third Row: Janet Eaton, Kathe Porter Margaret Bell, Diane Jackson, Lynde Lock, Marianna Croes, Marion Mclaren, Pat Rankin, Leslie Erskine, Ruth Sumners, Phyllis Peterson, Pam Brown, Judy AFRICA is the subiect which a Kappa de- scribes to the Delts and entranced guests in o rush week skit. ioined the Pi Phis in the annual Monmouth Duo dance. Dad's Day brought many Kappa fathers to Boulder, and fathers and daugh- ters alike enthusiastically shared in a typical CU weekend. Group skiing, ice skating, and tabogganing, plus functions, exchange din- ners and a winter retreat all added to the chapter unity. l954's chapter success may be attributed to the capable leadership of Sib Shorney, president, Pat Ferris, vice-president, Ginny Atwood, house manager, and Barbara Han- son, treasurer. Covert, Joey Phipps. Fourth Row: Margie Dick, Dody Teets, Joan Barrett, Nancy Emerson, Nancy Simms, Liliane Malone, Susan Finley, Barbara De- ringer, Anita Gehrke, Sharon Batcheller, Julie Aalfs, Beth Atwood, Joan Moore, Martha Farnsworth, Jane Cunningham, Nan Butterworth. Back Row: Marty Glass, Marilyn Whinnerah, Judy Ross, Nancy Gilman, Holly Humphrey, Carol Schwer, Marnie Slocumb, Robbyn Mountioy, Beverly Evans, Pat Pflue- gor, Kathy Chamberlain, Julie Foster, Carol Paine. Mary Fair. E"Q?'f?' ii1- I ' -P af Q- f 1 wf,-5 ,, 5 :Q 3 555: M K ,gg we Wx f ' .u 43-1 .4 S x Y 2 1 2 1 P '7 1 H z N 7 -W .K . A p 3 6 5, . f- mpg, :am fm . - agua. .,,W:. V wq5fsi5f,iQjli,,,,,, ,, is 4' vale 0 1 sf i . 4 R w ,Q ,P 1 5 7 I' .av -. PM - !, ff . ' 3 -' "': ,ab F i P11 f C 6 5, . W ag, 'IPC 5,7':'M . W fl 'ws' I r rr x,-.- 1 'Lk 5 5 Vg Ig .1 .Qs . ive 3' 5 as ' a 'EYK- f 4 'gggiiuilgff 01' Pl BETA PHI-Front Row: Susie Wright, Buffy Cole, Cynthia Wheelock, Carolyne Larson, Pat Jennings, Virginia Poust, Liz Nagle, Barb Blanche, Charlotte Salveter. Second Row: Carol Hall, Jane Ware, Janie Roudebush, Sally Flagler, Jo Sprecher, Suzanne Beresford, Joyce Lamb, Mary McGee, Kay Harvey, Ann Pollard, Mary Wendelken, Jane Barry. Third Row: Nancy Silver, Mianne Enyart, Marcia Millikan, Annette Cossitt, Kaye Burgess, then "retreated" to their cabins for a good night's rest before the long drive home. Without a doubt, the most unusual week- end of the year came on November 20, Dad's weekend, when the fathers moved into the house for two days. The Pi Phi Pops came from near and far to join in the festivi- ties which included the K-State football game, a date with their daughters to Tula- gi's, the Greek Week Dance, and a party after hours. The Dads were up at dawn for a huge breakfast and then church. The con- clusion of a happy weekend was their Sun- day dinner at the house. Carole Barnes, Barbara Duncan, Lisa Burgess, Sally Fifer, Claire Anderson, ley Butler, Sally Peyton, Carol McPherson, Mimsie Weber, Sally Brown. Back Row: Jeanne Boesel, Meem Wafker, Leslie Schum, Jackie Adams, Ann Hohl, Nancy Waring, Janis Jones, Barbara Meine, Leila Fogel, Dorcas Mor- gan, Stephanie Becker, Sally Ryons, Linda Ward, Barbara Rhone. A few of the Pi Phi's campus activities- Annette Cossitt, UMC Board member, Ginny Weissinger, Secretary of UMC, Leslie Schum, ASUC Commissioner, Mianne Enyart, Susie Wright, Ginny Weissinger, and Leslie Schum, AWS Senate, Janie Miller, Mortar Board, Nancy Wells, Annette Cossitt, and Leslie Schum, Hesperia, and Sally Flagler, Lisa Bur- gess, Dodie Schwab, and Pat Hill, Spur. Pi Phi officers for the year were Jane Miller, president, Mianne Enyart, vice presi- dent, Buffy Cole, secretary, and Mary Par- sons, treasurer. HASHERS' PARADISE seems to be the atmosphere at the LUCKY SENIORS gather on the stairs of the Pi Phi house before Pi Phi house as actives give them a well-deserved break. venturing out for some fun on some notorious senior function. nfawrmeir ' . X .MM - " 3, if 13' f g,.f A s 3,-,V W' SIGMA DELTA TAU has a spacious white stucco chapter house located conveniently at 1441 Broadway. sigma delta tau Sigma Delta Tau's ninth year on the Uni- versity of Colorado campus featured hard work as well as many good times. SDTs were to be found in many activities on campus. Fran Schramm was active this year as chairman of the taxi dance which helped to raise money for Campus Chest and chairman of the committee in charge of bids for the Greek Week dance. Other outstand- ing SDTs were Carol Ann Goldman, a mem- ber of Spur, and Bev Wolf, who, in addition to being president of the SDTs, held the gavel for Mortar Board, an honor of which the sorority was quite proud. New additions to the SDT trophy case were a third place cup for their T954 Home- coming decoration, and the Hesperia Apple. They received the latter honor for selling the most tickets to the Hesperia fashion show, which was held in the spring of 1954. This year the SDTs had the whole front of their chapter house remodeled and the front lawn landscaped. A patio in the front of the house greatly added to its appearance as well as providing a convenient place for outdoor dancing at house parties. The SDT social calendar this year includ- ed the annual pledge dance which was held FRESH PAINT on their levis is cheerfully displayed by three QUIET TIME of the day finds the Sigma Delta Taus en- SDTs at annual Sigma Chi Derby for sorority pledge classes. ioying a healthful supper with their special guests. CLOWNING for the camera, the usually attractive SDTs THREE PROUD Wmnefs of C' Pam' f'9h' crowd down the stairs for a quick break from the books Pause lo fetch 'hen' bfeulh d'Y Off at the house, a formal banquet and dance, and a spring party. In addition to president Bev Wolf, the SDTs were led by Joan Heilbronner, vice president, Jan Bernstein, secretory, and Mari- SIGMA DELTA TAU-Front Row: Judy Specter, Fran Schramm, Sue lappln Iris Davidson Second Row Linda Singer Maxine Weisstein Jan Bernstein, Bev Wolf, Mrs. Rudolph, Joan Heilbronner, Marilyn Saltzsteln Third Row Felice Shapiro Maxine Katz ou Soffer Renee Deutser, Carol Goldman, liz Fried, Doralee Pearlman, Mariliyn Hersh Back Row Carolyn Rothman Paddy Tananbaum Sandy Save, Marlene Goldberg, Janice Bernard, Rochelle Kreisman, Audrey Penn Jean Epstein Tevee Bernstein THE OLD will have become new upon completion of all remodeling. theta upsilon Three Theta Us returned from the nation- al convention held last summer at Ports- mouth, New Hampshire, with new ideas cmd plans for the year. The enthusiasm of these girls carried over to the other members and resulted in a successful rush week. The Theta Us had a good time last spring when the actives were given a rollicking "Pirate Party" by the pledges. The annual spring formal in Denver climaxed the social calendar. The Theta U's trophy collection continued to grow with the addition of two from last spring's CU Days, second place award in the women's field events and a third place tro- phy inthe silver division of the float parade. They also received two awards from the na- THETA UPSILON-Front Row: Margaret Mellecker, Sue Childers, Mrs. W. A. son, Jo Maxwell, Jane Oldenettel, Beverly Erwin, Lillian Taylor, Martha Gib- Pipkin, Betsy Ross, Mary Longstreet, Sammylu Ball. Back Row: Peggy Wat- bins, Ruth Knopf, Sonny Sohn. 4' FESTIVELY DRESSED for a chapter celebration are the flower-decked Theta Upsilon actives. MAILBOX on the tree is handily located right out- side of the Theta Up- silon chapter house. tional convention -for the rush chairman's scrapbook and for the largest percentage of chapter representatives Iseven girlsj attend- ing. They were awarded first place in the sorority division of Campus Chest. The Theta Us were well represented in campus activities with Mary Longstreet serv- ing as a co-editor of the AWS Dispatch, co- chairman of the decorating committee for the bi-monthly dances, assistant- chairman of the stunts committee for spirit and morale, and representative to the AWS House, and Sue 'sr y if Childers co-chairmaning the secretarial staff for campus chest. Jeannette Hacker served as president of Sigma Alpha Iota, Lillian Tay- lor was elected to Sigma Alpha Iota, and Marty Mellecker was elected to Gamma Al- pha Chi. Betsy Ross served as president for the year and was ably assisted by Jeannette Hacker, vice-president, Margaret Mellecker, secretary, and Mary Longstreet, treasurer. Mrs. Cornelia Pipkin again served as the Theta U's charming housemother. NO, THE BRICK is not a club in the hands of an irate female. It represents the long planned construction and remodeling in progress at 1061 Twelfth. SLIGHTLY PROTESTING MALE is lured by insistent female seeking help with urgent homework problem. GRACIOUSLY ENTERTAINING their guests are the Zeta Tau Alpha actives. BEAUTY REST and studying occupy this diligent Zeta Tau Alpha. STANDING COZY in winter sun, Zeta Tau Alpha's chapter house at 1107 Twelfth Street is a home for close to 40 active members 04 ZETA TAU ALPHA-Front Row: Vivian Freitag, Mary Reckmeyer, Dale Dal- holtx, Karlene Behnke, Dee Petrovich, Raleen Mitchell, Sharon Helms, Nancy l.eBrecht, Second Row: Cal Girmann, Liz Gearheart, Donna Reed, Sandy Logue, Mrs, W. B. McGuire, Juna King, Terry Brown, Vivian Heth, Nancy Hector. Third Row: Norma Klefstad, Joyce Oehlllers, Jane Marocco, Annette zeta tau alpha Having attended the ZTA,national con- vention last summer held in Miami Beach, Florida, the Zetas returned to Colorado and started the year off in high style, pledging 44 girls. The Zetas proudly claimed the blood drive trophy twice in succession, winning again this past year. They also won a first place trophy for their float in the CU Days parade. During Homecoming the Zetas once again were on top and captured first place in the women's field events. The Zetas put the icing on CU's cake activities by placing members on many cam Eckdahl, Marilynn Peterson, Helen Stine, Paula Lawson, linda Gamel, Sandra Malcolm, Janice Miller, Nancy Jones, Norma lee. Back Row: Jackie Taylor, Lura Clement, Lynette Bruckner, Anne Mook, Marlene Page, Joanne Kemper, Nan Heskett, Sheri Fairall, Bobbie Roueche, Kay Evans. mln BIRTHDAY for one of the Zetas and a pair of actives helps one of the sisters to o piece. pus activities. Sandra Malcolm and Eleanor Clark were Porpoise members, Calico 8: Boots claiming Bobbie Roueche. Virginia Storm, Bobbie Roueche, Priscilla Zeis, and Gloria Zadina were active in Orchesis. Dee Petrovich was one of the Buffettes and an ASUC staff secretary. Priscilla Qualley was on SOSL. The honoraries also claimed mem- bers among the Zetas: Norma Kelfstad, Theta Sigma Phi, journalism scholastic hon- orary, Sally Liff, Pi Gamma Mu, social science honorary, and Jean Cuthbertson in Delta Phi Delta, fine arts honorary. Many informal functions were scheduled between the two annual Zeta dances, the BUNK BEDS hold a heap of Zetus gathering for an after- HOMECOMING HOUSE decorations fo hours session of talk before studying or bedtime calls. ZETA TAU ALPHA-Front Row: Mary Post, Joyce Foster, Jennie Kliewer, Janet Patton, Sally liff, .ludy Wilske, Riitta Lassila. Second Row: Virginia Storm, Jeni Davenport, Elinor Eskam, Evalyn Kobey, Mary Peterson, Mary Richards, Priscilla Qualley, Gloria Zadina, Shirley Sanger. Third Row: Jan Harlcins, Carol Hensala, Grace Bennett, Grace Johnson, Marilyn Abend, Arden 'K if B SHIT: 12,93 ':?'g ,bfi SE tc. Zetas were a top campus attractior fall pledge party at Severance in December and their White Violet Formal at Denver's Lakewood Country Club this spring. The leaders of the chapter were: Norma Klefstad, president, Sandra Malcolm, vice- president, Nan Heskett, secretary, and Mar- garet Williamson, treasurer. Lohse, Nancy Winings, Janet Downes, Margaret Williamson, Eleanor Clark, Judy Woodin. Back Row: Joan Cattoen, Barbara Riley, Sue Webb, Diane Robinson, Vic Shill, Nancy Easley, Gracy Huttig, Elmyrta Anderson, Dot Laird, Priscilla Zeis, Judy Chadman, Shawneen Weller. "EgywmWiw,7wr.!i 'ME..a'lw1t9EM is 'W 'P M- Ki.. O 6 fraternities .... l ' i ij' 5 5 lc ... AFR 49k INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL-Front Row: Dave Binford, Rich Gebhardt, J. P. Stroud, Dave Drew, Robert Johnston, Bob Webb, Sam Jeffers. Second Row: Tippy Lifvendahl, Ron Dietrich, Al Lefkovich, lee Keirns, Jim Dodson, Jack Jourgensen, Dolbo lee, Dave Nicholas, Bill Eager. Third Row: Tom Thorn- ton, Jack Grohne, Dan Siegel, Al Zinn, Bill Williams, Evarts Fox, Dale inter-fraternity council The Inter-Fraternity Council, made up of the presidents and one representative of all the Greek letter fraternities on campus, had an active and productive year. Through the IFC the presidents of all the pledge classes were organized together in a group called the Junior IFC. Jack Jourgen- sen served as the IFC advisor to they group. This year the second annual Greek Week was sponsored again by IFC, Panhellenic, and the Greek Combine. It proved to be very worth-while in the educational benefits it afforded the fraternities. JUNIOR INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL-Front Row: Bruce Bakerman, George Stephens, Jim Ennor, Bob Kartheiser, John Smith, Duncan Gilmore. Second Row: Lawrie Whitlock, Mike Addison, Dan Buchly, Mauritz Mortenson, Don Garell, Tom Torgove, Dick Resseguie, Keith Kassel, Bob Bright, Bob Muth. Back Row: Ed Woeckener, Fred Tuttle, Jack Jackson, Dick Hueholt, John Yates, Denny York, Dick Freund, Ed Woods, Bob Utzinger, Tom McComb, Norm Hughey. The actions board, a separate iudicial body in coniunction with Panhellenic, was very effective this year. Through the able work of chairman AI Lefkovich this board was greatly strengthened. The continued growth and expansion of IFC activities results in greater co-operation among the 24 fraternities at Colorado University. The officers for the year were Lee Keirns, president, AI Lefkovich, vice-president, Ron Dietrich, secretary, and Jim Dodson, treas- urer. - Huttnor, Dick Gittings. Back Row: Mike Levison, John Salazar, Ron Parry, Garver Gerard, Bob Schumacher, Braiden Darley, Doug Kulberg, Barry De Vine, Mort Shuman, Gene Mossberg. Jixwwdiii, liek- ,-ii ' 'Y' -. ' .xl 0 CONTINUALLY STRIVING TO uphold their reputation for outstanding schol- arship on campus, these two industrious Acacias burn the midnight oil. FEATURING WHITE BRICK and a spacious front lawn, the modern Acacia house was rebuilt in 1940. It now houses about 38 men. INSPECTORS FRIDAY and Smith give the newly-constructed Acacia barbecue pit the once-over in preparation for a gala OCCCISIOI1 acacia Boasting a "grand slam" by taking three out of four grand prize trophies offered last year at the University, the traditional cam- pus "brain factory" began the school year with their sights set high. Recent additions of a barbecue pit, con- crete basketball and volleyball court, and a spacious parking lot, all lighted for night use, have placed the Acacia house and grounds in an enviable position among Greek houses. Few houses have acquired so much fame for serenades as have the brothers from the Acacia house. Renditions of they "Halls of lvy" and "They Call The Wind Maria" have ACACIA-Front Row: Wesley Clark, Wayne Hansen, Lynn Hammond, Pete Story, Dave Lunsford, .lack McGahey. Second Row: Richard Myers, Paul McMath, John Moritz, Don Whisler, Bill Eager, Doc Walgren, Tom Hill, Bill Allen, Dick Myers. Third Row: Jim Hutchinson, Lowell Gaebel, Glenn Hohman, Dave Ellison, Neal Olsen, Ralph Schwein, Bob Britt, Cal Johnson, Alvin Johnson, John Belt, Paul Bardell, Tom Barnett, Ron Speer. Back Row: Larry Tripp, Art Meumann, Pete Berkeley, Jim Higman, Jim Fletcher, Bob Morse, Alan Frost, Mahlon Wilson, Ronnie Nunn, Jim Hall, Reed Turnquist, Bob Hartsfield, Ron Hankins. xt 'cs ' . ara A WELL-FILLED TROPHY CASE necessitates perennial polishing of such an abundance of awards by obliging Acacia pledges. filled the night air as a special feature of the weekly songfests. Functions, sneaks, and formals all con- tributed to the busy social whirl. Most im- portant 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. ln complete con- trast was the costume Nut party where the Acacians did away with all formalities. Fraternity leaders were Bill Eager, ven- erable dean, Don Whisler, senior dean, Bill Allen, junior dean, and Doc Walgren, secre- tary. Mrs. Mildred Glynn, as asset to the fra- ternity, served her fifth year as housemother. THE GRAND OCCASION has arrived in all its glory. The new barbecue pit is barbecuing at long last. Open wide and taste that delicious beef. THE MODERN VERSION of bridge requires a lot of brains. Now, who could be better qualified than the Acacias? ACACIA-Front Row: Kent Dewell, Garver Gerard, Robert Pomeroy, Charlie Adkins, Burl Brownell, Ken Kurtzman, Jerry Peterson. Second Raw: Dick Shupe, Charles Spencer, Bruce Barber, Frank Valentin, Walter Duke, Don Abram, Jim Christopher. Back Row: Peter Hansel, Jim Bradley, Robert Branch, Richard Speer, Jim Herbertson, Jim Blount, Terry Hicks. .1 .-.,. . ., H . w, fe- ge f t Hiififasfi 3 O9 ALPHA SIGMA PHI'S chapter house is a comfortable, two-story brick building at 1125 Pleasant. alpha sigma phi February 6, 1955, marked the 40th an- niversary of Alpha Sigma Phi on the Uni- versity campus. Alpha Sigs point with pride that this early founding makes their chapter one of the oldest social fraternities at Colo- rado University. Alpha Sigma Phi is not, however, resting on its Iaurels and merely boasting of a col- orful and distinguished past. Every action is geared toward the future, and the officers of the group predict that the decade before the fraternity's golden anniversary will be among the most successful in its history. Although at the present time the Alpha Sigs are not a numerically large group, they were active in all phases of campus life. Alpha Sig opponents in intramurals were well aware of the spirit, tenacity, and de- termination of the fraternity. The fraternity social life was highlighted LAUGH a little with the Alpha "TEN BUCKS? SURE," says an amiable Alpha Sig who is Sigs and their nightly stories, bound to learn better sooner or later at Colorado. SCOOP by the Alpha Sig photographer probably is an indication of some devious pre-planning to get it. 5 3 ALPHA SIGMA PHI-Front Row: Joe Acklin, Edward Woeckener, Rich Gebhardt, Robert Helms, Bill Geiger. Second Row: Bob Moore Duncan Gilmore, Charles Helms, Clive Collins, Jim Davies. Back Row: larry Bower, George Wildgen, Rod Sclloen, Bob Barnes, Thomas Logan. by many impromptu parties which were re- puted to be among the best of their kind on campus. Moreover, the scholastic emphasis at the Alpha Sig house has kept the brothers' grades at a highly respectable level. Under the leadership- of Rich Gebhardt, president and Bob Helms, vice-president and treasurer, the fraternity is eagerly looking torward to the time in the near future when once again it moves into its own home. Alpha Sigs owe much of their success to Mrs. Agnes Anderson, who doubled as housemother and cook, and to two recently married alums, Bob Moore and Nick Catala- no, who have given extra guidance to the chapter during the past year. DRAFT NOTICES by the very truckload must have de- scended on the Alpha Sigs, to judge by the long faces. KILLING TIME b6f0I'8 llle big 5GfUl'dUY nigh' date, f0UI' AlPl'lCl 5595 TAKING a well-deserved breather from the manifold duties of pres: watch a brother work carefully on a well-pressed six-minute tie. dem gf Alpha Sigma Phi is gqpqhle qnd inferegged Rich Gebhq.-df TALL AND DOMINATING the hill is the Alpha Tau Omega chapter house. alpha tau omega Alpha Tau Omega's 54th year started off in high gear, with many new house im- provements greeting the brothers. A re- modeled chapter room, dining room, and kitchen were numbered among the internal house improvements, while a newly con- structed tennis, volleyball, and basketball court graced the outdoors. And, to comple- ment the many physical improvements, the Taus pledged 31 new men during rush week. Returning ATOs could look back on the gaieties of the spring semester highlighted by a two-day spring party held at Grey- stone Lodge near Evergreen. Among more recent Tau social functions were exchange ".. A 'Jr ,A Q X I ' ..,g,,I,.,,i, Q , 2. dinners, a "PJ" party with the Chi Omegas, and the annual Black and White formal given by the actives in honor of the pledges. ATO completed its annual Halloween serenade with the usual high praise the tra- dition has always won. This year's sing fea- tured a gift of a carved pumpkin to each sorority visited. Homecoming brought the ATOs a trophy for their house decoration, an occasion for much joy, and even a little surprise at the Tau house. ATO had its share of Big-Men-On-Cam- pus with Bob Helzer on the varsity basketball squad and Les Lotz and Jim Jochems play- ing forthe JayVees. Among the Tau gridiron ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Front Row: .lim Jochems, Bill Goodbar, John Hover, Karl Gustafson, Bob Foster, Bill Emory. Second R J A t J k C ll M G'l ' Mrs Jeanette Buse John Y tes HI Donnell B'll Pu h D ' M ' tt ow: on ven , ac onne y, ax npm, . y, a , a y, i g , ennis arno . Third Row: Bob Foote, Jerry Howell, Jim Winston, Michael Adams, Ed Bigler, Tim Anglund, Dick Helin, Wally Oborg, Dick Lehman, John Montgomery, Al Dworak. Back Row: Amos Lippincott, Dick Hueholt, Dick Waldburger, Hugo Kapelke, James Johnston, Dudley McFadden, John Cramer, Charles Jude, Gene Sears, Paul Rauch, Bill Riddoeh. PLEDGE SCRUBMAN doesn't seem to let ALPHA TAU OMEGA-Front Row: Ron Galiene, Randall Peyton, Bill Barber, Bob Roehl, Jim Seaman, Jon Mayfield, Bob Yates, Bill Oddy. Second Row: Gordon Fink, Burton Scott, Gary Koch, Wills Long, Leigh McFadden, Ricky Yates, Larry Fitch, Bob Greenfield. Back Row: Richard Bird, Paul Bannister, Robert Borcherot, John Blanchard, Jerry Gray, George Stephens, Fred Sullivan. stars were Lotz on the varsity, and Ron Ga- liene and Jack Mayfield of the freshman team. Some Taus even looked good, with Dud McFadden serving as Mr. Formal as well as participating in several other campus activities. The Taus claim that their sorority rela- tions were strengthened by the tall pledge proiect, painting the Alpha Phis community car with large ATO emblems, however, there may be another side to this triumph. Serving as officers for the year were John Yates, president, Dick Huebolt, vice president, Hugo Kapelke, house-manager, and John Montgomery, secretary. Mrs. Jean- ette Busey, the ATO housemother, complet- ed her third year with the group. MR. FORMAL OF 1954, Dud McFadden, enioys menacing actives bother him at all. going casual for a change from evening duds. , ,,..,,,J,. SPASTIC SKI patrol members wax up for another skillful season on the slopes. MOTHERS WORRY about just such earnest study scenes as this carefree evening session. A iii sts Eh ATOS CLAIM that it even runs! 4 LUXURIANT SPRING foliage obscures Beta Theta Pi chapter NO PAJAMA GAME, title of a current Broadway musical, was adapted by Betas house located G sfonefs ghrow from campus gg 1111 Brdwy, for Homecoming house decorations in line with the theme "Buffs on Broadway. OVERSEEING the work on Homecom- ing house decora- tions are four of the disinterested Betas. beta theta pi This year has been good to Beta Theta Pi. Rush week, initiated by the Denver alumni with a dinner at the Denver Athletic Club, brought in 3'l men. For the first time in several years the men of T111 Broadway were able to partici- pate in an official social schedule. The tradi- tional formal, Honeymoon Hotel, was cred- ited with great success as was the Beta spring formal, the Arabian Nights party, and a skiing party. The Betas rolled up an impressive intra- mural record, taking the all-school cham- pionship, and placing high in football, BETA THETA Pl-Front Row: Greg Lefferdink, Bob Simpson, Roy Dowson, Jim Hix, Dick Kintzle, laury Wilson, Laurie Heineman. Second Row: Terry Hannum, Joe Birdsell, Dick Curless, John Thompson, Mrs. Coulson, Dick Gittings, Stan Bond, John Dikeou, Dave Giem, Bill Kriz. Third Row: Bill Wheelan, Bill James, Sherwood Carr, John Dillon, John Walling, Dale Hyer- stay, Dave Grohne, Tom Woodford, Dale Whitfield, Al Woodruff. Back Row: Harlow Rothert, Charlie Monroe, Spence Kesson, Bob Wright, Gordie Ellinger, Will Freeman, Hollis Wickman, Bruce Jackson, Gary Douglas, Mel Weaver. "DO NOT DlSTURB" is the silent message of this Beta to a brother who wants a turn on the phone. Ralf Q' itil ' 'Whis- ,a' I' waterpolo, and tennis. Two Betas, John Di- keou and Murray McComas were members of the victorious Greek all-star football team. In swimming the Beta team took first, plac- ing many individual winners in the meet. The Betas were not only strong in intra- murals but showed up well in varsity ath- letics as well. Football fans witnessed stand- out performances from Beta gridders Wally Merz, Rodger Lindwall, Hank Smith, Bill Les- lie, and Greg Lefferdink. Both Jamie Grant and George Hannah were members of the Big Seven champion basketball team, and Bob Webb and Jim Bob Day were members V 'T ssizious BETA siudaes a 1 f magazine apparently con- taining a sobering thought. of the golf team. Beta Neil King served as king of the 1954 CU Days festivities, and the Beta float, a rustic view of architecture, captured a prize and great campus comment. At Home- coming the Betas took first in the all-school chariot race. Bill Craig represented the Betas on ASUC while Bob Muth, Jim Deeds, and Hayes Keeler were leaders in many campus activi- ties. This year the Betas elected Bob Muth, president, Murray McComas, vice-president, and John Rogers, house manager. BETA THETA PI-Front Row: Chuck Loos, Tom Aurelius, Stan Wadsworth, Will Knott, Dick Anderson, John Sipla, Jerry Brown, Jeff Thorner, Jack Grohne, Moore, Bill Wood, Julius Buerger, .lim Dikeou, Bob Jacob, Bob Orchard. lou Aldana, Knowles Anderson, Wayne Gustin, Hayes Keeler. Back Row: Second Row: Rodger Lindwall, Larry Wright, Hank Smith, Wally Morz, Jamie Grant, Hunt McCauley, Bill Hooker, Hugh Curtis, Dave Gorham, Bruce Mother Coulson, Bob Muth, Barry Gavin, Tom Stokes, George Hannah, Bob Johnson, Dick Smith, Bill Craig, Walt Horning, Howie Bray, Murray Mc- Webb. Third Row: Hank Laughlin, Jim Hutchinson, Lee Hofflinger, John Comas, Buzz Bent, THE LODGE, as the Chi Psi chapter house is termed by its occupants, occup spot on the corner midway between the Hill and the campus at 1080 Fourteenth chi psi Days at the Chi Psi Lodge begin when Brother "First Call" Kinney tip-toes through they halls at 6:50, announcing with off-keyed chimes and voice that breakfast is on. At 7:19, one minute before deadline, he shud- CHI PSI-Front Row: Stanley Merrill, Harris Bartine, Jay McCosh, Bob Kar- theiser, Dick Maly, Jack Hamilton, John McDaniels, Doug Green, Robert Schwartz, Barrie Ryan. Second Row: Glenn Wearner, Jack Spencer, Jack Basart, Fred Werner, Ed Woods, John Allen, Tippy Lifvendahl, Edwin Cot- ton, Bill Furbush, Raymond Weaver, Bill Zimmerman, David Dinsmore. Third Row: Steve Kinney, John Madison, Glenn Tews, lee Thompson, Ralph ies a strategic WARM WELCOME to innocent passers-by is gg,-eeg, gentlemanly traditon for Chi Psi lodgemen ders, seeing the unshaven band of paiama- clad men straggle into the dining room. For those who care for breakfast at such ungod- ly hour, a swig of fruit juice, one rock-hard donut, a piece of shrivelled bacon, and a Goodwin, John Clough, Rich Adamson, Charles Priest, John Kebar, Richard Tourville, Joe Peterson, John Reininga, John Haldeman, Werner Ryser, Bill Babcock, Ed Ross. Back Row: William Stewart, William Spencer, John Elwoll, Dick Forrest, Bob Walsh, Dick Spoor, David Madison, Bob Wallace, Frank Wilcox, Gordon Williams, Thomas 0'Brien, Ben Smith, Mike Watson, Bill Diehl, Jim Waring, Tom Wright, Gene Furl. "CLEANLINESS is next to godliness" point out PROPER ATTIRE for social functions is the by- "JAMAICA" BECKONS Chi Psi alums to the wage,--fighting Chi Pgis gn q balmy morning. word for all good dressers at Chi Psi Lodge. Lodge fall frivolities in a transformed room. half cup of ersatz suffices 'til noontime. Between the last morning class and lunch, the living room is draped with men who, over a fast game of pitch or skip, grumble about a pop quiz they flunked, or about their cars not running right, if at all. The magnificent noon meal is devoured, but, before anybody can escape, J. P. Mor- gan clinks his glass with a mace, announcing that house-bills are due the 10th. With that, the Lodgemen vanish, either to the card room or to the front hall to await the mail- man who usually brings only circulars. Afternoons go fast, a few of the schol- ars actually attending class, the rest of the clan going to the Hill or to the Hill. Occasion- ally, along about 4:30, a few of the unin- formed turn up for intramurals. Full battle regalia is broken out for din- ner. After gorging on the-ir three- vitamin pills, the brothers strike up with a few choruses of "Viva Zapata" and "Lipstick and Powder" after which the Brother "Dumb Swede" Lifvendahl arises to say that study hall starts at 7 sharp, whereupon a pledge whimpers, "But, sir, Kukla, Fran, and Ollie are on TV tonight. Quiet hours prevail from 7 to 7, enforced by Brother Furbush charging through the halls on his great horse, Yaah-Yaah. This chaos was presided over by Tippy Lifvendahl and his sturdy band of -hench- men, Jack Spencer, vice-president, Dave Madison, secretary, and J. C. Allen, treas- urer. Il -JP its ' V , J . . T is - if ' T.V. IDOL of millions seems to be the avowed aspira- tion of one of the light-hearted and talented Chi Psis. FILLING THE MEAT PLATTERS are the sportsmen in the Chi Psi Lodge who can boast first-rate luck or skill. 7 DELTA SIGMA PHI Front Row Ed .lugs Doren Yount Ed Ryan, Jerry Kennedy, Tom O'Rourke, Dick Goddard, Roger Sollenbarger Second Row Merrill Amsbury Dick Blythe Wayne Woods Don Barnes, Pete Pattridga, Jerry Miles, Edwin Adams, Bob Bruhn, George Paddleford Back Row Leland Brolluer Val Kllnk Tom Pierson, larry Patty, Jim Ennor, Tom Hess, Jerry Hersey, Dave Oxley. delta sigma phi Coming out of rush week with 22 pled- ges, Delta Sigma Phi began another event- packed year. Having warmed up with as- sorted functions, sneaks, and informal par- ties, the Delta Sigs and their dates donned various burlap bags and articles of worn- out clothing and invaded Eldorado Springs on November l3th for the annual Sadie Hawkins dance. The following month found the members occupied with Founders' Day celebrations and a Christmas party for orphans before 1221 UNlVtRall1 AVENUE is the site of the Delta Slq house better known as the Alamo. MAESTRO Music PLEASE' That asm music to any- W0EbBE ENJOJI-eAP00f lui who fUl15 YOU SI elh O l'T1dZ0h hnle DELTA SIGMA PHI-Front Row:'Tom Tidemanson, Pete Stevenson, Tom Holland, Dave Drew, Mrs. Collins, Dick Howard, James Newell, Cliff Best. Second Row: B-ob Haller, Bob Fielder, Bob Schmidt, Stewart Cruickshank, Raymond Jones, George Bailey, Gordon linden, Don Jacobson, Forrest Gale, :ask Row: Neil Riggenbach, John Van loenen, Harry Ferguson, Bob Hines, Owen Thomas, Richard Onufrock, Kent Hindos, Randall Ruff, Roger e man. they scattered to all parts of the country for Christmas vacation. Those who survived final exams cut loose in March with the Carnation Ball, the annual spring formal, and found that it was even more fabulous than last year's. The Delta Sigs capped the list of the year's main events with the Shipwrecked Sailors' Ball in early May. The costumes worn by the danc- ers carried out the nautical theme. Full participation in intramurals and var- ious other campus activities along with em- phasis on scholastic achievement provided the Delta Sigs with a full and satisfying year. They eagerly anticipated moving out of the Alamo and setting up shop in their new house at Eleventh and College in the fall. The men who led the Delta Sigs during their last year were Dave Drew, president, Bob Hines, vice-president, Jim Newell, sec- retary, and Dick Howard, treasurer. THIS IS THE ideal atmosphere conducive to vast amounts WITH THE ARRIVAL of a new pledge class the actives learn to expect antics hard study that take place in the Delta Sig house. that rival all others staged previously. This is the new woke-up service. i 9 DELTA TAU DELTA-Front Row: Joe Hoffmann, Dee Hubbard, Donald Wil- liams, Ted Rinker, Dave Blanchard, Don Snodgrass, Bruce Cantrell. Second Row: Bill Boettger, Steve Vinland, Jerry Spicer, Dick Becker, Bruce Lawren- son, John Drabing, Tom Larson, Jim Hudson, Sim Hixson. Third Row: Bill Plested, Leigh Sprowls, Rick Darst, Gary Hennigh, Dick Hindman, Jim O DELTA TAU DELTA'S monument to fraternity is an imposing white brick edifice housing around 60 men near campus at 1505 Univ. Ave. FRESHMAN GIRLS good-naturedly ignore a couple of eye-balling Delts during the rush week prohibition against talking to men on campus. Passk, AI Scharf, Jim Wheeler, Orlin Jacobson, Ned Job, Charles Rufien. Back Row: Phil Brown, Carroll Hardy, Bob Sellers, Bub Espoy, Bill Hayden, Paul Gathers, Damon Laboux, Frank Spiecker, Bill Droegemueller, Bill Deinema, Bill Smith, John Spiecker. delta tau delta Having survived 70 hectic years as the oldest fraternity at the University, Delta Tau Delta began their 7lst with the addition of one Doberman pinscher Clater banned from chapter premisesi, about 35 pledges, a fluc- tuating active membership, and amazed realization that Don McCallum had finally graduated. Having suffered probationary social pangs due to slight scholastic deficiencies of the prior year, the Delts promptly pledged geniuses only and set about to enioy re- gained social stature. Central City and the colorful Toll Gate Bar was an upheld fall tradition, and an enthusiastically planned Sadie Hawkins party never quite fully ma- terialized due to an organized pledge rebel- lion. After weeks of negotiation, Hoagie Har- LOOKING AS SEEDY as such an ordinarily handsome group can manage, the Delts set out in full regalia for Kappa "Hard Times" party. DELTA TAU DELTA-Front Row: Gale Schauerman, Hep Ingham, Jay Utter, Bill Fairchild, Mike Jones, Jim Parker, Duane Fry, Bill Mantz. Second Row: Lyle Taylor, Ray Phillips, Chuck Husted, Richard Rinehart, Jo French, Mrs. W. R. Davidson, John Harker, Ron Baumert, Louis Scifo, Dirk DeVries, Bob Reed. Third Row: Vann Fleming, Sam Froistad, Jack Darby, Frank Wagner, Rod Slifer, By Bennett, Dick Boblit, Bill McCIone, Malcolm Lindsay, Ray DeGood, per was finally persuaded to import his nine- piece colored band from Denver for the "Saints and Sinners" pledge formal, featur- ing dixieland until 1:00 A.M. This will be long remembered as Narcs' night! Delt Carroll Hardy finished his college athletic career with 12 varsity letters and recognition as an all-conference back. Bob Jeangerard maintained an over lO-points-a- game scoring average for the basketball Buffs, and Red Scarff and Fritz Hageboeck, the Greek God, sparked the track team. Dee Hubbard stayed up nights to edit the Colora- dan, and Dave Blanchard managed to keep his infamous puns out of ASUC meetings. Dick Boblit was elected student prexy of the school of business. Jo French served as Delt president and John Harker, vice president. Ned Job strug- gled with roll call, while the ever popular Armenian, Frank Narcisian, threatened the brothers with letters of expulsion to national. LONG-FACED DELT seems to have let the brush get the best of him in a painting proiect. Tom Penfold, George McKeon, Jim McKim, Fritz Hageboeck, Don Gentry. Back Row: Frank Narcisian, Jim Harper, Dave Fnrgan, Jack Pecaut, Dave Mowbray, John Thomas, Pehr Anderson, Bo Parkins, Phil Durian, Terry Mc- Collister, Jack Woodhull, Lamar Meyer, Larry Newland, Jack Evans, Tony French, Gene Mossberg. SWIMMERS' PHYSIQUES gre fqir indication gf the guccegg of HORNS BLARING and headlights flashing announce pledge-night triumph for I-heDeltqTqu DeI1q'5qggre55iVeinfrqmurqlwqterpqlqfeqm, the Delts while sorority pledges swarm to the post-rush week spectacle. ' W l lil L W DELTA UPSILON-Front Row: Robert Friedenwald, William Robinson, Stanley Gutzman, Paul Oliver, Thomas Mosher, James langworthy, Don Frazer. Second Row: Ron West, Ed Coffin, Tom McComb, Garth Fisher, Ron Ross, Harry Spencer, Sam Redman. Third Row: Ron Brodsky, Dick Norton, Graham Bell, Jim Millensifer, Bob Utzinger, Gene Pilcher, Warren Pearson, Bob Parsons, Don Schwartz, Mark Bonomo, Dave Sullivan, .lack Munson. Back Row: Bob Straub, Dave Evans, Lee Maritt, Bill Thompson, Ron Perry, Jack Fetterhoff, Bob Lewis, Ron Molinari, Chuck Murray, Dave Harristhal. delta upsilon Delta Upsilons greeted a new home when they returned from summer vacation. Given impetus by this good fortune, the DU chapter worked hard to put the pleasant brick dwell- ing place into tip-top condition for rush week. The efforts of the brothers were re- warded with a fine pledge class. The chapter then began a busy year highlighted by functions, sneaks, parties, athletics, and campus activities. However, the group never slackened in its drive for high scholastic standing as well as prestige in the other fields. Among, the group's social activities were the annual Jug party, featuring Lil' Abner costumes and decorated jugs which were, according to a Delta Upsilon publicity re- lease, "filled to the brim with apple cider." IDLE SPECULATOR carefully ignores broom brigade, PENSIVE TRIANGLE eyes one another in the special communion of stares on DU porch. Us K, H 7 Q R ix, . in. ' 4 DELTA UPSIl.ON'S new chapter house is a pleasant yellow-brick dwelling located about three blocks from campus at 1024 University. It provided a welcome and long-awaited new addition. The DUs also gave their second annual Engineer. pledge formal at Park Hill country club in Although Delta Upsilon has placed the Denver, emphasis of its program on growth through- Two excellent bowling teams helped to out the last few years, the fraternity will increase Delta Upsiloninterestin the intramu- experience its first loss to graduation this ral race. Several other DU teams also did year with six members receiving their sheep- well in their respective leagues. Among the skins. CU campus leaders were Paul Oliver and Guiding the group through the year were Dave Evans. Oliver again proved himself TOYT1 MCC0ml9, Pl'eSlClenfi TOM Mosher, VFCS- one of the mainstays ofthe varsity ski team, president: Gene Pilcher, Secretary: end Deve and Evans served as editor of the Colorado 5UlliVC1I1, TFGGSUFGV. TIME OUT fgr q quickie qf fhe desk du,-. "TWENTY MINUTES after" heralds one of the few lapses in SWABBING THE DECKS may prove ing the fall Delta Upgilgn dance. the conversation at the ordinarily lively DU social functions. """ "'-"' "" "M "" r""""' KAPPA SIGMA-Front Row: John Davidson, Richard Gerard, Bob Berrell, Dex Weed, Bob Shrader, Larry Mace, Dick Couvillion, .lack Jourgensen. Second Row: Kim Patberg, Bob Reynolds, Jim Warner, Bill Armstrong, Tom Seeley, Mrs. Ruth Parish, Jud Prather, Ted Brewer, Chuck Fritz, Don Wendel. Third Row: Ray Phillips, Lewis Archer, Phil Smith, Bernie Schwindt, Vernon Randle, Jim Campbell, Gerald Schmode, John Amman, John Sheffels, Paul Gerhardt Bob Papp. Back Row: Dan Brodbeck, Skip Kinsloy, Jim Frackelton, Bob Wel don, Ron Walker, Ben Hoffman, Don Alderfer, Stephen McCoy, Doug Ouster hout, Jack Smith, Fritz Blackmun, Kurt Hagen. GIANT TREE dominates the pre-vacation Christmas festivities at the annual Kappa Sigma party. 