University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1958

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1958 volume:

liliillilPliilljf:: mmmm mm i Colors • .-•.l-l , .- " ' IH-.i »l«W Vjtotr (V«« r Wfliiiiimiimi ' a ' ifmaa aimijiir I • irt,l jM(V ■wmm rifi 19 5 8 C o I o r a d a 1 Color d Publistied Annually by the Associate University off Colorado • Boulder, Colorad EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Larry Lindesmith n LAYOUT EDITOR Bonnie Davie COPY EDITOR Esta Colien tudents of th Volume 6 O BUSINESS MANAGER Don Stacey Named for its authentic early Western mural, UMC Indian Grill serves as a meeting place for students, faculty to discuss the affairs of the day over a cup of coffee. FO REWORD f ' i k1 Coffee hours provide the time and the place for the formulation of many of the impressions and beliefs that are devel- oped in our minds during our college ca- reers. The studies, class deliberations, events, exigencies, and simply the exist- ence of each of us at the University are the bases for these impressions and be- liefs which will remain with us for our lifetime. Thus, that we not lose sight of some of these impressions which make us what we are, this book is dedicated to the presentation of those events that are sig- nificant in our college careers — that are significant to our being, and our futures. J .- I ' W Contents Administration 18 University Life 56 esidences 154 Greeks 198 Organizations Athletics 362 eniors 408 Index Norlin Library, distinguished by its six marble columns, stands at head of the academic quadrangle. Looking over the campus which was once a wind-swept prairie. Old Main now rises above a campus of over 10,000 students. Framed by the leafy foliage of weeping willows, picturesque Varsity Lake glim- mers like a jewel beneath Macky Tower. ,. " «! - JB wA,- ««? . ' 1 ; ' 2 ' i .mmur, .,: Ushering in a new football season with spirited tempo, bands from almost every high school in the state participate in intricate mass maneuvers at Band Day. Display in Henderson Museum portraying a unique approach to the study of man supplements the learning of students. 12 Framing the entranceway to Baker dormitory, the vine-covered arch- way welcomes residents, friends. 13 Dominated by unchanging majesty of Engineer Mountain, Colorado Indian Summer fades into autumn with turning of Aspen and coming of the frosts in mountain meadows. ■ . ' ■ ' n _ ' W ' . ' Wf T »■ J3 ) 14 Stately snow-clad Flatirons silently survey their ice- bound domain as winter descends on Boulder and nature spreads her fleecy blanket of snow over countryside. Indigo of rippling lake wa- ters and azure of spring sky nearly blend on the horizon alongside the unparalleled sweep of Trail Ridge Road. 15 Descending from the lofty heights of nearby peak during summer outing, University Hiking Club takes advantage of natural facilities offered by the Colorado Rockies. Encompassed by green foliage of spring, Mary Rippon Theatre provides a site for W class octivity in outdoor environment. 16 yv ' ' ? , ■,., r-: ?=;,. " «? vlSSi •; ••■■ . -s ' : : ' : ' r " ' -« ' ■ ' ' ? ' ' . -w . :mFmst:-- ' ' :w - Brsar.4(«Bii Administration 18 University Student . . Page 20 Page 50 19 Governor McNichols Intr itf Citlurnftir EXECUTIVE CHAMBERS October 14, 1957 GREETINGS TO THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO: The significance of our Universi- ties and of the University-trained man and woman in the affairs of the world of today is self-evident. From the ranks of our college graduates come the lead- ers in every phase of our social, eco- nomic and political life. These leaders will determine the future of our nation and of democracy. Here at the University of Colorado all the educational facilities are at your command — an outstanding faculty, a wonderful physical plant, and a rich extra-curricular program. What you do with these advantages is up to you. We are counting on you to make the most of them and expecting that from among you will come some of the great leaders we need so much. you. Good luck and best wishes to all of Sincerely, SMcN:vr GOVERNOR OF COLORADO Sfephen L. R. McNichols in his firsf year in office has set up machinery to modernize nafurol resources development and utilization, budgeting and taxation. A native of Denver and the father of five children, Governor McNichols served as Deputy District Attorney, an agent for the FBI, and senator prior to his election as Colorado ' s Governor. 20 Board of Regents BOARD OF REGENTS — From left to right: Charles Bromley, Virginia Blue, Elwood Brooks, President Quigg Newton, Fred M. Betz, Jr. Thomas Gilliam, Albert E. Smith. Regents play host to convention in fall; approve new method of planning budget. The governing body of the University of Colo- rado, the Board of Regents, participated in many University functions this year, including the Ground Breaking Ceremony for the new Student Health Center, Early in the fall the Regents played host to the Association of Governing Boards at a four-day con- vention on the Boulder campus. Set aside and organized by the state constitu- tion, the Regents possess many liberal powers, including the formulation of all University policy. The Board of Regents has complete governing power over the University ' s Boulder campus, the Colorado General Hospital, the Colorado Psychopathic Hos- pital, and the Medical and Nursing Schools. This year the Board approved a new method of planning the University budget. They authorized the request for a grant from the Atomic Energy Commision for an atomic reactor to be used in a new program of nuclear engineering. The construc- tion of a new medical center hospital in Denver was approved. The new center is to include facilities for a dental school and library expansion, more space for the School of Medicine, and a new School of Nursing building. This six-member governing body of the Univer- sity is elected by the public biennially. Each regent remains in office for a six-year term. The present members of the Board are Fred M. Betz, Jr., Mrs. James E. Blue, Charles D. Bromley, Elwood M. Brooks, Thomas A. Gilliam, and Albert E. Smith. Meetings of the Board of Regents are usually held in Denver or Boulder on the average of twice monthly, with occasional special meetings. President Quigg Newton PRESIDENT NEWTON takes deserved rest from his innumerable duties to enjoy the hominess of the massive fireplace in the Presidential Home. 22 President Newton states belief in keeping abreast of technological developments. " Higher education is about to assume a new role in our society. It is about to emerge from an in- stitution that has served a few to an institution that must serve many . . . We cannot afford to turn our backs on those eager to learn ... " With these thoughts, Quigg Newton began his first year as president of the University of Colorado. This 46-year-old man, the father of four children, has behind him o successful career as attorney and public servant, vice-president of the Ford Founda- tion, and mayor of the city of Denver. President Newton has based his program of ad- ministration on his interest in building academic programs on institutional, research, and public service levels to keep abreast of the current tech- nological developments. He believes that whatever is best for the State of Colorado is best for the University, and conversely. President Newton is a graduate of Yale Univer- sity. Mrs. Newton graduated from Vossar College. PRESIDENT NEWTON spends many hours at his desk, this year striving for higher state appropriations for University. STATELY MANSION housing President Newton and his family stands out on the Colorado campus as a University Avenue landmark. SOOTHING QUALITIES of music provide many hours of enjoyment and relaxation for the president and his wife. 23 General Administration DEAN OF STUDENT SERVICES Mary-Efhel Ball works at primary task of fostering general welfare and personal services for entire student enrollment at University. DEAN OF FACULTIES WALTER F. DYDE assumes duties in connection with the general academic administration of University. Deans coordinate policies of students, faculty, administration under president. An ever-increasing enrollment in the Univer- sity of Colorado necessitates an effective and effi- cient system of coordination between tha University offices. The task of organization of such a system falls on the shoulders of the general administration of the University, which is composed of the deans of faculties, men, women, and student services, and is under the authority of President Quigg Newton. This general administration staff works to provide a spirit of cooperation between the students, fac- ulty, and administrative policies. Making various recommendations relative to the general academic administration of the Univer- sity is the chief duty of the Dean of Faculties, Walter F. Dyde, who works in the capacity of vice- president of the University of Colorado, acts in be- half of the president in his absence, and on Newton ' s instruc tions. The task of coordinating the various student personal agencies, including the offices of the dean of men and the dean of women, the counseling service, and the testing and placement bureaus, falls within the realm of Mary-Ethel Ball, former 24 Counseling, welfare, academic adminis- tration fall in realm of deans ' work. Dean of Women, who is acting Dean of Student Services this year. Every year new duties are added to this office, but her primary duty remains the fostering of general welfare and personal services for all the students in the University. All problems involving the welfare, guidance, and counseling of the men of the University of Colorado are the primary concern of Harry Carlson, Dean of Men and director of physical education activities for men. Fraternity supervision, housing for men, and general counseling are among the many responsibilities his office entails. The office of the Dean of Women is directed this year by Pauline A. Parish, acting Dean of Women students. Included in the wide jurisdiction of this post is the promotion of the general welfare of the women students in the University, especially in regard to their personal, financial, and health problems. Aside from this main job, acting Dean Parish directs policies of sororities, residence halls, loans and scholarships, and all campus organiza- tions for coeds at the University of Colorado. DEAN OF MEN HARRY CARLSON assumes responsibility for welfare, guidance, and counseling of male University students. ACTING DEAN OF WOMEN Pauline A. Parish directs policies of campus organizations for coeds and aids women students in regard to personal, financial problems. 25 University Services PUBLICITY concerning University ' s activities UMC DIRECTOR, Lisle Ware, assumes the task DIRECTOR of all residence halls, BIy Curtis, is the duty of W. B. Loveloce, News Bureau head. of overseeing a multitude of student activities. takes chorge of the extensive dormitory system. Functions of the service staff contribute to the efficiency of University operation. Engineers in the maintenance plants, doctors and nurses at the Health Center, counselors at the student employment and the placement bureaus, counselors in the vocational realm, and financial directors all contribute to the service staff at the University of Colorado. The cooperation in the or- ganizational plan of these services is partly re- sponsible for the smooth functioning of the Univer- sity. Their diversified and vast tasks involve hours of patient work resulting in benefits for both the students and the faculty. Librarians at Norlin Library, and student activ- ity directors moke up a large total of the staff ' s membership. The increasing demand for complete University catalogues comprises much exchange work among the various services. Skills in carpentry, painting, repair work in and out of the University garage, and the grounds super- vision contribute to the maintenance of the build- ings and the campus. Directing the various aspects of services to the University are Virginia Cofer, supervisor of the stu- dent employment office; John A. Pond, director of purchasing; R. W. Lind, director of the physical F F - I UNIVERSITY FINANCES and buying policies in many departments arc the primary concern of John Pond, Colorado purchasing director. THE HUMAN ELEMENT among a maze of complicated machines, Jim Byrum takes charge of the University ' s extensive IBM systems. 26 STUDENTS AND FACULTY ALIKE BENEFIT from results of University Services efforts. WILLARD B. COOK, director of University EDITH STROMBERG directs publishing of DILLARD W. BRAY, as business manager Services, handles various projects on campus. University literature in the Publication Bureau. and treasurer, oversees matters involving money. plant; John B. Schoolland, director of the counsel- ing service; James C. Byrum, manager of the IBM system; Helen F, Walters, director of the food serv- ices for the residence halls. Other supervisors in University Services are C. Michael Baier, comptroller; Kenneth C. Penfold, director of alumni relations; Lisle Ware, director of the University Memorial Center; Frances Pierce, finance counselor; and Lucille Joyce, social coor- dinator of UMC. STUDENT EMPLOYMENT placing is concern of Virginia Cofer. LOOKING FORWARD TO FUTURE, Health Center supervisor Dr. L. W. Holden examines construction plans of new health building. JIM QUIGLEY, assistant director of UMC, supervises the many facilities which the Memorial Center offers to University personnel. 27 STA FF IS RESPONSIBLE for maintenance of campus grounds, upkeep of the buildings. MANY STUDENT organizations rely on the services of University financial advisor, Frances Pierce. VICTOR J. DANILOV, director of public information, keeps well- informed on University happenings. SCANNING PICTURES of the campus is Floyd Walters, head of the University ' s photo department. AS COORDINATOR of academic workshops, Joe J. Keen keeps in close contact with the students. COORDINATION of olumni events and projects is the task of Alumni Relations Director Penfold. PAUSING BEFORE leaving for a meeting is 0. W. Hoscall, the Di- rector of Admissions and Records. 28 STUDENT ACTIVITIES RECEIVE AID from the work of the staff, as well as advice. COMPTROLLER C. Michael Baier examines accounts on University expenditures for the school year. SEATED AT HER desk in UMC, Social Coordinator Lucille Joyce reviews schedule of social events. DON SAUNDERS, secretary of the University and Board of Regents, puts meeting agenda on the board. DR. JOHN SCHOOLLAND, di- rector of counseling service, pauses from duties to pose for picture. HEAD OF CAMPUS POLICE Richard Stratton studies campus map to resolve better traffic rules. IN HIS CAPACITY as assistant to the president, John W. Bertram serves as director of the budget. 29 College of Arts and Sciences Curricula includes range of knowledge in many fields as well as specialized study. Anything from the ancient art of pottery mak- ing to the scientific use of a modern microscope may easily fall in one of the 22 departments of the College of Arts and Sciences. This school, the old- est and largest on campus, enables students to specialize in one field and still acquire a wide range of knowledge. More than 26 liberal arts major fields are of- fered. The schools of Business, Law, and Medicine build their curricula upon professional study in the College of Arts and Sciences. One of the most significant phases of the school is its honor program, which offers honors awards upon graduation to students who have, through honors work, furthered their education and devel- oped their intellectual initiative. Jacob Van Ek has held the position of dean of the College of Arts and Sciences since 1 929. DEAN OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Jacob Van Ek has been administrator, student counselor for the college since 1929. ANCIENT ART of molding clay into pottery trains agile hands in creative work in the art classes. POWERFUL MICROSCOPES moke careful observations possible for students in science laboratories. School of Business Curriculum of school trains students in technical skills, citizenship, leadership. Two hands, a machine, and a mind well versed in the world of business moke an unquenchable team. The School of Business, under the leader- ship of a new dean, Larry D. Coolidge, strives to prepare men and women to meet the increasing demands for management positions, constructive citizenship, and full living. Advanced courses in the Business School involve seminars in true-life cose problems, where students discuss views on decisions to be made from high business positions. The school has its own Honors Program in which special research done by students is examined by the Honors Committee. The Bureau of Business Research, a part of the Business School, provides services for the state. The Business School Board, headed by Don Gentry, president this year, governs the activities of the school. It plans Career Days, B-School Days, and publishes the school ' s newsletter, the Blotter. EVER-EXPANDING FACILITIES of the University ' s School of Business are under the direction of new dean, Larry D. Coolidge. PLANS ARE ALREADY IN PROGRESS to erect a new building for the Business School. To be located south of the present campus, the new building will replace the present structure which in recent years has proved inadequate for the training of the rapidly growing student body in Business School. 32 s s t f. V %r BUSY, TRAINED HANDS swiftly move over the keys of electric calculator in one of business experience classes. FUTURE ENGINEERS ore typically equipped with slide rule ready to com- pute statics problems, search for F sub x. College of Engineering School sponsors Engineer Days to display projects and year ' s accomplishments. A maze of numbers, T squares, and slide rules characteristically typifies the College of Engineer- ing in its intricate and accurate work. This school of highly specialized training is headed by Dean Clarence L. Eckel. Activities and academic life are coordinated by the Associated Engineering Students ' governing body, presided over this year by Chuck Nagei, president. During the year A. E. S. sponsors the Slide Rule Follies, which consists of competitive skits performed by the various engineering societies. The Engineer Days in the spring gives students a chance to display their work accomplished during the year. The weekend is climaxed with the Engi- neer Ball, reigned over by a queen selected by the engineering students. Engineering students and faculty publish their own technical and non-tech nical journal, The Colorado Engineer, this year under the editorship of Paul Headly. TAKING TIME OUT from his duties of advising engineering students to light his pipe is Engine School Dean Clarence Eckel. " EYE-BALL " ALLEY IS THE WELL-KNOWN NAME given by students to the areo between the two main engineering buildings of Hunter and Ketchum The name was bestowed because of the great number of mole engineering students who watch passing scenery while relaxing between classes. 35 Extension Division DEAN D. MACK EASTON manages the brood extension pro- gram of the University of Colorado from his Boulder office. Extension Center operates bookmobile as part of off-campus educational program. The bookmobile, symbol of traveling knowledge, is operated by the University Extension Center which makes off-campus educational opportunities available both for college credit and non-credit. The Extension Center in Boulder is one of the three main centers located throughout the state and handles all general administration in addition to conducting 35 night classes. Over the years the center has shown a steady increase in students, reflecting the economic, social, and political influences in the state of Colorado. This year the Denver Extension School has an enroll- ment of about 4500, the Colorado Springs extension of about 880, and the Boulder extension served about 600. Because of the increasing enrollment, the center is moving into a new and more adequate building, enabling a better school location and providing more facilities for the enjoyment of the students. Directing the Extension Center is Dean D. Mack Easton. EXTENSION DIVISION OF THE UNIVERSITY of Colorado offers various courses in numerous fields in its well-equipped classrooms. The picture below depicts a class in engineering drowing listening to the explanations of the instructor regarding the construction and the measurement of a figure. Graduate School Graduate students pursue advanced study on Boulder, Denver campus, or extension. From themes to a thesis — a student enters graduate school. To be admitted, an applicant must hold a baccalaureate degree from a college or uni- versity equivalent to the degree given at the Uni- versity of Colorado or have completed work equiva- lent to that required for a degree. In addition, the applicant must have an adequate preparation in his chosen field of study and must show promise of an ability to pursue advanced study. About 1650 students per semester take advan- tage of the Graduate School either on the Boulder campus or Denver campus or through the extension service. The school offers Master ' s Degrees in 31 departments and doctorate degrees in all except eight of these departments. The present Graduate School is directed by Dean Dayton D. McKean, who works in conjunction with an executive committee appointed by the Presi- dent of the University in administering the work of the school. THE CURRICULUM OF THE MANY GRADUATE students at the University is regulated by Dayton McKean, Dean of Graduate School. TYPICAL GRADUATE STUDENT at the University prepares himself for a long evening of work on his thesis with type writer, be veroges, cigarettes. School of Law Students combine regular class work with practical experience in trying moot cases. Lawyers-to-be are a select group of 150 under- graduates in the School of Law on the Boulder campus. Prerequisites include three years of pre- law work in Arts and Science, as well as profes- sional eye-balling and penny-flipping status. On a more serious vein, Colorado continues to be one of the few schools in the country to use live coses in its moot court program. With the comple- tion of a new law building in the spring of 1959, the school will be able to hold actual local court on cases of interest to students. An active Student Bar Association, under presi- dent Pete Garrett this year, administers the school ' s honor system, social activities, and teams. The Rocky Mountain Law Review, edited by Morton Lee Davis, is a nationally distributed tech- nical law journal published by the students. Clyde O. Martz served this year as acting Dean of the Law School. ACTING DEAN OF LAW SCHOOL Clyde 0. Mortz skims through law book to keep posted on current judicial policies. HOUSING CLASSROOMS FOR LAW LECTURES is Guggenheim Low building located at the edge of the Colorado University campus. Pausing to discuss judicial matters between classes on the steps leading to the b uilding are two o f the 150 studen s ospiring to become lawyers of tomorrow s world. 39 SKELETAL STUDY holds interest of Rupert Brockmon, George Boycr, Rosamond Greinetz in a freshman medical class on anatomy. School of Medicine Course in tissue culture brings Tissue Culture Association national recognition. Quiet hospital halls . . . the tireless vigil of o supervisor . . . the odor of ether and alcohol com- prise the surroundings and atmosphere of the stu- dents attending the University of Colorado Medical Center in Denver. The Medical Center has been located on the Denver campus since 1 924, but was established first as a Medical School in 1893. Because of its loca- tion, the Medical School benefits from the facilities of the Denver General Hospital, the Colorado Psy- chopathic Hospital, and the Veterans Hospital. Ranking high nationally, the school is headed by Dr. Robert J. Closer, Dean of Medicine, and offers courses of study in medicine, surgery, obstet- rics, pediatrics, psychiatry, preventive medicine, and public health. For the past two years the Tissue Culture Asso- ciation at the School has won national recognition for its tissue culture course. I ) DEAN OF THE MEDICAL SCHOOL, Dr. Robert J. Glaser, is chief administrator of the School established on the Denver campus in 1893. MEDICAL SCHOOL BUILDING, located on the Denver campus, provides modern facilities for the training of students in various fields of medicine, with courses offered in surgery, obstetrics, public health, pediatrics, psychiatry, and preventive medicine. 41 Medical Services LABORATORY work comprises part of training of medical technology students as illustrated by Alice Gentry, Joseph Koury and Mary Wiley. School offers study in physical therapy, medical technology, X-ray technology. Work in the specialized fields of physical ther- apy, medical technology, and X-ray technology is becoming increasingly more useful in our complex world of medical knowledge today. Each of these fields affords a vital and stimulating career to men and women interested in medical problems. The curricula of these three fields are connected with the course of study of the School of Medicine on the Denver campus. The degree Bachelor of Science in physical ther- apy is awarded to students completing three years of study in the College of Arts and Sciences and one year of study at the Medical School. Theory and practice in the professional subjects of electro- therapy, radiation therapy, hydrotherapy, massage and therapeutic exercises are included in the train- ing. The fourth year consists of supervised clinical practice within the Denver area. Employment oppor- tunities for physical therapists are found in hos- pitals, public health installations, and specialized and emergency programs. The Medical Technology curriculum consists of six semesters of study in the College of Arts and Sciences followed by twelve months of clinical train- ing at the School of Medicine leading to a Bachelor of Science degree. A high school education is the prerequisite for the two-year X-ray training course. PHYSICAL MEDICINE students examine volunteer patients as part of their training at the School of Medicine on Denver campus. X-RAY TECHNOLOGY STUDENT Lynn Pittman practices tech- niques learned in use of X-roy machine with aid of William Todd. 42 College of Music Musical organizations provide experience for students, community entertainment. From time immortal, man has found ways of expressing himself. Writing and producing mu- sic in its various forms is perhaps one of the old- est means. The College of Music, led by Dean Warner Imig, keeps musical expression alive by offering to students opportunities for professional education and participation in its various programs. Some 700 students participate in the three choirs, two glee clubs, four bonds, and two orches- tras of the school. Each year the College sponsors a Chamber Mu- sic Series. This year ' s program featured artists including Morjorie McClung, Guy and Monique Fallot, Suzanne Bloch, the Quartetto DIRoma, and the New Art Wind Quintet. The May Music Festival attracted nationally known musicians from all parts of the country. The Student Council, headed this year by Don Bullock, president, is the student governing body for the School of Music and plans many activities for music students. Increasing public relations for the University, the college provides concerts, leadership, and help- ful advice to interested organizations. DEAN WARNER IMIG OF TH E COLLEGE OF MUSIC looks over a musical score to determine interpretations to be made in directing. TO CREATE IS THE ULTIMATE PURPOSE of training in the University ' s Music School, whether the creation is through playing an instrument, singing, or actually writing an original score. Trained hands, an ear for music, talent combine to facilitate the artist in composing a new piece of music. 43 School of Nursing DEAN OF SCHOOL OF NURSING in Denver, Henrietta Loughran supervised the establishment of new nursing organization this year. School offers two programs for graduation witt) nursing degree using both campuses. Aspiring to fill the place of Florence Nightin- gale in this modern world are the 215 girls now enrolled in the School of Nursing in Denver. The school offers two different programs for graduation. The first of these is a four-year pro- gram consisting of one year on the Boulder campus and three years on the Denver campus. The second nursing program is composed of two years of college work on the Boulder campus for Registered Nurses who wish to have college degrees in addition to their nursing certificates. Early in their sophomore year comes a high- light of the nursing students ' education — the capping ceremony. Under the direction of Dean Henrietta Lough- ran, the Campus Corps of Caps and Capes was formed this year by the nursing students on both the Boulder and Denver campuses. This social and professional organization helps the nursing students to partake of more activities on campus. RECEIVING PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE in nursing, Jo Anne Losey adjusts iron lung for polio potient aided by instructor Mary Geiser. 44 College of Pharmacy Laboratories make practical experience, training in pharmacy possible to students. Mixtures of drugs that save lives are com- pounded each day by pharmacists all over the coun- try. The College of Pharmacy on the University of Colorado campus is one of the 74 accredited pharmacy schools located in the United States and is a member of the American Association of Col- leges of Pharmacy. Under the direction of Dean Curtis H. Waldon, the College gives practical training to male and female students in all subjects pertaining to phar- macy in the laboratories of the recently constructed pharmacy annex to Ekeley. Pharmacy graduates enter the fields of hospital work, the chemical industry, and civil service, as well as retail pharmacy. In 1911 the Board of Regents established the College of Pharmacy as a branch of the School of Medicine; however, in 1913 the College of Phar- macy was separated from the School of Medicine and established as a separate college. PHARMACY SCHOOL DEAN Curtis H. Waldon glances through books comprising his library to find research on current problems. COMPOUNDING MEDICINES requires precision in the measurement of elements in the University pharmacy dispensary. 45 Summer School DEAN OF THE SUMMER SESSION John R. Little pauses from his odministrative duties a moment to pose for picture. Courses in all fields are supplemented by cultural, academic, recreational activity. Attracting 6566 students representing 47 states and 45 other countries last year, the summer ses- sion of the University of Colorado offers curriculum leading to an undergraduate degree or graduate degree in virtually every field of study. Students may enroll for credit courses in three-week, five- week, and ten-week sessions. Supplementing the 1 957 academic program was an extensive schedule of workshops and conferences including a dance workshop, the Writers ' Confer- ence, a nd workshops in the fields of education and nursing. Providing an opportunity for cultural education, public lectures, organ recitals, concerts, art exhibits, and plays are presented. A Shakespearian Reper- tory Festival of two weeks ' duration will be pre- sented for the first time in 1 958. A mountain recreation program sponsors week- end climbs to nearby peaks with experienced guides. The summer session is under the administra- tion of Dean John R. Little. BASKING IN THE COLORADO SUN forms on atmosphere for studying which results in a combination of a golden tan and a well versed mind. 46 Air Force ROTC Drill team cops second place in the first competition with surrounding universities. To develop qualified college students to become officers in the United States Air Force and produce more effective citizens in this air-minded world is the job of the Air Force ROTC. Established at Colorado University in July, 1 951 , the program has five divisions including flying, navigation and observation, engineering and tech- nical majors, liberal arts, and veterans. To continue as a cadet after the first two years, students are screened to meet Air Force qualifica- tions. After four years of training and upon graduation, the cadets are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Air Force Reserve. Last spring the drill team represented the Uni- versity at the City of El Paso ' s Air Force Day. This year marked the first Air Force ROTC drill team competition of colleges and universities in this vicinity. The Colorado drill team placed second. Lieutenant Colonel Quinter P. Gerhart com- manded the Air Force wing at the University. DISCUSSING ROTC PROGRAM are Nafionai Commonder R. C. Rogers, Cadet Commander Robert Riecker, Commander Quinter Gerhart. i fll STANDING AT ATTENTION, ROTC receives Marilyn Van Derbur, Miss America of 1958, during her visit to CU Homecoming festivities. AIR FORCE ROTC MEMBERS attired in uniform and equipped with necessary porophernalio received practical training in air flights. 47 Army ROTC COL. R. P. WEST, military science professor, endorses Roger Zimmerman ' s appointment as Cadet Regimental Commander. Rifle Team wins Society of Engineers ' trophy; Big Seven Conference champions. Prospective reserve army officers are trained by the Army ROTC program, divided into basic and advanced courses. Cadets that participate in the advanced training receive their uniforms and mili- tary pay. Graduates of this course are offered re- serve commissions as second lieutenants in the United States Army. The Army ROTC Rifle Team has been rated as one of the most outstanding in the nation. The team won the Society of Engineers ' Trophy, second place in the Southwest Invitational Meet, and the Big Seven Conference championship. The varsity team represented the University in most of the drills and meets. The social highlight of the year was the annual Military Ball for all military personnel and specially invited civilian guests. Katie Hughes was elected to reign over the dance by members of ROTC. All of the cadets attended a six-week summer camp session at Fort Leonard Wood in Missouri for additional training. Each year the seniors visit a large engineering project. Last year the group traveled to Oahe Dam to observe the Missouri River Basin Flood Control Project as part of their training program. Colonel Harry E. Burcher is the commanding officer of the Army unit at the University. Cadet Colonel Roger Zimmerman was appointed Cadet Regimental Commander. CADET PATRICK STOUT, second from left and senior from Texas, learns knot-tying techniques ot Ft. Leonard Wood camp. PRIDE OF THE ARMY ROTC, Pershing Rifles, provides rifle squad for the All Veterans Day ceremonies in Boulder, November 11. Navy ROTC Men take cruises, spend part of summer at camps as part of ROTC training program. Aiming to produce career and reserve naval offi- cers with college degrees, Navy ROTC sponsors two separate programs. One is the regular program which offers scholarships to promising young men, paying tuition and expenses in addition to 50 dollars monthly for four years. The contract program pro- vides uniforms and books on Naval Science. To be selected for either of these programs, the applicant must pass a thorough physical exam and a rigid written examination. Men in the regular program take three summer cruises to foreign ports, usually in Europe. Last year the men went to the west coast of South America. The contract program includes one cruise during the summer following the junior year. Navy ROTC has won the Governor of Colorado trophy for the past two years. The trophy is pre- sented at the annual University of Colorado ROTC drill meet and review. Upon graduation students who take advantage of the Navy ROTC program receive various commis- sions in the Regular Navy and in the Navy Reserve. Navy ROTC summer camps are devoted to flight training at a Texas Air Force Base and amphibious training at a base in Virginia. Captain William B. Wideman directs the Naval operations at the University of Colorado. SUMMER CRUISE OF 1957 finds these Midshipmen of the iunior class ot CU aboard ship and headed for west coast of South America. KtJ-ij,, MIDSHIPMAN Benjamin N. Hayword receives commission of Battalion Commander of NROTC from Capt. W. B. Wideman. NAVAL EQUIPMENT of Navy Department at CU is identical to that aboard ship and is used for instruction of Midshipmen. (P A t J ASUC ASUC PRESIDENT Gary Roubos supervises the functioning and the activities of Colorado University ' s governing body. Commission sponsors Blood Program, Campus Chest, Spirit and Morale Board. Each March politics is at a high tide during the all-school election of thirteen ASUC commissioners. These elected commissioners and one appointed UMC commissioner make up the Associated Stu- dents of the University of Colorado governing body, headed this year by Gary Roubos. The commission serves as coordinator of campus activities, of relations between faculty and students, and of academic affairs. Among the functions handled by the commissioners are Student Court, sponsorship of foreign students, the Blood Donor Program, the Spirit and Morale Board, and the annual Campus Chest campaign. Each commissioner is assisted by one to five sub-commissioners who keep ASUC posted on general campus opinion through the subcommission discussions. Long range goals of the commission include the institution of a campus chapel, an infirmary, better parking facilities, and representation in the lobby of the state legislature. ASUC — From left to right: Barbara Zika, Alan DcMuth, Reed Turnquist, Bill Oddy, Bob Branch, Tom Brightwell, Pat Maness, Bob Yates, Lynn Lennartz, Gary Roubos, Pete Gunderson, Gene Christy, Judy Harkness, Jenk Jones, Terry Hicks, Roger Davidson. 50 TAKING OVER annual issue of the Daily are Gale Christy, Pete Gunderson, Judy Harkness, Gary Roubos, Tom Brightweli, Terry Hicks. COMMISSIONERS Pete Gunderson, Bob Branch, Terry Hicks, show evidence of their participation in the ASUC-sponsored Blood Drive. BEGINNING THE YEAR with a retreat at Estes Park, ASUC leaders discuss remedies for post problems end problems which might arise. 51 AWS ENERGETIC PRESIDENT Pat Hurley assumed the duty of guiding the proper functioning of Associoted Women Students Organization. Spring Revue provides entertainment and funds for scholarships to women students. Associated Women Students organization boasts the membership of all women on campus. Each woman student automatically becomes a member upon entrance to the University. With a structure corresponding to that of the national government, AWS is made up of a Senate, a House of Representatives, and a Judiciary Court. The executive duties rested in the Senate with Pat Hurley presiding this year; legislative duties were delegated to the House under Wendy Wilson; Court handled violations of the rules of AWS under Jeanine Ardourel. Interest in the notional organization of AWS and topics of general importance in campus life, such as deferred rush and the intellectual atmos- phere of the students ' life, took the limelight along with the yearly events sponsored by AWS. Scholarships made possible by the proceeds of the AWS Revue helped deserving women continue their education, as the Revue itself performed for audiences for two nights in the spring. AWS SENATE — Seated: Diane Peavy, Karen Gilbert, Miss Margoret Becker, Pat Hurley, Wendy Wilson, Amilu Stewart, Marge Burge. Standing: Ellie Zimmerman, Nancy Hoffman, Jeanine Ardourel, Babs Zika, Tandy Craig, Nancy Wilks, Noel Miller. 52 STUDENT COURT in session hears case concerning AWS violation. Seated listening to case are Miss Elizabeth Faguy-Cote, assistant to the Dean of Women; Patricia Hartnett; Jeanine Ardourel, presiding OS chairman of Court; Mary McCoy; Dorothy Sturges; Lu Anne Aulepp. AWS HOUSE— front Row Jackie Pastor, Kyle Hicks, Pat Showalter, Marilyn Coolley, Debbie Hansen, Vicki Dickson, Polly Anderson, Evie Bascom. Gay Baldwin, Joy Rhodes Wendy Crouch Pot Bohan Joan Ransome, Mary Church. Second Row. Ann Howard, Judy Kraus, Judie Johnson, Robin Smolley, Diane Legner, Marilyn Binkley, Austrid Schroeder Wendy Wilson, Miss E. Cote, Mrs. Elliot, Miss Morgan, Jocelyn Nevad, Laura Goreski, Harre J. Hoover, Jeanell Kinney, Robin McDougal. Back Row; Bea Britton Noncy Hoffman Bunny Brence, Joan White, Jackie Laulainen, Cheryl Macpherson, Jeon Cattermole, Sharon Meyer, Carol A. Binkley, Marge Druth, Mary C. Lynn, Jon Porter, Jeanne Steinberg, Sherry Powell, Nancy Barameo, Lynn Harley, Pat Hoekstra, Mutfy French, Lee Rausten, Susan Spence, Judy Rctz, Korla Frrtzschc, Linda Johnson. 53 Q f UMC PROGRAM COUNCIL — Seated: Paul Kopecky, Lcn Rowc, Pat Hamlin Jack Liggett. Standing: Carole Sarconi, Jim Quigley, Venice Vop Glen Keller, Diane Millard, Jerry McLoin, Bob Ciapp. UMC " MAC MEMORIAL " appears in strategic areas of the UMC in order to inform students of the various activities for the week. UMC Week publicizes student facilities. The University Memorial Center, a memorial to Colorado ' s war dead, serves as the University ' s student activity center. The many facilities and events housed and sponsored by Memorial include the Indian Grill, the Tower Room, the Games Area, lounges, the Crafts Room, movies and the Univer- sity Bookstore. Near the beginning of the fall semester, UMC Week is held to acquaint students with the facili- ties Memorial offers them and the many programs presented in the building during the year. The UMC Program Council, headed by Jerry McLain, plans the various activities of the Center, including UMC Week. The UMC Board, directed by Reed Turnquist, is the policy making body com- posed of students, faculty, and alumni. A paid office staff is under the direction of Lisle Ware. UMC BOARD — Hugh Pctric, Brian Larsen, Les Robbins, Helcne Mink, Otis Lipstrew, Ken Penfold, Binky Giger, Reed Turnquist, Gordon Streeb, Dean Mary-Ethel Ball, Paul Kopecky, Carol Oberzon, Jerry McLain, Lisle Ware, Swede Johnson, Jim Quigley. 54 Student Court Justices hear appeals from AWS Court and Actions Board, decide on new cases. The formation of a judiciary, a vital form of student government, was realized in 1952 when the Board of Regents established the Student Court at the University of Colorado. Cases that were pre- viously brought before the Executive Faculty Discipline Committee are now heard in Student Court, enabling University students to judge their own classmates. The Student Court hears appeals from the AWS Court and the Actions Board and makes judgments on cases referred to it by the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women. Under the gavel of Chief Justice Harry Sterling this year were five justices, who comprised the judicial body. Cases were presented and defended by various persons who were appointed by the Court, The chief representative of Student Court this year was Austin Nothern. Sentences that may be imposed by Court include suspension, fines, work projects, suspension of social privileges, and notation of the offense on personal records. CHIEF JUSTICE HARRY STERLING reviews judicial cases in the Law Library to help him make final decision for Student Court case. HEARING A CASE IN STUDENT COURT, justices Dave Rinehort, Helen Mohorich, Harry Sterling, Al Thoreen, and Dennis Hynes listen to the testimonies and weigh the evidence before reaching a decision. Then Chief Justice Sterling informs the defendant of the sentence to be imposed upon him. 55 ! i ! A T i I I fl jS University Life 56 ft % l mi riflKHS ;4h H l iT II 1 H| 3 1 i» HHhLIH M ' l i In ■ • " H H ♦ fl f B hiH rw ' ■ ' } rJ 4 i IJ ii . . H 1 mM ' ' -„- « Features Page 58 Royalty Page 709 Publications Page 127 Honoraries Page 138 Pacesetters Page 144 57 oulder 58 at the foot of the Rockies Boulder ' s a college town. But there is more to Boulder from the resident ' s point of view than the campus and the Hill. New residential sections have been built on all sides of Boulder. Martin Acres is probably the most recent and best known to the CU students. The downtown area has also been ex- tended to the north and east. New shops and res- taurants are thriving on North Broadway and East Arapahoe. Ten years ago Boulder was a small col- lege town, but expansion has made it a city. Campus grounds for learning Campus landmarks are prominent in the mind of every CU student, Hellems, the main class build- ing for lower division students, also provides a meet- ing place for students to decide on a time for coffee dates. Norlin Library is a popular site for students to study and find reading matter in the reams of volumes. Varsity Bridge is still the traditional ro- mantic spot that it was in Glenn Miller ' s day. The bridge offers the student a beautiful view of the campus and a feeling of peocefulness. 60 61 ts» r jk-. .. -e ■£ Ill - ' ' .. ' _.«;i I1BBB BEBE :4) :m Campus Developments to a greater University Proceeding along with growing University en- rollment are the planning and erection of new struc- tures to accommodate students and faculty. Re- placing the UMC parking lot is the new chemistry building. During the year the structure developed from a mere gap in the ground, to a skeleton, to finally take the actual shape of the impressive building. Another development is the new law building, under construction near the observatory. This structure is the first in a series of buildings that will expand the campus east of its present site. 63 Professors Wolter Orr Roberts Dorothy R. Martin Harold Hoffmeister Ernest Wohlstrom Edward J. Rozek 64 permanent, but progressive Comprising the faculty at the University are many top instructors, whose interests outside the classroom and contributions to the world are nu- merous. A simple cross-section of the professors might bring these seven to the limelight. Miss Margaret Becker, instructor in English and speech, found time to sponsor AWS and the Senate in addition to her duties in the classroom. Associate Professor of Psychology Dorothy Mar- tin has sponsored Mortar Board and the YWCA. Dr. Walter Orr Roberts, director of HAO, has figured prominently in this geophysical year, writ- ing articles on the sun and its effect upon the earth. Dr. Harold Hoffmeister, professor of geography, has held many national offices in l is field includ- ing the presidency of the Pacific Coast Geographers. Geology professor Ernest Wahistrom has written books on mineralogy and has been consulting engi- neer for Denver Board of Water Commissioners. Dr. Edward J. Rozek has written numerous books in the political science field. Assistant Professor Vincent W. Beach of the history faculty is planning a trip to Paris soon to do a book-length study of the Assembly of Notables. If yt J h m A i 1 Vincent W. Beach Morgaret Becker 65 Students and how they study 66 Occupying the major portion of the student ' s time and energy is learning about this world of ours and the problems which must be faced in the future. The library becomes the student ' s home away from home, especially toward the end of each semester. Predominant among the interruptions to the humdrum student life this year was the so-called Asian flu. However, learning went on even through this ordeal. r.-w- y.-jji - - . .c - r- » . 67 The Necessary Evils The college years have been described as the golden period in people ' s lives, but the bitter is ever-present to sour the sweet. Required chest X-rays and the registration or- deal are irritating, but at least they are infrequently inflicted. The main grievance of students is the line, a situation found every place at which students must congregate to perform such duties as fee-paying, check-cashing, or book-buying. 68 impossible to ignore 69 End of the WeiS 70 Weekends started with meetings of the Friday Afternoon Club, where the preceding week ' s events were discussed, and plans for the coming weekend were arranged. Friday and Saturday nights found students dis- tributed fr om Tulagi ' s to the Flatirons, with all cares, except for women ' s hours, forgotten. With the coming of spring, the woodsie gained popularity as a relaxing form of escape from worry- ing about approaching finals. ■ 4 m •msmmeig ' : H 1 .«» il . i 71 72 Diversion from study was provided by the wide assortment of parties held throughout the year. Versatility was the keyword for parties, with as- semblages ranging from the carefully-planned formal dinner-dance to the. short-notice " blast. " Variety characterized the collection of party themes. Appropriately-attired students gathered to socialize in the proper tradition of themes pertain- ing to everything from gangsters and miners to natives and bathtubs. . . the lid blows off 73 Sunday Sunday is the day of rest for all weary students. The day for many starts with a trip to church, fol- lowed by a cup of coffee and a glance at Pogo and Peanuts, Sunday is the one day in the week, which should be devoted to pleasure; however, the midnight oil usually burns into the late hour of the night because that pleasure was used up earlier in the week. All in all, except for the prospect of eight o ' clock Monday morning classes, Sunday is the day of the week college students enjoy most. 74 I ! .1 ' Ml I " -I 1 the day of rest C«fr. ini bt UaM 4 Fw«n tT A« • WgtW g UNUOgT IN A OP wooosy iX)Qt wiut piNp A WAV- NOW THAT ' S 4«» eW, $gg THg A 0$5 ON THg TCgg f £ ' BlfiHT ANP, PI?AWIN(S A PlAfiONAl. f%$TTHg APgX OP THg ANSl-g OP TWg 5HAP0W0P THE STICK Wg l.gAl?N IT 1$ POUfZ d ' CtOCK IN THg APTeRHOON. ;-7 TklNkr OP THAT THAT MgAN5 IWAT AULOWINS POe TH£ PACT THAT RAVUGHT $AVIN6 TIME 15 NOT u$gP IN $fiATTi.e iTi$Nowav o ' :;i oc THgsg Off AN Houe APTElZ LUNCH. r l-eT ' $ $gg NOW, wg liNOW f WHAT TIMg IT 1$ IN $gATTI,g " WeKN0WWMg(2g $gATTl.£ 1$ ANP Wg KNOW WMATTlMglTieHgffg ' - » .y0UTWHgBgl6wgf " 3 75 Married Life The family is an important institution in Ameri- can society, and so it is at the University, as evi- denced by the common sight of babies carried or pushed in carriages around campus. Approximately one out of every six students at the University is married. Bridge played on im- portant part of the social life of many of these couples. The University provides dorms, apartments, and cottages for married students which fit fairly easily the average married students ' budgets. 76 77 Spare Time 78 never enough " Fourth for bridge? " was a common question heard in University living units. Bridge seemed to be the password for hours and hours of spore time enjoyment. Student organizations, requiring committees to get their work accomplished, played an important role in using many persons ' spore time. Another favorite pastime of University students was discussing world problems over coffee. The trick, however, to these spare time activi- ties seemed to be where to find the leisure time. 79 Conformity : md i- ' -T;---™ ! . " ' S!«y«Bt--»Kl«- ' B»W:r i ■■ ■ • 1 iPi K- ' ii. 1 J Bl O %H ' ' ' ' - 1 k 2 ■ft ' . ' ' -i rr _■- . . spiced with indiyiduaUty The American people are not all alike, contrary to common belief, as illustrated at our University. Certain costumes on our campus lead us to be- lieve that clothes ore not becoming more and more uniform. The ivy league is still predominant, but this fad has competition. Another example of non- conformity is the people who insist upon having their Saturday morning orange juice at the Sink. Students do not conform in many respects, but enjoy being personalities in their own right. 81 Imported Programs 82 cultural and entertaining A wide variety of programs comprised this year ' s agenda of cultural events, ranging from the enter- tainment field to the more serious political realm. Harold Stassen ' s visit to the campus provoked a reception given in his honor following his addresses to the student body and the Chamber of Commerce. Noted author and journalist, Walter Millis, spoke on " The Individual and the Common Defense. " Several programs following a lighter vein were provided by the Special Events Committee. The stylings of the Four Freshmen and the jazz arrange- ments of Gene Krupa were major attractions this year. 83 Drama The efforts of the Players Club produced sev- eral dramatic productions including " Dr. Faustus, " " Playboy of the Western World, " and " Antigone. " The backstage crew worked diligently to achieve the professional effect in lighting, sets, and other technical aspects. During the summer session, Charles Caupp come to the University to direct Shakespeare ' s " All ' s Well That Ends Well, " and Juanita Hall played Bloody Mary in the production of " South Pacific. " 84 the following of Thespes 85 Music 1 E 3 Ml !■ ■■ ■ ■ WM ■ H 1 1 1 ifl R 1 II I H 1 1 1 l jH B kH Htt H N ' J k " K ' » i H 1 h I 1 H ' ' E 1 K l ■ ' ' ' ' . ■ J P j B B B ' ■ I E 1 . K- , m.. H ' - ' ' , ■ 1 1 V B KM Vi U h Aj im t 1 ■ - ■ 1 if ™ " ' ' : " ' i ;;M ■1 HI 1 1 1 iW m iefl -:. ..•j ■ ■ l H« ' ' ' J ' 9 B: ■ B H hBL I -.■ • r- -J B " ■.::P W RIj H " E ' , i ' v K- B B H H P A H B v H ,v? 1 H §m B 1 M 1 IM M Bu 1 K J 1 1 vi 1 m il IHi 86 Musical entertainment can be found at the Uni- versity eminating from various sources. The Artist Series imported talent to the campus this year to present programs including the Roger Wagner Chorale and guitarist Andre Segovia. The Cham- ber Music Series also offered musical presentations for the enjoyment of the University student body and faculty and Boulder residents. The University Modern Choir, Symphony Orchestra, and the Little Concert Band presented various musical programs during the year. diversion in harmony 87 Politics 88 the three ring circus The cliches of " glittering generalities " to de- scribe the opposing platform and " petty party poli- tics " to describe their tactics were joined this year by " student apathy " to describe voters in general. Nevertheless, the two parties, the Council of Creek Students and the All University Party waged an all- out campaign resulting in victory for Tom Inman by a narrow margin. Election night with its usual coffee, bleary eyes, and speculations, saw the COCS edge AUP by a seven-six split. 89 Honors Program extra-curricular curriculum DISCUSSING HONORS PROGRAM are Joseph Cohen, new head of less, and Walter Weir, who replaced Cohen as head of CU ' s programi The Honors Program is designed to provide a special education, stimulation, and motivation for the excellent students in the college of liberal arts and to prepare these students for the comprehensive examinations for graduation with honors. Two main types of groups comprise this pro- gram. The honors groups themselves, numbering 41 this year, are mainly concerned with the ability to discuss material clearly and intelligently in the discussion sessions limited to ten students each. The junior and senior colloquiums, containing 12 or 1 3 students and two faculty members each, cover material in the fields of physical science, social sci- ence, and humanities. These groups ideally are formed from four students majoring in each of these three fields. Independent work is carried on, and in the student ' s senior year a majority of his curriculum may be independent study. Recommendations of the faculty help to select those students eligible for honors work. Letters are also sent to incoming freshmen on the basis of their scholarship and principals ' recommendations. An extension of the honors program is being considered to extend the opportunity of taking honors courses to students in business, engineering, and music, as well as liberal arts. TOP HONORS STUDENTS moy take part in the Senior Colloquium after they show that they hove the capability for continued intellectual effort. Topics of discussion in the Junior and Senior colloquia range from Aristotle to Freud and from physics to poetry. The classes meet for two hours each week. 90 every student a donor Campus Chest Taxi dances at Tulagi ' s and late hours on a Fri- day night for a slight fee highlighted this year ' s Campus Chest campaign and helped to bring total donations to over 7,000 dollars. The drive, held in November, was the only charity drive on campus. Profits from the campaign were divided among eleven funds, which ranged from national charities to campus projects. A large bulk of the drive ' s total proceeds went to the World University Service, a fund which aids foreign students and promotes understanding be- tween students of different countries. Another portion of the donations went to the Foster Parent Plan, by which the University adopts children in foreign countries and contributes to their living and education expenses. Other funds receiving contributions were Heart Fund, CARE Book Fund, Polio Research, Cymfielder Cancer Research, Salzburg Seminar Fund, Univer- sity Foreign Service, Boulder United Fund, and ASUC Scholarship Fund for minority students. Extra incentive to donate was added to the drive by competition between living units. Winner of the Dean ' s Cup this year, an annual award for the highest per capita donation, was Lambda Chi Alpha. LAMBDA CHIs DISPLAY DEAN ' S CUP, presented to them for the highest per capita contribution to the Campus Chest competition. CAMPUS CHEST GENERAL COMMITTEE — Front Row: Noel Miller, Kay Cornum, Roger Wilson. Back Row: Lee Howard, Dosha Mehon, Gale Dillon, Ardeth Daly, Darrell Higman. 91 UN Week... meeting of cultures and ideas HUNGARIAN FLAG IS DISPLAYED without hammer, sickle as result of Hungarian students ' demonstrative protest. UN Week ' s tenth annual " Conference on World Affairs " included speeches, panel discussions, and roundtables for which some 60 prominent men in various fields were imported to direct. Harvard psychologist Jerome Bruner as keynote speaker opened the week with his address " Need for New Myths. " Other prominent delegates included Ambassador Conzalo L. Facio of Costa Rico, former Hungarian Prime Minister Ferenc Nagy, Ambassa- dor from Korea, You Chan Yang, and Robert Murphy, who is Deputy Undersecretary of State. The Avenue of Flags between Hellems and Macky featured the flags of the member nations of the UN and was the scene of a sensitive con- flict. Several Hungarian students at the University who had taken part in the Hungarian revolution in October cut the hated hammer, sickle, and star from the center of their flag, displayed against their protest. CU students, foreign students, and students from other American colleges and Universities took part in the mock assembly which discussed interna- tional waterways and disarmament. The Conference was under the direction of Tony Tucher, UN Week General Chairman. UN WEEK MODEL ASSEMBLY was composed of participants from the CU student body along with foreign students and visiting students from other Universities. Representing the UN delegates, the ossembly discussed problems of international interest today. 92 Religion — A Stimulus to Creativity RILW Many thought-provoking speeches and discus- sions were inspired by the theme of the 1958 Re- ligion in Life Week, " Religion — A Stimulus to Creativity. " Keynote speaker Robert Fitch, Dean of the Pa- cific School of Religion in Berkeley, California, based his speech on this theme at the week ' s open- ing convocation. Later in the week another convo- cation was centered on creativity versus conformity. Other ideas and questions concerning religion in the world today were included in the program. Views on the much-discussed controversy of religion versus science were given by a Jesuit priest, Father Edward A. Sheridan, and an astronomer, Harlow Shopeley, when the two expressed their ideas on the topic, " Can Science Save Us? " " The Decline and Fall of Sex " was discussed by Fitch and classics professor Donald Sutherland. Fitch published a book under the same title as that of this discussion. Topic of other convocations included " Religion and Communism, " " Religion and Mental Freedom, " and " Who is the True Agnostic? " Individuals of different faiths expressed their views and beliefs during the " This I Believe " series. CLASSICS PROFESSOR Donald Sutherland discusses topic " Decline and Fall of Sex " in one of RILW panel discussions. DISCUSSING THE PLANNED AGENDA OF SPEECHES AND DISCUSSIONS for this year ' s Religion-in-Life Week are Howard Simon, general choirmon; keynote speaker Robert Fitch, Dean of the Pacific School of Religion in Berkeley; and Doric Whyard, University Religious Program Counselor. 93 Rush Week. . . meeting ibe Greeks Rush Week was characterized by its usual whirl of parties, new faces, and confusion. Parties ranged from informal jam sessions and morning get-togethers to formal evening dinners and " ice-water " teas. Sorority rushees found the first two days be- wildering and tiring. Even the maps of house loca- tions provided by Ponhelienic did not seem to help in unscrambling the maze of Boulder streets nor save the wandering and searching that resulted in many pairs of aching feet. The confusion and busy days were good intro- ductions to fast-paced University life however, and they helped to condition students to such exertions OS the rigors of registration. Underneath the party life and stimulating rou- tine of Rush Week was an undertone of seriousness, for rushees and affiliates alike were choosing the friends with whom they would live for the duration of their CU careers. FORMAL-CLAD RUSHEES give the campus splashes of color on the night final preference dinners are held at each house. ICE WATER AND FRIENDLY CHATTER filled the day OS sororities welcomed prospective pledges to their houses. TROPHIES OCCUPIED PROMINENT PLACES in Greek houses during Rush Week and were given many a glance by impressed rushees. 94 for education of the tyro Freshman Camp Freshman Camp, instituted on this campus only a year ago, has become an important phase in the introduction of college life to the new freshmen students. It was again held at the YWCA camp in Estes Park this year. The camp ' s purpose is to give the attending freshmen an opportunity to gain the proper per- spective on college life, emphasizing what they should expect to gain from their college experience and what is expected of them in return. Beginning students attending the camp ore encouraged to evaluate their purposes in going to the University of Colorado and to consider methods of fulfilling these purposes. Planning the weekend devoted to the new fresh- men students this year were Alan De Muth and Ellie Zimmerman, chairmen for the 1957 Freshman Camp. Plans are now being made for two separate camps in the fall, under the sponsorship of the YWCA. CHAIRMEN OF FRESHMAN CAMP, advisors Al De Muth and Ellie Zimmerman, observe proceedings of the weekend devoted to freshmen. 1. 3111 ESTES PARK PROVIDES site of Freshman Camp as Sharon Siepert, Lynn Dhority, Sally Dorst, Susan Mason join in informal discussion. 95 Welcome Week preparation for education GATHERING ON LAWN in front of Norlin Library to hear promi- nent University members speck, freshmen porticipote in phase of week. L A - VARIED ACTIVITIES highlight Welcome Week exemplified by the dance with Jimmy Dorsey and the rigors of registration in men ' s gym. Welcome Week, which is held each year fol- lowing fall rush week, is designed specifically for the orientation of the freshmen and transfer stu- dents on the University of Colorado campus. During this week, both the social and the academic phases of college life are stressed in the various programs and meetings held. Advisor conferences, placement tests, library instruction, roundtables on studying and allotting time, and many planned activities helped to ac- quaint the new students with their school and its customs. Freshman traditions were explained to students at a Howdy and Traditions Meeting. The freshmen donned the customary green beanies and sounded off with a Colorado cheer on command of any upperclassmon. Highlights of the week were the convocation, which was held on the lawn in front of the library, and activities night, during which students became more familiar with the activity groups and organi- zations on campus and could become members. The convocation afforded a time when the new students could meet the President of the University and the president of ASUC. This year Jimmy Dorsey ' s band was on hand to bring the program to a close. 96 gamblers ' paradise Club First Nighter CLUB FIRST NIGHTER ROYALTY is depicted by royal heart flush forming background for reigning Freshman Queen Morlinda Mason. Gambling was prevalent on the " Vegas Strip " In the Glenn Miller Ballroom as ISA sponsored their annual Club First Nighter. Music comparable to that at the Sands or the Flamingo was furnished for those more inclined toward dancing and the " less risky " things in life. The roulette wheels and the dice and black jack tables were crowded with foolhardy spendthrifts who gambled away their amassed fortunes, which actu- ally consisted of bundles of paper money passed out to each person at the door. Prizes were awarded to those individuals who had, by some stroke of luck, acquired the most loot. Highlighting the evening was the crowning of the freshman girl who was to be the queen of the illustrious Club First Nighter. Morlinda Mason, a Delta Gamma from Denver, was chosen to reign for the evening. Her attendants were Cecelia Rowlings, Kappa Kappa Gamma from Los Cruces, New Mex- ico; Rosemary Sturgeon, Kappa Kappa Gamma from Monrovia, California; and Morcio McGillon, Pi Beta Phi from Albuquerque, New Mexico. Hostesses and croupiers for the evening were appropriately dressed in bright plaid vests, homburg hots, and long watch fobs for the gentlemen, and dance hall costumes for the ladies. LADY LUCK PRESIDES over the gambling tables as eager eyes watch with expectation the throw of dice determining another winner. 97 SPRINGTIME IN HOLLAND as depicted by Gamma Phi Beta and Sigma Nu cops grand prize in competition, parades through Boulder. FERRIS WHEEL RIDES complete the CU Days carnival as field house is transformed into carnival grounds with a midway of booths. CU BUFFALO MASCOT, MISTER CHIPS, appears unimpressed by the gala festivities as he makes his debut at the 1957 CU Days kickoff rally. 98 CU Days... The CU Days general committee said, " Spring ' s the Thing, " and everyone agreed. The celebration began with the kickoff rally in the rain, at which air-filled balloons, water filled balloons, and midget straw hats were prevalent. A campus-wide dog show to determine the " Mongrel of the Moment " was held. Mr. Chips, CU ' s would-be mascot, mode his formal debut as rain-soaked students gaped. Spirits were not dampened for the Buff Show, however. Sock ' n ' Buskin presented " Somethin ' s Brewin ' , " a delightful show concerning the trials of brewing beer. During the intermission, John Marker and Lou Armonetti were crowned king and queen of CU Days to reign for the remainder of the weekend. The carnival, " Hookey Holi-Daze, " included a ferris wheel and many interesting and unusual booths. Early Saturday morning coeds picked up their dates to go to the Dawn Yawn Dance. Prizes were GLEN MILLER BALLROOM PLAYS HOST TO A CROWD OF STUDENTS congregot- ing to listen to melodic strains of Denver jazz bands at annual CU Days jazz concert. EAGER STUDENTS STAND IN THE RAIN awaiting prize-filled balloons at 1957 CU Days kickoff rally. 99 SCENE FROM CU DAYS BUFF SHOW portrays work of Women ' s Temperance Union in regulating the alcoholic content of brewed beer. ' SPRING ' S THE THING ' ARRIVING AT THE DAWN YAWN in style, two coeds bring dates In a skip-loader to win first prize for the most unusual conveyance. given for the most unusual conveyances. Follow- ing the dance was the Um-Yum breakfast. The rains came, and the jazz concert, featur- ing four Denver bands, was driven from its tradi- tional place in front of the library into the Glenn Miller Ballroom. Again the rains came. During the parade, spir- its were flowing on the Hill, but so was the water, running the colorful dyes of the floats in unwanted patterns. The Comma Phi Beta and Sigma Nu entry, " Two-Lip Time, " however, remained intact long enough to capture the grand prize. The annual songfest, with the theme of " A Young Man ' s Fancy, " was won by the Pi Phi ' s and SAE ' s singing " When the Red, Red Robin Comes Bob, Bob, Bobbin ' Along. " " Spring Moods " climaxed the weekend. The Dance, with music supplied by Les Elgart, gave CU Days the finishing touch to an exciting, though wet, holiday. 100 CU DAYS QUEEN Lou Armonetti receives her crown from Terry Hicks as she and King John Horker begin thei r reign of CU Days weekend activities. WINNING GRAND PRIZE IN CU DAYS SONGFEST, Pi Phis and SAE ' s combine voices to give their rendition of the " Red Red Robin " with flowers, straw hats depicting first signs of spring. 101 Homecoming FORMING A STAR ON THE FIELD BETWEEN HALVES of the Homecoming game, the University band honors Miss Americo, Marilyn Van Derbur, as she addresses the spectators in the stands. Her presentation at the game comprised one of many appearances during her weekend visit to the University. ENJOYING THE HOMECOMING DANCE, Queen Roleen Kent dances to music of Ralph Flannagan and band in Glenn Miller Ballroom. 102 Pork-pie hats, raccoon coats, and flapper dresses prevailed on the Colorado campus to wel- come the alums traveling from diverse sections of the country to the University ' s annual Homecoming celebration this year, for the general committee hod announced the theme for the weekend would be " The Roaring Twenties. " As soon as the decora- tions were put up, strains of " Varsity Drag " and " The Block Bottom " resounded through the streets in and around the campus ensuing from phono- graphs accompanying the house decorations. The theme for the house decorations this year was " Songs of the Roaring Twenties. " Phi Sigma Delta fraternity merited the grand prize award with their theme of the " Wood Alcohol Blues. " Cold division winners were Alpha Omicron Pi for the women and Delta Tau Delta for the men. Phi Kappa Psi fraternity took top honors in the men ' s silver division, and the University Women ' s Club took the prize in the women ' s competition. Bent Hall of Fleming excelled in the dormitory division, and the Newman Club received honors in the spe- cial division of the competit ion. Ralph Flannagan and his bond played a two- STANDING UP TO CHEER THE BUFF TEAM TO A TOUCHDOWN at an exciting moment during the Homecoming football gome, spectators are undaunted by dismal Colorado weather accompanying gome. Alums, students and faculty alike remain in stands to wave their Colorado banners tor victory. 103 I [J iJ HIGHLIGHT OF THE HOMECOMING DANCE is the crowning of Homecoming Queen Roleen Kent, who reigned over weekend festivities. Her attend- ants, Phyllis Low, Judy Skelley, Diane Gorsuch, and Nancy Wolle, and members of Hammers applaud as she receives her crown, symbolizing her reign. OPENING NUMBER of the 1957 Varsity Nights show, " The Twenties Bit, " finds the entire cast on stage singing " That ' s Entertainment. " DRESSED IN " TWENTIES " at- tire, three students serve punch at Homecoming dance labeled under the fictitious names of beverages popular in days of the twenties. 104 the Roaring Twenties night stand in the Glenn Miller Ballroom for the Homecoming dance entitled " Coonskin Caper. " An unexpected innovation accompanied Home- coming this year. A fraternity on campus decided to give a trophy to the living unit on campus which they felt was most unjustly overlooked in the judg- ing. The sorority winning the coveted prize found a ten-foot pole painted purple embedded in their lawn on the morning after the results of the judging were announced. " The Twenties Bit, " under the direction of Tom Alderman, provided entertainment for the entire student body on both Friday and Saturday nights. This variety show, commonly known as Varsity Nights, revived old tunes and dances from the twenties. Highlight of the evening ' s performances was the presentation of the Homecoming Queen, Roleen Kent, independent senior woman from Ster- ling, Colorado, and her attendants, Nancy Wolle, Diane Corsuch, Judy Skelley, and Phyllis Low. Saturday afternoon found the stadium filled with eager onlookers, ready to cheer the Buff team on. Though the wind whistled through the stands, blowing snow into the faces of the crowd, spirits could not be dampened. A special attraction between halves at the foot- ball game, at the dance, and at Varsity Nights was the presentation of Marilyn Von Derbur, Miss America of 1958. The array of Homecoming festivities came to a close on Sunday evening, when students began to think unhappily of Monday morning eight o ' clock classes, a dismal thought after such a rollicking weekend. GRAND PRIZE WINNING HOMECOMING HOUSE DECORATION characterizes the theme of " Wood Alcohol Blues " in accordance with the stated theme of " Songs of the Roaring Twenties. " Phi Sigma Delta fraternity copped the award with crepe paper tiger drowning his blues in keg of foaming beer. 105 AWS Revue . . The Hat Racket CLIMAXING THE AWS REVUE was crowning of Phil Inglee as AWS King seoted with contenders Phil Paul, Tom Inmon, Gary Roubos. Every spring the women students on campus present their AWS Revue sponsored by the Asso- ciated Women Students. " Hat Racket, " the theme of the production this year, clearly illustrated some of the women ' s fantastic ideas on headgear. Skits presented by dormitories and sororities were based on the hat theme. Throughout the show Tina Bohlinger and Anne Breckenridge provided the continuity between acts. " Zeider Sea ' ne, " a skit by the Delta Gammas, won first prize. This year marked the fourth con- secutive time that the DCs have been awarded the first prize trophy. Tri-Delt copped second place with their interpretation of " An Irish Fable, " and Kappa Kappa Gamma ' s angelic skit, " A Heavenly Crown, " placed third. In addition to the skits, singers and dancers displayed their talents in indi- vidual acts also based upon the hat theme. Climaxing the revue was the crowning of the 1958 AWS King. Phil Inglee was the man chosen to reign over the festivities. Selected as his attend- ants were Phil Paul, Tom Inmon, and Gory Roubos. In charge of directing the entire production were Diane Millard, student director, and Margaret Becker, faculty-advisor. DG ' S GRAND PRIZE WINNING AWS REVUE SKIT depicts story of a Dutch girl who didn ' t want to become a girl by donning a hot, o true Holland custom. This yeor ' s DG skit, under the title of Zeider Sea ' ne, morked the fourth consecutive year that the sorority has copped the grand prize trophy. 106 Graduation The scholastic careers of nearly 1500 students were culminated in the University ' s 1 12th commen- cement exercises which were held in Folsom Stad- ium on June 7. With books, old term papers, and many fond memories packed away, the seniors ar- rived at the stadium for the last ceremony all their classmates would attend together. The dignity of the event was established by the presence of Governor Stephen L. R. McNichols and Quigg Newton, newly instated president of the Uni- versity. President Newton discussed not only the chal- lenge to the individual graduate and the respon- sibility which he must assume after graduation, but also the challenge presented to the University in meeting the needs and demands of future college students. Degrees were conferred on Cassie Anderson and Dale Tooley, who were voted outstanding senior woman and cone bearer by their class. They were followed by the remainder of the seniors and grad- uates receiving diplomas and honorary de grees. Following the commencement exercises, the graduates proceeded to their respective schools for receptions and lost farewells to classmates, instruc- tors, and familiar classrooms. OUTSTANDING SENIOR WOMAN, Cossie Anderson, and Cane Bearer, Dale Tooley, ore honored by recognition on graduation day. COLLEGE CAREERS come to an end as robed members of administration and faculty lead the procession during 1957 commencement exercises. Old Main bell, sounding its formal farewell to those who have studied long under its shadow, tolls forlornly as the seniors wolk to the Folsom field ceremonies. 07 »M , What We Talked About V r i Our Marilyn becomes Miss America . . . the Asian flu grips the campus ... a poll of the campus shows that the average student is contented, self- centered, and has little sense of values . . . Mr. Chips goes the way of unwanted mascots . . . Sput- nik I, Russian satellite, is first to orbit . . . deferred rush is discussed and argued . . . Walter Orr Rob- erts of the High Altitude Observatory claims that four out of five students don ' t belong in college . . . Oklahoma is beaten by Notre Dome 7-0 . . . Hue ond Cry follows the Flatiron and Pan into oblivion . . . the campaign to get Peanuts for the Colorado Daily fails . . . Parade magazine features article on CU coeds , . . Stronsky picked Ail-Ameri- can . . . movement begins to junk the Hare system of balloting in ASUC elections . . . women ' s hours voted to be later next year . . . Daily representative is ejected from SOSL meeting . . . Daily editor is refused admittance to Faculty Senate me eting . . . issue ensues . . . Delta Gamma wins AWS Revue for fourth straight year . . . Esquire magazine reports that CU men have been known to bribe girls ' affec- tions with fraternity pins . . . research is done to determine whether or not it is possible to get high on 3.2 beer — no conclusions reached . . . the bi- ology department declares that Varsity Lake is no longer fit for raising specimens . . . Dr. Sutherland speaks during Religion-in-Life Week and claims that " sex comes and goes " . . . Boulder is voted dry again . . . CU cyclotron approved . . . Peyton Place is the year ' s most widely read book . . . students out- raged by the increase in the price of beer. FOUR FRESHMEN JUDGE COLORAOAN QUEEN finalists Harriet Shotola, Lou Armanetti, Diane Gorsuch, Libby Holland, and Mary Stevens. Four Freshmen singing quartet selects the 1958 Colorado n Queen from five finalists. The Four Freshmen, the famous singing quartet and favorites of the University of Colorado, selected the 1958 Coloradan Queen from the five finalists. Personal interviews were first held to eliminate can- didates from over a hundred applicants before de- ciding on the final five. The applicants were nomi- nated by the living units in which they resided. The Coloradan Queen has always been noted for her personality, charm, and poise. These traits, along with campus activities, were evaluated, and after a personal interview with each finalist, the Four Freshmen chose the girl whom they believed typical of the American college coed. Royalty 109 mk y Luj - -ra ' c ' cict k( tola Hails from Arlington, Texas . . . brown-haired and brown-eyed lovely . . . senior in elementary edu- cation . . . epitome of graciousness . . . Lieutenant Commander of Angel ' s Flight . . . sparkling per- sonality . . . intelligent . . . president of Alpha Phi . . . innate leader , , . past attendant to queens of the Military and Engineers ' Balls . . . good choice. 1 10 PORTRAITS BY McDOWELL ' S HOUSE OF PHOTOGRAPHY AND DON CARLSON STUDIO m ' r« ■ if ' CO ■ •S)» " W ' ' " W ' " " ' ' ' " . u I »l ' urn yylui J—LDDU -Ti iianJi l- Hails from Canton, Ohio . . . Military Ball at- tendant . . . artistic , . . senior in interior decoration . . . Delta Phi Delta . . . blonde-haired and blue-eyed . . . conscientious . . . Delta Gamma . . . transfer from Ohio Wesleyan . . . glowing and resplendant smile . . . likes sports . . . dazzling personality. um yyUM yyia ' cu : t evcn Junior from Des Moines, Iowa . . . twice CU Re- lays finalist , . . infectious smile . . . Rose of Delta Sig . . . pixie-like . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . piquant sense of hurmor . . . elementary education . . . brown-haired and brown-eyed . . . likes sum- mer sports . . . pertly feminine . . . sweet and charm- ing. -.,. -trtl.-« n n Um AIItiAN yyiu J—Of =:: ' cm.a,netti Hails from Barrington, Illinois . . . vivacious brown-haired and brown-eyed beauty . . . secretary of the senior class . . . elementary education major . . . Tri Delt . . . pert and lively personality . . . Mili- tary Ball Queen . . . plans to teach after graduation . . . ingenious . . . spirited. flilDAN yViui c=JJ)iane K o ' ci uck Junior from Denver, Colorado , , . blonde-haired and blue-eyed . . . radiant personality . . . ATO Sweetheart . . . transfer from Scripps College . . . Homecoming attendant . . . elementary education major . . . active in athletics . . . engaged . . . ulti- mate in poise . . . Kappa . , . shines in friendliness and sincerity. 116 yvii A J a Jilt nyluLUpi ill JiJii i J4i,, Mac, 1 UolL yVLli u ovvu p tawnet s Ujoh ci t. acci. y i fLll l .iicilet yyim yl latlLfn l Uiniutdk 7 ' Joltn Z-ratkcc y 1 iu J—i i c=:A- ' cmanettL Hails from Denison, Iowa . . . post president of Delta Tau Delta . . . debonaire . . . Mr. Formal . . . quiet charm . . . majored in business . . . now a Navy pilot . . . Battalion Commander of Navy ROTC . . . distinctive personality ... all around great guy. Comes from Barrington, Illinois . . . cheerleader for three years . . . likes to travel . . . past social chairman . . . sparkling . . . finalist for 1958 Colo- radan queen . . . Tri Delt , . . active . . . versatile . . . leaves a lasting impression. J . WSI 1. ]YA 1 17 yyliii u (yieitiatit tu ' LqeoiL I Aii s yPiaJta yl4cQdUn yyiLis K eceua. u C wL r uia 118 ffttSWMA yViui yl Latunla yi L ai on Hails from Denver, Colorado . . . blonde-haired and blue-eyed darling . . . social chairman . . . af- fable and captivating personality . . . finalist for Relays queen . . . elementary education major . . . Delta Gamma . . . likes swimming and horseback riding . . . finalist for Phi Tau queen . . . plans to graduate . . . radiates friendliness and sincerity. LU E wwm yi L ' u u Alecn l en t Hails from Sterling, Colorado . . . personality personified . . . senior in English and literature . . . ISA queen . . . 1957 Coloradan attendant . . . blonde-haired and green eyed . . . senior director in Forrond . . . likes water skiing and football . . . sum- mer queen for Wisconsin . . . versatile. AL. plu lL J.. yyiv hiJiu keiUt yyim ,= JjL(ine yylm jMancu l Uolle 12.1 m m nwm yi lti l ahe c;H-iiakci Comes from Phoenix, Arizona . . . sophisticated brown-haired and brown-eyed beauty . . . major in elementary education . . . 1957 Freshman Queen attendant . . . Spur . . . Porpoise . . . rush chairman for Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . piquant charm . . . likes tennis, dancing, and modeling . . . glows with personality. yvliii ( iotiA C tee t yyilii Jo c nite yVucJ aAAen yvLii J-unite Ljelit yl ilii loAit allina 122 mm ML Quti yylc s I on v ,.ciAt Lives in Santiago, Chile ... at present attending the University of Santiago . . . light brown hair and brown eyes . . . Cosmo Club . . . played the guitar and sang beautifully . . . very active in Spanish Club . . . radiated her warmth and sincerity to everyone . . . likes literature . . . Latin loveliness. = »— . ' - ' ' ' ' v v liflP ' IW PWHIHH H 1 " ' ' flH ■Hf . . I bF ' ' 1 f l Ih I K 1 1] IH VBnI yyLiii y Vancu c naie yyUi uJiit towK yVi ' lii ( a.tC-1 e l eveta 123 Hails from Denver, Colorado . . . the ladies ' choice of 1958 . . . senior in business . . . liked to entertain . . . worked with Vaughn Monroe for Heart Fund Benefit . . . Varsity Nights . . .epitome of congeniality . . . SAE . . . hopes to manage a dude ranch resort . . . terrific personality matches a ter- rific guy. C «t« l) ouboi 7» ' ' It matt. Pli ' ii Paul 124 DORM Mm m Hii l Z. anient ( atcl : eveta. N COLORADO RRAyS DDtO ttiiif a$ iiittctLtt HHHf 125 126 Publications BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS — Left (o Right: Francis Robinson, Jenk Jones, Bebe Boxter, Chris Burns, Joseph de Heer, Judy Bower. Board of Publications wheels of the press Matters pertaining to the official student pub- lications are handled by the Boord of Publications. The board approves budgets, studies bids, and ap- points students to staff positions on the three offi- cial University publications, the Daily, the Colo- radan, and ept . Supervising the use of expendi- tures and confering on policies pertaining to the publications, the board acts as a guiding body. The board is made up of three members from the student body and three faculty members. The student members are selected each spring, while the three faculty members serve a three-year term each. Jenk Jones, the ASUC commissioner of Pub- lications; Bebe Baxter, and Judy Bower served on the board this year. Comprising the faculty repre- sentatives, selected by the Faculty Senate to assist the students in deciding issues which come up be- fore the board, were Christopher Burns, assistant professor of journalism; Joseph de Heer, assistant professor of chemistry; and Francis Robinson, asso- ciate professor of English and speech. Lisle Ware served the Board of Publications as secretary. The year 1957 to 1958 marked a year of great activity and innovations for the board. With the passing of a new resolution, the board was placed under the responsibility of the Regents of the Uni- versity. The rule entitled the student members to have an equal vote with the faculty members. Another action taken by the board this year in- volved the magazine supplement of the Colorado Daily. Hue and Cry, the supplement to the daily publication, was sanctioned for a trial period, but the magazine ceased publication after two issues. The Board of Publications also sponsored the " Open-Door " press resolution, advocating freedom of the press. The group stated its opinion that all groups on campus of general interest to the faculty and student body should be opened to the press. 127 Coloradan DISCUSSING PLANS FOR PAGING, Editor-in-chief Larry Linde- smith confers with Layout Editor Bonnie Davie, Copy Editor Esta Cohen. The Coloradan office at 414 UMC was an or- derly, ordinary office during six months of the aca- demic year. Then, without warning, the office erupted into an ant-hill of activity, literally bursting with frantic, wild-eyed staff members. This erup- tion occurred during March, deadline month for all copy and pictures that were to grace the pages of this year ' s Coloradan. The editors were all but hidden behind piles of copy and such residue of their trade as dirty coffee cups and overflowing ashtrays. But, after hectic weeks of seemingly minor emergencies that often necessitated rearrangement of entire sections of the book, the task was com- pleted, and everyone settled back to relax until the thought of midterms found the staff trying to re- habilitate neglected grades. In spite of problems, obstacles, and countless crises, staff members can now look back on their completed jobs of presenting to their fellow students a book to be read and reread during times of future reminiscence. And work on the Coloradan was not all drudg- ery. Aside from numerous office gab-sessions that strayed from the subject of business to topics of a more worldly nature, staff members enjoyed a Christmas party held jointly with the Daily staff and a final celebration in Central City. COFFEE TIME IN THE OFFICE finds University Life editors Al Kinchen, Sharon McMullen laugh- ing at their own jokes, antics. 128 campus life in pics and prose TAKING HEED as Don Stacey, business manager, counts the day ' s receipts from Colorodon sales are members of the business staff, Pat Bohan, John Clough, Evie Bascom, Dave Booher, ond Barbara Cory. DISCUSSING COPY PROBLEMS with copy editor Esta Cohen are section editors Koty Bean, Barbara Bugg, Elmer Cranton, and Lynn Lennartz, and staff secretaries Terrie Thiele and June Richtarik. OBSERVING THE INTRICATE WORK o f layout editors Bonnie Davie and Kathy Murphy are section editors Wendy Wilson, PatsI Bradasich, Margie Ickis, Carol Prescott, Jackie Jackson, Diane Millard. STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS Mike Coyne, Dave Martin, Carl Manion, Tony Sheppler, Chuck Graves, Jerry Jackson, and Bob Evans receive their weekly assignments from photo coordinators Lu Anne Aulepp and Molly Lyon as assistant layout editor Kathy Murphy listens to idea. Colorado Daily . deadline or die SUPERVISING A $70,000 A YEAR operation. Daily Editor Ed Kahn discovered, is not a simple job. He edited the Daily in the spring. During the course of the school year news of the world, notion, and campus was avidly read by the student body in the Colorado Daily. Guided by Editor-in-Chief Sol Bidermon and Managing Editor Ed Kahn, the denizens of UMC 408 scurried about campus obeying the command, " Get all the facts, or don ' t come back. " In an effort to present oil the facts to its read- ers, the Daily tangled with the Department of Edu- cation, SOSL, the administration, and the athletics department, to mention only a few. The ensuing controversy and interest generated by the Daily ' s crusades went a long way toward making CU stu- dents more aware of the world around them. Fifteen clacking typewriters, a grinding perfo- rator, and a groaning Fairchild machine all added to the tumult and scene of hysteria in the Daily office. Keeping a close watch on the paper ' s finan- cial problems by guarding pencils, paper clips, and paper currency was Bill Kuntz, business manager. During the second semester the paper was edited by Ed Kahn following the resignation of Bidermon to take part in the student exchange pro- gram in South America. Upon taking over the job of editor, Kahn promptly stirred up a controversial issue by printing critiques of the ASUC candidates. CRUSADING SOL BIDERMAN led a crusading newspaper in the fall. He left in spring to study in Argentina under a press scholarship. SOCIETY STAFFERS Viki Fraser, Lo Schaefer, Minna Greene, and Judy Retz made the society pages well-read as well as well-written. 130 BUSINESS MANAGER BILL KUNTZ looks over the Daily ' s books which balonced primarily through his efforts throughout the year. MANAGING EDITOR BUS TARBOX looks over copy worked on by City Editor Lorno Cogswell. Torbox rose from sports to this post. COLORADO DAILY STAFF MEMBERS hustled and bustled their way through a year filled with controversy and excitement over important issues. The newspoper continued its crusade for an increased intellectual atmosphere on the campus with fiery editorials combined with top news coverage. 131 Colorado Engineer Boy ' s Town sound-off COPY FOR THE ENGINEER wos closely scrutinized before going to press. The staff produced a very highly regarded technical magazine. The Colorado Engineer, under the editorial lead- ership of Paul Headley, this year completed another successful year with four issues of general interest material for engineers. The magazine, which is the student publication of the College of Engineering, publishes student and alumni technical writings and provides the undergraduate with an opportunity to work in the field of publications and obtain ex- perience both as an organizer and a writer. It pub- lishes new technical opinions and acts as a liaison between alumni and students. Alumni submit articles of a more professional nature, and they are printed as a guide to show the student the quality of work he should strive for and the nature of the industrial conditions he might find himself under. Through its various sections, the Engineer at- tempts to present new products and campus hap- penings of interest to the student and to aid the undergraduate in preparing for his field. Through the alumni section of the magazine, both students and alumni may see where CU graduates in engi- neering are working. COLORADO ENGINEER STAFF— front Row. Lee Shepard, Bob Levean, Ken Kurtzman, P. D. Penmon, Poul Headley, Don Tesitor, Bill Stevens, Will Ptiugh. Second Row; Nancy Shaeffer, Gary Moller, Jack Bishop, Norman Kline, Harold Fogg, Herb Nelson, David Parker, Jim Wills, Fred Palafox, Anna Mitch Hiett. Bock Row: Harve Urich, Jack Armstrong, George Strecker, Tom Clark, Paul Nelson, Jomes Sheff, Lorry Irwin, Bill Padgett. 132 THREE MEMBERS OF THE STAFF file copies of the Colorado Engineer numericolly so that they can be picked up by CD ' s College of Engineering students. DEADLINES DO NOT cause panic in the minds of well-trained staff members Harold Fogg, Nancy Schaefer, Harv Uhrich, Will Pflugh and Paul Penman. AS SOON AS ONE ISSUE is completed, people such as David Parker, Herb Nelson, Jack Bishop, and Gary Moller get ready for another of four quarterly issues. CONFERRING ON POLICY and plans for ' 57 C-Book with editor Linda Wycoff are Mary Ann Conn, Sandy Strauss. C-Book . . . introduction to campus life The C-Book is an introduction to CU, which is aimed at welcoming newcomers to the University. Sent to air new students, the book is a composite glimpse of all aspects of life at the University. Serving the primary purpose of acquainting new students with the policies of the student govern- ment, answering questions regarding academic life, and describing the various activities fou nd on cam- pus, the book includes everything from study habits to forma Is, from health services to sports. Linda Wycoff edited the 1957 C-Book. ept attempt at literature Ept , CU ' s student literary magazine, func- tioned as an outlet for student creative expression. The publication, deriving its name from the oppo- site of inept, printed student fiction, poetry, essays. This spring ept celebrated its third year on campus by publishing an entire issue devoted to the topic of " What does the CU student think about? " In conjunction with the controversial intellectual sterility question, ept endeavored to illustrate that CU is not a " bed of academic stagnation. " Editor of the magazine was Tanya Melich. EPT STAFF— front Row; Tanyo Melich, Chris Apostle, Mary Margoret Scribner, Ron Blanc. Second Row: Ardelle Anderson, Pat Loeb, Karen Van Tuyl, Gere Johnson. Bock Row; Sally Cuney, Judy Kishpaugh, Janice Van Leuven, Al Holden, Betty Horn, Sue Minkel, Eddy Starr, Emilou Jones, Linda Ernst. 134 lived and died in two issues Hue and Cry The brief adventures of Hue and Cry, two words describing the latest campus magazine effort, were written into the history of CU this fall. And the last " i " in that history was dotted just before Christmas when the free magazine ' s financial support, the Colorado Daily, ran out of money for Hue and Cry production. The magazine was started under the auspices of the Colorado Daily by Bob Harvey in an effort to replace an earlier campus publication. Pan Maga- zine, which failed a year ago also for financial reasons. Staffed by able writers, photographers, and artists. Hue and Cry filled its two lonely issues in November and December with quiet and light ma- terial deemed of general interest to the campus communi ty. Columns of satire, cartoon stories, photo-features, fiction stories, and commentaries on current campus affairs filled the pages of the magazine. Campus politics and fCids in fashion were worthy targets of the lampoonist ' s pen and typewriter. Hue and Cry held many editorial conferences in favorite gathering spots on the Hill in more roomy establishments than their own very small offices. WITTY, SATIRICAL BOB HARVEY edited and directed Hue and Cry, financed by funds from the Colorado Daily. Lack of advertising hurt the magazine and forced the Board of Publications to kill it. CREATIVITY was the aim as Hue and Cry staffers put out a general interest magazine which saw two issues before hearing the death knell. Hue and Cry thus suffered the same fate as many other CU magazines. 135 Rocky Mountain Law Review student bar journal THE FUTURE LAWYERS on the staff of the Rocky Mountain Law Review get together to talk over publication ' s prob- lems OS they plan for their next issue. Throughout the school year, 23 law students devoted many of their afternoons and evenings to the publishing of a quarterly law research journal which provides the practicing attorney of the Rocky Mountain area with timely analyses and discussions of legal problems present in the region. The Review, which is circulated to more than 1 400 men and women in the legal profession, strives to combine research work carried out by the law students with articles written by prominent lawyers and law professors in the nation. The Board of Editors is composed of 14 mem- bers chosen from senior low students. Morton Davis was production supervisor this year, with Harry M. Sterling, business manager, and Andrew Kasic, managing editor. Albert Menard served as faculty advisor. Freshman law students served on the gen- eral staff, contributing articles to the publication. ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW— Front Row: David Phipps, John Taussig, Morton Davis, Harry Sterling, William W. Schley, Millard F. Ingraham, Jere D. Tresner. Second Row: Bill Shade, Tommy Ledingham, James P. Johnson, Howard Current, John Hover, Forrest Cook. 136 Sun and journalism . . Summer Daily EDITORS OF THE SUMMER DAILY Brice Wilkinson and Jerre Miles appear to be completing some very important details on some phase of one of the summer issues. Summer session students from every extremity of the country comprised the Summer Daily staff. Last summer ' s Daily was published four times week- ly, Tuesday through Friday. Jerre Miles as Editor-in-chief and Brice Wilkin- son, Managing Editor, led their staff in publishing wide coverage of campus happenings and world events. Many controversial matters were rediscussed in the editorial section, and the newspaper brought several new issues to the attention of students and faculty. A souvenir issue was the Summer Daily ' s high- light. This issue, containing twelve pages of pic- tures, was distributed on the last Friday of the second session. The staff mixed journalistic business with social pleasure in week-end seminars. SUMMER DAILY STAFF — Front Row. Brice Wilkinson, Marilyn Miller, Jerre Miles, Ann Wilson, Dave Hartquist. Second Row: Bob Harvey, Bruce Duncan, Bob Palmer, John Dart, Roy Huden. Bock Row. Rod Tibbitts, John Weiker, Lloyd Lufkin, George Caruso. 