University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1956

Page 1 of 440

 

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



Page 6, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1956 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 440 of the 1956 volume:

mmiMUMM ■ - . :. ' f vl »v« ■-. ' .-.v--. -.:. •Sr ' ! ' (! ;.. Mifeii ?r Vi3 ■ c . •J!tHf- " I3v the coloradan 1956 the cole a dan 1956 edifor-in-chief layout editor copy editor business manager Max Schaible Kay Franklin Pat Hill Jim Deeds PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO • BOULDER, COLORADO • VOLUME 58 contents 18 administration 50 university life 134 residences 178 athletics organizations 224 greeks 294 seniors 378 419 index Baffling to the freshman, valuable to the " Ifarnecl upperclassman, " Norlin Library stands supreme at the end of the quadrangle. To all, it is a symbol of the search for understanding in a complex world of little knowledge and vast unknowns. foreword The student ' s first view of Noriin Library during Welcome Week is but the begin- ning of his search for social, cultural and intellectual expression. As portrayed in this book, the student opens a door to the quest for a self-directed life of rich and varied experience. He continues the search after college in hope of finding unity in diversities and certainty in a world of doubt. United Nations Week begins, and the walk from Hellems to Macky becomei a colorful avenue of flags, an avenue of belter understanding between the many cultures and nationalities that comprise the Colorado campus. Strucclinc STiDENTs LOOK to the nigged outline of the Flat- irons, hallmark of Colorailo University, for strength and reassurance in every season. The stately guardians of Boulder leave their mark on the memories of former students, and crafty climbers sometimes leave their mark on the Flatirons Colorful Colorado lives up to its title in this colorama of scidptured snow, stately ever- greens and sparkling blue water. Students in search of the ideal picnic site often choose Brainerd Lake, surrounded much of the year by snow-packed slopes. Throughout the summer, thousands of tiny, sub-alpine flowers hug its cool banks. The crisp clear mountain air and the brilliant golds and yellows of the turning aspen lure hundreds of scholars from their texts and into the hills each fall. One of the first buildings at the University of Colorado. Hale S the ivy-covered realm of biologi botanists, and bacteria. An aura of campus tradition surrounds Sewall Hall and its noted lions. Formerly living quarters for freshman girls, this year Sewall was designated as an iipperolas women ' s residence. i To SKI ENTHUSIASTS, winter in the Rockies is the flashing white of brilliant sun on snow. The thrill of racing down the slopes under a crystal- blue sky is a familiar one to Colorado students. The nuccED beauty of Colorado can best be found in its highland pastures with their rough-hewn fences and sheltering trees. The snow-swept grandeur of Bertli ' jii Pass is awe-inspiring to both ll Colorado native and the oiit-of-staU- Winter steals across Boulder ' s Rockies to terminate the magic of Indian Summer and unfokls a frosty wonderland across the plains. t M " rr The University of Colorado campus, a study contrasts and simplicity, is noted for its natural beauty and Italian Renaissance style. The University, despite its enrollment up- ward of 9,000 students, is a casual, friendly institution. The homes of several hundred faculty members and administrators are open to students, in evidence of Colorado ' s hospitality. Dean of Students Clifford Hous- ton and Mrs. Houston are but two of the many participants in the " open-door " pro- gram, designed to make students feel " at home " for the length of their stay in Boulder. administration Leisure, an unfamilhr term in the Darley household, must be (o cen in small amounts after Uniyersiiy affairs ere attended to. Dr Darley spends a great deal of his time addressing civic groups throughout Colorado, and Mrs. Darley often accompanies him. President Ward Darley Contributes much to university groivth and expansion President Ward Darley has watched tlie Uni- versity grow from the small college it was when he was an nndergradnate in 1922 to the sprawling, 512-acre institntion it is today. Dr. Darley, serv- ing his third year as president, has kept pace with University expansion and contrihnted greatly to it by his keen interest in the physical plant, as well as his participation in student events and laculty and student organizations. Mrs. Darley, like her husband, a native Colo- radaii, is a loyal CU booster, despite the fact that she is a Denver University graduate. She and Dr. Darley own a cabin in Estes Park which is their favorite retreat for fishing and relaxation. ri. Darley, in her role as first lady of the University, looks on while Beta S gmo president Jeanne Burdick presents an hon- orary membership in Beta Sigma to Ivy Baker Priest, treasurer of United States. President Darley, the perfect gentleman, treats Mrs. Darley to a cup of tea in the spacious living room of their home at 1202 University. Dr. and Mrs. Darley welcome their guests to the President ' s Christmas Party, assisted by Louise McAllister (left), the Presi- dent ' s secretary; and Mrs. Martin Schmidt (right), Faculty Women ' s Club president. Board of Regents Regents discuss much-debated dUcriminutory {douses The Austin and Darley proposals to eli min ate fratemitr discriminatorT clauses " were much-de- hated issues of the Board of Regents this year. The Board discussed a 1960 deadline for action bv the fraternities inTolved, -whereas ASLC fa- vored eliminating discrimination by educational means without setting any deadline. The Board of Regents also approved the foot- ball seating plan for the enlarged stadium, dis- cussed the Dental School lo be constructed, and approved the $5 niillion construction of dormi- tories and apartment buildings for student housing. They authorized preliminary- preparation of plans for the infirmary. The Board of R ents, as provided in the state constitution, has full authority to control fu nds, appointments, and policy administered by the President of •■ " • T • " i ' r ' ity, who is an ex officio member. Students crowded to see the Regents ' hear- ing on proposals to forbid discrimination in campus social fraternities and sororities. The 1962 deadline proposed by President Darler wos passed later in the day. R£6£NTS- MEETIHG— £t»ood Efcwks, Oant ' irHuat a. A eT«r, D«avef; Mrs. virgiDio Blut D«»er, Etfwerd Kng; President Word Dork, Sfnort M. Hill; )9k Bwtran; H. V|»ce AiBtir Dc»«r; twteat H. Wibaa; Keaatth A. tmul, Jim MSta- one nc sarrse grrxrrre Dear or Btuoerr: arte or s, rinds reruge T-tur :ne zai- of aemin- General Adiiiiiiistration Deans coordinate personnel relations Coordinating facult -, student and admmistra- trve interests is the tremendous task assigned to the general administration. Head of the execati ' e committee and -vice-presiderat of the Umiversi ty is Dean Walters F. Dyde. Dean, of Women Marv- Ethel Ball works closely tvith all phases of the coed ' s life, and Dean of Mrai Harry- G. Carfeon guides and counsels Unrrersity men. Qifford Houston, dean of stodents, coordinates all acri T- ties furAering student -wdfare and personnel serv - ecror of Pbvsica ic Be—c sronce. Mary-Btitel Ball. Dean of or he hopc -carved onimats. puts the iinishin touches or some ■s c T-o-rre nc t•me o- C «ir Bal ' i. Allen W Biggs. Bureau of Publications University Services University maintains library, health center, and public relations office Careful supei-vision of Norlin Library, the resi- dence halls, building construction, the health serv- ice, public relations, and many other similar functions is essential to the University. A large staff is constantly concerned with furthering rela- tionships with other state or nationwide agencies and schools, and with making the University oper- ate for the benefit of the faculty, the students, and the state. Waldo E. Brockway, Plant Development Director Virginia Cofer, Student Employment STUDENT EMPLOYMENT OFFICE J I 111 Walter B. Lovelace, News Bureau John Little, Director of Summer Session Ken Penfold, Alumni Relations Dr. L. W. Holden, Student Health Service f 4 John W. Bartram, Director of Public Information John B. Schoolland, Counseling Service Eugene H. Wilson, Director of Norlin Library ASUC COMMISSION — Don Horlan, Bill Hopkins, Dudley McFaddcn, Cassie Anderson, Chandler Roosevelt, Bob Kyle, Sally Sims, Dick Olde, Jock Jourgensen, Poul Bardell, Reid Rundell, Joanne Coffland, Herb Hodgson, Jim Fletcher, Dan Daniels. Commissioners Jack Jourgensen, academic affairs; Bob Kyle, UMC; Herb Hodgson, spirit and morale; D c(c Olde, president; and Dud McFadden, athletics, look on while Bill Kostka, Uni- versity development commissioner, outlines expansion plans. Student problems are momentarily forgotten as ASUC vice-president Dan Daniels, commissioner of all-school functions Paul Bardell, and commissioner of publications Don fiarlan, pay full attention to eating. Finishing up the main course of an elk dinner provided by the distaff side of the student government, commissioners Reid Rundell, Chandler Roosevelt, secretory Sally Sims, and Bill Hopkins eagerly av ait dessert. i 9 Richard W. Olde, genial ASU . president from Denver, kept abreast of student opinion throughout th year and acted as spokesman for the students at meetings of the A.-lministration and the Board of Regents. ASUC ASVC favors education over a time limit to eliminate discrimination ASUC, headed by Dick Olde, unanimously backed the Student Organizations and Social Life recommendation to the Board of Regents barring any new organization with discriminatory clauses and favoring an educational method of removing the clauses of groups now on campus. This action followed a proposal by Vance Austin to set a 1960 deadline for all campus social fraternities to re- move the clauses from their constitutions. ASUC concentrated on an improved parking plan, an organized Civil Defense program, and contimied research on the student chapel. ASUC recommended changes in the chaperone clause of the Social Code pertaining to the apartment ruling which affects University women. ASUC ' s other projects this year included send- ing the band to Oklahoma, sponsoring the ISA activity interest program, revising the Student Court selection procedure, and sponsoring two Erlangen exchange students. ASUC also approved the purchase of a new s ound system for pep rallies, allocated money to the Student Veterans ' Associa- tion, underwrote the publication of Ept, and set up a definite policy concerning commission ap- pointment procedures. An alert photographer catches comm(s- sioner of student welfare Cassle Anderson announcing dinner plans to her colleagues. Jim Fletcher, commissioner of student organizations and social life, gives ASUC secretary Joanne Coffland a few pointers on the fine art of eating and enjoying elk steak at an informal ASUC get-together. AWS Senate reorganizes to distribute jobs; Court supervises no hours for seniors Many changes in the structure and policies of Associated Women Students have made this year ' s organization more effective and broader in scope than ever before. As a result of reorganization, the AWS Senate members no longer act as chairmen of the prin- cipal AWS functions. This year for the first time these chairmen have been selected by the Senate from campus women at large, and Senate members have been free to discuss and effect policy changes. The House of Representatives has been greatly broadened in membership to include a representa- tive from every women ' s living unit. AWS Judiciary Court continued its policy of automatic penalties for infractions of AWS rules and established a new system of spot checking sign-out slips. A major change in the rules gov- erning women occurred when the " No Hours for Senior Women " program was instituted last spring. All those legs, knees and bermudas belong to the ladies of Baur Hall who took first in the annual AWS Dorm Songfest! Congratulations! row; Carmen Hill, Marcie Leslie Schum, president of AWS, con- ducted Senate meetings, guiding members in their new task of directing policy rather than chairmanning major events as in past years. Les maintained contacts with other schools and with the International Associ- ation of Women Students, exchanging sug- gestions on women ' s student government. One of AWS ' s largest programs is its " Salute to Women " week in the spring. During this week, women ' s honoraries tap their new members, the annual Hesperia Style Show is presented. Miss CU is crowned, and the gala AWS Revue is staged. Officers this year were: Leslie Schum, presi- dent; Barbara Battey, vice-president in charge of the House; Judy Miller, vice-president in charge of Judiciary Court; Marilyn Kelly, secretary; and Jude Elliott, treasurer. UMC BOARD— Seated. Merlene Thorson, Mitch Wright, Paul McMath, Annette Cossitt, Lisle Ware, Doc Wal- gren, Bob Kyle, Noncy Robins n. Bob Hiebner, Larry Tripp, Jude Elliott, Dean Ho ston, Barbara Battey Standing: Howard Higman, Edi h Bailey, Ken Pentold Les Robbins. UMC Center sponsors Four Freshmen, Spike Jones The UMC opened its doors to the eager mob in 1954, and the University dropped its party school name to become the country club school. Memorial became the place to meet your friends for coffee, to watch the late movie on TV, to raise your bowling average, and to listen to your favorite kind of music. Special features this year included sponsoring Spike Jones, the First Piano Quartet, and the Four Freshmen. Other facilities of the building include the bookstore which sells all classroom needs, the Hostess Desk, campus information center, and third and fourth floor meeting rooms which in- clude the offices of UMC, AWS, ASUC and the Colorado Daily, and Coloradan offices. The Carillon Bells in Memorial Center tower ring for every class, and in the evening their music reminds the student of the important part the UMC plays in campus life. Barb Battey cuts the first piece of cake at the UMC " Birthday Party " which marked the secoifd anniyersary of the opening of the building. Bob Kyle looks real ready to take part in the consumption of the cake. UMC PROGR ,M COUNCIL— Seoted Doc Walgr. Wcsterman, Bob HartsficId, Terry Tucker, Joli Standing: Don Kromer, Skoofie Obcrg, Maure Nierney, LeAnne Kahl, Jim Quigley, sponsor. Miss Marcia Conway, senior from Palmyra, N.Y., served as Student Court Chief Justice. Student Court Students handle discipline cases formerly taken care of by faculty Student Court was established in 1953 to ful- fill the need for a judicial branch of the student government. It placed discipline cases previously referred to a faculty disciplinary committee into student hands. The Court consists of five justices, five repre- sentatives who present the case against the student involved, five defendants who aid the student in presenting his case, chief of the court and his as- sistants, and a court clerk. Cases usually referred to the Court by the Dean of Women or the Dean of Men are heard by the Court in an informal courtroom atmosphere. The purpose of the Court is not to provide dramatic training for hopeful Portias or Perry Masons — rather it is to present and hear a case without bias and to set a just penalty if there is a conviction. Penalties range from fines or work projects to sus- pension from the University. . .Steufriii )l|i» : ' (l -V lf| STUDENT COURT— Brian Lorsen, Skootie Oberg. D. I. Wilkinson, Jeanine Ardourel, Horry Ster- ling, Morcio Conway, Joe Fontano, Jim Peterson, Alan DeMuth, Morrie Mowson. schools colleges College of Arts and Sciences Arts and Sciences students number nearly five thousand. Jacob Van f t, dean of the College of Arts and Sciences, soaks up a few rays of the autumn sunshine as he pauses for a few minutes from his usual busy day of counseling Arts and Sciences students. The modern domestic miss must have a thorough knowledge of all household duties. Sewing is a must, and Harriet Houseman, Paula Koren and Nancy Colton are mastering that art in home economics. Two instructors and forty-four students, the entire faculty and student body of the College of Arts and Sciences in 1877, founded the University of Colorado. Dr. J. Raymond Brackett, Professor of Comparative and English Literature, was named the first dean in 1893. It was in this period that the faculty voted to admit those students who had not studied Greek in high school on the condition that they would make up their " deficiency " during their freshman year. Dean Brackett was succeeded by Dr. Fred B. R. Hellems who sei-ved until his death in 1929. Dean Jacob Van Ek has headed the college since that time. Arts and Sciences today boasts a faculty com- posed of 250 members and a student body of 4900. The eighteen departments of the college A mid-morning coffee break finds four department heads of Arts and Sciences relaxing. They are James Allen, history; Floyd Baskette, journalism; Alden Megrew, fine arts, and Pierre Delattre, modern language. Looks Interesting! Related problems are discussed by Norman Witt, chemistry; Ruth Blair, home eco- nomics, and Curtis Martin, social science. have integrated their curricula, offering each stu- dent a wide selection of courses in the liberal arts field. The Schools of Business, Medicine and Law build their curricula upon pre-professional study in the College of Arts and Sciences. As a part of the University ' s expansion program, a new wing of Hellems is being constructed which will alleviate overcrowded classroom conditions and house the education and psychology departments. Posted on the bulletin board in the main hall of Hellems is a list of those students in the college who have made a 3.0 grade average or better dur- ing the preceding semester. This sei-ves as a con- stant reminder for each student to strive for high scholastic standing. For the outstanding students, who wish to broaden their field of study, a unique honors program is offered. It correlates their major fields of study with the sciences, social sciences, and humanities. Those successfully com- pleting this special study are awarded honors. Arts and Sciences department heads en- gage in a weighty discussion in UMC lounge. They are Gordon Alexander, biol- ogy; Bertram Morris, philosophy: Karl Hulley, classics; and James Broxon, physics. Victor C. Raimy, left, takes time out for a discussiort with Rufus Putney in the UMC lounge. Raimy is chairman of the psychol- ogy department; Putney, of the English. Bill Cramer and Margaret McCutcheon edit copy for the journalism lab Colorado Sun aided by Keith Francis and Jean Grant. Department heads Harl Douglass, educa- nd Warren Thompson, geology, hear Burton Jones ' mathematics study problems. Delbert J. Duncan, dean of Business School, takes time out to look over the latest scoop on what ' s what in the world of business. The dean looks very pleased. School of Bvisiness B-School program continues expansion. Business School majors are participating in one of the most rapidly growing programs on this campus. Upon graduation they will step into many interesting and worthwhile occupations. Job op- portunities include demands for young men and women in marketing, accounting, business manage- ment, medical records and real estate. The school meets high standards as a member of the American Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. A five-year program is offered which combines training in business with engineering or pharmacy. A bureau of Business Research furnishes resources and personnel in the investigation of current busi- ness problems. The Business School Junior and Senior Govern- ing Board, led this year by Ed Altman, met weekly with Dean Delbert J. Duncan to discuss activities of the school. Business School students have their own lounge for informal chats and relaxation between classes. The Annual Business School Career Day was November 8th and 9th. During the spring, a ban- quet, free to all students of the school, offered an additional opportunity for informal, friendly rela- tionships between faculty and students. Weekly publication of the Blotter by the Junior Board communicates general news to those who crowd the halls of the building. Ticker Tape, a summary of the year ' s events, was sent to students and alumni. BUSINESS SCHOOL DIVISION HEADS— Leo V. Aspinal marketing and real estate; Walter B. Franklin, businc law; Martin F. Schmidt, management; Fred Niehau finance; Dean Delbert J. Duncan; Hazen W. Kendric occounting; Helen B. Borland, office administratio BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD— Peonf row. Robert Wosley, assistont to the dean; June Wobig, treasurer; Dean Duncan; Pat McCoy, secretary. Back row: Bob Deming, vice president; John Smith, junior board; Ed Altman, president; John Knott, junior board; and Biti Daywitt, K r Assistant Professor William A. Kruse checks over his notes in an accounting class to answer a question raised by one of his students. College of Engineering Watching coeds go to class is favorite Engine School pastime Girls who walk between the Engineering build- ing and Ketchum are often embarrassed by the whistles issuing from the buildings of the College of Engineering. In addition to this extracurricular activity, the college embraces eight special de- partments provided with modern classrooms and laboratories, and an Experimental Station. Dean Eckel, of Engineering School, takes a few moments out for a visit with a student concerning some non-engineering matters. 1 9 1 ' ■ ' . mMm COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEADS - -Front row Wayne 5. Beattie, me- chanical Thomos Ha sen, orchi- tecture; C. L. Eckel dean ot the College o ng; C. A, h utchinson. applied mathe- iVarren Raec er, civil e ering; B. E Louer, c eering. Back row. Harlan Palmer, electrical en gineering, W Otto Birk, engineer ng English; Frank S. Bau er, drowing ond mac hine design; Arthur W Gi nautical engineering. This interested group of spectators is re- ce;V ng some first-hand information on the mechanics of land slide control. This was one of the many demonstrations set up by engineering students for their Open House. The Combined Engineers, student govern- ing body of the College of Engineering, are Paul Brown, Gene Kromer, Dave Evans, and Jim Tebay. They ' re absorbed in their work. Combined Engineers is controlled by three ad- ministrative bodies, the executive, headed by President Dave Evans, the Control Board, and the Faculty Committee, composed of Dean Clarence L. Eckel, faculty members, executive council, and the editor and business manager of the Colorado Engi- neer. Recognizing the importance of feminine com- panionship in their lives, the men of the Engine School this year substituted the Slide-Rule Follies for the former all-male Smoker. Engineers ' Days, and the Engineers ' Ball were held the same week- end, presided over by a queen elected by the col- lege. Sue Beresford, with the aid of a fellow stu- dent, demonstrates to Tommy how to ex- pertly use crutches and braces in walking. A Med Tech student learns microscope tech- nique in bacteriological work. Some fun, huh! MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY CLASS— ffonf row. Mory DcMarco, Kathryn Catalano, Ruth Key, Kann Simmons. Second row. Josephine Ehrct, Shorlcnc Pytcr, Moiell Zarit. Third row: Marjorie Harwood, Marilynn Clark, Betty Beil. Back row: Joseph Lustig, Ann Kirsch, Jane Knecht, Helen Robertson, Catherine Corn. 40 Medical School necessitates a great deal of book work as is evidenced by this ca- pacity filled room in Denison Library . . . A trio of medical record librarians dis- cuss medical record management in connec- tion with the planning of new office space. School of Medicine Undertakes several research projects during the year The University of Colorado Medical Center, established in 1883 and located on the present Denver campus since 1924, has undertaken many research projects in the past year. Ranking high nationally, the Medical Center benefits from the use of Colorado General Hospital and the Colo- rado Psychopathic Hospital on its Denver campus. Dr. Robert C. Lewis is the Dean of the School of Medicine. Two physical therapy students practice heavy resistance exercise to the ankle. Ann Jeflery performs a live demonstration on the art of bathing new babies for the benefit and Instruction of some mothers. h- ' - m mm ' ' -M n iSm School of Nursing ISurses study on both Boulder and Denver Medical Center campuses Established in 1898 the School of Nursing is one of the oldest collegiate schools in the country. Its Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degree programs are arranged to give its students the advantages of both the Boulder and the Denver campuses. The full-time faculty of 38 members is under the leadership of Dean Henrietta Adams Loughran. Graduate students are candidates for the Master of Science in nursing or Doctoral degrees with nurs- ing as their field of interest. This discussion between Mary Reed, Chloe Trammell, Dean Loughran, Ruby Potter and Irene Choce Is about the nursing shortage. SCHOOL OF NURSING— Henrietta Loughran, Dean of the School of Nursing; Ruth Colestock, assistant dean; Alice Haakinson, social director; Elizabeth Harris, director of the Basic Nursing Program. A group of nursing faculty members plan future schedules of courses for the school. COLLEGE OF MUSIC DIVISION HEADS— Fronf row: Cecil Effinger, theory and composition; Horace Jones, strings; Storm Bull, piano, and Alexander Gront, voice. Back row: Everett Hilty, church and organ music; Dean Warner Imig; Hugh McMillen, brass and woodwinds. College of Music ISetv building offers complete facilities Go down the long corridor, turn right, down another hall, and open the door to the confinement of one of the soundproofed practice rooms, which gives no hint that one of CU ' s music students has been practicing inside for hours. For the first full year, classes, rehearsals, and performances of the College of Music were concentrated in one building which was opened in 1955. The University of Colorado music school ' s 200 students and 35 faculty members participate in numerous choral and instrumental groups, which present concerts throughout the year to local and statewide audiences, as well as recitals on campus. Warner Imig, dean of the College of Music, looks over a letter with his secretary, Mrs. Donna Z. Vesey. The view of the Rockies may be seen from the dean ' s office in the newly completed music building. This year the College of Music presented for the second season the Chamber Music Series. Guest performers were the Alfred Deller Trio, Vegh String Quartet, Fine Arts Quartet, and Pasquier Trio. In February, vocalist Anna Rus- sell was a guest of the college. Other sponsored events were the annual Reading Clinic, the All- State High School Orchestra, and the annual May Festival of Music. Dean Wanier Imig heads the college. As a student directs the cellos and basses, Eugene Hilligoss, an associate professor, checks the score over a shoulder in the second row. The sloping ceiling is typical of the new building ' s modern design. College of Pharmacy Student pharmacists fill 5000 prescriptions annually Framed on the wall of the office of the College of Pharmacy is the Oath of Maimonides, a state- ment of the ideals of the pharmacy profession which has been handed down through the years. Established by the Board of Regents as a branch of the School of Medicine in 1911, Colorado Uni- versity ' s Gillege of Pharmacy was made a separate college two years later. This year ' s enrollment of 250 students worked towards the Bachelor of Science degree in pharmac}- which requires four years " worL The College also offers a combined Bachelor of Science Degree in pharmacy- and busi- ness at the completion of a five-year coui e. SenioK in the school spent three hours a week working in the college dispensary which fills approximately 5,000 prescriptions a year. Under the superiTsion of a registered pharmacist, two aspiring candidates work in the di5f en5ary at one time, serving the student body by filling prescrip- tions from the Student Health Service. The dis- pensary was instituted in 1950. Dean Charles F. Poe heads the college. Poe, head of the College of Pharmacy, pauses inspect the latest additions to the dispensaiy. Prescriptions are filled with the greatest of core in the pharmacf dispensary. Ebba Qranat and Vince Gardner fill one of many orders. Law School Legal Aid Clinic offers aid to indigents Colorado University ' s Law School has attained a high national professional standing. Currently more than 150 men and women are working to- ward their law degrees. All regularly enrolled students in the Law School are granted membership in the Student Bar Association. This group represents the student element of the government of the law school. A public senice of the law school is the Legal Aid Qinic. L pperclass law students consult with students and Boulder towTispeople who are in need of legal assistance. The Legal Aid Qinic handles a great many cases each year and offers indigent persons access to aid which would otherwise be impossible for them to receive. Edward C. Kmg. Deaa of the School of Law. which has I of the ( arrenrtr snce 1892, has a We camhnmcewith i A mock trial is staged by the students of the School of Law in the renowned Moot Court. Trials such as this one gire to the in- diridual law students raluabie insight and experience ia the pract i ca l application and cdmiaistiatioa of the law ia real coart proced u re. The ROTC program opens the door to many new fields for Dick Stork, Cadet Colonel, Regimental Commander, Army; Leslie Scftum, Lt. Colonel Commander, Angels Flight; Don Harlan, Cadet Colonel, Wing Commander, Air Force; and Paul Bardell, Midshipman Captain, Com- mander, Navy. The ROTC " wheels " are pictured at UMC entrance. ROTC ROTC trains Army Engineers, Vary and Air Force officers; Angels ' Flight created The ROTC units on campus have been estab- lished to meet ever-growing demands for well- trained Army, Navy and Air Force officers. The Army ROTC Engineer Unit was estab- lished here in 1948. It has developed into a highly-rated officer training corps graduating a large number of Regular Army officers. At Engi- neer ROTC Summer Camp in 1955 Cadet-Colonel The men put a truss in place, working to finish a bridge at ROTC summer camp. Three Army ROTC men stop at side of the road to check their map. An instructor points out the parts of the rifle to Army students. 46 ■jyy ROTC men, Mack GasawoY, Gene Kromer, and 77 Langworthy get basic pointers on location problems. icliaid C. Stork of the University was chosen the Litstaiiding student out of 754 cadets from 18 illeges. Cadet Donald C. Dean, competing gainst Army Regulars and Cadets, scored an all- me high for the rifle range at the camp. This year, the ROTC program has been or- inized to develop confidence and leadership of idets. It has been planned and presented by the idets themselves under the supervision of the rmy instruction staff. The Naval ROTC is composed of regular and contract students. Members of the regular division are chosen each year as the result of nation-wide competition. These students receive financial aid during their college career and are required to take three summer cruises of approximately eight weeks ' duty in the Regular Navy as commissioned officers. The contract students, chosen locally each year by the Professor of Naval Science, are re- quired to take only one cruise of three weeks; otherwise they pursue the same naval science studies as do the regular students. Working Sonar equipment are Navy ftOTC men Larry Gaines and Russell Gimlin. Memorial patio is the scene of Navy men practicing marching and drilling routines. Captain Martin Kinno talks to Air Force men Warner Giles, LeRoy Hefflinger, John Stroud, Edward Payne, and Carl Mossberg. Air Force cadets proved themselves socially " on the ball " tliis year by the large percentage of them present at the Military Ball with Cheri Sales reigning as queen. The cadets took the responsibility of instituting the merit system. The curriculum followed by AFROTC students includes basic knowledge of air- Staff Sergeant Charles A. Kuhlman takes over the class, demonstrat- ing movements by air on the polar projection of the world behind him. plane structure and problems in air defense. The AFROTC this year established an honor- ary women ' s auxiliary, Angels ' Flight. Members of the group were chosen on the basis of activities, scholastic standing and appearance. Jerry Swank, Gail Hansen, Sallie Laney, Chandler Roosevelt, Barbara Battey and Leslie Sebum were selected as charter members in the spring of 1955. The six junior members chosen in a tapping ceremony in the fall were Dorothy May, Dixie Evans, Trude Lorenz, Lisa Burgess, Merlene Thorson and Sunny Jones. John Stroud, Warner Giles, LeRoy Heff- linger and Captain Martin Kinna go over details of the structure of a model plane. c. The girls in Angels ' Flight acted as hostesses for all Air Force ROTC social events from their formal dances to the afternoon coffee hours. " Angels, " appearing for the first time in their newly-designed uniforms, acted as hostesses at the Military Ball. They also served at a pre-Christmas Air Force-sponsored tea for faculty and staff per- sonnel of all three branches of the military. First Commander of Angels ' Flight was Lieutenant-Colonel Leslie Schum who wears the uniform which the charter members designed. ANGELS FLIGHT— fronf ; Borba a Battey, Dorothy Mjy, LesI e Sch urn, Goil Ho tiie Jones. Seconc row Trudy Lore nz, Sallie Laney, Merlene Th rson. Do Horlon Lisa Bur- gess, Jerry Swank, Dix e Evoos. WS -« « f»ftf i A specialized way of life in a specialized community, life at the University of Colorado is fast-paced, invigorating and at times wearisome. Every year seems to flash by a little faster than the last, and new activities and academic obligations are added to the list each year, leaving little or no free time for non-Univer- sity pursuits. And out of this apparent chaos of classes and appointments, meetings and studies, dates and parties emerges the college graduate, an individual with a diploma and a new set of values, at least partially prepared to meet the problems he ' ll face in the world outside the University campus. university life Nestled beneath the towering mountains in the deep fluffy snow lies Varsity Lake, steeped in ancient CU tradition. Winter descends on the Boulder campus and scholars shine The high mountains surrounding the small community of Boulder might remind visitors of the scenic land of Norway. The town itself is domi- nated by the University situated in the southeast section of the " Hill " which overlooks the settle- ment. During the winter, the Colorado University campus is nestled in its fluffy white blanket of snow and resembles a " Winter Wonderland. " The campus itself is serene in the winter, but the stu- dents hustle and bustle here and there as if trying to recapture wasted moments lost forever. Students generally make superior marks during the winter months before the lethargic state of spring fever sets in. " Winter Wonderland " covers all of the campus, and Mary Rippon amphitheatre is blanketed with glistening, fresh snow. 52 The bustling activity at the " crossroads " at the east side of He ems has subsided as the late comers stroll to morning classes or race to Memorial for the early morning cup of coffee. The snow and cold weather never seem to daunt the high spirits of CU students, and they rush about in mod confusion snow or shine. Novice skiers attempt to learn to snow plow on real snow instead of the dry pine needles often used in the ski classes. The pooch seems to hove forgotten his wooden slats for the girls ' physical education class. The bright, blazing lights of old Macky, welcoming students to the numerous night events housed beneath its historic roof, seem as brilliant as the gleaming Aurora Borealis. Macky Auditorium is as integral a part of the campus as Old Main itself. Macky is used for many campus productions such as Varsity Nights, AWS Revue, and student convocations. HIHI Construction on the new addition of Hellems is temporarily halted as the winter months descend, but the work will be resumed in the warmer months. Does this scene look familiar? It should, since every student attending classes in Hellems usually enters the main door, even though it may take him three hours be- cause of inadequate width of the entrance. The new addition will relieve congestion. f :-ult Ever-increasing enrollment manages to keep ahead of expansion program On the drawing board and through construc- tion, the University strives to meet the needs of an ever-increasing enrollment. Across campus, Folsom Stadium will be com- pleted in time to provide 15,200 Buff backers with ample seating. Beneath the stadium structure there will be more space in square feet than in any other one building on campus. Student seating at gridiron games will cease to be a headache when the addition to folsom Stadium is completed. ROTC and physical education classrooms and of- fices will be housed beneath stadium, as will University offices and stockrooms. Adequate parking facilities on campus are a thing of the past, and ticket-happy cam- pus cops delight in pasting tickets on student-owned automobiles parked overtime in the few remaining thirty-minute zones. Plans for a new Chemistry building are already on the drawing board. An ever- increasing enrollment at CU produces crowded classes and laboratory facilities. Construction is now in full swing on the Hellems annex. This building, which will be com- pleted by fall of 1956, will provide 16 general classrooms, 2 large lecture halls, 45 offices, 3 psy- chology laboratories, several research and observa- tion rooms and clinical facilities. Scheduled for construction during the next year is the chemistry building. On the drawing board are the new student health center (which will con- tain a clinic and an infirmary), and several other buildings to become realities as the need arises in the future. 55 The calibre of its professors determines a university ' s worth The mark of any great university is an excel- lent staff, and the intellectual prowess and teaching ability of the professors at Colorado are outstand- ing. While it is impossible to represent the faculty as a complete group, it is possible to present a representative segment of the staff. " Too much coordination " and " do not say ' git ' or ' jist ' " are favorite criticisms voiced by William Markward, right, senior instructor in the English Literature Department, where students may become familiar with Shelley, Keats, Lord Byron and other English greats. Marvin Nachman, right, assistant professor in the Psychology Department, emphasizes the study of learning, emotions and feeling. Nachman has been instrumental in the advancement of broad education in the study of behavior. Director of the Isotopes Laboratory and an associate professor, Dr. Raymond Keller, left, is renowned for his tracer techniques with radioactive isotopes in the laboratory and complicated chem- ical formulas for radiochemistry. 56 Professor of business law in the Business School and a member of the Board of Publications is Walter Franklin, right. Franklin, noted for his counseling and his dynamic lectures, keeps close contact with his students and their problems. Outstanding in the Geology Department is William Bradley, left. Studying the surface fea- tures of the earth and the development of tlie physiographic provinces of North America take most of Bradley ' s time and concentrated effort. Relaxing with two pipes is Fred Neal, right, assistant professor in the Political Science Divi- sion. Neal ' s travels in the Near East and his ex- periences in Russian satellite countries make his political science courses a must for every poli sci major. Campus groups sponsor presentations of great art, music, drama Students seem to recognize the importance of appreciating culture, and they flock to presenta- tions of campus groups or professionals. Most of the offerings are in the fields of art, music and drama. 59 " La Boheme " in English was rather startling, but generally considered a good production. William Primrose, famed violist, was a mite eccentric in demanding a special back drop, but an excellent performer. The Duke of Iron from the Destine troupe presented some delightful calypso numbers. Off-campus " name " performers always attract large crowds of students and faculty. The Artist Series, in the blazing lights of Macky Auditorium, again this year presented a roster of widely- known performers. " La Boheme " was presented in English, and Juan Destine and his troupe pre- sented the music and dances of Haiti. An English drama was depicted by the Dublin Players, and the Denver Symphony put in its annual appearance. Whittemore and Lowe, duo-pianists, were a favor- ite with the campus, and William Primrose, world- renowned violist, drew a large crowd. Anna Rus- sell, famous comedienne, sent her audience into gales of laughter during her one night stand. Wind- ing up the year ' s schedule was the Mozarteum Orchestra. Anna Russell, riotously funny British co- medienne, knocked ' em dead with imper- sonations of Metropolitan Opera sopranos. On a popular note, the Four Freshmen put in an appearance to commemorate the second anniver- sary of the UMC opening. The quartet is also a small combo. In addition to the Four Freshmen, the UMC Special Events committee organized two outstanding events to complete the list of celebri- ties. The first of these was the First Piano Quartet, which drew a large crowd in spite of the conflict- ing Winter Carnival date. The second program was the not-so-cultured but delightful music of Spike Jones and his City Slickers. Sponsored by UMC Special Events Committee, the Four Freshmen played to a loudly ap- preciative crowd in Glenn Miller Ballroom. Also UMC -sponsored, the First Piano Quar- tet played to a less noisy but just as ap- preciative audience in the UMC ballroom. One of the top bands in the country, the University Marching Band under the direc- tion of master bandsman McMillen braved all kinds of weather to perform at foot- ball games and march in the CU Days parade. In the realm of dramatic performances, two faculty members and four students appeared in the Nomad Players ' production of " Stalag 17. " The curtain rose on Jean-Paul Sartre ' s " The Flies, " the first presentation of the University Players club. A 19th century farcical melodrama, " The Streets of New York, " by Dion Bouciccault, was presented by the Players in December. " The Al- chemist " was a spectacle which offered motion and simplicity in an excellent drama. The final pro- duction, " Amphitryon, " finished the Players sea- son in grand style. The ninety-piece University Band, one of the top college bands in the countiy, presented a spring concert directed by Hugh McMillen, featuring sev- eral ambitious works. The band was one of the three college groups chosen to play at a national music conference. (II Captured in the confines of the Music School for hours of practice each week, the University Choir, under the direction of Charles Byers, presents outstanding mu- sical programs each year at Christmastime. By far the most sought-after musical group on the CU campus, Modern Choir, chosen from membership in Un ' rversity Choir, has a rery distinctire style of presentation. One of the popular pastimes in the after- noon is listening to the latest recordings at the disc shops downtown and on the hill. li II p. it The University Choir, directed by Charles Byers, offered many programs throughout the year, among them an impressive Christmas program. Chosen from members of the University Choir is the Modern Choir led by Warner Imig. This group one of the most exceptional choral organizations the West. Summer school students did not neglect the aesthetic and produced " Brigadoon. " t F Electro tries to turn her city from super- stition and fear but sfie can ' t prevail over Zeus who keeps the people in bondage. Electro scorns the gods of fear that reign in Mycenae, city of penance, after Clytem- nestra kills her husband in " The Flies " Do Common arbitrates a violent dispute between Face and Subtle in the opening scenes of Ben Jonson ' s " The Alchemist " Ann Seielstad, assistant director of " The Alchemist, " talks over interpretation of the characterizations in Act I. i ., ; i0f ' - These varied presentations are an integral part of campus life, and CU has a large selection of offerings for students and faculty. Lynn Wolfe of the Fine Arts Department gives Cfiarlie Morgan a few pointers as Cfiarlie brazes a wire sculpture together. Sculpturing in clay is one of the basic courses given in Fine Arts Department. Here Fritz Massaquoi models for the class. Etching a copper engraving in a printmak- ing class is Don Lieberman, grad student. Examining picture print of a copper sheet engraving are Steve Magada and Nona Craycraft. This type of modern art design has become very popular in printmaking. Oft yes, the creative lodge brothers, Chi Psis, are again building works of decorative beauty. Snowmaid could stand to reduce. Janice Mitchell and Tom Harrold held the throne throughout the holiday after they were crowned at the " Buffs on Broadway. " CU Days " Toyland iveekend offers relief from studies CU Days, the festive salute to springtime at Colorado, offered a myriad of activities and spe- cial events last year, under tlie " Toyland " theme. Under the direction of Irene Hinzelman, the three-day holiday began with a kickoff rally and the giving away of some 1200 souvenir Yo-yos. " Carousel Carnival " and the Buff Show, di- rected by Tony Weinrott, topped off evening enter- tainment in fine fonn, as hundreds of participants remembered the clever carnival booths and attrac- tions. An innovation in special events, the Campus- town Races, a la pushcarts, was a startling success, with Guggenheim Hall and Alpha Tau Omega claiming the trophies. Al Fike and Clyde McCoy teamed up for a Friday afternoon jazz concert, which met with loud acclaim from the student-packed quadrangle in front of the libraiy. Pike ' s Taylor IV, perennial favorites on the Colorado campus, have been asked many times for repeat performances. " Sugar Blues, " as played on McCoy ' s miniature trumpet, was cool! Girls will remember the squirt guns, may they never be banned! Bright-eyed and cheerful were all the brave souls who were able to attend the early morning UM-Yum breakfast. But that was only part of the cure for the previous evening, since many of the breakfasters had already stumbled through a few fast rounds of " Rock and Roll " at the evening-fringed Dawn-Yawn Dance. After the mud fights of the Mudeo nearly every organized house and dorm, men and women, stu- dents and faculty — even dogs and Mosley can leiiieinber finding their house doors locked and the garden hose at hand after a day at the " pits. " " Toyland " formed a nucleus for the traditional float parade, with Delta Gamma and Phi Kappa Tau building the grand prize winning float. Thou- sands watched, cheered, and threw water-filled balloons at the various entries as the parade wound down the " Hill " toward the judging stand down- town. The impressive crowning of lovely Janice Mitchell and handsome Tommy Harrold as CU Days Royalty was a high spot in the weekend. Pi Beta Phi and Phi Delta Theta combined talent and effort to cop the songfest grand prize, while Lester Hall, Phi Tau, Tri-Delt, and the Delts walked away with other choral trophies, richly desei ved. But the topping for this gigantic party-sundae was the Kaleidoscope all-school dance in the Uni- versity Memorial Center. With Blue Barron ' s Orchestra, the dance offered an enjoyable climax to a memorable weekend. Toss the ball through the circle and you can choose your girl for a water and flour dousing. This is the Sig Bp-Pi Phi booth. The Toyland Jail is a serious proposition for anybody with an enemy who is willing to pay for a capture by the tough sheriffs. The Phi Delts and Pi Phis teamed up to take Grand Prize in the songfest with a Negro spiritual directed by George Richie. s m St: %t. The Delts and Thetas team up to produce this moving " horsy " that was " Rockin to Toyland " for the Gold Division first place. Phi Gams present a " little red fire en- gine " w i c i the " Fijis " give a South Sea Island flavor for a Silver Division first. Grand prize v as stolen by this moving mu- sical Toy-Go-Round of DGs and Phi Taus. It delighted all the children watching. The choral group declares emphatically that " You can ' t chop your Mother up in Massachusetts " — New England morality. - 1 1 ,.♦,,., Their own brew and magazines can never replace women for these men because there is nothing like a feminine womanly dame! Students convert easily to Carmen Miranda- type song and dance roles in this exotic number from the CU Days Broadway show. Freshmen find It difficult to look as if they belong on campus, what with green beanies and pre-registration confusion. Welcome Week gives new students their first view of activities, courses " What ' s it going to be like when we get to Boulder? " The luggage-laden, wide-eyed freshman arrives at CU not really knowing what to expect. Stories were passed along during the summer by the " wise " old sophomores about their hectic first semester at the " ole school. " There were talks with Mom and Dad, and all the preparing to go off to college. And now, to be actually at CU — it ' s hard to believe. To help the " pea-green fresh- man " become acquainted with the campus, fellow students, and the offered curriculum, the upper- classmen organized Welcome Week. Campus tours, study panels, and meetings with student and fac- ulty advisors were all part of the planned week. For evening activities the freshman could attend steak fries, get-acquainted mixers and the big event of the week, the Welcome Week Dance with music by Les Brown. A full, memorable week for freshmen as well as a gratifying one for upperclassmen — that ' s Welcome Week, the perfect start to a new experi- The first week of school freshman girls discover college men, who usually sport crew cuts and bright new convertibles. " Golden ISuggeC gives gamblers chance to win their fortune " Watch the ball go ' round and ' round and where it goes nobody knows, " was the oft heard chant of the money dealers at the roulette tables during Club First Nighter. Other types of gam- bling included crap and blackjack. Prizes of huge stuffed animals were offered to those who man- aged to cheat tlie devil of misfortune out of several thousands of fake dollars. The ballroom was decorated in the grand old style of the West — swinging saloon doors and costumed dealers. " Golden Nugget " included a bevy of high-collared dancers, music by Hoagy Harper and the Freshman Queen, Bobbi Reicher. € Queen of the First Nighter, Bobbie Reicher, left, with her attendants, all freshmen, Cheri Sales, Jan Holland, and Sandy Meek. First Nighter turns the UMC Persian Room into a romantic old cafe completely fur- nished with candlelight and soft drinks. The house loses again as student aces take over the Blackjack table in the game room, winning and losing fortunes rapidly. J n Alums never miss the Homecoming feed, the Buffalo Barbecue, which features Buf- falo meat. Friends talk over old times. Homecoming sports scholarly Shakespearean theme Once again Homecoming weekend, with the theme of " As You Like It, " highlighted the fall semester. Weeks of preparation followed by long, hard hours of work resulted in striking Shake- spearean house decorations to accentuate the theme. Despite the strong wind which threatened to tear them down ahead of schedule, the decorations sur- vived. Alpha Omicron Pi, sporting the theme of " Parting is such sweet sorrow, " walked off with the grand decoration prize. " Ambition should be made of sterner stuff " won the Chi Omegas first prize in the women ' s gold division. Using the theme " He hath brought many captives home to Rome, " the Phi Kappa Taus took the top prize in the men ' s gold division. CU ' s loss to the University of Missouri did not fit into the theme, but spirits waned only tempo- rarily. The Buff Barbecue for alums was a rous- ing success for visitors and students alike, and the delicious " Buff " was a delightful dinner. The Varsity Nights program maintained its reputation for truly great entertainment under the direction of Bob Kyle. The " As We Like It " theme of the show was especially apropos when the queen for the 1955 Homecoming festivities was Dottie May, Chi Omega, attended by Barbara Rhone, Carol Clark, Ann Hakes and Courtenay Heard. Various fraternities held parties in the differ- ent establishments around Boulder — despite this, the UMC was packed during the Homecoming dance with music by Duke Ellington. A new innovation, the sulky races, was a defi- nite success as the brawny fellows raced around the quad pulling a cart carrying a pretty lass be- hind them. Homecoming of 1955 was certainly a weekend " as we liked it. " Folsom Field holds thrilling memories for many alums who remember the close games and the outstanding players of yesterday. The girls are taking a quick trip in some amazing two-wheel craft constructed and manned by men ' s groups for the sulky race. AEPhis overdid their " Comedy of Errors " somewhat when the house caught fire. Water hoses destroyed the decoration. Chi Omega ' s Mark Anthony declares that " Ambition should be made of sterner stuff " after slaying an inadequate Missouri Tiger. Lovely Dottie May reigns over the Home- coming parade, carrying autumn foliage and wearing a gold mum, corsage for day. Pages announce at the Homecoming show in Elizabethan style that Dottie May is regina of the " As You Like It " holiday. Eleanor Roosevelt ' s keynote speech during United Nations Week last spring left a deep impression on Colorado students. Mrs. Roosevelt also appeared on several panels. 1955 VN Week features Eleanor Roosevelt as keynote speaker Headed by Harry Sterling, the 1955 United Nations Week followed a UNity theme. Just as the United Nations points toward world peace through the mutual understanding of na- tions, UN Week has been a successful attempt on the campus to better inform students of world- wide economic, political and social conditions. Welcoming speakers and debaters from around the globe, UN Week provided for a full schedule of educated, learned and interesting personalities. Mrs. Eleanor RooseveU delivered the ke Howard Higman, chairrr an of Conference on World Affairs, and Harry Sterling, UN Week chairman, were responsible for the fine calibre of speakers during the week. address before a packed house in Macky, while Denver ' s Mayor Quigg Newton, Dr. John Ise, Pres- ident Ward Darley, and past President Robert L. Stearns were only a few of the week ' s noted speakers. Topics ranged from " Automation and Unem- ployment " to " The Racial Problem in South Af- rica, " with many faculty members dismissing classes for the events. H UN Week has in any way accomplished the goals it strives to achieve, its contribution to UNity has become a significant cog in the presenation of peace and the promotion of world understand- ing. Part of the overflow crowd at UN Week convocation sat on the lawn outside Macky to hear Mrs. Roosevelt ' s keynote speech, broadcast by Boulder Radio and TV Center. RILW speaker Dr. James Robinson seeks answer to ' ' Is It for Real? " During the annual Religion In Life Week, Uni- versity students are provided with the opportunity to take stock of their individual spiritual values and to learn about faiths other than their own. Speakers representing various religious denomina- tions, and panels discussing subjects pertinent to student interest contributed to the broad scope of the week. The general trend of all discussions was that the question today is not whether to believe but rather, which set of beliefs we should embrace. Dr. James H. Robinson, keynote speaker for 1956, opened the convocation program with a stirring and thought-provoking speech based on the theme of the week, " Is It for Real? " The theme was de- signed to inspire a search for reality in the cultural and religious values of toda y and a re-evaluation by each student of his relationship to these values. Dr. James Robinson delivered a powerful speech urging students to choose a set of values they would be willing to defend. Religion in Life Week speaker at the Sig- ma Chi house for the Sigs and alums was Rev. Adams of Boulder ' s Methodist Church. Fifteen semi-finalists vying for the title of Winter Carnival Queen are, front row: Darlene Creigfiton, Barbara Schucfiardt, Nancy Howell and Judy Bliss. Back row: Judy Han- ser, Gunilla Lundquist, Cfieri Sales, Barbie Nay, Diane Shaw, Pom Carpenter, Sue Mac- Gowan, Robbin Mountjoy, Gloria Grimes, Carole Clemens, and Sari DeJuhasz. Diane Sfiaw was crowned at tfte " Snow Bunnies Ball. " Bus carries skiers to W inter Carnival holiday Multitudes of University students respond al- most reverently each year to the inevitable call of Colorado ' s snow-covered slopes. In December, in answer to this call, ASUC proposed an organized, all-student ski extravaganza, the Winter Carnival. The day of winter fun began at Winter Park when a chartered bus caravan carted the skiers to the ski area and then returned them to the UMC, where dinner was served buffet style. Following the supper, a Warren Miller ski movie, " Adven- tures in Skiing, " entertained the crowd. The en- thusiastic skiers " shussed " to the Winter Carnival dance and watched Dick Olde crown Diane Shaw, Delta Gamma, " Queen of the " Snow Bunnies Ball. " Enhancing the Winter Carnival festivities was the presentation of Warren Miller ' s latest ski movie, " Invitation to Skiing. " He is renowned as a traveler and narrator. The Tri Delts offered in their AWS skit. " Casino, " musical entertainment with Judy Miller as a classical Lady Luck. Lost ' middle C " brings DGs AWS Revue Grand Prize The AWS Revue was composed of flashes of brilliant costumes, vivacious smiles, weirdly painted expressions, pulsating rhythms and clever punch lines. " Just Glancing Through " was the spectacular all-women ' s production which success- fully climaxed the 1956 Women ' s Week. The program was comprised of four individual acts and ten group skits with themes based on magazine titles. Linda McNatt and Marnie Slo- cumb, with their song and dance duet, " Reader ' s . 4% B(fED i V IVif ' ' i ■ 4 M l J J m m. .-.—-_ — _ With their rendition of the " Modern Bride, three humorous young ladies, Kay Franklin, Jude Elliott and Cossie Anderson played to a smaller than usual house for the AWS Revue. Guide, " received first place for their individual act. Delta Gamma won the first place trophy for having the best group skit, the spirited " Rogue. " Zeta Tau Alpha with its unusual " Living in the Future " and Cockerell with its humorous " Jack and Jill " tied for second, while Alpha Delta Pi with its " Changing Lives " won third. Milt Ground was crowned AWS King, and his attendants, Fred Bauer, Stu Walker and Kim Pat- berg, were presented. The Delta Gammas with their musical " Rogue again copped top prize in the AWS Revue. The score was written by Carolyn Bvans. Potential politicians engage in blood, sweat and tears of campus politics The last vestige of winter drags itself across the campus in mid-March, and would-be ASUC commissioners bloom overnight into gregarious, hand-shaking politicos. The campus is all but obliterated by campaign posters, and the peaceful ringing of the carillons is drowned out by P.A. systems boasting the merits of this candidate or that party. Small groups of people with knitted brows, enveloped by cigarette smoke, gather for coffee in far corners of the Indian Grill and tear apart Tom Sharp, Cassie Anderson and Dan Daniels take time out from campus poli- ticising to recall a few familiar old tunes. Dale Tooley, number I man on the Greek slate for ASUC, points out a few do ' s and don ' ts to other candidates on the slate. Gene Kramer lounges with his pipe after a hectic and busy year as Greek Combine President. Kromer was in charge of the ASUC Greek slate nominations and pre- sided over nomination of a 13-man slate. the other party ' s chances of holding ASUC reins for the coming year. Last spring ' s snafu wherein five parties vied for posts on the student governing body appar- ently met with little success, for this year only two parties emerged for the customary battle. The Council of Greek Students, sponsored by Greek Combine, nominated Dale Tooley, law student, as its number one candidate; and the All-University Party, a new coalition party formed by Dan Daniels and Cassie Anderson, was still keeping its number one nomination secret at this writing. Students in general seemed to be as disinterested as ever in the whole affair. Cassie Anderson presides over a meeting of the Alt -University Party. The AUP was organized during spring semester of 1956. The thirteenman Greek slate for ASUC ore, front row: Don Abrams, Rich Gebhart, Al Leveck, Nancy Robinson, John Clough and Jim Jochems. Back row: Dick Cittlngs, Dale Tooley, Phil Karsh, Paul McMath, Gil Young, Bill Pribble, Bob Mommano. I Clutching her customary cup of tea in her left hand, girl politician Cassie Anderson carefully edits the constitution for AUP. i Berk and Jo Lee Chappell, married last fear, relax in their modern apartment. Jo wi qualify for a PHT degree when Berkley, a fine oris senior, graduates. . . . and tno can life more cheaply than one. or so they say The married student, a phraife seldom heard at the University of Colorado before the influx of married veterans after World War II, is rapidly becoming an institution on die Boulder scene. More often dian not. tlie married student is outside tlie realm of campus spirit and activity-. His main goal is to get his degree, and for this reason, he is a better than average scholar. Eidier Viewed from tlie secor.d to ' , the top of As- pen neter looked better to ne ly eds Mark and Sally Murray, wed at Christmas, 1955. The Chappells, taking a break after a hard week at the cantas and the office, utilize their Sunday afternoon for outside reading. his wife has a job and is " putting hubby through, " or they both work and she goes to school, too. Their buffet apartment in Crosman or their three-roomer on the hill may be used for commit- tee meetings or weekend blasts, and they may dress the little one in a Junior Buff sweatshirt to play with the kids in the next Vetsville cottage, but they are definitely not gung-ho. Their responsibilities remind them how essential that degree really is. The Murroys live in a Chautauqua cottage, and they find it difficult to arrange class hours and still have enough time left oyer for skiing, riding and hunting. jth A two-bedroom apartment in Vetsville is home to tiny Michelle Francis and her par- ents until Pop receives his degree in June. The Francis ' Vetsville apartment is small and inexpensive, but it comes equipped wft i a dishwasher (Keith) and dryer (Jo). t si A complicated maze of pipes symbolizes Friday afternoon for engineering student plagued with hydraulics lab. Engine stu- dents spend more time in the lab than any other place, and often their dates precede them to FAC at famous Sunken Gardens. Diversities of FAC, Saturday night in D-totvn make education bearable Weekend — the wonderful part of college rou- tine that makes the " other " processes of education bearable — arrives unfortunately but once a week. Plans made during coffee breaks throughout the week begin to materialize Friday with the ringing of the 11:50 bells for all but the unlucky few who have an afternoon lab or class to look forward to iNiTiATioM comiTTee... Waiting for their dates to get out of class or the lab, the girls divorce themselves from the books and enjoy crowded, noisy atmosphere of recently remodeled Sink. Zzr JtH ' . Friday night is usually movie night for CU students, weary of hitting the books and ready to rest their eyes in a dark theater. After the movie, there ' s time for a dance or two at a Boulder " night spot, " and the " little old log cabirt " is often the choice. Tulagi, the Sink and TT begin their FAC Rest- and-Rehabilitation programs for the book-weary student, with liberal applications of 3.2, eye-ball- ing and ear-splitting noise. For those scholars content to sit back and let Weekend happen, Fri- day Afternoon Club is also the setting for last- minute date arrangements. Early arrival gives a couple first priority on record selection, which usually covers everything from waltzing to rock ' n roll. ii m Saturday night ' s as good a time as any to splurge and show that favorite dote just how much you thirtk of her. She ' ll be sure to write the folks about dinner in Denver ' s Mile High Center; that ' s a good sign . . . ■J . . . and after dinner, be the suave man about-town and tell her about plush deco and engineering genius that planned i( 90 Taylor ' s Supper Club, popular Deliver night spot viith CU couples, Is as good a plac3 as any to wind up that big night on the town. Walk a block from Mile High Center, and you con add atmosphere by the gallon to weekend at the Cosmopolitan ' s Outrigger. The Outrigger ' s " waiting room " will get you every time if date has eye for color- ful souvenirs straight from the Islands. 11 iltt t -iiv Dinner at the dorm or the house is a hasty affair, followed by frantic tie-borrowing or rapid strokes of the lipstick. Then it ' s off to the flicks or the dance. Later, after coffee and a sandwich, the rush home begins. The quiet small talk at the door ends in groans as the flickering house lights firmly announce twelve o ' clock closing hours. Saturday is errand day, sunbathing or schuss- ing day, or perhaps the day of preparation for that " big night " of hitting the high spots in D- town. In the fall, of course, Saturday is Gridiron day when the Buffs play in Folsom and radio- listening day when they ' re out of town. Formal dances, parties and all-school celebrations are stretched to the limit of late permissions. Then, regretfully, goodnights are said. Since Sunday evening meals are not served in tlie houses or dorms, most couples pool resources and head for the nearest drivein. Textbooks, rigorously avoided most of the weekend, ore hauled out Sunday night. Any quiet corner where it ' s possible to concen- trate on next week ' s assignments is perfect. Sunday morning breakfast usually fails to draw an enthusiastic audience, but many students arise in time for church. Those students who man- age to crowd Saturday night into Sunday ' s wee hours rarely set their alarms, but they usually make it to lunch. Academic interest picks up Sunday afternoon when the urge to mend their ways hits many schol- ars. Texts are dusted off, handled, and in some cases, opened. Even the most diligent pencil- wielder soon feels the need for a " break, " and a quick call finds companionship for a stroll to one of the Hill ' s many oases. Afternoon fades into the last evening while the realization grows that some effort must be made to catch up on assignments. The slow walk home, the lingering goodbyes finally must come to an end. Then study lamps are switched on, and wonderful, wonderful Week- end is over . . , i xim me ' ■:■ ¥ ' Class honoraries tap members in unusual cerem,onies Spur Campus services performed by m,embers S for service, P for pep, U for unity, R for rep, spells out the purpose of Spur, the sophomore women ' s honorary. The Spurs can be recognized by the white skirts and emblemed sweaters that they wear on campus every Tuesday. The Spurs sold their services to the women in the freshman dorms in a Spur Slave Auction, the proceeds of which went into a scholarship fund for freshman women. The highlight of the year will be the national convention, to be held on the University Campus in June. Pat Hurley, vice-president; Bev Pettit, secre- tary; and Bonnie Davie, treasurer, served under President Ellie Zimmerman. Cassie Anderson acted as junior advisor, while Frances Pierce and Jill Todd served as advisors to the group. Mhi Ellie Zimmerman presides over ari informal meeting of Spurs. Plans are in the making for the Spur Slave Auction at which members ' services will be purchased. SPUR — Front row: Glenn Gillespie, Carol Poine, Julie Foster, Marlene Page, Sue Root, Mary Monahon. Second row: Bev Segal, Roberta Browner, Lucy Ann Warner, Bev Pettit, Penny Hall, Bonnie Davie, Ellie Zimmerman, Pot Hurley, Solly Sims, Ann OMolley, Cassie Anderson, Peggy Kongos. Third row: Anne Estobrook, Judy Richardson, Genevra Axelson, Pat Glassco, Ruth Gold, Jackie Falgien, Judy Bower, Winnie Wendt, Estie Sweoringen, Nancy Tatum, Jill Carroll, Soroh Hoper, Wendy Wilson. Back row: Sue Peters, Tanny DeLuise, Ginny Phillips, Jan Johnson, Karin Mikkelsen, Nancy Duncan, Linda Walden, Donita Hartman, Barbara Becker, Pauline Peate, Mary Mason, Debbie Daniels. Absent from picture; Sue Boesel, Joyce Brand, Nancy Coble, Marcio Clemens, Ann Gross, Karen Swonson, Wynn Tabbert. An unidentified, out-ofuniform Phi Ep and his honorary brother, Brian Larsen, give freshman Pat Gallagher a beanie sales talk. Phi Epsilon Phi Sophomore honorary limits membership to thirty, improves campus services Nineteen fifty-six saw some changes in Phi Epsilon Phi, men ' s sophomore honorary, which were expected to improve the structure of the fraternity in many ways. Originally designated as a spirit organization. Phi Ep became primarily an honorary. Its membership was reduced from fifty to thirty, and only limited service functions such as the Welcome Week beanie sales were retained. A new constitution and by-laws were ratified with the incorporation of all new policies, enabling Phi Ep to better achieve its future goals. Activities reigned during the year, with the " men in white " being seen around campus in a myriad of events. Fund-raising ideas and pro- ceeds were earmarked for annual Phi Ep scholar- ships awarded to outstanding freshmen. PHI EPSILON PHI— front row: Bruce Peterson, Don Gentry, Gary Roubos, Alan DeMuth, Bill Barber, George Stephens, Charlie Adkins, Dave Chaplin. Second row; Albert B. Wolf, Fred Eastom, Duncan Sutherland, Morris Mawson, Braidcn Darley, Jerry Sutherland, Brian L. Lorscn, Dennis Hyncs, Edward A, Sclby, Charles A. Frank, DeWoin A. Valentine. Third row: Rick Dorst, John Fohrenkrog, Paul Headley, Paul Nelson, Sol Biderman, Al Schart, Squeak Mortenson, Rod Lorimcr, Duane Davidson. Back row: Gordon Cox, Lorry Chace, George Ficke, Chuck Beach, Clark Lehmonn, Frank Wagner, Dick Gittings. Hesperia Hesperian Luanne Titley, honorary chairman of fun ' n games, breaks up " serious " meeting with the announcement that it ' s time for apples. Honors outstanding junior women and has annual style show The appearance of distorted apples and de- formed worms drawn in chalk on campus side- walks was evidence that Hesperia, junior women ' s honorary, had made its rounds. Under the guid- ance of Dean Mary-Ethel Ball, the girls in white sweatshirts and blue jeans rang the Old Main bell to signal an after-hours rendezvous. Whether on their way to the DG house for cold pizza or Libby Hall for popcorn and hot chocolate, their arrival was heralded by Hesperia songs, ren- dered by 16 voi ces in several keys to various tunes. Campus models showed the latest fashions at " Core-dially Yours, " the annual Hesperia style show, and Hesperians, bedecked in Roman togas, chose new members for the order of the golden apple. President Sunny Jones ruled with an iron hand, assisted by Secretary Pat Hill and Treasurer Jude Elliott. Sumalia This might be push the cup with your nose, or smash your head on the floor, but any- way, it is the group of new Sumalians per- forming for the benefit of their alumni. Honors junior men and carries out program of self-benefit Immediately following Christmas vacation, 12 junior men were ceremoniously tapped for mem- bership in Sumalia, the only campus honorary pledged to avoid service to the University at all costs. The enjoyment of feminine bystanders dur- ing the austere tappings traditionally practiced by Sumalia was surpassed only by tlie embarrassment of the tap-ees. Can-ying on its program of aiding the desei-v- ing, Sumalia undoubtedly did more toward self- benefit than any group on campus. After carefully supervised meetings in the " Tule " and various other scholarly dives, Sumalia-ites bestowed the dubious honor of golden serenades upon lucky sorority girls. Impressive, ultra-solemn initiation ceremonies resulted in the election of Bob Hiebner as prexy, Tom Sharp as veep, and Don Stacey as treasurer. SUMALIA - Front row: Don Abram, Kromer, Pan 1 McMoth, Tom Sharp, Lorry T Ron Willia ns. Bock row; Bob Hiebner, John Solazar, Don Stocey, MORTAR BOARD— fM McNicrncy, Vifginia ' Debbie Dairy Brown, h fow; Barbara Battcy, Annette Cossitt, Mai singer, Judy Reglten, Carolyn Calvin. Back Wells, Mane Swan, Sponsor Lucille Joyce, M Shirley Poling, Barbara Abraham, President Marcia Conway is literally lost in a wilderness of Mums as she looks over the crop to be sold during annual Homecoming drive. Mortar Board Maintains a scholarship fund with profits from Mum sales Sixteen white blazers brightened the busy col- lege scene as members of Mortar Board, national senior women ' s honorary, carried out their ag,e-old tradition of leadership, scholarship and service to the University. " Mum ' s the Word " opened the season at Home- coming and soon became a shout of victory as the girls celebrated a record mum sale during the festive weekend. Profits from the mum sales went into scholarships awarded to deserving women on campus. Fourteen new members tapped at the AWS Revue joined with old MBs to sponsor the tradi- tional sunrise dance during CU Days. President Marcia Conway guided the group with the assist- ance of sponsors Shirley Poling, Lucille Joyce, and Ginger Patterson. Heart Dagger The boys in the blue blazers meet with misfortune at every turn Minor tragedies marked the year for Heart Dagger, senior men ' s honorary. Bad luck for the boys in the bhie blazers began when traitor Gene Kromer, doubling as Homecoming general chair- man, fast-talked the troops out of absconding with the queen. Hurt to the quick, H D set out for Nebraska U. with Mortar Board for the traditional Buffalo Head ceremony. The head was surrendered to NU after the Cornhusker victory; and to add insult to injury, Paul Bardell became indebted to the Ne- braska State Police because of a faulty speedom- eter (it says here). Failure of a gallant attempt to ring Old Main bell at midnight was the final blow to H D pride. Apprehended by campus police was the entire membership of H D and SSS. Unfortunately, the officers were unable to abolish either organization. New members for the order of the Heart Dagger were tapped at the CU Days songfest in the spring. James W. Beam, bond number 86 and perennial carry-over pledge, was decidedly the most popular man in the group and served as pres- ident, veep, and secretary-treasurer. A dignified entourage of VIPs from the Uni- versity of Colorado fields forth with gaiety and unrestrained vitality in Nebraska ter- ritory. Reid Rundell, front and center, leads the parade with Paul Bardell, Dick Olde, Arnie Sigler and Dale Tooley doing a mellow soft-shoe shuffle in the background. HEART DAGGER— front row Arnie S Tooley, Paul Bardell, Dick Olde, Gene Thomas Young, Rundell. Bock row if J BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS— Floyd Boskettc, Kathy Chamberloin, Don Horlon, Gordon Barker, Walter Franklin, Jim Bumpus and Lisle Ware. Board maintains close check on University publications There are seven publications at the University, ranging from the questionable (but well-sold) humor of the now-defunct Flotiron to the utmost in literary art hammered out in the Ept cubbyhole. Colorado Daily reporters working for the news, sports, society or city desks are ever anxious to find their by-line on a story and work hard to achieve the honor, while the editors and staffers on the Coloradan, the other major student publica- tion, are doing their share to produce a unified picture of an otherwise vast and limitless Univer- sity. Memorial ' s fourth floor — city of typewriters, cameras, and profanity — is the scene of the edit- ing and operating of the major student publica- tions. The Board of Publications maintains a con- stant check on the floor and a firm grasp on the currency. 