24 kappa sigma Kappa Sigma found itself at the end of rush week in the enviable position of hav- ing pledged the largest number of men of any campus fraternity. Kappa Sig leaders hailed this as a good omen for another suc- cessful year at the University. Of first rank importance among the ac- tivities in which the Kappa Sig chapter par- ticipated was the sponsorship of the District Conclave, at which it played host to all the other Kappa Sig chapters in the district. The meeting was highlighted by a speech by one of the Regents of the University with his sug- KICKING THEIR HEELS are the merry makers at the wild Western Dance gestions for the future role and goal of fraternities. Over 400 alums and members of the chapter witnessed the mortgage burning at which the end of the financial obligations of the house was celebrated. The social activities of the house are well-known and were highlighted by the annual Western Dance, at which the entire chapter and many guests welcomed the Old West in all its former glory. Other important social events were the pledge dance, the spring formal in Estes Park, as well as such KAPPA SIGMA-Front Row: Evans Wadden, Dennis Alderfer, Jack Brendlinger, Murphy, Arlin Hubka, .lim Schlittenhardt, Jack LaFolletto, Paul Randall, Al Robert Redford, Donald Paterson, Arthur Bosselman, Dale Douglass. Second Higgins, Tru Munson, Bob Condiles, Lowell Archer, Dick Seeley. Back Row: Row: Stephen Hall, David Barr, Ed Taggart, Don Baldridge, Sam Gale, Sher- Claude Bassouls, John Ericson, Gary Carpenter, Pete Burton, Gary Klein, man Carson, Bryan Hunter, Fred Meyer, Kent Sivers. Third Raw: -Tom Bill Sickels, Dave Ahlgrim, Rod MacRae, Dusty Rhodes, Dick Eddy. T.V. ENTHUSIASM overcomes atten- tion to panoramic mural view of the Rockies on a Sunday night. informal activities as beer softball games, roller skating parties, and functions. In intramurals Kappa Sig more than held its own with Ben Hoffman taking the all- school handball championship for the second straight year. The softball team reached the semi-finals of the championship tourney. Leading the chapter in its various func- tions were Jack Jourgensen, president, Tom Hallin, house manager, and Fred Blackmun, Bob Papp, and Jim Warner in other posi- tions. CHALLENGING SPORT of ping-pong engrosses a Kappa Sig in a heated demonstration of lack of skill before his admiring date. MOAT AND BRIDGE front the Kappa Sigma house at 1100 Pa., which features an all-brick interior in mannish medieval fashion. NO, NO, MEN, we iust don't indulge in that type of vice around TWO LAMBDA CHIS leave for SWEETHEART TIME IN the rockies here on week days. There's time for that later on - much later. the day. C'mon boys, smile. finds the Lambda Chis pitchin'. THE SANDSTONE LAMBDA CHI house is located directly across the street from campus and is the home for approximately 30. is ' A sss' f frtt, . 1 t fs f will .V I A .QE . 21 s i 2 :f 4 . .. fm. . . Q 1 rlmsssgseaizif .,..,.,,2 lambda chi alpha Fourteen new pledges started off the year nicely for Lambda Chi Alpha. ln its eighth year of activity on the Colorado cam- pus the group looked forward to a good program with a strong new pledge class and most of the old actives returning. The fall social season was busy and filled with many pleasant memories. One of the novel ideas of the group was a Night Before Christmas party held at the Alps Lodge. The paiama-clad guests and broth- ers were entertained with dancing, tradi- LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-Front Row: Gary Roe, Bill Grasmick, Robert Bright, Graham, Robert Seitz, Andrew Snively, Don O'Connor. Back Row: Eric Wade Menoher, Reg Hough, Jim Herzog, Norm Hughey. Second Row: David Schmidt, Burt Sharpe, Ed Tower, .lim Connor, Neil Allen, Raymond Bat- Eldridge, Robert Baldwin, Pete Seymour, Don Cashen, Chuck Pappas, Bill son, Gordon Beadle, Barry Norton. i i of 2 ,uc f PM 5.23. V, .,. ' ' -ff--7 ff ' DOGS JUST DON'T get up on the table. Let's have discipline. tional Christmas spirits, and even Old St. Nicholas himself paid a visit to the merry- makers. Other happy autumn memories would include numerous fraternity functions, the annual Homecoming party, and the bas- ketball tournament between the Denver, Colorado Aggies, and Colorado University Lambda Chi chapters. The spring social schedule included fes- tive house-parties, a well-attended Founder's Day banquet in Denver, and the annual spring formal held at Aspen Lodge in Estes Park. GATHER ROUND AND we'll all get a load of what he's hiding, OK? THIS HERE IS the contribution of the Lambda Chi Alpha house for Homecoming decorations. Wonder if they learned the truth? THIS LAD lS the type that really gets carried away easily. From the appearance of that desk it isn't hard to guess why. Other portions of a well-rounded college life were not forgotten by Lambda Chi Al- pha. In intramurals the group fielded a water polo team which took the champion- ship of its league. Lambda Chi also proved itself to be worthy competition in all other intramural sports. Studies were not neglect- ed, with the Lambda Chis placing an em- phasis also on the academic side of college life. Officers for this year were Bob Bright, president, Reg Hough, vice-president, Jim Herzog, treasurer, and Gary Roe, secretary. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA-Front Row: Richard LePrevost, Ozro West, Douglas Fred Koechlein, Charles Sommer, Clarence Nollsch, Kenneth Green, Arthur Kulberg, Richard Byassee, Ronald Hutcherson, Richard Adams. Back Row: Davis, Milne Harrison, Jim Hansell. 27 PHI DELTA THETA-Front Row: Dan Dillingham, Bob Pike, John Miller, George Richie, Don Culver, Warren Landstrom, Dick Resseguie, Hugh Siiken- sen, Jim Orner. Second Row: Jim Campbell, John Griffith, Jim Cadle, Pete Sonderegger, Tad Voss, Mrs. Bell, Keith Kassel, Stu Phelps, Pele Cook, Ron Carlson, Ken Vernon. Third Row: Jim lybarger, Milton Ground, Bill phi delta theta Despite the pressing demands of a year filled with athletics, activities, and social life, a few pedantic Phis discovered the cam- pus classrooms, and the chapter maintained the usual astounding grade average, keep- ing the social pro wolf from the door for another year. Other Phis found their way into Memorial to work on campus activities. Lyal Quinby presided over ASUC, while numberless hordes performed more menial chores, li.e., polishing dance floor, burying old Flatiron editors, etc.J Mytton, Bill Snively, Rodd Weddell, Ray Wahl, Herb Walker, Ralph Silken- sen, Tom Brown, Bill Farrell, Bob Frame, Jim Peterson. Back Row: Phil Brockington, Douglas McDonald, Dean Wilcox, Dick Brown, Larry Stark, John Spence, Joe Kraus, Jack Shellabarger, Joe Cerny, James Garber, Frank Colburn. The more energetic participated in the local poor sportsmanship derby. The football team was runner-up for the all-school cham- pionship, but the season was a moral flop- not one game was protested. Pledges. are microscopically studying the rules for next season. The fall social season was highlighted by the champagne dance in Denver. Although the projected party in Raton was cancelled, numerous soirees in local cellars kept the crew relaxed. Spirits remained high during the spring with the annual gangster party, the bi-annual "Streets of Paris" dance, and the spring formal - altogether a very suc- "PERFlDlA" sang the members of the campus-acclaimed Phi Delt "SPIKE lT" is the cry as a sun-loving group of Phi Delt brothers Quartet who are shown in action at the 1954 Club First Nighter. W0I'lK Off U little 9"e"9Y in U few "'00"'h9U" mlm-'l'e5 befofe Class' .12wfrleffzsei2swims:slime::evgeifQiw21LgtfifsevirffseifnziifsV1-we-22i'fw 113 1" : m' z im. 1MKs:s2fQex1sffffftlizimsmlm 'l fi . a Y' xl' I 5 , if Q tl 'Ki ff Q i i 1 Q x Q, in 3 T 4 Q iq H we Y Qu, ,wwf 5 M Jr' x r 'E::J?s1fgv . ia 5 L iw gg ff 1:-i few 733 W A QW P5 if L gg W ' f WW Z ff K . 'L X X 1 i 55,70 tfyki y 2 ,Vg 2 Q7 I xii 1 wimgt :I- E? E mi 2 iff if is w if g f fi ig, ,Q 1 '15 av ,I Q W W ff 32,2 , ug Y .. :.. K wif Q3 , X . A ' my -- xx ? ' .-V ., f W 'Q 'EEE' A V xmmfig , if F J' W dc X x ,, 5Qi nm' ggi' x w Af., , O 'if fbi' P i gsaga as i . ,Q ' I A - ig' 'QA :Q- 15 IGNORING the balmy South Sea island mural, a couple of Fiii ski en- SLAl.OM GATES and cross-country treks are in store for these skiing thusiasts fit bindings and wax up for a wicked day on the slopes. lettermen who cheerfully take off for pleasant hours of practice. phi gamma delta Summer vacation brought a complete re- landscaping to the yard of the Phi Gamma Deltas. All the familiar trees around the house were taken down to give the house a new look. A successful rush week ended with the pledging of a large pledge class of 39. These pledges took an active and eager part in fraternity activities. Intramurals were highlighted with the Phi Gam championship volleyball team and the runner-up team in water polo. Strong wrestling and boxing teams were put into PHI GAMMA DELTA-Front Row: Jim lacy, Pete Gantxel, Stuart Kilpatrick, Lou Halsell, Osgaode Philpott, Frank Mulligan. Second Row: Scott Dow, Charles Froese, Jim Dodson, Mrs. Bienfang, lee Keirns, Chuck Leckenby, Joe Writer, Jim Boatright. Third Row: John Nelson, Bill Buchanan, Mark Murray, Harry l.e Fevre, Dick Racich, Don Larkin, Joe lake, Jim Ziegler, Jim action with hopes of keeping last year's championship team titles. The swimming team finished a strong third to help snare many intramural points. A highly successful social year featured a Homecoming party at the Alps, the annual Barn dance, the orphan's Christmas party, and the winter formal in Denver. The Fiii Island dance was again called by many one of the best dances on campus with the island in the middle of the lake taking on the appearance of the south seas. Davies, Jim Thornton, Ken Schlagel. Back Row: Bill Lamont, Jerry Wempe, Ralph Rieves, Herb Hodgson, Tony Harley, Al Porter, Glenn Selch, Stan Deal, Jerry Moore, Case Sprenkle, Bruce Pfutxenreuter, Fritz Huber, Doug Boyd. .a1.'mit' "LANDLORD FILL the flowing bowI" sing these relaxed Fiiis in an after CHRISTMAS GREETINGS from Greeks on campus prove of interest to dinner session before adiourning to studies or the local 3.2 emporium. more inter-fraternity minded Fi'i men ' -h I'd d ' ' THE BARN, as it appropriately is tagged by Fiii men, is the massive Phi Gamma Delta chapter house at 'I029 Bdwy. In the "Barn" this year were 'I3 varsity football players including Frank Bernardi, who captured both All-American and Big Seven honors, Emerson Wilson, Bill Lamont, Dave Jones, Duke Karnoscak, Jerry Leahy, Ken Schlagel, Homer Jenkins, and several others. The Fijis were also well-represented in wrestling, skiing, track, and baseball. The house was led by Lee Keirns, also president of IFC, Jim Dodson, treasurer, Charles Froese, Gerry Moore, and Chuck Leckenby, secretaries, Bill Lamont, historian, and Jim Boatright, house manager. PHI GAMMA DELTA-Front Row: Ed Roberts, James Boggs, Don Hilbert, Tom Jones, Bill McBride, Bert Armstrong. Second Row: William L. Dodds, William Ekrem, AI Watts, Dale Rusho, Don Bentley, John Wempe, Jerre Church, Jim Camp. Third Row: Ed Jones, Dick Gehrs, Don Parsons, John I ln pre OI ay goo spirits. Brennand, Jenk Jones, Don Stephens, Pete Gunderson, Chris Mortensen, Tom Sharp, Jim Parker. Back Row: Jerry Villana, Carroll Werner, Jim Laushine, Michael Voute, Dick Moore, Ron Loser, Jim Fox, Bob Chamberlain, Bruce Clinton, Dave Jones. Mqbk 'I THE ATOMIC AGE is here and these two are pre- pared, but what's that can got to do with it? THIS FELLOW lSN'T really lovesick. That's what he fondly calls his security blanket. Get The idea? HERE IN FULL attire is Phi Psi's fierce mascot. A real challenge to Mosley! phi kappa psi A completely remodeled home- is fore- cast in the near future for Phi Kappa Psi. Until then the rapidly growing fraternity will maintain its refurnished quarters at the pres- ent University Avenue location. The year started off well for the group, with rush week bringing I5 new pledges and I3 more men being initiated during the year. Phi Psis also enioyed a well-rounded social program with celebrations ranging from the well-known fall Greenwich Village pledge party and the winter Waikiki Whoo- pee with a Hawaiian motif, to the stately spring formal. Many Phi Psis and guests made good use of a mountain cabin at Twin Sisters Peak for weekend parties, climbing, and skiing expeditions. Of a more serious nature were the schol- astic accomplishments of the fraternity. While the group finished high on the campus with a 2.3 grade average, two of the brothers, Mark Emond and Rudolph Johnson, were named to the rolls of Phi Beta Kappa. Other Phi Psis active in campus life were Sam Beeler, top-ranking ROTC cadet on cam- pus, and a member of Sigma Tau and Tau Beta Pi honoraries, Fred Tuttle, city editor of the Colorado Daily, and Cliff Rucker, active PHI KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Bill Gilbert, Mike Addison, Cliff Rucker, Bob Norton. Second Row: Bob Dodge, Paul Shockley, Manly Jackson, Bill Yowell, Randy Smith. Third Row: Rolland Dowler, Henry Kransz, John Degenhardt, Fred Mohl, Fred Miller, Sam Beeler, .lack Millar, Dick Stratton. Back Row: Fred Tuttle, Robert Dowler, Ronald Frazzini, John Field, Bill Whitman, Ronald Shaw. 'W A CONVERTED PRIVATE home is the chapter house of the Phi Psis. Located at 1131 University Avenue, it houses approximately 25. in both Hiking Club and UMC committees. Among the Phi Psi varsity athletes were Sam Beeler, golf lettermanp Bill Yowell, swim- ming team, and John Field, member of the baseball squad. Throughout the year the group had for its officers, Jack Jackson, president, Bill Yo- well, vice-president, Cliff Rucker, correspond- ing secretary, Ron Frazzini, recording secre- tary, and Fred Mohl, house manager. PHI KAPPA PSI-Front Row: Kermitt Waters, Pete Grounds, Jack Stewart, Manus, Jack Kemp, George Quigley, Tom Sheldon. Back Row: Robert doff, Norman Prinzing, Ronald Hargreaves. PASSING THAT PEACEPIPE seems to be the objective here. Actually, he's won the medico pipe contest. EYE-BALLING IS APPARENTLY pretty good for these Phi Psis. Could be the scenery across the street. OK? Mike Addison. Second Row: Fred Ketcham, Ed Mc- Carr, Lee Ridgeway, Maynard lebsock, Robert Bergen- 4 I W5 FQRWARD MARCH to FOISOFT1 Field for PHI TAU PLEDGES are really kept hustlin' supplying the NEVER FEAR ALL'S well h ' es these men Wllh the fCY'l0WNed Phi TCU bell- actives with orders for grub. Five at a time - no less. absolutely all odorlesssssssss. phi kappa tau Situated conveniently near Boulder's most famous 3.2 emporium stands the castle on College Avenue housing the Phi Kappa Taus, in their 30th year on the CU campus. The completion of fall rush found 33 men wearing the pledge pin. The instigation of sneaks, lockouts, and other minor misde- meanors kept the big brothers well supplied with extracurricular activities. A recent newcomer to the Phi Tau house was a distinctive but de-scented skunk mas.- cot answering to the moniker "Little Mo." Al- though he is not of pedigree blood, the broth- ers evidenced no ill effects from their ex- perience. The highlight of fall semester was the annual "B.C." fBefore Clothesl party held in a cave-like atmosphere at the house. This year found the usual abundance of bear- skinned and barefooted cave men depicting the primitive era of man. In contrast, high society reigned at the spring formal, which was the long awaited big evening. Formal apparel was complete with corsage and PHI KAPPA TAU-Front Row: Kent O'Kelly, Jerry loar, Erich Bruhn, Wayne Gerling, Tom Trauger, Rolf Michelson. Second Row: Lloyd Armstrong, Rocl Hammond, Gil Richmond, Dick Olinger, Evarts Fox, Mrs. Rose Owens, Richard Burdick, Jim Stark, Rod Sovereign, Mort Weichsel. Third Row: Ed Altman, Bob Reynolds, Denny Skeen, Bryce Frey, James Pott, Ralph Adams, Dave Fowler, Richard Brolliar, Truman Engelhardt, Richard Schumann, John Barker Back Row: Clayton Johanson, Tom Llewellyn, Bob Segur, Charles Bowling James Christensen, Bob Reynolds, William Collins, Earl Allen, John Heaslip Jim Berger, John Harman, Gene Childs, Val Thompson, Jerry Toft. EVEN THE BITTER elements of mother nature can't HOMECOMING IS IN the offing and HEY' YOUIVE BEEN misled in 'he on deter the hardy Phi Taus from their social functions. paper and page are required essentials. of Fgidure taking. Help him please! favors. Chaperone for the many diversified social functions throughout the year was Mrs. Rose Owens, housemother for the Phi Taus. A "Big Red" tradition returned to the campus scene this year in the shape of the Phi Tau bell which in the past has been the basis for innumerable controversies. Security measures were employed to insure that the "wandering orphan" would remain at home during the remainder of the year. At the helm for the Phi Taus this year were Ev Fox, president, Dick Burdick, vice- president, Jim Stark, treasurer, and Dick Olinger, house manager. in wk!! ' 'rt J' f ' 1 if X 0 'A' PHI KAPPA TAU-Front Row: Larry Gaines, Skeet Howard, Bob Mammano, Wally Jacobson, Henry Mauz, Jerry Toler, Bill Nickels, Martin Errickson, Wil liam Von Voss, Jerry Shaw. Second Row: Patrick Stebbins, larry Lankford, Tom Cronin, James Johnson, Byron Nelson, Dean Fletcher, John Richmond, LANDSCAPED WITH GUARDIAN pines and shrubs, the Phi Tau house is located at 1150 College Ave. Accommodations are for 50. Don Breuner, Dick Olde, Chuck Kuhlman, Vincent Mueller. Back Row: Bart Benedick, Bill Kuntz, Bob Larsen, Carl Summers, Earl Trevithick, Jon Abrahamson, Bob Elich, Art Murton, John Smith, louis Kinney. i CHEERS to ci chapter celebration of some notable Phi Sig accom- SIDEWAI-K ENGINEERS Surround the absorbed workers and en- plishment or to the general high spirits then running rampant, courage them to finish their Homecoming house decorations. ENGLISH STYLE and vine covered in parts, the many-gabled house accommodates the Phi Sigma Delta chapter at Colorado. PHI SIGMA DELTA-Front Row: Alex Pincus, Herbert, Padzensky, Norman Brody, Herbert Hatch, Mort Davis, Leonard Silverman, James Berke. Second Row: Harry Sterling, Gordon Wenner, Mel Olshansky, Mrs. Pippett, Al Lackner, Laurie Rubenstein, Dick Lutz, Eddie Fields, Sid Biderman. Third Row: Don Spiegleman, Don Soltz, Alan Eber, Marvin Friedman, Sheldon phi sigma delta Phi Sigma Delta termed last year, "Prog- ress Year" with many factors leading to that appellation. Among the most important of these was the fact that Phi Sig led all fraternities in scholastic average with an all- over average of 2.5, a rise from 15th place the previous spring to the number one posi- tion on campus. As a result of the great iump in grade averages, the group was awarded the president's cup for achievement at its national convention. Studies were not the only activity at which the Phi Sigs made progress. ln intra- murals, the group rose from 20th to 'llth Friedman, Gary Friedland, Gene Emeson, Sherwin Towbin, Joel Byron Thomas Torgove, Stan Ginsburg. Back Row: Charles Band, Howard Towbin, Jerry Marcove, Dick Goldhammer, lrv Fishman, Mike Neuman, Michael Fine Dale Garell, Dave Keller, Gil Young, Marvin Goldfogel. T " ' Mgtn1amn:'1'Jasa'f1e:sM' f ' LAST CIGARETTE of the day finds the Phi SHADES OF THE OLD WEST brings out the best and the THE pAJAMA CREW slips in and Sigs gathered on the stairs for a quickie. biggest bottle that the Phi Sig party force can muster. poses in all H5 glory for camera bug. place in the span of a year. Particularly im- portant in this rise was the Phi Sig softball team which, led by Greek all stars Jerry Marcove and Jerry Caspe, made the semi- finals of the' championship tourney. The group also fielded winning basketball and bowling teams. The social life of the fraternity was high- lighted by the spring formal, given at the Green Gables country club. The annual Sweetheart dance, sometimes known as the "Winter Brawl," and the pledge dance were also highly successful. PHI SIGMA DELTA-Front Row: Lionel Dunievitx, Chuck Cooper, .lerry Rose- man, Leroy Bernstein, Arnold Hayutin, Charles Gamzey. Second Row: Joe Schwartz, Stan Lopata, Gerry Levin, Howard Simon, Don Huttner, Gary An- tonoff, Gene Zelinger, Ronald Groussman, Larry Siegel. Third Row: Gary During CU Days the group won a third place trophy in the parade and a second place trophy for its carnival booth, operated in co-operation with Alpha Epsilon Phi. The Homecoming decorations missed the winners list but did excite a great deal of campus comment. Phi Sigs may be found on ASUC, several of the general committees, in the honorary fraternities, and other important positions on the campus. During the year the Phi Sigs were led by Al Lackner, president, Laurie Rubenstein, vice-president, Gordon Wenner, secretary, and Morley Winters, house manager. Cooper, Louis Lesser, Don Davis, Moreland Fink, Morton Goren, Don Keller, Art Wechter, Gordon Berke, Louis Hagler, Dick Brown. Back Row: Sherwin Littman, Ed Steinberg, Harry Winograd, AI Wolf, Alan Marcove, Charles Frank, Howie Katchen, Jay Levy. 7 ,I 7 ,X Q fits!" 4 , s.gf'Q' ' it DEEP IN THOUGHT, a PiKA and his girl lor secretaryl SET DEEP on a good-sized lawn is the English brick and stucco chapter make use of the dining room for concentrated study. house of Pi Kappa Alpha which is east of campus at 914 Broadway CUE ARTIST draws a bead on the eight ball on the pool table constantly used in the busy PiKA recreation room. PI KAPPA ALPHA-Front Row: Bill Bell, Gary landin, Bob Lightburn, Sam Jeffers, Mrs. Walter Reed, Jerry Winters, Roger Markham, Van Smith, Don Gipe. Second Row: Jack Norlie, Don Plambeck, Bill Kelley, Clyde Brictson, Jack Carter, Don Krause, Gary Curtin, Ed Johnson, Bob Webb, Russ Bugh- pi kappa alpha Pi Kappa Alpha started the '54-'55 year off with a bang last fall when 22 new men donned the pledge pin, bringing the pledge class to a new high of 39 members. When they returned to the house and began to sack out for the semester, Pi Kaps found 44 new beds awaiting their weary bones. Getting them off on the right foot in the social whirl was the famous Barn dance which attracted over 700 guests from all over the campus. Pert little Lynn Lighter, an Alpha Phi pledge, reigned as queen over the evening of mirth, hilarity, and riotous living. The annual ski function held at Tim- merhaus in Winter Park featured two fabu- lous days of skiing and general merry-mak- man, Reid Rundell, Gordon Angus, Norm McKenna. Back Row: Ken Sieg- fried, Dave Masters, Keith Dubbs, Howard Johnson, John Brown, Dick Kasche, Jim Bumpus, Dick Swan, Dave Latham, Bob Daywitt. fe.,. L v Tl "4 L1 A ,qw- wel.- ...,, M , .. . ,,, " A ar in L YQ - T12 - -ffaiiffli ' ww., 2 new 1251! -ii.. K -ff-'inf ,.,, . Y ' ,. ,V - 221212 if A Q .W X Fx il 9' ,M"i,f1sf1 it ' W HUNT AND PECK seems ,O be ,he only way to LOVELY LYNN LIGHTER received the Queen's trophy for CHAMPAGNE TOAST by PlKA 'erm-paper completion for 'his diligent pi Kap. Barn Dance from some bearded, not-so-lovely PiKAs. fOr 0 Homecoming victory. ing. Four other fraternities combined with the Pi Kaps to throw the first annual Vir- ginia Reel dance in February. Colorado U days 1954 brought success to the garnet and gold boys as their float, "Tales of the South," took highest honors in the men's gold division. At the Dream Girl formal, held during May at Brook Forest Lodge in Evergreen, Mary Jane Roseleive was chosen Dream Girl of Pi KA. ing Activities saw Pi Kap Don Plambeck serv- on the ASUC commission and president of Heart and Dagger, Don Harlan, business manager of the Coloradan, and Jim Bum- pus, head of the Campus Chest drive and editor of the C-Book. Other top activity men were Reid Rundell, Jerry Winters, Sam Jef- fers, Don Krause, and Jack Norlie. Pi Kap officers were Sam Jeffers, presi- dent, Jerry Winters, vice-president, Bob Day- witt, secretary, and Jack Norlie, treasurer. PI KAPPA ALPHA-Front Row: Dave Ringle, Dick Hurd, Dwight Miller, Barry Devine, Bob Huff, Bill Heilig, Phil leabo, Mel Hanlon, Dave Brictson. Second Row: Jim Landin, Harry Vandiver, Chuck Matheson, Jim Robb, Miller Lee, - I 5-iz A ,L is J mln .. Ks 4 f K ,, PAUSE THAT REFRESHES seems very much in order after such an obviously grim evening alone with books. John Brown, Don Krause, Dick Charles, Phil Griffith, Den Meier, Al Richard. Back Row: Bill Witcher, Nick Denton, Steve Allen, Dick Fox, Bon Hayward, Mort Wilkins, Bill Pribble, Bob Hague, .lim Newman, Gary VanTassel. Q 3, ' Y is., . f Q fm ms . .Q ,.,. 5, Z . . . -sswffis-fi: 5 zsls A HEDGED FRONT lawn frames the SAE house built in Spanish Colonial style at 891 'l2th Street. The pink stucco house is the home away from home for all members. sigma alpha epsilon A balanced college life was the goal of the men of Sigma Alpha Epsilon with the brothers achieving victories in the realms of social life, athletics, scholarship, and wild animal management. Although many Sig Alphs will argue that John O. Mosley is more nearly human than Brother Dick Scott, a majority of the more rational SAEs are forced to admit that "Mase" is only a St. Bernard, albeit a famous one. "Mase" first achieved fame by interrupting the CU-Aggies football game with his canine antics in front of a large crowd of grid fans at Folsom Field. His later appearances on television, his winning the hotly-contested Ugliest Man On Campus trophy and his in- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Front Row: Bill Barber, Bill Kostka, Don Pfalzgraf, Bob Houser, Dolbo Lee, Jim Plants, Richard McCarty, Dave Williams, Ray Huden. Second Row: Robert Keisling, Pete Dillon, Bob Chambers, Garry Van Wagenen, Rolf Kiolseth, Dan lee, Dick Scott, Allen Goody, Bill Ewing, Don Jones, David Nicholas, Jack Treece. Third Row: Warren Brigham, Bob Emrick, Dick Geer, Jim MacDonald, Bob Fleming, Russ De Graaf, lee Atchi- THIS IS NONE other than the hound of cam pus fame, John O. Mosley, UMOC of '54-'55 quisitive perambulations about campus have only served to increase his renown. Other activity leaders in SAE were Dolbo Lee and Dave Nicholas, both active in lnter- Fraternity Council, Bill Kugler, president of Phi Ep Phi, Paul Hannon, city editor of the Colorado Daily, and Bill Kostka, a member of Sigma Delta Chi, Sumalia, and chairman of the ASUC radio-TV committee. As usual, SAE was known for its vigor- ous social life, which was headed by the an- nual spring formal at Brook Forest in Ever- green, the pledge formal at the Town House in Denver, an Hawaiian party, and the fa- mous Apache dance. On the athletic side of the ledger SAE son, George Witsell, Bill Sinclair, Carl Zietz, Frank Chandler, Jim Cunning- ham, Jack Moores. Back Row: Bob Eaton, Denny Samson, Mack Gasaway, Jim Noonan, Berk Chappell, Fred Naumer, Ranny Peterson, Bill Raley, Jerry Burns, Dave Dawley, Bill Kugler, Ben Napheys, Paul Hannon, Garrett Bohlke, Brock Lippitt. ...--.mv...,1wu,s. i. am,.s,.a wwf ,... saw f- M. calrsialf-u:1 7.--um..l-n-11f1i.aias., fcf: f,aamm n'g MEMBERS OF THE SAE chow di- vision service smile for you. l looked good in both varsity and intramural sports with Tom Harrold, four-year basket- ball letterman, heading the contingent. Bill Sinclair performed for the JayVee basketball team, and three freshmen, Joe Beckner, Hugh Hall, and Joe Gingrich starred on the freshman squad. Garrett Bohlke and Dave Stewart were tennis lettermen. SAE each year elects two sets of officers- one for each semester. ln the fall Dolbo Lee was president, and spring found Jim Mac- Donald at the helm. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON-Front Row: Charles Reed, Gordon Cox, Robert Binkley, Don Brandenburger, Pete Steinhaver, .lohn Weiler. Second Row: Frederick Eastom, Dwayne Nuzum, Paul Dalzell, Tom Keogh, Do Wain Valentine, Tom Reagan, Dave Hume, John Kano. Third Row: James McGregor, WE HAVE HERE an SAE party. Obviously it's of HERE IS DEFINITE proof that somebody does Hawaiian descent. lively group, what say? take his college work seriously. Good man! TUNING IN ON their pitches are the members of the SAE quartet. Mr. Nicholas must be having difficulty finding a key. Larry Chace, Don Evenson, Braiden Darley, Travis Anderson, Dick Eddy, Cora Williams, Alan De Muth, Gilbert Dilorenzo, Ev lusk, William Schmid, Don Ravenhill. Back Row: Buck Manning, Ted McGinley, Nod Meister, Dick Broman, Fred lee, Hal Reeve, Dick Low, Richard Amick, John Bradbury. sl 3' Q5 1 S 3 LITERAL DAGGERS catch up with a hungry Sammie raiding icebox. THE WHOOPEE side of Homecoming dominates a decorations proiect. sigma alpha mu This has been a year of growth for the SAMs. Starting its second year on the Uni- versity campus, the group pointed its poli- cies toward the future, striving for an active body of moderate size with many of the brothers in campus activities. included in this goal was a house sufficient for the needs of a dynamic social group. Although much of the fraternity planning has been aimed at the future, the SAMS have not ignored present worthwhile and SACK TIME for q Sammie finds him gleefully settling down is enioyable activities. The group boasted sev- what is probably not a prosaic University classroom text. SIGMA ALPHA MU-Front Row: Harvey Hilvilz, Herb Harris, Jerry Frenchman, Erwin Neiman, Arleigh Grossman. Second Row: Barry Sheer, Merry Mandalbaum, Don Goldenson, John Weiss, Robert Estrin, Morton Shuman. Back Row: Richard Herman, Chuck Shom, Ed Rosen, Dan Siegel, Sherwin Kaplan, Joel Kadish. ENXLIVI ifLW'-:"i"5Wi ??5Vi575?ii'.-I 'fl " fififf 'iiffj FIRST PERMANENT HOME for the Sigma Alpha Mu chapter at the University of Colorado is this white frame structure conveniently near the campus. eral trophies of triumphs in the intramural realm to prove their athletic prowess. CU Days and Homecoming also added a couple of trophies to the SAM's store of prizes. Moreover, the group gained new spirit and much enjoyment from the partic- ipation in and preparation for these events. Sigma Alpha Mu did not neglect the so- cial side of college life either. With frequent Saturday night parties the group claimed an all-over record of success with the brothers and their dates enioying all functions, whether a costume party, a hay ride, or what the SAM's publicity manager delicate- ly termed "an informal revel." The draft took Sidney Axelbaum, a cam- pus leader and SAM president, from the group, however, SAMS elected Jerry French- man to serve in the president's post with Herb Harris, treasurer, and Gene Winick, sec- retary, assisting him. No provision was made for the replacement of Axelbaum's dog, Erik, certainly a power in the fraternity PARTY HAT and parasol on the chapter clown get the glad eye from an ogling SAM man. APPEALING EYES of a cocker mascot seem to have completely won a couple of stony-hearted SAMS. up to the time that his master left. NO DULI. EVENING for these Sammies and their dates as they cheer- fully pass a quiet evening at home after the hectic whirl of rush. 4 .. SIGMA CHI-Front Row: Charles Springer, Dave Ramsaur, James Mee, Charles Sheets, Stewart Walker, Tom Williams, Terry Benham, Dennis Hynes, Ira Bouderberg, Ron Davis, Bill Larson, Bill Peterson, Jere Kinnan. Second Row: Kaufman. Back Row: Jerry Bambousek, Steve Boyd, Ed Fenner, Al Wagner, Barry Klaas, Robert Perry, Curt Robinson, Gary Cunyus, Jake Matzke, Dan George Sissel, Ron Bates, Ralph Murphy, Jay Bauckham, Dick Tognauini, Buchly, Jack Tate, Sam Salerno. Third Row: George Redhair, Maurice lierz, George Kilpatrick, Dick Bettinger, Dom Camillone. Alan Kosmata, Jim Bell, Charles Black, Gary Roubos, Arni Sigvaldson, Robert lT'S THAT TIME of year again, and the Sigma Chi derby is draw- ing near. This is their unique, but effective, advertisement. EXTREMELY MODERNISTIC IN architecture, the Sigma Chi house is located at 1715 Aurora Avenue. It is the newest Greek house. 44 sigma chi Sigma Chi, in its 40th year at the Uni- versity, again advertised itself on campus by making moving billboards of freshman girls' blue ieans by painting the traditional fra- ternity letters across the back of them. The paint job is administered at the an- nual Sigma Chi Derby, an event which finds many sororities vying for the Sig favor as well as a Derby victory. The pants-painting competition, known quaintly in the Sigma Chi house as the "hustling contest" saw more than 2,000 levis decorated. CThe brothers dis- covered to their amazement that some of the sorority pledges were wearing three or four pairs of levis.J Mid-terms found the Sigs resolutely put- ting away the party plans and turning to dusty books. Sigma Chi's scholastic record apparently suffered no ill effects, however, MR. AND MRS. Sheets pose in front of a 200 lb. cross of ice. SIGMA CHI-Front Row: Richard lundh, Dick lawrence, Jim Nicholson, Ken Groves, Hal Skogh. Second Row: Don Kromer, Erik Dithmer, Dick Freund, Mrs. Whitman, Robert Hunsberger, Denison York, Robert McNiel. Third Row: Dave Wilson, Ron Payne, Jerry Winter, Jim Peterson, Charlie Parker, Jim Billington, Bill Bennett, Dick Lott, Bob Tankersley, Mel Myers. Back Row: Bondi Brown, John Withers, Gene Kromer, Bob Winks, Gil Butler, Ron Lindquist, Dick Stork, Don Werthman, and the brothers produced a very respect- able average. The new pledge class inaugurated a long-forgotten Sigma Chi tradition, the pledge formal. Blue spotlights and artificial snow accentuated the theme, "Holiday Inn". Another first for the year was the Alumni Weekend featuring a dinner attended by 35 alums. Another important function was the cele- bration of the Miami Triad by the Sigma Chis, the Phi Delts, and the Betas - three fraternities founded at Miami University. Other memories of the year were the Sweet- heart dance and informal coffee breaks sponsored by Mom Whitman, the Sig house- mother. Officers for the year were Dick Freund, president, Don Kromer, vice-president, Bob Tankersly, secretary, and Bob McNiel, house manager. THIS IS SOME sweet thing's at- tempt at winning the Derby's kissing crown. Looks nice, huh? YOU GUESS WHAT the point is to this pic- ture. Looks as if it's a sunny day though. THIS IS STUDYING for final week? PREPARATION PLUS FOR CU Days 8. how! A PARTY WITH I-qw ment green beer tons of wood t SURROUNDED BY GREEN foliage, the Sigma Nu house is built in Old English style and is marked by double entrances. 