137 Honoraries Phi Epsilon Phi AS PAST PRESIDENT of Phi Ep Phi, Tom Inman initiates new president Phil Paul by painting honorary letters on his forehead. . service and scholarship Well known during Welcome Week as the " paddle men " are the members of Phi Epsilon Phi, sophomore men ' s honorary. Every spring outstand- ing freshman men are tapped for membership on the basis of scholarship, character, and activities. Promotion of school spirit, service, and scholarship are primary objectives of this group. During Welcome Week the Phi Eps sell fresh- man beanies and enforce the observation of fresh- man traditions. Those freshmen who disobey the rules of the men in the white sweaters find them- selves rudely awakened early some autumn morning with a summons to report immediately to Moot Court, which Phi Epsilon Phi presides over in con- junction with Spur honorary. With the money earned during the year, the Phi Eps award two scholarships annually to worthy sophomore men. Leader of the honorary this year was Phil Paul. Jim Robb executed the duties of vice-president. PHI EPSILON PHI — Front Row: Bill Reynolds, Fritz leuter, Jim Robb, Philip Paul, Howard Torgove, Jerry Bell, Howard Wolf. Second Row: Jim DeLine, Swede Anderson, Jerry Gold, Steven Guzak, Frank Perlov, Milt Naylor, Frank Brittain, Tom Kasche, Webb Yarrington, Bob Langston. Back Row: Harlan McConnctl, Austin Nothern, Bud Kohn, Lcn Rowc, Fritz Dudo, Speed Stout, Buzz Trier, Ralph L. Cohen, Warren Brown, Mike Wold. © © C? Q .,C ' , © ■ ■ p ( . a 138 SPUR — front Row: Katie Hughes, Morcia Plitt, Nancy Johnson, Dione Peovy, Sharry McBeath, Colleen Kelley, Ann Kern, Helen Poisley. Second Row: Terie Anderson, Jan Burdick, Judy Harfman, Susie Schultz, Anne Beeler, Susan Scott, Nancy Perrine, Lynn Scheidecker, Barb Smith, Faith Richards, Sandy Stanley. Third Row: Karen Gilbert, Jockie Laulainen, Sally Winter, Nancy Kirby, Tina Bohlinger, Miki Mikkelsen, Nancy Dixon, Betty Bedwell, Marge Ickis, Winnie Aiton. Back Row: Linda Egge- brecht, Morg Hoover, Bobbie Jacobs, Molly Lyon, Carolyn Konz, Jane Zeller, Sharon McMullen, Janey Niles, Barb Lemmon, Jennie Lindstrom. at your service Spur " We find you guilty of violating freshman tra- ditions! " These words symbolize one of the best known functions of Spur, sophomore women ' s hon- orary. Moot Court, held during the first weeks of school each fall, is the scene of Spur, in conjunction with Phi Epsilon Phi, trying guilty freshmen who refused to wear green beanies or refused to perform other freshman duties. Spur is composed of 50 women students, tapped during the spring semester of their freshman year. They ore chosen on the basis of grade average, activities, and general leadership qualities. As a service organization. Spurs usher at school functions, help with balloting during important campus elections, and usher the f ootball team onto the field during the football season. Each spring the group awards a scholarship to an outstanding freshman. Money for this scholarship is collected during the annual Slave Auction, at which the Spurs auction their services in freshman dormitories. Karen Gilbert served as president of Spur hon- orary this year. Other officers included Ann Beeler, vice-president, and Helen Paisley, secretary. ■ H 1 fm r BkSsi ' r J ' IS ' - ■ 1 1 1 i L. mm-m DRESSED IN THEIR OFFICIAL ATTIRE, Spurs usher patrons to appropriate seats and distribute programs for University production. 139 SUMALIA— Front Row: Arlen Ambrose, Alex Hunter, Ira Fink, Robert Horvey, Larry Lindesmith. Back Row: Dorrell Bolen, Eddie Dove, Will Pflugh, Phil Shockman, Jerry McLain, Hugh Petrie, John Mottox. Sumalia . . . they exist AS PART OF INITIATION PROCEDURES, two Sumalia pledges push coffee cups with their noses across floor of Indian Grill in UMC. Sumalia, the all-hallowed honorary for blossom- ing junior men, justifies its University-chartered existence on the basis of recognition of leadership on campus in the freshman, sophomore, and first half of the junior year. As pledges, all faithful Sumalions solemnly swear to stay far away from campus activities and help the many and various campus activities in no way whatsoever. Their goal is to spend a peaceful and relaxing second semester in their junior year. Sumalia men usually make themselves known and felt on campus by kidnapping queens of special events and pulling other traditional or non-tradi- tional " publicity " stunts. However, this year the group held so well to its goal of complete relaxation that no such stunts seem to have been attempted — or at least reported. Members for the honorary ore tapped late in the first semester of their junior year. They ore chosen from the rest of the junior class on the basis of their scholarship, campus leadership, and service to the student body. Tapping procedure this year con- sisted of an exhibition of the pledges ' physical prowess and fitness and the wearing of an " S " in- scribed on their foreheads. 140 white sweatshirts and apples Hesperia From the original group of seventeen members of Hesperia, junior women ' s honorary, tapped at the Hesperia style show in the spring of 1957, thir- teen girls returned this year to participate. A well-known sight on campus this year was the girls dressed in their white sweatshirts marked with their symbol, the apple. On a Wednesday night about ten-thirty, strains of the Hesperians singing one of their favorite songs could be heard through- out the campus. The fruits of their artistic efforts — apples complete with worms drawn all over the sidewalks — were not uncommon sights. Along with the movies, picnics, and functions playing a large part in the year ' s activities, many worthwhile projects were undertaken by the group. Noteworthy among the many endeavors was the Hesperia Style Show, presented annually, during which new members of Hesperia were tapped. Pro- ceeds from the show provided scholarships for de- serving University women. Cathy Hogg acted as president of the honorary this year . Dean Mary-Ethel Ball was sponsor. DISPLAYING ARTISTIC TALENTS, Hesperians draw apples on sidewalk as evidence of their night jaunt through campus. HESPERIA — Front Row: Kathy Murphy, Noel Miller, Cathy Hogg, Mary-Ethel Ball, Nancy Wilks, Sue Lange, Elaine Clough, Kay Cornum, Pat Maness. Back Row: Diane Millard, Beecher Vollers, Amilu Stewart, Anne Golseth, Sue Starzel, Judy Westerman, Marilyn Van Derbur, Lynn Lennartz, Nancy Cook. 141 Heart and Dagger queen stealers HEART AND DAGGER MEMBERS Alan De Muth, Gary Roubos es- cort Miss America, Marilyn Van Derbur, at Homecoming presentation. Heart and Dagger, senior men ' s honorary, marked their 58th year on the Colorado campus with informal programs and deceptively quiet activity. They were first heard from this year when they kidnaped Miss America, Marilyn Van Derbur, during her visit to the University Homecoming fes- tivities. Another men ' s social honorary had pur- ported the some plan, but were foiled in their scheme by Heart and Dagger. During Miss Van Derbur ' s visit she was designated an honorary member of Heart and Dagger. Another of the honorary ' s activities this year was their annual meeting with the Innocents So- ciety from Nebraska University at the Colorado- Nebraska football game. The groups traditionally exchange the traveling Buffalo trophy according to which team won the game the previous year. Following the tapping of new members at the CU Days Songfest, the honorary holds its traditional initiation in the mountains. Members are chosen from the senior class on the basis of scholastic standing and school service. Roger Davidson presided over the nine mem- bers of Heart and Dagger this year. HEART AND DAGGER — Left to Right: Jenk Jones, Harry Sterling, Gary Roubos, Roger Davidson, Bill Oddy, Alan De Muth. 142 the women in white coats Mortar Board Seventeen women combined efforts in the senior women ' s honorary society, Mortar Board, to render service to the University and promote school spirit. Under the leadership of Wendy Wilson, the group sponsored several projects and activities. Lost spring saw busy pens writing welcoming letters to incoming Colorado freshman women, tell- ing them the benefits of CU. Homecoming Mum sales found the group selling and sorting sales slips for 4000 mums and driving all over town delivering several thousand of them individually. Proceeds from these sales and the CU Days Dawn Yawn dance, which Mortar Board planned, went to a scholarship fund for undergraduate women. Sandwiched between the Mumbo Jumbo event and a migration to Nebraska for the traditional buffalo head exchange with the Nebraska Mortar Board was the regional convention. Playing host to the convention for members from Denver, Ne- br aska, and Wyoming Universities was a high point of fall activities. Among other projects were evalu- ation of CU ' s activities system and a surprise party for the Spurs. Scholarships were awarded to deserv- ing women. BONNIE DAVIE, stationed in front of htellems, greets prospective hiamecoming mums customers during Mortar Board Mumbo Jumbo sale. MORTAR BOARD — Front Row: Morgie Neir, Nancy Wolle, Judy Stenzel, Bonnie Davie, Roberta Browner, Korin Mikkelson. Second Row: Peggy Kangos, Sue Root, Wendy Wilson, Jeanine Ardourel, Ginny Phillips. Back Row: Nan Goodbor, Judy Bower, Sally Sims, Miss Polly Parrish, Mrs. A. B. Patterson, Ellie Zimmerman, Jan Johnson, Beverly Christians. 143 PACESETTER SELECTION COMMITTEE meets to discuss nominees for awards. Members of this year ' s committee were Tom Sharp, Al De Muth, Nan Goodbar, Dave Chaplin, Chairman Wendy Wilson, Bob Sprinkle, Pot Hurley, Dick Gittings, Judy Stenzel, Lisl e Ware, and Polly Parish (not pictured). 1958 Pacesetters Nineteen outstanding students selected to be 1958 Pacesetters by Selection Committee. Nineteen 1958 Pacesetters were selected this year by the Selection Committee on the basis of scholarship, character, leadership, and service. The nominations for the Pacesetters came from various organizations and living units and created a large field from which to choose the final outstanding group. After much consideration the final nineteen members were chosen unanimously from the junior and senior classes. The members of the Selection Committee that chose the recipients of this honor from the applica- tions were the 1957 Pacesetters and three members of the University administration. This year ' s com- mittee members were Alan DeMuth, Nan Goodbar, Dave Chaplin, Wendy Wilson, Bob Sprinkle, Pat Hurley, Dick Gittings, Judy Stenzel, Lisle Ware, Polly Parish, and Tom Sharp. The committee ' s main responsibility was to choose these people on an objective basis, keeping in mind the four criteria of scholarship, character, leadership, and service. 144 (I cacc -z JJavlA. 1 i on- Phi Beta Kappa and ASUC Commissioner of De- velopment are but two of the many outstanding achievements made by Roger Davidson on the CU campus. Roger maintained just short of a straight A overage during his four years at the University, and his activities include Heart and Dagger Presi- dent, Colorado Doily City Editor, Sumalia, and Delta Sigma Rho, national forensics honorary. From Fort Collins, Roger was voted oustanding independent man in 1 957. MU Mu di cHLite Mark Notestine receives Pacesetter recognition for his leadership and participation in his fraternity and on campus. Mark, who is a distributed busi- ness major from Colorado Springs, was General Chairman of CU Days 1957, treasurer of Sumalia, and a member of the RILW General Committee. Interested in improving school spirit, Mark was chairman of the ASUC Spirit and Morale Board and G member of Hammers. He was active in his fra- ternity. Acacia, serving as rush chairman. y a ' cu u ' - oi ibaJ- il l J- i 1. XJ •. ' » " ■ TIJDE TS lATION Gary Roubos, a senior chemical engineering and business major from Denver, led the student body as ASUC president this year. This Sigma Chi has been a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumolio, Heart and Dagger, Scabbard and Blade, Hammers, and several engineering honorories. Gary holds a Boettcher Foundation scholarship to the University, and has most successfully combined an excellent academic record with outstanding leadership and service to the University in many fields. Pre-med major Pottsi Brodosich has been one of the outstanding independent women on campus. This senior from Denver contributed generously of her time to campus activities. To mention a few of her many activities, Pottsi was Welcome Week Gen- eral Chairman, chairman of Parents ' Day, editor of the Royalty section for the Coloradan, Freshman Camp counselor, on UMC Board, and on ISA Coun- cil. A University Women ' s Club resident, she is a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta and Valkyrie. 146 m .i; enk }an-e yl I fiscal e J 14 at ASUC Commissioner of Publications Jenk Jones Is a well-known campus leader. This senior political science major from Tulsa, Oklahoma, is a member of Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, and Phi Gamma Mu, social science honorary. Jenk has been city editor, managing editor, and proofreader for the Colorado Doily during his four years here. This year, in addi- tion to ASUC, Jenk was vice-chairman of the All University Party, a member of the Board of Publica- tions, and " Hot Box " columnist for the Doily. Active senior Margie Neir has been industrious this year in her position as co-chairman of the ASUC Spiritual Development sub-commission. She also served the University as assistant general chair- man of Homecoming, and as a member of Mortar Board. A sociology major from Moline, Illinois, Margie achieved a B plus average while working on many general committees for C.U. Days, Campus Chest, Welcome Week and Homecoming. Margie was social chairman of Kappa Kappa Gamma. 147 ' «» ' v- ,s 11 yLiL ,iintj Colorado Doily Business Manager Bill Kuntz utilized his business major as a member of the ASUC Finance commission and as collections mana- ger of the 1957 Colorodon. Bill was very active in his fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau, and in business hon- oraries, Delta Sigma Pi and Beta Alpha Psi, which he led as president. A senior from Gypsum, Colo- rado, he received ROTC recognition this year when he won a Distinguished Military Student award. Bill was also a member of Scabbard and Blade. Collie Ji, im.m.etfftaf€ Theta Ellie Zimmerman has contributed a great deal to the University during her four years. Ellie ' s fine leadership abilities were exemplified this year through her work as co-director of Freshman Camp, senior director in Libby Hall, and senior member of AWS Senate. An education major from Denver, Ellie has been tapped for Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board and Angel ' s Flight. In addition to maintaining a fine scholastic record, Ellie was also treasurer of AWS and president of the Spurs. 148 u U, I ? V D ' wet In addition to being Alpha Omicron Pi president this year, Judy Bower still had time for many cam- pus activities and continued her excellent academic record in the College of Journalism. Judy, a senior from Whittier, California, has been active in publi- cations work as society editor of the Colorado Daily and as a member of the Board of Publications. She was tapped by Spur, Mortar Board, and journalism honoraries, Theta Sigma Phi and Kappa Tau Alpha. This year Judy was C.U. Days General Chairman. C Ji l akpt Ed Kahn, a senior from Colorado Springs, merits the Pacesetter award for his excellent work on the Colorado Doily and for his work in the honors pro- gram. Ed was managing editor and Editor-in-Chief of the Daily this year. This international relations major was president of the Honors Union Council, president of Enquirers, and a member of junior and senior colloquim. His other activities include Daily city and magazine editor, and being a member of UN Week general committee. 149 J vaitcu ,:; -f, f mmt iil OU f Senior Dorm Director Nancy Hoffman has made on outstanding contribution to the residence hall system. This Comma Phi Beta was president of Central Board, chairman of Libby Hall Staff, and co-chairman of the residence hall selection commit- tee. She was social co-ordinator of Hollett Hall her junior year. Her service to the University in dorm leadership and her senior membership in AWS Sen- ate qualify this elementary education major from Chicago, Illinois, for the Pacesetter award. ASUC Commissioner of Religion and the Arts, Bill Oddy, is a senior accounting major from Aurora, Illinois. Bill has maintained an admirable record scholastically and holds an NROTC scholarship to the University. His activities include NSA conven- tion delegate, UMC Program Council, editor of the C-Book, member of SOSL, and member of Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, and Hammers. His business abilities have led him to finance chairmanships of campus committees and business honorories. 150 Jeaiiinc . —t tacntcl AWS Vice-President Jeanine Ardourel merits a Pacesetter award for her many campus activities and excellent academic record. In addition to guid- ing the AWS Court this year, Boulderite Jeanine was active in Mortar Board and AWS Senate. In past years she was an outstanding Coloradan section editor, Student Court Justice, and member of Hes- peria. Her leadership was displayed in her sorority. Gamma Phi Beta, in which she served as secretary and president of her pledge class. Zed 7 atnauiM UMC Board Chairman, Reed Turnquist, fulfilled his responsibilities this year with efficiency and competency, in addition, he served on ASUC in an ex-officio capacity, and he served on committees for C.U. Days, Welcome Week, and Engineers ' Day. Reed was treasurer for his fraternity. Acacia. He is a member of Phi Epsilon Phi and the Order of St. Patrick. Reed, a Boulderite, is majoring in elec- trical engineering and business management and has made worthy contributions to the University. RE ,,0 t-anc I c aLLu L ftt Bob Branch, Acacia, has received much recogni- tion both in his major and in general campus activi- ties. An electrical engineering and business major from Longmont, Bob this year was SOSL Commis- sioner on ASUC, a member of Heart and Dagger, and of engineering honoraries Eta Kappa Nu and Sigma Tau. His outstanding achievements merited him membership in Sumolio and Phi Epsilon Phi. He was Welcome Week General Chairman and UMC Program Council Chairman during his junior year. Delta Gamma president, Sally Sims, often bet- ter-known as " Owl, " has received Pacesetter recog- nition for her participation and leadership in various campus activities. This senior art major from Co- lumbus, Ohio, was Director of the AWS Revue, Var- sity Nights Assistant Director, ASUC corresponding secretary, and art editor for several programs. Sally ' s leadership and scholarship have won her membership in Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Angel ' s Flight, and Delta Phi Delta, art honorary. 152 gj. i " " ilkci Babs Zika, a junior from Riverside, Illinois, has made significant contributions to the University in various areas. This Chi Omega was ASUC Commis- sioner of Student Welfare, an AWS Senate member, delegate to two USNSA Congresses, a member of the UMC Program council, and a student court rep- resentative. Her high scholastic standing and her leadership abilities have merited her membership in Angel ' s Flight, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Spur. Babs is also a talented choreographer. J-attu LnJic mdk Junior Pacesetter Larry Lindesmith has been an efficient and original Coloradan Editor-in-Chief. A pre-med and political science major from Engle- wood, Colorado, Larry is a member of Hammers, Sumalia, and Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-med honor- ary. This Sigma Chi has been chairman of the ASUC Spiritual Development sub-commission, head photographer for the 1957 Coloradan, and manag- ing editor of Faction. Next year Larry will be one of the Freshman Camp co-directors. pat Man Ci ASUC Commissioner of Academic Affairs Pat Moness merits a junior Pacesetter award for her outstanding scholarship and leadership. This Kappa from Colorado Springs holds a Boettcher scholarship to the University, and was tapped for Spur, Hes- peria, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Besides maintain- ing a practically straight-A over-all average, Pat has been active in the Honors Union Council, All University Party, and in her sorority, where she is housemanager. 9» 154 Women Page 757 Men Page 174 Boarding Houses Page 790 155 University Residence Halls CLOSING HOURS means fond goodnights as boys escort dates into the dorm. As the young men begin to leave, one couple lingers in the doorway. More men leave, until almost all are gone, but reluctant couple remain in fond embrace. SMILING FACES GREET the brisk Colorado morning air as CU coeds leave Libby hiall together to begin their daily jaunt from dormitory area to their early morning classes. HALLETT LOUNGE after closing hours provides a comfortable site for studying for night owls, especially during final weeks, as coeds relax and catch up on their homework. CENTRAL BOARD— Fronf Row: Betty Ann Asche, Sheila Muldowney, Ida Lewis, Koren Goldstein, Mary Dressel. Second Row. Mary Ann Conn, Rose Lee Ikler, Peggy Kangos, Nancy Angle, Nancy Hoffmann, Alice O ' Donnell. Central Board Furthering the contact point between the vari- ous groups that are connected with the women ' s residence halls is Central Board, formed within the past two years. The board was instituted to carry on research which will in turn better the dorm system by re- vealing needed improvements. The aim of this group of girls is to provide an evaluating body. The Board, headed this year by Nancy Hoff- man, consists of three freshman presidents, two upperclass women from Sewall and Hallett halls, four student directors, and one social coordinator. Dormitory Directors Serving as counselors in the women ' s dormi- tory system ore one senior director and one junior director for every wing in each dorm. These direc- tors attend meetings which attempt to foster a bet- ter dorm scholarship program with proper emphasis on activities and a home atmosphere in the dormi- tory. The job of a dormitory director entails much detailed administrative work, and is heaviest be- fore the election of the residence halls ' officers. After the dorm government is chosen, many of these directors ' duties are taken over by students. DORM DIRECTORS — Front Row: Teeno Bennett, Solly Smith, Jody Clark, Marilyn Dohlberg, Karen Hickey, Marilyn Ulrich. Second Row: Pat Fishburn, Amilu Stewart, Jeon Ann Nott, Judy Esbensen, Carole Sorconi, Ginger Phillips, Dorothy Sturges, Carol Prescott. Back Row: Marge Harley, Mary Ann Conn, Marge Burge, Ellie Zimmerman, Carol Robinson, Sandra Redmond, Nancy Hoffmann, Kay Kimberly, Pat Moxey, Margaret Geick. : ' ' . pi 57 Farrand Hall Baur girls hold dinner language tables BAUR GIRLS spend " cocktail hour " In Director Kangos ' apartment. " Parlez-vous Francois? " became a common phrase in Forrond ' s Bour Hall this year. The Baur girls held French and Spanish language tables at dinner once o week. A pirate party early in the fall was the scene at which newly elected officers were announced. Molly Modrall took over her position as president of the hall for the fall semester. Frequent " cock- tail parties " before dinner in Senior Director Peggy Kangas ' apartment helped the Baur girls get ac- quainted. One of the big events of the year was the football game played against Craven, which Baur won by a score of 1 7-7. One Baur floor waged a " get-to-bed " campaign, which included a sleeping chart and a point system. Life in Baur Hall was further enliv- ened by bridge games and joke-telling sessions. BAUR — front Row: Sandy Hill, Jane Nccly, Bernice Alexander, Diane Fields, Sarah Richardson, Sharon Sullivan, Jo Hasch, Ginny Quinn, Karen Hickcy. Second Row: Mary Clark, Corinnc Zabel, Susan L, Smith, Linda Wilhclm, Marcia Plitt, Betty Hesse, Lucia Sutphen, Ann Brockmon, Eleanor Sousek. Third Row: Donna Pickles, Diane Bartlctt, Rebecca Roe, Jane Reading, Ann Krumsick, Pauline Nichols, Margaret Beard, Janice Morrison. Back Row: Nan Riethmaycr, Sara Henderson, Ann Howard, Joanne Thornbcr, Mary Ann Liffring. BAUR — Front Row: Joan Wynkoop, Suzi Moynihon, Elizobcth Swisher, Sally Dorst, Liz Crobb, Lynnc Wclsch, Marcia Peterson, Diannc Youngclaus, Carol Brodie. Second Row: Janet Scholcs, Polly Steele, Marilynn Thompson, Carole Henry, Jane Ann Bode, Louise House, Margdret Rose, Mary Ann Girling, Betty Teeter. ' Third Row: Glendo Walton, Sharon Baitey, Marlinda Mason, Gayle Orvis, Sandy Slatcn, Charlene Hargreoves, Joyce Felte, Judy Murphy. Back Row: Carol Woolley, Sue Smith, Molly Modrall, Alice Ann Orton, Pot Brady, Nancy Clink, Margaret Oats, Sally Faxon. 158 Craven wins first prize for bulletin board Craven Wing of Farrand was renowned this year for its extraordinary mascot, a scooter. Races up and down the halls occupied a great deal of Craven coeds ' time. It was auctioned off for a week ' s use for Campus Chest fund. Homecoming brought Craven first prize in bulletin board decorations and money from the sale of a 1 920 vintage car mode of papier mache. Men from Sputnik tapped the officers for Cra- ven wing. Sandra Winston, was elected president. A Sadie Hawkins Day party brought forth an engagement ring and ceremony, although it was only make-believe. Rolleen Kent, senior director, and Donna Hart, junior director, led the girls in " brainstorming, " study problem discussion groups. Girls in the same major got together to discuss academic problems. THE LITTLE RED SCOOTER was used as an important means of terrorizing the " would be " studying freshmen girls of Craven Hall. ■i 1 ' ■ . 3,i rr s a % i? iJdLV 1 S Hc S ld hi Bp ' ir " " » t ' ' K- Bi L Sk ' EI CRAVEN — Front Row: Rosalie D ' Antonio, Barbara Machaiek, Cathrine Ellison, Ginger Backus, Marilyn Harris, Irene Bradford, Inez Koster, Louise Mao, Esther Scheinberg, Second Row: Sue Sneod, Jon Salz, Sherry Droke, Margot Stenzel, Anne Staton, Andrea Bechik, Daphne Boine, Debby Hansen, Meredith Kiesel. Third Row: Barbara Brady, Esther Gimble, HaunanJ Rapozo, Elorne Henris, Morilee Aycock, Jeon Gray, Nancye Nelson, Jo Anne Bozal. Fourth Row: Sue Beeman, Rolleen Kent, Pat Reid, Bobby Crawford, Betty Crawford, Cathy Priegnitz, Sue Fritzler. Fifth Row: Brenda Lee Smith, Paula Hand, Kiki Ward, Martha Nelson. CRAVEN — Front Row: Patricia Sweetman, Catherine Berndt, Bunny Thomos, Gretchen Kroxberger, Judy Von Thun, Mary Marquart, Nancy Bercher, Patty Paige, Elinor Wil- son. Second Row: Jeanette Henrtksen, Ann Keane, Peggy Tremayne, Leslee Hables, Deonna Stiteler, Nancy Robinson, Janis Moore, Sandy Winton. Third Row: Susan Bockrath, Karin Weyl, Peggy Hopkins, Corollee Prokop, Rusty Draper, Sandra Gould, Rosalie Scherff. Back Row: Jody Clark, Sydney Adams, Alice Hawksworth, Priscilla Veysey. 159 McCAULLEY — Front Row: Joyce Ford, Li Jacobson, Carolyn Kohl, Janice Porter, Betty Ann Aschc, Judie Herndon, Sandy Redmond, Solly Smith. Second Row: Judy Kelly, Ruth Svobodo, Reddy Young, Carol Hogen, Judy Martin, Karen Corbett, Lorna Motson, Trcva Sanders. Third Row: Lin Hibbs, Linda Fuchs, Diana Dillman, Julie Done, Nana Williams, Carol White, Linda Bcher. Fourth Row: Harriet Walker, Joyce Nelson, Yvonne Pinkerton, Kay Donno Klein, Sue Highland, Ida Pat Kusunoki. Back Row: Lynn Dimond, Jennifer Glidden, Judy Ellis. EXPERIENCED McCaulley mice-catchers display techniques. McCaulley plays in volleyball semi-finals McCaulley, home of the Farrond speakeasy during Homecoming, was the scene of many varied activities during the year. Betty Ann Asche, McCaulley president, re- ceived her office at a ghost party early in the fall. Two other parties which ranked high on the Mc- Caulley social calendar were a Halloween party and a function at Eldorado Springs. The athletic prowess of the girl ' s was exhibited when they reached the semi-finals of the intra- mural volleyball tournament. Moreover, the girls displayed their abilities in big game hunting with their almost professiona l mice-catching techniques. This battle between McCaulley residents and their foe continued into the wee hours of the morning. McCaulley honored its residents by selecting a different girl each month to receive recognition for her achievements. Sally Smith was the senior director of this south- east wing of Farrand this year. McCaulley — Front Row: Sandy Mueller, Martie Cohen, Roe Ann Shetlar, Marge Fink, Shelly McCormick, Thclmo Gwilliam, Bettc Franzen, Sondro Peters, Jean Johnston. Second Row: Jane Anderson, Sharon Smith, Dcnise McCarthy, Barbara Wells, Bobs Kinney, Eunice Murroy, Morion Stcinboch, Pcnn Smith, Judy Evert. Third Row: Linda Keener, Judy Pearson, Liz Crowder, Janet Duncan, Alice Adams, Ruby Foley, Leita Crumrine, Connie Evans, Jo Forley. Back Row: Mary Lou Walker, Anne Rocver, Corol Lipscher, Cloudio Doney, Judy Hawkins, Pat Former. 160 REYNOLDS — Froni Row: Gcrt Poormon, Esta CIcvcngcr, Jcancttc Tagowo, Sally Hones, Rochelle Eiscnstein, Susan Uebcle, Dena Colycr, Dorothy Sickling Second Row: Jacki Michoud, Carolyn Horvic, Sandra Koplik, Jcanninc Davis, Linda Thcis, Marge Harlcy, Judy Rctz, Nancy Haworth, Penny Hussey. Third Row: Sally Johnson, Suzie Tennyson, Ruth Schlosscr, Diane Rhcem, Tissic Kinfzcle, Mory Mastin, Sue Braun, Rosemary Sturgeon. Fourth Row: Ann Lydecker, Daphne Keller, Kathleen Creevey, Judy Rcpplicf, Jeanncttc Jacobson, Sally Elliott. Back Row: Carolyn Fletcher, Diane Redding, Glendo Hilt, Winifred Clegg. Reynolds gangster party presents officers Reynolds wing began the activities of the year with a gangster party announcing its new officers. Senior director Marge Harley and her crew dis- tributed bids to join the syndicate, with Marge Lay- cock receiving top honors as the new president. The girls gave a gay nineties look to their vol- leyball intramurals by wearing red middies and bloomers to their games. Although they didn ' t win the volleyball championship, they caused quite a sensation with their costumes. When Campus Chest competition began, the Reynolds girls challenged McCaulley and won. As a result, McCaulley let Reynolds eat first in the lunch line. Turning their attention to the academic phase of University life, the Reynolds girls listened to Jim Sims give tips on study habits following mid terms. The coeds of Reynolds wing participated in ac- tivities and functions keeping in mind Mabel S. Reynolds, for whom the wing was named. REYNOLDS coeds don middies, bloomers for volleyball practice. REYNOLDS — Front Row: Sarah Leigh Staggs, Mary Louise Holderman, Louise Ann Watts, Morley Brown, Joyce Westre, Georgina Ferrari, Nova Lovell, Sharon Kuhn. Second Row: Charlotte Schweitzer, Mary Leichliter, Janice Williams, Helen Griffin, Zita Long, Susy Okrand, Joanie Shideler, Judy Livingston, Pat Conner. Third Row: Joanne Lee, Sue Howley, Betty Brooks, Sonya Nesch, Carol Stickney, Rhody Lamb, Marilyn Dougherty, Marilyn Dahlberg. Fourth Row: Judy Winjum, Linda Loybourn, Suzanne Kecne, Blanche Martinus, Carolyn Anderson, Karen Rogers. Back Row: Maureen Engles, Mary Jane Farrier, Dian Frybarger. ir fWi, i r A H ALAMOSA — front Row: Lynne Thorley, Patricia Banyal, Julie Wright, Kothy Coleman, Solly Ellyson, Jean Moreschi, Sue Tenold, Connie Priebe, Lynn Scheidecker, Kay Stanley, Barbara Oos. Second Row: Sondy Stahl, Sue La Voi, Peggy Johnson, Marilyn Kruger, Bonnie Watson, Sue Cosby, Sue Ellis, Jo Anne Bass, Polly Anderson, Pot Ellis, Sandy Duff, Gail Armstrong, Fran Gober. Back Row: Sonja Clauson, Pam Stevens, Sharon Purkiser, Li Ming Sung, Carol Kolquist, Mary Capen, Karen Kindschi, Koy Kroutil, Phyllis Herzberg, Betty Smith, Barbara Tonn, Lizz Kauffman, Pat Fishburn. Hallett Hall KATHY COLEMAN, Sue Ellis complete prize-winning bulletin board. Alamosa houses frosh and upperclassmen Alamosa Hall in Hallett was subdivided into two wings this year. The hall housed freshmen and upperclassmen in its rooms. Freshman Alamosa sprouted the roots of fame early as they backed nominees for freshman queen and queen of the Sigma Chi Derby. Their Home- coming bulletin board, adorned with Annie Ala- mosa, placed third in the dorm competition. Steak fries, several dances, and a Halloween party were among the social functions of the Alamosa girls. Pat Fishburn was senior advisor, and Julie Wright held the position of president of freshman Alamosa. In upperclassmen Alamosa, languages and travel became favorite topics of conversation. In an attempt to get better acquainted, each girl had a secret Best Buddy from November to Christmas. Each Alamosa girl did favors for another girl in the dorm without revealing her identity until Christmas. Alice O ' Donnell was president, and Joan Mortell acted as senior resident of upperclass Alamosa. ALAMOSA — Front Row: Judy Weaver, Jackie Gurraud, Jackie Pastor, Carol Bowles, Carol Chambers, Joan Mortell, Alice O ' Donnell, Margie Carr, Sue B Carol [ chuppan. Second Row: Sandy Cornell, Britta Lindgren, Lynne Hotchkiss, Barbara Mallinson, Connie Anderson, Barbara Bales, Ann Smith, Sara B man, Goil Grace, Pat Morling, Geneile Goings, Virginia Evans, Sue Bowers. Back Row: Marilyn Brett, Alice Hodenpyl, Dorothy Cargill, Nan Barrett. Smith, Lisa McEwen, Carol Benck, Pat Shum, Rita Rotunno. utier, Jane Forster, ishop, Jean Bough- Janice Wood, Kay 162 EAGLE — fro It Row: Betty Altman, RacAnn Kelley, Nancy Eichenberger, Jean Elder, Mary Jo Kauth, Betsy Bump, Jan Janeway, Marilynn Binkley, Carol Bomash. Second Row: Mia Dovidson, Judy Travis, Judy Jo Motes, Jan Wade, Mory Mason, Penny True, Marilyn Litman, Weslyn Winchell, Barb Skeen, Koye Turner, Beth Dawn, Judy Frone. Back Row: Tecna Bennett, Georgia Hoover, Judy Esbensen, Carol Bump, Nancy Prawitz, Shirley Meisner, Judy Miller, Sally Starkey, Shaun Crowley, Joyce Chapin, Kare n Wahlstrom, Sondy Bernstein, Nancy Mitchell. Eagle performs act in annual AWS Revue Ezmerelda Eagle, imaginary mascot of Eagle wing of Hallett, led the girls to the victory of win- ning a part in the AWS Revue, a distinction which only two wings in the entire dorm system received this year. One night in the fail, a counselor from Willard came to Eagle ' s weekly dorm meeting. Since Eagle faces Willard, he was very upset about the noise the girls made. Ten girls in the wing were chief culprits and received special punishment. They were in- formed that they were the new officers of Eagle. Shaun Crowley, chief offender, was charged with the office of president. A function with Willard at the Rendezvous, a fall party with Baker, a dance with Cockerell, and a semi-formal " bring-your-date " dance with Wil- lard highlighted Ezmerelda Eagle ' s social life. Chief Eagles were Teena Bennett, senior direc- tor, and Judy Esbensen, junior director. EAGLE RESIDENTS celebrate dorm elections with o bunny hop line. EAGLE — Front Row: Carol Stanfield, Charlene Rogers, Judy Ferroro, Linda Ernst, Linda Moon, Caron Casey, Sue Chilton. Second Row: Lois Standlee, Coralee Wright, Judy Lukasek, Carol Thompson, Carol Josephson, Dot Hedman, Joan Kellogg, Kay Dunkin, Janelle McKinley. Back Row: Barb Carson, Diane O ' Brien, Kay Castor, Ginny Butter- field, Jackie Fischer, Linda Boughton, Winnie Boge. 163 MESA— ffon( Row Fran Milenski, Noel Menard, Bunnie Reichel, Judy Hife, Joon Kaiser, Judy Ritner, Dianne Smith, Kathy Wright, Gloria Green, Sue Sykes. Second Row: Jone Moore, Kothie Kariher, Melissa Reese, Sue Segal, Sheila Muldowney, Toni Bartkus, Beth Moore, Pot Walter, Nancy Brennan, Haley Dahms, Patti McWillioms. Third Row: Jane Sims, Bobbie Potter, Diane Jackson, Daria Jackson, Betsy Swarthout, Betsy Shellabarger, Potty Watters, Sydney Hortman, Phyllis Kieffe, Margo Borry, Gladys Scott, Judy Wells, Judy Holleman, Carol Prescott, Mary Ann Conn. Bock Row: Sue Engle, Brycr Anderson, Jackie Owen, Bonnie Skinner, Verna Holtzman, Peorl Soper, Judy Merslion, Marjie jockson. Tammy Dix, Bobbie DuChorme, Mary Alice Morrow, Carolyn Schmidt, Jon Kelsey, Joan Michell, Sally Phillips, Arlene Ludwig, Carol Ince. MESA — front Row: Lilian Kawamoto, Barb Maliszewski, Ro Duck, Sally Siemon, Linda Pearlmutter, Norma Estcs, Pat Ford, Sharon Reo, Lynn Dunn. Second Row; Janet Nowling, Molly Pitkin, Cherie Christensen, Evie Costos, Liz North, Jon Brown, Judy Stanton, Judy Krauthamer, Phoebe Myers, Hope Stevenson, Marcia Smith. Bock Row: Diana Popedo, Gladys DeBence, Jo Green, Susan Lytken, Sally Jackson, Ann Grady, Suzanne Lytken, Alison Koch, Nancy Stevens, Betty Bryce, Marilyn Mills, Sandy Storm, Keren Shay. MEN FROM MARS invode Mesa Hall to announce new dorm officers. Sputnik spacemen select officers of Mesa Mesa wing of Hallett was honored by a visit by outer spacemen from Sputnik and Mutnik this year. Their sole purpose was to select persons cap- able of acting like Sputnik and speaking like Mut- nik. Ten girls filled the requirements to perfec- tion. Sheila Muldowney was selected to be the leader of the inner spacewomen of Mesa. After this outer-inner space adventure, Mesa got its feet on the ground with a calypso function in complete dress from the West Indies. Functions with Willard, Baker, and Fleming added to their social life. Mary Ann Conn, senior director, and Carole Prescott, junior director, were responsible for call- ing the outer spacemen to Mesa. 164 SUMMIT — Front Row: Ro Troost, Pat Oondrea, Janis Peters, Judy Hazelton, Darlene Farmer, Marianne Ferguson. Second Row: Ginger Phillips, Judy Albertson, Mary Jo Trader, Lois Ruf, Patty Loyman, Judy Utz, Marge Gould, Jean Nossimbene, Ellen Davis. Third Row: Betty Bedwell, Darlene Hocking, Mourlne Johnson, Lola Kavanaugh, Betty Emery, Betty Jo Singleton, Luann Meek, Ann McKissick, Leba Ann Gaskill, Linda Hoche, Duska Hildenbrandt, Eve Lyon, Eleanor Caswell, Marianne Tillen. Back Row: Gwen Dooley, Nan Barnett, Judy Orr, Deanna Hinkhouse, Diane Sawyer, Pat Girard, Astrid Schroder, Lynne Herrmonn, Trudy Smith, Marjo Munson, Carol Johnson, Felicidad Nartatez, Helen Augenlicht. SUMMIT — Front Row: Dorrilla Grace, Linda McDonough, Sharon Kirkpatrick, Barbara Anderson, Sue Graham, Lendy Firestone, Damoris Hollidge, Biz Gill, Betty Bucking- ham. Second Row. Kathleen Tonsey, Kathie Selden, Liz Norris, Joan Jeter, Sheilah Niehouse, Jan Tiller, Lynne Meyer, Eunice Shideler, Joan Cohen, Dorothy Young, Mary Meranda, Phyllis Gott. Back Row: Diane Malley, Carol Bentley, Sue Eiden, Anna Gregg, Marilyn Getto, Ro Troost, Chris Voigt, Esther McClain, Joann Nanninga, Diane Miller, Jo Anne Sandsted, Carol Janz, Joan Sichel. Summit adds panel talks to meetings The annual convention of hillbillies was held In Summit wing of Hallett one night, complete with music and jugs. The traditional jug of Summit was passed to Pat Dandrea, newly elected president. Functions were held with Brackett, Aden, Wil- lard, and Fleming. A taffy pull between sections on the floor caused much confusion one night as the two tribes battled back and forth. An innovation was added to dorm meetings this year. Panel discussions, with the officers of the wing participating on the panel, were held with the girls asking questions to clarify points of dorm life. Leaders of Summit girls were Ginger Phillips, senior director, and Carol Sarconi, junior director. PAT DANDREA stealthily leaves candy for her Summit peanut pal. 165 Libby Hall APPLYING ARTISTIC talents, Baca contributes to Libby decorations. Baca announces officers at gangster party Contributing their efforts to Libby Hall ' s Home- coming decoration, the Baca girls tackled the Missouri tiger, painting it black and orange. Later in the year, functions were the theme, as exchange dinners with Baker, a woodsie with Cockerell, and a party at the Alps with Fleming highlighted their social life. Criminals, caught by policemen in the person of advisors and charged with embellishment, were sentenced to serve as officers of Baca Wing. Sharon Dewey, ringleader of the gang, served as president. A note of seriousness came with a talk by Father Pat on morals and standerds, c discussion with Sallie Morgan, counselor for Libby, on cour- tesy in everyday living, and with the leadership of Ellie Zimmerman and Kay Kimberley, directors. f ' f , f oP O BACA — Front Row: Vivian Crowley, Sharon Siepert, Carole McCubbin, Barbara Lehde, Bev Parks, Suzy Hoffmon, Barbie Partlow, Sue Minkcl, Barbara Bernhardt. Second Row: Sharon Dewey, Sherry Band, Julie SIcpyaft, Bonnie Greene, Dorothy Richards, Suzie Schorer, Carolyn Newcomer. Third Row: Lynne Rombough, May Carver, Maria Logan, Betsy Baker, Merle Kaminsky, Phyllis Abrahams, Pot Kochevar, Carole Ingram, Kay Vanderham, Laurie Wakeman, Nancy Zeiler, Bev Howard. Bock Row; Sherrell Garvin, Pot Sarno, Patti Rcymer, Jo Ann Raber, Margaret Ausenbaugh, Judy Dunstone, Suzann Lewis, Carol Levingston, Marilyn May, Betty Nylund, Jeanie Rahn, Ann Kern, Elaine Presnell. BACA — front Row: Marilu Pennock, Gerri Funkc, Cathy Brockovich, Panda Beoch, Dorie Hyman, Marcia Ornstein, Muriel Lompert, Marty Durst. Second Row: Milbcr Jean Bedford, Janice Burge, Bonnie Tipton, Carol Bond, Holly Clarke, Nannette Fujimoto, Royalyn Lockhort. Third Row: Paula Hagon, Linda Kemp, Sheila Kutchera, Betty Wolker, llcne Walker, Lois Rosenstein, Sandi Archer, Esther Fishmon, Linda Johnson, Sue Sims. Back Row: Barbaro Willioms, Nancy Stein, Ann Hildreth, Barbara Shepherd, Trish Bowen, Nancy Jocobs, Nancy Williamson, Koy Kimbcrly, Ellie Zimmerman, Jane Wallis, Corrie Imhof, Joy Dunkley. f}B OO0( 166 Gilpin officers receive Academy Oscars Pranks including filling rooms with newspapers and piling luggage outside the doors in the early hours of the morning occupied the leisure efforts and talents of Gilpin coeds this year. Between these pranks the girls found time for studying and various functions, including parties at the Alps, exchange dinners and masquerade parties. Participation in intramurals of all kinds showed the Gilpin coeds ' athletic ability. A humorous take-off on the Academy Award presentations was used to announce the winners of the Gilpin election. Sandi Howes was given a gold Oscar and top honors for being elected Gilpin presi- dent. A Hollywood M.C., portrayed by Dorothy Sturges, senior director, presented the Oscar awards. GILPIN COEDS use luggage fo play pranks on sophomore adviser. GILPIN — Front Row: Sue Chitty, Susie Elliott, Sherry Williams, Pat Smith, Sandi Hawes, Marilyn Co olley, Ann Comfort, Joyce Leiser, Susie Fruit. Second Row: Sandy Farwell, Lois Greer, Hilde Eberle, Dione Walker, Phyllis Macki, Beverly Beeman, Jan Fitzgerald. Third Row: Paula Libby, Vicky Gregory, Sue Simon, Kit Shelor, Iris Efron, Elaine Robinovitz, Leslie McLeron, Carol Purcell, Dole Ireland, Dorothy Phillips. Back Row: Penny Reiser, Peggy Baker, Marti Zion, Linda Parkinson, Pat Jones, Mary Devenish, Nancy Adams, Gail Specter, Sallie Markovitz, Sheila Wolfe. GILPIN — first Row: Leslie Rathburn, Pot Wheelis, Linda Xavier, Karin Anderson, Sherry Dunn, Carolyn Eidinger, Karen Dendahl. Secor}d Row: Becky Campbell, Kay Fronzen, Liz Nye, Judy Hovey, Sheryl Gordon, Peggy Jo Mathews, Frances Leothers. Third Row: Jeri Andrus, Carol Becker, Linda Hagaman, Binky Goff, Jehonne Teilhet, Sarah Mitchell, Corol Kelsey, Jo Ann Nelson, Kathi Kennelly, Marjorie Bailie, Moriena Hayes, Karen Bosin. Bock Row: Joyce Jessen, Lynda Gamber, Jean Gibson, Louise Sell, Korin Von Tuyl, Adele Helen Skrdle, Judith Mann, Ann Hansen, Pom Mumtord, Ann Strader, Gerry Mesenbrink. o cv 167 r i5 mjS MONTROSE — Front Row: Roberta Green, Nancy Anderson, Karen Rowland, Cheryl Mulder, Paula Maskin, Harriet Barron, Joy Rhodes, Penny Turner, Faith Richards, Dale Bird. Second Row: Kay Burleson, Nancy Heron, Lucille Jacobs, Roberta Davidson, Judy Grady, Laurie Nikkei, Carolyn Street, Carol Rite, Sondra Stanley, Pat Brown, Koc Pryor, Jerolyn Kingery. Back Row. Diane Alger, Donna Hutchison, Janis LeSage, Elaine Fink, Carlo Duncan, Marilyn Briggs, Mary Ann Raymond, Jolene Johnson, Judy Levinson, Sharon Cook, Sharon Boumert. Montrose holds dinner parties, functions Montrose Wing of Libby captured honors in thinking up tricks and then performing them. They become noted for shooting off a fire extinguisher into the advisor ' s room and up and down the halls one night. The minds of the girls seemed focused on food, as suppressed desire dinners, Hawaiian parties, ex- change dinners with Fleming, Willard, and Baker dorms occupied their time. A dancing party with Fleming, a trip to the Tule with Baker, and a party at the Alps added to their functioning fun. In the fall witches on broomsticks come flying through the halls to invite everyone to the Annual Witches Conference. It was time to elect National Heads. Barbara Beckley was chosen head-witch and president of Montrose. Leading all these activities were Nancy Hoff- man and Amilu Stewart, directors. MONTROSE COEDS return with souvenirs, memories of migration. MONTROSE — Front Row: Charliss Teut, Cheryl Smith, Joyce Harrington, Laura McKnab, Margie Berkenfield, Molly Dunn, Susan Henderson, Dianne Berkley. Row: Shirley Tuftanelli, Mary MacArthur, Linda Hamrick, Kathern Smith, Barbara McCleery, Jan Cumbie, Linda Weiss, Phyllis Dickens, Fleta Cocke, Doreen Back Row: Barbara Scodding, Sharon Kelley, Helen Salvage, Sue Mauntel, Chris Young, Mardi Bauer, Emilou Jones, Ellen Olsen, Maxine Stiles, Morsha Ham, Rueftel. f C ?000 168 Second Curtis. , Anne r 4P r F P f ' YUMA — Front Row: Marie Koury, Marilyn Zimmer, Jean Schuberth, Anne Gargano, Patty Wright, Suzanne Crew, Cos Shank, Marcie Nelson. Second Row: Rose Lee Ikler, Marion Harris, Louonne Christmonn, Barbara Walters, Vicki Dickson, Barbara Rutt, Diane Silcott, Jerene Hagie, Judy Righter, Jeanie Kromer, Suzanne Sosnoski. Back Row: Marian Copeland, Muff HoHoway, Laurie Carter, Helen Paisley, Sheryl Walker, Lynn Gillett, Helen Garrobrant, Rosemary Clare, Jean Robinson, Judy Becker, Sharon Sosnoski. Yuma Hall octupunts are dorm mascots Yuma Wing was distinguished by being the only wing in Libby to have mascots. Made out of yarn, octupunts, as they were known, were found on every pillow. Small riots were quite common. Once the halls were flooded with water, ending in a mop party with the directors thrown in the showers. Another riot led the octupunts on an ice box raid which ended in contented freshman appetites. A serious pink candlelight ceremony introduced those octupunts who were to lead Yuma Wing. A pink carnation was given to chief octupunt and president, Rose Lee Ikler. Yuma ' s interest in men led to exchange din- ners with the football wing of Fleming and parties at the Tule with Willard and Baker dorms. Directors of Yuma Hall this year were Marge Burge and Jean Ann Nott. YUMA GIRLS forget diets momentarily to make most of ice box raid. YUMA — Front Row: Katherine Rawlins, Glenda Kuhnert, Jo Date Ogle, Merry Bovee, Jerry Bovee, Louanna Stock, Kay Leopold, Judy Strait, Linda Paige. Second Row: Erin Porker, Sue Wolfe, Sharon Binns, Elaine Boone, Sue Trommald, Abby Parsons, Sarah Scott, Gail Bernstein, Joni Ankenbrondt, Sandy Mennenga, Cindy Fortune. Back Row: Sue Anthony, Barbara Wolfe, Pat Deering, Linda Jacobson, Marge Burge, Judy Stephen, Gigi Ginder, Anne Prewitt, Liz Alloby, Joan C. Anderson, Lyn Lewis. 169 Sewall Hall Bigelow cops prize for dorm decorations BIGELOW hoshers are guests for evening as coeds serve them dinner. Scholarship, fun, and functions were inter- changeably mixed all year in Bigelow Wing of Sewall Hall. One of the main social events of the year was an exchange dinner with the hashers. The council members served as hashers for the meal. A function with Baker helped initiate their Homecoming festivities with a bong, and to great avail as they won first place in the dorm division at Homecoming. Election of officers was filled with excitement and a lot of campaigning. A dress-up dinner was held a few days later and the new officers, not sus- pecting that they hod won, were seated at the head table. Corsages were presented as the new officers were announced. Sue Root was elected president. Pat Moxey served as student director of Bige- low this year. BIGELOW — Front Row: Carol Snively, Eva Jane Leslie, Betty Woodside, M. Sue Abbott, Ethclynn Hurst, Carol Ann Jacobson, Peggy Flynn, Ann Volckhousen, Enid Levinson, Bernice Carr, Anne Shrednik. Second Row: Sonvo Read, Iris Wolloce, Donna McNulty, Karen K. Rjtchey, Joan Ciavoglia, Alma Adams, Judy Peterson, Lucia Irons, Suzanne Root, Sandra Freeman. Third Row: Joyce Rush, Marilyn Voegele, Cheryl Kirby, Jane Hilton, Betty Bierley, Jacque Cook, Evelyn Murphcy, Judy Collins, Joyce Bielteldt, Jean Couch, Roslin Klockentager. Bock Row: Bette Jean Wetzel, Birtha Christiasen, Teddie Kinderman, Jessie Jacobs, Nancy Goeller, Norma Selby, Linda A. Smith, Dawn Matsuoka, Sue Hays, Sandra Slauson. BIGELOW — front Row; Jeanne Weber, Carolyn Mason, Carol Maxcy, Denise Verbiest, Joan Yamaguchi, Hiroko Hirakawa. Second Row: Carol Nelson, Jane Meyers, Jeon Petersen, Gail Beaumont, Lavon Griffee, Joanne Hovermole, Pat Moxey. Back Row: Lois Frey, Jai Harvey, Jean Fowler, Nancy Fortson, Barbara King, Karen Kerbel, Carol Fleming, Jan Owen. 170 Harding wins dorm bulletin board contest Harding wing of Sewoll gained recognition in the fall by winning the oil-dorm bulletin board contest. Missing shower curtains seemed to be the theme of Harding this year. Not infrequently would a girl walk in to take a shower and find no curtain. A Christmas Party was held to which many fac- ulty members were invited. One of the functions highlighting the year was the party with the Vet- erans Association. Exchange dinners with Willard and Baker added to the social calendar. At Christ- mas time the Harding coeds sponsored a party for the Mesa Verde Sanitarium, complete with presents for their guests. Posters were returned with a carnation corsage to announce officers. Mary Ann Dressel was elected president. Bertha Mcintyre served as stu- dent director of Harding this year. A SHOWER CURTAIN is object of struggle between these coeds. HARDING — Front Row: Geri Iwanaga, Koy Woogerd, Bernice Otero, Esther Miyamoto, Sally Mills, Jo Ann Bolocca, Karen Lei Finloyson, Carol Peiker, Lorna Logan, Rosemary Arcieri. Second Row: Beverly Little, Kris Monger, Stiaron Kothe, Judy Riesselman, Mary Ann Dressel, Reta Judson, Beverly Bunjes, Sharon Logan, Mory Alice Newman. Third Row: Judie Kerr, Bobbie Swigert, Mary Jo Wirken, Potricio C. Smith, Gretchen Gruenberg, Jean Cattermole, Helen Elliott, Constance Wallis, Virginia Peters. Bock Row: Judy Ashcraft, Janice Braun, Alice Wood, Joyce Bechthold, Dee Dee Chambers, Betty Purcell, Joylyn Hill, Suzanne Gilman. HARDING — Front Row: Bonnie Burton, Virginia Archer, Jan Worth, Nancy Hamilton, Kathleen Dennis, Marilyn Robirds, Elaine Anderson, Jan Burnworth. Second Row: Par Cory, Barbara Warren, Joann Peluso, Erna Zoch, Joello Giddens, Pat Ruby, Jon Foxx, Pat Meyer, Jane Ann Ryan. Bock Row: Garland Conway, Jill Dudley, Nancy Smith, Jane Helm, Barb Sprague, Judith Williams, Loretta Johnson, Bert Mcintyre. LESTER Front Row Ma Jean Scliermerhorn, Maryann Pauluccr, Phyllis Ernst, Nancy Hough, Jcre Orr, Ellen Greenawolt, Joanne Cord, Betty Lynne Blume, Peggy Stilwcll. Second Row; Ann Taylor, Marion Farnsworth, Goc Mayer, Carolyn Storke, Dianne Sobcl, Judy Gamble, Jane Howell, Sherrye MacCormack. Third Row; Wanda Batien, Carol Howden, Janet Siebus, Sandy Tuley, Nancy Yarnell, Lionne Bedard, Donna Toylor. Back Row; Jocelyn Nerad, Marge Teich, Ino May Gaebel, Janette Edmonds, Patricia Zouner, Jo Oakley. LESTER — Front Row; Evayne Luben, Shcrryc MocCormock, Dionnc Sobel, Jocelyn Nerad, Jane Howell, Ann Taylor, Marion Farnsworth. Second Row; Judith Ann Gamble, lla Jean Schermerhorn, Maryann Paulucci, Mar|oric Hccht, Noncy Hough, Wanda Batien, Gae Mayer, Jo Oakley. Third Row: Sonja Darden, Jane Waller, Marge Teich, Pat Zouner, Ino May Gaebel, Nancy Yarnell, Janet Siebus, Victoria Bluford, Borbara Vonkoos. Bock Row; Janette Edmonds, Elizabeth Thomson, Ellen Greenawolt, Bette Lynne Blume, Joanne Cord, Phyllis Ernst, Paulo Gemmill, Sondra Tuley. LESTER COEDS In colorful costumes practice Charleston steps in preporation for their Roaring Twenties function with Baker Hall. Late bridge games typify life in Lester Lester Hall of Sewall was noted for its nightly bridge gomes held at all hours of the night this year. The girls went all out for Campus Chest, so- liciting at late hours of the night. Participation in the All-Dorm Songfest occupied the efforts of the Lester girls during the first semester. Confusion reigned when the girls were getting ready for their Roaring Twenties function with Baker. Unusual costumes cha racterized the party. A function with the engineering students at the Alps was another party on Lester ' s social calendar for the year. The Veterans Association joined the girls from Lester for a function later in the year. Nancy Angle acted as student director, and Sandra Tuley was elected president of Lester. 172 McKEEHAN — front Row; Eileen Haffey, Lorraine YoshimorJ, June Matsuda, Eileen Tokahama, Jane Von Duzer, Doris Acosta, Junie Thomas, Judy Pasic, Beverly Tani. Second Aow: Dovida Shidler, Maxine Becker, Bcrnice Estrella, Patricia L. Smith, Petie Orgren, Dennise Waters, Ann Purvis, Colleen A. Williams, Kothryn Roerig. Third Row: Marilynn Horley, Miki Mikkelsen, Carol Sempsrote, Diana Sroaf, Susan Jones, Mary Lou Ross, Pat Walk, Sandy Swenson, Shirley Hoover. Bock Row: Rosemary McColm, Kim Yaksha, Merilyn Bensinger, Georgia Berner. McKEEHAN — Front Row: Marilyn Pfersch, Diana Warren, Lou Etia Burgert, Kay Springer, Winnie Alton, Marilyn Jones, Betty Stroh, Marilyn Wares, Shirley Corey, Carol Cornelius. Second Row: Jean nine Persichetti, Barbara Kaplan, Claire Dent, Kay Clark, Karyl Kochcver, Norma Baker, Alice Brauer, Connie Cruff, Marie Paris. Third Row: Lynn Vodian, Sandy Sobel, Gail Englehart, Doris Marsden, Barbara Stryker, Sonya Gecenok, Fran Hedlund, Muriel Von Koehe, Patty Glassco. Bock Row: Lorno Edwords, Carol Robinson, Marge Wickman, Alicia Bassett. McKeeban coeds take part in intramurals Intramurals was the key word for McKeehan wing of Sewoll this year. Ping pong headed the list of athletics, with Marie Paris and Kay Springer winning the doubles competition. Volleyball games and horse-shoes helped to fill in any other spare time. One of the big functions of the year was spent with the engineering students at the Alps. Engagements of McKeehan girls this year were celebrated by a special dinner for the engaged couple. As guests of honor at the dinner, the newly engaged McKeehan coed and her fiancee were in- troduced. Sandra Swenson was elected president of Mc- Keehan wing this year, and Carol Robinson served OS student director. BRIDGE enthusiasts meet in lounge for a few hands before studying. 173 ' 9. n r n»; i. yN4: DORM COUNSELORS — Front Row: Ron Bornes, Howard Hale, Ned Simpson, Charles Nogel, G. W. Green, Don Winter, Dick Bissing, Don Burnett. Second Row: Joan Ziemonn, Gini Madison, Pam Kucera, Mary Jean Walter, Joyce Blaine, Dono Barnett, Jo Hancock, Barbara Rocich, Mary Wurtz, Amy Shalk, Betsy Trine. Third Row: Mike Farmer, Gene Madison, Dick Kucera, Wil Walter, Jerry Blaine, Deri Barnett, Jim Hancock, Dick Rocich, Don Wurtz, Bob Shalk, Bill Trine. Back Row: Pete Von Christierson, Jim Ziemann, Bill Savage, Hugh Petrie, Jerry McLoin, Russ Neale, Karl Marks, Tom Geiler, Dave Willioms. Men ' s Counselors Students enforce policies, act as friend The counselors in the men ' s residence halls have under their care approximately 1 500 students. The counselors are themselves students and thus well understand the problems the residents face in ad- justing to college life. Incorporated in the program are a married couple, who served as head counselors of the hall, and an assistant counselor. Supervisor of the pro- gram this year was Ron Barnes. The men ' s counselors ' aim is to make each resi- dent ' s stay in the dormitory and his campus life suc- cessful in all ways. To accomplish this purpose, they give much time and effort to the program. The counselors not only enforce dormitory policies, but also try to be a friend to all men living in the hall. MRHA Council Group promotes scholarship, participation The Men ' s Residence Halls Association Council is composed of the presidents of all wings in the men ' s dormitories. The president of the Council this year, Darrell Bolen, was elected at large in the spring of 1957. The council serves as a liaison between the dor- mitory officials and the halls. Many programs are sponsored by the group each year. It worked for the lengthening of the telephone hours and, together with Central Board, sponsored the dormitory formal. Each year the Council sponsors on Orphans ' Day with the aid of the individual halls. The group pro- motes scholarship and participation among the men as an over-all program. MEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: George Foster, Warren Hern, Wayne Anderson, John D. Sullivan, Darrell Bolen, Pete Rosoff, Ron Cosimi, Glen Keller. Back Row: Weston Hulse, James Nichols, Ray Baird, Frank Brittain, Stan Gorman, Bruce Gorver, Robert Brooks, Paul Wagner, Thomas Siratovich, Frank Javern ick, Fred Cole. 174 ADEN — front Row: Richard Hitchcock, Oscar McGinnIs, Jerry Himelforb, Jim Haughey, Ronald Ramsay. Second Row: Arthur Miller, James Sutton, Alan Smith, Gene Pollart, Tom Peterson, Martin Rotunno, Ronnie Veach, Bill Schuler. Third Row: Larry Vonderpool, Jim Peterson, Paul Weiland, David Ferguson, Ray Boird, Joseph Hill Tom Siems, Bill Davis. Back Row: Stan Cohen, Robert Rubin, Nick Frost, William Cochrane, Ken Hays, Lee Jossy, Lynn Bartlett, Stan Bolsenga. Aden men hold weekly study-help sessions The residents of Aden Hall experienced much confusion caused by the fact that this year marked Aden ' s first year as a men ' s dorm. The residents often received literature intended for a women ' s dorm. The men participated in water polo, a favorite sport in the dorm this year, as well as in the football intramurals and wrestling. The highlight of Aden ' s function schedule was the Caribbean Cabal held at the beginning of the year. Music majors living in the dorm formed a combo which entertained at functions and parties. Homecoming was celebrated by the construction of decorations for the dorm. Scholarship received attention from the residents. Any freshman having difficulty with subjects found help during informal discussion periods with a professor or upperclass- man in weekly sessions held in the lounge. The Quad ADEN COUNSELOR BOB SHALK discusses life at CU with visiting parents at Aden open house and coffee following Homecoming game. ADEN — Front Row: Ceroid Swope, George Cooper, Jim Horrison, Paul Voilleque, Richard Jones, Tom Hoyden, Harold Koto, Terrell Page. Second Row: John Larson, Bruce Larson, Jay Corwin, Bruce Hylan, Bob Shalk, Amy Shalk, Lorry Mclrvin, Tom Lopez, Kenneth Parker, Howard Hale, John Newton. Third Row: James Ingram, John Follett, Bruce Mosters, Gerry Kouwenhoven, Andrew Fritz, Loren Miller, Leo Hotz, Robert Dawson, Joe Rego, Jim Stoton, Dean Larsen, Bob Louthon. Back Row: Neol Corbitt, Hubert Nelson, Carl Botes, Richard Nokashima, Jerry Smart, Jim Neher, Bud Pinkham, Kent Kucera, Butch Snyder, Marty Anderson, Bob Gray, Russ Hubbard, Tom Geiler. 175 BRACKETT Front Row: Newell Campbell, Peter Berce, Luiack Mustain, Richard Rose, Howard Colley, Warren Dwyer. Second Row: Timm Johnson, Jeffrey Kell, Bernard Engel, Pamela Kucera, Dick Kuccra, Jim Nichols, Joe Hammcl, John Herzog. Third Row: Dhirojchandra Motiwalo, Cliff Riegel, Donald Loose, Pete von Chris- ticrson, Gary Moller, Bill Moffett, Donnie Wood, John Cheruiyof. Bock Row: Tom Nemec, Richard Coffey, Bob Parker, Steve Rendoll, Kent McCool, Jerry McCormack, Corl Sundstrom, Graeme McCluggage. BRACKETT MEN pose in their oppropriate costumes before their gangster party, one of the many functions on dorm ' s sociol calendar. Brackett cops dorm football championship Winning the football championship of the dormitory inframurols distinguished the residents of Brackett Hall as active sportsmen this year. The enthusiasm for athletics was extended to table tennis as well. The dorm held a table tennis tourn- ament for its residents, awarding a trophy to the winner. October found the Brackett boys playing host to 50 orphans at a Halloween party with dinner, games, and a Halloween witch to entertain their young guests. Two or three times a week the residents gath- ered in the lounge to listen to the music of a piano and drum combination. Combo groups organized by Brackett men entertained for special occasions and dorm functions. Another unusual feature of Brackett ' s functions was the elaborate decorations, including the blue lighting for their dances. Emphasis on scholarship was exemplified by the weekly honor roll posted in the dorm to encourage scholastic achievement. BRACKETT — Front Row: Ed O ' Kane, Vincent WiMlanis, Dan Arant, Eddie Mihevc, Oscar Lui, Lorry Mclnroy. Second Row: Carl Burlond, Duane Wright, Charles Roy, Harvey Muhs, Lee Johnston, John Sullivan, Jaime Rcvollo, Charles Suesser. Third Row: Norman Sole, Harold Stepinsky, Burgess Williams, Lester Strasbough, Hugh Norton, Robert Woyne, Ernest Nellos, Peter Long, Guy Asbury. Back Row: David Chu, Terry Thiede, Carl Miller, Arlen Dahlquist, David Baab, Norman Ingle, Thomos Reed, Donald Boldo. 76 COCKERELL — Front Row: Skip Olincr, Carl Manion, Harry Neil, David Martin, Jesse Ashby, Deriny Gordon. Second Row; Jim Quinby, Ben Haley, Ron Closer, Doug Herdt, Anne Hcrdt, Ron D, Smith, Jerry Davies, Norm Smith, Horumosa Ito. Third Row: Larry Brenton, Joseph Vlastos, Lee Gerbig, Ron Barley, John Gasparich, Rian McMullin, Gerald Ochm, Paul Williams, Donald Musch, John B. Peterson, Korloy Galstead. Back Row: Doug Parrish, Joe Pieper, Gary Glllan, Douglas Shtfflet, Dave Parker, Dove Arnson, Chuck Roberts, Roy Kumnick, Ewart Rowland, Joe Abel. Cockerell starts student tutor program Cockerell was the only dormitory this year with a printing press at its disposal. The residents of Cockerell found the press to be very useful in print- ing posters and invitations. It also served as a source of amusement. Music played an important part of life in Cockerell with many of the residents possessing talent for playing the piano. A combo of several instruments was formed, and its members per- formed frequently. Many functions were sponsored by Cockerell this year. Among them were the Hide-a-way Dance at the Alps and a woodsy early in the year. The residents held an open house in the fall. Scholarship was by no means forgotten in Cockerell. The academic chairman initiated ideas to aid the residents in scholarship activity, including a tutoring program by upperclassmen for freshman residents. Leading the men this year were counselor Doug Herdt and president George Foster. PUTTING HIS PRINTING PRESS TO WORK, Stan Oliner runs off adverHsing pamphlets and posters for the Cockerell Hall residents. COCKERELL Front Row: Gary Pettit, Adolph Hofmonn, Gary Hellmon, Jerry Quinlan, George Foster, Richard Dembo, Bill Radcliffc, Donn Logon, Tom Juster. Second How; Dayle Marslioil, Ben Porreco, Lee Foxworthy, Dorold D. Foxworthy, Hlo Win, J. Brian Steacy, Walter Felscher, Lew Watters. Bock Row: Word Fagan, Chucl Olson, Bill Pfeitfcr, Dave Baxter, Ernie Doughman, Bruce Newell, Chris Burr, Bruce Hermann, Joe DiBerordino. ' ' k-k M M ' ms. L« 177 Baker Hall Delta ranks in Campus Chest competition THREE DELTA RESIDENTS eqiiip room with diversions and check out the circuit of their home-made Hi-Fi set with an oscilloscope. A well-rounded program characterized Delta wing of Baker this year. On the social side, the men held a wide variety of functions including date dances, exchange dinners, and roller-skating par- ties. One affair of the year was an ice-skating function at Pine Cliff with the girls of Hallett. The highlight of the year was the speaker pro- gram. The wing invited many non-University speakers to talk on subjects not covered in college. When Campus Chest time came around, the boys contributed money to win third place in the men ' s division of the competition. The residents exhibited enthusiasm and prowess in intramurais this year. They reached the final playoffs in football and woter-polo competitions. Co-ordinating the activities of Delta were Coun- selor Bill Sims and President Wes Hulse. 178 DELTA Front Row; Lorry Wayne Smith, Dole E. Conrod, Alcn E. Stonek, Weston E. Hulse, Pete Bennett, Tony Solow, Harold Hoyt, Second Row; Hordwick, Richard Moroye, Everett Shigeto, Joseph Joseph, George Noren, Roger Renwich, Jon Hillen. Third Row; Lee Anderson, Keith McDoniel John Krumm, Dick France, John Sheppord, Harold Flondcrs, Richard N. Jones. Bock Row; Kurt Skow, Dennis Decker, Eric Stromquist, Fred Holde N. Devilling, John A. Sullivan, Cline Ashenfelter, Fronk M. Szontai. R. Mark Mauldin, , Joel Harris, Bill n, Neil Eberhard, 1 Harold Organ, Brinton DELTA— front Row; Gory L. Jondo, Jim Holdregc, Richard Yamoguchi, Lloyd Mountain, Frank Kester. Second Row; Lou Merchant, Charles Fleischmon, Doug Whyte, Sam Russell, Gory Sundine, Butch Komphouscn, Howard F, Gleoson, Walter A. Downing. Third Row; Sam Spencer, Robert M. Shirley, Verle Preyer, Richard Stevens, Lowell Beardsley, Joseph J. Lischko, Larry S. Chandler, Charles G. Krcstenson. Back Row; Donald Anderson, Paul Sheldon, H. Wendell Gray, Eric Friedrichsen, Richard Tully, George Stollos, Edward Drissen. Gunnison Wing distinguished by its crest Distinguishing Gunnison Hall of Baker from other dormitory wings were two outstanding factors. The first of these was the handsome Gunnison crest representing the hand-clasp of maturity, found on various forms of pottery. Secondly, this wing was the only experimental pilot hall in the dorm system. Friday the thirteenth tempted these brave souls to celebrate with a party. In addition to this func- tion there were other parties including date dances, roller skating, and a steak fry. Glory was claimed when the men of Gunnison placed first in the men ' s division of Campus Chest. Intramural participation was highlighted by a game against Delta Hall of Baker, in which the " G " men came out the victors. Help and counsel were solicited from Pete Rosoff, president, and Jim Hancock, counselor. USING A MAP AS VISUAL AID, foreign student Leo Brigola tells Gunnison residents interesting facts about his native land, Germany. GUNNISON — Front Row: Jim Walker, Robert Ryden, Steve Johonnesz, Jerry Bollig, Don Lewis, Dave Douglas, Jack Ramirez. Second Row: Edward Hills, Phil Scott, Bob Rhodes, G. W. Green, Jim Hancock, Jo Hancock, John Lund, Bill McKenzie, Mike Reber. Third Row: Ken Logan, Bob Chamberlin, Harold Sansing, Walter Atkinson, Dan Jones, Gordon Mundeli, Ben Lynch, Norman Turner, Gary Gene Gray, Pete Burnell, Leo Brigola. Back Row: Leon Pierce, Fred Schneider, Norman Kamin, Bill Robeck, Jim Delaney, Steve Schulman, Ronald Dolphin. GUNNISON — Front Row: Clarence Motis, Tom Jeffers, Lewis Surber, Pete Rosoff, Jim Link, Joseph Bitter, Jack Lozier, Ken Crabtree. Second Row: Roman Gabrys, Bill Blade, Gaylynn Prentice, Gary Ward, William Foley, Larry Laurienti, Don Hansen, William Perry, Deke Betts, John Coggeshall, Phil Hays, Dick Wallis. Third Row: Franklin Connell, Dorrell Tesdoll, Robert Wallis, Robert Buchanan, Robert Olson, Mel Dubin, Dan Lynes, James Thrailkill, Charles Foster, W. Robert James, Michael Bessler, John Sullivan, Edgar Brighton. Bock Row: Bert Dillon, James McCaffrey, Ron Francke, Jim Prise, Al Ransom, Jim Howell, Harold Orth, Wesley Nance, Jerry Hammar, 179 KIOWA front Row: Pete Nord, Dove McCullough, Bob Gilbert, Etton Park, Jay Springer, John Douglas, Jim Garland. Second Row: Don Young, Don Kellum, Bill Widmoier, Tom Giesey, Wayne Anderson, Borry Bales, Robert G. Young, Jack Young, Richard fahrenbruch, Gilbert Johnson. Third Row: Donald Weaver, Bob Courshon, Dove Calvert, Bob Smith, Jerry Rising, Roger Barnctt, Monte Brodshaw, Tom Diamond, Dick Millard, Arol Criger. Bocic Row; Mac Coffey, Poul Reimers, Michael Schwartz, Morris Cor- penter, Dan Gcrety, Austin Jump, Steven Foster, Dan Logan, Dean Tuggle, Charles Walts, Jerome Cooper, William Kite. fL t _ _JL KIOWA — front l?ow; Barton Clark, Robert Sandusky, Reed Bailey, Marvin Stein, Terrence Drcyer, Russ Gimlin. Second Row; Ron Carlson, Don Mcode, Kyle Campbell, Larry Sinclair, Dick Racich, Borb Rocich, Dan Winter, Bill Conn, James Davidson, Bob Neubert. Third Row: Frank Reeves, Bert Mortin, Jimmy DeRosc, Ted Weiss, Clifford Sailer, Bob Young, Don Lynes, Rodney Mash, John Fielder, Gary Jonda, Bill McGuigon, George Wortiska. Back Row; Richard Blade, Robert Rumsby, Kenneth Deboy, Morris Car- penter, Ricky Weltmenn, Steve Friedman, Allen Nossaman, James Hollingsworth, Paul Johnson, Kent Brandt. Kiowa Wing joins in athletic competition Under the leadership of President Wayne Anderson and counselor Dick Racich, Kiowa wing of Baker set up active discussion groups and coffee hours. Social activities were an important part of the Kiowa year, with such ventures as date dances at the Alps, skating parties, and exchange dinners with wings of Farrand and Libby. Sports participation highlighted the semester ' s leisure time as Kiowa became one of the first dorm sections to challenge the Greek houses for pos- session of the all-school intramural championship. A third place in the intramural ski race held at Winter Park aided in the race for this title. Rocket TAKING A BREAK from studies are members of Kiowa Wing in launching competitions, spurred by engineering Baker. Men cnioy varied interests including cards, guitars, and music. Students, were olso part of KiowO dorm life this year. 180 Iris b 0, OURAY — Front Row: Fred Carter, Mart-in Schiller, Allen Davis, Pete Prentiss, Steven McWilliams, Stan Hayoshi. Second Row: Billy Moore, Bill Richardson, John Kcndrlck, Bill Johnson, Jimmie Wong, Jim Butchart, Joe Barnes, Frank Felix, Stuart Coffee. Third Row: Jarrell Green, Dan Nickelson, Ken Carlcno, Bob Jackson, Willard Hills, Erv Smith, Noel Brown, Bob Evans, Daniel Ginther, William Caulfield. Back Row: Donald Plumleigh, Walt Keith, William Wahl, Bob Bruncr, Gary Gahagcn, Bob Meyers, Gary Wagner, Greg Parsons. OURAY — Front Row: John Douglas, Roy Miller, Charles Nagel, Lloyd Anderson, Bert Pedri, George Akamine. Second Row: Loren Riechers, Gory Thompson, Warren Hern, Dona Lee Barnett, Deri Barnett, Ned Oda, Gary Bollig, Ronald Dixon. Third Row: Bob Newman, Fred Burmont, George McGillivray, Craig Springer, Evan Dutton, Ed Vernon, J. B. Compton, Dole Miller, fiock Row: Kyle Vaught, George Iwasaki, Marvin Baker, Ray Kumli, Jim Kenner, Tito Voldez, W. E. Molkenthin, J. H. Savage. Ouray wing earns money for athletic fees Ouray Hall of Baker this year showed popular movies at the cost of a quarter to each boy attend- ing. This quarter was put into a fund to pay entry fees for intramural sports. This practice enabled each boy to participate in a sport with no cost to him. Charley ' s Barn was the scene of a dance with girls from the dorm system. Other functions in- cluded exchange dinners and ice-skating parties. Test time brought a flurry of help-sessions. Each of the men donated their knowledge to others in return for the same help in some field in which he was lacking. Ouray was under the direction this year of War- ren Hern, president, and Deri Barnett, counselor. STUDY-HELP SESSIONS PLAY an important part in Ouray program this year, as mid-terms and finals predominate the school calendar. BENT — Front Row: William McAlistcr, Thomas Ingwersen, Larry Schneider, Darrol Killham, Jerry McLoin, Joyce Blaine, Jerry Blaine, Arthur Poole, Andy Bulloch, HolMs Danvers. Second Row: Edward Oman, Roger Hahn, Ronald Cowgill, John Lowson, Robert Mitchell, James Daugherty, Frank Stelle, Dave Stevens, Dib Sukhum, Karl Ruyle. Back Row: Martin Tucher, Colder Myer, W. Morse Lewis, Woody Worthington, Gary Holl, Lawrence Longstreth, Charles Naylor, Kenneth Clork, Richard Cannon, Robert Borris. FORSAKING THEIR STUDIES FOR A GOOD game of poker are Bent residents Clarence Nishi, Bob Burris, Bill Heller, Ernest Yuzon. Bent asks professors, personnel to speak The boys of Bent wing in Fleming this year were bent on success, both academically and socially. The wing sponsored a nightly study hall in the basement cafeteria. Second semester the hall initi- ated a speaker program. Each week they invited a professor or someone connected with the Univer- sity to speak after dinner. Social functions played an important part in the lives of the residents of Bent. The socio! fund was large enough to allow having all functions out- side the dormitory. Eldorado Springs and Left Hand Canyon were sites of favorite parties. Costume par- ties, such OS the Sadie Hawkins function, were tops on the social calendar. At times the residents found it necessary to re- lease excess energy, and water fights seemed to be the favorite means. At Christmas the men informally serenaded the women ' s dorms. Heading the Bent men were Coun- selor Jerry Blaine and President Frank Javernick. BENT — Front Row: D. E. Davidson, E. Dean Wicker, Mike Bottino, Ernest Yuzon, Gene Quincy, James Gunelson, Harry Eastman, Ellis Adams. Second Row: Steve Morton, Don Price, Richard Stein, Frank Javernick, Larry Schneider, Dave Dietrich, William Latham, Ron Hill. Bock Row: Glenn Paddock, Mike Ellis, Paul Callahan, Ted Kucera, Pout Shepord. 182 LINCOLN — front Row: Jose Izaguirrc, Albert Nakato, Jerry Lust, Les Gaskins, Jim Sundahl, Ron Peterson, Gil Whtssen, Allen Toni. Second Row: Kenneth Togawo, Jim McCormick, Tom Heydman, Barton Smith, Russell Neole, Dole Harris, Harlan Lindberg, Glen Piper, Robert A. Brown, Chuck Henkel, Ben Brauch. Third Row: Paul Paden, Hal Tamblyn, David Gledhill, Dale Curtis, Don McCanlies, Jim Pocheco, Dennie Johnson, Kay Barta, Lance Whitehead, Bob Holland, Roy Franr, Bill Pracht, Clifton Thompson, John Springer, Loy Oakes. Back Row: Ed Tezak, Don Anderson, Don Meyers, Paul Adams, David Lyon, Dick Dieleman, Barry Clement, Jim Harris, Roy Furry, Thomas Downs, Paul Medders, Ted Kinoshito, Don Loughlin, Tom Haig. Functions, pranks comprise Lincoln ' s year Lincoln wing of Fleming mode good use of their sports enthusiasm this year by participating in many games on the quadrangle. Good weather meant time to brush up on baseball, football, and grass fights. Winter brought the never endless snow bat- tles and skidding contests. The fact that the op- ponents in many of these games were girls from the surrounding women ' s dormitories only served to make them more interesting. Functions were an important part of the social life of these men, and tops on the list were the casual parties. Dress for these ranged from torn bermudas to ripped white shirts and boggy pants. New tricks were added to the old standby pranks when furniture was dismantled as the boys tried in- terior decorating, and the flooded showers and halls gave way to the coll, " Water, water, everywhere. " Coping with the brainstorms of these men were Denny Johnson, president, and Russ Neale, coun- selor of Lincoln this year. TAKING ADVANTAGE OF THE COLORADO SNOW, two Lincoln residents join in snowball fight in field in front of Fleming dormitory. LINCOLN — Front Row: John Saltzgaver, Noel Bullock, Lynn Dhority, Clifton Thompson, Daniel Gist. Second Row: Donald Laing, David Utter, Brent Clayton, Larry Curtis. Back Row: Dick Dieleman, Barry Clement, Bruce Johnston. Iff lin 183 RON McLEAD GIVES some pointers to a young sharpshooter as he tries his luck ot Montezuma Halloween party for Boulder children. Montezuma sponsors carnival for children A unique freshman orientation program for the men in Montezuma Wing this year took place in the mountains on the Sunday before classes started in September, Father Pat Patterson and several fac- ulty members spoke. The day was climaxed by the arrival. of a girls ' dorm for a dinner function. Family style dinners may not have compared with home cooking, but the Montezuma group made up for any lags with butter fights and unpredicted terrorizing. Bill Trine waS counselor and Ron Cosimi served as wing president. Outstanding charitable event of the year was the Montezuma sponsored Halloween Carnival for all the children of Boulder. The fifty booths con- taining various games of chance drew nearly 500 children. Plans are already underway to sponsor the carnival again next fail. MONTEZUMA — Front Row; Charles Selkirk, George Szego, Toylor Franklin, John Lacher, Gerald Friti. Second Row; Dave Rieger, frank Brittain, Howard Bader, Dick Bissing, Betsy Trine, Bill Trine, Monte Schwarti, Jerry Malcolm, Don Duloigh, Ron Stimmler. Third Row; Terry Gromcr, Bob Levenberg, Rupert Brook, Jim Greenmon, George Shelby, Jim Francis, Ralph Tennant, Barney Le Veou, Pete Wall, Lorry Sutton, Mayer Hayutin. Back Row; James Roberts, Don Sarot, Jim Hick, Jerry Bullock, Rod McLeod, Richard Adams, Carl Bates, Swede Anderson, Dick Cox, Pete Pleosont, Steve Hirsh, Bob Evans, Robert DeBus. 184 MONTEZUMA — Front Row; Allan Anglund, Allen Murokoshi, John Maurice, Jerry Roemer, Edword Martin, Gary Gunther, Kenneth Hooks, Robert Girardo, Ronold Cosimi, John Hildt. Second Row; John Greene, Julius Sofer, Dick Hoy, Walt Gilbert, Clift Hoyle, Denny Norton, Bill Bullord, Tom Young, Dennis Weiland, Robert Dvorak, Steve Dustmon, James Zone. Back Row: Duke Diedrich, Jim Holl, Chos. W. Mosten, J. W. Forbes, Bob Douglos, Scott Hannah, Gary Tiedeman, Borry Bernstein, Hoi Hickman, Fred Peorson. Saguache holds costume shipwreck party Housing many of the University athletes, including the entire freshman football squad, Saguache Wing in Fleming was a favorite with the freshman girls. Residents of the wing participated in many functions during the year, including a costume shipwreck island party with Gilpin Wing of Libby Hall. As in all dorms and housing units, there were the standard tricks played. Filling the rooms with old newspapers always brought a laugh, except to the maid who cleaned up the next morning. Another typical trick was setting off loud firecrackers at three o ' clock in the morning. The wing is named after the rugged Saguache mountains, and the boys in the wing strived to live up to their name. Tom Sirotovich was elected to lead their group, and Jim Ranck was the senior counselor. SCHEMING TO PULL A PRANK, Saguache residents fiendishly gather old newspapers to pile them in someone else ' s room, all in fun. SAGUACHE — Front Row; Fred Workman, Jim Perkins, Jim Ranck, Estella Ranck, Tom Sirotovich, Dovid Losaw, Arthur Vos. Second Row; Dennis Graue, Chris Hemmeter, Dove Kennedy, Lelond Carlson, Charles Reese, Dick Dickerson, Dave Rife. Back Row: Charles Leoli, Ed Miller, Cliff Blanks, Marvin Oliver, Lonnie Lontz, Les Coyle, Dan McPhee, William See. SAGUACHE — Front Row: Tom Bornes, Nip Sheplord, Bob Stewart, John Hennchel, Tom Grosseschi. Second Row; Dave Deliell, Charles Duncan, Jim Bortley, Bob O ' Such, Ammer Friedlemann. Bock Row; Chester Winter, Warren Hill, Cliff Blanks, Pete Powell, James T. Brown. •v|? li-f 185 FREMONT — Front Row: Larry D. Johnson, Bob Amor, Ralph H. Bender, Gordon J. Ballard, Floyd Burrous. Back Row: Charles Osweiler, John Parsons, Eldon Ploge, Kent Rose, Lorry Tansey. Willard Hall KEEPING IN PHYSICAL FITNESS in case of enemy invasion, Fre- mont dwellers engage in fencing, improvising equipment and weapons. Fremont cops second place in water polo The Fremont dwellers of Willard this year de- cided to take precautions against enemy invasion. They set up their own arsenal and became known as the Fremont Armory. To keep in shape for a pos- sible meeting with the enemy forces, the residents frequently held fencing matches. A unique feature of the Fremont program this year was its speaker program. The residents opened the program to all University students and featured such topics OS " Russia and Communism. " Fremont received recognition this year in many ways. It was a pilot wing in the men ' s residence halls system, using a specially collected fund to meet expenses for all functions and charity. At Homecoming the boys joined with Moffat of Wil- lard and Hallett to win second place in the dormi- tory division of house decorations. Intramurals found the men taking second place in water polo. Wil Walter, counselor, and Glen Keller, pre i- dent, led the dorm this year. 186 FREMONT— front Row: William Edwards, Eiji Horiuchi, Corl Yorimoto, John Palermo, J. Perry Kelley, Mike McLaughlin. Second Row: Jerry Longley, Bruce Garver, Mike Farmer, Mary Jean Walter, Wil Walter, Glen Keller, Bob Clopp, John Saphir, Al Jensen. Third Row: Milt Rogers, Don Lester, Jerry Polich, Eugene Reynolds, Jerry Hickman, Rhett Dodson, George Baker, Ted Clark, Kent Landmark, David Bolton, Dale Simpkins. Back Row: Jack Bishop, Dick Wise, Jock Warren, Paul Lakin, Edward Blank, Duanc Hull, Howard Hull, Dave Thornton, Tom Olsted, Rolland Talley, Alan Snyder, Robert Kochen. MOFFAT — Front Row Dave Williams, Tom Palm, G. Bruce Jacobs, D. Trice Lawrence Fred Cole, Jim Benedict. Second Row: Hal Cummings Robert W. Hawn, Hawn, Ron Heck, Stan Silverstein. Back Row: Jerry Hill, David Lambert, Jerry Dunitz, James Lacey. i William S. Moffat decoration wins second place title Moffat of Colorado University is not a man or a tunnel, but a Wing in Willard Hall. Its population this year was one hundred men, most of whom were majoring in engineering and other technical sub- jects. These men of Moffat demonstrated their engi- neering skills when, during Homecoming, they de- signed and constructed a decoration in front of the dormitory that claimed second place title in the dorm division. Other activities which claimed the time of these students were intramural sports and participation in Orphans ' Day, when ten young orphans were wel- comed to dinner and a football gome by twenty-five big brothers of Willard. Dances, a Christmas party, and pranks gave welcome diversion from studies, while a friendly rivalry with Fremont wing spurred on endeavors. Guidance was offered for the year ' s activities by Fred Cole, president, and Don Wert, counselor. EMPTY KEG BRINGS BACK MEMORIES of good times, as MoHot men gather in dorm Sunday night to discuss parties of the weekend. MOFFAT — Front Row: Stanley Schechter, Kenny Harris, Dennis Tippets, Bill Hawn, Teruo Morishige. Second Row; Artie Horlick, Ray Porco, Phil Garza, Bus Kaufman, Mory Wurtz, Don Wurtz, Gene Lewis, Don Quine, Dick Becker. Third Row: Dave Lambert, Gerold McEwen, Jim Benedict, Jake Jacobs, Jerry Mohan, Trice Lawrence, Edword Rosicky, Ron Pisha, Gordon Woeltje, Ron Heck, George Schattinger, Hal Cummings. Back Row: Ronold Alford, Robert Kenny, Ted Temple, James Darling, Charlie Harrod, Bill Pobst, Rick Voughn, Ron Dean, Sidney Rubinstein, Sid Weatherman, John Cornelison, Dave Sonnesyn, Earl White. 187 OTERO — front Row: Ron Mitchell, Douglas Pierson, John Ghumm, Darrell Davies, Frank Crane. Second Row: Mike McGrath, Gory Gisle, Poul Rogers, Chris Collins, Robert Rifley, Lee Keller, Hugh Petrie, Robert Brooks. Third Row: George Minges, Potrick Dwyer, Don Herzog, John Cohen, Ronald Pred, Stan Nikkei, Bert Noef, Dan Harrington, Bob Sondusky. Back Row: Peter Uhry, Don Agctep, Gary Fritzler, Bob Speer, Kaso Nakatani, Norman Helwig, Bob Curry, Jimmy Jones, Jim Gates. OTERO — Front Row; David Winn, Tommy Conley, Robert Spannogel, Douglas Pierson, Ronold Mitchell, James Lucas, Ronald Weber, Paul Luning. Second Row: Richard Spelts, Vaughn Johnson, Larry Dillon, Mike Perlman, Truman Spannagel, Ted Rounds, Phil Icke, Gary Gisle Mike McGrath. Back Row: Don Hake, Gordon Swanson, Vernon Haglund, Doug McPherson, Harold Lunka, James Bragg, Dennis Harmer. ts tf tJ i E OTERO RESIDENTS Joe de Rouen and Jimmy Scorup, equipped with binoculars, find second floor excellent site for eyeballing Hallett. Otero initiates tutoring program in dorm Otero wing of Fleming was best known for its binocular row extending all around the second floor viewing Farrand and Hallett women ' s dormitories. The main goal of the wing this year was to es- tablish a high scholastic average with a new tutor- ing program. This program was made up of private tutoring and help sessions. Upperclassmen of Otero donated their aid to the underclassmen whose classes were similar. Educational and popular movies were shown under a new film project, giving the boys good en- tertainment at a minimum cost. Other activities were participation in Orphans ' Day and intramurols. Leading and directing Otero activities were Bob Brooks, president, and Jim Ziemann, counselor. 188 TELLER — front Row: Terry Curington, Charles Coke, James Stremel, Bob Etherton, Poul Wagner, Jim Sutherland, Kirk Walsh, Milton Gerdine, Amodeo Duran, Scott Kameda. Second Row Jay Armstrong, Bill Drum, Donald Nii, David Engen, Richard Hart, Gus Joels, John Roberts, John Nelson, John Shaffer, Donald Hindman. Back Row: Robert Koft, Don O ' Neill, Ken Blunt, Bill Oliver, Bob Hall, Dick Ihrig, David Dougon, Allan Olson, John Scott, G. R. Godfrey, R. K. Bacon. TELLER — Front Row; Edward Fair, Joe Eastman, Jack White, William Saunders, Tim Ogle, Jim Roper. Second Row: Paul Brown, Richard Yoshida, Charles Moed, Dick lyama, William Palmer, Gini Madison, Gene Madison, Loren Wagner, Dick Clark, Thomas Davis, Edmond Biagas. Third Row: John Caligaris, Jerry Felton, George Frye, Gene Reneau, Jerry Hoisington, Larry Nichols, Phil Barrett, Ken Pober, Cliff Barrett, Wayne Quinlan, Jack Coke. Back Row: Bill Gilmer, Dick Apple, George Van de Mark, James Neuman, Ronald Pearson, Elias Schnegelberger, Robert Pritchett, Gary Anderson, Andy Smith, C. Mark Brown, Karl Marks. Teller cops first place in dorm football Comprising what is known as Willard ' s Third Herd and occupying Teller wing of third-floor Wil- lard hall were 127 boys this year. Teller ' s executive council, headed by Paul Wag- ner, president, was active in encouraging the boys to spend more time with their studies. The council set up a tutoring program to aid those students who were having trouble with certain subjects. Social activities included various functions with the girls ' dorms. Intramural sports lured many of the athletic enthusiasts, as Teller placed first in dorm competi- tion football and entered teams in basketball, water polo, skiing, handball, golf, and Softball contests this year. WILLARD RECREATION ROOM provides place for relaxation, as Teller resident Bill Sinclair sits at piano taking break from study. 189 University Women ' s Club RESIDENTS BAND TOGETHER in prank, threatening to give one of the members a free swim in the renowned Varsity Lake near the Club. Group cops first prize in women ' s silver division with Homecoming decorations Located near Varsity Lake, the University Women ' s Club housed 48 upperclass women this year. The Club is open to all University students and provides a convenient meeting place for many other campus organizations. The group participated in Homecoming and CU Days decorations and songfest, receiving first place in the Silver Division for their Homecoming decora- tion entitled " Red Hot and Blue " this year. The Women ' s Club ' s social activities for the year included two formals, a carnival in the fall, a bridge benefit in the spring, and an open house at the beginning of each semester. Other activities filling the group ' s calendar were jeans parties, club nights, teas, sneaks into Denver, social functions with other organizations and living units, and im- promptu parties. A newly decorated recreation room, two lounges, a kitchenette, study rooms, and a sun deck provided the members with ample fun and study facilities. The group recently purchased a television set and a Hi-Fi set, new additions to the recreation room already equipped with ping pong table, fire- place, comfortable chairs, anda piano. UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB — Front Row: Susie Kramer, Mary Beth Kuiken, Betty Lou Emery, Darlene Jo Hocking, Lura Howe, Donna Thomas. Second Row; Barbara Gloss, Pot Clark, Jeanne Wentworth, Arabella Tafoyo, Elladine Ellis, Jacqueline Jackson, Helen Mohorich, Lois Domenico, Jonet Hatokeyama. Third Row: Peggy Rust, Peggy Conn, Sandra Mann, Joan Monn, Jan Sfalcup, Lavon Salyords, Norine Domenico, Bobbie Jo Hanson, Jo Holliman, Morguerite Cole. Sock Row: Judy Estey, Dorothy Young, Phyllis New, Martha Phipps, Vonda Norgren, Jean Petersen, Judy Collins, Julie Togue, Mary Ann Pospohalo, Becky Donforth. 190 5 r UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB — Front Row: Kay Kingsbury, Nancy Franz, Loretta Butcher, Julie Hagmann, Laverne Tospon, Betty Harrison. Second Row: Frances Leathers, Donito Hartman, Ann Sanderson, Ann Grogg, Carol Levingston, Rosemary McColm, Janice Burge, Mary Monahan, Mothilde Sumampouw. Third Row: Joyce Ford, Dawn Matsuoka, Linda Walden, Linda Bcher, Sally Moore, Heather Burghall, Sue Fritzler, Bobbi Brady, Betty Jo Singleton, Lynne Kruger. Back Row: Carolyn Hagelin, Barbara Busch, Marilios Bradley, Carol Yarlott, Sherry Haverkampf, Janice Margritz, Margaret Geringer, Sonya Read, Pattsi Bradasich, Nancy Lewis, Susan Spence. UNUSUAL COSTUMES AND MASKS characterize skit presented at a party at the University Women ' s Club for the group ' s members. UWC RESIDENTS GET TOGETHER with members living outside the house for a party, highlighted by skits and voried entertainment Bergman ' s MEALTIME AT BERGMAN ' S features " service with o smile " from foreign student hashers. After meals, it ' s a rush for the mail. Sunbathers, skiers, bridge players, and knitters at Bergman ' s Boarding House Bergman ' s had the honor of being the largest boarding house this year, claiming a total of 56 resi- dents. Informality and an atmosphere of spirited fun seemed to be the keynote at 1 229 1 3th Street. Mealtime brought pranks with the hashers, all of whom were foreign students. Favorite pastimes after meals, and almost anytime during the day, were knitting and playing bridge. Informal sessions around the grand piano contributed to life at Berg- man ' s this year. Mail time found half the house gathered in the front hall waiting for the expected letter. The girls residing in the basement formed a new local sorority under the nomenclature of Beta Beta Beta. Translation of the letters is Bergman ' s Bar- gain Basement. Spring meant sunbathing for Bergman resi- dents, and the back yard became dotted with sun lovers. The skiing fever didn ' t miss Bergman ' s, and the weekends found the house half empty, with many girls trying out their luck on the slopes. Leading the Bergman coeds this year was Sue Sylvester, president. Janet Moody, a nursing stu- dent, was resident advisor for the girls. BERGMAN ' S BOARDING HOUSE— fronf Row: Sheila Cornell, Bifdic Waterston, Corolyn Grimes, Toni Bolor, Nancy Dixon, Sondra Abroms, Diane Woody, Lynda Sutherlin, Kay Little, Jone Kennedy, Second Row: Jonet Moody, Roburta Brodie, Jonice Miller, Martho Miller, Barbara Rowley, Patty McBride, Joan Strawbridge, Jody Kihn, Evie Galonti, Evelyne Lek de Tactiinvillc, Judy Kraus, Dotti Steward. Third Row: Pot McCartney, Barbara Hoisted, Noncy Bock, Sarah Sprout, Linda Aloe, Susan Sylvester, Evic Rosenthal, Judy Muther, Patra Woolum, Barbara Boden. Fourth Row: Pot Garromone, Judy Cormichacl, Cecily Scotford, Jon Bolton, Sally True, Lari Gates, Judy Vecker, Connie Kegaries, Luise Ross, Jonine Olson, Margaret Consclmon, Joanie Boiling. Bock Row. Elaine Scommahorn, Margot Lee, Betty Mehlhouse, Sandy Hawkinberry, Barbora Kartzke, Lois Nielsen, Lindo Walker. 192 Boarding house residents have common interests in numerous outdoor athletics Robi inson s Robinson ' s boarding house could hove almost been called a sophomore haven this year, since nineteen of its twenty-one occupants were classi- fied as sophomores. These coeds found many in- terests to occupy their time, including skiing, moun- tain climbing, bridge, and numerous campus activi- ties. Ice skating with " Pop " Robinson was a fa- vorite pastime for the girls living in the house and the twenty men boarders. Many of the participants expressed the opinion that their active Interest in ail phases of campus life gave a feeling of close- ness. Homecoming time showed the product of in- dustriousness with a house decoration under the banner " Beat Princeton. " Campus Chest, Thanks- giving and Christmas parties, intramural ski and swimming teams, and other types of parties gave ample diversion from the books and tests. Patti Browner led the ' girls from Robinson ' s as president of the boarding house this year. Roxi Johnson acted as social chairman for the group. Fire marshal Mike Stewart was in charge of the numerous fire drills this year, which found the resi- dents of Robinson scurrying down the fire escape. GETTING AN EARLY START, anxious faces of Robinson residents greet the morning air, skis in hand, ready for trip to the slopes. ROBINSON ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Front Row: Pat Elliott, Pot Browner, Nancy Pinches, Bobbie Underwood. Second Row: Merlene Moody, Ralph Robinson, Betty Waitc. Third Row: Joan Porkcs, Dotty Winter, Mike Stewart, Nina Obluda, Roni Johnson, Bettina Hoerlin, Lindi Leigh, Judie Farber. fourth Row: Rita Barron, Sue Scott, Gail Ustuedt, Carol Atkinson, Nancy Lingenfelter. Fifth Row: Edward Berg, Herman Morris, George Dershom, Mutfy French, Clara Mitchell. Sixth Row: Lonny Moore, William Stevenson, William Olotson, David Bryson, Jerry Bowser, Lindsay Caywood, Ron A, Cox, Tom Edquist, Larry Johnson, Monte Kuitten, Robert Curry, Robert Hale, Charles Woodward, Walt Brainerd, Barney Saunders, Tom Sandell. 193 Velte ' s Thanksgiving party with male boarders and Christmas party highlight calendar Half of the nineteen residents of Velte ' s Board- ing house this year were transfer students from other universities and colleges. Boasting varied in- terests, the girls were active in many campus activi- ties ranging from music and journalism to riding clubs. The house as a whole participated in the Campus Chest competition and sponsored a speaker for Religion-in-Life Week. They supported can- didates living in the house for queens of the Mili- tary Ball, the Coloradan, and Homecoming and also a candidate for an AWS office and ASUC. Their location across the street from the Flat- irons on Thirteenth Street made the movies a fa- vorite pastime, but hi-fi ' s were also a big source of spare time enjoyment. Joining with the male board- ers, the girls of Velte ' s held a Thanksgiving party. Highlighting the social calendar was a Christmas party at which unusual gifts were exchanged. Leading the various activities at Velte ' s this year was Delores Heath, president. Margaret Mc- Kevit, a registered nurse getting specialty work, acted OS advisor for the Velte girls. VELTE ' S ADVANTAGEOUS LOCATION ON THE HILL provides on excellent- eyeballing spot, as the residents wave to the passers-by. VELTE ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Front Row: Jean Newland, Sue Schmitz, Fran Hummel, Cheryl MacPherson, Janet Heath. Second Row: Donna Murchison, Beverly Belser, Ken Heinbaugh, Margaret McKevit, Mrs. 0. F. Velte, Mr. 0. F. Velte, Jere Tresner, Susan Van Urk. Third Row: Guy Francis, Jack Kirch, Frank Limb, Ken Yoder, Diana Dabbeit, Lome Cogsvrell, Saroh Whitman. Back Row: Dave Carpenter, Charles Salany, Jerry Kogey, Ed Robertson, Jack Gross, Don Blodget, Bill Firth. 194 HUNTER ' S LODGE — Front Row: Mrs. Hunter, Mrs. Hold. Second Row: Jane Spensley, Sonya Edens, Dillie Oberg, Sally Boltz, Noncee Kinscherff. Third Row: Joyce Lebsock, Vicki Gaskin, Sharon Meyer, Kyle Hicks. Fourth Row: Pat Gallagher, Carol Bennett, Sally Klein, Lorry Troxell. Fifth Row: Bob Hautzenroeder, Jim Ruffin, Darrel Torgerson, Roland Story. Sixth Row: Glenn Donaldson, Bill Roark, Bud Chandler, Spense Havlick. Seventh Row: Delos Mlady, Ed Kilmurroy, Ron Barton, Gary Kugel. Back Row: Roger Duncan, John Lundberg, Norman Lyster, Kirk McCarty, Rodger Kimsey. Hunter ' s Lodge Girls participate in Hunter ' s Night Out Ingram ' s Mountain cabin provides site for outings Hunter ' s Lodge served as a home for eleven Colorado University women students this year. These girls participated in many different parties and functions throughout the school year, including the annual Hunter ' s Night Out. School activities such as Campus Chest were anticipated by the girls, and outdoor sports, espe- cially skiing, gave the girls opportunity to enjoy Colorado. The girls of Hunter ' s Lodge were under the leadership of Nancee Kinscherf as president. The friendly family atmosphere of Ingram ' s boarding house made the twelve residents feel right at home this year. These fellows, graduate and undergraduate alike, spent many evenings in the living room chatting, playing cards, and having jam sessions. A party mood seemed to prevail throughout the year, with a costume party for Halloween and a smorgasbord before Christmas. The Ingram cabin in the mountains was a popu- lar spot for boarding house outings. INGRAM ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Front Row: John Porter, David Jepson, Bob Downing, Don Benton, James Jolinson, Dick Werner. Second Row: John Brueggeman, J ohn Beliz, Connie Smith, Keith Proctor, William Lambert, Wayne Colbert, Richard Fullerton, Colleen Connelly. Third Row: Pete Garrison, Byron Bunger, Mr. William Ingram, Mrs. William Ingram, Joe Coxe. Back Row: Ray Pittman, Corky White, Priscilla Hickey, Ed Baker, Hal Muggins, Glen Pease, Roland Hamase. BOARD 195 PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Front Row; Mary Soule, Barbara Giffen, Carol Binkley, Beverly Wright. Second Row; Christine Chew, Elizabeth Pegrom, Lclond Hume, Julie Witwer. Third Row; Suson Binkley, Eriko Pieck, Nona Falmlen, Barbara Sutton. Fourth Row: Bernice Kjaer, Sandra Drissen, Donna Stamper, Holly Meriwether, Lee Sonnella. Bock Row; John Thompson, Larry Hopkins, Robert Logon, Jon Wight. Parry ' s Girls adopt a needy family at Christmas Men ' s Co-op Men perform house duties, cook meals The eighteen coeds living at Parry ' s boarding house this year found much pleasure in doing things for others. Campus Chest found the girls eagerly searching for ways to make money. At Christmas time the Parry girls helped make the season more pleasant for the not-so-fortunate. They song Christmas carols to the residents of the old people ' s home, and adopted a needy Boulder family for Christmas, donating gifts and food. The residents were led by President Donna Stamper. One of the most unusual living units on campus is the Men ' s Co-op, housing twenty-five men. In addition to the regular set of officers, this group had two stewards in charge of ordering food and planning meals. Each man was charged with keep- ing his own area in good condition, and each week the duty sheet changed so that at some time during the year each man had a chance at different tasks. The house as a whole competed in basketball and Softball intramurals and a night bowling league. Bob McBride was president this year. MEN ' S CO-OP — Front Row; Garth Voughon, Bob McBride. Second Row; John Randall, Bill Greer, Harvey Dickensheets, Tom Gibson, Gerald Strovos, Allen Cutler, John Shelby, John Dansdill, Robert G. Kosseboum, Frank Strovos. Bock Row; Monty Kruse, Brad Von Diver, Morvin Skogerberg, Clark Lehmann, Horvey Frank, Myron Chorticr, Loran Thomas, Vernon Chartier, Bob Working, Jim Mindenholl. 196 DENVER GENERAL HOSPITAL — Front Row: Lynn Gaertner, Janice Richey, Joan Rutherford, Cathryn Anderson, Kay Johanson, Gail Bachman, Mory Ann Bruegel, Carol Carlson, Eva Solors, Carol Phelps, Charlotte Harris. Second Row: Katie Holcombe, Ruth McBride, Elsie Bowman, Charlene Bast, Dolores Ward, Ruth Fitch, Ann Winstanley, Delores King, Judith Myers. Third Row; Virginia Yee, Joyce Phillips, Nona McFall, Donna Knott, Carol Magby, Constance Leiand, Janet Buck, Je Ray Van Gundy, Potty Lou Allen. Back Row: Jane Abrahamson, Rosalie Gidlun d, Dorothy Eggers, Carol Bruce, Marlyn Morris, Joyce Croftord, Judith Goddard, Donna Kerr. Denver Residences Nurses sing Christmas carols irt hospitals The Big Sister-Little Sister surprise breakfast early in the fall quarter started off the activities for the student nurses in Denver this year. At Christ- mas time the girls caroled in the hospitals. Other highlights in the year ' s events were the winter formal, the Capping Exercises for the sopho- more class in December, and the activities of Senior Week in June. At this time a banquet was given in Denver for graduating seniors, and a luncheon was held at University Memorial Center in Boulder on Commencement Day for seniors and their parents. DEAN HENRIETTA LOUGHRAN looks on approvingly as upperclass nursing students show sophomores the way their caps should be worn. UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER — Front Row: Anne Rein ' l, Barbara Osborne, Bula Atkisson, Virginia Wefing, Polly Padilla, Naoko Akiyoshi, Jary Hassig, Clarie Cooper, Mar Jean Corpenter, Dorene Myers. Second Row: Catherine Wcgley, Nancy Campbell, Leanna Carroll, Sandra Samuelson, Beverly Brasc, Fern Lee, Betty Thomasson, Theone Kelso, Barbara Hew, Valorie Vigil, Myrel Sperling. Third Row: Catherine Rathbun, Marilyn Landmesser, Phyllis Mack, Barbara Slater, Melodie Corroll, Marjorie Snavely, Beverly Brack, Shirley Newman, Beverly Hart, Lois Sewell, Sharlene Sadar. Bock Row: Jean Muller, Ludenc White, Marilyn Anderson, Sharon Thompson, Noomi Lorsen, Venita Jones, Rita Schweikhardt, Frances Engel, Gretchen Rolf, Agatha Butler. 