University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1959

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1959 volume:

UmVERSITT OF COLORADO M JVi IP VNSA - fHO »;vON ' : OM HIS OWN ( " .FNERAriON REMAINS ALWA - V ( Hf ' (1ofom(toi COLOR Tuhlished Annually hy the Associated Students of the University of Coloh Elmer Cranton editorAn-chief June Richtarik managing editor Bob Harvey layout editor Katie Bean copy editor Dave Booher business manager DAN }oulder, Colorado • Volume 61 ARCHWAYS RKI) SANDSTONE NORLIN LIBRARY t I FOREWORD ■ MMKRS-BAUSCH JL liter here the timeless fellowship of the human spirit. " As the library contains the timeless fellowship of mankind, so does the Coloradan contain the campus fellowship of the school year 1958-1959, in words and in pictures. This is truly " the book with the backward look " — for pictures, large and small, attempt to focus attention on campus life as it can and should be remembered. The distinctive, but controversial, architectural styling of the campus is worthy of remembrance, but the Coloradan also depicts the daily and seasonal events of impoi-tance. Yet the campus is more than architecture and headline happenings — it is people and their daily lives as well. This is the 1959 Coloradan. 111.1) UWV BlILDINU IKONWOKK . ' iO .STARS .. ' ' ' ? X. S . TO CHAT ON THE LAWN TO ADMIRE THE LATEST FASHIONS TO CROSS VARSITY BRIDGE , OH. THOSE EIGHT O ' CLOCKS ASS ' T LAYOUT EDITORS Louis Gutlirie Chris Glenn ASS ' T COPY EDITORS Steve Suf ian Barb Bugg PHOTOGRAPHERS Tag Grossman Dave Jarrett Larry Lindesmith Bob Evans Terry Gromer Chuck Graves Dexter Smith Floyd Walters PHOTO COORDINATOR Molly Lyon ROYALTY EDITOR Kathie Selden PACESETTERS EDITOR Babs Zika ASS ' T BUSINESS MANAGER Jane Zeller SALES MANAGER Sally Winters table of contents administration • • 10 Sally ' Dorst, editor university life • • • 54 S ustin 7S(ptfiem, editor organizations • • 166 Judy ( cQleary, editor greeks 238 Linda Sggebrecht, editor residences 322 oh Tatn ' 5on, editor athletics 374 IDan ( reedon, editor seniors 424 Judy ' Thompson, editor index 478 Sue (Anthony, editor DrAWKH -BYvT- ADMINISTRATION 10 MACkV ALDITOKILM. StAT OF LMVERJilTY ADMINISTRATION University page 12 Students page 48 " V ' -LEAGIE TOWER THE UMC BOARD PONDERS GOVERNING OF THE STUDENT CENTER THE NEW WARDENBURG HEALTH CENTER UNDER CONSTRUCTION MAINTENANCE KEEPS THE CAMPUS BEAUTIFUL university administration is responsible for many phases of campus life 12 VSAUDKNUl K(; DKDICATES WARDFNBL ' RG STIOKNT HKAl.TH CKNTKK CORNERSTONE LAYIN(; BY THK DONOR VETERANS SIGN ri FOR THEIR MONTHLY ALLOWANCE I CLEANUP ROUTINE AT UMC 13 w w m ' ' ' .41 ' S - t : ' CAMPAIGN SPEECH IN LMC mi i:-. governor nicnichols chief executive of the state of Colorado Governor McNichols was bom and educated in Denver. He attended Regis College and the Catho- lic University School of Law in Washington, D.C. Before becoming Deputy District Attorney in Denver, the Governor was in FBI work. He served as a state senator from 1948 until 1954. In 1954 he became Lt. Governor of Colorado, a position which he held for two years. During his administration Governor McNichols has endeavored to reorganize state government. He is presently in his second term as Democratic Gover- nor of Colorado. 14 mm BOARD OF REGENTS — CLf t to Riyht ) : Richard Bernick, Elwood Brooks. Albert Smith, Fred Betz, Jr., University President Quigg Nevslon, Charles Bromley, board of regents plans made to cut number of non-resident students The governing body of the University of Colorado consists of six Regents, elected by the citizens of the state. The Board of Regents meets once each month during the year. During 1958-59, the following served as Regents: Richard Bernick, whose term began January 1; Fred Betz, Jr.; Mrs. James E. Blue, whose term expired December 31; Charles Bromley; Elwood Brooks; Thomas Gilliam; and Albert Smith. Increasing emphasis was placed this year by the board on efforts to heighten the quality of intel- lectual accomplishment. This was evidenced by plans for the expansion of the University ' s library facili- ties, by bringing to the campus a number of promi- nent people for lectures, by the expansion of the nuclear physics program, and by a pilot experiment in one of the residence halls to effect closer relation- ship between students and instructors. An analytical study is also being made of the composition of the student body. Under the new admissions plan adopted by the Regents, the number of non-resident students will be limited to approxi- mately one-third of the student body, and these stu- dents must have outstanding academic qualifica- tions. Beginning in the fall of 1960, entering students must take the scholastic aptitude test of the College Entrance Board Examinations. 15 PRESIDENT NEWTON poses behind his desk where he spends much time coordinating University administration. IMKUfltd PRESIDENT AND MRS. NEWTON with their daughters Nancy, Nell, Abby, and Virginia; President Newton (below) talks to a group of University students at a Faculty Fireside. 16 president newton president newton serves the university for the second year In his second year as President of the University, Quigg Newton looks back on a career of success in a variety of positions and looks forward to the ful- fillment of many goals. Upon receiving his degree in law from Yale, Mr. Newton practiced as an attorney and held several positions of responsibility with the Colorado National Bank, the Boettcher Foundation, the University of Denver, and the Ford Foundation. He also served as mayor of Denver. President Newton ' s interest is divided between the University and his family. With his wife and four children, Mr. Newton enjoys many activities. The President ' s goals for the University may be summarized in his own words: " It seems to me that our chance — and possibly our only chan ce — for survival depends on cultivation of the widest pos- sible scale of the qualities of the heart and mind which influence men to act with intelligence and reason, with understanding and compassion, and with a high sense of justice. These quahties are the products of a liberal education in a free society. " THE NEWTONS LISTEN PROUDLY to the musical skills of their daughters; musical talents run in the family. DEAN OF FACULTIES EUGENE WILSON has the responsibility for general academic administration of the entire University. VICE PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY Walter Dyde acts in behalf of the President in his absence. dean of faculties makes various recommendations vice president assists president newton Eugene H. Wilson was appointed to the position of Dean of the Faculties in February, 1958, thus re- placing the posit ion of Associate Dean of Faculties. His job resulted from the division of the two-fold office of Vice President and Dean of the Faculties that was headed by Dean Walter Dyde. Dean Wilson has the responsibility for and juris- diction over the general academic administration of the University. He is responsible for the deans and directors of schools and colleges both here at Boulder and in Denver. He also sufjervises the dean of summer session, the director of admissions, the heads of the physical education departments for both men and women and the ROTC programs. In order to improve administration of the Uni- versity ' s academic affairs and to achieve a clearer definition of respKjnsibilities, the position of Vice President for Academic Affairs replaced the office of Vice President and Dean of the Faculties. Walter F. Dyde was appointed to this office and retained his title of Dean. Dean Dyde has adminis trative responsibilities for the dean of the faculties, dean of student affairs and dean of extension. He also has jurisdiction over the directors of libraries, museum and athletics. Such additional duties as are assigned to him from time to time by University President Newton are part of Dean Dyde ' s task. 17 L - ifW ASS ' T DEAN RONALD BARNES DEAN OF STUDENTS ARTHUR KIENDL dean of students conducted study of welcome week Supervising student welfare is the responsibility of Dean Arthur H. Kiendl, University of Colorado ' s new Dean of Students. Dean Kiendl was former As- sociate Dean of the College at Dartmouth before coming to the University in the fall of 1958. Ronald Barnes, assistant to Dean Kiendl, aids the dean of students in his work. A thorough study of CU ' s Welcome Week programs which resulted in a new program for the fall of 1959 was coordinated by Ronald Barnes working with the ASUC Academic Affairs Subcommission. Other projects conducted by Dean Kiendl and his assistant included studies of campus disciplinary systems and organization of the student body. i DEA.V MKNDL Sl ' KAKS DLKING WELCOME WEEK DEAN OF STUDENTS KItiNDL speaks in behalf of the students ' welfare in matters of administrative policy. 18 UKAN l»K WOMKN MAKY-ETHEL BALL 1 KAN OF WOMEN ' S STAFF: Idaniae Lewis, super -isor of women ' s residence halls; Pauline Parrish, assistant dean of women; Phyllis Wilson, assistant to dean of women; Joan Mortell, assistant to dean of women. dea ns of men and omen deans o uide students ' welfare This year Dean Mary-Ethel Ball resumed her position as Dean of Women. Last year Dean Ball served as Acting Dean of Students, a job now per- manently held by Dean A. H. Kiendl. The Dean of Women and her staff are responsible for the welfare of the women students at the Uni- versity. Their duties are student advising, residence hall programming, and the supervision of off-campus housing, sororities. Associated Women Students, and loans and scholarships. Various members of the Dean of Women ' s staff sponsor Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Panhellenic Association, and AWS Senate, Court, and House. These staff members, who mother 3500 women stu- dents, also serve as members of selection cominittees and as judges for various events on campus. At present there is no Dean of Men since former Dean Harry Carlson became Director of Physical Education and Athletics for Men. A new dean will be appointed by the fall of 1959. Without a Dean of Men, the staff has operated by assuming more responsibilities. The staff super- vises fraternities, housing for men, advises men stu- dents, and administers student loans for men. The duties of these two offices and their staffs have multiplied in direct proportion to the increase of enrollment at the University. Members of these two staffs also serve on sp ecial committees con- cerned with greater development of the University community. DEAN OF MEN ' S STAFF: Tom Sharp, ad- ministrative assistant to dean of men; Frank Knit- tel, assistant to dean of men; George Lesser, as- sistant dean of men. 19 administrative services stajf coordinate university operation GEORGE RHODES, ACTING DIRECTOR OK VETERANS ' AFFAIRS Don Saunders has the responsibihty of setting up agendas for all Board of Regents meetings and of acting as secretary at these meetings. He is also assigned secretarial duties by University President Newton. O. W. Hascall has administrative responsibility for the Admissions and Records Office at the Uni- versity. George Rhodes ' duties include acting as chairman of the University Committee on Selective Service, as chairman of campus civil defense, and as chairman in charge of new-student orientation. Rhodes is also responsible for advising students attending school on the G. I. Bill. 20 JAMES BYRUM. MANAGER OF IBM DILLARD BRAY. COMPTROLLER John Pond is responsible for management and operation of the entire purchasing division. This position includes supervision of buying, the ware- house, the bookstores, and the records. James Byrum supervises IBM machine room op- erations and evaluates work being done in various University departments to see if such work could be done more efficiently by using IBM services. Dillard Bray exercises direct supervision of ac- counting, financial reporting and IBM services on the Boulder campus and he has advisory supervision of similar procedures at the Medical Center. He is also responsible for internal auditing. 21 PUH A.4 JOHN SCHOOLLAND. COUNSELING DIRECTOR VIRGINIA COFER. ASSISTANT DIRECTOR OF FINANCIAL AID John Schoolland is concerned with counseUng any University student who has personal, financial, or academic problems. He is also chairman of the graduate degree board for a Master of Personnel Services and he is a professor of psychology. DR. L. W. HOLDEN, HEALTH CENTER DIRECTOR 22 Virginia Cofer has responsibility for student em- ployment which includes contacting Boulder em- ployers and finding available jobs for students. She is also concerned with the administration of loans within the financial aid department. Dr. L. W. Holden is in charge of the Student Health Center and of supervising medical services for students on the Boulder campus. He has been especially concerned this year with plans and con- struction of the new Wardenburg Student Health Center on campus. FRANCKS HITCHISON. RKCMSTIIAR GEORGE HLNDLEV, KOKEU.N STIDENT ADVISOR lU.Y CI KTIS, KESIDENCE HALLS DIRECTOR Bly Curtis is in charge of University employment of students and she supervises the extensive dormi- tory system of the University. Frances Hutchison maintains the academic rec- ord of each student enrolled in the University. This job includes furnishing students with transcripts upon request and conducting registration at the be- ginning of each term. George Hundley counsels all foreign students en- rolled at the University. He helps them to obtain passports and embassy contacts in this country. Every foreign student has a personal conference with Mr. Hundley after arriving on the campus. FINANCIER FRANCES PIERCE AND ASSISTANT JOAN ANDREWS LISLE WARE. PALL KOPECKY. AND JAMES QLIGLEY— LMC HEADS Frances Pierce, financial advisor, and her as- sistant, Joan Andrews, have the responsibility of financial counseling of student organizations, han- dling student organization accounts, and working on student organization budgets and purchasing. Lisle Ware, Director of the University Memorial Center, manages the budget and other finances and schedules student activities, departmental activities, and outside conferences held in the UMC. James Quigley, Director of Student Activities, represents the Dean of Students in participating with student government bodies and he counsels all student activities. Paul Kopecky, Assistant Director of Student Activities, assists Jim Quigley with the UMC Pro- gram Council, the Independent Students Associa- tion, and music groups. LUCILLE JOYCE, SOCIAL COORDINATOR Lucille Joyce is in charge of answering general questions about any aspect of the University, of room scheduling for the UMC, of non-academic scheduling, and of publishing the semester and weekly calendars and the daily schedule of all campus activities held in the UMC and in other cam- pus buildings. 24 ■I EDITH SI i;( ' MlllKi.. lllKKiroK OF I ' l lll.K A lldN Slin UK KKN PENFOLD. DIRECTOR OK ALLMM RELATIONS VIC DANILOV, CU RELATIONS DIRECTOR FLOYD WALTERS. rHOTOflRArHIC IIIRECTOR Ken Penfold ' s job includes sending out the Ahimnus Maga:ine to all former students of the University, attending alumni meetings throughout the country, and being host to alumni visiting the campus. Edith Stromberg handles publishing. of the Alum- nus Magazine: of bulletins and brochures for the University; of the Co lorado Reporter, faculty news- letter; of the Colorado Picture, a quarterly news- letter to parents; and of other official University publications. Victor Danilov heads coordination of public in- formation which includes news publications and the photography offices. He directs alumni relations and the Development Office and he reports the various accomplishments and needs of each area to the Presi- dent of the University. Floyd Walters directs taking and processing of all official University pictures including those used in the bulletins published by the University. 25 ■ ' STUDENT TEACHING TRAINS FUTURE EDUCATORS PHYSICS DEPARTMENT CONDUCTS UPPER-ATMOSPHERE RESEARCH BIOLOGY STUDENT DISSECTS A KROG DURING A LABORATORY PERIOD 26 ■i college of arts and sciences school of education scheduled to become autonomous in the fall of 1959 The College of Arts and Sciences, the largest college in the University with over 5500 enrolled, encourages the student to get a broad Liberal educa- tion as a basis for specialized study in one field. There are 29 major fields of study offered at the College of Arts and Sciences. This year three new major areas have been added: Asian Studies, Central and East European Studies, and Russian Studies. Because over one half of the students at the Uni- versity are enrolled in the college, the administration is constantly experimenting to find better ways of educating this large portion of the student body. Courses in the fields of psychology, the biological sciences, and the physical sciences are being varied in order to find the best possible course techniques. A new program in connection with Colorado high schools has been initiated at the college this year. In some high schools, college-level courses are offered from which it is possible to obtain college credit. These classes require extra work, and the students who take them must pass a test prepared by the College Entrance E.xamination Board to receive col- lege credit. In the fall of 1959 the Education Department will become independent of the College of Arts and Sciences. A student will have to complete lower division requirements in the College of Arts and Sciences before being accepted into the School of Education. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE Jacob Van Ek has held this administrative position since 1929. 27 honors A IN THE HONORS LIBRARY, A STUDENT FINDS INSPIRATION THROUGH INDEPENDENT STUDY WITH FORESIGHT, Honors Director Weir guides students. ENGROSSED WITH ADVISING A STUDENT, genial As- sistant Honors Director Marc Ratner assumes a familiar pose. colloquium now offered to freshmen and sophomores The honors program at the University has been in existence longer than any other program of its type and extent in any other school in the country. For the first time this year a colloquium was offered to freshman and sophomore students. The juniors and seniors have long had the advantages of these informal discussion groups in which approximately 12 members of their respective classes participate. Under the direction of Walter Weir and his as- sistant, Marc Ratner, the honors program has under- gone several other changes this year. More inde- p endent honors study has been undertaken than at any time in the past. The honors program of the College of Arts and Sciences is established to determine which students should receive their bachelor ' s degree with honors at graduation. The honors program also strives to develop scholarship in capable students. Small, in- formal, special colloquia, and independent projects help honors students to gain a well-balanced liberal education and to stimulate them toward a higher quality of work. 28 HV?1 SMAl.l. miNDKS l)IS I SSION liKOl fS AKK SIKKSSKl) JOSEPH COHEN, on leave from CU, is the IHrector of the ICSS. HOWARD H. QUINT is the cap- able associate director of ICSS. HONORS STUDENTS FOCUS ATTENTION ON MR. QUINT icss inter-university committee on the superior student In June, 1957. an important conference which was attended by leading educators from 30 universities was held at CU. Financed by a Rockefeller Founda- tion grant to the University honors program, this conference germinated the idea for an Inter-Univer- sity Committee on the Superior Student. Created by still another grant from the Carnegie Corporation of New York, the ICSS opened its offices in Hellems in February of 1958. The ICSS seeks to encourage the development of honors programs in colleges and universities throughout the country. One of its principal func- tions is the operation of the University Honors Infor- mation Service, where data on programs for the superior student are collected and distributed. ICSS also publishes a regular newsletter, " The Superior Student. " Director of the committee is Joseph Cohen, who is on leave of absence from his position as professor of philosophy and director of honors at the Univer- sity. 29 A STRESS PROBLEM IN THE MATERIALS TESTING LAB PROSPECTIVE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS IN THE POWER LAB CIVIL ENGINEERING STUDENTS SURVEYING THE CAMPUS 30 college of engineering ENGINEERING DEAN Clarence Eckel takes a break from his administrative duties. one fourth of the student body is enrolled in the " engine ' school Often referred to as " Boy ' s Town, " the College of Engineering has enrolled on campus one fourth of the student body. One hundred and seventy-three faculty members teach in such fields as aeronautical, architectural, chemical, civil, electrical, and mechan- ical engineering as well as physics, architecture, and applied mathematics. This year the college offered for the first time a Ph.D. degree in mechanical engi- neering and a M.E. degree in applied mathematics. The Associated Engineering Students with John Consoer as president sponsored the annual Slide Rule Follies in which various engineering societies compete against each other to present the most humorous skit. The Engineers ' Roundup, which is held at Home- coming, gives the alumni of the college, the gradu- ating seniors, and the faculty members a chance for an infonnal get-together. In the spring an Engineer Days program is pre- sented to display the work of the college. An honors convocation initiates the weekend at which honors, awards, and scholarships are awarded. The Engi- neer Ball climaxes the two days ' festivities, and a queen who is chosen by the engineering students reigns. The college publishes its own magazine, the Colorado Engineer, which was under the editorship of William Stevens this year. 31 TOOLS OF BUSINESS: NUMBERS AM) (.KAl ' H A PROSPECTIVE ACCOLNTAM ' iW ' WiBSWl l ' ,l INESS SCHOOL BOARD — Left to right: Pat Nelson, Jim Claypoole, Tony Rebele, Carol McDaniel, Sue Hallin, Ollie Sundburg, Pat Durbin. 32 ■I DEAN OF BUSINESS SCHOOL Lawrence Coolidge assumes responsibility for 445 Business School students. business school students become well-trained personnel for american business Demands for well-trained personnel in American business are being met by the University ' s School of Business. Undergraduate courses, departmental honoraries, actual class studies, honors seminars in several business fields, and graduate study provide a well-filled program for discussion and research on business problems. The Business School Board functions within " B " School to plan many of its activities. The board in- cludes representatives from the school ' s student newspaper. The Blotter, as well as elected officers. The Business School ' s honors program is in its second year of existence. Students with extremely high grade averages participate in an honors sem- inar in addition to carrying a regular load in Busi- ness School. Dean Coolidge of the School has been director since July. 19.57. He is also a professor of business administration and director of the Bureau of Busi- ness Research at the University. Graduates of the school have been exposed to a large amount of factual information concerning various business situations, technological developH ments. and accurate record keeping. Because of his excellent background, a graduate is capable of an- alyzing and solving business problems in the light of past knowledge as well as in the perspective of current conditions. 33 A GRADUATE STUDENT STUDIES IN THE STACKS OF NORLIN LIBRARY WHERE SHE HAS READY ACCESSIBILITY TO RESEARCH BOOKS PSYCHOLOGY RESEARCH I A STARK SPECTROMETER MKASUIUNt; SI I ' KK HIGH FREIJUENCY RADIO WAVES 34 DEAN DA TON D. McKEAN directs the curriculum of the graduate school. graduate school grad school moves from hale to the former law huilding Graduate students spend long nights burning the midnight oil while writing their theses. Despite low quotas and rigid admission requirements, the grad- uate school continues to be one of the fastest grow- ing schools in the University. More than thirty de- partments of the University offer graduate courses. The school moved its headquarters at mid-semes- ter from Hale science building to the former Law School building. Under the direction of Dean Dayton McKean, graduate school includes students taking graduate courses through the extension division, and the med- ical center as well as on the Boulder campus. The total enrollment this year reached an all time high of 2117 students with 1240 attending classes in Boulder. During this year, the executive committee of the graduate school, which is appointed by the President of the University to administer the work of the school, pioposed raising the admission standard to an undergraduate average of " B. " The committee will meet again in the fall of 1959 to further discuss the proposed admission requirements. Final action on the matter will be taken in 1960. An appUcant for admission must hold a baccalau- reate degree from a college or university equivalent to the degree given at the University of Colorado or have completed work equivalent to that required for a degree. It is necessary also that the student demonstrate ability to pursue advanced study and an adequate preparation in his chosen field. 35 MOVING INTO THE NEW LAW LIBRARY •LAW REVIEW STAFF PRODLCES A LEGAL PUBLICATION NEW LAW SCHOOL BUILDING ON THE EAST EDGE OF CAMPUS 36 I KKAN KDWAKl) C. KING OF THE LAW SCHOOL is director of the School ' s legal curriculum and serves as advisor to students who are being trained in the profession of law. school of lov a new building houses the law school Since Christmas vacation law students and fac- ulty have been located in their new facilities at the eastern edge of the campus. The new building has a fireproof library large enough to house all legal books, cases, and papers which are not stored in Norlin Library. A true-to-life court room and semi- nar rooms for small classes give the future lawyers more space than provided in their former Guggen- heim quarters. Under the able direction of Dean Edward King, the school sponsors the Rocky Mountain Law Re- view, the Student Bar Association, and the Legal Aid Clinic. The Rocky Mountain Law Review con- tains information on current legal cases and is pub- lished by and for the University. Composed of advanced law students who advise individuals who require but cannot afford counsel, the Legal Aid Clinic gives students a great deal of practical ex- perience. The Legal Aid CHnic also provides a Legal Re- search Department, containing legal material which is made available to lawyers in small towns having no law library service. The Student Bar Association administers the school ' s honor system, is responsible for social activi- ties, and regulates the business of the student body. The Law School, established in 1892, conducts a rehash of actual and fictitious court cases through its Moot Court. With each student participating, the court gives laboratory experience in law training. 37 HEAKT-LUNG MACHINE— SHOWN DURING A HEART OPERATION— " LIVES " FOR THE PATIENT FOR 45 MINUTES DURING SURGICAL REPAIR UNIVERSITY MEDICAL CENTER IN DENVER DIAGNOSIS BY X-RAY is one of the techniques taught students at the Colorado University School of Medicine. 38 medical school school trains students for vital roles in inedicine MICKi» Lt»i ' E AND TISSUE STUDY shown in this micro-anatomy class are important aspects of medicine. White-coated students spending long hours on lalx ratory work and studying are characteristic of the School of Medicine. The University School of Medicine offers gradu- ate and undergraduate courses in surgery, pediatrics, preventive medicine, psychiatry, public health, obstetrics and also trains students in the ancillary medical professions. Located in Denver since 1924, the school offers many opportunities for practical experience to its students in the Colorado General Hospital, the Den- ver General Hospital, the Veterans Hospital, and the Colorado Psychopathic Hospital. Since its establishment in 1893, the School of Medicine has performed a valuable service in train- ing people for vital roles in the field of medicine. The School has a present enrollment of approxi- mately 900 students. The School, under the direction of Dean Robert J. Glaser, ranks very high nationally. Robert Den- holm serves as the administrator of the School. The Western Interstate Conference on Higher Education, to which the Univer.sity Medical School belongs, works to provide a medical education for those students in nearby states interested in medicine who do not have medical schools in their o vn states. ROBERT DE.NHOLM is the administra- tor of the University Medical Center. DK. HUBERT J. GL. SER i.s the dean of the Colorado University Medical School located in Denver. 39 l - X-RAY- TECHNOLOGY STUDENTS LEARN POSITIONING OF THE PATIENT MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS MAKE I BORATORY GLASS medical services technologists, therapists train at the medical school PHYSICAL THERAPISTS EVALUATE A PATIENT FOR REHABILITATION The University ' s School of Medicine trains mem- bers of the ancillary professions such as physical therapists, x-ray technologists, and medical tech- nogolists. These professions are extremely important in the practice of medicine. Conducted by the Department of Radiology, the two-year x-ray technology course is taken by many students after graduating from high school. Also important to the progress of medicine are the physical therapists, who are particularly helpful in the field of rehabilitation. Physical therapy stu- dents receive a Bachelor of Science degree after completing three years of study in the College of Arts and Sciences on the Boulder campus and one year of supervised clinical work in Denver. After three years of study in Arts and Sciences in Boulder, a student in medical technology also spends twelve months training in the School of Medi- cine to receive a Bachelor of Science degree in medical technology. 40 school of nursing DEAN HENRIETTA LOLGHRAN PREPARING A SITIRE TRAY AND MEDICATIONS trwi STLDVINC MUSCLES OF THE ANATOMY MODEL. " MUSCLE MAN " LEARNING TO CARE FOR PREMATURE INFANTS nursing students receive clinical experience in denver Since Christmas vacation the School of Nursing on the Boulder campus has been located in the new chemistn, ' building, and increased facilities are a pleasant change from cramped quarters in the base- ment of east Hellems. This year 110 freshmen entered pre-nursing. After a year or two at Boulder, student nurses move to the University of Colorado Medical School in Denver. Their education is completed after three years on the Denver campus, and upon graduation they receive a B.S. degree in nursing. In addition graduate nurses work toward their masters ' degrees and registered nurses complete requirements for their bachelors ' degrees in Boulder. The School of Nursing is a charter member of the Western Council on Higher Education for Nurses. 41 college of pharmacy dean investigates plans for new addition to school FILLING A PRESCRIPTION IN THE DISPENSARY s PHARMACY SCHOOL DEAN CURTIS WALDON, director of the school ' s curriculum, works in the laboratory. STLDENTS TAKE CHEMICAL 1N KM()KY OF MEDICINE S Dean Curtis Waldon, dean of the College of Pharmacy, started an investigation this year into plans for a new pharmacy instrumentation labora- tory. Other new ideas in the planning stage for the school include the remodeling of the manufacturing lab for the health service, building a new pharma- cology lab, and remodeling the dispensary. This year the pharmacy curriculum was extended one year to make the pharmacy course a five-year major. No additional requirements in pharmacy were added, but students will now be able to take electives outside the science field. The majority of pharmacy courses are in the chemical and biological science fields. Every two years the juniors and seniors of phar- macy school visit several major drug companies to learn the problems of industrial production of phar- maceutical supplies and to see how research is done. 42 ' COLLEGE OF MUSIC DEAN Warner Imig administers the music students. college of music voice students gain experience in opera workshop By offering the students professional opportuni- ties through the three choirs, two glee clubs, five bands and two orchestras, the College of Music helps them in choosing the particular phases of music they will make their careers. The College of Music, with Warner Imig as dean, has an enrollment of 197 students. The student body is united through the efforts of the Student Council, whose president is Evelyn Adams. John Jacob Niles, Joyce Flissler, the La Salle String Quartet, Nicolos Slonimsky, and the Rococo Ensemble were the featured musical artists for the 1958-59 Chamber Music Series, sponsored each year by the school. The May Music Festival — annually held in the spring — attracts musicians from all sec- tions of the country. The newest addition to the school ' s activities is the Opera Workshop, with WiUiam Appel, an in- structor in voice, at its head. The purpose of the workshop is to give voice majors improvising exper- ience in all phases of opera production. The work- shop wiU produce both well known scenes and the complete works of several operas. By giving concerts in many parts of Colorado and in surrounding states, the College betters the public relations of the University. 43 STUDENT TRAFFIC AT THE EXTENSION CENTER IN DENVER extension division thirty towns around the state have centers D. MACK EASTON, dean of the Ex- tension Division since July of 1953. The growth of the Extension Division of the Uni- versity has been astounding. Enrollment in the Denver Extension Center alone is 5,300. Extension students in Colorado Springs number 1,000 and in Boulder 1,100. In addition to the three centers men- tioned, 27 other Colorado communities are served by the Extension Division. The Extension Division offers a multitude of courses. They include those of high school level, undergraduate and graduate college level, adult edu- cation, as well as research and assistance for com- munity and state problems. Services of the division include the Extension Library which costs its patrons only the postage on books. The library serves as a backgi-ound for corre- spondence courses, plays and programs, debate information, and material for club programs. The Bureau of Class Instruction offers courses wherever they are needed in the state. Under the guidance and direction of Dean D. Mack Easton, the Extension Division makes available the resources of the University to groups of all ages and interests for programs in the form of institutes, workshops, seminars, conferences, and panels. 44 . ' i. Ji -. ' - ' .-i.. SUMMER SLN AND FUN AT THE BOL ' LDER RESERVOIR summer school outstandim men lecture Summer School with its ten-week, five-week, and intense three-week sessions saw a nine per cent in- crease in enrollment this year. Summer Session offered approximately 900 courses on the undergraduate level as well as many other graduate courses. The summer staff was com- posed of 528 instructors, 159 of which were guest professors. The first Summer Institute in Theoretical Physics was held here this year. Men interested in scientific from many parts of the world were invited to give lectures. In addition, a Summer Lecture Series was held in which well-known speakers in various fields gave lectures that were open to the public. A creative arts program featured the Shake- spearean Festival, comprised of 16 successful per- formances of Macbeth, Richard II, and A Midsum- mer Night ' s Dream held in the Mary Rippon Amphi- theater. Musical events included the Julliard String Quartet, organ and violin concerts, a Pearl Lang dance concert, and a student production of the musical. Carousel. DEAN JOHN LITTLE directs Summer Session. SHAKESPEAREAN FESTIVAL HIGHLIGHTS THE SUMMER 45 NROTC MIDSHIPMEN attentively witness a demonstra- tion presented by a Navy Underwater Demolition Unit. LT. COL. GEKHART AND CADET COL. JERRY STAMPS air force rote Air Force ROTC wa.s established at the University in July 1951. Lt. Col. Quinter P. Gerhart commands the department of air sci- ence and Cadet Col. Jerry Stamps is com- mandant of 216 cadets in the 1958-59 Air Force ROTC program. There are five divisions in the program, including flying, navigation, observation, engi- neering, and technical majors. After completing the initial two-year train- ing and fulfilling the requirements of the Air Force, a cadet may continue in the program leading to a commission as Second Lieutenant in the U. S. Air Force. The Air Force ROTC offers a summer train- ing program in aircraft, emergency equipment, flight planning, and orientation flying to acquaint the cadet w ith Air Force operations. m CAPTAIN HAROLD FUNK AND MIDSHIPMAN JAMES FARRIER 46 ■i c navy rote Naval ROTC at the University is commanded by Capt. H. N. Funk and Cadet Capt. Jim JFarrier. With an enrollment of 228 cadets in the 1958-59 school year, the Navy ranks second in iROTC participation. Naval ROTC trains highly select young men, tween the ages of 17 and 21, for careers as commissioned officers in the Navy or Marine ICorps. i Regular NROTC and contract NROTC are fthe two programs offered to cadets. In the Regu- lar program each cadet takes Naval Science courses with his academic subjects. Members of this program receive free tuition, textbooks, fees, and a $50 per month retainer payment. Men participating in this program are commis- sioned as Midshipmen in the Naval Reserve and receive free uniforms. Contract NROTC offers a commission in the Reserve of the Navy or Marine Corps. Summer training consists of a six-week cruise during which the cadets learn the duties of officers. ARMY COLOR GUARD AROTC HEADS — CADET COL. GARY ROl BO.S AND COL. R. P. WEST army rote Commanded by Col. R. P. West, the Army ROTC strives to train officers skilled in combat, technical service, military construction, and civil works. Cadet Col. Gary Roubos commands 259 cadets of the University ' s Army ROTC program. The training of the cadets consists of basic and advanced courses. Those enter- ing advanced courses may be eligible for a commission upon completing their second two years of training. Cadets in the advanced program also receive uniforms and military pay. The Army summer training program is attended by the cadets before they enter their fourth year of ROTC. This consists of basic field conditions under which the cadet must show his ability to command and learn the operations of Army equipment. 47 ASUC COMMISSIONERS (above) get together over coffee in the UMC Indian Grill before their regular weekly Wednesday evening meeting. PRESIDENT TOM INMAN PONDERS CAMPUS PARKING (left) at a meeting, while Bob and Gail take notes and Darrell Boten looks on. COMMISSIONERS GATHER AT THE BULLETIN BOARD (beloiv) in UMC after posting job descriptions for their respective committees. PREXY TOM INMAN 48 asuc asuc commissioners attempt to better student administration relations The commissioners of the Associated Students of the University of Colorado have been concerned mainly this year with problems of improving student- administration relations, obtaining greater academic freedom for the students, and solving the lack of campus parking space. Headed by Tom Inman, the ASUC governing body is composed of 13 junior and senior students elected for a one-year term each spring. The gi ' oup has jurisdiction over all student government and works closely with the UMC Board. ASUC commissioners administer and select two students each year for the Erlangen scholarship, which offers two University students a year of study as exchange students in Germany. Selection of the general chairman of Homecoming, Campus Chest, Religion in Life Week, United Nations Week, and CU Days is the responsibility of the commissioners. The group also sponsors the Student Travel Bureau, which features a European summer tour. Each spring the ASUC conomissioners retreat to Estes Park to consider various ways to provide better and more efficient student government. The plans proposed by the commissioners are executed through the work of the subcommissions which they head. The subcommissions are composed of students who apply for these positions and are chosen following an interview. On the lighter side, the commissioners use their talents to put out one edition each year of the Colorado Daily. Competition between commissioners and Daily staffers is carried into another field, that of physical prowess evidenced in a yearly basketball game. ASUS came through as victors this year. ASIX— Front K..» ; I., .n LennarU. F.:! B..h. n. Tom Inman. ti.irreil Rolen, .s: . ■ ' ■ . ■ , Higman. Wayne .Anderson. Arlen Ambrose, Bob ButU, Roger Hardesty. Hugh Pctnc, Will Pflugh. Ir.i Fink. Back Rov. : M Jerry HcCIain, Darrell 49 ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS COURT — Front Row: Lu Ann Aulepp. Back Row: Mrs, Phyllis Wilson, Kyle Nicks, Sue Liiuer, Marilyn Kelly, Carrie Imhof. A RARE MOMENT OF SOLITUDE is enjoyed by able AWS President Nancy Wilks before she begins preparation for a meeting with Senate. ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS — Front Row: Lu Ann Aulepp. Nancy Wilks. Diane Millard. Second Row: Patricia Krii. Eve Biiscom. Pat Bohan. Lynn Lcnnartz. Pal Dandrea, Lynn Scheidecker, Miss Pauline Parrish. Back Row: Mrs. Dina Thomas. Martha Hudson, Ann Howard. Ann Kern. 50 Upon their entrance to the University all women students — with no choice — automatically become members of the Associated Women Students, the governing body for all women on campus. As the enrollment of the University has in- creased, AWS has put more responsibility on the individual girl to budget her time between activities, studies, and social life. Last spring AWS voted to extend closing hours for freshmen, sophomore, and junior women in the school year of 1958-59. The Association carries out its executive duties through the Senate, which has as its chairman AWS President Nancy Wilks. The House takes over the legislative duties and Diane Millard is the speaker. Judiciary Court handles violations of AWS rules and has as its chairman, Lu Anne Aulepp. This year the AWS governing body worked closely with the University administration and has offered many opinions and suggestions. The group has participated this year in national and regional conferences of AWS. Each year AWS sponsors the Dorm Songfest held in December and at this time awards twenty $100 scholarships to deserving women. The AWS Revue, in which women ' s residence units present skits, was held in April this year. Now eliminated from the Revue were the previous competition between skits, the election of an AWS King, and an over-all theme. Q Vi S house and senate . change hours, late minutes AWS HOUSE — Front Row: Ellen Lee Wilson. Ester Lee Scheinberir. Sue Terrel Hnwley, Susanne Hauk. Deirde Writer. Mary Catherine Houck. Shirley Dale, Jenny Parker. Judith Mary Farber, Nancy Elizabeth Dixon, Lilian Ka amoto. Second Row: Diane Millard, Miss Joan Mortell, Judy Rae Stokoe. Toni Jean Bartkus. Linda Edwards, Julie Ann Dilday, Martine Cohen, Betty Ann Howlett. Eileen Simpson, GinRer Somerville. Back Row: Sharon Ester Meyer, Judith Ann Holleman. Carol Purcell, Judy Willison, Glenda Walton, Susan Dayton Biddte, Marfraret Wright, Melinda Johnson, Jo Ann Marie Lane, Kate Anderson, Sue .Aikin. Mnrvrnrrt Nafcel. Judy Rifchter, Barbara Buck. % 51 ns r r-s umc umc hoard studies building expansion plans A UMC SPONSORED LITERARY READINGS IN THE MUSIC ROOM UMC PROGRAM COUNCIL — Front Row: Kathy Moffit, Jean New- land, Lane Earnest. Carol Sarconi, Carol Prescott, Sue Fielder. Second Row: Eleanor Caswell. Paul Kopecky. Sue Mason. Marpe Cable. Diane O ' Brien. Linda Kemp. John Fielder. Carol McDaniel. Back Row: Doug Irish. Jay Armstrong. Bob Rantschler. Jack Liggett, Many of the activities at the University revolve around the University Memorial Center, sometimes referred to as the student union. The facihties and services available include a games area; a food serv- ice, complete with two fountains, a grill, a cafeteria, and seven banquet areas; a store for books and sup- plies: lounges; music and reading rooms; radio, rec- ord and TV programming; ballrooms; photo and craft shops; and, offices and meeting roorns. Many University related conferences and workshops are also accommodated. The UMC Board, headed by Webb Yarrington, is responsible for the pohcy of the UMC and makes decisions regarding the building and program serv- ices. During the past year the Board has been par- ticularly concerned with the study of plans for the expansion of the Memorial Center in the areas of food services, programming, and conference meeting facilities. The board designates the job of programming student activities to the Program Council, led by Sue Mason. This group manages special events such as bringing outstanding musical programs to the campus. It oversees the browsing room, the games area, art exhibits, recorded music, coffee hours, and dances. UMC BOARD — Front Row: Pat H;imlin. Carol Sarconi. Jinx Stalcup. Jerry McLain. Betsy Boyer, Carol Oberzon, Second Row: Lcs Robbin3, Lisle Ware, George Frje. Victor Harnack. Paul Kopecky. Bill Spencer. Webb Yarrington. Tad Frost. Ken Penfold, Jim Quigley. 52 STUDENT COIRT Front Kow : Marjorie Teich. Austin Nothem. Mike Wald. Doug Benton. Harold Davison, Mclinda Johnson. Second Row: Bursess Williams. Roger Tammen. Bill Blnir, Bill Carpenter. Back Row: Kenneth Gipe. Joe Bell, John Bruegeeman, Bill Schmidt. Student court court endeavors to define its position to student body Student Court attempted a two-fold program this year. It performed its usual function of hearing stu- dent cases and it also attempted to define the court ' s function to the student body. Justices Austin Nothem, Helen Mohorich, Doug Benton, and Dave Rinehart, working under Chief Justice Al Thoreen, heard cases involving violation |of the University Social Code and acted as a court of iappeals for various other bodies on campus, includ- ing AWS, IFC, and Panhellenic. Established in 1952 by the Board of Regents, Student Court is comparatively new to the Univer- sity. Student Court can recommend serious sen- tences ranging from a five dollar fine to suspension from the University. The justices are students who are appointed each year by ASUC, and the justices in turn appoint se ven defenders and seven repre- sentatives who present and defend the cases. Student Court is considered by the University to be qualified to handle any type of case except those involving immorahty and plagiarism. STUDENT COURT JUSTICES HEAR A CASK 53 UNIVERSITY LIFE 54 Student Life . . ' yalty .... ' T iihlications . . ' onoraries . . page 56 page 114 page 133 page 145 Tacesettcrs page 153 THE SEARCH FOR KNOWLEDGE ' -5% THE PATH TO KNOWLEDGE t. II A NEW CHEMISTKY BUILDING CROSS CAMPUS TREK THE CAMI ' lS AND THE PLAINS 56 NIGHT ON THE HII.L M THE TIMELESS SPIRIT SLEEPS day and night U niversity Life is neither a segment of time nor a concrete principle; it is a kaleidoscopic mood. A mood created by an interweaving of scenery and traditions, of activ- ities and experiences, of unusual opportunities and parties. In a single day or four years, in a secluded library corner or at a bright-eyed party, between the lines of a supplementary book or in the verbal enlightenment of a brilliant lecture — uni- versity life can be found in various forms. In each wave of the hand, in every long bull session, behind the smile of a familiar face, behind the stare of a strange visage — in all these the flavor of university life is present. Within this mood of people and pastimes, time dissolves into an accumulation of memories, memories recalling the heart of university life. 57 I l.uSi. ll.AK — HlNNI.KlNi, AMIM Mill SIAIN ,liKt. tK 58 ■I r I |L rKKKAlK — .-IKIM. AM) SI NslllNE B. ooks are for scholars, but at Colorado, so are mountains. The routine existence, from books to parties and back again, is occasionally relieved by trips to the nearby rugged peaks. Weekend hikes and afternoon trips through rustling stands of aspen or fragrant pine forests offer students a refreshing change of atmosphere. Clean forest air, vigorous mountain hikes, the awesome vastness of mountain terrain .- een from a towering peak — and thoughts of calculus or sociology are easily forgotten. Back on the campus, the less adventuresome student looks with a friendly eye upon the University ' s rugged backdrop and ai)preciates the rugged mountain majesty. OLD L IN ACAINST A MOl NTAINOUS BACKGRDl ' ND Al ri INAI, ASl ' KN lOl.OK SI ' OTS THK MOl . STAINS m r [ ■MKM iftfi ' w m ' llrVHIfr wm »• s iii v - ' m Wt " ij ili H — If AND WHATS YOUR MAJOR? UN THE TERRACE ON THE CARPET LINEUP FOR INSPECTION 60 12S-T00THED SMILES 4 fall rush 4 . s the first organized event of the school year, rush week initiates an advance wave of freshmen to the CU campus. One thousand confused girls and seven hundred bewildered, though sophisticated, boys frantically scurry from one end of campus to another in search of fraternity and sorority houses, which, though they come in assorted sizes and colors, all seem alike to the neophytes. Endless talks, sore feet, handshakes, ice water, and cokes characterize the week and relieve the first awkwardness. An occasional skit helps break the routine. Decisions, bids, anticipation, and hopes mount as the week ' s end nears. Finally, Greeks stream from their houses to welcome new members, rushees pledge themselves, and Blast. i Mi BEGINNING OF CHAOS A LITTLE ADVICE. PLEASE registration Oore feet, lines, arguments with sectioners, and confusion are gone. For spring, 1959, was accompanied by a new system designed to eliminate human error and thus reduce registration time from three days to two. Under the direction of Dean Van Ek, an 11- member committee devised a more efficient plan than the fall system. Under the new method, stu- dent-sectioner relationships were ended, supplies were acquired during final week, and students prepared schedules with the aid of faculty advisers. Then the tentative schedules were coded, run through IBM machines, and finally, upon completion, distributed in the fieldhouse. At least, that was the plan. However, complications developed, largely due to lack of information on the part of students and advisers. At the end of the first day, only 970 students had been registered, and when classes resumed, 1000 bewildered students still had no class schedules. Some students had several classes at the same hour, others were registered for completed classes. Despite administrative efforts, registration is still a hazard. IBM CARDS KVKin « IIKKK IRONING OUT THE PROBLEMS the to vn and the campus BOOKS AM) (;KASS ON THK NOKLIN (HAD 62 1 n ' •A 1 ■ 4 VARSITY BKIDGK— A ROMANTIC TRAOIIIDN ITALIAN RKSAISSANCE SKYLINE 63 64 I 1 U All! I KIN welcome week In an atmosphere mixed with summer and fall, the freshmen an-ive on campus, a little perplexed. They learn rapidly about freshman traditions, places to eat, places to shop, and local beverage dis- pensaries. Green beanies make their appearance, friendly upperclassmen give advice, rarely to male frosh, but quite frequently to naive blonds. Activities night gives every novice an opportunity to become a future wheel ; placement tests give them a chance to sport their knowledge. Finally, the Mixer, theoretically limited to frosh, but with as many upperclassmen present as neophytes. Then the Rube Goldberg mad- ness of registration, and the first 8 :00 class. WE CAME FOR KNOWLEDGE — OF SOME SORT 65 •A LITTLE lilT OF DIXIK " AT THE S1(;MA CHI lll I homecoming Jl lans and work start early for a " Little Bit of Dixie. " Days are filled with crepe paper, chicken wire, and paper cutters ; fingers grow numb and stained. An innovation, the IFC Songfest, is a varied and successful kickoff . Friday is leisurely with an afternoon jazz concert. Varsity Nights, " Driftin ' Thru Dixie, " provide an evening of musical comedy. Queen Katie Hughes is crowned for her weekend reign. Cars and stream in for the game, and alumni again join the college crowd. Mums, overcoats, programs and coffee, yelling and cheering; worrying, but winning, in the drizzling rain. Les Brown sets the tempo for the " Cotton Pickin ' Ball, " the final event. Chairman John Goetz produced a happy Homecoming. HOMECOMING QUEENS: Loni Gravelle. Ann Millison. Kati« Hushes, M.irianne Ricks. Roylynne Duhrsen. I 66 67 ' • ' -i ' ; ' 5 ' ■ ' .i " ' ;f, ■. -•r V:; - : V(t ' ' v ' i " ;, ' ■ club first nighter RAPT ATTENTION OF FROSH ROYALTY TO HANK KATES _ A CARD-CARRYING ROYALTY POSE FOR PICS X. he first all-school affair of the year, Club First Nighter, under general chairman Hank Kates, transforms the UMC into a Broadway atmosphere of sidewalks and night spots. Hostesses, clad in black mesh stockings, mingle with the sophis- ticated gamblers at the roulette, crap, and card tables. From the gambling atmosphere of the " New York Sewers " the party goers drift to the " House of Blue Lights, " where dancing and a floor show form the organized entertainment. The freshman queen, Suzanne Bagg, appears, accompanied by her attendants, Jane Bendixen, Carol Lavitt, Nancy Ratts, and Ann Roning. A tangle with Lady Luck concludes as the losers trade their stage money for baby ' s new pair of shoes. Come on, Little Joe ! 68 CLUB FIRST NIGHTER GENERAL COMMHTEE — Seated: Howard Tor- Kove, Judy Kraus, Julie Tague, Penny Cooper, Hank Kates, Sherry Powell. Standing: Lynn Diniond, Linda Ernst, Theo Kochiovelos, Linda Hagaman. freshman camp igrm " ' " ' A MOUNTAIN VIEW OF THE FROSH CAMPSITE X reshman Camp is the stimulating atmosphere of newly-discovered trutii and iiard-won refuta- tion, of bluejean informality and rain- drop fresh friendship. Early October saw 300 freshmen become a part of this atmosphere under tlie leadership of co-directors Lu Ann Aulepp, Larry Lindesmith, Kay Kimberly, and Gay Wehrli. Sponsored by the YWCA and the YMCA, this third annual Fresliman Camp was held at Estes Park, and featured discussions designed to help the freshman answer the question, " What do I really believe? " UKADY TO GO ESHMAN CAMP DIRECTORS — L«ft lo Right: Kay Kimberly. rry Lindesmith. Lu Ann Aulepp. (lay Wehrli. 69 FIKST RAYS OF SIN J M? rise and set morning poses the questions of day and evening 70 SLUSH-STEPPING 8 O ' CLOCKEKS IK STILL CHILL OK A WINTER MORN IS BROKEN ollege memories are created . ' nm the daily accumulation of thoughts (111 impressions — from the tie things that spark the world of ollection : a worn gray book, londe head, a jeweled pin, ea of faces with one familiar smile in e midst, coffee-cuts, a rousing mg, late-night study, or stling extracurricular activity, jnd, the library, the classroom, the .iled examination, that I itain professor — all these linprs, set against a red sandstone ickdrop, form the students ' Je from sunrise to the stroke of idnight. TRENCH-COATED ARMIES — CLASSWARD BOUND 71 ■k HASTY NOTES OR BORED SCRATCHINCS THKN A KAMIIJAK DISCOKDANT IMC BELL. AND COFFEE TIME 74 75 L LLNCH MORE LLNCH A-;% -; ..- ' : WHERE THE SNOW . . . . HAS MELTED TO CAMPUS AGAIN 76 4 imlliW ; I ' Klll ' I.K IN THK SL N . . . IIIK.S. TOO r)0(;s KVKRYWHERE 77 . . . DOGS STUDY OUTSIDE . . DOGS STIDV INSIDE DOGS KVKRYWHF.RK — PEOPLE EVERYWHERE. Ti ' W " ? A y 78 DIKKKUKNT KINDS OK PKOI ' LK ... ... D01N(; DIKFKHKNT T1IIN(;S PORTER 79 DEDUCTION n ri RSI i:K (IK KNOWLEDGE PURSUER OF . PERUSE PERPLEXED PHASHION MYOPIC 80 - " NIK MIKK. SOMK WATCH TIIKSK WATCH DATA AFTERNOON SIGHT: GfMHAI.I. MACHINE AFTERNOON SITE: GRIDIRON . . KOK WHAT THK BKI.L TOLLS SHADOWS HAVE FALLKN AND SO HAVE , . . HEADS BACK TO THE DORM 82 THE SIN DISAPPEARS , BEHIND THE MOUNTAINS 83 EVE COMES TO THK CAMPUS . , AND WITH IT. EVENING PURSUITS ... ... OF DIVEKS KINDS: 84 V STLDVING . . . AND SPECULATING 85 THE READER ' S GUIDE STILL STl DYING STUDYING IN THE UBRARY STUDYING IN THE UMT I I3P mms VOU LOOK HONEST 86 87 88 THE END 89 SMALL COKONAGKAI ' H at llie HikIi Altitude Observatory in Climax. Richard Hansen is checking the adjustments on it. scientific research hi h altitude observatory A SOLAR PROMINENCE Di ' irected by Walter 0. Roberts, the High Altitudt Observatory is located at Climax. At present, the staff of the HAO is conducting extensive solar researcli. Special telescopes at the observatory ci ' eate the effect of solar eclipses, thus permitting detailed study of solar corona and prominences. The observatory intends to send a solar telescope to 40,000 feet in order to study atmospheric dust-particle distribution. Over-all, tlie present work of the observatory is directed toward establisliment of more concrete theories regarding Eartli-Sun relationships, and may lead to more practical theories about weather activity. The observatory played a key role in the International Geopliysical Year (July 1, 1957-Dec. 31, 1958). The principle purpose of the IGY was to get an integrated picture of the detailed behavior of the Earth, and the IIAO was one of 1 the world centers for this data. Specifically, ' the observatory was invaluable as one of the 27 solar observatories involved in the project. 90 I IKRS-BAL ' SCH TELESCOPE SOMMERS BlILDING niACRAMMINC; St NSPOTS sormnerS ' hausch observatory X he Sommers-Bausch Observatory, on the Uni- versity ' s Boulder campus, was built in 1951 as a research facility for faculty and students and as an educational facility for the public. The telescope was donated by the Bausch Lomb Optical Company of Denver and the building was a gift of the E. E. Sommers estate. The daily research data collected from the High Altitude and Sommers-Bausch observatories is prepared at this obsei-vatory and compiled in quarterly reports sent to research centers throughout the world. This observatory kept a flare patrol and was used as a radio communications center during the International Geophysical Year. 91 .-i ' . - •- ■ ' ■ FLUORINE-tOMl ' OUND KESEARCH by Andy Stefani of the chemistry department. .MEASURING LOW-temperature properties of materials in strong magnetic fields. A DIAGRAM OF THE PROPOSED CYCLOTRON TED VIOLET measuring the ultra-violet spectrum of hydrogen in physics department ' s spectrometer. physics and chemistry A he physics department ' s major project at t j moment i.s con.struction of a cyclotron. Tliis machine will be built for the purpose of accelerating nuclear particles to be used in the study of scientific reactions. The cyclotron will be unique in that it will fill an information gap caused by the extensive atomic bomb study during World War II. It will be used in radio isotope production, physics, biology, medicine, and several other scientific areas. The University is providing the building while the Atomic Energy Commission pays for the machine. The department is also doing research in low-temp, residence, nuclear spectroscopy, electron iwlarization, and upper-air research. •hemistry department is working on severa government projects. It is attempting to develoi) monomers to create polymers for high and low temperature study in fluorine chemistry. Calorimetric studies of various compounds, uranium and organic fluorine-compound study is also being done. 92 i OK. CKABB AND ONE OF HIS HAMSTERS CKABB INJECTING CANCER TISSUE biology JC dward Crabb, director of cancer research at Denison Laboratory, is conducting research on the functions and reactions of cells when a living organism is injected with different types of cancer. Hamsters are used in these experiments, and for some time these hamsters have been inbred in order to study the correlation between hereditary traits and cancerous cells. A search is not being conducted for a unique cancer cure ; rather, attempts are being made to learn the causes of cancer in order to aid basic research of this type. JLhe Institute of Arctic and Alpine Research, directed by John JIarr, was established in 1951 for the advancement of the study of arctic and alpine regions. The field headquarters are located at Science Lodge, 125 miles west of Boulder. A small mobile laboratory is currently parked at timl erline on Niwot Ridge and a small tundra is maintained on the same ridge. The program em- phasizes an ecological approach in which organisms and environmental factors, interacting as a dynamic whole, are the focal points. The study area is uniquely appropriate for this type of research because of climatic conditions. ARCTIC AND ALPINE research — (above) Mair and staff obtain soil samples; (below) staff gathering data for climatic research. 93 Colbert SK. artlett professors Harold K ne w. ith his witty, lucid lectures, Albert Bartlett presents physics as a living science. Associate Professor Bartlett has been especially instrumental in planning the cyclotron soon to be built here and he recently received a grant from the National Science Foundation. John Qreemvay 55S? " »OT 94 specializing in medieval literature, Harold Kane ' is outstanding as an assistant professor of English. Gently satirical, Kane makes s] it difficult for his students or colleagues to take themselves seriously. With his fresh approach he generates thought — even in freshmen. x . man of diverse talents. Assistant Professor of Antliropology John Greenvvay has previously taught English at Pennsylvania, Rutgers, and DU. As a folksong singer, he has made six recordings of American and Australian protest songs. He also placed fourth in the recent Colorado Chess championships. William 5 t ' ' 5teJer - Llcn Q leorew Qonrad oMc ride XTLead of the department of fine arts, Alden Megi ' ew is chairman of the United States Information Agency committee collaborating with the College Art Association and the American Federation of Arts in exhii)iting American student paintings abroad. xVssistant Professor of Political Science Conrad McBride is on tlie advisory committee of the Rocky Mountain Citizenship Clearing House. McBride has worked as a research associate with tlie Ford Foundation ' s Resources Project. atiana Mennsherg William nse w, illiam Sacksteder, assistant professor of philosophy, adeptly employs the Socratic method to develop thinking in his students. M, -rs. Tatiana Nennsberg, assistant professor of everything in the Russian department, is a graduate of St. Petersburg University, and has written many articles, reviews, and Russian poems. JL hysics professor William Rense is faculty supervisor of the Upi)er Atmosphere Lab which is can-ying on research in rockets and radiation with rockets, missiles, and satellites. His main research area at present is ultraviolet optics. 95 William o arkward ' illiam Markward, assistant professor of Englisli, injects emotion into his readings and his students. A member of the Denver Poetry Fellowsliip, Markward has lectured extensively and directed productions in the University Theatre. V- hairman of the Political Science Department, Curtis Martin is regional director of the Rocky Mountain Citizenship Clearing House, president of the Colorado- Wyoming Social Science Association, and past president of the American Political Science Association. Author of several texts and articles, Martin is quite prolific. JL rofessor of Physics George Gamow is a member of the National and Royal Danish Academies of Science, a pioneer in nuclear researcli, and recipient of the UN Kalinga Prize for his popularization of physics. d West, late professor of English and speech, was at the time of his death the outstanding Shavian scholar in tlie Western hemispliere, a fine teacher, director, and human being. {juriis i iarth Qeorge Qamow Edward " West T-p 96 united nations eek religion in life eek FLAG-LINKI) WALK DURING UN WEEK MRS. WEISS-ROSMAKIN — BILW KEYNOTE SPEAKER w„ hen UN Week takes place during the spring, the University becomes a center of debate, sometimes authoritative, sometimes dilettantish. Statesmen, scholars, artists, and professional men offer their knowledge and ideas. In 1958, Jerome Bruner keynoted the session, and was supported by men like Gordon Dean ( AEC) , Arthur Larson (Residential assistant) , and U Win Maung of Burma. R eligion in Life Week, an annual event, was chaired by Dick Wallace, and discussed some of the world ' s major faitiis. From February 23-27, speakers were provided for 80 campus groups ; topics discussed ranged from Dead Sea Scrolls to interfaith marriages. KejTioted by Trude Weiss-Rosmarin. RILW attempted to help the students resolve, re-evaluate, or re-affirm their own religious views. U. N. WEEK GENERAL CO LMinEE - Gold. Jinx Stnlcup. AI Jensen. Left to Richt : Gerald RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK GENERAL COM.MITTEE — Front Row: Rc%-. Theo- dore Shnbncker. Rich.Trd M;iry Soule. Judith Ri rhter. l oren2 Schultz. Dorie Whyard. Back Row: Judy Miller. Sally Dorst. Betty Altman, Harlan McConneH. Sue Clark. Lucinda Ledserwood, Judy Ret2, Judy Kraus. Sarah L ee StaKKS. 97 OPERA WORKSHOP SERIES PRESENTS A SCENE FROM " CARMEN " PLAYERS CLIB PRODUCTION — " THE MALE ANIMAL " Hi- ' ' drama l_y uiing the past year, University students madi several sorties into the world of arc lights and grease paint. Under faculty direction the Player ' s Club presented five plays : The Male Animal, Oedipus Rex, Detective Story, Major Barbara, and Ghosts. Though none of the productions was an unmixed blessing, all were completely presented and enthusiastically received. In addition to tliese productions, the music school presented scenes from various operas during the opera workshop series. CHICAUU Ol ' KRA BALLKT — I ' 1 KTK- 1T l»K GRACE MARTYN GKEEN — " CANDIDE ' S " PANGLOSS ► GEORGE LONDON — BARITONE u. iider the direction of Professor John Hough, the Artist Series annually brings seven cultural programs to the CU campus. People move into Macky with an undercurrent of conversation. They match .seats with tickets, the curtain opens, and the crowd enjoys various virtuosos : Hilde Geuden, soprano; George London, baritone; Chicago Opera Ballet ; Vienna Academy Chorus ; " Candide; " Byron Janis, pianist; Leonard Rose, cellist. At intermission, lines form at drinking fountains, febrile voices express amateur criticism. Applause echoes the performance ' s end. The lights brighten — culture has come to Boulder. artist series LEONARD ROSE — CELLIST 99 ANOTHER SCULPTURE by Lynn Wo " Phoenix, " a surrealistic effort in walin;: A COED WHIMSICALLY views " Pinioi Pines, " a brush drawing by Eve Drewelowe A STUDENT in Henderson Museum curiously examining Lynn Wolfe ' s humorous sculpture, " Encore, " done in fired clay. 100 creative art ■ It ? ' T- ; w ••JOSEPH ' S COAT, " sculp- ture by Helmut Van Flein. PEGGY SMEDES AND THE BEGINNING OF ART CLAY-nRED SCULPTURE V reativity is an important factor i n an academic community. Aj-t in its several forms is very much present on campus. Students and faculty produce water colors, oils, g-raphics, sculptures and designs. In February an all-faculty show is held, presenting the best work of the fine arts department members. Several one-man shows are presented each year, displaying work by talented students, in or out of the department. An alumnus offered to donate an art collection worth over $1,000,000 — if the University would find suitable housing for the collection. To date, this housing has not been obtained. 101 ll winter xV winter ' s tale: Colorado weather is eternally unpredictable ; today, Bermuda shorts are everywhere and coat are conspicuously absent; tomorrow, everyone sports multi-layered clothing. Manj- people do not like snow. Some of them attend CU. However, not many, judging from the Saturday sight of skis on people-laden cars. Giggling girls and guys trade snowballs ; cold fingers and feet, red cheeks replace the summer tans. The white-cloaked slopes are dotted and tracked by pastel-garbed skiers. Of course, there is another side. Automobiles do not appear to possess any great affection for winter. And people frequently also require anti-freeze to keep their spirits high. Some people revel in winter ' s snap and bite ; others shrug and remember spring. THE NEARBY SLOPES ►• 102 ■4 BACKDROP FOR SKIING SNOW-CAR CONFORMITY 103 FOR HUMANS ONLY— Lotte Goslar and her Panto- mime Circus performed under this enifrmatic heading. 104 special events Xhe muses, in their dive rse forms, play an im- portant role in an academic community. This year, Boulder had a program varied to supply something for every taste. The Modern Jazz Quartet, juggling moods with amazing versatility, kept the audience feeling f ar-out-and-gone. Orchesis, thirty-five-year-old University modern dance organization, presented a program highlighted by the number " Vast and Hostile Were the Plains. " This piece, based upon the novel " Giants in the Earth, " was choreographed bj Mrs. Charlotte Irey. Dean of American folksingers, John Jacob Niles, commanded his audience with a superlative display of showmanship. Niles ' style was contrasted by the Kingston Trio, who presented, among others, popularized arrangements of some of the songs Niles has been singing for half a century. Niles and the trio did not appear at the same time. Also during the year, one-man-conservatory Nicholas Slonimsky, and the Pantomime Circus, experimented with sound and soundlessness, respectively. Variety, as we said, was the year ' s keynote. JOHN JACOB NILES AND DULCIMER 105 V U ' s reputation as a party school, however unjustly deserved, did not diminish much during the year, although the University ' s academic stature continued to grow. Social life, only one of the many vital beats in the pulse of the campus, featured weekend gatherings varying from quiet twosomes in atmospheric restaurants to noisy fortysomes enjoying this year ' s increasingly popular party pastime — folksinging. H fl HHHIHI K i l f 1 ki Er ' BflflO Ff w ' m Ihjii Jm|Bp ■ IP BIr fli H H " ' is. ' HUMV • H ife ' Ak t the lighter side THE " TILE ' ■« A " IJI lET " APARTMENT PARTY 106 r«ii.i(.nT mwKK m i andi.k at thk mattkkhoun TRIBAL II STOM THK HAMMKKS, TL SOCIALITKS DOWN THE DRAIN IN THK SINK m I _l I 1 I ■V V % V STUDKNTS SHOW I M ' A KAl.I.KI.KI) KNTlll SIASM AT THE lUIKK KACK HELL ON WHEELS .jii l«l- ' -T " !-. 108 cu days PHI GAMS FIGHT FOR FIRST l ads and lassies cavorting to the tune of a Rocky Mountain Highland Fling. Coeds pedalling tiny trikes on the three-wheel circuit — a new event to offset the male activities on two-wheel affairs. Pi Phis acquire honors on the tricycles, while Phi Gams cop the bicycle crown. A spoof at TV quiz shows — " For Love or Money, " in which the mechanical brain outpoints the humans in underhanded competition. Jody Clark and Squeak Mortenson wear the ermine during their short ascent to royalty. The Dawn Yawn — not as bad as it may sound — brings sleepy dancers in assorted bedtime attire, no morning coffee, but compensating exuberance. The Mudeo: guys, dolls, mud — presto! no pretensions. Bubble-music jazz, bridge games, a butt-studded Ballroom floor. SOCK ' .N BL ' SKIN " FOK LOVK OK MONF.V FINALE RECIPE FOR A MIDEO: MUCH MUD . . THEN WET WATER 109 THE GRAND PRIZE WINNER — COMPLIMENTS OF DELTA GAMMA AND PHI DELTA THETA SUPPORTING THE CHICKEN-WIRE INDl ' STRY 110 t CANDY OKK FANTASY — A KOSE COLOKED DKEA.M AND THIRD PLACE WINNKK IN THE DIAMOND DIVISION if k. , •-iiiiiiMi » ' Tfin ' c .- :V -JlK- BUYS. GIKLS AND THE MIXINCiS SIGMA CHI HORSE PIT OCT TO I ' ASTCRE V. anorama, " the last parade of CU Days floats as ASUC withdraws sponsorship of the colorful affair. Fire guts a float to add to any nostalgia that might Evening " Echoes " — voices in the night — Gamma Phis and Sig Eps harmonize with " She ' ll Be Comin ' ' Round the Mountain. " Richard Maltby, passing through, plays the music slow and easy to end the Spring Bacchanalia. Ill COMMEN ' CEMENT CEREMONIES AT FOLSOM FIELD WENDY Wilson, outstanding wom- an; Roger Da dson, canebearer. graduation xVfter four years, a college student normally graduates and receives a degree as a symbol of work more or less well done. Sitting in the hot June sun, listening to the traditional speeches, the graduating student wonders what the whole thing means. Some acquire what is loosely called education to serve as a meal ticket. Others gain from college a better understanding of the world in which they live, and a greater awareness of their relationships to those with whom they associate. These are the students, the thinkers, the creators of their generation. Born into a world they did not make, they will attempt to perpetuate the existing good and to create new and better ways to replace those which are not so good. -• r_ 112 A, .ndfher book, another year: Oklalionui 23, CU 7 — as usual . . . Ual Ward " demoted " to full professor . . . Sonny Grandelius replaces him . . . Bob Ilarvey and Larry Lindesniith do a watered-down article for Escapade about CU social life . . . seniors must take finals . . . IBM takes over registration — it fails . . . campus politicians try to become " aware " — they fail . . . CU Days axed, reprieved, will prob- ably g-o next year . . . National Defense Education Act has loyalty oath kicker — ASUC commission approves . . . 1959 Coloradan appears on schedule — amazing. 113 coloradan queen Jean ' T rohaska J t is only fitting that the Coloradan of 1959 — a year of intellectual renaissance — should have as its queen a beauty with brains. Jean Prohaska obviously fills the first half of this bill and keeps the other half behind sparkling brown eyes in a mind majoring in math and minoring in philosophy. A member of the campus ' newest sorority, Alpha Gamma Delta, this energetic and fun-loving junior with her head full of theorems and theories has traveled and lived in Japan and Hawaii, but now lists San Francisco as her home address. 115 PERFORMING THEIR TASK, THE BOYS LOOK AT PICTURES SIX CHESIRE CATS STAND AROUND A COFFEE URN — DECIDING THEY PREFER LOOKINC; AT I ' lCTfRES TO DRINKING COFFEE coloradan queen selection commi t tee judging committee deliberates before deciding in favor of five When sLx men get together over muddy cups of coffee, the general atmosphere begins to boil. During this session, the group brewed a batch of Coloradan queens designed to satisfy discriminating tastes. The judging was done on the basis of interviews and an informal coffee hour that enabled judges and candi- dates to meet and to discuss. Three professors and three students comprised the committee: James Allen, head of the history department; William Markward, assistant professor of English; and Joseph DeHeer, associate professor of chemistry; were the faculty representatives while: Ehner Cranton, Coloradan editor-in-chief; Bob Harvey, layout editor; and Tom Parmeter, assistant royalty section editor represented the students. The judging sheets indicate the qualities of queens: " beauty, charm, poise, interest in current events, photogenic personality, and just plain person- ality. " From 38 candidates, the committee chose five finalists. ' etty " Witherspoon 116 jean ' Vroiuiskti Joyce Tupper IQitecAndersen COLORADAN QLEE.NS AND SELECTION COMMITTEE — Front Row: Joyce Tupi«r. Kale Andersen, Jean Prohaska. Betty Withcrspoon. Nancy Perrine. Back Row: William Markward. James Allen. Elmer Cranton. Kathie Selden. Joseph DeHeer. Bob Harvey. Tom ParmeUr. )]7 coloradan queen attendant Kate cAndersen wmmm IT rom the land of Sunkist oranges and the Golden Gate Bridge, Kate Andersen came to Colorado to get education so that she could return and give education — to third graders. A leader among women, Kate has represented Bergman ' s in AWS, and, while at CWC, was a member of the dorm council and the House of Representatives. Like the classic Californian, Kate swims and water skis. Also, snow-.skiing is one of her favorite diversions. 118 coloradan queen attenda nt J ancy Tcn-me junior from Arcadia, Cal., Nancy is majoring in elementary education. She possesses the usual queenly attributes of charm, poise, and beauty. Enjoying the free, fresh wind in her hair, Nancy swims, .skis, and dabbles in other outdoor activities. A Theta, she loves to combine steak and dancing for an evening on the town. Like many of her compatriots, she plans to spend some time in Europe and the Orient. 119 I n Bi mjaH:)ff i tf coloradan queen attendant Joyce Tupper I OKe has delved deeply into the cultural, social academic, and athletic aspects of the ' University. Majoring in secondarv " cation, and concentrating on history, she adds skiint horsebick visit thlp ' ' ' ' " " ' ' " t ds to isit the European counterpart of her home ,n the Switzerland of the US coloradan queen attendant ctty Witherspoon Texan who finally admitted that Texas is not the only state, Betty studied for two years at Oklahoma before coming to Colorado. The Texas desert still attracts her, however, as she plans to work as a secretary for a Dallas oil company after she graduates. A Kappa junior, she participates in Buff Ski Club, Young Republicans, and was AFROTC sponsor at Soonerville. Betty will tour Europe this summer and return to finish her schooling in Business as usual. 121 ■VI 9XpeI cMiller John Sheppard cTlflargaret J eir John aldeman 122 cu days attendants cu days royalty hen not charming the girls with his " new frosh " act, Squeak kept busy as Kappa Sig vice president, Hammer, and NROTC midshipman. A graduate engineer, he is now busy in a less collegiate Navy. ]ody ( lark J ody ' s sisterly instincts for advising have led her into the field of sociologj ' . She also acts as senior director of Libby Hall and has been a Freshman Camp Counselor. Squeak and Jody were selected by an all-school vote. JODY CLARK BESTOWS some rather friendly and tender congratulations upon the winner of the 1958 CU Days bicycle race. 123 J [anci ' tts Qarol Lavitt cS nn " Roning freshman queen attendants Jane endixen 124 freshman queen Suzanne agg L all of wonder, anxious to meet. Sue has found her exposure to college delightful. Psycholog - and merchandising have captured her interest. She " would like to see Europe, of course. " Pert and witty, this zestful Tri-Delt from Pelham Manor, N.Y., is frequently rushing to do something " very important. " ■ ■ ■ 125 Q arianne T clcs homecoming attendants c nn oTKlillison (Loni Qravelle Roylynne IDuhrsen 126 ' ' homecoming queen Kcitie hughes X hough we can establish no causal relationship, education and queenships seem to be quite compatible — Katie Hughes is another queen who intends to teach below the college level. In addition to her academic interests in literature and history, Katie, a Kappa, enjoys collecting crowns, having been Military Ball Queen and Freshman Queen Attendant as well as Homecoming Queen. Spur, Hesperia, and Angels Flight are some other Hughes ' activities. 127 military ball queen Qarolyn yrd I y ueen of the military ball, Carolyn Byrd, is another of the great horde of Californians, Long Beach variety, that has migrated to Colorado. She transferred to CU after spending her first year at the University of Arizona. A junior. Pi Piii Carolyn Byrd intends to return to her home state after grad- uation and will spend some time leading children through tiie perils of the second grade. 128 semary S -i ' }l on military ball attendants Qayle Schla eter 129 G arion Qopeland engine queen and attendants America ' s future road builders, spaceship designers, and security risks are in- terested in figures other than those which swarm about their slide rules; they like to choose queens. Last spring, they picked DG Marion Copeland, who is now attending the University of Chicago. (Ronnie Duggan h ay anzen 130 arol osselman e att c athews dorm king and queen Xjl freshman from Denver, dorm queen Carol Bosselman is a queen with a new twist — an acro- batic one. Carol is a physical educa tion major who devotes special attention to acro- batics and trapeze stunts. Already working on a professional career, Carol has performed for Club First Nighter and at basketball half-times. B, ' orn on a not very snowy Christmas Day in Atlanta, Georgia, dorm king Matt Matthews is an outstanding member of the sophomore class. Recently • named outstanding drill commander in the Rocky Mountain region, Matt has also been a member of UMO Program Council, and of Air Force ROTC Arnold Air Society. 131 I " i m miss Colorado Cindy Cullen w Cindy imen sometimes talk much and do little Cullen, however, said enough to win the titles of Miss CU and Miss Colorado. She enjojs debating and dramatizing, and will utilize her talent as a speech major. Texan Cindy is a junior Kappa. Among her activi- ties, she has been chairman of Hyde Park Debate. 132 PUBLICATIONS 133 board of publications hoard hccomes president ' s committee BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS: Ira Fink. Chris Burns, Lisle Ware, Joseph DeHeer, Bill Spencer, Blaine Mercer. Missing is Larry Lindesmith. EDITORS OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS: Forrest Cook. " Rocky Mountain Law Review " ; Art Anderson. " C-Book " : Elmer Cranton, " Coloradan " : Garrett Ray, " Colorado Daily " : Paul Penman, " Colorado Engineer " : Don Hellbusch, " ept . " The Board of Publications, a faculty-student panel, oversees non-editorial policy aspects of the three major all-University publications — Colorado Daily. Coloradan, and ept. The board appoints students to major staff positions on these publica- tions, as well as supervising expenditures. The group is composed of three faculty members and three students. Chainnan of the group is Joseph deHeer, associate professor of chemistry. Other faculty members, selected by Faculty Senate for three-year terms, are Chris Burns, assist- ant professor of journalism, and Blaine Mercer, associate professor of sociology. Sub-chairman is Ira Fink, ASUC commissioner of publications, who selected the other two student members, Larry liindesmith and Bill Spencer. Secretary is Director of Student Activities Jim Quigley, who recently replaced UMC Director Lisle Ware. During the past year, the board became an official President ' s committee; previously, it was responsible to Faculty Senate. Also, the board adopted a poUcy providing that the senior faculty member is auto- matically chairman of the group. Other action in- cluded creation of the position of Coloradan man- aging editor. 134 jHB Book ujir t the «;• i on S3 l6 S.ocn in UMC JH ..««t« akaO TO THINK. EL.MKK DAVE JARRETT ' S SNEAKY EYE 3iN» coloradan THIS KIKM KMl ' LOVS SLAVE LABOR •DEADLINE TOMOKKOW I " — CRANTON the hook nith the hackivard look Sporting the slogan, " Book with the Backward Look, " the ' 59 Coloradan acquired a staff that never seemed to be able to look forward to deadlines. At no time during the year did anyone seem to seri- ously believe that the book would be printed. But, as you see, the book appeared as usual. Replete with color pictures, black-and-white pictures, shots of campus wheels and of campus non-entities, glittering prose and radical layout, the Coloradan is a product of imagination, boredom, frustration, egotism, and long hard work. Contributing to this potpourri, Elmer Cranton led the staff; Bob Harvey created the layout; Katie Bean supervised the copy production; and Tag Grossman attempted to get photographers to the right place at the right time. Dave Jarrett, clutching his camera as if it were a share of AT T, sauntered into every possible place on campus searching for subjects. As a result, sev- eral thou.sand people are immortally recorded on these pages. 135 ■ kJ M COLORADAN KDlKtKIAL STAFF — Front Row: H ' .ii Harvey. Elmer Cranton. I ' an i.ief ion. ?HTnnd Kow : Sally Uorst. Kane Bean, t.ieiida Walton. Lois Cuthrie, Judy Thompson. I ave Jariett. Ta Grossman. Third Row: Sherry Powell. Sue Anthony. Barbara Bu g. Bob Pattison, June Richtarik, Tom Parmeter, Terry (Iromer. Back Row: Kathy Selden. Kathy Moffit. Joan Wollers. Linda Ejrjrebrecht. COLORADAN STAFF — Front Row: Elmer Cranton. Austin Nothern. Bob Harvey, Dave Booher. Tom Parmeter, Ron Chute, Larry Lindesmith. Taj; (nossman. Second Row: Judy Ritner, Joan Wolters. Babs Zika. June Richtarik. Katy Bean, Sue Anthony, Kathy Selden. Judy McCIeary, Judy Thompson. Linda EpKebrecht, Sally Dorst. Third Row: Jody Clark. Lois Guthrie. Bonnie Black. Shaaron Brame, Delitha Norris. Vivian Sheldon. Catherine Klick, Marilu Pennock. Jean (Jibson. Pat Dandrea. Molly Lyon. Fourth Row: Sally Winters, Barbara BuK r. Sherrj- Powell. Terri Thiele. Jane Zeller. Jane Hvmter. Jaccjueline Morton, Debbie Chamberlain, MarKaret May. Judy Livinnston, Dave Jarrett. Back Row: Mary Hunter. Allene Thompson, Eddie Rackes, Betty Brooks, Gretchen Mueller. Linda De Atley, Salii Yewens, Karen Thomasovic, Joan Tomlinson. Glenda Walton. Linda Johnson, Teri-y Gromer, Bob Evans. COLORADAN SALES STAFF — Front Row: Dave Booher. Sally Winters. Barbara Jordan. Rita Henry. Second Row: Judy Nelson. Judy Miller, Dede Writer, Gayle Gentry, Judy Ritner. Back Ro« : Pam Murdock. Betty Earl. Katie Hughes, Kathy McCreary, Kathy Van Dusan, Julie Allen. Carol Nelson. Nancy Voltz. 136 ) r», 0. ,a o " M ' ' I NOTHKKN. S.WDKK. AND IILACK DISCUSS INIVKRSITV LIFE HAKVEY ASS ' T BUSINESS MANAGER JANE ZELLER ACURRACY IS OUR HIMCH «IIIID WE NiviR turn MISTEARS! i ). . CRANTON FAPL.VINS a fine point to printer ' s representative, Art Milano, Jr. BUGG LAYOUT EDITOR CREATING While other students were partying around the country, spring vacation for many of the Coloradan staffers meant long days of work in the almost empty UMC, putting the finishing touches on more than half of the book. But, at last the final pages were delivered to the A. B. Hirschfeld Press in Denver. Sally Winters led the sales staff to sell more than 5,200 copies, despite a necessary increase in price this year. Dave Booher and Jane Zeller attempted to keep the books balanced and spent great portions of their time asking each other to prepare statements and mail letters; Zeller usually did the job. •HI. 1939 COLORADAN! " — FINK, HAKVKY. LINDESMITH. CRANTON 137 .a STEVE SUFIAN, RON KRIEGER (NEXT VEAR-S EDITOR) AND JOHN THOMPSON DISCUSS TO PRINT OR NOT TO I ' KINT RAY AGREES. IT ' S A ROUGH BUSINESS — THIS NEWSPAPERING 408 I ADMAN JERRY WHITE MEETS THE PAYING 1 1 BLIC M BIZMAN ANDREWS AND RECEPTIONIST OSTRANDER CAROUSEL CORNER: DIXON. HARVEY AND BARSWIG 138 i KK.SL.MAHLY DISCUSSING policy, Garrett Ray and Man- aging Editor Lorna Cogswell were the nexus of ' 58-59 Daily. I NUSSAMA.N: " VOL KOKGUT TO SAV M11CH srORT. DAN. " EDITOR-IN-rnlKF (.AHKKTT KAV Colorado daily a reporter in eveij drawer; a recorder in each wastehasket Holding a corkscrew on the campus grapevine, the Colorado Daily staff had a vintage year. Led by the sure hand and judgment of Garrett Ray, the Daily people — actually nightly people — presented the campus with interesting reading matter for eleven o ' clock classes. UMC 408 seems consistently to attract a bizarre concatenation of characters. Some of this year ' s characters-in-residence were: Carousel (Bob Har- vey, Nancy Dixon, and Dunston Barswig); Post Mortem (Chris Glenn and JoAnn Bazal); and Sense of the Ridiculous, the column with a jsersecution complex sponsored by paranoid Steve Sufian. During the year in which the campus saw many intellectual advances, the Daily benignly smiled its approval at the passing scene. Occasionally, how- ever, students, faculty, or administration aroused the Daily ' s ire, and it was knock-down, drag-out — with the Daily emerging on top, often as not. On the distaff side. Business Manager Denny Andrews kept close watch over paper clips, copy pencils, and typewriter ribbons, while Jerry White coerced the advertising staff into producing the capital for producing the Daily. Consistently sur- prising itself, the Daily generally appeared daily, with a minimum of errors. COLORADO DAILY — Front Ron: Henry SncliinK. Judy H-issig, Gail Gross, Som.i Vira, rjarrctt Ray, Dave Jarrett. Second Row: Frank Gappa, Judy Retz, Pat Young, Bob Nelson, Paula P ' ozzy. Back Row: Tom Rees, Jerry Whit«, Joe Gaffi an, Loma Cogswell, Dan Creedon, AI Nossaman. 139 iniii I FRANK WILSHUSEN :inil Hal.- Xoi-blom stand by herb NELSON handled the MONEY bill stevens edited the mag as Prank Thompson and Fred Palafax peruse latest issue of the highly rated engine-school magazine. AS PAUL NELSON reads proof, members of the Colorado Engineer staff watch to see that he doesn ' t miss any typographical errors. (L. to R.) : The attentive staffers learning tricks of the trade are Ron Cowgill, Bill Falkner, Hal Flanders, Linda Hagaman, Jack Bishop, Tom Clark. 140 COLORADO KNGINKEK — Front Row: Herbert Nelson. Fred Palnfox. Linda Sue HaR-amnn, Mitch Hiett, Larr ' Branaman. William Stevens. Second Row: Robert Gould. Gary Janda. Ronald SteinberR. Thomas Clark, Charles Campbell, Bill Molkenthin, Ronald CowkiH. Back Row: Dale Norblom, Georne Strecker, Harold Flanders, James Simmons, Frank Thompson, Frank Wilshusen, Paul Nelson, Jack Bishop, Jr. Colorado engineer hoy ' s town presents the technical view The Colorado Engineer, official publication of the College of Engineering, sports a 32-member staff composed entirely of engineering students. All ma- terial is written by students, faculty, or alumni of the college. Although no staff member receives a salary as such, all expenses incurred by the staff are paid. The year is capped by the Engineer banquet held in May, at which time staff certificates are given and gold keys are awarded to staff members who have served for three years. The magazine is a member of Engineering Col- lege Magazines Associated (ECMA). This year, while hosting the national ECMA convention in October, the Engineer won two awards: one for the second-best all-around cover, and the other, an hon- orable mention for the best non-technical article. The magazine, financially independent, derives its income from Associated Engineering Students card sales and from national and local advertising. 141 IT LOOKS GOOD — LET ' S BUY IT ept WITH IMAGINATION and drive, Don Hellbusch created a new identity for ept magazine, raising it to a new level. magazine that thinks for itself Sparked by the quiet dynamism of editor Don Hellbusch, ept magazine saw its most successful year. Sporting a bright, new format, the fall issue sold out within 24 hours. The issue also received the best reviews, from both the Daily and the Camera, that had been accorded anj ' edition. And with Hell- busch looking like nothing so much as the smile on a chesire cat, plans were underway for the winter issue. This issue, while it did not quite measure up to its predecessor, was nevertheless a good collection of campus literary efforts. As Hellbusch wrote in his preface to this issue, " Creativity is one of the many products of thinking. A person thinks and then he builds, or transforms, or writes. And ept exists for the writer and the artist, especially the beginners. " The only campus outlet for literary efforts, ept fills a necessary place on campus — it provides those with something to say, whether or not they say it well, with an opportunity for their fledgling crea- tions to see print. EPT — Front Bow: Charles Larson, Ralph Henderson, Rita Rold. Thorn Ris. Nancy Hellbusch. Back Row: Tom Rees, Cathy Priesnitz. Soma Vira, Lois (luthrie, Don Hellbusch. 142 c book fresh men s iiicie di The C Book is distributed every year during Welcome Week to provide freshmen and transfer students with the answers to the many questions which inevitably disturb a student first arriving on campus. The 1958-59 edition, the largest C Book ever printed, contains sections on all official phases of University life and includes sketches and photo- graphs which contribute humor and color to the in- dividual sections. rocky mountain la review In its thirty-first year of production, the Rocky Mountain Law Rerieio is the oldest publication of its kind in this area. Under the supervision of Editor-in-Chief Forrest Cook, the Law Review published articles on the legal aspects of workmen ' s compensation, occupa- tional disease, rehabilitation, and other thorny prob- lems. During the 1958-59 school year, the Law Review moved into new offices in the new Law Building. C BOOK STAFF Gary Teidman. ■Left lo Right: Art .Anii. ' ;tn)tig, Lynn Ivomiii au, ROCKY MOLNTAIN LAW RKVIKVV — Front Row: Willi.vm Kemi., William Coodbar, Dennis Hynes, John Hover. Forrest Cook. Back Row : James Ryan. Bob Turner, Ralph UtIeberK. John Lundber;;. J. ' mes Thorvilson. 143 U f I summer daily experiment in humor POLICY-MAKING SESSION The touchstone of the summer Daily was experi- mentation based upon calculated insanity. Keying itself to the rather light summer school atmosphere, the Daily ran Bob Harvey ' s " column of lasting triviolity, " Hare Today; printed spreads about Lingo the Drifter; played up the musical, " Carousel " ; and handled other topics that did not require deep thought. Editor-in-Chief Dwight Miller established policy; Managing Editor Ron Krieger implemented it; Features Editor Barb Bugg supplied a variety of colorful articles about colorful summertime Colo- rado. Bossing the news room, whose sole occupant was sometimes himself, Rog Kreuzer made concerted efforts to put some news into the paper. Guarding the financial aspect of the paper, Leo Goetsch attempted unsuccessfuly to keep the Daily out of the red. But the Daily crew, notorious for its excesses, produced a paper four times a week at the expense of Goetch ' s few remaining black hairs. Krieger ' s fiery editorials, Pete Mitchell ' s columns about the more unusual aspects of Colorado history, Bob Brown ' s communiques from Castro headquar- ters in Cuba — as one staff member remarked, " it was madness, but I enjoyed it. " SUM.MER DAILY STAFF — Left to KiRht: Stan Jensen, Bernard Jaxlen, Ron Krieger, Dwight Miller, Bob Har ey, Ron Mallet, Barbara Bugg, Roger Kreuzer, Bill Halliwell. 144 HEART AND DAGGERS BLASE BLFFALO HONORARIES 145 MORTAR BOARDERS DISCUSS PROBLEMS OF GREAT IMPORT mortar board senior women s honorary pursues scholarship and service Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary, has been traditionally associated, at this University, with the sale of mums at Homecoming. For several weeks before the football team and alumni descend upon the campus, Mortar Board women devote their seem- ingly boundless energy to the sale of little flowers. These black-and-white uniformed girls are some- what less frantic after Homecoming, but they con- tinue to try actively to accomplish ideals of leader- ship, scholarship, and service. This year, the $3,000 raised from mum sales was given in scholarships to desen. ' ing University women. Mortar Board also arranged to have campus and Boulder organizations give magazine and newspaper subscriptions to an impoverished school in Nigeria. One of the chapter ' s most enjoyable projects was the Christmas party Mortar Board gave for young men at the Industrial School for Boys in Golden. MORTAR BOARD ENGAGED IN TYPICAL ACTIVITY MORTAR BOARD — Front Row: Noel Miller, Lu Anne Aulepp, Ely Curtis, Elaine Clough, Kay Coi-num, Marilyn Kelley. Second Row: Cynthia Slagle. Kay Kimberly, Diane Millard. Marj ' Jane Bullard, Anne Golseth. Karen Hickey, Nancy Wilks. Back Bow: Lynn Lennartz, Sue Starzel. Loma Cosswell, Julie Willsey, Sandra Redmond, Babs Zika, Patricia Kriz. 146 heart dagger senior men ' s honorary celebrates sgt i year HKAKT AND DAGGER — Front Row: Arlcn Ambrose. Jerry McLain. Darrell Bolen, Rick Darst. Alex Hunter. Back Row: Will PfluKh, Eddie Dove, Dennis Hynea, Hush Petrie. AMBROSE: TENDER OF THE BULL This year, competition from another campus group forced Heart and Dagger, the oldest campus honorary, to break its erstwhile " sophomoric " tradi- tion of stealing the Homecoming queen. By way of substitution, the honorable senior men stole the Homecoming queen ballots. One report of the robbery says H D proceeded with " military strategy, " taking ballots ' " without re- sistance from polling places, locked rooms. Univer- sity officials and even balloting committee mem- bers. " Order was soon restored, however, as the honor- able seniors returned the ballots and participated in the crowning of the queen. Heart and Dagger ' s members, tapped in the spring of their junior year, are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service to the University community. Once tapped, however, " members are pledged to perform no useful service to the Univer- sity. " In keeping with this solemn vow, H D mem- bers confine themselves to such activities as party- ing, imbibing, and making a shambles of queen con- tests. 147 A LAUGHABLE BRIDGE HAND, MARG7 11 ■ I ll 1 1 BBSj SS aaMB ' p J ■■H H J PLOTTING A DARK DEED OF DARING-DO, NO DOUBT hesperia junior women s honorary sets style making merry all the while Chalk-marked apples on campus sidewalks Thursday mornings are mute evidence of Hesperia ' s weekly Wednesday-night meetings. Hesperians, tapped at the Hesperia Style Show in the spring of their sophomore year, are known for their merry mid-week meetings and for such ex- emplary activities as: caroUng their sponsor, Dean Mary-Ethel Ball, at Christmas time; picnics at Dean Ball ' s mountain cabin; and gatherings with the Ham- mers (junior male counterparts) — contrasting white Hesperia sweatshirts, apples and cut-off levis against the gleaming scarlet of the Hammers ' blazers. This year, financier Frances Pierce joined the sponsor-ranks of the junior women ' s honorary and all together this happy group set campus style in their spring show, the proceeds of which are given to deserving University women in the form of scholar- ships. New members, tapped at the show, are carefully prepared to " carry on the traditions set before . . . " HESPERIA — Front Row: I ynn Scheidecker. Joan Wolters, Marg Moore, N.incy Dixon. Second Row: Helen Paisley, Katie Hughes, Patti Br.iwner, Terie Anderson. Sally Winters. Back Row: Linda Eggebrecht. Molly Lyon, Ann Kern, Bobbi Jacobs. 