46 SIGMA NU-Front Row: Marshal McMahon, Jim Uhlir, Dave Clardy, Sam Mor- rison, Roger Flynn, Ronald Blanchard, Frank Van Stralen. Second Row Dick Kelley, Haney Knott, Jerry Kolb, Everett Stacy, Al Zeman, Bob Kyle, Dick Rodgers, Butch Brown, John lndahl, Burdie Haldorson, Third Row Mike Quinlan, Andy Middlemist, Ted Bonner, Art Everett, Bob Schumacher, THE ONE TO your left is reading, while the one to your right is yes -- contemplating. sigma nu Beginning their 52nd year on the Colora- do campus, the returning Sigma Nu ac- tives welcomed the addition of 42 pledges to the ranks. ln the field of intramurals, the powerful basketball team copped the pre-season lSA tournament, and then went on to another tournament. The football, volleyball, water polo, bowling, and softball teams all had good records and showed promise of great things to come in future years. Colorado's big guns on the varsity bas- ketball team included many Sigma Nus, with Burdie Haldorson, Jim Ranglos, Sam Morri- son, and Mel Coffman. Sigma Nu was also well represented in other sports with l2 men in varsity athletics and a number of others in minor sports. Big social events for the year were the paiama dance, Greenwich Village dance, Dick Bagley, Coleman Renick, Brandon Smith, Scott Morris, Mark Risso, Chuck Stack, Mel Coffman. Back Row: lee Wangman, Dick lusk, Don Pat- terson, Norm Wooldridge, Dick Arney, Loren Gerleman, Bill Boardman, Fred Phillips, Vince Foster, Bob Downing, Jim Ranglos. ,. M. .M , .,,s. awww ,.... ,WW WWW.--,, .N,,f.w ...W-n-,new M,,,,H ,,,.,,.sWm ..,. ,, . --fe. . A. ,...,2..-c....,-s ..,, -mmm. ,.W.,.sf-, ,A - , W--vman-:MN ,T - 9 D V 2 if iW2.i '3 if ' , if A -A .' V t ' ' A ' - ' .' , , .. ' A 5 .. :V it 1 I, All. WORK AND no play will make .lack and John two extremely dull boys. So it's time for some relaxation. Virginia Reel dance, held with five other fraternities, and the spring formal given at Estes Park. Activity leaders among Sigma Nus were Jerry Starika, commissioner on ASUC, Bob Kyle, board member of UMC and stage manager for Homecoming varsity nights, Mitch Wright, chairman of rally and reports for Campus Chest, and Ron Dietrich, secre- tary of lFC and representative on the student court. Scholastically, Ev Ammons, Paul Wich- mann, Al Zeman, ancl Jerry Starika served in honoraries. Sigma Nu was led by Ron Dietrich, presi- dent, Bill Williams, vice-president, Dick Rod- gers, secretary, Dan Swan, treasurer, and Brock Peterson, house manager. Listening to the boys' troubles for another year was their housemother, Mrs. C. C. "Mom" Craw- ford. SIGMA NU-Front Row: Bill Burback, Dick Taylor, Bill Williams, Bruce Bloss- man, George Bethel, Francis Wright, Del Hack. Second Row: Jim Rogers, John Fahrenkrog, Dan Swan, Bob lyon, Ron Dietrich, Mrs. Crawford, Pete Middlemist, Bob Nickerson, Tom Trittipo, Don Sullivan. Third Row: Bus Tarbox, Tom Tarbox, Ray Rhoton, Hal Taylor, Ev Ammons, Jim McDaniel, THERE ARE ALWAYS card sharks in every crowd, and the Sigma Nus haven't been deprived of their share. THESE BOYS LOOK like a group of slap-happy goons and who will deny it? They aren't, they're Sigma Nus! Jim Goick, Paul Wichmann, Brock Peterson, Bob Decker. Back Row: Richard Sherman, Pete Hanson, Mick Gillespie, Al Swanson, Gary Nady, Tom War- sinske, Gerhart Reuss, Ned Schiewe, Homer Scott,' Larry Plumer, Glenn Snyder. M, V ,. -rffm.. ,,,ws...,,,.X'lTy'!W,...,.w. ,,,.,..v.A::,,,,W, 'pw54w4W1W ."L,L ' .?3'i'LWF , , SSQWHLiilfvSZZYQEZJFMWEwflfswavfboJA- M??Z'??i7Ki7P5QT'EmilfffFt'Lf-'Lmnfuwu-wm,w1n,m!5Kznmwwmm.m...1f1h 1511.-z.-.a..,.N... V..-.f...,,.M.-ww.. ,,r 47 5 if gQ, T ggi-3Qii5"4la1v1',Qff' wi-fm-L-lf' - ,..13M,,- Jimi? .5 - 2 1 A Mia. ff si ,sig A f V bv Mfg, 5, ' T 5? H2 S gg, 2' t af! Q Q si , iw if 1915! wt. g, X Q with Kimmett served as president of the Council of Greek Students and as Homecoming gen- eral chairman. Don Burger and Dave Welch were also active on campus with Burger a wing commander in AFROTC and Welch athletic chairman of Homecoming. Nor did Sigma Phi Epsilon neglect the social side of college lite. The pledge dance, "Bootleggers' Ball," the parties at Aspen lodge, the Queen of Hearts dance at the Den- ver Athletic Club, and the annual spring weekend party at Brook Forest were all re- garded by the brothers as highly successful. But even more enjoyable for many were the unscheduled Saturday night parties planned on the spur of the moment by the Sig Eps. The Sig Ep leaders during the year were Dave Binford, president, Wendell Fields, vice- president, Bob Pteittenberger, secretary, and Ray Ellis, Comptroller. For the ninth straight year Mrs. "Tommie" Gray was housemother. WORKING TOGETHER in energetic demonstration of faithfulness to pledge duties are these Sig Eps. NECKS CRANING to catch the action, the sports fans ioin the TV enthusiasts for big game of the day. SIGMA PHI EPSILON-Front Row: Don Horst, Mick Howard, Chris Johnson, Jerry Thurman, Jim Housley, Ron Hunter, Don Youngren, Frank Forney. Sec- ond Row: larry Kontny, Perry Williams, Ken Robinson, Chuck Roberts, Dave Parkinson, Mark Meredith, Donald Burger, Robert Powelson, Stafford GAPING FACES help the renditions of this Sigma Phi Epsilon quintet at the Sweetheart dance once a year. Turner, Ed Peregoy. Back Row: Bob Blanks, Rod lorimer, John Robinson Stan Walker, lee Megli, Bob Pfeiffenberger, Denny Searle, John Hucko Wendell Fields, Phil Riedesel. CRISP SHADOWS in the winter sun fall on the Tau Kap- -I lk- ,gt pa Epsilon chapter house located handily at 1135 11th. ,V a .. gp!! t A , ..I" a I , If v 'M fi fl ,1'AX, A -.fE ' 1 TOP-BUNK MAN seeks refuge from the maddening crowd of buoyant people in order to ponder a weighty college text. tau kappa epsilon Once again Tau Kappa Epsilon concen- trated its efforts on expansion and growth and aimed toward a goal ofa new house in the future. However, the fraternity did not forget the present, and found time to partic- ipate in many campus activities, including intramurals, social life, Homecoming, and other festivities. TAU KAPPA EPSILON-Front Row: John Salazar, Robert Willison, Earl McGraw, Francis Will, George De Rose. Second Row: Jim Paul- son, Paul Roehr, Paul Albright, Robert Johnston, Ronald Jaynes, Dennis Gutzman, Bill Roten. Third Row: Richard Buxton, Edwin Young, Richard Stienmier, Harry Owens, Duane Hickman, Paul Stenholm, Wilbur Sale, Ronald Ditmore, Frank Caldwell, Edward Coen. Back Row: Darel Saindon, Gene Bardach, Delmont Davis, Foreman Wertzbaugher, Fred Sanderson, David Wadleigh, James Strange, Raul Correa. il' at WAYSIDE BROWN BOMBER, the Teke mascot and ci household fixture, does his best to get a fang into the favorite toy, a somewhat beat-up basketball. ln the field of intramurals TKE presented a well-regarded basketball team and showed up well in other sports, demonstrating a hard-fighting, competitive spirit. At Home- coming the group's efforts in the direction of house decorations were rewarded with a first place in the silver division of competi- tion. Even more important for the fraternity prestige was the TKE accomplishment of placing fifth in the fraternity scholastic ranks, a fact which bears testimony to the high regard which the group places on academic study. The generosity of TKE was shown by its high standing in the Campus Chest drive, the only University sponsored charity fund- raising campaign of the school year. TKE placed fifth out of all campus fraternities in per capita donations to the drive. The social life was highlighted by sere- nades, functions, spontaneous parties, as well as two more formal occasions - the Founder's Day banquet and the Province Ball. TKE brothers chose for the year's officers, Bob Johnston, president, Paul Roehr, vice- president, Bill Roten, secretary, John Poet, treasurer, and Dennis Gutzman, house manager. HEAVEN-ON-EARTH is the good bed to which this Teke brother retires for a vitalizing nap before class. TEKE SCROOGE belies the Christmas spirits with a menacing gesture toward a good-natured pledge with a candy cane. CHARLESTON AND THE BOP bring rapt concentration to one Teke and an out-of-this world feeling about the merits of dancing. THE THETA XI house, located below the campus hill, is a con- verted private home and is the stomping ground for 38 men. theta xi When members returned to start another rush week last fall, it marked the 25th year that Theta Xi fraternity had been on the Colorado campus. Sixteen outstanding men were pledged to the chapter, and during open rush many more fine men chose to ioin the ranks. Intramurals, functions, sneaks, and sere- nades all gave the brothers recourse from the perennial studies. New this year to the THETA Xl-Front Row: Chester Hively, Knies, Dick Marcus, Dean Milburn, Mrs. IF THIS IS what the future men's glee club of America is going to hold in store for all of us, then let's take it away - no business here, men. fraternity was a quintet that went to the various sororities at dinner time and rein- dered sweet harmony. ln December an Alumni Smoker was held in Denver at which members became better acquainted with area Theta Xi alumni. The annual French party was held in February, and in April the spring formal was staged at the Park Hill country club in Denver. Just be- fore Christmas vacation, a party was held where members exchanged gifts with one another, and in the spring a party in the Ken Sinclair, Martin Phillips, Don Eklund, Jim DeBolI. Second Row: Bill Stanley, Bill Iverson, Carl Chamberlin. Third Row: Pepy Arosemena, lynn Scott, Dick George, Bill Bridwell, John Pearson, John Shue, Roger Gibbon, John Burroughs. Back Row: Gerry Nib- lock, Fred Wagner, Donald Watkins, Jerry Abrahms, William Gavito, Bill Watkins, Malcolm Anderson. MY, MY, LOOKS as if this magazine has 1 that certain something for these men. I 'im 1' FROM THE LOOKS of things, it's NO DOUBT ABOUT it, photographers run THIS WILL REMAIN a memorable moment for the men of Theta Xi, as they receive their charter. going to be stew for chow, ugh! out of ideas, and so this is the end result! ONE' -I-wo, THREE' and nfs gangwuy for mountains was given in honor of the gradu- ating seniors. However, Theta Xi men didn't complete- ly neglect their studies as was evidenced by the fact that during the 1953-54 school year they ranked fourth scholastically among all fraternities on campus. Seven brothers were also active in honorary societies. Officers of Theta Xi this year were presi- dent, Dean Milburn, vice-president, Jerry Abrahms, secretary, Carl Chamberlin, and treasurer, Bill Knies. The Theta Xis are in- debted to their housemother, Mrs. Clea Stan- ley, who served them this year. this man. Poor unsuspecting pledge! Vllffffiiflfiiiii' T THETA XI-Front Row: Melvyn Scariano, Donald Beebe, Roy Botzer. Second Row: Randy Hunt, Robert Greyer, Nor- man Lyster, Mrs. Stanley, Ken Willson, Dave Watts. Third Row: Allen Read, Don Stapleton, Don Gavito, Bob Niles, Don Combs, Dean Adlesperger. Back Row: Keith Ohlander, Don Gordon, Ray Biondi, Ken Cramer, Laurie Whitlock, Don Howell. I' it . . XTQ, , . -Q9 L v M.. ZBT EXECUTIVE Com- mittee includes Al Kris, Al Zinn, Al Lefkovich Bud Ross, Mel Revean. r PREOCCUPIED with the books are Al Lefkovich and an unidentified ZBT who fa c e s cool Colorado undaunted. zeta beta tau Beta Alpha chapter of Zeta Beta Tau closed a very successful eighth year on the University of Colorado campus. The Zebes finished the athletic season with a second place in the over-all intra- mural standings, entering the all-school play- offs in both basketball and softball. Joe Wahl and Donald Alschuler garnered boxing championships in their respective weight di- visions. Varsity athletes included Alan Fox, cap- tain of the varsity swimming team, Dick ZETA BETA TAU Front Row Gary Friedman, Jules Bemporad, Bruce Bakerman, Allen Orwitz, David Mirisch, Michael Beber. Second Row: Fred Sachs Ronnie Silverman Richard Winter, Mitchell Rappaport, Mayer Kanter, Martin Rosenthal. Back Row: Jay Perlman, Ivan Marovitz, ,. ,N W 'QLYEAW1 Aman.. 'HELlO, BABY' might explain the STARTLED STUDIER watches with alarm gleam in the eye and broad grin. a lucky girl on guided tour of house. Taxman, gymnastics and wrestling team, Stanley Silver, baseball team, and Ronny Silverman, a starting end on the freshman football team. The men that participated in campus ac- tivities were Steve Zeff, managing editor of the Colorado Daily, Sumalia, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi, Tom Landauer, general chairman of Club First Nighter and editor of the Flatirons, AI Lefkovich, general chairman of Greek Week, vice-president of the Inter- Fraternity Council, and chairman of the IFC and Panhellenic actions board. Leading the fraternities in the Campus Chest drive, the Zebes received a plaque BITTERNESS of winter nights and the stark shadows of barren trees fade away in the warmth and light of the Zebe house. for the highest individual donations. The Z.B.T.-ahiti and the spring formal highlighted a successful year of social ac- tivities. The Z.B.T.-ahiti, which included a swimming pool and a waterfall, was ac- claimed by the many attending as one of the finest parties of the year. Other social events included the "Mattress Mash," the 1984 party, as well as the spring and fall formals. The stellar crew of officers which led the chapter during the past academic year were AI Lefkovich, president, Mel Reaven, vice- president, Alan Kris, secretary, Eugene Ross, treasurer, and AI Zinn, historian. ZETA BETA TAU-Front Row: Bill Hirsh, Bud Ross, Al Kris, AI Lefkovich, AI Zinn, Mel Reaven, Doug Abrams. Second Row: Tom Bachert, Fred Schiller, Stephen Zeff, Samuel Kahn, Steven Messinger, Byron Weis, AI levitt, Herb Sherman, Burt Ross. Back Row: Joe Frank, Irwin Levy, Harold Stein, Barney Milstein, Al Feuerstein, Stanley Silver, Elliott Horwitch. Though not formally organized, each class of the University has a -characteristic which binds it as a group: freshman greenness marks the first-year group, followed by the sophomore sophistication of the student who has hada Worldly year of experi- ence: juniors are the determined class that final- ly decides on a major and moves into upper-division courses: the senior slump eventually is replaced with mature thoughts of the future and the realization of a long-sought goal - a college degree. Z 4 . E We Vhw, I 'wt Z 'WMI W 9 I 9 ,WWWW WM., ,,,,,,.,, M , y vffff 5 ABRAMS, ANITA ADAMS, EDWIN ADDISON, ROBIN ALDRIDGE, BEVERLY JEANNE ANDERSON, ELMYRTA ANDREAE, DAVE ANDREWS, GINNY ANDREWS, JOAN ARDOUREL, JEANINE ARMANETTI, LOUISE ATKINSON, GLENN AXELSON, GENEVRA BAERNSTEIN, MERYL BAKER, JANET BARBER, BILL BARRETT, JOAN BARTKUS, DALE BATES, GINNY BECKER, BARBARA BECKFIELD, JACK BLADES, PHIL BLAIR, JIM BLYTHE, DICK BOND, BETTY GENE BOWERS, MERTA M. BRADSHAW, BARBARA BRAINARD, PAT BRANCH, L. ROBERT BRANDT, JOAN BROWN, BARBARA BROWNE, SUSAN C. BROWNING, JOHN m W, W, DIAMOND, ELAINE DILLON, MARGO DIWOKY, SUSAN DONALDSON, ROBERT Dow, scon J. DRUMMOND, R. D. DUNN, BARBARA DVORAK, DIANE DYSART, BONNIE EASTOM, FRED EPSTEIN, JEAN ERBER, PAT ERBES, DONNA ERVAY, MAR.IORIE EVANS, KAY HELEN EVENSON, DONALD FALGIEN, JACQUELINE FARMER, DORIS FASSOTH, GAIL FINK, WILLIAM G. FISHBURN, FRED, JR. FOX, PHYLLIS FRALEY, CAROL FRANZ, NANCY FREEMAN, DIANNE FREITAG, VIVIAN FRENCH, NANCY ANN FULLAWAY, MILDRED LEWIS GAFNEY, COLLEEN GALLEGOS, LOYOLA GALLEGOS, TEODORA GARRETT, PAT first row seen, nu. GEHRKE, ANITA csNscH, FREDERICA GILLELAND, MARY ANN Glvlsn, CAROL GLAssco, PA1 Goocl-l, MARY w. GOODMAN, JANELLE second row GRASSELLY, ANITA GRAY, GAIL ANN GREENE, MINNA GREGG, SYLVIA GRIEBLING, LEONA GRIFFITH, PHIL GRUENBERG, MARY KAY GUST, PENNY third row HAHN, NANCY HAMPTON, JACQUELINE HANAMURA, JEANNE HANDMAKER, SARA HARDING, STEPHEN HARRIS, OTTAWA HARTMAN, DONITA HAYES, RICHARD HEADLEY, PAUL fourth row HEIDBREDER, JAMES HEMMINGSON, DONNA HERGERT, LORETTA HICKS, TERRIN D. HINDES, SCOTT HINKLEY, PATRICIA S. HOBBS, MARY JEAN HOFFMANN, NANCY HOGG, ESTHER s ! HIGH-STEPPERS gleefully liven up rush week festivi- ties with u song and dance for neighboring fraternity E i gmwwmmwm ,,,, , , . ,, ,, , vm III, , , 1 1 ez Q ' ' f 4 f 4 2 I 5 M 'hz z V WW W' W QW AZWI I I Wi HOSKINSON, OWEN HOUF, BARBARA HUGHES, MARIANNE HUNKEL, MARY HURST, HARRELL H. HYNES, J. DENNIS IMMERMAN, MARSHA JACKSON, DIANE JACKSON, JOAN JOHANSON, JUDY JOHNSON, GRACE JUGE, EDWARD KANDELIN, BEVERLY KANE, JOHN L., JR. KEDRO, BARBARA KELLEY, LOUISE S. KELLY, DONALD W. KHATUNZEFF, HELENE KING, JUNA KAY KINOSHITA, GILBERT KLEITZ, KAREN KNOLL, RALPH KOBER, CAROLYN KUBO, HARLAN T., JR KUNTZ, BILL LA FOLLETTE, JACK LATHAM, LAJEAN LAW, KAREN LAWSON, ANN LAWSON, PAULA LEONHARD, KAREN LEWIS, NANCY J. first row LIEB, CAROLYN F. LORD, JEAN I.. LORD, PAUL A. lUI'IR, LISA LUNSFORD, KAY LUTZ, BETTY MAAG, HELEN MRRAE, ROD second row MARKS, Joan Mnxwoon, VALERIE mARsHAu, mein MAnsHAu, svlvm Mfasun, summon McCU'I'CHEON, son McKENZIE, ANN mmm, nmncux thi rd row MEAD, MARGERY MEADER, JANET MEE, JIM MELICH, TANNY MELLECKER, JOAN MELVIN, MARY LYNN MIDDLETON, LAURA MILLER, LINDA MILLER, LYDIA fourth row MOENCH, ROSE MARIE MOFFETT, EUNICE MONAHAN, MARY MONEY, HILARY MONROE, CHARLES D. MOONEY, BILL MOORE, GEAN MOORE, MARION MOORE, SANDRA WHOOPEE for I00 Denver orphans is made by Men's Residence Halls with a football game and big feed. , Z Q .Bn a 1,,, IW, 6 I E i I 5 ,mwmmem MORGAN, CLAIR MORRILL, JANET MORRIS, BARBARA JEAN MORSE, CHARLINE MUNROE, LYNN MURPHY, DELORIS NAIRN, MARION NEB, ESTHER NEHER, PAT NEISSER, JUDITH NELSON, DAVID NELSON, GLENDA NEWMAN, CLAUDE NEWTON, JULIA NEYLAND, TOM NOTESTINE, MARK NUGENT, SANDRA PACE, ANNE PACKMAN, PATTI PAGE, MARLENE PAINE, CAROL PALMER, PAT PANAK, JOHN J. PARRISH, VIRGINIA PATTON, JANET PEATE, PAULINE PENIX, NANCY PERKINS, PAUL PERKO, LAWRENCE M. PETERSON, GARY PETERSON, JOE PHILLIPS, JUDY first row POWELL, PATTY PRINZING, NORMAN PROUTY, ILA REA, PI-IYLLIS READ, ALLEN RECKMEYER, MARY LOU REED, CHARLES R. REININGA, JOHN second row RICHTER, SONJA RIDLEY, JAN RITCHEY, KAREN ROBINSON, DIANE ROCHWITE, SALLY ROE, ROBERT ROGERS, FRANCES L. RUST, PEGGY third row SARCONI, CAROLE SCHAEFER, RICHARD SCHAFFTER, THORENE SCHROEDER, JENNIE SCHUMAN, SHEVIE SCOTT, CLAIRE D. SCOTT, JANET SCULT, MYRA SECREST, ANN fourth row a:KIGHT, CLAIRELYN SHEFFIELD, SANDRA SHERMAN, LORETTO SHELLMAN, BARBARA SHOPE, NANCY SHOPTAW, SUE SMALLEY, MARGARET SMIDT, TOM SMITH, CAROL LEE I 5 'I W Z G5 ig SNELL, JANE SNODSMITH, SARAH SPRINGER, HAROLD SPRINKLE, ROBERT STALLINGS, JACKIE STAPLETON, DON STEUART, LONNIE STIENMIER, RICHARD STITT, BETTY JO STOLP, SUE STRAUGHAN, CYNTHIA SUTHERLAND, JEROME D. SUTHERLAND, R. DUNCAN SWANSON, KAREN GAYE SWENSON, SANDRA TAFOYA, REBECCA THOMPSON, JOHN R. TORGERSEN, BONNIE TOURVILLE, RICHARD H., TOWER, ELLEN M. TRIGG, CAROL TRIM, JERRY TUOHY, BARBARA VAIL, MARY VAN WINKLE, LYNN VAUGHAN, PETE VON SCHRILTZ, JO ANN VORAN, SHIRLEY WADE, NORMA WAGNER, MARILYN WALDEN, DAVID WALKER, CAROLYN first row WALL, PAULA MAE WALLING, .lol-IN G., JR. WALTER, NANCY WALTERS, cl-mluons WALTERS, JOHN WARD, MITZI WARNER, Lucv ANN WARREN, MARGARET second row WASSON, JOHN HERBERT WATKINS, VERDA WAYNE, FREIDA WEAVER, SAM WEITZ, MERLE WEST, OZRO E. WIEGERT, RAE ANN WILEY, JAN third row WILKENING, FRED WILLIAMS, JANIE WILSON, VIRGINIA WILSON, WENDY WININGS, NANCY WONDER, LYNN WYCOFF, LINDA YEOMAN, BARBARA fourth row YORE, JAMES YOUNG, JACK YOUNGREN, DONALD YOUNT, DOREN ZARICK, JOHN ZIKA, BARBARA IIMMERMAN, ELEANOR ""' ZSKIIER, PRITYGUD CHILLY BOMBARDMENT cools down a heated hiker on o late full trek in the mountains close to Boulder. . .. , VH , Q 5 EZ if - 5 'tm i S 67 REPENTANT FRESHMAN, accused of willfully violating a campus tradition, stands remorsefully before Spur's awe-inspiring 4:00 A.M. Moot Court. BOUNDING EXUBERANTLY across the field at Folsom Stadium, the pep- inspired Spurs cheer in the football team before each home game. .W M A SPUR - Front Row: Kay Franklin, Emily Davis, Ellen Te Selle, Merlene Thorson, Carol Goldman, Diane Shaw, Pat Johnson, Susie Finley, Carmen Hill, Jane Holmes. Second Raw: Susan Hillman, Margie Clarke, Char Todd, Pat Pflueger, Sunny Jones, Nancy Robinson, Bonnie Black, Marilyn Metcalfe, Lorie Orr, Diane Byron. Third Row: Lorrie Davison, Pat Hill, Jill Todd, spur "At your service" was the motto that the 46 members of Spur carried out this year. Jude Elliott presided over this sophomore women's honorary, which can be recognized by its uniforms of white skirts and emblemed sweaters worn each Tuesday. A minimum 2.5 grade average and three activities is the basis for tapping freshman women in the spring for this national honorary. Proctoring freshman placement tests, making shakers for pep clubs, conducting campus balloting, and helping in rallies and send-offs were some of the many service activities Spur handled for the school. In addition the group also attended the- Spur regional convention, gave a founder's day banquet honoring Mortar Board, and held a moot court for freshmen who were foolish enough to disobey freshman traditions. Fun for the busy Spur members was provided by parties at various times throughout the year and especially the Christmas caroling party. Luanne Titley, vice-president, Ann Green, secretary, and Lisa Burgess, treasurer, served with Jude Elliott as officers. Ann Green, Bobby Baab, Luanne Titley, Jude Elliott, Lisa Burgess, Jackie Barham, Holly Humphrey, Cassie Anderson, Marie Swan, lda lewis. Back Row: Tora Becker, Jan Neuhoff, Marilyn Wa'ker, Dorothy May, Joanne Starika, Esther Beck, Barbara Ruffe, Lois Schlacks, Dodie Schwab, Sally Flagler, Marty Roderick, Bev Bruce, Verlee Russell. 6 phi epsilon phi Phi Epsilon Phi, the sophomore men's honorary, taps outstanding men of the fresh- man class each spring on the basis of schol- arship and participation in campus activi- ties. These men are initiated the following fall. Under the capable leadership of presi- dent Bill Kugler Phi Ep worked hard to carry out its main principles-service, scholarship, and spirit. They demonstrated this spirit at such events as pep rallies, football games, and other campus service projects. They per- formed invaluable functions at the football games this year by aiding in saving the pep section and by helping to promote the stu- dent section cheering. Phi Ep also gives one hundred dollar scholarships each April to two deserving sophomore men. PHI EPSILON PHI - Front Row: John Kidd, Phil Riedesel, Joe Fontana, Sheldon Friedman, Jim Peterson, Gary Aden, Bob Hiebner, John Hellgren Jack Shellabarger, Don Kromer, Chris Johnson. Second Row: Ron Nunn Bob Britt, Richard Lehman, Don Jacobson, Jerry Howell, Gordon Streeb, GREEN BEANIE sales to freshman girls are Phi Ep Phi's chief contribution to campus tradition and their own amusement. Don Williams, Karl Gustafson, Dale Garell, Ron Williams, Reed Turnquist, Marv Goldfogel. Back Row: Bill Kugler, Gilbert Young, Don Abram, Michael Fine, Donald Gordon, Bob Mammano, Paul McMath, Bob Sheverbush, Stanley Burk, Bill Pribble, Ron Ross, Doug Ousterhout. first row ABEND, MARILYN AIRAHAMSON, MARALYN ACSELL, GLORIA MAE ADEN, GARY ALDRICH, DAVID AMMAN, JOHN C. second row ANDES, JIM ARNOTT, MARY HELEN ATKINSON, WALTER R. BAKER, BARBARA BAKER, RUTH BALDRIDGE, DON third row BALLARD, MARCIA BARHAM, JACKIE BECK, ESTHER BEER, ANN BEKINS, JANET BELL, EARLE fourth row BELL, HAZEL JEAN BELL, STEPHANIE BENNETT, GRACE BENNETT, NANCY BERG, NANCY BERGENDOFF, ROBERT P. fifth row BERNSTEIN, BEA BESSIRE, JACK BETTINGER, RICHARD BICKFORD, BARBARA BIONDI, RAYMOND BLACK, CHARLES BOMBA, MARJORIE A. BREUNER, DON BROLLIER, LELAND BROWN, BARBARA J. BUCHHOLZ, JO ANN sussxom, cleo JEAN BYRON, DIANE CLARK, JULIA CLAY, JANELLE crease, MARGIE CLEMENT, LURA COBB, BETH COLEMAN, WILSON W. COOK, ELINOR COOPER, HERBERT W., JR CORE, BARBARA CRUM, PAT DAVISON, l.ORRlE DENNISTON, SUZANNE DEUTSER, RENEE DICKINSON, PATRICIA H DICKINSON, SUSAN DOOLEY, CAROLE VERE DUCK, ARLENE DUNN, nonsnr nunrscrn, cAnoL ANN sm.uNo, NomA mens, Juov Ewen, CHARLES Firsi row ELLIOTT, .IUDE ELLIOTT, LEONA ELLISON, DAVE ERBES, SHIRLEE ERNSTEEN, MARTIN EYRE, WILLIAM F. second row FANSHER, CAROLYN FARRIS, WINNIE MAE FAULK, SKIP FEIST, BEVERLY FERGUSON, HARRY L. FERGUSON, JAN third row FINLEY, SUSAN FISH, PAULA FLAGLER, SALLY FRANKLIN, KAY FRAZEE, .IACKIE FRITZ, CHUCK fou rth row FRY, DUANE GEER, RICHARD GERARD, C. G. GEYER, DAVID GIBBINS, MARTHA olsnmxnr, GARY fifth row GILBERT, WILLIAM C. GLICKMAN, MARILYN GODDARD, JOYCE GOODE, GLADEANE GORDON, DONALD GRANT, JEAN GREYER, ROBERT GUSTAFSON, CAROLYN GUTIRREZ, DEE HACKLEMAN, JOY HALE, JOHN E. HARRIS, HERBERT R. HARRIS, KEITH H. HARTLEY, GRETCHEN HARVEY, JUDY HAYES, JEANNINE HEAD, MARY CAROLE HEINRICY, MARGARET HEINZE, JANET M. HENSALA, CAROL HIGGINS, AL HILL, CARMEN HOCK, VIVIENNE HOLST, KAREN MAE HOUSMAN, HARRIETTE HUGHES, PAT HUGHES, VICKY HUNTER, LINDA JANE IKE, DOROTHEA ANN INFIELD, FAT JACKSON, CLYNTA ROSE JACKSON, PATRICIA JOB, NED JOHNSON, JANET JONES, BETTY LOUISE JONES, KAREN SUE 7 74 Qwn fwlwb first row third row JONES, NAOMI LEAVITT, ANN KAHL, LE ANNE LEE, DAN KEILHOLTZ, MARJORIE LEE, DWIGHT KNIGHT, CESSIE KOHL, MARGARET KUEHLER, DONALD E. second row KUGLER, BILL LABERTEW, LaVAUN LANTRY, RONALD LASSILA, RIITTA LAUBHAN, SHIRLEY LAULAINEN, SANDRA LEWIS, JANETTA LOGUE, SANDRA LONGSTREET, MARY LOU fourth row LUETH, BETTY LYSTER, NORMAN MANSON, JAN LEIGH MARKHAM, LORRAINE MATEL, GWEN ELLEN MATZINGER, MARTA fifih row MAYER, CECILLE McCOLLUM, VIRGINIA McDONALD, JANIS McGOWAN, JUDY MCGREW, BRITTA McMATH, PAUL MEGLI, LELAND MEYER, LAMAR MICKLE, SHIRLEY MILANO, ARTHUR MILLER, HOWARD MILLER, JANICE MIRISCH, DAVID MUENCH, BARBARA MULLENAX, DORIS NAPIER, RENEE NAY, BARBARA NELSON, SUE NEVES, LEONARD NEWBELL, NANCY NORVELL, JEANNE NYLANDER, MARCIA OPIE, MILLY ORAHOOD, JOHN E. ORGREN, PETIE ORR, LORRIE PALESE, DALE V. PEARLMAN, DORALEE PEGLER, DONALD PETERSON, MARY ANNE PIKE, BOB PINGREE, ALICE PORT, SUE POWERS, JIM PRINGLE, PATSY RIEGEL, ROBERT 7 H' 3 7 firsf row ROBINSON, some ROGERS, MARY Lou Rousu, NANCY Rurrs, BARBARA SAINDON, oARsl. sALAzAR, Joan second row SANDERSON, FRED SANGER, SHIRLEY SCARIANO, MEL SCHLACKS, LOIS SCHMIDT, CHRIS J., JR. SCHNEIDER, MARY LOU third row SEARS, PETER S. SEIDL, WILLIAM F. SHEFF, GERALD SHELLABARGER, JACK SHELTON, FRED SHERMAN, JIM fourfh row smurzxm, Juov smnn, CAROLYN smnu, RICHARD c. SPENCER, LEE smcsR, JERRY SPRECKELS, ROXANA fifih row STACEY, DON STACY, EVERETT STARIKA, JOANNE STARK, LARRY STEED, ALICE STEELE, PLEIADES STEELE, RICHARD DWAYNE STERLING, JO ANNE STEVENS, JOHN G. STEWARD, JUANITA STILWELL, SHARI STINE, HELEN STOKER, THOMAS STREEB, GORDON SUTTON, CONNIE TAFT, LEE TILLER, PENNE TRACHT, LAWRENCE D. VAN BUREN, VIRGINIA VAN DEREN, LEE VAN NOSTRAND, MONTEZ WAILES, GEORGIA WALKER, MARILYN WEARE, JEAN WEAVER, JAN WELSH, PHYLLIS WEMPE, JERRY Q WILD, DOROTHY WILLIAMS, JO ANN WILLIAMS, RAY WILLIAMS, RONALD WILSON, MALCOLM WORTHINGTON, LINDA WRIGHT, SHIRLEY YAUK, ROBERT YOSHIHARA, REIKO ZEIS, PRISCILLA ZOBEL, GEORGIA 77 7 EARNEST PLEA on suppliunt knees to Dean Ball is PYRAMID of youth, innocence, und beauty is built THE SHAPE'-Y 5HlFT5 of HESPGYWS Hesperia way of asking for 25 2:30 permissions. by cl slap-happy Hesperia crew way after hours. do wonders for a handsome SYOUP' hesperia Hesperia, the junior women's honorary, has two ideals, fun and service. This year Hesperians found their fun as usual roam- ing around Boulder every Wednesday night from 10:30 to 12:00 in their sweatshirt and ieans uniforms, chalking their symbol, an apple, on the sidewalks. Their "pin" is the tiny Alpha Delta finger ring. Under the heading of service comes the annual style show presented each spring during Women's Week. The money from the show, which is held in coniunction with one of the local clothing stores, goes each year to the Bigelow scholarship fund honoring Miss Bigelow who founded the society at the University in 1913. Held this year on Wed- nesday, March 16, the show also brought the tapping of next year's new members. Dean Mary-Ethel Ball is sponsor of the group, and officers for 1954 were Gail Han- sen, Carolyn Calvin, and Marie Swan. HESPERIA-Front Row: Sallie Laney, Kathy Chamberlain, Nancy Wells, Gloria Garrett. Second Row: Barbara Battey, Carolyn Calvin, Gail Hansen, Dean Mary Ethel Ball, Marie Swan, Annette Cossett. Back Row: Judy Miller, Jane Knecht, Leslie Schum, Julie Hammond. sumalia Here's something different - an organ- ization which works primarily for the better- ment of themselves and performs no Uni- versity services. Meetings are held on an im- pulse and preplanned functions never seem to materialize. Sumalia, the iunior men's honorary, taps only 10-15 men in the late fall. These iunior men are chosen on the basis of outstanding achievement in schol- arship, athletics, and service to the Universi- ty, and may be identified by an "S" stamped on their foreheads for a week after initiation has taken place. Sumalia likes to claim that its members were the center of attention at the '54 CU Days Buff show. Their unrehearsed intermis- sion act was very well received by all, al- though they never found who the shoe fit! Once a year Sumalia ventures forth on a maudlin serenade characterized by a com- plete lack of musical ability, a scanty reper- toire, and very unprofessional direction. It is presented for the delight of all the sorori- ties, late after Sumalia's sustained informal meeting following formal initiation cere- monies. Mr. Harold Kane of the English depart- ment was Sumalia's sponsor and Dud Mc- Fadden, their elected president. DE-PANTSING in front of Hellems is the unique method of Sumalia tapping a blushing but honored iunior man. SUMALIA - Front Row: Dick Olde, Gene Kromer, Bob Kyle, Arnie Sigler, AI Watts, Dud McFadden. Back Row: Max Schaihle, Harry Sterling, Paul Bardsll, Bill Kostka, I.yle Taylor. 79 0 ALLIE, HOMER ANDERSON, MALCOM ANDREWS, RUTH ARMSTRONG, ALICE LYNN ARNOTT, SHIRLEY E. BACKS, LYNETTE BAKER, VIRGINIA BEAKEY, JANE BECKER, CORINNE BECKER, TORA BELKORA, ABDELHAK BENEDECK, NADRA BENNETT, JOHANNA BERESFORD, SUZANNE BOETTCHER, ARNOLD BOYLE, RICHARD ROSS BRADFIELD, MARY .IEAN BRISTOL, HILDA BRODERICK, RUTH MADELEINE BUGHMAN, RUSSELL sumrus, .um aunssss, Kms cAmlcHAeL, J. R. csuvl, MARY cuuzs cnuncu, Jenn: comms, snmuav R. 'LII ' X 1 6 first row CORN, CATHERINE CURRY, CATHERINE CUSTER, JO ANN CUSTER, PAT DALHOLTZ, NORMA DAVENPORT, JENI DAVIES, ANN DEBLANC, GEORGE BRUCE ' IFE ll B' R second row nourv, Rum EDGE, sos EMERSON, NANCY FASSETT, JACK nuns, BARBARA FLYNN, RICHARD GAME1, LINDA GRANAT, EBBA MAE lhird row HAGERMAN, JANIS HARKER, JOHN HARWOOD, MARJORIE HATCHER, SHIRLEY HECTOR, NANCY HELMS, SHARON HETH, VIVIAN HIVELY, PETE BRASS SHEETS over the fireplace reflect the modern up- poinlmenis of the constantly occupied Memorial lounge QW e ww HOPKINS, sm Human, BRYAN JACKSON, CHERYL JENSEN, cLAumA JESSEN, NONA KEMP, WILLIAM H. KILPATRICK, SHERRY KINGMAN, MARGERY KNECHT, JANE KRIER, PHYLLIS LEITCH, SUZANNE LINAM, VIRGINIA LONG, MARY HELEN LOOSE, PAT LOTT, JOAN DORIS MAI, BARBARA MARKWOOD, CALVIN HORACE MARSHALL, ANN MARTINUS, BERTA McCARTY, CLEVE H1 , McCUTCHEON, MARGARET MQFADDEN, DUDLEY MQLANE, BARBARA McLEAN, DIANE McNIERNEY, MAUREEN MQPHEE, MARY 5 . Z Q ' X in , W -i 1, W E ll I V -Q V: 1 f ff- -- V- rgj --A - " ' -M ,H I-- -L? . W png fifs' 'owi second row third row MEINE, BARBARA MOORE, JOAN OBERGFELI., KATHRYN MEYER, NANCY ANN MOSS, JIM ORR, PAT MILLER, JOHN H. Mull, GIL PENFolD, TOM MILLER, JOHN I.. MURPHY, PATRICIA PERKINS, JAMES E. MILLER, JUDY ANN MURRAY, ESTHER PETROVICH, DEE MII.NE, JAMES GRANT NEHER, ROBERT POLLARD, ANN MOCK, ANNE NELSON, MARY JANE QUICK, MARY SUZANNE MOON, SUE NYIUND, ROBERT QUIRIN, FREDERICK CHRISTMAS SEASON official- ly arrived at Colorado Uni- versity with lighting cere- monies on this prominent campus tree near Old Main. 4 REED, NANCY REISH, SHARLENE JOYCE RENZEL, SUSAN RHOADS, RUTH RICHARDS, LOIS E. RICHARDSON, NORMA ROE, GARY A. RUTZ, ROBERT SAMUELSON, MARGARETT SCHAEFFER, SEVEREN SCHAIBLE, MAX SCHMUTZLER, ROBIN SCHNEIDER, CAROL JEAN SENG, JOAN SERRONI, MARY ANN SHARP, RUTHELMA SHEEHAN, MARY ELLEN SHERWOOD, GERALD E. SHIFLET, CAROL V. SKEEN, DENZIL E. . l SLOAN, LUANNE SMITH, LEO SNOOK, TED M. SOVEREIGN, ROD SPARN, SUZANNE SPENCE, JOHN RAYMOND first row SPENCER, HARRY STEFFENS, BARBARA ANN STERLING, HARRY STRUTZEL, FAT STUTSMAN, JANE TAYLOR, LYLE THAYER, ROSAMOND TROWBRIDGE, MARGARET second row TUTTLE, FRED VOLK, RICHARD R. WAGONER, DIANE WEBB, MARGERY WILCOX, CAROLYN WILCOX, JANET WILKERSON, JOHN WILKERSON, ROBERT E. third row WILKINSON, LOIS WILLIAMS, ANNE WILLIAMS, DOROTHY WILLIAMS, TOM WILSKE, JUDITH WORTHINGTON, VIRGINIA WULF, LOU ANN ZADINA, GLORIA COMMUNAL STUDYING and pre-finals cramming keep three upper-classmen Intent on the books ngfM1d.u-usX,f-2 ,,,.. mul g L ,M r MORTAR BOARD - Front Row: Connie Krolczyk, Joan Morrow. Second Row: Janie Miller, Janie Cunningham, Thayer Ricker, Char Fleming, Lou Muto, Marlene Williams. Back Raw: Leila Poppen, Jane Groninger, Bev Wolf, Joan Barthel- me, Irene Hinzeiman. MORTAR BOARD members Thayer Ricker, Bev Wolf, and Jane Cun- ningham push mum sales at their 1954 HomeMUMing campaign. mortar boa rd Thirteen of the most outstanding women on campus make up the membership of Mor- tar Board, national senior women's honor- ary. The girls were chosen last spring for their outstanding record in scholarship, lead- ership, and service. This year under the guidance of their sponsor, Miss Shirley Poling, and president, Bev Wolf, Mortar Board carried out a busy schedule of activities. Their proiect of the year was the sale of Mums during Homecom- ing. The profit from these sales went into a scholarship fund for deserving women stu- dents. Service was the obiect of several of their activities which included the collection of gifts for a tuberculosis sanitarium and providing flags for the United Nations Week on campus. To climax the year Mortar Board again sponsored the traditional sunrise dance during CU Days. HEART AND DAGGER - Standing: Dee Hubbard, Bill Craig. Seated: Lyal Quinby, Bondi Brown, Jerry Starika, Don Plambeck, Dave Blanchard. heart and dagger Heart and Dagger, senior men's honor- ary, is the oldest honorary on the campus, being founded in 1900. Selecting only seven men for membership, Heart and Dagger tapped two senior men and five juniors last spring at the CU Days Songfest. Since the membership requirement for Heart and Dagger is hard work in all campus activities, the main purpose of the group was recogni- tion and social enioyment. Newly formulated this year was the hold- over pledge program designed for Jerry Starika. Subservient Jer's pledgeship finally culminated in formalized initiation ceremo- nies at Varsity Lake. A feeble attempt at serenading Sewall Hall met with near dis- astrous results. Other activities included the enjoyment of their last year at CU and the reappropria- tion of a shaggy buffalo head from impres- sionistic Innocents of Nebraska. 1954-1955 officers were Don Plambeck, president, Bondi Brown, vice-president, and Jerry Starika, secretary-treasurer. STRUGGLING Jerry Starika, Heart and Dagger's famous hold- over pledge, is finally overpowered by the able-bodied members and given the royal heave-ho into the icy depths of Varsity Lake after an informal initiation at Tulagi. 