197 ■:- m I 198 J W-%n:-4 W% 1 } 1 1 Sororities . . Page 204 1 i Fraternitiei . . Page 236 199 Panhellenic Association Panhel awards scholarships to Greek and independent women at annual banquet in March. ON HAND TO ANSWER rush week questions, Nancy Wolle, Ponhel president, glances through the handbook distributed to all rushees. Governing the affairs of the sixteen sororities on campus was the responsibility of the Panhellenic Association. Presidents and rush chairmen from every sorority cooperated with the Dean of Women, National Panhellenic, and other administrative of- ficials to discuss mutual problems in the houses. One of Ponhellenic ' s main functions this year was to sponsor two rush periods. Rush Week in the fall was processed by the University IBM machines. Spring Rush was held second semester. In Estes Park last fall Panhellenic joined forces with IFC to hold a joint workshop in order to solve problems common to both groups. The group awarded scholarships to both sorority and independ- ent women at the annual Panhellenic banquet in March. The trophy given to the group that showed the largest scholastic improvement was awarded to Alpha Delta Pi, and the trophy for the highest over- all average for fall semester was presented to Kappa Kappa Gamma. Under the direction of Nancy Wolle, president, a quota system was established for Rush. Aiding her were Mrs. George Lesser, executive secretary, and Miss Faguy-Cote, sponsor. PANHELLENIC Front Row: Pot Powers, Vida James, Paulo Lawson, Judy Bower, Nancy Wolle, Keyo Dennis, Gretchen Beck, Carol Gouthier, Cynthio Slagle. Second Row: Sue Scedle, Sharon Larson, Lynne Weinstein, Carol Pesman, Judy Hassig, Norma Wade, Kathy Collier, Lynne Sfoner, Sally Sims. Bocfc Row; Linda Ferrill, Pot Dolan, Harriet Shotola, Gretchen Stover, Ginger Vance, Maggie Warren, Marilyn Hustcd, Jon Johnson, Kathy Murphy. 200 Interfraternity Council IFC initiates use of IBM calculators to expedite the processes of formal fall rush week. Interfraternity council, central governing body for all social fraternities on campus, exists to ad- vance and promote the interests of the University, the associated fraternities contained therein, and to insure cooperation between the faculty and student body. The council consisted of two representatives from each member fraternity including the presi- dent of the house and a chosen representative. These men met bi-monthly to discuss and consider problems arising from the fraternity system. Some of the noteworthy achievements IFC made this year included the initiation of IBM calculators to expedite the work of Rush Week, the presenta- tion of a perpetual one-year trophy awarded to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average, and sponsoring an orphan in connection with the Foster Parent Plan. The group also contributed to the Christmas program at Denver hospitals. On the social side, IFC held its annual party in April, a dinner at the Lokewood Country Club. Leading IFC this year was Bill Keller, president. Rick Darst executed the duties of vice-president, and Gary Antonoff acted as secretary for the group. IFC PRESIDENT BILL KELLER pauses from his work during rush week in the office which the council shores with Ponhellenic group. IFC Front Row; Ron Frozzini, Fred Files, Bob Harvey, Chuck Shorn, Pete Steinhouer, Dick Porrillo, Jack Holley, Jerry Stomps, Tom Inman, Dove Clardy, Dick Kiinkc. Second Row; Myron Gates, George Ficke, John Fohrenkrog, Gory Antonoff, Bill Keller, Rick Dorst, Bob Riecker, Pete Dillon, Lew Moore, Darrell Higman. Third Row; Thomas Moore, Don League, Poul Penman, Don Croine, George Musser, Dick Gittings, Dale Hyerstay, Mike Perlman, Howie Wolker, Neil Feinberg, Hank Anton, Bill Kuhn, John Goetz. Bock Row; Jon I Fox, Dave MocPherson, Ken Hackett, William Woodbridge, Gordner Morris, Charles Lewis, Al Brockob, Willie Long, Derwood Crocker, Bob Cohn, Bob Schelling, Frank Caldwell, Bill Ellbogen, Bob Schwartz, John Kay. 201 Pledge duties, pranks, float stuffing, dances, and functions all play part in Greek life. WASHING CARS FOR FRATERNITY may not result in the shiniest product of workmanship but it provides time for fun. SEMI-FORMAL DANCES HIGHLIGHT GREEK SOCIAL CALENDARS, as coeds and their dotes spend the evening dancing to a combo or band. SOCIAL CHAIRMEN make sure that bodies are fit and let the professors worry about intellectual stimulation. Active Creek life was apparent on the CD cam- pus. The twenty-three fraternities and sixteen sororities, after a busy Rush Week, settled down to participate in intramural sports, scholarship pro- grams, student leadership, and in the building of floats, decorations for Homecoming and CU Days. Functions between the sororities and fraterni- ties and formal dances dominated the social scene. Creeks contributed to make many all-school events more successful. OFFERING SHOWERS WITHOUT WARNING, some of the members pour woter on unsuspecting brothers from the sundeck. REACTIONS OF DESPAIR meet the prospect of more stuffing, for it ' s hard to see ony progress to the completion of house decorations. POLISHING THE ACTIVES ' SHOES fills pledges ' Saturday morning time and effort as port of assigned pledge duties. Alpha Chi Omega v Members celebrate fiftieth anniversary of founding with afternoon tea and evening dance. The Colorado-Arizona football game last Octo- ber proved to be the big fall event for the Alpha Chi Omega ' s and their fathers. The Dads arrived on Friday and literally took over the house and many of the rooms therein. Banquets, short speeches, and favors were in order for the proud pops. During Homecoming weekend the A Chi O ' s were presented with the Theta Xi " Purple Shaft Award, " a 15-foot purple telephone pole erected on the A Chi O lawn. This yearly award is presented to the sorority house who, in the eyes of a selected Theta Xi committee, should have won the judging for Homecoming decorations, but didn ' t. Highlighting the social scene was the fiftieth anniversary of the Nu chapter of Alpha Chi Omega. This event prompted an afternoon tea, as well as a celebration dance held in Denver at the Fitzsimons Army Officers ' Club. In the philanthropic area the A Chi O ' s brought Christmas cheer to the young cerebral palsy pa- tients at the Boulder Community Hospital. The children were presented with bean bags and as- sorted confections. Officers this year included Jan Johnson, presi- dent; Karin Mikkelsen, vice-president, and Nancy Isaacson, housemanager. Mrs. Ida Fales returned as housemother. 1101 University Avenue UNIVERSITY DIGNITARIES, Alpha Chi Omega alums, and no- tional officers join Nu chapter in a tea at the house to celebrate the golden anniversary of its founding at the University of Colorado. 204 yC.A .. . ALPHA CHI OMEGA — Front Row: Metinda Day, Adele Skrdle, Lucy Hortobagy Kay Sommer, Morcia Campbell, Louise Watts, Peggy Baker, Solly Hanes, Geri Poorman Debbie Covet!, Gigi Galbasini, Martha Taylor. Second Row; Jayne Mohme, Barbara Hopfer, Mary Klok, Barb Auedon, Pat Moffitt, Lynn Wahl, Jody Shields, Fae Burgess, Marilyn Peters, Jane Mehaftie, Martha Peffer, Betty Briggle, Kitty Lehr. Third Row: Diana Sroat, Pat Ruby, Betty Hantress, Bobbie Swigert, Helen Elliot, Barb Prillman, Sara Richardson, Connie Schmidt, Liz Norris, Nancy Robinson, Sarah Arneson, Barbara Mallinson, Sara Ruth, Shirley Corey, Bunny Reichel, Diane Malley. Back Row: Barb Wildauer, Martha Shores, Margaret Beard, Betty Jean Bryce, Susan Clark, Melissa Reese, Nan Barrett, Nancy Glass, Sue Keene, Eunice Shideler, Maxine Stiles, Roberta Peters, Carolyn Kohl, Charlene Hargreaves, Bev Chipchase. ALPHA CHI OMEGA — front Row: Pat Ellis, Betsy Ogle, Jane Pales, Marge Ely, Molty Mahannoh, Margaret Cope, Carrol Luebke, Margo Hoge, Penny Kimmel, Jerrie Marsh. Second Row: Fluff Brown, Solly Beckwith, Nancy Black, Pat Ader, Karin Mikkelsen, Mrs. Fales, Jan Johnson, Ginny Parrish, Nancy Isaacson, Lynn Stoner, Penny Deutsch, Margot McKnight. Thfrd Row: Kay Woodruff, Linda Sechler, Judy Larsen, Syd Harrison, Carolyn Ruden, Barb Bowman, Sally Bachman, Melissa Reid, Joan Button, Shari Kramer, Ginny Vetter, Julie Sechler, Margery Mead, Ginger Shields, Jane Grider, Cathy Hellmich. Back Row: Marilyn Zarrock, Judy Radcliff, Susan Mason, Judy Graham, Sue Swanson Bea Britton, Mona Replogle, Julie Willsey, Shari Jackson, Chor Carrey Shelley Spahn, Pot Kerrigan, Moryann Payne, Betty Hentrich, Mary Lou Peterson. %ri f) f5 ' ( f f ' i ' k .M ) I. ' _. — . A T — - ' .-- .j S 205 ALPHA DELTA P — Front Row Judy Dale Carol Conway, Corol Blanchord, Sarah O ' Loughlin, Georgia Aiguier, Ruth Jones, Lindo Henderson, Ann Worson Joanne Newell, ond Row; Kathie Makle, Dee Donohoe, Marge Worley, Jonnie Bannon, Patty Powers, Mrs. Gladys Eaton, Bev Wolrath Jo Macy Jean Rose Jerri Jaros, Kothi?Dris, ' Elamt c " Toir " rw7ow- ' j:a " Wii;;;rMa;; ' Marga " ;e; ' sc ' ribn;;, c ' athy " Priegni ' tr; Shirley Mangold, Alicia Bassett, Erin Parker, B. J. Hording, Pauline Wagner, Evelyn Lindell Marion Nairn, Patty Caldwell, Minna Greene, Anita Parmakian, Deloris Murphy. Bock Row: Carol Ledgerwood, Penny Gust, Myrna Cnswell, Sara Collinge, Kathie Borst, ' Nancy Shope, Diane Donnan, Nancy Cochron, Careen Carmichael, Carol Pukli, Sue Browne, Barb Porter, EIhe Payne, Dott.e Camerlo. ALPHA DELTA Pl-fronf Row. Anne Merritt, Barbara Giffin, Sally Dorst, Nova Lovell, Carol Cornelius, Lynne Willmette, Sue, Carol Becker Lynn Thorler Second Row; Joyce Bielteldt, Dorrilla Grace, Denise McCarthy, Diane McSpadden, Joan Ankenbrandt, Jo Anne Bazal, Helen Griffin Barry Elhott, Louise House, Judy Thompson. Thi,d Row: Jane Helm, Nancy Nelson, El Caswell, Judy Palmer, Virginia Quinn, Dotty Spear, Gail Welch, Morilyn Lowder, Bobby Underwood Jean Gibson, Sue Henderson, Diana Miller. Bock Row; Phyllis Mayginnes, Bev Howe, Sue Ellis, Judy Loft, Lynn Gillett, Eve Lyon, Jon Eaton, Gerry Wyman, Ann Krumsick, Mary Ann Kern, Judy Munstcr- man, Martho Showers, Marilu Pennock. V 206 Alpha Delta Pi v r November marks beginning of construction of the new ADPi house to be completed by fall. November 23 marked the official ground-break- ing ceremony for the new chapter house of Alpha Delta Pi, which will be situated at Euclid and Six- teenth streets. The new house is scheduled for occupancy in September. Father A. B. Patterson, giving the opening prayer for the ceremony, was followed by President Quigg Newton who spoke briefly on fraternal associations at the University. Mrs. James Blue, ADPi alumna, introduced the members of the Board of Regents who were guests at the ceremony. Patty Powers, president of the chapter, turned over the first ground for the new house. The shovel used was autographed by visiting dignitaries and will be preserved in the new chapter house. Highlighting the social scene this year was the traditional wake-up breakfast. The actives routed the pledges out of bed very early one morning and escorted them to the house where breakfast was served in their honor. The ADPis received honorable mention in the silver division for their 1957 Homecoming house decoration as a result of active and pledge efforts. Officers of Alpha Delta Pi this year were Linda Wycoff, vice-president; Sara Collinge, housemana- ger; and Mary Margaret Scribner, treasurer. On hand to assist the girls with their problems was Mrs. Gladys Eaton, housemother. 1506 Broadway Avenue - A D PI ' S, DIGNITARIES gather for the groundbreaking ceremony for new chapter house as Patty Powers, president, turns over the first ground, and President Quigg Newton addresses attending group. 207 Alpha Epsilon Phi « ' a; , t AEPhi actives, pledges spend weekend at Alps for retreat of combined serious work, fun. 1205 College Avenue " Retreat " was the cry of the AEPhis as both pledges and actives moved into the Alps for a week- end of combined serious work and fun. In addition to the usual round of skits and singing, this year the actives conducted a special court confronting pledges with an embarrassing episode from their past and forcing them to plead guilty. The AEPhis redecorated their house themselves and achieved some very original results early in the year. Trophies stolen by the ZBTs were ransomed back by a function with the culprits. For more gaiety the pledges gave the actives a Swiss Alps party complete with costumes and instructions on the art of Swiss dances. Other social events in- cluded the traditional beer and doughnut function with the Sig Eps and the annual Hasher Sneak. Aid to the National Jewish Asthmatic Hospital was one of the AEPhi philanthropic projects this year. Carol Pesman, president; Julia Lewis, vice-pres- ident, and Lynda Wolkow, house manager, com- prised the house officers for the year. Miss Laura Riley was the AEPhi housemother. JOINING IN retreat discussion are Sharlene Gerber, Julia Lewis, Judy Lockhart, and Julie Perlman. 208 ALPHA EPSILON PHI — front Haw: Judy Dontc, Jtannc Steinberg, Jane Dlugoch. Stcend Kew: Bobbie Newman, Julia Lewit, Corel Peiman, Miu Riley, Koy Klein, Judy Basmon, Sylvio Hillsan. Back Row: Lynne Weinstein, Lynda Wolkew, Bev Mosko, Diana Karasik, Elaine Landy, Julie Perlman. ALPHA EPSILON PHI — Front Row; Sallie Markovitz, Judy Mann, Judy Lockhart, Brenda Stellor, Julie Slepyan, Barbaro Rosen, Sheila Wolfe, Kothe Levine. Second Row: Gail Bernstein, Joan Sichel, Sherri Band, Debi Bachus, Gloria Mallin, Joanne Brodke, Sylvia Brody, Sharlene Gerber. Sack Sow: Linda Jacobson, Deanie Sunshine, Gail Spector, Marilyn Freedman, Marcia Dorfman, Fifi Glaser, Linda Perlmutter, Judy Levinson, Penny Cooper. 209 ALPHA OMICRON PI — Front Row: Nancy Thompson, Jo Ann Gunderson, Pat Bohan, Keya Dennis, Carolyn Koni, Sandra Haefeic, Marilyn Grucnier. Second Row: Pat Moore, Pat Honey, Joan Bordncr, Marcio Guildner, Judy Bower, Mrs. Caradine, Mary Koy Gruenberg, Diane Panogokis, Susan Wells, Claire Clark. Third Row: Judy Huffer, Gail Shepherd, Barrie Laffon, Jean Honson, Barbara Woodworth, Jon Grindstaft, Jo Meyerhoff, Karen Burgh, Judy Edwards, Mary Lou McKee, Karin Gustofson, Leslie Helheno, Phyllis Anstine, Bette McCullough. Bock Row: Mary Pat Bohmer, Nancy Setter, Caroline Troskos, Connie Lovitt, Jane Niles, Barbara Marx, Betty McCarver, Laurie MocTavish, Shoron McMullen, Carolyn Kober, Margot Lodwig, Jo Bruland, Carolyn Suckio, Lorri Sherman, Leni Marquord. ALPHA OMICRON PI — Front Row: Colette Paderewski, Judy Fedderman, Karin Skogh, Beth Leng, Lynne Hotchkiss. Second Row: Kay Castor, Barbara Closer, Ramono Hynd, Lynette Smith, Marcia Guildner, Laurie MacTavish, Lynne Dunn, Connie Coale, Becky Mason, Mary MacArthur. Third Row: Maribeth Adomson, Virginia Rowley, Bev Lande, Ann Hansen, Lynn Stunkel, Linda Schisler, Sharon Binns, Gretchen Gruenberg, Diane Dodds. Bock Row; Judy Lukosek, Julie Dane, Sonja Clauson, Sue Sykes, Sandra Slauson, Karen Schwieger, Suzette Steiger, Judy Hawkins, Joan Ronsome, Janice Roberts. 210 Alpha Omicron Pi Homecoming house decoration wins AOPi ' s a first place trophy to begin year of activities. " Come on, Sparkplug, " was the theme which brought the AOPi ' s a first place trophy in the 1957 Homecoming competition for the third consecutive year. The girls started wiring, stuffing, and con- structing weeks ahead of time to produce Barney Google and his swayback horse. Sparkplug, which decorated most of the AOPi lawn. Early in November the house was literally token over by the arrival of fathers for Dad ' s Day. Next on the calendar was the Faculty-Thanksgiving din- ner, with the girls inviting their favorite professors to the feast. Pledge paddles and party dresses typi- fied the annual Christmas formal honoring the pledge class. Prior to Christmas vocation the AOPi ' s joined forces with the Tri-Delts to sing carols. Spring semester was highlighted by the annual Hawaiian party given by the pledges for the actives. In addition to their local philanthropic project, the girls mode kimonos for needy children. Officers this year were Judy Bower, president; Claire Clark, treasurer; Morgo Ladwig, housemana- ger. Mrs. Alma Caradine was housemother. 1015 15th Street DISCUSSING academic and social topics with professors highlights AOPi Faculty-Thanksgiving dinner. 211 Alpha Phi ' P L f Girls return from retreat to welcome new housemother and foreign student to their castle. On returning to their castle this year after a pre-rush week retreat at Estes Park, the Alpha Phis were greeted by the two new faces of new house- mother Mrs. Susan Clement and Lo Schoefer, a foreign student from Copenhagen. The initial event of Alpha Phi social life during the fall semester occurred when fathers moved into the house for their traditional weekend of college life. After attending the Colorado-Arizona football game, the dads and their daughters either danced at the Olympic or ventured to Club First Nighter to multiply their fortunes. in the spring of 1957 the Alpha Phis teamed with the Phi Taus to take first place in the CU Days Songfest. In connection with their notional philan- thropic project, the girls sponsored their annual Valentines ' Day Heart Ball, the proceeds of which were forwarded to Cardiac Aid. An integral part of Alpha Phi life was daily living in the house. Bringing relaxation and breaks in the routine of classes last year were the doily awaited mail call and moments spent around the piano. The girls chosen to reign over the Alpha Phi castle this year were Harriet Shotola, president; Pot Hill and Ann Lawson, vice presidents; Sue Emms, treasurer; and Pat Infield, housemanager. 888 13th Street IMPROVISING FOR ELEVATOR, Ann Lawson chooses speediest method of getting downstairs by sliding down banister. Ending her trip in fall, she is checked for broken bones by Alpha Phi sisters. 212 ALPHA PHI — Front Row: Janrs Borgmeycr, Sylvia Gilchrist, Ann Du»field, Sue Locke, Pot Swim, Karia Baldwi n, Pot Brown, Sally Ellingcr. Seconif Row: Bobbie Jocobt, Jullianne Mottingly, Pat Infield, Gretchen Stover, Mrs. Clement, Horriet Shotola, Ginni Hampton, Pat Hill, Cindy Glasgow. Third Row: Martha Lehman, Sue Emms, Mary Ann Berger, Dot Cose, Lynn Lighter, Jon Gray, Judy Groy, Carleen Winston, Kay Nebergoll, Celio Barber, Kathy Durkin, Judy Clorkc, Nancy Wolle. Back Row: CeCe Carter, Pat Potton, Lois Flanders, Mordi Wood, Sandra De Hetre, Judy Meyer, Carolyn Johnson, Laurie Holti, Sandro Abernothy, Tanya Richard, Janelle Goodman, Carol Johnson, Marge Dreith, Bonnie Willoughby. ALPHA PHI — front Row; Anne Bowey, Mary Devenish, Kay Franzen, Sandra Duff, Barbara Kiem, Dorothy Richards, Marty Durst, Karen Kennedy, Mary Howes. Seconrf Row; Penny Turner, Bryer Anderson, Vicky Statter, Charia Boer, Gail Armstrong, Ann Lawson, Carol Brodie, Jo Greenwood, Joan Coll, Diane Youngclaus. Third Row: Kathy Doyle, Carolyn Harvie, Kathy Kennelly, Nancy Stein, Judy Deschken, Joan Drimm, Sue Beeman, Gretchen Ginder, Peggy Tremayne, Bette Franzen, Gloria Parnham. Back Row: Nancy Groybeal, Kay Klien, Noncy Clink, Sue Starzel, Vicky Gregory, Suzann Lewis, Nancy Jacobs, Sue Elliott, Corolyn Anderson, Sydney Adams, Dorothy Gorvey, Kortn Lindsay, Nancy Bryant. j ), P ' : y - fl 213 y 4: ' ' A - A " ' - w . fj ' - .,y . CHI OMEGA — Front Row: Chris Kircher, Sondro Archer, Janice Shaver, Janice Corley, Yvonne McNew, Sara Cornell, Kae Klein, Jackie Jacques, Barboro Wolfe, Margo Mills, Deanna Duggan, Kisty Jensen. Second Row. Merlin Couch, Genie Gates, Mary Hance, Diane Delbrueck, Elisabeth Mitchell, June Richtarik, Pat Browning, Mary Hunter, Jo Ann Hasch, Sally Mixter, Carrie Imhof, Carolyn Ramsay, Dee Vap. third Row; Betty Fortenberry, Susan Heverly, Lucia Sutphen, Mary Bailey, Terry Painter, Margery Dryden, Judy Albertson, Carol Stickney, Sherry Powell, Louonn Christmann, Suzonne Tinkey, Melinda Marshol, Janis LeSage, Beth Dawn, Barbara Cory. Bock Row; Meredith Gregg, Judy Weaver, Marge Burge, Helen Solvage, Ginger Vance, Suzanne Hays, Sue Smith, Jean Newland, Kay Smith, Emilou Jones, Jon Jeffers, Sally Cuney, Bobs Zika, Laura Mae Balich, Jan Tonkersley, Jan Scott, Mary Jane Bullard, Cynthia Vernon. CHI OMEGA — front Row; Sue Hogermon, Georgi Costin, Ann Hollenbeck, Yvettc Sole, Raeonna Davis, Carol Oberzan, Bev Wolraven, Nancy Davidson, Thco Kochiovelos, Patty Wright, Peggy McLaughlin. Second Row; Mary Jo Higginbotham, Syb Kopmeier, Barbara Brodshow, Justine Walker, Glendo Nelson, Mrs. Davidson, Pot Dolan, Doris Vinyord, Judy Erickson, Gay Woodruff, Judy Martin, Sue Wolfe, Jane Swindell. Third Row; Connie Mowrcy, Glenda Kuhnert, Carol Ince, Linda Thcis, Carol Maxcy, Gloria Scott, Susan Smith, Carolyn King, Billijo Sexton, Ann Speno, Marianne Fort, Lois Hendricks, Viki Eraser, Gerry Iwonago, Norma Ohison, Faith Richards. Bock Row; Weecie Trostcl, Carol Knutson, Mimi Allen, Marge McCleery, Terry Miles, Pamela Prince, Glenda Hill, Charlotte Roach, Nancy Cohrs, Lynne Hibbs, Linda Hoynic, Gere Johnson, Linda Boyce, Ferretl Lindquist, Stephanie Blackburn, Leita Crumrine, Karen Van Tuyl, Vanice Vop. 214 », Chi Omega Pledges cop third place in Sigma Chi Derby; actives install new chapter at Fort Collins. A rollicking slumber party with its usual flurry of tickling bouts, telling of tall-tales, and creating of new food delights end concoctions was one of the many activities of the Chi Omegas this year. Immediately after fall registration the group traveled to Estes Park for their annual retreat. Early October found the girls treating their dads to a week end of college life at the Sink, the Tule, and a football game. While the pledges were taking third place honors in the Sigma Chi Derby, the active chapter journeyed to Fort Collins to participate in the instal- lation of a new Chi O chapter. The annual Pirate Party in December was crowded with the usual swashbuckling buccaneers and shipwrecked dates. The Christmas spirit was accompanied by a group of Boulder orphans who were honored guests at a holiday party. The Chi O hashers entertained the girls with original skits on Friday nights. Highlighting this traditional event was the " spacemen ' s dinner " accompanied by appropriate costumes. Led by their thespian hashers, the girls serenaded nearby fra- ternities with their original space song. Leading the group this year were Pat Dolan, president; Tanya Melich, vice president; Justine Walker, treasurer; and Doris Vinyard, secretary. The Chi Omega housemother was Mrs. W, R. Davidson. 1011 16th Street CHI O PLEDGES join octlves for slumber party at house with chatting, tickling, and searching unknown reolms of the attic. 215 Delta Delta Delta Tri-Delts celebrate 69th anniversary on campus with fall banquet for Colorado chapters. Following the rigors of fall rush, the Tri-Delts settled down to another busy year. To celebrate their 69th anniversary, the girls were hostesses at a fall banquet for all the Tri-Delt chapters in Colo- rado. One of the big events of the year was Dad ' s Weekend. After an evening at the top of the Tule, the fathers were entertained by the Tri-Delt trio and western band. Kari Caarder, the foreign stu- dent living in the house this year, climaxed the evening by singing some of her native Norwegian songs. In the spring of 1957 the Tri-Delts and Phi Delts joined forces to win second place in the gold division for their CU Days float, " Spring Is Beyond the Bounds of Thoughts and Dreams. " The AWS skit preparation, a special week to honor housemother Mrs. Holienbeck, Delta week during which newly-initiated pledges serenaded the houses, and the traditional Pansy Breakfast to honor the graduating seniors occupied the time of the Tri- Delt members and their officers. Sue Seedle, presi- dent; Diane Dvorak, vice-president; Carolyn Blome, treasurer; and Betty Spence, housemanager. 1025 15th Street TRI-DELT DADS show appreciation for entertainment provided by the Tri-Delt trio and western band by supplying their own musical renditions as port of the festivities during annual Dad ' s Weekend. 216 v ,% - M K y DELTA DELTA DELTA — Front Row: Carol McDaniel, Joan Muller, Lynn Howord, Sue Roie, LIndo Jewett, Margie Tur ey, Joy Callahan, Pouline Peote, Mary Klein, Annette Willis, Pot Main, Nancy Teel, Emilie Lamb, Betsy Tietz. Second Rom: Carol Sorconi, Helen Hirst, Marilyn Husted, Kae Emrich, Lou Arnranetti, Carol Blome, Diane Dvorak, Mrs. Hollenbeck, Sue Seedle, Betty Spence, Kay Mittler, Diane Anderson, Barbara King, Carolyn Krohn, Elise Peaker, Barbara Bryan. Third Row: Pot Nelson, Judy Abbott, Jeonnc Thomsen, Kori Goorder, Dottie Smith, Lynn Stroub, Jan Kossling, Judy Johns, Annette Jones, Diane Millard, Peggy Nethery, Diane Peavy, Pat Durbin, Diane Woody, Hannah McDonnald, Noel Miller, Diane Wunsch. Bock Row: Billie Curry, Bobbie OIney, Binky Giger, Colleen Kcllcy, Jerc Bell, Susan Sowyer, Judy Kluck, Koy Meibergen, Margaret Vennemo, Nan Knoerzer, Ellen Persons, Ann Kietner, Nancy Johnson, Jan Hirt, Shirlene Wilken, Shorry McBeoth, Pat Hamlin, Kay Lavoie, Dede Mall. DELTA DELTA DELTA — Front Row: Betty Milbonk, Maureen Englcs, Judy Stanton, Judy Miller, Ann Grady, Potsy Linkenhoger, Sheryl Walker, Sharon Rca, Nancy Heron, Judy Hite, Karen Hershbock. Second Row: Judy Rowley, Mary Alice Morrow, Linda Johnson, Sheila Kutchera, Barbara Lehde, Holly Loil, Libby Bock, Tanya Erickson, Kothy Ruebel, Jane Anderson. Third Row: Pomelo Gunther, Marilyn Getto, Marcio Smith, Susie Fruit, Carole Pabion, Judy Utz, Sarah Mitchell, Nancy Goeller, Alice Bieneman, Gloria Green, Sondy Schroeder, Sally Horn, Judy Strell, Arlene Ludwig. Bock Row: Mary Jo Trader, Polly Steele, Koy Kennedy, Sandy Slaten, Geraldine Funke, Barbara Kortzke, Sherry Willioms, Sonja Anderson, Judy Dunitone, Mary Ann Nelson, Danielle Milenski, Brendo Smith, Holly Randol, Peggy Jo Mathews, Carolyn Eidinger, Tammy Thomas. " ■ ' n!«,{ . o A,0 t Js , ' 1, 217 DELTA GAMMA — Front Row. Marilyn Cooley, Ann Eckblad, Sherry Dunn, Sue Engle, Polly Anderson, Jo Anne Boss, Toni Bartkus, Sherry Fobes, Marsho Ham, Susan Lytken, Jody Jochems, Connie Evans, Pat Walter, Betsy Swarthout. Second Row; Patty Page, Debby Hansen, Muff Hollowoy, Vikki Dickson, Tina Bohlinger, Sue Rymer, Nancy Eichenberger, Wendy Hall, Sendee Click, Paula Capps, Jane Hazelwood, Ann Bradley, Susie Porter, Kay Gillis, Julie Witwer, Sharon Siepert. Third Row: Koren Dendahl, Kit Shelor, Linda Keener, Laurie Nikkei, Barb Sutton, Sue Kullgren, Lynn Gutshall, Kiki Ward, Tricie Corbett, Meredith Kicsel, Karen Wahlstrom, Royalyn Lockhart, Martha Hudson, Morion Copelond, Jane Williamson, Sue Chitty, Leslie Rathburn, Joy Rhodes. Back Row: Marlinda Moson, Kathy Rawlins, Magi O ' Brien, Sue Simon, Nancy Congdon, Marcie Nelson, Mary Ann Woodbridge, Nancy Rickey, Jean Rahn, Mardi Bauer, Sharon Sullivan, Marge Gould, Kathie Selden, Liz Allaby, Judy Ritner, Ellre Johnson, Corky Prins. DELTA GAMMA — Frortt Row: Mary Mead, Cathy Ingraham, Margoret Ickis, Margaret Moore, Marge Reck, Susan Ashley, Marge Chandler, Marilyn Chandler, Ardie Anderson, Jill Breckenridge, Jo McFadden, Sheila Flanigan, Patty Fosdick, Nancy Kirby. Second Row; Linda Lacy, LuAnne Aulepp, Joan Woltcrs, Judic Johnson, Betsy Borgmonn, Hallie Huff, Bonnie Dovie, Mrs. Rhea Cornelius, Sally Sims, Charie Mortenson, Sherry Terry, Morgo Tiller, Kathy Murphy, Jill Meldrum, Nancy Wilks. Third Row; Ruth Stevenson, Sue Cummings, Kim Palmer, Judy Boles, Sally Lacy, Margie Clingan, Wendy Hendry, Carol Lundberg, Molly Lyon, Jan Whittle, Pat Hartnett, Gay Baldwin, Helen Allred, Stioron Smith, Sandy Siepert, Dorlene Venzke, Nancy Van Ausdali, Jeannic Pulver, Ulys Lockhart, Patty Parsons, Frandee Dunnogon. Bock Row; Terry Porrish, Solly Smith, Linda Lloyd, Sarah Wolfon, Judy Bcim, Pat Marling, Carolyn Jones, Allaine Williams, Nance Marthens, Anne Donnelly, Mary Riddle, Sally Dickinson, Judy Skelley, Ann O ' Molley, Connie Hammerstein, Jonct Morrill, Susan Dickinson, Tio Paradis, Becdy Tatlow, Jeannie Zimmerman, Susan Hough, Ann Strop, Connie Mondics, Libby Holland, Kathy Holkestod, Dion Heocock. 218 AI Delta Gamma -.: Delta Gammas are sparked by numerous projects, functions, and activities during the year. Early mornings in the Delta Gamma domain on Pennsylvania Avenue began with the sound of alarm clocks and DCs piling out of bed and making hurried preparation for breakfast. Working on their skit for the AWS Revue was one of the major projects of the DCs this year. Their efforts were rewarded with the Grand Prize trophy. Leaving a pumpkin at each fraternity and sorority house on campus, the group serenaded the houses for Halloween. The DG pledges won honors in October as they took first place in the Sigma Chi Derby. Retreating to Aspen in February, the actives left the house in the hands of the pledge class for the weekend. Roller skating functions and work on their national philanthropic project of helping the blind helped to keep the DG ' s busy. Big events highlighting the year were Dad ' s Weekend, where dads travelled to Boulder to be the weekend dates of their daughters, and the annual Senior Breakfast, where seniors were served one of their last morning meals at 1 1 28 Pennsylvania. Leading the group during the year were Mrs. Rhea Cornelius, housemother; Sally Sims, president; Bonnie Davie, vice president; Linda Lacy, treas- urer; and Helen Allred, housemanager. 1128 Pennsylvania Avenue TOO MANY COOKS DON ' T SPOIL the v affles as evidenced by the contented Delta Gamma faces as the girls raid the kitchen during their annual Vermont maple syrup and waffle supper. 219 Gamma Phi Beta lC . Clever ideas for different decorations win recognition for the girls of Gamma Phi Beta. 935 16th Street It ' s been a golden year for the Gamma Phis. Fearless " 49ers " had nothing on the girls as they searched and found gold in the 1957 CU Days tro- phies. With the aid of the Sigma Nus the girls struck it rich by not only winning the grand trophy for their " Tu-Lip Time " float, but also receiving grand prize for their work on the carnival booth. The social calendar for this year was glittered with functions, parties, and two formal dances. The most outstanding social event was the arrival of the fathers for the annual Dad ' s Weekend, headed this year by Pat Jacobson. The dads had a full schedule of activities including a journey to Central City, a chance to cheer for the Buffs during Satur- day ' s game, and an all-daughter humor skit pre- sented in their honor. Leading the girls were Margaret Warren, presi- dent; Pat Jacobson, vice-president; and Ann Rehm, housemanager. Mrs. Gladys H. Boland acted as housemother. GAMMA PHI recreation room finds girls joining in favorite pastimes of bridge and chatting. 220 GAMMA PHI BETA — Front Row: Judy Flickinger, Nancy Schaefer, Debby Painter, Marilyn Clark, Sandy Nugent, Cindy Wells, Sandy Hoag, Barb Smith, Punky Brown, Maggie Powers. Second flow: Mary Hunkel, Liz McNary, Ann Rehm, Sally Kopp, Moggie Warren, Mrs. Bolond, Pot Jacobson, Robin Smalley, Judy Hassig, Joyce Rickards. Third Row: Carolyn Jocobsen, Jeanne Schroll, Lynn Clover, Linda Eggebrecht, Jeanine Ardourel, Sarah Hoper, Judi Borg, Pam Stevens, Nancy Nelson, Mary Davis, Harriet Felten, Shirley Aulwurm, Mary Honish, Mary FIschI, Melinda McCormick. Sack Row: Connie Wells Diana Smith, Cindy Smith, Cathy Cottrell, Jo Barry, Ann Beemer, Tanys Fischer, Bebe Baxter, Jan Boker, Evelyn Evans, Moria Green, Joan Cole, Marilyn Ulrich. GAMMA PHI BETA — Front Row: Mary Miller, Margaret Rose, Nell Meyers, Rene Bradford, Marion Thompson, Sharon Kirkpatrick, Carolyn Grimes, Ann Burroughs, Skip Stock, Jon Rush. Second Row; Beth Eberhort, Pat Wimpress, Helaine Smith, Ellie Wilson, Barbara Anderson, Lois Standlee, Jo Kauth, Betsy Baker, Michal Stewart, Barb Peterson. Third Row: Carol Peiker, Morilyn Draws, Julia Porter, Andy Bechik, Brenda Nagel, Beth Madson, Carole Sutherland, Case Shank, Sandy Smith, Sue Tenold, Becky Cultra, Ellie Carlson, Barb Nurd, Chou Grayson. Back Row: Peggy Kasper, Joy Dunkley, Pat Jones, Lynn Herrmann, Jill Rudlich, Ann Golseth, Alice O ' Connell, Connie Duggon, Bert Vincent, Peggy McKennon, Phyrne McKennon, Nancy Hoffmonn, Suzie Hoffman, Corole McCubbin, Sally Denzer. 221 KAPPA ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Ellie Zimmermon, Linda Terry, Julie Newton, Joan Smith, Noncy Pulver, Sally Sharrer, Judy Mullin, Joon Donohue, Mary Christner Nancy Hohn, Debbie Duke, Anne Estabfook, Noncy Clark. Second Row: Betsy Kohl, Sally Sittig, Libby Kimball, Sally Johnson, Gretchen Beck, Robbie Browner, Mrs. Crowley, Carrie Boyd, Mary Stevens, Bonnie Johnson, Sue Scott. Third Row: Judy Hanser, Judy Johnson, Sandy Duncan, Susie Schultz, Amilu Stewart, Margie Plerpoint, Vando Norgren, Birdie Waterston, Barbara Frey, Cathy Carey, Sue White, Marge Van Dusen. Back Row: Judy Kraus, Gail Clements, Peggy Smedes, Carol Strubel, Corolu Anderson, Linda Heppes, Judy Hamby, Sukey Saltonstoll, Sarah Freeman, Jane Zeller, Joanne Schmidt, Sally Smiley, Linda Gustafson. KAPPA ALPHA THETA — fronf Row: Morg Moore, Rene Beckwith, Marian Moecker, Janie Ames, Anne Beeler, Nancy Perrine, Jean Enz, Nancy Brennan, Ann Mrllison, Trulee Scarlett, Sonya Edens, Nancy Proctor. Second Row: Gail Brlttain, Jan Burdick, Ann Clark, Morley Brown, Barb Partlow, Sue Trommald, Louro Chase, Lynn Schei- decker, Karen Rixon, Dianne Hollar, Linda McDonough. Third Row: Kathy Boyd, Susie Moynihan, Pat Elliott, Ann Keane, Sue Sehring, Donna Bronsford, Liz Merrill, Anne Roever, Nancy Hamblen, Anne Wallace, Geri Carlson, Ruth Nugent, Miki Mikketsen, Sharon Kelley, Bobs Kinney. Back Row: Gayle Orvis, Kartn Weyl, Sandy Helns, Terre Anderson, Nancy Ingraham, Bonnie Block, Solly Faxon, Ann Howard, Jo Ogle, Rhody Lamb, Chris Young, Dionne Redding, Judy Stokoe, Ann Brockman, Reddy Young. 222 Kappa Alpha Theta Thetas display their athletic prowess in skiing, football, and kite-flying competition. " Track " was the cry of the year for Thetas as they boasted 33 avid ski fans within their realms. With the first fall of snow, the house at 1333 Uni- versity bustled with activity. Equipment was put into top shape as the Thetas waxed skis, shined boots, and modeled new snow-weather fashions. With all the necessary items in order, the ski racks were loaded, and the happy season on the slopes was underway. Athletics seemed to hold a first in the hearts of these girls. The Theta juniors and seniors donned their football regalia for the annual battle deter- mining top F osition on the endurance scale. Windy March days found Theta pledges testing their kite-flying ability as symbolic of their prowess at handling their kite-shaped active pins. On the more sophisticated side the Thetas gathered with escorts for their winter formal held at the University Club in Denver in honor of the prospective actives. Leading the Kappa Alpha Thetas this year were Roberta Browner, president; Nancy Clark, vice-president; Julie Newton, housemanoger; and Mrs. K. Crowley, housemother. 1333 University Avenue " rT?» . ' s THETA SKI ENTHUSIASTS check their equipment, try on new cold-weather apparel, and load their skis ready to journey to one of the nearby mountain resorts at first sign of Colorado snowfall. 223 Kappa Delta KD ' s receive Denver Panhellenic scholarship cup and second place trophy for Homecoming. 1058 13th Street Christmas spirit swept through the Kappa Delta house this year and reached its peak at the tradi- tional Christmas party. Highlight of the evening was trimming the tree with ornaments bearing the name of each KD and her date. The KD ' s gave another Christmas party for a group of Denver orphans. The year ' s activities did not end with Christmas, but the KD ' s planned weekends for their fathers and mothers, held a spring dinner for the fiances of their sisters, and prepared breakfast for graduating seniors. The pledges, not wishing to be left out of the act, gave a very successful Dog Patch Party. The Kappa Deltas received their share of glory this year by receiving a scholarship cup from the Denver Panhellenic Association and second place in the Silver Division of Homecoming decorations. Of- ficers this year were Norma Wade, president; Dar- lene Dorr, vice-president, and Caroline Howes, housemanager. KD housemother was Mrs. Geneve Clutter. KD ' S AND DATES concentrate on bridge gome after trimming tree at their traditional Christmas Party. 224 KAPPA DELTA — front Row: -Sue Chilfon, Ann Welles, Carlo Lujin, Esther Peticolas, Jean Frye, Jo Segall. Second Row- Kathy Collier, Barb Keefer, Norma Wade, Mrs. Clutter, Darlene Dorr, Sandra Siebert, Barbara Stein, Sherry Yarbrough. Third Row: Peggy Flynn, Mitzi Ward, Mary Whitney, Ginny Haynes, Mary Esther Schoolcraft, Caroline Howes, Mary Auer, Jackie Laulainen, Barb ' Culley. Socle Row: Peggy Green, Nancy Herschel, Sally Ballard, Peggy Kongas, Mary Ann Liffring, J. C. Weller, Mary Ensign, Carol Shuppan. I ( : t » PRACTICING TRIO MUSIC, KVs Sherry Yarbrough, Norma Wade, Barbara Stein rehearse their port of entertainment for house party. RELAXING AFTER DECORATING the KD Christmas tree, Jackie Laulainen and dote chat at annual Christmas party 225 ' Uf M KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — front Row: Judy RIchardion, Morchol Ewlng, Sara Cochrane, Joyce Jensen, Karen Smith, Kay Reed, Karen Gilbert, Judy Righter, Priscella LIchty, Katie Hughes, Jane Hollenbeck, Eli Templeton, Mory Mastin, Solly Winters. Second Row: Janice Porter, Morionno Croes, Bitsy Lanphiers, Mary Lou Wolker, Liz Crowder, Marilyn Whinnerah, Linda Ferrill, Mrs. Gtade Elliot, Marcio Irwin, Alice Ann Orton, Cindy Cullen, Ellen Wilmorth, Barb Hardman, Lucy Pugh, Aloyne Morris. Third Row: Judy Gill, Susan Uebele, Marie Lindquist, Corol Severe, Mary Jo Kellough, Shar Robertson, Diane King, Nancy Emmert, Susan White, Mary Kay Marquart, Ann Hinds, Suzanne Lowry, Karla Gasser, Judy Repplier, Elsie Borwell, Betty Ann Asche, Judy Ferraro, Chris Garrard. Bocfc Row; Linda Lawrence, Mttch Hiett, Glenda Snider, Louise Marsilje, Molly Dunn, Morion Little, Judy Paynter, Bonnie Wilkie, Sandy Scott, Carolyn Fletcher, Martha Spoerri, Molly Modrall, Rosemary Sturgeon, Carolyn Hamm, Roe Ann Kelley, Peggy Kearney, Jenny Lindstrom, Carol Kelsey, Trish Bowen, Pat Hurley, Jean Aalfs, Gretchen Kraxberger, Sue McEachern. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — Front Row: Margaret Kirkham, Carol Trigg, Susan Lanphier, Cynthia Knupp, Anne Cord, Marsha Pirie, Marto Nagy, Sue Sturgeon, Estella Beggs, Cathy Hogg, Fran Glothar, Judy Clark, Tissie Kintzele. Second Row: Kathe Porter, Cecelia Rowlings, Maureen Rcidy, Ann Dubuisson, Mortho Melin, Sharon Larson, Trisha Roberts, Barb Diringer, Betsy Irvine, Elaine Kuchel, Pitsy Sawyer, Evie Bascom, Pat Maness, Elaine Clough, Nancy Simms. Third Row: Betsy Boyer, Jennifer Stringer, Koty Bean, Judy McCleary, Robbin Mountjoy, Bev Evans, Lynne Elder, Coribel Conry, Mar Ann Hooker, Donna Sue Davis, Phyllis Low, Jill Corroll, Margie Neir, Kyle Hicks, Barbara Beckley, Borb Schuchardt, Jane Turk. Back Row: Mary McCoy, Ann Bobcock, Sandra Shuler, Diane Gorsuch, Julie Von Schroder, Susie Slaybough, Ann Lindstrom, Jone Forster, Cheri Soles, Beecher Vollers, Poulo Brooke, Elaine Schommahorn, Judy Avery, Marilyn Hughes, Vikki Viskniskki, Barb Lemmon, Jonie Giocomini, Nancy Rapp, MarllM Aycock. . VfV 226 Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappas journey to Aspen for retreat including discussions and outdoor sports activities. Retreat time at 1 1 34 University meant a mass migration of Kappa Kappa Gamma to Aspen Lodge for a weekend of serious discussion and thought mixed with lots of gaiety. Morning of the first day found most of the girls enjoying the outdoor sports that Aspen offers and that evening found many of the chapter standing rather than reclining as a result. Meanwhile back in Boulder the pledges, under the leadership of pledge trainer Marilyn Whinnerah, had invaded the house. Highlighting the events occupying the life of Kappa girls was the annual Dad ' s weekend, at which the Dad ' s were presented with special favors of sweatshirts printed with " Kappa Kappa Gamma Dad. " Other activities this year included a Faculty Dessert and a Founder ' s Day Dessert. Entertain- ment by Marta Nagy, the Kappa ' s Hungarian student, following a dinner in her honor was among the year ' s events. Winning first place in the sorority division of Campus Chest added an- other trophy to the Kappa collection. The girls earned money for their contribution by acting as hostesses for the grand opening of a new filling station. Holding the position as president of this group was Linda Ferrill. She was assisted by Vice-Presi- dent Patricia Roberts, while Pitsy Sawyer served as housemanager. Housemother of the Kappas this year was Mrs. Douglas Elliott. " f . 1134 University Avenue MOTORISTS ARE SERVED gas by smiling girls as Kappas earn money toward all University Campus Chest charity drive. Kappas netted top honors for the largest sorority contribution. 227 Pi Beta Phi Pi Phis celebrate Pop ' s Weekend by escorting their fathers to Iowa State football game. Pi Beta Phi again honored the Pi Phi dads at the annual Pop ' s Weekend. This year in sweatshirts adorned with " Pi Phi Pops, " the fathers rooted at the Iowa State football game. The girls supported the Campus Chest by hash- ing at fraternity houses, washing cars, and doing odd jobs around the community. All proceeds gained from the projects were contributed to the annual campus charity drive. The orphan party held with the Delts was another of the highlights this year. The Pi Phi social calendar this year included the annual pledge formal at Christmas. February marked the annual Monmouth Duo dance at Lake- wood Country Club at which the Pi Phis joined the Kappas in celebrating their foundings at Monmouth College. Intramurals played a part in the Pi Phis activity schedule this year. The girls won both the single and mixed volleyball intramural competitions. Heading Pi Beta Phi this year were Mrs. Alberta Morris, housemother, and Cassie Anderson, assist- ant housemother. Helen Pedroja acted as president of the group, Jo Bradford executed the duties of vice-president, Judy Harkness was secretary, and Hilary Money held the position of treasurer. 890 lUh Street PI PHI ' S DISPLAY practical skills by raking leaves, hashing at fraternity houses, and washing cars to raise money for their con- tribution to the annual Campus Chest charity drive in November. 228 PI BETA PHI — Front Row: Linda Walton, Skip Reibold, Sue Ely, Linda Taylor, Kathy Tansey, Evie Anderson, Peggy Murphy, Judy Grady, Sally Bagby, Terry Stofer, Sandro Hughart, Connie Brigham, Kim Yaksha, Kay Cornum. Second Row: Marcia McGillan, Pat Peering, Gale Dillon, Sharon Bailey, Dosha Mehan, Marilyn Mills, CaroUBerney, Marty VanZele, Ann Federer, Philancy Catlin, Carol Lewis, Sydney Hartman, Liz Williams. Third Row: Ann Semmes, Sue Braun, Jo Worren, Carol McGrew, Joan Balling, Ona Bunger, Anne Prewitt, Ellen Lewis, Dot Gershenson, Nancy Jensen, Sue Weber, Mardi Burnes, Gail Grace, Janice Jones, Judy Peterson, Sue Snead, Tandy Craig. Back Row: Robin Sittig, Judy Kishpough, Helen Wilcox, Morcia Peterson, Biz Gill, Edie Anderson, Jan Roetzel, Margie Nagel, Ann Holloway, Jinny Holter, Robin McDougal, Frits! Hon- cock, Eli Macrum, Damaris Hollidge, Cris Koerber, Nancy Lingenfelter, Diana Dillmon, Judy Wells, Evie Galanti. PI BETA PHf — Front Row: Jo Brafford, Joon Brady, Judy Harkness, Kathy Zitkowski, Nan Silver, Corny Schwab, Barb Kuhlman, Patsy Harvey, Caryl Clark, Ann Brecken- ridge, Nancy Fisher, Janet Ela, Nancy McDonold, Hilary Money. Second Row: Joey Fanning, Lyndal Holme, Jody Beal, Nancy McHardy, Sistie Pedroja, Mrs. Alberta Morris, Cassie Anderson, Bets Mee, Susan Diwoky, Jill Shiner, Jane Zeiler, Mary Alice Ghormley, Nancy Zeiler, Nancy Neece. Third Row: Abbie Parson, Marilynn Thompson, Diane Ahnfeldt, Sue Willis, Carolyn Byrd, Sarah Kepner, Pat Jones, Bertie Dickinson, Loni Gravelle, Mary Ann Reimon, Toni Sauer, Mary Lee Nagle, Gretchen VerHusen, Carrie Miller, Patty Farmer, Curly VanName, Janice Van Leuven, Julie Wright, Lois Fisher. Back Row: Betty Hewlett, Jean Ridgely, Nancy Thompson, Lynn Lennartz, Noncy Noell, Karia Fritzsche, Sidney Smith, Hop Jansen, Connie Edwards, Enty Walker, Ann Nagle, Carol Meyer, Carole Cooper, Sue Hallin, Bev Pollard, Suzanne Bayon, Barb Salfisburg, Lendy Firestone. 229 urrmMBa,m:iii». • A ' i,A — ' — r? — ' n: — it ' , it .Ba .t9A. Qfi n ekf) •mrnna SIGMA DELTA TAU— front Row Janet Mindo, Lee Rausten, Bette Linsky, Holtie Rubin, Lindo Leyin, Kay Leopold. Second Row: Esther Gimble, Bey Rosenberg, Goil Schwartz, Carol Lipsher, Margie Berkenfield, Sheri Barron, Sonny Kaufman, Mel Ganetsky, Sharon farber. Third Row; Arlene Gvirtl, Judy Versman, Horns, Barbara Goroshow, Judy Krauthammer Elaine Fink, Esther Scheinberg, Iris Etron, Judy Strait, Sharon Gotfred. Bock Row; J,ll Louer, Lmdo Harr.s, Pot Loeb, Lmda, Phyll.s Hcrzberg, Rose Lee Ikler, Judy Bloch, Bonnie Greene, Nancy Field, Lois Rosenstein, Sandy Bernstein. SIGMA DELTA TAU— front Row; Sharon Udeyitz, JoAnnc Miller, Goil Abel, Bobbie Feldblum, Connie Weill, Barbara Soslow, Cookie Hirsch. Second Row.- Sherry Vatz, Phyllis Weinberg, Carolyn Silycr, Esta Cohen, Eloine Turken, Barbara Clark, Sheila Gershtenson, Sonyo Lipnick, Froncine Horwitz. Bock Row; Carolyn Spater, Joyce Re.sman, Soro L« Hoffmon, Steyie Wileni, Sharon Ginsberg, Soroh Simon, Rosalind Miller, Carol Hifjch, Ann Schenthol. 230 Sigma Delta Tau SDT ' s exert talents in philanthropic car wash to raise money for Pete Kartman scholarship. Buckets, sponges, and lots of ambition were the requirements for the Sigma Delta Tau car wash in the fall held to raise money for the National Pete Kartman scholarship fund. A party for Boulder underprivileged children occupied their philanthro- pic interests in the spring. Social life during the year was highlighted by the annual pledge dance in November. Frosted Fantasy, the theme of the fall dance held at the Cosmopolitan Hotel, was complete with decorations of igloos and blue and white snowballs. Functions, exchange dinners, slumber parties, and the annual spring formal were added to the year ' s parties. The SDT booth in the CU Days carnival com- petition, a boat race called Renegade ' s Regatta, brought them a first place trophy in their division. In the spring of 1957 the Ponhellenic Scholarship Improvement Cup was added to the SDT trophy cose. Officers for this year were Elaine Turken, presi- dent; Francine Horwitz, vice-president; Esta Cohen, treasurer; Stevie Wilens, housemanager. Mrs. Ruth Davis acted as housemother. 1441 Broadway Avenue SDT ' S GIVE SERVICE with smile to car owners at fall cor wash to raise monef for scholarship fund. 231 Theta Upsilon ' .1 , Theta U ' s welcome arrival of new housemother with a tea introducing her to CU campus. 1061 12th Street All they want is music, music, music! Closing hours found books ignored this year as talented Theta U ' s donned green wigs and Mexican hats in preparation for a night of song. To the off-beat sounds of flute, uke, piano, and castanets, the girls blended their voices in a harmony that sometimes reached the neighboring Phi Tau house. Pledge paddle, ping-pong, short-sheeting beds, and hi-fi wars were favorite after-hour sports. The arrival of a new housemother this year, Mrs. M. Celesta Brott, prompted the Theta U ' s to hold a tea, introducing her to the campus. On the social scene, the traditional wake-up breakfast, spaghetti feed, and the winter formal were all given for the pledge class by the actives. Excitement, bordering on complete panic, filled the house this year when a well-meaning parent de- cided to send the chapter a wild ram for a mascot. In spite of extensive preparations for the beast ' s arrival, the Theta U ' s were not sorry when the ram failed to arrive as scheduled. Cynthia Slagle, president; Marsada Jo Dodge, vice-president; and Enid Eckberg, housemanager, led the chapter this year. THETA U GIRLS gather around the piano with their instruments and knitting for evening of song. 232 THETA UPSILON — Front Row: Morsada Jo Dodge, Sharon McCarty, Karen Klein. Second Row: Ingrid Eckberg, Sandra Suftie, Cynthia Slogie, Carol Gauthier. Third Row: Louanna Steck, Ruth Svoboda, Carolyn Newcomer, Dorothy Young, Mariorie Cable, Loretta Clary. NEW HOUSEMOTHER at the Theta U house, Mrs. M. Celesta Brott, pauses from her work to listen to the girls blending their voices. UKE AND PIANO MUSIC provide background for a casual evening in the Theta U living room as girls relax at closing. 233 ZETA TAU ALPHA — front Row: Judy Howard, Dionnt Straughn, Jane Dorou, Noncy Rothmeir, Adelia Jcfferiei, Linda Brandborg, Joyce Oehlkers, Vida Jomef, Morltnt Page. Second Row; Jeanette Gourley, Ruthie Owens, Kay Goffinet, Marge Ruby, Liz Tillman, Poulo Lawson, Mrs. McGuire, Debbie Hill, Jeonnie Smith, Anne Garstka, Kay Keiser, Maryolice Louden. Third Row: Lucy Willison, Shaw Weller, Jon Harkins, Dianne Sobel, Sonia Smith, Sandy Smith, Dinah Orton, ' Diane Prapotnick, Pat Hoekstra, Katie Knott, Judy Esbensen, Nina Shill, Pot Moore, Linda Senn. Back Row: Jean Wolf, Pat Clark, Janet Patton, Jan Peterka, Suzie Gearheart, Nancy Angle, Kiki Lagomarcino, Judy Harris, Annette Eckdahl, Robbie Williams, Norma Lee, Lee Chodd, Carol Bartlett. ZETA TAU ALPHA — Front Row: Paula Powers, Dianne Barktey, Peggy Leisenring, Donna Richards, Sue Segal, Sandy Nabers, Marilyn Harris, Mary Holderman, Sandy Farwell, Paulo Libby, Joyce Westre. Second Row: Carol Guerguin, Sara Scheiman, Betsy Bump, Carol Bump, Bernice Alexander, Diane Fields, Sandy Buckwolter, Sue Folda, Roe Downie, Beth Moore, Phyllis Potter, Li Jocobson, Lee Hillyard, Beverly Wright. Third Row: Thelma Gwilliam, Mary Jo Wirken, Gail Beaumont, Corel Rutherford, Jo Ann Nelson, Cathy Gordon, Ann Stroder, Judy Herndon, Terry Thiele, Kit Lammers, Zita Long, Jon Kelsey, Solly Johnson, Jeannie Elwell, Solly Zellner, Sandy Davis. Bock Row; Barb Oas, Barb McCleery, Phyllis {irolo, Liz Kouffmon, Pat Brady, Judy Pearson, Alice Hodenpyl, Sandy Sanders, Liz North, Donna Botezel, Carol White, Dede Chambers, Sharon Meyer, Sondi Spena, Wanda Batien, Sue Gilmon. 234 Zeta Tau Alpha Zetas return to newly-decorated house in the fall, scene of the year ' s varied activities. " Ohs " and " ahs " issued from the region of 1 107 12th Street when the Zetas returned this fall to the surprise of a newly-deeorated house. After rush week the group settled down to a busy fall of sneaks, functions, the annual Home- coming open house and buffet, and a retreat in November in Estes Pork. Crepe paper, chicken wire, and scratched hands managed an appearance be- tween these events with the construction of Home- coming decorations. The Zeta Bell, given to the group by their hash- ers in 1954, has become a tradition with the girls. Wild screams and much commotion emerge from the Zeta windows if any campus thieves are caught maliciously trespassing the cherished site of the bell. Highlights of the Zeto ' s social life this year were the annual fall pledge dance and the White Violet formal. The chapter was headed this year by Paula Lawson, president; Liz Tillman, vice-president; Barbara Brown, treasurer; and Diane Propotnick, housemanoger. Mrs. Leiva MacCuire was the Zeta housemother. 1107 12th Street DAILY ROUTINE at the Zeta Tau Afpha house includes chatting sessions on the stairway, l nitting and reading magazines in the living room, and combining efforts on assignments, correspondence. 235 Acacia Acacias play host to Colorado and Wyoming chapters at their annual Black Gold Formal. 955 Broadway Avenue With the largest membership in the history of their chapter, the Acacias worked this year to main- tain and raise their social, scholastic, and activity status on campus. The big social events this year included the annual Black and Gold Formal at the Cherry Hills Country Club, attended by other Colorado and Wyo- ming chapters. Robin Lee Larson, a ten year old cerebral palsy victim, was crowned queen of the dance. Later in the fall, formality was abandoned at the Pochuko Hop. Two Christmas parties were held this year — one in the house where gifts were ex- changed among the members and the other at the Crippled Children ' s Hospital in Denver. The spring semester was highlighted by the Nite on the Nile party, the annual pledge dance. Guiding Acacia this year were Bill Kuhn, presi- dent; Darrell Higman, vice-president; Ron Cough, social chairman; Bob LeVeau, treasurer; and Lefty Schultz, house manager. Mrs. Mildred Glynn was welcomed back as housemother for her eighth con- secutive year. CROWNING cerebral palsy victim Robin Larson as queen of formal is Ron Gough with Mrs. Larson at side. 236 ACACIA — Front ow: Alan Stormo, Dick Wallace, Mick Shupe, Charlie Adkins, Bob Raymond, Tom Levison, Harlan McConnell, Mick O ' Connell. Second Row: Da le Hankins, Bob Leveau, Darrell Higman, Mrs. Gtynn, Bill Kuhn, Kerm Peters, Dick Shupe, Dick Cable, Jim Dillow. Third flow: Jim Crescenzi, Rich Willoughby, George Strecker, Clay Bridgford, Gene Koenig, Lefty Schutz, Tom Drews, Bruce Barber, Neil Larson, Dick Eimas, Bill Allen, Dick Boyle. Bock Row: Ed Lord, E. J. Hilty, Gene Abrahams, Bill Steeves, Don Smith, Norm Nesbit, Dick Walker, Mark Notestine, Bob Branch, Marty Cox, Ron Gillett, Delmar Mayfield, Dave Rinehart, Jerry Elliott. ACACIA — Front Row: John Thompson, John Herzog, Dick Nance, Dorryl Williams, Donn Logan, Dave Webster, Eric Schoenbeck. Second Row: Kenji Kobayashi, Dave Stevens, Ron Mitchell, Alan Walgren, Mrs. Glynn, G. W. Green, Jay Armstrong, Hank Boschen. Third Row: Bill Tompkins, Larry McGee, Ron Smith, Fred Sommers, Darrell Higman, Terry Gromer, Charlie Wasson, Dan Norton, Maurice Oshima, Duane Peterson. Back Row: Dennis Hicks, Dick Minor, Dave Coulter, Jerry McLain, George Frye, Pete Cohrs, Doug Benton, Jim Jackson, Ro llie Hudler, Kent McCool, Ken Schoenebeck. .O P f 237 ALPHA TAU OMEGA— front Sow: Dick Brown, Butch, Ed Kubony, John Manes, Len Walworth, Dave MInshall. Second Row; Jim Stanley, Chuck Hull, Gordon Fink, Milt Busey, Wills Long, Bob Parker, Bob Earjing, Jerry Gray. Third Row: Ron Lotto, Ken Card, Bill Lambert, Milt Spiker, Derwood Crocker, Kevin Donohue, Gory Hanssen, Steve Banks, Dick Lehman, Bob Roehl. Back Row: Tom Gavin, Don Landgraf, Gory Merideth, John Furnas, Burt Cody, Bill Wise, Dick Fitzgarrell, Karl Gustafson, Tep Haines, Bob Pemeroy, Jack Kintzele, Buddy Owsley. ALPHA TAU OMEGA — Front Row; Chuck Hull, Woody Moore, Butch, Marshall Devine, Noel Bullock, Dove Litter, Jim Huber. Second Row: Jay Sandelin, Dave Perry, Jack Giesler, Dennis Penley, Ron Sudduth, Milt Rogers, Dan Gist, George Hitt. Third Row: Joel Bedford, Mel Pollock, Al Szabo, Joe Bitter, Dove Carpenter, Dave Reynolds, Bill Coppock, Royden R «d. Sock Row; Irv Bruns, Kirk McCarty, Bill Smilonic, Al Meti, Dave Engen, Rick Holms, Dwaine Dowell, Terry Bradley, Dove Wilton. 238 Alpha Tau Omega ATO ' s return to redecorated chapter house to begin their 56th year on Colorado campus. Alpha Tau Omega ' s 56th year on the Colorado campus began with the innovation of returning to a completely redecorated chapter house. The broth- ers increased by thirty pledges at the end of Rush Week. Highlighting the fail semester was the Black and White Pledge Formal given by the actives in honor of the pledge class. Unique decorations in- cluded black and white checkerboard walls and caricatures of the pledges in the chapter room. Other functions which kept the ATO ' s busy so- cially throughout the year were the Virginia Reel, the Luau, the Bowery Brawl, and the spring formal at Estes Park. Popular with the brothers were the Sunday evening waffles prepared by housemother Jeannette Bussey for the ATO ' s and dates. Participating in sports this year, the ATO ' s won the ail-school championship in water polo and were represented by teams in football and basketball intramurals. Initiation time found actives and pledges alike pitching in with brushes, scrapers, and brooms to paint, repair, and clean a home for a Hungarian refugee couple. Officers of the fraternity were Willie Long, president; Derwood Crocker, vice-president; Bud Owsley, secretary; Jack Kintzle, treasurer; and Ron Sudduth, housemanager. 909 14th Street BLACK AND WHITE PLEDGE FORMAL finds ATai ond dates chatting over cokes between dances and dancing to various tempos in the chapter house characterized by black and white decorations. 239 Beta Theta Pi Betas institute buffet supper and jazz concert party after every football game of season. Honeymoon Hotel, an annual Beta affair, found many formally attired couples " married " in the traditional Beta fashion this year as part of Beta Theta Pi ' s social activities. The Arabian Nights party was a jumble of bearded brothers, unrecog- nizable in their robes end sandals. Brook Forest Lodge was the scene of the Spring Formal. The Betas initiated a new type of entertainment during football season this year when they assem- bled at the house after each game with their dates to listen to a jazz combo and feast on a buffet supper. Striving to regain their position as intramural champs, the Betas were in the football and water polo playoffs, and among their number was the singles tennis winner. Many Betas also participated in varsity sports. Heading Beta Theta Pi this year was Dick Git- tings, president. Other officers included Bill Kemper, vice-president; Dave Gorsuch, secretary; and Dale Hyerstay, treasurer and housemanager. Mrs. Cozette Harmes was housemother for the Beta brothers this year. 1111 Broadway Avenue CHRISTMAS SEASON finds Betas celebrating with candlelight dinner at which they present housemother Mrs. Harmes with present. The boys later gather around the piano to sing traditional carols. 240 ■ETA THETA PI — Front Row: Russ Compbell, Les Cox, Dan Desmond, Chorlie Monroe, Bob Simpson, John Walling, Stan Bond, Laury Wilson. Second Row: Chuck Mumby, Casey Schmidt, Bill Tullcy, Dove Gorsuch, Laurie Heinemann, Mrs, Hormes, Dick Gittings, Bill Alsup, George Houston, Bill Greer. Third Row: Bill Bradfield, Dave Grohne, Ken Schulteis, Jim Warren, Gerry Schroeder, Chris Nelson, Dick Curless, Bill Kriz, Mike Ruhl. Bock Row: Bill Kemper, Dove Alderman, Jim Fox, Dale Hyerstay, Bob Wright, Don Walker, John Albin, John Watkins, Tom Woodford, Gordon Ellinger, BETA THETA PI — Front Row: Frank Stelle, Ken Gardiner, Chris Summerrell, Tag Grossman, Ed McQueen, Bill Olofson. Second Row: John Lawson, Jerry Seifert, Daren Writer, Dick Cox, Dan Polsby, Mrs. Harmes, Bill Peltier, Ron Stewart, John Parker, Dave Wright. Third Row: Huck Donoghuc, Mike Elliot, Stu Berestord, Don McCanlics, Roger Heothcote, Steve Strong, Jim Link, Dole Curtis. Bock Row; Scott McDougol, Bob Meode, Henry Hoop, Jock Greenwold, Don Walker, Gunnard Steele, Chuck Kail, Jack French, Bob Bruce, Walter Keith. 241 CHI PSI — Front Row; Dave Andrea, John Bromley, Dick Maly, Bob Schwarfi, Butch White, Mike Guttersen, Wilson Brown. Second Row; John Rusk, Andy Johnson, John Reininga, Don Skutt, Len Freeman; Pot Layden, Borrie Ryan, Dick Allen, Roger MIeynek. Back Row: Noel Anderson, Dick Spoor, Bob Zimmerman, Phil McClure, Bob Wolsh, Denis Wright, Don Young, Joe Peterson, Jerry Purcell. CHI PSI — front Row: Werner Ryser, Jim Sutherland, Loren Jenkins, Rob Kirkpatrick, Jeff Coffin, Charley Case, John Griffin. Second Row; Bob Cooper, Bruce Terry, Jay McCosh, Jim Mohoney, Whit Painter, John Manos, Dick Sweetman, Leo Lu Jan. Back Row; Stu Schoefer, Hank Anton, Bill Price, Rick Drewry, Glenn Tews, John Haldeman, Phil Ecklund, Jim McComas, Tom Condon. 242 Chi Psi Lodge takes on new appearance as a seaport for the annual Port of Intrigue costume party. The occupants of the Chi Psi Lodge passed an- other well-rounded year of various activities. In the fall the Lodge was converted into a South American seaport for the annual Port of Intrigue costume party. Preparations for this festivity included a completely assembled false ceiling, sawdust-covered floors, and live animals running loose. The latter provided thrills and chills for the Chi Psi party makers. " Who ' s Sorry Now? " gave the Chi Psis honor- able mention in the Homecoming house decorations this year. In honor of this success a party at the Lodge was given for the alums as part of the week- end festivities. Other activities consisted of the Fall Formal held at the Lodge, numerous sorority functions, and the usual array of pledge-active dunkings in that famous inland water artery surrounding the Lodge known as the Moat. Responsible for guiding the Chi Psis this year was Bob Swortz, president. John Bromley acted as vice-president, while Butch White served as secre- tary and Bob Zimmerman, treasurer. 1080 14th Street CHI PSIs turn out in full force to exhibit strength at annual Beta- Chj Psi tug-of-war during CU Days. 243 Delta Tau Delta Delt brothers combine to create first place decorations and to place in intramural events. Dante ' s " Inferno " gave the Delta Tau Deltas inspiration for their Saints and Sinners formal, the first social event of the 1957 fall season. It incor- porated the theme of heaven and hell with a dance combo and a dixieland bond, each surrounded by the appropriate atmosphere. Other social events for the Delts this year included a pojama party in El Dorado Springs with the Phi Delts and dates in October. The Alps was the scene of the Klondike party, at which the Delts and their dates donned their oldest clothes. High- light of the social calendar was the annual spring formal in April. The Delts and their dates enjoyed a weekend of swimming, tennis, and horseback riding, climaxed by the formal dance at Aspen Lodqe outside of Estes Park. December found Delts joining the Pi Phis in a Christmas party for children from a Denver orphanage. At Homecoming the Delts celebrated their first place trophy in the gold division for their house decoration, " Flat Foot Floozie with the Floy-Floy, " with an open house and buffet supper for visiting parents and alums. The Delts displayed their ability in intramurals this year by reaching the fraternity finals in football and copping the wrestling championship. Supervising the Delts this year was Mrs. C. E. Scoggins. Rick Darst was president; Gary Christy, vice-president; and Ed Stanwood, housemanager. 1505 University Avenue SUNDAY EVENINGS regularly provide delicious meals ot the Delt house for the men and their dotes. Combined with the eating por- tion of the evenings are the usually popular colored television shows. 244 DELTA TAU DELTA — front Row: Bill Plested, Lee Smith, Joe Keown, D. I. Wilkinson, Ron Copelond, Gene Hunter, Fritz leutcr, Duone Hampton Second Row Jim Rommger, Phil Brown, Don Robinson, Ed Garrett, Gary Christy, Mrs. C. E. Scoggins, Rick Darst, Tom Dorwin, Ed Stanwood, Jim Fulford, Felix Maciszewski. Third Row; Bill Hoyden, Don Snodgrass, Al Schorf, Jack Evans, John Mattox, Bob Habermann, Damon La Doux, Bernie Dunn, Norm Hagcboeck, Yogi Worms, Dove Hoff, Bob Manhord, Gale Christy, Jerry Dauth, Olin Sundberg, Bert McRoy. Back Row- Tony Schecr, Ron Routh, Ed Nielsen, Al Brockob, Bob Christenson, Jim Tate, Bob Rcnwick, Phil Shockmon, Walt Brodley, Phil Paul, Fred Hull, Bill Morgan, Larry Collins, Steve Guzok, Jon Spolum, Bob Root, Bob Robison. DELTA TAU DELTA — Front Row; Howie Briet, Dick Oppenheimer, Lynn Bortlctt, Jim Copeland, Ron Carter, Dave Heldt, Tom Hoyden, Secartd Row: Mel Cundiff, Pete Chauncey, Bob Young, Jack Evans, Bob Lucas, Mrs. C. E. Scoggins, Bob Weakley, Rick Darst, Doy Pcnfield, A. J. Johnson, Roger Miercort. Third Row: Bill Pierpoint, Lorry Betz, Jim Neher, Tom Dairy, Fred Lamb, John Wittemyer, Ray Hunkins, Phil Hull, Rod Anderson, Harry Stepinsky, Paul Pollock, Walker Miller. Bock Row; John Sophir, Bill Schuctz, Jon Warnick, Fritz Duda, Bob MacDonald, Hank Brown, Bryan Bomberg, Randy Carr, Rolph Butcher, Chris Hcmmeter, Jim Coons, Dick Hay, Jack Olsen, Jerry Hannon. 245 DELTA UPSILON—fronf Aow: Chuck Moed, Bill Curtis, Dutchess, Fred Schmitka, Nick Wilder. Second Row: Punch Williams, Hugh Linn, Steve Mahannah, Bob Riecker, Bob Robertson, A! Holden, Phil Barrett. Third Row: John Crum, Hank Winans, Harvey Uhrich, Jerry Sturges, Kent Owen, Bill Hughes, Jim Ashley, Chad Craig, Kirk Walsh. Back Row: Dave Green, Jock White, Gary Anderson, Dick Heilbron, Ron Pearson, Stu Morton, Jerry Stamps, Ken Carleno, Ken Dunham, Bob Nelson, Marty Wilson. DELTA UPSILON — front Row: Bill Norman, Jack Colonell, Dutchess, Fred Schulerud, Bud Lindsay. Second Row: Bill Padgett, Fred Specht, Hugh MacColl, Barry Laffan, Bob Riecker, Paul Penman, Mike Lawlor, Worren Smith, Will Pflugh. Third Row: Bill Wolsky, Pete Heller, John Ellis, Herb Nelson, Paul Bower, Doug Tureck, Bob Lewis, Dave Shuter, Vern Hammers, Bill Thompson. Sack Row: Mort Monroe, Don Jackson, Glen Keller, George Nicholson, Harvey Flad, Jack Liggett, Don Lund, George Arm- ington, Bob Luebke, Dove Street, Don Welsh. 246 Delta Upsilon DU ' s cop second place trophy in silver division for 1957 Homecoming house decorations. Delta Upsilon pledges brought with them this year a bag of tricks and lots of enthusiasm. Since they had the actives momentarily outnumbered, life at the DU house proved to be anything but dull. With great glee the pledges hauled several actives clad only in sleeping bags off to Greeley and deposited them at a sorority house. Several household fixtures disappeared, and until their dis- covery in Norman, the daily routine of the DU ' s was upset. Stealing the Pi Kap ' s lantern, eyeballing the Alpha Chi ' s in their new annex, and taking actives for early morning rides were other methods used by the pledges to vent their enthusiasm. " We came, we saw, we conquered, " was the cry of the annual Roman Toga party. A second place trophy in the silver division for Homecoming deco- rations added to the honors of the year. Setting the pace for Delta Upsilon this year were Bob Riecker, president; Paul Pennman, vice- president; and John Ellis, housemanager. 1012 University Avenue FUTILE PROTESTING persists as DU pledges carry active to car for trip to Greeley during fall sneak. 247 - Kappa Sigma t Fraternity merits trophy for Homecoming decoration titled " Silver Threads Among Gold. The Kappa Sigs started off their social calendar this fall by holding their annual Sewers of Paris dance. This party, given in honor of the new pledges, was held in the basement of the Kappa Sig house and was attended by a large group of mys- terious forms attired in " Left Bonk " garb. Closely following this dance in magnitude came the early spring initiation dance, given in honor of the newly initiated neophytes. April was the setting of the annual Virginia Reel, a dance at which the Kappa Sigs joined forces with three other fraternities. Winding up the social scene the brothers found themselves traveling to Estes Park for the last party of the school year, the spring formal. Another noteworthy event included the Home- coming trophy, awarded to the Kappa Sigs for their decoration entitled " Silver Threads Among the Cold. " Numerous fraternity-sorority functions rounded out the social calendar. The Kappa Sigs were led this year by Milt Helms, president; Squeak Mortenson, vice-presi- dent; and Al Higgins, secretary. Mrs. Ruth Parish returned for her twelfth year as housemother for the boys at the Kappa Sig house. 1100 Pennsylvonia Avenue DRESSED IN " LEFT BANK " GARB, Koppo Sigs and dates dance and chat over refreshments at Sewers of Paris dance. Basement of house at 1100 Penn is transformed into Paris setting for evening. 248 KAPPA SIGMA — Front Row; Bill Meyers, Taylor Story, Cason DeloHoussaye, Lance Fuller, Squeak Mortenson. Fred Meyer, Hay Allen, Poco Luckett, John Leeper, Pete Schulberg. Second Row: Jim Todd, Don Sonford, Duke Ehrstine, Jim Martin, Milt Helms, Mrs. Parrish, At Higgins, Mike Dorn, Bill Amsbury, Dole Seay, Bill Walker. Third Row: Dave Ahlgrim, Jerry Schaefer, Lucky Letkemann, Lane Foricy, Pogo Pettyjohn, Speed Bosselman, Rob Campbell, Jack LaFollette, Bill Sikora, John Barbee, Dusty Rhodes, Vern Hinkle, Ed Wilier, Tom Valliant, Roger Palmer, Warren Brown. Back Row: Bob Condiles, Cliff Elson, Jack Chidsey, Bill Spencer, Morty Natland, Greg Widders, John Pearson, Lowell Archer, Jack Johnson, Dave Michaelson, Fred Barr, Jack Reese, Arlin Hubka, Jim Dalton, Jack Wyrick, Tom Brightwell, Skip Jordan, Gary Klein. KAPPA SIGMA — Front Row: Lou Merchant, Paul Michael, Tom Wright, Lee Van Boven, Dole Douglass, Brad Shiley, Jim Milne, Rod Du Bois. Second Row: Stan Dempsey, Ed Read, Alon Wood, C. A. Van Nortwick, Barney Boles, Dave Combs, Mrs. Parrish, Chuck Shefchick, Bill Mento, Dick Smith, Jack Wyrick, Neil Ford, Pete Weinsel. Third Row: Dick Combs, Buddy Perkins, Don Agatep, Bob Brondes, Colder Myer, Don Myers, Jack Payton, Larry Boxter, Don Herzog, Jim Partridge, Paul Stenback, Durrett Dodson, Rick Adams, Miki Davis, Bob Truett, Barry Goldwater. Back Row: Bill Stark, Tom Huff, Fred Toland, Lew Bethel, Kent Houston, Tom Connolly, Jim Johnson, Harvey Cornell, Harry McQuire, Bob Dawson, Doug Siegfreid, Pete Dreyer, Mike Papp, Trigg Carry, Bob Starodoj, Jim Francis. 249 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — front Row: Ron Teemley, Gene Meyer, Jon Bruns, Doug Parry. Second Row: Ken Hackett, Joe Giovale, Bob La Grange, Dave MocPherson, Ed Gibson. Back Row: Wendy Jennings, Oz West, Dick Louing, Stan Cox, Dix Byassee, Doug Kulberg, LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — front Row: Bob Holmes, Harry Pontius, Grant Moron, Harold Hoyt. Second Row: Bruce Kennedy, Dennis Reul, Dave Sheppard, John Gilkey, Dave Vercoe. Back Row: George Miller, Ron Todd, Jim Boyle, Norm Foster, Ed Huntington. 250 Lamba Chi Alpha Colorado chapter joins Utah and Colorado State University in the annual Tri-Zeta formal. Lambda Chis laid aside their books many eve- nings during the year and gathered around the piano after dinner. Card playing and ping-pong also held the Lambda Chi ' s interests in the eve- nings. Actives were not alone in their efforts at disrupting peace and quiet. The pledges, deciding that the house needed to be redecorated and want- ing to avoid disturbing the routine of the actives, did the chore themselves, using lard and shaving cream. Utah and Colorado State University joined with the University chapter in the annual Tri-Zeta spring formal, in addition to this dance, the activity cal- endar showed the annual pledge-active football game at dawn coming to a scoreless tie in four inches of snow. December found the actives and pledges joining in the traditional Lambda Chi Christmas party. Looking forward to the future, the Lambda Chis completed plans for moving to a new location in the fall. The group will occupy the present ADPi house. Officers this year were Gene Meyers, president; Ken Hackett, vice-president; and Jon Bruns, house- manager. 1229 University Avenue TYPICAL EVENING at the Lambda Chi house includes joining voices in lusty strains of " There ' s a Tavern in the Town, " playing cards and chess, and matching skills in congenial ping-pong game. 251 Phi Delta Theta Early spring finds Phi Delts sponsoring Concert-by-the-Creek party in Left Hand Canyon. Whenever novel ideas in social functions are mentioned, the Phi Delta Thetas remember the Concert-by-the-Creek. The memorable concert, presented in honor of the approaching Rocky Mountain Fever, was held in the spring with Mark Mullin and his combo providing the music. The setting of Left Hand Canyon, blossoming trees, and cool mountain streams used for refrigeration of refreshments, gave an atmosphere for a congenial mood. Dancing among the pines and toasting one another in containers ranging from fish bowls to hub-caps were only a few of the undertakings of the participating group of Phi Delts and their dates. Social life for the Phi Delts extended beyond the Concert in the form of the stand-by-traditional functions. These included the She-Delta Theta party. Turtle Race, and the Gangster party. Also held were the regular mixers, formols, and sneaks. Overseer of fraternity activities for the group was Mrs. Louise Bell who has been housemother at the Phi Delt house since 1940. Holding the reins, in addition, were George Ficke, president; Howie Walker, vice-president; Larry OhI, treasurer; and Art Gneisner, housemanoger. 1111 College Avenue LEFT-HAND CANYON PROVIDES site for Phi Delts ' Concert by the Creek party as the men and their dates listen to combo music and dance beside the mountain stream in nature ' s natural habitat. 252 V PHI DELTA THETA — Front Row; Mark Mullin, David Deliell, Jim McCarthy, Dave Booher, Howie Wolker, Pete Cook, Dean Wilcox, Bob Earle, John Weaver. Second Row.- Dale Bcrndt, Larry OhI, Hank Ingram, Jim Brewer, Mrs. Bell, Bob Kropf, Jerry Shellabarger, Tony Rebele, Buz Kramlich, Jim Yore. Third Row: Les Moore, Jim Hawley, Chet Latif, Gary Speckmann, Don Shafer, Jim Jamison, Hap Boyd, Bob Douglas, Larry Hoffman, Mike Welch, Gordon Woeltje, Nick Frost, Brion Hinson, Bob Magaw. flock Row. Mike Withers, Don Stout, Bob Kramer, Dick Goble, Bill Schaefer, Ron Moore, George Olson, Tom Cooley, Steve Smaha, Bud Terrell, Mac Coffey, Jim Hortman, Steve Shure, Cliff Riegel, Barney Bachmon. PHI DELTA THETA — Front Row: Ron Benson, Bob Staccy, John Robison, Rees Johnson, Phil Smith, John Place. Second Row: Bill Mytton, Bill Jones, Duane Carlson, Mrs. Bell, Mike Scofield, Ken Hackett, Mike Schlaikjer, Dick Brewer. Third Row: Steve McKeever, Dave Maland, Dick Puckctt, Ken Vernon, Howard Oxiey, Harry Gailiver, George Ficke, Eddie Dove, Don Kimble, Fronk Greeno, Bill Rafferty. Bock Row: Lane Eornest, Dick Grant, Bob Starke, Bill Harper, Ron Barton, B. J. Loughman, Bill Crouch, Gene Worden, John Lail, Art Gneiser, Chuck Delzell. 253 PHI GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Mike Leonard, Lou Gomez, Bucky Anderson, Jim Doherty, Jim Day. Second Row: Howie Cooper, Paul WeJtand, Paul Johnson, Donn Dunlap, Jerry Lacy, Marv Knoff, Andy Szakal. Third Row: Don Yacovetta, Edward Rowland, Bob Kennedy, Gus Jaccaci, Pat Fox, Stu Koff, John Hellgren, Mike Bogan, Bob Hanna. Back Row: Jim Brubaker, Jim Fitch, Denny Sullivan, Bart Rice, Don Ringsby, Sean McGuire, Bruce Pradtn, Buck Seaber, Mike Boughman. PHI GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Bud Kane, Howard Hale, Jack Gilbert, Pete Gunderson, Jim Lacy, Whitey Rich, Jim Fox, Cass Hofman. Second Row: Rtck Dexter, Corney Clapp, Chris Mortensen, Ben Boutell, Jon Fox, Mrs. Evans, Casey Brauns, Tadd Dell, Dave Broderick, Bill Daniel. Third Row: A! Porter, John Dendohl, Tim Davis, Jim Bare, Radon Tolman, Bert Armstrong, Bill Lake, Don Connell, Ralph Clock, Dave Large, Jim Singer, Fauch Smith. Back Row: Gordon Farley, Bob Trousdole, Bill Holcomb, Jerry Boatright, Bob Nogle, Jim Fitzmorris, Bill Scribner, Stan Harwood, Nick Demos, Stu Woodward, Bill Welge, Ed Teets, Bill Covode, Larry Van Genderen, Doug Boyd. 254 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Gams win intramural football competition and place in skiing and golf competitions. " Take me out to the ball game " and " One, two, three, FORE " seemed to be the cry at the Phi Com- ma Delta house this year. Their efforts in athletics were rewarded, as they won the intramural football competition and placed both in skiing and golfing. It is not difficult to tell that the Fiji ' s principal in- terest lay in athletics this year, and the combination volleyball-bosketball court in the backof the house helped to bear this fact true. The annual barn dance, held at the house. this year, initioted the social season for the Fiji ' s. Closely following this event came the spring formal, held this year at the Denver Athletic Club, and a little later in the spring the annual Fiji Island Dance was held. This year the Fiji ' s gave a group of local Boulder underprivileged children a Christmas party. With the aid of the Thetas, the brothers arranged for the children ' s transportation and presented them with gifts and entertainment. Guiding the brothers this year were Jon Fox, president; Jerry Boatright, recording secretary; Tim Davis, corresponding secretary; and Jim Lacey, treasurer. Mrs. George T. Evans returned for her third year as housemother for the Phi Gams. 1029 Broadway Avenue PHI GAMS JOIN THETAS In a Christmas party for Boulder underprivileged children complete with refreshments, entertainment, and games and highlighted by a FIJI Santa distributing presents. 255 Phi Kappa Psi Members anticipate Christmas season by carolling sororities, joining group in sleighride. 1131 University Avenue Following a busy rush week, actives and pledges of Phi Kappa Psi settled down to the routine of col- lege life including academic and social events. Included in the social life this year were the informal Saturday night parties held in the rustic party room, which is part of the Phi Psis annex. In addition to the annual Miner ' s Party, ambitious actives added the Playmate Party to the social func- tions. Other not-to-be-forgotten nights during the year were the Naughty Nautical Party and the an- nual Spring Formal. Noted on campus for their singing, the Phi Psis gave many serenades this year. Serenading girls pinned or engaged to the brothers and carolling sororities at Christmas time were their specialties. Joining with a sorority for a chilly sleighride just before Christmas, Phi Psis anticipated the holiday season. Officers of the Colorado Alpha chapter were Bob Dowler, president; Steve Simpson, vice-presi- dent; Galen Zinn and Jack Duckworth, secretaries; and Duane Brommer, treasurer-housemonoger. PHI PSIs blend their voices In traditional fraternity songs for a serenade of new bearer of the pin. 256 « « ' 4 ,v V - r--. PHI KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Amadeo Duron, John Murphy, Steve Mitchell, Bert Schmidt, Ed McMonus, Bill Phillips, Jock Duckworth. Second Row: Galen Zinn, Kinney O ' Rourke, Duone Brommer, Bob Dowler, Steve Simpson, Jeb Benner, Bill Morse, Jack Eberl, Third Row: Duane Smith, Dave Kiesau, Jim Hick, John Menne, Mike Addison, Randy Smith, George Quigley, Fred Files, Bob Young. Bacfc Row: Mike Wakefield, Ron Shaw, Tom Diamond, Gerry Brunner, Al Olsen, Ron Frazzini, Ron Leslie, Dick Gibson, Bob Jones. TAKING ONE LONG, LAST LOOK at the fraternity house. Phi Psi active prepares himself for trip provided by the pledges on a sneak. ENTERING INTO THE FUN, girls from a neighboring sorority take sides with the actives and try to stop the car carrying the pledges. 257 PHI KAPPA TAU — Front Row; Fronk Valentin, Mike McGovern, Bob Masicro, Bob Widcrgren, Tom Whom, Cloyd Morvin. Second Row: Lorry Back, Bill Schmidt, Bill Kunti, Kent O ' Keily, Mrs. Gaunt, Neil Wright, Dave Benwoy, Dick Parrillo, Dick Blanding. Third Row: Jay Norman, Chuck Keen, Larry Gaines, Dave Hanson, Bob Jeffrey, Norman Komin, Tom Cronin, Bob Dillman, Rod Roesch, Bill Stroup. Bock Row: Jim Gilbert, Dick Brening, Lee Howord, Bob Kretsingcr, John Hancock, Jim Bloom, Dick Luther, Al Martin, Murray Hart, Jock Holley. PHI KAPPA TAU — front Row: Bob Turner, Terry Allan, John Sullivan, Pete Powell, Don Dooley, Joe Gaffigon, Second Row: Dick Wise, Bob Pollock, Carl Summers, Mrs. Gount, Dave Mitchell, Ken Hays, Dick Merris, Lee Shepard. Third Row: Cliff Hoyle, Gary Tiedcman, Jim Holdredge, Bob Clark, Ray Marshall, Jim Butchart, Jerry Busch, Dick Guilfoyle, Bob Amor, Jim Donaldson. Bock Row: Pete Long, Jim Sommons, Don Lewis, Bill Cochrane, Mike Reber, Brint De Villing, Horold Davison, Jerry Hickmon, Howie Greenwood, Fred Pearson, Bob Farley. 258 Phi Kappa Tau Delegates from other chapters visit Colorado for the annual Phi Tau Domain Conference. Highlighting the social calendar for the year at the Phi Kappa Tau house was the annual Spring Formal, held this year at Brook Forest Inn in Ever- green. The Phi Tous and their dates arrived early in the afternoon and participated in a variety of activities until the arrival of the formal dinner- dance in the evening. Climaxing the event was the awarding of the honored Rho Phi Sigma (Royal order of the Purple Shaft) to the most deserving Phi Tau. Following the Spring Forma! in social events came the Artists ' Ball, a dance organized by the pledge class in behalf of the active chapter. These dances, plus numerous fraternity-sorority functions, gave the Phi Taus a well-rounded social season. During the latter part of March, the house entertained Phi Tau representatives from chapters at Colorado State University, Kansas, Kansas State, and Nebraska Wesleyan in honor of the annual Domain Conference. Holding the reins this year were President Kent O ' Kelly, Vice-President Cloyd Marvin, Pledge Trainer Carl Summers, and Housemanager Tom Cronin. Mrs. Stephene Gaunt spent her first year as the Phi Tau housemother. 1150 College Avenue r.. ■« » ' ' «»« ' iMiP " ' ■ 1 y i ,i 1 Bm B B Hete. -r. ' ' ' ' ' JLtSS Hl l HH i Hi H w i b mH h CLIMAXING SPRING formal Is present-Qtion of the Purple Shaft award to most deserving Phi Tau. 259 Phi Sigma Delta Phi Sig Homecoming house decoration cops grand prize in 7957 competition to begin year. ■r !•• »■• •— 4«5s 5 - ■ ll ' -vV ? k%jxf " Buffalo Brew " toasted the beginning of an eventful year for the Phi Sigs. Their crepe paper still, depicting the Roaring Twenties, won grand prize in the Homecoming house decorations com- petition. The boys spent weeks constructing and stuffing the prize-winning decoration. Pledge power was put to use when the mechanical arm- lifter broke down at a crucial moment. Ancient Rome was the setting for the annual Roman Ball in the autumn, followed closely by a dinner-dance for Thanksgiving. February found the Phi Sigs selecting this year ' s sweetheart of Phi Sigma Delta. Spring was designated as Calypso Carnival time. A Spring formal was held at Brook Forest Inn set in the mountains. The social whirl was rounded out with the Founders ' Day Banquet and a Mother ' s Day Banquet. Football, basketball, Softball, bowling, wrestling, water polo, and tennis intramurals were partici- pated in by the Phi Sigs. Leading the fraternity this year were Gary Antonoff, president; Lionel Dunievitz, vice-presi- dent; Albert Wolf, treasurer and housemanager; Fred Speyer, secretary; and Mrs. Edith House, housemother. Romeo, the Phi Sig mascot, shared in the activities of the group. 1305 University Avenue CONSTRUCTING AND STUFFING crepe paper during the night. Phi Sigs complete their grand prize winning Homecoming decoration. 260 PHI SIGMA DELTA— front Row: Neal Signer, Ira Fink, Rich Lopata, Howie Wolf, Romeo, Morv Friedman, Jim Moses, Ralph Cohen. Second Row: Morf Goren, Fred Speyer, Charlie Frank, Lionel Dunieviti, Gary Antonoff, Ron Blonc, Al Wolf, Howie Emeson, Sfon Lopata. Third Row: Sandy Frielick, Jock Zelkin, Tom Bromberg, Rudi Golyn, Fronk Perlov, Mel Engbar, Ron Wolfson, Mike Pcrlman, Ken Tosky, Don Keller, Art Wechter, Sheldon Rosen, Bruce Wagner, Bill Hoffman. Bock Row: Jordy Ginsberg, Don Davis, Vern Averch, Howie Torgove, Mike Robin, Fred Greenblat, Jerry Gold, John Sutin, Joe Sigmon, Don Ben, Sandy Altberger, Hank Kates, Peter Tardos. PHI SIGMA DELTA — Front Row: Skip Kurlond, Fred Pasternack, Jay Goldberg, Ernie Zidcll, Bill Rothmonn, Al Eisenberg, Bob Rubin, Bob Sukin, Jerry Fefermon. Seconrf Row; Ston Brautman, Marv Stein, Denny Battock, Lee Rudolfsky, Ricky Weltmann, Bob Levenberg, Marshall Boslow, Gary Formon, Barry Romo, Dick Landau. Third Row: Al Lipson, Duffy Hatch, Howard Luti, Steve Weiss, Joel Harris, Steve Friedman, Steve Morton, Zock Seff, Al Marchik, Gene Levin, Chuck Goldberg, Ronnie Pred, Ron Gordon, Marshall Gurion. Bock Row: More Freeman, Joe Kaufman, Al Mandel, Rich Stein, Barry Bernstein, Lenny Ripps, Al Mosko, Stan Silverstein, Don Wollenstein, I. J. Copito, Steve Wenner, Gene Hoffman, Ben Cohen, Dove Duberstein, Mort Schrieber, Charlie Tonopolsky, Ira Ross. 261 PI KAPPA ALPHA — Front Row: John Alpers, Andy Bulloch, Rick Amundsen, Don Marks, Mrs. Johanson, Jim Sundohl, Tom Trammell, Poul Rogers, Jim Gates. Second Row: Ken Mogowan, Monce Lofgren, Mike Miller, Bob Rifley, George Vandemork, Dan Hamilton, Bob Bean, Steve Dustman, Steve Berg, Jon Hilbert, Pete Pinckney, Bill Camp. Back Row: Bill Haselmire, John Berry, Rhett Frederic, Pete Nord, Harry Oliver, Mike Card, Rod Anderson, Joe Branney, Donn Waiting, Al Ransom, Kent Landmark, Hugh Mason. PI KAPPA ALPHA— front Row: Swede Johnson, Tom Henry, Myron Gates, Bill Witcher, Lee Miller, Mrs. Johanson, Chuck Matheson, Bob Batjer, Cliff Porker, Keith Marks. Second Row: Mel Hanlon, Ross Wright, Roger Kreuzer, Jerry McKenzie, Jerry Crabtree, Tom Kasche, Jim Robb, Dick Wright, Roy Heifer, Don Tolin, David Brictson, George Lolanne, Bob Lightburn. Back Row: Jim Coffmon, Ed Wassemiller, Duane Coons, Dan Creedon, Gene Ely, Bill Nicks, Lynne MocNeiM, Ben Hoyword, Chuck Lewis, Earl Lamp, Don EIrick, Dick Speihier, Vic Steffens, Don Seorls. 262 Pi Kappa Alpha The Pi Kaps round out the year with successful social functions as well as fireside talks. Highlighting a successful social year for the Pi Kaps was the annual Pi Kap Barn Dance. The Pi Kaps and their dates alike donned hayseed cos- tumes and proceeded to Charlie ' s Barn where a hill- billy bond and hay slide provided music and enter- tainment for the group. Straw hats and decorated jugs were standard equipment at the dance. Gloria Green, a Tri Delt, was chosen by the pledges to reign as queen of the jamboree. Homecoming time found the Pi Kaps journeying into the days gone by as they caught the Charleston beat at the Roaring Twenties party. Winding up the social calendar were the usual array of func- tions and house parties, a Founder ' s Day Conven- tion, the annual spring formal, and a skiing party. Interesting events of this year included fireside talks with Religion in Life Week speakers as well as two United Nations Week speakers. Enforcing the policies at the Pi Kappa Alpha house this year were Charles Matheson, president; Ed Wassemiller, vice-president; and Roger Kreuzer, housemanager. Mrs. Ruth Johnson returned this year as housemother. 914 Broadway Avenue HOUSE DUTIES find pledges John Berry ond Chuck Mosten putting Greek letters back on house front. 263 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Members entertain Brother Harold Stassen following his speech to students and faculty. Sports, parties, and activities were main events on the SAE agenda this year. The annual Home- coming and Christmas parties plus the Spring Formal were highlights of the social scene. This year ' s unique Bathtub Party featured the SAE dates attired in robes. In November, Brother Harold Stassen was enter- tained at the house following his speech given in Macky Auditorium. This not only afforded the brothers a chance to meet this statesman in person, but also provided time for a question and answer hour. With the approaching of CD Days, the SAE songsters once again joined forces with the neigh- boring Pi Beta Phi sorority singers to practice their number in an effort to again win top songfest honors. John O. Mosley, the fraternity ' s canine mascot, was entered into the " Ugliest Man on Campus " contest. Sparking the fraternity in intramurals this year were the SAE manned football, basketball, and waterpolo teams, all of which either reached final or semi-final status. Leading the SAE ' s this year were President Pete Steinhauer, Vice-President Al Reed, Secretary John Dailey, and Treasurer Howard Plimpton. Mrs. Cora Williams completed her eleventh year as Housemother for men of SAE. 891 12th Street SAE SOCIAL CALENDAR highlighted a reception for Brother Harold Stassen in November and afforded parties from cocktail dress at the Christmas party to informal attire at the Bathtub Party. 264 iW ervr SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row: David Bryson, Ray Kumli, Bob Courshon, Paul Anderson, Scott McVay, Winston Wilson, George Economides, Rod Replogle, Lynn Dhortty, Dean Wicker, Cliff Smith. Second Row: Dave Shoffer, Jim Moore, Alan Roser, Dove Caiocob, Pete Steinhouer, Morrie Mawson, Mrs. Cora Williams, Al Read, Pat Stout, Tom Ross, Alan Johns, Bob McKnight. Third Row: Bob Smith, Jack Boird, Don Evenson, Phil Inglee, Jim McGregor, Jerry Roemer, Dave Snyder, Russ Lind, Gil Whissen, David Cummings, J. B. Spencer, John Ismert, Bill Withrow, Dan Lee. Back Row: John Gray, Ed Douglos, Dick Gruhler, Mike Deeble, Bruce Bermann, Craig Cannon, Fred White, Jack Trigg, Jerry Hatton, Doug Irish, Bruce Johnston, Jay Forbes, Scott Hannah, Brad Dorley. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — front Row: Fred Naumer, Hugh Allan, John Beach, Clark Wallin, Bob Pattison, Len Rowe, Joe Whitaker, Bill Jamieson, Bill Hunter. Second Row: Hank Hibberd, Jim Ogilvie, Tom tnman, Jerry Bell, Harry Fussganger, Dave Dawley, Mrs. Coro Williams, Pete Dillon, Phil Glascow, Buzz Tries, Jim Robb, Howard Plimpton. Third Row: Bob Backus, Austin Nothern, Speed Stout, John Daily, Dave Schimmel, Terry Hannum, Sam Sims, Phil Lantz, Bruce Hanna, Bob Holden, Dwayne Nuzum, Dwight Johnson, Jim Edwards, Jay Mills. Back Row: Al Kinchen, Burt Rowlings, Don Ketchen, Jim Sang, Jack Harris, Gay Wherii, Kirk Campbell, Bob Fleming, Minton Maben, Vaughn Aandahl, Andy Smith, Bob Rennard, Dave Vlaming. 265 SIGMA ALPHA MU — Front Kow: Dick Burg, Sheldon Schopiro, Dave Shucard, Jerry Urback, Bob Prtler, Mike Greenstein. Second Row: Bob Cohn, Steve Lovi, Stan Lipp, Lou Citferman, Arnic Hayutin, Tom Colbert. Third Row: Mark Sytner, Marshall Forman, Nate Miller, Borry Singer, Harold Jacobs, Bob Foley, Jerry Dunitz, Tony Solow, Sheldon Hayutin. Back Row. P hil Hilvitz, Pete Singer, Ellis Fishman, Pete Rosenberg, Jon Weiss, Bill Rothenberg, Mike Ruby, Marty Kaufman, Mike Cohan, Less Niss. SAM ' S PRACTICE ATHLETIC SKILLS and prowess before chal- lenging girls to volleyball game at one of functions in the mountains. FRATERNITY ' S SINGING ABILITY seems enhanced by addition of a female soprano voice and audience as boys practice for serenade. 266 Sigma Alpha Mu SAM ' s begin their fourth year on campus in a new house remodeled before fall rush week. Bcxisting a new house, the Sigma Alpha Mu ' s arrived in Boulder before rush week to do a bit of remodeling. The boys completed tiling, carpeting, and Philippine paneling in the newly-acquired house to begin their fourth year on campus. In reference to the Sputniks and revolutionary space travel, the Orbit Orgy party was well-timed in the fall. With suspended meteors, stars, and plan- ets, the Martian dressed SAM ' s and their dates traveled to Estes Park for the party. Other social events during the year included the Spring Formal, with parents and alumni as the hon- ored guests. The mass SAM migration to Lincoln, Nebraska, for their regional fraternity conclave was one of the highlights of the SAM calendar this year. Homecoming, CU Days events, and functions added to the activities of the year. Members of the executive committee this year were Lou Citterman, president; Stan Lipp, treas- urer; Arnie Hayutin, secretary; and Jon Weiss, housemanager. 1125 Pleasant Street TRAVELING to outer space for evening, SAM ' s and dates dance at Orbit Orgy party in Estes Park. 267 Sigma Chi Fraternity sponsors annual Sigma Chi Derby with sorority pledges competing in events. Sigma Chi men assume a prominent place in the eyes of every sorority pledge each year as they pre- pare for the annual Sigma Chi Derby. The Derby, an event with varied competitive games, is a greatly anticipated event each fall. Delta Gamma won the Derby this year, and Trish Bowen reigned as queen. Other social events of the year for the Sigma Chis were the annual Miners ' dance, the Pojama dance, the Winter Snow Ball donee, and the South Sea Island dance. Each was a party requiring spe- cial dress from hula skirts to formols and tuxes appropriate to the theme. Not to be forgotten was the traditional Sweetheart of Sigma Chi dance with the crowning of the new Sweetheart to reign for the coming year. Located at 1715 Aurora, the house is a modern ranch-style building characterizing the casual at- mosphere of the western college campus. This spa- cious abode houses forty-seven men, allowing each active to live in the house during his four years in college. Don Werthman, president; Ralph Herbst, vice- president; Bill Robinson, secretary; and Terry Ben- ham, housemanager, led the group this year. Mrs. Susan Papp, housemother, added the feminine touch. 1715 Aurora Avenue SIGMA CHI ' S TRANSFORM house into mine complete with mine shaft mode of mattresses and sawdust floors for dancing as men and their dates come in appropriate costumes to the Miners ' party. 268 i1Ntil ' -. j:Wi ' .f " ' ' SIGMA CHI — front Row; Pete Bennett, Borrett Taussig, Tom Bellows, Frank Barbaro, John Scott, Norwood Worthington. Second Row: Dick thrig. Lorry Burke, Mike Plunkett, Grover Durham, Mrs. Susan Papp, Don Walker, Bob Landess, Gino Spinelli. Third Row: Bill Espey, Stan Gregory, Art Vos, Wayne Peck, Randy Robinson, Dick King, Joe Rego, Dave Arnson, Bob Johnston, Jim Ellis, Jim Wise. Back Row: Norm Clous, Bruce Huey, Bob Wilhelm, Bob Frazee, Don Plaugher, Jerry Tingey, Lee Carter, Monte Anderson, Ted Hodges, Brayton Davis SIGMA CHI — front Row: Larry Lindesmith, Terry Benham, Webb Yarrington, Morrie McDavid, George Leupoid, Dave Cox, Duane Bromgard, Guy Hoppe. Second Row: Grover Durham, Al Wagner, Chuck Clayton, Jim Deline, Don Werthman, Mrs. Susan Papp, Al Braeseke, Stan Rosener, Fred Arndt, John Koy, Tom LaMotte. Third Row: Bill Gouger, Jay Bauckham, Vince Ceriello, Dick Shaver, George Sissei, Dave Askey, Ralph Murphy, Jtm Movius, Jack Walters, Dom Camillone, Dick Willis, Warner Brom- gard, Bruce Buckland. Back Row: Chuck Weesner, Tom Kennedy, Larry Callaway, Bob Butts, Curt Robinson, Bill Blockwell, Al Rubendall, Dave Ross, Al Thoreen, Jerry Beaver, Scooter Lemp, Bob Buckingham, Gary Cunyus. " Rrn mi. 269 SIGMA NU — front Row; Ken Bollmon, Dick Klinke, Dove Clordy, Jock Haminond, Tom Wisnom, Bob Sibbison, Jim Nosek, Bob Showolter. Second Row: Scotty Morris, Jerry Klinke, Elliott Merchant, John Fohrenkrog, Mrs. Cranford, Gory Nody, Gary McCann, Gail Power, Hons Rothert. Third Row: Jon Mollin, Ken Martin, Bob Hansen, Larry Lee, Jim Rogers, Jim Snyder, Craig Hofner, Tom Pitts, Ted Winterhalder, Bob Brand, Sam Weover, Bob Stransky, Terry Hicks, Rich Martinez. Bock Row: Wayne Storks, Mike Quinlon, Bill McClurg, Jerry Kolb, Bob Carver, Ron Morchond, Mike Moore, Jock Himelwright, Gene Erwin, Bill Wyott, Jim Morclond, Bill McDonough. SIGMA NU — Front Row: Duke Derdrich, Bill Mollin, Lew Wottcrs, Bill Down, Larry Desch, Mick Brown, Worren Flynn, Gory Fritzler. Second Row: Phil Hinchclitf, Roger Newkirk, Bob Dcmmon, Mike Hanley, Ron Rope, Don Snyder, Skip Van Volkenburgh, Rick Hoskell, Tom Turner, Corl Smith. Third Row: Bill Rittore, Don Todd, Doug McPherson, Hal Hickman, Mike Williams, Joe Dowler, Dave Gorvin, Lorry Pitts, Jim Barnes, John Krumm, Louie Kavori, Dick Box, Doug Kasper, Al Becker. Bock Row: Bill Robinson, Brent Cloyton, Tenold Milbrondt, Bob Dean, Woyne Quinlon, Don Volcik, Jerry Olsen, Sandy Hook, Dennis Kosinski, Bob Stcwort, Bob Solerno, Bill Orgon. 270 Sigma Nu Functions, studying, dunkings, and parties comprise the activity calendar for Sigma Nu. " Water, water Sigma Nu " has become a familiar cry on the Colorado University campus from both the strong and fair sex. It has been a long standing tradition that there is trouble in store for anyone who utters so much as a whisper of these tell-tale words within hearing distance of the fra- ternity house. Although a severe dunking is the standard punishment, some rough treatment may accompany it, all in fun, of course. In spite of the threat of trouble the female population on campus seems to delight in challenging the members to carry out their threat. Study routine at the house has often times been broken with functions. In addition to the regular weekly gatherings and exchanges, the Greenwich Village party and the Pojama Party were tops on the function list. Springtime brought music to the hearts of the chapter as they participated in their annual spring formal. President of the fraternity this year was Gary Nady. He was aided by Vice-President John Fahren- krog, Housemanager Dick Klinke, and House- mother, Mrs. Helen Crawford. 1043 Pleasant Avenue CONCENTRATING on Ingenious moves. Dove Ciordy and Jim Nosek join in friendly game of checkers. 271 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sig Ep social calendar includes costume " twenties " party at the house and formal dances. Anyone passing through the door of the Sigma Phi Epsilon house this year was greeted by two new faces. Since Sig Ep could not match Sigma Alpha Epsi Ion ' s Mosley, they imported two of the mongrel species to help them in competition. One Heinz-57 variety, known as " Mongrel of the Moment " after last CU days, actually went by the moniker of George Moppett III and greeted any caller with joyful anticipation of a game. His pal Shasta Kovitch, a purebred Siberian husky, was always present, but a little more reserved in selecting his friends. " Charleston " was the cry as the Sig Eps and their dates donned their " twenties " costumes and danced to the beat of a combo at the annual fall party given by the pledges. This year it was known as the Bootlegger ' s Ball and featured a warehouse motif, complete with tires hanging from the ceiling, sawdust covering the floor, and trunks providing a passageway for the guests. Other highlights of the Sig Ep year were the Queen of Hearts Ball held in Denver in December and the Spring Formal at Brook Forest Inn in Ever- green, which climaxed the social calendar. Sig Ep officers this year included Dan League, president, and Bill Herzog, vice-president. Mrs. Florence Jaynes acted as housemother for the men. 1005 Broadway Avenue VARIED DIVERSIONS AT THE SIG EP house range from a gome of volleyball in the court next to the house to a concentrated game of chess or bridge combined with congenial ( hatter inside house. 272 T-1 ' J ' V ' ; ' r f-nTyrrryr ? SIGMA PHI EPSILON — front Row: Larry Curtis, Dave Cooley, Bruce Burdick, Yong Ahn, Pete Prentiss. Second Row: Bill Powers, Dale Simpkins, Chuck Allen, Jerry Foster, Denny Stewart, Brent Terry, Ron Peterson. Third Row: Bob Kresser, Harold Shaeffer, Dick Manupello, Ken Lambert, Dave Parker, Ted Clark, Andy Smith, Matt Middlebrooks, John McGowan. Back Row: Gary Gray, Jim Hall, Dan Hale, Tom Trimble, Fred Fanton, George Preston, Roger Dowis, Cliff Barrett, Kelly Bailey. SIGMA PHI EPSILON — front Row: Hugh Stephens, Chuck Wadleigh, Roger Tammen, Kent Bruce, George Moppet, Ben Feddersen, Ray Agutter. Second Row: John Robinson, Karl Weber, Bill Herzog, Mrs. Joynes, Dan League, Don McDonald, Ken Robinson. Third Row: Yong Ahn, Denny Searle, Kent Hickman, Larry Fields, Ladd Hemmer, Jim McRoberts, Lorry Perko, Gordie Morris, Howard Saunders, Duke Shrader. Back Row: Peter Mondics, Pete Poland, Roy Applegate, Gil Mull, Art Davis, Woody Woodbridge, Al Glover, Lorry Kontny, Jerry Muth, Dick Johnson, Ted Jones. ■ jrjTT ' " », ' ! ' ■ K " k 273 TAU KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row: John Troth, Ron Paulson, Don Amen, Frank Caldwell, Mrs. Hanusa, Bob Schelling, Chris Glenn, Dick Salberg. Back ftow: Lee Carpenter, Walt Schryver, Pat Matone, John Snyder, Virgil Black, George Ickes, Rod Spicer, Ed Lisota, Bill Rosetti, Art Norrington, Bob Witlison, Bob Sackett. TAU KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row: Truman Cope, Spencer Lockwood, Doug Whitney, Skip Wasson, Mrs. Hanusa, Kirby Ambler, Ed Tezak, Dick Stryker. Back Row: Gordon Swanson, Bob Spiering, Jim Benson, Tom Scates, Bob Wortburg, Jim Bortley, Bob Chamberlain, Ron Cosimi. 