148 sumalia eighteen pledge to do nothing at all Adhering to a time-honored principle that hon- oraries should be honoraries and not service organi- zations, 18 Sumalia initiates pledged themselves to the traditional motto of Sumalians, " Thou shalt not do anything constructive. " Tapped immediately prior to the Christmas vaca- tion, the men were chosen for this junior men ' s honorary on the basis of their personality, scholar- ship, campus activities, and leadership. Despite the " do-nothing " admonition, Sumalia had an initiation banquet and party in Denver, and followed it with several other social confabs during the spring semester. President Mike Wald, veep Bruce Garver, and sec-treasurer Austin Nothern headed this outstand- ing group of campus wastrels. AI ' l ' LlCATIO-N OK SLMALIA " S " ,- :7 NhW I ' LKDGES PLAY " BLIND MANS BLLFF " ON LMC ROOF SIMALIA — Front Row: Austin Nothern. Ron Benson. Mike WaM. Hank Kates, Dick Wallace. Jim Kohb. Second H-.m : j. -f-nrcr. Yoiink ' , Webb YarrinKton. Rodney Anderson, Geor Strccker, Ron KreiRer. Back Row: Elmer Cranton. Wayne Anderson. Bruce Carver, Bill Burleiich, Warren Hern. 149 HAFI ' V HAMMLK SWIl ' KS (|l KKN CAROL LAVITT SLEDGE SHED — INFAMOUS HAMMER HANGOUT hammers red-coats march amin as hammers continue queen- sniping Finishing their second official year on campus, actually the third year since their sub-rosa founding, the Hammers retain their reputation as the Univer- sity ' s foremost queen-stealers while blazering their way through campus social life in red-coated splendor. Although Hammers is recognized primarily as a social organization, its membership is drawn from the ranks of campus leaders. Leaders who are capable of executing royal coups like swiping the freshman queen and her attendants as that royal ensemble paraded by the Sink. In addition to functions with Hesperia — female counterpart honorary — this year was sparked by acquisition of emblems for the Hammer jackets (last year ' s group having to fend without the distinctive insignia) . Although the Hammers give each of their mem- bership an official title, such as Fritos Chairman, the actual hierarchy included: Jerry Bell, president; Hank Kates, vice president; Dick Wallace, secretary; and Elmer Cranton, treasurer. Lt. Charles ( " The Admiral " ) Larson, USN, sponsors the group. HAMMERS — Front Row: Mike Wald. Dick Wallace. Hank Kates. Speed Stout. Second Row: Jerry Bell. Len Rowe. Bob Weakley. Webb Yarrinsfton. Back Row: Ed Garrett. Bill Spencer, Ron Ciillett, Elmer Cranton, Stan Dempsey, Wayne Peak. 150 spur the white ' Sxceatcr set " S " for ser -ice, " P " for pep, " U " for unity, and " R " for rep — though its sounds facetious, this is the serious motto of Spur, the sophomore women ' s hon- orary. Each spring fifty girls are tapped for membership on the basis of grades, activities, and leadership. Service to the University is their goal, and they can frequently be seen around campus achieving this end. The white-sweater set ushers for plays and song- fests, helps proctor exams, aids with student elec- tions, and helps the cheerleader squad usher the football team onto the field. Two of Spur ' s specific activities are the imple- mentation of a moot court to pass judgment upon freshmen who have violated University traditions, and the awarding of a $200 scholarship financed by an auction of Spur services. A new feature this year was Spur ' s co-sponsor- ship, with Phi Ep Phi, of the Silver and Gold Club, designed to replace the extinct Freshman Pep Club as a spirit-initiating organization. THK ;iKT OK (;ah I ' I ANNING SESSION SPL ' R — Front Row: Marcie Nelson. Jnnis Van Leuven. Marsha Pirie. Judy Miller, Connie Evans. Judy McCIeary. Joy Dunkloy. Lynette Smith. Sally norat. Sarah Stajrvrs. Second Row: Marilyn (lanetsky. Tissie Kintzele. Marcia Peterson. Karen Bunjer, Helen Paisley. Barbara Beckley. Mrs. Phyllis Wilson. Snrah Mitchell, Dianne Barkley. Mary Lynn. Pat Dandren. Third Row: Barbara Lehde, Marty Hudson. Sandy Heins, Betty AltJnan, Sue Stewart. Sandy Winton, Betsy Baker, Dianne YounKciaus. Mary Marquart. PepKy Tremayne, Ann Keane, Judy Retz. Back Row: Karen Wnhlstrom, Marilyn Qvnie, Betty Brooks, Linda Ernst, Bonnie Black, Liz Allaby, Kathie Selden, Nancy Jacobs. MarRe Gould. Molly Modrall. Judy RiKhter. Mitch Hiett. Sandi Hawes. Mary WoodbridKe. 151 J I. I ' 1 1 «y % VERY IMPORTANT BUSINESS Bmtm " LET ' S HAVE ORDER HERE, " SAYS PRESIDENT HANK BROWN phi ep phi sophomore mens honorary With the Greek initials " Phi Epsilon Phi " painted on their foreheads, 34 second-semester freshmen as- sumed control of the reins of this sophomore men ' s honorary shortly after CU Days. The 34 were chosen for membership from appli- cations on the basis of their academic proficiency and their campus activities. Following tradition, the new pledges sold mums for CU Days to raise money for the scholarship which Phi Ep awards each year to an outstanding sophomore man. Nick Wilder received the award this year. The Phi Eps also co-sponsored the Silver and Gold Club, a freshman spirit organization; sold beanies during Welcome Week; co-directed the moot court which tried violators of freshman traditions; and kidnapped the freshman queen candidates. The freshman royalty were stolen from the Hammers, who had stolen them from someone else. President of Phi Ep Phi this past year was Hank Brown; vice president was Gary Johnson; treasurer, John Wittemyer; recording secretary, Dick Wise; and corresponding secretary, Dick Spelts. PHI EP PHI — Front Row: Dick Spelts. John Wittemyer. Hank Brown, Gary Johnson, Dick Wise. Second Row: Dennis Battock. Jim Buchart, Eon Pred. Gurian Marshall. John Place. Don Maries, John Warnick. Third Row: Don Young, Chuck Kail, Dous Irish, Bill Bullard. Jack Bishop, Marv Stein. Dennis Hicks, Al Roser. Back Row: Lynn Dhority, Don Myers, Jerry Hickman, Robert Jackson, Fred Whit€, Ben Cohen, John Maurise, Ed Martain. 152 e © r5 V- ■ Q PACESETTER SELECTION COMMITTEE — Pat Kriz, Walter Weir, Phyllis Wilson, Gary Roubos, Babs Zika, Lisle Ware. Missing is Larry Lindesmith. Scholarship, leadership, service and character are the criteria for selection of the annual Pacesetters from the members of the junior and senior classes. Each of the twenty seniors and four juniors honored here for their outstanding contributions to the University community were nominated for this award by various campus organizations and living units. Each Pacesetter receives a certificate in recog- nition of this achievement. The selection committee, headed by Babs Zika, a 1958 Pacesetter, is composed of former Pacesetters, faculty members and administrators. The committee members are 1957 Pacesetter, Gary Roubos; 1956 Pacesetter and present Adminis- trative Assistant to the Dean of Men Tom Sharp; 1958 Pacesetters, Larry Lindesmith and Pat Kriz; Assistant Dean of Women Phyllis Wilson; Director of Honors Walter Weir, and UMC Director Lisle Ware. coloradan honors outstanding junior and senior students 153 I 1. t I " Vl c5 rlen c mhrose Outstanding organizational ability, combined with an intense interest in realizing student poten- tial, have guided Arlen Ambrose to an important position in the National Student Association. Dele- gate to three National Student Congresses, regional vice president of NSA international affairs, Arlen has acquired extensive background for his term as ASUC commissioner of NSA. Heart and Dagger, Delta Sigma Pi business honorary, and freshman camp are other spheres of activity in which Arlen, a business major from Pueblo, has taken part. In addition to his participation in non-classroom affairs, he has shown his proficiency in the realm of acad- emia by acquiring a 3.2 grade average. 8vie ascom Kappa Evie Bascom has been industrious this year in her position as AWS Senate member. She has devoted herself to AWS activities during her four years at the University, and has served as editor of the Coed ' s Guide, as AWS orientations chairman, as secretary of AWS House of Representatives, and as a member of the AWS Songfest General Commit- tee. In addition to maintaining a 2.9 grade average, Evie, a chemistry, zoology, and psychology dis- tributed major from Oakland, Calif., was 1958 Colo- radan sales manager and a member of Spur, sopho- more girls ' honorary. 154 IDarrell olcn Efficiency and imagination for the future of the University characterize Darrell Bolen ' s work as ASUC commissioner of development and as vice president of the student body. After transferring from Kansas State, Darrell participated in varsity basketball and was president of the Men ' s Residence Halls Association. Membership in Psi Chi, psy- chology honorary, indicates another side of his per- sonality. An outstanding independent in psychology and pre-medicine from Quinter, Kans., Darrell is active in AUP, Heart and Dagger, Alpha Phi Omega, and the honors program. By his participation in these varied aspects of college life — scholarship, athletics, service, and leadership — Bolen has ex- tracted from, and contributed to, the University as much as a student Ccin. ulepp Senior Lu Ann Aulepp merits a Pacesetter award for her vari-colored record of campus activities and her good academic record,, as evidenced by her 3.0 average in international relations. In addition to guiding the AWS Court this year, one of her re- sponsibilities as AWS vice president, Lu Ann has been active in Mortar Board and AWS Senate. Her leadership has also been displayed by her excellent work as co-director of the 1958 Freshman Camp. Lu Ann, a DG, has also been ph oto co-ordinator of the Coloradan, AWS freshman orientation chairman, and a member of Spur. Lu Ann is from Birmingham, Mich. 155 J i 7 I I V -i_ i:%i -f f I -vj V % Slaine Qlough In addition to acting as president of Kappa Kappa Gamma this year, Elaine Clough has participated in other facets of college life and continued her ex- cellent academic record in political science, obtaining a 3.5 grade average. Elaine, a native of Boulder, has been active as Mortar Board president, in Colorado Student Forum, and in senior colloquium. She has served on SOSL, Honors Union Council, Homecom- ing general committee, and has been a member of junior colloquium. In addition to Mortar Board, Elaine has been tapped by Spur and Hesperia, and is attending the University under a Boettcher schol- arship. etsy oyer A Boettcher scholar from Pueblo with a 3.23 average in her distributed major of political science, economics, history, and education, junior Betsy Boyer has proved herself a reliable student and person. Chairman of the pubhc relations com- mittee, member of UMC Board, and editor of the UMC Campus Datebook, Betsy has applied her tal- ents in a variety of fields. She is also a member of the Honors Union Council and the AUP steering committee, and has been a Fre.shman Camp coun- selor. Betsy has willingly contributed her time to AWS, campus chest, and CU Days, and presents the promise of continued achievement in her academic and co-curricular work. Her activity has been mainly efficient and behind-the-scenes-effort that receives little recognition, but is vital to any project. 156 B| Lorna Qogswell Soft-spoken history major Lorna Cogswell has been one of the outstanding women on campus. With her infectious enthusiasm she has contributed generously to the campus and has influenced others to follow her lead. In four years on the Daily, Lorna was reporter, assistant society editor, city editor, and finally, managing editor. She has been a mem- ber and officer of AUP, a campus representative in the Experiment in International Living, and a dele- gate to the Student Editorial Affairs and Associated Collegiate Press conferences and the Mortar Board triennial convention. Possessing a 3.4 average, and a participant in junior and senior colloquium, Lorna ' s academic abilities earned her membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Pi (women ' s journalism honorary), and Phi Alpha Theta (history honor society). Elmer ( ranton Specializing in the delicate art of organization, Coloradan Editor-in-Chief Elmer Cranton knows how to obtain the maximum from the people with whom he works. A junior in pre-med from Grove- land, Mass., Elmer came to CU after serving in the Navy. Feeling that he came to college for an educa- tion and that all else is secondary, Elmer has acquired a cumulative grade average of 3.89 while dipping extensively into the other facets of college life. In his sophomore year, he helped found the Buff Flying Club Corporation and served as its first president. He has also been a Freshman Camp coun- selor, treasurer of Hammers and a member of Su- malia. Since Elmer has been named one of the Uni- versity ' s two exchange students to Erlangen, he will be studying in Germany next year. He then plans to attend medical school. 157 om nman Kay Qornum With continued work and interest, ASUC presi- dent Tom Inman has devoted his four years at CU to the welfare of the student body. He has done much to develop responsible student government and responsible students. Active in IFC, COGS, and his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tom has also been president of the now-departed Freshman Pep Club (the demise was not Tom ' s fault), and of Phi Epsilon Phi. With these activities Tom has been well prepared for his many functions as chief spokesman of the ASUC commission. Part-time work, a politi- cal science major, participation in intramural ath- letics, and carousing with the Hammers round out a full college career for this outstanding senior. Pi Phi president Kay Cornum has received Pace- .setter recognition for her participation and lead- ership in various campus activities. A senior soci- ology major from Denver, Kay has been Campus Chest general chairman, and a member of spirit and morale board and of the Coloradan staff. She has also served as Pi Phi rush chairman. Her leadership and 3.5 average have merited her membership in Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Angels ' Flight. Kay ' s activities are an excellent reflection of her interest and desire to work for the University, and her consideration for her fellow students. 158 w:r c lcx hunter Innovation is one of Alex Hunter ' s outstanding characteristics. His enthusiasm and initiative have served him well as chairman and co-founder of Colorado Student Forum, president and delegate to the national convention of Speaker ' s Congress, and secretary-treasurer and delegate to the national con- vention of Delta Sigma Rho, sp)eech honorary. A speech major from Boulder with a 3.2 average, Alex has won the Colorado state oratorical contest, the Delta Sigma Rho extemporaneous speaking contest, and has chaired the Hyde Park debates. Leadership and personal achievement have earned Alex mem- bership in Sumalia and Heart and Dagger. Sob Harvey With humor and talent. Bob Harvey has con- tributed to numerous campus publications, past and present. With his glittering prose and clean-cut cartoons. Bob has been editor of Hue and Cry, managing editor of Pan, editor of the IFC Rush Manual, city editor of the summer Daily, and Layout editor of the 1959 Coloradan. One of the last rem- nants of the oft-banned Flatirons, a man of rare wit, confidant of " Carousel ' s " infamous Dunston Bars- wig, Bob has still managed to maintain a 3.0 average with a major distributed amongst journalism, English literature, art, and education. Also occupying the presidency of Theta Xi and Sigma Delta Chi, and the vice presidency of COGS, Harv has spent four rather interesting years at CU. 159 I I I I i t 1 x. iliiiili Q aril-yn Kelly ChiO Marilyn Kelly, simply by her presence, would have strongly affected the University. She has given unsparingly of her vivacious per- sonality, intelligence, and talent. During this past year alone, Marilyn has been a member of AWS Court and has been an innovator in her sorority and in the Erlangen subcommission of ASUC. She helped institute an honors class to be taught in her sorority house; in ASUC, she helped obtain a larger stipend for the Erlangen students studying at the University. An English literature major from Boise, Idaho, Marilyn spent a year between her junior and senior years studying at Erlangen, Germany. She has been tapped by Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Angels ' Flight. In addition to maintaining a 3.1 av- erage, Marilyn has been an AWS Senator, sopho- more advisor in the dorm system, and queen attend- ■ant for Homecoming and CU Days. Lynn Lennartz ASUC commissioner of student welfare Lynn Len- L nartz is outstanding for her service and leader- ship. Academically speaking, this Pi Phi has been tapped for Spur, Hesperia, and Mortar Board. A marketing major, Lynn has served as treasurer of Beta Sigma, professional women ' s business honorary. She has worked on the Coloradan as index editor and as editor of the administration section. In addi- tion, she has been recording secretary of COGS, ASUC corresponding secretary, member of ASUC spirit and morale board, and on the Welcome Week general committee. A senior from Phoenix, she has also been active in her sorority as scholarship chair- man and house manager. 160 ]eiry McLain UMC Board chairman Jerry McLain, from Eagle, has proven himself a reliable student leader by his participation in the co-ordination of the many activities that take place in the UMC. Maintaining a 3.2 average in a distributed major, Jerry has served the University by his activity on the ASUC commission, as past UMC Program Council chair- man, as member of the spirit-and-morale board and of Buff Council, and as assistant counselor in Flem- ing. A member of Acacia, Heart and Dagger, Ham- mers, and Sumalia; Colorado Daily reporter and member of the Club First Nighter and CU Days general committees, Jerry is readily seen to be a leading student and person. T n K ieger Unlike some of his confreres, Ron Krieger ' s list of activities does not look like the index to the Encyclopedia Brittanica — but in everything Ron has attempted, he hasbeen outstanding. He has an astronomical 3.96 average in economics, an average proven meaningful by his quick mind and grasp of world affairs. City editor of the 1958-59 Daily, he will be its editor-in-chief for 1959-60. His outstand- ing scholarship has also been recognized by Sumalia, Phi Gamma Mu, and Sigma Delta Chi. An excellent tennis player until he suffered a knee injury, Ron transferred his efforts to table tennis, and has been UMC games area table tennis tournament chairman. In the world of abstract concepts, Ron has been sec- retary of the Channing-Murray club. ' Metric A sue academic affairs commissioner Hugh Petrie, xV. a Boettcher scholar from Montrose, possesses an unworldly 3.975 average after 31 2 years of a five - year program in applied mathematics and business. Hugh exemplifies the ambition and ability necessary, for success in our society. Among his honoraries are Delta Sigma Pi, Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Sumalia (president), and Heart and Dagger. He has also made many fine con- tributions to the ISA Council, Alpha Phi Omega, AUP, UMC Board, and the Welcome Week general committee. Considering, in addition, his dormitory counselorship, and his awards in chemistry, account- ing, physics, and calculus, it is apparent that Hugh has estabhshed an enviable record of scholarship, leadership, and service during his career at CU. " Will Tflugh Acting contrary to the popular stereotype of the xV. narrow-minded engineer. Will Pflugh has earned respect for his consistent interest and en- thusiastic participation in almost every area of cam- pus life. Will has capped his work in student govern- ment as president of Delta Upsilon and as ASUC commissioner of spirit and morale. Since arriving in Colorado from San Diego he has garnered a 3.8 average in civil engineering and business and has been chosen to membership in Alpha Kappa Psi, Chi Epsilon, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. On other fronts he has been general chairman of Engineers ' Days, managing editor of the Colorado Engineer, and has been twice named outstanding midshipman of his class. 162 ( arol Trescott Senior dorm-director Carol Prescott has made out- standing contributions to the dormitory system. " C.P., " as Carol is known to most of the campus, has been a sophomore advisor, junior director, president of Libby Hall staff, central board member, and rep- resentative to AWS Senate. She has also partici- pated in other areas of University life, having served as UMC Program Council secretary, as editor of the AWS Dispatch, as Coloradan residences editor. In addition, she is a member of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Carol has a major distributed between history, Eng- lish, and education, and has earned a 3.49 average in this major. She is from North Muskegon, Mich. ]im 0(iilvie Participation with excellence in academic and co- curricular student life clearly indicates that Jim Ogilvie is a campus pacesetter. A chemistry major in pre-medicine with a 3.65 grade average, this Boet- tcher scholar from Denver has served as secretary of Alpha Chi Sigma, chemistry honorary, and is now president of Alpha Epsilon Delta, pre-med honorary. Jim, a letterman on the swimming team, has been a member of Phi Epsilon Phi and Hammers, and is now president of Sigma Alpha Epsilon and chairman of the Honors Union Council, a body directly con- cerned with instilling a spirit of intellectual curiosity into the University community. I t I f % — 1 I XJ , - IDick l allace ?s[ancy " Wilks Junior Dick Wallace is a recognized leader of his class because of his many contributions of both time and his indomitable energy. A student in elec- trical engineering, Dick has obtained sufficient com- prehension of the electron ' s idiosyncracies to acquire a 3.2 average in this esoteric subject. He is secretary of Hammers and has been social chairman of his fraternity, Acacia. In the field of activities. Dick has been RILW general chairman, and a member of the Engineers ' Days general committee, the Men ' s Marching Band, and the University concert band. A native of Jefferson, Iowa, Dick will be one of the Freshman Camp co-directors for fall, 1959. AWS president Nancy Wilks has fulfilled the re- k. sponsibilities of her office with efficiency and competence. Nancy has also been on the Welcome Week general committee, secretary of AWS Senate, and assistant feature and copy editor of the Colo- radan. Her residence is in Kansas City, Mo. Nancy has been recording secretary of her sorority, Delta Gamma. Her leadership and scholarship in sociology have won her membership in Spur, Hesperia, Mor- tar Board, and Angels ' Flight. She has not only taken an active part in campus life, but has been a leader and a creator in all her fields of interest. 164 • Sandy dmond Qarrett y Consistent service to the University and the Boulder community is the keynote of Sandy Redmond ' s college activities. In the women ' s dormi- tory system, Sandra has gained respect for her con- scientious performances as sophomore advisor, jun- ior and senior director. Along with her time-con- suming job as president of YWCA, she has been a member of Phi Alpha Theta, Spur. Valkyrie, and Mortar Board. Sandy is a senior from Denver with a 3.2 average in her history major, and has been a Freshman Camp counselor, commissioner of the Westminster Fellowship, and contri butor to Religion in Life Week and UN Week programming. In addition to bolstering campus morale with his guitar and off-beat repertoire of songs. Daily Editor-in-Chief Garrett Ray has shown talent in a variety of other spheres. A Phi Beta Kappa from Arvada, Garrett ' s proficiency in the realm of aca- demia is adequately demonstrated by his 3.77 aver- age and the Paddock scholarship and Denver Press Club grant awarded to him for his leadership and ability in journalism. Speaking of honoraries, he is a member of Sigma Delta Chi and past president of Kappa Tau Alpha. A leader in the Congregational student group and chairman of the Religious Round- table, active participant in Calico and Boots, and delegate to the Student Editorial Affairs Confer- ences, Garrett ' s well balanced personality and col- lege career have set an admirable standard. 165 ■V % % r I r 1 w J 4 I ORGANIZATIONS 166 !L ()K(.AM .ATl(iN U N Professional .... pa e 169 ' ligious page 200 Special merest . . . page 2 1 1 WELL OILED PARTS 167 RELIGIOUS FELLOWSHIP FELLOWSHIP AMONG PROFESSIONAL COLLEAGUES DANCING RECREATION activities offer fellowship, recreation, self-expression SELF-EXPRESSION IN DRAMA 168 afrotc drill team aiee-ire team cops trophies engineers tvin first place The Air Force Drill Team was formed four years ago as part of the Sabre Air Command. Since that time the drill team has been separated from th e air command. The Drill Team is well-known for its marching and for its color guard which participates in various militarj ' and civilian ceremonies. The Drill Team suffered a defeat by ihe Colorado State University team early this year, but came back to win in the marching competition at the All-Service Regional meet in Fort Collins. Another first place trophy was brought home by the drill team from the Rocky Mountain Championship meet held in Ogden, Utah. The climax of the year was the Armed Forces Day competition in May when the three ROTC units on campus competed in a Tri-Drill meet. Captain Chester Gilbert was the sponsor. AIEE, American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and IRE, Institute of Radio Engineers, have held joint meetings this year at which they heard speak- ers from various industries. Both organizations are student branches of national groups and serve to acquaint the electrical engineer with his chosen pro- fession. The two organizations as a group also par- ticipated in a district technical paper competition, sponsored by National AIEE and IRE. A highlight of the year for members of the two groups was winning of the first place trophy for their Slide Rule Follies production, " The Conductor Named Desire, " produced and directed by George Strecker. Emmet Showalter was chairman of AIEE-IRE and faculty advisors for 1958-59 were Professor Carl Johnk and Professor George Gless, Jr. AIEC-IRE — Front Row: Poniild McGuire, Albert Smith, Alfonso Snnchez. Robert Adair. Earl Cotterel. Emmet Showalter. Sherwood Baxter, Alvin fJray, ( eorKe (iless. Jr. Second Row: Harold Kintr. Richard Constant. Fred Griffin, John Newcomb. Jr., Richard Condy, Raymond Elliott. Richard Parsell, Ronald Adams, Francis Soucie. Bark Row: Georjje Clement, William Stevens. Charles Andrews. Jr., Frank Wilshusen, (Jerald Price, Frank Peep, William Gorsuch, Richard Campbell, L. Robert Branch. Se Jeunj: Oh. 169 ALPHA CHI SIGMA — Front Row: C. L. Downey. R. J. Schmidt. R. F. Blanks, Jack Bishop. Jr.. Chet KawashiKC John RatcHffe. Roy Matsuo. Thomas Triebes. Richard Stevens. Second Row : Vred Holden. Donald Gini, Nick Ince. Ronald Herr, Walter Havens, Bob Beilstrom. Don W. Johnson, William Lonprley, Bill Feist. Jerry M. Fitzfrerald. Back Row: Gordon Bopp. Robert Sieck, Paul Malone, John Dailey. Bill Herzog. Sid Cohen. Dick Nohr. Ron Yabroff, Dick Piatt. Gene Meyer. Ix)u Ramaley, Stanley Krom. alpha chi sigma .▲. outstanding chapter in nation alpha delta sigma ad men get practice in field Alpha Chi Sigma, voted the outstanding chapter in the nation for 1957-58, is a very active group on the campus. This national professional chemistry fraternity has a membership of fifty-two, including undergraduate, graduate, and faculty members from the departments of chemistry. Each year Alpha Chi Sigma sponsors a high school science program which serves to stimulate more interest among high school students in the careers of science and engineering. The organization also sponsors each year a chemistry of en house for the purpose of attracting lower division students undecided on career plans. John Ratcliffe served as president this year, and Dr. John Blake sponsored the group. To give students interested in advertising sound, practical experience in their profession is the pur- pose of Alpha Delta Sigma, national advertising fraternity on the campus. The organization helps to correlate advertising theory with actual work in the field for the " ad " men by working with student activities on the campus. The activities of the local chapter of ADS include organizing a publicity committee for Sock ' n Buskin and promoting and publicizing United Nations Week. The group also raises funds by sponsoring Hawaiian Luau parties. Leading the group as president was Thorn Ris, assisted by Don Gundel as secretary. Chris Burns served as sponsor. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA — Front Row: Thorn Ris. Don N. Gundel, Ed H. Garrett. Richiird C. Smith. (;ary Lee Henniith. Second Row: Thomas F. Rees, Don Hcllbusch. Webb Yarrinjrton. Bob Cox. Bill Deckert. Back Bow: Bob SchellinK. Mort Shuman. Robert Chris J. Burns. Jerry Patrick. 170 5-5-iO ALI ' IIA DKLIA llll.lA — Kruiil Ku» . 1..... . , i ... i.....; nnc l uhr»tn. Lilian Kiiwaniolo. Second Koh : San ly Hill. Annette I ' akin, Kurol Loni?. Knryl Kochevar, Pnt Kochevnr, Knrin Weyl. Back Row: Lillian Romero. Knren Kindftchi, Mnry Ann PositAhaln. Hari:aret Oata, Betty Jo SinKteton, Ann Ruth. Sundy Koplik, Using the chemistry laboratory for a rush party highhghted the year for Alpha Delta Theta, campus medical technology organization. After the unusual rush party, the group spon- sored a general orientation meeting for all medical technology students and a medical symposium open to all students. Holding joint and exchange meetings with the ADT chapter in Denver were other features of the local chapter ' s agenda. The two chapters sponsored a tour of the Denver General Hospital and held a program there for all med tech students. A Founders ' Day Banquet, interesting films, speakers, and a date picnic in the spring were other activities of the group. alpha epsilon delta pre-med honorary helps charity Collecting alarm clocks and radios to donate to patients at Colorado General Hospital was a charity project undertaken by Alpha Epsilon Delta this year. AED, pre-medicine student honorary, also spon- sored movies, speakers and panel discussions con- cerning asjjects of medicine and the medical profes- sion. Members of the organization also enjoyed at- tending the tri-state " Pre-med Day " in Denver. Scholarship is important to the group, as evi- denced by the annual plaque award made to an out- standing sophomore student and the annual initiation banquet. The banquet honors the pledges, who are eligible for membership by having a 3.0 grade average. Jim Ogilvie was president of the organization. alpha delta theta med techs hold rush party in lab ALPHA EPSILON DELTA— Front Row: Donald Sloudt. Barney Saunders. Richard P ' crk ' u.son. Jack HalinR. Jim Or-jIvjc, Ronnal Lee. Back Row: Glmcr Cranton, Harold Jacobs. Ellis Fishman, Bryan Bomber ;. Steven Guzak, Larry Lindesmith. 171 ALPHA KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Forrest Godfrey, Edward Morrison. Richard Schmidt. Richard Stocking. William Stevens. Chuck Salamy. Second Row: Bill Hayden, Larry Laurienti, John Doutt. Bob Belstrom, John GDnsoer, Jim Bockelheide, Robert Kyte. John Ratcliffe. Back Row: John Letz, Ronald Herr. Ed Kaufman, B. E. Crosley, Charles Sutton. Alan Ru! endall. Robert Warmuth. Richard Smith. William Thorton, Frank Ridgeway, Roger Kinney. James Johnson. alpha kappa psi aia honorary chooses sweetheart .▲. Promoting scientific research and higher knowl- edge in finance, accounting, and commerce are the goals of Alpha Kappa Psi, the University ' s chapter of the nationally organized business fraternity. Alpha Kappa Psi invites guest speakers from the campus and industry to its business meetings. Activi- ties of Alpha Kappa Psi range from fall and spring picnics to the sophisticated banquets held each se- mester. At the fall banquet the fraternity gives awards to outstanding members for academic achievement, and at the spring banquet the members choose the Sweetheart of Alpha Kappa Psi. Leading the business honorary this year was Robert Bellstrom, president; the organization was sponsored by Professor John Doutt. american institute of architects The American Institute of Architects is the pro- fessional organization on campus representing the students of architecture and architectural engineer- ing. The AIA strives to stimulate and maintain in- terest in the profession through programs of speak- ers, exhibits, and field trips. The members promote their profession of architecture on the student level by developing ideals and ethics of practice and by meeting with professional people in architecture and the allied arts. The social activities of AIA include the annual Beaux Arts Ball, which is held in the spring. Donald Drager served as president of AIA, and Gale Vetter was the faculty sponsor. 172 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS — Front Row: Robert D. Kemp. Zach E. Hntcher. Donald H, Spencer. William A. t ' airchild, Jr.. Frank E. Brown. Second Row: Ira Fink. Richard A. Lehman. Ben C. Flowers. Lee W. Pursley. Bill N. Little, Jr. Third Row: Willis Kent Bussard, John F. White, Robert L. Sandusky, Dan Harrinjrton, (i. K. Vetter. Back Row: Alan T. Sanborn, Marvin J. Spnrn. Robert L. Carper. Don: ld R. Dnik ' er. Walter Francis Heeney. alpha phi omega gives xmas party for orphans Alpha Phi Omega, the national service fraternity on campus, has been serving the University since 1941. The organization has fellowship, friendship, and service as its threefold purpose. Alpha Phi Omega ushers for football games. Little Theatre pro- ductions, and special programs such as Varsity Nights,during homecoming. A Phi O maintains the student bulletin boards and the lost and found department on campus. Dur- ing registration, the group sponsors an information booth. The organization also proctors for ASUC elections and conducts swimming classes for more than 100 Boy Scouts from the Boulder-Longmont area. The highlight of the year for A Phi O comes in February with the annual spring initiation banquet held in honor of the fall pledge Another tradi- tional project, sponsored by the pledge class, is a Christmas party for children from a Denver or- phanage. Leading A Phi O this year was Warren Hill, president. Sponsors for the group in 1958-59 were UMC Director Lisle Ware and Assistant Dean of Students Ron Barnes. OFFICBRS CONCENTRATK ON I ' F.RTINK.NT BUSINESS ALPHA rm O.MEGA — Front Row: Jose Yiafciiirrc. Charles Campbell, Loyd Jenny. Richard AnKlund, James Ellis, Cerald Fritz. Bill Conn, Richard Osborne, Robert Mullenni.x. Second Kow : J.imes Compton, I ,-ivid Gledhill, Ken Deboy, John Van Esen. Warren Hill. Paul Reimers. David Stotler, Brian Co!(, Alan Sanborn. Ralph (Iviild. Rodney Mash. Third Row: Kenneth Tnfrawa. Jerry Berry. Gary Clark. Frank Dwyer. Duane Martin. Frederick Schneider, David Boyd. Jarrell Green. William Cawlfield. William Molkenthin. William Urquhart. Robert Warren. David Green. B»ck Row: Al Anglund. Donald Glittenbcrif. Neal Corbitt. Hank Samson. John Smellier. Rodger R.iubach. Neils Hendrickson. James Simmons. Nick Dreis. Charles Reese. Garold Smith. Fred Burmont. Edward Miller. Robert Neher JJLv - 173 " I AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Barbara Prillaman, Luellu Taylor. Jody Kihn. Iris Wallace, Betty Est!ow, Mary Ann BrumbauRh. Marguerite Cole, Carol Stevens, Val Vachon. Dr. F. C. Hammerness. Second Row: Ron R irdin, Clarence Knopp, Jerry Himelfarb, Don Orleans, Larry Nance, Dan Humphreys, Hai-vey LonR, Richard Fix, Joseph DeHerrera, Rolland Beard. Norman Bricker, Dick Clark. Third Row: Robert DeBus, Dick StronK. Knute Yat«s, Dave Ahlg-rim, VirRil Erwjn, Richard Weiland. Edward Skaff, Lowell Compton. Wilson Chase, Dean Chetkovich, Allen Chapman. Jerry Turley. Back Row : John Cernac. Kenneth Baker. Bill Kelley. DeWayne Fickess, David Stotler, Fred Sachs. Franklin Connell, Bill Honeyfield. George Burgeson, Joseph Bondwrant, Robert Boardman, Ash Ashley, J. B. Liddell. Clyde Mayer. apa jk. arnold air society pharmacists give apothecary hall afrotc sponsors blood drive The campus branch of the American Pharma- ceutical Association is a member of a national organization. Fostering a feeling of professionalism among the students of pharmacy is the aim of the association. It also tries to instiU in the students the need for organization in pharmacy. Among the group ' s activities in addition to monthly meetings are social events such as a fall hamburger fry, the annual December Apothecary Ball and a steak fry in the spring. Guiding the group in activities and meetings were Richard Fix, president; Iris Wallace, vice president; Sue Norton, secretary, and Bob Rant- schler, treasurer. Dr. F. C. Hamerness is the or- ganization ' s faculty sponsor. The Arnold Air Society is represented on campus by the Robert L. Steams squadron. Creating a more efficient relationship of members within the Air Force ROTC is the goal of the group. Other purposes of the organization include the pro- motion of American citizenship in the Air Force, advocation of air power, and furthering the U. S. Air Force as a means of national security. Group activities this year included sponsoring a blood drive for the Boulder Blood Bank, conducting an air-age education program for local school chil- dren and making trips to the Air Force base. Presiding officer was Commander Ellis C. L. Adams and Major Vauce Beebout, USAF, was the sponsor. 174 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY — Front Row: By Nowels, Carl Miller. Major Beebout. Jerry Stamps, Don Newell, Ellis C. L. Adams. Second Row: Willard Dean Stutz, WolfKang W. Samuel, Wolf Fischer, Stu Jantzen, Matt Matthews, Carl Minkner. Larry L. Desch, Bill Johnson, Ernest L. Yuzon, Er -in Y. Kau. Third Row: Jim Groneman, Vem Hammers, Robert S iuire Williams, Robert R. Sandusky, Eric Lee Schoenbeck, Martin E. Schiller, Nelson E. Pittler, Thomas Franklin Rissinjr, Robert W. Dvorak, Richard M. Nakashima, Richard A. Cable. Back Row: Eric Friedrichsen, Larry Templeman. J. B. Eggleston. Robert Medley Gatcwood, Bill Oliver. Newell C. Hoskin, David EuKene Clapp, Jerry Godfrey, Ronald EuKcne Knipfer, J:unes Donald Dillow. COKFKK TIMK AhTKK A MEKTINC; UMl. KM.INKKK.s M)KK WITH I ' l.AN.-- asce society of civil eiv inccrs The American Society of Civil Engineers strives to stimulate and further civil engineering among its members. This student group is a part of the pro- fessional organization of civil engineers. Speakers and movies are on the agenda of bi- monthly meetings. These speakers talk on various subjects of professional interest to club members. A speaker from the Bureau of Reclamation gave a talk on " The Use of Pre-Stressed Concrete in Russia. " Other activities of the group are two picnics which are held each semester in the early fall and in the late spring. ASCE provides an opportunity for its members to broaden their interests in community, national, and University problems faced by the practicing engi- neer. Robert Warmuth was the president of ASCE, and Roger Zimmerman served as secretary. The sponsor of the group was Leo Novak. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front Row: Al Bernotas. DuKald Cnmpbell. James Spiess. John Consoer. Snm Novnk. Jack Layne. Milton Littlefleld. Jr. Second Row: Terry Senrl-s. Oi West. Rotrer Zimmerman. Robert Warmuth. Eugene Brauer. James Wise. Warren Raeder. Third Row: Delmont Dftvis, Hnvard Aas. Jack Johnson, Wayne Wilkins, Herald Heermnnn. David Htiehes. Jay Biren, Terry Barry, Doyle Smith. Back Row: Fred Griest, Frank Hodosy, Eduardo Salse. Johan Lepperod, Jan Christensen, Gwilym Brown. Thomas Cronin. Richard Nel-son, Daniel Johnson. Albert Fischer. .I| 175 ANGELS AT TEA SERVING COFFEE TO THE AIR FORCE ANGELS ' FLIGHT— Front Row: Nancy Perrine, Pat Durbin. Kay Cornum. Judy Hansen. Noel Miller, Nancy Wilks. Second Row : Lynn Scheidecker. Patti Fosdick. Nancy Jo Nelson. Katie Hughes, Curly Van Name, Pat Krlz. Back Row: Sue Starzel, Lyndal Holme, Patti Brawner, Jane Zelier, Ann Kern, tiabs Zika, Ginger Vance. angels ' flight memhers serve as hostesses Chosen by the Air Force ROTC, members of Angels ' Flight, junior and senior women ' s honorary, are active in many campus happenings. These women are chosen on the basis of scholarship, serv- ice, personality, and appearance. Composed of one flight of 18 girls with a Lieu- tenant Colonel commanding, Angels ' Flight has spent many hours practicing military drills for Parents ' Day in November and Armed Forces Day in the spring. This organization serves as hosts for Air Force teas, including the one sponsored by the AFROTC for the Air Force Academy Cadets. Angels ' Flight was responsible for the decorations in the Air Force lounge at Christmas. Members also worked on committees for the AFROTC Ball and the Military Ball and served coffee and donuts to the cadets after marching. All these activities help fulfill the purpose of Angels ' Flight, to promote interest in the Air Force, to increase the morale in the cadet ranks, and to aid the progress of the Arnold Air Society at the University. Angels ' Flight is a nationally affiliated group whose blue uniforms are familiar at football games and parades during the year. 176 DRAWING ARMS AT DRILL BRIIK;E and house construction techniques are learned at the ROTO summer camp in Ft. Leonard Wood. CADET CORPS STAFF OFFICERS are braced at attention before their regiment. army rote summer camp and drill practices train cadets for future leadership The University has more than 250 students en- rolled in the Army ROTC program and annually commissions between sixty and seventy officers. The corps of cadets is commanded by Cadet Col. Gary Roubos. The Reserve Officers ' Training Corps of the U.S. Army develops officers in sufficient number to pro- vide a corps of well-educated, well-qualified leaders for an army that would have to expand rapidly in the event of a national emergency. ROTC members upon graduation become second lieutenants in the active army or in the army reserve, and a limited number of distinguished military graduates are of- fered commissions in the regular army. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, when he was Chief of Staff of the U.S. Army, sent the following mes- sage to ROTC men, which is still significant in the light of current events: " College trains leaders for tomorrow. Your aca- demic curriculum will provide the background of knowledge essential to effective leadership, but actual practice in leading others is of inestimable value. . . . The ROTC is a ready-made course, de- signed and perfected to develop the qualities of lead- ership required in both military and civU enterprise. " 177 student bar association sponsors annual law hall NEW LAW LIBRARY THE LAW SCHOOL LOUNGE Similar to the local, state, and national bar asso- ciations, the Student Bar Association coordinates extracurricular activities in the Law School and acts as an intermediary between the students and the Law School administration. Although the serious law student must work hard to stay in Law School, he still has time for social activities, many of which are sponsored by SBA. The Christmas Party and the Spring Law Ball are both traditional social events. Alumni of the University Law School were greeted by SBA members after the Homecoming game this year. The Bar Association organizes the alumni tea and the annual Law Day, held each spring. Lectures and panel discussions by noted legal authorities are the special province of SBA. SBA, led by President Jim Ziemann, works to improve the status of law students by encouraging superior scholarship and improving faculty-student relations. STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Helen M. Mohorich. Brice J. Wilkinson. L.arry Robinson, Orrelle Rodgcrs, Albert B. Wolf. Bob Car ell. Jim Ziemann. Dave Rickcr. (lilbcrt L. McSwain. Ken Webermeier, Chuck M.itheson. Oz West. Frank L. Ridgway, J. G. Willson. Jr. Second Row: Joe Blake. Jim Hartman. Vonnie Wilde. Robert R. Kayne. Robert H. Sonhcim. William M. Sims. Jr.. A. Frank Vick, Jr.. Jerry A. Smith. Tom Furphy. Bill Trine. Malcom D. SchlusberK. Harold A. Feder. Forrest E. Cook. Sid Biderman. Third Row: David B. Palo. Mark R. Klauber. Jerry KinK. Robert C. BurrouRhs. Joseph A. Villarreal. Joe French. Jcrrj- Sandell. Dave Rinehart. Stow Witwer. Jr.. Kit Cowperthwaite. Tom Ledinsham. Donald E. Cashcn. Jack Kubat. Fourth Row: Paul A. Morris. James E. Ware. Jiunos R. Johnson. Morris M. Mawson. Christian K. Johnson. William W. Willis. William C. Kemp. William I). C.oodbnr. James O. Thorvilson. E. GreKory Martin. J. Dennis Hynes. A. John Little. Jr. Fifth Row: Patrick Bullor. Fred B. Heath. J, P. Jones. Portis G. Welch. Don Stacey, Christopher Rudolph Bravchli. Donald Clifford, Allen Glov r, Marshall Hendricks, Bob Slosky. James C. Wilson. Jr.. Ronald C. Jaynes. Back Row: Lisle Thomas Woodford. Randy Lee. Lynn Hammond. Michael Furbush. Ralph UlleberK, Alan C. DeMuth. Doupr Benton. Stanley R. Medsker, Thomas W. Whittington. 178 BITTA ALi ' HA PSI — Front Row; Ron Blanc, Citry Conner, Joseph W. Rnchmnn. Bill Sikorn, James E. Mnniihpim. Second Row: Sandra Abrums. M. Neiil Singer, Jack Dean Eberl. Mary Mart?aret Scribner. Keith I ule Menkina, Robert S. WuHley. Mar Joanne Wirken. Third Row: Howard C. Jensen, (lary Sl eckmann, David (ilenn Shaffer, Marvin William Smith, Richard W. Maly, Rower Warren Dobson, ArIei :h L. Kobcrnat. Robert L. Stamp. Robert Lee Brown. Back Row: Chuck Ca8s:ida, Bill Withrow, Bill Baird, John S. Moore, Donald K. Snapp, Dennis D. Andre . rhauncy Heajjie. Vinton S. Currv, Kl vMr.} W Murrow. Students interested in the profession of account- ing constitute the membership of Beta Alpha Psi. This professional accounting honorary requires its prospective members to have a high scholastic stand- ing in accounting and other academic courses at the University. By visiting accounting departments of business organizations and hearing guest speakers, the group hopes to stimulate interest and cooperation in the accounting profession. Beta Alpha Psi also conducts panel discussions and business meetings which act as media between professional men, faculty mem- bers, and students in the field. William Sikora served this year as president, and Professor Joseph Backman sponsored the group. beta sigma members give a faculty tea The highlight of Beta Sigma activities this year was the Christmas tea which was attended by faculty members and their wives. Members of Beta Sigma, a local business honorary for women, have partici- pated in many activities designed to promote busi- ness education for women and to encourage coop- eration among women business students. Each semester girls who have shown above- average abilities in Business School are initiated into the group. At Business School Convocation, Beta Sigma presents a cup to the outstanding woman in " B " School. The award went to Beverly Hills this year. Leading Beta Sigma was Marion Little, president. Helen Borland and Joy La Rue were the faculty sponsors of the group. beta alpha psi group hears panel discussions BETA SIGMA — Front Row: Cathy Hotrtr. Lynn Lennartz. Marinn Little. Susan Barany. Back Row: Mar e Teich. Sandy De Hetre. Diane Praiwtnick, Renae ByK U Susan Bowers. 179 BETA (lAMMA SIGMA — Kront Row: Walt Constance. Marge Teich. Susan Barany. Arliegh Kobernat. Back Row: Darr Collins, Don Majors. Bill Baird, Bill Sikora. HI SINKSS IS THKIR BUSINESS beta gamma sigma honors scholarship in ' V school Eligibility for membership in this Business School honorary is limited to the top three per cent of the junior class and the top ten per cent of the senior class. Prospective Beta Gamma Sigma members are tapped in their junior or senior year. Beta Gamma Sigma also takes in one honorary member each year. This policy has brought many prominent businessmen into the nationally organized fraternity. University President Newton and many of the Business School faculty have become mem- bers. The fraternity ' s activities include two yearly initiation banquets. A fall banquet is held to initiate the senior pledges, and another banquet is given in the spring to initiate junior pledges and those seniors who have qualified since the first semester. The honorary is organized to promote scholarship and to recognize outstanding achievements in the field of business. Heading the group was Donald Majors, president. John Stinton is Beta Gamma Sigma ' s advisor. 180 cccc campus corps of caps and capes Organized in 1957 to promote social and profes- sional fellowship am ong nurses on the Denver cam- pus and pre-nursing students on the Boulder campus, the Campus Corps of Caps and Capes is a very active group. Commonly known as the 4 C ' s, the Campus Corps promotes organized activities for Denver nursing students and the pre-nursing students in Boulder, all of whom are automatically members of this or- ganization. The capping ceremony, an impressive occasion to which all future nurses look forward, was attended by the members of 4 C ' s in the fall. The ceremony — held in Denver for the sophomore nurs- ing students — signifies the beginning of their hos- pital training. The highlight of the social year for members of 4 C ' s comes with their annual Valentine Dance. They also enjoyed visits to various local hospitals in Denver and Boulder. The annual Christmas party sponsored by the 4 C ' s was attended by crippled children from Denver and Boulder hospitals. At monthly meetings they heard various panel discus- sions featuring outstanding speakers. Shirley Glahn served as president of the group, and Mrs. Edna Popiel was the sponsor. FELLOWSHIl ' OVER COFFEE CAMPl S CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES — Front Row: Cnml Leiif. Joyce Morelnnd, Shirley Glahn, Carol Ann Henrickson. Joanne Shown. Molly Oeretsby. Sfcond Row: .Xnn StonekinK. Jean Ceissler. Reenic Thompson. Jeanne Hilt. Orah Self, Patricia Evans. Cyndie LonK. Third Row: Pat Peterson, Bobbie Hulin, Ciniier Woodward. Exie Stafford. Kay Winters. Linda Lontrmore. Charlotte Konishi. Carol Greene Back Row : Barbara Blaine, Ann Bildiukewicz. Pat Under- wood. Carol Jones. Kathy Barry. Ida Meador. Joan Munday, Susan Sharrick, Vicki Ferree. 181 chi epsilon group offers advisory service CHI EPSILON — Front Ko» : Al Bernotas, Albert Fischer, John Consoer, Robert Trousdale. Second Row: Ronald Routh, Havard Aas. C. W. Robin- son, Gerald Heermann. Doyle Smith. Ozro West. Jay Biren. Back Row: Roger Zimmerman, Eduardo Sulse, Will Pflujih, Jack Harris, Eugene Brauer, Jack Gross, Robert Warmuth. Recognition in civil engineering is given by Chi Epsilon, a nationally organized honorary fraternity. The activities of the group included a public rela- tions program in the Colorado high schools in which members spoke on the various phases of engineering. The group also sponsors an advisory service to aid students with employment problems. This bureau tries to help students find favorable employment. To be a member of Chi Epsilon, a student ' must be in the top one-third of the civil engineering class, show an interest in furthering his field of study, and participate in extracurricular activities. The initiation banquet was held in December and Brig. Gen. James Andrew was the guest speaker. Chi Epsilon was also host to a representative of a local oil industry. The official spoke to members on employment. Jack Gross led the group as president in 1958-59. and Ozro West served as secretary. Dr. James Chinn was Chi Epsilon ' s faculty sponsor. B li OIl.TA I ' HI OKLTA — Front Row: (;;im ' . r Somcrvil!c. dtiry Andreson. Chuck Younkman, Maryann Payne. Second Row: Dennise Waters, Nancy Hellbusch, Miss Ann Jones, Ray Heifer, Gale Dillon, Glenda Snider, Barbara Paitlow. Back Row: Ann Winters, Mary Jo KellouRh. Father Walter Heeney. Pat Hartnctt. Bart Smith, Birdie Waterston. Barbara Von Kaas. Ann Burroutrh. delta phi delta artists sponsor sideivalk sale Delta Phi Delta, national art honorary, sponsors a sale of their members ' work each spring. This year a sidewalk sale was held in front of Hellems. This is only one of the many ways in which Delta Phi Delta seeks to promote the greater interest of the com- munity in the artistic work of its members and in art as a whole. The group exchanges information and exhibits with the art departments of other colleges. An offi- cial publication of Delta Phi Delta, Palette, is the instrument through which much of this exchange takes place. On the Colorado campus, lectures by prominent professionals are sponsored for all stu- dents interested in art. Delta Phi Delta encourages scholarship by setting a minimum grade average requirement for member- ship. Students in art or architecture, upon the ap- proval of the faculty or active members, may join. Raymond Heifer served as president, and Miss Ann Jones was the faculty sponsor. 182 delta sigma pi delta suj,s select annual queen Delta Sigma Pi, national fraternity in the field of business administration, heard prominent leaders in the field of business speak on their particular fields. The meetings and organization were run like a com- mercial business, giving the members valuable ex- perience in business management. Each year Delta Sigma Pi initiates outstanding faculty members and businessmen into the frater- nity. Dean Lawrence Coolidge of Business School became a member of the group this year. The fra- ternity also took several trips to business concerns in the area to watch them in operation and to study their management techniques. The annual " Rose of Delta Sig Ball " is a colorful dinner-dance at which the members choose the " Rose of Delta Sig. " Lucy Pugh was chosen queen, and she was entered in the national contest to compete with 100 other nominees — from all over the United States — for National Rose of Delta Sig. Other social activities included picnics in the mountains and outings to the Delta Sig mountain lodge, owned by the Denver Alumni Club. Leading Delta Sigma Pi this year was Laurence Bain, president; Robert Wasley was the sponsor. SLIDK IIMI. A 1 A III II A -.L.Ma II MKKTING SPONSOR KOBKRT WASI.KV CHATS WITH ROD DELTA SIGMA PI — Front Row: R.- y Abutter. Olie Sundbeo ' . Jcrr - Blaine. R. S. W.isley. Larrj " Bain. Paul Stuenkel. Leonard Knndle. Jerr - McCormack. Second Row: Robert Mullennix. Jack La Follelte. Carl Miller. Roy Harper, Lnndifl Parsons. William Rosser. Don Hat?emeier. Ready Charles. Third Row: Bill Reynolds. Arlcn Dahlrjuist. Rob Campbell. Bob Burris. Darrell Laschanzky. Oscar Pieper, Ralph tieis. Rod Lorimer. Back Row: Ro rer Tammen. E. R. Hautzen- roe ier, Paul Crowder. Dennis Krueper, Jack Litrirelt, Mike Moore, Jerre Miles, Dick Clibson, Ed McDonald, John Ritter. 183 DELTA SIGMA RHO — Front Row: David Daney. Nancy Atkins, Alexander Hunter. Back Row: CJilbert Bonem, Gary Bron, R. Victor Hamack, Thorrel B. Fest. delta sigma rho. . eta kappa nu convention delegates in tourneys members tutor and counsel Honoring participants in intercollegiate speaking and encouraging participation in speaking events is the function of the campus chapter of Delta Sigma Rho. Delta Sigma Rho holds two speech contests each year to promote this aim. The first contest is an oratory meet in January and the second is an ex- temporaneous speaking contest in April. Chapter delegates travel once a year to a national convention where they take part in intercollegiate tournaments and a student congress conducted on a legislative basis. Gil Bonem, president; Gary Bron, vice president, and Dr. Thorrel Fest, sponsor, led the group. Eta Kappa Nu, the scholastic honorary of the electrical engineering department of the University, is estabUshed for men in the field who have an inter- est and a marked abihty in electrical engineering. The nationally organized fraternity aids under- classmen in engineering by offering tutoring and counseling services. Eta Kappa Nu also administers the last rites of students, who due to circumstances beyond their control, leave engineering school to enter the School of Arts and Sciences at the University. Leading the group this year were Dick Parsell, president, and Professor William Hanna, sponsor. ETA KAPPA NU — Front Row: Charles Nicoloff, Darrell Davidson, Larry Darrel, Harry Eastman. Robert Benson. Second Row: Rich.ard Quintrall. Earl Cotteiel. Robert Liberty. A. J. Nichols, F. P. Elliott. N. E. Stohs. Frank Byrne, Harold BriKKs. Emmet Showalter. Third Row: Theodore Rodrick, Dick Parsell. Raymond Elliott. Donald McGuire. William Seader. Gene Koenic. Bernard Devlin, Rodney Mash. John Kestinc, Robert C;. Davis. Wayne Han.son. Back Row: Charles Bleakly, Lament Heyer, Harold Kin)?, David Baker. Chuck Beach. Pentti Honkancn, Richard Campbell. Se Jeuner Oh, Frank Wilshusen, Floyd Chmelka. Lyle dcGraffenried, Paul Nelson, Ge orKe Clement. 184 GAMMA ALPHA CHI — Kront Row: Pnt Hiimlin. Chnrlotle CrouM. Judie Fnrber. Srrond Ko« Uurbaru lluk ' »;. Back Kow : Sandy I uvia. N. J. Nelson. Le« Mayfietd, Nnncy Jensen. Kiithieen Kennedy. Oarleno lt;irr. Gamma Alpha Chi, national honorary advertis- ing sorority, maintains an active student branch on campus. The group is supervised by the College of Journalism. Purposes of the group are to bring students of advertising closer to professional members of the field and to give them a better understanding of advertising. This honorary also recognizes outstand- ing women majoring in the field of advertising. In addition, these women take field trips to Den- ver advertising agencies, decorate windows of busi- nesses on the " Hill, " hear professional advertising personnel speak, and annually sponsor a Journalism School convocation. President of the group was Charlotte Crouse, and Lee Mayfield served as secretary-treasurer. Chris Bums, advertising professor in the College of Jour- nalism, was the sponsor. home ec club holds open house for new wing Home Economics Club, a group that promotes interest in the profession of home economics, held an open house in the home economics wing of the new chemistry building. Some of the group ' s welfare projects include making toy animals for children in hospitals and pre- senting a gift basket of food to a needy family at Christmas. In addition, the club sponsored a fashion show and invited to their meetings guest speakers who talked on topics dealing with all phases of home eco- nomics from flower arranging to new types of house- hold equipment. In the spring, new officers give a banquet for the graduating seniors in home economics. President of the organization was Pat Ellis and the faculty sponsor was Mrs. Helen Wilson. gamma alpha chi recognizes outstanding ad women HOME FXONOMICS CLUB— Front Row: Mary Eleanor Buck. Mrs. Helen L. Wilson. Patricin A. Ellis. Joni Jeter. MiirRot M. Stenzel. Kay Koiscr. Second Row : Dorothy Buck. Alice Kay KnitsinKer. Judy Weston, Mrs. Barbara B. Ambler. Mary J. Shores, Sharon L, Kothe, Annie Welles. Back Row: iJariene C. Delaney. Beverly Larsen. Catherine A. Hellmich, Patricia L. Kresl, Nancy H. Shope. June E. Richtarik, Rosemary A. Coufrhlin. Liz Tillman, Jennie Bannon. 185 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB — Front Row: Patty Farmer, Rod Benson, Kay Schandacher, Ceer Morton, Jr. Second Row: Dottie Harroun, Judith Meunier, Maxine Becker. Mary Kiok, Joan Mayard Button. Nancy Jane Vaujrhan. Third Row: Yvette Anne Sole. Patra Woolum. Patty Hall. Dorothy Bicklinjr. Beth Printz, Kay Miller. Doris W. Britch. Jean M. Frye. Back Row: Milly Trus. Forrest D. Merriman. Ed Shelton. Donald S. Ward. Ceorjre John Economides. Thomas L. Canino. Mary H. Poole. irc las group sponsors sputnik speeches club hears speeches on aircraft The International Relations Club made a special effort this year to keep the student body informed on international issues with bi-weekly open meetings. Topics such as Sputnik, missiles, the cold war and the Far East situation were discussed and debated by the members of IRC at the meetings. As a member of a national organization, the local chapter organizes and promotes programs and dis- cussions to help members become better informed on international problems. Officers for the year were Rod Benson, president; Geer Morton, vice president; Kay Schanbacker, sec- retary, and Pat Farmer, treasurer. The Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences, a campus organization for all students interested in aeronautical engineering, is a branch of the national professional I. A. S. Purposes of the organization include acquainting its members with developments in aircraft, aero- nautics and the aircraft industry; serving as both a technical and social group within the department; and carrying on functions prescribed by the pro- fessional group. The Institute hears speakers from the aircraft industry at its monthly meetings, participates in Engineer Days and holds social events. Leading the group this year were Edward T. O ' Neill, president, and Lief Lomo, faculty sponsor. INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES— Front Row: Louis Erickson, James Larsen. Edwai-d O ' Neill. Robert H. Brown. Leif Lomo. Donald Conncll, Robert Could, Donald Osborne. Second Row: Jim Seely. Larry Buck, Corky Lankston, Ray Hoose. Phil Hays. Vance Brand. Jim Larrew. Richard Hairmann, Dale Bowers. Third Row: Allen Murakoshi, John Jerome. Mike HiKh. Fred Zarliniro, Robert Neubert. Tom Massey. Glen MentKen, Roser Roll, Charles Jones. Back Row: Robert D. Quinn, James Garrison, Bob Hale, John Sh.affer, Keith Bacon. Don Hetherinirton, Ernie DouKhman, David Losaw, Donald Jussel. 186 D ,o e 6 a n KAI I A DKLTA VI — Front Row; Lottie Peirce. Murie Mehl, Minnie Benieffy, Lila Almtrren, Barbara Giffin, BilMe Curry. Second Row; l oris HauK. Joyce Tupper, Nancy Perrine. Barbara Davis, Fran Glathar, Bobbie Jacobs, Luann Giertz. Back Row: Dr. Edwin Carr. William Conklin. Robert Etherton, J. G. Hause. Richard Moe. James Henderson. kappa delta pi coed education honorary holds coffee hours KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row: Betty Jo Estlow, Luella Taylor, Marsrueritc Cole, Yotandft Henniff. Back Row: Jody Kihn, Mary Ann Brumbaugh, Helen Garrabrant. Carol Stevens. Marie Janier. Organized especially for outstanding men and women in education, Kappa Delta Pi, national edu- cation honorary, is second only to Phi Beta Kappa in the grade point required for initiation. Kappa Delta Pi annually awards a scholarship to a worthy and needy student in the education field at the University. This year the group also heard outstanding people in the field speak on such topics as " The Lebanon Situation " and " Segregation Problems in South Carolina. " Officers of the organization this year were Billie Curry, president; Mary Pat Bahmer, vice president; Mary Aver, secretary, and Mrs. Thoman, treasurer. Dr. Edwin Carr was the faculty sponsor. kappa epsilon group decorates for hall Each fall the campus chapter of Kappa Epsilon, a national professional fraternity for women pharma- cists, welcomes all new pre-pharmacy women and new students in the University School of Pharmacy. Kappa Epsilon engages in such projects as helping to decorate for the Apothecary Ball and selling candy and cookies in an effort to foster professional con- sciousness and to provide a bond of loyalty, interest and friendship among members. Guiding members toward a higher desire for scholarship were Marguerite Cole, president; Iris Wallace, vice president; Luella Taylor, secretary; Betty Estlow, treasurer, and Mrs. Arnold Hennig sponsor. 187 B ( n. v9 9 KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Paul Headley. J. B. Compton, Kohert Sieck, David Bolton, Euk ' ene Reynolds. Mark Brown. Jerry Polich. Second Row: Leonard Di ' Ks. Lyle Warrick, Paul Nelson. Owen Metcalf, Kenneth Weichel. Perry Kelley, Gary (lossafje. Randall Coleman. Back Row: Larry Johnson, Harold Hoyt, Bob Demmon. Lari-y Perkins, Jay O ' Leary, Alan Stanek, Ronald Alford, (Jene Pollart, Vauphn Johnson. kappa kappa psi operates food concession at Colorado hand day BAND DAV BATON TWIRLERS College bandsmen strive toward membership in the honorary music fraternity, Kappa Kappa Psi. The major annual project of Kappa Kappa Psi is serving lunch and operating a food concession for approximately 5,000 high school students, their di- rectors, and chaperones on Band Day. Band Day is held every year in September, and high school bands from all over the state of Colorado attend. Kappa Kappa Psi sponsors this project with Tau Beta Sigma, the women ' s fraternity for band stu- dents. Money which is earned from the food conces- sion goes toward awarding a scholarship in the Col- lege of Music. Kappa Kappa Psi is nationally organized and its main purpose is to promote excellence in college bands. Group meetings are held in the College of Music building. Heading the club was Kenneth Weichel, presi- dent, who was assisted by Bob Sieck, secretary, and Owen Metcalf, treasurer. Hugh McMillen was the sponsor of Kappa Kappa Psi. 188 lega l aid clinic students operate legal service The Legal Aid Clinic is authorized by Colorado statute to render legal assistance to persons who would otherwise be denied such services because of their financial inability to secure counsel. Advanced law students operate the Clinic and are only assisted by faculty advisors when absolutely necessary. In this way prospective attorneys receive practical ex- perience and contribute a valuable and needed serv- ice to the community. The Clinic also does research on unusual legal problems encountered by practicing attorneys in the smaller communities in Colorado. This service is rendered only when the library facilities in that par- ticular area are inadequate to cope with the prob- lems of law. Professors Howard Klemme, William DeSouchet, and Homer Clark advise the Clinic, and William Trine is the research director. Gregory Martin, Thomas Furphy, and Allen Thoreen serve as officers of the organization. LEGAL AID CLINIC— Left lo Righl : William Trine. Dave (Jushurst, (ireK Martin. . 1 Thoreen, Tom Furphy, Jack Kubat. phi delta chi honorary awards a scholarship Phi Delta Chi, national honorary pharmaceutical fraternity, serves the School of Pharmacy by spon- soring panel discussions open to the entire School. Topics relating to the field of pharmacy are pre- sented. An outstanding panel held this spring was on the subject of professional ethics. Panel members are men from all branches of the field including retailers, representatives of pharmaceutical manu- facturing firms, and wholesalers of drug products. Phi Delta Chi encourages achievement in the field of pharmacy by awarding a scholarship to a senior student for his last semester of work. This scholarship provides financial assistance to a grad- uate studying for the State Board Exam so that it is unnecessary for him to be employed at the same time. The group, under the leadership of Robert De Bus, co-sponsored a Pharmacy School dance in April of this year. Fred Drommond was Phi Delta Chi ' s faculty advisor for 1958-59. PHI DKLTA CHI — Front Row: Robert Hillier, Rol)ert De Bus, Ronald Lorenzo, Ronald Rnrilin. Second Row: Jerrold Himelfarb. Norman Bricker, Wilson, l .Tniel Humphreys. Third Row: Clyde Mayer, John Cernac, Robert Boardman, Harold Seal. Back Row: David Stotler, John Roberta, Harvey Lonf?, Edward Skaff, Fred Drommond. 189 CHARLES NAYLOR PERi-QRMS ON HORIZONTAL BAR PAUL JOHNSON AND JOHN DELANEY AT THE PARALLEL BAKS pentagon club gymnasts give exhibitions at football basketball games Pentagon Club, an honorary society for gymnasts, has performed gymnastic exhibitions during the half time periods at University football and basketball games. During their meetings the 1954 Olympic gym- nastic movies and several AAU movies were shown for the enjoyment of club members. Demonstrations were given during Activities Night at the beginning of the fall semester. The group has also participated in the Rocky Mountain AAU gymnastics tourna- ment. Pentagon is an honorary society whose purposes are to encourage not only physical, but also scholas- tic and extracurricular achievements. Pentagon Club works to stimulate interest in gymnastics throughout the University and the state. Students who pass a skill test in gymnastics are rewarded by membership in Pentagon. The club feels that a member ' s interest in sports is stimulated by the performances and demonstrations he gives. Heading Pentagon Club was Paul Johnson, presi- dent. He was assisted by Martha Nagy, secretary, and Richard Blair, treasurer. Sponsor Charles Varra ably guided the club. PENTAGON CLUB — Front Row: Lucy Hortobasyi. Charles Vavra. Paul Johnson, Martha Nagj-. Second Row: Warren Brown. Thomas Hess, Richard Jones. Richard Bussing. Back Row: Bernie Lombardi, Barry Goldwater, David Cummings, Chuck Naylor, Richard Blair. Glenn Fischer. 190 pershing rifles teaches discipline Ninth Regimental Headquarters of the National Military Society of Pershing Rifles is located on the campus. The Ninth Regiment functions as directors £md coordinators of the seven Pershing Rifles units in Colorado, Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico, Texas, and Idaho. The duties of this six-man commanding unit are to maintain authority over the Pershing Rifles units under its control and to make several inspections of these units. Regimental Commander Gene Schneebeck heads the six-man governing body and presides over the planning of the regimental programs. These pro- grams consist of intercollegiate drill meets, inspec- tion trips to regional Pershing Rifles units, and the National Assembly held in Boulder this year. Aiding the Regimental Commander are Lt. Col. John Rat- cliffe and Major Dennis Reul. The Pershing Rifles, sponsored by Captain Phillip Allman, participates in precision drill meets and sponsors the Army ROTC display on Engineer Days. The military fraternity initiates a small group of plebes each year. These new members are subject to discipline and training during their pledgeship which conditions them for leadership in military activities. -£. J ARMY ROTC CONVENTION HOLDS A BANQUET IN THE UMC EXKCITIVK M1;KIIN(. OF rKKSlIlM, KU IKS (IKHCEKS PERSHING RIFLES— Front Row: rhillip K. .Mlman. S. Claude Thompson, William O. Eubanks. Second Row: GeorKe Y. Horiuchi, James R. Van Liere. Brynn M. Talbert. Henrj ' L. Thoma.s. Tom Muroya. Bill Hartman. Back Row: Phillip S. Grecnawnlt, John R. Gilbert, Hunter V. Pritchard, David Carpenter, Kermit Larson, Jr., Robert Eckel. William Edwards, James A. Cotton. 191 %f PHI LAMBDA LTSILON — Front Row: Sid Cc.hen. Peter Papathanassiou. Jerry Mohri;;. Second Kow : Jim Sheff. Robert Blanks, William Firth, Donald Cini, Joseph Jurale. John Salzman. Third Row: Ronald Yabroff. Richard Burkhart, Don Johnson. Jeri-y FitzKerald. Chet Kaw:iiihii:e, Jerry Ferguson. Back Row: John Newton. Robert ToKnenburtier, Don Jordan, William Feist, Constantine Bouboulis, M. G. Suryaraman, Vern Van Vondersen. phi lambda upsilon chemistry hooks are contributed .▲. Phi Lambda Upsilon, national chemistry honor- ary, was responsible for placing $300 worth of books in the new Chemistry Building this spring. The group has spent several years and a great deal of effort in obtaining these books for the new building. Chemical engineers and chemistry majors or those majoring in the related sciences make up the membership of Phi Lambda Upsilon. Phi Lambda Upsilon held two initiation banquets this year. At the banquet for spring semester pledges, Arne Magnus of the Mathematics Depart- ment spoke on education in Nor way. President of the group for 1958-59 was Richard Burkhart. Harold Walton served as the faculty sponsor for Phi Lambda Upsilon. phi mu alpha honorary promotes school service Phi Mu Alpha, the University ' s music honorary fraternity, is organized to promote American music and to foster mutual welfare and brotherhood among music students. The fraternity serves the University and the community by ushering for various programs and performances throughout the academic year. Sponsoring special music programs and partici- pating in University musical presentations are also activities performed by Phi Mu Alpha for the purpose of encouraging service to the school. Officers leading the honorary this year were Robert Sieck, president; James Coons, vice presi- dent; John Buck, secretary and Owen Metcalf, treas- urer. Professor Frank Baird is the sp onsor. PHI MU ALPHA— Front Row: Leonard DiKtre, Robert Sieck. Second Row: Gene Xika, Alan Stanek, David Bolton, Ran- dall Coleman. Third Row: Frank Baird, Jay O ' Leary, Harlan McConnell. Kent Sandusky. Back Row: Perry Kelley, Lyle Warrick, Owen Metcalf, John Parsons, James Coons, Louis BoKner. 192 PI TAL SIGMA — Front Row: IVan Edmoiuls, Krnnk Felix, Kichur.l Itrnliiar, Jtthn Inniert, I ' uul Cruwder, ICobert Christ nson, Rodric Lorimer. l iwrenc« Bain, Dale Fotferty. S«rond Row: Nicholas Romf, IKsnald JohnHton, Donald Brown, Jack LaFo]Iett«, John Pousma, Lawrence Ball, Milton Spiker, Edward SittberKor, Orlin Soren»on. Bark Row: Don WarembourK. John McClemcnta, Patrick McCart«r, Terrance Dunn, John Kinney, Ronald Moore, Darrel Torperson, Ramesh Mitat, Rotrer Hardesty. Pi Tau Sigma is a national scholastic organization which recognizes outstanding students in the field of mechanical engineering. The organization ' s goal is the establishment of a closer bond of fellowship between the students con- cerned with mechanical engineering. Engineering ability, scholarship, and personality are the criteria used in selecting members. At the annual fall initiation banquet two out- standing sophomores majoring in mechanical engi- neering are honored. This recognition is based pri- marily on scholastic achievement. Leading Pi Tau Sigma this year were Paul Crowder, president: Don Johnston, vice president and Robert A. Christopher, treasurer and faculty advisor. phi sigma iota group studies romance languages Understanding the nations speaking Romance languages and recognizing outstanding campus stu- dents studying these languages are the primary purposes of Phi Sigma Iota. As a member of a national fraternity, the group attempts to stimulate advance work and individual research in the field of Romance language. Special programs, discussion groups and presen- tation of research papers are regular activities for the group as it tries to promote better relations be- tween the United States and the Romance countries. Serving Phi Sigma Iota this year were Barbara Stein, president; Doris Vinyard, vice president; Patricia Sawj-er, secretary and Bemice Udich, faculty sponsor. pi tau sigma club honors engineering students PHI SIGMA I ' M I ronl Row: Si,;, . i . . an.l. Ann CvaniKa. Second Row: Cail E.irly. Pitay Sawyer. Tcrie Anderson. Eleni Callas. Back Row: Robert Neely. Carroll Olsen, Pierre Bar.itelli, Frederick Vina. 193 )((N SOl.T . AM) I ' KKXV MlhK WELCH PSI CHI CONDUCTS INITIATION CEREMONIES psi chi members read research papers With an emphasis on research and scholastic achievement, Psi Chi, a nationally affiliated psy- chology honorary on campus, has participated in many types of academic and social activities. A highlight of the year for members of Psi Chi came when several of the group were asked to read their experimental research papers before the regional meeting of the American Psychological Association. The papers were the result of many hours of research into various topics of interest to psychologists and psychology majors. This honorary emphasizes superior scholastic achievement in psychology as well as other fields. In keeping with this purpose, members of Psi Chi heard several guest speakers from the faculty and other outstanding persons in the field of psychology during the year. They also participated in work- shops on research techniques. The honorary was not all work and study, however; Psi Chi also sponsored and took part in many social activities and functions. Psi Chi, in addition, attempted to improve fac- ulty-student relationships. At the end of the year they held their annual banquet honoring faculty members. PSI CHI — Front Row: Don Barnes. Mike Welch. Donald Soltz, Julie Lynn Clover, Larry Happis. Back Row: James Mikawa, Mary Goodbar. John Rizzo. Brad Peri-y. Mar rot Lee. 194 rho chi group promotes grad work Established primarily for the purpose of promot- ing interest in the field of pharmacy, Rho Chi is the scholastic honorary for pharmacy majors at the University. The organization selects members who are under- graduate students with a minimum three-point grade average and with at least 75 hours in undergraduate work. For the past few years this national organization has been concentrating on the promotion of interest in the study of phannacy in graduate school. The individual chapter that devises the best plan for promoting graduate work is awarded 200 dollars. Rho Chi is not negligent of the social side of pharmacy. The campus chapter has an initiation banquet at the end of each semester. Officers this year were Dan Humphreys, presi- dent; Jerry Turley, vice president, and Richard Muhlhauser, secretary. RHO CHI — Front Row: nun Humphreys, S ue Norton. Back Row: Dick Muhlhuuser. Jerry Turley, Harold Seal. scabba rd and blade riflcmeii play saint nick Having received its charter last year. Scabbard and Blade enjoyed the year by taking part in an intercollegiate rifle and pistol match with 160 other Scabbard and Blade chapters. The organization played Santa Claus this year to the Buena Vista Sanitarium by donating old clothes the men had collected from the Army Cadet Corps. Social activities of the group included a function with Delta Gamma sorority, a party with Angels ' Flight, several drinking functions with other organi- zations and roller and ice skating parties. Scabbard and Blade also conducts an extensive training program for its pledges. Pledges are chosen from the upper quarter of junior and senior classes on the basis of moral character, leadership ability, and interest in the Army. Bob Butts, president, and Major Lytle Whitefield, sponsor, led the group this year. e Q SCABBARD BLADE — Front Row: Bruce S. Buckland. Thomas D. Cronin, Robert B. Butts. John P. Shcppard, Bill B. Haselmire. Second Row: Robert A. Lokah, Claude S. Thompson, Jr., Neil A. Larson, Gene A. Schncobeck. Richard H. France. Carl Yorimoto. Third Row ; Allen Y. Murakoshi, Lawrence J. Bain. Charles R. Foster. Byron A. McBride, Robert W. LeVeau, Phil Brown. Back Rom-: George L. Lemon, Gene A. KoeniK Robert Olson, David W. Gledhill, Thomas Cooley, Gary L. Roubos, Rick Darst. Dale D. DeFord. Bill Herxogr. 195 SENIOR CLASS OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY — Front Row : Ulys Lockhart, Joey Fannin p. Barbara Cory. Car la Lujin, Janet Hatakeyama. Second Row : Amilu Stewart, Mary Lou Ross, Pat Estes. lAz Bray. Caroline Hawes. Third Row: Ruth McKibben, Pat Showalter. Joan Richardson, Maggie Kane, Nannette Okada. Back Row: Robert Hoderell, Jo Sharrai, Marian Evans. senior med techs Sigma alpha iota med techs aid doctors musicians earn expenses The University ' s medical technology class works toward the goal of assisting and aiding doctors in their work with patients. The primary responsibility of these medical technologists is to make accurate laboratory analyses of the patients for the doctor, enabling him to diagnose correctly each patient ' s illness. The training of these medical technologists begins with formal education in arts and sciences on the Boulder campus. This preliminary schooling lasts for three years and is followed by 12 months of clinical training at the University ' s School of Medi- cine in Denver. The social activities of the medical technology class include their spring picnic and sneak day. The class is taught by a staff headed by Dr. J. Holmes. Robert Hodgell and Amilu Stewart were officers of the group. A great deal of musical versatility is represented by the members of Sigma Alpha Iota, music hon- orary. SAI members do everything from sing to play the harp. Members have an opportunity to per- form for the group at monthly musicales, held after the SAI meetings each month. Members of SAI have demonstrated their ability and talent in the music field by meeting the require- ments for entrance into the honorary, a three point over-all average and recommendation by a member of the music faculty. The annual national convention was held in August in San Francisco and during the year the group gave " Silver Teas " to raise funds for attend- ing the convention. Each fall the group gives a tea for freshmen and transfer students in the Music School. Jean Ann Nott was president this year. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — Front Row: Carol Jensen, Martha Hudson. Darla Jackson. Sandra Storm. Sonnie Clausen, Ann Kern, Keren Shay. Nott, Eileen Hnffcy. Sally Moore, Dona Atwell, Betsy Shellabarper. Mary .Ann Liffrinvr. Back Row : Jean 196 SIGMA EJ SILON SIGMA — Front Row: Carol Ri(e. Folly Anderson, Joyce Bnker. Linda Rein ' l. Carolyn Harvie. Judilh Thompion. Second Row: Ti sie K " ntiele. Patty Ford. Joan Plum, Karen WahUtrom. Janis Van Leuven, Betty BuckinKham, Junet Duncan, Inet Koster, Louis« Mao. Back Row: Mel (fanetsky. Judy Hollemnn. Marty Hudson, Betty Brooks, Marilyn Qvnie, Lii Allaby, Betty Jo Sinffleton, Elizabeth Sheltabartfer. Unda Kaynie. Darla Jackson, Judith Peschken. Encouraging and promoting high scholarship among freshmen women is the sole purpose of Sigma Epsilon Sigma, campus scholastic honorary for sopho- more women. The group has a tea in the spring for all freshmen women who have accumulated a three-point-five grade average. The girls who maintain this average for the whole year become pledges of Sigma Epsilon Sigma at the beginning of the next semester. Selling lollypops at the CU Days tricycle race to raise money for a scholarship to a woman student is a traditional project of the organization. Officers this year were Marty Hudson, president; Marilyn Quale, treasurer, and Betty Jo Singleton, secretary. sigma delta chi pledges make readership survey Celebrating the golden anniversary of the first Sigma Delta Chi chapter headed the agenda for the campus chapter this year. Sigma Delta Chi, founded at DePauw University, is a professional journalism fraternity. Working on various projects in honor of the fraternity ' s theme, " Freedom of Information, " was in order for the local chapter. Taking a readership survey of the Colorado Daily and selling photographs of the Homecoming house decorations to raise money to send delegates to the national convention kept the group active. Leading the journalists this year were Bob Harvey, president; Frank Gappa, vice president; Bill McKenzie. secretarj-, and Phil Cole, treasurer. Sigma epsilon sigma smart ladies sell lollypops .« . iM SIGMA DELTA CHI — Front Row: Robert Nelson, Robert Har -ey. Ronald Krieiircr, Phillip Cole, John L4infield HerzoK. Back Row: Allen Nossaman Garret Ray, William McKenxie. Paul Edscom, Frank Gappa. 197 ENGINEERING MEASUREMENTS sigma tau presents sophomore award Sigma Tau, nationally affiliated honorary, takes its members from ail branches of the Engineering School. Students in engineering are selected each year for their outstanding scholastic achievements. Having as its main purpose the promotion of in- centive toward better work in engineering, Sigma Tau selects each year an outstanding sophomore in any of the branches of Engineering School and honors him with an award at the annual banquet. Sigma Tau is the largest honorary organization in the College of Engineering and its semester ban- quets are highlights of the year for many engineer- ing students. The spring banquet is co-sponsored with Tau Beta Pi and is held preceding the Engi- neer ' s Ball. In the fall old and new members of Sigma Tau get acquainted at an annual initiation banquet held in the UMC. A large T-square hangs in Ketchum engineering building bearing the names of all the members of this honorary. John Beach served as president and Charles Wagner was the faculty sponsor of the group. STRESS-MEASURING EQUIPMENT AT WORK TRANSIT MEASUREMENTS SIGMA TAU — Front Row; Orlin Sorenson. Dale FoKerty. John Ismcrt. E lw.-ircl O ' Neill. Larry ShoenberKer, E rl Cotterel. Harry Eastman, John Beach, Rod Lorimcr. William Stevens. Emmet -Showalter. Lawrence Kosc. Second Row: David Baker. Paul Wilson. Frank Felix, Clyde Johnston, Roy Matsuo, Frank Finch, Geor re Strecker, Richard Wallis, R.-iymond Elliott, James I arrew, Earl lister, John Duckworth. Third Row: HuKh Petrie. Rov:er Hardesty, Ted Rodrick, James Wise, Richard Lehman, Don Warembouri:, Dick Brenintr. Pentti Honkanen, Chet Kawashitte. Charles Beach. Franklin Elliot, Donald McGuire. Frank Roberts. Back Row: Don Warlnor, Paul Crow-der, Gerald Hcermann, Charles Sutton, Harold KinK, RoKer Zimmerm;in, Patrick McCarter, Ken Kurtzman, Paul Nelson, James Durham, Robert Warmuth, Dick Campbell, Terry Dunn, Se JeunK Oh. Lamont Heyer, Fioyd Chmelka, Lyle deGraffenried. rVvp c r 198 r ri o n Q o L - Qi iif ' il TAl ' BETA SIUMA — Front Row: Sherry Huverkampf. linrbiini Potter. Judy Motes. Jan Worth. Jnn Uurnworth. Back Row : Sylvia HulUli)n»nn. Judy Ljinten. lit-e .Adams. E clyn .AdamM, Lynda (Camber, HuK ' h McMillen. Outstanding University band women constitute the membership of Tau Beta Sigma, a nationally or- ganized band honorary. Heading the list of activities of Tau Beta Sigma is its co-sponsorship with the men ' s band honorary of the annual Band Day festivities. Another activity of the women ' s fraternity consists of making props for the Men ' s Marching Band to be used in the half- time band displays at the home football games. An annual event of Tau Beta Sigma is the presen- tation of a scholarship to the outstanding University band woman. The group hopes to promote the welfare of college bands and to achieve a higher degree of perfection by selecting and performing good music. Evelyn Adams served as president this year, and Hugh McMillen sponsored the group. omen engineers group joins in engineer days This year for the first time the women of Engi- neering School participated in Engineer Days. Al- though they are far outnumbered, the Society of Women Engineers has entered in many activities connected with Engine School, including functions with men ' s honoraries and participation in the Slide Rule Follies. The Colorado chapter is one of the three student chapters of this professional society. They share this distinction with two other eastern schools. The women engineers were hostesses at the Engi- neer Days picnic and were also in charge of profes- sional exhibits. Leading the group this year was Linda Hagaman, president. Sponsors for 1958-59 were Betty Abeck, Mildred Smith, and Ernest Tovani. tau beta sigma hand women award a scholarship SOCIKT Hi UOMIN I M.IM 1 K.s 1 ront Row: Mrs. Mildred Smith, Miss Hetty Bcik. Second Row: Paula E pinfMa, Marcin Selden. Mary Papp. Back Row: La Von Salyards. Luch Grace Johnston, Robin Rhoda. Marilyn KruKcr. Jo Lynn Sanfent. 199 jfcjJkijyL " I ' KOFKSSIONAL STAFF MKKTS A I IHK SINN MAN HUl SE rvio religious workers association Religious Workers Association, composed of the 15 religious organizations on campus, coordinates religious activities and works toward a better under- standing of the various faiths. The chaplains and faculty sponsors of each of the religious groups form the professional staff. The student branch of RWA, formerly consisting of the president or a representa- tive from each of the many groups, was inactive this year. The professional staff is a coordinating station for exchanging and sharing ideas among the organi- zation ' s member groups. The staff .sponsors informa- tion of a religious nature for University students. They also work with ASUC to promote Religion in Life Week and with the President ' s Committee of Religion in Higher Education. Glenn Kropf heads the professional staff of RWA. RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Rev. Theocioie Sch.ibacker. Father Charles Forsythe. Mr. Clenn Kropf. Rahbi Milton Elef.-int, Miss Claribcl Kendall. liev. Richard Tappatu Second Row: Rev. David Sandall. Mrs. Rus.sell Neale, Mis.s Uaric Whyard. Back Row: Rev. A. B. Patterson, Dr. William Holliday, Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite. Mrs. Donald Halvorson. Miss Carlve HarshbarL ' er. 200 BAPTIST STL ' DENT LNION — Front Kow : Eihei Branhiim, Cliiire CnKte. GcorKenc Heatun. Helene AlCurd, Beverly Keown. Mnry Ciulhne, Suniin Woodwurtt. Jean Jones. Bark Row; i ' ,i ry Hellmiin. Jero ' Berry, Honald Roussclle, Tony Jones, Richard Ca cle, Te-tse Chanjf. Charles Chiyton, Larry Pletchcr, Muerncr Harvey. RovrtT HnK ks. baptist union members enjoy three retreats HI SV WOKK Baptist Student Union is organized in conjunc- tion with the Broadway Baptist Church in Boulder and is a nationally affiliated organization. The group coordinates Baptist student activities with the local Baptist church and brings them together in fellow- ship. Members of the Baptist Student Union enjoyed three retreats during the year. The first, held in September, was for the purpose of planning activi- ties for the coming year and also to acquaint new members of BSU with the organization and its mem- bers. The second, held in January, included BSU chapters from other schools in a wide area of the Southwest and was primarily a religious retreat. The third retreat, held at the end of the year after election of officers, was for the purpose of training new officers. BSU also sponsored a fellowship dinner each Sunday night. These dinners were planned and managed by the members of BSU. Morning devo- tions during weekdays were another activity in which members of the Union participated. Leading BSU was Bert Cagle, president. Faculty sponsor was Mr. Roger Brooks and Pastor-Advisor was the Reverend E. J. Speegle. ROGER miLLIAMS HDUSE BflraSTSTUDENTCENTEl future home of S University Baptist Church center NEW STUDENT CENTER 1 " HI lilll.T 201 iZl x i CANTERBURY CLUB — Front Row; l ' iibt:ina Ve i,e . Claience Lanudon. Huyh Welsh, Robert Speer, Father A. B. Patterson. Cerould Kinn. Robert Hale. Second Row: Sue McDaniel. Sue Tomhave. Diane Silcott, Janet Miller, Helen Caldwell. Rt. Rev. Joseph S. Minnis. Diane Fields. Carol Rife. Linda Rowland. Claudia Rook. Ann Phelan. Third Row: Stewart Meyers. Ellyn Evarts, Lynda Gaml er, Mary Ensi rn. Geor re Manuel. Arthur Jaquith, Ann GraKP. David Mackie. Sue Minnis, Joseph Mitinis, Duane Rol erts. James Wilson. Roberta Anderson. Judith Campbell, Debby Hansen. Susan Fletcher. Mitzi Erickson, Donna Rittenhouse. Back Row: F. M. Schmitka. Joe Bell. Elliot Skinner. Eu ene Reynolds. William Minnis, Lee Talbot, Andrew Hanson, Ed ar Jepson. Charles Albi, Mark Brown. Allen Johnson, James Monteith, William Stevens. Ronald Daniels, John Kendrick. ST. AIDANS CHAI ' EL A LOUNGE FOR STUDY IN THE CENTER canterbury club fall retreat held near estes park Canterbury Club, the Episcopalian fellowship, offers to students and faculty of the University an integration of higher education with the Christian religion. The Chapel of St. Aidan and the Bishop Ingley Episcopal Center are the meeting places for instruc- tion classes, recreation, and meditation. It is here that the Canterbury Club members gather for weekly Sunday evening dinners and programs. Stu- dents may take part in Communion every evening during Lent at the center. Heading the list of activities is the annual fall retreat held near Estes Park. In addition, a camp is held in the spring for the women members of Canter- bury Club. Highlighting special events of the group was the Christmas program performed by the Canterbury Choir and recorded over Boulder ' s radio station, KBOL. The Reverend A. B. Patterson coordinates both the religious and social activities of the club, and Bill Minnis served as president of the group. 202 christian science organization group hosts rikv speakers By means of the national Christian Science organ- ization on campus, students are able to keep in contact with their church and to participate in Chris- tian Science activities. The purpose of the organization is to -provide a channel through which the members of the college I ' inmunity can participate in activities pertaining to the Christian Science church. Activities of the club include testimonial meetings every Tuesday evening, special lectures by note- worthy persons and events honoring Religion In Life Week speakers. Christian Science Organization members make the church publication. The Christian Science Moni- tor, availabl e to the entire student body by placing it in Norlin Library and in the UMC Browsing Room on campus. Leading the group this year were Peter List, president; Karen Smith, secretary, John Parsons, treasurer, and Dr. Gordon H. Barker, sponsor and vice president. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANI ATION — Front Row: l oc Keller. Hnrrell Hurst, Martin Tucher, Second Row: John P:irsons. Hellie Willard. Peter List. Karen Smith. Gordon Barker. Jean Gibson. Back Row: Eileen Cline, Sara Henderson. Claribel Kendall, Harvey flad. Candy McCoIlum, Mary Owen Miller, Cant Menefee. deseret members initiate ivajfle party Deseret Club, an affiliation of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, is a comparatively new organization at the University. The group met weekly this year on Sunday eve- nings to hear speakers such as Dr. Omer Stewart, who spoke on the Peonia religion. Other events enjoyed by the group included a trip to the High Altitude Observatory with faculty sponsor Dr. Grant Athay. At another meeting, the sponsor also showed the group films of his recent trip to Europe and Russia. Highlighting the Desert social events were several dances and a waffle party in the fall. The group uses such activities as a means for promoting fellow- ship between church members and the students. Officiating the group this year were Richard Jones, president; Larry Chandler, vice president, and Sandy Sanderson, secretary and treasurer. DESERET CLUB- I r, mi Wanda Jones. Second Row ; V.auKhn Johnson, Mack iktwa.- is, L;trry Chandler, Jay Barrus. Back Row: Dennis Tippets. Hollis Johnson, James Gardner, Richard Jones. James Scorup, Doutrlns Parker. 203 GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: John Vanover, L. Frank Scheer. Second Row: Ann Grezelta, Harold Anderson. Mrs. Harold Anderson, Mrs. Theodore Schabacher. Marvin Wolslcben. J. Norris Durham, E!na Mae Weerts, Ronald Heckman, Loren Otto. Third Row: Marsha Wold, Jane Goodman, Lauriel Braun, Gladys Durham. Elli Haar, Gerald Hoermann. Hal Schoenbeck, Rev. Theodore Schabacher. Beverly Bunjes. Betty Purcell, Irene Manchester, Gai! Bahnson. Sharron Voorheea, Mavis Schmidt. Back Row: Ronald Weber. Harlan McConnell. Raymond Liesman, Eric Schoenbeck, Frank Weinhold, Roger Kleen, Fred Reynolds, Richard Clark, Dennis Rundall, Weldon Dahlke, George Eggers. Martin Esch. gamma delta .▲. luther club group makes religious displays club sponsors weekly coffee hour Furthering Christian service and Christian knowledge through the Grace Lutheran Church is the main purpose of Gamma Delta, a national organi- zation. Activities of the group include bi-weekly Friday night social events, picnics, swimining, Christmas Caroling, and building displays at Christmas and Easter. The group meets on Sunday evenings for a supper followed by a program designed to find the ideals which will make college life meaningful to the mem- bers. Included in the program are speeches by both laymen and clergymen. Leading Gamma Delta were Norris Durham, president; and Dr. Harold Anderson, sponsor. Strengthening and sustaining members through the use of the Bible is the main aim of the Luther Club, an organization for Lutheran students attend- ing the University. A coffee hour on Thursday afternoons, Sunday morning discussion groups and Bible study on Tues- day nights are prominent on the club ' s activity agenda for the week. HighUghting the organization ' s activities are the Sunday evening meetings at the Luthern Student Center. The meetings feature a group supper, speeches and discussions. Don Halvorson served as president, and Ray Danielsen was treasurer. Dr. Paul Hultquist was the sponsor for the club this year. 204 LUTHER CLUB — Front Row: Ken Scull, Dawn Eskildsen, Don Halvorson, Sandra Storm, Ray Danielsen. Second Row: Donna Danielsen, Jan Stauder, Sandra Solheim, Carol Gauther. Karen Guthals. Janet Petersen, Jean Geissler. Carol Streamer. Robert Zimmerman. Ir ing Schuartz. Back Row: James Wise, Jim Talcott, Robert Koerber, Ernie Doughman. Paul Young, Paul Reimers. Joh n Salzman. Darrell Fedde, Donald Bauman. I hillel foundation group performs Israeli folk dances Religious, social, and cultural activities are spon- sored throughout the year by the B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation for Jewish students. This organization, affiliated with the National B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foun- dation, is similar to those found on many other col- lege campuses. It is sponsored by the adult fraternal organization, B ' nai B ' rith. The new Hillel House, at which all activities sponsored by the Hillel Foundation are held, is a source of pride for the members of this group. Stu- dents are invited to attend regular meetings, reli- gious functions, or executive council meetings during the week. The club sponsors religious services as well as classes in Hebrew. Yiddish, and Jewish his- torical and intellectual writings. The Hillel Foundation is also very proud of its folk dancing group, which specializes in Israeli dances. Sunday nights are devoted to socializing, suppers, and guest speakers talking on subjects both secular and religious. One of the important purposes of the Hillel Foun- dation is to give Jewish students an opportunity to celebrate Jewish holidays away from home. Lew Hellerstein served as president, and Pro- fessor Isaac Bacon was facultv advisor. SSK.AKlNi; A UlTK UKKOUK [liK lllllll I l rM. I ' lIni.kWl HlLl.KL tIKlIU AT HilDAV KVKMSt; SAIIHATH SKKVICES HILLKL FOINDATION — Front Row; Paula Mnskin. Anne SuMman. Lew Hellerstein, Warren Rosenber r, Rabbi Milton H. Elefant, Raymonde Indesh. Sec- ond Rn« : . ..rr.y K.i ;rniMi. Bertie Oavidaon. Brenda Baines. Kay Klein. Ann (lold. Ila Rose BlumberK. Sandra Koplik. Back Ro w: Lee Rudofsky, Stan ' : ' H Pred. Ben Cohen. Stu Singer. Dan Roberts, Hal Brodsky, Steve Nnimnn. 205 kappa phi yule log service highlights year Kappa Phi is a nationally organized fraternity for Methodist college women. Kappa Phi provides an opportunity for cultivating friendships and partici- pating in social life on a Christian level. Special events of the group were the Christmas Yule Log Service and the Sweetheart Formal held on Valentine ' s Day. Annual activities of the Meth- odist women consist of a Lenten ceremony entitled " Meal in the Upper Room " and the formal Rose Banquet. At the Banquet, Kappa Phi honors the newly-elected officers and graduating seniors. Helping in the church nursery and working in hospitals are service projects of the organization. Devotionals, worship services, and business meet- ings were centered around this year ' s theme, " Ours to Choose. " Through working together in these activities and with the Wesley Foundation, Kappa Phi trains its members to become active church women. Marcia Plitt served as president of Kappa Phi, and Jeanette Bell was the group ' s sponsor. I CHRISTMAS PARTY TIME AT THE NEW WESLEY CENTER 206 KAPPA PHI — Front Row: Phyllis Miller. Marilena Hayes. Barbara Williams. Laura Jean Goreski, Dennise Waters. Judy Martini, Kay Armstrong:. Second Row: Mrs. William Bell. I iane Chesnut. Haunani Rapo70. Marcia PHtt, Maxine Becker. Sharon Kolhe, Betty Harrison. Third Row: Mrs. Glenn Kropf, Betty Reinoehl. Kareen Loudermilk. Judy Van Thun. Brenda Hawley, Uosemai-y McColm, Nan Barnett. Beverly Howard, Darlene Hocking. Back Row: Jeanne Hilt, Jean Hulse. Beverly Little, Gail Burton, Nancy Wright, Linda Beher. Jan Fitzgerald, Diana Shelton. roger Williams fellowship project held in denver Roger Williams Fellowship, affiliated with the American Baptist Student Fellowship, provides the opportunity for Baptist students at the University to take part in religious and social activities. The fellowship ' s weekly programs and meetings include Sunday morning study classes at the Baptist Student Center, Sunday evening suppers followed by programs, and weekday meetings and discussion groups. Highlighting the year ' s activities was the week- end work and study project held at the Denver Christian Center. Other activities enjoyed by the group were the annual fall retreat at James Park near Ward, Colorado, the Thanksgiving and Easter breakfasts, and the Regional Baptist Student Move- ment Conference. The relationship that the Roger Williams Fellow- ship has with the First Baptist Church of Boulder encourages students to become more interested in the church. Greater meaning is given to the chief goal of the organization which is to train students to live beneficial and meaningful lives while in college. Gary Conner served as president of Roger Wil- liams Fellowship, and Charles Nilon and the Rev- erend Richard Tappan were the group ' s advisors. DISCLSSIO.N OKOLl ' 111.1. 