1 The editing of any iournalistic piece re- quires time and effort on the part of its staff. The Board of Publications declared that the Flatiron ' s staff steered their time and efforts in a negative direction. The art staff of the fiotiron worked hard in its UMC third floor abode. However, it was all to no avail, as the sketches that appeared aided the no-Flatiron movement. Flatiron Board of Publications sounds death knell for campus humor mag Banned last sj)ring because it placed too much emphasis on ' " sex and alcohol, " the Flatiron, sporting a new editor and a larger-than-ever per- secution complex, re-appeared this fall under the banner, " We ' ve had our pornograph fixed! " Two issues crammed with suggestive cartoons and shady jokes were sold out the day they hit campus, and Editor Jim Schaffner and his imagi- native staff were well on the way to becoming publishing tycoons. Then the Board of Publica- tions stepped in once again, and with a final- sounding edict, laid the much-publicized humor magazine to its eternal rest. Jim Schaffner, editor of now non-exist- ent flatiron, was cause of much rabble- rousing when his first edition hit campus. 103 Cigorettes and black coffee sustained Ed- itor in-Chief Max Schaible through many a long night of checking pages in the office. From her vantage point in the copy corner of UMC 412, Copy Editor Pat Hill managed the office and turned out reams of copy. Coloradan Business staff chalks up record sales; editorial side icorks best after midnitiht }il. " ssf(] with iinl)e-lieval)l aptiliulf for pm- nastiiuitioii and ainaziiig versatility, the Coloradan staff spent the major portion of the year partici- pating in every campus activity hut yearI)()ok. pro- duction. Late in the year, a security leak in the husiness office revealed that sales figures foi- the 7956 Coloradan had lopped all picvioiis records. Reeling from the l.lou. the editorial staff found inspiration and concentrated all efforts on the production of an All-Anierican hook. Night jieople, one and all. stall nieinhers discovered that the most productive hours of the day were tliose that arrived late at night. For all practical purposes and a few imprac- tical ones, this petite six-pound voliinic is the lesidl of the 1956 Coloradan staff ' s attempts to capture 1955-1956 in print and pictures. }im Bumpus says, " Behind every successful man, there are five women, " and Coloradan staffers Nan Butterworth, Ann O ' Malley, DooDoo Toots, Anne Donnelly and leonine Ardourel are in complete accord with him. Big scale production is in swing on the book, and participating in it ore Terre Rathgeber, Kay Schoene and Kathy Murphy. Balancing up the books ore business staff members Mary Helen Skelton, Norm Brown, Al Dvorak, Marilyn Husted, Jim Deeds (the puzzled one) and Bill Kuntz. ,1, ,,f,-- ■■ ■■■■ " " Ti tifiwr ailM«iiil Mi WPBM||f Happy to see the money rolling in for subscriptions and pages is Business Manager of the Coloradan, Jim Deeds. Everybody has a say about the color shots that go Into the book, including section editors Don Stacey, Barb Battey, Beth John- son, Asst. Sue Boesel and Duane Davidson. Admiring Hellgren ' s screwy copy-flow chart are editors Linda Worthington (with book), Jenk Jones, Ruth Vanneman, John Hellgren, Paul Moloney and Kay Schoene (with wheel). Like the cowboy who couldn ' t get off his horse, Kay Franklin, layout editor, spent the year glued to her desk and pica ruler. s%:rs ' - " - " ' v i Fred Tuttle, edrtor in-chief of the Colo- rado Doily, formulated the publication into a readable tabloid which has claimed high-ranking as a student newspaper. This is the Colorado Dolly ' s editorial staff en masse, believe it or not. The product of their combined efforts makes eleven o ' clock classes much the more bearable, much to the entire faculty ' s dismay. Colorado Daily Reports campus life as witnessed by student body Eleven o ' clock classes without the Daily can be as dull as mud. From among the students, fac- ulty and campus pets, the newspaper can usually manage to stir up some controversy of interest to be exposed in letters to the editor, edito rials, and gossip columns. The Colorado Daily is seen heaped at all convenient doorways, five days a week, complete with crossword puzzles. Friday sees the society tidbits of the week in " the Carousel " by Paul Hannon and Bebe Baxter. Editor Fred Tuttle directed the action in the bustling Daily office, assisted by Ray Van De Weghe, managing editor, and Rolf Kjolseth, busi- ness manager. City editors were Sol Biderman and Jenk Jones, while Sue Denniston and Bob Dorr handled the news. The " Moose Call " was headed by Ed McManus, who teamed with Bob Britt to edit the sports section. The masculine gender is dominant in the Daily world. Shown here is the business staff, Bill Kuntz, Linda Booth, Bob Dem- ing (with the knife) and Rolf Kjolseth. Handling the advertising for the Daily this past year has been Mr. Bill Kuntz and his staff of real busy " go-getters. " The 1955 High School Newspaper Confer- ence brought aspiring young journalists to the campus. Here a couple of such visitors give the big boss ' job a brief tryout. 107 Colorado Engineer Broadens engineer ' s viewpoint and appreciation for fine arts Despite the amazing role played by engineers in our modern civilization, there are other things of importance in their lives besides engine data. The need for greater awareness of campus activi- ties and A S courses has been recognized and ex- pertly promoted by Paul McMath, editor of the Colorado Engineer. The 1955-56 magazines have met high standards of journalism and have at- tempted to broaden the engineer ' s viewpoint and increase his interest in the fine arts. Paul McMath, editor of this year ' s Colo- rado Ertgineer, has filled this position of responsibility with a great deal of ability and awareness. Much of this publi- cation ' s success may be accredited to him. Staff members of the Colorado Engineer, Paul Headley, Dick Selee (eyes closed), Dean Schneebeck, and John Ratcliffe, are selecting and cropping pictures for the next edition which is published quarterly. Ron Williams, Don Ratkoyich, Bud Weber. and Jim Higman plan page style for the next edition of the Colorado Engineer. ai k H ifl dp ' .|1 P p ' -i: 9 y H K ih i Kr I HH H HI V IP r K The job of business manager went to Tom Mosher this year. His job entailed lots of bookwork, but y ith the aid of his staff, the publication steered clear of the " red. " J m 1 Hg - _,_ |P| H A W| These industrious staff members, hard at work in the office, are Dale Young, Ted Jones and Ron West. Don ' t work too hard! HPr " sjBL y C-Book C| IKK ji Book guides frosh on first campus venture H _ 1 Designed primarily as a guide for the fresh- man ' s first venture on the Colorado campus, the C-Book was pu blished under the editorship of Jim r H Bumpus. Helping to compile " the freshman type " of campus information was Jude Elliott, and the K ■ book layout was planned by Nan Butterworth. 1 x M -T • -- 5 - ' liMR The three BMOCs of the CBook get together and make big plans for the coming edition. They are Nan Butterworth, Jim Bumpus and Jude Elliott. C ' mon, kids, ' n work away! A discussion concerning the cover for epf finds the editors convening at a midday meeting. An important decision must be made by Henry Shaw, George Wall, Pris Zeis and Tanya Melich regarding design. ept This is a typical example of what takes place in a staff meeting of a campus publication! Amazingly enough, the product produced makes for entertaining reading. Literary magazine features student authors, artists ept, the campus literary magazine, made great strides in the caliber of printed material in 1955-56. Poetry, short stories and essays were penned by students and were especially noted for their weird conclusions. Modern art illustrations were another feature of the little magazine. Mak- ing ept a success this year was George Wall, editor, assisted by an excellent staff. Rocky Mtn. Law Review Aids the practicing attorney and the public The Rocky Mountain Law Revieiv, legal re- search journal of the School of Law, is published primarily to aid the practicing attorney in his serv- ice to his clients and to the public by providing an additional medium through which he can gain a knowledge and understanding of the law and its application . It also gives law students an oppor- tunity to publisli creative legal research under rigid quality standards. In addition to student work, which makes up the bulk of material used in the Review, articles by prominent lawyers and law professors are in- cluded in the publication. This writing from out- side and the student ' s contributions are widely read by attorneys in this area, and volumes of the Review have become a part of law libraries throughout the United States. The Review is published quarterly under the editorship of Thomas Deering. ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW — front row: Nicholas Mokris, Horley Wil- liams, Lawrence Hccox, Jerry Smith, Thomas Dcering, Albert Menard, faculty Lyman, James Algeo, William Jones. Back row: Kermit Darkey, Arthur March, advisor; Forden Athcarn, Edward Towey. Second row; Marvin Woolt, George Richard Ames, James Turner, Edwin Piper, Duane Burton. V 5P V ' - X J Nationally renowned First Piano Quartet selects 1956 Coloradan Queen A dazzling array of fifty lovely coeds, nominated by as many campus living units, were first judged by the entire Coloradan staff who reluctantly nar- rowed the field to fifteen semi-finalists, A repre- sentative committee of faculty and student leaders held personal interviews to select Nancy Rucker, Sally Cooper Murray, Jo Anne McFadden, Lisa Burgess and Janice Mitchell as the five finalists. The nationally renowned First Piano Quartet — I. to r. : Edward Edson, Edward Hausman, Frank Mittler and Adam Garner — had luncheon with the five young women and chose Nancy Rucker as the I 956 Coloradan Queen. Miss Rucker, a sophomore Delta Gamma from Greeley, Colorado, possesses the admirable poise and composure which enhance her regal title. The undeniable charm of a suddenly-flashing smile, coupled with a soft voice and eyes of sensitive depth, mark her characteristic sincerity and good judgment. Understanding and considerate of all those with whom she associates, Nancy embodies the fine qualities of beauty and personality which the 1956 Coloradan is proud to present in its queen. portrait by Jofay Nancy Jxucker COLORADAN QUEEN portrait by Jafay Lisa Burgess COLORADAN ATTENDANT Deep brown eyes set in an ivory complexion and framed with cloudy dark hair automatically placed Lisa Burgess in the ranks of Coloradan royalty. This junior Pi Phi ' s capabilities are evident in the endless hours she has devoted to student activities while maintaining an outstanding scholastic record and keeping up an excellent tennis game. Lisa ' s versatility further extends to a home economics major, and she is p roudly claimed by her home town of Rock Island, Illinois. portrait by Jafay Jo Anne McFadden COLORADAN ATTENDANT Jo Anne McFadden ' s zest for water sports seems to have inspired the sunny sparkle of her blond hair, and her first winter at Colorado as a freshman has found her on equally enthusiastic and proficient skier. A personable Delta Gamma, her character- istic friendliness includes others quietly and natu- rally. The pleasant calm and refinement of her manner distinguishes her in any group, and she is seriously considering physical therapy as a future major. Jo ' s home is Evanston, Illinois. 115 I Janice AL ' tche i COLOR. DAX ATTENDANT Beauty queen laurels rest easily on Janice Mitchell, and Coloradan royalty again claims her blonde radiance. The contagion of a dimpled smile teamed with her natural warmth lends a glow to her deli- cate features. A skillful equestrian and golfer, Janice is also noted for a particularly keen sense of humor. Origirrally from Topeka, Kansas, this sophomore Pi Phi now calls Chipeta Pork, Colorado, home and lists elementary education as her major. r " SaliLf L coper y III rraif COLORADAX ATTEXDAXT Sclly CcxDper Murray, c married student, has a piquant appeal in pony-tail or pigtails which made her an irresistible choice for Coloradan royalty. An Al sportswoman, Sally now sandwiches fish- ing and skiing excursions into a busy housekeeping schedule. This comely junior Delta Gamma is origi- nally from Denver and the Murrays ' plans call for Sally to teach after graduation. Sally ' s warm per- sonality and electric sm.ile promise to brighten her own classroom as pleasantly as they have campus gatherings. ; bf Van Va kenfaurg Homecoming " As You Like It " inspired the stately ceremony, reminiscent of on Elizabethan spectacle, by which Dottie May assumed the regal robes of Homecoming Queen at the 1955 Varsity Nights show. Amazingly busy with campus activities, this Chi Omega junior has gained recognition for her Dorotny May HOxMECOMING QUEEN academic accomplishments as well as for her per- gonal beauty. Attending the Queen were Ann Hakes, Kappa Kappa Gamma; Carol Clark, Delta Gamma; Barbara Rhone, Pi Beta Phi; and Courte- nay Heard, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Carol Clark COURTENAY HeARD HOMECOMING ATTENDANTS Barbara Rhone Ann Hakes John Harker Marilyn Whinnerah Merlene Thorson Bill Craig CU DAYS ATTENDANTS Erv Hanson MiANNE Enyart Ellie Bell « John Kebar Janice Mitchell CU DAYS ROYALTY Janice Mitchell and Tom Harrold, representing Pi Beta Phi and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, won the regal titles of 1955 CU Days " Toylond " in a campus- wide election. The royal pair presided over CU Days Carnival and led the Toy Parade of floats after having been crowned at the Buff Show, Janice was attended by Mianne Enyart, Pi Beta Phi; Ellie Bell, Kappa Alpha Theta; Mert Thorson, Delta Delta Delta; and Marilyn Whinnerah, Kappa Kappa Gamma. King finalists were Bill Craig, Beta Theta Pi; John Marker, Delta Tau Delta; Erv Hanson, Beta Theta Pi; and John Kebar, Chi Psi. ill I Jan Halland r ' ) FRESHMAN ATTENDANTS Sandi Meek Cheri Sales Bobbie Reich er FRESHMAN QUEEN From the dazzle of new faces gracing the campus emerged four lovely finalists to compete for the Freshman Queen crown at Club First Nighter. Bob- bie Reicher, a member of Alpha Epsilon Phi hailing from Los Angeles, captured the queen title with her dark-eyed appeal, and presided graciously over the evening ' s festivities. Her equally refreshing fresh- man attendants were Jan Holland, Alpha Phi; Sondi Meek, Pi Beta Phi; and Cheri Sales, Kappa Kappa Gamma. 123 .1 Connie Chippindale I Y-rr Cheri Sales MILITARY BALL QUEEN " Eyes right " to Cheri Sales who commanded rapt attention as she was crowned queen of the 1955 Military Ball. Elected by all Army, Naval, and Air Force ROTC cadets, Cheri is a perky brunette fresh- man from Los Angeles and o member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Her striking attendants were Con- nie Chippindale, a freshman from Lakewood, Colo- rado; Kay Nebergall, Alpha Phi sophomore from Omaha, Nebraska; Bobbie Reicher, freshman AEPhi from Los Angeles; and Marilyn Van Derbur, Pi Beta Phi freshman from Denver. portraits by McDowell Marilyn Van Derbur Bobbie Reicher 1 i, { Kay Nebergall Mb M i r « 7 f ■ . L 4 Diane Sh aw mNTER CARNIVAL QUEEN February 17 and 18, 1956, sow the revival of tra- ditional Winter Carnival festivities at the University of Colorado. The ski gods were propitious and, hence, snow conditions excellent for the hundreds of enthusiastic students who migrated to Winter Park for specially scheduled ski events. Reigning over the weekend ' s activities was pert Diane Shaw, an accomplished skier and junior Delta Gamma from Boise, Idaho. Her attractive attendants were Judy Bliss, freshman Delta Gamma from San Gabriel, California; Gloria Grimes, Kappa Kappa Gamma freshman from Tulsa, Oklahoma; Sari DeJuhoz, junior Delta Gamma from Heidelberg, Germany; and Barbara Schuchardt, freshman Kap- pa Kappa Gamma from Colorado Springs, Colorado. Winter C. rniv.4l Queen Du poses with her attendants Ji Gloria Grimes, Sari Dejuhaz, Schnchardt. Van Valkenburg portr John Harker AWS KING Ladies ' choice for 1955 was John Harker, a junior Delta Tou Delta from Denison, Iowa. Climaxing a busy Salute to Women ' s Week, John was suitably honored and crowned at the annual AWS Revue, " Toast to My Lady. " Close seconds in feminine eyes were Bob Weldon, junior Kappa Sigma from Wilmette, Illinois; John Knott, Beta Theta Pi sophomore from Omaha, Nebraska; and Bill Kostka, junior Sigma Alpha Epsilon from Littleton, Colorado. Bill Kostka MORRIE BLUMBERG CLIFFORD HOUSTON SHIRLEY POLING n m - BARBARA BATTEY V REID RUNDELL Selection committee names six juniors, twenty-four seniors 1956 Pacesetters Redhead MARIE SWANS enthusi- asm has taken her through four years filled with varied academic and activity successes. As a junior, Marie was WAA prexy. AWS Sen- ate member, Spur advisor, and Hes- peria. Her senior year was devoted to her directorship of Craven Hall; Mortar Board and Women ' s Club. Climaxing her active three years at CU, MAUREEN McNlERNEY spent her senior year as UMC Program Council vice-chairman, Greek Com- bine secretary, a member of Mortar Board and president of her sorority. Throughout all her college career, Maureen mode it a point to achieve high academic and social status. DAN DANIELS. ASUC veep and active BMOC. is an esteemed campus personality because of unparalleled interest in others. Happy Kappa KATHY CHAMBERLAIN, a senior in Arts and Sciences, has actively followed the paths of student activities. Assistant chairman of Homecom- ing, Board of Publications and AWS Senate member, and senior class secretary are a few of the positions indicative of degree of responsibility Kathy maintains. Few could surpass GENE KROMER ' s scholastic achievements in Engine School where he served as president of American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineering and member of Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu and Knights of St. Pat. He also contributed his lead- ership abilities to campus-wide act ' nities as president of Greek Combine, 7955 Homecoming general chairman. Heart Dagger. mmmm Low student HARRY STERLING has deyoted his energy to numerous campus and ciyic affairs, perform- ing ftis tasks in a dilige A Student Court Justice. UN Week general chairman and member of Sumalia, his contrib college scene were tremendous. JON LIBBMAN, president of ISA and a senior engineering student, possesses the qualities of leader- ship and scholarship to fill both of the above categories more than suitably. Member of American So- ciety of Ciyil Engineers and Star Sextant, Jon is a well-known figure. CHANDLER ROOSEVELT, ASUC commissioner and charter member of Angels ' Flight, attained a remarkable record as a campus leader and a person who does her work efficiently. Editor-in-chief of the 1956 Coloradan and a journalism senior from Akron, Colorado, MAX SCHAIBLE projects a sincere and enthusiastic interest in each person with whom he comes in con- tact. General chairman of Club First Nighter, member of Phi Ep Phi, Sumalia and Kappa Tau Alpha, and third-year year- booker, Max ' s capabilities earmark him for future successes. Widely known, highly respected and undeniably capable are but few of the phrases that describe DON HARLAN, senior business student from Denver. The many fine traits Don possesses were put to work in his positions as ASUC commissioner, AFROTC Wing Commander, Angels ' Flight sponsor, Sumalia. Internationalist ALLAN HAAGENSEN has traveled widely and brings a cosmopolitan flavor to the University. Allan, a senior from Lyngby, Denmark, is president of Cosmopolitan Club and was a delegate to national conference of foreign students. — - iia - ANNETTE COSSITT, senior from Toledo, Ohio, claimed member- ship in Spur, Hesperia and Mortar Board as proof of her active life at CU. She gave time and effort freely to Memorial Board. A member of Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Heart Dagger, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu, PAUL BARDELL made a name for himself easily at CU. As A5UC commissioner of all-school functions, Paul proved to be a leader and on administrator. DEBBIE DAIRY BROWN ' s four years at CU have seen her acquire acclaim in both scholastic and activity pursuits. Debbie, a sociology major, was a Mortar Board and regional NSA vice-president. Bright-eyed BILL KOSTKA, senior in jour- naliim from Denver, gained campus recog- nition as ASUC commissioner of develop- ment. An active member of Sumalio and the Colorado Daily staff, Bill ' s future in the ranks of the journalism profession is sure to win him the Ralph Crosman award. With integrity and enthusiasm, senior MARCIA CONWAY opened the door to opportunity at CU. Marcia served as Mortar Board president. Student Court Justice, senior director of Brackett Hall. HILEN KILCY, journalism senior, took great strides forward as chairman of Campus Chest and member of public relations and finance boards. Outstanding leadership in each activity in which she has partici- pated characterizes GINNY WEISSINGIR Ginny was prexy of Jr. Panhel, Pi Phi and Porpoise, cheerleader and AWS treasurer. I A junior engineering st udent, RON V ILLIAMS could qualify for Pace- setter on academic achievements. Ron ' s members lip in Sumalia, Sig- ma Tau and Delta Sigma Pi and bis position as ISA veep make him doubly worthy for this high award. Anchor danker JUDl ELLIOTT, junior from Denver, earned a Pacesetter award by virtue of her record as Spur prexy, AWS treasurer, Hesperia and Mortar Board. Next year as UMC Board chairman, Jude will serye as an ASUC commissioner. DOC WALGREN, outstanding jun- ior from Pearl City, Illinois, helped to keep UMC running efficiently this year from his vantage point as program council chairman. In addi- tion to his other activities. Doc was general chairman of Greek Week. Highly respected by all who know her, NANCY WELLS, senior from Davenport, Iowa, was tapped for Spur, Hesperia and Mortar Board. Nancy ' s lively interest in people and her sincere friendli- ness made her position as senior director of Mont- rose Hall enjoyable both to her and her frosh. Serving as ASUC commissioner, IPC president and on UMC program council, JIM FLETCHER has spent an active four years on the Colo- rado campus. A senior in business from Fresno, California, Jim has proved himself to be a real leader. Active in AWS, JUDY MILLER served as Revue chairman, lean and scholarship chairman and vice- president in charge of Judiciary Court. A political science senior from Evanston, Illinois, Judy was also a student director in the dorms. Junior CASSIE ANDERSON ' S un- limited popularity and respect stem from her attributes as a person whose every effort is directed to- ward doing things for other people. Cass, ASUC commissioner of stu- dent welfare, is also a member of Spur, Hesperia and Mortar Board. PAUL McMATH ' s three years of contributions to CU hove placed him among the well-known leaders. Paul was on Me- morial Board, Colorado Engineer editor. Phi Ep and Sumalia. Vivacious KAY FRANKLIN, junior music major from Denver, nearly killed herself working on every pos- sible activity. In the process Kay earned membership in Spur, Hes- peria and Mortar Board, was layout editor for the 1956 Coloradan and Greek Week assistant chairman. A pre-med senior, ARNIE SIGLER has maintained an outstanding balance between scholastic pur- suits and activity interests. As Phi Ep prexy, ASUC commissioner of spirit and morale, Sumalia and Heart Dagger, Arnie gained renown. Editor-in-chief of the Colorado En- gineer his fourth year and president of Combined Engineers his fifth year, DAVE EVANS from Joliet. Illinois, did his share to put the Engine School in the public eye. Bubbly GAIL HANSEN, cheerful earful from Lombard, Illinois, turned the campus on its ear as Hesperia prexy. Varsity Nights as- sistant director, senior director, and a charter member of Angels ' Flight. The residence halls on the University campus serve a dual purpose: they are living units as well as experimental classrooms in group liv- ing. The dorm resident is subjected to a wide variety of experience and a large cross-section of collegians within his living unit. Thus he learns the value of living with others in situa- tions that are by definition " the collegiate way of life ' and he is also better prepared after college to play an active role in his community. residences mens residence halls MEN ' S COUNSELORS— fron row; Emerson Wil- son, Richard Herdmon, Ron Barnes, Del Crosier, Karl Herold, Sid Bergman, Jerry Kahre. Second row: John Peterson, Pot Burkett, Jim Grant, Arnie Sigter, Dave Morton, Lamar Meyer, Don McMichacI, Vern Gerhorter, Jerry Geist, Phil Ashby, R. C. Yoder. Back row: Harvey Olander, Bob Klamann, Don Meloche, Roy Bowyer, Al Zeman, Leo Sprinkle, Dick Burnett, Dan Daniels. Men ' s Counselors Hosts Association of College and University Residence Halls The counselors in the Men ' s Dorms, under the direction of Mr. Dick Burnett, were busy this year. Their main job in the dorms was guiding the fresh- men through their first year of college, and orient- ing them to the University. The eleven counselors and their assistants generated spirit and encour- aged the 1500 students living in the dorm system this year. The counselors deserve congratulations for a job well done. MR HA Council Counselors help orient freshman to University campus The Men ' s Residence Halls Association Coun- cil was led by President Terry Hicks this year. It sponsored an Orphans ' Day and the Dorm Formal which this year was called Bit 0 ' Blarney. It in- augurated visiting hours in the men ' s dorms, and hosted the Association of College and University Residence Halls. Tlie MRHA gave a banquet for men in the residence halls who attained a 3.25 grade average. All three who attended enjoyed themselves thoroughly. The council cooidinated its activities with the residence halls staff and Mr. Yoder. AEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS COUNCIL— front aw: Bob Hiebner, Garold Smith, Lee Johnston, im Dclton, Myron Gotes, Lee Howord, Terry licks, Dave Street, Bob Ludwig, Tony Upton, om Bechtel Bock row; Ken Yoder, Don Estes, im Mintken, Gary Christy. DELTA — Front row: Vaughan Aandahl, Howard Hen- drickson, Fredric M. Kirchhoff, Gerald W. Williams, Gerald K. Loft. Second row. John Norman, Ji m Mc- Cune, Harold Sensing, Thomas Driscoll, Pat Meloche, Don Meloche, Dan Daniels, Fred Palafox, Mike Krijger, Jock Mansfield. Third row: Matt Baskin, LeRoy Rothe, John L. Corley, Neil Feinberg, Robert L. Koury, Chuck Roy, Fred Campbell, Michael S. Dryer, Fred Holden, Gory Aden, Curtiss Frank, Ron Marchand. Back row: Ron Visness, John McCann, Art Milano, Roland Dichert, Robert Tracy, Frank Thompson, Dick Wallis, Lee Ander- son, Ben Cohort, W. A. Read, Ron Wolfson, Jeb Benner. m i — — — -i, — p, Hr F MB fl Py i 9H Delta Man-mountain stomp features beard-growing contest Aided by counselors Mr. and Mrs. Don Meloche, Delta men this year made good use of their big game hunters, group singers, and social go-getters. One of the best Delta parties was the Man-Mountain Stomp complete with a beard-grow- ing contest and hillbilly costumes. The men also went west for a hayride with the other Baker Halls in Eldorado Springs. The hall ' s chorus, after many post-dinner practices, went caroling before the Christmas vacation. Intramural teams were hard-put to top the athletic prowess of the Delta men. President Terry Hicks efficiently guided the hall. Dietician Mrs. Natalie Allen wants to know what ' s cooking, and thus Norman Wells, Dick Moroye (he ' s about to fall in the kettle) and Dick Perry point out the day ' s grub . . . DELTA — Front row: Michael R. Thelen, Peter Swann, Douglas Whyte, John N. Sayer, John Borbee, Pat Meloche, Don Meloche, Dan Daniels, Frank Felix, Jerry Jones, Ray Betson. Secon d row. Bill Theobald, Wolf- gang Pogzebo, J. Bruce Blossman, Terrin D. Hicks, Rudolph Bost, Jomes H. Johnson, Bob Paul, Charles D. Bedal, Richard N. Englund, Olin Sundberg, Fronk Stanton. Bock row; Frank T. Finch, Alan Randolph, Dave Hansen, Roy Williams, Phil Mesenbrink, Don Knutson, David Michoelsen, Jerry Kagoy, Dick Moor- men, Walt Atkinson. GUNNISON -Front row: John Drommond, Dale C. Miller, Alex s San Miguel, Dick Fioretti, Dick Coble, Donald E. N cMichael, Phi ip Morton, Malcolm Jones Allyn Toylor B.ll Doyw.tf, Bill Schmidt. Second row. James E. Funk, Wayne Riegel, Lowell Burke, John W. Beach, Jerry Estes, Jim Prise, Ken Yoder, Dick Young, Michael J. Rohan, Edward Griswold, William R. Blade, Howard Plimpton, Bert Dillon. Back row: Ed Brocco, Rich Peck, Art Inama, Dick Ragan, Martin Rinehort, Morton Munroe, David Geyer, Don Spaulding, Bill Jones, John Schmidt, Dan Jones, Al Burge. Gunnison Schedules first successful dorm function at Tulagi Apparently the art of preventing the wash- ing machine from overflowing is not dealt with in the handbook. Art Inama, Jim Prise, and Dick Fioretti are mighty puzzled boys. Attending a monthly party at the Alps, sub- mitting themselves to Sunday breakfast shake- awakes with the women ' s doi-ms, and journeying to exotic Ward and Central City for indoor sports, the men of Gunnison lived in an atmosphere of near-constant innovation. Outstanding in intra- mural playoffs, Gunnison was also the first resi- dence hall to schedule successfully a mixed func- tion at Tulagi. A custom of singing during meals was established, and officers started plans to re- sei-ve a dorm section for upperclassmen. Hall president was Ken Yoder. GUNNISON— front row. Dale Prouty, Eorl Lamp, David Wade, Ivan Hults, Fred Johnson, Donald E. McMichael, Jerry Jones, Stewart Pickford, Larry L. Brand, Norman P. Kamin. Second row, William Foley, Stanley Cox, Ed Lord, Bob Butts, Bill McKenzie, Karl Weber, John Hal- bert, Roger Allott, Dave Morton, Lorry Munden, Jay C. Mills, Dean Klick, Dean Schneebeck Back row: Alan Rubendall, Hugh G. Petrie, Dean Truscott, Robert Wal- lis, Robert Buchanan, Ed Bowman, Jim Sipprell, Earl Colglozier, Darrell Higman, Don Bixby, Jim Sheff. ppimiwi rj - u([. p Myffi s w KIOWA — ffonf row; Paul Stuenkel, Gil Bonem, Jay Springer, Rod Minkler, Dick Salberg, Corl Bruntlett, William C. Stevens, Jim McRoberts, Aaron Bodin. Second row: Dick Willis, Burl Buchanan, Joy Miller, Edward W. Cocn, Vern Gerharter, Robert Klamann, James Valdcz, Van Batcman, Mohlon White, Lawrence Trocht, Richard P Bruce Third row: Jock Liggett, Conrodo L Tiu, Clayton " Swede ' Johnson, Eric Schweikord t, Joseph Perry, Wolf Schryver, John Goetz, Jorr es MintI en, Ron Rard n, Ladd Hem- mer. Dole Young, Efton Park, Don Weaver, Gordon Broudawoy. Bock row. S A. Christoff, C. M. Hwo ng, J. E. Hill, David L Street. Philip Sonderson, DeLamar Watson, Ronald Hutcher- son, Jerry .. Berry, Bob Robertso n. Bill Powers, Tom Alder ™,on, BU McClurg. Kiowa Kiowa men divide time between bowling tanes and Hi-Fi set The Kiowa tribe of Baker Hall, composed largely of freshmen, started the year in its often- named dorm in an over-all atmosphere of solemnity and quiet dignity. Only the frequent cry of " Set ' em up! " from the dual bowling la the base- ment, the " gutter-al " echo of balls flung down same, the reverberations of the popular Hi-fi set located strategically in the center of the hall, and the gnashing teeth of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Klam- ann, counselors, marred the almost monastic silence which enveloped Kiowa. President Jim Mintken guided the hall. Bowling alleys in the rec room drag more than one Kiowa scholar away from studies. Hank Davidson, Jim Bullock, John Snyder cheer Jer McLain ' s effort to get that pin. 140 OURAY— front row: Don Hillis, Al Cornelison, Karl Hcrold, Anila Meyer, Lamar Meyer, Ray Moroye, Jim Reader, Robert Cole Second row: Evan J. Dutton, Jock Young, Martin Cox, Ken Kurtzmon, Brian L. Larsen, Glenn Swank, Bob Cross, Mortin Vallejos. Back row: Col Stevens, Jack Reedcr, Don Musch, Stanley Wanger, Larry Becker, Paul Moloney. Ouray Men capture plaque for good scholarship, spring semester The dining room of Baker ' s Ouray Hall was the focus of more than mealtime attention, doubling as a dance floor for Counselor Anita Meyer ' s dancing lessons. The social calendar boasted ex- change dinners with Farrand and Libby and func- tions with Regent Hall and the UWC. Ouray men earned the Men ' s Residence Halls ' Scholarship Plaque with the highest average spring semester. In the sports world, residents participated in intra- mural football, basketball, and wrestling. Ouray claimed students from such far-off places as Puerto Rico and Pakistan. Mrs. Anna Scarpella apprehends these four hoodlums as they attempt the getaway with her cart. They are Jerry Stephens, Gino Spinelli, Bill GIttings and Ben White. OURAY— front Bob Riecker, Lawrence Bain, Jock Johnson, Second row. Robert J. Frcund Ralph Morrow, Abbie Bclkora, Stephen B, Chess, Gene Schneebeck, Phil Glasgow, Fred Thomas, Gino Spinclh Bob Stem, Tim Cunningham, frank Clarke, Bock r ow- Delos Mlody, John Ismert, lady, T. 0. Birdsill, Tom Rce on, Richard Harris, Harold EAST FLEMING— ffonf row: Larry Laune, David Ohoshi, Allen Harvey Smith, Phillip Bouldin, Lorry Collins, Leo Sprinkle, Monlyn Sprinkle, Darrel Killham, Virgil N, Gebbie, Carl R. Tripp, George N. Yoshida, Chorles Benham. Second row. Lorry Lindesmith, Glen Kroh, Jack Word, Dave Sieler, Jocks Smethurst, Jerry Stamps, Dole Harris, George Benthien, Kay Borto, Richord Terry, Lee Steele, Merwyn Smith, Bob Medsker. Bock row: Edward Skoff, Lodd McDonald, Thomas Stanker, David Morris, Eddie Kahn, Pete Guzman, Dick Helin, Paul Bower, Brian Cox, Thomos Mallette, Horvey Long, Wallace Deicken, Dove Cojocob. East Fleming Dorm ' s functions well attended — by nonresidents To quote counselor Leo Sprinkle, " Our func- tions have been outstanding this year, if you can judge their success by the number of men from other halls that attended them. " A Sadie Hawkins Day Dance and many exchange dinners highlighted the year ' s social schedule, according to President Garold Smith. East Fleming sponsored Home- coming Queen Dorothy May. Athletic events found East Fleming right on top, losing to the Pi Kaps by only two points in the ISA championship basket- ball game, taking league championship in football, and tieing with West Fleming for the water polo championship. The Yuletide season has arrh ed and the men of East Fleming hustle about decorat- ing the rec room so that when dear old St. Nick arrivci, he will leel right at home. EAST FLEMING— front row: Mamoru Soto, Dor- rcll Johnson, Hervt Chezow, Osyp Nimylowycz, Don Howkins, Bob Oberst, Delbert Steinmetz, Bill Zimmermon, Second row: Joseph Trombly. Kcniietn Cupif, Richard C, Smith, Monty Good- rrch, Charles Olson, Del Crosier, Leo Sprinkle, Marilyn Sprinkle, Ray Bowyer, Alan Sonborn, Myron Thorn, Thomas flood. Third row: Rich- ord Evans, Leo Stevens, Jerry Fitzgerald, Donald Gillette, Jack Beckfield, Richard Johnson, Jorge Johnson, Martin Konecnik, Allan Rubens, Dale Kierstein, Ben Herrara, Eric Doubell, Angelo Pordo, Jr., Cloir Haverland, Garold Smith. Bock row. Don Orleans, Hank Hardy, John Furnas, John McKenzie, Will Pflugh, Lance Whiteheod, Harold Orth, Willard B. Marshall, Allan Turner, Dick t ohr. Bob Solerno, Ed Clark, Ned Sargent, Clitton Thompson, Jim Messerschmitt, Don Hagemeier. WEST FLEMING— front row: Sol Biderman, Sam Marcy, Robert Donaldson, Harvey Dickensheets, Harley Dickensheets, James B. Anderson, Milan M, Siebenhsh, Ronald R. Gronquist. Second row. Roland Hoase, Tom Seeley, Jim Minden- hall, Tim Kcorns, Stan Hooqs, Mrs. Donna Ze- man, Mr. Al Zcman, Jack Ottcric, Dick Allen, Don Fleischer, Dick Seeley. Third row: Charles L. Calloway, Williom Latham, Thomas Petti- grew, Robert Earling, Fred Ncher, David Kraus, Vincent Clarkson, George McClure, Robert Hel- ler, Worren Evans, Dovid V. Trunde, Jenk Jones, Roger Davidson, Bob Burns. Back row: Verlyn Stum, Norman Lane, Roger Wilson, Bob Thorn- burg, Jack MIeynek, Paul Nelson, Tom Edquist, Tony Negri, Jim Hinton, Norman Roche, LeRoy Banks, Tom DeBerry, Fred Bonds, James M. Clarkson. Bob Hiebner has caught the meas es (what a shame!) and roommate Gene Gardner is plac- ing the quarantine notice for all to see. West ' s musicians organize combo, quartet, chorus The blare of a trumpet, melodic strains from a piano, and the wail of a tenor sax blended to provide West Fleming danceable music for their functions. The Combo, consisting of the musically inclined present, played for the Sunday night dances. West Fleming also boasts a quartet and a chorus. West Fleming made the quarter finals for both football and water polo and placed second in the Homecoming Sulky Races. Bob Hiebner, presi- dent, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Zeman, counselors, were largely responsible for this active and varied program. WEST FLEMING— front row. ' Darrell Bolen, John Hellgrcn, Terry Honnum, Bill Gilbert, Ed Cook, John Anderson, Larry Schneider, Ronald Hill. Second row. Paul R. Callahan, Helmut H. Wuerflein, LeeRoy Williams, Bob Christenson, Ronnie Koyne, Phil Ashby, Jerry Geist, Warren Melhado, Bryon Lott, Ken Quincy, Lorry Shoen- berger. Third row: Phil Yonge, Bob Sanders, Tom Ingwersen, Fred Speyer, Gerald Figgs, Peter von Rogov, D. I. Wilkinson, John Wiseman, Bob Bob Hiebner, Gory DeSoto, Ellis Adams. Bock row. Bob Andrews, Eddie Pinoni, Gordon Kelley, Bill Kelley, Harbert Gilbert, Gordon Greenley, Thomas Hsueh, Duncan Sutherland, Jerry Suth- erland, Gary Boken, Ron Ohison, Jerry Ferguson , Hugh McClure, Leo Ray Dunning, Chuck Taylor, Johnny Walker. P r r r n n r ' r f rs p P rs ( FREMONT— cont row: Jack A. Clark, Edwin Magnusson, Arnie Sigler, John Peterson, Barb Peterson, Skeet Howord, Keith Tomkins. Back row: Don Penning, Bob Goldsmith, Dennis Fer- roro, John J. Panak, Robert Clapp, Bob Bing- hom, Alfonso Mars, Joe Longley. Mercy! Lite would come to a virtual stand- still if the TV set weren ' t in operation, so John Peterson and Lee Howard make the necessary adjustments before the evening ' s entertainment-seeking crowd arrives in mass. Fremont Dwellers take water polo and B- league championships Willard ' s ground and first floor north was of- ficially known as Fremont, but the men living there preferred to be known as the Dwellers. They copped the dorm league championships in water polo and B-league basketball. During the year tlie hall participated in various social activities and entertained at a few functions with its six-member vocal plus ukelele group known as the " Six Pack. " Counselor John Peterson was assisted by Arnie Sigler. Lee Howard and Don Fanning sei-ved as hall presidents. FREMONT— front row: Chuck McLaughlin, John Ccrnac, Fred Burnette, John Peterson, Barb Peterson, Richard Witt, Bob Caldwell. Second row. Bob Schelling, Bob Brown, Bob Knapp, Don Welsh, Eric Caldwell, Art Schmid, Marlin Glantz. Bock row. Harold H. King, Joel Dovis, Alon N. Jensen, Walter I. Tucker, Cliff Weiss. 144 MOFFAT — front row: Philip Montoya, Don Leothe man, Bert Schmidt, Gregory Donelz, Ron Barnes, cour selor; Chris Glenn, LeRoy Weingardt. Second rov Merritt E. Smith, John R. Stevens, Jon W. Moytieh Paul Beck Gary J Gilmore, Bob Fabri, Ira S Fink, Dt F. Amen. Back row: Ottis Rhodes, Richard Klinke, Ja Himelwright, Robert Wood, Dole Berndt, Bloir Myer Dick Robb. Moffat Whippers take league championships in football and basketball The Whippers, Moffat ' s intramural teams, copped the Dorm league championships in foot- ball and basketball. The basketball team went on to take second place in all-league competition. Counselor Ron Barnes and his wife, Betsy, became well known for their " coffee breaks " held every evening at which hall residents would gather in the counselor ' s apartment for refreshments and hi-fi music. Myron Gates and Es Brace took turns as hall president, and Jim Grant served as assistant counselor. It ' s coffee break and f)i-fi time in Ron and Betsy Barnes ' apartment, and the whole gang congregates to share in the fun and fellowship. MOFFAT — Front row: Pete Harbers, Milt Helms, Art Hilvitz, Ron Barnes, counselor; Rob- ert Auptitl, Joe Pecoraro, Andy Anderson, Sec- ond row: Jim Grant, Morston Dringman, Patrick Dawson, Richard Spangler, Gus Fietto, George Nicholson, Dennis Weiland, Eddie Berg. Back row: Dove Clordy, Richard Klinke, Ottis Rhodes, Burt Cody, Joe Famme, Jon W. Mayficid, John R. Stevens. 145 OTERO-fron( row: Char es Selkirk, Moses Bossilian, Denn s Andr ws, John Kra use, Robert H Dillman Betty Wilson, Erne rson Wils on. Dick Schie cht, Lawrence M. Johns on, Wa yne Abroh anis on, Arthur L. Norringtc n, Jr.. Glen Pease. Second re w. John Kendr ck, Jim Cunning- ham. Royde Girl.ng, Ro bert Burns, Bill Cox, Chuck Hicrs Roger Colvin, Don old Haack , Robert Cole, Jame s C. U rrcw, Ron K ipter, Carl Hochmuth, Colin Peter on. Gory Russell, Go y Lee Figa Sack row ■ Wil- ham Hirokav a, James B chby, Richc rd D Rces Paul Roth, Jr., Ja mes Haug Jo n Hoffman, Raymond lliott. David Madis on, Ralph K ng, Willian n Broley, Marvin Hall, Robert Conley, V Mam Folta, V erne Wood Otero Leisure time finds the men of Otero enjoy- ing a fast game of ping-pong in Willard ' s rec room. Everybody looks fascinated!! Aids in purchase of television set for Willard lounge The Saints of second floor Willard were among the first to pitch in the where-with-all in order to buy a television set for Willard lounge last fall. The Saints of Otero participated in the all-dorm functions and activities throughout the year, dem- onstrating in excellent fashion their social apti- tudes. Time was spent away from the books in the rec room where Ping-pong and pool were the main events. Bob Ludwig was president. Emerson Wil- son sei-ved as counselor, assisted by Sid Bergman. OTERO— front row. Walter Cohrs, Dave MacPherson, Bob Ludwig, Ray Engel, Betty Wilson, Emerson Wilson, Jim Hansen, Jack Irwin, Monte Lyons, Bob McDuffee, Mike Moore. Second row Jim Allen, Duane McCammon, Howard Cook, Dan Williams, Eddie Dove, Gary A. Nady, Bob Hodgell, Sidney Bugmon, Mark Risso, Richard Mi- yahara. Back row: Tony Upton, Tom Turner, Ken Boll- man, Dick Dobbs, Art Jaquith, Joseph Lujan, Joseph Minnis, Noel Lohn, Max Brooks. TELLER— front row, Durwin Schmitt, Chris Schmidt, Tom Bechtel, Donold Estes, Harvey Olander, Connie Olandcr, Dick Hcrdman, Bill Hasclmire, Fred Arndt, Gregg Dillon. Second row Roger Nelson, Robert Hillier, Giles Welch, Ward Fogan, Gay Wchrli, Nofris Durham, John T. Gregory. Back row Martin Taylor, Poul Pen- man, Fred Bauer, Bill Estes, Bert Benedick, Pinkie Saunders, Bill Mondt, Percy Hayes, Bert Nordlie, Bruce Buckland, John Sewall. The men of Teller are omong the first to n line when the sandwich man arrives. good grub serves as sustaining meal. Acquires culinary art of preparing grilled steaks Known around the Dorm system to all as the " Third Herd, " the men of Teller Hall are the resi- dents of third floor Willard. Under the super- vision of Counselor Harvey Olander and his assist- ant, Dick Herdman, the hall learned the culinary art of grilling steaks. Other social accomplish- ments of the year included a hayride, an Alps party, and a few informal dance functions with the women ' s residence halls. Hall president for the year was Mr. Don Estes. TELLER— front ow.- Robert Paiko, Dulio Stricca, Mich- ael Tarns, Dean Stu z, George Glu HOC, Robert Irvin, Neal Corbitt, John H Wasson, KeitI Bacon, ich Wil- 1 loughby, Dick 1 ambr ' cht. Second r Earl Liston, Wh t Bro wn, David Schofer, Richo d Jones, 1 Don Saunders, Charle s Smith, Donal Molletto , George Wells, Dick Bar otono Phil Waremb urg, Don Worem- bourg, Terry T n. Back row: James C. Lindsay, Ken Richardson Rod Ham, Tom Gr ace Arvi n Brown James Rominger Vic , Don Or utt. Bob Lee Cooper, Russet Hays, Robert Horsky. REED— front row; Richard Peters, Duan Burkett, Gerald Kahre, Joseph WintermutI Gerald Snapp. Second row. Perry R. Timi don Seyfried, Don McLain, Kevin Sulliva derer, Jim Oolton, Jim Fultord. Bock Umile, Michael Former, LoVern Homme Barry Lofton, John Cooper. Fred Mikawa, Bob Melton and Bob HInde attempt to " get their money ' s worth " from the vending machine, but meet ill luck. Reed Exhibits athletic potentiality in games with women ' s halls Athletic exhibitions were numerous this year in the dorm quadrangle with the Reed men display- ing their prowess by tossing footballs, baseballs and basketballs to the women in Aden, Brackett, and Cockerell who cooperated in the sport to the fullest extent. In between these games, Jim Dalton. hall president, managed to help arrange social events including steak fries, a wake-up dance, and a cocoa function at Christmas. Pat Burkett was assistant counselor and Jerry Kahre counselor. ' MlimJIJIMlfliW " 1 REED — front row. Lee Johnston, Gene McLoin, Pot Burkett, Gerald Kahre, Bob Lorsen, Duone Wright, William Spier. Back row: Edward Gibson, Dole Nixon, Gory Danhouer, Grover Eoton, William Cook, Richard Perry. women s residence halts FARRAND DIRECTORS — Marie Swan, Dottie May, Gloria Garrett, Martha Farnsworth, Terre iry Jo Giardino, Kay Matsuura. Student Directors Orientate new women to college life as part of their duties As exciting and thrill-packed as a three-ring circus, " The System " is an important part of the University. The ringmaster. Miss Virginia Kinloch, is assisted by adult counselors and a staff of di- rectors and upperclass advisors in putting on one of the " greatest shows on earth. " Colorado boasts one of the few dormitory systems directed by col- lege students. The junior and senior diiectors in the freshman dorms are assisted by sophomore advisors the first semester in orienting the new women to college life. These advisors took over the duties of dorm officers until the girls cam- paigned and elected their own leaders. The women in the upperclass residences were under the guid- ing hands of a senior director, but continued to run OUAD DIRECTORS-f.on ( r w. Jo net Ho rison Olqa isko» ice, Morcio Co Lorrie Dovi- son. Bock row; Barbi Vills Millie Ross Bobby Bcab LIBBY DIRECTORS— front row; Gail Hansen, Carolyn Nigg, Arline Rustin, Nancy Wells. Bock row: Elise Galloway, Nancy Roush, Carol Jean Eorle, Ruth Neb. their own living units and direct the many activi- ties in which they participated. Each year the pro- gram expands as new dormitories are completed, and plans for more construction are drawn. Libby Hall, a new freshman dorm, was opened in Sep- tember along with Farrand, Aden, Brackett, and Cockerell Halls. Construction continues on an- other new freshman housing unit, Hallet Hall, which will be used next fall. Sewall became an upperclass dormitory this year along with Regent. SEWALL- REGENT DIRECTORS - Gertrude Stewart, Jean Wells, Jer rcw; Moyme Gust, Agnes Kochon BAUR— Front row: Dione Pritchard, Eloine Tur- ken, Barbara Kedro, Pom Rohde, Lilias Lang, Sandra Froser, Sue Krebs. Second row: Marilyn Zarbock, Constance Wallts, Jan Atchison, Mary Joe Mueller, Ann McAleer, Coralue Anderson, Holly Willis, Grade Hamm. Third row: Jean Rogers, Sue Hallin, Esther Beck, Charmaine Carrey, Marilyn Van Derbur, Jullie Willsey, Mary Jo Miller, Sue Roush. Fourth row: Karin Alenius, Barbara Ewing, Anette Jones, Pat Harbaugh, Margot McKnight, Marjorie Myers, Helena Simons, Bobbie Newman, Rosanne Perl- man, Sue McMahan. Back row: Teena Bennett, Fran Glothar, Pat Bishop, Pat Smith, Loys r. Sue Best, Pott Ramsey, Enid Eckberg, Francis, Gay Pitsch. Baur Girls rise at 6:45 for breakfast party Baur Hall girls devoted their time and energy to making dorm life a memorable experience. Fre- quently the upperclass advisors stole all the food in good-natured sport designed to impress fresh- man residents with the importance of staying alert. Baur ' s cultural and intellectual pi ' ogress can best be gauged by the nature of hall functions, which included a pajama party at 6:45 one winter morn- ing, which is too easily remembered. Sue Ely, elected hall president, presided over the chaos; and directors Gloria Garrett and Mary Jo Giardino provided frequently-needed guidance. Serena Shill fastens a bracelet as Jan Holland dresses for her lucky date. MS BAUR— Front row: Sally Mixter, Sally Beckwith, Mary Klok, Sue Ely, Barb Core, Betsy Murray, Lorraine Wright, Ulys Ann Lockhart. Second row. Mary Lou McKee, Diana Duckworth, Robin Theobald, Dorothy Stanley, Carol Cooper, Sally Holmes, Dionne Taylor, Gloria Gorrett, Linda Brandborg, Mary Jo Giordino. Third row; Jan Holland, Peggy Green, Carol Stricklond, Janet Foff, Jo McFadden, Gale Dillon, Donna Lee Daniel, Dale Dickson, Diane Pedigo. Back row: Barbara Bridges, Karen Smith, Mary Ann Payne, Joanne Brown, Martho Holbrook, Darlene Dorr, Sally Childress, Marlene Van Schooneveld, Judith Anderson, Serena Shill. A Ij CRAVEN — front row. Marianne Converse, Alice Chandler, Ethel House, Carol Walker, Moxine A. Weny, Patricio Sanford, Winifred Coker, Virginia Cameron. Second row: Kathryn Botes, Shevie Schumon, Margie Dryden, Jill Carroll, Mane Swan, Dorothy Moy, Robbyn Mountjoy, Peggy Curselman, Harriet Judd, Carol Cham- bers, Lucy Rueb, Third row: Barbara Keefer, Helen Perich, Gay Ann Renger, Nancy Howell, Nancy Jo Collins, Gwen Abrahamson, Clarice Van Name, Emory Kelley, Jo Grimes, Sue Saper. Back row: Lea Knokc, Anita Pormokian, Lucinda Lnne, Connie Chippindale, Muriel von Koehe, Fran Hcdiund, Rita Barron, Marjorie Hess, Carol Gauthier, Laura Angevine, Diane Millard, Pot Funking, Betty Purcell, Mary Lou Hunt. Craven Scholarship contest staged by frosh Craven wing of Farrand Hall was the home of many queens this year. Junior director Dorothy May reigned over Homecoming festivities, and Connie Chippindale was a finalist for the Military Ball Queen. The Craven girls possessed scholastic ability also, which they demonstrated through the challenges between floors for high grade averages. Wildly decorated rooms and an endless supply of pranks also added to the fame of Craven. Marie Swan was the senior directoi-, and Curly Van Name, first semester president. Sally Johnson, Nancy Hickox, and Billie Curry relax In a typical dorm setting surrounded by animals, knitting, and gay, colorful souvenirs. CRAVEN— front row: Carol Moore, Pat McCart- ney, Nancy Hickox, Carolyn Keyes, Rhoda Eng- bor, Judy Korsh, Myrlene Mednick. Second row; Carol Brandt, Sandra Smith, Jane Ellen Thom- son, Stephanie Chew, Nancy Thompson, Mary Alice Ghormley, Barbara Newby, Susan Wells, Billie Curray. Third row: Shirley Hoover, Jean Wcntworth, Gretchen Stover, Sally Johnson, Bonnie Ryder, Virginia Bartholomew, Jane Tat- ham, Margit Ponder, Judith Wisgerhof. Back row. Debbie Hord, Beverly Bunjes, Norine Dom- enico, Jone Zeiler, Susan Locke, Betsy Cham- bcrlin. Pom Wells, Sharon Brandt, Alice Wahl- strom, Mory Bourquin, Sylvio LeMar, Diane Panagakis. McCAULLEY— front row; Nancy Rinches, Betsy Ogle, Jane Howe, Jon Lindgren, Lori Burris, Judy Touzolin, Carol Ann Browne, Betty Davi- son. Second row; Kay Matsuura, Charmaine Wright, Barbara Middaugh, Mary Greenwood, Sonio Smith, Sandy Smith, Arlcne Reichert, Nancy Schoefer, Lavoughn Cook, Bonnie Burton, Judy Huhta, Luonn Ellis. Third row: Pitsy Saw- yer, Barbara Kellogg, Melba Walker, Pot Pot- terson, Mary Jane Bullard, Joan Hatherly, Bar- bara O ' Connor, Deanna Dilworth, Marianne Harpke, Kothryn Knott, Judy Joros. Bock row; Jane Meyers, Vol Freshman, Jon Cohn, Jan Wharton, Connie Knapp, Annette Willis, Carol Atkinson, Sherry Pixley, Ellen Carpenter, Pat Lackey, Alys Wunderlich, Cynthia Fleharty, Potra Woolum, Nancy Chodd. Third floor girls found red flannel and invented McCaulley nightshirts. McCauUey ( Red flannel craze hits McCaulley girls " Tell Me Why " echoed across the McCaulley lounge as all wondered who had snatched the hardware. A scream of surprise burst forth as the candle was blown out. What a sense of humor! The " hardware " proved to be a safety pin. On another occasion, an innocent male passing the dorm was swamped suddenly by the girls who gave him a somewhat shaggy butch haircut. When the red flannel plague set in, McCaulley night- shirts were created. All this and functions, review practices, and serenades occupied Barbara Kel- logg, senior director; Kay Matsuura, junior di- rector; and Adele Oberg, president, for nine, too- short months. . ' - McCAULLEY— ffont row. Jeanne Thomsen, Marcio Thomas, Judy Allen, Corma Douglas, Jean Garber, Connie King, Jane Kennedy. Sec- ond row; Lyn Theimer, Mory Ann Hamilton, Susan Sawyer, Anne Price, Marsha Boyle, Sharon Herrell, Gretchen Von Scoy, y arilyn Kelly, Jo- anne Nortz. Third row: Sandra Redmond, Mar- tha Dunn, Gay Woodruff, Deanno Jackson, Judy Johns, Prue Ownby, Lynn Lennartz, Dillie Oberg, Karen Hickey. Back row: Ann Garstka, Carlyn Purcell, Gayle Brown, Cecily Scotford, Jane Swindell, Alyce Ponkoff, Lillie Wakefield, Joan Lipersick, Pattsi Bradosich. REYNOLDS— fronf row; Paula Thompson, Pris- cilla Matlock, Sharon Berger, Carlo Lujin, Sally Easton, Judi Stone, Gretchen VerHusen. Second row; Bcrnice Estrello, Carol Nokamuro, Arabella Totoyo, Janet Hatokeyoma, Donna Forman, Judy Muther, Barbara Hopfer, Carleen Winston. Third row; Sally Waring, Pam Bowe, Koy Springer, Corrie Boyd, Nancy Von Ausdall, Carole Clemens, Barbi Berrey, Dori Morx. Back row: Lois Giffis, Rose Balows, Sima Weiner, Diane Doherty, Barbora Pence, Jo Watkins, Mary Kinney, Sue Hagerman, Margaret Vennema. Reynolds Third floor girls rout fourth floor in scholarship challenge At the beginning of the year Reynolds ' third floor challenged fourth floor to a scholarship con- test. The third floor girls came through with fly- ing colors showing their unfaltering mental ca- pacity. Outstanding in the dorm were Bobbie Reicher, Freshman Queen, two girls tapped for Porpoise, two gi ' -ls performing a lasso act in Var- sity Nights, and enthusiastic riders in the Home- coming sulky races. Reynolds was guided by President Carleen Winston and Directors Cle Cervi and Marty Farnsworth. A favorite rendition of " Little Brown Gal " is presented by Bernice Estrella, Carol Nakamura, and Belle Tafoyo; uke, Anita Dryselius. d ' " ■ j " rv rv- vlv. ' fj REYNOLDS— fjrs row: Lynn Houston, Cle Cervi, Terre Rothgeber, Martha Farnsworth, Anita Dryselius, S onjo Bertram, Lois Schlacks. Second row: Bobbi Reicher, Marilyn Prickman, Ann el. Sheila Stert Third James, MuHy French, Amando Harrison, Kath- leen Davis, Genevra Axelson, Carol Fleming. Back row: Fronces Campbell, Betsy Wagenfohr, Julie Dornton, Martha Charless, Reta Judson, Judy Imrie, Kothy Goodwin, Mory Joe Karnes, Stevie Wilens, Diane Goode. ymm(mMM:pt.i :tikM f f f,f ;ff ft t, ' t tif t I I J i f t t l i.iVwV I BACA — Front row: Terryonn Lewis, Sondro Sto- lich, Robin Sittig, Mary Jo Fanning, Patricia Walk, Arlenc Samuel, Carole Robinson, Win Murphey, Jean W ' Ison, Pot Quinn. Second row: Diane King, Barbara Budd, Carol Falkinburg, Sheila Woollums, Diana Kerchevol, Beatrice Britton, Noreen Moon, Mary Jane Chapmon, Barbara Bowmon, Caroline Troskos. Third row: Carol Leibenson, Jeanette McLaren, Normo Ohl- son. Bertha Mclntyre, Juni Bookin, Bev Kupetz, Elinor Sussman, Mimi Swartz, Kay Trevithick, Ann Volckhousen, Corinne Hirsch, Gini Wefing, Pauline Lundsrud, Leah Stern. Back row: Judy Erickson, Joan Hutton, Pat Garrison, Shirley Floreth, Betty Gaasch, Suzanne Lange, Ann Gustofson, Jary Hassig, Jean Ann Kotz, Jan Miller, Sue Gossage, Roberta Stiteler, Nancy Baca Group exercising party becomes nightly Baca routine Upon arrival at the University, Baca girls added a new word to their vocabularies — " func- tion. " Immediately the freshmen found that this term was synonymous with having fun. As the Yuletide season rolled around, Baca freshmen won first place for their Christmas bulletin board and joined voices to win second place in the Christmas Songfest. " One, two, three, stretch, " accompanied by groans, could often be heard in the recreation room at 11:00 p.m. as Carolyn Nigg, senior di- rector, led exercises to " shape up " the Baca fresh- men. Among the participants were Pat Hill, junior director, and Joyce Austin, president. iiifiiiiiHHr " ' ' ' ' " ' " " s M m " i Simie Irving wonders about effectiveness of the exercise she ' s leaoing as the Baca women groan through their 1 1 o ' clock nightly exertions. BACA — Front row: Oorlene Baker, Judy Kluck, Peggy McKennan, Freda Beuten, Jone HerzJkoff. Second row: Jaye Eddie, Sue Starzel, Simone Irving, Charla Boer, Susan Diwoky, Corolyn Nigg, Verda Watkins, Carole Schulhofer, Mor- jorie Stone, Carol Larsen. Third row: Margaret Powers, Joy Copper, Jan Hersking, Nancy Ris- kind, Barbara Rainey, Laura Goreski, Peggy Brummett, Kay Schoene, Barbara Johnson, Bor- baro Schuchardt, Carolyn Hamm, Pat Bejarano. Back row: Kay Kimberly, Willodean Brown, Bobbie Marcotte, Norma Duden, Bertie Dick- inson, Diona Galbraith, Adele Sherrill, Liz Tillman, Joyce Austin, Borbara Koenigsmark, Kim Okugawa, Pat Shipley, Janice Joacks, Dorene Myers. GILPIN — Front row: Cynthia Slagle, Esta Cohen, Beth Toomey, Loretta Long, Lucy Lakin, Shirley Miller, Joyce Koplowitz, Jo Ann Glaser, Jo Ann Brooks. Second row: Helen Mohonich, Corolyn Jacobsen, Lynne Mellinger, Elise Galloway, Pot Moness, Marcia Weis, Judy Goldstein, Solly Willingham, Jona Lynn Smith, Julie Palmer. Third row: Charlotte Hill, Morietta Alexander, Pat Autenrieth, Bcv Fleming, Lyde Behrens, Koty Beon, Bev Sonzini, Nancy Teel, Denese Jolley, Nancy Newdorp, Sally Rose, Nancy For- rest, Elinor Thornton, Carolyn Stroight. Back row: Barbara Kinney, Elise Snyder, Judy Trum- mel, Janice Hunter, Ann Holtz, Mary Lou Wise, Mickey Furstman, Ellen Ann Davis, Karen O ' Sul- livan, Judy Scott, Judy Frey, Lois Snyder, Aldah Butler. W 11 i,. S ' ril l ' iiiiiit « f f ft fit fit 1 1 t W ' =i V v B V ' Gilpin Gilpin girls don their ski togs and required props for the rehearsal of their AWS Reyue number, " Saturday Review. " They ' re givin ' it their all. The girls from Gilpin join forces with West Fleming to win prize Remembering their motto, " Gracious Living, " Gilpin girls refrained from screaming when step- ping into their ice cold showers. These coeds joined with West Fleming men to cop second prize in the Homecoming Sulky Races. In the race each day for lunch, the line formed at 11:30 with a long line of shoes. Gilpin residents were selected to display their talents in the AWS Revue. Donning their jeans, earlier in the fall, Gilpin freshmen tromped to the mountains with the Willard set. The girls were aided by Gail Hansen and Elise Galloway and president, Eleanor Loomis. House, Catherine nie Loomis, Pamela Prince, Marilyn Reid, Noncy Setter, Roberta Luper, Jean Ann No tt. Second row; Carol James, Glenda Snider, Helen Needham, Mary Wiley, Carol Fralcy, Barb Anderson, Gail Hansen, Barbara Brown, Chloc Baker, Cynthia Tobin. Third row: Vivki Weeks, Carol McDaniel, Mary Pat Bohmcr, Billic Inglis, Penny Dresser, Rita Haskell, Pot Hoekstra, Paula Brooke, Sandi Meek, Elizabeth Hobbeggcr, Elizabeth Williams, Joan Park, Colleen Molone, Judy Meyer. Sock row; Joyce Lcbsock, Noreen Matson, LaVon Satyards, Janice Stalcup, Doris Vinyard, Mar- garet Nagel, Judy Holland, Mary Hadwick, Laurie Holtz, Jackie Owsley, Kathlyn Tindall, Ann Jumper, Judy Bowen. . i H ' .tiMnM. " t MONTROSE— ffonf row; Rosalie Heinrich, Corel Obludo, Frances Wagner, Myrna Shure, Sondra Tuley, Ardie Miller, Pot Mesich, Betty Cubo. Second row: Giggy Loro, Judy Honser, Nancy Roush, Nancy Wells, Horriet Shotoio, Mary Ann Conn, Bonnie Dovie, Noel Miller, Koy Cornum, Mary Ann Truax. Third row: Sharon Soylors, Louella Bannon, Ann Federer, Holley Mitchell, Jill Meldrum, Dorlene Venzke, Gail Yorbrough, Barbara Bromstead, Melissa Reid, Mary Lou Peterson, Melindo Fox, Pot Moffitt, Jean Meier, Dione Prinzing. Back row: Pot Moore, Dianne Rubenstein, Sara HoHmon, Renee Goss, Connie Coale, Nan Moner, Ino Roe Chapman, Betsy Dierbergcr, Janet MacLeod, Judith Esbensen, Dorothy Klemperer, Mary Auer, Jo Berry. i i% t tl f - Montrose Never let it be said that the Montrose gals aren ' t dollies. From the looks of things, Mary Ann Conn, Bonnie Davie and Nancy Wells aren ' t. Mono " symptoms are fad of the year for gals in Montrose Hall As the symptoms of mononucleosis visited many Montrose girls during the year, Montrose Hall copped the name, the " mono " dorm, even though many of these symptoms did not develop into true cases. Bright-eyed coeds functioned with the fellows and held many parties in the wee hours of the morning. They planned an advertising party, a " flapper " dinner party and a gathering with Willard at the Alps. The bulletin board dis- played representative Montrose girls as " Coeds of the Week, " as well as a " Manner of the Week " and a " Thought for the Week. " Montrose girls were led by Nancy Wells and Nancy Roush, stu- dent directors, and Nancy Cook, president. MONTROSE— front row. Virginia Archer, Ami- lu Stewart, Jean Allen, Lois Bioch, JoAnne Miller, Lorraine Hood, Jo Anne Losey, Myrna Criswell. Second row; Judith Boles, Linda Wie- gel, Celio Barber, Jennifer Stringer, Mary Meod, Nancy Koehn, Betty Mehlhouse, Harriet Wein- berg, Janet Post, Ronolee Risser, Third row: Dawn Earl, Karen Elliot, Pat Snider, Sharon Logon, Lorno Logan, Priscilla Stott, Nannette Fujimoto, Joan Ludke, Suii Darling, Mary Voell, Peggy Grimm, Dionne Wunsch, Barbara Porter, Linda Walker, Joan Hodfield, Ellen Rogan. Back row: Judy Westerman, Carol Jorgcnson, Anne Mitchell, Nancy Longbottom, Noncy Cook, Donna Lew Carl, Marilyn Bacher, Margaret E. Smith, Catherine Wyatt, Judy Zeldenthuis, Leonna Carroll, Goynelle Parker, I ft, If • i» IT YUMA— front row: Jeanne Schroll, Virginia Montgomery, Ardy Anderson, Mene Sachs, Jon Jennings, Sally Learned, Potfy Stout. Second tow: Jeanette Heard, Carolyn Branch, Marilyn Husted, Lois Domenico, Molly Mahannah, Ar- line Rustin, Ruth Neb, Barb Utzinger, Phyllis Black, Carol Jean Earle, Sherry Close. Third row: Maureen Duffy, Charie Mortensen, Anne Golseth, Dione Fay, Claudia O ' Calloghon, Kay Lavoie, Evic Rosenthal, Judy Jomcs, Judy Ed- wards, Sharon Mickle, Cathy Hogg, Marilyn Ulrich, Carol Lewis. Back row: Marlene Rehn, Janic Burrow, JoAnn Shields, Pat Conway, Peg- gy Morsell, Sue Gillick, Shirley Hurwitz, Gay Sugarmon, Jo Sonde, Sue Ruelle, Judy Bliss, Polly Bayless, Mary Lillicrop, Sandy Foster. Yuma Busy coeds are watched by " " Yu-Me " as they sell snacks and present talent show Little " Yu-Me, " from his home on the bulletin hoard, enjoyed watching 92 freshman girls adjust to CU life. " Yu-Me, " the spirit of Yuma Hall, his single strand of hair tied by a bow at the top of his pointed head, knew everything — good and bad — about Yuma girls. The girls presented a talent show and adopted a family for Thanksgiving. The odor of hot choco- late and brownies emanating from Yuma ' s kitchen- ette in the fall reported one source of tlie dorm ' s finances, as the girls sold their homemade snacks to the occupants of other Libby Halls. Yuma was led by president, Margaret Kirkham and directors, Arline Rustin and Ruth Neb. " It tastes just like food! " — a real cause for amazement for Yuma girls turned pseudo-cooks, Margaret Kirkftam, Sandy Foster, and Skip Reibold. YUMA — Front row: Anita Shonkman, Marcio Rutchick, Betty Brown, Mary Frances Edwards, Anne Lazarus, Nancy Hillson, Lynn Wohl. Sec- ond row; Pat Dallison, Pat McCorty, Skip Rei- bold, Margaret Kirkham, JoKay Anderson, Janis Jackson, Elisabeth Mitchell, Connie Youree, Isabel Klein. Third row: Nancy O ' Neill, Claire Cooper, Betty Anderson, Flora Foe Forquhar, Nell Haynes, JoAnn Held, Sandra Mann, Bar- bora Levich, Judith Gamble, Gretchen Oaks Sharon Goldstein. Back row: Kay Monspeaker, Kay Brubaker, Karen Goldstein, Betty Hoffman, Marlene Rocco, Joan Button, Donna Murchison, Janice Affleck, Jan Gray, Dorothy Camerlo, Carol Prescott. BIGELOW— Ffonf row: Pat Shufts, Borbora Tiller, Joanne Coffland, Donna Meacham, Reiko Yoshihara, Pat Garrett, Beth Frank, Sharon Todd, Shirley Voran, Joan Arcieri. Sec- Cynthia Sawyer, Barbara McLane, Catherine Sumner, Pot Loose, Carol Weale, Cynthia Ven- eziano, Nannette Hills. Third row: Linda Dan- nenberg, Jean Weisensee, Kotie Curry, Lorroine Markham, Mary O ' Connell, Ginny. Spurlock, Ruth Rehbein, Poula Dicus, Nona Jessen, Pen- ny Smith. Back row: Jane Teaquist, Janet Johnson, Pot Jackson, Dottie Ike, Rosy Jack- son, Doris Mullenax, Gail Kothmann. Bigelow Mascot panda reigns over the ' Bigelow Bears ' ' The Bigelow Bears elected Comarez, a three- foot panda bear, activity supervisor of their upper- class dorm. Bigelow affairs included helping Sewall win first place in the bronze division for the Homecoming decorations, and participating in the intramural program with top rate teams. The active Bigelow council took over locking this year as part of the new program for upperclass dorms. One of the best functions began with a search for a Christmas tree with the men of the Student Vet- erans ' Association, and ended in a pizza dinner. Mayme Gust directed the dorm with the aid of the panda, Comarez. BIGELOW — Front row: Cheryl Jockson, Morge Frazey, Jackie Schcibe, Gladys Foy, Morlene Schmeckpeper, Maridole Moore, Angela Ce- sorio. Donna Erbes, Jill Murray. Second row: Pat Laurienti, Sherry Stieper, Rosomund Thay- er, Mildred Kooi, Kathleen Rufien, Evelyn Smith, Nancy Berg, Pat Wormbir, Derylin Cooper. Bock row; Isabel Bejarono, Mayme Gust, Linda Stilweli, Helena Case, Marilyn Sperl, Genny Gale Kruger, Anne Johansen. I 160 Deimitely the most, popular man on campus Is Panda mascot " Comarez, " according to these interested Bigelow girls, Nona Jessen and Pat Loose. Co-sponsors orphan as special project What with Snoopy, the hall ' s mascot, partaking in meals at the table, ASUC holding a meeting in the lounge, and a steam iron raffle, held for the purpose of swelling the treasury, Harding ladies had quite an active and eventful year. Under the guidance of Mini Kuhlman, president, and Ger- trude Stewart, student director, a well-rounded pro- gram was followed by the group. In collaboration with the other three halls in Sewall, they sponsored a European orphan during the school term. October-time is witches and goblins time of the year and Honey Epstein, Pat Meyer and Pat Glassco rig up the bulletin board in real spooky style. HARDING— fronf row. Elyce Karlsberg, Joyce Holland, Bernicc Corr, Judy Covert, Morjic Loti, Dioni? Aldrich, Geroldinc Dwyer, Janet Murray. Second row: Gaye Ulmer, Betty Freitog, Jennie Lou Kliewer, Marranna Crego, Marilyn Robirds, Orrelle Rodgers, Marilyn Rosenstock. Third row: Marilyn Domenico, Mim Kuhlman, Martha Shores, Sara Ann Cameron, Sue Baty, Carol Sucklo, Paula Jean Houser, Pat Meyer. Back row: Beverly Berer, Annabelle Welch, Annette Horris, Karen Leonhard, Elinor Eskam, Barbara Bird, Pat Dolan, Patty Glossco. 