University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1960

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 520 of the 1960 volume:

V i i v t ' i Sbk PHHKwdt r f - ( " •» .■ • ' §k K H ♦ ♦:♦ w i published annually by the associated university of Colorado, boulder, colo. COLORADAN )lo. students of the volume 62 editor-in-chief layout-editor copy editor ZVave arrett chief photographer 3 arenj5rennan photo coordinator business manager ASS ' T. BUSINESS MANAGER Aryol Brumley SALES MANAGER Reddi Young ASS ' T. LAYOUT EDITORS Tom Mapp Ab bott Meader Lois Guthrie Lynn Moss ASS ' T COPY EDITORS Adrienne Goodstein Sliaron Grundman Sue Sykes PHOTOGRAPHERS Bob Evans Jon Kolomitz Mort Sliuman Jack Dozzi Dexter Smith Floyd " Walters John Thompson Gary Smith Jun Jenkins PHOTO LAB STAFF Dave Jarrett Mort Shuman Tag Grossman Myron Sato PROOF READER Russ Butcher ASSISTANT SECTION EDITORS: Pat Dandrca, Administration; Nancy Cochran, Residences, Kirsten Johnson, Greek: Linda Oilman, Seniors; Nikki Trumho, Or- ganizations: Ron Penn, Index. RECEPTIONISTS: Lynn Johnson, Marianne Barnes, Lee Hawkins, Judy Fayard, Marilyn Miller, Madeline Carter, Susan Reed, Susan Fink, Kay McCaffery, Linda Mitchell, Pat Rarick, Lynn Urwitz, Margaret Sellers, Pat Cherry, Eddie Rackes, Roslyn Sugerman, Stephanie Roberts, Sandra Greenstein, Teri Hersom, Suellen Brusnahan, Lynn McKenzie, Beth Darling, Donne James. ANNUAL SALES STAFF: Sally Coulter. Claire Bonfield, Marcia Buchanan, Betsy Bump, Bethea Doughenbaugh, Karen HiKard, Judy Johnson, Eleanor Kipp, Leslie Leatherwood, Melissa Lowa, Nancy McDovvcll, Kathy Molony, Janice Overland, Ron Penn, Jay Ronson, Gladys Scott, Sandie Smits, Ian Thompson, John Ziel, Juna Hartley, Sue Mauntel, Lynn Johnson, Marcia Smit. SENIOR PHOTO SALES: Ginna Hartley, Suzy Rhone, Kappy McLean, Dennis Westphal, Cookie Bernard, Lynn Pinnell, Addie Thomp.son, Carol Garrett, Sally Flax. Carol Stitt. Norma McLain. Joyce Fluallen, Kathy Matlack. Billie Hayes, Muff Wall, Sue Hunter, Judv Adams. Inescapable, the past. What is done, is done, whether we call it history ... or memory, whether it lives in the mind ... or on paper. A yearbook is the past, is history, is memory. The 1960 Coloradan. Table of Contents administration... 8 Jom armeter, editor university life... 34 Wd eUk, editor royalty... 102 3 atky9flollitt, editor pacesetters... 115 jDet yzBoyer, editor publications... 129 t inda -Qggebreckt, editor organizations... 141 ZDrucezDoten, editor athletics... 226 -Dan reedon, editor greeks. ..278 erry an Sickel, editor residences... 360 Tfiariiu Pennock, editor faculty research... 410 ' :: ind j okndon, editor seniors. ..440 3onnie aro6, editor index. ..494 J .ri ten en en, editor mMM.r . fd J ' • IS . v ;:i :mmmmri:::c.,mu ADMINISTRATION ouemor 9?2c ic to( Vrovernor McNichols, now in his second term of office, was born and educated in Denver. He received his Ph.D. degree from Regis College and his Law degree from the Catholic University School of Law in Washington, D.C. Before becoming Governor in 1956, Gov. McNichols was with the Federal Bureau of Investigation and then Deputy District Attorney of Denver. His political career then followed the path of state senator from 1948 to 1954 when he became Lt. Governor of Colorado. Board of Regents regents approve land buying plan for future university expansion Thomas Gilliam, Elwood Brooks, Albert Smith President Newton, Charles Bromley, Fred The Board of Regents, governing body of the University of Colorado, formu- lates all policy concerning the University. The Board has complete governing power over the Boulder campus, Colorado General Hospital, Colorado Psychopathic Hospital, and the Medical and Nursing schools. Presided over by University President Ouigg Newton, the six-member board is composed of elected representatives from the state. Each member serves a six-year term. Regents during the year were: Charles D. Bromley, Denver; El- wood M. Brooks, Denver; Thomas A. Gilliam, Denver; Fred M. Betz, Jr., Lamar; Richard J. Bernick, Denver; and Albert E. Smith, Julesburg. From the Board ' s monthly or bimonthly meetings came important news; the approval of a plan to purciiase land hn future University expansion, the approval of an anti-discrimination policy in hmising and athletics, and a percentage increase in faculty salaries. The University expansion program, under control of the Regents, saw work begin on a cyclotron project, and the completion of plans for an addition to the University Memorial Center. President Newton president newton makes policy recommendations to board of regents In a large corner office in Macky Auditorium, sits Ouigg New- ton, President of the University of Colorado. As chief executive of the University, the President carries a heavy burden of respon- sibilities. Under the authority of the Regents he has supervision of all departments and affairs of the University. He is an ex officio member and Chairman of the University Senate. It is his duty to make policy recommendations to the Board of Regents and then to see that the policies are executed. He must deal with many publics-, including students, faculty, alumni, and the citizens of Colorado. He must make difficult decisions in the best interest of the Univer- sity as a whole, often with the knowledge that his actions will dis- please interested parties or factions. The main objective of the University, Mr. Newton feels, is to become the greatest center of learning, advanced study and research in the Rocky Mountain West. He also believes that the principal obligation of the University to its students is to assist them in every way possible to develop themselves spiritually, morally and intel- lectually to the fullest extent of their capabilities, in preparation for assuming responsibilities in one of the most exciting and de- manding periods in the history of mankind. Quigg Newton — familiar surroundings left to right — Mrs. Newton, Nancy, Nell, Pres. Newton, and Virginia Dedicating the new Wardenburg Health Center Dean of Students conducts survey of student disci- plinary systenn In the fall of his second year at the University of Colorado, Arthur H. Kiendl, Dean of Students and head of the Division of Student Personnel Services, planned to initiate a number of projects which have a direct bear- ing on students. One of the most significant projects undertaken in the fall of ' 59 was a survey of the student disciplinary system. This survey involved all facets of the student discipline in an attempt to find a better, more consolidated method of student discipline. With the aid of a staff of approximately 157, which includes both the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, Dean Kiendl planned to undertake a project concerning Greek rush and the policies of fraternities and sororities. Another project of importance is an investigation of the need for future resi- dence halls and off-campus housing. The policies and procedures of the Stu- dent Health Services are also of concern to Dean Kiendl. Other projects planned by the dean are the reorganization of student government and the poli- cies and regulations which control the use of cars by students. Kiendl feels there should be an increase in the academic atmosphere here at the University. In analyzing his job, Dean Kiendl says, " I feel that any- thing that concerns the general welfare of the students on this campus also concerns me, for the students, their welfare and safety, are my one and only job. " Vice President heads planning connmittee Dean of Students, Arthur H. Kiendl Eugene H. Wilson, vice-president of the university and acting dean of faculties, assists the president of the university and acts in his absence. As vice-president, he heads the long range planning com- mittee, which plans university expansion to provide adequate facilities and faculty as the university expands. The dean also has jurisdiction over the directors of the libraries, museum, and athletic programs, and is responsible for the advisory agenda. This agenda includes making the calendar, scheduling exams, approving all social events, establishing registration procedures, main- taining federal relationships, and supervising academics and the sum- mer session. As dean of faculties, he supervises the deans of all colleges, the director of admissions, the dean of the summer session, and the heads of the physical education and R.O.T.C. programs. Dean Wilson has no direct relationship with the students, in terms of direct contact with them as individuals. However, he works with the student body through the deans of the various colleges, and through informal meetings with student leaders. Eugene H. Wilson Deans of Men and A onlen Dean Harold Angelo, a newcomer to the Boulder campus this year, is the supervisor of male students at the University. His many jobs as Dean of Men include supervision of off-campus housing for men, discipline of male students, and work with fraternities and men ' s residence halls in programming and discipline. In addition to his supervisory duties. Dean Angelo is asked to participate on many student and administra- tive committees. Completed by the Dean and his staff this spring was a complete study of off-campus hous- ing, including fraternities and sororities. The Dean is aided in his work by Jim Smith, Assis- tant Dean of Men, and George Rhodes, Assistant to the Dean of Men. " I know students at the top and I know those who get into trouble, but the re are hundreds, thousands, in between, whom I don ' t know anything about. This is my job, to know those thousands in between. " Dean of Women Mary-Ethel Ball, a graduate of CU, tries to accomplish this task by participating in various com- mittees, by advising students, through residence hall programming, and through supervision of off-campus housing, sororities, and the Associated Women Students. The Dean ' s three member staff works in coopera- tion with the supervisor of the women ' s residence halls, and sponsors numerous women ' s organizations — AWS, Mortar Board, Hesperia, Panhellenic. The staff also helps in the selection of recipients for annual Mortar Board and AWS scholarships. If Women, Mary-Ethel Ball Administrative Services J_ on Saunders is the acting secretary for the Board of Regents, is responsible for setting up the agenda of the Board of Regents, and is a secretary to President Newton. D avid Muirhead heads the Office of Admission and Records. VFeorge A. Lesser, as director of Veteran ' s Affairs, serves as Chairman of the University Committee on Selective Service, as Chairman of Campus Civil Defense and as chairman in charge of new student orientation. He also advises students who wish to attend school on the G. I. Bill. Don Saunders — Secretary to President Newton David Muirhead — Director of Admission and Records administrative duties of university R 14 aymond P. Johnson manages and operates the entire purchasing division of the University. His job consists of supervising the warehouses, the bookstores, and the records, and all University purchasing. Raymond Johnson — Director of Purchasing Schoolland — Director of Counseling Service It is the duty of John Schoolland to counsel any University stud ent who has personal, financial, or academic problems. His job also includes presiding as chairman of the graduate degree board for a Master of Personnel Services. R onald M. Brown is responsible for administer- ng financial aid to the students of the University. ' Ji. L. W. Holden is in charge of the Wardenburg kalth Center, which provides medical services for he students of the University. B ly Curtis, as residence halls director, supervises he entire dormitory system of the University of " olorado; she also is in charge of University mployment for students. F ranees Hutchison maintains the academic ecords of each student enrolled in the University, urnishes students with transcripts, and conducts egistration at the beginning of each term. S Ronald Brown — Director of Financial Aid Frances Hutctiison — Keeper of Academic Records UMC Heads — left to right — James Quigley, Lisle Ware, and Paul Kopecky Robert Lattimore — Director of Official University Publications George Hundley — Foreign Student Advisor George Hundley, Foreign Student Advisor, makes contact with every foreign student upon his arrival at the University, and assists foreign students in ob- taining passports and embassy contacts in this country. Lisle Ware, Director of the UMC, schedules stu- dent activities, outside conferences, and departmental activities held in the UMC. He also manages the UMC budget and other finances. 16 James Quigley, Director of Student Activities, counsels all student activities and assists the Dean of Students in partici- pating with student government bodies. Paul Kopecky, Assistant Director of Student Activities, assists Quigley with the Independent Students Association, the UMC program council, and music groups. Director of Publications Service, Robert L. Lattimore. han- dles all official University publications. Included in this are the Alumnus Magazine, the Colorado Reporter, a faculty news- letter, the Colorado Picture, a quarterly newsletter to parents, and all bulletins and brochures for the University. Victor Danilov, as director of the University relations, coor- dinates public information releases, directs Alumni relations and the Development Office, and reports the various accomplish- ments and needs of each area to the President of the University. Vic Danilov — Director of University Relations Floyd Walters directs the taking and process- ing of all University pictures including those used in the bulletins published by the University. James Byrum supervises the operation of the IBM room and evaluates the work done in various departments of the University to see if it could be done more efficiently through IBM services. Dillard Bray has direct supervision of account- ing, financial reports, IBM services, and internal auditing on the University campus. He also has advisory supervision of similar procedures at the Wardenburg Health Center. James Byrum — IBM Director l-B ] W nil ijj rrrTTrTrni-T! Floyd Walters — Official University Photographer Opening its doors for the first time on September 31, the sleek, modern Wardenburg Student Health Center provides medical assistance to all students 24 hours a day throughout the school year. A staff of six doctors, three psychiatrists, two x-ray technicians, and two medical technologists are on hand to care for all ailments from common colds to skiers ' broken bones. The staff of nurses assisting totals sixteen. Dr. L. W. Holden serves as director of the center. Follow the colored lines in the floor tile to the area of the center designed to provide the specific service you need, be it x-rays, drugs or pills (there ' s a complete pharmacy in the building), hospital care, or medical or psychiatric consultation. Wardenburg Health Center Dillard Bray — University Comptroller ss college of arts and science maintains largest enrollnnent on Colorado campus Language study is a A S students spend College of Arts and Sciences The College of Arts and Sciences, with an enrollment of 6,003 students, is the largest school on the Colorado campus. Through 21 departments, it provides four years of liberal arts curriculum and offers all types of preprofessional training. John R. Little, acting Dean, is the chief administrator. He is responsible for the enforcement of academic requirements and the general efficiency of the College, is responsible for the hours and courses of all students, and heads the Committee on Courses and the College ' s Executive Committee. These groups meet two or three times a month, and approve curriculum addi- tions and deletions. Dean Little also certifies present candidates for faculty degrees, enforces rules and regulations, and works with depart- mental heads concerning the needs of their respective depart- ments. He approves all appointments, reappointments, promotions, salary increases and departmental budgets in con- junction with the budget of the College as a whole. one-fourth of students seek engine degrees Engine students conducting experiment in electronics labs. College of Engineering Under the direction of dean Clarence Eckel, the College of Engineering has enrolled in it approximately one fourth of the University ' s student body. Engineering degrees are offered in fields such as aero- nautical, architectural, chemical, civil, electrical, and mechan- ical. Also conferred are degrees in physics, architecture, and applied mathematics. A faculty of 170 members instructs the 1,927 students in the different phases of engineering. The Associated Engineering Students, under the direction of George Strecker, president, maintains close contact be- tween faculty and students, and helps to formulate Engine School policy. In the fall, the organization sponsors the annual Slide Rule Follies, in which different engineering societies on campus compete against each other with hu- morous skits. Engineers ' Days climaxes tiie school year each spring. In this event the school displays the work of the students from the past year. An honors convocation at which honors and scholarships are presented initiates the weekend activi- ties. Festivities are completed with the Engine Ball and the crowning of the Engineering Queen. The College also publishes its own magazine, the Colo- rado Engineer, this year under the editorship of Dale Norblom. Sign of future engineer — his sliderule «M|t- t!ik M.mViIMS- iri,M . C School of Education school of education completes first year as separate school Dean of School of Education The School of Education, under the direction of Dean Stephen Romine, is in its first year as a separate school of the University. The School was formerly a department of the College of Arts and Sciences. Al- though the School enrolls only upper division and grad- uate students, freshmen and sophomores preparing to go into all phases of education are included in the more than 2,000 or more students involved each year in the teaching of education at all elevels, in all divisions of the University. The School maintains 20 faculty members during the academic year and 50 faculty members in the sum- mer session. The visiting faculty members are from all parts of the United States, and a number of foreign Undergraduate students in the School include ele- mentary education majors as well as distributed study majors preparing to teach in secondary schools. Students majoring in other divisions take professional courses in the School. Romine, as head of the School of Education, is re- sponsible for the coordination of the teacher education program carried on, in part, by the College of Arts and Sciences, the School of Business, the School of Educa- tion, and the College of Music. He is also responsible for the continued appraisal and improvement of the teacher education program. The School of Education includes the Bureau of Educational Research and Service, which does research and provides service to any schools in the state which need its assistance. Practice teaching Is important School of Business business and economic infor- nnation provided through bureau of business research The School of Business, under the supervision of Dean L. D. Coolidge, is an upper-division school with an approximate enrolhnent of 850 students. The School, under 48 full and part-time instructors, prepares students for various careers in the field of business and business administration. In addition to its regular academic program, the School maintains a Bureau of Business Research, which publishes magazines and pam- phlets to provide businessmen of Colorado with business and economic information about the state. It supports a Business Advisory Council, composed of prominent Colorado businessmen who aid the School through advice on its curriculum; and a student board, which represents the student body of the school by working closely with the faculty and Dean Coolidge in planning the activities of the School. Many members of the School ' s faculty work off campus in the University Extension Pro- gram, and aid in company training programs of various concerns through- out Colorado. Tools of business: graphs and figures Edward C. King, Dean of the School of Law opens school year in new flenning law building School of Law I960 marks the twentieth year that Edward C. King has been Dean of the School of Law. When Colorado ' s Law School was opened in the fall of 1892, its number of part-time faculty members exceeded its enrollment of 23 students. There was no specific law building and there were no library facilities. Today, the situation is reversed. 163 students attend classes in the beautiful Fleming Law Building, occupied only since January of 1959. The modern library of this build- ing is the focal point for serious study, and now contains more than 60,000 volumes. Named in honor of John D. Fleming, former Dean of Law, the building was dedicated on June 24, 1959, with Chief Justice Earl Warren of the U.S. Supreme Court as the principal speaker. Among the many special features of this functional building are the Memorial Court Room, in use for actual as well as practice cases; the Legal Aid Suite, which offers the advice of advanced law students to those individuals who need, but cannot afford, counsel; the appellate and argument rooms; and a legal periodical lounge. The law school has various scholarships, grants-in-aid, and loan funds available to deserving students, awarded on the basis of financial need, scholarship, and character. Future lawyers Much nightly activity Graduate School grad school ' s enrollment reaches all-time high Paralleling the rapid growth of the University is the growth of the CU Graduate School. Enrollment this year reached an all-time high of 1 ,400 on the Boulder campus, ac- cording to Dean Dayton McKean. The Grad School offers courses leading to ten master ' s degrees within 58 departments or programs. A graduate stu- dent may also receive one of four academic doctor ' s degrees offered within 46 departments. Admission into Grad School requires a baccalaureate de- gree or completion of work equivalent to that required for a bachelor ' s degree. This year, another indication of the growth of CU ' s Graduate School was an increase in fellowship grants for graduate students— from $20,000 to $30,000 for 1959-1960. Dean McKean is an alumni of the University, having re- ceived his B.A. and M.A. here. He received his Ph.D. from Columbia, and has been Dean of the Graduate School since 1952. Dean Dayton McKean I Bass concentration A much deserved trombone break School of Music school shows marked expansion in field of nnusic education During the year, the College of Music, under the " baton " of Dean Warner Imig, has provided many programs and activities in addition to regular academic studies, encompassing opera and musical comedy, the University Symphony Orchestra, marching and concert bands, and six choral organizations. In addition, 40 faculty and student recitals have been presented for the general student body and community. Chamber Music Concerts have been presented by the Alfred Deller Trio, the Netherlands Quartet, the Pampolona Choir, the Vegh Quartet, and the New York Brass Quintet. The year has seen an expanded program in the field of music education; with the need for more teachers in the schools, this program is becoming more and more important and a greater emphasis has been placed on it. In addition, the program in church music, composition, and performance have grown consid erably, due to greater demand shown for professionably trained musicians. Summer Session Since its first session in 1904, the University sum- mer session program has grown by proverbial leaps and bounds, until last summer enrollment totaled over 7.000 students, representing every state in the union. The summer session operates under the flexible enrollment plan, which allows students 15 options for registration in regular courses, intensive courses, and four-week workshops. The recreation program for the summer of 1959 included the Juilliard String Quartet, a presentation of " Guys and Dolls, " and the annual Ruth Currier Dance concert. The second annual Shakespeare Festival presented " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " Richard III, " and " Macbeth. " The summer session is under the direction of Dean J. R. Little and his assistant, Joe Keen. It has become an important and integral part of the University ' s aca- demic program. hell with In doors .M division reaches students beyond the cannpus classrooms. Extension Division Dean D. Mack Easton and the staff members of the University Extension Division plan, project, and coor- dinate their services with those of other University de- partments to meet the changing needs of individuals beyond campus classrooms. In classes held in Denver, Boulder, Colorado Springs and other communities throughout the state, University faculty members and other qualified instructors teach graduates and undergraduates the courses they select for academic credit. They also teach these and a variety of other courses to individuals and groups who meet regularly for information, enjoyment, or personal ad- vancement. Through correspondence courses, they reach the girl in the hospital bed, the boy in military service, the man in prison, and the mother at home, all who want to continue their college or high school studies. In this way, too, they may provide a teacher for a whole high school class in a town where there is no teacher for a particular course. research in all fields of medicine School of Medicine Dr. Robert J. Glaser, University Vice-President of Medical Affairs and Dean of the CD Medical School in Denver, supervises an enrollment of approximately 320 students seeking their M.D. degrees. The School accepts 85 students each year, as well as 25 students seeking Ph.D degrees in biological sciences. It also accepts a number of nursing students, and many students to be trained in the fields of physical therapy, occupational therapy, x-ray technology, and medical technology. The School also offers graduate training for 18 interns, for 70 residents in var- ious fields of medicine, and for those carrying on post-doctoral research in the basic clinical sciences. The Medical School also serves 10,000 in-patients as well as 140,000 visiting out-patients in the two University hospitals — Colorado General Hospital and Col- orado Psychopathic Hospital — and carries on research in all fields of medicine. This research is supported publicly and privately through grants and gifts which total more than a million and one-half dollars. " % M L ' ' " " " " ■ using the artificial kidney School off Nursing school receives grants for grad students The School of Nursing has facilities on both the Denver and Boulder campuses. Freshman majors in nursing begin in Boulder, where their course loads includes pharmacy and chemistry; as sophomores, they move to the Medical Center at the Denver Division, to complete the three years of nurs- ing education and clinical experience required for the B.S. degree in nursing. Graduates of hospital schools of nursing spend two years on the Boulder campus with two summers at the Denver Division to complete the degree requirements for a bachelor ' s degree. This year, the School of Nursing received grants for grad- uate students preparing for leadership positions in adminis- tration, supervision, and education. Forty-nine of these grants were made available to CU through the re-enactment of a federal law in 1959. Henrietta Loughran Tender, laving care . 28 School of Pharmacy cu ' s school of pharmacy hosts three national pharmacy meetings. Change was the watchword of Dean Curtis H. Waldon ' s Pharmacy School during the year, as the School announced a number of innovations designed to offer the best caliber pharmaceutical training program possible. For the first time in history, the School of Pharmacy has professional staff members teaching all courses in all five disciplines in pharmacy. Another addition to the educational process was the innovation of a manufacturing laboratory for the production of drug products, for use at the Health Center, as well as for the training of potential pharmacists. The Apothecary operated by the School, designed to fill prescriptions for University students, moved into its new quarters in the Health Center. In line with the School ' s progressive program is the increased number of undergraduate scholarships available, and the School ' s announcement that this summer CU will be host to three national pharmacy meetings. The Pharmacy Manufacturing Lab Dean Curtis Waldon mt f • ' ■ ASUC meeting. with due thought and consideration Question! 30 h% ff:s p B ' !? ' ' • iNii i;!i m. r IR J " fc- it. mm li cLaughlin. Judy Re ASUC commissioners work at strengthening student government Headed by " Swede " Anderson, the 1959-1960 com- Imissioners of the Associated Students of the University of Colorado (ASUC), have had the task of reorganiz- ing student government into a more efficiently function- ing organization. At the same time, the commissioners have been working to strengthen their position on campus and to put ASUC at the head of all student operations. This year ' s 13 commissioners were elected last pring from a group of 25 candidates from four student : " Swede " Anderson political parties — the Council of Greek Students, the All-University Party, the Nebbish Party, and the In- dependent Party. Each commission has several sub-commissions under it, composed of students interested in student govern- ment and its effective functioning. The responsibilities of these commissions range from individual commission problems and duties to the more general, all campus problems which must be handled by the entire group. f iiH ' I awiai Jf! f,Si} . 3 i a a g q w V y £ AWS COURT ■, Sidney McNary, Penny Cooper, Susy Lauer. Jo Holl A AAS functions as governing body for undergraduate wonnen 50f Governing all undergraduate women on cam- pus is the function of the Associated Women Stu- dents, headed by Ann Kern. The AWS is com- posed of a Senate, House, and a women ' s Court. The Senate, also headed by prexy Kern, is composed of two vice-presidents, Helen Paisley and Susy Lauer, and three representatives from the senior, junior, and freshman classes respec- tively. Each Senate member is elected at the end of the school year for a one year term. The House, under the direction of Helen Paisley, has repre- sentatives from all women ' s living units — dorms, boarding houses, and sororities. The Court, composed of girls from both the Senate and House, is presided over by Susy Lauer. It is the sometimes unpleasant duty of this group to try coed offenders of AWS rules. The rules are listed in the AWS publication " Coed ' s Guide, " revised every year by the House and Senate. AWS projects this year included the annual AWS Review and Songfest. Each year, the group conducts orientation talks for incoming freshmen women and transfer students. The governing bodies of AWS, the House and Senate, also concern themselves with general Uni- versity problems and make recommendations to ASUC and the Deans of Students and Women. AUS SEN ATF. — FronI Row: Phyllis Anderson, Susy Laii Parrish. Back Row: S.illy Winlers. Patii Brawner, M; S hcideckor. Susan Biddle. Lynn Scheidecker. " i UMC board formulates policy for union nnennorial center the george shearing quintet The University Memorial Center Board, under the direction of Dick Cable, establishes policies and proce- dures which serve as guide lines for the use of the building and its facilities. The Board is composed of three faculty members, nine students, and two alumni. The UMC Program Council is in charge of all pro- gramming activities — including the many and varied entertainment programs scheduled throughout the year. The UMC operates a games area, consisting of a ten-lane bowling alley, pingpong tables, and a TV room; food service accommodated by two fountains and a grill; a book store; music and reading rooms; study areas; banquet facilities; craft and hobby areas; and offices and meeting rooms. Projected is a building program which will include expansion of the north wing of the building 50 feet, excavation into the basement, and the addition of three stories onto the building. The expansion program also will include a new type of grill service, a large fine arts area, a new student activities office, a paperback book store, a new craft and hobby shop, a social dancing area, a glass enclosed loggia, and additional meeting facilities. MC PROGRAM COUNCIL — FronI row: Doug Bear irqinui Veicer. John Maurice Back Row: Sieve Bl.rck .hallenhcrccr. Paul Kopecky. Hoilv Clarke, Phrl Greenaw ? IMIVERSITY LIFE ■HI !«aWi " s, : ' m is more than a few green acres and jutting pink-flagstone architecture. To think of CU is to think of a turnpike ride to Denver and back, or a drive in the mountains for a quiet afternoon, or a day climbing the Flatirons, or a bright weekend skiing. CU means mountains. Mountains play as big a part in life at CU, as do books. Their towering friendliness provides skiing for the ski-bum, a giant laboratory for the nature lover, a sun deck for the sun worshipper, a challenge to the hiker, and beauty to all who look for it. • : U i Norlin Library Macky Auditorium ill m III iiS Hi III Traditions Night at Macky X he ride from Denver to Boulder ordinarily takes forty minutes, but the first time, it took an eternity. Speeding forward, the car ' s movements caused Autumn s colors to blend in a profusion of shadows — some light, others dark. The mountains reared majestically ahead and from the crest of a hill a valley was seen — and the town and campus unfolded. All was serene in the Autumn sun, except for a small spark of excitement that said, " These red roofs will be home for the next few years. " Town and campus were explored and a multitude of names became meaningful — the Hill, Old Main, the Tule, the Grill, the Sink. Hellems. Norlin Library, at first forboding by its pendantry, becomes a friendly, if business-like corollary to study. Varsity Bridge provides a place to stop awhile and think about life, a final, or last night ' s date. Time is no longer a calendar of days and hours, but a jumbled series of events to be viewed again and again in leisure. Caught rf .i— i rn Freshmefl wait for fall registration supplies I): Ji « The first time ' s the hardest Registrational hazard — standing in line D. ' uring registration the student bows to the mighty IBM — a god of the modern world. New faces hear with wonder the gospel of former complicated registration systems unblessed by electronic genius. Still, schedule con- flicts are common and produce an occasional unbeliever. " Tedious but necessary Pen pal study . On the UMC terrace . In front of Norltn . •tudent and study become synonymous as the year progresses. Day time, night time, during lunch, between classes, studying everywhere. Study inside: in your room, in the lounge, in the Grill. Study outside; in the mountains, on the quad, in the amphitheater, on steps. Study becomes the occupational hazard of the student. i Thought 1 he library is invaded by an army of book probers wanting to know other than their " own generation. " Some bury their heads in books, others hiy their heads on books. Books become part of life and occasionally a way of life. Not every answer can be found in books. Answers are sought in the classroom and in the Tule; in the Grill and in the lab; during Religion in Life Week and during United Nations Week. Knowledge, gained through listening, watching, discussing, experimenting, is billowed through conversation and contemplation. The original small thirst becomes a big thirst — insatiable, yet satisfying. n For intellectual pursuit x t Freshman Camp, freshmen discuss, debate, and decipher differ- ing beliefs on subjects from studying to sex. The beanie bearers return to Boulder grinning after a weekend of fun, to liven future memories and secretly eager to test new ideas at late gab sessions. Some have found tidbits of belief to nourish newly conceived seeds of life ' s philosophy. Freshmen Campers load busses for camps near Colorado Springs and Estes Park Entertainment — night time byword of the Hill Thanks to modern electronics — a date Night life mecca? J. he sun sets, the familiar side of the moon looks down on a two-tone campus, and the open book is shoved aside. Boulder after dark brings anything from bongos to bowling to Bach. Macky is filled as people gather to hear the Denver Symphony Orchestra. Mike ' s Pub overflows as the crowd hears a mellow guitar and a folk singer. Plays, jazz concerts, an occasional walk with someone special — tliese things push the image of a still-open book under the obscuring shadow of the present big moment. A quiet evening at K- • ra ' ; £ «« ' ' ' y ' ' j W " ' m Ei " ' w m m ' m 5= - - ¥ _...- - - ■ S - ' ' - -V -.v ijMiniia ii« I Ultimate in " togetherness " Foll(singers and fun-seel(ers enjoy a party Bridge Some want to sleep . 50 " WILL 6LB r from concealment 2£ ' Ml ' •?■ u H ■?wii qggM Autumn jfl . " jM -; ,4 ' ;.a H[ fe-.r B PI r» t p From anger To casual indifference Rodeo Club recruiter signs up a new member 9 Leader Hugh McMillen , , m w jjjtr " Vi jMm BB IH BB CD ' s Men ' s Marching Band k 1,111 Wl 11 ii i W« ' Call of the wild Buff Organization Man Same old Saturday night Haircut on the Hill When the sun goes down, Hallet shines Old Main — only campus bulldlne in 1876 H .■M H |V%«-V " .:: ' ;:; ' .,: pt n. : ' n p ,, ' J? «i « " Hl .i CD ' s Flatirons — ch allenge to both amateur and professional climbers — are " Redskins " In summer " Palefaces " in winter I— «Jtfc ' - . Quiet serenity outside a dorm is rarely an indication of the inside atmosptiere The quiet moment of recall . A party . . . A conversation . A girl IWHK ! RILW Stress is on religious learning Students hear differing viewpoints . Religion in Life A eek j eminan, platform speeches, book reviews, religious movies, and discussions stimulate individual questioning of beliefs and sharpen religious insight during RILW. Authorities of major religious groups talk on such topics as " Ethics of Sex, Love, and Marriage, " " A Scientist Looks at Religion, " and " Philosophy, Religion, and the Search for Truth. " Keynote speakers for 1960 were Dr. Peter Bertocci, Dr. Thomas Neil, Dr. Timothy Smith, and Dr. Moses Tendler. Argue concepts. And evaluate personal beliefs 66 UN Week ' s colorful " avenue of flags " University President Newton listens, with students, to a keynote address United Nations A eel V ccasionally, the student, like a mole, emerges from his mound of books and social pressures, and blinks curiously at the active world about him. U.N. Week provides a chance for students to view current world problems and hear differing opinions on subjects ranging from local politics, to far-eastern foreign policy, to organization of the United Nations. Even the student who attempts to remain in unaware hibernation senses that something different is going on as he is confronted by the blurred colors of wind-whipped flags lining his path from Macky to Hellems. Answered Russian questions Students fired questions about USSR In February a Russian delegation visited CU ffsffgaff " On top of classwork . i Football games Eatine. CU students take time for personal interests liW tim M .- .£=2: Extra time is a cliallenge met in difterent ways Volley S " Beat Chi Omega, Kae Klein — dramatic monologue Alpha Chi Omega ' s French Chorus Line — 1959 Associated Women Students Revue " Whisperinf " .MiL. Two view tnkes 1959 CU Days ' UMC breakfast required informal attire R egular spring-time campus features such as sunburns, shorts, and convertibles, heighten the festival atmosphere of CU Days. This May weekend is spiced by the traditional Sock ' n ' Buskin show; competative trike, bike, and field events; a dance; visits from friends or relatives; and private parties. |f£t Peddlers allowed CU Days 1 Homecoming JLf ecorations, sale of mums, IFC songfest, Royalty Night, Varsity Night, jazz concert featuring the Taylor Trio, football game with Missouri, and the Continental Carnival Dance marked a successful Homecoming weekend that was rich in tradition. Tradition, however, had nothing to do with the sudden snow that radically changed decoration planning to snow-fort building. Although postponing decoration activity for a week, a mere blizzard was not enough to halt a CU football victory over Missouri nor the suave sounds of Ralph Marteri ' s band, which produced a carnival atmosphere for the Homecoming Dance. Missou fell before CU Homecomers with a gift, the Wardenburgs Ralph Marteri ' s Marlboro Men produced smooth and swingin ' sounds for Continental Carnival Homecoming dance I f-wsm 5fc»- ..,- - - " ' ■ Christmas f:: V hristmas at CU means traditional good will, dorm door decorating, big dinners, gifts for someone, parties, vacation. CU Christmas means lights. Macky seems to lose defensive castle characteristics and becomes almost a church, as towering evergreens burst into incandescent color, and carols roll across a night-lit campus. Winter was l3te for Christmas but decorated Macky ' s trees a few weeks later Saturday night escapes I Roulette — bogus fortunes ride on fall of the I A the first all-school event of the year, the click of skittering dice and the flutter of playing cards are lost beneath the louder buzz of excitement that fills the Glen Miller Ballroom. The ballroom has become a romantic, dimly lit night club, and the happy noises of couples gambling away bogus money in the " back room " are easily heard. Girls in slit skirts and spiked heels, and men in dark glasses and turtleneck sweaters wander among the carefree gamblers. At last the club-hoppers, still clutching a handful of fake money, wonder out of the closing casino leaving the gambling bug exhausted on a crap table. Club First Nighter has become Club Big Nighter. ' Jr ' ' il ' - keep up with campus growth demands Progress 82 Levelled . Wimer descends And run back... m . -.