1) .M THK STLDK.NT CK.NTKR STIDKNTS WOHSIIII- IN THK STl DKNT IKMKK ( H.AI ' KI, ROGER WILUAMS FELLOWSHIP — Front Row: Jim Mills. Tom Roberts. Dick Leslie. Cnry Conner. Dave Mnrtj. Cnrlyslc DouKlns. Bob Burris. L.irry Dillon. R.ilph Tennant. Second Row: Bill Conner. M.Trth.i Phipi.s, Exie Stafford. Linda Schuessler, Pearl S i cr. Raima Storms, Mary Lou Peterson, Lou BurKert, P. ' il Snnford. Janet Duncan. Ttunne Hyovalti. Third Row; Rev, Richard Tappan, Ann Stonekinpr, Jenn Be Ifonl. Lynda Brewer, Daria Jackson, Linda Carter. Beverly Jordan. Diane Jackson. Judy Smith. Pat Romine, Sherr ' Hnverkami f. Dr. Harold Jensen. Bark Row: Myron Chnrticr, Nonnan Meek. Jim Van Liere, Frank Swfcley. Vernon Chartier. r avid Peterson. John .Anderscm. Richard Plcmons. Jack Yount;. John Saunders. Ronnie Dixon. CHEKYL SMITH, SPIRITUAL CHAIRMAN CATHOLIC STUDENTS WORSHIP AT ST. THOMAS AQUINAS ne man club group starts series of classes Newman Club, a student organization affiliated with the Catholic Church, is sponsoring this year the Newman Institute Series — a series of classes con- ducted by professors from the University and priests of the St. Thomas Aquinas Church. Classes include such topics as Survey of Scriptures, Christian Ori- gins, Problems of Church History, and Readings in Early Christian Literature. Newman Club has also begun a new program designed to bring together students with the same major and religion. A beginning was made this year with these groups in the formation of a Science Guild and a Nurses ' Guild. Newman Club also sponsors social functions as an important part of the club ' s activities. During the year members of Newman Club held skating parties, skiing parties, picnics, dances, and theater parties to Denver. Speakers at bi-weekly Newman Club meetings have included Professor Kane of the English Depart- ment and Professor Rainey of the Education Depart- ment. Leading Newman Club this year was John Musci- ano, president; Ernest Tovani, Miss Helen Kyle, and Harold Kane were sponsors of the group. I NEWMAN CLUB — Front Row: Bill Hartman. Les Kulhanek. Gar Pettijohn. Pat Stacey. Larry Lonjfstreth. Phil Hays. Ray Schutte, Thomas Hess. John Alvarez, Ceri Skolout. Second Row; Mai-y Moyer, Ilona MacDermott. Mar rie Malloy, Janie Cliacomini, Loretta Lonpo. Jackie Farley. Jo Lynn Sarvrent, Patricia I eerin c. Dotty Shaffer, Ann Federer, Virginia Bass. Diane Slronj.:. Third Row: Leo Lujan, Mac Maciszewski. Larry Utke, Jerry Lollitje, Jim Fatter, Cher ' ) Smith, John Velleco, Marilyn Kratzer, Father Theodore, John Musciano. Rian McMiiUin, Robert O ' Such. James Davidson, Skip Matthews, Shirley Hueftle. Jean Zaverbales, Carole Root. Back Row: Tom (Gibson, Dale Foyerty, Gerard Anderson, Donald Tesitor, Samuel Anpulo, Ray Keehan, Bob Connelly. Carlos Cortinaz, Stan Oliner, Gerald Haley, Allen Nossaman, Art Simmons. Kenneth Carieno. Ed Shallenberner, Marshall Fields, Dave Werlz. 208 Lesley foundation methodist roup sponsors outstandhv o ucst speakers Wesley Foundation is one of over 160 such or- ganizations on state university campuses. Each one of these groups is a part of the national Methodist student movement. Among the activities of Wesley Foundation are the Sunday morning forums. Two of the outstand- ing people who came to speak at these were Dr. Walter Orr Roberts of the High Altitude Observa- tory and Dr. Williams of the Iliff Seminary. Sunday evening Eat-A-Bite programs are designed for both fellowship and worship. Wesley Firesides is another of the many popular activities. Such people as Hazel Barnes of the clas- sics department, Howard Higman of the sociology department, and Donald Brotzman, lawyer and poli- tician, were featured. The purpose of Wesley Foundation is to promote fellowship in a social setting along with intellectual striving for a higher reality and spiritual growth in an atmosphere of worship. Other activities include mid-week vespers, Fri- day evening parties, and weekly classes on the Meth- odist doctrine. Choir, drama, and intramural pro- grams along with retreats are also offered by Wesley Foundation. CATHERIN ' U AT THE PIANO IN THE NEW STUDENT CENTER M, N .Ml.l ll.!l.l. .l .-.ilia. .SI L1..MLK i.Dt.Vll.lJ . . lii .-fKKi.r WESLEY FOUNDATION — Front Row: Snndy Lee Mueller. Ma. ine Becker. Larry Rice, Richard Wallis. Ed Shelton, Kareen Loudermilk, Brenda Hawley, Judi Gardner. Arthur Simmons. Second Row: Pat Hansman. Janet Gibbon. Lyndra McClain, Kay Armstrong. Joanne Shown, Carolyn Carter, Anita Hosfopd, Sharon Kothc. I enni8e Waters, Carol Franco. Eddie Fninco, Alta Vnsey. Third Row: James Johnson. Jean Hulse, Haunnni Raix zo. M.ircia Plitt, Neoma F lltOD, PeKjry Hopkins. Linda Beher, Kay Clark. Glenda Walton, Sue Anthony. Sheryl Call. Jean Frye. Sue La Voi, Janice Munday. Carol Leaf, Bobbi Anderson, Vera Kropf, Glenn Kropf. Back Row: J. B, Compton, Dnve Grometer. John Cross. Galen Zinn. Eric Enwall, J. 0. Rosenbek. Lorenz Schultz, Dan Nickelson. Kerrait Peters, Carl Curtis, Stewart Woodward, Donald Malone, Paul Luby, J. R. Keener. Don Hulse. 209 -t --♦ FUN. FELLOWSini ' CHARACTERIZE WESTMINSTER MEETINGS Westminster fellowship members travel to work camp and missions in the southivest Westminster Fellowship, the Presbyterian stu- dent group, held Sunday evening meetings at the First Presbyterian Church. These get-togethers in- cluded dinner, devotions and a program featuring a guest speaker with a discussion period following. Guided discussion groups during the week were an- other vital part of the program. Among the special events during the year was a work camp at Ghost Ranch in New Mexico which was combined with the annual trip to Indian mis- sions in the Southwest during spring vacation. Ghost Ranch is a Presbyterian camp used primarily for conferences, leadership training, and family use. The main project for the students participating in the work camp was construction of a staff house for the area. The " Y " camp in Estes Park was the site of fall and spring retreats. The many activities on the agenda this year for Westminster Fellowship were under the guidance of Chaplain G. G. Goldthwaite; Carlye Harshbarger, assistant director; and Porky Manown, president. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP — Front Row: G. G. GoWthwaite. Ron Wilson, Harrison Miller, Bill Little. Tom Groves. Robert Neher, Carlye Harshbarger. Second Row: Judy PodKe, Shirley Corey. Jean Carpenter, Mary Lou Whipps. Lanita Spanner, Mary Papp, Glenda Powell. Judy Retz. Lenora Williamson. John Lozier. Third Row: Gay Woodruff. Ginper Peters. Linda Gilman, Leslie Mclntyre, Barbara Porter. Janet Tiller. (Jail Johnson. Nancy Barnes. Mar e S;iitzer. Pat Smith. Judy RiKhter, Joni Jeter. Pat Anderson. Allen Newman. Marty Hudson. Fourth Row: Zona Hambrick. Susan Hills. Janet Bonnema. Harold Flanders. Duane Smith. Kathy Hile, Gae M:iyer. Myrna Criswell, Georj e Ann Krumsick. Kay Pettijjrew, Robert Brown. Porky Manown. Carolyn Jemison, Robert Sieck. Kenneth Crabtree. Helen Bair. Back Row: Charles Campbell. John Preston. Roy Watanabe. Bill Lorah. Lew Van Sant. Bruce Barber, Rick Gerhard. Mat Gilliam. William Poley. Lyle Warrick. Bob Fokk. Dwight Johnson. David Huphes. Stephen Chitwood. Pete Heller. Gary Janda. fjS Jk a CL 210 associated engineering students acs sfxmsors slide ride follies Planning and coordinating all the student activi- ties of the College of Engineering is the job of the Associated Engineering Students. AES is composed of all students buying member- ship cards and serves as the official governing body of the college. Important events scheduled on the group ' s agenda during the year include the annual Slide Rule Follies in the fall, Engineers ' Days, the Engineers ' Picnic and the Engineers ' Ball, which features the crowning of a coed as queen. Sponsoring an open house, an honors convocation, lectures and seminars also kept AES members busy during the year. Members of AES can often be seen picking up pica rulers, rather than their slide rules, to publish the Colorado Engineer and the Transit. John Consoer was president of the executive council which governs AES. Professor William Hanna is the group ' s sponsor. ASSOCIATED ENGINEERING STUDENTS - Ken KurLunan. Gerald Heerman. ■ Bob Branch. William Hanno. associated students of college of music group redecorates school lounge Promoting better student-faculty relations is the primary purpose of the Associate d Students of the College of Music. Acting as a governing body to the students ' of the college, the group is composed of two representatives from each undergraduate class. Although the Associated Students of the College of Music is not a nationally affiliated organization, the group coordinates student functions on campus such as a Homecoming reception and the annual Music School Banquet in the spring. The main project of the organization ' s council this year was the complete redecoration of the student lounge in the college. The council raised money to finance the project by selling coffee and doughnuts at the annual music-reading clinic in January. Council officers during the year were Mrs. Evelyn Adams, president; Owen Metcalf, vice president; Harlan McConnell, secretary-treasurer; and Profes- sor Howard Waltz, sponsor. ASSOCIATED STIDENTS OF THE COLLEGE OF .MUSIC — Front Row: Ann Burt, Evelyn Adair s, Pat Anderson. Back Row: Jerry Polich, Harlan McConnell, Tiny Metcalf, John Buck, Leonard DifCKS. 21 HAL TAMBLYN ON THE STRING BASS Four separate bands, each with its own function, comprise the University Band. The Marching Band plays for home football games, basketball games, and track meets. This year the band traveled to the University of Missouri to play for the migration game. The Concert Band is composed of approximately 100 men and women who give a winter and spring concert for the University. The spring concert is given in conjunction with the May Festival Concert in which the University choirs and orchestra also participate. Forty members of the Concert Band are selected to make up the Little Concert Band. The Varsity Band is a training band to help pre- pare musicians for the Concert Band. Hugh McMil- len is director of the entire group of bands. university bands four separate hands serve the university THE TRIMPET TRILLS A LONG REST FOR THE TROMBONE SECTION 212 CONCERT BAND — Flutes: Evelyn Adams. Phyllis West, David Bolton, Duane Heidenreich, Ann Taylor. Barbara Potter. Oboes: Neal Olsen. Jane Weignnd. Bob Speer. Clarinets: J:iy O ' Leary, Karen I wis, Bob Jeffries, Norman Lewark, Ken Kopatich, George Smeltzer. Ann Burt. Stanley Schecter, EuRene Reynolds, Mildred Zado, Alan Stanek. Lynda (lamber. Steve Work. !Larr ' Perkins. Richard Harlan, Stuart Singer, Dick Sweetman. Larry McGee, Candy Hertneky. Betty Robinson, Frank Horejsi, John Kiteley. Bass Clarinets: Jerry Hirsch, Stewart Jackson, Carl Curtis, J. B. Compton. Douglas Parrish, Art Armstrong, Russell Bedford. Bassoons: Jan Wroth. Ken Weichel, Leonard Diggs. Saxophones: Sylvia Halldorson, John Smeltzer, Jo Ellen Grant, Duane Kramer, Dick Cross, Dave Higbee. Cornets: Erik Erickson, Bob Demmon, Bob Sieck, David Martin, Jon Bauman, James Bragg, Mike Sweetman. Ralph Tennant. Kent Robertson. TrumpeL : Ron Hart, Ron Alford. Ivan Simmons. Trombones: Dave Eggleston, (ialen Zinn, John Cleary. Ron Gough, Perry Kelley, Brian Albers, Meryl Wamhoff. French Horns: Jan Burnworth. Lyle Warrick. Al Davis. Sandra McMillen. Judy Motes, Jerry Polich, David Martz. Tubas: Owen Metcalf, Dale Brinker, Dave Wheeler, Joe Shidler. String Bass: Hal Tamblyn. Baritones: Randy Coleman. Larry Henderson. Dan Fuvzi. Percussion: Judy Larsen. Denny Searlc, Charlie Watts. Larry Johnson, Mona Lambach, Gene Pollart. Directors: Hugh McMillen. Frank Baird, Alden McKinley. buff flying club cluWs own lyUine facilitates low cost fhin Flying at the lowest possible cost is the goal for members of the Buff Flying Club. Each member has a share of stock in the club plane which enables him to fly as often as he likes on a sharing basis. Flight instruction is offered at reduced cost by club President Carl Bates, a licensed instructor. The club owns its own equipment and is incorporated — which provides for lower rates in learning to fly and in gettmg a private pilot ' s license. Buff Flying Club ' s main goal is to provide in- expensive flying for its members and to improve their flying ability. The club also gives pointers on safety in flying and offers ground training to new members. An air meet was planned for the club at which two types of competition were held. Spot landing, the first contest, consisted of landing a plane as close to a given spot as possible. The second part of the competition was bomb dropping. Later in the year speakers and movies were planned for regular meet- ings. Carl Bates served as president of Buff Flying Club in 1958-59, and Leif Lome was sponsor for the group. JOK lilU CK AND BOB Y. TKS WASH THK T-CKAH FORMER PRESIDKNT ELMER CRANTON PREPARES TO ASCEND BIFF FLYING CLVB — Front Row: Jim InRrnm. Carl Bates. Joe Bruce. Robert Bolerjnck. Second Row: Garry Weber. Robert Swanson, Dick Constant. Phil Priestley. Arthur Kutchera. Back Row: Robert Brun. Elmer Cranton. Duane Coons. Edward Robinson. GRIFFITH WINNKRS: OUnVAU KONNESTAD, ROBERTA WATERSTON A I.I. THE CONVENIENCES buff ski club sponsors ivarren miller movies Buff Ski Club gives University students the op- portunity to enjoy a perfect combination of sun, fun, fellowship, skiing, and the Red Ram in Georgetown. The club inaintains a cabin at Winter Park and a lodge at Georgetown. The ski club ' s activities are not, however, limited to the .ski slopes. Even those few on crutches can enjoy bi-monthly meetings which feature such skiers as Buddy Werner as guest speakers. During February the club played host to Warren Miller and his ski movies. The proceeds from this movie went toward the sponsorship of the Jimmy- Griffith Memorial Cup Race, a regularly occurring event. The club also sponsors an annual intramural race at Winter Park and a Southern Rocky Moun- tain meet at Loveland Basin. In addition, the club each year provides a scholarship for the outstanding member of the freshman ski team. m.A .INi; A TRAIL IN POWDER Bl ' FF SKI CLUB — Front Row: Nancy Proctor. K.lrcn Dendahl. Fleta Cocke. Second Row: Cliff Snivoly. Kippy Sylvester. Mnry Miller, Pinne O ' nrinn. Bob Holden. Back Row: Mnr ' Ellen Hancy. Judy Meyer, John Clark. Sally Fasoii. Ilnl. Chuk. Fred Rnbc. Al Roser. 214 1 1 ca I ico and boots dancers o on the ruud " One and three, square through, then look out man, here comes your corner. Left allemande, " is the call heard whenever Calico and Boots gathers. The group, the Uni ersity ' s square dance club, sponsors the weekly All School Square Dance every week at the University Memorial Center and co- sponsors an intercollegiate square dance party with clubs at Greeley and Fort Collins. Calico and Boots also gives many performances for campus groups, public schools, state and national festivals and television shows. The team additionally danced for audiences in St. Louis, Kansas City and Phoenix this year. Leading the club this year were Harbert Gilbert, president, and Bob Working, vice president. Faculty members Charlotte Irey, Frances Bascom, George Dobbins and Jack Twombly sponsored the organiza- tion. GIRLS GO AIKBOK.NK AGAIN CALICO AND BOOTS — Front Row: Carrenter. F ' rances Kirk, Beverly Wriffht, Betty Second Row: John Alvarez, Kathleen Dennis, William Cawlfield, Lorelte Urbanek. I uane BurKeaon. Mary Auer. Third Row: Jackie Owen, Tony DeBell, Gail Early, Harold Schaller, Laura Ridinsfor. Harbert Gilbert. Fourth Row: Sue Henderson, Ross Robbins, Susan Stearly, Daniel A, Kirk, Bob Workintf, Kay Clark. Back Row: Jean Hulse, Leo Hotz, Beryl Braniff, Harry Probert, Charles Henderson, George Dobbins. 215 C BAR U RIDERS IN WESTERN TOGGERY bar u PLAYING BROOM POLO DURING A GYMKHANA riding club takes pack trips The Thanksgiving pack trip and a horse show in the spring are the two main events of the C Bar U Riding Club. The pack trip is open to everyone at the University. Riders go by horseback to Neder- land and stay at a ranch for four days of leisure and fun. The horse show is open to the public, and en- tries are received from all over the state. C Bar U Riding Club is for the student who is interested in and enjoys horseback riding. The group tries to cultivate an interest in all forms of horse handling. Other activities of the group include various rides through the mountains and games on horse- back, known as gymkhanas. C Bar U also gives a Christmas and Thanksgiving party. During the winter when time for riding is limited because of weather conditions, the club schedules speakers and movies. Another event which the mem- bers anticipate each winter is attending the National Western Stock Show ' s final championship perform- ance. John Leinberger served as president of the group, and Mary Roberts and Kenneth Hammond were the sponsors. C BAR U RIDING CLUB — Front Row: Earlene Kincery, Vic Twiggs, John Leinberger, Leslie Lastlake. Second Row: Jea Ellies, Deborah Hard, Ann Bildzukewicz, Liz KirminBham. Jean Hesler. Third Row: Sarah Whitman, Phoebe Eshleman. Ginger Benson, Peggy Page, Linda Isaly, Gail Welch. Back Row: Marjorie Hess, Lauriel Braun, Ervin Kau, Theo iore Makarewicz, M. J. Colebrook, Paula Woi-stell. 216 cosmo club fosters intciiuukmal fellowship Providing a meeting place for both American and foreign students is the function of the Cosmo- pohtan Club. Various club activities consist of short educational movies and variety programs given by people from countries all over the world. Speeches and discussions given by University professors add to the diversity of programs spon- sored by the Cosmo Club. Coffee hours, dances, and picnics are planned throughout the year, and the food for these is often typical of a specific foreign country. The Cosmopolitan Club is nationally organized and tries to further international fellowship, respect, and mutual understanding between countries. Inter- national understanding is the hope and goal of the Cosmo Club. Members of this organization are encouraged also to appreciate the varied cultures of the world through the group ' s social acti vities. Andre Sammoury of Lebanon was president of the Cosmo Club this year. Yvette Sole from Hun- gary was treasurer. George Hundley was sponsor of the group in 1958-59. A COSMOPOLITAN CONVERSATION COSMO COFFEE HOUR COSMOPOLITAN CLIB — Front Row: Al Culpin. Glenda Walton. Turjnit Gokyiirit. Janet Bonnema, Peter Dietie. Yvette Sole. Andre Sammoury. Beverly WriKht. Soma Vim. Thomas Hsueh. Lee Shropshire. Second Row: Ann Stonekinfr. Nelda Leslie. Pat Cor -, Nicolas Nadolsky. Mohammad Fardanesh. Carla de Haan. Ahmad Taleh. Kathleen Ellin haus. (ieortre Hundley, Maxine Becker. Anna Morjjan. Job deOroot. Tokumitsu Uza. Third Row; Dave Wood. Jean Bedford. Jerri (larner. John Cieslewicx. LuIse{:Ked .Memayyehw. (jordon Bernius, Guenther Merkel. Carolyn Twinem. Joseith Warner, Duska Hildenbrandt. HeiKe Dordal. Jake Berookhim, Charlotte Vedeler. Laila Chri8ten.sen, Howard Leslie. K. C. Eapen, HurH Welsh. Carol Ann Johnson, Frank Kreith. Back Row: Jose YzaKuirre. Fred Enssle, Susan Austin, Mary Iverson, William Holladay. Mary Lee Harley. Werner Behrens. Mona Replogle. Ola Bant?, Carl Crunkemeyer, Wilhelm Kull. Robert Bennett. Gincer Benson. Per Gulen. Havard Aas. C. W. Christensen. Phirtu Sinph, J,imcs Apostalos, Jorma Riihima.i. o - 217 OVERLOOKINC; I.AKKS NKAR NKDERLAND hiking club hikers enjoy recreation in Colorado mountains Heavy boots, warm clothes, and knapsacks are brought out each weekend as members of the Hiking Club take camping trips, overnights, and ski and snowshoe trips to many areas in the Rocky Mountain region. The Hiking Club, not a nationally affiliated organization, has been very active during the year with a variety of mountain sports. The snowshoe trips to Jones Pass and Wild Basin are remembered well by members of the Hik- ing Club, who have explored most of the western slope of the Rockies in Colorado. House parties and steak fries were the order of the day when the Hik- ing Club packed up and went to Estes Park or Granby for two days of hiking fun. Ski trips, too, are popular with members of the Hiking Club. During the year the group attended ski meets and races and did some skiing at many of the areas near Boulder. Leading the club this year was Jim Bailey, presi- dent; assisted by Dottie Jones, secretary; and Bob Logan, manager. HIKING CLUB — Front Row: Evelyn Muriihey, Jim Biiiley. Mar e Hess. Second Row: Martin Schiller, Bob LoKan. Joe LLschka. Janet Gibbon. Dick Schw.-irtz. Back Row; Mark ' e Teich. Tom Nielsen. Pat Younp. Joel Muzzy. Charles Sonber r. Charles Borland. Pave Jarrett. 218 isa independent students host national convention The Independent Students ' Association has spent most of its efforts this year in developing an ef- fective leadership training program. Sixteen stu- dents were selected from those who applied to take part in the program, which was under the direction of Bruce Gar ' er. Trainers for the program were Ron Barnes, Jim Quigley, Paul Kopecky, Ron Williams, and Bob Clapp. The sixteen participants received training in leadership skills and group skills. At the end of the regular program, the group de- cided to study more fully the ways in which they could apply the skills they had learned to the over- all campus extracurricular and cocurricular pro- gram. ISA at the University received word in Novem- ber that they had been chosen to host the 1959 Na- tional Indep endent Students ' Association Conven- tion. The convention sets policies and determines programs for National ISA during the coming year. Jerry Chapman directed the convention, which was held March 18-21. Schools from all over the nation sent representatives to CU for this convention. ISAS I ' KK.SIDENT BOB CLAPP contributes many hours working for the independent students. INDEPENDENT STLDENTS ASSOCIATION — Uft to Right: Judith Willison. Jerry Chapman. Robert Clapp, Mary June Iverson. HIi Hnar. Clifford (inrdner. 219 HUI O ' HAWAII— Front Row: C.eorpe Akamine. Esther Miyamoto, Lorraine Yoshimori, Haunani Kay Rapozo. Dawn M. Matsuoka, Bdwin T. Teruya. Sec- ond Row: Clarence Nishi, James F. Zane, Donald S. Oumi, Francis T. O awa, AI Murukoshi, Ernest L. Yuzon. Back Row : Wendell Akita, Richard Naka- shima, Allen Harvey Smith. George Iwasaki, Donald Shigeto Nil, Roy T. Watanabe, Leroy Se awa. i hui o ' ha a ii .▲. kenk u islanders present hawaiian luau Japanese club has shinnen en kai Students from Hawaii, and those who wish they were, compose Hui O ' Hawaii. The organization helps the islanders adjust to life on an American campus and promotes interest and understanding between Hawaiian students and the United States. Since Hawaiians enjoy snow as much as Colo- radans, the members held skiing parties during the holidays and skating parties throughout the winter. They also participated in basketball tournaments and functions with the Hawaiian Club from Colorado State College. Officiating were Clarence Nishi, president; Don- ald Nii and Haunani Rapozo, secretaries, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Failor, sponsors. Japanese is the key word to the activities of the Kenkyu Club. The projects and activities the group undertakes every year are designed to provide students with a way to learn more about Japan through the use of fihns, lectures and panel discussions on the culture and customs of that country. Kenkyu also sponsors social activities such as picnics, bowling tournaments, intramural participa- tion and functions. On January 18, the club held its aimual Shinnen En Kai dinner to celebrate the Japanese New Year. Richard Yamaguchi, president, and Dr. E. Swisher, sponsor, led the club this year. JAPANESE KENKYU — Front Row; Michiko Sakamoto, Rose Chikuma. June M.itsuda, Jeanette Taprawa, Gail Hanamura, Lilian Kawamoto. Second Row: Viola Uoizaki, Charlotte Konishi, Mary Miyauchi, Hiroko Miyake, Florence Miy;ike. Hidee Kinoshita, Katie Nakaoka, Harumasa Ito. Back Row: Carl Yorimoto, Ted Kitayama, Richard Yamai;uchi, Tom Muroya, Koichi Ayaki, Victor Suzuki, Robert Fujimoto, Eiji Horiuchi, Dr. Earl Swisher, Toshio Nakayama. 220 judo club team competes with other schools Ippon, wazaari, and yuseigashi are Japanese terms known to persons familiar with the art, or sport of judo. The Judo Club at the University is composed of men who are especially interested in the sport. The group meets twice each week to prac- tice under the direction of Bill Smith, instructor. Each year the Judo Club picks a team of five men who compete with other clubs from schools and cities in the Southwest. This year the group planned meets with Kansas State University, Nebraska University, Denver University, and the Air Force Academy. A highlight of the year came with the Triangular Meet in which teams from Denver, Phoenix, Lincoln, Nebr., Salt Lake City and CU participated. The Judo Club also gives exhibitions for civic organizations in Denver, Boulder, and Estes Park. Leading the Judo Club in 1958-59 were Tony Gora, treasurer; Jerry Smart, captain; and Bob Good, co-captain. Capt. Chester Gilbert sponsored the group. c c C? ' ' ' r , - p v.v- 1 ( t M if JUDO CLUB— Front Row: Bill Smith, J.Tiy Smi- S,. . ,,.) . 1 Driscoll, Charles Selkirk, Geortre Cerrone. Tony (iom, Kaijih Kr;ii7.. c.jfini Ciffin. Terry Curinnton. Back Row : Joel Sano. Henry Howe. Dave Schroeder, Art Brndy, Norm CInsen, Dave Mortenson. Pete Myers, Richard Grill, Bob Good. theta lambda home ec sophomore is honored Organized in 1947, Theta Lambda, honorary home economics fraternity, has been active since that time in the promotion of interest in home economics. This group which is a local organization, requires members to be junior or senior women with a grade average of three point or above. Each year the members of Theta Lambda honor an outstanding sophomore home economics major. The recipient of this annual award in 1958-59 was Pat Elhs. Her name is inscribed on a plaque in the Home Economics department. Sponsored by Professor Ruth Blair of the Home Economics department, Theta Lambda each year en- courages professional interest among its members in the field of home economics. Its primary purpose is to encourage scholarship among the students en- rolled in the department at the University. THETA LAMBDA — Front Ro» : Patricia Ellis. Back Row; June Richtnrik, Alice Kr ]tsin(7er. 221 SOCK ' N BUSKIN — Front Row: Diane Malley, Stuart Coffee. Barbara Skeen. Joyce Chapin. Mia Davidson. Back Row: Julianne Purse. Patricia Reid. Bill Wilkinson. Mort Shuman, Bob KellopK. George Williams. sock ' n buskin .▲. festival chorus talented group gives cu days show over 200 voices hlend in song One of the better known talent groups on campus is Sock ' n Buskin, especially remembered for its annual CU Days show. Members of Sock ' n Buskin also give benefit shows in the Denver hospitals and orphanages for the purpose of stimulating alumni club activities. This busy group performed on the average of at least one show a month during the year and often gave two or more. An innovation this year for Sock ' n Buskin was a workshop, primarily for the purpose of helping individual members develop their talent with the help of faculty advice and criticism. Leading the group were Barbara Skeen, presi- dent, and Virginia Haynes, secretary. David GUs- marm was the faculty sponsor. During the 1958-59 season, the Festival Chorus presented Handel ' s Israel in Egypt in December, and Mozart ' s Vespers and Beethoven ' s Mount of Olives in March. Since its founding in 1947, this active group has been presenting several choral concerts each year. Composed of University students, faculty and Boulder citizens, the chorus is under the direction of Professor Berton Coffin of the Music School. Festival Chorus has a membership of over 200 and meets every Thursday night to rehearse the current program. Tryouts for the chorus are held at the beginning of each year. The chorus is sponsored by the faculty members of the University ' s Music School. THE FESTIVAL CHORUS ON THE STAGE OF MACKY AUDITORIUM IN THE DECEMBER PERFORMANCE OF HANDEL ' S " ISRAEL IN EGYPT. " 4 f; ____;_l ' l _. . . ' " t%% n r r o o n n ♦ V university choir irroadcasts concert over nbc 4 f ♦ I The University Choir provides superb listening enjoyment for its audiences. The choir does exten- sive practicing four days a week and presents numerous concerts for the University and the state. In the fall the choir presented a Christmas Concert which featured the local premiere of Ralph Wil- liams ' " O Clap Your Hands. " This program was recorded by the National Broadcasting Company and later broadcast nationally over NBC ' s " Monitor. " During the spring the 70-voice choir gave two concerts on campus and traveled to Denver, Canon City, Pueblo, and Colorado Springs. The University Choir, under new leadership, is directed by David Glismann, professor of music. Glismann, who has had extensive training in music under Fred Waring and Roger Wagner, has molded the choir into one of the nation ' s leading collegiate choirs. Lorenz Schultz served as president of the group this year. UNIVERSITY CHOIR— Director: David Glismann. Front Row: JoAnn Bess«e. Barbara Balch, Marilena Hayes. Second Row: Myrna Ludwie, Sharon Carlson, Alane Snortland. Third Row: Carol Chambers, Donna McNuIty, Maria Green. Fourth Row; Mar ' Harrell, Polly Thorsen, l ona Atwell. Fifth Row: Haunani Rapozo, Mary (lerde, Sally Jackson. Siilh Row: Roberta Whitney, Mary Ann Liffrinft, Jean Ann Nott. Seventh Row: Janice Eaton, Betsy ShellabarKer, Pat Stockwcll. Eiffhth Row: Judy Hitchcock, Eileen Hnffey, Lindy Davis. Marcia Smith, Ryleen Hartrtian. Dalene Summers, Eleanor Eley, Martha Nelson, Therese Linn, Carol Obenan, Libby Rock, Dorothy Gould, Judy Hedefiraard, Betsy Swarthout. Ninth Row: John Elwell, Porter Thomson, Stephen Mackenroth, Galen Prentice, Tom Levi, Larry Chandler, Don Nutting, Chester Kawashifra, Walter EnKel, Garj ' Cox, G. W. Green, Bill Wolfe, John Samples. Tenth Row: Bob Ball, Maurice Oshima, Mark Cumrine, Ed Siefrel, Bob Hall, Jim Van Nopjien, Paul Dibble, Vernon Chartier, Dan Sutherland, Gary Tiede- man, Jim Bessee, Ross Wyth, Dick Cannon, Ed Martin. Eleventh Row: Harry Adair, Charles McAfee, Larry Dumler. Twelfth Row: Barry Bales, Bill Wilkinson. Jim Boekelheide. Bmck Row: Lorenz Schultz, Niels Hen- drickson, Dave Thornton, ALL EYES ON THE DIRECTOR ► DIRECTOK (,I ISM ASS AT WORK ' « ft i { MoiUKN CHOIR — Front Row: Sally Scajrjrs. Theo Kochiovelos. Terie Anderson, Sharon Porta. Sheila Noble. Judy Peschken, Judy Dodffe. Second Row: Sally M ' Hire. Helen Ellswoith. Jane Daniels. Alice Ann Orton. Rosalie Scherff. Ann Kern, Judy Mai-tin. Third Row: Kirsten Monger, (lerald Polich. Geonre Williams, (Jere Johnson, Dennis Steele. Forrest Bell, Judy McCleaiy. Back Row: James Turnei " . Hal Tamblyn, Norman Cable. John Lundber . Bill Covinjfton. Ken Ransom, (lerry Imiv;, Richard Hilty. modern choir - singers perform throughout state men ' s glee club group promotes public relations Modern Choir, under the direction of Warner Imig, Dean of the School of Music, sings rehgious, folk, and novelty music and often stages its num- bers. The repertoire this year included songs in German and French and some arranged by Dean Imig. The 28 members opened their concert season in 1958 when they appeared in the Varsity Nights pro- gram during Homecoming. Other concerts outside of Boulder were for the Miners ' Convention in Den- ver, a Rotary Club convention in Colorado Springs, a music workshop at Pueblo Junior College and Central High School in Pueblo, and programs in Brighton and Longmont. During the last week of April the choir made its annual road trip. The Men ' s Glee Club of the University gives five public performances during the year. The first ap- pearance was made at the annual Christmas tree- lighting at Macky Auditorium. Later in December a Christmas Concert was given for the University. The Glee Club also takes part in Religion in Life Week and gives a spring concert with the Women ' s Glee Club in April. The final performances were also in April when the club toured the state. The Glee Club gives men who have singing voices the opportunity to gain further knowledge and appreciation in music. The singing group also promotes and builds public relations and gains favorable publicity for the University. David Glismann, professor of voice, was director, and the president was George Williams. MEN ' S (il.KK CLL ' U — KrnnI Row: Ann Kern. .Art Dawsim. Van l.abiinlii. Rolwit Ball. Dave l- ' auH. f.iiry C.i . Waller Enjrel. Paul Reimers. Forrest Shane. Larry Tansey. Dave (Jreen, Hob Hall, Mark Cumrine. Bob I)auk ' herty, Breck Byer.s. David Cltsmiinn. Second Row; Jim Niker, Dick Powers, Hob Mclntyre. Don Nuttinjr, Jack Whitt. Larry Chandler. (leorKC Williams, Lee Anderson. Pete Uhry, I uck Aiken. Andy Armatas, Les Tepe, Bob Rinn, Leon Willouirhby, Snndy Alexander. Back Row: Larry Yates. Jim Pureell. Charles Kristenson, Ted Clark. Norm Foster. Bryan Sennett. Bob Fotrtr, Ed Hendrickson, Tom Palm. Chuck Rannells. Jon Johnson, StJin Harwood. Dick Parsons, . lan Dumm, Martin Shuck, Don Jones. 224 somen ' s glee club sinij ers perform cii titzsimons army huspital Women ' s Glee Club has performed many con- certs this year. In December the Glee Club pre- sented their annual Christmas program at Fitz- simons Army Hospital in Denver, singing various types of Christmas music from light carols to serious works. Later on in the same month the Club again sang Christmas carols with the Men ' s Glee Club and the University Choir, accompanied by the Uni- versity Band. This was at the annual Christmas tree- lighting ceremony at Macky Auditorium. Following this, the group sang carols in UMC. The 35 members of Women ' s Glee Club enjoy group singing and presenting programs with other singing groups from the University. The Glee Club, unlike other campus singing groups, requires no try- outs for membership. The purpose of the organiza- tion is strictly to sing and to have fun singing. Each year in the spring the Women ' s and Men ' s Glee Clubs present combined concerts in the Den- ver-Boulder area for churches and various other organizations. Other activities included meetings on Mondays and Wednesdays from four to five for rec- reational singing and social functions. LKTS Tin THAT O.NK A(;AIN THAT ' S HK.TTIK SWEET HAR.MONY WOMEN ' S GLEE CLl ' B — Front Row: Miss Martha Cox. Sue Dimity. Mickey Farris. Barbara Smith, Cail Niedermcier. Rita Clayton. Judy Heunier. Mary Rose Enninian, Lilian Kawamoto, Diane Smith. Second Row; Laura Hurry, De De HcWilliam, Sonnie Claufton, Susie Lowe, Marfre Saltzer, Patricia Evans, Beth Moore, Cail Haddaway. Mary Ann Pifer. Bobbie Auer. Back Row: Mary Lou Pedersen, Beth Adaskavich, Betty Jo SinRleton, Alice Prestrud, Judy Weston. Sandy Storm. Karen Olson. Cynny Woodward. Sue LjiVoi. ' — •. - V»-- l w ' -v.v; -v- -. . ' 1 - — 1 ' 1 1 s !■ " " ' -_ - fr 225 CHOKEOGRAPHY FROM THE ORCHESIS MODERN DANCE CONCERT orchesis modern dance group performs concerts for schools in region The most imjwrtant event of the year for Or- chesis was a modern dance concert given in Febru- ary. Students and instructors composed the chore- ography for the original numbers in the concert which included seven dances and a lecture demon- stration. Club members also danced in the Varsity Nights show at Homecoming. In addition, Orchesis members have performed parts of their modem dance concert for other schools in the region. The purpose of Orchesis is to provide an oppor- tunity for its members to compose, create and per- form their own original dances. Students who were interested in becoming members of Orchesis at- tended several workshops either early in the fall or spring semester. Those admitted into Orchesis are chosen by their performance at the tryouts. Sponsors for the club are Mrs. Charlotte Irey, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen, and Miss Pat Eckert. Harold Hudson headed the group as president while William Litchman served as production manager and Mia Davidson was pubhcity chairman. ORCHESIS — Front Row: Doris Kaplan. Lutzi Hortobaffyi. Jerri Garner. Charlotte Irey, Patricia Eckert, Marilyn Cohen. Second Row: Karen Rowland, Mia Davidson, Susan Austin, Joan (lordon, Marta Natry, Mary Watkins. Back Row: George Coffee, Jeannine Davis, N.Tsser Sadeghi, Bob Keliog, Bill Litchman, Hal Hudson. Dagnijazaiga Rerzins. 226 i 1 player ' s club members paticipate in shakcspcare festival Player ' s Club, the Univ ersity ' s dramatics honor- ary, recognizes students who have done outstanding work in theatrical productions on campus. Credits for the honorary are given for play participation as well as for backstage work. The Colorado Shakespeare Festival which takes place in August is the latest addition in the Univer- sity ' s dramatics department and in the activities of Player ' s Club. The first annual festival took place last fall, and members of the club played in Hamlet, Taming of the Shrew, and Julius Caesar. The 1959 Shakespeare Festival will find the Play- er ' s Club active in Macbeth, Richard II, and A Mid- summer Night ' s Dream. The combined business and social meetings of the club consist of reading programs, workshops, and in- struction. The club also recommends to the Univer- sity Board of Dramatics a list of ten plays which it would like to see produced during the year. Highlighting the activities of Player ' s Club is the spring banquet in May. Leading Player ' s Club was George Wall, presi- dent. Jack Crouch was the organization ' s sponsor. ■•THE MAI.K ANIMAL " PLAYER ' S CLUB — Left lo Riicht: Richard Bell. Mary Bell. Virftinia H ynes, Max Di.xon. Ed Johnson. Harvey Seline, Becky Danforth, William Fisher. Marianne Fenrn. Sally Hnyden. ! ' 227 AT THE ANNUAL PORPOISE SHOW, a swimming mem- ber (top) becomes center of an aquatic wheel and Betsy Kohl (above) takes point in another watery formation. porpoise swim honorary presents moocW A familiar sight on the University campus every fall is a coed with a huge cardboard porpoise pinned on her back, which indicates that she has been pledged by Porpoise, the campus women ' s swimming honorary. Highlighting the Porpoise agenda was the annual water ballet, " Moods, " presented in the Women ' s Gymnasium pool. Members repeated their perform- ances later at the Boulder Country Club and at Glenwood Springs resort. Other Porpoise events included sponsoring the WAA swimming meet, representation at the annual Intermountain Conference and initiating a swimming clinic in Boulder. The feminine swimmers were governed by Presi- dent Betsy Kohl, Vice President Mary Marquart, Treasurer Luise Ross and were sponsored by Jean Putnam and Joan Sanders. PORPOISE — Front Row: Bobbie Jacobs. Corky Prins. Lynn Stunkel. PcKKy Smedes. Sande Homk. 1. l:- . H. :. K 1.:, : , i, . Marqimrl, Jennie S.amiicl. Constance (iifford. Second Row: Nancy Johnson. Carol Word. Mary Alice Milner. Maria Hepii. Jono JfU-r. (iail lioaumont. l iano l-ields. Janice Busskohl. Pat Deerinjf, Toni (Iraham. Third Row: Sandi W ' ondries. Barbara Jensen. Gincer Backus. Patti SuUiviin. Ann Helmholz. Tootle Mc(jehee. Clenda Powell. Barbara Wellnitz, Merlene Rizzo. Joan C;ill. Fourth Row: Njincy Jacobs, Ellen Venie. Susan Bockrath. Sue Sims, (laynor Lam, Katie Hughes, Judie Johnson, Marilyn Coolley, Judy Ritner, Eleanor Morgan. Back Row; Miss Jean Putman. Miss Joan Sanders. 228 rodeo club competes with regional schools The Rodeo Club of the University, as a member club of the National Intercollegiate Rodeo Associa- tion, participates in rodeo competition on several col- lege campuses in Colorado and Wyoming. Annual trips to the University of Wyoming and to Colorado State University highlight the competi- tive spirit of the club. At these intercollegiate rodeos students take part in such events as saddle-bronc riding, steer wrestling, and bareback riding. Rodeo Club schedules horsemen and stockmen to speak at their weekly meetings. At these meetings the club also makes plans for its fall dinner, dance, and other group activities. The club ' s activities included participation in the National Western Stock Show in Denver and in horse shows throughout Colorado. During the fall club members spjent many hours practicing bronc riding on a ranch near Greeley, Colorado. The goals of Rodeo Club are to stimulate interest in western horsemanship, western living, and the sport of the rodeo. Heading Rodeo Club was Gary Dlin, president. Bill Hendricks was the group ' s sponsor. COWHOV (JKTS 111 Ml ' V IIAKKIIACK KIDK BARREL RACING RODKO CLl ' B— Front Row: Bob Brown. Gary Dlin. Bill Gellenthien. Second Row: Marsha Bacr. Edward Cook. Pat St.icy. Mary n. Thelma (iNnNiini Bark Row: David Lasaw, Ronald Picker, Dave Schipper, Johnny Claydon, Wendy Paul. Jane WelLs. I c M, x, T ly Solow, 229 MEMBKRS KNTFRTAIN (Jl KST SPEAKERS SPEAKERS ' CONGRESS — Front Row: Pat Hamlin, Gil Bonem, Alexander Hunter, Gary Bron. David Wood. Second Row: David Daney, Holly Clarke. Beverly Chipchase. Leslie Mclntyre. Max Widersren. Third Row: Huph Linn. Geraldine Pergola. Oiville Springs. Glen Forby, L. H. Alemayyehw. Back Row: R. V. Harnack. Robley Rhine, Thorrel Fest. speakers ' congress speaks to service clubs Speakers ' Congress gives a University student the chance to gain practical experience in communi- cating through speech. Among the many speech projects sponsored by Speakers ' Congress is making student speakers available to service clubs throughout the state of Colorado. Sent to these clubs are University stu- dents who take charge of the program and speak on current events. The Congress sponsors activities on campus such as the International Debate, intercollegiate debates, faculty speakers, and the Freshman Oratory Contest. Speakers ' Congress is organized to encourage student participation in speech activities such as oratory contests, debates, discussions, and off-cam- pus speaking. This participation gives the student practical and useful experience in public sp)eaking and helps him think faster and better. The faculty advisors of Speakers ' Congress are Victor Harnack, Ralph Webb, and Robley Rhine. The organization is headed by Alex Hunter, presi- dent. 230 f f f f,l I ft WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Sandy R iddiiti. Molly Mills. Jnne Doriiu. Bctly Jnnc Stroh. Beverly Jo Parks. Winnie Alton. Ninii wuhlen. Susan Cosby. Serond Row: Patricia Ann Brennnn, Linda Davidson. Ann Carlin, Lynn Stunkel, Sharon lx i;an. Sundru Cornell. Sandra Suttie. I ee Davis. Sonny Kaurmnn, Cac Adair Mayer. Third Row: Lunnn Glerti. Connie Evans. Elaine ilruy. Ceoriria Krumsick. Sara .Anne Henderson. Miss tierry Ryberit. Betty Brooks. Nnnry Thompson. Nnncye Nelson. Nellie Kinney. Back Row: Salli Ycwens. Betty Jenne Nichols. Nancy Kay (ilnss. Toni Cniham. Kiki Ward. Junire Braun. Nancy Jacobs. Helen Winter. .Micia Bassett. Laura Mae Balich. The Women ' s Athletic Association is a national organization affiliated with the Athletic and Recrea- tion Federation for College Women, representing all athletic associations at U. S. colleges. In keeping with its purpose of giving the women of a university an opportunity to participate in sports and promoting good sportsmanship, WAA sponsors intramural events including basketball, hockey, volleyball, golf, tennis, and riflery. These activities continue the year around. Sportsday was sponsored by WAA and was at- tended by 200 representatives from nine colleges in the area. The climax of the year came with the an- nual Banquet of Awards held each spring. Betty Stroh was the group ' s president, and Ger- aldine Ryberg was the sponsor. rainbov club club makes favors for hospitals The University welcomed to the campus this year the College Rainbow Club. The organization is composed of college women who were active in their home assemblies of Rainbow Girls and wish to con- tinue membership in the group at the college level. Activities of the new club began in the fall when they made favors to be placed on the food trays in local hospitals. Spring activities of the group con- sisted of a function with the Chevaliers, an honorary brotherhood within DeMolay, and presentation of a play for Fitzsimons Army Hospital in Denver. Welcoming senior high school Rainbow Girls to the University during May is another project of the College Rainbow Club. Jo Macy was president of the group this year, and Ruth Perrill was the sponsor. waa uvmen ' s athletic association RAINBOW CIA B — Front Row: Judy Smith. Nan liarnclt. Virginia T ' arker. Marilynne lx w ier. Second Row: Jan Stauder. Kay Hallock, Vicki Ferreo. Beth Willburn. Jo Macy. Back Row : Sharon Veach, Marilyn Ann Smutny. Sandra Clemen, Judy Jo Arnold. Janice Munday, Vinjinia Leo, Billye Milter. 231 VALKVRIK — Front Row: Sandra Hill. Peggy Consel- man. Mrs. Victor Harnack, Rita Rotunno, Diane Jackson. Second Row: Sandra Slahl, Darlene Hocking, Inez Koster. Daria Jackson. Marguerite Cole. Third Row : Shirley Hoover, Marilyn Jean Kruger, La Von Salyards, Bobbi Potter. Linda Sue Hagaman. Back Row : Judy Estey. Phyllis Harris, Helen Sue La Voi, Jean Preston, Joanne Thornber, Jo Ann Farley, Denise Nolan. Valkyrie independent women contribute ee ives wives aid electrical engineers Valkyrie is a nationally affiliated organization which provides voluntary service for various Uni- versity and community projects. Valkyrie ' s purpose is to give recognition to independent women display- ing high scholastic and leadership achievements. Members of Valkyrie usher at various events during the year, including CU Days events and Homecoming activities. They can be seen in the Green Room of the Little Theatre pouring coffee after the plays. In the spring, members of Valkyrie guide tours of the campus for interested groups visit- ing the University. One of their outstanding projects this year was making tray favors for hospitals. Judy Estey served as president of the group and Mrs. Victor Harnack was the sponsor. This year the Electrical Engineering Wives heard beauty school experts speak on poise, grooming, and hair style. During the year, outstanding men in elec- trical engineering talked to these women on the pro- fessional aspects of their husbands ' jobs. All through the year the Double-E Wives as- sisted the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in every possible way. The women guided tours through the department displays at Engineer Days and helped with the AIEE picnic in the spring. The group sponsored a money-raising bake sale and a Christmas party. EE Wives were especially interested in social welfare projects. Mrs. Chris Benson served as president, and Mrs. Mary Alice Tonkinson was the secretary. 232 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING WIVES — Front Row: Charlotte Bedell, Jacqueline Chmelka, Mrs. George Maler. Mrs. Harlan Palmer. Dottie Little. Anne Huey. Second Row: Mar ;e Pederson, Pat Gacnik, Mary Alice Tonkinson, Jernldine Sprouse, Chris Benson, Nancy Brown, Barbara Gourley. Back Row: Frances Sandoval, Marjorie Peep. Lillian Oorsuch, Donna Fletcher, Margaret Myers, Peggy Harrold, Ruth McGuire, Betty Newell. - A n o VOL ' NG KEPIBLICANS — Front Row: Milton Shoup, John Miller. Pntty-Jiinc Karmer, Kichnrd Stofkstill. Second Row: Elniv Miie- Weerta. Miiry J. Hone. Nancy E. Volti. Shnrron Tiilbott. Jenn Frye. Tony Sheimrdson. Back Kow : Fred Davi», Ralph Hendcmon, David Ulecki. Steve Phillips. John Troth. Stev»n McWilliama. Rod Benson. Members of the Young Republicans work during election campaigns as poll-spotters, precinct work- ers, and phone callers in addition to assisting with financial reports. At their bi-monthly meetings, members of Young Republicans have heard such outstanding speakers as Palmer Burch and John Mackie. Members were also present at state meet- ings once a month where they met national Repub- lican figures including Vice President Richard Nixon. A state convention for Young Republicans was sponsored by the local group this year and was held on the CU campus on April 18 and 19. Officiating at Young Republican meetings was John Miller, president; assisted by Pat Farmer, sec- retary. James Martin was the sponsor. tri-c religious group hears speakers In their second year on the University campus, Tri-C ' s welcome students of all religious denomina- tions to their organization. Tri-C was originally founded on the principles of the Church of Christ and works toward the goal of promoting knowledge and ideals of the Christian religion. The bi-monthly meetings of the group consist of regular business plus the organizing and scheduling of parties and picnics. Guest speakers are invited to meetings to talk on such subjects as " Choosing a Mate. " Tri-C sponsored again this year the appear- ance of the Abilene Christian College Band in Boulder. Kevin Donohue served as president of Tri-C and Lewis Surber was the vice president. Paul Moffitt was the group ' s sponsor. young republicans junior g.o.p. helps in campaigns TRI-C GLIB — Front Row: Delitha Jo Norria, Ida Belle Me.idor, Janice Kaye Hott. Diane Bartlctt. Back Row: Gene Arlen Elliott. Edward William Blank. Kevin Donohue. Lewis Surber, Donald Euf ene Neill. 233 YWCA — Front Row: Kim Bechthold. Linda Rae Walker, Willie Williams. Shari Lee Evans. Second Row: Mary Eleanor Buck, Mary Carmen Lynn, Barbara Dole Porteus, Judy Ferrara. Sally Matthys Dorst. Back Row: Sara Jayne Heid. Pat Reid, Dorie Whyard, Nancy Alice Kester, Kim Yaksha, Dasha Mehan. y ca sponsors faculty firesides YWCA CABINET MEETING Working closely with an advisory board of 25 Boulder women, the Young Women ' s Christian As- sociation is well-known on campus and in the com- munity as a service organization. Among the various services performed by YWCA this yeat was sponsoring Freshman Camp; The Per- sian Market, annual sale of functions and services; and a special movie, " Mark of the Hawk. " Other committees associated with the YWCA perform services for the community of Boulder. The Girl Scout-Camp Fire Girl committee assists troop leaders in the Boulder area. Members of the YWCA Hospital Committee work at Boulder hospitals and at the Mesa Vista Indian Children ' s Hospital as nurses ' aides. On campus, the Faculty Firesides committee ar- ranges informal meetings between leading faculty members and a selected number of students. These groups discuss topics ranging from national affairs to philosophy. OFFICERS PLAN YWCA ACTIVITIES FOR SPRING SEMESTER 234 SOI ' llllMliKE Nl ' KSlNC; CLASS — KronI It.m : Mary Um Clarl.. LiMcl;i Bouxhtim. Jmlilh Evert. Alice Krebs. Jerene Hai;ie. Frances Milinski. J.i Ann Ot.i. S;iIIy Han«s. Jane Hollenbeek, Elizabeth Swisher. H.Trbnra Bernhariil. Katherine Miller. Janet Klint. J;inalee Janeway. Catherine Hess. Saniira Cmjld. Second Kow : Nova Lovell. Paula Cornelison. Patricia Ciinninirham, CteraUline Mesenbrink. Evelyn Tucker. Pamel.a Milyard, Carolyn Thompson. Patricia (iail.-icher. Shnron Kuhn. Ann Hildreth. Phyllis Potter, Judith Johnston. Corinnc iCabel. Third Row: Janice Burtte. Nancy Prawitz. Sally Starkey. Jerry Lundvall. Phyllis Steinhour, Nancy Mitchell. Lois Creer. Toshiko KumnKai. Noreen Mntson, Felicidad Nartatei. Glenda Jordan. Lillie Lapi, Loma Davis. Kounh Row: Lorna Matson. Linda Hoche. Constance Mnndics. Inirrid Cassner. Oeoriria Hnnsccn. Carolyn Heineke. Marilyn May, Herbert Nishikawa. Joyce Fossmo. Janet Kitztrerald. Lorn»ine Anderson, Beverly Howard, Sharyle Drake. Back Row: Janice Weslee, Jo Ann Nelson, Gail Spauldinf:, Barbara McCleery, Carol Becker, Lonetta Clao ' . Ruth (Irovcs, Mary Leichliter. Linda Laybourn, Jane Nceley. Nursing students on the Boulder campus look forward to the time when they transfer to the Den- ver Medical Center to begin their actual nurses ' training. Nursing students in Denver are governed by a student association similar to the one which governs women on the Boulder campus. Highlighting the social scene for the Denver nurses was a buffet supper at the beginning of the fall quarter and the traditional Big-Little Sister Sur- prise Breakfast, At Christmas a big event was the capping exercise for the sophomore class. " Swinging Sweethearts " was the theme of the big formal Valentine dance held in the UMC in con- junction with the Boulder nurses. Senior activities take the spotlight during spring quarter with the Junior-Senior Banquet held at the Town House, a senior class picnic, a nd a Cap and Gown Luncheon for parents held in the UMC. Leading the Nursing Students was Jane Wheeler, president, and Betty Thomasson, secretary. denver nurses hold dance with boulder nurses MEDICAL CtM I U MI 11N S HISllllM 1 HAIL JINIOR Xl ' RSING CLASS — Front Row: Shirley Fristrom, Katie Holcombc, Janice Richey, Joan Rutherford, Cnthryn Crites. Barbara Hew. Polly Padilla. Valorie Vicil. Carol Phelps. Ann Shehan, Delores Kinit, Marilyn Greene. Second Row: Je Raye Van Gundy, Carl Lee Francine, Ruth McBride, Donna Bnrba- rick, Gail Bachman. Judith Dawson. Vinfinia Yec, Judith Woodin, Mao " Weith, Myrel Sl erlin(r, Audrey Johanson. Third Row: Beverly Brack. Frances Enttel, Elsie Bowm.Tn. Catherine Anderson. Mary Ann Bruevtel. Joyce Crofford. Donna Knott. Carol Mavtby. Charlene Bost. Marianne Harpke. Fourth Row: Beverly Hart. N.iomi Larsen. Elaine l,eland. Arlene Stocki. Phyllis Mack, Catherine Weulcy, Melodie Carroll, Charlene S. dar. Jean B.isiniter. Dorothy Ecuers. Back Row: Rita Schweikhardt. Lois Sewall. Ludene White. Marilyn Anderson, Phyllis Vollmer, Jean Mullcr, Venita Jones. Marlyn Morris. Janet Buck, Lucretia 235 i u c university women ' s club sponsors bridge benefit party University Women ' s Club houses 46 girls and had an equal number of additional members living in outside units. The club, also known as McKenna Hall, is located near Varsity Lake on the campus. It is open to all University students — although it houses only up- perclass women students — and is frequently used as a meeting place for other campus organizations. UWC participated in many campus activities this year including Homecoming, Campus Chest and CU Days. As a unit, the group sponsored several social events at the residence. Monthly teas for its sponsor group of Boulder matrons, a bridge benefit party in the spring and open houses at the beginning of each semester sparked the UWC calendar during the year. Other activities on the agenda were the fall carnival, " Behind The Bamboo Curtain, " and a formal dance each semester. " Snowbound Enchant- ment " was the title selected by the women for their fall formal. Officers of UWC were Jackie Jackson, president; Betty Harrison, vice president; Anne Sanderson, sec- retary; and La Von Salyands, treasurer. DINNER IS SERVED k I THREE McKENNA RESIDENTS PERFECT THEIR COOKING SKILLS 236 IMVKRSITY WOMEN ' S CLL ' B — Front Row: Cathie Ellison. El (ireenwood. Susan Kiamcr, Yvette Sole. Kicky Rixon. B. J. Hanson. Srcond Kow : Louiiie Mao. Maiiel Carter. Mary I ' x)le. Betty Harrison. JacQueline Jackson. Martha Phipps. Pat Clark. Lilian Kawamoto. HelKa Wolff. Third Row: Somchit Wonirsomsak. Mitii dreen. MaKk ' Cole. Norine Domenico. Jean Petersen. Ann Sanderson. Wilma Morris. Betty Jo SinKleton. Betty Query. Linda Hairamnn, Judith Estey. B«ck Row: Betty Nichols. Jin. Stalcup. Jo Hollimnn. Dolores Hays, La Von Salyards, Ann GraKK. Darlene Hockintr. Jackie Hill, GerOKia Kirillin. Sally Moore. Betty Burdick. UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLL ' B — Front Row: Oianne StrnuKhn. Donna Thomas. Sandra Stahl. Barbara Potter. Marjorie Vrobel, Deanna Hinkhouse. Beverly Jordan. Helen Mohorich. Second Row: Bobbi Allen. Sue Fritiler. Mary Siep. Jaan Dickerson. Buff Ertl. Sandy Cornell. Beth Piper. Pat Mnssaro. Back Row: Patricia Romine. Arlee AlbriRht. Julianne TaRue. Heather BurKhall, Sharon Dickeson. Jeanne Tnddiken. Jeanie Preston. GeorKine Berncr. Marlene Massaro. 237 Vf J7 Ay CH " i.,.ii ' ' v " A» " »- ' j .v ■:y.K«f-. ' ' v i j.»% " ' f ' » ' V ' ; . •-•■ jv ' t ■? 1! ' ' , ' .L ' S " » ' ' »T»-. -T. ' ,:.nt« kWj, GREEKS 238 ! A% (y N Sororities page 241 ' fraternities .... page 277 -(, 1 SIGNS OF FRIVOLITY PHI KAPPA TAl HOMECOMING IlKCOKATIoS — -HKLI- ON WHEELS " PARTY INGREDIENTS: CIGARETTES. COCKTAILS AND CONVERSATION greek life is the social aspect THURSDAY NIGHT FUNCTION BEER, CREPE PAPER AND LITTLE SLEEP EQUALS A FLOAT 240 ANTICIPATINC; A Sl ' KING FORMAL HASHER QUEENS — Left to Rinht: Mary Alice Milner, Kit Shelor, Marge Pierpoint, Marilyn Clark, Glenda Snider, Ginger Vance. . , of the academic sphere 241 THE SOCIAL SIDE . . . AND THE RITUAL SORORITIE 242 panhellenic panhel makes rush week changes Improvement in Rush Week and Welcome Week and raising grade point reciuirements for sorority membership were the major projects of Panhellenic this year. The women ' s Greek governing body raised the minimum grade average necessary for a sorority pledge to become active from 2.0 to 2.2. A minimum grade average of 2.2 needed for participation in Spring Rush was also established by Panhell this year. Joining with IFC, the gi-oup initiated a new policy for Greeks during Welcome Week. Sororities and fraternities were forbidden any contact with their new pledges until this week of introducing freshmen to college life had terminated. Sorority rush weeks received improvement also as Panhell devised a new quota system and utilized a revamped IBM system. Panhell made its annual awards of scholarships to independent and Greek women and of trophies to the sorority with the highest grade average and to the sorority showing the highest scholastic improve- ment. Panhell officers this year were Keya Dennis, president; Sara Hoffman, vice president; Vida James, secretary and Sherry Yarbrough, treasurer. ' ij£ « " ii ' l.- l 1 ..- I Altk I llM lltl.M I, SONGFEST PRACTICE PANHELLENIC — Front Row: Barbara Rutt. .Xnn Millison, Miss Joan Morlell. Marilyn Gnnetsky. Keya Dennis. Mrs. Geortre Lesser. Marjorie Reck, Noel Miller. Judy Hanser. Lynnc Weinstein. Second Row: Katie HuKhes, Sherry Vati. Sara Hoffman. Sally Cuney, GinKer Vance, Rebecca Cultra, Vida J.-une9, Eliiabeth Tillman, Billio Curry. Back Row: Sue Anthony, Susan Mason, Nancy Black, Sue Stanel, Elizabeth McNary, Sherry McMullen, Carole Cooper, Linda Lacy, Leslie Helhena, Sherry Yarbrough, Barbara Keefer. o o 243 PARTYERS POSE IN FULL DRESS 1101 UNIVERSITY AVENUE ALPHA CHI OMEGA — Front Row: Marsha Mundell. Cheryl Mulder. Sftlly O ' Neil. Mary Klok. Bunny Reichel. Sara Clanin. Diana Sroaf. Fluff Brown. Harriet Robbins, Judy Neal, Jessica Hooker. Second Row : Ramona Replojrle. Ellen Downs. Carole Davis, Marty Huffman, Dotti Timmons, Mrs. Ida Fales. Barbara Mallinson, Sally Jackson. Marcia Hoskins. Linda Pike. Bunny Thomas. Lynne Hoover. Third Row: Anne Raetze, Me Cray, Joy Kunzman. Marjfaret Beard, Sara Engh. Penny Doutsh, Andi Hildt. Marcia Warren. Elaine Davies, Virginia Vetter, Judy Larscn, Carolyn Twinem, Sharon Baskett, Janet Frame. Suzanne Tennyson. Ann Shallenberner. Lynn Dimond. Back Row: Nancy Class. Shelly Spahn, Patricia Moffitt. Mary Lou Peterson, Kay Woodruff, Lynn Stoner. Catherine Hellmich. Nancy Vauphan. Mary Patricia Bowen. Phyllis Berkner. Marilyn Huntinjrton, Barbara Machalek. Jayne Mehaffie, Ann Slaton, Susan Holzapfel. Jean Motxcr. 244 4! PiliilQ.aa3. ' ,1.1 .1. t V.VkV ALPHA (Ml (Ml I. V — Front Row: Marjorie Ely. Jnne Fales. MarKo McKniKht. Catherine Houck. Mary Jane Shores. Romayne Troost, Jody Shields. Jane Orider. Ca 1 i • Second Row: Susan Clark. Barbara Avedon, Marirarct Coiie. Julie Willsey. Mrs. Ida Fales. Nancy Black. Melissa Reid. Jayne Mohme. Susan Masun. Third Row: Judy Radcliffe. Sally Bachmun. Ma.xine Stiles. Eunice Shideler. Chnrmaine Carrey. Beatrice Britlon. Nan Barrett. Cheryl Smith, Marilyn Zarbock. Mary Ann P.iyne. Beverly Chipchase. Holly Clarke. Linda Sechler. Back Row: PeKtty Baker. Marsha Campbell. Martha Peffcr. Patricia Ellis. Barbara Bowman. Etirabeth Norris. Nancy Robinson, Charlene Hartfreaves. Lucy HortobaKyi. (liKi Calbasini. MarKO Hoge, Sondra Sites. Joan Button. alpha ch i omega " Want to buy a cake? " " Need a baby- sitter? " Alpha Chis asked during the fall as they attempted to raise money for the Boulder County Workshop, a cerebral palsy school. Charity-minded Alpha Chi pledges followed the actives ' example by giving 30 children from one of the local welfare agencies a Christmas party at the chapter house; thus the welfare of others was added to by the Alpha Chis. Members of the sorority eagerly planned the party calendar with such traditional events as the Hashers ' Dinner and the Spring Formal. A highlight on the agenda was the Geisha Party given by Alpha Chi pledges the night they became active members. Stressing the academic aspect of college, the chapter made its annual award to a senior member with outstanding grades. Leading the Alpha Chi Omegas during the year was President Nancy Black, assisted by Melissa Reed, vice president: Jayne Mohme, secretary; Ginny Vetter, treasurer, and Margaret Cope, housemanager. alpha cKis hecovde bakers and hahy sitters to aid local charity 245 alpha delta pi adpis hecome ' ' hostesses with the mostest ' ' in new chapter house -■ . Alpha Delta Pi members un- ■ t t dertook the art of being good - " Sy hostesses this year as the result of moving into their new chapter house. After moving into their new contemporary building on Sept. 1, the girls spent many weeks holding housewarmings, giving guided tours of the house and answering the door at all hours of the day to curious tourists who came to look at the " latest in architecture. " Another novelty in the lives of the ADPis this year was the co-sponsorship of a Christmas party for girls from Morrison Home. Christmas activities performed by the ADPis also included caroling at hospitals and entertaining an old peoples ' home. Traditional events included in the chapter agenda for the year were the winter formal, spring formal and a party given by the pledges. Serenading fraternities on Valentine ' s Day and routing the pledges out of bed to escort them to breakfast at the house were two of the events the prankish actives participated in this year. Leading Alpha Delta Pi during the year were Jeanne Rose, president; Sue Sims, vice president; Marilu Pennock, secretary; Judy Thompson, treas- urer, and Mrs. Gladys Eaton, housemother. Illlllllllll 985 SIXTEENTH STREET ADPIS SHOW A PLEDGE ANOTHER USE FOR THE MODERN KITCHEN EQUIPMENT PREPARING FOR A SNEAK ► 246 ' I W V vV » V ALPHA DELTA PI — Front Kow : Nancy Shore. Careen Cnrmichiwl. Beverly Howe. Sarah OLouKhlin. Barbara Porter, JoAnne Judith Ann Thompson. Lynne Thorley. Marilu Pennock. Jean Gibson. Second Ro»- : Eleanor Caswell, Ceorsin Krumsick. Eleanor Payne, Lynn Hi: oy. Martha Ann Showers. Cathy Prieirnilz. C.eorKia Aiituier. Helen Criffin. Jo Mncy. Jerri Jaros. Patty Caldwell. Third Row: Alicia H ,tt. Carolyn Jemiaon. Sara . nne Henderson. Oeraldine Wyman. Janice Eaton. Sue Ellis. Diane Donnan. Betty Hardinit. Nancy Cochran, .Siu.i CoUince. Andrea Cardner, Carol Pukli, Myrna Criswell. Mary Ann Kern. Back Row: Barbara (iiffin. Sarah StaKKS. Anne Merritt. .Ann Watson. Kay Bonner. Joni Ankenbrandt, Jonnie Bannon. Sue Henderson, AnitA Parmakian, Nancy Dixon. Sue Sims, Jeanne Rose. Judy Dale. Sally Dorst. »if H! ' I HCo ■ tTr»if r » 1 f f S v ' v w V V ALPHA DELTA IM -Kr.n.i K. ■ •.,■,■, ' .1 ■ McMurray, Bonnie Sue JaiTs. Kf x;innc i ' erv: ' )ia. . mrify li.if ' .Viivn . .srfoiid K«» ; Jwij .MutiPd.. J,..t., .-..- . ' . ' .. I.. i.t-. ] ' .re I .... -...r. J.-.j J..i...,-. .M...y Marjfaret Scribner. Mrs. Gladys Eaton. Sherry Vilas. Jea Ellies. Roberta Jean Whitney. Judy Munsterman. Third Row: Linda Jean Gilman. Bobbie Auer. Judith Jane Kerr. Judith Elaine Alver, Susan Ardis Watters. Susan Campbell Cotrueshall. Bev Hatton. Martha Ann MatUon. Judy We.ilon. Noel Linda Smartt, Virsie Lou Smith. Neah Jan E ertsen. Kathi Jeanne Stoll. Jeanne Hilt. Back Row: Sylvia Ann Rockley. Carol Ann Kirkpatrick, Pat LeMoyne, Carol Ann Samsel. Lynne Karen RombouKh. Mary Alice Harshman. Susan Lenore McDousral. Marilynne Elaine Lewder, Carol Banks Greene, Lyndra Murriel McClain, Patty Hall. Jane Beare, Kathy Adelaide D ' Amico, Infrrid Marfcareta Lundquist. 247 r A E PHI WALLPAPERERS SHOWING DO-IT-YOLRSELF SKILLS MEMBER RECEIVES A VALENTINE ' S PRESENT 1205 COLLEGE AVENUE alpha epsilon phi a e phis sell for charity ■ " -J : - After moving into their newly redecorated house this fall, the AEPhis began a year filled with parties, charity projects and award-win- ning activities. Chapter social activities began with a retreat to Estes Park in the fall for meditation on the chapter ' s part in the Greek system and innovation of some new A E Phi policies. Also on the A E Phi social calendar this year were the " Phi Hideaway, " a flapper dance given for the actives by the pledges, and the annual spring formal held in Denver. Trophy-winning projects undertaken by the A E Phis were the Junior Panhellenic Songfest, in which the girls placed third, and Homecoming house dec- orations. The chapter ' s " Southern Comfort " display in the latter activity won second place in the silver division. Campus Chest donations were raised by the A E Phi house through a car wash sponsored by the pledges and a pickle sale by the entire house. The pickle sale presented a novelty in campus fund- raising methods. Officers of the A E Phi chapter during the year were Penny Cooper, president; Jeanne Steinberg, vice president; Jane Dlugach, secretary; Joan Sichel, treasurer and Marsha Dorfman, housemanager. •THIS BOOK SI ' tLAKS FOR ITSELF. " AN A E PHI TELLS HER CALLER 248 ALPHA EPSILON PHI— Front Row: Flarbara Sue Moss. Susan Amstater. Linda Sari E,l. r . .1 i r. M n. Rosenblatt. Carol Phyllis Lavltt. Charlenc Harris. Carole Cllnser. Second Row: Brenda Davidson. Sylvia Snoren. Dae Heilpern. PeKKy Marks. Dumu Marx. Karen Kinitein. Joyce Haimen. Linda Knvich. Bonnie Hinich. Back Row: Marilyn Claire Oeller. Barbara Ruth Carson, Brenda Baines. Betty Grossman. Toba fiold, Marcia Cnrcll. Elaine S. Rabinovitz. Marine Ann BlauKrund. (lale Picard, Helen F. Sinow. ALPHA EPSILON PHI — Front Row: Marcia Beth Dorfmnn. Palti Aaron. Judy Lustic. Judy Lockhnrt. Kay Klein. Judith Mann, llene Fields. Pal Simmonds. Second Row : Barbara Thori . Judie Jacobson. Jonnie Sichel. Jeanne SteinberK. Lynne Weinstein, Penny Cooper, Ann Alshuler, Linda Bley, Sharon Bnmer. Back Row: Debi Bachus, Sylvia Brody, Sharlene Joan Cerber, Barbara Sybil Newman, Marlene Joan Goldsmith, Linda Jean Sax, Linda Sjirah Jacobson, Janire Marilyn Cohn. J-Jdy Ann I evin on. Dennie P jn?ihine. Hail E. Bernstein. 249 PLANS FOR THE NEW CHAPTER HOUSE ARE DISCUSSED R iflK Si B T R ' ' ' iS K J h-i ' JBW H r f v IP m LJ ,: INTERNATIONAL GRAND PRESIDENT PRESENTS THE CHAPTER ' S CHARTER ACTIVE GETS A POST-INSTALLATION CUP OF PUNCH ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Keren Shay, Barbara Rutt, Margaret Geick, Bonnie Campbell. Carolyn HiBgins. Sue Anthony. Donna Hart. Second Row: Kirkie Kirk, Betty Altman, Sally Phillips, Phyllis Macki, Diane Walker. Dot Hedman, Holly Allen, Jacquie McCollum. Back Row: Penny Smith, Cyndie Okie, Alicia Waldrep, Judy Holleman. Marj Wickman, Mykie Plain. Joan Richardson. Diane Chesnut. 250 chapter biiilih a house HOUSELESS Al.l ' HA CAMS BREAKFASTIN(i IN THK I MC (.ml. I. alpha gamma delta Alpha Gams spent the year enthusiastic- ally looking at archi- tect ' s plans for a con- temporary-design chap- ter house to be built on Broadway. As the newest Greek chapter on campus, the sorority has been holding its meetings in UMC since its campus founding on May 17, 1958. Highlighting the year for the sorority was the chapter ' s formal installation in November. Members and several national officers celebrated the occasion with a fireside retreat to a local lodge, where instal- lation ceremonies, the first formal initiation, the sorority ' s traditional Feast of Roses and a reception tea were held. Alpha Gams also boasted of having two members as campus queens in the chapter ' s first academic year on campus. Leading the Alpha Gamma Deltas this year were Donna Hart, president; Mikie Plain, vice president, and Dot Hedmond, social chairman. ALPHA (;AMMA DELTA — Front Row: Barb SprinKS. Pat Saylor. Brenda Norton. Ginny Buttcrfield. Linda Merriman. Second Row: Sharon Sosnoski, Jinx l avi». Karen Win.juist. Barbara Slr ker. Cayle SchlnRctcr. Barbara Vaughn. Carol Bowles. Back R » : Sue Beazley. Sally Stiffler. Gail Johnson. Karen Tonuuovic. Salli Yewens. Shelia Hartney. Sue Sosnoski. Molly Pitkin. 251 1 1 J I » t t . J i lume. Second Row: Mary Pat Row: Margaret Brady. Julia A I, I ' ll A t)MICRON PI — Front Row: Barbara Henderson. Judy Edwards. Liana Tompkins. Sonja Clauson. Bette 131 Hahmer, Cynthia Preston. Patricia Moore, Mary Constance Coale. Betty Bush. Karen Skogh. Dianne Dodds. Third iw» : 4u.iiBa.t;t i ... jj. »«.. Dane. Gretchen Gruenberg, Linda Carter. Keya Dennis. Maxine Benson. Joan Alston, Janice Roberts. Barbara Woodworth, Kathryn Castor. Back Row: Debby Horton. Susan Mitchell, Judy Hawkins. Susan Bockrath. Susan Sykes, Laurie MacTavish, Sharon Porta, Barrie Laffoon. Elizabeth Leng, Diana Kammerlohr. ALPHA O.MICRON PI — Front Row: Sherre StoUer, Patricia Bohan. Leona Reuter, Patricia Hansman. Carole Graeter, Phyllis Gott. Terry Collins. Second Row: Sharon McMullen. Shirley Hill, Patricia Smith, Leslie Helhena. Miss Alma Car.adine. Lynette Smith, Jeanne Beaird. Helen Marquard. Third Row: Ann DeWitz, Helen Albrecht. Linda Sue Kastrin. Phyllis Anstine. Trudy Clark. Carla Duncan. Joyce Bechthold, Lynn Stunkel. Maurine Johnson. Janet Grindstaff. Linda Schisler, Ellen Davis. Back Row: Ellen Wilson. Linda Asper. Donna McBurney, Wilma HuBhcs, Ann McKissick. Mary Adamson. Elizabeth Wodehouse. Rebecca Taylor, Leslie Keck, Karin Gustafson, Patricia Haney. Sondra Haefeie. 252 alpha omicron pi a pis cop cu days and homecoming honors " We won again, " was the cry at the A O Pi house as the chapter took second place in Homecoming decora- tions gold division after claiming dia- mond division third prize with the Phi Taus for their " Candy Ore Fantasy " float. The campus Alpha Omicron Pi chapter was also busy with activities including the Sigma Chi Derby, Junior Panhellenic Songfest, a Mothers ' Day lunch- eon, a house dinner for University faculty and Dads ' Day. Highlighting an agenda of traditional parties, formals and functions was the annual Christmas party given for needy Boulder children. As a favorite charity project of the A O Pis, the party was carefully planned months in advance. Even before Thanksgiving, sewing needles came out to keep the girls engaged with sewing together giant pieces of red felt. After the " mass production " of the huge red stockings had been terminated, A O Pis scurried around town hunting for toys to fill the stockings. The stockings, Santa ' s arrival and pink lemonade were greatly enjoyed by the indigent children. Chapter officers this year were Leslie Helhena, president; Karin Gustafson, vice president; Margot Ladwig and Judy Hawkins, pledge trainers, and Helen Albrecht, house manager. Mrs. Ahna Caradine is housemother. A O Prs GIVK INDIGENT CHILDREN A CHRISTMAS TREAT lOIS FIFTEENTH STREET ►• n eK; O PI O IVM. A O PI ,op, ' - ' POP ' _ A O PI f,of O PI POPS POSE IN " DADS ' DAY " GIFTS V i 253 ALPHA PHI IS LITERALLY " SNOWED " 888 THIRTEENTH STREET ALPHA PHI SUE EMMS GETS A DUNKING ■. ' !U, Ji ' I. ALPHA PHI — Front Row: Lynn Luther, Gina Bucklch, Jo Robinson, Gayle Thorpe, Mary Wntkins, Debbie Jenkins, Suzie Garns, Patty Sue Todd, Patti Carlson. Second Row: K;iren Brennan, Pam Cowden, Diane Berlin, Doree DuMont, Sarah Blunt, Phyllis Hatton, Judy Spear, Suzanne Fletcher, Sheila Noble, Diane Shilvock. Third Row: Loone Atkins, Diane Lund, Sar.ah Stickney. Kathy Klick, Sue LiKKett, Bonnie Kent, Ellen Lowe, Brcnda Bryant, Leslie Keck. Suzanne Kelso. Sally Hutchinson, Vicki Hall. Back Row: MiMi Murphy, Margo Hayes, Marcia Buchanan, Linda Forney, Ellen J. Venie, Lindy Johnson, Pamela Stephens, Laurie McMillan, Wendy Locke, Karen Kemp, Carol Burrell, Judy Wittmer. 254 ALPHA PHI — P ' ronl Row: Dianne YouriKclnus. Lil Nye. Uottic Richards, Bette I). Frunzcn, Barbara A. Keim. Carla M. DeHaan. CJail E. Armstronit. Kalhi Kennelly. Manre M. Dreith. Bryer L. Anderson. Nanci A. Campbell. Second Row: Mary L. Devenish, Carolyn Jane Harvie. Gloria Parnham. Sandra I eHetre. Sue Starzel. Cnrleen Winston. Jan Cray. Judy Meyer. Sylvia CJilchrist. Kay Franzen. Third Row: Sue Emma. Judy Peschken. Sandy Abcmethy. Knria Baldwin. Susan Sheehan. Luann Gierti. Vicki Statter. Jo (ircenwood. Pckkv Tremayne. Nancy Stein. Anne Lydecker. Sue Locke. Jane Spcnsley. Cindy ClaSKow. Penny Turner. Back Row: Martha I hman. Jenn Elder. Bonnie Watson. Nancy Oraybeal. Laurie Holti. Joan Call. Kay Stanley. Sydney Adams. Lynn O ' Bryan. Vicki Weeks. Gay Wittmer. Nancy Clink. Dorothy Garvey. Susan Elliott. alpha phi Following a campus trend toward the betterment of faculty-student re- lationships, the Alpha Phis initiated weekly faculty dinners honoring the members ' professors. Another innovation for the Phis this year was the receipt of the Theta Xi ' s Purple Shaft award for the best, but " untrophied, " Home- coming house decoration. However, with the chapter ' s Dads ' Day drawing near, the shaft was shifted to parts unknown so that 55 fathers could get through the front entrance of the house. A chapter retreat to Estes Park in preparation for rush week, the annual dinner for the " castle " hashers, the Pledge Formal at Christmas and the Spring Formal sparked the Phi agenda this year. The Alpha Phis ' activities also included a trek to the Sigma Chi Derby, where Phi pledge Sally Hutchinson took second place in the queen judging. President Sue Starzel, Vice presidents Sandy DeHetre and Carleen Winston, Secretaries Sylvia Gilchrist and Roberta Jacobs, Treasurer Judy Meyer, and Housemanager Jan Gray reigned at the " castle " this year. alpha phis initiate weekly faculty dinners 255 » ch i omega house has unique honors program Academic minded Chi Os started a unique program this spring. With the help of the University Director of Honors, Walter Weir, they originated - an honors system which opened with a course on comparative contemporary literature. Enthusiasm for the system was so gi-eat that plans are being made to continue it on a four-year basis and offer the courses for University credit. Another scholarly affair initiated by the Chi Os was to start a Hbrary in the house with a gift of 150 books from alumni. A novelty in campus charity projects was seen this year when the annex took in six orphans for a weekend. The infamous Chi O annex also mothered two pets, much to the worries of the house board. Both pets were skunks and both were named " Damnit " soon after their arrival. Activities on the Chi Omega social calendar included a Dads ' Weekend in October, a spring formal and the traditional Pirate Party given to the actives by the pledges, which attendants termed a " staggering success. " A chapter retreat to Estes Park w as also on the agenda to provide serious evaluations about rushing and to establish particular goals for the sorority. Officers this year were Ginger Vance, president; Babs Zika, vice president, and Mary Hunter, treasurer. i CHI O PIRATE PARTYGOERS CHI O.MEUA HELEN SALVAGE RESISTING A PIRATE 1011 16TH STREET ► 256 CHI OMEGA — Front Row: Faith Richards. Jane Bendixen. Karol Barnett, Beth Da»-n. Patti WebsUr. Bunny Hines. Sandy Mennenem. Carol S. Obcrian. Sharon Carlson. Judy Weaver. Mimi Allen. Second Row: Linda Edwards. Raeanna Pavis. Meredith fireKK. Nancy HIiott-Smith, Mary Hunter. Judy Erickson. Babs Zika. Mrs. Davidson, Giniter Vance. Jan Tankersley. Mary Jane Bullard. Bobbie Monroe. Susan Niithbert. Carolyn Ramsay. Third Row: Janice Shaver, Nancy Davidson, Kirstin Jensen. Mary Bnily. Pamela Prince. Sara Wells. Helen SalvaKe. Mali Matthews. Anne Rueffel. Lou Simons. Scottie Barton. Theo Kochiovelos. Sharon M. Cook. Susan M. Johnson, Joyce Harrinirton. Judy Bunr, Nancy Phillips, Barbara Barnes. Janis LeSaKe. Carol Forbis. Back Row: Marcie Shea. Bonnie O ' Connor. Gayle Gilmore, Nancy Cohrs, Genie Gates. Trisha Harrison. Julie Phillips, Jean M. Newland, Sharon Powell. Dicey Delbrueck, Laura Miie Balich, Stephanie Blackburn, Judy Martin. Barbara White. Willie Williaina. I i t t i« • v: w J • CHI OMEGA— Front Row: Rosemarie Weinirardt. Claudia Horack, Jackie Jactiues. Betsy Loniro. K«y Klein. Marilyn Kelly. Pat Dandrea. Lynette Heiss, Manrot Steniel. Second Row: Dorothy BicklinK. Linny Boyce. Sue Hawley. Dee Vap. Janice Carley. Betty Fortenberry. Carol Maxcy. Dee Dickey. Diane O ' Brien. Lin Hibbs. Third Row: Linda Haynie. Carol Ince. Lucia Sutphen. Linda L. Theis. Fnrra Dozier. Carolyn Doble. Carrie Imhof. Gcri Iwanafta, Marianne Fort, Suzanne Famme. Glenda Kuhnert. BarK- ra Wolfe. Back Row: Louannc Chrislmann. Sally Cuney, Linda Edwards. Robin Allen, Leita Crum- rine. Janet Weber. Susanne Hays. Janet Jeffcrs. Doris Vinyard, June Richtarik, Allene Thompson. Karin Van Tuyl, Margaret Elaine Boone. 257 TRI DELTS LINE UP FOR A FAST TAINT JOB AT SIGMA CHI DERBY 1025 FIFTEENTH STREET delta delta delta tri delts round up feminine western hand TRI DELT GETS CONGRATULATIONS FOR A GRAND SLAM " Oh! They call it that good ole mountain dew, " could often be heard in the Delta Delta Delta house this year as the new Tri Delt Western Band entertained rushees and cam- pus fraternities. Other novelties at the three-D house included a long-anticipated building addition. After adding the second prize for the CU Days Songfest to their trophy case, the Tri Delts secured first prize in the women ' s division of Homecoming house decorations. Filling the chapter agenda this year were the Christmas party at the house for local orphans, the Christmas pledge formal, the annual Western Dance and the spring formal honoring graduating senior members. Other projects included sponsoring the annual scholarship award given to a worthy University coed and celebrating Founders ' Day with the Aggies chapter. Officers this year were Bilhe Curry, president; Jere Bell, vice president; Hannah McDonald, secre- tary and Pat Durbin, treasurer. 258 " I i v wi s ' Jv • V SM DELTA DELTA l)i:i.lA 1 runt K..« : J.iiii ' . Kay Siholts. Sarah Mitchell. Ana i.ra ly, Darhara liryaii. I ' , ' : . 11 m n. S.lly Horn, Trudy Strell. Nancy Teel. Janis Kasslini;. L innc Millard. Stcond Row: Pnlriciii Durbin. Dorothy Ray Winter. Judith Johns. Annette Marie Jones, Susan Sawyer, Noel Miller, Billio Curry. Mrs. T. R. Hollenbcck. Jere Hell. Mildred Wunsch. Frances Stmub. Dixie McDannald. Carol Cillaspie. Third Row: Sheila Kutchcra. Alice Bieneman, Linda Jewett. Diane Mall. Arlcnc Ludwis. Carolyn Eidintter. Judy Hite, Elizabeth Milbank. Judith Uti. Patsy Linkenhoirer. Sandra Slaten, Marcia Rne Smith. Linda Johnson. Susan Fruit. Patricia Nelson. Back Row: Dcanna Johnson. Carol Westlund. MarRaret Nethery. Sheryl Cordon, Joan A. Muller. Kay Kennedy. Ann Kern. Judy Dunstone, Ellen Persons. Mary Frances Klein. Ann Kicfner, Janis Hirt. Barbara Kartzkc, Holly Kandol, Jane Carolyn Anderson, Murlccn Kay Silvemnle. Roberta Olney, Gloria Green, Barbara Lehde. Patricia Hain. DELTA DELTA DELTA — Front Row: Diane Lenner. Betsy Tietz. Nancy Jo Nelson. Linda Wilhelm. Linda Caufrhey. Karen Wiifby. Frances Hoyden, Mary Lynn. Julie Purse. Salley ScaRi . Judy Rothmeier. Second Row: Melinda Lauer. Cindy Pease. Linda Hillepns, Sandra Schroeder, Tanya Erickson, Marilyn Gelto. Joanie Shideler. Anna GreKK, Sharon Rea. Polly Steele. Leslie Mclntyre. Judy Miller. Owen Dooley. Third Row: Suzanne Bairtr. Joyce Shumaker, LAtane Thrash, flale Weed. Joy Schopi . Cynthia Click. Judy Ellwood. Martha Kiddoo. Sally Cibbs. Cjirol Clark. Patsy LinkenhoKer, Jane Kirlcy. Susnn Greene, Nnnnine Knoerzor. Back Row: Linda Ernst, Eleanor McDaniel, Judy Sherman. Susan Sharrick. Jesse McCain. Elizabeth Meyers. Daphne McEwen, Nancy Winslow. Nancy Johnson. Sandra Storm. Celia Close, Linda Davidson. Molly Morin. Katherine Allen. Mary Milenski. Karen Kindschi. Maribel Wellman. .:: ilCLaCLaan " •ii v.v. , V ' V 259 MEMBERS AND DATES DISCLSSINfi THE AFTERNOONS FOOTBALL OUTCOME DCS PREPARE POST GRID-GAME SNACKS 1128 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE DELTA GAMMA — Front Row: Connie Evans. Sue Simon, Pat Walters. Muff Holloway. Marj Reck, Sue Ashley. Joy Rhodes. Marsha Ham. Nancy Eichen- bervrer. Marlinda Mason. Susan Lytken, Marne (Jould, Karen Dendahl. Second Row: Vicki Dickson, Jeri Harnett. Pat McDnniels. Sandy Siepert. Martr Moore. Paula Capps. Linda Lacy, Mrs. A. B. Cornelius. Kathy Murphy. Lynn Cutshall. Mar iO ' Ciin ran. Joan Wolters. Patty Kosdick. Ruth Stevenson. Third Row: Liz Allaby. Kathie Selden. Sharon Sullivan. Nancy Conwdon, Sue Ensle, Nancy Kirby, Sue Kull ;ren. Joyce Tui per, Sue Rymer. Maryre Ickis. Susie Porter. Sandy Click. Jane Hazelwood. Cay Baldwin, Corky Prins, Barbara Sutton. Judy Johnson. Mimi Wilkinson, Wendy Hendr ' . Molly Lyon. Back Row: Luanne Aulepp, Jeannie Pulver. Jill Meldrum. Darlene Venzke. Carol Bennett. Julie Witwer. Betsy Borvrmann. Judy Boles. Sue Cummin s. Pat Hartnett, Carol Lunberjr. Helen Alhci. I ' :itt r:M-- ' tis, Ar.iy A niiiM- nn, Charie Mortenson. Mary Mead. Nancy Wilks. 260 delta gamma dgs spend year raising money I)(. AM) I ' AKTNKK I ' ONDKK THK Uri ' ONENT ' S BKIDUK STRATEGY Delta Gamma was a money-minded house this year as its members under- took two major fund-raising projects. For Campus Chest, the DGs raised I ' money by hashing at several fraternity •i , ' houses, doing skits and having a pledge- sponsored car-wash. In order to make donations to the sorority ' s na- tional project, sight conservation and aid to the blind, the Delta Gammas sold Christmas cards in the Boulder community. Additional funds were realized when the pledges raised money by holding a " slave sale, " which resulted in their performing numerous " plebian " jobs for members of campus fraternity houses. Christmas festivities at the DG house included a house party in honor of the chapter ' s foreign stu- dent, Lilimor Madig, and a brunch sponsored by the pledge class for members of the other sororities. Officers of Delta Gamma this year were Linda Lacy, president; Kathy Murphy, vice president; Jill Meldrum and Nancy Wilks, secretaries, and Sandra Siepert, treasurer. DELTA GAMMA — Front Row: Mnrthn Finney. Mnry Lynn Beech, Patty Woodard, Lyn Cflnnell, Sally Euwer. Joanne Bass, Toni Bartkus. Diane Butler. Tisha Kyner. Kit Shelor. Royalyn Lockhart. Sharon Siei ert. Ann (Jiere. Second Row: Jane Knowlcs. Mardi Baur. Patty Paiire. Martha Huditon. Kiki Ward, Linda Keener. Betsy Swarthout. Suzanne Lytken. Sherry Fobes, Wendy Hall, flayle Centry. Lillian Kambic. Judy Brookes, Polly Anderson. MaKi O ' Brien. Third Row: Phyllis Anderson. Karen Wahlstrom. Judy Watkins. Susanne Hauk. Kathie Edmiston. Liney Place. Carol Rosno. Patty CunninKham. Judy Ritner. Heather Campbell. Jean Shute. Debbie Chamberlain. Marcie Nelson, Tuppi Smith. Marilyn Coolley. Ann Chesley. Mary Woodbridse. Cretchen Van SwearinKen. Marilyn Martin. B«ck Row: Royalynne Duhrsen, Jane Crowder. Judy Stoneburner. Julie GehrinK. Cayncll Johnson. Carol Tupper. Linda Rowland. Dede Writer. Marifot Hallenbeck. Betty Kirkpatrick, Kendra Matthew, fiaynor Lam. Sue Stark. Barbara Bentson. Kathy Van Dusen. Julie Allen. Ellie Goldsmith. Nancy McCarthy. Jane Besant. 261 GAMMA PHI iJKIA- — Front Kow: Barbara Anderson. Carol Janz. Diana Smith. Judy Hovde. Sherry Kirkpatrjck. Sande Hoaff. Jackie Farley, Pat Wimpress. Second Row: Connie Dugr an. Suzy Hoffman, Nancy Schaefer. Liz McNary. Becky Cultra, Mrs. Gladys Boland. Judy Hassig, Julie Clover, Joy Dunkley. Linda Eg pebrecht. Third Row: Nell Meyers. Carol Peiker, Ann Burroughs, Linda Schroll, Connie Wells, Meiinda McCormick, Marilyn Clark, Brenda NaKel. Carolyn Grimes, Chou Grayson, Mike Stewart, Betsy Baker, Barbara Hurd. Back Row: Elizabeth Wallis, Bits McKennan. Margaret McKennan. Sharon Dewey, Susan Dinnis, Lulu Standiee, Nancy Nelson, Mary Davis, Pamela Stevens, Sherry Pixley, Maria Jane Green, Anne Golseth, Patricia Reid. €.£LimC} £lnaC £. f.AMMA I ' Hl B?:TA — l-r..nt ! ..»: :- ■ v h, -,■.-. .1 i : o i ' -ri.T. Jane Diivrr. laiole McCubbin. Wren Haniuail. Liz Crabb. Sue Dimity. Lynne Fink, Joan Kai or. Second Row: Ellen Ilofmann. Suzanne Crew, Anita Hix, Botty Heckman, Jo Barry. Punkie Brown, Barb Smith. Virginia Backus, Harriett Byerly. Third Row: Sue Sibley, Suzie Gephart. Jean Enenhofor, Dede Tisone. Meme Elliott. Connie Elder. Dot Rekstad, Janice Rush. Mae Orr, Karen Nelson. Judith Meunier, Tricia Strauss. Linda Jean Patrick. Back Row: Sharon Dunning. Carol Cunningham, Pat Gormely, Sue Carlson, Linda Bruner, Susan McCormick, Stephanie Poe. Susan Fletcher, Sally ' Davis, Beth Madson, Dee Davis. Kay Temple, Mary Jo Keller. 262 gamma phi beta amma phis adorn house with colonial facade The Federal Housing Ad- ministration saw another lu- crative fiscal year as the cam- pus Gamma Phi Beta chapter added a Colonial facade to its house. Havoc reig:ied at the house until the project was com- pleted in November. Fall rushees were showered with falling sawdust as they arrived at the house for parties and Gamma Phi actives often attempted to climb the scaffolding as an aid in a weight-losing campaign. With Homecoming house decorations scheduled on the Gamma Phi agenda, the actives were busy urging the workmen to complete the facade. November brought not only the completion of the exterior adornment, but also the arrival of 53 Gamma Phi Dads to spend a weekend playing Joe College roles. The girls treated their fathers to a trip to their favorite Central City haunts, FAC on the hill, a football game and gifts of blazing red nightshirts. Gamma Phi annex residents added to such chap- ter Christmas festivities as the annual formal, parties and caroling excursions by serenading the actives regularly at two in the morning. Leading the Gamma Phis during the year were Becky Cultra, president; Barb Smith, vice president; Suzy Hoffman, social chairman and Julie Clover, housemanager. 1333 LNIVKKSITY AVENLE THETAS SOLVE A TV MIKDER CASE A RESTING THETA CAUGHT IN PINCURLS A£nrn2X it t t t;|ftM 1 1 1 1 1 t ■Uuh? ' KAITA ALI ' HA THETA — Fronl Kow ; Coialuc AiideiMin, Judy Hiimby, Sally Sittik ' . Harhara Frey. Pek ' k ' y Smedes. B rdie Watcr-stDH. -SuKey Saltonstall. Marjorit Pierpoinl. Vanda Nornren, Carrie Boyd. Libby Kimball. (Jretchen Beck, Second Row: Betsy Kohl. Ann MilHson. Dianne Hollar. Susie Schultz. Nancy Proctor. Mrs. James Youhk, Judy Hanser, Mrs. K. Crowley. Judy Kraus. Ann Clark. Nancy Perrine. Judie Johnson, Sue Scott, Mary Miller. Third Row: Liz Merrill. Mariette Baldwin. Lynn Scheidecker. Ann Keane. Ricky Rixon. Judy Dufi. Sue Aiken. Sue Sehrinc, Sonya Edens. Karin Weyl. Linda McDonounh. Bonnie Johnson. Back Row; Bnbs Kinney, Reddy Younp. (Jail Clements. Sandy Heins. Sue Trommald. Ann Howard. Sully Fa- on. Jnne Zeller, Terie Anderson. Linda Gustafson. Janie Ames. Judith Stokoe. Jean Enz. Miki Mikkelsen, Sue Austin. 264 KAPPA ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Libby Barrett, Rhody Lnmb. Ruth NuKent, Mar - Manson. Sandy Rjiddutz, Bonnie Black. Suii Moyni- hnn. Barbara I ' artlnw. Chri» Younc. Karen Bunjer. Donna Bransford. Punky Scheidcckcr. Second Row: Siiiy Banks, Susanna Linam, Karen Ford, Sue Mauntel, Judy Berry, Ann Bek ' k ' s, Anna KIny, PeKBy Proctor. Mary Alice Milner. Betsy Worthinirton. Barbara Kelly, Anne Rosa. Betsy Norman. Joan Reynolds. Third Row: Bnbs Beck. Kirsten Johnson. Jean Mcldrum. Judy Sharp. Judie .Severtson. Ann flustnfson. Barbara Patyk. Maria Jean Hepp. Cherr - Carter. Suzanne Fnniuhar. Kathy Johnson. Judy Kelly. Lou Ellen Morrow. Carol Johnson. Back Row: Sherry Kerns. Marcia Stone. Mary Catherine I)olan. Mary Ellen Kibby. Ann BrtK!kman. Anne Roever. Barbara Hollander. Kathleen McGniw. Sharon Slade. Kay Kramer. Bonnie Bachelder, Carol Morris, Jo ORJe, Cay Matteson, Janet Hayes. kappa alpha theta X 1 Kappa Alpha Theta became the " house of presidents " this year as three Theta members took top honors in campus clubs. Betsy Kohl, Porpoise president; Nancy Proctor, Buff Ski Club presi- dent, and Judy Hanser, Angels ' Flight commander, were the gavel-wielders at the Theta house. Theta charity projects performed during the year included the annual party for local orphans given with Phi Gamma Delta, and financial contribution to two children — one in Greece and another in Korea. Pre-Christmas activities for the Theta house pro- vided enjoyment for members as well as the com- munity. After treating neighbors with carol-singing, the chapter made visits to the President ' s house, fraternity houses and other sororities to present candy wreaths. Officers of the Theta chapter for the year were Judy Hanser, president; Sally Sittig, vice president; Libby Kimball, secretary, and Terrie Anderson, treasurer. xKoxa house becomes " presidents ' cluh ' ' 265 KAPPA DELTAS EAGERLY EXAMINE PROSPECTS OF THE " DUMMY " 266 KAPPA DELTA — Front Row: Ann Welles. Sandy Mueller. Martie Cohen. Rigira Cuttone. Second Row: Barbara Kecfcr. Vinnnia Haynea, Sue Chilton. Mrs. Geneve Clutter. Sherry YarbrouKh. Barbara Stein, Sherry Haverkampf. Third Row: Melanie Wilson. Diannc West. Jean Frye. Anne ScholberR. Mary Auer, Niinoy Thompson. Judith Christiansen. Annabelle Keimes. Back Row: Joani Pasco. Ann Burt. Mary Ensign. Maribel Harsha, Kathryn Diehl, Janet Bonncma. Violet Lee. Lynda Camber. Shaun Crowley. kappa delta Taking two campus " firsts " was the honor of the Kappa Delta house this year. KDs won highest rank in campus group scholarship and then proceeded to take the first place in Homecoming house decorations, silver division. Celebrating Homecoming honors, the annual Christmas formal honoring the pledge class, Dads ' Day and a tea honoring the housemother were some of the social events for the house this year. Numerous charity projects were undertaken by the KD house. At Christmas the girls gave presents to needy Boulder families and made gifts which they presented to children at a local orphanage dur- ing a KD sponsored party. Kappa Delta officers for the year were Sherry Yarbrough, president; Sue Chilton, vice president; Virginia Haynes, secretary, and Barbara Stein, treasurer. kds take honors in homecoming, scholarship 267 kappa kappa gamma kappa houses home of royalty (C ' iri» ' A KAPPA IS " BRANDED " AT SIGMA CHI DERBY ENTHUSIASTIC KAPPAS RUSH TO THE MAILBOX Kappa Kappa Gamma gained fame locally for being the home of three queens in 1958. The Miss Colorado crown was worn by Cindy Cullen, Katie Hughes was named Homecoming Queen and Bette Earle claimed Air Force ROTC queen honors. Other honors Kappas claimed this year were win- ning the Sigma Chi Derby, the Denver Panhellenic Scholarship Award and the Kappa National Pledge Training Award. Activities crowded into the full Kappa agenda included the annual retreat to Estes Park, Dads ' Day, formals and functions. Also highlighting the year for the Kappas were the Christmas Faculty Dessert; a " welcoming " tea for the chapter ' s new housemother, Mrs. Marie Mc- Bride; and making Christmas gifts for children at a local speech clinic. Leading the Kappa Kappa Gammas through the year were Elaine Clough, president; Pitsy Sawyer, vice president; Sue Slaybaugh, secretary; Katie Bean, treasurer and Marion Little, housemanager. u:;i I M 1 KM i A I SI I 268 i ffrp o£L2 0ao • ! •• » xf ft f • tr !l • w w yrii KATTA KAPPA t;A IMA — Kroni Row: Mary Marquart. Sally Ci. Kitts. Katie li ' Waterman, C ' iiroi Severa. Marsha I ' irie. Sue Sovern. Second Row: Gretchen Harnfs. Juiiy i aini Nelson. Manha Spoerri, Nancy Kapp. an iv .Scut. Janice Porter, Jeanne Anifs. Mrs. Mnrie McHride. Suzanne Sturpeon. Mary J. KellouRh, Karla (Jasser, Elinor Templeton. Joanne Cord. Third Row: Julie Von Schrader, Ann Roninvr. Barbani Berkley. Rosemary Sturgeon. Louise (lish, Suellis Smith, Ad ' ?ie Kintzcle, Karin Skoubye. Sue Uebele. B. A. Asche, Katy Bean, Sue Ann Slaybautrh. Lucy Puj:h. Back Row: Gretchen Kraxbersrer, Ann Mitchell, Nancy Kennan, Janie Daniels. Judy Repplier. Cecelia Rawlin , Sue Whit«. Elaine Scammahorn, Ellen Olsen. Cindy Cullen. Glenda Snider. Judy Gill, Cathy Hokk. Marie Lindquist, Satly Winters, Diane Rheem. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — Front Row; Maddt Johnson, Joyce Lindnhl, Molly Modrnll. Cecily Campbell, Judy Ritrhter, Kay Johnson, Janie Gtacomini, Jean GcH ld. Jennifer Stringer. Marta Natcy. Bettie Earle. Evie Bascom. Nancy Voltz. Donna DeVol. Judy Dod e. Second Row: Di Miller, Carol Ann Sawyer, Elizabeth Crowder. Marchal Ewinc Marcia Georjre. Sally Meltzer, Eileen Simpson. Mrs. Marie McBride. Elaine Clouph. Sandie Fox. Joyce Jensen. Ann Winters, Judy Clark. Judy Cann. Terry Walsdorf. Third Row: Cynthia Knupp, Syd Fish. Virginia Somer ' ille. Mary Lou Walker, Garth Borden, Karen Gilbert, Marilyn Maxson. Pam Murdock, Wendy Paul, Alice Orton, Pitsy Sawyer, Mitch Hiett. Suzie Luhrs. Barbara Hogjr. Sue McEachern. Judy Ferrara. Marian Joy, Fran Gtather. Back Row: Ann Dubuisson. Kyle Hicks, Marian Litte. Punk Aycock, Betsy Boyer, Marilyn Qvale, Karen Smith. Sandy Winton. PeK Johnson, Paula Brooke. Beecher V ' ollers, Meg WriKht, Patsy Haley, Suzanne Lowrey, Rae Ann Ketley, Judy McCleary, Barbara Schuchardt. Mary Anna Peatman, Sara Cochrane, Jane Turk. 269 1%1 : ■ .?« ' PI PHI COUPLES SMILE FOR THE PHOTOGRAPHER AT THE FALL PLEDGE FORMAL 1 ■HBv ::i 3iE - ' c- B H H 1 COSTUMED PHIS EXHIBIT CURVY GAMS 890 IITH STRKET PI BETA PHI — Front Row: Lyndal Holme. Jane Palmer, Linda Taylor, Gretchen Ver Husen. Janie Zeiler. Mary Ghormley. Clarice Van Name, I-ois Fisher, Carol Lewis, Ann Federer. Second Row: Elizabeth Williams, Kay Cornum, Robin McDoupal, Sue Hallin, Linda Walton. Gale Dillon, MarKe Najrel, Barby Salfisbervr. Jan Marie Roetzel. Karla Fritzsche, Sue Ely, Lynn Lennartz, Third Row: Judy Stephen, Carolyn Byrd, Sarah Kepner, Marilee Nat Ie, Fritsi Hancock, Barbara Berney. Connie Gifford, Janis Van Leuven. Barbara Wavell, Susan Weber, Ona Rae Bunper, Nancy Jensen, Polly Thorsen, Linda Harris. Marty Van Zele. Mai-y Goodbar, Ann Worthinffton, Margie Ferrel. Back Row: Judy Retz, Susan Ullery, Patti Farmer. Susan Braun, Kim Yaksha, Anne Prewitt. Susan Biddle, Carrie Miller, Carole Cooper, Emmy Walker, Ann Chamberlain, Jess Gravelle, Dasha Mehan, Linda Jones, Marilynn Thompson, Jan Jones, Mary Dillman. no • fJSIf .t ft f la. if i 270 pi beta phi p i phis form quartette I? V- -|.fe PI cms HASH AT HOISK FOR CAMl ' l S CHEST " If the SAEs can do it, so can we, " said the Pi Phis as they selected the members of the Pi Phi Quartette. Although the four vocalists never got to a recording studio this year, they did manage to challenge neighboring SAEs to impromptu songfests. The spirit of charity penetrated the Pi Beta Phi house as the chapter enlisted the aid of the Delts in giving a Christmas party for orphan children in the Boulder area. Pi Phis also hashed at fraternity houses, cleaned neighbors ' yards and did other menial tasks in order to raise money to contribute to the Campus Chest in the fall. Social activities for the Pi Phis included the an- nual pledge formal, Dads ' Day, a spring formal and the Monmouth Duo with the Kappas. Officers this year were Kay Cornum, president; Lyndal Holme, vice president; Clarice Van Name, secretary and Sue Ely, treasurer. PI BETA PHI — Front Kow: Mary Frances Shaddock. Elaine Phelan. Patti Jones. Judy White, Kit T.insey. Diane McQuown. Ellie Macrum. Lendy Firestone. Kathy Oshcr. Knrin ..Xndersen. Carol Berney. Kathy Moslinit. Pat DcerinK. Maria Kay (ireim. Second Row: Jvidy Wells. Marcia McGillan. Diane Lynne Achilles, Sydney Ann Hartman. Vicki Voss. Mar ' Stuart WaterburK. Mrs. Morris. Holl • Winter. Julie Wrik ' hl. L.Turie Wakeman, Lynne Geist. Shirley Dale. Carole Sledjje. Third Row: BIythe Weatherby. Dot Gershenson, Anne Linple. Marcia Lee Peterson, Louise Deiafield, Marilyn Mills, Nancy Zeiler, Debby Daves, Terry Tafe, Liz Wilson. Diane Farrow. Judy Peterson. Sharon Beard. Karen McDowell. Back Row: Bonnie Tracy, Evie Galanti, Georjfeann Zahn, Chris Koer er, Penny Harper, Betsy Ann Howlett. Sidney Ann Smith, Jeanne Brafford. Mary Beth Kniseley, Barbara Babler, Lucy McBrian, KSue Henritle, Sandy Hughart, Sharon Nelson, Jo Warren, Connie BriRham, Tobey Torstenson. 271 SIGMA DELTA TAU — Front Row: Elaine Turken, Barbara Clark, Judy Versman, Linda Weiss. Esther Scheinberg. Muriel Lampert, Sec- ond Row: Phyllis Herzherp, Sherry Vatz. Ann Roth, Rose Lee Ikler, Joyce Leiser. Esta Cohen, Marian Harris. Sharon Udevitz. Back Row: Sonny Kaufman. Carol Hirsch. Marilyn Ganetsky. Sara Lee Hoffman. Rosalind Miller. FeiKgy Gelt, Sharon Gotfred, Sharon Farber. SIGMA DELTA TAU — Front Row: Beth Printz. Arleen Morris. Sue Hornstein. Judy Batko. Barbara AxeIro i. Maxine Zweiback, Laurie Ross. Second Row: Barbara Garbcr. JoAnne Borinsky. Lindy Davis. Linda Urbach, Mickey Robin, Beth Miller, Judy Reinfeld, Annette Levin. Mona De Sure. Back Row: Joanne Greenwold, Phyllis Abrahams, Kay Diamond, Raymonde Indesh, Barbara MoRillner, Marjie Berkenfield. Adrea Saliman, Suzanne Milatein, Sharon Gerson, Gail Gross, Mnmc Isaacs, Roberta D:ividson. 272 sigma delta tau Silt hosts re " :ional meet Hosting the regional meeting of Sigma Delta Tau highlighted the campus chapter ' s agenda this year. UCLA, Ari- zona and Texas sorority representatives were among those attending the meeting. The SDTs were also busy working on several money-raising campaigns during the year. Acting as hostesses at the Tule to get funds for Boulder ' s Mesa Verde Hospital and offering their services as back scratchers to fraternity houses to obtain funds for the Campus Chest were projects undertaken by the sorority. Another chapter welfare project this year was the sponsorship of a needy Boulder family for the entire year. Novelties at the house this year were redecora- tion of the first floor and initiation of the SDT foot- ball team. The sports-minded girls also were active in volleyball intramurals. The sorority was not neghgent of the social as- pects of campus life despite its charity and sports activities. Sparking the SDTs social calendar were the pledge formal in Denver, the spring formal at Estes Park, the traditional slumber party and a chapter retreat to Estes Park. Sigma Delta Tau was led this year by Sara Lee Hoffman, president; Elaine Turken, vice president; Sara Jane Simon, secretary; Carol Hirsh, treasurer and Ann Roth, house manager. Mrs. Ruth Davis served as housemother to the chapter. g @mii ■ 1107 TWELFTH STREET ZETA DADS KICKING UP ZETAS LISTENING TO THE STEKEO HI-FI Vf t f .t t f t ZETA TAU ALPHA — Front Row: Sue Barnett. Kay Miller, Tissie Stewart, Di Bowen. Barby Scadding, Eleanor Morfran. Dee Dee Jensen, Jan Hutchison. Second Row: Pat Jennin irs, Pam Mumford. Rita Joan Clayton. Dottle Barnett, Karen Rowland. Judy Nelson, Bobbie Phelan, Janna Scherich. Third Row: Carole Price. Whitey Whitehead. Linda Patrick, Millie Payne, Versa Bennett. Mary Beth Piper, Kay Prentice, Barbara Porteus, Shnrron Voorhees, Julie Belcher. Pat Beauprez. Back Row: Sue Hills, Marilyn Smutny, Julia Ann Blundell. Cynny WoofJward. Judy Jo Arnold, Char Houghton, Marty Severln. Jane Reading, Pat Evans. Barbara Fountain. 