161 LESTER— fron( row; Judith Woodin, Jone Mor- occo, Elois Baker, Judy Owen, Janet Pintar, Sarah Mosher, Lois Jean King. Second row; Becky Roembke, Virginia Brinkcma, Donna White, Jeonne Aldridge, Jocelyn Nerad, Rolleen Kent. Bock row; Pat Kerrigon, Barbara Ges- mon, Christie Forrestol, Debbie Daniels, Ina May Gaebel. Lester Lester gals entertain basketball boys and give aid to young German girl Lester Hall girls looked sharp for candlelight dinners and watched their manners as the CU basketball squad began to dine there when the boys ' dorms could not prepare their special diet. The eyeballing improved when the fellows re- quested the end of the candlelight custom. With spring came the Air Force Academy functions and an exchange breakfast with the men ' s dorms. On the whole, upperclass women were serene and serious-minded in everyday living. Lester didn ' t confine itself to social activities. Their philanthropic project, aid to a young German girl, was supervised by Debbie Daniels, president, and director, Jean Wells. iiSiW r Hk - - B M i A good portion of Colorado ' s basketball team prepares to chow down at training table which was located this year in Sewall. Some fun, huh? LESTER— front row; Dorothy Sturges, Ginny Hobbs, Jungek Lee, Wilma Ellett, Sally Baumli, Pat Montgomery, Shirlee Young, Second row; Laura McMurroy, Annette Hoxworth, Susan Kuritani, Helen Moog, Ellen TeSelle, Morilyn Wogner. Bock row; Nancy Blankenship, Jeon Wells, Alice Jackson, Mary Mason, Sally McKEEHAN— front row; Bette Lewis, Nancy Salomon, Lena Gindro, Carmen Hill, Jean War- ner, Jean Wurst, Joyce Honda, Gayle Proctor. Second row; Hcrta Locper, Casey Modes, Anita Abrams, Jacquie Seaton, Joan Yarbrough, Kay Knitilc, Pat Bonks, Agotha Dunham. Third row: Jeonnette Copper, Evelyn Lindell, Koy Partridge. Agnes Kochan, Gloria Rock, Patricia Green, Marianne Hughes, Patricio Gardner, Nancy Smith Bock row Robbie Williams, Freido Wayne, Lee Greeley, Trudy Moody, Judy Moody, Virginio Hanson, Jean Preston, Gail Ann Gray. McKeehan gals Kay Lunsford, Jeanle Warner, fve yn Lindell, Gail Gray, and Joan Yarbrough get together for on old-fashioned western songfest. McKeehan Coeds go Christmas caroling at Boulder hospitals and aid German orphan Christmas caroling at the Coniniunity Hospital and Boulder Sanitarium was part of the philan- thropic work of McKeehan Hall as well as a dona- tion to help an orphan in Germany. These upper class coeds had a " ball " with exchange dinners, hay rides, dorm parties, candlelight engagement dinners, roller skating functions, and nocturnal bridge games. During the icy days of winter, the McKeehan girls held a Ski Day at Winter Park. In addition to skiing, volleyball was popular and their team advanced to the semi-finals. Under the guidance of Joan Yarbrough, president, they held an exchange buffet dinner with all of the upper class dorms. Their director was Agnes Kochan. McKEEHAN — Front row: Yoko Iwohoshi, Peggy Goaloas, Dixie Evons, Patti Sophir, Jeonnc Han- omuro, Nancy McCown, Yuki Kinoshito. 5ec- or d row: Luise Longerman, Irene O ' Neill, Olive Turner, Judy Kann, Jean McBride, Lonnie Steu- art, Peggy Conn, Helgo Viertel. Third row: Pat Moxey, Mary Lewis, Nancy Smedley, Ellen Key- scr, Nancy Boldt, Bonnie Humphrey, Audrey Hogcr, Back row: Sally Cornfield, Kay Lunsford, Mortha Goetz, Judy Borrock, Marilyn Bowen, Anne Douglass, Carolyn Hagelin. ADEN — Front row: Bonnie Oilman, Pat Galla- gher, Nancy Price, LuAnne Aulepp, Mitzi Mal- lino, Kothy Borst, Wendy Selle, Mimi Coulter, Martean Rehberger. Second row: Kay Keiscr, Natalie Dubin, Mary Ann Schmidt, Lynne Straub, Judy Albert, Joan Lunbeck, Leslie Hel- heno, Martha Withington, Anne Dufficld. Third row: Mary Maier, Paula Benovitz, Sandy Abrams, Jrll Shiner, Julie Chick, Gloria Grimes, Gloria Parnham, Bailey Fightlin. Back row: Jane Abrahamson, Ronnie Johnson, Jo Sprich, Bar- bora Arkin, Sue Malernee, Barbara Trueman, Mary Ann Reiman, Lois Deutch, Aden Athletes in Aden hold their own with touch football teams front men s dorms " Two, four, six, hup, " and " Catch that pass, " could be heard from the Aden Hall freshman women as their winning team practiced for the touch football games with Willard and Baker, boys ' dorms. With the coming of the first snow, the girls from Aden and the boys from Willard took up sides and had a closely fought snowball contest. The Aden coeds and their directors, Olga Mis- kowiec and Millie Ross, boasted of their second prize in Homecoming decorations, a proud Buffalo standing over a bruised and broken Missouri tiger. The girls were governed first semester by Presi- dent Mitzi Mallina. Never lei It be said that a dull moment passes in Aden. These busy girls ore Morie Haymon, Lyndol Holme, Jill Shiner, Sue Edwards, Mitzi Mallina. ADIH-Front row: Julie Sechler, Carol Dowlin, Karen Smith, Ailcen Go den, Linda H arvey. Sue. Edwards. Seconrf , w ' Betty Silvis Bev Sommer, Bcv Blank, Nan cy Tunick, Olgo Mis- kowiec, Millie Ross, Je nctte Gourlcy, Chris Kircher, Yvonne Kafes|i n. Sue Dizon, Mary Stevens. Third row: Robe to Brodie, Judy Wein- inger, Sharon Burnstinc, Loueen Cerny, Peggy Bean, Carol McGrcw, Bev Walker, Eleono Pork, Carol Young, Marty S owin, Helen W illson. Fourth row: Barbora Allifi , Heather MacK nnon. Jean Donahue, Margie Cable, Mary Alle n, Jae Covey, Barbara Salfisbcrg Johana Johnson Non- cy Hamilton. Fifth row: Sue Crumpocke Ann Overshiner, Sharon Powcl , Joello Banger , ' Bet- sy Mace, Marco Brownel Carol Knutson, Mori- lyn Metcalfe. Sixth row Toni Merchant, Pot Dennis, Karen Wcng, Mary Hcrndon, Louric Hergert, Mary Judd, C rnelia Dennis. Sock row. Mary Scribner, Gw endolyn Smith, Mary Knorr, Dionnc Propotn ck, Pouline Wagner, Carol Bell, Ruth Mordecoi I Wf W I f »»» w. SV ; W||V V BRACKETT— front row Betty Madscn, Joon Pringic, Pot Kelley, Bethene Dunnom, Carol Ann Knotts, Lynn Hotchkiss, Koy Little, Beverly Miller, EvJe Boscom. Second row; Jody Clork, Gretchen Woldbillig, Mono Rculc, Sharron Terry, Bcv Rosene, Pat Hayes, Louella Sanders. Third row: Rochelle Mackey, Fron Hummel, Betty Bush, Ann Johnson , Barbara Thomas, Fran Toporek. Fourth row: Dawn Riebcl, Barbara Bundc, Shelley Spohn, Mario Green, Janet Pur- vis, Joy Beckmon, Mary Flanders, Back row: Jeanne Sloat, Nancy Nelson, Cheri Soles, Deonno Wollis, Sonjo Darden, Cynthia Brunston. Brackett Look now, will ' ya at ' ol hound dog himself and all that ardent attention he ' s receiving from Evie Bascom, Patricia Roberts and Linda Taylor. Frosh girls boast mascot, beauty and athletic ability If a dog could talk. Tar — black and white mascot of Brackett Hall — would most certainly have some tales to relate. Tar sensed the freshman girls ' excitement be- fore the steak fries and exchange dinners with Willard and Reed. Some exciting football and baseball games were played, too, against the boys of Baker. Cheri Sales, president, was a finalist in the Freshman Queen and Military Ball Queen con- tests, and Sherry Love was a finalist for Pi Kappa Alpha Bain Dance Queen. Assisting President Cheri were Marcia Conway and Bobbie Baab, the senior and junior directors. BRACKETT— front row. Evclia Cobos, Pat Honey, Carolyn Ramsey, Lorrie Davison, Lau- reen Kruse, Phyllis Dcibler. Second row Linda Taylor, Jon Miller, Sandra Horocck, Midge Ramey, Bobby Boob, Morcio Conway, Judy Hassig, Suson Grimes, Myrno Boyler. Third row: Elizabeth Crow, Virginia Phillips, Pot Powers, Pot Roberts, Elaine VonWerder, Connie Lovitt, Helen Hirst, Sherry Love, Chicki Slolkin. fourth row Loree Horter, Margaret Bersono, Phyllis Bishop, Sue Schmitz, Susan Spence, Don- na Whitoker, Deanne Montgomery, Philoncy Cotlin, Filth row: Georgia Aiguier, Debbie Hill, Diane Chcsnut, Gail Allen, Paulo Gemmill, Lois Fisher, Karlo Fritzsche. Back row: Sally Kopp, Nancy Block, Linda Pratt, Borbara Stein, Pat House, Morilonne Schlupp. COCKERELL— fronf row. Jan Kassling, Emily Mendillo, Linda Sechler, Zenta Bitcnielis, Foe Burgess, Glory Busby, Holly Smith, Koren Fin- layson. Barbie Wills, Phyl Shonnon Second row: Bev Segal, Ins Wallace, Donna Harvey, Claire Slade, Marilyn Mogel, Robyanne Davis, Linda Lacy, Sandy Stone, Donna McNulty, Ann Rosen- treter, Margaret Geringer. Third row: Virginia Hall, Mary Donahue, Caroline Howes, Jon Mange, Kay Smith, Charlotte Ziegner, Mary Culver, Joan Miller, Beth Brownlee, Carol Meyers, Joyce Richards, Barbara Sells. Fourth row: Glorio Jones, Page Costello, Peg Curtis, Roberta Galbroith, Sherry Sipprelle, Becky Cul- tra, Marlyn Nelson, Sue MacKinnon, Martee Cundall, Laura Morse, Nancy Jo Nelson. Back row: Carol Bartlett, Kathy Loomis, Marilyn Peters, Chloe Gibb, Joyce Lee, Jonet Harrison, Louise South, Barbara Levine. Cockerell Girls get acquainted with Halloiveen trick-or-treat Active Cockerell girls brought home a first in the women ' s dormitory division with their Home- coming decoB84»»i»-a»d their bulletia board chair- man added another first to their prizes. The re- warding Homecoming events were followed by a Halloween " trick or treat " night to help people get acquainted. Social events of the year included a wake ' em up breakfast at Fleming and a serenade for the Sigma Chis. President was Sally Perkins while directors were Jan Harrison and Barbara Wills. COCKERELL— front row Nancy Wolter, Vol Tognazzini, Lynne Milliman, Karen Campbell, Sue Emms, Betty Stroh Second row Mary Bailey, Mary Booth, Carol Blome, Paula Wor- stell, Jean Miner, Jo Ann Everly, Beverley Bean, Bula Atkisson. Third row: Penny Noble, Evie Nelson, Sally Moore, Caroline Whyte, Kay Land- hear, Peg Miles, Bambi Force, Lynn Stoner. Fourth row: Nancy Hotfmonn, Vicki Gaskin, Barb Marco, Jan Bolton, Jackie Fries, Kit Roney, Goil Jahnke, Lucy Ann Warner. Back row: Sylvia Malbatf, Marie Olson, Marilyn Dahlberg, Pat Locke, Ginger Vance, Pat Wotkins, Betsy Borgmann, Marcio Lines. REGENT-f.on( row. Anita Cu lien, Sandy Williams, Ann McKe z,e, Gerry Goodrow, Alyce Mitchem, Judie fhrk Nancy A kins, Don ta Hartman Second row: Korcn Ritchcy, A nna Jo Lin en. Pomelo Corpenter, LaVc mo B assca, Ma cia Green Peggy Rust, Ethelynn Hur ' t, Virg inia Baker Frayda b.es , Mar y Wilson, Bock row Ann Ames, Morion Regent Grab everything Important before you leave for a Regent fire drill. The girls don ' t seem to take the drill too seriously, as objects they grabbed range everywhere from pictures of beaux to small animals Fire drills force coeds to abandon beds and jam the stairs Contributing to the fun in Regent Hall was this year ' s institution of fire drills which forced the upperclass women out of the warmth of their beds into the early morning breezes. In its last year as an upperclass women ' s resi- dence hall. Regent is best noted for its proximity to Memorial. Head resident was Dorothy Mulvey and Gerry Gant was student director, while Ann Ames held the post of president. The AWS skit " Punch " was presented in the Revue, and who can forget throwing the director into the showers after this triumph? 1955-56 was Regent ' s last year as an upper- class women ' s dorm, as it will be reconverted into a faculty club next year. REGENT— fr oriiyn Gn ' Stew Marl Bobbie Miller, Patsy Hester, Jane Hirata, Gerry Sadler. Second row Marilyn Hewitt, Jackie Nicholson, Gerry Gant, Kothryn Marshall, Nancy Kunz, Margie Bombo, Lorraine Horns, Vicky Hughes, Barbara Clork, Judy Reglien, Dorothy O. Mulvey. Back row Betty Jo Brick- ler. Cherry Anne Waterhouse, Kay Wasson, Carolyn Ruden, Jackie Browning, Eloise Carnohan, Terry Ander- son, Sandy Strauss, Janis Lengel, Margie Breis, Nancy Knecht. MEDICAL CENTER WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALL— ffonf row, Patricia Morgan, Blanche Ingraham, Marie Latham, Sandra Cornwcll, Wynelt Baxter, Mary Holi- hauer, Anita Pierce, Ursula Garcia, Beth Scott, Virginia Brown. Seconrf row: Dee Dudley, Mary Ann Summers, Marilou Peachey, Dorothy Platner, Mildred Fullcwayj Joanna Haw, Ann Baur, Jane Anderson, Janice Williams, Margaret Denver Residence Halls Student choir presents concerts and makes television appearances Students in the School of Nursing spend their last three years in Denver, studying on the Medical Center campus. Although the residences are three miles apart, the students plan the social and rec- reational program together. Their student choir has given several concerts and appeared on tele- vision. The spring formal dance was given in the Glenn Miller Ballroom for students from both Boulder and Denver campuses. The senior class will and prophecy were read at the banquet hon- oring graduating seniors. Ltft Hartung. Third Barbara Watson, Bishopp, Janet F Heikens, Nancy Roberta Downtair if - -4 ' Ruth Boughman, Ma Johnson, Le Rco You Back row. Patricia Si Blome, Prjscilla Timmerman. A spacious fron t lawn in the foreground of the Medical Center women ' s residence hall provides area for relaxation and fun. DENVER GENERAL HOSPITAL RESIDENCE HALL— Front row: Carolyn Taylor, Mary Jo Barnett, Marjorie Schick, Mary Bradbury, Louise Harmon, Borbora Arn, Beverly Nelson, Borbara Larson, Karen Swanson. Second row: Jennie Schrocder, Marjorie Ervay, Alvila Brase, Sharon McBeoth, Traba Parks, Barbara Groesbeck, Mary Murchison, Moyme Ouyc, Sally Scherer, Ruth Lacy. Third row: Jessie Lcimbach, Barbara Oberlin, Susan Parson, Laura Root, Janice Manson, Barbara Bell, Bar- bara Dunn, Kim Sasono, Constance Brubaker, Sue Hinkley. Fourth row: Mortho Donnelson, Janet Smith, Mary Church, Jacqueline Von Patten, Henrietta Malo, Bertha Kirkpatnck, Borbara Houf, Kay Barnette. Back row: Mary Ervin, Lots McGourty, Loretto Duhame, Irene Spilman, Joyce Jekel, Mary Sheldon. boarding houses IS BOARDING HOUSE— fronf row: Ton! ta, Jeanne Wahl, Sally Boltz, Eddy Starr, Mien Back row: Larry Kontny, George Ti Mallas, Frank Edward Maynes, Stanley Gene Madison, Mike Doonan. Allen ' s Boarders exchange appropriate gifts at Christmas party Birdseed for the gal who was always dieting and balloons for the maiden with the heavy feet all added up to a very successful Christmas party for Allen ' s boarding house. Procrastination was the theme- for fire drills and eveiyone waited for " next week " throughout the year. From the in- dividual who daily wore paint-covered levis to the boarder who expressed her desire to marry a mil- lionaire, the girls of Allen ' s found that life was full of surprises. It was no surprise, however, to hear " Malaguena " on the piano after every meal. Eddy Starr, president, and the other eleven board- ers listened to music and chatted during their pleasant days at Allen ' s. ■tSrs- Parry ' j Group participates 1 00 per cent in Campus Chest drive Boarders at Parry ' s this year were so fond of bridge that it was practically a 24-hour game, with time out for a few unforgettable birthday parties. Thanksgiving found the students feasting by can- dlelight. Crazy conversations revolved constantly around such expressions as " cha chum, " " honor- able roommate, " and " you ' re so bad. " The popu- lar reply to " How are you? " was " Swinging, Pops! " Campus Chest brought 100 per cent par- ticipation. Gene Ecton Smith reigned over the household as president. tf -IS " , «.tilL PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE— Ffonf row: Betty Walton, Sue Erhordt, Mimi Coleman, Charlotte Vaughon. Second row. Ted Soito, Jo Woehr- myer, Julia Clork, Mrs. W. R. Parry, Mr. Parry, Gene Ecton Smith, Nancy Corbin. Back row: Jeonne Hoys, Al Stcmmork, Jane Beakey, Dick McKinley, Carolyn Mann, Tom McFoll, Monlyn Hardenburgh. ai Bartram ' s Girls trtide with hashers, serve dinner " Baseball, anyone? " was the familiar cry at Bartram ' s last fall. Although the games weren ' t completely organized, they were enjoyed by Bart- ram ' s boarders. Bartram ' s social life included after-hours parties with the boys, bridge games, skiing expeditions, and birthday picnics in the mountains. Even the hashers had their moment of glory i)efore Christmas when the girls sei-ved them their dinner. The Thanksgiving and Christmas dinners are a tradition at Bartram ' s. The girls were led through this eventful year by Minna Greene, president. eyes, but the ladies of Bartram ' s apparently find it quite BARTRAM ' S— front row. Dionne Donohuc, Kathryn Obergtell, Rita Tollman, Dorothy Goldberg, Sclma Sanders, Sandra Save, Carolyn Setf, Linda Worthing- ton, Kothy Krocmer Second row: Margaret Kelley, Janice Miller, Helaine Aaron, Luan Harkness, Marilyn Epstein, Barbara Borrett, Diane Freeman, Marlene Goldberg, Elinor Btshop. Third row: Stania Marx, lone Jenan, Minna Greene, Mrs. Bartram, Jeanne Conrad, Judy Brickman, Kathryn Vermillion. Bergman ' s Stuffed tiger reigns as king at Bergman ' s An addition to Bergman ' s boarding house, a stuffed tiger called " Bergy-Bergy, " which lay by the fireplace, served as mascot for the residents and astonished male visitors. The girls at Berg- man ' s, led by President Marcia Guildner, moved into a newly decorated house last fall. It was the perfect setting for an exchange dinner with the Delts, a Christmas party, a buffet supper after Homecoming, and parties with other boarding houses. The girls ' housemother was Mrs. Bergman. That there stuffed monster is better kr own as the " Bergy Tiger " and he strikes terror into the hearts of all; witness Mary Lou McGehee. BERGMAN ' S — front row; R. Romon Garrido, R. C. Hausz, Joime Iglesias. Sec- ond row: Alice Forrer, Christine Chew, Jane O ' Neil, Nancy Wolle, Sylvia Rein- ecke, Marcia Guildner, Patricia Smith, Advisor; Jan Weover, Ann Thompson, Bobby Michael. Third row: Suson Siple, Kay Kramer, Lin Trace, Terry Rob Nancy Reineckc, Bets Mee, Jonet Scott, Barbie Bull, Pat Stone, Glenda Nelson, Ruth Gorman, Corol Ehlers, Britto McGrew. Fourth row: Noncy Druding, Diana Hughes, Pat Williomson, Becky Belcher, Judy Verbic, Mary Louise McGehee, Teddy Hart, Mary Holliday, Barbara Babbitt, Linda Kapeike, Pot Leuenberger. HUBBEL ' S— Front row. Shirley Stephenson, Bor- boro Burgess, Joyce Mitchell, Marilyn Miller, Sue Water, Noncy Corbin, Shirley Ann Smith, Kitsy Eggers. Second row: George Eckland, Mark Chandler, Jr., Mr. Hubbel, Julie Hubbel, Mrs. tlubbel, Harold Smith, Dave Stouter. Third row: Bob Loetscher, Lonnie Ebcrhart, Tom Brown, Dusty Kimball. Back row: Bob Plack, Donald Steele, Alan Watts. Hubbel ' s Hubbel children provide boarders with family life atmosphere Hubbel-ites experienced family life perhaps more fully than any other boarding house group, and Michael, John, and Julie Hubbel had a num- ber of approving big brothers and sisters. A Thanksgiving dinner complete with the traditional trimmings was followed by a Christmas feast and party, featuring Christmas carols and the exchange of humorous gifts. Various residents were found in a Varsity Nights act, on the Campus Chest com- mittees, in the plays, on the Coloradan, and in Junior Panhellenic. President Nancy Corbin and Vice-President Jane Hoey were house officers. HUNTER ' S — Front row: Mrs. F. Hunter, Mrs. Anna Rold. Second row; Borbara Kirk, Pat Patterson, Virginia Simboli, Marilyn Miller, Linda Lloyd. Third row: Kiki Bahr, Noncy McHardy, Sue Kiekenapp, Shirlce Williams, Jon Lossetter. Fourth row: Madeleine Broderick, Fred Fishburn, Robert D. O ' Connor, Jan Bekins. Fifth row: Barbara Klein, Don Newman, Kothy Keagy, John Brown, Jon Morr Stark. Sixth row: Hugh J. McGraw, Bob Carver, Dick Morgan, Miles Martic. Bock row. David W. Geycr, Hugh Toylor. Hunter ' s Hashers elect kitchen queen and throw her attendants in moat Boarding house living is a superior method of becoming acquainted with fellows and coeds, ac- cording to the eleven girls living at Hunter ' s board- ing house. Fun times included picnic dinners in the hills and excursions to the Sink after dinner. Another party to be remembered is the candlelight dinner at Christmas when the sheriff ' s son ' s girl received the handcuffs and key to a jail. The easy- going hashers elected a queen to eat in the kitchen and threw her attendants in the moat. Kathy Keagy was president. Robinson ' s Sunbathing on TulagVs roof part of casual house atmosphere Sunbathing on the roof of Tulagi ' s, kick-the- can games in the alley, champagne parties, and " Over the Hump Club " occupied the students at Robinson ' s. Robinson ' s residents also facetiously comment on the water pistol fights during CU Days which turned into huge gang-war battles. Home- made pastries, " Come-and-go-when-you-please " at- titude, and ice box privileges gave the boarding house a calm and casual atmosphere. The spring dance, originated years ago when several girls had their birthdays in March, was organized by Presi- dent Jo Ann Seep. This icebox raid is being staged by Mono Stadell, Pat Dooher and Betty McCarver, and here ' s hoping you meet with success. ROBINSON ' S— front row. Betsy Swonson, Jo Ann Seep, Morgot Baker, Betty Erspamer, Jami Bugge, Mono Stadell, Sandi Nugent, Fran Estabrook, Marge McCleery, Morttia Anderson, Mory Houston, Sally Snowday. Second row; Betty McCaryer, Shelly Joss, Ruth Douty, Joan Steward, Pat Dooher, Sue Schaetor, Martie Farror, Margie Surge, Shaw. Third row. Peter Roosev Larry Lanktord, Dick Marx, fi ron. Midge Snyder. Back row 3el DesJordins, Howard Kellogg, Robert ]vc Lemcn, Bette Abrams, Mrs. Robinson, ow Dick Block, Don Ericson, Paul Hefl- 1 Snyder, Roger Biglcr. ' ELTES Joan Donohue, Peggy Elaine Diamond, Beth Hewins, Moy Cc Third tow: Pot Jacobson, Pot Hutchi Boer, Rex Hoft, M Colcma , four! h row Art K utchera. Dorothy Robcr s, Su son c Grecver Don N ffing. Fifth row: Lye 1 E Ladi ne. Do othy M . D. Vcltf D F. V ' Ite, V rgil N Gebbie, Bob CusI ion. Bock ow rmire, Don Blodgct Dave Hyde, Art You ng, A! Z, Timerm an. It would be appreciated if Julia O ' Rourke would cut the call short as Pat Mattoon ar}d Peggy Williams are waiting for all-important call. Veltes ' Residents and boarders attend football games together Special dinners at Thanksgiving and Christmas planned hy Mrs. Velte were the formal occasions of the year. Mrs. Velte also served sandwiches and coffee every night during finals and provided re- freshments for house meetings. Residents and boarders went to football and basketball games together and held friendly get-togethers jjefore dinner every night. The boys helped decorate for Homecoming, too. The favorite activity was the bridge games every night after dinner. President was Peggy Williams. Campvis Club Members cook own meals, adopt five puppies Food with a dash of foreign intrigue added variety to the weekly menus this year at the Cam- pus Club, where residents planned and prepared their own meals each day. The residents also re- modeled the house, decorating their rooms accord- ing to personal tastes. In addition to feeding them- selves, the girls temporarily fed and cared for five tiny puppies. Campus Club gave some orphan children the gifts which they had exchanged at their Christmas party. It appears from the looks of things that the members of Campus Club do not like to be interrupted during their evening meal. c f 9 « t.SjL W % ' VA. . ni DTnr Men ' s Co-op Spaghetti and meatball dinner specialty of house The 24 men living in the Men ' s Co-op house are independent of apron strings. Each resident has one duty a day, assigned a week in advance and arranged to fit his class schedule. Whether the job is cooking the breakfast meal or scrubbing the front steps, it ' s done without assistance from the weaker sex. Well-balanced meals are planned and executed with only a few mishaps due to misread- ing recipes. Spaghetti and meat balls, however, are the specialty of the house, according to President Walter Kustka. Easy there with that there pepper shaker, Mr. Walter Kustka, as Jim Beal and the rest of the crew are coun( ' ng on the meal to sustain them until another day arrives. MEN ' S CO-OP HOUSE— Front row: Man Young Rhee, Mosoo Takahashi, Thomas Jordan, Dovid Mickle, Eorl Hadley, Ben Lakin. Second row; Normon Martinez, Roy Glenn Wood, Yuji Sato, Ronald Huff. Third row: Jerry Schubert, Wolter 177 The spectator seating problem at Colorado ' s home football games, long a sore spot with both the administration and the student body, will be a thing of the past in the fall of 1956 when the addition to Folsom Stadium is com- pleted. The thundering herd of Golden Buf- faloes will then be able to host 44,000 fans in the stadium, assuring the administration even larger gate receipts and every gridiron-minded student a seat to watch the Herd in action. SJKS! ll athletics Receiving bloclfing instructions from Coach Dal Ward are Dicit Stapp, Sam Salerno, Don Karnoscok and Bill Kucera The latter three will be lost to the Colorado team in 1956. Colorado 34 — Kansas State 13 Colorado ties Kansas State for third in Big Seven race with a 3-3 mark Colorado unloaded its big offensive weapons for the first time while swamping the Kansas State Wildcats; 34-13. The Buffs fell behind for the first time during the season when Ralph Pheifer turned the end for 30 yards and a touchdown, but Colorado went on a 64-yard march to ram over the tying touchdown. Sam Maphis dived in for the score from the one. Homer Jenkins broke the game open when he scampered from midfield to the Wildcat eight-yard line, then carried the ball into the end zone three plays later. Colorado put the game safely out of reach by driving for another score, with Les Welker picking up the touchdown. The final two Buff tallies came in the fourth quarter. Emerson Wilson scored after the Bison pounced on a loose ball on the Kansas State 12, and Dick Hyson passed to Monte Briddle in the end zone for the final six points. THE 1955 COLORADO BUFFALOES— front row: Harlan Branby, Emerson Wilson Pot Picorieilo, Homer Jenkins, Dick Horkins, Bob Boyer, Sam Maphis, Bill La mont, Don Karnoscok, Bill Kuccro, Dick Stapp. Second row: Jim McKim, Jin Hudson, Jim Uhlir, Monte Briddle, By Bennett, George McKeon, Dave Clordy Pot Joyce, Bob Stapp, Don Strait Third row: Karl Singer, Greg Lcfferdmk, Ber nard Morlcy, Rodger Lindwoll, Tom Gick, Mel Warner, March Hoffman, Ottr Rhodes, Dick Lusk, Les Lotz, Sam Salerno, fourth row: And ' Charley Stack, Frank Clarke, Jerry Leahy, Jock Becker, Roy Engel, H Vest, Henry Smith, Harry Jovernick, Gory Nady, Lamar Meyer. Fifth rot Wongman, John Stevens, Jock Himelwright, Gene Worden, Bob Ten Eyck, Jon Moyfield, Dick Golder, Wally Merz, Charley Joslin, Matt Balich, Dick Kelley, Ken Schlagcl Sixth row: Jim Honsell, George Mostrmi, Lynn Parker, Arhn Hubka, Dick Hyson, Bob Stronsky, Les Welker, John Boyuk, Joe Connors, Walt Hopkins, Bill Mondt, Bert Nordlie. Bock row: Lee Akins, equipment manager; Marsh Wells, line cooch, Ray Jenkins, end coach; Dal Word, head cooch, Frank Prentup, backficid coach, Hugh Dovidson, freshman coach; Jack Rockwell, trainer. Buzz Halverson intercepts a Dick Hyson pass here on the Colorado 39. The Arizona guard re- turns the ball to the Buifalo 34. The aerial y as intended for Colorado Quarterback Sam Maphis. Wildcat Halfback Art Luppino trails. Colorado 14 — Arizona Colorado combines air, ground attack to subdue border conference team Playing an uninspired but steady game, Colo- rado ground out a 14-0 win over Arizona to open the 1955 football season. Bucking cold winds and a drenching rain, Colorado moved 80 yards in 11 plays and Homer Jenkins picked up its first marker. A second touchdown came on a lightning- fast 87-yard attack just before the half. Dick Hyson hit Frank Clarke with a 57-yard toss, and the two combined for 30 more yards and the goal. Center Don Karnoscak scored the last two points. Tackle Harry Javernick was one of the key linemen in Colorado ' s vic- tory. The 220pounder will enter pro football next year with Cleveland. Homer Jenkins, Buffalo halfback, moves the ball to the Colorado 40. Jenkins makes the return of a punt from the Buff 15-yard line. In the Colorado paising pattern, the quarterback receives aerials as often as the ends. Here Sam Mophis snares pass from Homer Jenkins. Kansas will be breathing lighter next fall when it will not have to face rugged tackling of Harlan Branby. Colorado 12 — Kansas Buffaloes conquer fighting Jayhawks in waning minutes of the game A surprising Kansas ball club followed Ari- zona into Folsom field and stood the Buffs on their ears for 52 minutes before cracking. Colorado finally managed to push over two last quarter touchdowns to salvage a 12-0 win in its first Big Seven encounter of the year. The Jayhawks even crossed the Colorado goal line late in the second period, but a holding penalty nullified the six points. Homer Jenkins stiffarms a Kansas tackier to cut loose on a 25-yard run. Jenkins was one of the conference leaders in punt returns and punting. His punting was in tradition of Carroll Hardy, Zack Jordan and Bob Manire. All were of the school of quick-kick specialists. Colorado ' s Homer Jenkins (10) breaks loose on a 30-yard touchdown run against the Oregon Webfoots at Eugene ' s Hayward field. Touch- down came in first period to put the Buffs temporarily ahead. Don Karnoscah (56) clears way for Jenkins. Karnoscak had a field day irt recovering several Oregon fumbles. Webfoot Jock Morris attempts to hurdle several players to bring down the scampering Buffalo tailback. Colorado 13 — Oregon 6 Buffaloes dish out rough line play in heating Webfoots at Eugene Colorado pounced on several Oregon fumbles to squeeze by the Webfoots 13-6. The expected offensive power of the Buffs failed to materialize. but Oregon backs were shaken loose from the ball several times within Colorado ' s 10-yard line. Homer Jenkins raced 30 yards to score the first Colorado touchdown, and after Oregon picked up six points Sam Maphis slid in for the second Buff score. Don (Duke) Karnoscak played one of his finest games, coming up with several fumble re- coveries and anchoring the Colorado line. A stalwart in the Colorado lineup throughout the season was Tackle Sam Salerno of Trinidad. Coach Dal Ward prepares to send in relief for Sam Maphis. Word points out instructions to Bernie Morley, junior from Wilmington, Del. gains six yards before Wildcat Mttfll tol first down, lack Becker gets the yards Colorado 34 — Kansas State 13 Dal Ward ' s Buffs skin Kansas State in Wildcat country- Kansas State ' s Wildcats became the initial team to score first against the Buffs, but Colorado smashed to a 34-13 victory and its second straight conference win. Maphis scored the first Colorado touchdown, and a K-State goal tied up the game at 7-7. Early in the second half, Jenkins rambled 22 yards to the Wildcat eight, and then carried the ball over from the three. Other counters were picked up by Les Welker, Emerson Wilson, and Monte Briddle, the last one on a pass from quar- terback Dick Hyson. Warden moved for two yards as blockers failed to clear the way. Several Kartsas State tacklers bring Buff Gene Warden down. Colorado 21 — Oklahoma 56 Buffaloes scare Oklahomans with short- lived lead, but Colorado bows in at end For 22 minutes Colorado was on the brink of football history, as the Buffs led Oklahoma ' s na- tional champion Sooners 14-0 and played easily their best game of the year. But the Sooners roared back to bury the Buffs 56-21. John Bayuk and Emerson Wilson scored in the second quarter. But Oklahoma quickly moved ahead to stay, and a 54- yard toss from Dick Hyson to Frank Clarke was the only score the Buffs could muster after the half. The conference ' s second leading pass receiver, Frank Clarke, cradles a Dick Hyson pass in front of the Colorado University band section to give Colorado possession of the ball in Sooner territory. Clarke caught another Hyson pass for the Buffaloes ' final touchdown score. Joe Connors, who was relegated to a second- string role at the season ' s start, showed Oklahomans fine line play during the game. Connors was one of Dal Ward ' s top three guards as the conference season was ended. " I ' m a good pass catcher, but they never throw to me, " said Buffalo Captain Lamar Meyer. Dick Hyson challenged Meyer ' s statement and fired a pass in Meyer ' s direction. Meyer was right as he catches the aerial and heads north. Dennit Morris doesn ' t let Meyer get away. I. Colorado quarterback Sam Maphis plunges over right tackle for a Buff first down deep in Missouri Tiger territory. Maphis carried out the assignment several times during the season. Tackles Bill Kucera and Sam Salerno help flanker Frank Clarke pave the way for Maphis ' gain. Colorado 12 — Missouri 20 Bearded Missouri crew wins first game It was an unhappy Homecoming for the Buffs, as the Colorado squad was upset on the big week- end. The 1955 villain was Missouri, as the Tigers stopped the Buffs 20-12. It was the only win the Tigers were able to pick up during the season. Missouri jumped off to a 20-0 lead with Jimmy Hunter hitting Harold Burnine for important yardage. Colorado stumbled badly until the final quarter. Bob Stransky then hit Clarke on a touch- down toss, and Jenkins pitched to Jerry Leahy for another score, but the Buffs were never a serious threat. Marking time while blockers form is essential for a top back. Tail- back Bob Stransky changes pace so Buffs can stop oncoming tacklers. All-Big Seven end Lamar (Bones) Meyer kept opposing backs off balance throughout the season. His work earned him a bid to the East-West Shrine Bowl game. Halfback Emerson Wilson hauls in a Bob Stransky pass to give Colorado a first down against Utah Redskins at Boulder. • Colorado 37 — Utah 7 Stransky-Clarke team up to pace Buffs in non-conference victory at Boulder Rebounding from its two previous losses, the Buffs played their best game of the year to swamp a good Utah club 37-7. Colorado broke the game wide open just before the end of the half when Bob Stransky raced 81 yards for one tally, passed 63 yards to Frank Clarke for another, and guard Joe Connors galloped 61 yards for still another touchdown. Clarke caught another touchdown pass from 37 yards out, and Sam Maphis and Les Welker also hit pay dirt for the Buffs. Out the entire 1954 season with a knee injury, Dave Jones recovers to be one of Dal Ward ' s most dependable linemen. Dove Jones prepares to " lower the boom " on a potential tackier. Homer Jenkins, Buffalo tailback, looks out of the corner of his eye and marks time until Jones clears the way for the La Junta back. iWci VJt At; if y- " " John Bayuk breaks into the clear for a sizable gain, but his efforts went for naught as the Nebraska Cornhuskers bring the big fullback down before reaching the end zone. Bayuk and his substitute. Jack Becker, carried the Colorado offensive load most of the afternoon. Nebraska 37 — Colorado 20 Colorado loses to Cornhuskers again as Karnoscak ends Buff career Three rapid fire touchdowns gave Nebraska a quick 21-0 lead and enabled the Cornhuskers to wrap up second place in the Big Seven with a 37-20 win. John Bayuk averaged better than 13 yards a carry in 11 tries to pace the Buff offensive, and Jack Becker with two touchdowns and Stransky with one scored for Colorado, but they couldn ' t top the Cornhusker surge. The Buffs also lost their star center for the season, " Duke " Karnoscak, as the big senior broke a bone in his hand. Wingback Dick (Harky) Harkins attempts end sweep, but Nebraska tacklers drop the Buffalo bock behind line of scrimmage. Making his final appearance in Nebraska game was Don (Duke) Karnoscak, Buffa- loes ' top center. Duke played in North- South game during the Christmas holidays. Sophomore Bob Stransky lets out with a burst of speed which carries him to the Iowa State 3-yard line. Cyclone Bock Johon Breckenridge moves across to catch Stransky. John Bayuk scored on the next play. Colorado was well fortified at fullback this season with 220-lb. John (The Beast) Bayuk heading the list at the position. Colorado 40 — Iowa State Substitute Lindwall sparkles in leading Colorado to final home victory of year The Buffs upped their final conference record to 3-3 with a methodical and unexciting 40-0 win over a hapless Iowa State team. Colorado ground out one score after another on a soggy field, wear- ing down the Iowa State squad after the half. Rodger Lindwall intercepted a Cyclone aerial to set up the first Bison score. Bob Stransky carried the ball over the goal, later picking up another touchdown. Emerson Wilson matched him by scor- ing a pair, while Sam Maphis and John Bayuk took a touchdown apiece. Cyclone Charley Lotting doesn ' t have a chance to get started on an end sweep as Buffalo End Wally Men wrestles the Iowa State halt- back to the ground. In case Merz missed Bernie Morley (42), Sam Salerno (73) and Dick Stapp (66) prepare to bring down Lotting. Another Buff, Tom Giek, grabs Latting ' s waist in helping Merz out. Colorado had a field day with the Cyclones in running up a 40-0 win. a«ttt% Jerry Zaieski, Colorado A M halfback, is hauled to the ground by three relentless Buffaloes — Jim Uhlir, Gene Warden, Bernie Morley. This is one time the Aggies fail to gain ground in Glick-led attack. Colorado 0— Colorado A M 10 Aggies break several records in dumping surprised Colorado Buffaloes Already being selected to play professional football is Buffalo end Frank Clarke. He caught several key passes during season. Gary Click was the big gun in Colorado A M ' s attack, as the Rams stunned the Buffs 10-0. It was the first time in eight and one-half years that the Buffs didn ' t tally. Click scored the Aggie touch- down in the first quarter, adding the extra point. and the sluggish Buffs didn ' t threaten the Aggie lead afterward. Click also gave the Rams their field goal, kicking from the Buff 12-yard line after the Buff defense had held the Aggie offensive machine. Emerson Wilson, Buff fullback, won ' t forget this play as he jams his knee in diving over Colorado Aggies ' Jerry Weber. Wilson, who played wingback most of the season, was switched to fullback for the occasion. George McKeon and Wally Merz make a vain effort to clear way. Freshman Football Write excellent 3-0 record into books for successful season The Buff yearlings, in Coach Hugh Davidson ' s second season at the controls, wrote an excellent 3-0 record into the books in 1955. Highlight of the season was a 32-0 victory over the Air Force Academy. The Baby Buffs were the first team to defeat the Academy gridders and they did it con- vincingly, rolling up an 18-4 edge in first downs and outgaining the Falcons, 258-61. Other Colo- rado victims were Wyoming and Colorado A M. The Buffs turned loose a Wyoming product — Tailback Howard Cook of Worland — on the Cow- boys. Cook scored both Colorado touchdowns. Then came the Colorado Aggies game, and again Cook led the way, scoring two more touchdowns. Others were registered by Quarterback Dick Dobbs, Fullback Leroy Clark and Wingback Jim Comer. The Buffs were in front at the half, 19-0. coach, led his defeated season. Colorado A M was the third and final victim, fall- ing at Ft. Collins, 34-0. Fullback Sherm Pruit scored twice, Clark got another and Halfbacks Boyd Dowler and Eddie Dove scored the other two. The Buffs completely dominated the game. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM— fronf row: J. Comer, L. Frith, R. Apodoco, J. Frye, J Dewitt, M Roberts, 0. Kline, D. Erickson, L Clark. Second row: V. Sanchez, C Houglond, B Lamotfe, H. Cook, S. Pruit, L. Johnson, D. Gentry, R. Hughes. Third row: J. Garrett, R. Bokala, D Mors, C. Fitipatrick, W. Whit- ten, J Pjngrce, R Herbert, E. Dove, D Fowler Fourth row E. Clute, J. Alo, K. Bollman, D. Shuter, D. Schater, T. Turner, J, Lasseter, D. Potts, E. Clark, D. Arnaiz. Fifth row: A. Brown, W. Londergon, D Londgrof, M. Kenworthy, B. Dowler, L, Coll, F. Mociszewski, T. Pettigrew, J. Spolum. Sixt Pritchett, D. Valcik, J. Motthews, L. Wentz, W. May, D. Dobbs, H. Broom, K Anderson, J. Sullivan. Seventh row: C. Brown, R. P Wooten, R. Solcrno, R. Ferguson. Back row: L. Williams, trainer; ossistont coach, J Ccderdahl, F. Bierhaus, H. Pfeifer, H. Davidson, coach, Ben Boutell, manager. Cheerleaders Endeavor to unify school spirit Acting as the coordinators of student spirit and participation at major athletic events was Colo- rado ' s all-female cheering " squad. " Throughout the year the girls e ndeavored to gain more interest at athletic events by the addition of new cheers which encouraged student participation. The stu- dent body is indeed indebted to the cheerleaders for their efforts put forth in planning the numer- ous pep rallies which were staged during the school year, and for their endeavors to unify school spirit. I I I Cheering that golden herd of Buffaloes on to another victory is Miss Pennt Tiller. Carol Paine gives it all she ' s got in an attempt to arouse the crowd to yell hard. m f 9 i. § %t t, Junior track mart Jim Wyott clenches his teeth as he puts his " best foot forward " in this cross-country race. Cross Country University fast-steppers led by Wyatt and Hughes Colorado ' s thinclads capped a successful sea- son by copping third place in the conference cross- country meet behind Kansas and Missouri. The Jayhawks picked up their ninth straight conference crown in the Big Seven meet, but had stiff opposi- tion from Colorado and Missouri. Jack Hughes took fourth place in the league with a fine 15:21 timing over the three-mile course. Bison runners rolled over much of their oppo- sition in other meets during the year. Colorado outpaced Wyoming and Iowa State, grabbing sec- ond, third, and fourth places to cop the race. The Buffs far outdistanced Wyoming and Colorado A M in the Wyoming invitational, with Jim Wyatt and Jack Hughes finishing first and second. As Hughes broke the course record at Boulder and Colorado runners nailed down the top five places, the Buffs smashed Nebraska 10-30 in a dual meet. At the Iowa State ' s quadrangular, the Cyclones nipped the Buffs 25-27 in over-all score, even though Colorado topped them in the dual meet. Nebraska was third and Kansas State fourth. John Hughes, sophomore, takes one last deep breath before he crosses the finish line. Basketball Buffaloes finish fourth in hot Big Seven Conference race Kansas State not only dethroned the Colorado Buffaloes but also took the University ' s basketba coach. For the first time in three years the Colo- rado basketball team failed to gain at least a share for the Big Seven championship. The Buffs fin- ished fourth behind the K-State Wildcats, Iowa State, and Missouri. Last year Colorado won the championship with an 11-1 record. The year be- fore the Buffs tied Kansas for the title and won the NCAA playoff berth in a drawing of straws. H. B. (Bebe) Lee, the Buffaloes ' genial coach, left the University April 1 to take over the athletic directorship at Manhattan. Before leaving Lee said, " I don ' t want to leave Colorado fans with any misgivings. The future for the Buffs isn ' t bright. The Buffaloes lose four outstanding seniors (Mel Coffman, Jim Ranglos, Bill Peterson, and George Hannah) and have only three or four good fres men coming up next season. Under Colorado ' s athletic setup, a perennial conference champion is unlikely because less than one per cent of the Colorado ' s Coach H. B. (Bebe) Lee in- spects Buffalo strategy and tactics. As- sistant Coach Bruce Conway looks on. Conway keeps records of shots attempted as the game progresses. Reserve forward Leffl]ii,iagi4i« as S f- i) Colorado ' s All-Conference representative is forward Jim Ranglos, 6 ' 4 " , of La Jolla, Cat. Ranglos led Buffalo scoring with 311 points in 21 games and a 14-point game. Ranglos fires a rightband layup to score and picks up an additional foul sfiot. George Hannafi set a screen for Ranglos. Colorado Aggies ' Gary Hibbard, the Buffs ' Ranglos and Hannah fight for a rebound on the Ram board. Aggies got the ball. athletic fund conies from outside the University. In this alone, the Colorado fans should be proud of the University ' s athletic program. We had a rough time the first three years I coached at Colo- rado, but the fans stuck with the Buffs and me. The two appearances in the NCAA playoffs show my appreciation for that faith, " Lee concluded. Colorado finished conference play with a 7-5 record after making a strong bid for the champion- ship early in the season. Kansas State ' s winning mark was 9-3. When Lee announced that he was to take over the scheduling problems at Kansas State, the Buffaloes hit a scoring lull and were quickly knocked out of the close title fight. Colo- rado closed the 22-game season with two of its best played games. The Buffs beat Oklahoma, 67- 66, and Kansas 75-67, at the Boulder field house. Besides ending Lee ' s coaching career, the Kan- sas-Colorado game marked the end of Forrest (Phog) Allen ' s coaching career. Allen plotted George Hannah had a tough job in filling the Colorado center position when Burdy Haldorson left. Hannah did the job well by leading the Buffaloes in rebounding. the strategy in 1004 games. Lee ' s record at Colo- rado came to a 64-74 with the victory in the finale. The Kansas victory was the 21st for Colorado in its last 22 home games. Iowa State broke the Buffaloes ' 19-game string, 79-62, by using a tight zone defense to stop Colorado in the first half, while Guard Gary Thompson scored at will for the Cyclones. The Buffs cracked the zone in the second half, but too late to overcome a 21-point deficit. Colorado had a spot of glory in its 12-10 sea- son ' s mark by dumping two NCAA playoff teams ■ — Iowa, 60-57, and Kansas State, 71-53. Senior Forward Mel Coffman was the hero of the victory over Iowa, two-time Big Ten champs. He held Carl (Sugar) Cain scoreless and scored 16 points himself. George Hannah played the best game of his career on the boards, recovering 17 rebounds. Kansas State looked like a second-division team on the Buffs ' home court. Junior Bob Helzer made his first starting appearance a profitable one by pacing the Colorado attack. He hit 7 of 14 shots from the field and 4 of 6 from the free throw line. At Kansas State the humiliation was reversed. The Wildcats blasted the Buffs, 82-51. Colorado Arms flying everywhere ' Especially George Hannah ' s elbow which he uses effectively against Missouri ' s John Stephens. Who ' s shooting the ball? Coffman? Nope, Norm Stewart of Missouri is attempting a layup shot which Mel Coffman stops. Bill Evans, Air Force All-Stars, and big George Hannah battle for a rebound that falls into the hands of Flyer John Clune. Four up and four wait for the ball. Missouri and Colorado players hint at playing " ante-over " in groups of four men. Check-mate, George! What ' s your next move? Hannah takes the ball off the boards and prepares to fire it up again. Out most of the season with an injured knee. Guard Mick Mansfield ' s ploy wasn ' t up to his capabilities. Joe Gingrich sneaks a fist into the side of Cyclone Chuck Vogt as the latter sinks a two-point basket for Iowa State team. Holding the ball temporarily is George Hannah. Bill Evans manages to gain con- trol of the ball with a flip of a wrist. made many mental and physical errors in the sec- ond half, while the Wildcats couldn ' t miss their shots. Probably one of the most satisfying victories for Lee ' s team was the 72-63 conquest of the Air Force All-Stars from Bunker Hill Air Force Base, Indiana, in an exhibition game at Boulder. Han- nah, Coffman, Bill Peterson, and Helzer hit double figures in scoring. The Air Force team was made up of former Oklahoma A M, Bradley, and Kentucky stars. Bill Evans was the only Air Force player to give the Buffalo defense trouble, scoring eight field goals. This game did not go into the Colorado records. The two games with Bill Strannigan ' s Iowa State Cyclones prior to the record breaker at Boulder showed the two teams playing nip-and- tuck basketball before the Buffs lost on each occa- sion. At Ames, All-Big Seven Gary Thompson knocked the wind out of Colorado ' s sail in the first half by hitting a desperation shot with only one second left. The Cyclones then came from behind in the second half and won on Thompson ' s calcu- lated shot with only two seconds in the game to win 70-68. Iowa Statcied- all -the way in tlie first meeting - of the two teams. The Buffs threatened the Cy- Daye Mowbray, lefthanded guard, provided Bebe Lee with several important baskets during the season. Dare Mowbray g ' rres a reverse spin to the boll to sink two-pointer on fast break play originated by post man George Hannah. One for all and all for one fails to pay off for Colorado as Kansas State center Jack Parr calmly waits for the ball. The only incumbent from last year ' s NCAA third place team is Mel Coffman, handsome ex-Marine, who finished fourth among Buff players in scoring. George Hannah demonstrates the effectiveness of his over- head jump shot by scoring two points against Colorado A M. Gory Hibbard makes a fruitless attempt to stop the shot. George Hannah looks as if he turned his back to the play, but the Buffalo center is actually trying to recover the ball. Buffalo forward Bob Helzer drives down the alley for a layup while Iowa State ' s Chuck Vogt attempts to block the path. clones in this preseason Big Seven tournament game by coming in with one point late in the sec- ond half. The Iowa State team managed to win 55-52. George Hannah scored the most points in one game against Oklahoma in tlie preseason tourna- ment. He got six points in the first half against the Sooners and then sank 22 more in the last half for 28 points. Hannah was outdone by Oklahoma ' s Leroy Bacher who got 33. Bacher in two other games witli Colorado scored 30 and 24 points. A tip-in shot by Leonard Gregory in the last second gave the Colorado Aggies a 60-58 victory in the battle for the state collegiate championship early in the season. The Colorado Buffaloes were in the throes of a disastrous Christmas holiday trip when the Aggies caught Lee ' s team unaware. Brigham Young earlier avenged last year ' s twin defeats by slaughtering Colorado 70-53 and 84-53 at Provo. Colorado had one All-Big Seven player in Jim Ranglos, the Buffs ' fifth highest scorer since Colo- Versatllity is Bob Helzer ' s by-word when it comes to basketball. The Denver junior started the season as a forward and then switched to a starting guard position. A loose ball is grabbed by Mick Mansfield as he goes high for a rebound in the Buff win over Nebraska. Dick Nicholson comes up from the rear to help the tall guard. Mel Coffman (21) and Jim Jochems (22) of the Buffs battle Jim Arwood (23) for a rebound in Colorado ' s 78-63 win over the Huskers. A left-handed hook fay Jim Atwood soils off the rim during the Buff- Cornhusker battle at Boulder. Jim Jochems (22) of Colorado throws up a hand in an attempt to block it. Jim Codle watches the action. When George Hannah fouled out, Jim Jochems was ready to relieve the Colorado center. Jochems, a junior, will be on hand next season to help out new coach, Sox Walseth. 1 Bill Peterson did well for himself this season in scoring 2 0 points. His season ' s point total gave him third in all-time records for a Buff guard. Bill (Pete) Peterson fights for a rebound along with Nebraska ' s big boys. Rex Ek- wall comes down with ball for the Huskers. i Reserre forward Jim Cadle comes into his own in the Buff- Oklahoma game. Cadle gave Lee ' s quintet strong board sup- port while adding important baskets in the Okie series Kansas ' Bill Brainard, the outstanding 6 ' 3 " post man in the country, makes a fu- tile try to stop George Hannah ' s dunk shot. Not getting to play much this year, Gordie Johnson will be a number one candidate for a starting role on Russell fSox) Walseth ' s 1956-57 Buffalo team. Jim Cadle, Buff forward, makes certain that he has hand in act. The Kansas jun- ior falls to control rebound in end, though. That ' s Jim Cadle making " boogie-man " face in hopes he might scare shooter Leroy Bacher, Oklahoma ' s center, who scored 24. rado entered the Big Seven in 1948. Ranglos scored 311 in 21 games to finish behind three other outstanding Buffs. Burdy Haldorson scored .524 points in 1955 and 367 in 1954 to top Ranglos two times. Bob Jeangerard scored 399 points in 1955, while Art Bunte got 402 in 1953. Bill Peterson took over runner-up to Wayne Tucker in individual scoring for Colorado guards for one season. Pete scored 210 points this year. Tucker got 233 points in 1950 and 288 in 1951. Here ' s how the Buffs top six finished in in- dividual scoring: Ranglos, 311; Hannah, 214; Peterson, 210; Coffman, 176; Helzer, 176; and Dave Mowbray, 133. Helzer and Mowbray will give Colorado two top guards next year. Buffalo statistics: G FG FT RB PF TP Avg. Buffs 21 479 410 935 363 1363 65.1 Opponents 21 506 382 923 362 1374 65.4 203 Lee had several " Jacks-of -all-trades " this year. One of them was forward-guard Dick Nicholson, two-hand shooter up from last year ' s freshman team. Don ' t look now, fellows, but you ' re fighting over the ball for no reason at all. Jim Cadle and Jim Ranglos are the two Buffs fussing over the rebound wVile Bob Helzer waits. Jim Ranglos winds up before tossing the ball back up to score a pair of points for the Buffs against Oklahoma. Colorado Basketball record 63 Oregon State 53 77 Nebraska 50 68 Oregon 49 68 Iowa State 70 60 Iowa 57 51 Kansas State 82 53 Brigham Young 70 71 Kansas State 53 53 Brigham Young 84 61 Missouri 86 58 Colorado A M 60 61 Oklahoma 53 88 Oklahoma 69 62 Iowa State 79 52 Iowa State 55 44 Kansas 54 79 Missouri 82 67 Oklahoma 66 78 Nebraska 63 75 Kansas 67 79 Missouri 72 Ron Lye, Intramural All-Stars, looks as if he has three arms, but arte arm belongs to the obscured Dale Harris of the freshmen. Fresliiiiaii Basketball Conivay ' s freshmen split games with Air Academy Falcons The Colorado freshman team split a pair of games with the Air Force Academy in the Junior Buffs ' only intercollegiate action of the season. The Coloradans won the first game at Denver 63- 42, but the Falcons avenged with a 64-48 victory at Boulder. Gerry Schroeder, 6-1 forward from West- minster, led the Buff team in the conquest of the Falcons. The Colorado team, coached by Bruce Conway, gained a 17-point lead in the first half to the Academy ' s 15. Guard Dale Harris went out in the first half with a badly sprained knee. Forward Bob Beckel scored 20 points in lead- ing the Falcons to victory, while Colorado cashed in on only 28 per cent of its attempts. Center Don Walker scored 18 points for Colorado. Schroeder, Walt Bradley and Keith Phillips played good games for the Buffs. THE BUFFALO FRESHMAN TEAM— Front row. Darrell Erickson, Ned Eckert, Keith Phillips, Steve McMichael, Second row: Will Walter, ossistont coach; Duane McCommon, Neil Feinberg, Dole Harris, Gerry Schroeder, Bruce Conway, Gymnastics Gymnastic team finishes fourth in all-college meet A fourth-place finish in the All-College Invita- tional meet capped an undistinguished season for Colorado ' s gymnastics team. Nebraska placed first while Colorado ' s Bill McBride, Glenn Major, Don Stark, and Chuck Naylor gained the fourth spot. The Buffs picked up two dual wins against four losses during the year. Colorado A M stopped them 54-42 with a last ditch rally. Colo- rado then split a pair of dual meets, nipping Kansas State by five points and taking a bad lac- ing from Nebraska. K-State ' s closer showing against the Huskers, however, enabled them to nip the Buffs, 42-41, for second place in the over-all scoring. Colorado bounced back to wallop Aggies in a return match, 60-36. McBride paced the Buffs with 18 points and three first places, while Major and Lorance Greenlee also ranked high. Colorado State flattened the Buffs 64-32 in the season ' s final dual meet. McBride took two more first places for Colorado. The Buffs ' hard-luck performer has been Bob Mercier, senior from Denver. Mercier spent the better part of two seasons out of action with a broken wrist after a fine sophomore year. GYMNASTICS TEAM— front row: Dwight Miller, Bob Mercier, Tom Hess. Second row Chorles Naylor, Don Sfork, Bill McBride, John Moller. Bock row; Glenn {Buddy) Mojor, Loronce Green- lee, Charles Vavra, coach; Bruce Peterson, Den- nis Alderfer. Skiing Buffs place fourth in NCAA slalom Colorado finished 6th with 520.26 points in the NCAA ski meet hehind a fired-up Denver team that finished far aliead of runners-up Dartmouth and Middlebury. In the slalom, dominated by Chick Igaya of Dartmouth, the Buffs placed fourth. Lou Halsell finished 11th in the downhill event while Sherni Carson and Bert Armstrong, all of Colorado, tied for 18th and 19th. Colorado clinched its berth in the NCAA meet bv taking third place in the annual Winter Park Winter Carnival. Denver and Utah finished ahead of the Buffs. Utah beat the Buffaloes by only one point. Colorado had to finish at least third in the meet to qualify for the NCAA. The Buffs were paced by Bert Armstrong, who finished third in the 4-way. Armstrong ' s best in- dividual performance came in jumping. He took seventh in this event. Top finishers for the Buffs in the other three ■events were Armstrong in the cross country, 11th; Lou Halsell, 4th in the downhill; and Halsell, 9th in the slalom. Mike Johnson has been one of Colorado ' s mainstays during the past two skiing seasons. Johnson, who finished sixth in last year ' s NCAA jumping event, paced the Buffs in the same event this year. Tom Jacobs, former Olympic skier, com- bined two jobs and did well at both. Jacobs, first, coached the Buff skiers, and, second, he served as co-director of the NCAA skiing championships while execu- tive secretary of the region ' s National Ski Association in Denver. TEAM— front row: Ge orge Penw ell, Bert .-ong, John Brenna nd Lou Hal ell ond Johnson. Back row 1 Brodahl, Captain Howe ond Lorry Lars n. I Swiiuiiiing Loar paces Colorado sicimming team to fourth in league A fourth place finish in the Big Seven was the best Buff swimmers could do during the 1955-56 season. One of the tankers, Jern.- Loar, however, shattered a conference record on his way to the 200-yard breaststroke championship. The Buffs hung up a 3-4-1 record in dual competition, and were third in two in ' itational meets over the season. After taking third in the Wyoming relays and tying Colorado A M 42-42, G)lorado dropped meets to Wyoming, Iowa State and Nebraska. The Buffs rebounded to top Colo- rado State 44-40, Kansas 4341 and Nebraska in a return match. Fort Carson and Oklahoma smashed the Buffs in the last two dual meets of the year, as the Okies broke six pool records. Colorado ' s top tankmen included diver Wally Snow, Loar. Harlow Rothert. Bill Pribble, Gordon Greenley and Bill Haze. Jerry Loar, 6 ' - 2 " junior from Peoria, III., is the 1956 Big Seven breast stroke champion. He established a new league mark in the event w ' rth a 2-minute, 3 1. 8- second timing. i Wrestlin g This is ofaout as close as two wrestlers can come to fighting to a standstill. As long as these two guys — and only Heaven knows who they are — keep tangled up, neither will win. Buffaloes cop fourth in Big Seven wrestling championships Coach Ray Jenkins ' Colorado Buffaloes came up with fourth place in the annual Big Seven cham- pionships, and did it without placing a wrestler in the finals. Five Coloradans made the semi-finals, including defending champion in the heavyweight class Sam Salerno. Salerno was upset by Don Jensen of Iowa State. Gordon Roesler, Oklahoma, won the heav-yweight championship. Other Buffs to enter the semi-finals were Bill ' Fisher, 137-lb.; Wilbur Derby, 147-lb.; Ron Teubner, 157-lb.; and Mel Warner, 177-lb. Derby, Teubner, and Bob Hayden, 123-lb., entered the NCAA championships at Stillwater, Oklahoma. Teubner and Hayden were bested in the first round by decisions. Derby was decisioned in the semi-finals by Eichelberger of Lehigh who went on to win the championship. Colorado fell below par during the season in win- ning only five dual meets while losing six. THE COLORADO BUFFALOES— front row: Shigeru Fukui, Billy Hayden, Alex Montoya, Bill Fitch, Bill Fisher, Bab Caire, Second row Stan Lampe, Jack Johnson, Ron Teubr;- . ' - u-.- n o-i- o_ — - -i.- v.v ■ ' - - r _.u o-- ,- -f -- Winning yictories for fourth place Buffs in Big Seven tennis was Dove Stewart, who competed as Buffaloes ' number five netter. Tennis Tivo-time champion Buffaloes lose Big Seven tennis title Colorado ' s tennis fortunes suffered a turn for the worse during the 1954 season, with the Buffs hanging up an unimpressive four won-six lost rec- ord for the year and dropping the conference championship to the Oklahoma Sooners. The roof fell in on the Buffs in the Big Seven tournament, held at Lawrence, Kansas. Colorado, seeking its third consecutive conference champion- ship, came through with the fourth place in the league. Oklahoma ' s powerful Sooners garnered 16 points to lead the field, while Missouri with 9 and Kansas with 8 finished ahead of the Buffs. Two Buffs, Jim Landin and Dave Stewart, won victories in the preliminaries, Landin finishing on top in the fourth and Stewart in the fifth bracket matches. Sen or Bob Hunsberger took over Buffs ' number one position when Dan Luna left. Coach Dick Gray found going rough this year as Big Seven champs finished fourth. Jerry Starika, senior, carried Colorado ' s hopes in the Big Seven tennis tournament. Golf Colorado linksmen compile ten and seventeen record but drop championship Golf rang up the best mark of any Colorado spring squad, winning 10, losing six and tying one over the regular season, then deadlocking Okla- homa for first place in the conference. The Buffs opened the season on the west coast, where the golfers split six decisions. Back in Colorado, the Buffs walloped Colorado College and Regis by scores of 241 2-21 2 and 25-2. Colorado A M broke the streak by nosing out the Boulder crew in a strong wind. Omaha squeezed past the Buffs in a triangular meet in that city, but Colorado gained enough points to far outdistance Kansas State, the third entrant. Nebraska walloped the Buffs in a dual meet at Lincoln, with the final score reading 9-3. A win over Warren Air Force base started the golf team off on a streak that carried the Buffs to the first place tie in the conference. Only a tie with Colorado College marred the record, which included an 18-3 levenge victory over the Lobos of New Mexico. Colorado and Oklahoma found themselves perched on top of the Big Seven heap at the end of the conference meet at Lawrence. Paced by Keith Alexander and adding the good shooting of Geoige Hoos, Jim Day and Dick Kintzele, the Bison equalled Oklahoma ' s mark of 916 strokes. I l ' Af To likeable Les Fowler goes the credit for Colorado ' s rise in state golfing circles and ten victories. 1 Number one man for the Buff golfers was junior Keith Alexander with a 74 average on the links. V Ten wins in seventeen starts was the rec- ord compiled by the Bison golf team. The Herd managed to remain undefeated on their home course. Front row: George Hoos, Keith Alexander, Dick Kintzele. Bock row: Coach Les Fowler, Tom Hol- lenbeck, Jim Day, Bob Diehl, Bob Webb. Baseball Bernardi and Hardy lead Buffs to fourth in Big Seven Another winning season was rung up by Colo- rado baseballers during 1955, but the Buffs failed to make much of a bid for the conference title. Colorado took five out of 11 decisions against Big Seven foes, ending in a fourth place tie with Iowa State. The season started in its usual fashion, with the Buffs steamroUing second-rate opponents by large margins. During spring vacation, coach Frank Prentup ' s club downed eight straight op- ponents. Colorado used big innings to belt the Colorado Aggies by scores of 12-8 and 15-8 at Boulder. Then the Buffs headed south to Lubbock, Texas, where they walloped Texas Tech in another double- header. The next victim was Biggs Air Force base, which fell to the Colorado crew 15-6. 1955 BASEBALL SQUAD— front row. Bob We- ber, Gene Taylor, Bob Beirbaum, Carroll Hardy, Fronk Bernardi, Tom Balich. Second row; Hal Sprehe, Jack Phillips, Charles Parker, Jim Ny- tund, Bruce Kloos, Ed Fields, Mort Goren, man- ager. Back row; Lee Akins, athletic equip- ment; Frank Prentup, coach; Tom Schnider, Jared Morris, Jim Liggins, Stan Silver, Bill Way- «» -rv ' m SimM sm j« » V . ' ii - .t T Vofs fy f ' tetd was the site of Bison home games. The Herd picked up at the end of the season to win four of the last five games and gain fourth place in the league. The Buffs hit a very respectable .310 in a 13-7 over-all and a 5-6 conference record. Carroll Hardy led the sluggers with a .477 average. The sniiles will disappear from Coach Frank (Chief) Prentup ' s face this season when he contemplates a rugged Big Seven schedule without the help of Carroll Hardy (left) and Frank Bernardi, two of the best outfielders that any coach could wish for. i " Head up, fingers in " seems io be the rule when you do a head first slide. The inim- itable Carroll Hardy stole second and third and home to disgust the opposing team. Chris Schmidt, sophomore Hurler, posted a 6.92 BRA for the Herd. Schmidt led a trio of sophomore hurlers who performed well throughout the season. Dick Snyder and Stan Silver were the other two sophomores. Stan Silver showed much promise of his ability as a Hurler in his sophomore year, and led the squad to a win over Iowa State during the heated late-season Bison rush. Back home against the Regis Rangers, coach Prentup running a constant stream of reserves into the game, Buff pitching and hitting tallied a 17-0 win. The Bison met Kansas State for their initial conference action. During the first game of a twin bill, they whipped the Wildcats 18-5, but the second game was a different story, with Colorado losing a 3-2 decision in the ninth inning. Pitcher Bob Weber, who batted in both Colorado runs, took the tough loss, the first of the season for the Buffaloes. Carroll Hardy slapped out six hits for a new school record as the Buffs buried Regis 24-4 in a barrage of hits that included five homers. Heading back into Big Seven competition for the remainder of the season, the Coloradoans got a jolt as the Missouri Tigers stopped them 5-3 at Columbia. Frank Bernardi ' s three-run homer and two-hit pitching by Hal Sprehe gave the Buffaloes a 3-1 win over Kansas, but the Jayhawks took the night- cap 11-10, using 11 hits and five Colorado miscues to turn the trick. Sen or Bob Bierbaum hit over .300 to help boost the team average to .310 for the seasort. Bierbaum, Bob Weber, Carroll Hardy, and Frank Bernardi were all de- parting seniors on Buffs ' baseball squad. Frank Bernardi pulls into third base with a stand-up three bagger. Paisan hit .456 for the season before moving on to the Chicago Cardinal pro football team after his graduation from the University in June. mL-. tt Oklahoma ' s first-place Sooners spelled plenty of trouble for Prentup ' s crew, taking a double- header by scores of 8-4 and 8-0. The second game was the only contest in which the local team was shut out. With the season in the homestretch, the Buffs caught fire and won three out of their four re- maining games. They nicked Iowa State twice by 9-8 scores, with both games going 10 innings. The Buffs had to come from far behind in each contest, and Bob Bierbaum proved the hero of tlie day, scoring the winning tally in the first game and driving in Bernardi to take the second. Colorado won the first of two games against Nebraska 8-4, but closed out the season with a 13-10 lacing from the Cornhuskers when a Buffalo five-run ninth inning rally fell short. Frank Bernardi and Carroll Hardy, two of the finest all-around performers ever to play for Colo- rado, wound up on top of the statistical heap. Hardy batted .477 to lead the Buffs, and Bernardi was second with .456. 215 Track Buffs finish sixth in Conference Meet to cap mediocre Big Seven track season A mediocre season was the result of the 1954 track squad ' s accomplishments, but returning let- termen and one of the strongest freshman teams in histoiy may give coach Frank Potts the material to put the Buffs high up in the conference stand- ings in 1955. The Colorado team took fourth in the Big Seven indoor meet in February, then dropped to the sixth spot at the conference outdoor meet in late May in the two biggest track events of the year. In the indoor conference meet, Fritz Hageboeck and Stew Walker took first place trophies for the Buffs, with the former taking the 60-yard high hurdles and Walker tying for the top spot in the pole vault. The mile relay team grabbed a second place finish, trailing Oklahoma ' s Sooners across the fin- ish line. Arizona ' s Wildcats were far from tame when the Buffaloes wandered into Albuquerque for a triangular meet against Arizona and the New Mexico Lobos. Colorado took an unimpressive second place in the meet. Racing away from Nebraska ' s Cornhuskers in an indoor meet, the Boulder cindermen rang up a convincing 84-43 victory. One first place was picked up by a Buff in the Kansas University relays. Stew Walker vaulted 13 feet, four inches to tie four others for the top spot in that event. Colorado ' s mile and four-mile relay teams also turned in creditable perform- ances. Back on the winning track again, the Buffaloes led six other colleges in the annual Colorado relays. COLORADO TRACK SQUAD— front fow. John Kick, Bob Dunham, Dick Boblit, Harold Scarff, Bruce Ptutzenrcuter, Dave Lewis, Carroll Hardy, Fritz Hogeboeck, Stewart Walker. Second row: Ron Campbell, Jim Wyatt, Rich Peck, Jerre Church, Frank Caldwell, Jack Scssire, Terry Berg, Dwight Roberts, Paul Ban- nister, Jim McDanic Third row: Frank Potts, c ooch, John Woods, Wayne Wilkins, John Schlich er, Vince Corbett, Bob Everso n, John Boyuk, Dick Spoor. Back row: Gene Gross , freshman coach; Don Abram manager, Ed Johnson, Jim Funk, Bob Mace, Dan League. Queen of the 31st annual Colorado Relayz was Janice Mitchell. Over 1000 college and high school athletes competed, with the top performance of the day coming when the Reverend Robert Richards vaulted 15 ft. 1 in. to set a new stadium mark. Colorado copped the team title. Congratulations are oHered to the ace pole vaulter Stew Walker by head track coach Frank Potts. Though he failed to place in the conference outdoor meet. Walker was the only man in the conference to top 14 feet. Potts, dean of Rocky Mountain track coaches, searched in vain for his first Big Seven crown as Kansas copped it for the fourth straight year. Jim Funk (left) and Ed Johnson each scored first and second places during this indoor meet. Despite " body English " by loyal fans, such occurrences were few and far between throughout the indoor season. Turning hh attention from the baslietball court to f ie i g i jump, Jim Ranglos aided the Bison cause immeasurably during fhe outdoor season. Ranglos showed steady improvement his lint year out tor the sport, sharing third place at the conference meet with a 6-2 (4. The top attraction of the Colorado relays show was the appearance of the Rev. Bob Richards, who vaulted 15 feet, one inch to set a new state record. One of the most exciting meets in years was reeled off between the Buffs and the Iowa State Cyclones, with the Iowa State crew nipping the local squad 671 2 to 631 2. Colorado held the lead down to the end, but a last-minute victory in the mile relay and wins in the top two spots in the broad jump gave the Cyclones the edge. Jack Bessire led Jerre Church (center) and Dick Boblit across the line at New Mexico. Carroll Hardy, CU great, copped broad . 