7 first row ADAMS, HERBERT D., Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Society of Amer- ican Military Engineers, IVCF. ADCOCK, BETTY, Wray, Colo., Arts and Sciences - YWCA secretary, treasurer, Pi Lambda Theta treasurer, Kappa Delta Pi, Chi Omega vice- president, secretary. ADCOCK, PATTY, Wray, Colo., Arts and Sciences - AWS senate and house, CU Days parade committee, Chi Omega treasurer. AGUILO, JUAN, Ponce, Puerto Rico, Arts and Sciences - UN Week show, Buff show, Inter-American Club president, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Cosmo Club, Ethnic Minorities. AKAGI, SUE, Crowley, Colo,, Arts and Sciences - Roger Williams Fellow- ship, Kenkyu Club, NICC, YWCA, Valkyrie. ALDERSON, CLIFFORD, Lafayette, Colo., Business - Freshman basketball, Varsity track, Delta Tau Delta. ALLEMAN, ANNETTE, San Francisco, Calif., Arts and Sciences - ASUC fi- nance committee, AWS activities committee, Home Economics Club, Pan- hellenic vice-president, Alpha Delta Pi president. ALLEN, WILLIAM JOHN, Grand Junction, Colo., Business - Welcome Week, Varsity Nights, NROTC, Sock and Buskin, Acacia. second row ALMGREN, ALIERTINA, Boulder, Colo., Pharmacy - Religion in Life Week, Buff Pep Club, Orchestra, Canterbury Club corresponding secretary, vice- president, Junior American Pharmaceutical Association treasurer, RX Club treasurer, corresponding secretary, Rho Chi society editor, historian, Iota Sigma Pi corresponding secretary, Kappa Delta. ALVAREZ, PEDRO JOSE, Managua, Nicaragua, Engineering - ASCE, New- man Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Inter-American Club. ANDERSON, JO ANN, St. Francis, Kansas, Music - Varsity Nights show Band, Tau Beta Sigma, Valkyrie, Festival Chorus. ARCHIBALD, SHIRLA, Portland, Oregon, Arts and Sciences - Christmas Cantata, Stage Crew, AWS sophomore representative. ARMSTRONG, ROBERT, New York City, N, Y., Engineering - Westminster Fellowship, Society of Automotive Engineers, Festival Chorus, Orchesis. ARNDT, MARTIN, Boulder, Colo., Business. ASAY, ARNOLD, Alamosa, Colo., Business - Newman Club, Hiking Club. ASH, NANCY JO, Atlanta, Ill., Arts and Sciences. eniors I third row ASHBY, NEIL, Dalhart, Texas, Arts and Sciences - Dorm Student Council, Sigma Pi Sigma, AIP president. ASHLEY, GLEN, Omaha, Nebr., Engineering - Amateur Radio Club presi- dent, Institute of Radio Engineers, Gamma Delta. ATWOOD, VIRGINIA, Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sciences - AWS Revue stage crew and publicity, Homecoming, Religion in Life Week general com- mittee, Spur, Coloradan, Flatiron circulation manager, YWCA. BABCOCK, BARBARA, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming, CU Days, Club First Nighter, UN Week, Memorial Center committees, AWS Re- vue, Dorm vice-president, Sophomore Advisor, Spur, Coloradan Class Sec- tion co-editor, layout editor, International Relations Club secretary, Chris- tian Science Organization president, secretary, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Alpha Theta secretary, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Alpha Phi secretary. BAILAR, BEN, Urbana, lll., Arts and Sciences - Flatiron, Colorado Daily, NROTC, Tau Kappa Epsilon. BALTZ, JANET, Belleville, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Chi Omega. BAND, CHARLES, Denver, Colo., Business. BARDWELL, PAT, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, Pan- hellenic, Junior Panhellenic actions board committee, Delta Gamma. first row second row BARKMEIER, CLAUDE, Wray, Colo., Business - Welcome Week publicity BAUER, GEORGE, Mancos, Colo., Arts and Sciences. - committee, Intramurals, Colorado Daily, Newman Club, Delta Sigma Pi. BAUGHMAN, ARLIS, Akron, Colo., Arts and Sciences - University Women's BARNES, BILLIE KAY, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days com- Club: l'l0me Economics Club: Luther Club. mittee, Intramurals, WAA, Kappa Delta Pi vice-president, Pi Lambda Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, Panhellenic, Festival Chorus, Rainbow Club, Chi Omega rush chairman and secretary, BARNETT, THOMAS A., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - All Men's Re- view, Flatiron, Arnold Air Society, Sock and Buskin, Acacia. BARRETT, MIKE H., Dove Creek, Colo., Engineering - ASCE, Star and Sex- tant, Colorado Engineer, Phi Kappa Tau. BARTHELME, JOAN, Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences - AWS, CU Days and Homecoming committees, Senior Class board of directors, ASUC public relations sub-commission, UN Week assistant publicity chairman, Religion, in Life Week publicity chairman, Student Court, Election Commission, Mortar Board, Colorado Daily ASUC reporter, Coloradan Class sections co-editor, Theta Sigma Phi president, Sigma Epsilon Sigma president, Delta Delta Delta. BATCHELLER, SHARON LEE, Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Gamma. BATE, ROBERT T., Denver Colo., Engineering - Engineer's Smoker sub- chairman, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, American Institute ot Physics vice-president and .treasurer. BATHGATE, BARBARA, Whittier, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Chi Omega. BEELER, SAMUEL L., Hamilton, Ohio, Engineering - ASCE, Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Varsity Golf, Phi Kappa Psi. BEIL, BETTY, Las Vegas, New Mexico, Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, Canterbury Club, Ski Club, Gamma Phi Beta treasurer. BELL, JANET, Edgewater, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Cosmo Club, YWCA, Valkyrie, Wesley, University Women's Club. ' BELT, JOHN EDWARD, Cortez, Colo., Engineering - Sigma Tau, Eta Kap- pa Nu, ATEE, Acacia. BENGSTON, DIANA M., Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Omicron Pi. BENSON, CHERYL ELAINE, Sidney, Mont., Arts and Sciences - CU Days ticket committee, Rainbow Club, Delta Delta Delta. third row BERGMAN, KATHLEEN, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Flatiron, FTA. BICKFORD, MAURICE T., Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Ad- visor in men's dorms, FTA, Phi Alpha Theta. BIRD, CARL, Boulder, Colo,, Engineering - AIEE-IRE president, Combined Engineers control board, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma Chi. BLAIR, LAFAYETTE, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. BLANCHARD, DAVID D., Cheyenne, Wyo., Engineering - CU Days commit- tees, Homecoming committees, ASUC commissioner of academic affairs, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia vice-president, Heart and Dagger, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi recording secretary, Combined Engineers Council, Star and Sextant, Delta Tau Delta recording secretary and house manager. BLANDFORD, KAY, Chicago, Ill., Business - Panhellenic secretary, Beta Al- pha Psi president, Beta Sigma secretary, Delta Delta Delta president. BLOOM, ANN, Evanston, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming committee, Silver and Gold, Buff Club. BOBLIT, RICHARD M., Denver, Colo., Business - Delta Sigma Pi vice-presi- dent, Business School president, Student Athletic Board, Coloradan, Varsity track, Delta Tau Delta. Wu -pam 1' first row second row BOLLN, PRISCILLA, Douglas, Wyoming, Arts and Sciences - Canterbury BRANCH, SHIRLEY, Evanston, Illinois, Arts and Sciences - ASUC public re- Club, Little Theatre. lations committee, Campus Chest, Homecoming, CU Days, UN Week art chairman, Spur, YWCA, Buff Council, Dorm advisor, Delta Phi Delta, Tau BONOMO, MARK S., Denver, Colo., Engineering - Campus Chest, En- Delta. gineers' Days, Colorado Engineer, AICE, Newman Club, Delta Upsilon. BREWINGTON, HILDEGARDE, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. BOUTIN, DOROTHY, Cape Girardeau, Mo., Arts and Sciences - Orchesis, Buff Ski Club, Buff Pep Club. BRICTSON, CLYDE, Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences - Community Chest, Butt Ski Club, Newman Club, Pi Kappa Alpha. BOWEN, DWIGHT, Denver, Colo., Business - Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Track, Ski Club. BROWN, BONDI W., Chicago, lll,, Engineering - Student Court iustice, Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest, Heart and BOWER, EDWIN, Denver, Colo., Engineering M CU Days awards committee, Dagger vice president, Sumalia president, Phi Epsilon Phi vice-president, Phi Epsilon Phi, NROTC, Radio Club, lSA, American Institute of Physics. Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, ASME, MES, Colorado Engineer business and editorial staffs, Sigma Chi. BOWERS, ANTON T., Kansas City, Mo., Business - Club First Nighter as- sistant gaming chairman, Religion in Life Week business manager, Canter- bury Club treasurer, Buff Ski Club instructor and photography chairman, Colorado Daily collections manager, office manager, Flatiron business man- ager. BRADY, ALLEN H., Casper, Wyo., Engineering - American Institute of Phy- sics, Radio Club, Society of American Military Engineers. BRAGG, CAROLYN, Long Beach, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Kappa Delta. third row BRUCKNER, LYNETTE, Lamar, Colo., Arts and Sciences - AWS Revue, Song- test, WAA Board, University Women's Club, Ski Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. BRUHN, ERICH, Denver, Colo., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Tau. BULKELEY, JIM, Abingdon, Ill., Engineering - Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma, Orchesis, Calico and Boots, C Club, Marching Band, Varsity basketball. BUNN, ARTHUR L., Waterloo, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - ASUC committee, Men's Glee Club, Alpha Phi Omega, Graduate Economic Society. BURCHAM, JAY F., Boulder, Colo., Engineering - Pi Tau Sigma vice-pres- BROWN, JOHN H., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. BROWN, JOHN S., Denver, Colo., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, Pi Kappa Alpha. BROWN, SUSAN N., Oceanside, California, Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, AWS senate, Campus Chest, University Women's Club president. BROWN, TERRY, Lakewood, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - Homecoming dance committees, CU Days committees, Varsity Nights committees, Club First Nighter committee, AWS Revue, University Women's Club, Pep Club, Ski Club, Flying Buffs secretary, Zeta Tau Alpha. ident, Sigma Tau, IAS vice-president, Tau Beta Pi, Tau Kappa Epsilon vice- president and historian. BURCHAM, JULIE, Mondamin, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - FTA, Zeta Tau Alpha. BURGER, DONALD W., Boulder, Colo., Engineering - Arnold Air Society, Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences, Buff Pep Club, Wesley Foundation, Sigma Phi Epsilon. BURKS, VIRGIL A., Denver, Colo., Engineering - Engine Ball committee, Engine Days committee, IFC Actions Board, Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, Chi Psi. Y ..L.. first row BURNS, ARLENE: Denver, Colo., Business - Panhellenic Executive Commit- tee: Gamma Alpha Chi: C-Book editor: Alpha Chi Omega. BURNS, PHILLIP GLEN: Golden, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Welcome Week committee: Players Club: Lambda Chi Alpha. CAMPBELL, BEVERLY: Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Cheerleader: Song- leader: Varsity Nights: AWS Revue: Sophomore advisor: Student director: Delta Delta Delta. CAMPBELL, RUTH A.: Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts and Sciences - YWCA: West- minster Fellowship: Dormitory advisor, director: Festival Chorus. CARNAHAN, WILLIAM: Washington, D. C., Arts and Sciences. CHAPMAN, JOHN M.: Casper, Wyo., Pharmacy. CHASE, BARBARA: Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Omicron Pi. CHICK, ROBERT L.: Garden City, Kansas, Arts and Sciences - Sigma Delta Chi: Colorado Sun: International News Service: Lambda Chi Alpha. third row CONNELLY, COLLEEN K.: Golden, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Young Dem- ocrats: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship: Congo Club: ISA. CONRAD, DAVID R.: Baltimore, Md., Engineering - CU Days committees: Coloradan: Flatiron: ASME: SAME: MES: Phi Delta Theta. COOK, RUDOLPH H.: Boulder, Colo., Engineering - Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma. COPE, EVERTON B., JR.: Torrington, Wyo., Business - SAME: Phi Kappa Psi. CORNWELL, CONSTANCE: Denver, Colo., Music - Sigma Alpha Iota: Sig- second row CLARK, JANET C.: Aberdeen, South Dakota, Arts and Sciences - Dorm student director: Intramurals. CLARK, WESLEY G.: Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Welcome Week com- mittee: CU Days committee: UMC music committees: Phi Epsilon Phi: Acacia secretary. CLARKE, RONALD M.: Palos Verdes Est, Calif., Engineering - Dorm coun- selor: intramurals: ASME: MES: UMC dance and program council: Home- coming committee: CU Days committee: Engine Ball: First Nighter com- mittee. CLARKIN, GOLDA B.: Denver, Colo., Business - UN Week publicity com- mittee: Varsity Nights committee: CU Days committee: Song Fest: Religion in Life Week committee: NSA executive secretary: Ski Club: University Women's Club house manager: WAA. CLEMENS, DWAINE: Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences. CLINKINBEARD, CHARLES R.: Denver, Colo., Engineering. COLEMAN, NATHETTA: Dover, Oklahoma, Arts and Sciences - Westmin- ster Fellowship: Home Economics Club: Alpha Delta Pi. COMPTON, ROBERT D.: Flagler, Colo., Engineering -- AIEE: Viking Club. ma Epsilon Sigma: Pi Lambda Theta: Kappa Delta Pi: DSF: Orchestra: Choir: Delta Delta Delta. COTTA, GILBERT A.: Baghdad, Iraq., Engineering - ASME. COULTER, IRA MYRON: Englewood, Colo., Music, COURTNEY, PAULA: Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - UMC Program Council: UMC Art Exhibition chairman: Artist Series committee: RWA Pub- lic Relations secretary: Delta Phi Delta recording secretary: Tau Delta pres- ident. first row COUVILLION, RICHARD W.: Marksville, La., Engineering - Kappa Sigma. COX, THOMAS G.: Montoursville, Pa., Arts and Sciences - UMC house committee: Upperclass advisor: Cosmopolitan Club: Newman Club sergeant- at-arms: Buff Pep Club: Viking Club corresponding and recording secretary. CRANDALL, JAMES E.: Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Rocky Mountain Rescue: Buff Ski Club: Psi Chi. CRUICKSHANK, STEWART: Webster Groves, Mo., Engineering - ASME: SAE: MES: Delta Sigma Phi. CUNNINGHAM, DALE GRANT: Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences. CUNNINGHAM, JANE: La Grange Park, Ill., Arts and Sciences - CU Days general secretary: Homecoming general committee: UN Week general sec- retary: Spur: Hesperia: Mortar Board: Coloradan section editor: AWS vice- president, iudiciary court, senate: Kappa Kappa Gamma. CURRY, CAROL: Flint, Michigan, Arts and Sciences - Ski Club: Colorado Daily, DADY, GORDON: Center, Colo., Business. l 3 second row DANIELSON, DONALD: Cambridge, Ill., Engineering - ASCE treasurer: Chi Epsilon treasurer: Sigma Tau. DANNER, RITA: Lyndhurst, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - Intramurals: WAA: UWC: Kappa Delta. DARLING, BETTY J.: Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Religion in Life Week: Campus Chest: UMC art board: RWA: Alpha Chi Omega. DARST, JOAN D.: Greeley, Colo., Business - Greek Week: CU Days: ln- tramurals: Choir: Buff Pep Club: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Sigma: Kappa Delta treasurer. DAUNT, JOAN: Grand Rapids, Mich., Arts and Sciences - Kappa Alpha Theta. DECKER, CHARLES: Millinocket, Me., Pharmacy - Jr. APhA: Congo Club. DIETRICH, RONALD: Hammond, Ind., Arts and Sciences - CU Days assis- tant general chairman: Student Court: IFC secretary: Sigma Nu president. DIXON, EDWARD JAMES: East Hanover, New Jersey, Engineering - ASME: SAE: MES: Sigma Tau: Pi Tau Sigma. third row DOBROTH, CAROL: Lincoln, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Festival Chorus: ln- tramurals: Newman Club: YWCA: Alpha Delta Pi. DODSON, JAMES M.: Fort Collins, Colo., Business - Homecoming: CU Days: Coloradan: Greek Week: Navy Recreation Council chairman: IFC treasurer. DONNELLY, HAL: Boulder, Colo., Engineering - Swimming Team: Porpoise show: C Club: Alpha Tau Omega. DONORA, DOLORES: Paw Paw, Mich., Arts and Sciences - Women's Glee Club: Newman Club: FTA. DOOLITTLE, NANCY R.: Glendale, Calif., Arts and Sciences. DOROUGH, PHILlP ELTON: Highland Park, Ill., Business - Society of Amer- ican Military Engineers president: Sigma Phi Epsilon. DOUGLAS, EDITH ANN: Loma, Colo., Music - Festival Chorus: Girls' Glee Club. DRAKE, BETTY: Evanston, Ill., Arts and Sciences. 2 first row DREW, DAVID: Loveland, Colo., Pharmacy - Foreign Students Advisory Board: Rho Chi vice-president: Jr. APhA: IFC: Men's Glee Club: Delta Sigma Phi president. DUDLEY, JOAN: Sewannee, Tenn., Arts and Sciences - Dorm song leader: Ski Club: Pep Club: Canterbury Club: Home Economics Club: Alpha Phi. DUNCAN, BARBARA: Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - CU Days pro- gram committee: UMC forum committee: YWCA: Pi Beta Phi. DUNHAM, BOB: Topeka, Kans., Arts and Sciences - Sock and Buskin: Ar- nold Air Society: Track: Sigma Phi Epsilon. DURKIN, MAURINE: Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming: Wel- come Week: Campus Chest: Songfest: Coloradan: Spur: Kappa Alpha Theta. EAGER, BILL: Littleton, Colo., Engineering - Sumalia: Combined Engineers Council: ASCE: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau: Acacia. EARLY, SHIRLEY JEAN: Scottsbluff, Nebr., Arts and Sciences. EBERHARDT, ROBERT S.: Denver, Colo., Law - ASUC commissioner: Pace- setter: Student Court iustice: Heart and Dagger: Sigma Delta Chi: Phi Delta Phi president: Phi Epsilon Phi president: SAE president. second row EBY, EARL G.: Ortonville, Minn., Law - Phi Alpha Delta: Legal Aid Clinic EDENS, I-IYBENIA: Sterling, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Parent's Day wel- coming chairman: Alpha Delta Theta: Kappa Alpha Theta. EDWARDS, WANDA D.: Denver, Colorado, Arts and Sciences. EICHENBERGER, NANCY: New Raymer, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Cos mo Club: Wesley Foundation. EKLUND, DONALD G.: Riverside, Ill., Business - Alumni Relations chairman Intramurals: Theta Xi. EKREM, WILLIAM D.: Denver, Colo., Business - Homecoming: CU Days Campus Chest: Homecoming house decorations, torchlight parade: Coloradan Phi Gamma Delta. ELLIS, RAY: Pueblo, Colo., Business - Intramurals: Sigma Phi Epsilon. EMRICK, ROBERT: Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest: In tramurals: Buff Ski Club: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. third row ENNIS, CAROLINE: Kansas City, Missouri, Arts and Sciences - Religion in Life Week: Intramurals: YWCA: Ski Club: Kappa Kappa Gamma. ENYART, MIANNE: Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - AWS senate: Buff Council: Foreign Student Advisory Board: Porpcise vice-president: Pi Beta Phi vice-president. ERWIN, WILLIAM M.: Seward, Alaska, Arts and Sciences - ROTC: Society of 'ln American Military Engineers: Pi Alpha Theta: Sigma Phi Epsilon. ESSINGER, PATRICIA: Pasco, Washington, Business - Upperclass advisor: C Book staff: ASUC commission: Alpha Chi Omega. ETIENNE, MONA: Akron, Ohio, Business - Newman Club. FATZINGER, ROBERT R.: Wheat Ridge, Colo., Business. 1- 1 .. .... ......,, dl , . . --if QE P first row FEINBURG, LEON B., Albany, N. Y., Engineering - AIEE, SAME. FELTE, MARGERY MAE, Windsor, Colo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days tick- et committee, UMC bowling league, Intramurals, Players' Club, Congo Club council, secretary, recreation chairman, Student Radio Broadcast, Kap- pa Delta. FETTERHOFF, H. JACK, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Greek Week, IFC secretary, rush week rules, University Choir, Delta Upsilon. FIELDS, WENDELL, Baltimore, Md., Engineering W SAME, AIEE-IRE, Sigma Phi Epsilon. FISK, CHARLES P., Tacoma, Washington, Arts and Sciences - Hiking Club, Ski Club, Boulder Ski Patrol, Congo Club, Religious Workers Association, Alpha Phi Omega. FLEMING, CHARLOTTE, Sacramento, Calif., Arts and Sciences - AWS Re- vue, AWS publicity chairman, Varsity Nights, Buff Show, Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Ski Team, Porpoise, Dorm student director, Theta Sigma Phi, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, Flatiron, Delta Delta Delta. FONKEN, HILLMER, Fort Collins, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Westminster Fellowship vice-president, University Choir, Festival Chorus, Psi Chi. FORBES, LYNN, Vineland, N. J., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming, Varsity Nights, College Quiz Bowl, Phi Nu, Dorm officer, Players' Club, Pep Club, Bridge Club. second row FOSTER, BETTY, Manzanola, Colo., Arts and Sciences. FOSTER, VINCE, Montrose, Colo., Business - Sigma Nu. FREDERICK, NAN, Aurora, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily maga- zine editor, Gamma Alpha Chi treasurer, University Women's Club. FRIEDLANDER, DANIEL, Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences A UN Week gen- eral chairman, Religion In Life Week commissioner, Young Democrats' ex- ecutive board, vice-president, NSA international representative at CU, US delegate to the mock UN Assembly, Colorado Daily city editor, Student Court founding committee, Hillel, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Delta. FUENMAYOR, JCRGE ALBERTO, Maracaibo, Venezuela, Engineering - ASCE, Inter-American Club, Newman Club. GAINES, PHYLLIS C., La Jolla, Calif., Nursing. GALBASINI, DONALD C., Boulder, Colo., Business - Intramural Board, Al- pha Kappa Psi, Tau Kappa Epsilon vice-president, Coloradan, UMC com- mittees, Buff Ski Club. GALLAGHER, D. JOAN, Kimball, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences - University Women's Club. thi rd row GARRAMONE, RONALD .I., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Baseball, C Club, Colorado Daily, Newman Club publicity director. GEORGE, DICK, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Intramurals, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Theta Xi. GERARD, RICHARD, Herrin, lll., Engineering - MES, ASME, Arnold Air So- ciety, Ski Club, Campus Chest, Kappa Sigma. GERHARD, HARVEY C., Havertown, Penn., Engineering. GERHART, REUSS, Bremen, Germany, Business - Cosmopolitan Club, Inter- national Club, Tennis Club, Sigma Nu. GERLEMAN, LOREN, Woonsocket, S. Dak., Business - Sigma Nu. first row GESSLEMAN, EDWARD H., Denver, Colo., Business. GIRARDOT, CAROLYN, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming, CU Days, Welcome Week, UMC, AWS Revue, Varsity Nights, Greek Week, Alpha Chi Omega. GIVLER, JOAN, Aurora, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Delta Phi Delta treasurer, Kappa Alpha Theta. GODEC, ROBERT F., Colorado Springs, Colo., Business - Arnold Air So- ciety, Military Ball committee, Alpha Kappa Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma, New- man Club, Religion in Life Week, RWA. GOLDFARB, JACK H., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Psi Chi president, Hillel, Phi Sigma Delta. GOODHEART, ANNETTE, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - C Book art editor, Flatiron art editor, Colorado Daily cartoonist, ASUC public rela- tions board, Campus Chest publicity chairman, Religion in Life Week pro- gram chairman, Club First Nighter art director, Coloradan, Spirit and Morale Board, AWS Revue, Varsity Nights, Delta Phi Delta historian, Chi Omega. GORDER, CAROL, Deadwood, South Dakota, Business. GORDON, ROGER, Palmyra, Ill., Business. second row GORDON, SANDRA, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming king- queen committee, CU Days royalty committee, Coloradan Coed Calendar, High School Principal's Conference, AWS Revue, Hesperia fashion show, Buff Council, YWCA chairman of Y-Teens, Coloradan Fraternity-Sorority ed- itor, Pep Club, Colorado Daily, Buff Ski Club, FTA, Rainbow Club, Chi Omega. GRAFF, HARVEY, Brandon, South Dakota, Pharmacy - Jr. APhA. GRAHAM, RALPH, Fort Morgan, Colo., Arts and Sciences - International Re- lations Club, Spanish Club, Westminster Fellowship, Young Republicans. GRAVES, JOAN, Midwest, Wyoming, Arts and Sciences - UN Week, YWCA membership committee, AWS representative. GROENEWOLD, GLENN W., Colorado Springs, Colo., Law Y Colorado Daily business manager, Speakers Congress, NROTC, Star and Sextant, Delta Sig- ma Rho president, Pi Gamma Mu vice-president. GRONINGER, JANE ANNE, Lakewood, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Homecoming general committee, CU Days committee, AWS Revue publicity and orientation committee, Student Director, Religion in Life Week general committee, Hesperia, Mortar Board, YWCA. GROVES, KEN, Billings, Montana, Business - Election Commission, Welcome Week dance chairman, Greek Combine, Sigma Chi. GUERIN, ELIZABETH, Milwaukee, Wis., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming decorations chairman, Homecoming Attendant, Campus solicitor, Ski Club, Kappa Alpha Theta. third row HALE, LOU ETTA, Flagstaff, Ariz., Pharmacy A Rho Chi secretary, Rx Club president, APhA secretary. HALL, DIAN, Rapid City, South Dakota, Arts and Sciences - FTA. HALLIN, TOM, Minneapolis, Minn., Business - Senior Class treasurer, Bus- iness School Board, Delta Sigma Pi president, Kappa Sigma treasurer. HAMMOND, ROD, Le Mars, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - ASUC commissioner, Sumalia, Phi Kappa Tau. HANNA, RICHARD D., Somers, N. Y., Business - Newman Club, NROTC, Intramurals. HANSON, BARBARA, Pueblo, Colo., Business - AWS committee, Memorial committee, CU Days committee, Homecoming committee, Coloradan, Beta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Gamma. 6 first row HARRIS, JOHN, Dove Creek, Colo., Pharmacy - Jr. APhA, HAYMAN, ROBERT W., Denver, Colo., Engineering - ASCE. HEAP, ROBERT, Trinidad, Colorado, Engineering - American Institute of Chemical Engineers. HELMS, CARL W., Bowling Green, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - ASUC corn- mission of entertainment and culture, Welcome Week advisor, RILW general committee, Artist Series committee, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma undergrad- uate award, Wesley Foundation president, Tri-State MSM president, Alpha Phi Omega vice-president, SOSL. HENDRICKSON, HERBERT C., Davenport, la., Engineering - Songfest, Eta Kappa Nu president, Sigma Tau, Lambda Chi Alpha. HENNING, FRITZI LEE, San Mateo, Calif., Arts and Sciences - WAA, Tewauh Club president, Homecoming and CU Days field events. HERTZ, HARVEY S., Norwich, Conn., Engineering - A.F. ROTC, Phi Epsilon Phi, AIEE, Zeta Beta Tau. HILLARD, WILLIAM R., Denver, Colo., Engineering - AIEE, IRE, Radio Club, Newman Club. third row HOPKINS, DEAN S., Las Animas, Colo., Pharmacy. HORTON, KAYE, Boulder, Colo., Music - Festival Chorus, Sigma Alpha Iota, Delta Delta Delta. HOUSER, ROBERT, Sioux Falls, S. Dak., Business - CU Days dance chair- man, Homecoming committee, Student advisor, Phi Epsilon Phi, Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Buff Ski Club, Apple Polish Hour, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. second row HILVITZ, HARVEY, Pueblo, Colo., Business - Club First Nighter, Pershing Rifles, Sigma Alpha Mu. HINZELMAN, IRENE, Greeley, Colo., Business - CU Days and Homecoming general committees, Pacesetter, Student Director, Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Beta Sigma. HIRATA, JANE, Honolulu, Hawaii, Arts and Sciences - Dorm officer, Kenkyu Club, Hui O' Hawaii, president, vice-president. HIRTLE, THOMAS W., Freeport, Iowa, Engineering - Tau Beta Pi, president and vice-president, ASCE president and secretary, Sigma Tau, Chi Epsilon, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. HOEME, JEWEL, Glenwood Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecom- ing committee, Panhellenic Actions Board, Gamma Phi Beta rush chairman. HOFFMAN, BENJAMIN E., Great Falls, Mont., Engineering - Kappa Sigma. HOFFMAN, ROLAND, St. Francis, Kan., Pharmacy - Luther Club, APhA. HOPE, MARY LOUISE, Hayden, Colo., Business - University Women's Club. HOWER, GENE K., Savannah, Mo., Engineering - Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, ISA. HUBBARD, DEE, Kirkwood, Mo., Business - CU Days general committee: Greek Week general committee, Editor, T955 Coloradan, Business manager, 1954 Coloradan, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, president, Heart and Dagger, Beta Gamma Sigma, president, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Tau Delta, vice-presi- dent and treasurer. HUCK, SUSAN, San Mateo, Calif., Arts and Sciences. first row HUNSBERGER, ROBERT A., Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Iota, French Club, Varsity tennis, Coloradan sports staff, Sigma Chi. HUTCHINS, M. G., Cody, Wyo., Engineering -- Ski Club, AIA, ASCE. HUTCHINSON, JEAN, Cleveland, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - AWS Revue, Home Economics Club, Kappa Alpha Theta. HUTTIG, GRACE, Homewood, Ill., Arts and Sciences - YWCA, FTA, Span- ish Club, Intramurals, Ski Club, Zeta Tau Alpha. IKARD, MARY W., Anthony, New Mexico, Arts and Sciences - Tewauh, Newman Club corresponding secretary. INMAN, DALE, Pittsburgh, Pa., Business. IVERSON, WILLIAM C., Denver, Colo., Engineering - Sigma Pi Sigma, treas- urer, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, AIP, Theta Xi. IWAHIRO, HERBERT, Las Animas, Colo., Engineering - Kenkyu, ASCE. third row KALMBACH, JEAN, Lansing, Mich., Arts and Sciences - Concert Band, Un- iversity Women's Club, Tau Beta Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha, secretary, treas- urer, Valkyrie, historian. KAMIOKA, DORIS, Honolulu, Hawaii, Music - Women's Glee Club, Val- kyrie, Newman Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Sigma Alpha Iota. KATER, SUZANNE, Oakland, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming com- mittee, YWCA, Buff Ski Club. second row JACKSON, MANLY L., Minneapolis, Minn., Engineering - ASCE, Phi Kappa Psi president. JAYAPHORN, PHAIROJANA, Bangkok, Thailand, Business - Cosmopolitan Club, Inter-American Club, Calico and Boots, Orchesis, Congo Club, Cam- era Club. JAYNES, RONALD C., Canon City, Colo., Business - Tau Kappa Epsilon, house decorations and social chairman. JENKINS, BETTY JO, Billings, Montana, Arts and Sciences - Players Club, FTA. JENKINS, JEROLD D., Paonia, Colo., Engineering - ASCE. JOHNSON, ALVIN J., Julesburg, Colo., Pharmacy - Freshman football, CU Days, Welcome Week. JOHNSON, CONRAD .I., Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. JONES, NANCY L., Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences. KAUFFMAN, WILLIAM H., Cripple Creek, Colo., Pharmacy - American Pharmaceutical Association. KEIRNS, HOWARD LEE, Atwood, Kan., Business - IFC, president, SOSL, executive council, Phi Gamma Delta, president. KEMP, JOHN F., Lakewood, Ohio, Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, Canterbury Club, Tennis Club, Phi Kappa Psi. first row KEMP, PARKER, Lexington, Ill., Engineering. KENEHAN, RICHARD B., Denver, Colo., Engineering - MES, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. KENNEDY, BILL, Akron, Colo., Business - Intramural sports, Society of American Military Engineers, Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi. KETTE, JOAN, Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming committee, Campus Chest, AWS representative, Dorm director, YWCA house presi- dent, Buff Pep Club, Chi Omega. KHAW, KOK BENG, Penang, Mafaya, Business. KIRBY, RALPH, Rochester, N. Y., Arts and Sciences - SOSL subcommittee, UMC house committee, Viking Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta. KLAIMON, .IEROLD H., Phoenix, Ariz., Engineering - Engine Ball, Club First Nighter, Varsity Nights, UMC house committee, UMC darkroom com- mittee, Intramurals, Colorado Engineer, Men's Glee Club, Dorm Council representative, All Men's Review, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Upper class advisor, Phi Epsilon Phi, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma. KLEFSTAD, NORMA, Glenview, III., Arts and Sciences. second row KNIES, WILLIAM, Greeley, Colo., Business -' Buff Pep Club, Society of American Military Engineers, Delta Sigma Pi, Theta Xi. KORNAFEL, KATHERINE, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Assistant editor of Colorado Engineer, Dorm advisor, Engineer's Day's general secretary, Engineer's Ball general secretary, Engineer's Day committee chairman. KORSLUND, BETTY J., Chillicothe, Mo., Arts and Sciences - University Women's Club, Luther Club president, Home Economics Club, Calico and Boots, Sophomore advisor. KRAFT, VIRGIL DON, Windsor, Colo., Engineering - Cheerleader, Gym- nastics, AIEE, Pentagon Club, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta Pi. KRAUSE, DONALD G., Santa Fe, N. Mex., Business - Welcome Week, Campus Chest, CU Days, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pi Kappa Alpha. KROLCZYK, CONNIE, Columbus, O., Arts and Sciences - Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Dorm director, Memorial Board, YWCA Cabinet, University Women's Club, Alphd Epsilon Delta. KURITA, ROBERT, Lahaina, Hawaii, Pharmacy - Jr. APhA. LACKNER, ALLAN E., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming general committee, Greek Week general committee, ASUC commissioner, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, IFC Actions Board, Alpha Delta Sigma, Phi Sigma Delta, president. third row LAMBRECHT, DEON E., Pierce, Nebr., Arts and Sciences - Delta Phi Delta, Tau Delta. LANDSBERG, ARNE, Gering, Nebr., Engineering - Intramurals, Wesley Foundation, Dorm Council, AlChE. LARCOM, HOWARD, Denver, Colo., Engineering - American Institute of Chemical Engineers, Society of Military Engineers. LA RUE, BILLY DE VON, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. LATHAM, DAVID E., Lead, S. Dak., Business. LECKENBY, CHUCK, Steamboat Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Home- coming and CU Days general committees, chairman Parent's Day reception, Senior Ciess vice-president, Colorado Daily, Sumalia, Arnold Air Society, C Club, Buff Ski Club, Ski Team, Campus Chest, Kappa Tau Alpha, Sigma Delta Chi. first row LEFKOVICH, ALLEN, Sioux City, Iowa, Business - ASUC public relations committee, Greek Week general chairman, Intramurals Handbook, All Star football team, IFC vice-president, actions board chairman, Zeta Beta Tau president, vice-president. LEHL, SHARON LEE, Brighton, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Dorm officer, Coloradan, Homecoming dance committee, CU Days committee, Campus Chest publicity commissioner, Little Theatre, Spur, Delta Delta Delta. LEIGH, CAROLYN, Oregon, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Pi Lambda Theta, Del- ta Delta Delta. LENEF, CAROLINE SCHWARZ, Highland Park, lll., Arts and Sciences - CU Days program committee, Campus Chest, Hillel, French Club. LENEF, DONALD M., Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering - Band, Mechan- ical Engineers Society, Society of Automotive Engineers, Society of Amer- ican Military Engineers. LENTZ, YVONNE, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming com- mittee, Kappa Alpha Theta. LEON, SHIRLEY, Fort Morgan, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Spur, Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi. LEVY, IRWIN B., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Lambda Psi, Zeta Beta Tau. second row LIFF, SALLY, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days, Homecoming, ASUC committee, Colorado Daily, Coloradan, Orchestra, RWA, UN Week general committee, AWS house, Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, vice-president, Pi Gamma Mu, secretary-treasurer, Zeta Tau Alpha. LIPMAN, TOM, Highland Park, III., Business - NROTC. LIPPINCOTT, AMOS C., Longmont, Colorado, Arts and Sciences. LONNBERG, GEORGIA, Sioux City, Iowa, Music - University Choir, Girls' Glee Club, Festival Chorus, Valkyrie, University Women's Club. LOTKA, DONA, Western Springs, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, Greek Week committee, Panhellenic, Alpha Omicron Pi. LOWE, KENNETH, Brighton, Colo., Music - Concert Band, Speaker's Con- gress, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Pi Kappa Alpha. LOWE, RICHARD S., Omaha, Nebr., Business. LUNDSRUD, JOAN, Glen Ellyn, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Theta Sigma Phi vice-president, secretary, Kappa Tau Alpha, Gamma Alpha Chi, Buff Pep Club. third row LUTRELL, PIERRE, Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals. MAAS, SHIRLEY, Sao Paulo, Brazil, Arts and Sciences. MAC CLURG, JOAN, Milwaukee, Wis., Business - Homecoming committee, Varsity Nights, CU Days committee, Intramurals, dorm officer, WAA, Women's Ski Team, Ski Club, Kappa Kappa Gamma. MACKAY, DARRELL, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Colorado Engineers staff, Men's Glee Club, president, AlChE, Sigma Tau, president, Tau Beta Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma. MACY, MARGARET, Center, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming com- mittees, Players' Club, AWS Revue, Band, University Women's Club, Calico and Boots, Luther Club, Tau Beta Sigma. MARANO, FERDINAND, New York City, New York, Pharmacy - Jr. AphA. 399 F 400 3 9 first row MARKHAM, ROGER K., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, Hiking Club, Intramural sports, Pi Kappa Alpha. MARKS, T. KEITH, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Colorado Engineer, Fresh- man football, Rifle Club, Sigma Tau, Sigma Chi. MARSHALL, FRANK B., Flossmoor, Ill., Business - UN Week publicity com- mittee, contact committee, Alpha Epsilon. MARTINSON, PHYLLIS, Lamar, Colorado, Business - Pep Club, University Women's Club. MARZINZIK, EDWIN C., Dedham, Mass., Engineering - Colorado Engineer, Engineering Days, Colorado Days, ASME, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MASTERS, DAVID W., North Platte, Nebr., Engineering - Concert Band, Marching Band, AIEE, IRE, secretary, Pi Kappa Alpha. MATEL, JOHN, Chicago, III., Pharmacy H Band, Ski Club, APhA, MATSON, DONALD C., Jerome, Idaho, Engineering - Ski Club. second row MATTHEWS, VALERIE, San Carlos, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Gamma Theta Upsilon. MAULL, DIANA, Buffalo, N. Y., Arts and Sciences. McADO0, LINDA, Carlsbad, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, CU Days dance committee, Future Teachers of America, Delta Gamma. M:ANELLY, JAMES R., Aurora, Ill., Business - Concert Band, Freshman football. McBRAYER, BOB, Mount Edgecumbe, Alaska, Engineering - AWS Revue lighting, Varsity Nights, Intramurals, UMC house committee, Dorm presi- dent, NROTC, ISA, Sock and Buskin, AlChE vice-president. McBRlDE, JO ANNE, Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Span- ish Club, French Club. M:CLURG, SALLY, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Chi Omega. McCOY, STEPHEN M., Denver, Colo., Engineering - AIEE, Kappa Sigma. third row McDONALD, SHIRLEY, Longmont, Colo., Music - AWS Revue, IFC Pan- McMASTER, CECILIA, El Paso, Texas, Journalism - Colorado Daily, Can hellenic actions board, secretary, Festival Chorus, Chi Omega president. terbury Club, Spanish Club, Kappa Delta. McGRAW, EARL, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Mechanical Engineering So- McMlLLEN, DELL, Decatur, Ind., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming commit ciety, Hiking Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon. MCGREW, DAN, Denver, Colo., Business - Phi Gamma Delta. tee, Kappa Kappa Gamma. McMULLEN, ROBERT H., Alamosa, Colo., Business. first row MeNARY, WILLIAM D., Birmingham, Michigan, Engineering - American So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers, MES, Campus Chest, CU Days, Phi Delta Theta. McNIEL, ROBERT, Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Business - Campus Chest, Men's residence council, SAME, Sigma Chi house manager. MELLECKER, MARGARET, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Gamma Alpha Chi, Newman Club, Home Economics Club, Theta Upsilon. MENELEY, DICK, Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days committee, Homecoming committee, International Relations Club, Phi Kappa Tau. MENELEY, JAN, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming sales, Coloradan sales, Panhellenic, Alpha Delta Pi. MILLER, HELEN, Joliet, ill., Arts and Sciences. MILLER, JANE, Hinsdale, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Coloradan Royalty editor, Chairman of Panhellenic, Homecoming general committee, Spur, Mortar Board secretary, Pi Beta Phi pledge trainer and president. MILLER, LUANNE, Glencoe, lll., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming assistant dance chairman, co-chairman dance bids and favors, CU Days assistant general chairman, Social coordinator of dorms, Co-chairman of ASUC high school visiting days, Sub-commissioner of all-school functions, AWS social chairman, house of representatives, AWS Revue, Dunklee Award selection committee, Hesperia. second row MILLER, RICHARD A., Arvin, Calif., Arts and Sciences - ASUC sub-com- missioner, Religion in Life Week general chairman, Canterbury Club, Pershing Rifles, Delta Upsilon. MILLER, VIRGINIA, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily, Hometown Newspaper committee, High School Welcoming committee, Travel and Study committee, Intramurals, Kappa Delta Pi, Gamma Theta Upsilon. MILLS, TRUDY, Gorham, Kansas, Arts and Sciences. MIYAMOTO, ALBERT, Honolulu, Hawaii, Pharmacy - Hui O' Hawaii, Jr. APhA, Kenkyu Club. MORGAN, JAMES I., Denver, Colo., Engineering - CU Days committee, Engineer's Days committee, Engineer's Ball committee, Phi Epsilon Phi, Colorado Engineer editor, Alpha Chi Sigma secretary, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau vice-president, Alpha Phi Omega treasurer, Phi Lambda Upsilon sec- retary, AlChE, independent Party, Flatiron, Wesley Foundation, Pep Club, Intramurals. MORROW, JOAN, Las Animas, Colo., Music - Band, Orchestra, Varsity Nights, Welcome Week general committee, Spur, Mortar Board, Tau Beta Sigma president, University Women's Club, Sigma Alpha Iota treasurer. MORSE, BETTY, Wheaton, Ill., Business - Beta Sigma. MOSLEY, NANCY CLAIRE, Cape Girardeau, Mo., Arts and Sciences - Women's Glee Club, Home Economics Club, Dormitory officer. third row MOWERY, BETTY, Buffalo, Wyo., Music. MOYER, PAUL S., Lake Forest, Ill., Arts and Sciences. MULLEN, NORMA, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. MULLENAX, L. ELAINE, Kittredge, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Pi Lambda Theta, Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Independent Students As- sociation. MULLER, SUZI, Omaha, Nebr., Business - Senior Class secretary, Business School Board secretary, AWS Revue, CU Days and Homecoming general committees, Relays queen, Coloradan Court, Spur, Hesperia, Pacesetter, Gamma Alpha Chi secretary, AWS house and senate, Memorial Board, Alpha Chi Omega vice-president. MULLIKEN, HARRY B., Silverton, Colo., Engineering - Pi Tau Sigma pres- ident, Society of Automotive Engineers president, Mechanical Engineering Society chairman, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, MES Ac- tivity chairman, Applefest, Engineers Days, Newman Club, Sigma Tau. 401 Q Z mi- -- - Yi'-l-f---1'r'!- first row MURPHREE, W. T., San Antonio, Texas, Business - IRE, AIEE. MURPHY, GLENN, Hayden, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Phi Epsilon Phi, Dorm Student Council representative, Band, Club First Nighter, Homecoming, Coloradan. MURPHY, JOHN CHARLES, Galesburg, III., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi president, ASUC sub-commission, CU Days dance committee, UN Week general committee, Varsity Track manager, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MURPHY, KEN, Sacramento, California, Business. MURRAY, LA VEA, Rapid City, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences - FTA, YWCA, Buff Ski Club, Pep Club, Alpha Chi Omega. second row MYERS, PAT, Gering, Neb., Arts and Sciences. NAGLE, DAN, Chicago, Ill., Business - Intramurals, Speaker's Congress, Ski Club, Newman Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. NEEDHAM, CAROL, Port Washington, N. Y., Arts and Sciences - Porpoise. NEELY, ROBERT, Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Phi Sigma Iota. NELSON, JOHN D., Gurley, Nebraska, Business - CU Days committee, Homecoming committee, Parents' Day general committee, Military Ball gen- eral committee, Phi Gamma Delta. NELSON, NANCY, Longmont, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Spur, UN Week general committee, Dorm counselor, Orchestra, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Iota MUTH, ROBERT JAMES, Altadena, Calif., Engineering and Business - Inter- Sigma Pi president, Delta Phi Alpha, Delta Delta Delta. Fraternity Council, AIEE-IRE, Beta Theta Pi. NEW, DALLAS, Boulder, Colorado, Arts and Sciences. MUTO, MARY L., Salida, Colo., Pharmacy - CU Days Songfest, program, Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Assistant dorm director, Student director, NEWTON, JOHN, Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, Forensic. AWS Orientations, RX Club, Rho Chi. MYERS, MELVIN, Roswell, N. M., Business - Intramurals safety committee, Homecoming, Songfest, Buff Pep Club, Sigma Chi. third row NICHOLSON, MARY, La Porte, Indiana, Arts and Sciences - Alpha Chi NOFFSINGER, CONNIE, Greeley, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Omega. NORRIS, LENORA, Jonesboro, Illinois, Business. NIETFELD, HARLAN, Atwood, Kansas, Pharmacy - Rho Chi, Gamma Delta, Jr. American Pharmaceutical Association, Phi Kappa Tau. 0'CONNOR, DONALD, EI Cerrito, California, Arts and Sciences - Greek Combine, Newman Club, Lambda Chi Alpha, president, social chairman. NIX, WILLIAM G., Denver, Colorado, Engineering - AIEE. lu' s first row O'CONNOR, RICHARD, St. Joseph, Missouri, Business - Newman Club. O'HALLAHAN, CARL D., Bartlesville, Okla., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, Buff Ski Club. O'KEEFE, MARY, Northampton, Massachusetts, Arts and Sciences - Dorm Council, All-School Function board, AWS senate, ISA council, Phi Alpha Theta, Newman Club, YWCA. OLDAKER, WILLIAM, Boulder, Colo., Law. OLINGER, DICK, Denver, Colorado, Business - Business School board, Varsity Gymnastics, Navy rifle team, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pentagon Club, Calico and Boots, Phi Kappa Tau. OLMSTED, SUZANNE, Norwalk, Conn., Arts and Sciences - Dorm ad- visor, Theta Lambda, Kappa Alpha Theta. OLSON, ALDEN, Chicago, Ill., Engineering - Club First Nighter, Varsity Nights, Rambleaires Quartet, Westminster Fellowship, MES secretary, Phi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau. O'NEIL, SHANNON, Winnetka, Illinois, Arts and Sciences - AWS Revue, AWS House, Dorm officer, Varsity Nights, Buff Show lead, Merchants Decorations chairman, Homecoming, Spur. third row PATTON, PATRICIA, Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences. PAUL, BETTY, Dearborn, Michigan, Arts and Sciences - Home Economics Club. PEARSON, JOHN, Fort Lupton, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Religion in Life Week, Welcome Week second row ORTIZ, VERONICA, Monte Vista, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Varsity Nights, Inter-American Club, Newman Club, Spanish Club, University Women's Club. OSMUN, LAUREL E., Sacramento, California, Arts and Sciences. PACE, KATHRYN, Grand Junction, Colorado, Business - Homecoming and CU Days committees, AWS housing, Beta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Phi. PAIN, SUSAN, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily associate editor, Homecoming dance chairman, CU Days awards chairman, Public Relations Board, Panhellenic public relations chairman, Intramurals, Coloradan, Delta Gamma, president. PANCAKE, WARREN, Goodland, Kansas, Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, Assistant dorm counselor, Arnotd Air Society, Phi Sigma Delta. PAPP, ROBERT, Crete, Illinois, Engineering - Varsity Nights, AIEE, Colorado Engineer, Buff Ski Club, Kappa Sigma. PARKER, DICK, Casper, Wyo., Engineering. PARTRIDGE, JENNIFER, Ponca City, Oklahoma, Arts and- Sciences - Delta Gamma. committees, Kappa Kappa Psi, Band, Men's Glee Club, Theta Xi. PEDROJA, PAULA, Eureka, Kan., Arts and Sciences. PEERCY, RICHARD, Rifle, Colorado, Music. PELTIER, JOAN, Oak Creek, Colo., Business - Canterbury Club. 4 first row PETERS, MELVIN, Boulder, Colorado, Engineering - ASCE, program chair- man, vice-president, Intramurals, Chi Epsilon, associate editor, president. PETERSON, BROCK, Virginia, Minn., Engineering - NROTC, ASME, Sigma Nu. PETERSON, CHARLES R., Loveland, Colo., Pharmacy - Jr. APhA, Phi Delta Chi. PETERSON, HARRY, Sterling, Colo., Engineering - All Men's Review, Club First Nighter assistant general chairman, Varsity Nights, IRE, AIEE. PETERSON, JOHN, Loveland, Colo., Pharmacy - Phi Delta Chi, Jr. APhA. PETRING, NANCY, Oak Park, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Cosmopolitan Club, YWCA, Chi Omega. PETTY, PEGGY, Durango, Colo., Business - University Women's Club. PRATT, ROXANA, Kirkwood, Mo., Nursing. second row PROSCH, BARBARA, Del Norte, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Valkyrie pres- ident, ISA, Rainbow Club, University Women's Club, FTA, Pi Lambda Theta, Gamma Delta. QUANTE, BILL W., Wheat Ridge, Colorado, Engineering - Intramurals, Wrestling. QUARCK, ASTRID, Port Washington, New York, Arts and Sciences - Ten- nis, Ski Club, Climbing Club. QUINBY, LYAL E., JR., Boulder, Colo., Business - ASUC president, Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, Phi Delta Theta. QUINN, BETTY JO, Stratton, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Festival Chorus, Minority scholarship, public relations chairman. QUINN, VICTOR, Idaho Springs, Colo., Law - Junior Class president, Legal Aid Clinic, Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Phi, Board of Rocky Mountain Law Review. RAINEY, JOYCE, Amarillo, Texas, Arts and Sciences - CU Erlangen ex- change team. RAY, DIXIE, Montrose, Colo., Music - University Choir, Religion in Life Week, Kappa Delta. 404 third row REINEN, GERALD, Denver, Colo., Engineering - UMC Board, Viking Club RIDER, ROBERT D., Durango, Colo., Music - Festival Chorus, Marching president, AIEE-IRE, SAME, Military Ball. Band, Concert Band, Buff Council, Freshman swimming. RHOTON, RAY G., Kirkwood, Mo., Engineering - ASME, SAME, MES, ROBERTSON, JOHN, Raton, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences - Little Theatre, Sigma Nu, Westminster Fellowship, Sigma Chi. RICKER, THAYER, Chicago, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Memorial Board, Pace- ROBERTSON, NANCY I-EE? Mefi0fl, PB-, Arts and Sciences - WSSYWUHSYBV setter, AWS senate, Coloradan layout editor, Spur, vice-president, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Porpoise, Delta Phi Delta, Delta Gamma. Fellowship, Law Wives. first row ROEHR, DUANE, Canon City, Colo., Business. ROEPNACK, LA VONNE, Arvada, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Home Eco- nomics Club, Religion in Life Week, Theta Lambda president, Pi Lambda Theta, Alpha Delta Pi. ROGERS, ELIE, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily, French Club, Sigma Delta Chi. ROMIG, PAUL WILLIAM, JR., Green Bay, Wis., Pharmacy. ROTENBERG, JOSEPH I., San Francisco, Calif., Pharmacy - American Pharmaceutical Association. ROTH, SUZANNE L., Salt Lake City, Utah, Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, Players' Club, Spur, Zeta Phi Eta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Alpha Phi. RUEHLMAN, DAVID D. JR., Monroe, Wis., Engineering - Rifle Club, So- ciety of Automotive Engineers, Mechanical Engineering Society. RUFIEN, CHARLES, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Varsity baseball, Buff Council, Sigma Delta Chi, Delta Tau Delta. second row RUNDELL, REID, Webster Groves, Mo., Engineering - Coloradan, C Book, CU Days, Homecoming, Colorado Engineer, Welcome Week, Intramurals, MES, ASME, Sigma Tau, Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Kappa Alpha. SANGER, PATRICIA, Julesburg, Colo., Business - Beta Epsilon, Zeta Tau Alpha. SANGER, VAL, Julesburg, Colo., Pharmacy - Intramurals, Junior American Pharmaceutical Association. SANSON, JOANN, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. SCHLOSS, DARYL J., San Francisco, Calif., Pharmacy - Rho Chi, Alpha Phi Alpha. SCHMIDT, ERICH, Lavallette, N. J., Business - Intramurals, Football, Basket- ball, Lambda Chi Alpha social chairman. SCHNEIDER, THOMAS, Chicago, lllinios, Business - Intramurals, Phi Epsilon, Phi Sigma Delta. SCHNELL, RUBEN, Caracas, Venezuela, Engineering. third row SCHROEDER, D. RHOADES, Kirkwood, Mo., Arts and Sciences - Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Gamma Delta. SCHUESSLER, PAT, Barksdale, Louisiana, Arts and Sciences - Porpoise pres- ident. SCHULTZ, DAISY, Denver, Colorado, Business - Inter-Varsity Christian Fel- lowship secretary, Student Court secretary. SCHWARTZ, DONALD C., Denver, Colo., Engineering - ASME, MES, SAME, Delta Upsilon. SCOTT, ELIZABETH ANN, Denver, Colorado, Arts and Sciences. SCOTT, LYNN E., Albuquerque, N. M., Engineering - AlChE, SAME, Theta Ch' 4 first row SCOTT, NANCY, Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Dorm student di- rector, Phi Alpha Theta. SERIGHT, ORIN, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Homecoming, Pep Club, Honors, Coloradan. SHATSOFF, HAROLD, Denver, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Delta. SHIVELY, STANLEY E., Battle Creek, Mich., Arts and Sciences. SHORT, VIRGINIA GREEN, Boulder, Colorado, Music - Sigma Alpha Iota, Pi Lambda Theta, Festival Chorus, University Chorus, Ski Club. SHOTTENKIRK, JO, Denver, Colo., Pharmacy - Valkyrie, Wesley Founda- tion, Junior APhA, Pharmacy Club, Hiking Club. SHUE, JOHN W., Denver, Colo., Engineering. SHUPE, DAVID, Lakewood, Colo., Engineering - ASCE, Combined Engineers. second row SIMMONS, WILLIAM, Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Canter- bury Club, Rocky Mountain Rescue. SIMPSON, WILLIAM F., JR., Boulder, Colo., Engineering - Engineering Days, Welcome Week committee, American Institute of Physics, Apple Fest, Intramurals, NROTC. SINGER, ROBERT F., Chicago, III., Business - AMA, Alpha Kappa Psi. SINGER, SANDRA, Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Gamma. SINGLEHURST, GAY, Honolulu, Hawaii, Arts and Sciences - Porpoise, Kappa Alpha Theta house manager. SMITH, DEAN, Carbondale, Colo., Engineering- Delta Sigma Pi, AIEE, IRE. SMITH, LAWRENCE D., Sterling, Colo., Engineering - Intramurals, Dorm student council, Engine Ball, Club First Nighter, AIChE, Pi Kappa Alpha. SMITH, PHILIP L., Palisade, Colo., Engineering - ASCE, SAME, Kappa Sigma. 4 third row SOMERS, EUGENE S., Riverside, Calif., Engineering - Engineering Days activities, AIEE, Radio Club, Student Veterans Association. SOUTHGATE, JO, Long Beach, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, YWCA committee, ASUC committee, In- tramurals, Ski Club, Future Teachers of America. SPENO, TONY, Ithaca, New York, Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, Base- ball, Buff Ski Club, Newman Club, Sigma Phi Epsilon. SPROUL, PATRICIA, Chicago, lll., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals, CU Days committee, Ski Club, YWCA, Alpha Omicron Pi secretary. STALEY, JOHN CHARLES, Denver, Colorado, Business - Intramurals, Beta Alpha Psi, Delta Sigma Pi. STARIKA, JERRY, Pueblo, Colo., Business - ASUC men's welfare and pub- lic relations committee, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, Col- oradan sales manager, C Club, Business School Board, Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi. first row STARK, JIM, Wilmette, Ill., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, Business School Board vice-president, Phi Kappa Tau. STAUB, SHIRLEY, Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Festival Chorus, Hui-O-Hawaii, University Women's Club, Rifle Club, USNR. STEINFELD, JOHN W., Swarthmore, Penn., Arts and Sciences. STENHOLM, PAUL, Ault, Colo., Business - Council of Greek Students, ln- tramurals, Ski Club, Tau Kappa Epsilon. STEPHENS, E. DUANE, Colorado Springs, Colo., Business - Homecoming general committee, CU Days, Phi Gamma Delta. STORM, VIRGINIA, Sheridan, Wyo., Arts and Sciences - Canterbury Club, Future Teachers of America, Orchesis, Zeta Tau Alpha. STREET, HELEN RUTH, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, Arts and Sciences. STROWGER, JANE L., Portland, Oregon, Business - Ski Club, Kappa Kappa Gamma. second row SUGGS, GEORGE G., JR., Bladenboro, North Carolina, Arts and Sciences - Kappa Delta Pi. SULLIVAN, DAVID, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Calico and Boots, ASCE, SAME, Roger Williams, Alpha Kappa Psi. SULLIVAN, MARTHA, Springfield, Minnesota, Arts and Sciences - Pan- hellenic executive board, YWCA, Alpha Phi. SWAN, DAN W., Hinsdale, Ill., Business - Alpha Kappa Psi, Sigma Nu treasurer and executive council. TAPPAN, ROBERT W., Phippsburg, Colo., Engineering. TARASAWA, JANE, Ewa, Oahu, Hawaii, Pharmacy. TAYLOR, GEORGE E., Pueblo, Colo., Engineering. TAYLOR, JACKIE, Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - CU Days, ASUC newspaper, Club First Nighter, Spanish Club, Buff Radio and TV committee, Zeta Tau Alpha. third row TERVO, MONA, Rochester, Minn., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming, CU Days, Greek Week, Coloradan art staff, Dorm officer, Gamma Alpha Chi secretary-treasurer, Alpha Omicron Pi corresponding secretary. TESDAHL, DONALD, Kanawha, la., Music - Men's Review. THOMAS, OWEN E., Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences. THOMPSON, HAVELOCK, Glendale, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Varsity swimming. THORNTON, NANCY ANN, Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Welcome Week, Coloradan, Pi Beta Phi. TIDEMANSON, THOMAS, Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering. 407 huh 408 'I ' I F11 F --' i .e l first row TORRES, DANIEL, Brooklyn, N. Y., Arts and Sciences. TRAPP, GEORGE, St. Joseph, Missouri, Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta, Phi Lambda Upsilon. TRASK, SANDRA, Billings, Montana, Arts and Sciences - Homecoming alumni reception, Assistant student director, Sophomore advisor, Hesperia president, Kappa Alpha Theta president. TREECE, JACK M., Grand Junction, Colo., Business - Arnold Air Society, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. TRITTIPO, TOM, San Mateo, Calif., Business - Coloradan, Sigma Nu. TUCKER, DIANA, Palo Alto, Calif., Arts and Sciences - Porpoise, Buff Council, Ski Club, Future Teachers of America. TUPPER, JANET ELOISE, Collbran, Colo., Music - Sigma Alpha Iota, Glee Club accompanist, Ski Club, Hiking Club, Horseback-riding -Club. VAN BEBBER, ROBERT C., Denver, Colorado, Business - Intramurals. third row WALKER, REX, Tyler, Tex., Arts and Sciences. WALTON, JOHN E., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Newman Club. WANNER, JAMES, Wilmette, Ill., Engineering - University bands, Phi Ep- silon Phi, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Kappa Psi, SAME, Mechanical Engineers Society, SAE. WARREN, LOUISE, Fort Morgan, Colo., Arts and Sciences -Panhellenic, Gamma Phi Beta president. I' ,., M ..... - X "lp l I second row VANDAGRIFF, DIANE, Oklahoma City, Okla., Music - Band, Orchestra, Gamma Phi Beta. VAN PARYS, JOAN, Skokie, Ill., Pharmacy. VAN PARYS, JOYCE, Skokie, lll., Pharmacy. VAN WINKLE, MARY, Berwyn, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, Coloradan, Panhellenic, Future Teachers of America, Alpha Chi Omega. VARSAVSKY, CARLOS, Buenos Aires, Argentina, Engineering - Cosmopolitan Club president, Inter-American Club vice-president, American Institute of Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma treasurer, Sigma Tau. VLIET, GLENN, Longmont, Colo., Music - Homecoming assistant general chairman, RILW committee, Club First Nighter, Senior Ball general chair- man, Varsity Nights, Phi Epsilon Phi, Phi Mu Alpha treasurer, Senior Board, Men's Glee Club business manager, Coloradan feature editor, Bands, Colorado Daily editor-in-chief, Kappa Kappa Psi president. VON VOSS, WILLIAM D., Houston, Texas, Engineering - Senior Botrd, Hik- ing Club, Phi Kappa Tau. VOSS, HOWARD W., Winnetka, Ill., Business. WARREN, MARY C., Dubuque, Ia., Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, Social Chairman work shop, Gamma Phi Beta vice-president, social chair- ITIBTI. WATANABE, MICHIKO, Tokyo, Japan, Arts and Sciences - University Women's Club, International Relations Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Japanese Kenkyu Club. I... -E - "" 'E' ,-T, u in' I l I N first row WATSON, JOHN CHARLES, JR., Denver, Colo., Engineering - Swimming team captain, AIEE secretary, Pentagon Club, Colorado Engineer, Sigma Chi. WEAVER, RAYMOND W., JR., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Chi Psi. WEBB, ROBERT S., Chicago, Ill., Business - Greek Week committee, Arnold Air Society, Campus Chest, Pi Kappa Alpha treasurer. WEICHEL, BEVERLY, Boulder, Colo., Business - Homecoming committees, CU Days committees, Welcome Week committee, Beta Sigma, Beta Alpha Psi, Alpha Delta Pi. WEICHSEL, MORTON E., JR., Williamsville, N. Y., Arts and Sciences - Homecoming committee, CU Days committee, Club First Nighter committee, Dorm student council, Phi Epsilon Phi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, NROTC council, Phi Kappa Tau. WENNER, GORDON L., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. WERSCHKY, DON, Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering - AICE, Sigma Tau, Military Ball committee, Arnold Air Society, Alpha Kappa Psi, Colorado Engineer. WESTMAN, RAYMOND E., Waukegan, Ill., Engineering. second row WHEELER, BARBARA, Hotchkiss, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Future Teachers of America, YWCA, Chi Omega. WHITE, BARBARA, Dallas, Texas, Arts and Sciences - Ski Club, Inter- American Club. WHITE, BERNIE L., Colorado Springs, Colo., Business - Intramurals, UN Week, Beta Sigma Tau, Music. WHITNEY, DON E., Royal Oak, Mich., Engineering - Intramurals, Sigma Phi Epsilon. WHITNEY, GEORGE, Salida, Colorado, Arts and Sciences - Dorm advisor, Young Republicans, Band, ROTC, Language House, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Epsilon Delta. WICHMANN, PAUL K., Golden, Colo., Engineering - ASCE, Sigma Tau, Chi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramurals, Sigma Nu. WILL, FRANCIS A., Durango, Colo., Engineering - Calico and Boots, IAS, Tau Kappa Epsilon. WILLIAMS, MARLENE, Onawa, Iowa, Arts and Sciences - Homecoming, CU Days, AWS commission, Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Phi Sigma, Sophomore advisor, Assistant dorm director, Dorm director. third row WILSON, MAHLON, Nucla, Colo., Engineering - ASME, SAE, MES, Acacia. WINSTON, JIM, Aurora, Ill., Business - Homecoming committees, Intra- murals, Buff Council athletic committee, Coloradan, C Book, Alpha Tau WILSON, MARILYN, Cortez, Colo., Business - University Women's Club. Omega secretary. WIMBERLY, PEGGY, Plainview, Texas, Arts and Sciences - Players' Club, WINTERS, MORLEY, Denver, Colo., Business - Homecoming committee, CU Ski Club, International Relations Club. Days committee, Welcome Week committee, Campus Chest, Club First Nighter. WINOUIST, ROGER, Cloquet, Minn., Engineering - Intramurals, Ski Club, Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, Arnold Air Society. 409 410 N' Ill 'I' 1' first row WIPPERN, RON, Chicago, Ill., Business - Gre Campus Chest, CU Days committee, IFC, Sigma WOELBING, MARJORIE, Denver, Colo., Arts and WOLF, GERALD M., Denver, Colo., Business - WOLF, GORDON E., Denver, Colo., Pharmacy - WOOD, ANNE C., Woodville, Miss., Arts and S Glee Club, Future Teachers of America, Home WOOD, JUDITH, Wildwood, N. J., Business Wesley Foundation, YWCA. WOOD, WILLIAM, Long Beach, Calif., Busin committee, Homecoming, CU Days, ASUC fin ing manager, Beta Theta Pi. ek Week general committee, Chi president. Sciences. Speaker's Congress. Jr. APhA. ciences - Ski Club, Women's Economics Club. - University Women's Club, WRITER, RUSSELL, Denver, Colo., Business - Phi ess - Greek Week general nce board, Flatiron advertis- Gamma Delta. second row WYMAN, BOB, Denver, Colo., Engineering - Intramurals, ASCE, Kappa Sigma. YATES, JOHN N., Colorado Springs, Colo., Business - ASUC subcommittee, Ski Patrol, IFC, Alpha Tau Omega rush chairman, president. YORK, DENISON W., Alhambra, Calif., Engineering - AlChE, IFC, Sigma Chi. YOWELL, WILLIAM R., Glencoe, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Varsity swim- ming, C Club, Players' Club, Phi Kappa Psi vice-president. ZEFF, STEPHEN A, Highland Park, Ill., Business - C Book section editor, University student manager of intramurals, Sumalia, Phi Epsilon Phi, Cosmo Club, Beta Alpha Psi vice-president, Colorado Daily managing editor, city editor, sports editor, Delta Sigma Pi historian, Zeta Beta Tau treasurer. ZEHNER, BLY GEORGE, Chicago, Ill., Business - Sigma Phi Epsilon. ZEMAN, CHARLES, Orange, California, Business. ZERBE, DONALD KEITH, Glenwood Springs, Colo., Pharmacy - Junior American Pharmaceutical Association, Rho Chi president. third row ZIEGLER, LYNNE, Winnetka, Ill., Arts and Sciences - Dorm secretary, Spur, Tau Delta, Chi Omega pledge trainer. ZIETZ, CARL H., Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Sigma Alpha Epsilon. THE IMPOSING PERMANENCE of the Rockies is a suitable backdrop for an event of such magnitude as graduation for 1200 seniors. CANE BEARER Charles Seashore, outstanding senior man, and Anne Worthington, outstanding senior woman, led the 1954 graduating class of over 1200. graduation The culmination of a college career is the diploma which is awarded at gradua- tion. This big occasion awaits the seniors ot 1955 on June 10. Graduation itself will come as the climax to a year of senior events un- der the leadership of class president Ev Fox. The activities have been highlighted by a Senior Ball in Memorial and have included other parties and functions designed to make this year a memorable one. The class will be led at graduation by the man and woman who have been chosen as cane bearer and outstanding senior woman. The class of 1954, receiving their diplomas on June 5, 1954, was led by Charles Seashore and Anne Worthington. AMONG COMMENCEMENT dignitaries in 1954 were former president Robert Stearns and President Ward Darley. law school More than 'l5O men and women are presently enrolled in the University of Colo- rado Law School. The school, rated profes- sionally as one of the nation's best, has a fine faculty made up of such persons as professor Beniamin S. Galland, who retired in June of 1954 after 28 years of teaching. The services performed by the Law School include the Colorado Alumni Fund, which provides scholarships and fellowships LAW SCHOOL - Front Row: Clarence Blair, Paul Baetz, Jim Kimmett, Charles Baker, Clarke Karr, Fred Pattridge, Marcia Toll, Harry Arnold, Jerry Smith, George Lyman, Don Mitchell, Victor Quinn, Ted Davis, Marv Wolf, Dale Tooley. Second Row: Will Oldaker, Mel Coffee, John McDonald, Thomas Deering, Rexford Mitchell, Roger Stevens, Kline Strong, Bill West, Dick Bratton, Bailey Belfor, Jay Levinson, Robert Fredrickson, Wright Morgan, James Carpenter. Third Row: Beaver Fowler, Gene Fischer, Eddie Marchiondo, Arthur March, Duane Burton, Don McMichael, John Kochenburger, Frank Spiecker, Ronald Brodsky, Bill James, John Thompson, James Algeo, Cole Engelhardt. Fourth Row: Phillip Baiamonte, Albey Kern, Byron Thompson, in the School of Law, and a public service, the Legal Aid Clinic. In this clinic faculty members, students, and townspeople who need legal help are able to consult with up perclass students. The Rocky Mountain Law Review, provid ing lawyers, students, and professors with discussion of problems of international, re gional, and national scope, is published quarterly by the school. Lawrence Hecox, Andrew Padavic, Richard McLean, Lou Rieker, Don Revelle, Erwin Neiman, Robert Crockett, Philip Ashby, Robert Wilson, Kenneth Caughey, Gayle Manges, Alexander Ebel. Fifth Row: Newcomb Cleveland, Gerry Harrison, William Chasteen, Robert Eberhardt, Alexander Bowie, Larry Corr, Emmett Turner, Earl Eby, Edward McCarthy, Richard Hames,' John Sime, Carl Seeliger, Don Roper. Sixth Row: George Woodard, Forden Athearn, Robert Rush, James Beatty, George Brennan, Tom McComb, Leslie Morris, John Brauer, Bert Leslie, John Carson. Back Row: John Williams, Jim Turner, Sam Redman, Paul Harris, Lael DeMuth, Don Fossedal, Harley Williams, Donald Horst, Robert Killefer, Gordon Robertson. MED TECH students Ann Ohlander and Barbara Gesslein perform blood tests in the Belle Bonfils Memerial Bank. medical technologists Among the hard-working groups on the Denver campus are the students who are studying Medical Technology. This course re- quires students to take in their fourth year of study a calendar year of practical and lab- oratory work in Denver. During this year the course of study includes clinical biochemis- try, basal metabolism, pathology, microbio- logy, hematology, and parasitology. ILLUSTRATING various procedures used in the Microbiology Diagnostic Laboratory are three medical technologists. MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS - Front Row: Sara Kaplanski, Elsie Nakata, Janet Levin, Ann Seawell, Martha Saavedra, Ann Ohlander. Second Row: Marilyn Scofield, Eleanrr Caricate, Darlene Lusmann, Dorothy Wertz, Barbara Gesslein, Joan lorenzen, Nerene Flora. Back Row: Franklin Henry, Janis Smith, Carolyn Deibler, Mariory Brown, Ruth Carns, Anita Corauo, Beverly Dickinson, Wayne Stenback. 4 GROUP STUDY of one of the anatomical casts in the Dissecting Laboratory occupies these seven freshman medical students. X-RAY TECHNICIANS lva Anderson, Nancy Stone, Dana Burt, Bev Stapleton demonstrate proper positioning technique in X-Ray. 414 SCRUBBING UP in preparation for Surgery in the sterile confines of the University Medical Center are two senior medical students. school of medicine Included in the Denver campus of the University is the University of Colorado School of Medicine. This school, founded in l88l, now has approximately 300 students studying for the M. D. degree. Also taking work at this campus are students training to be medical technicians, medical record li- brarians, and physiotherapists. ln addtion, the School of Nursing is centered on this campus. Basic science work including such courses as anatomy, biochemistry, pathology, phar- macology, and physiology are covered in THE VIEWING ROOM of the University of Colorado Medical School in Denver is the scene of student study of film technique. the first two years of study. During the sophomore and junior years the course in- cludes the survey of human disease. The last two years place emphasis upon clinical and ward work giving the student a chance to apply his basic knowledge in direct patient contacts. A special event sponsored by the school PHYSICAL THERAPY students practice cheerfully and patiently on one another in the application of healing therapeutic agents. CRUTCHES, BRACES, and exercising devices, the tools of modern medicine, help physical therapists in muscle and gait training. annually is an all pre-med day, held this year on February l2. This day's program in- cluded speakers, panels, demonstrations, and tours through the facilities of the school. ANALYZING MEDICAL records of patients for completeness and proper order are these six anxious to learn librarian-students. MEDICAL RECORD Librarians intently take notes in a class in which they learn medical terminology and general anatomy. 415 4 RN CLUB GRADUATE NURSE STUDENTS-Front Row: Martha Brandenburg, Joan Wells, Phyllis Gaines, Anita Doermann, Mariorie Keys, Joyce Neubauer. Back Row: Kathryn Gebhard, lone Hopkey, Hazel Bell, Barbara Copeland, lynn Backs, Frances Willenbring, Florence Nelson, Irena Cook, Violet Zawalslri, Ruth lanfersieck, Celina Reiff, Mary Olson. school of nursing The University of Colorado School of Nursing offers to basic and graduate nursing students professional programs combined with general education courses leading to a Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing. Both groups of students begin their programs on the Boulder campus with courses in liberal arts and social, biological, and physical sci- ences. Their programs are continued in Den- ver where the facilities of the University of Colorado Medical Center and other hospitals and public health agencies provide excellent clinical specialties are offered for graduate nurses. The graduate nursing students have an RN Club on the Boulder campus, and the bas- ic students have a Nursing Maiors Associa- tion with branches in Boulder and Denver. These organizations provide an opportunity for the students to participate' in social and professional activities. resources for public health and clinical nurs- ing courses. Master's degree programs in administra- tion, teaching, supervision, and advanced WHITE-CAPPED nurses aides perform some pleasant tasks of hair- brushing for a para- lytic or discharg- ing a new mother. FRESHMAN BASIC STUDENTS-Front Row: Joy Callahan, Joan Yamaguchi, Mariorie Ervay, Doris Farmer, Henrietta Malo, Joanna Haw, Alvila Brase, Conn Hale, bara Beth dred man, e Penwell, Ann Hawkins, Marcia Clemens, Connie Brubaker, Elizabeth Peggy Watson, Josephine Alarcon, louise Parslow. Second Row: Bar- Dunn, Cynthia Clark, Nancy Magnusson, Ann Baur, Barbara Yeoman, Mathews, Pat Palmer, Carol Smith, Janice Williams, Janet Fleet, Mil- Fullaway, Nancy Winings, Paula Koren, Janet Smith, Barbara Shell- Marilyn Heikens, Jan Manson, Marieta Maness, Marilyn Shahan. Third Row: Beryl Bonner, Mary Melvin, Alice Steed, Joan Polhemus, Marcia Mc- Kim, Judy Pyle, Lynn Wonder, Elmyrta Anderson, Jan Patterson, Kaye Coddington, Jane Anderson, Barbara Bishopp, Anita Grasselly, Rebecca Granados, Mary Church, Ruth Male. Fourth Row: Jennie Schroeder, Maggie Warren, Barbara Ray, Sue Kirkpatrick, Marilynn Peterson, Barbara Howe, Lynn Hicks, Suzanne Hinkley, Martha Donelson, Candy Sunderlin, Martha Blome, Genevra Axelson, Sharon McBeath. ab fatz-me-v,: K- -+ r M sig: ii - W-.s-a Q -I ,- 5 fi Q '4 1 -A ,r r alsa 2 A A A ilia alllia '-"' " ' ' il'l ti r, , ' l l ' , 'ge f P ' 4 C altaa B ,,'-- 5 Q I-- I, 5 'J if -Q xv ""l :,, B 'i" ,, ' ' " of 5 A i'a' in - 'fi J J A - , as V J I an 'F . In N A, I 1, 0 ,1 If , IJ- 5 . yrgrk , ' ky V ,,,- T-it an 1 , ,V ,V 3, i Z T . A A i , - , . if ' - v' W' 'ef , - ,L ' , V 1 5 A Q: 1 2 W 'X' -5- ff, f , -, -,'1 J - , A aft, -- b V ,. ,,V,,af ,. 