274 ..ii ' d.d clGa © I V » fV " i V AW ETA TAL ' ALPHA — Front Row: I onnn Mne Richards. Lindn Jnne Brnndborp, Clara Lou Hannn. Sandra Sue Smith, Adelin Jeffries, Tholma William. Pat Clark. Kay Keiscr. Second Row: Jane Louise Dorau, Diane Carole Fields, Debbie Hill. Diana Orton, Mrs. Looiva McGuire, Vida James. Betsy Bump. Liz Tillman, Jane Abrahamson. Third Row: Maureen Duffy. Netsie Courley, Jan Kelsey, Sonia Smith, Dianne Barkley, Lucy Willison, Beth Moore, Mary Jo Wirken. Wanda Batien. Jeanie Schuster, Ann flarstka. Sandra Davis. Judy Esbensen, Terrie Thicle. Back Row: Sally Anne Johnson. Dee Dee Chambers. Karen Dies. Jan Peterka. Liz Kauffman, Pat Brady, Liz North, Gail Beaumont, Ann Strader, Carol Bartlett, Diane PratKitnick. Pat Hoekstra, Sharon Meyer. zeta tau alpha Christmas festivities at the Zeta Tau Alpha house were greatly en- hanced by the arrival of a stereo- phonic set. The $500 set was won by the house shortly before the holidays in a cigarette pack-saving contest. When the girls weren ' t clustered around the new- est addition to chapter ' s musical equipment, they were busy with such events as a retreat to Estes Park, which featured fireside parties and an outdoor •hurch service. Other activities participated in by the girls in- cluded the chapter ' s first Dads ' Day, a fall pledge dance, the annual White Violet formal, the Sigma Chi Derby and Homecoming house decorations. Charity events for the chapter this year were donations of money to orphans in Switzerland and participation in a Denver store ' s style show to raise money for the national Cerebral Palsy fund. Zeta Tau Alpha chapter officers for the year were Vida James, president; Dinah Orton, vice president; Lucy Willison, secretary: Linda Brandborg, treas- urer and Adelia Jeffries, housemanager. Mrs. Leeiva McGuire served as housemother. zetas win stereo set hy smoking 275 MUSICAL C()N(;KATt IjVTIONS FRATERNITIES greek men spark campus social life 276 I PROUD PHI SIG PREXY Mickey Zepelin accepts Hari- ' Carlson scholarship cup from Dean Carlson as Dale Hyerstay watches. AT ESTES PARK, Hank Anton, Dale Hyerstay and Jim Fox go over the agenda for the IFC conference. interf raternity council ifc initiates harry g. carbon scholarship trophy Academic achievement was emphasized by IFC this year as it initiated the Harry G. Carlson scholar- ship trophy and offered scholarships to two frater- nity men qualified for the award. Launching an information program for the bene- fit of people not directly associated with the campus fraternity system was another IFC project during the academic year. Interfraternity Council also made its annual con- tributions to two charity organizations. The group made monetary donations to the Foster Parents plan and aided the regional Christmas Charity project for Denver hospitals. Composed of presidents and representatives of each campus fraternity, Interfraternity Council puts prime consideration on the more creative endeavors of the fraternal system by periodic evaluation of Council programs. The Council is divided into three groups which perform various legislative, executive, and judicial duties. Often the Council creates special committees to undertake the completion of desired IFC objec- tives. IFC officers this year were Dale Hyerstay, presi- dent; Paul Penman, vice president and Bill Harper, treasurer. INTER-FRATERNITY ' COUNCIL — Front Row: Tom Brombcrp, Mike McGovern. William Reynolds. Pat Stout, Paco Luckett. Jim Prise. Butch White. Stu Beresford. Tom Henry, Dennis Gordon, Mike Greenstein. Second Row: Steve Freidman. John Wittemyer, David Belote, Richard Klinke, Paul Penman, Dale Hyerstay, William Harper, Wills Long. Ronald Moore, Dennis Penley, Ronald Teemley. Third Row: William Herzog. Leslie Moore, Howie Walker. Ronald Cosimi, Richard Cable, Robert Young, Steven Mitchell. Dan Sutherland. Ralph Herbst, Randy Ayers. H.irold Kantrowitz, Gary Hanssen. Ken Bollman, Marlin Kenworthy. Back Row: Jim Ogilvic, Hay Allen, Dave Alderman, John Watkins. Dave Shuter. Ronald C.illett. Georsje Ickes. Richard Smith, Will Pflugh, Robert LaGrange, James Kenyon, Joe Dowler, Ted Smith. Phillip Pier. 278 delta sigma phi 1105 ELEVKNTH STREET delta sigs leave ' ' alamo " for old music hall After being located at their Univer- sity Avenue " Alamo " for the past ten years, the Delta Sigs moved into the former University Music Building this fall. Delta Sigma Phi won honors by tak- ing third place in campus scholastic standing and by winning first prize in the gold division with their CU Days float. The men socialized at such events as the annual pledge fomial, the Sphinx Ball, and the Carnation Ball, which is held in honor of the chapter ' s flower. Delta Sigs also partied at their Shipwreck Sailors Ball and the Sadie Hawkins Dance, during which their dates dragged them to preacher " Marryin ' Sam. " Leading the fraternity this year were Richard Smith, president; Ted Smith, vice president; George Gordon, secretary; Randy Coleman, treasurer and Tom Young, housemanager. DELTA SIGMA PHI — Front Row: GeorKe Muss«r. Donald Anderson, Richard C. Smith. Mrs. Bemicc Click. Ekiward R. Smith. Georee Gordon. Randell Coleman. Second Row: J.Tmes Baldwin. James Wilson. David Andrews. Ronnie Leaf. Larrj- Perkins. Thomas Younit. James Woodman, Frank Haynes, FYed Davis, Donald Smith. Buck Row; Ralph Henderson. John A. Jordan. Lawrence Templeman. John Chapman, Eric Wilmurt, Larry Henderson, Robert Hall, Richard Coddnrd. WORKING A rilVSKS I ' KOULE.M 279 as:. HKOADWAY A HOMECOMING STUFFING BREAK SUliWlN " . I hi: brothers HOW-TO-DO-IT ACACIA — Front Km ; IC.i.frt lycveau. H.irlan McConnell. l);in Wilmer. Ppte Peterson. S«cand Row: Yrcd Sommel-s. Itor.alJ Smith. Kon:ild Gillet. Mrs. Mildred Glynn, James Dillow. Charlie Adkins, Robert Griffin. Jay Armstronit. Third Row: Richard Cable. Richard Willoushby. George Strecker, James Seely. David Emery, Larry Sinclair, Maurice Oshimn, Robert Raymond. Jack Johnson. Ronald Mitchell. Lawrence McGee, Gerald Nix. Back Row: Alex PVost, George Frye, Jerry McLain, Pete Cohrs, Richard Youni;. William Bl.air, Richard, Neil Larson, B.arney Leveau. 280 ACACIA — Front Row: How.ird Schnfcr. Richnrtl Wallnce. Cnrson Watson. James Miiehleiscn. Second Row: Joseph Bell, Eric Chrislenson. Kiu ' ene Abrahams. Mra. Mildred Clynn. William Wilson. Tom Leviscn. Curtis Chitwood. Kenji Kobay.ishi. Third Row: Ross Wyth. Paul Luby, Philliii C.reenawalt. Richai-d Minor. James Jackson, Donn LoKan. John Hemou. Dennis Hicks. Monte House. Chuck Campbell. Back Row: Larry Andei-son. Harlan Lindberi:. Parrcll Hiirman. Monte Bradshaw. James Barker. Loreni Schultz. Charles Watts. Kermit Peters, Michael Jacobs. Charles Wasson. acacia Taking top honors in the group division of the first annual IFC Song- fest was the major honor claimed by Acacia fraternity this year. The Acacias also were an enthusi- astic group when they returned to the house this fall to find the house living and dining rooms completely redecorated by the chapter ' s local mothers ' club. Although the men showed academic achievement by copping first place in group scholarship last spring, they were not negligent of the social part of college life. Major Acacia social activities included the an- nual Black and Gold formal in the fall, the annual Pachuko Hop. a Christmas party at the house and a spring formal at Estes Park. Outstanding social events for the men were the crowning of the Chapter ' s Jean Queen during Wel- come Week and a Night On The Nile pledge party. The pledge party sported a " King Tut " atmosphere and Eg -ptian costumed Acacias and their dates. Guiding the Acacias during the year were Ron Gillett, president: Gene Abrahams, vice president; Dick Wallace, social chairman; Tom Levison, secre- tary and Dennis Hicks, treasurer. acacia takes first in ifc group sing 281 alpha tau omega house welcomes waffle supper The introduction of Sunday evening - waffle suppers prepared by the ATO housemother was a welcome addition " to the fraternity ' s social calendar this year. And the men ' s dates seemed to enjoy the innovation in the Sunday evening " meals out " campus standard. Another novelty at the house this year was the beginning of the ATO Quartette, which later became an IFC Songfest winner. Social activities were the main projects the house scheduled for the year. First on the ATO party agenda was the annual pledge Pajama Party. Then came the Hawaiian Luau, which featured a few imported pabn trees and appropriate hquid spirits. Girls attending this party received coconuts as favors. Invitations to the ATO annual Black and White foiTnal, whose theme caricaturized the pledges, were eagerly sought after by campus coeds, as were bids to the fraternity ' s spring formal. Charlestoning to a rinkcty-tink piano, gay nine- ties costumes and bathtub gin were attractions at the Bower Brawl. In the spring, the house sent its pledges off to war with the Sigma Nu pledges in the annual ATO- Sigma Nu Blackfoot Fight. Other ATO traditions observed in the spring were the Sophomore Tubbing with the actives trying to find the sophomores-in- hiding and the Province Dinner, at which the local chapter was host to all Wyoming and Colorado ATO chapters. Officers were Dennis Penly, president; Gary Hanssen, vice president; Al Metz, secretary and Dave Albright, treasurer. 282 l I ' HA TAU OMEGA — Front Row: Junes Allen. Bill Richmnn. Paul Bible. Eddie Quinn. Dwiirht Smith. Second Row: Norm C.ible. James li :,r. Dave Mclntyre. I enny Steele. Rodney Kontney. Leroy Ballard. Bill Slock. Robert Burick. James Dutcher. Third Row: Albert HuRh. Mike Cronin. Bob Mclntyre. Jay Sandeiin. Bill Calhoun. James Perkins. Mike Kuhn. Bill Gorham. Ted Jensen. Howard Sidwell. Back Row: Jim Brouse. Roiter Jackman. Reed Peterson. Phil Battany. Jim Lewis. Welt Johnsen. ixi Robinson. Frank Lynch. Tom Gavin. Tony Bennett. ALPHA TAl OMKcA — F ' ronl Row: i ■•■ ' .■: ; . nirt. B ;i i --icn DahLin ■ ,. •■ Sfr..iul R.,w : I:.-.j ' ..ain. Jay Sandeiin. Noel Bullock. Leonard W. lvsorth. .M.-s. Jcanncttc Buscy. Dennis Penley. Dave AlbriKht. Gilli Fr;ink Limb. Third Row: Jan Hilde- brand. Ken Schaefer. Bill Lambert. Milt RoKers. Dick Lehman. Bob Yates. Ron Sudduth. GeorKC L. Hitt. Gary M. Hanssen. Back Row: Ronald Latta, William Stanley. Milton Spiker. James H. Jensen. Kevin Donohue. Al Metz. John Furnas. Daniel Gist, Theodore Hazen, Henry Wunsch. 283 » BETA CORNHl ' SKEKS WORK ON HOMECOMING DECORATIONS BETAS TAKE TIME OIT TO REST WEARY EYEBALLS beta theta pi betas victorious in volleyhall and team golf intramurals Claiming honors in campus sports occupied the Betas this year as they copped the all-school championship in volleyball and team golf intra- murals. The athletic Betas also took third ' ' ' place in the all-school intramurals and made the traditional challenge to the Chi Psis for a CU Days tug-of-war at Boulder Creek. Other honors for the Betas include placing first in the 1958 CU Days silver division float judging and taking second place in the IFC Songfest. Chapter socialites enthusiastically mapped out plans to assure the Betas a place in the campus social spotlight. Their efforts were rewarded by coeds ' exclamations over the effective decorations for the Honeymoon Hotel and Arabian Nights parties at the house. The Betas also welcomed a house redecoration project by the Mothers ' Club in the fall and the an- nual Spring Formal at Brook Forest. Leading the Betas this year were Dave Alder- man, president; Jim Fox, vice president; Dominic Colonna, secretary and Chris Nelson, treasurer- housemanager. RUSHEES GET ACQIAINTED WITH BETA EYEBALLING PORCH nil BROADWAY 284 BETA THETA PI — Front Row: Bill Peltier. Tasr Grossman. Don Avoy. Stu Beresford. Robert McDoujral. Second Row: Ken Gardiner. James Fox, RuBsell Campb ll, Have Alderman. Mrs. Cozette Hnrmes. Georpe Houston, Charles Mumby, William Greer, Norman Writer. Frank Stelle. Third Row: Charles KnII, Leslie Cox, Dominic Colonna, Paul Seifert, Dale Curtis. John Lawson. Paul Nelson. James Warren. Don McCanlies. Back Row ; Dale Hyerstay, John Watkins, Dan Walker, Jack Greenwnld. John Albin, John CumminKs. Jack French, Bob Meade. Mike Ruhl, Dave Wright. BETA THETA PI — Front Row: Glenn McNett, Lee Vesely. Jeffrey Douelnss. Darrell Lewis. Dick Polsby. Dick Vickors. Chuck Johnson, Hal Hillmeyer, Second Row: Coach Fox. Coxie Cox. Eric Barter, Geno Allen, Hondo Parker. Ole Olafson. Ed Schumann, Robert Nye. Dan Polsby, David Emmons, Dave Butler. Third Row: Frank Tyson. Rnndy Alt, Rick Carson, Bob Pepper, Smitty Henry, Sam Perry, Chris Summerell. Alex Bradford. Scott Ewing, John McDaniel. Back Row: Rodney Bryan, John McFarland. David Ellinger, Dick Reinert. Scott Perley. Ralph Bastian. Jim Albin, Rick Drewry, Phil Allen. Donald Phillips, Tom Zander, Bill O ' Riordan, Bill Hammerstein. 285 chi psi ' fi " ■ ' ■i . A KKONT YARD CHRISTMAS TREE PINE TREE FALLS BEFORE THE HOUSE 1080 FOURTEENTH STREET 286 r« chi psis fell christmas tree on front laivn W . This fall the Chi Psi Lodge members returned to a new lodge; new internally that is, for the chapter ' s alums had remodeled it TjP j;K_ from top to bottom and installed lm ' M a color TV during the summer. Later m the fall a few external changes were made at the Lodge when one of the sacred spruce trees pathing the entrance to the house was mysteri- ously removed. The Chi Psis had to remove the other tree to give a balanced visual appearance. Although the Chi Psis spent the year trying to track down the tree thieves, they managed to find a few moments to maintain their social status on campus. The chapter ' s many social events included the rousing Port of Intrigue costume party, the annual spring formal and the recently initiated spring party with the Betas. Highlighting the 1958 CU Days for the Lodge was taking the first place gold division float award with the Pi Phis. Dick Allen, president; Mahlon White, vice presi- dent; Roger Mleynek, secretary; Leo Lujan, treas- urer and Andy Johnson, house manager; were the Chi Psi officers this year. cm PSI — Front Row: Dan Lester. Steve Crane. Porter Thompson. Chuck Clark. Douk Davlin. Art Tunstall. David Hyer. Jim Chamberlin. Second Row: Hank Anton. Dick Maly. Stu Schaefer. Kurt Howeler. Butch White. Dick Allen. RoKcr Mleynek. Leo Lujan. Bruce Doten. Dick Tompkins. Third Row: Charles Case. Bob Williams. Bob Holmes. Jim Mahoney. Pat Layden. Andy Johnson. Rob Kirkpatrick. Phil MoenninK. Pleas McNeel, Med Dillman. Werner Ryson. Back Row: Bob Muhs. Mike Loy. Pete Jensen. Bill Price. Jim Kenyon. Dave Madison. Bob Walsh. Phil Ecklund. Whit Painter. Rob Nesbitt. Kent Hanson. Mick Sweetman. ( 287 DELT POKER CLUB DURING A WEEKLY GAME 1505 UNIVERSITY AVENUE A DELT UNES UP THE WEEKEND ' S DATES DELTA TAU DELTA — Front Row: Mac Maciszewski, Jose Keown, Ronald Carter. Walker Miller. John Saphir. Don Robinson. Coiie Copeland. Jerry Hannon. Bill Hayden. Ed Garrett. Fritz leuter. Second Row: Burton McRoy. Olie SundberK. Bill Dear. Lynn Bartlett. Jim Neher. Al Brockob. Mrs. C. E. ScoRKins, D.ave Belote. Bill Pierpoint. Rob Miercort. Bill Reynolds. Edward Stanwood. Bob LanKston. Third Row: Eddie Fulford. Gene Hunter. Al Taylor. Bill Schucti, Mel Cundiff. Bob Habermann. Bob Root. Tony Scheer. Bob Weakley. John Wittemyer. Jon Warnick. Jack Hoff. Norm H.aKeboeck. Phil Hull. Eddie Dove. Denny Kruek ' er. Jon Spolum. Back Row: Robert Hunhes. Damon LaDoux. Don Snodk ' rass. Lee Smith. J. Smirnow. Dick Hay. John Asmus. Randy Carr. Bryan Bomberjr. Vincent Guzak. Cam Tibbals. Hank Brown, Rol ert Lucas. Fred Hull. Bob Christenson. Bill Mondt, Jerry Dauth. 288 delta tau delta delts take first place in all-school intramurals DKI.TS l-KOSKl.VTIZK A NKW MKMBKR niKINC Pl,KD ;K NI(;HT Delta Tau Delta copped the All- School Intramural Trophy last spring with championships in basketball and track. They then opened their bid for defense of the crown by tak- ing the all-school football title and placing second in wrestling this fall. Partying at such annual affairs as the Delt-Phi Delt Pajama Party at Eldorado Spring.s, the Saints and Sinners Bali and the Klondike Party kept the chapter in the Greek social spotlight. Major projects undertaken by the Delts this year included entertaining alums at a buffet supper dur- ing Homecoming and playing Santa with the Pi Phis at a Christmas party for Denver orphans. Leading the Delts this year were Al Brockob, president; Dave Belote, vice president; Bob Hughes, secretary, and Joe Keown, treasurer-housemanager. Mrs. C. E. Scoggins served as chapter housemother during the year. I KLTA TAU DELTA — Front Row: Jim Sccb.-iss. Thom.-w H.iycien. Jon Arbeni. Rod Drake. Carl Smellier. Al Brockob, Mrs. C. E. ScoBttins. Edward SMnwotxI. Ceorv-e Metztier, Rod McDousal. Ben Flowers. Second Row: Tom Merrill. Barry Roiters. Bill Cnile, Gerry ImiK. Jim Austin, Dave Carlson, Dan Hi yd. Bob Baker. Stephen Chambers. Bill Brenker. Dave Thomas. Mike Rubeck. Jim Brewer. Back Row: Bill Weakley. GeorKo Thomaa. Dan Gerety, Bill Hullard. Gary Gisle. Dick Dickinson. Tom Siratovich. Larry Stolarczyk. Christopher Hemmeler. A. J. Johnson, Peter Chauncey. James Copeland, Charles .-Shepherd. Brr-l . ix-.k 289 DELTA UPSILON — Front Row: Steve Durfee. Jim Sloan. Bob Kemp, Dour Mitchell. Doug Bean. Dave DeYounfr. Second Row: Charles Alfred Billintfton. Jim Sutton. Ben Anderson. Dick Manthei. Dick Harlan. Ed Wilson. Bill Johnson. Glenn K. (Jraves. Third Row: Merritt Davis, Gene Coates. Bill Hards. Fred Athearn. Dick Ellis. Bill Holben. Marv Mazone. Brian Goodwin, Paul Williams, Jay Rockwell. Back Row: Larry Kiewert, Pete Walker, Hubbard, Joe Hughes, Bob Lorenz, Stew Morton, Dick Smoot, Van Stow, Jerry Stamps. Dick Lombardi, Hunter V. Pritchard. « DELTA UPSILON — Front Ko« : M.i.c JuhK.u.n. Kirk Walsh. Don Lund. Bub Lut-lAc. Hiul Liiulxiy. Villi;uri l ' :id i_-n. Second Ko " : M:uty WiKmh. Chuck Lake, Stephen Mnhannnh, Bob Dvorak, Jack White. Mai Holden. Jerry Sturses, Bob Nelson. Third Row: PVed Schulerud. Robert Jackson, (Jlen Keller. Bill Oliver, Dean Chetkovich, Paul Adams. Pete Heller, Bill Wolsky, Vern Hammers. Back Row: Dave Street. Dave Shuter, Harvey Flad, Bill Newcomb, Will Pflugh. Dick Lonnquist, Jack Liggett. Barry Lnffan. Don Welsh. Paul Penman, Jerry Stamps. 290 delta upsilon du huusc sports technicolor la n and shyest campus vaascot Copping second place in the CU Days Songfest with the help of the ADPis was the honor claimed by Delta Upsilon this year. " The House of Novelty " could well be applied to the DUs after their numerous unusual activities. While the men were at a chapter retreat out of town, members of Delta Delta Delta tried to add aesthetic value to the landscaping of the DU house by planting violets and pink pansies in the yard. When the chapter returned from the weekend retreat to find the lawn resembling something from a Walt Disney cartoon movie, the men immediately arranged for revenge by scheduling a football game with the girls. Other novelties attributed to the Delta Upsilons were having the longest float in the 1958 CU Days parade and having the shyest mascot on campus., the chapter ' s German shepherd dog, seemed to develop an inferiority complex as she witnessed the poise of the SAE ' s Mosley as he in- vaded classrooms and coffee hours with great dig- nity. Social activities of the chapter for the year were the annual pledge formal in the fall, a spring formal at Evergreen, Colo., a " beatnik " function with the Alpha Phis and a weekly dinner at the house honor- ing members ' pinmates. Leading the DUs this year were Robert Lubke, president; Don Lund, vice president; Mike Johnson, secretary, and Nick Wilder, treasurer. activp:s show their rvsh-week tactics Dl PIN-(;|VFR HAS A WKr (KE.KHUATKIN 291 KAPPA SIGS AND THEIR SENORITAS WARMING UP FOR A KAPPA SIG SERENADE KAPPA SIGMA — Front Row: Richard E. Combs, James Bradford Shiley. W. Lance F iller. Second Row; Douprlas Siepfried. Ijoe Van Boven, Barney Bales, John W, Goctz. Mrs. Hazel Williams. RoRer P. Palmer. Jon Anthony Shepardson, Peter Lytle Kierland. Michael Carpenter, Charles Boyd. Third Row: Jack Arthur Barrett. Rob Cambell, Bob Bader, Donald Atkins Myei-s. Jim Francis. Pete Dreyer, Bill Spencer. Milt Helms. Robert S. Wilcox, Jim Shepard, Jack Curtis. Frank Grisrps. Wes Sumner. Dave Wininjr. Back Row: Trij j? W. Carry. Dick Smith, Vernon Hinkle. Swede Carlson, Kent Barrie Houston. Jack Johnson, Mike Dorn, Marty Natland. Bill Wilkinson. Dorn Trotz, John J. Wood. Dave Moore. Russ Chambers, Bob Hall, Chuck Brush. 292 KAPPA SIGMA — Front Row: Tom Parmetcr. Pete SchulbcrK. Hay Allen. Paco Luckett, Duke Ehrstine. Mike Dorn. Oale Seay. Second Row: -..n Kaskctte. Siieed Story, Sherman Loucks Carson. Edward Joseph Martin. Durrett Blake Dodson. Bob Eppers. Dan Dinsmore. Ted Read. Bill me5bury. Pete Weisei. Third Row: Jim Keller. Terry Siitherlin. Ceorce Shelby. Paul Michael, Don EuK ' ene Meade. Tom Day. Bill Menta, John il Leeiier, Bob Condilea. Warren R. Brown, Chuck Fettcrhoff, Mike Hall, Robert Todd, Stan Dempsey, Brad Pero ' - Back Row: Duane Pettyjohn, ir Pettyjohn. Bill Cochran, Jack I.iFiillette, Pete Pallette, Jarry Schaefer, Lew Bethel. David Michaelsen, Michael Pnpp. Bob Starodoj, Tom il iff, Ray Hnhl, Bill SUrk. kappa sigma M ». Y -vjfc Filling the chapter trophy case occupied much of the Kappa Sigs ' time this j ' ear. The fraternity not only took first place in the men ' s gold division of Homecoming house decorations, but also copped first place in the intramural swim meet and second place in the IFC Songfest. Purchase of an annex also highlighted the Kappa Sigs ' year. So many of the academically minded :nembers tried to get into the annex that it soon was dubbed the " Scholarship House. " The " Casa de Lopez " dance was the highlight of the fraternity ' s social events this year. Given only once every four years, the elaborate party featured a waterfall cascading down the stairs and a fish pond topped with floating gardenia blossoms. Other Kappa Sig social events included the west- ern dance, a Christmas party, a Valentine dance and the annual spring formal. Paco Luckett, president: Marty Natland, vice president; Tom Huff, secretary- and Duke Ehrstine, treasurer; were chapter officers this year. house wins first in homecoming decorations gold division i 293 lambda chi alpha chapter has new address Moving into the old ADPi house started the year off on a prankish note for the Lambda Chis. The ADPi house letters were not removed until after rush week, which almost produced the nation ' s first coed Greek fraternity. Latent criminal tendencies were revealed later when the Lambda Chis decided to kidnap all of the house- mothers on campus. The ransom money subse- quently received was contributed to the Campus Chest. For the second year the house took the Dean ' s Cup for Campus Chest contributions. Another trophy was added to the Lambda Chi chest when the house won first prize in the silver division for its Homecoming decoration, " General Sherman. " Not content to stop constructing things, the men joyously greeted the first snowfall of the year by building a snow woman. Although the snow statue did not win a prize, it was still considered a work of art by the fraternity. Other attractions at the Lainbda Chi house this year included the addition of a housemother. The group had been without one for the past nine years. Social highlight of the year for the fraternity was the Tri-Zeta White Rose Formal. An annual event, the formal was held with Lambda Chi chap- ters at Denver University and Colorado State University. Officers this year were Jon Bruns, president; Ronald Teemley, vice president; Ed Gibson, secre- tary; and Robert Lagrange, treasurer. I " I PASS. " SAYS DICK DAWSON CHAPTER BELL IS MOVED ONTO SUN DECK 1306 BROADWAY 294 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — Front Ko» : C,: ry V. Cilhin. Ron.ild P. Tcomley. Hoot Cibson. Mrs. Claudia Smith, K. Jon limn Grnnk ' e. Charles O. Walts Stcond Row. Tom R. Roberts. C. Dennis Reul. CeorKe Slndky. Harold Hoyt. B«ck Row: Rick Gerhard. Terrcnce D. Dreyer. Paul A " ' Obemieyer. Miller. David G. MacPherson. Harry Ponl i Dibble. Richard C. Dawson. Norman A. Foeti i La- B. A. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — Front Row: Paul V. Hodires. James D. Graham. Tom S. Gicsey. Gale H. Simons. Robert P. Beech. Larry O. Sheldon. Second Row: Jack W. Williams. Denny B. Smith. Duane G. Infralsbe. Lew L. VanSant. Geortre H. Lennox. Richard A. Koechlein. John A. Lilly. B»ck Row: Ronald D. Chute. Barry E. Barley, Dick Dana. Dave Corbine, Richard C. Kun. Max A. Swim. Thomas C. Levi. 295 lln COLLEGE AVENUE ACTIVES GREET NEW PHI DELT PLEDGES phi delta theta phi delts sport newest campus volleyball court " Beat the Betas, " the Phi Delts cried this fall as they be- gan practicing on their new vol- leyball court. But the daily practicing was ended a few weeks later when the volleyball net disappeared. The undiscouraged Phi Delts undertook plans to keep their social calendar filled with activities such as the traditional " Concert by the Creek " with the Pi Kaps, as well as the annual Gangster Party. Designing unique costumes for the Phi Delt-Delt Pajama Party and obtaining a speaker for the chap- ter Christmas Party given for Denver orphans kept the members busy. Turning their energy into hard labor, the whole chapter aided Boulder residents with numerous Community Service Day projects. Guiding the Phi Delts through the active year was President Tony Rebele, assisted by Howie Wal- ker, vice president; Les Moore, secretary; Bill Har- per, treasurer-, and Mike Withers, housemanager. PHI DELT QUARTET LUBRICATING DRY THROATS PHI DELT PICASSOS DURING SERVICE DAY PROJECT 296 PHI DELTA THETA — Front Row: Steve Roberts. Clny Cariwnter. Peter Rjibbitt. Don Simpson. Robert Ficke. Peter Lndanyi. Tom ElfvinR. Richard Toomey. John McMurray. Georse Lemon. Second Row: Phil Brown. Jerry Hart. Ture Schoultz. Jon Lail, Gus Werner. John Robison. Larry Hofmann. Howie Oxiey, Mike Welch. Duncan Kinit. Denny Chrislensen. Steve Haines. Pete Nance. Third Row: Jim Barnhart, Al Gawthrop. Mike Barnard. Al Olson. Norrmin Dcine . John Luhmann. Mike Barker. John Bell. Rees Johnson. Karl Hahn. Bob Stacey. Bruce Dalton, Tom Hines. Jim Heath. Al ClouRh. Denny Siems. Bmck Row: Alexander Knott. John McAdams. Theodore Berit. Larry OhI. Reid Saunders, Bill Schaefer. Bob Kramer. Bob DouRlas. Tom Cooley, Bryan Sennetl. Neill Halker. Roger EgeberK. Sam Scott, Bob Earle. Ron Foster, Barry Smith. PHI DELTA THETA — Front Row: Hap Boyd. Gary Speckmann, William Mytton. Phil Smith. John Place. Ken Hackett, Les Moore. B. J. LouKhman. Second Row: Jim Jamison. Dick Grant. Bill Harper. Tony Rebele. Mrs. Louise Bell. Howie Walker. Diiane Carlson. Lane Earnest, Geonfe McGillivray. Third Bow: James Hawley. Don Stout, Dave Kennedy, Ron Moore. Dave Booher. Chuck Alexander, Bill Rafferty. Dick Spelts, Bill Toomey, Dick Brewer. Back R " " y. Toffey. Phil Garza. Bill Enke. Ken Keck, Harry Galliver. Don Kimble. Dick Goble, Bob Jones. Art Gneiser. Mike Withers. 297 ■ I A. ' THE PHI GAM MOONSHINE CLUB PRACTICING FOR THEIR NEXT PAKTY SHARPSHOOTING FIJI TRIES FOR A SCORE 1029 BROADWAY PHI GAMMA DELTA Front Row: Jim Frederick. Spenoe Johnston, Dick Gaskill. Tom Worth. Roy Morris. Clay Claassen. Merrill Berner. Second Row: Fred Mcintosh. Terry Pixley. John Lyon. Jim Campbell. John Poyen. Sandy Alexander. John HicKins. Pete Sullivan. Richard Cabe. Third Row: Helce Dordal. Stan Thomas. Pete Lev. Tom Atkinson. RoKer KniKht, Andy Hanson. Jack Mobley. Tom Alexander. Diz Darwin. Bob Martin. Jay Jacobs. Back Row: Ernie lx mbardi. Michael WildKrube. Ken Schoenebeck. Roy Watts, Austin Jump. Mike Fowle. John Coggeshall. Kent Sebern. Hewitt Bradley, Ken Lawhorn, Rcnny Burke, Bernie Lombard!. 298 phi gamma delta fijis take water polo title .r.A. T l-HI CAMS (.KT AI) ICK KKOM HOI SKMOTHKR AND HFR HISBAND J Participation in all phases of the k intramural sports program was advan- tageous to the Phi Gamma Deltas this year. The Fijis won the All School Water Polo title and several members won individual honors in various other divisions of the University athletic program. Spring athletic activities of the Phi Gams also included participation in the CU Days Bike Race. Social events for the Phi Gamma Deltas included functions, the annual Barn Dance, the Fiji Island party at the house and the annual Black Diamond spring formal at Estes Park. Entertaining area orphans with the help of Kappa Alpha Theta was the chapter charity project during the year. The Phi Gams were also busy with a complete remodeling and refurnishing of the chapter house. Those leading the fraternity for the year were Doug Boyd, president; Jack Gilbert, treasurer and secretaries Ed Teets and Stu Koff. PHI GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Pat Fox. Ewart Rowland. Denny Sullivan, Jerry Lacy, Tom Radford. Chuck Naylor. Second Row: Bob Kennedy, John Pendahl. Hen Boulell, Douir Boyd, Mrs. John Otterson. John Olterson, Ed Wiley, Bob Irwin, John Davis. Third Row : Lou Gomez. Stu Koff, Have Decker. Ralph Clock. Roirer Kinney. Andras . ' SiiiN.!;. Jariis . " vrcombe, BarKe Gilbert, Bill Lake, Gary Gohde. Back Bow: Howard Hale, John HcllKren, Jim Fitimorris, Stewart Woodward, Bill Alexander, ' II. NaKcl, Ed Teets, Bart Rice, Dave Larire, Mike Leonard. Stan HMrvvi-Kl 299 PHI KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Kit-hard Becker. Jack Eberl. Albert Schmidt. Stephen Simpson. Duane Brammer. Richard Gibson. Gerald Brunner, Ron Frazzini. Second How: William Morse. Frederic Files. Stephen Mitchell. David Church. Michael Wakefield. Jon Benner. Michael Addison, Geori-e Quiitley. Back Row: Robert F. Youne. Duane Smith. James Hick, Byron McBride. John Lacher, Galen Zinn. Richard Osmun. John Simmons, William Phillips, Samuel Spencer. PHI KAPPA PSI Front l(o« : William llalihy. V,, ,, , I:,,. mi. CcraU! Oehm. John DuckwtuUi. Mtlvin Wells, William Kammercr, John Corndison. Second Row: Thomas Peffer, Crais Tennis, James OzonliojKer, Holn-rt Richards, Samuel Reichert. Milburn Sarlin. William Dickey. Back Row: Richard Kelscy. Thomas Fontaine. Keith Sandvoss. Thomas Diamond. Robert Jones. John Menne. Steven McWilliams. John Dicaro. 300 phi kappa psi phi psis renovate chapter house m " It ' s finally done, " cheered the Phi Fsis as they returned in the fall to their long-awaited new chapter house. The newest addition to University Avenue ' s Greek Row features an im- mense recreation room, a flagstone entry hall and an oak beamed ceiling m the living room. Highlighting the Phi Kappa Psi ' s fall social cal- endar was a night club party. The Bedpnjst, held by the actives in honor of the pledges. A fitting atmosphere was provided by the decora- tions in the rec room while a doorman, waiters and a floorshow added to the spirit of the provocatively titled vent. After the Phi Psis finished helping make such campus events as Homecoming and Campus Chest as successful as possible, they once again undertook strenuous planning on social activities. First the pledges presented the actives with the annual Christmas Formal. Sparking the event was the arrival of a Santa, equipped with sunglasses and a microphone, who distributed favors to the men ' s dates. Then the Phi Psis greeted the spring semester in true collegiate fashion with the annual Streets of Paris party and the annual spring formal. Leading Phi Kappa Psi this year were Steve Mitchel, president: Sam Spencer, vice president; Bob Young and Jen-y Brunner, secretaries and Bill Morse, treasurer. I ' J %, ' m ■ w (;rand prize. 1938 homecoming decoration 1150 COl.l. 1.1.1 A IM K WHAT, ME WORRY: PHI KAI ' PA lAl Kr.iMt Item: KhIiikI S.heerer. Ken LoKan, Sam Christen. Gary Williamson, James Orenir.-i. B:u-it Hliniin, Man- L;i(.uiii,li;,. Second Row : lilaii.l. John Kichard NeVille. Fred Welch. William Wells. Mrs. Stephcne Gaunt. J. C. Colluni, Hart Smith. William Brainerd, David Handy. James lacino. Third Row: James Gaffipan. Tom DuRan. Ken Dulany. Dave Thomason, Jack Gilchrist. Mike Glassco, Richard Srhuckert. Jamea HoldreKe, Ken Arthur. Walter Kaish. Richard Han er. Jack Brewer. Back Row: George Knippel. Walter Gilbert. James Leonard. R.ay Smith. Richard Crahb. Rick Mnsten. William West. Mickey Mandel. Richard Swaby. William Camnlin. I rry Yates, Steven Hallenbeck. John DeSanto. 302 n rm KAPPA TAl ' — Front Row: Tom Cronin. David Mitchell. Terry Allan. Frank Valentine. Mike McCovern. Richard Blandinit. Robert Turner. James Hiitchart. Richard Wise. Second Row: William Schmidt. Jerry Loar. Vincent Mueller. Jay Norman. Larry Buck, Robert Ma.-iier o. Mrs. Stephene Caunt. Jack Holley. Rolf Michelson. Richard Parrillo. David Hansen. Spencer Bell. Third Row: Robert Amar. Robert WiderKren. Clifford Hoyle. Jim Ross. Jim Gilbert. Richard Breninir. Kent OKelly. Ken Haya. Jim Bloom. Jack R.imerii. Jon Hitchcock. Murry Hart. Mike Reber. Back Row: Peter Lonit. Jerry Hickman, Harold I avijon. Richard Luther. Larry Dumler, Brent DeVillinK. John Hancock, Robert Clark, Carl Pearson. Robert Dillman. Clenn Paddack, Donald Winters. Bud Elich. Pete Powell. phi kappa tau Highlighting the Phi Taus ' social calendar this year were the Viking Party and the Third Annual Artists ' Ball. Coeds invited to the Viking Party were called for by Phi Taus garbed in Viking costumes and were then driven to the party in a hay-filled chariot. Another Phi Tau tradition was continued as pledges faithfully carted the chapter bell to all the University football games. " Purple passion " parties, functions with sorori- ties and participation in intramural sports gave the many Phi Tau engineers a chance to get away from their slide rules during the academic year. Following in the footsteps of the Kingston Trio, actives initiated their unique " Tom Dooley " and " Sloop John B. " serenades to sororities and neigh- bors near the chapter house. Members and their dates treked to a guest ranch at Estes Park this spring for a day of sightseeing and sports and a formal dance in the evening. Leading the group this year were Jack Holley, president; Bob Masiero, vice president; Frank Val- entin, secretary; Larry Buck, treasurer and Mike McGovem, housemanager. phi taus hecome vikings and artists for parties 303 phi sigma delta men take scholastic and sports trophies r ' -% •J . Phi Sigma Delta busied itself this UM year with fiUing its already crowded trophy case. The men claimed top campus scho- lastic honors and the intramural soft- ball championship last spring. Although the Phi Sigs tried to live up to their reputation of house and float decoration prize winners, their 1958 CU Days float burned before it approached the judges stand. But the fraternity managed to make a good come- back from the spring disaster by taking second place in the sUver division for their Homecoming house decorations this fall. Regrets were issued to numerous sororities this year by the Phi Sigs for their failure to serenade the girls. " No voices this year, " the boys claimed. A major problem was created in the house this fall as the Phi Sig mascot, Romeo, mysteriously disappeared for two weeks. After a search by the whole chapter for their precious companion proved fruitless, Romeo wan- dered home and the SAMs sold their Great Dane, Lady. Phi Sig social affairs this year featured the annual Roman Ball, a winter carnival at Aspen on Valen- tine ' s Day and numerous other functions. Leading the Phi Sigs this year were Mickey ZepeUn, president; Ira Fink, vice president; Bud Kahn, secretary; Jerry Gold, treasurer and Tom Bromberg, housemanager. i 304 FHI SUiMA DELTA — Front Row: Neal Sintrer. Mnrvin Stein, Marshal Boslow. Hank Kates. Denny Battock. Robert Sukin, Marshall (jurian, Louis Kurland. Ralph Cohen. Second Row: Sanford Altberjrer. Gerald Gold. Charles Kahn, Ira Fink, Mickey Zeppelin. Tom Brombertf, Fred Speyer. Arnold Zidell. Third Row: Peter Tardea. Barry Ramo. Steven Friedman. Ronald Gordon, Ronald Pred, Jack Zelkin, Oick RosenberK, Frank Perlov. Rudi ( olyn. Al Eisenberjr, John Valenstein, Michael Perlman, Al Lipson. Back Row : Martin Hatch, Jay Goldberg Robert Levenberir, Jonathan Sutin, Stephen Wenner, Joe Kaufman, Gene Hoffman, Ben Cohen. Leland Rudofsky, Zack Seff, Richard Meyer. Morton Schreiber. Bruce WaKner. «j Ny- PHI SIGMA DELTA — Front Row: Marsh Fo rel. Ed Zatkin. Dick Goodstein. Allan Marshall Striker. Larry Kates. Nelson Goldman. Merritt Yoelin. Second Row: Mel Weinbenrer. Steven Miller. Georjre Robert Seldin. Stephen J. Cohen, H. Michael Miller, Edward Allen Siefrel. Butch Oinsbergr, Leonard M. Harkir. Martin Edmund Nowick. Third Row: Allen Rosenbaum. Rick Soltr, Don Griss. Howard Marcus. Robert G. Fries. Dick Weisman. Steve Wandner, Steve Naiman. Richard Fightlin. Gene Lapin. Back Row: Ronnie Greenberjf. Frank Samuel Ladin. Morey Cohn, I onald Louis Klein, Lee Schwartz, Donald Newman. Stan Levine. Irvin Jay Sinjrer. Stephen GotdberB. Robert Lawrence Belstock, Larry Boxer. Richard Block. 305 914 BROADWAY FEARLESS PI KAP FIREMEN RUSH TO THE ALARM pi kappa alpha house becomes fire station Following the southern Pi Kappa Alpha chapters, the campus chapter bought an honest-to-goodness fire engine this spring. Although the 1924 vintage red beauty consumes large amounts of gasohne, the brothers managed to move it from its home in Den- ver without having to stop too many times on the toll road to fuel up. This newest mode of Pi Kap trans- portation proved to be a convenience during CU Days even though the boys were not called to any fires. Another novelty at the Pi Kap house this year was the development of the " Big Muthas of PKA " following the creation of the SAE " Little Sisters of Minerva " group. This Pi Kap honorary tapped members ' wives, fiances and pinmates. After copping first place in the intramural bas- ketball league, the chapter partied at such traditional events as the Barn Dance, the Spring Formal, a ski weekend and the Pi Kap-Phi Delt Concert By The Creek. Chapter officers for the year were Swede John- son, president; Don Tolin, vice president; Tom Nusche, secretary and Gene Ely, treasurer. Jerry Crabtree was the housemanager. I IlKl liKt ' K AT WOKK ■4 GENTS PEACEFULLY SETTLE A POOL DISPUTE 306 1 PI KAPPA ALPHA — Front Row: Jim (lutes. Jero ' Crabtree. John Alpers, John Berry, Don Marks. Second Row: Jon Hilbert. Ron Johnson. John Hepburn, Mm. E. H. Hurst. .-Xndy Bullock. R(»V ert Rifley. Tom (Imsseschi. Third Row: Jim Morris. Leslie Hauck, Tom Crumley, Bill Widmaicr, Rod Hutchinson, Guy Cressnp. lk nnld EIrick. Back Row: Dick Sandrini, David Olson, Duane Coons, RoRer Kreuzer, Rod Anderson. EuKene Ely. Larry Bartelson, Burt Beahm. PI KAPPA ALPHA— Front Row: Daniel Creedon, Pete Nord. Jay Potter. Harold Gates, Swede Johnson, Vincent Vesely. Second Row: Ken Mafrowan. Steve Dusimnn. Lee Kell er, Tom Henry. Mrs. E. H. Hurst. Marlin Kenworthy. Dan Arnnt, Denny Black, Don O ' Neill. Third Row: Earl Liston, O. Thorson. Jim Robb. Neil Hurst. Jim Sundahl. Paul Rojcers. Raymond Heifer. William Avery. Jerry McKenzie. Allen Richard. Dave Brictson. Back Row: Dick Wrijrht, Earl Lamp. Tom Kasche. Kent Sims, Norman Helwijc. John Fruit. Lynne MacNeill, Ed Wassemiller, Richard Hillock, Bill Haselmire. Loy Oakes. Kent Landmark, Richard Bosworth. 307 n V u ' SAES CRAM FOR AN HOURLY SAE BELL— RETURNED BY ATO THIEVES 891 TWELFTH STREET SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row: Charles Naumer. Horace Matthews. Jim Peachey. J. B. Spencer. Steve Wolfe. Don Kinonen. Second Row: Edward M. Rotan. Jim ORilvie. Al Read. Alan Roser, Mrs. Cora Williams. Jim Robb. Tom Ross. Martin Tucher, Speed Stout. Pat Stout. Third Row: Dave Vlaming. Bob Rennard, Dave Schimmel. Bill Withrow. Harvey Shepard. Craig Springer. Don Young. Mike Vance. Bob Smith. Len Rowe. Howard Plimpton. Back Row: Bo Butler. Phil Miller. Gil Whissen. Gay Wehrli. John Tirrell. Fred White. Jack Trigg. Gordon Saunders. Bruce Ralston. Ray Rice. Loyal Trumbull, Andy Smith 308 I sigma alpha epsilon sacs till) ' ' little sisters ' ' SAES TAKE TURNS READING SMALL MASCOT MOSLEY TO SLEEP Innovation of the " Little Sisters of Minerva Club " highlighted the SAE agenda this year. Several campus queens were among those coeds tapped for membership in the campus ' newest lB|r unofficial honorary. John O. Mosley, SAE mascot, again brought honors to the house as he copped the first prize in " The Ugliest Man On Campus " contest. Participation in Homecoming house decorations, intramural sjX)rts and the CU Days Songfest and Bike Race kept the men on the run this year. Holding an open house during Homecoming, the pre-Christmas Hard Times party and the traditional Founders ' Day celebration filled the chapter ' s social calendar. The SAE community project this year was dec- orating a local church with Christmas decorations. SAE officers for the year were Jack Harris, presi- dent; Ed Douglas, vice president; Speed Stout, secre- tary; and Howard Plimpton, treasurer. Mrs. Cora Williams served as housemother. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row: Vnuirhan Aandnhl. HuRh Allan, Paul Anderson. Andy DouKlas. Bill Le«. Jim McAfee. Ted Austin. Dane Clark. Sec- ond Row: Bob Courshon. Jerry Bell. John Ismert. John Dailey. Jack Harris, Mrs. Cora Williams, Mike Deeble. Alan Johns, Peter Lappin, Reed Fitkin, John Campajfna. Third Row: I)on Ketchen, Ed Morton, Jack Beaird, Russ Lind, Phil Lantz, Ed Gnam, Kent Campbell, Phil Glasfrow. Bob Holden, Bob Dell, Toby Lewis, Russell McClnin. Back Row: Crni? Johnston, Dwi ht Johnson, John Gray, Bruce Hanna, Bert Johnson, Jim Howell, Bruce Johnston, Craiff Canon, DouK Irish, Carrin ' ii TT l ' ■ ?!. ' " ■: " l- . 309 SIGMA CHI — Front Row: Larry Lindesmith. Woody Worthintrton. Dave H. Askey. Baron Von Allen. James Teteak, Webb Yarrinirton, Manfred Arndt. Guy Hoppe, Charles R. Clayton. Second Row: Bill Espey. Lou Landess. Stan GreKor -. Rozo Rosicky. Jim Movius. Mrs. Vera Alien. Ralph E. Herbst. Bob Buckincham. Jim DeLine, Don Walker, Jerry P.Urirk. Third Row: Albert J. WaEner. Bruce S. Buckland. Bill B. Burleikrh. Bill N. GauKer. James L. Sherman. Bob Johnston. Ron Pisha. Rendy P. Ayers. Richard Shaver. Curtis Menefee. Davis Brayton. Richard Willis. Bill Smith. Back Row: Robert B. Butts. Wayne Peak. Grover H. Durham. John R. Murphy. Alan W. Rubendall. David B. Ross. Kermit J. Nutt. Lee Carter, Dave Arnson. Edward T. Kaufman, Fred Peterson. SIGMA CHI — Front Row: GeorKe Moeller. Dick Houser. Baron Von Allen. Luke Wood. Harvey Benedict. Second Row: Frank A. Sierra. Doug MacBride. Stephen Nichols. Rozo Rosicky. Mrs. Vera Allen. Charles R. Clayton. Wayne E. Percival, Alfred P. Stre.sen-Reuter, Jr.. John L. Williams. Frank J. Barharo. Third Row: Tim C. Wright. I e W. Pursley. Art Vos. Robert K. Morgan. John L. Gelber. Tim Klein. Woody Eaton. Walter C. YounK. Dennis Claiborn. Parks Caldwell. Back Row: Bob Preston. Gary S. Page, Oark A. Floyd. Burke Francis. Peter J. English. Smitty Smith. Dick Bilbrough. Marty Hill. Buzz Stransky, John R. Bob Wainwright. 310 Sigma ch i artistic sigma chis wooed by plain-jean coeds Being wooed by many coeds was a reality for the Sigma Chis this fall as many feminine students tried to get their jeans labeled before the Sigma Chi Derby. But the valiant men played fair by wielding their • " ' ' paint brushes only during the Derby. After the annual event, the Sigma Chis turned to less artistic activities including a carolling party with the Alpha Phis. The carollers went to the Children ' s Hospital for some serious serenading and then re- turned to the Sigma Chi house for a dancing party. AT THE SIGMA CHI DERBY, girls dive into a tub of mud (above) in search for 50-cent pieces and Derby Queen Cynthia Oakie {right) draws whistles from the boys. Other exciting winter events for the men and their dates were the annual pledge formal and the Famous Couples Dance, to which the couples came costumed in anticipation of winning a prize. Highlighting the Sigma Chi social calendar was the South Sea Island Party, which resulted in the house being decorated with a waterfall coming down the stairway, and the Sweetheart Dance. Rendy Ayers, president; Dick Shaver, vice presi- dent; Ron Pisha, secretary and Jim Movius, trea- surer; led the Sigma Chis this year. Mrs. Vera Allen is the housemother. 713 AURORA AVENUE 311 -L_J V ri -1 I -v SIGMA M; — Front Kow : Wiili:im ll.iwn. David Cnrvin. Ken Uollm:in. " Mom " Crawlord. Jack MimclwriKht. KoK-er Ncwkirk, William Wyatt. Second Row: Hai Hickman. Jim Moreland. Crait; Hafner. William Robinson, Don Todd. Bob Brand. Gary Kritiler. D.avid Abraham. Brent Clayton. Back Row: Donald Maurer. Joe Dowler. Jerry Petersen. John Cohen. Sandy Hook. KoKer Voss. William McCIutk, Mike Moore, Carl ChallKren, Wayne Quintan, William McDonouKh. 312 SKiMA Nl ' — Front Row: William OverK-ird. Robert Hansen, Robert . " h .-.-. ,i;;.( M Crawford, Howard (Irceiiwood. Richard Haskell. Ovike I iedri -h. Scrond Row: Larry L hmeir. Clen Dille. William Elkins, KlUvni ImJ.-ii, 1 huiiias Wisnom, Jeffrey Kingdom, Larry Dcsch. Richard Cross, A I Becker. Robert Mcrritt. Bsck Row : Rotlen Powell. Robert Schell, Robert Richardson. Robert McCullouKh. Frank Montem, Loren SchweninKer, Charles Beneditti. H. B. Van ' alkenbur rh, James UraKK, Hurst Horten. Sigma nu " To the showers you must go, " sang the Sigma Nus as they often carried another " water, water " crier off to his penalty. The unlucky victims were still punished this year even though the " water, water " tag was finally removed from the " snake " house in the fall when the men proved their academic worth. The Sigma Nus also proved their prowess by winning first place in the 1958 CU Days Songfest mixed division group. Having sent the pledges out one spring day to meet the ATO pledges in the annual Blackfoot Fight, the actives were greatly pleased when their boys r eturned from the battlegrounds with triumphant smiles and the much-honored trophy in their hands. Other activities the Sigma Nus participated in were CU Days float building and bike race, Home- coming house decorations, ISA basketball tourna- ment, numerous intramural sport events, Campus Chest and IFC activities. Sigma Nu officers this year were Ken Bollman, president; Joe Dowler, vice president; Howie Green- wood, secretary, and Bob Showalter, treasurer. Mrs. Helen Crawford served as housemother. Sigma nu ivater, water tag abolished 313 r I I n - X ▲U sigma phi epsilon sig eps honor oy ear members Creating a diversion from the year ' s parties, functions and formals; the Sig Eps hosted their 50-year members with a banquet. These alums related tales of woodsies, beer blasts, sneaks and pre-prohibition pub parties. Honors taken by the chapter were gi-and prize in the 1958 CU Days Songfest and reaching the foot- ball, bowling and table tennis intramural playoffs. Honors were also taken by the Sig Ep mascots, gleeful George Moppett III and the more sedate Shasta Kovitch. Although these two dogs did not take any show prizes, they managed to make more classes and coffee hours than some members. A lengthy social calendar sparked the year for the Sigma Phi Epsilon campus chapter. The Virginia Reel formal sported a southern style decoration scheme. Although the Sig Eps were busy dashing through the flaming red doors of the Broadway " post office " for their regular Thursday night functions, they managed to sponsor several interesting parties. The " roarin ' twenties " were relived again by the men and their dates at the annual Bootleggers ' Ball. The annual Queen of Hearts Ball and the spring formal at Estes Park were other major social events. Officers of the Sig Ep house for the year were Bill Herzog, president; Ken Robinson, vice presi- dent; Dale Simpkins, secretary and Kent Hickman, treasurer. Mrs. Florence Jaynes was housemother. - MEN ENJOY BASEMENT " BAR " THE MAVERICK FAN CLLE CHEERINC TV IDOI 314 SKi.MA I ' Hl KI ' SILON — Front Kow : Ron Stimmler. Marc Enochs. Joe Bcckncr. Mr. J.ihn Ti-yton. John Stram. Don DulaiKh. Jim Snow. Second Row: Cliff Barrett. John Peyton, Les GnrlinKhousc. Jim Purcell. Dave Snyder. Jark Whitt, John Casparich. Larry Tansey, Yons Ahn. Larry Curtis. Back Row: Jim Harrison. Dave Bennett, Bob Friesen, Chuck Pearson, Joel Scrafford. Jim Cornell, Lyle Waterman, Dick Wilson, Bud Hnldoraon. Al Dumm. Jack Barney. SKiMA PHI KPSILON — Front Row: Al Dumm. Dick Manui lla. John lio.-j. U.riy I ,e..i. . Tom Trimble. Larrj- Curtis. Second Row: Hueh Stevens, Jerry Davies. Ken Robinson. Mrs. Florence Jnynes. Bill Hcnoft. Dale Simpkins. Kent Hickman. Third Row: Jerry Casada. Karl Weber. Chuck Wadlcisrh. Ladd Hemmer. Jim Prise. Peter Mnndics. Larry Lonirstreth. Bill Powers. Denny Searle. Bob Day. Back Row: Roger Tammen, Jerry Foster, Burgess Williams, Jon Johnson. John Den nr. Art Davis. Ted Clark. Matt Middlebrooks. Butch TounKren, Jim Harrison, Ray Agutter. 315 - — ' —■ 1 1 II 1 I ■!■ -J . Ni J tau kappa epsilon tkes take first place in silver league football Sports and social activities took the spotlight at the Tau Kappa Ep- silon house this year. Again the TKEs copped the Sil- ver League Football Championship and also advanced to the quarter- final playoffs in the league. In var- sity sports, TKE George Ickes con- tinued to break University swimming records. Although many individual members were active in numerous campus organizations, the chapter par- ticipated in such events as the IFC Songfest, Home- coming parties and house decorations and the CU Days Songfest. Functions with many campus sororities filled the TKE social agenda, and the chapter also under- took the production of many chapter-sponsored parties. Fall parties included the pledges ' Okie Orgie, a Shipwreck Party and a Crazy Hat party. Follow- ing the traditional Christmas party, the TKEs wel- comed the spring season with the Red Carnation Ball. Leading the chapter for the year were George Ickes, president; Ed Lisota, vice president: Kirby Ambler, treasurer; Jim Dunn, secretary; John Poet, pledge trainer, and Al Bematas, social chairman. IMMOBILIZED TKE SUFFERS FROM ANOTHER ' S KNOWLEDGE BUNK BATTLE TAl ' KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row: Ron Cosimi. Ken Hooks. DouK Whitney. Bill Rosctti. Jim Dunn. Ocoikc Ickcs. Ynle Combs. Second Row: VirKil Black. Bob SchellinK. (JcorKe Williams. Kirby Ambler. Don Malone. Dick SnIberK. Bob Girardo. Mrs. Ruth Luder. Roxy Root. Ron Brock. Bob Evans. Jack Bishop, Bob Akers. Bob Willison. Carl Curtis. Third Row: Bob Shean. Al Bernotas. Dick Stryker. Kyle Campbell. John Hildt. John Wasson, Don Amen. John Poet. Back Row; Floyd Yound, Don Mitchell. John Troth. Morris Cai-penter. Jim Greenman. Roner Hnrdesty, Paul Greene. Ed Lisota. TAV KAPPA EPSILON — Front Row: Chris Beck. Ken Behnke. Jack Bishop. Bill Bebee. Al Bernotns. Bill McAlistcr. Floyd Younir. John Evans. Second Row: Gordon Wilson. Frank Ree ' es. Milton Shoup. Paul Greene. Bob Girardo. Cliff Goldman. Bob Akers, Gary Galloway. Back Row; Gary Heckman. Don Johnson. Hal Cotton. Tom (iirardo. Gordon Swansea. John Hildt. Chuck Suesser. 317 V THETA XI — Front Row: Dan Sutherland. Me! Fechner, Steve Chess, Phil Pier, Loa Bertane. Larry Nichols. Second Row: Dave Jarrett. Dean Beyer. Bob Williams, Bob R«id, Jack Follett, Don Hindman. Back Row: Tom Henry. Tom Reeves, Dave Owen. Dave Schroeder. James Lonp. Bob Harvey, Tom Moore. theta xi theta xis renovate shaft and social program feY " Improvement " was the motto of the Theta Xis this year as they in- creased the length of their Purple Shaft and undertook a revitalization of the chapter ' s party program. The Purple Shaft, the fraternity ' s annual award to the Greek house most deserving to win an award for Homecoming house decorations but unrecognized as such by the award committee, was presented to the Alpha Phis this year. An innovation in the award greeted the Phis when they received a 20 foot telephone pole splashed with purple paint and later got a trophy designed by Theta Xi engineers. Renovation of the Theta Xi social program in- cluded initiation of the Inferno Party, which featured a fiery atmosphere, satanic costumes and devilish punch. Scholastic improvement was realized by the Theta Xis as they copped the Interfraternity Council Scholarship Trophy last year. Serving as officers were Phil Pier, president; Steve Chess, vice president; Bob Reid, secretary and Lou Bertane, treasurer. 318 ' ' ' W I70« ATHENS STREET HIGH SUSPENSE AT THE 1NFER.N0 PARTY TROPHY " BORROWING " AT A NEIARBY THETA XI CHAPTER SERIOUS DISCUSSION AT THE ESTES PARK RETREIAT 319 - ■ » »-• « I J ■ f I ' If % m; ' ! ZBTS AND THEIR DATKS EAT DESSERT IN AN UNUSUAL WAY 1019 FOURTEENTH STREET A FEW MEMBERS ENGAGE IN A SHIRT-LOSING VENTURE AFTER THEIR DINNER BURNING THE MIDNIGHT OIL FOR FINALS TELEPHONE CASANOVAS 320 zeta beta tau zhts prove parties make the world go ' round " Parties make the world go ' round, " was an accepted axiom at the Zeta Beta Tau house this year. ZBT sociahtes mapped out a social ' I ' lidar that would make many Greek ,.,;Ljups envious. Athletic events were also abundant on the agenda to give the men enjoyable study diversion. The first important activity on the ZBT calendar was the annual fall barbecue at Eldorado Springs given in honor of the new pledges. The Homecoming Ball, a Halloween party and the Winter Carnival were also held during fall semester. After finals and registration were over, the men began spring semester with the ZBTahiti Party, fol- lowed by a " Teahouse of the August Moon " formal and a Valentine ' s party. Officers for the year were Harold Kantrowitz, president; Gary Naiman, vice president; Ron Stein- berg, secretary; and Dennis Gordon, treasurer. ZBTS REHEARSE FOR THE IFC SONGFEST ZETA BETA TAII — Front Row: Oery Naiman. Ronald Steinberg. Harold Kantrowitz. J.-unes Seidncr. Dennis tlordon. Second Kow : Mil e Fields. Warren RosenberR. Artie Horlick. Monte Schwartz. Joseph Rosenthal, Mike Wald. Back Row: Gordon Weiss. Arnie Hayden. Lewis Moss, Peter Barak, Peter Reveno. Robert Katz, Stu SinKer, 321 ■ ■ I ' I ' W V 111 • " •■I ' lV " n " «■ ' ii i " , - »-.h a 1 I.IBBY HALL— I-KKSIIMAN WOMEN ' S RESIDKNCK RESIDENCES 322 ptiMlil " - ' • ' i » : Ti omen ' s T)orm5 . . . page 24 omen ' s IDorms .... page 45 ' hoarding ' houses . . page 65 QLIET HOUK Ji ' ' J317 V CENTKAL BOARD — Front Row: Judith Esbcnsen. Karen Goldstein. Li:inne Bediird, fJita Stevenson. Back Row: Phyllis Anderson, Ida Lewis, Carol Prescott, Margaret (leick. Linda Malson. Irene Kuchera. central board dorm directors set policies Sponsoring such annual events as visits from state high schools was one of the many projects undertaken by the Central Board of Women ' s Resi- dence Halls during the year. Central Board, which is composed of representa- tives from each women ' s dormitory on campus, acts as a representative body for all of the women ' s dor- mitories. Setting policies and procedures for the dorms is the main function of the board. The dorm directors enforce these policies. Activities of the representative group include supporting events such as AWS Songfest and AWS Revue, planning all social activities of the dorms and planning the budget for these activities. The board, which was formed three years ago, was instituted to carry on research to better the women ' s dorm system by revealing needed im- provements. Providing an evaluating body is a func- tion of the Central Board. Leading the representative body were Karen Goldstein, president; Linda Matson, vice president; Margaret Stevenson, secretary; Margaret Geick, treasurer, and Miss Ida Lewis, sponsor. DORM DIRECTORS — Front Ro%v : Karen Goldstein. Janice Carley. Marilyn Ulrich. Lynne Blume, Pat Morrison, Lianne Bedard. Second Row: Linny Boyce, Kay Kimberly, Linda Wilhelm. Carol Prescott, Patti Brawner, Carole Sarconi, Jody Clark, Winnie Alton, Marilyn Dahlberc. Back Row: Susy Lauer. Evelyn Costos, Jackie Laulainen, Danny Stiteler, Margaret Geick, Mary Baechle, Sandra Redmond, Karen Hickey, Helen Paisley, Sarah Whitman, Mary Ann Dressel, Sally Ballard, Sandy Stanley. 324 A REAR VIEW OF FARRAND AGAINST ITS MOt NTAINOLS BACKDROP FARRAND HALL 325 BAUR GIRLS REVIEW PAST EVENTS VIA THEIR SCRAPBOOKS © 1 5 baur uing starts " faculty fellows " A " Faculty Fellows " program was undertaken by Baur this year as a means of bettering student- faculty relations. Different members of the University faculty dined with the girls, gave informal talks to them and generally acted as councilors to help Baur freshmen women in adjusting to college life. Social activities of the girls included an exchange dinner with Saguache wing of Fleming. Following the dinner was a slave auction at which the girls could bid for the men of their choice. Human mirrors were provided for the girls at Baur ' s Come As Your Roommate party. Officers at Baur this year were Cecily Campbell, president; Judy Reinfeld, vice president; Jean Goold, secretary; Linda Moore, treasurer and Tisha Kyner, social chairman. f BAUR WING — Row: .■ nnette Patterson. Linda Rae Moore. Anne Ri ncKold Ross, Frankie Hayden. Jean Ellen Goold. Kay Morrisey. Patsy Annette Welsh. Second Row: Suzanne Roby. Loie Peterka. Kareen June Loudermilk. Mary Lou Whipps, Cecily Derrel Campbell. Kay Marie Kimberly. Georpia Ann Krumsick, Kathy Adelaide Damico. Marilyn Kay SiKle. Third Row: Jerri Ann Garner. Myrle Ann Cantril. Marjellen Ruth McBride. Carolyn Yvonne Carter. Debbie Chamberlain. Gayle Lee Schlaeter. Roberta Jean Whitney, Sandy Willson. Jo Ann Jenkins, Viola Josephine Paajanen, Ellen Renatc Kaulisch. Back Row: Tisha Irene Kyner. Janet Louise Paisley. VirKie Lou Smith, Joan Ray Pasco. Lois June Thompson, Linda Joan Balink, Bccki Taylor, Marty Huffman. Janie Van Der Schouw, Charlotte Merriman Allen, Susan Marie Gruber, Shirley R;ie WriKht. BAUR WING — Front Row: Janet Lee VanAuken. Melin McCray, Nancy Ann Brown. Sherry Kerns, Jenny Sue McCabe, Pat LeMoyne, Suzie Gams. Judy Stoneburner, Judy WTiite, Lorelee Urbanek. Second Row: Judith Ann Carosella. Carol Ann Gebauer. Cherry James Carter, Mary Alice Harshmann, Sarah LciKh StauRS, Carolyn Jemison, Judith Ann Meunier, Tricia Ann Strauss, Bobby Gene Adcock. Third Row: Carli Power. Gail Ellen Gebhardt. Catherine L«as Klick, Bee Forney. Lynn DowlinK Callahan. Pat Simmonds, Marlene Joan Goldsmith, Linda Jean Sa.x, Patricia Ann Stacy, Judy Reinfeld, Carolyn Judith Doblc. Back Bow: Carol Kay KelloKB, Karen Arlene Nelson. Linda Joyce Asper. Sigrid Simpson Sorensen, Jeaneen Vae Heter, Sally Stickney, Dianne Mane Mitchell, Judy Weston, Aussie Antons, Susan Zabel Jones. 326 oOiliLl t § t f vi ,1 t f «. Avy ji i i h ooijMiai a o CRAVEN — Front Row: Patti Webs - Karen McDowell. Sue Oimity. Brenda Davidson. Sandy Kosp. Brenda Norton. Scrond Row: Pat Clormely. Judy Lee. Barbara Patyk. Saiu:.. : .Lra Thorpe. Liz Wilson. Leii h Thomas. Suianna Hoffman. Third Row: Sue Shinner. Linda Wchner, Jo Shown. Sue LijrKetl. Elaine Henris. Betty Keid. Billye Miller, Sharon Reynolds. Mnry Lou Todd. Susanne Hauk. Back Row: Barbara HofTK. Susan Kahn. Judy Spear. Susanne Farquhar. Kristi Johnson. Ann Helmholz, Sue Fletcher, Sue Welter. Susan Trewartha, Bobbie Monroe. Doris Wohlfarth. craven cravenites form " 3.2 " cluh The importance of scholarship to the members of Craven wing was evidenced this year as the girls formed two unique clubs, the " 3.2 " Club and the Weekly Ace Club. Girls having a 3.2 average or better were eligible for membership in the " 3.2 " Club while the Weekly Ace Club honored girls who made an A on a test during a specified week. Royalty was also featured in Craven this year as members Bobbie Monroe and Jane Bendixen copped Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen and Freshmcin Queen Attendant honors, respectively. Craven girls also managed to take second place in the dorm division Homecoming house decorations, challenge Aden Hall to fight with whipping cream as weapons and innovate a beerless " Beer Blast " to honor the wing ' s officers. Sue Farquhar, president; Sue Leggett, vice presi- dent; Judy Howe, secretary; Ingrid Stahlbrand, treasurer and Kristi Johnson, social chairman; led Craven. GIRLS Il.I.l .STIiATING CRAVEN-S STIDIOIS ATTITLDE CRAVEN — Front Row: I.ind.i Ruby. Vicki Rae Brous«. Dotti Timmons. Jean Ellies. Suranne Barnett. Linda Kruckow. Dee Ransone, Peeity Shannon. Judy Oraham. Serond Row: Mary Rose Ertninian. Lii Birmingham. Pat Walton. Diane McNallcy. Intrrid Stahlbrand. Barbie Luce. El Sana, Joyce Wacner. Nancy Hobbs. Sharie Truax. Third Row: Michete Searini: Busch, Laurie Protsman. Sheila Meyer. Evie Costos. Karen Goldstein. Bobbi Brady. Amofl Aber- crombie. PeK Johnson. Inez Koster. Lynn Porter. Back Row: Joyce Baker. Laura Townsend, Charlotte Hodges, Ray Ann Ross, Sharon Dickeson. Connie Rae Stadler. Buff Ertl, Judy Simpson, Arlee Albright. Mary Elizabeth Papp. 2. .f.Jit ft « • I t, « 1 I 327 «9ipPQiP«««Hn A«« tlA«4» v».; McCAULLEY — Front Kow : Cail Hanamuru, Elly (Joldsmith, Nancy McCarthy, Ann Giere, Judie Severtson, Patty Sue Todd, Siindie Fox, Marilyn Martin. Susan Scowcroft. Second Kow: Joyce Pike. Barbara Blaine. Kay Hallock, Marsha Baer, Jan Duncan, Judy Retz, Sue Hawley. Sonnie Bickel, Helen Stewart- Mary McKinney. Third Row: Patricia (Iravesen. Harriet Crow, Javan Longstaff, Diane Lund, Marilyn Maxson, Sally Engh, Robin Kirkland, Donna Hutchings, Maria Greim, Elizabeth Holes. Pat Underwood. Back Row: Suzy Banks, Jonnel Stone, Nance Miller, Jo Lane. Marpo Hayes, Cindy Ledgerwood, Kathy Osher, Toni Graham, Katherine MacLean, Jeanne Brafford, Sharon Slade, Bonnie Kent, Celia Close, Susan Stark, Wendy Paul. mccaulley wing stresses scholarship TWO MrCALLLEY (URLS KNJOVING XMAS TREE TRIMMING Scholarship achievement activities and discussion tables helped the girls of McCaulley wing to adjust to college academic life this year. A workshop for wing officers and a counsehng service directed by councilors were also instigated at McCaulley in the fall to help the members in making a transition from high school to college life. Exchange dinners with the men ' s dorms. Home- coming decorations, Thanksgiving and Christmas projects and numerable other functions were a few of the social activities the girls enjoyed this year. The girls also participated in intramural spwrts, AWS Songfest, Campus Chest, intradorm choir and Central Board, the dormitory governing body. Serving as officers of McCaulley this year were Phyllis Anderson, president; Margo Hayes, vice president: Madeline Johnson, secretary; Mary Mc- Kinney, treasurer; Tye Scott, social chairman; Nancy McCarthy, scholarship and standards chair- man and Toni Graham, intramurals chairman. McCAULLEY — Front Row: Gail Pickett, Maddi Johnson, Earlene Kinpery, Frances Shaddock, Nancy Darden, Linda Madsen, Maridell Eaton. Judy Houffh. PeKKy Ewinvr. Second Row: Lulu Chanjy, Mary Kincaid, Kay Davis, Anne Scholberp, Winnie Aiton, Jean Ann Nott, Jean Ewalt. Diane Gisel, Kay Caldwell, Lyn Heiss. Third Row: N:incy Bailey. Bonnie Miller. Anne Miller, Rose Cline. Phyl Miller, Marlene Monson. Karen Lewis, Exie Stafford, Pat JenningB. Britta Meixner, Suzanne Oliva, Sue Shaffer. Back Row: Sue Bassett, Sue Hines, Beth (ieisman, Lorraine Braun. Mar rie Harinpr. Sally Stein, Tye Scott, Bev Hatton. Sally Quinn, Susie Hapue. Gretchen Barnes, Phyllis Anderson. 328 reynolds ii ' ni enjoys work in experiment As one of the Farrand wings participating in the experimental FacuUy Fellows program this year, Reynolds found the project extremely beneficial. The women of Reynolds enjoyed attending movies, dinners, picnics and educational conferences with their faculty advisors as a means of bettering student-faculty relations. Other activities the women undertook this year were Homecoming and bulletin board decora- tions, intramural sports and Campus Chest. Kidnapping the wing directors to get ransom money to use in the Campus Chest drive proved beneficial when the gains boosted the wing ' s con- tributions. Kay Johnson, president, and Marilyn Uinch, ad- visor, led the wing this year. KKVNOl.OS (.IKl.S MAKK PLANS K)K THK NK. T WAIKK KK.H RK .SOLDS — Frnnt Ki»w : ti[fti Wii ori. .• ujsy i-.iiufi-. M;iniyn Ulricli. Anne KilM ii. k;iifn Ka|il c, Linda Hoailicy. M;ti;:an l Ma.v, t.foi Row: Lindn Siily. nil Niedermcicr. Helen BetichoL (finney P;i rker. Shirley (]t.ihn. H:irbar:i Smith, Judith Livingston, Eliziibeth Keiley. Miller, Andrea Hildt, MarKO Smith, Patricia Tippet, Sandy Clemen, Jane Besnnt, Ricki Cork, (inynell Johnson. ■II. u ItTiaii. Second Back Row: Carolyn KK N(»LDS — Front Row: ,- nita Hosford. Kathleen Campbell. Judy Sharp. Nanci Ratts. Karol Barnett. Patricia Powell, KSue Henritxe, Susan Ro rei-s. Scrnnd Row: (iayle (iilmore, (iaylc Schillintf, Carol Miller, Joan Dickerson, Boboie Monroe, Carolyn Doble, Ann Be trs, Marjrarct Luhrs, Christine McQuarrie. Bark Row; Sujmn Sharrick. Vicki Ferree, Sharon Veach, Paula Scheidecker, Kay Kramer, Joyce Lindahl. Molly Ball.ird, Kathy Barry, flintrer Benson, Phtjebc K.shleman. B:i ; 1 V .■ ' ■ 329 HALLETT HALL COMlDUlAliLl, TKLKVISION LOUNGE « ki 330 alamosa " indian maidens ' show Icadei ' ship Alamosa wing ' s " Indian Maidens " proved their leadership abil ities this year as many of them took honors in beauty contests and campus organizations. As a group the wing also took honors by copping the first prize in intramural bowling. With Willard hall, the gals of Alamosa took second prize for their Homecoming house decorations. Sponsoring teas after the football games, partici- pating in the AWS Songfest and functioning with several men ' s dorms kept the " maidens " busy this year. Leading the wing were Anne Marsh, president; Karen Tomasovic, vice president; Flo Miyake, secre- tary; Sue Sovern, treasurer; and Mary Baechle and Sandy Stanley, councilors. ALAMOSA GIRLS DEMONSTRATING THEIR " BEDSIDE MANNERS " r i n O " r i ' ALAMOSA — Front Row : Cynthia Dash. Anitn WriKht, Marian Harris. Pearl Soper. Mary Baechle. Phyllis (iray, Nancy Biaine. Prances Plank, Donna M. Thomas. Second Row: Sue LaVoi. Carolyn McCormick, Pat Nord. DeeTlsone. Nancy Voltz. Marlet Hojfc, Mary Ellen Ojrelsby, Rozanne PerRola, Jeanie Schuster. Anne I cwitz. Barbara Sprint(s. Sandra Stanley. Third Row: Nancy Wood. Leslie Keck. Susan Fletcher. Rosemarie WeinRtirdt. Kathy Lonjf. Carolyn Cannell. Sally Hatcher. Cary Wells. Roberta Cutty, Janice Munday. Linda Carton. PeKKV Ambuehl. Merle Silbert. Jackie Hill. Diane LeZolte. Back Row: Oretchen Seidl. Patricia Massaro. Sandy Wille, Kathy Moslin . Louise Palmer, Sue Beazley. Gail Johnson. Jan Frame. Kay Thomas. Rhonda Holderman. Judy Keck. Judy Kinfr. Lisa Ohm, Kay Prentice, Dorothy Kline. ALAMOSA — Front Row: Karen Brennan. Judy Cann. Anne LinRle. Patty Bassman. Second Row: Sue 5 vern. Cynthia Okie. Lindy Johnson. Karen Toma- sovic. Anne Marsh. Betty Jeane Nichols. Deanna Stauffer. Florence Miyake. Lindy ! nvis. Mary Szep. Third Row: Kathy Johnson. Priscilla Smith, Wendy Chamberlain. Ellen Lowe. Ann Phelan. Mao ' nnn Manners. Diane Fisher. Doris Kaplan. Patricia Hall. Susan Coctfeshall. Ceraldine Pergola. Sonia Pinch. Back Row: r ebby Daves. Kathy V ' anDusen. Blythe Wentherby, Julie Allen, Terry Tafe. Bonnie Tracy, Ann Gustafson, Anne Keenc, Sue Carlson. Maribet Harsha. Barbara Wetlnitz, Susan Holzapfel. 99 i 331 EACLK GIKLS KK1.AX WHILE ENJOYING THE SUNDAY COMICS eagle lining has big social year Participation in campus events and social activi- ties sparked the lives of many of the girls living in Eagle. The wing was active in such activities as Campus Chest, the AWS Songfest, the intramural sports pro- gram and Homecoming house decorations. Pre-Christmas events which the women enjoyed were a wing-sponsored open house and the appear- ance of the SAE Quartette during a wing Christmas party. An open house tea, a function with the men of Fleming at a local nightclub and nightly serenades by the Willard men were highlights of the year. Officers of Eagle during the year were Kirsten Johnson, president, and Dianne McQuown, vice president. EAGLE — Front Row: Toni Miratti. Diane Berlin. Jane Bcare. Second Row: Zo Criines. Moliy LitPiccoIo, Betty Anne Robinson, Charlotte Konishi. Judie Jacobson. Beth Ann Miller, Bobbi Evans, Arlene Trepp, S:indy Pi.Nler, Sue Cianin. Third Row: Karen Winquist. Kirsten Johnson, Diane McQuown, Alice Prestrud, Susan Boulanirer. Connie Tippin, Diane Shilvock, Beth Adask:ivich, Jane Goodman. Sherrill Glanville. Susan McWilliams, Lorrie KarK. Back Row: Marilyn Udell, Patti Brawner, Shaun Crowley, Julie Belcher, Kathie Edmiston, Salli Yewens, Molly Pitkin, Stephanie Poe, Sandy Smits, Marcia Buchanan, Linda Forney, Sharron Voorhces, P;im Cowden, Lynn Liltman. EAGLE — Front Row: Donna McBurney, Judy Hitchcock, Marci.i Hoskins, Barbara Si.ani, Molly McDougall, Vicki Hushes. Second Row: Judi King, Sandra Sanderson. Gordine Yates, Sandi-a, Hatsy Robbins, Betty Reinoehl, Bonnie Zeeman. Suzi NiRhbert, Linda Dawson, Sally Cr ber. Third Row: S.andra Mori.arty, Judy Knox, Beatrice Spade, Susan Gayman, Roaalee Wickwire. Molly Morin, Katy Allen, Lou Morrow, Judy Witmer, Sharon Haseltine, Lindy Lauer, Judy Ellwood, Cyndy Click, Suzanne Bajrj?. Back Row: Judith Esbensen, Gail Haddaway, Mary Dolan, Sallie Ralph, Linda Hunsaker, Kay Kilker, Karen Olson, Marilyn Ecke, Helen Caldwell, Lynne Kruger, Lenora Williamson, Sandee Rosenbaum, Virginia Boss, Leslie Vandefrrlft. :T n Or • f«jjfe f tf. JI tjl 332 L esa wing wins aws songfest The Christmas season brought a present in the form of a gold cup to the women of Mesa wing as they won first place in the AWS Songfest. Social activities at Mesa included functions with Fleming, Aden, Willard and Cockerell men ' s dorms. Mesa also was active in Homecoming house deco- ration work, Christmas decorations for the dorm, intramural sports and several campus organizations. Having an open house and donating Christmas gifts to needy families in the area were some of the highlights for the Mesa residents this year. Mesa officers during the year were Margaret Stevenson, president; Gina Buckleh, vice president; Patricia Stieben, secretary, and Carolyn Morris, treasurer. Sandra Redmond and Janice Carley served as Mesa ' s advisors this year. MESA UIRLS ATTEND THE WING ' S WEEKLY KNITTING BEE f Tf rn OfigftCin f MESA — front Ro» ; (.rctchen bch;ifer. .Mlcne Thompson. Barbara Heiiutein, Sharon Emmer, Nancy Lesi er, Linda Muilaly. I ' att Wall. Second Row: Judy Opptnheimer. Hidee Kinoshit.i. Jane Doubilet. Donna DeVol. Cathy StanK. Sheila Noble. (JeorKann Zahn. Carol Sawyer. Katie Nakaoka. Carol Ann Henrickson. Third Row: Carolyn Morris. Janet Miller. Nancy KapKenehs. Barbara Stone. Bobbi Lewis. Jane Wells. Patti Woodard. Marti Yackel. Harriet Eliason. Judy Meade. Louise Smith. Back Row: Mary Mercer. Nancy Schubnuer. Diane Pescor. Morcile Moomaw. Sand ie Smith. Judy Sayre, Pat TnjOK, Barbara Ogg, Kathlene Honkanen. Constance Elder. Suianne Milstcn. Ginper Woodward. Ellyn Evarts. Ramona Smythe. MESA — Front Row: Mary Autru. t. Barbara Walt. Becky Emeis. Bonnie Ruhmland. Raima Storms. Barbara Clifford, Margaret Ball. Gina Buckleh, Marilyn Elliott. Vicki Burcalow. Second Row: Molly Mills. Pat Stieben. Cindy Pease. Sharon Heiny. Jean Webunt. Sandy WhiU. Marslyn Campbell. RIkks Cuttone. Lill Kambic. Casey Fiebelkom. Nancy Fr -kman. Third Row: Rita Clayton. Pat Evans. Maureen Fenton. Earl. Julie Gehrinir. Joy Ambrose. Mavomecn O ' Brien. Mary Neal. Maurine Hofte. Carolyn Twincm. Anna Jean Monran. Heidi Hopps. Back Row: Judy HedeKaard. Judy Simpson. Janet Petersen. Janice Carley. Sandy Redmond. Maruarel Stevenson. PeKKi " Paire. Beth Fcnwick. Becky NeiKhbors. Elizabeth Nesbitt. Marjorie Smith. Waynelle Cozby. Veria Hamilton. f f. 1. 1- ». » ; tj..v» 333 summit GIKLS FIND FOOD MORE INTERESTING THAN MALE DINERS summit promotes scholarship A de luxe dinner was the incentive set by Summit wing this year to promote scholastic achievement. The resident with the highest grade average received the dinner. Scholarship was also spurred by competition be- tween the floors to see which one could provide the largest number of " grade-getters. " Although the girls were busy aiming for good grades, they managed to engage in such activities as a Halloween costume party, AWS Songfest, a Christmas party, intramural sports and functions with the men ' s dorms. The Summit girls also took honors in Thanks- giving and Christmas bulletin board decorations. Officers of Summit during the year were Diane Butler, president; Lynn Gorsuch, vice president; Toba Gold, secretary, and Patricia SulUvan, treas- urer. Karen Hickey served as the wing ' s senior advisor. Sl ' MMIT — Front Row: Diane Butler, Julie Radford. Second Row: Susan Benson. Bunny Hines. Anita Schroeder. Carol Krahman. Betty Bennett, Jean Motzer. Carol Bosselman, Victor-ia Voss, Cjiroline Place, Sue Walters. Third Row: Holly Hammann, Laura Ridinper, Linda Roth, Donna Ouseman, Di Bowen. Lynne Fink, Linda Freed. Tobey Torstenson. Linda Patrick, Pat Dandrea. Fourth Row: Linda Calloway, Suellis Smith, Eleanor Seewald, Jaccjueline Morton. Ourley McCehee. Linda Bruner. Barbara Barnes, Toby Carrell. Fifth Row: Cynthia Fisher, Janna Manninpr, Lee Mai-shall, Deanna DeMartin, Frances Waihlc. Toba Gold. Susan Biddle. Back Row: Dona Dea ImiK, Elaine Gray. Susan Greene, Helen .Mford, Marilyn Short, Beverly Jordan, Anne Shallenbcrner, Eliz.abeth Mundy. Ranney, Judith Lee Stark, Shirley Hill, Joan Thompson Liberti. Terry Lee Collins. Marilyn Lee Huntincton, Row: Sandra Lee Dilorenzo, Pamela Jean McKenzie, Mary B. Moyer. Annette Levin, Sandy Ellis. Debby Horton. ... Ul : » T..» C... ..].... TUi-A tin.... T...l;«k v.,.. Cv ;4li M .... T n :..A nAQ,i,-n P.m l Tnnn R,l..|.is Mnr|.l MriA Pokon SUMMIT— Front Row: Christine Ellen Sylvi:i Ford. Orah Verniece Self. Second Kow : an(lra l ee liilorenzo. i ' amela Jean Mctvenzie. mary 15. Moyer. nneiie i.«vin. oanny i:.iiis. i-ieooy xiorxon. Deanne Bi-;idbury. Betty Jean Anderson. Pat Morrison. Jan Stauder. Third Row: Judith Fne Smith. Mona Louise DeSure. Carol Jean Burris. Maria Mae Cohen. Vicki Ann Brown. P:itti Sullivan. Cindy Lonjr. N:incy Pale. Ann Chamberlin. Fourth Row: Carol Jones, Lynda Brewer. Ellen Jane Venie. Carolee M. Lash. Joan E. Alston. Carol Tupper. Karen J. Hickey, Jane V. Hoover, Nancy Stevens. Back Row: M:irilyn Ann Smiifny. Sylvia .Mien Bradfield, Nancy McKinley, Jean Meldrum, Id.a Belle Meador, Caryl Werner, Joanne Borinsky, Helen Schneider. Phyllis HerzberK, Sherry ' i, . i . ' . 334 LIBBY HALL COMFOKTABI.K LIMNG I 4 ■ I 335 A LONG-DISTANCE LOVER ATTRACTS CLRIOIS BACA GIRLS baca wing wins aws songfest honors " Let ' s get some trophies for Baca, " the gals de- cided early in the fall. Consequently, there are now two awards in the Baca wing showcase. One is the second place award for the AWS Songfest; the other, the second place intramural volleyball award. The women of Baca found time to set aside their books to entertain men at exchange dinners, function with several of the men ' s dorms and participate in Homecoming house decorations, Campus Chest and numerous intramural sports. After the freshmen gals stuffed the directors ' rooms ceiling-high with newspaper, the council re- taliated by sneaking to the Sink for dinner. Baca officers this year were Barbara Henderson, president; Sally Gibbs, vice president; Carol Clark, secretary, and Louise Belafield, treasurer. P n o • !»«t» M jijt Md. ) 1 il BACA — Front Kow : Curol Samscl. Judy Jants. Ann (iek ' ner. Sally Cibbs. Mary Mar raret Hoiulrus. I Delafielii. Pat Saylur, Judy Stiles. Second Kow : Cayle (Jenti-y, Saliy Euwer, Anne Stewart. Zane Twyloe, H. P. Paisley. Jan Jachino. Karen Ford, Martha Desch. Jeanne Hilt, Gale Weed, Carol Creene. Judy Dodne, Jeanne EKenhofer. Back Row: Julie Phillips, Claudia Horack, Jo Curry. Linda Matson, Merry Vilelt, Carol Morris. Gail Gross, Sue Sibley, Barb Garber. Marilyn CJeller. BACA — Front Row: Heather Campbell, Marcia Warren. Gail Lee. Barbara Henderson. Judy Walkins. Bonnie Jaros, Sheila McCarthy. Sue Sleeth. Second Row: Gaynor I im. Jeanne Beaird. Brenda Scott, Barb Williams. Sue Harris, Carole Sarconi, Maxine Blaugrund, Sue Hills. Mary Shores. Judy Wiilison. Dorothy Neb. Helen Van Dell, Rita Schwarz. Back Row: Jody Gray, Margie Vrobel, Jean Geissler. Robin Rhoda, Linda Franklin, Carol Deebach, Janet Billin rs, Dottie Gould. Jane Hunter, Judy Fredricksen. 336 O ; r n o f K f i f • t ;t|t (ti ti t: t fi (;ILPIN — Front Ron : Jii; i ' nuw. M.iry Watkiiijj. Diane Davies. Second Kow ; Judy Hiookt-s. Tuula Kaiitor. liaib Auyr. Jan Hutchison. Kathy McCreary, HarL JenM-n. Vii-ki Hall. Third Row: Coy McCracken. Marilyn Mitrhell. Waja Conntll. Mary Miller. Candy McCollum. Lois Cuthrie. Julie l ildny. Kendra Mnllhew. Janet VVelier. Juily Berry. Diane Hoff. Peh ' lO ' Bnidy. Bmck Kow : Pat Peterson. Candy Hertneky. MnrKie Malloy. Uiirb Babler. Dae Heillwrn. Beryl Brnniff. Louise Cish. Willie Williams. Hnria Hepp. Kny Schnnbacher. Polly Thorsen. g i I p i n iiniisiial election announcements Highlighting the year for many Gilpin wing resi- dents was appearance of the RILW keynote speaker for a special speech at the wing. The girls of Gilpin also enjoyed other unusual events such as the method used to introduce the new officers of the wing each semester. When the ballots had been counted for the offi- cers of the first semester, the girls were kept in sus- pense as to the outcome of the election until they had listened to a speech by three campus policemen. Needless to say, the girls were surprised as the " cam- pus cops " concluded their speech on safety by an- nouncing the new officers. Second semester officers were announced by the outgoing officers, who were costumed as famous personalities. Gilpin officers were Eddie Racks, president; Judy Williams, vice president: Susie Shaw, secretary, and Kendra Matthew, treasurer. GILPIN ;AI CONSIDER DKSSERT GILPIN — Front Row: Sue Rocksien. Farra Dozier. Maylou Shinbane. Carol Prescott. Linda Wilhelm, Susan Tranter. Second Row: Anne Wendler Valerie Cunther, Jane Driver. Ma. Zweiback. Beth Printl. Mali Mntthcwa. Lou Simons. Jo Meyers. Third Row: Barb White. Judy Jo Arnold. Linda CauKhey. Carol Johnson. Martha Kiddoo. Connie Stolen. Sharon Follansbee. Marcia Coedert. Caria Feltc. Beth Willburn. Mickey Robin. Sally Stifflcr Barb Kelly Back Row- Susie Shaw. Neah Evertsen. Sharon Paskett. Eddie Rackes. Linda Urbach, Joy Kuniman. Elli Hnar. Sally Moore. Anne Raetie. Lee Reuter. Ann Alshuler ' Debbie Jenkins. Linda Bley. Karen Kemp. Linda DeAtley. naS v» ft »• t • • • i iT , XJ -lM 337 a r o .f,.|fil ivt MONTKOSE WING — Front Kow : Lirulu Minton, Susan Hornstein, Beltie Earle. Pat Mortimer, Shirley Dale, Susie Weinberpr. Susie Amstater. Second Row: Dianiie Barkley. Mitzi lireen. CheiTl Smith, Marilyn Dahllwrk ' , Adrea Salimnn. Carole Shane, Anita Hix. Marilyn Kratzer. Charlotte Brenneis, Carol Lavitt. Third Kow: Barbara Mogilner. Daphne McEwen. Barbara Hollander. Mary Ellen Haney. Diane Farrow, Barbara Hyde, Pat Anderson. Pat Hannsman, Janet Hayes, Sybil Eriand, Dee Mechanik. Back Row: M. Ellen Greenwood. Donna Smith. Barbara Bishop. Mary Lou Morrison, Bonnie Johnson. Cynthia Fisher. MarKot Hallenbeck. Karen Kirstein. Rosalie TeDper, Joyce Haimes, Patti Aaron, montrose SLEEPY MONTROSE GALS GETTING A PRE-CHURCH SNACK montrose — ' wing of change ' Montrose wing gained fame throughout Libby Hall this year as the " Wing of Change. " The title was the result of the installation of a change machine in the wing by the Montrose treas- urer. Tired of being asked for change to use in the dorm ' s vending machines, the wise treasurer pur- chased the machine to stop her room from becoming the Montrose bank. Exchange dinners with the men from Fleming and Baker and a function at a local suds establish- ment with members of Willard were enjoyed by the Montrose inembers. Highlighting the wing ' s social activities was a Supressed Desire party. Costumes representing fhe girls secret wishes proved to be most enlightening to those attending the event. Serving as officers for the year were Margot Hallenbeck, president; Mary Lou Morrison, vice president; Ellen Greenwood, secretary and Mary Ellen Haney, treasurer. Marilyn Dahlberg and Linny Boyce were the Montrose directors. MONTROSE WING — Front Row: Ray Indesh, Judy Nelson, Barbara Bentson, Hyla Stoole. (lale Picard, Barbie Alexander, PefTEy Proctor. Diana Eira. Diane Achilles. Sarah Blunt, Phyllis Hatton, Jean Shute. Second Row: Pat Tuttle. Linny Boyce. Nancy Stone. Mary HiKitins. Betsy Walls. Kitsie Walton. Darrelle Mayers. Linda Rendar, Leslye Koenipsberp. Nancy (Jlick. Millie Zado. Brenda Hawley. Joanne Hohman. Claudia Rickard. Third Row: Linda Kavich, Bonnie Hirsch. Marcia Selden. Pej; Marks. Jane McGraw. Elizabeth Lowe. Elaine Wipby. Lnurene Carter, Lyndee McChiin, Trudy Clark. Linda Jones, Laurie McMillan. Madeleine Carter. Margie Ferrel. Joy Ronson. Mame Isaacs. Judy Roberts. Linda Loncmore. Sandi Wondries. Back Row: Suzie Gephart. Glenda Powell, Jo Sari;ent. Pam Murdock. Joan Reynolds. Janet Oibbun, Linda Oilman. Scottie Barton. Ann Mitchell. Judy Burs, PetJKy O ' Neal. Carole Price. Cynthia Preston. Nanry Wii ' hl, Kay .Armstrong ' . 338 yuma uin upholds function tradition " ' Function ' . . . what ' s that mean? " asked the freshman girls when they arrived at their Yuma wing residence this fall. The girls quickly discovered the p opular University word meant fun and fellow- ship as they started off the year with a weekend jaunt to Estes Park. Exchange dinners with men ' s dormitories, parties at Halloween and Christmas and other functions were enjoyed by the women of Yuma. Amidst the fun, Yuma girls still managed to put emphasis on the academic part of college life by encouraging strict quiet hours, scholastic achieve- ment and a counselor-sponsored advising program. Leading the girls of Yuma this year were Linda Ezor, president; Kathy Molony, vice president; Ginny Stewart, secretarj-; Blythe Holder, treasurer, and Jody Clark and Deanna Stiteler, counselors. KAiM K I rmUATKNED FROM A HIGH YIMA PKRCH r n YL ' .MA — Front Kow : Jessiie McCain. Ann Bonnvidn, (irelchcn Mueller, Flora Pansoncn. Dorothy WnnKC. Linda Perec, Alicia Waldrcp. Sue Enirstrom, Sharen Enrl. Second Row: Sid Fi.ih, Annette Denton. Sherry Lee EldridKC. Vi Jones, Judy Furbay, Anna KIny, Tina Woodson, Viririnia Stewart, Carol Leaf, Gay Thon e. Marsha Mundell. Janice Owen. Third Row: Kathi Stoll, Dee Davis, Elaine Obialero, Blythe Holder, Linda Carter, Ann Roninfr, Linda Ezor, Diana Miller. Nancy Barnes. Sheila Provost. Kathy Molony. Bonnie Bachelder. Back Row: Jane Kirley. Mary Gillum. Lucy Grace Johnston, Shelley Reno, Kay Ellen Temple, Kathy Fuoco. Barbara Lehde, Janie Daniels. Beverly Jordan. Marcia Garell, Elizabeth Milbnnk, Phoebe Compton. YL ' MA — Front Bow: Sherre Stoller, Susan Durkee. Rose Chikuma, Helen Sinow, Paula Eapinosa, Casey Schodde, Carol Cunningham, Karen Sippel, Donna Danielsen. Second Row: Polly Ann Holmberir. Liana Tompkins. Ava Jo Moore, Bonnie Burt, Sonia Feiner. Linda Edelman. Sally O ' Neil, Mary Manson, Marcia Ceonte. Betsy Loniro. Sally Waddoups. Third Row: Judy Camenca. Kay Winters. Delithn Norris. Linda Sue Kastrin, Robin Allen. Judy Sherman. Holly Hitchcock. Joy Dunkley. Laureen Thompson, Kathy Ervin, Jody Clark. Back Row: Sharon Gerson. Vivian Sheldon. Jean Hesler. Beverly Stimson, Deanna Stiteler, Marcaret Shea. Sharon Dunning. Ann Bildzukewicz. Kimberly Diamond. Jackie Laulainen. jm 339 SEWALL INNER-rOLRT SEWALL HALL sa " " -- .9} 340 " ' ■ bigelo wing purchases hi-fi set " An apple a day keeps the doctor away, " was the slogan of the Bigelow girls as they sold apples to raise money for the purchase of a hi-fi set for the wing. A major project for the wing this year was the redecoration of their rooms in Sewall. The girls painted the rooms blue and draped the walls with prints and paintings purchased at special sales and from the Fine Arts department on campus. Other activities undertaken by the group were Sunday evening parties, the all-Sewall Varsity Drag, discussion groups, a wing library system and a " Have-You-Met Board? " program to introduce offi- cers. Officers of Bigelow this year were Irene Kuchera, president; Jean Bedford, vice president; Sue Jones, secretary; Glenda Walton, AWS representative, and Margaret Deputy, social chairman. BIGELOW WOMEN TEACH A FRIEND HOW TO PLAY BRIDGE KKiKLOW — Front K..« .. ■ .ly Fne«man. Jftn v - .• .- i-.m) Kou : ony.i Rc.-ii). Donn.i McNuIty. Beverly Bunjes, Cheri Zwyjrart, Carol Ann J;io t son. Snndy Stahl. Back Koo : Mnrie Olson. Irene Kuchera, liclly I ' urcell, Linda Beher, Duska Hildenbrandt, Glenda Walton, Betty BuckinKham, Haley l :ihm9. Ann Stonekini;. BIGELOW — Front Bow: Pcirny Hopkins. Betty Harder. Betty Crawford. Ann Keirncs, Nan Barnett. Second Row: Sue Stewart, Maritaret Deputy. Judy Campbell. Eva Doutclas. Nancy Thompson. Nancy Williamson. Back Row: Ethel Branham. Ann Pur ' i8. Judie Nielsen. Harriett Walker. Eleanor Eley. Pat Lillian. Susan Martin. Rita McCurdy. Deani ' ■ -■. Marian Steinbach. 341 HARDING ' S TALENTED LADIES PRACTICE FOR A DORM SHOW hording wing has a language dinner A language dinner highlighted the spring se- mester for girls living in Harding wing. Faculty members from all the divisions of the language department were invited to the dinner. A particular professor would eat at a table where he and his hostesses conversed in only a foreign lan- guage. Social activities of the wing included a function with the SAEs at the men ' s chapter house at the School of Mines, a function with the Betas from Mines at a Boulder tavern, a Sunday night weenie- roast for the girls and their dates in front of the dormitory fireplace and a spring picnic. Harding also was dubbed the Sewall " zoo " in the fall as it was inhabited by several cats and dogs. Leading the wing for the year were Rita Sicken- berger, president, and Gill Brisbane, secretary. HARDING — Front Row: Miuireen Hojran, Joan Little, Mona Lambach. Myrna Ludwijj. Sharon Kothe. Mary Ann Dressel. Pat Cory. S«cond Row: Janice Hrnun, Sharon Lopan, I »rna Lopan, Elaine Anderson, Marvel Cook, Joylyn Hill. Ma.xine Becker. Back Row: Lois Lawrence. Judy Duff, Georgette Bagdonas, Ellen Hofmann, Deannji Cooley, Julie Purse, Peggy Johnson, Gail Burton. HARDING — Front Row: Jeannine Davis. Judy Murphy, Karen Rogers, Kathy Smith, Jill Brisbane, Lila Jean Schmidt. Second Row: Jan Worth. Jan Burn- worth, Lorraine Yoshimori. Janet Bonnema. Pat Brennan, Barbara Balch, Virginia Peters. Back Row: Rita Sickenberger. Annie DraiJer. Linda Pike. Marian Joy. Betsy Norman. Meg firay, Sally Hutchinson. Jani Busskohl, Marty Severin. Kay Waldner, Elisabeth Westmoreland, Kathleen Dennis. 342 LKSTKK l.ADIKS PKAlTirK KOK A SKKKNADK lester girls have many social events " Lester ladies love to party, " was the motto of the women living in the wing during the year. The girls had numerous functions with the cam- pus Vets, the men of Fleming, the SAE chapter at Denver University; a German Beer Blast at the Tule and an invitation function called " Everybody Come. " Holidays also gave the Lester women an excuse to uphold their motto. The wing sponsored a Hallo- ween party for the girls and their dates. A tree trimming a nd caroling party was also on the pre- Christmas agenda. On Saint Patrick ' s Day the wing partied in honor of the Irish. After-dinner speakers who visited the wing spoke on topics such as hair styles, international living and topics pertinent to RILW. Officers of Lester for the year were Judi Myers, president; Mary Aydelott, vice president; Louise Rice, secretary; Nancy Phillips, social chairman, and Carol Purcell, AWS representative. Wing councilor during the year was Sarah Whitman. STIDY BKKAK rROVlDES AN EXCUSE FOR THE GIRLS TO EAT LESTER — From Row: Snr.Th Whitman. Mary .Aydelott. Lois L: wrence, Linda Hak ' aman, Cae Mayer. Sharon Nelson, Linda Rowland. Second Row: VirRinin Bell, Sherrye MacCormack. Rita Rotunno, r,eor»:ette Bapdona.s, Judy Duff. Daria Burk, Roberta Phelan, Phyllis Ernst. Back Row: Karen Dies. Ann Taylor, ninah Timmons, M;iry Hr we. Judy Myen . Beverly Callan. Claire Carver. Rita Koch. Zenta Bitenieks. Marcia Plitt. I-uIn Winkleman. Haunani Ri pt zn. 343 ni L ' » TWO McKEEHAN (,1RLS RELAXING AFTER ROOM INSPECTION mclceehan wing had ' ' sewall weekend ' " Sewall Weekend " sparked the spring semester for the girls hving in McKeehan wing. The weekend included a " yard party " to clean up the terrace for outdoor sunbathing, an outdoor " Chuck Wagon " dinner and an open house for dates, relatives and friends. McKeehan also emphasized the scholastic aspect of college life by honoring 25 of its members who made at least a 3.0 average at a special dinner in the spring. After-hours parties in the wing were enjoyed by all, especially the one at which a male attended. He hadn ' t left the dorm at closing hours. Leading the wing for the year were Lee Bedard, director; Bobbi Nolde, president, and Sally Morgan, advisor. McKEEHAN — Front Row: Marjorie Wickman. Barbara Stryker. Lou Ella BuiKert. Stcornl Row: C;ithy Brckovich. Jeanell Kinney. Betty Stroh. Penny Amson. Pat Sanford. Jeanette Tasawa. Carrie Joan Austin. Back Row: Norma Baker. Jacqueline Owen. Hobby Warren. Kay Clark, lliane Wolff. Jan Tiller. Viola Doizaki. Karyl Kochevar. McKEEHAN — Front Row: Carol Bowles. Carol Chambers. Pat Sweetman. Lianne Bedard. Second Row: Dennise Watere. Loretta LonRO. Gail Ensleharl. Marian Steinbach. Carol Martin. Esther Miyamoto. Doris Acosta. Back Row: Sandy Swenson. Mary Louise Isermnn. Marilyn SlinRo. Nina Zwahlen. Cherie Christensen. Jane Hai-vey. Dotti Hedman. CcorKia Kirillin. Lillian Romero. 344 J I O, m en ' s residence halls association mrha conducts dorm food survey and makes parking lot proposal Undertaking a comprehensive dorm food survey and developing parking lot and intramural field proposals were MRHA ' s major projects this year. MRHA, which is composed of every male student living in the men ' s residence halls, is governed by pKDlicies made by the MRHA council. The council membership consists of MRHA officers, wing presi- dents and the appointed chairmen of seven standing committees. The purpose of the men ' s residence halls associa- tion is to serve the interests of its members by stimu- lating, encouraging and coordinating efforts in mat- ters affecting them as students of the University. The association sponsored many special activities during the academic year such as the annual Or- phans ' Day, when residents invited Denver orphans to lunch, and a football game. In cooperation with the women ' s residence halls, the group sponsored a formal dance, " Escapade of ' 59, " in the spring. Other association projects this year were intra- mural programs, a scholarship dinner, wing scholar- ship trophies, open houses, and the cutting of Christ- mas trees for the dormitories. MRHA — Front Row: Richard Yamatmchi, Robert Speer. Charles Suesser, Dennis Tippets. Georfre Lorton. Second Row: Robert Burris, Edward Reilly. Larry Johnson. Dick Stevens. Arthur Simmons 11. Bill Tompkins, Robert Curry. Back Row: Phillip Scribner, Bruce Garver. R. Keith Bacon, John Scott. Noel Brown, Ronald Yabroff, Michael Bessler, John Shaffer. Don Burnett. COUNSELORS — Front Row: Paul Watrner. Truman Spanna»rel. Ronald Jaynen. Bob Muhs. Jim Wray. Jerr - McCormack. Jack Brennan. Second Row: Lee Mayfield. Joan Zicmann, Joyce Blaine. Charlotte Crotowold. Mary Joyce Burnett. Eitecn Clinc, Mar e Green, Shirl Bernhardt. Libby James. Frances Paveiko, Mary Scott. Third Row: Jerry Van Sickel. Detmar Mayfield. James Zicmann, Jerry Blaine. Dwi ht Grotewold. Don Burnett. Bill Cline. G. W. Green. Dick Bernhardt. David James. John Paveiko. Kieth Scott. Back Row: James Simms. Gary Nady, Thomas Schatzel, Pete Rosoff, Dale Harris, Del Ritchhart. Jim Robb, Hu h Berber. Joel Levy. Harry Eastman, Frank Felix. Jerry McLain. 345 is hrackett hall aden hall cocker ell hall QUAD 346 aden men buy tv set for dorm " Revolt, " cried some of the more reactionary members of Aden wing. And revolt the men did as they hurriedly constructed bunk beds and thus vio- lated dormitory rules. Compensating for this action, the men of Aden appeased dorm administration by purchasing a TV set for the recreation room. Undertaking a scholarship program, winning sec- ond place in bowling and fourth in football in the dorm league and partying with several women ' s dorms kept Aden active this year. Leading the men of Aden were Jon Aibenz, president; Ed Goldstein, social chairman; Tom Reed, scholarship and welfare chairman; Carl Wassenaar, sp»ecial events chairman; Jack Young, athletic chair- man, and Keith Scott, councilor. H . 1 ROCK CLIMBERS PRACTICE SKILLS ON THE BUILDING WALL ADEN HALL — Front Row: Richnrdson Mnsten. Bruce Hylan. Second Row: Hownrd Mnh. Fred Smoot. Jon Arbeni, Ed Fottelman, Gilbert Lopei, Christian Cotlins, Bftck Row: Stephen Wandner, Joseph Warner HI, James Mayfietd, Larry Lincecum, James Woodman. Daniel Ringler, Daniel Snyder, Glenn Fischer. ADEN HALL — Front Row: Hans Arvidson. Richard BilbrouRh. Donald Giffin. Second Row: Ervin Kau. Frederick Mafcee, Grant Von Letkemann, Richard Kuehne. Dameron Black, Thomas Penn. Back Row: Theodore Makarewici, Paul Voilleque, Donald Coates, Ro er Voss, John Kuhn, Robert Hale, Doyle Smith, Gary Vote. 347 BRACKETT HALb — Front Row: Duane Wrinht, Orville SpiinKS. Second Row: Chris H:iuck, Dale Ness. Fred Holden. Tokumitsu Ula, IJonald Wood. Robert Lane. Allen Chapman. Third Row: L:ury Hahn. Cary Cood. Warren Sciumbato. Ronald Lorenzo. Howard Colley. Larry Hall. (Jraeme McCluKKaKe, Ernest Clark. Tom Back Row : Keith Mullins. Ron Baron, Clen Lambeitson. Bill Honeyfield. Tom Atkinson. Rick Mason. Leiand (Jurss. Bob Nason. brackett men take intramural honors BRACKETT MEN CHECK THE WlNt; HI I.I.KTIN BOARD ACTIVITIES Helping the dorm take first place in football and basketball intramurals was a major feat of the men of Brackett this year. Functioning was a favorite pastime for the Brackett boys as they had a " Victory " party with Craven wing, a hi-fi dance with Yuma and Gilpin wings and a party at an area tavern with Mesa and Summit girls. The men were also active in such campus and dorm events as Orphans ' Day, Campus Chest, RILW, Homecoming and Christmas dorm decorations. An innovation at Brackett this year was forma- tion of " The Richards, " a wing drinking society which held date functions regularly. Leading the wing were Charles Suesser, presi- dent: Orval Springs, treasurer; Claude Nash, social chairman, and Del Miller and Jim Brewer, special events chairmen. BRACKETT HALL — Front Row: CeorKe RoKers, Mike Michel. Second Row: John Davis. Andy Beaver. Jim Hunzeker. Pete Butler. John Randall. Norm Muck. Charles Suesser. Third Row: DouKlas Treese. Alan Hickenbottom. Oai-y Robinson. Richard Murphy. Marshall Willey. BdK-ar McDonald. Jack McCoy. Mas Yoshimura. Bruce Florquist, Gale Crossley. Bark Row: Cal Polland. Dan Witmer. Clifford Miller. Thomas Conley. Dick Wells. (JeorKC Seldin. William Saruent. Brian Doland. 348 COCKERELL HALL — Front Row: John Owen. Art Simmons. Jnmes Ziemann. Joan Ziemnnn. Pete Rosoff. John Neeiihnm. Rinn McMuIlin. Jerry Bolliir. Second Row: Craik ' Eckhnrdt. Joe Nuicent, John Akers, Ken Casady. John Steacy, Tony Reed. Tully Burjcess. Kirke Martin. Back Row: Ervin Meyer, Stan Oliner, Bob Miller. Pete Jensen. Hunter Pritchard, Frank Weinhold. Loirry Cundall. Joel Muzry, Pete Weinberg. Darrel May. cockerell hall makes intramurals playojfs COCKERELL MEN DISPLAY THEIR CHAMP PING PONG FORM Participation in sports was the primary project for the men of Cockerell this year. The men ' s athletic ability was so great that the wing was entered in the football, ping pong, bowling, and basketball intramurals playoffs. Cockerell had two major " get-together " events this year: a Christmas party for the wing and a snow- ball activity with Aden and Brackett which resulted in 60 broken windows in Farrand. Leading the men of Cockerell during the year were Arthur Simmons, president; Stan Oliver, schol- arship and welfare chairman; John Needham, special events chairman, and Rian McMullen, athletic chair- man. Other Cockerell leaders were Ken Morrison, social chairman, and Larry Brenton, publicity chair- man. Jim Ziemann was councilor with Pete Rosoff as his assistant. COCKERELL HALL — Front Bow: Jay Rockwell. John Rosenbek, Larry Sparks. Dave Drennen, Jon Thompson. Bob Weiss. Larry Piekenbrock. Ito Harumasa. Second Row: Noel Winfrey. Forrest Merriman. Gary Canady. DwiRht Smith, Steve Castaneda. Harry Brinkman. Larry Yates, Sam Christen. Back Row: Ed Bland. Don McCollum. Jack Brewer. Lee Gerbis. Tom Hammock. Buzz Stransky. Ken Morrison. Glenn Kumnick, Gene Taylor. ' . i ' J 349 ARCHWAY M11( II i.l; ( I Mil: I.MKANCK TO HAkKK BAKER HALL 350 delta wing sports unusual clubs Forming unusual clubs and undertaking an ex- perimental scholarship plan were the main activities of the men living in Delta during the year. Members of one of the clubs, " Lung and Arrow, " sparked the season by stealing an Air Force ROTC queen candidate from her Kiowa wing escorts. " Mu- sicians ' Hall " was the name given to one floor which was equipped with numerous guitars, bongo drums and hi-fi record players. Spring brought creation of the " Delta Country Club, " whose members greatly enjoyed sunning themselves for many hours on the dorm courtyard. The men of Delta also began an experimental scholarship plan in which bi-weekly reports on the freshmen residents ' grades were given to their up- perclass dormitory advisors. Bob Rantschler was president of the wing. DKI.TA MKN KOI-l.OWl.Nti THK CI KRKNT FU1,KSI.N(.IN(; l-AII [IKLTA — Front Row: ItonuUl Anderson. Richard Shea. Alan Webb«r. Second Kow : Kiehaid Lv. ' iie. Larry (ialiiKan, Haruld Kom?. Kiank iluicjiii, Kdward I ri! 5en. Richard YamakT.ichi. Third Row: Hick Stevens. Noi-man InKle. Fred .-Mheurn. Tom Reevei». Robert H.ill, Leo Anderson. Pete Burncll, Eric Friedrich- sen. Bark Row : Jon .ndra. HuKh Norton, Paniel Holland, Barry Lindstrom, Ctine Ashenfelter. Clifford Martin, Eric Stromquist. DELTA — Front Row: Michael Van Note 111. Kim Waterman, Charles Mclntyrc, Dnve Batcheller. Lyie Rothberir, Francis Oirawa. Second Row; Jerry McCormack. .M Katz. (Jary Ward. Dave James. Libby James, Pick Houser. Weston Hulse. Gibbs Miller. Third Row: Ralph Galbraith, Jr., Roman Gabr ' s, John Yapsrie. David Carlson. David Flanders. I nvid Mclntyre, John Starry, H. W. firay. Jr.. Ahmed Taleh. Lance Enholm. Tony Solow, Back Row: Sheldon Publicovers. John Sullivan. John DeSnnto. William Wells, James Ireton. Del Ritchhart, Bob Rawtschier, Richard Riimpf. Charles Henderson, Ray Smith, Jim R N. • 351 GINMSON MKN WOKKINC; ON A BLl K MONDAY TASK gunnison wing parties at beatnik hall The loud clank, clank, clank of barbells rang throughout the halls of Gunnison wing this year as the many athletes exercised to keep in top physical condition. Although the men of Gunnison were well repre- sented in all phases of the intramural sports pro- gram, they still managed to show a high grade aver- age and participate in many social events. Exchange dinners, steak fry functions, guest speaker programs. Orphans ' Day, a Friday the Thir- teenth party and a Beatnik Ball at Eldorado Springs helped the men to avoid becoming complete book- worms. Leading the Gunnison men this year were Michael Bessler, president; Dick Betts, social chair- man; Phil Scott, treasurer; Tim Walker, athletic chairman, and Bill McKinsey, welfare chairman. li-ji i rrts irri-gjJJ ' lrJurbTr -bttl- i jrL TO-.i-ii -Li-i.m my GUNNISON — Front Row; Chris Kristenson. Lari-y Chandler. Tom Day. Ronald Francke. Randall Alt. Back Row: Gary Henson, Jack McKentie. Richard Dana, Robert Nesbitt, John McDaniel. Graham Philips. Kick Btackman. 352 GUNNISON — Front Row: Hu rh Ber rer. Oscar Ye-liiik ' Lui. Cai-y Janda. J. W. Lozier. Cliff Winburn. Second Row: Philip Hays. Richard Betts, Dave James. Libby James, Hob Peavy, Kent Hanson. Third Row: W;iltei ' Downinvr. Shij;eo Tanizaki. DouK las MacBride. Robert Wallis. Michael Bessler. William McKenzie. Ben West. Darrell Te.sdall, Tom droves, Lloyd Mountain. Back Row: Gary Ward. Norman Kamin. James Scorup, Ralph Bastian, Harr ' Steinfort. Jack McKenzie. Charles Hurbert, Don EwinK. Raymond Lewthold, James Talcott. KIOWA — Front Row: Steve Smith. Paul Bible. Kenneth (.ii , CniiK Tcnnia. Edward Reilly. Joe Bftrnes, Tom Diiy, Frank Horejsi. Second Row: Tctcr Kierhind, Rick Carson. Bob Mclnlyre. Bob Kemp, Bobby Brown. Bill Moore, Bill Little. Jnce Ulmer, William Milner. Jerry Berry. Third Row: Jim Gates, Bob Malin. Wayne Anderson. Edward Schulte. Jym Thrailkill, Hnik Halker, Fred Welch, Kenneth Complin, Richard Irvine, John Luhmann. Clifford Sailer, David Calvert. Back Row: John Boyd. Michael Walker, Robert Rumsby. Gerald Haley. John Lloyd, Jr.. Skip Wortiska. Chuck Albi, S am Reichert, Allen Nosaoman, Mid Squier. Frnnk Reaves. kio a iving has own radio station Kiowa wing of Baker claimed a " first " this year when two of its residents started a radio station featuring study music and — most appreciated of all — no commercials. Other novelties for the men included a New Year ' s party at Eldorado Springs, help sessions spon- sored by the wing scholarship chairman and having faculty members and their families as dinner guests. Exchange dinners with the women ' s dorms, steak frys, functions at the Tule, dinner dances, ice skating parties, water fights and numerous im- promptu functions kept Kiowa in the dorm system ' s social spotlight. Challenging campus fraternities for the intra- mural championships kept the athletic members of Kiowa busy this year. Officers of Kiowa this year were Bill Tompkins, president: Cliff Sailer, social chairman; Bob Rums- by, scholarship and welfare chairman; Mike Walker, athletic chairman; and Loyd Jenny, special events chairman. KIOWA MEN SHOW SHARPSHOOTING POOL TABLE FORM KIOWA — Front Row: Dave Wirti. Reed Bailey. Barry Enirlert. Steve Csell. James Davidson. Bill Tompkins. Second Row: William McGuiiran. Joe Bell. Bill Gibson. Gary Clark. Loyd Jenny. William Metztrcr, Harry E.istman, Bob Ncubert. Dick Prout. Third Row: John Jenkins. Tom Post. Richard Malmirren. Gconre IwRsaki. Fred Athearn. Dale H.irris. James Shepard. Adam Diller. William Chase. James Heath. Glenn Graves, Don Meade. Back Row: Robert Mitchell. Dick Smoot. Steven Durfee, Brian Goodwin, Jim Peavler, Jim Bennes, Chuck Rannells, Gary Page, Ray Rice, Stan Dabrowaki, Frank Curran, Randy Alt, Michael Schwartz. 