% j jin HH| ' F- - s! - " MH 1 1 -Ai T4: B VTrnT J 1 1 R 3 Skating on Varsity I Cold weather brings new sports J. o a growing number of students, winter in Colorado means skiing. Excellent ski areas are as dose as an hour away and entice would-be-studyers away from term papers and comparatively dull books to freedom on the slopes. C J- - J i I I Grounded ' til next winter Nature creates U nique first-time experiences, new convictions, and growing ideas resulting from a varied university life inspire expression. Creativity becomes part of campus atmosphere. ►Students from freshman coeds and graduates to Beatniks create articles for the Daily and ept , poetry for " Penny Poetry, " stick-figure posters, ceramics, dramatics, sculptures, and modern paintings. Often creativity is enjoyed alone; at times, displayed and shared. George Shearing Sock ' n ' Buskin Band " Hippolitus " Thesius in " Hippolitus " University Theatre " The Rope " JJrama, long a favorite form of creative expression, finds an outlet in the University Theatre productions. Open to the student body as a whole, the Theatre provides the opportunity for those interested in the many aspects of drama to participate in that form of art. The group ' s plays this year included " The Lark, " " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " " Doctor in Spite of Himself, " " Six Characters in Search of an Author, " " The Birds, " " Look Back in Anger, " and others. 92 Backstage, actors shed role and become themselves People . Enjoy conversation. a new hair style . . . A few touches and people become actors ; Artist Series " Voyage to the Moon " The Canadian Players presented several skits H B h ■1 ■ HjH 1. ' m J I HHRPpi Hi HlflKYn V H i,m p 1 i H WM B 1 1 1 he Artist Series provide a " cultural " side to student learning. The intellectual as well as the average student can benefit from performances by groups such as the Ralph Hunter Dramatic Choir, the Boston Opera present- ing " Voyage to the Moon, " the Canadian Players, the Denver Symphony Orchestra, and the American Ballet Center Company. Individuals such as contralto Helen Amparan and pianist Rudolph Firkusny highlight Artist Series productions. Canadian Players Rudolph FJrkusny — pianist — no music The Denver Symphony Orchestra 95 ■ !iki H 1 ' ■ ■ ' V American Ballet Center Company c Graduation _l o an onlooker, graduation means only the traditionally-garbed student mimeographed over and over, and yet, each tassel represents individual accomplishment, personal evaluation of not accomplishment, and unique futures. Graduation is a time for reflection — on college, on people, on motives, on life. Those graduating see clearly their intricately interlaced relationship to society, coupled with a paradoxical aloneness. Suddenly, security rests in the years just past and now becomes a hazy goal for the future. . speaker 97 4 - m immMm- for scenic legend T A inie at CU finally slifis behind the jagged horizon to the west. Nothing seems changed. The campus, familiar since the early weeks of school, remains basically the same. The mountains, hovering ' round the valley in an attitude of protection, are as majestic as the first time they were viewed. The students too, though their names have been different with the passing yars, have followed a familiar pattern — wondering, wandering, searching, learning, moving on. Time has no special meaning as Time. It is measured, instead, by a series of events — studying, dating, contemplating, learning — done over and over as the years disappear. Finally, one last ride on the turnpike, a brief look backward toward a valley unmarred by the progression of years, then surging ahead to a world where Time rules. 1 III Mil a - ■ -■ ■ Coloradan Queen Inda ggebreckt 102 1000 X inda came to CU from Elgin, Illinois, bringing with her a charming personality and a superior ability which rapidly established her as a prominent campus figure. A previous member of Spur and Hesperia, Linda ' s leadership qualities are evidenced as she wields the president ' s gavel at Mortar Board and Gamma Phi Beta meetings. She enjoys musical comedies and has demonstrated her versatility by appearing in several productions herself. This experience proved valuable in her role as director of last year ' s AWS Revue. A four-year Coloradan staff member and a honors students, Linda is an English lit major — an excellent field for such a sympathetic listener and a vibrant conversationalist. 103 Coloradan Attendants Xntelligent and outstanding in leadership and service, Terie capably headed the home- coming general committee and has been a member of Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Angel ' s Flight, and Modern Choir. A Spanish major, she was chosen for the national Romance languages honorary, Phi Sigma Iota. Terie, a former resident of Berkeley, California, graduated from CU last January and is now living in Fort Lewis, Washington with her husband, Gary Roubos, a 1958 CU graduate. erl czMnderdon J vivacious and pleasant resident of Boulder, Bonnie enjoys classical music, skiing, and musicals. An English lit major and a model for Brooks Fauber, she has been active in Spur, Hesperia, Angel ' s Flight, AWS Senate, and as homecoming general co-chairman. One of her most interesting experiences was working in Estes Park last summer as a secretary for the Rocky Moun- tain National Park. Bonnie plans to graduate next January and is hoping to write for a fashion publication in New York. zBonniej5iack 104 Coloradan Attendants J native of Denver, Susy ' s " western " sincerity and enthusiasm have served her as skillful assistants while she presides as AWS vice-president and chairman of AWS court, and serves as senior director in Farrand Hall. A Mortar Board member, she has won awards in oratory and dramatic reading. Listening to good music, dancing, sewing, and swimming occupy what little spare time she has. Elementary education is her major, and she plans to teach first or second grade. iSu y auer attvi ZDrawmr X hough Patty is more recently from Colo- rado Springs, she spent her pre-teen years in the mid-west. Leadership and warmth, two of her most valuable attributes, sup- ported her successfully as president of her boarding house and as Hesperia prexy. Patty was nominated and elected to Angel ' s Flight, national honorary for women in the Air Force ROTC, where she now holds the rank of Lieutenant Colonel. For the past two years, she has been a junior and a senior director in the University residence halls system; she also was elected treasurer of the central board of the women ' s residence halls. She is majoring in elementary education, and plans to teach second grade after graduation. CU Days King erry ckroeder iV well-liked, handsome physical education major from West- minster, Colorado, Gerry enjoys outdoor exercise in camping and fishing and was very enthusiastic as well as proficient in basketball here at CU. A 1959 graduate, he was an active leader in his fraternity. Beta Theta Pi, and ' C Club. Showered with basketball honors, he was on all-conference selection, and was chosen for the all-tournament team in the Christmas tournament in Kansas City two years ago. Pursuing the sport he enjoys most, Gerry is now playing NIBL basketball with the San Francisco Investors. CU Days Queen " atti " Roddick B right-eyed and dignified, Patti is a deserving recipient of the many honors bestowed upon her throughout her four years at CU. Originally from Rose Bowl land (Pasadena, California), she was chosen freshman queen and Colorado Relays queen. Her interests include reading in general, plays by F. Scott Fitzgerald, water skiing, snow skiing, swimming, and ballet (an eight year enterprize). Patti is also a member of Angel ' s Flight. She has a distributive major in English lit, history, and speech. 107 iSivede czMnderdon a(e c CU Days Attendants Mnn ' nilieiu ' on ■ iaine ( iaugk £en c " WtariUjn 3ieUy S)a(e :-llycrMay ynn Sckeidecker Freshman Queen VTeri is a native of Los Angeles, California, and from that sunny state brings her good-natured personality and beauty. She entertains with her humor and a vast store of folk songs, and enjoys harmonizing with the dorm quartet in frequent jam sessions. She is interested in watching football games, dancing, sewing, and singing. Her talent in the latter earned her the position of wing songleader in Libby. Dark- haired and petite, she is a language major. Attendants Homecoming Queen ifiary uDoodbrldge X hough she is now from Glendale, California, Mary has had the unique experience of living for five years among the GIs at Ft. Leonard Wood, Missouri, where her father served as an Army officer. Energetic and friendly, she has been president of Junior Panhellenic and a member of Spur; more recently Mary was selected for Angel ' s Flight and Porpoise. Cultivating an active interest in dramatics, she has devoted her summers in California with summer stock productions (and life guarding) . With a distributive major in history, political science, and speech, she hopes to teach children of Army officers in Germany or Japan after teaching for a year in the United States. Attendants Jennie zBlack czMnn KeiU A Dorm Formal JtVoger is a quiet, pleasant, enthusiastic graduate of New Trier Higli School and lives in Winnetka, Illinois, which is surrounded by the " big city " environment of Chicago. He is an applied math major with an interest in journalism and hopes to combine those two fields in a vocation such as writing articles for scientific or technical magazines. Playing football and tennis and enjoying music occupys what spare time he might have. When he gets the chance, Roger attends musical comedies, orchestral concerts, plays the piano, or listens to show music and outstanding choral groups. Utilizing his singing talent, Roger appeared with the chorus and a trio in Varsity Nights. Modern choir. Silver and Gold, and Young Life Leadership keep an already active young man very busy. Oonnie is friendly and has a talent for making people feel at ease quickly. Her poise and meticulous appearance have been evidenced not only through her election as Dorm Queen, but also by the fact that Alpha Kappa Psi, mens business honorary, nominated her as a queen candidate at Regis College in Denver. Bonnie was one of twenty-six women in the " Pink Poodle Posse " which represented Colorado in promoting the Centennial celebration last year. Active sports, especially skiing, horseback riding, and swimming and listening to semi- classical and popular music take up her leisure. She is an elementary education major and plans to teach the second or third grade. For this summer, Bonnie would like to continue modeling for TV ' s " Queen For A Day. " J5onnie t£ uca i Military Ball Jjlane zBarkiey S lane eM $0 (Earol (Bundlll i udan oOmteM ay Thorpe Xopular and a very enthusiastic dance major. Alpha Phi Gay enjoys all aspects of dancing and the theater and has appeared in many CU shows. She was assistant director for Club First Nighter, director of choreography, and danced in the show. Gay appeared in the Jazz Duet of this year ' s Orchesis show, a skit in Slide Rule Follies, and a number for Varsity Nights. In addition to these prominent activities, she is co-ordinator for the CU Days show and has given demonstrations in Colorado schools in dance clinics. A native of Pierre, South Dakota, she enjoys her job as a member of the Little Theatre stage crew and prefers water sports, especially swimming and water skiing. Gay has traveled throughout the United States and two years ago took a trip to Panama. 112 Miss Colorado B, ' rief — but exciting — moments came to Marlinda last spring, first when she was crowned Miss Colorado, and later, when she represented Colorado in the annual Miss America contest in Atlantic City. Talented (her ability in dramatic reading ranked her high in the talent competition at Atlantic City) and lovely, this Denverite was crowned freshman queen just three years ago. She enjoys swimming, skiing, classical music, and horseback riding. Her major is speech therapy, and Marlinda hopes eventually to work in Europe correcting speech impediments in children, and teaching them elementary English. frlarlinda Wla on Enrica Smith is a brighit and friendly senior in international affairs. She is a gay import from Milan, Italy, who adds several notes of happiness to the halls of Hellems. Thanks to her husband Major Albert Smith of the United States Air Force for bringing her to CU. ' Uncrowned Queens ' O, ' n the overflowing sidewalks and stairways of our campus many beautiful girls pass into our field of vision for a moment and then disappear into the crowd. We have singled out three of these " uncrowned queens " for your pleasure in the 1960 Coloradan. at " lute Pat Piute of whom a poet might have said " To be able to feel — to feel sadness or sorrow — is the basis of joy, " is a unique and striking beauty. The work she does in the print lab. as a senior in fine arts is of equal beauty. I Jo Holliman is also a senior and like Pat is a native of Colorado. Jo may frighten wayward girls as she sits on AWS Court, but she charms the rest of the campus with her delightful dimples and bub- bling voice. Pacesetters outstanding students chosen for highest coloradan honor What constitutes a Paceset ter on a campus the size of CU? Selection is based on a combination of scholar- ship, leadership, character, and service. These people chosen have been considered as active contributors to the University community. All of the 23 seniors and 4 juniors here honored were nominated for this award by various campus or- ganizations and living units. They will receive a certifi- cate in recognition of this honor. The selection committee itself includes students who were 1959 Pacesetters, and representatives from the faculty and University administration. This year ' s committee members were Hugh Petrie, Will Pflugh, Ron Krieger, Dick Wallace, Dean of Women Polly Par- ish, Assistant to the Dean of Students Ron Barnes, Physics professor William Rense, UMC Director Lisle Ware, and Betsy Boyer, chairman. _ .sssssavii Inda ggebreckt Gamma Phi Beta president Linda Eggebrecht has displayed leadership ability on campus as well as in her house. This senior English lit major has obtained an overall grade average of 3.00 while still finding time to serve as president of Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary, and director of the AWS Revue. " Egg " has also worked on the Coloradan extensively and been ac- tive in many campus committees. Her honorary list includes Spur and Hesperia. All who know her admire and respect her charm and apt ability for expression. A true " pepper upper, " this Pacesetter has given freely of her time and energy. cMuMln otkern Austin Nothern, senior in Interna- tional Affairs, exemplifies the character- istics of a true Pacesetter. This past year as vice-president of the student body, and commissioner of Student Organizations and Social Life, Austin ' s sharp insight into student and university affairs have earned him the respect and admiration of all with whom he works. Austin ' s varied in- terests haxe extended to being a Colo- radan section editor. Freshman Camp Counselor, and NSA National Congress delegate. His honoraries include Phi Ep- silon Phi, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. Although having had to work a great deal, Austin has attained a 3.25 overall grade average and even found time to spend a summer abroad on the Experiment in International Living. l J5lU Spencer As ASUC Publications Commissioner, Bill Spencer has done an outstanding job. With a big smile for all, Bill has also served and lead in other capacities — Wel- come Week advisor. Daily reporter, and Freshman Camp counselor. He has also worked extensively on UMC Board and on the Board of Publications. A senior political science major. Bill lists honoraries as Hammers (vice-president), Summalia, and Sabres. A native Colo- radoan from Fort Morgan, Bill hopes some day to have his own newspaper and serve his community as he has his school. J-lelen Paidley Helen Paisley, better known as " H.P., " has endeared herself to all who know her through her extremely effic- ient and fun-inspiring manner. A senior 3 pointer in fine arts (design), H.P. has distinguished herself as AWS vice-president and chairman of .AWS House, and junior dorm director. She was a member of Spur (secre- tary), Hesperia (secretary), and Mortar Board, and she served as junior director for Spur. Activities also include Freshman Camp (general secretary and counse- lor). Freshman Club, and dorm sophomore advisor. And have you ever wondered who made the cute posters so often seen on campus? H.P. is artistic, too! S a d ind Best known to most of his fellow students as a three-year stand-out on the varsity basketball team, Russ Lind ' s drive and persistence have carried over into many other activities. A senior with a 2.24 overall grade average in a civil engineering and business program, Russ was selected senior class president this year. He has been active in his fraternity, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, throughout his college career, serving as rush chairman and currently as house president. Always a tireless com- petitor, Russ has earned the respect and admiration of his classmates in all of his endeavors. As an athlete and a fine campus leader, he truly deserves Pacesetter recognition. (J-ane etier Jane Zeller, a senior math major with a 2.9 overall, has contributed greatly to her University. Her major hangout seems to be the Coloradan of- fice; as Business Manager she has kept the year- book in excellent financial shape. In addition, Jane has spent many hours in other Coloradan positions, as well as being a member of UMC Board, and CU Days general committee. She has been active in her house (Kappa Alpha Theta) as treasurer and vice-president, and numbers Spur, Mortar Board (treasurer), Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Angel ' s Flight as honoraries. Jane ' s accurate and efficient manner as well as her clear thinking show her to be truly outstanding. IjJayne czMnd erdon Senior Pacesetter Wayne Anderson has set a fast pace, not only for the campus, but also for handicapped persons everywhere. Wayne has proved his worth as an individual who has met blindness on even terms, overcome the handicap, and become one of CU ' s outstanding academic, athletic, and activity leaders. With an overall grade average of 3.1, Wayne has wrestled on both the frosh and varsity teams, winning his letter at 157 pounds his sophomore year. He did an outstanding job as ASUC Commissioner of Religion and the Arts in his junior year, and served as president of his dorm. MRHA, artist series committee, and the committee on Student Organizations and Social Life ( SOSL ) . He has been elected to Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumaiia, and Heart and Dagger. eorge trecker To complement a 4.0 average in E.E. and business, George Strecker has participated in many activities. Most of his work has been done in the area of engineering, where he has been president of AES, general Chairman of Engi- neers Days, assistant business manager and sec- tion editor of the Colorado Engineer. He has also been assistant general chairman of Club First Nighter. George is a member of Acacia fraternity and holds a Joint Honor Scholarship as well as a Stanley Aviation Scholarship. He was Alpha Kappa Psi ' s outstanding first year accountant and Eta Kappa Nu " s outstanding sophomore EE student. Other honoraries in- clude Sumaiia, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, and Tau Beta Pi. " l odney ' ' KSwede ' cMnder on " Swede " Anderson, president of the student body, certainly deserves the dis- tinction of Pacesetter. Swede possesses a 3.22 grade average in Political Science. His work this year in student government has been outstanding and he is one of the main forces behind the student govern- ment reorganization. His interest in the welfare of the student body is well exem- plified by his activities. He has been ac- tive in Freshman Camp, Honors Union Council, UN Week, has sung with the University Choir and Men ' s Glee Club, and has served as the campus represen- tative for the Experiment in International Living. Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, and Hammers have all recog- nized the abilities and achievements of this senior Pasesetter. czMnn sJC em Pert Ann Kern is closing out h er am- bitious and outstanding record at the University by serving as AWS president. Extremely likeable and dynamic, this Tri- Delt has been honored through selection to many honoraries, including Mortar Board, Hesperia, Spur, and Angel ' s Flight. She is a member of SOSL, the Student Government Reorganization Committee, and the Dean of Women ' s Selection Com- mittee. A music education major, Ann is president of Sigma Alpha Iota, music pro- fessional fraternity, and a member of both Pi Lamba Theta and Kappa Delta Pi, edu- cation honoraries. Along with her diverse activities, Ann has found time for modern choir and for a 3.4 overall grade average. Penny Jjeut ck Interest and participation in almost every conceivable campus activity is the record of Penny Deutsch. This energetic Alpha Chi Omega has contributed her time as general chairman of CU Days, assistant general chairman of New Student Orientation Week and Campus chest, and as a worker on numerous other projects of AWS. ASUC, and various all-school functions. A Senior, Penny has maintained a 2.3 overall grade average and is a member of Gamma Alpha Chi, women ' s advertising honorary. She deserves a Pace- setter award for her tireless and outstand- ing contribution as a leader and extremely hard worker. Scoc: Zuendon Senior Rod Benson merits Pacesetter recognition for his intensive work in stu- dent government and international rela- tions. Rod has been on the Experiment in International Living and President of In- ternational Relations Club. Work in the Men ' s Residence Hall ' s, culminating in a dorm counselorship, show yet another side of Rod ' s varied interests. UN Week General Chairman show the results of Rod ' s intensive work in international af- fairs — his major. This year, as ASUC All-School Functions Commissioner, he has played an important role in the stu- dent government reorganization. A 2.94 overall average and membership in Su- malia and Sabres round out this student leaders ' achievements. S: ick (BabL An outstanding campus leader and past UMC board chairman is Pacesetter Dick Cable. A senior in aeronautical en- gineering, he has maintained a 2.95 over- all average, while serving on the general committees for CU Days, Engineers Days and Homecoming. His activities in the college of engineering and the Air Force ROTC include Sigma Tau, Arnold Air Society (vice-president), and the Sabre Air Command. Dick has been an ex- officio member of ASUC, as well as sub-commissioner of development. His in- terests also include IFC, for which he has been a representative and Workshop Chairman. Dick is a member of Acacia fraternity and has also been active in the dorm system. I! «-5u 5v auer This hard working elementary educa- tion senior has devoted most of her time and energy to the dorm system and AWS. Susy, currently AWS vice-president and chairman of AWS Court, has also served as a junior and senior director in the dorms. Her other activities include dorm president, central board. Buff Council, and Faculty Fellows Program. A member of Mortar Board, Susy has maintained a 3.1 overall average. Contributing to the University in a quiet but very effective way, this Pacesetter has earned the ad- miration of many for her hard work toward financing her college education through working and the several scholar- ships (6) and grants she has received. oan HOo(f er Senior class secretary Joan Welters is energetic and capable from the word go. Maintaining a 3.7 overall in Eng- lish literature, she still has found time to participate in many activities such as dorm vice-president, Campus Chest, UN week, RILW assistant general chairman, and the Coloradan. Jean numbers Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma as honoraries. Her hard work and good ideas plus her enthusiasm and leadership abilities mark her as a Pacesetter. im cc66 A serious Boettcher student striving for a doctorate in astrogeophysics, Jim Robb has combined the academic and activity sides of college life with great success. Holding down a 3.35 overall grade average and working this year as a research assistant in the chemistry department have taken a lot of time. Still, Jim has been elected to ASUC, served as dorm president, and as a dorm counselor. Among honoraries he has been active in Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, Phi Ep Phi (vice-president), Sigma Tau, and Sigma Pi Sigma. Twice he has been a Freshman Camp coun- selor. Membership in Sigma Alpha Ep- silon rounds out this senior ' s outstand- ing and pacesetting record. .- J B mmmm. ancy Jjixon A passionate interest in government and politics has helped guide senior political science major, Nancy Dixon, to her post of ASUC Academic Affairs Commis- sioner. An uncompromising idealist and untiring worker, Nancy has found time to compile a 3.65 overall grade average. She has served on Welcome Week, Freshman Camp, U.N. Week, and has been a delegate to several national conventions. Her sense of humor and insight into campus and human situations made her very suc- cessful as a co-columnist of Carousel. Nancy ' s political interest has extended outside the campus scene and she has served as State Secretary of the Young Democrats and as an intern in the Rocky Mountain Citizenship Clearing House. Recognition has come for her in her academic and activity life. She numbers Spur , Hesperia, Mortar Board, Theta Sigma Pi, Pi Sigma Alpha, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma among her honoraries. " at oung Senior Pat Young has made his repu- tation as a Colorado Daily bloodhound. Formerly serving as reporter, wire editor, photoengraver, and executive editor, Pat is now Managing Editor. With a 3.05 overall grade average, Pat plans either to be a big-time journalist or a teacher in the field of political science. Pat is now president of Heart and Dagger, the senior men ' s honorary, and Pi Sigma Alpha, the political science hon- orary. Other activities have included the radio and TV subcommission, the NSA Subcommission, Freshman Camp Counse- lor, Development Subcommission, AUP, and Sumalia. ' ' v I .y, .:: ' : KSr....Mm at Scorn me Boulderite Pat Romine has lent her talents to various campus activities, as Religion in Life Week General C hairman and Freshman Camp Director. A sociology major with a 3.92 overall average, Pat has earned membership in Phi Beta Kappa, Mortar Board, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Pat ' s other campus activities have been mainly in the fields of international relations, NAACP, and Wel- come Week. In addition to campus activities this lively senior has been active in both national and state phases of the Baptist Student Movement. Pat ' s summers have been far from idle, as proved by her trips to Switzerland for the Experiment in International Living and her social work in New York City. J-lank J ate6 Hank Kates, the ASUC commissioner of de- velopment, is a senior with a great capacity for output and an amazing ability to work with stu- dents. His activities in student government the past 4 years include delegate to national conference of NSA, delegate to Big 8 Student Government Con- ference, delegate to regional international student relations seminar, and all school functions sub- commissioner. Less political activities on this busi- ness major ' s list include general chairman of Club First Nighter plus positions on Welcome Week, CU Days, and UN Week general committees. This Phi Sigma Delta from Denver has earned a 2.9 overall average and membership in Sabers (presi- dent), Hammers, and Sumalia. smmm. " Bob 9?e( 5on Senior Bob Nelson wins Pacesetter recognition for his outstanding leadership on the Colorado Daily and U.S. National Students ' Association. On the Daily. Bob correlates day-to-day news- room production as executive editor. He has also served as reporter, wire editor, and news editor. Bob, international affairs vice-president for the USNSA Rocky Mountain Region, organized the Regional International Student Relations Seminar on campus this spring. In addition to serving as a delegate to the USNSA National Congress, dele- gate to USNSA Regional Conference and delegate to national Student Editorial Affairs Conference, Bob went to Cuba last September as part of the student-sponsored " Operation Friendship. " He has also been president of Sigma Delta Chi, journalism fraternity, member of Star and Sextant, NROTC honorary, and rush chairman for Delta Upsilon fraternity. at Ttlorrl on This extremely thoughtful senior has devoted her time and energy mainly to the dorm system and YWCA work. Pat has been a dorm president, sophomore advisor, junior director, and is pres- ently a senior director in Libby. As president of WYCA, Pat has still found time to contribute to the University in Welcome Week advising, AWS Central Board, and Mortar Board, senior women ' s honorary. A math major, Pat has truly been out- standing in leadership. Her perceptiveness leaves no doubt as to her ability. Pat therefore wins Pace- setter recognition for her quiet but influential con- tribution to the University community. yle S)e ra}lenreid A senior in Electrical Engineering, Lyle De- Graffenreid possesses a fantistic 4.0 grade average. Lyle ' s intense devotion to the principles in which he believes has earned him the Pacesetter award. He has served as a member of the UMC Board and has been active in the Men ' s Residence Halls. A student of outstanding integrity and character, Lyle was chosen as an honor junior of Tau Beta Pi (the engineering equivalent of Phi Beta Kappa) and is also a member of Sigma Tau and Eta Kappa Nu engineering honoraries. Lyle ' s activities may not have been of the more sensational variety, but his excellent work in them and his keen, in- cisive mind so impress the people with whom he works that they cannot say enough good things about him. liardyn anet ky The outgoing President of Panhellenic deserves the Pacesette r award for many reasons. This ver- satile Sigma Delta Tau has activities ranging from Dean Kiendl ' s President ' s Committee, to Colorado Daily reporter. As a member of SOSL, the Dean of Women ' s Selection Committee, and the RILW general committee, " Mel " has shown a wide scope of interests, and many qualities of leadership. Hon- ors bestowed upon the junior from Colorado Springs include Spur, Hesperia, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. On the Academic side, Marilyn is a psy- chology major with a 3.54 overall average, and is active in Psi Chi, a psychology honorary. This Boettcher scholar has also displayed leadership in freshman camp, where she has been both a coun- selor and director. (J-okn JYlaurice ud f i eiz Judy Retz is one of two women ASUC commissioners this year and is the only junior among that group. She has manifested an in- terest in student activities through participation in the honors pro- gram, homecoming, CU Days, and COGS. Judy has taken an interest in sorority life as Pi Phi pledge trainer and Panhellenic representative. Another sphere of interest for Judy, who is a product of Helena, Montana, is AWS, where she has served in both the house and senate, and has been chairman of public relations. As a freshman, Judy was a delegate to the Student Conference on Re- ligion, at Minnesota University. She has also been on two RILW committees, a member of the Westminister Fellowship, and a Sunday School Teacher. Owning perhaps not as lengthy a list of activities as some Paceset- ters, junior John Maurice has been outstanding in the ones he has attempted. A major in pre-law (history), John has compiled an excel- lent 3.75 overall grade average. John ' s major interest has been in the Men ' s Residence Halls, where, after serving as a hall president, and a member of the hearing committee, he was elected president of the Association. His work here has earned him the respect and admiration of all with whom he has come in contact. Other activities include Wel- come Week advisor, UMC Program Council, and ISA. Phi Epsilon Phi and Sumalia honoraries have selected John as a member, and he is a charter member of the Order of Chess Men, residence halls honorary which he was influential in organizing. cfudxj X komp on Judy Thompson wins the nod as a junior Pacesetter for her outstanding con- tribution to the University. A business major, Judy has maintained a 3.6 overall average. Top leadership positions have included business manager of Freshman Camp, and acting editor of the 1960 Coloradan. In both situations, Judy, through efficient administration and leadership, helped create order out of chaos. On the Coloradan, Judy also served on the index staff, as senior section editor, and as managing editor. She has also participated as treasurer of Alpha Delta Pi sorority, and worked on Campus Chest, WAA. University Theatre stage crews, the Panhel- lenic executive committee, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. PUBLICATIONS vxammm. ■■ The Four Horsemen map out a new maneuver Coloradan who resigned today? On First Looking Into Jenkins ' Camera . . . A 6 . ..... :;;-,v, Hp :;; I ' ve got to work late, dear . Coloradan EDITORIAL STAFF — Fronl Row: Thomas Parmeler, Bruce Dotcn, Corky Marsden, Tom Mapp. Doree DuMonl, Jerry Van Sickel. Second Row: Sherry Craig. Joan Robie. Justine Mc- Gtolhin, Karen Kemp, Linda Dawson. Linda Eggebrecht. Lindy Johnson. Third Row: Fran Intemann, Bonnie Jaros, Linda Gil- man. Noel Smartt. Marilu Pennock. Nancy Cochran. Sharon Fellansbee. Back Row: Mike Stcwarl. Donne James, Kirslin Jensen. Ronald Penn. Russ Butcher. Jon Kolomitz Although not usually thought of as a reactionary publication, this year ' s Coloradan underwent enough turn-overs in personnel to be comparable to the organ- ization and publication of Pravda. That the s ' atus refused to remain quo did little, however, to hinder the Coloradan ' s progress from the assignment to the completed stage. The confused interim between these stages did, it must be admitted, occasion- ally leave the editors blearily trying to distinguish their pile of unfinished assignments from those of their fel- low workers. On those days when it was difficult to see the coffee cups for the cigarette butts, the esprit de corps of the die-hards — both of them — wavered not at all. With editors coming and going as inevitably as death, taxes, and the postman, life was never dull. When looking back over the chaos of deadline time, it seems incredible that any of them were ever met — a yearly complaint of all Coloradan staffers. Credit must be given those who did make it. With- out the pictures acquired at no small risk to life, limb, and psyche this would be a pretty ridiculous yearbook. Dave Jarrett and staff risked all three. Jerry Van Sickel managed to organize the Greek forces well in advance of the deadline, while Judy Nelson became eligible for the croix de guerre by compiling the Senior section in record time. Two old dogs failing to learn new tricks in time to leave town were Judy Thompson and Jane Zeller. Judy took over the editorship in midstream and did an outstanding job of beating the crew into submission be- fore she had to retire. And Jane Zeller reported back for another round of creditor-stalling and envelope- licking as Business Manager. No campaign is complete without a few unsung heroes. Corky Marsden earned a nervous breakdown as Layout Editor, while Reddy Young became entitled to half of the padded cell through her efforts to force the book onto an unsuspecting public. Finally, the local hero, Jim Jenkins, volunteered to sit in the editor ' s chair throughout the duration of the Spring semester, and succeeded. SALF.S STAFF — Fronl Row: Ronald Penn. Ian Thompson. Kathy Molony, Karen Hildyard. Jan Overland. Second Row: Judy Nelson, Reddy Young. Marcia Buchanan, Sara Coulter. Eleanor Kipp. Back Row: John Ziel. Lynn Johnson, Sandie Smils, Muff Wall, Norma Jean McLain, Joyce Flual- Icn. Marcia Schmidt- Jairett . . . Avedon in the Arctic 131 Mk« - m . Coloradan Shuman ' s " Lo the Deadline Approacheth " Concerto Lindy Johnson consults local oracle The Boyfriend Monday morning Occasionally, a long wait for a short ( ept Immroth in gear One of the most unusual publications around campus is Ept . This publication gives the creative student a chance to present his talent not only to our campus, but to universities across the country. Ept is the only opportunity provided on the campus for the artist and neophyte to attempt to express themselves through poetry and short stor- ies. That these are of a varying quality contributes to the value of the magazine, because the reader is thus given an opportunity to participate in the development of artistic expression. All manu- scripts are considered carefully, and those that appear within Ept ' s pages say something, whether or not they say it well. In 1958-59 a new format was devised for Ept that proved extremely successful. This new ap- proach was continued throughout this past year, first under the editorship of Chris Glenn, and then under Phil Immroth. Those connected with the publication of Ept have of necessity been a small, dedicated band. Their efforts are more than justi- fied as Ept continues to grow and fill a vacuum among campus publications. campus creatives chance to publish EPT — Front Row: Nella Pitts, Melissa Lowe, Susan Fink, Beverly Johnson, Carolyn Cahal. .Second Row: Judy Patricia Fox, Cherie Patclski. Sue Young. Kalhy Shay, Corrine Brady. Third Row: Donne James. Beverly Lent. Zack Seff. Ellen Cameron, Doris Marsden. Back Row: Mel Fenson, Pruchard Hunter. Richard Weber. Phillip Immroth. The Devil and His Disciple nm BH Colorado Daily big, controversial year for krieger and crew Business is business is business Armed with wads of copy-paper and sharp- ened pencils, the Colorado Daily news-hawks dug, probed, and reported the happenings on and about the campus during the past year. Directed by the " Glass Cage " combination of Editor Ron Krieger and Managing Editor Patrick Young, the editors and reporters fought deadlines and news sources to keep the presses rolling each class day. The paper gave forth with a wide variety of stories including a group of touring Russian dig- nitaries, resignations on ASUC, the Daily and the Coloradan, the new student discipline code, stu- dent government reorganization, and the Univer- sity ' s part in the Rocky Mountain Arsenal pollution problem. Added emphasis was given to science reporting, and featu res emphasized the lighter and human side of campus life. The Colorado Daily Magazine became a weekly and brought a wider range of travel and intellectual articles to its readers. Business Manager Joe Gaffigan watched the budget and money roll in, as Advertising Manager Bob Wallace ' s staff pounded the pavement for ads and brought the Daily a new record in the number of 12-page papers. Daily leader Krieger ponders . . . Russell and Higgins conspiring against their subscribers. The Colorado Quarterly Existing for the purpose of achieving better com- munication between the university and its public in many fields, the Colorado Quarterly specializes in making available the work of specialists and scholars to a steadily increasing audience. Although the bulk of each issue is filled with the work of professional schol- ars, it is not the Quarterly ' s intention to be a profes- sional publication that is both boring and unintelligible to the lay reader. Rather, its editors have made a special effort to present challenging and stimulating ideas to its readers in a way that will enhance their own educations. By making available such items as the texts of lectures of famous University guest speakers, articles ranging from the realms of the sciences to the humanities, short stor- ies, and poetry, the Quarterly establishes a continuity between the public and the University that enables the University to carry out its aims of providing unlimited opportunities for the furthering of intellectual growth at all levels. The very existence of such a publication is in itself testimony to the intellectual vitality of CU as such, the Colorado Quarterly adds no small mark of prestige to this university. Check and double-check, Chief! Paul Carter, Alexander Warner, an d Claudine Seever . . . Editorial Staff The C Book A volume familiar to all university students, in spite of the fact that it has never been on a best-seller list, is the C-Book. This small booklet is the first indication to any new student of what the whole educational pro- cess is really about. Under the supervision of Carolyn Twinem, editor- in-chief, this year ' s edition has again been revised to include pertinent information about every phase of university life. This year also found a brand new faculty staff working with the student staff in an effort to coor- dinate the booklet with all areas of New Student Orien- tation Week. Therefore such widely divergent areas as acedemic life, cultural and social life, and the many activities available for freshmen to participate in. A new layout policy has succeeded in giving the C- Book a stylized, highly contemporary appearance. Al- though the C-Book is far from the last book the new student will read during his sojourn at the university, in many respects it may well be the most valuable. Driver. Judi Gerou. Ann Shallenbergcr. Carols Rocky Mt. Law Review Under the leadership of editor-in-chief Dennis Hynes, the Rocky Mountain Law Review has completed its 32nd year of publication. The Review is devoted to keep- ing members of the legal profession, especially those in the Rocky Mountain area, up to date on current trends and changes in the law, through the published works of attorneys, judges, law professors, and students, concerning current problems in all areas of the law. This year ' s quarterly publication included articles on conflict of laws, labor law, natural resources law, corporation law, and a symposium on public water law. In addition, the Rocky Mountain Law Review served as host for the fifth annual convention of the National Conference of Law Reviews. Non copus mentis . . . Nolo contendere 137 Colorado Engineer slip-stick jocks publish slick engine quarterly A technical and non-technical magazine entirely written and published by the engineering students at the university, the Colorado Engineer is published four times a year. The magazine is distributed to CU engineering students, alumni, other universities, and subscribers in the fields of engi- neering and industry. Its content includes articles dealing with local and national industries, recent developments in the fields of science and engineering, University progress in its own private research, and an assortment of jokes and stories. Engineering students comprise the magazine ' s staff, and they are assisted in an advisory capacity only by a faculty board. The staff relies upon students in Engineering School for its writers, as well as upon the staff itself. The Colorado Engineer is financed through the sale of AES activity cards, and local and national advertising. Entirely self-supporting, the publication manages to pay all of its own expenses and also finance a yearly recognition banquet for its members. This year ' s editor is Dale Norblom and the Business Manager is Ron Cowgill. Chief Cowgill and Bureau of Internal Revenue Salvidor Dali interprets layout for uninformed " Dear Abbey. J S COLORADO ENGINEERS blom, CCLily C ' anipbcll. Ronald Cowgill, Thorn Engine school stooges censor forthcoming edition 139 BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS — Chris Burns. Jerry Van Sickel, Blaine Mercer, Jim Quigley, Kathy Moffit, Bill Spencer, William Rense. Board off Publications Composed of three faculty and three student mem- bers, the principle function of the Board of Publications is to approve the staff members, and appoint the edi- torial positions of the three major campus publications — the Daily, the Coloradan, and Ept . The Board also keeps a watchful eye on the non-editorial policies of these publications. Representing the faculty this year was chairman Chris Burns, an assistant professor in journalism; Blain Mercer, assistant professor of sociology; and William Rense, professor in physics. Voicing student opinion on the Board was Bill Spencer, chairman and ASUC commissioner of publications; Kathy Moffitt; and Jerry Van Sickel. Director of Student Activities Jim Quigley served as secretary and as a source of continuity be- tween the Board and the other student affairs. Two committees were appointed by the " Board of Pubs " this past year. One was concerned with setting up a fund through which money could be obtained for the improvement of the facilities available to campus publications. The other group worked to establish a definite philosophy regarding salaries and other ex- penditures. Such a philosophy had never been set down before, resulting in much confusion regarding financial policies. ' " " mMs " Yes ma ' am, six dollars for an annual certainly would buy a lot of beer " campus honoraries 144 departmental service . . . 