60-yd. dash at indoor championships. Jim Ranglos pulled a big surprise of tlie day when he tied Jim Stewart of Iowa State for a new meet record for the high jump championship at six feet, five inches. It was a Colorado show in the AAU regional meet at Denver as the Buffs took seven firsts and four seconds during the afternoon. The Big Seven conference meet was a disas- trous one from the local view, as Colorado ran no better than sixth place with Kansas completely dominating the meet. Scoring points for the Buffs were Jim Wyatt, Jim Ranglos, Fritz Hageboeck, John Schlichter, Jim McDaniel and the mile relay team. The freshman squad proved itself one of the best in Colorado history, winning four and losing only to Kansas. Veteran track coach Frartk Potts again built track squad into representative unit. Two-miler Jim Wyatt proved to be the top Buff point-getter at the conference meet. The Craig sophomore took a third place. Bright spot on the team was hurdler Fritz Hageboeck. Hageboeck showed continuous improvement throughout the cinder season. Intramiirals Betas, Delts deadlock for individual titles in intramural play Beta Theta Pi and Delta Tau Delta dominated the University ' s intramural program during the year by winning three team championships each. Beta came up with titles in tennis, swimming, and track. But the Delts acted like the Oklahoma Sooners of the Colorado intramurals by taking titles in basketball, water polo, and wrestling. The biggest honor of the program went to Zeta Beta Tau. The ZBTs scored a victory in the touch foot- ball finals to take the school championships. He ' s off for a touchdown in intramural football action. At least he thought so until the man on his left touched him before he got the score. One of the Intramural ' s top touch football teams is the representative from the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. The Pi Kaps scared several TIXs during the season, but foiled to gain the all-school championship won fcy the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity in late November football playoffs. Come on, Dick Kasche, you ' ve turned your head away from the play while a foe is heading for your buddy. Ken Dilley, Viking " A " leader, showed both the Tuesday and Thursday night leagues that an unorthodox bowler can maintain a high average The intramural All-Stars carried the oil- school hopes against the freshman team in a couple of games, but the All-Stars fell short both times in close games. Here are the intramural bowling finalists — the Viking " A " team standing and Delta Sigs sitting. When it comes o softball those Fleming Flashers don ' t like to kid around as is evidenced by their one sided win over the Delts in the intramural playoffs. The fraternities dominated the 13-sport IM program with independent teams gaining cham- pionships in only three events — skiing, softball and bowling. The Viking " A " team edged the Delta Sigma Phi fraternity in the finals of the bowling tournament. Ken Dillev and Walt Rosetti paced the independents, while Terry Stevens paced Delta Sigs. Top skiing honors went to a team rep- resenting the Buff Ski Club. The Fleming Flashes won the softball title easily by swamping the Delts, 11-2, last spring. Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, and Besides winning the Yolleyball champion- ships, the Phi Gams ought to do real well for themselves in a sports fashion style show. Boy, just dig those crazy hats and cool bermudos! Nancy Cromer receives an honor award for her shooting in the regional rifle championships. Capt. James W. Allison makes the award to the sharpshooter. Sigma Phi Epsilon took the other championships. The Phi Gams won the volleyball title last spring and SAE captured the most points in golf. Sig Ep punched its way to victory in boxing. Nancy Cramer says, " Who said women can ' t do better than men? " Miss Cramer proved her point by taking the National Rifle Association ' s regional championship for individual proficiency. She scored 289 out of a possible 300 points in competition against both men and women. Bottoms up! Gal, bottoms up! A word to the wise, bottoms up does occur in other places besides the traditional term used in high social circles. The slalom is a feature event in the an- nual IM skiing tournament. This chap shows just how easy it is to win the in- dividual title. il I The nucleus of college life for many students is their mem- bership in departmental and professional honoraries, as well as religious and special interest groups. Colorado sports an impressive number of organizations tailored to fit any taste — from clubs that promote modern dance or the study of nuclear physics to groups that sponsor and par- ticipate in United Nations Week or Religion in Life Week events. Four-thirty meetings are standard procedure, and meeting rooms in UMC become increasingly more difficult to obtain each semester, despite the fact that many or- ganizations now have their own offices within the building. [mm. " ' « riARCH 1 PRIZES mm ITsImsi organizations ! i professional departmental ALPHA EPSILON DELTA— Fronf row: Tom Berry, Chris Brelje, Pot Burkett, Juhonne I soy. Back row: John Ashton, Donatd Hager, Nelson, Mary Baker. Alpha Epsilon Delta Visits Denver Med School Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honor society for pre-medical students who have a 2.85 over-all average and a 3.0 average in scientific subjects. Outstanding activity of the year was the All-Pre- Med Day at the beginning of the second semester, when all pre-medical students went to Denver to tour the Colorado School of Medicine and to listen to talks. Medical researchers, medical educators, and other professional persons spoke during their meetings. Members also saw medical movies and discussed important pre-medical literature. Pat Burkett was president. Delta Phi Delta Sponsors art sale Delta Phi Delta, national art honorary, has been active in hanging exliibits about the campus, furthering the interest of the students in the art work in the department, and sponsoring an un- usually successful art sale. Richard Ahlborn acted as president this year, aided by Ann Leonaid, Honor Mae Edson, Berk Chappell, Carolyn Calvin, and Gretchen Hartley on the executive council. Miss Ann Jones was faculty advisor for the group. DELTA PHI DELTA— front row: Ann Jones, Corel Stusrud, Marilyn Turner, Judy Butler, Richord Ahlborn, Cloromoy Troinor. Second row; Fronces Heck, Sonyo Blockford, Corolyn Colrin, Gretchen Hortley, Ruth Bokcr, Corol Schneider Cooke, Koren Askren. Bock row. Lynn Wolfe, Berk Choppcll, Lee Hoffman, Honor Edson, Ann Leonard, Mary Kleitz. Alpha Kappa Psi Business fraternity fosters research in commerce, accounts, finance Since its charter was granted in 1950, Alpha Kappa Psi, business fraternity, has grown into a prominent club. Kappa Psi aims to further the welfare of its members, foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals in business. Officers were Jack Norlie, president; Bruce Klaas, vice-president; Ron Lindquist, treasurer; and Darrell Monnie, secretary. John Kline served as sponsor. Genial Dick Taxman, sporting the latest in campus apparel, takes a coffee break after presiding over a lengthy meeting. ALPHA KAPPA PSI— fronf tow. Billy Cooncc, Robert Emmitt, Ron Lundquist, Bruce Klaas, | Dorrell Monnie, Barry DeVine, ;dward Payne. Second row. Robert Utzlnger, Ho ner Allie, Dick Resseguic, Bill Fitzmouricc, Oti Furlow, Erik D.thmer, Paul Shockley, Ralph Vance, Eugene Ross, Ronald Flannery. Back row Harold Stem, Craig Merrcll, Charlie Parker, Leo Momsen, Jr., Art Murton, Richard Taxn an, Lawrence Jockson, Ray Van DeWeghe, Elic s Chavez, Jr., Casey DeCarlo, Gordon Johnson. Alpha Phi Omega Service group ushers at football games, keeps campus bulletin boards Alpha Phi Omega crosses the boundaries of religious, social and honorary groups, and is com- posed of college men dedicated to service. The group is active in ushering at football games, maintaining the lost and found department, keep- ing campus bulletin boards up-to-date, building the bonfires for pep rallies, and assisting Boy Scout groups in the Boulder-Longmont area. A Phi had an initiation dinner-dance at the Alps in February. The members also held several parties to install a recent gift to the fraternity, an outhouse for their cabin. Capably serving in the prexy spot this year were Red Watson and Ed Miller, with veeps Jerre Conder and Glenn Hob- man. Members of Alpha Phi Omega get together at one of their meetings and discuss future plans for a campus service project. ALPHA PHI OMEGA— fronf ow Ralph Holmes, Barry Rooker, Walte Robert Cooper, Gorold Smith Jr. Second row, Al Menard, Jr , DeLam Robert Sprinkle, Don S«all, Edword Miller, Glenn Hohmon, Carl Robeck, Gene Periman. Thi d row: Robert Cross, Alan Sanborn, D Roymond Williams, Gary Gilmore, Poul Nelson, Robert Yauk, Warren Evans, Jerry Berry, Dean Schncebcck Back row: Jack Colonell, Robert Clark, Gordon Bernius, James Baker, Merle Weitz, Jerre Conder, Dudley McFadden, Robert Benson, Albert Schmidt, Alfred Hosenbalg. o American Institute of Architects Boulder architects describe their job for aspiring students Future architects of America look over a scale model of the latest design in swank resort accommodations. Pretty nice layout. The Student chapter of the American Institute of Architects, open to all majors in the field, heard many Boulder architects speak this year as part of a program designed to acquaint students with the functions of an architect in the business world. Striving to correlate architecture with other fields, the members heard an architect and sculptor dis- cuss the cooperation necessary to design the U.S. National Bank building in Denver. Officers were Cal Lundquist, president; John Thacker, vice-president; Bill Fairchild, secretary; and Chris Apostle, treasurer. Faculty advisors were DeVon Carlson and Victor Prossel. MA— Front row: Ken 1 Coircs, Thocker, Cal Lundquist, Bill Fi Polmer, Richard Copley. Second son, Garold Smith, John M, Orr, Bernie Bryson, R. P. Fi Barb McLane, Chri Eric Lundquist, Archer D King, Jr , Malcolm Snyder, Ira Fink, Carl th, Jim Boekelheidc, Wolfgang Pogiebo. Back row: Fred Mikawa, H. W. Jerry Beover, Roland Proett, Jack Matteson, Don Hovekosf, Dick Jones, 230 AlChE— front row: Robert E. Bellstrom, Robert D. Rose, Edward A. Brocco, Wolt Atkinson, Frank T. Finch, Lee R. Ridgeway, Bill Gilbert, Kenny Helms, Barry J Rooker. Jack Vanderlip. Second row Connie Wildc, Ellodinc Ellis, Kathleen Longford, Agnes Kochan, Marilyn Robirds, Jim Higmon, John Harris, Roy A. Cunniff, P. J. Berkeley, Ranny Peterson, Carl R. Tripp, Ken Tedstrom, Don Sullivan Third row J H. Bloke, P. L. Barrick, Erich L. Eggers, Allan Turner, Richord R, Helin, Don Ratkovich, Monty L, Diringer, Robert L. Tuttle, Streeb, Allen Stavcland M R Brodley K D Timmerhau B E Louc Bock row J m Fisher, Ed En kso n Iton Pa k, Alan Randolph, Jerr Sproul, Gilbert Richmo nd, Martin K nik R chard L, Duranc Lee Steele, Gle nn Selcl , Glenn Morris John Fisher, Cu rtis Yo unts, Ho ward M Her, J. D. Van .oenen. Alan L. Larson John London Bud Rood Gordon Streeb carefully watches the gauge on this piece of chemical apparatus in order to draw out the right amount. AIChE Wins Engineers Days departmental trophy three consecutive years Future chemical engineers at the University band together in the student chapter of the Ameri- can Institute of Chemical Engineers that embraces both technical and social affairs. The members heard speakers and saw films pertaining to various phases of engineering. The group took an active interest in the annual Engineers ' Days competition in which A.I.Ch.E. has been awarded the departmental trophy three years in a row for the best exhibit. Other activi- ties included the Engineers ' Ball and the Slide Rule Follies. Officers of the chapter are Roy Cunniff, president; James Higman, vice-president; John Harris, secretary; Peter Berkeley, treasurer; and Randall Peterson, program chairman. The chapter sponsor is Dr. Klaus Timmerhaus. AIEE and IRE Engineers see theory in practical application Throughout the school year the student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and Institute of Radio Engineers, under the lead- ership of Gene Kromer, hears leaders in the tech- nical field of electrical engineering pass on in- formation on the latest innovations. In addition to making technical information available, the group brings nontechnical men to the campus who are outstanding in their fields. Side trips, organized by Jim Bradley, the vice- president, and Bill Cielinski, the treasurer, illus- trate to the participating members that the prac- tical side of engineering and the final product of electrical design are quite different from the theo- retical side. In addition to the program outlined, the AIEE-IRE sponsors technical paper-writing competition, the winners being eligible for the na- tional competition. Sven Pearson was the group ' s faculty advisor. The bow and why of the operation of tfils mechanical wonder is observed by David Geyer, Tom Cielinsid, Bob Gardner and Ray Bowyer who appear very interested. AIEE AND IRE— fronf row. Arthur Schmid, Robert J. Dunbar, Wendell E. Fields, S. A. Chocono, Robert E. Massey, Horry Umemoto, Kent Hindes, Al Groy, Don Stark, Frank Ihly. Second row: Ivor Pearson, Piatt Wicks, H. B Polmer, L. M. Hill, John Brennond, Gene Kromer, Jim Bradley, Bill Cielinski, W. } Hanna, John Martin, Jock Twombly, W. C. DuVall. Third row: Kaare Berge, Oscar L. A. Malmonger, Robert H. Werner, Robert K Vetter, Grover E. Eoton, Don A. Hillis, Harlan H. Chadwell, Kenneth Yob, Bud Wimbcr, Thorn Harras, Magnus Ovreeide, Donald G. Kelling, Charles W. Taylor, Karl Herold. Fourth row: Richard N Kennedy, John B. Card, Bill Borman, Roy McMichael, Charles Nagel, Geoffrey Green, Robert C. Neison, Fred Guiraud, James E. Vogt, Jr., Darrell L. Fett, Herbert T Miller, R. B. Greening Back row: Bobby Mollctt, Richard Terry, LeRoy Perry, Jerry Gcist, Paul H. Brown, Larry L. Throop, Merle R. Weitz, H. John Powell, Ray Bowyer, Richard Ehmann, Ston Jensen, James F. Johnson, Arthur R. Moss, Claude Newman, Jr., Forest Washington, Dean H. Moberg. Jr. A Ph A Governs student body of College of Pharmacy The Junior American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion, the student governing body of the College of Pharmacy, aims to stimulate and maintain interest in the field by providing interesting speakers and films. Members also enjoyed weiner roasts, ban- quets, and steak fries. This year the student branch sent a representa- tive to the district meeting held in Tucson and to the national convention where the CU representa- tive accepted a prize for work in the window deco- rating contest held during National Pharmacy Week. President this year was Bob Barnes; sponsors were Betleigh Cox and Dwayne Ogzewalla. Semmens and Col Johnson execute painstaking care in measuring right amount of liquid through these titration tubes. Steady thert! AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION— front row Rjchard Myers, Pot Garrett, Robert Bornes, Gerald Leopold. Second row: Pat Lourienti, Sharon Phelps, Robert DeBus, S A, Dolla, Helen Dclbcy, Mary Ann Peterson, Joan Hoover. Third row Morilyn Owens, Dcnno Meocham, Donald Grevc, Leiand Brollier, E, E Lilcy, Jr , Vincent Runco, Robert E Watzl. Bock row Bob Se mens, floyd Strieker, Dick Ripple, Gene Felton, Dallas Bobst, Arleigh Grossmi Harvey Long. ASCE Engineers visit steel mill Many students majoring in civil engineering are members of the Colorado University chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers. The many activities of the society are designed to fur- ther the engineering knowledge of the members. Meetings feature speakers and movies on engineer- ing and related subjects. Business activities are carried on under the chapter officers: Dave Austin, president; Dave Evans, vice-president; Graeme Logan, secretary; and Sam Marcy, treasurer. Field trips provide some of the most interesting activi- ties; last fall a day-long visit to the C. F. and I. steel mill in Pueblo and the Ideal Cement Plant of Portland were featured. In the spring the Milo S. Ketchum award is presented to the outstanding senior in civil engineering and an outstanding senior award is a feature of the joint meeting with the Colorado section of the ASCE in Denver. I Hard at work in the materiah testing lab- oratory are ASCE members Torleiv Uppstad, Bill Emory, John Safstrom, and Dick Jones. ASCE — Front row: Fred Chocano, Graeme Logan, Allen Miller, Howord Cox, John Woods. Second row: Allan Niemi, Geok Khim Goh, Angelo Pordo, Jr., Dave Austin, Richord Soger, Jerry Schmode, Bill Emory, Ed Minhondo, Jon Liebmon, James Baker. Third row: Richord Jones, Sam Marcy, Howard Tanner Jogat Agrawol, Roy Poriclo, Fred Rose, Dick Griffith, Roger Hall, John Sof Strom. Fourth row: Dove Evans, Ricardo Hausz, Thomas Mosher, Bob Cross, Jim Stroughon, George McClure, Bob Olsen, Richard Nosh, Torleiv Uppstad, Alexander Kovalchuk. tost row. Lowrence Hortley, Roland Haase, Joel Dayis, R Hugh Taylor, John Panok, Chorlie Schneider. Arnold Air Society Pilot suits and helmets official pledge garb Arnold Air Society, founded at the University in 1951, is an organization for men interested in flying. Members are the outstanding men in the Air Force Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The pledge program got off the ground as the twenty-three men wore pilot ' s suits and helmets. The social function of the year was a dinner dance held off-campus. Other social activities included functions at oases around town and picnics in the mountains. Learning about die Air Force is also an im- portant goal of the group. A field trip to an air base, where members see new aircraft and installa- tions, is sponsored each year. The officers for this year were Jack Kenney, commander; Thurlow Ralph, operations; Gene Mossberg, adjutant-re- corder; Ed Payne, executive; and Fred Quirin, secretary-treasurer. The faculty advisor of the chapter is Captain William Hofacker, USAF. ImUuctions on how to operate the big bird are given by a member of the society. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— ffonf row: John S. Brown, Richord E Kemper, Harold P. Stein, Charles A. Kuhlmon, George S. Penwell, Stanley I. Hayashi, Jud Prather. Second row: Cal Morkwood, Bud Ross, Gene Mossberg, Ed Poyne, Capt. Wm. A. Hofacker, Jack Kenney, Thurlow H. Ralph, Frederick Quirin, Don Har- lan, Alan Frost. Back row: Dave Temple, Karl T. Matz, Paul Shockley, Robert Swanson, LeRoy A Heftlinger, C. J. Johanson, Drcxel W. Hanna, Dwight V. Roberts, Gordon L. Johnson, David R. Golob, Rog Scheer. ALPHA DELTA THETA— front fow Patricio Gordner, Beverly Bouer, Judy Harvey, J. R. Clopton, Jean McBndc, Irene O ' Neill, Marilyn Sperl. Back row. Elisc Golloway, Martha How- land, Mary Wiley, Lorroine Markham, Ruth Heck, Riitta Lassila, Annette Hoxworth, Diane Aldrich, Derylin Cooper. Alpha Delta Theta Local chapter sponsors national convention Over 40 representative delegates got a taste of western hospitality and attended informative discussions and speeches as CU ' s chapter of Alpha Delta Theta, national medical technology sorority, was hostess for their National Convention this year. Jean McBride presided over the group which un- dertook many social and educational activities, including parties in the laboratory of the sponsor. Dr. John Clopton, combined functions with pre- med students, and the Founder ' s Day Banquet at which Dr. Harold Walton spoke. BETA ALPHA PSI— ffonf row; Tom Brown, June Wobig, Robert Oliverius, Art Murton, Betty Lorrcw, Delwin Hock. Second row; Wilton T. Anderson, Dick Stork, Richord Kelloff, Stephen A. Zetf, Vern Gerharter, Roy Warren. Bock row; Maurice Lien, Horry Frontz, Bob Deming, Dick Mcrritt, Robert A. Mercier. Beta Alpha Psi Honorary hears cement company speaker Beta Alpha Psi, national honorary fraternity of accountants, works to promote the study of the profession. Speaking to the chapter were Mr. C. B. Flick of the Ideal Cement Company and Mr. C. C. Campbell of the Dow Chemical Company. Beta Alpha Psi co-sponsored the National Association of Cost Accountants and the annual University of Colorado Accounting Institute. This year the group was led by President Art Murton and faculty ad- visor Wilton T. Anderson. Beta Gamma Sigma Business honorary limits member- ship on basis of student ' ' s record Beta Gamma Sigma, national business honor- ary, was formed to encourage and reward excel- lence in scholarship in the field of business, and to foster principles of honesty in business practice. Membership is limited to those students who have demonstrated a superiority in traits which a college education in business should develop. Stu- dents are chosen on the basis of their records in the School of Business or the Graduate School. In addition to high grades, students must exhibit qualities of leadership and good character. The focal point of each semester was the initia- tion ceremony and banquet, when the relatives of the new initiates were the guests of the group. President of Beta Gamma Sigma for this year was Stephen A. Zeff ; secretary-treasurer was Janet Wilcox. Larrf Hartley, Jan Wilcox, and Steve Zeff look at articles about business matters. w Wm fe ' rt t r ii iMk 7 M0 ' ' w i iw BETA GAMMA SIGMA— front row; Roberf S. Wasley, Persis Emmetf, Helen B. Hartley, Fred R. Niehaus, Richard W. Oldc, Otis Lipstreu, Walter B. Fran Borlond, Stephen Zeff, Jan Wilcox, William J. Stanton, Marie Swon, Eli M Richard A Hall, Leo Aspinwall. Heitz. Bocfc row: Art Murton, June Wobig, Bob Deming, Tom Brown, Larry §SJ, © J. 0 .0 % BETA SIGMA— front row: Helen B. Borland, Jan Wilcox, Betty Lea Larrew, Jeanne Reed Bur- dick, Sue Childers, Persis Emmett. Last row; Sallie Laney, Jeanne Hoys, Eliiabeth Redstone, Jessica Dickinson, Marilyn Allen, Mane Swan, Eli Myring Heitz. Beta Sigma Club honors women in business field " The business world needs more women! " This is the motto of Beta Sigma, women ' s business hon- orary. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the initiation of Mrs. Ivy Baker Priest, United States Treasurer, into honorary membership. Beta Sigma members ushered at the Women ' s Financial Forum and sponsored the annual tea which honors the faculty and the women of the School of Business. The group was led by President Jeanne Burdick. Gamma Alpha Chi Denver Post and advertising agencies visited by GAX Gamma Alpha Chi, national advertising fra- ternity for women, is composed of advertising and journalism majors, and majors in home economics, art and business. New pledges decorated store windows in the shops on the hill. GAX took field trips to the Denver Post and to a Denver advertis- ing agency. A spring fashion show was an im- portant activity of the second semester, and GAX planned the March journalism convocation. Spon- sor of the group was Chris Burns; president, Bar- bara Kellogg. GAMMA ALPHA CHI— front row: Kay Motsuu- ra, Helen Kiley, Carroll Saussy, Barbara Kellogg, Elaine Holland. Sock row: Jean Grant, Susan Dickinson, Cleo Heiken, Nancy Newbell, Noncy Waring. Chi Epsilon members spend a few moments observing maryels of modern machinery. Chi Epsilon Organization promotes civil engineering Chi Epsilon, honorary for civil engineers, chooses its members on the basis of character, scholarship, practicality, and sociability. The ob- jectives of the organization are to contribute to the improvement of the civil engineering profession, to recognize the fundamental characteristics of the successful civil engineer, and to aid in the devel- opment of these characteristics. The organization encourages, wherever possible, any movement which will advance the best interest of engineering education. Chi Epsilon recently admitted its forty- eighth chapter at New York University. This spring Chi Epsilon held a picnic, which traditionally includes a faculty-student baseball game. Chi Epsilon ' s officers this year were as fol- lows: president, Tom Mosher; vice-president, Howard Cox; treasurer, Dave Evans; and his- torian, Jon Liebman. CHI EPSILON— firsf row; Thomas Mosher, Philip Ricdscsel, Leonard Tulin, Warren Raeder, Philip Clark, Jon Liebman. Second row; Leo Novak, David Evans, Allan Niemi, Richard Jones, Roger Holl, Howard Cox, Ricordo Hausz, Geok Khim Goh, Sam Marcy, Jim Baker. Bock row; Roland Roi Waterhouse, Williom Zimmerman, Richard Nosh, Roland Logon, R. Hugh Taylor, Lawrence Hartley, Dove Austin. Delta Sigma Pi Business professional takes time out to sponsor an elaborate formal Delta Sigma Pi initiated Donald F. Maganell, vice-president of transportation services of United Airlines as an honorary member this year in ac- cordance with their custom of initiating one out- standing man in the field of business. Primarily a professional fraternity. Delta Sigma Pi has brought to this campus many capable and dis- tinguished businessmen. In addition, the organiza- tion occasionally takes tours through firms in sur- rounding areas in order to witness in action the principles acquired in the business school. However, Delta Sigma Pi sponsors annually a formal which would put many social fraternities to shame. It has often been called the best planned and most polished event on the CU campus. Vern Gerharter served as president and Robert S. Wasley as Delta Sigma Pi sponsor for 1955-56. Vern Gerharter presents the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi trophy to pretty Jan Mitchell. DELTA SIGMA f — Front row: Gene Modison, Mike Voute, Don Gordon, Ed Altman, Vern Gerharter, Dave Evans, Maurice Lien, Edward Peterlin, Stephen Zeff. Second row; David Snow, Oscar Malmanger, Robert Schmidt, Delwin Hock, Fred Sanderson, Sid Bidermon, Frank Caldwell, Albert Williamson, Harold Fost, Bob Deming, Abdeihak Belkoro, Marvin Gausc, Allyn Higgins. Third row; Ronald Reid, Al Leveck, Alan Elkin, Glenn Adams, William Manchester, Jock Gordon, Francis Beal, Charles Gustaveson, Ron Willioms, Jack LaFollette, Thoreen. Back row; Roger King, Jock Grohne, Bernord Zavatsky, John Knap[ Don Bentley, J. W. Knott, Kenneth Perley, William Graham, George Bailee David Sullivan, Bruce Bowman, Donold Grice, Richard Schumann, Donald Abran John Roberts. ■ ' ■Hh ' ' fl ' ' " ' ' m 1 H ;( i ' n M ' HSh P ' alAi ' - ' ' - " p " - ' -- NU — Front row: John E. Belt, Ray Bowyer, David Geyer, Thomas I J Zobel, T. Wtlham Cielinskt, Robert B. Gardner, Jim O, Bradley, I. Second row: Jack Twombly, Sidney Bergman, Paul Bardcll, Ralph Berge, Thom Harros, Gone Kromer, John Brennand, Grover Eaton, Eta Kappa Nu Electrical ensiineers honorary cooperates with AIEE and IRE Eta Kappa Nu. the national electrical engi- neering honor society, was established for students who ha e an interest in the field and ai)ilitv in their work. While the qualifications for membership stimu- late and reward high scholarship. Eta Kappa Nu has a broader purpose of enhancing the prestige of the University ' s engineering department. They co- operate with the student branch of the AIEE and IRE in securing members and in planning and promoting programs. The chapter works for bet- ter faculty-student relationships in the EE Depart- ment. After graduation, members will receive news of their college and their fellow members through the alum magazine which also includes articles on current electrical problems. Frederick Zobel was president; William Hanna was faculty sponsor. Dave Geyer and Ray Bowyer try their hands at art electronics gadget while Jerry Geist and Fred Zobel stand by ready for action. GAMMA THETA UPSILON— front row. Nancy Knechf, Liz Mycr, Priscilla Zeis, Carol Angc- vine. Second row, Sally Newman, Solly Walker, Pam Wilson, Last row, Glorio Gehring, Pot Ohmen, Dick Bissing. Grace Johnson. Iota Sigma Pi Sponsors chemistry lectures and films as annual club project Iota Sigma Pi, women ' s honorary chemical or- ganization, was sponsored by Miss Ida Swayne, one of the original members of the chapter. The group worked with the Department of Chemistry in sponsoring lectures and films. A cup in honor of John B. Ekeley, former head of the department, was awarded to outstanding freshman chemistry student, Constance Wilde. Social functions in- cluded the spring banquet. Officers were Cyntliia Skelton, president; Pat Laurienti, vice-president; Carmen Naff and Margaret Holdredge, secretaries; and Bern ice Ray, treasurer. Gamma Theta Upsilon Fraternity promotes geography by films, lectures, field trips Ganuna Theta Upsilon, national professional geography fraternity, tries to establish a closer bond of fellowship among students and to promote geography in education. The chapter sponsored a series of geography films during the spring se- mester. Field trips to mountain areas and in- dustrial plants were part of the program. The offi- cers were president, Sally Walker; vice-president. Carol Angevine; secretary. Elizabeth Myer: and treasurer, Gloria Gehring. IOTA SIGMA PI— Bernicc Ray, Carmen Natt, Cynthia Skelton, Ida Loyd Swayne, Pat Lou- rienti, Julie Porker. % IAS Institute studies desiitn and development of aircraft The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences is a so- ciety for engineers, designers, and technical spe- cialists in sciences related to the design and development of airborne craft. It facilitates the interchange of technical ideas among aeronautical engineers and provides students activities related to their prospective aviation career. Students keep abreast of developments in industry and research. The I.A.S. each year sponsors student paper competition for which winning technical papers by members receive recognition and cash awards. Participating in engineering school activities, the group won first place for its skit in the Slide Rule follies. Chairman was Paul A. Lord; advisor. Claude Waddell. A modern marvel of the air age is ihunned while Paul Lord. Richard Hueholt, Jim Pat- ton and Harold Bartleson look at birdie. IAS— front , R. Elhs, Bcr George P. Callas, David J. Jones, Albert Von Sanford, Dovjd Overfield- Second row: James M. Lester, James L. Kettnng, Paul A. Lord, Arthur W. Gilmore, James M Patton, Jr , Hor Richard L. Hueholt, Richard A. Cable, Edward O ' Neill, Thirc Burton Shorpc, Lconoid J. Esbeck, Marvin J. Friedman id R Golob, Thurlow H Ralph, Donold W Burg k W Kcnncv, Rodney Elms, Poul Hcadloy, Albert Nokato. Charles A Kuhlman, Robert L Elich, R Edward sAindenholl, Roland G, Busch, Jr , David W. Olson, A. Pike, David A. Baker, Durwin A. Schmitt, DcLamar M Watson. Bock William D. Oliver, Donald L. Conncll, James E Funk, Theodor Bleicher, Wcdin, A. Dale Mikelson, Richard A Young, Jack B Armstrong, Peter J. Kappa Delta Pi Dr. Schoolland speaks on Switzerland for education honorary Kappa Delta Pi, education honoiaiy, promotes professional and personal growth and gives recog- nition to excellent services in the field of educa- tion. Among its members are students who have shown superior scholarship and an interest in their own education as well as that of others. Member- ship is composed of men and women, graduates and undergraduates, and faculty members and townspeople. Kappa Pi honors individuals who have achieved much in educational work. Activities of the group this year included cof- fee hours and banquets. Speakers were Dr. J. B. Schoolland, who spoke on " The Switzerland Trail; " Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brown, who spoke on their trip to India; and Dean W. F. Dyde, who spoke on education in the Philippines. Members of Kappa Delta Pi seem very ab- sorbed in matter at hand which is a dem- onstration of some ancient Indian culture. elson, Helen Royer, Elaine Trocy, 244 KAPPA EPSILON— ffonf row Mary DcLuca, Ins Wallocc. Barbara Sells, Shirley Miller Sec- ond row: Judith Borgdill, Mory Peterson, Donna Meacham, Pat Lauricntt, Helen Dalbey, Joan Hoover. Bock row: Evelyn Vahldick, Jeanette Knepper, Donnalee Kirkpatrick, Ebba Granot, Morilyn Owens, Sharon Phelps. Kappa Epsilon Women pharmacy students tour Denver hospital, research lab Pi Tau Sigma Honorary grants Ellis, Funk sophomore scholarship award Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical and aeronautical engineering honorary, initiated 21 new members in the fall. The Pi Tau Sigma sophomore awards, given on the basis of the highest grades in tlie class, were presented to David Ellis and James Funk at the fall initiation banquet. A picnic high- lighted the activities for spring semester. Officers were Gerald King, president; James Patton, Jr., vice-president; Lloyd Armstrong, recording secre- tary; Peter Dart, corresponding secretary; and Professor Robert Brown, Advisor. Kappa Epsilon, women ' s pharmacy sorority, began the year with a series of get-acquainted parties. Pledging soon followed. The girls assisted the Jr.APhA with a fall weiner roast. The next project was a candy sale which made money for a Christmas party. Several members took a Saturday away from studies and toured Colorado General Hospital and its research laboratories. President was Donna Meacham; Mrs. Charles F. Poe and Mrs. Nancy Naeve, sponsors. PI TAU SIGMA— fron( row: Albert Schroth, Michael J, Adams, Dale Nixon, George A. Smith, Rodney J, Ham, Leslie R, Nesler. Second irold Davi( on, John A. Pike, Paul A, Lord, Milton D. dcrson, David R. Ellis. Bock row: John M. Ison, Jomes Newell, Dale Lindberg, Neil Al- , Neil Garland, James Pott, John G. Howe, rwin A Schmitt. Kappa Kappa Psi Bandsmen group serves picnic to high school bands The men, marching to entertain CU students and visitors at the " half " of football games, may be members of Kappa Kappa Psi, an honorary for college bandsmen. One of the main projects of the group is the management of the food concession stands at the annual Band Day. Each year high school bands throughout the area are invited to the University campus to compete in drill-maneuver and marching contests. Kappa Kappa Psi mem- bers serve the high school bandsmen a picnic lunch before they parade into Folsom Field. The officers are Neal Olsen, president; James Perkins, vice- president; Fred Shelton, secretary; and Harry Ferguson, treasurer. Band director is Mr. Hugh E. McMillen. Hold on to your seats, the men of Kappa Kappa Psi are on the march!! KAPPA KAPPA Pit— Front James Perkins, Neol Olsen Second row: Don Bullock, Root, J Horlandc Lont: Robert Edson, Walt Wilson, Fred Ames Shelton, irry Ferguson, Hugh E. McMillen, Carrel Olsen. ;las Tureck, Lawrence Boin, Gerald Sheft, Roxy J. Hall, Charles H. Wingfield, Raymond D. Biondi, Lowell Youngs, Paul Headley. Bock row; Jock B. Armstrong, Bill Kvaternick, Keith Simpson, Richard Myers, Alan De Muth, Ray Phillips, Edwin Adams, Paul Nelson, Bill Kuhn. FRESHMAN NURSES— front row: Pot Hayes, JoAnn Everly, Bev Rosene, Janice Miller, Sandra Horocek, Betty Madsen. Second row: Elissa Rosner, Mona Reule, Becky Brase, Betty Davi- son, Corma Douglas, Donna Whitoker, Ann Holti, Corol Teubncr, Sue Crumpackcr, Martha Dunn, Aflene Reichert, Nellie Dovidson, Borbara Koenigsmark Third row: Kim Okugowa, Myrno Lee Bayler, Alyce Ponkotf, Phyllis Fell, Janie Kelly, Laurcen Kruse, Morgie Koester, Claire Cooper, Donna Lew Carl, Marilyn Bacher, Jane Wheeler, MarJean Rehb ergcr, Sherry SippreMe. Fourth row: Dorene Myers, Judy Zeldcnthuis, Beverly Foster, Page Costello, Patty Conway, 3thy , Potricia Be- oil, Flora Fae cLeod, Cynthia Saylors. Graduate Nurses Receive credit for hospital school work Graduate nurses come to the University after having been graduated from hospital schools in every part of the nation. They receive some credit for their basic clinical work completed in the hos- pital schools and take approximately the same courses here that are offered to basic students. The nurses usually stay on the Boulder campus for three semesters and spend two quarters in Den- ver for public health field practice and advanced clinical work in the Denver area hospitals. When their work is completed, they receive the Bachelor of Science in Nursing. Freshman Nurses Trip to Denver campus highlights year The freshman nurse enters into the School of Nursing on the Boulder campus and takes most of her courses in Arts and Sciences. She is required to take an orientation course in nursing her first semester. She stays in Boulder for one year, or she may stay here for a longer period to take electives before beginning her clinical work at the Medical Center in Denver. She takes at least one trip to the Denver cam- pus during her freshman year to view a capping ceremony, tour the women ' s residence halls, and visit Colorado and Denver General Hospitals. Three faculty members — Dean Henrietta Loughran, Mrs. Pearl Coulter and Miss Katherine Kelly — are available to her on the CU campus for counseling. GRADUATE NURSES— ffonf row: Harriet R. Nesbitt, Ramono Wescoaft, Reta O ' Neal, Ester Patterson. Second row: Mary Halloron, Marilyn Schmitt, Verio Roe Nielsen, Helen Huebert, Jody Kropp, Elizabeth Miller, Bernodette Godor Bocfc row; Lila Timonen, Sonyo Taylor, Con stance Lemerand, Dorothy Hrasky, Betty Boedekor, Nancy Marklond, Patsy Bryan, Virginia Whitta- ker, Kaye Duggan. Phi Mvi Alpha Honorary sponsors dance band, arranges own music Members of the College of Music Jazz Band pause for a moment from tlieir production of hot music to smile for the cameraman. Beta Chi chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is the honorary for professional and amateur mu- sicians. Officers this year were President Richard Terwilliger, Vice-President David Grusin, Secre- tary Jack Miller, Treasurer Gordon Messick, and faculty advisor was Paul Parmelee. The College of Music Dance Band, sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha, gives students experience in arranging music and playing together. Freshman Owen Metcalf at Western State College received the Sinfonia Medal for outstanding musical ability. PHI MU ALPHA— ffont Richard Terwilliger, John Keith Forsfrom, Jules W Carrel Olsen, Walt Wilson, Gordon Messit r, Jr., Robert Edson, Rex Eggleston. Bock to er. Herb Hatch, Jerald R. Hirsch, J. Harlon om Berggren, Robert 1 PHI DELTA CHI— ffont row: Frederick Quirin, Ralph Norrish, Emerson Liley, Jr., Gerald R. Leopold, Robert M. Straub. Second row; Fred Drommond, Tony E. Jones, Dick L. Ripple, Oliver V. Waite, Jr., Eugene Felton, Floyd Strieker, Mont H. Gutke. Back row: Ronald Wreath, John Field, Robert A. Johnston, G. Richard Myers, John R. Wisemon, Ron Speer, Howard Towbin, Richard Snell, Carl Grove, R. H. Pockcrt. Phi Delta Chi Sends delegates to conventions Phi Delta Chi, professional pharmacy frater- nity, was inactive during the war years and re- mained so until March, 1955, when it was re- activated. Delegates sent to various conventions helped keep the group posted on the latest develop- ments in the fraternity. The men considered sell- ing decals of the Pharmacy School to be used on luggage, cars, or notebooks. Some members worked on the committees of A. Ph. A. or as lab assistants. Oliver Waite, Jr., was president, and Fred Drom- mond and Mont Gutke were advisors. Pi Lambda Theta Group hears Miss Helen Carpenter discuss opportunities in teaching Opportunities in teaching were discussed by Miss Helen Carpenter of the Placement Bureau at one of the Pi Lambda Theta meetings. The organization is a national honorary for women in education which strives to maintain high standards of scholarship and professional prepara- tion among women. Officers this year were Elaine Giffin, president; Babs Steffens, vice-president; Nancy Fulton, secretary; and Marilyn Allen, treas- urer. Miss Dorothy Sherman was sponsor. PI LAMBDA THETA— front row. Nancy Babs Steffens, Elaine Giffin, Marilyn AlU Dickinson. Back row: Carol Schwer, E Symms, Helen Royer, Dorothy Sherman Sigma Alpha Iota Presents annual leadership award Sigma Alpha Iota, professional music frater- nity for women, claimed twenty actives and eleven pledges in the University chapter. Members are chosen for high scholarship and qualities of good musicianship. Pledges of the chapter presented a pledge recital prior to initiation. The actives and the Boulder alumnae presented " Symphony of Mozart " in commemoration of the 200th anniver- sary of the birth of the famous composer. Alpha Phi also sponsored after-concert receptions and gave the annual welcoming coffee for new women music students in the fall. In the spring student composers of Colorado entered their compositions in the Sigma Alpha Iota sponsored contest. The chapter honored the senior member with the high- est average and presented the annual Leadership Award. Gerry Gant was president. SIGMA ALPHA lOTA Front row: Lorie Orr, Jackie Nichelson, Jan Gerry Gant, Martha Lou Green, Allison Gates, Ruth Douty. Back row: LInd, Borbofo Lantz, Donito Hartmon, Bernice Lewis, Margaret Heinrit I Sigma Alpha lota members gather for a ban- quet in the lounge off the lost Ballroom. ! Jackson, Marianne Kinzie, Mary Margaret McKean, Margie Cleese, Eva Sigma Delta Chi The honorable prexy of Sigma Delta Chi, Mr. Bill Williams, cigar and all, is telling a forefather just what a mess this wide, wonderful world of ours is in today. Pulitzer Prize-tvinnin editorial writer speaks at honorar ' ' s banquet Sigma Delta Chi, professional journalism fraternity, is dedicated to assisting members in acquiring the principles of journalism and raising the standards of journalism. The fraternity in- cludes men already working in the field and stu- dents in J-schools throughout the country. The chapter on this campus is closely con- nected with a professional group in Denver. The 35-member chapter here often invites top men in fields such as newspaper, public relations, or radio to speak at their meetings. Vermont Royster, Pulitzer Prize-winning editorial writer for the Wall Street Journal, spoke at a banquet in the spring when the Big Hat award was made to an outstanding Colorado newspaperman. Bill Wil- liams was president; Wally Lovelace, sponsor. SIGMA DELTA C J P p Sigma Epsilon Sigma Taps outstanding scholastic frosh This year, Sigma Epsilon Sigma presented their first fifty-dollar scholarship at the AWS Christmas Songfest. At this time, the organization also held its traditional tapping ceremony. Mem- bers of Sig Ep Sig are chosen because of high scholastic achievement during their freshman year. Girls in any college of the University who have maintained a 3.5 over-all average are tapped at the beginning of their sophomore year. Officers this year included Dorothy May, president; Marilyn Metcalfe, vice-president; and Sunny Jones, secretary-treasurer. Miss Virginia Kinloch served as sponsor. SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA — front row: Allison Gates Mory Judd, Mar yn Metcalfe Dottie May, Sunny Jones, Coss e Anderson, Marcia Green Bock row. Lydia i liller, Betty Jo Brick- ler, A lyceM ■chem, Nancy Atkins, Kay Wheeler, Terry on, Alice P ngree, Ellen TeSelle, Chris Brelie. Sigma Pi Sigma Popularizes field of physics Sigma Pi Sigma, national physics honor so- ciety, is open to future physicists who have shown a marked interest in physics. The society en- deavored to popularize physics by sponsoring movies on atomic energy and arranging a tour of the physics department for local high school stu- dents. Sigma Pi Sigma was under the direction of Darrell Monnie, president; Dr. Albert Bartlett, sponsor; William Hall, vice-president; Thomas Eckels, treasurer; Thomas Diesel, secretary; and James Barnes, historian. SIGMA PI SIGMA— front row. Gerard Ochs, Mark Rubenstein, Leo Smith, Don Buchly. Sec- ond row; A. A. Bartlett, Jim Barnes, Darrell Monnie, Joe Diesel, Thomas Eckels, Barbara Abraham. Back row: William R. Burns, Jim Langworthy, Robert Victoreen, Jim Tebay, Vern Peterson, Wilbur Anson, Jack Fassett, Rayner Hamilton. Interest in an after-banquet demonstration is shown by Charles Wagner, professor of mechanical engineering, Mr. and Mrs. Ver- non Goerke, Mr. and Mrs. James Tebay. Sigma Tail Engineers " group helps advise frosh during Welcome Week Assisting with Welcome Week advising in the Engineering College and preparing for and clean- ing up after the Slide Rule Follies and the Engi- neers ' Ball were two projects of Sigma Tau, national engineering honorary. The fraternity was founded at Nebraska in 1903 to serve and promote the College of Engi- neering. The local Iota chapter was host this year to over 150 Sigma Taus here for the National Conclave. Top engineers in government and in- dustry were brought to the campus to speak at the convention. James Tebay heads the local chapter. Men are selected to wear the Sigma Tau key on the basis of scholarship, practicality, and sociability. SIGMA TAU— front row. Thomas Cielinski, Robe Paul Lord, Russell Holdredgc, Jim Tebay, William Ha Funk. Second row: Duanc Hiett, Donald 5 oneb ake Waterhousc, Jerry Gcist, Wallace Snow, Jim Bradley, Christophier, Charlt , Dovid Olson, Tho SAME Engineers take field trip by air to South Dakota installation The Society of American Military Engineers spent their early meetings this year formulating plans for the Military Ball. The society featured also many speakers, and a field trip by airplane to a South Dakota engineer installation. The group was sponsored by Major William S. Tilton. Officers were John Safstrom, president; John Knott, vice-president; Graeme Logan, secretary; Robert Storms, treasurer; and Jack Tate, program chairman. The winning team in the SAME rifle match receives its just reward f rom Col. Harry E. Burcher. Members of team are, left to right: John Ismert, M Sgt. Post, Kip Doz- ier, Jerry Kolb, Jack Tate, Larry Hubbel. SOCIETY OF MILITARY ENGINEERS— front row: Dick Secley, I Lt. Kenneth Winter, Jack R. Tate, John W. Knott, Col. Harry E. Burchor, John W Safstrom, Bob Storms, Charlie Schneider. Second row Buddy Camacho, Walt Horning, Jim Higman, Fred Ames Shelton, Barry DeVine, V. Alden Orr, Richard L. Sher- an, Donald E. Wcrthn DS Hj F H K HI K n I . { B V E ' . Wl If} pf B B SV K ■M vVpB l M fl K f jk B 1 - ' r M UM hL ' - - -j«_r ' — |- - B HJ SSr Hl I Suident Bar Association Members stage party for new students, operate Legal Aid Clinic Pot Lally and Frank Carry pore aver the law books in preparation for mock trials. The Student Bar Association, a fairly exclusive group of dues-paying law students, was headed by President Lee Wills. Under Wills ' guiding hand, the potential law- yers welcomed new law students at the annual freshman party and co-sponsored the Law-Medic Ball. The Law Ball in the spring climaxed the wild social whirl. The pre-law advising committee counseled stu- dents interested in attending Law School. Other members of the Association operated the Legal Aid Clinic, a public service for people plagued by legal problems. Members of the group also pub- lished the quarterly Rocky Mountain Law Review. Much of the budget went toward sending the Moot Court team to New York for national com- petition. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION — Front row John lord Ingraham, Steve Kinney, Ed Soxe, Robert G Paul D. Boetz, Edward L Clelond, Yolc C Clela Spiller, L. Dienbitz Brandeis, Tom Horshman, Lei Cope David Parlapiano Rick Brown Lowrence He ler Clarence Blair Jim Decker Lester Sachs Wil; Garrett Wayne Fowler Rex Mitchell Third row I Ronald Loser Donald McMichael William Gardnei Jerry Winters Robert Johnston George Mcllas ■licholson. Chuck Ennis, Mil- Bailey, William W. Schley, d. Colleen K. Connelly, Sam Wills. Second row: Everton ox Tom Deering Paul Kast- Robert Giacomini, Forrest Winningham. Fourtt William Coming, Philip Ashby, David Wood, W Henderson, A, E March, E E Piper, J L Smi F. B. Corry, Filth row: H, Mick, D, Mcloche, F W Roosevelt D F Lynch J P Turner Don Ho Ron Shannon E F Carver Tom Johns J H Mo Jim Algeo Forden Athearn Jim Beatty Deane ling Keith Mumby Eddie Morchiondo :. L, Darkey, S. F. Johnson, rrent, B. Morley, J, Brauer, J S Bushnell R P Francis, Back row Emmett Turner, ter Larry Corr Harry Ster- TAU BETA PI— Fir Robert A. Christopher, Pike, Horold J Bortleso Paul H. Bardell, John Second row: Ray Bo row- Gerald E. King, R. Thorn H Alon Rondolph, Dove Stewart, Zobcl, Wallace L. Snow. Bock re Darrcll Monnie, David W. Gcyer, M. Pott, Harold C. Bixel. Allan E. J. Berke- loss, Fred J O. Schoefer Lord, Jome: £Jl !r SLr5 Tail Beta Pi Sponsors Fellowship Program for graduates Tau Beta Pi was founded to honor those who have achieved distinguished scholarship in the field of engineering. The Fellowship Program is the major tangible objective of Tau Beta Pi. The purpose of this program is to finance a year of graduate study for members in the engineering field at any college. Chapter officers are Irving Schaefer, presi- dent; Don Werschky, vice-president; Jim Banies, corresponding secretary; Thom Harras, recording secretary; Bill Hall, treasurer; and John Fisher, cataloger. TEWAUH— front row; Laurie Hergert, Ruth Mc- Kissick, Judy Woodin, Nancy Hornung, Betty Oldenburg, Pat Weyrough. Second row; Judy Harkness, Barb Berkey, Bobs Stettens, Donna Mae Miller, Sally Baumli, Trudy Johnston, Ver- lee Russell, Ann Francis. Third row: Marci Hunt, Jonie Cogdell, Mary Houston, Judy Lytle, Linda Harvey, Barbara Saltisburg, Joanne Donges, Helen Maag. Back row: Carol Larsen, Marsha Wolfher, Laura Jean Goreski, Susan Kiekenopp, Carol Fleming, Jeanne Schroll, Barbara Dodds, Marjorle Snyder, Betty Epstein. I Tewauli Special service fund aids charity Tewauh is the center of health, physical educa- tion, and recreational interest for women physical education majors. The group enjoyed a welcome party for new majors, a Christmas party, a senior banquet, and interclass competitions. The money gained from money-raising projects made up a special service fund for charity and awards to out- standing members. The officers were Babs Stef- fens, president; Verlee Russell, vice-president; Trudy Johnson, secretary; Judy Harkness, treas- urer; Barbara Berkey, publicity chairman; and Miss Donna Miller, sponsor. f D§ at tat ' f •fit t I Tau Beta Sigma llomen co-sponsor band day for 5000 high school students Tail Beta Sigma, national honorary for out- standing college band women, is devoted to fur- thering the interests of the university bands. They co-sponsored Band Day for 5000 high school band members. Proceeds from the day went into a uni- form fund and were used for a scholarship pre- sented to an outstanding freshman girl in the band. The local chapter sent a delegate to the national convention in Columbus, Ohio. Other activities include planning a " get-acquainted " party, pack- ing lunches for the Men ' s Marching Band, and serving at various receptions. Marianne Kinzie was president; Cynthia Skelton, sponsor. : , ' ' Two Tau Beta Sigma members with horns in hand pause and smile for cameraman. TAU BETA SIGMA— front row; Margaret Heinricy, Cynthia Skelton, Joanne Lind, Marianne Kinzie, Diane Hertneky, Morion Noirn, Eloine Carroll, Judy Lorsen. Back row; Mitii Ward, Carolyn Kober, Jeanette Knepper, Margie Cleese, THETA LAMBDA— front row; Mrs. Groce War- ren, Virginia Lee, Mrs. Claire Shipp, Sue Renzel, Nancy Looney. Theta Lambda Home economics group honors sophomore with highest average Theta Lambda, the home economics honorary fraternity, honored Catharine Wheeler, the sopho- more girl with the highest scholastic average in the home economics department by inscribing her name on a plaque which hangs in the Women ' s Building. Interesting speakers were engaged and teas were given for freshman and sophomore women to promote interest in the home economics field. Officers were Susan Renzel, president; Nancy Looney, vice-president; Claire Shipp, sec- retary; and Virginia Lee, social chairman. Dr. Ruth Blair was the sponsor. Theta Sigma Phi Journalism honorary visits TV stations in the region Junior and senior women in journalism strive for membershi p in Theta Sigma Phi, national jour- nalism fraternity for women. Founded for the purpose of raising standards of journalism and in- spiring the individual to greater effort, member- ship in this honorary is based on outstanding jour- nalistic ability and high scholastic achievement. Each year Theta Sigma Phi presents a cup to the most cooperative news source in Boulder. Mem- bers make several trips a semester to regional television stations and newspaper plants. Presi- dent for this year was Cle Cervi. THETA SIGMA PHI— fronj row; Margaret Mc- Cutcheon, Cleo Heiken, Cle Cervi, Anne Caugh- ey. Bock row. Vickl Shill, Helen Kilcy, Kay Matsuura. special interest Buff Ski Club Members use club ' s cabins, benefit from free instruction The cry, " Ski Heil, " was heard even before Thanksgiving this year, getting the enthusiastic memhers of the Ski Club off to an early start. Business for the group of nearly a thousand stu- dents was carried on by the executive board under the capable leadership of President Bob Mamanno and the faculty sponsor. Cliff Snively. The gen- eral meetings offered members information in the form of speakers and movies. The annual steak fry, cahin (dean-ups and a spring banquet were successful Ski Club social events. Members were also given the use of the cabins at Winter Park and Georgetown, entered various races sponsored by the club, and benefited from an excellent free instruction program. The club initiated coffee hours, the Colorado University Racing Club, and the Ski Pole, a bi-monthly news- paper about the Buff Ski Club activities. i Winter creates her own land of majestic beauty in the heart of the Rockies- Pictured here is Aspen as seen from the chairlift, center of Colorado ' s skiing, lending its simple beauty to the snowy scene. ' I BUFF SKI CLUB OFFICERS— front row Jon Wooldridgc, Penny Hall, Clit Snively. ' Back row: Susie Dickinson, Pat Gordon, Gil Mull, Keith Morolt, Charles Carter, Marsh Whitfield. Marcio Clifford, Penny Gust. Aspen ' s sundeck stands as a welcome ref- uge for weary skiers, and the signpost points out the directions to all slopes. Ski school is now in session and none can be too careful In learning the basic skills. Warm-up time after a hard day on slopes finds the members of the Buff Ski Club re- laxing and sipping some hot buttered rum. Calico and Boots Free instruction sponsored at all-school square dances Calls of " Boots jig arouiul and calicos wliiil " ' and ' " Allemande left on the D and RG, " were heard ever y week when Calico and Boots, Univer- sity square dance cliih, met. Members of the club strove to perfect square dances and American couple dances. In addition to its weekly meeting. Calico and Boots sponsored the all-school square dances Thursday evenings, which featured instruc- tion. In the fall the club played host to s{|uare danc- ers and exhibition teams from the entire Rocky Mountain area at its annual Hoedown. They also danced in the Festival of Nations in UN Week last vear and for Welcome Week and Varsity Nights this year. Officers are Perry Williams, president; Joaime Haller, vice-president; Nancy Jo Mitchell, secre- tary; and Harry Probert, treasurer. CALICO AND BOOTS— front row. Margaret Brummett, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Joanne Haller, Carol Angcvine, Eleanor Carlson. Second row Jack Twombly, Joan Hoover, Edward Dek ' hanty, Jane Collom, Herbert Gilbert, Pat Gamble, Perry Williams, Mary Avery, Lawrence Tracht, Willie Ellett, Brad Van Diver. Third row Daniel Kirk, Carolyn Hagelin, Ron Bonnett, Eugenia Jem, John Dale, Pausing a moment from all the do-si-do s and Texas Star swinging that constitutes a square dance, these members of Calico and Boots bow and curtsy most politely. Jan Owen, Harry Probert, LoVcrne Williom! ward Phillips, Lloyd Haller, Bob Working 6a George Dobbins, Dorothy Roberts, Johi Eileen Grewell, Ray Codding, Nonnette Rhod Kanno, Mork Chandler, Jr. lb. C Bar U Riding Club Riders play games on horseback ; pack into mountains The C Bar U Riding Club, operating from the Flatirons Stable, sponsors riding activities in the " Colorful Colorado " countryside. The club ' s pro- gram includes pack trips into the mountains in the fall and spring, all-day rides, steak fries and games on horseback called gymkhanas. At Thanksgiving the riders went to the A Bar H Ranch in Nederland where they spent days on horseback sui-veying the countryside. Enjoying the comforts of the big ranch house, evei-yone gathered at night around the fireplace to swap stories and sing songs. All members were invited to participate free in the annual C Bar U Horse Show, which featured classes in both English and Western riding. Even snow doesn ' t daunt the enthusiastic C Bar U riders who take the day lor a trip, their group only a small patch in the plain of snow. George Kaminski, Michael Vo erf, Laurie Markham, Carol Km luirrel, Earlene Smith, Jim Pan Weaver, Debbie Hard, Sonja Bertram, ,i iU i1iOil)iliii Kiiiiii ' COSMO CLUB— front row. Sadaomi Oshikowa, Karen Smith, George Winkler, Don Komma, Clancy Sheehy, Bobbie Miller, Helmut Wuer- tlein, Janet Patton. Second row: Bill Bolond, Koore Berge, Ellen Nebel, Sid Cohen, Gerd Colling, Neol Kindig, Ann Bellows, Magnus Ovreeide, Turid Firing, Andrew Firing, Ted Winterhalder. Back row: Joyce Cooper, Reta O ' Neil, Walter Roberts, John Cieslewicz, Eva Nobel, Al Koenig, Theodor Bleicher, Mono Reule, Ken Billau, Arve Hosfbior, Ellen Heft. I Cosmopolitan Club Members of 50 nationalities celebrate an international Christmas " Above all nations is humanity, " is the motto of the Cosmopolitan Club, founded thirty-three years ago to promote international friendship and understanding. Informal coffee hours included members of almost fifty nationalities. Among the most memorable parties were the Halloween cos- tume party in Eldorado Springs, and an interna- tional Christmas party at the Alps Lodge in Boulder Canyon. A panel discussion on Arab-Israel relations was planned as well as one on Eastern religions held during Religion in Life Week. The club officers for this year were Allan Haagensen, president; Magnus Ovreeide, vice- president; Ellen Heft, secretary; and Clarence Sheehy, treasurer. Officers Allan Haagensen, president; Magnus Ovreeide, vice-president; Ellen Heft, secretary, and Jane Barry, program, enjoy their meetings. COSMO CLUB- -Fron row: Denny Eastman, Masao Nokach , Geo ge Povlow, Mig Murray, Allan Haagense n. Gr te Wergclond, Fed Cho- cano. Second row Sevcren Schoeffer, Ann Stewart, Sukey Salton stoll, John Killorin, Fran- cois Mulhel, Joncy Howell. Johonnes Bern, Charlene Lacock. Bock row S. A. Chocano, Bismark Metti, Velma Von Loenen, Arild Kjoss Tor Tyse, Ruth Heck, War Myhre, Anne Rein ' l Hiking Club Hikers rest after a seven-mile uphill trip to a lake in Rocky Mountain National Park. Hikers camp out at Aspen Glen; attempt climb on showshoes The Hiking Club, composed of students who enjoy fresh air and tlie great out-of-doors, spon- sored steak fries followed by campfire singing and tales of the unnatural history of Colorado after hikes. Although the club trips were usually half- day or one-day excursions on Saturdays, several overnight jaunts were held. On one such trip to the Rocky Mountain National Park, 30 mem- iters camped out at the Aspen Glen campground. The next day the group climbed Hallet " s and Flat- top Mountains. The club, under President Walter Kustka. held a four-(la house party at Bakersville duiirig Thanksgiving vacation. A chicken dinner, an at- tempted climb to Gray ' s and Torrey ' s Peaks on snowshoes, and bridge and scrabble kept hikers amused. A house party and the annual climb to Arapahoe Peak were spring events. HIKING CLUB — front row. Mildred Rieke, Barbara Bousmon, Beth Watson, Brad Von Diver, Jocquic Seaton, Sandra Siebcrt, Borbora Ruffe. Second tow: Mary Helen Arnott, Robert Baptist, Sally Rochwite, Judy Bower, Josepli Sulli- van, Bill Kastner, Karen Larson, Walter Kustka, Miliy Opie, Bobbie Miller, Jan Schoible. Back row: Don Hophu, Ronald Young, Nick Zarick, Bob Clopp, Tom Lund, Joseph Biren, John Halbert, Jim M A real honest-to-gosh Hawaiian banquet is staged by the members of the Hui-0-Hawaii club at which all seem to be having real gone time. Hui O ' Hawaii Hawaiian food, flown-in flowers highlight spring luau From the land of sky blue waters and swaying coco palms students come yearly to CU where they have formed the Hui 0 ' Hawaii. Picnics, parties and informal get-togethers provide opportunities for members to socialize witli each other. The highlight of the year was the annual Spring Luau held in the Memorial Ballroom. The members prepared Hawaiian food and presented native entertainment. Through the courtesy of United Airlines, flowers and foliage were flown in from Hawaii for the occasion. Club president for this year was Calvin Lui. HUI-O-HAWAII— front row; Louis Motsukado, Carol Nokomura, Bernice Estrel- la, George Yomakawa, Leroy Spinolo. Second row; Ernest Dias, Ron Young, Gory Loo, Calvin Lui, Kathorine Hoover, Nick Zarick, Kenneth Kowakami. Bock INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB— fronf row: Tony Tucher, Del Miskimon, Helen Palmer, Jan RoGch, Joe Fontona, Denny Eastman, Tanya Saharoff. Second row. Masoo Nakachi, Tom Seeley, Bob Colvin, Bill Bueler, Eddie Kahn, Charlotte Roach. Back row. Al Chirichello, Mary Ellen Murray, Jan Bekins, William Long- ley, Bob Sonheim, Joan Gardner. Kenkyu Club Japanese families prepare dishes for ISeiv Year ' ' s party Kenkyu Club, under the leadership of Art Yamada, successfully sponsored various activities throughout the year. The Shinnen-Enkai, a New Year ' s Party, was the culmination of months of planning and working on decorations and enter- tainment. The Japanese dishes prepared by Japa- nese families were the major attraction of this popular event. A between-semesters ski trip was wholeheart- edly supported by Kenkyu Club members. Par- ticipation in United Nations Week, initiated by the sponsor, Dr. Earl Swisher, was the major campus activity. International Relations Club Lively discussions follow club speakers and panels What ' s happening in France? What are the possible reasons for Russia ' s latest tactics? To stimulate interest in world affairs, the Interna- tional Relations Club speakers and panels discuss important current world events. Following meet- ings are informal coffee hours and lively discus- sions. The annual regional IRC Conference here was attended by representatives from many other International Relations Clubs in the Rocky Moun- tain area. Officers for the year were: Jan Roach, president; Marcia Conway, vice-president; Helen Palmer, secretary; and Joe Fontana, treasurer. KENKYU ClUB— Front row: Corol Nokamura, Jonet Hotokeyoma, Jeanne Hahomura, Kay Mat- do, George Nokato, Charles Gima, Albert Ha- kata. Bock row: Mitchell Homai, Reiko Yoshi- hara, Cal Lui, Richard Miyahara, Hideo Osugo, Harold Fukuhara, Kim Okugawa, Nannette Fu- (imoto, William HirokawG. •■Br Planning a meeting are the ISA officers Pat Murphy, Judy Stenzel, Jon Liebman, Ron Williams, and Norma Richardson. ISA ISA sponsors Club First Nighter ISA sponsored Club First Nighter to start an active year. General Chairman Harold Fast man- aged the event to the point that it paid off all its past debits. In rapid succession came the " Over 20, " Sadie Hawkins, and Christmas Hard Luck dances. During Thanksgiving vacation, ISA spon- sored a Thanksgiving dinner, tournaments in the UMC games area, a skating party, and a mass migration to the CU-Aggies football game at Fort Collins. ISA ' s state convention was held here in March. INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION — Front row: Orcn Sheldon, Ron Willioms, Marcic Gfoen, Jon C. Licbmon, R Bruce Southard, Har- old Howk, sponsor. Back row Patricio Murphy, berg, sponsor; Morgot Boker, Emily Ottens. 1 INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION — Front row: W. Harry Probert, Ruth E. Weeks, Lorno Logan, Sharon Logon, Jo Failor, Judy Huhta. Second row Bob Sprinkle, Bill Hopkins, David Harris, Charles Birney, Eve Cobas, Joyce C ooper, Back row: Dorothy M. Hrasky, Pattsi Brodosich, Pat Meyer, Sima Weiner. ISA worked tliis year on a student activity in- terest program, a plan sponsored jointly by ISA and ASUC. Officers of ISA ' s general council were Jon Liebman, president; Ron Williams, vice- president; Lynn Osborn, secretary; Pat Murphy, treasurer. Hardworking ISA members spent time for- mulating plans and contacting students. WBf Men ' s Glee Club Singers help present tree-lighting ceremony Men ' s Glee Club, founded several years ago, is one of the foremost choral groups on the campus. This year they welcomed a new director, Mr. Magnus, and have made much progress under his able guidance. Some of the highlights of this year were the choral concerts and tree-lighting cere- mony during the Christmas season, the spring con- cent held in early May, and a tour through eastern Colorado. Officers for the club this year were: Bob Cox, president; Case Sprenkle, vice-president; and Phil Riedesel, secretary-treasurer. Members of Men ' s Glee Club pause for a few minutes during rehearsal to listen to music of Mr. Magnus, director of the or- ganization. Must be a real " cool " tune. i (O, Bill Jones, Doug Nelson, Walter gnus Second row: Cose Sprenkle, Bill Spier, Tom Murch, J, Edward Orchesis Modern dance clubbers attend perform- ances of Jose Greco, the Ballet Theatre Orchesis members are caught in the " Jaz and Blues " sequence from the modern danc group ' s annual spring concert periormanct Orchesis, the University modern dance club, combines work and fun to give its members prac- tical stage experience. Highlighting this year ' s activities was the Orchesis show which presented a great variety of dances including " The Big City, " " Jazz and Blues, " and " Legend. " All the chore- ography was done by the club ' s sponsors, Mrs. Charlotte Irey and Mrs. Marilyn Cohen. The Club traveled to the Western Slope pre- senting dances to various schools and organiza- tions, and also performed at the Boulder schools. Club members observed other dance groups as well as attending performances of the Ballet Theatre, Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, and Jose Greco. Pentagon Gymnasts initiate first two women members The Pentagon, an honorary athletic organiza- tion, is made up of the University ' s outstanding gymnasts and jugglers. This past year was the most outstanding in the history of the Pentagon, highlighted by the initiation of the first two women, Sandra Griswold and Sandra Heikes. Club members traveled throughout the state giving breathtaking performances for several conventions and high school assemblies. In Boulder, the Penta- gon concentrated on half-time entertainment of basketball games, the Varsity Nights Show, and their annual CU Days float. Guiding the group were Dave Stewart, presi- dent; Bill McBride, vice-president; Bruce Peter- son, secretary; and Ken Yob, treasurer. Mr. Charles Vavra was sponsor. Executing a nice two-hand stand on the parallel bars Is this energetic Pentagon. PENTAGON— fronf row: Theodore Tautz, Brad Von Diver, Bill McBridc, Dave Stewart, Bruce Peterson, Kenneth Yob, Sandra Griswold. Second row: Glenn Major, Dwight Miller, Chorles Naylor, Dole Reed, Gordon Forley, Loronce ,n, ( Players Club Crews produce own sets, costumes, lighting effects, and make-up Actors frantically memorized lines; lighting experts dashed up and down ladders; hammers pounded in the shop racing to finish the set; needles flashed in the costume room; and make-up men dabbled in grease paint. The students order- ing this chaos were given recognition for their participation with membership in the University Players Club. The Players Club produced five major plaiys and two experimental performances, but the group found time to stage readings and to devise the awards meeting after the final performance of each show. This year ' s plays were The Flies, The Streets of New York, The Alchemist, Brand, and The Importance of Being Earnest. Officers were Jerry Bledsoe, president; Marta Steinmetz, vice- president; and George Wall, secretary; the spon- sor was Jack H. Crouch. Zeus takes the throne of Aegisthus while the two debate the sad plight of kings who fear that their subjects will dis- cover that they are really free spirits. Shaw, Sally Haydei PORPOISE CLUB— fronf row. Ann Gross, Ann Olyniec, Vikki Viskniskki, Joella Bangert, Linda Booth, Judy Johnston. Second row: Carol McGrew, Sue Schae- fer, Shelley Spahn, Susie Semans, Glcndo Snider, Mory Mason, Trudy Johnston, Adelle Sherrill, Joy CoMinge. Third row: Susan Grimes, Diane Doherty, Carol Young, Sue Chose, Betty Wheeler, Connie King, Mary Herndon, Bonnie Ryder, Judy Skelley, Bev Browne. Back row: Bebe Moroney, Julie Foster, Trudy Lorenz, Midge Snyder, Tanya de Luise, Ginny Weissinger, Judy Lytle, Shirley Kiner, Ruth Jankovsky. Porpoise Miss Trudy Johnston executes a back dive during a Porpoise practice in preparing for the sy im show, on annual presentation. ' ' Cakewalk aquacade presented at Broadmoor Hotel Wet hair and nose clips may be what identify a meniljer of Porpoise, but tlie time and effort that these CU water nymphs put in on their swimming si ills is nothing to be scoffed at. Each year they present their aquacade, which was " Cakewalk " this year. The group journeyed again to the Broad- moor Hotel in Colorado Springs to give a perform- ance of their water show, which has been presented in the resort pool for a number of years. The women ' s intramural swim meet was spon- sored by Porpoise this year. The results of the meet and the great interest shown by the women on campus brought out the possibility of the all- University swim team. The group was sponsored by Lois Kruger. Leading Porpoise during the year were Ginny Weissinger, president; Trudy Lorenz, vice-presi- dent; Ann Gross, secretary; and Tanny de Luise, treasurer. Sock ' n Buskin Annual all-men s show ivritten and directed by club members CU Days, 1956, marked the third annual pro- duction of the Sock ' n Buskin All Men ' s Revue, modeled after men ' s productions in eastern col- leges. The club was organized in 1954 and each year since has presented a men ' s show written, directed, and produced by CU students. Membership averaged forty male students in- terested in all phases of show business, who can give the student body a show that is more polished, original, and professional than the average college production. For the last two years the script and music have been written by Boulder ' s Rodgers and Hammerstein, Jim Hutchinson and Fred Werner. The club was led by Ross Bolt, president; Bob Schwartz, business manager; Dick Wilson, di- rector; and James E. Quigley, club sponsor. This unknown, stern, masteriul and bellig- erent magistrate appears to be having some trouble with the black-cloaked devil, John Clough, but Robert Schwartz is completely passive and unruffled about the situation. SOCK ' N BUSKIN-front , w: Peter Swann, Ed Robertson, Bill Smith, Berr Craddock. Second row: John Sewoll, Sam Wo Back row: Tom Alderman Dick Wilson, Ross Bolt, George Demos. University Women ' s Club Bagpipe players make a big hit at UWC ' s Highland Fling party Across Varsity Bridge and a mere pebble ' s throw from the lake is the University Women ' s Club. Fifty-six women live in the club and its doors are open to those non-residents who desire to belong to and participate in its all-campus activi- ties. A social hour complete with coffee, refresh- ments and bridge is held at the UWC after each home football game, as a part of the club ' s social activities. " Highland Fling " was the theme se- lected for the annual fall carnival, held in Novem- ber, complete with four members of the Fort Car- son bagpipe band. Twice a year the largest room in the club is transformed into a ballroom for the Christmas and Spring formals. A grand conglom- eration of chicken wire, crepe paper and paint characterizes the UWC ' s grounds as Homecoming and CU Days approach. Mrs. Reilly, UWC ' s congenial housemother, often takes part in club activities. UNIVERSfTY WOMEN ' S CLUB— Front row: Barbara Dona, Peggy Fritz, Ruth Weeks, Joello Marks, Mitli Dog, Carmen Naff, Verio Nielsen, Dot Fowley. Second row: Bernice Lewis, Barbara Kellogg, Elaine Holland, Paula Fish, Mary Baechle, Mrs. Reilly, Norma Cornohan, Dorothy Hanson, Esther Hogg, Ann Leavitt, Eunice Moffctt. Third row: Nancy Longbottom, Elizabeth Redstone, Donita Hartman, Mary Monahan, Mary Helen Skelton, Patricia Murphy, Jean f P0 f rii. Fall is wonderful for UWC women Jo Marks, Cllodine Ellis, Eunice Moffett and Esther Hogg. Linda Walden, for whom fall brings extracurricular work, fails to share their joy oyer the falling leayes. -d, :: j. i«.