353 ouray men act in vocational experiment " THE SAINTS " OF OUKAY WING stop for a song (above) and entertain in the dining room (below). Introduced at Ouray wing this year was a pro- gram to help the wing function as a unit with the rest of Baker dormitory. This program involved establishment of better cooperation between upperclass advisors and the freshman men. Under a new scholarship project, which placed heavj ' emphasis upon scholastic achievement, a guest speaker program was devised. The speakers spoke to the men about such topics as honors programs, vocations and scholarship. Social activity was not neglected in the program as the wing enjoyed exchange dinners, functions, a fall hayride, and a skating party. Officers of Ouray this year were Noel Brown, president; Warren Hern, special events chairman; Howard Gladman, social chairman, and Dan Nickel- son, welfare chairman. OURAY — Front Row: Bill Johnson. Jim Robb. Marty Schiller. S«cond Row: Mat C.illiam. Roy Watanabe. Al avi 5. James McCaffrey. Fred Carter. Pete L:ippin. Bob Schell. Robert Bruner. Back Row: Trip Trippensee. Dan Nickelson. Noel Brown. Perry O ' Brian. LeRoy Kluver. Richard Parsons, John Bell. Hal Sch.iiles. James Compton. -r-- r 73 " j: n-Hxr-j; ■; nrrs - " rfr2i:iiA lin " vrxxn 1 1 tay " 354 HARMONY FLEMING HALL 355 L arapahoe GERMAN EXCHANGE STUDENT WERNER BEHKENS BOOKS IN men shed hlood for drive Numerous social, charity and academic activities highlighted the agenda for Arapahoe wing of Wil- lard. Participating in the Boulder Blood Drive, Cam- pus Chest and Orphans ' Day kept the men of Ara- pahoe busy. Functions with women ' s dorms, stag parties and parties at the Hearth and the reservoir helped complete the residents ' social life. Although the men of Arapahoe were strict ob- servers of quiet hours to promote scholastic achieve- ment, they felt their cultural life was lacking some- thing so they purchased a TV set with Montezuma. Bob Harris headed Arapahoe ' s student council and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Blaine were the wing ' s coun- selors. ARAPAHOE — Front Row: Ellis Adams, Ernest Yuzon, George Knippel. Second Row: Jim Snow, Lewis Johnson. Aryol Brumley, Ronald CowKill, Darrel Killham, Edward Oman, William Latham, D.avid Steckman. Third Row: George Winsley, Larry Desch. James Groneman. Robert Warren, Duane Martin. Hank Samson, James Eckhardt, Alan Jones, Bernard Distel. Back Row: Peter Rabbitt, Rod Drake. Jerry King, Alan Overbaugh, Donald Powell, Larry Schneider, Paul Callahan, Felix Pinol, Larry- Laurienti. ARAPAHOE — Front Row : Jim McBridc. Paul W. Luby, Werner E. Behrens. Tom Henry, Norman E. FillinKer. Second Row : Elmo C. GallcKos, Barney E. Carlson. John M. McCombs. Jerry McLain. Joyce Blaine, Jerry Blaine, Steve Link. Bill Kanimcrer. Third Row: Smith Arthur Henry. Jr., Edward Spencer Wrasmann, David Richard Trujillo, Darwin May, Erling Fossum. Thorn Ris. Ribert A. Burris. Tom Clark, John M. Ellis. Back Row: John W. McFarland, William Karl -Xvcit. Alan R. Hoffman. John Kirk Hendricks. Sanford Gary B.ibson. William F. Hesse. Carson L. Watson. Daniel B. Cooley. Michael E. Van Hooaier, Robe: ' I ' ■ ! li ' 356 LINCOLN — Front Kow : Kenneth Arthur, Sam Reynolds, Richard (Joudsleiii. Jim Sininis, Hunk ThomiiH. Lewis VnnSant, EuKene Reynolds. Back Row: Bill Milter, Ben Flowers. Jim O ' Connor, Kent Sims. Buddy Hatcher. Bruce Parks, Bob Fehlmann, Don Newman, Cliff Smith, Robert Belstock. lincoln men d c ' pinning ceremony Producing a parody on pinning ceremonies was the highlight of the year for men of Lincoln. The parody featured a Lincoln man dressed as a girl who was supposedly pinned to one of the men from the wing. The " girl " and her " pinmate " can- didly posed on the front steps of Farrand, a women ' s dormitory, while the Lincoln men gathered below them to serenade them and give the girl a bouquet of posies. Another serenade at Farrand was held by the wing when 12 of the boys dressed as men from India and vocalized for the astonished girls. The men of Lincoln also enjoyed such events as functions, exchange dinners, and two scheduled snowball fights with the women of Libby dormitory. Leading the men of Lincoln were Jim Hart, presi- dent; Roy Furrv, social chairman; George Lindner, athletic chairman, and Dan Roberts, publicity chair- man. [ { ( m — " NC ' - y 1 HH ji iri R J BT jMl ilL LINCOLN MEN INITIATK A NKW RESIDENT VIA THE SHOWER LINCOLN — Front Row: Hal Hudson. Mcrrit Yoelin. Don Bnkcr, Biff Baldry. Stcond Row: Lnrry Morrill. Hal Cope. Don Richardson. Don Tanner. Dave Stephens. Bill Brunner. Sheldon CinsbcrR. Bark Row: Frank Cilliland, Mike Schaiblc. Dave Arko. Stan Sammons. OeorKC Moore. Crayal Gilkey. Wayne Millies, (leorire MetZKer. Charles Johnson. Robert Hall. Howard Marcus. 357 I A MONTEZUMA PALEFACE GETS A MODERN SCALP TREATMENT montezuma montezuma—home of many athletes Fleming Hall ' s Montezuma Wing is the residence of many athletes who participate in the eight major sports at the University. In such surroundings, the men of Montezuma naturally had great success at intramurals. Athletic chairman Tony Panero captured first in the indi- vidual medley event in swimming. Montezuma also gained recognition by helping build Fleming ' s prize winning Homecoming decora- tion. The wing managed to keep its treasury in such good condition that it bought a TV set in conjunction with Arapahoe wing. Leading the wing this year were Ron Musket, president; Bill Crane, social chairman; Jim Roberts, scholarship-welfare chairman; Tom Gibson, pub- licity chairman and Tony Panero, athletic chairman. Dick Bernhardt was councilor. MONTKZLMA— Kronl K.iw : IJollcn TDwell. Steve CoidbcrK, Steve IMvid Kiihn. Sefond Row: Mike Gosfrrove. Robert Koth. David Sanderson, Jim Neidhart. Frank Felix. William .Smith. Bill Cilmcr. Tom Farrell, David Fauli. Third Row: John Schillini;. Bill Crane. Konald Musket, Tim Thomason. Terry Oromer, Morris Cohn, John Duncan. Kussell McClain. Uyoichi NaKata. John Kitley. Back Row: RoRer Bennett. Steve Turner. Nick Dreis, David Olson, Bill Lee. Richard Sandrini. James Cox. Charles Borland. John Kirkpatrick. Jeffrey Kurtzman. Kent Sebern. MONTEZUMA — Front Row: Ronald Schneider. Eklward Wilson. Thomns Gibson. William Overpard. Roy Watts. Second Row: J:mies Ellis. Gerald Fritz. Stuart Jantzen. Dick Bernhardt, Shirl Bernhardt. Rod Benson. Gary Gunther. John Maurice. William Gillmor. Third Row: Emmertt McBroom. La Verne Kaupp. GeorK-e Clements. Jim Roberts. Getis Lyon. Chuck Clark. Bob Pepper. Ronald Cosimi. Alan Striker. Back Row: Kent Charles Schroeder. Jussi Sipila. Robert Girardo. John Fruit. Jim Albin. Tony Panero. Clifford Gardner. Roper Knijrht. Paul Christiansen. n. o. nJli.lJU o 358 S ' ?f«WI« 1 Saguache ivin has " ti ' ct " Christmas A wet Christmas was encountered by the boys at Saguache this year. Having made extensive plans for a pre-holiday party in their basement recreation room, the resi- dents were upset when the room became flooded shortly before party time. Participation in Campus Chest, Orphans ' Day, Persian Market, a date function at Eldorado Springs and exchange dinners with Libby and Farrand women ' s dorms kept the Saguache men active dur- ing the year. The boys also performed a rather unique .shower dunking when they chose the SAE mascot dog, Mosely, as their victim. Harlan Lindbets, president; Mick Mandel, intra- murals chairman; Wes Nance, social chairman; and Mort Sperling, special events chairman led the wing this year. HOMECOMING MEANS HAMMERS AND HEADACHES FOR ALL SAGUACHE — From Row: Harold Forby. MIch.icl Miller. William Wtlltr, lJuu ;:.i.s iJcr. ' or. Dave DeYouni;. Dick Schccrcr. Second Row: Ron Brenton. Bill Brainerd. Harlan Lindborjr. G. W. Green. Mart?e Green. Ron Jnyncs. James Lon r. Mar ' in Mazone. Howard Schafer. Third Row: Charlie Johnson. Carl Graff. Dennis Graue. Charles Reese. Clifford Miercort. Sheldon Ginsberg. Richard Goldstein, Robert Fries. William Lornh. Ralph Henderson, Jerry Beaver, Donald Smith. Back Row: John Schneider. Joseph Bitter. David EldridRe, Loyd Greenlee. Wesley Nance, James Simmons, Niels Hendrickson, Richard Senn, Tom Hines. Steve Martin. Robert Bryant. Clayton Smith. SAGl ' ACHE — Front Row: Morton Sperling. Yoshio Yamazotn. John Dou rlas. Robert i)nuk ' herty. Richard Osborne. Second Row: Larry Inholder. Charles Roth. Walter Younn. David Weaton. Thomas Jochl. Duke Bob WainwriKht. Bob Harbert. Jack Dryden. Third Row: Don Robinson. Georce Bowen. William Briff . John Gamble. Jim Dorr. James Morris. David Thomason, Klaus Wechshcrvr, Bill Brenker. Tom County. Jim I. e. Weston Sumner. Back Row: Howie Kerstein, Dick Korts, Mickey Mandel, Frank Sutey, Don Butler, Eric Pettine. (;ary Johnson, George Stallos, Rick Rainalter, Andy John Wood. James Brown. 359 i V flLLARD HALL A SUNNY PARLOR 360 f remont men celebrate state centennial ■Rush to the Wagon Wheel, " was the cry of the men of Fremont wing as they observed the state centennial theme this spring. Always ready to party, Fremont men tried to win fame as campus socialites by sponsoring such events as a pre-Thanksgiving celebration at a local beer tavern, a Welcome Week mixer in Golden and sev- eral impromptu functions with many of the women ' s dorms. The men were also active in Orphans " Day, RILW events and intramural sports. Fremont made its con- tribution to campus singing talent with the new Fre- mont Trio. Officers of Fremont during the year were George Lorton, president; Robert McCammon, secretary; William Edwards, treasurer: Ed Blank, special events; and Larry Johnson, social chairman. KUKMON r MKN DISC I SSIN(, I ' L.WS KlH THK NK T UNC ' TIDS FREMONT — From Row: Richard Beatty. Jack Whitt. John Pnvelko. Fran Pavelko. Michael WildKrub . Robert McCammon. Merrill BerRer. Second Row: Charles Roberts. Robert Younfr. Koichi Ayaki. Bruce flnrver. Art Brady. Bob Muhs. Back Row: Eldon Ploce. Jim Crowther. Harold Kclloff. Charles Rnmunno, John Spencer. Jim Wray. FRE.MONT — From Row: Jerry Polich. Jesse Ashby. John Pavelko. Fran Pavelko. Joseph Rosenthal. John Mrak. Pete Nance. Second Row: Ryoichi NnKata. Rill Lorton, Gordon Ballard. Reed Peterson. Ken Dulany. Barry Blanton. Back Row: Dave Freidbere. Bryan Sennett. Jim Schatz. Robert Knapp, Eiji Horiuchi. T)ean Lorenz. 361 MOFFAT ' S RON SOREIL MOPS FLOOR AFTER FINALS WEEK moff at whippers second in grid league Moffat men were vigorous competitors in intra- mural sports this year. The Whippers, the wing team, placed second in the football league while other teams and individuals in the wing also did well in their respective sports. " Save Your Dixie Cups, The South Will Rise Again " was the title of the Moffat dorm decoration which took second place during Homecoming. The wing also participated in such campus activities as Orphans ' Day, RILW and Campus Chest. Guiding the Moffat men this year were Dennis Tippets, president and Fred Cole, Jim Lacey, Vaughn Johnson, Tom Palm and Jack Miller; coun- cil members. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Grotewald and Myron Harding were the counselors for the wing. MOFFAT — Front Row: Dwight Gvotcwold, Charlotte Grotewold. Second Row: Ronald Picker. Ed ShallenberKer, Dick Shlmpfky, Ronald Elliott. Donald Oumi. Holland Beard. Lew Yoder. Third Row: Dale Williams. Tim Klein. Mike Dicke. Ralph Bender. John KaKuras. Fourth Row: Nick Nichols. Danny Evans. RoKer Jackman. Duffy Carpenter, Jerry Hill. Back Row: Paul Sullivan. Keith McCoy. John Cross. Jr., Fred Clifford. Don Traut, Phillip Battany. Edward Traut, Robert Middlemist. MOFFAT— Front Row: VauKhn Johnson. Jack Miller. Whitey HardinB. Tom Palm. Dennis Tippets. James Lacey. Fred Cole. Second Row: Fran Suiuki. Mike Obermyer. Norm Einertson. Edward Dillmann. Dwinht Grotcwold. Charlotte Grotewold, Ron Smith. Mike Sladky. Dave Jarrett. Duffy Carpenter. Third Row: Steve Garvey. Bill Phillips. Mike Dublirer. Georce Lenno. . J. B. Gann. Kirke KinK. Holland Beard. Back Row: Don Lepic, Jim Lewis, Jerry Mahan. Joe Hoffan, Ron Soreil. Gary BolIiB. Pete Broms, Gimp Sullivan. 362 OTKKO — From Row; Dennis HoU.rt:»on. 1 I-anmon. Richnrtl (lenslcy. Second Row: Davi.l Ciiry Hackrr. Bark Row: Richard Block. Ceor f Mi Le Roux. .; ■ ■. John Anderson. Joe De Routn. David Whullcr, Jake Berookhim. Pleaa McNwI. Dwiuhl id Schroeder, Charles Rohrbach. Don Griss. Ray Kukol. Ronnie Leaf. Robert Foster. (;eorKe Cerrone. Stephen Chitwood. William Hemple. Bob Gilbert. Jim Incino. Norm CInsen, Tony Snrconi. Stephen Otero men sport ' ' sol eiing up ' ' room Using the shower room as a " sobering up " room was the innovation created at Otero wing during the year. Special efforts were made by all Otero men to produce as much steam as possible in the shower room for the benefit of the not-so-steady socialites upon their return from local taverns and parties. More serious activities undertaken by the men included hosting RILW speakers and having speak- ers from the University counseling service and psy- chology department as part of the year ' s vocational program. Parties on the Otero agenda were an " Oklahoma Eve " function at Eldorado Springs following the CU-Oklahoma game, a date function at the Tule, and a woodsy at Chautauqua Park. Leading the wing during the year were Bob Curry, president; John Heslip, scholarship and wel- fare chairman, and Gail Gibson, social chairman. iM .. .1 1 ' Hi OTERO MKN ITIl.l INC A UK.SIDKNTS IlKMiNAl ] i m A lO OTERO — Front Row: Jim Bruce. Lnrry Beckor. Jiunes Lucns, Reed Winboum. Robert Conmd Ball. Brynn Talbert. Mux Franl. Second Row: John Lilly. Mike Jacobs. (;eorite Mednis, Dnrrell Dovies. Ron Mitchell, William Propp. Don Orcutt. Danny Aldrich. Third Row: Duiiky Sandusky. T, J. Spannairel. Stan Patrick. Jerry Van Sickel. Robert Brooks, Howard Sjilxil. Cliff Back Row: Dan HarrinKton. Joseph W. Hills, Tom ForBcy. St. ■.• ' ■. ' ' ' son, Gary Heckman. (lene Koch. 363 TELLER -GAMBLERS " AND THEIR TRUSTY LOOKOUT MAN teller men in education experiment Acting as guinea pigs for an education experiment was one of the major projects undertaken by the men of Teller wing this year. The boys were used in trials of the National Merit Scholarship Test, which will be given to 90 per cent of the freshmen at the University next year. Other activities the men participated in were Homecoming house decorations, intramural sports, Orphans ' Day and a Halloween function at Eldorado Springs with Otero wing. Contributing the highest total donation of the men ' s dorm wings and having the second highest average contribution per man in the Campus Chest put Teller into the dorm spotlight this fall. Leading the wing were John Shaffer, president; Ken Butz, social chairman and John Scott, scholar- ship and welfare chairman. TELLEK — I ' roiil Row: Uick Disnei-. Don MuiTny, Johnny D. Judd. Larry Beaber, Gordon Sncll. Terry Cvjrincrton, Pete Men.irdi. Duar-. i: • ■ Second Row: Lee W. Pursley. Jerry Ford. Howard CIcwctt. Mike Minder. Bill Wilson. Tom Osborn. Kirk Peffer. Dick Meyer. Third Row: Eric Lawrence Rickes. Norm Deines, Jerry Tobey, Ron Johnson, Ron Weber. Jack Jordan. Jack Berg. Bill Bebee. Rich H.awkins. Bill Bader. Back Row: Bob Mancini. Bill Nesbitt, Larry R. Crisler, Denni Siems. GeorKe Van de Mark. Herb Novak. Steve Goeti, GeorKe Croteau. Zoltan Popovitz. Mike McClelland, Dick Manthel. Charles Billinirton. TELLER — Front Row: Brad Perry. Paul Warner. Betty Mandell, Dick Mandcll. Joel Levy. Second Row: Boyd D. Obermeyer, Dale F. Gibbs. Jim F. Bates, Mike Brovsky, Larry Carpenter. Jerry Sutton. John G. Shaffer. R.aymond R. Schutte. Vincent Bove, Richard T. Yoshida. Third Row: John Mansur. Phillip Miller. Jerry Anderson. Ronald Yabroff, Chuck R. Herrick. William B. ONeal. Lester Tepe. Dan Hushes. David Z.ichesis, Frederick Loutzenhiser. Taylor Le.imini ' . g.mip Ufno.-,,, Back Row: Gunther Merkel. Harold Kinu. Phil Warembourg, J. R. Scott. Ron Bacon, G. R. Godfrey, Don Warembours. Ted Ehern- berger. } ' " ' ■ I.- - s, John Roljerts. Dick Clark. 364 bergman ' s house becomes hospital Crutches were always in sight at the dinner table at Bergman ' s boarding house this j ' ear as skiing be- came the house ' s most popular extracurricular activity. When the slopes were closed there were at least two games of bridge in progress most of the day. The Goren addicts ran a close second to the ski en- thusiasts among the 56 girls of 1229 13th Street. In addition to the Sunday trips en masse to a hill restaurant and the migrations to the hill or down- town Boulder for FAC and SAC, the Bergman ladies enjoyed many social activities. Homecoming weekend featured a smorgasbord for the girls and their guests and final week was endured with frequent breaks for delicious snacks. Having resident Kate Anderson selected as a Coloradan queen finalist and having the " quad on second floor " mentioned during a Denver disc jockey marathon show were honors claimed by Bergman ' s this year. Carole Henry served as president of the group. 1229 THIKTKKNTH STKKKT BERGMAN GIRLS ENJOYIN(; A LATE EVENING SNACK BERGMAN ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Frunt Row: Noel Menard. Paula Haskin, Judy Kelly. Linda Puchs. Second Row: Mary Spencer. Jeanette Merenda. Romnyne Trooat. Bettie Wnlkcr. Pat Reymer. Nancy Johnson. Third Row: Susan Eiden. Penny Smith. Sandy Smith. Jody Kihn, Carol Rutherford. Bemice Otero. Gerri Funke. Back Row: Judy Kteszlint?, Betty Brooks. Winifred ClejrK. Knte Anderson. Rachel McCormick, Marilyn DouKherty. Linda Ernst. . 365 1016 FOUKTEENTH STREET OOPS — A DUNNELL GIRL LEARNS THE HAZARDS OF CAR-PUSHING dunnell ' s girls redecorate house Redecorating their rooms was the first project undertaken by the girls at Dunnell ' s boarding house this fall as they prepared for an open house. As the academic year sped along, the girls at 1016 14th Street began taking honors in organiza- tion events. Dagnija Bergins, from Latvia, made it through final tryouts for the dance club, Orchesis; while ski enthusiast Bev Parks won third place in the slalom division at an Alta, Utah, meet. Other activities the women enjoyed were a Hallo- ween party, Christmas festivities and a spring open house. During the year the number of residents at Dun- nell ' s increased with the addition of some canine and feline companions. So affectionate were the new additions that the girls could not bear to dispose of them, although the twin dogs caused consterna- tion by following the girls to church and barking loudly during the sermon. Leading the group was Marie Hirt, president. DUNNELL ' S — Front Row: Dasmija Berzins, Sharie Binns, Beverly Parks, Mary Wongr. Jenny Glidden. Second R ow: Shari Evans. Coralee Wright. Colette Paderewski, Nancy Hamblen. Third Row: Mary MacArthur. Nicki Trumbo. Ann Hansen, Carol Hanning. Janelle McKinley. Back Row: Suzetle Steiger, Mrs. Hope Dunnell. Holly Hirt. THE MAIN LINK TO THE OUTSIDE WORLD 366 dunnell ' s annex girls active in sports Sports took the spotlight at Dunnell ' s Annex this year. The girls at 1135 11th Street migrated en masse to Aspen for skiing during semester break, chal- lenged neighboring Phi Delts to volleyball games and engaged in a snowball fight with the Kappa Sigs which resulted in the arrival of seven police cars and two University officials. Naming the house " The Loonie Bin, " having after-hours fire drills, having a pre-Christmas cele- bration at the Sink and learning how to work tape recorders were some of the activities the girls per- formed as an excuse to avoid studying. Considered a favorite " sport " by the women is lending their artistic talents for the benefit of neigh- boring fraternities. A few of these houses now bear exterior murals owing to paint-brush wielding done by the girls. Donating clothing to a Navajo mission in Ari- zona was the girls ' charity project for the year. Leading the girls at Dunnell ' s Annex were Jinny Holter, president, and Betty Anderson, counselor. I13i KLK K.MH .STKKKT TWO ANNE.V RESIIJ1..N It. i.L.VK.N .V « i;T LESSON DL.N.NELLS ANNEX — Frunt Row: Sherr - Neill. Pearl Olsen, Donnn Reynolds. Judy Wheeler, fieri Poorman. Second Row: Sonnie Wojtow. Carol Bump. Jinny Holter. Elaine Presnell. Betty Mehlhouse, Susie Tennyson. Back Row: Bonnie Wuerfel. Gwen Dooley. Rye Hartmnn. Judy FoMer. Pnt McCartney. Elizabeth Gill. 367 1045 PENNSYLVANIA AVENLE hunter ' s lodge hunter girls go arty Hunt er ' s Lodge almost became the campus equivalent to Greenwich Village during the year as the women of 1045 Pennsylvania brought out their easels and paint brushes. Spurred by the house ' s fine arts and architecture majors, the ladies pursued the hobby with such en- thusiasm that " art for art ' s sake " was the most popular cliche heard. The lodge, which houses University women, is also a place for men to obtain board and thus is often the scene of many heated arguments and pranks between the two sexes. A notable event was the evening the hashers served cherry pie a la methylene blue to the group and later found their cars had been tampered with by the " Sanguinary Seven. " Victoria Gaskin was president of the lodge. HUNTER ' S LOIXiK — Front Kow: Virjriniii Somerville. Jackie Pastor. Suzic Schorer. Kathi Uoyd. Chesnpy Smith. Second Row: Jan Hoodley, Pat Haney, Pat McDaniel. Sally Klein, Laurie Wakcman. Third Row: Norm Helwijr, Joan Jeter, Jo Bartholomew, Darlene Delaney, C,U (iross. Fourth Row: .Anthony Hrittain, John S. Thomas, John BrueKtreman. Larry Moidt. Back Row: Lee Ridjjeway, John Limdbern, Bob ClniM . Bruce Johnson, dene Erwin. 368 MEN ' S C0-OI ERATIVK — Front Ro» : Marvin C. SknKcrlwrK. Dick Dcririrren. Burl Buchannn. Allen Cutler. Sfcond Row: J.ikc J:ic ' ,bs. It.ili.h Tcnnrint. Loren Wnirner. John Oliver. Hueh EdK ' nr. Edward Ubechina, Tom Gibson. Back Row: Myron Chnrticr. Vernon Chnrtier. Tom Ingwersen, Jack Zoyai, Robert Hook, Kolly Kinney, Jon Connor, Tom Loran. men ' s co-op a. men award tv ' ' zomhic ' prize Watching TV and drinking beer were the major activities of the residents of the Men ' s Cooperative during the year. The former activity was of such importance to the 20 men at the Co-op that they presented an award, the Zombie trophy, to the member who spent the greatest number of hours watching the " idiot box. " Men ' s Co-op is one of the most unusual living units on campus. As the name implies, the men help pay for their room and board by doing most of the household tasks, such as cooking, by themselves. Although the undertaking of the chores often resulted in dinners with pink potatoes and salads with much chili pepper, the unit could still boast the lowest room and board cost in the area. lubens ' girls popularize " a i-so " " So here ' s to Luben ' s Losers, always gassed; no, we don ' t date but we still have a blast . . . ah-so, " was the chant of the girls living at Luben ' s boarding house during the school year. Whether invading a local suds establishment or in front of Hellems, the girls of 1012 14th Street al- ways ended on the note of " ah-so. " At the end of the year the gals could boast that their expression, " ah-so, " had become a campus by- word. Giving heart-printed shorts to beaus on Valen- tine ' s Day, tubbing luxuriously at the Beta house and celebrating birthdays at the Sink were some of the popular activities at the house. Barb Foster, president, and Sue Mauntel, " per- manent queen candidate, " led the group. LUBENS — Front Row: Carol Rife. Dotlie Shaffer. Sue Okrand. Carolyn Street. Karen Bunjer. FIcta Cocke. Second Row: Diane Alirer, Judy Becker. Janet Nowlinit. Sandy Storm. Sue Mauntel, Lynn Hnlvorsen. Back Row: Linda Hamrick, Sue Aikin. Jane Knowlcs, Barbara Foster, Mary Alice Newman, Judy Ries. clman. 369 ■ ' -jj 5 wjsm- 083 THIRTEENTH STREET •ARRY LADIES TRY OLT THEIR VOCAL TALENTS AT THE PIANO parry s girls begin weekly night out Two pinning ceremonies in one evening high- lighted the year for the 18 girls living at Parry ' s boarding house. Skiing, playing bridge and attending " Parry ' s Night At The Sink " every Wednesday kept the girls of 1083 13th Street busy during the year. Parties in celebration of holidays took top pri- ority on the girls ' social agenda. On Halloween the girls went " trick-or-treating. " Although they were uncostumed, they still received enough goodies to sponsor a party for the house that night. A gift exchange before the Christmas holidays and a date function at a tavern on Saint Patrick ' s Day were other seasonal events the girls celebrated. The girls also had fun trying out their musical talents around the baby grand piano in the living room and sending messages via a pulley wire to the men living in the rooming house next door. The skiing enthusiasts were numerous and sev- eral broken limbs made plaster of paris a common thing to the girls of the house. Leading the girls at Parry ' s was Judy Hovey, president. PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE — Front Row: Elaine Boone. Pat Kochevar. Gail Peterson, Ann GarRano. Mary Soule, Penny Peiser. Back Row: Mary Ann Clardy, Nancy Clement. Mary Ann Pifer. Sandra Drissen, Sherry Dunn. Lyn Lewis, Judy Hovey. Charleen Shaffer. 370 robinson ' s house has weekly ' ' cojfee hour " Is this the student union? " a visitor to the cam- pus would probably ask as he passed Robinson ' s boarding house. Although the front porch at 1121 13th Street is crowded with both sexes most of the time, it is actu- ally the entrance to the residence of several women students. The lively ladies at the house and Mrs. Robinson ' s wonderful cooking are the reasons for the males ' countless visits. Robinson ' s girls and male boarders again helped the house live up to its reputation of the " Ski and Bridge " house as they enthusiastically spent their spare time indulging in the two activities. Social events which interrupted the ski and bridge schedule included a Christmas party with " Pop " Robinson portraying Santa Claus and a spring woodsie at Boulder Canyon. Other projects undertaken by the women were sponsoring a weekly " coffee hour " at the Tule and nightly jaunts to the refrigerator. Leading the ladies at Robinson ' s were Tinka Hoerlin, president, and Judy Farber, AWS repre- sentative. THK HUlDl.i: (iAMK — ETERNAL PASIIMK 1121 ELEVENTH STREET ROBl.N ' SON ' S BOARDLNf; HOI SE — Fronl Row: Stnn Swnim. Mnritnret Onts. Diane Paiwdo, Judy Farber, Jane Jobe. Roylynne Durhsen. Tina Hoerlin. Clara Mitchell, Dave Borden. Second Row; Jean Robinson, Bill Hopfer, Mr. Robinson, Rita Rold, Mrs. Robinson, Sonna Rittenhouse. Sandy Mennen a, Sharon Sosnoski, Mike Desjardins. Back Row: E l Killmurray, R-np Ynmnhiiramtichiyama, Larry Lawrence. Lewis Davis, Dunston Barswitr, Bob Knssebaum, Bob Hale, Pete Peters, Bob Workinit. Paul Heffron, Bob Curry, Mik.- 1 • , H.imlet. 371 1090 THIRTEENTH STREET HOFF GIRLS DISCUSS THEIR SKIING ADVENTURES hoff ' s gv( s active kingston trio fans Participating in the Kingston Trio rage was one of the major projects of the girls at Hoff ' s boarding house this year. Not only did the women of 1090 13th Street wear out the nine hi-fi sets in the house by faithfully playing " Tom Dooley " at all hours, but they also purchased a dog which was tagged with the name " Scotch and Soda. " Other events the girls engaged in this year were a Halloween party, functions, midnight refrigerator raids, and nightly wrestling matches and exercising- f or-the-slopes parties. Although the girls spent the academic year in relative ease, a few problems arose at the house which provided some worry for the residents. The fire escape outside the house was popular with more daring dates until Mrs. Hoff had it greased, seniors wore out their keys with nightly after hours treks to the Sink, and the hashers had to be begged away from their poker games to wash dishes. Mary Lamy, president, led the girls of Hoff ' s. Front Row: Priscilla Veysey. Donna Murchison, John Cooper, Lorna Cosrswell. Mary Lamy. Second Row: Bill Braley. Marilena Hayes, Sally - -- " — .- - . . M...-sha Boyle, Don Wood. Third Row; Jack Krich, .- nn Stalheim, Brenda Lee Smith, Martha Nelson, HOFF ' S — r font now: rnsciiia veysey, I ' onna murciiisuii ScaKKs, Mrs. Georse Hoff. Mr. fJeortre Hoff, Lucy Rueb, Mr ScaKBs, Mrs. fleocKe Hoff. Mr. fieorire Hoff, Lucy Rueb, Marsha Boyle, Don Wood. Third Row: Jack Knch, . nn btaineim, Brenda l-ee bmitn Sherry Williiitiis. I,ee B iker. Jessie J:irobs. Back Row: Joe Trombley, Margin Hall, Sherman Peale, Carl Miller, Bill Reisbeck, Phil Reisbeck. 372 n 1061 I2TH ST. — Front Kow : Laurie McMurrny. Sally Phillips. Bonnie Campbell. Second Row: Patty Walters, Lynn flillett, Toni Phillips, Ellen Cnrpenter, I iune Chesnul. Mur o Purdy. Bkck Row: Keron Shay. Carolyn HiKKins. Chichie Brown, Yvonne Shook, Karen Ladendorff, Judy Hollenian. 1061 12th St. girls start ritual with hashers Battles with the hashers became a ritual with the girls living at the boarding house at 1061 12th Street. The clever hashers frequently pulled the tradi- tional college prank of putting shaving cream on the girls ' pie. To appease the ladies, the hashers gave impromptu skits and were rewarded with pennies under their plates. But the climax of the battle between the sexes occurred when the hashers pulled a sneak and the girls proved their ability as detectives by tracing the culprits ' path of departure to Lookout Mountain, where they retrieved the evening ' s meal and cap- tured the thieves. Aiding and abetting the Alpha Gamma Delta pledges in their sneak " charge it to the actives " din- ner and retrieving their housemother when she was stolen by the Lambda Chis were other activities the women undertook. hubbel ' s house creates own administration Administrative problems became so frequent at Hubbel ' s boarding house this fall that the girls acted to reach a solution. The novel solution resulted in the appointment of Bonnie Blackman as " officer of the phone, " Dixie Carlisle as " officer of the window, " and Carolyn Anderson as " officer of the television. " Another problem continued to plague the women at 1044 Pleasant Street: the frequent pranks of their neighbors across the street. In retaliation the girls quickly dubbed the neighbors ' house as the " Snake Pit. " The prankish male neighbors immediately countered by dubbing the girls ' residence as the " Snake Pit Annex. " Social activities enjoyed by the lively residents of Hubbel ' s included a Christmas function and party at the Sink. Joan Jordan, resident advisor, led the group. HUBBEL ' S — Front Row: Eileen Simpson. Ann Winters. Dede Writer. Second Row: Lee LeverinK. Kathleen Doyle, Ralph Hubbel. Mrs. Ralph Hubbel. Joan Gordon. Cnrolyn Anderson, Back Row: Mnry Morrow. CreK Wnlczynski. J.ick MIeynek. Harrell Hurat. Dixie Carlisle. I €f e i£ 3 73 COOK SCORES BIFFS- LONE TOLCHUOWN AGAINST THE BIG RED ATHLETICS 374 i Tm IJarsity page 76 ntramurals page 421 SPECTATOR SPORTS J- rS DRIVING FOKCE behind Colorado ' s asoendancy to prominence in national athletics, Dean Harry G. Carlson has kept firm control of Buff athletics for 31 years. HI I I I DO 1 BALL GREAT Kayo Lam keeps a vigilant eye on the athletic finances. administration hig doctors in the headache department SUl ' PLYLNG LNFORMATION on Buff athletics to local media, publicist Fred Cassotti performs an important role. Dean Harry G. Carlson climaxed his 31st year of a highly productive career as Colorado athletic di- rector by diplomatically weathering the furor cre- ated by Dal Ward ' s firing, and by bringing in young, aggressive Sonny Grandelius to head the Buff foot- ball program. Carlson, who came to Colorado from Springfield College in 1926, following a short stint in profes- sional baseball and high-school coaching, continues to serve as both athletic director and head of the physical education department. During his long tenure at the University, Carlson has also been dean of men and baseball coach. Aiding Carlson in the headache section of the athletic department, William C. (Kayo) Lam is ath- letics business manager. Lam joined the staff fol- lowing a brilliant career in football, wrestling, and track at Colorado and rapidly moved to his present post. From his cubbyhole in the fieldhouse annex, Fred Cassotti, in his fifth year as sports publicity director, continues to keep the local communications media informed with all the Buff facts and figures. Cassotti ' s background stories appear frequently under someone else ' s byline as astute reporters pla- giarize freely, recognizing that Fred describes the situations better than they can. 376 INTO THK IMLK WITH K-STATE FOOTBALL 377 h f % POPULAR Buff trainer, Jack Rock- well, is in his fifth year at CU. Last spring, he travelled to Russia as trainer for the U.S. AAU squad. .y,, .- : ' COLORADO COACH DALLAS AKU intently views action on field during Oklahoma game as he prepares to send his number one unit, led by Boyd Dowler, into the tussle. COLORADO COACHING STAFF— Front Row: Marsh Wells, guard coach; Will Walls, tackles; Jack Nelson, ends. Back Row: Dan Stavely, freshmen; Frank Prentup, backs; Dal Ward, head coach. 378 coaches and team okliihoma :!,cw c key to huff fooihtdl Colorado ' s veteran coach, Dallas Ward, guided the Buff griddcrs to a disappointing 6-4 record. The Herd, built up by a football-mad Denver press corps, stampeded to five straight victories over relatively light competition. With Boulder and the state of Colorado in a frenzied state for the Oklahoma clash, the bubble burst as the Buffs played dead for the hard-charging Okies. Having beheved that Oklahoma was the season, the Buff football team never really recovered its morale. The squad managed to win only one game out of their last four, eking out a win over Utah in the muddy confines of Ute Bowl, and losing to up- start teams from Missouri, CSU, and the Air Force Academy. In January, with football apparently forgotten for another year, the Board of Regents stunned everyone by firing Ward, the man who had devel- oped CU from a football obscurity to a football powerhouse. Despite many hyper-emotional words for-and-against this action, the regents remained firm and the hunt for a new coach began, led by William Stanton, a marketing professor. Also out in the cold with Ward were his five assistants. Line coach Marsh Wells, who had been in that position since 1948, went into private busi- ness. Backfield coach Frank Prentup remained as baseball coach. Will Walls, tackle coach and Ward ' s major recruiter, was hired as an assistant by Florida State. End coach Jack Nelson obtained a similar position at Michigan; and frosh coach Dan Stavely will be line coach at Stanford. Another of Dai ' s aides, trainer Jack Rockwell, a popular figure on the Buff sports scene, will re- main on campus to continue patching up crippled Colorado athletes. And Everett (Sonny) Grandelius, at 29 the youngest major school coach in the nation, takes over the Colorado football picture. Says Grandelius, " Oklahoma can be had, and I believe they can be had by CU: If I don ' t believe it, who will? " And that was the 1958 Colorado football season — sometimes disappointing, sometimes colorful, and never predictable. FOOTB xLL TEAM — Front Ko» : iiim ' i. Hrr(i»l. I K " ti;irK. Kii«;n Indorf. John Woolen. Hojd liowipr. Kddie l ove. Bill Mondt. How.Trd Cook. Shernmn Pruit. Second Row: lion Mniirer. Marvin Oliver, f ' .eorfre .-Vdnms. Dave Carvin. Jack Himelwritrht. R.iy Enirel, Jim Flowers, Beiion Johnson. Third Row: Mel Semenko. Bill Enrich. Jack McKenzie. Ed Clark. Terrj- Smothermon. Jim Boyd. Dennis Kniek ' er. Tom Siratovich. Bill Elkins. Fourth Row: John West. Bob Savncool. Jerry Stcffen. Jim Perkins. Walt Schneiter. Chuck Weiss. Merle Leinweber. Robin Cherp. Fifth Row: Carl Smith. Harry Steinfort. Cary Gohde. Bill Natrel. Bob Salerno. Bill Scribner. Kirk Campbell. Jim Howell. Dennis Weiland. Sixth Row: Bob Huirhes. Erv- Mondt. Harvey Shepard. Chuck Pearson. Joe Dowler. Cary Flebbe. John Watkins, Dick Dickerson. Seventh Row: Coach Gene Worden. Coach Norm Galloway. Coach Bob Beattie. Jerry Feferman. Ronald Smith. Mike McDowell. John Cronin. Dave Rife. B»ck Row: Coach Frank Prentup. Coach Dan Stavely, Coach Will Walls, Coach Manh Wells. Coach Jack Nelson. Head Coach Dallas Ward. Trainer Jack Rockwell. Equipment Manager Lee Akins. 379 ka nsas state GOLDEN HERD TACKLERS swarm over Kansas State runner deep in Wildcat territory. The action took place in the Buff ' s season opener at Boulder which saw the Herd victorious. I HOWARD COOK filled in at tailback for graduated All-American Bob Stransky. COLORADO KANSAS STATE 7 4 FINAL 13 3 Colorado struck with devastating power five plays after getting control of the ball and went on to a 13-3 victory over K-State in the ' 58 Boulder opener. The Manhattan Wildcats outrushed and out- passed the Buffs, but the Herd put together first and third quarter touchdowns and a Rock-of-Gibraltar defense inside their 30. Howard Cook capped the initial Buff drive when he cut to his right and bolted ten yards for the first Herd score of a bizarre season. Elwin Indorf booted the PAT and the Buffs led 7-0 with 3:52 gone. Un- able to penetrate the Buff defenses, the field goal was K-State ' s only recourse during the first half. The Cats missed two shots at the uprights before Ben Grosse kicked a triplet from 22 yards out for State ' s only score. End Mel Semenko closed out the scoring when he blocked a third-period punt and conveniently fell upon it in the end zone. KIRK CAMl ' HKI.K was a lowrv cif strength at the right end position. 380 r a 4k l ' iW Z K DURING THE WHITEWASH, Howard Cook bolts through a huge hole in the Kansas line. The gap ap- peared as the result of determined efforts by steamroller Sherm Pruit and AU-American John Wooten. EDDIE DOVE (left) capped his career with a brilliant year that led to several post-season offers. Bill Mondt earned enemy praise for his outstanding play at right guard. ka nsas 4 FINAL COLORADO KANSAS 17 7 7 31 The Golden Herd moved into high gear at Law- rence as they pasted Kansas 31-0. Howard Cook again broke the ice, scoring untouched from the 17 after John Wooten recovered the first of a host of Kansas fumbles. Cook, minutes later, hurled one of his " get caught, jump, and throw " passes to Boyd Dowler for the second score. Cookie also kicked the PAT and a 12-yard field goal to make it 17-0 after the first quarter. Penalties (116 yards during the game) and in- complete passes blanked the Buffs until the third period when Cook hit Dowler with a 13-yard TD pass. In the final quarter, fullback Chuck Weiss scored from the three with the last tally. 381 arizona COLORADO ARIZONA 1 13 2 13 3 14 4 FINAL 25 65 12 12 HOWARD COOK FLOATS easily behind powerful contingent of Buff blockers as Wildcat tacklers fall by the wayside. Breaking or tying a host of school records in the process, the Buffaloes picked up frightening momen- tum when they annihilated Arizona at Tucs on, 65- 12, in a non-league holocaust. The Herd rumbled for 625 yards on the ground and through the air. In plastering the outmanned Wildcats before a surpris- ingly enthusiastic night crowd, the Herd held the kittens to 14 yards on the ground. This display of power vaulted the Buffs into the number one niche in the national rushing picture. Halfway through the first quarter. Chuck Weiss smashed through the middle for six points to kick-off the Colorado scoring .spree. An on-sides kick, a short run by George Adams, and Leroy Clark stomped 35 yards for the second touchdown. Ralph Hunsaker caught the Buffs napping early in the .second period when he tossed a pass to Gene Babola; the play went 74 yards for a touchdown. The Herd retorted quickly as Cookie scored twice on short runs. Just before halftime, Hunsaker flipped to Wayne Hibbert for a 23-yard scoring play which closed the meek Cats ' countering. In the third quarter. Cook scored with a 63-yard punt return and Adams drove six yards for a tally to give the Buffs a 40-12 bulge as they began the last period. Then it was no longer a game. Eddie Dove raced 41 yards for the of four last-period TDs. Weiss rambled 64 for the second. Cook went 10 for the third, and Ralph Herbst hit John Watkins with an eight-yard pass to complete the carnage. CHUCK VEISS became regular fullback after brilliant playing in Arizona game. Injuries then kept him on the bench until the tangle with Air Force Academy. MEL SEMENKO was a key man ■ " " stepped-up Buff passing at- tL n= Vio cVirino in the end slot. H in a .,. ,,, _,, tack as he shone in 382 lov a state LEROY CL.AKK GRABS a small bit of Big Eight ' s top back, Dwight Nichols, as four Buffs make sure Dwight stays dowTi. 1 2 3 4 FINAL COLORADO 7 7 6 20 IOWA STATE Iowa State fell as the Herd ' s fourth victim of the 1958 season. Dal Ward ' s Buffs whitewashed the Cyclones 20-0 at Ames as the unbeaten Colorado machine continued to grind its way through league opp)osition. Eddie Dove, Howard Cook, and George Adams paced the Buff attack which ground out three scat- tered touchdowns, all on short ground drives. Adams tallied the first when he p owered six yards after a punt exchange in the first quarter. Elwin Indorf added the extra point. The Bison padded that 7-0 halftime lead as Adams again bulled his way over, this time from the one yard line, early in the third quarter. Indorf again added the point after. Dove did the honors on the final scoring drive, juSt after the start of the fourth stanza, when he went five yards on a reverse. For the first time all season, the Colorado club attempted to take ad- vantage of the new " double " extra point rule. But when the Herd changed from its usual one-point kick play to a two-point running attempt, the Cy- clones stopped the play cold. It wasn ' t until the last game of the season that the Buffs again went for the two- pointer. UNDER THE SH.VIKJW of Boyd Dowlerfor three years, Ralph Herbst q-backed the al- ternates with brains, sparkle, and assurance. LANKY BILL ELKLNS earned starting berth, kept it through a brilliant sophomore campaign. 383 i DRIVING FORCE in alternate line, guard Bob Nagel was good enough to sub for AU-American Wooten when John was injured. ' Forty thousofnd fans braving stormy weather and ar regional television audience watched Colorado club Nebraska 27-16 in the five, the Herd make-or-break come from behind to Homecoming affair. Stretching their win skein to dramatically set the stage for the lie with Oklahoma. Four plays after a blocked Buff punt early in the quarter, Husker George Harshman sneaked one yard for a TD, adding the extra point to make it 7-0. Colorado retaliated immediately as Howard Cook slanted off the right side on the Buff ' s next down and romped 71 yards for a score. Ellwin Indorf added the PAT and the score was a more refreshing 7-up. Before the quarter ended, Harshman sent Ne- braska back in front with a 21-yard pass to end Guy Sapp. Harshman booted a field goal shortly after the second quarter began, giving the Huskers a 16-7 lead, but that was it for Nebraska. Within a few minutes, Cook scored his second TD, but two punt-and-penalty-spattered quarters intervened before the Herd broke it open. In the fourth quarter, with rain falling. Cook passed 20 yards to Dowler for one, Weiss bulled one yard for another marker, and good night, Irene. nebraska COLOR. DO NEBRASKA 1 2 6 3 3 1 FINAL 7 13 14 27 16 VERSATILE END Marv Oliver was a standout soph on offense and defense in his first varsity year. BUFF END JACK McKENZIE CUTS SHORT A HUSKER DRIVE AS HALFBACK PAT FISHER LEARNS THAT THE OPENING AIN ' T THERE NO MOKE 384 COOK GOES IT ALONE. RUNS INTO A HORDE OF SOONERS. AND DOESN ' T MAKE IT MARQUEE TELLS THE STORY Oklahoma i. 4 FINAL COLORADO 7 OKLAHOMA 8 8 23 I BIG BOYD Dowler led the Buffs for third straight year. Green Bay Packers drafted the versatile senior. OUTCO.ME IS OBVIOUS — Oklahoma quar- terback Dave Baker consoles Boyd Dowler after Sooners downed Herd by a 23-7 score. In a typical opening for a Colorado-Oklahoma game, the Buffs drew first blood. But a speedy Okie named Prentice Gautt, combined with Oklahoma ' s traditional " manpower plus, " soon turned joy to sor- row for Colorado. When it was all over: Oklahoma 23, Colorado 7. Fans were still filing into Folsom Field when Howard Cook burst off tackle from the four and Elhvin Indorf added the one-point conversion to send Colorado ahead, 7-0. But minutes later, Gautt spurted 49 yards for a score, and when Dave Baker flipped a two-point conversion pass to Jim Carpenter, it was all over for Colorado . . . though no one realized it then. During the second quarter, the Buffs stopped a sustained Sooner drive inside the five, but failed to put together any long marches of their own. A third-quarter Oklahoma drive punched through the CU defenses for the first insurance score. Baker and Gautt carried the mail on the 71-yard march and Baker went the final one yard, then ran the con- version to make it 16-7. With Colorado trying desperately to even it, the Sooners wrapped up the scoring when they capital- ized on a Buff bobble. Baker scored on a sneeik from the one, and then kicked the extra point. The Buff ' s eight-game winning streak — longest in the nation — was snapped. Oklahoma had " con- vinced " Colorado for the 11th time. 385 issouri SUN DEVIL, John Wooten, held down line, except when out with injuries. Coaches rated him an All-American. 1? COLORAIX) ' S DEFENSIVE PLATOON swarms in on Missouri fullback early in game at Columbia, before a large crowd that includes 800 migrating University students. COLOR. DO MISSOURI 1 2 6 4 FINAL 9 9 27 33 TEAM PICKED Sherm Fruit most valuable player. Yeoman work at guard, center won him the honor. The Buffs tried to bounce back after the demoral- izing Oklahoma affair, but apathy was in the saddle as the Herd bowed low at Columbia, 33-9. In the first quarter, the Missouri Tigers spotted Colorado a touchdown and a field goal. Kirk Camp- bell intercepted a pass and went 37 yards for a TD. Ellwin Indorf booted the field goal from the 14, and that was it for CU. Missouri didn ' t score until the third quarter, but then they rolled. A disgraceful nine-yard CU punt set up Mizzou ' s first TD, which Russ Sloane chalked up when he hauled in a Phil Snowden pass. Snowden ran 16 yards and one yard respectively for the first pair of final period tallies. Fullback Ed Mehrer rumbled 28 yards for the third, and Fred Brossart ended the debacle, scoring on an 83-yard punt return. 386 Utah . ) .-V€- Vri KMl ' TY HOrSE as only 3,000 fans showed up for Colorado- Utah game; those that did had trouble CU PAT SPECIALIST recognizinK any of the players or even seeing aiiy of the game after the first few minutes of action. Ellwin Indorf gets set. 1 2 4 FINAL 7 7 COLORADO UTAH Fiercely squelching the " quitting " charges lev- eled against them in recent weeks, the Buffaloes pulled out a 7-0 decision over the Utah Redskins in a game featuring wind, snow, bitter cold and a swampish football field. The Herd was beaten in nearly every offensive statistic, but turned in an outstanding defensive per- formance in gaining their sixth win of the year. Marvin Oliver ' s recovery of a Ute bobble in the first quarter set the stage for the game ' s only score, and from that point the Buffs were wisely content to hold the ball for two downs and then kick the Skins into a hole. Following Oliver ' s fumble recovery on the 17, the Buffs drove to the winning score on a six-play drive that included one of their two first downs. Chuck Weiss finally hit paydirt from the one. The outstanding feature of the game outside of the early CU touchdown march was the Herd ' s goal line stand in the third period which saw them stop the Utes than a yard from paydirt after the Red- skins had a first down on the Buff seven yard line. The Utah freshmen had played in Ute Stadium the day before, and the result was sheer mud, which got deeper and deeper as the game progressed. MUD-COVERED PLAYERS line up for next play in slush under blizzard conditions in Salt Lake. 387 SOPH BACK DON MALRER (15) HIGH STEPS IT THROUGH AGGIE LINE. HOWEVER. HE FAILED TO GET THROUGH THE SECONDAKV Colorado state 1 2 7 3 7 4 FINAL COLORADO 7 COLORADO STATE 14 8 15 SOPHOMORE Bill Eurich played it hard and fast from the left tackle slot. LEROY CLARK turned in top performance with 83- yard romp against Rams. Colorado State University gleefully drove a big thorn into the Buffalo ' s side as the two schools ended a 59-game rivalry on a mild Saturday after- noon at Folsoni Field. " The Rams from Fort Colhns used a fourth- quarter flurry of passes to outdo the sinking Herd, 15-14. Leroy Clark sent the host Coloradans into the lead in the first quarter when he gathered in a Joe Crider punt, headed for the Aggie goal, reversed his direction, and galloped back up the field 80 yards to paydirt. The Ags, however, were rather irked and Wayne Schneider made it even-sevens shortly after the start of the second quarter. With the ball on the CSU 17, Schneider hit a wide gap in the line and darted through the Colorado secondary for an 83- yard touchdown run. A third-quarter quick kick by Cook put the Aggies in the hole and three plays after a wobbly CSU punt, fullback Chuck Weiss bolted three yards for the score. But Ram quarterback Freddy Click, brother of Gary Click who upset the Buffs in 1955, engineered a fourth-period passing attack. After shooting key aerials to Schneider and Bill Hanks, Click tossed another to Schneider for a touchdown. Going for the double-point, Crider hit Schneider in the end zone for the coup de grace and a very sweet victory. 388 ALL-CONFERENCE Jack HiniclwriRht played a go-get-em game at tackle. .a air force academy COLORADO AIR FORCE 1 2 6 14 4 FINAL s 6 14 20 HAKD-DUIVING back, George Adams, turned in another star l)erformance for the Buffaloes. " We can ' t hear you I " The bank of snappy Air Force Academy cadets issued a challenge to the CU cheering section even before the two teams took the field m the season ' s final game. And the Air Force Falcon gridders, upstart and undefeated in their first season of major-college foot- ball, bat-ked up the taunt, recording a 20-14 victory. Opening the scoring, end Bill Elkins one-handed a Boyd Dowler TD pass, then snared a conversion aerial from Howard Cook to give the Buffs an early 8-0 lead. Replying rapidly, the Cadets recovered their first of seven Colorado fumbles and Rich Mayo passed to Tom Jozwiak for the first Falcon score. Eddie Dove fixed the halftime score at 14-6, Colo- rado, when he reeled off a 31-yard touchdown run. In the second half Ben Martin ' s Falcons re- grouped, and swept down the field for a pair of third- quarter tallies. Both times, the Air Force converted Buff miscues. Steven Quinlan scored first on a 60-yard romp after a fumble recovery, and Mike Rawlins scored the second, faking everyone out by snatching a pass from Leroy Clark. Eddie Rosane ran the conversion, as the delerious cadets in the stands threw snowballs at their own cheerleaders. For the Air Force, a trip to the Cotton Bowl. For Colorado, the Brooklyn battle cry: " Wait till next year. " BATTERING FL ' LLBACK Chuck Weiss rams through Air Force line and rumbles into Falcon second- ary with blockers in front to lead the way. Unfortunately, the rest of the afternoon was not so pleasant. I 389 FROSH COACH Dan Stavely duvclopud minds, gridii ' on ability of his talented squad BABY BUFFS ' SPEEDY TAILBACK, Gal. Wchuuv, fights through solid wall of Colorad o State University tacklers with a characteristic burst of speed. freshman football yearlings undefeated in two-game season In his only year at CU, coach Dan Stavely guided the Baby Buffs to their second straight undefeated season. He also devoted .special attention to develop- ing a vigorous study program in an attempt to instill the proper college attitude in his frosh squad. Besides turning in a neat job on the scholastic side, Stavely and his assistants, Bob Beattie, Gene Worden, Norm Galloway, and Bob Schreiner, molded a top-notch frosh squad, despite injuries to key performers. In the October season opener at Wyoming, the fledglings broke a scoreless tie in the last five min- utes when scatback Reed Johnson scampered 33 yards for a score. Johnson then set up a second score, firing a 20-yard aerial to Gary Hen.son. Earlier in the game, end Bob McBride made a game-saving tackle when he nailed Cowboy tailback Bud Spicer after Spicer rumbled fifty yards to the Colorado four. In a mid-November home contest with Colorado State University, the yearling squad thundered across the goal line six times to score an easy 41-16 victory, despite the loss of several outstanding men through practice-session injuries. Gale Weidner led the assault as he raced 45 yards for one score, caught a 16-yard pass from Frankie Montera for another, and set up a third with a 35- yard pass to Henson. Jack Heim went 61 yards for another TD on the longest run of the two-game season. 390 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM — Front Row: Ben SenKer. Frank Montera, Reed Johnson, Ken Vnrdcll. Jim Gannon. Fred Purnell, John Florer. Second Row: Cale Weidner. Vail Williams. Loren Schwenineer. Ted Woods, Bob McCullouch. Ed Bland, nick Block. Jeff Mast. Third Row: Larry Cundall. Dann Maat, ' . Jack Na chtsheim, Dale Pruett. Bick Harper. Fred Oifford, C.ary Stouffer. Fourth Row: Jack Heim. Oai-y Henson. Frank Low, Chuck Rylander, Chuck McBride, Tom O ' Malley. Steve Weinress, Je.c Stephens. Fifth Row: Herschel Poyic. Jerry Hilicbrand, Jerry Peterson, Nick Counter, Joe Romip, Hick Wells. Jim lacino. Back Row: Dan Stavely. Bob Schreiner. Gene Warden. Jim Boyd. i- r -9 65i! i B I 2rth«r.l0 62- r- 51- 61rh30 new grid staff cvcrctt (sonny) o rundclius, ' ' he came, he saw, he conquered ' ' Just 17 days after Dal Ward ' s stunning dismissal as head football coach at Colorado, the Buff gridiron machine had a new leader in 29-year-old Everett (Sonny) Grandelius. Grandelius ' appointment to the job came almost as unexpectedly as Ward ' s firing. Apparently in town for a routine interview and a look-see at the Colorado campus on an early February weekend, the personable young Michigan State assistant sud- denly was the new head man at Colorado following early formalities and then a brief, hurriedly called meeting of the Board of Regents. Regional sportswriters and broadcasters, who had been backing their own personal choices with wild rumors during the hunting staged by a special com- mittee headed by Marketing Professor William Stin- ton, were stunned with the quick announcement. First order of business for Grandelius was selec- tion of new assistant coaches who would concern themselves only with football. Less than two weeks after taking over. Grandelius had gathered a young, five-man staff that included: Carl (Buck) Nystrom of Michigan State as line coach; John Polonchek of Michigan State as backfield coach: Bob Ghilotti of Stanford as end coach; Chuck Boerio of Illinois as defensive coach; and Frank Johnston of Notre Dame as freshman coach. NKW COACH EVKRKTT (SONNY) GKANDF.LILS .MKKT.- TlIK IRKSS Standins: Johnston. John Polon- 391 3 f§ SOCCER TEAM — Front Row: Atilla Matray, Lothar Estenf elder, John Cheruiyot, Dave Webster, Gordon Bernius. Back Row: Tom Kassler, Halil Gerger, Jorge Godoy, Stan Swain, Lindsay Fischer, Helge Gagnum, Dick Rumpf, Nick Davis, David Davis, Helge Dordall, Arpad Pallai, Lou Del Piccollo. FALCON DRIBBLER SKIPS THROUGH snow as Colorado defenders, Attila Matray (82) and Nick Davis, close in. , USING THEIR NOGGINS. Cadets pass ball as Buff John Cheruiyot (67) attempts to join the peculiar proceedings. soccer huff soccer talent supplied from proverbial four corners Colorado ' s cosmopolitan soccer team, coached by Zaki El Habashi and Dick Klaas, started the fall well, but weather and manpower shortages caught up with the Buffs to hold them to a 2-4-1 record. Competing in the Rocky Mountain Intercollegi- ate Soccer League, the Herd lost a 4-2 opener against the AFA at Colorado Springs, David Davis of Eng- land scored both Colorado goals, while Hungarian goalie Steve Johannes blocked a penalty shot, a difficult feat that he repeated in matches against Wyoming and Colorado College. In the home opener with Wyoming, Helge Dordal of Norway performed the hat trick to pace a 5-0 win. Turkey ' s Halil Gerger and Davis tallied the other two goals. Colorado then fought to a 1-1 tie at Golden with soccer kingpin, Colorado Mines. Wyoming caught the Buffs shorthanded at Lara- mie, defeating them 4-2. Gerger did the Herd ' s scoring. The Cadets then won another from the Buffs as they waded through Boulder snow drifts to chalk up a 5-1 triumph. The Buffs closed the season in early December, losing to Mines by a 3-2 score. 392 l.lMik-. I IKh V TI . HI II ' LITTl.V. (.Ilil. I ii r COLORAUO CHEERLEADERS— Front Row: Carol Ktl:iey, Barb Partlow, Diane Legnor, Betsy Tictz, Gwen Dooley. Back Row: Roger Miercourt, Chris Hemmeter, Charley Adkins. IS IT A FIRST DOWN — OK ISN ' T IT cheerleaders " a![ ru:[lu gang, give us a c; louder, please ' Colorado ' s energetic cheerleaders, though faked out of their megaphones at times by the clever tactics of the Buffs, still managed to arouse the lethargic student body in support of the Golden Herd. During the discouraging grid season, the am- bitious crew of yellions practiced regularly and in- troduced several new gimmicks into their efforts to drum up spirit of a different variety than that in- jected into oranges with hypodermic needles. The cheerleaders journied to away football games at Kansas, Iowa State, and Missouri to lead the hand- fuLs of Buff faithful who followed the club on the road. Before the Oklahoma game, the yell squad pro- duced a bonfire-pep rally that attracted a surpris- ingly large nuinber of students. 393 BASKETBALL 394 COLORADO BASKETBALL TRAM — Front Row: Clen Pi| r. Don Walker. JcriT Olson. Matt Bnskin, Frank Jnvernick. Walt Bradley. Billy Lewis. Row; I.jirr " Anderson, (ierry St-hi-ix der. Russ Lind, Bob Holland. Gil Whissen, John Musclano. Joe Beckner. Bark u bright showing by cagers clidnt surprise walscth Tabbed for a last-place finish by most cage ex- perts, Colorado ' s basketball quintet surprised every- one, with the possible exception of Coach Russell (Sox) Walseth, by rolling up an impressive 14-10 over-all mark and an 8-6 conference mark that was good enough for a third-place tie. Walseth failed to be discouraged despite the loss of 6 ' 9 " sophomore Bill Wraige, who withdrew from school early in November. Just before the season opened, Walseth sounded a touch of optimism by noting that the Buffs could be a real surprise if they got by the early going without taking too many past- ings. He then added, " Don Walker will take over the pivot. He ' s looking much better now than a year ago and will be a good workman, I ' m sure. We know Gerry Schroeder will be a reliable scorer and floor man at one-guard spot. Russ Lind is a real scrappy guard and should improve this year with the 1958 experience behind him, and John Musciano should help, too. " And how right the young Buff mentor YOUXG CU MENTOR Sox Wal- seth glided cagers to good record. 395 SOONER GUARD Buddy Hudson comes up with lousu ball as Don Walker dejectedly views the action from the floor. SURROUNDED BY CYCLONES, Herd ' s Don Walker looks at hoop, while figuring out a way to outmaneuver nearby IS men. buffalo hoopsters bounce back; knock huskies from high ranking turned out to be as this combination vaulted the Buffs to third place in the conference and second in the pre-season tourney thriller. Colorado opened the sea.son by falling to a hot shooting Iowa team, 67-46, on the Big Ten club ' s home floor where the Hawkeye win over the Buffs stretched their non-conference home winning streak to 82. Unruffled by their poor opening game show- ing, Colorado returned home to use two ingredients, a harassing man-to-man defense and an unending hustle that were present all season, to smack Pacific Coast Conference favorite Washington, 70-63, in overtime, and 69-51 on successive nights in the Field- house. Gerry Schroeder ripped the cords for 21 and 27 points re,spectively in the two night series and Don Walker picked up 18 and 14, while controlling the boards from the towering Huskie Ail-American pair of Bruno Boin and Doug Smart. Russ Lind raced off the bench to win a starting job with a sparkling defensive performance. Bubbling with confidence, the Buffs returned to the court and spoiled Frosty Cox ' s homecoming with a resounding 86-55 win over Montana as every Colo- rado man hit the scoring column. Colorado pushed their season mark to 4-1 with a 52-44 win over the Air Force Academy in the feature game of a Denver season wrap-up 46 IOWA 67 70 WASHINGTON 63 69 WASHINGTON 61 86 MONTANA .■).-, .-i2 AIR FORCE 44 48 UCLA . ' « .■ 4 UCLA 56 63 KANSAS 52 .54 NEBRASKA 50 66 KANSAS STATE 67 .57 NEBRASKA .50 .58 KANSAS STATE 89 65 OKLAHOMA STATE 52 73 IOWA STATE 64 66 KANSAS 64 65 MISSOURI 59 .59 KANSAS STATE 70 80 MISSOURI 85 65 KANSAS 53 75 IOWA STATE 63 61 NEBRASKA 62 73 OKLAHOMA 56 .-,1 OKLAHOMA STATE 65 60 OKLAHOMA 63 396 1 NKHUASK.VS U)H HAKKY is momentarily shaken as Don Walker sweeps around for backhand scoop shot. PERFECTLY SET SCREEN by Don Walker is used by Gorry Schrooder of CU to s eep by NU defender. BILLY LEWIS STRUGGLES in mid-air for loose w basketball, which is about to fall into enemy hands. P 397 KU.SS LINU OF COLORADO grabs long rebound from outstretched hands of Ron Loneski, Kansas. GERRY SCHROEDEK ' S JUMP SHOT is blocked by Missouri ' s Joe Scott in game at Boulder that was won by Missouri in shocking upset. schroeder bright spot at kc ; new lights sparkle in hig 8 race Auditorium Arena doubleheader. The Buffs led all the way in the dullest game of the year as the ex- pected .scoring duel between Gerry Schroeder and Bob Beckel of the Academy fizzled out. The Buffs then dropped a two-game series in California to UCLA prior to the opening of the Big 8 tourney. Completely outclassed and apparently travel weary in the first night ' s loss, 48-58, Colorado bounced back to lead practically all the way before faltering in the closing minutes to lose, 54-56, in the second contest. At Kansas City, the Buffs breezed past Kansas, 63-52, and Nebraska, 54-50, to enter the finals against powerful Kansas State, where with five minutes left it appeared as if the Herd was about to belt the Wild- cats from the top rung. But hot shooting Bob Boozer quickly cut the 63-54 Colorado lead with four jump shots and a pair of free throws before adding the clincher in the final seconds that nailed the Golden Buffaloes, 67-66. Schroeder, Colorado ' s high scoring guard, turned in his third straight superlative per- formance by scoring 28 points in a losing cause. Billy Lewis burst into pi-ominence with 19 points, mostly on twisting jump shots as Colorado opened the Big 8 season with a 57-50 win over Nebraska. Colorado then ran into a hot shooting Kansas State five and the Buffs were practically run out of Ahem Fieldhouse as the Wildcats won 89-58. The Buffs returned home to greet all-American candidate Arlen Clark and his Oklahoma mates, but a little used senior Colorado substitute, John Mus- ciano, emerged from the Colorado bench to capture the imagination of the Buff faithful with 19 points, mostly on a dazzling assortment of underneath hooks and backhanders. Playing at home a week later, for the third straight Monday night, Colorado had a new hero as Russ Lind ripped the nets on 10 of 11 shots from the field and five straight from the free throw line to score 25 points and nail Iowa State, 73-64. Lind continued his hot shooting by hitting his 398 m IWn MnKK UK, l ' ()|M :is Ced Price of Kansas State leaps high into air to flip in a jump shot against Buffs. BUFFS TOWKK OVKK FAIA ' ONS with Mick Mansfield tossing in short jump shot after rebounding against the Air Force quintet. huffs hoiv to kansas state; bounce in and out of second jAace first six shots at Kansas in a nationally televised game that the Buffs won, 66-64, on the late clutch shooting of Gerry Schroeder, Colorado made it two straight on the road and 5-1 for the season with a 65-59 win over hapless Missouri. Schroeder scored 16 points in the closing 12 minutes to pull the sagging Buffaloes off the ground after they had blown an early lead. Later in the week, 7,000 people jammed their way into the Fieldhouse as the number one and two conference clubs collided for the third time. Kansas State grabbed the lead midway through the first half and increased the lead to 12 points with six minutes remaining. Colorado closed the gap to two with 1:26 remaining before Don Matuszak ' s clever passing opened the Wildcat margin to 70-59 at the end. Showing the after effects of the K-State loss, Colorado was rudely jolted by last place Missouri, 85-80. in Boulder. Mizzou sophomore Chuck Henke canned 30 points as the Tigers forged ahead early in the second half and then thwarted off all come- back attempts of the Herd. Referees Alex George and Wayne Lichty whistled 62 personal fouls in the rough contest as John Musciano scored 25 points — 15 from the free throw line. Colorado bounced back from two straight losses to rout Kansas. 65-53, behind the 24-point effort of center Don Walker in the next to the last home game. At Ames, the Buffs opened up an all-im- portant road trip with an easy 75-63 win over a fired-up Iowa State five. The Buffs led by 20 before Walseth inserted the subs in the final minutes. Lind and Walker sparked a brilliant second half comeback at Lincoln that went for naught when Herschell Turner flipped in a 50-foot jump shot at the buzzer to beat Colorado, 62-61. The Buffs, down by as many as 10. rallied to take the lead before Turner ' s half court toss sailed through the hoop. Four Buffaloes scored in the double figures as Colorado closed out its home season and vaulted into 399 JOHN MUSCIANO gained regular berth with scoring touch in pivot. RUSS LINO ' S scoring touch surprised experts. JERRY OLSON aided in final Buff drive with new-found scoring punch. DON WALKER led CU rebounders, finished second in scoring parade. 400 two last-second defeats drop huffs into 3rd place second place with a 73-56 win over Oklahoma. At Stillwater, Arlon Clark, a complete flop in Boulder, drilled home 42 points, including 24 straight free throws, to stop the Buffs, 65-51. In the final game of the season, a battle for sec- ond place in Norman, Oklahoma raced to an early lead and pushed it to as many as 13 before Gerry Schroeder rifled the Buffs into a lead in the closing minutes. Bob Stoermer, Sooner center, then con- nected on two long jump .shots and the Okies had second place with a 63-60 win. Schroeder, plagued the last month of the season with a cold shooting hand, turned red hot in the Sooner battle, and hit 10 of 13, mostly on feeds from Walker, to finish with 23. COLORADO CAN ' T STOP Ced Price as ho drives under bucket enruute to backhand layup shot in Big Eight battle. BILLY LEWIS impressed fans with pleasing shots. o .MICK .MANSFIELD ltd pressing Colorado defense. CU SCORING led by Gerry Schroeder. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL IKAM — L li m Kicni : ■,ine .yr.l:,. Kovrer Voss. Wilky Gilmore. Grnynl Cilkey. Wnyne Millies. Don Butler. CnrI ChallKicn. Al OferbauKh. Carl Weber. I ick Sherer. Don Cuns.-iules, Jim Seebass. Ron Bmult. frosh basketball buff yearlings split four games Frank (Whitey) Gompert, a former Buff-cage great in the early 1950 " s, guided the highly-rated freshman cagers in their first season of outside com- petition since Colorado joined the Big Eight in 1948. A conference rule had prohibited outside competi- tion by the freshmen until this year. Despite the loss of regulars Stan Williams and Wayne Millies, both of whom were ineligible for the four-game slate, the Colorado yearlings scored two easy victories early, before turning sour and losing the final two games to Pueblo JC. Wilky Gilmore, a lithe 6 ' 5 " forward from New Canaan, Connecticut, was the driving force in the frosh team as he canned 72 points in the four-game season, including a high of 29 in the 84-71 win over Trinidad Junior College. Gene Zyzda. a 6 ' 8 " center from Chicago, ranked number two in scoring with his top days of 29 and 21 coming in a 66-64 loss to Pueblo JC and in an 89-62 win over Northeastern JC. In the season ' s finale in Boulder, the Baby Buffs were soundly trounced 74-59 by a hot shooting Pueblo five. FRANK GOMPERT coached frosh cagers in first season of outside competition since Colorado joined Bip Eiprht. 401 TIRED LOOK at finish belongs to Buff ace Frank Brown during NCAA meet. HHl t i-u J3 GLEEFULLY BURNING ski cap of Bob Gray after NCAA victory is Harold Shaeffer with Gisle, Butts, Brown and Durham looking on. i ri s tK 1 % CROWD WATCHES EAGERLY as Colorado ' s four-way ace Johnny Dendahl speeds quickly over downhill course during NCAA championships. Dendahl placed 14th enroutc to a 2nd in skimeister. HEADED FOR RECORD JUMP is Colorado ' s Dave Butts. The CU junior soared 163 feet on this try lu set a Winter Park hill record in NCAA meet. Butts also won skimeister award as meet ' s top skier. 402 youthful hujj skiers capture ncaa ski croxcn with stunning upset of heavily favored denver Colorado ' s youthful skiers used a combination of season-long, hard work and a determined three-day, never-say-die effort to win the NCAA Ski Cham- pionship at Winter Park. The Buff win over heavily favored Denver and defending champion Dartmouth rocked the collegiate ski world and was a brilliant victory for Coach Bob Bcattie ' s back-breaking conditioning program. The CU victory at Winter Park came despite an electrifying fall in the slalom race on the first day by Frank Brown. Brown appeared headed for at least second place when he fell near the bottom of the 65-gate course. The fall dropped Brown to 29th place in slalom standings. Colorado roared back and assumed a big lead over Denver with completion of the Alpine Com- bined events. The Buffs then hung on in cross- country and jumping, Denver ' s point gaining events, to post a six point victory over the Pioneers, who were one point ahead of Dartmouth. Individually, Dave Butts set a new Winter Park jumping record to capture the jumping title, enroute to the skimeister award as the best all-around skier in the meet. Johnny Dendahl was second in the ski- meister ratings, while Brown turned in a surprising fourth place cross country effort in other top outings. But the victory could be credited to no individual skier. It was a great team effort that Coach Beattie described as: " Seven kids who wouldn ' t quit. " Aside from the NCAA meet, the stunning Buffs victory over the Pioneers in the NCAA qualifying event at Gunnison, two weeks before the national meet, highlighted the season. The Herd downed Denver for the first time in cross country and the rest of the way it was easy as Colorado rolled up 565.6 points to 558.9 for DU. Senior Frank Brown romped home with individual honors as he captured the skimeister award, after winning the downhill, finishing third in both and slalom, and gaining a fourth in jumping. Dave Butts was second in the skimeister, and Johnny Dendahl was second in the downhill. Earlier in the season, the powerful Pioneers had downed the Buffaloes in both the Wyoming Invita- tional and RMISA meets. With Denver competing in the Nevada Winter Carnival in Reno, the Herd captured their own invitational with comparative ease. SKI TKAM — Froni Row: Frank Brown. Norris Durham, Gary Gisle, Bob Gray. Bark Row: Coach Bob Beattie. John Dendahl, Harold Shaeffcr, Dave Butts. I ' 403 wrestling UNIDENTIFIED Herd matman is about to apply final touches of win with pin. TOI ' l!l I FAI.O GRAPPLER Lyl. ' Xevillo is temporarily submerged on bottom of mat. TIRED BUFF GRAPPLER Dave Abraham takes momentary rest mid- way through match with Kansas State before rallying to win close duel. MENACING HAND DOESN ' T seem to bother Colorado ' s Bill Bullard as he desperately gambles for last-minute pin with rugged Kansas State opponent. 404 WKKSTLING TEAM — Front Row: Jim Copcland, Pete Wall. Lyie Neville, Dave Abrahum. Hank Brown. Back Kow : Bu(t iy Hunt. Leo Liijnn. Jack Himelwri(;ht. Bob StrnnRe, Barney Bales, Bill Bulhird. huffs fourth hchind " bi ' o; three of college ivrestling ' Despite the fact that the Colorado wrestlers were forced to work under two head coaches during the season, the sophomore dominated matmen turned in a respectable 7-5 dual season mark and a fourth place finish in the conference tournament behind the " Big Three " of college wrestling. Dan Stavely, freshman football coach, handled the coaching until late in February when he left for a new football coaching position at Stanford, with Marsh Wells, former Buff line coach, finishing the year. The Herd grapplers built up an early season four and one mark before losing three straight matches early in February to Colorado State U., 13-15. Iowa State, 2-23, and Colorado State College, 8-19. The Buffs had dropped a 13-14 match to Wyoming on a referee ' s decision in the deciding heavyweight match, while rolling over Western State, 17-8, Air Force Academy, 16-8. Nebraska, 20-3, and Kansas State, 24-8. in earlier matches. Following the mid-season losing spell the Buffs roared back to win three straight from Ft. Hays, 24-8, Colorado Mines, 17-9, and Utah State, 28-0. In the season ' s final dual match, Colorado suffered an 8-22 loss to mighty Oklahoma. In the conference meet at Stillwater, defending NCAA champion Oklahoma walked off with honors, racking up 71 points. Iowa State and O-State finished 2-3 with 63 and 56 points, respectively. Colorado was a distant fourth with 25 counters. Individually, Jack Himmelwright compiled the best seasonal effort in finishing with a 6-1 dual sea- son mark, capturing the consolation heavyweight title in the Big-8 meet and then advancing to the finals of the Rocky Mountain AAU heavyweight division before defaulting because of a shoulder in- jury. Lyle Neville, another senior, rang up a 9-2-1 dual season mark at 147 and 137, but was an early loser at Stillwater. Rogers, a junior, turned in an 8-2 mark, while sophomore Abraham finished 9-3 before win- ning the consolation title at 157 at Stillwater. 405 swimming records fall in losing season Two varsity swimming records were set during the season as Colorado ' s swimmers scored only five wins in 17 duels, before finishing last in the con- ference meet. George Ickes twice broke his own school back- stroke record, the final time coming against Iowa State when Ickes streaked to a 2:21.2 clocking in the 220-yard backstroke. The Colorado 400-yard free- style relay quartet established a new standard against Utah State as Mike Fowle, Phil Glasgow, Hep Ingham and Al Gawthrop romped home in 3:45.1. Top individual swimmer throughout the season was distance ace Al Gawthrop. Ga wthrop, a sopho- more, never swam competitively until he entered CU as a freshman and even then he was a sprinter until this fall. Duel meet wins for the Buffs came over Utah State, 55-30, Nebraska, 47-39, Ft. Hays State, 73-13, Colorado State U., 58-27, and Colorado Mines, 62-23. In the conference meet, Oklahoma ' s swimmers won their ninth straight crown by totaling 198 points. Colorado finished in the basement just behind Ne- braska. LAST .MINUTE .ADVICE is given freestylers Phil Glasgow and Hep Ingham by coach Roland Balch. SWIMMINC TEA.M — Fr mt Row: Tom C)-aemer. Bob Smith. Jim Wise. Paul Anderson, Dave Shucard. Second Row: Coach Roland (Doc) Balch, Mike Fowle. DoujT Siegfried. Andy Smith. (Jeor re Ickes. Hep Inpham. A! (Jawthrop. Back Row: Cleorge Foster, Jim Sheff. Phil Clasgow, Jim Hawley. Tom Triebes, Jay Mills. Man;iKer Ted Rounds. 406 FLYING EASILY THKOL ' CJH the upper spaces of Men ' s Gym on flying rings is Colorado all-around standout Paul Johnson. gymnastics Colorado climbs to fourth place KINAL LUDP on parallel bars is made bv Dick Jones. Coach Charlie Vavra ' s gymnasts bounced back after a slow start to finish fourth in the College Invitational in the climax of a season that saw the young Buff gymnasts improve rapidly throughout the year, after starting the season with only two lettermen. John DeLaney, Paul Johnson and Dick Jones were the Buffs ' highest point producers this season as the Herd gymnasts finished with a five-five rec- ord. Colorado ' s most impressive wins of the season came over Ft. Hays State, 71-41, and Colorado State University, 75V2-35I2 and 73V2-37I2. The Buffs lost twice to a powerful CSC squad and finished second in a pair of triangular me ets behind Nebraska and the Air Force. (iVMNASTICS TEAM — Frnnt Row: Jnrk HnmmnnH. Jnhn nel.nney. Bob McGraw, Dick Jones, Gary Cnllow.iy. Back Row: Jack DeRouen, BernJe LombnrHi, ' " ■ ' ' ' ' ' ■ ' y ' ' ' T " ■ J ' ■ . f " . h Charlie Vavra. .«. ' -; -. a 407 track THOUGH IT DOESN ' T LOOK THAT WAY, BUFF CHUCK CARLSON IS EDGING A WILDCAT IN THE 440 408 DEAN OF THE Colorado coaching staff, Frank Potts has tut.ired the track squads since 1027. harriers have their tips and downs Despite a veteran nucleus, the Colorado cross- country team experienced an erratic 1958 season. Frank Pott ' s harriers opened the season with a second in a quadrangular at Norman. Winners Iowa State, Oklahoma, and Oklahoma Ba ptist were the opponents. The Buffs followed with an impressive victory in the Wyoming Invitational, trouncing Wyoming and the Air Force Academy B squad. Ned Sargent won it in 15:17, followed by Mike Peake in 15:39. Both times broke the meet standard of 15:47. Colorado finished third in the Big Eight confer- ence meet at Norman. Kansas took top honors, as usual. Peake (12th, 14:18) and Frakes (16th, 14:54) were the first Colorado runners to better 15:00 in the Big Eight tilt. Colorado closed the season with a win over the Air Force and Wyoming at Colorado Springs. Peake (15:12.5), Sargent (15:30), and Frakes (15:53) were one-two- three. CRUSS-COUNTRY TEA.M — Front Row: Bemie Frakes, Bob Helming, Ned Sargent, Tommy Curts, Eric Cahn. Back Row Frank Potts, Bob Greenfield, Dan Gist, Bill Foley, Ralph Poucher, Mike Peake. Coach 409 BILL TOOMEY established new varsity record in broad jump with leap of 24 ' 4 " . indoor track BILLY LEWIS IS momentarily surprised as he rolls over high jump bar at just over 6 ' 6 " for 2nd place in Colorado Invitational. HITTING TAPE at finish line is NEW .MARK in sight as Miki IVak. ' double indoor winner Bernie Frakes. opens up wide edge in half-mile run. 410 disputed photo finish costs Colorado third place in higS 1 A disputed finish in the Big Eight Indoor Track meet at Kansas City cost Colorado ' s thinclads a third place finish and tossed them into the fourth spot one point behind Kansas State. Eddie Dove of Colorado was awarded third place behind Rex Stucker of Kansas State in the 60-yard low hurdles, despite the fact that photographs by Floyd Walters, hired especially by the conference to film the meet, showed that Dove finished inches ahead of Stucker. The difference in placing dropped the Buffs to fourth with 25 points, with K-State cop- ping third with 26 points. Kansas lapped the field in compiling 70 ' 3 points. Two second place finishes in triangulars behind Kansas State and Oklahoma, six record-breaking performances in the Colorado Indoor Invitational, and a share of the relay trophy in the Kansas State relays were other season highlights. Bill Toomey erased two marks of former Colo- rado Ail-American halfback Carroll Hardy from the books in the broad jump. In a triangular against Oklahoma and Nebraska, Toomey soared 24 ' 4i " to break Hardy ' s Colorado varsity record and then in the K-State Relays leaped 24 ' 2i " to eclipse Hardy ' s mark in the event. " Frakes won the open one mile and collegiate two mile races in the Colorado Indoor Invitational, both in record time, to win the " Outstanding Athlete " award in a vote of the press covering the meet. Carl- son, Dove and Peake all established new standards in their specialties in the annual Buff meet. Don Meyers, a freshman competing unattached, set an- other record when he vaulted 14-1 in the open pole vault. Billy Lewis, competing for the first time since the completion of the basketball season, pushed Wyoming ' s Jerry Lane to a new high jump record. Lewis leaped 6 ' 6% " before bowing to Lane, who went an inch higher. The meet was the first time in practice or actual competition that Lewis had jumped in two years. MILE REL.W QU.4RTET of Larry Stolarczyk, Bill Toomey, Mike Peake and Chuck Carlson turneit in many fine . :how;nij . but were disqualified in Big-8 mile relay race for elbowing. riiii ' 411 I f - ' » «- —v _ . • _ - - ■■•- { DAVK ALDEUMAN BARRELS OVER BAR AT J L ST OVER SIX FEET IN THE COLORADO RELAYS PATTI FOSDICK REIGNED AS COLORADO RELAYS QLEEN ►■ 412 STRAIMN«, K(tU TAI ' K at lirn.-h i, . : ■ iinnuic. ' s Lariy Chace in sprint against NewMexico on spring tour. outdoor track huffs win area aau, cu relays, before injuries dim big 8 finish Under veteran coach Frank Potts, the Herd opened the season with wins over New Mexico, 89- 42, and Arizona, 80-52, before bowing, 57-74, to Ari- zona State. Then on a cold, rainy day, Colorado won four relay titles in the annual CU Relays. Nebraska scored a 79-57 win over Colorado in a dual meet at Lincoln. The Buffs then romped to the regional AAU title. Mike Peake, Ned Sargent, Jim Fitzmorris, Chuck Carlson, and the mile-relay team all set new meet marks. In the conference carnival at Columbia, injury- wracked Colorado finished seventh with 41.2 points. Peake broke Wes Santee ' s 880 mark, turning in a 1:50.0. Bernie Frakes captured the two-mile title, while Carlson and high-jumper Dave Alderman copped second places in their events. In the national AAU meet at Bakersfield, Cali- fornia, Peake finished second to Tom Courtney, run- ning the half-mile in 1:49.4 to set a new Colorado record. Carlson ran a blazing 0:46.7 quarter to cap- ture fifth place behind Eddie Sothern while setting another CU record. Earlier in the season, Peake set a Buff mile rec- ord with a 4:15.9 clocking, while Dove skimmed the 220 lows in 0:22.7 for still another Buff standard. - a A .MIDDLE-DISTANCE ace Mike Peake ran against Russians in Moscow on .A.AU junket. Ot ' TDOOR TRACK — Front Row: Jnck Huphes, Eddie Dove. Harvey DeLoach, Wendell Jenninps. Chuck Carlson. Larry Chacc. Dave Alderman. Second Row: Larr - Stolamvk. NVd SnrRent. Ted Zeller. Monte Briddle. Bob Spykatra. Bernie Frakes. Jim Fitzmorris. Back Row: Frank Potts, Dennis Krueper. Boyd I ' -.w; -:-. n. ■ ■ :• ' ■ . Hon Fran. ;,. . M - .- I V.-. Hill Foley. Bob Porter, dene W. ' 413 BERME MOLLICONI TRIES SPECS; FINDS THEY WORK AS HE HOMERS AGAINST K-STATE. 414 lu 1 AMSi. IN THE SUN. CHIEF PRENTUP SMILES despite disappointing season. Prentup ' s 13th year as Buff baseball coach was unlucky. baseball harely out of the cellar The Buff baseball team barely managed to escape a cellar finish during the 1958 Big Eight season, as the Herd dipped way below .500 with a dismal 7-19 record. Frank Prentup, in his thirteenth season as Buff diamond coach, was faced with pitching woes most of the season as the Herd finished seventh in the league with a 5-16 conference mark — a very small step above cellar-dwelling K-State. With a pair of in- juries to first baseman Chuck Mclntyre and a rough opening schedule, the Buffs never got started. They opened the season with a trio of losses to defending NAIA champ Sul Ross (Te.xas State), but bounced back to whitewash New Mexico A M behind Bill Subry ' s five-hit pitching. After that, misery set in and rarely left. The Coloradans dropped their conference opener, a three-game set with Oklahoma, two games to one. Joe Puleo ' s 1-0 shutout was sandwiched between 2-1 and 12-0 whippings. In their home opener, the Buffs took a three- game set from K-State, the only series they claimed all season. Don Holt picked up the first victorj ' , a 12-11 slugfest, as Mclntyre and Bemie MoUiconi both belted home runs. Puleo won the second, 9-2, before habit took over as K-State won the last one . Nebraska took a three-game series, two to one, at Lincoln. Colorado salvaged the finale, a 4-3 squeak- er, as Del Ritchart went 10 innings for the win. 415 ' . :iS ON DECK. wVM jz: UEL KllCHAUr huri._d Herd to 4-3 triumph over tough Nebraska Huskers. V- 1958 scores 10 Sul Ross 11 4 Sul Ross 9 7 Sul Ross 8 11 New Mexico A M 1 Oklahoma 2 1 Oklahoma Oklahoma 12 12 Kansas State 11 9 Kansas State 2 5 Kansas State 7 7 Nebraska 9 3 Nebraska 4 4 Nebraska 3 Kansas 4 8 Kansas 10 3 Kansas 8 Oklahoma State 2 Oklahoma State 7 3 Oklahoma State 7 5 Air Force 3 8 Missouri 17 3 Missouri 9 3 Missouri 8 8 Iowa State 18 9 Iowa State 8 4 Iowa State 7 Conference games. SENIOR l;.rni.- .Molllroni smashed five long homers. FAClNc; tlio offense, Leon Shell had a .311 average. 416 Li little li : ht shines Kansas swept three and sent the Herd on a plunge toward the bottom of the league. Only bright spot for the Buffs was Darrell Higman ' s eight-for- thirteen performance at the plate. Oklahoma State followed the Jayhawk lead with another three-game sweep, but the stumbling Herd then took a breather with a 5-3 win over AFA. Sub- ry won it, as Rog Kinney gave offensive support with a three-for-four day. Conference champ Missouri gave CU another triple defeat in the next-to-last series of the year. The Buffs then dropped an 18-8 affair to Iowa State, won a 9-8 tussle behind Puleo ' s pitching, and lost the curtain-dropper, 7-4, as the Cyclones bounced back. Catcher Leon Shell was the top hitter for the season with a .311 average. Shell was the only man over .300, with Mclntyre ' s .282 the only mark within respectable distance. Puleo was the team ' s top win- ner on the mound, posting a 3-6 record and a 4.00 earned run average. Relief man Don Holt had the best p ercentage as he broke even, one and one. even in the q; ooni PICKOFF ATTE.Mrr FAILS as Joe Puleo throws low to first baseman Chuck Mclntyre in clash with touted Mizzou. BASEBALL TEAM — Front Row: Leon Shell. Bob Pomeroy, Lnurie Whitlock. Bill Subry. Tom Henry, Jim Comer. Larry Anderson. Serond Row: Bernie Molliconi. Jon Sutin, Rojr Kinney. Joe Puleo, Jimmy Suplizio, Darrell Hipman, Lloyd (Porky) Manown. Back Row: Coach Frank Prentup. Gene Lenderman, Chuck Mclntyre, Del Ritchhart, Kenny Stancato. Don (Rusty) Holt, Bert Johnson. Jim Edwards. 417 tennis ?»»»t- i«r •-■ - ■ " ' »»«»•- i,»ai ' « «-.;, . BOB WRIGHT, the Buli ' -s iiuiiibfi- uiiu aiiigk-s man, carried the UufCa tu an outstanding season with top notch play in both singles and doubles. TWU-Tl.ME CONFERENCE tennis cham- pion Ron Latta stood-out on stand-out team. COLORADO TENNIS TEAM — John Whistler, Jim Landin, Ron Latta, Bob Wright, Coach Dick Gray. 418 dumped in first match, huff netmen bounce back for 8 straii ht wins and hi 8 title COLORADO ' S NLf.MBERTWO singles player, Jim Landin, was rudely jolted in Big Eight tourney after impressive dual-match season. 1958 SCORES SMU 6 6 Texas Christian . . 5 Southwest Okla. . . 1 6 Kansas State 1 4 Oklahoma 3 8 Colorado College . 1 7 Colo. State College 7 Air Force Academy 3 Air Force Academy BIG EIGHT MEET 1 Colorado 12 Oklahoma State . . 12 3 Kansas State 8 4 Oklahoma 7 5 Nebraska 3 Kansas 3 7 Iowa State 2 8 Missouri Under coach Dick Gray, Colorado ' s tennis squad closed a brilliant season with a partnership in the Big Eight crown. The Big Eight affair was a proper climax to a near-perfect season that saw the Buff net squad win eight and lose only one in dual-meet competition. The tie for the Big Eight title gave veteran tennis coach Dick Gray his fourth League crown. Gray, a former Colorado star, has tutored the Buffs for the past 13 seasons and has never finished lower than fourth in the Big Eight net picture. Gray took the six-man squad on a five-match spring vacation tour and directed them to four wins in five matches. Their only loss was the opening match against the Southwest Conference champs, Southern Methodist. After this defeat, the Buffs began an eight-match win skein with a shutout of Texas Christian. They then tumbled Southeast Ok- lahoma State, 5-1, and Kansas State, 6-1, before up- setting powerful Oklahoma, 4-3. In the Sooner fray, Bob Wright, Bart Green, and John Whistler won singles matches, while Whistler and captain Jim Landin, combined in doubles to net the clinching point. Following the Southwestern tour, the team re- turned home and lost only one individual match in sweeping four straight victories over Rocky Moun- tain area squads. The netters polished off Colorado College with Ron Latta losing to CC ' s state cham- pion, Doug Corley, as the Tigers picked up their lone point. The stampeding Herd then blanked Col- orado State College and the Air Force Academy, skunking both by identical 7-0 scores, before closing the season with a rain-shortened 3-0 victory over the Falcons. In the Big Eight meet, Colorado ' s title hopes were dealt a severe blow early in the tournament when the number one and two single entries, Wright and Landin, along with the number one doubles team of Whistler and Landin, were eliminated in first round matches. The Buffs then had to win all four of the remaining titles in order to capture the crown. They came through under pressure to win them all — high, low, jack, and game. Latta, number five singles champion in his sophomore year, added the number three singles title and a share of the num- ber two doubles honors to his brilliant junior year performances. Green breezed to two early-round victories and then won a final-round donnybrook to grab the number four singles title, while Whistler didn ' t lose a set as he breezed to the number five title. Latta and Wright finished fast and were never in trouble as they won the number two doubles. I 419 golf huffs bounce hack from early defeats; sweep rest of matches PAR-BUSTING senior Dale Douglass sparked Herd with consistently competent efforts. iS « " After a losing early-season trip to the West Coast, Les Fowler ' s golfers returned to the Rocky Moun- tain Empire to demolish their remaining opponents and finish the 1958 spring season with a 10-3 record. The season was highlighted by a third in the Big Eight tournament at Ames and a fourth in the Colo- rado College Invitational at Colorado Springs. Leading the Buff performance at Ames, Dale Douglass covered the 54 holes in 225 for a seventh place finish in individual competition. Tagging three strokes behind Douglass, Marhn Spurgeon finished eleventh. After a 19-8 opening victory over Nellis AFB, the Herd lost three in a row to USC, Los Angeles State, and San Diego State. They rebounded for nine straight, notching couplets over Colorado Mines, Regis, and CSU, and single wins over Air Force Academy, Colorado College, and New Mexico. In the only fall action, the Buffs racked up 1242 strokes for a fourth in the William S. Tucker Invita- tional at Albuquerque. Douglass fired 298 for sixth individual honors. GOLF TKAM — Front Itow : Hick lijutc. Jack Barney. Miuiin Sijuii.:e jn. Hick Muhlhauscr. Bob Carver, Lfs Fowler. Hark Ko« : Bill Atha, Dave Broderick, Mike Ruhl, Ross Eldridi e. Dale Doujjlass. Jim SchcU, Richard WaKner, Orlin Jacobsen. 420 JAVELIN THROWER UNCORKS TOSS IN IM MEET men ' s intramurals 421 ACTION IS TKNSK AT THK HOMEPLATE SWISHING DOWN COURSE at annual IM ski meet at Winter Park is unidentified CU alpine specialist. ABOVE: PiKap Burt Beahm fires perfect pass to John Fruit for an easy two-pointer in first round game. BELOW: Tom Kasche tips in rebound in same game. 422 IM WRESTLER APPLIES PUNISHING ARM LOCK delts nip kiowa for all-school championship; 4000 students, 100 teams compete in im play Delta Tau Delta captured the All-School Intra- mural title by barely nipping Kiowa Hall in a tight race that featured a year of improved intramural playing facilities, a larger schedule of games and wider participation from the student body. The Delts and Beta Theta Pi were the only double sport winners as over 100 individual teams and nearly 4000 students battled through the year for the 14 title trophies awarded in the Intramural program headed by Bob Beattie. Delt victories came in the spring during the track meet as they barely nosed out the SAE ' s and Lehonies in a dramatic finish which saw the title decided in the meet ' s final event, the mile relay. The Delts finished with 38 points, with SAE picking up 37 and Lehonies, 36. Delta Upsilon and Beta Theta Pi rounded out the top five. The Delts ' second title came late in November as John Wittemeyer paced the Greek house to a hard fought, 8-0, win over Acre in the final game. Enroute to the championship, the Delts powerful machine ran over the Pi Kaps, Tekes and Phi Gams. The Betas picked up their first all-school title with an easy win in the Golf tournament held at the Boulder Country Club. The Betas lost top individual honors, however, when Phi Gam Bob Kennedy edged Beta Mike Ruhl. Following far behind the Betas were the Delts, Phi Delts, Pi Kaps and Bent Hall. The Betas captured three individual wrestling titles enroute to the grappling title that saw over 400 competitors enter. In other major spring sports, Phi Sigma Delta used the strong left hand pitching of Stan Brown to romp to the softball title, thus breaking a two year hold on the title by Delta Tau Delta. Pi Kappa Alpha ousted the defending champion in an early round game behind the fire ball pitching of Jerry Winters before falling to a powerful Phi Sig nine. The Phi Sigs won the final game, 3-0, from the AIA. Strong play in doubles competition enabled the Pi Kaps to win the tennis title, with SAE second and Kiowa third. Beta Tag Grossman was the individual winner with Pi Kaps Dick Wright and Don Walling winning the doubles title. Brackett Hall was the only dorm team to win a basketball title as they stunned ATO with a second half rally sparked by Walt Hutton to down the Greek five in the final game, 50-45. Earlier in the year, the Raunchers had captured the pre-season ISA tourna- ment that featured 52 teams. In early December, with action heaviest in the men ' s swimming pool. Phi Gamma Delta won the water polo crown and Kappa Sigma rang up high score in the swimming meet. Spence Johnston fired two second half throw goals to lead the Phi Gams to a 9-2 win over the Hemo Skin Divers. Ben Anderson won two individual titles and anchored a winning relay quartet for individual honors, and Delta Upsilon had to settle for second behind the Kappa Sigs. 423 I ■;»?; ' : ' 5 .v,h4 -»!. ' ,i 424 LONG EVKS OF STUDY IS THK UBIIARV STACKS ' baccalaureate IDegree (Candidates page 426 U irsinglDegree (Candidates page 474 LaxvlDegree Candidates page 477 STORED FOR FUTURE HOMECOMINGS 425 . J ' OJ O seniors a --v.--w-« — ba Aandah], Vaughan Allan; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Honors Union Council; Mathematics Club; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sipma Alpha Epsilon. Aas, Havard ; Oslo. Norway; Engineering — ASCE ; Cosmopolitan Club. Adams. Ellis Calmar LeVan ; Aurora. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AFROTC ; Arnold Air Society; AUP ; Dorm social coordinator; ept ; MRHA Council; Pi Camma Mu. Adams, Evelyn Evans; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Music — Associated Stu- dents of College of Music, president; Band Council, vice-president; Concert Band ; Little Concert Band ; Orchestra ; Tau Beta Sigma, president ; Gamma Phi Beta. rOlV I.- Adams, Ronald; Williams Bay, Wis.; EnKineering and Business — AIEE- IRK. Ailamson, Mary Elizabeth; Los Altos. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Colo- rad;in : Homecomin ; Alpha Omicron Pi, recording secretary. Adkins, Charlie Duncan; Wilmette. 111.; Arts and Sciences — AROTC : Cheerleader; Howdy and Traditions; Intrnmurals ; Phi Epsilon Phi; Players Chib : Welcome Week ; Acacia. Ahlirrim, Warren David ; McHeni-y, III. ; Pharmacy — Coloradan ; Jr. APhA ; Yoiim-r Kepublif. ' ins : Kappa Sijrma. Alderman, David Carney; Lent; Beach. Calif. : Arts and Sciences — Anthro- pology Club; IKC, secretary; Spanish Club; Varsity Track; Beta Theta Pi, president. Allen, Joseph Richard; Eagle, Colo.; Business — Business School Board; IFC, song chairman ; SPAD ; Chi Psi, president. roiv 2: Allen. Linda Lancaster; Alice, Tex. ; Business — AWS Representative; Delta Delta Delta. Allrcd, Helen Claire; Great Falls, Mont. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest ; Home Economics Club ; Tewa ; WAA ; Delta Gamma. Ambrose, Arlen Stanley; Pueblo. Colo.; Business — ASUC : AUP; Delta Sigrma Pi; Heart and Daptrer ; NSA. regional vice-president; National Stu- dent Congress Delegate ; Outstanding Independent Award ; Phi Epsilon Phi ; Sumalia ; UN Week ; 1959 Pacesetter. Amen, Don Francis; Denver. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Newman Club ; Pershing Rifles ; Tau Kappa Ejisilon. Anderson, Ardyth Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Delta Gamma. Anderson, Coralue; Georgetown, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Buff Ski Club; WAA, ski chairman ; Kappa Alpha Theta. 426 Anderson. Lee Edward; Morrison. Colo.: Entcineerintc — ASME; Men ' s Glee Club; Younic Reimblicnns. Andrews. Dennis Delavan; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Business — Alpha Betn Psi ; Colomdo I nily. businesis munnKer ; Westminster Fellowship, Amdt, Manfred Horst ; Snmsota. Fla. : Entcineerini; — ASME: IFC; Siffma Chi. rush chairman, social chairman, chairman of Sigma Chi Derby. SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Dale Harris leads the grad- uating students through a year of hard studies and parties. row i; Aucr, Mary Frances; Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sdenoes — Calico and Boota ; Hiking Club: Kappa Delta Pi; Newman Club; Pi LAmbda Theta ; Kappa Delta. Aulepp. LuAnne : Birmingham, Mich.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Spiritual Development Subcommission ; AWS Court; AWS Senate: COGS: Freshman Camp, co-director ; Freshman Club, director : Mortar Board ; Spur ; Delta Gamma. Rcholnrship chairman : 1959 Pacesetter. Baechle, Mary Elizabeth; North Collejro Hill. Ohio: Arts and Sciences — Delta Phi Alpha: Erlanffen Exchanfre Scholarship; Senior Dorm Director; University Women ' s Club, president; YWCA. roil ' 2: Bahmer, Mary Patton ; Lintrle. Wyo. ; Arts and Sciences — ASUC All School Functions Subcommission; CU Days: Kappa ' Delta Pi. vice-president; Pan- hellenic ; Pnnhellenic Advisory Board, receptionist; University Concert Band; Welcome Week Advisor: Alpha Omicroh Pi, rush chairman, scholar- ship chairman. Bain, Lawrence Joseph; Denver. Colo.; En(rineerinir — Delta SiRTna Pi, president: Kappa Kappa Psi; Pi Tau Sigma; Scabbard and Blade: Tau Beta Pi. treasurer ; University Band. Baird, William James; Schaller. Iowa : Business — Beta Alpha Psi. roiv 3 : Bakrr, M. Michelle: Boulder. Colo. : ArU and Sciences. Baldwin. James Richard; Denver, Colo.; EnKincerine — AFROTC Rifle Team : AIA : Delta Sitcma Phi. Ball. Lawrence Jack; Boise. Idaho; B:neineerin8: — ASHE: MES : Pi Tau Sifrma. row 4: Bane. Ola; Basm. Norway; Enpfineering — Cosmopolitan Club; Soccer. Bannon, Louella Jane ; EI Paso. Tex. ; Arts and Science — Home Economics Club ; WA A ; Alpha Delta Pi. Barnes, Donald Joseph; Colorado Sprinirs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi. 427 . seniors ba — bo row i: Barnes. Joe Gilbert; Grand Junction. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Barron, Rita K. ; Elgin, 111. : Arts and Sciences. Barlett, Carol Ann; Denver. Colo.; Business — AWS R«vue : Buff Council; Campus Chesl : Club First Niyhter; Coloradan ; UN Week; Welcome Week Advisor; Zeta Tau Alpha, corresponding secretary. roil ' 2 : ■ Viking Club. - AIEE-IRE. secre- Bartlett. Loran A.; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Baxter, Sherwood James; Aurora, Colo.; Engineering - ta ry . Beach. Charles David; Lakewood Colo,; Engineering — ASUC ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Homecoming; Phj Epsilon Phi; Sigma Tau, secretary; Tau Beta Pi; Welcome Week ; Alpha Tau Omega, vice-president. row 3: Bean. Katherin Ann; Colorado Springs. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Colo- radan. orj anizations editor and copy editor ; Theta Sigma Phi ; Kappa Kappa flamma, treasurer. Beaumont. Gail Nettleton; North Haven, Conn.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Intramurals ; Porpoise; WAA ; Westminster Fellow- ship ; Zeta Tau Alpha. Beck, Gretchen Margaret; Colorado Springs. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — . WS Kevue ; Panhellenic; Kappa Alpha Theta. row 4: Becker, Maxine Louise; Fort Collins, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club; Dorm business manager; Kappa Phi, vice-president; Wesley Foundation, secretary, president ; Alpha Chi Omega. Beliz. John Francis; Colorado Springs. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. Bell. Donald Allen; Phoeni.x, Ariz. ; Arts and Sciences. row 5: Bell, Jere Leigh; Glenwood Springs. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue ; Concert Band ; CU Days ; Panhellenic ; Delta Delta Delta, vice- president. Bellstrom, Robert Elliot; LaGrange Park. III. : Engineering and Business — AIChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi ; American Chemical Society; Engineers ' Days: Sigma Tau; Slide Rule Follies; Welcome Week. Benefiel. George Richard; Englewood, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE: Sigma Tau. row 6: Bennett. Carol Ann; Greeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest: Welcome Week ; Delta Gamma. Bennett. Robert Lloyd; Evanston. 111.; Arts and Sciences — Basketball. Berger. Hugh E. ; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — AES ; AIEE-IRE; MRHA Counselor. SENIOR CLASS VICE PRESIDENT Frank Felix aids the president in executive representation of the senior class. 428 Tl Bemcr. Deanna GrorKinr: Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Anthropoloto ' Club; Univentlty Women ' s Club. Bernotas. Alphon»e A.; ChicaKO, III. ; Ent?ineerlnR — ASCE: Buff Ski Club: Chi Epsilon: NROTC Drill Team: WrestlinK : Tau Knppn Epsilon. Berry. Jerry Lane; Heidelberg. (lermany : En ineerinu • — AIEE-IRE: Alpha Phi Ometja: AROTC Rifle Team: Baptist Student Union: Concert Band: Kappa Kappa Psi : Men ' s MarchinK Band : Society of American Military Engineers. SENIOR CL.V.SS SECKPrr.VKV Jerry Stamps handles the myriad clerical details involved in scheduling senior functions. roil ' I : Her . I»onal(i Uruce; Chica»ro. III.; Arts and Sciences. Kirknell, Dennis Robert; Fort Morgran, Colo.; Bngrincerinf; — AE ; AIP: Welcome Week Advisor. Bircn, Joseph Jay; Boulder. Colo.; Enprineerinff — ASCE; Chi Epsilon; Festival Chorus; Hikin r Club; Rocky Mountain Rescue; Slide Rule Follies; Transit, nssocinte editor; UN Week. row 2: Black. Nanry Brune; Minneal o!is. Minn.: Arts and Sciences — AWS SonK- fest : CU Day.t: Nc«Tnnn Club; Panhcllcnic ; Panhcllcnic-IFC Actions Board: Alph.i Chi OmeKn. president. corrc.ipondinK secretary. Blaine. Gerald S. ; Enelewood. Colo.: Business — ASUC : Dorm Counselor: Delta Sijrma Pi. vice-president: Student Court: Traffic Appeals Chairmnn. Blair. Richard Frederick; Lakcwood. Colo.; EnifinecrinK — AES : Eta Kappa Nu: FentaKon Club: Siitmn Tau: Tau Beta Pi : Varsity Gymnastics. row 3: Blank . Koberl Franklin; Denver. Colo.: EnfdneerinK and Business — AIChE; Alpha Chi Sit-ma. president: Alpha Kappa Psi; IFC : Knights of St. Patrick : Phi L.-mibda Upsilon : Sipma Tau : Tau Beta Pi ; SiRma Phi Epsilon. president. Boellrher. Pau l I ee: McClavc. Colo.: EntrineerinB— AES : American Rocket Society: Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. Bolen. Darrell Wesley; Quinter. Kan.: Arts and Sciences —ASUC ; MRHA : I! .i9 Pacesetter. roil ' 4: Bnnem. Gilbert W. ; Tucumcari. N. M. ; Arts and Sciences — Debate: Delta St rma Rho : Pi Gamma Mu : Speakers Conpress. Booher. David Mitchell: Bcthesda. Md. : Business — COGS : Coloradan. busi- ness marairer: Hammers: HomecominK : Phi Epsilon Phi: Phi Delta Theta. Boremann. Elizabeth; Scarsdale. N. Y. : Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Delta fi.imma. social chairman. 429 — br row i: Bowers. Dale Allen ; Colorado Springs, Colo. ; Eneineering FlyinK Club ; IAS. Bowman, Allen Paul; Denver, Colo,; Enginecrine ARS: Buff ASME ; Buff Ski Club. roil ' 2: Bowman, Barbara Dorothea: Madison, Buff Ski Club: Alpha Chi OmeKa. Bo.vd, Sue Carolyn; La Mesa, Calif. : Theta. Wis. : Arts and Sciences — AUP : Arts and Sciences — Kappa Alpha roiu 3: Bradfield, Gloria Parnham; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Gamma Chi ; Theta Sigma Phi ; UMC Special Events Committee ; Alpha Phi, standards chairman. Bradley, Arden James, Jr.; .Mlendale, N. J.; Business. roil ' 4: Brammer, Duane Edmund; New Castle, Ind. ; Business — CU.- MA ; COGS IFC : Phi Kappa Psi, president. Branch. Lewis Robert; Longmont, Colo,: Engineering and Business — AES Alpha Kappa Psi: ASUC Commissioner of SOSL; Eta Kappa Nu ; Heart and Dagger: Knights of St. Patrick; Sigma Tau : Sumalia ; Tau Beta Pi Acacia. SENIOR CLASS TREASURER Larry Lindesmith manages funds paid for senior privilege cards. 430 roil ' i; Brandbors. Linda J. ; LAke vood. Colo. ; Music — AWS R«vue ; Concert B.ind : Orchestra : Zeta Tau Alpha, treasurer. Bridrford, Clay Y.; Joy. III.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC ; Campus Chest: CU Days: HomecominR: MRHA : Speakers Congress: UMC : UN Week: Wostminster Fellowship. Britton, Beatrice Loaise: Madison, Wis.: Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Homecomintr: Sophomore Advisor; Welcome Week Advisor; Alpha Chi Ometca. row 2: Brodir. Roburta Elane: Estes Park. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — SNEA. Brown, ( wilvn Robert; Colorado Sprinfirs. Colo.: Enprineerinff — ASCE. Brown, Harrison John: Downers Grove. 111.: Business — Pre-Law Club; Track: SiKma Nu. i seniors br — ca row i; Rrown. William Stuart; Rifle. Colo.; EnfrinecrinR — AlChG. llrucc. Kirhard P.: Ro.ilyn Heiehu. N.Y. : Arta and Sciences — C Club; ' nnuui?» C ' hi-st ; (iolf : Intrnmurals. Bnidoi, Sally Jean: Atherton. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Court. chief clerk; Homecominir; RILW ; SNEA; Chi Ometra, historian. Uullard. Mary Jane; Wrny. Colo.; ArU and Sxriences — ASUC Finance H.Kird; ASL ' C Welfare Board: AWS House: Mortar Board; Spur; UMC I " r,.i!r:im C.unril ; Wesley Foundatiiin : YWCA riibin..t : Chi Om..i-u row 2: Bullock. James Bernard; Lovelnnd. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus I I1I-.-.1 I Club First Nik ' hter; CU Days. Itundy, Ronald Jay; Denver. Colo.; Business. Ilunjes. Beverly Jean; BriKhton. Colo.; Business — Gamma Delta: RWA ; Univei-sity Women ' s Club: Women ' s Glee Club; YWCA. HurKert. Lou Ella; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Roger Williams Fellowship. DORM SENIOR DIRECTORS JODY CI KK A.M) SANDY REDMOND row : i Brown, Nancy Setter versity Dames ; Sock Alpha Omicron Pi. Brown. Robert Henry; Eaton. Colo. Society : I. S. Brown. Robert Lee: Den ' er, Colo. Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — National Uni- I Buskin : Student National Education Association ; ; EnKineeringr — A£S : American Rocket Business — Beta Alpha Psi. row i; Buricetnn. Georee C. : Fnirptay. Colo. : Pharmacy. Burke. Margin Wilson; Denver. Colo.; Business. Burton. Bonnie Chanine; Byers, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. row 2: Bu.ih, Bethany Anne; Sncmmento, Calif.: Music — ASUC Blood Drive: Club First Niiihter: Disciple Student Fellowship: Festival Chorus: Music School Council, secretary: RILW; UN Week: University Choir; YWCA; . lphn Omicron Pi. sonKleader. Button. Joan Mayard : Blue Ridtre Summit, Pa. ; Arts and Sciences — Inter- national Relations Club; Alpha Chi Omejra. Butts, Robert Bruce: Akron, Ohio.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi: ASDC All-School Functions Commissioner: CU Days General Committee: Home- cominit: RILW; Scabbard and Blade: SOSL : UMC Program Council: Welcome Week General Committee: Sigma Chi. row 3: Byer«. Melba C. : Boulder. Colo.: Arts and Sciences. Cable. Marjorie Alline: Redlands. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — UMC Pro- :r:im Council ; Theta Upsilon. treasurer. Callahan. Paul Raymond; Freehold. N. J.; Eneineering — ABS ; Alpha Sigma Phi: ASUC. sub-commi.ssioner of academic affairs: AUP: Dorm Counselor: Dorm President; Intramurals ; MRHA. president: Phi I silon Phi. ' tM 431 seniors ca — cl I I.I I A HON SENIOKS I.AIN EXPERIENCE STUDENT TEACHING row i: Campbell. Dugald Robbins ; Pasadena, Calif.; Engineering — ASCE; Phi Delta Theta. Campbell, Richard Leo; Fort Morgan, Colo. ; Engineering — AIEE-IR£; Ehigineers ' Days ; Eta Kappa Nu, vice-president ; IRE, secretary ; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Canino, Thomas L. ; Denver, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Civic Opera Work- shop ; Cosmopolitan Club ; International Relations Club ; Newman Club, vice-president, president. row 2: Carpenter, Ellen Ruth ; Lexington. Mass. ; Arts and Sciences — Hiking Club; Rocky Mountain Rescue: Ski Club. Carrey, Charmaine Renee; Long Beach, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest, chairman; Christian Science Organization; Coloradan ; FTA ; Intra- murals ; Young Republicans ; Alpha Chi Omega, secretary. Carroll. Neil Robert; Aruba, Netherlands West Indies; Business. row 3; Cassada, Charles 0., Jr.; Indio, Calif.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi ; Colo- rado Daily, sports editor; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ceriello, Vincent Ralph; Westbury, N. Y, ; Arts and Sciences — Baseball; Campus Chest : Sigma Chi, pledge trainer, vice-president. Chambers. Carol Joy ; Fort Collins, Colo. ; Music — American Guild of Organists; Roger Williams Fellowship; Signna Alpha Iota; University Choir. row i: Hayden. Colo. ; Business — Calico and Chandler, Seymour Marcus, Jr Boots. Chappell, Shirley Lorraine ; Phoenix, Ariz. ; Nursing — Festival Chorus. Chestnut. Diane; Phoenix. Ariz,; Arts and Sciences — AIP ; Artist Series Usher ; Campus Chest ; Festival Chorus ; Kappa Phi ; Welcome Week . dvisor : Alpha Gamma Delta. row 2: Christensen. Jan C. ; Oslo, Norway: Engineering — ASCE; Cosmopolitan Club. Christenson, Robert Arthur; Rapid City, S. D. : EnKineerinfr and Business — Buss Ski Club; Intramurals : Delta Tau Delta. Christiansen, Paul Richard, Jr.; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences. row 3; Citterman, Louis; ChicaRo. III.; Business — Club First Nighter : IFC : Intramuml All-Star Basketball: Jr. IFC: Sitrma Alpha Mu, president. Clapp, Robert Afton; San Bernardino. Calif.: Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi OmeKa. president ; CU Days : Dorm Social Coordinator : ISA. president : UMC Program Council, vice-chairman : UN Week, public relations chair- man : YMCA Board of Directors. Clark, Joan Katherine; Rockfall, Conn.: Arts and Sciences — Coloradan: Cosmopolitan Club ; Dorm vice-president, president, social coordinator : Freshman Camp Counselor; Junior Dorm Director: Senior Dorm Director: UN Week : Welcome Week. 432 seniors cl — co rou ' i: Clark, Ka Mvlirrnl; Santn Fe, N. M. ; Arts and Sciences Calico and HootA. ♦ ' l.•reta y : RILW; Wesley Foundutlon. Clark, Kenneth William; Victor. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. Clark, Marilyn Sue; Crand Junction. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — COGS: (!timnm Vhi Beta. roil ' 2. " Clayton. Charles Robert; Knnsas City. Mo. : Arts nnd Sciences — Baptist Student Union, slate and local prvHident : RILW; RWA ; YounK Republi- cans; Siijmii Chi. I ' ledvte trainer nnd secretary. Clement, (leoree Whittaker. Jr. ; Philndelphin. Pn. : Entrineerint; — AIEE- IKE; Eta Kappa Nu. treasurer; Siirma Tau ; Student Veteran ' s Association: T»u Hcta Pi. Clement!!. Patricia Gail; Pnducnh, Ky. : Arts nnd Sciences — Home Eco- nomics Club; Newman Club: Knppn Alphn Thetn. row 3: ClouKh. M. Elaine; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Colomdo Student Ki rum ; Hesi orin : Honors Union Council : Mortar Board, president : Spur ; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president : 1959 Pacesetter. C ' Oale. Mary Constance; Taylorville, III.: Arts nnd Sciences — Alpha Omicron Pi. Coffee. Stuart Allan; Denver. Colo.; Arts nnd Sciences — Campus Chest; Hiltcl Foundation: Players Club: Speakers Congress: Wrestlini;. mnnnRer. row 4: Cnr well. Carolyn Loma; Goodland. Kan.: Arts and Sciences — Colorado Paity, manatrini; editor: Freshman Camp; Mortar Board; 1959 Pacesetter. Cohen. Esta Lee; Colorado Sprincs. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest: Coloradan. copy editor: Homecominfr ; Panhellenic; Welcome Week: Sitrma r elta Tau. Cole. Phillip R, ; Colomdo Sprinfrs. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Men ' s Glee Club; Sicma Delta Chi. row 5: Callinffe. Sara Jean; Balboa. Canal Zone: Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest : Alpha Delta Pi. Condy, Richard Edwin: Denver. Colo.: EnRineerinfr. Conner, Gary Dean; Boulder, Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi : Roarer Williams Fellowship. row 0: Cnn rlm.n, Marirarrt Elinor; Abilene, Tex.: Arts nnd Sciences — UN Work : V.-xlkyrie. social chairman. Consoer. John Arthur; Clintonville, Wis.: En ineerinf; — AE2S : Alpha Kappa Psi: . SCE: Chi Epsilon : KniKhts of St. Patrick: Siinna Tau: Tau Beta Pi. Constance. Walter Edward; Seattle. Wash.: Business — NROTC. M.VNAGING EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER of the Colorado Daily are seniors Lorna Copswell, Dennis .Andrews. 433 seniors co — cu row i: Constant. Richard Edward; Rosedale. N. Y. ; EngineerinB — AIEE-IRE; Buff Flyins! Club; Delta Tau Delta. Cooley, Thomas Carter; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — ASME; ASUC : Buff Ski Club ; Engineers ' Days ; Scabbard and Blade ; Welcome Week ; Phi Delta Theta. Coons, Charles Duane ; Loveland, Colo.; Business — Buff Flying Club: Campus Chest ; CU Days ; Homecoming ; Speakers Congress ; Pi Kappa Alpha, social chairman. row 2: Cope, Margaret Allene; Wray. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue, AWS Son fest : CU Days ; Homecoming ; UMC ; Alpha Chi Omega, house manaKer. sonp leader. Copeland. Ronald Harold; Boulder, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Epsilon Delta: Honors; Phi Epsilon Phi: Wrestling: Delta Tau Delta, Cornell. Sandra Beth; Hinsdale, lil. ' ; Arts and Sciences — University Women ' s Club, Intramurals Manager ; WAA Board. roil ' 3: Cornum, Katherine Dorothy; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Angels Flight ; Campus Chest, general chairman ; Hesperia ; Kappa Delta Pi ; Mortar Board; Panhellenic ; Spur; Pi Beta Phi, president; 1959 Pacesetter. Cosimi, Ronald Anthony; Denver. Colo. ; Engineering — Dorm president; IAS ; MRHA ; Newman Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Cotlerel, Ear] Dee; Redwood City, Calif.; Engineering: — AIEE-IRE ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Sigma Tau. row 4: CouRhlin, Rosemary Anne; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Disciple Student Fellow ship ; Home Economics Club; RWA ; United Christian Fellowship. Cox, Garland Don; Gunnison. Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Crawford, Ted R. : Los Alamos. N. M. ; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. rotv 5: Criswell, Myrna Kay; Springfield. Ohio: Arts and Sciences — ASUC; Coloradan ; UN Week; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi. Cronin, Thomas Dillon, Jr. ; Houston, Tex. ; Engineering and Business — ASCE; Buff Ski Club; Chi Epsilon; Newman Club; Scabbard and Blade, treasurer; SAME; Phi Kappa Tau, house manager. Crouse, Charlotte Joan; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Gamma Alpha Chi. row 6; Crow, Jim R. ; Denver, Colo.; Business. Crowell, Richard Dale; Delta, Colo.; Engineering — ASME; Cosmopolitan Club. Cultra, Rebecca Jane; Onarga, 111.: Arts and Sciences — COGS; CU Days General Committee ; Dorm secretary-treasurer ; Homecoming assistant gen- eral chairman ; Panhellenic, scholarship chairman ; RILW assistant general chairman; Sock ' n Buskin; Sophomore Advisor; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge trainer, president. THE " BIG SISTERS, " a group of senior girls, host less for- tunate girls from a local training home at a Christmas party. 434 sen iors cu — de TOIL ' i; Darr. Darlene Eleanor; El Pnso. Tex.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Blood Drive, publicity chairmnn ; Cnmrna Alpha Chi, vice-president. Darst, Richard John; Greeley. Colo. : Eni;ineerinf? and Business — ATA ; Alpha Knppn Psi : Heart and Dnjrtrer : IFC, vice-president ; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sr.ibbard and Blade: Sitrma Tau : Tnu Beta Pi: Delta Tau Delta. president. Davis. Dclmont Alvin. Jr.; Canon City. Colo.: Knfrineerinfr ASCE: IFC: Intramurals: Tnu Kappa Epsilon, president, secretary, board of control, national advisory committee. row 2: Davis, Donald M. ; Mount Holly. N. J. : Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily : Musetim .-issisT.-tnt ; Phi Si ma. Davis, Keith Alden; Colorado Springs. Colo. : Entrinecrintr. Davis. Mary Louise; Denver. Colo.: Business — AWS clerk: Campus Chest. co-ordinntion committee: CU Days Sonfrfest : HomecominK. publicity: RILW: Gamma Phi Beta. row : AES DeBus, Robert Lawrence ; Holly Chi. vice president. Deford. Dale Darrel; Denver, Colo. Scabbard and Blade. DeHetre. Sandra Jacqueline ; Oranfre. Calif. : Business Alpha Phi, vice-president, scholamhip chairman. Colo. : Pharmacy Ensrineering: APhA : Phi Delta ASCE: SAME: — Beta. Sifona : SKMOK K(UITECTURE STUDKNTS work late into the night conipieiing their projects by the end of the semester. roxc i: ( ' uiuliff. Milftird Fields; Lakcwood, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Curry, Billie Jean; Downers Grove, IM. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest General Committee: Cheerleader; Dorm president; Kappa Delta Pi, presi- dent : Pi Li»ml da Theta : Welcome Week Advisor : Deltn Delta Delta, presi- dent. Curtis. Florence Eugenie; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 2: Dahlberc, Marilyn Caroline; Wilmette, III. ; Arts and Sciences — Confro Club; COGS: Junior Dorm Director; Senior Dorm Director: Sophomore Advisor; Spur; UMC Special Events: Kappa Delta. Dailey, John Lofran; Casper. Wyo. ; Encineerinpr — AIChE: Alpha Chi Si rma : Pi Pi Pi; Star and Sextant; Student Court; Welcome Week Advisor: Sitrma Alpha Epsilon. Dalton, James Garrison; Trinidad, Colo.; Eneineerint; — ASCE: Dorm President ; MRHA ; Kappa Sipma. roir 3; Dardcn. A. Snnja; Denver. Colo.; Business — AWS Revue: Fre.ihmnn Pep Club: ISA; Spanish Club: Westminster Fellowship. Darnell. RoKcr Lucian ; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Committee for KcliKious I is.sent: CU Court of Chevaliers, vice-commander: Psi Chi. treasurer. Damton, Julia M. : Grand Blanc. Mich. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club. -A5 - 435 seniors de — d u i row i: Dempster. John Paul; Little Falls, N. Y. ; Arts and Sciences — Intra- mural Bowling, secretary: Student Veteran ' s Association. Dennis, Keya; SprinKfield. 111.; Arts and Sciences — COGS; Dorm Advisor; Panhellenic, president; SOSL ; Spur; Alpha Omjcron Pi, philanthropic chairman. row 2: Des Jardins, Richard Jerome, Jr.; Pueblo, Colo.; Eng ineering — ASME. vice-chairman; Engineers ' Days; Intramurals ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dettloff, Clarence Arthur; Dundee. Mich. ; Engineering — AES; ASCE ; Student Veteran ' s Association; Vetsville Council; Vetsville Voice, editor. row 3; DeVine. Jon Gregory; Crystal Lake. 111.; Engineering — AES; AROTC ; ASME: Newman Club; SAME; Sigma Phi ilpsilon. Dillon. Gale: Sterling. III.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC. oorresponding sec- retary ; AWS Revue ; Campus Chest ; COGS ; CU Days ; Delta Phi Delta, secretary; Freshman Pep Club, treasurer; Homecoming; Tau Delta, presi- dent ; Pi Beta Phi. row 4: Dilorenzo, Gilbert John; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — Campus Chest; CU Days ; Freshman Student Advisor ; Homecoming General Committee : Phi Kappa Tau. Distel, Jack R. ; Denver, Colo. ; Business — Newman Club. SENIOR WOMEN ARE UNRESTRICTED BY THE EVENING CURFEW 436 i row i: Domcnico. Norine Joyce; Denver. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — UN Week, secretary; UWC ; Valkyrie: Welcome Week. DoucIks. Edward Wrieht; Phoenix. Ariz. : Arts and Sciences — Intra- mumls ; Si rma Alpha E silon, social chairman, vice-president. Dracer. Donald Richard; Fort Collins. Colo.: Ensineering — AIA, presi- dent : Knights of St. Patrick : Sigma Tau : Tau Beta Pi. TOiC 2: Durkworth, John Steel; Denver. Colo.; EnRtneerinff — American Institute of Physics; Siuma PI Sijnna : Siinna Tau: Phi Knppa Psi. Duffr. Maureen Janice; Oak Park. III.: Arts and Sciences — A FROTC Ball Finalist: AWS Revue; Dorm Social Chairman: Newman Club: RILW : Welcome Week : Zeta Tau Alpha. Dunn, Terrance Edward; Denver. Colo.: Encineerine — AES : ASME ; Buff Ski Club : Pi Tau Sifcma : Si ma Tau. roil ' 3: Durbin. Patricia Ann; Denver, Colo.; Business — Anffels FliKht : Blotter: Homecoming; Jr. Red Cross; Newman Club: Delta Delta Delta, treasurer. Durkin. Kathrrn Lenore ; Wheatridpe. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest ; UMC. music committee: Welcome Week Advisor: Alpha Phi. Dumell, Violace T. ; Steamboat Springs. Colo.: Enffineerinsr and Business - ASME; Iniervarsity Christian Fellowship: MES : SAME. rou ' i: Elliot. Karen Fay; Pueblo. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC All-School Functions Subcommission : RILW: Spur: UN Week. Elliott, Raymond LeRoy ; Fort Collins, Colo.; Engineerine — AIE IRE : Eta Kappa Nu ; Sisrma Tau : Tau Beta Pi. Ellis, John Clark; SeUuket, N. Y. : Business — Delta Sigma Pi; NROTC ; RWA : Delta Upsilon. row 2: Elwcll. John Wayne; Rye. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — University Choir; Younu Republicans. Elwcll, Lo-man B. ; Denver. Colo.: Engineering — AIE IRE. Ely. Eugene Wesley; Fort Worth. Te.x. : Engineering and Business— ASME ; Pi Kappa Alpha. i seniors du — en AIP; ROTC; Sigma row 1: Durney, John Patrick; White Plains, N. Y. ; Dusinesa. Duiton, K an Joseph; Denver, Colo. ; Engineering — Pi Sik ' ma : Tau Bfla Pi. Kaxtman. Harry Oliver. Ill; Sterling, Colo.: Engineering — AES: AIEB- IKE: Altiha Kappa Psi: AUP: Canterbury Club; Engineers Days; MRHA ; Sik ' mii Tau : Welcome Week, Eberhart, Lonnie Bruce; Kanorado. Kan.: Engineering — Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Alpha Tim Omega. -BeU Alpha Psi. Buff Ski ■ International row 2: Ebc.l, Jack Dean; Boulder. Colo.; Business- Club; Welcome Week: Phi Kappa Psi, Economides, George John; Joliet, III.; Arts and Sciences - Relations Club. Edwards. James Charles; Chicago, III.; Business — CUAHA ; Varsity Base- ball : Sigm. Alpha Kpsilon. Elder. George Addison; La Junta. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club. SFMOR FEES PAY FOR FUNCTIONS AT THK TOPOF-THK-Tl LE row 3 : Ely, Susan Louise ; EnA ' in, Tenn Pi Beta Phi. Emms, Susan Jane; Salt Lake City. Utah Club: Alpha Phi. secretary. Engel. Walter Merle: Palisade. Colo. Workshop ; University Choir. Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi : Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Music — Men ' s Glee Club: Opera 437 seniors en — fi LONG HOURS OF STUDY row i: EnR]ehart. Gail F. ; Oak Park, III.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Central Board; CU Days Queen semi-finalist; Dorm President; Intra- murals : UMC, dance committee; Alpha Omicron Pi. Ertckson. Judith Mathyld; Clarendon Hills, 111.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta, corresponding secretai-y ; Porpoise ; Chi Ometra, pledge trainer, secretary. Esbensen, Judith May; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Centra! Board; CU Days Songfest ; Junior Dorm Director; Senior Dorm Director; Zeta Tau Alpha. roiv 2: Estabrook, Frances Taylor; Indianapolis, Ind. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Estes, Kathleen Reeves; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Summer Choir. Estes, Patricia Fishburn ; Longmont, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; Senior Dorm Director. row 3: Et-Tahcr, Abder Razzaq Mustafa; Amman, Jordan; Engineering — Cos- mopolitan Chib. Evans, Robert Edward; Boulder, Colo.; Engineerine — Buff Flying Club; IAS. Fagan, Ward Duane; Brighton. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AROTC ; Dorm Advisor : Men ' s Glee Club. It A row 1: Fairchild, William Aubrey, Jr.; Boulder. Colo.; Engineering — AIA ; Delta Tau Delta. Farley, Jacqueline Ann; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Newman Club ; (lammu Phi Beta. Farmer, Michael Joe; Delta. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Colorado Student Forum ; Dorm Counselor ; UN Week, general committee. row 2: Feam, Marianne: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Players Club. Fedcrer, Ann Lucille: Sheboygan, Wis.: Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest: CU I ' ays ; Homecoming; Newman Club; Pi Beta Phi. Feinbcrg, Neil O. ; Minneapolis. Minn.: Business — ASUC Intramural Board ; Basketball ; IPC Probations Committee Chairman ; Zeta Beta Tau, president, vice-president. row 3: Felix. Frank Edward; Denver, Colo.; Engineering— ASME ; Dorm counselor and social coordinator: Engineers ' Days; Military Ball; Pi Tau Sigma; Senior Class vice-president : Sigma Tau ; Star and Sextant : " Varsity Base- ball. Ferguson, Jcrr - Walter: Berthoud. Colo.; Arts and Sciences —Men ' s Glee Club; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Wesley Foundation. Fickess, DoWaync; Boulder. Colo.; Pharm.icy. 438 roil ' i: Kinch, Krancii T. ; Leadvitle. Colo.: EnKineerintf — A£S: AlCbE; Alpha I ' hi SiKma : Alpha K»ppii Psi Fischer, Albert J. ; Torrance, NVwmun Club. Kisher, Lois Darlene ; Warwick L ' psilon : Pi Beta Phi. Phi Lambda Upailon, Sigma Tau. Cnlif. ; Enk ' inecrinff — ASCE: Chi Epsilon ; Vu. ; Arta and Sciences — Gamma Theta row 2: FitxKerald. Jerry M. : Denver. Colo. : Art and Science — Alpha Chi SiKma. secretary ; Phi Lambda Upsilon. vice-president : Welcome Week Advitwr. Kitzjcerald. Laura Anxevine: E -erifreen. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Colo- rado I nily ; Pi Lambda Theta; Siemn Epsilon Sigma; UN Week; Welcome Week. Fix, Richard Dale; Sterlinsr, Colo.; Pharmacy — APhA, president: Intra- murals : Pht iVIta Chi ; Pharmacy Honor Award Committee ; School of Pharmacy Student Council, chairman : Sifrma Chi. row 3; FoKcrty. Dale Thomas; Carnarvon. lowra ; EnRineering and Business — ABS: ASME; Newman Club; Pi Tau Sijrma : Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Fortson. Nancy Baird; Vicksburg. Miss.; Arta and Sciences — Canterbury Club: Cosmopolitan Club; F ' rench Club; IRC; Italian Club: Spanish Club. France, Richard Herbert; West Palm Bench Shores. Fla. : Arts and Sciences -Campus Chest: CV Hays: Dorm social chairman; Scabbard and Blade: UN Week. row 4: Franco. Edward Daniel; Denver. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: Librar Staff Assistant: RILW, assistant general chairman: Spanish Club, president : Wesley Foundation, vice-president : Young Republicans. Frcy. Barbara Jean; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Business — CUAMA, treas- urer ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Friggcns, Myriam L. ; LaCrange. III.: Music — Festival Chorus: University Choir. row 5; Fritz. Da id Edwin; Durango, Colo.; Engineering — ■ AIA ; Newman Club. Fromme, Loudell Marie; Plains. Kan.; Arts and Sciences. Frost, Alexander Gray, III; Denver. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — ASUC legislative committee : Chnnning-Murray ; COGS : Honors Union Council ; Pi Gamma Mu ; RILW, seminars chairman ; UMC Board ; Acacia. roil ' 6; Falford. James Arthur; Western Springs, III.; Engineering and Business — Intramural Bo.ird ; Intramural Sports ; Delta Tau Delta. Gappa. Frank William; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily, city editor: Kappa Tau Alpha, president; Newman Club; Sigma Delta Chi. vice president. Garstka. Ann Carine; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS; Freshman Pep Club: Women ' s Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. THE BRISK WALKS TO CLASS seniors fi — go 1 439 seniors go — go row i: Gaul, Mar Carolyn; LAkewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Players Club. Gauthier, Carol Ann; Bremerton, Wash.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Chib ; Jr. Panhellenic ; Luther Club; Panhellenic ; Theta Upsilon, rush chiiirman. Gavin, Thomas A.; Glenview, III.; Business — Buff Ski Club; CUAMA ; Foolhall ; Men ' s Glee Club; Modern Choir; SPAD; Alpha Tau Omega. row 2: Geis. Ralph Grtgg; Loveland, Colo.; Business — Business School Board; Delta Sipma Pi : Vetaville Council, treasurer. Gcntr ' , Mary Stevens; Des Moines, Iowa; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan Attendant ; CU Days Attendant ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Gereer, Halil Ibrahim; Ankara, Turkey; Engineering — Soccer, Acacia. row 3; Ghormley, Mary Alice; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Arts and Sciences Revue: CU Days: Varsity Nifihts ; Pi Beta Phi. (libson, Edward Fergus; Colorado Springs, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — American Institute of Physics ; Parent ' s Day ; Sigma Pi Sigma ; Lambda Chi Alpha. Gibson, Richard Hugh; San Carlos, Calif. ; Business — ASUC Board : Campus Chest ; COGS ; Delta Sigma Pi ; Parents Day Chairman; Phi Kappa Psi. treasurer. AWS Finance Finance row 4: Gill. Judy; Houston. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Kappa Kappa G.-imma. Glanville. James Joseph; Denver, Colo.: Engineering. Glasgow, Phillip Stuart; Balboa Island, Calif.; Business — C Club; Swim- ming; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. row 5; Glathar, Frances Ann: Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS House: Campus Chest: CU Days: Panhellenic executive committee: Pi Lambda Theta : Winter Carnival : Kappa Kappa Gamma. Glen, Donald Victor; Boulder, Colo.: EnpineerinK — Colorado Engineer. Glenn, Joseph Christopher; Irvinston, N. Y. : Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily : ept ; Homecoming : Hue and Cry, managing editor ; Pan magazine ; Players Club : RILW : University Band : Tau Kappa Epsilon. row 6: Gneiser, Walter Arthur, Jr.; Denver, Colo.: Engineering — Club First Nighter ; Varsity Night ; Welcome Week Advisor. Goddard, Richard Harold; Denver, Colo.: Engineering — AFROTC : AIA : IKC. rush committee: Slide Rule Follies; Delta Sigma Phi. president. Godfrey. Forrest W. ; Shelby, Mich. : Business — Alpha Kappa Psi : Chess Club ; Student Veteran ' s Association. CAP AND GOWN PARADE 440 seniors go — gr SANDSTONE PILLARS rouj i; Goct2, John Wesley ; Fort MorKftn, Colo. ; Business — Alpha Knppa Pst ; CU Days, parudc chairman ; Hammers ; Homecoming, jrencral chairman ; Kappa SiK ' ma, president. Goinjfs, Genelle; Kansas City. Mo,; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Student Education Association. Goldbcrf , Sheldon F. ; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences ' — HomecominK. roiv 2: Golden. Jane Johnston; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi ; Pi Uirr.bda Theta. Goldstein, Karen Lee; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Central Board, president: Senior Director; Dorm Social co-ordinator ; Sophomore Advisor ; Welcome Week Advisor. GoUeth, Anne Elizabeth; Danville. III.: Arts and Sciences — AWS House: AWS Revue General Committee ; Coloradan ; Dorm Advisor : Dorm Presi- dent ; Hesperia : Homecominjc General Committee: Mortar Board: Gamma Phi Beta. row 3: Good, Ray Francis; Wheatridse. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. Gorsuch. William Frank ; Climn.x. Colo. ; EntdneerinK — AES ; AIEE-IRE. GouKh. Ronald LcRoy; Delavan, Wis.; Music — Kappa Kappa Psi : Acacia. social (Chairman. row i; Goorley, Jcanettc; El Paso, Tex.; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan; ept ; Sophomore Dorm Advisor; Welcome Week: Zeta Tau Alpha. Grace. Gail Patricia; Fort Collins. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Aca- demic Affairs Commission; Calico and Boots; Phi Sijnna Iota; Pi Lambda Theta: Spur: University Choir: Pi Beta Phi. Gray, Alvin Marvin; Keenesburg. Colo.; Eng ineerinff — AIE IRE; Engi- neers ' Days. row 2: Gray, Dorothy Jan; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Representative: Colorado Daily, assistant business manager; Alpha Phi. Gray. John Stanley, Jr.; Oskaloosa. Iowa; Business — Alpha Kappa Pst ; SAME: Sitrma Alpha Epsiton. Green. Bart; Kansas City. Mo. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest ; University Jazt Band : Mathematics Club ; Tennis : Zeta Beta Tau. row 3: Green. Ellen Rosenthal; University City. Mo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Travel and Study ; AWS Sonjrfest : Campus Chest ; Homecoming Ticket Committee: Kappa Delta, Pi; Pi Lambda Theta: Sigma Epsilon Sitnna. Green. Maria Jane: Wichita, Kan.; Music — Campus Chest; University Choir : G.amma Phi Beta. Green, Peggy Jean; El Paso, Tex. ; Arts and Sciences. 441 seniors gr — ha rotu i: Greer. William Allan; Los Angeles, Calif.; Business — Beta Theta Pi. Gress, Norma Ohison; Colorado SprinKS. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Representative. Campus Crusade for Christ; Dorm vice-president; Young Life Leadership : Chi Omega. row 2: Grezella. Anna Mae ; Clinton, Iowa ; Nursing: — Gamma Delta, social chairman : University Women ' s Club. Grimes, Carolyn Ann; West Union, Iowa: Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Gamma Phi Beta. row 3; Grometer. Dave Carl; Boulder. Colo.; Engineering — AES ; AIEE-IRE; Engineers ' Days. Gulden, Per Amund; Oslo. Norway; Engineering — ASCE; Cosmopolitan Club. row 4: Gutzman. Stanley D, ; Fort Morgan, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Delta Upsilon. Habermann, Robert Albin ; Chicago, III. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest : Doi-m Advisor ; Homecoming Committee ; Intramurals ; Songfest ; University Choir; Young Republicans; Delta Tau Delta. 442 k seniors ha — h row i; llHrdr ly. Kosrr Neil; Boulder, Colo. : Engineering; and UusineHS — ASUC Kinanre CoiTiiiuHNioner : Coloritdo Engineer ; Intritmura|]i ; KniK tx of St. Patrick; NROTC. rifle team; Pi Tuu SiRmn : SiKmn Tuu. secretary; Tau Kappa EpBilnn ; WeHtminttter FellowHhip. Harlry, Marilynn Joan; Sterlini;, Colo.; Arts nnd ScicnceM — AWS House: C ' Minpu.H Cht ' si ; Ni-wmnn Club; SpantHh Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Harper, William K. ; Palo Alto. Calif.: Buttinesa — Alpha Knppa Pai ; C ' OCS: IKC. irejisurer; Phi Helta Theta. treasurer. Harriii, Dale R. : Marion. III.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Spirit nnd Morale Board : Dorm Counselor : Intnimural Board ; I nfnt murals ; Knppn Delta Pi : Phi Epsilon Phi ; Senior Class president. roil ' 2: Mitrris. Jack Nelson : Phoenix, Ariz.. EnKincerinR — Chi Epaiton : Siifma T;vii : Sik ' ma Alpha Epsilon. Harrison, Norma Jean; Boulder, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — EE Wives: KmHOIS. Hnrili- . Willinin Burton; Boulder. Colo.: Arts and Sciences. Harinrll. Patricia Ann ; Ladue, Mo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Court : AWS Kevuc. co-chairman ; Coluradan ; Delta flamma. I Business— Jr. IFC ; Delta Entcineerinfc — American roif i: Hacebo«rk. Norman Gildner; lown City. lown Tuu rvlta. i ie li;e president. Hairmann. Richard Vernon; Boulder, Colo Rocket Society ; IAS. HalinK. Jack L. ; Pueblo. Colo.: Arts nnd Sciences — Alpha Epsilon Delta: Buff Ski Club. row 2: Hallin. Charlotte Sue: E lina. Minn.; Business — Business School Junior Ad% ' isory Board; Business School Senior Advisory Board, vice-president: CUAMA. secretary: Pi Beta Phi. Halliwell. William: Rehoboth, Mass.; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily. feature writer, photojrrapher. reporter; Cosmo[ olitan Club. Hamby, Judith; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Sub-committee: AWS Revue : Campus Chest : Colonidnn : Kappa Alpha Theta, corresponding secretary. roM 3; Hamlin, Patricia Lee; Thermopolis. Wyo. : Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily ; CU Days, assistant business manager ; Gamma Alpha Chi ; Home- cominjf: Si eakers Conj reas, secretary; UMC Board; UMC Program Coun- cil; Welcome Week Advisor: Delta Delta Delta. Hannum. Terry Lee; Omaha. Neb.; Business — Buff Council: Concert Band: Jaiz Band; Men ' s Marching Band; Modern Choir: Varsity Nifchts ; Welcome Week : Si rma Alpha Epsilon. quartet. Hanscr. Judith Dorothy : St. Louis. Mo. ; Arts nnd Sciences — Anfrels ' Flight, president; AWS House, secretary; AWS Revue: Buff Ski Club, office chairman, secretary: Panhellenic : Spur; Kappa Alpha Theta. presi- dent. row i: Harvey, Robert Charles; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Coloradnn. liiynut cnlitor: Colorado Daily, city editor, columnist; COCS, vice-pi esident : CV Days, publicity chairman; Hue and Cry Majrazinc. cartoonist, editor; IKC : Sitfma Delta Chi. president : Theta Xi. r»resident ; 19.i9 Pacesetter. Haselmire. William Bernard: I enver, Colo. ; Entrineerinjr — Men ' s fllee CIdb : Pershine Rifles ; Scabbard and Blade, secretary ; UMC Program Council : Pi Kappa .• lphn. Hassiff. Judy Rae; Entrlewood, Colo.; Arts nnd Sciences — Colorado Daily, subscription manager : Festival Chorus ; Panhellenic : Younff Life Leader- ship ; Gnmma Phi Beta, rush chairman. row 2: Halakeyama. Janet Kimiko; Denver. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Alpha IVlta Theta : Kenkyu CIvib : University Women ' s Club. Hnutzenroeder. Edward Robert; St. Joseph. Mo. : Business — Delta Si rma r : Phi Thctn K;ipp. ' i : Spanish Club, president. Havens. Walter DeForresl; Wheatridtre. Colo.; Entrineerinf; — AIChE; Alpha Chi Siion.i. president ; Kappa Sisrmn. ' row j • Hawes, Caroline Mar -: LnOranpe. III.: Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; .ASUC Public Relations Board: CU Days: HomccominB: RILW; University Choir; Welcome Week: Kappa Delta, house mnnacer. Haynes. Virginia; Mathews. Va. : Arts and Sciences -- Players Club; Sock ' n Buskin, secretary; Kappa Delta, secret.ary, chairman. Hays. Susanne; Grosse Pointe. Mich.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Talent Agency ; Buff Ski Club: Club First NiRhter: Chi Omeira. HOW MANY DOLLARS SPK.NT ON BOOKS? ► 443 seniors ha — hi Pharmacy — Jr. APhA ; Jr. IFC, Arts and Sciences — Women ' s Glee row i: Hayutin, Arnold Alan ; Denver, Colo. secretary ; Sijima Alpha Mu. Hayutin, Phyllis Diane; ChicaKO, III.; Club: Sijrma Delta Tau. Headley, R. Paul ; Denver, Colo. : EngineerinR — AUP : ASUC Public Relations Board; Colorado Enprineer. editor-in-chief; Delta Si(?ma Pi; Enpineers ' Days, assistant general chairman ; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Phi Epsilon Phi; Siirma Tau; University Band; Welcome Week. row 2: Heermann. Gerald William; Boulder, Colo.; En neering — AES, executive councilman; Alpha Kappa Psi; ASCE ; Chi Epsilon, vice-president; Gamma Delta ; Si na Tau : Tau Beta Phi ; University Lutheran Assembly, president. Heitman, Marta Lynn Smith; Detroit, Mich. ; Arts and Sciences. Helhena, Leslie Joan; Burbank, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: Home Economics Club ; Panhellenic ; Alpha Omicron Pi, president, vice- president. roil ' 3; Hellbusch. Nancy Van Ausdall ; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue ; Delta Phi Delta : ept ' ; Delta Gamma. Hellmich, Catherine Anne; St. Louis, Mo. ; Arts and Sciences — Home Economics Club; Alpha Chi Ome a. Hemmer, Lincoln Ladd; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming; Pershing Rifles; Psi Chi; Welcome Week; Sigma Phi Epsilon. row 4: Herr, Ronald E. ; Nampa. Idaho; Engineering — AIChB ; Alpha Chi Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi. Herschbach, Karen; Joliet, 111. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS House; YWCA ; Delta Delta Delta. Herzop. Charles William; Estes Park, Colo.; Engineering — AIChE ; Alpha Chi Si ma : IFC; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. roiv 5: Hess, Marjorie Barrows; Los Angeles, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — C-Bar-U Riders ; Experimental Art Cinema ; Hiking Club ; Phi Sigma. Hesse, Ellen Wagner, Wauwatosa, Wis. ; Business — Alpha Delta Pi. Hesse. Gordon Conrad; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 6: Heyer, Lamont D. ; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AES ; AIEE-IRE ; Buff Ski Club : Engineers ' Day ; Sigma Tau. Hickey, Karen Jean; Downey, III.; Arts and Sciences — Canterbury Club; Coloradan ; Colorado Daily: Junior Dorm Director: Mortar Board; Pi Gamma Mu ; Pi Lambda Theta ; Senior Dorm Director ; Spur ; Student Colorado Education Association, vice-president; University Women ' s Club: YWCA. Hicks, Margot Kyle; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Court ; AWS Uepresentative : IFC. secretary ; Welcome Week General Committee ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. HOW MANY HOURS IN THE MEAL LINE? 444 seniors h i — hu I TELEVISION — A DISTHArriON FROM STUDIES roxc i: Hill. Debomh Leah; El Paso. Tex.: Music — AWS Revue: Miss CU Runner-up : University Choir : Women ' s ilee Club ; Zeta Tnu Alpha. Hill, Jesse Edwin; Enitlewood. Colo.; Arts nnd Sciences — Inlramurals : Wrestling; YounK Rel ublicans. Hirsch. C»rol Buth ; ChicuKO. 111.: Arts and Sciences — C-Bar-U Riders: COtiS: ' Phi Sik ' ma: SJRmn Delta Tau, recording secretary, correspondinK secretary, treasurer. row 2: Hodosy, Frank F. ; Honver, Colo.; En»dneerinR. Horkstra, I ' atricia Ann; Sheboytran. Wis,; Arta nnd Sciences — AWS. Hoeic. Catherine Joan; Phoenix, Arii. : Business — AWS Revue, greneral secretary; Beta Sitcma. secretary: Hesperin. president: Kappa Knppa Cttimma. row 3: Holden, Georcf Fredric; Sterling?, Colo.; EnfcineerinK — American Institute of Chemical EnRlneere: Concert Band; Dorm sonjr leader; EnK lneers ' Days; Festival Chorus; Kappa Kappa Psi : Men ' s Marchinfc Band; Slide Rule Follies. Holme. Lyndal Louise; Cnmiel Valley, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — AnRels ' Fli :ht ; Pi Beta Phi. vice-president. Holmes. Gwen Lee; Natchei. Miss.; Nursing. row 1: Holti. Laurie Diane; Wheatridire. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Club First Ni hter; CU Days: CU Days Song:fcst ; Homecominfc; Alcha Phi. Hoover, Shirley Jo; Rocky Ford. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Tau .Mpha : Theta Sitrma Phi : Valkyrie, secretary. Horn. Sally Lucille; Lamar, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS; CU Days: Homecomintc; Delta Delta Delta. roil ' 2: Howe, Anita Holley; Derby. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Howe. Beverly Arlene; Lead. S. D. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; l[.ha IVIta Pi. Hnwe. Lura Lou; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Phi; Uni- ■■ersity Women ' s Club; Wesley Foundation. row 3 : H ueh. Thomas; Philadelphia. Pa.: En ineerinK. Huehes. Robert Howard; Kansas City, Kan. : Arts and Sciences — Football : Helta Tau Delta. Hull, Fred T,: San Marino, Calif.: Business — CUAMA : Delt a Tau DelU. 445 seniors hu — ka WHO WANTS TO STUDY . row i: Hull, Howard K. ; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — Engineers ' Days; Radio Club: Slide Rule Follies. Hultz, William M. ; Littleton, Colo. ; Engineering and Business — AIEE- IRE: Delta Sitrma Pi. Hunter, Alexander Munro. Jr.; Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. ; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Student Forum, chairman; Delta Sigma Rho, president; Heart and Dagger; Hyde Park Debate, chairman; Jr.. IPC. vice-president; National Student Congress Delegate; RILW; Speakers Congress; Sumalia ; Phi Kappa Tau, pledge president ; 1959 Pacesetter. row 2: Hyovalti, Duane Charles; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Roger Williams Fellowship; RWA. lagmin. Dorothy Jane; Boulder, Colo.; Business — Campus Chest; Newman Club; Pep Club; Sophomore Dorm Advisor: Alpha Delta Pi. Indorf, EUwin Lynn; St. Francis, Kan.; Arts and Sciences — C-CIub ; Foot- ball ; Wrestling. roiv 3: Inman, Christine Kircher; Boulder, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; COCS ; Homecoming: Welcome Week; Chi Omega. Inman. Thomas Wellington; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC. president ; COOS : Freshman Pep Club, president ; Hammers ; IFC ; Phi Epsiion Phi, president; Student Forum; Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; 1959 Pace- setter. Isernhaeen, Raymond Keith; St. Francis. Kan.; Arts and Sciences — C- Club; Wrestling. roiv i: Ismert. John Clement; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AROTC, rifle team; Pi Tau Si ma ; Si ma Tau ; Welcome Week ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jackson, James I aul; Westminster, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Acacia. Jackson, Jerald Gene; Pueblo. Colo. ; Engineering — AEIS ; AIEE-IRE; Coloradan ; Colorado Daily. ro If 2: Jacobson, Carol Ann; Westminster, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; CU Days; Intramurals. James, Vida Louise; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Club First Nighter ; COGS; CU Days; Homecoming: Jr. Panhellenic Songfest ; P. nhe lenic, secretary: Zeta Tau Alpha, rush chair- man, vice-president, president. Jamison, Darlene O. ; Arvada. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Philosophy Club; Spanish Club; YWCA Cabinet. roil ' 3 : Jaros, Carol Beatrice; Riverside. III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS House: .WVS KevuG ; ept : Kappa Tau Alpha, vice-president: Sophomore Dorm Advisor: Spur; Theta Sigma Phi, president: WAA ; Welcome Week; Alpha Delta Pi. vice-president. Johns. Judith Ann; Las Vegas. Nev. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS, court clerk : AWS Revue : Club First Nighter : Sock ' n Buskin ; Speakers Congress, student tournament director; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta, song- leader, trio, Johnsen. Robert Nels; Pueblo. Colo.; Engineering — AES ; AIEE-IRE. 446 ] IN SICH MAJESTIC SIRROINDINGS! roil ' i: Johnson. James Harder: Denver, Colo. : Enfrineerinfr and Business — AIEE- IRE; Alpha Kappa Psi : AES; Calico and Boots; Colorado Enffineer; Enk-ine rs " Days: XROTC : RWA ; Wesley Foundation. Johnson, Loretla May; Hibbinf?, Minn. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club : Westminster Fellowship ; WAA. Jones. Annette M.; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Buff Council; HoraecominK: UMC Procram Council: Delta Delta Delta. row 2: Jones. Malcolm Earene; Iirnacio. Colo.: Engineering: — Institute of Physics : Intramurals. Jones. Ruth Eleanor; Boulder. Colo.: Arts and Sciences - Women ' s dlee Club: Alpha Delta Pi. Jones, Susan Danielle; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences ning-Murray; Dorm Council, secretary; IRC; ISA. AES ; American - Campus Chest : — CFRD : Chan- row 3: Jordan, Donald Weller. Jr.; San Bernardino, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Council : Knppa SJirma. Jordan, Elizabeth Oicle; Rochester. Minn.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Omeca. Jordan. Glenn Davis;!etta, Ga. : Business. rou ' 4: Joy. Donald F. ; Denver SiCTna Alpha Epsilon Colo.: Ensrinecring — ASME; Engineers Days: aiKma .-Mpna cpsuon. Kaminski. Frances Lee; Washinjrton. D. C. : Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: C-Bar-U Riders, vice-president; Freshman Pep Club: Woman ' s Glee Johnson. Bonnie Jean; Highland Park. III.: Arts and Sciences — Kappa .- lpha Thela. John.ton. Gene; Arvnda. Colo.; Music — Modern Choir: Phi Mu Alpha; Sock ' n Buskin. Johnson, James B. ; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences—Canterbury Club. Club Kandeline. Clarice Jean Boulder. Colo. : Arts and Sciences. 447 seniors ka — kr roiv i: Kariis, (leoTge Anthony; Jersey City, N. J. ; Arts and Sciences. KasslinK. Janis M.; Harlingen, Tex.; Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Deita Delta Delta. Kaufman. Edward Temple; Pueblo, Colo.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi ; Student Veteran ' s Association, social chairman ; Sigma Chi. row 2: Kawashige, Chester M. ; Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineering — Alpha Chi Sigma; Si rma Tau : University Choir. Keefer. Barbara Janice; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Blood Drive, chairman ; ASUC Spiritual Development Sub-commission ; Panhel- lenic ; Professor of the Week Committee ; UN Week ; Welcome Week Advisor. Keenan, Raymond P.; Crawford, Colo. ; Business. row 3; Keiser, Kathryn Stone; Pomona. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Home Econo- mics Club : y.eiii Tan Alpha. Kemp, John L. ; Riverside, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club. Kendrtck, John R. ; Santa Barbara, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — Canterbury Club ; Dorm publicity chairman, special events chairman. roil ' 4: Ketchen. Donald Wallace ; San Diego. Calif. ; EIngineering — Intramurals ; Sijrma Alpha Epsilon. Kihn, Mary Jo; Springfield. HI. ; Pharmacy — APhA ; Kappa Epsilon ; Newman Club. Kilmurrayf Edward George; Raton, N. M. ; Engineering — ARS ; IAS. row 5; Kilpatrick. George H. ; Denver. Colo. ; Business — Sigma Chi. Kimball. Elizabeth Madeleine: AlbuQuerque. N. M. ; Business — AWS Revue ; Campus Chest ; Intramurals ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Kimberly. Kay Marie; Bettendorf, Iowa; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan ; Freshman Camp co-director, counselor ; Junior Dorm Director ; Mortar Board; RILW general committee; Senior Dorm Director; Spur; Welcome Week general committee. row 6: Kimble. Charles Donald ; Loveland. Colo. ; Engineering — American Insti- tute of Chemical Engineers ; Track ; Phi Delta Theta. Kinchen, Albert L.. Jr.; Odessa, Tex.; Engineering — Coloradan: Phi Ep- silon Phi : Sigma Alpha Epsilon. King. Harold Homer; Hanoverton, Ohio: Engineering — AEIS; AIEE-IRE. treasurer ; Eta Kappa Nu ; Sigma Tau ; Tau Beta Pi. A JAZZ CONCERT ON THE UMC TERRACE l iSi 448 Kinnejr. John Rolluid ; Denver, Colo. : BngineerinK — AES : ASHE ; HES : Pi Tiiu Sitfmu : Tnu Kela Pi. Kinney. RoEcr Louis; Denver, Colo.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi ; Base- ball. Phi Gnmmn Delta. Kjaer, Bemice Muriel ; New York, N. Y. : Arts and Sciences — Graduate Club; Graduate Economics Club. UNIVERSITY LANDMARK — MACKY TOWER roil ' i: Klok. Mary Alice; Glcncoc, III. ; Aria and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: Inter- n;ition. ' tl Rohitiuns Club; Alpha Chi OmeKn, social chairman. Knifcht. Donald Euffene ; Coronado, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences. KniKht, Gerald M.; Denver, Colo.; Business — Intramurals ; Student Veter- an ' s Association. roiv 2: Knifcht, Marilyn E. ; Shcboytran, Wis.; Arta and. Sciences — ASUC Develop- ment KunH Sub-commission; C-Bar-U Riders; Alpha Chi Omefca. Knoll. Ralph Warren; New Rnymer. Colo. ; ' Enfrineerinjr and Business — American Society uf Mechanical Entrineers; Luther Club. Kobemat. Arleijrh Lavis ; Boulder, Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi ; Beta Gamma Sifcma. rou 3 : Koch, Joseph Martin; Detroit, Mich.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Intramurals: Newman Club. Kochan, John Robert; Canon City, Colo.; Enfrineenng — AIEE-IRE; Engi- neers ' Days : Newman Club. Koran, Alexander; Boulder, Colo. ; Enirineerin? — AIEE-IRE. row 4: Kraak, Janet Lois; Orland Park, III.; Arts and Sciences — Hesperia Style Show : Women ' s Glee Club ; Delta Delta Delta, quartet. Kraak. Neil Komelu; Bronxville, N. Y. ; Business — SigTna Alpha Epsilon. Kramlich, Clarence LeRoy, Jr. ; Appleton, Wis. ; Business — CUAMA, vice- president ; Phi Delta Theta. 449 I seniors kr — le TO KEEP THE GRASS GREEN row i: Krause, John Fenncmore; Phoenix, Ariz.; Business — CU Days; Hungarian Student Aid Committee ; RILW. seminars chairman. KresI, Patricia Locke; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Council: CU Days : University Band. Kriz, Patricia Maness; Colorado Springs, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Angels ' Flight: ASUC Academic Affairs Commissioner; AWS Senate; Hes- peria ; Honors Union Council; 1958 Pacesetter; Mortar Board; Sigma Ep- silon Sigma ; Spur ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. row 2: Krutsinger. Alice Kay; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Thota L;imlxia. Kukulan. Thomas Mike; Grand Junction, Colo. ; Business. Hull, Wilhelm Ake; Stockholm, Sweden; Business — Buff Ski Club; Cosmo- politan Club. row 3: Kurtzman. Kenneth Max; Golden, Colo. ; Engineering and Business — AES ; AROTC ; AIA ; Colorado Engineer, assistant editor ; Engineers ' Days, open house chairman : Sigma Tau ; Slide Rule Follies. Lacy, Linda Eleanor; Dallas. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Intramurals ; PanheUenic. public relations chairman : RILW ; Delta Gamma, president. La Doux, Damon Alan; Spirit Lake, Iowa; Business — Cosmopolitan Club; CUAMA ; Men ' s Glee Club; Modern Choir; SAME; Univei-sity Choir; Delta Tau Delta. roir r; La Follette, Jack Parker; Denver, Colo. ; Engineering — ASUC finance board, public relations board; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Tau Sigma, vice-presi- dent : Sigma Tau ; Kappa Sigma. La Pedus, Robert W.; Chicago. III.; Arts and Sciences — Intramurals; Judo Club. Larson, Joyce Beckman ; Chicago Heights, 111.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest : UN Week ; UMC ; Gamma Phi Beta. roiv 2: Larson, Charles Raymond; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Pan Maga- zine : Players Club ; Shakespeare Festival. Lasky, Joseph F. ; Edgewater, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Baseball; Dorm Advisor. Latham. William Kenneth; Leadville, Colo. ; Engineering — AES ; AIEE- IRE; Newman Club. roiv 3 : Latta. Ronald Leon; Boulder. Colo.; Business — C-Club ; CU Days; Delta Sigma Pi ; Tennis; University Band ; Alpha Tau Omega. Lee. Violet Marion: Boulder. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Junior Panhelienic ; RILW; Roger Williams Fellowship; Kappa Delta. Lcnnartz, Carol Lynn; Phoenix, Ariz.; Business — ASUC Commissioner of j Student Welfare: COGS, secretary; Hesperia : Homecoming; Mortar Board; j Spur ; Welcome Week ; Pi Beta Phi ; 1959 Pacesetter. 450 seniors le — lo roM ' i: Lfpprrud. Juhan; Brunlanea, Non ' ay ; Eni;tae«rinK — Associated Norwee- inn ' tudents ; ASCE: Co3moi olitnn Ctub. Lexlic, N ' cldm Ca itator; Dillon. Mont.: Music — American Guild of OrRnn- iits ; Coamoiiolitun Club; Kc »t vjil Chorus; Cmdunte Club; International Relations Club; Univemity DiimeH Club; YWCA. LcVvau. Robert William; Hendenon. Colo.: EnKineerine — ASME ; Colo- rado Engineer: EnRineers Day: Perahini; Rifles: Scabbard and Blade: UMC Crafts Shop : Welcome Week : Acacia, treasurer. roil ' 2: l wii, Carol: San Marino. Calif.: Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Liberty. Robert Jean; Corpus Chriati. Tex. : Enuineerin — Ela Kappa Nu. Liberty, SuHsn Sprncr; Lakewood. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — AWS House : I orm llirrctor : Student Court, probation board: University Women ' s Club: Women ' s Glee Club. roic 3 ; Libkir : Fredrick Star and Stvxlant. LisKett. John Paul; . mboy. II) CU Days: iVlta Si nna Pi; RILW l elln Upsilon, secretary. Limb. Byron Frank; Ely. Nev. ; En ineerini; Homecoming; ; MES : Alpha Tnu OmeKn. Hobart. Ind. ; EnRtneerinR — AIEE-IRE ; NROTC : Business — ASUC Chapel Committee: UMC ProRrnm Council ; Welcome Week ; ASME: COGS: CU Days: roxi ' 4: LindcAmiih. Larry Alan; En Iewood, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Epsilon I t ' ltu ; Board of Publications; COGS: Colomdan, editor-in-chief: Colorado Daily : Freshman Camp, co-director: Hammers ; Senior Class treasurer : Sumnlia ; YMCA : Sii ma Chi. Lipp. Stanley Paul; Fort Wayne. Ind.: Arts and Sciences — CU Days: Hillel Foundation, executive council: HomecominK; Si ma Alpha Mu, presi- dent. secrelar ' . treasurer. Little. Barbara Kay; Colorado Springs, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest : Sophomore Advisor : Welcome Week. ron- 5: Little. Marian Helen: Enctewood. Colo.: Business — AWS Revue: Beta SiKma. presiflent ; Kappa Kappa Gamma, house manairer. Littlefield, Milton West. Jr.; New Raymer. Colo.: EnsrineerinR — ASCE: Student Veteran ' s Association. Loar, Ann Beemer; Lacuna Beach. Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — Gamma Phi Beta. row o: Locke. Susan; Kalamazoo. Mich.: Arts and Sciences — AWS: Buff Ski Club; CU Days: Homecoming; Welcome Week; WAA ; Alpha Phi. Lockharl. Ulys Ann; Denver, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta : ASUC Spirit and Morale Board: Campus Chest: Club First Ninhter; C j Diiys ; Hnmccominjr: Spur; UMC PrOKrnm Council: Delta Gamma. Lons. Charles Wills ; Dou laston. N. Y. : EneineerinK — AlChE : Alpha Chi Sivnna; I ella Si ma Pi: IFC. . " -i t;vo .-..rT mitt. . : Alpha Tau Omcffa, rush chairman, president. SENIOR DIRECTORS COUNSEL FRESHMAN GIRLS 451 seniors lo — ma roiv i: LonK. Diane Gorsuch ; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Alpha Tau OmeK ' ;i Sweetheart: Coloradan attendant: Delta Sigma Pi Queen: Home- cominK attendant: Varsity Nights: Welcome Week; Kappa Kappa Gamma. LonB. Harvey Griffith; Pueblo. Colo.: Pharmacy — APhA : Phi Delta Chi. Lorenzo, Ronald George : La Junta, Colo.: Pharmacy — Phi Delta Chi; Pi Kappa Alpha. row 2: Lozier. John William; Rocky River, Ohio; Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club; International Relations Club; Welcome Week; Westminster Fellowship. Luce, Barbara Jean; Tnplewood, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — TEWA ; WAA. Luebkc, Robert William; Arvada. Colo.; EngineerinK — American Rocket Society, r resident ; IAS ; Miss CU Contest, co-chairman ; Sigma Tau ; UMC Public Relations; Delta Upsilon. roiv 3; Lujin, Caria Ann ; Engrlewood. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta. president : Calico and Boots; Conpro Club; CU Days; Festival Chorus; Iota Sipma Pi ; RILW ; Welcome Week : Kappa Delta. Lundbere, Carol Ann; SterlinE, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Delta Gamma. Luther, Richard Albert; Denver, Colo.; En neering — AES ; ASME; Intra- murals ; Pershinjr Rifles ; Phi Kappa Tau. roiv 4: Lynn, Judd Bernard; Northbrook, 111. ; Business. Lyster, Norman C. ; CJrefley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Maciszewski, Felix Arthur; River Forest. 111.; Business — CUAMA ; Delta Tau Delta. row 5; MacNeill. Lynne Frank; Denver, Colo.; Business and EngineerinR — Buff Ski Club: CU Days; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Pi Kappa Alpha. Maly, Richard Wendell; Colorado Springs, Colo. ; Business — Beta Alpha Psi : Chi Psi. Manown, Lloyd Arden; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Base- ball ; Phi Delta Kappa; Westminster Fellowship. roiv 6: Mansheim, James Edward; Salida, Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi, vice- president : Newman Club ; Student Veteran ' s Association, treasurer. Marks, Richard Kenneth; Denver, Colo. ; Business — ASUC Public Relations; ASUC Radio and TV. chairman ; Buff Council ; Dorm Counselor: Fine Arts Graduate Show ; Greek Week, publicity chairman ; Homecoming Queen Con- test, chairman; IFC ; UMC Radio and TV, chairman; Sigma Chi, rush chairman. Martinelli, Judith Muther ; Des Moines. Iowa ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Intramurals; UMC Dance Committee, secretary; YWCA. THE -SANDWICH MAN " OFFERS A STUDY BREAK 452 sen lors a — mc SKMllI! VU llinCIS I ' l.ANNINC. AM) IIHAl IIM. roxt ' j: Mstrar. Ailila; HiidaiicHt. Hunmiry ; KnuinecnnK — AES: AIChE; Cosmo- IKilitan Club; Soccer. Matsuo, Roy M. ; Denver. Colo.; EnRtneerintr — AIChE; Alpha Chi Si mn : AKOTC: Phi Lnmbda Upsilon ; SAME, vice-president; SiKmn Tau ; Tau Beta Pi ; Welcome Week. Mmlsuoka. Dawn M.; Pnia. Maui. Hawaii; Aria and Sciences — Hawaiian Cliih: Kenkyu Club; SCEA ; University Women ' s Club. row 2: Ma r . Carol Wise; Ncirth Haven, Conn. ; Arts and Sciences — Chi OmcKn- MrCarler. Patrick William; Boise, Idaho; EnRineerint; — ASME ; MES ; Pi Tau Sinma ; Sinma Tau. McCartney. Patricia Joan; Burlinffton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Colo- radan : HomecominR-; SCEA; Women ' s Glee Club. roil ' 3: McDanicl. Carol Anne; Phoenix. Ariz. ; Business — visMiy lIoMici. vice-president ; UMC Pro»?rnm Council McDdUKal. Kobin; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences- bury Club; YWCA : Pi lieta Phi. .Mctiuirc. Donald William; Colorado Spring, Colo.; EntcineerinK — AES AIEE-IRE. Business School Ad- Delta I lt.-i Delta. AWS House; Canler- roii i; MrKennan. Mancaret; Woodside. Calif. ; Arts and Sciences— Buff Ski Club: Youn : Republicnns : (lamma Phi Beta. .McKenztc. William Howe; Kifkwood, Mo.; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily, nssi.ttant magazine editor; Dorm scholarship chairman; Sitnna Delta Chi, MH " ret. ' r ' ; Westminster Fellowship. MrKibben. Ruth Marie; Monte Vista, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta. row 2: McKniffht. .Martrnt Belisle; San Dieiro. Calif.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Club First Nivrhler: This Week We Honor Committee: University The.iler ; Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Ometra. social chairman. MrLain. Jerome Richard; Enisle. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Com- missioner of UMC: Colorado Daily; CU Days; Dorm Counselor: Hammers; Heart and Da rirer : Sumalia. vice-president; UMC Board, chairman; UMC Proiimm Council, chairman : Acacia. McLauRhlin. Richard Allan: Oaklyn. N. J.: Business and EnKineerinjr — AES: AIEE-IRE. row 3 ; McLtan. Jamrs Robert; Jersey City . N. J.: Business — Intramurals : Stu- lient Veteran ' s Association. McNulty. Donna Marie: r.rand Junction. Colo.: Music — University Choir: Univei-sity Women ' s Club. McRoberls. Jame. Clark: Ketchum. Id.tho ; EnRineerins — IAS: Newin,Tn Club; NRDTC. drill team, rifle team. 453 seniors me — mo THK I ' ATH TO KNOWLEDGE. roxv i: Mrakins. Keith Dale; Morrison, 111.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi : Campus Chest ; HikinK Club ; Student Veteran ' s Association ; Pi Kappa Alpha. Mehlhouse. Elizabeth Ann; Short Hills, N. J.; Business — Buff Ski Club: Coloradan ; CU Hays. row 2: Meldrum, Jill Heather: Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS ; AWS Revue: AWS Sonrfest: UMC Special Events Committee; UMC Dance Committee: Delta Gamma, corresiionding secretary. Merkel, Ramona Dean; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 3; Metcalf, Owen Wells; Grand Junction. Colo. ; Music — Concert Band : Kappa Kappa Psi: Little Concert Band; Men s Marching Band; Music School Student Council; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha. Meyer, Arthur Gene; Casper. Wyo, ; EnRineering — AIChE; Alpha Chi Sigma; IFC Actions Board: Intramurals ; Lambda Chi Alpha, president. row 4: Meyer, Julia Anne; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club, treasurer, vice-president: CU Days; Festival Chorus; Welcome Week; Alpha Phi, treasurer. Meyers, Jane Carolyn; Wheatridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Dorm his- torian: SCEA ; Women ' s Glee Club. 454 i sen lors mo na sz i: roil ' i: Moore, Juhn Ronald; Denver, Colo.: Buiiness — Colomdan ; Colorado Daily, fuwiiitanl businesa mnnaRer ; IFC» public relationa chairman : Phi Delta Theta. Moore, Michael J.; Pueblo, Colo.: Buaincss — Delta SlRina Pi; Siirma Nu, tr . n:»iirer, excfii tive council. Moore. Patricia Ann; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — ASUC All-School FunciionB Committee; Club Firat NiKhtcr; UMC : Welcome Week Advisor: Alpha Omicron Pi, rush chnirmnn, social chairman. Moore, Sally Alberta; ABi cn. Colo.: Music — Festival Chorus; Modem Choir: Sijrniu Alpha lotn ; SiKma Epnilon Si ma : University Choir: Uni- versity Women ' s Club: Varsity NiKhla, Women ' s Glee Club. roil ' 2: Morrow, Kalph Fdward; Buffalo. N. Y. ; Business. Mortensen. Charie Lee; E nKlewood, Colo. ; ArtA and Sciences — Delta (iamma. Mosirovoy, Waller V.; Denver, Colo.: Enjflneerinc — AIP. president; Arn ' old Air Society; International Relations Club; Sif ma Pi SiRma ; Sifcma Tau : Tau Beta Pi. Mullennix, Robert Cenc; Denver, Colo.; Business — Alpha Phi OmeRa : Delta Sik ' ma Pi. roiv i: Mikawa, James Kennosuke; Kersey, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Millard. Diane Charlton; Chicaco, HI.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: AWS Senate ; AWS. vice-president ; Coloradan, (ireek editor : Hest eria ; UortAr Board: Sitrma Epsilon Sisma. president; SOSL ; Spur: UMC Pro- Kram Council ; Delta Delta I elta. Miller, Noel; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Angels ' FliRht : AWS, treasurer; Campus Chest, assistant general chairman; CU Days: Dorm Counselor : Hesi ena ; Homecoming ; Mortar Board ; Spur ; Delta Delta Delta, rush chairman. rote 2: Minor, Richard Euxenc ; Bayard, N. M. ; Business — AROTC, rifle team; Student Court : Acacia. Miyamoto, Eater Aiko ; Honolulu, Hawaii; Arts and Sciences — Festival Chorus: Intervarsity Christian Fellowship: Student Colorado Education Association ; Women ' s filee Club. Mlady. Dcloa Wayne; Pukwana, S. D. ; Engineering — AES: AIEE-IRE; Engineers ' Days; ISA. TO THK SKCOM) KI.OOR IN NORLIN row 3: MItynek, Jack A.; Omahn. Neb.; Arts and Sciences — Intervarsity Christian Fell owship : Rocky Mountain Rescue. Mofritt, Patricia Marie; Houston, Tex.; Business — C-Book ; Coloradan; Colorado Daily: CU Days; Flatirons ; Greek Week; Homecoming; RILW; Welcome Week Advisor; Alpha Chi Ometea. Mohorich. Helen .Marie: Pueblo. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Debate : RILW : Speakers Conirress : Student Court ; UN Week, model assembly president ; University Women ' s Club. Harrison, Nebr. ; Business - CUAMA ; Beta • C-Ctub ; row i: Mumby. Charles Everett; Theta Pi. Munson. Robert Joel: Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ; Arts and Sciences - Footb.ill. Murakoshi, Allen Yoshio; Onhu. Hawaii; EnirineerinK — AES ; AROTC: Hiii O- Hawaii : IAS : SAME. roiv 2: Murchison. Donna A. : Hot SprinKs, Ark. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS, representative; ChanninK-Murray : Cosmopolitan Club; International Re- lations Club; Italian Club: WAA. Murphy. John Ralph; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sci ences — Sigma Chi. Murrow, Edward Wayne: Eckley. Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi : Rotrer Williams Fellowship. row 3 : Musser, Georice Swofford; Richland, Wash.; EnirineerinE — IFC ; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Siinna Tau: Tau Beta Pi: University Symphony; Delta Sitrma Phi. Myers. Waller Eugene; Boulder. Colo.; EnKineerine — AIEE-IRE. N ' aeel. Maricarelha Louise: Fort Collins, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — ASUC. e.xecutive secretary : AWS House ; Campus Chest : Freshman Camp : Pan- hellenic: Spur; Pi Beta Phi. 455 seniors ne — pa 456 row i: Nelson, Herbert Howard; Denver. Colo. ; Engineering and Business — AIEE-IRE; Colorado Engineer, business manager; Dorm resident manager; Engineers ' Days, general chairman ; Jr. IFC ; Delta Upsilon. Nelson, Lorna Steuart; Denver, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Christian Science Organization, secretary; Players Club; RWA ; Alpha Chi Omega. Nelson, Nancy Ellen; Waukesha, Wis.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; CV Days ; Dorm secretary-treasurer, vice-president ; Greek Week ; Intra- murais; Jr. Panhellenic ; WAA ; Gamma Phi Beta. row 2: Nelson, Paul Anthony ; Longmont, Colo. ; Engineering and Business — AIEE-IKE; Alpha Phi Omega; Colorado Engineer; Concert Band; Engi- neers ' Days ; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Men ' s Marching Band ; Phi Epsilon Phi ; SAME; Sigma Tau ; Welcome Week A ]visor. Nelson, Paul Christian; Boise. Idaho: Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; NROTC. drill team ; Star and Sextant ; Beta Theta Pi, house manager. Nelson. Richard Martin; Altadena. Calif.: Engineering — AES ; ASCE; Buff Ski Club; Westminster Fellowship. row 3; Neville, Lyle William; St. Francis, Kan.; Arts and Sciences — C-CIub ; Wrestling. Newell, Duane Rockne; Scotland, S. D. : Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Newland. Jean Miriam; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Sub- commission ; Buff Ski Club; CU Days; ept ; International Relations Club; UMC Program Council ; UN Week Assembly ; Welcome Week Advisor ; Young Republicans ; Chi Omega. row 4: Newman, Barbara S. ; Los Angeles. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Ei)silon Phi ; American Institute of Decorators ; ASUC Sub-commission ; AWS Revue: Club First Nighter ; Coloradan ; Delta Phi Delta. Nohr, Richard Lee; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AIChE ; Alpha Chi Sigma: Engineers " Days; Slide Rule Follies. Nolde, Roberta Ann; Ft. Collins, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Festival Chorus; French Club; Newman Club; Dorm social chairman. row 5; iii BBI Norgren. Vanda Caroline; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Alpha Theta. Nortz, Joanne C. ; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Blood Drive, chairman ; Campus Chest ; Club First Nighter. general chairman : CU Days ; Homecoming ; UMC Forum Room, chairman ; UMC Program Council ; UN Week ; Ui)perclass Advisor ; Welcome Week Advisor, Nott, Jean Ann ; Brighton, Colo. ; Music — Festival Chorus ; Junior and Senior Dorm Director ; Sigma Alpha Iota, president ; University Choir ; Westminster Fellowship. roiv o; Nowels, Byron V.; Monrovia, Calif.; Business — Alpha Kapi)a Psi; Arnold Air Society : Delta Tau Delta. Oberzan, Carol Sue; Kansas City, Mo,; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Club First Nighter; CU Days, publicity; Faculty Firesides; UMC Board; University Choir; Westminster Fellowship; Chi Omega. O ' Donnell, Alice Louise; Waban, Mass. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club. receptionist: Central Board, treasurer; Dorm President. DORM LIFE Oehlkera, Diant Pritch«rd; Elmhurst, II).; Arts nnd Sciences — Giunina Delta: SCE( ; Spur: UMC BrowainK Room Committee; UN Week; Welcome Wc k Advisor: Alpha Uelta Pi. Oehlkem, Wilier Georse : Boulder. Colo.; Entrineerine — AES : ASCE; Camm.-i I elta. vice-president. Oh, Se JeunK: Seoul. Korea: EnKinecrinn— AIEE-IRE ; Cosmopolitan Club: Eta Kappa Nu ; Sigma Tau : Tau Beta Pi. EL.M ROW row i: Ohashi. David Ketcham: Babylon, N. Y. : Arts and Sciences — AROTC ; Canterbury Club: Dorm President: LnnguaRe House; MRHA. OhI, Laurence Edmund; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Business — Phi Delta Thetn, Oliphant, Richard James; Thornton, Colo.; Business — Delta Sifrma Pi: SiKma Iota Epsilon ; Student Veteran ' s Association. row 2: O ' Looehlin. Sarah Emily; Miami. Tex.: Business — Buff Ski Club: New- Club: VA. : Alpha Delta Pi. OLion. Charle.i B, ; Denver, Colo.: Enfrineering. Olion. Randolph W.; Western Springs, 111.: Enidneerini; — AES: AIEE- IRE: Buff Ski Club. row 3: Otero. Bernice Evangeline: SnntA Fe. N. M. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club ; Hompcominc Committee : Newman Club. Owen. Basil A., Jr.; Cimarron. Kan.; Entfineerinif and Business — AES; ASME. president; Enjrineers Days; Kappa Mu Epsilon; MBS. co-chairman; Slide Rule Follies: Vetsville. mayor. Owsley, Hartley E. ; Alamosa, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Tau Omeira, row 4: PadKctt. William Darrell : Steamboat SprinRS, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Colorado Engineer: Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Speakers Congress: Welcome Week : Delta Upsilon. secretary. Pallai. Arpad Georee : Budapest. HunRary ; EnfrineerinR ' — AES: AIEE- TRE: Cosmopolitan Club; Soccer Club. Palmer. Roirer P.: Lake Forest. III.: Business — COGS : Kappa Sigma. executive board. 457 seniors pa — pe ElASTWARD FROM THE UMC TERRACE row i: Palmer, Ruth Jane; Danville, III.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC ; Colorado Daily ; Homecoming. Parmakian, Anita Joan; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Public Relations, secretary ; ASUC Secretary ; Buff Council, secretary ; COGS ; Coloradan ; CU Days ; Greek Week ; Alpha Delta Pi. Parsons, Landis Laurelle; Boulder, Colo. ; Business — Delta Sigma Pi : Honors Program ; Judo Club ; Student Veteran ' s Association. AWS Revue : ■ Intervarsity row 2: Parsons, Patricia; Boulder, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences - Delta Gamma. Pasic, Judith l ynn ; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences - Christian Fellowship ; Phi Sigma Society, secretary. Payne, Mar ann; Dayton, Ohio ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue ; CU Days : Delta Phi Delta ; Freshman Camp, counselor ; Welcome Week Ad- visor ; Alpha Chi Omega. row 3: Peale, Sherman; Darien, Conn. ; Business — Buff Ski Club ; Canterbury Club : Rifle and Pistol Club, treasurer. Pederson, Alpheus Francis; Leadville, Colo.; Engineering — AIEB-IRE, Peep, Frank Wyndom; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Dorm Council; Engineers ' Days; Sock ' n Buskin. row 1: Peltier. Harlan K. ; Perich, Helen Ann Sigma. Perkins, Sonnie Joseph Rifle, Colo. ; Business. Oak Creek, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - ■ Sigma Epsilon Laconia, N. H. ; Engineering — AIA. row 2: Perlman, Michael; Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC ; Club First Nighter ; CU Days ; IFC ; UN Week, finance chairman : Welcome Week Advisor; Phi Sigma Delta. Perr -, William Henry; Craig, Colo.; Engineering — AES ; ASME; Buff Ski Club; Engineers ' Day; Pi Tau Sigma; Roger Williams Fellowship. Peschken, Judith Faye; Winsted, Minn.; Music — Modern Choir; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Choir; Alpha Phi. row 3; Pel rsen, Albert J., Jr.; Lyons, Colo Peterson, Gary Lee ; Boulder, Colo. Intramurals ; Viking Club. Peterson. Mary Lou ; Westminster. Colo Chest ; Homecoming ; Alpha Chi Omega. Arts and Sciences. Arts and Sciences - ■ Gamma Delta ; Arts and Sciences — Campus 458 . seniors pe — pr rote i: I eirrion, W ilfrtd Jame : I «nver. Colo. ; Business — Alpha Tnu OmeKn. Petrone. Kugene Thomas ; l enver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — BnsebnII, Newmiin Club: Pi Kiippa Alpha. Pettipms, James A.; Beverly. Mass. : Arts and Sciences — Student Veteran ' s Association. row 2: Phillips. Helen A.; Lovelnnd, Colo. : Arts and Sciences. Phillips. Keith Lowell: Boulder. Colo. : Arts and Sciences. Piearson, Bradley Wayne; Mitchell, S. D. : Arts and Sciences. row 3: Picrpoint. Marjoric Jean: Colorado Sprinfra, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest, captain; Coloradan : CU Days, proKnun committee: Honors Projcram ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Pixley. Sharon Lee; Wheatridire. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Sonn- fest : Dorm Advisor: HomecominjE: Spur; University Choir: Welcome Week Advisor; Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer. Pollock. Melvin W.; Glendale. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — COGS : Tennis: UMC Public Relations; Younjc Republicans: Alpha Tnu Omega. row 4: Pomeroy. Robert Harold: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Baseball: C Club, secretary-treasurer: Alpha Tau OmeKa. Porter. Barbara Frances; Wauwatosa, Wis.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; SNEA ; UMC Browsing Roona ; UN Week; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi. Potts. Jack Reynolds: Paramount. Calif.: Encineerin ? — IAS; Sijrma .Alpha Epsilon. row 5: Powell. Arthur Edward; Tewksbuo ' . Mass. ; Business. Powell. Sharon Lone; Kenilworth. III.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC. sub- commissioner: C-Book : Campus Chest : Club First NiRhter. assistant general chairman : COGS, secretary : Coloradan : CU Days : Homecoming : Pan- hellenic . dvi50r : Welcome Week; Chi OmeRa. Prapotnick, Therese Diane; La GranRe. 111. ; Business — AWS House: AWS Revue: Beta SiRma : Campus Chest: Club First NiRhter; COGS; Newman Club; UN Week; Welcome Week; Zcta Tau Alpha, house manager. roil ' o: Prescott. Carol Sue; North Muskegon. Mich.; Arts and Sciences — Central Board; Coloradan. residences editor; Junior Dorm Director: Senior Dorm director: Sigma Epsilon Sigma; UMC Program Council: 1959 Pacesetter. Preston. Jean E. ; Lincoln. Mass. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club : Intramurals ; University Women ' s Club : Valkyrie : Wesley Foundation ; Women ' s Glee Club. Price. Gerald Wilson ; Denver, Colo. ; EngineerinR — AES ; AIEE-IRE : AIP; AMS. TO PROP IN FOR A CIT OF COFFEE I fii m 459 DORMITORIES UNDER THE MOUNTAINS row i; Price, Robert R. ; Lanikai, Hawaii ; Business — Delta Sigma Pi. Prince. Pamela Eileen; Los Angeles, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — Club First Nighter : CU Days ; Homecoming ; Chi Omega. Pulver, Jeannine Ann; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Homecoming; Newman Club ; Panhellenic ; Varsity Nights ; Delta Gamma. row 2: Purcell, Betty Louise; Dugway. Utah ; Business — Gamma Delta ; Tau Beta Sigma; University Band; University Women ' s Club. Quifiley, George Alan; Dewitt, Iowa; Business — Phi Kappa Psi. Quintrall, Charles Samuel, Jr.; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIREE- IRE. row 3; Quintrall, Richard Eugene; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE ; Eta Kappa Nu. Quirk. Musadora; Boulder, Colo. ; Business — APhA. Ramsey. Carolyn Jean; Honolulu. Hawaii; Arts and Sciences — AWS ; Gamma Theta Upsilon ; Women ' s Glee Club ; Chi Omega. seniors pr — ro row 1: Rardin. Ronald Adair; Englewood, Colo.; Pharmacy — APhA; Folk Dancers; Phi Delta Chi. Ratcliffe, John Phillip; Longmont, Colo. ; Engineering and Business — AIChE ; Alpha Chi Sigma, president ; Alpha Kappa Psi, treasurer ; Colorado Engineer; Pershing Rifles; SAME; Slide Rule Follies, program chairman; Welcome Week. Ray, Garrett Wilson; Arvada, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Calico and Boots: Colorado Daily, editor-in-chief: Honors Union Council; Kappa Tau Alpha; Sigma Delta Chi; 1959 Pacesetter. row 2: Read, Sonya Jean ; Worland, Wyo. ; Business — Buff Ski Club ; Student Colorado Eiducation Association; French Club; University Women ' s Club. Rebele. Anthony Philip; San Francisco. Calif. ; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Blotter, editor; Business School Senior Board, secretary; Club First Nighter: Coloradan ; IFC ; Intramurals; Student Veteran ' s Association: Phi Delta Theta, president. Redmond. Sandra Elizabeth; Denver. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club ; Junior and Senior Dorm Director ; Mortar Board ; Spur : Sophomore Dorm Advisor; Valkyrie: Welcome Week Advisor; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA, president; 1959 Pacesetter. row 3: Reid, Meli.ssa Vail; Detroit. Mich.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest; UMC Publicity; Alpha Chi Omega, vice-president. Rcnnard, Robert S. ; Cheyenne, Wyo.; Business — Delta Sigma Phi; COGS: Military Ball; NROTC ; Star and Sextant; Student Court; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Reynolds. Frederic Michael; Grand Junction, Colo.; Business — Alpha Phi Omega ; Gamma Delta ; MRHA. 460 Rhodes, Nannett« Joyce; Boulder, Colo.; Arts nnd Sciences — Calico and Bmits : CU Days: Sinnift Epsilon Siffmn : Welcome Week Advisor: West- mi nster Fellowship, Richardfton. Joan; Boulder, Colo.; Arts nnd Sciences — Alpha Delta Thetn, president; Tuu Beta Si Km a ; United Student Fellowship, state president, treasurer ; Alpha (lummn Delta, correspondinR ' secretary. Richmond. Richard Clay; Denver, Colo.: EnirineorinK — AES; AIE2MRE; Engineers ' Day ; Intramurals ; Student Veteran ' s Association, president. THE LMC TERRACE row i: Richtarik. June Elizabeth; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Chib First Nitrhter : Colorndan, Kenernl secretar -, manaKinf? editor ; Faculty Firesides, secretary : Home Economics Club : ThetA Lambda ; Varsity Nights : Welcome Week ; Chi OmeRa. Rirkards, Joyce Elizabeth; fllencoe. III.: Arts and Sciences — Book and Coffee Hour, publicity chairman ; Buff Council, assistant freneral chairman : HomecominK; RILW; Spur; Upiwrcl.iss Advisor; Welcome Week Advisor; Cammn Phi Beta, standards chairman, scholarship chairman. Riffcl. Robert Eucene; Fort MorKan, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. roiu 2: RinkenberErr, Richard K.: El Paso. 111.; Arts »nd Sciences — Sifrma Gaznmii Epi ilon. Rinnc. Dinnna Jeanne; .Auburn. Wash. ; NursinK. Rippberser, Rollin Raymond: Skokie. 111.: Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club, executive board ; Canterbury Club ; C-Book ; Dorm vice-president ; Freshman Baseball; RILW; Sophomore Advisor: UN Week. row 3; Ri.«. Thoma.. F. Denver. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Alpha DelU Sicma, president: C-Book. art and photORraphy editor: Colorado Daily: CU Days: ept . advertising director; UN Week. Ritrhhart. Delbert A.; Las Animas. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Athletic Board: Baseball; Dorm Counselor: Phi Delta Kappa. Riiio, John Raymond : Valley Stream. N. Y. : Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi. roiv 4: Roberts. Celia Barber: Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS House: Homecominjr: UN Week Model Assembly, secretary: .Mpha Phi. Roberts, Francis E. : Denver. Colo. ; Enirineerini; — Sifnna Tau. Robinson, Charles Kenneth, Jr.: Lakewood. Colo.; Enioneering and Busi- ness — Arnold Air Society ; ASME; COGS; Sigma Phi E psilon. 461 seniors ro — sa THE NORLIN QUAD row i; Robinson, Rob«rt Dean; Julesburg, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — SPAD UMC Radio-TV : Delta Tau Delta, rush chairman. RoBers, Garth Winfield; Fort Collins. Colo.; Business — Blotter : C-Club Wrestling; Sipma Alpha Epsilon. Rominser, James B. ; Del Norte, Colo. ; Pharmacy — Intramurals ; Jr. APhA Delta Tau Delta. row 2: Root, Roxy Lee; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering and Business — AES ; Engi- neers ' Days : Homecominfr ; IAS ; Intramurals ; Kappa Kappa Psi ; Men ' s Marching Band ; Welcome Week ; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Rosen. Sheldon Jack; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Club First Niphter ; COGS; Greek Week; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Phi Sigma Delta. Rosentreter, Ann Mary; Green Mountain Falls. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Big Sister Program ; Buff Ski Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; University Women ' s Club ; Welcome Week Advisor ; Women s Glee Club. row 3: Ross. Mary Lou; Buena Vista. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta ; Westminster Fellowship. Ross. Walter A., Jr.; Park Ridge. 111.: Business — AFROTC. drill team; Buff Flying Club: Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Intramurals: Welcome Week; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Routh. Ronald Harold; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering — ASCE ; Chi Epsilon : SAME ; Delta Tau Delta. JsM 1 row i: Rubendall, Alan William; Freeport, 111.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; HomecominK ; ROTC ; SAME; UMC Publicity ; UN Week : Siirma Chi. Rueb; Lucy Ann; St. Francis. Kan.: Arts and Sciences — Festival Chorus; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship. Ryan. Jane Ann; St. Cloud. Minn.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club;. TEWA ; WAA ; Westminster Fellowship. row 2: Salberg:, Richard L. ; Johnstown. Colo.; Business — Tau Kappa Epsilon, treasurer, Salfisberg, Barbara Jane; Cheyenne, Wyo. ; Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Saltonstall, Suzannah ; North Andover, Mass. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club, instructor ; Delta Phi Alpha ; Dorm song leaders : Intramural skiing, chairman ; Woman ' s Intercollegiate Ski Team ; Kappa Alpha Theta. house manager. row 3: Sarconi, Carole Mae; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Junior Dorm Director: Senior Dorm Director; UMC Board; UMC Program Council. chairman ; Delta Delta Delta. Sawyer, Patricia Ann; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma Iota, secretary ; Pi Lambda Theta, treasurer ; Kappa Kappa Gamma, house manager, vice-president. Sawyer, Susan Ellen; Milwaukee, Wis.; Arts and Sciences — AWS House; COGS; Homecoming; Phi Alpha Theta: Spur; UN Week; Welcome Week: Delta Delta Delta. 462 i GOTHR INKl.l KNCK roil ' i; Schmidt. Lail WillUm, Jr.; Lamar, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Radio and TV ' : Buff Council ; Campus Chest ; Honors Profrram ; Men ' s Glee Club; Pre-Iaw Club: Psi Chi; Student Court; Varsity Nights: Welcome Week. Schmidt. Richard James; Bay City, Mich.; Enfnneerins and Business — Alpha Chi Sifrma : Alpha Kappa Psi ; American Institute of Chemical Entfineers. Schneebeck, Gene Arthur; Colorado Sprinfrs. Colo.; Enfrineering — AES ; ARS: IAS: Pershint? Rifles: Scabbard and Blade: SAME. rote 2: Schneider, Larry Alan; Pine Bluffs, Wyo. ; Kntrineerin? — Eta Kappa Nu : (»amma Delta : Upper Class Advisor. Schroedcr, Gerald Roland; Melrose Park, III.: Arts and Sciences — Basket- ball : B.i5ketb.- ll .- ll-Conferencc Team ; Beta Theta Pi. Schroll, Linda Jeanne: Aledo, III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS House; Campus Chest : Dorm intramural chairman : Intramurals ; TEWA, presi- dent : UMC Week ; WAA ; Gamma Phi Beta, assistant house manager. roiv 3 : Schuchardt. Barbara Jean; Colorado Sprinnrs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Cheerleader : Homecoming : Spanish Club : Kappn Kappa Gamma. Schnltx, Lorenz Myron. Jr.; Wheatridge. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Phi Alpha Theta; RILW. assistant chairman: Speakers Congress: University Choir, president; University Singers: Wesley Foundation: Acacia. Scotford. Sara Cecily; San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. row 4: Scott, Richard John: Westminster, Colo. ; Engineering — Colorado Engi- neer : CU Days : Encineers ' Days, assistant general chairman : Freshman Engineers, vice-president; Greek Week; Homecoming; National Student Association, national executive committee, regional president : Welcome Week Ad -isor. Scribner, Mary Margaret; Stockton, Kan.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi: ept , business manager; Freshman Camp, business manager: Welcome Week, finance chairman ; Alpha Delta Pi, president, treasurer. Seader. William Richard; Louisville, Colo.; Engineerinfr — Eta Kappa Nu. seniors sc se Schaefrr, Kenneth Ray; Denver. Colo. ; Business — Alpha Tau Omega. Schaefrr. Nancy Charlenc; Greeley. Colo.; Business — Cheerleader; Colo- riuU Engineer, secretary : Gamma Phi Beta, treasurer. Schipper. Dan Herbert; Milwaukee. Wis.; Arts and Sciences. 463 seniors se sh row i: Searls. Terence Donald; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — ASCE; ASME; Pershing Rifles. Sechler, Linda A. ; Wheatridge, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue ; UMC ; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Chi Omega, assistant rush chairman. row 2: Selkirk. Charles Blake; Selkirk, N. Y. ; Business — ASCE: Buff Ski Club: Judo Club ; Student Veteran ' s Association ; Wesley Foundation ; Young Republicans. Settles. Keith Alan; Long Beach, Calif.; Engineering — ASME; Buff Ski Club ; Phi Delta Theta, pledge trainer, executive council. row 3; Shaffer, David Glenn, La Junta, Colo. ; Business. Sharrai, Jo Ann Sande; Twin Falls, Idaho; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta. row 4: Sheff, James Robert; Denver, Colo.: Engineering — Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega ; American Institute of Chemical Engineering, vice- president ; Colorado Engineer; Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Sigma Tau ; Swim- ming Team ; Tau Beta Pi. Shell. Leon Gene; Sycamore, Ohio ; Arts and Sciences — Baseball ; C Club. STORM CLOUDS OVER THE FLATIRONS ■V ' •■■ ;;■. -S= " «SS£._ 464 seniors si sn 1 row i: Simpion. Sl«phen W.; Gmnd Junction. Colo.: Arta and Sciences — Phi Knppa Psi. SinKvr, M. N««l; Denver. Colo.; Business — Alpha Ktippa Psi ; Beln Alpha pM . Hillel KouTuiiition ; Intrnmumls : Phi Sijcmn iVlln. Sittiir. Carol Robin; Winnelkii. III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS represenla- tivf; Pi Bela Phi. Slauson, Sandra Margaret; Mnnhnsset, N. Y. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: Cosmopolitan Club: Newman Club; Players Club Workshop. row 2: SlaybauKh, Sue Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Ciimpiis : CV Dnys : Kappa Kappa Clamma, recordinK secretary. Sloat, Jeanne Elaine: Pompton Plains, N. J.: Arta and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Festival Chorus; RILW. Smedea, Margaret Lee; Des Moines. Iowa; Arta and Sciences — AWS Revue: Club First NiRhter ; Coloradnn : Porpois« : WAA ; Kappa Alpha Theta, Smith. Diana Marercthe; Brush. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — CU Symphony: Colorado Daily: Freshman Camp, counselor; UN Week, model assembly; Welcome Week , dvisor. row i: Shell. VauRhn Dean; Sycamore. Ohio; EnRineerinR — Baseball; C Club; IAS; Slide Rule Follies: Westminster Fellowship. Shelton, Charles Edward; Mayfield. Ky. : Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi Ometra ; . merican Institute of Physics: International Relations Club: RWA ; Wesley Foundation, president : Younp Democrats. Shields, Elizabeth Jo Ann; Denison. Iowa; Arts and Sciences — Cosmo- politan Club; Iota Siicma Pi: Alpha Chi OmeKa row 2: Shipley, Patricia Sun Bismarck, N. D. ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Song- fest CU Pays; HomecominK; University Choir. Shnenb«recn. Larry Thomas; Arv-nda. Colo.: Engineering — AUP : Alpha Phi Ometf.-i : .American Institute of Physics: Sigma Pi Sigma: Sigma Tau. Showaltcr, Emmet M. ; Greenwich. Conn.: Engineering — AIEE-IRE. chair- man : Eta Kappa Nu ; Sifrma Tau : Tau Beta Pi. EASTWARD FROM MACKV row LU roil ' 3 : Showalter. Patricia Joann; Pueblo. Colo Thctn; . WS House: . WS SonKfest. Shum, Patricia BeAnn; Stockton. Calif.; Festival Chorus. Shutcr, David Van Alen ; Berea, Ohio ; EnKineering NROTC : Delta Upailon. Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Business — Buff Ski Club ; COGS: IAS: IFC: row i: Smith. Donald Keith; Delta. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. Smith. Daane Allan; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Finance Commission; Men ' s Glee Club: Phi Alpha Theta: Phi Delta Kappa; West- minster Fellowship; Phi Kappa Psi. Smith. Marvin William ; Ouray. Colo. ; Business — Beta Alpha Psi. row 2 : Smith. Patricia Carolyn; Albuquerque. N. M. ; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: rVrm Council, vice-president; TEWA ; WAA; Westminster Fel- lowship : Yountf Life Leadership ; Alpha Omicron Pi. Smith. Richard Clinton; Den -er. Colo.; Business — AFROTC ; Alpha DelU Si)rmn : Alpha Knppa Psi: IFC; Delta Sijrma Phi. president. Smith. Sandra Sue; Mt. Pulaski. III.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: Gamma Theta Upsilon ; Panhellenic Executive Committee: Zeta Tau Alpha. row 3: Smith, Sonia; Mt. Pulaski. 111.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest ; Panhellenic. secretary ; UN Week ; Zeta Tau Alpha, president. Smith. Zula Farrior; Philadelphia. Pa. ; Arts and Sciences. Snider. Glenda Alice; Marshall. Tex. ; Arts and Sciences — Delta Phi Delta ; Porpoise ; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 465 seniors so — st row i: So]t7., Donald Fredrick; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Phi Epsilon Phi : Psi Chi ; Phi Sigma Delta. Sotiros, Richard; Loveland, Colo.; Engineering — ASCE. Soucie. Francis Joseph; Longmont, Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE: Newman Club. row 2: Spahn, Shelley Burke; RidKewood. N. J.; Arts and Sciences — Book and Coffee Hour, chairman ; Buff Ski Club; Porpoise; Alpha Chi Omega. Spark, Wallace Roderick; Pipestone, Minn. ; Engineering — AIEE-IRE ; Buff Ski Club. Sparn, Marvin James; Denver, Colo., Engineering — ABS ; AIA, president: Mayor of Vetsvilie ; Vetsville Council. row 3: Speckmann, Gary Moody; Denver, Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Phi Delta Theta, pledge trainer. Speyer, Fred Jay; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC; Club First Nighter ; Homecoming; Pre- Law Club; UN Week; Phi Sigma Delta, secre- tary, rush chairman. Springer, Linda Kay; Gallup, N. M. ; Arts and Sciences — Varsity Nights; WAA. row 4: Sprinkle. Robert M. ; Rye, N. Y. ; Arts and Sciences — AUP ; ASUC civil defense sub-commissioner, foreign student affairs sub-commissioner; Cos- mopolitan Club ; ISA, president ; National Students Association, regional vice-president ; SOSL ; Welcome Week, advisory board ; World University Service. Stalcup, Janice Joy; Lubbock, Tex.; Arts and Sciences — AUP, vice-presi- dent ; ASUC ; AWS Songfest ; Campus Chest, captain ; CU Days ; Freshman C- ' mp, counselor ; National Students Association ; Speakers Congress ; UN Week, chairman ; UMC ; University Women ' s Club; Welcome Week Adviso ' r. Stamp, Robert Lee; Boulder, Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Gamma Delta. row 5: Stamps. Jerry Lee; Cut Bank, Mont.; Engineering — AFROTC ; Arnold Air Society; Freshman Queen judging committee; Homecoming; Jr. IFC, president ; Miss CU judging committee ; Senior Class secretary ; Track ; Tri Pi : Delta Upsilon. Stanwood, Edward Ruxton; Bannockburn, 111.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Homecoming: IFC: Intramurals : NROTC ; Star and Sextant; Delta Tau Delta, house manager, pledge trainer. Stedman, Jerry James: Selbert, Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE ; Intramurals; Student Veteran ' s Association. row 6: Steele, Walter Ross; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering — AES, AIEE- IRE. Stein, Barbara Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — CU Days; French Club: Luther Club; Phi Sigma Iota, president; RILW ; SCEA ; UN Week; Women ' s Glee Club : YWCA ; Kappa Delta, treasurer. Sterrett, Bailey Dunlap, Jr.; Carbondale, Colo.; Business. " ENGINE BUILDING " — MANY HOURS WITH A SLIDE RULE 466 X " seniors st — su « ' •ENCINK ItoW row i; Stevens. WilliAm Burton: Denver, Colo.; EnKineerinK and Builnefls — Alpha Kiippa Pai ; Colorado EnRlneer, editor-in-chief: EnRinecrinit College Mn rnzincs Asaoclated NntionnI Convention, chftirmnn : Jazz Band i Kappa Kappa Psi : Siffmn Tau. Stockinir. David Oravftz; Denver, Colo.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi. Stohs. Norbert Erwin; Boulder, Colo.; EnKineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Ka[ pa Nu ; (lomma Delta ; Men ' s Glee Club ; Sitrnui Tau. rotv 2: Stohs. Retm Judson; Falls Church, Va. ; Arts and Sciences — Gamma Delta: ISA; University Women ' s Club; Women ' s Glee Club. Stoner, L -nda Torney; Glendale, Calif.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: AWS SonR-fest, proKram chairman; Campus Chest: CU Days; Panhellenic; Alpha Chi Omejra, rush chairman. Stotler, David Wayne; Denver, Colo.: Pharmacy — Alpha Phi Omejra ; Jr. APhA : Phi Delta Chi. row 3: Stout, Pat Walter; El Paso. Tex.: Enirineerinjc — COGS ; IFC : UMC ; Sij;ma .Alpha Epsjlon. Stratton. Doris Evelyn; Wilmette. 111. ; Arts and Sciences. Stratton, John Edwards; Wilmette, III. : Business — CUAHA. row i: Straob. Frances Lynnc ; Akron. Ohio: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue: AWS Sonjffest : Delta Delta Delta, correspondingr secretary, house manaaer. StranM. Richard Hellmath; La Granire, 111.; Business CUAMA ; Sock ' n Buskin : Kappa SiKmn. Streeb. Gordon Lee; Windsor. Colo.; Enfrineerin? and Business — American Institute of Chemical Engineers: Encineers Ball, chairman: Festival Chorus: Men ' s Marchinir Band: Phi Epsilon Phi: Sijnna Tau; UN Week, assistant freneral chairman : UMC Board : UMC Profrram Council : Welcome Week Advisor. row 2: Strell, Judith; LaSalle. 111.: Arts and Sciences AWS Revue: Parents ' Day General Committee: Delta Delta Delta. Strevell. E. Kathy; Houston. Tex. ; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club : Homecominir ; RILW. Strinrcr. Jennifer; Pueblo. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC ForeiKn Study and Travel sub-commission ; Cosmopolitan Club ; International Re- lations Club: UN Week; University Theater: Kappa Kappa Gamma. row 3: Stroh. Betty Jane; Denver. Colo. : Arts and Sciences — TEWA : WAA. Stuenkel. Paul Lloyd. Jr.; Topeka. Kan. ; Business — Delta Sifrma Pi. secretar ' . Sondbersr. Charles Olin; Hnyden. Colo.: Business — Business School Senior Board, vice-president; Delta Sif na Pi. vice-president: Dorm social chair- man ; Freshman Camp, counselor : MRHA Council : Young Republicans, vice-president : Delta Tau Delta. 467 seniors su — th L i i ,f iiii ' «iin 468 roir i: Sutton, Charles M. ; Denver, Colo.; Engineering and Business — AIEE- IRE; Alpha Kappa Psi, executive council: Colorado Engineer, public rela- tions manager; Intramurals ; Nomad Playera ; Sigma Tau ; Slide Rule Follies, director. Tafoya, Arabella May; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; FTA ; Siianish Club; University Women ' s Club; Valkyrie. Takahashi. Albert Yukimasa; San Mateo. Calif.; Pharmacy — APhA ; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Men ' s Marching Band. row 2: Taleh, Ahmad; Teheran. Iran ; Engineering — American Institute of Chemical EnKineers ; Buff Ski Club ; Cosmopolitan Club ; Soccer. Taylor, Luella Mary; Boulder, Colo.; Pharmacy — APhA; Kappa Epsilon. secretary ; Pharmacy Senior Class President ; Pharmacy Student Council ; Roarer Williams Fellowship. Taylor, Margaret Lee; Washington, D. C. ; Arts and Sciences — Phi Alpha Theta. row 3 : Teel, Nancy Jessica; Fort Worth, Tex Delta. Teich, Marjorie Jean; Elmhurst, III. ; Business — Beta Gamma Sigma Siprma ; Hiking Club ; Sigma Epsilon Sigma ; Alpha Gamma Delta. Tesdall, Darrell Wayne; Colorado Springs, Colo. : Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Baptist Student Union. Arts and Sciences — Delta Delta Beta row 4: Tesitor, Don; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering — American Institute of Chemical Engineers ; Colorado Engineer, assistant editor ; Newman Club ; Tennis. Tesitor, Irene Ann ; Aspen, Colo. : Arts and Sciences — Pi Lambda Theta. Thelen, Michael Ray ; Spirit Lake, Iowa ; Business — CUAMA ; Newman Club. row 5: Thomas, Alice Junette; Denver. Colo. ; Arts and Sciences. Thomas. Frank M. ; Telluride, Colo. ; Business — CUAMA. Thomas. Marcia Kendall; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Players Club, secretary ; Sock ' n. Buskin ; Varsity Nights. rou ' 6: Thompson, Frank Rogers; Omaha, Neb.; Engineering — AES ; AIA ; Colo- rado Engineer; Dorm Counselor: Engineers ' Day; Freshman Camp. Thompson, Nancy M. ; Los Angeles, Calif. ; Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Thomsen, B. Jeanne; Denver, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Blood Drive AWS Revue, judping-royalty chairman; Dorm president; Pi Gamma Mu ; Sock ' n Buskin ; Varsity Nights ; Delta Delta Delta, public relations chairman, quartet, recording secretary. AN EMPTY STADIUM seniors th — wa row i: Vaaxhui. Peter J.; Colorado Sprinirs. Colo.: Business — AFROTC. drill team ; Colomdan. photoirrnphGr : Colorado Dally, photocrapher ; Colorado Entrine r. photocmphy editor; Dorm counselor, social chalrrnan ; IAS; University Band; UMC Darkroom, director. Vedclcr. Charlotte Louanne Roach; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Russian Club; Wesley Foundation; Chi Omejra. Venzke. Darlene Louise; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS R«vuc ; Coloradan : I ltn (lamma. roil ' 2: V«rHai»n. Grttchtn Ann; Ventura. Calif. : Arts and Sciences — ASUC All- School Functions Sub-commission; CU ' Days, parade chairman; Home- cominit; UN Week: Welcome Week Advisor; Pi Beta Phi. Vir«, Soma; Boulder. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Leeislntive Sub- committee: Colorado Daily, wire editor; CosmoiH litan Club; ept . Vollers. Vintinia: Winnetka, 111.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Public Rela- tions Board; ASUC Spirit and Morale Board: Hesperia : Jr. Panhellcnic ; Spur, president ; Welcome Week Advisor ; Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledse president, pled trainer. row 3: Von Kaas. Barbara Ann; Milwaukee. Wis.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club: Dorm president; ASUC Foreign Student Sub- committee. Wagner. Albert John. Ill; Chicago. 111.; Business — CUAMA ; Newman Club: Sigma Chi. Walker. Don Van Houten ; Beverly Hills. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Basketball : Beta TheU Pi. A.N K.MI ' TV Cl . ' SUiP(i | roil ' I : Thornton. William G.; Denver. Colo. ; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi. Tillman. Elizabeth Lorraine; Macomb, III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; AWS SonK ' fest ; Campus Chest; COGS; CU Days Sonk ' fcst ; Home Economics Club; Jr. Panhellcnic So n iff est ; Pep Club; RILW ; Zeta Tau Alpha, rush chairman, vice-president. Trousdale, Robert Joseph; Newton. Kan.; Ensrine«rinK and Business — ASCE; Chi Epsilon. treasurer; SAME; Phi Gamma Delta. roil ' 2; Jane Carroll; Nashville. Tenn. ; Arta and Sciences — Kappn Kappa Turk. I t.ininiH, Turken. Elaine; Phoenix. Aril.; Arta and Sciences — Club First Nighter General Committee: COGS: Panhellenic. treasurer, secreljiry : Welcome Week General Committee : Sigma Delta Tau. president, vice-president. Ulrich. Marilyn Jean; Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Court clerk: AWS Songfest : Campus Chest; Club First Nighler; Faculty Fellow Experiment, steering committee; Junior Director: Jr. Panhellenic Songfest : SCEA ; Senior Director; Sophomore Advisor; Gamma Phi Beta. rou ' 3 : Valenstein. John Martin; Scarsdale, N. Y. ; Arts and Sciences — Gub First Ninhter; Welcome Week; Phi Si nia Delta, historian. Vance. Gineer; Albuquerque. N. M. ; Arts and Sciences — Anjfcls ' Flijiht ; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Kappn Delta Pi; Panhellenic: Pi Lambda Theta : Chi Ometra. president, rush chairman. Van Name. Clarice K. ; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Anprels ' Flight; Dorm president; Homecoming: Winter Carnival: Pi Beta Phi, recording secretary. 469 " im FROM THE MOUNTAINS . . . rovo i; Walker. Howard Deane ; Evanston, 111.; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan ; IFC ; Phi Delia Theta. president. Walker. Linda Rae ; Seattle. Wash.: Business — Buff Ski Club: Faculty Firesides: Freshman Camp Counselor; UMC Special Events: Welcome Week Advisor: YWC. . president. Walker, Timothy Dean; Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Baseball. roiu 2: Walkline. James Walter; Denver, Colo.: Engineering — AIE IRE; Student Veteran ' s Association. WalHs, Constance Marie: Delta, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Festival Chorus: Pi Gamma Mu : Sigma Epsilon Sigma: WAA. Ward, Donald Stuart: Woonsocket, S. D. ; Arts and Sciences — Inter- national Relations Club. rove 3; Warembourg, Don Wayne; Dacono, Colo.; Engineering — ASME : Pi Tau Sigma ; Tau Beta Pi. Warmuth, Laura Beth Gregory : Raton, N. M. : Arts and Sciences — Central Board : CE Wives : Honors Union Council : UN Week ; University Dames Club. Warren. James Thomas; Omaha. Neb.; Business — Buff Ski Club: CUAMA : Pershing Rifles : ROTC : Young Republicans : Beta Theta Pi. seniors a — e row i: Wartburg. Robert L. ; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Chess Club: Fencing Club: Newman Club: R.adio Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Wassemiller, Ed E. ; Creeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AROTC : ASUC Blood Drive ; Campus Chest : Pi Kappa Alpha, rush chairman, secretary, social ch.iirman, vice-president. Waterston, Roberta Page ; North Andover, Mass. : Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club, special events chairman, ski patrol ; Campus Chest : Delta Phi Delta : Spanish Club. ro jo 2: Weaver, Donald Allan; Olmsted Falls, Ohio; Arts and Sciences — AtJP : AROTC. rifle ; ISA : IRC : Intramurals ; UN Week. Weaver, Samuel Wood, Jr.; Santa Ana, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club : Sigma Nu. treasurer. Weeks, Victoria D. ; Omaha. Neb.; Arts and Sciences — Homecoming Chairman : Honors Union Council ; Sigma Epsilon Sigma ; Alpha Phi. roif 3: Wehrii, Martin Gaylord; Casper. Wyo. ; Arts and Sciences — Freshman Camp, co-director: Freshman Pep Club; Star and Sextant; YMCA ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Weil, Eugene Robert, Jr.; New Canaan, Conn.: Arts and Sciences — Alpha Sigma Phi. president : C Club : Football : Jr. IFC : Track. Weinstein, Lynne Claire: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Hillel Foun- dation ; Panhellenic ; Alpha Epsilon Phi. 470 I seniors e 1 WeUa. Lcnmrd Garaon; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AUP; ASUC public retntions conninissioner : CU Days: Freshman Camp counselor: Home- cominc: IFC ; Phi Elpsilon Phi; Welcome Week: Zeln Betn Tau. Welch. Michael; Los Anjreles. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Psi Chi, presi- dent ; Welcome Week : Phi Delta Theta. Welsh. Hugh Kilmer; Mansfield. Ohio: Business — Canterbury Club; Cosmo- I otitan Club : E. i enmental Art Cinema ; Folk and Ballad Club, f . TO THE UNIVERSITY row i: Wclshans. Jerry L. ; Arvnda, Colo. : Business. White. Gerard Louis; Boulder. Colo. ; Business — Colorado Daily, adver- tising mnnnnor : HomecominK ; Intramurals : Phi Kappa Tau. White. Mahlon Thatcher; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Chi Psi. row 2: Whitehead, David Lee; Boiso. Idaho: EnRineerinR — ASME. Whyte. Douj las Arthur; Cliffside Park. N. J.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club : Committoc for Religious Dissent ; RWA ; United Christian Fellowship : YounK Republicans. Wick. Marlys Marie; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 3 : Wilks, Nancy L nnc: Kansas City, Mo.: Arts and Sciences — AnKcIs ' Flight; AWS, president, secretary; Coloradan ; Hesperia ; Mortar Board. vice-president : Parents Day freneral committee : Spur ; Welcome Week Keneral committee : Women ' s Glee Club ; Delta Gamma, secretary ; 1959 Pacesetter. Williams. Elizabeth Andrea; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Jr. Fan- hellonic : Pi Beta Phi. Williams. Jack Leonard; Miami, Fla. : Ensineerin? — AES; AIEE-IRE. roil ' 4: Willis, Annette; Wichita, Kan.; Arts and Sciences— AWS Revue: CU Days Son rfest : Delta Delta Delta. Willsey. Julia Ann; Kenosha, Wis.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Songfest Chairman; Mortar Board: Parents Day, general secretary; This Week We Honor Chairman ; Alpha Chi Omega, vice-president. Wilson. Martel DeOvan ; Stockton. Calif.; Engineering — ASME ; Colo- radan; CU Days: Homecoming: Slide Rule Follies, publicity committee; Transit, layout editor; Delta Upsilon, pledge class president. 471 FOUR YEARS AGO row i: Wilson, Michael Lanyon; Lanikai. Hawaii: Business — Buff Ski Club; Alpha Tau Ome rii. Wilson, Paul Lowell; Clinton, Mich.; Ensineerinp — Engineers ' Days; Eta Kappa Nu ; Intramurals ; NROTC ; Si ma Tau : Transit. Wilson, R. Lynn; Loveland, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Freshman Track: Intramurals. row 2: Winston, Carleen ; Aurora, III.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club: Cheerleader; CU Days Songfes t ; Dorm president : Alpha Phi, social chair- man, vice-president, pledjxe trainer. Winter, Dorothy Ray ; Dallas. Tex. ; Business — Dorm treasurer ; Delta Delta Delta. Wirken, Mary Joanne: Kansas City, Mo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi ; Jr. Panhellenic ; Newman Club ; Zeta Tau Alpha. row 3: Witcher, William Earl; Billinps. Mont.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest ; Summer Daily ; UMC Special Events ; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary, social chairman. Withrow, Edward William, Jr.; Fort Collins. Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Homecoming; Newman Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer, W itwer, Julie Ann; Greeley, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest : Delta Gamma. seniors 1 — xi ml V a row 1: W ' ood. Clarence Haines, Jr.; Boulder. Colo. ; Business — CUAM.- . Woodruff. Gay; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — CU Days Sonprfest : Kappa Delta Pi ; Panhellenic Executive Committee ; Phi Beta Kappa ; Pi Lambda Theta ; SiKina Epsilon Sipma ; Westminster Fellowship : Women ' s Glee Club ; Chi OmeKa, secretary. Woodruff, Kay; Boulder, Colo. ; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi : Panhellenic Executive Committee; Pi Lambda Theta; Si rma Epsilon Si ma : Alpha Chi Omega. row 2: Woolum. Patra Catherine; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Homecoming; International Relations Club; Spanish Club; UN Week ; Welcome Week Advisor ; Young Republicans. Wouters, John Curtis; Trenton. N. J. ; Business. Wright. Beverly J. ; Pueblo, Colo. ; Business — Calico and Boots : Cosmo- politan Club. roii ' 3: Wunsch, Mildred Dianne; La Junta. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest ; Delru Delta Delta. Yabroff. Ronald M. ; North Tarrytown, N. Y. ; Engineering — Alpha Chi Sigma; American Institute of Chemical Engineers: ASUC ; MRHA ; Phi Lambda Upsilon : Sigma Tau. Yaksha, IVIetza Kim; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Beta Phi. 472 f! Yarbrouirh, Sherry Le« ; Denver, Colo.; Artj and Sciences — ASUC, secre- tary; Huff Council: CU Days: Homecominic: Jr. Panhellenic ; Punhellenic, trcaHurer; RILW ; UMC ; Welcome Week; Kappa Delta, president. Yates, Lloyd Ellis; Coan Cmnde. Ariz.: EnKineerinv — AIP : AMS: Baptist Student Union. Yates, Robert William; Beverly Hitls. Calif.; Gnirineerinfr and Bumness — ASUC Commissioner of Spirit and Morale: Buff FlyinjE Club; COGS, vice- president: Colorado EnRineer; CU Days; Freshman Camp; Hammers: Homecoming; Phi Epsilon Phi ; Alpha Tau Omeffa. PERHAPS TO RETURN FOR A FUTURE HOMECOMING row i: Yalcs. Tom Allen; Band. Zane. James F. ; Honolulu, Hawaii : Applied Math Society : Hui O Hawaii ; Zarbock, Marilyn Jean ; Dayton. Ohio Ometca. Fort Morgan, Colo. ; Pharmacy — Jr. APhA ; University Ensrineering — AES ; AIEE-IRE ; University Symphony Orchestra. : Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Eta Kappa Nu ; Tau University Or- row 2: Zauderer. Henry Z. ; Denver. Colo.; Enfrineerini; Beta Pi : University Symphony Orchestra. Z iler. Jane ; Fort Wayne. Ind. : Music — AWS Revue chestra; Viirsily Nitrhis ; Pi Beta Phi. Zelkin. Jack Edward; Denver. Colo.; Business — RILW ; UN Week; Phi Sifcma DelU. row 3: Zeppelin, Morton; Denver. Colo.: Business — B ' nal Brith Htllel, president: IFC. actions board : Phi Siirma Delta, president. Zik . Barbara Gale; Riverside. 111.: Arts and Sciences — Antrels ' Flicht ; ASUC Commissioner of Student Welfare: AWS Senate: AUP. steerinR committee: Club First Nighter: Coloradan. pacesetter editor: 1958 Pace- setter; Mortar Board, treasurer; National Students Association Sub-com- mission; Sijrma Epsilon Sifona : Spur; UN Week; UMC Program Council: Chi Omenn, vice-president. Zinn. Galen Roe; Wheatridtre. Colo.; Music — Knppa Kappa Psi : Phi Mu Alpha ; Phi Kappa Psi. roiv 4: Zinn, Richard Glenn: Chicago . III.; Enjrineerinc — AES: ASCE: Buff Ski Boulder. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Hiking Club; Fencing Club Bell. Cleveland Lincoln. Jr.; Club : Rocky Mountain Rescue Johnson, Clayton N. ; Chariton, Iowa; . rt3 and Sciences — ASUC Election Commissioner : Buff Council, general chairman : COGS, president ; Dorm social chairman : Hammers, vice-president ; Homecoming, general com- mittee : Phi Epsilon Phi; UMC Board; Welcome Week, general committee. Pi Kappa Alpha, president. 473 nursing degree seniors roiu i: p Daniel, Donna Lee ; Bettendorf, Iowa ; Nuraing — AWS Songfest ; AWS Revue: CU l):iys Son rfest ; Intramurals : Junior-Senior Banquet: Newman Club : Nurses ' Choir. Dunham, Aeatha; Chama, N. M. : Nursing — Nurses ' Choir; Women ' s Olee Club. Everly, Joann Dorothy; Palm Springs, Calif. : Nursing. ro w 2: Farquhar, Florafae; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — Nurses ' Choir; University Choir. Farrer, Alice Catherine; Newington, Conn.; Nursing — CSNA. Gardner, JoAnne Losey; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA. row 3; Garrison, Carolce Rae; Denver, Colo.: Nursing — Junior-Senior Banquet: Nurses ' Choii-. Guernsey, Mary Winters; Columbus, Ohio: Nursing — AWS; Buff Ski Club : CSNA ; Senior Judicial : Welcome Week, Hassig, Jary Jeannine; Denver, Colo. : Nursing. row Babbitt Nurses Barker, ' n Busk Barnes, Club. • CSNA ; District Student i: , Barbara; Lincoln. Nebr. ; Nursing Ortranization ; Judicial Comm ittee ' . Janis Kay; Denver. Colo.: Nui-sing — CSNA; Nurses ' Choir; Sock n : Kai)pa Alpha Theta. Nellie Davidson; Medford. Mass.; Nursing — Nuises ' Choir; Players roil ' 2: Bernhardt, Virpinia ; Denver. Colo. School of Nursing? Valentine Queen. Bi»;ler, Ann Gustafson; Moline. 111. ; Brasc, Beverly Jane; Riverton. Wyo. ette ; Freshman Pep Club ; mittee ; WAA. Nursing — CSNA ; Nurses ' Choir ; Nursing - Nursing Judicial Committee; - Delta Delta Delta. — CSNA ; Freshman major- Nurses ' Choir; Social Com- row 3; Brenle. Gladys N. ; Bensenville, III.; Nursing — ASUC, secretary: AWS Committee ; CU Days, publicity committee secretary ; Dorm scholarship chairman ; Sock ' n Buskin ; Kappa Alpha Theta. Brov n, Eleanor Greeley; St. Louis, Mo.; Nursing — Buff Ski Club; Congo Club: Valkyrie. Busby Glory Anne; Lakewood, Colo, ; Nursing — CSNA ; ISA ; Nurses Choir. roiv 4: Carl. Donna Lew; fireeley. Colo. : Nursing. Carpenter, MarJean Mae; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — Nurses ' Choir; Speakers Congress. Conway. Patricia Lucille; Valdez, Colo.; Nursing — Newman Club; Senior Class Representative. 474 1 row i: Heinrich. Koaalie Kft ; Peoria. III.; Nursing — Social Cominitt««. co-chair- man ; Univeraity Women ' s Club. Herrirk. Ann; Bennintrton. Vermont; NurainK — Nurses ' Choir; Publicity Committee. Hood. Lorraine M. ; iKnacio. Colo. : Nursing — Nurses Choir. row 2: Hoos. Jeanetie Louise; Boulder, Colo.; Nursinsr — Nurses Choir; Junior- Senior Banquet Committee. Husc. Ann Jumper; Tulsa, Okla. : Nursing — Dorm vice-president; Nurses ' Choir, president. Johnson. Lois Yvonne; Little Rock. Ark. ; Nursing. TOIL ' 3: Joricenson. Carae Joan; Longmont, Colo.; Nursing — Nurses ' Choir; Pub- licity Committee. Kremers. Gladys Joan ; La Porte, Colo. ; Nursing — Nurses ' Choir ; Tau Betn Sitona. Ladtkow. Shirley Dinwiddie; Hnyden, Colo. ; Nursing — CSNA. roiv 4: Lauth. Louise A.; Burlington, Iowa; Nursing — AWS Revue: Festival Chorus. Leuenbericer, Patricia Irene; Los Angeles, Calif. ; Nursing — CSNA : National Student Nurse Convention ; Nursing Student Body treasurer ; Welcome Week. Loomis. Katherine; Lacon, 111.; Nursing- — AWS; Sock ' n Buskin. row 5: MacLeod. Janet; Jackson, Wyo. ; Nursing. McKelvey. Suzanna; Lanre Creek, Wyo.; Nursing — Nurses Choir; Social Committee : WAA. Mickle. Shirley Lorene; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — CU Days: CU Songfest ; COGS: UN Week: Alpha Phi. roir 6: Myers. Dorcne Kathryn; Denver. Colo.: Nursing. Osborne. Barbara; Lathrup. Mich.; Nursing — CSNA; Nurses Student Council. Otto. Carol; Colorado Springs. Colo. : Nursing — CSN.- : WAA. i Park. Joan C. : Kersey. Colo.: Nursinjt — Buff Show; Nurses ' Choir; Spur: University Choir: WAA ; Westminster Fellowship. PaHridee, Kay BIythe: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Nursinfr. 475 row i: Pirk, Jean Carol; Boulder, Colo.: Nursing — Gamma Delta; Luther Club: Nurses Choir; Social Committee. Porter, Alice Joyce; Worland, Wyo. ; Nursing. Posse, Sharon Lea; Pueblo. Colo.; Nursing. row 2: Rainey. Barbara Jane; Tulsa, Okla. ; Nursing. Reasoner, Jacqueline; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA ; Social Committee; WAA. Reichert. Arlene Marie; Greeley, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA ; ISA; Nurses ' Choir. row 3; Reule, Mona Lou; Medina, N. D. ; Nursing. Riedel, Henrietta; Palo Alto. Calif. ; Nursing — CSNA. Rockenbach, Marjorie; Lincoln. Nebr. ; Nursing — - CSNA. row 1: Rose. Virginia; Denver. Colo. ; Nursing — CSNA. Rowe. Pamela; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — Big-Little Sister chairman: CSNA ; Social Committee. Saylors, Sharon Elaine; Burlington, Wis.; Nursing; CSNA. row 2: Sears, Mar - Elizabeth; Denver, Colo.; CSNA; Student Affairs Committee. Shoemaker, Jeanette May; Denver, Colo.; Nursing. Stafford, Diana; Seattle, Wash. ; Nursing — CSNA ; Junior-Senior Banquet, program chairman. row 3: Stone. Patricia Ann ; Plymouth, Wis. ; Nursing — Publicity Committee : Student Affairs Committee ; CSNA ; Si eakers Congress ; Student Council vice-iiresident. Sunderlin, Vandelyn Elizabeth; Gunnison, Colo.; Nursing — ASUC ; AWS ReN-ue: Buff Ski Club; CSNA. Valdez, Margaret Amelia; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA. row 4: Vostrez. Joan Ruth; Meridian, Idaho; Nursing. Vowers, Barbara Eileen; Kimbal), Neb.; Nursing — CSNA; Nurses ' Choir; Westminster Fellowship; WAA. Wheeler, Jane Frances; Boulder, Colo. : Nursing — CSNA ; School of Nursing Student Body president, secretary ; Sigma Bpsilon Sigma : Women ' s Glee Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 476 law degree seniors roil ' i: Y Campbell, Tim L. ; Crmnd Junction. Colo. : Law. Clark, William Earl; Bould«r. Colo.: Law - Leiml Aid Clinic: Phi Delta Phi. iirvHident : RothRcrber Appellate Brief Competition : Student Bar AsHOciation. Connor. Stephen E. : Boulder. Colo.: Law — Leffal Aid Clinic: Phi Delta Phi: Rocky Mountain Law R«view. board of editors; Rothirerber Appellate Brief Competition. roil ' 2: (■raves. Charles Kdward; Boulder. Colo.: Law — Coloradan, photofrrapher : Director UMC Photo Lab.: Phi Delta Phi: Quaere, editor. Hover, John Charles. Jr.; Colorado SpriniTS. Colo. : Law — Alpha Kappa Psi : Phi Delta Phi ; Rocky Mountain Law Review, busineaa manager; Alpha Tiiu Ometm. Kinr. David J.: Boulder. Colo. ; Law — Law School Senior Cla s treasurer; Letral Aid Clinic: Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Association, secretary. roll ' 3; Klauber. Mark Ralph: Boulder. Colo.; Law — Homecominfir; Legral Aid Society : Student Bar Association. Kubat, Joseph John. Jr.; Omaha. Neb.: Law — Leiral Aid Clinic, research director; Phi IVlta Phi: Rothjrerber Appellate Brief Competition; Student Bar A.wociation ; Pi Knppa Alpha, treasurer. Ledinieham, Tommy Max; Mitchell. Neb.; Law — Phi Delta Phi: Rocky Mountain Law Review. Lundberir. John Kessander ; Sterlinir. Colo. ; Law — Letral Aid Clinic : Mmlern Choir; National Moot Court Team; Rocky Mountain Law Review. board of editors : Rothjrerber Appellate Comi etition. Martin. E. Grejtory; Boulder, Colo.: Law — Letral Aid Clinic, chairman; Phi . ' Mpha Delta; Rothcerber Appellate Competition; Student Bar Associa- tion, vice-president. McDouffal. Lynn Ronald; Boulder, Colo. : Law — Phi Delta Phi ; Law School Senior Class secretary. rotc ' i: Pepper. Kui:ene Melvjn ; Denver. Colo. ; Law — Phi Delta Phi. Robinson. I-awrencf Brandon; Omaha. Neb. ; Law, Schlasberc. Malcolm David; Ctoversville. N. Y. ; Law — Letral Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi ; Student Bar Association ; Youns: Republicans. rotr 2: Steinmark. Alvin Leon; Greeley, Colo.; Law — Le al Aid Clinic; Student Bar Association. Thoreen. Allen A. ; Denver. Colo. : Law — COGS ; Delta Sijrma Pi : Legral Aid Clinic, director: Phi Delta Phi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Student Court: Younir Republicans : Sitrma Chi. L ' llcberr. Ralph; Woodside. N. Y. ; Law — Lefral Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi : Rocky Mountain Law Review, comment editor. roil ' 3; Vick. A. Frank. Jr.; Toledo, Ohio.: Law — Phi DelU Phi. Warner. Frederick Bolton. Jr. ; Little Rock. Ark. ; Law — Phi Alpha Thcta ; Phi DeltA Phi ; Student Bar Association : Siinna Alpha Epsilon. Ziemann. James Richard; Boulder. Colo.; Law — Student Bar Association. president. 477 INDEX 478. THE FACES ON CAMP I Students 480 ' faculty and Staff .... 494 Qeneral 495 AND IN THK CLASSROOM 479 students A Aiilfs. Mar?uerit« Jean 269 Aandahl, VauKhan Allan 309, 426 Aaron. Patti Jean 249. 338 Aas. Havard 175. 182. 217. 426 Abercrombie, Amy Lorton 327 Abernethy, Sandra C 255 Abraham, David Mtlden 312. 404. 405 Abrahams, Eugene Dale 281 Abrahams. Phyllis Ann 272 Abruhamson, Jane E 275 Abramovitz. Stanley E 205 Abrams, Sandra Eileen 179 Achilles, Diane Lynne 271, 338 Acosta. Cornelias Doris 344 Adair. Harry Wallace 223 Adair. Robert Teel 169 Adams, Alice 199 Adams. Ellis Calmar L 174. 356. 426 Adams. Evelyn Evans ..199, 211, 212, 426 dams, GeorRe Ralph 379. 389 Adams, Jean Ellis 356 Adams, Paul Alfred 290 Adams. Ronald 169. 426 Adams. Sydney Maude 247 Adamson. Mary Elizabeth 252, 426 Ad:iskavich. Beth Cora 225. 332 Adcock. Bobby Gene 326 Addison. Michael Eiirl 300 Adkins. Charlie Duncan 280. 393. 426 AKutter. Ernest Ray 183. 315 Ahlk ' rim. Warren David 174. 426 Ahn. Yone Jun 315 AiKuier, Georgia Lee 247 Aikin. Arthur Lloyd. Jr 224. 354 Aikin. Suzanne 51. 264. 369 Alton. Mary Win 231. 324. 328 Ak.-uninc, GcorBe K 220, 354 Akers. John Nance 349 Akers. John Robert 317 Akins, Leone Ruth 254 AkiUi, Wendell Takemi 220. 354 Albers. Brian Harbert 212 Albi, Charles Marker 202. 353 Albin, James Riiymond 285. 358 Albin, John Edward 285 Albrecht, Helen Louise 252 AlbriKht. Arlee Annette 237. 327 Alderman. David Carney 278. 285. 412. 426 Aldrich, Daniel Lee 363 Alemayyehw. LulseKKed H 217. 230 Alexander. Barbara Joan 338 Alexander, Charles M 297 Alexander, Thomas S 224, 298 Alexander. William M 298. 299 Alford. Helen Elizabeth 201. 334 Alford. Ronald EuKene 188. 212 AlKer. Diane Cynthia 369 Allaby. Elizabeth Maude 151. 197. 260 Allan. HuKh, Jr 309 Allan. Terry James 303 Allen, Charlotte M 326 Allen. Gene Paul 285 Allen. Hayward Forrest 278. 293 Allen. Holly Holbrook 251 Allen. James Philip 283 Allen, Joseph Richard 426 Allen, Julianna 136. 260. 331 Allen. Katherinc Lynne 259. 332 Allen, Linda Lancaster 426 Allen, Mary Williamson 257 Allen, Philip Mason 285 Allen, Richard Norman 287 Allen, Roberta Lee 237 Allen. Robin 257, 339 Allred, Helen Claire 260. 426 Alpers. John H.. Jr 307 Alshuler. Ann 249. 337 Alston. Joan Elizabeth 252. 334 Alt. Arthur Randall 285. 352, 353 Altbereer, Sanford 305 Altman, Betty Catherine .47, 151, 215. 251 Alvarez. John Manuel 208. 215 Alver. Judith Elaine 247 Amar. Edouard Robert 308 Ambler. Barbara B - 185 Ambler. Morris Kirhy. Jr 317 Ambrose. Arlen Stanley 48, 49. 147. 154. 426 Ambrose. Nancy Joy 333 Ambuehl. PeKRy Rae 331 Amen. Don Francis 317. 426 Ames. Jane Elizabeth 264 Amesbury. William Hale 293 Amson, Penny 334 Amstater. Susan Jan 249, 338 Andersen. Benjamin 290 Andersen. Elizabeth J 334 Andersen. Karin 271 Andersen. Katherinc F. ..51. 117. 118. 365 Anderson. Ardyth Ann 260. 426 Anderson. Barbara Jane 262 Anderson. Bryer IjCC 255 Anderson. Carolyn E 373 Anderson. Cathryn L 235 Anderson. Coralue 264, 426 Anderson. Donald Leroy 351 Anderson. Donald M 279 Anderson. Elaine 342 Anderson. Elizabeth 334 Anderson. James (lerard 208 Anderson. Jane Carolyn 259 Anderson. Jerome GreKK 364 Anderson. John Robert 207. 363 Anderson. Larry Eti 281. 395. 417 Anderson. Lee Edward 224, 351. 427 Anderson. Lorrain Ann 235 Anderson, Marilyn A 235 Anderson. Patricia J 210. 211. 338 Anderson. Paul 406 Anderson. Paul N 309 Anderson. Phyllis Jean 324. 328 Anderson. Polly M 197. 261 Anderson. Roberta M 202. 209 Anderson. Rodney Harold 149. 307 Anderson. Terie Joan . . 148. 193. 224. 264 Andereon. Wayne Harold .48, 49. 149. 353 Andresen. Garwood C. Jr 182 Andrews. Ch.irles Perry 169 Andrews. David Barrett 279 Andrews. Dennis Delavan 138. 179. 427. 433 Anslund. Allan Edwin 173 Anjrlund. Richard Noi-man 173 AnKulo. Samuel Antonio 208 Ankenbrandt. Joan H 247 Anstine. Phyllis Rae 262 Anthony. Susan Dcleah 136. 209. 243. 250. 251 Anton. Henry F.. Jr 2S7 Antons, Ausma 326 Apostalos. James 217 Ar.ina. Oswaldo 193 Arant. Daniel Richard 307 Arbenz. Jon Howard 289. 347 Arko. David Louis 357 Armat.TS. Andrew Sam 224. 359 Armstrong. Arthur l eed 134. 212 Armstrong. Gail E 255 Armstrong. Mary K 206. 209. 338 Armstrong. Oscar Jay 52. 280 Arndt. Manfred Horst 310. 427 Arnold. Judy Jo 231. 274. 337 Arnson, David Lawrence 310 Arthur. Kenneth L.. Jr 302. 357 Arvidson. Hans Erik 347 Asche. Betty Ann 269 Ashby. Jesse F.. Jr 361 Ashenfelter. David C 351 Ashley. James Clay 174 Ashley. Susan Carol 260 Askey. David Harrison 310 Asmus, John James 288 Asper. Linda Joyce 252. 326 Atha. Bill 420 Athcarn. Fred Glenn 290. 351. 353 Atkins. Nancy Lou 184 Atkinson. Thomas John 348. 398 Atwell. Dona Gayle 196. 223 Auer. Barbara Ann 225. 247. 337 Auer. Mary Frances 215. 267. 427 Au gust, MaiT Ellen 333 Aulepp. Lu Anne 50. 69. 146. 155. 260. 427 Austin. Carrie Joan 344 Austin. Edmund Lally 309 Austin. James Dale 289 Austin. Susan Lee 217, 226, 264, 333 Avedon, Barbara Jane 245 Avery, William Karl 307, 356 Avoy. Donald Richard 285 Axel rod, Barbara Susan 272, 334 Ayaki. Koichi 220. 361 Aycock. Marilee 269 Aydelott. Mary Anne 343 Ayers. Rendall Paul 278. 310 B Babbitt. Barbara Rose 474 Babler. Barbara Ann .271. 337 Babson. Sanford Gary 356 Bachelder. Bonnie Lynn 265. 339 Bachman. Gail Irene 41, 235 Bachman, Sally Jean 245 Bachus. Roberta Debra 249 Backus, Virginia Elise 228, 262 Bacon, R. Keith 186, 345. 364 Bacon. Ranald Arthur 348 Baden. Carl William 364 Badcr. Robert Kon rad 292 Baechle. Mary Elizabeth 324. 331. 427 Baer. Marsha Yvonne 229. 328 Bngdonas. Georgette L 342. 343 Bngg. Suzanne 68. 125. 259. 332 Bahmer. Mary Pntton 262, 427 Bahnson. Gail Lois 204 Bailey. Charles Reed 363 Bailey. James W.. Ill 218 Bailey. Mary Luppert 257 Bailey. Nancy K.iy 328 Bain. Lawrence Joseph .183, 193. 195. 427 Baincs. Brenda Lynne 205, 249 Bair, Helen Martha 210 Baird, Frank William 192 Baird, William James 179, 180. 427 Baker, David Addison 184. 198 Baker. Donald Lou 357 Baker. Elizabeth L 151. 362 Baker. Kenneth Charles 174 Baker. M. Michelle 427 Baker. Margaret E 245 Baker. Melva Joyce 197. 327 Baker. Norma Elizabeth 344 Baker. Robert Stewart 289 Baker. Winifred Lee 372 Balch. Barbara Ann 223. 342 Baldry. Williiun George 300. 357 Baldwin. Gay Arlene 260 Baldwin. James Richard 279, 427 Baldwin. Karia 247 Baldwin. Mariette 264 Bales. Barney Leroy 292. 405 Bales. Barry Conrad 223 Balich. Laura Mae 231. 25 " Balink. Linda Joan 326 Ball. Lawrence Jack 193, 427 Ball. Margaret Maxine 333 Ball. Robert Conrad 223, 224. 363 Ballard. Gordon James 361 Ballard. Leroy William 283 Ballard. Mary Elizabeth 329 Ballard. Sally Welles 324 Bang. Ola 217. 427 Banks. Stephen Walter 283 Banks, Suzanne Lourissa 265. 328 Bannon. Louella Jane 185, 247, 427 Barak, Peter Joel 321 Barany. Susan 179. 180 Baratelli. Pierre Nino 193 Barbarick. Donna Louise 235 Barbaro. ? ' rank Joseph 310 Barl er. Bruce Bentzen 210 Barker. James Arthur 281 Barker. Janis Kay 474 Barker. Robert Michael 297 Barkley. Dianne E 151. 275, 338 Barley. Barrj- Eldon 295 Barnard. Michael Moore 297 Barnes. Barbara Beth 257. 334 Barnes. Donald Joseph 194, 429 Barnes. Gretchen 269. 328 Barnes. Joe Gilbert 353. 428 Barnes. Nancy Marinda 210. 339 Barnes. Nellie Davidson 474 Barnett. Dorothy Ann 274 Barnett. Jerry Lee 260 Barnett. Karol Ann 257. 329 Barnett. Nan Louise 206. 231. 341 Barnett. Suzanne M 274, 327 Barney. Jackson Smith 315, 420 Barnhart. James Earl _. 297 Barrett, Frances E 265 Barrett, George 315 Barrett, Jack Arthur 292 Barrett. M. Nanette 245 Barron. Rita Kay 428 Barrus. Junior Freeman 203 Barry. Joanne ' 262 Barry. Kathleen Ann 181. 329 Barry. Terrance Kelly 175 Barswig. Dunston 138. 371 Bartelson. Albert L 307 Bartholmew. Virginia Jo 368 Bartkus. Toni Jean 51. 261 Bartletl. Carol Ann 275. 428 Bartlett. Diane Kay 233 Bartlett. Helen E 329 Bartlett. Loran Albert 428 Bartlett. Lynn Peter 288 Barton. Mary Scott 267. 338 Bascom. Eve Gordon 50, 154, 269 Bnsinger. Rose Jean 235 Baskett, Sharon Rae 244. 337 Baskette. Floyd Kenneth 293 Baskin. Matthew Posnick 395 Bass. Jo Anne 261 Bassett. Alicia Scriven 231. 247 Bassett. Suzanne Carol 328 Bassman. Patricia Y 331 Bastian. Ralph Wesley 285, 352 Bates, Carl V 213 Bates. James Francis 364 Batien. Wanda Lee 275 Bntker. Kenneth Edward 272 Battany. Phillip Hugh 283. 362 Battock. Dennis Joseph 152. 305 Bauer. Margaret Selina 261 Bauman. Donald Lee 204 Bauman. Jon Ward 212 Baxter. Sherwood James 160. 428 Bazal. Jo Anne 247 Beabor. Larry Ross 364 Beach. Charles David 184. 198. 428 Bench. John Worth 198 Benhm. Burton Ljivon 307, 422 Beaird. J.ack 309 Beaird. Jeanne Adair 252. 336 Bean. Douglas Atherton 290 Bean. Kathcrin Ann 136. 269. 428 Beard. Margaret Susan 244 Beard. Holland Joseph 174. 332 Beard. Sharon Kaye 271 Beare. Jane Sara 247, 332 Beatty, Richard Lincoln 361 Beaumont, Gail N 228. 275. 428 Beauprez. Patricia Mae 274 Beaver. Jerry William 359 Beaver. Terry Lowell 348 Beazley. Susan Linda 250. 331 Bebee. Earl Bill 317. 364 Bechthold. Joyce C 234. 252 Beck. Barbara Ann 265 Beck. Chris Hansen 317 Beck. Gretchen Margaret . . .264. 265, 428 Beck, Albert 313 Becker. Carol May 235 Becker. Judith Ann 399 Becker. Larry 363 Becker. Maxine Louise 186. 206. 209, 217. 342. 428 Becker. Richard Otto 300 Bcckley. Barbara 151. 269 Beckner. Arthur J.. Jr 351. 395 Bedard. Lianne Rae 324. 344 Bedford. Milber Jean 207. 217 Beech. Mary Lynn 261, 334 Beech, Robert Paul 295 Beggs. Catherine Ann 265, 329 Beher. Linda Lee 206, 209. 341 Behnke. Kenneth William 317 Behrens, Werner 217. 356 Belcher. Julie Ann 274, 332 Beliz. John Franc is 428 Bell. Barbara Kay 333 Bell. Cleveland L.. Jr 473 Bell. Donald Allen 428 Bell. Forrest Edward 224 Bell. Jere Leigh 259. 428 Bell. Jerry Dean 160. 309 Bell. John Douglas 297. 354 Bell. Joseph Charles 63. 202, 281, 353 Bell, Mary 227 Bell, Richard Orville 227 Bell. Spencer Vallely 303 Bell. Virginia True 343 Bellstrom. Robert E 170. 172. 428 Belote. David Wesley 278. 288 Belstock. Robert L 305. 357 Bender. Ralph Henry 362 Bendixen. Jane Renton 68, 124. 257 Benedetti. Paul Charles 313 Benedict. Malcolm H 310 Benefiel. George R 428 Benner. Jon Edwin 300 Bennes. James Michael 353 Bennett. Betty Angeline 334 Bennett. Carol Ann 260, 428 Bennett, David Ward 315 Bennett, Harvey James 283 Bennett, Robert Lake 217 Bennett. Robert Lloyd 428 Bennett. Roger Gregg 358 Bennett. Versa Lee 274 Benson. Mary North . . .216. 217. 229. 329 Benson. Maxine Frances 252 Benson. Robert Earl 184 Benson. Rodney Fredrick 149. 186. 233. 358 Benson. Susan Janice 334 Benton. Douglas A 53. 178 Bentson. Barbara Jo 260. 338 Beresford. Stuart R 278, 285 Berg. Theodore F.. Jr 297. 364 Berger. Hugh E 224. 352. 428 Berger. Merrill Bryan 298. 361 Berggren. John Richard 369 Berkenf ield. Marjorie C 212 Berkner. Phyllis Jean 244 Berlin. Diane Lee 254. 332 Berner. Deanna Georgine 237. 429 Berney. Barbara Jean 270 Berney. Carol Ann 271 Bernhardt. Barbara Jean 235 Bernhardt. Richard Neil 345. 358 Bernhardt. Virginia W 474 Bernius. Gordon Roy 217. 392 Bernotas. Alphonse A. ..175. 182. 317. 429 Bernstein. Barbara C 249. 333 Bernstein. Gail Eileen 249 Berookhim. Yaghoob 217. 363 Berry. Jerry Uane 173. 201. 353. 429 Berry. John Russell 307 Berry. Judith Helen 265. 337 Bertane. Louis Gilbert 318 Berz. Donald Bruce 429 Berzins. Dagnijn .aiga 226. 366 Besant. Jane Elizabeth 260. 329 Bessee. James Albert 223 Bessee. Jo Ann 223 Bessler. Mich.iel B 345. 352 Bethel. Lewis Harold. Jr 293 Betts. Richard Allen 352 Betz. Mykland Bernice V 333 Beuchel. Helen Louise 329 Beyer. Dean Harder 318 Bible. Paul Alfred 283. 353 Bickel. Sonja Gay 328 480 BicklinK. Dorothy Inn |8f, !57 bicknell, Dennis Robert 439 Kiddle. Susan liuyton SI. 270. 334 Hidernuin, Sidney 178 Bienemun. Alice Mari 259 Bii!ler. Ann 474 BilbrouKK. Richard R 310. 347 Bildiukewici, Ann V 181. 21«. 339 Billink-s. Donald B.. Jr 354 Biliintcs. Janet Edwina 338 BillinKton. Charles. Jr 290. 384 Binns. Sharon Kay 368 Biren. JoM-ph 176. 183. 429 BirminKham. Mary E 218. 327 Bishop. Barbara Jane 338 Bishop. Jack Lawson. Jr. ..140. 141. 1S2. 170. 317 Bitenieks. Zenta M 343 Bitter. Joseph White 359 Black. Bonnie Lou 138. 137. 151. 285 Black. Dameron H 307. 347 Black. Nancy Brune 243. 24S, 439 Black. Virvil Lewis 317 Blackburn. Stephanie J 267 Blackmar. Richard Ward 352 Blaine. Barbara Ellen 181. 328 Blame. I erald Stanley .183. 346, 366. 429 Blaine. Nancy Ruth 331 Blair. Richard F 190, 429 Blair. William Henry. Jr 63. 280 Blake. Joseph Bradley 178 Blunc. Ronald Lee 174 Bland. Eddie Paul 302. 349. 390 B landing-. Richard Lc« 303 Blank. Blwurd William 233 Blanks. Riibert Franklin 170. 192. 429 Blanton. Barry Eddens 302. 361 Blau rund. Maxine Ann 249. 336 Bleakly. Charles John 184 Bteeki, David James 233 Bley. Unda 249. 337 Block. Richard Hueh 306. 363. 390 Bloom. Phillip James 303 Blumbertr. Itn Rose 205 Blume. Bette Lynne 252. 324 Blundell. Julia Ann 274 Blunt. Sarah Woodward 264.338 BIythe. Richard Barclay 452 Boardman. Robert Bruce 174.189 BoatriRht. Jarrel Lee 299 Bock. Mary E3itabeth 223 Bockrnth. Susan LouIm 228. 252 Boedeker. Charles E 354 Boekelheide. James G 223 Boettcher. Paul Lee 429 BoKner. Louis Nick 192 Bohan. Patricia Anne 40. 50. 252 Bolen. Darrell Wesley 49. 122. 147. 155. 429 Bolerjnck. Robert C 213 Boles, Judith Dianne 260 BolliK. Gerald William 349 Bolliit. r.reKory William 362 Bollman. Svnnte Kenneth 278. 312 Bolton. David Warren 188. 192. 212 BomberB. Robert Bryan 171.288 Bonavida. .-Vnn I»uise 339 Bondurant. Joseph A 174 Bonem. Gilbert Walter 184. 230. 429 Bonnema. Janet Pctra .210. 217. 267. 342 Bonner. Kay Kempfert 247 Booher. David Mitchell 136. 297. 429 Boone. Manrnret Elaine 267. 370 Bopp, Gordon Ronald 170 Borden. David Anthony 371 Borden. Garth Elaine 269. 329 Bonrmann, Elizabeth 260.429 Borinsky. Joanne H 272. 334 Borland. Charles D.. Ill 218. 358 Boslow. Marshal Francis 806 Boss. VirKinia Kathleen 332 Bosselman. Carol Arlen 131. 334 Bost. Charlene Jean 235 Bosworth. Richard 307 Bouboulis. Constantine 192 BouKhton. Linda Clare 235 BoulanKer. Susan Mary 332 Boutell. Benjamin R.. Jr 299 Bove. Vincent Elio 364 Bowen. Diane Marie 274. 334 Bowen. Geonce Thomas 359 Bowen. Mary Patricia 244 Bowers. Dale Allen 186. 430 Bowers, Susan France 179 Bowles. Carol Cynthia 260. 344 Bowman. Allen Paul 430 Bowman, Barbara D 245, 430 Bowman, Elsie Jo 236 Boxer, Laurence .Man 306 Boyce, Linda Ellen 257. 324. 338 Boyd, Charles Boydston 292 Boyd. David Gordon 173 Boyd, DouBlas Clark 299 Boyd, Grant Daniel 289 Boyd. James Malcom 379, 390 Boyd. John Allen 353 Boyd. Kathleen Perry 36,S Boyd. Robert Thurston 297 Boyd. Sue Carolyn 264, 430 Boyer, Elizabeth Ruth D 52, 156, 269 Boyle, Marsha Levi 372 Brack, Beverly Louisa M6 Bradb ' irr. Desnne Adel SS4 B... . 430 Br . Allen S34 Bri. :,. . A 288 BradluiJ. hcur Marie 329 Bradley. .Arden J., Jr 430 Bradley. Hewitt D 298 Bnulley, Walter Dennis 396 Bradshaw, Monte Rea 281 Brady, Arthur Daniel 221, 361 Brady. Barbara Jean 327 Brady, Martraret F 262, 337 Brady. Patricia Lynn 278 Brafforxl. Jeanne Ann 271, 328 Brak-K, James Harold 212, 313 Brainerd, William Henry 302. 359 Braley. William Temple 372 Brame. Shaaron Lynn 136 Brammer. Duane Edmund 300.430 Brnnaman. Larry A 141. 184 Branch. Lewis Robert 169.211.430 Brand. Robert Came 312 Brand, Vance I e Voe 186 BrandborK. Linda Jane 275. 430 Branham. Ethel Mae 201, 341 Braniff. Beryl Ann 215, 337 Branney, Joseith John 307 Bransford, Donna Maria 265 Brnae, Beverly Jane 474 Brauchli, Christopher R 178 Brauer, Euicene Richard 175, 182 Brault. Ronald John 401 Braun, Janice Arlene 231, 342 Braun. Lauriel Lorraine 204, 216, 328 Braun. Susan Helen 270 Brawner. Patricia Kay ,148, 176. 324, 332 Bray. Elizabeth Anne 196 Brckovich. Catherine J 344 Breckinride. Ann 122 Brence. Gladys Novotny 474 BreninB. Richard Lee 198. 303 Brenker, William Arch 289, 359 Brennan, John Anthony 345 Brennnn, Karen 254, 331 Brennan. Patricia Ann 231, 342 Brenneis, Charlotte A 338 Brenlon, Ronald Wayne 359 Breuch. Carolyn May 334 Brewer, Clifford James 289 Brewer. Jack 302. 349 Brewer, Lynda 207, 334 Brewer. Richard Duane 297 Bricker. Norman William 174, 189 Brictson. David Neil 307 BridBford. Clay W 430 BriKBS. Harold Lenz 184 BriBKS, William Claude 359 Britrham, Consuelo 271 Bnnkman. Harry Everett 349 Brisbane, Gillian P 342 Britch, Doris Wilmn 186 Brittain, .Anthony John 368 Britton. Beatrice L 245, 430 Brock. Ronald Enrle 317 Brockman, Ann Christina 265 Brockob. Albert BdBar 288,289 Broderick. Dave 420 Brodie, Roburta Elane 430 Brodsky, Harold 205 Brody. Sylvia Faye 249 Brolliar, Richard H 193 Brombenr, Thomas R 278, 305 Broms, Peter Alan 362 Bron, Gary Donald 184. 230 Brooke. Paula 269 Brookes. Judith Malcolm 261 . 337 Brooks. Elizabeth Jane 136. 151. 197. 231. 365 Brooks. Robert Searcy 363 Brouse. Ronald James 283 Brouae. Vickie Rae 327 Brovsky. Michael F 364 Brown. Catherine Irene 262 Brown. Conrad Mark 188. 202 Brown. Danielle Raye 244 Brown. Donald Paul 193 Brown. Eleanor Greele y 474 Brown, Frank Elliott 172, 403 Brown, Geonre Hanks 162.288.405 Brown, Gwilym Robert 175,430 Brown, Harrison John 430 Brown, James Thompson 359 Brown, Joyce Anne 373 Brown, Nancy Ann 326 Brown, Nancy Setter 430 Brown. Noel Graeme 345. 354 Brown. Philip Morton 297 Brown. Phillip Lowell 195 Brown. Robert Henry 186.210.430 Brown. Robert John 353 Brown. Robert Kenneth 229 Brown. Robert Lee 179.430 Brown. Victoria Ann 334 Brown. Warren Ralph 190.293 Brown. Wesley Monroe 300 Brown. W illiam Stuart 430 B ruce. James Lewis 363 Bruce, Joe Pike 213 Bruce. Richard Perer 420,431 Brudos, Sally Mixter 431 BrueBel, Mary Ann tlS BrueBBeman, John Lyle 68. 868 BrumlMiUBh. Mary Ann 174. 187 Br jmley. Aryul Wilson 356 Brun. Robert Frederick 213 Bruner. Robert Bums 354 Bruner. Koulind Lane 262. 334 Brunner. (herald Lee 300. 357 Bruns. Edwin Jon. II 295 Brush, Charles Keyea 292 Bryan. Barbara Sue 269 Bryan. James Rodney 285 Bryant. Hrenda Lynnette 254 Bryant. Robert Alfred 359 Buchanan. Hurl 369 Buchanan. Marcia Anne 264. 332 Buck. Dorothy Pifer 185 Buck. Janet Ruth 236 Buck. John David 211 Buck. Mary Eleanor 186. 234 Buck. Richard Lawrence 186.303 BuckinBham. Betty J 197. 341 BuckinBham. Robert W 170. 310 Buckland. Bruce S 195. 310 Buckleh. (;eorKine A 254. 333 BuBB. Barbara Coleman 51. 135. 136. 137. 144. 185 Bullard. Mary Jane 146. 431 Bullard. B 162. 289. 404. 406 Bulloch, Andrew C, Jr 307 Bullock, James Bernard 430 Bullock, Noel Wardie 283 Bump. Caroline AuBusle 367 Bump. Mary Elizjibeth 275 Bundy. Ronald Jay 431 BunBer. Ona Rae 270 Bunjer. Karen Mary 151. 265. 369 Bunjes, Beverly Jean 204, 341, 431 Burcalow, Vicki Clare 333 Burdick, Elizabeth N 237 BurB, Judith Ann 257. 338 BurBe, Janice Jane 235 BurBert, Lou Ella 207, 344, 431 BurBcson. Duane Alvin 215 Burweson. fieorKe C 174, 431 BurBess. William Tully 349 Burshall, Heather S 237 Burick, Robert James 283, 354 Burk, Daria Lea 343 Burke, Marvin Wilson 431 Burke. Warren Judson 298 Burkhart, Richard D 192 BurleiBh. William B 149, 310 Burmont, Frederick J,, Jr 173 Burnell, Peter Edwin 351 Burnett. Marvin Paul 345 Burnworth, Janet C 212, 342 Burrell. Carol Jean 254 Burris, Carol Jean 334 Burris, Robert Alan 183, 345, 356 Burris, Robert J.. Jr 207 BurrouBhs. Ann Stuart 182, 262 BurrouBhs. Robert C 178 Burt. Ann Mnlone 211, 212, 267, 334 Burt, Bonnie Jean 339 Burton, Bonnie Chanine 431 Burton, Gail Whitine 206, 342 Burton, Linda Carole 338 Busby, Glory Anne 474 Busch. Michele Searing 327 Bush. Bethany Anne 262. 431 Bussartl. Willis Kent 172 BussinB. Richard Warren 190 Busskohl. Janice Lee 228. 342 Butchart, James DoURlas 162, 303 Butler, Charles Newton 348 Butler, David Foster 285 Butler, Diane Marie 261. 334 Butler. Donald tes, Jr 369, 401 Butler, Pat rick Hampton 178 Butler. Sharon Ruth 334 Butler. William Richard 308 Butlerfield. Vireinia B 250 Button. Joan Mayard 186. 246. 431 ButU. David 403 Butz. Kenneth Levels 48. 49. 195. 310. 431 Buxton. Richard Dean 38. 39 Byerly. Harriett Arlene 262 Byers. Breck Edward 224 Byera. Melba Constance 431 ByBel. Rcnae Jeanne 179 Byrd, Carolyn Ruth 128. 270 Byrne. Frank Phillip 184 c Cabe, Richard Allen 298 Cable, Marjorie Alline 62, 431 Cable, Norman Vance, II 244, 283 Cable, Richard Arnold 174. 278. 280 CsBle. Clarabclle Dent 201 CaBle. Richard Gilbert 201 Cahn. Eric Heinz 409 Caile, William Charles 289, 354 Caldwell. Helen Elaine 202, 332 Caldwell, Katherine 328 Caldwell, Patricia Ann 247 Caldwell. Robert Earl 310 Calhoun, William Edward 283 Call, Joan Bizabeth 228 Call, Sheryl Jean 209, 255 Callahan. Paul Raymond 366. 431 Callan. Beverly Jean 343 Callnnan. Lynn Dowlins 326 Callas. Ueni 193 Calloway, Linda Jo 334 Calvert, Jack David 353 CamenBa, Judith Lillian 339 CampaBna, John J.. Jr 309 Campbell, Bonnie Lee 251, 373 Campbell. Cecily Derrel 269, 326 Campbell, Charles P. ,,,141. 173, 210. 281 Campbell, IhiBnld R 175, 432 Campbell, Heather 260, 336 Campbell. James ftoy 298 Camiibell, Judith Anne 202, 341 Campbell, Kathleen L 329 Campbell, Kent Duncan 309 Campbell, Kirk Kevin 379, 380 Campbell, Kyle Leroy 317 Campbell. Marsha l 246 Campliell. Marslyn Kay 333 Campbell, Nanci Ann 255 Campbell. Richard Leo ,169. 184. 198. 432 Campbell. Robert A 183.292 Campbell, Russell T 286 Campbell. Timothy Lee 477 Camplin. Kenneth W.. Jr 302. 353 Canady. Gary CraiR 349 Canino. Thomas Le Roy 186.432 Cann. Judith Elizabeth 269. 331 Cannell. Carplyn 261. 331 Cannon. Richard Leon 223 Canon, CrniB Otis 309 Cantril, Myrle Ann 326 Capps, Paula Jeanne 260 Carl. Donna Lew 474 Carleno. Kenneth Leroy 208 Carley. Janice Mae 257. 324. 333 Carlin. Cecelia Ann 231 Carlisle. Dixie LeiRh 373 Carlson. Barney Edward 356 Carlson. Charles James 408, 411, 412 Carlson, David Jens 289, 351 Carlson, Duane Phillil 297 Carlson, Leland Victor 292 Carlson, Patricia Lynne 254 Carlson, Sharon Louise 223, 257 Carlson. Susan Kay 262, 331 Carmichael, Careen Dee 247 Carosella, Judith Anne 326 Carpenter, Clayton D 297, 362 Carpenter. David M 63, 191 Car| enter, Ellen Ruth 373, 432 Carpenter, Jean Ann 210, 215 Carpenter, Larry Galen 364 Cariienter. Mar Jean R 474 Carpenter, Michael 292 Carpenter. Morris T., Jr 317 Carper, Robert Lee 172 Carr. David Randall 288 Carrell. Toby Lee 334 Carrey. Chnrmaine R 246, 432 Carroll, Merrie Melodie 235 Carroll, Neil Robert 432 Carry, TriRB Waller 292 Canon, Barbara Ruth 249 Carson. Richard Earl 286, 363 Carton, Sherman Loucks 293 Carter, Carolyn Y 209, 326 Carter. Cherry James 265, 326 Carter, Fred Earl 354 Carter. Horace L., II 310 Carter, Linda Joann 207, 262. 339 Carter. Madeleine Ann 338 Carter. Mariel Laurene 237. 338 Carter, Ronald Robert 288 Carvell, Robert Arthur 178 Carver, Claire Alice 343 Car ' er, Robert Morris 420 Casada. Jerr Joe 316 Caaady. Harry Kent 349 Case. Charles Whipple 287 Cashen. Donald EuBcne 178 Cass. William GeorBe 38, 39 Cassada. Charles O., Jr 179, 432 CasUneda. Steve Rey 349 Castor, Kathryn R 252 Caswell. Eleanor Green 52. 247 Cates, James Anthony 353 CauBhey, Linda 2.59, 337 Cawlfield. William W 173, 216 Ceriello. Vincent R 432 Cemac, John Joseph 174, 189 CemiBlia. Lynn Rose 333 Cerrone, GeorBe Joseph 221,363 Chace, Larry Kirkland 412, 413 ChallBren. Carl Fenton 312, 401 Chamberlain, Deborah 136, 260, 326 Chamberlain, Wendy Jane 331 Chamberlin, Genevieve A 270, 334 Ch, ' unberlin. James Lewis 287 Chambers. Carol Joy 223, 344, 432 Chambers, Darra Lee 275 Chambers. Russel S 292 Chambers. Stephen Crane 289 Chandler. Larry Stephen 203, 223, 224. 354 Chandler, Seymour M., Jr 215.432 Chaney, Cynthia Jean 333 Chang, Lulu 328 ChanB, Te Tse 201 481 Chapin. Alice Joyce 222 Chapman, Allen Dale 174. 348 Chapman. Jerry Lee 219 Chapman. John Fletcher 279 Chappell. Shirley L 432 Chartier. Myron Raymond 207. 369 Charticr. Vernon I ee 207. 223. 369 Chase. John Ralph 310 Chase. CJary 353 Chase. Wilson Albert 174. 189 Chauncey. Peter 289 Cherp. Robin Lee 379 Cheruiyot. John Kipruto 392 Chcsley. Barbara Ann 260, 334 Chesnut. Diane 206, 251, 373, 432 Chei s, Stephen Boardman 318 Chetkovich. Dean M 174, 290 Chikuma, Rose Chiyoko 220, 339 Chilton. Eloise Mae 267 Chipchase. Beverly J 230, 245 Chitwood. Curtis Edward 281 Chitwood. Stephen Reed 210. 363 Chmelka. Floyd Ardell 184. 198 Christen. Samuel Ellis 302. 349 Christensen. Cherie P 344 Christensen. Jan C 175. 217. 432 Christenson, Denis Paul 297 Chris tcnson. Eric H 2S1 Christenson. Robert A 193. 288. 432 Christiansen, Judith L 267, 333 Christiansen, Paul R., Jr 358, 432 Christmann. Alicia L. 257 Church. D.avid Nichols 300 Chute, Ronald David 136, 295 Cieslewicz. Walter John 217 Citterman. Louis 432 Claassen, Clayton B.. Jr 298 Claiborn. Dennis C 310 Clancy. Lind.a Kathleen 333 Clanin. Sara Sue 244. 332 Clnpp. David Eucene 174 Clapp. Robert Afton 219. 303, 368. 432 Clardy, Mary Ann 370 Clark. Ann 264 Clark. Barbara Jean 272 Clark. Carol Eliz.ibeth 259 Clark. Charles Austin 259 Clark. David Leigh 309 Clark. Edward William 379 Clark. Ernest Allen 348 Clark. G.ary Bruce 173. 353 Clark. Joan Katherine 123. 136. 324. 339. 431. 432. 451 Clark. John Robert 214 Clark. Judith Helen 269 Clark, Kay Meliccnt 209, 215, 344, 433 Clark. Kenneth William 259, 433 Clark. Leroy 388 Clark. Marilyn Sue 241. 262. 433. 452 Clark. Mary Louise 235 Clark. Patricia Ann 237 Clark. Richard Darwin 364 Clark. Richard Lee 174. 204 Clark. Robert Bartlow 214 Clark. Susan Lewy 197. 245 Clark. Ted Aulsbury 224. 315 Clark. Thomas Arvid 140. 141 Clark. Trudy Elizabeth 252. 338 Clark. Vclmer I Roy 379, 38S Clark. William Charles 287 Clark. Eari 477 Clarke. Holly Hopkins 230. 245 Clary. Lonetla Hazel 235 Clasen. Norman 221. 363 Clauson. Sonjn Kay 196, 225, 252 Claydon. John 229 ClnyiMjole, James Elv ' yn 32 CLayton, Charles Robert 201. 310. 433 Clayton, David Brent 312 Clayton. Rita Joan 225, 274. 333 Clean-. John Herbert 212 CleBK. Winifred 365 Clemen. Sandra Claire 231. 329 Clement. Ceoree W.. Jr 169, 184, 433 Clement, Nancy Ethlyn 370 Clements, Call 264, 433 Clements, CeorKe Victor 358 Clewett, Howard Fredric 364 Click, Cynthia Ann 259. 332 Click, Sandra Jo 260 Clifford. Barbara Jean 333 Clifford. Donald F.. Jr 1 78 Cline, Eileen Tate 203. 245 Cline. Rose Marie 328 Cline. William Percy 345 Clinrran. Maricaret Ann 260 Clink. Nancy Livingston 255 Clock. David Ralph 299 Close. Celia Ann 259. 328 ClouKh. Albeit Warren 297 ClouKh. Mary Elaine ... 146. 156, 269, 433 Clover, Julie Lynn 194, 262 Coale. Mary Constance 252. 433 Coates. Donald Allen 347 Coates. Euirene Arthur 290 Cochran. Nancy Myrene 247 Cochran. William Andrew 293 Cochrane. Sara Michelc 328 Cocke. Fleta Ann 214. 369 Coffee. George 226 Coffee. Stuart Allan 222, 433 Coffey, Albert F., Jr 297 CoBKeshall, John C 298 CoKKeshall. Susan C 247. 331 Cogswell. Carolyn Loma 29. 139. 146. 159. 372, 433 Cohen, Benjamin Joseph 152, 205, 305 Cohen, Esta Lee 272, 433 Cohen, John Michael 312 Cohen. Maria Mae 334 Cohen. Martine Claude 51, 267 Cohen. Ralph Lunti 305 Cohen. Sidney 170, 192 Cohen, Stetihen Jay 305 Cohn, Janice Marilyn 249 Cohn. Morris Samuel 305. 358 Cohrs. Nancy Irene 257 Cohr , Walter Louis 280 Cole, Frederick M 362 Cole, Marguerite Gladys 174, 187, 232, 237 Cole, Phillip Raymond 194, 433 Coleman, Gordon Randall 188, 192, 212. 279 Coleman. Kathleen L 247 Colley. Howard Robert 84S Collinge. Sara Jean 247, 433 Collins. Christian N 347 Collins. Darr 180 Collins. Terry Lee 252. 334 Collum. James Carl 302 Colonna. Dominic M 285 Comber. James 417 Combs. Richard Ernest 292 Combs. Yale Edgar 317 Compton. James Barclay ... 173, 188. 209. 212. 354 Compton . Lowel 1 Prather 174 Compton. Phoebe 339 Condiles. Robert 293 Condy. Richard Edwin 169, 433 Congdon, Nancy Jean 260 Conklin. William 187 Conley. Thomas Michael 343 Conley. Tommy Richard 363 Conn. William Owen 173 Connell. Donald Leonard 186 Connell. Franklin Lee 174 Connell. Waja 337 Conner. Gary Dean 179. 207. 433 Conner. William Vaughan 207 Connolly. Michaeleen K 329 Connor. Jon James 369 Connor. Stephen Edward 477 Conselman. Margaret E 232. 433 Consoer. John Arthur ..172. 175. 182. 433 Constance. Walter E 180. 433 Constant, Richard E 169. 213. 434 Conway. Patricia L 474 Cook. Edward Noble. Jr 229 Cook. Forrest Eugene 134. 143. 178 Cook. Howard R.-iy .374. 379. 380, 381. 385 Cook. Marvel Ann 342 Cook. Sharon Mailehune 257 Cooley. Daniel Berton 356 Cooley. Dcanna R;iy 342 Cooley. Thomas Carter 195, 297, 434 Coolley. Marilyn 228. 260 Coons. Charles Duane 213, 307, 434 Coons. James Bryan 192 Cooiier. Carole 243, 270 Cooper , Claire M.arie 41 Cooper. John Wesley 372 Cooper. Penelope May 68. 249 Cope. Margaret Allene 245, 434 Copeland. James Douglas 289. 405 Copeland. Marian 130 Copeland. Ronald Harold 288, 434 Coppock, David William 283 Corbine. David Michael 295 Corbitt. Billie Neal 173 Cord. Joanne Helen 269 Corey. Shirley LaRee 210 Cork. Barbara 329 Cornelison. John W 300 Cornelison. Pavia 235 Cornell. James Darrell 315 Cornell. Sandra Beth 231. 237, 434 Cornum, Katherine D 146, 158, 176, 270, 434 Cortinaz, Carlos M 208 Cory, Patricia Lynn 40, 196, 217, 342 Cosby. Susan Ann 231 Cosgrove. Michael A 358 Cosimi. Ronald Anthony 278, 317, 358, 434 Costos, Evelyn 324, 327 Cotterel. Earl Dee 169, 184, 198, 434 Cotton, Hollister K 317 Cotton. James Alexander 191 Coughlin, Rosemary Anne 185, 434 Counter. James Nick. Ill 390 County. Thomas Leroy 359 Courshon, James Robert 309 Covington. William K 224 Cowdcn. Pamela Rita 254, 332 Cowgill, Ronald Hadley 140. 141, 356 Cowperthwaite, Charles 178 Cox, Brian Richard 173 Cox, Carinnd D 434 Cox, Gary Gene 223, 224 Cox, James Lee 358 Cox, Leslie Conrad 285 Cox, Richard Lee 285 Cox, Robert Emmctt 170 Cozby, Waynelle 333 Crabb, Elisabeth Ann 262 Crabb. Richard Thomas 302 Crabtree, Jerry Manning 307 Crabtree. Kenneth G 210 Cramer, Thomas Herbert 406 Crane, Frank S 287 Crane, William Lee 358 Cranton, Elmer Mitchell ...107, 116. 117, 135. 136. 137. 149. 150, 157, 171, 213, 496 Crawford, Betty Joan 341 Crawford, Theodore R 434 Creber. Sarah Louise 269. 332 Crecdon. Daniel Patrick 136. 139. 307 Cresap. Guy Bland 307 Crew. Suzanne Jane 262 Crisler. Larry Ray 364 Criswell, Myrna Kay 210, 247, 434 Crites, Cathryn 235 Crofford. Joyce Ann 235 Cronin, Edmund M., Jr 283 Cronin. John Francis 379 Cronin. Thomas Dillon .175. 195. 303, 434 Croslcy, Britton Ervie 172 Cross. John Augustus. Jr 209. 362 Cross. Richard Oscar 212. 313 Crossley. Gale Elton 348 Grossman. Betty Lee 249. 333 Croteau. George Roch. Jr 364 Grouse. Charlotte Joan 185, 434 Crow, Harriet Jeanne 328 Crow, James Ray 434 Crowder, Elizabeth E 269 Crowder, Eva Jane 260 Crowder, Paul Adams 183, 193, 198 Crowell, Richard Dale 434 Crowley. Shaun Veronica 267. 332 Crowther. James Walter 361 Crumley. Thomas Edward 307. 354 Crumrine. Leita Ann 257 Cullen. Cynthia Carr 132, 269 Culpin, Alan 217 Cultra, Rebecca Jane . . .137, 243, 262, 434 Cummings, David M., Jr 190 Cummings, John Lawrence 285 Cummings, Susan Jane 260 Cumrine, Mark R.aymond 223, 224 Cundall, Larry Kieth 349, 390 Cunditf , Milford Fields 288, 435 Cuney, Sarah Jane 243, 257 Cunningham, Carol June 269, 339 Cunningham. Patricia A 235 Cunningham. Patricia T 260, 334 Curington. Terry Gee 221. 364 Curran. Frank Joseph. Jr 353 Curry. Billie Jean .122, 187. 243. 259. 435 Curry. Joanne Oliver 336 Curry. Robert Lee 345 Curry. Robert Rodney 371 Curtis. Carl Edward 209, 212, 317 Curtis, Dale Hendrix 285 Curtis. Florence E 435 Curtis. Jesse W.. Ill 292 Curtis. Larry Joe 315 Curts. Tommy Jay 409 Cutler, Allen Scott 369 Cuttone. Richetta Ann 267, 333 Cutty. Roberta Vivian 331 Cvaniga. Ann B 193 D Dabrowski. Stanley W 353 Daggett. Shirley Dicus 324, 338, 435 Dahlke, Weldon Julius 204 DahlQuist, Arlen R.-unon 183, 283 Dahms, Halcyon Rosellen 341 Dailey, John Logan 170. 309. 435 Dakin. Annette 1 " ! Dale. Judith Ferree 247 Dale. Shirley Wyeth 51, 271, 338 Dallison, Richard M 364 Dalton, Bruce Bennett 297 Dalton, James Garrison 435 DAmico, Kathy Adelaide 247, 326 Dana, Richard Walton 295, 352 Dandi-ea, Patricia Ann 50, 136. 151. 257, 334 Dane, Paul Howard 252 Daney. David Earle 184. 230 Danforth. Lois Rebecca 227 D ' Angelo. Luciano 392 Daniel. Donna Lee 474 Daniels. Mary Jane 224. 269. 339 Danielscn. Donna Jane 204. 339 Danielsen. Raymond D 204 Dardcn. Arba Sonja 435 Darden. Nancy Bess 328 Dardick. Elaine Ruth 334 Darnell. Roger Lucian 435 Darnton. Julia Mae 435 D.arr. D.arlene Eleanor 185. 435 Darst. Richard John 122. 147. 195. 435 Dar%vin. Darius W.. Jr 298 Dash. Cynthia Ann 331 Daugherty. Robert A 224. 356 Dauth. Jerry Donald 228 Dai-es. Deborah Lou 271 , 331 Davidson. Brenda Sue 249. 327 Davidson. Darrell E vart 184 Davidson, James William 203, 353 Davidson, Linda 231, 259, 329 Davidson, Mia 222, 226 Davidson, Nancy Fraser 257 Davidson. Roberta M 205. 272 Davidson. Roger 112 Davies. Darrell Martin 363 Davies. Diane Marvel 337 Davies. Jerome C 315 Davies. Patricia Elaine 244 Davis. Allen Hill. Jr 212. 352 Davis. Arthur King 315 Davis. Barbara 187 Davis, Brayton Fletcher 310 Davis, Carole Ann 244 Davis, Claud Frederick 233, 279 Davis, David 392 Davis, Detmont Alvin 175, 435 Davis. Diane Carsley 231. 262, 339 Davis, Donald Max 435 Davis, Ellen Mather 252, 333 Davis, Evan Lewis, Jr 371 Davis, Janet Kay 328 Davis, Jeannine Y 226. 250, 342 Davis, John Charies 299 Davis, John Henry, III 348 Davis, Keith .-Mden 435 Davis, Lorna Lee 235 Davis, Madelyn 272, 331 Davis, Mary Louise 262. 435, 452 Davis, Merritt Lamar 290 Davis, Nicholas F 392 Davis, Raeanna 257 Davis, Robert Gardiner 184 Davis, Sally 130 Davis, Sandra Ruth 185, 275 Davis, Sarah Elizabeth 262 Davison. Harold L 303. 308 Davlin. Douglas Wolcott 287. 354 Dawn. Elizabeth Carol 257 Dawn. William Edward 312 Dawson. Arthur Barcum 224 Dawson. Judith Ann 235 Dawson. Linda 332 Dawson. Richard Charles 295 Day. Thomas David 293. 352. 353 De Alley. Linda Ellen 136. 337 De Bell. Anthony M 215 Deboy. Kenneth Martin 173 De Bus. Robert Lawrence ... 174. 189. 435 Decker. David Bruce 299 Deckert. William Donald 170 Deden. Velda Vee 333 Deebach. Carol Lee 336 Deeble. Mike Winslow 309 Dear, Edwin William. Jr 288 Deering. Patricia S 208, 228, 271 De Ford, Dale Darrel 195, 435 De Graffenried, Lyle L 184, 198 De Groot, Christina J 217 De Haan. Carla Maria 217, 255 De Herrera, Joseph A 174 De Hetre. Sandra J 179, 265, 435 Deibler, Phyllis C 40 Deines, Norman Dean 297. 364 Delafield, Louise 271, 336 Delaney, Darlene Gloria 185. 368 De Laney, John Willis 407 Delbrueck. Diane Jane 257 De Line. James Ronald 310 Dell. Robert Leslie 309 De Loach. Harvey Lyle 412 De Mars. JoAnne Adaire 333 De Martin. Deanna Lee 334 Demmon. Robert G 188. 212 Dempsey. Howard Stanley 150. 293 Dempster. John Paul 436 De Muth. Alan Cornelius 178 Dendahl. John Hoge 299, 403 Dendahl, Karen Virginia 214,260 Dennis, Cornelia 243, 252 Dennis. Kathleen Diane 215. 342. 436 Denton. Annette Lane 339 Denvir. John William 315 Denzer. Ann 262 Deputy. Margaret Louise 341 De Rouen, Joseph R 363, 407 Derrer, Douglas Scott 859 De Santo, John Allan 302, 351 Dcsch, Larry Lee 174, 313, 356 De-sch, Martha Dell 336 Des Jardins, Michael B 371 Des Jai-dins, R. J.. Jr 436 De Sure, Mona Louise 272, 334 Dettloff, Clarence A 436 Deutsch, Penelope Cee 185, 244 Deverish, Mary Louise 255 De Villing. Brinton N 303 DeVine. Jon Gregory 436 Devlin. Bernard Terence 184 De Vol. Donna Yvonne 269. 333 Dewey. Sharon Faye 262 Dewitz. Ann Marguerite 252. 331 De Young. David Spencer 290. 359 Dhority. Lynn Freeman 68. 152 Diamond. Kenya Kimberly 272, 339 Diamond. Thomas W 300 Dibble. Paul Allen 223, 295 Dicaro, John Russell 300 Dicke. Dennis Michael 362 Dickeraon. Joan Mary 237, 329 Dickerson, Richard W 379 482 Dicknon. Sh nron Ann 237. S27 Dickey. BranJa Dinnc 2iS7. SU Dickey. Williitfn Clayton 300 Dicklniun. Richard I, 189 l)ick»un, Chrixtina V 2 0 Dicdnch, Cerald B 313 Diehl. Kiithryn Ann 2«7 [ ie». Karen Joyc 27S. S4S Dietze. I ' eler C tlT Dik ' k-s. Leonard Lev 188. I»2. 211, 212 Dildny. Julie Ann 61. 337 Dille. t;ien Frank 313 Diller. Adam C. Ill 3S3 Dillmnn. Uary Diana 270 Dillman. Robert Holly 303 DiUmnnn. Edward C 287. 3«2 Dillon. Utile 49, 182, 270. I3« Dillon. Ljtrry dene 207 Dlllow. James Donald 174. 280 Ditorenzo. ;ilb«rt John 436 Dilorenzo. S indra Lc« 334 Dimity. Sue Marie 22S, 2S2, 31 7 Dimond. Lynn Row 244 Dinnis. 8u«an Marie 26Z Dinsmore, l liwsun J.. Jr 293 Disner. Richnrd Henry 364 Distel. Bernard Patrick 35« Dislel. John Robert 436 Dixon. Evelyn Pearl 334 Dixon. Max Wenner 227 Dixon. Nancy Elizabeth .SI, 138. 148. 247 Dixon. Ronald Way ne 207 Dlin. Cary Arthur 229 Doble. Carolyn Judith 2 T, 326. 329 Dobson. Rot»r Warren 1 79 l odd.4. I ianne Marie 252 Dodk-e. Judith Cecilia .. .210, 224. 269. 336 Dodson. Durr»tt Blake 293 Duiznki. ViolnTerumi 220.344 Dolan. Brian Thomas 348 Dolan. M«o Catharine 265. 332 Domenico. Norine Joyc« 237.436 l onnan. Diane Rae 247 Donohue. Kevin Wolcott 233. 2S3 Dooley. Carol Cwen 2S9. 367. 393 Dornu. Jane Louise 231 . 275 Dordnl. .Vsmund HeiKe 217, 298. 392 Dorfmnn. Mnrcin Beth 249 Dorn. Michael Scott 292. 293 Dorr. Jame» William 359 Dont. Sally Matthyi 97, 136, ISl. 234, 247 Doten. Bruce Ellis 287 Doubilet. Jane 333 Doutrheity. Marilyn Rae 365 l ouk ' hman. Ernest Lloyd 186. 204 Douirlns. Andrew M 309 Douictas. Cnrlysle Arden 207 DouBlns. Edw.Trd Wright 436 Douiilns. Eva Jean 341 Doutrlns. John Abbot 356 Douk ' las. Robert 297 DouKlas. Victoria 334 DouKlnss. Dale Dwiitht 420 DouKlnss. HnrI Jeffrey 285 Dove. Eddie Everet 147. 2S8. 379. 381. 412 Dowlcr. Boyd Hamilton .288. 379. 386. 412 Dowler. Joseph Reid 278. 312. 379 Downey. Cornelius L 170 DowninB. Walter A., Jr. 352 Downs. Ellen 244 Doyle. Hershel Wnlter 390 Doyle. Kiilhleen Ellen 185. 373 Dozier. Fnrra Jan 257. 337 Drnuer. Donald RichartI 172. 436 Drake. Frank Rodney. Jr 289. 356 Drake. Shnryle Kay 235 Draper. Anne Lindsey 342 Drels. N ' ickolns Jerom 178. 358 Dreith. Maririe May 255 Drennan. David Lee 349 Dressel. M.iry Ann 324. 342 Drewry. William W,. lit 285 Dreyer. Peter John 292 Dreyer. Terrence D 295 Driscoll. Robert T 221 Drissen. Edward Michael 351 Drissen. Sandra Jean 370 Driver. Jane Brt ck 262. 337 Dryden. Jack Lo an 359 Dublirer. Michael P 362 Dubuisson. Ann P 269 Duckworth. John Steel 198. 300. 436 Duddy. Carole Ann 334 Duff. Dixie Denter 333 Duff. Judy Kay 2«4. 342. 343 Duffy. Maureen Janice 275. 436 DuKnn. Thomas Walter 302 DuiTKan. Constance Joan 130. 262 Duhrsen. Roylynne Y. ..122. 171. 260. 371 Dulnit?h. Donald Emerich 315 Dulnny. Kenneth Dale 302. 361 Dumler. Larry Jay 223. 303 Dumm. Allen Lee 224. 315 Du Mont. Doree 254 Duncan. Carla Ray 60. 252 Janet Arloa 19T, 207. 328 Duncan. John David 358 Dunham. Atrntha 474 Dunkley. Kathleen Joy ISl. 262. 339 Dunn. Jnme Joseph 317 Dunn. Sherry Lynne 370 Dunn. Terrance Edward 193. 198. 436 Dunnlnif. Sharon B 262. 339 Dunstone. Judith Anne 259 Durbin. Patricia Ann ...32. 176. 259. 436 Durfee. Steven L 290. 953 Durham. James Norril 198. 204. 403 Durkee. Susan Craee 339 Durkin. Kathryn Lenor 436 Durnell. Violnce T 436 Durney. John Patrick 436 Dustman. Stephen Paul 307 Dutcher. James A.. Jr 283 Dutton. Evan Joseph 437 Dvorak. Robert W 174. 290 Dwyer. Frank Napoleon 173 E Eniien. K. C 217 Earl. Patricia F 333 Earl, Sharen Kay 339 Eurle. Elizabeth Ann 136. 269. 338 Earle. Robert L.. Jr 297 Early. Call Crace 193. 215. 441 Ejtrnest. tleorue Lane 62. 297 Eason. Linda Sue 334 Eastman. Harry O.. Ill .184. 198. 346, 353 EJiton. Henry Atwood 310 Eiiton. Janice Lorraine 223. 247 Eaton. Maridell 328 Eberhart. Lonnie Bruce 283.437 Eberl. Jack IVan 174. 179. 300. 436 Echols. Hunter DeerinK 307 Ecke. Marilyn Dianne 332 Eckel. Robert R 191 E khardt. CraiB Jon 349 Eckhanlt. James Harris 356 Ecklund. PhilipC 287 Economides. t eorBe 186. 437 Edelmnn. Linda Sari 249. 339 E lens. Sonyn Quay 264 Edk-iir. Hutrh Maxwell 369 EdmlHton. Kntherine A 260. 332 Edmonds, I can Keith 193 Edscorn. Paul Lewis 197 Edwards. James Charles 417. 437 E.lwards. Judith Pat 252 Edwartls. Linda Marie 61. 257 E lward«. William T 191 Eitcberir. Rouer Olaf. Jr 297 EBcnhofer. Jean Ann 262. 336 EBBebrechl. Linda Ann 136. 148, 262 EKKers. Dorothy Kay 41. 236 Ectfers. C.eorjfe Henry 204 EBKleston. David Miles 174. 212 Ehcrnbertfcr. Theodore M 364 Ehmann. Mary Lou 334 Ehrstine. John Widser 293 EichcnberKcr. Nancy M 260 Eichmann. Carol Doris 334 Eiden. Susan Jayne 365 Eidiniter. Carolyn A 259 Eimns. Richard 280 Einertson. Norman Ray 362 Eisenberit. Alan Irwin 305 Elbon. Chnrlesanne 329 Elder. Constance E 262. 333 Elder, tleorice Addison 437 Elder. Jean Ann 255 EldridBC. David Stewart 3.59 Eldridire. Ross 420 Eldridite. Sherry Lee 339 Elefnnl. Milton Herman 205 Eley. Eleanor Joan 223, 341 Elfvinir. Sven Thomas 297 Eliason. Harriett L 333 Elirh. Anthony Michael 303 Elkins. William F 313. 379. 383 Ellies. Jea 216, 247. 327 EllinKcr. David Alan 285 Elliot. K.nren Fay 437 Elliott. EuBene Therrol 233 Elliott. Franklin Paul 184. 193 Elliott. Marilyn Jean 262. 333 Ellioll. Raymond Leroy .169. 184. 198. 437 Elliott. Ronald EuKene 362 Elliott. Susan Ransom 255 Elliott-Smith. Nancy C -.257 Ellis. James Frederic 173. 363 E " «. 3-hr. n.irk 437 y M rhael 356 ( Ann 186. 221. 245 y 1 N 290 Eiiis. Sandra Lee 334 Ellis. Sue Harriet 247 Ellison. Cathrine C 237 Ellsworth. Helen Lynne 224 Ellwood. Judith Ann 269. 332 Elrick. Donald Lee 307 Elwell. John Wayne 228. 437 Elwell. Lyman Bailey 437 Ely. Euiiene Wesley 30 " . 437 Ely. M. Marjorie 245 Ely. Susan Louise 270. 437 Emeis. Rebecca Ann 333 Emery. Betty Lou 237 Emery. David Peter 280 Emmer. Sharon Frances 249. 333 Emmons. David Michael 285 Emms. Susan Jane 264. 255. 437 EnBel. Frances Sue 235 Enirel. Raymond W 379 Enirel. Walter Merle 223. 224. 437 Enith. Sara Pickln( 244. 328 Eniele. Susan 260 EnKlehart. Ceil F 844. 438 Enttlert. Barry Dunne 363 EnKlish. Peter James 310 Entrstrum. Sue Ellen 339 Enholm. Lance Eifer 351 Enke. William Christian 297 Ensliin. Mary Evelyn 202. 267 Enssle. Manfred Joachim 217 Bnwall. Eric Lee 209 Eni. Jean Coo| er 264 Epiiers. Robert Scott 293 EcBanian. Mary Rose 226. 327 Erlcknon. Ellwyn Louis 186 Erickson. ErI Eric 212 Erickxin. Judith M 267. 438 Erickson. Tanya Marie 269 Eriand. Sybil Joanne 338 Ernst. Linda Ann 68. 161. 269, 365 Ernst. Phyllis Dianne 343 Ertl. Buff 237, 327 Ervin. Kathleen Jean 339 Erwin. VirK ' el tiene 174, 368 Esbensen. Judith May . .276, 324, 332, 438 Eshlemiin. Phoebe 216, 329 Fsiiey. William Mallonee 310 Espinosa. Paula Joanne 199, 339 Eslabrook. Frances T 438 Eatenfelder. Lothar 392 Bsles. Kathleen Elaine 333 Esles. Kathleen Reeves 438 Estes. Patricia F 40, 196, 438 Estey. Judith Ann 232. 237 Estlow. Betty Jo 174. 187 Etherton. Roliert Lee 187 Et Tnher. Abder Ratznq 438 Eurich. Bill Eldon 379, 388 Euwcr. Sally Ruth 69. 261. 336 Evans. Cornelia Hunt . . .73, 151, 231. 260 Evans. Daniel Stefihen 362 Evans. John Maurice 317 Evans. Marian Ruth 196 Evans. Patricia Nitn ...181. 226. 274. 333 Evans. Richard J.. Jr 307 Evans. Robert Edward 438 Evans. Robert Lenoir 136 Evans. Robert Ralph 317 Evans. Roberta Ann 332 Evans. Sharon Lee 234. 366 Bvnrts. Ellyn Louise 202. 333 Ekierly. Dorothy JoAnn 474 E ert. Judith Marie 235 Evertsen. Nenh Jan 247. 337 Eunlt. Jean Ellen 328 EwinK. Donald Roy 352 EwinB. Mnrchal Forward 269 EwinB. Rule Ellen 328 Ewinx. Scott 285 Ezor. Linda Irene 339 Ezm. Diana Louise 338 F Fnitan, Ward Duane 438 Fairchild. William A.. Jr 172. 438 Fales. Elizabeth Jane 245 Falkner. William Robert 140. 354 Famme. Suzanne E 257. 334 Fannintr. Mary Jo 196 Farber. Judith Mary 51. 185. 371 Farber. Sharon Loe 272 Fnrdancsh. Mohammad All 217 Farley. Jacqueline Ann 208. 262. 438 Farley. JoAnn 232 Farmer. Michael Joe 438 Farmer. Patricia Jane 186. 233. 270 Farquhar. Flora Fae 474 Farquhar. Suzanne 265. 327 Farrell. Thomas Lornn 358 Fnrrer. Alice Catherine 474 Farrier. James Allen 46 Farris. Carol Joyce 225. 334 Farrow. Diane 271. 338 Fattor. James Croft 208 Faull. David John 224. 358 Faxon. Sarah 214. 264 Fearn. Marianne 227. 438 Fechner. Metvyn DouRlas 318 Feddo. Darrell 204 Fe lderman. Judith Mae 60 Feder. Harold Abram 178 Federer. Ann Lucille 208. 270. 438 Feferman. Jerry Stanley 379 Fehlmnnn. Robert H.. Jr 357 Feinbent. Neil Orin 438 Feiner. Sonia Diane 339 Feist. William Charles 170. 192 Felix. Frank Edward. Jr. . . 193. 198. 345. 358. 428. 438 Felle. Carla May 337 Fenton. Maureen Anne 333 Fcnwick. Beth Anne 333 Fereuson. Jerry Walter 192. 438 Fenruson. Richard Noren 171 Ferrara. Judith 234. 269 Ferrari, f .eorfona L. 329 Ferree. Victoria Ann 181.231.329 Ferrel. Mari. ' nret Jane 270. 338 Ferrendelli. James A 38 Fetterhoff. Charles E 293 FIrke. Robert Doei 297 Fickeas. Berwyn It 174, 438 Ftebelkorn. Kazmira M 888 Fielder. John Ronald SS Fielder. Susan Minkel 62 Fields. Diane Carole 202. 228. 276 Fields. Ilrne Shirley 249 Fields. Lawrence O ' Neal 316 Fields. Michael Allan 321 FiBhtlin. Richard S 806 Files. Frederic (.rant 300 Filliniter. Norman Ellis 36 Finch. Francis T 198. 439 Fink, llarbara Lynne 262. 334 Fink. Ira Stephen 48. 49. 134. 137. 172. 306 Finney. Martha Jean 261. 334 Firestone. Lendy S 271 Firth. William C. Jr 192 Fischer. Albert J 176. 182. 439 Fischer. Clenn Lee 190. 347. 407 Fischer. Lindsay E 392 Fischer. Wolfuanff 174 Fish. Sydney Ann 269. 339 Fisher. Cynthia Helen 334. 338 Fisher. Dorothy Diane 331 Fisher. Lois Darlene 270. 439 Fisher. William Ross 227 Fishman. Ellis Sam 171 P ' itkin. Reed 309 Fitzirerald. Janet Ilene 206. 235 Fitzk-erald. Jerry Mack 170. 192. 439 FitzKerald. Laura A 439 FitlKerrell. Richard G 236 Fitzmorris. James E 299. 412 Fix. Richard Dale 174. 439 Find. Harvey Keyea 203. 290 Flanders. David P 361 Flanders. Harold H 140. 141. 210 Flebbe. Cary Wilber 379 Fletcher. Susan K 202. 262. 331 Fletcher. Suzanne 264. 327 Flint. Janet Lee 236 Florer. John Edward 315. 390 Florquist, Bruce Allen 348 Flowers. Ben Culver 172. 289. 367 Flowers. James Edward 379 Floyd. Clark Alan 810 Fobes. Sharon Brow-n 261 Fok-el. Marshall Alan 305, 354 Fo«lman. Edw nrd S 347 FoKerty. Dale Thomas 193. 198. 439 Font. Robert Wellinirton 210.224 Follansbee. Sharon J 337 Follett. John Franklin 318 Fontaine. Thomas Peter 300 Forbes. Jay William 309 Forbis. Carol Florence 257. 327 Forby. Clen Harold 230. 369 Ford. Gerald Paul 364 Ford. Karen Beaird 266. 836 Ford. Patricia Diana 197 Ford. Sylvia Hampshire 334 ForBey. John Thomas 363 Forney. Brenda Kaye 326 Forney. Linda Stroud 254. 332 Fort. Marianne 257 Fortenberry. Betty J 257 Fortson. Nancy Baird 439 Fosdick. Patricia Lee 176. 260. 412 Fossmo. Joyce Carol 236 Fossum. ErlinB Price 366 Foster. Judy 367 Foster. Barbara Ann 369 Foster. Charles Richard 196 Foster. tieorBc A.. Jr 406 Foster. Jeremy 316 Foster. Norman A rthur 224. 295 Foster. Robert DwiBht 363 Foster. Ronald Kenneth 297 Fountain. Barbara Jo 274. 329 Fowle. Michael 298. 406 Fox. James Butler. HI 286 Fox. Patrick Michael 299 Fox. Sandra Mary 269. 328 Fozzy. Paula Jeanne ,. . 139 Frakes. Bernard EuBene 409.410.412 Frame. Janet Lynn 244. 331 France. Richard Herbert 195. 439 Francis. Burke William 310 Francis. Harley James 292 Francke. Ronald E 362. 412 Franco. Edward Daniel 209. 489 Franklin. Linda C 336 Franklin. Omar L 39 Franz. Max Norman 363 Frnnzen. Bette Denise 255 Franzen. Kay Lemay 130. 255 Frazzini. Ronald M 300 Frederick. Jimmie Orval 298 Frederlcksen. Judith M 336 Freed. Linda Ann 334 Freeman. Sandra Jean 171. 341 French. Joe Clyde 178 French. John Harrison B 285 Frey. Barbara Jean 264, 439 FriedberB. David Harris 361 Friedman. Steven M 278, 305 Friedrichsen. Eric H 174. 351 Fries. Robert Custav 305, 359 Friesen. Robert H 315 483 Friffgens, Myriam L 439 Fristrom. Shirley J 235 Friti, David Edwin 439 Fritz. Gerald Louis 173, 358 Fritzler, Gary Lynn 312 Frit7,ler. Suzanne Marie 237 Fritzsche. Karla Louise 270 Frommc. Loudell Marie 439 Frost. Alexander G.. Ill 52, 280, 439 Fruit. John Albert 307, 358, 422 Fruit. Susan Baird 259 Frye. George Albert 52, 280 Frye. Jean Marsh 186, 209. 233, 267 Frykman. Kancy Laura 333 Fuchs, Linda 365 Fujimoto. Robert Isamu 220 Fulford. James Arthur 288. 439 Fuller. W. L-ince 292 Fulton. Neoma Ruth 209 Funke. Geraldine Carol 365 Fuoco. Katherine Irene 339 Furbay. Judith Alysoun 339 Furbush. Mich.iel R 178 Furnns. John Harvey 283 Furphy. John Thomas 178, 189 Furzi, Daniel Joseph 212 G Gabrys. Roman Thaddeus 351 (JiiffJKan. Joseph W 139. 302 Clapnum. Hel e 392 Gaines. Zora Zong 332 Galanti, Evelina C 271 Gatbasini. Virginia Ann 245 GallaKher. Patricia Ann 41, 235 Gallant, Caroline Jane 235 Gallegos, Elmo Cecil 356 Gallif an, Larry Lee 351 Galliver, Harry M.. Jr 297 Galloway. Gary Lee 317. 407 Gamber, Lynda Kathleen 199, 202. 212. 267 Gamble. John Villi. m 359 Ganetsky, Marilyn E. ..151. 197. 243. 272 Gann. James Warren. Jr 362 Gannon. Edward James 390 Gappa, Frank William 139. 197. 439 Garber. Barbara Jean 272, 336 Gardiner. Kenneth N 285 Gardner. Andrea 247 Gardner. Clifford J 219. 358 Gardner. James Louis 203 Gardner, JoAnne Losey 474 Gardner. Judi 209 Garell. Marcia Harriet 249, 339 GarKano. Ann Janet 370 Gariinghouse. Leslie H 315 Garner. Jerri Ann 217. 226. 326 Garns. Suzanne Ellen 254, 326 Garrabrant. Helen F 187 Garrett, Edmund Hu h 150. 170. 288 Garrison. Carolee Rae 474 Garrison. James M.. Jr 186 Garstka. Ann Carine 275. 439 Garvcr. Bruce Morton 149. 345, 361 Garvey. Dorothy Ann 247 Garvey, Stephen James 362 Garvin, David Carrol 312. 379 Garta. Filemon Lazaro 297 Gaskill. Richard C 298 Gaspnrieh, John Edward 315 Gasser, Karla Ann 269 Gassner, In rid Y 235 Gates, Eugenia Lee 257 Gates, Harold Myron «07 Gates, James Preston 307 Gatewood. Robert Medley 174 GauKer. William Noren 310 fJaul. Mary Carolyn 440 Gnuthier. Carol Ann 204, 440 Gavin. Thomas Anthony 283, 440 Gawthrop. Alfred. Jr 297, 406 Gaymnn. Susan Kay 332 Gebaucr. Carol Ann 247. 326 Gebhardt. Gail Ellen 326 Gegner. Ann Elizabeth 336 Gehring. Julie 266, 833 Geick. Margaret Ann 251, 324 Geis. Ralph Gregg 183. 440 Geismnn. Beth Ellen 328 Geissler. Natalie Jean 181, 204, 336 Geist. Mary Lynne 271 Gelber. John Lewis 310 Gellenthien, Carl W 229 Geller, Marilyn Claire 249, 336 Gelt. Margaret Helen 272 Gensley. James Richard 363 Gentry. Gayle Anne 69. 136, 261, 336 Gentry. Mary Stevens 440 George. Marcia Jean 269. 339 Gephart. Suzanne 262, 338 Gerber, Sharlenc Joan 249 Gerbig. Loe Charles 349 Gerde, Mary Karen 223 Gerety. Daniel Anthony 289 Gerger, Halil Ibrahim 440 Gerhanl. Frederick B 210. 295 Goringer, Margaret E 40 Gershenson. Dorothy Ann 271 Gerson. Sharon Ann 272, 339 Getto. Marilyn Sue 259 Ghormley. Mary Alice 270. 440 Giacomini. Jane Ellen 269 Giardino. Gerald Robert 208 Gibbon. Janet Christine 209. 218, 338 Gibbs. Dale Freeman 364 Gibbs. Sally Parker 259. 336 Gibson. Archie Gail 363 Gibson. Edward F 295. 440 Gibson, Jean Marie 136, 203. 247 Gibson, Richard Hugh 186. 300. 440 Gibson, Thomas E., Jr 369 Gibson. Thomas Taylor 208. 358 Gibson. William Henry 353 Giere, Ann D 261. 328 Giertz, Luann 187. 231, 255 Giesey. Thomas Stearns 295 Giffin. Barbara Liane 187. 247 Giffin. Donald Harry 347 Gifford. Constance S 228. 270, 333 Gif ford. Frederick G 362. 390 Gilbert. Harbert George 215 Gilbert, Jack Richard 299 Gilbert. James Clarence 303 Gilbert. John Robert 191. 363 Gilbert. Karen K 269 CJilbert. Walter George 302 Gilchrist. John R.. Jr 302 Gilchrist. Sylvia Ann 255 Gilkey, Grayal Milton 357, 401 Gill, Elizabeth M 367 Gill. Judy 269, 440 Gillan. Gary Verne 295 Gillaspie. Carol Ann 259 Gillett, Lynn Rae 373 Gillett, Ronald Edwin 150. 278. 280 Gilliam, Matthew 210. 354 Gilliland. Frank 357 Gilliland. Orville R 283 Gillmor, William Noland 358 Gillum. Mary Belle 339 Gilman, Linda Jean 210, 247, 338 Gilmer. Charles William 358 Gilmore, Gayle Ellen 257. 329 Gilmore, Maurice W 401 Gini. Donald C 170. 192 Ginsberg. Sheldon K 305, 357. 359 Gipe. Kenneth Henry 53, 353 Girardo. Tommy W., HI 317. 358 Gisel, Diane H 328 Gish. Louise 269. 337 Gisle, Gary Louis 289. 403 Gist. Daniel Howell 283, 409 Gladman, Howard Harold 354 Glahn. Shirley Jo 181, 329 Glanville. James Joseph 440 Glanville, Sherrill Lee 332 Glaser, Carole Ann 249 Glasgow. Cynthia Stuart 255 Glasgow. Phillip Stuart 309. 406, 440 Glass, Nancy Kay 231. 244 Glassco. Michael Todd 302 Glathar. Frances Ann 187. 269. 440 Gledhill. David Wheeler 173. 195 Glen. Donald Victor 440 Glenn, Joseph C 440 Glick. Nancy Lou 338 Glidden. Jennifer Lee 366 Glittenberg. Donald H 173 Glover. Richard Allan ITS Gnam. Edward Carl 309. 356 Gneiser. Walter A., Jr 297, 440 Goble. Richard Lee 297 (; Mldard. Richard Harold 279. 440 Godfrey, Forrest Walton 172, 440 Godfrey, Gerald Richard 174, 364 Godoy. Jorge Fernando 392 Goedert. Marcia Marie 337 Goetz. John Wesley 292. 441 Goetz. Stephen John 364 Gohde. Gary G 299, 379 Goings, Genelle 441 Gokyigit, Turgut 217 Gold, Ann 205 Gold. Gerald Nathen 97, 305 Gold. Toba Joy 229. 334 Goldberg. Jay Morton 305 Goldberg, Sheldon F 441 Goldberg. Steve M 305. 358 Golden, Jane Johnston 441 Goldman. Nelson .305 Goldman. Norman C 317 Goldsmith, Eleanor Fern 260, 328 Goldsmith. Marlene Joan 249, 326 Goldstein, Karen Loo 324, 327, 441 Goldstein. Richard Abbe 359 Goldwater, Barry M.. Jr 190 Golseth, Anne Elizabeth 146, 262, 441 Golyn. Rudi Franklin 305 Gomez. Luis Vilas 299 Good, Gary William 348 Good, Ray Francis 441 Good, Robert Gerard 221 Goodbar, Mary H)gt ee 194. 270 Goodbar, William Dean 143, 178 Goodman. Jane Ellen 204. 332 (Joodstcin. Richard S 305. 357 Goodwin, Brian A 290. 353 Goold. Jean Ellen 269. 326 Gora. Anthony Joseph 221 Gordon.- Dennis Preston 278, 321 Gordon, George Wayne 279 Gordon. Joan Esther 226, 373 Gordon. Ronald Frank 305 Gordon. Sheryl Kaye 259 Goreski, Laura Jean 206 Gorham. William E., Ill 169. 283 Gormely. Patricia Joan 262, 327 Gorsuch, Georgia Lynn 334 Gorsuch. William Frank 441 Gorton. Linda (Jay 331 Goss. Antoinette L 329 Gossage, Gary Wayne 188 Gotfred. Sharon E 272 Gott. Phyllis Ruth 252 Gough. Ronald Leroy 212, 441 Gould. Dorothy Leah 223. 336 Gould. Margaret R«id 151. 260 Gould. Robert Allan 186 Gould. Robert David 141 Gourley. Jeanette 275, 441 Grady, Ann Muriel 259 Graeter. Carole Ann 252, 334 Graff. Carl Charles 359 Graff, Gordon Allyn 354 Gragg. Elizabeth Ann 202. 237 Graham. Antoinette 228, 231. 328 Graham, James Dennis 295 Graham, Judith Ann 327 Grant. Jo Ellen 212 Grant. Richard Roy 297 Grasseschi. Thomas A 307 Graue. Dennis Jerome 359 Gravelle. Loni Jess 126. 270 Graves, Charles lward 477 Graves. Glenn Kennedy 290, 353 Gravesen, Jacklyn P 328 Gray. Alvin Marvin 169. 441 Gray, Dorothy Jan 255, 441 Gray. Elaine 231, 334 Gray, Herbert W., Jr 351 (Jray, Jo Ann 336 Gray. John Stanley. Jr 309. 441 Gray. Margaret Lynn 244. 342 Gray. Phyllis Jean 331 Graybeal. Nancy Lee 255 Grayson. Chou Chou M 262 Green. Bart 441 Green. David Arthur 173. 224 Green. Ellen Rosenthal 441 Green. George William 223, 345, 359 Green. Gloria Rose 130, 259 Green. Jarrell Thomas 173 Green. Maria Jane 223. 262. 441 Green, Peggy Jean 441 Green. Roberta Alice 237, 338 Greenawalt. Philip S 191, 281 Greenberg. Ronald B 305 Greene. Carol Banks 181, 247. 336 Greene, John Paul 317 Greene. Marilyn Frances 235 Greene. Susan Ann 259, 334 Greene. Timon Spangler 38, 39 Greenfield, Robert Foss 409 Greenlee. Loyd Dee 359 (Jreenman. James Mason 317 Greenstein. Michael 278 Greenwald. Jack Christy 285 (Ireenwood. Howard J.. Jr 313 Greenwood, Joanne Jean 255, 272 Greenwood. Mable Ellen 237. 238 Greer, Lois Eileen 235 Greer. William Allan 285, 442 Gregersen. Tom Schnau 259 Gregg. Anna Mae 257 Gregory, Stanfoi-d W 310 Greim. Maria Kay 271. 328 Gress. Norma Ohison 442 Grezellu. Anna Mae 204. 442 Grider. Margaret Jane 245 Griest, Frederic Arthur 175 Griffin, Frederick G 169 Griffin. Helen Stanlee 247 Griffin. Robert Eugene 280 Griggs. Francis Lee 292 Grimes, Carolyn Ann 262. 442 Grindstaff. Mary Janet 252 Griss, Donald Richard 305, 363 Gromer. Terry John. Jr 136, 358 Grometer. Dave Carl 209, 442 Groneman. James Richard 174. 356 Gross. CJail Gilda 139, 272. 336, 368 Gross, Jack Merwin 182 Grossman, Theodor A.. Jr 136, 285 Grotewold, Allen Dwight 345 Groves. Ruth Marie 235 Groves, Thomas Henry 210, 352 Gruber. Susan Marie 326 Gruenberg, Grotchen Ann 252 Grunkemeyer, Carl Otto 217 Gsell, Stephen Allen 253 Guernsey. Mary Winters 474 Guild. Ralph Franklin 173 Gulden. Per Amund 217, 442 Gulley. Ralph Eldon 354 Gundel. Donald Nelson 170 Gunsaules. Don Loe 401 Gunther. Gary Blaine 358 Gunther. Valerie Lou 337 Gurian. Marshall Irvin 152, 305 Gurss, Leland Ray 348 Guseman. Donna Sue 334 Gushurst, David Albert 189 Gustafson, Ann 265, 331 Gustafson. Karin 252 Gustafson, Linda Alma 135, 264 Guthals, Karen E 204. 334 Guthrie. Lois Anne 112, 135, 136, 337 Guthrie. Mary Ellen 201 Gutshall. Mary Lynne 260 Gutzman. Stanley Dean 442 Guzak. Stephen Vincent 171. 2SS Gwilliam, Thelma Ann 229, 275 H Haar, Elli Corrinne 204, 219, 337 Habermann. Robert Albin 288, 442 Hacker, Gary Lee 3 63 Hackett, Charles K., Jr 297 Haddaway. Gail E 225, 332 Haefele, Sondra Jane 252 Haffey. Eileen Rose 196. 223 Hafner, Craig Richard 312 Hagaman. Linda Sue 68, 140. 141. 232. 237. 343 Hageboeck. Norman G 288. 442 Hagemeier. Roy Don 1S3 Hagie. Janie Jerene 41. 235 Hagmann. Richard Vern 186, 442 Hague, Sueanne 328 Hahl, Raymond Edward 293 Hahn, Karl Austin. Jr 297 Hahn. Larry Dale 348 Haig. Julia Edith 329 Haimes, Joyce Diann 249, 338 Hain. Patricia Dawn 259 Haines. Steven M 297 Hale. Howard Alburn 299 Hale, Robert Clark 347, 371 Hale, Robert Huntington 186. 202 Haley. Gerald Joseph 208. 353 Haley, Patricia Ann 269. 334 Haling, Jack Leroy 171, 442 Halker, Neill Melbourne 297. 353 Hall. James Michael 293 Hall. Lawrence Ray 348 Hall. Marvin Ellis 372 Hall. Patricia Jane 186, 247. 331 Hall. Robert Allan 293 Hall. Robert Gordon 223, 224, 279. 351 Hall. Robert Matthew 348 Hall, Victoria Lee 254. 337 Hall. Wendy Diane 261 Halldorson, Mai-vin H 315 Halldorson, Sylvia Ann 199, 212 Hallenbeck. Margot Jean 260. 338 Hallenbeck, Stephen M 302. 354 Hallin. Charlotte Sue 32, 270. 442 Halliwell. William 144. 442 Hallock. Katherine Lee 328 Halvoi-son. Don L 204 Halvorsen. Mar Lynn 369 Ham. Marsha Joan 260 Hamblen. Nancy Helen 366 Hambrick. Zona Mae 210 Hamby. Judith 264, 442 Hamilton, Verla Jean 333 Hamlet. Stanton T 371 Hamlin. Patricia Lee 52. 185. 230. 259, 442 Hammann. Holly Mary Ann 334 Hammers. La Vern Edwin 174, 290 Hammerstein. William W 285 Hammock. Thomas E.. Jr 349 Hammond. Jack Lee 407 Hammond, Lynn A., Jr 178 Hamrick, Linda Lou Lois 369 Hanamurn. Gail Aiko 220. 328 Hancock. Fritsi Jean 270 Hancock. John Kocher 303 Handy. David Gilliatt 302 Hanes. Sally Del 235 Haney. Mary Ellen 214. 338 Haney. Patricfa Jo 252, 368 Hanna. Bruce Eklward 309 Hanna. Clara Lou 275 Hannah. Scott C 309 Hanning. Carol Frances 366 Hannon. Philip Jerome 288 Hannum. Terry Lee 442 Hansen. Ann Marie 366 Hansen. David Russell 303 Hanson. Deborah 202 Hansen, Robert Reid 313 Hanser. Judith Dorothy 176. 243, 264, 442 Hansgen. Georgia Claire 335 Hansman. Patricia Ann 209, 252. 338 Hanson. Andrew Mayo 202. 298 Hanson. Bobbie Jo 237 Hanson, Donald Wayne 184 Hanson. Vernon Kent 287. 352 Hanssen. Gary Michael 278. 283 Harbert. Charles Armon 352 Harbert. Robert Edgar 359 Hard, Deborah 216 Harder. Betty 341 Hardesly. Roger Neil 49, 193, 198. 317, 442 Harding. Betty Jean 247 Harding. Myron Eugene 362 Hards. William Claience 290 Hargre. ' ives. Charlene R 245 Haring. Margery Kay 328 Harlan. Richard Lee 212, 290 484 Harley. Mnrilynn Joan 247. 434. 443 Harmon. Mttry Jane 217 Huriwr. PenelojH? Ruth 271 Har| «r. Richard Ray 302, 390 Harii«r. Roy Richard 183 Hnrixr. William Edward 278. 2S7. 443 Har| k«, Hariann« 233 Haniuail. lanne Wr«n 262 Hiirrrll, Mary Rose 223 Harrinirton. Daniel C 172.3(3 H;irrin»flon. Joycr fiay 2 7 HiirriH. Charlene Hinda 249 Htirria. Dale Ray 34S. 353. 427. 443 Harris. Jack Nelson 182. 309. 442 Harris. Linda 270 Harris. Marian Kay 272. 331 Harris, Phyllis Lor««n 232 Harris. Sue Ann 336 Harrison. Betty Ann 206. 237 Harrison. James Dunbar 315 Harrison. Norma Selby 443 Harrison, Patricia Ann 257 Harroun, Dorothy Sumner 186 Harsha. Marlbel 186. 267. 331 HarshbarKer. Carlye D 200. 210 Harshman. Mary Alice 225. 247. 326 Hart. Beverly Marian 235, 253 Hart. Donna Mae 251 Hart. Jerome Theodore 297 Hart, John Murray 303 Hart. Ronald t " ,ene 212 Hartcr. Eric Stephen 285 Hartley. William Burton 443 Hartman, lola Ryleen 223, 367 Hartmnn. James Leonard 178 Hartman, Sydney Ann 271 Hartmnn, William GeorKC 191.203 Hartnett. Patricia .Ann 182. 260. 443 Hartney. Sheila Ellen 250. 333 Harvey. Jane Merrill 344 Hjir%-ey. Muerner S 201 Harvey. Robert Charlei 116, 117, 136. 137. 138. 144. 1S9. 197. 318. 443 Harvie, Carolyn Jane 197, 255 Har « ' ood. Stan 224. 299 Hnselmire. William B 195, 307, 443 Haseltine. Sharon Lou 332 Haskell. Richard Cleo 313 Hassit;. Jary Jeannine 474 Hassle. Judy Rae 139. 262. 443 Hatakeyama. Janet K 40, 196, 443 Hutch. Herbert Brooks 289 Hatch, Martin Ellis 305 Hatcher. Sally Ann 331 Hatcher. Znch Bmbry 1 72. 357 Hntton. Beverly Jo 247, 328 Hatlon. Phyllis Paula 254. 338 Hnuck. Leslie Christian 307. 348 HauK, Doris Ross 187 Hauk, Susnnne Alice 51, 260, 327 Hause. Jesse Gilbert 187 Haulzenroeder. Edward R 183. 443 Havens, Walter P., Jr 170. 443 Haxerkampf. Sherry Le 199. 207. 267 Hawes. Caroline Mary 196. 443 Hnwes. Mnry Alexandra 151 Hawkins. Judith Mary 252 Hawkins, Richard Allan 364 Hawley, Brenda Caylc 206. 209. 338 Hawley. James Oitier 297. 406 Hawley. Sue Terrell 51. 257. 328 Hay. RichanI Charlton 288 Hayden. Arnold 321 Hnyden. Frances Anita 269. 326 H: yden. Sally Anne 22 " Hnyden. Thomas Henry 289 Hayden. William C. Ill 288 Hayes. Janet Beryl 265. 338 Hayes. Martfo Hixon 254. 328 Hwes, Mnrilena 206. 223. 372 Haynes. Frnnk Maurice 279 Hnynes, Vintinia Ellyn 227, 267, 443 Haynie, Linda Ann 197, 257 Hays. Dolores Ann 237 Hays, Kendall Clayton 303 Hays, Philip John 186. 208, 352 Hays, Susanne 257, 443 Hnyutin, Arnold Alan 444 Hayutin. Phyllis W 444 Hnien. Theodore D.. Jr 283 Hazlewood, Jane G 260 Hendley, Ro rer Paul 188.444 Heath. Frederick B. Ill 178 Heath. James Allen 297. 353 Heaton. Ceorirene M 201. 334 Heckman. Elitnbeth J 262. 329 Heckman. Gary Raymond 317.363 Heckman. Ronald Wayne 204 Hcdeifaard. Judy Ann 223. 333 Hedman, Dorothy Le 251. 344 Heeney. Walter Francis 172. 192 Heermann. Gerald W 175. 182. 198. 204. 211, 444 Heffron. John Paul 371 Heidenreich. Duane Owen 212 Heilliern. Dae 225. 249. 337 Heim. John Gray 390 Heineke. Carolyn Louise 235 Heinrich, Rosalie Kay 475 Heins. Sandra Jean 151. 264 Heiny. Sharon Kay 333 Heiss. Lynetle 257. 328 Hettman. Marta Lynn S 444 Heifer. Raymond Harold 182. 307 Helhena. Leslie Joan 243. 252. 444 Hellbusch. I onald Edwin ...134. 142. ITu Hellbusch. Nancy V 142. 182. 444 Hrller. Peler Mac Cluer 210. 290 llFllersteln. Lewis 205 HellKren. John Charlea 299. 453 Hellman. T.ary Michael 201 Hellmich. Catherine A I8S, 244. 444 Helmer. David Irvine 364 Helmholi. Ann Lindsay 228. 327 Helminir. Bob Hamr 409 Helms. Milton Tnvlor 292 Helwltr. Norman Robert 307. 368 Hemmer, Lincoln Ladd 315. 444 Hrmmeter. Christi pher B 289. 393 Hcmple. William Gene 363 Henderson. Ann Kendall 329 Hpnflerson. Barbara Jean 252. 336 Henderson. Charles F 215. 351 Henderson. Larry Robert 212. 279 Henderson. Ralph Aaron 142.233. 279. 3. ' ;9 Henderson. Sara Anne 203. 231 Henderson. Susan E 215. 247 Hfndricks. John Kirk 356 Hendricks. Marshall L 178 Hendrickson. Niels E. . .173. 223. 224. 359 Hendry, Wendlyn Gaylord 260 Hennich. Gary Lee 170 Henrickson, Carol Ann 181. 333 Henris. Elaine Carol 327 Henritle. KSue 271. 329 Henry. Smith Arthur. Jr 285. 356 Henr ' . Thomas Arthur. Jr 278. 307 Henry. Thomas GeorKe 318. 3. ' iG. 417 Henson. Gary Owen 352. 390 Hepburn. John Merritt 307. 3.14 Hepp. Marin Jean 228. 265. 337 Herl st. Ralph Edward ..278, 310, 379. 383 Hern. Warren Martin 149 Kerr. Ronald Edwin 170, 172. 444 Herrick. Ann 475 Herrick, Charles R 364 HerTichbach. Karen 444 Hertneky, Cnndnce 212, 337 Henberc. Phvllis 272, 334 Henoe, Charles W. 170. 195. 278. 315. 444 HerroK. John Lanfield 197. 2S1 Hesler. Jean Doris 216. 339 Hess. Catherine P 235 Hess. Marjorie Barrows 216. 218. 444 Hess. Thomas Melville 190. 208 Hesse. Ellen Wntrner 444 Hesse. Gordon Conmd 444 Hesse. William F 356 Heter. Jeaneen Vae 326 Helherincton. Don H 186 Hew. Barbara Ann 235 Hever. tjimont D 184. 198. 444 Hibbs. Linda M 257 Hick. James Lawrence 300 Hiekenbottom. Alan Dale 348 Hickey. Karen Jean 146. 324. 334. 444 Hickman. Gerald Marvin 152. 303 Hickman. Halbert I.. Jr 312 Hickman, Kent Billinfn 315 Hicks. Gerald Dennis l. ' ;2, 281 Hicks, Mareot Kyle 50. 269. 444 Hiett. Anna Mitchell 141. 151. 269 HiKbe . David John 212 Hitnrins. Carolyn Ann 251. 373 Hifnrins. John Martin 298 Hiuitins. Mnr - Etta 338 Hich. Michael De Vonne 186 Hiirman. Dnrrell Edward 49. 281. 417 Hilbert. Jon Alan 307 Hildebrnnd. Jan Seidel 283 Hildenbrandt. Duskn Sue 217. 341 Hildrelh. Ann Bailey 235 Hildt. Andrea Lee 244. 329 Hildt. John E.. Ill 317 Hile. Kathryn Ann 210 Hill. Deborah Leah 275. 445 Hill. Janice Kay 331 Hill. Jerry Ray 36C Hill. Jesse Edwin 445 Hill. Joylyn Ann 237. 342 Hill. Martin De Vier 310 Hill. Sandra Ann 171. 232 Hill. Shirley Frances 252. 334 Hill. Warren Herbert 173 Hillebrand. Gerald John 390 Hilleitas. Linda Kay 2.19 Hillier. Robert Alfred 189 Hillmeyer. Hal 285 Hillock. Richard W 307 Hills. Joseph Ward .363 Hills. Su.san Moore 210. 274. 336 Hilt. Frances Jeanne ...181. 206. 247. 336 Hi Ity. Richard Lamb 224 Himelfnrb. Jerrold 174. IS9 Himelwriehl. Jack L. . .312. 379. 389. 405 Hindmnn. Donald Albert 318 Hinea. Marjorie R 257. 334 Hines. Sue .Ann 328 Hines. Thomas Jensen 297. 359 Hinkhouse. Deanna Jean 237. 341 Hinkle. Vernon. Ill 292 Hirsch. Bonnie LauIs 249. 338 Hirsch. Carol Ruth t72. 445 Hirsch. Jerald Holland 212 Hirt. Holly 366 Hirt. Janls Jean 259 Hitchcock. Holly L 339 Hitchcock. Jon Abbott 303 Hitchcock. Judith Ann 223. 332 Hile. Judy Ann 2fi9 Hitl. Geori. ' e Lynn 283 Hix. Anita Louise 262. 338 Huadley. Janice Louisa 368 Huadley. Linda Marie 329 Honit. Sandra 228. 262 Hubbs. Nancy Jeanna 327 Hoche. Linda Marie 235 HockinK. Dnrlene Jo 206, 232, 237 Hmlk-rll. Robert Dale 40. 196 H.kIk-cs. Charlotte Kay 327 H.kIkcs. Paul v.. Ill 295 Hmlosy. Frank F 176. 445 Hookslra. Patricia Ann 275. 445 Hoerlin. Ilettinn Eva 371 Hoff. David Coulter 288 Huff. Dianne Clare 337 Hoff. Janice Kaye 329 Hoffman. Alan Ray 356 Hf f fman. Gene Maurice 305 Hoffman. Sara Lee 243, 272 Hoffman. Susanna M 327 Hoffmann. Suzanne T 262 Hofmann. Ellen Edith 262. 342 Hofmann. Lawrence C 297 Hoean. Joseph Dennis 362 Hoean. Maureen Louise 342 Hoitc. Martfo Hatcher 245 Hok-e. Marlet 331 Hoec. Mnurine Adelia 333 Hok ' K. Barbara Mae 269. 327 Hok ' K. Catherine Joan 179. 269. 445 Hohman. Joanne Mae 338 Hollien. William Merle 290, 364 Holcombe. Katie Lou 235 Holdcn. Albert Fred 290 Holdcn. Georee Fredric 170. 348. 445 Holdcn. Robert Lavant 214. 309 Holder. Deeannn Blythe 339 Holelerman. John 122 Holderman. Rhonda Lee 331 Holdreee. James Henry 302 Holes. Elizabeth Ariel 328 Holland. Daniel Geortre 351 Holland. Robert J 395 Hollander. Barbara M 265. 338 Hollar. Dianne 264 Hollemnn. Judith Ann ...61, 197, 261, 373 Hollenbeck. Jane E 235 Holley. Jack Karl 303 Holliman. Jo Kalherine 237 Holloway. Mar Frances 260 Holmbere. Polly Ann 339 Holme, Lyndal Louise 176, 270. 445 Holmes. Gwen Lee 445 Holmes. Robert Harold 287 Holt. Donald 417 Holter. Vintinin Lou 367 Holtz. Laurie Diane 255. 445 Holznpfel. Susan 244. 331 Hondros. Mary Mnrftaret 69. 336 Honeyfield. William E 174. 348 Honknnen. Kathleen Joy 333 Honkanen. Pentli Anler 184. 198 Hood. Lorr.iine Madeline 475 Hook. Robert Charlea 369 Hook. Sanders H. B 312 Hooker. Jessica Lee 244. 333 Hooks. Kenneth Robert 317 Hoos. Jeanette l.ouise 475 Hoose. Raymond William 186 Hoover. Lynne Marie 244. 334 Hoover. Shirley Jo 232. 445 Hoover. Velma Jane 334 Hopfer. William Walter 371 Hopkins. Peftfty Ann 209, 341 Hopkins, Sondra Kay 334 Hoppe, Guy Joseph 310 Horack. Claudia 257. 336 Horejsi. Frank Neal 212. 351. 353 Horiuchi. Eiji 220. 361 Horiuchi. Y. Geonce 191 Horlick. Arthur 321 Horn. Sally Lucille 259. 445 Hornstein. Susan C 272. 338 Hortobneyi. Martha Lucy .. .190, 226. 245 Horton. Deborah Joan 252, 334 Horton, Hueh Thomas 313 Hosford. Anita June 209. 329 Hoskin. Newell Clai r 174 Hoskins. Marcin Carol 244. 332 Hotz. Leo Joseph 215 Houck. Mary Catherine 51. 245 HouKh. Judith Ann 32« Houehton. Charlotte Lou 274 House. Monte Turner 281 Houser. Richard Edward 310.351 Houston. Barrie Kent 292 Houston. Georjte Carter 285 Hovde. Judith Elaine 262 Hover. John Charles 143. 477 Hovey. Judith Margaret 370 Howard. Ann Louise 50. 264 Howard. Beverly Ann 206. 235 Howe. Anita Hulley 445 Howe. Beverly Arlene 247. 445 Howe. Judith Ann 247 Howe. Lura Lou 446 Howe. Mnry Janet 343 Howeler. Harris Kurt 287 Howell. Gilbert J.. Jr 309. 379 Howlelt. Belly Ann 61. 271 Hoyle. Clifford Lewis 303 Hoyl. Harold William 188. 295 Hsueh. Thomas 217. 445 Hubbard. Samuel V 290 Huber. James Paul 283 Hudson. Harold Leroy 226. 348 Hudson. Martha Nelle 50. 151. 196. 197. 210. 261 Hurflle. Sh irley Jean 208 Huff. Thomas Peycke 293 Huffman. Martha Jane 244, 326 Huith. Allwrt Trent 288 Hutchart. Sandra Jane 271 Hutthes. Dan Bidney 364 HuKhes. David Victor 175. 210 HuKhes. Joseph Paul 290 HuKhes. Katherine P 127. 136. 148. 176. 228. 243. 269 HuKhes. Robert Howard 288. 379. 445 Huehes. Victoria 332 HuKhes. Wilma Rae 262 Hulin. Barbara Kay 181 Hull. Fred T 288, 445 Hull. Howard Keith 446 Hull. Philip Ashworth 288 Hulse. Don 209 Hulse. Jean Bernice 206. 209. 215 Hulse. Weston Elbert 351 Hultz. William Marvin 446 Humphreys. Daniel H 174. 189. 195 Hunsaker. Linda Lou 332 Hunt. Charles Allan 405 Hunter. Alexander M.. Jr 147. 159, 184, 230. 446 HunUr. Gene 288 Hunter. Linda Jane 1 36. 336 Hunter. Mary Matre 136. 257 HuntinKton. Marilyn Lee 244. 334 Hunzeker. James (iordon 348 Hurd. Barbara Melick 262 Hurst. Harrell Holbert 203. 373 Hurst. Neil Robert 307 Huse. Ann Jumper 475 Hutchink ' s. Donna De 328 Hutchinson. Roderick 307 Hutchinson. Sally Sue 264. 342 Hutchison. Jnnyce Jay 225. 274. 337 Hyde. Barbara Jean 338 - Hyer. David Burns. Ill 287 Hyerstny. Dale Dean 278 Hytan. Bruce Hartley 347 Hylton. Dorothy Jane 333 Hynes. John Dennis 143. 147. 178 Hyovalti. Duane Charles 207. 446 I lacino. James Michael 308. 363. 390 lairmin. Dorothy C 446 Ickes. Geome Christian 278. 317. 406 Ickis. Marifarct E 260 leiiter. Fredric Enrl 288 Ikler. Rose Lee 272 Imhof. Grace Carolyn 50. 257 ImiK. Dona Dea 334 ImiK. Warner Gerry 224. 289 I nee. Carol Ann 257 Ince. Hnrsch C 170 Indesh. Raymonde E 205. 272. 338 Indorf. Ellwin Lynn . . .313. 379. 387, 446 InKalsbe. Dunne fieorjte 295 Intthnm. Hepburn 406 Inelc. Harold Norman 351 InKrnm. James Marshall 213 InjTwersen. Thom.os Hahn 369 Inholder. Larry Dean 359 Inman. Christine K 446 Inman. Thomas W 48. 49. 158. 446 Ireton. James R.tymond 361 Irish. l Lynn 62. 162, 309 Iriine, Richard Lee 353 Irwin, Robert T 299 Isaacs, Marion Alene 272. 338 Isaly. Linda Louise 216. 329 Iserman, Mar - Louise 344 IsernhaKen. Raymond K 446 Ismert. John Clement . .193. 198, 309, 446 Ito. Harumasa 220. 349 Iverson. Mary June L 217. 219 Iwanntta. Geraldine B 257 Iwasaki. Georite 220. 353 J Jachino. Mary Janice .13S Jnckman, Ro er Eugene 283. 362 Jackfton. Daria Arlene ..196, 197. 207. 232 Jackson. Diane Alene 207, 232 Jackson. Jacqueline J 237 Jackson. James Paul 281, 446 Jackson, Jerald Gene 446 Jackson. Robert M 152. 290 Jackson. Sally Kay 223. 244 Jacobs, Glenn Bruce 369 485 Jacobs, Harold Sidney 171 Jacobs, Jay Wyatt 298 Jacobs. Jessie Alice J 372 Jacobs, Michael Fancher 281. 363 Jacobs. Nancy Louise 151, 228. 231 Jacobs. Roberta Gail 148, 187. 228 Jacobson. Beverly Ann 334 Jacobyon. Carol Ann 341, 446 Jacobson. Judith 249. 332 Jacobson. Linda Sarah 249 Jacobson, Orlin Roy 420 Jacques, Jacqueline Ann 257 James. David Crumley 345. 351. 352 James, Elizabeth Ann 345, 352 James. Judith Kay 247. 336 James, Vida Louise 243. 275, 446 J:imison. Darlene Olive 446 Jamison, James LeRoy 297 Janda. Gary Lee 141, 210, 352 Janeway. Janalee 235 Jantzen. Stuart L 174. 358 Janz. Carol Simmons 262 Janzer. Marie MaKdalena 187 Jaquith. Arthur Lee 202 Jaios, Bonnie Sue 247 Jaros. Carol Beatrice . . . 247. 336, 434, 446 Jarrett. David Lux 135. 136. 139. 218. 318, 362 Javernick, Frank M 395, 399 Jaynes. Ronald Cedric 178. 345, 359 Jeffers. Janet M 257 Jeffries. Adelia Jane 275 Jelley, Robei-t McCabe 212 Jemison, Carolyn 210, 247, 326 Jenkins. Deborah Dale 254. 337 Jenkins, JoAnn 326 Jenkins. John Russell 353 Jennings, Patricia Sue 274, 328 Jennink ' s. Paul Wendell 412 Jenny, Loyd Gibb 173. 353 Jensen, Alan 97 Jensen. Barbara Ann 228, 337 Jensen. Carol Yarlott 196 Jensen. Clarence T 283 Jensen. Deanna D 274 Jensen. James Henry 283 Jensen, Joyce Ann 269 Jensen, Kirstin Lou 257 Jensen, Nancy Jane 185, 270 Jensen, Paul Stanley 144 Jensen, Peter Cochran 287. 349 Jepson, Ed ' ar John 202 Jerome. John Keith 186 Jeter. Joan Rae 185. 210. 228. 368 Jewett. Linda Lou 185, 259 Jobe. Muriel Jane 371 Joehl, Thomas Lewis 359 Johanson, Audrey Kay 235 Johansson. Edith C 329 Johns. Alan Raymond 309 Johns. Judith Ann 259. 446 Johnsen. Richard Duane 283 Johnsen. Robert Nels 446 Johnson. Alfred 287 Johnson, Allen Dennie 202 Johnson, Ava Jerome, Jr 289 Johnson. Berton A 309, 379 Johnson. Bonnie Jean 264, 447 Johnson. Bonnie La Rae 338 Johnson, Bruce 368 Johnson. Burti n Edward 417 Jcihnsnn, Carol Ann 217, 265, 337 Johnson, Charles Leo 285. 357, 359 Johnson, Christian Kent 178 Johnson, Clayton N 307, 473 Johnson. Daniel David 175 Johnson. Deanna Lea 259 Johnson. Donald Lee 317 Johnson. Donald Wendell 170, 192 Johnson, Dwinht Leonard 210, 309 Johnson, Edwin Lee 227 Johnson. Gail Ann 210. 250, 331 Johnson. Gary Ray 152. 359 Johnson, Gaynell Dee 260. 329 Johnson, Gere (!ayle 224 Johnson. Hollis Ralph 203 Johnson, Jack Gene 175. 280, 447 Johnson, James Baxter 447 Johnson, James Harvey 172, 209, 447 Johnson, James Rufus . . . , 178 Johnson. John E. Nelson 292 Johnson. Jon Robert C 224, 315 Johnson. Judie Ann 228, 260 Johnson. Judith Isabel 264 Johnson. Kathleen M 265, 331 Johnson. Kay Lenore 269. 329 Johnson, Kirsten Elaine 265, 332 Johnson, Kristi Rae 327 Johnson. Larry Duane 188, 345 John»on, Laurance P 212 Johnson, I wis Dean 356 Johns m, Linda Marie 136. 259 Johnson. Lois Maya 475 Johnson. Loretta May 447 Johnson. Madeline Kay 269. 328 Johnson, Mauri ne Lee 252 Johnson, Melindn Sue 51, 53. 264. 331 Johnson, Michael Ogrden 290 Johnson, Nancy Ellen 228. 365 Johnson, Nancy Loraine , 259 Johnson, Paul Lewis 190, 407 Johnson. Peggy E 269. 327. 342 Johnson. Rees Cory 297 Johnson, Ronald Mertin 364 Johnson. Ronald William 307 Johnson. Sally Anne 275 Johnson, Susan Meredith 257, 333 Johnson, Vaughn Andrew .. .188. 203. 362 Johnson. William L 174. 290, 354 Johnson. William Reed 390 Johnston, Clyde James 198 Johnston, Craijr Reid 309 Johnston, Donald S 193 Johnston. James Robert 310 Johnston, Judith Ann 235 Johnston, Lucy Grace C 199, 339 Johnston. Robert Bruce 309 Johnston. Spencer W 298 Jones, Alan Richard 356 Jones. Annette Marie 259, 447 Jones. Carol Jean 181, 334 Jones, Charles Elwood 186 Jones, Donald Lee 224 Jones. Janice Anne 270 Jones, John Paul 178 Jones. Linda Marie 129. 270, 338 Jones, Malcolm Eugene 447 Jones. Patricia Retina 271 Jones, Richard Lee 190 Jones, Richard Nathan 203, 407 Jones. Robert Hall 300 Jones. Robert Norwood 297 Jones. Ruth Eleanor 447 Jones, Susan Danielle 447 Jones, Susan Zabel 326 Jones. Venita Ann 235 Jones, Viola Marie 339 Jordan. Beverly Clara ..207, 237, 334. 339 Jordan. Donald Earl 192 Jordan. Donald W.. Jr 447 Jordan. Elizabeth Ogle 447 Jordan, Glenda Louise 235 Jordan, Glenn Davis 447 Jordan, John Alden, Jr 279. 364 Jorgenson., Carol Joan 475 Joy, Donald Fletcher 447 Joy. Marian Elizabeth 269, 342 Judd. John David 364 Jump, Austin Charles 298 Jurale, Joseph Byrne 192 Jussel. Donald Lee 186 K Kaguras. John James 362 Kahn, Charles Bernard 305 Kahn. Susan 327 Kaiser, Joan Lynn 262 Kail, Charles James 152, 285 Kambic, Lillian Ann 261. 333 Kamin, Norman 352 Kaminski, Frances H 447 Kammerer, William R 300, 356 Kammerlohr, Diana May 252 Kandelin, Clarice Jean 447 Kane, Margaret Pattison 196 Kantor, Paula Louise 337 Kantrowitz, Harold L 27S, 321 Kapffenehs. Nancy Helene 333 Kaplan, Doris Louise 226, 331 Kappe, Karen Pridmore 329 KarK, Lora La Verna 332 Karlis, (leorKe Anthony 448 Kartzke. Harbara Jane 259 Kasche, Thomas Lee 307. 422 Kassebaum, Robert Gray 371 Kassler, Thomas Daniel 392 K.asslinK, Janis Mae 259, 448 Kastrin. Linda Sue 252, 339 Kates, Henry EuKene 68, 149. 150. 305 Kates, Lawrence Robert 305 Kati, Brian Murray 321 Kau, Ervin Yau Tct 174. 216, 347 Kauffman. eth Ann 275 Kaufman, Edward Temple . ,172. 310, 448 Kaufman, Joe Max 305 Kaufman, Sondra Faye 205, 231. 272 Kaulisch. Ellen Renate .326 Kaupl), La Verne Henry .358 Kavich, Linda Sue 249, 338 Kawamoto, Lilian F 51. 171, 220, 225. 237, 333 KaWKshiuc, Chester M 170, 192, 198, 223, 44S Kayne, Robert Richard 178 Keane, Ann PaKe 151. 264 Keck, Judith Carol 331 Keck, Kenneth Roy 297 Keck, Leslie Ann 252. 254. 331 Keefer, Barbara Janice 243. 267, 448 Keenan, Raymond P 208, 448 Keene, Anne Myers 331 Keener, Howard N,, Jr 209 Keener, Linda Lee 261 Keiley. Elizabeth Mary 329 Keim, Barbnr.i Arline 255 Keirnes, Annabelle 267, 341 Kciser. Knthryn Stone 185, 275. 448 Keller. Olen Elven. Jr 290 Keller, James Richard 293 Keller, Leonard, Jr 203, 307 Keller, Mary Jo 262 Keiley, J. Perry 188, 192, 212 Keiley. Rae Ann 269 Keiley, William Rjilph 174 Kelloff. Harold Joe 361 KelloEK. Carol Kay 326 KelloKK, Rotert Kenneth 222. 226 KellouKh, Mary Jo 182. 269 Kelly, Barbara Lynn 265. 337 Kelly. Judith .Ann 265. 365 Kelly, Marilyn Marie 50, 146. 160. 257 Kelscy, Carol Anne 393 Kelsey, Jeanette E 275 Kelsey, Richard Hudson 300 Kelso, Suzanne Marie 254 Kemp, John Luther 448 Kemp, Karen Kay 254, 337 Kemp, Linda Jane 52 Kemp. Robert David 172, 290, 353 Kemp, William Gordon 143. 178 Kendrick, John Reed 202. 448 Kennan, Nancy Ellen 269 Kennedy, David Franklin 297 Kennedy, Kay 259 Kennedy, Robert Ma.vwell 299 Kennelly, Kathleen T 185, 255 Kent, Jacqueline Ann 254, 328 Kenworthy. Marlin 278, 307 Kenyon, James A., H 278, 287 Keown, Beverly Jeanne 201 Keown, Joseph Robbins 288 Kepner, Sarah Elizabeth 270 Kern, Ann Varden 50. 148, 176. 196, 224, 259 Kern, Mary Ann 247 Kerns, Sharon Johns 265. 326 Kerr. Judith Jane 247 Kerstein, Howard Jay 359 KestinK, John Frederick 184 Ketchen. Donald W., Jr 309. 448 Kibby, MaiT Ellen 265. 329 Kiddoo, Martha June 259. 337 Kiefner, Elizabeth Ann 259 Kierland, Peter Lytle 292, 353 KieszlinK, Judy Lee 365 Kiewert. Lawrence R 290 Kihn. Mary Jo 174, 187, 365, 448 Kilker, Helen Kathryn 332 Killham. Darrel EuRene 184. 356 Kilmurray, Edward G., Jr 371, 448 Kilpatrick, GeorKe H., II 448 Kimball. Elizabeth M 264. 448 Kimberp. Kay 69 Kimberly. Kay Marie ..,146, 324, 326. 448 Kimble, Charles Donald 297, 448 Kinraid. Mary Charlotte 328 Kinchen. Albert L., Jr 448 Kindschi, Karen Ann 171, 259 King. Archer Duncan. Jr 297 King. David Jerome 178, 477 KinK, Delores Elaine 235 KinK, Gerould Paul 202, 356 KinK, Harold H. ...169. 184, 198. 364. 448 KinK. Judi Lenore 331. 332 KinK, Kirke Alan 362 KinKdom, Jeffrey H 313 Kingery, Earlene 216, 328 Kinney, Barbara Louise 264 Kinney, John Holland 193, 369, 449 Kinney, Joy Jeanell 231, 344 Kinney, RoKer Louis ...172, 299. 417, 449 Kinonen, Donald Oliver 308 Kinoshita, Hideko 220, 333 Kintzele, Adele May 151. 197. 