155 military 181 special interest 188 religious 214 ORGANIZATIONS " V- M St, u Wjig fc ■ IC CAMPUS HONORARIES Mortar Board dignity at all cost, but please buy a mum Staid black and white uniform and an esoteric expression designated tliis year ' s IN group for senior women — until a closer look was taken. In spite of lofty sounding purposes, having their basis in the motto " Dignity at all costs, " Mortar Board members embarked upon their own private Reign of Terror that culminated in their annual Homecoming mum sale. Citizens of Greeley were treated to shrill cries of " Buy a mum and send us home for Christmas! " as M.B. members hawked their wares. The end justified the means; the group made enough money to give over a thousand dollars to deserving women students. Among other projects of a more constructive nature, Mortar Board volunteered its services to the Boulder County Sheltered Workshop, investigated the possibility of sponsoring a Russian student exchange, and held a brunch for the new members and their parents. New members are traditionally tapped at the AWS Revue. Mortar Board chooses to recognize those junior women who have demonstrated outstanding scholarship, made significant contributions in the area of leadership, and given unselfishly of their time in service to the university. Leading the safari were Linda Eggebrecht, president; Pat Morrison, vice-president; Joan Wolters, secretary; Jane Zeller, treasurer; and Betsy Boyer, mum sales chairman. IHI HEART AND DAGGER — FronI Row: A of bleeding hearts and buffalo capers The oldest organization on the University of Colorado campus, although it offers no aid to University life (other than interfering with one otherwise worthless campus event), is also the most exclusive. As the senior men ' s honorary, Heart and Dagger annually taps new mem- bers at the CU Days songfest, picking those few men who have demon- strated the highest capacities for scholarship, leadership, athletics, activities, and service to the University. A group tradition is the Heart and Dagger buffalo head, an annual trophy going to the winner of the Nebraska football game the previous year. Heart and Dagger retained the head in 1959-60, but will have to relinquish it next fall to the senior men ' s honorary at Nebraska. Officers for the year were: Pat Young, president; Jim Robb, vice- president; Ron Krieger, treasurer. Sponsor for the group is Tom Sharp. Heart Dagger Hesperia can ' t ring bell, but terrific with chalk Hesperia is the well-icnown junior girls ' honorary on campus. This year was a particularly good one, con- sisting of some songs, some chalk, two sponsors and 17 girls. Under the guidance of their sponsors, Mrs. Fran Pierce and Dean Mary Ethel Ball, the girls learned to draw apples and worms everywhere with their chalk. They also got valuable experience in serenading dorms and greek houses. The girls of this year have put forth a sincere hope that next year ' s group can carry on in the tradition, and profit from mistakes made this year: namely 1 ) Trying to ring the bell in Old Main by them- selves during spring sneaks. 2) Not having tick remover at the initiation at Dean Ball ' s cabin last spring in Estes. 3) Serenading the dorms and leaving " evidence " while being escorted away by the campus cops. 4) Using up all chalk before walls of the Sink and the sidewalks were completely covered. 5) Forgetting their diet pills before going to meet- ings. Now, the chalk ' s used up and the songs are old, but the spirit ' s still there. And there were no rotten apples in the bunch. Judy McCleary was president for the year, Mitch Hiett, vice-president and Dotty Bickling, secretary. ara Lehde. Second Row: Dorothy Bickling. Judy Li 148 Sumalia Thomas Siralovich. Ron Despite the existence of several other campus honoraries who purport to do nothing constructive, SumaHa stands in a class by itself. This haven for outstanding junior men does nothing whatsoever. To insure adherence to their motto of sixty years standing, " Thou shall not do anything constructive, " the group met officially only twice during the year. Feeling that an honorary should exist for the purpose of recognition and not as a service group, Sumalia refuses to organize even to steal a queen. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, leadership, personality, and service to the University. After a pre-dawn ini- tiation the members once again go their separate ways, imbued with an unique brand espirit cle corps that doesn ' t need weekly meetings for its preservation. Leading the crew into the security of anonymity was president Ron Cowgill. m r« 1 my i m I r i ' Pl ' ' J ' S. .fmk. II m « 7 KJ ' K , m MHVi T lit ru Sabres newest senior men ' s leadership honorary Graduating seniors holding some position of campus leadership provide service and social working harmony among the members of Sabres. Eligible junior men from all segments of student activities and student government are selected by a majority vote of the preceding Sabres class and tapped in the spring at the C.U. Days show. Functioning as an administrative assistant, Sabres aids the Dean ' s office in hosting visiting dignitaries including the Dean of Men from the University of Melbourne, Australia. Off the campus scene. Sabres hosts professors and administrators at their meetings at the Harvest House or at 1607 23rd, and attempts solutions to leading campus problems including the Development Fund. In post-C.U. Days activity. Sabres held a spring formal with the new members. This socially-orientated group en- joys many good parties, banquets, and " stags " during a year filled with " leadership. " Officers: Hank Kates, president; Bob Weakley, vice- president; Jarry Schaefer, secretary; Tom Bromberg, treas- urer. University business manager Leo Hill counselled the group this year. SABRES — Fronl Row: Tom Henry. Mike Wald. Stan Dcmpsey, Ralph Cohen. Speed Stout. Fritz leuter. Richard Wallace. Second Row: Swede Anderson. Bob Weakley, Len Rowe. Hank Kates. Rus5 Lind, Webb Yarrington, Jarry Schaefer, Rod Benson. Back Row: Thomas Bromberg, Leo Hill, Lane Earnest. John Watkins, Bryan Bomberg, Ron Gillell, Bill Reynolds. Ed Garrett, Jerome Bell iLiin H x tt r-f f ' .i f i ki Pres proposes toast Hammers quit kidnapings, also sledge shed To the astonishment of the campus, no royal kid- nappings were attempted by this year ' s Hammer group. Since the formation of the group four years ago, all Freshman Queen candidates have cowered in terror waiting for the red coats to strike. Prefering to rest on their laurels, the Hammers instead chose to lead a more active social life. This proved a bit of a challenge, how- ever, as they lost the use of their notorious Sledge Shed. Failure to pay the rent resulted in frequent excursions to such local dens of iniquity as Tulogi ' s, where their badge of office, a scarlet blazer featuring a coat of arms, did much to make life brighter for numerous young coeds. Members are chosen on the basis of potential leader- ship. As the organization ' s constitution states that the group is to do nothing of a constructive nature, new members are frequently subjected to much soul- searching to justify their inactivity. Frequent functions with such groups as Hesperia — their feminine counter- part — provided a welcome break for those die-hards who insisted on the group ' s undertaking a worthwhile project. Prodding the crew onward and upward were Hank Brown, president; Scott McVay. vice-president. Jack Barrett, secretary; and the head hammer-carrier who wishes to remain anonymous. gregarious group HAMMERS — John Willemeyer, Jack Barrett, Gary Gisic, Al Marv Stem. Ja iJ I Spur see ' em voting, at grid games As the refuge for tired but outstanding sophomore women, SPUR willingly donated its services in several areas. Easily recognized by their white uniforms. Spur members were a common sight at all football games, behind ballot boxes at several polling places, and at the door of the Little Theatre. With Phi Ep Phi as their accomplices, Spurs also " habilitated " the freshman during New Student Orientation Week, and supervised the activities of Silver and Gold, the freshman pep club. Other activities included sending delegates to the Na- tional Spur Convention, giving a dessert for Mortar Board (who originally founded the group), a wake-up breakfast for the old members, and their traditional slave sale. This traffic in the white slave market is justified by the fact that the money thus earned is used for scholarships. As the Spurs auction off their services to the freshman women, the frosh e. act revenge for the penalities they incurred at the hands of Spur members at Moot Court. Spur exists for the purpose of giving service to the University and for promoting and encouraging the develop- ment and expression of a healthy school spirit. Each spring fifty freshman girls are chosen to carry on in this tradition on the basis of scholarship, activities, and character. Officers this year included Ann Lingle, president; Pat Hansman, vice-president; Mary Lou Morrison, secretary; Jo Lane, treasurer; and Judy Dodge, program chairman. SPUR — Front Row: Mary Lou Morrison. Kalhy Van Duzen, Nancy McCarthy, Mary Watkins. Anne Lingle, Lois Gulhrie, Pat Gormely, Dee Davis. Pat Anderson Second Row: Brenda Norton. Lynn Gorsuch. Carolyn Twinem, Judy Dodge, Gail Johnson, Judy McCleary, Sally Hatcher, Pat Saylor. Barb Jensen. Marsha Baer. Third Row: Lynn Heist. Barb Henderson. Judy Fredrickson. Betty Nichols, Glenda Powell, Jane Driver, Ann De Witz, Cecily Campbell, Roberta Whitney, Lindy Lauer Fourth Row: Carol Cunningham, Sandy Snyder, Molly Ballard. Karen Olsen. Lynn Hoover, Pat Hansman, Jo Lane, Maria Greim, Phyllis Anderson. Sue Biddle, Ann Burt, Barb Stone, il Phi Ep Phi phi ep officers beanie sales pad scholarship fund Having sworn to uphold the dignity and honor of the sophomore chiss, the men of Phi Ep Phi spent the past year engaged in activities designed to further these aims. Brandishing wooden paddles, the members of Phi Ep Phi quizzed the freshman as to their working knowl- edge of such pertinent trivia as the inspirational slogan adorning Norlin ' s facade, and sponsored the tug-of-war between the freshman and sophomore class, which lib- erated the frosh from wearing their hated green beanies. As a part of perpetuating University traditions, Phi Ep sells beanies to the freshman during New Student Ori- entation Week, and having thus made marked men of the new students, they eagerly yell " Sound-Off, Frosh!. " Those guilty of flagrantly violating the beanie tradition are subsequently hauled into Moot Court, another Phi Ep Phi sponsored event. The money made from the sale of beanies is used for scholarships, and this year ' s group made a substantial contribution to the fund. Phi Ep Phi, in conjunction with its feminine " equiv- alent " Spur, founded Silver and Gold, the freshman club, two years ago, to further promote school spirit. Phi Ep oversees the tapping of new members early in the fall, and serves in an advisory capacity to the group for the rest of the year. To be eligible for membership in the ranks of this organization, a man must have a minimum of a 2.5 overall grade average, activities, and good character. New members of Phi Ep Phi are easily recognized by the Greek letters that adorn their foreheads for a week in the late spring. Officers for the year included Bill Weakley, presi- dent; John McFarland, vice-president; and Bill Paile, treasurer. £ a a 5 Sigma Epsilon Sigma scholarship fund sweetened SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA — Front Row: Anne l.ingle. Judy rjmlge. Second Row: Virfinia Lee. Judy Fred- rick ,en, Barbara Henderson. Pal Anderson. Susan Sleelh. Judy Roberts. Mary Lynn Buck. Nancy McCarthy. Back Row: Barbara Stone. Marta Dutton. Jo Rane, Janet Paisley. Margaret Twinen. Phyllis Miller. Carla Fclle. Eddie Rackes, Diane Pescor. Sigma Epsilon Sigma, sophomore women ' s honorary, in addition to encouraging and promoting scholarship among freshmen women, engineers the feat of selling lollipops to college on-lookers at the C.U. Days Tricycle Race. The object of all the salesmanship is the raising of funds for the annual Sigma Epsilon Sigma scholarship, awarded to a worthy recipient. Each Spring, all Freshmen women achieving a 3.5 grade average during their first semester of study are invited to a tea given in their honor by the members of Sigma Epsilon Sigma. The women who maintain the high scholastic achievement required throughout their freshman year are " tapped " as Sophomores at the A.W.S. Songfest in fall. This year ' s leading sweet-sellers were: Pat Anderson, president; Susan Sleeth, secretary; and Barbara Henderson, treasurer. The Order of Chessmen is an honorary started only this year at the University, for men who have lived in the residence halls and have served the University in an outstanding manner, both in service and leadership. The CU order is the second chapter of the organization in the nation. An overall grade point average of 2.5 is required for membership, with sophomores or above who have lived in the dormitory system for two complete semesters eligible. The residence halls administration is providing a lounge in Fleming Hall for the use of members, to be known as Chessmen Lounge. In it will be hung pictures of all members. It will be used by members as a study lounge and as a place to hold meetings. First officers of the order were Dennis Tippets, president; Gene Halaas, vice- president; Dick Yanaguchi, secretary. Robert S. Brooks served as sponsor. Order of Chessmen new dornn honorary DEPARTMENTAL Alpha Delta Sigma ad world explored Advertising majors are given a chance to establish contacts with the advertising world both on and off campus through projects of Alpha Delta Sigma, the national professional advertising fraternity for men. An example of the practical work is the advertising accounts in Boulder which ADS members handle. They actually contact the prospective advertisers, plan the campaign, and prepare the ad. They also handle publicity for campus organizations, research for outside firms, and advertising space sales for ept magazine. ADS officers were David Cheever, president; Ed Garrett, vice-president; Paul LeClercq, secretary; and Jack Chisolm, treasurer. Chris J. Burns was the sponsor. Alpha Delta Theta original lab rush party Divided into two groups, the CU chapter of Alpha Delta Theta combines the activities of the seniors in Denver with those of their underclasswomen on the Boulder campus. Com- mencing in the fall, second-semester freshmen and sophomore " med techs " meeting scholastic requirements of the sorority are recommended by the group sponsor or other med techs and " rushed " at a laboratory rush party. Given in the fall and spring, these parties are conducted using lab equipment as novel utensils. The Boulder campus group of Alpha Theta migrates to Denver in late fall to meet with the Denver group and with invited med techs from DU in an annual " Founders ' Day " banquet. At Christmas, the Denver ADT ' s return the visit to Boulder for the holiday celebration and discussion of med tech developments at the University Women ' s Club. Twice a year. Alpha Delta tours the Colo- rado General Hospital. The spring is climaxed by a party given in Boulder for junior med techs who are about to leave our campus and depart for the CU Medical Center, where their senior year is spent finishing work toward a B.S. degree. Officers for 1959-60: Lilian Kawamoto, president; Betty Jo Singleton, vice-president; Karen Kindschi and Karin Weyl, secretaries; and Marvel Ann Cook, treasurer. Dr. John R. Clopton sponsors the sorority. Ih. John Stephens, Back Row: Elbert Sharp, AIA comes into its own annually with the fabulous Beaux Arts Ball — a night of dancing with all trimmings for the architects and their dates. Part of the event ' s " rep " comes from its unusual locations, such as mine shafts, and other spots typically and properly conditioned for at- mosphere. Another spring event is the Architects ' Ball during Engineers ' Days. This one was another success, being one of the high spot of the engine school extravaganza. AIA met twice monthly through the school year, hear- ing outstanding architects as featured speakers. The group also participated heavily in school intramurals. Stanton Hamlet was president for the year. He was assisted by Richard Lehman as vice-president, Robert Parker as treasurer, and Bart Sm ith as secretary. Maurice Barr was advisor for the group. Alpha Epsilon Delta future m.d. ' s, dentists Future doctors, dentists, and medical technicians make up the membership of the national premedical honor society, Alpha Epsilon Delta. The CU chapter, one of 73 in the ctiuntry, emphasizes high scholarship and cooperates with educators in devel- oping an adequate premedical education program. At the tri-state " Pre-med Day " in Denver, pre-med students have an opportunity to observe operations, hear lectures, and talk personally with medical educators. Scholarship is the main qualification for membership in the society. A student must have completed three se- mesters of premedical work with an over-all grade average of 2.8 and 3.0 in all science courses. Dr. Norman F. Witt, chairman of the chemistry de- partment and national treasurer of Alpha Epsilon Delta, is sponsor. The officers are Ronnal Lee, president; Bryan Bomberg, vice-president; Robert Reid, secretary; and Mary June Iverson, treasurer. AIA architects frolic at beaux arts ball ALPHA EPSILON DELTA — Front Ro ' Norm:in Will, Ronnal Lee, Si Bell, ClifforJ Hoyle, Vaughn John 157 ALPHA kAPPA PM— Front Row Philip Donn Yales. Chutk Keutman Jim Hits Tom Weber 1 John Cronin Ton Domtnitu Fourth Row Bn Back Ron Diek Etken Bob Warmuth Bill Campbell. Prof John Doutt. Gregg Johnson, Larry Laurienti. Second Row: Vcrn V Tarvin John Akers, Bill Hash. John Curry. Third Row: Bob Oswald, John Saphir, Bulkr Wolfgang Samuel, Bill Richardson. Doug Goss. Fifth Row: Dick Lang. Har- tidc Sixth Row: Frank Snyder, Bob Raymond. Tony Monaco. Jack Johnson, Jay Kel- guest speaker Repartee at AKPsi social Alpha Kappa Psi honorary hosts top business speakers By fostering scientific research in the fields of ac- counting, finance, and commerce, the chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi attempts to educate its members and the public on the value of demanding higher standards in its related areas of study. A primary goal of this awareness attempt on the part of Alpha Kappa Psi is to promote and advance, in institutions of college ranking, courses leading to degrees in business administration. The membership, composed of some sophomore and largely upper-class business majors, meets bimonthly to host guest speakers from the business world. At these meetings a contact is established between the business student and leaders in the field of commerce. The Alpha Kappa Psi leaders were: William M. Campbell, president; Greg Johnson, vice-president; Phil Donnell, secretary, and Bob Warmuth, treasurer. Pro- fessor John Doutt served as sponsor for the Fraternity. ALPHA PHI OMEGA — Front Row: Duane Martin Clifton Green, Ronald Barnes. Ronald Brown. Martin Cahoon. Robert Warren. Dale Harrison. David Gledhil Alpha Phi Omega members serve university Alpha Phi Omega members serve the University and the community of Boulder in many capacities. During registration they assist bewildered students by supplying information booths and floor-walkers. Another respon- sibility is ushering at Macky and Little Theatre produc- tions. In addition, they maintain all bulletin boards and campus lost-and-found services. Off-campus services include swimming instruction and leadership programs for Boy Scouts and an annual Christmas party for Orphans. To raise money for char- ity, the group sponsors an " Ugliest Man on Campus " contest each year. Gamma Theta Chapter, headed by Dave Gledhill, is one of 300 throughout the country devoted to fellow- ship, and service. Other officers were: Dave Boyd, pledge trainer; and Fred Burmont, treasurer. Clifford Green, Ron Barnes, and Lisle Ware sponsored the group. ALPHA PHI OMEGA — Front Row: B Nestle. Paul Reimers, Dave Green, Chuc Thompson. Nils Hendrickson, Ken Debo- American Institute off Pliysics intro to working knowledge The student section of the American Institute of Physics strives to disseminate knowledge of a nature that is not necessarily treated in the classroom courses among its members. To this end, monthly meetings have as their normal program speakers whose field is that which is other than " formalized " text material. A primary source of these speakers is the near-by Na- tional Bureau of Standards. The desired result of the Institute ' s activities is to acquaint student physicists with a working knowl- edge of the types of tasks that arise for the physics graduate. This year Jerry H. Wilson served as President, assisted by Bob Matheson, vice-president; George Egger s, secretary; and J. D. Calvert, treasurer. Professor A. A. Bartlett was the sponsor. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS — Front Row: Robert Matheson. Paul Robert Foster. Second Row: Thomas Lcc, l.orne Malheson. Jack Calvert. Dale N Barllcll. Tom Cramer. Richard Bird. Institute off Chemical Engineers good-bye annual trophy With the passing of the " exhibits " portion of the streamlined Engineers ' Days, The American Society of Chem- ical Engineers will have to be content to go without the annual trophy this celebration has provided for A.l.C.E. for many years. Instead, the Chem En- gineers have channelled their endeavor toward providing the E-Days seminar with outstanding speakers on the " Op- portunities of the Chemical Engineer, " one theme of the two-day meet. This year ' s meetings have featured an attempt on the part of the Institute to provide its members with outstand- ing speakers and a program on advice in the business world. Programs on in- vestments, insurance, taxes, personal budgets, and finance have been offered to better enable the technically- orientated student in his business and personal dealings after college. Su4 i| u l vBHHi Wmm p , i ' wj m hQQ yj Wm AMERICAN INSTmiTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS — Front Row: Dick Baker. Gary Thompson. Dave Furnkawa. Carl orimet Jack Bishop, Mel Collins, Cliff Thompson. Al Lehoff. Second Row: Fred Stevens. Jim McBride. Don Anderson, Bill McKean. Bruce Buc land. Dr. West. Back Row: H. Ince. Chuck Reese, Richard Martel, Dick Johnson. Ron Ostermiller. Nick Gebbie. Charles Boyd. Kent Peters, Ralph Lee, Frank Carlson. Some annual functions of the group include the Barbecue and fall and spring participation in intramurals. Officers were: Dick Johnson, presi- dent; Gary Thompson, vice-president; Bill McKean, secretary; and Chuck Boyd, treasurer. Dr. Ron West spon- sors the Institute. AMERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY -- Russel Bacoh. Don Bauman. Richard Blanding, Jon Cross. Keith Cowan. James Dillow, Ernest Doughman. Robert Franchino. Brycc Frey, Joseph Giesing. Wilham Gilbert. Gerald Godfrey, Richard Grisham, Philip Hays. Ronald Heckman, Paul Hubble. John Ismert, Michael Jacobs. James Larrew. Richard Lombardi. Robert Luebke. Paul Luning. Stanley Marker. Herbert Meyer. Dale Mikelson. Richard Morgan, James Muehleisen. L. H, Riechers. Donald Roe. Richard .Schaefer, Robert Cccrest. James Seely, John Shaffer, Paul Sheldon, John Sullivan. American Rocket Society encourages space interest The Colorado Chapter of the American Rocket So- ciety, through a series of speakers, has a theme of en- couragement of interest in rocket and space technology. These lectures and demonstrations provide a practical supplement to classroom education. Outstanding and noted speakers from the region are invited to speak on the aspects of rocketry and space which directly concern them in their profession. Through these speakers, an overall picture is given of the development of this discipline, including such subjects as telemetry and space medicine. Officers for the year were: James Dillow, president; James Seely, vice-president; John Schafer, secretary- treasurer. Paul Lord of the aeronautical engineering department was faculty advisor. American Pharmaceutical Association The University ' s branch of the APhA, through its regular meetings, promotes a feeling of professionalism among students in pharmacy as it attempts to better the ancient trade of the apothecary. Its regular meetings are supplemented by outstanding lecturers such as Dr. Ed- ward Rozek who viewed education as " the survival of the free society " at one of the group ' s colloquia. The fall and spring seasons are charac- terized by the fall and spring picnics, and the Apothecary Ball, held for the first time in the Harvest House. During National Pharmacy Week the Student Branch also put up a display in the UMC on behalf of the profession. 1959-60 officers were: Wilson Chase, president; Norm Bricker, vice-president; Marguerite Cole, secretary; and Clyde Mayer, treasurer; group sponsor for the year was Dr. F. C. Hammerness. fosters professionalism .n AMhRK N IIUKMKH IK M X SOf UTION — Front Ro«: Marguerite Cole Myrk Mve-s Susan Koib M u Ann kern Bettv Jo E tow Mary Ann Jordan Carole Anne Root. Second Row Richard Strong Clarence Knapp Rolland Beard Don Orleans Wayne Esty Val Vachon Third Kto»: Clyde Mayer, Norm Bricker Jerry Himelearb Richard Hays Allen Chapman Back Row: Dick Clark. John Roberts. William E. Hontv f tld T rcn c Drcver O m nd Wlul 1 AMERICAN SbCIETYOF [CIVIL 1 0( 1 rs ® i gi Q B 1 ir » ' J ' JBHHpHHHKTJjV W] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — Front Row: K Nakalani. Shigeo Tanizaki. Milton li Row: Kenneth Bellman, Robert Bruneel. Dale Curtis. Ted Smith. Ralph Clock. David Gould, Richard Low Russ Fruman. Per Larsen, John Grill. Paul Stowell. G. R. Vossenkemper. Ronald Hill. Raymond Hahl, Joht Boatright. Robert Warmulh, Donald Westerlind, Richard Nelson. Norman Fast. R. L. Eckest. L. J. Feeser Haus. Jarrei ASME takes e-day title ASCE civil engineers ' society Field trips to industrial concerns, programs featur- ing speakers from ind ustry, and monthly dinner meet- ings with the Denver organization are among the main activities of the American Society of Mechanical En- gineers, CU chapter. The engineers, under the leadership of Ray Agutter, are organized into a professional group which provides its members with the latest news of developments in the mechanical engineering field. Competition by writ- ing technical papers is one way in which the members keep abreast of these devolpments. During Engineer ' s Days last spring, A.S.M.E. mem- bers won first place in athletic competition. Another annual event is the group ' s spring picnic. Professor Ben Spurlock, Jr., advises A.S.M.E., and other officers include students John Pousma, vice- president; Bill Batton, secretary; and Paul Johnson, treasurer. At least twice monthly, during the school year the American Society of Civil Engineers met formally to hear outstanding individuals speak on subjects pertinent to their field. The Society also had its share of spotlights during CD ' s annual Engineers ' Days, sponsoring seminars open to the public with top flight participants. During the days the group conducted guided tours through the civil en- gineering labs, and participated in the field events with banners flying. ASCE on the campus is affiliated both nationally and regionally with similar organizations. Conventions are held annually, in the 1960 meet, the Society spon- sored Jim Wise in a presentation of his outstanding paper to the group. Don Johnson was president for the year. Duane (Shorty) Carlson held the vice-president post, Jarrei Boatright was treasurer, and Milton Littlefield, secre- tary. Professor Leo Novak sponsored the group. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS — Fronl Row: Ray Agutter. William Batton. Ra Bunting. Darrel Torgerson. Charles Gilmer, James Lucas, George Koehler Jr., John McDonald, Edward Bn Shepard, Allan Anglund, Harry Probert, George Schweikhardt, Bob Leyner. Roger Carlson Back Row: Frank 1 Rod Lorimer, Alan Hickcnboltom. Dale Miller, Roger Bigler, Mital. Donald I. Third Row: Be 1. Donald Vogtir ,sc. Bruce Rippey, Fred Ermel. Second Row: Leslie Spurlock. Robert Applebaugh. John Pousma. Lee n, Deoge Coffinbcrrv, Paul Johnson. Ken Robinson. ALPHA PSl — F Row: Robert Brown. Richard Biock, Lauren Slrassburg thman. Jerry McCormack. Sandra Pouehcr. Fritz Iculer. Don Bennett. Jim Groi YoungdaJil. Manley Bean. CJiuck Neal. David Roll, Kennetji Stancato. George Kimball Second Row: Jean Rev oneman. Danielle Milenski. Buek Ed McDonald. Robert nolds. West Row: Char .Showalter. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Students interested in the profession of accounting constitute the membership of Beta Alpha Psi. This pro- fessional accounting honorary requires its prospective members to have a high scholastic standing in account- ing and other academic courses at the University. By visiting accounting departments of business or- ganizations 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 profes- sional men, faculty members and students in the ac- counting field. Fritz leuter served this year as president, and pro- fessor Joseph Bachman sponsored the group. The top three per cent of the junior class and top ten per cent of the senior class in CU Business School are eligible for membership in Beta Gamma Sigma, na- tionally organized B-school honorary. Beta Gamma Sigma members, which has the pur- pose of promoting scholarship and recognizing outstand- ing achievement in the field of business, taps members in either their junior or senior year. The fraternity also takes in one honorary member each year. The organization thus includes many out- standing business men, along with President Newton and prominent members of the B-School faculty. Activities include annually two initiation banquets, in the fall and spring semesters. President of the honorary was Jerry McCormack. Edward Morrison of the business school faculty spon- sored. BETA GAMMA SIGMA — Front Row: Ceroid Brown, tvrc. Otis I ipstrcau Back Row: Robert Emerson, Manlcv Dulaney Keller. Edward 1 163 Beta Sigma fern b-school honorary Claiming the distinction of being the only women ' s honorary in business school, CU ' s local professional Beta Sigma chapter spent an active year on campus. The most well-known event of the year was the annual Beta Sigma tea, exclusively for B-school women and the faculty. The chapter initiated and pledged once each semester; a 2.6 overall grade point average, with a 2.8 overall in B-school, are required for consideration. The chapter also pledges women who transfer into Business School from Arts and Sciences with at least a 3.0 overall. President for the year was Miki Mikkelson. Mary Jo Keller served as vice-president, and Betty Harrison was secretary, Helen Borland of the faculty and Miss Joy LaRue acted as sponsors. CHI EPSILON — Fruiil Row: Duune Cailson, Charles Oesbury. Dave Gould, Wise. Second Row: Jarrel Boatrighl. Tom Larimer, Raymond Hahl. Back Row: K boy, Bruce Hanna, Bob Warmulh, Richard Eckert. Chi Epsilon gives high school programs The oustanding service performed by the Colorado University chapter of Chi Epsilon, honorary for civil and architectural engineering students, is perhaps giving pro- grams concerning these two fields of engineering for various high schools in the state. Speaking before high school students who feel they may have some interest in studying in these fields, the group helps many undecided students to make decisions as to their course of study. During the Science Fair, a program sponsored by the Bureau of Standards, members serve as guides for tours throughout the Fair. President of the group for the year was Jim Wise. Richard Eckert held the post of vice-president, Chuck Ogsbury was secretary, and Jerry Boatright was treasurer. Local editor of the organization ' s quarterly publication was Dave Gould. James Chinn served as faculty sponsor. CAMPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES — Front Row: Nancy Lee K. Enomoto. Barbara Marie Turner, Betty Strong, Janet John- son. Second Row: Elaine I.authen. Margaret Ann Boothroyd, Sherry Wilson. Ann Schroeder. Karen Neiswanger, Ruby M, Anderson. Judy Preble. Third Row: Cincy A Kurey. Beverly Swank, Rebecca Taylor. Linda Gosselin, Becky A. Adams. Fourth Row: Glenda Gale Dunn, Rita Margaret MacPherson. Sharon Ann McBride. Joan Ruth McLean. Barbara Susan Stutzel, Judith Corinne Lee Dunham, Back Row: Nancy Malcolm. Kay Sharon Cassens. Jane Elizabeth Murray. Sandra Sue Stewart. Jeanette Nina Gay King, Delia M, A. McDonald. Campus Corps of Caps Capes The Campus Corps of Caps and Capes was organized in 1957 to promote social and professional fellowship among nurses on the Denver campus and pre-nursing students on the Boulder campus. At monthly meetings members saw and heard films and speakers on nursing everywhere — past, present and future — from South America to Korea to India. The annual Hobo Party provided the first opportunity to visit the nursing residence halls in Denver; later tours of the city ' s hospitals were held. Of special interest were tours of Fitzsimmons Army Hospital where the group saw actual surgery performed, and of Reed Hospital to see work with the mentally retarded. Capping, an impressive ceremony held in Denver in December for sophomore future nurses, was attended by all pre-nursing students. The ceremony signifies the beginning of hospital training. Highlight of the social year was the annual formal, themed " Misty. " It was held at Lakewood Country Club. The 4 C ' s were led by president Becky Adams, V-P Elaine Lauthen, secretary Nancy Enomoto, treasurer Ann Bootheoyd, and Denver representative Judy Preble. Sponsor was Mrs. Elda Popiel. b: r Delta Phi Alpha holds spring art sale Delta Phi Alpha on the Univers- ity campus is an honorary for stu- dents with an intense interest in German culture. Its purpose is to foster this interest, in the German way of life and the country itself. To be considered for member- ship, a student must have had two years of German language courses, and a 3.0 overall grade point average. One of the principal outside works of the group during the year was the adoption of an Austrian orphan. The big social function of the year for the Delta Phi ' s was the end of year banquet. Members and guests attended to hear an outstanding speaker present views of German culture. Officers for the year included Clayton Gray, president; Mary Baechle, vice-president; Sharon Phelps, secretary; and Earl Samp- son, treasurer. Prof. U. K. Gold- smith was sponsor. DELTA PHI ALPHA — FronI Ro. Anna Gisela Chadhourne. Mari irgarel Manhinsen Second Row: Earl Sampson, Jo r., Mary Baechle, Back Row: Ulrich K, Goldsmith, M, William Buechele, Delta Phi Delta sparks germanic interest Delta Phi Delta divides its work into promoting the greater interest of the community in the artistic work of its members, and in promoting interest in art as a whole. This dual purpose is accom- plished by holding numerous art exhibits through- out the year, whose contents are augmented by the The Palette, official Delta Phi Delta publica- tion, which solicits and encourages group ex- changes in art. The spring finds Delta Phi Delta selling and exhibiting its year ' s treasures on campus. This is a genuine " sidewalk " sale. Lectures by prominent professionals are sponsored on the Colorado cam- pus for students interested in art. Delta Phi Delta officers were: Raymond H. Heifer, president; Mary Jo Kellough, vice- president; Sally Bachman, secretary; and Roberta Olney, treasurer. Miss Ann Jones sponsored the honorary. DELTA PHI DELTA — FronI Row: Barbara Parllow. Bohbie OIncy, Ann Jones, Holly Clarke, Marilyn Wares, Second Row: Cindy Cheever, Janie Ames, Ann Wisnom, Sally Bachman, Mary Jo KellouBh. Ann Winters. Virginia Somerville, Back Row: Charles Younkman, Raymond Heifer, Barton Smith, DELTA SIGMA PI — Front Row: Bob Showalter. Bil! Dawn. Ai Kenney. Darrell Laschanzky. Bob Burns. Bruce Brallon, Dennis F Roger Bigler. Fred Schulerud- ke Scofield. Dav Delta Sigma Pi boosts scholarship Encouraging scholarship and the study of business are the aims of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business fraternity. Prominent leaders in the field of business address the fraternity at its professional meetings during the year, giving members an insight into the professional world they are about to enter. Both faculty and under- graduate members profit from trips to business concerns to study their organzation first-hand. Outstanding busi- ness leaders and faculty are initiated into the fraternity each year. The annual " Rose of Delta Sig " dinner-dance was held at the Harvest House, where Miss Karol Barnett was chosen the " Rose of Delta Sig. " She is entered in the national contest to compete with over 100 other nominees for the National Rose of Delta Sig. A late spring picnic at the mountain lodge owned by the Den- ver Alumni Club climaxes this organization ' s social year. Delta Sigma Pi recognizes scholarship and outstand- ing achievement in the School of Business through its selection of members, and through scholarship awards given each year to the senior man and woman with the highest academic standing. Leading Delta Sigma Pi during the year were Bob Showalter, president, and Dr. Robert Wasley, faculty sponsor. Delta Sigma Rho rhetoricians reap rewards Recognizing the power of the spoken word, Delta Sigma Rho has dedicated itself to generate interest in public address and to give recognition to those people whose efforts have raised the awareness of everyone toward the importance of oral communica- tion. This forensic fraternity holds as a pri- mary obligation the supporting of all efforts made to increase excellence in speech and speech composition. Pursuing this course, Delta Sigma Rho annually conducts the Delta Sigma Rho Oratory Contest and the fra- ternity ' s Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Since its inception in 1909, Delta Sigma Rho ' s CU chapter has aimed at excellence in all forms of public address. Its next aim will be securing the National Congress and foren- sics tournament of the fraternity for our campus in the near future. Kronl Row: Robert Palmer. George Sirecker, Larry Amsden, Richard Warkeniin. Min Rhee. Donald Neill, John Morrison. Ted Beresfard. Richard Wallace, Alfoi Nurman Osborne, Peter Mandies, Kermii Bjorkland. Donald Winter. Alan Scely, shiisen, James Barewald, Charles Andrews. Darrell Pilipovich, Harold Briggs- I ' .itrick Lowrie, Dr. Frank Barnes. Andrew jicd Donald Kinney. Rhodrick Wadehul. Pt nthony Domenico. James Huber, Rodney Eta Kappa Nu engine frosh tutored Eta Kappa Nu, the scholastic honorary of the elec- trical engineering department of the University, was established to promote scholarship and service among men who have ability in the field of electrical en- gineering. The administration of an insurance program to cover breakage costs for all students taking electrical engineering labs, and a weekly help session for fresh- man having trouble with their courses, are the main activities of Eta Kappa Nu. Funds from the insurance program are used to buy new equipment and to improve the departmental facilities. Eta Kappa Nu also maintains a library of technical books and magazines which may be used for reference by anyone who needs them. Leading the group, which may include faculty as well as student initiates, were Gene Koenig, president; Andrew Nichols, vice-president; and Professor William J. Hanna, who served as sponsor. Gamma Alpha Chi push " best-dressed " contest GAMMA ALPHA CHI — Front Row: Barbara Deulsch, Janel Grindstaff. Bugg. Sue Maunlel, I arhara Heidbreder, Penny 1 1 mKBw- ' i W ' BP " ' " " Iv ' ' ■ ' ■■ ' 1 f ' . II Nf ' lll .. £ . s Kji i i ■ Initiating a glamour magazine " Best Dressed Girl on Campus " contest highlighted the year for campus members of Gamma Alpha Chi, national professional advertising fraternity for women. Thus for the first time, CU had a representative to vie for the title of one of the ten best dressed coeds in the country. Gamma Alpha Chi also obtained its national president, Mrs. Honor Gregory House, head of her own Cleveland ad agency, as a speaker for one of the regular convocations for University journa- lism students. Other activities in which the Madison Avenue girls participated included a fall rush party held with Alpha Delta Sigma, national professional ad fraternity for men; a money-earning project of dec- orating local merchants ' show windows; and working on publicity items for the 1 960 CU Days. Officers of the group for the year were Barbara Bugg, president; Judy Farber, vice-president; and Sandy Davis, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Chris Burns, of the University School of Journalism, served as sponsor. HOME ECONOMICS CIl ' B — Front Row: Harriet Elling. Madeline Silver, Ann Welles. Back Row; . Carol Severa. Peggy Sellers, Peggy Ramaley. Home Economics Club foreign customs studied The Home Economics Club seeks to pro- mote professional attitude and interests in home economics. This year ' s activities included programs centered around the customs, foods, costumes, and religions of foreign countries. The group also hosted the Annual Colorado-Wyoming Home Economics Clubs Association Spring Workship in April. Officers leading the group were Sharon Kothe, president; Eleanor Buck, vice- president; Darlene Delany, secretary; and Ann Wells, treasurer. Kappa Kappa Psi men ' s band honorary The " feather " (or plume) in the hat of college bandsmen is membership in the hon- orary 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 directors, and chaperones on Band Day. Band Day is held every year in September, and high school bands from all over the state attend. The venture is jointly sponsored by the fraternity and by Tau Beta Sigma, the women ' s fraternity for band students. Money earned by the groups goes toward awarding a scholarship in the College of Music. KAPPA KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Gene Pc gene Reynolds- Second Row: David F. Wheeler J. Perry Kelley, Back Row: Jay OLeary, Alan 5 Millen- Leading the CU chapter of the nationally organized group was Owen Metcalf as presi- dent. Hugh McMillen sponsored the fra- ternity. 