274 Tau Kappa Epsilon Four Freshmen singing group visits Teke house in January after performance on campus. Intramurals played an important part in the Tau Kappa Epsilon house this year. The Teke foot- ball team charged through their league without a loss. In the all-school playoffs, the team went to the semi-finals. Volleyball, basketball, and swim- ming intramurals found the Tekes participating. The fall social calendar of the group was cli- maxed by the Snowball party, in December. Other social events of the year included the annual pledge dance, the Ozark Orgy, and the Showboat Shuffle. As part of the Homecoming festivities, the Tekes held an open house for their alumni. Four famous brothers, the Four Freshmen, vis- ited the Tekes at their house after their perform- ance on campus in January. This was the singing group ' s second visit to the Colorado chapter in three years. Mrs. Marguerite Hanusa, housemother, helped the Teke ' s in planning the year ' s alumni buffets and weekend parties. Officers were Frank Caldwell, president; Bob Schelling, vice-president; Ron Paul- son, treasurer; and Dick Salber, housemanager. ll 1143 Pleasant Street DANCING IN A winter wonder- land, Tekes and dates enjoy De- cember Snowball dance at house. 275 Theta Xi Fraternity initiates Purple Shaft Award as new Homecoming and CU Days decorations prize. 1706 Athens Street The Purple Shaft Award, introduced this year by members of Theta Xi, was presented to the or- ganization which the Theta Xis felt should have placed in the competition of Homecoming and CU Days decorations events. The shaft, a lofty purple- painted telephone pole accompanied by a miniature trophy, was awarded to the Alpha Chi Omega ' s at Homecoming as the first group to receive the -cov- eted prize. Challenged by the hike up the hill behind Macky in getting to campus, Theta Xis had no problem keeping physically fit throughout the year. Highlighting the fall semester was the mass mi- gration to the Oklahoma Came at Norman. The Alumni Smoker and the annual French Costume party were also included in the Theta Xi social cal- endar this year. Dean Adelsperger, president; Steve Chess, vice- president; Phil Pier, treasurer; and Ron Bertone, housemanager, led the men with Mrs. Clea Stanley aiding in the capacity of housemother. THETA XI members admire the new Purple Shaft trophy awarded to Alpha Chi Omegas at Homecoming. 276 THETA XI — Front Row; Phil Pier, Bob Harvey, Deon Adlesperger, Mrs. Cleo Stanley, Steve Chess, Lou Bertone, Mel Fechncr, Second Row. Mel Scariano, Gary Hobbs, Fritz Monson, Byron Diehl, Bob Ried, Gary George, John Tolloch, Paul Cunningham. Back Row: Francis Berg, Don Hindman, Jack Baudino, Frank Pinkham, Chct Parks, Dan Sutherland, Larry Nichols, Bob Williams. TAKING A BREAK FROM STUDYING, Theta Xi ' s gather around piano to chat and listen to one of the brother ' s repertoire of songs. SUPERVISING THE PLEDGES as they wax floor, Theta Xi actives use their paddles as incentive for a job " well-done. " 277 ZETA BETA TAU — Front Row: Bart Green, Neil Feinberg, Albert Leveck, Edmond Leonard, Larry Marcus. Second Row: Anthony Show, Harlan Bockmon, Steve Golden, Lee Goldboss, Mike Wold, Alan Esscrmon. Bock Row: Robert Zinn, William Ellbogan, Robert Morris, Lenard Weiss, David Bromson, Justin Gershon, Roger Heftier, Haskall Israel, Leon Kahn. ZETA BETA TAU — Front Row: Edgar Ncwstadt, Bruce Shinbach, Horold Kantrowiti, Robert Koff, Ronald Steinberg. Second Row: Richard Cohen, Peter Alexander, Warren Rosenberg, Ronald Closer, David Wangcr, Edwin Dunkin. Bock Row: Dennis Gorden, Steve Schulmon, Herbert Lee, Mike Schwarti, Lewis Moss, Burton Baker, Geralr " Goldman, David Miller, 278 Zeta Beta Tau Colorado chapter plays host to 1958 regional convention with workshops, meetings, parties. Temporary living in the Alps Lodge come to an end for the Zeta Beta Tous when in early Novem- ber they moved into their newly remodeled house. To begin the activities of the year, the ZBT ' s played the Phi Sigs in the annual Nose Bowl com- petition, winning the football gome 1 8-6. Their annual philanthropic project of sponsor- ing a party for the children from the Jewish Asthmatic Home in Denver occupied the ZBT ' s at- tention in the spring. The ZBTahiti dance complete with sand and music from Tahiti, the fall pledge dance at Cavaleri ' s in Denver, and the Spring For- mal contributed to their social enjoyment along with the usual round of functions, intramurals, and CD Days events. In the spring, ZBT ' s played host to their 1958 regional convention. A leadership workshop and business meetings combined with parties comprised the weekend for which national officers and dele- gates from 16 other chapters traveled to Colorado. Occupying the president ' s seat of Zeta Beta Tau this year was Al Leveck. Other officers were Neil Feinberg, vice-president; Ed Leonard, treasurer; Larry Marcus, historian; and Mike Wold, house- manager. 1019 14th Street ZBT ' S SPEND LEISURE TIME playing pranks, as three members confer on a new ideo. Bill Ellbogen discovers a live rabbit in his room, and a visitor gets an egg shampoo on the porch of the house. 279 Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sig mascot, Cindy Lou, presents house with litter of six pups of indefinite breed. Jill 1221 University Avenue Cindy Lou, the Delta Sigma Phi mascot, did her part this year in the membership quest by present- ing the fraternity with a litter of six pups of indefi- nite breed. Their birthplace was the president ' s bed. Mrs. Mae Hickman, the new housemother, ar- rived in time to choperone a full slate of parties and activities this year. She also managed to do a large share of the Homecoming stuffing. Social events for the Delta Sigs included the Sadie Hawkins ' Day Dance, where the gals married their men after the typical Dogpatch chase, the annual pledge formal, the spring Shipwrecked Sailors ' Ball, and the National Carnation Ball. Maintaining their reputation as strong intra- mural participants, the Delta Sigs were division water polo champions this year. George Musser, president; Tom Hess, vice-presi- dent; Randy Coleman, secretary; and John Rat- cliffe, treasurer, comprised the officers for the group this year. DELTA SIGMA PHI — Front Row: Paul LeClercq, Joe Baca, Bill Tidemanson, Gordon Linden, Vol Klink. Second Row: Dave Oxiey, Gary Thompson, Carl Hochmuth, George Musser, Mrs. Hickman, Jerry Kennedy, Randy Coleman, John Ratcliffe. Third Row: George Gordon, Don Cralne, Larry Patty, Bob Peavy, Carl Sundstrom, Jim Baldwin, Frank Haynes, Roger Renwick. Back Row: Bob Conner, Bill Irwin, Don Anderson, Jim Bofkelhelde, Dick Smith, Tom Young, Ed Smith, Cliff Best, Phil Garza, Lewis Allen. 280 DEVOTED FRATERNITY MEN pause to reminisce about the long tradition of brotherhood and friendship which constantly stirs the hearts of the brothers. The handshake remains ever a symbol to the strong feelings which Greek life creates and helps to perpetuate. 281 - noviE Organizations 282 Departmental and Professional Page 284 Religious Page 323 Special Interest Page 338 283 Departmental and Professional ALPHA CHI SIGMA — front Row: Gerald Hauxwell, John H. Blake, Bert Weberg, Dick Stevens, Gene Madison, Wayne Checdie, Jim Ogllvie, John Sellers. Second Row: Robert Lumodue, Curt Robinson, Robert Stokes, George Pavlow, William Longley, Bob Bellstrom, Dave Clair, R. E. West, Thomas Flynn, James Ferrendelli. Back Row: John Ratcliffe, Ralph Martin, George Bailey, Efton Park, Dick Phelps, John Reininga, Frank Finch, Gene Gardner, Gordon Bopp, Jerry Fitzgerald, William Feist, Ronald Yabroff, Stanley J. Gill, Mancourt Downing. REPRESENTATIVES FROM CHEMISTRY industry discuss advan- tages of their professions and answer questions at open house in spring. Alpha Chi Sigma Honorary awards outstanding frosh boy The main purpose of Alpha Chi Sigma, honor- ary chemistry fraternity, is to promote interest in chemistry and chemical engineering as professions. The group presented programs at several high schools in the area in an effort to interest students in these fields. In the spring of this year, an open house was held in the chemistry building at which a group of men from the chemical industry discussed the advantages of their professions. On the Alpha Chi Sigma social calendar this year were wiener roasts and picnics. A banquet following each of the group ' s two initiations during the year highlighted the social activities. The annual award given by Alpha Chi Sigma to an outstanding freshman in chemistry was pre- sented in the spring. The honorary this year was under the leadership of Robert Blanks, president. Dr. John H. Blake, associate professor of chemical engineering, was the sponsor of Alpha Chi Sigma. 284 ALPHA DELTA THETA — Front Row: Barbara Cory, Amy Kanoi, Joan Richardson, Pat Kochevar, Ulys Lockhart, Caria Lujin, Beverly Tani. Second Row; Pat Fishburn, Joey Fanning, Nannette Fujimoto, Pat Wall , Virginia Davis, Ruth McKibben, Jeon Couch, Danielle Brown. Bocfc Row; Patricia Showolter, Jo Sharroi, Janette Edmonds, Caroline Howes, Karyl Kochevar, Margaret Oats, Maggi Pattison, Ann Hinds, Frances Leathers. Alpha Delta Theta Group entertains new members at party Alpha Delta Sigma Group publicizes civic. University events Alpha Delta Theta, in conjunction with its pur- pose of promoting a greater interest in professional medical technology among its members, sponsored lectures, tours, and movies on the medical field. Highlighting the social activities was a " lab " party for prospective members. Dinner was held in the chemistry laboratory, with the food cooked on Bunsen burners and served on a watch glass. The group joined the Denver chapter for a Christmas party and a Founders ' Day banquet. Leading the group this year were Dr. John Clopter, sponsor, and Joan Richardson, president. Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fra- ternity, aims to bridge the gap between textbook advertising and practical experience. It tries to broaden the outlook of prospective professional ad- vertising men and give its members an insight into the various phases of advertising. This year the members of Alpha Delta Sigma did publicity for the National Foundation for In- fantile Paralysis drive, as well as for UN Week and other civic and University events. Bus Tarbox led the group in the year ' s activi- ties, and Chris Burns served as sponsor. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA — Front Row; Chris Burns, Myron House, Bus Tarbox, Barclay Jameson, Dwight Miller. Back Row: Thomas Ris, Casey Schmidt, Richord C. Smith, Steve Lemmers, Don N. Gundel, Gary L. Hennigh, Jerry F. Jones. 285 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA — Front Row: Ray Betson, Patricia Bradasich, Milford Cundiff, James Ferrendelli, Ronald Copeland, Mary Josephine Mason, Hiroshi Yomosoki. Back Row: Paul Anderson, Larry Lindesmith, Gary Hinman, Thomas Sandell, Ed Berg, Charles C. Robinson, Jules Bemporad, Ed Lord. Alpha Epsilon Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Members Go to Denver for Pre-Med Days Group participates in B-School Career Day Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical hon- orary, is composed of pre-medical, pre-dental, and medical technological students. A three-point ov- erage in science courses and 2.5 over-all are re- quired for membership open to second-semester sophomores and over. Medical School requirements were discussed at the two open meetings this year. Other AED spon- sored events included Pre-Med Days, when pre-med students went to the Medical School in Denver to observe operations, hear lectures, and talk person- ally with medical educators at the school. James Ferrendelli was president, Jim Ogilvie was vice-president, and Norman Witt was the spon- sor of AED this year. Alpha Kappa Psi, nationally organized business fraternity, attempts to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and to promote and advance in institutions of college rank courses leading to degrees in business admin- istration. The activities of Alpha Kappa Psi this year in- cluded professsional talks, industrial tours and lec- tures, and educational motion pictures. The group participated in Business School activities such as Career Day. Larry Branamon was the president of Alpha Kappa Psi at the University of Colorado. Sponsor of the group was John B. Kline, assistant professor in the School of Business. ALPHA KAPPA PSI— front Row: Jack Gross, Forresf W. Godfrey, Donald F. Haacke, Charles M. Sutton, Larry A. Branaman, Tom K. McFall, James H. Hyde, John P. Ratcliffe, James H. John- son, Richard L. Brown. Second Row: Wilson W. Coleman, Robert F. Blanks, David Street, Bob Bellstrom, John Con- soer. Bill Harper, Paul C. Nelson, Dove Booher, John Goetz. Bock Row. Robert Conner, Harry 0. Eastman, Bill Stevens, Gerry Heermonn, George Baker, Frank Finch, James Boekelheide, Richard C. Smith, John E. Litz, Bob Butts, Byron v. Nowels. Alpha Phi Omega Alpha Phi Omegas usher at CU functions Alpha Phi Omega, honorary service organiza- tion, performs services to the student body and the faculty at the University, the community, and the nation. There are 301 active chapters of Alpha Phi Omega across the United States. This organization gave service at the request of any organization, performing such services as ushering and giving information. Among this year ' s major activities of Alpha Phi Omega was the giving of swimming instructions to the Boy Scouts. Work- ing at elections comprised another project to which the group contributed their services. Barry J. Rooker was president of the local chap- ter of Alpha Phi Omega this year. Don Swail car- ried out the duties of executive vice-president, while Ditk Johnson acted as vice-president. Roland Story was treasurer for the group. Harold C. Heim, pro- fessor of pharmacy, acted as chairman of the ad- visory committee of Alpha Phi Omega, whose mem- bers included Lisle T. Ware, director of UMC, George Brooks, and Al Meynard. SINGING CAROLS HIGHLIGHTS Alpha Phi Omega Chrisfmas party, as honorary entertains underprivileged children from Boulder. ALPHA PHI OMEGA — Front Row: John Van Escn, Foul Rcimers, Dave Gledhill, Warren Hill, David Harris, Barry Rooker, Richard Johnson, Kay Barta, Rolond Story, Ralph Guild, Don Small. Second Row; Gerald L. Eriti, Richard Osborne, Charles H. Reese, Rodney Nolen, Charles R. Foster, Rodney Mash, William O. Conn, Kennie C. Couper, Allen Tani, Albert Nokata. Third Row: Wm. H. Fugaizi, Charles C. Buchanan, James Sheff, Kenneth Deboy, Jon Cross, Jarrell Green, Richard Perry, William W. Cawlfield, Kenneth Tagawo. Bock Row; Don Hawkins, David Stotler, Paul Wagner, Donald Glittenberg, Richard A. Young, Jim Boiley, Warren Evans, James Compton, Robert Mullennix. 287 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS — Front Row: L. J. Duggon, T. J. Kuhn, Neil Larson, Fred A. Palcfox, Carl Hochmufh, Fred Mikawo, Patrick Stan, James Davidson, Robert A. Block. Second Row: Jann Scott, Anna Mitchell Hiett, Sandra Shuler, G. K. Vetter, Marvin J. Sporn, Donald R. Drager, George Brook, Thurmc Litsey, Carol C. Bowles, Pat A. Kline. Third Row: Eric Lundquist, Chuck McWilliams, Daniel J. WaJser, Noel G. Brown, Carl A. Beisbarth, James Bartley, Daniel GInther, Don E. Meade, Dan C. Harrington, Gerald Johnson, Thomas Downs. Back Row: Reverend Walter Heeney, John Hellgren, Cal Lundquist, Steve Johnson, Charles Younkman, Robert Strange, Neil Butler, Jack White, John Thacker, Edward Pepmeyer, Thomas R. Blake. AIA WORKING IN THE ARCHITECTURE laboratory, students complete the drawing of plans for various buildings to finish class assignments. Group views AIco Idea House n Denver Student architects are members of the Ameri- can Institute of Architects, a professional organiza- tion which is sponsored by the Colorado Institute of Architects. Membership in this group is aimed at acquainting students with their proposed major. AIA is also interested in encouraging its members to join the professional Institute of Architects once they have graduated from school. This year the AIA mode two trips to Denver to view the architecture of the AIco Idea House and the Murchison Tower Building. The major social function of the year was the Beaux-Arts Ball, a costume party held in the spring. Participation in the intramural sports program was another activity encouraged by the organization. During Thanksgiving vacation five delegates from the chapter at Colorado University attended the national student convention of the American Insti- tute of Architects in Washington, D.C. President of AIA this year was Marvin Sporn; Neil Wright, vice-president; G. K. Vetter, sponsor. 288 AIEE-IRE Organization offers workshop for projects Joint branch of a professional orgonizotion de- signed for electrical and radio engineers is the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers. Under the direction of Reed Neddermeyer, AIEE-IRE acquainted its mem- bers with their proposed major through speakers from companies engaged in electrical work and through field trips to industries in this area. In order to stimulate a desire for achievement, a workshop was available for students to work on their own projects. Another activity of the group was writing technical papers on a competitive basis. Social activities of the group consisted of entries in the Slide Rule Follies in November and in Engi- neers ' Days in the spring. In the spring the mem- bers of AIEE-IRE held a picnic. In addition to the president, other officers of this honorary were William Thompson, vice-presi- dent; Gerald Estes and Robert McFadden, secre- taries; Thomas Miller, treasurer; and Carl Johnk and George Gless, faculty sponsors. SCENE FROM THE SLIDE RULE FOLLIES in November shows the AIEE-IRE contribution to the production, complete with odd costumes. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND INSTITUTE OF RADIO ENGINEERS— front Row. Douglas Herdt, Herbert H. Nelson, Williom F. Rcisbeck, Thomos E. Schatzel, Harvey I. Mellion, Robert K. McFadden, Jerry R. Estes, William C. Thompson, Reed E. Neddermeyer, James Teliha, Thomas M. Miller, Gary D. Gierhart, George W. Clement, Thomas E. Horkay, Charles E. Woodruff, Buddy L. Camacho. Second Row: Alvin A. Vagge, S. J. Baxter, C. A. Newman, P. S. Jensen, D. W. Mlady, N. A. Christoff, K. G. Bunce, D. E. Killham, Harry O. Eostman, George E. Manuel, Alvin M. Groy, W. Gordon Fink. Third Row; W. J. Honns, R. J. Hamborsky, R. E. Blixt! W. W. Peovey, T. R. Ormsby, R. J. Curron, R. A. Burrls, R. L. Galbraith, V. R. Preyer, K. N. Kennedy, L. R. Branch. Fourth Row: Phil Brown, Jack Foster, Joe Marcantonio, R. Riley Cooper, Gerald Teague, R. B. Greening, Dean A. Harshman, John G. Polatty, John R. Kochan, William M. Hultz, Richard K. Jacobsen, Kenneth R. Hackett, William W. Cawlfield, E. J. Roberts. Back Row: Capt. Wayne Karstetter, Lt. Edward Slergiet, Arthur Bissell, Marvin Cloyd, David B. Bennett, Copt. Cara W. Kidd, Paul Callahan, Forrest C. Gale, James S. Josko, Mickey J. Sooter, H. John Powell, Gerald Price, Frank J. Bocovich, " Smiley " Maler. 289 ASCE ASCE DISPLAY in the form of a model construction job complete with equipment attrocts many observers during part of Engineer Days. Group cops first place honors in Follies American Society of Civil Engineers strives to stimulate interest in civil engineering and to pro- vide an opportunity for members to broaden their interests in community, national, and University problems faced by practicing engineers. Prominent civil engineers were procured as speakers to discuss problems and phases of civil engineering. ASCE presented their annual award to an out- standing freshman in the department. The Milo S. Ketchum Award for the outstanding senior was pre- sented at a dinner in the spring. ASCE observed the construction of the Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs on a field trip last fall, OS well as mountain dams this spring. First place honors in the Slide Rule Follies went to ASCE. They also participated in Engineers Days. John Consoer, president; Robert Parker, vice- president; Robert Warmuth, secretary; and Joseph Colonel I, treasurer, were the officers. Leo C. Novak was the sponsor of ASCE this year. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS— front Row; Joel C. Davis, W. F. Hein, Fronk Toler, George Corser, John W. Lund, T. D. Cronin, C. G. Cox, Doug Kulberg, M. A. Mortenson. Second Row, Jack Colonell, Leo C. Novak, A. G. Cudworth, Larry Fitch, M. L. Trostel, John A. Consoer, D. M. Frederick, Jr., Oi West, Edward Hills, Pete von Christierson. Back Row; James Chinn, W. W. DeLopp, H. S. McCall, E. Flack, F. Griest, John J. Ponak, Jerry Hommons, Alex Brinchmonn, G. W. Heermann, C. A. Dettloff, William Zimmerman, F. A. Mulligon, L. G. Tulin. 290 Angels ' Flight Members act as hostesses at Military Ball Boosting the morale of the cadets and promot- ing interest in the air force on campus was the job of Angels ' Flight. These junior and senior girls, chosen by ROTC members, were judged on the basis of scholarship, appearance, and service to the Uni- versity. Sponsored by Captain Chester C. Gilbert, the group acted as hostesses at receptions for visiting air force dignitaries and at the Military Ball. Sell- ing corsages for the ball and participating in the Project K-4 and the Korean Book Drive were two annual responsibilities of the members. Two occasions when they marched this year were Parents ' Day in November and Armed Forces Day in the spring. A new activity of the group this year was teaching freshman and sophomore cadet classes in good manners, proper conduct, dating etiquette, and courtesy. The girls who presided over the meetings of Angels ' Flight were Lt. Colonel Harriet Shotola, president; Jill Carroll, vice president; and Ellie Zimmerman, treasurer. f ,f DRESSED IN UNIFORM, Angels ' Flight members pose with Miss America, Marilyn Van Derbur, during her return to CU Homecoming. ANGELS ' FLIGHT — Front Row Pat Hill, Ellie Zimmerman, Sally Sims, Harriet Shofola, Ann O ' Malley, Jill Carroll, Pat Durbin. Back Row; Nancy Wilks, Judy Manser, Sally Johnson, Bobs Zika, Pat Dolon, Cheri Sales, Ginger Vance, Jo McFadden, Kay Cornum, Kay Nebergall, Noel Miller. 291 Arnold Air Society PAUSING TO CHAT AND LISTEN to the music, cadets and dates relax from dancing at annual Air Force ROTC winter formal in UMC. Cadets visit Boeing Aircraft in Dallas Air Force ROTC cadets are tapped for member- ship in the Arnold Air Society in their junior year on the basis of academic achievement and partici- pation in the ROTC program. The men, who must be in the advanced corps, are interested in flying for the United States Air Force as a career. An annual anticipated activity was the trip to the Boeing Aircraft Corporation in Dallas between semesters. Formal initiation in November at the Denver Press Club was a social highlight. This year General T. C. Rodgers, commander of the entire AFROTC program for the United States, was pres- ent. An important undertaking of the cadets this year was that of a blood drive. Occasionally, mili- tary personnel were made available by the group to speak about aviation, the Strategic Air Com- mand, or medicine in the armed forces. Commander Ronald Barton led the group and was assisted by Executive Officer Robert Rieker and Capt. Chester Gilbert, sponsor. ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY— front Row; Monty Kruse, Jomcs E. Funk, Robert H. Ludwig, Capt. Chester C. Gilbert, Ron Barton, Ken Hinkic, John W. Schmidt. Bock Row: Carl M. Miller, William J. Rosetti, Robert Carver, Jerry L. Stamps, James L. Post, Jon. S. Echert, Ellis C. L. Adorns. 292 BETA GAMMA SIGMA — front Row: Tonys Fischer, Jane HHton, George Negoniir, Robert Wasley, Cheryl Kirby. Bock Row: Bertram A. Kolb, Bob Earling, John Crone, Myrt Legg, Ron Williams, Reed Neddermeyer. Beta Gamma Sigma Group brings business speakers to campus Beta Gamma Sigma, the Business School honor- ary, endeavors to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment among the students of com- merce and business administration. During the first semester Beta Comma Sigma- tapped members from the upper tenth of the senior class. Bases for consideration were scholarship, activities, and general attitude. During the second semester members were admitted from the upper three per cent of the junior class and from those seniors who hod qualified since the first semester. Prominent businessmen were brpught to the campus to speak to the group about current busi- ness problems and matters of general interest. Two banquets were held this year, one for initiation and the other in honor of the faculty. The group participated in Honors Day and en- couraged participation in the honors program. Robert S. Wasley sponsored Beta Gamma Sigma, and George Negomir was the president. JOINING FACULTY members from the Business School as their honored guests. Beta Gamma Sigma holds annual banquet In UMC. 293 BUSINESS SCHOOL ADVISORY BOARD — Front Row. Beverly Hills, Carol Blome, Sue Hollin, Carol McDoniel. Back Row: Donald Gentry, John Haldeman, J. P. Jones, Dick Allen. PRESIDENT OF THE BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD John Haldeman fills out a receipt for o contribution to the school ' s activities. Business School Board Board awards scholarship to chosen junior The purpose of the Business School Board is to coordinate the Business School student interests and the academic aspects of college. The Tegular meetings of the Board were held twice a month. The members found time to include a Business School Day in the year ' s activity calendar during which a banquet was held and various awards were presented from honorary groups and firms from Denver. During the career days held during the year speakers from Denver sponsored by the board dis- cussed the opportunities in the various fields of business. The group sponsored a fifty dollar schol- arship that was awarded to a junior selected for out- standing scholarship and leadership. The group also sponsored publication of the Business School Blotter, a newsletter for CU business students. The sponsor of the Board was Lawrence D. Coolidge, Dean of Business School. John Haider- man served as president of the Board this year. 294 CAMPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES, GRADUATE NURSES — Front Row: Irene Box, Jane Lockwood, Roberta L. Clegg, Jeanette Nehren, Virginia Mott, Lee Moggilinr, Virginia Evans, Barbara Boles, Mary Fronces Mahoney, Kothleen Martens, Ha Schermerhorn. Se cond Row; Margaret Schnable, Pauline Trubshaw, Vieno Mersberger, Jo Ann Ramsey, Janet Siebus, Deloris Giltner, Howard Runck, Gwen Holmes, Pauline Willing ham, Janelle Krueger, Norma Mauldin, Doris Coleman, Jean Carlson, Shirley Reams, Almeda Allen. Back Row: Heather Burghall, Edna Gough, Carol Benck, Priscilla Hickey, Rita Sussex, Gladys Frederiksen, Janet Knapp, Angeline Liakos, Norma Vincente, Agnes Dolence, Virginia Whittaker, Jean Bronson. Campus Corps of Caps and Capes Armed services nursing corps visits 4-C ' s Campus Corps of Cops and Capes, a relatively new group on campus, promotes unity among the nursing students on the Boulder campus in their own group and with nursing students in Denver. The nursing students on the Boulder campus ore composed of freshman students and graduate nurses, working towards the degree of Bachelor of Science in Nursing. These graduate nurses take courses similiar to those of undergraduate students during their two years on the Boulder campus. This year the 4-C ' s attended meetings to ac- quaint themselves with the various branches of nursing. Late in the foil the club was visited by representatives in the nursing corps of the armed services who explained the opportunities of nursing while in a military uniform. The group also heard other members of the medical profession. Several trips to Denver highlighted the year ' s activities. The group toured the Denver medical school and the dormitories. The club ' s social calendar included a function with the pre-med students and a party in the UMC Tower Room following their Christmas carol sing. Elizabeth Swisher officiated as president of the group. Mrs. Elda Popiel served as sponsor. CAMPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES, FRESHMAN NURSES— Fron Row: Ruth Svobodo, Ruby Foley, Gerry Mesenbrink, Borbaro Woltcrs, Jerene Hagie, Shoron Kuhn, Jane Neely, Judy Strait, Marilyn May, Carol Becker, Jo Ann Nelson, Ann Hildreth. Second Row: Lindo Laybourn, Judy Winjum, Mary Leichliter, Janice Williams, Jane Sims, Elizabeth Swisher, Frances Milenski, Jo Ann Oto, Nancy Scott, Carol Johnson, Merittia Wagner, Corinne Zabel, Inez Davis, Solly Starkey, Donna Allordice. Third Row: Marianne Tornow, Pauline Nichols, Sue Anthony, Corolee Prokop, Peggy Hopkins, Catherine Hess, Barb McCleery, Carol Woolley, Elaine Robinovitz, Gail Specter, Potti McWilliams, Lynn Gillett, Paulo Hand. Fourth Row: Barbara Bernhardt, Ruth Groves, Felicidad Nartatez, Linnette Swanson, Judy Orr, Lillie Lapi, Lois Greer, Jane Hollen- beck, Karen Kerbel, Lonetta Clary, Judy Evert, Jorenne Dowling, Sarah Ruth. Back Row: Herbert Nishikawa, Janice Burge, Toshi Kumagai, Mary Holderman, Beverly Howard, Novo Lovell, Jerry Lundvoll, Patty Cunningham, Eleanor Sousek, Glendo Jordan, Jan Fitzgerald, Lorno Matson, Lorrain Anderson, Morynez Darby, Linda Boughton. r 1 r i if J f f f " ' 1 ml Mk £ ' ■ ' ■ ' ' 295 Chi Epsilon B r fl If iUijaii 1 ■ LBi K. S 5 V,. GAINING PRACTICAL EXPERIENCE in engineering laboratory, students determine friction of pipe on the fluid flowing through it. Chapter participates in national conclave Chi Epsilon, a nationally organized engineering fraternity, endeavors to contribute to the improve- ment of the civil engineering profession as a whole by aiding in the development of those characteris- tics fundamental to the successful pursuit of an engineering career. It also tries to stimulate an interest in eng ineering by discussing the profession at several Colorado high schools. The activities of the organization included an annua! banquet in the fall and a picnic in the spring. In February the local chapter participated in the National Conclave of Chi Epsilon which was held at Michigan State University. The officers of the local chapter this year were Harry B. Carlson, president; John A. Consoer, vice- president; Merritt E. Smith, secretary. John Lund held the position of associate editor of the Transit. Roland C. Rautenstraus, professor of civil engineer- ing, was the sponsor for Chi Epsilon this year. CHI EPSILON— ffont Row; Jack M. Gross, Daniel A. Kirk, John W. Lund, John A. Consoer, Harris B. Carlson, Jack Colonell, Merritt E. Smith, William F. Hein, George A. Corser. Back Row: Stan Havashi, H. Reinking, Robert J. Trousdale, Herbert S. McCall, Gerald Heermann, Mr. D. F. Grohne, Brian Anderson, Per A. Muren, Gord on Cox, Bill G. Zimmerman, Ozro E. West. p f ' f- F - 296 BETA ALPHA PSI — Front Row: Tanys Fischer, Charles Kurti, Bill Kuntz, Joseph Bachman, Bill Sikoro, Don Hogemeier, Cheryl Kirby. Bock Row: Roland M. Story, John C. Crane, Edward W. Murrow, MyrI E. Legg, Leo Goetsch, Robert Porter, Thomas P. Brightwell, Dan F. Estes, George R. Negomir. Beta Alpha Psi Group co-sponsors Accounting Institute Students who have maintained a high scholastic average in accounting as well as in other academic courses are recognized by membership in Beta Alpha Psi. Twice this year this national accounting hon- orary initiated new members and held a banquet. A joint meeting and banquet with the Colorado chap- ter of the Notional Association of Cost Accountants was another of the year ' s events. An activity which enabled the members to witness the operations of accounting this year was a field trip to an account- ing firm. Co-sponsorship of the University of Colo- rado Accounting Institute was one responsibility of Beta Alpha Psi. Leaders of the local chapter were William Kuntz, president, and Joseph W. Bachman, sponsor. Delta Phi Delta Fraternity holds art sale for Christmas Appreciation of art and recognition of scholar- ship and professional talent among amateur stu- dents are two purposes of Delta Phi Delta, the na- tional art fraternity at the University. On Activities Night this year the members set up a booth and a small display to acquaint new stu- dents with the work of their organization. For Christmas Delta Phi Delta sponsored a sole of art work done by its members and other amateur ortists. During the year the group held several exhibits of art that they judged to be worthy of display. The bi-monthly meetings of Delta Phi Delta were conducted by Linda Lloyd, president. Connie Lovitt was vice-president, and Miss Ann Jones, as- sistant professor of fine arts, acted as sponsor. DELTA PHI DELTA— front Row- Miss Ann Jones, Ltndo Lloyd. Back Row: Jann Scott, Connie Lovitt, Betty Mc- Corver, Libby Holland. DELTA SIGMA PI — front Row: C. R. Lewis, C. O. Sandberg, Paul Stuenkel, Chas. M. Kurtz, Richard B. Harrison, Paul Headley, Ron Latta. Second Row: Jerry Blaine, Leo Goetsch, George Negomir, Elmer V. Zeiko, Donald Gentry, Lawrence Bain, Lloyd Lufkin, Roy Van Dusen. Third Row: Don Swall, Wayne Meisner, Bill Kuntz, Harold Lovelcdy, Ken Wittman, Gorth Rogers, Larry Baudin, Steve Banks, Edward Baker, Rod Lorimer, Bob Hautzenroeder, Arlen Ambrose, Jim Seaman. Back Row: Jack Warren, Bob Deming, J. P. Jones, Morris Durham, Orlin Jacobson, Jack Liggett, Wills Long, Dick Gibson, Don Hagemeier, Bob Earling. Delta Sigma Pi PROMINENT BUSINESS MEN speak at Delta Sigmo PI luncheon, relating their experiences and their theories in the business world. Rose of Delta Sig Dance highlights year Delta Sigma Pi, professional business fraternity at the University of Colorado, attempts to promote closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture as well as the community ' s civic and commercial welfare. In the pursuance of these goals Delta Sig held regular professional meetings, inviting outside speakers to discuss business experiences and theo- ries. To supplement these discussions, the group toured the United Air Lines at Stapleton Field and Shwoyder Brothers in Denver this year. Among the group ' s social functions this year were two picnics, one of which was held at the Delta Sig lodge in Evergreen. Highlight of the year was the annual Rose of Delta Sigma Pi Dance at the Top of the Pork in Denver. Diane Corsuch was crowned Delta Sig Queen. Donald Gentry served as president of the fra- ternity for students of business and commerce this year, and Robert Wosley was sponsor. 298 DELTA SIGMA RHO— front Row: Joonic Bordner, Jerold Miles, Robert Backus, Gil Bonem. Myers, Alex Hunter, Frederic A. Neyhart, Joon Mellecker. Back Row: Nancy Atkins, Harmack, William Longley, Dave Daney, Gerald Delta Sigma Rho Group sponsors open oratorical contest Outstanding intercollegiate speakers are recog- nized in the national speech honorary, Delta Sigma Rho. The local chapter encourages good speech- making at the University of Colorado. In further- ing this purpose, the group sponsored an open oratorical contest on campus this year to create and promote on interest in public speaking. The Uni- versity of Colorado chapter sends student repre- sentatives to the national convention every two years. The president of the local chapter was Robert Backus. Other leaders were Jerre Miles, vice presi- dent, and Dr. Thorrel B. Fest, sponsor and national president. E E Wives Sponsor entertains EE Wives with a tea To provide a source of friendship and social activity for spouses of electrical engineering stu- dents, the women have organized into the Electrical Engineering Wives. In addition to the purely social aspect of the organization, the women provided in- formation to other " double E " wives. Included in the varied aspects of the activity calendar were programs including an annual bake sale, a dance, and a Christmas party. The sponsor of the group entertained the ladies with a tea. Frances Blixt was president of the group this year, and Mrs. Harlan Palmer, wife of Professor Palmer, was sponsor. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WIVES — Front Row: Christei Erny, Arlene Brown, Charlotte Bedell, Barbara Trembath, Phyllis Powell, Mrs. Harlon Palmer, Frances Blixt, Patricia Mijac, Martinez Herton, Jeane Bell, Jeanette Johnson, Janice Bronoman. Second Row: Yvonne Mitchell, Jo Ann Gray, Lillian Gorsoch, Dolores MacLeod, Shirlee Rigg, Nino Mortin, Jean league, Barbara Devlin, Margaret Homborsky, Wanda Weaver, Gerry Vagge, Wanda Greening, Marge Jocobsen, Betty Newell, Chris Benson, Betty Hartz, Carol Mcintosh, Jo Ann Wells, Clarice Morcontonio, Marcia Foster. Bock Row; Joan Condy, Polly Thropp, Voleta Chambers, Mary Alice Tonkinson, Mory Amsden, June Conry, Peg Carvalho, Claro Carr, Eleanor Carter, Foy Work, Luan Jesch, Ann Peovey, Mary Lee Brossmon, Ardis Plumeri, Doris Teliho, Gloria Sutton, Sylvia Sailer, Juanita Sooter, Ruth McGuire, Tami Horshmon. 299 Eta Kappa Nu (I - J ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING STUDENTS pause between classes to check the agendo of engineering activities for week posted on board. Fraternity distributes film to schools Eta Kappa Nu, nationally organized electrical engineering fraternity, attempts to stimulate and reward high scholarship among all electrical engi- neering students, to improve the standards of the electrical engineering profession as a whole, and to make contributions to the further development of the electrical engineering department at the Uni- versity of Colorado. This year Eta Kappa Nu distributed the film, " Engineering, a Career for Tomorrow, " to high schools for its presentation to prospective engineer- ing students in order to encourage more students to enter the profession. The group also sponsored in- surance for the electrical engineering laboratory and supported a technical library for electrical en- gineering majors. Gary Cierhart was the president of the local chapter of Eta Kappa Nu this year. William Thomp- son held the position of vice-president, and Keith Marks executed the duties of treasurer. The spon- sor of the organization was William J. Hanna. ETA KAPPA NU — Front Row: Robert K. McFadden, Howard C. Christiansen, Richard W, Burns, Wayne H. Korstetter, Stanley N. Marker, James R. Barzeele, Edwin L. Hartz, Second Row: Reed E. Neddermeyer, Richard N. Kennedy, Richard E. Blixt, Cloyd E. Marvin, Gary D. Gierhart, William J. Hanna, William C. Thompson, Claude A. Newman, Kenneth G, Bunce, W. Gordon Fink, L. Robert Branch. Third Row: Rudolph J. Hamborsky, Keith Marks, Richard K. Jacobsen, Kenneth R. Hackett, George A. Sissel, Kay Barta, James S. Josko, Bernard T. Devlin, Douglas Herdt, Rrchord F. Btair, David A. Baker, Ronald L. Crabb, James M. Glassmeyer. Back Row: H. A. Schwan, David Bennett, Chuck Beach, Wm. D, Crooks, Fred 0. Hixon, Paul L. Wilson, Edwin L. Adams, Mile D. Flaska, Emmet M. Showalter, D. Wayne Hanson, Harry 0. Eastman, Larry A. Branaman. -v 300 ASSOCIATED ENGINEERING STU- DENTS— Le f (0 Right: Fred Rhodes, Ron Williams, Charles Nogcl, Jack Cotonell. AES Governing body serves advisory capacity The Associated Engineering Students, which is the governing body of the College of Engineering, coordinates the activities of the school. It includes all those students who buy membership cords. During Homecoming the group sponsored the Engineers Round-up, giving alumni and faculty a chance for on informal get-together. The Slide Rule Follies featured skits by the various departments. The students voted for a queen to be presented at the Engineers ' Ball. In the spring Engineers ' Days included on open house, field events, and a picnic. AES also served in an advisory capacity to the freshman steering committee. President of AES this year was Charles Nogei. Professor William Hanna was the sponsor. Gamma Alpha Chi Honorary sponsors convocation speaker Gamma Alpha Chi is the national professional advertising and journalism honorary for women. It aims to further knowledge and interest in adver- tising among college women. At the bi-weekly meetings speakers in the fields of journalism and advertising often appeared. The group also took field trips to Denver to visit the Denver Post, on advertising agency, a print shop, and radio station. Gamma Alpha Chi sponsored a speaker for a College of Journalism convocation as one of their activities. The pledge project was to decorate a store window for a fee. In the spring the group held on initiation banquet. Peggy Rust served as president of Gamma Alpha Chi this year. Chris Burns was faculty sponsor. GAMMA ALPHA CHI— front Row. Mary Ann Conn, Phyllis Terry, Peggy Rust, Linda Wycoft, Morilyn Rosen- stock, Charlotte Crouse. Second Row- Pat Patton, Maryann Poulucci, Sandy Tuley, Jane Snodgrass, Darlene Dorr, Betty Thompson, Pat Hamlin, Lee Hillyard. IOTA SIGMA P —Left to right: Mar- jorie A. Harley, Elizabeth Shields, Con- nie Wilde, Ida L. Swoyne, Sonia N. Gitlin, Doris Marx. Iota Sigma Pi Group awards Ekeley cup to frosh woman lota Sigma Pi, women ' s chemistry honorary, is organized to create more interest in chemistry among women students. Members attended lec- tures, visited plants and laboratories, and investi- gated opportunities for women chemists in order to fulfill their purpose in the group. Special events held this year were dinners, an initiation banquet, and a fall tea. Another activity was the annuo! presentation of the John B. Ekeley silver cup, awarded to the outstanding freshman woman in chemistry. Ida Loyd Swayne was the group ' s sponsor, whose membership requirements include a three- point over-all grade overage. Sonia Gitlin was pres- ident of Iota Sigma Pi this year. Home Economics Club Grooming, personality emphasized by club Professional recognition is the goal of the club for home economics students. Attendance at state and national conventions, preparation of a Christ- mas basket for a needy family, and visitation of high schools in the state were several ways that the club was recognized. To increase the members ' knowledge of eco- nomics, guest speakers were featured at many meet- ings. At other meetings emphasis this year was placed upon good grooming and upon the improve- ment of the personality quite necessary for home economists. Members of the Home Economics Club chose Carol Johnson as president. Sponsor this year was Miss Anne Kylen, instructor in Home Economics. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB — Front Row. ' Ann Rehm, Carol Newlond, Jayne Mohme, Cathy Hellmich, Carol Johnson, Pat Ellis, Miss Kylen. Second Row: Joanne Clark, Nancy Shope, Mary FischI, Marge Dryden, Louella Bannon, Penny Stuart, Ann Welles. Sack Row: Linda Beher, Becky Danforth, Ann Holloway, Linda Jacobson, Kathy Kail. 302 Institute of Aeronautical Sciences Group sponsors speakers, films, and trips The Institute of Aeronautical Sciences, open to freshmen, sponsored speeches by representatives of aircraft companies in order to become more fa- miliar with the technical advancements in the aero- nautical fields. In addition to these experts, the club arranged for technical films and took field trips to local aircraft factories. The IAS social calendar included a dinner dance in March and a picnic in the spring. The group pre- sented an operetta for the November Slide Rule Follies and placed third in last spring ' s Engineer Days competition. One project of IAS this year was the writing of technical papers presented in the form of speeches by each of the members. The IAS made plans for organizing a student branch of the American Rocket Society at the Uni- versity. President of the group this year was Dale Mikelson. Leif Tomo sponsored this engineering society. IAS CONTRIBUTION to the Slide Rule Follies was an operetta which featured a " girl-producing " machine shown in the scene above. INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES — Front Row: Richard Rces, Al Murakoshi, Jere Jogger, Tom Jones, Morris Durham, Jack Bailos, Rudy Bost, frank Shea, Gordon Place, Vaughn Shell. Second Row: Larry Gaines, Carl Summers, Roxy Root, Gary Cox, Marsh Riggs, Dale Mikelson, Ronald Jarvis, Tom Edquist, Richard Young, Jim Funk, Louise Cotugno, Ronald Cosimi. Back Row: Paul Hart, George Callas, Dick Stroud, Jack Skinner, Dovid Losow, Robert Brown, Erv. Smith, James C. Lorrew, Moncel Lofgren, James Larsen, Dave Evans, Dick Savage, Olgerts Leons, Stan Betts, John Nagata, Albert Nakata. 303 APhA WORKING IN THE LABORATORY, student pharmacists test the effect of various drugs on bacteria with use of culture dishes, test tubes. Apothecary Ball highlights year calendar Pinnacle of the social season this year for mem- bers of the American Pharmaceutical Association was the Apothecary Ball, a dinner-dance held in December for pharmacy students. In the fall the members held a get-acquainted picnic, and a fare- well-to-seniors picnic was held in the spring. Working for better organization and a friendlier relationship among its members, the group tried to promote unity and preparation for their professional life. The members worked with the hope in mind that participation in this organization will prepare the students to work with the parent group after graduation. Meetings and discussions with outside speakers for members, intramurals participation, and the na- tional convention of the American Pharmaceutical Association in Los Angeles dominated the agenda. President was Ronald Wreath; vice president, Jack Kvale; secretary, Marge Wichman; and treas- urer, Carl Montgomery. Arnold Hennig was sponsor. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Bob Rontschlcr, Chuck Brown, Keith Proctor, Jim Anderson, Dick Strong, Bill Kelley, Ronald Young. Sec. ond Row: Dr. A. J. Hennig, Don Nunemann, Philip Meddles, Delmer Kent, Elgin Kersten, Carl Montgomery, Richard Fix, Ritchey Rust, Osmund Wong. Third Row: Marguerite Cole, Borbara Prilloman, Jeanette Kelsey, Helen Gorrabrant, Ronold Wreath, Marge Wickman, C. H. Waldon, Joon Hoover, Mary Ann Kern, Beverly Beeman, Betty Jo Estlow, Mary Ann Brumbaugh, George F. Keenan. Back Row: Dr. F. C. Hammcrness, W. A. Shulls, Fred Drommond, David Stotler, James R. Olson, Norman Bricker, Harvey Backmon, Larry Frailey, Clarence Knopp. 304 KAPPA EPSILON— ffonf Row: Mar- guerite Cole, Iris Wallace, Nancee Kinschcrff, Joon Hoover, Yolonda Hcn- nig. Socle Row: Mary Ann Brumbaugh, Betty Esttow, Marge Wickman, Dcnisc Vcrbicst, Jody Kihn. Kappa Epsilon Club holds new students ' welcome party Kappa Delta Pi Honorary supports national lecture series Kappa Epsilon, national professional fraternity for women pharmacists at the University of Colo- rado, held a welcome party for all new women stu- dents in the School of Pharmacy to begin this year ' s activities. Later in the year the group toured the Colorado General Hospital to observe the operations of that institution. Various parties, picnics, and social functions with the Pharmacy Association comprised Kappa Epsilon ' s social activities. At the end of the year an outstanding senior woman was selected to be honored by the organization. Mrs. Arnold J. Hennig sponsored Kappa Epsilon this year. Nancee Kinscherff executed the duties of president of the group. Recognition of outstanding contributions to edu- cation is one goal of Kappa Delta Pi. The fraternity attempts to promote high standards and profes- sional growth. Lost year the members of this honorary fra- ternity again supported a student lounge in the College of Education, The Educational Forum, and the National Kappa Delta Pi Lecture Series. Other projects were the sponsorship of lectures by Univer- sity faculty members and the awarding of an annual scholarship for undergraduate study. Leader of the education honor society this year was Robert Brooks, president. He was assisted in the supervision of Kappa Delta Pi ' s activities by Edwin Carr, sponsor. KAPPA DELTA PI — Front Row; Evie Rosenthal, Mildred Cross, Jo Anne Cummings, Mr. A. H. Shopley, Mrs. A. H. Shapley, Robert Brooks, Barbara King, Maiy Thomas, Sarah Hoper, Mary Jo Corcoran. Second Row: Mildred Pierce, Gay Woodruff, Judith Erickson, Billie Curry, Mary Pot Bohmer, Peggy Kangas, Ginger Vance, Frieda Allen, Minna Greene, Abbie Stewart, Carolyn Hamm, Mary Prather, Kay Woodruff. Back Row: Wendy Wilson, Don Potter, Wallace Ginn, Gerald EMedge, Edward Brantley, Miles Deeg, Elizabeth Giblin, Dr. Edwin Corr. 305 KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Front Row; Correl Olsen, Kenny Weichel, Don Bullock, Edwin Adams, John Porter, Jack B. Armstrong. Second Row: Kenny Crabtree, Robert Etherton, Williom Kvaternick, Lawrence Bain, Robert Sleek, Paul Heodley, Jay O ' Leary. Back Row: Denny Searle, John Baudino, Bruce Goryer, Lorry Johnson. i Hi COLLEGE BANDSMEN in Kappa Kappa Psi toke o break from prac- tice to read and discuss the articles in current professional magazines. Kappa Kappa Psi Members serve lunch for annual Band Day Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary fraternity for col- lege bandsmen, operates to promote the existence and welfare of the college band. The annual major project of Kappa Kappa Psi this year was serving lunch to over 5,000 high school bandsmen attending the annual Bond Day in September. Alpha Iota chapter was host to eleven other chapters attending the district con- vention on the University campus. The convention, held in April, consisted of both business and recrea- tional activities and was highlighted by the pre- sentation of the program in which all the delegates joined together under the direction of a guest conductor from Washington. The group sponsored the Freshman Bond Mixers, the Band Banquet, and other parties for the band. They aided the band staff in band trips, concert tours, and in the han- dling of equipment. Don Bullock acted as president of Kappa Kappa Psi. Sponsor and advisor was Hugh McMillen. 306 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY — Front ftow; Robert Logon, Donald Loose, Randcl Smith, Fred Moody, Dave Street, Paul Johnson. Second Row: Donald Wesley, Martel Wilson, Jim Moreland, John Robinson, Fred Rhodes, Harold H. Waite, Basil A. Owen, Jr., Nicholas Rome, James L. Thompson, Jr., Duone Sjaardema, Don Wartner,. James Shanks. Back Row: John McConn, Harold Orth, Richard Niethammer, John Kinney, Normon Nesbit, Terry Dunn, Horry Probort, Dove Moore, Allen Bowman, Patrick McCortcr, Paul Meyer, Michoel Bessler, Lowrence Boll. MES Legal Aid Clinic Group sponsors automotive " economy run ' Students perform service to community The Society of Automotive Engineers and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers com- prise the Mechanical Engineering Society. Scientific papers of two students were submitted to the re- gional ASME contest this year. Annual awards were given to outstanding students in mechanical engineering. During Engineers ' Days this spring, the Me- chanical Engineering Society sponsored an " econ- omy run " in which an automotive course was mapped out to be followed by the contestants. Any University student was eligible to enter and seek the prizes for the best ton miles and best gas miles. Officers this year were Harold Waite and Basil A. Owen, co-chairmen, and Robert Christopher and B. Thomas Annbery, sponsors. Colorado lows authorizing student attorneys to practice law on a legal basis encouraged faculty members and students at the University of Colorado to establish the Legal Aid Clinic. Services are made available to persons in the community who cannot afford to engage a private attorney through the Legal Aid Clinic. Low students handled coses from the beginning to the end with the aid of a faculty advisor only when necessary. These prospective attorneys re- ceived practical experience and contributed service to the community. Alfred Metzger, Jr., Stanley Johnson, and Frank Maynes were officers of the group, whose members prepare themselves for a career in law by assisting the bar in handling unremunerative matters. LEGAL AID CLINIC— front Row; Frank Maynes, Stanley Johnson, Al- fred Metzger, Edward Brown. Back Row: Doyle Johns, Professor DeSouchet, Steve Kinney. PENTAGON CLUB — Front Row: Bill McBride, Tom Hess, John DeLaney, Paul Johnson. Second Row: David Obitts, Dean Reed, Bill Armstrong. Third Row: Gordon K. Farley, Charles Naylor. Back Row: Charles Vavro, Coach. Pentagon Honorary entertains for clubs and schools Students who pass a skill test in gymnastics are rewarded by membership in Pentagon, the gym- nastics honorary organization. Its members stimulated interest in the sport by performing for clubs, high schools, and half-time show;s during basketball season, particularly em- phasizing visits to high schools in Jefferson County. The members were represented by Dean Reed as president, Tom Hesser as vice president, and John Deloney as treasurer. Instruction and supervision was given by gym coach Charles Vavra. Phi Delta Chi Group holds fall smoker for new students Through Phi Delta Chi, the honorary pharmacy fraternity, student pharmacists develop a set of ethics which will be useful to them later in their chosen profession. The annual Welcome Smoker held in the fall during Welcome Week was given for all new fresh- men and transfer students in the College of Phar- macy. The group sponsored a debate open to the public on the four fields of pharmacy. Leading the student pharmacists were Jock Kvale, president, Dr. Fred G. Drummond, sponsor. PHI DELTA CHI — Front Row: Don Nuncmonn, Ronald Lorenzo, Ken Baker, Dan Humphreys, Edward Skaff, Richard Fix. Second Row; Ronald Young, Robert DeBus, Howord Maynes, Thomas Sandell, Ritchey Rust, Jock Kvale, Fred Drommond, Robert Hillier, Jack Walters, Ralph Norrish. Back Row: Norman Bricker, Thomas Pappas, William Montoyo, William Prescott, Richard Muhlhauser, John Cernac, David Stotlcr, Carl Montgomery, Harvey Long, James Olson, Charles Kluge, Ronald Wreoth, Elgin Kersten. 308 PERSHING RIFLES — front Row; C. H. Chastoin, J. R. Van Litre, E. E. Schnegelberger, W. Hills, Robert A. Logon, James A. Tote, Kent M, Smith, Gerald H. Scheid. Second Row: E. D. Alden, W. B. Hoselmire, C. W. Smitti, Robert J. Corley, Hugh W. Stark, Donald F. Mollette, Gene A. Schneebecl , William O. Eubanks. Third Row: Eugene Halaas, Don Benton, Marty Anderson, Bob Hockmuth, Robert Eckel, Jim Greenman, Herbert Salisbury, Edward O ' Brien, J. Robert Gilbert. Back Row: C. S. Thompson, Tony Calabro, C. D. Reul, P. B. Hardy, A. W. Bikker, H. A. Lunka, T. T. Muroya, B. R. Burg, Edwin T. Teruya. Pershing Rifles Group escorts Miss America on her visit Pershing Rifles, national military fraternity, named after its founder, General John J. Pershing, carries out an extensive training program for basic cadets including classroom work and field trips. Company B, Ninth Regiment, competed in precision drill meets with top companies from all over the country this year. Funds for the group were derived from cadet concessions and company-sponsored activities. Money was used for training aids, trips to other schools, parties, and dances. This year the entire group escorted Miss Amer- ica on her visit. Fifteen members were part of the Honor Guard for the Homecoming Queen and Mili- tary Ball Queen. At the Parents ' Day football game the trick drill team performed at half-time. Gover- nor Stephen McNichols was honorary sponsor. Company Commander was Hugh Stark, First Lt. Donald Mollette was Executive Officer, CWO Charles Smith was Finance Officer. Sponsors were First Lt. Robert J. Corley and SFC Evan D. Alsen. PERSHING RIFLE MEMBERS receive instructions in the use of an oufomatic machine gun as part of training program in Army ROTC. 309 Phi Mu Alpha PRACTICING MUSICAL ARRANGEMENTS for the piano and the violin, Phi Mu Alpha members play for enjoyment, concert preparation. Honorary wins men ' s division of songfest Phi Mu Alpha, professional music honorary, does not limit its membership to men in the School of Music, but includes anyone on campus who is an excellent musician. The major purpose of the or- ganization is to promote American music. In the spring of 1957 Phi Mu Alpha won the men ' s division of CU Days Songfest. This year the group held a chili supper before attending the Den- ver Symphony concert. Activities of Phi Mu Alpha were numerous this spring. The members hod a picnic with Sigma Alpha Iota, women ' s music honorary. They spon- sored on American Music Program, held in the Mu- sic Building. Spring also brought initiation and the formation of a new pledge class. Presiding over the bi-weekly meeting was presi- dent Russell Hillock. Vice-president of the group was Donald Bullock, and Ben Cohort was secretary. Dr. E. Hilligoss served as faculty sponsor of Phi Mu Alpha this year. PHI MU ALPHA — Front Row. Ben Gahart, Rocky DcNiro, Robert Sieck, Don Roberts, Russell Hillock, ErI Erickson, Don Tullock, Gordon Messick, James B. Coons, Louis N. Bogner. Second Row: Doug Nelson, Galen Zenn, Harry E. Simons, John Buck, Ben D. Rhodes, Owen Metcalf, Bill Kvoternick, Everett Jay Hilty, Jr., Harlan McConnell, Robert Horsky. 310 PHI SIGMA IOTA— fronf Row: How- ard Saunders, Bets Mcc, Micky Mian, Don Davis. Back Row: Doris Vinyard, Anne Greet, Oswaldo Arana, Markcta Frcund. Phi Sigma lota Group holds picnic with language faculty Membership in Phi Sigma Iota signifies that a student has maintained a three-point average in Romance languages and in all of his other courses and has completed a minimum of three hours of a Romance literature in upper-division work. After having investigated his chosen field, each active member was asked to contribute a paper to the group this year. A picnic with the language de- partment faculty in the spring was an important event on the honorary ' s agenda this year. The informal meetings of Phi Sigma Iota were presided over by Maria Mian, who executed the duties of president. Bernice Udick served the lan- guage honorary as sponsor. Phi Lambda Upsilon Group makes donation to chem library Recognizing high scholarship in chemistry and engineering is Phi Lambda Upsilon. Climaxing the numerous money-raising projects that the chemistry honorary engaged in was the presentation of 275 dollars toward books for the chemistry library to be housed in the new chemistry building. Orienting high school students on careers in science was another activity of Phi Lambda Up- silon this year. The members also served the Uni- versity by assisting in lectures and in research work. Highlighting the social calendar of the group was the initiation banquet, following the election of officers. Richard Burkhort served the honorary as president, with Harold Walton as sponsor. PHI LAMBDA UPSILON — Front Row. Sid Cohen, George Pavlow, M. S. Harvey, K. L. King, George Musser, Stanley Watkins. Second Row: Fred Stocker, Dave Boersma, G. R. Craven, J. J. Schcldorf, R. F. Blanks, Dove Clair. Back Row; Saif Samedy, Frank Rogers, David O ' Keefe, James Groves, Spider Weberg, Seyerin Flynn. 311 PI LAMBDA THETA— front Row: Doris K. Smith, Teresita A. Gopez, Marjorie Ann Harley, Kathleen Collier, Rebecca Tafoya. Back Row: Morie A. Mehl, Dorothy Sherman, Pauline Hav- ens, Corolyn Kober. Pi Lambda Theta Honorary presents award to senior woman To recognize outstanding women in the field of education and to furtiner learning by association with people in the field is the prime concern of Pi Lambda Theta. For activities the members had many service projects. They helped other people to become inter- ested in education. The members held joint meet- ings with other education honoraries and also de- veloped good public relations through their exten- sive use of panel discussions among the various high schools to inform prospective students of high- er education about the possiblities in the field. New this year was the presentation of an award to the oustanding senior woman in education. Pi Lambda Theta ' s sponsor was Prof. Sherman. Pi Tau Sigma Group sponsors a student-faculty picnic Students who have displayed outstanding ability as well as remarkable achievements In mechanical engineering are eligible for membership in Pi Tau Sigma, a notional scholastic honorary at the Uni- versity of Colorado. Two annual activities of this club were a ban- quet commemorating the initiation of new mem- bers and a mechanical engineering student-faculty picnic. Two top students in mechanical engineering were honored with awards from Pi Tau Sigma, an annual presentation of the honorary. Presiding over this honorary fraternity this year was Frank Caldwell. He was advised by sponsor Robert A. Christopher, a graduate student and in- structor of mechanical engineering. PI TAU SIGMA— fron Row: James R. Kannolt, John P Kaiser, Jack P. La- Follette, Frank L Caldwell, Roger N. Hardesty, Fred M . Rhodes, Donald B. Estes, Homer S. Elliot, David Daney. Second Row: Robert A. Christopher, Fred J. Moody, Earl L. Lester, Victor C. Oltrogge, D. Paul Meyer, John C. Ismert, (.awrence J. Baim, Rod Lori- mer, Robert L. Hughes. Bock Row: Jerry Sugamele, Harold R, Orth, Rob- ert W. Heller, Richard Niethommer, Poul A. Crowder, Donald A. Wesley, Fred Eastom, John W. Beach, Stanley D. Jensen. PSI CHI— front Row: Leonard Brafon, William A. Scott, Lcland R. Kaiser, Brcnda Dickey, Roger DorncK. Back Row: Ray Codding, Ed McCodding, Don J. Barnes, Hemmcr Ladd, Jules Bem- porod, William Schmidt, Bob McBride. Psi Chi Scabbard and Blade Britt Foundation Award given by group Group holds party for underprivileged Coals of the notional psychology honorary at the University of Colorado, Psi Chi, are to stimulate the interest and maintain the scholarship of its members who ore all psychology majors. The group offered the Britt Foundation Award to promising students who wanted to carry on research in psy- chology. A Psi Chi Service Award was also pre- sented to members who contributed to the work of the local chapter this year. Round table discussions, faculty-senate semi- nars, and community open forums were supported by Psi Chi in their program this year. Officiating as president and sponsor of the group were Leiand Kaiser and William A. Scott, re- spectively. Having received their charter this year, the members of Scabbard and Blade, Army ROTC hon- orary sponsored by Major L. B. Whitefield, spent most of the fall working with their national repre- sentatives on organizational procedures. Scabbard and Blade activities included informing high school students about ROTC, escorting dignitaries, and as- sisting fatherless underprivileged children. One of the. highlights of the year was an Easter Party for these underprivileged children. The thirty members of this new group were chosen on the basis of scholarship and leadership qualities. Pete Cunderson served as president of Scabbard and Blade this year, while Roger Zim- merman held the position of vice-president. SCABBARD AND BLADE— front Row- Bill Savage, Lee Howord, Roger Zim- merman, Pete Gunderson, L. B. White- field, Cloyd Marvin, Clark Lehmann, Ken Yoder. Second Row: Bill Herzog, Jim Durrett, Bill Thompson, Wm. E. Kuntz, F. R Heckman, John W. Lund, Lawrence Bain, Robert A. Paul, Al Braeseke. Back Row: W. E. Abraham- son, G. L. Roubos, W. B. Haselmire, R. H. France, John P. Sheppard, Dale Deford, John Cooper, Thomos D. Cro- nin, R. W. Leveau. SIGMA DELTA CHI— front Row: Bob Harvey, Bob Dorr, John Dart, David Sundberg. Back Row: Phil Cole, Dave Nelson, Garrett Ray, Dave Martin. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Alpha lota Members spend day with reporters on beat Students who are preparing for journalism as a profession comprise the membership of Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism fraternity at the University of Colorado. One facet of the program this year which en- abled the members to learn more about their pro- posed vocation was informal speeches given by professional journalists. Days spent with one of the Denver Post beat reporters to observe metropolitan reporting in action was another activity on the agenda of Sigma Delta Chi this year. Bob Dorr officiated as president of this honorary fraternity whose purpose is to advance the standards of the press. Other leaders this year were Ronald Hutcherson, vice president, and Robert Rhode, sponsor. Honorary gives American Music Program Women students in the College of Music are members of Sigma Alpha Iota. This national music honorary upholds the ideals of a musical education and raises the musical standards among women students at the University. This year the honorary gave freshman and transfer women in the College of Music a welcoming tea. Other contributions were the presentation of monthly musicales, an American Music Program, receptions and teas for visiting artists, and a schol- arship to a deserving woman performer in the Music School. Leading Sigma Alpha Iota this year was Wendy Wilson, president. Anne Mitchell executed the duties of vice president. Mrs. Eva Musi I acted as sponsor of the group. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front Row. Donito Hortman, Wendy Wilson. Back Row: Diane Davis, Dono Atweli, Genevra Axelson, Solly Moore, Carol Chambers, Jean Zvirblys, Gay Lynn Smith, Jan Owen, Margaret Kongos, Ann Kern, Annette Eckdahl, Pot Weist, Jean Ann Nott, Kirsten Monger, Kcron Shay, Eileen Haffey. 314 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA — Front Row: Diana Warren, Diona Sroaf, Susie Schultz, Tandy Craig, Bunnic Thomas, Janet Newell. Second Row: Kay Woodruff, Bonnie Skinner, Jacqueline Owen, Judy Hartman, Dede Mall, Mary June Iverson, Nancy Dixon, Dorothy Tsakson. Bock Row. Pat Romine, Myrna Culbreath, Phyllis Harris, Pat Piute, Noncy Cohrs, Carrie Miller, Jane Zcller, Solly Bagby, Beth Eberhart. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Projects provide funds for scfiolarships Each Christmas at the AWS Songfest, those sophomore women who have achieved a grade point average of 3.5 or better in their freshman year are tapped for Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Membership in this honorary is continuous throughout one ' s college career, but the girls are usually not as active after new members have been initiated. Various money-raising projects were held by Sigma Epsilon Sigma this year. These projects made it possible for the honorary to award a scholarship to deserving student. In the spring the members held a picnic on Flagstaff mountain, giving the girls an opportunity to become better acquainted. Diane Millard served as president of the group for the past year. Sigma Pi Sigma Honorary prepares exfiibit open to public Superior physics students ore qualified to be- come member-s of Sigma Pi Sigma, physics honorary. To stimulate on interest in research, the members prepared exhibits which were available to college and high school students and to the general public. As a service to the school, Sigma Pi Sigma spon- sored prominent physicists as speakers and arranged for films on contemporary developments in physics during meetings open to all students. Leading this organization which encourages a professional spirit among its members were Karl Gustafson, president; Robert Lamb, vice president; Lance Whitehead, secretary; David Willwerth, treasurer. Albert Bartlett was sponsor of Sigma Pi Sigma honorary this year. SIGMA PI SIGMA— front Row. Lorry Shoenberger, Dovid Willwerth, Robert Lamb, Karl Gustafson, Lance White- head, Eugene Herrington. Bock Row: Ron Williams, Dennis Schwolm, Evan J. Dutton, A. A. Bartlett, Robert Boptist, Gordon Braudaway. SIGMA TAU — front Row: Daniel A. Kirk, Douglas U. Herdt, Reed E. Neddermeyer, Joseph M. Colonell, John W. Beach, Frank L. Sheo, Ronold H. Jarvis, Poul Heodley, Stanley N. Marker, James R. Sheff, Ronald Yabroff, Alex Brinchmann, Harry Eastman, Claude Newman, Jack LoFollette, Frank Caldwell, Gordon Fink, Gory D. Gierhart. Second Row: Richard A. Thomas, Donald D. Elliot, Kenneth R. Hackett, Jerry R. Estes, George A. SisscI, Robert E. Benson, Robert W. Heller, Fred M. Rhodes, Chuck Beach, Darrel E. Killham, Harvey I. Mellion, Rudolph J. Hamborsky, Robert W. Luebke, Dave Grohne, Walter V. Mosgovoy. Third Row: Emmet Showalter, Jack B. Armstrong, John W. Lund, Cloyd E. Marvin, Don Wartner, Robert L. Hughes, Roger N. Hardesty, Donald A. Wesley, John C. Ismert, Arni Sigvaldson, James D. Bell, Edwin L. Hartz, George Musser, Kay 0. Ess, Marshall T. Riggs, Harold R. Orth, Gordon Broudawoy, Tom Edquist, Dole Backendahl, Hugh G. Petrie, Will Pflugh, Harold T. Fogg, David Doney. Bocfc Row. Fred J. Moody, Walter Kanytsky, Lonoe D. Whitehead, Earl Lester, Don E. Shafer, Ronald L. Crobb, Robert C. Lomb, Dovid A. Baker, Richard K. Jacobsen, Norbert E. Stohs, David B. Bennett, James M. Glossmeyer, William C. Thompson, Charles M. Sutton. SIGMA TAU HONORS NEWLY SELECTED members at on initia- tion banquet in UMC. Old members become acquainted with new. Sigma Tau Honorary joins Tau Beta Pi in banquet Sigma Tau, honorary for all branches of engi- neering and physics, recognizes outstanding achievement and ability and encourages the quali- ties, the activities, and the relationships which go to make up a successful engineer. Members are chosen for their scholastic achievement and devel- opment as balanced individuals. Sigma Tau presented an award this year to the outstanding sophomore in the College of Engineer- ing. The award was primarily based on scholastic ability. In the spring the group joined Tau Beta Pi in holding a banquet preceding the Engineers ' Ball. Sigma Tau, established nationally in 1903, is the largest honorary organization within the Col- lege. A large T-square hangs in Ketchum bearing all the names of the present members. Fred Rhodes piloted the club this year, and Gary Roubos performed the duties of vice-president. Charles Beach was secretary. Charles A. Wagner, was faculty advisor and treasurer. 316 YOUNG DEMOCRATS — Front Row: Pat Burke, Fronk Land, Nancy Dixon, John Capps, Dick Cannon, Gerald Fritz. Bock Row: James Nelson, Dave Rieger, Bill Heller, Robert Heller, Roger Morris, Ron Hutcherson, Ed McManus. Young Democrats SAME Democrats sponsor prominent speakers Members visit Oahe Dam in South Dakota Young Democrats established a new system of government making Jerry Fritz president of both the club and its executive board for 1957-58. The group succeeded in bringing many outstanding speakers to the campus during the year, including John Carroll, Isaac Moore, George Covender, and David Molthrop. Members participated in several CCH projects, such as the conference at Estes Park and the legislative seminar in Denver. Sponsor this year was Conrad L. McBride; executive board mem- bers were Sandra Stanley, Pat Burke, Dick Cannon, Nancy Dixon, Frank Land, and Ron Hutcherson. Attempting to further scholarship in military engineering and to create a liaison between the stu- dent and professional work is the Society of Ameri- can Military Engineers. The group sponsored movies pertaining to mili- tary engineering and development. A representa- tive from the Bureau of Standards was among the speakers invited to address the society. The group toured the Bureau of Reclamation in Denver and later in the year flew to South Dakota to study engineering aspects of the Oahe Dam. President of the group was William Hein. SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS — Front Row: Edwin Teruya, Bill G. Zimmerman, William F. Hein, Clark Lehmonn, Pete Gunderson, Denis Fiore. Second Row: Ed O ' Brien, Jr., J. Robert Gilbert, Bruce Buckland, John Cooper, Thos. D. Cronin, Roger Zimmerman, John W. Lund. Back Row: Robert Conner, Lawerence Bain, Allen Murakoshi, James R. Van Liere, Peter Faccini. ji . U 1 1 i i -K • • 1 f 1 1 • • y • • fe i « • • i -f • m • f1 f Ik .■ 7 ' • m • !• • • • »j " .t- ■ JeA4lta»M _ ) • 317 Star and Sextant DISCUSSING PLANS FOR FUTURE CAREERS, Star and Sextant members relax over coffee and glance thru latest NROTC magazines. NROTC seniors sponsor picnic, dance Star and Sextant, composed of all NROTC seniors, provides its members with a background that will help them upon graduation. Meetings were highlighted by speakers who outlined types of duty and situations that junior officers encounter on shipboard. During the fall semester the members visited Colorado high schools to inform students of the NROTC program. Among the activities on the Star and Sextant social calendar was an open house after the Colorado- Iowa State football game held jointly with the Midshipmen Recreation Council. Later in the year the group held a function with Angel ' s Flight. Spring marked the annual Navy Picnic, sponsored by Star and Sextant, and a spring dance. Another spring activity was a meeting of offi- cers and midshipmen along with their wives, fiances, and dates. The topic under discussion at this meeting was the social life of young married naval officers. M. A. Mortenson led Star and Sextant this year as president. STAR AND SEXTANT— front Row G. A. York, W. C. Kriz, R. A. Morris, E. A. Selby, C. R. Summers, S. M. Hoogs, R. E. Downing. Second Row; Bernie Dunn, Gordon Fink, Ben Hoyword, George Weinhold, Dick Gittings, Bill Oddy, Back Row; M. A. Mortenson, J. S. Muth, D. D. Coleman, G. A. Sissel, L. M. Collins, L. L. Goines, J, T. Benhom, W. F. Coellen, Jock Neal Darby, Dave Gorhom, Billy Hunter, James Brewer, G. L. Van Tassel. 318 -- " l. --p " . " A -.r ; : | ' ' M STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION— Feonf Row; Alfred W. Metzger, Jr., Ralph N. Wadleigh, Frank E. Mayncs, William S. Baker, Robert G. Bailey, Donald Wayne Honson, Colleen K. Connelly, Adele Oberg, Cassie Anderson, Korl Anuta, Bob Ccrvell, Robert Sonheim. Second Row; Stevens P. Kinney, Williom E. Shade, Robert Kayne, Virgil 0. Lang, Tom Furphy, Jock W. Foutch, Frank Vick, Dave Rtcker, Williom Clark, Harold Feder, William DeMoulin, Edward T. Borda, Bill Sims, Richard McLean, Gregory Martin. Third Row: Sid Biderman, John Penny, Stephen Connor, William Fair, James W. Brady, Morton Lee Davis, Millard F. Ingraham, Jere 0. Tresner, John Nicholson, Stonley F, Johnson, Roger D. Hunt, James A. Ryan, Jim Richards, James C. Wilson, Jr. Fourth Row: Jomes 0. Thorvilson, John A. Thulson, Peter Garrett, Malcolm D. Schlusberg, Ronald C. Jaynes, Jack Kubat, John Clough, R. Allan Glover, Raymond E. Wilder, Jay A. Meservy, David J. King. Fifth Row: Robert A. Burns, Lorry Lowler, John Morrison, Jim Bromley, Robert L. Eaton, John Lundberg, Fred B. Warner, Thomas Whittington, Stephen W. Oram, Andy Kasic, Robert L. Bolander, Dave Ellison, Don Cashen, Dennis Hynes, Ken Groves, Bill Kemp, Jim Johnston, Robert A. Poulter. Back Row: Rock Groves, Ralph Ullenberg, James Stander, Jack Taussig, Howard Mick, Edward Brown, David Phipps, Ed Stevens, Harry Sterling, Forrest Cook, John Spencer, Alan Armour, James Martin, Van Smith. Student Bar Association Group sponsors the law alumni newspaper As a member of the national organization, the Student Bar Association at the University endeavors to better facilitate the relations among the students, faculty members, and alumni of the Law School. The group also promotes and directs extra-curricu- lar activities within the School of Law. The Student Bar Association supervises and establishes the academic honor code of the Law School. This year they sponsored the Alumni Reporter, the law alumni newspaper. These pros- pective attorneys at the University of Colorado helped to manage the annual Homecoming Tea and the Law Day held in May. The Association also sponsored the annual Law Ball in April. Peter Garret acted as president of the Student Bar Association this year. Ronald Loser executed the duties of vice-president, while Harold Feder served the group as secretary. Clyde 0. Martz, Law School assistant dean was sponsor. TAKING A WELL EARNED BREAK from classes, law students pause to chat and enjoy tall weather on steps of Guggenheim building. 319 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS — Front Row: Emmo Vassilacopoulou, Yvctte A. Sole, E. D. Touoni, Ellodinc Ellis, Connie Wilde, LoVon Salyards, Margaret Geick, Miss Betty Beck, Debora Graham. Back Row: Linda Hogaman, Carol C. Bowles, Sandra Shuler, Anna Mitchell Hiett, Thurma Litscy, Pot A. Kline, Pat Giorratano, Glcndo Walton, Phyllis Macki, Diane Walker. Women Engineers Girls join Denver club in serving banquet Women majoring in engineering at the Univer- sity comprise the membership of the Society of Women Engineers, one of three such national or- ganizations. Among the social activities of the year were the Engineers ' Day picnic and the Engineer Round-up, at which the girls served at a banquet with the So- ciety of Women Engineers from Denver. The girls worked on the stage and backstage at the Slide Rule Follies. Connie Wilde conducted the meetings of the Society of Women Engineers this year. She was aided by E. P. Tovani and Betty A. Beck, sponsors. Tewa Group earns money for scholarship fund Intramural competition between classes and be- tween faculty members and students is the function of Tewa, the women ' s gym club. Through the year the group sponsored a welcome week party, a home- coming coffee hour, a weekend retreat, and o senior farewell banquet. To add variety to meetings, well- known persons in the field of physical education appeared as guest speakers. Any money earned by the classes was given to the Clare Small Scholar- ship Fund. Leading this group which strives to promote in- terest in health and recreation were Elaine Stock, president, and Katherine Ley, sponsor. TEWA — Front Row: Barbara Luce, Carol Fleming, Betty Stroh, Elaine Stock, Barbara Machaiek, Margery Mead, Bev Parks. Second Row: Enid Levinson, Carolyn Scars, Jeanne Schroll, Pat Smith, Andy Carlin, Ann Krumsick, Noncye Nelson, Virginia Wilson, Jcanie Ridgley, Lynn Stunkel, Li Jacobson. Bock Row; Phil Mayginnes, Jane Ann Ryan, Gretchen Gerth, Patricia Ann Brennan, Jean Hanson, Kay Yager, Donna Pickles, Syd Harrison, Mary Ann Fell, Corky Prins. 320 r e . r r? P TAU BETA PI — front Row; Fred Rhodes, Robert Benson, Lourence Axtell, James Glassmeyer, Reed Neddermeyer, Chuck Beach. Second ?ow. ' Clifton Snively, Jomes Blair, Dave Clair, Gary Gierhort, Kenneth King, Bill Thompson, Don Drager, Roy Essert, George Helder, Lawrence Bain. Back Row: Keith Marks, Robert Lamb, William Brenner, Ron Williams, Bill Flanery, Fred Hixon, Evan Dutton, Tom Edquist, Larry Perko, Gary Cox, Jim Funk, Dave Grohne. Tau Beta Pi Honorary recognizes engineering students The oldest honorary in the College of Engineer- ing at the University of Colorado, Tau Beta Pi, ex- ists to recognize junior and senior engineering stu- dents who have exhibited outstanding scholarship and character. It serves to bring together outstand- ing students in each of the departments for their mutual benefit and for the furthering of the engi- neering profession as a whole. Socially, the group held an initiation banquet each semester this year. Later in the year the hon- orary joined Sigma Tau in a banquet preceeding the annual Engineers ' Ball. A significant objective of the national organiza- tion is its fellowship program. The purpose of this program of Tau Beta Pi is to finance a year of grad- uate study at any college in any field of engineering for a select group chosen on the basis of merit and need. To date over 140 of these fellowships have been awarded. President of the group this year was Kenneth King. Professor F. O. Woodsome was chairman of the Advisory Board. PICKING UP BOOKS BELONGING to actives, Tau Beta Pi pledges carry texts to actives ' destinations as port of initiation duties. 321 TAU BETA SIGMA — Front Row: Mrs. Frank Baird, Elaine Carroll, Evelyn Evans, Deloris Murphy, Jan Worth, Jan Burnworth. Back Row: Mitzi Ward, Judy Larsen, Ann Kern, Joan Richardson, Betty Purcell, Jo Mocy. FOLDING BOXES FOR THE LUNCHES which they will later pack for the marching band to eat on migration are Tau Beta Sigma ' s. Tau Beta Sigma Chapter plays host to district convention Tau Beta Sigma, nationally organized band honorary, draws its membership from outstanding college band women. The group joined Kappa Kappa Psi, men ' s band honorary, this year in sponsoring the annual bond day festivities. These women packed lunches for the members of the marching band when they went on migration. Another service of the group was making props for the men ' s marching band to be used at the half-time band display at each football game during the year. The honorary held a party for all freshman band women. An annual event was the presentation of a scholarship to an outstanding Colorado University freshman band woman. Highlight of this year was the district convention of Tau Beta Sigma and Kappa Kappa Psi, for which the local chapter played host. Marion Nairn was president of the organization this year. Evelyn Evans held the position of vice- president. Sponsor of Tau Beta Sigma was Mrs. Frank Baird. 322 Religious Organizations RELIGIOUS WORKER ' S ASSOCIA- TION: PRESIDENT ' S ROUND TABLE — Left to right: Chuck Clayton, Ger- ald Figgs, Peter Von Christierson, Kar- en K. Ritchey, Frank Bocovich, Helen Elliott, Roger Qulllen, Mickey Zeppe- lin, Tony Tucher. RWA Group presents religious luncheon series The fifteen student religious groups on campus cooperate with each other within the Religious Workers Association. The chaplain s and faculty advisors of the various groups form the professional staff of RWA, and the student presidents or repre- sentatives of each group make up the Presidents ' Round Table, under the direction of Frank Bocovich this year. RWA is coordinated by the executive committee which is composed of three students from the Presi- dents ' Round Table, three chaplains from the pro- fessional staff including the president, the ASUC sub-commissioner of Spiritual Development, a fac- ulty representative appointed by President Newton, and a faculty member from the professional staff. The professional staff cooperated on the Re- ligion-in-Life Week activities and planning. The Presidents ' Round Table discussed problems of the group, as well as of the separate clubs. RWA presented a luncheon series this year de- signed to acquaint students, faculty, and the ad- ministration with the place of religion in the Uni- versity. RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Cloribel Kendall, Mrs. Ruth A. Mnnlcy, George W. Zinke, Fother A. B. Patterson, Reverend Theo. Schobocker, Glenn S. Kropf, Charles L. Forsyth, O.S.B. Second Row: James Swift, Pat Schmidt, Ralph C. Mines, Sherman Stanage, Mary Doris Whyord, Robert Whetstone. 323 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION— front Row: Joyce Rush, Arthur D. Smith, E. J, Speegic, Chuck Clayton, L. L. Gregory, Claire Dent, Richard Cagle. Second Row: Mary Guthrie, Connie Perrill, Suson Woodward, Marilyn Briggs, Leon Pierce, Iralu Reppeto, Jean Lyons, Darrell Tesdall, Marilyn White, Gerry LuethI, Jo Harris, Mary Miyauchi. Bock Row: Ethel Bronham, Jerry Lo Berry, Donald Rouselle, Jim Quinby, Jerry Perrill, Bud LuethI, Robert G. Brown, Keith H. Harris, Harvey Muermer, Larry Pletcher, Larry Massey. - VALENTINES DAY PARTY at Baptist Student Union finds members playing games as Chuck Clayton tries to free himself as port of fun. Baptist Student Union Group holds three retreats during year Serving as the connecting link for the Baptist student between his college and church is the Bap- tist Student Union. The BSU is organized to train Southern Baptist college students for Christian lead- ership and the kingdom of Cod, to minister to their spiritual needs, and to extend the influence of the church into college life. Three retreats held this year served three pur- poses. One before classes began gave officers a chance to plan the year ' s schedule; one between semesters included other chapters from the eastern part of the state; the last in April was a training period for the newly elected officers. Vocation Week was organized to show students how to apply their faiths to their particular occupation. Out- standing Boulder men cooperated with the ministers in speeches to the students. President Chuck Clayton was aided by Larry Pletcher and Bert Cagel, vice-presidents. Secretary Joyce Ruch, and Treasurer Jerry Berry. 324 Hillel Foundation Picnic, dinner-dance highlight calendar A way for Jewish students to enjoy cultural, re- ligious, and social activities on the campus has been made possible through the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation. This group, which is similar to those on campuses throughout the United States, held special religious services on every Friday evening. In addition to the religious activities, members took part in a social program. Brunches complete with guest speakers were held on Sunday mornings to enable the members to get acquainted. Israeli dancing and singing and discussion groups were provided for interested members. Highlights of the social calendar were a picnic at El Dorado Springs in the fall and a semi-formal dinner Purim Dance with the Denver group, at which a queen was selected and trophies were presented for the United Jewish Appeal Drive and the annual basketball tourna- ment. Mickey Zeppelin led the group this year as president. Rabbi Abraham Zemach was the sponsor. HILLEL BUFFET SUPPER provides a place for students to get better acquainted while chotting and joining in a game of bridge. B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL— Fronf Row; Mickey Zeppelin, Ed Newstodt, Michael Wold, L. G. Weiss, M. Goren, Dave Hurst, Eugene Bardach, Sol Biderman, Irwin Dreiblatt. Second Row: Esther Fishman, Gail Bernstein, Diona Karasik, Sylvia Hillson, Jean Steinberg, Daniel Levey, Barbara Feldblum, Sandy Bernstein, Roberta Davidson, Paulo Maskin. Back Row: Doreen Curtis, Gail Specter, Rose Marie Bauer, Rose Lee Ikler, Rochelle Eisenstein, Sid Cohen, Rabbi A. Zemach, David Gochmon, Lorraine Dreiblott, Bernice Corr, Davida Shidler, Doris Hyman. 325 CANTERBURY CLUB— front Row: Father Frcy, Joe Minnis, Jack Coke, Hugh Welsh, Norman C. Lyster, Bob Kley, Phil Morton, John R. Kendrick, Jerry W. Kolb, H. Dove Wilson, Alon Scroggic. Second Row; Father Patterson, Jan Peterka, Dole Irelond, Leslie McLeran, Sue Minnis, Mary McCoy, Minno Greene, Sally Dorst, Elaine Henris, Koren Hickey, Jan Potton, Karen L. Kerbel, Mrs. Patterson. Third Row: Wendy Wilson, Solly Klein, Carol Bond, Betsy Shellobarger, Terrie Thieic, Pat Zauner, Diana Andrews, Ann Strader, Wanda Koch, Pom Mumford, Terry Flynn, Judy Livingston, Joanic Bordner, Salli Stewart, Bob Sockett, Father Scroggie. Back Row; Eugene Reynolds, Bob Speer, Mark Brown, Skip Wasson, Dennie Johnson, Jim Monteith, George Manuel, Don Blodget, John Kirkpotrick, David Mackie, Osmund Wong, Robert Hinde, K. C. Ea ' pen. FATHER WILLIAM FREY, speaker for the evening, Is the center of attention as Canterbury Club members stop to talk before meeting. Canterbury Club Group holds Orphans ' Christmas Party Canterbury Club, Episcopalian fellowship for college students, is nationally organized under the college department of the Episcopal Church. Under the sponsorship of the Reverend A. B. Patterson, known popularly as Father Pot, Canterbury has both spiritual and social activities. The Bishop Ingley Episcopal Student Center is located near the dorm area and affords a quiet place for studying seven days a week. The new building is also a recreation center serving as a good place to take a social break in the study routine. Services were held every day this year in the St. Aidan Chapel in the Center. The Orphans ' Christmas Party, held annually, was among the club ' s activities this year. Other activities included Sunday night dinners, regional conferences, blood drives, and tournaments. Money collected in work at football concession stands went to charity. President of the group was Joseph Minnis. 326 CONGO CLUB — Front Row: Wes Hulse, Barbara Weibel, Maxine Benson, Garrett Ray, Bob Rantschler, Joon Richardson, Joyce Felte, Doug Whyte. Back Row: Truman Cope, Marjorie Bailie, Pauline Nichols, Jim Swift, Kenny Vogel, Carta Lujin. Congo Club Group conducts Sunday Church services The Congo Club at the University of Colorado is a religious organization whose members are also members of the Congregational Church. This year the group met every Sunday night for a program or discussion session. In the spring the club took charge of a Sunday morning worship serv- ice at the local Congregational Church. All parts of the service were conducted by members of the or- ganization in this annual event. Three retreats highlighted the Congo Club activity calendar this year. The group traveled to La Foret, which is just outside Colorado Springs, in the fall, the winter, and the spring. December found the members singing Christmas carols to the campus living units. Garrett Ray was the president, Douglas Whyte acted as vice-president, and Joan Richardson was the secretary-treasurer of Congo Club this year. Sponsor of the organization was James Swift, the Congregational Minister to students. PRACTICING CHRISTMAS CAROLS, members of Congo Club pre- pare to serenade campus living units, both dormitories and Greeks. 327 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZA. TION— Front Row: Pete List, Helen Hurst, Tony Tucher, Karen Smith, Dr. Gordon Barker. Back Row: Curt Mene- fee, Scooter Lemp, Ellie Wilmarfh, Harrell Hurst, Lee Keller, Martin Tucher. Christian Science Gamma Delta Organization sponsors a lecture program Through the chapter of the Christian Science Organization on the campus of the University of Colorado, the members of the college community were enabled to participate in organized Christian Science activities. One evening each week the members attended a testimony meeting. In addition to sponsoring Christian Science lectures, the organization made " The Christian Science Monitor " available to the entire student body by having the magazine placed in Norlin Library and in the UMC browsing room. Leading the local group was Tony Tucher, president. Other officers were Dr. Gordon H. Barker, vice-president and sponsor, and Helen Hurst, secretary of the group. Members hold discussions, vesper services An organization which provides Christian fel- lowship and Christian knowledge is Gamma Delta. Topic discussions, vesper services, and weekly morning devotions were included in this year ' s pro- gram. For students residing in Boulder or attending summer school, the group remained active during the summer. Kansas University was selected for the annual regional conference lost year at which the regional officers were elected. Special projects sponsored by Gamma Delta throughout the year were vesper services during Lent and the Christmas display at the Grace Lutheran Church in Boulder. President Dave Cajacob was advised by Rev- erend Theodore Schabacker. GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Wolter R. Benson, Gladys Schobacker, Ronald W. Heckman, Dovid L. Cajacob, Rev. Theo Schabacker, Morvin L. Wolsleben, Mary Helen Skelton, Norbert Stohs, Reta Judson. Second Row: EIna Mae Weerts, Art Caraghar, Irene Manchester, Jody Glittenberg, Margoret Geringer, Dianna Rinne, Betty Purcell, Anna Grezella, Beverly Bunjes, Roy Miller. Back Row: Ron Weber, Lou Popken, Adolf Hofmann, Donald Glittenberg, Richard K. Schaefer, Hal Schoenbeck, Marcha Ann Wold, Erma Zoch. 328 Disciple Student Fellowship Group offers Sunday, week-day programs Students desiring to grow in their religipus faith are members of Disciple Student Fellowship. A Sunday morning Bible study, a Sunday evening fel- lowship, worship, and program hour, Wednesday morning devotions, regional and ecumenical work- camps, and retreats were some of the activities available to members of the group this year. The Sunday progrom was held in the Church at 15th and Walnut, and the mid-week program cen- tered around the Disciple Student Center at 961 16th Street. Outstanding programs this year were " A Dis- cussion of the Social, Moral, and Religious Implica- tions of Current Scientific Developments, " a mar- riage series, and a film entitled " The Broken Mask. " Another effort of the group was a play, " The Silver Star of Christmas. " Last summer the local group, led by Gerald Figgs, sent six representatives to the National Ec- clesia at Lake Geneva, Wisconsin. CUSTOMARY SUNDAY EVENING TRADITION of the Disciple Student Fellowship is the evening meal initiating the weekly program. DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP— FronJ Row; Ceroid Houxwell, Rolph Golbroith, Gerald Figgs, Rosemary Coughlin, Jonice Broun, Mrs. C. F. Poe, Dr. Chorles Poc, Verna Cex. Back Row; Robert Whetstone, Noncy Mitchell, Loretta Clary, Frieda Allen, Verle Preyer, Gerald Rostorfer, Lorry Hoftmon, Gene Emery, Kay Smith, Richord Brown, Roberta Childers. 329 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship COLORFUL COLORADO MOUNTAINS near Bear Trap Ranch provide background for Christian Fellowship talks at group ' s retreat. Members travel to Bear Ranch for retreat Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, an interde- nominational student organization, investigated the historical claims of Christ and related them to the individual lives of students on this campus. By con- sidering religion in the Tuesday evening devotions, discussion groups, informal Bible studies, and prayer groups, the members were able to learn their challenge as college students. The significance of the Birth of Christ, Jesus Christ — the Way, the Truth, and the Life, and Is Christianity Realistic, were several topics considered in weekly meetings. Frequent social gatherings were one way in which the members were able to enjoy Christian fel- lowship. The highlight of their activities through- out the year was a retreat at Bear Trap Ranch out- side of Colorado Springs. Weekend activities in- cluded roller skating, swimming, hiking, and skiing. Leaders of this Christian organization were Darvin Smith, president; Jack MIeyneck, vice-presi- dent; and Marv and Carole Burnham, sponsors. INTER-VARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP— Front Row: lla Schermcrhorn, Sandra Frcenmn, Nannette Fujimoto, Jill Carroll, Darvin Smith, Jock MIcynck, Ethclynn Hurst, Doris Acosto, Judy Posic. Back Row; Phyllis Ernst, Ginny Adorns, Ron Rordin, John McGroth, Judson McClure, Bill Stevens, Lorry Mclryin, Eddie Mihcvc, Angelinc Liokos, Janet Siebus. 330 KAPPA PHI — Front Row: Carol Snively, Maxine Becker, Lura Howe, Marguerife Clark, Nancv Lewis, Marcia Plitt, tna May Gaebel, Betty Briggle, Rosemary McColm, Beverly Howord, Norma Estes. Second Row: Donita Hortmon, Jeonnette Henriksen, Dennise Waters, Kay Vonderham, Mary Howe Harvey, Linda Hoche, Betty Harrison, Judy Hoyde, Marilvn Wares, Morilois Bradley, Judy Martini. Third Row: Lois Frey, Beverly Little, Diana Warren, Lorna Davis, Jean Hulse, Diane Chesnut, Dianne Smith, Sharon Kothe, Carol Franco, Diana Sroaf, Mrs. John O ' Neill. Back Row: Haunanl Rapozo, Sandi Spena, Sally Irwin, Janice Margritz, Jan Fitzgerald, Pat Clark, Alice Wood, Jean Frye, Louri Goreski, Diane Millard, Dorothy Bimson. Kappa Phi Rose Banquet honors initiates, officers Methodist college girls ore trained to become Christian homemakers, more intelligently active church women, and leaders by membership in Kap- pa Phi. This service organization develops an awareness of opportunities for service, and in a personal way it develops charm and poise through training in the social graces. One social activity was the Sweetheart Formal in February. To commemorate Lent, the members had a dinner on the last night before spring vaca- tion entitled the " Meal in the Upper Room. " New initiates and officers were honored by a formal Rose Banquet in the spring. The theme for Kappa Phi this year was " Bridges of Love. " Following a program based on some aspect of this theme, each business meeting was concluded by a worship service. At the helm of this service club were Marguerite Clark, president; Nancy Lewis and Betty Briggle, vice-presidents; and Dorothy Bimson, sponsor. EXCHANGING GIFTS is highlight of Kappa Phi Christmas party, as the members unwrap their presents to disclose unusual contents. 331 :ivm : ' i 1 t t " " LUTHER CLUB — Front Row Don Halvcrson, Muriel Johnson, Kav Bonner, Pat Schmidt. Jim Movlus, Paul F. Hultqurst, Pastor John Ruplcy. Second Row: Dennis Anderson, Nancy Ogren, Dorothy Corgill, Bonnie Scott, Diane Alger, Ann Watson, Kenny Scull. Back Row: Corl Fosmork, Raymond Danielson, Paul Reimers, Darrel Torgerson, Eric Friedrichsen, Robert Koerber, Arlyn Smith. Luther Club Tri-C Four retreats highlight group activities Luther Club ' s purpose is to teach its members the uses and interpretations of the Bible and to instill in them practice of regular church attend- ance and prayer. The activities of Luther Club included regular Sunday night meetings with supper and a speaker. Bible study was held on Sunday mornings and Tues- day evenings with coffee hours on Thursday after- noons. Besides these meetings the members found time to hold a function at least one Friday night a month, including roller skating and ice skating parties and picnics. One local and one regional re- treat were held each semester. The activities of the group were directed by sponsors Dr. Paul Hultquist and Miss Pat Schmidt. Group spor)sors the Abilene College Band A new organization on campus last year was Tri-C. Open to all University students regardless of denomination, this organization was founded by students who believed in the teaching of the Church of Christ. To promote Christian ideals and to fur- ther fellowship is the goal of this group. In the line of activities this year, Tri-C spon- sored the appearance of the Abilene Christian Col- lege Band. Lectures on religious problems which face college students today were also sponsored by the group. Leading the activities of the Tri-C group this year was Don Neill, president. Sponsor for the club was Paul Moffitt. TRI-C — Front Row: Kevin Donohue, Richord L. Kennedy, Kyle Vought, Ed- ward Blank, James Sandstrom, Lewis Surber, Jerry Mohan. Back Row: Ken- neth Shollenbager, Diane Bortlett, Donn Logan, Jcanell Sartoin, Tina Bennett, Donald Ncill, Dorryl Province. NEWMAN CLUB — front Row: Cheryl Smith, Jim Delaney, Dee Vap, Teodora Gallegos, Georgina Ferrari, Sondro Peters, Mory Miles, Mary Soule, Mary Alice Morrow, Gloria Green, Maxine Weny, Judy Stephen, Matilda Andres, Roy Ignacio, Frank Bocovich. Second Row: Gerry Mesenbrink, Mrs. John Vap, John A. Vap, Vanice Vap, Caroline Hawes, Mathilde Sumampouw, Joan Ciavaglia, Denise Verbiest, Tommy Dtx, Jackie Farley, Pat Beauprez, Collen WiMiams, Don Di Giacomo. Third Row: Bill Pfeiffer, Father Clement, O.S.B.; Ray Keenan, Thomas Gibson, Mercedes S. Gimenez, Teresita A. Gopez, Nelida Espino, Edward Wilier, Donald Brady, Bob Earling. Back Row: E. P. Tovani, Tim Molone, Tony Goro, Joe Gulvas, Bob O ' Such, Jerry Gallegos, Pete Prentiss, Ivel Cordeiro, Don Gist, George Kaminski, Bob Gulvas, Jack Barrett, Gary Bollig, Tom Jones, Jerry Bollig, Phil Hays, Terry Kuhn, Bob Andrews, Dick Francis , Don Amene, Paul Sheldon, Rudy Bost, Father Charles, O.S.B. Newman Club Organization sponsors classes in religion Religion on the college level is made available to Catholic students through the Newman Club. Classes which were open to them this year were basic philosophy, scriptures, church history and origins. Christian doctrine, and Catholic living and faith. In addition to these classes, which were taught by chaplains and Catholic members of the University faculty, there were inquiry classes for interested non-Catholics. Daily mass, daily rosary, and special Tuesday devotions were sponsored by the club. An annual event in honor of their founder, James Henry Newman, was Cardinal Newman day. In the spring Newman Club held a crowning and a field mass in the Ripon Theatre. Special social events of the year were Christmas and Valentine parties and a Mardi Cros Boll. James Delaney led the Newman Club this year. He was advised by Fr. Charles Forsyth, O.S.B,; Fr. Clement Laferty, O.S.B.; and Fr. Walter Hoeney, O.S.B. TAKING TIME OUT FOR REFRESHMENTS at this year ' s Newmon Club Christmas Party are Sam Angulo, Mary Miles, and Frank Goppa. 