- t . 6 0 , «A !• -K ito Women ' s Club is perfectly situated on the banks of Varsity Lake. At the lakeside table are Eunice Moffett, Mrs. Reilly, Veria Nielsen, and Mickey Mian matching wits at bridge. Marlene Dawn kibitzes. Impervious to public opinion. Norma Car- nahan risks a new coiffure under the ex- perimenting hand of clipper Roscha Belfor. ULi Valkyrie Members serve as hostesses for Apple Polish hours Valkyrie is a group for independent women which promotes higher scholastic standards, serves the community and university in as many ways as possible, and provides social activities for mem- bers. For Apple Polish hours this year, members served as hostesses. They served coffee during intermission of the University Theater plays, sold tickets for Homecoming, and helped decorate for President Barley ' s Christmas party. Valkyrie also made favors and Christmas gifts for hospital pa- tients in Boulder this last year. During the past year, Barbara Baker served as president, Royce Dragoo as vice-president, Lanor Maudlin and Marilyn Smith as recording and cor- responding secretaries, and June Wobig as treas- urer. members of Valkyrie wait to hear the results of the group ' s latest election. VALKYRIE— Front row: Lola Noxon, Joan Mellecker, Freda Duncan, Judith Anderson. Second row; June Wobig, Margot Boker, Borbora Baker, Olwen Williams, Royce Dragoo, Barb Kedro. Third row: Dorothy Hrasky, Lee Greeley, Gloria Rock, Emily Ottens, Bette Abrams, Elaine Van Werder, Marilyn Bauer, Alyce Mitchem, Marilyn Smith, Back row: Ruth Douty, Maria Lorbergs, Esther Hogg, Elyce Karlsberg, Borbara Stevens, Peggy Fritr, Marilyn Schmrtt. Viking Clair Haverland and Kapteyn Dozier dis- cuss agenda for weeldy Viking meeting. Independent men ' s group initiates a tvoman for first time Viking, independent men ' s social and service organization, observed its twenty-first year on cam- pus. Fall activities for the group included func- tions with various women ' s organizations, a roller- skating party, and the informal fall dance at the Alps Lodge. Viking A and B bowling teams had a very successful season, taking first place in their intramural leagues, while the A team went on to garner the all-school championship. The spring dinner-dance climaxed the year ' s events. For the first time a woman. Miss Douty, was initiated into Viking Club as an honorary member. Chuck Angevine sei-ved as president, while Ray Johnson continued in the role of sponsor. VIKING CLUB— front row; Ruth Douty, Gary Peterson, Bob Storms, Charles Grice, Gory Kochendcrfer, Robert Koerber, Floyd E. Hulin. Back row. John Angevine, Oren Sheldon, Ted M. Stark. Second row. Leonard Neves, Donold Chovies, Jack Richords, Clair B. Haverlond, Kapteyn A. Doiicr. WAA Women athletes attend sports days in region ' s schools The purpose of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion is to promote interest in women ' s athletics on campus. Eligibility for membership is determined by participation in WAA sponsored activities, which include women ' s intramural competition, Porpoise, Orchesis, Basketball Club, and Hockey Club. Sports days in many schools in the area were attended this year by WAA members. WAA officers were Janet Harrison, president; Jane Whiting, vice-president; Grace Johnson, re- cording secretary; Trudy Lorenz, corresponding secretary; and Julie Foster, treasurer. New offi- cers were installed, and the awards to the intra- mural and individual WAA competitions were pre- sented at a spring banquet. Miss Pavlich was WAA sponsor. Planning a bigger and better intramurals program for women than ever before are: Sukey Saltonstall, Pat Loose, Jane Barry and Lorrie Hergert, all members of WAA. Back row. , .... othy Sturges, Mcrgare Hofer, Ma Hergert, TrutJy Loren Sbiiieii ' 8 Glee Club Siniiers record numbers, present radio programs The Women ' s Glee Club visited the Fitzsimons Army hospital, gave concerts in Denver high schools, and brought out 150 members for a spe- cial presentation at the pep rally just before the Oklahoma football game. This year recordings and radio programs were part of the club ' s pro- gram. They joined the Men ' s Glee Club and the University Choir for the traditional campus tree- lighting ceremony, and they sang in the Festival of Christmas in Macky Auditorium. Several other concert programs such as the one given at the First Baptist Clnirch in Denver were sponsored. The club presented a new arrangement of Professor Hugh McMillen ' s " Alma Mater " which will later ap])ear in a new campus song book. Jean Gilbert was president, and Dr. Eugene Hilligoss, musical director. Dr Hilligoss works for a special effect at one of the 4:30 afternoon practices of numbers for ( je tree-lighting ceremony. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB-fron( ,cw: Pcggv Jo Bean, Joan Lunbeck, 3cverly Walker. Barbara Kirk, Carol Goldman, Jean Gilbert, Dr. Hilligoss, Madeleine Goyle Brown Broderick, Loueen Cerny, Mary Alice Maicr, Jerc Leigh Bell, Mary Jone Bullard. Peggy Hanse Luann Eliis. Second row Diane Panagakis, Suzanne Langc, Pam Bingham, ' Filth row K Phoebe Force, Solly Kimmel, Jackie Fries, Jo Ann Newell, Carol Curtis, Irene Maxine Kat O ' Neill, Reto Judson, Beverly Bunjes, Diana Smith, Karen Lconhard, Peggy Frances Hum Morsell, Carol Obluda, Jane Wheeler, Carol Stroud, Elisc Snyder, Diana Gal- Margie Koes broith. Third row Roberta Stiteler, Belsy Mace, Mary Ann Schmidt. Gay Carol Bloyc, Woodruff, Jon Lindgren, Janet Klein, Diane Millard, Peggy Conn, Ann Rehm, Price, Come Morgarct Smith. Fourth row Janet Purvis, Suson Spence, Mary Ann Hamilton, Scribner, Line dner, LaVon Solyords, Ann Garstka, Dorothy Stanley, tier, Judy Barrack, Helen Willson, Pat McCartney. Noel Miller, Borboro Bromstcad, Marilyn Wagner, crs. Page Costello, Kathy Loomis, Sara Collinge, Wallis, Sherry Love, Carol Knotts, Earlene Smith, I Crow, Carolyn Ramsay. Back row: Sally Moore, ler, Sheilo Berry, Col Girmonn, Ann Hickman, Nancy uro Duke, Sue Warner, Pat Funking, Mary Margoret ly Hanscr. 281 YWCA y initiates faculty firesides, small discussion groups Why the " Y " ? Because the " Y " has extended its program to include the whole campus. Out- standing evidence of this was the Faculty Firesides, small informal student-professor gatherings which the " Y " launched on the basis that the size of the campus calls for such a program. Students began to know their profs as people. Another big project undertaken this year was the freshman clubs program, designed to help freshmen get acquainted with University life by actual participation. The Freshman Clubs spon- sored many events that have become traditions on the campus, such as the Persian Market, the " Ugliest Man on Campus " contest, and the Mar- riage Seminar. President Margie Hartsfield and Director Dorie Whyard led the association. The exotic Persian Market, sponsored each year by YWCA, featured BMOC Bob Kyle as auctioneer last spring. Bob sold every- thing from veiled slaves to breakfast-abed. YWCA— ffont row: Mory Dons Whyard, Lois C. Schlocks, Margery Hartsfield, Ruth Neb, Dorothy May. Back row: Gencvra Axelson, Nancy Nodell, Mary Boechte, Kay Whccicr, Virginia Sigle. v -? ?i gi?.S religious Hillel Develops Jeidsh heritage as a meaningful force for members The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation is devoted to making the Jewish heritage a meaningful, cre- ative, and purposeful force in the lives of Jewish students. The Hillel program included religious services, discussion groups and forums, Lox and Bagel Brunches, special workshops, and the Israeli song and dance group. Gloria Pesman was named queen at the annual Purim program. The group sponsored an outstanding representative from the Israeli embassy for United Nations Week, and the dance group performed at the Interfaith Supper and Religion in Life Week, as well as in UN ' eek. The Hillel Basketball Cup was copped by the Zeta Beta Tan fraternity. In April, the founda- tion took a Log Boomer mountain outing. The president was Arleigh Grossman, Gloria Rock was secretary, and the group was sponsored by Rabbi Abraham Zemach. The misses Gloria Maslln, Carol Pesmen, Madelyr} Brooks and Sue Chase, candidates for Hillel Queen of the Purim Affair, seem very pleased about the forthcoming event. B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL— front row: Robbi A. Zemoch, Joel J Byron, Arleigh Grossman, Glorio Rock, Morgot Bokcr, Gene Bordoch, Mary ou Wise, Anita Hclfand. Second row; Carolyn Scft, Sue Chase, Gloria Moslin Carol Pesmen, Modelyn Brooks Bock row: Marti Weiss, Wes Storl BSU — Front row: Dione Robinson, Joe Bonem, Charles Clayton, Keith H. Harris, E. J. Speegle, Choplain; Dorothea Ike, Glenn Couch, Gerry Gant. Second row. Pat Jackson, LaJuonda Spccgic, Norris Rose, Mrs Keith Horris, Glendo Snider, Mork R. Mouldin, Janet Marchbanks, Nancy Longbottom, Robert Massey, Nelda Wells. Bock row. Glen Roberts, Jerry L Berry, Clyde Green, Jim Whitmorc, Bob Bowron, Dor- rell Tesdail, John Cooper, Ralph Marchbanks, Leiond Brollier, T. E. Jones. Baptist Student Union Texas college students lead youth revival The Baptist Student Union of the University of Colorado is an organization designed to bring the University student and the church into a closer relationship. The B.S.U. sponsored a spring retreat and a mid-semester retreat in Estes Park, a Youth Revival led by a team from North Texas State College B.S.U., devotional services every Wednes- day morning, and weekly fellowship dinners. They enjoyed hayrides and steak fries, an installation banquet, and a sweetheart banquet. Sponsors were Reverend E. J. Speegle and Tony E. Jones. Congo Club Helps students become nutre religious in their daily life Congo Club provides a means of search for students who want to find a personal religion. Congo Club provides a series of speakers helping students put their individual beliefs in context with the origin and development of other faiths. Mem- bers are insured inexpensive Sunday dinners, a limited social outlet, and opportunities for brother- hood. The year was highlighted by two retreats. Jim Swift, the group ' s new chaplain, set up a fine program this year. President was Tom Sharp. CONGO CLUB— front row; Fred Griest, Doug- las Alexander, Marjory Froker, Joan Richordson, Barbara Keeter, Doug Benton, John Thomas, Doug Whyte. Second row; Naomi Sowers, Mono Reule, Barbara Abraham, Mortha Dunn, Lee Sanneila, David Lewis, David Ellis, Cloudeen White, Elizabeth Jordan, Loretta Long, Nancy McCown. Back row: Dr. John M. Richordson, Albert D. Santord, Jim Swift, Robert Dunn, Jim Landes, Lorry Werner. Father Pat, one of the best-known and most highly respected men in the Univer- sity community, gives generously of time and energy to counsel and advise students. Canterbury Program includes parties as well as Sunday night dinners Through the facilities of the Episcopal Student Center, both the spiritual and material needs of young men and women are cared for under trained supervision. The organization is composed of over 100 active members. Its program centers around a regular Sunday night supper, followed by a meet- ing and a speaker. The flexible program included items of a less serious nature, such as a Halloween party, with the belief that these, too, are vital to the development and maturation of each student. The Canterbury choir sang at Confirmation serv- ices of St. John ' s Church before Christmas. During RILW the group met for a question-and-answer discussion with Father Young. Delegates of the group attended the Colorado Diocesan Canterbury Commission conference. Jerry Kolb served as president. CANTERBURY CLUB— fronf row: Father E. Clorendon Heyde, Jan Patton, Roy Grieb, Ann Ames, Jon Morr Stark, Mary Mason, Keith Tomkins, Elaine Holland, Lucy Thompson. Second row: Patsy tone Clark, Jean Hardman, Wendy Wilson, Judy Frey, Marcie Clifford, Jerry Kolb, Barbara Klein, Barbara B Smith, Katie Collocott, Becky Roembke, Oiona Smith, Edgar Thompson. Back row: LuAnne Aulepp, Noncy Dunham, Bruce M. Patterson, Gordon Seyfried, Ed Turner, Jeonnie Zimmerman, Alan Jensen, Bob Clapp, Nancy Smedtey, Bob Roe, Dillie Oberg, Skip Wesson. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION— ffonf row: Lonnie Steuart, Janet Harrison, August Jansscn, Jan Roach, Nancy Cromer. Back row: Carol Angevine, Harrell Hurst, Tony Tucher, Dale Young, Herbert Cooper, Nancy Jo Mitchell. Gamma Delta Gamma Delta conducts services, studies Bible, hears speakers Gamma Delta, the International Association of Lutheran University students, ministers to the spiritual needs of its members through a program of devotional services and spiritual discussions. A study of the Bible and guest speakers highlighted the meetings. Vesper services and daily morning devotions were conducted. Projects included a Christmas display erected on the grounds of Grace Lutheran Church, and the chapter sponsored the sei-vices throughout Lent. Social and recreational activities were conducted with nearby colleges. Christian Science Organization Christian Science promotes religion in weekly meetings The Christian Science Organization holds weekly meetings for students, faculty members and resident alumni who are members of the First Church of Christ Scientist. Those interested in Christian Science, but not members of the Mother Church, are welcome. The officers for the past year were Readers Jan Roach and August Janssen, President Jan Harrison, Vice-President Dr. Gor- don Barker, Treasurer Harrell Hurst, Secretary Nancy Cramer, Representative-at-Large Lorna Lee Steuart. «i p o GAMMA DELTA— front row: Walter Olhlkers, Ralph Wcmrich, Rev. Theodore Schabacker, Norbert E Stohs, Dr K, D, Timmerhaus, Gladys Schabacker, Walter R. Benson. Second row: Dtane Pntchard, Nancy Nodell, Vern Gerhortcr, Art Schmid, Bob Werner, Marilyn Turner, Chris Brclje, Janice Jaacks, Pat Walk, Catherine Weglcy. Bock row. Jean Pirk, John Vonovcr, Gordon Bopp, Lorry Schneider, Merle Weitz, Melvin Mues, Margaret Geringer, Mary Helen Skelton, Beverly Bunies. © ist KAPPA PHI— front row: Mrs Lee M. Perry Carol Fra- ley. El, zobcth Redstone, Barb Yeoman, Donne Jackie Jackson, Mary Wiley Mrs. Wallace D. Finley Second row Irene Ctioce, 1 a Moy Gaebc , Kathleen Longto d, Betty Thompson, Carol Ehlers, Buechn lan. Norma Leicheste r. Bock row Shoron L Kothe Donita Hortman, Mildred Rieke. Mar one Cable Jung Ok Lee. Kappa Phi Panels discuss groivth in Christian living Kappa Phi is a national organization for col- lege women who belong to or who attend the Meth- odist Church. The young women become united spiritually and socially by participating in sei vice projects which strive to make the world a better place in which to live. This year ' s plans included taking care of the nursery at the Methodist Church and catering for weddings. At Christmas they gave food and clothing to a needy family in Boulder. The pledge project was giving parties for children in the Mesa Vista Sanitorium. President of Kappa Phi for 1955-56 was Donna Meacham, and Mrs. Lee Perry was the sponsor. Luther Chih Caters at weddings for project Luther Club meetings combine worship, fel- lowship, and fun. The topics, " Christ Speaks " and " Growth in Christian Living, " were featured by speakers, panel discussions, and movies. Luther Club sponsored an informal coffee hour on Thurs- day afternoons, two Bible studies, and an Evange- lism class. They cared for babies at the 1 1 :00 service and helped a shut-in with housecleaning. Luther club was under the leadership of Herb Lundberg, president; Dr. Paul Hultquist, faculty sponsor; and Pat Schmitt, counselor. LUTHER CLUB— front row Bill Sickels, Jim Movius, Clayton Johnson, Gordon Streeb, Den- nis Anderson, John Salzmon, Herb Lundberg, Alon Brudos. Second row. Pat Schmidt, Mary Ellen Rosmusscn, Ellen Keyser, Carol Radichel, Eloine Tracy, Mrs. Mory Rupley, Peggy Kangas, Lorie Orr, Sally Mixter, Mrs. Paul F Hultquist. Back row: Connie J. Larscn, Dave Emmert, Allyn Lockner, Bob Brueck, Robert Koerbcr, Pastor John Rupley, Jr., Paul F. Hultquist, Ronald Vis- ness, John F. Brauer, Thomas E. Mallette, Car- olyn Martinson. Newman Club ISew chapel features complete student center The new chapel with a complete student center is a dream-come-true for Newman Club, Catholic students ' organization. The club ' s program is spiritual, intellectual, and social in scope. In the spiritual phase, under Frank Clarke, the club traveled to the Mother Cabrini Shrine in Denver, and held a field mass in the Mary Rippon theater. Lecturers, classes, and an extensive library are aids to increasing religious knowledge under the chairmanship of Ann Ekern. Ed Youngblood ' s social conmiittee planned parties ranging from date dances to spaghetti suppers made by the club ' s Italian chefs. The group was headed by Jo Ann Newell; Ernest Tovani and Victor Langhart were sponsors. Father Charles Forsvth, Father Baldwin Haydock, and Father Gerard Goetz are full-time chaplains. A group of Newman Club members stop to chat with Father Charles after services. NEWMAN CLUB— fronf row Ray Johnson, Frank Clarke, Leo Rademacher, Kevin Sulhvon, Mike Kennedy, Larry Sills. Second row: Father Gerord, Dolores Koller, Fclieitos Jose, Cormen Nott, Joan Arcieri, Sondra Siebert, Joan Cio- vaglio. Father Charles, OS B , Jo Ann Newell, Denise Verbiest, Anita Cullen, Joonne Norti, Pattsi Bradosich, Father Baldwin, SB. Third row: Glorio Jones, Nancy Jo Nelson, Mary Monahan, Pot Moftat, Marjorie Harlcy, Babs Stcffens, Deryhn Cooper, Dick Flynn, Jcannine Ford, Nancy Hoffmann. Third row. Joe Gulvos, Bob Gulvas, George Kaminski, Frances Willenbring, Lou Bogne Gabon, Michael Rizzo, Jr., Bill Cromer, Vian Cator. Fourth row: J Soiazar, Robert Earling, Mary Donahue, Phyllis Hamrick, Nancy Bla( Momsen, Jr., Patricia O ' Heorn, Buddy Camacho, Donna Lee Doniel, . Heid, Sue Gillick. Back row: Richard Eastom, Patrick Dawson, George son, Norecn Matson, Barbara Ruffe, Paul Kittle, Fred Hold, i: Mary Long, Japih Youngblood, Angelo Pardo, Larry Crowley, l. ps " B i HRT , 1 p w - ' ' M V 1 m ( ' j ' HB@ [ X Wm RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION STUDENTS— front row Gene Bordach Ketth Tomkins, Jeannic Zimmerman, Ellen TeSelle, Nancy Nodell, Ray Wil- liams, Sally Childress. Second row. Ruth Weeks, Carol Buxton, John Stevens, Ron Williams, Ken Field, Jo Linden. Bock row. Dons Whyard, Walter Oehlkers, Vern Gerhorter, Roberto Vincent, Robert G. Roe, Robert D Whetstone. RWA Religious ivorkers sponsor RILW convo- cation and world student day of prayer Affecting the entire student body, Religious Woikeis ' Association studied the proposed student chapel and discussed the needs of college students. The General Assembly, composed of student and faculty delegates, was led by Reverend Rich- ard Tappan and Jeannie Zimmerman. Under Ellen TeSelle, president; Ray Williams, vice-president; and Nancy Nodell, secretary, the student repre- sentatives met. Working through four commis- sioners, they sponsored the Religion in Life Week convocation and the starting of a catalogue of re- ligious books in the library. The RWA choir, intercultural meetings, and funds for UNICE were other group projects. Under RWA the evangelical committee sponsored the world student day of prayer. RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION, CHAPLAINS AND FACULTY ADVISORS —Front row: Theodore Schobocker, Father A B Patterson, Richard Tappan, Mary Dons Whyard, Father Gerard Goetz, SB., Gordon H Barker, Rabbi A. Zemoch. Bock row Wallace Fmley, LaVernc Rader, F. E Eddlcmon, John B. Rupley, Jr , Ralph C Hincs, Jomcs W Swift, Glenn S Kropf, Robert D. Whet- stone, Robert J Willioms, D L Barr.ck Roger Williams Fellowship Center for Baptist religious activities This lucky lad finds himself completely surrounded by two lovelies at the fall banquet for members of the Fellowship. The Roger Williams Fellowship is the center of religious activities for Baptist students. The fellowship mixes social life and religious study in a wide range of programs. Always popular are the Sunday evening sessions which feature outside speakers. Sunday morning programs and " coffee and donuts " hours also hold student interest. In- dividual cell groups and study sessions help to broaden the religious thinking of members. A multitude of opportunities for church service are open to students, including choir membership, Sunday School teaching and the holding of church offices. " Roger Bill, " as the Fellowship is affection- ately dubbed by members, began a busy year with Welcome Week teas and " Get Acquainted " socials. A retreat at the church camp at James Park high- lighted the fall events. A pizza party, trips to the Denver Christian Center, theater parties, football parties and a traditional Thanksgiving breakfast were some of the special events on the fall agenda. In the spring, the group had a Spanish dinner, a roller-skating party, the annual spring retreat, theater parties and an installation banquet for new officers. The year was capped off by a divesting of inhibitions called the " Final Fling. " ROGER WILLIAMS FOUNDATION— first row: Bill Hall, Joe Ballard, Richard Terry, Lee Steele, Marshall Riggs. Second row: Jerry Bushner, Ruth Wcsks, Marlho Lou Green, Roger David- son, Tim Caldwell, Corel Chambers, Bernice Lewis, Ben Gahort. Third row: Jo Linden, Tsu- kaSQ Sano, Vernon Poe, Michael Doonan, John Anderson, Jack Young, Jay Wilkinson, Alden Orr, Royce Dragoo, Don Grice, Ronnie Cox, Joon Miller. Back row: Betty Darrison, Carol Teub- per. Bob MaMett, Linda Lacy, Margaret Toppon, Richard Crecclius, Ed Murrow, Bob Burris, Chorlotte Trezise, Kay Wheeler, Jackie Kavan, Lillie Wakefield, Morlene Down, Keren Rttchey. Wesley Choir, drama group and deputations team perform for church services " A Home Away From Home " is the motto of Wesley Foundation, the University ' s Methodist or- ganization. Wesley ' s choir sang in services at the downtown First Methodist Church, the drama group and deputations team presented programs at Boulder churches, and in December, " A Child Is Born " was presented in three churches. High- lighting Wesley ' s year were the Christmas and the spring dinner dances. Between semesters Wesley retreated to a camp near Estes Park. Dr. Hai-vey Potthoff addressed the students on " What Do I Believe? " Sunday mornings Wesley had coffee hours. During the fall semester a series of classes was held on " The Religions of the World, " " Method- ism, " and " The Sermon on the Mount. " Sunday evenings Wesley served suppers, followed by a short chapel service. A " Backwards " party, Valen- tine party, and exchange parties with other groups were some of the Friday night Wesley functions. d Arthur Barns, left, lets his mind relax for a moment while Bill Brenner calculates a shrewd move to defeat him and win game. WESLEY FOUNDATION— front row: Pat Howes, Margie Cleesc, John Wisemon, Kotie Curry, Lewis Archer, Margie Clarke, Ed McCrocken, Mary Wiley, Katy Finley, Wolly Finlcy, Glenn Kropf. Second row: Ruth Crissey, Carolyn Fonslicr, Marge Buechman, Charlotte Roach, Gordon Greenley, Fred Ames Shelton, Bill Brenner, Lucy Brenner, Steve Benson, Normon Lane, Dick Kemper, Diane Chesnut, Ed Franco. Third row: Mildred Rieke, Eddie Shelton, June House, Vic Durnell, Gerald Sherwood, Jeon Grant, Ina May Goebcl, Mary Jane Howe, Donita Hortmon, Joy Moeckly, Gene Pcriman. Lost row Ron Williams, Alan Randolph, Jim Ritter, Mark Notestine, Roy Bowyer, Duke Wollrs. ©it _§ Westminster Fellowship Spring vacation tour taken of Southwest Indian reservations Westminster Fellowship is under the leadership of Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite and La Verne Rader. Their work included counseling with students and working with members of the cabinet and the com- mittee chairmen. In addition to the Sunday night suppers at, the First Presbyterian Church, they enjoyed retreats to the YMCA camp at Estes Pa rk. During spring vacation, some of the members went on a six-day tour of the missions on Indian Resei-vations in the Southwest. Tliey attended morning devotionals, Bible study and discussion groups. Good social functions included Christmas caroling, skating and swimming parties, and Friday night get-togethers at Westminster House. Commissioners were Mari- lyn Metcalfe, faith; Bill Kuhn, fellowship; Ellen TeSelle, witness; Barbara Lantz, outreach; and Jim Langworthy, citizenship. Fall retreat gives Presbyteriart students a chance to get away from their studies, take off for the hills and hove a good weekend. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP— front row: Eugenia Jern, Carol Berry, Ted Herndon. Seconrf row Duone Smith, Kenny Stone, Roger Hardesty, Edwarc Hills, Bob Binghom, Don Abram, Bob Medsker, David Bauer, Bill Weist, Stan Mcdsker, Chuck Murray, Third row: Myrno Criswell, Jo Anne Losey, Pat Mont- gomery, Pat Meyer, Fred Gardner, Gordon Bcrnius, Joan Pork, Al Cornelison, Carol Blome, G. G. Goldihwaitc, Beth Fronk, Jane Wheeler, Ellen TeSelle, JoAnr Everly, Barbara Hopfor, Bobbie Hillman, Kay Kimberly, Fourth row. John Green Sally Childress, Jean Campbell, Jane Teaqu Morilyn Metcalfe, Brad Van Diver, Sherry Sipprellc, Mary Sue Culver, Barbara Tiller, Joanne Cofflond, Barbara Lantz, Jackie Fries. Fifth row: Bob Working, Bill McKeniie, Horley Dickcnshcets, Harvey Dickensheets, Bill Rosetti, Don Hilhs, Bill Stevens, John W. Schmidt, Pat Campbell, Gretchen Stover, Barbara Rites, Joclla Marks, Thomas H Ingwersen, Jean Ann Nott, fiock row. Bill Padgett, John C. Ellis, Dave Hyde, Lee Van Deren, Bloir Myers, Net Swarts, J. B. Langworthy, Lloyd Lufkin, Bill Kuhn, Warren Smith, Tommy Hartzog, Bill 293 i The spirit and enthusiasm that typify the Greek life at the University of Colorado is at no time so evi- dent as during Greek Week, held annually on the campus. Fraternities and sororities open their doors during the week to enable both Greek and non- Greek students to understand the reasons behind fraternal organizations. Social activities including the popular leap dances and exchange dinners are balanced by the serious current of discussions and panels concerned v ith the ironing out of the many problems that confront the Greek system. H Interfraternity Council Initiates proposal for popular primary Greek elections Interfraternity Council is the regulating and coordinating body of the 24 fraternities on the University campus. Under the efficient leadership of President Jim MacDonald and Sponsor Lee Fusilier, IFC revised the fraternity rush system, instituting a more formalized program. It co- sponsored Greek Week which is set aside for the purpose of creating a student body awareness of the Greek system. IFC initiated the proposal for popular primary Greek elections which was carried out this year, and enabled the Greeks to take 100 ( participation in the selection of their can- didates for the ASUC election. Of primary im- portance to IFC was the discrimination controversy for which issue they actively participated. The year ' s activities ended with a dinner dance held at Lakewood Country Club in D-town. I Ticket ielling for the annual Greek Week Dance, an IFC-sponsored event, is bandied here by Dody Teets and Nan Butterworth. IFC — Front row; Rod Sovereign, Ch MacDonold, Dove Nicholas, AI Swans Jerry Bai JS, John Clough, Jim Campbell, Jochcms, Lee Fusilier Second Chose, Hunt McCouley, Phil K: Ned Job, Herb Harris, Sherwin Kaplan, Herb Hodgson, Jim Paulson, mett, Tom Mosher. Bock row; Dick Taxman, Jock Norlic, Joel E Brough, Dick Resscguie, Rich Gebhardt, John Moritz, Homer Allie. 296 Parties by the score for rushees are held during Rush Week in the fall, organized and supervised in cooperation with Panhel. Panhellenic Coordinates sorority fall and spring rush systems Panhellenic serves as the steering organ for the 16 sororities on the Colorado campus. Each sorority is represented by its president and rush chairman, respectively. The primary function of Panhellenic is to regulate and coordinate the soror- ities ' fall and spring rush programs. Under the capable leadership of President Marilyn Allen, Panhellenic took an active part in the controversial discrimination issue which centered around the inclusion of restrictive clauses in the Greeks ' con- stitutions and rituals. The year ' s activities were culminated with the Panhellenic Banquet held in March, at which the annual scholarship trophy, best achievement trophy and Senior Scholarship were presented. Mrs. Helen Pietenpol served as executive secretary. Merlene Thorson is president-elect. PANHELLENIC — front row: Janis Hagcrman, Jane Robbins, Sandcc Newman, Peggy Watson, Venice Russell, Barbara Fields. Second row: Carolyn Calvin, Mrs. Pietenpol, Merlene Thorson, Marilyn Allen, Jeanne Jones, Jerry Swank, Polly Parish, Jane Holmes. Third row. Pris Zeis, Mary Carole Head, Joan Cole, Kitsy Towie, Sidney McNary, Ginny Weissinger, Ann Smith, Char Todd, Martha Wheeler, Elaine Gitfin, Dorothy Wild, Marilyn Koenig. Back row: Claire Smith, Chandler Roosevelt, Liz Fried, Alice Pingree, Cathy Rica, Peggy Smith, Mary Jane Nelson, Pat Orr, Nan Reed. ACACIA — Front row; Don Abram, Burl Brownell, Dove Choplin, Dick Shupe, Jim Bradley, Dudley Johnson, Pete Berkeley, Second row. Lorry Tripp, Reed Turnquist, Dick Myers, Jim Higman, Jack Moril-z, Doc Walgren, Bob Branch, William Wilson, Wayne Hansen. Third row: Jim Hall, Charles Spencer, Dick J. Scott, Bob Morse, Malcolm Wilson, Bob Hartsfield, Bill Kuhn, Bruce Barber, Jock Lunsford. Back row: Bob Britt, Art Meumonn, Rolph Schwein, Neal Olsen, Kent Dewell, Ron Speer, Mark Notestine, Lowell Gaebel, Norman Nesbit. Acacia Acacia house has two additions — carpet and Dalmatian mascot Two recent additions at the Acacia house are much in evidence these days. They include a Dal- matian mascot and a new livingroom rug. Granted, the two are not the most compatible, but the brothers deemed both necessary for the health, education and welfare of all. Hans Rohde, a student from Germany, added much enjoyment and interest to life around the house this year. Also on the lighter side of life was the social whirl. Most important of the events were the annual fall formal dinner-dance at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver, and the Yellow Rose formal held in the spring. In complete con- trast was the costume nut party where the Acacians did away with all formalities. The brothers gained serenade fame with their renditions of " Maria " and " Mr. Noah. " Acacia leaders were Jack Moritz, venerable dean; Jim Higman, senior dean; Dick Myers, junior dean; and Bob Branch, secretary. The modern Acacia house departs from the usual fraterrtity row architecture which is Old English with very few exceptions. J Boy. ' What some characters won ' t do to get a mid-day snack. Poor, unsuspecting Mrs. Abercrombie doesn ' t have the vaguest idea that the Mr. ' s Jim Herbertson and Jack Moriiz are about to raid the food box. On Guard! The battle of the knights of Acacia is about to unfold before your very eyes. Wayne Hansen and Charlie Adkins are ready to fire. ACACIA— ffon Jim Fletcher, Dave Elli; 1, Glenn Hohman, Ralph Yoak Second row Roger Crawley, Ted Myers, Darrell Higman, Charles Adkins, Cloy Bndgford, Bernie Powers, Roland Croghan. Third row: Gregg Dillon, Dick Babcock, ii .A 1 ' f nt X- - A Kermit Peters, Ronnie Gough, Tad Frost, John Overholser, Paul Clark, Dick Speer, Tom Hilt flock row John Thompson, Dick Lowery, Dale Young, Rich Willoughby, Don Bell, Bob Brown, E. Joy Hilty, Dale Hankins, Ron Gunning, Eric Lundqutst. t I I i {Q ' Alpha Chi Omega A Chi O decoration for Homecoming festivities cops gold division trophy With the noise of steel riveting reporting the daily progress on the new addition to their house, the Alpha Chis plunged into a whirl of activities. A 21-foot " Willy " Shakespeare of " Shake ' em and Speare ' em " fame hrought the gals at 1101 University Avenue second place in the women ' s gold division during the Homecoming events. A perio d of mourning was declared by the Alpha Chis when the mysterious disappearance of " Willy " was reported. The frequent and frantic cries for apple butter wrought near havoc in the A Chi kitchen as far as the hashers were concerned, but, after all, in- dividual idiosyncrasies make life interesting! The girls showed their appreciation for the hashers ' efforts by branding their levis. Chapter leaders this year were Sidney McNary, president; Sue Scully and Marta Matzinger, vice- presidents; and Ginny Lee, treasurer. •,ar English Norman architecture characterizes the white brick chapter house of Alpha Chi Omega. Built in 1924, it houses forty. ALPHA CHI OMEGA— front i Rogon, Elizobefh Shields, Bar Second row: Eleanor Dimond, Sechlcr, Jean Wurst, Nancy C Diane Pcdigo. Third row M Betsy Ogle, Charlotte Hill, Holly Smith, Ellen ] Marcottc, Margorct Cope, Cynthia Wayman. Irey Stewart, Sally Beckw(th, Mary Klok, Linda m Steuart, Melissa Rcid, Catherine Hel Williams, Judy Bowcn, Linda Pratt, N Grade Hamm, Charmaine Carrey, Bo Hamilton. -ilyn Zarbock, Lindo Harden, Lorna Lee lich, Corolyn Weimer Back row: Peggy icy Black, Julio Willsey, Beatrice Britton, J i J t 1 i A (itf|ii Mtt| tt ALPHA CHI OMEGA— front fow. Jone Britton, Korin Mikkelsen, Gencyra Axelson, Beverly Pettit, Betty Lutz, Molly Mahannoh, Barbara Utzinger, Virginia Parrish, Fae Burgess, Noncy Isaacson. Second row; Barbaro Blocksom, Nancy Looney, Jocque Frazce, Susan Scully, Sidney McNory, Mrs. Shumaker, Marto Motzingcr, Koa Bytngton, Virginia Lee, Virginia Holmes, Elsie Wenzel. Third row: Carol Ann Durtschi, Carol Collins, Terry Tucker, Judy Lorsen, Virginia It ' s Homecoming time of the year and the AXOs are at it again! For your information, that ' s the honorable Sidney McNary adjusting the toupe of the most illustrious William Shakespeare of literary fame. Bates, Joonne Lind, Janice Johnson, Marjorie Mead, Cloirelyn Seright, Peggy McKean, Suzanne Denniston, Solly Kimmel, Virginia Shields, Patricia Wahl, Linda Eastwood, Mickey Cochran. Back row: Ellie Herzer, Emily Davis, Alice Pingree, Morgie Goldsby, Sue Swonson, Patricio Ader, Janet Schwartz, Carol Lewis, Jeanne Dondanvillc, Barbara Shellman, Barbara Core, Leah Phillips, Verde Watkins, Dana Johnson, Elizobeth Ryan. Down with the Boulder water regulations, thai crazy auto has got to shine! It appears that Miss Kaa Byington has assumed the role of supervisor, directing the elbow grease applications. Alpha Delta Pi ADPi walks away with CU Days honors Light-colored stucco and Spanish design of the Alpha Delta Pi house bring a touch of the Southwest to the University campus. ALPHA DELTA PI— front row. Pat Denny, Lynn Bailey, Judy Touialin, Jo Johnson, Sandra Hoi row. Teddy Coleman, Carol Blanchord, Pat Pie wood, Phyllis Black, Marsha Boyle, Mary fr Joanne Newell. TItird row; Peggy Curtis, Bets) man, Beverly Sommer, Mary Ann MacDougall. Second Tico Prindle, Carol Ledger- Edwards, Myrna Cnswell, s, Nancy Jo Mitchell, Ruth ,55 . Top honors were taken by the Alpha Delta Pi last year in the CU Days festivities. Their clever interpretation of " The Gingham Dog and Calico Cat " was awarded first place in the women ' s float division, and their harmonious warbling brought second place in the Songfest. In October, retreat was the cry and Estes Park was the site selected for the annual active-pledge affair. Dads ' weekend rolled around in the spring and the ADPis provided their pops with a first- hand view of sorority and campus life. The high spots of both Denver and Boulder were included among the weekend ' s activities. The King of Diamonds formal transformed the Lakewood Coun- try Club into a regal palace, and the costume party given for 46 pledges provided " kicks " for all. Mrs. Emily Thomas, housemother, lent a help- ing hand and participated in all activities. Officers this year were Janis Hagerman, presi- dent; Gladeane Goode, vice-president; Sally New- man, secretary and Lois Schlacks, treasurer. Jones, Diane Pritchard, Nancy Shope, Nancy Nodell, Kathy Davis, Pat Lackey, Judy Muther, Luella Bannon. flocfc row; Pat Martin, Joan Gardner, Caryl Olsen, Peggy Hansen, Ginny Johnson, Nancy Breckenridge, Eve Norwood, Linda Harvey, Carol Larson, Barbara O ' Connor, Corol Laros, Charlene Jockson, Georgia Aiguier, TTr apr a f? i«fti «t w I » ' W V- ALPHA DELTA PI— front row: Sandy Poul, Delorcs Murphy, Susie Quick, Gail Johnson, Jon Mcrritt, Dorothy Camcrio, Carol Curtis, Dianne Wagoner. Second row: Dotte Chandler, Sara Collinge, Nancy Schnell, Lois Schlocks, Gladeane Goode, Mrs. Emily Thomos, Janis Hagerman, Solly Newman, Ginny Sigle, Linda Wycoff, Barbara Bird, Third row: Carol Browne, Pot Powers, Sandra Smith, Lucy Lokln, Betty Oldenburg, Linda Ownby, Aileen Golden, Marilyn Allen, Kay Schoenc, Borboro Porter, Mary Scnbncr, Noncy Show, Anita Pormakian, Kothy McEniry, Joy Collinge. Back row: Mary Jo McGoughey, Susan Browne, Phyllis Howard, Gunilla Lundquist, Corinne Becker, Elaine Carroll, Marion Nairn, Evelyn Lindell, Marilyn Walker, Kathleen Borst, Pot Funking, Verlee Russell, Sondro Strouss, Joyce Lee, Jeonnine Hayes, Penny Gust. What a beastly thing to do, ladies! But it looks as if Carol Curtis and Joy Collinge have no qualms about frying the fish for Friday ' s chow. My heavens! Looks as if a terrible catastrophe is about to strike the ADPi china and silverware department in the form of one of the sisters known as Carol Ledgerwood as she plays Blind Man ' s Buff. Alpha Epsilon Phi Decorations survive winds, fall under fire hoses Each year most CU students spend agonizing hours watching the annual Homecoming wind rip away the painstakingly placed squares of crepe paper. There ' s always a great deal of wringing of the hands and tearing of the hair as all speculate on the odds against their decorations withstanding the gales until the judges finally roll around. This year the AEPhis faced a new Homecoming disas- ter. The last piece of crepe paper had hardly been pushed into the final loop of chicken wire, when fire broke out in the chapter house. The decora- tions, which had withstood the wind, fell under the water and weight of the Boulder Fire Department hoses. This year the chapter was guided by Jane Robbins, who was assisted by Bobbi Perlov, vice- president; Margot Brown, treasurer; and Myke Handmacher, secretary. Mrs. Opal Turner served as housemother. Homecoming finds AEPhis faced with a bouse fire, but no serious damage is done. ALPHA EPSILON PHI— front row: Margot Brown, Anne Lazarus, Suiy Jacobs, Sue Chase, Donna Forman. Second row; Eloinc Green, Mike Handmacher, Joyce Brand, Lerufh Gold, Helen Rosen, Borbara Greenberg. Third row: Karlo Light, Shevic Schuman, Judy Goldstein, Barbara Friedman, Jane Weil, Sandy Morgolis, ALPHA EPSILON PH — Front row: Joan Grelnetz, Gloria Maslin, Bonnie Gllman, Lois Block, Morlene Keller, Phyllis Fox, Joyce Kcplowitz. Second row: Mary Lou Wise, Morcia Weis, Lynnc Lewis, Mrs. Opol Turner, Jonc Robbins, Linda Lasker, Shirley Hurwifi, Phyllis Shancr. Third row: Laurie Silver, Sue Gold, Sue Sapcr, Noncy Htllson, Eyie Rosenthal, Judy Schimmel, Barbara Sells, Carol Speycr, Patty Olion, B V Segal, Ann Gold Bock row: Eleanor Suss nan Mickey Furstman, Sharon Burn stine, Rose Ballow , Lois Deutch, Marilyn uch, Gloria Mendel, Patti Packma n, Mariorie Stone, Helene Goldberg, Rosan ne Pcrlmon, Barbara Kless, Barbara Supperstein. (? 1 t U ' 1 u S fB i UyJoS The Mr. At Kris aitd Miss Gloria Maslin become the star attractiorr as they take leave of one another at zero hour (10:30 p.m.). The misses wistfully watching are Carol Pesmen, Gloria Mendel, Helen Rosen. Music, music, music, and yet more music! Appreciation time for the finer arts at the A E Phi house brings Laurie Silver, Bobbie Perlov, Helene Goldberg and Barbara Supperstein together for a jam session. Alpha Omicron Pi Laughing Jester house decoration gives AOPi grand prize at Homecoming The Old English AOPi house stands in regal security behind the moat which runs across the lawn and under the bridge. This Is Your Life — Alpha Omicron Pi! One of your biggest thrills during 1955-56 was winning grand prize for your Homecoming decoration, a huge laughing jester. An important person in your life was your new housemother, Mother Caradine. Her interest and gracious personality won your friendship and ad- miration instantly. Over 100 people helped you honor her at a tea. Your pledge class of 35 gave you added in- centive to -make the year successful. They carried on the tradition of fun-making by giving you a Hawaiian party in the spring. Functions, sneaks, pinnings, and serenades added to your busy social whirl. None of you will forget the fun everyone had at the annual hashers ' dinner. The girls who guided you through the course of the year were Ann Harrington, president; Cleo Heiken and Elnie Smith, secretaries; Nancy Newbell, treasurer; and Martha Wheeler, pledge trainer. ALPHA OMICRON PI— Front row: Barbara Barth, Mory Gruenberg, Adele Godeman, Audrey Jindra, Claire Clark, Jacqueline Falgien, Darilyn Awes. Second row; Carol Deardorff, Olga Miskowiec, Norma Yonkocy, Cleo Heiken, Ann Harrington, Mrs. Alma Caradine, Martho Wheeler, Audrey Nichols, Delia Wilson, Virginia Sauer. Third row; Joy Jirik, Beverly Boer, Joonne Sterling, Barbara Woodworth, Carolyn Walker, Down Grilliot, Joanne Brulond, Judy Bower, Loretta Sherman, Winona Wendt, Carol Forbes. Back row: Charlotte Todd, Betty McCarver, Mary Smith, Sonya Blackford, Nancy Newbell, Connie Lovitt, Connie Sutton, Helen Hulett, Joan Stariko, Marcia Hunt, Ruth Vonnemon, Marjorie Keilholti, Martha Roderick, Carolyn Kober. c V¥) A a OA c A n ( ]€ 0 ALPHA OMICRON PI— front row. Pat Honey, Leslie Helheno, Sue Edwards, Prisctlla Matlock, Kay Kramer, Potsy Brown, Joan Pringle, Jane Bugge. Second row; Koy Little, Loree Harter, Mary Jordan, Morcia Guildner, Mary Lou McKee, Betty Bush, Gail Engtehort, Diane Panagokis, Judy Edwards. Third row: Caro- line Whyte, Carolyn Suckia, Sue Hein, Eleanor Loomis, Tonya Alcorn, Pat Fox, Belsy Swonssn, Virginia Evons, Jean Conrad, Ann Werbelow, Sherry Close. Back row: Barbara Pence, Ann Hemp, Nancy Setter, Nanette Hammond, Suzanne Baty, Sharon Brandt, Katherine Chonning, Sally Learned, Joan Hinkley, Pat Moore, Caroline Traskos, Judy Wilson. Popular AOPis must distribute dates around the clock although the mid-day " good-byes " startle onlookers. On an afternoon, reading, letters, and knitting occupy Judy Bower, Martha Wheeler, Jackie Falgien, and Dawn Grilliot in spite of the male grinning under the bed. m ' on i t « JH ijt.i4 V • 1 ! ALPHA PH —Front row: Barb B ckford. Shonn,e Peor.c n, Adelle Ru hertord, Mory Vo.l, Sandy Gr swold Kafie Epperso n, Noncy Perron cud, Mary Jon c Chop- man, Berle W.Miams Pot nfield GeGe an Scoy Second row. Lynn Lighter, Jo Buchholi Ann Seebass None Botem on, Ellie Tobin Carolyn Calvin, Mrs. Grace Able, June Fi ley. Pot Orr Marge Armstro nq El e Tilden. Sha r Graff, Shirley Mickle. Third row: Dot Cose, Ann Lawson, Corleen Milow, Dorlene Alpha Phi Phis sponsor second Heart Ball The Alpha Phi castle easily houses forty- six girls within Hs urtusual stone walls. Beyond the tower stairs are rooms arranged in suites of bedrooms and sitting rooms. ' ' . Crejghton, Jan Nelson, Nancy Wolle, Barb Jacobson, Nancy Kuemmin, Sue Stolp, Marfic Spencer, Sylvia Gorder, Janelk Goodman, Bonnie Black, Lou Kashuba, Paf Gordon, Marita Durning, Kay Nebergall. Bock row: Jane Stutsman, Marty Farrar, Barb Dodds, Mary Ann Bradley, Charlo Baer, Harriet Shotola, Nancy Davis, Kim Law, Sue Wolworth, Estie Sweanngen, Carolyn Johnson, Judy Cla k, Dona Thomas, Jane Lighter, Sue Brown, Carol Johnson, Joan Sanders. j M fi Though the walls of their castle may be fore- boding, the cheerful atmosphere within them re- flects the friendly spirit of the Alpha Phis. The chapter grew to 107 this fall with the addition of 37 outstanding pledges whom the Alpha Phis hon- ored at the traditional Christmas formal. Springtime brought the senior breakfast, the annual hashers ' dinner, and the spring formal held in Denver. The Alpha Phis and their alums planned together the second annual Heart Ball, held at the Lakewood Country Club. The pro- ceeds went to their national charity, the Cardiac Aid. Another philantliropic project of the Alpha Phis was the care of a Korean child, to whom they sent financial aid, clothes, and gifts. Successes of 1955 may be credited to the capable leadership of Carolyn Calvin, president; June Finley, vice-president; Joan Sanders, house manager; and Pat Orr, rush chairman. The castle ' s queen was Mrs. Grace Able, housemother for the past six years. It ' s chow-down time at the Alpha Phi castle and there ' s going to be 100 percent participation on the part of all the sisters. Ellie Tobin is about to take a shower — the hard way. However, it ' s fun for those throwing the H,0: Jane Lighter, Mary Vail, Kim Law. ALPHA PHI— Fronf row: Ginny Wefing, Betty Gaosch, Jo Watkins, Judy Holland, Morietto Alexander, Ccrleen Winston, Sue Storzei, Second row: Don Marx, Joyce Lebsock, Pat Hill, Gloria Parnham, Jon Gray, Judy Meyer, Helen Needham, Vicki Weeks, Jan Borry. Third row: Joey Berg, Cindy Sawyer, Pat Autenneth, Carol Atkinson, Judy Stephens, Jo Grimes, Virginia Wiley, Barbara Berrey, Peg Frost. Back row: Judy Gray, Sue Emms, Jone Spenslcy, Sue Grimes, Katie Quinn, Jinx Stalcup, Terry Lewis, Carole Clemens, Connie Rowell, Gretchen Stover. 1 wl iv ' - ' ' Alpha Sigma Phi Add party to their social calendar in form of ' " Deer-Beer Blast ' ' 1125 Pleasant is the location of the Alpha Sigma Phi chapter house of modest design. The Colorado department of Game and Fish issued a few more hunting licenses this year and the Alpha Sigs from Colorado U were partially responsihle for this increase in issued licenses. A new feature was added to their social calendar. It was the introduction of the " Deer-Beer Blast " at which occasion an abundant supply of venison was the food for the feast. The Alpha Sigs also main- tained their social standing through their parlies, functions, and impromptu " purple passion " blasts. Although still a comparatively small group, the Alpha Sigs were outstanding in their high de- gree of activity in all phases of campus life. The Sigs swept their league in basketball and placed not less than second in any other intramural sport entered. This year the fraternity was led by Homer Allie, president; Joe Acklin, vice-pi esident; Charles Helms, treasurer; Rod Schoen and Ed Woeckener, house managers. ALPHA SIGMA PW— Front row: CIrve Collins, Ed Woeckener, Rod Schoen, Homer Allie, Joe Acklin, Charles Helms Gary McFadden, Bill Geiger Second row: Craig Merrell, Dick Robb, Patrick Smith George Wildgen Bob Cole Roy Whyman Orville Hood, Tom Logan. Sock row. Gary Russell, Corlies White Blair Myers Kevin Donohue, Gene W il, Pou Callahan, David Stine, Lee Ridge way Jim Davies Duncan Gilmore, Mik f The place is the Alpha Sigs ' laundry room. The action that is about to unfold is any- body ' s guess, but hose-man Pat Smith seems amused at the antics of Dave Stine. How this gem of a photo ever got into this here publication is very questionable, but variety is the spice of life so they say, and Rod Schoen hopes that the rooms will draw resemblances to those pictured. Bd Woeckener goes mad at the piano, and two pipe-smoking Alpha Sigs enjoy an old- fashioned sing-together at the house. ii ' u ALPHA TAU OMEGA— front row; Dove Perry, Ron Lotto, Gory Merideth, Joy Sondolin, Taylor Stephens, Jerry Cherrington. Seconrf row; Dick Phelps, Jim Ennis, Jim Huber, Bob Eorling, Derwood Crocker, Pete Horbers, Don Londgrof, Dud Welch, Jim Stanley. Third row: Jack Kintiele, Dick Brown, Buddy Owsley, Bob Rittenhousc, Ed Conn, Mike Wilson, Chuck Hull, Bryont Miihman, Dave Wode, Wolly Scars, Roger Bigler. Back row; Ken Card, Steve Bonks, Wayne Storks, Bill Smilanic, Denny Penley, Bob Wormuth, Jim Owsley, John Manes, Earl Goodbor, Les Meyers, Burt Cody, Horry Butler, Leroy Clark. A complicated plot h evolving at the ATO house while innocent Al Dworak is unaware of schemes of brothers Jim Sherman, Bill Barber. Miss Busey, housemother, congratulates Bill Pugh on his winning bid while brothers Tim Anglund and Bill Riddoch plan their game strategy. Alpha Tau Omega Pledges help ATO neighbors with odd jobs for annual fraternity help week 1955-56 saw Alpha Tau Omega set the scenes for a myriad of social and campus activities. With one of the largest pledge classes on the hill, the Taus were well represented in football, basketball, wrestling and track. Intramurals saw the ATOs take second in the water polo playoffs, while holding fifth place in the all-fraternity totals. " Help Week " was carried out with great suc- cess this year. Twenty-four pledges canvassed the area around the house, helping neighbors with any needed repairs, cleaning or odd jobs. Socially, the Taus recorded 100% attendance at their first annual pledge-active function held at Eldorado Springs. Other parties that will be well- remembered by campus socialites include the Luau, Bowry Brawl, and the Virginia Reel. Officers were Jim Jochems, president; Bill Emory, vice-president; Paul Rauch, secretary; and Gene Wurdinger, house manager. Miss Busey was housemother. The house is situated on two lots complete with sunken gardens and a volleyball court. Gustahon, Denny Marriott. Second ro w. Dud McFadden, Al Dworak, Bill Riddoch, Poul Rauch, Jock Connelly, M te Busey, Ji n Jochems, Gene Sears, Bob Foster, Bill Goodbar, Gene W urdinger Third row: Lorry Fitch, Max i4Ui Gilpin, Bill Borber, Jim Sherman, Dick Waldburger, Gerry Howelt, Bob Yates, Tim Anglund, Gordon Fink, Bob Parker, Jon Avent, Bill Emory, Dick Wilson, John Benbow. Back row: Bob Foote, Don Wesley, Jerry Gray, Ernie Huddleson, Hugo Kapeike, Ricky Yates, Jim Johnstod, Bill Bueler, Willie Long, John Cromer, Chuck Beach, Jim Moiton, John Montgomery, Bill Oddy, Bob Helzer. f r f ' O. 0_f . V " r Beta Theta Pi ' The Little Engine That Could ' wins first place in CU Days division Betas and their buddies ore apt as not to spend most of the day eye-balling on the gallery ol the Beta house at 11 II Broadway f i- «! The Betas thought the) ' could and they did — win first place in their float division for CU Days with their rendition of " The Little Engine That Could. " Not to be outdone in the scholarship field, the Betas soared up to land an upper third ranking among the fraternities.- The grades came up and the social calendar certainly did not go on the skids. On the agenda were the Honeymoon Hotel, Arabian Nights, skiing slalom and numerous but varied functions. For the third consecutive year, the men of 1111 Broadway copped the all-school championship in intramural competition. After a slow start in foot- ball, the Betas ranked in water polo, volleyball, basketball, and handball. Numerous Betas par- ticipated in all fields of varsity athletics. Officers for this year were Hunt McCauley, president; Rodger Lindwall, vice-president and pledge trainer; Bruce Johnson, house manager. BETA THETA PI— fronf row Lawren Jeff Thorncr, Jerry Brown, Will Moc Second row: Horlow Rothert, Dick Gi McCauley, Bill Wheelon, Bob Jocob, lohn Thompson, Walt Horning, e Johnson, Mrs. Hormes, Hunt Third row: Bill Hooker, Larry Wright, Joe Birdsell, Dick Andersen, LeRoy Hefflinger, John Knott, Hollis Wick- man, Jack Grohne, Bill Chase, Dick Curless, Charles Loos. Lost row. ' Barry Gavin, Ed Stewart, Art Martin, Dave Gorham, Lou Aldana, Ston Wadsworth, George Hannah, Phil Kautt, Dave Grohne, Gordon Ellinger, Wayne Gustln. BETA THETA PI— front i-ow Al Wc John Dikeou Bill Wheelan Bill Grccr J B Wilh Dom Colonna Tom Gavin Judd Lynn Charles Ml Dan Etnyre. Third row Dave Alderman, Charles lim Warren, Jim Richie 3e, Russ Campbell, Bll Kemper, Scott Ewing, Bill Bradfield, Chris Nelson, Bill Tulley Dan Desmond. Back row: Harlow Rothert, John Walling, Dave Grohne, Tom Woodford, Bob Wright, Gordon Ellinger, Bill Kriz, Will Freeman, Gary Douglas. Eyeballiryg is in full swing around the neighborhood of 1111 Broad- way and the men of Beta Theta Pi ore making full use of their gallery. That TV show must be quite a show judging from the varied reac- tions registered on the countenances of this contented Beta octet. - Oadao 9 |.tl t, |f It ' •i ||| j.% l;« A. ' .mi lion, Carolyn Gustofson, Bo CHI OMEGA— front row Ann Ekcrn, Mor Sykes, Hornet Housmon, Corol Compbe Erosky, Corma Douglos, Judrth Erickson, Mory Dowd. ' Second Nielsen, Ann Leutvriler, Dee Weinfcid, Shirley Arnott, Peggy Kelly, redo Kerr, Jerry Swank, Nancy Nelson, Joyne I Third row: Bobbie Lewis, ; Zika, Margaret Clarke, Brilta McGrew ginbotham. Sib Kopti Terry Miles, Marcia Cornick, Dorothy May, Carmen n, Crete Wergclond, Pa Troinor, Nancy Cramer, iith, Glcnda Nelson Cho -u Rosmussen, Justine Wc onet Roach, Joy Scherff ledeman, Nancy Anderson lettc Overmyer, Marqerv C Ion, Ann Olyniec, Barbora Bradshaw, loro Abraham, Jonctte Overmyer, Gene ; Roach. Back row: Vol Grant, Eetty Mandy Andrews, Rae Cochrane, Tanny I Tidwell, Jane Hart, Barbara Bennett, McCoy, Sue Siple, Margie Tede, Jonet Judy Butler and Margo Mills go all out In their housecleaning tasks as they empty their stuffed wastebaskets on unsuspecting Jane O ' Neil who is ami ■ ■ catching up on her reading. " Get to work, " is the order from intent Chi Omega actives Ann Cornwall and Nancy Nelson, standing, who are directing Satur- day morning scrub duties of pledges Nell Haynes. Pam Wells. Chi Omega Forty-five pledges win Sigma Chi Derby, excel in number of jeans Greek-initialed One Chi hit the dust and then another and another! When they struggled up, wearing Greek- initialed levis, they found that their 45 pledges had again won the Sigma Chi derby. The Chi Omegas continued a successful year l)y winning first prize in the women ' s gold division for their Homecoming decorations, using the Shakespearean theme, " Ambition Should Be Made of Sterner Stuff. " The traditional Pirate Party given by the pledges in December had all the at- mosphere of a Henry Morgan adventure. A cute blonde from Oslo, Norway, Crete Wergeland, did a lot to fir enthusiasm for winter sports. The Chi Os also adopted a little German girl, Ingeborg Whittman. Officers this year were Jerry Swank, president; Nancy Nelson, vice-president; Gail Hansen and Peggy Kelly, secretaries; and Ann Williams, treasurer. First lady at 1011 16th Street is the Chi Os ' housemother, Mrs. Freda Kerr. S- ' -i The Chi house rises in stern tormaliiy above the wide green which has been the field of many a winning house decoration. ►- jr T --- CHI OMEGA— Front row: Ann Cornwall, Sally Mixter, Carol Knutson, Leto Logan, Jo Woehrmyer, Kothy Mahoney, Glorio Scott, Sylvio LeMar, Chris Kircher, Monlyn Kelly, Second row: Corol Schneider, Gail Jahnke, Sylvia Rein- Gcke, Nancy Ncwdorp, Margo Mills, Jackie Owsley, Pat Watkins, Ginger Vance, Goy Woodruff, Helen Willson, Helen Elser, Sue Hagerman. Third row: Diane Taylor, Marilyn Koenig, Dola Tyson, Ann Gross, Jane Brown, Sharon Powell, Jan Weaver, Judy Butler, Sue Siv rs, Mary Jane Bullord, Norma Ohison, Marge McCleery, Jams Jackman, Carolyn Ramsay, Sandy Heikes, Connie Mowrey. Bock row, Ann Baker, Bey Miller, Nan Lf Reinecke, Diane Smith, Corol Homill, Pom Wells, Alys Wundcrlich, Nell Hay es, Diona Kerchcvol, Chatty Chapman, Marge Burgc, Bunny Lundahl, Bcv Beic , Roiney Koyc, Joan Ncwdl, Jessica Smith. Chi Psi Lodgemen temporarily capture the intramural trophy Under the loving guidance of their seldom- seen housefather, Harvey, the Chi Psis passed an- other well-rounded year. In sports they captured the coveted intramural trophy, but had to give it back after the owners discovered it was missing. The occupants of the Lodge were greatly pleased one Friday afternoon to find that they had been voted an astronomical rating in a popularity poll conducted by one of the campus literaiy en- deavors. To show their heartfelt appreciation, they showered the magazine vendor with a barrage of snowballs for 24 minutes. Every Sunday evening the Junior Thinkers Society meets in front of the TV set to match wits and cunning with Sherlock Holmes and Alfred Hitchcock. Those responsible for guiding the sober Chi Psi men were Bud Clough, president; Muscles Madison and Suntex O ' Brien, veeps; and Scrooge Condon, house manager. The lodge, as imposing in its grandeur as in its reno ' wn, rises across from campus. CHI PSI ACTIVES— ffonf row; John Madison, Benedict Smith, RJchord Maly, John Haldeman, John Clough, Burke Cahill, Dick Hunter, Jock Tourville. Second row: Frank Davenport, Richord Forrest, Joe Peterson, Jay McCosh, Richard Spoor, Tom Condon, John Keber, John Fabian, Richard Adoi Doug Green, John Reininga, Dave Madison, Doug Berlin, Dave Dinsrr Wilcox, Lee Thompson, Ralph Goodwin, Tom O ' Brien, Tippy Lifvcnd Ryon. CHI PSI PLEDGES— front fow; Dick Allen, Carl Wcarner, Dor Brodtord, Mohlon White, Bob Goldsmith, Bob Zimmerman, Glenn Wearner, John Bromley. Second row. Ted McDonald, Perry Hordy, Tom Lonning, Bill O ' Follon, Bill Larsen, Dove Mors, Whit Pointer, Tom Gossett. Third row. Dove Andrcoe, Carl Bcisbarth, Jerry Johnson, Roy Edwords, Mike Jesscn, Jerry Ellis, Rod Minklcr, Bob Kidwell, Tom Bourke, Bob McDonnell, Robert Schwartz, Tom Austin, Back row: Barney Brewer, Jack Hamilton, Hugh McClure, Don Young, Pete Quackenbush. Denny Wright, Bob Lowdermilk, Wade Fetzer, Dove Ciophom, Steve McMichael, Dick Lambrecht, Bob Davison. Homecoming finds the Chi Psis rallying forth with their papier-mache crew composed of Glenn Wearner, Sir John Clough and Barney Brewer. Red Cahill is worried about his Wall Street affairs. Ken Murphy loves Ployboy, Dan Bradford is attempting to be intellectual. Delta Delta Delta Popular Tri-Delt ivestern band complete with washboards entertains rushees The observer passing the Tri-Delt house last Easter might well have believed that the University had initiated a mass education program for small- fry. However, the occasion was an orphans ' party given by the Tri-Delt chapter. In November a tea was given to honor the new housemother, Mrs. T. R. Hollenbeck. Throughout the year, the Tri-Deltas ' western band, complete with honest-to-gosh washboards, was much in demand. They played at functions, fraternity parties and for their own entertainment. Spring of ' 55 found the Tri-Delts singing in the CU Days Song Fest with the Delts and cap- turing first place in the mixed division. Members of Delta Delta Delta who led the sorority during the school year were Jeanne Jones, president; Marilyn Cottrell, vice-president; Babs Steffens, secretary; and Nancy Fulton, treasurer. Alice Klein was house manager and Marty Stephan, pledge trainer. T An autumn view of Tri-Delt house proves unusually quiet compared tn the nrrlinnrilv busy scene of serenades western bands DELTA DELTA DELTA— fronf row Carolyn Christensen, Montey Von Nostrand, LeAnnc Kohl, Sue Seedic, Phyllis Bokcr, Noncy Walter, Marty Stcphon, Mer- " horson, Kay McCarthy, Su Stone, Barbara King, Judy Johanson, Phyllis Krier. Second row. Sally Stevenson, Mary Carole Head, Adele Young, Liz Eddy Paulo Mac Wall, Jeanne Jones, Mrs, T. R. Hollenbeck, Marilyn Cotti Steffens, Shirley Stauffer, Carol Smith, Barbara Muench, Barb McCarty, Joy Callahan. Third row. Noncy Roush, Gail Bolthrope, Gretchen McGalliard, Marty DELTA DELTA DELTA- -Front ow Jo r, Joyce Austin , Adele Sherrill Robyn nc Do„s, Monlyn Mogel, Luonn Ell.s lerc Bell, Billie Curry, Jon Jen- Second ow Noc Miller, Borbo o G.qc , Carol Cooper, Gretchen Waltz Solly WMImgho m, Goylc Brown, Jonis .indgr n, Betty Brown Ann Gustatson Kotcn Campbcl Third ow Ma y Jo Is n. Po Ourbin, Nancy eel. Gay Renger Carol Meyers, N ary Km ey, Dionc Millord, Jon et Klein, Dianno Jackson, Jeanne 1 Benson, Nancy Forrest, Lynne Straub, Nancy Jo Proctor Back row Margoret Turley, Connie Knapp, Sara Judy Johns, Nancy Nelson, Koy Lavoie, Carol Mc- :l, Pat Jackson, Suzanne Roush, Betsy Chamberlin, Judy James, Annette , Sue Krebs, Christine Roney, Dione Wunsch. A few brave souls make it up for the come- as-you-are Saturday morn pick-up break- fast. Favorite mealtime subjects are last nig if ' s date and the schedule for the day. With infinite tactfulness Tri-Delts Jan Atchison, Gi-Gi Atchison, and Lee Toft request permission to go across the just- scrubbed hallway from Buddy Kane, house- boy, who is willing to discuss the matter. Delta Gamma DG Merry -Go-Round wins Grand Prize in " Toyland CU Days Parade In hopes of getting that last page read before an 8 o ' clock, some of the more ambitious DGs arise at 7 sharp for an isolated breakfast in the dining room. Others spend a longer time hashing over the morning headlines, making a considerable dent in the day ' s cigarette quota, and fortifying the system with enough coffee to last the day. Mrs. Bienfang, the new DG housemother, was perhaps the most faithful component of that early morning clique. During certain times of the year, strains of music can be heard signaling the practice for AWS, Song Fest, or Dad ' s Weekend. House Manager Sue Scott may be seen tearing her hair in an effort to hold together the fixtures and furnishings. Nan Reed (president), Mary Jo Nelson (veep), Anne Caughey and Jessie Dickin- son (secretaries), and Sally Austin (treasurer) acted as mainstays at " exec council, " the nucleus of chapter organization. The Delta Gam house of many gobies was enlarged this year with new second floor rooms over the diningroom. The pigeon on the east side is one of a large flock which daily wakens the DGs by its cooing. DELTA GAMMA — Front row: Jonet Morrill, Polly Kamps, Kay Franklin, Luanne Titlcy, Stephanie Bell, Diane Show, Harriet Brannon, Jean Altendorf, Sally Cooper, Jo Cunningham, Sandy Sheffield, Susan Dickinson. Second row: Sally Sims, Bonnie Davie, Kathy Holkestad, Judc Elliott, Mary Jo Nelson, Mrs. George Bienfang, Non Reed, Nancy Rucker, Sue Peters, Sally Dickinson, Judy Skelley, Judy Phillips Third row: Ann O ' Malley, Ann Belcher, Pat Johnson, Penne Tiller, Dian Hencock, Ida Pearle Obcrg, Shirley Kiner, Nance Marthens, Lucy McCarty, Ruth Heck, In Pam W ilson , Ruth Jankovsky. Barbi Nay, )onna Hoffman Sonny Jo ncs, Nancy Tatum All ine W lliam s. Bock row: Randy Hurt, Sherry 1 ilpotri ck Sally Aus in. Sail e La ney, H My . ones, Marcio McGu re. Sue Woodro w, Sue Sc oft, Kathy Keogy, Sue Niles, Jessi a Dickinson, Susan Holloway, Anne Caughey Mary Mo ritt, Be tho LeBlan c, Ka y Kronz, Ann Stewa t, Corrie Nous » mftiJMiiiiiuum i nCcrviDriMMnre); DELTA GAMMA— front row: Jeanne Garber, Terry Parish, Helen Marie Foss- hage, Judy Brickman, MaryKay Racine, Carol Clark, Carolyn Evans, Holly Lothon, Jon Lossetter, Sue Prozok, Corolyn Noble, Carol Smith, Diannc Dietle, Kay Linda Knox. Second low. Sue BocscI, Anne Donnelly, Connie Hommerstein, Linda McNott, Beth Johnson, Bitten Sehcstcd, Gretchcn Purdom, Jean Zimmer- man, Barbara Klein, Mary Ellen Riddle, Jean Allen, Lindo Lacy, Nancy Wilks, Ulys Lockhart. Third row: Judy Allen, Alda Butler, Barbara Bridges, Jeanne Pulver, Mary Mead, Betsy Borgmonn, Jo McFodden, Sharron Terry, Jill Meldrum, Darlene Venzke, Jean Sulfridge, Trudy Johnston, Judy Beim, Sori DeJuhasz, Pat Gallagher, Nancy Stursberg, Nancy Von Ausdall, Barbara Kirk, Diana Duckworth. Back row.- Nancy Cook, Barbara Bromstead, Ann Jumper, Charie Mortenscn, Lyde Bchrens, Jone Kennedy, Simmy Irving, LuAnne Aulepp, Ardie Anderson, Sherry Love, Judy Bliss, Virginia Montgomery, Barbara Schnell, Diane Doherty, Pat Dittmon, Beth Toomey, Betsy Murray, Helen Allred, Kathy Murphy, Ann Johnson. Some important first aid is giveit Gretchen Purdurr by Terry Parrish as she debates over her hair style for evening. Other DGs were almost dressed for their big dance. In the well-stocked Delta Gamma ski-room are Ruth JankoYsky and Polly Kamps, looking over equipment and waxing skis for weekend. Delta Sigma Phi Pledges sponsor water wake-up, fuse-removing service Two stars above the second floor windows of the home of the Delta Sigs characterize the abode members fondly call the Alamo. Seniors leaving the " Alamo, " home of the Delta Sigs at 1221 University, will long remember the sleepless nights preceding the Homecoming house decorations deadline and the 3:30 a.m. water wake-up and fuse-removing service spon- sored by the pledges. But happy memories will no doubt be associated with the annual Carnation Ball and Shipwrecked Sailors ' Party. Most of the juniors are still wondering what happened to the silverware the last time the pledges carried it off, but they ' re also remember- ing how they kept the house grades above the all- men ' s average. In the field of intramurals. the Delta Sigs took their league bowling championship. Many hours were also spent before the blackboard in the basement listening to chalk talks keyed to net water polo victories in the men ' s gym pool. Leading the Delta Sigs this year were Tom " Dutch " Holland, president; Robert Fielder, vice- president; Donley Jacobson, secretary; James Newell, treasurer. DELTA SIGMA PHI— front row. John Dart, Forrest Gale, Bob Dorr, Ed kyan, Paul LeClercq Second row- George Bailey, Bill Tidemonson, George Musscr, Mrs. Bess Collins, Bob Fielder, Chuck Bilhop, Rich Onufrock. Third row: Dick C. Smith, Chuck Woodward, Dick BIythe, Dick D. Smith, Don Jacobson, Jim Baldwin, Duane Davidson. Bock row. Ed Gordner, Roger Redman, Dick Goddard, Jerre Miles, Bob KresI, Ed Adams, Harry Fergu- son, Bob Corrie. P i • mi DELTA SIGMA PHI — Front row: George Poddleford, Bob Lines, Norman Jones, Ben White, Jim Ennor. Second row; Thom Hess, Gordie Linden, John VonLoenen, Vol Klink, Jolin Ratclitfe, Bob Conner, Don Owings. Third row: Neil Riggenbach, Harvey Long, Bob Holler, Jim Newell, Ed Juge, Doren Yount, Bob Schmidt, Terry Seorls. Boc row. Kent Hindes, Terry Stevens, Gary Reed, Harry Pihl, Jerry Kennedy, Jack Jewell, Cliff Best, Pete Stevenson, Dave Oxiey. With the advent of the Coca-Cola dispensing machine, " coke time " has become a necessary activity in the daily routine of all level- headed citizens. Jerry Kennedy and Bob Schmidt prove the point. is about to drown, but that ' s immaterial when the glory of a water polo championship is at stoke. For heaven ' s sake, stop itt L„ Delta Tau Delta Delt intramural squads take first in wrestling f water polo ; second in baseball " The big white hotel on the hill " meant many pledge duties to the new pledges who trudged over every Saturday for polishing or lawn chores. When the Delts returned to school this fall they found their house loaded — with girls — who were supposedly finishing summer school. They immediately expelled the members of the fairer sex and turned to the immediate problem of rush week. Forty-two pledges were the resultant prod- ucts of their efforts and the answer to the Delts ' problem of filling the gap left by the graduated Frank Narcisian of intramural fame. That task completed, the Delts promptly set out to maintain their social stature. Warming up with a party at Severance and a few spontaneous gatherings at Louisville, the Delts moved into full swing with the " Saints and Sinners " pledge formal. Delt lettermen were much in evidence and intramural squads placed first in water polo and wrestling, and copped second in baseball. Officers were Ned Job, president; Dick Rine- hart, vice-president; and Don Williams, secretary. DELTA TAU DELTA— fronJ row: Dr. J L. Hutton, Bing Fishburn, Paul Gathers, Bill Plested, Bill Hoyden, Don Williams, Bill Mantz, Don Snodgrass, Bruce Captrell. Second row: Frifz Hagcboeck, Don Osborne, Byron Bennett, Chuck Gustoveson, Bruce Lowrenson, Bill Fairchlld, Ned Job, Mrs. Davidson, Dick John Spiecker, Ron Baumert, Jack Evans. Third row: Malcolm Lindsay, Tom Pentold, Bob Reed, Don Strait, Phil Brown, Bob Fox, Neil Snider, Frank Wagner, Jim Engle, Vann Fleming, Tony French, Jim McKim, Bill Droegemueller, John Berg, Ted Rrnker. Bock row. Terry Wulfe- kuhler, Larry Newland, Jim Hudson, Jock Pecout, John Horker, Jock Woodhull, Dove Mowbray, Jerry Spicer, Lyie Toylor, John Drobing, Pehr Anderson, Bill Boettger, Gene Mossberg, Al Schorf, Damon LoDoux, Don Ge.itry, Rod Slifer. mmmammamm ' SSBfflBSBSBSSSSSSS DELTA TAU DELTA— front row: Fred Neher, Dick Hindman, Ottis Rhodes, B Barlow, John Moftox, Pat Burke, LeRoy Bonks, Joe Keown. Second row: Hep Ingham, Bob Sellers, Walt Bradley, Fred Hull, Norm Hageboeck, Bernie Dunn Ed Stanwood, Bob Hughes, Felix Maciszewski, Jim Bullock. Third row: Johr Vernon, Burt McRoy, Jim Fultord, Bob Robinson, D. I. Wilkinson, Tom Prosch Phil Shockman, Chuck Nagel, Ron Routh, Jon Spolum, Bob Kellman. Sack row; Stu Foster, Ed Nielsen, Bob Christenson, Al Brockob, John Reddish, Wimp Fuller, Bob Arnold, Al Hesse, Carl Bruntlett, Dick Morse, Zeke Marshall, Bill Sovage, Inviting their new " Mom, " Mrs. Scoggins, to the tea in her honor are Delta Tau Deltas Rich Darst, Jack Brokaw and Dick Rinehart. Mrs. Scoggins moved into the house at the start of spring semester. Terry Wulfekuhler takes orders in the Delt ' s smoke-filled ground-floor establishment v ith its cosmopolitan flavor. Customers demanding service are John Marker, Jim Engle, Ned Job, and natty Bill Mantz. 111 M " ■ ' Siiiw :i»ii: »« ;v» ' -: 327 Delta Upsilon Rush week brings largest pledge class in Delta V history Some actives are poor insurance risks! and Delta Upsilon was faced with quite a problem this year when, as a result of rush week which brought the largest pledge class in DU history, the actives found themselves outnumbered by the pledges until March initiation brought much-needed relief. Summer rush parties gave way in the fall to a whirl of parties, functions, and other social events. DU ' s whooped it up at the annual western style jug party. More " sober, " at least in intention, was the fall formal given by the actives in honor of the pledges, and its spring counterpart, given by the pledges to honor the actives. On the campus, DU made itself known tlirough intramurals (though admittedly not too volubly) and campus activities (here volubly). Leading Delta Upsilon during the year were Tom Mosher, president; Bob Utzinger, vice-president; Stanley Gutzman, secretary; and Dave Sullivan, treasurer. Delia Upsilon ' % chapter house Is located at 1024 Uniyersity, and is of yellow brick. DELTA Colonel Straub, UPSILON — Front row: Jim Valdci, Ston Smith, Dave Hornstho , Hank Davidson, Doug Tureck, Eric Schweikardt. Second ro Chuck Murray, Ronald West, Bob Utzinger, Tom Mosher, Dave S lill Thompson. Third row: Dick Jensen, John EIM: Penman, Rod MacRoe, Phil Robertson, Herb Nelson, J. B. Longworthy, Jim Wickham, Ron Brodsky, Bob Lewis, Dave Evans. Bock row: Don Frazer, Jerry Snapp, Will Pflugh, Ben Stone, Dick Lombardi, Garth Fisher, Tom Reese, Bob Porsons, Poul Bower, Bob Robertson, Jim Sipprell. SUSiirl M ' - f Ki ' K ' ' i F ' ft " B ' i L K ' ' i V w }t f fAf f W ' 1 W 1 " 2 " . 