169 Robert Lubke — presenting paper THE INSTITUTE OF THE lERONAUTICAL Qrinarrc recruiting the aero-minded Institute of Aeronautical Sciences keeps members informed on aero developments The Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences, a campus organi- zation for all students interested in aeronautical engineering, is a branch of the national professional IAS. Throughout the school year, the organization presents monthly technical meetings designed to acquaint its members with developments in aeronautical and space engineering con- cepts, and with the aircraft industry as a whole. The group takes an active part in the Slide Rule Follies, Engineers ' Days and other events sponsored by the Associated Engineering students. The annual IAS dinner dance was held this year at Lowry Air Force Base in the officers ' club. The Air Force Academy ' s dance band, the Falconaires, provided musical entertainment. Each year the national IAS sponsors a student paper compe- tition in which the Colorado student branch has always been active. This year, secretary of the chapter, James Larsen, won third place. Officers were: James Seely, president; Eilwyn Erickson, vice-president; Robert Gould, treasurer; and Jim Larsen, sec- retary. INhTlTLTF OF VERONAL TICAI SCIENCES — Front Row Harold S Dunn Johansson Roger Stewart Second Row Roman Gabrys Ph lip Havs James M Robert (jould Third Row M.thael Adams D ani. Settk Roger Davis Staff Sthaefer James Durham Thomas Jonts Albert Chrby Pa 1 H bb Kappa Delta Pi coffee hour speakers for education honorary Kappa Delta Pi is the national education honorary on the CU campus. Mem- bership is based strickly on high overall grade point average in the education field. The group holds periodical coffee hours, to which they invite speakers from other schools and colleges in the University. These hours are held in an effort to give education members a more well-rounded awareness of instruction and of con- cepts outside of the education field. KD Pi initiates and pledges each semester. These events include elaborate ban- quests on each occasion. The national Kappa Delta Pi convention was held this year in Chicago, with a delegate present from every chapter. CD ' s delegate was president Bobbie Jacobs. Outstanding speakers in the education field were on the convention program. Other officers for the year were Barbara Giffin, vice-president; Judy Estey, presi- dent; and Mary Thomas, treasurer. Dr. Edwin Carr was sponsor for the group. KD PI ' S and Dr. Carr President Jacobs Phi Lamda Upsilon chem reading room initiated Striving toward Increased knowledge in the field of chemistry, graduate and undergraduate chemistry and chemical engineering students of high scholastic standing comprise the membership of Phi Lambda Upsilon. Acting on a proposal from Phi Lambda Upsilon, the chemistry faculty has instituted a chemistry reading room in the New Chemistry building. Books have been donated by the society for the reading room. After attending the National Conference of Phi Lambda Upsilon in the summer of 1959, President Don Gini re- turned to lead the group with the assistance of Joseph Jurale, vice-president; William Feist, secretary; and Charles Whittemore. Lending his counsel as sponsor for the group was Dr. Stanley J. Gill. PHI LAMBDA UPSILON — Front Row: Harold F. Walton, Donald E Plorde. Don- ald Gini. Second Row: Charles A. Wiltemore, M. G. Suryaraman. Joseph Jurale, Back Row: C. Bouboulis, Forney Pomeranlz. William C. Feist. Order of Knights of St. Patrick seeks worthy goal The Order of the Knights of St. Patrick has one purpose which it holds foreward as a goal to seek — that of accomplishing nothing whatsoever worthwhile. The feeling among members of this elite organiza- tion, which actually is an engineering honorary, is that they have already worked hard enough in life and are completely ready to retire. The principal activity of the group is drinking bev- erage moderate to high in alcoholic content, although members are well known for their escorting of queen candidates at the Engineers ' Ball. Grand Knight for the Order was H. C. " Nick " Ince; John Beach has the office of Mystic Knight; Keeper of the Ale was Bob Warmuth; and George Strecker carried the title of Last Knight. Fred Woodson was sponsor of the group. 172 PI 1 WIBl) THETA — From Row: Eleanor Eley. Julianne Taeuc, Barb Giffin, Rosemary McColm, l.avina Maud- Ku«: Janel Ikeda. Betsy Boyer, Patricia Ann Ellis, Wanda Kramer, Lois Bostrom, Babs Kinney. Third me Jones, Marcia Heidenreich, Helen Kyle. Diana Sroaf. Miss Dorothy Sherman. Carolyn Johnson, Eli- Back Row: Susy Laur, Bobbie Jacobs. Mary Lou Rhoads. Rae Ann Kelley. Ann Kern. Phi Mu Alpha serves music school Donating service during music school activities is a prime function of Phi Mu Alpha, national music fraternity on campus. The group also raises funds through various services for improvements to the music school lounge, and serves as host for visiting groups and indi- viduals in the music school. One of the main objectives of the organization members is to better their own music ability through each other ' s assistance and advice, and through recitals given by members and the group as a whole. Harlan McConnell held the president ' s gravel for the year. Gary Prather was secretary. Frank Baird acted as faculty sponsor. Pi Lamda Theta national education sorority Organized on a campus and alumnae basis, this woman ' s nation- ally affiliated professional sorority works as a service group in the field of education. Developing a true pro- fessional attitude in its members is the group ' s goal. Children in a far-away school in the Philippines are benefitting from Pi Lambda Theta ' s endeavors. An ex-graduate from this university now teaching there informed the group of the school ' s deplorable library facilities, and now texts and other books are being sent regularly. This project is being carried out through Dean Romine of the School of Edu- cation. Other services include a program for the Future Teachers Club at Boulder High School. An initiation banquet for new members, pledged at the end of their junior year, was held the latter part of each semester. Officers were: Lavina Maudlin, president; Elenor Eley, vice- president; Julie Tague, secretary; and Judy Estey, treasurer. Dr. Dorothy Sherman serves as sponsor. PHI MU . LPHA — Front Row: Da e Kuehn, Leonard Diggs, Ivan Simmons. John D, Buck. Ha man. Second Row: Davis Higbee Alan Stanek Jeffrey Kurtzman. Tom Allen, Larry Perkins, S Row: Duane Kramer. Jim Thompson Lyie Warrick, Brian Albers, Perry Kelley, Jay O ' Lcary. Gt McConnell. Dave Lewis, Randall Cole- Work, Chuck Watts, Joe Giedl, Back e Smeltzer, Jr. Prahladhhaik Back Row: Jerry Pi Tau Sigma mechanical engine honorary Two of the most coveted awards in engineering school on campus are those awarded annually by Pi Tau Sigma, mechanical engineering honorary. The organization gives a slide rule to the two sopho- mores deemed most outstanding in the field at their initiation banquet in the fall. Social functions during the year include a spaghetti dinner at the beginning of the fall semester, an annual picnic late in the same semester, and a beer-and-pizza bust after initiation. Membership is taken from the upper one-third of the scholastic enrollment of the school. Fred Ermel filled the office of president during the year. Dave Daney was vice-president, John Pousman served as secretary and Mel Larsen was treasurer. riaiJy, Mel Ganeiai, Barbara Dole Porlcus. Su Psi Chi psychology honorary society Psi Chi is principally a recognition so- ciety on campus for psychology majors and other concerned members of the University community — faculty, graduate and under- graduate students. The organization ' s meetings include mov- ies on pertinent subjects and speakers on topics of research, bring about the club ' s purpose of bringing faculty and student to a closer relation. Officers for the year were: Mary Ann Clardy, president; Carol Rosno, vice- president; Nancy Jacobs, secretary; and treas- urer Kent Hudson. Lex Milton was sponsor for the group. »enior Medical ' echnologists ssist in diagnosis SENIOR CLASS OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY — Front Row: Beverly Mary Ann Pospahala. Second Row: Kami Long Schatzel. Karyl Kocheva Row: Morris Diamond. Sonja Anderson. Ann Hinds. Ann Roih. Lillian R Lange. Pat Kochevar, Sandy Hill. Senior Physical Therapists certificates work toward Students majoring in physical therapy complete their senior year in the Medical School in Denver. In most cases they have participated in three years on the Boulder campus and are working for their Bache- lor of Science degree and a certificate in Physical Therapy. In some instances, mem- bers of the class are students who have already obtained their degree and are now working toward a certificate. The year at Denver consists of four quarters, in which basic science courses, such as anatomy, pathology, biophysics and physiology are taken along with medi- cal courses. Professional courses in elec- trotherapy, massage, hydrotherapy, and rehabilitation are also an important part of the curriculum. The final quarter is spent in clinical affiliation with various hospitals in Denver. 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 educa- tion 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 Medicine in Denver. The social activities of the medical technology class include a surprise breakfast and a sneak day. The class is taught by a staff headed by Dr. Joseph H. Holmes. The officers for this year were Voanne Johnson, president; Anita Kurzenberger, vice-president; Karol Long Schatzel, secretary-treasurer; and Pat Kochevar, student council representative. SENIOR CLASS OF PHYSICAL THERAPY — Front Row: Judy Riesselman, Jack Goodwin, Diane Legner, Pau- line Libby Second Row: Phyllis Keller, Nina Zwahlen, Wanda Batien, Julie Clover, Jackie Laulainen. Back Row! Miss Dorothy Hoag, Norma Gastaldo-Brac, Danielle Brown, Mervin Shidler, Earl VanPatten, Nannine Knoer- ■ Weslcott. Pat Young. John Far- Sigma Delta Chi men ' s journalism fraternity Sigma Alplia lota awards music scholarships Sigma Delta Chi on campus is a student chapter of that national fraternity for professional journalism men. Heading the list of events for the year was the an- nual Founders ' Day banquet with the sister group in Denver. Feature of the banquet was the awarding of the " Big Hat " award to the outstanding reporter in Colorado. Officers, which included some of the top names in campus publications were: Bob Nelson, president; Ron Krieger, vice-president; and Al Nossaman, secretary. Sponsor for the group was Robert Rhodes. Sigma Alpha Iota awards two scholarships annually to students on campus, using proceeds earned through musical programs and concerts offered during the year. The professional organization for women in music also assists with all music school activities, and members serve as receptionists for visiting performers. Highlighting the year ' s activities was the concert given by the group in March. Ann Kern held the office of president for the year. She was assisted by Betsey Shellabarger as vice- president, Marty Hudson, secretary, and Sharon Porta, treasurer. Sponsor for the group was Mrs. Lawrence Hart. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — From Row: Mrs -Ian. Car ol en sen. Di ne J ckson Sharo n I5ew ev, Darla Jackson- Second Row Eileen Hoffey. Mar Hayes. Lorell a Longo, Sallv Sc egv Ter rv Linn Jud Dodee. Ire ne Epgers t.n: osh Bacl Ki »: Betsy Shell abarger, Ann Kern. Mary Ann Liffring Sharon Porta. Helen Ellsworth. CharlotI Allen. Bev riy Jordan. Roberta W hilne ■. Ma l Hu son Sigma Pi Sigma honors top physics major Tau Beta Pi national engine honorary Outstanding students in the sciences, possessing above-average ability in both physics and over-all aca- demic endeavour, enhanced the quality of their own Sigma Pi Sigma monthly meetings this year by pre- senting talks on some phase of research in physics in which they were participating. A beautiful new plaque, hanging in the physics building, commemorates the instituting of an annual award to be presented to the year ' s outstanding physics major on behalf of Sigma Pi Sigma. As a subsidiary aim, Sigma Pi Sigma has aided in bringing to the campus outstanding lecturers in physics in order to further expose students to the ideas of lead- ing men outside the University community. Heading up this National Physics Honor Society were: Walter T. Grandy Jr., president; Jerry Wilson, vice-president; Jacqueline Owen, secretary; and Jack Calvert, treasurer. The society ' s sponsor is Dr. Albert A. Bartlett. Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honorary, formed to honor distinguished students and professionals in the field of engineering. The honorary is often called the Phi Beta Kappa of engineering. It was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The Colorado University chapter requires a 3.5 overall grade point average of juniors for consideration, and a 3.2 average of seniors. The chapter offers its services for any activity which the CU college of engineering sponsors. Members act as guides during Engineers ' Days open house, and assist in seminars. Initation is held twice a year. Initi ates are honored at a banquet on each of the occasions. President of the group for the year was Ted Rod- erick. David Daney acted as vice-president, secretary was Frank Wilshusen, and James Bockelheide held the treasurer ' s post. TAU BETA PI — Front Row: R. E. West. David Gledhill, Frank Wilshusen, Jim McBride. Dave Daney. Ted Rodrick, Jim Boekelheide, Fred Ermel. Donald Winler. Second Row: Charles Reese. John Grange. Dean Edmonds. Harold Briggs. Andrew Nichols. Theodore Beresford, Donald Neill. Darrell Davidson. Dennis Graue. Robert Girardo, Darrel Torgerson. Richard Meslon. Third Row: Robert Franchina. George Strecker, Jonny Andersen. Gene Koenig, Jan-Inge Kveisengen. Harlo Johnson. Kermit Bjorklund. Fourth Row: Jim Grim. John Morrison, Robert Gould, Frank Jamnick, Alfonso Sanchez, Anthony Domenico, John Pousma, Back Row: James Huber. Per Johnscn, Albert Hayek, Per Larsen, Larry Amsden. Sang Bin Rhee, I ..n,iKI Heckman, Darrell Pilipovich, Thomas Riesing. Sigma Tau recognizes attainment; encourages fellowship SIGMA TAU — Front Row: John Morrison. Richard Wallace, Robert Ulzinger, Alfonso Sanchez, Gary Thompson. Second Row: Darrell Davidson. John Grill. Patrick Lowrie Jr.. Peter Mandics, Harold Flanders. Theodore Fulton. James Larrew. Back Row: David Wirtz. Norris Durham. Paul Hubble, Robert Franchino, Ellwyn Erickson. David Gledhill. Dcwitt Hackett. On a T-square in the hall of Ketchum hangs a list of members of Sigma Tau, nationally affiliated men ' s engineering honorary. Recognition of personal attain- ment and encouraging fellowship are the goals of this organization, the largest honorary in the school of en- gineering. In recognition of scholarship Sigma Tau each year presents an award to the most outstanding freshman engineer of the previous year. An initiation banquet held in the fall afforded new and old members a chance to meet, and a Spring ban- quet immediately proceding the Engineer ' s Ball high- lighted the group ' s social activities. Officers are: Robert Warmuth, president; Theodore Rodrick, vice-president; Richard Brenning, secretary; and Professor Charles Wagner, treasurer. Professor Wagner also serves as sponsor. SIGMA TAL- Front Row: Charles Ogsbury. D William Batten, Leslie Biinlinc Second Row: Dan mond H.ihl, 1 a rv , fsden Back Row: John Jeron 178 TAU DELTA — From Row: JanicTe Krclzmt Hulchkiss. Second Row: Dcnnv Walers. Carolyi Third Row: Mike Botlino, Gin Bell. Cindy Cheev. leek, Bobbie OIney. 1 Miimford. Marilyn Ware5, Don Sherman. Back Row: Dotlie Jones, Jack Krich, Ellen Leeds, Linda Edwards. Holly Clarcke, Ann Strader. Tau Delta interior design honorary Tau Delta, the interior design honorary, supplements the theory learned in classes with actual practical de- signing and decorating experience. Among the projects of the members is the designed window displays for Boulder merchants. They also exhibit the latest innovations in furniture, materials, and decorating devices each spring. Tau Delta members are student affiliates of the American Institute of Decorators, and are directly asso- ciated with the Rocky Mountain chapter of that or- ganization. In addition to social functions, some of the Tau Delta activities are field trips, panels, and discussion groups. Officers this year were Don Sherman, president; Dennise Waters, vice-president; and Cynthea Cheever, secretary. Francis Geek was the faculty sponsor. Tau Beta Sigma serves band day lunch Recognition of outstanding women in the University band is the purpose of Tau Beta Sigma on the CU campus. All members of the honorary are members of the band, and boast high grade-point overall averages. The best known activity of the group during the year was its sponsorship of Band Day. On this day, regional high school bands congregate on campus — Tau Beta Sigma furnishes and serves the youths with the noon meal, satisfying the hunger pangs of over 2,000 youngsters. President for the year was Jan Wamhoff. Other of- ficers were vice-president Alice Adams, treasurer Jan Worth, secretary Jane Weigand. Mrs. McMillan served as sponsor. TAU BETA SIG L — 1 nml « •»: luic WtriMnd l..nLl W in hoff. Shirley Hdl. Janel Wonh Second Row: Karen Chrislir Lewis. Mona Lamback. Sherry Rac Gregory. Back Row: Ellen Grant. Alice Adams, Lynda Gamher. Ann Burl. PHI DELTA CHI — Front Row: Bill Honeytield, Tom Pappj Wil Chase. Lowell Compton, Norm Bricker, Jerry Himelfarh. ( ard Hays, Fred Drommond. Advancing the sciences of pharmacy and chemistry, fostering and promoting fraternity feeling, and support- ing organizations of pharmacy, such as the American Pharmaceutical Association are the goals of Phi Delta Chi, a nationally affiliated men ' s professional fraternity. Stressing genuine interest in the field of pharmacy as a future profession, the group plays an active role in National Pharmacy Week by holding seminars and in- viting speakers prominent in the field to the campus. In addition, students may view displays in the UMC, and in Boulder prepared by the fraternity. A banquet given in honor of the new pledges and an initiation banquet to which well known speakers from Phi Delta Chi boosting chemistry, pharmacy the University of Denver business are invited include the social activities of this organizations. The group is also a staunch supporter of the Apothecary Ball held each Spring. Officers: Glide Mayer, president; Wilson Chase, vice-president; John Roberts, secretary; Richard Hays, treasurer. Dr. Drommond serves as sponsor. Theta Sigma Phi fosters journalism interest Functioning as an honorary organ- ization on campus for women journa- lism majors, Theta Sigma Phi helps to foster interest in journalism through periodical meetings and contacts with leading women in newspaper and maga- zine fields. Most members are enrolled in Jour- nalism school, though women who prove a real interest in writing and re- lated fields through work on campus publications are eligible for member- ship. Holding the president ' s gavel for the year was Judy Farber. Other offi- cers included Jan Grianstaff as vice- president; Sue LaVoi, secretary and Jan Banno, treasurer. THETA SIGMA PHI — Kronl Row: Nan McCleary, Sue LaV 180 MILITARY , .«fc,.v I , Nancy Nelson. ; Row: Diane O ' Brien. Judy Wells. pledges educated Angel ' s Flight angels promote, pour, pamper Angel ' s Flight is an honorary for junior and senior women, whose principal purpose is to promote morale among the Air Force ROTC unit. Major functions of members include acting as hostesses when visiting dignitaries are on campus, providing skits for inclement weather meetings of the ROTC unit, pouring cof- fee after drill practices, and serving as instructors in general etiquette for the future officers. This year Angel ' s Flight formed its own rifle team and competed creditably against teams from other campuses. The organization teams with Castle Belles in selling cor- sages for the Military Ball, and participates on committees for the Air Force dance and military ball. Other activities include marching in any parade in which the Air Force unit participates. Officers for the year were: Patti Brawner, president; Patti Fosdick, vice-president; Ann Luckett, secretary, and Lynn Scheidecker, treasurer. if%;l ABBARU AND BLADE — Front Row: Bob Raymond. Dave Rocky Thompson. Don Arnaiz, Tom Clark, Bob Gilbert. Bob Ha Byron McBride. Scabbard Blade expands membership Scabbard and Blade, which was organized primarily as an Army honorary group at CU three years ago, expanded its membership to include initiates of the Air Force and Navy ROTC units during the past year. While furthering the cause of military education at the college level for leaders of the Advanced ROTC Programs, Scabbard and Blade found time to " function " with Angels ' Flight, hold ice-skating parties, and indulge in stag beer " busts. " The annual Military Ball was the site of the bestowing of honors upon the eleven newly- tapped members. Fostering outstanding leadership and scholastic achievement among the members were; Officers Robert Olson, Carl Yorimoto, Dave Gledhill, and Chuck Foster; and their sponsor. Captain Phillip Allman, Asst. Prof., Army ROTC. Arnold Air Society drives for blood, books Perpetrating a drive to replenish and build the blood bank for Boulder Hospital was one of many activities performed by Arnold Air Society this year. The Society, an organization of Air Force ROTC members, also put on a book drive to fill educational needs of Korean students, and served as sponsor group for Boulder Air Explorer scouts. Socially, AAS functioned with Angel ' s Flight, AFROTC hostess group. In April, the outgoing and incoming presidents at mid-semester attended the group ' s national convention in Miami. Officers for the year were Wolfgang Samuel, presi- dent; Dick Cable, vice-president; Dean Stutz. secretary; and Dave Klapp, treasurer. Major Vance Beebout was sponsor. LL iLJ.-£. : % - 1 %» ' ti % i v-tt;4 t :ls - -M ' it f 183 Army ROTC twelfth year on university campus The 1959-60 school year marked the twelfth sea- son of residence for the United States Army ' s ROTC instructor group on the University campus. Instructing personnel, who are regular Army per- sonnel, are in many cases members of the faculty of the school of engineering. The CU unit is primarily concerned with techniques of battlefield and peace- time construction and engineering. Members of the unit participate in summer camps each year, in which they learn to build temporary and permanent bridges and use heavy construction equip- ment, along with basic army instruction. Tiie unit sponsors such well-known campus organ- izations as the Society of Scabbard and Blade, the army honorary; the student post of the Society of American Military Engineers; the Army ROTC rifle team, and the Castle Belles, sponsor group. More than 250 students are enrolled in the Army ROTC program; 60 to 70 annually receive commissions. CADET COMMANDING OFFICER AND COMPANY COMMANDERS - Major Donald E. Gillett, Company " B " ; Col. Robert R. Olson, balallion c pany " D " ; Major Byron A. McBridc, Company " A " . Castle Belles belles brighten army routine Beginning this year, Army ROTC " esprit de corps " can ' t flounder " on the rocks. " They ' ve got Castle Belles! Sophomore, junior, and senior women are tapped to promote this spirit and to hostess Army ROTC functions, serve coffee and doughnuts to cadets on Thursdays, and — the Sterne decorum of the cadet corps being main- tained — MARCH. Through action as official greeters for the University Dean ' s office, the " Belles " escort vis- iting dignitaries about the campus. Rifle meets, coffee hours, luncheons, and din- ners sponsored by the Army ROTC are show- ered with the personal and feminine poise, charm, and beauty of this Women ' s Army Honorary Corps. Throughout the fall, the groups of Castle Belles were seen in their familiar Army " tans " at home football games and marching at various military drills under the command of the honorary colonel. In the spring semester, CasUe Belles also took an active part in planning the 1960 Military Ball. Honorary marching closes out each academic year with participation in Armed Forces Day. Directing military indoctrination this year was colonel Barbara Avedon, honorary commander, assisted by Lt. Colonel Loni Gravelle, and majors Liz Allaby, Carrie Imhoff, Pat Nelson, and Bon- nie Watson. Pershing Rifles connbat training stressed The " tri-service " theme was the biggest factor in 1959-60 in netting the Pershing Rifles twenty- two new " plebes " and in improving the unit with an extensive " Let ' s do things " program. In the program, simulated combat experience was gained by the fifty-man group ' s participation in a tactics problem in the foothills near Boulder. This ex- perience was followed with an opportunity af- forded the members to become proficient in the use of the MI Carbine at Camp George West in Golden, Colorado, and with ski instructions at Leadville ' s Camp Hale. Miss Libby Barrett, University sophomore and member of Castle Belles, was chosen as the first Pershing Rifles sponsor. Providing leadership for this group which pro- vides honor and color guards for military and non-military functions were: Captain John R. Gilbert, First Lieutenant Kermit E. Larson; Sec- ond Lieutenant David M. Carpenter; and First Sergeant Henry L. Thomas. PERSHING RIFLES — Front Row: John Hacker, William Ghiselli. H. L. Thomas. R. I.. P.i ik S,-,.im.I Glenn Slaybaugh Jr., Charles Pflugralh. Duane Ing:.!shi Willi. i Row; Bob Fries. Jerry Arthur. Hugh Scilley, Herman Hams, I Hunter Pritchard, James Greenman, Dave Carpenter. Kermit Brovsky. Frank Cazier Jr. PERSHING RIFI.F.S — Front Row: Navy ROTC training prepares men for naval, nnarine braid Training midshipmen in preparation for commissions in the United States Navy, Marine Corps, or Naval Reserve is the prime function of the Naval Reserve Training Corps Unit. Under the direction of Captain H. N. Funk, commanding officer, a staff of five officers and six enlisted men take part in the training of nearly 200 midshipmen. Courses are con- ducted in naval orientation, history, gunnery, engineering, navigation, operations, and administration. Marine courses, starting in the junior year, include evolution in the art of war and amphibious warfare. Midshipmen take one course each semester for their four years at the University. Training continues in the summer with practical experience on one of three cruises. For marching purposes the midshipmen are divided into a battalion of three companies and drill on Thursday after- noons. Senior midshipmen and outstanding juniors are given officer billets in the battalion organization. The NROTC Unit sponsors a close-order drill team and drum and bugle corps, a Navy honor society — Star and Sex- tant — and various social events throughout the year. This year the battalion was commanded by Midshipman Captain Phillip E. Lantz. Star and sextant wP%« " •■i " »-«« ■ r . w ' :f. w- :!r •!?■ f! t n. f- ■ ■ % ' V t r k 303 1 KEAPQUAPTFPS 0 K CLUB DRINHIN6. «OMieiTfO? AIEE-IRE goldilocks revisited takes e-day second AlEE-IRE ' s electrical and radio engineers, by mak- ing field trips to electrical companies in the region and by hearing speakers from the electrical industry, became more familiar with the activities of the fields of their pro- posed majors this year. Among its activities, AIEE-IRE, the American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers, sponsored a student technical paper contest. The winning writer was then sent to the district competitions. A completely equipped electrical workshop was provided to enable members to work on their favorite electrical projects. " Goldilocks Revisited, " the AIEE-IRE skit in the Slide Rule Follies, won second place. The group also participated in the Engineers " Days events. Officers were Frank Wilshusen, president; Lyle De- Fraffenried, vice-president; Robert Adair and Jorge Martinez, secretaries; and Darrell Davidson, treasurer. Faculty sponsors were Prof. George Gless and Prof. Carl Johnk. AMHRIfAN INSrmiTE OF KI.ECTRICAI. ENGINEER.S — Front Row: Edwin Reed, H. B. Palmer, CJcorge Gless Jr., Charles Andrews Jr.. Richard Picrson, Richard Wallis. Robert Burns. Darrell Davidson. Donald Hindman. Second Row: Joe Slacken, Roberl Kinks. Richard Skcrjanec, Donald Shcppard, Herben Salisbury, .Aalph Guild, Richard Cagle, Lawrence Rich- ards, iloberl Englund. Third Row: Stanley Staubach. Charles Wilson, Ray Sisson, Edwin Marshall, Roberl Adair, James Kuehn. Leon Barnes, Irving Greenbaum, Frank Horcjsi Back Row: Richard Ehret, Alfonso Sanchez, George Slrecker, Lyle DeOraffenried, Larry Amsden. Frank Wilshusen, Harvey Muhs Jr., Larry Sloiarczyk. electronics at work Associated Engineering Students slip-stick follies ASSOCIA IKI) ENGINEERING STllDENTS — Ted Rodi The big job of the University Chapter A.E.S. is to plan and execute all activities appropriate to the interests and traditions of the College of Engineering. The social overtones of this responsibility often far out-weigh the prescribed " interests " . The fall semester is " funlighted " by the gala " Slide Rule Follies, " which never fail or fall. In the spring, the engineers get a holiday all to them- selves with the advent of Engineers ' Days. This holiday is highlighted with the Engineers ' Ball and the Engineers ' Picnic. One lucky Miss gets to reign in this " Boys ' Town " on campus when the annual Engineers ' Queen is crowned. On the serious side, the Colorado Engineer and Transit magazines are published by the group and the AES founded an agenda based upon lectures and sem- inars. At the head of all card-holding, dues-paying mem- bers of this engineering government was George Strecker, president; Pete Heller, John Beach, and Ted Rodrick, vice-presidents. The Faculty Advisor of " Boys ' Town " is Professor W. J. Hanna. Associated Students of College of Music redecorate students lounge Promoting belter student-faculty relations is the primary purpose of the Associated Students of the Col- lege of Music. Acting as a governing body to the stu- dents of the college, the group is composed of two representatives from each undergraduate class. Al- though not a nationally affiliated organization, the group coordinates student functions on campus, such as the annual Music School Banquet held each spring, and the All-State Orchestra Dance, The main project of the council this year was the complete redecoration of the student lounge in the college. Officers this year were John Buck, president; Harlan McConnell, vice-president; Judy Dodge, secretary; and Roberta Whitney, treasurer. Wayne Scott was the group ' s sponsor. ASSOt lATED .STUDENTS OF COLLEGE OF MUSIC STUDENT COliNCIL — Front Row: Johnny Jinacio, Rohcrla Whilney. Judy Dodge, I .iml Sullivan Back Row: Jerry Pocich. McConnell. John Buck, proping T-craft Buff Flying Club low cost flying for winged buffs Musol, Heidbreder and Ercoupe The goal of the Buff Club is to present flying to the aviation-minded student at the lowest possible cost, and other interesting projects in the aviation field. At present the club has two planes, a Taylorcraft and an Ercoupe. The " Coupe " was recently acquired, and so far has had two trips to Kansas and one to South Dakota. This past fall the club started a ground school for the young fledgelings and ignorant " pro ' s. " The school is taught by Dave Ellis and " Dusty " Rhoads, and has proven very successful. Highlighting the club ' s activities this year were two field trips. During a trip to Stapleton ' s Tower and weather facilities the members were shown how traffic is brought in by both visual means and radar. A visit to United Air Lines included a movie on United ' s jet simulator and a tour of the various operations. The Buff Flying Club has doubled its membership this year, acquired more aircraft, and provided oppor- tunities for pilots which certainly would not be available otherwise. Leading the group was Jim Heidbreder, pres- ident; Dave Ellis served as sponsor. BUFF FLYING CLUB — Front Row: David Ellis. James Heidbreder. Arnold Musolf. usl Ryberg. Alicia Bassetl. Peggy Berliner. P. L. Hewdricks, Donald Gibbs. Raymond Ruehle I h Stevens, Jim Hollingsworlh. Tom Wright. Back Row: Gerald Weber, Mat Gilliam, Bob LaRue, £ Chet Winters, club sponsor Buff Ski Club book tension relieved by board enthusiasts Buff Ski Club purposes itself toward the offering of opportunity for winter sports enthusiasts to get together both on and off the slopes. The organization owns and maintains a large cabin in Georgetown which is open every weekend and over longer vacations where members relieve tensions of aca- demic life with skiing, relaxation, and company. The club annually sponsors the Warren Miller ski movies — color films which are " the next best thing " in the off season. This year proceeds went to Colorado participants in the 1960 Winter Olympic tryouts. The club also annually provides a scholarship for the out- standing member of the freshman ski team. A subsidiary of the club, the CU Racing Club, came into its own with a greatly increased membership which included all members of CU ' s NCAA Champion ski team. The Club sponsored such races during the year as the Jimmy Griffith Memorial Cup, the DU-CU Spring Cup, and intramural races, giving racing enthus- iasts opportunity for experience and prizes. Another top event during the year was a weekend bus trip to Aspen for two busloads of members and friends. The trip was such a success that it promises to become an annual affair. Diane O ' Brien was president of the club. Mike Deeble held the veep ' s post, while Chet Winters and Bob Beattie served as sponsors. Dwight Johnson was racing chairman; Craig Johnston headed the Racing Club. Johnston through the gate Calico and Boots eighty-five squares dance for suppers Cementing East-West cultural relations seemingly prompted a 16-day, 24 person tour to the East Coast as a highlight to Calico and Boots activity with the past year. Literally " dancing for their suppers, " the organization toured on " contributions only " in an attempt at promoting western square dancing in the East. At the National Square Dance Convention held in Denver last year. Calico and Boots, be- cause its style closely resembles that of a renowned team, was asked to perform a commemorative dance for the late head of the Cheyenne Mountain Dancers. During the year, twenty exhibitions were given in Colo- rado and one in Lincoln, Nebraska. Since the group ' s inception in 1946, it has held, on the third or fourth Saturday in November, its annual hoedovvn. This hoedown, boasting 85 " squares, " has grown to become the second largest dance sponsored in this region. President Bill Litchman, vice-president Harry Probert, secretary Sue Stearly, and treasurer Steve Hickel set the pace for this year ' s group. Sponsors were: Mrs. Charlotte Irey, Mr. George Dobbins, and Mr. Jack Twombley. CALICO AND BOOTS — Front Row: Jackie Owen, Susan Gaylc Slearly. Frances Kirk. Kay Clark, Second Row: Kay Ellen. Daniel A, Kirk, Kay H. Snively. Winston Harry Prober!. Ruth r Styes, Leo J- Holz, Deanna Louise Stauffer. Third Row: Ross Robbins, Beryl Probert, Linda Briincr, Joyce Lamb, Gail Niedermeier, Roberta Johnson, John Alvarez. Back Row; K L Ncher, Rikki Sanlarelli. Jay E, Wilkinson. Hal P, Schallcs, Charles F. Henderson, George Dobbins C Bar U Riders pack trip, dances mark active year Operating from the new Green Meadows Riding Ranch, the C-Bar-U Riders " horsed around " through an eventful year. The club included in its year ' s activities dances, breakfast rides, trail rides, and a weekend pack trip, held in conjunction with Colorado State University ' s riding club. The two clubs also joined forces to present a horse show during the fall at Fort Collins. Of all the club ' s events, the most important was the fourteenth annual C-Bar-U Riders ' Horse Show, held in May. The show, with a long-standing reputation for quality, drew contestants from all over the state. Also at this show, the club ' s newly formed drill team made its debut. The club is also developing a broom polo team for future competition with other clubs. Heading the club for the year were Harriett Sprunger, president; Jea Ellies, vice-president; Sharon Marshall, secretary; Edith Harrison, treasurer; and Miss Mary Roberts and C. D. (Buddy) Hays, Jr., sponsors. % ! l • •■1 Robert Widergren. vice-president; Gayle Gcntrs, sec The Council of Greek Students is a political party consisting of an organized group of representatives from each sorority and fraternity house on campus. COGS, also called the Greek Combine, nominates a slate of candidates for the annual ASUC elections and wages an active campaign to place these candidates in office. The ASUC commissioners who are elected from the COGS slate are supported during the entire year by the Council of Greek Students. The COGS Investigations Committee delves into problems confronting students; often its findings result in proposals to ASUC, such as the discipline code and Cogs represents greeks in cannpus politics the reorganization question. Greek Combine feels that there are no Greek- independent issues, and that there are no issues that would intend a definite split between COGS and any other type of political unit on campus. COGS is backed by almost one-third of the total enrollment on the campus. The Council of Greek Students is active throughout the year, studying student government, coordinating fraternity and sorority affairs, and working for the gen- eral student welfare. , Harry Harada, Sam H Row: Henry Hoshiko, Carl Yorimolo, Eugene Miyazawa, yake, Lillian Kawamato, Lorraine Yoshimori. Ruby Sasa. Pat Yam Sato. Jeanelte Tagawa. Setsu Horiuchi. Christine Yorimolo, Pal atasaka. Bob Fujimoto. Richard Yamaguchi, Larry Fujimoto. Kenkyu Club Any and all subjects related to the country of Japan are the prime concern of the Kenkyu Club. Composed almost completely of Japanese and Japanese-American students, the club institutes activities designed to give members a chance to learn more about the country and its customs. Included on the year ' s pro- grams were lectures, films and discussions. Social activi- ties were also present, such as bowling functions and picnics. The club celebrated Japanese New Year with its an- nual Shinnen-en-Kai dinner on January 10. Dave Furukawa served as president of the organi- zation; Florence Miyake and Jeanette Tagawa were secretaries, and Sam Hatasaka was treasurer. Dr. E. Swisher was faculty sponsor. ard Yoshira. Dave Furukawa. Second ;. Third Row: Tatsua Katagiri. Joanne yeda. Dave Osuga. Back Row: John CU Judo Club University men especially interested in the art of Judo and related sports meet twice a week to practice and learn under the auspices of the University Judo Club. The club competes in several meets each year with other schools and local Judo organizations. They par- ticipated this year in the Rocky Mountain Judo Cham- pionships, a meet which attracted some of the top teams in the nation. The Judo Club also gave demonstrations to civic and University organizations, as entertainment for these groups during meetings. Instruction is also given to interested groups. Officers for the year were: Tony Gora, president; Bill Smith, vice-president; and Jerry