9 . ' ' ' K f, , '. K " K , . f 5 kg, ' FM L 15 'P 3? e n Q A ' in A is if f Z . if S aa nf, F flfaa be Y , , il S l,,s A r . ' P I J ttt - if as at at -JIJ at ' :-' l.-- ,., F , ,,,, , A :" f ,zaa . ik M' .. . va I ,I . ., , , 7' , 3 1 l SOPHOMORE BASIC STUDENTS-Front Row: Elizabeth Wolff, Mary Summers, Joan Marti, Gail Brown, Patricia Simmons, Jo Oberlin, Jo Barnett, Joan Forbes, Barbara Larson, Alicia Sutherland, Jessie Leimbach, Barbara Bell, Susan Parson, Janet Anderson, Marie Latham. Second Row: Alice Grewell, Ursula Garcia, Beth Scott, Betty Samson, Miriam Austin, Carol Simmerman, Ann Jeffery, Blanche Ingraham, Sandra Cornwell, Sally Scherer, Mary JUNIOR BASIC STUDENTS-Front Row: Patricia Mason, Mariorie Jeannoutot, Nancy McPhilimy, Nancy Smith, Jane McCormick, Sally Bickford, Jacqueline Malouff, Alda Mead, Mariorie Kail, Betty Locke, Barbara Belcher. Second Row: Sara Wederquist, Peggy Motes, Dorothy Robbins, Mary Barnhart, Thelma Walters, Evelyn Blake, Ruby Konishi, Martha Howell, Grace Proctor, Freida Arnold, Judy Rohrer, Barbara Schroeder, Ann Hopley. Third Row: Murchison, Patricia Spangler, Laura Root, Beverly Nelson, Marge Ketcham, Barbara Somer, Dee Dudley, Dale Proctor. Back Row: Ann Woodhouse, Joyce Jekel, Ruth Lacy, Barbara Arn, Lee Bradbury, Virginia Brown, Patricia Har- vey, Marilyn New, Wynell Baxter, Kathleen Sheldon, Mary Schroen, Anita Pierce, Barbara Groesbeck, Loretta Duhame, Kim Sasano, Joyce Wilger, Caro- lyn Taylor, Traba Parks, Marilou Peachey. Floydette Eaton, Enid Wilson, Frances Kruse, Sue McKinley, Roberta Wright, Betty Scott, Nancy Waterfield, Alice Frith, Janet Connell, Ardis Phillips, Kay Henry, Meredith Schlater. Back Row: Jean Faricy, Sylvia Gamel, Pa- tricia Schmid, Barbara Lockie, Jean Simpson, Nancy Inge, Ann Farrell, Janis Kessel, Marilyn Biehl, louise King, Mary Racen, Geraldine Herstein, Ardith Clar. av , ,R W , J! 5 we Q ' , Q 5 i 5 , lil A B 2 ',: , ea,a ,fi A S ' A A ew v M .11 :V-g i. , iE.1v:':v: ,K 1, R1 3, S ' .. 1115. 1 we 1 3 '45 93 I I W ff' 'Sv M? J KW J, 1 3 I , S 1 M L ,,, ? 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' . as ,1 1 lm f 1 ,..1-Y1 , eg ' ' my If 3526 1 ,-'Q'-11.115 S , BONNIE AUTREY NELLIE BALOCCA CAROLL BISHOP MARIE BROWN LOIS BYRUM JOANNE CIVERDO PATRICIA CONLEY MARILYN DAY ROZELLA DIENES LUCY GOMEZ JANET GRIFFITH MILDRED GUIGAS LAVONNE HARDING JANE HAWLEY RHEA HELM PATRICIA JAMES ANN JONES DONNA KESSLER JUNE LANE JOANNE LAUMANN CAROL LAWRENCE BARBARA LINN LYNNE LOCHNING JANE MATHEWS MARGUERITE McBRIDE BERTA MEJIA PATRICIA MILLER CLAIR MONK ROSE MYERS ANN OLSON JANICE PIGG SILVIA PRODAN BARBARA SCHULTZ MARILYN STANEK MARY SUMIKAWA NANCY THALMAN LOUISE KANAGIHARA M ffm gig .ig x .af A W Q-113 Q index 4 A Anglund, Timothy C., Jr. 217, 305, Robin Atwood, Elizabeth Grace Albright, Paul L., Jr. 353 281 Averch, Harvey Allan Alexander, Joan 1 69, 218, 4 Aageson, Ann Elizabeth Aalts, Julia Ann Aaron, Helaine C, Abbott, Richard Henry Abend, Marilyn Abraham, Barbara 227, Abrahamson, Jon F. Abrahamson, Maralyn Lee Abrahams, Gerald Edward Abram, Donald Eugene Abrams, Abram Abram Achilles, Anita Ruth s, Bette Judith s, Douglas Paul Patricia Anne Ackenhausen, Nancy Acklin, Joseph Charles Ansel 1, Acuff, Adams, Adams, Adams, Gloria Mae Suzanne Marie Barbara Edwin Loren Herbert Dee Adams, Jacqueline Jane Adams, Loretta Adams, Michael James Adams, Adams, Adamson, Adcock, Adcock, Ralph Roland Richard Rueben Richard J. Betty Jane Patty Jean Addison, Michael Earl Addison, Adelstein, Robert M. Aden, Gary Carl Ader, Patricia Adkins, Charlie Duncan Adlesperger, Ray Dean Affeldt, Shirlee Marie Aguilera, Timothy E. Aguilo, Juan Ahlgrim, Warren David Aitchison, Mariorie May Akagi, Mutsuko Alarcon, Josephine Alcorn, Tanya Lee Aldana, Louis Pelayo Alderfer, Dennis Alderfer, Donald S. Alderson, Clifford J. Aldrich, David Arthurs Aldrich, Dianne Aldridge, Beverly J. Alexander, Robert Keith Alford, James Bond Algeo, James E. Alleman, Allen, Ear Elizabeth A. I Dean, Jr. Allen, James Walker Allen, John Carlin Allen, Laverne Duane Allen, Ma Allen, Ne Allen, Ste Allen, Wi Allie, Almgren, Altendorf, Altman, E rilyn Louanne il Huron phen DeWitt lliam John, Jr. Homer Edward Albertina B. Jean Frances dward Frank Altman, Marcia May Alvarez, Pedro Jose Amichand, Lionel B. Amick, Richard Charles Amman, John Charles Ammons, Everett Wesley Amsbury, Andersen, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Andes, Ja Andreae, Andrews, Merrill C. Richard Gray Ardelle Lynne Barbara J. Barbara Lee Cassandra P. Diane Lee Donna Jean Edwin Knowles Elmyrta L. Jack Kent Jacquelyn C. Jane D. Janet Marie Janet Marilyn Jo Ann Leone Jon Richard Judith Carol Malcolm Edgar Margit June Martha P. Mary Patricia Nancy Faye Pehr Denton Ruth Sally Corrine Terryl Joan Travis Scott mes Robert David Gerard Barbara Gale Andrews, Joan Frances Andrews, Mary Anne Andrews, Ruth Cook Andrews, Virginia E. Angevine, Carol Lucy Angevine, Charles Earl Angevine, Doris Jeanne 257, 154, 257, 269, 168, 221 93 185 174: 258 173, 264, 218, 227, 258, 241, 176, 177, 170, 1 174 269, 1 83, 184, 309 262 170 170 318 229 219 284 284 307: 169 146 369 273 1 87 241 172, 281 252 171: 265 281 187, 276, 273 189 308 220, 295 216 178 266 263 324 213 167 254, 169, 358 182 177 220, 264 174, 252 229 352 168 287, 177 293 239, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 290 297 178 269 37 0 284 335 370 352 238, 369 358 171 355 172 284 311 370 290 292 358 388 299 179 312 334 327 316 388 388 333 358 354 370 275 309 353 191 348 388 325 233, 432 388 417 350 168 315 325 324 388 370 174 358 296 147 219 412 388 334 93 316 222 277 326 339 388 380 224, 388 288 334 262 388 269 341 370 347 318 315 169 173 175 368 174 293 315 305, 417 184 168 417 417 250, 268 231, 388 348 174 380 193 197 296 285 321 296 299 179 341 370 358 277 358 285 380 358 259 253 174 Angus, Gordon William Antonoff, Gary Lee Apostle, Christos N, Archer, Gene Lowell Archer, Lewis Franklin Archibald, Shirla Kaye Ardourel, Jeanine Ann Ardrey, Roger Warren Arita, Marion Keiko Armanetti, Louise Ann Armer, James Theodore Armstrong, Alice Lynn Armstrong, Bert L. Armstrong, Jack B. Armstrong, Kathryn Armstrong, Lloyd Roy Armstrong, Margaret Ann Armstrong, Robert D. 221, Armstrong, William H., Jr. Arn, Barbara Claire Arndt, Martin I. Arney, Richard Mac Kay Arnold, Arlene Joyce Arnold, Frieda Mae Arnold, Harry H. Arnott, Mary Helen Arnott, Shirley E. Arnstein, Lois Arosemena , Jose, Jr. Asay, Arnold Duane Ascher, Leland H. Ash, Nancy Jo Ashburn, Jean Ashby, Neil 182 Ashby, Philip R. Ashley, Glen William, Jr. Askew, James Clarence Astarita, Joan Antonia Atchison, Raymond L., Jr. Athearn, Forden Atkinson, Glenn Jay Atkinson, Walter R. 189 Atwood, Virginia Swift Audino, Ernest Battista Augustus, Dorothy Jean Aurelius, Thomas R., Jr. Austin, Barbara Kay Austin, David Elmon Austin, Mirian Irene Austin, Richard LeRoy Austin, Sarah Jane Autrey, Bonnie Avent, Jon Carlton Averill , Judith Louise Awes, Darilyn Dorothy Axelson, Genevra May Aylard, Margaret Ann Baab, Dorothy Roberta Babcock, Barbara Jane Babcock, Susan Kay Babcock, William Evans Babikian, Rudolf Edmond Bache, Mary Carroll Bachert, Thomas Warren Backs, Lynette Marie Baechle, Mary Elizabeth Baer, Beverly Jean Baer, Charla Ann Baernstein, Maryl Joan Baetz, Paul Dean Bagley, Richard Francis Baiamonte, Phillip D. Baidy Edward Michael Bailari Beniamin F. Bailey, George F. Bailey, Marion Lucille Bain, Lawrence Joseph Baker, Barbara Joan Baker, Charles Ill Baker, Donald Adrian Baker, James Frank Baker, Janet Ellen Baker, Kenneth Charles Baker, Margot Evonne Baker, Phyllis Lenaert Baker, Ruth Van Sant Baker, Virginia lda Bakerman, Bruce Alan Baldridge, Donald W. Baldwin, James Richard Baldwin, Robert Lanoue Balich, Matthew P., Jr. Balich, Thomas Edward Ball, Reuben Sanford Ball, Sammylu Helen Ballard, Marcia Claire Ballentine, Janet Carol Balocca, Nellie Marie Balthrope, Gail Baltz, Janet Marietta Bambousek, Gerald John Band, Charles Marvin Bannister, Paul Arthur Baptist, Robert P. Baranchik, Frayda Joyce Baratelli, Pierre Nino Baratono, John Richard Barber, Bruce Bentzen Barber, William Carlton Barber, William Marion Bardach, Eugene students 174, 273 269 231 183 188 245 210 178 167 259 37, 260, 88, 173, 117, 184, 185, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 312 338 278, 337 206 187, 325 268, 324 388 358, 432 194 174, 245 250, 266, 287, 358 194 198, 380 143 184, 219 215 334 282 331, 388 324 417 388 346 280 417 412 242, 370 284, 380 176, 280 352 185, 388 185 296, 388 263 232, 388 412 388 186 172, 285 340 412 268, 358 268, 370 177, 297 296, 388 183 232, 274 315 175 214, 228 417 348 288 418 312 262 176 280 358, 417 199, 275 168, 368 221, 257, 388, 432 177, 287 316 241 168 355 168, 254, 380, 416 265 177, 263 283 279, 358 412 346 412 186 185, 388 222, 319 298, 432 184 252, 370 412 182, 188 214 290, 358 185 262 286, 432 291, 370 193, 380 307, 354 325 184 211, 326 120 153, 158 329 302 178, 370 170 418 178 274, 388 221, 344 336 388 313 242 179 184 189 269, 309 313, 358 340 262, 350 Bardell, Paul Harold, Jr. ' Bardwell, .Patricia Ann Bargdill, Judith Anne Barham, Jacquelyn Kay Barker, John Stark Barkley, Anne Lindsay Barkmeier, Claude H. Barnes, Billie Kay Barnes, Carole Jean Barnes, Don Joseph Barnes, James Allen Barnes, Ronald Emon Barnett, Albert F. Barnett, Mary Jo Barnett Thomas Arden Barnhaft, Mary Jo Barr, David Livingston Barr, Timothy Rob Barrack , Judith Jofrid Barrett, Connie Jean Barrett, Michael Henry Barrett, Miriam Joan Barrow, Cinda Ann Barry, Jane Ann Barta, Cecily Ann Barta, Kay Franklin Bartelma, Joanne Jean Barth, Barbara Ann Barthelme, Joan Marie Bartine, Harris V. Bartkus, Anthony Dale Bartleson, Harold Jr. Barton, Gail Valentine Barton, Mary Lou Barton, Ronald Lloyd Basart, Jack Keith Bassman, Roberta Sue Bassouls, Claude C. Batcheller, Sharon Lee Bate, Robert Thomas Bateman, Nancy Ann Bateman, Van Gordon Bates, Ronald Earl Bates, Virginia Haug Bathgate, Barbara Batson, Raymond Milner Battey, Barbara Ann 273 Bauckham, James Arthur Bauer, Beverly Bernice Bauer, David Garrett Bauer, George Howard Bauer, Marilyn Grace Baugher, John W. Ill Baughman, Arlis Kay Baumann, Arthur Henry Baumert, Ronald Steven Baumfalk, Hans Theodore Baumli, George Raymond Baumli, Sally Marie Baxter, Wynell June Bayuk, Johnnie Leonard Beach, Charles David Beach, Kathlyn Ann Beadle, Gordon Bruce Beakey, Jane Louise Beal, James Beniamin Beal, James Elgin Beal, Joyce Joanne Bean, Larry Lee Beard, Mary Frances Beardsley, Lowell D. Beatty, Dorothy Jeanne Beatty, James Dean Beber, Michael Aaron Bechtel, Thomas T. Bechtel heimer, E. A. Beck, Esther Donna Becker, Barbara Helen Becker, Corinne E. Becker, John Jerome Becker, Lawrence Donald Becker, Richard Alvin Becker, Stephanie Ayres Becker, Tora Margaret Beckfield, Jack Emmet Beebe, Beeler, Donald Murray Samuel Logan Beer, Ann Behnke, Karlene J. Beil, Elizabeth Anne Beil, Mary Lee Beiarano, Isabel Maria Bekins, Janet Helene Belcher, Barbara Belfor, Bailey Allan Belfor, Roscha Ethel Belkora, Abdelhak Bell, Barbara Mae Bell, Earle Giraud Bell, Eleanor Ann Bell, Graham Edward Bell, H azel Jean Bell, James Henry, Jr. Bell, Janet Loraine Bell, Margaret Ruth Bell, Stephanie Bell, William George Belt, John Edward Bemporad, Jules R. Benbow, John Paul Bender, Charles C., Jr. Benedeck, Nadra Jean Benedick, Bertram Henry Benesch, Ralph Keating 230 183 211 210, 176 174 90, 234 172 209, 175, 36, 292, 126, 169, 179, 147, 277 250 228 223 308 273 260, 368 168 216 209 1 82 21 8 308 187 214, 297 269 176 2 74, 249 91 , 386 183 188 273 297 228, 232 117 275 284 89, 378 223 221 182 265 1 184, 184, 233, 120, 128, 195, 168, 254, 1 77, 368, 169, 276, 1 43, 368, 187 214, 332 262, 173, 291 174, 194, 184, 192, 273, 370, 252, 249, 308, 344, 226, 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 228, 379 388 294 288, 370 334 289 389 389 299 318 228 1 89 348 417 389 417 325 240 175 171 389 358 171 299 277 187 286 281 108, 389 316 358 219 291 276 329 316 279 325 389 230, 389 282 183 344 358 389 326 108, 432 344 168 269 389 252 183 389 266 321 265 210 268 417 122, 131 1 85 173 326 380 196 242 298 222 266 185 289 412 354 185 276 370 358 380 120 184 320 299 380 358 353 230, 389 370 304 389 290 170 370 417 412 250 380 417 242 292 322 416 344 389 297 370 338 389 354 183 380 286 335 187 389 344 321 370 248 380 370 345 268 185 315 180 187 331 188 286 380 282 370 269 370 179 334 120 246 242 191 389 337 336 308 296 199 262 301 124, 153 189 370 301 175 337 301 324 269 295 278 178 188 370 319 347 185 370 184 299 239 370 389 417 338 417 294 312 345 348 341 370 292 389 313 314 196 418 285 417 184 263 291 370 368 173 188 93 280 324 288 204 186 358 412 358 396 389 417 2211 389 313 346 273, 389 174 349 186 169 274 287 417 389 347 309 168 109 358 346 330 157, 389 Bengston, Diana Marie 280, Bennam, Charles Bryan 187, Bennett, Byron F. 120, 133, Bennett, Grace 305, Bennett, Jo Ann 180, 215, Bennett, Johanna Pratt 258, Bennett, Nancy Lee Bennett, William E. Benson, Robert Earl 182 186, 238, Benson, Stephen Eric Bent, Alfred Ernest Benthack, Alice Louise Benthien, George Womack Bentley, Donald Wayne Benway, David Fredrick Berens, Phyllis Ann Beresford, Suzanne P. 299, Berg, Joanne 1 Berg, Nancy Mae 170, Bergen, John V, Bergendoff, Robert P. 333, Berger, Elsa Marietta Berger, James Charles Berger, James Sidney Berger, Mary Ann 176, Bergeson, Alan, Bergheim, Mariorie E. Bergman, Mary Kathleen Berke, Gordon Alan Berke, James Edward Berkeley, Peter J., Jr. 228, 230, Berkey, Barbara Ann 233, Berkowitz, Carolyn M. Berman, Jeanne 180, 257, Bernard, Janice Bernardi, Frank D. 120, 121, 123, 127, 128, 129, 151, 152, Berndt, Dale Arnold Bernstein, Beatrice 241, 279, Bernstein, Janet Roslyn 249, Bernstein, Joan Edith Bernstein, Le Roy Bernstein, Tevee Joy 175, Berrell, Robert Paul Berry, Carol Jean 179, Berry, Sheila Carolyn 172, 233, Berry, Susan Lynn Berry, Zora Margaret Bertwell, Kenneth Paul Bessire, Jack DeWitt Best, Clifford Albert Bethel, George W. Betson, Raymond Joseph Bettinger, Richard Lee 266, 344, Betts, Stanton William Betzer, Roy James 240, Bezoff, Naomi Yvonne 174, Blanche, Barbara Jean Bickel, Gary William 90, 91, Bickford, Barbara Sue 282, Bickford, Maurice T. Bickford, Sally Ann Biderman, Sidney Biehl, Marilyn Lee Bieser, Shirley Besse Bigler, Edward William 204, Billington, Jim ' Binford, David 158, 307, Binkley, Robert Timmons Biondi, Raymond Dennis 353, Bird, Barbara Ann Bird, Carl Morris 208, 217, Bird, Richard John Birdsell, Joseph Milton Bisgrove, Dan James Bishop, Caroll Wilma Bishop, Elinor Bennett 171, Bishopp, Barbara Allen 281, Bissing, Richard A. Bivens, Phyllis Ann Biork, Sally Ann Black, Charles Montague 344, Black, Edith Stokely 282, Black, Phyllis Kay Black, Richard Charles Black, Walter Lawrence Blackford, Sonya Blackmun, Frederick W. Blackwell, Carol Ann Blackwill, Delwin C. Blade, William Robert Blades, Phillip Norton 187, Blair, Clarence E. Blair, James Earl Blair, Judith 175, Blair, LaFayette L. 208, Blake, Evelyn Yvonne Blanchard, David Dean 34, 35, 108, 224, 230, 320, 387, Blanchard, John Blanchard, Ronald Clyde Blandford, Madalyn Kay 212, 286, Blankenship, Nancy Lee Blanks, Robert Franklin Blanning, James C., Jr. Blanscet, Gail Blocksom, Barbara Z. Blome, Alice Carol 176, 273, Blome, Martha Ann 168, Bloom, Margaret Ann 273, 282, Blossman, John Bruce 185, Blount, James Covert Blum, Bobbie Rea Blumberg, Morris K. Blythe, Richard Barclay 186, 318, Boardman, William M. 186, Boatright, James F. Boblit, Richard Marvin 38, 154, 216, 321, Boersma, Merle David 189 268 Clarke argaret Jane 168, Lura Katherine ass 178 330 328 371 171 Boesel, Ella Susan Boesel, Marilyn Jeanne 199, Boettcher, Arnold John 223, Boettger, William A. 184, Boggs, James Parker 162, Bohlke, B. Garrett Boken, Gary Lee Boldt, Nancy Carol Bolln, Elizabeth P. 197, Boltz, Sally Jane 175, Bomba, Mariorie Ann 170, Bond, Bett Gene 37, 176, 287, Bond, Stanley Milton 160, Bonem, Joseph Merwyn Bonesteel, Dorothy E, Bonnell, Elizabeth Wick Bonnell, Jon Benson Bonner, Beryl Mary 284, Bonner, John Tedrowe Bonney, Virginia Joyce Bonomo, Mark Stephen 322, Booth, Linda Sue 90, 91, Borak, Nancy Lee Borcherdt, Robert Tilt Bortko, Thomas Richard Bosselman, Arthur M. Bost, Rudolph Louis Bousman, Barbara Anne 171, Boutin, Dorothy Louise 291, Bowen, Dwight Archie Bowen, Marilyn Joann Bower, Edwin Haynes 209, Bower, Judith Marie 168, 242, Bower, Lawrence Darrell ' Bowers, Anton Thiermann 87, 258, Bowers, Merta Margaret 174, Bowers, Sandra W. 87, Bowie, Alexander Bowles, Walter Arra, Jr. Bowlin, Donald Lee Bowling, Charles David Bowman, Edgar Weir Bowser, George Roger Bowyer, Lloyd Ray 184, Boyd, Douglas Clark 188, Boyd, Ellen Gardner 239, Boyd, Ellsworth La Rue Boyle, Richard Ross 209 248, Boyle, William J., Jr. Bradasich, Patricia D. 168, Bradbury, John William Bradbury, Mary Louise ' Bradfield, Mary Jean Bradley, James Oliver 238i Bradley, Mary Anne Bradshaw, Barbara E. 106, 171, 285, Brady, Allen Harold 209, Brady, Eleanor Joan 173, Braeseke, Albert W. Bragg, Carolyn Ann 295, Brainard, Patricia.H. 275, Brainerd, Walter Scott Branby, Harlan Elwood Branch, Lewis Robert 188 309, Branch, Shirley Joan 198 215, Brand, Joyce Barbara Brand, Larry Lee Brandenburg, Leonard L. Brandenburg, Martha O. Brandenburger, Don Brandt, Joan Elizabeth 173, Brandt, Judith Nadine Brannan, Harriet Ann 37 199, Branstetter, Betty Mae Brase, Alvila lellene 171, Brasel, Jo Anne Bratton, James Mosby Bratton, Lyle Richard Brauer, John F., Jr. Brawner, Roberta Ann Bray, Haworth S., Jr. Bray, Mollie Quintilla Breckenridge, Nancy L. 171, Bredberg, Charlotte Ann Breit, Klaus Peter Brence, Gladys Novotny Brendlinger, Jack Allen Brennan, George Butler Brennan, Susan Rodawig Brennand, John Robt. Jr. 141, 217, Brennecke, Bette Lou Brenner, William O., Jr. Breuner, Donald Jepsen 335, Brewington, Gay Lynn 268, Brewington, Hildegarde Brictson, Clyde Alan 338, Brictson, David Neil Bridgford, Clay W. Bridwell, Iris Margaret Bridwell, William D. Brigham, Harold Warren 158, Bright, Robert Y. 307, Brinkema, Virginia Lee 168, Bristol, Hilda Mae 250, 295, Britain, Betty Marie Britt, Frank William Britt, Robert Dean 90, 91, 308, Britton, Janie Kathryn 246, Brocco, Edward Anton Brock, Eddie Mack Brock, Paul Albert Brockington, Philip S. Brodahl, Alfred Gruner Brodbeck, Daniel Wm. Broderick, Ruth M. 274, Brodsky, Ronald David 322, Brody, Norman Martin Brokaw, John Clifford Brolliar, Richard H. Brollier, Leland C. 220, 318, Broman, Richard Francis Brook, Allan Leo Brooks, Barbara Ann Brown, Alyce Sue Brown, Barbara Ann 172, 290, Brown, Barbara Jean 192, 178 299 380 320 331 340 189 264 390 281 371 358 314 259 170 296 185 417 346 288 390 292 278 313 266 325 185 263 390 390 180 390 281 31 1 390 358 258 412 224 206 334 1 86 242 268 330 240 344 380 21 1 250 341 417 380 309, 223 283 273, 358 390 298 189 390 358 329 120 358 390 278 186 199 416 341 358 176 289 285 417 204 242 412 412 173 315 296 276 298 215 292 325 412 233 143, 331 292 268 371 277 390 390 339 182 281 352 340 326 250 380 173 230 369 275 186 329 208 328 241 324 380 412 336 183 334 371 X341 208 244 275 358 371 Brown, Bondi Warren 109, 224, 345, 387, Brown, Doyle .l. Brown, Ernest Weitz 245, Brown, Gail Wolowsky Brown, Gloria Dawn 177, Brown, Herald Marie Brown, Howard Arthur 185, Brown, Jane Faye Brown, Jeanne Marie Brown, John Hodgen 338, Brown, John Sidney 339, Brown, Judith Alan 192, Brown, Kenneth George Brown, Margery Jean Brown, Margot V. Brown, Norman Clifford Brown, Pamela Ann Brown, Paul Herman Brown, Phillip Lowell 187, Brown, Richard Lee Brown, Richard Leroy Brown, Robert Ashley Brown, Rosemary Fay Brown, Sally Louise Brown, Susan Nan 36, 88, 171, 283, 358, 390, Brown, Terry Mason 304, Brown, Thomas Gunn 199, Brown, Virginia Lee Browne, Mary Barbara Browne, Susan Cressy Brownell, Raymond Burl Browning, Jacqueline W. 36, 179, Browning, John Omar Brubaker, Constance A. 178, 290, Bruce, Beverly Jeanne 172, 292, Bruce, Nancy Ann Bruce, Richard Percy Bruckner, Charlotte L. 234, 250, 304, Brueck, Robert Lewis Brugmann, Mariorie Anne 179, 257, Bruhn, Erich Walter 205, 334 Bruhn, Robert Henry Bruland, Joanne lnez 173 281 Bryan, Gerald Oren Brylski, Ursula Marie Buchanan, Robert Harold 186, Buchanan, Wiliam S. Buchholz, lla Jo Ann 282 Buchly, Walter Daniel 307, Buck, Sandra Kay Buckingham, William J. Budd, Mary Ellen Buechman, Hilma M. 264, Buerger, Julius Albert Bugge, Mary Jane Bughman, Charles R. 338, Bugnolo, Sergio Bukowitz, Marvin David Bulkeley, Ann Carolyn Bulkeley, James Calnen 232, 246, Bull, Barbara Ann Bull, Lynn Ayda Bumpus, James Norman 90, 91, 338, Bunker, Hollis Virginia 173, 359, Bunn, Arthur Leroy 238, 245, Burback, William Robert Burcham, Jay Filmore 219, 228, 230, Burcham, Julie Kathleen Burdick, Betty Jo Burdick, Richard Edwin 245, Burge, Albert Roy Burge, Mariorie Kay 173, Burger, Donald Warren 211, 219, 349, Burgess, Barbara Ann Burgess, Elizabeth Ann 299, Burgess, Fae Opie Burgess, Kaye Elinore 177, 299, Burgh, Ann Augusta 173 254 Burk, Stanley Kent Burke, John Patrick Burkett, Patrick Robert Burks, Virgil Austin, Jr. 228, Burnham, Gregory Smith 185, Burns, Carol Ann 171, Burns, Gerald Joseph Burns, Mary Arlene 217, 274, Burns, Phillip Glen 248, Burroughs, John Lee Burt, Tracy Neil Burt, Warren Taylor 184, Burton, Duane Clark Burton, Peter Taylor Burwick, Jacquelyn C. 171, Bush, Stuart Alan Bussing, Charles Earl 117, 145, Busskohl, Cleo Jean 180, Butcher, Loretta Louise Butler, Gilbert Lee Butler, Judith Aveline 232, Butler, Neil Vernon Butler, Paisley Ball Butterworth, Nan Start 177, Buxton, Richard L. Byassee, Richard Carlos Byington, Alberta Kaa Byram, Alice Dale 176, Byron, Diane 249, 368, Byron, Joel Jacob Byrum, Lois Sutton C Cable, Nancy 168, Cadle, James Kirkman 133, 189, Caires, Kenneth Joseph Caiacob, David Lee Caldwell, Beverly Lee 176, Caldwell, Frank L., Jr. 141, 266, Caldwell, Jeanne E. 168, Caligaris, Nadine Rose 180, Callahan, Joyce Ann 287, Callan, Thomas R. 214 1 230, 390 221 346 417 276 418 260 284 175 390 390 289 185 413 241 206 297 93 320 337 328 315 193 299 250, 432 390 328 417 277 277 309 258 358 417 368 292 183 390 359 261 390 318 359 248 266 432 330 371 344 170 241 175 268 315 168 seo 215 228 286 239, 390 195 195 seo 295, 432 390 347 224, 390 390 292 334 186 359 390 195 359 369 245 185 390 258 285 340 391 391 352 144 348 412 325 278 219 199 345 284 206 299 297 350 327 274 297 371 336 418 250 328 206 187 359 350 290 254 417 228 Callas, George Pete Callas, Mary P. Calvin, Carolyn Rae Camacho, Cameron, Camfield, Salvador Luian Florence C. Sarah Buell Camillone, Dominic V. Camp, Darleene Dolores Camp, Jim Sam Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Campbell, Beverly Ann James Vll James Carl Jean Louise 232, 167, Nancy Carolyn Ronald Kent Ruth Avice Valerie Lee Cantrell, Andrew Bruce Cox, Char les Gordon Cox, Howard Standish Cox, Robert James Cox, Cox, Ronald Eugene Thomas Gregory Craddock, James Henry Craig, William David, Jr. Cramer, John Wendell Cramer, Kenneth Evan Cramer, Nancy Lynn Crandall, James Edward Crane, Bettalu Crawford, Jerry Lee Craycraft, Nona Fern Creighton, Anne Darlene Crist, Edward F. Crockett, Robert Comish Croes, Ma rianna Croghan, Roland Dewey Cronin, Thomas Dillon Crosier, Delton Gray Cross, Margaret Vance Card, John Beniamin Caricato, Carlile, Carlisle, Eleanora Mae Douglas Eugene Nancy Kay Carlson, Robert Eugene Carlson, Waldon Goff Carlson, William R. Carman L nda Joanne Carmictiaeli James R. 167, 183, 34, 35, 174, 182, 168, Carmitchel, Barbara J. Carnahan, Eloise Kay Carnahan, Norma Rae Carnahan, William E. Carns, Ruth Ann Carpenter, Gary C. Carpenter, James Edgar Carr, Bernice Ann Carr, Julian S., Jr. Carr, Robert Warren Carriere, Robert C. Carroll, Elaine Ruth 175, 250, Carroll, Joseph Ray Carroll, Mary Jill Carruthers, Robert J. Carson, John Paul Carson, Sherman Loucks Carswell, Virginia Sue Carter, Elwayne Carter, Jack Abbotts Carter, Ruby Charlene Carver, Robert Morris Case, Dorothy Ann Case, Helena Mina Cashen, Donald Eugene Castle, Judith Ell Caswell, Nancy Louise Cator, Vian Cattoen, Joan Frances Caughey, Anne Hensley Caughey, Kenneth Wilson Cell, Mary Margaret Cerny, Joseph Frank Cervi, Mary Clare Cesario, Angela Ann Chace, Larry Kirkland Chadman, Judith Ann Chadwell, Harlan H. Chamberlain, Katherine Chamberlain, Robert M., Jr. Chamberlain, Sarah Jane Chamberlin, Carl S. 177, 173, 89, 297, 33, aa, 297, Chambers, Chandler, Chandler, Chandler, Chaniot, J Robert Wood Bill Bob Frank P. Mary Edna oanne Channing, Katherine B. Chapman, Chapman, Barbara Nora John Monroe Chapman, Mary Jane Chappell, Berkley W. 170, 192, Charles, Richard Lee Chase, Barbara Jean Chase, Susan Nickoll Chase, William Eugene Chasteen, William B. vies John Bernard Cha , Chawner, Lucia Martha Cheeseman, Mariorie J. Chesley, Duane Paul Chew, Christine Sylvia Chick, Robert Lamont Childers, Susan Jean Childress, Sarah E, Childs, Gene Allen Chilton, C Chisholm, harles Joseph Mary Louise Chittim, Claire Louise Chocano, Federico G. Choy, Abraham Leilehua Choy, Jacqueline L. S. Christensen, Carolyn J. Christensen, James T. Ch ristoff, Nicholas A. Christopher, James F. 175, 214, 273 273 169 172 120 179 241, 266 109, 315 233 173 174 335 187 172 186 281 263 261 297 168 172 290 242 234 167, 380 175 178 89, 378 207 218 174 233 339 280 87, 226, 273, 269, 169, 212, 193 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 219 221 378 266 175 173 344 281 331 391 324 328 286 359 154 391 295 320 341 214 245 267 253, 392 263 232 , 386 312 353 284 392 264 329 215 283 226 412 297 359 359 238 276 268 413 359 175 188 208 328 432 380 292 179 250 391 413 325 412 178 314 333 269 359 207 432 189 412 325 234 209 338 250 185 253 170 326 359 292 266 305 288 412 218 432 172, 432 359 341 305 208 273, 432 331 292 352 340 223 340 292 239 174 359 391 249 340 432 391 279 209 412 253 286 264 184 173 391 302 359 334 229 290 284 266 243 241 286 334 184 309 Christopher, Robert A. Christy, Gale Duane Christy, Gary Leonard Chu, Charles Kini Church, Jerre Albert Church, Mary Joanne Church, Mary Lou Churchill, Monte B. Ciavaglia, Joan Cielinski, Thomas W. Civerdo, Joanne Clardy, David Lee Clark, Ardith Helen Clark, Barbara Annette Carol Ann Clark, Clark, Caryl Lou Clark, Claire Louise Clark, Cynthia Agnes 169, Clark, Eleanor Page 171, Clark, Helen Honore Clark, Janet Claire Clark, Judy Grace Clark, Julia Lawrence Clark, Marilynn Clark Nancy Clark: Patsy lone Robert John S. Cross, Crothers, Corrine A. Crouch, John William Crouse, David Ray Crowder, Paul Adams Crowley, Stephen Fuller Cruickshank, Stewart C. Crum, Patricia Carol Culbertson, Carmen Kay Culver, Donald Alonzo Cunningham, Dale Grant Cunningham, James D. Cunningham, Jane 36 Cunningham, Jo Ann Cunyus, Gary Anthony Cupit, Kenneth Herbert Curless, Richard Grant Currie, Robert Andrew Curry, Carol Ruth Curry, John Skeen Curtin, Gary Charles Curtis, Carol Ann Clarke Clarke Clarkin, atrick Noble Ronald Milton Golda B. Clark, Wesley Gleason , M 1 P 4 , C Clauss, Clay, D. Clayton, arolyn Alice Janelle Julie Davis Cleese, Mariorie Ann Clemens 1 Clemens, Clemens Carlton F. D. Dwaine , Marcia C. 177 Clement, Jerry Lee Clement, 182, Cleveland, Newcomb Clifford, Marion Brent Clinton, Bruce Edward Clough, John Ernest Cobb, Elizabeth Cochran, Marcia Kay Cochran, Mary Margaret Cochrane, Rae Campbell Codding, Raymond M. Coddington, Katherine F. Coe, Myrtle Ellen Coen, Edward Dee Wayne Coffee, Melvin Arnold Coffin, Edward Ray Coffland, Joanne Coffman, James Everett Coffman, Melvin Joseph Cohen, Barbara Ann Cohen, Matanah Cohn, Sylvia Janet Colburn, Frank Foster Colby, Dorothy Louise Cole, El izabeth Ann Cole, Joan Elizabeth Coleman, Miriam Mass Coleman, Nathetta Mae Coleman, Wilson W., Jr. Collier, James Harold Collier, Kathleen E. Collier, Robert Russell Collins, Carol C. Collins, Clive Allan Collins, Janet Virginia Collins, Larry Murphy Collins, Norman Charles Collins, Phillis Ellen Collins, Shirley R. Collins, William E., ll Collyer, Joan Elizabeth Colonell, Joseph M. Colton, Nancy Mary 178, Combs, Donald Joseph Compese, Joseph Francis Compton, Robert Dale Compton, Seth Warren, Jr. Compton, William J. Conder, erre Franklin J Cond i les, Robert Conley, Patricia Ann Conn, Mary Ann Conn, Peggy Ann Connell, Janet Sue Connelly, Colleen Kay Connelly, John Michael Conner, Martha Louise Conner, Robert Lee Connor, James Bowling Conrad, David Richard Cook, Edwin Lee Cook, Elinor Ann Cook, Irena G. Cook, Peter De Witt Cook, Rudolph Horanko 221, Cooley, Thomas Carter Cooper, Charles Owen 1 54, 1 74, 186, 268, 2331 1 67, 1 a-4, 191, 89, 386, 1 78, 185 171 261 168 168 133, 177, 249, 224, 1 1 1 1 1 1 331 242 346, 159, 175, 359, 249, 168, 195, 168, 210, 329, 319, 266, 1 09, 392 269, 314 197 168 308, 2 84, 221 169 274 297 250 359 304 37 146 275 171 1 86, 138, 178, 273 277 173 31 1, 175, 238, 293, 253, 253, 188, 263, 280, 228 186 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 221 189 189 243 380 417 192 223 172 217 418 359 417 170 288 298 281 417 305 192 391 288 371 179 293 170 238 274 359 1 87 1 88 1 B7 392 371 284 329 392 340 297, 432 432 344 187 359 187 392 184 338 277 391 368 185 391 391 298 371 359 371 189 391 417 240 371 412 172 331 316 371 293 195 284 239 41 7 231 350 41 2 322 1 70 1 85 346 278 262 254 32 8 285 299 291 1 99 391 371 206 294 1 84 274 359 1 69 359 359 289 380 334 1 69 359 432 353 266 391 269 220 238 325 31 B 1 74 1 78 41 7 391 31 2 1 79 1 86 326 39 1 1 88 371 41 6 328 391 329 337 28 1 292 347 Cooper, Cooper, Cooper Coope r Cooper Derylin Louise Gary Herbert William 1 Janet Gay Margaret K. 172, Cooper, Sally Sue Cope, Everton B., Jr. Copeland, Barbara Kay Corazza, Anita Alberta Core, Barbara H. Cormany, David Charles Corn, Catherine A. Cornelison, Alford Roy Cornick, Marcia Cornwall, Sarah Ann Cornwell, Constance C. Cornwell, Sandra Jean Correa, Raul Tomas Corrie, Robert Duane Corsi, Manuel Cory, Terence Jay Cossitt, Annette Dela Cotta, Gilbert A. Cotton, Edwin Morgan, Jr. Cotton, Fred Arthur Cottrell, Marilyn Ann Coulter, Ira Myron Coulter, Nancy Ann Couper, Colin C., Jr. Courtney, Paula A. Couvilliorl, Richard W. Covert, Judith Pauline Cowen, Carole Elaine Cox, Carolyn ldell Curtis, Hugh Everett Cushion, Robert Kelly Custer, Jo Ann Custer, Patricia Ann Cuthbertson, Jeanne Mae Cutler, Luan Dady, Gordon Lee Dairy, Deborah Ann Dalbey, Helen Palluden D Dale, John McClellan Dalholtz, Norma Elaine Dalton, James Garrison Daly, Keith Damiana, Norman 'Guy Dana, Barbara Ann Danburg, Barbara Deanne Daney, William C. Daniels, Daniel Lee Daniels, Deborah V. Danielson, Donald W. Danner, Rita Jeanne 233, Darby, Jack Neal Darcy, Theodore Harold Dargitz, Robert Earl Darley, Ward Braiden Darling, Elizabeth Jane Darmour, Burton Lloyd Darst, Joan Dorothy Darst, Richard John Daunt, John Berreau Daunt, Sarah Louise Davenport, Jeannette L. Davidson, Duane Clarc Davidson, lris Harriet Davidson, John Malin Davidson, Roger Harry Davie, Bonnie Janelle Davies, Ann Elizabeth Davies, James David 232 177 178 89, 234 1 1 1 263, 33, 221, 172, 179, 167, 257, 293, 273, 1 Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis, Davis Alice McCormick Arthur King Delmont Alvin Emily John Charles John Exton Mary Kathleen Mirrel Morton Lee Nancy Louise Ronald Webb Theodore Thomas 168, Davison, Loretta Joan 172, Dawley, David Albert Dawson, Judith Day, James Robert Day, Marilyn Ann Day, Virginia Lee Daywitt, Robert Leroy Daywitt, William Clyde Deal, Stanley Deardorff, Carol Jean Dc-Bell, James Clyde DeBerry, Tom Charles DeBlanc, George Bruce DeBus, William Jaratt DeCarlo, Russel S. Decker, Charles Albert Decker, Robert Lee Deeds, James Henry Deer, Barbara Lea Deering, Thomas P. Deetz, Barry Frederick DeFrance, F. Richard Degenhardt, John L. De ood, Floyd Ray DeGraaf, Russell H. Deibler, Carolyn Viola Deibler, Gerald William Deinema, William Gordon Delfin, Eliseo Dais DeLuca, Mary Alice DeLuise, Tanya 178, 249, DeMarco, Mary Ann Deming, Robert Herschel Dempsey, Patricia Marie DeMuth, Alan Cornelius DeMuth, Lael Saunders Denniston, Suzanne 90, 91 Denton, Walter Nicholas 286, 1 06 89 298 , 176, 1 1 77, 266, 275, 103, 170, 288, 192, 225, 286, 412, 1 20, 299, 241 , 289, 295, 324, 176, 287, 160, 381, 173, 220, 304, 189, 168, 199, 177, 210, 294, 307, 274, 294, 189, 359, 305, 188, 289, 280, 174, 185, 268, 275, 170, 368, 191 1 89, 260 133 174 146 321 359 240 240 274 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 266 337 371 359 239 289 391 416 413 371 210 381 184 284 284 261, 391 417 350 187 154 244 378 391 316 188 286 391 359 207 391 392 297 233 359 315 183 288 432 2 1 5 296 392 432 227 239 381 268 341 359 268 278 187 185 260 392 392 321 188 261 341 392 260 392 320 292 392 381 359 301 324 267 432 381 31 1 359 327 350 368 330 329 276 179 336 359 344 412 371 340 282 147 418 172 338 185 330 280 352 188 381 219 191 392 347 432 285 412 348 187 332 432 340 413 215 320 267 266 432 274 216 249 341 412 371 339 Deringer, Barbara Lee Dernovshek, Joe Frank DeRose, George Anthony Deutser, Renee Harriet Devenish, Dorothy L. DeVine, Barry F. DeVries, Dirk 146, Dewell, David Kent Diamond, Elaine Diane Dick, Mariorie Pearl Dick, Marion Virginia Dickey, Bradley Wilfer Jessica Anne Nancy Jane Dickinson, Dickinson, Dickinson, Patricia H. Dickinson, Sarah Boyd Dickinson, Susan M. Dickison, Diebold, Beverly Diane Janet E. Dieckman, Beulah Diehl, Robert Elder Diehl, William Lorenz Dienes, Rozella Diesel, Thomas Joseph Dietrich, Ronald Melvin Dikeou, James Panayes Dikeou, John Panayes Dillingham, Dan Lloyd Dillon, John Martin Dillon, Margo Dillon, Peter W. Dilorenzo, John Gilbert Dinsmore, David Fredric Diringer, Barbara Jo Diringer, Montgomery L. Dithmer, Erik Alfred Ditmore, Ronald Dean Ditter, Raymond James Dittman, Patricia Jo A. Diwoky, Susan Hathaway Dixon, Edward James 221, Dobroth, Carol Ann Dodds, Barbara Dodds, William Lawrence Dodge, Robert William Dodson, James Morger Doermann, Anita Laura Dohlen, Herman C. Domenico, Lois Mae Donaldson, Robert Alvin Dondanville, Jeanne A. Donelson, Martha W. Donges, Joanne Donnelly, Anne Helen Donnelly, Harold Edward Donohue, Jane Elizabeth Donora, Dolores Frances Dooher, Patricia L. Dooley, Carole Vere Doolittle, Nancy Reed 36 Dorough, Philip Elton Dorr, Robert Carl Dorrance, Helen Judy Dorwin, Janie Frances Douglas, Edith Ann Douglas, Gary Lee Douglass, Anne Douglass, Dale Dwight Douglass, Jerry B. Douty, Ruth Joan 197, Dow, Scott Jonathan, lll Dowd, Mary Elizabeth Dowler, Robert Donald Dowler, Rolland Wilber Dowlin, Charles Edwin Dowlin, Philip Dean Dowling, Joan Downes, Janet Grace Downing Nadine Meadows Downing, Robert Eugene Dowson, Roy Weaver Dozier, Kapteyn A. Drabing, John Hadyn Dragoo, Allie Royce Drake, Betty Charlotte Dreher, George Stephen Dreiblatt, Irwin S. Dreis, Margie May Drew, David Arthur 220, Droegemueller, William Drummond, Bette Jean Drummond, Richard David Dryden, Margery H. Dubberly, Lewis Jackson Dubbs, Keith Leroy DuBe, James Eugene Duck, Ardath Arlene Dudley, Joan Kent Dudley, Lo Deamie Rose Duhame, Loretta Jane Duke, Deborah Duke, Laura Louise Duke, Walter Clifford Dumas, Marcia Lou DuMont, Barbara Jane Duncan, Barbara Jean Duncan, James Bruce Duncan, Nancy Ann Dunham, Robert Latham Dunievitz, Lionel D. Dunleavy, Colleen Dunn, Barbara Ann Dunn, Robert Stanley Durbin, Patricia Ann Durian, Philip Blaine Durkin, Maurine May Durland, Barbara Ruth Durnell, Judy Anne Durnell, Violace T. Durtschi, Carol Ann Dutton, Evan Joseph Dvorak, Diane Louise 176, Dworak, Alfred Frank Dwyer, Joan Katheryn Dysart, Bonnie Bowditch 1 76, 160 176 168, 237 147, 307 175 172 224, 169, 307, 176, 37, 241, 89, 224, 171, 258 158 199 267, 170, 287, 296, 432 221 350 301, 371 177, 293 307, 339 215, 321 309 278, 360 217, 297 179 371 288 298 254, 371 273, 289 289, 371 413 249, 292 176 158, 348 316 418 196, 266 347, 392 315 314 328 314 285, 360 340 341 316 177, 297 228 345 350 188 171, 289 , 249, 298, 360 228, 392 276, 392 249, 283 331 332 330, 392 416 241 168, 250 206, 360 174 171, 417 254, 294 178, 289 312, 392 293 180, 392 197 287, 371 167, 175, 233, 392 229, 392 188, 269 273, 298 233 254, 392 314 195 183, 325 182, 188 252, 381 330, 360 227, 284 332 332 188, 216 188 168, 289 305 250 187, 346 314 253 320, 432 267 199, 392 348 186 179 245, 307, 319, 393 162, 320 192 189, 360 258, 285 183 222, 338 220, 266 179, 371 282, 393 417 417 293 254, 295 309 298 218 299, 393 269 174, 298 348, 393 337 249, 289 360, 417 371 174, 233 321 393 241, 252 177, 263 263 274, 371 184 360, 432 312 192, 278 178, 273, 274. 