269 Kirby. Nancy Ellen 260 Kirillin, GeorKia Gail 237, 344 Kirk, Daniel Albert 215 Kirk, Susan Jane 251 Kirkland, Robin 328 Kirkpatrick, Carol Ann 247 Kirkpatrick, Elizabeth 260, 329 Kirkpatrick, John W 358 Kirkpatrick, Robert H 287 Kirkpatrick, Sharon A 262 Kirley, Jane Elizabeth 259, 339 Kirstein, Karen 249, 338 Kit.ayama, Ted Sadamu 220 Kiteley, John Edward 212, 358 Kjaer, Bernice Muriel 449 Klauber, Mark Ralph 178, 477 Klay, Anna Nettie 265. 339 Kleen. RoKer Harold 204 Klein, Donald Louis 305 Klein, Frederick T 249, 362 Klein, Kay 205, 249 Klein, Kay Donna 257 Klein, Mary Frances 259 Klein, Sally Ann 368 Klick, Catherine Leas 136. 254. 326 Kline, Dorothy Lee 331 Klinke, Richard John 278 Klok, Mary Alice 186. 244. 449 Kluver, James LeRoy 354 Knadle, I eonard C, Jr 183 Knapp, Robert Stanley 361 KniKht, Donald EuKene 449 KniKht, Gerald Merritt 449 KniKht. Marilyn Peters 449 KniKht. RoKer Davis, III 298, 358 Knipfer, Ronald BuKene 174 Knippel. GeorKe F.. Ill 302, 356 Kniseley. Mary Beth 271, 329 Knocrzer, Nannine L 259 Knoll, Ralph Warren 449 Knopp, Clarence 174 Knott. Alexander Waller 297 Knott, Donna Lou 235 Knowles, Jane Coleman 261. 369 Knox, Judy Alida 332 Knupp. Cynthia Marvel 269 Kobayashi, Thomas Kenji 281 Kobernat, ArleiKh Lavis 179, 180. 449 Koch. Harold Eugene 363 Koch, Joseph Martin 449 Koch, Rita Kay 343 Kochan, John Robert 449 Kochevar. Karyl Cecile 171, 344 Kochevar, Patricia Mae 171. 370 Koch iovelos. Theo 68.224, 257 Koechlein. Richard A 295 KoeniK, Gene Alden 184, 195 KoeniKsberg, Leslye E 338 Koerber, Christine Hope 271 Koerber, Robert John 204 Koff, Stuart Michael 299 Kohl, Elizabeth Ann 228, 264 Konishi. Charlotte 181. 220. 332 Kontny, Rodney Allyn 283 Kopatich, Kenneth R 212 Koplik, Sandra Marsh 205 Koran, Ale.xander 449 Korts, Richard Frank 359 Kosp, Sondra Kay 327 Koster. Inez 197. 232, 327 Kothe, Sharon L 185. 206. 209. 342 Kraak, Janet Klein 449 Kraak, Kornelis 449 Krahman, Carol Rose 334 Kramer, Duane Erwin 212 Kramer, Kay Juanita 265, 329 Kramer, Robert Wilson 297 Kramer, Susan F 237 Kramlich, Clarence L.. Jr 449 Krasuski, Carolyn Sue 333 Kratz, Ralph Hueston 221 Kratzer. Marilyn Lois 208, 338 Kraus, Judith Ann 68, 97. 264 Krause. John Fennemore 450 Kraxberger, Gretchen L 269 Krebs. Alice Diane 235 Kremers. Gladys Joan 475 KresI, P.-itricia Locke 185, 450 Kreuzer. RoKer Lee 144. 307 Krich, Jack Mward 372 Krieger. Ronald Arthur 138, 144. 149. 161. 197 Kristenson. Charles G 224. 352 Kriz, Patricia Maness 50.146, 153. 176. 450 Krom, Stanley Odell 170 Kruckow, Linda Ann 327 Krueger, Carl Dennis ..183, 288. 379, 412 KrUKer, Marilyn Jean 199, 232, 332 Krumsick, Georgia Ann 210. 231. 247. 326 Krutsinger, Alice Kay 185. 221. 449 Kubat, Joseph John, Jr 178. 189, 477 Kuchera, Irene 324. 341 Kuehne. Richard Anthony 347 Kuhn. David Truman 358 Kuhn, John Lawrence 347 Kuhn, Sharon Louise 235 Kuhn, William Michael 283 Kuhnert. Glenda Lou 257 Kukol. Ray 363 Kukulan, Thomas Mike 449 Kulhanek, Les James 208 Kull, Ake Wilhelm B 217, 449 KullKren, Suzanne 260 KumaKai, Toshiko E 235 Kumnick, Glenn Arthur 349 Kun, Richard C 295 Kunzman. Joycelaine R 244, 337 Kupec, Thomas Webster 307, 354 Kurland. Louis R 305 Kurtzman, Jeffrey G 358 Kurtzman, Kenneth Max 198, 211, 460 Kutchera, Arthur Walter 213 Kutchera, Sheila Rae 259 Kyner, Tisha Irene 261. 326 Kytc, Robert Samuel 172 L Labriola Clyde Van 224 Lacey, J,ames Edward 362 Lacher, John Walter 300 L.acy, Gerald Lee 299 Lacy, Linda Eleanor 243. 260. 450 L.adanyi. Peter Antal 297 Ladendorf f. Karen Lee 373 L.adin, Frank Samuel, II 305, 354 La Doux, Damon Alan 288, 450 L.adtkow, Shirley D 475 Laffan, Barry 290 Laffoon, Barrie Carol 252 La Follette, Jack P 183. 193. 293. 450 La GranKe. Robert Hamor 278. 295 Laguardia. Marc 302 Lail, Jon Anthony 297 Lake, Charles Thornton 290 Lake, William Lambert 299 Lam. Gaynor 228. 260, 336 Lamb, Dorothy Rosamond 265 L-ambach, Mona Lee 212, 342 Lambert, William Donald 283 486 Lambcrtson. Olen Hubert 318 Lamp. Earl William 307 Lumti«rt. Muriel Ina 872 Lamy, Mary Winifred 372 Landetta, Robert Lee 310 Ljindin. James 418. 419 Lundmurk, Rocer Kent 307 Lane. Jo Ann Marie 31, 328 Lane. Robert Ward 34S Lankittun. Robert K 28» Lankston. Max Elden lll Lanmon. I wik ' ht , 363 Lantz. Phillip EdwartI 308 Ln Pedus. Robert Wayne 430 Lapi. Lillie 235 Lnpin. Gutrene Stewart 303 Lappin. Peter R 309, 334 LnrKe. Onvid Brownie 299 Larrew. James Carlo ISC, ISH Lamen. Heverly Be«m«n 185 LAraen. James Walter 186 Larsen. Joyce Beckman 460 Larsen. Judith .Anne 199. 212. 244 Lamen. Nnomi Fay 233 Lnr»on, Charles Rjtymond 142. 450 Larson. Kermit E., Jr 191 Larson. Neil A Ian 195. 280 Lnschaniky. Darrell D 183 Lush. Carolee Marie 334 Lasky. Joseph Kmncis 460 Uith. ' im. William Kenneth 356. 450 Uilla. Ronald Leon 233. 418. 450 Lauer, Helinda Lou 259, 332 Lnuer. Susy Rebecca 60. 324. 329 Laulainen. Jacquelyn A 324. 339 Laurienti. Larry C 172. 356 Lauth. Louise Ann 475 L. ' ivitt, Carol Phyllis 68, 124, 150, 249. 338 La Vol. Helen Sue 209, 225, 232, 331 L.iwhorn. Jack Kenneth 298 Lawrence. Lois Ann 342, 343 [.awson. John H., Jr 285 Laybourn. Linda Lea 235 l vyden. Patrick Davil 287 l iyne. Jack Edward 175 Uaf. Carol Anne 181. 209. 339 Leaf. Ronnie Lynn 279. 363 Le.iminc Taylor Jude. Jr 364 I-editerwood. Lucinda 97.328 Ledin ham. Tommy Max 178,477 Lee. James Edwin 359 Lee. Judy Anne 269. 327 Lee. Mark-ot 194 Lee. Randolph John ITS I,ee. Ronnal L 171 Lee. Violet Marion 267. 450 Lee. Viminia Gail 231. 336 Lee. William Hayes 309. 358 l-eeper. John Hopkins 293 Lcftwich. Robert EuKene 354 Lek-ner. Diane Lucille 259. 393 Lehde. B.-irbam Kay 151.259.339 Lehman. Martha Jane 255 Uhman. Richard Allan 172. 198. 283 Lrichliter. Mary Louise 235 Lcinhert?er. John E 216 ■.einweher. Merle Waldo 379 I.eiser. Joyce I ' onna 272 Leiand. Constance E. 235 Lemon . George Leonard 195. 297 Le Moyne. Manrarct 247. 326 Lenderman. Marvin Gene 417 Lene. Eliiabeth Ella 252 Lennartz, Carol Lynn 49. 60. 146. 160. 179. 270. 450 Lennox. Georce H.. Ill 295.362 Leonard. James Stephen 302 Lepic. Donald Edward 362 Lepperod. Johan 176. 451 Lerou.x. Stephen Leon 367 L« SaKe. Janis Lucille 257 Leslie. Howard Vintil 217 Usiie. Nelda Lorrene 217. 451 Leslie. Richard T 207, 351 Lesser. Nancy Alic« 333 Lester. Daniel Brewster 287 Lester. Earl L.. Ill 198 Leuenherj er. Patricia X 475 Leuthold, R.-tymond H 352 Lev. Peter Charles 298 Le Venu, Barney Francis 280 Le Veau, Robert William .. .195, 280. 461 Levenbenr. Robert David 305 LeverinK. Elise Du Pont 373 Levi. Cl.iybome 223. 295 Levin. Annette Janis 272. 334 Levine. Stanley Herbert 305 t,evinson. Judy Ann 249 l,evison. Thomas Sultan 281 Levy. Irwin Bertram 39 Levy. Joel 345. 364 Lewark. Norman Lynn 212 Lewis. Arthur William 364 Lewis. Barbara Karen 333 Lewis. Carol 270. 451 Lewis. Darrell Dean 285 Lewis. James Wimsatt 283. 362 Lewis. Karen Christine 212. 328 Lewis. Lyn Suianne 370 Lewis. Toby Lee 309 Lewis. William Henry ..396. 397. 400. 410 Le Zolte. Mamnrel l 331 Liberti. Joan Thumiwon 334 Liberty. Robert Jean 184. til Liberty. Susan S|)ence 451 Libkie. Frederick A 461 l.iddell. Jumra Bernard 174 Liesman. Raymond Samuel 204 Liffrfni:. Mary Ann 196. Ti3 Lik-Kett. John Paul 62, 183. 290. 4. ' .! LiKitett. Sue E:ilen 129. 254. 3 7 Lillian. Patricia Ann 341 Lilly. John Allan 295. 363 Limb. Byron Frank 283,451 Linam. Susanna Felice 265 Lincecum. Larry (.ene 347 Lind. Russell Gale .309, 398, 399, 400, 439 Lindahl. Joyce Ann 269, 329 LlndberK. Harlan Edward 281. 359 Lindesmith, Larry Alan 68. 136. 137. 171. 310. 430. 451 Llndquist. Marie 269 Lindsay. AmbrOM H 290 Lindstrom. Barry EuKene 351 LinKle. Anne 271. 331 Link. Stephen Warren 3.16 Linkenhok ' er. Patsy Ann 259 Linn. Huk ' h Avery. Jr 230 Linn. Therese Elizabeth 223 Lip)). Stanley Paul 451 Lipsun. Allan Irwin 305 Lischka. Joseph J 218 Lisota. Edward Thomas 317 List. Peter Alfred 203 Listen. Earl Clayton 307 Litchmnn. William M 226 Little. Albert John. Jr 178 Little. Barbara Kay 451 Little. Beverly Joan 206. 342 Little. Marian Helen 179. 269. 451 Little. William N.. Jr 172. 210. 353 Littlefield. Milton W 175. 451 Littmnn. Linda Marie 332 Litz. John Edward 307 Livinmton. Judith E 136. 329 Lloyd. John Bradford. Jr 353 Loar. Ann Bcemer 451 Loar, Gerald Willis 303 Locke, Susan 255, 451 Locke. Wendy 264 Lockhart. Judith Lynn 249 Lockhart. Royalyn 201 Lockhart. Ulys Ann 196. 451 Loitan, Hubert Donn 281 LoKan. Kenneth David, Jr 302 Lotrnn, Lornn 342 Lotran. Robert Allen 195.218 Lok-nn. Sharon 193, 231, 342 Lohmeier. Larry Lefch 313 Lombardi . Bernard P 190, 298, 407 Lombardi, Ernest F 298, 407 Lombardi. Richard 290 Lomo. Leif 186 Lone. Charles Wills 278. 451 LonK, Cynthia Sue 181, 334 LonK. Diane Gorsuch 452 Lone. Har -ey Griffith 174, 189, 432 Lonff. James Burton 31S, 359 LonK. Karol Ann 171 LonK. Katharine Ellen 331 LonK. Peter Aubrey 303 Lonvley, William W., Jr 170 LonKmore. Linda 181 . 338 LonKO. Elizabeth Anne 257. 339 LonKO. Loretta L 208. 344 LonKstaff. Susan Javnn 328 LonBstreth. Larry Eldon 208, 315 Lonnquist. Richard Carl 290 Loomis. Katherine 475 Lopez. Gilbert Thomas 347 Lopiccolo. Molly C 332 Lorah. William Lee 210.359 Loran, Thomas Joseph 369 Lorenz. Benjamin Dean 361 Lorenz. Robert John 290 Lorenzo. Ronald (H!orKe 189,348,452 Lorimer. Rodric Alan 183, 193, 198 Lorton. GeorKe William 345. 361 Losaw. David Donald 186 Loudermilk. Kareen June . . .206, 209, 326 LouKhman. Bernard John 297 Loutzenhiser. Fredrick 364 Lovell. Nova Irene 235 Low. Frank Phillips 390 Lowder. Marilynne E 247 Lowe. Ellen Brooks 254. 331 Lowe. Susan Elizabeth 225, 338 Lowrr. Suzanne 269 Loy. Mich.iel Howard 287 Lozier. John William 210, 352, 452 Luby. Paul Willard 209, 281, 356 Lucas. James Freeman 367 Lucas. Robert Chessman 288 Luce. Barbara David 327 Luce. Barbara Jean 452 Luckett. Lloyd Mackie 293 LudwiK. Arlene Kay 259 LudwiK. Myma Genevieve 223, 342 Luebke. Cirrol r)awn 245 Luebke. Robert Willi.-un 290, 452 Luhmann. John Frederic 297. 353 Luhra. Mamret Suzanne 269,329 Lui. Oscar YelinK 362 Uijan. Leo Raymond 208,287,405 Lujin. Caria Ann 196, 462 Lund. Diane 264, 328 Lund. Donald Lee 290 LundberK. Carol Ann 260, 462 LundUrv-. John K 143, 224, 368, 477 Lunduvi.t. Inicrid M 247 Lundvall, Jerry l ell 235 LustiK, Judy Gay 249. 329 Luther, Mary Lynn 254 Luther. Richard Albert 303, 452 Lydecker, Ann Chlsholm 265 Lynch. Frank P.. Ill 283 Lynn, Judd Bernard 462 Lynn. Mary Carmen 161, 234. 269 Lyon. John MorKnn. Jr 298. 368 Lyon. Mary Jean 136. 148. 260 Lyster. Norman Charles 452 Lytken. Susan Jane 260 Lytken. Suianne Louise 261 M ManK. Daniel JoBei h 390 MacArthur. Mary Waye 36 6 MacBride. Douk-las 310,352 MacCormack. Sherrye U 343 Mnchalek. Barbara C 244 Maciszewski. Felix A 208. 288. 452 Mack, Bradley Robert 354 Mack. Phyllis Jean 235 Mackcnroth. Steven Ross 223 Macki. Phyllis Marie 251 Mackie. David Bryant 202 MacLean. Kiitherine R 828 MacLeod. Janet 475 MacNeill. Lynnc Frank 307. 452 MacPherson, David G 295 MacPherson, Rita M 833 Mncrum, Eleanor Louise 271 M.icTavish. Laurie 252 Macy. Lois Joan 231. 247 Madison. David Walsh 287 Madsen. Linda Joyce 328 Madson. Beth Sharon 262 MaKby, Carol Joan 235 Mavrec. Frederick Moore 347 MaKowan. Kenneth C 307 Mah. Howard 347 Mahan. Jerry Lester 362 Mahannnh. Stephen L 290 Mahoncy. J.ames Philip 287 Majors. Donald Kay 180 Makarewicz. Theodore W 216, 347 Malin. Robert Lee 353 Mall. Diane Dee 259 Mallctt. Ronnie Dee 144 Mnlley. Diane Marie 222 Mallinson. Barbara Joan 244 Malloy. MarKaret Mary 208. 337 MnlmKrcn. Richard James 353 Mnlone. CreiKhton Paul 170 Malonc, Donald Carl 209, 317 Mnly. Richard Wendell 179, 287, 462 Manchester. Irene Marie 204 Mancini. Robert Frank 364 Mandcl. Mickey Jordan 302, 359 Mandcll. Elizabeth Kehr 364 Mandcll. Richard Donald 364 Mandics. Constance A 235 Mandics. Peter A 315 Mann. Judith Ray 249 Manners, Maryann 331 ManninK. Janna La Verne 334 Mnnown. Lloyd Ardcn 210.417,452 Mansfield. Floyd Wayne 400 Mansheim. James Edward 174, 452 Manson. Mary Frances 265, 339 Mnnsur. John Wcssley 364 Manthei. George R 290, 364 Manupclla, Richard A 315 Mao, Louise Kai Chen 197, 237 Marcus, Howard Nathan 305, 357 Markir. Leonard MeUin 305 Marks. Donald William 162, 307 Marks. Penk-y Ann 249, 338 Marks. Richard Kenneth 452 Marqunrd. Helen Irene 252 Marriuart. Mao- Kay 161, 228, 269 Marsh. Anne Carroll 331 Marshall. Lee McKean 334 Martin. Carol B 344 Martin. Clifford Ian 351 Martin. David Glen 212 Martin. Duane Whitney 173, 356 Martin. Edward Joseph 152, 223, 293 Martin. Everct GreKory 178, 189, 477 Martin. Judith Lynn 224, 257 Martin. Kirkc Ludwifr 349 Martin. Marilyn 260, 328 Martin, Philip Stephen 3S9 Martin. Robert Henrr, Jr 298 Martin, Susan S 341 Martinelli, Judith M 452 Martini, Judith Ann 206 Marti. David Charles 204, 212 Marx, Diana Lee 249 Mash. Rodney Lee 173,184 Masiero. Robert Francis 303 Maskin, Paula Dee 20S, 365 Mason. Jimmy Richard 348 Mason, Marlinda 260 Mason. Susan Marie 62, 242, 246 Massaro. Marlene Rose 237 Massaro. Patricia Jean 287, 331 Masaey. Tom Edward 186,354 Mast. Jeffrey Wellinic 390 Hasten, Charles W 307 Masten. Richardson 302, 347 Halheson. Charles B 178 Matray, Atila 392, 463 Matson. Linda Julie 324, 336 Mutson, Lorna Jean 236 Matson. Noreen Le 235 Mnuuda. June Sachiko 220 MaUuu. Roy Mlnoru 170. 198. 463 Malsuoka. Dawn Michiko 220. 453 Matteson. Catherine J 265 Matthew. Kendra Anne 260. 337 Matthews. Horace M 131. 174. 308 Matthews, Mali Jane 257, 337 MntUon. Martha Ann 247 Mauntel. Susan Lawrence 266. 869 Mnurer. Don Leo 312,379 Maurice. John Morey 162, 368 Muwson. Morris McGawn 178 Maxcy. Carol Wise 267. 463 Mnxson. Marilyn Ann 269. 328 May. Darrel LeRoy 349 May. Darwin 356 May. MarKaret Ann 136. 329 May. Marilyn Adele 236 Mayer, Clyde Herbert, Jr 174, 189 Mayer, Gae Adair 210, 231, 343 Mayers. Darrelle Lynn 338 Mayfield. Delmar H.. Jr 346 Hayfield. James Percy 347 Mayfield. Lee Anne 186, 346 Mazone. Marvin Matt 290, 359 McAdams. John Harris 297 McAfee. Charles Warner 223 McAfee. James Dean 309 McAllster, William L 317 McBrian, Lucy Ellen 271, 329 McBride, Byron A rthur 195, 300 McBride. Charles Thomas 390 McBride. James Gar -ey 356 McBride. Maoellen 326 McBride. Ruth Louise 236 McBroom. Emmertt Grant 358 McBumcy, Donna Kay 252, 332 McCabe. Jenny Sue 247, 326 McCaffrey, James W 364 McCain, Jessie Doll 269, 339 McCammon. Robert Paul 361 McCnnlies. Donald J 286 McCarter. Patrick W 193, 198, 453 McCarthy. Nancy Eileen 260, 328 McCarthy. Patrick M 367 McCarthy. Sheila Gail 336 McCartney. Patricia J 463 McClain, Lyndra M 209, 247, 338 McClain, Russell Byron 309, 358 McCleary. Judy Ann ...136, 161, 224, 269 McCleery, Barbara Ruth 236 McClelland, Michael D 364 McClements. John 193 McCluKKnRe. Graeme A 346 McClurB. Williom H.. Ill 312 McCollum. Carol Lee 203, 337 McCollum, Donald Clark 349 McCollum. Phyllis J 261 McColm, Rosemary Jo 206 HcCombs. John Murray 356 McConncIl, Harlan Dean 97, 192, 204, 211, 280 McCormnck, Jerry Allen 183, 346, 361 McCormick, Carolyn J 331 McCormick, Mclinda 262 McCormick, Rachel 365 McCormick, Susan Jo 262, 329 McCoy, John Fredrick 348 McCoy, Keith Gmham 362 McCracken. Coy Jean 337 McCrny. Melinda S 326 McCreary. Kathleen Joy 136.337 McCubbin. Carole Jean : 262 McCullouKh. Robert V 313, 390 McCurdy, Rita Joyce 341 McDaniel, Carol Anne 32, 52, 453 McDaniel, Eleanor Sue 202, 2159 McDaniel. John Francis 285 McDaniel. Patricia Lee 260, 368 McDaniels, John M 352 McDannnld. Dixie H 259 McDonald. EdKsr Nisley 183, 348 McDonouKh, Linda Jane 264 McDonouKh. William 312 McDouKal. Lynn Ronald 477 McDouKal. Robert Scott 285 McDouKal, Robin 270, 453 McDouKal, Rodney Lyie 289 McDouKal, Susan Lenore 247 McDouKall, Molly C 332 McDowell. Karen Jeanne 271. 327 McDowell, Mike 379 McEachern. Susan R 269 McEwen. Daphne Jo 259, 33S McFarland. John Walton 285. 356 McGee. Lawrence David 212. 280 HcGehee, Gurley Tucker 228, 334 487 mL«i ii,jmAi.imMxiw vm McGeorETe. Euirene W.. J, McGiIlan. Mar :,a Ann .. McOjllivray. George T. McGovern. Michael P McGraw. Kathleen Jane McGraw. Robert LeRoy McGuigan, William M McGuire. Donald W Mcintosh. Fred Gale Mclntyre. David Uwi ' s ' V Mclntyre. Leslie L Mclntyre. M. Charles ' ' " Mclntyre. Robert Stout McKelvey. Suzanne R. . McKennan, Margaret McKennan. Phyrne McKenzie. Jack Edward " ' McKenzie. Jerry McKenzie. Pamela ' jean " . ' McKenzie. William Howe McKibben. Ruth Marie . Mchinley. Janelle McKinley. Nancy McKinney. Mary Susan " " . " . " McKissick. Patricia A McKniBht. Marffot B McLain, Jerome Richard 14 McLaughlin. Riciard A McLean. James Robert McMillan. Laurie Ann . McMillen. Sandra J McMullen. Sharon Lee " " ' McMullin. Rian Edward McMurray. John William u " " " " - " " Lynn McNalley. Diane E. McNary. Elizabeth S McNeel. Pleasant J Jr ' ' McNett. Glenn Morton " . McNulty. Donna Marie McQuarrie. faomi C McQuown.Di.ane Lewis " ■ McRoberts. James Clark . McRoy. Burton Bancroft MrSwain. Gilbert Lee McWiliLim. Di.i„e Irene. " McWilliams. Steven R McWilliams, Susan H ' Mead. Mary Meade. Donald Eugene Meade. Judith Anne Meade. Robert Griffith " " . " Meador. Ida Belle Meakins. Keith Dale Mechanik. Deanna Ruth " " " ' Meek. Norman Clare Medni.H. Juris ... Medsker. Stanley R Mehaffie. Elizabeth J Mehan. Dorothy Jean Mehlhouse, Elizabeth A Me.xner. Brigitta M. Meldrum. Alice Jean ... " ■■ Meldrum. Jill Heather " ' Mellicker. Karen Uigh ' .■. " .. ' Mellzer. Sally Jo . Menard. Noel Maria Menardi. Peter John Mcnefee. Curtis Hall P Menne. John David Mennenga. Sandy Lee Menta. William P. Mentgen, Glen Arnold " ' . " Meranda, Mary Jeanette " " " M.rcer. Mary Annabelle . . " " Merkel. Gunter S. Merkel. Ramona Dene Merrill. Elizabeth P Merrill. Thomas S. Merrimnn. Korrest Dewey Mernman. Linda Joan Merntt. Anne Gertrude Merritt. Robert Lee Me.senbrink. Gernldine " A Metcalf, Owen Wells 169 354 271 297 278. 303 265. 338 407 353 184. 198, 453 298 283. 351 210. 230. 259 351. 417 224. 283. 353 475 262. 453 262 352. 379 307 334 352. 453 •196. 453 366 334 328 252 ■ 245. 453 ••8. 49. 52. -.50. 51. 146 .197, Miercort. Roger Dean ... ,„„ M.kawa. James Kennoshke . " . ' . " " " " 19? M.kkelsen. Martha Jane .. ' Milbank. Elizabeth Ann Milenski. Frances E Milenski. Mary Danielle ' Miles. Jerold Lane Millard. Diane C. Miller. Anne Marie . Miller. Beth Ann M.ller.Billye Carolyn ' " . ' " M.ller. Carl Marion Miller, Carolyn Bowman ' . Miller. Carolyn June Miller. Clifford Edgar . ' :. ' Miller. Diana Muriel . Miller. Doris Janet Miller. Dwight .. Miller. Edna Noel 161, 280, 345, 356. 453 453 223. 341. .271. 181, 453 •254. 338 212 ■ 243. 252 ■ 208. 349 297 247. 373 327 243. 262 287, 363 ,285 453 329 332 453 288 178 225 ■233, 300 332 260 293. 353 333 285 233. 334 174, 454 338 207, 348 363 178 244 234, 270 367, 454 328 265, 334 ■■■260. 454 334 269 365 364 ■■■203, 310 300 •••251, 371 293 186 365 .133 364 454 264 289 186, 349 •■■■250 ••■247 313 .97, 393 454 264 ■ 259, 339 235 259 183 259, 454 328 272, 332 231, 327 •174, 183, 372 329 270 348 269, 339 202, 333 144 ■122, 146. 176. 243, 259, 454 173 295 351 305, 359 210 362 328 136, 151, 269 ••••186, 274 235 •203. 214. 264 308, 266. .357 337 328 364 328 272 354 305 329 288 357. 401 126. 243. 264 406 231 ■ 228. 241 217 Miller. Edward Raymond Ml er. George Newton Miller. Gibbs Marshall . Miller. H. Michael Miller. Harrison A., jr " Miller. Jack Richard Miller. Jeanie Heather . Miller. John Gary Miller. Judith Marie Miller. Katherine A. Miller. Katherine L Miller. Leslie William Miller. Mary Owen Miller. Nancy Anne . Miller. Philip Clement Miller. Phyllis Rae Miller. Rosalind B. Miller. Roy Louis Miller. Steven Warren Miller, Susan Irene Miller. Walker David Millies. Wayne Orville Millison. Joan Ma.xine Mills. Jay Clinton Mills, Marilyn Mills. Mary Eleanor " . " Milner. Mary Alice Milner. William David " Milsten, Suzanne Milyard. Pamela Rhae " " Minder. Michael Temple Minges. George Philip Minkner. Carl Jay Minnis. Joseph Abell " ' Minnis. Sue Minnis. William H. Minor. Richard Eugene Miratti, Frances A Mital. Ramesh Kumar " " Mitchell. Ann Mitchell. Clara Marie ' . " Mitchell. David Donald Mitchell. David E.. Ill Mitchell. Dianne Marie ' . Mitchell. Douglas G Mitchell. Marilyn K y " " Mitchell. Nancy Ruth .;;.... ,,, Mitchell. Robert H " Mitchell. Ronald Alan ' ' ° ' Mitchell. Sarah Mitchell. Stephen Davi ' s Mitchell. Susan Miy.ike. Florence H Miyake. Hiroko Miyamoto. Esther Aiko Miyauchi. Mary Mariko Mlady. Delos Wayne Moore. Margaret Elsie Moore. Michael Jay Moore. Patricia Ann " " . " . ' Moore. Ronald William Moore. Sally Alberta Moore. Sarah Louise Moore. Thomas Owen Moreland. J:ime., R.. HI Moreland. Joyce Uigh Morgan. Anna Jean .. Morgan. Eleanor K Morgan. Robert King ' ' ' ' Moriarty. Sandra C Morin. Molly Brooks " " Morishige. Teruo . Morrill. Larry Robert ' Morris, A rleen Joan Morris. Carol Louise ' ' ' Morris. Carolyn Ruth " " ' Morris, Harley Leroy ' " Morns. James Whitlock Morris. Marlyn Sue Morris. Paul Arnold Morris. WilmaNadine " " " " Morrisey. Kalhryn Ann " ' " rrison. Kenneth R. 148, 260 183, 312. 455 252. 455 193, 278, 297 196, 224. 237, 455 337 318 312 181, 334 217, 333 ■•••228,274,329 310 332 259, 332 34 357 272 336 333 298 307, 359 235 ••••178 237 326 • 265. .136. .271. 271 333 265 353 • 272, 333 235 364 363 174 202 202 .202 454 332 193 338 .371 ,317 303 326 290 337 .281. .269. ■ 220. 235 ■188, 192, 211, Metz. Albert Allison ' tl Metzger. George Knoke Metzger. William Lee Meunier, Judith Ann Meyer. Arthur Gene ... Meyer. Ervin Louis Meyer. Julia Anne Meyer. Richard Allan " " . " Meyer. Richard Lee Meyer. Sharon Bother Meyer. Sheila Hope Meyers. Elizabeth Ann " Meyers. Jane Carolyn Meyers. Josephine S Meyers. Nell Alexander " " Meyers. Stewart Castle . Michael. Paul Wichaelsen. David piui ' " " ichel. Arvin Herbert rtichelson. Rolf F Jickle. Shirley Lorene " " " Jiddlebrooks. William M ' liddlemist. Robert D Iiercort. Clifford Roy M eynek. Jack Austen MIeynek. Roger Glen Mobley. Jackie Melton Modrall. Mary Witter Moe. Richard David Moeller. George Stephen ' Moenning, Philip R Moffitt. Katherine Anne " . ' .■. ' , ' . ' 5 ' 2 ' . ' , ' 36 ' ■ 283 289. 357 •••.-• 353 •186, 226, 262, 326 170, 454 349 214, 256, 454 364 305 51, 275 327 259 454 337 262 202 293 293 348 303 475 315 362 369 Moffitt. Patricia Marie . ....; ' . ' : " • 24% " Mogilne-. Barbara Jo Mohme. rlleanor Jayne Mohorich. Helen Marie " on rig. Jerry Robert . Moidt. Larry Molkenthin. Wilii ' a ' mE Molliconi. Bernie Molony. Kathleen P Mondt. Ervin LeRoy Mondt. William Edward ' ....zss 379 «, Monger. Kii-,to„ . ■■■ na, ais. 381 virsten Anne .. Monroe. Barbara Marie Monson. Marlene Monteith. James Wilson ' ' . Montera. Frank Joseph Moomaw. Wanda Marcile Moore. Ava Jo •280. 363 •151, 259 .278, 300 252 220. 331 220 344. 454 220 454 •■■373, 454 287 29S •■■151, 269 187 310 .287 334 454 338 245 •■•178, 237. 4S4 ■..192 368 ■141, 173, 197 417 339 ■ 288, 379, Mo: Morrison. Mary Louise Morrison. Patricia P Morrow. Lou Ellen Morrow. Mary M Morrow. Ralph Edward .. Morse. William K Mortensen. Charie Lee Mortenson. David R Mortenson. Squeak Mortimer. P.-,tricia Ann " Morton. Edward W Jr Morton. Geer. Jr. Morton. Jacqueline J " " Morton. Stewart Mosgovoy. Walter ' vadi ' m ' Mosling. Kathryn Jane Moss. Barbara Sue Moss. Lewis Steven ' . " " " Motes. Judith Jo " Motzer. Jean Ann Mountain. Lloyd Albert " ' Movius. Arthur James Moyer. Mary Baldwin Moynihan. Mao ' M. Mrak. John Robert Muehleisen. James E Mueller, Gretchen E Mueller. Sandra Lee " " Mueller. Vincent G Jr " Muhlhauser. Richard O ' Muhn. Joann Muhs. Robert William Mulder. Cheryl Joy Mullaly. Linda Susan Mullennix. Robert Gene ' . ' . ' . Muller. Jean Ferrar . Muller. Joan Aileen Mullins. Keith Monroe Mumby. Charles Everett Mumford. P.-imela Marie Munday. Janice Ann Mundell. Marsha Rene " " Mundy. Eliz.-,beth Jane " " " Munger. Douglas R. Munson. Robert Joel Munsterman. Judith Lynn Murakoshi. Allen Yoshio 186, 195 220 4. Murchison. Donna Ann . . 37, ' i?? Murdock. Pamela Ervilla . . . ' I ' a ' e " zeo 3,« Murer. Don • • • ' ■Jo. :i S). 338 Muroya. Tom To ' meo ' ' Murphey. Evelyn Arlene Murphy. John Ralph Murphy. Judith Ellen 338 •324. 334 •265, 332 373 300 260, 455 221 123 338 309 186 334 290 455 331 249 321 •199, 212 •244, 334 352 310 • 208, 334 265 361 281 ■136, 339 209, 267 303 195, 420 329 345, 361 244 173, 183, 455 235 Nakaoka. Katherine M Nakashima. Richard M Nakayama. Toshio Nalor. Charles ... Nance. Lawrence Wiliiar Nance. Peter James . Nance. Wesley Eugene " " . " Nartatez. Felicidad T Natland. Martin C. " ' " Naumer. Charles Edward " Naylor Charles Martin ., Neal. Judith Ann Neal. Mary Linda Neb. Dorothy Jean . ' .■. " " Needham. John Wesch ' " Neely. Jane Anne . " " Neely. Robert Thomas Neher. James Rutledge Neher. Robert Leonard . " ' Neidhart. James Alan Neighbors. Rebecca Ann " . " . " Neil. Donald Eugene Neill. Sherrj- Anne . Neir. Margie Nelson. Carol Poliart Nelson. Herbert Howard " " " Nelson. Jo Ann Nelson. Judith Audrey " " Nelson. Karen Arlene Nelson. Lorna Steuart . Nelson. Marcie Jean Nelson. Martha Consuelo Neson. Nancy Ellen .. Nelson. Nancy Jo Nelson. Nancye Marie " " . " ' Ne son. Patricia Adene . Nelson. Paul Anthony ••140. 136. .287. ••285, .181 .259 .348 455 274 331 339 . 231 .244 ■ 209. 334 307 455 247 .191. 220 218 ■■•310. 455 ••.247. 342 260 254 348 364 • 179. 455 ». 396. 400 358 •279, 455 •218, 349 292 152 475 345 221 .25 ' 224 327, 329 ■203, 328 202 ■ 313, 390 333 Moore. Billy Merle ' . ' " ' Moore. David Greenleaf ' . ' . ' . ' :: | " Moore. George Thomas .... , ' ? Moore. Hazel Elizabeth j ' , ' ; 5?? Moore. Hugh Usiie , " ' " = Moore, John Ronald . JH Moore. John Shepard I t Moore. Linda Rae 326 Murphy. Kathleen M Murphy. Millicent Lee Murphy. Richard David Murray, Donald Bartlett Murrow, Edward W,ayne Musciano, John F Musket. Ronald George Musser. George Swofford Muzzy. Joel Plath Myers. Donald Atkins Myers. Donald Austin Myers. Dorene Kathryn Myers. Judith Jane ... Myers. Peter William Myers. Walter Eugene ... .„ Mytton. William P 297 X, . N Nachtsheim. John Edwin Nadolsky. Nicoltis Nady. Gary Nagata. Ryoichi Nagel. Barbara Alice " " . " . " ..... ,„ Nage . Brenda Elaine ? " Nagel. Margaret Louise •4 " 8 " . " .i9, " 6,! 270, 455 299, 379, 384 270 190, 226, 269 321 358 Nelson, Paul Christian Ne son, Richard Martin Nelson, Robert David Nelson, Sharon Nesbitt, Elizabeth Ann " ' , ' Nesbitt, Robert John Nesbitt, William Lee ' " Ness, Dale Warren Nethery, Margaret Ann " " " Neubert. Robert Spence . Neville. Lyle Williiun Ne Ville. Richard H Newcomb. John Hugh. Jr " Newcomb. William . Newell. Donald Arthur " " Newell. Duane Rockne . " Newkirk. Rog r Sullivan " Newland. Jean Miriam Newman. Allen Theodore ' Newman. Barbara Sybil Newman. Donald Harris . " Newman. Mary Alice . Newton. John Chester . " ' Nichols. Andrew J JJI Nichols. Betty Jean ' e . " ' Nichols. Larry Kent . . Nichols. Stephen Robert Nickelson. Daniel E Nicoloff. Charles C. . ' . ' . ' . " . " Niedermeier. Gail D. Nielsen. Judy May Nielsen. Thomas Uwis " . " " " Nighbert, Susan Louise " " Nii. Donald Shigeto .. " " Nikkei. Stanley Royce Nishi. Clarence Mitsuo Nishikawa. Herbert A Ni. . Gerald Edward Noble. Sheila Rae Nohr. Richard Lee Nolan. Denise Viona " . Nolde. Roberta Ann Norblom. Dale Edwin Nord. Patricia Lee .231 ••■220, 333 •■•174, 220 220 407 174 ■■■297, 361 359 235 292 308 •190. 299 244 ■269, 333 336 349 235 193 • 224, 288 •173, 210 358 333 233 367 122 136, 269 141, 456 ■41, 235 274, 338 262, 326 456 151, 260 223, 372 • ■262, 452, 456 •176, 185, 259 231, 247 32, 259 •141, 184, 188, 198. 456 285, 456 175, 456 ■139, 197, 290 271, 343 333 287, 352 364 34S 259 186, 353 405, 456 302, 351 169 290 174 456 312 52, 257, 456 210 •••249, 456 •••305, 357 369 192 184 237, 331 318 •310, 362 • 209, 354 184 •225, 329 341 218 • 257, 332 220 363 220 235 280 254, 333 170, 456 232 456 140, 141 Nord. Peter Johan . " .■. " ;:;.• ? " Norgren. Vanda C •,• • " J " Norman. Elizabeth M 264,456 Norman. Jay Ruhl Norris. Delitha Jo Norris. Elizabeth Ann " . " North. Elizabeth A. Norton. Brenda J Norton. Hugh Archie Norton. Sue Crumpacker Nortz. Joanne Catherine 265, 342 303 ■ 36, 233, 339 245 275 250, 327 351 195 456 139, 197, 208, 353 • 53, 136, 137, 149 196, 223, 328, 456 390 217 345 358, 361 Nagel, Robert Richard Nagle. Mary Lee N.agy. Martha M. Naiman. Cery F Nniman, Stephen Hiilei " ..■.. ' .205; 305 Nossaman. Allen James Nothern. Rollin Austin Nott. Jean Ann . . Novak. Henry John. Jr ' Nowels. Byron Vaughn Nowick. Martin Edmund Nowling. Janet Dial Nugent. Maurice Joseph Nugent. Ruth Sharron . Nutt. Kermit J. Nutting. Donald Wi ' lii ' a ' Nye. Elizabeth Irvine ... ,„ Nye. Robert Warford . . HI 364 ■•••174, 456 305 369 349 265 310 •••223, 224 o Oakes, Loy Edson Oats, Margaret Ann Obechina. Edward Joseph ' .307 , 371 .369 Obermeyer. Boyd iVan. Jr M4 Obrmieyer. Micha«l Alya 295, 3« Ob«rtan. Carol Sue 62. 223, 267, 4 ft Obialero. Elaine D 339 Ubiulero, Klinur B 334 O ' Briun. Perry. Jr 334 O ' Brien. Chartene I l«n« 62, 2|4, 237 O ' Brien. Marhriiret M 26! O ' Brien. Mavourricen A 333 O ' Bryan. Mary Lynn 235 OConnor. Jam«« Clurk 337 O ' Conor. Robin 267 O ' Donnell. Alice L.oula« 453 Oehlkers. Diane P 457 Oehlkem. Walter Ceoriro 457 Oehm. Ceratd Lewis qq Otfiiwu. Francis T 220, 351 Ok ' elsby. Mary Ellen 1»|. 331 Ok ' ir. Barbara Lynn 333 Oirilvie. James Thomaa .163. 171, 278, 308 Owle. Jo Dale 266 Oh. Se Jeun» 169. I84. 210. 457 Ohaahi. David Ketchjun 457 OhI. Laurence E dmund ....297,457 Ohm. Anna Lisa 331 Okada. Nannette F 196 O ' Kelly. James Kent 303 Okie. Cynthia Jane 251, 331 Okrand. Sue 369 O ' Leary. James Edward 188, 192, 212 Oliner. Stanley Jay 208. 349 Oliphant. Richard Jamet 457 Oliva. Suzanne Drexel 328 Oliver. John Paul 369 Oliver. Marvin Wesley 379. 3«4 Oliver. William Conmd 174, 290 OIney. Roberta Diane 259 Olofson. William David 285 OLouifhiin. Sarah Emily 247. 457 Olsen. Carroll Lee I93 Olsen, David Louis 363 Olsen. Ellen La Cour 269 Olsen. Neal Wedtrwood 212 Olsen. Sharon Pearl 367 Olson. Alan James 297 Olson. Charles Bernard 457 Olson. David Lester 307. 3S8 Olson. Jerry Elton 395. 400 Olson. Karen Lois 226» 332 Olson. Marie Josephine 341 Olson. Randolph William 467 Olson. Robert Rudolph 195 O ' Malley. Thomas C 39O Oman. Edward Ray 356 O ' Neal. Orra Martrot 33S O ' Neal. William Bruce 364 ONeil. Sally Marie 244. 339 O ' Neill. I onald Richard 307 O-Neill. Edward T.. Ill 186. 198 Oppenheimer. Judith 333 Orcutt. Donald Earl 863 Orenff R. James Peter 302 O ' Riordan. Williara D 28S Orleans. Donald Euirene 174 Orr. Jere Mae 262 Orton. Alice Ann 224, 269 Orton. Diana Kathleen 275 Osborn. Thomas Noel. II 364 Osborne. Ba rbn ra K 475 Osborne. Donald P.. Jr 186 Osborne. Richard Paul 173. 359 Osher, Kathleen Louise 271. 32S Oshima. Maurice H 223, 2S0 Osmun, Richard Tobias 300 O ' Such. Robert Donald 208 Ota. Jo Ann 235 Otero. Bernice E. 365. 457 Otto. Carol Joy 475 Otto. Loren Henry 204 Oumi. I onaId Seiichl 220. 362 Overbautrh. A Ion Nil 336, 401 Overirard. William Henry 313. 368 Owen. Basil A.. Jr 457 Owen. David Hudson 318 Owen. Jacqueline 215. 344 Owen. Janice Lorene 339 Owen. John Pitts 349 Owsley. Hartley E. 457 Oxley. Howard W.. Jr 297 Oxenbertcer, James H. 300 P Paajanen. Viola J 326 Pansonen. Fl ora T 339 Paddack. (;icnn Doujrlas 303 Paderewski. Colette J 366 Padirett, William D 290. 4S7 Padilla. Polly ' .235 PaKe. Cfary Schaper 310. 3S3 Pasre. Vtnay Adele 216. 333 Paiire. Patricia Ann 261 Painter. Whitfield 237 Paisley. Helen Louise ..148, 161, 324. 336 Paisley. Janet Louise 326 Palafox. Frederick A 140, 141 Pale. Nancy Ann 334 Pallai. Arpad George 392, 457 Pallette. Peter C 293 Palm. Thomas 224 362 Palmer. Louise H 331 Palmer, Rof?er P 292. 457 Palmer. Ruth Jane 270, 468 Palo. David Bryccon |78 Paneru. Jon Anthony 838 Pa(uithanak«iuu. P J 92 PB[ edu. Diann Chrii . ., 37 j Papp. Mury Kliiabrth IM. 210. 327 Papp. Michael Edward 293 Park. Joan C 476 Parker, John B 285 Parker. Vinttnla Jan 61. 231. 329 Parks. Beverly Jo 231. 366 Parks. Mikal nji Parmakian. Anita Joan 247. 458 Parmeter. John Thomoa 116, 117, 136. 137. 273 Parnham. Gloria A 255 Parrillo. Richard Peter 303 Parrish, Douglas Taylor 212 Parsell. Richard C 169. lH4 Parsons. John Nolan 192. 203 Parsons. Landis L 183. 45Ji Parsons. Patricia 260. 45H Panions. Richard Alan 224. 354 Parsons. Rot ert 354 Partlow. Barbara Jean 182, 265. 393 Partridire. Kay BIythe 475 Pasco, Joan Ray 267, 326 Pasic. Judith Lynn 458 Pastor. Jacqueline Lee 368 Patrick. Gerald Lynn 170. 310 Patrick. Linda Irene 274 Patrick. Linda Jean 262. 334 Patrick. Stanley Kent 363 Patterson. Frances A 326 Pattison. Robert VauRhn 136 Patyk, Barbara K 265, 327 Paul. Wendy 229. 269. 328 Pavelko. John 345, 36I Payne. EHeanor Agnew 247 Payne. Marynnn 182. 245. 468 Payne. Mildred Irene 274 Peachey. James Simeon 30H Peak. Georw Wayne 107. 150. 310 Peake. Michael Vincent 409, 4in. 411. 412. 413 Peale. Sherman 372, 458 Pearson. Carl Frederick 303 Pearson. Charles Louis 31S. 379 Pease, Luci nda Sue 259. 333 Peatman, Mary Ann 269, 329 Peavler. James Martin 353 Peavy. Robert Allen 352 Pedersen. Mary Lou 225 Pedcrson. Alpheus F 45(t Peep. Frank Wyndom 169. 458 Peffer. Kirk Evans 364 Peffer. Martha Susan 245 Peffer. Tom Clayton 300 Peiker. Carol Joyce 262 Peiser. Penny Anne 370 Peltier. Harlan K 453 Peltier. William H.. Jr ...2SS Penley. Dennis Robert 278. 283 Penman. Paul Duane 134, 278, 290 Penn. Thomas Gordon 347 Pennock. Marilu 135 247 Pepper. Bob J 285 Pepr»er. Eutrene Melvin 477 Pepper. Robert Wayne 358 Perce. Linda Louise 339 Percival. Wayne Edward 310 Penrola. Gernldine A 220. 331 Perwoia. Roxanne 247. 331 Perirh. Helen Ann .458 Perkins. James William 283. 379 Perkins. Larry Joe 188, 212, 279 Perkins. Sonnie Joseph 453 Perley. Donald Scott 285 Perlman. Michael 453 Perlman. Michael Lewis 305 Ptrlov. Frank Allen 305 Perrine. Nancy Hatch 117. 119. 176, « « 187. 264 Perry. Rowland Bradford ...194. 293. 364 Perry. Samuel Nathale .285 Perry. William Henry 458 Persons. Ellen 259 Peschken. Judith Faye .197. 224, 265. 468 Pescor. Diane Frances 333 Peterka. Jan Marian 275 Peterka. Lois I..ouis« 326 Peters. Kermit Ray 209. 281 Peters. Virjrinia E 210, 342 Petersen. Albert J., Jr 455 Petersen. Janet E 240. 333 Petersen. Jean Dalce 237 Petersen. Jerry Lee 312. 390 Peterson. David James 207 Peterson. Duane Capl 280 Peterson. Gnil AnitA 370 Peterson. Gary Lee ' [458 Peterson. Jon Frederic 310 Peterson, Judith Ann 271 Peterson. Marcia Lee 151. 271 Peterson. Mary Lou 207. 244. 458 Prterv n. Patricia L 181. ' 337 Per Tson. Reed Phillip 283! 361 Peterson. Wilfred James ' .459 Petrie. Hujrh Gilbert 49, 147. 162, 199 Pet rone. Euirene Thomas 459 Pettiirrew. Carolyn Kay 210. 225 Pettlne. Eric Allan ,. Pettipas. James Arthur 45 Pettyjohn. Duane W 293 Pettyjohn. Garwood P MB. 298 Peyton. John Lloyd S15 Peyton, Kelvin Dave S07 Pfluifh. Willi. Clair. Jr 49. 147. 162. 182. 278. 290 Phelan. Ann Elaine 202. 271. 331 Phelan. lUiberta Irene 274, 343 Phelpti. Carol Lois 035 Phillipi. l unntd Brian 286 Phillip-. Edward S 233 Phillii.s. Helen A 26, 373. 459 Phillips. Julie Doster 267, 336 Phillips, Karen Jean 333 Phillips. Keith Lowell 459 Phillips. Nancy 267 Phillips, Sally Ann 2BI 373 Phillips. William E 300 Phillips. William T 362 Phipps. (;rahnm Roirers 352 Phip| i. Martha M 207. 237 Picard. Gale 249. 338 Picker. Ronald Jay 229, 362 Pickett. Gail Karen 328 Piearson, Bradley Wayne 459 Piehl. Robert Jay 354 Piekenbrock. Larry J 349 Pieiier. John William 302 Piei er. Oscar Robert 183 Pier. Philip Dennis 278. 318 Pier|x int. Arthur W.. Jr 288 Picr|X)int. Marjorie J 241. 264. 459 Pifer. Mary Ann E 226, 370 Pike, Joyce Pauline 328 Pike. Linda Jane 244, 342 Pinol. Felix Jacob 356 Pi| er. Glen Leo 395 Piper. Mary Beth 237. 274 Pirie, Marsha Ann 151, 269 Pirk. Jean Carol ' ,475 Pisha. Ronald Henry 310 Pisicchio, Janice Jo I85 Pitkin. Molly 2SO. 332 Pittler, Nelson Edwin 174 Pivonka. Robert Charles 39 Pixler, Sandra Deem 332 Pixley. Sharon Lee 262. 459 Pixley, Terr - Georxe 298 Place. Caroline Sue 260, 334 Place. John Shandon 152, 297 Plain. Surnnne Roselle 251 Plnnk. Frances Alicia 331 Piatt. Richard Nevin 170 Plemons. Richard Allen 207 Fletcher. Larry NenI 2OI Plimpton. Julian Howard 308 Plitt, Marcia Carolyn 206, 209, 343 Plotre. Etdon 36 1 Plum. Joan Lee 197 Poe. Stephanie Jane 262. 332 Poet. John Eldridk ' e 317 Foley. William D 210. 409, 412 Polich. Gerald Stephen .211. 212. 224, 361 Polland, Calvin Lee 343 Pollart. Gene John I88, 212 Pollock. Melvin W 283. 459 Polsby. Daniel Holt 285 Polsby. Richard Hu»rh 285 Pomeroy. Robert Harttld 417,459 Pontius. Harry Edtrar 295 Poole. Mary Hamilton 186. 237 Poorman. ((emldine G 367 Popovits. Zoltnn Joseph 364 Porta. Sharon Anne 224, 252 Porter. Alice Joyce 476 Porter. Barbara Frances 210, 247. 459 Porter. Catherine L 260 Porter. Janice Lee 269 Porter. Julia Denton 262 Porter. Lynne Patricia 327 Porteus. Barbara Dale 234, 274 Pospnhala. Mary Ann 171 Posse. Sharon Lea 476 Post. Thomas Murray 353 Potter. Barbara Louise .199, 212. 232, 237 Potter. Jay Sheldon 307 Potter, Phyllis Louise 235 Potts. Jack Reynolds 459 Poucher. Ralph Lee 409, 412 Pousma. John Grannam 193 Powell. Arthur Edward 459 Powell, Donald Dunbar 356 Powell. Glenda Jean 210. 228. 338 Powell. Patricia Jo 329 Powell. Peter Georjre ! ! . " 303 Powell. Rollen Lawrence 313. 358 Powell. Sharon Lome 68. 136, 257, 459 Power. Carol Duncan 826 Powers. Richard Blake 224 Powers. Wi|| B.. Jr , 315 Poyen. John S.. Jr 298 Prapotnick. T. Diane 179. 275. 459 Prawiu, Nancy Jean 235 Pred. Ronald Stephen 152. 206, 305 Prentice. Christine Kay 274, 331 Prentice. Gaylynn Harry 223 Prescott. Carol Sue .52. 163, 324, 337. 459 Presnell. Elaine E 367 Preston, Cynthia 252, 338 Preston, Jean nlly 232. 237. 4S9 Preston. John Richard 210 Preston. Robert James .310 Prestrud. Alice M 226. 332 Prewiit. Anne Eliiabeth ,270 Price. Carole 274. 338 Price. Gerald Wilson 169, 469 Price. Robert Rhys 400 Price. Westcott W.. HI ! ! ! , 287 PrieKniU. Catherine 1 142 247 Priestley. Philip Wayne ' .218 Prlllaman, Barbara Jean 174 Prince, Pamela Eileen 257. 460 Prim. Courtney M 228. 260 Printx, Eieth EI 18«. 272 337 Prise. James John 278, 315 Pritchard. Hunter V |9i. 290, 349 Proctor. Mark ' arvt 265. 33S Proctor. Nancy Nsncrede 2ui 264 Prohaska. Carol Jean ..114, 116, 117. 251 Propp. William Alan 338 Protsman, Bernadine L 827 Prout. Richard Alan [36s Provost. Sheila K«y 339 Pruett. Dale Harney 390 Pruit. Sherman Arch 879. 381, 386 Publicover. Sheldon H 361 PuK ' h. Lucy Susanna 269 Pukli. Carol Joan 247 Puleo. Joe Lee 417 Pulver, Jeannine Ann 260. 460 Purcell, Betty Louise 204. 341, 460 Purcell. Carvt Frances 61 Purcell. James Hutihes 224. 316 Purdy. MarKaret Ann 373 Purnell, Fred Milton 390 Purse. Juliann 222. 259. 342 Pursley. Lee Wain 172. 310. 364 Purvis. Ann Eliubeth 341 Pyle, Donald Vadls 354 Q Quitrley. Georice A Ian 300. 460 Quinlan. Wayne E 312 Quinn. Edward James 283 Quinn. Rol ert I ouKlaa 186 Quinn. Stella Marie 328 Quintrall. Charles S.. Jr 460 Quintrali. Richard E 184, 460 Qvale. Marilyn Calkins 151. 197. 269 R Rabbitt. Leijrh M 297. 356 Rabe. Frederick W.. Ill 214 Rnbinovitz. Elaine S 249 Rackes. EcJwine Jean 136, 337 Radcliffe. Judy Ann 246 Raddatz. Sara Ann 231, 265, 327 Radford. Allan Thomas 299 Radford, Julie Anne 334 Raelze, Anne Cannon 244, 337 Raf ferly, William T 297 Rainalter. Ulrich J.. Jr 359 Rainey, Barbara Jane 476 Rnisch. Walter Fred 302 Ralph. Sallie VirRinla 332 Ralston. Bruce William 300 Ramaiey. Louis 1 70 Rjimirez. Jack Swift 308 Rjimo. Barry William 805 Ramsay. Carolyn Jean 267, 460 Ramunno. Charles A 361 Randall. John Thomson 348 Randol. Elizabeth Holly 259 Rannetis, Charles Henry 224 Ranney. Christine Ellen 834. 353 Ransom, Kenneth Walton 224 Ransone. I ee Ann 247, 327 Rantschler, Robert Dale 52 RajMJzo. Haunani Kay 206, 209. 220. 223. 343 Rapp. Nancy Lorraine 269 Rardin. Ronald Adair 174. 189. 460 Ratcliffe. John Phillip 170. 172, 460 Ratts, Nanci Dian 68, 124. 269. 329 Rjiubach. Rodtrer A 173 Rawlintrs. Cecelia Ann 269 Ray. Garrett Wilson 134, 138. 139, 165. 460 Ray. John Harold. Jr 197 Raymond. Robert Louis 280 Rea. Sha ron Jane 259 Read. Allen Lee 308 Read. Edwin Lewis, III 293 John Herbert 307 Read, Sonya Jean 341, 460 Readintr. Jane 274 Re.idy, Charles William 183 Reasoncr, Jacqueline S 476 Rebele. Anthony Philip 32, 297. 460 Reber. Peter Michael 303 Reck. M.irjorie Rebecca 243. 260 Redman. James Warren 39 Redmond. Sandra E 146. 165. 324, 333. 431. 451, 460 Reed. Thomas Rog-er 349 Rees, Thomas Francis 189, 142. 170 Reese. Charles Henry 173, 359 Reeves, Frank Dwijfht 317, 353 Reeves. Thomas G.. Jr 318, 351 Reicbel, Roberta Jayne 244 489 Reichert. Arlene Marie 476 Relchert. Samuel C 300. 3S3 Reid. Melissa Vail 245. 460 Reid, Patricia 222. 234. 262 K«id. Robert Alfred 318 Reid. Ruth Elizabeth 327 Reid. Sara Jayne 234 Reilly. Edward Lincoln 345. 353 Reimers. Paul William 173, 204. 224 Reinert. Richard Harvey 285 Keinfeld. Judith Cene 272. 326 Reinl. Linda 197 Reinoehl. Betty Jane 206. 332 Reisbeck. Philip GeorRe 372 Reisbeck. William Frank 372 Rekstad. Dorothy Louise 262 Rendar. Linda Frances 338 Reneau. Cene Delmond 364 Rennard. Robert Scott 308, 460 Reno, Rochelle Marie 339 ReploKle. Ramona E 217. 244 Repplier. Judith M 269 Retz. Judith Ann 97, 139, 151, 210, 270, 328 Reul. Charles Dennis 295 Reute. Mona Lou 476 Reuter. Leona Joan 252, 337 IJeveno. Peter M 321 Reymer, Patsy Lee 365 Reynolds. Donna Louise 367 Reynolds. EuKene I wis 188, 202, 212, 357 Reynolds. Frederic M 204. 460 Reynolds. Joan E 265. 338 Reynolds. Noel Rose 333 Reynolds. Samuel Joseph 357 Reynolds. Sharon Lynn 327 Reynolds. William W 183. 278, 288 Rheem. Diane 269 Rhoda, Robin 199. 336 Rhodes. Joy Lynn 260 Rhodes. Nannette Joyce 461 Rice. Elizabeth Louise 299 Rice. Larry Yale 209 Rice, Raymond Harry 308. 353 Richard, Allen GeorKe 307 Richards, Donna Mae 275 Richards. Dorothy T 247 Richards. Faith M 257 Richards. Robert Donald 300, 3.i6 Richardson. Joan 196. 251. 461 Richardson. Robert S 313 Richey. Janice Elaine 235 Richman. William A 283 Richmond. Richard Clay 461 Richtarik. June E 136. 185. 221. 257. 461 Rickard. Claudia Ann 338 Rickards. Joyce E 461 Ricker. Dave Benjamin 178 Rickes, Eric Lawrence 364 Ricks. Marianne 122 Ridceway. Lee Russell 368 Ridifway. Frank Leroy 172, 178 RidinKer, Laura Lee 215, 334 Riedel. Henrietta Malo 476 RissinK. Thomas F 174 Riesselman. Judith A 369 Rife. Carol Ann 197. 202, 369 Rife. David Bruce 379 Riffel. Robert EuKene 461 Ri f ley, Robert Raymond 307 Riirhter. Judith Lee . .51, 97, 151. 210. 269 Riihimaa. Jorma Juhani 217 Rinehart. David EuKene 178 Rinc Robert Courtney 224 Rin ler. Daniel Lloyd 347 Kinkenberper. Richard K 354, 461 Rinne. Dinnna Jeanne 461 RippberKer, Rollin R.. Jr 461 Ris. Thomas Frederick .142. 170, 356, 461 Ritchey, Karen K 40 Ritchhart, Delbert A. ..345. 351. 417. 461 Ritner. Julia Ann 136. 228. 260 Rittenhouse. Donna Jean 202. 371 Ritter. John James 183 Rixon. Karen Alyce 237, 264 Rizzo, John Raymond 194, 461 Rizzo, Merlene Ann 228 Robb, James A rthur 149, 308. 354 Robb. James Monttromery 307, 345 Robbins. Harriette M 244, 332 Robbins, Ross 215 Roberts, Celia Barber 461 Roberts. Charles 361 Roberts, Daniel Fisher 205 Roberts. Duane William 202. 364 Roberts. Francis Earl 198. 461 Roberts. James Michael 358 Roberts. Janice Arden 252 Roberts. John Franklin 189. 364 Roberts. Judith Call 338 Roberts. Stephen F 297 Roberts. Thomas R 207. 295 Robertson. Dennis A 363 Robertson. G. Kent 212 Robin. Michelle Joyce 272, 337 Robinson. Betty Anne 212, 332 Robinson. Charles K., Jr 315, 461 Robinson, Clarence W., Jr 182 Robinson. Donald Earl ..359 Robinson. Donald G 288 Robinson, Edward H 283 Robinson, Gary Forrest 348 Robinson. Jean PaKe 371 Robinson. Jo Mathetta 254 Robinson. Keith Edward 213 Robinson. Lawrence B 178. 477 Robinson. Nancy 245 Robinson. William Allen 312 Robison. John Harry 297 Robison. Robert Dean 462 Roby. Suzanne Lynn 326 Rockenbach. Marjorie 476 Rockley. Sylvia Ann 247, 333 Rocksien. Suzan E 337 Rockwell. Jay Steven 290. 349 RodKers. Orrelle E 178 Rodrick. Theodore Lee 184, 198 Roetzel. Jan Marie 270 Roever, Katherine Anne 265 Rollers, Garth Winfield 462 Ropers. Georpe Dew ' ey. Jr 348 RoKers. Karen Elfriede 342 Ropers. Milton B 2S3 Ropers. Paul M.. Jr 307 Ropers. Susan Arlene 329 Ropers. William B 289 Rohrback. Charles P 363 Rold. Rita Matschullat 112. 371 Roll. Roper Wallace 186 Rombouph. Lynne Karen 247 Rome. Nicholas Robert 193 Romero. Lillian Oneida 171. 334 Romip. Joselih Howard 390 Rominc. Patricia Ann 207. 237 Rominper. James B 462 Roninp. Ann Louise 68. 124. 269. 339 Ronson. Joy Judy 338 Root. Carole Anne 208 Root. Robert Murray 288 Root. Roxy Lee 317. 462 Rose. Harold Wayne 351 Rose. Jeannette Ann 247 Rose. Lawrence John 198 Rose. Virpipia Bates 41. 476 Rosen. Sheldon Jack 462 Rosenbaum. Allan S 305 Rosenbaum. Sandee Lou 332 Rosenbek. John C 209. 349 Rosenberp. Richard Alan 305 Rosenberp. Warren Paul 205. 321 Rosenblatt. Muriel J 249 Rosenthal. Joseph S 321. 361 Rosentreter. Ann Mary 462 Roser. Louis Alan 152. 214. 264. 309 Rosetti. William Joseph 317 Rosicky. Edward Joseph 310 Rosno, Caroline Jean 260. 334 Rosof f . Peter 345. 349 Ross. Anne Rinppold 265. 326 Ross. David Bernard 310 Ross. James Andrew 303 Ross. Laurie Abbie 272 Ross. Luise Boas 228 Ross. Mary Lou 196. 462 Ross. Ray Ann 327 Ross. Walter A.. Jr 308, 462 Rosser, William A 183 Rotiin. Edward McCall 308 Roth. Ann 171, 272 Roth. Charles. Jr 359 Roth. Linda Ann 3.34 Roth. Robert John 358 Rothmeier. Judith Ann 259, 333 Rotunno, Rita Felice 232, 343 Roubos. Gary Lynn 47. 153. 195 Rounds. E lwin Earl, Jr 406 Rousselle. Donald E 201 Routh. Ronald Harold 182. 462 Rowe. Leonard M.. Jr 150. 30S Rowe. Pamela Olive 476 Rowland. Ewart G 299 Rowland. Karen Lutzhoff 226. 274 Rowland. Linda Gail 202. 260. 343 Rubeck. Bryce Nelsen 389 Rubendall. Alan William 172, 310, 462 Ruby. Linda .327 Rudofsky. Leland 205. 305 Rueb. Lucy Ann 372. 462 Rueffel. Anne Gacia 257 Ruhl. Michael Dart 385. 420 Ruhmland. Bonnie Rae 333 Rumpf. Richard Lee 351, 392 Rumsby, Robert Alan 353 Rundnlt, Dennis John 204 Rush. Janice 262 Rutherford. Carol Anne 365 Rutherford. Joan Leah 235 Rutt. Barbara Kay 243. 251 James Albert 143 Ryan. Jane Ann 462 Rylander. Charles Alvin 390 Rymer. Susan Elizabeth 260 Rysen. W erner 287 s Sabol. Howard Andrew 363 Sachs. Fred David 174 Sadar. Sharlene Adele 235 Sadephi.. Nasser 226 Sailer. Clifford Ernest 253 Sakamoto. Michiko 220 Salamy. Charles James 172 SalberK. Richard L 317 Saleh. William Louis 462 Salerno. Robert Anthony 379.389 Saliman. Adrea Carol 272. 332 Salfisberp. Barbara J 270. 462 Salse. Eduardo Alberto 175. 182 Saltonstall. Suzannah 264. 462 Saltzer. Marparet L 210. 225 Salvape. Helen Alice 257 Salyards. La Von J 199. 232, 237 Salzman . John Daniel 192. 204 Sammons. Stan Eupene 357 Sammoury. Andre E 217 Sampel. Lois Ridpley 228 Samples. John Mar 223 Samsel. Carol Ann 247. 336 Samson. Herman H.. Ill 173. 356 Samuel. Wolfpanp Willi 174 Sanborn. Alan Tilden 172. 173 Sanchez. Alfonso S 169 Sandbach. Heath Gordon 333 Sandelin. Jay Edward 283 Sandell. Gerald Jay 178 Sanderson. Ann M 237 Sanderson. David Roy 358 Sanderson. Sandra Lee 208. 332 Sandrini. Richard Blake 307, 358 Sandusky. Ihlen Kent 192 Sandusky. Robert Louis 172, 363 Sandusky. Robert R.. Jr 174 Sandvoss. Keith AmtinK 300 Sanford. Wilma Patricia 207. 344 Sanp. Ellen Jane 327 Saphir. John Mark 288 Sarconi. Anthony Joseph 363 Sarconi. Carole Mae 52. 324. 336. 434. 462 Sarpcnt. Jo Lynn 199. 208. 338 Sarpent. Ned Edpar 409. 412 Sarpent. William Arthur 348 Sartin. Milburn Morton 300 Saunders. Barney Sutton 171 Saunders. Goidon N 308 Saunders. Gordon Reid 297 Saunders. John Lloyd 207 Savacool. Robert Eupene 379 Sawyer. Carol Ann 269. 333 Sawyer. Patricia Ann 193. 269. 462 Sawyer. Susan Ellen 259. 432. 462 Sax. Linda Jean 249, 326 Saylor. Patricia L 250. 336 Saylors. Sharon Elaine 476 Sayre. Judith Maureen 333 Scaddinp. Barbara E 274 Scapps. Sally Anne 224, 259, 372 Scammahorn, Elaine C 269 Schaefer, Jarrold R 293 Schaefer, Kenneth Ray 283, 463 Sch.aefer. Nancy C 262, 463 Schaefer. Stuart Robert 287 Schaefer. William C 297 Scherff. Rosalie Fern 224 Scherich. Janna Rae 274 Schiller, Martin Edward 174. 218, 354 Schillinp. John Wayne 358 Schimmel. David Walter 308 Schipper, Dan Herbert 463 Schipper, Dave Alvin 229 Schisler. Linda Orlene 252 Schlapcter. Gayle Lee 129, 250, 326 Schlusberp. Malcolm D 178, 477 Schmidt, Albert H.. Jr 300 Schmidt. Lail W.. Jr 463 Schmidt. Lila Jean 342 Schafer. Gretchen 333 Schafer. Howard R 281. 359 Schaihie. Mike Duane 357 Schalles. Harold Philip 215. 354 Schanbacher. Kathryn L 186. 337 Schatz. James Martin 361 Schatzel. Thomas Edwin 345, 34S Schaub. Judith Ann 329 Schechter, Stanley H 212 Scheer, Anthony 288 Scheerer, Richard John 302, 359 Scheidecker, Lynn 50, 148. 176, 264 Scheidecker. Paula 265, 329 Scheinberp, Esther Lee 51, 272 Schell. James 420 Schell, Robert Milam, Jr 313, 354 Schellinp, Robert Louis 170, 317 Schmidt. Richard J 170, 172, 463 Schmidt, William 63, 303 Schmitka, Fred Morris 202 Schneebeck, Gene Arthur 195, 463 Schneider, Frederick T 173 Schneider, Helen Anita 334 Schneider. John A Men 359 Schneider. Larry Alan 356. 463 Schneider. Ronald E 358 Schneiter. Walter E 379 Schodde. Karen Ann 339 Schoenbeck. Eric Lee 174. 204 Schoenebeck. Kenneth L 298 Scholherp. Anne 267. 328 Scholes. Janet Kay 259 Schopiie. Joy 259 Schorer. Susan Ann 368 Schoultz. Ture William 297 Schreiber. Morton 305 Schreiner. Robert B 390 Schroeder. Anita C 333. 334 Schroeder. David Ernest 221. 318. 363 Schroeder. Gerald R 395. 397. 398. 400. 463 Schroeder. Kent Charles 358 Schroeder. Sandra Lee 259 SchroU. Linda Jeanne 262. 463 Schubauer. Nancy Jean 333 Schuchardt. Barbara J 269, 463 Schuchert, Richard J 302 Schuessler, Melinda A 207, 333 Schuetz, William D 288 Schulberp. Peter L 293 Schulerud, Fred Vininp 290 Schulte, Edward Ronald 353 Schultz, Helen Susanne 264 Schultz, Lorenz M,. Jr 97. 209, 223. 281, 463 Schumann, Edwin, Jr 285 Schunninp, Janet Rae 333 Schuster, Eupenia 275, 331 Schutte. Raymond R.. Jr 208. 364 Schwartz. Lee Samuel 305 Schwartz. Michael S 353 Schwartz. Richard 218 Schwarz. Rita Louise 33S Schweikhardt. Rita Jane 235 Schweninper. Loren 313, 390 Sciumbato, Warren A 348 Scorup. James Albert 203. 352 Scotford. Sara Cecily 463 Scott. Alexandra 269 Scott. Brenda Lee 336 Scott, Elaine Taschetta 269, 328 Scott, John Robert 345, 364 Scott, Keith Lyle 345 Scott, Richard John 463 Scott, Samuel Wilson 267 Scott, Susan Curtis 264 Scowcraf t, Susan 328 Scrafford. Joel Bruce 315 Scribner, Charles W 379 Scribner, Mary Marparet . . . 179. 247. 463 Scribner. Phillip Huph 345 Scull. Kenneth Carl 204 Seader. William Richard 184. 463 Seal. Harold Emmett 189, 195 Searle, William D 212, 315 Searls, Terence Donald 175, 464 Sears, Mary Hadwick 476 Seay, Dale Louis 293 Sebern. Kent Donald 298, 358 Seccombe, Jarvis Wm 299 Sechler. Linda Adeline 245, 464 Seebass, James Stewart 289, 401 Seely, Daniel Burnett 18S, 280 Seewald. Eleanor Jane 334 Seff. Elliott Zachary 305 Sepawa. LeRoy Jiro 220 Sehrinp. Susan Kay 264 Seidl. Gretchen Ann 331 Seidner. James D.avid 321, 406 Seifert, Paul Jerome 285 Selden, Kathie Lenore 117, 136, 161, 260, 334 Selden, Marcia Howe 199, 338 Seldin, Georpe Robert 305, 348 Self. Orah Verniece 181. 334 Seline. Harvey Allen 227 Selkirk. Charles Blake 221. 464 Semenko, Melvin Roy 379, 382 Senper. Ben Fred 390 Senn, Richard T 359 Sennett, Br an Max 224, 297, 361 Settles. Keith Alan 464 Severa. Carol Lee 269 Severin. Marlene Faye 274, 342 Severtson. Judie E 265. 328 Sewell. Lois Anne 235 Shaddock. Mary Frances 271. 328 Shallenberper. Anne 334 Shaef fer. Harold Benzel 409 Shaffer. Charleen Kay 370 Shaffer. David Glenn 179, 464 Shaffer, Dorothy 208, 369 Shaffer, Susan Ellen 269, 328 Shallenberper, Anne 244 Shallenberper, Edward 208, 362 Shane, Carol Ann 338 Shane, Frank Forrest 224 Shannon, Peppy Maree 327 Sharp, Judy Ann 265, 329 Sharrai. Jo. nn Sande 196. 464 Sharrick. Susan E 181, 259, 329 Shaver. Janice Adell 257 Shaver. Richard Odell 310 Shaw. Susane Bowen 337 Shay. Keron Rockwell 196, 261, 373 Shea, Marparet Ann 257, 339 Shea, Richard Leo 351 Shean, Robert Georpe 317 Sheehan, Susan Jane 255 Shef f, James Robert 192, 406, 464 Shelby, Georpe J 293 Sheldon, Larry Opden 295 Sheldon, Vivian Ann 136, 339 Shell, Leon Gene 417, 464 Shell, Vauphn Dean 464 Shellabarper, Elizabeth .196, 197, 223, 333 Shelor, Katharine B 241, 261 Shelton, Alyce Kay 333 490 Shallon. Charles Edward I8«. 209. 4(4 Shelton. Diana Warren ' i 6 Shepard. Harvey Clinton 908. 379 Shepard. James Merrill 292. 35S Shepardaon, Jon Anthony .......233. 292 Shei herd. Charles M. Ill 219 Sheppanl. John Peter 122. 195 Sherer. Richard Kuisell 401 Sherman, Jame« Lee 310 Sherman. Judith SS . 339 Sherman, Sandra Lee 332 Shideler. Eunice Mae 245 Shideler. Joan Cail 259 Shidler. Joseph David 212 Shields. Elizabeth J 245. 4 4 Shi ff let. DouKlas Kent 307 Shiley. James B., Jr 292 Shilvock, Diane W 254. 332 Shimpfky. Richard L 3«2 Shinbane. Maylou 337 Shinner. Prudence S 327 Shipley. Patricia Sue 4 4 Shoemaker, Jeanette H 476 Shoenberner. Larry T 198. 4S4 Shook. Yvonne Leianie 373 Shope, Nancy Helen 185. 247 Shores. Mitry Jane 185, 245. 336 Short. Marilyn Ann 334 Shoup. Milton J., Jr 233, 317 Showaltcr. Emmet M., Ill IC9, 184. 198. 4(4 Showalter. Patricia J 196. 464 Showatter. Robert l ean 313 Showers, Martha Ann 247 Shown. Joanne Marilyn 181, 209. 327 Shropshire. Kenneth Lee 217 Shucnrd. David William 406 Shuck. Martin Leo 224 Shum, Patricia BeAnn 464 Shumaker, Joyce Elaine 259 Shuman. Morton Edward 170.222 Shute. Jean Rae 260. 338 Shuler. David Van Alen 278, 290. 464 Siani. Erminia Barbara 332 Sibley. Sue . nn 262. 336 Sichel, Joan 249 SickenberKer, Rita Ann 342 Sidwell. Howard H.. Jr 283 Sieck. Robert Frederick 170. 188. 192. 210. 212 Sienel, Edward Allen 223. 305 Sieicfried. DouKlas S 292. 406 Stems. Dennis Henry 297. 364 Siepert. Sandra Jean 260 Siepert. Sharon Lee 261 Sierra. Frank Allen 310 Side, Marilyn Kay 326 Sikorn, William Alan 179. 180 Silbert. Merle 331 Silcott. Diane Ruth 202 Silvernnle. Hurleen Kay 259 Simmonds. Patricia C 249. 326 Simmons. Arthur Fred, II ...209. 345. 349 Simmons, Ivan Leal 212 Simmons, James Albert 141, 173 Simmons, Janice Marie 329 Simmons. John Raymond 320. 359 Simms, Vernon James 345, 357 Simon. Suianne 260 Simons, ( ale Hadtey 295 Simons. Lucile Carolyn 257. 337 Simpkins. Dale Lee 315 Simpson. Donald L 297 Simpson. Judith Len 327. 333 Simpson. Mary Eileen St, 269. 373 Simpson. Stephen W 300, 464 Sims, Kent Otway 307. 357 Sims. Sue Arden 228. 247 Sims. William M.. Jr 178 Sinclair. Larry Arthur 280 Sinirer. Irvin Jay 205. 305 Sinier, M. Neal 179. 305. 465 Sinnr. Stuart Irwin 205, 212, 321 Sinith. Phirtu 217 Sinirleton. Betty Jo 171. 197, 225, 237. 333 Sinow. Helen Frances 249. 339 Sipila. Jussi Saknri 358 Sippel. Karen Jayne 339 Siratovich. Thomas Adam 289, 379 Sites. Sondra Ann 245 SittiK. Carol Robin 465 Sittiir, Sally Joy 264 Sitiberiter, Edward M 198 Sknf f. Edward 174. 189 Skncerberij. Marvin Carl 369 Skeen, Barbara . nne 222 Skinner. Elliot T 202 Skotrh. Karen Alecia 252 Skoubye, Knrin Lee 269, 333 Slade, Sharon Marie 265. 328 Sladky. Michael Burton 295. 362 Slaule. Cynthia Key 1 46 Slaten. Sandra Jean 259 Slater. Barbara Ann 235 Stauson. Sandra M 465 Slayb.nueh, Sue Ann 269. 464 Sledtre. Carole Elaine 271 Sleeth, Susan 336 Slintro, Marilyn Jeanne 344 Sloan, James Emerson 290 Sloat, Jeanne Elaine 465 Sloeky. Robert Stanley 178 Smart, (herald 1.ouIb 221 Sniartt. Noel Linda 247. 333 Smedes. Maricaret Let . . 101. ti». 264, 465 Smellier. Carl. Jr 289 Smeltier. tieorice A,, Jr 212 Smellier. John Floyd I7S. 212 Smirnow, J. Riley 288 Smith, Albert Euie 169 Smith, Allen Harvey 220 Smith. Andrew B SOB. 406 Smith. Barbara Lee 225. 329 Smith. Barbara Lynn 262 Smith, Harry Allan 297 Smith, Barton Wayne 182, 302 Smith, Brendn Lee 343 Smith. Carl Leonard 379 Smith. Cheryl Thayne E 208. 245. 338 Smith, Clayton Edward 359 Smith, Clifton Harvey 357 Smith, l ennis Stanton 295 Smith, Diana MarKretha 262, 465 Smith. Donald Keith 465 Smith. IXiniild Norman 279. 359 Smith, Ikinnn Mne 338 Smith. Doyle tieorKe 175 Smith, Doyle Sumner 182, 347 Smith. Dunne . llun 210. 300. 465 Smith. Dwik-ht Washburn 283. 349 Smith. Edward Robert 279 Smith. Cnrold David 173, 354 Smith. (ieoTKe Stephen 353 Smith. Harold W.. Jr 221 Smith. Jack Randall. Jr 310 Smith. Jerry Allen 178 Smith. Judith Fne 207. 231, 334 Smith. Karen 203. 269 Smith, Kathleen Anne 342 Smith. Leon Wolf 288 Smith. Linda Anne 251 Smith. Lynette Adele 151. 252 Smith. Mnrbelln Louise 333 Smith, Marcia Rae 223. 259 Smith. Martrnret Jane 329 Smith. Marjorie Fcrne 333 Smith. Marvin William 179. 465 Smith. Patricia Carolyn 210. 262. 465 Smith, Penelo| e Lynne 251. 365 Smith, Phil Stark Ander 297 Smith, Priscilla Lynne 260. 331 Smith. Ray Allen 302. 351 Smith. Richard Clinton 170, 172. 278. 279. 465 Smith. Richard Raymond 292 Smith. Robert Leinnd B 308. 406 Smith. Ronald Euk-ene 280 Smith, Ronald Cene 362 Smith, Ronald Henry 379 Smith, Sandra Jo 333 Smith. Sandra Lee 365 Smith. Sandra Sue Oline 275. 465 Smith. Sarah Chesney 368 Smith. Sidney Ann 271 Smith. Sonin Lou 275. 465 Smith, Suellis 269. 334 Smith, Theodore Teis 278 Smith. VirKie Lou 247, 326 Smith. William Clifford 384 Smith. William Flint 310 Smith. William Perry 358 Smith. Zuln Farrior 465 Smits. Zenta 332 Smoot. Fred Miller 347 Smoot, Richard Leonard 290,353 Smothcrmon. Terry Dale 379 Smutny. Marilyn Ann 231. 274. 334 Snnpp. l inald Ray 179 Snell. Cordon Edward 364 SnellinK. Henry T, Jr 139 Snider. C.lendn Alice ,,.182. 241. 269. 465 Snodnrass. Donald P 288 Snoren. Sylvia 249 Snort land. A lane Carol 223. 333 Snow. James Searcy. Jr 316, 356 Snow. Jill Elizabeth 337 Snyder. Daniel Bradley 347 Snyder, David Robert 315 Snyder, Martraret Lee 334 Snyder, Sandra Sara 137 Sole. Yvette Anne 186. 217. 237 Solow, Anthony Jay 229, 351 Solti, Donald Fredrick 194. 466 Solti. Richard Allen 305 Somerville, Virttinia H. ..51, 182. 269. 368 Sommers, Fred Eric 280 Sonbere, Charles M 218 Sonheim, Robert Henry 178 Soper. Pearl Mae 207. 331. 341 Soreit. Ronald Louis 362 Sorensen, Siilrid S 326 Sorenson. Orlin R 193, 198 Sosnoski, Sharon S 250, 371 Sosnoski. Suzanne A 250 Sotiros, Richard 466 Soucie, Francis Joseph 169. 466 Soule, Mary Irene 97, 370 Sovern. Susan Kay 269, 331 Sowards. Shelton Mack 203 Spade, Beatrice 332 Spahn. Shelley Burke 244, 466 Spannaffel, Truman J 345, 363 Siianner, Lanlta Anne 210 Spark. Wallace R 466 Sparks. Larry Leon 349 SlHirn. Marvin Jan es 172. 435 Siiauldlnif. tlail Janet 235 S| ear. Judith Ann 254. 327 Siieckmann. Cary Moody ....179,297.466 Siieer. Robert H.. Jr 202, 212. 345 Spelts, Kirhnrd John 152. 297 Spencer. Donald Henson 172 Silencer. J. B 149, 302 Silencer. John Charles 361 Silencer. Mary Lane 365 Spencer. Robert W.. Jr. .62. 134, 150. 292 Silencer. Samuel Binford 300 Siiensley. Jane Maree 255 SiierlinK, Morton Osher 359 Sperlinif. Myrel Devore 235 Speyer. Fred Jay 304. 466 Spless. James Milton 175 Spiker. Milton Dean 193. 283 Spoerri. Martha H 269 Spolum. Jon Arthur 288 SprinKer. Crniit Butler 308 SprinKer. Linda Kay 466 Sprinirs. Barbara Anne 250. 331 SprinKS, Urville 230. 348 Sprinkle. Robert M 466 SpurKeon, Marian 420 Spykslra. Robert Gene 412 Squier. Middleton Paul 353 Sroaf. Diana Kay 244 Stacey. Donald Wayne 178 Stacey. Robert Lee 297 Stacy. Patricia Ann 208. 229, 326 Stadlcr. Connie Rae 327 Stafford. Diana Ruth 476 Stafford. Exie Pauline 181. 207. 328 SUKKS, Sarah LeiKh 97. 151. 247. 326 Stahl. Sandra Mary 232. 237. 341 Stahlbrand. Helen 1 327 Stnlcup, Janice Joy 52. 97. 237. 466 Stalhcim. Ann 372 Stallos. CeorKe Frank 359 Stamp. Robert Lee 179. 466 Stamps. Jerry Lee . ,46. 174, 290, 429, 466 Stnncato. Kenneth J 417 Stnndlee. Lois Ann 262 Stnnek. Alan Edward 192. 212 Stanit. Cathleen C 333 Stanley. Janet Kay 255 Stanley, Sandra Le 324. 331 Stanley. William Martin 283 Stnnwood. Edward Ruxlon ..288, 289, 466 Stark, Judith Lee 334 Stark, Susan Lynne 260, 328 Stark, William Peter, Jr 293 Stnrkey. Sally Jane 235 Starodoj. Robert F 293 Starr -. John Livinffston 351 Stariel. Suzanne 146. 176. 243. 247 Staton. Mary Anne 244 Statler. Victoria B 255 Staudcr, Marcia Jan 204. 334 Stauffcr, Dennna Louise 331 Steacy. John Brian 349 Stenrly, Susan Gayte 215 Steckman, David Lee 356 Stedman. Jerry James 466 Steele. Dennis Ray 224, 2Ji3. 354 Steele. Polly 259 Stoeves. Bill Arthur 466 Steffen. Arthur Jerry 379 Steiirer. Suzelte A 366 Stein. Barbara Ann 247. 466 Stein, Mar% ' in Neumark 152. 305 Stein. Nancy Caroline 255 Stein. Sally 328 Steinbach. Marian 341 Steinbach, Samuel 344 Steinberir, Ronald Lee 141. 321 Steinfort. Harry Arthur 362, 379 Steinhour, Phyllis E 236 Steinmark, Alvin Leon 477 Stelle, Frank Murray 285 Slenzel. MarRot M I8S, 267 Stephen, Judith Lynn 270 Stephens, David Ashby 357 Stephens, Jere Dunn 390 Stephens, Pamela 254. 334 Stephens. Taylor Lane 283 Sterrett, Bailey Dunlnp 466 Stevens. HuKh 315 Stevens. Frederick S 174. 187 Stevens. Nancy E 334 Stevens. Pamela 262 Stevens, Richard Edward 170 Stevens, Richard S 346. 351 Stevens, William Burton ...140. 141. 172. 198. 467 Stevens, William C 169. 202 Stevenson. Marmret B 333 Stevenson. Ruth 260. 324 Stewart. Amilu 196 Stewart. Anne Moselle 274. 336 Stewart. Helen Marie 328 Stewart. Michal Jean 262 Stewart. Susan Karol 151. 341 Stewart. VirKinia L 339 Stickney. Sarah M 254. 326 Stieben, Patricia Joan . ., 333 Stiff ler. Sally Ann 260, 337 Stiles. Judith M 336 Stiles. Maikine Ann 24S Stimmler. Ronald John 816 Stimson. Beverly Eudora 339 Stiteler. Deanna Joan 324, 339 Stork. William Gene 288 SlockinK. David Ornvets 467 Slockstlll. Richard M 238 Stockwell. Patricia F 228 Slohs. Norbert Erwin 184, 467 Stuhs. Rita Judson 467 Slokoe. Judith Rae 61, 264 Stularctyk. Larry G. ...289, 411. 412, 413 Stolen. Constance Kay 247. 337 Stoll. Kathi Jeanne 247. 339 Sloller. Sherre 262, 339 Stone. Barbara Irene 388 Stone. Jonnel Ann 828 Stone. Marcia Mae 266 Stone. Nancy C 888 Stone. Patricia Ann 476 Stone, Susan 334 Stoneburner. Judith H 260, 326 StonekinK. Ann Renwick 181. 207. 217. 341 Stoner. Lynda Torney 244. 467 Stoole. Hyla Ree 338 Storke, Carolyn Mason 261 Storm. Sandra Lee .196. 204. 225, 259, 369 Storms. Raima Jean 207. 333 Story. Taylor Lind 293 Stotler. David Wayne ..173. 174, 189, 467 Stoudt, Karl Donald 171 Stouffer, Gary Allen 390 Stout, Donald Holt 207 Stout, Patrick Walter 278, 308, 467 Stout, Walter Howard 160, 308 Stow, Vanderlynn 290 Strnder, Ann 275 Stram, John Van Dyke 315 Stranire, Robert James 406 Stransky, Franklin G 810, 849 Strntton, Doris Evelyn 467 Strntton. John Edwards 467 Straub. Frances Lynne 259, 467 StrauKhn, E. Dianne 237 Strauss. Richard H 467 Strauss. Tricia Ann 262, 326 Streamer. Carol Lynn 204 Strecker. GeorKe Edison 141, 144, 198, 280 Streeb, Gordon Lee 467 Street, Carolyn Mildred 369 Street, David Leroy 290 Strell. Judith Rose 269, 467 Stresen. Reuter Alfred 310 Strevell. Elfleda K 467 Striker. Allan Marshall 305, 358 StrinKer. Jennifer J 269. 467 Stroh, Betty Jane 231. 344. 467 Stromquist, Eric P 361 StronK. Richard Dale 174 Stryker, Barbara Louise 250. 344 Slryker. Richard Ellis 317 Stuenkel. Paul Lloyd. Jr 183. 467 Stunkel. Carolyn 228. 231. 252 Sturiteon. Rosemary 129, 269 SturKcon. Suzanne 269 SturKes. Jeremy Norton 290 Stulz. Willard Dean 174 Subry. Bill 417 Sudduth. Ronald Allen 283 Suesser. Charles Harold 317. 346. 348 Sufinn. Stephen KeaU 135, 138 Sukin, Rol ert Henry 305 Sullivan, Dennis Mark 299 Sullivan, John Allan 351 Sullivan, Patricia Jo 228, 334 Sullivan, Paul Miles 362 Sullivan. Peter Fabian 298 Sullivan. Sharon Grace 260 Summerell. Christopher 285 Summers. Emma Dalene 223 Sumner. Wendell W,. Jr 292. 369 Sundahl. James 307 SundberK. Charles Olin . ,32. 183. 288. 467 Sunderlin. Vandelyn E 476 Sunshine, Fradenc Mae 249 Surber, Lewis Ellsworth 233 Suryaraman, M, G 192 Sussman, Anne Pearl 205 Sutey. Frank John 369 Sutherland, Daniel W 223, 278. 318 Sutherlin. Terry Wayne 293 Sutin, Jonathan Brown 306. 417 Sutphen, Lucia 257 Suttie, Sandra Jean 231 Sutton. Barbara Ann 260 Sutton. Charles M 172, 198. 468 Sutton. Gerald Alan 364 Sutton. James Earl 290 Suzuki. Francis KaUuya 362 Suzuki. Victor Mamoru 220 Swaby, Richard Scott 302 Swaim, Stanley Clark 371. 392 Swanson. Gordon Foster 317 Swanson. Robert Kent 213 Swarthout. Elizabeth 223. 261 Sweeley. Franklin E 207 Sweetman. Michael Beach 212. 2S7 Sweetman. Patricia Ann 344 491 Sweetman. Richard Henry 212 Swenson. Sandra 344 Swim, Max Allan 295 Swisher. Elizabeth Jean 235 Sylvester. Edmund Q ,..214 Szakal. Andras K 299 Siep. Mary Katherine 237. 331 T Taddiken, Jeanne Lois 237 Tafe. Terry Louise 271, 331 Tafoya. Arabella May 468 TaKawa. Jeanette Shizue 220. 344 Taiiawa. Kenneth K 173 Tat ' ue. Julianne 68. 273 Takahashi. Albert Y 468 Talbert, Br an Michael 191, 363 Talbot. Arthur Lee 202 Talbott. Sharron Jean 233 Talcott, James Arthur 204, 352 Taleh. 217. 351. 468 Tamblyn, Hal Gordon 212, 224 Tammen. Roger T 63, 183, 315 Tani, Beverly Tsuyuko 171 Tanizaki, Shi eo 352 Tankersley, Sylvia Jan 257 Tanner, Donald William 357 Tansey. Kathleen 271 Tanscy. Larry Allan 224. 315 Tardos. Peter Charles 305 Taussig. Michael Karl 371 Tayloc. Zane 336 Taylor. Allyn Fred 288 T.aylor. Ann Louise 212. 343 Taylor. Carolyn Rebecca 252. 326 Taylor. Eugene A Ivin 349 Taylor. Gale Eileen 334 Taylor. Linda Kay 270 Taylor, Luella Mary 174, 187, 468 Taylor, Margaret Lee 468 Teel. Nancy Jessica 259, 468 Teemley, Ronald Philip 278. 295 Teets. Edward Archer 299 Teich, Marjorie Jean 63, 179, 180, 218. 468 Temple. Kay Ellen 262. 339 Templeman. Lawrence 1 174. 279 Templeton. Elinor A 269 Tennant. Ralph Eugene 207. 212. 369 Tennis. Craig Eugene 300. 353 Tennyson. Suzanna E 244. 367 Tepe. Lester Edwin 224. 364 Tel per. Rosalie Sharon 338 Teruya. Edwin Tsutomu 220 Tesdall, Darrell Wayne 352, 468 Tesitor, Donald Philip 208. 468 Tesitor. Irene Johnson 468 Teteak, James C 310 Theis. Linda Lee 257 Thelen. Michael Ray 468 Thiele. Teresa E 136. 275 Thomas. Alice Junette 468 Thomas. Donna Marie 237. 331 Thomas. Frank Manual 468 Thomas. Cieorge Monroe 289 Thomas. Henry Lucius 191, 357 Thomas. John Stephen 368 Thomas. Kathryn 331 Thomas, Leigh Elizabeth 327 Thomas, Marcia Kendall 468 Thom,as. Mary Eliz.abeth 244 Thomas. Stanley, Jr 298 Thomas. William David 289 Thomason. David Howard 302. 359 Thomason. Tim Towre 358 Thompson. Allene Isabel .... 136, 257. 333 Thompson. Carolyn B 235 Thompson. Claude S.. Jr 195 Thompson. Frank Rogers . . . 140. 141. 468 Thompson. John Richard 138 Thompson. Jon Ray 349 Thompson. Judith Ann .135, 136. 197, 247 Thompson. Laureen A 181. 339 Thompson. Lois June 326 Thompson. Marilyn Sue 334 Thompson. Marilynn 270 Thompson. Nancy C. . . .231, 267, 270, 341 Thomi son. Nancy Muir 468 Thompson. Porter M 223, 287 Thomsen. Billie Jeanne 468 Thoreen. Allen Andrew 189. 477 Thorley. Lynne Louise 247 Thornbcr. Joanne E 232 Thornton, David l e 223 Thornton. William C, 172, 469 Thorpe. Barbara Ruth 249. 327 Thorpe. Cayle Daria 254. 339 Thorsen. Polly Annible 223. 270. 337 Thorson. Orval Fowler 307 Thorvilson. James 143. 178 Thrailkill. J.imcs T 353 Thrash. Latanc Dare 259 Tibbals. Edward Camp 288 Tiodeman, Gary H 223 Tietz, Shirley E 269. 393 Tiller. Janet Kay 210. 344 Tillman. Eliz.abeth L. . .185. 243. 275, 469 Timmons. Dinah Dee 343 Timmons. Dorothy Jean 244. 327 Tippet. Patricia Elaine 329 Tippets. Dennis Wilcock 203. 345. 362 Tippin. Connie Kay 332 Tirrell. John Anthony 308 Tisone. Deanna Dee 262. 331 Tobey. Gerald Bruce 364 Todd. Donald Owen 312 Todd, Mary Louise 327 Todd. Patricia Susan 254, 328 Todd. Robert Glen 293 Toggenburger, Robert 192 Tolin. Donald Neil 307 Tomasovic. Karen Ann 136. 250. 331 Tomhave. Sue Elizabeth 202 Tomlinson. Joan Ruth 136 Tompkins. Liana Joyce 252. 339 Tompkins. Richard K 287 Tompkins. William B 345. 353 Toomey. Cornelius R 297 Toomey. William Anthony . .297. 410. 411 Torgerson. Darrel Dean 193 Torgove. Howard Hughes 68 Torstenson. Kaari T 271. 334 Townsend. Laura Mae 327 Tracy. Bonnie Mae 271. 331 Tranter. Margaret Susan 337 Traut. Donald Paul 362 Traut. Edward Joseph 362 Treesc. Douglas William 348 Tremayne. Margaret E 151. 255 Trepp. Arlene Evelyn 332 Trewartha. Susan 327 Triebes. Thomjis Albert 170. 406 Trigg. John Robert 308 Trimble. Thomas H.. Jr 315 Trine, William Arlen 178. 189 Trippensee. Frank Jay 354 Trombley. Joseph Robert 372 Trommald. Susan 60. 264 Troost. Romayne Lynne 245, 365 Troth, John Roger 233, 317 Trotz. Dorn Harry 292 Trousdale. Robert J 182. 469 Truax. Sharie Gay 327 Trujillo. David Richard 356 Trumbo. Nikola 366 Trumbull. Loyal W 308 TruoK. Patricia E 333 Trus. Amelia Theresa 186 Tuchcr. Hans Martin 203. 308 Tucker. Evelyn May 235 Tunstall. Arthur G 287. 354 Tupper. Barbara Joyce .117. 120. 187. 260 Tupper. Carol Sue 334 Turk, Jane Carroll 269, 469 Turken. Elaine 272. 469 Turley. Jerry Lynn 174. 195 Turner. Bob Franklin 143 Turner. James Prichard 224 Turner. Penelope Ann 255 Turner. Robert Michael 303 Turner. Stephen Edward 358 Tuttle. Patricia Anne 338 Twinem. Margaret C. K 217. 244, 333 Tyson. Franklin Clapp 285 u Udell. Marilyn Joyce 332 Udevitz, Sharon Lee 272 Uebele, Susan 269 Uhrhane, Susan Nanette 333 Uhry, Peter Lucien 224 Ulleberg, Ralph 143. 178. 477 Ullery. Susan 270 Ulmer. John Thomas 353 Ulrich, Marilyn Jean 324, 329, 469 Underwood, Patricia R 181, 328 Urbach, Linda Spring 272, 337 Urbanek. Lorelee Audrey 215. 326 Urquhart. William David 173 Utke. Larry V 208 Utz. Judith Jane 259 Uza. Tokumitsu 217. 348 V Vachon. Valmond Joseph 174 Valdez. Margaret Amelia 476 Valenstein. John Martin 305. 469 Valentin. Frank 303 Van Auken. Janet Lee 326 Van Boven. Harry Lee 292 Vance, Michael Elliott .308. 354 Vance. Reta Ann Ginger .. .176. 241. 243. 257, 432. 461 Vandegrift. Marilyn L .332 Van Dell. Helen 336 Van De Mark. George E 364 Van Der Schouw. Janet M 326 Van Dusen. Katharine 136. 260. 331 Van Esen. John Sicher 173 Van Flein. Helmut 101 Van Gundy. Je Raye Mae 235 Van Hoosier. Michael E 356 Van Leuven. Janis 151. 197. 270 Van Liere. James Robert 191. 207 Van Name. Clarice K 176. 270. 469 Van Noppen. James E 223 Van Sant. Lewis Loving 210. 295. 357 Van Sickel. Jerry D 345. 363 Van Swearingen. G 260 Van Tuyl. Karin E 257 Van Valkcnburgh. H. B.. IV 313 Van Vondert?n, Vernon R 192 Van Zele, Martha 270 Vap. Llewellyn Dee 257 Vardell. Kenneth Allen 390 Vasey. Alta Lonavern 209 Vatz. Sharon Carolyn 243. 272 Vaughan. Nancy Jane 186. 244 Vaughan. Peter Johnston 469 Vaughn. Barbara Ruth 250 Veach. Sharon Dee 231. 329 Vedeler. Charlotte R 217, 469 Velhagen, Edw-ard Herman 354 Velleco. John Anthony 208 Venie. Ellen Jane 228. 254. 334 Venzke. Darlene Louise 260. 469 Ver Husen. Gretrhen Ann 270. 469 Versmnn. Judith Lee 272 Vesely. Vincent Lee 285. 307 Vetter. Virginia May 244 Veysey. Priscilla Joan 202, 372 Vick, Andrew F.. Jr 178. 477 Vickers. Floyd Richard 285 Vigil. Elenita Barbara 333 Vigil. Valorie Jean 235 Vilas. Sherry 247. 334 Vilett. Merry Ann 336 Villarreal. Jo-seph A 178 Vina. Frederick 193 Vinyard. Doris . nn 257 Vira. Soma 139. 142. 217. 469 Vlaming. David Robert 308 Voigt. Cristin B 334 Voilleque. Paul G 347 Vollers. Virginia 269. 469 Vollmer, Phyllis Joan 235 Voltz, Nancy Elizabeth .136. 233. 269. 331 Von Kaas. Barbara Ann 182. 469 Von Letkemann. Grant B 347 Von Schrader. Julie K 269 Von Thun. Judith Ellyn 206 Voorhecs. Sharron 204. 274. 332 Vos. Arthur. Ill 310 Voss. Roger John 312. 347. 401 Voss. Victoria Ann 271. 334 Vostrez. Joan Ruth 476 Vote. Gary Franklyn 307. 347 Vowers. Barbara Eileen 476 Vrobel, Marjorie A 237. 336 w W.iddoups. Sally Elaine 339 Wade. Janice Arlene 341 Wadleigh. Charles Neil 315 Wagner. Albert John, III 310. 469 Wagner. Bruce Lee 305 Wagner. Joyce Jean 327 Wagner. Loren Kenneth 369 Wagner, Richard Paul 345. 364. 420 Wahlstrom. Karen Jean 151, 197. 260 Waibel. Frances J 334 Wainwright. Robert B 310. 359 Wakefield. Michael E 300 Wakeman, Laurel 271. 368 Walczynski. Gregory J 373 Wald. Mich.iel Emmanuel 53, 149, 160. 321 Waldner, Kay Lo Raine 342 Waldrep. Alicia Kay 251. 339 Walker. Betty Ann 365 Walker. Cynthia Diane 251 Walker. Daniel F 285 Walker. Don Van Houten . .395. 396. 397. 400. 469 Walker. Donald Robert 310 Walker. Emily Hayne 270 Walker. Harriet G 341 Walker. Howard Deane 278. 297. 470 Walker. Linda Rae 234. 470 Walker. Mary Lou 269 Walker. Mich.iel Charles 353 Walker. Peter Rowley 290 Walker. Timothy Dean 470 Walkling. James Walter 470 Wall. Peter Jay 405 Wallace. Iris Christeen 174 Wall.ace. Richard W 97, 149, 150. 164. 281 Wallis. Constance Marie 470 Wallis. Elizabeth Jane 262 Wallis. Richard Dale 198, 209 Wallis. Robert Lynn 352 Walls. Lisbeth Lister 338 Walsdorf, Barbara T 269 Walsh, Kirk Thomas 290 Walsh, Robert Edward, Jr 287 Walt, Barbara Lee 333 Walter. Patricia 260 Walton. Glenda Marie ..136. 209, 217, 341 Walton. Kathryn Vivian 51. 338 Walton. Linda Ann 270 Walton. Pansy Irene 327 Walts. Charles Oliver 295 Walw orth. Leonard S., Jr 283 Wantlner. Stephen Arnold 305. 347 Wange. Dorothy Marie 339 Ward. Allen Kiki 231. 261 Ward. Donald Stuart 186, 470 Ward. Gary Arnold 351. 352 Ware. James Edward 178 Warembourg. Don Wayne 193. 198. 364. 470 Warembourg. Philip A 364 Warmington. Helen P 329 Warmuth. Laura Gregory 470 Warmuth. Robert Edward 172.175. 182. 198 Warner. Frederick B.. Jr 477 Warner. Joseph. Ill 217. 347 Warnick. Jon Paul 152, 288 Warren. Barbara Ann 344 Warren. Cheryl J 271 Warren. James Thomas 285, 470 Warren, Marcia Jean 244, 336 Warren. Robert Edwards 173.356 Warrick. Lyie Wilson ..188, 192, 210, 212 Wartburg. Robert Lon 470 Wartner. Donald Lee 198 Wassemiller. Edward E 307. 470 Wasson. Charles David 281 Watanabe. Roy Takashi 210, 220, 354 Waterbury, Mary Stuart 271 Waterman. LyIe Allen 315 Waterman. Susan 269, 329 Waters, Dennise Ruth ..182. 206. 209, 344 Waterston. Roberta Page . . . 182. 264. 470 Watkins. John Shipton 278. 285. 379 Watkins. Judith Ann 260. 336 Watkins. Mary Stillwell 226. 254, 337 Watson. Ann 247 Watson. Bonnie Gail 255 Watson. Carson Lee 281, 356 Watt. Patricia Joyce 333 Watters. Patricia Lynn 373 Watters. Susan Ardis 247, 334 Watts. Charles Robert 212, 281 Watts. Roy Allen 298. 358 Wavell. Barbara Sue 270 Weakley, Robert John 150, 288 Weakley, William (; 289 Weatherby, BIythe Diana 271, 331 Weaver, Donald Allan 470 Weaver. Judith Ann 257 Weaver. Samuel Wood 470 Webber. John Alan 351 Weber. Carl Roger 401 Weber. Gerald George 213 Weber. Janet Jo 257. 337 Weber. Karl (Jeorge 315 Weber. Ronald Eugene 204, 364 Weber. Susan .Alice 270 Weberg. Jean Phyllis 333 Webermeier. Kenneth E 178 Webster, David Oliver 392 Webster, Patti Ann 257, 327 Wechsberg. Kl.aus W 359 Weed. Gale Yvonne 259. 336 Weeks. Victoria D 255. 470 Weerts. EIna Mae 204. 233 Wegley. Catherine Theo 235 W ' egley. Janice 235 Wehner. Linda Kaye 327 Wehrli. Martin G.aylord 69. 208. 470 Weichel. Kenneth Lee 188, 212 Weidner. Gale Thori»e 390 Weigand, Jane Elizabeth 212 Weil, Eugene R., Jr 412, 470 Wei land, Dennis Edward 379 Weiland, Richard John 174 Weinberg, Peter David 349 Weinberg. Susan Hoi)e 338 Weinberger, Melvyn M 305 W eingardt, Rosemarie 257,331 Weinhold, Frank Albert 204, 349 Weinress, Stei hen David 390 Weinstein. Lynne Claire 243, 249, 470 Weisel, Peter D 293 Weisman, Richard Lee 305 Weiss. Charles John 379, 382, 389 Weiss. Clifford Leon 363 Weiss. Lenard Garson 49. 321. 471 Weiss. Linda Phyllis 272 Weiss. Robert Hugh 349 Weith. Mary Louise 235 Welch. Fred Willis 302, 353 Welch. Gail Robinson 21« Welch. Jane Lee 329 Welch. Michael P. H 194. 297, 471 Welch, Porlis Gaillard 178 Weller. William A 359 Welles. Ann H 185. 267 Wellman. Maribel 259. 333 Wellnitz. Barbara Ann 228. 331 Wells. Carol 331 Wells. Constance Ann 262 Wells. David Conrad 307 Wells. John Richard. Jr 348. 390 Wells. Judith Jean 271 Wells. Melvin Ray 300 Wells. Sara Jane 229, 257, 333 Wells. William Albert 302. 351 Welsh. Donald Matchett 290 Welsh. Hugh Kilmer 202, 217. 471 Welsh. P.itsy .Annette 326 Welshans. Jerry Lee 471 Wendler. Anne 337 Wenner. Stephen Lynn 305 Werner. Gus Fred 297. 354 Werner. Rose Ann 334 West. Benjamin VirRil 352 West. Dianne 267. 333 West. John Pettigrew 379 West, Ozro E 175, 178. 182 West. Phyllis Perkins 212 West. William Frederick 302 Westlund. Carol Anne 259 492 Westmoreland. Elisabeth S42 Weston. Judith Anne . . . 18S. 22S, 247, 32 Wcyl. Karin Cisela 171. 264 Whealon. Da»id Joe 359 Wheeler. David Francia 212, 3S3 Wheeler. Jane France 476 Wheeler. Judith Ann 367 Whi| l s. Mary Louis 210. 926 Whissen. Gilbert Lee SOS, 195 Whistler. John 418 White. Barbara 2S7, SS7 White. Fre lerie Enoch IS2. 308 White. Cerard Louis 139, 471 White. John Fredrick 172. 290 White. Judith Ann 271. 32« While. Ludene Kaye 235 While. Mahlon Thatcher 278, 287, 471 While. Sandra Diane 333 White. Susan Diane 269 Whitehead. Carol Ann 274, 334 Whitehead. David U« 471 WhitUvk. l urie 417 Whitman. Sarah Bradley 216. 324. 343 Whitney. Dounlas Warren 317 Whitney. Roberta Jean 223, 247. 3 ' i6 Whitt. Jack Barclay 224. 315. 361 WhittinKton. Thomas W 178 Whyte. Douglas Arthur 471 Wick. Marlys Marie 471 Wickman. Marjorie Jean 251, 344 Wickwirc. Rosniee 332 Wideritren. Robert Del 230, 303 Widmnicr. William Keith 307 WiKby. Karen Elaine 259. 338 Wilcox. Robert Stephen 292 Wilde. Marilyn LaVaun 178 WiUIkTube. Michael S 361 Wilhelm. Unda Anne 259, 324, 337 Wilkins. Wayne Erneet 17 Wilkinson. Brice Joseph 178 Wilkinson. Sue ( ' • 260 Wilkinson. William A 222, 223. 292 Wilks. Nancy Uynne 50. 147. 164, 176. 260. 471 Willard. Anita Louise 334 Willard. Beatrice E 203 Willburn. Medora Beth 337 Wille. Sandra Marie 331 Willey. Marshall Lynn 348 Williams. Barbara Ann 206. 234. 336 Williams. Dale Edward 362 Williams. Eliiabeth A 270. 471 Williams. Elmer Bumss S3. 315 Williams. Ceorte Davis 222. 224. 317 Williams. Jack Leonard 471 Williams. Jack Warren 295 Williams. John Lawrence 310 Williams. Judith A 267. 337 Williams. Lloyd Dudley 40 Williams. Michael Alan 354 Williams. Paul Fredric 290 Williams. Robert M 287 Williams. Robert iuire 174. 318 Williams. Sherry Diann 372 Williams. Vail Warren 390 Williamson. I ary Marvin 302 Williamson. Lenora Beth 210. 332 Williamson. Nancy Jean 341 Willis. Annette 471 Willis. RichanI Cat on 910 Willis. William Wherry 178 Willison. Judith Ann 51. 219. 396 Wtllisun. Lucy Ann 275 Willison. Robert. Ill 917 Wi llouKhby. Leon Juaeph 224 Willouk-hby. RichanJJ 280 Willsey. Julia Ann I4C, 245. 471 Willson. James i:.. Jr 178 Willson. Sandra Lynne 926 Wilmurt. Eric Mitchell 279 Wilshusen. Frank A. ...140, 141, 169. 184 Wilson. Eilward C 290. 958 Wilson. Bllen Lee 51. 252. 929 Wilson, tiordon Lisle. Jr 917 Wilson. James Barrett 202. 279 Wilson. James C. Jr 178 Wilson. Martel D.. Jr 290. 471 Wilson. Mary Blliabeth 271. 927 Wilson. Melanle Ruth 267. 333 Wilson. Michael Lanyon 472 Wilson. Paul Lowell 198. 472 Wilson. Richard Ouy 315 Wilson. Ronald Cene 210. 354 Wilson. Russell Lynn 472 Wilson. Wendy 112 Wilson. William H.. Jr 281. 364 Wimpress. Patricia Mary 262 Winbourn. Reed Lester 363 Winburn. Clifford Leroy 352 Winfrey. Noel Edward 349 Wininit. David Lee 292 Winklcman. Lula 343 Winquist. Karen Lea 260. 332 Winsley. Geortte M.. Jr 356 Winslow. Nancy Ruth 259 Winstanley. Ann 41 Winston. Cnrleen 247. 472 Winter. Dorothy Ray 259. 472 Winter. Helen Cutler 231. 271 Winters. Donald Earl 303 Winters. Certrude Ann 182. 269. 373 Winters. Kay Louise 181. 339 Winters. Sally Lou 136. 148. 269 Winton. Sandra Jeanne 151. 269 Wirkcn. Mary Joanne 179. 275. 472 Wirtl. David Philip 353 Wise. James A 204 Wise. James John 176. 198. 406 Wise. Richard Jamea 152. 303 Wisnom, Thomas Donnan 313 Witcher. William Earl 472 Withers. Michael Dean 297 Witherspoon. Betty Jean 116. 121 Withrow. Edward W.. Jr. . . .179. 308. 472 Witmer. Daniel R 280. 348 Wittemyer. John 152. 278. 288 Wittmer. Gay 255 Wittmer. Judy 254. 332 Witwer. Julie Ann 260. 472 Witwer. Stow Lnthrop. Jr 178 Wodehouse. Eliiabeth H 252 Wohlfarth. Doris Marie 327 Wojiow. Sondrn Gail 367 Wold. Marsha Ann 204 Wolf. Albert Byron 178 Wolfe. Barbara Jane 257 Wol fe. Stephen Jame 308 Wolfe. William James 223 Wolff. Diane Viritinla 225. 344 Wolff. Helca 237 Wolsky. William Jamea 290 Woller. Susan Mary 327 Wollers. Lucy Joan 196. 148. 260 Wundries. Sandra LouIm 228.938 Wonic. Jimmie Fay 954 Wonif. Mary 966 Wonicsomsak, Somchlt 237 Wood. Clarence H.. Jr 472 Wood. David Leslie 217,290.907 Wood. Itonovan HcGary 972 Wood. John Jackson 292.959 Wood. Luke 910 Wood. Nancy Louise 331 Woodard. Patricia Ann 261. 999 Woo lbrldKe. Mary Ann 151. 260 Woodford. Lisle Thoroal 178 Woodman. Jamei William 279. 347 Woo lruff. Gay 210. 472 Woodruff. Kay 244. 472 Woods. Theodore Edward 990 Woodson. Priscilla C 339 Woodward. Cynthia Ann 225. 274 Woodward. John Stewart 209. 299 Woodwa rd. Li nda Rae 333 Woodward. Susan E 201 Woodward. Viritinia Mae 181.939 Woodworth. Barbara B 252 Woodworth. Linda Kay 329 Woulum. Pntra Catherine 186. 472 Woolen. John B 379. 381. 386 Word. Carol Nelson 228 Worden. Gene Mansel 390 Work. Stephen Bruce 212 Workinic. Robert Daniel 216. 371 Worstell. Paula Jane 216 Worth. Janet Elaine 199. 212, 342 Worth. Thomas Edwin 298 Worthinirton. Ann E 270 Worthininon. Elizabeth 265 Wortiska. f rKe Joseph 353 Wouters. John Curtis 472 Wnismann. Edward S 356 Wray. James Robert 345. 361 Wriitht. Anita Elaine 331 WriKht. Beverly June 216, 217, 472 Wrii?ht. Coralee Ann 366 WriKht. David Allen 286 WriKht. Duane Milton 348 WriKht. Juliet Ann 271 WriKht. Mnrgnret E 51. 269. 333 WriKht. Nancy Caroline 206, 338 WriKht. Richard Stuart 907 WriKht. Robert 418 WriKht. Ross Stanley 307 WriKht. Shirley Rae 247. 326 WriKht. Timothy Charles 310 Writer. Deirdre 51. 136. 260. 373 Writer, Norman Daren 285 Wuerfel. Bonnie E 367 Wunsch. Henry Allen 383 Wunsch. Mildred Veda D 269, 472 Wyatt. William Merlin 312 Wymnn. Geraldine Evonne 247 Wyth. John Ross 223. 281 Y Yabroff. Ronald M. 170. 192. 345. 364. 472 YaKKie. John Anthony 351 Yaksha. Metra 234, 270. 472 YamaKuchl. Richard T 220. 945, 351 Yamasato. Yoahio 969 YarbrouKh. Sherry Lee 243, 305. 479 YarrlnKton. Webb B 52, 149. 150. 170. 310 Yates. Gordlne Marie 392 Yates. Larry L«e 224, 902. 949 Yalei. Lloyd Ellis 479 Ynlet. Robert William 289. 479 Yates. Tnm A ' Vn 174, 473 Yee. 296 Yew e 196.291,250.992 Yodrr ,.imln 962 Yoelin. Men ill Solomon 906. 957 Yorlmolo. Carl Akira 196. 220 Yoshida. Richard T 964 Yoshimori. Lorraine K 220. 942 Yoshimura, Masoshl 948 YounK. Christine Anne 265 YounK. IKinald Arthur 162. 908 YounK. Floyd Edward 917 YounK. John tlntnt. II 207 YounK. Patrick James 199, 149, 218 YounK. Paul Donald 204 YounK. Redlen D 136, 264 YounK. Richard Alan 280 YounK. Robert Forbes 278. 300 YounK. Robert 961 YounK. Thomas Alexander 279 YounK. Walter C. Jr 910. 959 YounKclaus. C. Dlannc 161. 255 YounKren, Donald James 916 Younkman. Charles E 182 Yuion. Ernest Luis 174. 220. 356 YxaKuirre. Jose Rafael 179. 217 z Zabel. Kathryn E 235 Zncheis. David Warden 964 Zado. Mildred Deanna 212. 938 Zndrn. Jon AldridKe 351 Zahn. (leorKnnn 271. 333 Zander, Walter Thomas 286 Zane. James Shui Fon 220, 473 Zarbock, Marilyn Jean 245. 479 Zarlinno. Frederick C 186 Zntkin. Edward Howard 306 Znuderer. Henry Z 473 Znwedia. GreKory 369 Zecman. Bonnie Harriet 332 Zeiler. Jane 137. 270. 478 Zoiler. Nancy 271 Zelkin. Jack Edward 305. 473 Zeiler. Jane Elizabeth ..107. 136. 176. 264 Zeppelin. Morton 305. 479 Zidell. Arnold Harvey 305 Ziemann, James Richard 178. 345. 349. 477 Zika. Barbara Gale 136. 146. 153. 176. 257. 473 Zika. Gene Edward 192 Zimmerman. RoKer Max ....175. 182, 198 Zimmermann. Robert L 204 Zinn. Galen Roe 209. 212, 300, 473 Zinn. Richard Glenn 473 Zwnhlen. Nina Ann 231, 334 Zweiback. Maxine Lou 272, 337 ZwyKart. Cheri Viola 341 Zyzda. Gene Louis 401 493 R Sm faculty, staff and sponsors A Akins. Lee 379 Allen. James G 116. 117 Allen. Mrs. Vera M 310 Allman. Capt. Phillip H 191 AlmBren, Lila 187 Anderson. Harold 204 Anderson. Mrs. Harold 204 Andrews. Miss Joan 24 B Bachman. Joseph W 179 Balch. Roland E 406 Ball. Miss Mary-Ethel 19 Barker. Gordon H 203 Barnes. Ronald 18 Bartlett. Albert A 94 Beasle. Chauncy 179 Beattie. Bob 379. 403 Beck. Miss Betty A , 199 Beebout. Major Vance L 174 Bell. Mrs. Louise 297 Bell, Mrs. William 206 Berg:. Mrs. Marjorie 41 Bernick. Richard 15 Berueffy. Miss Minnie 187 Betz. Fred Jr 15 Boerio. Chuck 391 Boland. Mrs. Gladys 262 Bray. Dillard W 21 Bromley. Charles D 15 Brooks. Elwood 15 Brooks. Roger L 201 Burnett. Donald 345 Burns. Chris J 134, 170 Byrum. James C 21 c Oaradine. Miss Alma 2. ' j2 Carlson. Harry G 376 Carr. Edwin 187 Casotti. Fred 376 Click. Mrs. Bernice 279 Clutter. Mrs. Geneve 267 Coffer. Mrs. Virginia 22 Cohen. Joseph W 29 Coolidge. Lawrence D 33 Cornelius. Mrs. A. B 260 Cox. Miss Martha 208 Crabb. Edward 93 Crawford. Mrs. C. C 312, 313 Crowley. Mrs. K 264 Curry. Vincent S 179 Curtis. Mrs. BIy E 23, 146 D Danilov. Victor J 25 deHeer, Joseph D 116, 117. 134 Dobbins. George S 215 Drommond. Fred G 189 Dunnell. Mrs. Hope 366 Dyde. W. F 17 E Eaton, Mrs. Gladys 247 Eckel. Clarence L 31 Elefant. Milton H 200, 205 Ellinghaus, Kathleen 217 Eskildsen, Dawn M 204 Eubanks, William 191 F Fales, Mrs. Ida 244, 245 Feat, Thorrel B 184, 230 Forsythe. Father Charles 20.0 Fowler. Les 420 Franco. Carol 209 Funk, Capt. Harold 46 G Galloway, Norm 379 Gamow, George 96 Gaunt, Mrs. Stevene 302 Gcrhart. Lt. Col. Quinter P 46, 176 Ghillotti, Bob 391 Gless. George E. Jr 169 Glismann, David 223, 224 Glynn. Mrs. Mildred 280. 281 Goldthwaite. G. G 200, 210 Gompert. Frank 401 Gr.ay, Dick 418 Grandelius. Everrett 391 Greenway. John J 94 Grossman. Wilson 17 Grotewold. Charlotte 362 H Halvorson. Mrs. Donald 200 Hammerness. Francis C 174 Hanna. William J 211 Happis. Larry 194 Hargis. Bessie 41 Harmes. Mrs. Colette 285 Harnack. R. Victor 52. 184, 230 Harnack. Mrs. R. Victor 232 Henderson. James 187 Hennig. Yolanda 187 Hoff . George 372 Hoff. Mrs. George 372 Holden. L. W 22 Hollenbcck. Mrs. T. R 259 Holliday. Dr. William 200 Hubbel. Ralph 373 Hubbel. Mrs. Ralph 373 Hundley. George K 23, 217 Hurst. Mrs 217 Hutchison. Mrs. Frances 23 I Imig, Warner 43 J Jaynes. Mrs. Florence 315 Johnston. Frank 391 Jensen. Dr. Harold V 207 Jensen. Howard G 179 Jones, Miss Ann 182 Jones. Tony E 201 Jones. Wanda 203 Joyce, Miss Lucille 24 K Kane. Harold 94 Kendall. Claribel 200. 203 Kester. Miss Nancy Alice 234 King. Edward C 37 Kliver. James 92 Knittel. Frank 19 Kopecky. Paul 20, 24, 52 Kropf. Glenn 200. 209 Kropf. Mrs. Vera 206. 209 L Lam. William C 376 Lesser. George 19 Lesser. Mrs. George 243 Lewis. 19. 324 Little. John 45 Loughran. Henrietta 41 Love. William 92 Luder. Mrs. Ruth 317 M Markward. William 62, 96, 116. 117 Martin. Curtis 96 McBride. Conrad L 95 McBride. Mrs. Marie 269 Megrew. A Iden 95 McGuire. Mrs. Leeiva 275 McKean. Dayton D 35 McMillen. Hugh 199 McNichols. Stephen L. R 13. 14 Mehl. Miss Marie 187 Mercer. Blaine E 134 Minnis. Joseph S 202 Morris. Mrs. Anna , 271 Mortell, Joan 19, 51, 243 N Neale. Mrs. Russell 200 Nelson. Jack 379 Nennsberg, Mrs. Tatiana 95 Newton, QuigK 13,15,16 Ne ' ton. Mrs. Quifrg 16 Novak. Leo C 175 Nystrom. Buck 391 o Ott. Miss Esther 41 Otterson. John 299 Otterson. Mrs. John 299 P Miss Pauline 19, 50 Parker. Douglas H 203 Patterson. A. B 200, 202 Pauelco. Miss Fran 361 Pierce. Mrs. Frances 24 Pierce. Miss Lotti 187 Penfold. Kenneth C 25, 52 Peyton, John 315 Polonchek. John 391 Pond. John 21 Potts. Frank C 409, 412 Prentup. Frank 379, 417 Putnam, Miss Jean 228 Q Quigley. E. James 20, 24. 52 Quint. Howard H 29 R Raeder. W arren 175 Ratner. Marc 28 Rense. William A 95 Rhine. Robley 230 Rice. Mrs. E. H 307 Robbins. Leslie F 52 Robinson. R. A 371 Robinson. Mrs. R. A 371 Rockwell. Jack 379 Rosemarin. Trude-Weiss 97 Ryberg. Miss Geraldine 231 S Sacksteader, William 95 Sandell. David 200 Sanders. Miss Joan 228 Schabacher. Theodore 97. 200, 204 Schabiicher. Mrs. Theodore 204 Schoolland. John B 22 Scoggins. Mrs. C. E 288. 289 Sharp. Tom 19 Smith. Albert E 15 Smith. Mrs. Clara 295 Smith. Mrs. Mildred E 199 Snively. L. Clifton 214 Stavely. Dan 379, 390 Stromberg. Mrs. Edith 25 Swisher. Earl 220 T Tai.pan. Richard 200, 207 Thomas. Mrs. Dina 50 Thompson. Claude S 191 Trotter. Dorothy 91 Twiggs. Vic 216 V Van Ek. Jacob 27 V.ivra. Charles 190. 407 Vetter. Gale K 172 Violet. Ted 92 w Waldon, Curtis H 42 Walls, Will 379 Walseth. Russell 395,400 Walters. Floyd 25 Ward. Dallas 176.379 Wardenburg. F. A 13 Ware. Lisle T 20. 24. 52, 134. 153 Wasley. Robert S 179. 183 Weir. Walter D 28, 153 Wells. Marshall 379 West. Col. R. P 47. 191 West. Edward J 96 Whyard. Miss Mary Doris 97. 200, 234 Wiley. Edward 299 Williams. Mrs. Cora 308. 309 Williams. Mrs. Hazel 292 Wilson. Helen L 185 Wilson. Mrs. Phyllis 19.50.151,153 Woi-den. Gene 379 Y YounK. M rs. James 264 494 general index A ACACIA 280 ADEN S47 ae:s 211 afrotc drill t£am 169 AIEK-IRE 1S9 AUVMOSA HALL S31 ALPHA CHI OMEXiA 244 ALPHA CHI SICMA 170 ALPHA UELTA PI 246 ALPHA DELTA SIIIMA 170 ALPHA DELTA THtn A 171 ALPHA EPSILON DELTA ... 171 ALPHA EPSILON PHI 248 ALPHA (;AM.MA DELTA 2S0 ALPHA KAPPA PSI 172 ALPHA DMICRON PI 252 ALPHA PI 2S4 ALPHA PHI OMEGA 173 ALPHA TAU OME(;a 282 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 172 A.MERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 174 AMERICAN SOClEmr OF CIVIL EN(;INEERS 175 ani;els i7s AR. PAHOE H.ALL 356 AR.MY ROTC 177 ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY 174 ART too ARTIST SERIES 99 ARTS AND SCIENCBS 26 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE COLLEGE OF MUSIC. 211 ASUC 48 AWS 50 B H ACA HALL 336 BAKER DORMITORY 350 HAPTIST STUDENT UNION . 201 BASEBALL 414 BASKETBALL 394 BA L ' R HALL 326 BERliMANS BOARDING HOUSE 365 BETA A LPHA PSI 179 BETA CAMMA SIGMA 180 BETA SIGMA 179 BETT.A THET.A PI 284 HU;EU3W HALL 341 BNAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION 205 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS . 134 BRACKETT HALL 348 BUFF FLYING CLUB 213 BUFT SKI CLUB 214 BUSINESS SCHOOL BOARD . 32 c CALICO AND BOOTS 215 CAN-TERBURY ASSOCIATION 202 C-BAR-U RIDERS 216 C-BOOK 143 CCCC 181 CHEERLEADERS S93 CHI EPSILON 182 CHI OMEX;a ; 256 CHI PSI 286 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION 203 CLUB FIR ST NK.HTER 68 COCKETRELL HALL S49 collr;e of MUSIC 43 COLORADAN 135 COLOR.ADAN QUEEN 115 COLOR. DO DAILY 138 COLOR.A DO ENGINEER 140 COSMOPOUTAN CLUB 217 CRAVEN HALL 327 CU DAYS 108 CU DAYS ROYALTY 122 D DEL N OF FACULTY 17 DEAN OF MEN 19 DE. N OF STUDENTS 13 DE.AN OF WOMEN 19 DELTA DELTA DELTA 258 DELTA GAMMA 260 DELTA HALL 351 DELTA PHI DELTA 182 DELTA SIIIMA PHI 279 DELTA SIGMA PI 183 DELTA SIGMA RHO 184 DELTA TAU DELTA 288 DELTA UPSILON 290 DENVER CAMPUS RESIDENCES 235 DESERET CLUB 203 IH)R.M ROYALTY 131 DR VMA 98 DUNNELL ' S BOARDING HOUSE 366 E E. GLE HALL 332 ELECTRICAL ENGINEi2UNG WIVES 232 ENGINEERING 30 ENGINEERS BALL QUEEN . 130 EPT ' 142 En " A KAPPA NU 184 EXTENSION DIVISION 44 F FARRAND DORMITORY 325 f-ESTIVAL CHORUS 222 FLEMING DORMITORY 355 FOOTBALL 377 FREMONT HALL 361 FRESHMAN CAMP 69 FRESHMAN QUEEN 124 G gamma alpha chi 185 gamma delta 204 (;amma phi beta 262 (;e.n ' eral administration i6 GILPIN hall 337 GOLF 420 GR VDUATE SCHOOL 34 graduation 112 GUNNISON HALL 352 GYMNASTICS 407 H HALLETT DORMITORY 330 HAMMERS 150 HARDING HALL 342 H ART AND DAGGER 147 HESPERIA 148 HIKING CLUB 218 HOFFS BOARDING HOUSE . . 372 HOMECOMING 66 HOMECOMING QUEEN 126 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB .. 185 HONORS 28 HUBBEL ' S BOARDING HOUSE 373 HUl O ' HAWAII CLVB 220 HUN " rERS BOARDING HOUSE 368 I ICSS 29 INDEPENDENT STUDENTS A.SSOCIATION 219 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE 186 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL 278 INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB 186 J JUDO CLUB 221 K KAPPA ALPHA THETA 264 KAPPA DELTA 266 KAPPA DELTA PI 187 KAPPA EPSILON 187 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 268 KAPPA KAPPA PSI 188 KAPPA PHI 206 KAPPA SIGMA 292 KENKYU CLUB 220 KIUWA HALI 853 L LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 294 U W SCHOOI 36 LAW SCHOOL SENIORS 477 LE(;AL aid CLINIC 189 LESTER H A LL 343 LIBBY DORMITORY 335 LINCOLN HALI 357 LUBEN ' S BOARDINC; HOUSE 369 LUTHER CLUB 204 M McCAULLEY HALL 328 McKEEHAN HALL 344 MEDICAL SCHOOL 38 MEDICAL SERVICES 40 MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY SENIORS 196 MENS CO-OP 369 MENS GLEE CLUB 224 MEN ' S INTRAMURALS 421 MEN-S RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION 345 MESA HALL 333 MILITARY BALL QUEEN 128 MODERN CHOIR 224 MO •■AT HA LI 362 MONTEZUMA HALL 358 MONTROSE HALL 338 MORTAR BOARD 146 MUSIC 43 N NEWMAN CLUB 208 NURSING SCHOOL 41 NURSING SCHOOL SENIORS 474 O ORCHESIS 226 OTERO H A LL 363 OUR Y HALL 354 P PACESETTERS 153 PANHELLENIC 243 PARTIES 106 PENTAGON CLUB 190 PARRY ' S BOARDING HOUSE 370 PERSHING RIFLES 191 PHARMACY SCHOOL 42 PHI DELTA CHI 189 PHI DELTA THETA 296 PHI EPSILON PHI 152 PHI GAMMA DELTA 298 PHI KAPPA PSI 800 PHI KAPPA TAU 302 PHI I.. MBDA UPSILON .... 192 PHI MU ALPHA 192 PHI SIGMA DELTA 304 PHI SIGMA IOTA 193 PI BETA PHI 270 PI KAPPA ALPHA 306 PI TAU SIGMA 193 PLAYERS CLUB 227 PORPOISE 228 PROFESSORS 94 PSI CHI 194 Q QUAD 346 R R.MNBOW CLUB 231 REGENTS 15 RE JISTRA-noN 61 RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK . . 97 RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCLVnON 200 REYNOLDS HALL 329 RHO CHI 195 ROBINSON ' S BOARDING HOUSE 371 ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW US RODEO CLUB 219 R0(;ER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP .. -.lO? ROTC 46 ROYALTY 114 RUSH WEEK 60 S SCABBARD AND BLADE 195 SA(;UACHE H. LL 859 SCIENTIFIC RESEARCH 90 SENIORS 424 SEWALL DORMITORY 340 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 308 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 196 SIGMA CHI 310 SIGMA DELTA CHI 197 SIGMA DELTA TAU 272 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA 814 SIGMA NU 312 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 814 SIGMA TAU 198 SKIING 402 SOCIETY OF WOMEN ENGINEERS 199 SPEAKERS CONGRESS 230 SOCCER 892 SOCK N ' BUSKIN 222 SPUR 151 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIA ' HON 178 STUDENT COURT 68 SL-MALIA 149 SUMMER DAILY 144 SUMMER SCHOOL 45 SUMMIT HALL 384 SWIMMING 406 T TAU BETA SIGMA 199 TAU KAPPA EPSILON 316 TELLER H. LL 364 TENNIS 418 TEN-SyCTY-ONE 112lh ST. BOARDING HOUSE 373 THETA LAMBD. 221 THEn " A XI 318 TRACK 408 TRI-C 238 u UNITED NATIONS WEEK ... 97 UNIVERSITY BAND 212 UNIVERSITY CHOIR 223 UNIVERSITY MEaiORIAL CENTER 62 UNIVERSITY SERVICES 20 UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB 236 V VALKYRIE 232 w WELCOME WEEK 64 WlkSLEY FOUNDATION 209 westminstf;r fellowship 210 willard dormitory 360 WOMErN ' S ATHLEmC A-SSOCLVnON 231 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS DIRECTOR 324 wome:n ' s GLEa} club 22s •WOMZSS IN-rRAMUTlALS .. 423 WRESTLING 404 Y YOUNG REPUBLICANS 233 YUMA HALL 339 YWCA 234 z ZETA BETA TAU 320 ZErrA TAU ALPHA 274 495 :::SS2t«CbdSffi( ' «a the last vord... Thousands of hours of hard work on the part of more than 100 editorial staff members plus many more sales personnel and office receptionists made possible the publication of the 1959 Coloradan. We hope that the students who paid their $6.00 and the University as a whole are satisfied with our work and proud of their University yearbook. This year the Coloradan has expanded by 32 pages over the 1958 yearbook and we have printed nearly twice as many pictures. More than 6000 people appear on these pages and most of them are indexed. The 1959 Coloradan is not only the work of this year ' s staff, however, it represents improvement and addition, based on the work of previous staffs — all the way back to Volume 1, published in 1899. We have retained what we considered to be good characteristics and have, we hope, improved on those things which needed changing. The 1959 Coloradan was lithographed by the A. B. Hirschfeld Press, of Denver, on 100-lb. Beckett Brilliant Opaque satin finish stock. The body copy is of two types: staggered copy is set in 10 14 Cen- tury; flush copy is in 10 12 Textype. Captions of less than one line are set in 6 pt. Century bold caps and captions of more than one line are in 8 9 Century with all lines flush whenever possible. IDs are set in 6 7 Century. Heads are set in 24 pt. Futura bold and subheads are in 18 pt. Goudy Oldstyle italic — both in lower case. Display heads are set in 36 pt. Venus extended bold caps. Thanks go to the Board of Publications for pa- tiently listening to our problems and for the co- operation they gave to the editorial staff. Special thanks go also to Dexter Smith for his hard work in taking more than 250 group pictures and to Floyd Walters for the use of his color transparencies. Although the high quality of work performed by all members of the staff is evidenced in the book it.self, a few staffers deserve special recognition for consistently dependable and efficient work and, more important, for meeting deadlines on time. Dave Jarrett spent many hours taking more than 2500 pictures and Bob Harvey did an outstanding job of layout. Judy Thompson was especially efficient in compiling the senior section and Larry Lindesmith provided most of the color pictures as well as roy- alty, pacesetters, and many other pictures when they were needed in a pinch. Jane Zeller also kept good track of the capital so necessary to meet the expenses of such a book. Credit must also be given to the loyal crew that contributed their spring vacations to meet the crisis caused by those section editors who did not meet their deadlines. Finally, as the last pages go to the press, we feel somewhat in sympathy with Steve Sufian, editor-in- chief of the 1960 Coloradan, and his staff to come, realizing much better than they the problems they are about to face. Good luck! Enjoy yourselves. Editor-in-Chief 1959 coloradan staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF: Elmer Cninton. MANAGING EDITOR: June Richtarik. LAYOUT EDITOR: Bob Hni-vey. Assistants: Louis Guthrie, Chris Glenn. Staff: Sherry Powell. COPY EDITOR: Katie Bean. Assistants: Steve Sufian. Barb Bukk-. Staff: Janice Busskohl. Marilyn Quale. Martraret Saltzer. EDITORIAL SECRETARY: Sherry Powell. General Secretary: Terrie Thiele. Editorial Publicity: Louis tJuthrie. CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER: Tan Grossman. PholoKraiihers: Dave Jarrclt. Larry Lindesmith. Terry Gromer, Bob Evans. Chuck Graves. Dexter Smith. Floyd Walters. DARKROOM MANAGER: Bob Evans. PHOTO COORDINATOR: Molly Lyon. Assistant: Joan Walters. Staff: Kathy Fuoco. Ellen Olson. Marilyn Maxon. AD.MINISTRATION EDITOR: Sally Dorsl. Assistant: Judy Livinvrston. Staff: Myrna Ci-iswell. Steve Link. Gretchen Mueller. Jean Rose. M;iry Scribner. Karen Tomasovic. l " NI ' ERSITY LIFE EDITOR: .Austin Nothern. Assistant: Bonnie Black. Staff: JoAnne Bazai. Ann fiustakon. Thomas Hines. Joy Schopiie. Siindra Snyder. Reddy Younn. ORGANIZA ' TIONS EDITOR: Judy McCleary. Assistant: Kathy Moffitt. Staff: Bonnie Bachelder. Caria Beedy. Sharron Brame, Debby Chamberlain. IJandrea. Linda DeAtley. Sandie Fox. Marcia Goedert, Bob Fowtr. Nancy Graybeal. Judith James. Sumie Kinoshila. Martraret May, Jacqueline Morion. Holly Randol. Linda -Srhisler. Joan Tomlinson. Salli Yewens. GREEK EDITOR: Linda FnKebrecht. Assistant: Melinda John.son. Staff: Candy McColhim. Linda Forney. RESIDENCES EDITOR: Bob Pattison. Assistant: Gordon Saunders. Staff: Judy Beckner, Betty Brooks. Barbara Kelly. Don Kinonen. Sharron Talbott. ATHLETICS EDITOR: Dan Creedon. Assistant: Allen Nossaman. SENIOR EDITOR: Judy Th im|)siin. Assistant: Jean Gibson. Staff: Jody Clark. Sharon Dewey. Sue Ellis. Bonnie Jnros. Kristin Jensen. Pat Lemoyne. Allcne Thompson. Shirley Wright. INDEX EDITOR: Sue Anthony. Assistant: (ilenda Walton. Staff: Ronald Schute. Jane Hunter. Catherine Klick. Delita Jo Norris. Eddie Rnckes. Judy Ritner. Helen Sinow. Vivian Sheldon. ROYALTY EDITOR: Kathy .Selden. Assistant: Tom Parmeter. Staff: Pat Anderson. Ann Cheslcy. PACESETTERS EDITOR: Babs ika. Assistant: Pat Kriz. EX- CHANGE COORDINATOR: M:uilu Pcnnock. RESEARCH DIRECTOR: Genie Gates. Assistant: Anne Rueffel. BUSINESS MANAGER: Dave Booher. Assistant and Cnlleclions Manaicer: Jane Zeller. SALES MANAGER: Sally Winters. SPECIAL PICTURE CREDITS — Color PhotoKraphy : Larry Lindesmith. Floyd Walters, Chuck Graves. Dexter Smith. Senior Class Portraits: Richard McDowell. Don Carlson; pp. 126-477. Scientific Research: National Academy of Sciences IGY Photos. Hiirh Altitude Observatory Photos; pp. 90-91. 496 i • % I

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

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, 1958 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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


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