Smart, secretary- treasurer. Charles Vavra was sponsor. JUDO CLUB — From Row: f r f P r r 1 % h r " if ff -) R COURT OF CHEVALIERS — Front Row: Robert Brown, Aryol Brumley. Bill Reed. Jerry Malcolm, Richard Beatty, Alfred Carr. Slan Sammons. Jack Dry- den, Al Holden, Dennis Gordon, Paul Kopecky. Second Row: O. P. Burch. Kenneth Caufman, Terry Marshall. Robert Hale, Mr. Albert Jamison. Mr. Harry Bundy. Earl Dusenbery, Bill Weakley. Craig Eckhardt. Donald Coates, Edward Smith. Steve Burkholder, Stephen Heacock. Third Row: John Troth, Michael Garrett, Roger Darnell. Tom Groves. Harry Stewart. Ronnie Leaf, Dwight Lanmon. Ned Sworts. Chris Johnson. Bill Moffitl, Jack Jerome. Richard Meyer, Robert Beebe. John Sanger, Rod Pinkney. Back Row: Bill Reisbeck. G. ' R- Tibbils. Robert Allan, Charles Travis, Gary Sullivan. Roger Michael, Don Laughlin, Alan Garrison. Charles Beck, Loy Oakes. Lloyd Scott, Mike Schaible, Bob Johnson. Gavin Malleti. Nai Roper. Court of Chevaliers The Court of Chevaliers provides activities for Uni- versity of Colorado students who hold the Degree of Chevalier in the Order of DeMolay. One of the main jobs of its members every year is to send installation and investiture teams to DeMolay chapters in and around Boulder. Each spring DeMolay members throughout the state who plan to attend the University are hosted by the Court of Chevaliers at a picnic. They are conducted on a tour of the campus and community at this time to give them a view of college life. The chief ritualistic function of the year is the Che- valier Observance Dinner on October 15. Officers of the group this year were Roger Michael, president; Steve Burkholder, vice-president; and Harry Stewart, treasurer. Paul Kopecky was the sponsor. Festival Chorus Sponsored by the University music school, the 200- voice Festival Chorus presented three choral concerts during the 1959-60 school year. Singing before a capacity-plus audience in Macky at Christmas time, the chorus presented the Messiah. The group ' s springtime presentation was Bach ' s B-Minor work, also before a crowded Macky audience. Closing the season, Effinger ' s Invisible Fire was done with the Denver Symphony Orchestra in May. The chorus is composed of students, faculty mem- bers and townspeople under the direction of Professor Berton Coffin. To assist independent students in becoming better acquainted with the University is the purpose of the Independent Student ' s Associa- tion, which began the year with a jazz concert in the UMC Ballroom giving independents a chance to meet and mix. Other activities of ISA include its Leader- ship Training Program, designed to train Inde- pendents in leadership so that they may hold important campus positions. " The Poor People of Paris " " was brought to students by the organization for its Club First Nighter, under the general chairmanship of Miss Julianne Tague. A portion of the profits from the dance were donated to the newly es- tablished Dean " s Fund. During second semester ISA conducted a survey to determine what changes students de- sire in their living units. The information ob- tained was put to us in the designing of new residence halls and the remodeling of present ones. Independent Students ' Associatioil i.s.a. revives political interest in spring race Establishing an Independent political party climaxed the group ' s activities this year, as it ran its first number I candidate and slate in recent years. Clifford Gardner served as president this year, aided by Larry Becker, vice-president; Judy Williams, secretary; and Emmertt Mc- Broom, treasurer. Sponsoring the organization was Mr. Lloyd D. Ball. IS. COUNCIL — Judy Willison. Clifford Gardner. Larry Becker. Emertt McBroom, Lois Guthrie. Gardner replies, Willison records 199 International Cooperation Administration Indian exchange progrann In late August of 1959, a group of thirteen students arrived on campus from India as participants in a cul- tural exchange program between the Ministry of Scien- tific Rerearch and Cultural Affairs, Government of India, and the International Cooperation Administra- tion, Washington, D.C. Part of a group of 135 teachers from various en- gineering colleges in Indian universities, all thirteen are now working toward their master ' s degrees in chemical, civil and mechanical engineering. The ICA program aids them in their studies by planning tours of industrial institutions, laboratories and design offices, and making it possible for them to attend national conferences of engineering societies. In addition ICA makes their stay more enjoyable and relaxing by arranging activities which enable them to learn more about their fellow American students ' country and way of life. Acting as liason between the student group and ICA is Mr. N. Krishnamurthy. INTERNATIONAL CORPORATION ADMINISTRATION — Front Row: Saradindu Na- rayan Sinha, Prahladbhai K. Patel, A. K. Narasimhan, Bibhuti Prasanna Sinha. E. S, Reddi. Natarajan Krishnamurthy. Second Row: C, Venkatcsuarlu. Shreeram Kashinath Damle, Pasala Dayaratnam. S. B. Sherry. Back Row: P. S Ramachandran. V. Dwaraka- Prasad, K. Srinivasan. Working to promote interest in gymnastics through- out the University and the state, Pentagon offers mem- bership to not only varsity gymnasts but to all students passing its skill test in gymnastics. This honorary society is featured during the winter months in half-time exhi- bitions at CU home basketball games. During the fall. Pentagon has provided members for the cast of Varsity Nights Show and has often con- ducted demonstrations at grid contest halves. This year members of Pentagon assisted the Physical Education department by providing instructors for P.E. gym classes. In addition, members of the club coached and instructed high school classes and teams in gym- nastics. Officers for the year were : John Delaney, president, and Glen Fischer, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Charles Vavra is the group sponsor. Pentagon gynnnasts give dennonstrations Orchesis we could have danced all night Established to direct the activity of students interested in dance as a creative art, Orchesis offers further training for both dance majors and hobbiests. Following try-outs in the fall semester, Orchesis provided dancers for the Varsity Nights Show and for a tour to Fort Collins for the dance convention at C.S.U. Dance exhibitions composed a program of in-state and out-of-state tours and workshops which visited various secondary schools. The spring semester was highlighted in March with the annual Orchesis dance concert. Concluding the spring, Orch- esis supplied dancers for a performance in Estes Park for the Methodist Church, for the CU Days show " Bourbon and Blondes, " and for the forthcoming summer musical " Brigadoon. " This year ' s officers were: Hal Hudson, president; Jerri Ann Garner, production manager; Martha Hortobagyi, sec- retary; and Ann Giere, publicity director. Prisoners take to water Porpoise porpoise flips fins for pool-side frolics Anyone need a pool opened? In addition to promoting interest in synchronized swimming. Porpoise this year seems to be specializing in " pool openings. " In merry May, Porpoise was the evening guest of the Harvest House when portions of the annual campus show were presented in the lighted pool to officially kick off the swimming season. Likewise, Porpoise is annually asked to open the Boulder Country Club pool when the synchronized swimmers are dinner guests at the club. Group interpretation of lines of poetry through the me- dium of water was the theme of the annual Porpoise show, " Variations on Verse, " held in the Women ' s gym in March. Porpoise sponsors the women ' s intramural swim meet which includes synchronized swimming as well as speed events. The leading mermaids of this swimming honorary for girls were: Bobbie Jacobs, president; Corky Prinns, vice- president; Joan Call, secretary, and Nancy Jacobs, treasurer. Sponsors are: Misses Jean Putnam and Joan Sanders. Synchronized PORPOISE — Front Row: Karen Anderson, Pal Hi Jacobs. Second Row; Anne Lydecker. Judy Rimer, Carol Won Third Row; Pat Derr ng. Mary Lou Lloyd. Pal Nugent. Joy Roi Row: Luise Ross. Lehman. Ann Heimholz. Ann McKenzie, M Joan Sanders (spon rs). Woodbndgc, Reddy oung. le Morgan. Nancy Jacobs. Joan CalL Corky Prinns, Bobbie tn, Virginia Walters. Kalhy Homulh. Judy Kraft, Lynn [Dewey, ver, Dixie Carlisle, Sue Farquhuar, Susan Scowcroft. Fourth enic, Hatty Walker, Berla Walker, Back Row: Jean Putnam. Players Club serves university theatre Players ' Club is one of the oldest active groups on the University campus. Started in 1926, the club is the only major organization on campus which does not come under the government of ASUC. The directing body for the group is the Board of Dramatics, a body set up by President Newton. The club ' s actual purpose is to serve as an honorary for outstanding students in the University theatre. Mem- bership requirements call for participation in a certain number of theatre productions, in capacities of acting, stage work, design, etc. The group thus is represented in all University Theatre shows — this year ' s expanded program in the theatre kept all members active. President of Player ' s Club for the year was Phil Immroth. Richard Marshall held the vice-president ' s chair, and Susan Bockrath served as secretary. Albert Nadeau was faculty sponsor. The senior class executive council is a newly created body on campus this year. The council is made up of representatives from each Greek house and independent organization on campus. Some 1450 senior cards were sold during the fall semester. The benefits received by a holder of this card include a senior priority football section during the grid season, senior functions at the Tule and Parkway, all literature pertaining to senior week and graduation, plus the alumni newspaper subscription that is sent to University graduates. Senior Class Exec Council The big event of the year for the senior class was the Senior Ball, held at the Harvest House in Boulder. There was a large turnout of both faculty and seniors. A tradition lost to the campus since 1945, that of the carrying of senior canes, was revived this year — a com- mon sight on campus was senior complete with cane. The senior week program was filled with dancing at Elitch ' s in Denver, and the Last Blast at the Tule. For benefit of parents, a chuck wagon supper, entertainment and speakers were provided. boosts senior activity Spads spads become 69th " in " group at c.u. Pledged to do nothing all year of constructive aid to the University except enhance the social graces and op- portunities of some of its outstanding fellows, the SPADS has done much to increase the prestige of the socially-orientated leader on campus. This group affords him weekly opportunities to meet with his selected con- temporaries and pledge with them the cup of fellowship that binds together this adventurous, sportive group. Highlighting this year ' s calendar were the annual SPAD formal, spring intramurals, contributions to mu- nicipal funds, sorority functions, evening social outings, and plundering Lions Club gum ball machines for the upkeep of the sponsoring of SPADASSES. SPADS ' Classic white helmets characterized many an off-campus caper and songfest as the singing sixty- ninth division gathered, undanted by winter ' s elements, in alleys and sorority yards to serenade campus lovelies and local police. Meeting in the back of the world- famous Sink, SPADS tapped for membership men of high scholastic achievement and prowess under its strict rushing code. Chosen for their ability to waste time on Wednesday nights were: Bruce Doten, leader; Dave Belote, vice- leader; Barney Bales, treasurer; and Reuben Perin, ac- tivity chairman. fun loving group r i H3 91 W ' V. » 4 %. J A M w .fl m A. ' M W?? Wi hello Bales, I knew It was you student Bar Association justice douglas speaks at annual law day fete The Student Bar Association is the governing group of the Law School student body, comparable to the ASUC. Its primary purpose is to accomplish a liaison between the students and faculty of the Law School. Membership is voluntary, but substantially all of the student body are members. In the past year the SBA and some individual mem- bers garnered national honors. The Quaere, the Law School newspaper, was awarded first prize in the na- tional American Law Student Association newspaper competition, judged on the basis of journalistic quality and coverage of student bar and organized bar activities. Dennis Hynes, Steve Oram, and James Johnson won the regional contest in the National Moot Court Competition. The December bar examination was taken by twenty- two CU graduates, twenty-one of whom were successful, giving the school a success ratio of 95.4%. This was well above the percentage of success for all the candi- dates in the state, 68%. In the spring the Law School was evaluated by Mr. John Hervey, advisor to the Committee on Legal Edu- cation of the American Bar Association. Mr. Hervey returned a glowing report on the school, citing especially the vast improvement in physical plant and scholastic standards over the past five years. The spring semester calendar also contained two other outstanding events, the annual Law Ball and the Annual Law Day, at which Justice Douglas of the United States Supreme Court was the speaker. Officers for the year were Joe Blake, president; Larry Hopkins, vice-president; Charles Matheson, secre- tary; Richard Hanneman, treasurer. A OFFICERS — Joseph B Blake, president (■59- ' 60); Pati 9); Larry L. Hopkins, vice-president (■59- ' 50). Not picn e-president ( ' 59); Charles E. Matheson, secretary ( ' 59- ' 60); Dick o o - VALKYRIE— Front Row: Lisa Ohm, Inez KosI Janet Petersen. Denise Nolan, Ann Sanderson, Ja Row: Donna Thomas, Judith Esley, Jo Hollimai ; Baker, Mrs. Alan Frank, Bobbi Brady, Elaine Henris Second Row: Gretche mons, Betty Harrison, Marjorie Vrobei, Darlene Hocking, Sandee Rosenhai Kruger, Mary June Iverson, Beatrice Spade, Betty L Helen Caldwell, Valkyrie contributes through service Valkyrie is a nationally affiliated honorary which offers independent women an opportunity to participate in University life. Composed of women who have high scholastic and leadership achievements, the group at- tempts to make a contribution to the University through the services it performs. These include guiding campus tours, serving coffee at Player ' s Club productions, and giving voice to student opinion through discussion groups on current campus issues. Valkyrie also performs services to the community through such establishments as the Mesa Vista Home. One of this organization ' s outstanding projects this year has been to sponsor girls from Morrison. Several of the girls had " little sisters " whom they brought to a University football game, as well as other planned ac- tivities. Socially, Valkyrie has parties within the group and functions with other student organizations. Joyce Baker served as president of the group and Mrs. Tommi Frank as sponsor. SCEA nsight into teaching The purpose of the Student Colorado Education Associa- tion is to help members gain insight into the teaching pro- fession. Activities included an open house meeting in the fall for prospective members, and workshops and conventions throughout the state. Delegates from the chapter attended the C.E.A. Delegate Assembly, held at the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs, and the Spring Convention held at Colo- rado College in Colorado Springs. Officers this year were: Sherrye Maccormack, president; Lavina Maudlin, vice-president; Careen Carmichael, secre- tary; and Judie Ritner, treasurer. 206 STUDENT COIORAI Robert McKcan. I I ION ASSOCIATION — Front Row: ■1 slurrvc MacC ' ormack. Back Row: Mr. ». :k Wolff. Mr. Kenneth Husbands, University Choir one of the finest, largest Standing high among leading university choral groups in the country is the University Choir, a truly splendid choir boasting a fine history. This year ' s choir is one of the finest, and probably the largest in the group ' s history — ninety members during the first semester, eighty the second. The choir has shown considerable growth both in power and capability, performing this year such feature works as the Fifth Motet of Bach for double choir, and most of the Pope Marcellus Mass, by Palestrina. Extensive practicing four days a week moulded the choir into preparedness for its annual per- formances at the Christmas Carol sing in Macky when the festive holiday season began and for concerts on campus and throughout the state. University Band four bands in one Under the directorship of Hugh McMillan, the University Band actually consists of four separate bands. The marching band, and segments of it, play at most home sporting events at the University, including basketball, and football games and track meets. The annual migration trip was made this year to Oklahoma University for the grid contest with the Sooners. The Concert Band is formed of about 100 men and women. They an- nually give two concerts, one of which is given in conjunction with the Uni- versity choirs and orchestra. Forty members of the Concert Band are selected to make up the Little Concert Band. Functioning as a testing and proving ground for the concert band is the Varsity Band. This year the band instituted new uniforms, which serve dually as march- ing uniforms or formal wear. President of the band was Bob Seiks. ng. Jay Wertz, Suzanne Stephe: Dave Battine, Lynda University Hiking Club outdoors beckons; group responds . or CU campus 208 Membership in the University Hiking Club almost automatically means superb physical conditioning. This group scales some of Colo- rado ' s toughest peaks, hikes throughout the Rockies, and goes on many long cross country ski and snowshoe trips. Among the club ' s activities for the year were a house party for four days at Arapahoe Valley Ranch near Granby, where they skiied and snowshoed; the building of a register cairn on the summit of Bear Peak; overnight ski and snowshoe trips to Lawn Lake, Mt. Evans and Brainard Lake; trips to James Peak, Corona Pass, and Jones Pass; and hikes up Long ' s Peak and through the foothills. The group sponsored a rock climbing school, after-game steak frys during football season, and other hiking, climbing, skiing and snow- shoe trips. . or Lawn Lake trail IVP study smile bestowed University A omen ' s Club visiting foreign students find a special welconne The University Women ' s Club, one of the oldest traditions on campus, is located near Varsity Lake. Composed of both Greeks and independents, the club welcomes all University women. The growing number of women foreign students find a special welcome here. The Club, known as McKenna Hall, is frequently used by var- ious campus organizations for meetings as well as being open to U.M.C. members at all times. This year a new study lounge was inaugurated to augment the present facilities of tv, hi-fi, ping pong, and kitchenette equipment. This year ' s calendar of events was sparked by a Roaring 20 ' s Carnival held in the fall by the members. Sunday night suppers for dates, a winter formal, Christmas Ecstasy, and a tea each month for the sponsor group of Boulder matrons completed the social calendar. John Greenway was one of the outstanding speakers who addressed the club during the year. Miss Darlene Nacking served as president, assisted by vice- presidents Betty Harrison and Judy Estey, secretary Betty Emery, and purchasing agent Ann Sanderson. Faculty sponsors were Misses Helen Borland and Pauline Parish. UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB — Front Row: Marilyn Foster Swanson, Floren 1 Sanderson. Ro Mehlig. Jean Petersen. Darlene Hocking. Virginia Culvi E. Burrows. Betty Lou Emery, Mary Szep. Georgia Kirillin. 209 «• H » « • •« Men ' s Glee Club growth continues In the fall of 1959, under its new director, David L. Glismann, the almost de- funct Men ' s Glee Club began rehearsals with four returning members and forty new members, mostly freshmen. The club improved slowly throughout the year, ending with a solid choral group of thirty-five men giving a very fine account of itself in several appearances over the state. This year has seen a considerably better group of twenty-five returning mem- bers and thirty-five new members blossom, into a truly excellent Men ' s Glee Club, one which can hold its head high among the Glee Clubs of other universities. This Glee Club fulfills its real, dual function — to provide young men the cultural ad- vantage and pleasure of singing in a fine organization and to give that organization the opportunity to perform for the public to further relations between the public and the university. This fine group of young men has established an organization of such calibre that a Men ' s Glee Club tradition is budding, and if this year ' s work is an example, that tradition is certain to flower. . 1 II . I I I (1.0. N omen ' s Glee Club back fronn depths 210 Last year a very worthy organization, the Women ' s Glee Club, almost went inactive from lack of student interest. Only nine members from the previous year ' s club rejoined this year. An enthusiastic class of freshman women who wanted to sing formed the much-needed nucleus as the Women ' s Glee Club made an amazing come- back to a membership of over one hundred this year. The combined effort of the girls and their director, David Glissman, foretells of better and better things to come. The Glee Club made many notable appearances this year, assuring the public and the University that the club understands its function, that of giving college women the opportunity to grow through the pleasure of choral music well done, extending that pleasure to those who listen. I pp Viking Club group reorganizes Through a diversified and progressive program of- fering social, scholastic, and fellowship activities, Vik- ing Club works for the achievement of the ideal Uni- versity life. Founded for the purpose of promoting the welfare of the Independent student on campus, the Vi- kings are more than just a social organization as they strive for a leadership of thoughts, athletic endeavor, and action among both affiliated and non-affiliated men at the University. This year, following a year period of inactivity, Vik- ings have reorganized into a program that has met with gratifying success. Placing high in intramural gymnastics and in bowling on the athletic scene has been paralleled with socializing extensively with sororities and girls ' clubs throughout the academic year. To promote opportunities for leadership training has been a goal of the Viking Club as it actively partici- pated in Homecoming, CU Days, U.N. Week activities and placed individual members on a large number and variety of campus activities and committees. Officers were: Elton Reither, president; Bob Fehl- man, vice-president; Frank Norton, secretary; Walter Downing, treasurer. Club sponsor was P. Raymond Johnson. VIKING CI.MB — Front Row: Donald Fujitani, Hank McCarly. Frank Norlor Roy Dermody, Second Row: Jim Scoriip. Waller Downing. Bob Fehlmann. Al Dean V . Hall. Third Row: Ted Teola, Alan D Hickcnbollom, James F- Etkhai A. Florquist, Eduardo Fclter Back Row: Jim Lund. Steve Kile. Kurt Allan Fri Charles G Krislenson. VETSVIl.LE rOlNCIL- Burch- Second Row: J. B John Collms. Rohen NcKo Hanley, O. P. Back Row: Jorge j " Vefsville Council big brother watches vets Contrary to popular conception, even our older contemporaries have " quiet hours. " And they ' re enforced! Vetsville Council, with its active mayoralty system, oversees the sil- ence rules in effect in Vetsville and maintains a survaillance on the rueful parking situation. The " big kids " are watched by the council in cooperation with the Family Housing Agency and liaison is maintained with the agency ' s head, G. K. Hammer. Activities highlighting the calendar for the year were the Children ' s Christmas party in the fall semester and the children ' s Easter egg hunt in April. The general practice of having a " Watermellon Bust " just preceed- ing graduation was discontinued this year. Many Vetsville wives annually receive the satisfying benefits of the " P.H.T. " degree awarded wives who have supported " hubby " in his climb for the sheepskin at CU. This recognition practice is well received by the hard-working counterparts of the " Vets " older crowd. Mayor this year was Terry Hanley. Sec- retary was Barbara Farhar, and O.P. Burch was treasurer. Counselling the group was G. K. Hammer. Young Republicans youth political education The Young Republicans on campus are pri- marily a political education branch of the senior Republican party of Colorado. Meetings consist mainly of practical politics sessions. Every month, representatives of the CU group attend state Young Republican meetings, in which their contemporaries from campuses over the state congregate to discuss c urrent political issues and problems. The Rocky Mountain Citizenship Clearing House sponsored four members of the CU chap- ter in the legislative seminar held annually in Denver. The seminar is purposed toward enlight- ening young Democrats and Republicans in legis- lative problems facing the national and state legislatures. Chairman of the group for the year was Mike Wald; vice-chairman was Steve Phillips; Lynn Pinnell served as secretary, with Ralph Hen- derson, treasurer. Cyrus Wells of the Political Science department was faculty sponsor. A omen ' s Athletic Association brings title to c.u, In the Spring of 1959, members of the University ' s WAA brought to Colorado the National Rifle Association ' s Intercollegiate championship. The rifle team is but one of many special interest clubs that are a part of WAA which includes the field hockey club, trampoline club, basketball, and porpoise. It is the function of WAA to organize and operate the intramurals of all women ' s living units as well as conduct extramurals and interest group activity. The WAA plans the activities of its share of the Colorado-Wyoming Athletic and Rec- reational Federation of College Women in sponsoring annual " Sportsdays " and conven- tions of the CWARFCW. Any campus women, who automatically is a WAA mem- ber, may try out for these " Sportsdays, " of which there are three during the year. Two- state and regional sports days cover hockey, badminton, bowling, volleyball, and swim- ming in the fall, basketball and skiing in winter, and softball, tennis and archery in spring. This year ' s big " Sportsday " was the Tri-slate ski meet held at Aspen, for women skiers from Colorado, Utah and Wyoming. WAA officers include: Pat Brennan, pres- ident; Bev Parks, vice-president; Nancye Nelson, head of intramurals; Nancy Jacobs, secretary; and Dee Davis, treasurer. Miss Geraldine Ryberg sponsors WAA. » YWCA YWCA CABINET — From Ro» Marilyn Smult). Back Ka»: Kui Kirstjn Jensen. Devoted to community service, the Young Women ' s Christian Association busied itself with numerous activities this year. Freshman Camp, International Christmas Market, Faculty Fireside, Campfire Girls and Girl Scout work, Persian Market, and service to the community hospital and Mesa Vista Home are some of the endeavors of these energetic women. In early October over 300 students from the University flocked to Estes Park for the annual Freshman Camp. Allowing the students to meet and air their views. Upper classmen, acting as advisors, met in small groups with freshmen to discuss the American system of values. The International Christmas Market was introduced to students for the first time this year by the YWCA. Unusual goods including pottery, jewelry, figurines, food, baskets and many others were imported from all over the world and sold to students at reasonable prices. Foreign students attended the market garbed in their native costumes. Done in conjunction with the com- munity its purpose was to promote understanding of foreign countries, and to financially aid YWCA in its future projects. The officers are: Pat Morisson, president; Dorothy Neb, vice-president; Marilyn Smutny, secretary; and Gail Johnson, treasurer. Mrs. Eula Reden- baugh sponsors the organization. Spring Retreai RELIGIO US ORGANIZATIONS Gamma Delta two-day retreat at estes GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: EIna Heckman. Jerry Heckman. John Mozer. Marg Werner. Roland Reynolds. Theodore ShaebacI Bcrnthal. advisor. Gerald Mucholy. Ursula Ehmann, Joyce Jesscn- Second Row: Bob Matheson. Phyllis Countryman, Dorothy Webb. Fred Hahn. Ian McConnell. Dick Willis. Ron Heckman. Ron Webber. Dick Meyer, l.oren Olto. Gail Gahnson. Claire Carver. Mike Harmel. Duane Buchholz. Bob Lorcnz. Frank Weinhold, Weldon Dahlke. Ke Wold. Back Row: Erna Zoch, Elli Harr, A two-day winter retreat at Estes Park was a high point in the year ' s events for the Colorado University chapter of Gamma DeUa. The CU chapter hosted five sister chapters of the Lutheran organization from surrounding schools at the retreat. Meditation and discussion were the prevailing activities. The chapter holds regular Sunday night meetings throughout most of the school year, switching to afternoon sessions in the hills when warm weather arrives. The meetings usually included the evening meal, a speaker and vesper services. Ronald Heckman served as president of the group, Harlan McConnell was vice-president, Elna Weerts, secretary, and Loren Otto, treasurer. Pastor Theodore Schaebacker and Wilmer Bernthal were advisors. 215 Baptist Student Union state meet marks campus bsu year The Colorado State Baptist Student Union convention was a highlight of the school year for members of the CU Baptist Student Union. Student Unions from almost every college in the state were present for the meet, which included speakers, devo- tionals, and recreation for those attending. Two retreats at Estes Park were also included in the year ' s activities. One of these was primarily a planning session for incoming officers; the other principally a devotional-recreation retreat at the YMCA camp. A speaker from the national organization was present. Student suppers were held each Sunday evening at the church. Members of the group also traveled to Montana, where Student Union work was just beginning to aid in organization there. A similar trip was made to the Air Force Academy this year. Larry Fletcher served during the year as president; Bert Cadle was vice-president, Vir- ginia Gillette was secretary, and Gary Hellman, treasurer. Pastor-advisor was Rev. E. J. Speegle, and Dr. Roger Brooks acted as faculty advisor. Rev. E. I Speegle. Karen Allis Canterbury Association university episcopals worship together i- ' .d - The Episcopal Church, working through the Canterbury Association, offers to the whole University Community an integration of Christianity within higher edu- cation. Students, faculty, administration, and town families all worship, study, and work together effectively. The Chapel of St. Aidan and the Bishop Ingley Episcopal Center act as the focus for the daily schedule of worship, instruction, and recreation. With at least two services each day and four on Sunday as the starting point, the program in- cludes many social activities as well, plus facilities for study and instruction. Among the features of the year ' s program were the annual retreat at Estes Park in November, participation in the Diocesan-wide preaching mission in February, and the women ' s retreat in April. Student activity, in addition to the Sunday night suppers and discussions, ranges from teaching in the Church School to membership in the Men ' s or Women ' s Club, the Altar Guild, the Acolytes and Lay-readers groups, and the Choir. Father A. B. Patterson, as Chaplain and Vicar, supervises the whole program assisted by Father F. M. Allen and Professor-emeritus Francis WoUe. Student Pres- idents for the two semesters were Mark Brown and Gene Reynolds. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE — Gordon H. Barker. Jean M Sara Henderson. Ellen Wiln nson. Wendv Andersc Christian Science Organization sponsors annual lecture Coloiado University ' s Christian Science organization spon- sored its annual lecture on Christian Science again this year. The lecture, which is open to the University population, was held in the UMC Forum room. The speaker was a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship, from the First Chuch of Christ, Scientist in Boston. The group also sponsored an alumni day in February, at which former members participated in a dinner, a business meeting, and a regular group meeting. President of the organization was John Parsons. Gordon H. Barker served both as faculty sponsor and vice-president. Jean Gibson was secretary, Harril Hurst was treasurer, and Dee Durnig acted as representative-at-large. Deseret latter day saints group The goal of the Deseret Club this year has been to estab- lish a place near campus where interested persons may gather to discuss Latter Day Saints doctrines and beliefs. Services are held every Sunday morning at 10:30 at 1235 Pennsylvania Avenue. The Green and Gold Ball, given by the Boulder Latter Day Saints Church for college students, is the main social event of the year for Club members. The group also plans to raise funds for a new chapel and recreation hall in the Boulder area. Dennis Tippits served as president this year, assisted by Larry Oliver, vice-president, and Ian Thompson, secretary and treasurer. Dr. Douglas Parker sponsored the group. DESERET — Kroni Row: Vaughn Johnson, K.iy Bunyan. f hi Larry Oliver. Sandy Thompson. Jimmy Scorup, Karl Ci. M; Owsley. D. W. Tippets, Richard N. Jones. Mo Yates, Doiigb ' The school year ' s activities for Hillel Foundation, B ' nai B ' rith Jewish student organization on campus, were segmented into three divisions, each with heavy participation. Religious interest was encouraged through Friday evening services at the Hillel House, a student center for the group. Services were also held on holidays, giving the students opportunity to celebrate even though away from home. Social activity was evident through choral singing, dinners, and the Israeli folk dances for which the group is well known in Colorado. Cultural life came through prominent speakers from Religion in Life Week, the Israel embassy, and Rabbis from Denver. President of the group was Steve Naiman. Rabbi Elefant of Boulder spon- sored the group. Hillel Foundation cultural, religious, social phases stressed Meal at the hillel house gather ' round (AN STUDENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Kurt Fncin hsen, Irc.l Schmitka. Jim Talcott. Gary White. Roger Fuehrer. Second Row: Rev, . Edward Mervig. Paul Reimers. Arlenc Dom. Gordon Jensen. Janet Petersen. Bonnie Kretchman, Dorothy Allen Third Row: Don Halvorson. Dawn Halvorson. Nancy Lee. Karen Bagger. Donne Hanson. J. R. Keener, Rodger Carlson, Ann Stalheim. Barbara Finney, Tille Klassen. Marilyn Elliott. Carol Eichmann. Carol Streamer. Back Row: Raymond Danielsen. Eric Frie drichsen, Ronald Knipfer. Don Bauman. Paul Clapp. Ernie Doughman, Thomas Lee. Darrell Hurbst, Luf Pohl. Lutheran Student Association campus lutherans host Sunday evening speakers Strengthening and sustaining its members in their faith through the use of the Bible, prayer, regular church attendance, frequent reception of Holy Communion, and through fellowship is the main aim of the Lutheran Stu- dent Association. This group is made up of National Lutheran Council students, and others who wish to belong. A weekly program including Bible studies, discus- sion groups, Sunday evening programs with outstanding speakers, worship, coffee hours, and monthly socials are activities of this group. Highlighting the organization ' s activities are two retreats eaCh semester. Surrounded by the magnificant Rockies, members spend time in Bible study, discussion, hiking, climbing and picnicking. Cft£AQ.QLM KAPPA PHl- 220 Brcnda Huv k Hockinp Back - Front Row; M arg Row: Sharon Veat Car washes and caroling include special service pro- jects which are also a part of LSA. This organization is joined nationally to the National Student Christian Federation and the World Student Christian Federation, and has as its contact churches in Boulder the Trinity Lutheran Church and Mt. Calvary Lutheran Church. Dr. Paul Hultquist serves as Faculty Advisor of this group. Kappi Plii nnarks honneconning with philitia dinner Through service projects and social activities. Kappa Phi functions as a na- tional service organization aimed at pre- paiing Methodist college women for future church leadership. The fraternity combines work in the hospitals and in church nurseries with de- votional programs at business meetings centered around the national theme for the year. Socially, a reciprocating friendship is maintained with Wesley Foundation when the women of Kappa Phi aid that group in service projects in return for Wesley participation in Kappa Phi ' s Sweatheart Formal and in the Lenten services. At " Homecoming, " Kappa Phi holds its annual Philitis dinner. Christmas sea- son encourages the annual Yule log serv- ice, Valentine ' s Day brings forth the Sweetheart Formal, and the year is rounded out with the Rose Banquet. Principle officers were: Haunani Ra- pozo, president; Darlene Hocking, vice- .ndRow: prcsidcnt; Brenda Hawley, secretary; and ,n " Lmd! Judy Martini, treasurer. Jeanette Bell served as group sponsor. n ' J% popular machine Sunday night Newman priests lead discussions in philosoplny, nnarriage Newman is the student Catholic organization on the University campus, dealing with the religious, intel- lectual, and social realms of college life. The group this year sponsored University-level classes in philosophy, marriage and morals, and inquiry. The classes and discussions were led by the three priests of the student church. The group, which is the oldest and largest religious organization on campus, also held two retreats at the church during the year. Approximately 1600 students participated over the four-day " term " of each retreat. The Newman library in the church is also rapidly growing. Begun 12 years ago, it now contains over 5000 volumes. President of the group for the school year was Deanne Cooley. Pat Sarno and Lynn Moss were secre- taries, and Carole Root was treasurer. The three full-time chaplains in the church are Father Charles Forsyth, O.S.B.; Father Clement Laf- ferty, O.S.B.; and Father Jerome Healey, O.S.B. I Cooley. Carole Rool, IJidi Dwyer. Back Row: John Vatobellis. Ed Shal- Roger Williams Fellowship group seeks strength in religious fait h Roger Williams Fellowship is organized in conjunction with the First Baptist Church of Boulder and is affiliated with the American Baptist Student Fellowship. This group seeks to help its members lead more bene- ficial Christian lives and to strengthen religious faith and understanding. Highlighting the year ' s activities was the weekend work and study project held at the Denver Christian Center, a fall retreat at James Park near Ward, Colorado, a spring retreat at Black Forest near Colorado Springs, Thanksgiving and Easter breakfasts, and numerous social gatherings. The Roger Williams Fellowship and the Religion in Life Week commit- tee also co-sponsored a lecture, " The Right Question, " given on campus by Dr. Shotwell. Leading the group this year were Carlysle Douglas, presi- dent, and the Reverend Richard Tappan and Mr. Ralph Webb, adult advisors. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP — Front Row Pat Chartjer. Second Row: Richard Tappan. Marguerite Cole. Virginia Hartley, Jane . k Row: Jim Mills, Larry Dillon, Fredick Loutzenhiser, Reed Bailey. David ims, Kay Cassens, Diane Jackson. Daria Jackson. Pearl Soper. Janet Charlier. Carol French. 1. Nancy Stair, Beverly Jordan. Catherine Ellison. David Sheppard. Carlysle Douglas. Harold , Gary Forsberg. Ralph Tennant. Vemon Charlier, David Peterson. William McConnell. Tri-C church of Christ students The three C ' s in Tri-C, a religious group associated with the Church of Christ, mean Christianity, Consecration, and Charity. The group, organized in 1956, is pri- marily social. After the bi-weekly meetings activities were planned including ice skating, horseback riding, skiing, and tobogganing. In the spring a banquet was held, at which officers were elected. The main function of Tri-C is to sponsor the Abilene Christian college a capella choir or band which comes to CU every year. This year four Tri-C members formed a mixed quartet which specialized in religious songs. Every Sunday the entire organization sang at an old people ' s rest home. Lew Surber was Tri-C president this year. Other officers were Ed Blank, vice- president and Janice Hoff, secretary-treasurer. Paul Moffitt sponsored the group. Religious A orkers Association cooperation, fellowship The Religious Workers Association at the University of Colorado is composed of representatives of these re- ligious groups on campus: Assembly of God, Roger Williams Fellowship, Baptist Student Union, Newman Club, Christian Science Organization, United Christian Fellowship, Canterbury Club, Evangelical United Breth- ren, Hillel, Gamma Delta, Luther Club, Wesley Foun- dation, Westminster Fellowship and Channing Murray. Membership is open to Chaplains or Advisors of each Religious Group on Campus. The group endeavors to provide a fellowship for the Religious Workers at the University; provide opportuni- ties for sharing mutual interests and concerns, as well as. encouraging a spirit of mutual respect and unde rstand- ing towards differing persuasions and opinions; promote a serious study or religion and an awareness of present day trends; promote a better moral and ethical climate within the university; provide consultants and advisors for any activity of a religious nature desiring such; and provide a liaison between religious organizations and the administration. Cooperating in the presentation of Religion In Life Week and working with the President ' s Committee on Religion In Higher Education, and serving as a clearing house for Religious Preference Cards includes some of their activities for the year. Father Charles Forsyth served as President this year with Dr. Gordon Barker as vice-president. V esley Foundation group piays santa for underprivileged Playing Santa for many underprivileged children was an outstanding contribution made by the University ' s Wes- ley Foundation group. The Methodist student group provided orphans with gifts, singing, a Santa Claus and tree at their annual Christmas party. A tri-state retreat with sister groups from Wyoming, Utah and elsewhere in Colorado was another high point in the year. A midwinter retreat was also held. Doing an outstanding job of decorating their student center at 2400 University Heights brought the Foundation its second consecutive homecoming decorations award, in special division competition. Art Simmons III presided as president over the group. Brenda Hawley was veep, Nancy Winslow, secretary, and Dick Wallis, treasurer. Reverend Alan Cleeton was director. Pre-meeting pasteboard action Peters. Linda Etherlon. Sieve Cross. Marilyn Becker. Mary Foster. Second Row: Alan Cleeton, Alan Holzapfel. Dauhenbauch. Dick Phillips. Third Row: Dick Bealty, Linda Beher, Phyllis Miller, Jan Gibbon. Marcia HeiJchrcich. I ll,«c|s. Fourlh Row; Jcrrv Sparktnan. 