1 imimm ' ' i 1 V ' ' ' ' v ■l w -- - ' - ill Now, this is what is known as a typical " brealf from the books " time, and Jim Millensifer, Bill Thompson and Paul Penman make use of it. Delta Upsilon active Bill Thompson utilizes the quiet atmosphere of the diningroom at the DU house for that last-minute cramming. So who cares if that house decoration is completed? The misters Will Pflugh, Dave Harristhal, Eric Schweikardt. Rod MacRae apparently don ' t. Heave, laddy-o, heave! Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phi-Sig Ep comhination takes trophy in CU Days songfest The lust for trophies proved contagious at the Gamma Phi house. The G Phis began their collec- tion when, along with the Sig Eps, they received second place in the mixed division of CU Days songfest. The 43 pledges took second in the 1955 Sigma Chi Derby. Mrs. Gertrude Holland, house- mother, also showed enthusiasm and helped chalk up extra points for the cup by submitting to the Sigs ' levi-branding. Stealthily guarding the trophies, the Gamma Phis slowly learned to forestall the attempts of frat pranksters. After the disappearance of part of their furniture and the equally disturbing ap- pearance of four feet of snow banked against the front door, the sisters agreed that trophy-napping had become passe. A highlight in the Gamma Phi social calendar was the introduction of the annual Style Show in UMC Ballroom in the spring. Prexy Joan Cole, Veep Judy McGowan, Secre- tary Lydia Miller and Treasurer Sherry Ward led Beta Rho of Gamma Phi Beta to greater heights. The Gamma Phi Beta girls are justifiably proud of their campus home, newest Greek house on the hill, located at 935 J 6th St. GAMMA PHt BETA— front row: Mory Lou McGehec, Ann Thompson, Kothy Kroemer, Beth Frank, Marilyn Ulrich. Second row; Noncy Nelson, Joyce Rickards, Elizabeth Willis, Holly Willis, Melinda Fox, Pat Williamson, Gwen Abrahamson, Barbara Ewing, Mario Green, Pot Jacobson, Ann Rehm, Karen Finlayson. Third row: Jeanne Schroll, Mary Davis, Mary Jo Mueller, Judy Hossig, Rochelle Mackey, Ann E Jan Bolton, Nancy Hickox, Ki Evans, Shoron Pixley, Diana Sn Pat Garrison, Carolyn Jacobsen, mer, Pat Kelley, Sally Kopp, Becky Cultra, Kravchuk. Bock row. Pat Stout, Evelyn h, Mary Gaul, Kitty Krcer, Koy Partridge, MI M r4 k i wm !,n aAfi.nA.Qilcis aiiasi GAMMA PHI BETA— ffonf row, Cynthio King, Sandy Sterling, Sue Acuff, Mari- lyn Turner, Kotie Wofson, Sibyl Sturdy, Barbara Wills, Ann Aagcson, Harriet Felten, Dcane Land, Nancy Tyler. Second row: Mary Bache, Diane Hertneky, Judy McGowan, Sue Heintz, Sherry Ward, Joan Cole, Mrs Gertrude Holland, Lydia Miller, Kitsy Towlc, Connie Kerr, Ruth Boker, Lucy Warner. Third row: Morgery Webb, Lou Church, Mary Rue, Dottie Strough, Bev Bauer, Bev Tuttle, Barb Brown, Beth Cobb, Cindy Wells, Mary Mill, Phyllis Perkins, Maralyn Abrahamson, Carole Hoefs, Ginny Linom, Arlene Duck. Back row: Jan Baker, Nancy Hoffman, Milly Ross, Barb Ceder, Jeanine Ardourel, Carol Ferris, Mary Murray, Sora Hoper, Mary Hunkel, Cathy Rich, Donna Hohmann, Tonys Fischer, Barb Frame, Margie Tooher. Sharon Pixley, Joyce Richards and Carrie Gaul prepare sleeping accommodations for two unsuspecting actives. An unldentHied boy receives really royal treatment at the Gamma Phi house, all the way from cigarettes to free manicure and shoe brushing from G-Phis Joy Beckman, Mary Davis, Jeanne Schroll, Kay Partridge. 331 Kappa Alpha Theta KAT house redecorated under supervision of teams of alums The broad and shady lawn of the Kappa Alpha Theta house is situated across horn the quiet scene near Varsity Bridge. Anyone entering the residence of the brothers of the barn might have been more than just amazed at the proceedings there one Saturday afternoon last fall. A chug race was taking place. Now that ' s not unusual, granted, but the participants were a little different from the ordinary ones, as they were all of the juvenile set. The youngsters were pouring down coke at the ann ual Theta orphans ' party, for which the KATs enlisted the aid of the Phi Gams. The winter formal, given in honor of the 31 pledges, and the annual sophomore party were also roarin ' social successes! The Thetas proudly boast a redecorated living room, alcove, and front hall, completed this fall under the supervision of a team of hard working alums. Officers for the year were Mary Jane Nelson, president; Judy Harvey, vice-president; Francine Hafer, secretary; Sally Chamberlain, treasurer. Mrs. K. Crowley served as housemother. Burdic Bell, KAPPA ALPHA THETA— fronf row: Barbara Adams, Sandy Sparks, Karen Jorgenson, Penny Spence, Nancy Sullivan, Liz Koehler. Second row: Mary Judd, Sal Chamberlain, Mike Evans, Bebe Maroney, Barb Battey, Mrs. K. Crowley, Mit Nelson, Sue Carswell, Fran Hater, Mary Haitz, Julie Newton, Betty Sheldon. Third row: Marilyn Metcalfe, June McKenzie, Carol Terrell, Gretchen Hartley, Jane Hester Sro at, Betts Brennecke, Trudy Lorenz, Noncy Devinish, Jane Holmes. Back row: Marionna Weaver, Jan Secor, Jeri Sondo, Mary Chandle Solly Parsons. Linda Booth. Jan Diebold. Kathv Cherry Ann Waterhouse, Eno lobinson, Judy Harvey, Dorothy Crego, Marianne Roberts, Jane , Marilyn Wells, Gini Andrews, Gilkison. Bottsie Lee. tf|»f If ft I t I f I f ,f 1-8 I. t KAPPA ALPHA THETA— fron« row: Sally Johnson, Debbie Duke, Linda Terry, Nancy Pulyer, Carol Klein, Stephanie Chew, Pat Nchcr, Julie Moyse, Karen Owen, Susan Drachmon. Second row: Ann Schumacker, Judy Blair, Morcia Cochran, Marion Moore, Barbara Marco, Carol Givler, Judy Hanscr, Mary Ellis, Sally Shorrcr, Robbie Browner, Ellie Zimmermon, Barbara Morris. Third row. Mary Steyens, Jill Murray, Libby Kimball, Noncy Clork, Ginny Wilson, Nancy Hahn, Lindo Heppes, Ellen Mitchell, Joan Donohue, Sally Sittig, Glenn Gillespie, Bonnie Johnson, Marian Long, Anne Estabrook. Back row: Nancy Irwin, Kitten White, Mary Flanders, Betty Wheeler, Gretchen Beck, Pam Rohde, Sue Mac- Gowan, Nonnie Mills, Borb Truemon, Muftett Harrison, Jan Barker, Joyce Alton, Mimi Coviter, Fran Estabrook. Brightening up the house with tinsel and green for Xmas are three Thetas, Ena Sroat, Fran Holer, Marion Moore. In a rare quiet moment at the Theta house, Julie Moyse proves the wisdom of doing studying early, as she may knit leisurely, while Pat Neher and Betts Brennecke are still steadily driving at the books. Kappa Delta Foreign student Lise Baruch finds life with the KDs ' ' magnifique " Ask Lise Baruch, a visiting French foreign student, what life around the Kappa Delta house is like, and she ' ll maintain that it is " magnifique! " The Kappa Belts have a great deal of spiking talent which they ably displayed in copping first place in the mixed volleyball tournament with the brawny Pi Kaps. At the annual Panhellenic luncheon in Denver, the KDs received the Panhellenic Scholarship Trophy for the highest scholastic average of or- ganized women ' s houses for the past academic year. The trophies almost resulted in over- crowded displaying conditions as the cups for their third place float in CU Days and second place Homecoming house decorations were added. The winter formal was held at Greystone Lodge, honoring 31 pledges. The KDs were ably led by Mrs. Clutter, house- mother; Liz Wild, president; Maureen McNierney, vice-president; Joanne Donges, treasurer; and Suzanne Sparn, secretary. 1 P The KD house, fronted by a terrace, is the backdrop for spirited volleyboll games. .• - KAPPA DELTA— front row: Clara Keirns, Mitzi Ward, Ruth.e Sharp, Sheilo Berry, Dorothy Deetz, Mrs. Clutter, Mickie McPhee, Maureen McNierney, Marion Glontz, Normo Wode. Second row: Corol Bloye, Sandra Siebert, Millie Rieke, Cynthia Gude, Bobbie Narzinsky, Judy Bargdill, Kothy Collier, Elaine Giffin, Betty Trout, Holly Bunker, Sue Sparn, Carol Shiflet. Bock row. Mary Whitney, Nancy Herschel, Jill Geer, Pot Howes, Vol Campbell, Mory Schoolcraft, Louro Duke, Peggy Kangas, Barbora Ruffe, Joann Sells, Sue Warner, Joanne Donges, Bcrta Martinus. hft-i fi a on Ao. a fi «y " « m r? a iL P © I KAPPA DELTA— front row; Barbara Miller, Alice Chandler, Joanne Losey, Pat Bishop, Beth Brownlee, Bette Lewis, Donna Murchison, Jackie Seaton, Laura McMurray. Second row: Sherry Yarbrough, Marilyn Dahlberg, Coroline Hawes, Barbara Keefer, Sue Gillick, Lilias Lang, Barbara Johnson, LaVerne WiUioms, Mary Auer, Pot Shipley. Back row: Margoret Bunnell, Karen Smith, Jane Hoey, Nan Throckmorton, Dorlene Darr, Joan Hatherly, Judy Wcsterman, Chloe Gibb, Pot Locke, Penny Dresser. Mail call time at the KD house brings the sisters around. They are Ruthie Sharp, Laura Duke, Carol Bloye and Mitzi Ward. Happy Kappa Deltas seem to enjoy con- finement behind bars of staircase in oiie rare moment when they were all inactiye. €. r m nHHii it ft. 1_ ' f -0 i f i ' « H 9 ,1 lit, ■ r w ,™.«-™p ' ■ ™,™™™:i -.i™riS23l KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA— front row: Joey Phipps, Jennifer Stringer, Barbara Berkcy, Connie King, Eve Bascom, JoElla Bangerf, Fran Glothar, Julie Chick, Toni Merchant, Carolyn Hamm, Gloria Grimes. Second row: Judy Verble, Margaret Kirkham, Katie Bean, Judy Richardson. Jane Reardon, Joan Alexander, Kathy Russell, Paula Boltz, Verda Seymour, Ann Overshiner, Morgarct Pottison, Anne Price. Third row: Lidanne Jcnes, iono Lynn Smith, Jane Tathem, Susie Drop the weed, Pat Pflueger, and start stuffing crepe paper! Nancy Pen ' tx, Elaine Jensen and Jonie Reardon are far ahead. Slaybaugh, Pitsy Sawyer, Ann Hakes, Cheri Sales, Marnie Slocumb, Nan Butter- worth, Sharon Larson, Lynn Houston, Glenda Snider, Debbie Brown, Jean Aalfs, Marty Glass, Bev Woodend. Back row: Barbara Schuchardt, Anita Gehrke, Sandy Foster, Diane King, Polly Bayless, Poula Brook, Beecher Vollers, Carol Stroud, Robbyn Mountjoy, Abbie Pickett, Jean Meier, Jill Carroll, Bev Evans, Courtenay f-feard and Linda Snodgrass ' plans for animate house decoration failed when Julie Justice refused to be nailed in. nn h m Home away from borne tor the happy KKG, the stately Kappa house at 1134 University has sheltered its daughters over 30 years. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA —Front row Kathe Porte , Gerd Colling, Martha Melin, Solly icory, Phylhs Low Vikki Viskn iskki Noncy cidma n, Jane Wheeic r, Phyllis Peterson, Anne Mogarrell, Eleanor Lars en, Lii Myer. Second row; Marilyn Whinn erah, Morgie Nei , Helen Kiley, t e» Smil 1, Betty Ann Gardner, Claire Smith Kathy Chambcria n, Leslie Ers line Diane George, Nancy Gilman Steam s, Nancy Srmms. Third row: Juhe Foster, Barba a King, Betty Epstein, Carol Schwer, Chandler Roosevelt, Vend ro Rosendahl, Mary Jeanne Noonan, H " ' . ara — s- iLj Kappa Kappa Ganinia Kappas entertain their pops and take time out for biology The Kappas became more learned this year in the field of biology as the result of a capricious cat who chose 1134 University as her abode. Soon after she established residence, it became evident that she was about to enter the realm of mother- hood. " The cat ' s having kittens on my bed! " came the alarming cry through the night. But alas, all poor kitty did was stretch! Barb Berkey ' s aquarium, crammed with goldfish and guppies, provided ad- ditional biological information for research-minded Kappas. " You ' ve Gotta Have Heart " was the sentiment at Homecoming when the KKG decoration was disastrously blown by Old Man Wind. The Kappas had a heart, though, during the Campus Chest campaign, winning the Dean ' s Cup for outstanding contributions. The chapter was headed by Claire Smith, presi- dent; Kathy Chamberlain, vice-president; Helen Kiley, house manager; and Betty Epstein, treas- urer. Mrs. Glade Elliott served as housemother. Barbara Diringer, Suzie Finley, Pot Pflueger, Nancy Essenpreis, Carolyn Watson, Julie Justice, Nancy Emerson, Elaine Jensen, Ann Sloon, Pat Anderson. Boc row: Carol Paine, Nancy Penix, Joyce Tighe, Lillis Lanphier, Gwen Monning, Corol Trigg, Noncy Uebele, Poulo Koren, Morgoret Bell, Lindo Fcrrill, Pot Hurley, Jean Waters, Courtenay Heord, Jonet Liebrock, Linda Snodgrass, Luon Cutler, Jonet Eaton. PMr-i ,:. J S Uli» ifr i 5ri f «? iP - • «; :r Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigs know all about conveniently- nearby Delta Gammas These expansive walls cover the dark-wooded interiors of the Kappa Sig castle issuing forth strains of the song, " Cross Over the Moat. " When one wants to know about what ' s going on in the DG house, all one has to do is inquire at the home of the men of Kappa Sigma. Because of their strategic position in respect to the Delta Gamma house (across the alley) the Kappa Sigs are the possessors of a wealth of knowledge con- cerning the activities of the aforenamed ladies. This year saw the Kappa Sig chapter maintain their University social ranking as a top fraternity in social functions. Going from one extreme to the other, the Kappa Sigs staged their Spring Formal at Alpine Lodge in Estes Park and the annual rip sportin ' Western Dance at the house. The pledge dance brought out talent that had been heretofore undiscovered and perhaps should have remained as such. Those serving as officers were Chubs Camp- bell, grand master; Fred Tietz, grand treasurer; John Sheffels, grand procurator; Bob Weldon, grand master of ceremonies; Jerry Schmode, grand scribe. KAPPA SIGMA— Front row: Kim Potberg, Lorry Mace, Dorn Trotz, Dove Ahl- grim, Jim Worncr, Grtgg Widders, Tom Voliiont, Roger Misscy Second row Roger Palmer, Ron Wallccr, Gordon Johnson, Jack Curtis, Mrs Ruth Parish, Jim Campbell Jock Smith John Saycr, Bill Bowers Third row Jim Lindsoy, n, Jack LoFollette, Jackson Schwindt, John Sheffels, Lowell Archer, in. Bob Weldon, Jack Reese, Chuck Fritz, John John. Bock row; ;e, Tom Murphy, Bernie Schwindt, Tom Seeley, Ev Sloat, Paul lick Moberg, Jim Martin, Skip Kinsley, Jim Frockelton, Chuck Owens. kj., ' ' ' - jJ-i ' •] D KAPPA SIGMA— front fow Bob Condiles, Ted Brewer, Bill Jamail, Bill Meyers, John Goeti, Bill Amcsbury, Denny Alderfer. Second row. Milt Helms, Rick Phalen, Sherm Carson, Som Gole, Jerry Schmodc, Fred Meyer, Jud Prather, Taylor Story, Gene Normon. Third row: Dove Ashton, Ted Bleicher, Squeak One camera-shy Kappa Sig turns his face toward the house to avoid publicity while (wo industrious fraternity brothers, Happy Hunter and Rhon Herrick, volunteers of the week, shovel snow from the walks. In rugged mountain country Kappa Sigs sit around their table after chow at a hard-fought card game. Campers in Kappa Sig recreation room are Gene Norman and John Davidson, calculating startling play. Lambda Chi Alpha Lambda Chis celebrate Christmas in the ancient Roman style The Lambda Chis opened an active year with the assistance of Bruno, their Siberian Husky, and numerous transfers from their far-flung national fraternity chapters. Proud of its reputation for parties, the frater- nity included in its fall social activities many functions, weekend parties and excursions. The outstanding event of the semester was a " Christ- mas in Rome " party held at the Alps Lodge, which featured many varied and picturesque costumes of ancient Roman style . The Lambda Chis entered a team for most intramural sports, thus displaying their interest and activity in the athletic field. They reached the play-offs in both football and water polo. The officers for the year were Don Cashen, president; Oz West, vice-president; Ken Perley, treasurer; Burt Sharpe, secretary. p ' ' Handy to the campus on Uniyerslty avenue is the cozy stone lodge of the Lambda Chis. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA— front row: [d Gibson, Ken Cupit, Jim Honscll, Bob Compona, Gory Hose, Jim Johnson, Bob Pritchett. Second row: Sam Bright, Doug Holling, Doug Kulberg, Don Cashen, Burt Sharpe, Ken Hockett, Dick C -D D Jim Market ' s plea to " take in a flick tonight " is declined firmly by Fred Koechlein and ignored by Wendy Jennings, poring over the files. A pop concert by the noted Lambda Chi quartet is interrupted momen- tarily while Oi West, seated on the floor, figures out a tricky chord. Waiting patiently are Joy Gueck, Steve Seymour, and Ken Stevenson. The heavy foliage and clinging vines seclude the Phi Delt house from the rush of the campus, providing a peaceful home for the brothers. Phi Delta Theta Phi Delts put champions through rigorous training for famous turtle race Some fraternities gain campus recognition on the basis of their scholastic achievements, and others on the basis of their social or " function " abilities. The Phi Delts struck upon a new idea whereby they could gain campus renown, and that was with the inauguration of a turtle race. For two weeks previous to the advent of the Turtle Sweepstakes, everybody ' s turtle is in rigorous training, each hoping that he will be able to win the coveted speed crown. Contributing also to the Phi Delt campus fame is their quartet. Better known as the " Uncalled Four, " they are the cre- ators of melodious music that is positively dynamic in its effects. Campus activities, varsity athletics, and a wide variety of social events claimed the time of the brothers, when they weren ' t at the books. Attempting to establish order out of chaos were Dick Resseguie, president; Bob Frame, vice- president; Jack Shellabarger, treasurer; Jim Gar- ber, secretary. I PHI DELTA THETA— front row: Chuck Delzell, Dave Schipper, Joe Cerny, Jin Yore, Russ Sanders, Pete Cook, George Richie, Tom Cooley. Second row: Marl Mullin, Jim Campbell, Lorry OhI, Jim Garber, Keith Krause, Mom Bell, OicI Resseguie, Phi! Brockington, Bob Frame, Jock Shellabarger, Tom Brown. Thin row: Sandy Ball, Dove Potts, Fronk Colburn, Fred Vickers, Don Stocey, Jin Codle, Bill Harp«r, Gory Ryan, Fronk Roberts, Bob Starke, Jerry Lontermon. Bock row: Larry Stark, Larry Smith, Gene Worden, Bill Crouch, John H. Miller, Don Wurfi, Ron Barton, Rodd Weddell, Hugh Silkensen, Milt Ground, Ralph 1 % pi 1p Hj ' " w ,1, ff 1 V ?W| s 1 1 t t t ' i 6 . PHI DELTA THETA— front row Scotf Thomai, Howie Walker, Dove Booher, Steve DeLancey, Honk Ingram, Dave Sample, Whit Brown, Second row: Jeff Hazelton, Jim Hewitt, Dan Dillingham, Herb Wolker, Jim Orner, Dick Morgan, Jim Forker, Bill Mytton, Mike Schioikjer, Chuck Kirkpatrick Third row: Jim If Comer, Pete Sonderregger, Fred Bosselman, Greg Mullins, George Ficke, Eddie Dove, Don Kimble, Roy Wahl, Dick Puckett, Bob Kropf, Doug McDonald, fourth row: Chuck Alexander, Ron Smith, Bill Haie, Dick Barggren, Ron Miller, Roger Egeberg, Ron Carlson, Jerry Foils, Ted Bessel, Dick Ambler. Hungry Phi Delta Thetas Fred Vickers and George Ficke ask their cook, Velma Kleinsteiber, if she needs anyone to taste the dinner dish. Chuck Delzell comes in strong to help crazy jazz pianist fred Vickers. Corrierrt to observe ore Phi Delts George Ficke and Gene Worden. Phi Gamma Delta Take championship in intramural football for big feat of the year Going all out for Rush Week, the brothers of the Barn met some very nice people. Thirty-five rushees must have met some nice Phi Gams, be- cause they went back. Cautiously approaching the snake-pit of activi- ties, a number of Gams fought their way to the acme of activation. Contemplating that alumni might be wondering what was being done with their money, the Gams put in new carpets and barbells. When the plans for a pledge formal at the Waldorf-Astoria fell through, considerable time was spent planning the annual Barn Dance. These plans materialized into a successful social event, exceeded in grandeur only by the " Fiji Island " dance. As the winds of Boulder and tlie Daily blew in and out, so did the Fiji officers, but a few re- mained. Namely, Herb Hodgson, president, and cohorts such as: Chuck Froese, Tony Harley, Dale Rusho, and Dick Moore. The mass ve Born of Phi Gamma Delta IS and always has been at 1029 Bdwy PHI GAMMA DELTA— front row; Doug Boyd, Jon Fox, Fronk Mulligan, Oi Philpott, Lou Holscll, Jim Camp, Jim Ziegler, Sfu Kilpatrick. Second row Lorry Lorson, Pefe Gantzel, Dole Rusho, Herb Hodgson, Mrs. Florence Evons. Tony Harley, Bob Chamberlain, Jim Lacy, Tad Dell. Third row I McBride, Joe Lake, Joe Writer, Mike Voute, Pete Gunderson, Ji Jim Farrier, Al Porter, John Fritz Huber, Jim Bootright, Cutrell, Mark Murray, Scott Jerry Villono, Larry Bale. Dwight Arundale, Bill Dodds. Back Church, Jim Nylund, John Brennand, )on Bentley, Bruce Clinton, Case Sprer PHI GAMMA DELTA— front row: Bob Ross, Les Corpenfer, Chris Tom Shorp, Bud Kane, Bob Burkett, Jack Gilbert, Frank Graham. Second row Gordon Reiss, Jim Prey, Rog Kinney, Ken Pingrce, John Sowyer, Brad Popkin Bill Grafton, Ord Morgan, Bixby Smith. Back row: Al Parsons, Tim Sullivan, John Arnold, Dale Sippel, Hugh Currie, Taylor Bassett, Dirk Brockema, Stan Horwood, Dave Broderick, Joe Roddy, Jim Bare, Jarvis Se This is none other than Mr. Commissioner himself, Herb Hodgson, who from every ap- pearance is not too pleased with Whit Porter ' s arousing him from the " sack. " A big day on the slopes is ahead for these Fijis as they assemble their skis for the big outing. They are Joe Lake, Frank Mulligan, Caslie Brown and Whit Porter, all of whom are skiers from the word GO. ' . ' J Phi Kappa Psi Plans newly remodeled home and addition in coming year With a completely new and remodeled home planned for the coming year, the Phi Psis have had a busy term. The present house, a converted residence, will be combined with another house located on an adjacent lot, and completely re- designed. The group enjoyed a well-rounded social pro- gram with parties like the fall " Roman Riot, " spring " Waikiki Whoopee, " a pledge party and the annual spring formal. All made for much fun and a well-filled social calendar. Along the all-important lines of scholarship, the Phi Psis had over a 2.5 average for the past spring semester which ranked them high in the over-all standings for the year. Throughout the year the group was headed by Jerry Baden, president; Cliff Rucker, vice-presi- dent; Ron Frazzini, correspondent; Mike Addison, recording secretary; Bill Gilbert, house manager. Located at 1131 University Avenue, the Phi Psi house holds approximately 25. PHI KAPPA PSI— fr Benner. Second row: Rondy Smith. Third a n n ps 346 _-ir It ' s rather obvious as to what literary work these Phi Psis ore entertaining themselves with, and equally obvious that they love every page. Thundering herds, what ' s going on up above on that porch? Please Activity such as this provides a great deal of fun lor Ron Frazzini spare the honorable ones, Randy Smith, Dave Kiesau, Mike Addison. and Ron Hargreoves. Cliff Rucker and Mike Addison seem to like it. PHI KAPPA TAU— front row Bill Broley, Dove Hansen, Jim Mogruder, Fronk Clements, Hank Fox, Bob Mosiero. Second row: Larry Taylor, Sam Wasson, Don Winters, Mike Grote, Berry Craddock, Alex Hunter, Jack Holley, Al Kinchen, Mike Vassalotti, Bob Molchow. Third row: Dick Blonding, Bob Hixson, Jim Landes, Stu Meyers, Jim Ingrahom, Jock Schrcincr, Ron Peterson, Hardie Turn- bull, Giles Welch, Barry Hislop, Ken Richardson, Fred Reisbick. Bock row; Larry Buck, Bill Johnston, Bud Loar, Sandy Small, Bob Kretsinger, Dick Luther, Ed Bowling, Tom Brown, Bob Jeffrey, Spencer Belt, Larry Paddock. Mike Vassalotti, Don Davenport, John Heaslip, Dave Ben- way and Larry Buck organize a spur-of-the-moment game. Phi Tau hashers Larry Gaines, Earl Allen and Inky Mueller are happy to he finishing up their chores for the day. Gaines and Allen set up the tables for the next meal while Mueller mops the dining room. u . Phi Tous learn the direction of the wind by the weather vane which tops the turret of their red and light brick abode standing at U50 College, surrounded by green shrubs. Phi Kappa Tau House decorations ivin Taiis CU Days and Homecoming Grand Prizes The nortlierii exposure was rather bleak and dreary this year for the Phi Tau men due to the curtains put up by the Zetas for tlie southern ex- posure. While studies occupied the greater part of the Phi Taus ' time and effort, their thoughts often turned to the lighter side of campus life. Trophies marked the results of their efforts; they were awarded grand prizes for CU Days and Home- coming. The traditional B.C. Party (before clothes) was held at the house in the fall with the brothers and their dates arrayed in togas, bearskins (from bears), and other costumes of times past. Decora- tions provided the atmosphere of primitive periods. A formal dinner dance highlighted the second semester. Directing the activities of Big Red this year were Rod Sovereign, president; Gil Richmond, vice-president; Jim Berger, house manager; Ed Altman, treasurer; Lloyd Armstrong and Art Murton, secretaries. PHI KAPPA TAU— front row Don Breuncr, John Smith, John Richmond. Jerry Loor, Jock Hinkley, Tom Llewellyn, Lee Howard, Chuck Bowling, Second row: Eorl Trcvithtck, Jr., Bob Holmes, Lloyd Armstrong, Ed Altman, Jim Berger, Mrs. Rose Owens, Rod Sovereign, Gil Richmond, Art Murton, Kent O ' Kelly. Third row: Dick Schumann, Clayton Johonson, Tom Trougcr, Dave Bcnwoy, John ilip, Cloyd Morvin, Jim Pott, Dick Olde, Bryce Frey, Bill Kuntz, Byron on. Lorry Gaines. Back row: Carl Summers, Chuck Kuhlmon, Vol Thomp- Morty Errickson, Bill Collins, Tom Cronin, Bob Mommano, Wally Jacob- Jerry Chose, Gordon Short, Woldon Carlson, Dick Brollrar, Bob Elich. rj r B " ID rt i 5 .d Built in English style and vine-covered, the Phi Sig house is at 1305 University. Phi Sigma Delta Travels to Utah for installation of newest chapter in fraternity " Utah or Bust " was the cry of the men from Theta chapter as they departed on a one-thousand mile jaunt to Salt Lake City to initiate the newest chapter of the fraternity at the University of Utah. This trip proved to be one of the oustanding events of the year. This past year has seen Phi Sig spirit at an all-time high. The social agenda has been full of parties that will linger long in the memories of the fraternity men (real swingers they were). Among these parties were the Roman Ball, Sweet- heart dance, and the spring fonnal. Eveiy Phi Sig will tell you that one of the finest experiences he derived from this year was the friendship of John Folkmann. John, a Fulbright scholar from Denmark, was a guest of the Phi Sigs while studying at the University. Officers for this year were Dick Lutz, presi- dent; Howard Towbin, vice-president; Marvin Friedman, house manager; Leonard Silverman, steward. PHI SIGMA DELTA— front row; Phil Korsh, Mort Go tonotf, Howard Towbin, Dick Lutz, Dale Garell, Len Silvern Don Spiegleman. Second row; Sid Biderman, Di Young, Lionel Dunievitz, Dick Battock, Jerry Rothsl Groussman, Slon Ginsburg, Howie Katchen, Cory Soltz, L e Bernstein. Bock row: CKuck Gamzey, Art Wechter, Herb Padzensky, Don Keller, Don Davis, Chorlie Frank, Ed Fields, J hn Folkmann, Sherwin Towbin, W Wolf, Jim Berke, Gordy Berke, Al Pincus. f f If f ' fl -r . 0 PHI SIGMA DELTA— front row. George Fronk, Shel Rosen, John Valcnstcin, Mike Mctzgcr, Fred Greenblatt, Dick Landau, Mike Pcrlman, Al Gealer. Second row: Jock Zelkin, Mickey Weiss, Dove Pells, Al Lipson, Don Bcrz, Ron Handler, Murph Hayutin, Mickey Zeplin, Bob Tolley, Ken Tosky. Bock row; Mike Berger, Ira Fink, Ted Pomcronz Gene Koy, Fred Speyer, Jay Spivak, Bruce Morkus, Jordan Ginsburg, Bill Hoffman, Ron Blanc. The occasion is Homecoming and these Phi Sigs are turning " ape " in their eagerness to create a work of art which will take first place. The hound pictured here is a recent addition to campus society, and the name is Romeo. He ' s observing his first birthday. Congratulations! i, i Pi Beta Phi Pi Phis travel to Estes Park for annual retreat where campus cares are forgotten " Retreat " was the cry that echoed through Pi Phi halls after the strain of Rush Week had been erased, and retreat they did to the YWCA camp in Estes Park where the chaos of campus life was forgotten. On a sunny mid-November morning. Pi Phi pops began arriving for the annually staged dad ' s weekend. The pops cheerfully plunged into the activities of the weekend which were aimed at broadening their general scope of knowledge con- cerning student affairs. To survey student affairs, one must attend a grid game, chow down at the house and finish off with a night-cap at the " Tule. " That ' s exactly what the Pi Phi pops did! The Pi Phis took a generous share of campus honors, highlighted by the crowning of Janice Mitchell as CU Days Queen. Leading the Pi Phis this year were Ginny Weissinger, president; Leslie Schum, vice-presi- dent; May Bailey, secretary; and Sally Ryons, treasurer. The Pi Phi Hilton, located at 890 Elev- enth Street, is of gracious English style. PI BETA PHI— f Wolker, Curly V, Gregg, Patsy H LIso Burgess, ( Connie Neff, Carolyn Clauss, Judy Johnston, Meem •Jon Silver, Terry Rathgeber, Joan Pollard, Barbara Second row: Annette Gossitt, Mayme Gust, Stevie Becker, ler, Mrs. Giddy, Leslie Schum, Sally Ryons, Moy Hall, Jackie Adams, Marcia Grohne, Nancy Dickenson, Tannic deLuise, Barb Ruter, Jill Shiner, Sondy Goodson, Carol McGrew, Joanie Sills, Hillary Money. Back row: Mary Lillicrop, Nancy Thompson, Carol Clark, Sandi Meek, Liz Williams, Carroll Saussy, Dottie Dierks, Margaret Nogel, Jane Barry, Dorcas Morgan, Sue Hallin, Sally Flagler, Carolyn Mann, Dodie Schwab, Pat Hill, Pat Pointer, Ginger Roe. i £ S:Q Q m a a: f I, Irf f t • % » M If t ft i:« A.».» « tt ■ :iJiDiL PI BETA PH Front row: Chorlotte Solveter, Barbaro Blanche, Lind Barbara Rhone, Kaye Burgess, Jane Ware, Sally Brown, Corol Youi Roudebush. Second row: Judy Horkness, Mary Ann Rciman, Golc Dili Seal, Susie Wright, Susie Hanna, Mary Alice Ghormlcy, Noncy Lochn, Nancy McHardy, Lynn Lennartz, Ann Smith. Third row: Judy Kirby, Susan Ely, Kay Jody Cornum, Janice Mitchell, Jone Zeiler, Nancy Fisher, Nancy McDonold, Skip Rcibold, Lyn Holme, Bets Mee, Gretchen VerHusen, Philancy Catlin. Back row: Kay Knittle, Carol Lewis, Linda Taylor, Val Freshman, Nancy Duncan, Nancy Wonng, Susan Diwoky, Corny Schwab, Georgie Palmer, Annette Horris, Morilyn Miller, Judy Dorrance, Eleanor Pork, Ann Troeger. Miz ' Susie Hanria, it ' s time you all was risin ' ' n shinin ' arid Misses Kaye Burgess ' n Linda Ward is a helpin ' . My, my, the Pi Phis are at it again! Neither sleet nor snow doth daunt the hearts of these lads as recreation time rolls ' round . . . Pi Kappa Alpha Football and basketball cham- pionships copped in good style Sufumn sunlight casts fanciful shadows ' ■ • " ' " hoy PI KAPPA ALPHA— front row: Ed Seibel, Bill Kelley, Dwight Miller, Bill Witchcr, Roger Kreuier, Bill Mcrrion, Dick Hurd, Art Johns. Second row: Dick Spieler, Jack Carter, Dick Swan, Jim Bumpus, Jock Norlie, Dick Kasche, Jim Robb, Bill Pribble, Al Richard, Phil Leabo. Third row: Jack Kubot, Jim Londin, Dave Brictson, Russ Bughman, Howard Johnson, Sam Jeffers, Jerry Winters, B The Pi Kaps threw their annual Bam Dance in the fall, and with that grand occasion, the social season was off to a swinging start. The B dance was removed from the house this year. The house had received a remodeling job during the summer and in order to preserve the job, the dance was held at Charlie ' s Barn in Eldorado. Everyone (even Charlie) found the music and refreshments to their liking, and the proverbial " ball " was held. Liz Willis, Gamma Phi pledge, reigned as queen. The social highlight of the year was the Spring Formal at Brook Forest in Evergreen. Pi Kap athletes began their quest for the IM trophy in grand fashion by winning the all-school touch football championship, and the annual ISA pre-season basketball tourney. Many were out- standing in all phases of extracurricular activities. Officers were Jack Norlie and Dick Kasche, president; Jim Bumpus and Bill Merrion, vice- presidents. Miller Lee, Gerry Van Tossel, Chuck Matheson, Bob Lightburn, Joe Koury. Bock row: Terry Berg, Gary Landin, Gory Curtin, Bob Deming, Norm McKonna, Harry Vondiver, Bob Porter, Ben Hayword, Glenn Kruse, Von Smith, Duane Coleman, Ed Johnson. VI ■% fi Hecklers Glenn Kruse, Bob Lightburn, Bill Kelley, and Bill Witcher try to disiract calm and confident Jack Kubat who plans a master shot. Dick Spiehler, talking to a neat new number, can ' t resist a few hours chat although brother Jack Kubat may be too late to get a date at all. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— fronf n Ismcrt-, John Gray, Jim Grow, Ed libberd. Second row; Rod Replogle, DeWoin Valentine, Dwight Roberts, Ev Lusk, Jim MacDonald, Dick Scott, Randy Peterson, Dave Williams, Don Sorrels. Third row: Don Pfaligraf, Denny Samson, Hal Reeve, Roger Wilson, Jim Noonan, Carl Zietz, George Wifsell, Bob Rennard, Ben Nopheys, Charles Rittenberry, JJm Moore, Ralph Witham, Ogilvie. Back row: Dave Nicholas, Tom Murch, Dave Stewart, Burt Rawlii Jack Harris, Gay Wehrit, Gerry Hotton, Jim McGregor, Morrie Mowson, Wheeler, Bruce Peterson, Don Ketchen, Pete Steinhauer. I The pink stucco house of Spanish Colonial architecture is the home of men of SAE. Sigma Alpha Epsiloii Ground broken for neiv addition John 0. Mosley didn ' t get UMOC (ugliest man on campus) this year, primarily because the Uni- versity didn ' t have a contest, but he and the brothers of SAE saw 1956 mark the 100- year an- niversary of the founding of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ground was broken for the chapter ' s new ad- dition and remodeling project which will house a total of 60 members. After some difficulties first semester, spring found the group high on the list of grade averages, and with renewed social privileges which included a re-run of last year ' s famous Pajama Game, a formal at Harmony Guest Ranch and many other events. Intramural results placed the SAE chapter high in fraternity competition, and with a number of campus leaders and varsity athletes, the chapter found itself well represented in campus activities. Officers were Dave Nicholas and Mack Gasa- way, president; Paul Hannon and Allen Goody, vice-presidents. Sigma Alpha Bpsilon has never been called the house ol average rais- ers, but Jim Noonan and Phil Inglee are determined to put the Sig Alphs as close to the top as possible. Remember, men — Phi Alpha! John O. Moseley, your friend and mine, ac- companied by Pete Steinhouer, makes a rare appearance at the Minerva meeting. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON— Front row. Brock Lippin, Bob Bruce, Roy Huden, Joe Kogle, Don Evonson, Bob Grabher, John Dailey. Second row: Dick Low, Larry Chace, Don Brandenburger, Phil Ingle, Mack Gasoway, Mrs. Cora Wil- liams, Al Goody, Bill Kostka, Gus Cox, Tom DeBerry. Third row: Harry Fuss- gonger. Bill Barber, Walt Korpi, Bill Hunter, Phil Glasgow, Fronk Aldridge, Bob Keisling, Bob Bakus, Dave Crockett, Honk DcYoung, Dove Dowlcy, Pete Dillon, Fred Eastom, Tom Abies, Don Lee. Back row: Don Curtis, Bob Chambers, Bill Kugler, Bill Keller, Lee Atchison, Travis Anderson, Brod Darley, Bob Fleming, Dick Eddy, Rolf Kjolseth, Vaughn Aandohl, Paul Hannon, Dave Cajacob, Ed Sigma Alpha Mii Enjoy year filled ivith social activities and lots of ' " ' booking ' When the first keg was tapped in September to usher in the new academic year, a motion was passed at the house to attend classes this year. With this precedent-smashing start, it was obvious we were in for a Big Year. Our first concern was to acquire pledges. Our pledges are friendly, courteous, kind and consid- erate. They lack only one attribute for being a complete Boy Scout — being prepared. The social season began after the initiation of our pledges. The highlight of the season was when we all sat together for the Missouri game. Election time in the chapter came around, and two of the fraters fought out a political duel for presidency of FAC. Grade averages were posted for fraternities this year, and we were relieved to hear we had one. Our men are loyal. When one of them was asked why he was returning for his eighth consecu- tive year, he replied, " This is my house! " : V ' This modest structure at 1045 12th St. Is home for the 25 brothers of Sigma Alpha Mu. SIGMA ALPHA MU— front row: Gene Pepper, Morry Arleigh Grossman, Jon Weiss. Second row. Horve Hilvitz, Lou Cittermcn, Stan Lipp, Tom Goldbert, ndclbaum. Herb Harris, isen, Brian Gould, Art ry Urbach. Back row; Ell Schochct, Arnold rty Rosenthal, Barry Sheer, Kc r ■Hti It ' s TV time at the SAM house, and this group is composed of Sherwin Kaplan, Ar- leigh Grossman, Marty Rosenthal, Marbey (hound). Gene Winick, and John Weiss. Morris Mandelbaum III, better known as " the body " at Sammy house, strikes a daring pose while brother Lou Citterman stands by agape. The Sigma Alpha Mu house is loaded with talent, and here to prove it is this trio of Arleigh Grossman, Marty Rosenthal and Elmo Winick. f ' T Sigma Chi Holds annual Derby where coeds become real live billboards Sigma Chi started off its 41st year on campus with the sad realization that old " Bruno, " the handsome hound mascot of the past three years, was no longer around the Easy X Ranch. The annual Sigma Chi Derby was first on the social agenda. ' Tis at this gala festival that all the campus coeds are rapidly transformed into walk- ing billboards with the Sigma Chi brand on their levis. The social season was a successful one, thanks to the efforts and sturdy guidance of Ron Davis, social chairman, who even occasionally had a date himself. Campus leaders were abundant in the Sig house and, at the same time, the group had quite a few outstanding participants in the field of ath- letics. Dick Freund served as Easy X Ranch foreman, with Bob Sheets as his saddle pal. Don Kromer struggled with the brand check before each meet- ing and Ron Lindquist was the hard-nosed bunk- house manager. SIGMA CHI— fronf row: Jay Bauchkom, hitman, Boyd, Car! Seyfe Bob Isette, Gary Aden, Joe J 7 5 Aurora, a short trot from campus, is the site of the modern home of Sigma Chi. ■ , j Mi L M m, «af . Braescke, Sandy Drummond, Jack Tate, Barry Klass, Thorn Harras, Gene Kromer Bob Brueck, Gary Cunyus. Back row: Terry Benhom, Ron Davis, George Sissel Denny Hynes, Roger Zimmerman, Bud Wimber, Bill Lorson, Stew Walker, Arnii Sigvaldson, Dick Lott, Bob Tankersley, Dayc Ramsour, Curt Robinson, Mauric ts :f1i ' K m m t m ' y n ' f A 1 ' ' mb. mWLl 1 § 1 - w 1 f V f f-, •• nij£ 2 ■• ' - J .L (k. I m m W? H Si ID 1 mZfc .mlf bViW ,.sA vX. __ Btf Hlli. WW 8S ' - - w SIGMA CHI— front row: John Shrack, Edward Robertson, Phil Pier, Duone Bromgord, Dick Willis, Bill Gauger, Warner Bromgard, Chuck Clayton, Bill Hasclmire. Second row. Ron Bates, Bill Minnis, Chris Apostle, Jim Fleming, Mrs. E. H. Whitman, George Leupold, Grover Durham, Roger Bogard, Roger Ailott, Daryl Parker. Third row: Bob Buckingham, Tom Kennedy, Jim Movius, Phil Priestley, Jerry McLai Rinchort, Pete Riffc, Dove row; Bob Butts, Don KIcitsc doll, Dan Follis, Tom LaMo Jerry Beaver, Rendy Ayers. I Salisbury, Russ Hoys, Bill Robinson, Marty U Wagner, Jim Burke, Morry McDavid. Back Smith, Al Thoreen, Chuck McNeil, Al Ruben- irry Callaway, Chuck Schneider, Ralph Herbst, Placing the Sigma Chi crest at the right height and at the right spot calls for fine talents of Jim Fleming, George Leupold and Dave Cox. 1 1441 Broadway is the convenient location of the SDT house which is of white stucco. Sigma Delta Tau SDT s turtle entry and house decorations cop trophies The cry, " Go, you turtle, go! " rang tlirough the SDT house come Phi Deh turtle-race time this year. And Dora, the SDTurtle, did go to take first place in the half-block speed event. And thus was another trophy added to the case. Homecoming in- creased the number by one more, as the SDTs re- ceived third place in house decorations. The Hesperia apple also graces SDT ' s trophy case. The apple was awarded to Sigma Delta Tau the second year in a row for selling the most tickets to the Hesperia fashion show. SDT pledges surprised the actives witli a Hal- loween party in October, and the actives returned the favor with " An Evening in Paris " dance for the 30 pledges. The annual spring formal at Green Gables and the annual senior breakfast topped off the year for Sigma Delta Tau. President Liz Fried led the chapter, and Iris Davidson, vice-president; Anita Helfand, secre- tary; and Carol Ann Goldman, treasurer, assisted her. Mrs. Ruth Davis served SDT as housemother. SIGMA DELTA TAU— front row: Corinne Hirsch, Elycc EIrod, Claire Slade, Esta Cohen, Bailey Fightlin. Second row: Myrna Shure, Rhoda Engbar, Margit Ponder, Mrs. Ruth Dovis, Carol Hirsch, Corol Ann Goldman, Barbara Levine. Back row: Horricttc Schiffcr, Barbara Saslow, Maxine Katz, Barbara Chupack, Steve Wiiens, Patty Nickelson, Nancy Riskind, Sandy Stone. Mi ' V i ,l n 1 . f i5 a " 1 Jtv«Vi AA , SIGMA DELTA TAU— front row: llene Sachs, Morcia Strimling, Merle Goldblatt, Sue Dizon, Natalie Dubin, Sora Lee Hotfman, Second row. Marilyn Agron, Renee Gass, Helen Toys, Mrs. Ruth Davis, Shoron Berger, Jean Ann Koti, Betty Hotfman. Back row: Helainc Aaron, Selma Shuman, Sallie Kretchmar, Corole Schulhofer, Liz Fried, Anita Helfand, Iris Davidson, Gay Sugarman. SDTs Harriette Schiffer, Iris Davidson, Gay Sugarman, and Jean Ann Katz " Ghost " Gordon Wenner, inspired by Christmas mistletoe, does a fine job pause to recall their formal as they paste up a poster for bulletin board. of kissing Anita Helfand as other SDTs apparently wait for their turn. Sigma Nu Football team cops first in its league ; water polo team takes second The cry " H-0, HjO, " means " death " to the un- fortunate soul who has the courage to utter these syllables in the general area of 1043 Pleasant street, the home of Sigma Nu. Numerous ladies will vouch for that fact, from first-hand experience. With rejuvenated spirit, the SNs worked to- ward a high finish in intramurals. Their football team copped the championship in its league, but met with ill luck in the IM semi-finals, losing the game by a close score. Second place was taken by the water polo team in its league. With men on the football, basketball and track squads, the Nus were well represented in varsity athletics. On the social side of life, the Sigma Nus staged some roaring events of which the Pajama Dance, " Bagdad Blowout, " and the spring formal, topped the list. Officers were Al Swanson, president; Ken Tedstrom, veep; Hal Taylor, treasurer; Marsh McMahon, secretary; Jim Goick, house manager. -, ;i ' ' ' An old elm tree and vines shade the brick and stone house at 1043 Pleasant Street and two second floor porches which carry go ' d syi-bols of the Signa Nu ' -ate—ity SIGMA HU— Front row: Bob Carver, Don Sullivan, Scott Morris, Tom Tarbox, Goldic, Bob Brand, Ron Marchand, Bill McDonough. Second row: John Fahren- krog, Del Hock Jim Goick Al Swanson Mrs Helen Crawford, Paul Knott, Ken Tedstrom Bill Williams Third row Mike Quinlan Chuck Mason, Walt Londer- gan, Ed Zimbelman, Al Anderson, Ted Winterholder, A Ted Bonner, Frank Van Stralen, Danny Valcik. Bock i Stacy, Judd Poync, Jerry Kolb, Norm Wooldridge, D ett. Brandy Smith, u Culmon, Everett k, Bill Atha, Bill SIGMA NU— front row Bill Bui Schccr, Andy Middlemist, Bob I Weaver, Jim Ranglos, Dick Shern Rodgcrs, Hunter Gooch. Third r McMohon, Roger Bob Spcic ion Second row: Mat rs. C. C. Crawtord, Jim McDaniel, Dick al Taylor, Dick Smith, Joe LaMofte, Fred Phillips, Mike Fedderly, Homer Scott, Gary Nady, Dick Toylor, Di bar, Sam Morrison. Back row: Tom Worsinske, Bill Williams, Coleman Mic Mansfield, Dick Kclley, Mitch Wright, Terry Hicks, Bill McClu Decker. Del Hock is big man with the hard paddle and the underdogs are Carver and Len Kuntz who industriously perform pledge duties. " Wanna butch, Curley? " inquires barber Bob Speier of Del Hock who is going to get the works, regardless, while Dick Lusk is superyisor. Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Eps ' enlarged house boasts new dining room and kitchen Well represented in campus activities and var- sity sports, Sigma Phi Epsilon witnessed a good year with improved scholarship and 100% support of its national ' s camp fund for underprivileged boys. The Sig Eps returned to a remodeled and en- larged chapter house this year. The addition of four new rooms, new dining facilities, and en- larged and improved kitchen raised the house capacity to 43. Social events were kept at top level. The annual " Bootleggers Ball " given by the pledges proved to be a riotous evening. The Queen of Hearts Ball, Founders ' Day feast and the spring weekend topped the agenda. On the less formal side of life, snow-balling with their Chi neigh- bors and friendly jousts with the Gams made life extremely interesting. Officers were Jim Kimmett, president; Matt Balich, vice-president; Dan League, secretary; and Bob Erwin, comptroller. Green grass, climbing vines, and moiestic old trees form the setting of the Sigma Phi [psilon house at 1005 Broadway Ave. SIGMA PHI EPSILON— ffonf row: Tom Kiley, Perry Williai Aguilera, Lorry Perko, Phil McCreedy. Second row: Jim 1 Mojor Tilton, Mrs, Kafherine Pinkston, Jim Kimmett, Mr Peyton, Don League, Bob Erwin. Third row: Bob Blanks s, Tom Powell, Tim RiedcscI, Don Gorrell, Gil Mull, Al Carlsen, Lee Mcgli, Dick Kinney, Bob Day, omis. Rod Lorimer, Joe Crosby, John McGowan. Back row: Ron Campbell, Chuck Shrader, Bill t Balich, Mr. John Sargeant, Lee Van Deren, Tom Thornton, Howard Mick, Chuck Roberts, Tom Larry Sponiol, Phil Turman, Ed Percgoy, Jim Aguilera, Ron Hunter SIGMA PHI EPSILON— front row Ross Bolt, Jerry Muth, Andy Leidal, Ted Jones, Hank Mock. Second row: Denny Seorlc, Jock Ranter, George Demos, Chris Johnson, Ken Webermeier, Wendy Fields, Frank Forney, Dick Rossi, Mike Keenan. Third row: John Stevens, John Hucko, Dick Fleming, Butch Youngren, Bill Herzog, Ted Lescher, Dave Welch, Lorry Kontny, John Robinson, Jack Burt. Back row: Bob Pov elson, Tom Bolich, Dove Parkinson, Jerry Thurman, Don Mc- Farlond, Barry Deetz, LeeRoy Williams, Al Glover, John Liilicrop, Don Burger. Sig Eps and their dates, anxious to hit slopes, are ski fans, Tom Thornton, Marg Tooher, Ann Aageson. Jerry Thurman. Sig fps Ken Webermeier, John Robinson, Tim Aguilera, Ted Jorgensen, Ron Hunter play cards to break away from books. Tau Kappa Epsilon Plays host to nationally known Four Freshmen quartet The now non-existent Flatiron Magazine fo- cused its spotlight on TKE this year, but the brothers were left unscathed. Bomber, their boxer mascot, fulfilled that publication ' s qualifications for satire. Fame came to the TKE house when the Four Freshmen arrived to pay their respects to their Colorado brothers before their show in the UMC. A discipline party for several Teke pledges caught sneaking with the household silverware re- sulted in hangovers for overtime at Tulagi. One ingenious party at 7:00 a.m. celebrated the morn- ing after the night before with a variety of concoc- tions — all guaranteed to kill, if not cure. Floats, formals, and finals keynoted spring- time activity. Many packages of " sleep stoppers " were consumed as the men of TKE stuffed them- selves with tidbits of knowledge before the famine of final week. Officers this year were John Salazar, presi- dent; Ron Paulson, vice-president; Fred Sander- son, treasurer; Delmont Davis, secretary. 7 35 11 th is the convenient location of the Tau Kappa Epsilon chapter house. Stienmier, Honey Burtis, Robert Thompson, Mervyn Navarro, Chorlcs Hendricks, Gene Bardach, Don Amen. Back row: Gary Hessee, Bob Willison, Bill Rosetti, Len Esbeck, Cliff Mosier, Leo Weingardt, Frank Caldwell, John Snyder. Moil call finds four eager beavers look- ir g for tfiai long-awaited letter. They are Ted Mackley, Frank Caldwell, Ron Paul- son, Gory Hessee. Good luck, tfiere, men! Don ' t tell this crazy quartet that the Hying room just isn ' t the place for toboganning, but ignorance is bliss so they say, so roll on misters Ron Paulson, John Poet, Frank Caldwell and Ted Mackley. Same famous brothers of TKE, known to all as the Four Freshmen, pay TKEs a call before (he UMC performance. John Salazar (center) seems quite pleased about visit. Theta Xi Hold renowned yard-cloth party and fiery Alumni Smoker A private, converted home located below the campus hill is stomping ground of TX. Smoke, smoke, and yet more smoke! That was the atmosphere at the Alumni Smoker, which initi- ated the TX ' s social season. In December, the renowned yard-cloth party was staged at whic h a yard of cloth was the maximum apparel allotted to TX men and their women. In February, the good brothers donned French-like garb for the long- awaited French party. Intramurals, functions, pledge sneaks and hay- rides all were part of the fast Theta Xi pace. Amazingly enough, the grade average of the chap- ter did not drop appreciably. The final fling of the year was a party given for the graduating seniors. Theta Xi members were heartened to see their new house come out of the blueprint stage and into construction. Officers this year were Pete Hively, president; Art Brough, vice-president; Ray Biondi, secretary; and Roger Gibbon, treasurer. Theta Xi ' s housemother was Clea Stanley. XI — Front row: Dean Adiesperger, Bob Harvey, Steve Chess, Bud Reid, Whitlock. Second row: Don Watkins, Ray Biondi, Mrs. Clea Stanley, ively, Roger Gibbon, Bob Burroughs. Third row: Mel Scariano, Dave rth. Bill Watkins, Tom Smidt, Fred Wagner, Louis Bertane, Bob Greyer, n r r Jose Arosemena, Tom Lionvale. Back row: Jim Morter, Mel Fechner, Bernie Surdei, Jack Kunzman, Dean Milburn, Gory May, George Carlson, Roger Perso, Don Gordon. . n . n V. ■A v :A. j ymmmm mmt Pete Hively and Gary May are having ;us( one grand time with all the trophies of Theta Xi. Careful, it would be a pity to drop one of them. Looks as if Jim Morter and Roger Gibbon have absolutely no regard for modern science ' s rather recent addition to the world of visual aid. A red hot " jam session " finds three of the brothers, Dean Milburn, Fred Wagner and Jim Morter, giving forth with some tunes. 371 Zeta Beta Tau Stages Tahiti Party complete with a front porch lagoon Life at the big white house on 14th street is usually slow. Slow, that is, if something isn ' t doing. These doings range anywhere from a social function to a good invigorating snowball battle. The active imagination of the social committee is always on the move figuring out ways to keep the good brothers of ZBT from boredom. There are parties such as the ZB Tahiti, replete with a front porch lagoon, a floating boat, and the highest waterfall in Boulder county. There is almost al- ways some form of entertainment to be found, the result of the Zebes ' standing committee on social graces and pleasures. Outside of studies, which always keep the fraternity high in scholastic standing, ZBT has been a strong contender for intramural athletic honors, entering teams in the all-school golf and football playoffs. The executive officers re- sponsible for organizing and running this beehive of activity are Dick Taxman, president; Elliott Horwitch, vice-president; Al Levitt, treasurer; Byron Weis, secretary; Barney Milstein, historian. Excellent facilities for sunning and eye- balling are provided for by the veranda of the Zeta Beta Tau house at 1019 Nth st. ZETA BETA TAU— fr Byron Wets, Barney Bemporad, Al Zinn, lK William Ellbogcn, Sheldon Gold ' Baskin, Neil Feinberg, Al Rubens. Second row; Bo Klein, Dave Bromson, Leon Kohn, Harris Levinc, Albert Levcck fvon Shark and Buziie Lavine had better breathe deep as they are about to get it from Bobby Zmty and Stan Silver. Ow Miss Anne Mitchell, Sweef ieorf o Zeta Beta Tau, and escort, Dick Taxman, are center of attraction at the present time. O • Zeta Tau Alpha Zetas take blood drive trophy for third year Shades of black cover the southern exposure of the Zeta house. To the casual observer this may appear a strange feature of the colonial structure, but there ' s a method in ZTA ' s madness: seems the Phi Taus across College Avenue are fond of know- ing what the Zetas are doing — that is — when, where and how! Rush week brought elegant eye-balling for the men across the street and 36 pledges to the Zeta house. During the year, the sisters enjoyed func- tions, sneaks, hasher-Zeta parties, and the Big-Little Sister party at Yuletide complete with Santa Claus. When Homecoming loomed near, frantic Zetas hurried to finish their decorations by deadline. The arts of hammering, sawing and splicing chicken wire were soon grasped by the girls of ZTA. It was time well spent, for they took third in the women ' s gold division. The Zetas also took the Blood Drive trophy for the third consecutive year. Pris Zeis led ZTA, assisted by Veep Roy Mitchell, Secretary Diane Robinson and Treasurer Riitta Lassila. M The Zeta Tau Alpha House at 1107 12th is conveniently located near campus and near to the Phi Delt and Phi Tau houses. ZETA TAU ALPHA— front row: Showneen Weller, Morlene Poge, Mary Ann Peterson, Ann Mook, Roleen Mitchell, Dec Petrovich, Nancee Kinscherff, Jacque Hampton. Second row; Paula Lawson, Jan Harkins, Evalyn Kobey, Vivian Frei- tog, Mrs. MacGuirc, Priscillo Zeis, Joyce Oehlkers, Mary Post, Judy Wilskc. Third row; Bea Rynning-Tonnesen, Vicki Shill, Vivian Heth, Riitta Lassila, Sandra Malcolm, Marilyn Kellar, Janet Downes, Nancy Hector, Diane Robinson, Dot Laird, Barboro Fields, Grace Joftnson. Bock row: Mary Lou Reckmeyer, Nancy Easley, Lura Clement, Janet Patton, Grace Bennett, Norma Lee, Annette Eckdahl, Cal Girmonn, Liz Georheart, Sandro Logue, Donna Reed. i S- sN f JTPT? rft ' vi k X KJWKA s ' A ZETA TAU ALPHA— front row: Sonio Smith, Sandra Smith, Deborah Hill, Fran- cis Apostolina, Cynthia Tobin, Maureen Duffy, Ronnie Johnson, Sharon Herrell, Joy Moeckly. Second row: Kay Keiser, Jeanstte Gourley, Loretta Long, Carol Brandt, Roberta Golbraith, Mary Case, Mary Bourquin, Judy Esbensen, Liz Tillman, Mary Jo Price, Lois Gilbert. Bock row, Mary Sue Culvi Aleer, Dole Dickson, Joanne Sprich, Jean Rogers, Mary Martha Prapotnick, Noncy Lee Chodd, Barbara Brown, Kathryn Knott, ond Diane Robinson ond Rlitta Lassila find an unusually quiet moment for study at the ordinarily active Zeta Tau Alpha house. Here ' s a display of ambition! Saturday morning finds ambitious Zetos enthusias- Theta Upsilon Girls of Theta U return to completely remodeled house this fall Same address — 1061 12th — but a brand new home for Theta U! Gone were the stolid pil- lars and stilted lines of the old house, vintage 1900; in their place a new front and completely remodeled chapter house. Theta U will long remember the rained-out picnic, buffet-open house at Homecoming, Theta Yuletide with blue-lighted silvery tree, and Sunday spaghetti feeds. Prexy Peggy Smith, Veep Barbara Dudley, Secretary Lilly Taylor and Treasurer Sammylu Ball led Theta U, and Mrs. Cornelia Pipkin was housemother. »t l ' Latest teats and sorority doings are the causes for the contented countenances on these three faces. Sommy u Ball, Enid Eckberg, and Phyllis Bishop are justly proud of Theta Upsilon ' s achievements. The girls of Theta U returned this fall to a completely remodeled chapter house with a smooth facade of glass and native stone. 0m iJ v V 4 1 Xti .lbA V . JR. IFC — front row: Howie Walker, Alex Hunter, Bruce Wagner, Arnold Hoyutin, Jim Fleming, Peter Swann. Second row; Wayne Mackley, Ben Boutcll, Hank Israel, Jim Grow, Lee Thompson, Norm Hagcboeck. Back row: Louis Strohmeyer, Jim Prise, Will Pflugh, Roger Perso, Darreli Higmon, Robert Conner. Jr. IFC and Jr. Panhel Strives to develop leadership and spirit of cooperation Junior Interfraternity Council and Junior Pan- hellenic are organized for the purpose of develop- ing leadership in individual houses and promoting a spirit of cooperation between Greek houses early in the students ' college careers. Composed of the presidents of Greek pledge classes, and under the leadership of Bruce Wagner and Mary Mead, the two groups co-sponsored a Greek Week pledge project which was designed to benefit the city of Boulder as well as the University. JUNIOR PANHELLENIC — from row: Nancy Nelson, Merlene Thorson, Sue Starzel, Mary Mead, Helen Elser, Marcia Guildner, Lucille Joyce, Susan Fitch. Second cow. Jan Miller, Vicki Weeks, Marilyn Agron, Gay Sugarman, Polly Boyless, Borbora Brown, Cynthia Slogic, Barboro Zika, Lynda! Holme, Roberto Browner, Nancy Chandler, Joan Greinctz. Back row: Mary Lou McKee, Sherry Yarbrough, Dale Dickson, Jone Hoey, Beecher Vollers, Elizabeth Williams, Borbora Bird, Mortee Cundall, Pat William- son, Jean Wurst, Margie Turley. Commencement Day established an important mile- stone in the college careers of Leslie Schum, Out- standing Senior Woman, and Dick Olde, Canebearer, the two seniors selected by the Class of 1 956 to lead the commencement procession. The day, June 8, was equally important to some twelve hundred seniors. It marked the culmination of four years of scholastic endeavor and the entrance into the world outside the campus community where newly developed values and knowledge can be effectively applied in the never-ending search for a meaningful existence. seniors ADAMS, GLENN; Climax, Colo., Business — Delta Sigma Pi. ADAMS, JACQUELINE; Denver, Colo., Business — Pi Beta Phi. American Society AHLBORN, RICHARD E.; Boulder. Colo., s and Sciences. ALLEN, HUBERT N.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Mechonicol Engineer- ing Society; American Society of Mechonicol Engineers; Combined Engi- neers; Pi Tou Sigma; Society of Automotive Engineers. Cj_ I ALLEN, MARILYN; Boulder, Colo., Business — Pi Lambda Theto, treos- urer. Beta Sigma; Kappa Phi; YWCA; Ponhellenic Association president; Alpho Delta Pi. Alpha Koppo Psi; IFC; Alpho AMES, ANN WILLING; Springfield, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Women ' s Athletic Association; Canterbury Club; Porpoise; YWCA; Pep Club Coun- cil; Buff Ski Club; Dorm officer; Dorm Newspoper co-editor; Winter Carnival. ond Sciences — Delta Phi ANGEVINE, CAROL; Lotoyetfe, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — Upsilon; Christion Science Organization; Calico and Boots Relotions Club; Young Republicans Club. ANGEVINE, CHARLES; Evergreen, Colo., Arts and Sciences - i ARCE, MANUEL RAFAEL; Usuluton, El Salvador, C. ARGUELLO, FRANCISCO A.; Son i and Sciences. iguel, El Salvador, C. ARMSTRONG, LLOYD R.; Jomestown, N. D.. Engineering — Phi Epsil. Phi; Pi Tau Sigma secretary; Mechonicol Engineering Society; Sigmo To Phi Kappa Tau secretary. AUDISS, ROBERT B., JR.; Denver, Colo., Business — Buff Ski Club. and Sciences - Modern Choir; BABCOCK, CLYDE HAROLD; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering American Society of Mechanical Engineering; Mechanical Engineer! Society; Society of American Military Engineering. BADEN, GERALD M.; Hamilton, Ohio, Business — Phi Kappa Psi Estes Park, Colo., BURBACK, WILLIAM R.; Fort Morgan, Colo., Bu BARDELL, PAUL H., JR.; Palisade, Colo , Engii sion; Homecoming committee; CU Days commit mittee; " C " Book staff; Eta Koppo Nu; Sigma and Dogger; Sumolio; Colorado Engineering st BARNES, JAMES A.; Denver, Colo., Engineering Physics; Tau Beta Pi corresponding secretory Epsilon historian; Buff Ski Club. ing — ASUC Welcome We j; Tau Beta P ; Phi Ep Phi; BATTEY, BARBARA; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Senate; AWS vice-president; Memorial Board; Spur; Hespeno; Mortar Board; Angels Flight; CU Doys general chairmen; Ponhellenic president; Koppo Alpha Theta- s and Sciences — Alpha Phi Omega; , and Sciences — Homecoming; CU BEAN, FREDERICK Y.; Boulder, Colo., Bu BECKER, STEPHANIE; Poughkeepsie, N.Y., and Sciences — Pi Beta ory; Buff Ski Club; Cosmopoliton ts and Sciences — Geography Honor- Club, International Relotions Club BELKORA, ABDELHAK; Rabat, Mo Cosmopoliton Club; Young Republico rocco. Business — Delta Sigma Pi, BELL, HAZEL JEAN; Harrison, Ark Nursing — Women ' s Athletic Assn. BENNETT, BYRON F.; LoGronge, Bosketball; Delta Tau Delta. II., Arts and Sciences — Football; BENNETT, JOHANNA; Santa Fe, MM., Arts and Sciences — Canterbury Club; Hiking Club; Inlernotionol Relations Club; Cosmopolitan Club; French Club. Kathf Chamberlain, senior class secretary, reveals her bowling secrets to " Chubs " Campbell, prexy; " Tippy " LHvendahl, treasurer; and John Marker, vice-president. BIRNEY, CHARLES A., JR.; ond Sciences — Pep Club; YWCA; ., Business — Campus Chest; Men ' s ISA; Track. rts and Sciences BLISS, ARTHUR G.; Denver, Colo , Business. B06LINO, HENRY E.; Durango, Colo., Bu BORMAN, WILLIAM H.; Boulder, Colo., Engir ss — Buff Show; Varsity ring and Business — AIEE. BOYLE, WILLIAM J., JR.; Boulder, Colo, Engineering ond Busir Coloradan; Colorado Daily; Arnold Air Society; Americon Insti ' Physics; CU Days; Homecoming; Lambda Chi Alpha. M.% BRADLEY, JAMES O.; Denver, Colo., Engineering Rifles; Etc Koppa Nu; Engineer Days; American Engineers. BROCK, BENNETT F.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Scii Applefest; Pershing BRODERICK, MADELEINE; Cherokee, Iowa, Music — Colorado Doily; Futre Teachers of America; High School Welcome Days; University Choir; Orchestra; Women ' s Glee Club; CU Doys; Homecoming; Alpha Chi Omego. BROWN, DEBBIE; Colorado Springs, Colo, Arts and Sciences — Buff Council; NSA regional vice-president; Colorodon; Colorodo Doily; Spur; Mortar Board; Welcome Week assistant chairman; UN Week assistant chairman; Homecoming general committee; Dorm vice-president; Dorm BROWN, DOYLE J.; Atwood, ing Society; Society of Automt BROWN, JANE FAYE; St. Louis, Mo, Arts and Sciences — Pep Rally committee; Chi Omega. BROWN, NORMAN; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — Colorodon; Memorial Board; American Institute of Architects president and secre- tary; Combined Engineers council; Engineer Days; Colorado Engineer; Welcome Week; Band; Sigmo Phi Epsilon. BROWN, PAUL H.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering ■ — Engineers Days; Combined Engineers council; Colorado Engineer; Engineers Smoker; Order of St. Potrick president; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute of Radio Engineers. BROWN, THOMAS GUNN; Des Moines, Iowa, Business — Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Delta Theto. Beta Gamma BRUCE, ROBERT; St, Louis, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Alpha Epsilon BUCHANAN, ROBERT H.; Pierce, Colo,, Arts and Sciences Colorado Doily; Flotiron. — Colorodon BUCKNAM, DALE B.; Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences Institute of Physics; Pi Kappa Alpha. - American BUELER, WILLIAM M.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts an Internotionol Relations Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Alpho To d Sciences — Omega. BUGHMAN, C. RUSSELL; Denver, Colo., Arts and Scien Colorodon; Public Relations Board; Pi Kappa Alpha. ces — A5UC ?£ BURDICK, JEANNE REED; Kiowo, Kon., Business — Beta Sigma president; Sigma Epsilon Sigma secretary-treasurer; Beta Comma Sigma; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta. BURGER, DONALD W.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — Institute of Aero- nautical Sciences; Wesley Foundation; Arnold Air Society; Air Force Codet Club; AFROTC; Pep Club; Buff Ski Club; Sigmo Phi Epsilon. BURGER, RALPH; Casper, Wyo., i — Colorodon; Cheer- BURGESS, KAYE; lowo Foils, lowo. Arts and Scienc leader; CU Days; Homecoming general committee; Varsity Nights; Wom- en ' s Glee Club; Pi Beta Phi. BUTLER, JUDITH; Son Carlos, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Tou Delta; Delta Phi Delta; Religion in Life Week; Women ' s Glee Club; Buff Ski Club; Chi Omega. BUXTON, RICHARD L.; McCrocken, Kon,, Business — Tou Koppo Ep- ond Sciences CALVIN, CAROLYN, " Denver, Colo,, Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue general committee; Spur; Hesperio; Mortar Board; Delta Phi Delta; Cam- pus Chest commander; Panhellenic secretary; Alpha Phi president. CAMACK, WALTER; Pueblo, Colo,, Engineering. CAMPBELL, CHARLES C; Boulder, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi. CAMPBELL, JAMES CARL; Evanston, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Pub- lic Relations Board; Senior Class preside nt; IPC secretary; Kappa Sigma president. ■ Westminster Pel- CARPENTER, GARY C; Scottsbluti Neb., Business CASE, HELENA; Toronto, Ontario, Conodo, Arts CASPE, GERALD JAY; Denver, Colo., Engineering. CAUGHEY, ANNE; Auroro, III., Arts and Scienct Chest; Pep Club; Blood Drive; YWCA; Theta Sn ;iple Student Fel- CU Days; Compus CHANDLER, DOROTHY ASUC public relations I manager. Alpha Delta Pi house CHAVEZ, DONNA JEAN; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Ph Theto; Pi Lambda Theta; Future Teachers of America; Newma Valkyrie; UWC. CHICK, ROBERT L.; Pueblo, Colo., A Colorado Daily editor; Sigma Delta Chi Militory Engineers; Lambda Chi Alpha. CHILDERS, SUE; Nederland, Colo., Bus " Career Days " ; Beta Sigma; Campus Upsilon. CHOCANO, FRED G.; Guatemolo, C. A., Engineering. CHOCANO, SERGIO A. Cosmopolitan Club. CHOY, ABRAHAM L.; Honolulu, Hqwoii , Business. Junto, Colo., Busine: CIELINSKI, T. WILLIAM; Denver, Colo., Engineering — American Insti- tute of Electrical Engineers-Institute of Radio Engineers treosurer; Etc Kappa Nu vice-president; Sigma Tau sociol director; Radio Club. 384 COCHRAN, RAE; Billings, Mont., Business — ASUC recording sec- Arts and Sciences — CU Days; ond Sciences COLLINS, WILLIAM; Denver, Colo., Business — Phi Koppa Tou. COMPTON, WILLIAM J.; La Junto, Colo., Pharmacy — Junior Americon Phormoceuticol Association; Vetsville council. CONWAY, MARCIA D.; Palmyro, N.Y., Arts ond Sciences — Mortar Board president; Student Court justice; Dorm advisor; International Rela- tions Club vice president; Student Organizations and Social Life; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; AW5 court. COOK, ED; Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences. COSSITT, ANNETTE; Toledo, O., A commander ond solicitations chotrm Mortar Board; Homecoming general Dorm advisor; Inter-Amencan club ' . COTTRELL, MARILYN ANN; Des Moines, Campus Chest; Future Teachers of America vice-president; song leader, marshal. Sciences — Campus Chest orial Board; Spur; Hesperia; e; Greek Combine secretary; CU Days committees; AWS .11 Mrs. Freda Kerr, housemother at the Chi O house, bearrjs approval as Bill Kostka, ASUC commissioner, and Jerry Swank, Chi O president, display their engagement ring. COWHERD, DONALD W.; Denver, Colo , CULBERTSON, CARMEN; Lc of Greek Students correspo man of hostesses; Internatii and Sciences. CULMAN, LOUIS P.; Traverse City, Mich., Engineering — American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Society of Automotive Engineers; Buff Ski Club; Buff Racing Club; Ski Patrol; Sigma Nu. CURRY, CATHERINE; Lind, Wash., Arts and Sciences — Religion in Life Week general committee; Club First Nighter general secretary; Wesley Foundation; UN Week committee. I Sciences — Psi Chi; AWS DALE, JOHN; Alamosa, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — Homecoming com- mittee; International Relotions Club; Calico end Boots; Young Demo- crats; Wesley Foundation; Phi Alpha Theto. DALHOLTZ, NORMA; Grand Junctic DANEY, WILLIAM C; Pueblo, Colo Men ' s Glee Club; Delta Sigma Rho dent; Photographers Club. DAVIES, ANN E.; Grand Rapids, Mich., Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming; Future Teachers of America; Colorado Daily; Buff Ski Club; Dorm council, song leader; Alpha Omicron Pi publicity chairman, skit DEEDS, JIM; Denver, Colo., Engineering — ASUC commissioner of all school functions; Homecoming general committee; CU Days general committee; Arnold Air Society; Air Force ROTC advisory board; Delta Sigma Pi; Track; " C " Club; Coloradon business manager; Dorm council; Colorado Engineer art and layout editor; Beta Theta Pi. DE MARCO, PHILIP E.; Pueblo, Colo., Business DEMING, ROBERT H.; Denver, Colo., Business — UN Week committee; Welcome Week committee; Club Fi.st Nighter committee; Business School Boord vice-president; Phi Ep Phi; Delto Sigma Pi; Beto Alpha Psi; International Relations Club; Beta Gamma Sigma; Colorodo Daily collec- tions manager; Pi Kappa Alpha. DE VINE, BARRY; Crystal Lake, Ml., Business — CU Days committee; Homecoming committee; Religion in Life Week committee; UN Week committee; Campus Chest; UMC Program Council; ASUC Public Relations committee; Newman Club; Welcome Week advisor; Buff Ski Club. DICKINSON, JESSICA; Lake Genevo, Wis., Business — Coloradan; UN Week; Compus Chest; YWCA; Buff Pep Club; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Beto Sigma; Delta Gamma secretary. r can Institute of Physics; IFC; Phi Delta Theta f S DOUTY, RUTH; La Tau; Phi Lon Tau Beta Sigma; Sigma Alpha DOWD, MARY; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC ocodemic of- fairs commission; ASUC scholarship board; YWCA; UN Week committee; Colorado Doily staff; Campus Chest; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Panhellenic committee; Chi Omega. DOWELL, CARL E.; Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences. I DOWNEY, KENNETH; Denver, Colo., Engineering. Phi Koppa Psi. UWC; Modern Choir DOWNING, RALPH E.; Bird City, Kan., Business — Alpha Koppa Psi. Arts ond Sciences — FTA; YWCA; DRUMMOND, L A.; Albuquerque, DUGGAN, KATHERINE; New York, DUKE, LAURA; Rockville Center, N.Y., Glee Club; Intramurals; Greek Week; Club; Kappa Delta. and Sciences - Arts and Sciences — Sigma Chi. ., Nursing — UN Week; Campus Denver, Colo., Engii Sciences — FTA; Roir 1% Coloradon; CU Doys; Alpha Colo., Engineering Delta Phi Delta EHMANN, RICHARD; Costle Rock, Colo., Engineering. ELKIN, ALAN I.; Ellenville, NY., Business — Photography Club; Student Veterans Association; Hillel Council; Delta Sigma Pi. ELLIOTT, GENE; Denver, Colo,, Engineering — Buff Ski Club; Bowling Club; American Institute of Electrical Engineers-Institute of Radio ELLIS, FRANK K.; Oberlin, Ohio, Engir 387 ELLIS, PATRICIA; Lincoln, Neb., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi. ELMS, JAMES R.; Kansas City, Mo., Engineering — Flying Club; Institute EMMITT, ROBERT J.; Denver, Colo., Business. EVANS, DAVID L.; Joliet, III., Engineering — Combined Engineers; Colo- rado Engineer; American Society of Civil Engineers; Delta Sigma Pi; Delta Upsilon. FAIRALL, SHARON; Denver, Colo., i and Sciences. FASSETT, JACK W.; Durango, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigmo Pi Sigmo. ISA; Club First Nighter; FIEDLER, JETTA L.; Moline, Sciences — Psi Chi. FIELD, JOHN; Bridgeport, Neb., Pharmacy — Junior American Phcrn ceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi; Vorsity Baseball; " C " Club; Kappa Psi. FIELDS, WENDELL E.; Baltimore, Md., Engineering — American Institute of Electrical Engineers - Institute of Radio Engineers; Band; Eta Koppa Nu; Phi Epsilon Phi, Sigmo Phi Epsilon. FISHER, JOHN W.; Arvado, Colo., Engineering. FITZMAURICE, WILLIAM D.; Denver, Colo., Busin ess- -Alpha Kappa Psi FLANNERY, RONALD D.; Pueblo, Colo., Business Ski Club; Alpha Kappa Psi. — Sil ver and Gold; Buff FLETCHER, JAMES; Fresno, Calif., Business — Jr cil; UMC; A5UC. Inte r-Fraternity Coun- FLINT, MARGARET S.; Ardmore, Arts and Sciences — Newm Arts ond Sciences — Playe FORD, ARNOLD E.; Sweet Woter, Texas, Phari FOX, DONALD J.; Denver, Colo., Phormocy. FREDERICKS, CAROLYN; Meeker, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Future Teachers of America; Festivol Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; Buff Ski Club; UWC; Zeto Tou Alpha. Varsity Footboll; IFC; FREY, BRYCE A.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Student Advisor; Engi- neers Days; Mechonicol Engineering Society; American Society of Mech- anical Engineering; Society of Americon Mechonicol Engineers; Sigmo Tau; Pi Tou Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappo Tou. FRIEDMAN, ALVIN; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Future Teachei of America; Hillel; Independent Student ' s Association; Phi Alpho Thetc Tau Koppo Epsilon. FROESE, CHARLES R.