333 Roger Williams Fellowship CHOW TIME and several members of the Roger Williams Fellowship stand ready to give assistance to the hard-working cooks of the day. Activities include two annual retreats Roger Williams Fellowship, affiliated nationally and with the First Baptist Church, furthers the re- ligious interests of Baptist students through re- ligious and social activities. Services were held on Wednesday, Friday, and Sunday with Friday evening Bible study sessions. Devotionals were on Wednes- day and Sunday mornings. Among the social events this year were the weekly Sunday suppers, meetings with speakers, and other educational programs. Two annual retreats provided delightful breaks in the routine of classes for members. Hayrides, dances, hikes, taffy pulls, coke parties, and ban- quets filled the rest of the social calendar. Holiday events included the Christmas party for underprivi- leged children. Thanksgiving and Easter breakfasts. Mrs. Ruth A. Manley directed and sponsored the group. Officers who coordinated the student center were Kay Ritchey, president; Carol Chambers, vice- president; Lillie Wakefield, treasurer; and Adelia Jeffries, social chairman. RODGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP— front Row; Carlysle Douglos, William Vazquez, William J. Hall, James Mills, Joe Bollard, Ben Nolen, Paul Edscorn. Second Row: Sherry Haverkompf, Carol Chambers, Pat Romine, Ruth A. Manley, Karen Ritchey, Jeanell Kinney, Marguerite Cole, Adelia Jeffries. Third Row: Lois Greer, Martha Phipps, Lorry Dillon, Don Loughlin, Gary Conner, Tom Roberts, Lou Ella Burgert, Jean Reynolds, Pearl Soper, Chizuko Edscorn. Back Row. Ben Gahart, Ralph Tennant, Gene Gray, Vernon Chartier, Don Burnett, Wcldon Eugene Show, Robert Burris, Myron Chartier. 334 Wesley Foundation Student recreation center opens in spring Wesley Foundation, sponsored by the Methodist Church, is a fellowship of students who desire to grow in Christian understanding, insight, and ex- perience while in attendance at the University. The Wesley Foundation Student Center, located just east of the stadium and dormitory area, was completed this spring. The new building has a lounge, classrooms, offices, conference rooms, an oll-purpose hall, craft rooms, recreational facilities, and a chapel for meditation and worship. The regularly scheduled activities of the group this year included two retreats, Sunday morning classes, and a Sunday evening supper program. A seminar in philosophy of religion and vesper serv- ices were held each Wednesday night. The club gathered for parties and square dancing on Fridays. Ron Williams was the group ' s president this year; Ed Shelton acted as vice-president; Carol Franco, sec retary; and Doug Tureck, treasurer. Glenn Kropf, assisted by Sherman Stanage, was di- rector of the club. RED CANDLES ADORN TABLES for the annual Wesley Foundation Christmas dinner in UMC. Members find time to chat between courses. WESLEY FOUNDATION — Front Row Nan Barnett, Linda Behcr, Luro Howe, Kay Clark, Toti Marsosudiro, Dianne Barkley, Kenita Savage, Jan Fitzgerald, Esther McClain, Jerolvn Kingery. Second Row; Marilyn Wares, Dot Hedman, Phyllis Potter, Sandi Spena, Hounani Rapozo, Marcia Plitt, Maxine Becker, Chorlotte Roach, Janet Raye Hayes, Diana Warren, Kay Vanderham, Betty Morrison, Lorna Davis. Third Row: Ron Williams, Eddie Shelton, Beverly Little, Dione Chesnut, Eunice Shideler, Roger Barnett, Art Simmons, Mary Hayes, Jean Hules, Beverly Howard, Sue LaVoi, Leba Gaskill, Mr. Sherman Stanaqe, Dick Wallis. Back Row: Don Malone, Bob Hicks, Harlan Lindberg, George Foster, Carlyle Burland, Fred Shelton, Kermit Peters, Lorenz Schultz, Duane Heidenreich, Willard Hills, Ed McCracken, J. Perry Kelley, Ted Rodrick, Dan Sutherland, Pete Nord, Larry Bice, James Bragg, Dave Wood, Stan Nikkei, Mr. Glenn Kropf. 335 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHI P— fronf Row: Dovid Mortin, Pat Smith, Mary Lou Ross, Ron Ohison, Jan Neeley, Pat Meyer, Dwight Johnson, Koy Kimberly. Second Row: Libby Bock, Llea Moeckly, Carolyn Jones, Carol Oberzan, Gae Mayer, Myrna Criswell, Barb Porter, David Dougherty, Sam Sims, Gregory Parsons, E. E. Brighton. Third Row: Hank Winans, Robert Brown, Paula Hand, A! Cornelison, Tom Bellows, Pot- ty Watters, Kitty Lehr, Kim Yaksha, Judy Retz. Fourth Row: Harold Hoyt, Woody Worthington, Lyie Warrick, Pete Cohrs, Wm. D. Poley, Edward Hills, David Hughes, Charles Wolts. Back Row: Edward Gibson, Carl Manion, Gene Koenig, Larry Perkins, Alan Stanek, Jack Lozier. RELAXING AROUND THE FIRE after a day of discussions, mem- bers of Westminster Fellowship listen to Western music at fall retreat. West minster Fellowship Group visits Indian mission in Southwest Westminster Fellowship, the Presbyterian youth group, aims to meet the students ' spiritual needs. The year ' s activities got off to a good start at the fall retreat at Estes Park. First semester the group attracted many more students than ever be- fore. Each Sunday evening the members gathered at the Westminster Center for dinner, devotions, and a program. For three consecutive Sunday eve- nings, seminars were held on practical living. Special events during the year were a trip to Indian missions in the Southwest during spring va- cation and two ski trips. The group also held dis- cussion sessions during the week. Pete Von Christierson was president and C. C. Coldthwaite was Chaplain for the group. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHI P— front Row: G. G. Goldthwaite, Dove Mc- Cullough, Borboro Lehde, Pete Von Christierson, Margaret Vcnnema, Ted Jones, Carol Btome, Leslie Mclntyre. Second Row: Gail Beaumont, Harold Flanders, Ruby Foley, Jo Farley, Ruth Svoboda, Gordon Bernius, Judy Righter, Judy Kieszling, Phyllis New, Ann Kern, Nova Lovell. Third Row: J. R, Preston, Gay Woodruff, Ken Stone, Jo Oakley, Donna Pickels, Barbara Machaiek, Kathy Hile, Sandy Winton, Jody Sal- berg. Fourth Row: Robert L. Burch, Wanda Botien, Lucia Lee Richards, Cliff Hoyle, Walt Gilbert, Gary Word, Ray Marshall, Rich Willoughby, Zona Hambrick. Back Row: Lowell Youngs, Duane Smith, Robert Sieck, Cline Ash- enfelter, Vaughn Shell, Horvey Dick- ensheets, Andre Sammoury, Bruce B. Barber. UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS FELLOWSHIP Front Row: Richard Ehret, Wayne Fos- ter, Morjoric Young, Clinton Young. Back Row: Evelyn Ncitzel, Stan Pat- rick, Oscar McGinnis, Rita Koch. U Heights Fellowship Group participates in clean-up campaign Teaching others about Christ and the Christian way of life is the purpose of the Evangelical United Brethren University Heights Fellowship. A branch of the national organization, this group sponsored a dinner every Sunday evening this year followed by a business meeting. Concluding the Sunday program each week was a Bible study and discussion period. Annual projects were a retreat to the mountains and a clean-up and painting campaign in an area of Denver. Parties and picnics highlighted the Univer- sity Heights Fellowship social calendar this year. Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Young and Presi- dent Richard Ehret led the members to give on ex- pression of their faith through service, study, fel- lowship, fun, and worship. Young Life Leadership Members direct high school groups ' work Teaching the claims of Christianity to high school students is the purpose of the Young Life Leadership group at the University of Colorado. This organization concentrated on acquainting its members with the techniques and the methods of approaching high school students. Most of the activities were limited to high school functions and camp work this year. Four lo- cal members went to Denver every week to work with the students from Denver high schools and to help them lead their own Young Life clubs. Richard Yates directed the Wednesday evening meetings along with Dean Truog, vice-president, and Susan Scott, secretary. Robert Wange acted as sponsor for Young Life Leadership. YOUNG LIFE LEADERSHIP— front Row: Norma Ohison, Susan Scott, Mor- goret Ladwig, Deon Truog, Rick Yates, Joe Howard, Morlo Logan. Back Row: Judy Miller, Judy Hossig, Peggy Kasper, Holly Randol, Ron Ohison, Bob Fogg, Jack Speer, Sfeff Stainhorst, Jim Mc- Afee, Judy McCIeory, Judy Kraus, Pol- ly Anderson. Special Interest ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF COL- LEGE OF MUSIC— Le ( (o Right: Jerry Polich, Evelyn Evans, Kenneth Weichel, Jann Eaton, Don Bullock. Music Students Student council supervises Music banquet The Associated Students of the College of Music, mode up of two students from each under- graduate class level, is the student council within the College. The organization supervised all activities within the College of Music this year, including the Music School Banquet, Another activity of the group was buying furniture for the student lounge with funds they had accumulated. An innovation instituted by the Associated Students this year was a talent show, which is to become on annual event, Donald Bullock was president of the group, with Howard Waltz, associate professor of music, as sponsor. Festival Chorus Group presents concerts of masterpieces Performance of the great choral masterpieces is the purpose of the Festival Chorus. During the 1957-58 season the chorus gave a Christmas con- cert, Effinger ' s " St. Luke ' s Christmas Story " with the Denver Symphony, The " St. Matthew Passion " with a New York soloist, and Handel ' s " Israel in Egypt. " Although the chorus is not a nationally organ- ized group, it was patterned after the Collegiate Chorale of New York, founded by Robert Shaw. Professor Berton Coffin was conductor and musical director, Mrs. Coffin was secretary, and Robert Ellingwood was business manager and treasurer. UNDER THE DIRECTION of Professor Berfon Coffin, the Festival Chorus presented a repertoire of famous works this year, eoch one to three and one holf hours in duration. The 160 voices comprising the Festival Chorus include University students and faculty members as well as Boulder citizens. BUFF FLYING CLUB — Front Row: Charles V. Cable, Edward Selby, Elmer Cranton, Joci Bruce, Tom McWillioms, Gerald Porch, Dave Evans, Second Row: Jon S. Eckert, Jim Kasparek, Bill 0. Wright, George E. Armington, Jr., Phil Priestley, David Losow, Bob Yates, Tom Ross, Carl Bates, John E. Hildt, Back Row: Robert Swanson, Charles Kennedy, Les Gaskins, Duane Coons, Paul Stenback, Arnold Owen Musolf, Lee H. Johnston. Buff Flying Club Group offers safety instruction in flying Buff Flying Club provides students, faculty members, and alumni of the University with a means for private flying at the lowest possible cost. The group offered flight instruction at reduced rates to anyone interested. Chuck Cable, Dave Evans, and Carl Bates, the club ' s three licensed flight instructors, had the task of inculcating the techniques of flying into the neophyte airmen. During the fall semester, members flew at dis- count rotes in planes operated by the Boulder air- port. In the spring the club purchased its own air- craft. This was the first step toward greater savings for student flying. Future plans of the group include scheduled ground instruction for beginning pilots and flight safety lectures. Eventually the Buff Fly- ing Club hopes to own several planes for student use and to offer flight time at approximately fifty per cent savings over commercial rates. Elmer Cranton led the group as president, while Bobby Singer served as secretary. Dr. John Chronic assisted the club as faculty advisor. CHECKING THE OIL SUPPLY, Elmer Cranton prepares plane be- fore Tom McWillioms takes Bobby Singer on training flight at airport. 339 BUFF SKI CLUB — Front Row: Sheila Cornell, Dan Lee, Judy Manser, Fleta Cocke, Nancy Proctor, Cliff Snively. Back Row: Corol Conway, Birdie Waferston, Bob Hopwood, Bob Larie, Bob Holden, Judy Meyer, Bobbie Underwood, Mary Fischl. SKIING DOWN OBSTACLE COURSE, Colorado skier swoops down hill in offempt to make better time than opponents in slolom race. Buff Ski Club Members perform in " Mud Valley " race Information concerning instruction, racing, Ski Patrol, transportation, and membership were avail- able in the Timberline Lounge Office to aid mem- bers of Buff Ski Club in making their skiing plans. In addition to the sponsoring of the Intramural Ski Meet and the Southern Rocky Mountain Inter- collegiate Meet, the club maintained a cabin at Winter Park and a lodge at Georgetown. One of the highlights of the Buff Ski Club social calendar was the " Mud Valley Masquerade. " In this race the members wore costumes and sur- mounted obstacles while tied to their partners by a ten-foot cord. The officers, Dan Lee, president; Nancy Proctor, vice president; and Judy Meyer, treasurer, were announced at a banquet following this annual race. Proceeds from a used-equipment sole provided a scholarship for an outstanding freshman skier. The executive board was under Cliff Snively. 340 Calico and Boots Group holds Hoedown for dancers in area Calls like " boots jig around, ond the calico whirls " were heard every Tuesday night when Calico and Boots, the Colorado University Square Dance Club, held its meetings. The chief purpose of the club was to foster an interest in American round and square dancing. In addition to its weekly meetings. Calico and Boots sponsored the all-school square dances which were held every Thursday evening. Instruction was em- phasized at these public dances. In the fall the club played host to square dancers from the entire Rocky Mountain area at its annual Hoedown. Hundreds came to step to the calls of the top square dance callers of the region. Exhibitions of the Calico and Boots exhibition team ranged from dancing for small University groups and public schools to dancing for state and not ional festivals. Assisting Jack McLellan, the president, were Horbert Gilbert, vice president, and Eldon Hall, treasurer. COUPLES ATTIRED IN WESTERN DRESS follow the caller ' s instructions at all-school square dance given by Calico and Boots. CALICO BOOTS — Front Row: Joan Hoover, Coria Lujin, EJeonor Trocht, Frances Kirk. Second Row: Judy Smith, Mary Auer, Bill Litchman, Horbert Gilbert, Jane Hilton, Eldon Hall, Jock McLellan, Jo Ann Rober, Loretta Butcher, Betty Altman. Third Row: Eva Jane Leslie, Brigito Zarins, Jane Lowrie, Kathleen Dennis, Kay Clark, Carlo Selby, Pat Sarno, Mity Carver, Barbara Weibel, Mary Anne Copen. Fourth Row: John Alvarez, Ross Robbins, Daniel A. Kirk, Leo J. Hotz, James T. Brown, James H. Johnson, Chris Chabos, George Dobbins, Robert W. Phillips, Gail Grace. Back Row: Carl Hoclimuth, Pat Lowrie, Bob Rantschler, Bob Working, Lawrence Tracht, Harry Probert, Hiram Korn, William W. Cowltield. 341 C BAR U RIDERS — Left to right: Paula Powers, Patsy Ann Girard, Eleanor Caswell, Ruthie Stevens, John Lernberger, Frances Hummell, Paula Worstell, Deborah Hard, Sarah Whitman, Gail Welch. PLAYING A MODIFIED GAME OF POLO, CU horsemen compete in one of the many competitive games at the C Bar U Gymkhana. C Bar U Riders Group holds morning rides and pack trips C Bar U aims to give those students who have an interest in horses the opportunity to be with others sharing this interest and to ride with a group. It also tries to teach its members more about horses and to create a greater interest in horsemanship. During Thanksgiving vacation the group took a pack trip to Forest Lake ranch near Nederland. Parties were held at Halloween and Christmas, and the members had an Easter dance before spring va- cation. Ice skating and swimming parties and a breakfast ride helped round out this year ' s social calendar for C Bar U. C Bar U sponsored a Gymkhana which was opened to the public for the first time this year. Games, such as musical chairs on horseback, pole bending, and barrel racing, were featured. In May the group held a horse show at which a horsemanship trophy was given to o member of the club. Other events were opened to anyone. Paula Worstell served as president of C Bar U this year, and Mary Pieroth was sponsor. 342 COSMO CLUB — front Row: Zaki Elhoboshi, Ellen Lewis, Lee Sannella, Christine Chew, Beverly Wright, Alex Brinchmann, Munro Kinsey, Betty Woodside, Nancy Fortson, Yvetfe Sole, Gladys Acosta. Second Row: Nasser Sadeghi, Joubert Diniz, Helena Silva, Knut Dobbe, Emma Vassilacopoulou, Norman Sole, Andre Sammoory, Pat Farmer, George Pavlow, Maxine Weny, Costor Bouboulis, Peter Poppas, Pat Zauner, Cathy Gordon, Basil Zarboulos, Kay Smith, Mary Lee Hatley, Evelyn Murphey, Andras Szakal, Judy Von Thun. Back Row: Sissel Backe, Libby Rock, Liea Moeckly, Gordon Bernius, Bruce Barber, Aaron Bodin, Thomas Hsweh, Albert Guerin, George K. Bluh, Hans Bjornestad, Per Muren, Helmut Ziemand, Liz North, Charlie Sloan, Manuel Chaparro, Jack Jones, Horacio Uribe, Jose R. Yzaguirre. Cosmo Club Organization holds UN Week dinner International understanding is the hope of Cos- mopolitan Club, providing a meeting place for for- eign and American students. Members are en- couraged to appreciate the varied cultures through the group ' s social activities. Cosmo Club met every Wednesday this year for a coffee hour and alternate Friday evenings for parties. The group held special costume parties at Halloween and Christmas. Each semester the mem- bers sponsored a picnic. UN Week was celebrated by a dinner-dance when members cooked foods of their respective countries. A visiting dignitary from the UN Week festivities attended. Alex Brinchmann was president of Cosmo Club this year and Munro Kinsey was vice president. George Hundley was sponsor of this group. COSMO CLUB — front Row: Pat Ruby, Sham Sidhor, George Hundley, Alice Hundley, Nicole Blanc, Mono Replogle, Randi Moren. Second Row: Jagir Randhawo, Janet Morsholl, Barbara Morris, Bossem Mourod, Abdul Kassir, Havard Aas, Per Amend Gulden, Christian Eitrem, John Breckwoldt, Karen Chalonge, Mary Iverson, Kori Gaarder, Dave Wood, Loila Christensen, Hans Joachim Worms. Third Row: Setijadi, Herbert Wech, Paul Mayer, Basil Zarboulos, Jon Christensen, Monfren Enssle, Se Jcung Oh. Bock Row: Ivel Cordeiro, Joime Revollo, Vincent Williams, Kapil Sidhor, Nilcs Geddle-Dahl, Olee Selberg, John Kip Chcruiyot, David Chu, Oscor Lei, Solly Leorned, Hlo Win, Dib Sukhom. 343 Hammers ESCORTING HOMECOMING Queen Attendant Nancy Wolle to the stage for her presentation ot the dance are members of Hammers. Junior men steal queen and attendants Red coats with the insignia, straw hats, and the striped ties are the marks of members of Hammers, junior men ' s social honorary of the University of Colorado. Although the Hammers ore recognized primarily as a social organization, its members are chosen on the basis of potential leadership. The main purpose of the Hammers is to have a good time while attending the University and to enjoy together the lighter side of college life. This lighter side of college life includes serenading and functioning with female organizations on campus, and a famous activity known as " Queen stealing. " This year the Hammers stole the Homecoming Queen and her attendants for twelve hours. Aside from their weekly Wednesday night meet- ings held in the Sink, the organization turned out in mass for the Friday Afternoon Club. John Mattox headed the Hammers this year as president. Swede Johnson was secretary, Larry Lindesmith and Phil Shockman were treasurers, and Lt. Charles Larson, USN, was the sponsor for the group. HAMMERS — Front Row: Tom Inman, Dovid Booher, Phil Shockman, John Mattox, Swede Johnson, Butch White, John Goetz. Back Row: Charles Larson, Jim Ogilvie, Bruce Wagner, D. I. Willcinson, Dorrell Higman, Jerry McLain, Lewis Moore, Bob Butts, Bob Horvey, Gordon Reis. 344 Hiking Club Hikers take varied trips the year ' round Hiking enthusiasts were able to participate in their favorite sport this year by joining the planned activities of the Hiking Club. Throughout the year there were both short, easy jaunts and more difficult ones for hikers or varied abilities. Several events were all-day ski and snowshoe hikes, steak frys, and overnight trips. During Thanksgiving vacation the members rented a resort and spent four days hiking in the mountains. Two special frys were held this year by the Hiking Club. One was for freshmen during Welcome Week and the second for senior members of the club before finals in the spring. Hikers interested in membership served an apprenticeship as pledges and qualified for active membership depending on the number and kind of hikes in which they participated. They were initiated at a dinner-dance and initiation ceremony in the spring. Leaders of the Hiking Club this year were Jack Feuloff, president, and Richard Stratton, sponsor. WEARY HIKERS take a much-needed rest after long climb in moun- tains. Members enjoy outdoors the year ' round disregarding weather. HIKING CLUB — Front Row: Pat Wolk, Gene Quincy, Mark Enochs, Lorry Sutton, Jay Biren, Earl Hadley. Second Row; Morfin Schiller, Bob Logon, Mary Auer, Jock Fewloss, Jim Bailey, Sue Abbott, Gale Brock, Gerald Schreiber. Boclc Row; Dottle Jones, Evelyn Murphy, Vincent Williams, Charles Kennedy, David Bennett, Duane Hull, Munro Kinsey, Marjorie Hess, Marge Telch. 345 ISA — Front Row: Bob Spindle, John Ritter, William Longley, Bob Sprinkle, Dean Reed, Ha Rose Blumberg, Garth Jones, Mary June Iverson. Back Row: Paul Kopecky, Lorna Logan, Pat Meyer, June Broun, Sharon Logan, Edwin R. Magnusson. ISA ISA MEMBERS meet in small groups to discuss various pertinent matters under the direction of Social Coordinator Lucille Joyce. Group serves the University and students The Independent Students ' Association offered many different types of service to the University and to independent and Creek students. This year groups of freshmen met bi-weekly in discussion groups sponsored by ISA. The ISA Director of Ath- letics worked closely with the University intramural program to provide better intramurals for all stu- dents. The big event of the year was the ISA Bas- ketball Tournament. ISA sponsored a program of social events in- cluding dances and other types of social activities for the entire student body. Various types of serv- ice projects carried out by the ISA this year in- cluded recruiting independents for the Campus Blood Donor Program and operating the ASUC Mimeograph Service. The Commuter Program, Alumni Relations Program, and work at the Univer- sity ' s Extension Center in Denver comprised other activities of ISA. President of ISA this year was Bob Sprinkle. Lloyd D. Ball and Homer Rainey acted as sponsors. 346 JAPANESE KENKYU CLUB— Front Row: Lorroine Yoshimori, Perry Walter Scott, Robert Fujimoto, Corl Yorimoto, Toshi Kumogoi, Eileen Tokohamo. Sec- ond Row; Scott Komcdo, Allen Muro- koshi, Roy Moroye, Edwin Teruyo, Rich- ard T. Yoshida, Dick lyoma. Back Row: Beverly Toni, George Nokota, Mamoru Soto, Richard Yamaguchi, Janet Hatokeyama. Kenkyu Club Group observes New Year Japanese style Judo Club Members perform at basketball half-time Kenkyu Club entertained the 1 958 New Year in grand Japanese style, with a royal dinner of Oriental foods, rare and exotic entertainment, and dancing. Among the other social events held by Kenkyu this year were a benefit Chow Mein dinner and their annual picnic during CU Days. Japan, its people, customs, industries, geog- raphy, cities, and politics were topics studied by this club in an effort to increase the personal knowl- edge and appreciation of each member for this country. Films and speakers facilitated the study of Japan. Walter Perry sponsored the club this year, and Bob Fujimoto was the president. Carl Yorimoto executed the duties of vice president. Judo enthusiasts on the University of Colorado campus organized themselves two years ago under Walt Benson, who was also instructor for the group this year. Bill Smith led the team this year as cap- tain. He was assisted by Dick Burkhart as secre- tary. Berl Atkinson executed the duties of treas- urer, and Chester C. Gilbert acted as sponsor for the Judo Club during 1957-58. This year the Judo Club put on their annual demonstration during the half-time at one of the University basketball games. Besides presenting shows, they participated in meets with the Univer- sity of Nebraska and the Air Force Academy. High- light of the season was the group ' s participation in the Rocky Mountain Regional Judo Tournament. JUDO CLUB— Front Row; Glenn Beavers, Anthony J. Goro, Richard Jones, Norbert Thissen, Ted Kinoshita. Bock Row: Walter Benson, Bill Smith, Bob LaPedus, Jim Giroldi, Bob Good, Vance Brand, Karl Marks. 347 Men ' s Glee Club ■ W M f I H r H 1 2 JOHN MAGNUS directs men ' s vocal group in new arrangement. Choral group makes concert tour of state and participates in University programs The Men ' s Glee Club provides a place for forty men to participate in organized singing. Members are chosen by audition. The purpose of the group lies in the experience gained by the members which enables them to direct smaller vocal groups. A tour of the southwestern part of the state was the high point of the year for the Men ' s Glee Club. During this tour the group presented ten concerts to high schools and community groups. The Christmas Concert held in December with the University Choir, the Women ' s Glee Club, and the Drama Department constituted another impor- tant activity on their calendar. Christmas caroling and serenades were annual practices of the group. The Men ' s Glee Club participated in the Tree Lighting Ceremonies, a traditional event at the University. The group held various functions with other choral groups and organizations on campus. A steak fry during the spring semester was highlighted by the presentation of token gifts and ridiculous awards to various members of the Glee Club. John Magnus directed the Men ' s Glee Club this year. Richard McKlniey acted as president. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB — front Row: Bill Fifer, Dale Simpkins, Paul Reimers, Ben Nolen, Allen Newman, Terry Thiede, Art- Bikker, Karl Ruyle, Jim Sutherland, Don Hake, Bill Fields, Jerry Casada, Gary Tiedeman, Ben Pike, Don O ' Neill, Larry Dumler, Dave Thornton. Second Row: Frank Wilcox, Harvey Flad, Paul Adams, Jim Hall, Ward Fagan, Ronald Cowgill, Paul Shepard, Howard Runck, Bill Jones, Dick Sandberg, Jim Messick, Wayne Foster, Lee Anderson, Charles Walts, Dick McKinley. Back Row: Ann Kern, John Magnus. 348 SOCK AND BUSKIN— front Row: Vikki Viskniskki, David Green, Polly Stout, Tom Alderman, Bill Hoffmon, Margie McClccry, Rudi Golyn. Back Row: Susan Van Urk, Becky Cultra, Dean Reed, Fred Greenblott, Judy Williams, Judy Richardson, Dennic Searle. Sock and Buskin University Dames Club Group presents show on campus — Denver Club adopts Boulder family at Christmas CU Days facilitated the primary performance of Sock and Buskin, University talent group. The CU Days show was presented for two nights on campus and then went to South High School in Denver for a performance to raise money for the Denver Alumni scholarship fund. The entire score of the show was written by the members. In addition to this show. Sock and Buskin pre- sented variety shows on campus and for various groups in Boulder and surrounding towns. Tom Alderman was president of the group this year. John Magnus acted as sponsor. Needlecrafts, bridge, and crafts ore activities which occupy the interest of the members of the National University Dames Club. By participating in social activities and projects, they meet people and make themselves useful at the same time. One of their special projects occurred during the Christmas season. Through the help of the Boulder Welfare Department, the group adopted a family and contributed gifts of toys, food, and clothing. The Dames Club was headed by President Aletha Phelps and sponsors Mrs. James Dugan, Mrs. Kenneth Husbands and Mrs. Kendrick Bangs. NATIONAL UNIVERSITY DAMES — Front Row: Martha Mardock, Ruth Sawdo, Joanne Shelley, Carol Williams, Barbara Trembath, Aleta Phelps, Doris Teliha, Pat Williams, Jeannie Irvin, Lois Gordon, Margery King, Gala Keenan, Patricia O ' Connor. Second Row: Gerry Vagge, Natalie Borton, Phyllis Wood, Marion Ahl, Doris Bollen- back, Virginia Reid, Bonnie Wilson, Anne Lumodue, Mary Louise Herr, Ruth Woody, Joan Newmork, Roberta Baker, Eddie Jackson. Back Row: Lorraine Dreiblatt, Frances Blixt, Rita House, Ruth Ess, Joan Barritt, Mary Sue Williams, Lillian Gorsuch, Pat Toler, Joan RossmeisI, Betty Sykes, Ruth McGuire. 349 0RCHESI5 — Front ?ow; Mrs. Charlotte Irey, Janie Britton, Nancy Ingraham, Virginia Wilson, Harold Hudson, Katherine Sterner, Jim Bulkeley, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen. Back Row: Karen Rowland, Mia Davidson, Beverly Mosko, Pat Sheftels, Bill Litchman, Truman Cope, Darlene Cohen, Margaret Pattison, Dagnija Berzlns, Verna Holtzman, Karen Lei Finlayson. Orchesis ORCHESIS MEMBERS rehearse intricate movements, coordination of modern dance having original student choreography tor a concert. Group presents M odern Dance Concert Orchesis is translated as modern dance, a club which provides its members with a chance to com- pose and perform original dances. On December 1 0, Orchesis members staged a Christmas program with the School of Music and the theatre department. The most important activity of the year was the Modern Dance Concert in February. Students com- posed three or more numbers for the concert, and the instructors did the choreography for the re- maining ones. Students who were interested in becoming Or- chesis members attended several workshop sessions before they were judged by the members for admit- tance. Leaders of this dancing group were Virginia Wilson, president; Harold Hudson, secretory-treas- urer; and Mrs. Charlotte Irey, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen, and Miss Pat Eckert, sponsors. 350 PLAYER ' S CLUB Front Row: Poula Gemmill, Janie Britton, Ginnie Wilson, Eleanor Horper, Marshal Coley, Richard Bell. Back Row: Phil Immroth, Jo Eisenbud, Harvey Seline, Peter Heth, Marcia Thomas, Bebe Baxter, Sally Hoyden, Roger Mitchell, Carrie Gaul, Mary Bell. Player ' s Club Group rewards theatrical program work Participation in major University Theatre pro- ductions and laboratory work are the requisites for membership in Player ' s Club at the University of Colorado. Members are selected for this dramatics honorary on the basis of points they have earned by working in University theatrical productions. Indi- viduals are given credit for backstage work as well. The purpose of the group is to give recognition to outstanding dramatic work. At their monthly meetings this year, the Player ' s Club often staged reading programs which were open to the public. Highlight of the social activities was a banquet held in the spring. Members of the club did technical work for many University shows other than dramatic produc- tions during the year. Richard Bell served as president this year. Sal- ly Hoyden executed the duties of vice-president, while William Mooney served as secretary. PLAYER ' S CLUB MEMBERS Solly Hoyden, Rick Wiles, Dee Nelson pose in scene from summer production of " All ' s Well thot Ends Well. " 351 Porpoise PORPOISE MERMAIDS practice pyramid formation in water as part of one of the rhythmic aquatic dances for their annual production. Group shows " The Elements " to audience To the sound of music flowing over the water, graceful bodies capered in synchronized drills as they practiced for a Porpoise production. Porpoise, University swimming organization, provides its members with an outlet for their artistic feeling and teaches them new skills. Porpoise members spent long hours during the fall and winter preparing the rhythmic aquatic dances for the final show in the spring. This year ' s show was entitled " The Elements. " Around this theme the group built an elaborate series of inter- pretive water ballets. The show was presented for three nights in Boulder and then later tronsfered to the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs and to Clenwood Springs. Other activities of Porpoise this year included co-sponsoring the annual WAA intramural swim- ming meet in the fall. Ann Crawford acted as president of Porpoise this year, with Betsy Kohl as vice-president. Joanne Torney joined Lois Krugar as sponsor of Porpoise. PORPOISE — Front Row: Jeanie Ridgley, Bobbie Jacobs, Ann Crawford, Betz Kohl, Susie Schultz. Second Row: Pat Deering, Reddy Young, Carolyn Konz, Janey Niles, Peggy Smedes, Ann Bowey, Joan Coll. Third Row: Jan Burdick, Robin Smalley, Sonde Hoag, Leslie Mclntyre, Nancy Cohrs, Elaine Stock, Ann Ziepprecht. Fourth Row: Ann Howara, Lynn Stunkel, Sandy Heins, Katie Hughes, Judy Erickson, Corky Prins, Borby Morris, Susie Vietor. Bocft Row: Bonnie Wilkie, Lynette Smith, Mary K. Marquart, Betty Sheldon, Joan Donohuc, Solly Johnson, Louise Ross, Carol Nelson. 352 RODEO CLUB — Front Row: William Hendricks, Jodi Borg, Dick Hyson, Al Bartlett, Donna Thomas, Gail Petersen. Back Row: John Leinberger, John Hanks, Bill Gellenthian, Gory Dlin, Mike Fowie, Robert Brown, John Claydon. Rodeo Club Members compete at Wild West Hoedown As members of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Association, the Colorado University Rodeo Club works with rodeo groups on other campuses to promote rodeos on the college level. This year Rodeo Club traveled to the University of Wyoming and to Colorado State University to compete in rodeo events. Some of the events in which the members porticipoted were bareback riding, saddle-bronc riding, and steer wrestling. The girls took part in barrel racing and goat-tying. Rodeo club owns its own stock, which facilitated the members practicing on weekends, especially in the spring. Members of the club pay their own traveling expenses and entrance fees for rodeos. The paramount event for Rodeo Club this year was the Wild West Hoedown held in February in Cool Creek Canyon. The group is now making plans to play host for a rodeo in Boulder next fall. Dick Hyson was president of Rodeo Club this year. Bill Hendricks acted as sponsor. TAKING A FALL IS ALL PART of the sport, os CU rider competes against entrants from other schools in the soddle-bronc riding event. 353 Speakers ' Congress SPEAKERS ' CONGRESS MEMBERS practice their skills, techniques in debating competition against one another as other members judge. Group sponsors the International Debate The membership of the Speakers ' Congress at the University of Colorado is made up of inter- collegiate debators, orators, and extemporaneous speakers. The Congress sponsors and encourages student interest in good speech and speech-making. The Speakers ' Congress this year sent speakers to the various service organizations throughout the state of Colorado upon request. This group of speakers acted as co-sponsor of United Nations Week in the spring, an annual project. The Speakers ' Congress sponsored the annuo! Colorado University Invitational Forensics Tourna- ment, in which students from surrounding high schools and universities participated in debate, dis- cussion, and extemporaneous speech competition. The annual International Debate was another of the activities sponsored by the group this year. Robert Backus was president of Speakers ' Con- gress this year. Sponsors were R. Victor Harnack, Frederick Neyhart and Ralph Webb. SPEAKERS ' CONGRESS — Front Row; Minna Greene, Helen M. Mohorich, David Daney, Robert Backus, Joonie Bordner, Frederic Neyhart, Joan Mellecker. Back Row: Jan Stolcup, Gerry Myers, Gene Childs, William Woodbridge, Bob Scott, William Longley, Ralph Webb, Jerry Dovies, Pot Hamlin. 354 University Band Four separate groups form organization University Band is comprised of four organiza- tions. The Marching Band performed at football games, basketball games, track meets, and general campus functions. The men went on migration to the University of Oklahoma football game this year. The Concert Band is composed of about one hundred men and women who become members through tryouts. This group held winter and spring concerts. The spring concert was part of the May Festival in which the University choirs and orchestra also participated. Concerts in Denver were port of the agenda. Forty select members of the Concert Band form the Little Concert Bond, which took a four-day goodwill tour through Colorado. The Varsity Band is a training band to prepare musicians for Concert Band. The members held a " Popcorn Concert " in the spring. Edwin Adams served as president of University Band this year. Hugh McMillen acted as director of the group. FINDING ANOTHER USE FOR XYLOPHONE MALLET, three members of the University band take a break from rehearsal. POSING WITH THEIR RESPECTIVE INSTRUMENTS, the members of the University Concert Band prepare for one of their mony concerts in Denver, as well as Boulder. The one hundred men and women selected through tryouts to comprise Concert Band were under direction of Hugh McMillen. op «n, ' nO ' ' ' n nr(o 355 University Choir UNIVERSITY CMO R— Front Row: Betsy Swarthout, Ben Gerhart, Eileen Haffey. Second Row: Judy Gray, Paul Anderson, Judy Peschen. Third Row: Mory Hayes, John Elwell, Donito Hartmon. Fourth Row: Margaret Worley, Phil Honchcliff, Sally Moore, Charles Byers. Fifth Row: Marilyn Jones, G. W. Green, Louise House. Sixth Row: Dona Atwell, Ron Dixon, Sara Scott. Seventh Row: Betty Bush, William Pigman, Corinne Zabel. Eighth Row: Carol Oberzan, Dave Sherman, Donna McNulty. Ninth Row: Gail Groce, Vernon Chartier, Joan Nelson. Tenth Row: Judy Martin, Dale Williams, Kirsten Monger. Eleventh Row: Sally Jackson, Barbara Skeen, Maria Green, Hauani Rapozo, Betsy Shcllabarger, Pete Buckawich, Jan Owen, Sherry Pixley, Sharon Porta, Kathy Baskette, Jean Ann Nott. Twelfth Row: Glenda Nelson, Cargen Carmlchael, Dicil Brown, Lorry Moltet, Gaylyn Prentice, Harlan McConncll, Clay Motis, Bob Kley, Jerry Maine, Martha Nelson, Esther McClain. Thirteenth Row: Judy Cook, Jan Eaton, Mark Mouldin, Don Nuttine, Steve Banks, Weldon Shaw, Rodney Anderson, Guy Conley, Chester Kawashige, Annette Eckdall, Nan Barrett. Fourteenth Row: Jimmie Link, Russel Hillock, Jim VanHorn. Fifteenth Row: Dan Sutherland, Barry Boles, Bob Hodgell. Sixteenth Row: Jim Boekelheide, Lorenz Schultz, Dan Johnson. Group sings in Colorado and on campus The sixty-five voices making up the University Choir ore selected by tryouts early each fall. This spring the group toured northern Colorado, as well as giving a concert on campus and in Denver. The choir joined Orchesis in December to pre- sent an original Christmas operetta, " Suffer the Little Children, " written by Albert Nadeau, pro- fessor of English and speech, with music written by Wayne Scott, on the music school faculty. The group also recorded Christmas music for KOA in Denver. Performing at the May Festival of Music, the choir sang " Belshazzar ' s Feast. " Leading the University Choir as president was C. W. Green. Charles Byers directed the group. 356 Valkyrie Women poured at Theatre productions Valkyrie, freshman honorary for independent women students, selects its members on the basis of grade point average, activities, and positions of leadership at the University. The purposes of Valkyrie are to provide man- power for various University and community service projects, to give recognition to independent women displaying high scholastic and leadership achieve- ment, and to offer new opportunities in friendliness and fun to independent women. The activities of Valkyrie this year included pouring coffee at the Little Theatre plays, and decorating for the University ' s faculty-staff Christ- mas party. The group made favors and toys for the patients at local hospitals on occasions such as Thanksgiving, Christmas, St. Patrick ' s Day, and Washington ' s Birthday. Comprising the Valkyrie social calendar this year were parties within their own group, as well as functions with other campus groups. Joan Mellecker was Valkyrie president this year. FORMING A CHORUS LINE, Valkyrie girls try to stay in step with each other as they spend part of their meeting learning a new dance. VALKYRIE — Front Row: Lavina Maudlin, Rita Rotunno, Mory Beth Kuiken. Second Row: Joanne Thornber, Marietta Hailpern, Joan Mellecker, Carolyn Hagelin, Judy Estey. Back Row: Peggy Conselman, Pat Walk, Phyllis New, Sandy Hill, Sally Irwin. 357 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION— fronf Row: Eloine Stock, Betty Stroh, Winnie Aiton, Borb Macholek. Second Row: Janice Braun, Carol Fleming, Marianne Rothoas, Laurie Hergert, Sally Boumli. Back Row: Carol Nelson, Jean Honson, Sandra Suttie, Margery Mead, Syd Harrison. WAA ATTEMPT TO HIT THE BALL fails, as dorms and sororiHes com- pete in the mixed volleyball tournaments sponsored by WAA in gym. Group plays host to regional conference To promote sportsmanship and physical fitness is the goal of the Women ' s Athletic Association. WAA sponsored intramural sports and special inter- est sports organizations, such as Porpoise, hockey, and rifle clubs. In November the WAA at Colorado University sent a team to the Sports Day inter- collegiate competition at Colorado State University. This year the local group was host to the first regional conference of the Athletic and Recreational Federation of College Women, the national organ- ization of WAA and WRA, Women ' s Recreational Association. At this conference groups from Colo- rado, Wyoming, Utah, and New Mexico tried to solve problems of organization and management arising in the work of WAA and WRA. An award based on scholarship, leadership, service, sportsmanship, and participation in WAA was given to a graduating senior girl. Laurie Hergert, president of WAA, was aided by Instructor Marianne Rothhoos. 358 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB — Front Row; Pona Yalanis, Martha Cox, Sarah Leigh Stoggs, Ellie Wilmarth, Joanne Lee, Anne Lydecker, Sara Cochrane, Sue Okrand, Gloria Green. Second Row. Sondro Stahl, Noel Menard, Nova Lovell, Fleta Cocke, Rosemary McColm, Marcio Smith, lla Schcrmerhorn, Dena Colyer, Maria Logan, Liz Crabb. Third Row: Ann Rosentreter, Potti Reymcr, Carol Rife, Andrea Bechik, Sherry Drake, Ester Gimble, Judy Miller, Ann McKissick, Barbara Closer, Morcia Nelson, fourth Row: Sue Ann Slaybaugh, Sue Mauntel, Sheila Kutchera, Ginny May, Becky Campbell, Jeanie Preston, Abby Parsons, Jeanne Schuberth, Diane O ' Brien, Joonie Shideler, Mary Ann Raymond. Bock Row. ' Doric Hymon, Bettie Walker, Sherrie Corrington, Mary Ann Liffring, Pat Reid, Jan Cumbie, Rae Ann Kellcy, Susan Bockrath, Barbara Sprague, Joyce Rush, Judy Repplier, Marty Hudson, Betty Altman, Janet Siebus, llene Walker. Women ' s Glee Club Group presents concerts to organizations Women ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Martha Cox and Pana Yalanis, presented varied concerts throughout the year. The organization went on many concert trips in the spring to churches and service organizations in the Boulder vicinity in order to gain experience in singing before an audience. The Glee Club per- formed a joint concert with the Men ' s Glee Club and the University Choir. With the men ' s singing group, the group presented their annual spring concert. December found the Women ' s Glee Club caroling at UMC and the Christmas tree lighting ceremony at Macky Auditorium with the other vocal groups of the University and the University band. Each month the Women ' s Glee Club held social functions, including picnics, roller skating parties, and functions with other campus groups. Leading the group this year were Joanne Lee, president; Ellen Wilmarth, vice-president; and Sarah Leigh Staggs, secretary. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB spent many hours rehearsing their part in the annual Christmas tree lighting ceremony held on Macky steps. 359 Young Republicans YOUNG REPUBLICANS, Austin Nothern and Jo Bruland, talk to Harold Stassen during his YR Club sponsored visit to the University. Group promotes GOP activities on campus The party is of prime importance to the Young Republicans who work to promote all Republican activities including fund-raising dinners, aiding the party in all elections, and procuring prominent men to appear on campus. In cooperation with the Young Democrats and the Rocky Mountain Confer- ence of the Citizenship Clearing House, the YR Club sponsored Harold Stossen ' s visit this year. Many conferences and conventions were on the party agendo. They attended the RMCCH, which was held with the Democrats and the State Board. The Colorado State Convention was held this spring, and the National Convention is to be held in Wash- ington, D. C, this summer. Young Republicans held their elections in the spring with political hassles. Jo Bruland was chosen president this year with Jerry Jones, vice-president, Wayne Wright and Norma Wade, secretaries. Conrad L. McBride was group sponsor. Faction, published with the Democrats, had Tanya Melich as the Republican editor. YOUNG REPUBLICANS — Front Ro v; Wayne Wright, Carol Suckia, Jo Bruland, Alice Hodenpyl, Austin Nothern. Bock Row: John Miller, Jerry Jones, Gordon Allott, Lorry Lindesmith. 360 YWCA Members donate time to town service YWCA members are united in their desire to realize a full and creative life for all by their devo- tion to fellowship and service. Freshman Camp was established under the supervision of the YWCA to start freshmen to think about a personal philosophy of life. Community service was shown by some 60 stu- dents who worked in local hospitals reading to patients and helping in various other ways. About 25 students worked with Campfire and Girl Scout troops, while other members supervised school play- grounds and aided the Junior Hi-Y program. Representatives from each women ' s housing unit compose the Y-Council. This group held a Christmas candle sale and planned the " Persian Market, " an auction of services by different groups for the benefit of the YWCA. Dorie Whyard was the YWCA executive director, and Sandy Redmond acted as the president this year. Philancy Cotlin served as vice president, and Vicki Fraser was treasurer. STATIONED in the UMC booth, Sharon Barlow attempts to sell Ted Bond candles during the YWCA sponsored Christmas Candle Sale. Y.W.C.A. — Front Row: Doric Whyard, Philancy Catlin, Sandy Redmond, Diane Millard, Viki Fraser, Linda Walker. Back Row. Pat Morrison, Jean Wentworth, Susan Mason, Mary Jane Bullard, Judy Estey, Diana Orton, 361 AV • 1i i •» m ' : w • ? Athletics « 362 Football Page 364 Basketball Page 380 Minor Sports Page 388 Football X .Hm Coach Dal Ward Colorado ' s shrewd head coach is master of multiple offense; Ward ' s strategy tops. Buff Head Coach Dal Ward felt many moments of excitement and despair while watching Colorado beat Utah 30-24 in a cliff hanger. The Buffs pulled through the win on a freak interception with forty- one seconds left in the game. However, Ward watched many more gomes during the season that were equally as tense, if not more so. This 51 -year-old native of Lexington, Oregon, was voted the UP Coach of the Week after the Bisons ' showing against Oklahoma. Ward ' s multiple offense, with emphasis on the single wing, led the Buffs to one of their finest years statistically. Despite Ward ' s superlative coaching and the excellent material he had to work with, bad breaks held the Herd to a 6-3-1 record. The Buffs lost two games by one point, one gome by three points, and hod one tie. Only nine points in ten gomes pre- vented the Herd from making Dol ' s tenth season at Colorado on unblemished one. The fans hove come to expect shrewd football strategy from Dallas Word. His bag of tricks, plus good material, combined with a bit of luck, that nebulous factor in all sporting events, could give Colorado a conference championship in 1958. MS - ' ' ■ " .. STANDING IN A FAMILIAR POSE, Dal Ward surveys the gridiron situation. Head coach at Colorado for ten years. Ward is well-known for his multiple of- fense, which places emphasis on the single wing. He has produced three Ail-Ameri- cans during his tenure at Colorado U. 365 L " h n!l ' M„ °h w " : " ! ' behind the Colorado team. In the front row, left to right, are Will Walls, Dal Ward, Frank Prentup. In the back row, left to nght, are Marsh Wells, Hugh Dav.dson, Ray Jenkms, and Jock Rockwell. The staff was partly replaced in spring when Jenkins and Dovidson reigned. 366 Colorado 6, Washington 6 Colorado ' s 1957 opener with Washington set the pattern for the rest of the season. The Buffs outclassed the Huskies, but emerged from the con- test with no better than a 6-6 tie. The Buffs were within scoring distance several times, but the Huskies ' defense and the Herd ' s own offensive miscues limited the scoring. The Buffs drew first blood late in the first quarter. With Ralph Herbst in the quarterback slot, the Buffs moved from their own 39 to the Washington 1 1 in six plays. Fullback Leroy Clark then sliced off tackle for the score. Colorado ' s lead didn ' t hold, as the Huskies countered when Washington ' s speedy right half, Dick Poyseno, hauled in a pass from quarterback Bob Dunn and scored on the 58-yard pass play. Despite the Herd ' s failure to notch a victory, the game revealed Colorado as having an excellent defense to match the offensive punch that Head Coach Dal Ward knew was present. 4 Final Colorado Washington 6 6 — 6 — 6 SENIOR TACKLE JACK HIMMELWRIGHT snared two fumbfes and was important cog in touchdown drive. IN THE HERD ' S SEASON OPENER, speedy Eddie Dove is stopped hard by three Washington men after making a first down in the non-league game. 367 BOB STRANSKY, number 20, shows his heels to a Redskin tackier as Gene Worden, number 22, is about to clip Injun number 26 in Utah game. Colorado 30, Utah 24 Sparked by the electrifying broken field running of Ail-American Bob Stransky, Colorado nipped Jack Curtice ' s Utah team, 30-24. Colorado did some passing of its own, answering Ute Lee Crossup, scoring the game ' s first touch- down on an 80-yard pass play. However, the Injuns soon evened the score. The Buffs picked up a safety for the last scoring of the first quarter. Each team tallied once in the second quarter, making the score Colorado 16, Utah 14, as the half ended. The Bisons scored first in the last period when Stransky threw a lead pass from the Utah 12 that Ray Engel hauled in for the touchdown, giving the Buffs a 23-14 lead. Utah wasted no time in scor- ing, and Utes trailed by only two points, 23-21 . Then George Boss booted a field goal from the 20, and Utah led for the first time, 24-23. Stransky returned the kickoff from the goal line to the Buff 34 and picked up the touchdown to end the game. 4 Final HARD DRIVING Buff Guard Sherm Pruit was a line mainstay. Colorado Utah 9 7 7 7 14 — 30 10 — 24 368 Colorado 34, Kansas 35 Fumbles cost Colorado their league opener, as they bowed to Kansas in a 35-34 heartbreaker. After finally going ahead in the waning mo- ments of the fourth quarter, the Herd was unable to stop the Jayhawks ' final fling. The actual margin of victory, however, came in the form of three Colo- rado fumbles that the Jayhawks converted into scores. The Bison took the opening kick and then fum- bled on their own 19. Kansas rec overed and made their first touchdown. Again Colorado took the kick and fumbled. A fourth-down pass was good for another score, and Kansas led 1 4-0. The Buffs fumbled again, and Kansas marched 58 yards for their points. In the lost period, behind 28-14, Stronsky went 37 yards for a TD, and Eddie Dove rambled 90 for another. Boyd Dowler flipped to Gary Nady for the Herd ' s last score, and Colorado held a lead as they went ahead, 34-28. But Kansas drove back for a fifth score to win. Colorado Kansas 1 2 3 4 Final 14 20 34 14 14 7 — 35 BOYD DOWLER quartcrbocked Herd gridders with on impressive competence. TRYING AN END RUN, Howie Cook ' s interference proves no help os he gets tripped up by a Jayhawk who is too much on the ball for Herd comfort. 369 Colorado 34, Arizona 14 A tight first period preceded on easy victory for the Buffs as they downed Arizona 34- 1 4. The Wildcats jumped to a 7-0 lead the first time they hod the ball. But when the Buffs got posses- sion, they had to punt. The Red and Blue fumbled, and the Bison took possession. This time the Buff offense went from their own 37 to the pot of gold in five plays, and Stransky scored from the five. In the second quarter Arizona tried an unsuc- cessful field goal. Colorado took the ball and con- trolled play for the rest of the game. Stransky scored twice in the second period to boost the Buffs to a 21 -7 lead at the half-time. The junior units played the second half. Sopho- more fullback George Adams produced the only score of the third quarter when he intercepted a pass and galloped 26 yards for 6 points. Jim Comer closed out Colorado scoring when he latched onto a Cook pass in the end zone. Colorado Arizona J 2 7 14 7 4 Final 6 7 — 34 7— 14 SOPH FULLBACK George Adams provided depth with consistent play. SEVERAL ASSORTED MEMBERS of the Golden Herd and the Arizona Wildcats pile up as they tangle for a loose ball. The Buffs recovered the pigskin 370 L . tJ , W V i A WILDCAT EATS DIRT as center Charlie Brown, No. 51, and guard Ken Baker throw rock-like blocks. The K-Stater fumbled after ref ' s whistle. CU 42, Kansas State 14 The Buffs picked up their first conference win of the season as they stampeded to a 42-14 victory over the hapless K-Staters. Colorado completely dominated the game, as they rushed and passed to new school records in total yardage gained, 647 yards, and in number of first downs, 35. Bob Stransky played one of the best games of his career as he gained 168 yards rushing and an- other 95 in the air. Eddie Dove scored three TDs. The yardage put Colorado and Stransky in num- ber one positions in the nation for that week, Colo- rado OS the rushing leader and Stransky as the head man in total defense. Colorado scored first, midway in the first quar- ter when Dove went over from five yards out. In the second period CU picked up 14 points while holding the Wildcats scoreless. The boys from Boulder hod two other opportunities for scoring in the quarter, but failed to cash in on either of them. Another 14 point quarter increased the Buff lead to 35 points at the end of the third quarter. K-State finally broke into the point column in the final period with two quick touchdowns and conver- sions, but the final score was still lopsided. 1 WINGBACK EDDIE DOVE was runnerup for ground gaining honors. His swivel-hipping led to an All-Conference second squad berth. Colorado K-State J 2 7 14 14 4 Final 7 — 42 14—14 371 CU 13, Oklahoma 14 LEAPING HIGH, Eddie Dove reaches tor a Stransky toss. But the Sooner defensemon reached the ball first and deflected it out of Dove ' s reach. SHAKING UP THE PLAYS ond the opposition was Ralph Herbst ' s forte, as his maneuvers startled the competition. October marked the performance of the willing, but out-manned CU football team in its battle with Oklahoma. Oklahoma picked up the game ' s first touchdown on a freak play after they recovered their own punt on CU ' s 13. Midway through the third period good fortune arrived when All-Americon Bob Stransky intercepted an Oklahomo pass and with excellent interference returned the pigskin 37 yards for a touchdown. However, after an unsuc- cessful PAT try, the Buffs found themselves still trailing by one point. But Colorado, not to be denied, soon proved themselves Oklahoma ' s equal on the gridiron. Early in the fourth quarter, a Stransky-to-Dowler pass accounted for a second Bison touchdown. This time the PAT attempt was successful, and CU owned a six-point lead over the highly-rated Oklahoma team. Colorado hod little time to bosk in its glory, however. Only eleven plays after the kick-off, Ok- lahoma rammed across for another TD and PAT. 4 Final Colorado Oklahoma 7 6 7—13 7—14 372 CU 6, Missouri 9 A SLOSHING TACKLE is made by Bob Stransky, as his mud-spattered teammates Bill Mondt, No. 66, and Eddie Dove, No. 11, make the Tiger secure. Missouri ' s Tigers cashed in on a Colorado fum- ble for a touchdown and a blocked punt for a safety to conquer the Golden Buffs, 9-6, on a slick, muddy field that stalled Colorado ' s powerful running at- tack. From a statistical standpoint, however, Colorado outplayed Missouri in all departments. Colorado lost the ball three times on bobbles, and Missouri lost the pigskin twice. One Missouri recovery led the team into the drive which netted the touchdown. Colorado had a lot of hard luck. A pass which carried to the Missouri seven-yard line was called back and what appeared to be a touchdown pass to Boyd Dowler was also called bock as officials ruled he stepped out of bounds six inches from paydirt. It was fourth down, and Missouri took over. Colo- rado thrilled the crowd of 41,000 through the clos- ing minutes of their rain-soaked homecoming stand with desperation passes and attempts to use " The Missouri Special. " Colorado Missouri 1 2 3 4 Final 6 6 7 2 — 9 DRUM MAJORS Al De Muth and Bob Jeffreys escort Miss America, Marilyn Van Derbur, at the Homecoming game. Despite the cold and the rain which pervaded the atmosphere, Marilyn was delighted to attend. 373 CU 20,CSU The Colorado Buffs marched their way to a 20-0 victory over the Colorado State Aggies in a game played before 6,000 spectators. The emphasis was placed upon defense as the Rams garnered only a total of 88 yards all afternoon. Colorado did not strike paydirt until midway through the second period, when Bob Stransky pushed over from the two. The next time the Buffs took over possession of the pigskin, they marched 86 yards in six plays for their second TD. Eddie Dove climaxed the drive by romping over the goal line from twenty yards out. Within minutes after the second half began, the Silver and Gold had increased their margin to 20 points on the strength of a touchdown run by Gene Worden and a conversion by Howard Cook. However, after this drive, the Golden Buffs were thwarted five times when they were in striking dis- tance of the goal post, making the final score 20-0. 12 3 4 Final BIG JOHN WOOTEN was a maior problem for the Big Eight apposition. Colorado CSU 13 7 — 20 0— A COLORADO STATE PLAYER futilely tries to deflect a Boyd Dowler pass, but Kirk Campbell, No. 80, is on hand to corral the high toss. m ' i mm 4 374 SKIRTING RIGHT END, Howie Cook passes the losf Nebraska tackier as Gene Worden, No. 22, and Ralph Herbst, No. 41, provide ID interference. CU 27, Nebraska Starting with a stampede, the Buffs pushed over two touchdowns in the first period. Taking possession of the ball for the second time, the Buffs rampaged for 76 yards on a series of plays. Bob Stransky scored the first touchdown. Gaining control of the pigskin five plays later, CU once again found their multiple offense click- ing. This time Howie Cook climaxed a 73-yard drive with a seven-yard run around right end. The Herd eased off until four minutes remained in the half. Then, after a clipping penalty had set them back to their own one yard line, they began to roll. Twelve ploys later, on a Cook-to- Dowler pass, the Bison owned their third TD. Colorado notched its final touchdown when Ralph Herbst, rolling out from the " T, " swept right end for ten yards and the score. Cook converted, and the day ' s scoring was completed at 27-0. Colorado Nebraska 1 13 4 Final 7 7 — 27 0— % FLASHY HOWIE COOK shored the wing- bock position with Bob Stransky, turning in consistently fine performances during season. 375 CU 38, Iowa State 21 LEADING PASS RECEIVER in the Big Eight, Boyd Dowler catches a pass flipped by tailback Bob Stronsky, and races toward touchdown territory. STOCKY SENIOR CENTER Mel Warner was a stalwart in the Buffaloes ' delivery offense spot. 4 Final Colorado Iowa State 12 12 14 — 38 21—21 Drawing the curtain on one of the most spectac- ular seasons in Colorado ' s history, the Buffs racked up an impressive 38-21 triumph over Iowa State. Gene Worden began the touchdown parade as he bulled his way through the Cyclone ' s line for eight yards and a touchdown. Worden ' s effort come at the end of a 62-yard drive that required only seven plays. By the end of the first half, CU had pushed to three more touchdowns. The 24-0 score and the fact that CU hod run up an incredible 325 yards from scrimmage by half-time gave evidence that Colorado ' s offense was working better than it had at any time during the season. Shortly after the half-time break, CU found paydirt again. The final Colorado tally came when end Gary Nody grabbed one of Bob Stransky ' s passes in the end zone to climax another drive. By this time, the Buffs owned a 38-0 lead. Behind by five touchdowns, Iowa State ' s Cy- clones began to romp. Three quick touchdowns in the final quarter reduced the Colorado lead to sev- enteen points and closed the book on Colorado ' s 1 957 grid season as the Cyclone ' s succumbed 38-21 to the overpowering Herd. 376 Bob Stransky, Colorado ' s ace halfback was sec- ond in the nation in rushing and was close to the top in overall offense. At the close of the football season, Bob had moved the ball 1 ,097 yards to place behind Arizona State ' s Don Burton. Bob also led the Herd in passing yardage, scoring, and kickoff returning. After an early-season Arizona triumph, Stran- sky was named Back of the Week by AP. INS voted him Bock of the Week after the Oklahoma heart- breaker. At the end of the season Stransky was picked on four Ail-American teams. Bob Stransky All-American 377 HIGHLY REGARDED FROSH football aficionadoes had unbeaten sea- son as they topped touted Wyoming and tumbled Colorado State. In above pictures, fullback George Johnson plunges through the line. Freshman Football Frosh gridders show excellent potential; pound and drive to two wins in two starts. The Baby Buffs reversed last season ' s no-win record by taking both games on their two-game slate. Limited to two games per season by Big Eight regulations, the frosh gridders took advantage of their short contact with outside opposition by wal- loping the Wyoming frosh, 20-7 and whitewashing the Colorado State yearlings, 36-0. Against the Cowboys, the highly touted Buff frosh coupled a stingy defense with a pile-driving offense to notch the victory. Sparked by half-back George Johnson, who later signed a professional baseball contract; tailback Jim Flowers; wingback Dick Dickerson; and fullback Walt Klinker, the Herd ' s offensive machine, rushed for 224 yards. In their next and last tilt, they dumped the Rams in a no-question-about-the-outcome contest. Ripping for five touchdowns in the first half, the Buffs were able to rest on their laurels by the time the Aggie defense tightened up in the closing half. Flowers was again outstanding as he rolled up 16 yards rushing in 10 carries. The frosh drew praise from all quarters, and Coach Hugh Davidson ' s squad, sporting five high- school Ail-Americans, will send some outstanding prospects to the 1 958 varsity team. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row Bob Blair, Dick Dickerson, Mike McDowell, Jim Perkins, Bill Eurich, Merle Leinweber, George Johnson, Joe Dowler, Chuck Weiss, Tom Sirotovich, Walt Milliron, Bill Elkins. ' Second Row: Jock McKenzie, Dennis Kosinski, Gary Flebbe, Harry Steinfort, Don Sheley, Cliff Blanks, Joe Morris, Jim Flowers, Robin Chcrp, Roger Alexander, Chuck Pearson, Walt Klinker. Third Row: Harvey Cornell, Mike Williams, Dennis Eckley, Jack Olson, George Brown, Dan William- son, Fred Workman, Dave Rife, Ted Miller, Ron Smith, Mickey LaSolle. Fourth Row; Noel Bullock, Paul Weiland, John Yeager, Jack Henander, Owen Owen, Bill Bedell, Nip Shepard, Marvin Oliver, Lonnie Lantz, Dave Anderson. Back Row: Jim Rank, Asst. Coach; Ken McWilliams, Manager; Jerry Leahy, Asst. Coach; Charles Rickey, Don Maurer, Lorry McNott, Les Coyle, Bob Stewart, Howard Vest, Asst. Coach; Dan Cunningham, Bob Beattie, Asst. Coach; Hugh Davidson, Head Coach. ff t t M if f W K r a. .JBt. M ' Cheerleaders Lively megaphone set tumbles, bounces; arouse spirit at pigskin and hoop tussles. The year 1957 to 1958 saw male cheerleaders in the Buff yell-squad line-up. Bill Jones and Don Robinson joined the ranks of the seven female guardians of school spirit. The megaphone set acted as co-ordinators of morale and pep at the Herd ' s home football and basketball clashes as well as several out-of-town skirmishes. The speakers boomed with pleas for more dis- play of spirit and unfortunately met with apathetic lip-service a large port of the time. Not to be di scouraged were these persistent crew members for they constantly devised new chants with the hope that some would catch on. When the group was able to overcome the prev- alent attitude that the display of student morale was sophomorish, the fans enjoyed cheering in spite of themselves. Those chosen to lead the rallies for next year are Carol Kelsey, Diane Legner, Barbara Partlow, Cwen Dooley, Betsy Tietz, Chris Hemmeter, Roger Miercort, and Ricky Weltmon. While the group has often been ignored, the student body is indebted to them for their efforts in planning pep campaigns throughout the year as they attempted to unify school spirit. DURING A LULL IN THE ACTION, cheerleaders Don Robinson and Lou Armanetti pause to chat and pass away the time. Football may be the subject uppermost in their minds, but pep and spirit ore also talked. CHEERLEADERS— te ( (o Kight: Don Robinson, Bill Jones, Barb Schuchardt, Lou Armanetti, Lynn Schcidecker, Tcena Bennett, Billy Curry, Jane Hollenbeck, Betsy Ticti. r nri t »? - .,-»-, l?V3e t . Fumbling costs Golden Hoopsters games; feeble shooting frequently did the same. Basketball Coach Russell Sox Walseth and his hoopster congregation hod a rough season as Wal- seth encountered something akin to " sophomore slump. " In his freshman year as Bison coach, Walseth and company confounded the experts by compiling a 14-7 record, and Walseth was awarded Big Seven Coach of the Year laurels. But the 1957-58 season had few good points as the Buffs finished below .500 for their worst season in several years. The Herd opened its season with a 64-65 loss to Colorado State. Guard Gerry Schroeder was one of the few bright spots in the Buff lineup as he tossed 16 markers. In their next game, the Bison dumped Montana, 77-60. Schroeder was again the team leader as he hit for 19 points, while John Musciano contributed. 14. After the Montana gome, the Silver and Gold encountered Michigan State and Illinois in a two- game Midwestern excursion. After losses at the hands of the Spartans, the I Mini, and Drake, the Buffs bounced bock to edge Stanford, 61 -58, on the strength of four straight free throws by Schroe- der in the last 37 seconds of the game. CHATTING WITH A NEW PROSPECT, Sox Wolseth and his son, Joe, watch the action as several taller players practice their shots. VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM — Left to Right: Larry Anderson, Jim Barnes, Darreil Bolen, Larry Pitts, Gerry Schroeder, Bob Bennett, Russ Lind, John Musciano, Dave Michaelsen, Billy Lewis, Tom Pitts, Walt Hutton, Leo Hayward, Watt Bradley, Jerry Olson, Frank Javernick, Don Walker, Jim Jochems, Bill Wrage, Matt Baskin. 381 MISCUES AND LOOSE BALL HANDLING plagued Colorado ' s hoopsters throughout the rough and tumble basketball seoson. The fighting Buffs were a scrappy crew and battled their way to prevent nationally-ranked Kansas and Kansas State from continually romping over the Golden Buffs. Most of the season was stumbling; then the Buffs improved and started to score. In their next start, the Buffs were demolished by Iowa State in the opening round of the Big Eight pre-season tournament. Their second round game was closer, but they lost that one also, as they were edged 53-52 by Oklahoma. In a consolation game with Princeton, the guest team in the tourney, they regained some as they tumbled the Tigers, 80-64. Colorado opened conference ploy with a fum- bli ng performance against Oklahoma. Inability to get the lid off the basket caused the Buffs to drop a 51-41 decision to the defense-minded Sooners. The next time these two teams clashed, the script was the same as the Buffs lost, 68-53. Tangling with Wilt Chamberlain and Company, who were stinging from two straight losses, the hapless Herd had all it could do to keep the score down to 67-46. After the Jayhawk rout, the Buffs rebounded with a ball-control game against Iowa State. They avenged an early-season slaughter at the Cyclones ' hands with a 45-36 triumph. Work- ing out of a double post, Don Walker and Jim Jo- chems controlled the boards and made the differ- IN THE SURPRISE OF THE YEAR, the Buffs held Wilt The Stilt to the lowest point total of his entire career — six lonely tallies. 382 r 3 h :--TS «r . : m i. . «gr - THE HOOP SEASON provided plenty of spills and thrills as action- packed contests were fought in the fieldhouse. As the players jumped and pumped, the fans cheered and bood. Under the direction of Sox Walseth, the Buffs closed the season better than the 8-15 record shows. 383 CENTER DON WALKER was one of the key cogs in the hoopsters ' machine. He moved from center to forward as the season progressed. LEO HAYWARD turned in a top-notch performance in the Colorado- Princeton tilt as CU downed the Tigers in the Christmas Big 8 fest. SCRAPPY BILLY LEWIS ond the rest of the Buff quintet fought hard, but bowed to the Oklohoma Sooners three times: 53-52, 51-41, and 68-53. Lewis, Gerry Schroeder, and Larry Pitts were the team ' s sparkplugs. They looked and hooked, wheeled and dealed; sometimes they scored and won. ence. Colorado ' s elation was short-lived, however, OS Kansas State used them for warm-up and snared an easy 83-54 victory their next time out. The Wildcats hit a blazing 50.7 per cent from the floor, while the Buffs could only connect for a dismal 29.2 percent. After losses to Oklahoma and Missouri, the Buffs encountered Kansas for the second time. Against the Jayhawks, they showed some of the ability that had lain dormant throughout most of the preceding part of the season. The whole Herd played top-drawer basketball as they held the Kan- sans to a 60-51 margin and limited the " Dipper " to six points, the lowest of his college career. Schroeder played a brilliant game, bagging 22 points and doing a yeoman job at ball handling. He received excellent support from Hayward, Don CU CENTER MATT BASKIN improved during the season, playing his best gome against Wilt. GUARD GERRY SCHROEDER led the Buffs in scoring and proved consistently the top player. LARRY PITTS was a team sparkplug through the year. PLAYING ON THEIR HOME COURT didn ' t make much difference to the Silver and Gold as they managed to capture only three conference victories. • V ' ' t •v i V Season Wrap-up 55 Colorado State 64 77 Montana 60 44 Michigan State 84 46 Illinois 64 68 Drake 71 6] Stanford 58 43 Iowa State 81 52 Oklahoma 53 80 Princeton 64 66 Wyoming 51 41 Oklahoma 51 46 Kansas 67 45 Iowa State 36 54 Kansas State 83 53 Oklahoma 68 51 Missouri 55 51 Kansas 60 62 Kansas State 68 41 Nebraska 50 54 AFA 50 44 Iowa State 71 59 Missouri 45 54 Nebraska 52 ' denotes conference game THE BUFFS DROPPED the first contest of the season, 64-55 to the Colorado State Rams. This tilt was the keynote of the entire season, however, for the Buffs came out on the short end most of the time. Walker, Jim Jochems, Matt Baskin and Larry Pitts, all of whom contributed talented performances both on defense and offense. The Herd then proved that the Joyhowk game wasn ' t a one-shot affair by put- ting on another Cinderella show against K-State. Until the Buffs faltered late in the second half, the nation-leading Wildcats had the block prospect of a major upset looming over their heads. After topping the rapidly improving Air Force Academy by a slim 54-50 margin and succumbing to Iowa State in a 71-44 slaughter, the Herd capped its season with decisive wins over Missouri and Nebraska. The Tiger tilt, which the Buffaloes won 59-45, was only their second win in eleven league gomes. They then proceeded to put the wrappers on their very disappointing season by axing the Husker giant-killers as Schroeder popped in a re- bound at the gun to give the Herd a 54-52 victory in their season finale. 386 Freshman Basketball FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM — Left to Right: Ben Brauch, Joe Beckner, Bill Rittore, Stu Beresford, Tom Grady, Gil Whissen, Dwayne Nuzum, Sean Maguire, Don Wall er, Tenold Milbrandt, Bob Holland, Glen Piper, Larry Hood, Walt Hutton. Big Nick ' s freshman roundballers dribble to top; many will move up to the varsity. The frosh hoopsters are limited to intra-squad competition since Big Eight regulations provide that no outside competition is permitted for freshman basketball teams. The frosh, coached by Dick Nicholson, ploy such intra-squad games as preliminaries to all CU home contests. During the past year, they encountered various accumulations of people around town who were interested in playing them. For example, they fought one tilt against a crew which consisted in part of gridders John Wooten and Boyd Dowler and ASUC commissioner Gary Christy. They lost that one when Christy dunked a bucket at the gun to win the game for his team. FORMER VARSITY STAR Dick Nicholson coached the freshman hoopsters. He kept his eye open for top talent which will be used to bolster the Varsity. 387 Gymnastics Vavra ' s tumblers twist and turn;terminate winning season with fourth at Invitational. Coached by Charlie Vovra, the Buffalo gym- nastics team twisted and tumbled to terminate the season with a 6-5 record in dual meets. In their first meet of the year, the Herd routed the Denver YMCA 70V2-41 Vz. Led by Bill McBride and Cordon Farley, Vavra ' s tumblers proceeded to improve a great deal as the season continued. In their first league competition, the Buffs dumped the Kansas Jayhawks by a solid 85-24 margin. Led by McBride on the parallel bars, and by Farley, who copped a first in the flying rings, the Herd won all but one event. Another season highlight was the gymnasts ' 80- 27 spanking of the Arizona Wildcats. The Buffs put a whommy on ' Colorado State University, defeating the Rams every time out as McBride, Farley, and Chuck Naylor were the spark- plugs. The Herd wound up the season with a fourth place at the College Invitational Gymnastics Cham- pionships in Lincoln, Nebraska. The Buffs trailed titlists Nebraska, runner-up Air Force Academy, and CSC. BILL McBRIDE PERFORMS a one-arm stand on the parallel bars to lead the gymnasts to another win. GYMNASTICS TEAM— front Row: Joel Walker, John Hoberlon, Jock Hom- mond. Bill Armstrong, Richord Bloir. Second Row: Dean Reed, Bill McBride, John DeLaney, Gordon Farley, Burton McRoy. Back Row: Don Elliott, Bernie Lombard), Charles Naylor, Ernie Lombordi, Charles Vavra, Coach. r Swimming I , ' ■ ' i Spurts of speed spur Buff splashers; 4th place in Big Eight meet caps Herd season. After capping a very successful swimming sea- son with a fourth place finish in the Big Eight Meet, Coach Roland Balch and his crew are anxiously awaiting what could be an even more successful season next year. Time after time throughout the Reason, Hep Ingham, George Ickes, or Aaron Bodin splashed his way to a first place finish. Making next season ' s outlook bright is the fact that both Ingham and Ickes are only sophomores. While posting a season ' s record of nine victories and five defeats in dual meet competition, the Colo- rado mermen whipped the Air Force Academy, Colorado Mines, Colorado State College, Colorado State University, Kansas State, Nebraska, Ft. Hays in Kansas, and Kansas University. Both Mines and CSC fell to the Buffs twice during the season. Defeating the home swimmers were Oklahoma, Wyoming, Utah, and Iowa State. The Buffs churned to a second place finish in their season opener. Oklahoma ' s powerhouse proved too much for the Buffs and the rest of the conference in the Big Eight Meet at Ames. The Sooners ran awoy with the tournament, copping 13 out of 16 first places. . VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM— Front Row: Jim Wise, Ray Hatch, Poul Anderson, Jeff York. Second Row: Dick Kloss, coach; Bruce Allen, Phil Glas- gow, Aoron Bodin, George Ickes, Andy Smith, Doc Balch, coach. Back Row: Hep Ingham, George Foster, Don Welsh, Jim Sheff, Jay Mills. BACKSTROKER AARON BODIN and diver Jim Ogilvie boosted the Buff mermen to several close wins. 1 IT tf ' Superlative Buff skiers schuss to horrors; capture third in NCAA championship. The speedy Buff slatmen had too many meets with their neighbors from Denver University. In four consecutive meets, the Pioneers, national champions from 1954-1957, nipped Herd hopes as the Bison finished a close second in each meet. Although limited in manpower. Ski Coach Bob Beattie ' s aggregation improved considerably this year, especially in jumping, traditionally one of their weaker events. The team leader was Frank Brown, who garnered several skimeister titles during the year. Brown was ably supported by his teammates, particularly Norris Durham and Stan Harwood. Red-headed Dave Butts became eligible at the start of the spring semester and boosted the Buffs considerably, especially with his top-notch jumping. Sophomore John Dendohl, specializing in cross- country, also gave the team a great deal of unex- pected power. The Herd ended their season by hustling to a third place at the NCAA championships at Dartmouth. FRANK BROWN COLLAPSES after crossing the finish line in the cross country race at the NCAA competition at Honover, New Hampshire. Brown was runner-up for skimeister honors, r SKI TEAM — Front Row: Frank Brown, Dave Butts, John Dendahl. Bock Row: Norris Durham, Bob Beattic, coach; Cleve Van Cord, Ston Harwood. Wrestling BUFF STANDOUT STAN LAMPE dumps an opponent to continue olong the win trail for the Buffs in the 167-lb. class. Ray ' s wrestlers capture seven wins; good season sparked by Lampe, Adams, Neville. Coach Ray Jenkins and his grapplers rolled up another winning season by knocking off seven opponents and losing to six in a 13-dual meet schedule this year. The Buff motmen closed the season with c fourth place in the tough Big Eight Wrestling Tour- nament at Ames, Iowa. In the AAU wrestling tournament at Boulder, the Bison showed additional strength. Newcomer Bob Marez, a transfer from Mesa Junior College, turned in three pins in four starts to cop the AAU 137-pound championship and also a trophy for being the outstanding wrestler in the meet. This marks the second consecutive year that the trophy has gone to a Bison wrestler, with present Frosh Coach Wilber Derby winning the honors in 1957. Sophomore gridder George Adams showed talent on the mats as he captured the 191 -pound crown at the AAU meet. Lyie Neville, the defending champion in the 137-pound class, was second in an unsuccessful bid to retain his title. Other outstanding wrestlers were Stan Lampe, Wayne Anderson, and Dave Abrahamson. WRESTLING TEAM — Front Row: Garth Rogers, Roy Iscrnhogen, Brice Williamson, Sal Archuleta, Gary Tisonc. Second Row; Chris Smith, Wayne Anderson, Pete Hauson, LyIe Neville. Back Row: Roy Jenkins, Stan Lampe, George Adams, Leo Lu Jan. 392 Fowler faces links rebuilding job after dismal 1957 season; ineligibility costly. Although hampered by ineligibility, the Buff golfers managed to finish in fourth place in the Big Seven league for the 1 957 spring season. Coach Les Fowler ' s team was hurt considerably by the loss of three top par-chasers. Top man for the 1957 varsity team was Frank. Bocovich, who went to the NCAA Collegiate Golf Tournament at Colorado Springs. The team participated on the Southwestern Intercollegiate Tournament at Houston, Texas. They travelled to Colorado Springs for the Colorado College Invitation. The outlook of this year ' s team was dim with the loss of five top men because of either transfering or ineligibility. Bright spot for this year ' s team was the return of Dale Douglas, a very prominent player two seasons ago. Forming the nucleus of the Buff linkmen were Douglas, Marlin Spurgeon, Orlin Jacobsen, Dick Muihouser and Frank Wagner. Fowler ' s charges needed much help from o good 1957 freshman crop as the season opened. There were reports that some newcomers would get start- ing berths. Golf BUFF GOLFER DICK BRUCE fakes careful aim and stance showing the putting form he uses in Colorado link competition. GOLF TEAM — Front Row; Al Geoler, Tom Hollenbeck, Jim McGregor. Bock Row: Marlin Spurgeon, Bob Carver, Dick Bruce, Frank Bocovich, Coach Les Fowler. 393 Baseball Returning lettermen brighten diamond outlook; Prentup seeks higher standing. After finishing a rather mediocre 10-11 season in 1957, varsity diamond mentor Frank Prentup had much to look forward to this season with vet- erans returning at virtually every position. The 1957 campaign produced few thrills for the home fans as the Buffs hit the basement in Big Seven play. However, they proved strong enough to give loop powers Iowa State and Oklahoma a tough time. Vaughn Shell pitched a duel with the Sooners ' Ed Fisher that was considered by most observers to be the best played college game of the season. Shell lost the 2-0 decision in the ninth inning of a sched- uled seven inning contest, after sophomore fire- bailer Joe Puleo had bested Okie ace Tony Rissenger in the opener, also 2-0. COACH FRANK PRENTUP was attempting to pull his Buffs out of the basement position in Big Seven baseball this year. CHRIS SCHMIDT GUARDS THIRD BASE as on Iowa State runner attempts to slide bock after rounding the sock. The runner was safe as the pick- off throw foiled to reach Schmidt in time, but the Buffs managed to take the double-header from the loop champs, 8-7, 12-10, in spite of a bad season. 395 BASEBALL TEAM — ffonl Row Rog Kinney, Fronk fclix, Laurie Whitlock, Bill Subiy, Vaughn Shell. Second Row: Beinie Molliconi, Bob Pomeroy, Joe Puleo Ston Silver Fred Woitman, Jim Comer, Porky Monown Third Row. Chuck Wrnn, Ken Schulteis, Chuck Mclntyre, Jim Johnson, Coach Fronk Prentup, Del Ritchhort, Chris Schmidt, Jon Spolum, Darrell Higman. LAURIE WHITLOCK ROUNDS second base heading for the hot corner on a single in Big Seven play at Varsity Park. 396 Shell-Fisher pitching duel highlights Herd loop play; Buffs give 1957 leaders trouble. Then the Herd managed to take two of three games from conference champs Iowa State and almost knocked the Cyclones out of NCAA play. Centerfielder Bernie Molliconi sought a repeat All-Big Seven selection at that post. His booming bat supplied much of the often absent offensive strength in the 1 957 campaign. Joining him in the effort to raise diamond for- tunes at Boulder were veteran hurlers Puleo, Del Ritchhort, and Bill Subry along with infielders Rog Kinney, Laurie Whitlock, and " Porky " Manown. Backstops Chuck Mclntyre and Jim Comer re- turned along with Bob Pomeroy and Darrell Higman in the outfield. Sophomore talent, especially in the hitting de- partment, also brightened Prentup ' s outlook. The 1957 season marked the new Big Seven policy of playing three-game series. One nine- inning gome was played o n Friday afternoon fol- lowed by a Saturday double-bill consisting of a brace of seven-inning tests. It also marked the first time in many seasons that the squad did not venture into the Southwest for a Spring Vocation series. 7957 Scores 17 Colorado Mines 5 11 Regis 8 2 Missouri 6 2 Missouri 3 7 Colorado State U 6 4 Nebraska 7 7 Nebraska 6 5 Nebraska 7 13 Lowry AFB 11 1 Kansas 7 Kansas 7 4 Kansas 3 12 USAFA 10 2 Oklahoma Oklahoma 2 3 Kansas State 4 2 Kansas State 3 5 Kansas State 10 4 Iowa State 13 8 Iowa State 7 12 Iowa State 10 JUNIOR FIREBALLING righthander Joe Puleo was one of Prentup ' s top moundsmen in 1957 and returned for this year. CYCLONE BACKSTOP Dick Bortlett waits for ball in voin as Chris Schmidt tees off on a pitch for a single to right field. 397 Tennis Five lettermen return to form nucleus; JUNIOR SINGLES STAR Bart Green works on his forehand in team workout. Green played No. 3 singles for Coach Dick Gray in 1957 ploy. Colorado ' s racket squad had a bright season in 1957 despite a seemingly undistinguished 4-3 rec- ord. All three losses were incurred at the start of the season when the Herd made a five-match swing through Texas and Oklahoma. The netters opened the season against Okla- homa and picked up only one win in seven matches against the Sooners. Their lone victory was Bob Wright ' s win over Okie Don Cross. They continued in the losing rut as they dropped their next match to Southern Methodist. They showed improvement, though, as they notched wins in both doubles matches. Their first win of the season was recorded at the expense of highly touted Hordin-Simmons, the de- fending Border conference champions. The Buffs managed to pull out a 5-4 victory over the Cow- boys. Following the Hardin-Simmons game, the Buffs lost to Texas Tech, 5-1 . Wright and John Whistler teamed up to win the number one doubles match for Colorado ' s only win. The Tech game was the lost match the Herd lost until they finished second to Oklahoma in the Big Seven meet. BUFF TENNIS TEAM — Front Row; Ron Lotto, Bart Green, John Whistler. Bock Row; Dick Gray, Coach; Bob Wright, Jim Landin, M Orwitr. 398 netters battle to regain loop domination. Their last match during the spring vacation was a 5-2 triumph over West Texas State. This match was marred by losses in the number one doubles and singles matches. The high water mark for the season came when the Buffs played Colorado College and Colorado Mines over the some weekend. The Buffs blanked CC 7-0 and shut out Mines 9-0. Because of the rapid improvement the Buff netmen showed since the beginning of the season, they went into the Big Seven meet at Lincoln as favorites to successfully defend their loop crown. But Oklahoma played spoilers and racked up six victories from the seven finals, as the Herd finished a distant second. The only break in Oklahoma ' s skein was Buff Ron Lotto ' s capture of the number four singles ' crown. Coach Dick Gray faced a much brighter rood ot the beginning of this season with all but one of his lettermen returning. Bock to attempt to regain Big Seven tennis supremacy were Wright, Lotto, Whistler, Jim Londin, and Bart Green. Only Al Orwitz was missing from the 1957 team. Tennis Scores 1 Oklahoma 6 2 SMU 4 5 Hardin-Simmons 4 1 Texas Tech 5 5 W. Texas St 2 7 Colorado College 9 Colorado Mines Big Seven Meet 1 Oklahoma 19 2 Colorado 9 3 Kansas 7 4 Iowa State 5 Kansas State 5 6 Missouri 2 Nebraska 2 V DEFENDING CONFERENCE CHAMPION at No. 4 spot is Ron Lotto, who was bottling for o higher singles spot this season. 399 Buff harriers start slow; speed up to cop second place in Big Eight, eighth in nation. After a slow start early in the season, the Buff harriers went on to finish second to Kansas in the conference meet. This year marked CU ' s second stroight second-place conference finish. In the first home meet, the Buffs ran away from the Air Force Academy, 1 5-43. Frakes copped third place in 15:48 in a triangular meet with K-State and Nebraska at Lincoln. The next time out, the Buffs tied Iowa State, 35-35. The Buff distance runners come up with a surprisingly easy victory by piling up a 19-43-73 win over Nebraska and the Air Force Falcons in their lost home meet of the season. Jack Hughes ran one of the best times ever made in a meet, turning in a 1 5 :29.5 mark. Climaxing the cross-country season, the Herd finished eighth in the NCAA in a meet held at East Lansing, Michigan. COACH FRANK POTTS helped the harriers to a second- place finish in the Big Eight and an eighth place in the NCAA. CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — Front Row: Ralph Poucher, Ned Sargent, Bill Foley, Mike Peoke, Jim Fitzmorris, Bernie Frakes, Jim Hughes. GETTING READY FOR THE BIG RACE are trackmen from Nebraska, the Air Force Academy, and CD. The Buffs won the meet by a big margin. 401 INDOOR TRACK TEAM — Front Row: Mike Peoke, Wendell Jennings, Lorry Stolorczy, Chuck Carlson, Lorry Choce, Ned Sargent, Tom Curts. Second Row: Ted Sava, Bernie Frakes, Harvey De Loach, Bob Spykstro, Tim Ogle, Tim Fitzwoods, Dave Alderman, Jack Hughes. Back Row: Deon Brittenham, Asst. Coach; Ralph Roucher, Gene Weil, Eddie Dove, Boyd Dowler, Bill Poley, Bob Porten, Dennis Krueger, Frank Potts, Coach. FLYING THROUGH THE AIR with the greatest of ease, Colorado broad-jumper Dave Alderman wings his way across the 20-foot mark. Speed in sprints, endurance in distance; the story of the Pottsmen ' s indoor season. The 1958 indoor track season started exactly as expected with the varsity trouncing the freshman 80-27 in their annual meet. The following week, the thinclads made a tre- mendous showing against Kansas State and Iowa State in a triangular at K-Stote. Mike Peoke, Eddie Dove, Bernie Frakes, and Larry Chace oil either tied or broke records in their events. In their first home meet in the Colorado field- house, the Buffs were edged as Nebraska topped them by less than one point, 51 % to 51 Vs. After this loss, the Colorado runners finished seventh in the Big Eight meet. Kansas and Nebraska finished first and second, respectively. Getting bock on the winning trail, the Buffs proceeded to rack up six firsts and the team cham- pionship in their own Colorado Invitational. The following week CD trampled all competition in the Kansas State Relays. Led by Eddie Dove, who tied meet records in both the 75-yard high and the 75-yard low hurdles, the Buffs turned in their best performance of the season. 402 OUTDOOR TRACK — Front Row: Bob Spyksfra, Bob Greenfield, Monfe Briddle, Lorry Chace, Jack Bessirc, Bob Helming, Glenn Malcolm, Chuck Smith. Second Row: Mike Peake, Ned Sargent, Jim Funk, Chuck Carlson, Eddie Dove, George Redhair, Jim Blockwell, Bob Porter, Otis Rhodes. Back Row: Ted Zeller, Manager; Cameron Ostrand, Freshman Coach; Jack Hughes, Gene Weil, Boyd Dowler, Bill Foley, Jim Fitzmorris, Ken Yob, Jesse Ondlin, Dave Alderman, Frank Potts, Coach. Outdoor track team breaks relay records; sprint star Chuck Smith leads thinclads. " The 1957 Buffs are the greatest team I ' ve ever had, " track coach Frank Potts said, and the records seem to prove it. The 1 957 team smashed every varsity relay record on the books and tossed several field event marks into the discard. In the season opener, the Texas Relays, Buff javelin ace Ken Yob hurled the spear 222-1 for a new meet record. The Herd romped to a third place behind Texas ' world-record breaking 880 relay team. The Buffs put on one of their best performances of the season at the Kansas Relays. Every Colorado baton mark except the four-mile relay was erased. The mile-relay team of Chuck Smith, Bob Spykstra, Larry Chace, and Chuck Carlson turned in a 3 : 1 2.6, one of the fastest times in the nation. The thinclads then ambled back to Boulder and copped the crown in the thirty-third edition of the Colorado Relays. The final meet of the year was the Big Seven Outdoor meet at Lincoln. The Herd finished second to Kansas in the season finale. BUFF SPRINT STAR Chuck Smith holds Big Seven Trophy he won at the 1957 Outdoor Championships, leading the Herd to second. 403 Men ' s Intramurals Intramural program covers wide range; everything from football to table tennis. COLORADO SKIER IS SEEN going through a gate in one of the University slalom intramural competitions this year at Winter Park. An integral part of the University ' s recreational activity is the intramural program. Its purpose is to give as many students as possible on opportunity for voluntary participation in a variety of physical activities after formal school hours. The intramural department feels that its object should be to stimulate the development of recrea- tional habits. It therefore offers a variety of sports ranging from football to table tennis. With this idea in mind, the intramural depart- ment encourages spirited competition and provides an atmosphere of sportsmanship and friendship In which this competition can be conducted. While the supervision of intramural athletics is in the hands of the department of physical educa- tion and athletics, the direct management of the program is left under student control. An intra- mural council is mode up of representatives from the fraternities, dormitories, independent students, and the athletic commissioner of the ASUC com- mission. Bob Beottie, the director of intramural athletics, presides over this group. In addition to this council are a group of men known as the intramural managers. These man- agers ore elected by the various groups participating in the intramural program. In the spring of 1957 the Delts captured the PING-PONG COMPETITION attracts student spectators who come to watch representatives of residences volley the ball for o point. 404 VERY EXCITING MOMENT IN AN INTRAMURAL basketball gome finds hoopster trying to block hoop shot of the opposing team. kvJl I I 1 r M y Z ' 1 S 1 ; l 1 1 Il AN ARDENT HANDBALLER dives for the ball as he does his best to pull out victory for his dorm or house in the intramurals. IN WATER POLO it ' s a combina- tion of dunk your opponent and get that ball. Alpha Tau Omega copped the water polo title this season. GRIM AND INTENT, Delta Tau Delta battles during the intramu- ral pigskin tournament. The Delts won this rough and tumble tilt. 405 Fraternity hold on intramural titles ends; independents begin to capture crowns. Softball trophy. Honors in volleyball went to the Betas, while the Pi Kaps walked off with the tennis title. Independents latched onto crowns in handball and track, as the NROTC representatives won the first, and the Lehonie won the track championship. In the fall the Phi Cams copped the football crown, the ATO ' s splashed their way to the water polo title, and the Kappa Sigs took swim honors. In the winter the Delts garnered another plaque when they won the wrestling tournament, while a team representing the Friendly Tavern notched the victory in skiing competition. TANGLED ON THE FLOOR, two wrestlers seem to take the form of a four-legged, one-headed monster, but it ' s oil port of the wrestling sport. 406 Campus coeds engage in sport; WAA sponsors lithe females ' athletic efforts. W omen ' s Intramurals The Women ' s Athletic Association sponsored the intramurals program for University coeds. Mary Pavlich was the faculty sponsor for the organization, while Laurie Hergert was the student president. Blushing with health from their Lady be Fit course in physical education, coeds were in tip-top shape to participate in such rigorous sports as volleyball, badminton, and archery. A little bit more on the strenuous side were the programs in Softball and basketball, but whatever the sport, all coeds were encouraged to participate, regardless of their previous experience. GIRLS GET IN SOME PRACTICE hitting, pitching, and catching in front of the women ' s gym before the baseball intramural game starts. TAKING HER STANCE CAREFULLY before beginning her ap- proach, bowler tries for strike to boost team ' s score in Intromurals. GOOD TRY TO RECOVER THE BALL isn ' t quite good enough, os the other team scores in volleyball competition between living units. 407 -r: ,■■ •, -• ' . ■m 7i . Senior Class 408 Campus Page 410 Law Page 442 Nursing Page 444 409 ROW 1: Abrams, Douglas Paul; Rye, N. Y., Business — Homecoming Committee; Club First Nighter; Campus Chest; Greek Combine; Hillel; Intramurafs; Zeta Beta Tau. Adorns, Edwin Loren; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Kappa Kappa Psi, vice-president; Eta Kappa Nu; Marching, Concert and Little Concert Bands; Band Council, president; Delta Sigma Phi. Ader, Patricio; Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences — AWS Review; Campus Chest; Welcome Week Advisor; Jr. Panhellenic, vice-president; COGS; Alpha Chi Omega. ROW 2: Adiesperger, Ray Dean; Yuma, Colo., Business — IFC; Theta Xi, treasurer and president. Ahl, Gilbert Fred; Elizabeth, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Pi Sigma. Akiyomo, Robert K.; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering and Business — Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Judo Club. ROW 3: Aldrich, Dione; Center, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; Band. Allen, Frederick Leo; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Newman Club. Allen, Frieda Eloine; Hereford, Texas, Arts and Sciences — Alpha Lambda Delta; Gargoyles French Club; Disciples Student Fellowship. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Dick Giftings planned and directed such events as the Senior Ball and Foul Weather Functions. Lost year, Gittings was on ASUC. ROW 4; Anderson, Ardelle Lynne; Darien, Conn., Arts and Sciences — AWS; CU Days; ept . Anderson, Brion Melvin; Celoron, N. Y., Engineering — ASCE; Intramurals. Anderson, Dennis J. R,; Jamestown, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Pistol Club; Lutheran Student Association; Men ' s Glee Club. 410 I M Seniors Ab— Ba ROW 1 : Andrews, Annie Jo Hastings; Huntsville, Ala., Arts and Sciences. Andrews, Poul Robert; HuntsYiHe, Ala., Arts and Sciences. Andrews, Robert McClelland; Fort Worth, Texas, Engineering. Angle, Noncy Scott; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Public Relations Board; Senior Director; Central Board; COGS; Engine Ball Queen Attendant; Colorado Daily; Zeta Tau Alpha. Antonoff, Gary Lee; Denver, Colo., Business — Buff Council; Homecoming Committee; Club First Nighter; Welcome Week Advisor; IFC, secretary; Phi Sigma Delta, president. Ardourel, Jeanine Ann; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS, vice-president; AWS Senate; Student Court Justice; Homecoming; CU Days; Campus Chest; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Coloradan. Arman- etti, Louise Ann; Barrington, III., Arts and Sciences—Cheerleader; Senior Class, secre- tary; AWS Review; Homecoming; CU Days; CU Days Queen; Spirit and Morale Board; Newman Club; Delta Delta Delta. ROW 3: Backus, Robert Alfred; Goshen, Ind., Arts and Sciences — Delta Sigma Rho, president; Speakers Congress, president; Sigma Alpha Bpsilon. Baer, Charia Ann; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming, assistant general secretary; Upper- class Advisor; Panhellenic Advisory Board; Off Campus Speakers Congress; Colorado Daily Office Manager; Alpha Phi. Bailey, George Frederick; Fresnillo, Zacatecas, Mex., Engineering — Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; AlChE; Band; Delta Sigma Phi. Baker, George Raymond, II; Rock Island, III., Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Buff Ski Club; UMC Photo Club; Festival Chorus. Baldrich, Donald Williom; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — AIEE — IRE; Buff Ski Club. Barber, Bruce Bentzen; Normal, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Howdy and Traditions Committee; CU Days; Kappa Kappa Psi; Spanish Club, president and treasurer; Cosmopolitan Club; Westminster Fellowship; Men ' s Marching Band; Con- cert Band; University Symphony Orchestra; Acacia. Barbera, Frank John; Trinidad, Colo., Engineering — IAS; Tau Beta Phi; Phi Lambda Upsilon. ' ROW 2: Armington, George Eldon, Jr.; Gofes Mills, Ohio, Business — Buff Flying Club; Westminster Fellowship; Delta Upsilon, secretary. Ashcroft, Ronald Eugene; Pueblo, Colo., Music — Orchestra; University Choir. Atencio, Alonzo C; Antonito, Colo., Arts and Sciences — SVA; Newman Club. Atkinson, Berl Norman; Denver, Colo., Business — Judo Club, treasurer. Aulwurm, Shirley Ann; Tucson, Ariz., Arts and Sciences — Coloradan Queen Attendant; Gamma Phi Beta. Avery, Judith Ann; Omaha, Nebr., Arts and Sciences — AWS House; SCEA; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Baca, Jose Jesus; El Paso, Texas, Business — UN Week; Newman Club; Intramurals; Delta Sigma Phi. ROW 4: Bornett, Roy Homer; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AIEE — IRE. Borrett, James Edword; Denver, Colo.. Engineering. Barrett, John David; Hibbing, Minn., Engineering— ASCE; Men ' s Glee Club. Barritt, Donald Roland; Wray, Colo., Engi- neering — AlChE. Barton, Ronold Lloyd; Des Plaines, III., Engineering — IAS; Flatiron; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, commander; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta. Bouckham, Jomes Arthur; Lanikai, Hawaii. Business — Hawaiian Club; Sigma Chi. Baxter, Bebe Fran; Greeley, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Board of Publications; UN Week General Committee; Theta Sigma Phi; Colorado Daily; ept ; Players Club; Gamma Phi Beta. 41 1 Seniors Be— Bo i M. i ROW 1 : Beordsley, Lowell Dwight; La Junta, Colo., Bngineering. Bech- tel, Thomos Thurston; Casper, Wyo., Engineering — AIA, treasurer; MRHA Council. Beck, Jone Ann; Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Club First Nighter; Delta Phi Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha. Benhom, James Terry; Detrver, Colo., Engineering—ASUC Election Com- mission; Senior Class Treasurer; Military Ball, chairman; COGS, vice- president; Hammers, vice-president; NROTC Drill Team; Sigma Chi, treasurer. ROW 2: Bennett, David Bruce; Washington, D. C, Engineering — Eta Kappa Nu; AIEE-IRE; Hiking Club. Bennett, El len Teena; El Paso, Texas, Arts and Sciences — Cheerleader; Tri C Club; Senior Director; Pi Beta Phi. Benthien, George Womaek; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Berg, Edword Walter; farmington, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences — ftlLW Committee; Campus Chest; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Sigma; Speakers Congress; Spanish Club; Viking Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Festival Chorus. ROW 3: Bcrger, Mary Ann; Davenport, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — Or- chesis; Alpha Phi. Bernstein, Elliot Jay; Salt Lake City, Utah, Engineer- ing — ASCE; UN Week; Phi Sigma Delta. Betson, Raymond Joseph, Jr.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Student Lobby; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Sigma. Betts, Stanton William; Newport Beach, Calif., Engi ' neering — Buff Ski Club; IAS. ROW 4: Biderman, Sol; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily, Editor-in-Chief; Colorado Student Forum. Billecci, John Joseph; Mar- tinez, Calif., Pharmacy — Jr. APhA; Newman Club. Bissell, James Russell, III ; Estes Park, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Cosmo Club; International Relations Club. Bissell, Willard Earl; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW 5: Bissing, Richard Allison; Idaho Falls, Idaho, Arts and Sciences — Dorm Counselor; Dorm president; Gamma Theta Upsilon, president; MRHA; University Choir; Alpha Tau Omega. Bjornestad, Hans Giertin; Stavanger, Norway, Engineering — ASCE; AES; Cosmopolitan Club; ANSA. Block, Marlon Mills; Malven, Pa., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Ski Team; Hockey Club; Young Republicans; Kappa Alpha Theta. Blade, William Robert; Bartles- ville, Okla., Pharmacy — Jr. APhA; Rho Chi, secretary; Festival Chorus. ROW 6: Blixt, Richard Elmer; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu. Blome, Alice Carol; Dallas, Texas, Business — CU Days; UN Week; RILW; Jr. Panhellenic; Welcome Week Advisor; Upperclass Ad- visor; Business School Student Advisory Board, secretary; Westminster Fellowship; Delta Delta Delta, treasurer. Bluh, George Kenneth; Santa Rosa, Calif., Business — Psi Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cosmo Club; Hillel, Channing-Murray; Summer Choir. Bocovich, Frank Joe; Colorado Springs, Colo.f Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES; Newman Club; Golf Team; C Club. ROW 7: Bodin, Aaron; New York City, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club; International Relations Club; Swimming Team. Boland, Bill Morgon; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma; Calico and Boots; Cosmopolitan Club; ISA; Marching Band. Bollenboch, Francis Richord; Villa Park, III., Engineering. Bool, F. Kotherine; Boulder, Colo., Business. ROW 8: Bosselmon, Arthur M., Jr.; Denver, Colo., Business — Kappa Sigma. Bower, Judith Morie; Whittier, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Board of Publications; CU Days Assistant General Chairman; Panhellenic, vice- president; Spur; Mortar Board; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Tau Alpha; Alpha Omicron Pi, president and treasurer. Bowles, Donald Lee; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Boyce, Robert Lee; Billings, Mont., Engineering — Engineers ' Day Comm.; IAS; AES; Newman Club; Intramurals. 412 Seniors Bo-Bu ROW 1; Boyle, Richard Ross; GoWen, Colo., engineering and Business — Engineers ' Days: ASMC; AlP; Players Club; Acacia. Brodosich, Patricia Donahoe; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC, sub-commissioner; AWS; Faculty Firesides Chairman; UMC Board; Welcome Week General Chairman; Parents Day General Chairman; Coloradan; Freshman Camp; Upperclass Advisor; ISA, treasurer; RMRNSA; Alpha Cpsilon Delta, vice- president. Bradley, Noble J., Jr.; Sioux City, lovta. Arts and Sciences. Brodshaw, Barbara Elizabeth; Paonia, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Home- coming: Club First Nighter; Dorm treasurer and secretary: Freshman Queen Attendant; Chi Omega. ROW 2; Brady, Donald Joseph; Denver, Colo., Business — Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. Brady, Eleanor Joan; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Sig-na Lambda; Pi Beta Phi. Braeseke, Albert William; Chi- cago, III., Business — SAME; Scabbard and Blade; C Club; Swimming Team; Sigma Chi. Brafford, Joanne E.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Home fc. Club; Pi Beta Phi. ROW 3: Brafman, Leonard E.; Mongoup Valley, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi; NAACP. Branch, Lewis Robert; Longmont, Colo., Engineer- ing — ASUC; Acacia. Browner, Roberta Ann; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Loan Scholarship Chairman; Panhellenic; CU Days Queen Finalist; Spur; Mortar Board; Kappa Alpha Theta, president. Breckenridge, Ann Newell; Evanston, III., Arts and Sciences — AWS Re- view; CU Days; Varsity Nights; Pi Beta Phi. ROW 4: Brewer, James Joseph; Loveland, Colo., Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Star and Sextant; Phi Delia Theta. Brictson, David Neil; Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences — We come Week; Campus Chest; Intramurals; Pi Kappa Alpha. Brightwell, Thomas Powell; Denver, Colo., Business — ASUC Commissioner of Finance; Student Court; Welcome Week; COGS; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; MRHA; Kappa Sigma. Brinchmann- Hansen, Alex; Oslo, Norway, Engineering — UN Week; ASCE; Cosmo- politan Club. ROW 5: Brokaw, John Clifford; Port Washington, N. Y., Engineering — Engineers ' Days; AIA, vice-president; Regional Director, NASA; NROTC; Intramurals; Delta Tau Delta. Brooks, Robert Searcy; Derby, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Academic and Welfare Director of Dorm; Kappa Delta Pi, president. Brown, Richard L.; Boulder, Colo., Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Cosmo Club; ISA; University Choir. Bruland, Joanne I.; Lincoln- wood, III., Arts and Sciences — Young Republicans; ASUC Foreign Travel and Study Committee; CU Days Carnival Chairman; CU Days General Secretary; Panhellenic president; Homecoming; UN Week; Coloradan; ASUC Foreign Student Affairs Subcommission; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW 6: Bryan, Barbara Sue; Albuquerque, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences — Delta Delta Delta. Buchanan, James Evans; Limon, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Colorado Daily; Flatiron; Intramurals. Bull, Norman Fred; Den- ver, Colo., Engineering. Bullock, Donald Paul; Wheatland, Wyo., Music — Phi Ep Phi; Associated Students of College of Music, president; Kappa Kappa Psi, president; Phi Mu Alpha, vice-president; Band; Orchestra. ROW 7: Bunco, Kenneth G.; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering— AES; AIEE-IRE. Burge, Albert Roy; Palo Alto, Calif., Engineering. Burge, Morjorie Kay; Son Leandro, Calif., Arts and Sciences — AWS Senate; Freshman Camp; Senior Director; Chi Omega. Burgess, Foe; Bisbee, Ariz., Arts and Sci- ences — AWS Review; Campus Chest; Upperclass Advisor; Alpha Chi Omega. ROW 8: Burroughs, Robert C; Ault, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Comma Theta Upsilon; Wrestling; Theta Xi. Butt, Thomas Arthur; Denver, Colo., Business — Phi Kappa Sigma. Busch, Barbora Sue; Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences—Campus Chest; Alpha Delta Theta; University Women ' s Club. Butcher, Loretto Louise; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — University Women ' s Club; SCEA; Student Staff Advisory Council of the College of Education; YWCA; Newman Club; Calico and Boots. 413 Seniors Ca— Co ROW 1 : Coble, Charles V.; Solon, Ohio, Business — Buff Flying Club Instrucior. Caldwell, Frank L., Jr.; Strasburg, Colo., Engineering — Newman Club, AES Control Board; Sigma Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Tau Sigma, president; MES; Tau Kappa Ep- silon, president. Callahan, Joyce Ann; Hobart, Ind., Arts and Sciences — Homecom- ing; CU Days; Coloradan; Delta Delta Delta. Callaway, Charles Lorry; Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Psi Chi; IRC; Intramurals; Sigma Chi. Comocho, Salvador Lujon; Guam — Engineering — AIEE-IRE; SAME, president; Com- bined Engineers; ISA; Am. Radio Club; ROTC Board of Governors. Cornfield, Sarah Buell; Wheat Ridge, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Campus Chest; SEA; YWCA; University Women ' s Club. Campbell, Robert M., Jr.; Chesterton, Indiana, Business. ROW 3: Corter, Dorothy Celia; North Wilkesboro, N. C, Arts and Sciences — Home- coming; Dorm vice-president; Alpha Phi. Corter, Jock A.; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Business — AES; ASME; Mechanical Engineering Society; Intramurals. Carter, James Thomas, Jr.; Merrick, N. Y., Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE. Cose, Dorothy Ann; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic; Pi Lambda Tbeta; Alpha Phi. Choce, Lorry Kirkland; Atkinson, Nebr., Arts and Sciences — Phi fp Phi; Varsity Track; C Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Chandler, John Richard; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Chaplin, David Ross; Northbrook, III., Business— -Campus Chest, asst. general chairman; Greek Combine; Student Advisor; Coloradan Pacesetter; Phi Ep Phi; Sumalia; Hammers; Acacia. ROW 2: Corey, Gory; Gage, Okla., Arts and Sciences. Corlile, Douglos Eugene; Abilene, Kansas, Business — Intramurals. Carlson, Harry Byron; Eaton, Colo., Engi- neering — ASCE; Chi Epsilon, president; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Corr, Bernicc Ann; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UMC Public Relations Board; Homecoming; CU Days; UN Week; Coloradan. Corr, John Edward, Jr.; St. Albans, N. Y., Engineering —AIEE-IRE; Vetsvillc Council. Carroll, Elaine Ruth; Port Chester, N. Y., Music— Tau Beta Sigma; Band; Alpha Delta Pi. CorroU, Mory Jill; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW General Committee; Welcome Week General Committee; Upperclass Advisor; Spur; Angels ' Flight; Delta Phi Alpha; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW 4: Chovies, John B.; Montrose, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UMC Games Area Committee; Viking Club; ISA. Cheedle, Wayne Edword; Grand Junction, Colo., En- gineering — AlChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; Buff Ski Club. Chesley, Duone Poul; Long- mont, Colo., Engineering — ASME; Mechanical Engineers ' Society; SAME; Buff Ski Club. Chew, Christine Sylvia; Santa Barbara, Calif., Arts and Sciences — CU Days; RILW; UN Week; Canterbury Club; Buff Ski Club; Hiking Club; Cosmopolitan Club. Chittim, Clifford Alfred; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; SAME; Newman Club; Alpha Tau Omega. Christions, Beverly Pettit; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UMC Program Council; Homecoming General Committee; Campus Chest General Committee; Jr. Director; Freshman Dorm President; Spur, secretary; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Chi Omega. Christner, Mory Carol; Pitts- burg, Pa., Arts and Sciences — Phi Alpha Theta; Buff Ski Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. 414 ROW 1: Christoff, Nicholas Anthony; Westdiffe, Colo., Engineering — Engi- neers ' Day; AIEE; Newman Club. Christy, Gole Duone; Sheridan, V yo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner of Athletics; Council of Greek Students; Pre- law Club; Freshman Basketball; Intramurals; Delta Tau Delta. Christy, Gory Leonard; Sheridan, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — Senior Class, vice-president; Var- sity Track; Freshman Football; Psi Chi; Delta Tau Delta, vice-president. ROW 2: Ciovoglio, Joan; Pueblo, Colo., Business — Beta Sigma; ept ; Newman Club; Apple Polish Hours. Clark, Noncy; Washington, D. C, Arts and Sci- ences — Campus Chest; Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-president. Clarke, Judy; Winnetka, III., Arts and Sciences — AWS House; Welcome Week; Panhellenic, vice-president; Sigma Lambda; Alpha Phi, president. ROW 3: Coellen, William F., Jr.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Camera Club; Star and Sextant. Coleman, Duane Paul; Fort Morgan, Colo., Engineer- ing — Homecoming Queen Committee; Campus Chest; Military Ball, publicity chairman; Marching Band. Coleman, Wilson W., Jr.; Glenwood Springs, Colo., Business — Rocky Mountain Rescue; Buff Ski Club; ISA. ROW 4: Collier, Kathleen Elizobeth; Lakewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic; Pi Lambda Theta, secretary; Women ' s Glee Club; Kappa Delta, rush chairman. Collins, Larry Murphy; Marion, III., Arts and Sciences — Star and Sextant; Freshman Basketball; NROTC; Delta Tau Delta. Colonell, Joseph Michoel; San Diego, Calif., Engineering — AES Councilman; Colorado Engineer; Chi Epsilon, treasurer; Sigma Tau; ASCE; Theta Alpha Chi, president; Delia Upsilon, secretary. AS VICE-PRESIDENT of the Senior Class, Gary Christy helped other officers of the Senior Class moke the seniors ' last year in school a fond memory. 415 Seniors Co— Da ROW 1: Condon, Thomos Joseph; Basking Ridge, N. J., Arts and Sci- ences — Chi Psi, treasurer. Conn, Mory Ann; Green Mountain Falls, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Upperclass Advisor; Junior Director; Senior Director; Central Board; Gamma Alpha Chi; C Book. Conn, Peggy Anne; Lake- wood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission; AUP; Cotoradan; University Women ' s Club; Speakers Congress; Varsity Band; Women ' s Glee Club. Connell, Donold Lee; Trenton, Mo., Business — Phi Gamma Delta. ROW 2: Conner, Robert Lee; Longmont, Colo., Business — SAMB; Alpha Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Phi. Cooper, Derylin Louise; Bayfield, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW; Alpha Delta Theta, vice-president; lota Sigma Pi; Women ' s Glee Club; Newman Club, secretary. Corser, George Albert; Hibbing, Minn., Engineering — Engineers ' Days; Slide Rule Follies; ASCE; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon; Wesley Foundation. Cotton, Fred Arthur; Balboa, Canal Zone, Business — Freshman Football; Intramurals; Army ROTC. ROW 3: Courtney, David H., Major; Little Rock, Ark., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Flying Club; Photography Club; Radio Club; Astronomy Club. Cox, Gory Elwood; Sublette, Kans., Engineering — Engineers ' Days; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; IAS. Cox, Ronald Eugene; Granada, Colo., Engineer- ing — ASME; MES; AES; Roger Williams Fellowship. Crane, John Carle- ton; Wray, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. ROW 4: Critchlow, David Madison; North Sacramento, Calif., Engineer- ing — Mo or, U.S. Air Force. Croes, Marlonno; Aberdeen, S. Dak., Busi- ness — UN Week; Beta Sigma; Colorado Daily; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Crouch, John WilMom; Tipton, Ind., Business — Campus Chest; IFC Viola- tions Board; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta. Crowder, Jane Nelson; Den- ver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — o(o Sigma Pi; Phi Sigma; Delta Delta Delta. ROW 5: Orowder, Paul Adams; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — Pi Tau Sigma. Crowley, Lawrence David; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma; Spanish Club; Newman Club. Cudworth, Arthur George, Jr.; Denver, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; VetsvUle Coundil; Intra- murals; Phi Kappa Tau. Culmon, Barbara Smith; Denver, Colo., Busi- ness — Pi Beta Phi, president. ROW 6: Cunningham, H. Kenneth; Trenfon, N. J., Arts and Sciences. Cunningham, Judith Ann; Pello, Iowa. Arts and Sciences — ISA Queen Finalist; Festival Chorus; University Choir. Dobbelt, Diono Elizobeth; Celina, Ohio, Business. Daniels, Deborah V.; Wakefield, Mass., Spur. ROW 7: Darnell, Roger Lucion; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi, treasurer. Dovidson, Roger Hopry; fort Collins, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Development Commissioner; AUP; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger, president; Delta Sigma Rho; Speakers Congress; Debate Team; Colorado Daily, city editor; Roger Williams Fellowship; ISA " Outstanding Student " Award. Davie, Bonnie Janelle; Madison, Wis., Arts and Sci- ences — AWS Review; Homecoming; Campus Chest; Women ' s Week; Greek Week General Committee; Upperclass Advisor; Dorm president; Spur, treasurer; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Coloradan, Layout Editor; Delta Gam- ma, vice-president. Davis, Diane Sue Linder; Denver, Colo., Music — NEA; Collegia Musicum; Sigma Alpha lota; Festival Chorus. ROW 8: Davis, Don E.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Sigma lota. Davis, Joel Corroll; Craig, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; Theta Alpha Chi; AES. Davis, M. Kofhieen; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Travel and Study Committee; AWS Review; Home- coming; YWCA; Cosmopolitan Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Dovis, Ronald Webb; Phoenix, Ariz., Arts and Sciences — FNPC; NROTC Drill Team; Star and Sextant; Ski Club; Sigma Chi. 416 Seniors De— Em ROW 1: DcMufh, Alon C; Boulder, Colo., Arts ond Sciences — ASUC Commissioner; USNSA regional president; National Executive Committee of USNSA; Student Court Justice; Marching Band drum major; Co-director of Freshman Camp; Sumalia; Heart and Dogger; Phi Cp Phi, president; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DeRoo, Moriel Ann; Atkinson, III., Arts and Sci- ences. Dewell, J. Bryon; Paonia, Colo., Engineering — AlChE. Dickey, Brendo Allen; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi, vice-president. ROW 2: Dickinson, Solly Boyd; Lake Geneva, Wis., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Pep Rallies Committee; AWS Review; Campus Chest; Junior Pan- hellenic; Delta Gamma. Diringer, Borbora Jo; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Diwoky, Susan; Brownsville, Tex., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Dolon, Patricio Ann; San Mateo, Calif., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commission; Buff Council; Homecoming General Committee; CU Days General Committee; Panhellenic; COGS; Dorm presi- dent; Alpha Delta Theta; Angel ' s Flight; Chi Omega, president. ROW 3: Domenico, Lois Moe; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UMC Hostess Committee; AWS House; CU Days Committee: Upperclass Ad- visor; UWC; YWCA; Newman Club, secretary. Donnelly, Anne Helen; Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Homecoming assistant chairman; Hesperia; Coloradan; Delta Gamma, secretary. Donohue, Joon Lucille; Winnetka, III., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic Executive Com- mittee; Porpoise; Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer. Downing, Robert Eugene; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Spirit and Morale Com- mission; Star and Sextant. ROW 4: Dreiblatt, Lorraine Wright; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Dames Club; Hillel. Dryden, Margery H.; Loveland, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Sub-commission on Spiritual Development; CU Days; Upperclass Advisor; Panhellenic Advisor; Chi Omega. Dudley, Gordon Howard; Coronado, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Vetsville Council. Duncon, Roger William; Saint Joseph, Mo., Business — Homecoming; UN Week; Welcome Week; Ski Club. ROW 5: Dunievitz, Lionel D.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Ep- silon Phi; Phi Sigma Delta, vice-president. Dunn, Bernard August; Cheyenne, Wyo., Business — Military Ball Committee; Alpha Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Star and Sextant; NROTC; Delta Tau Delta. Dunsmore, Koy Frances; Greeley, Colo., Business. Durrett, James Homo, Jr.; Farming- ton, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences— MRHA; SAME; Scabbard and Blade; ISA; Army ROTC. ROW 6: Dvorok, Diane Louise; Sioux City, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — AWS, chief court clerk; Dorm .president; Coloradan; Delta Delta Delta, vice-president and corresponding secretary. Eorling, Robert Russell; Appleton, Wis., Business — Homecoming; CU Days; Campus Chest; Delia Sigma Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Coloradan; Newman Club; Intramurals; Alpha Tau Omega. Eastman, Horry Oliver, III; Sterling, Colo., Engi- neering — Canterbury Club; Engineers ' Days; MRHA; AIEE-IRE; AES; Wel- come Week; ISA. Eostom, Frederick W.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — ASME; SAE; AES; Phi Epsilon Phi; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROW 7: Eckdohl, Annette Fern; Princeton, III., Music — Sigma Alpha lota; Intramurals; University Choir; Zeta Tau Alpha. Eckstein, Yvonne M.; Madison, Wis., Arts and Sciences — Hiking Club. Ela, Janet; Marsh- field, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Buff Racing Club; WAA; Porpoise: Pi Beta Phi. Ellenberger, Kenneth Wayne; Littleton, Colo., Engineering — Bridge Club; Chess Club. ROW 8: Elliott, Donald Dole; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Business — AlChE; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Varsity Gymnastics. Ellis, Ellodine Marie; Rocky Ford, Colo., Engineering — Welcome Week Advisor; Engineers ' Days; UWC, president; Society of Women Engineers, treasurer; AlChE, secretary; ISA, treasurer. Emery, Eugene Edward; Canon City, Colo., Engineering — Disciple Student Fellowship. Emmert, Nancy Elizabeth; Atlantic, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — Kappa Kappa Gamma. .. iV 1 ' Lj 417 ROW 1 : Emerich, Kathryn Ann; Norfolk, Nebr., Arts and Sciences — Homecom- ing Committee; Colorado Daily; Delta Delta Delta. Ess, Kay Dewain; McCook, Nebr., Engineering — AlChE; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Tbeta Kappa; Circle K. Estabrook, Anne McLean; Indianapolis, Ind., Arts and Sciences — AWS Review; Homecoming; CU Days; Spur; Sigma Bpsilon Sigma; Colorado Daily; Intramurah; Kappa Alpha Tbeta, secretary. ROW 2: Estes, Daniel Franklin; Denver, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi. Estes, Donald Bob; Boulder, Colo., Engineering and Business — AES; MES; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; MRHA, president, council president; Men ' s Marching Band. Estes, Earl M. Jr.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering. ROW 3: Estes, Jerry Roger; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AIEE, secretary; IRE; Colorado Engineer; Sigma Tau. Evans, Beverly Jeanne; Rochester, Minn,, Business — CU Days Royalty Committee; Religion in Life Week; UN General Committee; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Evons, Doniel Miller; Boulder, Colo., Engi- neering — MES; Freshman Football. HELPING SENIOR CLASS officers Dick Gittings, Gary Chrisfy, and Terry Benham, Secretary Lou Armanetti ably corried out her many diverse functions. ROW 4: Evans, David Donold; Farmington, N. Mex., Engineering — IAS; Sigma Tau; Buff Flying Club. Evans, John Morlee; La Grange, III., Engineering — MES; Track; Delta Tau Delta. Fohrenkrog, John Mueller; Hinsdale, III., Busi- ness—Welcome Week Sub-Chairman; IFC; COGS Executive; AIA; SPAD; Sigma Nu, vice-president. 418 Seniors Em-Ga ROW 1: Falgien, Jacqueline Ann; fhrence, Colo., Business — ASUC Speakers Comm.; ASUC Hometown Newspaper; Buff Council; Spur; Campus Chest; Book and Coffee Hour; Newman Club. FerrendetM, James Anthony; Trinidad, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Upperclass Advisor; Alpha EpsHon Delta, president; Alpha Chi Sigma; Intramurals. Ferrill, Linda Louise; Wichita, Kans., Arts and Sciences — Student Court Defender; AWS Review; Panhellenic; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president. Fletta, Augustus Charles; Atherton, Calif., Engineering — ASCE; Tau Beta Pi; Newman Club. Fink, William Gordon; Lakewood, Colo., Engineering — IFC; AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Star and Sextant; Alpha Tau Omega. Fischer, Tonys; Rifle, Colo., Busi- ness — Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Colorado Daily; Gamma Phi Beta. Fisher, Nancy Lee; Glidden, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — AWS Re- view; Pi Beta Phi. ROW 3: Fronk, Charles A.; Merrick, N. Y., Business—UN Week; Welcome Week; Club First Nigbter; Greek Week; Phi Ep Phi; Phi Sigma Delta. Franz, Nancy Charlotte; La Grange Park, III., Arts and Sciences — SCEA; University Women ' s Club; Women ' s Glee Club. Frazrini, Ronald M.; Altadena, Calif., Engineering. Frederick, Donald Merritt, Jr.; Golden, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; AES. Freund, Robert Joseph; East Northport, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Young Republicans; Cosmopolitan Club; SVA; Hiking Club; Phi Kappa Tau. Friedman, Marvin Joy; Audubon, N. J., Engineering — IAS; Radio Club; Phi Sigma Delta. Frost, William Mox; LaVeta, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW 2: Fitch, Lorry Kent; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; Varsity Wrestling; Alpha Tau Omega. Flanery, William S.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering and Business — ASUC Civil Defense Subcommission; AlP; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Young Republicans; Congo Club; Track. Flaska, Milo Dole; Der)ver, Colo., Engineer- ing — AIEE-IRE; AES; Eta Kappa Nu. Flickinger, Judith Dell; Detroit, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Freshman Camp; COGS; Panhellenic Executive Committee; Gamma Phi Beta. Flynn, Margaret Mary; Parsons, Kans., Arts and Sciences — CU Days, secre- tary; Home Economics Club; Newman Club; Calico and Boots; Kappa Delta. Foster, John C; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES; Eta Kappa Nu; Newman Club. Foster, Wayne C; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Men ' s Glee Club; Festival Chorus. ROW 4: Fullerton, Donald H.; La Junta, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES. Fuller- ton, Richard Forrest; Orion, III., Engineering — AlChE. Funk, Jomes Everett; Englewood, Colo., Engineering and fius ness — Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Track and Cross Country; Arnold Air Society. Fussganger, Harry L.; Buenos Aires, Argentina, Engineering — Society of Automotive Engineers; Pentagon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Goebel, ina Moy; Kirkwood, Mo., Business — Beta Sigma; Kappa Phi; WAA; AWS Review; Wesley Foundation; Intramurals. Cohort, Ben J.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Music— Phi Mu Alpha; University Choir; Music School Student Council; Roger Wil- liams Fellowship, president. Goines, Larry Lee; Fremont, Nebr., Engineering — IAS; Society of Automotive Engineers; Star and Sextant; Buff Flying Club; Phi Kappa Tau. 419 Seniors Ga— Gu ROW 1: Gallegos, Teodoro Dolores R.; San Luis, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Interamerican Club; Cosmo Club; Newman Club. Gardner, Fred J.; Boulder, Colo., Business — Calico and Boots; Westminster Fellowship; Intramurals; Delta Upsilon. Gardner, Gene Allen; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — Freshman Camp; Welcome Week; AUP; Dorm Counselor; Alpha Chi Sigma. Gates, Harold Myron; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — Homecoming; CU Days general committee; Welcome Week, assistant general chairman; Freshman Camp; Dorm President; COGS, treasurer; Sumalia, president; Hammers; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROW 2: Gedde-Dohl, Nils; Oslo, Norway, Engineering — AlChE; Cosmo Club. Gerger, William E.; Graver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — COGS; IFC; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Sigma Phi, president. Gentry, Donald B.; San Gabriel, Calif., Business — Campus Chest; School of Business, presi- dent; Phi Ep Phi, secretary; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Freshman Football; Delta Tau Delta. Gesell, Moreon Andrew; La Junta, Colo., Business. ROW 3: Giarrotono, Pofricio Joon; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — Sac. of Women Engineers; Ass. Engineering Students; Newman Club. Gierhart, Gory Dean; McCook, Nebr., Engineering— AIEE-IRE; AES; Eta Kappa Nu, president; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi, f ice-president; ISA. Gittings, Richard Stout; Denver, Colo., Business — ASUC Commissioner of Public Relations; ASUC Academic Affairs; Senior Class, president; Junior IFC; IFC Actions Board; Phi Ep Phi; Sumalia; Hammers; Delta Sigma Pi; Star and Sextant; Beta Theta Pi, president. Glossco, Potricio Ann; Las Animas, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Spur. ROW 4: Glossmeyer, Jomes Milton; Cincinnati, Ohio, Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu. Goetsch, Leo G.; Denver, Colo., Business — Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Colo. Daily, business manager. Goodbor, Nan Butterworth; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming, gen. secretary; CU Days, gen. comm.; Welcome Week, gen. comm.; Greek Week, gen. sec; Women ' s Week, gen. comm.; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Angel ' s Flight; Junior Pacesetter; Coloradan, Layout Editor; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Goodman, Janelle Karen; Glad- stone, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Women ' s Week; WAA; Intramurals; Buff Ski Club; Frosh Pep Club; Alpha Phi. ROW 5: Goodmon, Willard Dean; Wroy, Colo., Business. Goodner, Charles Grover, Jr.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — AlChE; AES; Colorado Engineer. Goren, Morton Sholom; Chicago, III., Arts and Sci- ences — UN Week; Welcome Week; Freshman Pep Club; Varsity Baseball; Phi Sigma Delta. Gorhom, John Nicholas; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AIEE. ROW 6: Graham, William Frank; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AlChE; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Lambda Chi Alpha. Gray, Judy Ann; Boulder, Colo., Music — CU Days; Sock n ' Buskin; Campus Chest; Univer- sity Choir; Alpha Phi. Greenawalt, Ellen Dixon; Summit, N. J., Arts and Sciences — AWS Review; Cosmo Club; French Club; Westminster Fel- lowship. Greene, Corwith Minna; Wilmette, III., Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily Reporter; ASUC Spiritual Development; UMC Summer Pro- gram Comm.; RILW; Kappa Delta Pi; Faculty Firesides; Speakers Con- gress; Canterbury Club, president; Ski Club; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW 7: Greenhow, William Arnold; Coyingfon, Ky., Engineering — Cyclo- tron Engineer. Greening, Richard Benjamin; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — AIEE; SVA. Gregonis, Albert George; Aryoda, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Gamma Theta Upsilon; Geography Club; Newman Club. Gregonis, Ellen Down; Wilmington, Vt., Arts and Sciences — Newman Club. ROW 8: Gross, Gail Lee; Pine Bluffs, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — Home- coming; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Coloradan; Newman Club. Groves, Noncy Kuemmin; fvonsfon, ., Arts and Sciences — Greek Week Com- mittee; COGS; Panhellenic; Alpha Phi, rush chairman. Gruenberg, Mary Kothryn; Gory, Ind., Arts and Sciences — Club First Nighter; Newman Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, vice-president. Guildner, Morcio M.; Hastings, Nebr., Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma lota; Sock n ' Buskin; Alpha Omicron Pi. 420 Seniors Gu— Ha ROW 1 : Gulvos, Joseph Henry; Standish, Mich., Arts and Scientes — Blood Donor Chairman; Newman Club Executive Council. Gunderson, Jo Ann; Collbran, Colo.. Arts and Sciences — AWS House; Speakers Congress; Forensic Festival General Comm.; Alpha Omicron Pi. Gunderson, Peter G.; Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner of All-School Functions; AUP; Dorm Counselor; Scabbard and Blade, president; SAMB; Army Cadet Cfub, president; Westminster Fellowship; Phi Gamma Delta. Gust, M. Penelope Penny); Lead, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club, secretary; Intramurals; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW 2: Gustafson, Karl Edwin; Boulder, Colo., Engineering and Business — Phi Ep Phi; Sigma Pi Sigma, president; Tau Beta Pi; Associated Engi- neers Control Board; Ski Club; Alpha Tau Omega. Hoacke, Donald Ford; New Rochelle, N. Y., Business — Alpha Kappa Psi. Hobbegger, Elizobeth Ann; Highland, III., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Upperclass Ad- visor; SCEA; Boarding House President. Hackett, Kenneth Richard; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AIEE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Ski Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW 3: Hagelin, Corolyn Jane; Loveland, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UN Model Assembly; Alpha Delta Theta; Valkyrie, vice-president; University Women ' s Club; Calico and Boots; Women ' s Glee Club. Hagemeier, Roy Don; Sterling, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Intramurals; Delta Sigma Pi. Hoglin, Donno Fay; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Haldeman, John Wellington; Minneapolis, Minn., Business — IFC; Senior Board of Business School; Chi Psi, president. ROW 4: Hall, Judge Harrison; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering. Hamborsky, Rudolph Jerome; Voongsfown, Ohio, Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. Hamerly, Edword Tracy; Hastings, Minn,, Engineering — AIEE. Homm, Carolyn Alice; Longmont, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW; UN Week; Welcome Week; Panhellenic; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma; Artist Series Comm.; Hungarian Student Aid Comm.; Congo Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW 5: Hommel, Joseph H.; Brooklyn, N. Y., Arts and Sciences. Ham- merstein, Corol Ann (Connie); Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Dorm President; Delta Gamma. Hampton, Virginia Ruth; Portland, Ore., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi. Honce, Mary Lu; Freeport, III., Arts and Sciences — UMC Forum Movies; AWS Review; UN Week Publicity; RILW; Club First Nigbter; Buff Ski Club; Chi Omega. ROW 6: Hancock, James; Long Beach, Calif., Business — Residence Hall Counselor; Buff Ski Club; Freshman Pep Club; Phi Delta Theta. Hanson, F. Jean; Redwood Falls, Minn., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Campus Chest; Welcome Week Advisor; Club First Nighter; WAA; Buff Ski Club; Alpha Omicron Pi. Harkins, Jon; Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences — UMC Committee; AWS House; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Panhellenic; Canterbury Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. Harkness, Judith Ann; Troy, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Executive Secretary; RILW; Welcome Week; Campus Chest; Porpoise; Pi Beta Phi. ROW 7: Harley, Morjorie Ann; Sterling, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Senior Director; Pi Lambda Theta, president; lota Sigma Pi; Newman Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Harper, Donald Lawson; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Harris, David Wald; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Pi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega, president; Colorado Daily; Speakers Con- gress; NAACP; Hillel; Cosmopolitan Club. Harris, Keith Hortley; Sfan- field, Ariz., Engineering — AlChE; Baptist Student Union, president; Delta Sigma Phi. ROW 8: Harris, Richard A.; Cassel, Calif., Engineering — ASCE; SAME. Harshman, Dean Allen; Wiggins, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AES; SYA. Hortman, Donito Arlene; Pueblo, Colo., Music — RILW General Comm.; Spur; Sigma Alpha lota, vice-president; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Phi, vice-president; University Women ' s Club; Wesley Foundation, treasurer; University Choir; University Singers. Horvey, Patricio Jane; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. 421 Seniors Ha- Ho ROW ): Hofch, Raymond Arnold; Ironwood, Mich., Business — Dramatics; Freshman Football; Varsity Swimming. Hathaway, Dick D.; Yuma, Colo., Business. Hatley, Mary Lee; Rawlins, Wyo., Arts and Sciences— IRC; Cosmo Club; Experimental Cinema; French Club; Spanish Club. HoHon, Gerald Norman; Golden, Colo., Engi- neering — ASCE; Pershing Rifles; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Hauxwell, Gerald Dean; McCook, Nebr., Engineering — Sigmo Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; AlChE; Disciple Student Fellowship; NROTC. Hayutin, Arnold Alon; Denver, Colo., Pharmacy — Jr. IFC, sec- retory; Jr. APhA; Sigma Alpha Mu. Hoyword, Ben N.; Phoenix, Ariz., Business ASUC Finance Board; SOSL Subcommittee; Star and Sextant; Business School Board; Ticker Tope, editor; NROTC Battalion Commander; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROW 3: Hergert, Lorefto Jean; Windsor, Colo., Arts and Sciences— Welcome Week Advisor; AWS Revue; Upperclass Advisor; WAA, president; TEWA, vice-president. Herschel, Nancy Patricia; Eureka, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Committee; Blood Drive; Hiking Club; Intramurals; Women ' s Glee Club; Kappa Delta. Herrington, Eugene Robert; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Pi Sigma. Hess, Thomos Melville; Midland, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Pentagon, vice-president; Varsity Gym- nastics; Delta Sigma Phi. Heverly, Susan Kay; Longmont, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UMC; CU Days; Boarding House vice-president; Phi Alpha Theta; Coloradan; Chi Omega. Hicks, Terrin D.; Silver Spring, Md., Business — ASUC, vice-president; UMC Board; Dorm Counselor; AUP; MRHA, president; Hammers; AFROTC; Intramurals; Sigma Nu. Hiers, Charles Ernest; long Beach, Calif., Engineering. ROW 2: Hoyward, Leo Joe; Las Animas, Colo., Pharmacy— Jr. APhA; C Club; Bas- ketball. Heckendorn, Joe D.; Denver, Colo., Engineering— ASCE. Heckman, Fred Russel, Jr.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business— SAME; ASME; ' Scab- bard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Kappa Sigma. Hcin, William Francis; Denver, Colo., Engineering— Chi Epsilon; ASCE; SAME; Phi Epsilon Phi; Concert Band; Intra- murals. Heineman, Laurence Arnold; Glendale, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Ep- silon Delta; Beta Theta Pi. Helms, Clemens W.; Louisville, Colo., Arts and Sciences —Phi Delta Kappa Hendricks, Marshall L.; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences— ASUC Blood Drive, president; Homecoming Dance Publicity Committee; Colorado Stu- dent Forum; Buff Ski Club. ROW 4: Higdon, Fronk Earl; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Higginbotham, Mary Jo; Tulsa, Okla., Arts and Sciences — Dorm Song Leader; ept Make-up Editor; Buff Ski Club; Women ' s Intercollegiate Ski Team; Cosmopolitan Club; Young Republicans; Experimental Cinema Group; Intramurals; WAA; Chi Omega. Hill, Patricia Ann; Walpole, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming General Comm.; CU Days Royalty; Welcome Week Advisor; Greek Combine Officer; Pi Gamma Mu; Angel ' s Flight; Young Republicans; WAA; Varsity Field Hockey; Alpha Phi, vice-president. Hillock, Russell Thomas; Colorado Springs, Colo., Music — Club First Nighter; Varsity Nights; Phi Mu Alpha, president; Modern Choir; University Choir; Festival Chorus; Band. Hills, Beverly Margaret; Amarillo, Texas, Business — Business School Student Advisory Board; Business School Blotter, editor. Hills, Edward Everly; Midland, Texas, Engi- neering — ASCE; Westminster Fellowship. Hillson, Sylvia Ann; Las Vegas, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences— CU Days; Buff Ski Club; Hillel; Alpha Epsilon Phi, vice-president. 422 ROW 1: Hilton, Jane Kathryn; Grand Junction, Colo., Business — Valkyrie; Calico and Boots, secretary. Hinkel, Kenneth Harold, Jr.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — Acacia. Hodes, Ino Esther; Prairie Village, Kans., Education — Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Tbeta; Buff Ski Club; Hillel; Intramurals. ROW 2: Hodgeir, Robert Dale; A onfe Vista, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Dorm Hall president; MRHA Council; University Choir; Band. Hoffman, Lawrence Cfark, Lakewood, Colo., Engineering. Hoffmonn, Nancy; Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences — AWS Senate, Senior Dorm Director; Central Board President; Gamma Phi Beta. ROW 3: Holland, Elizabeth Ann; Canton, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Delta Phi Delta; Military Ball Queen finalist; Coloradan Queen finalist; Delta Gamma. Hollenbeck, Ann Roe; Aspen, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Religion in Life Week; UMC; ETA; Wesley Foundation; University Choir; Chi Omega. Honisch, Mary Ann; Denver, Colo., Ar ts and Sciences — AWS Representative; Homecoming; UN Week; SCEA, treasurer; University Choir; Coloradan; Gamma Phi Beta. ROW 4: Hoogs, Stanley McKenzie; Honolulu, Hawaii, Business — Hawaiian Club; NROTC; Intramurals. Hoper, Sarah Catherine; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC committee; Dorm secretary and treasurer; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; SCEA; Spur; Orchestra; Gamma Phi Beta. Norton, Paul; Boulder, Colo., Business — Alpha Tau Omega. PLAYING A ROLE in many activities, Terry Benham also served as treasurer of the Senior Class. The one-dollar dues were well spent, partly by his efforts. 423 Seniors Ho— Jo ROW 1 : Hough, Nancy Joan; Mexico City, Mex., Arts ood Sciences — UN Week; AWS Revue; Dorm Officer; Pi Gamma Mu; Hungarian Student Aid Committee; Colorado Daily; Delta Delta Delta. Hough, Susan VonDusen; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC sub-commissioner; RILW Board; Delta Gamma. House, Myron Donald; Cripple Creek, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Sigma, vice-president; Intramurals. Howord, Lee Nugent; Denver, Colo., Business — We come Week Advisor; Freshman Camp; Campus Chest; Dorm Counselor; Scabbard and Blade; MRHA Coun- cil; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW 2: Howlin, Phyllis Ann; Fair Lawn, N. J., Arts and Sciences — Uni- versity Radio and TV Station; Newman Club. Hughes, Marilyn Elaine; Arvada, Colo., Arts and Sciences — We come Week Advisor; UN Week; COGS; UWC; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hulf, Chorles Willison; Denver, Colo., Business — Alpha Tau Omega. Hull, Jesse Thomas; Fnglewood, Colo., Business. ROW 3: Hunkel, Mory Christine; Wauwatosa, Wis., Arts and Sciences — WAA; Gamma Phi Beta. Hunter, Billy Duane; Livermore, Calif., Engi- neering — IAS; Star and Sextant; NROTC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Hurd, Richord Paul; Sidney, Mont., Arts and Sciences — Welcome Week; Campus Chest; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer and rush chairman. Hurley, Patricio; Danville, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Student Welfare Commissioner; AWS, president; Junior Panhellenic, president; Junior Pacesetter; Spur, vice-president; Hesperia, president; Homecoming; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW 4: Hurst, Ethelynn Claudia; Oakland, Calif., Music — Sigma Alpha lota; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship; Festival Chorus. Husted, Marilyn Jane; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days General Committee; CU Days Songfest, assistant chairman; Welcome Week Gen. Comm.; Dorm Advisor; Coloradan; Delta Delta Delta, rush chairman. Infield, Potricia Ann; Wichita, Kans., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; CU Days; RILW; Campus Chest; Off Campus Speakers; Alpha Phi, secretary. Irvine, Ben M.; South Pasadena, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Sock n ' Buskin; Ski Club; ROTC; Intramurals; Acacia. ROW 5: Irwin, Sally Ann; Salt Lake City, Utah, Arts and Sciences — Kappa Phi; Valkyrie; Cosmopolitan Club. Isaacson, Nancy Jo; Norfolk, Nebr., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Alpha Chi Omega. Jackson, Alice (Peg) Marie; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Welcome Week Advisor; Dorm president; Club First Nighter; AWS Revue; Central Board Women ' s Residence Halls; ASUC Blood Drive; AUP; Player ' s Club. Jock- son, Jacqueline Jean; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS; Campus Chest; Freshman Camp Counselor; Welcome Week; UN Week; University Women ' s Club, vice-president; Coloradan. ROW 6: Jackson, Sharon Lavelle; Eagle, Idaho, Business — Engineers ' Ball; Jr. Panhellenic; Persian Market; C Book; Daily; Alpha Chi Omega. Jacobsen, Richard Kenneth; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. Jacobson, Mary Patricia; Dekalb, III., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; RILW; COGS; Gamma Phi Beta. Jayaphorn, Pirom; Bangkok, Thailand, Arts and Sciences — Alpha Epsilon Delta; ISA; Cosmo Club. ROW 7: Jennings, Paul Wendell; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Campus Chest; Welcome Week; COGS; Buff Ski Club; Var- sity Track; Lambda Chi Alpha. Jensen, Paul Stanley; Lakewood, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Jevons, Richard Fisk; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ISA; Geology Club; Young Republicans; Canterbury Club. Jirik, Joy Agnes; Riverside, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Committee; Welcome Week; CU Days; UN Week; Alpha Omicron PT. ROW 8: Johnson, Carol Ann; Moline, III., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Welcome Week; Colorado Daily; Home Ec. Club, president; WAA Board. Johnson, Carolyn Ann; Longmont, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; WAA; Intramurals; Alpha Phi. Johnson, Jon I.; Ann Arbor, Mich., Arts and Sciences — UMC Program Council; AWS House; Homecoming General Committee; CU Days; Greek Week General Commit- tee; Panhel-IFC Actions Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Spur; Mortar Board; Alphi Chi Omega, president. Johnson, Muriel A.; Garfield, Minn., Arts and Sciences — Luther Club. 424 Seniors Jo— Ki ROW 1 : Johnston, Lce Herbert; Detroit, Mich., Business — Junior Ad- visor; Dorm President; Dorm Social Chairman, MRHA Council, Buff Ski Club; Intramurals. Jones, Carolyn Moric; Coral Gables, fla.. Business — Florida State University: Sophomore Counselor; Junior Counselor; Theatre Dance Group; Circus and Gymkhana; Delta Gamma, secretary. Jones, Jenkin Lloyd, Jr.; Tulsa, Okla., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner of Publications; AUP, vice-chairman; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia; IM Board, Coloradan; Colorado Daily, managing editor, city editor, out- standing reporter. Jones, Theodore L.; Tulsa, Okla., Business — Welcome Week; Westminster Fellowship, vice-president; Colorado Engineer; Sigma Phi Bpsilon. ROW 2: Julien, Roger E.; International Falls, Minn., Engineering — MES. Kohn Edwin S.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UN Week General Committee; Pi Gamma Mu; Speakers Congress; Honors Union Council, president; Colorado Daily Magazine, City and Managing Ed.; International Relations Club; Delegate to 10th NSA Congress. Kaiser, Lelond R.; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Chairman RILW radio-tele- vision comm.; Speakers Congress; Psi Chi, president. Kaminski, George Anthony; Dearborn, Mich., Arts and Sciences; C-Bar-U Riders; Newman Club. ROW 3-. Kane, John Lawrence, Jr.; Thornton, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC subcommissioner; Varsity Nights; Honors Council; Philosophy Club; Players Club; Sock n ' Buskin; ept ; AIDS; Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer. Kangas, Margaret I Peggy Ann; West Vancouver, B. C, Music — Soph. Advisor; Senior Director; Spur; Mortar Board; General Chairman, RILW; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Modern Choir; Kappa Delta Pi; Collegium Musicum; Music School Student Council. Kannolt, James Rodger; Oelrichs, S. Dak., Engineering — Pi Tau Sigma; MES; Society of Automotive Engineers. Karstetter, Wayne H.; Williamson, N. Y., Engineering — IRE-AIEE; Eta Kappa Nu. ROW 4: Koter, Jerolyn Aline; Boulder, Colo., Music — Modern Choir; Glee Club. Kelly, Marlene Down; Trinidad, Colo., Business — University Women ' s Club. Kelter, Donold Lee; Denver, Colo., Business — Phi Sigma Delta; Delta Sigma Pi. Keneoly, John William; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW 5: Kennedy, Richord Nolon; Cincinnati, Ohio, Engineering — AIEE- IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Newman Club. Kent, Delmer Lee; Corfez, Colo., Pharmacy — APhA. Kent, Rolleen Kathleen; Sterling, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sen or Dorm Director, Social Coordinator; CU Days; ISA Queen; Homecoming Queen; Coloradan Attendant. Kerrigan, Patricia Lee; Oak Park, III., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Omega. ROW 6: Kersten, Elgin Edwin, Jr.; Oakdale, Calif., Pharmacy— Jr. APhA; Phi Delta Chi; Vetsville Council. Kidd, Cora Welch, Jr.; Albany, Ore., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Captain, USAF. Kiesou, David J.; Glenview, III., Business — UMC Program Council; UMC Special Events Comm. Chairman; Campus Chest; Homecoming Special Events Comm.; Welcome Week Dance; CU Days Publicity Comm.; Welcome Week Advisor; IM Action Comm.; COGS; Phi Kappa Psi. Killorin, John Forrell, III; Duiuth, Minn., Engi- peering — ASME; Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Golf Team; Intra- murals. ROW 7: King, Borboro Ellen; Greeley, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Cheer- leader; AWS Revue; CU Days Song Fest; Apple Polish Hour; Classical Music Committee; Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president; Delta Delta Delia. King, Diane Kendall; Denver, Colo., Business — RILW; UN Week; Campus Chest; CU Days Comm.; Homecoming Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. King, Kenneth Lewis; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AlChE, president; Tau Beta Pi, president; Phi Lambda Upsilon, president; Sigma Tau; Bridge Club, president and secretary-treasurer. Kingdom, Phillip Easterday; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — Delta Tau Delta. ROW 8: Kingsbury, Key Diane; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — University Women ' s Club; Band. Kintzele, John Alfred; Denver, Colo., Business — Homecoming Committee; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Intramurals; Alpha Tau Omega. Kirby, Cheryl Dorr; Grand Junction, Colo., Business — Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Sigma. Kittle, Foul Ogden; Pueblo, Colo., Music — University Choir; Modern Choir. 425 ROW 1 : Klein, Gory C; Rapid City, S. Dok., Business— UN Week; Wel- come Week; Young Republicans; Buff Ski Club; Hiking Club; Intramurals; Kappa Sigma, rush chairman. Kfink, Vol R.; Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — COGS; Speakers Congress; Pan Magazine; Delta Sigma Phi. Kluge, Charles A.; Kelseyville, Calif., Pharmacy — APhA; Phi Delta Chi. Kober Carolyn Rose; Lakewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Tau Beta Sigma; YWCA; COGS; Welcome Week; Band; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW 2: Kochenderfer, Gary R.; Fort Collins, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Viking Club. Koeberle, Theodore Paul; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sci ences — Hiking Club; Pistol Club; Rocky Mt. Rescue Group; Gamma Theta Upsilon, president. Hoerner, Normon Dole; Boulder, Colo., Business. Koernig, Roymond Chandler, Jr.; Roslyn, N. Y., Engineering and Bust ' ness — Campus Chest; ASMS; COGS; Engineering Days; Slide Rule Follies; Applefest; Colo. Engineer; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW 3: Kolb, Jerry Warren; Morrison, Colo., Business — Rifle Team; Festival Chorus; Sigma Nu. Kontny, Larry Vincent; Julesburg, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; Newman Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Kriz, William Courtland; Thermopolis, Wyo., Engineering — CU Days; Greek Week; Homecoming, gen. chairman; Parent ' s Day, bus. mgr.; Military Ball, asst. chairman; Star and Sextant; Hammers; Beta Theta Pi. Kroh, Glen Jacob; Loveland, Colo., Business— CU Days; Homecoming; Campus Chest; Intramurals; Band. Seniors Kl — Li ROW 4: Krohn, Carolyn HuH; Electro, Texas, Arts and Sciences. Kropf, Robert Louis; Boulder. Colo., Business — IPC; Alpha Kappa Psi; COGS; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta, president. Kuhn, William Edward; Fish- kill, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — ASUC sub-commission; We come Weefc, gen. comm.; Kappa Kappa Psi; IFC; Westminster Fellowship, president; Acacia, president. Kulberg, Douglas V.; Pasadena, Calif., Engineering and Business — CU Days; Engineers ' Days; Greek Week; Homecoming; ASALD, president; ASCE; AES; Junior IFC; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; Lambda Chi Alpha, vice-president. ROW 5: Kunes, L. Lester; Boulder, Colo., Business. Kuntz, Williom Emory; Gypsum, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi, president; Coloradan; ROTC, cadet major; Colorado Daily; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer. Kurtz, Charles M.; Ault, Colo., Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. Kurtz, Kenneth Homer; Ault, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Coloradan. ROW 6: Kvale, Jack Robert; Boulder, Colo., Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi, president; APhA, vice-president. Kvaternick, William Donald; Trinidad, Colo., Music — Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Concert and Marching Bands; Kappa Kappa Psi. Locy, Jimmie D.; Topeka, Kans., Business — Phi Gamma Delta, treasurer. La Doux, Damon Alon; Spirit Lake, Iowa, Business — SAME; ROTC; Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir; Modern Choir; Delta Tau Delta. ROW 7: Lamb, Robert Charles; Littleton, N. H., Engineering — Sigma Pi Sigma, vice-president; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; AIR; Pi Kappa Alpha. Larsen, Brian Lee; Boulder, Colo., Business — Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lorson, Sharon Edith; Denver, Colo., Business — Homecoming; Beta Sigma, treas- urer; Panhellenic; Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer, rush chairman, LaRue, Robert W.; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — SVA; Buff Ski Club; Roger Williams Fellowship. 426 ROW I: Lowson, Ann; Glendale, Calif., Business — ASUC Balloiing Com- mittee; Coloradan; Alpha Phi. Lowson, Paulo; Menio Park, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic, treasurer; Zeta Tau Alpha, president. League, Daniel Noel, Jr.; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; SAME; COGS; Buff Ski Club; ROTC; IFC; Sigma Phi tpsilon, president, secretary. Ledgerwood, Carol; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Home- coming; Club First Nighter; Campus Chest; AWS Revue; Varsity Nights; Buff Ski Club; Panhellenic; Festival Choir; Advisory Council, College o Education; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW 2; Lee, I an Rittcr; Fort Collins, Colo., engineering and Business — CU Days; Colorado University Racing Club; Buff Ski Club, president; Sigma Alpha tpsilon. Lee, Miller Benton; Phoenix, Ariz., Business — Pi Kappa Alpha. Lee, Norma Joyce; Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi; SNCA; WAA; Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Panhellenic; Zeta Tau Alpha. Lee, Thomos S. B.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Newman Club; Freshman Football; Tau Beta Lambda, president. ROW 3: LeFant, Roger Burns; Littleton, Colo., Business — Buff Flying Club. Legg, MyrI Edmond; Cads, Colo., Business — Beta Tau Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. Lehmonn, Clark Thomas; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — We come Wee ; CU Color Guard; Phi [p Phi; Pershing Rifles, president; SAME; AROTC; Scabbard and Blade, secretary. Leimkuhler, Donald Wesley; Springfield, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; SVA. ROW 4: Lemerond, Constance Ann; A onroe, Mich., Nursing — Newman Club; ISA. LeNoue, Dale Gordon; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — ISA; Psi Chi; Newman Club. Leslie, Eva Jane; Fruito, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Alpha Theta; Calico and Boots. Leveck, Albert John; Starkville, Miss., Business— ASUC Finance; UN Week; COGS; Varsity Nights; Delta Sigma Pi; Modern Choir; Zeta Beta Tau. ROW 5: Lewis, Chorles Robert; Denver, Colo., Business — CU Days; Cam- pus Chest; Program Council; Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer; Creek Week; Delta Upsilon. Lewis, Nancy Jane; Chrisman, III., Business — University Women ' s Club; Varsity Band; Kappa Phi, vice-president; Wesley Founda- tion, secretary. Lightburn, Robert Charles; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Homecoming; CU Days; UMC Special Events; Welcome Week; Campus Chest; Intramurals; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer. Lighter, Corole Lynn; Rapid City, S. Dak., Arts and Sciences — Special Events; Freshman Camp Counselor; Junior Panhellenic; Alpha Phi. AS GRADUATION HEARS, seniors must seriously think about and chftose their careers and their mates, for they will soon encounter life as It is outside the flagstone walls of the campus. 427 Seniors Li— Mc ROW 1 : Lindeil, Evelyn Lorraine; Brush, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Pi, secretary. Llewellyn, Thomas Dell; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Homecoming; CU Days; Engineers ' Ball; AIEE-IRE; Phi Kappa Tau. Lloyd, Lindo Morris; Dallas, Texas, Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; Delta Phi Delta, president; Hunter ' s Lodge, president; Delta Gamma. Longley, Williom Warren, Jr.; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences— ASUC Travel-Study; Welcome Week; AUP; ISA; Honors Union Council; Speakers Congress; Alpha Chi Sigma; AlP; IRC. ROW 2: Lopato, Stanley S.; Denver, Co o., Arts and Sciences — Club First Nighter; Civil Defense; Phi Sigma Delta. Louden, Maryalice; Cleveland, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Young Republicans; Westminster; Boarding House, secretary; Zeta Tau Alpha. Lovelady, Harold Arthur; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering and Business — AIEE-IRE; SAME; Buff Ski Club; Rodeo Club; Delta Sigma Pi. Lovitt, Frances Colleen; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Student Opinion Poll; Campus Chest; Upperclass Advisor; Sock n ' Buskin; CU Days; Newman Club; Panhellenic; Delta Phi Delta, vice-president and historian; Alpha Omicron Pi, rush chairman. ROW 3: Low, Phyllis Kay; Evanston, III., Business — Coloradan Queen; Engineers ' Ball Queen; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ludwig, Robert Henry; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Welcome Week; Dorm president; Men ' s Resi- dence Halls Assoc, vice-president; Arnold Air Society; Pi Kappa Alpha. Lutkin, Herbert Lloyd; Longmont, Colo., Business — Dorm Counselor; Young Republicans; Speakers Congress; Colorado Daily; Delta Sigma Pi. Lujan, Joseph S.; Antonito, Colo., Business — Newman Club. ROW 4: Lumodue, Robert Baeil; Longmont, Colo., Engineering — AlChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; Engineers ' Days. Lund, John William; Susanville, Calif., Engineering — SAME; ASCE; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Scabbard and Blade; Intramurals; AROTC Battalion Commander. Madison, Eugene Wm.; Englewood, Colo., Engineering — ASUC Sub-commission; CU Days; Dorm Counselor; Engineers ' Days; Engineers ' Ball; AlChE; Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma, treasurer. Malcolm, Glenn Albert; Lakewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Cross Country; Track; C Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW 5: Mallette, Lolo Mae; Arvada, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Valkyrie; Psi Chi; Tau Beta Sigma; Concert Band; Little Concert Band. Mann, Joan; Lakewood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AUP; University Women ' s Club; SNEA. Marcantonio, Joseph Fred; Frederick, Colo., Engineering — AIFE-IRE; AES; Eta Kappa Nu; Newman Club. Marks, Keith Edward; Sterling, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu, treasurer; Colorado Engineer; Buff Ski Club; Jr. IFC; Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president, secretary, rush chairman. ROW 6: Marshall, Melinda; Roswell, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences AWS Representative; Chi Omega. Marthens, Nance Jane; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Panhellenic; Delta Gamma. Martin, Jomes Rowell; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Young Republicans; West- minster; Festival Chorus; Kappa Sigma. Marvin, Cloyd E.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; IRE; Phi Kappa Tau, vice-president. ROW 7: Marx, Barbara Ann; Barrington, III., Arts and Sciences — Young Republicans; Buff Ski Club; Dorm vice-president; Alpha Omicron Pi. Marx, Doris Ruth; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS House; Cam- pus Chest; Welcome Week; AUP; Spur; lota Sigma Pi. Mason, Mary Josephine; Houston, Texas, Arts and Sciences — AWS Clerk; RILW; CU Days; Welcome Week Advisor; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Spur; Porpoise, treas- urer; Canterbury Club, vice-president; Buff Ski Club. Matheson, Charles Edward; North Platte, Nebr., Engineering — Campus Chest; IFC; Men ' s Marching Band; Concert Band; Pi Kappa Alpha, president. ROW 8: Moutino, Joanna Rey; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club; Spanish Club. McBride, Allen D.; Pueblo, Colo., Engineer- ing — ASME; IAS; MES; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. McBride, Robert Arnold; Aurora, Colo., Arts and ' Sciences — UN Week; Transfer Student Advisor 1957; Men ' s Co-op. president; Psi Chi. McBride, William Russell; Birmingham, Mich., Engineering — Pentagon Club; Varsity " C " Club; Var- sity Gymnastics; Phi Gamma Delta. 428 Seniors Mc-Mi ROW 1: McCorver, Elizobeth Louise; Van Nuys, Calif., Arts and Set ' ences — Delta Phi Delta; Alpha Omicron Pi. McClecry, Margorette A.; Washington, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — UN Week Committee; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Greek Week; Sock n ' Buskin; Modern Choir; Varsity Nights; Chi Omega officer. McClone, Charles Williom; Tucson, Ariz., Engineering — ASCE; Engineering Ball Committee; Engineers ' Day Commit- tee. McCoy, Mory N.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS; ASUC Public Relations Committee; Welcome Week Advisor; Homecoming Com- mittee; Canterbury Club, vice-president; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW 2: McFoll, Tommy KeJfh; Denver, Colo., Business — Engineering Ball Queen Selection Committee; Blotter; Alpha Kappa Psi, vice-president. McHordy, Noncy G.; New Orleans, La., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. McKinney, Robert William; 5f. Louts, Mo., Engineering. McLean, Paul Williom; Victoria, Texas, Arts and Sciences. ROW 3: McLellon, Jock Edward; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Calico and Boots, president. McManus, Edward M.; Wilmette, III., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Minority Scholarship Committee; Parents ' Day; UN Week; Outstanding Sports Reporter, Colorado Daily; Colorado Daily, sports, news, and city editors; Phi Kappa Psi, rush chairman and secre- tary. McNew, L, Yvonne; Grand Junction, Colo., Business — Band; Chi Omega. McWIIIioms, Charles Ernest; Wheat Ridge, Colo., Engineering — AIA, vice-president. ROW 4: Mead, Margery Ann; Madison, Wis., Arts and Sciences — WAA, secretary; Alpha Chi Omega. Mee, Elizobeth Lowe; Barrington, III., Arts and Sciences — AWS House; Phi Sigma lota; Buff Ski Club; Newman Club; Pi Beta Phi. Meisner, Wayne A.; Stillwater, Minn., Business — Buff Ski Club; Delta Sigma Pi. Melich, Tanya; Moab, Utah, Arts and Sciences — UN Week; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Greek Combine; Young Republicans Exec. Board; ept , editor; Colorado Daily; Faction Editor; Festival Girls ' Chorus; Chi Omega, vice-president. ROW 5: Melin, Marth Virginio; Hinsdale, III., Arts and Sciences— AWS Revue; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mellion, Horvey Irvin; New Bedford, Mass., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Chairman Engineers ' Ball; Chairman AIEE District Convention; Chairman Slide-Rule Follies; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Major, USAF. Mellecker, Jocn Frances; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Civil Defense Subcommission; Valkyrie; Speakers Con- gress; ISA; Newman Club. Merrifield, Carol Curtis; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; CU Days Jazz Committee; Campus Chest; Var ' sity Nights; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW 6: Meyer, Patricio Ann; Arvada, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AUP; ISA; Westminster Fellowship; Kappa Delta. Michael, Prudence Ellene; Lakeville, Ind., Nursing — Varsity Band. Mick, Susan Siple; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; UMC Movie Forum; Sigma Phi Ep- silon Queen of Hearts; Chi Omega. Mikkelsen, Karin Linnea; Lewistown, Mont., Arts and Sciences — We come Week Gen. Comm.; UMC Program Council; Kappa Tau Alpha; Spur; Mortar Board; Alpha Chi Omega, v ce- president. ROW 7: Miles, Moureen Michele; Akron, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Campus Chesi; Buff Ski Club; Greek Combine; Chi Omega. Miller, Froncis Lee; Rifle, Colo., Business. Miller, Janice Mae; Bellflower, Calif., Business — AWS; Awards Commit- tee, CU Days; Young Republicans; Buff Ski Club. Miller, Rita Janice; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — YWCA; Women ' s Glee Club; Cosmopolitan Club. ROW 8: Miller, Marilyn Ann; Greaf Bend, Kans., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Summer Daily Society Editor; Prix d ' Excellence; Delta Gamma. Miller, Thomas Michoel; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Slide Rule Follies; Engineers ' Days. Mills, Morgo Ann; Tor- rington, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; RILW; Campus Chest; Buff Show; Creek Combine; Chi Omega. Mitchell, Raymond Vincent; Sioux City, Iowa, Engineering — Buff Ski Club; Buff Flying Club; Newman Club. •.% 429 ROW 1: MolliconJ, Bernard Nicholas; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — C Club; Baseball. Monohon, Mory E.; Clifton, Colo., Business — l ni- versity Women ' s Club; Welcome Week; Spur; Newman Club. Money, Hilary M.; Redondo Beach, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Mon- toyo, Philip Gilbert; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Business — AIEB-IRE. ROW 2: Moody, Frederick Jerome; Aurora, III., Engineering — ASME; MES; AES; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma. Morgan, Nancy Totum; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Dorm officer; Spur; Delta Gamma. Morling, Pofricia Jean; Emmetsburg, lovfa. Arts and Sci- ences — Varsity Nights Show; Modern Choir; Delta Gamma. Morris, Bor- baro Jeon; Annapolis, Md., Arts and Sciences. ROW 3: Morris, Herman Joe; Durango, Colo., Business. Morrill, Janet Lenore; Boulder, Colo., Business — AWS Revue; Delta Gamma. Morten- son, Mouritz A., Jr.; Minneapolis, Minn., Engineering — We come Week General Comm.; Phi Epsilon Phi; Hammers; Star and Sextant, president; Senior Class, social chairman; ASCE; IPC Representative; COGS; Greek Week General Comm.; Jr. I EC, president; Kappa Sigma, vice-president, Morter, James Marlin; Tulare, Calif., Music — Band; Band Camp; Theta Xi. ROW 4: Mountioy, Robbyn Virginia; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW General Comm.; Dorm Advisor; Orchesis; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mowrey, Connie Kay; Boise, Idaho, Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; COGS; Chi Omega. Moxey, Patricia E.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sr. Director Sewall Hall; Homecoming; YWCA; Dorm President; AWS Revue. Mullln, Judie Lynne; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; AWS Skit Chairman; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROW 5: Muren, Per A.; Oslo, Norway, Engineering — Cosmopolitan Club. Murphy, Delons JoAnne; Georgetown, ., Arts and Sciences- Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Alpha Delta Pi. Mytton, William Phillips; St. Joseph, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Phi Delta Theta. Noirn, Marion Jones; Warsaw, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — Tau Beta Sigma, president; ept ; Concert Band; Women ' s Marching Band; Alpha Delta Pi, recording secretary. ' Sm ' M i AFTER FOUR YEARS OF STUDY, BOOKS, AND CLASSES, these fwo seniors feel fhey hove earned some time out for solitaire, relaxation, and just plain loafing. The time is drawing near. 430 ROW 1: Nossen, Horlon Stanley; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Busi- ness — AIEE-IRE. Naumer, Fred B.; St. Louis, Mo., Business — Colorado Daily; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Neddcrmeyer, Reed E.; Boulder, Colo., En- gineering and Business AIEE, president; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sign)a Tau; Beta Gamma Sigma. Neece, Noncy Elise; Dallas, Texas, Arts and Sciences — At SMU: Rotunda; Alpha Lambda Delta; Canterbury Club. At CU: ASUC Committee; CSEA; Pi Lambda Theta; AUP; Coloradan; Pi Beta Phi. ROW 2: Negomir, George Roymond; Pueblo, Colo., Business — Welcome Week; Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer; Beta Gamma Sigma, president; Beta Alpha Psi; ISA; Ski Club. Heir, Margaret Bruce; Moline, III., Arts and Sciences — Co-Cbairman ASUC Sub-commission; Assistant Chairman Home- coming; CU Days; Welcome Week Advisor; Mortar Board, treasurer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Nelson, Glendo Marie; Longmont, Colo., Business — Wel- come Week General Committee; Panhellenic Executive Committee; Uni- versity Choir; Chi Omega. Nesbit, Norman Lynn; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — MES; SAE; Chess Club; Westminster Fellowship; Acacia. ROW 3: New, Phyllis Estelfe; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences— IRC; Valkyrie; University Women ' s Club; Westminster Fellowship. Newell, JoAnn Teresie; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic; YWCA; FTA; Girls ' Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Newland, Carolyn Paine; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Committee; Homecoming General Committee; CU Days; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Theta Lambda, presi- dent; Coloradan; Cheerleader. Newlond, Lowrence Alva; Palm Springs, Calif., Business— CU Days; Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals. Seniors Mo— Ol ROW 4: Newman, Claude Arthur, Jr.; Lakewood, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE-IRE; Slide-Rule Follies; Intramurals. Newmork, Robert; Denver, Colo., Engineering. Nietham- mer, Richard O.; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — Pi Tau Epsilon; MES. Nortell, Joseph Horry; Oak Park, III., Arts and Sciences. ROW 5: Notestine, Mark Edward; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — ASUC Commissioner; CU Days General Chairman; Welcome Week General Committee; RILW General Committee; Alpha Phi Omega; Sumalia; Acacia. Nugent, Sandra L.; Rochelle, III., Arts and Sciences — UMC Program Council; Buff Council; Welcome Week Advisor; RILW; UN Week, secre- tary; CU Days General Committee; Psi Chi; Pi Gamma Mu; Sigma Lambda; Gamma Phi Beta, vice-president. Nunemann, Donald J.; Oakland, Calif., Pharmacy—Phi Delta Chi; APhA. Obitts, David Lewis; Wheatridge, Colo., Engineering — Pentagon Club; Band, ROW 6: Oddy, William Edgor; Aurora, III., Business — ASUC Commis- sioner; UMC Program Council; Homecoming General Committee; CU Days General Committee; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Hammers; C-Book Editor. Oehlkers, Joyce Elaine; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Panhellenic Executive Committee; Gamma Delta; Home Economics Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. Ogle, Tim Z.; Montgomery, Ala., Business — Dorm Counselor; Arnold Air Society; AFROTC; Varsity Track. Ohison, Ronald Winfred; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Psi Chi; Young Life Leadership; Pentagon Club; Westminster Foun- dation; Intramurals. ROW 7: Oldenettel, Jane Pearl; Westminster, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Representative; COGS; YWCA; Cosmopolitan Club; Luther League; Theta Upsilon. Olsen, Lewis Carrel; Glenwood, Springs, Colo., Music — Kappa Kappa Psi; Concert Band; Little Concert Band; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha. Olson, James Raymond; Grand Junction, Colo., Pharmacy — Jr. APhA; Phi Delta Chi. Oltrogge, Victor C, Jr.; Wheatridge, Colo., Engi- neering. 431 Seniors Om— Ph ROW 1: O ' Molley, Ann; Madison, Wis., Arts and Sciences — Spur; Angel ' s Flight; Coloradan; Delta Gamma. Ormsby, Thomas R., New York, N. Y., Engineering — AIEE-IRB; AES; Slide Rule FoUies. Orth, Horold Robert; Greeley, Colo., Engineering — Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; Assistant In- structor Army ROTC. Osmun, James R.; Englewood, Colo., Arts and Sci- ROW 2: Owen, Jon Lee; Denver, Colo., Music — Sigma Alpha lota; Calico and Boots; University Choir; Festival Chorus. Poge, Marlene Alice; Ault, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; CU Days; AWS; C-Book; Spur; Upper Class Advisor; Zeta Tau Alpha, vice-president and secretary. Panok, John J.; Craig, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; Newman Club; Men ' s Glee Club. Parodis, Cecilia l-ouise; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Colorado Daily Reporter; Delta Gamma. ROW 3: Parish, Terry Ann Lamor; Jacksonville, Fla., Arts and Sciences — Delta Gamma. Pork, Efton Lilborn, Jr.; Fort Morgan, Colo., Engineer ' ing — AlChE; Alpha Chi Sigma. Porker, Robert Gene; Appleton, Wis., Engineering — CU Days Committee; ASCE, vice-president; Alpha Tau Omega. Parrish, Virginio Lee; Heidelberg, Germany, Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Home Economics Club; Apple Polish Hour; Alpha Chi Omega, treasurer. ROW 4: Patricks, Leo Alvin; Montrose, Colo., Engineering. Potterson, Jomes Erskin; Marietta, Ohio, Arts and Sciences. Potton, Jonet Mer- rioM; Colorado City, Texas, Arts and Sciences — Canterbury Club; Cosmo Club; FTA; YWCA; Intramurals; Band; Zeta Tau Alpha. Paulucci, Mory- onn; Golden, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Girls ' Glee Club; Gamma Alpha Chi. ROW 5: Paynter, Judith Moy; W 7me((e, ., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Peoker, Elise Eleonor; Pueblo, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Cheerleader; AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Homecoming; Dorm vice- president; Buff Ski Club; Newman Club. Pearl, Richord Howord; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days Carnival Comm.; SVA; Buff Ski Club. Peovey, William Wilson; Augusta, Maine, Engineering — AIEE-IRE. ROW 6: Peckhom, Donald; Westfield, N. Y., Engineering — ASCE; Engi- neers ' Days; Intramurals; Slide Rule Follies. Pedrojo, Helen; Eureka, Kans., Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi, president. Pepmeyer, Edward Marvin; Broomfield, Colo., Engineering — SVA; AIA; AES. Perkins, Paul Andrew; Denver, Colo., Business — Buff Ski Club; Varsity Baseball. ROW 7: Pesmen, Corel J.; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Club First Nighter; Campus Chest; COGS; Pep Club; Panhellenic; Hillel; Alpha Epsilon Phi, president. Peterson, Bernard E.; Greeley, Colo., Engineering — ASME. Peterson, Joseph F.; Dearborn, Mich., Business — Chi Psi. Peterson, Koren Low; Grand Rapids, Mich., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; University Women ' s Ski Team; Fresh- man Pep Club; Engineers ' Ball Court; Alpha Phi. ROW 8: Phelps, George Richard; Denver, Colo., Engineering — AlChE. Phelps, Morilyn L.; Rockton, III., Nursing. Phillips, Virginia Ann; Den- ver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sophomore Advisor; Junior Director; Senior Director; Spur; Hesperia; Mortar Board. Phildupp, Ivon M.; Golden, Colo., Engineering — Theta Alpha Chi. 432 Seniors PI — Ro ROW 1: Plested, Williom Gordon, III; Wichita. Kans., Arts and Sciences — Alpha fpsj on Delta; Phi Sigma; Wrestling; Pershing Rifles; Delta Tau Delta. Polatty, John Gleeson; Greenville, S. C, Engineering — AIEE; Senior E£ Instructor; USAF. Porch, Ceroid Thomos; Akron, Ohio, floj - ness — Buff Flying Club, secretary; Pershing Rifles; Pres. of Pep Club at U. of Akron; Phi Kappa Tau. Porter, John Francis; St. Paul, Minn., Music — Kappa Kappa Psi; Concert Band; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW 2: Porter, Kathryn Adelle; Urbana, III., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Porter, Robert Harold; Sterling, Colo., Business — Befo Alpha Psi; C Club; Track; Pi Kappa Alpha. Post, James Laurence; Needham Heights, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Newman Club; Arnold Air Society. Post, Mory Elizabeth; Sheridan, Wyo., Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Festival Chorus; Zeta Tau Alpha. ROW 3: Powell, H. John; Durango, Colo., Engineering — AIEE; SVA. Powers, Margaret; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Porpoise; Phi Sigma, secretary; COGS; Panhellenic; Gamma Phi Beta, rush chair- man. Powers, Patricia Eleanor; Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sciences — We come Week Advisor; Dorm Counselor; Alpha Delta Pi, president, vice- president, and secretary. Prindle, Elizabeth Potton; Evanston, III., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW 4: Quillen, Roger Wayne; Medina, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — RWA; Experimental Cinema Group; Channing-Murray; Festival Chorus; Men ' s Glee Club. Rappoport, Mitchell Alon; Chestnut Hill, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Experimental Cinema Group; Intramurals. Rowlings, Burt Louis; Las Cruces, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Welcome Week Advisor; Spanish Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rea, Phyllis Ann; Robinson, III., Arts and Sciences — UN Week; Anthropology Club; Univer- sity Choir; Girls ' Glee Club; Festival Chorus. ROW 5: Reed, Robert Glenn; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — AIEE; AES. Reidy, Maureen; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; Club First Nighter; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Reiningo, John H.; Park Ridge, III., Engineering — AlChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chi Psi. Reish, Leonard A.; Lamar, Colo., Business — ASUC subcommissioner; Intramurals. ROW 6: Rhodes, Ben D.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — University Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. Rhodes, Fred M.; Boulder, Colo., En- gineering — CU Days; Welcome Week; MES; AES; Sigma Tau, president; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Engineers ' Days; Knights of St. Patrick. Richords, Holbert E.; Boulder, Colo., Engineering. Richardson, Judy; Colorado Springs, Colo., Music — AWS Songfest; AWS Revue; CU Days; Campus Chest; Sock n ' Buskin; Spur; Club First Nighter; Varsity Nights; Modern Choir; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW 7: Riddle, Mary Ellen; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Lambda; Canterbury Club; Delta Gamma. Ridgwoy, Frank LeRoy; Sum- mit, N. J., Business — Spanish C lub; Intramurals; Band. Rig9 Kenneth Wayne; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE. Riggs, Marshall Terry; Holly, Colo., Engineering — Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; IAS; AES; Roger Williams Fellowship. ROW 8: Rinehort, David E.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Student Court; Intramurals; Buff Ski Club; Acacia. Rinehort, Richard David; LoGrange Park, III., Engineering and Business. Ritchey, Karen K.; Ft. Lupton, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Songfest; RWA; Apple Polish Hostess; ept ; Roger Williams Fellowship, president. Robb, James Mont- gomery; Montclair, N. J., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Welcome Week; Pi Kappa Alpha. 433 Jl. v. ROW 1 : Roberts, Edward John; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Phi Gamma Delta. Robinson, Corol Bee; S(. Joseph, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Senior Director; Campfire Leader. Robinson, Charles Curtis; Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Canterbury Club; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; Sigma Chi, secretary. Robinson, John Welsh; Lakewood, Colo., Engineering — MES; ASME; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROW 2: Robirds, Marilyn M.; Sterling, Colo., Engineering. Roe, Robert Gene; Boulder, Colo., Business — RWA; Canterbury Club; Photographic Club; Radio Club; Glee Club. Roembke, Rebecca Jane; Hackensack, N. J., Arts and Sciences — AWS Court Clerk; Canterbury Club. Roerig, Kathryn Eiline; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW 3: Rogers, Thomos H.; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Romero, Charles Bias; Denver, Colo., Business. Romero, Richard Lee; Denver, Colo., Business. Root, Suzanne B.; Philadelphia, Pa., Arts and Sciences — RILW, general secretary; Dorm Director; Spur; Mortar Board; Phi Alpha Theta. Seniors Ro— Sh ROW 4; Rose, Jack Milton; Ely, Nev., Business. Rosenstock, Marilyn; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Tau Alpha; Gamma Alpha Chi; Theta Sigma Phi; Colorado Daily, city editor; Phi Beta Kappa. Roubos, Gary Lynn; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Business — ASUC, president; CU Days, General Chairman; Homecoming Dance Chairman; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia; Hammers; Sigma Tau; Phi Epsilon Phi, vice-president; Sigma Chi. Rouse, Harry S.; Denver, Colo., Business. ROW 5: Ruby, Patricio Lucille; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — UN Week; Cosmopolitan Board member; Buff Ski Club; Alpha Chi Omega. Ruden, Carolyn Alyce; Concord, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; UMC Program Council; AWS Revue; Winter Carnival; Home Eco- nomics Club, treasurer. Rust, Peggy Joyce; Lamar, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Gamma Alpha Chi, president; Theta Sigma Phi, vice-president; University Women ' s Club. Ryan, Barrie Williams; Atherton, Calif., Arts and Sciences — COGS; Chi Psi, secretary. ROW 6: Sandberg, Richard Dean; Red Feather Lakes, Colo., Business — Men ' s Glee Club, treasurer. Sandstrom, James Phillip; Moline, III., Arts and Sciences — Tri C; Fencing; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Sannella, Lee Ann; Oxford, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Intramurals; WAA; Buff Ski Club; Hiking Club; International Relations Club. Sansing, Harold Wayne; Denver, Colo., Engineering and Business- — AIEE-IRE. ROW 7: Saunders, Howord Dwight; Fort Collins, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Phi Sigma lota; French Club; Spanish Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Savage, Richard Thomas; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; IAS. Savage, William Frederick; Colorado Springs, Colo., Business — Campus Chest; Dorm Counselor; Scabbard and Blade; Intramurals. Sawdo, Jordan K.; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — SVA; Vetsville Council; Intramurals. 434 ROW 1 : Scoriono, Melvyn Joseph; Trinidad, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC [valuation Committee; COGS; Welcome Week, assistant general chairman; All School Functions Commission; CU Days; UN Week; Theta Xi, rush chairman and pledge trainer. Schmidt, Harold David; Rochester, Minn., Business — Alpha Delta Sigma; UMC C amera Club; Intramurals; Beta Theta Pi. Schmidt, John William; Strasburg, Colo., Engineering — Arnold Air Society; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Westminster Fel- lowship. Schoolcraft, Mary Esther; Casper, Wyo., Business — Beta Sigma; Panhellenic; UMC Arts and Cxhib t ' ons; Faculty Firesides; UN Week; CU Days publicity; Club First Nighter; Symphony Orchestra; Hiking Club; Kappa Delta. ROW 2: Schoonover, Richard Ernest; Faton, Colo., Arts and Sciences — SVA; Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club. Schultz, Richard Duane; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Gamma Fpsilon. Schwartz, Robert George, Jr.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — IFC; Spads; Sock n ' Buskin; Chi Psi. Scott, Burton Wister; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — American Institute of Physics; Band; Orchestra. ROW 3: Scott, Jonn; Yuma, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Delta Phi Delta; Tau Delta; Young Life Leadership; Chi Omega. Scott, Melvin Lloyd; Cfond Junction, Colo., Fngineering. Scott, Richard Drenen; Skokie, III., Business. Scott, Roy Milton; Grand Junction, Colo., Engineering — Slide Rule Follies; SAE; IAS; MES; ACS. ROW 4: Seedle, Susan Ann; Longmont, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Pan- hellenic; Colorado Daily; Delta Delta Delta, president and rush chairman. Sellers, John Nelson; Mt. Harris, Colo., Engineering — AlChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Shorrer, Solly; Grosse Pointe, Mich., Arts and Sciences — Kappa Alpha Theta. Show, Mory Louise; Colorado Springs, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Experimental Cinema; Chorus; Dra- matics; Young Republican Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Bridge Club. ROW 5: Sheehy, Carolyn Walker; Pasadena, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Westminster Fellowship. Sheehy, Thomas Andrew; Denver, Colo., Business — Cosmopolitan Club. Sheffels, Patricio Ohmen; Riverside, Calif., Arts and Sciences — UN Week; Parents ' Day; Miss CU; Orchesis; Delta Delta Delta. Sherman, Loretto Jane; Ovid, Colo., Busi- ness — Sock n ' Buskin; Alpha Omicron Pi, corresponding secretary. A BRIEF GAB SESSION before classes provides some insights into the material covered by the professors in their classes for these seniors during their last semester at Colorado University. 435 Seniors Sh— Sn ROW 1 : Shields, Mary Virginio; Denison, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Omega. Shorn, Charles L.; St. Paul, Minn., Arts and Sciences — CU Days Carnival Comm Mee; Club First Nighter; UMC Dance Com- mittee; Varsity Swimming Team; Junior IFC; IPC; Sigma Alpha Mu. Shores, Martho Jeon; Riverside, Calif., Business — Alpha Chi Omega. Shotoio, Harriet Eugenia; Arlington, Texas, Arts and Sciences — CU Days Parade; Sophomore Advisor; Engineers ' Ball Finalist; Military Ball Finalist; Panhellenic; Hesperia Style Show; Coloradan Queen; Angel ' s Flight Com- mander; Alpha Phi, president. ROW 2: Shroder, Charles Duke; Gfendale. Calif.. Business — SAME; In- tramural s; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Shupe, Richard Heoley; Greeley, Colo., Engineering — Congo Club; Acacia. Sidhar, Sham Lol; Banga Punjab, India, Engineering — AlChE; AES; Cosmopolitan Club, secretary. Siebert, Sandro Ann; Windsor, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Representative; University Bands; Tau Beta Sigma; Hiking Club; Newman Club; Kappa Delta. ROW 3: Siergiej, Edward Stanley, Lt. USN; Nanticoke, Pa., Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Silver, Nancy Jean; Kauai, Hawaii, Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Simms, Nancy Louise; Tulsa, Okla., Arts and Sciences — AWS; CU Days; RILW; Campus Chest; Welcome Week; Delegate of UN Model Assembly; Phi Sigma; Buff Ski Club; Young Republicans; Intramurals; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Simon, Howard Alan; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW, general chairman; Philosophy Club; B ' nai B ' rith Hillel, president; Phi Sigma Delta. ROW 4: Simons, Lauro Suzanne; Thief River Falls, Minn., Arts and Sci- ences. Simpson, Edgar Willis; Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Dorm Officer; Junior IFC; MRHA Hearing Board. Simpson, Keith Allen; Boulder, Colo., Music. Sims, Solly Kothleen; Columbus, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue, director; Varsity Nights, assistant di- rector; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Spur; Angel ' s Flight; Delta Gamma, presi- dent. ROW 5: Sissel, George Allen; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — Wet- come Week; Greek Week; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Tau; Eta Kappa Nu; Star and Sextant; Sigma Chi, vice-president. Skelley, Judy Ann; Minneapolis, Minn., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming Queen Finalist; Social Chairman of Dorm; Porpoise; Delta Gamma. Skinner, Francis Jack; Denver, Colo., Engineering — IAS; Engineer Days; Slide Rule Follies. Skin- ner, Lulu Stickney; Denver, Colo., Nursing — American Nurses Associa- tion; Colorado Public Health Association. ROW 6: Smith, Arlyn David; Pueblo, Coto., Engineering — AIEE; Lutheran Student Association. Smith, Charles Ronald; Cullman, Ala., Engineer- ing. Smith, Don Vernon; Coal Creek Canyon, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Dorm Advisor; Freshman Basketball; City Recreation Helper; Phi Delta Kappa. Smith, Erv; Casper, Wyo., Engineering — Student Hearing Com- mittee; UN Assembly; Dorm President; MRHA Council; Institute of Aero Sciences; Men ' s Glee Club. ROW 7: Smith, Henry Charles, Jr.; Jacksonville, Flo., Engineering — AIEE. Smith, Mcrritt Eostman; Wheat Ridge, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; Sigma Tau; Chi Epsilon. Smith, Merwyn Earl; Cheyenne, Wyo., Arts and Sciences. Smith, Niro Dee; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Players Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Zeta Phi Eta; Alpha Chi Omega. ROW 8: Smith, Randel Pembroke; Tulsa, Okla., Engineering — Engineers ' Days; MES; Society of Automotive Engineers; ASME; Phi Kappa Psi. Smith, Sarah Louise; Lake Placid, N. V., Arts and Sciences — Senior Dorm Director; Intramurals; Phi Alpha Theta; Delta Gamma. Snodgross, Don- ald P.; Merriam, Kans., Engineering and Business — Homecoming; CU Days; Rocky Mt. Rescue; Combined Engineers; Alpha Kappa Psi; AIEE; Delta Tau Delta. Snodgross, Jane Hawthorne; Fort Morgan, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 436 Seniors So— Ta ROW 1 : Sobel, Dianne; Crompond, N. Y., Arts and Sciences — CU Days Songfest; Beta Beta Beta; Social Coordinator; Dorm Officer; We come Week Advisor; Channing Murray Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. Solfenbarger, Roger B.; Wheaf kidge. Colo., Business. Solomon, Fred W.; Wheat Ridge, Colo., Arts and Sciences — SVA; Buff Flying Club; Tes Nos Pas; Acacia. Solof, Raphoel Mortin; Quincy, Mass., Business — SVA; Buff Ski Club. ROW 2; Scoter, Mickey Joe; Long Beach, Calif., Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Soufhord, Adele Constonce; Minneapolis, Minn., Business — Club First Nighter; Alpha Omicron Pi, activities chairman. Spolter, Roger Merrill- Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Hillel, chapel committee and executive council. Spencer, Mortho Jone; Clenview, III., Arts and Sciences — Por- poise; Alpha Phi. ROW 3: Springer, Harold Joy; Gallup, N. Mex., Business. Sprout, Sarah Bigelow; Hingham, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club. Spur- geon, Glynn Marlon; Centralia. III., Business. Stamp, Carol Jean; Sum ner, Iowa, Arts and Sciences. ROW 4: Stanker, Thomas Lewis; Florence, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Newman Club. Stanley, James Clayton; Waukegan, III., Engineering — Tau Beta Pi; Chi Epsilon; Sigma Tau; Alpha Tau Omega. Steinhauer, Peter Frederick; Golden, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Stenzel, Judith Roe; Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — UMC Board; Mortar Board; Sigma Pi Sigma; Pacesetter; Artist Series Committee; Na- tional ISA, president; ISA, president; American Institute of Physics; AUP. ROW 5: Stevenson, Robert Edward; tongmonf, Colo., Business. Stice, Norman Leroy; Boone, Colo., Business. Stock, Elaine Louise; Storm Lake, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — Student-Faculty Educational Advisory Council; WAA, president; Tewa; Field Hockey; Porpoise; Sports Clubs; Buff Ski Club; Intramurols; Gamma Phi Beta. Story, Roland Mox; Cor- tex, Colo., Business — Alpha Phi Omega; Delta Sigma Pi; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW 6: Strauss, Jone Hester; Grosse Pointe, Mich., Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Sigma; Porpoise; Kappa Alpha Theia. Strouss, Sondro Kothryn; Cleveland Heights, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; United Nations Cover; RILW Cover; C-Book Cover; Greek Week Publicity; Blood Drive; Regent Hall, vice-president; Winter Carnival, publicity chairman; COGS; Alpha Delta Pi. Strop, Ann Cloy; St. Joseph, Mo., Arts and Sciences — Delta Gamma. Suckia, Carolyn Ann; Fort Lup- ton, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Campus Chest; Miss CU Finalist; Sock n ' Buskin; Buff Ski Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, social chairman. ROW 7: Sullivon, Fred M.; Denver, Colo., Business — Homecoming Com- mittee; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Greek Week Committee; Buff Ski Club; Intramurols; Alpha Tau Omega, rush chairman. Sullivon, John Allan; Uravan, Colo., Engineering — Men ' s Residence Halls Association, vice-president; Float Chairman; Wrestling. Summers, Gilbert Lee; North Kansas City, Mo., Arts and Sciences — NROTC. Swoll, Don Thomas; Ar- cadia, Calif., Business — Delta Sigma Pi; Alpha Phi Omega. ROW 8: Sylvester, Susan Edwards; Cohasset, Mass., Arts and Sciences — WAA; Buff Ski Club; Channing Murray Club. Tofoya, Rebecca Delores; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Pi Lambda Theta; UWC; Spanish Club. Tolley, Rodney; Monte Vista, Colo., Business. Torbox, Byron R.; Sterling, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Sigma, president; Colorado Daily, Copy Editor, Sports Editor, Managing Editor; Intramural Sports; Sigma Nu. 437 ROW 1: Totlow, Annette Beedy; Scarsdale, N. Y., Business — Coloradan Staff; Delta Gamma. Toylor, Ardith E.; Boulder, Cofo., Arts and Sci- ences. Teliha, Jomes; Denver, Colo., Engineering — SVA; AtEE-IRB, pub- licity ctiairmon. Thomas, Richord Allen; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — American Rocket Society; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences — Society of Automotive Engineers. ROV 2: Thompson, Jomes Leno, Jr.; Pueblo, Colo., Engineering — ASME; MES; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Thompson, John Robert; Denver, Colo., Business — Business School Junior Board; Business School Senior Board, vice-president; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi. Thropp, Robert Horry; Alleghany, N. Y., Engineering — AlEE. Tobler, Lorry Lee; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW 3: Toler, Franklin Eorl; Kansas City, Mo., Engineering — ASCE. Torgrove, Thomas Louis; Denver, Colo., Business — CU Days, general committee; UN Week, publicity chairman; IPC; Sophomore Advisor; Phi Epsilon Phi; AlChE; Coloradan, bead photographer; Phi Sigma Delta. Tracht, Lowrence Dewitt; Boulder, City, Nev., Engineering — Calico and Boots, president; AlEE; Intramurals. Troeder, Sharon Rochelle; Minburn, fowa. Arts and Sciences — UWC. ROW 4: Treleven, Kent H.; Omro, W s., Arts and Sciences. Trembath, Charles Lester; Greeley, Colo., Engineering — IRE. Trostel, Maynard Lewis; Lakevrood, Colo., Engineering — ASCE; AES. Tucher, H. Anton; Bo ulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Christian Science Organization, presi- dent and reader; RILW; ASUC Foreign Travel Committee, chairman; RM Region NSA, treasurer; UN Week, general chairman. ROW 5: Turnquist, E. Reed; Boulder, Colo., Engineering — UMC Board, chairman; ASUC Commissioner; Order of St. Pat; Homecoming; Campus Chest; Engineers ' Days; CU Days; Phi Epsilon Phi; Welcome Week; Acacia, treasurer. Uppendohl, Forrest K.; Boulder, Colo., Business School — ISA; Young Republicans. Valentine, DeWoin Arnold; for Collins, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Frosh Pep Club; Phi Epsilon Phi; Buff Ski Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vanderlip, Jock Ames; Whitewater, Wis., Engineering — AlChE. CAPS AND GOWNS are the order of graduation day. Gradu- ation is the climax of four years of hard undergraduate study. Graduation ceremonies were held in Folsom Stadium on June 6. 