360 Eager, William Richard 39, 214, 230, 307, 308, 393 Earle, Barbara Lee 258 Earle, Carol Jean 167, 172, 255, 276 Earling, Robert Russell 138 Early, Shirley Jean 393 Easley, Nancy Jo Ann 305 Eastburn, Phyllis E. 173 Eastman, Harry O., lll 188 Eastom, Frederick W. 341, 360 Eastom, Richard Paul 266 Eastwood, Linda Faye 264, 274 Eaton, Grover Eugene 340 Eaton, Janet Drewry 169, 297 Eaton, Wilma Floydette 417 Ebel, Dale Alfred 412 Eber, Alan Stanley 336 Eberhardt, Robert S. 393, 412 Ebstrup. Margrethe Joan 179 Eby, Earl G. 393, 412 Eck, William Joseph, Jr. 199, 266 Eckberg, Mariorie F. 284 Eckdahl, Annette Fern 178, 265, 304, 254 Eddy, Elizabeth Ann 236 Eddy, Richard Allan 341 Eddy, Richard Picco 325 Edens, Ouida Hybenia 203, 393 Edge, Robert Thomas 331 Edlund, Norma Jean 371 Edquist, Carl Thomas 188 Edwards. Wanda DeBont 393 Ehret, Thomas King 205 Elchenberger, Nancy Kay 221, 268, 393 Eicher, Esther Mae 233 Eilender, Edith 191, 242, 248 Eilers, Judith Stuart 371 Einspruch, Edith M. 246 Eisenberg, Rochelle I. 180, 278 Ekern, Ann Elizabeth 284, 432 Eklund, Donald Gunnar 352, 393 Ekrem, William Dorrance 331, 393 Elder, Charles Louis 371 Eldredge, Neil Saffery 243 Eldridge, David Kay 326 Elias, Barry Herbert 218 Elich, Robert Louis 335 Elkin, Alan Ira 262 Ellett, Wilma June 168 Ellinger, Richard G., Jr. 314 Elliott, Judith Ann 288, 368, 372 Elliott, LUYB S. 217 Ellis, David Ralph 219 Ellis, Elladine Marie 171 Ellis, Mary Frances 168, 293 Ellis, Patricia Lee 282 Ellis, Raymond C. 158, 393 Ellison, David Roy 308, 348, 372 Elrod, Elyce Betty 178 Elwell, John Carlson 316 Ely, Eugene Wesley 187 Emanuelson, Karen M. 288 Ember, George, Jr. 228 Emerson, Nancy 199, 297, 381 Emeson, Eugene Edward 336 Emmert, David Bruce 265 Emory, William Hackett 312 Emrich, Kathryn Ann 171, 287 Emrick, Robert Cohee 340, 393 Engel, Jacque Joy 172 Engelhardt, Truman C. 334, 412 Engh, James Theodore 221 Engle, James Lee 183 Engstrom, Beverly Lane 250, 252 Ennis, Caroline Louise 296, 393 Ennor, James Lynn 269, 307, 318 Ensign, Linda Jean 284 Enyart, Mianne 36, 299, 393 Epperson, Kathryn E. 168, 283 Epstein, Elizabeth D. 233, 297 Epstein, Jean Clare 172, 301, 360 Epstein, Marilyn 176 Epstein, Maxwell David 34, 35, 109 Erbe, Carole Jenice 172 Erber, Patricia Eleanor 169, 290, 360 Erbes, Donna Mae 175, 360 Erbes, Shirlee Eloise 192, 372 Erhardt, Suzanne Derri 168, 290 Ericson, John Alfred 325 Erlandson, Dave Carl 196 Ernsteen, Martin R. 372 Errickson, Martin A. 217, 335 Erskine, Leslie G. 176, 297 Erspamer, Elizabeth Ann 197 Ervay, Mariorie Ann 173, 264, 360, 417 Ervin, Mary Alice 171 Erwin, Beverly Ann 198, 302 Erwin, Robert Cecil 248 Erwin, William M. 229, 348, 393 Esgar, Frederick Arthur 34, 35 Eskam, Elinor Elizabeth 305 Espey, Graham Howard 320 Essinger, Patricia L. 274, 393 Estabrook, Anne McLean 176, 293 Estabrook, Frances T. 175, 293 Estes, Donald Bob 185 Estes, Earl M., Jr. 208 Estes, Jerry Roger 186 Estes, William Russell 189, 209 Estrin, Robert Franz 342 Etienne, Mona Jean 393 Evans, Beverly Jeanne 173, 297 Evans, Carolyn Cole 249, 288 Evans, David Lorimer 92, 210, 322 Evans, John Morlee 321 Evans, Kay Helen 168, 233, 239, 304, 360 Evans, Myrene Lark 293 Evans, Richard Fred 216 Evans, Velma Mae 169, 244 Evans, Virginia Beverly 169 Evans, Warren Edward 188 Evenson, Donald Ole 341, 360 Everett, Arthur Edw., Jr. 346 Ewald, Gerald Rahn 240 Ewing, William D., Jr. 340 Eyre, William F. 372 F Facchine, Elizabeth Ann Faget, Mary Sue Fahrenkrog, John M. Failor, Fair, M Celia Jo ary Charlotte Fairall, Sharon Revae Fairchild, William A., Jr. Falgien, Jacqueline Ann Fansher, Carolyn Faricy, Lois Jean Farmer, Doris Marie Farmer, Graeme Farnsworth, Martha B. Farrar, Carter M., Jr. Farrell, Ann Gage Farrell, William F. Farris, Winnie Mae Fassett, Fassoth, Jack William Gail Kerin Fast, Harold Delmont Fatzinger, Robert R. Faulk, David Kepple, Jr. Fauster, Fay, Gl Joan Shelly adys Evangeline Feinburg, Leon Bernard Feingold, Joyce M. Feist, Beverly June Feldman, Sandra Feller, Caroline J. Felte, Margery Mae Felten, Harriet Lucinda Felton, Douglas Eugene Fendrich, John William Fenner, Raymond Edward Ferguson, Harry L. Ferguso Ferguso n, Jacquelyn n, Janice E. Ferrill, Linda Louise Ferris, Patricia Ann Fetterhoft, Howard Jack Feuerstein, Alan Elliot Ficke, George Doerr Fiedler, Field, J Jetta Loreen ohn Floyd Field, Kenneth Gordon Fielder, Fields, Fields, Robert Allan Barbara Sue Edwin Lionel Fields, Wendell Everett 208, Fiter, Sally Delight Finch, Francis T. Fine, Michael H. Fink, Moreland Jay Fink, William Gordon Finley, Fischer, Susan Anne Tanys Jane Fish, Paula Gayle Fishburn, Fred, Jr. Fisher, Garth Campbell Fisher, Georgia Fisher, James N., Jr. Fisher, Nancy Lee Fishman, lrwin Sidney Fisk, Charles Palmer 238 Fitch, Larry Kent Fitzgera Flagler, Fleet, J Fleming, Fleming Fleming Id, Mary Eliz Sarah Helen anet Lee Beverly Mary , Charlotte 167 , Robert Seton Fletcher, James D. Fletcher, Lloyd Dean Flora, Norene Pearl Flynn, Richard Sudbury Flynn, Roger Dean Fogel, Leila Mae Fonken, Hillmer A. Fontana, Joseph S. Foote, Robert Roy Forbes, D. Lynn Forbes, Joan Rae Forester, Eve Forgan, David Waller Forney, Franklin Cole Forrest, Diana Drummond Forrest, Vern Richards Forresta I, Christie A. Fossedal, Donald Elmer Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Foster, Fowler, Fowler, Fowler, Fox, Ev Betty Evelyn Harry Vincent Joyce Ann Ju ie Marie Robert B. David Arthur Pamela Fay Wayne John arts Cranson, Jr. Fox, James Paul Fox, Ph Fox, yllis Gail Richard Harry Frackelton, W. James Frager, Richard Edwin Fraker, Diane Fraley, Carol Ann Frame, Barbara I. Frame, Robert Jess Francis, Keith Leonard Frank, Charles Abraham Frank, Elizabeth Ann Frank, Joe Franke, Mary Elizabeth Franklin, Franz, Frazee, Frazer, Frazey, Kay Louise Nancy Charlotte Jacquelyn F. Donel Neil Mariorie Lynn Frazzini, Ronald M. Frederick, Nancy Frederic Frederic ks, Marshia A. kson, Robert G. Freeman, Anita Diane Freeman, Will Ricker Freitag, Elsbeth Freitag, Vivian Estelle 173, 37, 222, 229 185 297 171 187 257 299 178 234, 168, 173, 89, 246, 217, 244, 1 73, 1 1 1 1 1 173 168, 360 360 197, 206 1 99, 168 170, 208, 192, 248, 294, 178, 319, 175, 322, 206, 349, 336, 313, 368, 290, 191, 245, 178, 260, 188, 368, 175, 386, 321, 187, 269, 180, 245, 171, 250, 346, 173, 249, 179, 307, 279, 250, 168, 232, 250, 288, 372 1 175, 274, 175, 250, 250, 1 71 , 1 60, 1 74, 304, 1 1 1 178 297 304 321 281, 432 372 417 417 348 297 242 417 328 372 381 360 269 393 372 192 266 394 192 371 278 279 394 290 186 199 344 372 282 372 296 296 394 355 329 194 332 261 319 381 336 394 299 185 369 337 360 372 412 372 360 322 240 182 298 336 394 313 171 372 417 293 394 340 308 335 413 381 346 299 394 369 312 394 41 7 296 321 349 283 316 168 412 394 394 305 297 312 334 217 412 334 331 360 339 324 240 298 360 290 328 209 337 269 355 255 368, 432 360 372 322 293 332 394 252 412 360 314 290 360 French, Jo Watson French, Leighton H. French, Nancy Taylor Frenchman, Gerald Lee Freund, Richard Alan Frey, Bryce Alfred Fried, Elizabeth Friedenwald, Robert L. Friedland, Gary Alan Friedlander, Daniel S. Friedman, Gary Donald Friedman, Marvin Jay Friedman, Sheldon E. Frinks, Marshall Lee Frith, Alice Vivian Fritz, Charles Leroy Froese, Charles R. Froistad, John Newman Frolen, Linda Alice Frontz, Harry K., Ill Frost, Alan C. Fry, Duane Richard Fry, Franklin George Fuenmayer, Jorge A. Fukui, Shigeru Fulghum, Robert Lee Fulks, Johnnie Belle Fullaway, Mildred Lewis Fullerton, Richard F. Fulton, Nancy Kent Fulton, Robert Gilmore Funk, James Everett Furbush, William V. Furr, Eugene Rudisell Fussganger, Heinz L. R. G Gable, John Clarke Gade, Daniel Wayne Gaebel, lna May Gaebel, John Lowell Gafney, Norma Colleen Gahart, Bennie Joe Gaines, Larry Lee Gaines, Phylis C. Galbasini, Donald C. Gale, Forrest Carl Gale, Samuel Corser Galiene, Roland Lee Gallagher, D. Joan Gallagher, Mary L. Gallagher, William Gallegos, Loyola Nea Gallegos, Teodora D. Galloway, Helen Elise Gamble, Patsy Ruth Gamel, Linda Jane Gamel, Sylvia Lou Gamzey, Charles Bob Gant, Geraldine Gantzel, Peter Kellogg Garber, James F., Ill Garcia, Ursula Elvira Gardner, Betty Ann Gardner, Edward Maurice Gardner, Joan Geary Gardner, Patricia Marie Gardner,, Robert Belden Garell, Dale Clinton Garner, Diane Elizabeth Garramone, Ronald J. Garrett, Gloria Lee Garrett, Patricia Ann Gasaway, Mack A., 111 Gates, Harold Myron Gates, Lois Allison Gathers, Paul Norman Gatterer, Lawrence E. Gause, Marvin Erle Gavin, Barry James Gavin, Richard Lee Gavito, Donald Richard Gavito, William Eugene Gearheart, Elizabeth F. Geary, Mary Beth Gebbie, Virgil N. Gebhard, Kathryn C. Gebhardt, Richard Glenn Geer, Jill Sidnell Geer, Richard Hatfield Gehring, Gloria Gehrke, Anita Louise Gehrs, Dick Ray Geiger, William Edward Geist, Jerry Douglas Gensch, Frederica Roe Gentry, Donald Blythe George, Diane Va erie George, James Richard Gerard, Charles Garver Gerard, Richard Clinton Gerber, Gerald A. Gerhard, Harvey Charles Gerhardt, Paul Louis Gerhart, Reuss Gerharter, La Vern H. Gerleman, Loren Dwight Gerling, Anthony Wayne Gesslein, Barbara Dean Gessleman, Edward H. Getzen, Rupert Guy Geyer, David Warren Giardino, Mary Jo Gibbins, Martha Ann Gibbon, John Roger Gibson, Clifford P. Giek, Thomas Fredrick Giem, David Allen Gierhart, Gary Dean Louise Elaine Griffin, Gilbert, Harbert George Martha Jean Gilbert, Gilbert, Norma Carolyn Gilbert, William C. Gilbreth, Charles Wayne Gilkison, Kathleen 120, 175, 185, 273, 179, 307, 152, 167, 172, 178, 178, 175, 230, 307, 302, 188, 175, 307, 226, 219, 336 324, 224, 211, 321, 241, 242, 1 74, 360, 217, 141, 168, 290, 245, 394, 205, 189, 250, 175, 178, 304, 188, 225, 210, 173, 336, 266, 1 74, 220, 182, 179, 154, 307, 295, 340, 1 79, 297, 186, 287, 199, 352 , 309, 324, 219, 346, 3-ro 237, 239 194 332, I I 1 321 321 360 342 345 334 301 322 336 394 354 336 369 120 417 372 330 321 288 173 308 372 186 394 144 259 170 243, 417 207 286 253 186 316 316 185 1 89 1 86 264 308 4 325 31 3 394 1 72 266 360 360 267 335 4 1 6 39 31 9 360 432 241 381 417 337 259 330 328 417 296 223 277 266 217 369 1 72 394 378 360 340 189 269 320 196 216 315 220 353 352 304 276 183 416 31 1 361 372 218 361 331 31 1 267 361 321 297 394 372 394 24 1 394 324 394 216 394 334 413 395 329 372 176 ng 352 239 120 314 372 295 242 254 284 372 196 292 Gilleland, Mary Ann Gillespie, Glenn E. Gillespie, Howard M. Gilman, Nancy Ann Gilmore, Duncan Robert Gilpin, Gimlin, Eris Max Russell Blake Gindro, Lena Pauline Ginsburg, Stanley H. Gipe, Donald Lee 173 273, 277 173 307 7 1 1 Girardot, Carolyn 274, Girmann, Caroline G. 254, Gittings, Richard Stout 307, Givler, Carol Ann 177, 293, Givler, Joan Grace 215, 292, Glantz, Marian E. Glass, Martha Maurine 177, Glass, Sheila 255, Glassco, Patricia Ann 178, 250, 361 Gleason, Roberta Gleisberg, Verlyn Dean Glickman, Mari yn Gloeckel, Heinrich Karl 183, 218, Glover, James Chesley Glover, Richard Allan 158, Godby, Gail Clair Goddard, Barbara Joyce 179, 372, Goddard, Richard Harold 189, Godec, Robert Frank 213, 257, 266, Godeman, Adele C. 174, Goggtin, Lilla Dolores Goic , James A. Goit, Gretchen A. Gold, Leruth 173, Goldberg, Helene K. 197, Goldberg, Janet Elaine Goldberg, Marlene 168, Goldblatt, Merle Ann Goldenson, Donald Kerr Golder, Richard Langdon 120, Goldfarb, Jack Harold Goldfogel, Marvin H. 336, Goldhammer, Richard P. Goldman, Carol Ann 254, 301, Goldman, Doris Marion Gomez, Lucy Gooch, Mary Watson 177, 275, Goodbar, William Dean Goode, Gladeane 276, Goodheart, Annette 87, 89, 395, Goodman, Janelle Karen 174, 283, Goodrow, Geraldine A. Goodwin, Ralph I., Jr. Goody, Allen Lowell Gorder, Carol Ann 277, Gorder, Sylvia Eileen Gordon, Donald Eugene 216, 353, 369, Gordon, Jack Kenneth 188, Gordon, Patricia Mae Gordon, Roger Milton Gordon, Sandra Evon 284, Goren, Morton Sholom Gorham, David Shive Gottier, La Kay June Gough, Ronnie Le Roy Gould, Allen Clyde Gould, Susan Laird Graff, Harvey Stanford Graff, Sharleen Dayle 180, Graham, Avery Adams, Ill Graham, Ralph Bruen, Ill Graham, William Frank Granados, Rebecca Granat, Ebba Mae 198, 227, Grant, James Allan 133, Grant, James Alvin 133, Grant, Jean Mahan 250, Grasmick, William H. Grasselly, Anita 178, 361, Graves, Joan Diana 274, Gray, Gail Ann 174, Gray, Jerry Bruce 188, Greeley, Eleanor F. Green, Ann 280, Green, Douglas Houg Green, Elaine Gladys Green, Geoffrey Dawson Green, John Stanley Green Kenneth A. 183, Green, Martha Lou 179, Greene, Betty Louise Greene, Jon Reed Greene, Minna Corwith 172, 258, Greenfield, Robert Foss Greenlee, Lorance Lisle Greenley, Gordon Alvin 146, 188, Greenstreet, Gary Joe Greer, Greer, Gregg, Patricia Maree Susan Elizabeth Judith Louise Gregg, Sylvia Sirree Grewell, Alice Mae Grewell, Eileen Mae Greyer, Robert Wayne 238, Grice, Dona ld Griebling, Leona Ruth Griest, Griffith Frederic Arthur , Janet Irene Griffith, John M., Jr. Griffith, Philip Allard Griffith, Richard L. Griggs, Mary Wells Grilliot, Dawn Marie Grimson, Victor Julius Griswold, Edward C. Griswold, Sandra Sue Groenewold, Glenn W. Groesbeck, Barbara Lo Grohne, David F. Grohne, Jack Alan Grometer, George Fred Groninger, Jane Anne Gross, Grossm Anna Ruth an, Arleigh M. is 104 Grossman, Carol Lee Ground, Milton Ronald Grounds, Peter Marshall 1 168 234, 249 197 292 173 239 268, 353 221 184, 339, 168, 249, 273, 90, 91, 307, 167, 174, 386, 174, 249, 1 1 I I 1 I I 361 293 347 297 31 1 312 183 171 336 338 395 304 314 361 395 295 297 273 432 168 268 372 241 221 348 120 432 318 395 281 288 347 282 278 279 278 301 173 342 1 23 395 369 336 368 1 79 41 8 36 1 312 372 432 361 179 316 340 395 282 372 216 283 395 395 337 315 292 188 199 288 395 283 245 395 326 417 381 189 315 372 326 417 395 361 313 174 368 316 278 189 185 327 267 284 269 361 313 145 268 213 281 292 432 361 417 268 373 267 361 260 418 328 361 210 292 281 206 223 283 395 417 314 314 216 255, 395 285 342 279 328 333 Groussman, A. Ronald Groves, Kenneth Harry Gruen, Ronald Wayne Gruenberg, Mary Kay 174, 273, Gruenier, Marilyn Kay Guadagnoli, Nick Frank Guerin, Elizabeth J. 103, 17 Gude, Cynthia Ann Guigas, Mildred M. Gunderson, Peter Green Gurtler, Donna Lee Gust, M. Penelope 178, Gust, Mayme Anna Gustafson, Carolyn Gail Gustafson, Karl Edwin Gustaveson, Charles A. Gustin, Wayne Leroy Gutirrez, Dolores Marie Gutke, Mont H. Gutzman, Dennis Gene Gutzman, Stanley Dean Guy, Robert Ellsworth Gyurman, Mary Sue H Haagensen, Allan Kent Hacker, A. Jeannette Hackleman, Frances Joy Hadley, Lucia Anne 1 337 345, 395 268 281, 361 172, 281 189 292, 395 234, 294 418 189, 331 194, 254 276, 361 298 284, 373 312, 369 162 315 373 322, 224 350 185 196 250 241 225 373 t 289 Hafer, Francine M. 234, 292 Hageboeck, Fredrich W. 154, 155, 321 Hagen, Kurt Brian 324 Hagenkoetter, Ingrid M. 204, 241, 250 Hager, Audrey Roberta 170 Hagerman, Janis Lee 255, 277, 381 Hagerman, Nancy Marie 281 Haggart, Heidi Helen 250, 261 Hagins, Robert Harold 188 Hagler, Louis 337 Hahn, Nancy Ann 293, 361 Haitz, Mary! Ann 199, 292 Halbert, Jo n Joseph 186 Haldeman, John W. 316 Haldorson, Burdette E. 132, 133, 134, 138, 139, 346 Hale, Elizabeth Inglis 168, 275, 417 Hale, Howard Alburn 245 Hale, John Edson 183, 242, 373 Hale, Lou Etta 180, 218, 220, 224, 227, 395 Hall, Carol Jean 299 Hall, James William 308 Hall, Margie Dian 197, 395 Hall, Penelope 178, 298, 432 Hall, Richard Allen 222 Hall, Roger Lafont 210 Hall, Stephen Grant 325 Hall, Wiliam Joseph 228, 267 Haller, Robert C. 319 Hallin, Thomas Moffett 38, 212, 216, 395 Hallum, William Odean 146 Halsell, Louis Daniel 330 Hames, Richard Lee 412 Hamilton, Jack Edwin 316 Hamilton, Rayner Max 269 Hammack, Cynthia .lane 192, 249 Hammerstein, Carol Ann 172, 289 Hammond, Julie 37, 288, 378 Hammond, Lynn A., Jr. 34, 35, 89, 309, 432 Hammond, Rodney Earl 34, 35, 110, 334, 395 Hamner, Martin Ellis 224 Hampton, Jacqueline M. 173 361 Hamrick, Phyllis Marie 175, 266 Hanamura, Jeanne Miyo 169, 245, 361 Handmacher, Minna Etta 177 Handmaker, Sara Ruth 176, 279, 361 Hankins, Ronald Allan 308 Hanlon, Melvyn Leroy 339 Hanna, Drexel William 223 Hanna, Joan Marie 266, 288 Hanna, Richard Denvir 395 Hanna, Virginia Suzanne 298 Hannah, George Gordon 133, 315 Hannon, Paul Bowen 90, 91, 146, 340 Hannum, Richard Lee 183 Hannum, Terry Lee 314 Hansel, Peter Bromleigh 309 Hansell, James Myron, Jr. 187, 327 Hansen, David Williams 186, 239 Hansen, Donald Wayne 187, 308 Hansen, Nancy Gail 167, 176, 255, 378 Hansen, Roger Leyrer 221 Hanser, Thaddeus F. 206 Hanson, Barbara Mae 212, 296, 395 Hanson, Dorothy June 250 Hanson, Peter Lars 183, 347 Hanson, Virginia Clay 170 Hardesty, Roger Neil 269 Harding, Lavonne Marie 418 Harding, Stephen Argus 186, 266, 361 Hardman, Suzanne 296 Hardy, Carroll William 120, 121, 123, 127, 128, 131, 153, 154, 320 Hare, Carolyn Sue 277 Hargis, Charles Hart 188 Hargreaves, Ronald W. 184, 333 Harker, John Vincent 321, 381 Harkins, Jan 169, 258, 305 Harkness, Judith Ann 169, 233, 233 1 Harlan, Carolyn E. Harlan, Donald Lock Harley, Theron Reece Harman, John Mirrel Harmon, Carol Elaine Harper, James V. Harper, Lael Marie Harras, R. Thom 216, Harring, Patricia Marie Harrington, Ann Harris, Annette Kay Harris, Edward Norman Harris, Herbert Roy Harris, John Pyron Harris, Keith Hartley 186, 89, 432 330 223, 334 179, 261 321 288 217, 228 169, 285 280 298 228 342, 373 220, 396 259, 373 Harris, Mary Carolyn Harris, Ottawa Walter Harris, Patricia L. Harris, Paul Edward Harrison, Gerald Harrison, Janet Ann Harrison, Michael B. Harristhal, David Bruce Harrold, Paul Tom 133, 134, Harsh, Nancy Carolyn Hart, Beverly Jane Hart, Jeannine Hartley, Gretchen Hartley, Lawrence C. Hartman, Cecile Rose Hartman, Donita Arlene Hartsfield, Robert L. Harvey, E. Kay Harvey, Glenn Allen Harvey, Judith LaFaire Harvey, Patricia Jane Harvey, Patricia Lee Harvey, Virginia Ruth Harwood, Eve Minturn Harwood, Mariorie E. Hasegawa, Harry T. Hassel, Richard Hatch, Herbert James Hatch, Ray Arnold Hatcher, Shirley May Hathaway, Louis Wiseman Hause, Kenneth C., Jr. Hauser, Paula Jean Hausz, Ricardo C. Havekost, Daniel John Haverland, Clair Burke Haw, Joanna Hawes, Patricia Ann Hawkins, Ann W. Hawkins, Don Allan Hawley, Jane Lucile Haworth, William Paul Hay, Parks Lee Hayden, William G., lll Hayes, Jeannine Benis Hayes, J. Richard Hayman, Robert Warren Hayutin, Arnold Alan Hayward, Ben Neff Hayward, Leo Joe Heacock, Dian Head, Mary Carole Headley, Roger Paul Heap, Robert George Heard, Courtenay M. Heaslip, John Kissen Heath, Daphne Heck, Ruth Frances Heckel Julia Anne Heckman, Jerry Allen Hecox, Lawrence Allen Hector, Nancy Jane Hefflinger, LeRoy A. Heflin, Lucille Heft, Ellen Jane Heidbreder, James E. Heiken, Cleo Frances Heikens, Marilyn lone Heikes, Sandra lone Heiland, Ann Heiland, George Ann Heilbronner, Joan Rose Heilig, Ernest W., 111, Hein, William Francis Heineman, Laurence A. Heinricy, Margaret V. Heintz, Suzanne E. Heinze, Janet Mary Helderman, Beverly June Helfand, Anita Helgoe, Beverly Ann Helin, Richard Roy Hellgren, John Charles Helm, Charles William Helm, Rhea Ruth Helman, Roanne Helms, Helms, Charles Edward Helms, Kenneth Albert Robert Donald Helms, Helms, Sharon Lee Helzer, Robert Dean Hemmer, Lincoln Ladd Hemmingson, Donna Marie Henderson, Renee P. Hendricks, Charles W. Hendrickson, Herbert C. Hennigh, Gary Lee Henning, Fritzi Lee Henry, Franklin H. Henry, Kay Deane Hensala, Carol Anne Herbaugh, Vivian P. Herbertson, Floyd James Hergert, Loretta Jean Herman, Richard Edward Herndon, Mary Elizabeth Herold, Karl Lee Herold, Laurance Carter Herschberger, Joyce Ann Hersey, Jerry Donald Hersh, Marillyn Gladys Herstein, Geraldine R. Hert, Sydney Judith Hertneky, Diane Hertz, Harvey Sander Herzer, Eleonore Helen Herzog, James August Heskett, Nancy Eller Hess, Thomas Melville Hester, Patsy Ann Heth, Vivian Dorene Hetzer, James Daniel Hewins, Charlotte E. Hewitt, Marilyn Dianne Hickenbottom, Joseph W. Hickman, Mary Ann Hickman, Norma E. Carl Wi lbert 34, 35, 223, 208, 217, 193 239, 361 171 412 412 234, 259 327 322 135, 139 176 284 193, 241 292, 373 214 278 168, 361 308 299 229, 239 292, 373 176, 233 417 195 432 203, 331 243 329 336 183 198, 331 263 432 171 241 139 187 172, 417 295 176, 417 187 418 199 146 136, 320 277, 373 361 214, 396 337 339, 432 133, 183 171, 289 373 361 207, 396 296 334 283 266, 288 294 196, 207 412 304, 331 315 263, 274 178, 241 137, 361 234, 230 171, 417 284 194 286 301 339 188 314 269, 373 291 284, 373 287 257, 262 283 207, 312 206, 369 199 418 175, 279 110, 396 311 145 311 381, 432 133 183, 223 171, 361 285 240 396 320 234, 396 413 417 305, 373 276 309 361 342 168, 269 182, 184 218 173, 275 318 301 417 171, 276 231, 291 396 274 326 304 318 179 304, 351 90, 91 178, 290 179 186 254, 295 179 4 363, 287, Hill, Thomas David 349 179 242 173, 254, , Jorgense 178, 230, Jain, Na Klamann, Lois Hoey 424 Hicks, Mary Lynn Hicks, Terrin Dinsmore 182, Hiebner, Robert John, Jr. Higginbotham, Mary Jo Higgins, Allyn Graham Higgins, Kay Marie Higman, James Hart Hilbert, Don Gary Hilgers, Donald Charles 185 182 Hill, Carmen Rita 173, 254, Hill, ldafern Hill, Margaret Estella Hill, Patricia 89, 175, Hillard, William R. Hillenbrand, Doris C. Hillis, Don Alan Hillman, Susan Laurel Hills, Edward Eyerly Hillson, Sylvia Ann Hilvitz, Harvey Maurice Himelwright, Jack L. Himmelman, Judith Ann Hinckley, Dwight W. Hindes, Donald Kent Hindes, Frederick Scott Hindman, Richard Lee Hines, Robert Lewis 298 Hinkley, Patricia S. 174, 242, Hinton, Bernard A. Hinzelman, Irene Carla Hirata, Jane Eiko Hirsch, Sabina Vera Hirsh, William Donald Hirst, Helen Anne Hirst, Margaret Ruth Hirtle, Thomas W. 39, Hitchcock, John S. Hively, Chester Leroy Hix, James Clifton Hixson, Simeon Crabill Hobbs, Mary Jean Hobbs, Virginia Hock, Delwin Duane Hock, Vivienne Ann Hocker, Ophelia Louise Hodgson, Herbert Hoefs, Carole Ann Hoelscher, Marcia Hoeme, Jewel Della 107, 213 180 205, 228, 273, Hoffman Hoffman Hoffman, Hoffman, Hoffman Hoffman Hoffman, , Donna Lyne 100, 104, Beniamin Eli Grace Lynette Lawrence Clark Nancy , Roland Hayes n, Joe Emmett, Jr. 1 78, Hoge, Donald Baker Hogg, Esther Louise Hogsett, Jackie Lynn Hogue, William Robert Hohl, Margaret Ann Hohlweg, Frederick W. Hohman, Glenn William Hohmann, Donna Irene Hokama, Seishiro Holcomb, Janet Lee Holdredge, Russell M. Holkestad, Catherine J. Holland, Elaine E. Holland, Lawrence T. Hollister, Herbert Holloway, Sue Holm, Jon Leonard Holmes, Jane Holmes, Ralph William Holmes, Virginia Ruth Holst, Karen Mae Holt, Donald Deon Honda, Joyce Mamiko Honisch, Mary Ann Hoogs, Stanley M. Hooker, William Miller Hoos, George Edward Hoover, Harre Joan Hoover, Katherine E. Hoover, Rita Joanne Hope, Mary Louise Hoper, Sarah Catherine Hopkey, lone Anna Hopkins, Dean Stanley Hopkins, William Logan Hopley, Lily Anne Horning, Walter F., Jr. Hornung, Nancy Claire Horrell, Zachary, Jr. Horst, Donald John Horton, Kaye Irene Horwitch, Elliott S. Hoskinson, Owen Eugene Houe, Barbara Jeanette Hough, Reginald Dow Houser, Robert Paul Housley, James Loren Housman, Harriette Anne Houston, Corrie Jean Houston, Mary Letitia Houx, Charles Henry, Ill Hover, John Charles Howard, Charles James Howard, J. Albert Howard, Lee Nugent Howard, Phyllis Jane Howard, Richard M. Howard, Virginia Lee Howe, Cynthia Frances Howe, Janet Elizabeth Howe, John Gaylord Howe, Mary Jane Howell, Donald Roscoe Howell, George Elliot Howell, Martha Jean Hower, Gene Kel ly 219, Hoxworth, Annette Jean 209, 212, 185, 213, 143, 224, 176, 308, 188, 325, 368, 208, 282, 186, 177, 342, 250, 361 167, 386 243: 210, 230, 186, 352, 195, 180, 260, 291, 324 288 237 290, 185, 188, 212, 171, 238, 175 175 250 228 192 292 234, 168 241 169 220, 267 172 349 286, 262 263 362 340 186 284 197 199 189 250 224 312 230 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 417 361 369 178 373 193 308 331 148 373 173 280 432 308 396 296 184 368 269 262 396 189 176 86 319 361 320 216 266, 41 7 253 173, 396 396 241 355 172 250 213, 396 329 381 314 320 361 177 347 373 225 330 290 177 396 396 432 288 261 361 396 320 216 361 174 339 299 206 308 290 187 285 224 289 258 319 232 289 120 368 188 239 373 183 180 175 188 315 147 277 243 192 396 290 416 224, 396 382 417 315 233 209 412 396 355 362 417 326 396 349 373 288 233 258 312 253 220 335 168 319 285 298 255 237 268 353 369 417 396 177 Hubbard, Graydon D., Jr, 320 Huber, Fredrick Eugene Hubka, Arlin Dale Huck, Susan Mary Hucko, John Killian, Jr. Huden, George Raymond Hudgins, Beverly Kay Hudson, James Edward Hueholt, Richard Lyle Huff, Robert Omer Hughes, Marianne Hughes, Patricia D. Hughes, Virginia M. Hughey, Norman Dale Hugie, Larry William Hulett, Helen Luane Hulin, Floyd Eugene Hultz, William Marvin Hume, David Gordon Humphrey, Bonnie Lou Humphrey, Holly B. Humphreys, Laura Lee Hunkel, Mary Christine Hunsberger, Robert A. Hunt, Marcia Ruth Hunt, Randall Oliver Hunter, Bryan Judson Hunter, Frank Edward Hunter, Linda Jane Hunter, Robert Murray Hunter, Ronald Joe Hunter, Shirley Ann Hupfer, Donald LeRoy Hurd, Richard Paul Hurley, Patricia 37, Hurst, Harrell Holbert Hurt, Arlayne Lee Hurt, Randolph Bissell Husted, Charles Edwin Husted, Marilyn Jane Huston, Anne Huston, Perdita C. Hutcherson, Ronald W. Hutchings, Patricia A. Hutchins, Edward Louis Hutchins, Maurice Gene Hutchinson, James D. Hutchinson, James O. Hutchinson, Jean Creech Huter, Carl Siegfried Huttig, Grace Elizabeth Huttner, Donald Jay Hutton, Shirley Ann Hyerstay, Dale Dean Hynes, John Dennis Hyson, Richard Terry Iagmin, Pete John Ibershof, William C. ldsoe, lda Marie lhly, Frank Jerome lkard, Mary Winifred Ike, Dorothea Ann Immerman, Marsha Ann Indahl, John Mauritz Infield, Patricia Ann Inge, Nancy Joan Ingham, Hepburn Inglee, Philip Richard Ingraham, Blanche L. Ingraham, Mary Virginia Ingram, Robert Lawrence Inman, Dale Arthur 182 lrwin, Marcia Isaacson, Nancy Jo Isbill, Paula Iverson, William Carl 228, Iwahashi, Yoko lwahiro, Herbert 1 J Jackson, Alice Marie Jackson, Allan Stuart Jackson, Bruce Naylor Jackson, Charlene J. Jackson, Clynta Rose Jackson, Diane Marion Jackson, Jacqueline J. 173, Jackson, Janice Cheryl Jackson, Joan Elizabeth Jackson, Manly Lyman Jackson, Patricia lone Jackson, Rosalie Ellen Jacob, Robert Lewis Jacob, Thomas Paul Jacobson, Barbara Jacobson, Donley Paul Jacobson, Mary Patricia Jacobson Orlin Ro 1 Y Jacobson, Wallace Lee rendra Kumar James, Barbara Louise James, Patricia Ann James, William Hascall Jamison, Barbara Jankovsky, Ruth Anne Janovsky, Betty Alice Janssen, August Javernick, Harry James Jayaphorn, Phairoiana Jayaphorn, Pirom Jaynes, Ronald Cedric Jeangerard, Robert E. Jeannoutot, Mariorie A. 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Jepson, Carol Ann Jessen, Nona Hazell Jindra, Audrey Louise Jirik, Joy Agnes Job, Ned Keeton Jochems, James Francis Johansen, Anne Mette Johanson, Clayton Jay Johanson, Judith Ann Johnson, Allen Dennie Johnson, Alvin J., Jr. Johnson, Bruce Randall Johnson, Calvin F. Johnson, Carol Ann Johnson, Carolyn Ann Johnson, Christian Kent Johnson, Clyde Elwood Johnson, Conrad Junior Johnson, Dale Robert Johnson, Dana Jean Johnson, Edward T., Jr. Johnson, Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Fred Rollin Johnson, Gail Shirley Johnson, Gene Joseph Johnson, Grace Crider Johnson, Harold W. Johnson, Howard Thome Johnson, Jack Gene Johnson, James Frederic Johnson, James Harvey Johnson, James Stanley Johnson, Janet Leane Johnson, Janice I. Johnson, Jorge Howard Johnson, Laurance P. Johnson, Lois Mae Johnson, Mariorie E. Johnson, Myron Paul Johnson, Johnson, Patricia Gene Richard Paul Johnson, Ronald Louis Johnson, Ruthanne Johnson, Virginia Eva Johnson, Wallace Lee Johnston, Bonnie June Johnston, Eva Mae Johnston, Judy Johnston, Kay Francis Johnston, Robert Harold Jones, Ann Ell Jones, Betty Louise Jones Jones Jones Jones , David Edward , Donald Leroy , Dorothea Lucinda , Ernest Wesley Jones, Francis Arthur Jones, Gerald Herbert Jones, Glory B. Jones, Harold Le Roy Jones, Janis Jones, Jeanne Carol Jones, Jenkin Lloyd, Jr. Jones, Karen Sue Jones, Mildred Marshall Jones, Nancy Lou Jones, Nancy Rae Beth Jones, Naomi Louise Jones, Pamela Jones, Patricia Ruth Jones, Raymon Mark Jones, R Jones, ichard Allen Sally Jacquelyn Jones, Theodore Leonard Jones, Thomas William Jones, Tony Everett Jones, Virginia May Jones, William Leroy Jones William Russell n, Elsebet S. 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Jane 941 961 2731 Miller, Patricia Ruth Miller, Richard Allen 2331 Miller, Roland William Miller, Ronald Dene 184, Miller, Virginia Lee 218, 221, 280, Millikan, Marcia 2121 Milliman, Bryant Mills, Margo Ann 175, Mills, Mary Gertrude 282, Milne, James Grant, Ill Milow, Carlene Carol 173, Milroy, Joan Louise Milstein, Barney Martin Minhondo, Edward Joseph Mirisch, David Lewis 185, 354, Miskowiec, Olga Letitia 204, 273, Mitchell, Ann Mitchell, Anne Jewett Mitchell, Betty Lou Mitchell, Celia P. Mitchell, David Newcomb Mitchell, Donard Wade Mitchell, Janice Louise 94, 102, 175, Mitchell, Nancy Jo 239, 257, Mitchell, Patricia D. Mitchell, Peter B. Mitchell, Raleen Murray Mitchell, Rexford L. Mitchem, Alyce Jeanette 179, Miyamoto, Albert Masaru 245, Mock, Charles Le Roy 133, 137, Modrall, Nancy Ann J. Moellenberg, Wayne Paul Moench, Rose Marie 173, Moffat, Patricia Mary 168, 250, Moffett, Eunice Mae 169, Mogil, Patricia Lee Mohl, Arthur F., Jr. . Mohr, Sally Ann 7 Molinari, Ronald Edwin Moller, John Joseph 145, 218, Moloney, Paul Francis 90, 91, Molz, Ronald Le Roy Monahan, Mary Elizabeth 171, Mondt, William Edward Money, Hilary Mary 169, Monk, Clare Monnie, Darrell lvan 199, Monroe, Charles Dow 160, 189, 314, Montgomery, Elizabeth S. Montgomery, John B. Montgomery, Patricia A. Mook, Anne Eleanor 179, 304, M6611, Eva sue 242, 294, Mooney, Donald Sherman Mooney, William Piatt Moore, Barbara Joan 297, Moore, Gean Stuart 176, 249, Moore, Gerald Westby Moore, John Kingholm Moore, John Robert Moore, Maridale 170, 233, Moore, Marion Jane 169, 293, Moore, Quinn, Jr. Moore, Richard Evans Moore, Richard Hal Moore, Robert Morris Moore, Sandra Sue Moore, Willard J., Jr. Moores, Jack Middleton Morehead, William E. Morgan, Bruce H. Morgan, Charles Henry Morgan, Clair Forrest 187, Morgan, James Irving 39, 111, 228 230 Morgan, Lilla Dorcas 239, 269, Morgan, Wright James, Jr. Moritz, John Robert Morley, Bernard Dickson Moroney, Beatrice Moroye, Ray Hiromu Moroye, Richard Hiroshi Morrill, Janet Lenore 289, Morris, Arval Alex 182 Morris, Barbara Jean 171 293 Morris, Edward Scott Morris, Leslie Robert Morris, Margot Bowie Morris, Roger Albert 92 Morrison, Rosalyn C. 179 Morrison, Sally Joan Morrison, Samuel Robert 133 Morrow, E. Joan 225, 231 386 Morse, Betty Marie 212, 274 Morse, Charline Inez 172, 281 347 363 291 172 375 352 184 31 8 177 220 171 290 322 210 231 339 238 332 401 375 401 375 383 383 178, 383 363 401 363 298 418 401 210 329 401 299 206 285 401 383 283 192 355 1 as 375 280 278 197 274 233 226 412 97, 298 259 173 329 304 412 231 401 139 292 204 363 266 363 175 332 173 322 247 226 245 363 189 363 418 209 363 173 312 269 383 383 329 363 383 363 330 223 183 240 363 196 331 329 189 363 315 340 120 259 215 364 207, 401 299 412 309 144 249 184 184 364 188 363 346 412 188 189 239 168 346 401 401 364 Morse, Mortens Mortens Robert Leon en, William C. on, Mauritz A., Jr. Mortimore, Joel David Morton, Morton, Mosher, Mosier, Mosley, Mosley, Moss, J Mossberg, Carl Eugene Motes, David Robert 182, Philip Allen Thomas F. 92, Betty Lu Ann Kendall Nancy Claire ames Harvey Peggy Alice Moulton, James Arnold Mountioy, Robbyn V. 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Esther Mae La Vea Doriene Margaret Anne Mark Elliott Mary Ellen Arthur Thacker George Swotford Sharon Dean 245, Muth, Jerry Jay Muth, Robert James 307, Muto, Mary Louise 1111 Myer, E Myers, Myers, Myers, Myers, Myers, Myring, Mytton, Nady, 220, 224, 227, lizabeth George Richard Melvin Carl, Jr. Patricia Jo Ann 221, Richard B., Jr. 186, 221, Rose Anne Harald William P. N Gary Austin Naff, Carmen Jean Nagel, Charles Wagner Nagle, Daniel P., Jr. 158, Nagle, Elizabeth Jane Nairn, Marion Jones Nakata, Albert Y. Nakata, Elsie Michiko Napheys, Beniamin F., Ill Napier, Renee 177, Narcisian, Franklin K. Narzinsky, Bobbie Ruth Nassimbene, Ernie G., Jr. Nauman, Mary Barbara 211, 177, 135 1 221, 36, 217, 221, 169, Naumer, Fred Breitt Nay, Barbara Louise 237, Neary, Donald Orman 120, Neb, Esther Louise Neb, Ruth Ann 175, Nebergall, Kay Sylvia Needham, Carol Jean Neel, Judy Neely, Robert Thomas Neeson, Sally Ann Neff, Patricia Ann Neher, Patricia Lee 174, Neher, Robert Leonard 188, Neiman, Erwin Bernard 221, Neir, Margaret Bruce Neisser, Judith Ann 178, Nelson, Barbara Jean Nelson, Beverly C. Nelson, Byron Elmer Nelson, David Donald Nelson, Florence Julia Nelson, Glenda Marie 172, 285, Nelson, Herbert Howard Nelson, James Harvey Nelson, Jane Elaine Nelson, Janet Bell Nelson, John Douglas Nelson, Kenneth Warren Nelson, Mary Jane Nelson, Mary Jo Nelson, Nancy Ann Nelson, Nancy Eleanor Nelson, Paul Anthony Nelson, Susan Bonnie Nemkov, Gail Marshall Nerad, Jocelyn Carol Nervino, Emilio Edmond Nesbit, Norman Lynn Neubau er, Joyce Marie C. 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Nichelson, Jacqueline J. Nicholas, Nichols, David William Audrey Eloise Nicholson, James H., Jr. Nicholson, Mary Zita Nicholson, Nancy Nickels, Nickels, Virginia Lee William M. Nickerson, Robert W. Nicks, Barbara Jean Niederhoff, Elaine L. Nielsen, Nielsen, Nielsen, Delores Jean Jo Anne Louise Marianne Wanda Nielsen, Mary Elizabeth Nielsen, Thomas Lewis Niemi, Nietfeld, Allan Edward Harlan Willis Nigg, Carolyn Sandra Nikaido, David Takashi Niles, Robert Cisler Niles, Susan Carole Nix, Wil liam Gaines Nixon, Myron Dale Noble, Carolyn Ann Nodell, Nancy Elizabeth Noffsinger, Connie L. Nohl, Alexandra Nollsch, Clarence Morey Noonan, Noonan, James Edwin, Jr. Mary Jeanne Nordby, Nancy Bartlett Nordlie, Bert Edward Nordwall, Harold LeRoy187, Norlie, John Davis Norman, Harold Frank Norris, Mary CiI'01Yf1 Norton, Barry A. 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Olson, Alden George Olson, Olson, Ann Mary Charles Bernard Olson, David William Olson, Mary Elizabeth Olyniec, Ann Elizabeth O'Malley, Ann Katherine O'Neil, Jane Gwendolyn O'Neil, Shannon Ann O'Neill, Irene Ann Onufrock, Richard Shade Opie, Mildred Esther Oppenhe im, Carol 243, 224, 172, 89, 168, 220, 167, 221, 205, 195, 168, 173, 206 192, 177, 171, 244, 33, 1 87 205, 143, 233, 228, 172, 178, 1 253 280 228 266 293 268 1 2591 307, 280, 274, 178, 173, 171, 254, 206 224, 175, 208, 171, 257, 282, 227, 224, 338, 285, 2501 170, 137. 268, 290, 308. 