1 inJa North. Anna Hoffman. Ann SchrocJcr, Jim Vr.itncy. CIrn Tnrhv, r:,rl A estminster Fellowship presbyterian youth group offers guidance to Indians Sunday night An Easter Vacation work camp among the Navajo Indians in New Mexico and Arizona was again held this year by Westminster Fellowship, student Presbyterian organization. The students helped to fill educational guidance and labor needs wherever help was needed among the In- dians near Ghost Ranch in New Mexico. Two retreats were held during the year at Estes Park, one in each semester. These retreats consisted of speakers and discussion, along with recreation. Another noteworthy activity of the group is that of holding weekday discussion groups which are unguided and cover anything which members feel is pertinent. Westminster Fellowship is sponsored by and is an integral part of the First Presbyterian church in Boulder. Officers were Sam Sims, president; Judy Righter, vice-president; Kathy Hiie, secretary; and Al Newman, WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP — FronI Row: Sam Sims, Larry Parkms, Zona Hambrick, John Preston. Kirsljn Jensen. Gac Mayer, John Cavanagh Second Row: kalhie Sc Neil Elsheimer. LesHe McLeran. Anne Bartram, Palsy Fowler, Glenda Powell. Penny McKenzie Third Row: Kalhleen Taborsky, Jim Mahony, Chick Miller, Max Franz, neth qrabtree, Gregory Parsons. Robert Sieck Fourth Row: Margaret Ann Willouhby. Margaret Franklin. Bob Fogg. Connie Peper. Don Tracy. John Aker, John Weber Fifth Lois Andrews, Norm Staritzky, Bob Davies. Harold Hoyt, Hannah Huse. Carolyn Wiseheart. Bill Long. Si»lh Row: Judy Motes, Kathy Hile, Joe Romig, ' Willoughby- Seventh Row: Al Newman, Deik Bruins, Roger Orlandt Slevents, Judy Ashcraft Bacii Row: G, G, Goldthwaile. Hills, Dick Hadley. Louis Simmen. Eighth Row: Jim Harrison, Judy Righle ATHLETICS 226 227 Sophomores 31 . iS IE : - - ■::iTietirinT. . -ix- iE ■ ■■rrn aie TBi ' xur " fr3 yrgimg 5a.7 ' iir »--j T firt : . ,». I I - sere j,i— l tTr j ptt " h i tT iiiii i - - trs -iSKetr? r=c uuu g 3if m. :tzsns - 1 VTiL he sas jriHtn: rajas. _; -■— re TgHT-nes. Hvv seaTeMr] Dor £?iers -ncHreg seierH: jaens. sL sacsasSnl? iSft Vy dorado ' s athletic department is headed by Dean Harry G. Carlson, now in his 32nd year of a productive career as Colo- rado Athletic Director, during which time a steady, healthy growth in Buffalo athletic for- tunes has been apparent. In addition to being athletic director, he has been ahead of the physical education department since he joined the staff in 1926. Despite the fact that Colorado has moved into the " big time " category in athletics, Carlson has kept firm control at all times. Intercollegiate athletics represent only a part of the total physical education program and he is as proud of Colorado ' s excellent intramural program as he is of the Buff varsity teams. Harry G. Carlson search for room ;- ' . V. . ■■; -.vr -w ' ' . ' ' v n 231 n. Bill Eurich. Bob Salerno I I . Jerry Hillebrand. Dennis Kr Fourth Row: John Slevens. Milt Tony Reed. Dave Bcnncll. Nick Counler. Dick Dickerson Fifth Row: Chuck Bcnedeiti, Ron Smilh. Ben Senger, Merle Leinweber. kins, Jeff Mast. Dave Rife, Bert Johnson. Siith Row: Manager John .Asmus. Tom OMalley. Fred Purnell, Marvin Oliver. Reed Johnson. Jerry Pete Tom Howell. Teddy Woods. Back Row: Bob Beattie, Bob Popp, Ralph Herbst. Frank Johnston, John Polonchek. Sonny Grandelius, Chuck Boeri Lee Akins. Trainer Jack Rockwell. m Gannor en. Helge Buck Ny; . Dick H: Dordahl. irpcr. John Wat- Tom Siralovich, ipment manager 232 Coaches and Staff grandelius makes big hit with buff followers In his first year at the hehii of the Colorado football team, youthful Sonny Grandelius firmly established himself in the hearts of Buff fol- lowers, skillfully guiding his sophomore-dominated team to a 5-5 record and narrowly missing a berth in the Orange Bowl. The Herd finished with a 3-3 record in Big Eight competition, winning two of their last three conference encounters, and dropping from post-season consideration only after losing the conference finale, a 14-12 decision to Nebraska. But during the first half of the season the Colorado gridiron outlook appeared barren indeed. The season was four games old before Grandelius could capture his elusive initial victory, a narrow 20-17 verdict over Kansas State, and when the Buffs absorbed a 27-0 trouncing at the hands of Iowa State on the following Saturday there were rumblings of discontent from the always-hungry alumni. But Grandelius and his staff drove the team to mid-season form. The Herd roared past Arizona, Missouri, and Kansas on successive Saturdays, relying heavily on the passing accuracy of Gale Weidner and the circus like antics of his receivers. Also, instrumental in the sudden Buff turnabout were the bulldozing tactics of halfbacks Dave Rife and Jerry Steffen, who piled up sizeable yardage gains after the holes had been opened up by a sophomore sparked interior line of Jim Perkins, Joe Romig, Walt Klinker, Ken Vardell and Bob McCullough. Only with the Nebraska loss did Colorado ' s suddenly-fashioned Orange Bowl bubble burst, and, despite this, the Black and Gold turned spoiler in the season ' s finale, dropping the Air Force Academy and it ' s bowl hopes, 13-7. In February the Board of Regents expressed satisfaction with Gran- delius ' first year as head Colorado football mentor, extending his contract another three years to run through 1966. If his collection of returning letterman, led by All-Big Eight selections Weidner and Romig, along with a good collection of freshmen, prove as good as they appear, there is no telling how long Grandelius ' tenure might be extended in the next few years. unit some last minute advice Sonny meets the press ' Now get this straight " Colorado tacklers led by Joe Romig swarm over Washington quarterback A ashington J_ 2_ _3 4 final c.u. 6 6 12 w .u. 7 O 14 O 21 The Washington Huskies, eventual Rose Bowl champions of 1960, spoiled Colorado ' s 1959 gridiron opener, pinning a 21-12 de- feat on the ambitious Buffs before 27,000 curious fans at Folsom Field. Both the strength and defects of this year ' s Colorado club were illustrated in the game, Grande- lius ' initiation as head coach at Colorado. The defect was a crippling lack of speed shown by the Herd, which Washington took good advantage of on both offense and defense. But Colorado stalwarts were also in evi- dence, noteably the strong right arm of sophomore quarterback Gale Weidner and fine defensive play of sophomore guard Joe Romig. Weidner completed 11 of 19 passes and ran an intercepted pass back 94 yards to display the offensive wizardry which was to bring him All-Big Eight honors by the sea- son ' s conclusion. The Buffs trailed by only 7-6 at half- time after Weidner sprinted 94 yards with an intercepted pass after receiving a key block from tackle John Denvir. The Husk- ies upped the margin to 14-6 late in the third quarter and then applied the clincher mo- ments later when Colorado players led the ensuing kickoff roll untouched into the end- zone, where a Washington player fell on it for a score. Colorado drove 74 yards for their sec- ond touchdown with Don Maurer bucking over the score from the three-yard stripe. Captain Bob Salerno had season cut short by injury Bill Eurich opened season as number right tackle m Sophomore Walt KLlinker held down center post The season cuds abruptly for Captain Bob Salerno Baylor 2_ 3 4 final c.u. 7 b.u. O O 8 7 7 15 Baylor playing its first game under rookie coach John Bridges, unleased speedy halfback Ronnie Bull, and he proved to be too much for the Buffaloes as Baylor won 15-7. Chuck McBride sparkled against Bears with key catches The field was filled with first year players but Bull stole the show with an electrifying 74 yard run for a second period score and a short 10-yard scoot with a shovel pass in the third period for another score. Gale Weidner was again the bright light for the Buffaloes as he fired for 121 yards on 12 of 25 com- pletions. A pass interception and fumble led to the first Colorado score, giving the Buffaloes a 7-0 lead until Bull sprinted for the second period score and the Bears added a two point conversion. Colorado personnel suffered its first serious injury of the season as team captain Bob Salerno tore several ligaments in his knee, eventually sidelining him for the season. hunts unsuccessfuly for open spaces It was the same old story as hopeful Colorado rolled up against Oklahoma — and came abruptly to a halt; only this year it had an extra twist. In past years the outcome of this meeting has been reasonably close, sometimes too narrow for Sooner comfort, but Oklahoma had just taken it ' s licks from Northwestern and was in no mood for more of the same, administering a severe 42-12 set- back to the Buffaloes. Sonny ' s prediction, ' " Oklahoma can be had " was modified to - ' We ' ll take our lumps — there will be other years, " after his debute before 53,000 fans in Norman. The young Colorado team was no match for the experienced and well-polished Sooner scoring ma- chine, although, down 42-0 in the fourth quarter, they fought back gamely for a pair of late touchdowns. The Sooners delighted their 53.000 worshipers by racing to a 29-0 advantage at halftime. Oklahoma gave an indication of things to come midway in the first quarter, recovering a Colorado fumble on the 44 yard line and marching 56 yards in only 12 plays for the initial touchdown. The ambitious Herd stopped Oklahoma on the one yard marker late in the first stanza and marched back to the OU 33, mostly on Weidner ' s passing an- tics, before the drive was cut short by an interception. But the Sooners were not to be denied as they pushed across a trio of touchdowns in the second quarter, then added two more in the third period before letting up. Oklahoma _1_ 2_ 3_ 4 final c.u. O O O 12 12 o.u. 14 15 13 O 42 Weidner looks for open man against Oklahoma as ' ardcll anJ Weiss provide protection Kansas State 12 3 4 final c.u. 6 8 6 20 7 3 7 17 Quarterback Gale Weidner was the big hero as Coach Sonny Grandelius and his young team tasted victory for the first time with a come-from-behind, 20-17, win over Kansas State at Manhattan. Weidner ran for two scores and passed for another while rolling up 247 yards in total offense. The quiet sophomore from Troy, Montana, completed 10 of 21 passes for 180 yards and broke the back of the Wildcat defense with another 67 yards in 12 ground carries. Colorado trailed 17-6 late in third quarter before making the big move, afterend Kirk Campbell recovered a fumble on the K-State 36. A 16-yard Wiedner-to-Rife pass moved the ball to the 20. Then, when the Buff assault appeared stopped, Weidner rolled out around end and picked up a first down on the KS 7 after a fourth and five situation. Three plays later, the Buff quarterback moved in from the one. A two-point conversion was good on a Weidner to Hillebrand aerial. The Buffs scored the winning tally early in the final period on a 46 yard drive following a poor K-State punt. Weidner set it up with a successful aerial and a short run before firing the last 20 yards to Gary Henson for the score. Weidner took all the credit for the first Colorado score, a 77-yard drive in three plays. He tossed 23 and 42 yard passes and then swept around end for the final 1 2 yards. Injury sidelined Bill Elkins until Oklahoma game Halfback Don Maurer shuffled between two top units lo a State _1_ 2_ 3 final c.u. 7 7 7 6 O 27 37,000 fans watched, dismayed, as Iowa State ' s " Dirty Thirty " accompHshed a dual purpose enroute to trouncing the Buffs, 27-0, at Folsoni Field. The Cyclones held Colorado ' s stellar quarterback Gale Weidner in check throughout the afternoon and kept their single wing offense rolling along in high gear during most of the game, to hand the Buffs one of their worst defeats in recent seasons. Fullback Tom Watkins and tailbacks Dwight Nich- ols and Mickey FitzGerald carried the brunt of the Cyclone atttack against the Buffs, piling up a huge statistical advantage. " We weren ' t afraid of Colorado ' s running, " com- mented Iowa State coach Clay Stapleton, in summing up the fine defensive job done on Weidner. The Cyclone ends were crashing in to harrass the sophomore quarterback throughout the afternoon, and Weidner ended the day with a total of zero yards gained on offense. Another soph — guard Joe Romig — turned in an outstanding defensive game against the hard-running Iowa State backs. Romig had 16 tackles and the un- limited praise of both coaches after the game. Nichols came forth with his own summary of the game before it was even one quarter old. With about 12 minutes gone in the first quarter the hard-running tailback took the ball on Colorado ' s 8 yard line and fought his way for the score, running over Weidner on the way. mw - ave Rife emerged rom obscurity to y;iin tarting halfback berth Dwight Nichols ol l.n ,, M.Uc iunis L-i;d v.p ' .v.iN l gain in what proved to be long atternoon lot Butts. (Arizona 1 3_ final c.u. O 12 O 6 18 a.u. O Colorado rebounded nicely from its disappointing OSS to Iowa State the previous week to trounce Arizona, 18-0, in an intersectional contest at Tucson. The respite from Big Eight competition gave Gran- ielius a chance to work on his thus-far inefficient ground attack, and the Herd rolled up an impressive 231 yards via running plays during the contest. Ken Vardell intercepted an Arizona pass on the Wildcat 15 yard line early in the second quarter to set the stage for the first Colorado touchdown. Seven plays later fullback Chuck Weiss powered over from the one yard stripe for the score. Only three minutes later George Adams duplicated Vardell ' s theft, this time on the Colorado 45, and it took the Herd 13 plays to march for their second touchdown, with Nick Counter going in from the three yard line. The final Colorado score did not come until the fourth quarter when Dave Rife moved the ball over on three attempts, after the Buff second team had moved the ball to the 14. Sophomore guard Joe Romig displayed bruising tackling and blocking throughout the contest that saw the improved Colorado line limit the Wildcats to 38 yards rushing. A trio of soph backs, Teddy Woods, Dave Bennett, and Nick Counter, supplied some surprising running power for Colorado. Me! Semenko hek down end spot with rugged play Missouri Colorado emerged with its first major upset of the season against Missouri, grabbing a come-from-behind, 21-20 verdict from the Tigers. The Buffs trailed 20-6 with only 13 minutes re- maining in the game when Weidner and his receivers suddenly teamed up for two quick touchdowns. The hefty Tigers raced to their 20-6 advantage on the passing antics of quarterback Bob Haas and a well- executed double reverse pass pattern, both of which gained for continuous yardage. But Weidner pitched to Jerry Hillebrand, climaxing I 2_ 3_ 4 final c.u. O 6 O 15 21 m.u. 7 6 7 20 a 54-yard drive, to pull the Herd to within eight points, 20-12. Nick Counter made a circus grab of Weidner ' s extra-point pass to narrow the margin to 20-14, sec- onds later. Later in the quarter Weidner threw to Dave Rife and Gary Henson, moving the ball to the one yard line, be- fore sneaking over for the tying score. Joe Dowler calmly booted the game winning extra point, and the hordes of happy Buff fans pulled down the goal posts. Dave Rife is jarred by crushing tackle from Donnie Smith of Missouri Sophomore Ken Vardell was a late but key addition to starting line-up Frank Montera directed Buffs to final score in game Kansas Jerry HiUebKina became la onte target ot Weidr Garh Henson makes circus catch against KU defender for first CU score The rampaging Buffaloes brought Orange Bowl fever in Boulder to a frenzied pitch with their second straight upset win in Big Eight play, a 27-14 decision over the Kansas Jayhawks. Gale Weidner again furnished the offensive spark for the bowl-minded Buffs, throwing for three TD aerials and 126 yards to leave the Jayhawker pass defense in shambles by the afternoon ' s end. Colorado roared to 13-0 advantage, with Weidner pitching 20 yards to Gary Henson and 15 yards to Chuck McBride, and Kansas was never able to come from behind. Weidner, still dizzy, watches play before re-entering game 2_ 3 final c.u. 7 6 6 8 27 k.u. 7 7 14 Medics give injured Weidner quick going over Weidner rests after blow in head from tackling KU halfback Colorado opened the second half with Weidner throwing from the spread for- mation — a new wrinkle in Grandelius ' offensive bag of tricks — and steadily powered 72 yards for a 19-7 advantage. The crowd of 26,000 was on its feet all the way as Weidner connected with his receivers with almost monotinous regularity, climaxing the drive with a six yard toss to Bill Elkins. The Herd presented a formidable ground attack for the first time of the season, as Chuck Weiss, Dave Rife, and Don Maucr ripped the Kansas forward wall for good yardage. Nebraska 1 2_ 3_ 4 final c.u. 6 6 12 n.u. 14 O O O 14 Colorado ' s Orange Bowl hopes arose suddenly and suddenly died as the Buffs went down before unpredictable Nebraska, 14-12, at Lincoln. In the closing minutes of the contest the Herd drove to the NU 25 yard line but watched it ' s post-season hopes blow away in the Nebraska wind as four consecutive pass attempts fell in- complete. Nebraska took advantage of an intercepted pass in the first quarter to fashion a 7-0 lead. Linebacker Don Fricke picked off a deflected aerial and raced 59 yards to account for the Corn- husker touchdown. Late in the stanza Colorado retaliated with Jerry Steffin going over from the one yard line after a poor Nebraska punt had given Colorado the ball on NU ' s 35 yard marker. But in the second quarter the Cornhuskers bounced back with what proved to be the winning score as Carroll Zaruba found a hole over left tackle and raced 73 yards for the score. Early in the fourth stanza Colorado bounced back as Weid- ner ' s passing moved the ball 75 yards before Dave Rife went over from the one. But Colorado ' s two point conversion attempt failed and the herd found itself still facing a 14-12 deficit. Colorado dominated the statistical game, gaining 182 yards rushing and 189 via the air routes to display a well-balanced attack. Towering Jim Perkins tossed aside] enemy blockers from tackle post Jerry Steffen heads tor long gamer agamst surprised MebrasKa secondary Halfback Jerry Steffen turned into crushing runner n grinds inlo Air 1- LOiidary for short gain Air Force 12 3 4 final c.u. 8 7 15 a.f. 7 7 .oren Schweninger improved rapidly is alternate unit fullback The Buffs closed out their 1959 season on a winning note, dropping the Air Force Academy, 15-7. on the aerial artistry of Gale Weidner, a steady ground attack, and a defensive effort which held the cadets on the CU 8 yard line in the closing minutes. The victory gave Colorado four wins in its last five games, an overall season ' s record of 5-5, and revenge against the Falcon ' s who defeated the Buffs 20-14 in their first meeting last season. And the Air Force opened the contest as if it meant to repeat the earlier verdict. On the first Air Force play from scrimmage. Rich Mayo, heralded Falcon quarterback, threw to Don Baucom who raced to the Colorado five-yard stripe be- fore being pulled down. Seconds later Morrie Moorberg bulled his way in for the score, and Colorado was at a 7-0 deficit with only 2:18 gone in the game. And the Buffs remained at a seven point disad- vantage until the third quarter when Dave Rife, Jerry Steffen, and Chuck Weiss sparked a running attack which carried to the Falcon 1 1 yard line. Weidner unlimbercd his arm then with a touchdown toss to end Bill Elkins, and the two point conversion attempt was good as Weidner again connected, this time with Rife, to put Colorado ahead 8-7. The next time the Buffs got the ball they quickly moved to the Falcon 19 from where Weidner threw to Steffen in the end zone to insure the win. i ' Chuck Weiss used spread formation for long gains Sonny delivers last-second pep talk Players and coaches make long trip to dressing room Chuck McBride obliges with autographs for large group of admirers Buff gridders arrive on field for opening kickoff Gilmore flicks in a quick two against Nebraska Colorado basketball fans got their money ' s worth and then some in the ways of thrills this past season as the Buffalo cagers struggled through 11 overtime periods in five different games, while logging a 13-11 seasonal mark and a fourth place finish in the Big Eight standings. Coach Sox Walseth ' s youngsters, not given much chance in the pre-season ratings, reared up and caused a big stir in the Big Eight race before bowing out of the title picture late in the season when a four game losing streak and a forfeit hit hard. Three sophomores were in the start- ing line-up when the Herd opened at Colorado State U. in December and Walseth started at least that many in almost every game. Graduation had taken the two top starters, Gerry Schroeder and Don Walker, a near reg- ular in John Musciano and the top re- serve, Mick Mansfield, the previous June. buff cagers enjoyed extra long season Coach Sox Walseth relaxes after Buff victory 247 cagers nip iowa in two overtimes, toss scare into top-ranked bears Sophomore forward Wilky Gilmore, who was to be the top Buff scorer and rebounder during the season, made his presence known at once as he scored 18 points and pulled down 10 rebounds as Colorado led all the way in defeating Aggies, 66-55. Gilmore and another rookie — Wayne Millies — both tossed in 20 points the next night as Colorado sunk Texas Tech 79-66 in the home opener. The win streak reached three a couple of days later as 12 Buffaloes hit the scoring column as the Herd poured the points through the hoop at will, in whipping New Mexico, 82-60. Colorado appeared headed for a fourth straight win with a 51-38 lead over New Mexico State midway through the second half before the roof caved-in. The Buffaloes suffered through a severe case of sophomore jitters, espec- ially at the free throw line, and before they were over, New Mexico State had a 77-69 victory. The Buffaloes let lose with an inkling of what was to come as they nipped un- beaten Iowa, 76-68 in a double overt ime thriller. Guards Russ Lind and Stan Wil- liams led the parade with 27 and 20 points respectively as Colorado rallied twice to tie the game before winning in the second extra session. Roger Voss — picture book hook shot Javernick scores over defenseless Sooner Stan Williams twisls through Oklahoma defense third place finish in tournannent is followed by disastrous opener Colorado took a 4-1 record to Berkeley, California, and a two game set with Pete NewelFs defending NCAA champion Bears. The Buffs took a 45-40 lead into the final four minutes of play the first night, then collapsed under the pressure of Cal ' s pressing defense and the shooting of forwards Tandy Gillis and Bill Mc- Clintock. It was never close the second night and the Bears hurried Colorado, 79-46. Next stop for Colorado was the Big Eight pre-season tournament in Kansas City and a third place finish. Sandwiched around 64-55 and 61-57 wins over Nebraska and Oklahoma was a 41-55 loss to Iowa State in the semi-finals. The Buffs, after trailing by only one against the Cyclones at Halftime, turned stone cold in the second half and scored only 14 points in losing to the eventual tourney champs. Meeting at the summit Stan Williams and Frank Javernick gang up on Nebraska player Herd cagers lose free bail to hustling Jayhawkers win streak reaches seven; k-state annong the victims Rebounding pays big dividends for Colorado hoopsters Colorado opened the conference on a sour note as Kansas State crushed the Buffs, 69-37 at Manhattan. Oklahoma handed Colorado its second straight league loss, 64-62 in the home conference opener in a double overtime thriller. Colorado trailed by as much as 10 points early in the second half, rallied to take a four point lead and then saw it wiped out as a technical foul was whistled on the Buff bench. The loss came in the second overtime despite a 20 point effort by Stan Wil- liams, which almost overcame a 15-minute field goal draught late in the second half and through most of the overtime period. Colorado started on a seven game winning streak, nipping Kansas 65-61 in closing 75 seconds as Wilky Gilmore canned two pressure packed free throws before a clinching layup was added. Gilmore had 20 points, but the individual star was Kansas ' sophomore center Wayne Hightower, who canned 31 points with a dazz- ling array of hook shots. The Buff winning streak reached two as substitute Wayne Millies canned a 20-ft. jump shot from the corner as the gun sounded sending a Saturday afternoon TV special with Nebraska into overtime. Millies ' shot tied the score at 57 all; then the Buffs scored the only five points of the overtime to win. 250 Millies and Gilmore sweep the backboards title dreams fade away with road trip defeats Frank Javernick Wayne Millies The most enjoyable road trip of the season was next for Colorado. CU rallied in the closing minutes to wipe out a 14-point NU lead as the Buffs won 58-54 against the revenge-minded ' Huskers. Center Roger Voss, playing in what was to be his final game of the year, played his best ball, scoring 14 points and controlling both backboards as Colorado belted Iowa State 70-75 at Ames. Two days later. Voss was declared scholastically ineligible for the remainder of the season and a day later Iowa State protested the Colorado victory to Big Eight officials on the grounds that CU had used an inel- igible player since the spring semester started the day of the game. Four weeks later, with CU slipping from sight, league athletic directors sunk Colorado by accepting the Cyclone protest and forfeiting the game to them. Meanwhile, Colorado snapped Kansas State ' s 19-game conference winning streak, with a resounding 65-50 win in Boulder despite the loss of Voss and Wil- liams, who was sidelined with the flu. Gilmore had 14 rebounds and 22 points in the victory but the big reason for the inspiring victory was the rebounding, which saw the Buffs pile up a 46-24 edge over the towering ' Cats. Next came two more home court victories; a 48-40 conquest of Oklahoma State after the Cowboys had led by 12, and a 63-62 win over Missouri ' s hot shooting Tigers. Bill Lewis — forward and guard Next came the first of two road trips and with it came disaster. Kansas led all the way in outpointing the Buffs 75-67, despite a brilliant offensive and defensive effort by Frank Javernick. Javernick scored 17 points himself, and held the Big Eight scoring champ, Wayne Hightower, to 14 before leav- ing the game in the final minute of play. Missouri followed with a crushing 82-73 win over CU in a game that wasn ' t as close as the score indicates, when guard Joe Scott and center Charlie Henke fired a 53-point salvo at the Buffs. Wilky Gilmore canned 24 for Colorado, including 15 straight free throws. Iowa State and Colorado battled through the longest game of the collegiate season before a jam packed crowd in the Fieldhouse in the home finale, with the Cyclones winning in five overtimes, 83-80. Colorado raced to a 40-29 halftime lead but the I-State team rallied to tie in the final minute on some brilliant outside shooting, including a 40-footer by Ted Ecker, as the gun sounded. Russ Lind had apparently sewed up a Colorado win three seconds earlier with a twisting layup before Ecker ' s shot started the marathon. The score was tied at 65 in regulation and then at 69, 69, 71 and 75 at the con- clusion of the four overtimes before Iowa State won. Frank Javernick played the entire 65 minutes and scored 27 points in a courageous effort. In an anti-climatic road trip, Colorado bowed to Oklahoma 63-61 in overtime and nipped Oklahoma State 41-39 when Gilmore tipped in a missed jump shot. Stan Williams Roger BASKE rBALL SCORES 1959-60 SCORES: 66 Colorado State U 55 79 Texas Tech 66 82 New Mexico 60 69 New Mexico State 77 76 Iowa 68 47 California 51 46 California 79 64 Nebraska 55 41 Iowa State 55 61 Oklahoma 57 37 Kansas State 69 62 Oklahoma 64 65 Kansas 61 62 Nebraska 57 58 Nebraska 54 70 Iowa State 55 65 Kansas State 50 48 Oklahoma State 40 63 Missouri 62 67 Kansas 75 73 Missouri 82 80 Iowa State 83 61 Oklahoma 63 41 Oklahoma State 39 Game forfeited to Iowa State because of in- eligible center. Trouble 254 Javernick tips-in two-pointer Freshman BasketbalS yearlings post winning record 7upini.ic Doi An upset 73-72 win over Pueblo Junior College highlighted the abbreviat ' -d three game freshman basket- ball schedule. The win over the Pueblo cagers came in the home opener for Coach Dob Walker ' s forces. Pueblo had a 12 game winning streak and a high national ranking among junior college teams going into the game. The baby Buffs broke a 49 all tie midway through the second-half by scoring 13 straight points, then just managed to hold off a furious rally by the Indians in the closing minutes. Ken Charlton, a 6-6 center from Den- ver South, paced the games scorers with 28 points, in- cluding a 12 foi- 25 shooting effort from the field. In a return cnct)untcr at Pueblo a week later, the iC five raced to a 37-17 halftime lead and the final outcome was nc ci- in d.uibt as Pueblo won, 70-.S2. Colorado cIosclI liic season with a 2-1 record by nipping Trinidad .K ' . . " V-Sa, in a preliminary to the CU- lowa State aisii hjitlc. C harlton and high school team- mate guard Eric Lcc paced the Buffs with 28 and 16 points respectively. Bobby Owen scores in upset over Pueblo JC buffalo swimmers surprise in big 8 with hard earned fourth place Sophomore distance ace Max Franz Swimming Colorado hustled to a fourth place in the Big Eight swimming meet held here on the campus, for a pleasant ending to a dismal season. Coach Roland (Doc) Balch ' s Buffaloes, staggered to a 2-9 dual meet mark, whipping only Kansas State and Colorado Mines, as a lack of manpower killed chances of Buffalo wins in dual competition. Sophomores were called on to play important roles as Balch manipulated his 1 1 man squad ( nine swimmers and two divers ) through the trying season. Oklahoma ' s powerful Sooners outscored the other five league foes (two schools don ' t field entries in swimming) in romping to its tenth straight Big Eight swim title in the three day swim festival. Colorado, with sophomore freestyle ace Mix Franz collecting 10 points, squeaked home fourth with 27 points in a mild surprise, nipping Nebraska by five points. Kansas State was sixth. In addition to Franz, George Ickes in the backstroke races and Clay Claasen in diving contributed points individually, while the Buffaloes garnered the rest of their markers in relay races. Ickes and another senior, Jim Wise, served as co-captains during the season. Swimmers and coaches pose durmg opening ceremonies at con- ference meet 1959-60 SCORES: Wyoming Relays: 6th Kansas Relays: 3rd 19 Oklahoma 77 29 Wyoming 66 42 Colorado State U 53 27 Utah 67 64 Kansas State 30 36 Iowa State 57 23 Grinnell 72 39 Nebraska 56 54 Colorado Mines 40 29 Colorado State College 59 32 Air Force 63 BIG EIGHT MEET: 1. Oklahoma 195 2. Kansas 58 3. Iowa State 56i 2 4. Colorado 27 5. Nebraska 22 6. Kansas State 1 1 Vi 256 u U _ 1960 SCORES: II Western State 15 8 Wyoming 21 15 Utah State 13 y Utah 17 M Brigham Young 13 9 Kansas State 19 28 Nebraska 8 5 Colo. State College 24 3 Iowa State 25 5 Colorado Mines 24 20 Air Force 8 3 Oklahoma 27 3 Oklahoma State 23 9 Colorado State U 19 BIG EIGHT MEET: 1. Oklahoma .._ 83 2. Oklahoma State __ 73 3. Iowa State 58 4. Kansas State 28 5. Colorado _..25 6. Nebraska 10 NA restling grapplers fifth in toughest conference Coach Maynard Skinner ' s rookie season as wrestling record and a tiiird place finish in the conference tourna- coach at Colorado turned out to be a long one, as the ment. Bob Strange (167) was the top Colorado man Buffaloes recorded an unimpressive 4-10 dual match at the Big Eight with a second place finish. Strange had record and a fifth plate finish in the Big Eight meet. a 6-4-0 mark during the regular season. Jim Copeland Skinner, a former Colorado wrestler and Big Eight (123 and 130) also had a winning record with a 7-6-1 champ, saw his Buffs beat only Utah State. Brigham season. Young, Nebraska and the Air Force in 14 Outings. Bill BuUard, normally a 167 or 177 pound entrant, The Buffs were forced to go without an entrant at was forced to wrestle in the heavyweight class, where 147 pounds for much of the season as sickness, inellgi- he gave away considerable poundage in all his matches, bility, and finally injury struck down CU wrestlers at BuUard was responsible for Colorado ' s closest win of this weight. the year, when he turned back a BYU grappler, who Junior Dave Abrahma logged the most impressive outweighed him by 50 pounds, 2-1. for the deciding record on the team as he battled to an 11-2-1 won-lost points in a 14-13 victory. Gymnastics vavra ' s forces tumble to fourth Individual efforts highlighted the campaign as as the Air Force won with 168 points. Coach Charlie Vavra ' s gymnasts battled to a medi- Dick Jones completed the season with an un- ocre 2-3 season mark and a fourth place finish in beaten mark in his specialty, high bar, with a win the College Invitational Meet which climaxed the at the Invitational, over competitors from several season. regional schools. The Buffaloes whipped Colorado State U. Jack Hammond and John Delaney were vie- twice, but lost to Colorado State College, Air torious in four of the five dual meets on the tram- Force, and Nebraska in other duals. In the Invita- poline and in free exercise, respectively. Delaney tional meet, CU was a distant fourth with 78 points also added a couple of winning efforts in tumbling. 1960 SCORES: r,V tNASTirs team — Fron( Ro»: John Derancy, Dick Jones. n.uTcIl I.,v. i.,lcnn II 68 ' 2 Colorado State U 431 2 " " ' ' " ! ' ' 41 Colorado State College 70 , f f f f f- 41 Air Force Academy 71 ' Ml--, .■ ' %- y % ■ ■ G H % ' 60 Colorado State U 52 -—y ' -. tj - ' ' S y- 50 Nebraska 62 ' i s? ) j COLLEGE INVITATIONAL: I • fllfe ' , 1. Air Force 168 U ' V ' k . - , 2. Colorado State College - 143 T k -, ' § 3. Nebraska 115 J 4. Colorado 78 ' ' ' ' 5. Mankato State 471 2 | A ) I I 6. Denver 61 2 M| " ■ ' ., . . 7. Ft. Hays State 1 J ' - j[ ' ' Skiing Colorado skiers repeat as ncaa champs Colorado ' s youthful skiers, who just refused to be beaten, proved their class as a true champion with a come-from-behind win to repeat as NCAA ski cham- pions at Bozeman, Montana, late in March. Coach Bob Beattie " s youngsters, far back in third place after the first event (in which standout Dave Butts was disqualified for straddling a gate), battled back fur- iously to edge Denver by 2.8 points for the title. The Buffaloes overhauled the Pioneers in the difficult Nordic events, with a 12-3 sweep in cross country and a third and fourth in jumping. Tipoff on the Buff comeback is a large sign posted prominently in the CU ski room — " When the going gets tough, the tough get tougher. " That was the war cry of Beattie ' s youngsters — there are only two seniors on the 8-man NCAA squad. Olympic skier John Dendahl and Butts, dispite the latter ' s disqualification, were the ringleaders in the vic- tory. Dendahl was the skimeister at the meet and the Nordic combined winner, along with a first in the gruel- ing cross country race. Butts fought back to win the downhill and finish fourth in the jumping on the final day. However, all the other boys played a big part in the win, as Beatie was quick to point out. " This year ' s come- back was one of the greatest team efforts I ' ve ever seen, " he shouted following the win. Key contributors to the CU win were Larry Simo- neau with a third in jumping; M. J. Elisha, with a sec- ond in cross country; Bob Gray, with a third in cross country; and Van Card, Dick Malmgren and Gerry Gannon for high finished in all of the events. Colorado ' s victory over DU in the NCAA meet was no fluke, for the Buffaloes had soundly trounced the pioneers twice in the final two warm-ups for the NCAA meet. The margin had been only 10 points in the Air Force Invitational, but the hustling Herd pushed it to 29 in the Pioneer ' s own invitational slugfest. Earlier in the year, prior to Olympic competition, Colorado had trailed DU home in both the Wyoming and Colorado Invitational. Sophomore Van Card soars off hill at Winter Park Back Row: Larry Simoneau, Jerry Gannon. Dick Malmgren. Coac! Colorado alpine ace flashes down tricky course . . Driving force behind CU " s successful ski power is youthful coach Bob Beattie Track They ' re off! y« ii«p ;;t Cross Country frakes consistent winner as harriers place fifth Colorado ' s cross-country team, under the direction of veteran mentor Franic Potts, scampered to a fifth place finish in the Big Eight conference meet as senior Bernie Frakes placed fourth individually. Colorado trailed third place Nebraska by only four points in the final standings, Kansas coasted home with the team title on 51 points, but the individual title went to Miles Eisenman of Oklahoma in 13:55.2. Frakes was cloaked in 14: 17.0 for the three mile run. Frakes was a two-time winner as Colorado tipped the Air Force in a dual and the Air Force and Kearney State in a separate triangular. Colorado trailed first place Nebraska 32-35 in a triangular at Kansas State. The host Wildcats were a distant fourth. CU ' s best ef- fort was a fourth by the slender Frakes. Senior Ralph Poucher finished in the top five in three warm-up meets, but could garner only a 1 7th place finish at the Big Eight. Two other seniors, Billy Poley and Eric Cahn, contributed consistently high finishes. Coach Frank Potts looks over program for US-Russian dual track meet BIG EIGHT MEET 1. Kansas 51 2. Iowa State 87 3. Nebraska 94 4. Missouri 95 5. Colorado 98 6. Oklahoma State 112 7. Kansas State 152 8. Oklahoma 178 Indoor Track thinclads indoor season pleasant surprise as sophonnores startle with several records Coach Frank Potts ' Buffaloes — seemingly headed for an inauspicious campaign after heavy graduation losses — came up with an excellent indoor track season with a sophomore-dominated squad, toppling six vars- ity indoor marks, and nabbing two firsts in the conference meet. Sophomore Don Meyers led the way as he set CU records in the broad jump (24-8 ' 2 ) and pole vault (14-1). Meyers was the conference indoor broad jump champ. Another rookie, Ted Woods, erected a sizzling 440 record with a :48.9 run his first time out. Woods was undefeated in the quarter, capping the winter schedule with a victory at Kansas City. Surprising sophomore Teddy Woods hits tape with another record 262 1960 RECORD: 74 Nebraska 48 TRIANGULAR AT MANHATTAN: 1. Colorado 63 1 2 2. Kansas State 56 1 6 3. Iowa State 31 1 3 BIG EIGHT MEET: 1. Oklahoma _.....61i 2 2. Kansas 58 3. Oklahoma State 21Vi 4. Colorado 20 5. Nebraska 18 6. Missouri llVi 7. Iowa State 10 8. Kansas State _ 81 Harvey Cornell (2nd from left) shuttles over last hurdle for victory Sophomore Bob Crumpacker got a new shot put mark with a 53-4 fling while senior Bernie Frakes spun a 9:13.4 two-mile to lower his own standard. The mile relay team, composed of Larry Stolarczyk, Jim Haeth, Bill Toomey and Woods, ran a 3: 19.5 to win at the Kansas State for the si.xth indoor record of the winter. Teamwise, the Buffaloes defeated Nebraska in a dual, won a triangular at Manhattan against Kansas State and Iowa State and finished fourth (IVi points out of third) at the Big Eight Indoor meet. Muscleman Bob ( rumpacker sels new shot pul mark on first try Pole vauller Rog Olander clears bar in CU Indoor Invitational Bill Toomey hands baton to Larry Stolarczyk in record shattering mile relay race in CU Relays Outdoor Track chuck Carlson, mike peake led assault on Colorado outdoor track marks Harvey Cornell helps himself over hurdle with verbal encouragement Dave Alderman inches over high jump bar Chuck Carlson and Mike Peake, a pair of three year veterans who ranked near the top in collegiate track circles, led the Buffaloes, to five new outdoor record and two team titles. Carlson, one of the fastest men in the world at the grueling quarter-mile race, rang up a :46.5 quartermile in the Big Eight Conference meet to set Big Eight and CU varsity marks, while scoring the second best col- legiate effort of the year. Carlson later equalled in his mark in finishing second at the Modesto Relays and in the NCAA meet. Peak anchored varsity records in the two and four mile relays at the Texas and Kansas Relays respectively. The Buffaloes also set a new record in the distance medley at the Texas meet. Bill Toomey set the other new varsity mark when he soared 24-85 ' 8 to win the Rocky Mountain AAU broad jump title in Boulder. Teamwise, Frank Potts ' s warriors established five new relay marks in walking off with the Colorado Relays title, then set six individual records in outdistancing the field in the regional AAU trackfest two weeks later. The Buffs could manage only a dissappointing sixth in the Big Eight meet, won by Kansas. Aside from Carl- son ' s record shattering 440 race, the best Colorado effort was a second in the half-mile by Peake. Peake ' s best time of the year came at the Modesto Relays, when he uncorked a 1 :50.2 to win the half mile crown. In dual competition, Colorado bowed to Oklahoma State. 