438 ROW 1: Van Genderen, Lorry; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Academic Affairs; CU Days Carnival; Alpfia Epsilon Delta; Philosophy Club; Westminster fellowship; Phi Gamma Delta. Vonkof, Suson Jeon; £au Claire, Wis., Arts and Sciences — Colorado Student Education Associa- tion; Cosmopolitan Club; Buff Ski Club. Von Tassel, Gerry Leon; Scotts- bluff, Nebr., Engineering — ASUC Radio and TV Publicity; Campus Chest; Star and Sextant, vice-president; Military Ball, dance chairman. Vedeler, Georg; Oslo, Norway, Engineering — Cosmopolitan Club. ROW 2: Vierow, Marguerite; Youngstown, Ohio, Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Viskniskki, Vikki F.; Hinsdale, III., Arts dnd Sciences — Home- coming; CU Days; Club First Nighter; Cheerleader; Porpoise; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Voegele, Morilyn Ruth; Macomb, III., Arts and Sciences. Vogge, Alvin Arthur; Peabody, Mass., Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Newman Club. ROW 3: Volk, Richard Ross; Los Angeles, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Phi Delta Theta. Von Christierson, Peter W.; North Hollywood, Calif., Engi- neering — ASCE; Dorm Counselor; Cosmopolitan Club; AUP; Westminster Fellowship, president. Von Werder, M. Elaine; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — AWS Court Judge; AWS House of Representatives; Junior Di- rector; Sigma EpsHon Sigma. Wade, Normo Felicia; Cripple Creek, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Welcome Week Activity Night; UMC Music Committee; Festival Chorus; Varsity Band; Blood Drive; Young Republicans; FT A; Kappa Delta. Seniors Ta— We ROW 4 : Wagner, Marilyn Yvonne; Chenoa, III., Arts and Sciences — NAACP; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Women ' s Glee Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Channing Murray Club. Waite, Harold H.; Jamestown, N. Y., Engineer- ing — Engineers Club, president; Slide Rule Follies; Engineers ' Days; MES; Society of Automotive Engineers, president; ASME. Wolb, Marsha Lee; forf Wayne, Ind., Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; Delta Delta Delta. Walden, Lindo Lou; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — UN Week; Spur; Valkyrie; UWC; Psi Chi. ROW 5: Walker, Justine; El Paso. Texas, Arts and Sciences — Homecom- ing; CU Days; Club First Nighter, general committee; RILW; Campus Chest; Dormitory Secretary; Panhellenic; Coloradan; Chi Omega, rush chairman and treasurer. Walser, Doniel James; North Kenova, Ohio, Engineering — Junior Chapter of AiA; SVA. Welters, John Charles; Grafton, N. Dak., Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi; Junior APhA; Intra- murals; Sigma Chi. Walton, Sarah Ann; South Bend, Ind., Arts and Sciences — Delta Gamma. ROW 6: Word, Mitzi Morie; llliopolis, HI., Music — Panhellenic Executive Council; Tau Beta Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Delta Pi; Concert Band; University Symphony; Kappa Delta. Worner, Lucy Ann; Albu- querque, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences — AWS House of Representatives; AWS Court Clerk; UN Week; RILW; Freshman Camp Counselor; Spur; Dormitory Advisor; Junior Director; Gamma Phi Beta. Warren, Margaret Adelo; Fort Morgan, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Sigma Lambda; Gamma Phi Beta, president. Watenpough, Robert Edword; Boulder, Colo., Business. ROW 7: Waters, Jean; Billings, Mont., Arts and Sciences— RILW; YWCA; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Watts, Warren LeRoy; Craig, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Tri-C Club, vice-president. Weover, Robert Richard; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Alpha Kappa Psi; Chi Psi. Wechter, Arthur; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — ASUC Sub-Commissioner; Club First Nighter, general chairman; Welcome Week Advisor; Freshman Queen Judge; Sub-Chairman Men ' s Welfare Commis- sion; Psi Chi. SO 439 Seniors We -Wo RP jP K1l5 ROW 1 : Weiker, John L.; Albany, N. Y., Business — Daily Photographer; IRC; Cosmopo fon Club; RMR; Chess Club. Weiss, Richard Lopex; Brooklyn, N. Y., Pharmacy — CU Days Comm ' ftee; We come Week Advisor; Dorm Advisor; SVA; CU Camera Club; American Pharmaceutical Associa- tion. Weist, Patricio J.; Colorado Springs, Colo., Music — University Choir; Festival Chorus; Sigma Alpha fata; Westminster Foundation. Weller, Shawneen; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Homecoming Pub- licity; Intramurals; Club First Nighter; Parents Day Publicity; Zeta Tau Alpha, historian. ROW 2: Werthmon, Donold Eugene; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Student Advisor; Phi Fpsilon Phi; SAME; AIEE; Sigma Chi, president. Wesley, Donald Addison; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — MES; Society of Automotive Engineers; Intramurals; Alpha Tau Omega. West, Mariorie Hopkins; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences. West, Ozro Emery; Shenan- doah, Iowa, Engineering — Homecoming; CU Days Royalty; Campus Chest; UN Week Display; Welcome Week Mixer; IFC; Engineer Days Display; Theta Alpha Chi, president; ASCE; Buff Ski Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW 3: Whinneroh, Marilyn Joan; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — CU Days Finalist; Campus Chest; Panhellenic; Kappa Kappa Gamma. White, William Ceroid; La Junta, Colo., Engineering — ASCE. White- head, Lance D.; Brookfield, III., Engineering — Sigma Pi Sigma; AfP. Whitlock, Lawrence Fulton; Berkeley, Calif., Business — Varsity Baseball; Theta Xi. ROW 4: Whitmarsh, Duone Richard; Boulder, Colo., Business. Whitmer, Alden Deane; Palo Alto, Calif., Engineering. Whitney, Mary Adelyo; Oxford, Mass., Arts and Sciences — Blood Drive; Hiking Club; Intramurals; Basketball Club; Kappa Delta. Widdis, Mary O ' Deo; Danville, til., Arts and Sciences — UMC Board, secretary; UMC Program Council; AWS Revue; CU Days; RILW; Campus Chest; UN Week; Welcome Week Advisor; Dorm Junior Director; Panhellenic Rush Week Advisor; Delta Delta Delta. ROW 5: Wilde, Constance Elaine; Denver, Colo., Engineering — Society of Women Engineers, president; lota Sigma Pi, secretary; AlChE; Newman Club Publications; UWC; Engineers ' Days; Colorado Engineer Staff; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Wiley, Mory Louise; Wheat Ridge, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences — Dorm Advisor; Alpha Delta Theta; Kappa Phi, president and vice- president; ISA Summer Dance Chairman; Young Republicans; UMC; AUP; Wesley Foundation, executive council. Wilier, Edward Raymond; Mil- waukee, Wis., Business— CU Days; RILW; UN Week; Welcome Week; Buff Ski Club; Newman Club; Kappa Sigma. Williams, Allaine; Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences — RILW; Campus Chest. ROW 6: Williams, Lloyd D.; Lamar, Colo., Arts and Sciences — We come Week Advisor; YetsvUle Council; University Rifle and Pistol Club. Wil- liams, Ronold Guy; Boulder, Colo., Engineering and Business — ASUC Commissioner of Finance; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; ISA, vice-president; Associated Engineering Student Council; Tau Beta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma Tau; Delta Sigma Pi; Wesley Foundation, president. Willoughby, Otis H.; Boulder City, Nev., Arts and Sciences. Wilson, Ann E.; Verono, Wis., Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily, copy editor; Hiking Club. ROW 7: Wilson, John Roger; Colorado Springs, Colo., Engineering — Wel- come Week; Dorm Social Coordinator; Sigma Tau; Pi Tau Sigma; AUP. Wilson, Virginia Alice; Des Moines, Iowa, Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Club First Nighter; Varsity Nights; Freshman Dorm Activities Chairman; Orchesis, president; Players Club; Freshman Pep Club; Teewah; Kappa Alpha Theta. Wilson, Wendy Yvonne; Sedalia, Colo., Music — Outstanding Independent Woman — 7957; Pacesetter; AWS, vice-president; RILW, general chairman; Senior Dorm Director; Mortar Board, president; Hesperia; Spur; Coloradan, sales manager and pacesetter editor; Sigma Alpha lota, president; Kappa Alpha Theta. Winchell, Wil- liom Lowrence; Chicago, III., Engineering — AIEE -I RE; Electronic Work- shop, chairman; Newman Club. ROW 8: Wolf, Albert B.; Denver, Colo., Business — CU Days; Welcome Week; Men ' s Housing Sub-commissioner; Men ' s Welfare Sub-commissioner; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Sigma Delta, house manager. Wolle, Nancy E.; Carrington, N. Dak., Arts and Sciences — SOSL; Panhellenic, president; Mortar Board, vice-president; COGS; Alpha Phi. Wood, Mordi; Portland, Ore., Arts and Sciences — Festival Chorus; Alpha Phi. Woodbridge, Wil- liam W.; Glendale, Calif., Business — Sigma Phi Epsilon, social chairman. 440 Seniors Wo-Zi ROW 1: Woodford, Lisle Thomos; Hereford, Texas, Arts and Sciences — Beta Theta Pi; Pre-Law Club. Woody, Wendell Dorland; Brush, Colo., Business, Worms, Hons-Joachrm; Rheydt, Germany, Arts and Scier)ces — Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club; C Bar U Riders; Political Science Honor Forum; AFS Colo- rado; Delta Tau Delta, Wreath, Ronald Clyde; Colorado Springs, Colo., Pfiarmacy — Student Branch of American Pharmaceutical Association, presi- dent; Phi Delta Chi. Wright, Bill D.; Grand Junction, Colo., Arts and Sci- ences; Golf; Buff Flying Club; Veterans Club; C Bar U Riders. Wright, Neil M.; Odessa, Texas; Engineering — ASME; AIA, vice-president; Phi Kappa Tau. Wright, Wayne; Denver, Colo., Business — Faction; State College Young Re- publican League, vice-chairman; State Young Republican Executive Board; Freshman Pep Cfub; SVA; Sigma Chi. ROW 3: York, Geoffrey A.; Englevfood, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Varsity Swimming; " C " Club Executive Council; Festival Chorus. Young, John Gront, II; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Dormitory Upper Class Advisor; Fresh- man Basketball Manager; Treasurer of Undergraduate Math Club; Intramural Sports; Roger Williams Fellowship. Young, Ronold R.; Honolulu, T. H., Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Association; Hui O ' - Hawaii; Newman Club. Youngs, Lowell Vere; Veteran, Wyo., Music — Or- chestra; Little Concert Band; Festival Chorus; V estminster Fellowship. Zacheis, William R.; Alamosa, Colo., Business — Band. Zeiko, Elmer V.; Newark, N. J., Business — Delta Sigma Pi, vice-president, Buff Ski Club. Zielinski, Robert L.; Georgetown, ., Engineering — ASCE; AES. ROW 2: Wurtz, Donald Richard; Denver, Colo., Business — Counselor, men ' s residence hall; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta. Wurtz, Mary Smith; Palo Alto, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Women ' s Glee Club; Song f est; Dorm Song Leader; Buff Ski Club; Alpha Omicron Pi. Wycoff, Linda; Santa Fe, N. Mex., Arts and Sciences — C-Book. editor; Gamma Alpha Chi; Alpha Delta Pi, vice- president. Yarbrough, Joan Louise; Chicago, III., Arts and Sciences. Yates, Richard Edwin; Aurora, Colo., Arts and Sciences. Yeltema, Judith Carol; Anaheim, Calif., Arts and Sciences — Rocky Mountain Rescue Group; Buff Ski Club. " Yore, James Lancy; Oaklawn, III., Business. ROW 4: Ziko, Jock Richard; Boulder, Colo., Music— Varsity Nights; March- ing Band; Concert Band; Show Band; Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia; Kappa Kappa Psi. Zimmerman, Eleanor Jean; Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences — Fresh- man Camp, co-director; Mortar Board; Hesperia; Spur, president; Angel ' s Flight; Senior Dorm Director; Freshman Dorm, president; Kappa Alpha Theta, rush chairman. Zimmerman, Roger Max; Gallup, N. Mex., Engineering — Scabbard and Blade, vice-president; Drill Instructor, Pershing Rifles; Regi- mental Commander, Army ROTC; SAME; ASCE; Sigma Chi, president of pledge class. ROW 5: Zimmerman, William George, II; Denver, Colo., Engineering — We come Week Advisor; Engineers ' Days; Army ROTC; ASCE. Zinn, Robert Sidney; Denver, Colo., Business — IFC; Greek Combine; Delta Sigma Pi; Zeta Beta Tau, secretary. Zitkowski, Kotharine; Kentfield, Calif., Arts and Sci- ences— AWS Rep.; AWS Review; AWS Songfest; Pi Beta Phi. 441 ROW 1: Addison, Ernest Heoly; Norfolk, Va., Law—Phi Alpha Delta; Legal Aid Clinic. Armour, Alan A; Sterling, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Phi; Rothgerber Ap- pellate Brief Competition. Boiley, Robert Gene; Boulder, Colo., Law — Legal Aid Clinic. Ct .A ROW 2; Bonelli, Benjamin Parish; Boulder, Colo., Low — Rothgerber Appellate Brief Competition; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi. Brown, Edward A.; Boulder, Colo., Low — Director of the Legal Aid Clinic; Senior Class President. Connelly, Colleen Koy; Golden, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Delta, president; Pi Gamma Mu, president; Rothgerber Appellate Brief Competition; Legal Aid Clinic; Junior Class treasurer; Student Bar Association; Chairman UN Week Telenews Theatre; Young Democrats; Graduate Club; IVCF. ROW 3: Davis, Morton Lee; Denver, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Phi; Rocky Mountain Law Review, Editor; Phi Sigma Delta. Ennis, Charles Wilbor; Boulder, Colo., Law — Sigma Chi. Groves, Rock M.; Denver, Colo., Law — Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association; Sigma Alpha Bpsilon. ROW 4: Hansen, Donald Woyne; Aurora, Colo., Law — Debate Team; Phi Delta Phi; Rothgerber Appellate Brief Competition; Legal Aid Clinic; Judo Club, treas- urer; Acacia, vice-president. Johnson, Stanley F.; Boulder, Colo., Law — Roth- gerber Appellate Brief Competition; National Moot Court Team; Legal Aid Clinic, vice-chairman; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association, treasurer; Senior Class, vice-president; Sigma Chi. Johnson, William P.; Boulder, Colo., Law — Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid Clinic; Sigma Chi. ROW 5: Kinney, Stevens Pork, II; Denver, Colo, Low — Director Legal Aid Clifiic; Phi Delta Phi, treasurer; Rothgerber Appellate Brief Competition; Honor Code Board; Chi Psi. Loser, Ronald S.; Boulder, Colo., Law — Student Bar Asso- ciation, vice-president; Colorado Reporter, editor; Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid Clinic; Rothgerber Competition; Honor Code Board. Martin, James Herbert; Ouray, Colo., Law — Board of Editors Rocky Mountain Law Review; Rothgerber Appellate Brief Competition; Phi Delta Phi, president; National Moot Court Team. 442 ROW I : Moynes, Fronk Edword; Durango, Colo., Law — Director Legal Research; Legal Aid Clinic, secretary -treasurer. Mcfzger, Alfred W., Jr.; Cedaredge, Colo., Law — Rotbgerber Competition; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; National Moot Court. Mick, Howord Harold; Denver, Colo.. Law— Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association; Sigma Phi EpsHon. Nicholson, John William; Pensa- cola, Calif., Law — Finalist Rothgerber Competition; Senior Partner Legal Aid Clinic. ROW 2; Peterson, James Irving; Denver, Colo., Law — Heart Dagger, president; Chief Justice Student Court; Pacesetter; Legal Aid Clinic; Rothgerber Competition, Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta. Fhipps, David R.; Lincoln, Nebr., Law — f. V. Dunklee Award; Rocky Mountain Law Review, articles editor; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association; Law Day Committee; Phi Kappa Psi. Pirtle, Robert Lynn; Boulder, Colo., Low — Pi Mu Ep- silon; Phi Delta Phi, Assistant Counsel, Courts-martial- Shodc, William E.; Englcwood, Colo., Law — Rothgerber Competition; Legal Aid Clinic; Rocky Mountain Law Review, revising editor. Law School Seniors ROW 3: Spiller, Somuel; Wilmington, Del., Law. Standcr, James Arthur; Denver, Colo., Law — Phi Gamma Delta; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Rothgerber Competition; Student Bar Association. Sterling, Harry Michoel; Denver, Colo., Law — Legal Aid Clinic; Chief Justice Student Court; Rocky Mountain Law Review; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia; UN Week, general chairman; Alpha Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Rho. vice-president; Phi Delta Phi, secretary; Phi Sigma Delta, treasurer; Color adan Pacesetter; ASUC Men ' s Welfare Commissioner. Taussig, John G., Jr.; Boulder, Colo., Law — Rocky Mountain Law Review; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association; SAME. ROW 4: Tresner, Jere Dean; Denver, Colo., Law — Zeta Psi; Rocky Mountain Low Review, revising editor; Phi Alpha Delta. Turner, Hulan Hayes; Boulder, Colo., Law — Boulder Optimist Club; Phi Delta Phi Wodleigh, Rolph Norman; La Junta, Colo., Law — Pi Gamma Mu; Legal Aid CUnic. Winters, Jerry D.; Greeley, Colo., Law — Alpha Kappa Pi; Legal Aid Clinic; Pi Kappa Alpha, president. 443 EIno Allen — Pueblo, Colo. Marion Arito — Denver, Colo. Joan Asfrin — Balboa, Canal Zone. Ruth Baughman — Grand Junction, Colo. Barbara Bishopp — Boulder, Colo. Mortho Blome — Ottumwa, towa. Priscilla Boiler — Denver, Colo. Alvilo Erase — Riverton, Wyo. Mary Church — Henderson, Nev. Morcio Clemens — Bowling Green, Mo. Constance Cofeman — Alhambra, Calif. Constance Collier — Colorado Springs, Colo. Phyllis Crobb — Denver, Colo. Martha Donelson — Colrain, Mass. Roberto Downtoin — Durango, Colo. Ann Dupont — Denver, Colo. Marjorie Ervoy — Grand Junction, Colo. Mary Ervin — Big Rock, III. Bertha Finlayson — Denver, Colo. Janet Fleet — Denver, Colo. Mory Gillam — Springfield, Mass. Elizobeth Hale — Waukon, Iowa. Joanna Haw — Ottumwa, Iowa. Sue Hinkley — Detroit, Michigan. 444 Janet Holcomb — Sheridan, Wyo. Mary Hunter — Denver, Colo. Blanche Ingraham- Denver, Colo. Janet Johnson — Colorado Springs, Colo. Eleonor Kusaka — Denver, Colo. Sharon McBeath- Clayton, Mo. Lois McGourty — Santa Monica, Calif. Mary Mctntyre Denver, Colo. Mayme Ouye Pueblo, Colo. Janice Painter- Denver, Colo. Penelope Probert — South Orange, N. J. Grace Proctor — Denver, Colo. School of Nursing Seniors Beth Quintana- Denver, Colo. Marcia Reed-Green- Denver, Colo. Jennie Schroeder- Las Animas, Colo. Karen Swanson — Rock Springs, Wyo. Jocqueline Van Patten — Boise, Idaho. Barbara Ware Alliance, Nebr. Janice Williams — Webster City, Iowa. Nancy Winings- Decatur, III. LoRea Younkman- Denver, Colo. Laura Zimmerman- Denver, Colo. 445 Ind 446 F • ii i ■ I z ii I:. »♦ .V y V 447 Students A Aalfs, Morgucfite Jean 226 Aandohl, Vaughan Allon 265 Aos, Hovard ■ 343 Abbott, Judith LouiM 2 " Abbott, Marjoric Sue 170,345 Abel, Goil Susan 230 Abel, Kenneth Joe „ 177 Abernethy, Sandra C. — 213 Abrohams, Eugene Dal 237 Abrahams, Phyllis Ann 166 Abrohamson, Jane E 1 " Abrohamson, Wayne E 313 Abratns, Douglos Poul 10 Abrams, Sandra Eileen 192 Acosta, Cornelias Doris 173, 330 Acosta, Gladys Sofia 343 Adams, Alice 160 Adorns, Alma Moy 170 Adams, Edwin Loren 300, 306, 440 Adams, Ellis Calmer 182,292 Adams, George Ralph 366, 370, 392 Adams, Nancy 167 Adams, Paul Alfred 183,348 Adams, Richard Lee 184,249 Adams, Sydney Moudc 159,213 Adams, Virginia Queen 330 Adamson, Mary Elizabeth 210 Addison, Ernest Hcaly 442 Addison, MichocI Earl 257 Ader, Patricio 205,410 Adkins, Charlie Duncon 237 Adicspergcr, Ray Dcon 277,410 Agatcp, Donald Alex )88, 249 Agutter, Ernest Roy 273 Ah), Gilbert Fred 410 Ahl, Morion 349 Ahlgrim, Worren David 249 Ahn, Yong Jun „ 273 Ahnfcldt, Diane M „ 229 Aiguier, Georgia Lee — 206 Aiton, Mory Win 139, 173, 358 Akominc, George K - 181 Akiyoma, Robert K 410 Akiyoshi, Nooko 197 Albertson, Judith Ellen 165,214 Albin, John Edward 241 Alden, Evon Dale 309 Aldermon, Dovid Carney 241,402,403 Alderman, Thomas Martin 100, 349 Aldrich, Diane 410 Alexonder, Bernicc 158, 243 Alcxondcr, Peter C 278 Alexander, Roger Dean 378 Alford, Ronnie Eugene 187 Alger, Diane Cynthia 168, 332 Alloby, Eliiobeth Maude 169,218 Allon, Hugh , Jr 265 Allon, Terry James 261 Allordice, Donna Marie 295 Allen, Almedo Joyce 295 Allen, Bruce Barton 389 Allen, Charles Willord 273 Allen, Elno Morie 444 Allen, Frederick Leo 410 Allen, friedo Eloine 305,329,410 Allen, Hoyword Forrest 249 Allen, Joseph Richord _ 294 Allen, Lewis John 280 Allen, Mory Williamson 214 Allen, Potty Lou 197 Allen, Richard Norman 242 Allen, Williom John, Jr. 237 Allott, Gordon L., Jr 360 Allrcd, Helen Claire 218 Aloe, Lindo S 192 Alpcrs, John H., Jr „ 262 Alsup. William E., Jr 241 Altbcrger, Sonford 261 Altmon, Betty Cotherlne 163,341,359 Alvorci, John Manuel 341 Amor, Edouord Robert 185,258 Ambler, Morris Kirby, Jr. 274 Ambrose, Arlcn Stonley 140, 298 Amen, Don Francis 274, 333 Ames, Jane Elixobeth , 222 Amesbury, Williom Hale 249 Ammcr, Fricdcmonn H 185 Amsdcn, Mary 299 Amundsen, Rickord 131,262 Andersen, Korin 167 Anderson, Ardelle Lynne 134, 410 Anderson, Ardyth Ann 218 Anderson, Borboro Jane 165, 221 Anderson, Brion Melvin 296,410 Anderson, Bryer Lee 164, 213 Anderson, Carolyn E 161, 213 Anderson, Cossondra P. .. 89,107,229,319 Anderson, Cothryn L 197 Anderson, Constonce P 162 Anderson, Corolue „ 222 Anderson, David Word 378 Anderson, Dennis J. R, 332, 410 Anderson, Diane Lee 217 Anderson, Donotd Leroy 178, 254 Anderson, Donold M 183,280 Anderson, Edith 229 Anderson, Elaine 171 Anderson, Evelyn Emmo 229 Anderson, Gory Swen 189, 246 Anderson, Jomes Bernard 304 Anderson, Jonc Carolyn 160, 217 Anderson, Joon Corel 169 Anderson, Lorry Eti 381 Anderson, Lee Edward 178, 348 Anderson, Lloyd Gregory 181 Anderson, Lorroin Ann 295 Anderson, Morilyn A 197 Anderson, Marty D 175, 309 Anderson, Monte LeRoy 269 Anderson, Noncy Koy 168 Anderson, Noel Walter 243 Anderson, Poul N. 265, 286, 356, 389 Anderson, Polly M. 53,162,218,337 Anderson, Rodney Horold .138, 184, 245, 262, 356 Anderson, Sonja Gail 217 Anderson, Terie Joon 139, 222 Anderson, Woyne Harold 174, 180, 392 Andrcoc, David Gerard 243 Andres, Motildo D. A 333 Andrews, Annie Hostings 411 Andrews, Diono Yorke 326 Andrews, Paul Robert 411 Andrews, Robert M 333,411 Andrus, Jcrilyn Kay 167 Angle, Nancy Scott 123,157,234,411 Anglund, Allon Edwin 184 Angulo, Samuel Antonio 333 Ankcnbrondt, Joon H 169,206 Anstine, Phyllis Roe 210 Anthony, Susan Deleoh 169,295 Anton, Henry F., Jr 201,242 Antonoff, Gary Lee 201,261,41! Anuto, Karl Frederick 319 Apostle, Christos N 134 Apple, Woyne Richord 189 Applegote, Roy William 273 Arona, Oswaldo 311 Aront, Daniel Richard 176 Archer, Gene Lowell 249 Archer, Sondro Lee 166, 214 Archer, Virginia Ruth 171 Archuleto, Solvodor J 392 Arcieri, Rosemary C 171 Ardourel, Jeonine Ann .... 52,53,143,151, 221,411 Arito, Marion Keiko 444 Armanetti, Louise Ann 101,109,114, 117,217, 379,411,418 Armington, George E., Jr 246,339,411 Armour, Alon Angus 319,442 Armstrong, Bert L 254 Armstrong, Goil E 162,213 Armstrong, Jock B 132,306,316 Armstrong, Oscor Joy 189, 237 Armstrong, Williom H 308,388 Arndt, Monfred Horst 269 Arneson, Saro Gail 205 Arnson, David Lowrence 177, 269 Asbury, Brooke Guy 176 Asche, Betty Ann 157,160,226 Ashby, Jesse F., Jr 177 Ashcroft, Judith 171 Ashcroft, Ronold Eugene 411 Ashcnfelter, David C 178, 336 Ashley, James Cloy 296 Ashley, Suson Corol 218 Askey, Dovid Harrison 269 Astrin, Joon Roc Forbes 444 Atencio, Alonzo C 411 Atkins, Noncy Lou 299 Atkinson, Berl Norman 411 Atkinson, Corol Ann 193 Atkinson, Walter R 179 Atkisson, Bulo Mae 197 Atwell, Dono Goyle 314, 356 Auer, Mory Fronces 225,341,345 Augenlicht, Helen 5 165 Aulcpp, Lu Anne 53,129,218 Aulwurm, Shirley Ann 221,411 Ausenbaugh, Morgoret J 166 Avedon, Barbora Jone 205 Avcrch, Vernon Ronald 261 Avery, Judith Ann 226,411 Axelson, Gencvro May 314 Axtcll, Lourence W 321 Aycock, Morilee 159, 226 B Boob, David Bass 176 Bobcock, Ann 226 Boco, Jesus Jose 280,411 Bochman, Bcrnord 253 Bochmon, Goil Irene 197 Bachman, Solly Jean 205 Bochus, Roberto Dcbra 159,209 Bocke, SisscI Marie 343 Bockmon, Harvey L 304 Bockus, Robert Alfred... 265,299,354,411 Bacon, R. Keith 189 Bodcr, Howord Allen 184 Boer, Chorlo Ann 213,411 Bogby, Soroh Chopmon 229 Bohmer, Mory Potton 210, 305 Boiley, Boyd Kellogg 273 Boiley, Charles Reed 180 Boiley, George F. 284,411 Boiley, Jomes W., Ill 287,345 Boiley, Mory Luppert 214 Bailey, Robert Gene 319,442 Boiley, Sharon Celless 158,226 Boilie, Morjorie Ann 167,327 Boin, Lowrence Joseph .. 293,306,313, 321 Boine, Daphne Mory 159 Boird, Edward Roy 174, 175 Boird, William Jomes 265 Boker, Burton Herbert 278 Baker, Dovid Addison 300, 316 Baker, Edword Joseph 298 Boker, Edwin Corl 195 Baker, Elizabeth L 166,221 Boker, George R., II 286,411 Boker, George W., Jr 186 Boker, Jonet Ellen 221 Baker, Kenneth Albert 366 Baker, Kenneth Charles 308 Boker, Margaret E 167,205 Boker, Marvin Charles 181 Baker, Norma Elizabeth 173 Boker, Roberto 349 Boker, William Spensor 319 Boldo, Donald Anthony 176 Botdridge, Donold W 411 Boldwin, Goy Arlene 53,218 Boldwin, James Richard 280 Baldwin, Korlo 213 Bales, Borbaro Ellen 162, 295 Boles, Borney Leroy 249 Boles, Barry Conrod 180,356 Bolich, Louro Mae 214 Boll, Lawrence Jack 307 Bollard, Gordon James 186 Boltord, Joe Russell 334 Bollard, Solly Welles 225 Bollas, Jock Benjamin 303 Boiling, Joon Moxine 122,192,229 Balocco, Jo Ann H 171 Band, Sherry Lee 166,209 Banks, Stephen Walter 238, 298, 356 Bonnon, Louello Jane 206, 302 Banyoi, Patricio Ann 162 Baptist, Robert P 315 Borbaro, Frank Joseph 269 Borbee, John Poul 249 Barber, Bruce Bentzen .. 237,336,343,411 Barber, Celia Anne 213 Borbero, Fronk John 411 Bordoch, Eugene 325 Bore, Jomes Keegan 254 Borkley, Dionne E 168,234,335 Barley, Ronald Wesley 177 Barnes, Don Joseph 313 Barnes, Jomes Edward 270, 381 Barnes, Joe Gilbert 181 Barnes, Ronald Emon 174 Barnes, Thomas Pockard 185 Bornett, Deri Henderson 174,181 Bornett, Dono 174 Bornett, Jomes Roger 180, 335 Bornett, Nan Louise 165, 335 Bornett, Ray Hosmer 411 Baromeo, Nancy 53 Borr, Fred John 249 Borrett, George C 189,273 Barrett, Jock Arthur 333 Barrett, Jomes Edward 411 Borrett, John David 411 Barrett, M. Nonctte 162,205,356 Barrett, Phillip LeRoy 189,246 Borritt, Donold Rolond 411 Barritt, Joon 349 Barron, Harriet Sue 168 Barron, Rita Kay 193 Barron, Sheri Gail 230 Barry, Joanne 221 Barry, Morgo 164 Barto, Kay Fronklin 183,287,300 Bortkus, Toni Jeon 164,218 Barttctt, Carol Ann 234 Bortlett, Dione Kay 158,332 Bortlctt, Lewis Alvin 353 Bortlett, Lynn Peter 175,245 Bortley, James William 185,274,288 Barton, Notolie 349 Borton, Ronald Lloyd .. 195,253,292,411 Borzcele, James Russell 300 Bascom, Eve Gordon 53,129,226 Boskette, Kothleen K 356 Baskin, Matthew Posnick 381, 385, 386 Bosmon, Judith 209 Boss, Jo Anne 162,218 Bassett, Alicia Scriven 173, 206 Botes, Corl V 184,339 Botes, Carlos Glazier 175 Batezcl, Donno Foy 234 Botien, Wondo Lee 172,234,336 Batjcr, Robert D., Jr 262 Bottock, Dennis Joseph 261 Bouckham, Jomes Arthur 269,411 Boudino, John Harry 277, 306 Bauer, Morgoret Selino 168,218 Bouer, Rose Morie 325 Boughmon, A. Jeon 162 Boughman, Michael M 254 Boughmon, Ruth Morie 444 Boumert, Shoron Lee 168 Boumli, Solly Marie 358 Baxter, Bebe Fron 127,221,351,411 Baxter, Dovid Butler 177 Baxter, Laurence Denis 249 Baxter, Sherwood Jomes 289 Boyon, Suzanne 229 Bazal, Jo Anne 159, 206 Beoch, Chorlcs David 300,316,321 Beoch, John Worth 265, 316 Beach, Mory Morgoret 166 Beol, Joyce Joanne 229 Beon, Kotherin Ann 129, 226 Beon, Robert Joy 262 Beord, Margaret Susan 158,205 Beordsley, Lowell D 178,412 Beoudin, Lorry Joseph 298 Beaumont, Goil N 170,234,336 Beauprez, Patricio Moe 333 Beaver, Jerry William 269 Beovers, Glenn Alden 347 Bechik, Andrea Ruth 159,221,359 Bechtel, Thomas T 412 Bechthotd, Joyce C 171 Beck, Gretchen Margaret 200, 222 Beck, Jane Ann 412 Becker, Corol May 167,206,295 Becker, Edwin Allen 270 Becker, Judith Ann 169 Becker, Moxine Louise 173,331,335 Becker, Richord Otto 187 Beckley, Barbara 226 Beckner, Arthur J., Jr 387 Beckwith, Irene Harvey 222 Beckwith, Solly 205 Bedord, Lionne Roc 172 Bedell, Charlotte 299 Bedell, Ross Williom 378 Bedford, Joel Sanders 238 Bedford, Milber Jean 166 Bedwell, Elizobeth Ann 139, 165 Bccler, Anne Hughes 139,222 Beemon, Beverly Jane 167, 304 Beemon, Sue Ann 159,213 Beemer, Ann lona 221 Beggs, Estello Closs 226 Beher, Linda Lee 160,191,302,335 Beim, Judith Emily 218 Beisbarth, Corl Albert 288 Beliz, John Francis 195 Bell, Jomes Duone 316 Bell, Jeone 229 Bell, Jere Leigh 217 Bell, Jerry Dean 138,265 Bell, Mory Herndon 351 Bell, Richard Orville 351 Bellows, John Thomas 269, 336 Bellstrom, Robert E 284, 403 Belser, Beverly Anne 194 Bemporod, Jules R 286,313 Benck, Carol Mothitdo 162, 295 Bender, Rolph Henry 185 Benedict, Jomes Bell, Jr 187 Benhom, Jomes Terry 269,412,423 Benner, Jon Edwin 257 Bennett, Carol Ann 195 Bennett, Dovid Bruce 289,300,316, 345,412 Bennett, Ellen Keith . 157,163,332, 379,412 Bennett, Peter Mark 178,269 Bennett, Robert Lloyd 381 Bensinger, Merilyn J 173 Benson, Chris 299 Benson, James Edward 274 Benson, Moxine Frances 327 Benson, Robert Eorl 316,321 Benson, Rodney Fredrick 253 Benson, Walter Roderick 328, 347 Benthien, George Womock ..— 412 Bentley, Corol Ann 165 Benton, Don Robert 195,309 Benton, Douglos A 237 Bcnwoy, Dovid Frederick 258 Berce, Peter Matthew 176 Bercher, Noncy Carolyn 159 Beresford, Stuort R :.... 241,387 B erg, Edward Wolter 193,286,412 Berg, Francis Charles 277 Berg, Stephen 262 Berger, Mory Ann 213,412 Bcrkenfield, Morjorie C 168, 230 Bermonn, Bruce Kenneth 177,265 Berndt, Catherine Morie 159 Berndt, Dale Arnold 135 253 Berner, Deanna Georglno 17J Berney, Carol Ann 229 Bernhardt, Borboro Jean 166, 295 Bcrnius, Gordon Roy 336, 343 Bernotos, Alphonsc A 49 448 Bcrnstem, Barry Joel 184,261 Bernstein, Elliot Jay 412 Bernstein, Gail Eileen 169, 209, 325 Bernstein, Sandy Alice 163, 230, 325 Berry, Jerry Lone 324 Berry, John Russell 262, 263 Bcrtanc, Louis Gilbert 277 Bcrz, Donald Bruce 261 Berlins, Dagnijo ZaiQQ 350 Bessire, Jock DcWitt 403 Bessler, MichocI B 179,307 Best, Clifford Albert 280 Bethel, Lewis Horold, Jr 249 Bctson, Raymond Joseph 286,412 Betts, Richard Allen 179 Bctts, Stanton Williom 303,412 Bctz, Larry Lee 245 Biogos, Edmond 189 Sickling. Dorothy Inez 161 Bidcrman, Sidney 319 Bidcrmon, Sol 130,131,325,412 Biclfcldt, Joyce Morie 170,206 Bieneman, Alice Marie 2t7 Bicrlcy, Betty Ann 170 Bikkcr, Arthur W 48,309,348 Billecci, John Joseph 412 Binklcy, Carol Ann 53,196 Binkley, Morilynn 53, 163 Binkley, Susan Virginia 196 Binns, Sharon Kay 169, 210 Bird, Dale Dorn 168 Biren, Joseph 345 Bishop, Jack Lowson, Jr 132, 133, 186 Bishop, Sara Ann 162 Bishopp, Borbora Allen 444 Bissell, Arthur Francis 289 Bissell, James R., Ill 412 Bissell, Willord Eorl 412 Bissing, Richard A 184,412 Bitter, Joseph White 179,238 Bjorncstad, Hans G 343,412 Black, Bonnie Lou 222 Block, Morion Mills 412 Block, Noncy Brune 70, 205 Block, Robert Alan 288 Block, Virgil Lewis 274 Blackburn, Stephanie J. 214 Blackwell, Bill M 269,403 Blode, Richard Allen 180 Blade, William Robert 179,412 Btoine, Gcrold Stanley 174, 182, 298 Blaine, Mary Jean 174 Blair, James Colbert 321 Bloir, Richord F 300, 388 Blair, Robert Williom 378 Blake, Thomas R 288 Blonc, Nicole F 343 Blonc, Ronold Lee 134,261 Blonchord, Carol J 206 Blonding, Richard Lee 49, 258 Blank, Edward William 186,332 Blanks, Clifford North 185,378 Blonks, Robert Franklin 286,311 Blixt, Ffonccs 299, 349 Blixt, Richard Elmer 289,300,412 Bloch, Pearl Judith 230 Blodget, Donold M 194,326 Blome, Alice Carol 217,294,336,412 Blome, Martha Ann 444 Bloom, Phillip James 258 Bluford, Victoria E 172 Bluh, George K 343,412 Blumberg, llo Rose 346 Blume, Bette Lynne 172 Blunt, Kenneth Victor 189 Bootright, Jorrel Lee 254 Bock, Mary Elizabeth 217,336 Bock, Nancy Lou 192 Bockmon, Horlon Ronald 278 Bockroth, Susan Louise 159, 359 Bocovich, Frank Joe 289, 323, 333, 393,412 Bode, Jone Ann 158 Boden, Barbara Sue 192 Bodin, Aoron 343,388,389,412 Boekelheide, James G 280,286,356 Boersmo, Merle David 311 Bogon, Michael Rockwood 254 Boge, Winifred Ruth 163 Bogner, Louis Nick 310 Bohan, Patricio Anne 53,129,210 Bohlingcr, Christine A 139,218 Bolond, Bill Morgon 412 Bolonder, Robert Lewis 319 Bolor, Toni Ann 192 Bolen, Dorrell Wesley 89, 140, 174, 381 Boles, Judith Dionne 218 Bollenboch, Doris 349 Bollenboch, Francis R 412 Boiler, Priscillo _ 444 Bollig, Ceroid William 179,333 Bollig, Gregory William 181,333 Bollmon, Svonte Kenneth 270 Bolsengo, Stanley J 175 Bolton, David Worren 186 Bolton, Janet Rae 192 Boltr, Solly Jone 195 Bomosh, Carol Ann 163 Bomberg, Robert Bryan 245 Bond, Carol Irene - 166, 326 Bond, Stanley Milton 241 Bonelli, Benjamin P 442 Bonem, Gilbert Walter 299 Bonner, Kay Kempfert 206, 332 Booher, David Mitchell 49,129,253, 286, 344 Bool, Florence K. 412 Boone, Margaret Elaine 169 Bopp, Gordon Ronald 284 Borda, Edword Thomos 319 Bordncr, Joon Lee 210,299,326,354 Borg, Rosalind Joy 221,353 Borgmonn, Elizabeth 218 Borgmcyer, Jonis Joy 213 Borst, Kathleen Ann 206 Borwcll, Elsie Vettc 226 Boschcn, Henry C, Jr. 237 Bosin, Koren Lynn 167 Boslow, Morshal Froncis 261 Bossctmon, Arthur M 249,412 Bost, Charlcnc Jeon 197 Bost, Rudolph Louis 303, 333 Bottino, MichocI W 182 Bouboulis, Constontioe 343 Boughton, Linda Clore 163,295 Boutell, Benjomin R., Jr. 254 Bovcc, Jerry Sue 169 Bovcc, Mcrolyn Lou 169 Bowen, Patricio Young 166, 226 Bower, Judith Morie . " . 127, 143, 149, 200,210,412 Bower, Paul Normon 246 Bowers, Susan Frances 162 Bowey, Ann Kochlein 213,352 Bowles, Corol Cynthia 162, 288, 320 Bowles, Donald Lee 412 Bowman, Allen Poul 307 Bowman, Borbora D 205 Bowman, Elsie Jo 197 Bowser, Jerry Douglos 193 Box, Irene Berg 295 Box, Richard Edward 270 Boyce, Bob Lee 412 Boyce, Lindo Ellen 214 Boyd, Douglas Clark 254 Boyd, Kathleen Perry 222 Boyd, Robert Thurston 253 Boyd, Sue Corolyn 222 Boyer, Etizobeth Ruth D. 226 Boyer, George Robert 40 Boyle, Jomes Pierce 250 Boyle, Richord Ross 237,413 Brock, Beverly Louise 197 Brodosich, Patricio D 129, 146, 191, 286,413 Brodfield, William S 241 Brodford, Irene Morie 159,221 Bradley, Ann 218 Bradley, Morilois 191,331 Brodley, Noble Jomes 413 Bradley, Terry Eugene 238 Bradley, Wolter Dennis 245, 381 Brodshow, Borbora E 214,413 Bradshow, Monte Reo 180 Brady, Borbora Jeon 159, 191 Brady, Donald Joseph 333,413 Brady, Eteonor Joan 229,413 Brady, Jomes Wester 319 Brody, Potricio Lynn 158,234 Broeseke, Albert W 269,313,413 Brofford, Joanne E 229,413 Brafmon, Leonard E 313,413 Bragg, Jomes Horold 335 Broinerd, Wolter Scott 193 Brammer, Duone Edmund 257 Bromson, David Joy 278 Bronamon, Janice 299 Bronomon, Larry A 286, 300 Bronch, Lewis Robert 50,51,152,237, 289,300,413 Brand, Robert Corne 270 Brand, Vonce DeVoe 347 Brondborg, Linda Jone 234 Brandenburg, John W 196 Brondes, Robert Roy 249 Brandt, Kent Conrad 180 Bronham, Ethel Moe 324 Bronney, Joseph John 262 Bronsford, Donna Maria 222 Brantley, Edward James 305 Brose, Alvilo lellene 444 Brose, Beverly Jone 191 Brauch, Benedict Henry 183,387 Braudowoy, Gordon W 315, 316 Brouer, Alice Gertrude 173 Broun, Janice Arlene .... 171,329,346,358 Broun, Susan Helen 161,229 Brouns, Richord Casey 254 Broufmon, Stanley 261 Browner, Potricio Koy 193 Browner, Roberto Ann ...116,143,222,413 Brckovich, Catherine J 166 Breckenridge, Anne N 229,413 Breckenridge, Josephine 218 Breckwoldt, John Peter 343 Brence, Gladys Novotny 53 Brening, Richard Lee 254 Bren nan, Nancy Ann 164, 222 Brennan, Patricio Ann 320 Brenner, William O., Jr. 321 Brenton, Lorry Allen 177 Brett, Myrtis Marilyn 162 Brewer, Jomes Joseph 253,413 Brewer, Richard Duone 49, 253 Bricker, Normon William 304, 308 Brictson, David Neil 262,413 Briddle, Monte Lee 366,403 Bridgford, Clay W 237 Brief, Howard 245 Briggle, Betty Ann 205,331 Briggs, Marilyn Sue 168, 324 Brighom, Consuelo 229 Brighton, Edgar F 179, 336 Brightwell, Thomas P 50,51,249, 297,413 Brigolo, Leo Alfred M. 179 Brinchmonn, Honscn A. 290, 316, 343,413 Brittoin, Fronk Hayes 138, 174, 184 Brittoin, Gail Anthony 222 Britton, Beatrice L 53,205 Britton, Jonie Kofhryn 350,351 Brock, Gole Eldcn 345 Brockmon, Ann Christina 158,222 Brockmonn, Rupert Otto 40 Brockob, Albert Edgar 201,245 Broderick, David W 254 Brodie, Carol Lee 158,213 Brodic, Roburto Elone 192 Brodke, Joanne Done 209 Brody, Sylvio Foye 209 Brokow, John Clifford 413 Bromberg, Thomos R 261 Bromgord, Duone Adolph 269 Bromgord, Warner Dee 269 Bromley, James F 319 Bromley, John Corter 242 Brook, George Andrew 288 Brook, Rupert Romsoy 184 Brooke, Poulo 226 Brooke, Robert Lee 305 Brooks, Elizabeth Jone 161 Brooks, Robert Searcy 174,188,413 Brossman, Mary Lee 299 Brown, Arlene 299 Brown, Cotherine Irene 221 Brown, Chorles David 366,371 Brown, Charles D 304 Brown, Conrad Mark 189 Brown, Donielle Roye 205,285 Brown, Edward Arlo 307,319,442 Brown, Frank Elliott 391 Brown, George Honks 245, 378 Brown, J. Michoel 270 Brown, Jomes Thompson 185, 341 Brown, Jonette 164 Brown, Morley 161,222,326 Brown, Noel Groeme 181,288 Brown, Potricio 168 Brown, Patricio Jean 123,213 Brown, Paul Brook 189 Brown, Phillip Lowell 245,289,413 Brown, Richard Franklin 238 Brown, Richard L 329 Brown, Richard Lee 286 Brown, Robert Allen 183,336 Brown, Robert Henry 303, 324 Brown, Robert Kenneth 353 Brown, Warren Ralph 138,249 Brown, Wilson Grody 242 Browne, Susan Cressy 206 Browning, Patricio Ann 214 Bruboker, Jomes Norman 254 Bruce, Carol Lee 197 Bruce, Kent Rolond 273 Bruce, Mary Jacqueline 339 Bruce, Richard Percy 393 Bruce, Robert 241 Bruegel, Mory Ann 197 Brueggemon, John Lyie 195 Brulond, Joanne Inez 210,360,413 Brumbough, Mary Ann 304, 305 Bruner, Robert Burns 181 Brunner, Gerald Lee 257 Bruns, Edwin Jon, II 250 Bruns, Irven Jay 238 Bryan, Borbora Sue 217,413 Bryant, Nancy 213 Bryce, Betty Jean 164, 205 Bryson, David Michael 193, 265 Buchonon, Chorles C 287 Buchanon, James Evans 179,413 Buck, Janet Ruth 197 Buck, John David 310 Buck, Richard Lawrence 258 Buckinghom, Betty J 165 Buckinghom, Robert W 269 Bucklond, Bruce S 269 Buckwalter, Sandra Lee 234 Bugg, Barbara Coleman 129 Bukowich, Pete Vincent 196 Bulkeley, Jomes Colnen 350 Bull, Norman Fred 413 Bullord, Mory Jone 214,361 Bullard, William B 184 Bulloch, Andrew C, Jr 182,262 Bullock, Donald Paul .... 306,310,338,413 Bullock, Ceroid Martin 184 Bullock, Noel Wordie 183, 238, 378 Bump, Caroline Auguste 163, 234 Bump, Mory Elizabeth 163,234 Bunce, Kenneth George 289,300,413 Bunger, Byron Mead 195 Bunger, Ona Roe 229 Bunjes, Beverly Jeon 171,328 Buntain, Judy 125 Burch, Robert Leonard 336 Burdick, Bruce Francis 273 Burdick, Jon Mary 139,222,352 Burg, Barry Richard 266, 309 Burge, Albert Roy 413 Burgc, Janice Jone 166,191,295 Burge, Morjoric Koy 52, 157, 169, 214,413 Burgert, Lou Ella 173, 334 Burgess, Foe Opie 205,413 Burgh, Koren Dortha 210 Burghall, Heather S 191,295 Burke, John Potrick 317 Burke, Lorry Keith 269 Burlond, Carlyle C, Jr. 176,335 Burleson, Marsha Kay 168 Burmont, Frederick J., Jr. 181 Burnell, Peter Edwin 179 Burnes, Marjory 229 Burnett, Donald Hugh 174,334 Burns, Richord William 300 Burns, Robert Alexius 319 Burnworth, Janet C 171,322 Burr, Christopher 177, 285 Burris, Robert Alan 182, 289 Burris, Robert J., Jr 182,334 Burroughs, Ann Stuart 221 Burroughs, Robert C 413 Burrous, Floyd Richard 185 Burt, Thomas Arthur 413 Burton, Bonnie Chonine 171 Busch, Barbara Sue 191,413 Busch, Jerry Jomes 258 Bush, Bethony Anne 356 Butchort, Jomes Douglas 181,258 Butcher, Loretto Louise 191,341,413 Butcher, Ralph Lloyd 245 Butler, Agatha Jeon 197 Butler, Mory Alice 162 Butler, Neil Vernon 288 Butterfield, Virginio B 163 Button, Joon Mayard 205 Butts, David 391 Butts, Robert Bruce 26 9, 286, 344 Byossee, Richard Carlos 250 Byrd, Corolyn Ruth 229 c Coble, Charles Volney 339,414 Coble, Morjorie Alline 233 Coble, Richord Arnold 237 Cadle, Jim 116 Cody, Burton Bloine 238 Cagle, Richord Gilbert 324 Cajacob, David Lee 245, 328 Colobro, Anthony D 309 Caldwell, Frank L., Jr. .. 201,274,316,414 Coldwell, Patricia Ann 206 Coley, Morshol Honlin 351 Coligaris, John Michael 189 Coll, Joon Elizobeth 213,352 Colt, Lorry Wayne 366 Collohan, Joyce Ann 217,414 Callahan, Poul Roymond 182, 289 Collos, George Pete 303 Collowoy, Charles Lorry 269, 414 Collowoy, Lorry Joseph 135 Colvert, Jock David 180 Comocho, Solvodor Lujan 289,414 Comerlo, Dorothy Jone 206 Cornfield, SaroS Buell 414 Camillone, Dominic V 269 Camp, William Lile 262 Campbell, Becky Jean 167, 359 Compbell, Kirk Kevin 265, 366, 374 Compbell, Kyle Leroy 180 Compbell, Morsha D 205 Campbell, Nancy Jeon 197 Compbell, Newell Paul 176 Compbell, Robert, Jr 414 Campbell, Robert A 249 Campbell, Russell T 241 Cannon, Croig Otis 265 Connon, Richord Leon 182, 317 Copen, Mory Anne 162, 341 Copito, Irwin Jay 261 Copps, Poulo Jeonne 218 Coraghor, Arthur Vernon 328 Cord, Kenneth Hopkins 238 Cord, Michael Rolond 262 Corey, Catherine 222 Corey, Gory 414 Corgill, Dorothy Anne 162,332 Corleno, Kenneth Leroy 181,246 Corley, Janice Mae 214 Corlile, Douglas Eugene 414 Corlin, Cecelio Ann 320 Carlson, Carol Lee 197 Carlson, Charles Jomes 402, 403 Carlson, Duone Phillip 253 Corlson, Eleonor B 221 Corlson, Geroldine 222 Corlson, Horry Byron 296,414 Corlson, Jeon D 295 Carlson, Leiond Victor 185 Corlson, Ronald Arthur 180 Cormichael, Careen Dee 206, 356 Cormichoel, Judith R 192 Corpenter, David M 194,238 Carpenter, Donald Lee 274 Corpenter, Mar Jeon R, „ IW Carpenter, Morris T., Jr. ..:. 180 Corr, Bernice Ann 170,325,414 Corr, Cloro 299 Corr, David Rondall 245 Corr, John Edword, Jr 4l4 Corr, Morgoret Ann 162 Carrey, Chormaine R. 205 449 Carroll, Eloine Ruth 206,322,414 Carrot!, Lconna Mary . . 197 Carrol), Mory Jill . 226,291,330,414 Carroll, Mcrric Melodie 197 Corry, Trigg Waller 249 Carson, Barbara Lee 163 Cortcr, Dorothy Celio 213,414 Corter, Eleanor 299 Corter, Fred Carl 181 Cortcr, Honnelore H 169 Carter, H. Lee 269 Corter, Jack Abbotts 414 Carter, James Thomas, Jr. 414 Cortcr, Ronald Robert 245 Carvalho, Peg 299 Corvell, Robert Arthur 319 Cofvcr, Beuloh Moy 166, 341 Carver, Robert Morris 270,292, 393 Corwin, Jay Winthrop 175 Casado, Jerry Joe 348 Cose, Chorles Whipple 242 Cose, Dorothy Ann 213,414 Cosey, Caron L. 163 Coshen, Donold Eugene 319 Costor, Kothryn R 163,210 Coswell, Eleanor Green 165, 206, 342 Catltn, Philoncy Ann 229,361 Cottermole, Jean 53,171 Cowlfield, William W. .. 181,287,289,341 Caywood, Lindsoy P., ir 193 Ceriello, Vincent R 269 Cernoc, John Joseph 308 Chobos, Christion D 341 Chace, Lorry Kirklond 402,403,414 Chalonge, Karen Jeanine 343 Chomberloin, Robert M., Jr 274 Chombcrlin, Robert W 179 Chambers, Cofol Joy 162,314,334 Chambers, Dorro Lee 171, 234 Chambers, Valeto 299 Chandler, Dovid Gordon 195 Chandler, John Richard 414 Chandler, Lorry Stephen 178 Chandler, Marilyn Jean 218 Chandler, Marjorie Joan 218 Choparro, Manuel 343 Chopin, Alice Joyce 163 Choplin, Dovid Ross 144,414 Chartier, Myron Raymond 196, 334 Chartter, Vernon Lee 196, 334, 356 Chose, Laura Dennison 222 Chastoin, Clifton Hugh 309 Chaunccy, Peter 245 Chavies, John Bernard 414 Cheedle, Wayne Edward 284,414 Cherp, Robin Lee 378 Chcruiyot, John Kipruto 176,241 Chesley, Duone Paul 414 Chesnut, Dione 331,335 Chess, Stephen Boardman 277 Chew, Christine Sylvia 196,343,414 Chidsey, Jack Arthur 249 Childers, Roberta L 329 Childs, Gene Allen 354 Chilton, Eloise Mac 163, 225 Chipchase, Beverly J. ..„ 205 Chittim, Clifford A 414 Chitty, Suson Roe 167,218 Chodd, Nancy Lee 234 Christensen, Cherie P 164 Christensen, Jan C 343 Christenson, Robert A 245 Christions, Beverly 143, 414 Christionsen, Birtho 170 Christiansen, Howard C 300 Christmonn, Alicia L 169,214 Christncr, Mary Carol 222,414 Christoff, Nicholos A 289,415 Christy, Gale Duane 50,245,415 Christy, Gory Leonord 51,245,415 Chu, David Chou Kwong 176, 343 Church, Mary Joanne 53, 444 Ciovaglia, Joan 170,333,415 Cittermon, Louis Pocker 266 Clair, Dovid Richard 284,311,321 Clopp, Hirom Cornell, Jr 254 Clapp, Robert Afton 54, 186 Clordy, Dovid Lee 201,270,271,366 Clore, Rosemory Jean 169 Clark, Ann 222 Clark, Barbara Jean 230 Clork, Borton Marshall 180 Clark, Coryl Lou 229 Clork, Cloire Louise 210 Clark, Edward William 366 Clark, H. Marguerite B 331 Clark, Joon Katherine 157 Clark, Joanne Helen 302 Clark, John Robert 258 Clark, Judith Helen 226 Clork, Kay Melicent 173,335,341 Clark, Kenneth Williom 182 Clark, Marilyn Sue 221 Clork, Mary Louise 158 Clork, Nancy 222,415 Clark, Patricio Ann 190,234,331 Clork, Richard Lee 189 Clork, Suson Lcwy 205 Clark, Ted Aulsbury 186,273 Clork, Thomas Arvid 132 Clark, Velmcr LeRoy 366 Clork, William Earl 319 Clofke, Holly Hopkins 166 Clarke, Judith Ann 213,415 Clory, Lonetta Hazel 233, 295, 329 Clous, Normon Howard 269 Clauson, Sonja Koy 162, 210 Claydon, John 353 Clayton, Charles Robert 269, 323, 324 Clayton, David Brent 183,270 CIcgg, Roberto L 295 Clegg, Winifred 161 Clemens, Morcia C 444 Clement, Sorry Warren 183 Clement, George W., Jr 289 Clements, Gail 222 CIcvenger, Esta 161 Click, Sondra Jo 218 Clingan, Morgoret Ann 218 Clink, Noncy Livingston 158,213 Clock, Dovid Rolph 254 Closs, Barbora Jeon 190 Clough, John Ernest 129, 319 Clough, Mary Eloine 141,226 Clover, Julie Lynn 221 Cloyd, Marvin 289 Coole, Mary Constance 210 Cochron, Nancy Myrene 206 Cochrane, Sara Michele 226,359 Cochrone, William H., Jr 175,258 Cocke, Fleta Ann 168,340,359 Codding, Roymond M 313 Coellen, William f , Jr 415 Coffee, Stuort Allan 182 Coffey, Malcolm Keating 180,253 Coffey, Richard Paul 176 Coffin, Jeffrey W. 242 Coffman, Jomes Everett 262 Coggcsholl, John C 179 Cogswell, Carolyn Lorna 194 Cohon, Michoel Jay 266 Cohen, Bennic Joe 261 Cohen, Dorlene Celest 350 Cohen, Esta Lee 128, 129, 230 Cohen, Joan Morsha 165 Cohen, John Michael 188 Cohen, Martine Cloude 160 Cohen, Ralph Luntz 138,261 Cohen, Richard Marcus 278 Cohen, Sidney 311,325 Cohen, Stanley Bruce 175 Cohn, Robert Irwin 201,266 Cohrs, Nancy Irene 214,352 Cohrs, Wolter Louis 237, 336 Coke, Chorles Vernon 189 Coke, Jock Loren 189, 326 Colbert, Wayne Benton 195 Cole, Frederick M 174,187 Cole, Joan Elizabeth 221 Cole, Marguerite Glodys 190,304, 305, 334 Cole, Phillip Roymond 314 Coleman, Constance M 444 Coleman, Doris L. Miles 245 Colemon, Duane Paul 415 Coleman, Gordon Randall 280 Coleman, Kathleen L 162 Colemon, Wilson W., Jr 286,415 Colley, Howard Robert 176 Collier, Constonce B 444 Collier, Kathleen E 200,225,312,415 Collinge, Soro Jeon 206 Collins, Christion N 188 Collins. Judith F 170, 190 Collins, Larry Murphy 245,415 Coloncll, Joseph M 246,290,296, 301, 316,415 Colyer, Deno May 161,359 Combs, David Eldredge 249 Combs, Richard Ernest 249 Comer, James Burt 366, 396 Comfort, Annabelle Tip 167 Compton, James Barclay 181,287 Condiles, Robert 249 Condon, Thomos Joseph 242, 416 Condy, Joon 299 Congdon, Nancy Jeon 218 Conn, Mory Ann 157,164,301,416 Conn, Peggy Anne 170, 416 Conn, William Owen 180,287 Connell, Donald Lee 254,416 Connell, Fronklin Lee 179 Connelly, Colleen Kay 195,319,442 Conner, Gary Dean 334 Conner, Patricio Ann 161 Conner, Robert Lee 280,286,416 Connolly, Charles T 249 Connor, Stephen Edword 319 Conrad, Dole Edward 178 Conry, Caribel Palmer 226 Conry, June 299 Conselmon, Margaret E 192, 357 Consoer, John Arthur 286,290,296 Conway, Garland Maureen 171 Conway, Nettyonn Corol 206, 340 Cook, Forrest Eugene 136 Cook, Howord Roy 366, 369, 375 Cook, Jocqueline Lee 170 Cook, Nancy 141 Cook, Peter DeWitt 253 Cook, Sharon Mailehune 168 Cooley, Dovid Richard 273 Cooley, Thomos Cortcr 253 Coolley, Morilyn 53,167,218 Coons, Charles Duone 262, 339 Coons, Jomes Bryan 245, 310 Cooper, Corole 229 Cooper, Cloire Marie 197 Cooper, Derylin Louise 416 Cooper, George Deon 175 Cooper, Howord Douglass 254 Cooper, Jerome Brookes 180 Cooper, John Russell 313 Cooper, Penelope Moy 209 Cooper, Robert Gene _ 242 Cooper, Robert Riley 289 Cope, Joy Truman 274, 327, 350 Cope, Margaret Allene 205 Copelond, James Douglas 245 Copelond, Morion Louise 169, 218 Copelond, Ronold Horo)d 245, 286 Coppock, Dovid William 238 Corbett, Koren Lucille 160 Corbett, Patricio Ann 218 Corbitt, Billie Neol i 175 Corcoran, Mory Joe 305 Cord, Joanne Helen 172, 226 Cordeiro, Ivel 333, 343 Corey, Shirley LaRee 173,205 Cornelison, Alford Roy 336 Cornel ison, John W 187 Cornelius, Carol Anne 173, 206 Cornell, Harvey H., Jr 249, 378 Cornell, Sandra Beth 162 Cornell, Soro Elizabeth 214 Cornell, Sheila 192, 340 Cornwell, Howord Allen 141, 191, 229, 291 Corrington, Sherrie L 359 Corscr, George Albert 290,296,416 Cory, Barbara Lou 129,214,285 Cory, Patricia Lynn 171 Cosby, Suson Ann 162 Costmi, Ronald Anthony 174, 184, 274, 303 Costin, Georgionne Koy 214 Costos, Evelyn .. 164 Cotton, Fred Arthur 416 Cottrell, Cotherine 221 Cotugno, Louise A 303 Couch, Jeon Amelito 170, 285 Couch, Merlin Kotherine 214 Coughlin, Rosemary Anne 329 Coulter, Herbert D., Jr 237 Couper, Rcnnie Charles 287 Courshon, Jomes Robert 180,265 Courtney, David H 416 Covell, Deborah Adams 205 Covode, William L 254 Cowgill, Ronold Hodley 182, 348 Cox, Chorles Gordon 290, 296 Cox, Gory Elwood 303,321,416 Cox, H. Mortin 237 Cox, Leslie Conrad 241 Cox, Richard Lee 184,241 Cox, Robert David 269 Cox, Ronald Anthony 193 Cox, Ronald Eugene 416 Cox, Stanley Morrow 250 Cox, Yvonne Joon 329 Coxe, Joseph Terrell, Jr 195 Coyle, Les H 185,378 Coyne, Michael John 129 Crobb, Elizabeth Ann 158,359 Crobb, Phyllis M. Harms 444 Crabb, Ronald Lee 300,316 Crabtree, Jerry Manning 262 Crabtree, Kenneth G 179,306 Croig, Charles Bradford 246 Craig, Tandy Elizobeth 52, 229 Craine, Donold Robert 201,280 Crane, Fronk S 188 Crane, John Carleton 293,297,416 Cronton, Elmer Mitchell 129, 339 Croven, Gary Riley 311 Crowford, Anno Gross 352 Crowford, Betty Joan 159 Crawford, Bobby Lavonn 159 Crecdon, Daniel Patrick 262 Creevey, Kothleen Groy 161 Crescenzi, E. James, Jr. 237 Crew, Suzonne Jane 169 Criger, Arol Glenn 180 Criswcll, Myrna Koy 206, 336 Critchlow, Dovid M 416 Crocker, Derwood R 201,238 Croes, Marionno 226,416 Crofford, Joyce Ann 197 Cronin, Thomas Dillon 258,290,313 Crooks, William D., Jr 300 Cross, Jon Byron 287 Cross, Mildred 305 Crouch, John William 253,416 Crouch, Wendy Ann 53 Crouse, Chorlottc Joon 301 Crowder, Elizabeth E 160,226 Crowder, Jane Nelson 416 Crowder, Paul Adams 416 Crowley, Lowrcncc Dovid 416 Crowley, Shaun Veronico 163 Crowley, Vivian Morie 166 Cruff, Connie Lou 173 Crum, John Allen 246 Crumrine, Leito Ann 160, 214 Cudworth, Arthur G., Jr 290,416 Cullen, Cynthio Corr 226 Culley, Borboro Corol 225 Culman, Barbara Smith 416 Cultra, Rebccco Jonc 221, 349 Cumbie, Jon Mor!e 168, 359 Cummings, David M., Jr 265 Cummings, Harold Edward 187 Cummings, Jo Ann L. O 305 Cummings, Susan Ja ne 218 Cundiff, Milford Fields 245,286 Cuney, Sarah Jane 134, 214 Cunningham, Daniel T 378 Cunningham, Horold K., Jr 416 Cunninghom, Judith Cook 416 Cunningham, Patricia A 295 Cunninghom, Paul Henry 277 Cunyus, Gary Anthony 269 Curington, Terry Gee 189 Curless, Richard Gront 241 Curran, Robert Joseph 289 Current, Howard Cloyton 136, 319 Curry, Billie Jeon 217,305,379 Curry, Robert Lee 188 Curry, Robert Rodney 193 Curtis, Dole Hendrix 183,241 Curtis, Doreen Nina 168,325 Curtis, Lorry Joe 183,273 Curtis, William Crider 246 Curts, Tommy Joy 4(tt Cutler, Allen 196 D Dabbelt, Diana E 194,416 Dahlbcrg, Morilyn C 157, 161 Dohlen, Horold March 366 Dohlquist, Arlen Ramon 176 Dohms, Holcyon Rosellen 164 Doiley, John Logon 49, 265 Dairy, Tom Michael 245 Dale, Judith Ferrce 206 Dalton, James Gorrison 249 Daly, Ardeth Hording 91 Dandreo, Potricio Ann 165 Done, Julio Elizobeth 160,210 Doney, Dovid Earle 299, 316, 354 Donforth, Lois Rebecco 190,302 Daniel, William Barton 254 Daniels, Deboroh V 416 Danielsen, Raymond D 332 Donsdill, John E., Jr 196 Donte, Julianne 209 D ' Antonio, RosoMe Ann 159 Donvers, Hollis Bins 182 Darby, Morynez 295 Dordcn, Arba Sonjo 172 Darley, Word Braiden 265 Darling, Jomes Gory 187 Darnell, Roger Lucion 313,416 Darr, Dorlene Eleonor 225, 301 Dorst, Richord John 201,245 Dart, John Seward 137,314 Dougherty, Dovid R 336 Dougherty, James R 182 Douth, Jerry Donold 245 Davidson, Dorrell Ewort 182 Davidson, James Williom 180,288 Davidson, Mio 163,350 Davidson, Nancy Froscr 214 Dovidson, Roberta M 168,325 Davidson, Roger Horry 50, 131, 142, 145,416 Dovie, Bonnie Jonelle 28, 129, 143, 218,416 Davies, Dorrell Mortin 188 Davies, Jerome C 177, 354 Davis, Allen Hill, Jr 181 Dovis, Arthur King 273 Davis, Bill Joe 175 Davis, Brayton Fletcher 269 Davis, Diane Lindner 314,416 Davis, Don Edward 261,416 Dovis, Donno Sue 226 Dovis, Ellen Mather 165 Davis, Inez Morie 295 Davis, Jeonnine Y 161 Davis, Joel Corroll 290,416 Dovis, Lorna Lee 331, 335 Davis, Mary Kothleen 206,221,416 Davis, Miki 249 Davis, Morton Lee 136,319,442 Dovis, Rocanno 214 Davis, Ronold Webb 416 Dovis, Sandro Ruth 234 Davis, Thomas Roy 189 Davis, Timothy Flint 254 Dovis, Virginia Dione M 285 Dovison, Harold L 258 Dowley, David Albert 265 Down, Elizabeth Carol 163,214 Dawn, William Edward 270 Dawson, Robert Victor 175, 249 Doy, James Barratt 254 Doy, Mclindo Dione 205 Deon, Bobby Lee 270 Dean, Ronald Ray 187 Dc Bencc, Glodys Mory 164 Dcboy, Kenneth Martin 180,287 De Bus, Robert Lawrence 184, 308 Decker, Dennis Wade 178 Deeble, Mike Winslow 265 Decg, Miles Frederic 305- Deering, Potricio S 169,229,352 Dc Ford, Dale Dorrel 313 De Hetre, Sondro J 213 Dclo, Houssoye B. C, Jr 249 Delancy, James J., Jr 179, 333 De Loney, John Willis 308, 388 450 Delbrucck, Diane Jono 214 De Line, James Ronold 138,269 DcII, Ernest Edward, Jr 254 Dc Loach, Harvey Lyle 402 Dclicll, Chorlcs F 253 Dclzcll, Dovid William 185, 253 Dembo, Richard 177 Dcming, Robert Hcrschel 298 Demmon, Robert G. 270 Demos, Nicholas Sam 254,366 Dc Moulin, Williom P 319 Dcmpscy, Howard Stanley , 249 Dc Muth, Alan Cornelius SO, 95, 142, 144,373,417 Dendahl, John Hogc 254,391 Dcndohl, Karen Virginio 167,218 De Niro, Rocco Thomas 310 Dennis, Cornelia 200 Dennis, Kathleen Diane 171,210,341 Dent , Clarobelle Gwen 173, 324 Denzcr, Solly Ann 221 Dc Roo, Moricl Ann 417 Dc Rose, James Michael 180 De Rouen, Joseph R 188 Dcrsham, George Herbert 193 Dcsch, Larry Lcc 270 Desmond, Daniel Joseph 241 Dcttloff, Clarence A. 290 Deutsch, Penelope Cee 205 Devenish, Mary Louise 167,213 De Vitling, Brinton N 178, 258 Devine, Marsholl P 238 Devlin, Barbara 299 Devlin, Bernard Terence 300 Dewcll, J. Bryan 417 Dewey, Sharon Fayc 166 Dexter, Richord E 254 Dhority, Lynn Freeman . 95,183,265 Diomond, Thomas W 180,257 Di Berordino, Joseph F 177 Dickens, Phyllis Jane 168 Dickensheets, Harvey W. 196, 336 Dickerson, Richard W. 185 Dickey, Brenda Allen 313,417 Dickinson, Richard L 378 Dickinson, Roberto Mae 229 Dickinson, Sarah Boyd 218,417 Dickinson, Susan M 218 Dickson, Christina V 53,169,218 Diedrich, Gerald B 184,270 Diehl, Byron Clark 277 Dieleman, Dick William 183 Dietrich, David Eugene 182 Di Giacomo, Don J. 333 Dillman, Mary Diana 160, 229 Dillman, Robert Holly 258 Dillon, Bert ,, 179 Dillon, Gote 91,229 Dillon, Larry Gene 334 Dillon, Peter W 201,265 Dillow, James Donald 237 Dimond, Lynn Ross 160 Diniz, Joubert C 343 Diringer, Barbara Jo 226,417 Diwoky, Susan Hothaway 229, 417 Dix, Julie Ann 164,333 Dixon, Noncy Elizabeth 131, 139, 192,317 Dixon, Ronald Wayne 181,356 Dlin, Gary Arthur 353 DIugach, Jane „ 209 Dobbe, Knut 343 Dodds, Dianne Marie 210 Dodge, Marsada Jo _ 233 Dodson, Durrett Blake 186,249 Doherty, Dennis James 254 Dolan, Patricia Ann 200,214,291,417 Dolence, Agnes C 295 Dolphin, Ronald Dean 179 Domenico, Lois Mae 190,417 Domenico, Norine Joyce 190 Donaldson, Glenn B., Jr 195 Donaldson, James Waller 258 Donelson, Martha W 444 Doney, Claudia Anne 160 Donnan, Diane Rae 206 Donnelly, Anne Helen 218,417 Donoghue, Robert Hamel 241 Donohoe, Deonna D 206 Donohue, Joon Lucille 222,352,419 Donohue, Kevin Wolcott 238, 332 Dooley, Carol Gwen 165 Dooley, Donald Lee 258 Dorau, Jane Louise 234 Dorfman, Morcia Beth 209 Dorn, Michael Scott 249 Dorr, Robert Carl 314 Dorst, Sally Motthys 95,158,206,326 Dorwin, Thomas Arthur 245 Dogghan, David Carroll 189 Dougherty, Marilyn Roe 161 Doughmon, Ernest Lloyd 177 Douglas, Carlysle Arden 334 Douglas, John Abbot 181 Douglas, John David 179 Douglas, John Robert 180 Douglas, Robert 184,253,265 Douglass, Dale Dwight 249 Dove, Eddie Everet 140,253,366,367, 371,372,402,403 Dowell, Dwain Arthur 238 Dowis, Roger Thomas 273 Dowler, Boyd Hamilton 366, 369, 376, 379, 402, 403 Dowler, Joseph Rcid 270,378 Dowlcr, Robert Donald 257 Dowling, Jorenne Down 295 Downic, Roe Ann 234 Downing, Robert Eugene 49,195,417 Downing, Walter A., Jr 178 Downs, Thomas Cooper 183, 288 Downtain, Roberto Mac 444 Doyle, Kathleen Ellen 213 Drager, Donald Richard 288,321 Drake, Shoryle Kay 159,359 Draper, Caroline F 159 Draws, Morilyn Eldora 221 Drctblott, Irwin S 325,417 Drciblatt, Lorraine W 325, 349 Dreith, Margie May 53,213 Drossel, Mary Ann 157, 171 Drcwry, Williom W., Ill 242 Drews, Thomas Arthur 237 Dreyor, Peter John 249 Drcycr, Tcrrcncc D 180 Drissen, Edward Michael . 178 Drissen, Sondro Jeon 196 Drum, William F., Jr. 189 Drydcn, Margery H. 214,302,417 Duberstcin, David Neol 261 Dubin, Melvin L 179 Dubois, Rodney Chorles 249 Dubuisson, Ann P 226 Du Chorme, Barbara Lee 164 Duck, Rosalie J 164 Duckworth, John Steel 257 Dudo, Fritz Lee 138,245 Dudley, Gordon Howard 417 Dudley, Norma Jill 171 Duff, Sandra Lee 162,213 Duffield, Anne Bethune 213 Duggon, Constance Jo on 221 Duggan, Deanno Moe 214 Duggan, Lawrence James 288 Duke, Deborah 222 Duloigh, Donald Emerich 184 Dumler, Lorry Jay 348 Duncan, Alexandra S 222 Duncan, Carlo Ray 168 Duncan, Chorles Cohran 185 Duncan, Janet Arloa 160 Duncan, Roger William 195,417 Dunham, Kenneth K., Jr 246 Dunievitz, Lionel D 261,417 Dunitz, Gerald Wolf 187,266 Dunkin, Edwin Joy 278 Dunkin, Kay Carol 163 Dunkley, Kothleen Joy 166,221 Dunlop, Donn 254 Dunn, Bernard August 245,417 Dunn, Corol Lynne 164, 210 Dunn, Morion Bliss 168,226 Dunn, Sharon Lynne 167,218 Dunn, Terrance Edward 307 Dunnagan, Frondee 218 Dunsmore, Kay Frances 417 Dunstone, Judith Anne 166,217 Dupont, Ann Howkins 444 Duron, Amodeo Luz 189,257 Durbin, Patricia Ann 217,291 Durham, Grover Hugh 269 Durham, James Norrls 298,303,391 Durkin, Kothryn Lenore 213 Durrett, James Homo, Jr 313,417 Durst, Martha Arlene 166,213 Dustman, Stephen Paul 184,262 Dutton, Evan Joseph 181,315,321 Dvorak, Diane Louise 217,417 Dvorak, Robert W 184 Dwyer, Patrick Clyde 188 Dwyer, Warren Leonord P 176 E Eapen, K. C 326 Eorle, Robert L., Jr 253 Eorling, Robert Russell 238,293,298, 333,417 Earnest, George Lane 253 Eastmon, Charles J 189 Eastman, Horry 0., Ill 182,286,289, 300,316,417 Eostom, Frederick W 417 Eaton, Janice Lorroine 206, 338, 356 Eaton, Robert Lowrence 319 Eberhard, Neil Emery 178 Ebcrhart, Elizobeth Ann 221 Eberl, Jack Deon 257 Eberle, Rose Brunhilde 167 Eckberg, Enid Ingrid 233 Eckblod, Anna Mae 218 Eckdahl, Annette Fern ....234,314,356,417 Eckel, Robert R 48, 309 Eckert, Jon Sanburg 292, 339 Eckley, Dennis Dean 378 Ecklund, Philip C 242 Eckstein, Yvonne Marie 417 Economides, George 265 Edens, Sonyo Quay 195, 222 Edmonds, Jonette Jean 172, 285 Edquist, Carl Thomas 193,303,316,321 Edscorn, Chizuko Emoto 334 Edscorn, Poul Lewis 334 Edwards, Cornelia N 229 Edwards, James Charles 265 Edwards, Judith Pot 210 Edwards, Lorno Jane 173 Edwards, William T 186 Efron, Iris Ester 167,230 Eggebrccht, Lindo Ann 139,221 Eggers, Dorothy Koy 197 Ehrct, Richard L. 337 Ehrstine, John Widgcr 249 Eichenbcrger, Nancy M. 163,218 Eidcn, Susan Jaync 165 Eidingcr, Carolyn A 167,217 Eimos, Richard 237 Eisenberg, Alan Irwin 261 Eisenbud, Joonno Jane 351 Eiscnstcin, Rochelle M 161,325 Eitrem, Christian 343 Elo, Jonet 229,417 Elcischman, Charles 178 Elder, Jean Ann 163 Elder, Lynne Lester 226 El Hoboshi, Zoki 1 343 Elkins, William Fred 378 Ellbogen, William C 201,278,279 Elledge, Gerald Ezra 305 Ellcnbergcr, Kenneth W 417 Ellinger, Richard G., Jr 241 Ellinger, Solly 213 Elliott, Donald Dale 316,388,417 Elliott, Helen Anne 171,205,323 Elliott, Jerry Robert 237 Elliott, Patricia Ann 193,222 Elliott, Sally Barton _ 161,206 Elliott, Sean Michael 241 Elliott, Suson Ronsom 167,213 Ellis, Elladine Marie 190,320,417 Ellis, James McKibban 269 Ellis, John Clark 49,246 Ellis, John Michael 182 Ellis, Judith Ann 160 Ellis, Patricio Ann 205 Ellis, Patricia Jean 162,302 Ellis, Sue Harriet 162,206 Ellison, Cothrine C 159 Ellison, David Roy 319 Ellyson, Solly Deanne 162 EIrick, Donald Lee 262 Elson, Clifford Roy 249 Elwell, Doris Jeanne 234 Elwell, John Carlson 356 Ely, Eugene Wesley 262 Ely, M. Mariorie 205 Ely, Susan Louise 229 Emery, Betty Lou 165, 190 Emery, Eugene Edword 329,417 Emeson, Howord Stuart 261 Emmert, Nancy Elizabeth 226,417 Emms, Susan Jane 213 Emrich, Kathryn Ann 217,418 Engbor, Melvin Sheldon 261 Engel, Bernord Edward 176 Engel, Frances Sue 197 Engel, Raymond W 366 Engen, David Allen 189,238 Engle, Susan 164,218 Englehart, Gail F 173 Engles, Maureen Edna 161,217 Ennis, Chorles Wilbur 442 Enochs, Mark James 345 Ensign, Mary Evelyn 225 Enz, Jeon Cooper 222 Erickson, ErI Eric 310 Erickson, Judith M 214, 305, 352 Erickson, Tanya Marie 217 Eritz, Ceroid L 287 Ernst, Linda Ann 134, 163 Ernst, Phyllis Dianne 172, 330 Erny, Christel 229 Ervoy, Marjorie Ann 444 Ervin, Mary Alice 444 Erwin, Virgel Gene 270 Esbensen, Judith May 157,163,234 Espey, William Mollonei 269 Espino, Nelida D 333 Ess, Kay Dewain 316,349,418 Essermon, Alan Davis 278 Essert, Raymond Show, Jr 321 Estobrook, Anne McLean 418 Estobrook, Frances T 222 Estes, Daniel Fronklin 297,418 Estes, Donold Bob 418 Estes, Earl M., Jr 418 Estes, Jerry Roger 289,316,418 Estes, Norma Morie 164, 331 Estey, Judith Ann 190, 357, 361 EsHow, Betty Jo 304, 305 Estrello, Bernice F 173 Etherton, Robert Lee 189,306 Eurich, Bill Eldon 378 Evans, Beverly Jeanne 226,418 Evans, Cornelia Hunt 160,218 Evans, Daniel Miller 418 Evans, David Donald 303,339,418 Evans, Evelyn Lorene 221, 322, 338 Evans, John Mortee 245,418 Evans, Robert Lenoir 129, 184 Evans, Robert Ralph 181 Evans, Virginia Kothryn 162,295 Evans, Warren Edward 287 Evenson, Donald Ole 265 Evert, Judith Marie 160, 295 Ewing, Marchol Forward 226 F Fogon, Word Duone 177, 348 Fahrenbruch, Richard C 180 Fohrenkrog, John M 201,270,418 Fair, William Forbes 319 Foir, Poul Edward 189 Folcs, Elizabeth Jane 205 Falgicn, Jacqueline Ann 419 Falmlcn, Nona Aileen „ 196 Fanning, Mary Jo 229,285 Fonton, John Frederick 273 Forbcr, Judith Mary :... 193 Farbcr, Sharon Lee 230 Faricy, Francis Lane 249 Farley, Gordon King 254, 308, 388 Farley, Jacqueline Ann 333 Forlcy, Jo Ann 160,336 Farley, Robert Malcolm 258 Former, Dorlene Kay 165 Farmer, Michael Joe 174, 186 Farmer, Patricia Jane 160, 229, 343 Fornsworth, Marion E 172 Farrier, Mary Jane 161 Forwcll, Sandro Kay 167,234 Faxon, Sarah 158, 222 Fechner, Mclvyn Douglas 277 Feddcrman, Judith Mae 210 Feddersen, Leon Ben 273 Feder, Harold Abram 319 Federer, Ann Lucille 229 Fefermon, Jerry Stanley 261 Feinberg, Neil Orin 201,278 Feist, William Charles 284 Feldblum, Barbara Jo 230,325 Felix, Frank Edward, Jr 181,396 Fell, Mary Ann 320 Felscher, Walter Cheney 177 Felte, Joyce Elaine 158,327 Fetten, Harriet LucJnda 221 Felton, Jerry Leon 189 Ferguson, David Albert 175 Ferguson, Morionne E 165 Ferroro, Judith 163,226 Ferrari, Georgino L 161, 333 Ferrendelli, James A 284,286,419 Ferrill, Linda Louise 200, 226, 419 Ferry, Guy Vincent 345 Ficke, George Doerr 201,253 Field, Nancy Sue 230 Fielder, John Ronald 180 Fields, Diane Carole 158,234 Fields, Lawrence O ' Neal 273 Fields, William Glenn 348 Fietta, Augustus C 419 Fifer, William Ivan 348 Figgs, Fred Gerald 323, 329 Files, Fred 201,257 Finch, Francis T 284, 286 Fink, Elaine 168,230 Fink, Ira Stephen 140,261 Fink, Morgot Claire 160 Fink, William Gordon 238, 289, 300, 316,419 Finloyson, Bertha K 444 Finloyson, Karen Lei 171,350 Firestone, Lendy S 165, 229 Fischer, Jacqueline Ann 163 Fischer, Tonys Jane 221,293,297,419 FischI, Mary Norris 221, 302, 340 Fishburn, Patricio Sue 157,162,285 Fisher, Lois Dorlene 229 Fisher, Nancy Lee 229,419 Fishmon, Ellis Sam 266 Fishmon, Esther 166, 325 Fitch, James Gory 254 Fitch, Larry Kent 290,419 Fitch, Rut h 197 Fitzgerald, Janet llene .167,295,331,335 Fitzgerald, Jerry Mock 284 Fitzgerrell, Richard G 238 Fitzmorris, James E 254.401,402,403 Fix, Richard Dole 304, 308 Flad, Harvey Keyes 246, 348 Flanders, Harold H 178, 336 Flanders, Lois Lorrayne 213 Flanery, William S 321,419 Flonigan, Sheila Jane 218 Flosko, Milo Dole - 300,419 Fleebe, Gary Wilber 378 Fleet, Janet Lee 444 Fleming, Carol Annette 170,320,358 Fleming, Robert Seton 265 Fletcher, Carolyn G 161,226 Flickinger, Judith Dell 221,419 Flowers, James Edward 378 Flynn, Margaret Mary 170,225,419 Flynn, Theresa E 326 Flynn, Thomos Murray - 284 Flynn, Warren C, Jr 270 Fobes, Shoron Brown 218 Fogg, Harold Taylor 132, 133, 316 Fogg, Robert Wellington 337 Foldo, Susan „ „ - 234 Foley, Ruby Ann _ 160,295,336 Follett, John Franklin 175 Forbes, Joy William _.. 184,265 Ford, J oyce Lee 160, 191 Ford, Neil Kilboume 249 Ford, Patricio Diana 164 Forman, Gory Melvin 261 Formon, Marshall S. „ 266 Forster, Jane 162, 226 Fort, Morionne _ — 214 Fortenberry, Betty J — 214 Fortson, Nancy Baird 170, 343 Fortune, Cynthia Louise 169 Fosdick, Patricia Lcc „ 218 451 Fosmark, Carl Adolph, Jr. 332 Foster, Charles Richard 179, 287 Foster, George A., Jr 174, 177, 335, 389 Foster, Jeremy 273 Foster, John Chorles, Jr. 289, 419 Foster, Marcia „ 299 Foster, Norman Arthur 250 Foster, Steven John 180 Foster. Wayne Clinton 337, 348, 419 Foutch, Jack Wendell 319 Fowler, Norma Jean „ 170 Fox, James Butler, III 241 Fox, James Poul 254 Fox, Jon Irwin 49,201,254 Fox, Potrick, Michael 254 Foxworthy, Darold Dee 177 Foxworthy, Mclvin Lee 177 Foxx, Janet Arlene . 171 Froiley, Larry Andrew 304 Frakes, Bernard Eugene 401,402 France, Richard Herbert 178,313 Francis, Guy Albert 194 Francis, Halley James 184,249 Francis, Richard P 333 Francke, Ronald E 179 Franco, Ann Stonder 331 Franc, Judith F 163 Fronk, Charles Abrahom 261,419 Frank, Harvey Jomes 196 Franklin, I. Toylor 184 Franz, Noncy Charlotte 191,419 Fronz, Roy Allan 183 Franzcn, Bette Dcnise 160, 213 Fronzen, Koy Lcmay 167,213 Froser, Victoria L. 130,131,214,361 Fraice, Robert Steven 269 Frazzini, Ronald M 201,257,419 Frederick, Donald M., Jr 290,419 Frederikscn, Gladys M 295 Fredric, Rhett Kayser 262 freedman, Marilyn Sue 209 Freeman, Leonord, III 242 Freeman, Marc 261 Freemon, Sandra Jean 170, 330 Freeman, Sarah Helen 222 French, John Harrison B 241 French, Mary Montagu 53, 193 Freund, Markcta Lily 311 Frcund, Robert Joseph 419 Frcy, Barbara Jean 222 Frey, Lots Jane 170, 331 Friedman, Marvin Jay 261,419 Friedman, Steven M 180,261 Frtedrichsen, Eric H 178, 332 Fritz, Andrew Albert 175 Fritz, Gerald Louis 184,317 Fritzlcr, Gary Lynn 188,270 Fritzler, Suzanne Morie 159, 191 Fritzsche, Koria Louise 53, 229 Frost, Nicholos P 175, 253 Frost, William Max 419 Fruit, Susan Baird 167,217 Fryborgcr, Dian 161 Frye, George Albert 189, 237 Fryc, Jean Marsh 225, 331 Fuchs, Lindd 160 Fugazzi, William H 287 Fujimoto, Nannette M 166, 285, 330 Fujimoto, Robert Isamu 347 Fulford, James Arthur 245 Fuller, W. Lance 249 Fullerton, Donald H 419 Fullerton, Richard F 195,419 Funk, James Everett 292,303,321, 403,419 Funke, Geraldine Carol 166,217 Furnas, John Harvey 238 Furphy, John Thomas 319 Furru, Roy Henry, Jr 183 Fussganger, Heinz L. R 295,419 Gaordcr, Kori 217,343 Gabrys, Roman Thaddeus 179 Gacbcl, Ino May 172,331,419 Gaertncr, Lynn M. 197 Gaffigan, Joseph W 258 Gahagcn, Gary Lee 181 Gahort, Bennie Joe 310,334,356,419 Goines, Larry Lee 258,303,419 Golanti, Eveline C 192, 229 Goibasini, Virginia Ann 205 Galbraith, Ralph L., Jr 289, 329 Golc, Forrest Carl 289 Gallagher, Patricia Ann 195 Gallcgos, Jerry Julian 333 GoHegos, Teodora D 333, 420 Golliver, Harry M., Jr 253 Golstad, Karloy John 177 Gamber, Lyndo Kathleen 167 Gamble, Judith Ann 172 Ganetsky, Morilyn E 230 Gardiner, Kenneth N 241 Gordner, Fredrick J 420 Gordner, Gene Allen 284, 420 Gargano, Anne Janet 169 Gorland, James Ewing „ 180 Garrabrant, Helen F 169, 304 Garramonc, Patricia Loo 192 Garrard, Christine 226 Gorrett, Edmund Hugh 245 Goirctt, Peter Lawrence 319 Gorrison, Flint, III 195 Gorstko, Ann Carine 234 Gorver, Bruce Morton 174, 186, 306 Garvcy, Dorothy Ann 213 Garvin, David Corrol 270, 366 Garvin, Sherrell Lee 166 Gorza, Filemon Lazoro 187, 280 Gaskill, Leba Ann 165, 335 Gaskin, Victoria Louise ...-. 195 Gaskins, Lester Raymond 183, 339 Gasparich, John Edward 177 Gasser, Karla Ann 226 Gates, Genie Lee 214 Gates, Harold Myron 201,262,420 Gates, James Preston 188, 262 Gates, Lari Sanford 192 Gauger, WiHiom Noren 269 Gaul, Mary Carolyn 351 Gouthicr, Carol Ann 200,233 Gavin, Thomas Anthony 238 Gealer, Al 393 Gcorheort, Suzon Foote 234 Gecenok, Sonya 173 Gcdde, Oohl Nils 343,420 Gcick, Margaret Ann 157, 320 Geiger, William Edward 420 Gciler, Thomas Gustaf 174, 175 Geist, Mary Lynnc 122 Gellenthien, Carl W 353 Gcmmill, Paulo Dee 172, 351 Gentry, Alice Mory 42 Gentry, Donald BIythe 294, 420 George, Gory Frederick 277 Gerbcr, Sharlenc Joan 208, 209 Gcrbig, Lee Charles 177 Gcrdinc, Milton A 189 Gerety, Daniel Anthony 180 Geringer, Margaret E 191,328 Gershcnson, Dorothy Ann 229 Gcrshon, Justin Honan 278 GerJhtenson, Sheilo J 230 Gerth, Gretchen 320 Gesell, Morcon Andrew 420 Getto, Morilyn Sue 165,217 Ghormley, Mory Alice 229 Ghumm, John Wallace, Jr 188 Giacomini, Jane Ellen 226 Giarratano, Patricio J 320, 420 Giblin, Elizabeth Clore 305 Gibson, Edward F. 250, 336 Gibson, Jean Marie 167, 206 Gibson, Richord Hugh 257, 298 Gibson, Thomas E,, Jr 196, 333 Giddens, Joella Moy 171 Gidlund, Rosalie Sigrid 197 Gicrhart, Gory Dean 289,300,316, 321,420 Gicsey, Thomas Stearns 180 Giffin, Barbara Liane 196, 206 Giger, Barbara 54, 217 Gilbert, Harbert George 341 Gilbert, Jack Richard 259 Gilbert, James Clarence 258 Gilbert, John Robert 180,309 Gilbert, Karen K 52,139,226 Gilbert, Walter George 184, 336 Gilchrist, Sylvia Ann 213 Gilkey, John Patrick 250 Gill, Elizabeth M 165, 229 Gill, Judy 226 Gillam, Mary Beth 444 Gillon, Gary Verne 177 Gillett, Lynn Roe 169,206,295 Gillctt, Ronold Edwin 237 Gillis, Virginio Key 218 Gilman, Suzanne 171, 234 Gilmer, Charles William 48, 189 Giltner, Dcloris M 295 Gimbic, Ester Leoh 159, 230, 359 Gimenez, Mercedes S 333 Gimlin, Russell Blake 180 Ginder, Gretchen C 169,213 Ginsberg, Sharon Elaine 230 Ginsburg, Jordon David 261 Ginther, Doniel Frank 181,288 Giovale, Joseph John 250 Giraldi, James Rick 347 Girard, Patsy Ann 165, 342 Girardo, Robert Thomas 184 Girling, Mary Ann 158 Gisle, Gary Louis 188 Gist, Daniel Howell 183,238,333 Gitlin, Sonia Navia 302 Gittings, Richord Stout 144,201,241, 410,420 Glaser, Barbara Darlene 210, 359 Glaser, Faga Lee 209 Glaser, Myron R 278 Closer, Rowland L 177 Glasgow, Cynthia Stuart 213 Glasgow, Phillip Stuart 265,389 Glass, Nancy Kay 205 Glassco, Patricia Ann 173, 420 Glassmeyer, James M. .. 300,316,321,420 Glathor, Frances Ann 226 Gleason, Howard Frank 178 Glcdhill, David Wheeler :..... 183, 287 Glenn, Joseph C 135, 274 Glidden, Jennifer Lee 160 Glittcnberg, Donald H 287, 328 Glover, Richard Allan 273, 319 Gnciser, Walter A., Jr 253 Gober, Frances Anne 162 Goble, Richord Lee 253 Gochman, David Samuel . 325 Godfrey, Forrest Wolton 286 Godfrey, Ceroid Richard 189 Gocller, Nancy Irene 170,217 Goctsch, Leo Gordon 297, 298, 420 Coetz, John Wesley 49,201,286,344 Goff, Harriet Margaret 167 Goffmct, Janet Kay 234 Co;ngs, Genellc 162 Colbert, Thomos Mclvin 266 Gold, Gerald Nothcn 138,261 Goldberg, Chorlcs 261 Goldberg, Jay Morton 261 Coldboss, Lee Alan 278 Golden, Steve S 278 Goldman, Gerald Howard 278 Goldstein, Karen Lee 157 Goldwater, Barry M., Jr 249 Golseth, Anne Elizabeth 141,221 Colyn, Rudi Franklin 261, 349 Gomez, Luis Vilos 254 Good, Robert Gerard 347 Goodbar, Nan B. " 143,144,420 Goodman, Jonclle Karen 213,420 Goodman, Willard Dean 420 Goodner, Charles C, Jr - 420 Copcz, Tercsita Aguas 312, 333 Gora, Anthony Joseph 333, 347 Gordon, Cothryn Elsie 234, 343 Cordon, Dennis Preston 177, 278 Gordon, George Wayne 280 Gordon, Lois 349 Cordon, Ronald Frank 261 Gordon, Sheryl Kayc 167 Coren, Morton Sholom 261, 325, 420 Corcski, Laura Jean 53, 331 Gorhom, John Nicholas 420 Gormon, Lawrence Stan 174, 366 Coroshow, Barbara Ellen 230 Gorsuch, David Ronald 241 Corsuch, Diane Barbara 104,109,115, 121, 226 Gorsuch, Lillian 299, 349 Gotfred, Sharon E. 230 Gott, Phyllis Ruth 165 Cough, Edna M. Sanders 295 Gough, Ronnie LeRoy 236 Gould, Morgaret Reid 165,218 Could, Sandra Suzanne 159 Gourley, Jcanctte 234 Grace, Dorrillo Deone 165, 206 Grace, Gail Patricia 162,229,341,356 Grady, Ann Muriel 164, 217 Grody, Judith 168, 229 Grady, Thomos Kevin 387 Gragg, Elizabeth Ann 191 Grohom, Deborah Sue 320 Graham, Judith Eorly 205 Graham, Suzanne C 165 Graham, Williom Frank 420 Gront, Richard Roy 253 Crosscschi, Thomas A 185 Groue, Dennis Jerome 185 Cravcllc, Loni Jess 229 Groves, Charles Edward 129 Gray, Alvin Marvin 289 Cray, Dorothy Jan 213 Gray, Gary Gene 179,334 Gray, Gary Gordon 273 Gray, Herbert W., Jr 178 Gray, Jean Catherine 159 Gray, Jerry Bruce 238 Groy, John Stanley, Jr, 265 Cray, Judy Ann 213, 356, 420 Gray, Jo Ann 299 Groy, Robert Duff 175 Croybcal, Nancy Lee 213 Grayson, Chou Chou M 221 Green, Bart 278, 398 Green, David Arthur 246, 349 Green, George William 179,234,356 Green, Gloria Rose 122, 164, 217, 333,359 Green, Jorrell Thomas 181, 287 Green, Jo Ella 164 Green, Margaret Pauline 168, 225 Green, Mario Jane , 221, 356 Green, Roberta Alice 168 Greenowalt, Ellen Dixon 172, 420 Greenblatt, Fred D 261,349 Greene, Bonnie Ann 166, 230 Greene, John Paul 184 Greene, Minna Corwith 130,206,305, 326, 354, 420 Creenhow, William A 420 Greening, Richard B, 289, 420 Greening, Wanda 299 Creenmon, James Mason 184, 309 Crceno, Frank Smoot . 253 Green stein, Michael 266 Grcenwald, Jock Christy 241 Greenwood, Howard J , Jr. 258 Greenwood, Joonnc Jean 213 Greer, Lois Eileen 167,295,334 Greer, William Allan 241 Greer, William James 196 Greet, Anne Hyde 3 1 1 Gregg, Anno Mae 165 Gregg, Meredith Jonc 214 Cregonis, Albert George 420 Gregonis, Ellen Dawn 420 Gregory, Stanford W 269 Gregory, Victoria Anne 167,213 Greinetz, Rosamond 40 Grezello, Anna Mae 328 Grider, Margaret Jane 205 Criest, Frederic Arthur 290 Criftec, Lovon June 170 Griffin, Helen Stonlce 161,206 Griffin, John Bennett 242 Grimes, Corolyn Ann 192, 221 Grindstaff, Mary Janet 210 Grohnc, Dovid F 241,296.316,321 Cromer, Terry John, Jr 184, 237 Gross, Gail Lee 420 Cross, Jock Merwin 194, 286, 296 Grossman, Theodor A., Jr 241 Groves, James David . 311 Groves, Kenneth Cashman 319 Groves, Noncy Kuemmin 420 Groves, Rock Mitchell 319, 442 Groves, Ruth Marie 295 Gruenbcrg, Gretchen Ann 171, 210 Cruenberg, Mary Kothryn . 210, 420 Crucnlcr, Marilyn Kay 210 Gruhler, Richard Dennis 265 Guerguin, Carole Anne 234 Guerin, Albert Joseph 343 Guild, Ralph Franklin 287 Guildner, Morcio Mary 210,420 Gutlfoyle, Richard H 258 Cuiroud, Ruth Jacquelyn 162 Gulden, Per Amund 343 Culvos, Joseph Henry 333, 421 Culvas, Robert Henry 333 Gundcl, Donold Nelson 285 Cunderson, Jo Ann 210, 421 Gunderson, Peter Green 50,51,254, 313,421 Cunelson, Jomes Arthur 182 Cunther, Cory Blaine 184 Gunther, Pamela Dole 217 Curion, Marshall Irvin 261 Gust, M. Penelope 206,421 Gustafson, Karin 210 Gustafson, Karl Edwin . 238,315,421 Gustafson, Linda Alma 222 Gutshall, Mary Lynne 218 Guttersen, Michael 242 Guzok, Stephen Vincent 138,245 Gvirtz, Arlene Gale 230 Cwilliom, Thelma Ann 160, 234 H Haacke, Donold Ford 286, 421 Haap, Henry Lloyd 241 Hoose, Rolond Merle 195 Habbegger, Elizabeth A 421 Habcrland, John Carl 388 Hobermann, Robert Albin 245 Hables, Leslee Wellman 159 Hockett, Kenneth R 201,250,253,289, 300,316,421 Hadley, Earl Herbert 196,345 Hoefele, Sondro Jane 210 Haffey, Eileen Rose 173,314,356 Hofner, Craig Richard 270 Hagaman, Linda Sue 167, 320 Hagan, Paula Verlene 166 Hogeboeck, Norman G 245 Hagelin, Carolyn Jane 191,357,421 Hagemcier, Roy Don 297, 298, 421 Hogen, Carol Elaine 160 Hagermon, Susan L. 214 Hagie, Janie Jerene 169, 295 Hoglin, Donno Fay 421 Hogmann, Julie Ann 191 Hahn, Nancy Ann 222 Hohn, Roger William 182 Haig, Thomas Henry 183 Hailpern, Marietta 357 Hain, Patricia Dawn 217 Haines, Charles Tep 238 Hake, Donold Edmund 348 Haloas, Eugene T., Jr 309 Haldemon, John W 242,294,421 Hole, Daniel Roger 273 Hole, Elizabeth Inglis 444 Hale, Howard Alburn 174,175,254 Hale, Robert Huntington 193 Haley, Oro Ben, III 177 Hall, Eldon Duord 341 Hall, Gary Rockwell 182 Hall, Jomes Ray 184,273,348 Hall, Judge Harrison 421 Hall, Robert Allan 189 Hall, Wendy Dionc 218 Hall, William Joseph 334 Hallin, Cha rlotte Sue 229,294 Hoisted, Barbora 192 Halvorson, Don L 332 Ham, Marsha Joon 168,218 Hamblen, Nancy Helen 222 Homborsky, Morgaret 229 Homborsky, Rudolph J... 289,300,316,421 Hombrick, Zona Mae 336 Hamby, Judith 222 Hamerly, Edward Tracy 421 Hamilton, Dan Markel 262 Hamilton, Noncy Marie 171 Hamlin, Patricia Lee ' . 54,217,301,354 Homm, Carolyn Alice 226,305,421 Hommar, Jerry Horold 179 Hommel, Joseph H 176,421 Hammers, LoVern Edwin 246 Hommerstcin, Carol Ann 218 421 Hammond, Jock Lee 270,388 Hammons, Jerry Bob 290 Hampton, Harold Duane 245 452 Hampton, Virginia Ruth 213,421 Homrick, Linda Lou Lois ' 68 Hancc, Mary Lu 214,421 Hancock, Fritsi Jean 229 Honcock, James 174,179,421 Hancock, Jolin Kocher 254 Hand, Paulo Froncis 159, 295, 336 Hancs, Sally Del " 1, 205 Honey, Patricia Jo 210 Honkins, Morvin Dale 237 Honks, John Jay 353 Honley, Michocl 270 Hanlon, Melvyn Leroy 262 Hanno, Bruce Edword 245 Honno, Robert Shuman 254 Hannah, Scott C 184, 265 Honnon, Philip Jerome 245 Hoons, W, J 289 Honnum, Terry Lee . 265 Hansen, Ann Morie 167,210 Hansen, Deborah . 53,135,159,218 Hansen, Donold Eugene 179 Hansen, Donald Woyne 442 Hansen, Robert Reid 270 Hanser, Judith Dorothy 222,291,340 Hanson, Bobbie Jo 190 Honson, Donold Wayne 258,300,319 Hanson, F Jeon 210, 320, 358, 421 Hanson, Peter Lors 392 Honssen, Gary Michael 238 Hard, Deborah 342 Hordesty, Roger Neil 316 Harding, Betty Jean 206 Hordmon, Barbara 226 Hardwick. Harold R 178 Hardy, Peridm Burrows 309 Horgreoves, Chorlene R 158, 205 Harker, John 101, 117 Harker, Judy 125 Harkins, Jan 234,421 Harkness, Judith Ann 50,51,229,421 Horley, Morilynn Joan 53, 173 Horley, Mariorie Ann 157,161,302, 312,421 Harper, Donald Lowson 421 Hor per, Mary Eleonor 351 Harper, William Edword 253,286 Horrington, Donicl C 188,288 Harrington, Joyce Gay 168 Harris, Atayne Marie 226 Harris, Charlotte Ann 197 Harris, Dole Ray 183 Harris, David Wald 287,421 Harris, Jack Nelson 265 Harris, James Gibson 183 Harris, Joel 178,261,378 Harris, Judith Ann 234 Harris, Keith H . Hey 324, 421 Horris, Kenneth David 187 Harris, Linda 230 Harris, Marian Kay 169, 230 Harris, Marilyn Ruth 159, 234 Horris, Richard Allen 421 Harrison, Betty Ann 191,33-1,335 Harrison, James Dunbar 175 Harrison, Richard B 298 Harrison, Sydney 205,320,358 Horrod, Charles Ernest 187 Horshman, Dean Allen 289,421 Horshmon, Tomi 299 Hart, Beverly Marian . ' . 197 Hart, John Murray 254 Hart, Paul Marshall 303 Hort, Richard Davenport 189 Horfman, Donita Arlene 191,314,331, 356, 421 Hortman, James Henry 253 Hortmon, Judith Sharyl 139 Hortman, Sydney Ann 164, 229 Hortnett, Potricia Ann 53, 218 Hortz, Betty 299 Horti, Edwin Lincoln 300, 316 Harvey, Jane Merrill 170 Harvey, Mary Jane Howe 331 Horvey, Muerner S 311,324 Harvey, Patricio Jane 229, 421 Harvey, Robert Charles 135, 137, 140, 201,266, 314, 344 Harvie, Carolyn Jone 161,213 Harwood, Stanley Carl 254, 391 Hosch, Jo Ann Morilyn 158, 214 Haselmire, William B 262,309,313 Haskell, Richard Cleo 270 Hossig, Jary Jeannine 197 Hossig. Judy Roe 200,221.337 Hotokeyoma, Janet K 190,347 Hotch, Martin Ellis 261 Hatch, Raymond Arnold 389, 422 Hathaway, Dick D 422 Hotley, Mary Lee 343, 422 Hotton, Ceroid Norman 265, 422 Haughey, James Allen 175 Houtzenroeder, Edward R 195, 298 Hauxwell, Gerald Dean .. 49, 284, 329, 422 Hoyoshi, Stan 296 Hovens, Pauline 312 Hoverkampt, Sherry Lee 191,334 Havlick, Spenser W 195 Haw, Joonna 444 Howes, Caroline Maiy 225, 285, 333 Howes, Mary Alexandra 167,213 Hawkinberry, Sandra J 192 Hawkins, Donald Allan 287 Hawkins, Judith Mary 160,210,421 Hawksworth, Alice L 159 Howlcy, James Ogier 253 Hawley, Sue Terrell 161 Hawn, Robert Webster 187 Hown, William Santord 187 Howorth, Nancy Ann 161 Hay, Richord Charlton 184, 245 Hayashi, Stanley Isoo 181 Hoyden, Solly Anne 351 Hayden, Thomas Henry 175, 245 Hayden, William G., Ill 245 Hayes, Jimmie Roye 335 Hayes, Marilena 167,335,356 Hayncs, Frank Maurice 280 Haynes, Virginia Ellyn 225 Haynic. Linda Ann 214 Hays, Kendall Clayton 175, 258 Hays, Philip John 179, 333 Hoys, Susannc I ' O, 214 Hayutin, Arnold Alon 266, 422 Hayutin, Mayer Sheldon 184,266 Hayward, Ben Neff 262, 422 Hoyword, Leo Joe 38, 380, 382, 384, 386, 422 Hozelton, Judy Lou 16 Hozlewood, Jane E 218 Heocock, Dion 218 Headley, Roger Paul .... 132, 298, 306, 316 Heath, Janet Detores 194 Heathcotc, Roger Fred 241 Hecht, Morjorie 1 ' 2 Heck, Ronald Daniel 187 Heckendorn, Joe Daniel 422 Heckmon, Fred R., Jr 313,422 Heckmon, Ronold Woyne 328 Heddlcs, Philip Charles 304 Hedlund, Frances Ann 173 Hedman, Dorothy Lee 163, 335 Heeney, Walter Francis 288 Heermonn, Gerald W 286, 290, 296 Heftier, Roger Herbert 278 Heidenreich, Duane Owen 335 Heilbron, Richard David 246 Hcin, William Francis 290,296,422 Heinbaugh, Kenneth D 194 Heineman, Laurence A 241,422 Heins, Sandra Jean 222,352 Helder, George Kenneth 321 Heldt, David Lee 245 Heifer, Raymond Harold 262 Helhena, Leslie Joan 210 Heller, Peter MocCluer 246 Heller, Robert Woodward 316, 317 Heller, William Henry 182,317 Hellgren, John Charles 254,288 Hetlmon, Gary Michael 177 Hellmich, Catherine A 205, 302 Helm, Jane Frances 171,206 Helms, Clemens Willett 422 Helms, Milton Taylor 249 Helwig, Norman Robert 188 Hemmer, Lincoln Ladd 273,313 Hemmeter, Christopher B 185, 245 Henander, Jack Dewey 378 Henchel, John Gifford 185 Henderson, Linda 206 Henderson, Sara Anne 158 Henderson, Susan E 168, 206 Hendricks, Lois Jean 214 Hendricks, Marshall L 422 Hendry, Wendlyn Gaylord 218 Henkel, Charles Levelle 183 Hennig, Yolonda 305 Hennigh, Gary Lee 285 Henriksen, Jeanette L 159,331 Henris, Elaine Carol 159, 326 Henry, Carole Lynn 158 Henry, Thomas Arthur, Jr 262 Hentrich, Bette Luella 205 Hcppes, Linda Lucile 222 Herbst, Rolph Edword 366, 369, 372, 375 Herdt, Douglas Merrill 177,289,300,316 Hergert, Loretto Jeon 358, 422 Hern, Warren Martin 174,181 Herndon, Judith Ann 160, 234 Heron, Nancy Nell 168,217 Herr, Dole LeRoy 349 Herrington, Eugene R 315,422 Herrmann, Lynne Gerow 165, 221 Herschbach, Karen 217 Herschel, Nancy P 225, 422 Hcrton, Martinez 299 Herzberg, Phyllis 162, 230 Herzog, Charles W 273,313 Herzog, Donold Gory 188, 249 Herzog, John Lonfield 176, 237 Hess, Catherine P 295 Hess, Morjorie Barrows 345 Hess, Thomas Melville 308, 422 Hesse, Betty Gay 158 Heth, Peter David 351 Heverly, Susan Kay 214, 422 Hew, Borboro Ann 197 Heydmon, Thomas Roger 183 Hibberd, Henry Forquhar 265 Hibbs, Linda M 160, 214 Hick, James Lawrence 184, 257 Hickey, Karen Jean 157,158,326 Hickey, Priscillo Ann 195,295 Hickman, Gerald Marvin 186, 258 Hickman, Holberf 1., Jr 184,270 Hickman, Kent Billings 273 Hicks, Gerald Dennis 237 Hicks, Margot Kyle 53, 195, 226 Hicks, Robert Llewellyn 335 Hicks, Terrin Dinsmorc , 50, 51, 101, 270, 422 Hiers, Charles Ernest 422 Hiett, Anna Mitchell 132,226,288,320 Higdon, Frank Eorl 422 Higginbothom, Mary Jo 214,422 Higgins, Allyn Groham 249 Highland, S ue Ann 160 Higmon, Dorrell Edward 49,91,201, 237, 344, 396 Hilbcrt, Jon Alon 262 Hildenbrondt, Duska Sue 165 Hildreth, Ann Bailey 166, 295 Hildt, John E, III 184,339 Hile, Kothryn Ann 336 Hill, Deborah Leah 234 Hill, Glenda Lee 161, 214 Hill, Jerry Ray 187 Hill, Joylyn Ann 171 Hill, Patricio Ann 213,291,422 Hill, Ronald Robert 182 Hill, Sandra Ann 158, 357 Hill, Warren Herbert 185, 287 Hillen, Jon Peter 178 Hillier, Robert Alfred 308 Hillock, Russell Thomas 310, 356, 422 Hills, Beverly Margaret 294,422 Hills, Edward Eyerly 179,290,336,422 Hills, Joseph Ward 175 Hills, Willard Allan 181,309,335 Hillson, Sylvia Ann 209, 325, 422 Hillyard, Lee Anne 131,234,301 Hilton, Jone Kathryn 170,293,341,423 Hilty, Everett Jay, Jr 237, 310 Hilvitz, Philip Eugene 266 Himelforb, Jerrold 175 Himelwright. Jack L 270,366,367 Hinchliff, Philip Doran 270,356 Hinde, Robert Louis 326 Hindman, Donald Albert 189, 277 Hinds, Ann Ellen 226,285 Hinkhouse, Deanna Jean 165 Hinkle, Kenneth H., Jr 292, 423 Hinkle, Vernon, III 249 Hinkley, Patricia S 444 Hinmon, Gary Allen 286 Hinson, Brian Tolbert 253 Hirakawa, Hiroko 170 Hirsch, Carol Ruth 230 Hirsch, Corinne Helen 230 Hirsh, Steven Andrew 184 Hirst, Helen Anne 217 Hirt, Jonis Jean 217 Hitchcock, Richard L 175 Hite, Judy Ann 164, 217 Hite, William Richard 180 Hitt, George Lynn 238 Hixon, Fred O ' Dell 300, 321 Hoag, Sandra 221,352 Hobbs, Gory Adrian 277 Hoche, Linda Marie 165, 331 Hochmuth, Carl Lee 280, 288, 341 Hocking, Darlene Jo 165, 190 Hockmuth, Robert Milo 309 Hodenpyl, Alice Fahys 162,234,360 Hodes, Ina Esther 423 Hodgell, Robert Dole 356, 423 Hodges, Theodore W 269 Hoekstro, Patricia Ann 53, 234 Hoerlin, Bettina Eva 193 Hotf, David Coulter 245 Hoffman, Gene Maurice 261 Hoffmen, Lawrence Clark 253, 329, 423 Hoffman, Nanci Jane 52, 150, 423 Hoffman, Sara Lee 230 Hoffman, Suzanne T 166, 221 Hoffman, William Jay 261, 349 Hoffmann, Nancy 53,157,221 Hofmonn, Adolph H. G 177, 328 Hofmonn, Caspar, IV 254 Hoge, Margo Hatcher 205 Hogg, Cotherine Joan 141,226 Hoisington, Jerry E 189 Holcomb, Janet Lee 445 Holcomb, Williom Louis 254 Holcombe, Katie Lou 197 Holden, Albert Fred 246 Holden, George Fredric 178 Holden, Robert Lavant 265, 340 Holdermon, Mary Louise 161,234,295 Holdrege, James Henry 178,258 Holkestad, Catherine J 218 Holland, Elizabeth Ann 109,112,218, 297, 423 Holland, Robert J 183, 387 Hollar, Dionne 222 Holleman, Judith Ann 164 Hollenbeck, Ann Roe 214,423 Hollenbeck, Jone E. 226,295,379 Hollenbeck, Thomas R 393 Holley, Jock Karl 201, 258 Hollidge, Domoris L 165, 229 Hollimon, Jo Kafhetine 190 Hollingsworth, James F 180 Hollowoy, Ann Sylvio 229, 302 Holloway, Mary Frances 169, 218 Holme, Lyndol Louise 229 Holmes, Gwen Lee 295 Holmes, Hendrik Stoner 238 Holmes, Robert Molcolm 260 Holter, Virginia Lou 229 Holtz, Laurie Dionc 213 Holtzman, Vcrna Irene 164,350 Honisch, Mary Ann 221,423 Hood, Lawrence Raymond 387 Hoogs, Stanley M 423 Hook, Sanders H. B 270 Hooker, Mary Ann 226 Hooks, Kenneth Robert 184 Hoover, Harre Joan 53,304,305,341 Hoover, Mary Margaret 163, 193 Hoover, Shirley Jo 173 Hopcr, Sarah Catherine 221,305,42) Hopfcr, Barbara Jean 205 Hopkins, Lorry Lorin 196 Hopkins, Peggy Ann 159,295 Hoppc, Guy Joseph 269 Hopwood, Robert Frank 340 Horon, Gront Scott 250 Horiuchi, Eiji 186 Horkoy, Thomas Edward 289 Horlick, Arthur „ _ 187 Horn, Sally Lucille _ 217 Horsky, Robert Arthur 310 Hortobagyi, Martha Lucy 205 Horton, Paul Ellsworth 423 Horwitz, Froncine E 230 Hotchkiss, Valerie L 162, 210 Hotz, Leo Joseph 175,341 Hough, Nancy Joan 172,424 Hough, Susan Van Duscn 218,424 House, Morjorie Louise 158,206,356 House, Myron Donald 285,349,424 Houston, Borrie Kent 249 Houston, George Carter 24 Hovde, Judith Elaine „ 331 Hover, John Charles ,. 136 Hovermale, Joanne H 170 Hovey, Judith Margaret 167 Howard, Ann Louise 53, 158, 222, 352 Howard, Beverly Ann .... 166,295,331,335 Howard, Joe Mack 337 Howard, Judith 234 Howard, Lee Nugent 91,258,313,424 Howard, Phyllis Lynn 217 Howden, Carol Louise 172 Howe, Beverly Arlene 206 Howe, Lura Lou 190,331,335 Howell, Gilbert J., Jr. 179,366 Howell, Morlene Jane 172 Hewlett, Betty Ann 229 Howlin, Phyllis Ann 424 Hoyle, Clifford Lewis 184,258,336 Hoyt, Harold William 178,250,336 Hsueh, Thomas 343 Hubbard, George Russell 175 Huber, James Paul 238 Hubko, Arlin Dale 249,366 Hudler, John Rollin, Jr 237 Hudson, Harold Leroy 350 Hudson, Martha Nelle 218,359 Huey, Bruce Millard 269 Huff, Hollie Ruth 218 Huff, Thomas Peycke 249 Hotter, Judith Marie 210 Huggins, Hal Alan 195 Hughart, Sandra Jane 229 Hughes, David Victor 336 Hughes, John William 401,402,403 Hughes, Kathcrinc P. 122,139,226,352 Hughes, Marilyn Elaine 226,424 Hughes, Robert Leonard 316, 366 Hughes, William Edgar 246 Hull, Charles Willison 238, 424 Hull, Fred T 245 Hull, Howard Keith 186 Hull, Jesse Thomas 424 Hull, Lawrence Duone 186,345 Hull, Philip Ashworth 245 Hulse, Jean Bernice 331,335 Hulse, Weston Elbert 174, 178, 327 Hultz, William Marvin 289 Hume, Leiand ' 96 Hummel, Frances Lee 194, 342 Humphreys, Daniel H 308 Hunkel, Mary Christine 221,424 Hunkins, Raymond B 245 Hunt, Roger Davis 319 Hunter, Alexonder M., Jr 140, 299 Hunter, Billy Duane 265, 424 Hunter, Gene Allyn 245 Hunter, Margaret H 445 Hunter, Mary Metre 214 Huntington, Edword S. S 250 Hurd, Barbara Melick 221 Hurd, Richard Paul 424 Hurley, Patricia 52,144,226,424 Hurst, David Michael 325 Hurst, Ethelynn Claudia 170, 330, 424 Hurst, Harrell Holbert 328 Hurst, Helen Katherine 328 Hussey, Penelope 161 Husted, Marilyn Jane 200,217,424 Hutcherson, Ronald W 317 Hutchison, Donna Roe 168 Hutton, Walter Lee 381,387 Hyde, James Harold 286 Hyerstoy, Dole Dean 201, 241 Hylon, Bruce Hartley 175 Hymon. Dons Ruth 166,325,359 Hynd, Ramona Mae 210 Hynes, John Dennis 55, 319 Hyson, Richard Terry 353 453 I Ickes, George Christion 274, 389 Ickis, Margaret E. 129,139,218 Icutcr, Frcdric Earl 138, 24S Ignocio, Roy Felipe — 333 Ihrig, Richord Charles 189,269 lltlcr. Rose Lcc 157, 169, 230, 325 Imhof, Grace Carolyn 166, 214 Immroth, John Phillip 351 Incc, Carol Ann _ I64« 214 lndor», Ellwin Lynn „ 366 .„. 213. 424 389 176 124, 265 445 „„ 218 Johns, Doyle Thomos, Jr. Johns, Judirh Ann Johnson, Alford Bunting .. Johnson, Allen Dennie Johnson, Ava Jerome, Jr. Johnson, Bcrton A. Johnson, Bonntc Jean 307 217 242 183, 326 245 366 222 Infield, Patricia Ann _. Inghom, Hepburn Ingle, Harold Norman Inglee, Philip Richard ...... Ingrahom, Blanche L. Ingraham, Catherine R. tngroham, Millord F., II 136,319 Ingraham, Nancy Lynn 222, 350 Ingram, Carole Roth . 166 tngrom, James Marshall 175 Ingram, Lloyd Henry -.„ 253 Ingwcrsen, Thomas Hahn 182 I nmon, Thomas W. 89, 124, 138, 201, 265, 344 Irclond, Noncy Dole „ 167, 326 Irish, Douglas Lynn _ 265 Irons, Lucia Dione ™ — — 170 Irvin, Jeannic . 349 Irvine, Ben Molcolm 424 Irvine, Elizabeth Jean 226 Irwin, Larry Albert 132 Irwin, Marcia ™- ■■ 226 Irwin, Solly Ann 331,359,424 Irwin, William Lowry 280 •soacson, Nancy Jo . 205, 424 Isernhagcn, Raymond K. 392 Ismert, John Clement 265, 316 Israel, Hoskell M 278 I to, Harumasa _ 177 Iverson, Mary June L 343, 346 Iwanoga, Gcroldine B 171, 214 Iwasoki, George „ - 181 lyama, Richard 189, 347 Izaguirre, Jose „ 183 Joccaci, August Thoycr 254 Jackson, Alice Marie 424 Jackson, Daria Arlenc 164 Jockson, Diane Alene 164 Jackson, Eddie 349 Jackson, Jocquelinc J 129, 190, 424 Jackson, Jomes Foul 237 Jockson, Jcrald Gene 129 Jockson, Marjorie E 164 Jockson, Robert M. „ 181.246 Jackson, Sally Kay 164,356 Jackson, Sharon L 205,424 Jacobs, Glenn Bruce 187 Jacobs, Harold Sidney 266 Jocobs, Jessie Alice J 170 Jacobs, Lucille Shorron 168 Jacobs, Noncy Louise 166, 213 Jocobs, Roberta Goil 139,213,352 Jocobsen, Carolyn Rose 221 Jacobscn, Marge 229 Jocobsen, Richard K. . 289,300,316,424 Jocobson, Carol Ann „ 170 Jocobson, Eleanor 234, 320 Jocobson, Jeonette D 161 Jocobson, Linda Soroh 160, 169, 209, 302 Jocobson, Mary Patricio 221, 424 Jocobson, Orlin Roy 298 Jacques, Jocqueline Ann 214 Jogger, Jeremy Andrew 303 James, Vido Louise „ 200,234 Jomes, William R., Jr. 179 Jomeson, John Borcloy 285 Jomieson, Williom H -. 265 Jamison, James LeRoy ... „ 253 Jondo, Gory Lee „. 178,180 Joncway, Jonolee 163 Jansen, Julie 229 Jonz, Carol Simmons .sc 165 Joros, Carol Beatrice 206 Jorvis, Ronald H 303,316 Jovcrnick, Frank M 174,182,381 Joyophorn, Pirom 424 Joynes, Ronald Cedric ■■...■„■■.-..— 319 Jeffcrs, Janet M 214 JeHers, Thomas D „ 179 Jeffrey, Robert Edward 258, 373 Jeffries, Adelio Jane 234, 334 Jenkins, Loren Bernard 242 Jennings, Poul Wendell 250, 402, 424 Jensen, Alan Norton 186 Jensen, Joyce Ann 214, 226 Jensen, Nancy Jane 229 Jensen, Paul Stanley 289, 424 Jepson, Dovid Kenneth . 195 Jesch, Luon 299 Jessen, Joyce Marie _.. 167 Jeter, Joon Roe 165 Jevons, Richard Fisk 424 Jcwett, Lindo Lou 217 Jirik, Joy Agn( s 424 Jochems, James Francis 381, 382, 383 Jochems, Judith Ann „ 218 Joels, Lyman Fremont, Jr 189 Johonnesz, Istvan 179 Johanson, Audrey Koy „ 197 Johns, Alon Roymond . 265 Johnson, Corel Ann 213,302,424 Johnson, Carolyn Ann 213,424 Johnson, Clayton N 54,89,344 Johnson, Curtis Poul 180 Johnson, Daniel David 356 Johnson, Dwight Leonard 265, 336 Johnson, Elconorc C 218 Johnson, George Archer 378 Johnson, Gerald Conrad 288 Johnson, Gere Goyte 134, 214 Johnson, Gilbert LeRoy 180 Johnson, Howard Thome 262 Johnson, Jomes Baxter 195 Johnson, James Emanuel 249 Johnson, Jomes Harvey 286, 341 Johnson, James Paul 136 Johnson, Jonct Louise 445 Johnson, Janice 1 143.200,205,424 Johnson, Jconnettc 299 Johnson, John E. Nelson 249 Johnson, Jolcne Joyce 168 Johnson, Judie Ann 53, 218 Johnson, Judith Isabel 222 Johnson, Lorry Duone 186, 193, 306 Johnson, Linda Marie 53, 166, 217 Johnson, Lorctto Moy 171 Johnson, Maurine Zee 165 Johnson, Merle Dean 165,295 Johnson, Muriel A. 332,424 Johnson, Noncy Ellen 139,217 Johnson, Paul Archer 254,307,308 Johnson, Peggy E 162 Johnson, Ronono Sue 193 Johnson, Rces Cory 253 Johnson, Richard Lloyd 287 Johnson, Richard Wayne 273 Johnson, Solly Anne 161.222,234, 291, 352 Johnson, Stanley F 307,319,442 Johnson, Stephen D 288 Johnson, Timm E 176 Johnson, William L. 181 Johnson, William P 319,442 Johnston, Clyde James 49 Johnston, James Grant 319 Johnston, Jomes Robert 269 Johnston, Jean Ruth 160 Johnston, Lee Herbert 175,339,425 Johnston, Robert Bruce 183, 265 Jones, Annette Marie 217, 297 Jones, Carolyn Ann 218, 336 Jones, Carolyn Marie 425 Jones, Dorothea Adrien 345 Jones, Emily Louise 168, 214 Jones, Garth Edmund 346 Jones, Jackie Ray 343 Jones, Jomes Alyin 188 Jones, Janice Anne 229 Jones, Jenkin Lloyd. Ir 50, 127, 142, 147, 425 Jones, Jerry Fred 285, 360 Jones, John Daniel 179 Jones, John Pou! 294, 298 Jones, Marilyn 173,356 Jones, Potricio Ann 167, 221 Jones, Patricio Regino 229 Jones, Raymond Nelson 347 Jones, Richard Lee 174 Jones, Richard Nothon 178 Jones, Robert Hall 257 Jones, Ruth Eleanor 206 Jones, Susan Danielle 173 Jones, Theodore Leonard 273, 336, 425 Jones, Thomos William 303, 333 Jones, Vcnito Ann 197 Jones, Williom M., Ill 253, 348 Jones, William Russell 379 Jordan, Donald W., Jr 249 Jordon, Glendo Louise 295 Joseph, Joseph 178 Joscphson, Corel Ann 163 Josko, James Stephon 289, 300 Jossy, Lelond Dole 175 Judson, Reto lone 171, 328 Julian, John Anthony 42 Julicn, Roger Elbert — 425 Jump, Austin Charles 180 Juster, Thomas Charles 177 Kagey, Jerry Arthur 194 Kohn, Charles Bernard 138 Kahn, Edwin Sam 130,131,149,425 Kohn, Leon Elliott 278 Kail, Kothryn Ann 302 Kaiser, Joan Lynn ' 64 Kaiser, Leiand Royce 313,425 Koll, Chorles James 241 Komedo, Scott Sctsuo 189,347 Komin, Norman 179,258 Kominski, George A 333.425 Kaminsky, Merle Lynne 166 Komphousen, Lonce D 178 Konoi, Amy 283 Kane, John L., Jr 254,425 Kongos, Margaret Ann 143, 157,225, 305,314,425 Konnolt, James Rodger 425 Kontrowitz, Horold L. 278 Konytsky, Wolodymyr 316 Koplon, Barbara Jeon 173 Korosik, Diono Phyllis 209, 325 Korihcr, Kathcrinc R 164 Korstctter, Woyne H 289,300,425 Kortzkc, Borboro Jane 192,217 Kosche, Thomas Lee 138,262 Kosic, Andrew John, Jr 319 Kosparck, James Herbert 339 Kosper, George Douglas 270 Kospcr, .•rtargoret Jcone 221, 337 Kossebaum, Robert Gray 196 Kossir, Abdul Rahmon B 343 Kossling, Jonis Moe _ « 217 Kotcr, Jcrolyn Alinc 425 Kates, Henry Eugene 261 Koto, Harold H. 176 Kauffmon, Elizabeth Ann 162,234 Kaufman, Edward Temple 187 Kaufman, Joe Max 261 Kaufman, Martin Lconord 266 Kaufman, Sondro foye 230 Kouth, Mary Jo 163,221 Kovonaugh. Lola Gay 165 Kawamoto, Lillion F 164 Kowoshige, Chester M 356 Kay, John David 201,269 Kaync, Robert Richard 319 Keone, Ann Page 159, 222 Kearney, Margaret Ruth 226 Keefer, Barbaro Janice 225 Keen, Charles Ford, Jr 258 Keenan, Gala 349 Kcenan, George F., Jr 304 Keenan, Raymond P 333 Keene, Margaret S. 161,205 Keener, Lindo Lee 160,218 Kegarics, Constance S 192 Keim, Borboro Arlene 213 Keiser, Kathryn Stone 234 Keith, Walter Leonard 181,241 Kcll, Jeffrey James 176 Keller, Daphne Anne 161 Keller, Donald Lee 261,425 Keller, Glen Elven, Jr. 174,186,246 Keller, Leonard, Jr. . . 188,328 Keller, William James 201 Kelley, Colleen Sue 139,217 Kclley, Glen F 54 Kelley, J. Perry 186,335 Kclley, Roe Ann 163,226,359 Kelley, Sharon Louise 168, 222 Kelley, Williom Ralph 304 Kellogg, Joan Frances 163 Kellough, Mary Jo 226 Kcllum, Donald Lee 180 Kelly, Judith Ann 160 Kelly, Marlene Down 425 Kelscy, Carol Anne 167, 226 Kelsey, Jeonette E 164,234,304 Kelso, Theone Groce 197 Kemp, Lindo Jane 166 Kemp, William Gordon 319 Kemper, William Ben 241 Kendrick, John Reed 181,326 Kenealy, John William 425 Kennedy, Bruce Cornwell 250 Kennedy, Charles F 339. 345 Kennedy, David Franklin 185 Kennedy, Jane Elizabeth 192 Kennedy, Jerry Fred 280 Kennedy, Karen 167,213 Kennedy, Kay 217 Kennedy, Richard Lewis 332 Kennedy, Richord Nolon 289,300,425 Kennedy, Robert Moxwell 254 Kennedy, Thomas Hugh 269 Kennelly, Kathleen T 167,213 Kenner, James Conrad 141 Kenney, Robert Charles 187 Kent, Delmor Lee 425 Kent, Gloria Taylor 304 Kent, Rolleen Kathleen 102,104,120, 159,425 Kcown, Joseph Robbins 245 Kcpner, Sarah Elizabeth 229 Kerbel, Karen Lynn 170,295,326 Kern, Ann Vorden . 139,166,314, 322, 336 Kern, Mary Ann 206,304,348 Kerr, Donno Morie 197 Kerr, Judith Jane 171 Kerrigan, Patricia Lee 205, 425 Kersten, Elgin Edwin, Jr 304, 308, 425 Kestcr, Fronk Andrew 178 Ketchen, Donald W., Jr 265 Keuck, Richard Lowell 366 Kidd, Caro Welch, Jr 289, 425 Kieffe, Phyllis Gaylc 164 Kiefner, Elizabeth Ann 217 Kicsau, David Jennings 257, 425 KiescI, Meredith Lynn 159,218 Kieszling, Judy Lee 169, 336 Kihn, Mary Jo 192, 306 Killhom, Dorrel Eugene 182,289,3)6 Killorin, John Forrell 425 Kilmurroy, Edward G,, Jr. 194 Kimball, Elizabeth M 222 Kimbcrly, Koy Marie 157, 166, 336 Kimble, Charles Donald 49, 253 Kimmel, Penelope K 205 Kimscy, Rodger Stanley 195 Kinchcn, Albert L., Jr 128,265 Kinderman, Theodora G 170 Kindschi, Karen Ann 162 King, Barbara Ellen 217,305,425 King, Borboro Koy 170 King, Carolyn Rhea 214 King, David Jerome 319 King, Delores Elaine 197 King, Dione Kendall 226,425 King, Kenneth Lewis 311.321,425 King, Margery 349 King, Richard Whitney 269 Kingdom, Phillip E 425 Kingery, Jerolyn Ruthe 168, 335 Kingsbury, Koy Diane 191,425 Kinney, Barbara Louise 160, 222 Kinney, John Rollond 307 Kinney, Joy Jconell 53, 334 Kinney, Roger Louis 396 Kinney, Stevens P., II 307,317,442 Kinoshito, Ted H. 187, 347 Kinscherff, Nancee J 195,305 Kinsey, Munro 343, 345 Kintzele, Adele May 161,226 Kintzele, John Alfred 238.425 Kirby, Cheyl Dorr 170, 293, 297, 425 Kirby, Nancy Ellen 139.218 Kircher, Christine A 214 Kirk, Daniel Albert 296,316,341 Kirk, Frances Insley 341 Kirkhom, Margaret 226 Kirkpatrick, John W 326 Kirkpotrick, Robert H 242 Kirkpotrick, Sharon A 165,221 Kishpough, Judith L 134,229 Kittle, Paul Ogden 425 Kjaer, Bernice Muriel 196 Klein, Gory Charles 249,426 Klein, Karen Ripley 233 Klein, Kay 209,214 Klein, Koy Donno 160,213 Klein, Mary Frances 217 Klein, Solly Ann 195,326 Kley, Robert William 326, 356 Kline, Norman Frederic 132 Kline, Patricio Ann 288,320 Klink, Vol R 280,426 Klinke, Gerald Edword 270 Klinke, Richard John 201,270 Klinker, Arthur Walter 378 Klockentoger, Birdie R 170 Klok, Mary Alice 205 Kluck, Judith Abbe 217 Kluge, Charles Albert 308,426 Knapp, Jonet Rose 295 Knocrzcr, Nannine L 217 Knoff, Morvin Lee 254, 366 Knopp, Clarence 304 Knott, Donna Lou 197 Knott, Kathryn Roe 234 Knupp, Cynthia Marvel 226 Knutson, Carol Ann 214 Koboyoshi, Thomos Kenji 237 Kober, Carolyn Rose 210,312,426 Koch, Alison Gertrude _ 164,326 Koch, Rita Koy 337 Kochan, John Robert 289 Kochen, Robert Lee 186 Kochenderfer, Gory R 426 Kochevor, Koryl Cecile 173,285 Kochevor, Potricio Moe 166,285 Kochiovelos, Theo 214 Ko eberle, Theodore Paul 426 Koenig, Gene Alden 237,336 Kocrber, Christine Hope 229 Koerber, Robert John 332 Koerner, Norman Dale 426 Koernig, Raymond C, Jr 426 Koff, Robert Hess 189,278 Koff, Stuart Michael 131,254 Kohl, Carolyn Goy 160,205 Kohl, Elizobeth Ann 222,352 Kolb, Jerry Warren 270,326,426 Kolquist, Carol Ann 162 Kontny, Lorry Vincent 273,426 Konz, Coroiyn Ann 139,210,352 Koplik, Sondro Marsh 161 Kopmeter, Marjorie S 214 Kopp, Soro Louise 221 Korn, Hiram S 341 Kosinski, Dennis Edward 270, 378 Kostcr, Inez 157 Kothe, Sharon L 171,331 Koury, Joseph Anthony 42 Koury, Marie Louise 169 Kouwcnhoven, Gerrit W 175 Kovori, Lajos Dovid 270 Kramer, Jean Ann . 169 Kramer, Robert Wilson 253 Kromer, Shori Lynn 205 Kramer, Susan F 190 Kramlich, Clarence L., Jr. 253 Krous, Fredricka 53,222 Krous, Judith Ann 192,337 Krauthamcr, Judith C 164,230 Kraxberger, Gretchen L 159,226 Krcsscr, Robert Louis 27J Kretsinger, Robert H 258 Kreuzer, Roger Lee 262 Krich, Jock Edward 194 Kricgh, James Douglos 131 Kristenson, Chorles G 178 Kriz, Williom Courtlond 241,426 454 Kfoh, Glen Jacob 426 Krohn, Cofolin Hull 217, 426 Kropf. Robert Louii 253, 426 Kroutil, Norma Koy 162 Krucgcr, Carl Dennis ,. 