199, 259, 288, 383, 168, 326, 266, 186, 205, 1891 246, 36, 266, 1821 403, 111, 335, 334, 194, 322, 292, 221 , 269, 249, 289, 1 97, 1 74, 192, 294, 1 1 1 1 1 375 402 417 172 375 319 284 321 364 185 339 218 279 402 364 280 364 352 225 340 432 345 402 287 296 335 347 286 193 276 285 199 285 242 210 402 295 245 353 288 402 189 289 289 402 191 327 340 296 291 189 229 432 216 402 326 269 322 332 176 375 246 2381 364 364 369 253 341 375 150 383 293 312 246 432 417 253 293 316 402 403 313 304 221 184 403 329 413 353 263 287 245 266 179, 403 334 185 412 182, 379 302 403 237 432 191 233 403 187 308 336 224, 403 418 187 219 177 285 432 284 403 266 319 242, 375 198 Orahood, John Earl Orchard, Robert W., Jr. Orgren, Hulda Effie Orleans, Donald Eugene Orner, James Davis O'Rourke, Thomas John Orr, Anne Cynthia Orwitz, Orr, Jane Anne Orr, Loretta Mae Orr, Patricia Marie Ortiz, Rita Veronica Allen Osmun, Laurel Elizabeth Otte, Ralph George Ottens, Emily Marie 241 Otto, Carol Joy Ousterhout, Douglas K. Ouye, Sauri Mayme Overmyer, Annette Overmyer, Janette Owen, Jan Lee Owen, Judith Owens, Harry Charles Owens, Marilyn Moore Owens, Robert James Oxley, David Gary P Pace, Judith Anne Pace, Kathryn June Packman, Patti Ann Padavic, Andrew George Paddleford, George S., Jr. Padzens Page, C ky, Herbert Ross harles Albert, Jr. Page, Marlene Alice Page, Patricia Lee Pain, Dorothy Susan Paine, Carolyn Barkley Paisley, James William Palese, Dale Victor Palmer, Georgianne Palmer, Patricia Ann Palmer, Patricia Ann Palmer, Wallace Dale Panak, John Jesse 90, Pancake, Warren Lane Papp, Robert Thomas Pappas, Charles N., Ill Paquin, John Louis Pardo, Angelo, Jr. Parish, Ann Lamar Park, Efton Lilborn Park, Patricia Anne Park, Richard Kling Parker Bart Coleman Parker, Charles A., Ill Parker, Charles Richard Parker, Clifford Eugene Parker, James Stuart Parker, Robert Parker Shirley Jean Parking, Bowen Edward Parkinson, David Benton Parks, Traba Fonda Parmaki Parman, an, Victoria A. Sharon Jean Parrish, Viginia Lee Parslow, Louise Therese Parson, Susan Buchanan Parsons, Donald Andrew Parsons, Mary Esther Parsons, Robert Parsons Sarah Franklin 412 334 299 304 Preston, 405 1 70 Partridge, Jennifer Pasek, James Jerome Patberg, Stewart Kim Patten, Patricia K. Patterson, Carol Ann Catherine E. Donald Lee Patterson, Patterson, Patterson, Gail Cameron Patterson, Janet L. Patton, James M., Jr. Patton, Janet Merriall Patton, Patricia Jean Pattridge, Frederick J. Pattridge, Peter H. Patty, Larry De Wayne Paul, Betty Hiatt Paul, Robert August Paul, Sandra Jean Paulsen, Kathleen Paulson, James Ronald Paulucci, Maryann P. Paxman, Mary Lu Payne, Ronald Gilbert 219, Peachey, Marilou Peaker, Elise Eleanor Pearce, Ralph Curtis Pearlman, Doralee C. Pearson, John Oaks Pearson, Nan Paige Pearson, Warren Joseph Peate, Pauline Lillian Pecaut, Jackson Steele Peck, J. Richard Pedroia, Paula Peep, Frank Wyndom Peercy, Carol Hardy Peercy, Richard Roth Pegler, Donald Gilbert Peltier, Joan Elizabeth Penfold, Thomas Alan Penix, Nancy Laura Penwell, Constance Gail Penn, Audrey Ann Penwell , George S. T. Patricia Evans Pepper, Percival, Charles M. Peregoy, Edmund Thomas Periman , Eugene Avon 231, 250, 174 176 171 112 297 178 168 192 178 169 224, 222 287 189 179 162 169 7 1 1 375 211, 315 179, 375 220 328 313 248 225, 259 368, 375 282, 383 403 354 403 257 252 251 174 324 369 158 174 285 174 285 175 241 176 254 350 220, 227 348 313 283 364 282 403 246 364 412 318 336 226 304 364 171 288, 403 158, 273, 364 432 199, 240 375 298 417 175, 364 329 364 211 403 324, 403 325 220 187 229 289 183 233 403 90, 91 345 194 188 321 185 169 285 321 349 417 289 198 288 275, 364 168, 417 269, 417 152, 331 249, 298 322 273, 293 233, 403 189, 320 324 203, 291 174 194 325, 345 177 250, 417 219 159, 253, 305, 364 403 412 318 318 403 183, 223 275 259 330 174 191 228, 345 417 168, 287 185 301 375 352, 403 232 322 364, 432 320 141 298, 403 182, 184 231 222, 403 253 375 258 403 321, 383 297, 364 172 301 417 143 295 187 349 232, 238, 258 352 1 Powell, William Morgan Powelson, Robert Walter 244, Perkins, James Edward 222, 383 Perkins, Paul Andrew 188, 364 Perkins, Phyllis Ann 171, 290 Perko, Lawrence Marion 188, 364 Perlman, M. Jay 354 Perlov, Roberta Lee 279 Perrenoud, Nancy Rae 176, 283 Perry, Robert Arlington 344 Perry, Ronald Gerard 307, 322 Persons, Dayton Stuart 219 Pesmen, Carol Josephine 174, 278 Peters, Arthur Melvin 210, 214, 404 Peters, Sue Joan 175, 289 Peterson, Brock Armour 221 347 404 Peterson, Charles R. 220 404 Peterson, Gary Lee 253 364 Peterson, Harry Archie 404 Peterson, Jared Kober 309 Peterson, James F. 369 Peterson, James Irving 216 328 345 Peterson, Janice Ann 281 Peterson, John William 404 Peterson, Joseph Finch 185 316, 364 Peterson, Judith Ann 292 Peterson, Marilynn G. 178 304 417 Peterson, Mary Ann 305 375 432 Peterson, Phyllis Faye 297 Peterson, Randall Wayne 340C Peterson, Vern Le Roy 263 Peterson, Violet Marie 231, 269 276 Peterson, William C. 133 220, 344 Petring, Nancy Eckhardt 404 Petrovich, Dorothea S. 304 383 Pettigrew, John David 204 Pettingill, Gene Meader 230 Pettit, Beverly B. 175, 254, 273, 275 432 Petty, Peggy Lynn 250, 404 Peyton, Randall Stewart 313 Peyton, Sally Lee 299 Pfalzgarf, Donald E. 340 Pfeiffenberger, Robert 349 Pfluger, Patricia L. 297 368 Pfutzenreuter, Bruce N. 154 330 Phelps, Stuart Lee 328 Phillips, Alan Douglass 152 Phillips, Ardis Jane 417 Phillips, Edward Joseph 210 Phillips, Frederick Y. 346 Phillips, Judy Ellen 102, 173, 289 364 Phillips, Leah 197 275 Phillips, Martin 258 352 Phillips, Ray Curtis 324 Phillips, Ray Samuel 321 Phillips, Virginia Ann 172 Philpott, Osgoode S., Jr. 330 Phipps, Jo Ann 117, 175 297 Picker, Herbert Elliot 245 Pickett, Abbie Gale 171 296 Pieper, Oscar Robert 329 Pierce, Anita Joanne 417 Pierce, Larry D. 219, 267 Pierce, Susan 191 Pieritz, Patricia A. 171 Pierson, Thomas Lee 318 Pigg, Janice Smith 418 Pike, John Austin 219 Pike, Robert Lawrence 328, 375 Pilcher, Eugene Thurman 269, 322 Pilcher, Mildred J. 269 Pincus, Alex Reuben 336 Pingree, Alice E. 260, 274, 375 Pintar, Janet Rose 170 Pitcock, Jo Ellen 286 Plack, Robert Alfred 199 Plambeck, Donald L. 34, 35, 86, 107, 338, 387 Plants, James Forrest 340 Plested, William G., Ill 185, 320 Ploge, Eldon 209 Plooster, Dennis Lee 154, 156, 247 Plumer, Howard L., Jr. 347 Polak, Joan Eleanor 198 290 Poland, Peter Raymond 348 Poley, Joseph Edward 242 Polhemus, Joan 173, 285 417 Pollard, Ann 299 383 Polley, Patricia Lou 173, 254, 261, 432 Pomeroy, Robert Harold 309 Pond, Charles Lee 268 Pope, Margaret 168 Popp, Richard Henry 253 Poppen, Leila Marian 36, 112, 292 386 Port, Suzanne Maire 280, 375, 432 Porter, Kathryn Adelle 178, 297 Porter, Marilyn Jean 180, 242 Porter, Whitney Allen 330 Post, Mary Elizabeth 168, 254, 305 Poteet, Charla Joanne 180 Pott, James Michael 224 334 Pousma, Bert, Jr. 206 Poust, Virginia Jean 299 299 Powell, Kent Leighton 253 Powell, Patricia Ann 169 287, 365 253 349 375 Powers, James Michael Powers, Margaret Powers, Patricia E. Prather, William E., Jr. Prazak, Susan Ann Prehn, Guenther G. Jean Emily Pribble, William C., Jr. Price, James Arthur Priedeman, Nancy K. Priest, Charles Albert Prindle, Elizabeth P. Pringle, Patricia Jane Prinzing, Norman James Prior, Robert Warren Pritchard, Gail De Pue 174 146 198 I 1 I Probert, Procter, Proctor, Proctor, Prodan, Prosch, Barbara Jean Winston Harry Barbara Dale Gayle Ann Grace Leonard Silvia 250, 273 175 171 173 339 171 280, 333 192 252, 7 1 I I I 1 290 432 324 289 241 295 369 243 284 316 276 375 365 208 242 239 417 174 417 418 404 Prouty, lla l. 175, 290, Pugh, William Franklin Pulver, Nancy Sue Purcell, John Russell Purdum, Gretchen L. Purinton, Anne Boyd 169, Pyle, Judith Janett 171, 294, Q Qualley, Priscilla Sue 255, Quante, Billy Wayne Quarck, Astrid 179, Quick, Mary Susanne 276, Quigley, George Alan 186, Quinby, Lyal Ernest 19, 34, 35, 329, 387, Quinlan, Michael C. Quinn, Charles Victor 404, Quinn, Elizabeth Joan Quirin, Frederick M. 211, 241, 253, Quist, Herbert Larry R Racen, Mary Faith Racich, Richard N. Racine, Mary Katherine Rainey, Joyce Adrian 268 Raley, William Allen Ralph, Thurlow H. Ramey, Donald Jay Ramsaur, David Reeves Randall, Paul Alan 189 Randolph, Alan Dean Ranglos, James Peter 133, 137, Rankin, Patricia Ann 178, Rappaport, Mitchell A. Rashid, Sydney Ann 168, Rasmussen, James Byron Rasmussen, Luella Marie Ratcliff, Jane Ellen 171, Ratcliffe, John Phillip 93, Rathgeber, Barbara A. 89, 298, Rauch, Paul Vincent Rauh, Nan Ravatt, Donald John, Jr. Ravenhill, Don Lee Rawlins, Carolyn Ann Ray, Barbara Jo Ray, Bernice Edmonia 215, Ray, Dixie Joan 294, Ray, Garrett Wilson Ray, Paula Rea, Phyllis Ann 365, Read, Allen Lee 353, Reader, James H. Reagan, Thomas B. Reardon, Jane Hill Reaven, Melvin Reay, Miriam Seeger 168, Reccia, Joanne T. Reckmeyer, Mary Louise 174, 304, Redford, Charles Robert 188, Redhair, George Arthur 133, Redman, Roger William 245, Redman, Sammy Louis 322, Redstone, Elizabeth R. 195, 250 257, Reed, Charles Richmond 185, 341, Reed, Donna Jo 233, Reed, Gary John Reed, Jeanne 227, 254, Reed, Nancy Elizabeth 288, Reed, Robert Alexander 146, Reed, Robert Zener, Jr. Reese, Bonnie Janette Reeve, Bryce Lee Regent, Martha Dorinda 176, Reiche, Paul, Jr. Reid, Ronald Edward Reiff, Celina Suzanne Reinen, Gerald Otto 33, 253, Reininga, John Herman 316, Reish, Sharlene Joyce 294, Renfro, Nell Davidson Renick, Brink C., Jr. Rensberger, John M. 239, Renzel, Susan 292, Repass, David Eugene Resseguie, Richard W. 307, Reuss, Gerhard Ernst Revelle, Donald Gene Reynolds, A. Joe Reynolds, Allen Dalano 185, 238, Reynolds, Robert S. Reynolds, Robert Walk Rhoads, Ruth June 231, 260, Rhodes, Bobbe Lee 171, Rhodes, Mercer G., Jr. Rhodes, Ottis Earl Rhone, Barbara Elsie Rhoton, Ray Gene 221, 347, Rice, Harry James Rice, Henrietta Rich, Catherine Richard, Allen George 183, Richards, Jack Merwin 184, Richards, James Ward Richards, Lois Ellen 198, 293, Richards, Mary E. 176, Richardson, James P., II Richardson, Judith Ann 178, 297, Richardson, Norma Joan 179, 384, Richie, George Waddell Richman, Loisiane 182, Richmond, Gilbert M. Richmond, John Stewart Richter, Sonia 171, 283, Ricker, Thayer Forbes 33, 36, 90, 107, 215, 288, 386, Riddle, Mary Ellen 176, Riddocl-1, William Gordon Rider, Robert Dean Ridgeway, Lee Russell Ridley, Janice Louise 169, 283, Riedel, Hope Marie Riedesel, Philip E. 245, 349, 365 312 293 217 288 289 417 305 404 404 383 333 1 12, 404 346 41 2 404 283 189 417 330 288 404 340 21 1 196 344 325 185 346 297 354 281 222 284 298 223 432 312 197 269 341 288 417 218 404 239 282 254 365 184 341 296 335 293 195 365 325 344 319 412 264 365 304 187 286 384 160 321 266 341 297 253 186 416 404 365 384 199 346 269 384 194 328 347 257 324 334 384 290 325 189 299 404 194 172 291 339 242 253 384 305 258 254 432 329 249 334 316 365 91, 404 289 312 404 333 365 254 369 Riegel, Robert La Verne Rieke, Mildred Louise Rieker, Louis Carl Rieves, Ralph Allen Rifkin, Marlene Ann Riggenbach, Neil Martin Riggs, Marshall Terry 1 86, 375 I 168, 180, 204, Riley, Barbara Jean Riley, Leon Millard Riley, Russell Briney Rinehart, Richard David 89, 162, 321, Ringle, David Verl Ringsby, Gary Sherman Rinker, Carl T., Jr. 320, Rippberger, Rollin R., Jr. Rising, Annette Jordan Risley, George Gideon Risso, Mark Edward 187, Ritchey, Karen K. 172, Ritter, James Carroll Roach, Janet Loraine 259, Robb, James Montgomery Robbins, Carole Jane Robbins, Dorothy Jo Robbins, Sheri Diane Roberts, Charles G. 188, Roberts, Edward John Roberts, John Standish Roberts, Marianne Jean Roberts, Patricia Robertson, George G. Robertson, Helen Martha 203, Robertson, John Holt Robertson, Nancy Lee Robinson, Arvetta Mae Robinson, Charles C. Robinson, Robert James Robinson, Charles K., Jr. Robinson, Diane N. 174, 259, 305, Robinson, Gae Lee Robinson, John Welsh 349, Robinson, Nancy V. 292, Robinson, William R. Robinson, Zolita Jean Robirds, Marilyn M. Roche, Barbara G. Rochwite, Sally Jean 250, Rodenberg, lrmgard J. 179, Roderick, Martha Marie 174, 280, Rodgers, Mary Jacque Rodgers, Richard lee Roe Garland Arthur 326, Roe, Gretchen Virginia Roe, Robert Gene 245, 258, Roehl, Robert Rollin Roehr, Paul Duane 350, Roepnack, La Vonne B. 233, 276, Rogers, Donald Barton 261, Rogers, Elie Samuel 226, Rogers, Frances Louise Rogers, Mary Lou 199, Rogers, Vern James Rohrer, Judith Marie Rolison, Joyce Arlene 170, Raul, Romig Romnes, Virginia Grace Rooney, Sharon Lenore Roosevelt, Ruth C. 94, 95, Root, Laura Jean Root, Roxy Lee Root- Suzanne Barbara 177, Roper, Donald Gordan Rose, Frederick James Rose, Virginia Lee Roseman, Jerald Allen Rosen, Edgar Nathan Rosen, Helen Esther 168, Rosenfeld, Barbara Gay Rosenmayr, Frank Rosenstock, Marilyn Rosenthal, Martin L. Rosenstein, Judith Ann Ross, Betsy Jo 273, 284, Ross, Burton Gregory Ross, Edwin Harry Ross, Eugene Irwin Ross, Judith Mason Ross, Millie Jean 167, 169, Ross, Ronald Maxwell 322, Ross, Ruth Joanne Ross, Sherrie Ann Roten, William Mack Rotenberg, Joseph l. 220, Rotermund, Roberta Mae 194, Roth, Suzanne Lawrayne 192, 405, Rothert, Harlow Phelps 160, 189, Rothman, Carolyn Rothman, Joyce yn Ann Rothstein, Jerome M. Rothwell, Ann Lucile Roubos, Gary Lynn 187, Roudebush, Jane Marie Roueche, Barbara Ann 239, 246, Roush, Nancy Ann 171, Rowe, Jack Lavaughn Rubenstein, Laurence S. 205, Rubin, Philip Marvin Rucker, Ambrose Clifton 242, Rucker, Nancy Evelyn 102, 173, Rudaux, Christiane M. Ruden, Carolyn Alyce Rue, Mary Barbara Ruehlman, David D., Jr. 221, Ruff, Randall Andrew Ruffe, Barbara Louise 254, 294, 368, Rufien, Charles Edgar 162, 320, Rufien, Mary Kathleen Rundell, Carl Reid 39, 112, 228, 338, Rush, Robert Philvan Rushing, Nancy Lee Rusho, Dale Ernest 144, Russell Ann Russell, Frances Verlee 233, 289, Rust, Peggy Joyce 171, 268, 268 268 412 330 262 319 305 261 261 432 339 187 432 189 221 186 346 365 263 285 337 278 417 171 349 331 184 292 296 412 289 404 404 282 344 22 1 349 365 287 376 368 322 1 73 1 68 365 2 1 5 368 266 346 384 298 365 31 3 405 405 263 405 365 376 347 41 7 2 8 1 405 1 78 284 297 417 188 432 412 210 280 337 342 278 1 73 1 44 1 72 354 278 302 355 31 6 355 297 291 369 1 95 1 92 350 405 233 2 1 7, 432 31 4 30 1 1 75 1 86 240 344 376 22 1 336 1 88 332 289 286 1 72 1 77 405 319 266, 376 224, 405 412 288 331 286 249, 368 365 427 4 Rustin, Arline B. 37 Ruth, Mary Ann Ruthenberg, Bonnie D. Rutherford, Adelle Rutz, Robert Ryan, Barrie Williams Ryan, Elizabeth Milburn Ryons, Sara Jane Rypkema, Carole Ryser, Werner Ray S Saauedra, Martha L. Sachs, Fred David Sadie, Patricia Louise Sadler, Geraldine L. Safstrom, Saharoff, Saindon, John Wilson Tatiana Darel Dean Salazar, John Baptist Sale, Wil Salerno, Salomon, bur Lawrence Sam D., Jr. Nancy Gail Saltonstall, Suzannah Saltzstein, Marilyn Salveter, Charlotte Ann Samson, Betty Ann Samson, Dennis Gerald Samuelson, Margarett E. Sanders, Joan Sanders, Larry R., Jr. Sanderson, Ernst F. Sanderson, Suzanne A. Sando, Jeris Marilyn Sandow, Sanford, Rosemarie Albert Dale Sanger, Patricia M. Sanger, Shirley Ann Sanger, Valentine A. San, Mig Sannella, uel Alexis Lee Ann Sano, Tsukasa Sanson, Jo Ann Santos, Honorato Bernal Sarconi, Carole Mae Sasano, Kim Constance Sato, Tak eshi Sato, Yiii Satterwhite, William B. Sauer, Virginia Ruth Saussy, Carroll A. 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Schneider, Carol Jean Schneider, Charles A, Schneider, Mary Louise Schneider, Thomas Allen Schneiter, Walter E. Schnell, Nancy Jean Schnell, Ruben Enrique Schoen, Rodric Bruce Schoolcraft, Mary E. Schramm, Frances Ellen Schroeder, Barbara R. Schroeder, D. Rhoades Schroeder, Jennie Laura Schroen, Mary Jane Schuchardt, Marianne Schuessler, Patricia A. Schultz, Barbara Schultz, Barbara L. Schultz, Daisy Esther Schulz, Catherine Ann Schum, Leslie Ann Schumacher, Ann Schumacher, Robert H. Schuman, Shevie 233 Schumann, Richard Alan Schutte, Sylvia Dale Schwab, Dorothy Marion Schwab, Virginia C. 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Wiles, Richard Thorin Wiley, Janice Sue 10 Wiley, Mary Louise Wilger, Joyce Audrey Wilkening, Frederick D. Wilkerson, John Barton Wilkerson, Robert Earl Wilkins, Morton R., Jr. Wilkinson, Lois June Will, Francis Arthur 5, 289, 239, 185 174 178 178, 298 331, 319 258, 353 171 173, 367 170 189 250, 377 183, 316 285, 377 292 186 314 258, 289 316, 409 367 239, 305 242, 385 215 338, 409 315 238, 244 212 299 152 180 158, 348 337 328 417 324 250, 267 289, 409 334, 409 341 172 178, 262 284 176, 249 355 183, 342 249, 298 301 238, 367 348 324 254, 305 177, 234 189 268, 416 177, 233 292 171, 378 377 331 330, 377 324 299 173, 281 336, 409 274 187 316 257 331 205, 207, 228, 409 345 413 350 327, 367 93, 322 412 297 265, 409 314 284, 409 250, 257 320 280 168 299 177 177, 297 308 265, 409 184 409 178, 260 184 209, 232 314 168 228, 230 233, 234 177 307, 353 332 348, 409 189 174 347, 409 314 219 171, 287 233, 367 206 130, 385 328 133, 316 385 2951 377 92, 93 311 184 367, 432 264, 268 417 187 239, 385 183, 385 339 281, 385 350 409 1 429 Winks, Robert Wayne 4 Willden, Kenneth Allen 185 Willenbring, Frances M. 266, 416 Willett, Joyce Cynthia 237 Williams, Allaine M. 288 Williams, Beryl 283 Williams, David Gove 340 Williams, Donald C. 369 Williams, Donald Lee 320 Williams, Dorothy A. 296 Williams, Dorothy C. 195, 385 Williams, Dorothy J. 179 Williams, Janice Elaine 175, 261, 417 Williams, Jo Ann 170, 377 Williams, John Cordell 412 Williams, John Harley 412 Williams, Kathryn Ann 284, 385 Williams, Lloyd Dudley 189 Williams, Lois Jeanne 273, 280 Williams, Mariorie Mae 255, 264 Williams, Marlene M. 107, 167, 176, 386, 409 Williams, Mary Sue 172 Williams, Perry Robert 349 Williams, Raymond W. 238, 257, 260, 377 Williams, Riley Frasier 207 Williams, Robbie Mae 171, 254, 289 Williams, Ronald Guy 93, 238, 268, Williams, Ross Eldon 183 Williams, Sandra L. 168, 231, 261 Williams, Thomas Joseph 188, 344, 385 Williams, Warren Lee 188 Williams, William Brian 307, 347 Williamson, Margaret A. 305 Willison, Robert, lll 350 Wills, Barbara McKay 169, 241, 250, 291, 432 Wills, Dorothy Lee 177 Wills, Lee Roy Willson, Kenneth M., Jr. 353 Wilske, Judith Kay 305, 385 Wilson, Barbara Ann 195, 287 Wilson, Borden Eliz 175, 298 Wilson, Carolyn 168 Wilson, Daisy Enid 417 Wilson, Darrell Dwane 196, 207 Wilson, Delia Walcott 203, 280 Wilson, Douglas Read 348 Wilson, Eugene Kenneth 267 Wilson, Irvin Grant 187 Wilson, Judy Ann 283 Wilson, Lawrence Buford 314 Wilson, Lynn Harold 253 Wilson, Mahlon Tayloe 221, 308, 409 Wilson, Malcolm W. 377 Wilson, Marilyn 212, 213, 250, 409 A Abbott, Elizabeth 233 Alexander, Gordon 26 Allen, James 27 Aspinwall, Leo V. 28 Austin, H. Vance 22 B Bailey, Captain John 32 Balch, Roland 118 Ball, Mary Ethel 23, 36, 378 Bartram, John W. 24 Baur, F. S. 29 Beattie, W. s. 29 Bebble, Father 257 Biggs, C. Allen 25 Birk, W. O. 29 Blair, Ruth 26 Blue, Virginia 22 Borland, Helen B. 28 Bray, Dillard 24 Brockway, Waldo 25 Bromley, Charles 22 Brooks, Elwood 22 Broomfield, B. C. 206 Broxon, James W. 26, 29 Bull, Storm 31 Bundy, Kenneth 22 Burcher, Colonel Harry 32 Burt, Carl 257 C Carlson, Harry 23 Carr, Edwin 221 Cofer, Virginia 25 Cook, Bill 25 Curtis, Bly E. 25 D Darley, Dr. Ward 19, 21, 22, 26 Davidson, Hugh 119 Douglass, Harold 27 Drommond, Fred 30 Duncan, Delbert J. 28, 38 DuVall, W. C. 29 E Eckel, Clarence 29 Edwards, Willard 24 Wilson, Martha Alice Wilson, Mary Alleene Wilson, Pamela Chase Willson, Paul Emerson Wilson, Phillip David Wilson, Robert Clymer Wilson, Virginia Alice Wilson, Virginia T. Wilson, Walter Clark Wilson, Wendy Yvonne Wimberly, Peggy Marie Wingo, Luralee Clark Winings, Nancy Jane 173 Winograd, Harry J. Winquist, Roger Dale C. Winston, James Byers Winter, Jerry Van Winter, Richard David Winterhalder, Teodoro V. Winters, Jerry Duane Winters, Morley David Wippern, Ronald Frank Wiseman, Carolee Thiry Wiseman, Charles Eldon Wiseman, John Robert Witcher, William Earl Withers, John Newton Witsell, George Ellison Wobig, Betty June Woeckener, Edward James Woehrmyer, Josephine A. Woelbing, Mariorie Mae Wolf, Albert Byron Wolf Beverly 113, 218 walfj Edith Ann Wolf, Gerald Monroe Wolf, Gordon Elmer Wolf, Wolf, Judith Wolfe, Constance A. Wolff, Elizabeth P. Wolflin, Gretchen Joan Ruth Wonder M rna L nn 250, 1 Y Y Wood, Anne Carolyn Wood, Judith Wood, Willam M,, Jr. 87, Woodard, George William Woodend, Beverly Lola Woodford, Lisle Thomas Woodhouse, Rose Ann Woodhull, John Richard Woodin, Judith Anne Woodrow, Susan Woods, James Edward faculty ci Effinger, Cecil Egan, Col. John F Fowler, Les Franklin, Walter B . G Geek, Francis Graff, Jane Gray, Dick Gray, Gleen Grun, Clifton D. H Hagwood, J. H. Harm, Bob J. Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Hawkins, David Heim, Harold Herdrickson, Stan Higman, Howard Hilty, Everett Holden, Dr. L. W. Houston, Clifford Hultquist, Paul Hunter, Mrs, E. Hunter, Zena Hutchinson, C. A. 1 lmig, Warner J Jacobs, Tom Jenkins, Ray Jones, Horace Johnson, Pastor Joyce, Lucille K Kendall, Claribel Kendrick, Hazen King, Edward C. 174, 293 Woods, John Phillip 210 174, 220 Woods, Patricia Lee 296 288 Woods, Wayne Ralph 186, 318 120, 125, 126, Woodside, Betty Jean 172, 285 128, 130 Woogsidea Clixrencg T. 530 344 Woo war , ary . 6 186 412 Woodworth, Barbara B. 169 281 173 367 Wooldridge, Norman S. 237 346 293 Working, Robert Daniel 182 239 222 Worm, Carroll Orlando 196 258, 367 Worrell, Robert Dean 211 248, 409 Worthington, Linda King 192, 285, 377, 179 432 305 367, 417 Worthington, Virginia L. 385 345 Wreath, Ronald Clyde 245 183 353 w' A ,N 1 l' A 177,240 211 219 409 wiigfiiseiifcitiimeif 176 312 332 wright, Francis M, 199, 347 354 Wright, Laurence S., ll 315 134 Wright, Nancy Adele 174 Wright, Neil Morrison 206 205' Wright, Robert Albert 314 Wright, Roberta Alice 417 Wr1ght, Shirley Ann 377 268 vvlrigni' iiime 1 aa 36' 312 rig t, omas o Writer, Deane Jasper, Jr. 160, 330 204 345 Writer, George Stone, Jr. 162 340 Writer, Russell M., Jr. 410 252 Wulf, Lou Ann 227, 250, 385 307 311 Wurtzel, Ann Elwabeth 292, 432 ' Wyatt, James A an 141 H3 Wycoff, Linda E. 173, 254, 289 367, 432 337 432 Wyman, Robert Beaty 210, 410 273 301' 386 Wymore, Allan Jerome 261 197 410 Y 410 249, 279 173 Yamaguchi, Joan Michiye 174 245, 417 232, 284 Yanagihara, Louise K. 418 417 Yankocy, Norma Sally 280 194 Yardley, Rob Palmer 133, 136 267 367 417 Yates, Jo n Noble 307, 312, 410 410 Yates, Lloyd Ellis 183 255 263 410 Yates, Richard Henry 313 209, 315, 410 Yates, Robert William 313 412 Yauk, Robert 377 177, 297 Yeager, Patsy Aldine 286 188, 314 Yen, Vicky 170, 241 417 Yeoman, Barbara 169 268 367, 417 321 Yoak, Ralph Austin 184 172 233 305 Yob, Kenneth Paul 247 288 Yoder, Kenneth Edward 186 307 316 Yoder, Richard Dean 182 31 32 L Lam, William 119 Lauer, B. E. 29 Lee, Bebe' 118, 133 Lewis, Les ie 27 119 Lewis, Robert C. 30 28, 86, 213 Ley, Katherine 234 Lind, R. W. 24 Little, John R. 24 Loughran, Henrietta A.' 30 232 Lovelace, Walter 24 232 M 118, 148 240 213, 238 Martin, Curtis 27 Martz, Clyde 86 McKean, Dayton 32 McMillen, Hugh E. 31 Megrew, Mildren 27 gig Mahi, Marie 221 259 Myer, Erskine R. 22 26 30 N 33 33 31 Niehaus, Fred R. 28, 213 24 Novak, Leo C. 29, 210 23, 33 1 isa P 44 29 Patterson, Father A. B. 53, 257, 258 Penfold, Kenneth 25, 33 Pippet, Agnes 336 Poe, Charles F. 30, 220 Poling, Shirley 36, 107 31 33 ' Pond, John 25 Potts, Frank 119, 154 Prentup, Frank 119 Pruett, Fred 86, 226 118, 143 119 R 31 Raeder, Warren 29 Rathburn, R. E. 29 Reed, Mrs. Walter K. 338 Reiter, Carol 257 Robb, Margaret 36 259 Robbins, Leslie F. 33 28 Rockwell, John 119 31 Rodeck, Hugo 24 Yonge, Philip Kenneth Yore, James Laney York, Denison Williams York, Geoffrey Alan Yoshihara Reiko Adele Arlene Young, Young, Dale LeRoy Young, Edwin Francis 1 88 307 174 I 1 Young, Gilbert Glenn 226, Young, John Roger Young, John Grant, ll 184, Young, Richard Alan Young, Shirlee Mae Young, Thomas Isham 33, 34, Young, Truman Post, Jr. Youngdahl, Theodore A. Younglove, Marcia Youngren, Donald James 158, Younkman, La Rea Ann Yount, Doren Downing 184, Yowell, William Riley 146, Z Zadina, Gloria Ann Zall, Gloria Rae Zarick, John Zauderer, Bettina 178, Zawalski, Violet Zeff, Stephen Addam 90, Zehner, Bly George 158, Zeigel, Henry Alan Zeis, Priscilla 37, Zelinger, Eugene Z. Zeman, Albert Lee Zeman, Charles Alfred Zephries, Zici George Zerbe, Donald Keith 220, Ziegler, James Lowell Ziegler, Lynne Alice Zietz, Carl Hugo, Jr. Zika, Barbara Gale 169, Zika, Jack Richard Zimmerman, Eleanor Jean 171, Zimmerman, Jeanne 169, Zimmerman, William G Jr. Zinke, Julie Martha Zinn, Al Richard Zinn, Robert Sidney Zirakzadeh, Jamshid Zitkowski, Katharine Zobel, Frederick J., Jr. Rohrman, F. A. Rupley, Pastor John 5, Schabarker, Rev. Schmidt, Martin F. Schmidt, Pat Schoolland, John Scott, Mrs. William Speegle, E. J. Sprinkle, Marilyn Stayton, James Swayne, lda T Tappen, Rev. Richard Thompson, Warren O. Tilton, William Toepelman, W. C. Tovani, Ernest V Van Ek, Jacob Vavra, Charles W Waldrop, Gayle Waltemade, Henry Walters, Floyd Waltz, Howard Ward, Dallas Ware, Lisle T. Wasley, Robert S. Wells, Marshall Williams, Cora Wilson, Eugene Wood, K. D. Witt, Norman Y Young, Rev. William Z Zemach, Rabbi 188 329, 367 345, 410 187 245, 377 286 183 350 336, 369 257 257, 367 219 177 35, 229, 253 226 216 288 349, 367 172 318, 367 332, 410 305, 385 176 266, 367 241, 262 416 113, 216, 355, 410 348, 410 206 305, 377 183, 337 188, 346 410 185 224, 410 330 232, 410 340, 410 285, 367 222 254, 273 293, 367 257, 258 184, 316 275 307, 355 354 241 178, 298 217 29 265 257 28 265 25 265 259 187 107 218 257 26 229 32 257 26 118 27 24 25 31 118 25, 33 212, 213 119 341 23 29 27, 30 257 257 HALLET HALL A ACACIA ACKERMAN'S BOARDING HOUSE ADEN HALL ADMINISTRATION AIChE AI EE ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA CHI OMEGA DELTA PI 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 414 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY ART ARTIST SERIES ARTS AND SCIENCES ADMINISTRATION ASCE ASUC AWS B BAPTIST STUDENT UNION BARTRAM'S BOARDING HOUSE BASEBALL BASKETBALL BAUR HALL BETA ALPHA PSI BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA SIGMA BETA THETA PI BIGELOW HALL BRACKETT HALL 1165 BROADWAY BUFF SKI CLUB BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD C CALICO AND BOOTS CAMPUS CLUB CANTERBURY CLUB C BAR U RIDERS CHI EPSILON CHI OMEGA CHI PSI CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION CLASS DIVISION CLUB FIRST NIGHTER COACHES COCKERELL HALL COLORADAN COLORADAN COURT COLORADAN QUEEN COLORADO DAILY COLORADO ENGINEER COMBINED ENGINEERS CONGO CLUB COSMO CLUB CROSS-COUNTRY TRACK CU DAYS CU RAINBOW CLUB 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 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP DORMITORIES WOMEN'S MEN'S DRAMA EAST HALL ENGINEERING ADMINISTRATION ETA KAPPA NU F FLATIRON MAGAZINE FLEMING HALL 308 191 168 18 207 208 274 276 203 204 278 205 280 282 238 310 312 206 209 21 I 60 58 26 210 34 36 259 192 150 132 171 212 213 212 314 175 169 180 236 28 38 239 192 258 240 214 284 316 259 356 72 148 170 88 96 95 90 92 39 260 241 141 68 241 286 288 215 215 318 216 320 322 172 261 166 181 56 187 29 217 87 I 83 general index FOOTBALL FRATERNITI ES DIVISION FRESHMEN G GAMMA ALPHA CHI GAMMA PHI BETA GAMMA THETA UPSILON GOLF GRADUATE ADMINISTRATION GRADUATION GREEKS DIVISION GUGGENHEIM HALL GYMNASTICS H HARDING HALL HEART AND DAGGER HESPERIA HIKING CLUB HILLEL HOMECOMING HUBBEL'S BOARDING HOUSE HUI' O' HAWAII HUNTER'S BOARDING HOUSE INDEX INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP INTRAMURALS IOTA SIGMA PI ISA J JOHNSTON'S BOARDING HOUSE JR APhA JUNIORS K KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA PI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA KAPPA PSI KAPPA PHI KAPPA SIGMA KENKYU CLUB L LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LAW ADMINISTRATION LAW SCHOOL LESTER HALL LIBBY HALL M MCCAULLEY HALL MCKEEHAN HALL ' MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY MEDICAL ADMINISTRATION MEDICAL SCHOOL MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS MEMORIAL BOARD MEN'S CO-OP HOUSE MEN'S GLEE CLUB MILITARY ADMINISTRATION MORTAR BOARD MUSIC MUSIC ADMINISTRATION N NURSING NURSING ADMINISTRATION O ORCHESIS I P PACESETTERS PANHELLENIC PARRY'S BOARDING HOUSE 120 306 358 217 290 218 147 32 411 270 189 145 184 176 387 378 242 262 70 199 243 194 419 219 307 263 158 218 244 195 220 380 292 294 22 I 296 222 264 324 245 326 31 412 177 185 173 178 221 30 413 33 196 245 32 386 62 31 416 30 246 107 273 199 PENTAGON CLUB PERSHING RIFLE PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION PHI DELTA THETA PHI EPSILON PHI PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA TAU PHI SIGMA DELTA PI BETA PHI PI KAPPA ALPHA PI TAU SIGMA PLAYER'S CLUB PORPOISE REGENT HALL REGENTS, BOARD OF RELIGION RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK RELIGIOUS GROUPS RELIGIOUS WORKERS' ASSOCIATION RESEARCH REYNOLDS HALL ROBINSON'S BOARDING HOUSE ROTC ROYALTY DIVISION RX CLUB S SAME SENIORS SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA CHI SIGMA DELTA TAU SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA SIGMA NU SIGMA PHI EPSILON SIGMA PI SIGMA SIGMA TAU SKIING SOCCER SOPHOMORES ' SORORITY DIVISION SPECIAL INTERESTS DIVISION SPUR SUMALIA SWIMMING T TAU BETA PI TAU BETA SIGMA TAU DELTA TAU KAPPA EPSILON TENNIS TEWAUH THETA DELTA THETA SIGMA PHI THETA UPSILON THETA XI TRACK U UNITED NATIONS WEEK UNIVERSITY WOMEN'S CLUB V VALKYRIE VELTE'S BOARDING 'HOUSE VIEWS VIKING CLUB W WAA 1 WELCOME WEEK WEST HALL WILLARD HALL WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB WRESTLING Y YWCA Z ZETA BETA TAU ZETA TAU ALPHA 247 223 30 328 369 330 332 334 336 298 338 224 248 249 179 22 52 67 256 257 48 174 197 49 94 227 229 388 340 342 344 300 227 346 348 232 228 1 44 1 42 370 272 235 368 379 1 46 230 231 232 350 148 233 233 234 302 352 154 67 250 252 198 5 253 234 72 188 186 254 144 255 354 ID4 4 the final word Based on the supposition that the last page of a yearbook is analogous to the last page of a long novel which a person reads to learn what the book is about and to see if it is worth reading, this page is designed to give you some insight into the purpose and philosophy underlying the production of the 1955 Coloradan. The year 1954-55 at CU might be termed the year of banned publications, chain letters, and prolific poli- tics. University athletics brought the prestige of success as well as the sore discouragement of defeat to the Uni- versity, as Hardy and Bernardi led a fighting football eleven to within talking distance of the Orange Bowl, and the all-conference basketball Buffs pushed into national ratings and the NCAA. Discrimination once again reared its ugly head, as the Regents, SOSL, and ASUC pondered the issue and the Daily publicized the issue-an educational approach was the result. "Mutha" wouldn't want the first issue of the Flat- irons, but by the time Mutha finally decided she might want one, the campus prodigal found itself ostracized, resulting in national notoriety and some local disturb- ance in the form of Tempest Storm. Miss Storm bumped onto the campus one Friday afternoon for a taste of education and culture, incurred severe presidential dis- favor, and was promptly hustled back to Denver, leav- ing wreckage and more campus notoriety in her wake. lt was the year CU boasted the completion of a few more buildings, the addition of a few hundred ,more students, and suffered the constraining frustration of state appropriations inadequate to meet the demands of a growing university. Meeting on the intellectual field of battle, University professors and scientists matched wits and condemnation ability with state officials over the whats and how muches of radio active fallout. This yearbook is an attempt to present to you some of this life and spirit of the college year as well as an attempt to make a great University more meaningful to its students. Changes in the 1955 Coloradan over the basic format and mood of prior books are not many-its styling remains in simplicity. The 12 color pages were planned to show the freshness and appeal of new cam- pus scenes as well as typical Colorado scenic beauty. Long hours of planning went into the University life section, renovated so as to portray a composite picture of life at CU. lt was designed to appeal to all students alike-the education-minded scholar, the Friday after- noon clubber and party goer, the culture seeker, and the challenge searching activity hound. We created it, but now it's yours-hope you like it! acknowledgments Late nights, last minute picture taking, moments ot organized confusion and moments of disorganized con- fusion, non-productive periods of office hilarity, and goaded staff members pushed to their limit to meet a deadline-and out of this chaos has come a yearbook, the 1955 Coloradan. To those of us who played a part in the production of this book, the satisfaction of show- ing to you your life at the University of Colorado during the past year is ample reward for the long hours of work and planning. To single out for praise a few from such a large number of competent, interested, and hard-working staff members is difficult indeed. The dedicated work of Bar- bara Babcock, layout editor, should receive all the credit for the layout and design of the cover and the 432 pages comprising the book. Without her long afternoons of painstaking work and unselfish sacrifice of vacation hours, the on-time completion of the book would not have been possible. The outstanding ability of Kathy Chamberlain, copy editor, to devote her capable ef- ficiency and imagination to produce copy and picture captions should not go unrecognized. Don-Harlan's year-long struggle with the paper work and efficient organization of the business staff re- sulted in the largest sales record the Coloradan has yet attained. Plaudits go to Lyle Taylor for his ideas and planning of the university life section-the amount of work he can accomplish after midnight is amazing. Spe- cial recognition is accorded to Barb Battey for her royalty section, Kay Franklin for her class section, and Debby Dairy for her difficult organizations section. Special thanks are due Floyd Walters, Ernie Draper, Jim Roberts, and Mary Lou Ledyard of the Photography Department for their patience with an editor always in a rush. More thanks to Allen Biggs, our technical advisor, and Lila Woodward for her checking of the accuracy of all name spellings in the book. Thanks to Tony Darnell for his advice and help as the area representative for Newsfoto Publishing Com- pany and to Robert B. Reed, James Rogers, James Ger- many, and Ann Wilson down at Newsfoto. Good luck to you, Max Schaible, Kay Franklin, Pat Hill, and Jim Deeds on the 1956 Coloradan. editorial staff Editor-in-chief: Dee Hubbard, layout editor: Barb Babcock, assistant, Helen Kiley, copy editor: Kathy Chamberlain, assistant, Pat Hill, second assistant, Dodie Teets, administration: Jane Knecht, assistant, Sally Liff, staff, Marilyn Koenig, Tom Trittipo, Ann Ekern, Margie Tede, Nancy Priedeman, class: Kay Franklin, assistant, Page Kelly, staff, Donna Hoff- man, Suzanne Roth, Mary Peterson, Linda Worthington, Paula Lawson, Diane Dvorak, Keith Tomkins, Jackie Jackson, Pauline Peate, crop- ping: Ray DeGood, Dick Rinehart, dorms: Terre Rathgeber, exchange: Mary Cervi, staff, Jill Carroll, Suzanne Root, Marilyn Husted, features: Lyle Taylor, assistant, Millie Jones, staff, Ann O'Malley, Bonnie Davie, Tanya de Luise, Penny Hall, Jeanine Ardourel, Ruth Sumners, greeks: Max Schaible, assistant, Luanne Titley, staff, Lisa Luhr, Barb Deringer, Jo Ann Cunningham, Ruth Jankovsky. Katy Meade, Judy Skelley, business Business manager: Don Harlan, ass't. business manager: Jim Deeds, promotions manager: Annette Goodheart, sales manager: Jack Norlie, ass't. sales manager: Lynn Hammond, staff, James Strange, Dan Hay- ward, Barbara Smith, Ruth Ann Neb, Ruth Vanneman, Dave Sullivan, Martha Gibbins, Jerry Shaw, Phyllis Baker, Patricia Glassco, Elise Gallo- way, Lee Taft, Al Wolf, Marian Long, Suke Saltonstall, Norbert Martin, Dick Charles, Dick Kasche, collections manager: Ted Rinker, ass't. col- John Knott, Gene Thulin, Dick Simpson, Paul Oliver, Bob Utzinger, Clairelyn Seright, Orin Seright, index: Marion Bailey, staff, Judy Gregg, Montez Van Nostrand, Glenda Nelson, Patricia Glassco, Lisa Luhr, Suz- anne Port, organizations: Debby Dairy, assistants, Don Stacey, Jane Lighter, staff, Dorothy Williams, Norma Richardson, Jack Shellabarger, Edward Wachs, Joseph Cerny, Mark Mullin, Larry Hugie, Pat Polley, Linda Wycoff, Kay Matsuura, Rebecca Tafoya, Ken Hause, Joan Mel- lecker, Barbara Wills, Dona Steel, Margie Tede, Robert Kropf, Eve Har- wood, Pat Powers, Gloria Maslin, pacesetters: Jane Cunningham, photographers: John Drabing, Larry Mullins, Bob Buchanan, royalty: Barb Battey, assistant, Beth Johnson, secretary: Betty Obergfell, sports: Dud McFadden, assistant, Jenk Jones. staff lections manager: Audie Nichols, staff, Ann Wurtzel, Marta Matzinger, Lynda Carman, Barbara Smith, Bev Pettit, Marian Long, Nancy Colton, Jackie Falgien, Ann Lawson, Margie Aitchison, Holly Bunker, secretary: Susie Brown, staff, Janis McDonald, Carol Paine, Rochelle Kreisman, Barbara Jamieson, Pat Custer, Joyce Goddard, Mary Helen Skelton, Jackie Jackson, Ann Troeger, Martha Gibbins, Jan Wiley, Sharon Helms. 32 1 an iv 15 we , 7? T, , . i f,f:v-.gfwaymggy V, W , b v1,,,:.', -,,., .W - . Qmefvfm My,,.5L.1,fq1 Jfmw, . . www., .,f,. EY, .,A, f X, 1 e . .4 f ,355 ,lg 5 , Q1 fm' -iz 'fv- XM r sii E, f. 'i il 13 E5 fi? Q 5 is g 5 Q 9 rw if Q Sinai , g,, 5:53


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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, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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