68-75, at Stillwater while Billy Lewis and Bob Greenfield set dual marks in the high jump and half- mile; set five dual marks in besting Nebraska, 76-60; and won 12 of 14 events in crushing Air Force in the final meet of the season. Colorado played host to the naiional AAU cham- pionships in June that served as a final tryout for the Men ' s dual meet with the Russians. Potts was the head coach in the international battle won by the U.S. in Philadelphia. 1959 SCORES: 68 Oklahoma State 76 Nebraska 93 Air Force ROCKY MOUNTAIN AAU: 75 60 43 811 2 34 3. Colorado State U _..- 27 4. Denver 20 5. Colorado State College 6. Lowry AFB 11 71 2 . 3 COLORADO RELAYS: 1. Colorado. . _..28 2. New Mexico 15 3. Colorado State 7 4. Ft. Hays State 5 5. Air Force 4 6. Chadron 2 _ 2 2 BIG EIGHT MEET: 1. Kansas 2. Oklahoma State 3. Oklahoma 125 ...... 90 741 4 4. Kansas State ..-_._ 6644 551 4 6. Colorado 7. Nebraska 46 203 4 8. Iowa State 18 Mike Peake finishes up anchor leg on winning relay quartet Chuck Carlson, one of fastest men in the world at quartermile, hits the tape in another winning race Colorado Relays Queen Katie Hughes holds trophy for winning two-mile relay team that Buff quartet in background eventually won. CUs winning entry, left to right, Mike Peake. Ralph Poucher, Bob Greenfield and Bob Helming. Versatile Bill Toomey unlimbers for javelin toss Bernie Frakes breezes home with victory in distance race Bill Toomey soars toward new record in broad jump pit , iw .J r ♦ B i ,91 ' i Baseball 1959 SCORES: 4 Texas Tech 9 Texas Tech 1 2 Sul Ross State 3 8 Sul Ross State 5 2 Sul Ross State 4 6 South Dakota State 3 Oklahoma 2 2 Oklahoma 4 2 Oklahoma 19 15 Kansas 12 5 Kansas 1 1 1 Kansas 5 2 Oklahoma State 10 5 Oklahoma 6 2 Oklahoma State 7 Missouri 14 6 Missouri 7 Missouri 6 7 Iowa State 1 3 Iowa State J 4 Iowa State 1 ♦conference games. buff diamond squad fourfh in big eight Coach Frank (Chief) Prentup had successful season in 14th year as head man at Colorado Colorado enjoyed its finest baseball season in years with an 11-10 winning record and a fourth place fin- ish in the Big Eight, despite a three week stretch of inactivity and a mid-season six game losing streak. Coach Frank Prentup ' s Buffaloes broke fast from the starting gate and scored four wins in six non- conference games, including a win over small college champion Sul Ross State of Texas. Snow and rain struck a crippling blow to the Buff diamond squad and forced them inside for a three week stretch. First a 19-inch snow storm covered the Boulder area, washing out a three game set with Nebraska. Next, a rainy weekend at Manhattan cancelled a series with Kansas State. Colorado opened the league season after the long lay off with a 3-2 win over Oklahoma, as senior Joe Puleo twirled a neat five-hitter and Gene Lenderman supplied the offensive spark with a three-run home run in the bottom of the sixth. Oklahoma took the second game of the series in extra innings, 4-2, even though Lenderman and catcher Charlie Mclntyre both ho- mered. The Okies blasted four Colorado pitchers for 17 hits, including five homeruns, enroute to a 19-2 win the finale. ' AY Oklahoma pitcher delivers key pitch in late inning against Colorado The Buffaloes vaulted into title contention the fol- lowing weekend as they swept a three-game series at Law rence against Kansas. Puleo, Del Ritchhart, and Joe Beckner supplied the pitching and the Buff batters ex- ploded for 3 1 runs as CU ran their league mark to 4-2. Pirst saeker Kenny Stancato is about to lash mU at 1 il pitch t ■T m % . 1 4. ' ' i p pitchers pace Colorado to sweep over iowa state Oklahoma State and Missouri sharply jolted any title aspirations the Buffs may have enjoyed by lashing Prentup ' s forces three times apiece. The closest Colorado could come to the eventual conference champs 17-3 and NCAA tournament winners was a close 6-5 decision that saw the Cowboys score an unearned run in the top of the sixth to nullify a Colorado come back that included a home run by Benny Brauch. Missouri, which forfeited nine games in mid-season for using an ineligi- ble player, shut the Buffs out twice 14-0 and 6-0, while winning the third 7-6. Coach Prentup to Gene Lenderman. quote, " Ya win some, ya lose some, . . . some are rained out " lenderman paced cu hitters puleo top winner on staff The season ended on a happy note as the Buffaloes knocked off third place Iowa State three straight times in Boulder with route -going performances from Puleo, Ritchhart, and Glen Piper, who limited the Cyclones to only four runs. Puleo scored the big win in the opener as he stopped I-State pitcher Grant Halsne ' s winning streak at six with a neat six-hitter. Sopho- more rightfielder Gordy Wiss backed up Puleo with three rbi ' s, including a four bager in a 7-1 win. The Buffaloes won the first game of the double header with a three-run sixth inning that featured a two-run triple by Rog Kinney, giving CU a 3-2 edge. Piper pitched a four-hitter as the Herd won the nightcap 4-1 . Lenderman led the Colorado hitters with a .333 batting average, including 12 extra base hits in 26 blows and 18 rbi ' s. Mclntyre was close behind with a .328 mark. Puleo, who recently signed a big league contract with the Baltimore Ori- oles, posted a 4-2 record, while Ritchhart notched three wins. Six three year regulars — Puleo, Ritchhart, Mclntyre, Kinney, Darrell Hig- man, and Porky Manown, received their diplomas in June. Joe I ' ulco led hurlers with 4-2 mark Sophomore Gordy Wiss added punch to batting order Cateher Chuck Mclntyre had .328 average at plate 272 Gene Lenderman paced hitters, played flashy centerfield TENNIS TEAM — T Senior Ron Latta capped a brilliant three-year varsity career by winning the number one singles championship at the Big Eight tourna- ment, but the Buffs finished a dissappointing third in the team race. Latta, who had won the number four and three singles titles in his first two years, had to battle through three, three aet matches to earn the number one title. Latta, who never played tennis until he came to college — he was a baseball player in high school — defeated Joe Harris of Oklahoma, 2-6, 10-8, 6-4 in the final match. Harris had licked Latta earlier in the year, when the Buffaloes visited Norman on a spring tour. Two other Colorado entries, Bart Green at number three, and Don Tesitor at number four, lost final round matches. Green fell to Harry Taylor of Oklahoma State in straight sets, while Tesitor extended another Aggie, Frank Scarth, to three sets before bowing. Colorado ' s only other point in the league tournament, held at Nor- man, was contributed by Tag Grossman with a first round singles win. Oklahoma State swept four or five singles titles and a doubles crown to replace Colorado as league champion. Oklahoma was second. The Buff netman, under veteran coach Dick Gray, compiled a me- diocre 3-4-1 season mark, with the three wins (all against regional foes). Hampered by a lack of pre-season outdoor practice, Colorado dropped four matches, and tied a fifth on the annual spring tour. The tie came in the final match against a powerful SMU squad. The Buffaloes lost only two individual matches in rolling over re- gional foes, and those came at the seldom held number seven singles and number three doubles spot. Hight Champion Ron Latta Promising sophomore lag Grossman Californian Dick Wright smashes deep voile Tennis latta big eight singles cham pion; buffs finish third 1959 SCORES: 2 Wichita 5 3 Oklahoma State 4 2 Oklahoma 5 1 East Texas State 7 3 SMU 3 6 ' 2 CSU Vi 7 CSC 8 Air Force 2 BIG EIGHT MEET: 1. Oklahoma State 17 2. Oklahoma 11 3. Colorado 8 4. Nebraska 5 5. Kansas 4 6. Iowa State 2 7. Missouri 2 8. Kansas State 1959 SCORES: 14 Nellis AFB 13 9 Southern California 45 5 Loyola (Calif.) 1 20 Camp Pendleton 34 24 San Diego State 30 181 2 Regis 81 2 27 Colorado MinSs 8 ' 2 Colorado College Vz 17 Fitzsimmons Hospital 10 18 Colorado State U 9 27 Colorado Mines 16 Colorado State U 11 8 ' 2 New Mexico 12 ' 2 23 Air Force Academy 3 ' 2 COLORADO COLLEGE INVITATIONAL: 1 . Houston 898 2. Oklahoma State 905 3. Tulsa 932 4. New Mexico 936 5. Colorado 948 (nine other schools finished lower) BIG EIGHT MEET: 1 . Oklahoma State 899 2. Missouri 932 3. Oklahoma 939 4. Kansas 944 5. Colorado 947 6. Nebraska . .- 963 7. Kansas State 998 8. Iowa State ._..._ ......1008 Golf linksters rank as regional power despite uninnpressive big 8 nnark AT t II I ' Senior Dale Douglass finished sixth individually in leading Colorado to fifth place finish in the Big Eight Golf Tournament at Norman. Douglass, now on the pro circuit, logged an 1 1-3 record in dual compe- j tition, before firing a 225 in the 54-hole medal tournament in Big Eight playjf six strokes behind the winner Jim Wright of Oklahoma State. The Cowboys,!| with four men in the top ten, won the team title with a low of 899 strokes: Colorado used 944 strokes in manipulating the course. Paul Pollock, with a 236, and Bob Kennedy, with a 238. were the nc i best Buffs, but they were far down the ladder. Coach Les Fowler ' s forces built up an impressive 10-4 dual match mark. including an eight match winning streak over regional foes. The Buffaloes won only two of five on a spring tour to the West Coast. and had the dubious distinction of becoming Southern California ' s 45th straight victim in dual competition, by the lopsided score of 9-45. Regional wins included a pair of 27-0 white-washings of Colorado Mines, a hard fought pair of victories over Colorado State U.. and single wins o ei ' Regis, Colorado College, Fitzsimmons Hospital, and the . ' Mr Force. Herd swinger Dale Douglass, now a pro Men ' s Intramurals Colorado ' s Men ' s intramural program took several strides forward under new director Don Harper during the past year. Harper, a former campus policeman, took over the job in September and the improvements have come rapidly: two new sports, gymnastics and indoor track, were added; permanent trophies for all-school cham- pions and division winners are now awarded; direct scheduling of individual sports has enlivened the com- petition in tournament sports; direction supervision for major sports. Competition for the team and individual trophies has been fierce as over 100 teams and 3500 competitors battled in 16 sports. Phi Sigma Delta coasted to its second straight soft- ball crown in the spring of 1959 behind the strong left arm of fireballing hurler Stan Brown, who won all four playoff games. In other spring sports. Phi Gamma Delta won two of three games from Pi Kappa Alpha for the volleyball crown, and Delta Tau Delta won the track meet. In the fall. Beta Theta Pi won the football title after posting a 10-1 record in gold league competition. The im program makes prog- ress under leadership of new director, don harper Betas lost their first game of the year to Pi Kappa Alpha, 6-0, but then roared back to win 14 straight including the final playoff tilt with Brackett. In other fall competition, the Hemo Skin Divers whipped Kappa Sigma 14-4 for the water polo crown; Kiowa won three individual championships to edge Kappa Sigma by eight points in the swimming meet; and Delta Tau Delta won the wrestling title. Cockerell opened the basketball season with five straight wins, including a one-sided 58-35 trouncing of Pi Kappa Alpha in the finals to win the ISA pre-season basketball tournament. Sigma Chi, fourth place finisher in the Fraternity gold league, pulled the biggest surprise of the season as it won the basketball championship during the regular season with a four-game hot streak in the play- offs. Brackett had stopped Cockerell ' s 15-game winning streak in the semi-finals, but they were no match for Sigma Chi in the finals. Alpha Tau Omega won the indoor track title and Cockerell the gymnastics championships as the new sports were inaugurated. PiKap quarterback fires ov charging defense indoor track, gymnastics make appearance in im ' s Tipoff starts championship game Alert defender moves in to block shot ' Lanky IM performer hammers home spike for point SAE hurler chucks tricky pitch ;r exhibits big league form in IM game A im sororities 282 fraternities 316 PanhelSenic PANHELl.ENIC — Front Rowi Paula Capp. . Second Row: Pat 1 Wendy Hatl. Back Row: Nancy Phyllis Herzberg, Linda Eggebrc ilanie Wilson. Sue Chillon. Dinah Orton. Belsy Bump. Dianne Barkiey. son, Judy Wells. Marty Van Zele, Sue Carlson. Marcia Dorfma: Nelson. Katie Hughes. Carol Nclsi Kim Bechlhold. Susan Clark. Jan Tank Sidney McNary. Sarah Staggs. Pat Bohan, .pulriek, Bonnie Watson. Barbara Avedon. 1 Kull. Judy Holleman, Barbara Mogilner. Panhellenic started working immediately during a year spotted with some controversy and some major changes. Fall was filled with the Advisory Board giving much needed advice to the new rushees. One very important facet was the dormitory coun- seling provided this year. Major changes also headlined the year. In the fall, Panhellenic de- cided to remove Religious Preference indications from the registration cards. Another very important change came in the Spring as the Council decided to reorganize itself structurally, so that instead of having the President and Rush Chairman as representatives, the rush chairman would be replaced by an elected delegate from the particular sorority. But Panhellenic Council did not strictly limit itself to " house " problems. It actively took part in the discussions of a revised Discipline Code and began a thorough study of the deferred rush problem. Officers for the year included: Marilyn Ganetsky, president; Dianne Barkiey, president-elect; Dinah Orton, vice-president; Sue Chilton, sec- retary; and Marcia Dorfman, treasurer. Miss Sidney McNary and Mrs. George Lesser acted as advisors. 280 I. F. C. IFC — Front Row: 1 cc Row: Ralph Clock, I oi Georjie Adanl , Thonia John Robison. Gayle Gentry, John Wittemyer. David Beloie. Tom Hcnr . Phil Greenawalt. S, Kenneth Bollman Second Row: Samuel Van Valkenburgh, Al Read. Les Kulhanek. Kent Owen, Sheldon Gmsbere, Ron Pred, Robert Beech, Barney Bales, Bob Douglas Third z, Jay Armstrong, Gary Gisle, Bob Evans, Ted Smith, Ronald Chute, Bill Powers, Frank Lynch, Slu Beresford Back Row: Doug Davlm, ich. Jack Smith, Dave Ross, Pete Dreyer, Rule Perin, Tom Young, Brint DeVilling, Larry Hazzard, Dick Osmun, Don Marks The prime purpose of the Interfraternity Council is to make the university and alumni aware of the problems which the fraternity system faces and to convey the purposes and hopes of the fraternities, making them more understandable to all. The IFC is composed of the presidents and a representative from each of the houses on campus. It is divided into three branches; legislative, which includes the whole body; and executive, which is composed of a seven-man committee. The executive council also has judicial powers. The members of the executive council are the president, vice-president, secretary, executive secretary, and area chairmen. The judicial branch is combined with the Panhellenic, and is known as the Ac- tions Board. Scholarship was again emphasized by the awarding of $100 scholarships each semester to two deserving men who excelled in academic and social life. The men do not necessarily have to be affiliated with the Greek system. The Harry G. Carlson trophy, an award initiated last year by the IFC, was once again presented. Major accomplishments this year have been the establishment of a no ' Hell Week ' policy and the rule for a specified number of sleeping hours for pledges. Committees are presently studying the possibilities of having deferred rush and eliminating mid-week social functions. One of the most beneficial projects of the year was the initiation of a blood bank. Volunteers from the fraternities donated their blood to this program and any student who needed a transfusion could obtain it free of charge with only a moral obligation for repayment. Two other charitable projects of the IFC are its monetary donations to the Foster Parents Plan and the support of the Dean ' s Fund. The alumni IFC is primarily to give advice to the IFC and to help in fund raising projects. Its support is also useful in publishing favorable information about the fraternity system on the CU campus. Elected officers for the 1959-60 session were Dave Belote, president; Hay Allen, vice-president; John Robison, secretary; and Ken Bollman, executive secretary. 281 Humor is important. The inevitable paint brush as fall round-up begin: End to another pleasant evening 283 Alpha Chi Omega z.:: Joining the Phi Gams, the Alpha Chi Omegas walked off as first place winners after copping annual CU days honors. The AWS Revue was another date in the Alpha Chi O ' s calendar. Two acts consisting of a trio of Barbara Avedon, Julia Wilssy. and Penny Deutsch, and a French chorus line of ten girls were the A Chi O ' s " Broadway Belles. " Kimonos, coloful lanterns, and finally " Sayonaras " made up the theme for the annual Geisha Girl party given by the pledges in the spring. Participating in campus activities was Barbara Avedon, Colonel of the new Army Honorary Cadet Unit. In addition, there are five Spurs: Pat Anderson, Lynne Hoover. Barbara Stone, Marsha Mundell, and Carolyn Twinem. Hungarian Lutzi Hortobioygi, who is trying out for the Olym- pics, is the sorority ' s foreign student. President of the house is Barbara Avedon; vice-president, Jane Mohme; housemanager, Sondra Sites; treasurer, Carol Luebke; and housemother, Mrs. Ida Fales. Alpha Chi holds its pirate party as pacesetter for social year ' l« w U 2 iLiL2 112 .2. 1 2 iL .12iL ' ALPHA CHI OMEGA — FronI Row: Janice Krctzmcicr. Lyn Wahl. Lutz Bachman. Janet Van Aukcn. Carolyn Cahal. Margo Smilh Sceond Row: Be ' Huntington, Deborah Nerger. Linda Moore, Ivaren Kappe, Flo Canino, ,Ann Baskelt, Joycelaine Kunzman, Carolyn Radclifle, Lexi Alexander, Susie Meye Nancy Vaughan, Peggy Millar. Margaret May. Fales, Peggy Baker, Ellen Down ' •, Carol Collinge, Barb Wellnitz, N an vieei M.te r.a,...,« Int ' emVnn, Judy Roberts, Susan Holzapfel, Ann Maksim B.ckRo»: , Martha Starr, Sallie Ralph, Pat Anderson, Jean Schoonmaker, Judy Blackstone, Gay Ashforth, Cathy The fine art ef knitting Bell . . . perpetual Harmony . . . 22 1. til t t " f f lit ft ♦ft. I ALPHA CHI OMEGA — Front Row: Barbara Wellnilz. Diana Sroaf. Margarel Baker. Ellen Down ' ., ardson. Jane Gnder. Judy Roberls, Ginny Vetter. Second Row: Pal Ellis, Sharon Baskett. Sondra Sites Beard. Susan Clark, Trish Bowen. Susan Holzapfel. Barbara Machalek. Sally Bachman Third Row: Ja Mallinson. Barbara Pnllamin. Mary J. Shores. Liz Norris. Holly H. Clark, Phoebe Lee Eshleman. Lir Maksim. Kathy Houck. Back Row: Judy Neal. Eunice Shideler. Meg Gray. Georgia Hoover. Susan Me iaine Kunzman, Lynne M. Hoover. Sue La Voi. Anne Shallenberger, Andrea Lee Hildl. Barbara Ston .utzi Hortobagyi, Karen Kappa. Linda Moore. Lyn Wahl. Pat Anderson, Sarah Rich- Cheryl Smith, Carrol Luebke. jayne Mohme. Mrs, Ida Fales. Barbara Avedon, Margy ne Mehaffie. Marilyn Huntington. Phyl Berkner. Penny Deutsch. Anne Stalon, Barbara da L. Isaly. Jean Motzer. Linda L, Hunsaker. Nancy Vaughan. Carolyn Twinem. Ann .on. Judy Radcliffe, Anne Raetze. Nancy Glass. Nan Barrett. Mona Replogle, Joyce- :. Nancy Robinson. Marcia Hoskins. Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Pi spent an active year, with members achieving honors in every field from Physical Educa- tion to Music. Topping their list of achievements was Carol Green, who was awarded the Panhellenic trophy for the highest grade average of all sorority pledges. Achievement continued with Sally Worst, Hesperia; Nancy Dixon, Mortar Board and ASUC Academic Affairs Commissioner; Roberta Whitney, Spur; and Ann Krumsick, who won the Phys Ed Award. These were only a few of the many APis who are active in every phase of college life. Social affairs included the Pledge Costume Party, the Spring Formal, Parents Week-end, and the Christmas Party, given by the pledges for the Morrison Girls. Belated as it was. Homecoming decorations by the ADPis won the first place in the Women ' s Gold Division with their theme " Neptune Nets ' em. " Officers for the ADPis were: Jeanne Rose, president; Sara Lee Staggs, vice-president; Patty Caldwell, secretary; and Judy Thompson, treasurer. Mrs. Brott was housemother. ADPis win first place honors in honneconning gold division for house decorations. If f ,!. it 1 1 f Al PIIA DKl I PI — Front I I 286 " Now ysu wear this tag so that you don ' t get lost on this vast campus " The sandwichman calls to break the monotony of studying ; from " Pete Kelleys Blues " enchants ADPi W ALPHA DELTA PI — Krone Ro»: Judy ThompM Nelson- Second Row: Sarah Leigh Stagiis, Ann Sc Amato- Third Row: Sue Caldwell, Ann Walson. N Connie Stolen. Janice Miller. Back Row: Leslie I Delores Anyzewski. Sue Henderson. hi Sloll. Mary Alice Harshman. Ja Roberts. Manlii Pcnnock. Jeanie Gibson. Linda Holding. Noel Smartt. Nancye Barb Giffin. Carol Ann Bebauer. Jeanne Rose. Mrs Rcy Hewitt. Barb Auer. Jan Mahle, Judy Palmer. Jackie e Bcndiks. Eleanor Payne. Andrea Gardner. Judy Munsternian. Oonna Enyarl. Martha Matlson. Mary Ann Kern, ood. Roberta Whitney, Dotty Spear, Martha Show; rs, Carol Slut. Susan Coggeshall. Patty Caldwell. Ann Gegner. ii f Vf f t it t ' c- ' t AlPHA l-PSH.ON PHI — Kron( Ruh: l. ,in ( .hisspicyLl, .irol Hozore. Lynn Urwil2 Stephanie Keiner, Karen Zugsniith, Barbie Singer. Third Row: Dee Dee Kunsberg. Janice Epsman. Ellen Mosko, Leslie Bernstein. Nancy Cohen. Back Row: Sue Kalan derling. Rose Marka. Donna Friedman. Barbara Thorpe, Charlene Given. Second Row: Susi Ja Edelman. larcie Faulb. . Diane Son- Alpha Epsilon Phi social projects headline AEPhi year of community service. Social and scholastic integra- f- . -»j fc , ■ m tion was the aim at the Alpha Ep- - - - --- silon house this year, under the leadership of Marcia Dorfman. To achieve this end the girls stressed academic as well as social affairs. They held informal discussion with professors of their choice after lunch or dinner, and added to their library by the purchase o f the Modern Library Sequence. The AEPhis also contributed to community life by sponsoring their annual " candied apples " sale for the Polio fund. At Christmas time they played Santa Claus, providing a complete Turkey dinner to a family in Boulder. Also, their pledges sponsored a party at the National Home for Asthmatic children in Denver. The AEPhis were not without their share of parties. Their annual pledge dance, and Spring Formal were the big social events of the season, supplemented throughout the year with various functions, a Home- coming " coketail " party, and a retreat in Estes Park. Integration of house to campus was also stressed. Those leading the movement were: Penny Cooper, AWS Court Judge; Marcia Dorfman, Treasurer of Panhel- lenic; Toba Gold, ASUC Sub-commissioner; and eleven pledges in Silver and Gold. Officers for the year were: Marcia Dorfman, presi- dent; Kay Klein, vice-president; Norma Bernstone, treasure r; Deanie Sunshine, housemanager. Mrs. Grant was housemother. ALPHA EPSILON PHI Front Row: Brcnda Davidson. Norma Bernslone. Bonnie Hirsch. Second Row; Marlene Goldsmith. Barbi Carson. Karen Kir: Jud Lockhart, Deanie Sunshine, Jan Kahan. Third Row: Bertie Goldstein. Pally Bassman. Sharon Emmer. Linda Bley, Fi Fi Claser. Gale Picard. Susie . Patli Marcove. Paula Kanter. Carol Miller. Gail Gernstein. Marcia Gerell. Penny Cooper. Marcia Dorfman. Kay Klein. i tit f f-,t ' i « ?ll %kf % Butlcrfield, Barbara Vaugh, Gillian Brisban . Gayle Schlageli Alpha Gamma Delta gained some national fame during the year as housemember Judy Holleman joined other CU students as a participant on the television quiz program " The College Bowl. " Locally, the Alpha Gam sisters put an emphasis on scholar- ship with their scholarship-activities dinner and gift exchange of books. The Christmas party, a caroling party, and functions with fraternities made up the social calendar for the house during the year. Presiding over the house was Judy Holleman, and assisting her as vice-president, Meg Geick. Holding the purse strings was Gail Johnson; Carolyn Higgins was house- manager. Mrs. Grimes served as housemother. Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gams anticipate new house ALPHA GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Karen Tomasovic. Tillie, Suzanne Kaufman. Second Row: Brenda Norton. Linda Behcr, Fenwick. Barbara Siryker, Salll Yewens. Sally Phillips. Back Row: Susan Gardner. Rosalie levitle. Devi Savin. Jane Snyder, Margare Hedman. Phyllis Macki, Lynne Porler. Barbara Springs. I Gams are toueii with pasteboards Alpha Omicron Pi The building of a library and study center in the old recreation room of the Alpha Omicron Pi house accents the stress the house has put on academics. The pledges are oriented to academic college life through a six meeting course during the first three weeks of school. During this per- iod college study techniques were explained and major introductory courses discussed. A spring scholarship banquet is held each year, at which various awards are made, including the Pledge Scholar Award; the titles " Sophomore Scholar " and " Junior Scholar " and " Girl of Alpha Omicron Pi " are bestowed upon deserving house members. The fall scholarship dinner is based on spring semester grades. Among the many intellectual activities in the house is a contemporary literature course, taught by Dr. Walter Weir, University Director of Honors. Faculty members are regularly invited to the house for dinner. On the social scene, grass skirts and swaying hips were seen at the annual Hawaiian party held in the spring. Another " authentic " party was the November Sadie Hawkins blast. Alpha Omicron Pi filled its trophy case by placing third in the CU days Songfest, second in pit decorations (for Phi Kappa Tau) in the CU Days Bikeathon, and second in the Panhellenic Pledge Songfest. Officers: Pat Bohan, president; Sherry McMullen, vice-president; Gretchen Gruenberg, secretary; and Bar- rie Laffoon, treasurer. n A n oL£L 0 r» f ' busy year finds AOPi ' s scho- lastically active with studies, house honors class. m ALPHA OMICRON PI — Fron( Row: Susan Folda, Jil Snow, Sherre Sioller. lerr I .l- ( oinns. Liana I nompson. Fhyilis Anstine. Linda Nugent. Grelchen Gruenberg. Dianne Dodds. Carole Graeier. Peggy Br Jy Second Row: Susan I Sykes. Bcity Jeane Nichols. Linda JoAnn Carter, Ann Dewiiz. Pat Bohan. Mrs. Alma Caradine. Diana Kammerlohr. Cynthia Presion, L nn Sumkel. Karin Gustafson. Karen Skogh. Third Row: Caria Duncan, Sonnie Clauson, Susan Mitchell, Annette Denton. Judy Hawkins. Maxine Benson. Pat Hansman. Ellen Davis. Joyce Bechthold. Susan Bockrath. Susan Reid. Linda Schisler. Ann McKissick, Maurine Johnson. Back Row: Shirley Hill. Julie Radford. Mary MacArthur, Carol Manning. Linda Asper. Wilma Rae Hughes, Debby Morton, Barbara Henderson. Julie Dane. Nancy Thompson, Jeanne Beaird, Beth Leng, Barrie Laffoon. ALPHA OMICRON PI — Front Row: Tammy Keefe. Sue Brenn. Leslie Morrison. Ginny Driscoll, Mya Shelton, Pat Akenhead. Sandy Selinger. Sandy Favors. Barbara Wells. Second Row: Phyllis Johnson. Paiti Giuenberg, Rebecca Snook. Paula Ihne. Mrs. Alma Caradine. Barbara Buchan, Terri Haxsen, Barbara Radford. Denny Dalton. Third Row: Virginia Tandler. Jane Willia ' mson. Jane Beard. Marci Walker. Janet DeLaurentius. Sue Ennett. Donna Mutzel. Sydney Ann Arner. Judy Quam. Phyllis Spiller. Back Row: Ruth Lee. Mary D. Rose. Susan Fink. Donna Mogan. Ellen Cameron. Ann Schmonsees. Lynn Dewey, Dee Osgood. Kathy Matheson, Allyson Crawford. t I I i WwvV V V. i AOPi EJrls eather in the livint rotm tt study AOPi ' s outfit tne girl for Saturday ' s events mf.: % « t •;• 1,1 t » ALPHA PHI — Kroni R m; S •in S Wjlk.r Vicki h all, 1 inda DaiiM n B Sue Hu rhi nson 1 IZ Nv. Dor ee DuMonl. J nelhv. ac Row Debh riair. Bryer Laurie Vic lillan. Leslie Keck Diane Berlin ■ Thorpe. Vic 1 Slallcr Jean Elder, Susar Flh Ml. Anni Ivdc kcr. A nc 1 uncren Second Ro»: Irs Jane Huf , Bonnie Wat son, Bene Fra zen. Slallie R chards Svl la Cil hrist Third Row Sally . Judy Beckne r. Jane V erie Leone Akins Sallv Slickney , Ga.l Lee K arls Baldwin Sandra Aber- Mrong. Susan Sheehan. Mi i Murphy. K V Sla nley, Linda Forney. Bo bbi Jacobs, Nancy Jacobs, ha Lehman. %0, Alplia Phi emphasized continued high scholarship and augmented the movement with house library additions and pledge study tables under " active " ' ' ' - - ' - supervision. Results of the move, put the Phis into the upper bracket of sororities scholas- tically. On the other hand, the Alpha Phis did not neglect the social side of life. The " Phi Ski " pledge party, which included first a day on the slopes and then a dance at Hanson ' s Lodge, proved to be a gala affair; and was followed by many other successful social events such as the annual Heart Ball and the spring formal. Activity wise, the Phis captured applause for their skits in Club First Nighter and the AWS Revue, and united their efforts to take the Campus Chest First Place Award. The girls at the " castle " also found time to be of service to the less fortunate and played Big Sister to girls at the State Girls School as well as many other community projects. Leading the house at 888 13th Street were: Bonnie Watson, president; Nancy Graybeal, vice-president; Ro- berta Jacobs, vice-president; Jean Elder, treasurer; and Sylvia Gilchrist, housemanager. Also guiding the girls was their new housemother, Mrs. Jane Huff. Alpha Phi girls in castle fill year with enjoyment socially and academically. J Alpha Phis and skis . . . like bees : All ' IIV l HI — Kroni Ro»: Sue Woltcr, Judv Wil ShiKiKk I in.l., Ahbc Mrs l.,ni- Huff. Winnie Prii Johnson, Valerie Flick. Linda Wallers. Jean Ewall Ceee Belz, Kay Ewing. Bruce Allen. irol Buricll. k.ircn Kemp. Hill c Miller. Karen Brcnnjn .Second Row: Suzanne Iharpe Back Row: Susan I: Morjzan. Pat PricM, Patsy Rose. Lynne Meyer, Ellen . Sue Liggett. Diane Mary Lou Rosenau. Diversion from things like studies ' Thirty-seven more in here and we break the record " i w J CHI OMEGA — From Row: Carol Barncll. Second Row: AMene Thompson. Bunny Hinc. Sharon Cook salde. Third Row: Mary Hendricks, Karen Lewis. Y Marianne Fort. Kathy Fuoco. Back Row: Bonnie Li Helen Salvage. Joan Weaver, JoAnn Hasch. Trish Ha Her, Margie Shea. Tom Meyers. Nelda McAuliffe. Linda Boyce. Failh Richards. Diane Dickey, Nancy Davidson E. Whitman, Mary Hunler, Linda Haynie, Pat Dandrea, Dorothy Sickling. Gertie Elis- . Camille Duett. Peggy Sellers. Joyce Harrington, Betsy Camp, Cindy Clark. Gail Mclntyre. Lucia Sutphen. viey. Farra Dozier, Janet Weber, Gayle Gilmore, Elaine Boone, Julie Phillips, Barb Barnes. Molly Ballard. Chi Omega j fl Academic atmosphere at the Chi ' Jl - ' .. y Omega house was strengthened this year ■l ■ ' •» J» with the creation of a house library and ' " v an honors class in contemporary litera- ture. The results of their intellectual ac- complishments were easily recognized as the Chi O ' s claimed two cum laude graduates, Marilyn Kelly, the outstanding senior woman, and the individual highest grade average for a Greek woman, Babs Zika. In the social swing, eye patches were donned by the Chi O dates for the annual pirate party in Decem- ber. April saw the Chi O ' s in more formal attire for the Spring formal at the Denver University Club. Sorority philanthropy included the awarding of an annual scholarship to the outstanding girl in sociology or psychology, and the support of a French child through the Foster Parent Plan. Officers at 1011 16th street were; Jan Tankersly, president; Bettey EUissade, vice-president; Dorothy Sickling, secretary; and Linda Haynie, treasurer. Chi Os initiate inonors class hold pirate party, boast many campus leaders. Three Chi O ' s gather about South Pacific. - Front Row: Sherry Carlsi in. Barb Wolfe Judy Ransom Sandy Miller Julie Coons, Susie Nighbert, Jenny Jones. Betsy Longo. Geri Iwanaga. Linda Woods. Beverly Edwards. le Dilday, Lvnette Heiss Lu Simons Beth Dawn. Jackie Jacques. Sally Cuney. Loretta Stauffer, Sandy Templeton, Karen Lind. Margo Slenzel. Nancy McDowell Claudia Horatk Lmda Kammerlohr. Lynn Bowie, Judy Bahcock. Carolyn Doble, Pris Hallet. Judy Krueger. Sandy Bishop, arlha Quinn Lena Crumrme Carolyn Gebhardt. Barb White. Marty Carpenter, Nancy Cohrs, Willie Williams. Carol Forhis, Susan Turk, Carol Rueffel. f f t t, • t t t I Delta Delta Delta Tri-Delts revise and revamp in busy and progressive year. Delta Delta Delta was again active on campus with girls in positions of leadership in nearly every campus organization. Typical of the effervescent manner of Tri- Delts, four of five of the cheerleaders were from the big house at 1025 15th Street. Tri-Delts, found time to be civic-minded as they held many com- munity projects for less fortunates of Boulder and vicinity. Academics were not neglected, either, and faculty-student discus- sion groups were held, giving a more encompassing view of scholarship to the girls. One of the lounges was converted into a more attractive study area and grades began to show promise of sweeping first-place honors in the near future. Socially the Tri-Delts held festive affairs that will not soon be for- gotten. The pledge parties and the Formal were gala affairs. Officers for the year were: Patricia Nelson, president; Jan Hirt, vice-president; and Danielle Milenski, treasurer. Mrs. Hollenbeck was housemother. DELTA DELTA DELTA — Front Row: Kalhryn Lindahl. Barbara Biner. Karen Wigby. Linda Davidson. Susan Swander, Irene Muller, Judith Ogle. Anne Walker, Siggie Hall. Sandy Spears. Vicky Meggs. Holly Hillway. Second Row: Martha Kiddoo, Latane Thrash, Carol Clark, Cindy Pease, Susie Sale, Carroll Garrett. Suzanne Schmidt, Georgeanne Richardson, Frankie Hayden, Judy Mondon, Sue Winslow. Third Row: Sharon Lewis. Jessie McCain, Kitty Keltz, Hildy Heidt, Kaly Allen, Judy Sherman, Judy Fayard, Lynn Novak. Betly Meyers, Jan Kerr, Sally Fry, Kay Whitelaw, Anne Wingate, Linda Connor, Cathy Boecker. Back Row: Margaret Williams, Karen Carlson, Sally Bodmer. Sandra Creason, Susan Jones, Beverly Johnson, Kathy Shay, Nancy Winslow, Mari Wellman, Karen Bentley, Susan Wilkinson. Caria Eroddy. Linda Dale. Lindy Layer. Sue Young. Ivivi- vM • c Alone in the house as she studies HiiriLasOsiii ' » t f t t » • fit, ft ii ' - ' ' • ' A r ' ivv v DELTA DELTA DELTA — Front Row: Bunny Gregg. Marilyn Gelto, Linda Johnson. Alice Bieneman, Sue McDanicl. Shirley Tielz. Nancy Johnson. Linda Jcwelt. Janet Scholes, Polly Steele. Second Row: Nancy Jo Nelson. Palncia Dawn Ham. Mary F Klein. Dcanna Johnson. Joanie Muller. Colleen Kelley. Patricia Nelson. Mrs. T. R. Hollenbeck. Janis Hin. Carol Gillaspie. Roberta OIney. Leslie Mclntyre. Ann Kern, Third Row: Joan Shideler. Sally Scaggs. Linda Hillegas. Margaret Nethery. Barbara Kartzke. Sheryl Gordon. Nancy Goeller, Janie Anderson. Arlene Ludwig. Judy Miller, Elizabeth Milbank. Karen Kindschi. Sheila Kutchera. Gloria Green. Back Row: Diane Fletcher. Linda Ernst, Sharry McBeath, Susan Fruit. Judy Ellwood, Sally Gibbs, Danielle Milinski, Holly Randol. Judith Dunslone, Ellen Persons. Daphne McEwen. Murleen Silvernale, Judith Utz. Shirlene Wilken, Barbara Lehdc. Delta Gamma The DG " s agree that the achievement they were most proud of i ' - this year was the receiving of the Scholarship Trophy for the highest ,i- grades on campus for the 1958-1959 school year. With their emphasis AI on scholarship, they instituted an honors course in Russian literature, , ' , " taught by Dr. Walter Weir, and were extremely proud of their Phi " " ' v: •- ' Beta Kappa, Marj Reck. An ice-cream social and style show was a new Fun Function last spring to raise money for their national project for aid to the blind. Not to forget their local community responsibilities, many hours were spent in car-washing and skits for Campus Chest. An enthusiastic pledge class lead the pudding eaters and wheelbarrow racers to win the First Place Trophy for the DG " s in the annual Sigma Chi Derby. When time for relaxation came, the DG " s had fun at their Parisian Party and annual spring formal and their fall pledge formal at the Continental Denver. They ended the social year with their traditional Christmas party in honor of their foreign student from Finland. DELTA GAMMA — Front Row: Nancy McCjilhy, Mary Bclh Bry;i linda Lewis. Gail Andreson. Joan Carlwrighl. Jane Besanl. t Kalhie Edminston. HealJier Campbell, Wendy DeOrool. Sli Cannell. Gretchen Diefenderfer, Back Row: Jocie Detmonk Sandin, Lee SulK Judy Andc Allen. Kalhic Van Dum ( €$M f£MiSlXlD ;i4t«3iif,t,t.i I? tf ,if ft ft lilt • « i i« A " -V- DGs grab miss Colorado honors, have active year on the social scene. DELTA GAMMA - O ' Brien. Leslie Rail Lyon, Mrb. John S Sue Kullpren. Patl Cayle Gentry. Jud Gay Baldwin. Cork Barnell. 1 ynnt l.uls ■-:.M ;K.1«»5, ' L!K«:«l!«aB 3 Tiger gets part of a csoisie Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phis boast of many achievements in their busy year. The Gamma Phi Betas accentuated the positive, grade- wise, by recognizing the chapter ' s outstanding students at the annual scholarship banquet. During CU Days the Gamma Phis teamed with the DUs to win Grand Prize in Songfest. Two other first places, one for the bicycle pit decoration, and the other for the tricycle race, were also claimed for the houses. In full agreement with the scholastic emphasis, the Mother ' s Club donated more books to the ever growing chapter library. Spring and Pledge formals, various swimming and baseball functions added the lighter touch to Gamma Phi social activities. Twelve girls received membership in Spur and Porpoise. Linda Egge- brecht was elected Mortar Board prexy and Joy Dunkley member of Hesperia. Officers for the year were Linda Eggebrecht, president; Carol Peiker, vice- president; Betsy Baker, treasurer; and Melinda McCormack, housemanager. Finessing your partner. 302 I-- a iV Jo Keller, Beth Madson, Sharon Dewey, Candy Herlweky, Nancy Vc . Barbara Hiird Third Row: Choux Gra son, Sande Hoag. Ann elinda McCormick. Back Row: Karen Nelson. Sandee Wilken, Stephanie Poe. GAMMA PHI BETA — Front Row: Judy Hovde, Jo Meyers. Joanie Kaiser, Liz Cresap, Nancy Brown, Val Johnson, Mona Bielz Second Row: Dede Tisone, Susan Finney, Mary Margaret Hondros. Betsy Baker. Carol Peiker. Barb Jensen. Carol Cunningham. Marilyn Beardmore Third Row: Pal Nugent. Jan Rush. Betly Jo Singleton. Kappy MacLean. Kav Temple, Tricia Strauss. 1 orrie Longo. Carole McCubbin. Susan Fletcher. Virginia Evans. Back Row: Javan Longslaff. Glenda Powell. Barbara Wilson. Marylou Parham. Phvrne McKtnnan, . nn Lort. Frances Campbell. Charlotte Allen. Ruth Wade. Diane Davis. Vft f f « j,t W ' SJM Kappa Alpha Theta Thetas have many student leaders, scholars in house at 1333 university. Kappa Alpha Theta joined with ' Phi Gamma Delta in sponsoring its T V. annual Christmas party for the under- ■ priviledged children of Boulder. Two hours of songs, games, and movies pro- vided as much fun for house members as for children. The " unexpected " ar- rival of Santa Claus capped the afternoon as he provided trains, cooking sets, and dolls for the delighted children. Although this was the main community project of the house, the Thetas also supported two war orphans through the Fostor Parents plan and the pledge class made gifts, toys, and stuffed animals for the Institute of Logopedics at Wichita, Kansas. The Thetas encouraged continued high scholarship during the year by honoring the girls with the highest grade point average at a biannual scholarship dinner. The girl with the highest grade improvement is given an award at the dinner, and each semester a traveling schol- arship pin is presented to the member with the highest average. Pledges were required to attend study tables and the actives had to maintain a 2.2 average. These methods of encouragement placed the Theta house fifth among the sororities, with a 2.6 overall average. In addition to the usual spring and fall formals, the Thetas also enjoyed their annual Mardi Gras Ball and a very successful Dad ' s weekend. Officers for the year were Susie Schultz, president; Teri Anderson, treasurer; Nancy Procter, houseman- ager; Bonnie Black, social chairman; and Mrs. Evans, housemother. KAPPA ALPHA THETA — Front Row: Janel Hayes. Ann GiiMafson, , Maria Hepp, Karen Anderson. Melissa Lowe. Second Row: Paula Baldw Pike. Barbara Werlz. Kate Alexander. Mary Ann Breedlovc. Sally Sawye Gretchen Cooper. Suzi Johnson, Leta Sirong. Carolyn Hall. Suellen Brus Ann Grainger. Babs Sellers. Jeanne Poett. Lynne Harris. Carolyn Mill Hersom. Lynn Mackenzie, Nancy Mitchell. Melinda Bates. nna Klay, Kay McCaffery, Sharon Slade. Jo Ankcri n, Barbara Maliszweski. Cherry Carter, Sally Lchni Third Row: Kalhy Long. Wendy Yealon, Lon I ahan, Judy Grigsby, Suzy Rhone, Mary Sue Conr , Doron Chisholm, Joan Fisher. Pally Tippcl, Ar I O f) ti 12l llCIIO I • • t • I t t.t « I » ' sii? V . w V V V • V V W..W Thetas offer advice on preparing potatoes. W m tsFmiwrn- wm W W HHf E f Hk ■ HHIil W KlSi t m 3 HHh to share a joke or two. KAPPA AI PHA THFTA — Front Row; Fli ( l.iik v Pro lor. Libby Barretl. Barb Parllow, Sue Schnng. Siizi Moynihjn. Mrs, I " l;iiii ' .oi n Jones- Third Row: Punky Scheidecker, Reddy Young. Anne Roever, ' ;. Baldwin. Betsy Worthinglon. Judy Berry. Sandy Heins. Miki Mrkkelsen, - I ' I ' lkinder. Mary Ellen Kibby, Carol Morris, Sally Faxon, Susan Trommald, rf ±2.. t i f §.»,§ 1 f f i,t « Kappa Deita KDs hold dad ' s week- end and fornnals to headline socials. The Kappa Deltas feted their fathers with a Dad ' s Day on the day of the Kansas-CU game in November. The pledges paid a bi-monthly visit to the Boy ' s Industrial School in Golden for their project, and the giving of Christmas food and clothing to the needy families was a spirited philanthropy project enjoyed by the entire sorority. A Christmas party at the house on December 5 set the mood for the pledge formal later in the month. Leading the sorority in scholarship were Mortar Board members Sue Chilton and Jackie Laulanian, and members of Spur were JoEUen Grant and Ann Burt. Officers for the year were: Sue Chilton, president; Lynda Gamber, vice- president; Ann Welles, secretary; and Sherry Haverkampt, treasurer. The house- mother was Mrs. Brennan. Academically speaking? 