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Campus Chesi Homecoming; CD Days; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tou; Society of America Mechanical Engineers; Phi Gamma Delta. Beta Alpha Psi. FRONTZ, HARRY K.; Craig, Colo , Bu FROST, ALAN C; Solido, Colo., Arts French Club; Campus Radio; CU Days AFRDTC Drill Team; Phi Ep Phi. FULTON, NANCY; Omaha, Neb., Arts and Sciences — CU Doys; Religion in Life Week; Homecoming; Coloradon; Spur; Phi Sigma loto; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Delta Delta Delta. GARBER, JAMES F., Ill; Dayton, C GARDNER, BETTY ANN; Glencoe, GARDNER, JOAN; Lorchmont, N.Y., Study Committee chairman; CU Days staff; Cosmopoliton Club; Internation Advisory Board; Alpha Delta Pi assistoi ring — Iota Alpha Sigmo. Sciences — Kappa Kappa Maureen McNierney, senior from Denver and chairman of special events for UMC program council, shows the program to members of the First Piano Quartet before their concert in the Glenn Miller ballroom. i and Sciences — Campus Chest; GATTERER, LAWRENCE E.; tute of Physics; American Radio Club; Newman Club. CAUSE, MARVIN E.; Rocky Ford, Colo., GAY, ROBERT B.; Belle Fourche, S.D., Engii GOICK, JAMES A.; Austin, GERHARTER, VERN; dent; Gamma Delta ■ Ploins Region; Religi Joseph, Mo., Business — Delta Sigma Pi presi- ;-president and internationol president of Rocky Workers Associotion representative; Counselor, GETZEN, RUPERT G.; Pleosont Ri( Institute of Aero- GOOOY, ALLEN L.; Denver, Colo., Business — ASUC Travel and Scholar- ship committee; Society of Automotive Engineers; Mechanical Engineer- ing Society. GOORIN, ALFRED S., II; Son .VAateo, Calif., Business — Zeta Beta Tou. GORDON, JACK K.; Chicago, III., Business — Delta Sigma Pi. and Sciences. Chi Epsilon; Sigmo GRANAT, EBBA MAE; Eaton, Colo,, Phari GRANT, VAL; El Paso, Texos, Arts one — Chi Omega. GRASMICK, WILLIAM H.; Rocky Ford, Colo., Engineering — Americon Society of Mechanical Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Lamb- da Chi Alpha. sker, Colo., Engineering — American Institute GREENE, JON R.; Kirkwood, GREENWOOD, DON; Boulder, Colo., i and Sciences. The North wind did blow, and we did hove some snow, and thus we find the misters Tom Wofsinslte, Art Everett, Al Swonson and Kenny Tedstrom enjoying the heat put forth by that fire in their apartment. GRICE, DON; Chicago, III., Enginee of Mechanical Engineers; Mechonn Williams Fellowship; Delta Sigma Pi GROSSMAN, ARLEIGH; Son Froncisco, Calif., Life Week executive council; Religious Workers As dotion president; Photo Club; Sigma Alpha Mu pledgi GROUND, MILTON; Casper, Wyo , Eng Chemicol Engineers; CU Days committ neers ' Days; Intramurals; Phi Delto The ' GUST, MAYME; Ellicott City, Md., Art; mission; AWS orientations; Beta Phi. ng Society; Phormocy Homecoming committee; Engi- ts and Sciences — ASUC sub-com- Student Court; Student Director; P ond Sciences - Club. HAFER, FRANCINE; Chicago, III., Arts ond Sciences — CU Days women ' s field events committee chairman; CU Days queen balloting committee chairman; Homecoming Queen presentation committee chairman; Colo- radon; " C " Book staff; Spur; Phi Sigmo Iota secretory; Women ' s Athletic Association Board; Kappa Alpha Theta secretary. HAINES, DAVID; Denver, Colo., Engineering. HALL, RICHARD A.; Springfield, II!., Business. HALL, WILLIAM J.; Windsor, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Tou; Sign Pi Sigma; Tou Beta Pi; Koppo Kappa Psi; American Institute of Physic Roger Williams Fellowship; Bond; Festival Chorus. HANNA, SUZANNE; San Diego, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. HANSEN, DONALD WAYNE; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Wel- come Week student advisor; Debate Team; Speakers Congress; Acacia vice-president. HARDENBURGH, MARILYN; Missoula, Mont , Al MARKER, JOHN V.; Denis Busir Delta Tau Delta; ess — ASUC com IFC. HARLAN, DONALD L.; Denver, Colo., Bu of publications; Board of Publications; Cadet Colonel and Wing Com- monder AFROTC; ASUC public relations board chairman; CU Alumni public relations committee; Student Court; UMC program council; UMC dance committee chairman; UMC house committee; Colorodan business manager, dorm section editor, copy section; " C " Book section editor; Welcome Week Mixer chairman; CU Doys carnival committee chairman; Campus Chest caploin; UN Week assistont general chairman; Phi Epsilon Phi treasurer; Sumolio; Arnold Air Society; Men ' s Residence Halls coun- cil; Pi Kappa Alpha rush chairman, vice-president, pledge trainer. HARMON, DONALD W.; Grand . Colo., HARRAS, R. THOM; Grand Junction, Colo., Engineering — American In- stitute of Electrical Engineers program chairman; Tou Beta Pi secretary; Sigma Tou; Sigma Chi. HARRINGTON, ANN; Fullerton, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming committee; CU Days committee; ASUC publicity; Colorodan advertising; Dorm officer; Alpha Omicron Pi president. HARTLEY, LAWRENCE C; Iron River, Mich., Engineering — Tou Beto Pi; Sigma Tou; Chi Epsilon; Beta Gamma Sigmo; Westminster Mariners; American Society of Civil Engineers; Naval Reserve. HARVEY, GLENN; Deny Mechanical Engineers; A and Boots; Acacia. HASEGAWA, HARRY T.; Hono, Maui, Haw Kappa Kappa Psi; HAWES, PATRICIA; Arlington, Va., Arts and Sciences — ASUC scholor- ship boord; UMC music committee; Wesley Foundation; Religious Work- ers ' Association; Religion in Life Week; United Notions Week. HAYS, DELLA JEANNE; Billings, Mont., Business — Beta Sigma; Kappa Alpha Theto. HAZLETT, GEORGE W.; La Junta, Colo., Arts and Sciences. rts and Sciences — Varsity Football; HEIDERSTADT, JOHN E.; Denver, Colo., Engineering. HELIN, RICHARD R.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Alpha Chi Sigmo; Americon Institute of Chemical Engineers; Wesley Foundation; Pershing Rifles; Orchestra; Varsity Nights; Alpha Tou Omega. !iL HEROLD, KARL; Denver, Colo,, Engineering. Sciences — Alpha HETH, VIVIAN D.; Compton, Calif,, Arts and Sciences — Future Teachers Association; International Relations Club; Greek Combine; Zeta Tau Alpha. ■ Colorado Daily and Sciences — Future HIETT, DUANE R.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa HILL, LAWRENCE M.; Englewood, Colo., Engineering — Eta Koppc American Institute of Electrical Engineers- Institute of Radio Engii Society of American Mechanical Engineers; Pershing Rifles. HILL, THOMAS D.; Aberdeen, S.D., Engineering — Phi Epsilon Phi; tute of the Aeronautical Sciences; Arnold Air Society; Sock ' n Bi Acacia. H1NDES, DONALD K.; Stayton, Ore., Engir . and Sciences; Colorado Daily; Sigma HOCK, DELWIN D.; MkStZ HOECKER, NORMAN L.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering, HOLMES, VIRGINIA; Mm Glee Club; Calico and Boc in Life Week; Alpha Chi Omego. HOPKINS, BILL; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC commissioner; SOSL; UMC program council; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumolia; Artists Series; Religion in Life Week; United Nations Week; Welcome Week; Bond; Independent Students Association vice-president. iUBER, FREDRICK; Denver, Colo., Engir HUTTON, SHIRLEY; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. IBERSHOF, BILL; Grand Rapids, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Westn m i ' K. 393 I IGESUND, ALF; Fosnovaog, Norway, Engineering Civil Engineers; Combined Engineers; Cosmopoli — American on Club; Buf Society of Ski Club. IHLY, FRANK J.; Dick Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; An- of Radio Engineers; Uni nson, N.D., Engineering - encan Institute of Electr versify Rifle Club. — Sigma Tau col Engineers Tau Beta JACKSON, ALLAN STUART; Columbus, Ohio, Art Club; Varsity Nights; Buff Show. 5 ond Sciences — Players JACKSON, CHERYL; R fie, Colo., Arts and Scien ces — Valkyr e. JACKSON, LAWRENCE Kappa Psi; Tennis Club CHASE; Son Leondro, Calif., Business Student Veterans Association. Alpha JACOB, ROBERT L.; W murals; Beta Theta Pi. nnetka. III., Business — Alpha Koppa Psi; Intra- JEFFERS, SAM L.; Laurens, la-. Engineering — Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; American Institute of Physics; Society of American Mechanical Engineers; Greek Week; CU Days; Campus Chest; Student Court; Pi Kappa Alpho president. JEFFRES, DAVID D.; Council Bluffs, la.; Arts and Sciences; French Club; JENSEN, CLAUDIA; Pueblo, Co ts and Sciences, and Sciences — Speakers Congn JOHNSON, CALVIN; Fort Collins, Colo., Pharmacy — Junior American Pharmaceutical Association; CU Days; Welcome Week; Intramurals; Acacia. JOHNSON, DALE R.; Ovid, Colo., Engineering — Society of American Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Society of Auto- ' Engineers; Wesley Club. Colo., Engineering ■ Arts and Sciences JONES, JEANNE CAROL; Brighton, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — AWS house of representatives; Future Teachers of America; Homecoming; Ponhellenic vice-president; Delto Delta Delta president. JONES, RICHARD A.; San Diego, Calif., Engineering and Business. JORGENSON, KAREN; Billings, Mont., Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma loto; United Nations Week; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Koppa Alpha Theta secretary. JOURGENSEN, JACK; Casper, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC com- missioner; UMC board; Sock ' n Buskin; Homecoming; Inter-Fraternity council executive secretary; Kappa Sigma president. KAHRE, GERALD E.; Arvoda, Colo., Engineering and Business — Delta Sigma Pi; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Mechanical Engi- neering Society; Viking Club; Dorm counselor. KAMAS, PETER; Aurora, Colo., Engineering. 394 Seniors In the Honors Program hoye an opportunity to apply for Senior Colloquium, brain trust that meets weekly for dis- cussions of philosophy, arts and letters. IfeiL-v J KAPELKE, HUGO; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — Alpha Tau Omega. Arts and Sciences — Newman KARLSBERG, ELYCE; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Colorado- Daily; Future Teochers Association; Homecoming; CU Days; Dorm president; Valkyries, KARNOSCAK, DONALD; Chicago, es — Foofboll. — Senior Repre- KEARNEY, JOHN STANLEY; Spokane, Wash., Bu KEITH, ROBERT E.; KELLING, DONALD G.; Denver, Colo., Engineer: 1 Club. Greek KILPATRICK, STUART A.; Grand Junci cal Engineering Society; American Soc ciety of American Engineers; Phi Gomn KIMMETT, JAMES F.; Den man; CU Days, gener Fraternity Council; Int Sigma Phi Epsilon, pres , Colo., Arts and Sciences — Coloradan; ol Engineers; Homecoming, general chair- ommittee; Greek Combine, president; Inter- roternity Council-Ponhellenic Actions Board; — AWS Revue; KINZIE, MARIANNE; Haxtun, Colo., Music — Sigmo Epsilon Sigma; Sigma Alpha Iota; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delto Pi; Homecoming general committee; Band; Orchestra; University Women ' s Club. 395 KIRKPATRICK, DONNALEE; Montrose, Colo., Pharmacy — Kappa Epsilon. KISHIYAMA, MOSS M.; Denver, Colo., Engineering. Colo- ,ich.. Gamma KNEPPER, JEANETTE; Longmont, Colo., Pharmacy — Tou Beta Sigma; Koppo Epsi lon; Junior American Pharmaceutical Associotion; Band; Uni- versity Women ' s Club. I Coloradan; YWCA; KOCHAN, AGNES; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering - Chemical Engineers; Colorodo Engineer; Engir Dorm director. and Sciences , and Sciences - KOSTKA, WILLIAM, JR.; Littleton, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC commissioner; Sumalia; Sigma Delta Chi; Kappc Tau Alpha; Sigma Alpha Epsilon vice-president. KOVALCHUK, ALEXANDER P.; Denver, Colo., Engineering. KREMER, RICHARD; Chicago, III., Business. KROMER, RALPH E.; Boise, Idaho, Engineering — Phi Epsilon Phi; Suma- lea; Heart ond Dagger; Sigma Tau; Tou Beta Pi; American Institufe of Electrical Engineers - Institute ot Radio Engineers; Enginee ring School executive committee; Kn.ghts of St. Patrick; Greek Combin e president. Sigma Chi. KUPILIK, HENRY; Schenectady, N.Y., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Xi Society; Tau Beta Sigma; Tewauh; High Altitude Observers; Sigma Ep- silon Sigmo treosurer. What editor of a well-known campus publica- tion would tire his class section editor if be knew she had used a picture of bis and bis wife ' s (the former Jean Weare) wedding reception held in the House of Virtue Feb. 24? LAMBERT, DUANE H.; Yuma, Colo., Pharmocy. LAMBERT, PATRICIA A.; Muskegon Mich., Nursing LAMONT, Delta. BILL; Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences — Footboll Phi Gamma LAND, DEANE; Port Woshington, L Chi; Congo Club; Young Republico Gamma Phi Beta. . 1., N.Y., Arts and Sciences n Club; Buff Ski Club; Rifle — Psi Club; LANEY, SALLIE E.; Seattle, Wash., Business — CU Days committee; Homecoming committee; Religion in Life Week; Dorm president; Campus Chest; Hesperio; Angels Flight; AWS revue; Beta Sigma; Delta Gamma octivities chairman, social chairman, pledge trainer. LANGFORD, KATHLEEN A.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Society of Women Engineers; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Iota Sigma Pi; Kappa Phi; Valkyrie. LAWRENSON, BRUCE; Greeley, Colo., Engir Lambda Theta LEE, VIRGINIA; Pueblo, Colo., Economics Club vice-president, School Functions; " Welcome N Days general committee; Homt chairman; Alpha Chi Omega. LEMON, FRED; Elgin, III., Busine : Delta Delta Delta. ,rts and Sciences — UMC program C( coming general coi 1 and Sciences - ■ ' ■ ' " " - " l ihhb i 9 Midshipman first class Rodney E. Weddell, right, is being relieved of command of the First Platoon, Second Company, Irom Mid- shipman Mack A. Gasaway during change of command ceremony at the University. ■HH P ■ H LE ROY, DUANE O.; Golden, Colo., Arts and Sci ■ ifk Hk. LIEBMAN, JON C; Escondic editor; international Relatic president. and Sciences - Colorado Daily; s xTl Delta Sigma Pi; Beta LIFVENDAHL, HAROLD ROBERT; Chicago, III., Arts ond Sciences — Senior Class treasurer; Alpha Delta Sigrna; Inter-Fraternity Council ac- tions board; Chi Psi president and vice-president. Pi Tou Sigma; Cos Alpha Kappa LINDSAY, JULIANNE TERESA; Montrose, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS house of representatives; AWS court justice; AWS revue; Iota Sigma Pi; Alpha Epsilon Delta vice-president; Newman Club; Dorm advisor. siness — Phi Epsilon Phi; Varsity LINDWALL, RODGER O.; Omaho, Neb., Business — Society of A Mechonicol Engineers treasurer; Varsity Football; Beta Thefo president. LITMAN, MARTIN; lington, D.C., Business — Hillel Foundation Modern Choir £l»1t LOOSE, PATRICIA; Morenci, Sciences — Women ' i LUMPKIN, WARREN H.; Chicogo, ML, Engineering — Ai of Mechanical Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Soc Engineers. LUTRELL, PIERRE; Chicago, Future Teochers merican Society Heights, Ohio MacDONALD, JAMES D.; Bayard, Neb., Engineering and Busir SOSL; Phi Epsilon Phi; American Institute of Chemical Engineers Fraternity Council president; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Homecoming; CU MACHIN, LEE; Estes Park, Cole, Bu MALMANGER, CARMEN J.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences. MALMANGER, OSCAR L. A.; Colorodo Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Americon Institute of Electrical Engineers; University Choir; Inter-Fraternity Council. MANABE, EUGENE Y.; Denver, Colo., Pharmacy — Kenkyu Club. MANCHESTER, WILLIAM; Grand Junction, Colo., Business — Delta Sigmo Pi; Band. MAPHIS, SAM W.; Balboa, Canal Zone, Engineering. MASID, MAXINE; Scottsblu Student Unic Mortar Board Annette Cossitt and Heart Dogger Gene Kromer cheer on colleagues Paul Bardell and Barbara Abraham in fast ping-pong game in the UMC games area. MAUER, VALERA D.; Loveland, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Future Teachers Associotion; Cosmopolitan Club; Buff Ski Club; Women ' s Ath- letic Association; International Relations Club; Independent Students MAZDIYASNI, KHODABAKHSH; Teheran, Iran, Arts and Sciences. McCALLUM, DAVID W.; New York, N.Y., Engineering. " ' " " " " - _ . _ — Inter-Fraternity Student Veterans MeFADDEN, DUDLEY E., JR.; Wheoton, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC commissioner; Coloradan; Sumolia president; Military Ball assistant gen- eral chairman; Alpha Tou Omega president. McGONAGILL, WILLARD L.; Newhall, Calif., Engineering. McGUIRE, MARCIA; Mounfoin View, Calif., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Canterbury Club; Buff Ski Club; Riding Club; Compus Chest; United Nations Week assistant secretary; Dorm treasurer; Delta Gamma. McKINNEY, HELEN; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Doily; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; F Sigma Iota; Orchestra; Cosmopoliton Club; Frenc University Women ' s Club. ciences — Colorado Lombda Theto; Phi Club; Spanish Club; McNIERNEY, MAUREEN RUTH; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Buff Council; SOSL; Greek Combine secretary; All School Functions sub-com- mittee; Academic Affairs sub-committee; AWS Revue; AWS Housing; UMC program council; Mortar Boord; Greek Week; CU Days; Welcome Week general choirman; Dorm advisor; Kappa Delta vice-president. McPHEE, MARY; Riverside, I Greek Combine; Spur; Westm mittee; CU Days; Kappa Delta MEACHAM, DONNA CHARLENE; Denver, Colo., Pharmacy — Koppa Epsilon president; Junior American Phormaceuticol Association; Koppa Phi; Wesley Foundation; University Women ' s Club. MEGENITY, DONALD D.; Grand June Chi; Internotionol Relations Club; Student Veterans Association. MERRYMAN, WAYNE; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Amencon Ir of Electrical Engineers - Institute of Radio Engineers; Ployers Club; Club. MERZ, NORMAN C; Junction City, Kc Buff Ski Club. n.. Business — Newman C MESSLER, FRANK J.; Denver, Colo., Engl Electrical Engineers. eering — American Institu MEUMANN, ART; Clostcr, N.J., Pharma ceutical Association; Club First Nighter Band; Acacia. y — Junior American Phar Welcome Week; Blood D MILDURN, DEAN L.; Toulon, III., Engineering and Business — Phi Epsilon Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Sigma Tou; American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers - Institute of Radio Engineers; Band; Inter-Fraternity Council; Theta Xi. MILFORD, NORMAN O.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ILLER, ELIZABETH ANN; Youngstown, Ohio, Nursing. Phi Mu Alpha secretary; ' hi Kappa Psi. MILLER, JOHN HARRIS; Suda Photography committee; Ftatiro Delta Theta. MILLER, JUDY ANN; Evonston, dent; AWS judiciory court choir Orchesis, Dorm advisor. MINTKEN, JAMES L.; Dolton, Neb., Business — Dorm president. and Sciences — Dorm director; MITCHELL, NANCY JO; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Future Teachers Association; YWCA; Varsity Nights; Campus Chest; Greek Week; Homecoming; CU Days; Calico and Boots secretary; Alpha Delta MOHAR, JOSEPH E.; Salida, Colo , i and Sciences. ond Sciences MOORE, REX P.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering. , and Sciences - Delta Sigma Pi; Ace MORRIS, GLENN R.; Arvada, Colo., Engineering — American Institute of Chemical Engineers; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Com- bined Engineers. MOSS, JAMES H.; Denver, Colo-, Arts and Sciences. MULTER, RICHARD DUANE; Golden, Colo., Engineering — Tau Beta PI; Pi Tou Sigma; Mechanical Engineering Society; American Society of Mechanicol Engineers, Kappa Sigma. MURPHY, PATRICIA A.; Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — Flat- iron, Club First Nighter; Welcome Week; Independent Students Associa- tion; University Women ' s Club. Colo., Business — Buff Ski Club; CU Colo., Pharmacy — . MUSSIL , BARBARA JOHNSON; Boulder, Colo, Beta Alpha Psi; and Sciences- NAKACHI, MASAO; Alpha Phi Omega; NELSON, MARY JANE; Maywood, III., Arts and Sciences — Greek Com- bine; Spur; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Homecoming general com- mittee; Religion in Life Week; Welcome Week; Inter-Fraternity Council- Panhellenic actions board; Kappa Alpha Theto president. ., Engineering — Sigma Tou; Pi Tou Engineering — Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma NEWELL, JOAN; Belle Fourche, S.D., Music — Senior Board; Sigma Alpha Iota; Pi Lambda Theto president; Newman Club president; Modern Choir; University Choir; CU Days; Chi Omega. Gomma Theta Wheat Ridge, Colo., Mu — Stgmo Alpha Iota; NICHOLAS, DAVID W.; Denver, Col Nights; CU Doys; Greek Week; Inter-! Alpha Epsilon president. NICHOLS, AUDREY ELOISE; Scarsdale, N.Y., Arts and Sen revue; Coioradan; Homecoming; CU Doys; Women ' s Athlet Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Omicron Pi. NICKERSON, BOB; Clarendon NIELSEN, VERLA RAE; Ski Club; University Wo Jerome, Idaho, Nursing men ' s Club. — Festivol Chorus; Buff NIEMI, ALLAN E.; Hibbing, Minn., silon; Sigma Tau; American Societ Engineering — Tou Beta Pi; Chi Ep- y of Civil Engineers; Buff Ski Club NIGG, CAROLYN; Covi Women ' s Athletic Assoc no, Calif., A at ion; Dorm ts and Scienc es — Tewouh treasurer. NILES, SUSAN C; Sou X City, Iowa Arts and Sc ences — Delta Gamma NOONAN, MARY JEANNE; Denver Epsilon Sigma; Welcome Week; H Colo, Arts omecoming; and Sciences — Sigma Kappa Kappa Gamma OBERGFELL, KATHRYN ; Delta, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Coioradan, £ ' 3.3 OCHS, GERARD R.; Edwordsville, III., Engineering — Buff O ' HALLORAN, FRANCIS P.; Denver, Colo., Business. O ' HARA, PATRICIA; Ridgewood, N.J., Arts and Sciences - OKADA, ISAMU; Keenesburg, Colo., Pharmacy. OLDE, DICK; Denver, Colo., Business — ASUC president; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Memorial Boord ossistont chairman; CU Days; Dorm president and counselor; Phi Kappa Tou. OLIVERIUS, ROBERT; Peetz, Colo , Business — Be a Alpha Psi. OLSEN Koppo NEAL W.; Psi presiden Sioux Falls, S.D t; Fhi Mu Alpha; ., Music — Band; Acocio Phi Epsilon Phi; Koppo OLSEN Chemic ROBERT W Ql Engineers .; Denver, Colo., Engineering - Americo n Soc iety of OLSON Pi Tau DAVID W Sigma; Insti ; Grond Junctio ute of Aeronout n, Colo., Eng cal Sciences. nee ring — Sigm a Tou; ORR, PATRICIA; YWCA; Women ' s Evanston, III., A athletic Associat rfs and Scier on; Panhelle " " — Bu Alpha ff Sk Phi. Club; 403 Senior Buffs, giren special recognftion at the Colorado- Iowa State game this fall, are left to right: Cm Y ilson, Harlan Bran- by, Sam Salerno, Bill Lamont, By Bennett, Matt Balich, Ron Campbell, Rodger Lind- wall, Lamar Meyer, Sam Maphis, Duke Karnoscak, and Bill Kucera. Not shown: Homer Jenkins. OVERFIELD, BERT B., JR.; Holly, Colo., Engineering Varsity Baseball, PEEK, PHILIP A.; Denver, Colo., Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi. and Sciences — Phi Alpha Theto; PERKINS, JAMES E.; Denver, Colo., Music — Kappa Koppa Psi vice- president; Phi Mu Alpha Sintonio; Band; Orchestra; Nationol Intercol- legiate Bond; Varsity Nights; Welcome Week general committee; Inde- pendent Students Associotion. PERLOV, ROBERTA; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Compus Chest; CU Days; Greek Week; Homeco ming; Women ' s Athletic Association; Pep Club; Pcnhellenic; Alpha Epsilon Phi. PETERLIN, EDWARD LOUIS; Pueblo, Colo., Business — Delta Sigma Pi. PETERSEN, BLAINE B.; Twin Falls, Idaho, Engineering — Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Koppa Psi; Mechanical Engineering Society secretary; American Society ot Mechanical Engineers; Butt Ski Club. PETERSON, FRED; Silverton, Colo., Engineering — Chi Epsilon; Sigma PETERSON, VERN L.; Lakewood, Colo,, Engineering — Sigma Pi Sigma; American Institute of Physics; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Chess Club; Men ' s Glee Club. PETROVICH, DOROTHEA SEVERIN; Crown Point, Ind., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Staff secretory; Buff Council secretary; Buffettes; Zeto Tau Alpha. PIKE, JOHN A.; Casper, Wyo., Engineering — Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta PITTROFF, LARRY; Denver, Colo., Busi ciotion delegate to Notional Assembly; I Club; UN Week; Intromurols. POLLARD, ANN; Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi and Sciences — Vorsity Football Business — Gommo Delta; Vikinc POTT, JAMES M.; Kirkwood, Mo., Engineering — Pi Tau Sigmo; Sigma Tau; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Mechanical Engineering Society; Society of American Military Engineers; Phi Kappa Tau. PRASAD, ARUN; Potna, India, Engineering. QUIRIN, FREDERICK; Bouk American Pharmaceutical t Club. RAMEY, DONALD J.; Solid Beta Alpha Psi; Engineering and Business. RAY, HOWARD R.; Boulder, Colo., Bu REDSTONE, ELIZABETH; St. Louis, Mo, Bl Phi; Wesley Foundotion; Religious Workers en ' s Club. REEME, RONALD E.; Englewood, Colo., Busin REGLIEN, JUDITH J.; Los Alamos, NM, ond Sciences — Theta Lambda Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; REWERTS, RITA GAYLE; Den retorv; UMC; Colorodon; Pi CU Days; UN Week. J RHONE, BARBARA E.; Corona Del Mar, Call Homecomjng Princess; Pi Beta Phi. RICHARDSON, NORMA; Wheat Ridge, Colo., A house of representatives; Future Teachers of A Parents ' Day general choirman; Dorm president. Arts and Scit RICHE, RICHARD W.; Oelwein, Arts ond Sck Delta Sigma P Phi Delta Ch RISING, ANNETTE J.; Forf Collins, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROBERTS, PAUL S.; Denver, Colo., Engineering - Electrical Engineers - Institute of Radio Enginee - American Institute of s; Newmon Club. ROBINSON, HENRY B.; Kenosha, Wis,, Engineering — Mechanical Engi- neering Society, Society of Automotive Engineers. ROBINSON, WILLIAM R.; Joliet, III., Engineering, RODGERS, RICHARD L; Fort Collins, Colo., Bus ncss — Sigma Nu. ROE, GARLAND A.; Horfford City, Ind., Busine Chi Alpho. ss — NROTC, Lombdo ROEDER, BRIAN E.; Lii ROOSEVELT, CHANDLER; Meeker, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC commissioner; Pi Gamma Mu; Angels Flight; Coloradan Queen; UN Week general committee; Ponhellenic; Koppo Koppo Gommo. ROOSEVELT, PETER K.; Oyster Boy, •4.Y.; Arts end Sciences. siness — Arnold Air Society; Zeta i and Sciences — Gammo Alpha Mark Warren, potential CU student, ap- peared on college scene last year as a welcome addition to the extracurricular activities of bis proud mom and dad, Grace and Roy Warren, seniors, Fleming, Colo. ROTEN, WILLIAM M.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Tql Eps.lon. RUMIN, ROBERT C; Denver, Colo, Arts and Sciences — Dorm RUMSEY, RICHARD E.; Idaho Falls, Idaho, Business. RUNDELL, C. REID; Webster Groves, Mo., Engineering ond Busi ASUC commissioner; Phi Epsilon Phi; Heort ond Dagger; Pi Tou Sigma Tou; Combined Engineers; Knights of St. Potrick; NROTC ej officer; Welcome Week general chairman; Intramurols; Varsity Pi Koppa Alpha vice-president. nd Sciences — Dorm c Sigma; RYONS, SARA; Pasadena, Calif., Club; Religion and Sciences ction, Colo., Engineering — Amen SANDERS, BILL; Houston, Tex., Arts and Sciences. SANDERS, RUSSELL F.; Bloomfield Hills, Mich., Business. SANFORD, ALBERT; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — Institute of Aeron and Sci Pi Gon and Sciences SCHAEFER, IRVING O.; Denver, Colo., Engineering dent, Sigma Tou; Eta Koppa Nu. SCHAIBLE, MAX A.; Akron, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — C Phi Epsilon Phi treasurer; Sumolio vice-president; Koppa president; Campus Chest; UN Week general committee, C SCHNELL, NANCY; Brecksville, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Pi. SCHOEN, ROD; Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences. , Colo., Engineering — Pi Tou Sigma; Society. SCHWER, CAROL; Fargo, N.D., Arts and Sciences — Spur, Sigma I Sigma; Pi Lombdo Theto; Koppa Delto Pi; Welcome Week; Player; AWS revue; Canterbury Club; Dorm council; Kappa Kappa Gamma i JL i 4h Ji Koppo Delta Pi; SEARS, GENE; Brighton, Colo., Business — Freshman Baseball. SEELEY, TOM; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Society of American Mechanical Engineers; Americon Chemicol Society; Pershing Rifles; International Relations Club; French Club; Kappa Sigma. SEEP, JO ANN Newman Club; Denve arsity , Colo, lights. Arts Dnd Sc - ASUC CO .,rr„ttee SEIELSTAD. ANN; Denv Players Club secretary. er, Colo , Arts ond 5c ences — - Univer ■ty Theatre SELCH, GLENN Delta. C; Steamboot Springs Colo. Engineering — Ph Gomm Rho Chi; Phi Delta ces — Dorm advisor; SHEEHAN, MARY ELLEN; Salido, Colo., rts ond Sciences SHIPP, CLAIRE M.; Boulder, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — Theta Lombdo SIGLER, ARNOLD; Stomford, Conn., Arts and Science missioner; Phi Epsilon Phi president; Sumolio; Heart Week; Dorm counselor. Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Epsilo SIMPSON, WILLIAM F., JR.; stitute of Physics; Engineer: Intromurals; Freshmon odvisi [.Y., Arts ond Sci( SMITH, BEV; Girord, III., Ar Koppo Kappa Gamma. SMITH, CLAIRE; Elmwood Park, III., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Phi Sigma Iota; AWS revue chairman; Vorsity Nights assist- ont director; Dorm president; Actions Board Gamma president. SMITH, LOUIS R.; itchell, S.D., Student Vetera SMITH, STUART O.; Denver, Colo , Business. SNELL, RICHARD; Genng, Neb., Pharmacy Phi Gamma Delto. sify Nights; Viking Club. SNOW, DAVID J.; Fond du iiness — Delta Sigma Pi. SOVEREIGN, ROD; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Public Relotions Board. SOSL; UMC committee; CU Days general committee; Greek Week general committee; Stiver and Gold; Group Dynamics; Young Republicans; Greek Combine; Phi Kappa Tou president. , Arts and Sciences — Ponhellenic; Kop- SPEER, RONALD MALCOLM; Burbank, Call Chi; Junior American Pharmoceuticol Associ First Nighter, Intramurals; Swimming, Acacia, SPENCE, DONNA G.; Milwaukee, Wis., Arts c Ponhellenic SPREHE, HAROLD; Buckley, — Varsity Baseball. SPRENKLE, CASE M.; Host Cleveland, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Koppa Kappa Psi vice-president; Phi Mu Alpha; Bond; Orchestra; Men ' s Glee Club vice-president; Phi Gamma Delta. STANLEY, JOHN M.; Denver, Colo., I STEFFENS, BARBARA ANN; Lcs Vegos, Nev., Arts Delta Pi, Pi Lombdo Theto vice-president; Womer Tewouh president, Newman Club; Delta Delta I Sciences — Kappa American So- STEWART, ANN E.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC; Spanish Club president; Language House; Cosmopolitan Club; Homecoming; Delta Gamma. Sen or Connie Olander serves coffee to her liusband, Harvey, also a senior, while Don Estes and Dick Herdmon look on approv- ingly. The Olanders are counselors in Willard Hall, late addition to men ' s dorms. 4 STEWART, DAVID J.; Boulder, Cola, Engineering — Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Phi Lambda Upsilon; American Institute of Chemical Engi- neers; Tennis; Fencing; Pentagon Club president; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. STEWART, GERTRUDE L.; Greeley, Colo., Music — Spur; Dorm director. Arts and Sciences — Kappa STOCKDALE, CHARLES E.; Cortez, Colo., Business. STOKES, THOMAS C; Omaha, Neb., Business — Beta Theta Pi. 5S — Beta Alpha Psi; Cadet STRAUGHAN, JIM J.; Boulder, Colo., Engii SWAN, MARIE; Corr Mortar board; AWS Athletic Association iity Football; Delta Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi — Spur; Hesperia treas Sigma; Beto Sigma; Wof ming; CU Days; Club Campus Chest; Dorm direct- SWANK, JERRY; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Epsilon Sig- ma; Angels Flight; Mortar Board; Chi Omega president. SWANSON, ALVIN; Billings, Mont., Business — ASUC Public Relations Board; Campus Chest; Inter-Fraternity Council actions boord; Sigma Nu TAGGART, GILBERT; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Scii TAKACS, VIRGINIA WARD; Cleveland, Ohio, Nursing. TAYLOR, HAROLD W.; , Colo , Business — Sig Ana, Calif., Business — Program Council Graduate Club; Buff TAXMAN, RICHARD D.; New Orleans, La., Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Varsity Gymnastics; Wrestling; Inter-Fraternity Council; Zeto Beta Tou Dnd Sciences — Festival Chorus; Engineering — Sigma Tau pres- ond Sciences — Buff Ski Club; THROOP, LARRY LYNN; Denver, Colo., Engir and Sciences • TORBIT, JOHN A.; Del Norte, Colo., Pharmacy. TOWER, EDWARD M.; Wilmette, dent board; Campus Chest copta Greek Students; Uppercloss advisor. TRACE, LINDA; Dayton, Ohl( TREZISE, CHARLOTTE; Pueblo, Colo ■ Delta Gamma. ■ Future Teach- American Institute TYLER, ROSS L.; Boulder, Colo., Phormacy — Rho Chi president; Junior American Pharmaceutical Association; Intromurols. UMEMOTO, HARRY H.; Lihue, Kou Daily; URCH, MARILEE; South Hoven, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Clu VAN OE WEGHE, RAY; Kort Collir Colorcdon sports ond Sciences VAUGHN, STANLEY; Salida, Colo., Business. VETTER, ROBERT; Denver, Colo., Engineering — American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Student Veterans Associotion; Engineers ' Boll; Club First Nighter. Colo., Arts ond Sciences - VOGT, JAMES E.; Eugene, Ore., Engineering — Americon Institute of Electrical Engineers - Institute of Radio Engineers; Student Veterans As- sociation; Buff Ski Club; Rifle Club. WAGONER, DIANE MARIE; Burney, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Future Teachers Association; Festivol Chorus; YWCA; Home Economics Club, Alpha Delto Pi. and Sciences — Newman WAITE, OLIVER V.; Boulder, Colo., Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi. WALTER, THOMAS L.; Fort Morgan, Colo., Engineering. The Sink, notorious for its " atmosphere " and harmless beverages, plays host to an all-senior " foul-weather " Friday function. WANGER, STANLEY M.; Rocky Ford, Colo.. Arts and Sciences — Epsilon Phi; Pi Gamma Mu; Student Court; Band; Freshmen Trodit choirman; Pre-Law Club; Dorm student council. WARD, LINDA ANN; San Diego, Colif WARE, JANE; Konsos City, Mo., Ar committee; Campus Chest commtti council vice-president; Pi Beta Phi. WARING, NANCY B.; Denver, Colo Gomma Alpha Chi; Campus Chest; Pi Beta Phi. . and Sciences. v ' C " Varsity wrestling; Kappa WARREN, GRACE; Fleming, Colo., Sciences — Spur; Theta WARREN, ROY E.; Fleming, Colo., Business — Phi Epsilon Phi; Beta Alpha Psi; Independent Students Associotion president; Independent Party chairmen. . Future Teachers Holyoke, Colo., Business — NROTC condi- WEDDELL, RODNEY EARL; Loveland, Colo., Engineering — NROTC; American Institute of Chemicol Engineers; Engineers ' Days; Club First Nighter; Varsity Nights; Homecoming; CU Days; Phi Delto Theta. WEEKS, RUTH E.; Lamar, Colo., Business — Future Teachers Associa- tion; Roger Williams Fellowship; Religious Worker ' s Association; Intra- murols; Young Republicans; Independent Students Association; Univer- sity Women ' s Club. WEITZ, MERLE; Denver, Colo., Engineering — American Institi Electrical Engineers; Combined Engineers; Alpha Phi Omega; Uni Choir; Math and Physics Club; Radio Club. ts and Sciences — Varsity WELLS, NANCY ANNE; Davenport, Iowa, Arts and Sci senote; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Beta Phi. WELLS, THOMAS E,; Sheric Gamma Delta; WERSCHKY, DONALD; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering ond Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma secretory; Tou Beto Pi vice-presi- dent; Sigmo Tau; Phi Lambda Upsilon secretary; American Institute of Chemical Engineers treasurer; Colorado Engineer; Arnold Air Society; WEST, OWEN D.; Denver, Colo,, Business. WHEELER, MARTHA; Lo Gronge, III., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Omic Pi vice-president. WICKSTROM, WENDELL A.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — Institute Beta Sigma secretary; WILES, RICHARD THORIN; Scottsblu and Sciences WILLIAMS, WILLIAM B.; Port Washington, L.I., N.Y., Art — Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Delto Chi; Kappa Tou Alpha; Nights; Buff Show; Intromurals; Greek Combine; Sigma Nu. WILSON, BARBARA; Scarsdole, NY. — AWS revue; Delt I Sciences and Scient Delto Delta, i Chi; Alpha and Sciences WILSON, JOE; Loveland, Colo., Business. Cclo., Engineering WINTER, CHESTER; Milwouk American Socii WOBIG, JUNE B.; Portland, Ore,, Business — Beta Gommo Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi secretory; Beta Sigma; Business School Board treasurer. Play- ers Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Valkyrie treasurer. WOOD, HERBERT L.; Grand Junction, Colo., Business. WOODROW, SUSAN; Evonston, III., Arts and Sciences. WOODS, JOHN; Denver, Colo., Engineering. WOODWARD, BETSY; Sherman, Tex., Arts and Sciences — Coloradon; Future Teachers Association; Homecoming; CU Days; Kappa Kappa Greek Week; WRISLEY, L. NORTON; Chicago, III., Business YOB, KENNETH P.; Scranton, Pa., Engineering — Electrical Engineers — Institute of Radio Engir Pentagon Club; Varsity Track. and Sciences ZEMAN, ALBERT L.; Orange, Calif., Engineering and Business -- Sigma Tau; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Engineers ' Days, as- sistant general chairman; Engineers ' Ball; Homecoming; Dorm coun- selor; Sigma Nu, president and vice-president. ZOBEL, FRED J., JR.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — Eta Kappa Nu, president; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Amer ican Institute of Electrical Engineers — Institute of Radio Engineers. ZVIRBLYS, ETHEL; Truth or Consequences, N. M., Business — Chi Ep- silon; Phi Mu Alpha, treasurer; Buff Flying Club, AFROTC; Phi Delta Phi; Soccer Club; C Bar U Riders. School of Nursing Seniors l M Jr ' f BLAKE, EVELYN BRACH, BARBARA CLARK, ARDITH KONISHI, RUBY KRUSE, FRANCES LOCHMILLER, NEILA ANDERSON, HELEN ANDERSON, JEAN ARNOLD, FRIEDA BELCHER, BARBARA BICKFORD, SALLY BIEHL, MARILYN EATON, FLOYOETTE EDWARDS, CAROL FARRELL, ANN FENTON, AUDREY GAMEL, SYLVIA HERSTEIN, GERALDINE LOCKE, ELIZABETH LOCKIE, BARBARA LOCKWOOD, ALICE MALOUFF, JACQUELINE MASON, PATRICIA McATEER, PATRICIA W PHILLIPS, ARDIS RACEN, MARY REDDISH, KATHLEEN RICKARD, NANCY ROBBINS, DOROTHY ROHRER, JUDITH 1 McCORMICK, JANE McKINLEY, ELLEN McPHILIMY, NANCY MEAD, ALDA MOTES, PEGGY NEMECEK, KAREN SCHLATER, MEREDITH SCHMID, PATRICIA SCOTT, ELIZABETH SKIDMORE, RUTH SNUFFER, MARJORIE WATERFIELD, NANCY WEDERQUiST, SARA WILSON, ENID WRIGHT, ROBERTA ■ ■I W Law School Seniors ATHEARN, FORDEN; San Froncisco, Calif , Law — Phi Delta Phi; Rocky Mountoin Law Review; Rothgerber Competition winner. BAtAMONTE, PHILLIP D.; Denver, Colo., Law. BLAIR, CLARENCE EDWARD; Denver, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Phi historian. Law School senior class secre- tary-treasurer; Legal Aid Clinic. BOHLENDER, WILLIAM EDWIS — Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid CI class vice-president. BRAUER, JOHN F., JR.; Englewood, DEERING, Rocky M president. THOMAS P. untain Law Rev konsas ew ed City, Kan,, Lc tor. Phi Delta Phi FOWLER, missioner, Theto Pi. WAYNE; Den Phi Delta Z ' Colo,, Sigma Omega ASUC Tau; " eTo GARDNER Delto Phi , WILLIAM Legal Aid C W.; Huron Sigma S.D., Alpha Epsilon Phi HECOX, LAWRENCE; Boulder, Colo , HORST, DONALD J.; Denver, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Phi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Legal Aid Clinic; Speech Club; Homecoming general committee; Sigma Phi Epsilon president. LITTLE, JOHN R., JR.; Boulder, Colo., Law — Sumalia; Heart and Dogger; Pi Gamma Mu; Welcome Week gen- ITCHELL, REXFORD L.; Rocky Ford, Colo., La MOE, VIRGIL C; Menomonie, Wis., Law. NEIMAN, ERWIN B.; Chicago, III., Law — Phi Phi; Arnold Air Society; Homecoming general mittee; Hillel vice-president; Sigma Alpha Mu president. SKIRVIN, ROBERT W.; SMITH, JERRY L.; Sioux City, Iowa, Law — Student Bar Associotion vice-president; Phi Delta Pi; Rocky Mountain Law Review monaging editor; Inter-Frater- nity Council president; Beta Theta Pi president. TURNER, EMMETT B.; Greeley, Colo, La WEBER, GEORGE H.; Boulder, Colo., Law. WILLIAMS, J. lington, Colo., Law Students Aageson, Ann Elizabeth 331 Aandahl, Voughan Allan 138 Aaron, Heloine C 1 71 , 363 Abraham, Barbara Wayne 100, 252, 285,316 Abrohomson, Gwen Mae 193, 330 Abrahamson, Maralyn Lee 331 Abram, Donild Eugene . .99, 240, 293, 298 Abrams, Anita Ruth 163 Abrams, Betle Judith 174, 278 Abrams, Sandra Eileen 164 Acklin, Joseph Charles 310 Acuff, Suzanne Marie 331 Adams, Barbara 332 Adorns, Edwin Loren 246, 324 Adams, Ellis Calmar L 143 Adorns, Glenn Harold 240, 380 Adams, Jacqueline Jane 352, 380 Adams, Michael James 243, 245 Adorns, Noncy Jane 156 Adams, Richard Rueben 341 Adomson, Richard James 318 Addison, Michael Earl 346 Aden, Gory Carl 138,360 Ader, Patricio 301 Adkins, Chorlie Duncan 97, 299 Adiesperger, Roy Dean 370 Affleck, Jonlce Hall 159 Agrowol, Jogot Prakosh 234, 380 Agron, Morilyn Beth 363, 377 Aguilero, Jomes Ronald 366 Aguilero, Timothy E 366 Ahlborn, Richard Eighme 227, 380 Ahlgrim, Warren David 338 Aho, Jomes Bernord 191 Aiguier, Georgia lee 165, 302 Albert, Judith Anne 164 Albro, Kenneth Boiley 355 Alcorn, Tonya lee 307 Aldono, louis Peloyo 314 Alderfer, Dennis 206, 339 Aldermon, Dovid Carney 315 Alderman, Thomas Martin 140, 275 Aldrich, Diane 236 Man Alexander, Charles K 343 Alexander, Joan 337 Alexander, Morietio C 157,308 Alexonder, Robert Keith 211, 380 Algeo, Jomes E Ill, 255 Alhodeff, Rosalie Ann 304 Allen, Bruce Barton 208 Allen, Gail Elsa 165 Allen, Hubert Neol 380 Allen, Jomes Philip 146 Allen, Jean 158,323 Allen, Judith Emily 154,323 Allen Morilyn louonne..238, 249, 303, 380 Allen, Mary Helen 164 Allen, Neil Huron 245, 341 , 380 Allen, Richard Normon 143, 319 Allie, Homer Edword . .228, 297, 310, 380 Allin, Borboro Jean 164 Allott, Roger Hall 139, 361 Ailred, Helen Claire 323 Altendorf, Jean Frances 322 Altmon, Edward Frank .37, 240, 349, 380 Alton, Joyce Elaine 333 Ambler, John Richard 343 Amen, Don Francis 145, 368 Ames, Ann Willing 167, 286, 380 Amesbury, William Hole 339 Amichond, Lionel B 380 Amman, John Chorles 338 Andersen, Richard Gray 314 Anderson, Ardyth Ann 1 59, 323 Anderson, Barbara Lee 157 Anderson, Betty Jeon 159, 300, 432 Anderson, Carlton D 133 Anderson, Cossondro P 26, 27, 83, 96, 98, 133, 252 Anderson, Coralue 152 Anderson, Dennis J. R 270, 288 Anderson, Dione Lee 320 Anderson, Helen Lucille 416 Anderson, Jomes Bernard 143 Anderson, Jean Simpson 416 Anderson, John Robert 143, 291 Anderson, Josephine Kay 159 Anderson, Judith Carol 1 52, 278 Anderson, Kent 191 , 364 Anderson, Morgit June 176 Anderson, Mortho P 174, 380 Anderson, Mary Patricia 380 Anderson, Milton D., Jr 245, 253, 380 Anderson, Nancy Foye 316, 432 Anderson, Pehr Denton 326 Anderson, Talton Keith 355 Anderson, Terryl Joan 167, 252 Andreoe, David Gerard 319 Andrews, Dennis Delovon 146 Andrews, Mary Anne 316 Andrews, Virginia E 3J2 Angevine, Cord Lucy . . .242, 262, 287, 380 Angevine, Charles Eorl 279,380 Angevine, Lauro E 153 Anglund, Richord Norman 138 Anglund, Timothy C, Jr 313 Anson, Wilbur Joseph 252 Antonoff, Gory lee 350 Antonoff, Phyllis Lynn 304 Apodoco, Victor Joe, Jr 147, 191 Baab, Dorothy Roberta 98,150,165 Babbitt, Borboro Rose 172 Bobcock, Clyde H., Jr 254, 381 Bobcock, Richard Newton 299 Boche, Mary Corroll 331 Bacher, Marilyn Ruth 158,247 Bocks, Lynetle Marie 381 Bacon, R, Keith 147 Boden, Gerald More 297, 346, 381 Boechle, Mary Elizabeth 276, 282 Boer, Beverly Jean 175, 306 Boer, Charia Ann 156, 309 Boetz, Paul Dean 255 Bohr, Anne Elizabeth 173 Boiamonte, Phillip D 418 Geo ■ Ed 352, 240 .229,234, 239 Sylvia Chloe Ball, Reuben Sonfo Bolows, Rose Elaine 155,305 Bolthrope, Gall W, 320 164,274,337 Bonks, LeRoy Owen 143,327 Bonks, Stephen Waller 312 Bonnon, Louello Jane 158,302 Baptist, Robert P . 265 Boranchik, Froydo Joyce . . 167 Bean, Frederick Young 381 Bean, Katherin Ann 1 57, 337 Bean, Margaret Joyce 164, 281 Beatty, James Deon 255 Beaver, Jerry William 230,361 Bechtel, Thomas T 137, 147 Beck, Esther Donno 152 Beck, Gretchen Margaret 333 Beck, Paul 145 Becker, Borbara Helen 96, 320 Becker, Corinne E 303, 381 Becker, John Jerome 180, 184 Becker] Stephonie Ayres 352, 381 Beckfield, Jock Emmet 142 Beckmon, Joyce Elaine 165 Beckwith, Solly 1 52, 300 Bedal, Charles Delmor 138 Bedermon, Sondradole 304 Beemer, Ann lono 330 Behrens, Lyde Jorvis 1 57, 323 Beier, Beverly Mae 161,317 Beim, Judith Emily 323 Beisbarlh, Corl Albert 230, 319 Bejaroiio, Isobel Morlo 160 Beiorono, Patricio M 156,247 Bekins, Janet Helene 173, 267, 381 Belcher, Barbara 416 Belcher, Eleanor Ann 172, 322 Belkoro, Abdelhok 141,240,381 Bell, Borboro Mae 168 Bell, Carol Ann 164 Bell, Donald Early 299 Bell, Eleonor Ann 120,332 Bell, George Alan 368 Bell, Hazel Jeon 381 Bell, Jack Newman 230 Bell, Jere Leigh 281, 321 Bell, Margaret Ruth 336 Bell, Spencer Vollely 348 Bell, Stephanie 322 Bellows, A nn 264 Bellstrom, Robert E 231 Belt, John Edword 241 lick. Be Paul Barber, Wil Borbiero, Cc 97, 313, 432 180, 326, 381, 404 Bordoch, Eugene 284, 290, 368 Bordell, Poul Harold, Jr 26, 46, 101, 130, 241, 256, 381 Bare, Jomes Keegon 345 Barggren, Edwin R 343 Borham, Jocquelyn Kay 98 Barker, Jonis Kay 333 Barlow, Bruce Elwin 327 Barnes, Robert Cho Robert Eorl 22 Stephen Eric ... fred Ernest , George Womack Donald Wayne 240,344,38 Benton, Douglas A 285 Benwoy, Dovid Frederick 349 Beresford, Suzonne 42 Berg, Edward Walter 145 Berg, Joanne 308, 382 Berg, Johannes G 264, 326 Berg, Lawrence Terry 216, 354 Berg, Nancy Moe 160 Berge, Koore 232,241,264 BergendoU, Robert P 346 Berger, James Chorles 349, 382 Berger, Michael Irwin 351 Berger, Sharon Sue 155, 363 Berggren, Williom Ross 248 Bergmon, Rolph Roger 251,432 Bergman, Sidney George ...137,146,241, 256, 382 Edv .350 Berkeley, Peter J., Jr 231, 298 Berkey, Borbara Ann 256, 337 Berlin, Douglas Eaton 318 Berndt, Dole Arnold 1 45, 432 Bernius, Gordon Roy 229, 293 Bernstein, Le Roy 350 Berrell, Robert Paul 339 Berrey, Barbara Jo 161, 308 Berry, Carol Jeon 293 Berry] Jerry Lee .. ' . ' ..-- ' . ' .... .235 Berry, Johonna Ellen 158 Berry, Sheila Carolyn 281, 334 Bersano, Margaret Marie 165 Bertone, Louis Gilbert 370 Bertram, Sonjo Koy 263 Berz, Donald Bruce 351 Bessell, Howard W, Jr 343 Best, Clifford Albert 325 Best, Sue Ann 152 Betson, Raymond Joseph 138 Bettmger, Richord Lee 251 Beuten, Freda Moe 156 Blanche, Borboro Jeon 353 Bickford, Borboro Sue 309 Bickford, Solly Ann 416 Bidermon, Sidney 143, 240 Bidermon, Sol 97, 350 Biehl, Marilyn lee 416 Bigler, Roger Allen 174, 312 Bingham, Pamolyn 281 Bingham, Robert Jordan 144, 270, 293 Biondi, Raymond Dennis 246, 370 Birchby, Jomes Edward 146 Bird, Borboro Sue 161, 303, 377 Birdsell, Joseph Milton 314 Birdsill, Theodore 141 Biren, Joseph 265 Birney, Charles Allen 269, 382 Bishop, Chorles Edward 324 Bishop, Elinor Bennett 171 Bishop, Potricio Jone 152, 335 Bishop, Phyllis Irene 165, 376 Bishopp, Barbara Allen 168 Bissing, Richard A 194, 242 Bilenieks, Zenta M 166 Bixby, Donald Andrews 139 Bixel, Harold Charles 256 Blxel, John Clarence 256 Bjornstad, Nancy L M 168 Block, Edith Stokely 309 Block Nancy Brune 165,289,300 Block Phyllis Koy 159, 302 Block, Richard Charles 174 Blackford, Sonya 227,306 Blockmun, Frederick W 382 Blockmun, Julie Hommond 382 Blade, William Robert 139 Bloir, Clarence E 255,418 Blair, Judith 333 Bloke, Evelyn Yvonne 416 Blonc, Ronold Lee 351 Blanchord, Carol J 302 Blanding, Richard Lee 348 BlankensHp ' Nan " cy Lee -:•:-■• ' ' « Blanks, Robert Franklin . . 366 Bledsoe, Jerry Houston 273 Bleicher Theodor 243,264,339.382 Bliss, Arthur Goines 382 Bliss Judith Elizabeth . 82,125,159,323 Bloch, Lois 158,305 Blocksom, Borboro Z 301,382 Blodqet, Donald M 175 Blome, Alice Carol 166, 293, 320 Blome, Martha Ann 168 Bloom, Jonyce 304 Blossmon, John Bruce 138 Bloye, Gladys Carol 281,334 Bluh, George K 284 Blumberq, Jeonne Moore 268 Blvthe, Richord Barclay 324 Bootright, Jomes F 344 Bobst, Dollos Qulntin 233 Bodin, Aaron IjO Boedeker, Betty Jeon 247 Boekelheide, Jomes G 230 Boesel, Ella Susan 105, 323, 432 BogarT ' clo ' re ' n°cT Roger . . 361, 432 Boglino, Henry E. 3 " Bogner, Louis Nick 289 Bohlender, William E fl8 Boken, Gory lee ' J Bolond, Bill Morgan 264 Boldt, Nancy Carol ' ? Boles, Judith Dionne .158 7 146, 191 Brown, Doyle J ...383 Collos, George Pete ... .243 Cieslewici, Wolter John .... 264 Bolt, Roscoe Mahlon, Jr .275 367, 382 Brown, Goyle ' . ' . ' li-i 281,321 Calloway, Charles Lorry ... 143,361 Cittermon, Louis Packer .... 358 Bolton, Janet Roe 166, 330 Brown, Jane Faye 317,383 Calvin, Carolyn Roe . ...100 227 309, 383 Clophom, David Stonley .... 319 Boltz, Paulo Maria .337 Brown, Joanne Martha . . ...152 Comocho, Salvador Lujon . . 254, 289 Clopp, Robert Afton 144,265,286 Boltz, Solly Jane ...170 Brown, John Stonford . . . ...235 Comack, Walter Gene ...383 Clordy, Dovid Lee .... 145, 180 Bomba, Moriorie Ann ... .167 Brown, Morgot V .304 Camerlo, Dorothy Jane 159,303 Clark, Ardith Helen 416 Bonds, Frederick W ...143 Brown, Norman Clifford .. ' .105 383, 432 Cameron, Sara Ann 161,321 Clark, Barbara Annette .... ... 167, 352 Bonem, Gilbert Walter . , , .140 Brown, Patsy Jo . 307 Comeron, Virginia Roe ...153 Clark, Carol Ann ...119,323 Bonem, Joseph Merwyn . . . ...285 Brown, Paul Herman .... ...39 232, 383 Cornfield, Soroh Buell ...163 Clark, Claire Louise .306 Bonner, John Tedrowe ...364 Brown, Phillip Lowell ... ., .326 Comlllone, Dominic V ...360 Clark, Edward William ...142,191 Bonnctt, Ronald Wayne . . , Bookin, Sylvia ....262 ...156 Brown Robert John 144, 299 Comp, Jim Sam Compono, Robert James . . . . ...344 ...340 Clark, Jock Arnold Clark, Joan Kotherine 145 165 Brown, Solly Louise 353 Booth, Linda Sue 274, 332 Brown, Suzanne Loraine . 309 Campbell, Carol Lynn ...316 Clark, Judith Grace 309 Booth, Mary Gretchen ...166 Brown, Thomos Gunn ... 383 Campbell, Charles C ...384 Clork, Julio Lawrence 170 Bopp, Gordon Ronald ...287 166,323 Brown, Virginia Lee .... ....168 Campbell, Frances D Campbell, Fred Firth ■..Ml Clark, Nancy Clark, Potsy lone 333 Brown, Whitney Phillip . 147,343 286 Bormon, Williom Henry . . . BorsI, Kathleen Ann 232, 382 303, 432 156 Campbell, James, VII Campbell, James Carl 342, 384 297, 384 Clark, Poul Edward Clark, Philip Cannody 299 239 .164 Browne, Beverly .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ... 274 Bosselman, Fred Paul ... .343 Browne, Carol Ann ' 51.303 Campbell, Jean Louise 293 320, 384 Clark, Robert William H. . . . 229 Bost, Rudolph Louis ... .138 Browne, Susan Cressy . . . 303 166 321 Clark, Velmer Le Roy .191,312 Bouldin, Phillip Orrin ...142 Brownell, Marcia ....164 Campbell, Ronald Kent .... 216, 366, Clarke, Franklin Delano .... 141, 180,289 Bourke Thomas Worner 319 Brownell, Raymond Burl . ...298 384,404 Clarke Margaret Jone 292 316 Bourquin, Mary 153,375 ... 265 Browning, Jacqueline W. Brownlee, Beth Reading . ...167 166,335 Compbell Russell T Clouss, Carolyn Alice Clayton, Charles Robert 332 Bousmon! Barbara Anne . . . Campbell; Valerie leg . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' 334 . .285,361 Boutell, Benjamin R., Jr. . . 191,377 Bruboker, Constance A. . ' 68 Contrell, Andrew Bruce .... .... 326 Cleese, Marjorie Ann 250 257, 276, 292 Bowen, Judith Ann 157 163 265, 300 Bruboker, Patricio Kay . . .... 1 59 Carbough, Gory Arlond . . . ... 355 Clelond, Edward lincoln . 255 Bower, Judith Marie 96, 306 Bruce, Richard Percy . . . . 140,357 Cord, John Benjomln . . 232 Cleland, Yole Cornelio 255 Bower, Paul Norman . , , .142 156,328 Bruce, Robert J., Ill ... .383 Cord, Kenneth Hopkins .... 312 Clemins, Morcio C 168 Bowling, Charles David , , .349 Brudos, Alan Rygh ... .288 Corder, John Horry 368 Clemens, Mary Carole 82, 155,308 Bowling, Edwin Croft . 348 Brueck, Robert Lewis . . . . 288, 360 Corey, Catherine 432 Clement, Luro Kotherine ... ...271,374 Bowmon, Barbara D .156 300, 432 ... 306 Carl, Donno Lew 158,247 Clements, Fronklin J 348 Bowman, Bruce Arnold .... 240 Brummett, Margaret Jane 156,262 Corlsen, Alan Mitchell .... . . 366 Clifford, Marion Brent . .. . . .260, 286 Bowmon, Edgar Weir .139 Bruns, Edwin Jon, II .340 Carlson, George R 370 Clinton, Bruce Edward 344 Bowyer, Lloyd Ray 137 ' 142, 232, Brunston, Cynthia lee . . 165,330 Carlson, Jerry Douglas .... ...147 Close, Sherry Sondro . 1 59, 307 241,291 Bruntlelt, Corl Eugene . 140,327 Carlson, Ronald Joy 343 Clough, John Ernest .297,318 Boyd, Douglas Clark ... .344 Bryan, James Bonwell . .355 Carlson, Woldon Go(f 349, 384 Clute, Fronds Eddy 191 Boyd, Ellsworth La Rue . . ...360 Bryan, Patsy 247 Cornohan, Eloise Kay 167,384 158 Boyd, Sue Carolyn ...155 Bryson, Bernord Gerald 230, 299 Cornahan, Normo Roe .... 276 Cobb, ' Elizabeth Cowen .. ' . ' . 331 Boyer, George Robert .180 Buchanan, Burl 140 Corpenter, Donald Lee .... 368 Cobos, Eveho Rlto ...165.269 154, 302 Buchanan, Robert Harold , 1 39 383, 432 Carpenter, Ellen Ruth 154 Cochran, Morcio Koy 333 Boylel WMIiom j ' Jr. . . ... .382 Buchholz, lla Jo Ann 309 Corpenter, Gory C 384 301 Broch, Barbara Ann 416 Buchly, Walter Daniel 252 Carpenter Lester G 345 Cochrane, Roe Campbell .316,385 Bradosich, Patricia D. ...154 269 289, 432 Buck, Lawrence Richard . 348 Carpenter, Pomelo E .82, 167 Codding, Roymond M 262 Bradbury, Mary Louise .... ...168 Buckingham, Robert W. 361 Corr, Bernice Ann 161,432 Coen, Edword Dee Woyne . . 140 Bradbury, Robert Milton . . . ... 382 Bucklond, Bruce S 144,254 Correy, Charmoine R . ' 152 300, 342 Coffee, Sluort Allon . . . 209 Brodfield, William S . . 315 Bucknam, Dole Brede . . 383 Corroll, Elaine Ruth 257 303 Coffland, Joanne 26, 27 160,293,385 Bradford, Daniel Wilber . . . ... .319 Budd, Barbara Ann . .. 156 Carroll, Leonno Mory 158,247 Coffman, James Everett 355 Bradley, Arden J., Jr .. .298 Buechman, Hilmo M 288, 292 Carroll, Mary J, II ' . ' 96 153,337 Coffman. Melvln Joseph Brodlcy, James Oliver 232 241,253, Bueler, William Merwin . :::267 313,383 Carson, Sherman loucks ... . .339 Cogdell, Helen Jone :::::::: 256 254, 382 Bugge, Mary Jane 174, 307 Corswell, Virginia Sue ... 332, 384 Cohen, Esto Lee 157,362 Bradley, Marvin Richard . . . 231,382 Bughmon, Charles R. . . 383 Carter, Charles William ... 260 Cohen, Sidney 264 .... 309 Bulkeley, Ann Carolyn 320 Carter, Jack Abbotts ... 354 Cohn, Janice 154 Bradley ' , Waller Dennis ... . . 327 Bulkeley, James Colnen 271 Carver, Ellery Frank ... 255 Cohrs, Woller louls .146,205 Brodshow, Barbara E 316 Bull, Barbaro Ann 172,383 Carver, Robert Morris ... 173, 364 Coker, Donald Leslie, Jr 385 Braeseke, Albert W .... 360 Bullord, Mary Jone 54. 281 317,432 Cose, Dorothy Ann 309 Coker, Winifred Sue 153 Braley, Williom Temple . . . 146, 348 Bullock, Donald Poul 246 Case, Helena Mino 160, 384 Colburn, Frank Foster 342 Brammer, Duone Edmund 346 Bullock, James Bernard 327 .... 375 Cole, Joan Elizabeth 331 Bramson, David Jay 373 Bumpus, James Norman 110,354, Coshen,°Donold ' Eugene . ' . ' . 340 Cole, Robert Herman 141 Branby, Harlan fclwood . . . 180,404 383, 432 Coshen, James Michael . . . . 355 Cole, Robert Lee, Jr 146 Branch, Carolyn Rosella . . . 1 59 Bunde, Barbara Ann . . 165 Coson, Jean Elizabeth 161 Coleman, Duane Paul 354 Branch, Lewis Robert . .298 Bunies, Beverly Jean . . .. .153 281,287 Cospe, Gerald Joy 384 Colemon, Miriam Moss ... 170 Brand, Joyce Borbara . . 304 Bunker, Hollis Virginia .334 Catlln, Philancy Ann 165,353 Colemon, Nothetta Moe 302 Brand, Larry Lee .139 Bunnell, Margaret Ann . . .335 Cotor, Vion 289 Coleman, Wilson W., Jr. . 175 Brand, Robert Corne 364 Burback, William Robert 365, 383 Coughey, Anne Hensley . . 258 322, 384 Colglozier, Earl Gowain .. 139 1 52 Burdick, Betty Jo 332 Cavonough, Bruce L . . 272 Collocott, Cotharine H 286 Brandt,°CororAnne°. " . . . 153,375 Burdick, Jeanne Reed . ■ ■ ' 21 238, 383 Ceder, Barbara Anne . 331 Collier, James Harold 230 Brandt, Sharon Lynne 153,307 Burdick, Richard Edwin 383 Cederdohl, James Milton . . Collier, Kothleen E 281,334 Bronnan, Harriet Ann 322 Burqe, Albert Roy 139 Cernoc. John Joseph Colling, Gerd 264,336 Brase, Alvila lellene 168 Burge, Moriorie Kay 174,317 Cerny, Joseph Frank : : : : 342 Collinge, Joyce C . 274,303 Brose, Beverly Jane 247 Burger, Donold Warren 243 367, 383 Cerny Loueen Mae . . 164,281 Collinqe, Soro Jean 281,303 Brassea, Laverno L 167 Burger, Ralph 273, 383 Cervi, Mory Clare 155.258 Collins, Carol C .. .. 301,385 Bratton, James Mosby 248 Burqess, Barbara Ann 173 Cesorio, Angela Ann . 160 Collins, Cllve Allan 310 Braudowoy, Gordon W. . . . 140 Burgess. Elizobeth Ann 49,98 114,352 288 Collins, Elizabeth Mory . 176 Brauer, John F., Jr 255 288,418 Burgess, Foe Opie 166, 301 Choce! LaTry Killkl ' ond ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 97 Collins, George Samuel 385 Browner, Roberta Ann ... 96 333, 377 Burgess, Kaye Elinore 353, 383 Chadwell, Horlon H 232,384 Collins, Lorry Murphy 142 Breckenridge, Nancy L 302 Burke, James Eugene 361 Chamberlain, Kotherine 128, 336 Collins, May Carol 175 Brelie, Mabel Christine . 227 252. 287 Burke, John Patrick 327 Chamberlain, Robt M , Jr. 344 Collins, Nancy Jo 153,321 Brendlinger, Jock Allen 382 Burke, Lowell Lowson 139 Chamberlain, Soroh Jane 321, 332 Collins. Shirley R 385 Brennond, John Robt,, Jr. . 207, 232, 241, Burkett, Potrick Robert 137 148, 227 Chamberlin, Betsy B 153 Collins, Williom E, 11 349,385 253, 344 Burkell, Robert Judson 345 Chambers, Carol Joy 153, 291 Collom, Mory Jone 262 Brennecke, Bette Lou . 332 Burnett, Richord Elmer . 137 Chandler, Alice Elaine . 153 262, 335 Colonell, Joseph M 229 Brenner, Lucille Heflin 292 Burnette, Frederick T . Chandler, Dorothy E .303,384 Colonno, Dominic M 315 Brenner, William O , Jr. ... 292 Burns, William Robert . 146, 252 . 332 Colvln, Roger Davis Breuner, Donald Jepsen . 349 Burnsline, Sharon Lee . .164,305 Chandler, Nancy Joan ... 300, 377 Comer, Jomes Burt . .191,343 Brewer, Barney Jim 319 Burris, Lorito Dolores 154 Chandler, Seymour M., Jr. . .173,262 Coming, William Joseph . 255 Brickler, Betty Jo 167, 252 Burris, Robert Alon .143,291 Chonning, Kotherine B 307 Compton, Williom J 385 Brickmon, Jone Anne 323, 432 Burroughs, Robert C. . 209, 370 Chaplin, David Ross . 97, 298 Conder, Jerre Fronklin Brictson, David Neil . . 354 Burfis, Honey Gronvill . 368 Chapman, Ino Roe 158 Condiles, Robert 339 Briddle, Monte lee 180, 184 Burton, Bonnie Chanine 154 Chapman, Kathleen M .271,317 Condon, Thomas Joseph 318 Bridges, Barbara Eorle . , 152 323, 432 Burton, Duane Clark Chapman, Mary Jane 156,309 Conley, Robert J 146 Bridgford, Cloy W Bright, Samuel David . , , . 299 Burwick, Jacquelyn C , . ::304 Choppell, Berkley W .227,384 Conn, J. Edward 270, 312 340 Busby, Glory Anne 166 Chose, Barry Jerome 349 Conn, Mary Ann . 162 Busch, Barbara Sue . . 276 Chase, Suson Nlckoll . 274 284, 304 Conn, Peggy Anne 163.281 Britt, Robert Dean ... 251 298 Busch, Roland George, Jr 243 Chose, William Eugene , . 297.314 Connell, Donald Leonard 243 .156:300 Bush, Bethany Anne 165,307 Chavers, Judith Ann 376 Connell, Janet Sue . 416 Britton, Beatrice L .271:301 Bushnell, Nothon S , Jr . 255 Chavez, Donno Jean 384 Connelly, Colleen Koy 255 bIoo ' , ' H°a " r ' v y °DeV " . . . Bushner, Jerry Allan 291 Chavez, Elios F, Jr . 228 Connelly, John Michael 313 Brocco, Edword Anion . 139 231 Butcher, loretto Louise 276 Conner, Robert Lee 325,377 Brock. Bennett F . . 382 Butler. Aldah Marie 157 323, 432 CherVington, " jerfy " D ' .. ' . ' . . ' 312 Connors, Joseph Patrick 180 ...171,307 Brockinglon, Philip S . 342 Butler, Horry Emro 312 Chesnut, Diane 165,292 Conrad, Jeanne Barbara Brockob, Albert Edgar . 327 Butler, Judith Aveline ...227 317,383 Chess, Stephen Boardman 141,370 Converse, Marianne 1 53 Brodohl, Alfred Gruner 207 Butterworlh, Non Stuart 106, 110, Chew, Christine Sylvia 172 Conway, Bruce Bernard . . 1 94 Broderick, Dovid W. 345 336, 432 Chew, Stephonie Dione . 153,333 Conwoy, Morcio Dcnoult . . .31, 100, 131, Broderick, Ruth M 173 281,383 Button, Joan Moyord . . 159 Chick, Julia Elizobeth 164,337 150, 165,385 Brodie, Roburlo Elone 164 Butts, Robert Bruce . 139,361 Chick, Robert Lomont 251 384, 432 ' 59.2 7 Brody, Philip 372 Buxton, Richard L 383 Chllders, Susan Jean 238 376, 384 Cook, Edwin Lee 143,385 345 Byinalon, Alberta Kaa . . 301 Childress, Sarah E 152 257, 290, Cook, Howard Roy 146, 191 Brokaw, John Clifford 230 Byron, Joel Jacob ... ' .284 297, 350 293, 432 Cook, Nancy 158. 323,432 Brolliar, Richard H Chlng. Audrey Nyuk Moi . . , 266 Cook, Peter De W.tl .342 Brollier, Lelond C .233, 285 C Chippindole, Connie J 124, 153 Cook, William Edward 148 Bromgord, Duone Adolph . . 361 Coble, Marjorie Alline . 164 288 Chirichella, Albert L 267 Cooley, Thomas Carter 342 228 Bromgord, Warner Dee .... . . . 361 Coble, Richard Arnold ! 139; 243 Chocono, Federico G. .208 234 264, 384 l_oonce, Billy Don Bromley, John Carter 319 Cadle, James Kirkman .194,342 Chocono, Sergio A 232 264, 384 Coons, Charles Duone 148, 355 147 Bromsteod, Barboro Ann .158 281,323 Cody, Burton Blaine .145,312 154,375 Cooper, Bruce lee Brooke, Paulo . 157, 336 Cahill, Chorles Burke 318 Choy, Abrohom Leilehuo . Cooper, Corol Christine .152,321 Brooks, Barbara Ann 176 Coine, Robert Vernon . 209 Christensen, Carolyn J. .. . 320 Cooper. Clolre Marie 159,247 Brooks, Jo Ann . 157 Colres, Kenneth Joseph 230 Christenson, Robert A .143,327 Cooper, Derylin louise 160, 236, 289 Brooks, Max 146 Cojocob, David Lee . . 142 Christoff, Steve Angela . . . 140 Cooper, Herbert William 287 Brough, Arthur William . . . 297 Christopher, Robert A 253,256 Cooper, Joyce Hozel 264, 269 Brown, Arvin Everette . 147, 191 Coldweli: Frank uTr. . ..■..216 246,368 Christy, Gory Leonord .... 138 Cooper, John Wesly 148 Brown, Barbara Ann .157,331 Caldwell. Robert Earl . Chupock, Barbara Sylvia . . . 262 Cooper, Robert Riley 229 Brown, Barbara Ann 377 Caldwell, T,m Symmes 285 Church, Jerre Albert .216 344, 384 Cope, Everton B., Jr . . 255 Brown, Betty Lynne 159,321 Coligaris, Nadine Rose 276, 383 Church, Mary Joanne 168 Cope, Marporet Allene 300 Brown, Charles D 191,245 Coll, lorry Wayne 191 Church, Mory Lou 331,384 Copley, Richord Glen .230 Brown, Charles D. 253 Callahan, ' joyce Ann .320,432 Ciovoqlio, Joan 167,289 Copper, Cloro Jeonnelte 163 Brown, Deborah A Doiry 100 130,383 Callahan, Paul Raymond .143,310 Cielinski, Thomas W. .232 241 253, 384 Copper, Roberta Joy 1 56 Corbett, Vincent Harold 216 Corbln, Noncy Ann 141, 173 Corbill, Billle Neal M7 Core, Barbate H 301 Corley, John Lawrence 138, 289 Cornellson, Alford Roy 141, 293 Cornick, Marcio 316 Cornum, Katherlne D 158, 281, 353 Cornwall, Sarah Ann 317 Cornwell, Sandra Jean 168 Corr, Lourence Eugene 255, 418 Corrie, Robert Duane 324 Corry, Francis Burke 255 Cory, Barbara Lou 152, 432 Cossitt, Annette Dela 30,109,130, 352, 385 Costello, Clare Page 166, 247, 281 Cottrell, Marilyn Ann 320, 385 Cou Gle Edw 285 164, 333 Cox, Howard Standish Cox, Robert David , Cox, Ronald Eugene . . Cox, Stanley Morrow . Cox, Thelma Walters . Cox, Wiltiam Raquel . . Croddock, James Berry chard Dean r ego Marianna Marc r eighton, Anne Darle ( Ruth Anne . . c Crocke , Derwcod R. c c osby Joseph Somue Crow, El izabeth Anne Crowley, Lawrence David Crumpacker, Sue Sandra 82, 309 176,292 158,293. 302 , 229, 234, 385 . ...164,247 158 316, 385 167, 289 364,385 166, 330, 432 .166, 293, 375 166,377 Dahlberg, Marilyn C. . . Doiley, John Logan . . . Dolbey, Helen Polludon Dole, John McClellan Dalholtz, Norma Elaine Dallo, Silvio Albert . . , . Dollison, Patricio Jane . Dalton, James Garrison Dona, Barbara Ann . . . . Doney, ' William Chester ' Donhouer, Gory Dean . . Daniels, Deborah V. . . . Darden, Arbo Sonia ... Dorley, Word Broiden . . John Sewo Json ' , ' Du ' an " e .26, 128, 137, 138 Davis, Nancy Louise Davis, Roberta Lynne 166, Davis, Ronald Webb Davison, Betty Mae 1 54, Davison, Loretta Joan 150, Davison, Robert Thurber Down, Marlene Joyce 276, Dawson, James Edward Dawson, Patrick Kirby 145, Daywit ' t, Williom Oyde . ' . . ' . ' . ' . . ' .37, Deordorff, Carol Jean De Berry, Tom Charles 143, De Boer, Velma Joan De Bus, Robert Lawrence De Bus, William Jarott De Carlo, Cosimo D 228, Decker, James Conway Decker, Robert Lee Decker, Walter L Deckert, William Donald Deeds, James Henry 105, 386, Deering, Thomas P Ill, 255, Deetz, Barry Frederick Deibler, Phyllis C Deich, Rito Geller Deicken, Wallace John De Juhosz, Sari B 82, 125, De Loncy, Stephen E Delehanty, Edward W Dell, Ernest Edward, Jr De Luca, Mary Alice De Luise, Tonya 96, 274, Delzell, Charles F De Marco, Philip E Deming, Robert Herschel ...37,236,; 240, 354, Demos, George Theodore 275, De Muth, Alan Cornelius 31, 97, Des Jordins, Michael B Desmond, Daniel Joseph De Soto, Gary Fremont Deutch, Lois Jeon 164, Devenish, Dorothy L De Vine, Barry F 228, 254, nd, Elair .238,322,386 142, 340 314,432 Dillingham, Dan Lloyd 3 . 255 Dillman, Robert Holly 345 292, 386 Dillon, Gregory Allen 1 137, 148 Doherl .155,274, 161 Aae Joyce . . . J Maureen . .■.■. ' . ' .164, .. ' . ' . ' .166, Dooher, Po Dorr, Rcjbe Can 154, 247, 316 Douglass, Dole Dwight Douly, Ruth Joan .174,228,250,279, Dove, Eddie Everet 146, 191, Dow, Scott Jonolhon, III Dowd, Mory Elizabeth 316, Dowell, Corl Eugene Dowell, Kenneth Earl Dowler, Ann Hirsch Dowler, Boyd Hamilton Dowler, Robert Donald Dowler, Rollond Wilber 346, Dowlin, Carol Lynn Downes, Janet Grace 387 307 Downing, Ralph Eugene . . 387 168 279 326 271,323 nnis, Chorles Wilbur ... nnis, James Miles Downtain, Roberta Mae . . Dozier, Kapleyn A Drabing, John Hodyn ... ;::::::: " 3ol ostein, Elizobeth D 25 Dragoo, Allie Royce ... . 278,291 167,387 ostein. Honey G Dreis, Mariorie May 171 Dre.th, Richard Edward . . 387 1 57, 335 rbes. Donna Mae Dresser, Penny rbes, Shirlee Eloise .... 141 145 rhardt, Suzonne Derri .. 170 Driscoll, Thomas R 138 139 rickson, Edward Daniel Drommond, John Roy .... Druding, Nancy Grace . . . ricson, Donald Huston . . 174 Drummond, Louis Allan . . rosky, Irene Eileen .... 153,316 rrickson, Martin A 349 Dryer, Michoel Stacy 138 rskine, Leslie G 334 Dryselius, Anita Brodde . . 155 rspomer, Elizabeth Ann 331 Duck, Ardath Arlene ::::::::::: 68 152,323 rwin, Beverly Ann 276 Duden, Norma Elaine Dudley, Barbora Anne , . . 376 sbeck, Leonard John ... 243,368 Dudley, Lo Deamie Rose . . 168 .176,247,387 stabrook, Anne McLean 96,333 stabrook, Frances T. . . . Duke, Deborah 333 stes, Donald Bob ...137, 147,410 Duke, Laura Louise .281, 334,387 stes, Jerry Roger Dunbar, Richard Forbes . . 232,387 stes, William Russell 147 278 tnyre, Daniel P 355 96,353 vans, Beverly Jeanne . . . 337 Dunham, Agatha 163 ...39, 133,234, 239, 388 168 ' Dunn, Bernard August . . . vans, David Prichard . . Dunn, Martha Louise .... .154,247,285 330 Dunn, Robert Stanley .... Dunnom, Elva Bethene . . . 165 vans, Richard Lee 142 Dunning, Leo Ray 143 49, 163 Durand, Richard Larry .... 231 vans, Virginia Beverly . Durbin, Patricia Ann Durham, Grover Hugh .... 361 venson, Donald Ole .... 357 Durham, James Norris . . . 147 verett, Arthur Edw., Jr. 364 Durlond, Borbaro Ruth . . . verly, Dorothy Jo Ann .. ...166,247,293 Durnell, Violace T verson, Robert Arthur . . Durning, Morita Ann 309 Durtschi, Carol Ann 301 wing, Scott 315 Dutton, Evon Joseph 141 320 Dworak, Alfred Frank .105,313,387,432 E aga . Word Duone ' . ' ! ! ! ahrenkrog, John M ....97,230,364 1 58 oilor, Celia Jo Eorle, Carol Jean . .151, 159,387 oils, Gerald Lee 343 .143,289,312 374,387 Eosley, Nancy Jo Ann ... oirchild, William A., Jr. , Eastmon, Denny Edward . 264,267 olgien, Jacgueline Ann . . 96,306 Eostom, Frederick W. . 97 alkinburg, Carol Jane .. Eostom, Richard Paul 289 omme, Joseph Bortner . . Easton, Solly Ann 155 onning, Donold David . 144 Eaton, Grover Eugene . 148, 232, 241, 387 onsher, Carolyn 292 Eaton, Janet Drewry 336 orley, Gordon King .... 272 Eaton, Wilma Floydette . . 416 Eberhart, Lonnie Bruce . . . 173 Eckberg, Enid Ingrid 159,247 Eckels, Thomas Wootton . .252,253,387 orrar, Mary Elizabeth . . . 174,309 Eckert, Ned Preetorius ... 205 arrell, Ann Gage Ecklond, George Edward . 173 Eddie, Stella Joye 156 arrier, Jomes Allen .... 344 Eddy, Elizabeth Ann 320 asolino, Rosario Paul .. 230 Edquist, Carl Thomas 143 252,388 387 Edson, Robert Leslie 246,248 owley, Dorothea E 276 Edwards, Carol Joy 416 159 Edwards, Judith Pot 159,307 160,388 370 Edwards, Ray Horry 319 edderly, Michael W. . . . 365 Edwards, Suzanne 164,307 ederer, Ann Lucille 158 Egeberg, Roger Olaf, Jr. . 343 einberg, Neil Orin ..138,205,373 173 138,355 Eggleston, Charles Rex ... 248 1 ell, Phyllis Eloine 247 Ehlers, Carol Jean elten, Harriet Lucinda ... 331 Ehmonn, Richard Rudolph -232,254,387 .233,249,388 Eisen, Harvey Arnold .... Elich, Robert Louis 243, 349 1 Elkin, Alan Ira 240, 387 1 erguBon, Robert C 191,246 373 1 144 162,262 1 Ellinger, Richard G., Jr. . . 314,315 1 erris, Carol Joyce 331 Elliot, Karen Foy 1 58 1 ett, Dorrell Le Roy Elliott, Judith Ann 372 110,132,322 1 ewloss, Thomos Jackson . 1 46 1 eke, George Doerr Ellis, David Ralph Ellis, Elladine Marie .245,253,271 F ' ;:::::249,388 Ellis, Frank King 387 1 eld, Kenneth Gordon ... 324 Ellis, John Clark 293, 328 F elds, Borbaro Sue Ellis, Luann Sue 281,321 F 350 Ellis, Patricia Lee 388 1 etto, Augustus C 145,289 Ellison Dovid Roy 299 F 243,388 F . 146 ::::;;:: .143 164,362 nch, F ' rancis T Elser, Helen Morgaret . . . .317,377,432 F nk, Ira Stephen .145,230,351 Ely, Eugene Wesley 355 F 152,353 F nk, William Gordon .... Emerson, Nancy 166,330 Emmitt, Robert James ... 228,388 F nley, Susan Anne 98.336 Emms Susan Jane 166,308 F 234,313 F Emory, William Hackett .. ' ■ ' ■ ' ■■■ ' ■■■■m 320 F oretti, Anthony R Engbor, Rhodo May 153,362 F ring, Jorgen Andrew . . . Engel, Raymond W 146,180 F sh, Paula Gayle Engel, Walter Merle 270 F shburn, Fred, Jr 422 Fitzpatr is, James ck, Robe E Flagle. Sarah H len Planner ,, Ronald Flehorty , Cynthia Ar Donald Fleming , Beverly 132,299,388 . .. ,176,273 , . . ,167, 263 Foot. Car. Phoebe 166, 281 Ford, Arnold Elisha 388 Forker James Raymond 343 Forman, Donna Rae 1 55, 304 Forney, Franklin Cole 367 Forrest, Nancy Lee 157,321 Forrest, Vern Richords 318 Forrestal, Christie A 168 Forstrom, Keith William 248 Fortsch, Edward Mark 346 Fosshaqe, Helen Morle 323 Foster, " Beverly June 247 Foster, Julie Marie 96, 274, 280, 336 Foster, Robert B 313 Foster, Sandro Willis 159,337 Foster, Stuart Richard 327 Fowler, Don Lewis 191 Fowler, Wayne John 255, 418 Fox ry Wll Fox, Mellndo Co Furnas, John Harvey 142 Furstmon, Michelle 157, 305 Furuta, Elmer Yuji 266, 267 Fussgonger, Heinz L. R 272 G Gaaloos, Peggy Karen E 163 Gaosch, Betty Elaine 1 56, 308 Goebel, Ina May 162, 288, 292 Gaebel, John Lowell 298 Gahan, Jane Batjer 289, 320 Gahort, Bennie Joe 291 Gainer, Elsa Carol 304 Gaines, Lorry Lee 243,349 Galbralth, Diana 156, 281 Golbroith, Roberta 166, 375 Gale, Samuel Co Gallagher, Patric Gamble, Pot! Gont, Geroldlne , 151, 167, Gantzel, Peter Kellogg Garber, Dorothy Jeon Gardner, Robert Beldi Goreil, Dale Clinton . , 344 Gavin, Thomas Anthony . 305 ,326 Gebble, Virgil N ,152 Gebhordt, Richard Glenn Ann .152,256 ' Richard P , 255 Gentry, Donald BIy , , , 292 Charles Abraham , , Gerhardt, Paul Lou Corliss Ely, Jr Gerhorter, la Vern Elizabeth Ann 293, 330 George 351 Geringer, Margarel n, Koy Louise , ,83,98, IJ3 Getzen, Rupert Guy aw, Herut . , nley, Mary I 250, 285, 389 , , ,344, 389 ,,.154,323 267, 302, 389 163, 236, 281 241, 389 245,253,256 374, 390 42, 175 26,297,432 ,97, 191, 326 137, 140, 236, 240, 287, 390 166,287 .244,249,334 Glumoc, George David 1 Godor, Bernodette Ann " t Goddard, Richard Harold ; Godemon, Adele C 2 Goetz, John Wesley 140, 2 Goetz, Martha Eloise 1 Goh, Geok Khim 234, 239, 253, = Goick, James A 364,; Gold, Ann ; Gold, Leruth 96, ; Gold, Sue ; Goldberg, Dorothy Lee 1 Goldberg, Helene K ; Goldberg, Morlene C 1 Goldberg, Sheldon F ; Goldblatt, Merle Ann ; Golden, Alleen Cornelia 164,: Golder, Richard Langdon 1 Goldmon, Carol Ann 281, : Goldsby, Mariorie Lou 144, : Goldsmith, Robert H : Goldstein, Judith Ann 157, ; Goldstein, Karen Lee 1 Goldstein, Sharon Rose 1 Golob, David Richard 235, 243, : Golseth, Anne Elizabeth I Gooch, Hunter Wood : Goodbor, Earl Wolton ; Goodbor, William Dean ' ■. Goode, Gladeone Goodman, Janelle Karen I Goodrich, Montgomery H 1 Goodson, Sandra Lou 352, I Goodwin, Kathleen 1 Goodwin, Ralph I., Jr ; Goody, Allen Lowell C Goorin, Alfred S., II : Gorder, Sylvia Eileen : Gordon, Donald Eugene 240, ; Gordon, Jock Kenneth 240, ; Gordon, Patricia Mae : Goren, Morton Sholom I GoreskI, Laura Jean 156,; Gorham, David Shive Gorrell, Donald Lee : Gossoge, Susonne Kay 1 Gossett, William T., Jr : Gough, Ronnie Le Roy - Gould, Brion Lionel : Gourley, Jeonette 164, 375, ' Grabber, Robert Clayton ; Grace, Thomas Gordon 1 Grady, Barbara Joyce 1 Graft, Shorleen Doyle Grafton, William D., Jr : Graham, Fronk McVoy, Jr : Graham, William Frank 240, : Granot, Ebba Mae 245,: Grant, James Alan 137, 1 Gront, Jean Mohon 35, 238, 276, ; Grant, Vol Genevieve 316, : Grosmick, William H : Graves, James Phillip : Gray, Alvin Morvln : Gray, Dorothy Jan 159,: Gray, Gail Ann 1 Gray, Jerry Bruce : Gray, John Stanley, Jr : Gray, Judy Ann ; Greeley, Eleanor F 163, : Green, Bart : Green, Douglas Houg : Green, Elaine Gladys : Green, Geoffrey Dawson . . 