402 Krucgcr, Jancllc 295 Krugcr, Morllyn Jean 162, 191 Krgmm, John 178, 270 Krumsick, Georgia Ann 158, 206, 320 Kruse, Monly Urback 196, 292 Kubany, Edward Sam 238 Kubat, Joseph John, Jr 319 Kucera, Kent Arthur 175 Kucero, Pamela Wilson 176 Kucera, Richord Edward 174, 176 Kucera, Pom ,-„ 174 Kucera, Theodore 182 Kuchcl. Elaine E 226 Kudlich, Jill Robins 221 Kugel, Gary Paul 195 Kugler, William Ernst 169 Kuhn, Sharon Louise 161, 295 Kuhn. Terry James 288, 333 Kuhn, William Edward 201,237,426 Kuhncrt, Glenda Lou 169, 214 Kuiken, Mory Elizabeth 190, 357 Kulberg, Douglas Victor 250, 290, 426 Kullgren, Suzanne 218 Kumogoi, Toshiko E 295, 347 Kumli, Raymond Paul 181,265 Kumntck, Roy Martin 177 Kunes, Ladislav Lester 426 Kuntz, Wilhom Emory 148, 258, 297, 298, 313,426 Kurlond, Louis R. 261 Kurtz, Charles M 297,298,426 Kurtz, Kenneth Homer 426 Kurtzman, Kenneth Mox 132 Kusaka, Eleanor Yoshiye 445 Kusunoki, Ida Patricia 160 Kutchera, Sheila Rac 166, 217, 359 Kvale, Jack Robert 308, 426 Kvatcrnick, William D 306,310,426 Kvittcm, Bradley M 193 L Lacey, Jomcs Edward 187 Lacher, John Wolter 184 Locy, Gerald Lee 254 Lacy, Jimmie Dale 254,426 Locy, Linda Eleanor 218 Lacy, Solly 218 Lo Doux, Damon Alan 245, 426 Ladwig, Margaret C 210, 337 Laffan, Borry 210,246 Lo Follctte, Jock P 249,316 Logomorcino, Katharine 234 Lo Grange, Robert Hamor 250 Lail, Hollts Eileen 217 Lail, Jon Anthony 253 Loing, Donald 183 Lake, William Lambert 254 Lokin, Paul Conrad 186 Lamb, Dorothy Rosamond 161, 222 Lamb, Emilie Clare 217 Lamb, Enoch Fredrick 245 Lamb, Robert Charles .... 315,316,321,426 Lambert, David Lee 187 Lombert, Kenneth Albert 273 Lambert, William Donald 195,238 Lammers, Kathleen Marie 234 Lamotte, Tom 269 Lamp, Earl William 262 Lampe, Stanley Gene 392 Lompert, Muriel I no 166 Land, Frank Pierce 317 Landau, Richard Elliot 261 Londe, Beverly Ann 210 Londess, Robert Lee 269 landgtaf, Donald R. 238 Landin, James Mitchell 398 Londmark, Roger Kent 186,262 Londmesser, Marilyn R 197 Landy, Elaine Evelyn 209 Lang, Virgil Dwoyne 3)9 Lange, Suzanne Lila L 141 Langley, Jerry Leon 186 Langston, Robert E. 138 Lanphier, Susan Cor r 226 Lanphier, Elizabeth N 226 Lontz, Lonnie Lee 185, 378 Lantz, Phillip Edword 265 La Pedus, Robert Wayne 347 Lopi, Lillie 295 Large, David Brownlee 254 Larrcw, James Carlos - 303 Larsen, Brian Lee 54,426 Larsen, Dean Charles 175 Larsen, James Walter 185,303 Larsen, Judith Anne 305, 322 Larsen, Naomi Fay 197 Larson, Bruce Lindberg 175 Larson, Charles Raymond 344 Lorson, John Titus 175 Larson, Neil Alan 237,288 Larson, Sharon Edith 200,226,426 La Rue, Robert Wright 426 La Salle, Mickey D 378 Latham, William Kenneth 182 Latif, Chester Charles 253 Lotto, Ronold Leon 238, 298, 398, 399 Lauer, Jill 230 Laughlin, Donald Earl 183,334 Laulainen, Jocquelyn A. 53,139,225 Lauricnti, Lorry C. 179 Lo Vor, Helen Sue 162, 335 Lavoic, Janice Kay 217 Lawlcr, Lawrence Edward 319 Lowlor, Michael William 246 Lawrence, Dennis Trice 187 Lawrence, Linda Marie 226 Lawson, Ann 213, 427 Lawson, John M., Jr 182,241 Lawson, Paula 200,234,427 Loybourn, Linda Lea 161, 295 Laydcn, Patrick Davis 242 Loymon, Patricia D 165 League, Daniel Noel, Jr 201,273,427 Lcali, Charles E., Ill 185 Leorned, Sally Fletcher 343 Leathers, Frances E 167,191,285 Lcbsock, Joyce J 195 Le CIcrcq, Paul, Jr 280 Lodgcrwood, Carol Mae 206, 427 Lcdinghom, Tommy Max 136 Lcc, Don Rittcr 265, 340, 427 Lee, Herbert I. 278 Lee, Joanne 161, 359 Lee, Larry Jay 270, 366 Lcc, Margot - 192 LcG, Miller Benton 262,427 Lee, Norma Joyce 234, 427 Lcc, Thomas Blarney 427 Lecper, John Hopkins 249 Lc Font, Roger Burns 427 Legg, Myrl Edmond 293,297,427 Legner, Diane Lucille 53 Lchde, Barbara Koy 166,217,336 Lehmon, Martha Jane 213 Lehman, Richard Allan 238 Lehmonn, Clark Thomas 196,313,427 Lehr, Kothorine 205,336 Lcichlrter, Mary Louise 161,295 Leigh, Linda Joan 193 Leimkuhler, Donald W 427 Leinberger, John E 342, 353 Leinweber, Merle Waldo 378 Leisenring, Peggy Jeon 234 Leiser, Joyce Donna 167 Lek De Tachinville, E. J 192 Leiand, Constance E 197 Lemerond, Constance Ann 427 Lemmers, Stephen John 285 Lemmon, Barbara Helen 139, 226 Lemp, Bernord Louis 269, 328 Leng, Elizobeth Ella 210 Lennortr, Carol Lynn ... 50,129,141,229 Le Noue, Dole Gordon 427 Leonard, Edmond Paul 278 Leonard, John Michael 254 Leons, Olgerts 303 Leopold, Alece Kay 169, 230 Le Sage, Janis Lucille 168, 214 Leslie, Eva Jane 170,341,427 Leslie, Ronald Roy 257 Lester, Daniel Brewster 186 Lester, Earl L., Ml 316 Letkemann, Herkus W. V 249 Leupold, George Ernest 269 Le Veou, Barney Francis 184 Le Veou, Robert William 131,237,313 Leveck, Albert J 278,427 Levenberg, Robert David 184, 261 Levey, Daniel Norman 325 Levin, Eugene David 261 Levin, Linda C 230 Levine, Kathe Anne 209 Levingston, Martha C 166, 191 Levinson, Enid Natalie 170, 320 Levtnson, Judy Ann 168, 209 Levison, Thomas Sultan 237 Lewis, Carol 229 Lewis, Charles Hoffman 201,262 Lewis, Charles Robert 298, 427 Lewis, Donald M 179,258 Lewis, Ellen Claire 229, 343 Lewis, Julia Bonita 208, 209 Lewis, Lyn Suzanne 169 Lewis, Mary Ann 42 Lewis, Nancy Jone 191,331,427 Lewis, Robert Gene 187, 246 Lewis, Suzonn Marie 166, 213 Lewis, Weldon Morse, Jr 182 Lewis, William Henry 381, 384 Liokos, Angeline 295, 330 Libby, Paula Marie 167,234 Lichty, Priscilla S 226 Liffring, Mory Ann 158,225,359 Liggett, John Paul 54, 246, 298 Lightburn, Robert C 262, 427 Lighter, C. Lynn 213,427 Limb, Byron Frank 194 Lind, Russell Gale 265, 381 Lindberg, Harlan Edword 183,335 Lindell, Evelyn L 206,428 Linden, Gordon Clark 280 Lindesmith, Larry Alan 128,140,269, 286, 360 Lindgrcn, Britta 162 Lindquist, Ferrel H 214 Lindquist, Marie 226 Lindsay, Ambrose H 246 Lindsay, Karen 213 Lindstrom, Ann Carol 226 Lindstrom, Jennie Ann 139, 226 Lingenfelter, Nancy 193, 229 Link, James Charles 179,241,356 Linkenhoger, Patsy Ann 217 Linn, Hugh Avery, Jr 246 Linsky, Betsy Swanson 230 Lipnick, Sonya Lisa 230 Lipp, Stanley Paul 266 Lipschcr, Carol E 160, 230 Lipson, Allan Irwin 261 Lischko, Joseph J 178 Lisota, Edward Thomos 274 List, Peter Alfred 328 Litchmon, William M 341, 350 Litmon, Marilyn Sue 163 Litsey, Thurma Janice 288, 320 Little, Barbara Kay 192 Little, Beverly Joan , 171,331,335 Little, Marion Helen 226 Litz, John Edword 286 Livingston, Judith E 161, 326 Llewellyn, Thomos Dell 428 Lloyd, Linda Morris 218,297,428 Locke, Suson 213 Lockhart, Judith Lynn 208,209 Lockhort, Royalyn 166,218 Lockhart, Ulys Ann 218,287 Lockwood, Florence Jane 295 Lockwood, Philip S 274 Loeb, Patsy Ann 134, 230 Lotgrcn, Moncel E., Jr 262, 303 Loft, Judith Karen 206 Logon, Daniel Lanier 180 Logon, Hubert Donn ,. 177,237,332 Logon, Kenneth D. 179 Logon, Lorna 171, 346 Logon, Maria Lee 166, 337, 359 Logon, Robert Allen 196,307,309 Logon, Sharon 171, 346 Lombordi, Bernard P 388 Lonvbardt, Ernest F 388 Long, Charles Wills 201,298 Long, Harvey Griffith 308 Long, Peter Aubrey 176, 258 Long, Zita Eloise 161,234 Longley, William W., Jr 238,284,299, 346, 354, 428 Longstreth, Larry Eldon 182 Loose, Donald LeRoy 176, 307 Lopata, Richard Joy 261 Lopoto, Stonley Stephan 261,428 Lopez, Gilbert Thomas 175 Loran, Thomas Joseph 196 Lord, Edward Lee 237, 286 Lorenzo, Ronald George 308 Lorimer, Rodric Alan 298 Losow, Dovid Donald 185,303,339 Loser, Ronald Stuart 442 Losey, JoAnne 44 Louden, Maryalice 234, 428 Loughmon, Bernard John 253 Louthan, Robert Bruce 175 Lovelody, Harold Arthur 298,428 Lovell, Nova Irene 161,206,295, 336, 359 Lovi, Steven H 266 Loving, Richard Allison 250 Lovitt, Frances Colleen 210,297,428 Low, Phyllis Kay 104,121,226,428 Lowder, Marilyn Elairte 206 Lowrie, Patrick H., Jr 341 Lowry, Suzanne 226 Lozier, John William 179,336 Luben, Evayne Jean 172 Lucos, Robert Chessman 245 Luce, Barbara Jean 320 Luckett, Lloyd Mockie 249 Ludwig, Arlene Koy 164, 217 Ludwig, Robert Henry 292,428 Luebke, Carol Dawn 205 Luebke, Robert William 49,246,316 Lufkin, Herbert Lloyd 137,298,428 Lui, Oscar Yeling 176 Lujon, Joseph S 428 Lu Jan, Leo Raymond 242, 392 Lujin, Carlo Ann 225,287,327,341 Lukosek, Judith Ann 163,210 Lumadue, Anne 349 Lumadue, Robert Bacil 284, 428 Lund, Donald Lee 246 Lund, John William 179,290,296, 313,316,428 Lundberg, Carol Ann 218 Lundberg, John K 195,319 Lundquist, Calvin Noble 288 Lundquist, Eric Uno 288 Lundvoll, Jerry Dell 295 Lunka, Harold Anthony 309 Lust, Gerald 183 Luther, Richard Albert 258 Lutz, Howard David 261 Lydecker, Ann Chisholm 161,359 Lynch, Ben Lawrence 179 Lyncs, Guy Daniel 179,180 Lynn, Mary Carmen 53 Lyon, David Christopher 183 Lyon, Eve Lester 165,206 Lyon, Mary Jean 139,218 Lyons, Hazel Jean 129,324 Lystcr, Norman Charles 195,326 Lytken, Susan Jone 164 Lytken, Suzanne Louise 164,218 M Moben, Thomas Minton 265 MacArthur, Mary Woye 168,210 MacCoIl, Hugh F., II 246 MacCormock, She.rrye M 172 MocDonold, Robert E 245 Mochalck, Barbara C. 159,320,336,358 Mociszcwski, Felix A 245 Mock, Phyllis Jean 197 Macki, Phyllis Marie 167,320 Mockie, Dovid Bryant 326 MocLcod, Dolores 299 MacNcill, Lynnc Frank 262 Mocpherson, Cheryl 53, 194 MocPherson, David G 201, 250 Mocrum, Eleanor Louise 229 MocTovish, Louric 210 Mocy, Lois Joan 206,322 Madison, Eugene William 174, 189, 284, 428 Modison, Gini 174 Madson, Beth Sharon 221 Macckcr, Morion Louise 222 Mogow, Robert Dec 253 Magby, Carol Joan 197 Moggilini, Lena E 295 Magnusson, Edwin Robert 346 Magowan, Kenneth C 262 Moguire, Sean Phillip 387 Mohan, Jerry Lester 189,332 Mahonnoh, Molly E. 205 Mahonnah, Stephen L 246 Mohoncy, James Philip 242 Mohoney, Mary Frances 295 Maine, Jerry Irwin 356 Makle, Katherine Grace 206 Malond, Dovid Workman 253 Molcotm, Gerald Noble 184 Malcolm, Glenn Albert 403,428 Maliszewski, Borbora J 164 Moll, Diane Dee 217 Mallett, Lourance Lynn 356 Mollette, Donald Fronk 309 Mollette, Lola Noxon 428 Molley, Diane Marie 165,205 Mollin, Gloria Lee 209 Mollinson, Barbara Joan 162,205 Malone, Donold Carl 274,335 Malone, Timothy John 333 Moly, Richard Wendell 242 Manchester, Irene Marie 328 Mondel, Alan Lee 261 Mandics, Constance A. 218 Mandics, Peter A 273 Mondle, Leo Steven 42 Manes, John David 238 Moness, Patricia Evelyn .. 50,142,153,226 Mangold, Shirley Ann 206 Monhord, Robert Elgin 245 Monion, Carl V 129,177,336 Monlcy, Ruth Agnes 334 Mann, Joan 190,428 Mann, Judith Ray 167,209 Mann, Sandra 190 Manos, John William 242 Monown, Lloyd Arden 396 Monuel, George Ernest 289,326 Monupello, Richard A 273 Moo, Louise Koi Chen 159 Marcontonio, Clarice 299 Marcontonio, Joseph F 289,428 Morchand, Ronald F 270 Morchick, Alan Henry 261 Marcus, Lawrence 278 Mordock, Martha 349 Margritz, Jonice L 191,331 Marker, Stanley Norman 300, 316 Markovitz, Solly Kay 167,209 Marks, Donold Williom 261 Morks, Karl Louis 174,189,347 Marks, Keith Edward 262, 300, 428 Marks, Tyler Keith 321 Morquard, Helen Irene 210 Morquort, Mory Kay 159,226,352 Marsden, Doris E 173 Morsh, Jerrie Roe 205 Marshall, Doyle Doyle 177 Marshall, Janet Claire 343 Marshall, Melinda 214,428 Marshall, Raymond Clem 258, 336 Morsilje, Louise Anne 226 Morsosudiro, Tati H 335 Martens, Kathleen M 295 Morthens, Nonce Jane 218,428 Martin, Alfred J., Jr 258 Martin, Dovid Arthur .. 129,177,314,336 Martin, Edword Joseph 184 Martin, Everet Gregory 319 Martin, Jomes Herbert 319,442 Martin, James Rowell 249,428 Mortin, Judith Lynn 160,214,356 Martin, Kenneth Lee 270 Martin, Nina 299 Martin, Ralph Dohner 284 Martin, Troy Albert 180 Martinez, Richard L 270 Martini, Judith Ann 331 Mortinus, Blanche Morie 161 Marvin, Cloyd Ezra 258,300,313, 316,428 Marx, Borbora Ann 210,428 Marx, Doris Ruth 302,428 Mosh, Rodney Lee 180,287 Mosiero, Robert Francis 258 Maskin, Paula Dec 168,325 Mason, Corolyn Sue 170 Mason, Hugh Courtney 262 Mason, Joan Rebecca 210 Mason, Morlindo 97,119,158,218 455 Mason, Mary Jean 163 Moson, Mary Josephine 286, 428 Mason, Susan Marie .95, 205, 361 Mostcn. Charles W 184, 263 Masters, Bruce Arthur 175 Mastin, Mary Elizabeth 161, 226 Mathcson, Chorles E 262,428 Mathews, Peggy Jo 167, 217 Matson, Lorna Jean 160. 295 Matsuda, June Sachiko 173 Matsuoka, Down Michiko 170, 191 Mottingly, Juliannc 213 Motion, John Howland 140,245,344 Maudlin, Lavina M 357 Mouldin, Norma Eunice 295 Mouldin, Richard Mark 178, 356 Mountcl, Susan Lawrence 168, 359 Maurice, John Morey 184 Mountino, JoAnna Rey » 428 Mowson, Morris McGawn 265 Maxcy, Corel Wise 170, 214 Moy, Morilyn Adele 166, 295 May, Virginia 359 Mayer, Goe Adair 172, 336 Moyficid, Delmar H., Jr 237 Mayginnes, Phyllis J 206,320 Mayn«s, Frank Edward 307, 319, 443 Maynes, Howard Emmit 308 McAfee, James Oeon 337 McAhstcr, William L 182 McBcoth, Sharon Sue 445 McBeoth, Sharry 139, 217 McBridc. Allen Dlllmon 428 McBridc, Potricio Ann 192 McBride, Robert Arnold 196,313,428 McBridc, Ruth Louise 197 McBride, William R. 308, 388, 428 McColl. Herbert S 290,296 McConlics, Donald J. 183,241 McConn, Gary Dohn 270 McConn, John Clark 307 McCortcr, Patrick W 307 McCorthy, Denise M 160, 206 McCorthy, James F „ 253 McCartney, Patricia J 192 McCorty, Kirk Anthony 195, 238 McCorty, Sharon M. 233 McCaryer, Elizabeth L. 210, 297, 429 McCloin, Esther Ann 165,335,356 McCleory, Judy Ann 226, 337 McCleery, Barbara Ruth . 168, 234, 295 McCleery, Morgarelte A 101, 214, 349, 429 McClone, Charles W. 429 McCluggagc, Graeme A 176 McClure, Judson Perry „ 330 McClure, Philip Blair 242 McClurg, William H., Ill 270 McCodding, Edward 313 McColm, Rosemary Jo . 173,191,331,359 McComos, James D. M 242 McConnell, Harlan Dean 138, 237, 310, 356 McCool, Kent LeRoy 176,237 McCormack, Jerry Allen 176 McCormick, James R 183 McCormick, Melinda 221 McCormick, Rachel 160 McCosh, Jay Evans 242 McCoy, Mary Nell . 53,226,326,429 McCracken, Roymond E 335 McCubbin, Carole Jean 166, 221 McCullough, Bettc M 210 McCullough, David A 180,336 McDoniel, Corol Anne 217, 294 McDaniel, Keith Gordon 176 McDonnold, Dixie H 217 McDovid, Morrison S 269 McDonald, Donald E „ 273 McDonald, Nancy 229 McDonough, Linda Jane 165, 222 McDonough, Willard W 270 McDougol, Robert Scott 241 McDougal, Robin 53,229 McDowell, Michal Lynn 378 McEochern, Susan R , 226 McEwen, Gerold Hubert 187 McEwen, Lisa 162 McFodden, JoAnne 122,218,291 McFadden, Robert Kent 289, 300 McFoll, Nona Jean 197 McFoll, Tommy Keith 286,429 McGee, Lawrence David 237 McGillan, Marcia Ann 118,229 McGillivray, George T 181 McGinnis, Oscar James 175, 337 McGourty, Lois Roberts 445 McGovern, Michael P 258 McGowon, John, Jr 273 McGrath, John Michael ia8, 330 McGregor, James Rolljn 265, 393 McGrew, Carol 229 McGuigan, William M 180 McGuire, Donald W 254 McGuire, Ruth 299, 349 McHardy, Nancy Gordon 229, 429 Mclnroy, Larry Lcc 176 Mcintosh, Corol 299 Mclntyrc, Bertha Moe 171 Mclntyre, Leslie L. 336, 352 Mclnlyre, M. ChaHcs 396 Mclntyrc, Mary Evons 445 Mclrvin, Larry Lcroy 175, 330 McKce, Mary Lou 210 McKcever, Stephen G 253 McKennan, Margaret 221 McKennan, Phyrne „ 221 McKenzie, Jock Edward 378 McKcnzie, Jerry Bruce 262 McKenzie, Williom Howe 179 McKevit, Margaret L 194 McKibben, Ruth Marie 285 McKinley, CoH Richard 348 McKinley, Jonelle 163 McKinncy, Robert W 429 McKissick, Patricio A 165, 359 McKnob, Laura Jonelda 168 McKnight, Margot 8 205 McKnight, Robert P. 265 McLoin, Jerome Richard 54, 140, 182, 237, 344 McLoughtin, Frederic M 186 McLaughlin, Margaret G. 214 McLean, Paul William 429 McLcon, Richord C 319 McLellan, Jack Edward 341, 429 McLcod, Roderick F 184 McLeron, Leslie Goy 167, 326 McMonus, Edword Moore 257,317,429 McMullcn, Sharon Lee 128,139,210 McMullin, Rian Edward 177 McNary, Elizabeth S 221 McNott, Lorry Lee 378 McNcw, L. Yvonne 214, 429 McNulty, Donna Morie 170, 356 McPhce, Charles D., IV 185 McPherson, Douglas C. 270 McQueen, Edgar Gordon 241 McQuire, Horry Freer 249 McRoberts, James Clork 49, 273 McRoy, Burton Bancroft 245, 388 McSpadden, Dione Foy 206 McVoy, Scott Dudley 265 McWilliams, Chorles E 288, 429 McWillioms, Kenneth L 378 McWilliams, Patti C 164, 295 McWilliams, Steven R 181 McWillioms, Thomos 339 Mead, Margery Ann 205, 320, 340, 429 Mead, Mary 218 Meade, Donold Eugene 180, 288 Meade, Robert G 241 Medders, Delmar Paul 183 Mee, Elizabeth Lowe 299,311,429 Meek, Frances Luann 165 Mehoffie, Elizabeth J 205 Mehon, Dorothy Jeon 91,229 Mehlhouse, Elizabeth A 192 Meibergen, Koy - 217 Meisner, Shirley June 163 Meisner, Wayne A 298, 429 Meister, Edward H., Jr 101 Meldrum, Jill Heother 218 Mclich, Korlo Marie 134,429 Melin, Martha Virginia 226, 429 Mellecker, Joan F. 299, 354, 357, 429 Mellion, Harvey Irving 289,316,429 Menard, Noel Maria 164,359 Menefce, Curtis Hall P. 328 Menegay, George P 196 Menne, John Dovid 257 Mennengo, Sandy Lee 169 Menta, Williom F 249 Merando, Mary Jeanette 165 Merchant, Louis Gorhom 178, 249 Merchant, Paul Elliott 270 Merideth, Gary Thurston 238 Meriwether, Holly 196 Mcrrifield, Carol C 429 Merrill, Elizabeth P 222 Merris, Richard Andrew 258 Merritt, Anne Gertrude 206 Mersberger, Vieno S 295 Mershon, Judith Ann 164 Mesenbrink, Geraldine A 167, 295, 333 Meservy, Jay A. 319 Messick, Gordon Keith 310 Messick, Mortimer James 348 Metcalf, Owen Wells 310 Metz, Albert Allison 238 Metzger, Alfred W., Jr 307,319,443 Meyer, Arthur Gene 250 Meyer, Corol Kathryne 229 Meyer, David Paul 307 Meyer, Fred Poul 249 Meyer, Julio Anne 213, 340 Meyer, Lynne Marlon 165 Meyer, Patricio Ann 171,336,346,429 Meyer, Shoron Esther 53, 195, 234 Meyerhotf, Joanne K 210 Meyers, Jane Carolyn 170 Meyers, Nell Alexander 221 Meyers, Robert Paul 181 Meyers, William John 249 Mian, Marie Christine 311 Michael, Paul 249 Michael, Prudence E 429 Michoelsen, Dovid Paul 249, 381, 385 Michoud, Jacquclyn 161 Michell, Joan Patricia 164 Mick, Howord Horold 443 Mick, Suson Linn Siple 429 Middlebrooks. Williom M 273 Micrcort, Roger Dean 245 Mihevc, Edward John 176, 330 Mikowa, Fred Yoshimasa 288 Mikelson, Albert Dole 303 Mikkelsen, Korin Linnea 205, 429 Mikkelsen, Martha Jane 139, 143, 173, 222 Milbonk, Elizabeth Ann 217 Milbrandt, Tcnold Paul 270, 387 Milenski, Frances E 164,295 Milcnski, Mary Danielle 217 Miles, Jerold Lane 137,299 Miles, Mary Susan 333 Miles, Maureen Michele 214, 429 Millard, Diane C 54, 129, 141, 217,331,361 Millard, Richard C 180 Miller, Arthur W 175 Miller, Corl Marion 176, 292 Miller, Carolyn June 229 Miller, Dole Clayton 181 Miller, David Victor 278 Miller, Diana Dinsmore 165, 206 Miller, Dwight Bottin 285 Miller, Edna Noel 52,91,141,217,291 Miller, Edword Leon 185 Miller, Francis Lee 429 Miller, George Newton 250 Miller, Janice Mae 192,429 Miller, JoAnne 230 Miller. John Gary 360 Miller, Judith Morie 163,217,337,359 Miller, Loren Eugene 175 Miller, Morilyn Ann 137,429 Miller, Mortho D. 192 Miller, Mary Morgoret 221 Miller, Michael Jerome 262 Miller, Nathan Kaufman 266 Miller, Rita Janice 429 Miller, Rosalind B. 230 Miller, Roy Louis 181,328 Miller, Thomas Michael 289, 429 Miller, Walker Dovid 245 Milliron, Walter Burton 378 Millison, Joan Maxine 222 Mills, Jay Clinton 265, 389 Mills, Morgo Ann 214, 429 Mills, Marilyn 164, 229 Mills, Solly Vonne 171 Milne, James Leochman 249 Minda, Jonet Sue 230 Mindenholl, James C 196 Minges, George Philip 188 Minkel, Susan Eleanor 134, 166 Minnis, Joseph Abell 326 Minnis, Sue Donaldson 326 Minor, Richard Eugene 237 Minshall, Drexcl D,, Jr 238 Mitchell, Clara Morie 193 Mitchell, David E., Ill 258 Mitchell, Elisabeth 214 Mitchell, Noncy Ruth 163, 329 Mitchell, Raymond V 429 Mitchell, Robert H 182 Mitchell, Roger 351 Mitchell, Ronald Alan 188,237 Mitchell, Sarah 167,217 Mitchell, Stephen Davis 257 Mitchell, Yvonne 299 Mittler, Jean Kay 217 Mixtcr, Sally Jeon 214 Miyamoto, Esther Aiko 171 Miyouchi, Mary Mariko 324 MIody, Delos Wayne 195, 289 MIeynek, Jock Austen 330 MIeynek, Roger Glen 242 Modroll, Mary Witter 158,226 Moeckly, Llea Roe 336, 343 Mocd, Charles Joseph 189,246 Moffett, John W., Jr 176 Moffitt, Patricio Marie 205 Mohme, Eleanor Joyne 205, 302 Mohorich, Helen Marie 55, 190, 354 Molkenthin, William E 181 Moller, Garrcll Keoki 132, 133, 176 Molliconi, Bernard N 396,430 Mollin, Jon Lawrence 270 Monohan, Mary Elizabeth 191,430 Mondt, William Edward 366, 370, 371 Money, Hilary Mary 229,430 Monger, Kirsten Anne 171,314,356 Monroe, Charles Dow 241 Monson, Fredric H., Jr 277 Monteith, James Wilson 326 Montgomery, Carl K 304, 308 Montoyo, Philip Gilbert 430 Montoya, William J 308 Moody, Frederick Jerome 307, 316, 430 Moody, Moureen Janet 192 Moody, Mcrlene Ann 193 Moon, Linda Thompson 163 Moore, Billy Merle 181 Moore, David Greenleof 307 Moore, Hazel Elizabeth 164, 234 Moore, Hugh Leslie 253 Moore, James Curtis, Jr 265 Moore, Jane Elizobeth 164 Moore, Jonis Yvonne 159 Moore, John Ronald 253 Moore, Lewis Harold 201, 344 Moore, Lonny Joe 193 Moore, Margaret Jomes 218, 222 Moore, Michael Jay 270 Moore, Norwood Lee 238 Moore, Patricia Ann 234 Moore, Patricio Ann 210 Moore, Solly Alberta 191, 314, 356 Moore, Thomas Carrol 201 Moreland, James R., Ill 207, 307 Moreschi, Jean Delphine 162 Morgon, Noncy Totum 430 Morgan, William Edword 245 Morishige, Tcruo 187 Morling, Patricia Jean 162,218,430 Moroye, Roy Hiromu 347 Moroye, Richord Hiroshi 178 Morrill, Janet Lcnore 218, 430 Morris, Barbara Jeon 343,352,430 Morris, Edword Scott 270 Morris, Gardner H 201,273 Morris, Herman Joe 193,430 Morris, Marlyn Sue 197 Morris, Robert Max, Jr 278 Morris, Roger Albert 317 Morrison, Janice J 158 Morrison, John R 319 Morrison, Patricia P 361 Morrow, Mary Alice 164, 217, 333 Morse, William K 257 Mortell, Joan Frances 162 Mortensen, Chorie Lee 218 Mortensen, William C 254 Mortenson, Mauritz A., Jr. 249, 290, 430 Morter, James Morlin 430 Morton, Philip Allen 326 Morton. Steve L 182, 261 Morton, Stewart 246 Moses, James Bruce 261 Mosko, Beverly Ann 209, 350 Mosko, Marc Alain 261 Moss, Lewis Steven 278 Motes, Judith Jo 163 Metis, Clarence Rudolph 179, 356 Motiwolo, Dhirajchondra 176 Motf, Virginia J. 295 Mountain. Lloyd Albert 178 Mountjoy, Robbyn V 226,430 Mourod, Bossem Mohmoud 343 Movius, Arthur James 269, 332 Mowrey, Connie Kay 214, 430 Moxey, Patricia Eleonor 157, 170,430 Moynihon, Mary M 158,222 Mueller, Sandra Lee 160 Muhlhauscr, Richard O » 308 Muhs. Harvey Paul, Jr 176 Mulder, Cheryl Joy 168 Muldowney, Sheila 157, 164 Mull, Charles Gilbert 273 Mullennix, Robert G 287 Mullet, Jean Ferrar 197 Muller. Joan Aileen 217 Mulligan. Francis A 290 Mullin, Judie Lynne 222,430 Mullin, Mark Hoines 253 Mullin, William H., Jr 270 Mumby, Charles Everett 241 Mumford, Pamel a Marie 167,326 Mundell, Gordon Harold 179 Monroe, Morton F 246 Munson, Morjo Judith 165 Munson, Robert Noel 366,376 Munsterman, Judith Lynn 206 Murokoshi, Allen Yoshio 184. 303, 347 Murchison, Donna Ann 104 Muren, Per Adolf 296,343,430 Muroyo, Tom Tomeo 48, 309 Murphey, Evelyn Arlene 170.343,345 Murphy, Deloris JoAnne 206, 322, 430 Murphy, John Evons 257 Murphy, John Ralph 269 Murphy, Judith Ellen 158 Murphy, Kathleen M 129,141,200,218 Murphy, Margaret K 229 Murray, Eunice Marie 160 Murrow, Edward Wayne 297 Musch, Donald John 177 Musciono, John F 381 Musolf, Arnold Owen 339 Musser, George Swofford 201,280,316 Mustoin. James Keith 176 Muth, Jerry Joy 273 Mother, Judith Ann 192 Myer, Robert Colder 182,249 Myers, Donald Atkins 183,249 Myers, Dorene Kathryn 197 Myers, Gerald Lee 299,354 Myers, Judith Allison 197 Myers, Phoebe Sushonn ah 164 Mytton, William P 253,430 N Nabcrs, Sandra Lynn 234 Nady, Gory Austin 270, 366 Nogota, John Iwao 303 Nogel, Brenda Eloine 221 Nogel, Charles Wogner 174, 181, 301 Nagel, Margaret Louise 229 Nagel, Robert Richard 254,366 Nog!e, Mary Lee 229 Nagle, Virginia Ann 229 Nogy, Martha M 226 Noirn, Marion Jones 206,430 Nakoshima, Richord M 175 Nakato, Albert Y 183,287,303 Nakata, George Y 347 Nakatani, Koso 188 Nonce, Richard Wiltiom 237 Nonce, Wesley Eugene 179 Nonninga, Joonn P 165 Nortoter, Fclicidod T 165,295 Nossen, Harlan Stanley 431 Nossimbene, Jeon Carol 165 Notland, Martin C 249 456 Nounier, Fred Brcitt Naylor, Charles Martin Noylor, Milton Earl Nealc, Chotic! R , Jr Nebcrgoll, Kay Sylvia 265,431 182, 308, 388 138 174, 183 213, 291 Ncddcrmcycr, Rccd Elmer 289, 293, 300, 316, 321,431 Neece, Noncy Elise 229,431 Ncely, Jane Anne 158,295,336 Ncgomir, George Roymond 293, 297, 298,431 Nehcr, James Rutledge 175, 245 Nchren, Jeonctte G 295 Neil, Horry William, Jr 1 " Neill, Donald Eugene 332 Ncir, Margaret Bruce 143,147,226,431 Neison, Jomcs 317 Nellos, Ernest Nicholas 176 Nelson, Corel Anne 170,352,358 Nelson, Dovid Donald 314 Nelson, Douglas Raymond 310 Nelson, Glenda Morie 214,356,431 Nelson, Herbert Howard 132, 133, 246, 289 Nelson, Hubert Edward 175 Nelson, JoAnn 167,234,295,356 Nelson, Joyce Ellen 160 Nelson, Marcic Jean 169,218,359 Nelson, Martha Consuelo 159,356 Nelson, Mary Ann 217 Nelson, Nancy Ellen 206, 221 Nelson, Nancye Marie 159, 320 Nelson, Patricia Adene 217 Nelson, Paul Anthony 132 Nelson, Paul Christian 49,241,286 Nelson, Robert David 246 Nemec, Thomas Francis 176 Nerad, Jocelyn Corel 53, 172 Nesbit, Norman Lynn 237,307,431 Nesch, Sonya Alice 161 Nethery, Margaret Ann 217 Ncubert, Robert Spence 180 Neuman, Jomes R 189 Neville, Lyic William 392 New, Phyllis Estclle , 190,336,357,431 Newcomer, Carolyn Jane 166, 233 Newell, Betty 299 Newell, Bruce St. John 177 Newell, JoAnn Terese 206,431 Newkirk, Roger Sullivan 270 Newland, Carolyn Paine 302, 431 Newlond, Jean Miriam 194, 214 Newland, Lawrence Alva 431 Newman, Allen Theodore 348 Newman, Barbara Sybil 209 Newman, Claude A., Jr 289, 300, 316,431 Newman, Mary Alice 171 Newman, Robert Charles 181 Newman, Shirley Ann 197 Newmork, Joan 349 Newmark, Robert 431 Newstodt, Edgar Irion ' .. 278, 325 Newton, John Chester 175 Newton, Julio 222 Nichols, James Armond 174, 176 Nichols, Larry Kent 189,277 Nichols, Pauline F 158, 295, 327 Nicholson, George E 246 Nicholson, John William 319,443 Nickelson, Daniel E 181 Nicks, Wilber Donald 262 Ntehousc, Sheilah Ann 165 Nielsen, Edward M., Jr 245 Nielsen, Lois Irene 192 Niethommer, Richard 307,431 Nii, Donold Shigeto 189 Nikkei, Lourel Ann 168,218 Nikkei, Stonley Royce 188,335 Niles, Jane Catherine 139,210,352 Nishi, Clarence Mitsuo 182 Nishikowo, Herbert A 295 Niss, Leslie Newton 266 Noel, Bert Lee 188 Noell, Nancy Caroline 229 Nolen, Ben Broughton, Jr 334, 348 Nolen, Rodney 287 Nord, Peter Johan 180,262,335 Noren, George Raymond 178 Norgren, Vondo C 190, 222 Norman, Jay Ruhl 258 Norman, William C, III 246 Norrington, Arthur L., Jr 274 Norris, Elizabeth Ann 165, 205 Norrish, Ralph Curtis 308 Nortell, Joseph Horry 431 North, Eliiobeth A 164, 234, 343 Norton, Daniel M 237 Norton, Dennis Ludoi 184 Norton, Hugh Archie 176 Nosek, James Anthony 270, 271 Nossomon, Allen James 180 Notestine, Mark Edword 145, 237, 43 1 Nothern, Rollin Austin 138,265,360 Nott, Jean Ann 157,314,356 Nowels, Byron Vaughn 286 Nowling, Janet Dial 164 Nugent, Ruth Shorron 222 Nugent, Sondro Lee 221,431 Nunemonn, Donold Joseph ... 304, 308,431 Nutting, Donold William 356 Nuzum, Dwoyne Clifton 265, 387 Nye, Elizobeth Irvine 167 Nylund, Betty Bernice 166 o Oakes, Loy Edson 183 Oakley, Jonclda 172,336 Oas, Borbara Jean 162, 234 Oots, Margorct Ann 158,285 Oborg, Omo Adele 195,319 Obcnan, Carol Sue 54,214,336,356 Obitts, David Lewis 308,431 Obluda, Nina Mae 193 O ' Brien, Charlcne Diane 163,359 O ' Brien, Edward T., Jr 309 O ' Brien, Margaret M 218 O ' Conncll, Alice Mae 221 O ' Conncll, Michael John 237 O ' Connor, Potricia 349 Oda, Ned Tctsuyoshi 181 Oddy, William Edgar 50,116,142, 150,431 O ' Donnell, Alice Louise 157, 162 Oehlkers, Joyce Elaine 234, 431 Ochm, Gerald Lewis 177 Ogilvic, Jomes Thomas 265, 284, 344, 389 Ogle, Elizabeth Jane 205 Ogle, Jo Dale 169, 222 Ogle, Tim Z 189,402,431 Oh, Se Jeung 343 OhI, Laurence Edmund 253 Ohison, Norma Lee 214, 337 Ohlson, Ronald Winfred 336,337,431 O ' Kane, Edward P., Jr 175 O ' Keefe, David MichocI 311 O ' Kelly, James Kent 258 Okrand, Sue 161,359 Oldenettel, Jane Pearl 431 O ' Leory, James Edward 306 Oliner, Stanley Jay 177 Oliver, Henry, 111 262 Oliver, Marvin Wesley 185,378 Oliver, William Conrad 189 Olmsted, Thomas Ray 186 OIney, Roberta Diane 217 Olofson, William David 193,241 O ' Loughlin, Sarah Emily 206 Olsen, Ellen LaCour 168 Olsen, Jock Walter 245,378 Olsen, Lewis Carrel 306,431 Olson, Allan William 189,257 Olson, Charles Bernard 177 Olson, George Arthur - 253 Olson, James Raymond 304,308,431 Olson, Jonine Frances 192 Olson, Jerry Elton 270, 381 Olson, Robert Rudolph 179 Oltrogge, Victor Conrad 431 O ' Malley, Ann Katherine 218,291,432 Oman, Edward Ray 181 O ' Neill, Donald Richard 189,348 Oppenheimer, Richard 245 Oram, Stephen Walker 319 Organ, William Glen 178, 270 Orgren, Hulda Effie 173 Ormsbee, Mary Chalfant 289,432 Ornstein, Marcia Lee 166 O ' Rourke, John Kinney 257 Orr, Jere Mae -- 172 Orr, Judith Karen 165, 295 Orth, Harold Robert 179,307,316,432 Orton, Alice Ann 158, 226 Orton, Diana Kathleen 218,361 Orvis, Gayle Morie 158,222 Osborne, Borbaro K 197 Osborne, Richard Paul 185,287 Oshima, Maurice H. 237 Osmun, James Richard 432 O ' Such, Robert Donald 185, 333 Osweiler, Charles R 185 Ota, JoAnn 295 Otero, Bernice E 171 Ouyc, Sauri Mayme 445 Owen, Basil A., Jr 307 Owen, Jacqueline 164 Owen, Jon Lee 170,314,356,432 Owen, Kent Weber 246 Owen, Orrin Owen 378 Owens, Myrtle Ruth 234 Owsley, Hartley E 238 Oxiey, David Gory 280 Oxiey, Howord W., Jr 253 P Pabian, Corole Ann 217 Pabst, William Warren 187 Pocheco, James Philip 183 Paddock, Glenn Douglas 182 Poden, Paul Stephen 183 Paderewski, Colette J 210 Padgett, William D 132,246 Podillo, Polly 197 Page, Morlene Alice 234, 432 Page, Terrell Eugene 175 Paige, Linda Lee 169 Poige, Potricio Ann 159,218 Painter, Debro Jean 221 Painter, Janice Monson 445 Painter, Terence Anne 214 Painter, Whitfield, Jr 242 Paisley, Helen Louise 139, 169 Polafox, Frederick A 132,288 Palermo, Johnny Ronald 186 Paley, Robert Herman 266 Palm, Thomas 187 Palmer, Judith Ann 206 Palmer, Marilyn Ruth 218 Polmer, Robert Gene 137 Palmer, Roger P 249 Palmer, William Henry 189 Ponagakis, Diane C 210 Panak, John Jesse 290,432 Popedo, Diana Chris 164 Papp, Michael Edword 249 Pappas, Peter 343 Poppas, Thomas Gordon 308 Porodis, Cecilia Louise 218,432 Paris, Moric ' . 173 Parish, Ann Lomor 432 Park, Efton Lilborn 180,284,432 Porker, Clifford Eugene 262 Porker, David Robert , , 132,133,177,273 Porker, Erin Alicia 169,206 Porker, George R., Jr. 176 Parker, John B, 241 Parker, Kenneth Lewis 176 Parker, Robert Gene 238, 432 Parkes, Joan Barboro 193 Parkinson, Linda Ann 167 Parks, Beverly Jo 166,320 Porks, Chester Samuel . , 277 Parmakian, Anita Joan 206 Pornhom, Glorio A. 213 Porrillo, Richard Peter 201,258 Parrish, Douglas Taylor 177 Parrish, Virginio Lee 205,218,432 Parry, Douglas Spencer 250 Parsons, Abigail Maylou 169, 229, 359 Parsons, Gregory Jay 181, 336 Parsons, John Nolan 186 Parsons, Patricio 218 Partlow, Borbaro Jean 166, 222 Portridge, James Reid 249 Pasic, Judith Lynn 173,330 Pasternack, Fred Joy 261 Pastor, Jacqueline Lee 53, 162 Patrick, Stanley Kent 327 Potricks, Leo Alvin 432 Potterson, Jomes Erskin 432 Pottison, Margaret 285, 350 Pottison, Robert Vaughn 265 Potton, Janet Merriall 234,326,432 Patton, Patricia Ann 213, 301 Potty, Lorry DeV oyne 280 Paul, Philip Steven 124,138,245 Paul, Robert August 313 Paulson, James Ronald 274 Poulucci, Maryann P 172,301,432 Povlow, George 284,311,343 Payne, Eleanor Agnew 206 Payne, Maryann 205 Poynter, Judith Moy 226,432 Payton, Jock Douglos 249 Peak, George Wayne 269 Peake, Michael Vincent 401,402,403 Peoker, Elise Eleanor 217,432 Peorl, Richard Howard 432 Peorlmutter, Linda Lee 164,209 Pearson, Carl Frederick 184, 258 Pearson, Chorles Louis 378 Pearson, John David 249 Pearson, Judith K 160,234 Pearson, Ronald Jeffrey 189,246 Pease, Glen Eugene 195 Peate, Pauline Lillion 217 Peovey, Ann 299 Peovey, Williom Wilson 432 Peavy, Robert Allen 280 Peavy, Virginia Diane 52, 139,217 Peckhom, Donald James 432 Pedri, Herbert Joseph 181 Pedrojo, Helen 229,432 Peffer, Martha Susan 205 Pegram, Elizabeth Dee 196 Peiker, Corel Joyce 171,221 Peirce, Elizabeth Jane 42 Peirce, Lottie M 305 Pciser, Penny Anne 167 Peltier, William H., Jr 241 Peluso, JoAnn 171 Penfield, Henry Day, Jr 245 Penley, Dennis Robert 49,238 Penman, Poul Duone 49,132,133, 201.246 Pennock, Morilu 166, 206 Penny, John Curtis 319 Peovey, W. W 289 Pepmeyer, Edword Marvin 288, 432 Perkins, Cyrus Lee 249 Perkins, James William 185,378 Perkins, Lorry Joe 336 Perkins, Poul Andrew 432 Perko, Lawrence Morion 273, 321 Perlman, Julie Leone 208,209 Perlmon, Michael 201,261 Perlov, Frank Allen 138,261 Perrine, Nancy Hotch 139,222 Perry, Dovid Clinton 238 Perry, Richard Lee 287 Perry, William Henry 179 Persichetti, Jeonnine A 173 Persons, Ellen 217 Peschken, Judith Foye 213,356 Pesmen, Corol Josephine 200,209,432 Peterko, Jan Marion 234, 326 Peters, Jonis Eileen 165 Peters, Kermit Roy 237,335 Peters, Marilyn E. 205 Peters, Roberto Lou 205 Peters, Sondro Sue 160, 333 Peters, Virginia E 171 Petersen, Jean Dolce 170, 190 Peterson, Barboro Ann 221 Peterson, Bcrnord E. 432 Peterson, Donald Arthur 273 Peterson, Duone Caple 237 Peterson, Froncis T. 175 Peterson, Gail Anita 353 Peterson, James Edmund 175 Peterson, James Irving 443 Peterson, John Bennett 177 Peterson, Joseph Finch 242,432 Peterson, Judith Ann 170,229 Peterson, Karen Low 432 Peterson, Morcio Lce 158 229 Peterson, Mary Lou 205 Peterson, Ronald Arthur 183 Peticolas, Esther S. 225 Petrie, Hugh Gilbert 54, 140, 174, 188,316 Pcttit, Gary Allen 177 Petty, John Duone W 249 Pfeiffer, Williom J 177,333 Pfersch, Morilyn Louise 173 Pflugh, Willis Clair, Jr 49,132,133, 140,246,316 Phelps, Aleta 349 Phelps, Carol Lois 197 Phelps, George Richard „.. 432 Phelps, Marilyn Lois 432 Phelps, Richofd Morgan 284 Phillips, Dorothy June 167 Phillips, Joyce Marie 197 Phillips, Judy 116 Phillips, Robert W „ 341 Phillips, Solly Ann 164 Phillips, Virginia Ann . 143,157.165,432 Phillips, William E. 257 Phipps, Dovid Robert 136,319,443 Phipps, Martha M 190,334 Pickles, Donna Sue 158,320,336 Pieck, Eriko 196 Pieper, Oscar Robert 177 Pier, Philip Dennis 277 Pierce, Leon Joseph 179, 324 Pierpoint, Arthur W., Jr 245 Pierpoint, Morjorie J 222 Pierson, Douglas Lee ... . 188 Pigmon, William A. . 356 Pike, Charles Anderson 348 Pinches, Nancy Elaine 192 Pinckney, Pembroke, III 262 Pinkerton, Joan Yvonne 160 Pinkhom, Frank Hondius 175, 277 Piper, Glen Leo 183,387 Pirie, Marsha Ann 226 Pirtle, Robert Lynn 443 Pisho, Ronald Henry 187 Pitkin, Molly 164 Pitler, Robert Louis 266 Pittmon, Raymond Jean 195 Pitts, Carl Thomas 270, 381 Pitts, Larry Keith 270,381,385 Pixley, Sharon Lee 356 Place, Gordon Claude 303 Ploce, John Shondon 253 Plougher, Donald Roy 269 Pleosont, Peter 184 Plested, William G., Ill 245,433 Pletcher, Lorry Neal 324 Plimpton, Julian Howard 265 Plitt, Morcio Carolyn . 139,158,331,335 Ploge, Eldon 185 Plumeri, Ardis 299 Plumleigh, Donold Lee 181 Plunkett, Michael S 269 Pober, Kenneth William 189 Poland, Peter Raymond 273 Polatty, John Gleeson 289,433 Foley, Williom D 179,336,401, 402, 403 Polich, Gerold Stephen 186,338 Pollard, Beverly Ann 229 Pollort, Gene John 175 Pollock, Mclvin W 238 Pollock, Poul King 245 Pollock, Robert Gene 258 Polsby, Daniel Holt 241 Pomeroy, Robert Harold 238, 396 Pontius, Horry Edgar 250 Poole, Arthur Eugene 181 Poorman, Geroldine G - 161,205 Popken, Louis 328 Porch, Gerald Thomos 339,433 Porco, Raymond Eugene 187 Porreco, Benedict J. 177 Porto, Sharon Anne 356 Porter, Barboro Fronccs 206,336 Porter, Catherine L 218 Porter, Jonice Lee 53, 160,226 Porter, John Francis 195,306,433 Porter, Julio Denton 221 Porter, Kothryn Adelle 226,433 Porter, Robert Harold .. 297,402,403,433 Porter, Whitney Allen 254 Pospohalo, Mary Ann 190 Post, James Lourence 292,433 Post, Mory Elizabeth 433 Potter, Borbaro Louise 164 Potter, Phyllis Louise 234, 335 Poucher, Rolph Lee 401,402 Poulter, Robert Alan 319 Powell, Hurley John T 289,433 Powell, Peter George 185,258 Powell, Phyllis 299 457 Powell, Shoron Long 53, Power, Bennje Gail Powers, Margaret 221, Powers, Patricio E 200, 20«, Powers, Poulo Lucio 234, Powers, William B., Jr Pracht, Williom tverctf Pradin, Robert Bruce Prapotnick, Thercsc Prattler, Mary JoAnn Prowitz, Nancy Jean Pred, Ronald Stephen 188, Prentice, Gaylynn Harry 179, Prentiss, Peter D. 181, 273, Prcscolt, Corol Sue 129, 157, Prescott, Williom E Presnell, Elaine E Preston, George „......„ Preston, Jean Emily Preston, John Richord Prewitt, Anne Elizabeth 169, Prcyer, Vcrle Roy 178,289, Price, Donald H Price, Gerald Wilson Price, Wcslcott W , III Priebc, Constonce Kay „ Priegnitz, Catherine 1 159, Priestley, Philip Woyne Prillomon, Borbaro Jean 205, Primm, Joan Morcio Prince, Pomelo Eileen „ Prindic, Elizabeth P Prins, Courtney M 218,320, Prise, James John Pritchett, Robert Lee Probert, Penelope Probert, Winston Horry 307, Proctor, Grace Leonord Proctor, Keith Word 195, Proctor, Nancy Noncrede 222, Prokop, Corollce Ann 159, Province, Darryl Lee Pruit, Shermon Arch 366,368, Pryor, Willo Koe Puckett, Richord Howard „ Pugh, Lucy Susanna « Pukli, Corol Joan _ Puleo, Joe Lee - Pulver, Jeannine Ann Pulver, Nancy Sue Purcell, Betty Louise 171,322, Purcell, Carol Frances Purcell, Francis J., Jr Purkiser, Shoron Lee Purvis, Ann Elizabeth 214 270 433 433 342 273 183 254 234 305 163 261 356 333 164 308 166 273 359 336 229 329 182 289 242 162 206 339 304 213 214 433 3S2 179 189 445 341 445 304 340 295 332 369 168 253 226 206 396 218 222 328 167 242 162 173 Quigley, George Alon 257 Quillen, Roger Wayne 323,433 Quinby, James Lee 177,324 Quincy, Gene Wilson 182,345 Quine, Donald Robert - 187 Quinlan, Gerald L 177 Quinlon, Michael C. 270 Quinlon, Woyne E 189,270 Quinn, Virginia Mgy 158, 206 Quintano, Elizobeth S 455 Rober, JoAnn Winifred 166, 341 Rabin, Michael Sonford 261 Robinoyilz, Elaine S 167, 295 Rocich, Barbara 174 Racich, Richord N 174, 180 Rodcliffe, Judy Ann 205 Rodcliffc, Williom R 177 Ralterty, Williom T 253 Rahn, Jean Anne 166, 218 Ramirez, Jock Swift 179 Romo, Barry Williom 261 Romsay, Carolyn Jean 214 Romsoy, Ronald Deon „,..„ 175 Ramsey, JoAnn 295 Ranck, Estclla Crouse 185 Ranck, Jomcs Phillip _ 185, 378 Randall, John Alexander . 196 Rondhowa, Jagir Singh 343 Randol, Elizabeth Holly 217, 337 Ronsom, Albert Jay 125, 179, 262, 366 Ransome, Joon Kothryn Rontschlcr, Robert Dole . Ropozo, Haunoni Kay Ropp, Nancy Lorraine 226 Roppoport, Mitchell A 433 Rardin, Ronald Adair 330 Rost, Joy 123 Rostorler, Jerry A 329 Rotcliffc, John Phillip 280,284,286 Rothbun, Cothcrinc Jean 197 Rothburn, Leslie Louise . 167, 218 Rousten, Leila May S3, 230 Rowlings, Burt Louis 265, 433 Rowlings, Cccclis Ann 97,118,226 Rawlins, Kotherine J 169,218 Roy, Gorrelt Wilson 314, 327 Raymond, Mary Ann 168, 359 Raymond, Robert Louis 237 Reo, Phyllis Ann 433 Rea, Sharon J 164,217 Rood, Edwin Lewis, III 249 Rood, Sonyo Jean 170, 191 Reading, Jane 158 Rcoms, Shirley Louise 295 Rebcle, Anthony Philip 253 53, 210 304, 327, 341 159,331,335,356 Rcber, Peter Michael 179, 258 Reck, Morjorie Rebecca 218 Redding, Dionc Patricio 161, 222 Redmond, Sandra E 157, 160, 361 Reed, Alon Keith 26S Reed, Deon Cyril 308,346,349.388 Reed, Kay 226 Reed, Robert Glenn 433 Reed, Stuart Royden 238 Reed, Thomos Roger 176 Recs, Richard Dale 303 Reese, Chorlcs Henry 185, 287 Reese, John Woltcr 249 Reese, Melisso Jeanne 164, 205 Reeves, Fr ank Dwight 180 Rcgo, Joseph Will 175, 269 Rehm. Ann Lctitia 221,302 Rcibold, Phyllis Marie 229 Reichcl, Roberto Joyne 1 4, 205 Rcid, Green Morcio 445 Reid, Melisso Vail 205 Rcid, Patricio 159, 359 Reid, Robert Alfred 277 Reid, Virginia 3 ' Reidy, Maureen 266, 433 Reimon, Mary Ann 229 Rcimers, Paul William 180,287,332,348 Reinccke, Nancy Jane 42 Reiningo, John Hermon 242, 284, 433 Reinking, Horvey W., Jr 296 ReinI, Anne « 197 Rcis, Gordon, III 344 Reisbcck, Williom Fronk 289 Reish, Leonord Arthur 433 Reisman, Joyce Gretchen 230 Rendoll, Steven F 176 Reneou, Gene Dclmond 189 Rennord, Robert Scott 49, 265 Renwick, Jomes Roger 178, 280 Renwick, Robert B., Ill 245 Replogle, Ramono E 205, 343 Replogle, Rodney V. 265 Reppeto, Irolee May 324 Repplier, Judith M 161, 226, 359 Retz, Judith Ann 53,130,131,161,336 Reul, Charles Dennis 250, 309 Revollo, Jaime Manuel 176, 343 Reymer, Potsy Lee 166, 359 Reynolds, David Charles 238 Reynolds, Eugene Lewis 186, 326 Reynolds, Norma Jeon 334 Reynolds, William W 138 Rheem, Dione 161 Rhodes, Benjamin D 310, 433 Rhodes, Fred Merrill 301, 307, 316, 321,433 Rhodes, Joy Lynn 53,168,218 Rhodes, Mercer G., Jr 249 Rhodes, Robert Clyde 179 Rice, Bart Oldfield 254 Rice, Lorry Yale 335 Rich, Colin Cunningham 254 Richard, Tonya Anne 213 Richards, Donna Mae 234 Richards, Dorothy T 166,213 Richards, Faith M 139, 168, 214 Richards, Holbcrt E 433 Richards, James Russell 319 Richards, Lucio Lee . 336 Richordson, Joon 285, 322, 327 Richordson, Judith Ann 226, 349, 433 Richordson, Soroh E 158, 205 Richardson, Williom G 181 Richey, Charles Morris 378 Richey, Janice Elaine 197 Richtorik, June E 129, 214 Rickords, Joyce E. 221 Ricker, Dove Benjamin 319 Rickey, Nancy Lee 218 Riddle, Mary Ellen 218, 433 Ridglcy, Lois Jeon 229,320,352 Ridgwoy, Frank Leroy 433 Riechers, Loren Hubert 181 Riecker, Robert Edward 47,201,246 Riegel, Clifford W 176,253 Ricger, David Hill 184,317 Riesselmon, Judith A 171 Riethmoyer, Non Merrick 158 Rife, Carol Ann 168, 359 Rife, David Bruce 185, 378 Riflcy, Robert Raymond 188, 262 Rigg, Kenneth Wayne 433 Rigg, Shirlee 299 Riggs, Morsholl Terry 303,376,433 Righler, Judith Lee 169, 226, 336 Rinehart, David Eugene 55, 433 Rinehart, Richard David 237, 433 Ringsby, Donald William 254 Rinnc, Dionno Jconne 328 Ripps, Leonard 261 Ris, Thomas Frederick 285 Rising, Jerry Joseph 180 Ritchey, Karen K 170,323,334,433 Rilchhort, Dclbert A 396 Ritncr, Julio Ann 164,218 Rittcr, John James 346 Rittorc, Williom H 270, 387 Rixon, Karen Alyce 222 Rooch, Chorlottc L 214, 33S Roork, Williom E 195 Robb, James Arthur 265 Robb, Jomcs Montgomery .... 138, 262, 433 Robeck, William Elmer 179 Roberts, Charles W 177 289. 157, 173, 269, 284, 286, Roberts, Donold LeRoy Roberts, Edward John Roberts, James Michael Roberts, Jonice Arden Roberts, John Franklin Roberts, Patricio Roberts, Thomos R Robertson, Robert 5 Robertson, Shorlene R. Robinson, Corol Bee Robinson, Chorles C. Robinson, Charles K., Jr Robinson, Clorence W., Jr Robinson, Donold G Robinson, Jean Page Robinson, John Welsh 253, 273, 307, Robinson, Noncy 159, Robinson, Rondoll Bates Robirds, Morilyn M 171, Robison, Robert Dean Rock, Glorio Diane Rodrick, Theodore Lee « Roe, Rebecco Stiles Roe, Robert Gene 295, Roehl, Robert Rollin Rocmbke, Rebecco Jone Roomer, Jerry Robert 184, Rocrig, Kathryn Eiline 173, Rocsch, Rodney John Roetzel, Jan Marie Rocver, Kotherine Anne 160, Rogers, Chortcne Flo Rogers, Froncis Elliot Rogers, Gorth Wintield 298, Rogers, Koren Elfriede Rogers, Milton B 186, Rogers, Poul M., Jr 188, Rogers, Thomas Henry Rogers, Vern James 270, Rolf, Gretchen Ann Rombough, Lynne Karen Rome, Nicholas Robert Romero, Charles Bios Romero, Richard Lee Romine, Patricia Ann Rominger, Jomes B Rooker, Borry Jean Root, Robert Murray Root, Roxy Lee Root, Suzanne Borboro 143, 170, Rope, Ronold Edward Roper, James Allen Rose, Jack Milton Rose, Jeonnette Ann Rose, Kent Rey Rose, Margaret E 158, Rose, Richard Maurice Rose, Sue Gill Rosen, Barboro Jean Rosen, Sheldon Jack Rosenberg, Beverly E Rosenberg, Peter S Rosenberg, Worren Poul Rosener, Stanley Ivan Rosenstein, Lois 166, Rosenstock, Marilyn 131, 301, Rosenthal, Ellen Eve 192, Rosentreter, Ann Mary Roser, Louis Alan . . Rosetti, William Joseph 274, Rosicky, Edward Joseph Rosoff, Peter 174, Ross, David Bernard Ross, Ira Jay Ross, Luise Boas 192, Ross, Mary Lou 173, Ross, Walter A., Jr 265, RossmeisI, Joon Rothenberg, William D Rothcrt, Hons Edword Rothhaos, Morionne M Rothmonn, William E Rothmeier, Nancy Jo Rotunno, Mortin Arnold Rotunno, Rita Felice 162, Roubos, Gory Lynn 50,51,124, 146,313, Rouse, Horry Seaman Rousselle, Donold E. Routh, Ronald Harold Rowe, Leonard M., Jr. 54, Rowland, Ewart G 177, Rowland, Karen Lutzhoff 168, Rowley, Borboro Jeon Rowley, Judith Anne Rowley, Virginia F Rowse, Potricia Lee Roy, Charles Douglas Rubenstcin, Robert A Rubentholer, Geo. H., Jr 175, Rubey, Stonley Allyn Rubin, Hollie Levy Rubin, Robert Joy Rubinstein, Sidney L. 171,205,343, Ruby, Morjorie Sue 205, Ruby, Patricio Lucille Rucbcl, Kathryn Ruetfel, Anne Gacio Rut, Lois Lucille Ruffin, Jomcs Howes Ruhl, Michoel Dart Rumsby, Robert Alan Runck, Howard William 295, Rush, Janice 310 434 184 210 189 226 334 246 226 434 434 273 270 245 169 434 205 269 434 245 343 335 158 434 238 434 265 434 258 229 222 163 311 392 161 238 262 434 366 197 166 307 434 434 334 245 287 245 303 434 270 189 434 206 186 221 176 217 209 261 230 266 278 269 230 434 305 359 265 292 187 179 269 261 352 336 339 349 266 270 358 261 234 175 357 142, 434 434 324 245 138 254 350 192 217 210 176 269 230 261 1(7 234 266 434 434 261 217 168 165 195 241 180 348 221 Rush, Mortho Joyce 170, 324, 359 Rusk, John Clayton 242 Russell, SomucI Harlan 178 Rust, Peggy Joyce 190,301,434 Rust, Ritchey Francis 304, 308 Ruth, Soroh Jane 205, 295 Rutherford, Corol Anne 234 Rutherford, Joon Lcoh 197 Rutt, Borboro Koy 169 Ruylc, Karl Woyne 182,348 Ryan, Borrie Williams 242,434 Ryan, Jomes Albert 319 Ryan, Jane Ann 171, 320 Ryden, Robert Merlin 179 Rymer, Susan Elizabeth 218 Ryser, Werner Roy 242 s Sockctt, Robert Wolker 274 Sodor, Shorlene Adeic 197 Sadeghi, Nosser 343 Soiler, Clifford Ernest 180 Sailer, Sylvia 299 Salomy, Charles James 194 Solars, Evo Fay 197 Solberg, JoAnne E 336 Salbcrg, Richard L. 274 Salerno, Robert Anthony 270, 366 Sales, Sharon Pomelo 226, 291 Solfisberg, Barbara J 229 Salisbury, Herbert R 309 Saltonstoll, Suzonnoh 222 Saltzgover, John David 183 Solvogc, Helen Alice 168,214 Salyords, LoVon J. 190,320 Solz, Janet Finn 159 Somedy, Soif Rohmon 311 Sammons, Jomes Douglas 258 Sammoury, Andre E 336, 343 Samuelson, Sondra Joy 197 Sanchez, Andy Deo 196 Sandberg, Richard Deon . 298, 348, 433 Sondelin, Joy Edward 238 Sondell, Thomos Glenn 193,286,308 Senders, Sandra Jeon 234 Sanders, Trevo June 160 Sanderson, Ann M 191 Sandsted, JoAnne Joyce 165 Sandstrom, Jomes P 332, 434 Sandusky, Ihlen Kent 188 Sandusky, Robert Louis 188 Sandusky, Robert R., Jr 180 Sonford, Don Sherman 249 Sang, James Harold 265 Sonnello, Lee Ann 196,343,434 Sonsing, Harold Wayne 179,434 Saphir, John Mork 186,245 Sarconi, Carole Moe 54, 157,217 Sargent, Ned Edgar 401,402,403 Sorno, Potricia Jconne 166, 341 Sarot, Daniel Arthur 184 Sartoin, Jconell 332 Saslow, Barbara Anne 230 Soto, Momoru 347 Sauer, Antoinette Marie 229 Saunders, Borney Sutton 193 Saunders, Howard Owighf .... 273,311,434 Saunders, William E., Jr 189, 313 Savage, John H., Ill 181 Savage, Kenita Lou 335 Sovoge, Richard T 303, 434 Savage, William F 174,434 Sowdo, Jordon K 434 Sowdo, Ruth 349 Sawyer, Dione Cooper 165 Sowyer, Patricia Ann 226 Sawyer, Susan Ellen 217 Scodding, Barboro E 168 Scommohorn, Eloine C 192 Scariano, Melvyn Joseph 277, 435 Scarlett, Trulcc Elaine 222 Scates, Thomas Steele 274 Schobocker, Gladys E 328 Schoeter, Jorrold R 249 Schaefer, Nancy C 133,221 Schoeter, Richard Karl 328 Schaefer, Stuart Robert 242 Schoclcr, Williom C 253 Schofer, Anne Louise 130, 131 Schomberger, Eloine 226 Schopiro, Sheldon Mork 266 Schorf, Allan Raymond 245 Schottinger, George F 187 Schotzel, Thomos Edwin 289 Schechter, Stanley H 187 Scheer, Anthony 245 Scheid, Gerald Hention 309 Scheidccker, Lynn 139,162,222,379 Scheimon, Sarah McKay 234 Scheinberg, Ester Lee 159,230 Scheldorf, Joy John 201,274 Schcrff, Rosolic Fern 159 Schermerhorn, llo Jeon .. 172,295,330,359 Schiller, Mortin Edward 1(1, 345 Schimmel, David Walter 265 Schisler, Linda Orlene 210 Schlaikjer, Michael A 253 Schley, William W 136 Schlosser, Ruth Ann 161 Schlusberg, Malcolm D 319 Schmidt, Albert H., Jr 257 Schmidt, Corolyn M 1 4 Schmidt, Constance K 205 Schmidt, Harold David 241,285,435 458 221 169, 226, Schmidt, Joanne Frances Schmidt, John William 292,313, Schmidt, Lail W., Jr Schmidt, Richard Lewis Schmitka, Fred Morris Schmili, Morilyn Sue Schnobic, Margaret Ruth Schneebcck, Gene Arthur 48, Schnegclberger, Elias E 189, Schneider, Frederick T. Schneider, Larry Alan Schoenbcck, Eric Lee Schoenbck, Hoi Schocnebcck, Kenneth L Scholcs, Janet Kay Schonthol, Ann Schoolcraft, Mory E 225, Schoonover, Richord E. Schorer, Susan Ann Schrciber, Ceroid A Schreiber, Morton Schroder, Astrid Gisela 53, Schrocder, Gerald R 241,381, Schroedcr, Jennie Laura Schrocder, Sondro Lee Schroll, Linda Jconnc Schryvcr, Woltcr Green Sehubcrth, Jean Eleanor Schuchardt, Barbara J. Schucti, William D. Schulbcrg, Peter L. Schuler, Bill Arnold Schuterud, Fred Vining Schulman, Steve Alan 179, Schulteis, Kenneth J 241, Schulti, Helen Susonne 139,222, Schultz, Loren Adam Schullz, Lorenz M,, Jr. 335, Schultz, Richard Duone Schuppon, Carol Ann Schwab, Virginia C Schwalm, Dennis Eorl _ Schwan, Herbert Alan Schwartz, Gail Karen Schwartz, Michael S 180, Schwartz, Morton Bruce Schwortz, Robert G , Jr 207, 242, Schweikhardt, Rita Jane Schweitzer, Charlotte A Schwieger, Karen Jane - Scofield, Clifford M. ._ Scorup, James Albert Scotford, Sara Cecily Scott, Alexandra Scott, Bonnie Ann Scott, Burton Wister Scott, Gladys Helen Scott, Gloria Gay Scott, Janet Marie 214,297, Scott, John Francis Scott, John Robert 189, Scott, Melvin Lloyd Scott, Nancy Joan Scott, Philip N., Ill Scott, Richard Drenen Scott, Robert James Scott, Roy Milton Scott, Sarah Anne 169, Scott, Susan Scott, Susan Curtis 139,222, Scott, William Aron, Jr Scribner, Charles W. - Scribner, Mory Margaret 134, Scroggie, Alan Kung Lai Scull, Kenneth Carl Seaber, Alfred M., Jr Seaman, James Royal - Searle, William D 273,306, Searls, Donald J., Jr Sears, Carolyn Ann , - Seay, Dale Louis Sechler, Linda Adeline Sechler, Margaret Julie . Sec, William T., Jr Seedle, Susan Ann 200,217, Seff, Elliott Zachory Segal, Susan Maureen 164, Scgoll, Jotecn Sehring, Susan Kay - Seifert, Paul Jerome Selberg, Ole Michael Selby, Edward Alan Selby, Joy Carta Selby, Norma Jean Sclden, Kathie Lenore 165, Seline, Horvey Allen Selkirk, Charles Blake Sell, Louise Anne Sellers, John Nelson 284, Semmes, Anne Wingfield Sempsrote, Carol Sue Senn, Linda Kay Seti, Jadi Setter, Nancy Lorroine Severa, Carol Lee 123, 125, Sewell, Lois Anne Sexton, Billijo Shade, William Emerson 136, 319, Shoeffer, Horold Benzel Shafer, Donald Edward 253, Shaffer, David Poul Shaffer, John Garner Shalk, Robert Joseph 174, Shalk, Amy 222 Shonk, Carolon 169,221 435 Shanks, James Edward 307 258 Sharrai, JoAnn Sonde 28S 42 Sharrcr, Sally Lou 222.435 246 Shaver, Janice AdcH 214 194 Shaver, Richord Odelt 269 295 Shaw, Anthony Michael 278 309 Shaw, Mory Louise 435 309 Shaw, Ronald Bruce 257 179 Shay, Keron Rockwell 164,314 182 Shea, Frank Lee 303, 316 237 Shcchy, Carolyn Walker 435 328 Sheehy, Thomas Andrew 435 237 Shefchik, Charles M 249 158 Shcff, James Robert 132,287.316,389 230 Shcffels, Patricia O. 350, 435 435 Shelby, George J. ' 84 435 Shelby, John Edward 196 166 Sheldon, Elizabeth Ann 352 345 Sheldon, Paul C 178,333 261 Shcley, Daniel Lee 378 165 Shell, Vaughn Dean 303, 336 385 Shellobargcr, Elizabeth 164, 326, 356 445 Shcllaborger, Jerry E. 253 217 Shelley, Donald Joe 366 320 Shellhommcr, Kenneth L 349 274 Shclor, Katharine B 167 359 Shelton, Charles Edward 335 379 Shepard, Harvey Clinton 185 245 Shepard, Lee Phillips 132,258 249 Shepard, Paul Eugene 182. 34» 175 Shepherd, Barbara Jane 166 246 Shepherd, Gail Cynthia 210 278 Sheppard, David I. 250 396 Shcppord, John Peter 178,313 352 Sherman, Loretto Jane 210,435 237 Shelter, Roe Ann 160 356 Shideler, Eunice Mae 165,205,335 435 Shideler, Joan Gail 161,359 162 Shidler, Davida Sue 173,325 229 Shields, Elizabeth J 302 315 Shields, Mory Virginia 205,436 300 Shifflet, Douglas Kent 177 230 Shigeta, Everett Yutaka 178 278 Shilcy, James B., Jr. 249 184 Shill, Serena 218 435 Shinbach, Bruce D 278 197 Shiner, Angela Jill 229 161 Shockman, Philip Clivc 140,245,344 210 Shoenberger, Larry T. 315 253 Shollenbarger, Kenneth 332 188 Shom, Charles Louts 201,436 192 Shopc, Nancy Helen 206,302 226 Shores, Martha Jean 205, 436 332 Shotola, Harriet E. 109,110,111,200, 435 213,291,436 164 Showalter, Emmet M., Ill 300,316 214 Showalter, Patricia J 53,287 435 Showalter, Robert Dean 270 269 Showers, Martha Ann 206 288 Shroder, Chorles Duke 273,436 435 Shrednik, Anne Virginia 170 295 Shucard, David William 266 179 Shuler, Sandra Holmes 226.288,320 435 Shum, Patricia Be Ann 162 354 Shoppon, Carol 225 435 Shupe, Marshall Everett 237 356 Shupe, Richard Healey 237, 436 193 Shure, Stephen William 253 337 Shuter, David Van Alen 49, 246 313 Sibbison, Robert Brown 270 254 Sichel, Joan 165,209 206 Sidhor, Sham Lai 343,436 326 Siebert, Sandra Ann 225,436 332 Siebus, Janet Irma . 172.295,330,359 254 Sieck, Robert Frederick 306,310,336 298 Siegfried, Douglas S 249 349 Sicmon, Sally 164 262 Siems, J, Thomas 175 320 Siepert, Sandra Jean 218 249 Siepert, Sharon Lee 95,166,218 205 Siergiei, Edward S 436 205 Sigmon, Joseph Howard 261 185 Sigvaldson, Arni R 316 435 Sikora, William Alan 249,297 261 Silcott, Dione Ruth 169 236 Silvo, Helena 343 225 Silver, Carolyn Ann 230 222 Silver, Nancy Jean 229,436 241 Silver, Wallace Eugene 396 343 Silvcrstein, Stan Lee 187, 261 339 Simmons, Arthur Fred, II 335 341 Simms, Noncy Louise 226, 436 170 Simon, Howord Alan 93,436 218 Simon, Sarah Jane 230 351 Simon, Suzanne _ 167, 218 184 Simons, Harry Earl 310 167 Simons, Laura Whipple 436 435 Simpkins, Dale Lee 186,273,348 229 Simpson, Edgar Willis 436 173 Simpson, Keith Allen 436 218 Simpson, Robert Nathan 241 343 Simpson, Stephen W 257 210 Sims, Edith Jane 164,295 226 Sims, Solly Kathleen 143,152,200, 197 218,291,436 214 Sims, Samuel Robert 265, 336 443 Sims, Sue Arden 166, 206 273 Sims, William M., Jr 319 316 Sincloir, Lorry Arthur 180 265 Sinclair, William S 189 189 Singer, Barry M 266 175 Singer, Jomes Ray 254 174 Singer, M. Neal 261 Singer, Michael Peter 266 Smglcfon, Betty Jo 165, 191 Siratovtch, Thomas Adam 174,185,378 Sirola, Phyllis Jcon 234 SisscI, George Allen 269,300,316,436 Sittig, Carol Robin 229 Sittig, Solly Joy 222 Sjaardcmo, Duone R. 307 Skatf, Edward 308 Skagcrbcrg, Marvin Carl 196 Skeen, Barbora Anne 163, 356 Skellcy, Judith Ann 104,121,218,436 Skclton. Mary Helen 328 Skinner, Bonnie Mae 164 Skinner, Francis Jack 303, 436 Skinner, Lulu Stickncy 436 Skogh, Korin Alicia 210 Skow, Kurtlyn John 178 Skrdle, Adele Helen 167. 205 Skutt, Donald Lee 242 Slagle, Cynthia Key 200, 233 Slaten, Sandra Jean 158,217 Slater, Borbora Ann 197 Slauson, Sandra M. 170, 210 Slaybough, Sue Ann 226, 359 Slepyan, Juliet B. 166, 209 Slerqict, Edward 289 Sloan, Bruce Hugh 366 Sloan, Charles Edward 343 Smaho, Stephen 253 Small, Joseph William 287 Smalley, Robin 53,221,352 Smart, Ceroid Louis 175 Smedes, Margaret Lee 222, 352 Smilanic, William R 238 Smiley, Sally Ann 169,222 Smith, Alan Robert 175 Smith, Andrew B 189,265,273,389 Smith, Ann Reynolds 162 Smith, Arlyn Dovid 332.436 Smith, Arthur Daniel 324 Smith, Barbara Lynn 139,221.229 Smith, Barton Wayne 183 Smith, Brenda Lee 159,217 Smith, Corl Leonard 270, 366 Smith, Charles Ronald 436 Smith, Charles Walton 309 Smith, Cheryl Thayne E 169, 333 Smith, Christopher C 392 Smith, Clifton Harvey 265 Smith, Constonce J 195 Smith, Cynthia Caroline 221 Smith, Darvin Wallace 330 Smith, Diana Margrethe 221 Smith, Dianne Louise 164,331 Smith, Donald Joel 254 Smith, Donald Keith 237 Smith, Donald Vernan 436 Smith, Doris Kemp 312 Smith, Dorothy 217 Smith, Duane Allan 257, 336 Smith, Edward Robert 280 Smith, Elizabeth Jane 162 Smith, Ervin 181.303,436 Smith, Gay Brewington 314 Smith, Gertrude M 165 Smith, Heloine Noreen 221 Smith, Henry Charles, Jr 436 Smith, Jeon Ann - 234 Smith, Joan Fronces 222 Smith, Judith Miriam 341 Smith, Karen 226. 328 Smith, Kath ern Ann 168 Smith, Kay Ruth 162,214.243,329 Smith, Kent Mansfield 309 Smith, Lorry Wayne 178 Smith, Leon Wolf 245 Smith, Linda Anne 170 Smith, Lynette Adele 210,352 Smith, Marcia Roe 164,217,359 Smith, Maurits Van 319 Smith, Merritt Eastman 296,436 Smith, Merwyn Earl 436 Smith, Noncy Wentworth 171 Smith, Nira Dee 436 Smith, Norman Lynn 177 Smith, Patricio Ann 320 Smith, Patricia Carolyn 171 Smith, Patricia Louise 167,173,336 Smith, Penelope Lynne 160 Smith, Phil Stark Ander 253 Smith, Rondel Pembroke 257,307,436 Smith, Richard Clinton 280,285,286 Smith, Richard Raymond 249 Smith, Robert Leland 8 180,265 Smith, Ronald David 177 Smith, Ronald Eugene 237 Smith, Sondro Lee 234 Smith, Sandra Sue 221 Smith, Sarah Louise 157, 160, 436 Smith, Sharon 160 Smith, Sharon Joy 218 Smith, Sidney Ann 229 Smith, Sonio Lou 234 Smith, Stonley Richard 49 Smith, Susan Linda 158,214 Smith, Susan Whitney 158,214 Smith, Worren Albert 246 Smith, William Flint 347 Smothermon, Terry Dale 366 Snavely, Marjorie Ellen 197 Sneod, Susan Woodruff 159,229 Snider, Glenda Alice 226 Snively, Carol Louise 170, 331 Snodgross, Donald P. 245, 436 Sncdgrass, Jane H. 301,436 Snyder, Donald Richord 270 Snyder, Eugene A. 186 Snyder, Jomes Wesley 270 Snyder, John Walter 274 Snyder, Joseph David 265 Snyder, Roger D. 175 Sobcl, Diannc 234, 437 Sobcl, Sandra Ann 172, 173 Sofcr, Julius John 184 Sole, Anne Yvcttc 214, 320, 343 Sole, Normon Edwordo 176,343 Sollcnborger, Roger B 437 Solomon, Fred William 437 Solot, Rophael Martin 437 Solow, Anthony Jay 178,266 Sommcr, Kathcrinc Anne .. 205 Sommers, Fred Eric 234 Sonheim, Robert Henry 319 Sonncsyn, David Nitter 187 Sooter, Juanita 299 Sootcr, Mickey Joe 289,437 Soper, Pearl Mae 164, 334 Sosnoski, Sharon S. 169 Sosnoski, Suzanne A. . 169 Soule, Mary Irene 196,333 Sousek, Eleanor JoAnn 158.295 Southord, Adele G 437 Spohn, Shelley Burke 205 Spaltcr, Roger Merrill 437 Sparn, Marvin Jomes 288 Spater, Carolyn Mae 230 Spear, Dorothy Metta 206 Specht, Fred Louis 246 Speckmonn, Gory Moody , 253 Spector, Gail Orlene 167, 209, 295, 325 Speer, John Franklin 337 Speer, Robert H., Jr 188,326 Speno, Sandra Jean 234, 331, 335 Spence, Elizabeth Wayne 217 Spence, Susan C 191,218 Spencer, J. B. 265 Spencer, Martha Jane 437 Spencer, Robert W., Jr 131,249 Spencer, Samuel Binford 178 Speno, Ann Dovlin 214 Sperling, Myrel Devore 197 Spensiey, Jane 195 Speyer, Fred Joy 261 Spicer, Gentry Rodney 274 Spiehler, Richard D 262 Spiering, Robert Edward . 274 Spiker, Milton Dean 238 Spiller, Samuel 443 Spindle, Robert Arch 346 Spinelli, Gino Frank 269 Spoerri, Mortha H 226 Spolum, Jon Arthur 245,396 Spoor, Thomas Richord 242 Sprogue, Barboro S. 171,359 Springer, Craig Butler 181 Springer, Harold Jay .. 180,437 Springer, John L. 183 Springer, Linda Kay 173 Sprinkle, Robert M 144,346 Sprout, Sarah B 192,437 Spurgeon, Glynn Marian 393,437 Spykstra, Robert Gene 402,403 Sroof, Diana Kay 173,205,331 Stacey, Donald Wayne 116,129 Stacey, Robert Lee 253 Staggs, Sarah Leigh 161,359 Stahl, Sandra Mary 162,359 Stalcup, Jonice Joy 190,354 Stallos, George Frank 178 Stamp, Carol Reuter 437 Stamper, Donno Lee 196 Stamps, Jerry Lee 201,246,292 Stan, Patrick 288 Stander, Jomes Arthur 319,443 Standlec, Lois Ann 163,221 Stanek, Alan Edward 178.336 Stanfield, Carol Rose 163 Stonker, Thomas Lewis 437 Stanley, James Clayton 238, 437 Stanley, Janet Kay 162 Stanley, Sandra Le 139. 168 Stanton, Judith Jeanne 164,217 Stonwood, Edward Ruxton 245 Stapp, Robert Leon 366 Stark, Hugh William 249. 309 Starke, Robert B., Jr 253 Starkey, Solly Jane 163,295 Storks, Wayne Horold 270, 366. 367 Starodoj, Robert F 249 Starr, Adaline Eddy 134 Starzel, Suzanne 141,213 Staton, James Arlen 175 Staton, Mary Anne 159 Staffer, Victoria B 213 Steacy, John Brian 177 Steck, Louonno Corole 169,233 Steele, Gary Gunnard 241 Steele, Polly 158,217 Steeves, Bill Arthur 237 Steffens, Victor Lyman 262 Steiger, Suzette A 210 Stein, Borbora Ann 225 Stetn, Marvin Neumork 180.261 Stein, Noncy Caroline 166,213 Stein, Richard Allan 182,261 Steinboch, Marian 160 Steinberg, Jean Leslie 53, 209, 325 459 Steinberg, Ronald Lee 278 Steiner, Kotherine A 350 Sleinfort, Harry Arthur 378 Stcinhoucr, Peter F. 201,265,437 Steinhorst, Steffan 337 Stellc, Frank Murray 181,241 Stellor, Brcnda Dione 209 Stenbock, Paul Robert 249,339 Stenzel, Judtth Roc 143,144,437 Stcnzel, Morgot M 159 Stephen, Judith Lynn 33, 169 Stephens, C. Hugh 273 Stcpinsky, Harold Elmer 176, 245 Sterling, Harry Michael 55, 136, 142, 319,443 Stevens, George Dovid 182, 237 Stevens, Mary Mildred 109,113,222 Stevens, Nancy E 164 Stevens, Pomelo 162, 221 Stevens, Richard Edward 284 Stevens, Richard S 178 Stevens, Ruth Ncllc 169, 342 Stevens, William Burton 132,286,330 Stevenson, Hope Julie 164 Stevenson, Robert E 437 Stevenson, Ruth 218 Stevenson, William Birt 193 Steward, Dorothy Anne 192 Stewart, Abbie Pickett 305 Stewart, Amilu 52,141,157,222 Stewort, Dennis Lee 273 Stewort, Michal Jean 193, 221 Stewart, Robert Arthur 185,270,378 Stewart, Ronald Bruce 241 Stewart, Salli Sargent 326 Stice, Norman Leroy 437 Stickney, Carol Anne 161,214 Stiles. Maxine Ann 168, 205 Stilwcll, Margoret E, 172 Stimmler, Ronald John 184 Stitelcr, Deanna Joon 129 Stock, Elaine Louise 221,320,352, 358,437 Stocker, Frederick B 311 Stofer, Elizobeth Terry 229 Stohs, Norbert Erwin 316, 328 Stokes, Robert Williom 284 Stokoc, Judith Rae 222 Stolarczyk, Larry G 402 Stone, Kenneth Eldon, Jr 336 Stoner, Lynda Torney 200, 205 Storke, Carolyn Mason 172 Storm, Sandra Lee 164 Stormo, Kenneth Alan 237 Story, Roland Max 195,287,297,437 Story, Taylor Lind 249 Stotler, David Woyne 287, 304, 308 Stout, Donald Holt 253 Stout, Potrick Wolter 48.138,265 Stout, Pauline C 349 Stout, Wolter Howard 265 Stover, Gretchen Kay 200,213 Strader, Ann . 167, 234, 326 Strait, Judy Renee 169,230,295 Strange, Robert Cannon . 288 Stransky, Robert Joseph 270, 366, 367, 368, 370, 377 Strasbaugh, Lester R 176 Straub, Frances Lynne 217 Straughn, E. Dianne 234 Strauss, Jane Hester 437 Strauss, Sandra Kathryn 437 Strawbridge, Joan Lynn 192 Streckcr, George Edison 132, 237 Streeb, Gordon Lee 54 Street, Carolyn Mildred 168 Street, David Leroy 246, 286, 307 Strell, Judith Rose 217 Stremel, Jomcs Leonard 189 Stringer, Jennifer J. 226 Stroh, Betty Jane 173,320,358 Stromquist, Eric P 178 Strong, Richard Dale 304 Strong, Stephen Calvert 241 Strop, Ann Clay ™ 218, 437 Stroud, Richard Ray 303 Stfoup, William Charles 258 Strovas, Fronk Chorles 196 Strovas, Gerald BIaz 196 Strubel, Carol Wood 222 Strykcr, Barbara Louise 173 Stryker, Richard Ellis 274 Stuart, Penelope F. 302 Stuenkel, Paul Lloyd, Jr 298 Stunket, Carolyn 210,320,352 Sturgeon, Rosemary 118,161,226 Sturgeon, Suzanne 226 Sturges, Dorothy 53, 157 Sturges, Jeremy Norton 246 Subry, William Paul, Jr 396 Suckia, Carolyn Ann 210,360,437 Sudduth, Ronald Allen 238 Sucsscr, Charles Harold 176 Sufian, Stephen Keats 131 Sukhum, Dibhyoraksa 182,343 Suktn, Robert Henry 261 Sullivan, Dennis Mark 234 Sullivan, Fred Michael 437 Sullivan, John Allan 178,179,437 Sullivan, John Dennis 174, 176,258 Sullivan, Sharon Grace 158,218 Sumampouw, Mothildc 191, 333 Summercll, Christopher 241 Summers, Corl Richards 258,303 Summers, Gilbert Lee 437 Sundahl, James Bernard 183, 262 Sundbcrg, Charles Olin 245 Sundberg, David Alan ., 314 Sundine, Gary Dean 178 Sundstrom, Carl Alan 176, 280 Sung Ming, Li 162 Sunshine, Fradene Mae 209 Surbcr, Lewis Ellsworth 179, 332 Sutherlond, Arthur T., Jr 189 Sutherlond, Corole Ann 221 Sutherland, Daniel W 277,335,356 Sutherland, Jim 348 Sutherlin, Lynda Sue 192 Sutin, Jonathan Brown 261 Sutphen, Lucia 158,214 Suttie, Sandra Jean 233, 358 Sutton, Barbara Ann 196, 218 Sutton, Charles M 286, 316 Sutton, Gloria 299 Sutton, James Eorl 175 Sutton, Larry Donald . 184,345 Svobodo, Ruth Ann 160,295,336 Swall, Don Thomas 298,437 Swanson, Carolyn Sue 205 Swanson, Gordon Foster 274 Swanson, Karen Gaye 445 Swanson, Linnctte D _ 295 Swanson, Robert Kent 339 Swarthout, Elizabeth 164, 218 Swcetman, Patricia Ann 159 Sweetman, Richard Henry 242 Swenson, Sandra 173 Swift, James William 327 Swigert, Roberta E 171,205 Swim, Patricia Lee 213 Swindell, Dagmar Jane 214 Swisher, Elizabeth Jean 158,295 Swope, Gerald Thornton 175 Sykes, Betty 349 Sykes, Susan Leroy 164, 210 Sylvester, Susan E. 192, 437 Sytner, Mark 266 Szabo, Albert Bernhardt 238 Szakal, Andras K. 254, 343 Szantoi, Frank Michael 178 Szego, George — 184 T Tatoyo, Arabella Moy 190 Tafoya, Rebecca Dolores — .. 312, 437 Togawo, Jeanette Shizue 161 Tagowa, Kenneth K, 183, 287 Tague, Julianne 190 Takahamo, Eileen Saeko 173, 347 Talley, Rodney Wayne 437 Talley, Rollond Grant 186 Tamblyn, Harold Gordon 183 Tammen, Roger T 273 Tani, Allen Hiroshi 183, 287 Tani, Beverly Tsuyuko 173,285,347 Tankersley, Sylvia Jan 214 Tansey, Kathleen 165,229 Tansey, Lawrence 186 TarbOK, Byron R 285,437 Tardos, Peter Charles 261 Tasky, Kenneth Melvin 261 Tate, James Alvin 245, 309 Tatlow, Annette Beedy 218,438 Taussig, Borrett W. 269 Taussig, John G., Jr 136, 319, 443 Taylor, Ann Louise 172 Taylor, Ardith Elaine M 438 Taylor, Donna JcAnn " . 172 Taylor, Linda Kay 229 Taylor, Martha Evelyn 205 Teague, Gerald Edward 289 Teague, Jean 299 Teel, Nancy Jessica 217 Teemley, Ronald Philip 250 Teeter, Betty Ann 158 Teets, Edward Archer 254 Teich, Marjorie Jean 172, 345 Teilhet, Jchanne H. 167 Teliha, Doris 299, 349 Tcliha, James 289, 438 Temple, Edward W. 187 Templeton, Elinor A. 226 Tennant, Ralph Eugene 184, 334 Tennyson, Suzanna E. 161 Tenold, Suzanne 162, 221 Terrell, Buddy Lee 253 Terry, Edmund Bruce 242 Terry, Jon Brent 273 Terry, Lcndermon Leo 222 Terry, Phyllis Black 301 Terry, Sharron Louise 218 Teruyo, Edwin Tsutomu 48, 309, 347 Tesdall, Darrcll Wayne 179,324 Tesitor, Philip Donald 132 Teut, Charliss M 168 Tews, Glenn Frederick 242 Tezok, Edward Joseph 183,274 Thackcr, John A 288 Thets, Linda Lee 161,214 Thtede, Terry Earl 176. 326, 348 Thicic, Teresa E 129, 234 Thissen, Norbert Leo 347 Thomas, Alice Junette 173 Thomos, Donno Marie 190, 353 Thomas, Marcia Kcndoll 351 Thomas, Mary Elizabeth 159,305 Thomas, Richard Allen 316,438 Thomas, Tamora Ann 217 Thomasson, Betty Jeon 197 Thompson, Betty Jo 301 Thompson, Carolyn B. 163 Thompson, Claude S., Jr 309 Thompson, Clifton E. , 183 Thompson, Gary Houghton 181, 280 Thompson, James Leno, Jr 307,438 Thompson, John Calvin 196 Thompson, John Edick 234 Thompson, John Robert 438 Thompson, Judith Ann 206 Thompson, Marilynn 158, 229 Thompson, Marion Lou 221 Thompson, Noncy Jean 210 Thompson, Nancy Muir 229 Thompson, Sharon Kay 197 Thompson, William C 246,289,300, 313,321 Thomsen, Billie Jeanne 217 Thomson, Elizabeth A, 172 Thorccn, Allen Andrew ,, , 55, 269 Thorlcy, Lynne Louise 162, 206 Thornbcr, Joanne E. 158,357 Thornton, David Lee 186, 348 Thorvilson, James 319 Thrailkill, James T 179 Thropp, Polly 299 Thropp, Robert Harry 438 Thulson, John Allen 319 Tibbetts, Rodney Ralph 137 Ttdemanson, William O. 280 Tiedeman, Gary H 184,258,348 Tietz, Shirley E 217, 379 Titian, Marianne F 165 Tiller, Janet Kay 165 Tiller, Margo Erroi 218 Tillman, Elizabeth L 234 Tingey, Jerry Ray 269 Tinkey, Suzanne 214 Tippets, Dennis Wilcoctc 187 Tipton, Bonnie Sue 166 Tisone, Gary Carmen 392 Tobler, Larry Lee 438 Todd, Donald Owen 270 Todd, James Everett 249 Todd, Ronold Dwight 250 Toland, Frederick M 249 Toler, Franklin Earl 290, 349, 438 Tolin, Donald NeJI 262 Tolman, Rodon 254 Tompkins, William B 237 Tonkinson, Mary Alice 299 Tonn, Barbara Jean . 162 Tonopolsky, Charles S 261 Toolcy, Dale 107 Torgerson, Darrel Dean 195, 332 Torgove, Howord Hughes 138, 261 Torgove, Thomas Louis 438 Tornow, Marianne T. 295 Tospon, Laverne Jeonene 191 Trocht, Lawrence D 341,438 Troder, Mary Jo 165,217 Traeder, Sharon K 438 Trammell, Thomas S 262 Troskos, Caroline 210 Trovis, Judith Ann 163 Treleven, Kent Harvey 438 Tremoyne, Margoret E 159,213 Trembath, Barbara 299,349 Trembath, Charles L., Jr 438 Tresner, Jere Deon 136,194,319,443 Trier, Edward Henry, Jr 138,255 Trigg, Carol Frances 226 Trigg, John Robert 265 Trimble, Thomas H., Jr 273 Trine, Betsy 174 Trine, William Arlen ;... 174,184 Trommald, Susan 169, 222 Troost, Romayne Lynne 165 Trostel, Clara Louise 214 Trostel, Maynard Lewis 290,438 Troth, John Roger 274 Trousdale, Robert J 254, 296 Troxell, Larry F 195 Trubshaw, Lora Fisher 295 True, Solly Anne 163,192 Truett, Robert Dennis 249 Truog, Dean Wesley 337 Tucher, Hans Anton 323,328,438 Tucher, Hans Martin 182, 328 Tuffanelli, Shirley J 168 Tuggle, Dean 180 Tuley, Sandra Marie 172, 301 Tulley, William Thomas 241 Tulloch, John S., II 277 Tully, Richard Charles 178 Tureck, Douglas Stenton 246 Turk, Jane Carroll 226 Turken, Elaine 230 Turley, Margaret E 217 Turner, George Tom 270 Turner, Hulan Hayes 319,443 Turner, Koye Ann 163 Turner, Norman H 179 Turner, Penelope Ann 168, 213 Turner, Robert Michael 258 Turnquist, Elver Reed 50, 54, 151, 438 u Udevitz, Sharon Lee 230 Ucbele, Susan 161,226 Ucckcr, Judith Ann 192 Uhrich, Harvey Gene 133, 246 Uhry, Peter Lucien 188 Ulleberg, Ralph 319 Ulrich, Marilyn Jeon 157,221 Underwood, Barbara Ann 193,206,340 Uppendohl, Forrest Koy 438 Urbach, Jerry Lee 266 Uribe, Martinez Horacio 343 Ustvedt, Gail Salway 193 Utter, David Earl 183,238 Utz, Judith Jane 165,217 V Vagge, Alvin Arthur 289 Vagge, Gerry 299, 349 Volcik, Don Anthony 270 Valdez, Tito Ernest 81 Valentin, Frank 258 Valentine, De Wain A 438 Valliant, Tommy 249 Van Ausdoll, Noncy L 218 Von Boven, Harry Lee 249 Vance, Reta Ann Ginger 200, 214, 291, 305 Von De Mark, George E 189,262 Vanderham, Alice Kay 166,331,335 Vanderlip, Jack Ames 438 Vonderpool, Larry Dee 175 Von Dcr Velde, Sjoerd 47. 126, 141, 291,373 Von Diver, Bradford 8 196 Von Dusen, Marjorie Kay 222 Van Dusen, Roy William 298 Van Duzer, Jane Marian 173 Van Esen, John Sicher 287 Van Genderen, Larry 254, 439 Van Gundy, JeRaye Moe 197 Vankot, Susan Jean 439 Van Leuven, Janis 134,229 Van Liere, Jomes Robert 309 Von Name, Clarice K 229 Van Noppen, James E. 356 Van Nortwick, Claude, Jr 249 Van Potten, Jacqueline 445 Van Tassel, Gerry Leon 439 Vantress, Florence E. 205 Van Tuyl, Karin E. 134,167,214 Van Urk, Susan Jane 194,349 Van Valkenburgh, H. B., IV 270 Van Zele, Martha 229 Vop Llewellyn, Dee 214,333 Vap, Venice, Jane 54,214,333 Vassilacopoulou, Emma P 320, 343 Vatz, Shoron Carolyn 230 Vaughan, Garth G 196 Vaughn, Richard Keith 187 Vaught, Kyle Nolan 181,332 Veoch, Ronald Dewayne 175 Vedcler, Georg F 439 Vennema, Margaret K 217, 336 Venzke, Darlene Louise 218 Verbiest, Denise Mory 170,305,333 Vercoe, David Alan 250 Ver Husen, Gretchen Ann 229 Vernon, Cynthia 214 Vernon, Edward Orville 181 Vernon, Kenneth Allen 253 Versmon, Judith Lee 230 Vetter, Virginia May 205 Veysey, Prtscilla Joan 159 Vick, Andrew F., Jr 319 Vierow, Marguerite L 439 Vietor, Suzanne 352 Vigil, Volorie Jean 197 Vincent, Roberta Doris 221 Vincente, Norma T 295 Vinyard, Doris Ann 214,311 Viskniskki, Rion F. (Vicki).... 226,349,439 Vlaming, David Robert 265 Vlastos, Joseph Emanuel 177 Vodian, Faralynn Lee 173 Voegele, Marilyn Ruth 170,438 Voigt, Cristin E 165 Vogel, Jacob Kenneth 327 Vogge, Alvin Arthur 439 Voilleque, Poul G 175 Volckhausen, Ann Diane 170 Volk, Richard Ross 439 Vollers, Virginio 141,226 Von Christierson, Peter 174, 176, 290, 323, 336,439 Von Kaos, Barbara Ann 172 Von Koehe, Muriel Ann 173 Von Schroder, Julie K 226 Von Thun, Judith Ellyn 159, 343 Von Werder, Mary E 439 Vos, Arthur, III 185,269 w Wade, Janice Arlene 163 Wade, Norma Felicia 200,225,439 Wadlcigh, Chorlcs Neil 273 Wodleigh, Ralph Normon 319,443 Wagner, Albert John, III 269 Wagner, Bruce Lee 261,344 Wogncr, George G 181 Wagner, Loren Kenneth 189 Wagner, Marilyn Yvonne 439 Wagner, Mcrittia Joan 295 Wagner, Pauline Marie 206 Wagner, Richard Paul 174, 189, 287 Wahl, Linda Ann 205 Wahl, Williom Dudley 181 Wahlstrom, Karen Jean 163,218 Waite, Betty Lynn 193 Waite, Harold Herbert 307,439 Wakefield, Michael E 257 460 Wokcman, Laurel ' « ' Wolb, Morsho Lee " Wold, Michoel Emmanuel ... 138,278,325 Woldcn, Linda Lou 191,439 Wolgren, Alan 237 Wolk, Patricio M 173,245,285,357 Wolkcr, Betty Ann I " , 359 Walker, Cynthio Diane 167, 320 Wolkcr, Dan Frederick 241, 387 Walker Don Von Houten 241, 381, 384, 385 Walker, Donold Robert 269 Walker, Emily Hoync 229 Wolker, Horrict G, 160 Wolker, Howord Deonc 201,253 Walker, Menc Doryl 166, 359 Walker, Jimmie Cloir 179 Walker, Joel Edward 388 Walker, Justine 214, 439 Walker, Linda Roe 192, 361 Walker, Mary Lou 160, 226 Walker, RicKord Owen 237 Wolker, Sheryl Lynne 169,217 Wolker, William F., Jr 249 Woll, Peter Joy 184 Wollocc, Ins Christeen 170, 305 Wolloce, Louise Anne 222 Wollocc, Richord W 237 Wollenstein, Donold J 261 Woller, Jane Ancll 166, 172 Wollin, Clorke Leonord 265 Wolling, Donn Loren 262 Wollis, Constance Marie 171 Wollis, Richard Dole 179, 335 Wollis, Robert Lynn 179 Wolroth, Beverly Louise 206 Walrovcn, Beverly Anne 214 Wolser, DonicI Jomes 288, 439 Wolsli, Kirk Tliomos 189, 246 Wolsli, Robert Edword 242 Walter, Mory Hobbs 186 Wolter, Patricio 164,218 Walter, Wilbcrt George 186 Walters, Borboro Ann 169, 295 Walters, John Charles 269, 308, 439 Wolton, Glcndo Morie 158,320 Wolton, Lindo Ann 229 Wolton, Soroh Ann 218,439 Walts, Charles Oliver 180,336, 348 Wolworth, Leonord S., Jr 238 Wonger, David E 278 Word, Allen Kiki 159,218 Word, Dolores Irene 197 Word, Gory Arnold 179, 336 Word, Mitii Marie 225, 322, 439 Wore, Borboro Joyce 445 Wares, Marilyn Ann 173,331,335 Work, Foy - 299 Warner, Frederick B., Jr 319 Warner, Lucy Ann 439 Warner, Melvin Bloir 366, 370, 376 Wornick, Jon Paul 245 Warren, Cheryl J 229 Warren, Barbara Ann 171 Warren, Diono Jane 173,331,335 Warren, Jock Patterson 186,298 Worren, Jomes Thomos 241 Warren, Morgoret Adela 200,221,439 Worrick, Lyie Wilson 336 Wartburg, Robert Lon, 274 Wortner, Donold Lee 307, 316 Wosscmiller, Edward E 262 Wosson, Chorles David 237, 326 Wosson, John Herbert 274 Wotenpough, Robert E 439 Waters, Dennise Ruth 173, 331 Woters, Jeon 439 Woterston, Roberto Page .... 192, 222, 340 Watkins, John Shipton 241 Wotkins, Stanley Read 311 Watson, Ann 206, 332 Watson, Bonnie Gail 162 Watts, Louise Anne 161,205 Wotters, Lewis Lindsey 177, 270 Wotters, Patricio Lynn 164, 336 Wotis, Worren Le Roy 439 Woync, Robert C 176 Weokley, Robert John 245 Weathermen, Sidney Eori 187 Weaver, Donald Allan 180 Weaver, John Ellsworth 253 Weover, Judith Ann 162, 214 Weover, Robert Richard 439 Weaver, Samuel Wood 270 Weaver, Wondo 299 Weber, Jeanne Marie 170 Weber, Karl George 273 Weber, Ronald Eugene 328 Weber, Susan Alice 299 Weber, Bert 284,311 Webster, David Oliver 237 Wcchter, Arthur 261,439 Weerts, EIno Moc 328 Weesner, Chorles Edward 269 Wefing, Virginia Moe 197 Wegley, Cotherine Theo 197 Wehrii, Martin Goylord 265 Wcibel, Barbara Ruth 327, 341 Wcichel, Kenneth Lee 306, 338 Weiker, John Lewis 137,440 Weil, Eugene R., Jr 366, 402, 403 Weilond, Dennis Edward 184, 366 Weilond, Victor Paul 175, 254, 378 Weill, Connie 230 Weinberg, Phyllis Diane 230 Wcinstein, Lynne Cloire 200, 209 Weisel, Peter D 249 Weiss, Charles John 378 Weiss, Jonothon B 266 Weiss, Lcnord Gorson 278, 325 Weiss, Lindo Phyllis 168, 230 Weiss, Steven Joy 261 Weiss, Richard Lopez 440 Weiss, Theodore Jomes 180, 389 Wcist, Potricio Jones 440 Welch, Goil R 206, 342 Welch, Michael P. H. 253 Wclgc, Williom Walter 254 Weller, Judith Cole 225 Weller, Shownccn 234, 440 Welles, Ann H 225, 302 Wells, Borboro Kathryn 160 Wells, Constonce Ann 221 Wells, JoAnn 299 Wells, Judith Jeon 164, 229 Wells, Sondro Lillian 221 Wells, Susan 210 Wclsch, Lynne Eva 158 Welsh, Donald Matchett 246, 389 Welsh, Hugh Kilmer 326 Weltmonn, Henry Elliott 180, 261 Wenncr, Stephen Lynn 261 Wentworth, Jeon Morlene 190, 361 Weny, Moxine Anne 333, 343 Werner, Richard Karl 195 Werthmon, Donald Eugene 269, 440 Wesley, Don Addison 307, 316, 440 West, Moriorie Hopkins 440 West, Ozro E 250, 290, 296, 440 West, Ronald Gene 284 Westermon, Judy 141 Westre, Joyce Dorlene 161, 234 Wetzel, Bette Jane 170 Wcyl, Korin Gisela 159, 222 Whom, Thomas James 258 White, Joan Colvin 53 White, John F 189,246,288 White, Ludene Roye 197 White, Mohlon Thatcher 242, 344 White, Marilyn Jeon 324 White, Susan Diane 226 White, Suson Jane 222 White, William Gerald 440 Whitehead, Lance Dawson 183,315, 316,440 Whitlock, Lawrence F 396, 440 Whitman, Sorah Bradley 194, 342 Whitmorsh, Duone R 440 Whitmer, Alden Deone 440 Whitney, Douglas Warren 274 Whitney, Mary Adelya 225, 440 Whittoker, Virginia C 295 Wheelis, Patricio Ann 167 Whetstone, Robert Dean 329 Whinneroh, Morilyn Joan 226, 440 Whisscn, Gilbert Lee 183,265,387 Whistler, John William 398 Whitakcr, Robert Martin 265 White, Corol Elaine 160, 234 White, Corlies Rondolph 195 White, Earl Bruce 187 White, Frederic Enoch 265 Whittington, Thomos W 319 Whittle, Jonet K 218 Whyte, Douglas Arthur 178, 327 Wicker, Edward D 182,265 Wickmon, Marjorie Jean 173, 304, 305 Widders, Gregory Hugh 249 Widdis, Mory O ' Deo 440 Widergren, Robert Del 258 Widmoier, Williom Keith 180 Wight, Jon Howord 196 Wilcox, Dean Leroy 253 Wilcox, Frank Coles 348 Wilcox, Helen Koy 229 Wildouer, Borboro Joyne 205 Wilde, Constonce Elaine 302, 320, 440 Wilder, Nicholas 246 Wilder, Raymond Edward 319 Wilens, Stephanie Ethel 230 Wiley, Mory Louise 42, 440 Wilhelm, Lindo Anne 158 Wilhelm, Robert Leroy 269 Wilken, Shirlene Foye 217 Wilkie, Bonnie Adcic 226, 352 Wilkinson, Brice Joseph 137,392 Wilkinson, D. 1 245, 344 Wilks, Nancy Lynne 52,141,218,291 Wilier, Edward Raymond 249, 333, 440 Williams, Alloine M 218,440 Willioms, Borboro Ann 166 Williams, Carol 349 Williams, Colleen Ann 173, 333 Willioms, Dole Edward 356 Willioms, Darryl M 237 Williams, David R 174,187 Williams, Elizabeth A 229 Williams, Elmer Burgess 176 Willioms, Hono Kotc 160 Willioms, Janice Elaine 445 Willioms, Jonice Morie 161, 295 Williams, Judith P 171,349 Williams, Lloyd Dudley 440 Willioms, Mory Sue 349 Williams, Michael Glenn 370, 378 Willioms, Pot 349 Willioms, Paul Fredric 177, 246 Williams, Robbie Mac 234 Willioms, Robert Squire 277 Williams, Ronold Guy 293,301,315, 321, 335,440 Williams, Sherry Dionne 167, 217 Willioms, Vincent C 175,343,345 Wilhomson, Don B 378 Williamson, Jane 218 Williomson, Nancy Jean 166 Willinghom, Poulinc 295 Willis, Annette 217 Willis, Richord Colon 269 Willis, Susan Harlow 229 Willison, Lucy Ann 234 Willison, Robert, III 274 Willmctlc, Lynn ., 206 Willoughby, Bonnie Gay 213 Willoughby, Otis H., Jr 440 Willoughby, Richard J 237, 336 Wills, Motthcw Buckner 319 Willscy, Julio Ann 205 Willwcrth, Dovid Edward 315 Wilmorth, Ellen Frances 226,328,359 Wilson, Ann Elisabeth 137,440 Wilson, Bonnie 349 Wilson, Carole Jeon 206 Wilson, David John 238 Wilson, Elinor Ann 159, 221 Wilson, Horold Dovid 326 Wilson, Jomes C, Jr 319 Wilson, John Roger 440 Wilson, Lawrence Buford 241 Wilson, Martcl D., Jr 246, 307 Wilson, Pool Lowell 49, 300 Wilson, Richord Allen 101 Wilson, Roger Lyndon 91 Wilson, Virginia Alice 320,350,351,440 Wilson, Wendy Yvonne 52, 53, 129, 143, 144,305, 310,314, 326,440 Wilson, Winston Troylor 265 Wimpress, Patricio Mory 221 Win, Mg Hlo 177, 343 Winons, Henry Goe, Jr 246, 336 Winchell, Wcslyn Jone 163 Winchell, Williom L 440 Winings, Noncy Jone 445 Winjum, Judith Ann 161,295 Winn, Chorles Lee Ray 396 Winney, Barry Gene 116 Winstonley, Ann 197 Winston, Corleen 213 Winter, Chester Norman 185 Winter, Daniel Noel 174, 180 Winter, Dorothy Roy 193 Wintcrholder, Teodoro V 270 Winters, Jerry Duone 443 Winters, Solly Lou 139,226 Winton, Sondro Jeanne 159,336 Wirken, Mory Joanne 171,234 Wise, Richord James 186,258 Wise, William Curtis 238 Wisnom, Thomos Donnon 270 Witcher, Williom Earl 262 Withers, Mike Dean 253 Withrow, Edward W., Jr 265 Wittemyer, John 245 Witfmon, Kenneth Wayne 298 Witwcr, Julie Ann 196,218 Woeltje, Gordon Curtis 187, 253 Wold, Morsho Ann 328 Wolf, Albert Byron 261,440 Wolf, Howard Burton 138,261 Wolf, Morion Jeon 234 Wolfe, Borboro Jone 169,214 Wolfe, Cora Sue 169,214 Wolfe, Sheila Moxine 167, 209 Wolfson, Ronald Bruce 261 Wolkow, Lynda Jeon 209 Wolle, Nancy Edna 104,116,121,143, 200, 213, 328, 440 Wolsky, Williom Jomes 246 Wolters, Lucy Joan 218 Wong, Jimmie Fay 181 Wong, Osmund Hyuk Foh 304, 326 Wood, Alon Wooster 249 Wood, Alice Elsbeth 171, 331 Wood, Dovid Leslie 335, 343 Wood, Donovan McGory 176 Wood, Janice Arlene 162 Wood, Mardi Elizabeth 213,440 Wood, Phylis 349 Woodbridge, Mory Ann 218 Woodbridge, Wm. W. .. 201,273,354,440 Woodford, Lisle Thomas 241,441 Woodruff, Charles E., Ill 289 Woodruff, Goy 214,305,336 Woodruff, Koy 205 Woodside, Betty Jeon 170, 343 Woodword, Chorles W - 193 Woodward, Joon Kothrine 305 Woodward, John Stewart 254 Woodward, Susan E 324 Woodworth, Barbara B 210 Woody, Dionc Adele 192, 217 Woody, Ruth 349 Woody, Wendell Dorlond 441 Woogerd, Koy Soro 171 Woolley, Carol Jone 158,295 Woolum, Potro Cotherine 192 Woofen, John B 366, 374, 376 Worden, Gene MonscI .. 253, 366, 368, 375 Working, Robert Doniel 196, 341 Workman, Chorles Fred 185, 378 Worley, Margaret C 206, 356 Worms, Hans Joachim 245, 343, 441 Worstell, Paula Jane 342 Worth, Jonct Eloine 171,322 Worthington, William, II 182, 269, 336 Worlisko, George Joseph 180 Wroge, Williom Everett 381 Wrcoth, Ronold Clyde 304, 308, 441 Wright, Beverly June 196, 234, 343 Wright, Billy D. 339,441 Wright, Corolee Ann 163 Wright, David Allen 241 Wright, Duone Milton 176 Wright, Juliet Ann 229 Wright, Kothleen M. R 162, 164 Wright, Neil Morrison 258,441 Wright, Potricio Jone 169,214 Wright, Poul Wayne 360,441 Wright, Richard Stuart 262 Wright. Robert Albert 241, 398 Wright, Ross Stonley 262 Wright, Thomos Donold 249 Wright, Williom Denis 242 Writer, Normon Daren 241 Wunsch, Mildred Veda D. 217 Wurtz, Donold Richord 174,187,441 Wurtz, Mory E. Smith 174,187,441 Wyott, Williom Merlin 270 Wycolf, Lindo E 301,441 Wymon, Geroldine Evonne 206 Wynkoop, Joon Frances 158 Wyrick, Jock Boyd 249 X Xovier, Lindo Jeon 167 Y Yobroff, Ronold M. 284, 316 Yocovetto, Donold F. 254 Yoger, Morilyn Koy 320 Yoksho, Mctzo 173,229,336 Yolonis, Pono Costas 359 Yamoguchi, Joon Michiye 170 Yomoguchi, Richord T 178,347 Yomosoki, Hiroshi G 286 Yorbrough, Joon Louise 441 Yorbrough, Sherry Lee 225 Yorlott, Corol Lynn 191 Yornell, Nancy R 172 Yorrington, Webb B 138,269 Yates, Richard Edwin 337,441 Yotes, Robert William 50,339 Yeoger, John Forris 378 Yee, Virginia Sue 197 Yeltcmo, Judith Corol 441 Yoder, Kenneth Edward 194, 313 Yore, James Loney 253, 441 Yorimoto, Carl Akiro 186,347 York, Geoffrey Alon 389,441 Yoshido, Richord T 189, 347 Yoshimori, Lorraine K 173, 347 Young, Christine Anne 168, 222 Young, Donold A 180 Young, Donold Andrew 242 Young, Dorothy Moe 165, 190, 233 Young, John Gront, II 180, 441 Young, Redlen D 160,222,352 Young, Richard Alon 287,303 Young, Robert Forbes 180,257 Young, Robert Gordon 180,245 Young, Rodney Lee, Jr 131 Young, Ronald Rcginold 304, 308, 441 Young, Thomos Alexander 184,280 Youngclous, Catherine D 158,213 Youngs, Lowell Verc 336, 441 Younkmon, Charles E 288 Younkmon, LoRca Ann 445 Yurich, Pete 196 Yuzon, Ernest Luis 182 Yzaguirre, Jose Rafael 343 z Zobel, Corinne Anito 158,295,356 Zachcis, William Robert 441 Zone, Jomes Shui Fon 184 Zorbock, Marilyn Jean 205 Zorboulos, Basil V 343 Zarins, Brigito Anna 341 Zauner, Potricio Ann 172, 326, 343 Zeiler, Jone 229 Zciler, Nancy 166,229 Zelkin, Jock Edward 261 Zciko, Elmer Valentine 298,441 Zeiler, Jone Elizabeth 139, 222 Zeiler, Theodore Dovid 403 Zellner, Solly Ann 234 Zeppelin, Morton 323, 325 Zidell, Arnold Harvey 261 Zielinski, Robert Lee 441 Ziemond, Helmut William 343 Ziemonn, Jomes Richard 174 Ziepprecht, Ann 352 Ziko, Borboro Gale 50, 52, 153, 214, 291 Ziko, Jock Richord 441 Zimmer, Morilyn Eleanor 169 Zimmerman, Eleonor Jeon 52, 95, 143, 148, 157, 166,222,291,441 Zimmermon, Jeanne 218 Zimmerman, Laura Root 445 Zimmerman, Robert 242 Zimmerman, Roger Max 48, 313, 441 Zimmermon, William G., Jr 290,296,441 Zinn, Galen Roe 257,310 Zinn, Robert Sidney 278, 441 Zion, Martha Ann 167 Zitkowski, Katharine 229,441 Zoch, Erno Lydia E _ 171, 328 Zvirblys, Jean F 314 461 Faculty, Staff and Sponsors A Arkins, Lee 366 B Bachman, Joseph 297 Baier, C. Michael 29 Boird, Mrs. Frank 322 Bolch, Roland 389 Ball, Miss Mary-Ethel 24, 54, 141 Barker, Gordon H 328 Bortlett, Albert A 315 Bartram, John W 29 Beach, Vincenr W 64 Beattie, Robert 378, 391 Beck, Miss Betty A 320 Becker, Miss Margaret 52, 64 Bell, Mrs. Louise 253 Beti, Fred M., Jr 21 Bimson, Miss Dorothy 331 Blue, Mrs. Virginia 21 Boland, Mrs. Gladys H 221 Brittenham, Dean 402 Bromley, Charles 21 Brooks, Elwood 21 Brott, Mrs. M. Celesto 233 Burns, Christopher J 127,285 Bussey, Miss Janette A. 238 Byers, Charles 356 Byrum, James C 26 c Caradine, Mrs. Alma 210 Carlson, Harry G 25 Carr, Edwin R 305 Chinn, James 290 Clement, Mrs. Suson 213 Cohen, Joseph 90 Cohen, Mrs. Marilyn 350 Cofer, Mrs. Virginia 27 Cook, Willard B 27 Coolidge, Lawrence D 32 Corley, Lt. Robert J 309 Cornelius, Mrs. Rhes _ 218 Cox, Miss Martha 359 Crowford, Mrs. C. C 270 Curtis, Mrs. BIy E 26 D Danilov, Victor J 28 Dovidson, Hugh 366, 378 Dovidson, Mrs. W. R 214 Davis, Donald M 311 de Heer, Joseph 127 DeLapp, Warren W 290 DeSouchet, Williom 307 Dowing, Mancourt 284 Drommond, Fred G 304, 308 E Easton, Mack D 36 Eaton, Mrs. Gladys 206 Eckel, Clarence L 35 Elliot, Mrs. Glade 53 Eubanks, William 309 Evans, Mrs. George T 254 F Faguy-Cote, Miss Elizobeth F 53 Foles, Mrs. Ido 205 Flack, J. Ernest 290 Flynn, Thomos M 311 Fowler, Les 393 G Geiser, Mary 44 Gerhart, Lt. Col. Quinter P 47 Gilbert, Capt. ChestefC 292 Gill, Stanley J 284 Gilliom, Thomas 21 Glaser, Robert J 40 Glynn, Mrs. Mildred E 237 Goldthwaite, 6. G 336 Gray, Richord 398 Gaunt, Mrs. Stevene 258 H Hoscall, 0. W 28 Honna, William J 300 Hammerness, Francis C 304 Hanusa, Mrs. Marguerite 274 Harms, Mrs. Cozette 241 Harnack, Victor 299 Harris, Mrs. Jo 324 Hickmon, Mrs. Mae H 280 Hoffmeister, Harold 64 Holden, L. W 27 Hollenbeck, Mrs. T. R 217 Hultquist, Paul T 322 Hundley, George K 343 Hundley, Mrs. George K 343 I tmig, Warner 43 Irey, Mrs. Charlotte 350 J Joynes, Mrs. Florence 273 Jenkins, Ray 366,392 Johanson, Mrs. Ruth 267 Joyce, Miss Lucille 29 K Keen, Joe J 28 Kolb, Bertram A 293 Kopecky, Poul 54, 346 Kylen, Miss Anne 302 L Loughran, Henrietto 44, 197 Leahy, Jerry 378 Lipstreu, Otis 54 Little, John 46 Lovelace, Walter B 26 M Magnus, John 348 Maler, George 289 Martin, Miss Dorothy R 64 Martz, Clyde 39 McGuire, Mrs. Leeiva B 234 McKean, Doyton D 37 McNichols, Stephen L. R 20 Mehl, Miss Marie 312 Menk, Hclcne 54 Morgan, Miss Sally P 53 Morris, Mrs. Alberta 229 Musser, George 311 N Newton, Quigg 21, 22, 207 Newton, Mrs. Quigg 23 Neyhart, Frederic 299, 354 Novak, Leo C 290 o O ' Neill, Mrs. John 331 Ostrand, Cameron 403 P Papp, Mrs. Susan 269 Parish, Miss Pauline A 25, 143, 144 Potterson, Father A. B _ 207, 326 Patterson, Mrs. A. B 143, 326 Penfold, Kenneth 28, 54 Pierce, Mrs. Frances 28 Poe, Charles F 329 Poe, Mrs. Charles F 329 Pond, John A 26 Potter, Donald 305 Potts, Frank C 401,402,403 Prentup, Frank 366, 395 Q Quigley, E. Jomes 27, 54 R Rank, Jomes 378 Riley, Miss 209 Robinson, Francis 127 Roberts, Walter Orr 64 Robbins, Leslie F 54 Rockwell, John 366 Rozek, Edward J 64 s Saunders, Don 29 Scheldorf, Joy J 311 Schoolland, John B „ 29 Scoggins, Mrs. C. E 245 Shapley, Mrs. A. H 305 Sharp, Tom 144 Sherman, Miss Dorothy 312 Shulls, Wells A 304 Smith, Albert E 21 Snively, L. Clifton 321, 340 Stanley, Mrs. Clea 277 Stratton, Richard 29 Stromberg, Mrs. Edith 27 Sutherland, Donald 93 T Tovani, Ernest P 320, 333 Tulin, Leonard G 290 V Van Ek, Jacob 31 Vavra, Charles G 308, 388 Vetter, G. K 288 w Wahlstrom, Ernest J 64 Waldon, Curtis H 45, 304 Walls, Will 366 Walters, Floyd 28 Ward, Dallas 365, 366 Ware, Lisle T 26, 54, 144 Wasley, Robert S 293 Webb, Ralph 354 Weir, Walter D 90 Wells, Marshall 366 West, Col. R. P 48 Whitefield, Maj. Lyfle 8 313 Whyard, Miss Mary Doris 93, 361 Widemon, Copt. W. B 49 Williams, Mrs. Cora 265 462 General Index A ACACIA 236 ADEN 175 AES 301 AIEE-IRE 289 ALAMOSA HALL 162 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 204 ALPHA CHI SIGMA 284 ALPHA DELTA PI 206 ALPHA DELTA SIGMA 285 ALPHA DELTA THETA 285 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA. 286 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 208 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 286 ALPHA OMICRON PI 210 ALPHA PHI 212 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 287 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 238 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 288 AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 290 ANGEL ' S FLIGHT 291 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 292 ARTS AND SCIENCES 30 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE OF MUSIC 338 ASUC 50 AWS 53 AWS KING 124 AWS REVUE 106 B BACA HALL 166 BAKER DORMITORY 178 BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 324 BASEBALL 394 BASKETBALL 380 BAUR HALL 158 BENT HALL 182 BERGMAN ' S BOARDING HOUSE 192 BETA ALPHA PSI 297 BETA GAMMA SIGMA 293 BETA THETA PI 240 BIGELOW HALL 170 B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION 325 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS 127 BRACKET HALL 176 BUFF FLYING CLUB 339 BUFF SKI CLUB 340 BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD 294 c CALICO AND BOOTS 294 CAMPUS CHEST 91 CANTERBURY CLUB 326 C-BAR-U RIDERS 342 C-BOOK 134 CCCC 295 CHEERLEADERS 379 CHI EPSILON 296 CHI OMEGA 214 CHI PSI 242 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 328 CLUB FIRST NIGHTER 97 COCKERELL HALL 177 COLLEGE OF MUSIC 43 COLORADAN 128 COLORADAN QUEEN 110 COLORADO DAILY 130 COLORADO ENGINEER 132 CONGO CLUB 327 COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 343 CRAVEN HALL 159 CU DAYS 98 CU DAYS ROYALTY 116 D DELTA DELTA DELTA. 216 DELTA GAMMA 218 DELTA HALL 178 DELTA PHI D ELTA 297 DELTA SIGMA PHI 280 DELTA SIGMA PI 298 DELTA SIGMA RHO 298 DELTA TAU DELTA 244 DELTA UPSILON 246 DENVER CAMPUS RESIDENCES 197 DISCIPLE STUDENT FELLOWSHIP 329 DRAMA 84 E EAGLE HALL 163 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WIVES 299 ENGINEERING 34 EPT 134 ETA KAPPA NU 300 EXTENSION 36 F FARRAND DORMITORY 158 FESTIVAL CHORUS 338 FLEMING DORMITORY 182 FOOTBALL 364 FREMONT HALL 186 FRESHMAN CAMP 95 FRESHMAN QUEEN 118 G GAMMA ALPHA CHI 301 GAMMA DELTA 328 GAMMA PHI BETA 200 GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 24 GILPIN HALL 167 GOLF 393 GRADUATE SCHOOL 37 GRADUATION 107 GUNNISON HALL 179 GYMNASTICS 388 H HALLETT DORMITORY 162 HAMMERS 344 HARDING HALL 171 HEART AND DAGGER 142 HESPERIA 141 HIKING CLUB 345 HOMECOMING 102 HOMECOMING QUEEN 120 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 302 HONORS 90 HUE AND CRY 135 HUNTER ' S BOARDING HOUSE 195 I INGRAM ' S BOARDING HOUSE 195 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE 303 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 201 INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 330 INTRAMURALS 404 IOTA SIGMA PI 302 INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 346 J JR. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 304 JUDO CLUB 347 K KAPPA ALPHA THETA 222 KAPPA DELTA 224 KAPPA DELTA PI 305 KAPPA EPSILON 305 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 226 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 306 KAPPA PHI 331 KAPPA SIGMA 248 KENKYU CLUB 347 KIOWA HALL 180 L LAW 38 LAMDA CHI ALPHA 250 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS 442 LEGAL AID CLINIC 307 LESTER HALL 172 LIBBY DORMITORY 166 LINCOLN HALL 183 LUTHER CLUB 332 M MARRIED STUDENTS 76 McCAULLEY HALL 160 McKEEHAN HALL 173 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY 307 MEDICAL SCHOOL 40 MEDICAL SERVICES 42 MEN ' S CO-OP 196 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB 348 MEN ' S INTRAMURALS 404 MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNCIL 174 MEN ' S RESIDENCE COUNSELORS 174 MESA HALL 164 MILITARY BALL QUEEN 123 MOFFAT HALL 187 MONTEZUMA HALL 184 MONTROSE HALL 168 MORTAR BOARD 143 MUSIC 43 N NATIONAL UNIVERSITY DAMES 349 NEWMAN CLUB 333 NURSING SCHOOL 44 NURSING SCHOOL SENIORS 444 o ORCHESIS 350 OTERO HALL 188 OURAY HALL 181 P PACESETTERS 144 PANHELLENIC 200 PENTAGON CLUB 308 PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE 196 PERSHING RIFLES 309 PHARMACY SCHOOL 45 PHI DELTA CHI 308 PHI DELTA THETA 252 PHI EPSILON PHI 138 PHI GAMMA DELTA 254 PHI KAPPA PSI 256 PHI KAPPA TAU 258 PHI LAMDA UPSILON 311 PHI MU ALPHA 310 PHI SIGMA DELTA 260 PHI SIGMA IOTA 311 PI BETA PHI 228 PI KAPPA ALPHA 262 PI LAMDA THETA 312 PI TAU SIGMA 312 PLAYERS CLUB 351 PORPOISE 352 PSI CHI 313 R REGENTS 21 RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK 93 RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION 323 REYNOLDS HALL 161 ROBINSON ' S BOARDING HOUSE 193 ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW 136 RODEO CLUB 353 ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP 334 ROTC 47 ROYALTY 109 RUSH WEEK 94 s SCABBARD AND BLADE 313 SAGUACHE 185 SENIORS 408 SEWALL DORMITORY 170 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 264 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 3)4 SIGMA ALPHA MU 266 SIGMA CHI 261 SIGMA DELTA CHI 314 SIGMA DELTA TAU 230 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA 3IS SIGMA NU 270 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 272 SIGMA PI SIGMA 315 SIGMA TAU 316 SKIING 391 SOCIETY OF AMERICAN MILITARY ENGINEERS 317 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 320 SPEAKERS CONGRESS 354 SOCK ' N BUSKIN 349 SPUR 139 STAR AND SEXTANT 318 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 319 STUDENT COURT 55 SUMALIA 140 SUMMER DAILY 137 SUMMER SCHOOL 46 SUMMIT HALL 165 SWIMMING 389 T TAU BETA PI 321 TAU BETA SIGMA 322 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 274 TELLER HALL 189 TENNIS 398 TEWAUH 320 THETA UPSILON 232 THETA Xi 276 TRACK 400 TRI-C 332 u UNITED NATIONS WEEK 92 UNIVERSITY BAND 355 UNIVERSITY CHOIR 356 UNIVERSITY MEMORIAL CENTER 54 UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS FELLOWSHIP 337 UNIVERSITY SERVICES 26 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB 190 V VALKYRIE 357 VELTE ' S BOARDING HOUSE 194 w WELCOME WEEK 96 WESLEY FOUNDATION 335 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 336 WILLARD DORMITORY 186 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 358 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB 359 WOMEN ' S INTRAMURALS 406 WRESTLING 392 Y YOUNG LIFE LEADERSHIP 337 YOUNG REPUBLICANS 360 YUMA HALL 169 YWCA - 361 z ZETA BETA TAU 278 ZETA TAU ALPHA 234 463 The Last Word . . . UMC 41 4, a beehive of activity for 1 30 staffers during the last nine months, is now a maze of crumpled paper and empty coffee cups and is still filled with a cloud of cigarette smoke. It looks good, though, to see the lost stack of pages waiting to be taken to the printer. We made the deadline with 22 hours to spa re! But it wasn ' t without headaches ... a section editor quit in March, our darkroom man left school, we changed our page progress system in midstream and we lost two pages the last day. But in spite of our headaches we had lots of fun, made lots of friends, gained a great deal of experience and pro- duced what we feel is a topnotch yearbook. Lithographed on 100 lb. enamel stock, our body type was 1 12 Metrolite set 20 ems wide, captions were 8 9 Metromedium, IDs were 6 7 Metrome- dium, heads were 24 pt. Tempo Bold, subheads were 14 pt. Metromedium italics and display heads were set in Venus, Huxley Vertical and Trafton Script. It would be impossible to mention every person who mode a contribution toward the success of this yearbook, but some were most outstanding. A tip of the hat to Max Schaible, editor of the 1956 Colo- radan, for his invaluable help in planning the book, to Edith Stromberg and Frances Pierce for their continual interest, to Margo Tiller for designing the cover, to the Colorado Doily editors for the use of their files and to the Board of Publications for their ardent support. An exceptionally good and efficient job was done by Evie Bascom and the business staff in breaking all sales records. Al Kinchen, University Life Editor; Lynn Lennortz, Administration Editor; Carol Prescott, Residences Editor, and Elmer Cran- ton. Index Editor, were outstanding in making their sections interesting and in administering their staffs exceptionally well. Thanks also to Bonnie Davie, the most outstand- ing layout editor the Coloradan has had in years, and to Esto Cohen for a good job as copy editor. The book could hove never gone to press without the efforts of Chuck Graves and his photography staff, and the editors would hove drowned in their sorrows without the good humor of June Richtorik and- Bob Harvey, who kept us laughing. A special note of appreciation must go to Elmer Cranton, June Richtorik, Esto Cohen, Al Kinchen, Steve Sufion, Bruce Sloan, Barb Wildauer, Joan Wildauer, and Doily editor Ed Kohn for devoting the first few days of spring vacation toward com- pleting the Coloradan on time, and to Lu Anne Aulepp for putting up with a weary, temperamental editor-in-chief in his spore time. As we now lean bock and relax, best of wishes to next year ' s top brass, Elmer Cranton, Dave Booher, June Richtorik, Kothy Murphy and Koty Bean. The 1958 Coloradan is hereby dedicated to posterity, and we quietly leave the office, hopeful that the book is a true representation of the sig- nificant aspects of the CU year 1 957-1 958. Editor-in-chief The 1958 Coloradan Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Larry Lindesmith; LAYOUT EDITOR: Bonnie Dovie; assistant, Kothy Murphy; staff, Rosalie D ' An- tonio, Judy Wheeler, Kim Yoksho; COPY EDITOR: Esto Cohen, ossistonts, Mark Mullen, Nancy Wilks; stoff, Judy McCleory, Suson MInkel, Tony Rebele, Kothie Selden, Sandy Stanley; typists, Sonnie Anderson, Vicki Dickson, Noncy Field, Joanne Lee, Judy Williams; ADMINISTRATION EDITOR: Lynn Len- nortz; assistant, Judy Grohom; staff, Diane Ahnfeldt, Margaret Beord, Lindo Ernst, Solly Johnson, Margery Loycock, Gory Lemkuhl, Morcia McGillon, Danielle Milenski, Doug Whitney; UNIVERSITY LIFE EDITOR: Al Kinchen; assistant, Sharon Mc- Mullen; staff, Mary Beth Adomson, Phyllis Anstine, Penny Deutsch, Pot Hortnett, Marty VonZele, Jone Zeller; ROYALTY EDITOR: Pottsi Brodosich; ossistont, Jessie Jacobs; stoff, Pom Stevens; PACESETTERS EDITOR: Wendy Wilson; RESIDENCES EDITOR: Carol Prescott; ossistont, Margie Ickes; staff, Sondy Howes, Marilyn Pennock, Koy Silvernole, Sue Sims, Jehanne Teilhet, Lynn Willmette; GREEK EDITOR: Dione Millard; as- sistant, Joan Wolters; staff, Dove Ahlgrim, Sonja Anderson, Lorry Boxter, Lew Bethel, Linda Eggebrecht, Elizabeth Merrill, Ron Moore, Billijo Sexton, Morcio Smith, Jeonny Thompson, Doug Whitney; ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR: Katie Beon; assist- ant, Bruce Honno; staff, Betty Brooks, Judy Clark, Fleto Cocke, Cindy Cullen, Hilde Eberle, Minno Greene, Arlene Gvirtz, Gere Johnson, Judy Kelly, Kathy Moffitt, Hollie Rubin, Jonis Sage, Diane Sawyer, Judy Weaver; ATHLETICS EDITOR: Steve Su- fian; ossistont. Rich Watkins; SENIOR EDITOR: Jackie Jackson; assistant, Justine Wolker; stoff. Sue Heverly, Sue Spence; INDEX EDITOR; Elmer Cranton; ossistont, Barbara Bugg; staff. Sue Anthony, Bobbie Jacobs, Noncy Jacobs, Lilian Kowomoto, Noncy Neece, Elizobeth Norris, Judy Thompson, Koy Vonder- hom, Sheryl Wolker, Reddy Young; EXCHANGE EDITOR: Jo Brulond; RESEARCH DIRECTOR: Sue Root; PHOTO COORDI- NATOR: Lu Anne Aulepp; ossistont, Molly Lyon; CHIEF PHO- TOGRAPHER: Chuck Groves; DARK ROOM MANAGER: Tony Sheppler; PHOTO STAFF; Michael Coyne, Bob Evans, Terry Gromer, Myron Hording, Jerold Jackson, Carl Monion, Dove Martin, Frank Reeves; GENERAL SECRETARY; June Richtorik; assistant, Terrie Thiele. BUSINESS MANAGER: Don Stocey; ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS: John Clough, Dove Booher; COLLECTIONS MAN- AGER; Dove Booher; PROMOTIONS MANAGERS; Morgo Tiller, Debbie Hansen; SALES MANAGER; Evie Bascom; PHOTO COU- PONS SALES MANAGER: Barb Cory; BUSINESS STAFF SEC- RETARY: Pot Bohan. SPECIAL PICTURE CREDITS Wide World Photos, Inc., p. 367; US Army, p. 48; US Novy, p. 49; Hanson Carroll, pp. 390, 391; Richord McDowell, Charles Snow and Don Carlson, pp. 410-445. 464 ' j»iw __ ■ •- »: ' . ' , - , . v: 7:0 m?m L ' jCliUL

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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