232, 241, : Green, Joseph L : Green, Kenneth Clyde : Green, Morclo Sue 167, 252, : Green, Maria Jane 165, : 166, 335 Greenb Greene, Jon Reed Greene, Minna Corwith Greenfield, Robert Foss Gude, Cynthia Ann 334 Gueck, Joy Louis 341 Guildner, Morcia Mary 172, 307, 377 Goiroud, Fred Otto 232 Gulvos, Joseph Henry 289 Gulvas, Robert Henry 289 Gunderson, Peter Green 344 Gunning, Ronald Ray 299 Guptill, Robert Arnold 145 Cost, M, Penelope 260, 303 Gust, Moyme Anna 151, 160,352,391 Gustafson, Ann Goddard 156, 321 Gustofson, Carolyn Goil 316 Gustafson, Karl Edwin 313 Gustafson, Marie Holda 276 Gustaveson, Charles A 240 Gustin, Wayne Leroy 314 Gutke, Mont H 249 Gutzmon, Stanley Dean 251 Haocke, Donald Ford 146 Haogensen, Allan Kent 130, 264, 391 Haose, Roland Merle 143, 234 Habbegger, Elizabeth A ' 1 57 Hacketl, Kenneth R 340 HodfielcJ, Joan 158 Hodley, Earl Herbert 177 Hodwick, Mary Elizabeth 157 Hofer, Francine M 332, 391 Hogeboeck, Fredrich W 216,326,391 Hogeboeck, Norman G 327, 377 Hogelin, Corolyn Jane 163, 262 Hagemeier, Roy Don 142 Hoger, Donald lee 227 Hagerman, Jonls Lee 303, 391 Hagermon, Susan L 155,317 Hohn, Money Ann 333 Haines, David William 231, 391 Haitz, Mory Ann 332 Hakes, Ann Lee 1 19, 337 Halbert, John Joseph 139, 265 Haldeman, John W 318 Hole, Elizabeth Inglls 168 Hall, James William 298 Hall, Marvin Ellis 146 Hall, Penelope 96, 260, 352, 432 Holt, Richard Allen 237, 391 Hall, Roger Lofont 234,239,253 Hall, Virginia f ae 166 Hall, William Joseph . . .246, 253, 291, 391 Holland, Janice Roe 75, 92, 122 Holler, Joanne Choniot 262 Holler, Robert C 325 Hallin, Charlotte Sue 152, 352 Holloron, Mory Louise 247 Hollum, William Odeon 208, 391 Holsell, Louis Daniel 207, 344 Holter, Grover Charles 391 Ham, Rodney John 147, 245 Homes, Richard Lee Ill Homill, Corol Ann 317 Hamilton, John S., Jr 319 Hamilton, Mary Ann 154, 281, 300 Hamilton, Noncy Marie 164 Hamilton, Royner Mox 252 Homm, Carolyn Alice 156, 337 Homm, Grocie Ann 1 52, 300 Hammers, lo Vern Edwin 148 Hammerstein, Carol Ann 323, 432 Hammond, Nannette 307 Hampton, Jacqueline M 374 Homrick, Phyllis Marie 289 Honomura, Jeanne Miyo 163, 267 Handler, Ronold Sanford 351 Handmocher, Minna Etta 304 Honey, Patricio Jo 1 65, 307 Honkins, Marvin Dole 299 Robe Shu 147 .353,391 Judith Dorothy .82, 158, . Byron Neol Dorothy June Frey, Bryce . 389 304 . . 243, 350 166, 281, 293 191 338 276, 278 108 ,389 .245, . . 249, 389 139, 193,216, 243, 253 153, 281, 303 240, 279, 291, 391 145, 229 Griffit Furlow, Otis Gle Eris Mox 313 Grilliot, Down Marie , , Charles Mosoru . . . 266,267 153 :)()H 163 Grimes, Gloria 82 125 1, Joseph Harold . . 193 Grimes, Susan Virene , 165 274 g, Jordan Dovid . . 351 Grimm, Peggy Lou . , , . g, Stanley H 350 Griswold, Edward C. . 340 Griswold, Sandra Sue 2 2 314 s, Billy Irvine 97 Grohne, Jock Alan .... 240 s, Richard Stout . . . 314 Grohne, Marcio Ann . 333 Gronquist, Ronald Roy .144,262,334 157 w Phillip Stuart 141 Ground, Milton Ronald Groussmon, A Ronald 337 ...96, 161,432 Grove, Corl Milton . . . Frances Ann 152,337 Grow, James David . . 356 Joseph C 145,368 Gruenberg, Mory Kothr Horden, Linda Helen . Hordesty, Roger Neil Hardmon, Jeon Carol 120, 126, 326, 392 Horley, Theron Reece . . . Harmon, Carrol Louise . . Harmon, Donald Winston Harms, Phyllis Mae Harper, William Edward Horros, Rudolph Thomas David Wold Herbert Roy Hartsfield, John Leon . . Hortsfield, Margery C. K Hartsfield, Robert L Hartung, Mary Margaret Hartzog, Thomas Shelton Harvey, Donna Lee .... Harvey, Glenn Alien . . Horvey, Robert Charles Harwood, Eve Minturn . Harwood, Stanley Carl . Hase, Gary Donald .... 316 172 165, 307 227, 332 .234,237,239, 256, 292 . 96, 167, 250, 276, 288, 292 392 Hatomi, Mohamad Hatch, Herbert Jai Hatch, Raymond Hotherly, Joon Hatton, Gerald Nc Houg, James Dovi Clair Burl oline Mor- Howes, C Howes, Potricio A Hawkins, Don Alh Hayoshi, Stanley Hoyden, Jane Ann Hoyden, Solly An Hoyden, William ( Hayes, J. Richard Hayes, Jeonnine B Hayes, Patricio Lo Hoynes, Nell Henr Hoys, Delia Jeann 172, 234, 239, 392 165, 247 159,317 170,238,392 , Rus: Ala Heodley, Roger P Heop, Robert Ala Heard, Courteno Heard, Jeonette , John Paul . Roger Herbe ndon, Mary Elizabeth Herzer, Eleonore Helen Herzikoff, Jane Ellen .. Herzog, Charles W. . . . Hess, Morjorie Barrows Hess, Thomos Melville Hesse, Albert Henry . . Hessee, Gary Lynn . . . Hester, Patsy Ann . . . . Heth, Vivian Dorcne . . ebner, Robert John, Jr Doone Robert . . inbothom, Mary Jo ' n Graham rrell Edwor. ...301,393 Hotchkiss, Valerie L ....165 156 Houf, Borbara Jeonette . . ...166 367 Hough, Reginald Dow . . . ....341 ...153,263 Houglond, Curtis Rieves .. ....191 206, 272, 325 House, Ethel Margaret ... ...153 327 House, June Elaine 157,292 368 Housman, Horriette Anne . 33,316 332 Houston, Corrie Jean ...322 167 Houston, Lynn Elizabeth . .■.155 337, 432 ...374,393 Houston, Mary Letitio .... ..174 256, 393 ....251,393 Hover, John Charles . .313 .175 Howard, Lee Nugent 137,349 345 Howard, Phyllis Jane .... .303 167 Howe, John Gaylord .■. ' 207 245, 393 153,330 .137, 138, 365 30,99, 137, 143 .241, 253, 393 316 240, 339 .139, 299, 377 . ,231, 254, 298 Hrasky, Dorothy Mae Hsueh, Thomos Dole ... rnest Paul ge Rayn 162,236 . 175, 247, 269, 278, 393 Jomes Edwo Helen Marie Hughes, Mario Hughes, Robert Hughes, Virgin 299 Hunt, Marcio Ruth , ,. .256,306 145,358 Hunt, Mory Lou 153 145, 180 Hunter, Alexonder M., Jr. ... ...348,377 232 325, 393 Hunter, Arthur Richard 318 327 Hunter, Jonice Lynn 157 161 273, 307 Hunter, Robert Eldon 248 168 Hunter, Ronold Joe 366 349 Hupfer, Donald Le Roy 262 167 Hurd, Richard Paul 354 146,267 Hurley, Potricio 96,336 362 Hurst, Elhelynn Claudia ... 167 156, 362 Hurst, Horrell Holbert 287 248 Hurt, Rondolph Bissell 32 2 165, 320 Hurwitz, Shirley Ann ...159,305 348 Husled, Marilyn Jane ., .105, 159,320,432 370, 393 Hutcherson, Ronald W 25 .236,240,364,393 ...208,343 Hodes, Ino Esther . ,163 Hwang, Chung Ming . . 343 Hodgell, Robert Dole ,. , ,146 Hyde, David Albert ... 392 Hodgson, Herbert ■, ' ,26 244, 297 Hyman, Leo Terry 322 Hoecker, Normon Lee ... 393 Hynes, John Dennis ... 320 Hoefs, Carole Ann 331 Hyson, Richard Terry . . .97,243,246 Hoekstra. Patricio Ann . . . 157 392 Hoey, Mildred Jane 335, 377 . ...119, 336 Hoff, Rex Osborne 175 bershof, William C. ... 159 Hoffman, Betty Ann 159,363 gesund, Alf Peterson . . 349 Hoffman, Donno Lyne . . . . 322 glesias, Jaime Bud .... 236, 264, 322 Hoffman, Jon Albert .... , ,146 hly, Frank Jerome 111,255,418 Hoffman, Lee Moris 180,227 ke, Dorotheo Ann .... ,374 Hoffmon, Soro Lee 158,363 mrie, Judith Ann 1 53 Hoffmon, Williom Joy ... .351 namo, Arthur Williom , ...235,314 .166 289, 330 nfield, Patricio Ann ,.. 174 Hog Colherlire ' joan . , , ,159 264 Hogg, Esther Louise 276, 278 nghom, Hepburn 375 Hohmon, Glenn William . 229, 299 nghs, Billie Lou 159,247,289 Hohmonn, Donno Irene . , 331 ngrohom, Blanche L. . . 392 Holbrook, Martha Carol , . 132 ngrohom, James A., Jr. 258, 306, 392 Holcomb, Janet Lee ,168 ngrohom, Millard F., II 168 Holden, George Fredric . . .138 289, 355 ngrom, Lloyd Henry . . . 317 Holdredge, Margoret R. H. 393 ngwersen, Thomas Hahn 392 Holdredqe, Russell M 253, 393 307 Holkestod, Catherine J. , . . 322 rvin, Robert Shelton ! ! 314 Holland, Eloine E .238 276, 286 rving, Soroh Simone ... 158 Holland, Joyce Elaine ... .. 161 rwin, Noncy Cronkshow 250, 257, 276 Hollond, Judith Anne .... 157,308 soocson, Noncy Jo .... 331 Holland, Lowrence T 297 sett, Mory Josephine . . ... 237, 238 Hollenbeck, Thomos R. . . . 211,314 sett, Richord Warren . . 339 Holley, Jock Karl 348 sett, Robert Lee, Jr. , , , .,.,284,363 Hollidoy, Mory Jane 172 smert, John Clement ... 355 Holling, George Douglas . 340 sroel, Haskell M ,,.,164,307 Hollis, Williom Stanton .. 255 wohoshi, Yoko 142,231,392 Hollowoy, Sue 322 143 Holme, Lyndol Louise .... .353,377 J ...143,230 Holmes, Jane 232 aocks, Jonice Elaine ... ... .157,300 Holmes, Ralph Williom ... 229 ockmon, Jonis Merle . . . 310 Holmes, Solly 160 ockson, Alice Marie .... 231 Holmes, Virginio Ruth . . . . 301,393 ockson, Allan Stuart .. ...147,339 Holtz, Anno Louise 157,247 .194,313 Holtz, lourie Diane 157 acklo " ; Deonn ' o Ue .. ' . ' . 140 Hondo, Joyce Momiko ..,. 163 ockson, Frances C .. .155, 307 Hood, Lorraine Madeline . 158 ockson, Joccjuellne J... .255 Hood, Orville George . . . . 310 368 Hooqs, Stanley M. 143 ockson, Lawrence Chose 138 . , 314 ockson, Patricia lone , , , 333 Hoos, GeoJgL° ' Edw ' ard ' ' ' 211 ocob, Robert Lewis ,,., 299 .233 245, 262 ,,, ,191,361 Hoover, Kothorine E 266, 280 acoblen, " ca " oryn Rose . 137, 147,410 Hoover, Shirley Jo .153 ocobson, Borboro ,., ,164,256 Hoper, Soroh Catherine . . 96,331 ocobson, Donley Paul . ...164,274 Hoofer, Barbara Jean .... 155,293 ocobson, Mory Potricio . 293 Hopkins, Walter Ernest ... 1 80 141,232,393 Hopkins, Williom Logon .. 269, 393 ahnke°Goil°Dian ° " . ' . . 272 Horocek, Sandra Jean . . . J65 247, 302 oin, Norendro Kumar .. ... .154,375 Horning, Walter p., Jr. ... 254, 314 omoil, Williom Dohr ... 142 Hornung, Noncy Cloire . . . 256 ames, Judith Brondli . . . 334 Horsky, Robert Arthur . . . . ...147 omes, Vida Louise ...156,432 Horst, Donald John 255,418 onkovsky, Ruth Anne .. 416 Horwitch, Elliott S 372 onssen, August ...257,331 Hostbjor, Arve 264 oquith, Arthur Lee .232, 241, 394 .276, 288 ,160,394 .228, 394 .285,321 Jeffery, Dorothy Ann Jenan, lone Elizabeth . Jennings, M. Janet Jennings, Poul Wendell Jensen, Alan Norton . . Jensen, Cloudia Lee . . Jensen, Eloine E Jensen, Poul Stanley . . Jensen, Richord Anton Jern, Eugenia Marie . . Jessen, Michael Francis Jessen, Nona Hozell . . Jewell, Jock Joseph . . . Jindro, Audrey Louise . Jirik, Joy Agnes Job, Ned Keeton Jochems, James Froncis Johonsen, Anne Mette . Johonson Cloyton Jay . Johns, Doyle Thomas, Judith Ann 154,321 n, Ann Louise 165,323 n, Borboro Elaine . 156,335 n, Bonnie Jean .333 n, Bruce Randall . . . 314 n, Calvin F ..298,299,394 n, Carol Ann n, Corolyn Ann .... n, Christion Kent . . . ........ .367 n, Cloyton N n. Dole Robert . . . . ' . ' . ' .:.:.. . ' .394 hnson, Gordon Larry . . hnson, Grace Crider . ,140 Johnson, Ronono Sue 75, 293 Johnson, Roymond M 373 Johnson, Richord Lloy 97, 360 Johnson, Ronald Lou 80, 184 Johnson, Soro Elizobe Johns on, Robert Alio Johns on, Trudy Wells Johns on, William E. Jolley Denece Jones Anette Marie , Jones Billy Norman Jones Dovid John, Jr Jones Dorothea Lucin Jones Francis Arthur Jones Gloria Helen . Jones Jeonne Carol . Jones Jenkin Lloyd, J Jones Jerry Fred , . . . Jones John Daniel . . Jones, Lidonne Jones Mnlcolm Eugen Jones Mildred Marsha 302,394 313, 394 .274,352,394 .166,289 .320,394 143,432 .138, 139 234, 239, 253, 394 141,356 Jones, Ruth Eleonor .... 373, 377 Jones, Shirley Ann 163,267 Jones, Tony Everett Jones, Williom Leroy . . . Jones, Williom Russell .. 156,287 Jordan, Elizabeth M. . . . 159,317 Jordan, Mory Dorlene . . . 162,276 Jordan, Thomos Raymond ...394 Jorgenson, Corol Joon . . ...302 Jorgenson, Koren Ann . . . 154,321 Jose, Felicitos Lopez . . . . Kofe Ade Kogey, Jerry Arthur Kogle, Joseph Lours, Jr, Kohn, Edwin Sam . . . . Kohre, Gerald Eugene Kamas, Peter Non 139 Kaminski, George A 263, 289 Kamps, Mary Douglas 323 Kondelin, Clarice Jean 300 Kane, John I., Jr 345 Kangas, Margaret Ann 96, 288, 334 Konn, Judith Dee 163 Kopclke, Hugo Carl 313, 395 Kopelke, Linda Merle 172 Kaplan, Sherwin lee 297 Kaprolh, Dorothy F 395 Karlsberg, Elyce Betty 161,278,395 Karnes, Mary Joe 1 55 Karnoscak, Donald A 180,395,404 Karsh, Judith Ann 153 Karsh, Philip Howard 297, 350 Kasche, Richard Ernest 354 Kashuba, Addie Louise 309 Kasic, Andrew John, Jr 255 Kossling, Janis Mae 166 Kostler, Paul Albert 255 Kastner, William Miles 395 Katchen, Howard Morton 350 Katz, Jean Ann 156,363 Katz, Maxine May 281 , 363 Katzmon, Aron Samuel 373 Kautt, Philip Curtis 314 Kavon, Jacquelyn Joyce 291 Kawokami, Kenneth S 266 Kawamuro, George E 267 Kay, Eugene Michael 351 Koye, Frances Lorraine 161,317 Keogy, Kathleen 173, 322, 395 Kearney, John Stanley 395 Kearns, Timothy John 143, 243 Keating, Wilbur Keith 395 Keber, John Louis 120, 318 Kedro, Barbara Ann 1 52, 278 Keefer, Barbara Janice 153, 180, 335 Keenan, J. Michael 367 Keilholtz, Mariorie L 306 Keim, Jayne 157 Keirns, Clara Marie 334 Keiser, Kathryn Stone 164, 375 Keith, Robert Elliott 395 Kellar, Marilyn Abend 374 Keller, Donald Lee 350 Keller, Marlene Joy 305 Kelley, Emory 153,293 Kelley, Gordon Edward 143 Kelley, Mary Margaret 171 Kelley, Patricia Anne 330 Kelley, Richard Bates 180, 365 Kelley, William Ralph 143 Kelley, William Warren 354, 395 Kelling, Donald Gene 232, 395 Kelimon, Robert George 327 Kelloff, Richard Joe 236 Kellogg, Barbara May 238, 276, 395 Kellogg, Howard Cole 174 Kelly, Helen Fay Lynn 247 Kelly, Marilyn Marie 154, 165, 317 Kelly, Peggy Joan 316, 432 Kemper, Ricliard Eugene 235, 292 Kemper, William Ben 315 Kendrick, John Reed 146 Kennedy, Bruce Cornwell 341 Kennedy, Jane Elizabeth 154, 323 Kennedy, Jerry Fred 325 Kennedy, Michael P 289 Kennedy, Richard Nolan 232 Kennedy, Thomas Hugh 361 Kenney, Jack Wayne 235, 243 Kent, Rolleen Kathleen 162 Kenworthy, Marlin 199,355 Keown, Joseph Robbins 327 Kerchevol, Diana Sue 156, 317 Thein Kick, John Frederick . Kidwell, Robert Edwan Kiekenapp, Susan Jean Kimball, Elizabeth iner, Shirley Ann . . ing. Archer Duncan, Ji ing; Barbara El " en ,. King, Cornelia Nestor . ing, Cynthio Shingle King, Diane Kendall . Kinoshita, Yuki Kinscherff, Nancee J. Kinsley, Fred Ward . - Kintzele, John Alfred .356 .299,348, 366, 393 364,322 Knitlle, Kay Arline .163, Knorr, Mary Martha .164, Knott, John William ... .37 Knott, Paul Honey .364, .165 263, Knox, Janet Dunn Knudson, John Ainslee A. . .164, Knutson, Don Oliver Kober, Carolyn Rose 2.57, Kobey, Mary Evalyn Kochenderfer, Gory R. . , . Kochevor, Rudolph Jock . . Koenig, Alfred E Koenigsmark, Barbara L. . 156, Koerber, Robert John .... 279, Koester, Margaret Ann . . .247, Kolb, Jerry Warren .286, Koller, Dolores M Konishi, Ruby Kontny, Lorry Vincent 170, Kooi, Mildred Gertrude Koplowitz, Joyce Ann , Kopmeier, Marjorie S Kopp, Sara Louise , 165, 26, 126, 131 ohling, Theodore A. . . oI sT, ' Hen " ry Pet Lr ' ' . ' . ' . ' . atzer, Anna Marie . . . aus, David James . . ause, Keith Edwin . . ebs, Su 152, 321 ...330 r, Richard Joseph 396 Robert Dean 324 mar, Sollie Ann 363 iger, Robert H 348 ■r, Roger Lee 354 ier, Phyllis Jean 320 iiger, Marinus 138,270 is, Alan Robert 372 iz, William Courtland 315 oh, Glen Jacob 142 ohn, Carolin Hull 320 om, Stanley Odell 170 omer, Donald Burke 30, 99, 360 omer, Ralph Eugene .39,101,128,232, 241, 360, 396 opf, Mary Spence 343 opp, Jo Ann E 247 uger, Genevieve Gale 160 use! Glenn Richard - ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' - -354 use, Laureen Alma 165,247 ,bat, Joseph John, Jr. !!. ' ' . ' ' ' . ' ! ' ' ' 354 (cero, Williom Wayne 1 80, 404 imin, Nancy Ruth 309 ■nan. Charles A 235,243,349 nan, Miriam 161 , William Edward 246,293,298 !rg, Douglas Victor 340 t, William Emory 105,349,432 , Nancy Cecile 167 man, John Charles 370 tz, Beverly Ann 156,284 ani, Susan Yurika 162 ;a,°Walt°e " r " james°! ' . . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' iT?, ' 265 lero, Arthur Walter 175 srnick, William D 246 Robert Campbell 30 L .y, Patricia M 302 :k, Charlene J 264 Jimmie Dale 344 Linda Eleanor 166,291,323 Ruth Elizabeth 168 e, Lyol Ervin 175 3UX, Damon Alan 326 in, Barry 148 jllette. Jack P 240,338 , Joseph Franklin 344 ., Ben Newton 177 I, Lucy Laura 157, 303 , John Patrick 255 .ambert, Duane Hugh . . 397 ierz, Maurice Albert ..,2 6,240 160 ifvendohl, Harold R ' ■.. ' . 180 147,319 397, 404 191,365 .omotte, Joseph Bruce . ightburn, Robert C 361 139, 355 ighter C Lynn amp. Earl William .... iley, Emerson E., Jr .331,397 351 andou, Richard Elliot . illicrop, Mary Kay 159 andes, James Paul .... 348 311 andgraf, Donald R. . . . .199,312 , ,. . 354 indberg. Dale Evan 245 .one, Lucinda Mary .... ... , 1 53 161 one, Norman Clark , . . .1 3,292 inden, Anna Jo 16 290 .aney, Sallie Elizabeth . , 49, 23( 322, 397 ong, Lilios Loroine ... ,152,335 indesmith, Larry Alan ... ange, Suzanne Lila L. . .156,281 indgren, Janis Ann indquist, Ronald Leigh . . 360, Longford, Kathleen Ann 161,231, 288, 397 indsay, Julianne T ??7 indsay, Malcolm W 326, ...252 393, 328 319 anning, Thomas M., Jr. ines, Marcia Libby 166 342 250,293 ionvale Thomos Jay antz, Barbara Jane . . . aro, Barbara Jo 158 ipson, Allan Irwin . . , 236 238, 397 . 146 orrew, James Carlos . . orsen, Carol Joyce ... 56, 256 288, 302 ittle, John Russell, Jr. ... arsen, Eleanor Harriet 336 lewellyn, Thomas Dell .. .257,301 oar, Gerald Willis .. ,148 arson, Alan Lyie 231,397 ocke, Patricio Ann 158 168 ocke, Susan arson, Karen Marion . 265 . 207, 344 arson, Lawrence Wesley ockner, Allyn Olson arson, Sharon Edith . . . . . , 337 oeper, Herta Maria asker, Linda 305 oft, Gerald Kent osser, Emanuel 397 ogan, Leto Eleanor 117 191 1.58, assila, Riitta Mario ., 236, 374 ogon! Sharon 158 ,168 143 otham, William Kenneth ogue, Sondra 323 312 142 Latta, Ronald Leon ombordi John Richard aune, Larry Lew ondergon, Walter N., Jr. 191 Laurienti, Patricia Lou ...160, 233, 242, ondon, John Louterbach, Charles E. . 397 ong, Harvey Griffith .... .142 233, wlor, Matthew Co eahy, Gerald Leo earned, Sally Fletch eothermon, Don Bail e Blanc, Bertha Ann Jungok Donn Mar, Sylvia Ann men, David Allan merand, Constan, I, Fred Edward engel, Janis E 167,250, ennartz, Carol Lynn 154,353, eonord, Ann Rothwell eong, Alexander Lum T eonhord, Karen Louise 161, eopold, Gerald Ross 233, 294, e Roy, Duane Osmond escher, Theodore C ester, James Marsh 243, eupold, George Ernest eveTk,°Albe " t ' j ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . " . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' ' .Hoi evicb, Barbara Lee evine, Barbara Lynn 166, ewi ' s, Bernice E ' . ' . ' . ' 250, 276, ' 291, ewis! Carol Anne ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' , ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' mi ' , ' ewis, Charles Robert ewis, Elizabeth Ann 163, ewis! Terryann Marie 156, iebman, Jon Charles 129, 234, ; 253, 268, ta Mae 157, 285, 375, 3n Estelle Helen 289, 320, Gary You Cho 320, 397 157, 1 59, 304 oomis, Katherine , 166,247, 354 ., 258,301, 141 297, 180 orbergs, Mara Inoro . . 159,307 ord, Edword Lee ... 145 ord, Paul Alexander . . . .49,274,280, orenzo, Ronald George .,,,324 97, ,, , ,302 oser, Ronald Stuart . 162, 288 ott, Richard Lee udwig, Robert Henr ui, Calvin William . nd, John cPher. .352 ndy, Paul Ve nsford, Davi nsford, Kay .256,274,399 Maag, Helen Feme 162, 256 MccDonold, James D 297, 356, 399 MacDougoll, Ann Ellen 302 Mace, Caroline E 164,281 Mace, layord R, Jr 338, 399 Mace Robert Kircher 216, 368 MacGowan, Susan Ann 16, 82, 333 Mochin, Le Roy Ralph 399 Maciszewski, Felix A 191,327 Mack, Harold Lewis, III 367, 399 Mackey, Emily Rochelle 165,335,432 MacKinnon, Heather F 164 MacKinnon, Mary S 166, 247 Mackley, Wayne Brian 368, 377 MacLeod, Janet 158,247 MacRae, Roderick 328 Madison, David Seymour 318 Madison, David Walsh 146 Madison, Eugene William 170, 240 Madison, John Seymour 318 Madsen, Betty Ann 165,247 Magada, Stephen 69 Magnusson, Edwin Robert 144 Magruder, James A., II 348 Mahonnah, Molly E 159, 301 Mahoney, Kathleen Marie 317 Maier, Mary Alice 164,281 Major, Glenn H 206, 272 Malbaff, Mary Sylvia 166 Malchow, John Robert 348, 374 Malcolm, Sandra Susan 399 Molernee, Martha Sue 164 Mollos, George William 170, 255 Mallett, Bobby Dwain 232, 291 Mallette, Donald Frank 147 Mallette, Thomas Edward 142, 288 Mallina, Mitzi Dewey 164 Molmonger, Carmen Jo 399 Malmanger, Lotis Alden 232, 240, 399 Malo, Henrietta Amalia 168 Malone, Colleen Lucille 157 Malouff, Jacqueline Foe 417 Moly, Richord Wendell 318 Mommano, Robert Alan 99, 260, 349 Manabe, Eugene Yosuo 399 Manchester, William W 240,399 Mondelbaum, Morris, 111 358 Maner, Non Caroline 158 Manes, John David 312 Maness, Patricia Evelyn 1 57, 337 Mann Carolyn Emily 170,352 Mann ' Joan 276 Mann! Sandra 159 Manning, Gwendolyn Ann 336 Monsfield, Floyd Wayne 194, 365 Mansfield, John William 138 Manson, Janice Leigh 168 Manspeoker, Kathryn Ann 159 Montz, William Walter 326 Mophis, Sam Wellington 180, 184, 399, 404 March, Arthur Earl 1 1 1 , 255 Marchond Ronald F 1 38, 364 Marchbanks, Jerry Ralph 285 Marchiondo, Eddie 255 Morco, Barbara Anne 166, 333 Morcotte, Barbara Jo 1 56, 300 Marcy, Samuel Jay 143, 234, 239, 399 Margolis, Sandra Elaine 304 Markel, James Edword 341 Markham, Lorraine lla 236 Markland, Nancy Lee 247 Markovich, Julionn S 167, 399 Marks, Joella 276,293 Marks, Keith Edward 355 Markus, Bruce Sorrel 351 Morkwood, Calvin Horace . . . 177, 235, 399 Morocco, Roberta Jane 162 ■ Den Mars, David Ric rsho Mary Josephine . .96, 162, 274, 286 180,364 Ma Potri quo., Fritz 68 y, Robert Evans 229,285,399 son, Charles E 354 •k Priscilla 155,307 n ' Noreen Le 1 57, 289 kodo Louis Hideyo 266 uro, Koyko - 150, 238, 258, 267, 432 on Jack Verle 230 .ws, John Lee 191 on, Carolyn P 175 X John Howland 327 eph Talbott 399 McPhilimy, Nancy E 417 McRoberts, James Clark 140 McRoy, Burton Bancroft 327 Meacham, Donna Charlene 233, 245, 288, 401 Mead, Aldo Mae • l Mead, Margery Ann 301 Mead, Mary 158,323,377 Mednick, Myrlene Ann 153 Medsker Robert Allen . .. 142,293 Mee, Eliiobeth Lowe 172, 353 Meek, Sandra Leo 75, 122, 157, 352 Megenity, Donald Dean 401 Meqii, Leiand Dale 366 Mehlhouse Elizabeth A 158 Meier, Jeo Guthrie 158,337 Meldrum, Jill Heather 158, 323 Melhodo, Warren Korle . . litchcll, Joyc .173 Ann Tho Morto Mori 252, 282, 316 McCollum, David Wood . McCommon, Cecil Duone McCarthy, Koy Frances . . McCc Patr .262, 287,302,401 Mitchell, Raleen Murray 374 Mitchell, Rexford L 255, 418 Mitchem, Alyce Jeanette 167, 252, 257, 278, 432 Mixter, Sally Jean 152,288,317 Miyohoro, Ben Tsutomu 267 Melin, Martha Virgi Mellecker, Joan F. Mellinger, Lynne Ar Mells, Judy Elaine Meloche, Donald Le Mendel, Gloria Fern Mendillo, Emily An Merchant, Antoinet 145,180 Merrell 322 159 McCorver, Elizobeth L 174, 306 McCauley, E. Hunt 297, 314, 400 McCleery, Margarette A 174, 317 McClure, George S. U, Jr 143, 234 McClure, Joseph H , Jr 143, 319 McClurg, William H., Ill 140,365 McCormick, Jane F 417 McCosh, Jay Evans 318 McCown, Nancy Jean 163, 285 McCoy, Patricia Jeanne 316, 400 McCrocken, Raymond E 292 McCreedy, Philip Allen 366 McCune, Jimmy Winn 138 McCutcheon, Margaret E 35, 258, 400 McDaniel, Carol Anne 157, 321 McDaniel, James Alfred 216, 365 McDovid, Morrison S 361 McDermid, James Hughes 400 McDonald, Douglas Cobb 254 McDonald, Edgar B,, III 319 McDonald, Lodd Dee 142 McDonald, Nancy 353 McDonnell, Robert H 319 McDonough, Willard W 364 McEniry, Barbara K 303 McFodden, Dudley E., Jr 26, 229, 313,400 McFodden, Gary lee 310 McFodden, Jo Anne 115, 152, 323 McFoddin, David Andrew 346 McFall, Tommy Keith 170 McForlond, Donald E, Jr 376 McGolliord, Gretchen 320 McGoughey, Mary Jo 303 McGehee, Mary Louise 172, 330 McGonogill, Willard L 400 McGourty, Lois Roberts 168 McGowan, John, Jr cGo» Roll McGrew, Britto Andrea . McGrew, Carol McGuire, Morcio Lu McHordy, Nancy Gordon Mclntyre, Bertha Mae . . . McKonna, Norman Dennis 331 356 172,316 .164, 274, 352 .322,374,400 173, 353 1 56 .254, 354, 400 Earl Martin, Jomes Rowell 338 Martinez, Norman Zockie 177 Martinson, Corolyn L 288 Martinus, Berto C 334, 399 Morton, Potricia J 302 Marvin, Cloyd Ezra 349 Marx, Doris Ruth 1 55, 308 Merritt, Mary Margaret Merritt, Richard Frank . Merryman, Wayne Roy Metii, Bismork Azziz . Metzger, Michael H, . Meumonn, Arthur Chorle Meyer, Fred Paul Meyer, Heard Lamar . . Meyer, Julia Anne Meyers, CaVoI Diane . . Meyers, Jane Carolyn . . Meyers, Lester Fred ... Meyers, Stewart Costle Michael, Bobby Ruth . Michoelsen, David Paul lilburn. Dean liles. Marque Her, Edna Noel Her, Edward Rayn 10, 316 ... 336 .164,337 .206, 236 .230,312 228, 310 . . 354 260, 303 .322,401 236, 401 273, 401 McLaughlin, Chorl .30, 99, 135, 299 137, 139, 255, 418 McMichocl, Roy Wesley 232, 400 McMichoel, Stephen F 205,319 McMurroy, Laura Louise 162, 335 McNary, Sidney C 301,400 McNott, Linda Lou 323 McNiel, Charles Albert 361 McNierney, Maureen R 30, 100, 128, 334, 400 McNulty, Donna Marie 166 McPhee, Mary Louise 334, 401 .164,252,293, 332, 432 264,293 156, 165, 247, 377 Miller, Roland Willia Is, Marion Partridge nhondo, Joseph Edv. nkler, Roderick W. . nnis, Joseph Abell . iskowiec, Olga I ssey, Roger Holn itchell, Anne Gar itchell, Donard W Mleynek, Jack Au Moberg, Dean He Moberg, Richard Moe, Virgil Carl . Moeckly Moffat, Moffett, Eunice Moe Moffitt, Patricio Morii Mohar, Joseph Edgar Mohorich, Helen Marl Mohr, Sally Ann . . . . Moller, John Joseph Moloney, Paul Fronci; Momsen, Leo John, Jr Monohan, Mary Eliza 255,418 292, 375 276, 289 ...276 ,251,401,432 228,289 .96,276,289 147, 180 209 Montoyo, Philip Gilbert 145 Mook, Anne Eleanor 374, 401 Moore, Carol Lee 153 Moore, James Curtis, Jr 354 Moore, Lonny Joe 175 Moore, Maridale 160 Moore, Marion Jane 333 Moore, Potricia Ann 158, 307 Moore, Rex Paul 407 Moore, Solly Alberta 166,281 Moore, Willard J., Jr 314 Moorman, Richard R., Jr 138 Mordecoi, Ruth 164 Morgan Charles Henry 68 Morgan, Lillo Dorcas 352,402 Morgan, Richards Ord 345 Morgan, William Boyd 343 Moritz, John Robert 297, 298, 402 Morley, Bernard Dickson 180,255 Moroney, Beatrice 274, 332, 402 Morris, ' Bar " bara°j " e°an ....:. ' . ' . ' .. ' .. i33 Morris, Glenn Robert 231, 402 Morris, Robert Max, Jr 230,373 MoIIison ' Solly Joon . ' . ' ... ' ... 162 Morrison, Somuel Robert 365 Morrow, Ralph Edward 141 Morse, Laura 146 Morse, Richard L 327 Mortenson, Mouritz A, Jr 97, 339 Morter, James Morlin . .370 Morton, Dovid Robert ' 313 Aitchell, Elisobeth lay Aitchell, Ellen Ransom 333 Aitchell, Holley B 158 Aitchell Janice Louise 116, 121,353 Mor ' Phil sher, Sarah Anne . Mosher, Thomas F. . . . Mosier, Clifford Ronolc Moss, Arthur Robert . . Mossberg, Carl Eugene Motes, Pegqy Alice Mountjoy, Robbyn V. . Movius, Arthur James Mowrey, Connie Kay Moxey, Patricio Eleono Moyse, Julie Anne Mueller, Mary Jo Ann Mullins, John Gregory . Multer, Richard Duone . Mulvey, Dorothy Olden Mumby, Charles Everett Munroe ' , Morton F Murch, Thomas Deming Murchison, Mary Imogen 162 234, 239, 297, 328 235, 326, 402 .417 , 153,271,337 288,361 ...194,326 317 .152,330 ... 320 287 .260,366 .■.■.... 257, 303 338 106,158,323, 331,432 268, 276, 402, 432 . 293, 328 :....152, 323 ...161 .160,333 Murray] Solly Cooper Morrow, Edward Woyn h, Donold John . . , er, Oeorge Swoffor il, Barbara Johnsor Eriir Parker, Gaynelle 293,302 . 242, 336, 406 M5, 293, 310 152 .372 Nady, Gary Austin 146, 180, 365 Naff, Carmen Jean 276, 289, 402 Nagei, Cfiarles Wagner 232, 327 Nagel, Margaret Louise 1 57, 352 Noirn, Marion Jones 167, 257, 303 Nakachi, Mosao 264, 267, 402 Nokamuro, Carol Namie 155, 266, 267 Nakata, Albert Y 243, 267 Nakata, George Y 267 Nopheys, Beniomin F., Ill 356 Narzinsky, Bobbie Roth 334 Nash, Richard Worren 234, 239, 402 Natland, Martin C 339 Navarro, Mervyn Jorge 368 Nay, Barbara Louise 82, 322 Naylor, Charles Martin 206, 272 Neb, Ruth Ann 98, 151, 159, 282 Nebel, Ellen Mary 264 Nebergall, Kay Sylvia 124, 309 Needham, Helen Jeonette .. 157 308 Neel, Judy 161 Neely, Howord William 230 Negri, Richard Anthony 143 Neher, Fred Wendell, Jr 143, 327 Patr Lee .333 Neimon, Erwin Bernard .... Neiman, Jock, Jr 338 Neir, Morgaret Bruce 336 Nelson, Beverly C 168 Nelson, Byron Elmer 349, 402 Nelson, Douglas Raymond 270 Nelson, Evelyn Moxine 166 Nelson, Glenda Marie 172,316 Nelson, Herbert Howard 328 Nelson, James Gordon 227 Nelson, Jone Elaine 161, 320 Nelson, Janet Bell 309 Nelson, Morlyn Verlene 166 Nelson, Mory Jane 332, 402 Nelson, Mary Jo 322, 402 Nelson, Nancy Ann 316, 402 Nelson, Nancy Ellen 165 Nelson, Nancy Jo 166, 289, 321 Nelson, Paul Anthony 97 Nelson, Paul Burgert 229 Nelson, Paul Christian 315 Nelson, Robert Clayton 232,402 Nelson, Roger Loyton 147 Nemecek, Karen 417 Nerod, Jocelyn Carol 162 Nesbit, Norman Lynn 298 Nesbitt, Harriet Rachel 247 Nesler, Leslie F 245, 253, 402 Neuhoff , Janet Ethel 260 Neumon, Michael James 350 Neumann, Kenneth 358 157,317 , 325, 402 ,317,402 .281, 302 Newlon Newmo Ni lickels. .242, 303, 403 332 .167, 250, 403 297,356,403 .306, 403, 432 Nickerson, Robert W 365, 403 Nielsen, Edward M, Jr 327 Nielsen, Jo Anne Louise 316, 432 Nielsen, Thomas Lewis 265 Nielsen, Verio Roe 247, 276, 403 Niemi, Allan Edword 234, 239, 253, 256, 403 Nigg, Carolyn Sandra 151, 156, 403 Niles, Suson Carole 322 403 Nimylowycr, Osyp 142 Niss, Leslie Newlon 358 Nixon, Myron Dale 148, 245 Nobel, Eva 264,320 Noble, Carolyn Ann 323 Noble, Johonno Penn 166 Nodell, Nancy Elizabeth 282, 287, . 290, 302 Nohr, Ricfford Lee 142 Noonan, James Edwin, Jr 356 Noonan, Mary Jeanne 336, 406 Norlle, John Davis 297, 354 Norman, John Williom 138 Norman, Kenneth Le Roy 194 Norman, Morvin E., Jr 339 Norrington, Arthur L., Jr 146 Norris, Robert C, Jr 263 Norrish, Ralph Curtis 249 Norton, Louis Edgar 368 Nortz, Joanne Catherine 154, 289 Notestine, ' Mark Edward ' . ' . . ' . .292, 298 Nott, Jean Ann 157, 293 Oberg, Ida Pearle 30,31,88,322 Oberg, Oma Adele 154 Obergfell, Kathryn E 171, 403 Oberlin, Barbara Jo 168 Oberst, Robert John 142 Obitis, David Lewis 272 Obluda, Carol Fay 158 281 O Brien, Thomas J 318 O Collaghon, Cloudio L 159 Ochs, Gerard Rohn 252, 403 O ' Connor, Barbaro Ann 302 Oddy, Williom Edgar 313 Oehlkers, Joyce Eloine 374 O ' Fallon, William John 319 Offerle, Le Roy Jack 143 Ogilvie, James Thomas 356 Ogle, Elizabeth Jane 300 289,352,403 .242,271,320 Okugowo, Rose Kimoko . ...156 , 247, 267 Olonder, Harvey Chester 137, 147, 403,410 Oldoch, Robert H .... 355 Olde, Richard Wylie ... .26,27, 349 , 378, 403 Oldenburg, Betty Helen . ...161 , 256, 303 Oldenettel, Jane Peorl .. 376 Olion, Potricia Roe Oliver, William Dennis .. Ohverius, Robert Joe . . . .236,403 Olsen, Lewis Carrel .... .246,248 Olsen, Neal Wedgwood ...246, Olsen, Robert Wendell . . Olson, Charles Bernard . . 142 Olson, David William . 243, 245, , 253, 403 Olson, Marie Josephine . . Olyniec, Ann Elizabeth . . .274,316 OMolley, Ann Katherine .96, 106, O ' Neil, Jane Gwendolyn 172 O Neill, Edward T., Ill .. . . . . 243 O ' Neill, Irene Ann Onufrock, Richard Shade 324 Opie, Mildred Esther .... Orcutt, Donald Earl . . . 147 Orleans, Donald Eugene . 142 Orr.3r, James Davis 343 Orr, Loretto Mae ...250, 276, 288 Orwitz, Allen Osborne, Donald P., Jr. . . 326 Oshikowo, Sadoomi .... 264 Osuga, Hideo Gilbert . . . O Sullivon, Karen W 157 Ollens, Emily Ouye, Sauri M Overfield, Bert Owens, Horry Charle Owens, Iro Charles 368 338 Owens, Marilyn Moore 233, 245, 404 Owings, Donald Richord 325 Ownby, Linda Prue 154, 303 Owsley, Hartley E 312 Owsley, Jacqueline Sue 157, 317 Owsley, James Lawrence 312 Oxiey, David Gory 325 P Packert, Reinhold Henry 249 Packman, Potti Ann ! ! ! ! 305 Paddock, Laurence Keith 348 Poddleford, George S, Jr 325, 404 Podzensky. ' heTert Ross !!!! Page, Marlene Alice 96, 374, Paine. Carolyn Berkley 96, Poisle y; Jom ' es ' William [ Polofox, Freddie A Polko, Robert Alexander Palmer, Georgtanne Palmer, Helen Elizabeth Palmer, Julie Beth Palmer, Roger P Palmer, Wallace Dole Panogokis, Diane C 153, 281, Panok, John Jesse 144, Pankoff, Alyce Elaine 154, Ponler, Jack Le Roy Pordo, Angelo, Jr 142,234, Poricio, Romon, Jr 234, Parish, Ann Lomar Pork, Efton Lilborn 140, Park, Eleanor Gray 164, Park, Joan C 157, 247, Parker, Charles A., Ill 228, Parker, Clifford Eugene . Parker, Richard L, Parker, Robert Gi Parker, Shirley Dc Porlopi ano, Dovic Pormok Porrish, ., Herbert Parsons Parson, „ Sarah Fr Patterson, Cotheri Pottersc 5n, Esther Pottersc Paul, Sondri Payne, Mo achey .228.235,404 364 152 168 Peak, Ralph Leslie Peoker, Elise Eleonor 320 Peale, Sherman 175 Peorson, Chorloine A 309 Pease, Glen Eugene 146 Peate, Pauline Lillian 96, 320 Pecoot, Jackson Steele 326 Peck, Robert Lester 139, 193, 216 Pecororo, Joseph 145 Pedigo, Cotherine Diane 152.300 Peek, Philip Austin 404 Pells, David Leslie . 351 Pence, Barbara Ann 155,307 Penfold, Thomas Alan 326 Penix, Nancy Laura 336 Penley, Dennis Robert 312 Penman, Paul Duone 147, 328 Penwell, George ST 207, 235 Pepper, Eugene Melvin 358, 404 Perich, Helen Ann 153 Perimon, Eugene Avon 229, 292 Perkins, James Edward 246, 404 Perkins, Phyllis Ann 331 Perko, Lawrence Marion 366 Perley, Kenneth F., Jr. . . Perlman, Michoe Perlman, Rosonn Perrenoud, None Perry, David Clir Perr Roy Perry, Joseph Eugene, . Perry, Richard Lee ... Perso, Roger Erwin . . Pesmen, Carol Josephir Peterlin, Edward Louis Peters, Kermit Roy . . . Peters, Marilyn E. . . . Peters, Richard Dell . . Peters, Sue Joan . Petersen, Blaine Bauer Peterson, Bruce Loren Peterson, Colin T Peterson, Gory Lee . . Peterson, Gustov F. . , Pet erson, Horry Archie Peterson! Jored Kober . Peterson, John Eric Peterson, Joseph Finch Peterson. Mory Ann . Peterson, Mory Lou Peterson, Phyllis Faye Petei Rondoll .233,245,374,432 252,270,405 Pingree, Kenneth Job 191, 345 Pintar, Janet Rose 162 Piper, Edwin Edward, Jr 1 1 1, 255 Pirk, Jean Carol 287 Pitsch, Goy Loree 152 Pittrolf, Lawrence F 405 Pixley, Sharon Lee 330 Plack, Robert Alfred 173 Plotner, Dorothy Ann 168 Plested, William G., Ill 326 Plimpton, Julian Edward 139 Poe, Vernon Eugene 291 Poet, John Eldridge 368 Pogzebo, Wolfgang H 138, 230 Pointer, Patricia Lee 352 Polok, Joan Eleanor 175 Poley, Joseph Edward 177,265 Poley, William D 139 Pollard, Ann 352,405 Pollard, Joan 352 Pomeranz, Theodore Ray 351 Ponder, Margit Ruth 1 53, 362 Popkin, Bradford Argoll 345 Popoff, Lueby George 405 Popp, Richard Henry 405 Porter, Borboro Frances 158, 303 Porter, Kathryn Adelle 336 Porter, Robert Harold 354 Porter, Whitney Allen 344 Post, Janet Lir Post, Mary Eliz Pott, James Mi Potts, Dave Go 158 374 .245, 256, 349, 405 Pov. irley . Powe Powell, Thomas Richard Powelson, Robert Walter Powers, Margaret Powers, Patricia E Powers, William E., Jr. . . Propotnick, Therese D. . . . Prasad, Arun Prindle, Elizabeth P 302 152,305 Pringle, Joan Kothleen ... 165,307 304, 404 Prinzing, Mory Dionne . . . 158 Prise, James John 139,377 232 Pritchett, Robert Lee 191,340 140 Probert, Penelope .262,263,269 Proctor, Goyle Ann 163,321 370, 377 Proett, Roland Bennett . . 230 .284,304 Prosch, Thomas John 327 .240,404 Prouty, Dole Kneelond ... 139 148 323 . 96,322 Pulver, Noncy Sue 333 . .. 404 Purcell, Betty Louise 153 146 Purdum, Gretchen L 323 Quockenbush, Peter D. . . Quick, Mory Susonne . . . 303,405 Quincy, Ken AHord 143,355 Quinlan, Michael C 364 Quinn, De Anne Kotie , . . 308 Quinn, Patricia Moe . . . . Quirin, Frederick M . ...235,249,405 Petrie, Hugh Gilbert . Petrovicb, Dorothea S. Pettigrew, Thomas G. 350 Phelps, Shoron 432 Phillippy, Robe - .194, 360 Racen, Mory Faith , ...374, 405 Rodemacher, Leo Front ...143, 191 Ragon, Ellen Kathleen 96,301 Rogon, Richard Ryon . 313 Roiney ' , Borboro Jane Ramey, Donold Joy 320 Romey, Millicenl 336 Romsour, David Reeves 142, 328, 377 339 ...233,245 Ronglos, James Peter . Phil 346 PhilpotI, Osgoode S, Jr 344 Phipps, Jo Ann 337 Picoriello, Posauol A 180 Pickett, Abbie Gale 337 Pickford, Stewart G 139 Pier, Philip Dennis 361 Pierilz, Potricia A 302 Pihl, Horry Fredric, Jr 325 Pike, John Austin 243, 245, 256, 405 Pilcher, Mildred J 176 Pinches, Nancy Elaine 154 Pincus, Alex Reuben 350 Pingree, Alice E 98,252,301 Rothgeber, Barbara A. Rotkovich, Donald W Rattner, Judith Rose Ray, ' Be rnice " Edm°o " nla Ray, Howord Russell Reoder, Jomes ». ' ..[. Reordon, Jane Hill . , Reckmeyer, Mory Louis Redburn, Marvin Dean, Reddish, John Morsholl Reddish, Kathleen Ann Redhoir, George Arthu Redmon, Roger Willior Redmond, Sandra E. Redstone, Elizabeth R. Reed. Dole Robert . . . Reed, Donna Jo .238. 276, 288, 405 Reed, Gary John . . . . Reed, Nancy Elizobeth Reed, Robert Zener, Jr Reeder, Jock Erwin . . Reeme, Ronald Ellswo Reeve, Harold Broden . . . . Reglien, Judith Jone Rehberger, Mar Jean Mae Rehn, ' Marlene Reibold, Phyllis Marie . . . . Reicher, Roberta Rohde, Pamela . Roney, Christine Veith Rooker, Barry Jean . . Roosevelt, Peter Kean Roosevelt, Ruth C. . , . Roosevelt, William D. Root, Laura Jean Root, Roxy Lee Root, Suzanne Barbara Robert Dean .75, 123, 124, 155 158,300 Rosen knn Mary . Betty . . . Reule, Mono Lou 1 Rewerts, Rita Gayle Rhee, Man Young Rhodes, Nannette Joyce . Rhodes, Ottis Earl Rhone, Barbara Elsie . . . Rich, Catherine Richard, Allen George . . . Richards, Jack Michael . . Richardson, Joan Richardson, Judith Ann . . Richordson, Kenneth L. . . Richardson, Norma Joan Riche, Richard Wollace .. Richie, George Woddell . Richmond, Albert Carl ' . ' . ' . Roten, William Maci Roth, Paul Maxwell Rothe, Le Roy Rothert, Harlow Phe Rothstein, Jerome M . 96, 337 .147,348 ,268, 406 Roudebus Routh ' Ronald Harold . . . Rowe, Pamela Olive Rowell, Constance Reese . Roy, Charles Douglas . . . Royer, Helen Rubendoll, A Rubens, Alia. Man William nbrose Clifton Riddoch, William Gordon ... 313 Rucker, Nancy Evelyn Ridgeway, Lee Russell 231,310 Ruden, Corolyn Alyce Riebel, Dawn L ' Amour 165 Rue, Mory Barbara . Riecker, Robert Edward Rueb, Lucy Ann ... Riedesel, Philip E .■.■■.■.239,366 Ruelle, Suzanne Riegel, Wayne Eugene .... 139 Rufer, Borbara Jean Rieke, Mildred Louise . . .265 288, 292, 334 Ruffe, Borbara Louise Riffe, Robert Lee 361 Rufien, Mary Kothleer Riggenbach, Neil Martin . . . 325 Rumin, Robert Carl . Riggs, Marshall Terry 291 Rumsey, Richard Earl Rinehort, Martin Lee 139,361 Runco, Vincent Fredri Rinehart, Richard David . . . 326 Rundell, Carl Reid ... Rinkenberger, Richard K. .. 147 Rusho, Dale Ernest . . Rinker, Ted Paul 326 Russell, Frances Verle Ripple, Richard Louis .233,249,406 Russell, Gary Wayne Rising, Annette Jordan .... 406 Russell, Kathryn C. . Riskind, Nancy Joy 156,362 Rust, Peggy Joyce . . Risser, Ronalee 158 Rustin, Arline B. . , Risso, Mark Edward 146 Rutchick, Marcia Lea Ritchey, Karen K 167,291 Rutherford, Adelle . Ritchhort, Delberl A 205 Rittenberry, Charles L 356 Ryan, Edwin John, Jr. Rittenhouse, Robert L 312 Ryan, Elizobeth Milbu Roach, Charlotte L Roach, Janet Loraine , , , Robb, James Montgomery Robb, Richard Alan ... Robbins, Carole Jane . . Robbins, Dorothy Jo . . . Robeck, William Elmer . Roberts, Charles G Roberts, Dorothy May . . Roberts, Dwight V., Jr. . Roberts! Glen Sterling , . Roberts, Marianne Jean . Roberts, Michael Edwin Roberts, Patricia Roberts, Paul Stephen . . Robertson, Edward G. ' ,l ' l Robertson, Philip Robertson, Robert S. . . . Robinson, Carole Dawn 289, 310 267,316 .267, 287, 316 Rynning, Tonne Sachs, Fred Dav Salerno, Robert Anthor Salerno, Sam D., Jr. . Soles, Sharon Pamela . , . .229, 231 174, 406 129, 336, 406 Saper, Sue Elizabeth Sargeant, William P. . Sargent, Ned Edgar Sawyer, Potricio Ann . . . Sowyer, Susan Ellen .. . , Soxe, Edward Paul Sayer, John Newton, Jr. . Saylors, Sharon Elaine . . Scariano, Melvyn Joseph Schabocker, Gladys E. . . Schachet, Eli Schoefer, Doris Marie . . Schoefer, Irving Otto . , . Schoefer, Nancy C Schoefer, Suson Mary . . . Schoeffer, Severen L. . . .228,372,406 155 308 . .. .138,355 244, 249 ...139,361 142, 284, 373 ...158,432 .265, 284, 334 142, 191 .180,209,404 .75, 82, 122, 124, 165,337 Seiersen, Betty Gail Seitz, Robert Chalm Selby, Edward Aloi Robin Chorl Diane N. . . Robinson, Henry B, , . Robinson, John Welsh n, Wil am R. Robirds, Marilyn M. . . . Rocco, Marlene Joan . . Roche, Norman Francis Rochwite, Sally Jean . . Rock, Gloria Diane . . . Roddy, James Joseph . Roderick, Martha Marie Rodgers, Orrelle E Rodgers, Richard Lee . . Roe, Garland Arthur . . Roe, Gretchen Virginia Roe, Robert Gene Roeder, Brian Eldon , . Roembke, Rebecca Jan. Rogers, Jean Bailey . . . Rogers, John Torrey . . Rohan, Michael James Sanders, Robe 306, 407 147, 407 238,352,407 " " 17, Semons, Mary Sue . - 160,308 Semmens, Robert Cha ...345 Seright, Cloirelyn Jan 154,337 Sessions, John Dudley ... 1 54 Setter, Nancy Lorrain , ,. .255 Sewall, John Douglas 138,338 Seyfer, Corl Henry , 158,247 Seyfried, George Gor ...370 Seymour, Verda Rob Scharf, Allan Rayn Scheer, Roger Pau Scheibe, Jacquelin Schelling, Robert I Scherer, Sally Ann 286, 290 Sanford, Albert . . .406 Sonford, Wilma 162,286 San Miguel, Ale 152.375 Sannella, Lee A .243, 285, 407 .106, 129,407,432 97, 326 235,365 Schlogel, Kenneth Lloyd Schlaikjer, Michael A. , . Schlater, Meredith Ann . Schlecht, Richard W., Jr. Schley, William W Schlupp, Marilonne . Schmeckpeper, Marlene A Schmid, Arthur A Schmid, Patricia L Schmidt, Albert H., Jr. . Schmidt, Chris J., Jr. ... Schmidt, John William . Schmidt, Mary Ann Schmidt, Robert Alden . Schmitt, Durwin Arlond Schmitt, Marilyn Joyce . Schmitz, Marilyn Sue , Schmode, Gerald Wayne Schneebeck, Dean Arnold Schneebeck, Gene Arthur Schneider, Charles A, . . Schneider, Larry Alan . . Schnell, Barbara Linda . Schnell, Nancy Jean . . . Schoen, Rodric Bruce . . , Schoene, Kathryn Mae . Schoolcraft, Mary E. . . . Schreiner, Jack Frank . . . Schroeder, Gerhart Emil 147,275 360 148,286 .99,345 334, 408 243, 340 144,232,287,407 Shelton, Charles Edward Shelton, Fred Ames Sherman, James Richard 39, 243, 293 Sherrill, Virgm.o A. ,. 164,281 Sherwood, Gerald E .. 240,325 Shields, Elizabeth J. .147; 243 Shields, Mary Virgin ,. ,247, 278 Shiflet, Carol Vesta 165 Shill, Serena ...234,339 Shill, Vicki Ann , . 139, 229 Shiner, Angela Jill 141 Shipley, Patricia Sue 234, 254, 361 Shipp, Claire Marga .143,287 Shockley, Paul Le R 323 Shockman, Philip CI . 303,407 Shoenberger, Lorry . .310,407 Shorn, Charles Louis 56, 303, 432 Shope, Nancy Helen 306 254, 365 175 156, 274, 321 292 159,300 301 334,408 152 258,374 162, 352 156,335 258, 408 ,228, 235, 346,408 327 143 158,309 153,274 Schultei! Schwortz, Robert G,, . Schweikardt, Eric A, . Schwein, Ralph Edwir Schwer, Carol Jane . Schwindt, Bernell W. Schwindt, Jackson T. Scotford, Sara Cecily Scott, Elizabeth Faye Scott, Gloria Gay . . Scott, Homer Albert, - Scott, Janet Marie . . . Seorle, William D Searls, Terence Donald Sears, Lendol Eugene . Sears, Walloce Everett Seashore, Charles N. . Seedle, Susan Ann . Seeley, ' Richard H. . Seeley, Thomas D., J ' ..159 256, 330 Shrader, Charles Duke 245, 407 Shupe, Richard Healey , .. ,140 Shure, Myrna Beth Shuster, Joseph William 82, 125 156,337 Shuter, David Van Alen 156,363 Shutts, Patricia Ann , , , 315 Sickels, William Arthur , 320 Sieblenlist, Milan M. , , , .46, 49 100, 353, Siebert, Sandra Ann 378, 407 Sielaff, Thomas William 333 Sieler, David Fredric - 153,304 Sigle, Virginia Gayle 240, 349 Sigler, Arnold T, ,101 , , , ,320 Sigvoldson, Arni R. 353 Sikora, William Alan ,, 301 Silkensen, Hugh Ronald 319 Silkensen, Ralph Donald 244, 249, 336, 407 .244, 301, 408 . 356, 408 372 .164,302 ... 143, 254 143,254, 267, 338, 408 174, 408 Harold Wayne Sims, Sally Kathleen , , . Siple, Susan Lynn Sippel, Dole John Sipprell, James Edward Sipprelle, Sherry Beth . Sittig, ' Carol Robin , , . Sittig, Solly Joy Skelton, Cynthia Ann Skelton, Mary Helen Skidmore, Ruth Berndt Skurmanis, Brigito Slode, Claire Mae Slogle, Cynthia Ke. Slaybough, Sue An Sleight, Ralph Edw 274, 322 242, 257 105, 276, 287, 432 K Slifer, Rodney Earl 326, 408 Sloan, Ann Elizabeth 336 Sloat, George E., Jr 338 Sloct, Jeanne Elaine 165 Slocumb, Marnie 337 Slofkin, Diane lla 165 Slowin, Martha Jonice 164 Small, Joseph William 348 Smedley, Nancy Sherwood 163, 286 " " ■ ° ' ' ' .. ' ..362,370 Smilon ic, William R. Smith, Allen Harvey Smith Ann Marley Smith Smith, Benedict Nels Smith, Beverly Virgi Smith, Smith, Charles Waltc Smith, Diane 317 Smith, Duane Allan 270, 293 Smith, Earlene Mae 263,281 Smith, Edward Brandon 364 Smith, Evelyn Nadine 160 Smith, Garold David ...137,142,229,230 Smith, Gene Ecton 170,316 Smith, George Alfred 245 Smith, George Ehlers 408 Spoor, Thomas Richard 216, 318 Sprehe Harold Arthur 409 Sprenkle, Case M 270, 344, 409 Sprich, Joanne Rosalie 164, 375 Springer, Harold Joy 140 Springer, Undo Kay 155 Sprinlcle, Robert M 229, 269 Sprinkle, Ronold Leo 137, 142 Sproul, Jored Sanford 141, 231 Spurck, Robert Peter 160 Sroat, Ena Marie 332 Stocey, Donald Wayne .99,105,342,432 Stock, Charles James 180 Stacy, Richard Durant 364 Stadell, Mono Gail 174 Stalcup, Janice Joy 157, 308 Stomps, Jerry Lee 142 Standifer, Richard L 177, 409 Stanker, Thomas lewis 142 Stanley, Dorothy Claire 152, 281 Cla anwood, Edward Rux opp, Richard Eugene opp, Robert Leon . . . Michael Stark, Larry Lee 342 Stark, Wesley Norbert 284,373 Starke, Robert B, Jr 342 Storks, Wayne Harold . . . : 312 Starr, Adaline Eddy 170 Stariel, Suzanne 77, 1 56, 308 StauHer, Shirley 320, 409 Stovelond, Allen R 231 Steorns, Barbara L 336 Steele, Bruce Lee 142,231, 291 Steele, Donald Ray 173 SteHens, Barbara Ann 244,249,256, 289, 409 Steffens, Victor Lyman 354 Stein, Barboro Ann 165 Stein, Horold Paul 228, 235, 372 Stein, Robert Edward 141 Steinberg, Raymond T 409 Steinhouer, Peter F 356 Steinmork, Alvin Leon 170 Steinmetz, Marta Jean 273 Stenzel, Judith Rae 268 Slephon, Martha Jean 320 Stephens, George E, Jr 313 Stephens, Judith Ann 308 Stephe - .31, 129,255 306 Stuenkel, Paul Lloyd, Jr. Stum, Verlyn Dee Sturdy, Sibyl Juelda . . . Sturges, Dorothy Stursberg, Nancy Anne . 43 Thorner Stutz, Willard Dean 147 Suckia, Carolyn Ann 161, 307 Sugarmon, Gay 1 59, 363, 377 Sulfridge, Bette Jean 323 Sullivan, Brian T 345 Sullivan, David D 240, 328, 410 Sullivan, Donald George 231, 364 Sullivan, Fred Michael 313 Sullivan, Joseph Lee 191 Sullivan Kevin G 148,289 Sullivan, Nancy K 332, 410 Summers, Carl Richards 349 Summers, Mary Anne 168 Su!rd " be;g, Char ' le! Olin . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. 1 3B Sunderlin, Vandelyn E 168 Supperstein, Barbara 304 Surdez, G, Berne 370 Sussman, Elinor Marie 156, 305 Sutherland, Jerome D 97, 143 Sutherland, R. Duncan 97, 143 Sutton, Connie Corolyn 306 Swall, Don Thomas 229 Swan, Don Richard 354 Swan, Marie Emily ...100, 128, 150, 153, 237, 238, 410 141, 356 100, 316, 385, 410 138, 275, 346, 377 ...297,364,410 174,307 301 168 Swank, Glenn Edwo Swank, Jerry Lee .. Swonn, Peter Stuart Sweoringen, Estella Swil ndell. 285 1 54 Sykes, Barbara Rae 316 Symms, D. Eugenia 244, 249 Tafoya, Arabella May 1 55 Tafoya, Rebecca Dolores 276 Toft, Lee Ellen 320 Taggart, Gilbert C 410 Takocs, Virginia Word 410 Tokahashi, Mosao 177 Tollman, Rita Kathleen 171 Tolpers, Merrill R 418 Toms, Michael Thomas 147 Tankersley, Robert B 360 Tanner, Howard Maurice 234 Torbox, Byron R 364 Tosky, Kenneth Melvin 351 Tote, Jock Robert 254, 360 Tatham, Jane Bonner 153,337 Tatum, Noncy Lee 96, 322 Taussig, Jeonnelte L. D, 410 Toutz, Theodore Normon 272 Taxman, Richard Donald ...228,284,297, burg, Richard E 143 or Grace ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ... S7 Thornton, Thomas E 366, 411 Thorson, Merlene Gail . . . . 30, 49, 98, 120, 320, 377 Thorson, Orval Fowler 355 Throckmorton, Nanette J 355 Throop, lorry Lynn 232, 41 1 Thurman, John Ray 367 Tidemanson, William 324 Tietz, Frederic August 339 Tighe, Joyce Ann 336 Tilden, Eleonor W 309 Tiller, Barbara Ann 160, 293, 41 1 Tiller, Penne Andree 322 Tillman, Elizabeth L 1 56, 375 Timmermon, Alden R 411 Timmerman, Priscillo A 168 Timmcrmons, Perry Ralph 148 Timonen, Lilo Mildred 247 Tindoll, Kothlyn Ann 157 Titley Luonne Ruth 98, 322 Tiu, Conrodo 1 140 Tobin, Cynthia Pierce 157, 375 Tobin, Elaine Frances 309 Todd, Charlotte Ann 306 Todd, Shoron lynn 160 Tognazzini, Valerie J 166 Tolley, Robert Benjamin 351 Tomkins, Keith Acton 144, 286, 290 Tomlinson, George M 313 Tonkinson, Jamie Alex 147 Tooher, Morjorie Lydio 331 Tooley, Richord Dole 101 Tooley, William Marvin 355 Toomey, Elizabeth Ann 157,323,432 Toots, Doo Doo 106 Toporek, Fronces Audrey 165 Torigoe, Wallace Yukito Toupol, John Edward Tourville, Richard H., Jr. Touzolin, Judith Jane . Towbin! Sherwin Floyd Tower, Edward Mead . Towey, Edward B., Jr. Towie, Mary Kitson . . . Troskos, Co Roy , Edwo 266 .. 140,262 244,288 227,316,411 156, 307 30, 99, 298 Taylor, Caroline Sic Snider, Glendo All Snodgrass, Donald P. Snodsmith, Soroh E. Snook, Ted Morvin . Snow, David Joseph Snow, Wallace Leon Snowdoy, Solly Louis Snyder, Dorothy Elise Snyder, John Walter Snyder, Lois Kyle ,. Snyder, Malcolm Edw Snyder, Morjorie . . . Snyder, Richord Dovi. Sommer, Charles . Sonderegger, Peter Sonheim, Robert H 144,328 249, 409 157,274,285,331 .336,409 Stev Sorrels, Donald EIn Sponiol, Lorry Palmer Sparks, Sandra Virginia . . . Sporn, Suzonne 334, 409 Spoulding, Arthur D 139 Speer, Richard Curtis 299 Speer, Ronold Malcolm 249, 298, 409 Speier, Robert Vincent 365 Sperice, Donno Groff 409 Spence, Elizabeth Wayne 320 Spence, John Raymond 409 Spence, Suson C 165,281 Spencer, Charles D 298 Spencer, Martha Jane 309 Spensley, Jane Maree 308 160,236 Fron Stevenson, Robert Stevenson, Solly . Steword, Joan Stewart, Amilu . . 158,276 264, 322, 409 167,300 ,256, 272, 356, 410 Stilwell, Linda Alice . Stitel ' er, Roberta Ruth Stockdale, Charles E. Stohs, Norbert Erwin Stokes, Thomas Clark Stolich, Sandra Sue Tede, Margaret Ann . 231,364 157, 321 106, 334, 432 366 Ston 332 Storl 142,232,291 328 Terry, Shorron Louise ...165,323 Terwilliaer, Richard J 241) . ,293 Tesdoll, Dorrell Woyne 156, 305 Te Selle, Ellen C 162 252, 290, 293 ,320 Teubner, Carol Ann .247,291 172 209 241,253 Thayer, Rosomond , ,, 160,411 166 Thees, Helen 411 254, 279 Theobold, Mortha Robin . . . 339 Theobald, William L Theodore, Olga Jean 161 Thomas, Barbara Roy 159,330 Thomas, Dano Sexton 53, 293 308, 432 Thomas, Fred Paul Thomas, James Shelby 411 .164,321 Thompson, Ann Eileen . , , 249, 328 Thompson, Betty Jo Thompson, Clifton E Thompson, Edqor Andrew 137, 140 Thompson, John Robert , 410 Thompson, Lee West, III ... , ,, 318,377 . .147 ,, 286,352 363 Thompson, Volmor S 349 158,337 Thomsen, Billie Jeanne ,. ,154,321 Tucher, Hans Tucker, None Tucker, Wall pnick, Nancy Jean . . . . ireck, Douglas Stenton ,rken, Elaine priey, Morgoret E Edgar Dins , Emmett Boi George Ton , Frederick G., Jr 251, 346, , Robert Lauren 231, Tor ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . I, Dolo Elizabeth U le, Nancy Kay James Clyde r, Morce lle Goye Voll, Mory Ida Valdez, James Ronald . Vallejos, Arthur Martin Ausdo Non Strough, Dorothea J, Derbur, Marilyn E 124, 152 Van Deren, Raleigh Lee ... 266, 293 Vonderllp, Jack Ames Van De Weghe, Raymond F. ...228,412 Van Diver, Bradford B ...262,265, Vandlver, Harry Herbert . . . 354 Von Name, Clarice K . ...153, 352 Vanneman, Ruth Ann ...306,432 340 320 Van Patten, Jacqueline 168 Vanschooneveld, Marlene . . . ., ,152,432 Van Scoy, Gretchen Gay ... Van Stralen, Frank W 364 Van Wagenen, G. B., Ill . , . 412 Vossalotti, Michael T Vaughan, Charlotte S 170 Vaughan, Peter Johnston . . . 243 Vaughn, Stanley Fred 412 Venzke, Dorlene Louise . . . . 158,323 Verbiest, Denise Mary 167,289 Verble, Judy 172,337 Vernon, John Merrick 327 Vest, Charles Howard 180 232,412 Vickers, Frederick A 342 Warner, Susonne Louise 281, 334 Warren, Grace H 258,413 Warren, James Thomas 143, 31 5 Warren, Roy Elkins 236, 413 Warsinske, Thomas Allen 365, 413 Washington, Forest L., Jr 232 Wassemiller, Edward E 355 Wasson, John Herbert 147 Wesson, Kothryn Lydia 167 Wasson, Samuel Brown 248, 275 Woterfield, Nancy M 417 Waterhouse, Cherry A 167, 332 Waterhouse, William T 239, 253 Waters, Jean 161, 336 Wotkins, Clarence W, Jr 370 Watkins, Donald Gerald 370 Wotkins, Joyce M 155, 308 Watkins! V erda Belk ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . .. ' . 56, 30 Wotlington, Frank A 141 Watson, Barbara Elaine 265 Watson, Barbara E 168 Watson, Carolyn Anne 336 Watson, De Lamar M 140, 229, 243 Watson, Marilyn Kothryn 331 Witson, Peggy Diane 376 Watts, Alan Lacy 173 Watil, Robert Edwin 233, 413 Waxman, Allan Jordan 372 Wayman, Cynthia Marie 300 Wayne, Freida Irene 163 Weale, Carol Leale 160, 413 Weare, Jean Lo Von 396 Wearner, Carl Stuart 319 Wearner, Glenn Albin 319 Visness, Ronald Duane . . . 288 Weaver ' Donald Alien 140 Voell, Mary Louise 158 172,317 Volckhausen, Ann Diane . Weaver, Samuel Wood . . 365 Vollers, Virginia Webb, Margery Dean . . . .331,413 Weber, George Holmes . . 418 Von Rogov, Peter A 143 ... 139 Von Werder, Mary E Webermeier, Kenneth E. 367,413 Voran, Shirley Ann .... 350 .240,263,344 Weddell, Rodney Earl . . 231 342,413 W Wederquist, Sara Lynn . . Wedin, John Hewitte ... 243 Wade, David Clark 139,312 167 Weeks, Victoria D ...157 308, 377 Wadsworth, Stanley D. . . 314 Wefing, Virginia Mae ... ,156,308 Wafer, Carol Sue 173 Wegley, Catherine Theo . 287 Wagenfohr, Elisabeth . Waggoner, Richard D 340 Wagner, Albert John, III 361 Wagner, Bruce Lee 377 Wagner, Frances Mae 158 Wagner, Frank Leo, Jr 97, 326 Wagner, Frederic Noel 251, 370, 412 Wagner, Marilyn Yvonne 162 281 Wagner, Michael Morris 339 Wagner, Pauline Morie 164 Wagoner, Diane Marie 303, 412 Wohl, Jeanne Juliana 170 Wohl, Madylon Gail 159 Wohl, Roymond L, Jr 343, 412 Wohl, Ruth Patricia 301 Wahlstrom, Alice Anne 1 53 Waite, Oliver V., Jr 249, 412 Wakefield, Lillie M 154, 291 Waldbillig, Gretchen M 165 Waldburger, Richord C 313 Walden, Linda Lou 96, 276 Weiland, Dennis Edward Weimer, Carolyn Audrey Weiner ' . ' sima Ann " ' Weinfeld, Dorothy Anne old 30, Weitz, Merle Richar( , Carol . Caroly obelle ,229,232,287,414 413 161 153 odt 367 Walker, Don Van Houlen , , 205 Walker, Herbert Elwood 343,412 Walker, Howard Deane 343, 377 Walker, Johnny Edward 143 Walker, Justine 316 Walker, Linda Roe 158 Walker, Marilyn Lois 303, 352 Walker, Melba Guy 154 Walker, Ronald George 338 Walker, Sarah Alice 242, 412 Walker, Stewart F 216, 360 Wall, George Henry 110, 273, 412 Woll, Paula Moe 320 Wallace, Iris Christeen 166, 245 Walling, Donn Loren 355 Walling, John G., Jr 315 Wallis, Constance Marie 152 Wallis, Deanna Perley 165, 281 Wallis, Robert Lynn 139, 412 Walter, Nancy 1 66, 320 Walter, Thomas Leroy 412 Waltermire, Kent M 175 Walters, John Charles 147 Wallher, Marsho Lynne 256 Walton, Betty Jeanne 170 Waltz, Gretchen Jean 321 Walworth, Suzanne 309 Wanderer, Herbert J 412 Wanderer, Jules J 248 Wonger, Stonley Morton 141, 413 Wangmon, Lee Myles 1 80 Word, John Vernon 142 Ward, Linda Ann 353, 413 Ward, Mitzi Marie 257, 334 Ward, Sherry Anne 331, 413 Wardman, Patricio Lee 167 Wore, Jane Elizabeth 353, 413 Worembourg, Don Wayne 147 Warembourg, Philip A 147 Waring, Nancy Browning ...238,355,413 Welcl Weld Welch, Dudley Considine 312 Welch, Giles Warren 147,348 Weldon, Robert Kent 126, 338, 414 Welker, Leslie Shields 180, 184 Weller, Shawneen 374 Wells, Delpha Jean 151, 162 Wells, George Murray 147 Wells, Marilyn Kay 332 Wells, Nancy Anne 100, 132, 15l, 158,414 Wells, Neldo Eudene 176, 285 Wells, Pamela Ann 153, 317 Wells, Sondro Lillian 331 Wells, Susan 153 Wells, Thomas Eric 414 Welsh, Donald Motchett 144 Wendelken, Mary Lou 352, 414 Wendt, Winona Elaine 96, 306 Wentworth, Jean Marlene 153 Weny, Moxine Anne 153 Wenzel, Elsie Anna 301 Werbelow, Ann Cecele 307 Wergelond, Grete 264, 316 Werner, Robert Helmut 232, 287, 414 Werthman, Donald Eugene .. ' .. ' . ' .254, ' 360 Wescoatf, Ramona Jane 247 Wesley. Don Addison 313 West, Owen Daniel, Jr 414 West, Ozro E 341 West, Ronald Gene 328 West, William Lee 255 Westerlind, Don Sten 355 Westermon, Judith Ann 30, 158, 335 Westerman, Richard J 355 Weyro ' ugh, Leslie Ann ' ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .. ' . ' . ' . 256 Wharton, Jan 154 Wheelon, William P 314, 315 Wheeler, Catharine E 252,276,282 Wheeler, James Lyman 356 Wheeler, Jane Frances . .246, 281, 293, 336 Wheeler, Martha Stork 306, 414 rlies Randolph nna Beth ihlon Thatcher i. Lance Dawso Marshall C. . Whit Whilten, Walter Kenneth 191 Whymon, Royal G, Jr 310 Whyte, Caroline Dobson 166, 307 Whyte, Douglas Arthur 138, 285 Wickhom, James Bradner 328 Wickman, Herbert Hollis 314 Wickstrom, Wendell A 243, 414 Widders, Gregory Hugh 338 Widdis, Mary O ' Dea 155, 320 Wiegel, Linda Lucille 153 Wilcox, Frank Coles 194, 318 Wilde, Constance Elaine 231 Wildgen, George L 310 Wilens, Stephanie Ethel 155, 362 Wiles, Richard Thorin 414 Wiley Mary Louise ...157,236,288,292 Wiley, Virginia Gail 308 Wilkerson, John Barton 175,252,414 Robert Eorl .31,143,327 w, 322 Wright. Don Karl 146 David Gove 356,414 Donald C 326 Elizabeth A 157,352,377 Kothryn Lloyd Du , 175, 300 262, 366,414 138, 229, 290 Winter, Chester Norm. Winter, Richard Davi Winterholder, Teodorc Wiseman, John Robert Wisgerhof, Judith Rae Witham ' , Ralph Hotchell Withington, Martha J . . Withrow, Edward W, Jr Witsell, George Ellison Witt, Richard Robert Wobig, Betty June . ,37, 236, 237, 278 Woeckener, Edward James 310 Woehrmyer, Josephine A 170, 317 Wolf, Albert Byron 97, 350 Wolle, Nancy Edna 172 309 Wood, David Griffiths 255 Wood, Herbert Lee 415 Wood, Robert Mowry 145 Wood, Roy Glenn [uj Wood, Verne Elton 144 Woodend, Beverly Lola 337 Woodford, Lisle Thomas 315 Woodhull, John Richard 326 Woodin, Judith Anne 162, 256 Woodrow, Susan 322, 415 Woodruff, Allen Clinton 315 Woodruff, Gay 154,281,317 Woods, John Phillip 234, 415 Woodward, Charles W 324 Woodworth, Borbara B 306 Wooldridge, Norman S 260, 364, 432 Woolf, Marvin Beniomin Ill Woollums, Sheila Anne 156 Woolum, Potro Catherine 154 Wooten, John B 191 Worden, Gene Mansel 180, 342 Working, Robert Daniel 262, 293 Worstell, Paula Jane 166 Worthington, Linda King 171, 432 Worthington, Virginia L 415 Wreath, Ronald Clyde 249 Wriggins, Natalie Ann 263 Wright, Chormoine 174 Wright, Duone Milton 148 ght, Francis M 30, 365, 415 ght, Laurence S., II 314,415 ght, Lorraine Marcia 152 ght, Robert Albert 315 ght, Roberta Alice 417 Ross Stanley 355 Susie 353 Wright, William Denis 319 Wrisley, Lawrence N 415 Writer, Deone Jasper, Jr 255 Writer, George Stone, Jr 344 Wuerflein, Helmut Horst 143, 264 Wulfekuhler, Terry 326 Wunderlich, Alys 154,317 Wunsch, Mildred Veda D 158, 321 Wurdinger, Eugene D 313 Wurst, Jean Mary 163, 300, 377 Wyatt, Anno Catherine 158 Wyolv, James Allan 193, 216 Wycoff, Linda E 303 Y Yomoda, Arthur Shoichi 267 Yomokowa, George Masaru 266 Yankocy, Norma Solly 306, 415 Yarbrough, Gail Crea 158 Yarbrough, Joan Lcuise 163 Yarbrough, Sherry Lee 335, 377 Yosuhora, Denny Tetsuki 175 Yates, Richard Henry 313 Yates, Robert William 313 Yauk, Robert 229 , 365 Teoger, Cotsy Aldme Yeoman, Barbara Yook, Ralph Austin 232 330 Yoder, Kenneth Edward , . 1,17, 152, 330 Yonge, Philip Kenneth ... 147 299 York, Geoffrey Alan 110 166,331 Yoshido, George Nobus . . Yoshihora, Reiko 142, 315 160, 152,300 Young, Adele Arlene 164 281,317 Young, Arthur L., Jr Young, Carol Lynn ,164 Young, Dole Le Roy Young, Donald Andrew . . . 417 Young, Gilbert Glenn ... 306, 414 Young, Richard Alan 139, 245,415 Young, Ronald Reginald . . ,, 415 Young, Shirlee Moe .307 314,315 Youngs, Lowell Vere 298 161 Yount, Doren Downing . . . 167 312 242, 322 Z 137 146, 180, 1S 404, 414 Zorbock, Marilyn Jean ... 275,313 Zarick, John Zouderer, Henry Z 271 333 Zovatsky, Bernard Lee ... Zeff, Stephen Addom .... ,236 298 Zeis, Priscillo 254 360,415 246 Zelkin, Jock Edward ,. 264 Zemon, Albert Lee 255,418 155,308 r.eg e,, James Lowell , . , . Ziegner, Charlotte H 372 Zietz, Carl Hugo, Jr 264, 364 Ziko, Barbara Gale . 148 Zimbelman, Edward John , 255.354 157,284 Zimmerman, Jeanne 249 292, 305 153 Zimmerman, Roger Ma , Zinn, Robert Sidr Zobel, Frederick Zvirblys, Jean F. General Index PHI . PSI 346 ACACIA 298 ADEN HALL ' ADMINISTRATION 18 AlChE 231 AIEE 8. IRE 232 ALLEN S BOARDING HOUSE ' 70 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 300 ALPHA DELTA PI 302 ALPHA DELTA THETA 236 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 227 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 304 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 228 ALPHA OMICRON PI 306 ALPHA PHI 308 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 229 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 310 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 312 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTURE . . . 230 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 235 ART 8 ARTIST SERIES 0 ARTS AND SCIENCES ADMINISTRATION 33 ASCE 234 ASUC 26 ATHLETICS DIVISION 178 AWS 28 AWS REVUE 83 B BACA HALL 156 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 285 BARTRAM ' S BOARDING HOUSE 171 BASEBALL 212 BASKETBALL 194 BAUR HALL 152 BERGMAN ' S BOARDING HOUSE 172 BETA ALPHA PSI 236 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 237 BETA SIGMA 238 BETA THETA PI 314 BIGELOW HALL 160 BOARDING HOUSE DIVISION 169 BRACKETT HALL 165 BUFF SKI CLUB 260 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 36 BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD 37 C CALICO AND BOOTS 262 CAMPUS CLUB 176 CANTERBURY CLUB 286 C BAR U RIDERS 263 C BOOK 110 CHEERLEADERS 192 CHI EPSILON 239 CHI OMEGA 316 CHI PSI 318 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 287 CLASS DIVISION 378 CLASS HONORARIES 95 CLUB FIRST NIGHTER 75 COCKERELL HALL 166 COLORADAN 104 COLORADAN COURT 114 COLORADAN QUEEN 113 COLORADO DAILY 106 COLORADO ENGINEER 108 COMBINED ENGINEERS 39 CONGO CLUB 285 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 264 CRAVEN HALL 153 CROSS-COUNTRY TRACK 193 CU DAYS 70 D PARLEY, PRESIDENT AND MRS 20 DELTA HALL 138 DELTA DELTA DELTA 320 DELTA GAMMA 322 DELTA PHI DELTA 227 DELTA SIGMA PHI 324 DELTA SIGMA PI 240 DELTA TAU DELTA 326 DELTA UPSILON 328 DENVER WOMEN ' S RESIDENCES 168 DRAMA 66 E EAST FLEMING HALL 142 ENGINEERING ADMINISTRATION 38 EPT no ETA KAPPA NU 241 EXPANSION 54 F FLATIRON MAGAZINE 103 FOOTBALL 180 FREMONT HALL 144 GAMMA ALPHA CHI 238 GAMMA DELTA 287 GAMMA PHI BETA 330 GAMMA THETA UPSI LON 242 GILPIN HALL 157 GOLF 211 GREEKS DIVISION 294 GUNNISON HALL 139 GYMNASTICS 206 HARDING HALL 161 HEART DAGGER 101 HESPERIA 98 HIKING CLUB 265 HILLEL 284 HOMECOMING 76 HUBBEL ' S BOARDING HOUSE 173 HUl O ' HAWAII 266 HUNTER ' S BOARDING HOUSE 173 INDEX ' »19 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE 243 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 297 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 267 INTRAMURALS 220 IOTA SIGMA PI 242 ISA 268 J JR APhA 233 JR IFC 377 JR PANHEL 377 K KAPPA ALPHA THETA 332 KAPPA DELTA 334 KAPPA DELTA PI 244 KAPPA EPSILON 245 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 336 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 246 KAPPA PHI 288 KAPPA SIGMA 338 KENKYU CLUB 267 KIOWA HALL 140 L LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 340 LAW ADMINISTRATION 45 LAW SCHOOL 255 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS 418 LESTER HALL 162 LUTHER CLUB 288 M MARRIED STUDENTS 86 McCAULLEY HALL 154 McKEEHAN HALL 163 MEDICAL CENTER 40 MEMORIAL BOARD 30 MEN ' S CO-OP HOUSE 177 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 270 MEN ' S RESIDENCES DIVISION 136 MOFFAT HALL 145 MONTROSE HALL 158 MORTAR BOARD 100 MUSIC 62 MUSIC ADMINISTRATION 43 N NEWMAN CLUB 289 NON ACADEMIC DEANS 23 NURSING ADMINISTRATION 42 NURSING SCHOOL FRESHMEN 247 NURSING SCHOOL GRAD CLUB 247 NURSING SCHOOL SENIORS 416 O ORCHESIS 271 OTERO HALL 146 OURAY HALL 141 P PACESETTERS 127 PANHELLENIC 296 PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE 170 PENTAGON 272 PHARMACY ADMINISTRATION 44 PHI DELTA CHI 249 PHI DELTA THETA 342 PHI EPSILON PHI 97 DELTA 344 PHI KAPPA TAU 348 PHI MU ALPHA 248 PHI SIGMA DELTA 350 PI BETA PHI 352 PI KAPPA ALPHA 354 PI LAMBDA THETA 249 PI TAU SIGMA 245 PLAYERS CLUB 273 POLITICS 84 PORPOISE 274 PUBLICATIONS DIVISION 102 REED HALL 148 REGENT HALL 167 REGENTS, BOARD OF 22 RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK 81 RELIGIOUS GROUPS 283 RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION 290 RESIDENCES DIVISION 134 REYNOLDS HALL 155 ROBINSON S BOARDING HOUSE 174 ROCKY MTN. LAW REVIEW Ill ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP 291 ROTC 46 ROYALTY DIVISION 112 SAME 254 SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES DIVISION 32 SENIORS DIVISION 378 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 356 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 250 SIGMA ALPHA MU 358 SIGMA CHI 360 SIGMA DELTA CHI 251 SIGMA DELTA TAU 362 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA 252 SIGMA NU 364 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 366 SIGMA PI SIGMA 252 SIGMA TAU 253 SKIING 207 SOCK N BUSKIN 275 SPECIAL INTEREST GROUPS 259 SPUR 96 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 255 STUDENT COURT 31 SUMALIA 99 SWIMMING 208 I BETA PI 256 TAU BETA SIGMA 257 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 368 TELLER HALL 147 TENNIS 210 UH THETA LAMBDA . THETA SIGMA PHI THETA UPSILON THETA XI TRACK UNITED NATIONS WEEK 80 UNIVERSITY LIFE DIVISION 50 UNIVERSITY SERVICES 24 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB 276 VALKYRIE VELTE ' S BOARDING HOUSE VIEWS VIKING CLUB WAA 280 WEEKEND 88 WELCOME WEEK 74 WESLEY FOUNDATION 292 WEST FLEMING HALL 143 WESTMINSTER 293 WINTER CARNIVAL 82 WOMEN ' S DIRECTORS 150 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 281 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCES DIVISION 149 WRESTLING 209 431 Faculty, Staff and Sponsors Alexander, Gordo . 34 Drommond, Fred G 44 249 Allen, James . 33 Duncan, Dean Delbert J. Anderson, Wilton T .236 Du Vail, Clinton 232 Aspinwall, Leo V 36 237 Dyde, Dean Walters . . . . 244 Austin, Vance H. . 22 E Eckel, Clarence 38 Balch, R olond . . . Ball, Dean Mary- thei ' . ' 208 23,98 Eddlemon, F. E Edwards, Willard Effinger, Cecil Ellett, William 290 24 . 43 262 Barker, Gordon H Barnes, Betsy . . . .290 145 Barrick, D. L. ... ...231 290 Bartram, John .. 22,25 f Boskelte, Floyd . . . 33 Finley, Wallace 290 Bauer, Frank S. . . . 38 Fowler, Les 211 Beottie, Wayne S . 38 Fronklin, Waller B ...36,57 237 Biggs, Allen . . . . . 24 Fusilier, Lee 29 Birk, W. Otto . . . . 38 G Bloke John H .231 Goetz, Father Gerard . . Blue, Virqinio , , , . 22 Grant, Alexander H Homilton, John Borland, Helen B. 36 237 74 Bradley, William . 57 Hanno, William 232 Hansen, Thomas Hoscoll, O. W 38 230 24 Brockwoy, Waldo . 24 Broxon, Jomes .. . 34 Houseman, Harriet 33 Brooks, Elwood . . 22 Heim, Harold 44 Bull, Storm . 43 Higmon, Howard 30,80 Bundy, Kenneth . . 22 Hilligoss, Eugene 43 281 Burcher, Horry E. .254 Hilly, Everett 43 Byers, Charles . . . 63 Hines, Rolph C 290 C Hofacker, Coptain Willio T, 235 .230 .236 . 24 271 Holden, Dr. L. W Houston, Dean Clifford, Hulley, Karl Hutchinson, C. A 8,23,30 25 Clopton, J. R. ... Cofer, Virginia . . Cohen, Marilyn . 34 38 Collon, Noncy . . . 33 1 Conway, Bruce 205 Imig, Dean Warner .... 43 Cook, Willard . . . . 24 Irey, Mrs. Charlotte .. . 271 Curtis, BIy D . 24 Jenkins, Ray 180 Darley, Ward . . . 22 Jones, Burton 35 Dayidson, Hugh . ....180 Jones, Horace 43 Delattre, Pierre . . . 33 Joyce, Lucille 100 377 B. E 38, 231 Martin, Curtis . . McMillen, Hugh Megrew, Alden . Menard, Albert . Morris, Bertram Myer, Erskine . . Palmer, H. B 232 Parish, Polly 296 Patterson, Fother A. B 290 Pavlich, Mary 280 Penfold, Kenneth 25, 30 Perkins, Coach 209 Poe, Dean Charles 44 Poling, Shirley 100, 127 Pond, John 25 Potts, Coach Frank 193 Prentup, Fronk 180 Putney, Rufus 35 Raimy, Victor 35 Richardson, Dr. John M 285 Robbins, Les 30 Rupley, John B., Jr 290 Rupley, Mary 288 S Schocker, Theodore 290 Schootland, John 25 Schmidt, Martin F 36 Schmidt, Pot 288 Smith, Coach J 191 Stanton, William J 237 Swoyne, Ida Loyd 262 Swift, James W 290 T Tappmon, Richard 290 Thompson, Warren 35 Tilton, Major 366 Timmerhous, K. D 231 Twombly, John 232,262 V Van Ek, Jacob 33 Vovro, Charles 206 Vesey, Mrs. Donna 43 W Walter, Will 194,205 Word, Dal 180 Wore, Lisle 25,30, 127 Wosley, Robert 37, 237 Wells, Marsh 180 Whetstone, Robert D 290 Whyord, Mary Doris 282, 290 Wicks, Plott 232 Williams, Miss Olwen 278 Williams, Robert J 290 Wilson, Eugene 25 Winter, Kenneth 254 Witt, Norman F 34, 44 Wolfe, Lynn 68 Y Yoder, Clifford 137 Z Zemoch, Rabbi A 284 Editorial staff Editor-in-chief: Max A. Sthaible; copy editor: Pat Hill; assistant, Dodv Teets; staff, Emily Mendillo. Ksta Cohen. Linda Ferrill, Nancy Corbin, Connie Kerr, Joy Fanning; layout editor: Kay Franklin; assistants, Nan Butterworth, Judy Gregg; administration: Don Stacey; assistant, Kay Matsuura; staff, Karen Hickey, Mary Jane Bullard, Alyce Mitchum. Cheri Sales, Dick Curless, Dave Sanipcl, Nancy lehele, Pam Rhode, Robert Earling; cover and division pages: John Hellgren; exchange: Ruth Vanneman; staff, Pat Moffitt, Kay Kimberly, Joanne Bruland, Claire Clark; greeks: Beth Johnson; assistant. Jeanine Ardourel; staff, Don Doherty, Helen Elser. Jan Peterson, Ginny Bates, Betty Anderson, Diane Pritchard, Diane Prinz.ing, Katy Bourst, Joy Callahan, Nancy Wilkes, Leanne Kahl, Bobby Newman; index: Kay Schoene; staff, Pat Glassco, Barbara Bridges, Pat Haney, Barbara Boman, Norene Domenico, Bernice Carr. Barbara Porter, Jan Herskind; organizations: Terre Rathgeber; assistant, Sue Boesel; staff, Judy Dorrance, Nancy Cook, Elaine Turken, Barbara Cory, Marlene Van Schooneveld, Helen Elser, Sally Childress, Gretchen Stover, Charmaine Carrey, Kathy Carey, Patty Powers, Marlene Page, Jo Nielsen, Kathy Russell, Pattsi Bradasich. Lynn Lennartz; pacesetters: Barb Battey; photographers: Bob Chick, Larry Lindesniith, Larry Tretbar, Bob Buchanan, Norm Wooldridge, Hank Balink, Dale Berndt, Paul Lundy, Ralph Bergman; residences: Bonnie Davie and Duane Davidson; staff, Kathy Murphy. Lynn Houston, Carol Pres- cott. Aldah Butler. Dick Rossi, Penny Hall, Dick Kinney; royalty: Kalh Chamberlain; assistant, Anne Donnelly; secretary: Marilyn Metcalfe; seniors: Linda Worthington; assistant. Mary Ann Peterson; staff, Roger Bogard, Peggy Kelly, John Thompson, Rochelle Mackey, Jeanette Gourley, Rebecca Cultra, Linda Harvey, Mary Jane Barton, Teena Bennett, Nancy Anderson, Judy Brickman, Loretta Long; sports: Paul Moloney; assistants, Jenk Jones, Ray Van De Weghe; university life: Ann O ' Malley; assistant, Kathy Murphy; staff, Connie Hammerstein, Beth Toomey, Bill Barber. Jim Bumpus. Business staff Business manager: Jim Deeds: assistant business man- ager: Al Dworak; promotions manager: Norm Brown; soles: Rich Gebhardt; assistant, Wendy Wilson; staff, Pat Shipley, Simone Irving, Marjorie Myers;, Binky Giger, Johana Johnson, Anita Parmakian, Celia Barber, Donna Murchison, Harriet Weinberg, Beverly Sonzini, Lois Bloch, Mary Hunkel, Holly Smith, Sheila Woolums, Patty Olian, Carol Falkinburg, Diana Galbraith, Barbara Koenigsmark, Judy Schimmel, Adele Sherrill, Kim Okugawa, Judy Kluck, Barbara Budd, Diana Ellis, Margaret Bunnell; collections: Audie Nichols; assistant. Bill Kuntz; staff, Dick Blanding, Priscilla Matlock, Carol Bartlett, Nancy Harwood, Joanne Nartz: office manager: Marilyn Hasted; secretary: Mary Helen Skelton; staff, Joanne Loosey, Diane Rubenstein, Kay Kimberly. Myrna Criswell. 432 I m.:. mA r l " VI •l-i m ' ?: :X ' •%i - 0 m % % -ii f s ' ' -■ liS . li ! ' II mwimmmi


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

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

1953

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

1954

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

1955

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

1958

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

1959

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

1960

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.