306 KAPPA DELTA — Front Gamber. Mrs. E. Brennan. Elaine Gray. Sandra McMi Row: Nancy Thompsttn. Kalhy O iehl. Marihel Harsh.i. Peygy Kamaicy Second Row: Sherry Haverkampf, Annie Welles. Lynda Sue Chilton. Mary Ensign. Janet Bonnema. Back Row: Carol Hamilton. Melanie Wilson, Sue NeKon. Linda Hoche. Joyce Cooney. lien. Margo Kathryn Warnick, Beverly Sevank, Annabelle, Keirnes. KAPPA DELTA Mary Ann Liffi Kappa Kappa Gamma giris of colonial style mansion find leadership, queens as their prize. ( " A —.-T— - ,- , Kappa Kappa Gamma won ■ i ' " ' ' - " " fWMf the Homecoming Decorations ' -— ' " Gold Cup Division with their unique theme " Accentuate the Positive and Eliminate the Negative. " Homecoming Weekend also brought the Kappas into the limelight with their two Homecoming Queen attendants, Ann Kelly and Carol Nelson. Kappas not only stress academics with the efficient study tables and lectures but the house is organized for studying throughout the year. VIP ' s in the Colonial mansion are many. Katie Hughes was Kappa president as well as a leader in Mortar Board and Angel ' s Flight. Mary Kay Marquart was a cheerleader, and Martha Naga, an Olympic gym- nast, was their foreign student from Hungary. Socially-oriented Kappas coordinate the social life with activities and academics. The Fall Formal with a Christmas theme was held at Parkhill Country Club in Denver. The Spring formal, and games and fun at the Tule rounded out the social calendar. Officers for the year were: Katie Hughes, president; Joyce Jensen, vice-president; Karla Gasser, recording secretary; Judy Clark, treasurer. Mrs. McBride was housemother. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Kay L. Johnson. Janie Da Susan W.ilMin, S„s.,n W,,ltr, -Front Row: Joyce Lindahl. Kathy unn N, I iels. Dotii Howard. Pat Northcotc Si; mn. .m, Eddie Rackes. Celia Rawlings. HlUh I.i:1, t! ■(! ' ' ,? San Cochrane. Lucy Pugh. Bclij J» M II corge, Ann Stout, Mary Lmd ' iirih Borden. Betsy Hall. Carol Sa )i I nirni Mayer. Mary Thurston. Cecily Derrel Campbell. Judy Dodge, ilir N.incy Goodman. Ann McKenzie Second Row: Meg Wright. Sll ,ln Winters. Mrs. Marie McBride, Carolyn Roberts, Judie Mason. Ihird Row: Karen Kraxberger. Kay Thompson, Nancy Ricketls. Ellen cdl, Linda McCormick, Peg Johnson. Pat Earl, Suzanne l-owry, Margie Rae Ann Kelley. Tissie Kintzele, Back Row: Elizabeth Crowder. Terry er, Pat Haley. Marion Joy, Judy Ptested, Judy McCleary, Trish Bowen, , Judy Ferrara. £lo{l€ ' i 00 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA — From Row: Jlu1 Kcpphu Iii«K Kntiu, s,, -..i jy. Joanne Cord. Belsy Boyer. Ellen Wilmarlh. Cindy Cullen. Carol P. Nelson. Mary Jo Kelloufjh Sivu.i St .in) K,.sv sturgeon. Virginia Somerville. Alice Ann Orion. Sharlene Robertson. Joyce Jensen. Mrs. Mane NKhnik, k.tilHrini llnrlu il. v K . ., ( usser, Martha Spoerri, Mane Lindquist, Karen Gilbert Third Row: Elaine Scammahorn, Suzanne Tamblyn. Barbara Eckhart, Omk nihrosi,-. Ann Kelly, Nancy Voltz. Joanne Rapp. Marilyn May- son. Eileen Simpson. Mugsy Sadler, Sally Creber, Susan Karabin. Sandie Fox. Mary K. Marquart. Back Row: Ann Roning. Sheila Provost. Rebecca Reiland. Susan Petersen, Marilyn Qvale. Judy Lee. Molly Johnson, Louise Gish. Rosemary Sturgeon. Punk Aycock. Jan Porter, Mary Lou Walker. Maddi Johnson, Alfreda Mendenhall, Paula Sogard, Madelon Roberts. Linda Harvey. Goren and bridge at the House PiPhi skills vary. Absorptii PI BETA PHI — From Row: Pat Decring, Miriam S oll Row: louisc Dclafitld. Carol Cundiff. Bertie BailU, Itii Combi,, Julie Wright, Judy Stephen, Shirley Dale, Jane i: lynn Gorsueh. Fourth Row: Sharon Beard. Anne Elbor Taylor. Karen Riehl. Mary Beth Kniselcy. Jenny Cullina tcv. Lynn Smole, Linda Skoff. Judy While. Saliv C onr ranees Shaddock. Judy Van Deventer. Holly Winlcr, Davis. Linda Zimmerman. Debby Daves. Linda JoH ' cBean. Ellie Macrum. Judy Wells. Judy Weston, Na , Kei Hale. Kathy Mosling. Barb Berney. Daphne Baine. Second arol Counter. Ginny Parker. Judy Knott. Third Row: Ellen Judy Johnson. Sue Benson. Connie Gifford. Mary Ferguson, y Neighbors. Back Row: Diane Davies. Anne Lingle, Connie irilyn Thompson. Cathy Cooper. Marilyn Mills, Jinny Holter, Carol Berney, Judy Jerabeck. Ka Pi Beta Phi week-ends at aspen, skiing, parties fill Pi Phi time. •SjlA- -r— ' • The Pi Phis started a new " " " •. i institution for sorority houses •• -» this year . . . that of the " diet table. " The idea originated with them and quickly spread over the campus. However, their shrinking stomachs did not indicate shrinking minds as they worked on improving their house library and initiated a new Honors program They were proud, also, of their two Phi Beta Kappas, Kay Cornuin and Sue Ely. Their interest in the community, local, worldwide, and collegiate, was expressed in their annual Orphan ' s Christmas Party with the Delts, their Faculty Sing, Dessert Party, their work in the Campus Chest Drive, and their foreign student from Argentina. In another " honors " department, the Pi Phis were proud of their seven pledges tapped for SAE ' s Little Sisters of Minerva; Homecoming Queen finalist, Lendy Firestone; Regis Queen finalist, Pat Deering; Freshman Queen finalist, Judy Van Deventer; and Military Ball Queen, Carolyn Byrd. Judy Wells, finalist for " Miss C.U. " and Lendy Firestone were both tapped by Angel ' s Flight, while Loni Gravelle became a Castle Belle, and Ann Elbon received the unusual title of First Lady Chemist. Officers were: Marty Vann Sele, president; Lynn Geist, vice-president; Dasha Mehan, secretary; Loni Gravelle, treasurer. Mrs. Wilson was housemother. Sigma Delta Tau SDTs win annual coed football game, stress studying. SIGMA DELTA TAU — FronI Ro« Barbara Clark. Shcrr V.,i7. H ih Pr Harris, Linda Urh Lh. Judv RcinUM, on Goifred. Second Row: Mame Isaacs, A Back Row: Phyllis Abrahams, Marian Peggy Gelt. mm Sigma Delta Tau made scholarship the goal for the year and was rewarded with - _ the Panhellenic Scholarship Improvement r 3 Award. The girls also started additions to ' ; their library with a set of encyclopaedias. 4 J The service-minded SDT pledges made ' dolls for the Children ' s Hospital, and the girls at 1441 Broadway were active in many other civic projects. Campus wide, the girls placed second in the homecoming displays. One of the highlights of this and every year for the SDT ' s is the annual football game against the Zeta Beta Tau house. The year found the girls triumphant and the recipients of a novel prize from the losers. The pledge dance found the girls active on the party scene, and many functions, and a PJ party rounded out the social activities. Many girls were active on campus. Marilyn Ganet- sky and Phyllis Herzberg found time to participate in a number of groups, while SDT ' s were also in many of the honoraries, including Hesperia and Spur. Officers for the year were: Phyllis Herzberg, presi- dent; Marion Isaacs, vice-president; Muriel Lampert, treasurer; and Sharon Gottfred, housemanager. Mrs. Ruth Davis was housemother. Keeping up on current events. SIGMA DELTA TAU — Fronl Row: Judy Wolf. Harriel Stricnling, Roberta Rosen. Judy Batko. Barbara Strifling, Sandy Herman, Linda Friedman. Charlotte Hillson. Second Row: Sarah SneUing. Marlene Kark. Carole Greenstein. Cookie Bernard, Vivian Marie Jacobs. Sandra Greenstein. Ellen Schneider. Sandra Buckstein. Evelyn Zelinger. Back Row: Toby Maidenberg. Sandy Dubin. Cynthia Ginsberg, Susan Jo Rich, Sherry Dorr, Dale Ross. Sheila Wilson, Lynda Schwab, Louise Simon. Ricki Sack, Marsha Conn. Nancy Jaffe, Joni Mankoff. Zeta Tau Alpha ZTA girls active in student affairs, keep up with party scene, too. Zeta Tau Alpha became civic-minded during the year. Their Orphans Day was one of the special events the girls hosted throughout the year, the more for- ■ ' " ' ' ■ " ' tunate Zetas joining together to give en- joyment to the orphans of Boulder. A style show is sponsored by the alumni each year, the proceeds going to Cerebral Palsy research. But social affairs were not forgotten and the Zetas found time for their fall and spring formals, as well as for many other gala functions. Christmas and pledge parties helped round out the ZTA social calendar. Academically, the Zetas were among those sororities initiating an honors class within the house. Funds were also established to expand the library. Leadership was a well-known trait, with Zetas in key offices in almost every campus organization, from ASUC to Panhellenic and campus publications. The girls were especially proud of Diane Barkley, next year ' s Panhellenic president. Officers leading the girls at 1 107 12th were: Dinah Orton, president; Pat Clark, vice-president; Lucy Wil- lison, treasurer; and Sharon Meyer, housemanager. Mrs. McGuire was housemother. ZETA TAU ALPHA Front Row: Genna Harlley. Short Keough. Renie Howard, Muff Wall, Judy Adams, Claire Bonfield, Ellie Hamric. Second Row: Jae Werb, Gladys Scott, Eliza- beth Ann Bartram, Barbara Behrens, Sharon Nevin. Norma Jean McLain, Gini Bernard, Suzanne Hunter, Jan Overland. Back Row: Sally Ellis Flax, Sharia Bliss, Kathy Matlack, Barbara Schissler, Wende Toan, Sharon Marshall, Joyce Fluallen, Joann Muhn, Karen Hildyard. ZETA TAU ALPHA — Front Row: Lone Kaie, Janyce Hulthison, Kalliy bales, Baiby ScaJJinj;. lielsy Bump. Marjoliin Brave, Julie Belcher. Second Row; Barbara Porteus, Tissie Slew- arl. Donna Richards. Dinah Orton, Mrs. W, B. McGuire. Pat Clark. Adelia Jeffries, Versa Bennett. Judy Nelson. Third Row: Suzan Gearheart, Deanna Jensen, Pat Beauprez, Sallyann Johnson, Karen Rowland. Sandy Davis, Terrie Thiele. Nancy Wright, Marty Severin. Lucy WillLson, Eleanor Morgan. Back Row: Karen Dies. Mary Spencer, Attn Strader, Sharron Voor- hees. Jane Abrahamson. Judy Jo Arnold. Elizabeth Kauffman. Cynny Woodward. Marlyn Smutny. Susan Hills. Bethe Moore. Sharon Meyer. pm bottled by? fraternal friendship 316 This year the Acacians were a very active and participating group. Such functions as the Stag Blast, the Pledge party with the Alpha Delta Pi sorority, the Pledge-Active Banquet, and the Fall Formal at the Cherry Hills Club in Denver all proved interesting. The fraternity also had Miriam Scott, a Pi Phi, as Jeans Queen. Other events of Acacia were the Spring Formal at Aspen Lodge in Estes Park, a " Pachuco Hop " party, and the Rocky Mountain Acacia Conference. The Acacians were also seen throughout the year in several honorary societies. The list includes Hammers, Sabres, R.O.T.C, and Pacesetters, which had Jerry Mclain and Dick Wallace as Acacia members. Other honoraries included Phi Ep Phi, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, COGS, and Student Court. Not only is this fraternity full of " honor " members, but many of the brothers have acquired a definite leadership status. ASUC had Commissi oners Darrell Hig- man, Jerry Mclain, Dick Cable, and Molly Mayfield. Dick Wallace was Freshman Camp Director, Dennis Hicks was on UMC Board, and Dick Cable was Chairman of the UMC Board. Every Greek house has social life, and Acacia filled weeks with sorority func- tions, parties, projects, and serenades. The Annual Black and Gold Formal, Home- coming Party, and Christmas Party will never be forgotten. m ■ it doesn ' t say you won ' t go blind, either. ' One does not double a redouble. ACACIA — Front Row; Janics Muehleiscn. Chuck Caniphell VVawin Second Ro»: Gene koenis;. Rich Willoughbx. Dan Ro»: Dii ACACIA Murray Second Miller. Mike Jai I f .1 f .tpfip Alpha Tau Omega ATOs join in annual blackfoot fight, cover party scene. Alpha Tau Om ega abolished Hell Week this year and adopted Help Week as a worthwhile substitute. Fraternity members assisted municiple workers for a week in cleaning a building to be transformed into a recreation center for Boulder youth. After the early snowstorm, in September, the service conscious ATO ' s were on the job removing debris from the city streets. In their efforts to balance the aspects of fraternity life, scholastic achievement took precedence over social activities. Lon Eberhart re- ceived the ATO ' s Scholarship award for overall academic accom- plishment. ATO placed several officers in various campus organizations. They included: George Adams, IFC Actions Board; Bob Mclntyre, COGS and Hammers; and Dan Mclntyre gained Phi Ep Phi status. The top social event for the year was the annual " Luau " in Novem- ber. The Chapter room was decorated in Hawaiian style with a beach- side grass hut erected to carry out the festive theme. Other parties included the Bowry Brawl, the colorful Spring Formal and the Vir- ginia Reel. Officers leading the ATO ' s were: George Adams, president; Royce GOliland, vice-president; Frank Lynch, secretary; and John Furnas, treasurer. John Furnas. Bcrlram Beneville. Charles Manspeaker, Thomas MtQuid. Second Row: Sieve L- Bourland. Steve Day. Joe Kirk, Gary Francis. Third Row. John Nye. Dick Sorgenfrei. Fred Dattel, I. Alan Webber. Wally Baggess. Gary Owsley. Back Row: Les Coyle, Cord slier. Dale Gibbs. Jeffrey Snyder. Jim Young. Ed Kline. 320 ALPHA TALI OMEGA — Fronl Kow: James Philip Allen, Robe Cerrone. Frank Limh. Jan Hildebrand. Royce Gilliland. Mrs. Goldi sen. D. David Minshall. Gordon S. NeNon. Edward S- Kubany. Bob Stud Ballard, Mill Spiker. Mike Cronin, James Jensen, Well Johnson. . tinty e. Jam es P. H ubcr. Ed Rob nso n, SlLid Hazen Second Ro« ; D avid CIVIS Mclnlyre . Georce Jeore Adam V [5ick Clark. Dame Gis . Mill Roger Third Row: Ha ry E Bull r. Gary M. Hans- nek, Howard Bader Roger Jack nan Ron Suddul h, Bill Richm m Back Row Joel S. Bedford. Perk ns. Jim Clynck e, Jim Lewis Bil Stock Frank Lynch. A B v-?i ( f.Vf f f. :: i- s Beta Theta Pi Betas win many intrannural crowns, hold annual honeymoon hotel. Beta ' s hold the line. Beta Theta Pi shot up the athletic ladder by win- wTh ui " ' " S All-School Football Championship, the All-Fraternity Water-polo Championship, and their special Tug-o-War with the Chi Psis. But athletic prowess is only a part of the busy life that the Betas lead. The Betas have been striv- ing for increased emphasis on academics and have reached their intellectual goals via improved study programs. Throughout the year, many events highlighted the Social calen- dar, and each function was a Beta " extravaganza. " Mock wedding and hotel atmosphere light up the corner of Broadway and College when " Honeymoon Hotels " rolls around to provide fun for every- one. Other events the Betas never miss are the Arabian Nights party and the Spring Formal. Occasional " tubbings " enlighted wayward pledges and a few sorority girls who strayed too close to Beta dominion. Officers for the year were: John Watkins, president; Scott Mc- Dougal, housemanager; and John Albin, secretary. f ' ' m Kt ' U im Wm Hy ■ Kr.inl Run: Walt KIclh. Dick Riencn. Lewis Hayden. Terry Hii Grossman crosses the finish line 323 ' • • .from the annual tug-of-war to a new honors class or an evening of study With the introduction of a unique " " bt ' ■ ' ' scholarship program, emphasis on scho- " lastic achievement was put into effect at the Chi Psi Lodge. Under this pro- gram, free board is granted to those freshman maintaining a 3.1 average, or 3.2, 3.3, 3.4 as a sophomore, junior, and senior re- spectively. In order to be eligible, however, he must also be active in fraternity and campus affairs. This elimi- nates the pure book-worm attitude. There is, therefore, strong incentive to study at the Chi Psi Lodge. To further his incentive, the Chi Psis donate $100.00 annually to their library fund. Their li- brary is one of the most complete on campus including two sets of encyclopedias, complete sets of the works of Shakespeare, and numerous other references in the arts and science field. On the social scene, the Chi Psis have not been lax. Highlighting the year was the Charles Adams Christmas party. Favors?. . . Apothacary jars with shrunken heads. Officers for the year were: Bob Kirkpatrick, presi- dent; Stu Shaeffer, vice-president; Bill Price, treasurer; and Jim Chamberlin, social chairman. red eight on black nine Spirited discussion? Chi PsI Chi Psis start house scholarship program, give shrunken heads. CHI PSI; — Front Ro»: B Slu Schacfer. Roh Kirkpal lvdrez. Fisl DcLamarter. Gar Clark. Slew Robbins. Skip Parker. Howard Freeman Crocker, Second Row: Henry Anion. Robert Zimmerman. Bill Price. Jim Mahony. Bruce Doten. Leo Lujan Third Row: Mike Loy. John Manos. Bill Phillips. Dick Swcelman. Phil Simonds. Patrick lin. Dick Tompkins. Werner Ryser. Frank Crane. Back Row: Jim Kenyon, Owen McKinney. Mai Strong. David Madison. Robert Holmes. ' 1 Chamberlin, John Smith, Rob Nesbitt. Delta Tau Delta Delts become the house of presidents, stress academic progress. Delta Tau Delta became a house of presidents this year, in keeping with the trend started last year. Swede Anderson led the student body as ASUC president, Dave Belote was IFC prexy, BUI Weakly headed Phi Ep Phi and Bill Lennartz was Silver and Gold president. But many other Delts were to be found in activities. Such honoraries as Sabres, Hammers, Su- malia. Heart and Dagger, and Phi Ep were only a few that could be mentioned. Academics were important to the Delts too, as they gathered in second place honors for the year in the fraternity ratings. Many of the Delts were also in hon- ors courses. The Delts also proved a service to the community by holding their annual Orphans Day. Judging from the smiles on the boys ' faces, it was a tremendous success. Officers for the men at 1505 University Avenue were: Bill Reynolds, president; John Wittemeyer, vice- president; and Fred leuter, treasurer. Mrs. Lois Scrog- gins was housemother. DELTA TAD DELTA — Front Row; Charles Shepherd, Edwin Deer, Carl Sn Scoggins, Bob Weakley, Bill Pierpuini Weakley, Gary Gisle, Jim Neher, 1 In. Dougal, Robert Langston. Back Row; Mcl7i:cr, Robert Crumpacker, Georg cJiQiir.o.a. , f,4fM.f f » f f gets workout Delt pursues learning into wee hours DELTA TAl DF.ITA — Front Row: All Blossom, Ronnie Smilh. Jack Hamnclon. ard Murray. George Michael, Edward Cm Steve Spanglei, Bill Leavitl, Ri Tony Wilson, Delts Chech the bindings. The Delt Trio recalling performances given during the yeai DELTA UPSILON — Front Row Jack White Fred SchuIeruJ Ben Andersen. Duchess. Les Kulhanek. Duane Roberts. Pete Heller. Second Row: Bill Holben, Phil Benninghoven Mike Anderson Sicph .n Chitwood. Mrs. Susan Clement. Woody Jewelt. Day Tooley. Bob Jaros, Gene Coates. Third Row: Douglas Bean Paul Adams Thomas NKCIimhin ubrcy Fowler. Stephen Rand. Glenn Graves. Pieter Oosterhoff. Rich Hawkins. Wayne Walker. Rob Duoraic Back Row Turn BLdsion Tony Ruckel. Rudy Rudolph. Dave Hanna, Jerry Hodge. Dick Lombardi, Bill Peterson. Carl Baden. Ollie Oliver. T Mmion Al Holdtn Delta Upsilon DUs win marlboro contest and strive to serve connnnunity througin service projects. jt ' mm. Delta Upsilon gathered many S ■ ' ' W ' rds this year, but the one making ' jk " ' the biggest headline was winning the ■ . . Marlboro contest. Mountains of cigar- ' dSii ' " ' packages filled the rooms and " boxes in the DU house. Social events also crowded the calendar with DU " s finding time for Saturday morning functions, and func- tions at almost every other imaginable hour. The Spring Formal had a festive theme to add to the DU busy life. Academic endeavor led the DU ' s to better things scholastically and they responded by making the grades which filled them with pride. Officers for the year were: Will Pflugh, president; Kent Owen, vice-president; Bill Oliver, secretary; and Merritt Davis, treasurer. Mrs. Clement was house- mother. DELTA IJPSILON — Front Row: Spence Wrasmann. James Westcn end Row: Richard Harlan. Richard Ellis, Ollic Oliver. Kent Owen, 1 Third Row: Sieve Durfee. Dick Smool. Dave DeYoung. Merrill Davis. , Mike Johnson. Dick Lombardi. Back Row: Hugh MacColl. Robert Nel; Walker. Joseph Hughes. Glen Keller. Paul Adams. Keilh Ohlander. Rol Morton. Bill Johnson. William Wolsky, Kirk Walsh, Sec- Will Pflugh. Pete Heller Kenneth Carleno Bob Lorenz. ;s. Gene Coates. Sam Hubbard. Ben Andersen. Fred Athearn, Flad. Stephen Mahannah, Robert Gatewood. Donald I.und. Pete You get a lot to like Two DU ' s scan the Dally. 329 KAPPA SIGMA — From Row: Robert Mancini, Peter Wennermark. Ted Rea. Gene Ellerbee. Rich Carlson. Mrs, Hazel Williams. Joel Lamplough. Todd Spahr. Don Myers, George Vosburgh, Larry Matthews. James Gates, Charl Bradford Shiley. Rob Campbell. Michael agerson, Mac Ruxton. Third Row: Dav s Fetterhoff. Back Row: Dorn Trolz, Dai )orn. Second Row: Orv Lewis, Slemon. Roy Howard, Tom Dinsmore, Don Miller, Greg .. „ f,f f fit If t,4tf f Two Kappa Sigs plan for the next social event KAPPA SIGMA — From Ro»: Roger Paltcrson. Jarry Schaefer. Edward Marli Spencer. Duke, H.Ac-.. Mr M.i cl Williams. Jacl. Barrett Gar Pettyjohn. HilU n.h. ; i . ' ,.,, . I,, u.n.k r.nlor Sior , Rt.h T Francis. Lance Fuller, Mike Skuce, Boh Watson Second Ron: Ray Hahl. Bill Mentd, Pcler Kierland. George Marxniiller Third Row: Brad Perry Brian Dolan. Kappa Sigma pajama party, other parties fills Kap Sig social calendar " Now I Lay me down to . . . " So began a year of festive flings with the Kappa Sigs reluctantly relinquishing the tops of their pajamas under pressure of their dates who insisted it would be ■ ■ ' cute " chute to match. " With the coming of winter snows the brothers in- dulged in such winter sports as skiing on the front lawn and ice skating in the moat. An oasis in the mid of winter was no mirage as the Kappa Sigs miraculously transformed their Early American house into an island paradise for a lei party. The annual pledge formal was replaced this year by a Christmas egg nog party, with mistletoe doing its share of promoting the Christmas spirit. Sunday night Maverick and afterwards parties in the annex sustained the social life of the Kappa Sigs between all-fraternity parties throughout the year. The wrestling, water polo and football teams con- tributed their share of prestige to the fraternity with high ratings in the intramurals. Stan Dempsey and Bill Spencer added laurels as ASUC Commissioners. In the middle of the fall semester, Barney Bales re- placed Lloyd (Paco) Luckett as President. Mrs. Hazel Williams was housemother. 331 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA — Front Row: Tom Levi, J, a Willi.Hns (.lo Claudia Smilh. John Hjrrington. Harold Hoyl. Tcir (.i.mKr Ihird Rn Ron Chule. Back Row: Ken Green. Jerry Haley. Bill 1 ec. Norm J usl r. Lambda Chi Alpha house stresses indi- viduality, academics at 1506 broadway. ■ Lambda Chi Alpha sets its schol- arship marks high this year and doubled all efforts to excell. Active participation in general scholarship activities were made available to all in the fraternity. But Lambda Chi did not neglect social as well as intellectual pursuits and the social cal- endar was filled with many different functions and the u festive annual affairs, such as the Spring and Fall Formals. Lambda Chi Alpha also lent a helping hand when called upon and they frequently offered their assistance to the needy. Officers leading the men were; Ron Teemley, pres- ident; Robert La Grange, vice-president; Harold Hoyt, secretary; and George Miller, treasurer. Mrs. Smith was housemother. Lambda Chi bell-ringers. Lambda Chi talent combines for session Lambda Chi ' s are " contentment city " PHI DELTA THETA — IronI Row: Filemnn Garza, Bruce O.i Mike Pratl. Bill Rafferly. Gus V Ihrop. Peter Rabbil Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta gangster party, bathtub party headline their social season. 151 Phi Delta Theta initiated an honors course for the house this spring with Communism as the topic of discussion. The idea was inspired by Dr. Walter Weir, head of the University Honors Depart- ment, during his visit to the house in the fall. Various members of the faculty participated in the program by leading the discussions. Faculty members also come to the house as guest speakers approximately every two weeks for din- ner and talks. In the spring there is an annual Community Service Day for which the house does something useful for Boulder. Past projects have included cleaning of the city parks and reservoir. The two most important social functions of the year were the annual Gangster costume party and the colorful Spring formal, both held in the Spring semester. Other functions included Saki party. Dclt-Phi Delt Pajama Party — (with dates), and Concert by the Creek. Individually recognized members include Lane Earnest, ASUC PR Commissioner, Mac Coffey, Jim Heath and Bill Toomey. Officers of the house were Leslie Moore, president. Bob Douglas, vice-president, Al Gawthrop, secretary, and Phil Garza, treasurer. Their housemother was Mrs. Louise Bell. 334 PHI DELTA THKIA — Fronl Ko»: John PI.ko, PcIc Pelcrson, lioh t.ihM.n, Hill M.iri|iiis. Hob K .M. Kcnmlh k Enke, Mrs. Loul e Bell. ThurMon Boyd, Billv Toooiev. Dave Webster. Sandy Knoll Third Rim: Roy Pharis. Brian H.nwn. Jim Jamison Bob Emerson, Pele Matter. Tom Black. Tom Mines. Mike Bottom. Back Row: Bob Mullm. Tom MKhelli. Vincent Ben Chase. Jim McKibben. Doug Shand, Don Tomlin, Cortland Cool. Pete Sanderson. Phil Roark. . and here is the funny part " Phi Gamma Delta Fijis stress books, progress in year of community service efforts. A " Improvement " seems to have been the theme of the Phi Gams this year as Bjttj k they made forward strides in their scholar- W W ship program and their library facilities. BlSBfr Through the cooperation of their alums mjw and their library committee, they added ' 250 " must " books to the house shelves as well as various literary and commentary magazine sub- scriptions. For their contribution to charity, the Phi Gams an- When springtime arrived, the Phi Gams held their annual Black Diamond Formal in March. In May, they entertained with their Fiji Islander party to which the young ladies were officially invited by some very real looking native islanders. Officers for the year were: Bill Lake, president; Mike Leonard, secretary; Jarry Lacy, treasurer. Mr. and Mrs. Otterson were the houseparents. nually join with the Thetas to play Santa Claus to a group of orphans and spread a little extra Christmas cheer to the less fortunate. ' ii Phi Gams settle a point of contention. Study area in tlie Phi Gam house. Fijis enjoy a game of cards. PHI GAMMA DELTA — Front Row: Lou Gomez. Nick Counter. Clayton Claassen. Bill Lake. Tom Alexander, Second Row: Stu Koff. Jay Jacobs. Jerry Lacy. Mrs. John Otlcrson. Mr. John Otlerson. Ken Schoenebeck. Flip Campbell Third Row: Tom Worth. Bob Kennedy. Roger Knight. Richard Cahe. Sandy Alexander. Jack Moblcy. CImt Smith. John Lyon. Rick Rai- nalter. Mike Leonard. Roy Watts. Back Row: John Coegcshall. Ralph Clock. Bernie Lombardi. Ed Teets. Alexander Zvegintzov. Stewart Woodward. Helge Dordal. Peter Lev. Roy Morris. Jim Brunkhardt. i r - Functions and social affairs of the fraternity will always bring fond memories to Phi Kappa Psi. A Swiss Chalet party on Homecoming Night provided a combo, floor shows by members, and extensive alpine decorations to cover the theme of the party. The pledges spon- sored a festive Christmas formal at Blanchard ' s, and the Christmas season also brought the frater- nity serenading sororities and women ' s dorms. Mention should be made of the hard-working office holders and student leaders, who are known campus wide. First is Sam Spencer, who is presi- dent of the fraternity. Also, Rick Becker was Student Court Judge and Edward Reilly was ap- pointed leader of the N.R.O.T.C. drill team, and MRHA vice-president, and a past member of SOSL. Phi Psis have done an excellent job both so- cially and academically, and it is also easy to see that these two facets of the university life have been coordinated as they should be. Academically, the Phi Psis are proud of their scholastic rating, helped by their pledge class, which had the highest grade average of any on campus. Phi Kappa Psi well-rounded educations lead efforts of Phi Psis into constructive channels. PHI KAPPA PSI — Front Row: Richard O Becker, Fred Files, Sieve Milchell, Sam Spencer, Mrs Viols A Miidsi Second Row: Bob Brown, Bill Kammerer. Jeb Bcnncr. Gerald I,. Brunner. Wesley M Brown, Robcrl D Richards. John E Murphy, Back Row: B- Y- Young, Michael Fueene Wakefield, Milburn M Sarlin, Jr. lorn Pcffer. John Reilly, Sieve McWilliams. n Hick, Crais Tennis, Tom Fontaine, John R. niCar( R. Hoffman, John W Cornelison, [5avid N Chiircl n J Phi Kappa Tau playboy ' s eleanor bradley is Phi Tau prize and honored guest of party. The Phi Kappa Tau Playboy party ; could possibly be considered the most ' . noteworthy Greek party of the year. The ; ' Phi Tau sprouted rabbit ears and donned . their newly purchased clothes to host Miss ■v.ift.i ,., ' ' ' Eleanor Bradley, Playboy magazine " Play- mate, " for an all-too-short weekend. Equally as noteworthy was the Viking party, at which Phi Taus wisked their dates off on galloping white steeds for a night of revelry in fearless Viking fashion. Many other functions rounded out the social calendar for the men at the Phi Tau house. Festive was the pledge formal at the Harvest House. Activity conscious members were to be found in Phi Ep Phi, UMC Program Council, IFC, COGS, and many department honoraries. Phi Tau members were also to be found on many campus publications. Leading the Phi Taus for the year were Brint De- villing, president; Mike Reber, vice-president; Jim Ross, housemanager; and Joe Gaffigan, treasurer. PHI KAPPA TAl liL ai . n.p. a ?t »»ltf f vJT- ' : -v PHI KAPPA TAl! — Front Row: Duve Milchell. Ruhl Norman. Max Widergren. Bob Amar, Bob Turner, Joe Uaffigan. )im Orcnc.i Nciond Ro»: Mike McOovern. Jim Ross. Dave Hansen. Larry Buck, Mrs. Slephane Gaum, Rich Parrillo, Ken Dulany, Jim Butcharl, Dick Merris. Third Row: Chlford Hoyle. Oeorge Mednis. Chip Arthur, David Handy, Jon Hitchcock, Bill West, Rod Roesch, Jim Holdrege, Bart Smith. Pete Powell. Richard Swaby. Don Winters, Charles Keen. Back Row: Ken Hays. Ray Allen Smith. Richard Harper. Harold Davison. Gerald Hickman. Mike Reber. Brinlon Devilling. Bill Wells. B. J. Bloom. Mike Glassco. Whitey Pearson. Gary Pettit. Steve Hallenbeck. Ivan Wise. Tau Viking. Tau bell rings in CU glory. Test of strength. Eleanor Bradley at Phi Tau party held in her honor. Viking and his lovely Phi Sigma Delta Gordon, PHI SIGMA DELTA — Front Row: Martin Second Row: Howard Luiz. f)ennis Battock. Ralph Cohen. Tom Brombere. Steve Wenner. Si Row: Morris Cohn. Eugene Lapin. Sheldon Ginsberg, Steve Wandner. Steve Goldberg. Don Nei Sukin, Marshall Gurian. Meriti Yoelin. Back Row: Jay Goldberg. Don Griss. Bob Belstock, Waller Greissinger, Gene Hoffman, Rudi Golyn. Howard Torgove, Arnie Zidell fraternity scholarship crown goes to Phi Sigs - - they go to ronnan ball, winter carnival. PHI SIGMA DELTA — Front Row: Dave We [ ick r-i,ehlling. Duvi May Jacobson. Richard Me Second Row: Jay Newman, Ben Cohen. Mickii Sh.iu. I ,,ic W.M. Chuck Goldberg. Dan Kalz. Jerry Mervin („.Mlx,i:, Don.iM s,,l , Back Row: Mickey Cart. David Glueck, Davnl K,,v,in,.ll 1 ,1 ! ' i ' ' , " ' vim " ' ' ' i Slcic Cohen. Marsh Fogel. Third Row: Cliff nil Hoxcr. Mike Snyder. Sherwin Rosen. ,.n 1 cvine. Norm Ghckman. Barry Ramo, Sieve Kuppcrbert orev Cohen Miller. " - n 1 ■ ■ 11 ; .MMk L ' 1 i J " i J ' j2. p rtm f M K m t j i t K.fmPrfat l ' Tiff Kt Wmt m 1 IT f l ' ; ' Mil , ■ " ' ' S B H ftfl Phi Sig offers goblet of wine to his latest style sheet rS mr. Phi Sigma Delta won first place in the overall scholastic achievement for last " -5 year with a 2.5 average. They set out this , ' Vi year to achieve the same goal, stressing t - ..1 individual student leadership as well. Phi Sig leadership is certainly recognized with Hank Kates, ASUC Development Commissioner, Tom Brom- berg, IFC, and Ralph Cohen, New Student Orientation Chairman. Phi Sigs also contributed members and serv- ice to Phi Ep, Sumalia, Sabres, Hammers, and COGS. The Phi Sigs show their enthusiasm for fun at their festive Champaigne Party, the comic Hobo Hop, and varied functions. But the main event for the social year was the Annual Roman Ball. The evening comes com- plete with mutton legs, wine, togas and torches. Officers leading the Phi Sigma Delta house were: Tom Bromberg, president; Ralph Cohen, vice-president; Dennis Battock, secretary; and Steve Wenner, treasurer. Mrs. McPherson was housemother. Phi Sigs relax over the Pi Kappa Alpha fire engine becomes hearse for party, Pi Kaps fill year with service and leadership. Pi Kap heads are better Group discussion PI KAPPA ALPHA — Front Row: Glenn Fowler, David Sundahl, Dan Culberson, Friday. Mrs. Thyra Hurst. Jay Poller. Bill Haselmire. David Wells. Allen Richard Second Row: Don Marks. Paul Tusa. Bruce Lipscomb: lim Morns. Tom Crumley. George Llfcn. Robert Spenglcr. Steve Dustman. Dick I udwig Back Row: Larrv Morrdl. Loy Oakes. William Mueller. Jr . Kent Sims, James Hart. Robert Rifley. Corky White. John Berry ' r- The Pi Kap fire engine doubled as a hearse this year with the initiation of the first annual Pi Kappa Alpha-Alpha Chi Omega funeral party. The fraternity had a " swinging " social docket in- cluding the traditional Barn Dance, the Dream Girl formal in the spring Pi Kap-Phi Delt Concert by the Creek, and the Virginia Reel. Academic efforts and service projects weren ' t neglected by the group as it installed a complete reference library, held foreign student nights, and picked up fallen tree limbs as a pledge project. Pi Kap members participated in Hammers, Sa- bres, and Phi Ep Phi; the house also claimed student leaders in ASUC, COGS, and IFC. Officers in PiKA were: Tom Henry, president; John Berry, vice-president; Bill Widmaier, treasurer; Norm Helwig, secre- tary. Mrs. Hurst was housemother. HI KAPPA ALPHA — Froni Row: Glen Walter. Sieve While. John Alpers. Jim Gates. Second Row: Pete Nord. Bill Widn Hclwip. Ron Dean. John Hepburn. Jim Sundahl, Third Row: John Fruit. Corky White. Swede Thorson. Joan Berry. Rod Vesely. Paul Rogers. Bill Avery. Steve Risheim. Back Row: Earl liston. Dan Creedon. Ed Healy. Dan Arant. Bill Nicks Clint Alston. Dave Olson. Ralph Smith. Jerry Crabtree. aier. Tom Henry. Mrs. Thelma Hurst, Norm Hutchinson. Tom Kupec. Ray Heifer. Lee Rich SanJrini. Dick Wright. Donn Walling. Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAEs donate homecoming decoration money to charity, do much in student government. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, one of the larg- est houses on campus, placed fifth scho- lastically among the fraternities with a 2.34 overall average. Five members are honored by the coveted Boetcher Schol- arships. Two other members have also received honorary awards; Tom Inman received the Dunklee Award for 1959, and Jim Robb received the Physics International Schol- arship. The house library was recently increased by 500 volumes which now includes everything from reference books to contemporary novels. The SAE ' s are prominent in school activities with members who hold such high offices as: Len Rowe, COGS president; Austin Nothern, ASUC vice-president; Russ Lind, president, and Jerry Bell, vice-president of the senior class; Jerry Stamps. Navy ROTC commander; and Jim Robb, ASUC commissioner. They also have members in the Hammers, Sabres, Heart Daggers, and Phi Epsilon Phi, men ' s honoraries. Each year the fraternity holds a Community Work Day which includes some project to improve the Boulder vicinity. Past projects have been cleaning up Chatauqua Part and repainting a Boulder Church. Of course, the SAE ' s are not to be outdone in the social circle for they have their " blasts " too. Their Christmas party and their annual Spring Formal, which is held at Glenwood Springs, plus various other func- tions provide plenty of excitement for all involved. Each fall the SAE ' s select 23 freshmen girls to become mem- bers of the " Little Sisters of Minerva " honorary. House officers: Al Read, president; Len Rowe, vice- president; Gil Whissen, secretary; and Bruce Hannah as treasurer. The housemother was Mrs. Cora Williams. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row: Da Williams, Al Read, Jim Howell. Ralph Dergan. Jim McAfee, James Johnson. Larry Flv-nn. Jin J. B. Spencer, Steve Wolfe, Pete Lappin. Jarlin Tuchtr. Second Row: Paul Anderson, Bob Kock, Charles Naumer, Reggie Barnes, Len Rowe, Mrs. Cora e. Philip Woodward. John Ziel Third Row: Bill Somes, Jack Beaird, Jimbo Bleakley. Dub Wiltrout, Craig Canon, Phil Miller, Doug Irish, Garland Back Row: Jerry Bertram. Bill Noth, Gordon Saunders, Harvey Cornell, Loyal Trumbull, Fred While, Horton Miller, Jerry Smith, 346 Bridge with Mrs. Williams. John 0. Mosely In academic pursuits. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON — Front Row: Pele Nims Moslcy. Mike Deeble Second Row: Mik Mikkelsen. Dick Moorc. Rohen Snii:h. Barclay Blue. Bob Courshon. Mrs Cora V jlllam Jim Vandermillcr, Don Kinonen. Ed Morton, Kim Spence. Bob Watrous. Third Row: Mitch Mitchell. Don Sweeney, Ed Johnson, Dwight Johnson, Craig Johnston. Phil Lantz, Frank Johnsoi Bruce Ralston, Craig Springer, Johnny Groves, Speed Stout, Barry Wyalt, Dave Vlaming, Last Row: Gregory Papedo. Andy Smith. Joe Burkhard, Joe McFarland, Bill Lochhead. Pug Ur vig. Dennis Cheroules, BUI Robards, Reed Mcllroy. Chuck Morris. Bill Reef. Sigma Chi Sigs get pool at last, are in swim socially, too. Sigma Chi members dug into the depths of closets and trunks for water- wings as the house opened its swimming pool after a controversial meeting with the Dean in the fall. With a watery outlook for the pledges on fraternity life, high grades were stressed and the members responded by adding to their library and initiating study aids for fellow Sigs. In the social swim, the annual Pledge formal, Mi- ner ' s Party, and Sweetheart Dance added color to an already festive year. Varied functions kept bearers of the White Cross front-runners of the party scene. Re- sults of the Derby kept Sigma Chi in view throughout the year. The Sigs were especially proud of Gale Weidner, chosen Back of the Week, and quarterback on the All- Big 8 dream squad. Other members active in campus life included Bill Burleigh and Rendy Ayers. Leading the men at 1715 Aurora were Rendy Ayers, president; Bill Espey, vice-president; and Bob Landess, treasurer. Mrs. Vera Allen was housemother. SIGMA CHI — Front Row Wayne Millies J.ihnnv Kenntdv. Bill Andersen. S.itan, Pete Vellenga. Bob Sebree, Reed Kiefer. Gene Zyzda. Second Row: John Borlh Dick Bilbrouch. Dick Ritlcr. I arrv Wagner. Thomas O ' Malley, Jeff Douglass. Pursley, Jim Bannasch, Third Row: Henry Wise. John Williams. Edward Cook. Bob Caldwell. Bob Prcslon. Dennis Clairborn, Wayne Percival. Bill Treverton, David Radley. Rod McCulloch. Back Row: David Warner. Donald difillan. Tony Slociim. Peter Wilkins. Topper Wiggins. Ray Gillespie, Lloyd Carlson. Dennis Johnston. Thomas Groves. IS l,jWJ KA9 % ■.■■■- -- ' 4r- - -l - .«« i»i.... B Sororities campus-wide iooli forward to annual Sigma Clii Derby Blue jeans receive decoration on derby day ; r --.:i - ' } Smith. Curtis Menefi bor. Marly Hill. Walter Young, Groover Dur Iter. James Wise, Randy Robinson. Rock John ' ham Bruce Buckland. George Moelle - I- rant Row Ed Duke Dicdnch s Smilh Stephen Jim We lerberg. Joe Jone. Second Row: James AsJilon Greig III. John Cohen. Boh Demmon. Bob Merr CI Third Row: Mike Roark. Roger Voss, Jerry Petersen. John DesMarais, rry Myrben, Back Row: ee Velasquez. James Dozier. Bob McCullough, Rich Krasno. Gary Frilzler. Sigma Nu Sigma Nu finds time for special projects in midst of social merry-go-round. ■3 yy ' With the cheers and cries of the actives ringing in their ears, the Sigma Nu and ATO pledges clashed with greased bodies and tarred hands in the annual Blackfoot fight which has been going on for more than ' • ' twenty years. Sigma Nu came through with their third consecutive win. Other social affairs for the year were the White Rose formal in the fall and the Greenwich Village party in the spring. Their annual pajama party was held in the fall also. Recently the alumni donated several volumes to extend the house library. Many Sigma Nu ' s are partic- ipating in the university honors courses and many also have scholarships. The Sigma Nu ' s are active in several of the professional and honorary fraternities. The house ranked in the middle range of the fraternities scholas- tically last year. The officers were Kenneth Bollman, president; Ger- ald Klinke, vice-president; Howie Greenwood, secretary; and Bob Showalter, treasurer. During the year they had no housemother, since their former one, Mrs. C. C. Crawford, retired after fourteen years of service. 350 SIGMA NU — From Row: H. W. Herzog. Steve Foster. Bob Sibbison, Wayne Stewart. Jerry Petersen. Duke Diedrich, Bill Overgard Second Row: Robert Showalter. Chuck Benedetii, Bill Dawn, Howie Greenwood, Doug McPherson, Glen Dillie. Third Row: Michael Moore, Richard Box, H- B. VanValkenburgh, Clyde Morgan, Craig Hafner, Dave Wilson, Jon Mollin, Jim Rogers, Rich Haskell. Back Row: Rudy Harburg, Larry Lohmeier, Doug Looney, Jerry Klinke. Hal Hickman. Jeff Kingdom. Jim Moreland. Dirk Van Stralen. A fellow needs to relax! At the Annual Blackfoot Figtit with the ATO ' s Players Imperil glass panes. 351 PHI KPSII.ON- i Piircell. Jitn Snow, John Gasparich. dynes. Dr Smolenski. Dale Simpkins, ry Howard. Rawley Smith. Marty Ei Mark Enochs. Jack Whilt, Tom Trimble. Jerry Davies Second Hugh Stephens. Larry Tansey. Back Row: Bill Powers. Ci; ickson, Jim Harrison, Kem Hickman, Lome Matheson, Roger Sigma Phi Epsilon raids on Chi O house provide diversion for early rising members. Sigma Phi Epsilon opened wide the big red door to all the campus. Parties were held to celebrate the falling ' ' ioi night, and even Adolph Coor ' s birthday. Many varied ■ functions added zest to the already busy men. The Annual „ Spring and Fall Formals lent their festive air to the " ' crowded social calendar. But intellectual progress was the reason they came to the uni- versity and the Sig Eps made full effort that this end was achieved. All the members were given full opportunity to engage in scholastic pursuit and many were able to count high grades as theirs. Officers leading the Sig Eps were: Jim Prise, president; Dale Simpkins, vice-president; Ted Clark, secretary; and Kent Hickman, treasurer. Mrs. Jaynes was housemother. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1134 pleasant rocks with parties, plays it straight with books. Tau Kappa Epsilon boasted many campus leaders this year, as they were represented in ASUC, SOSL, Alpha Chi Sigma, COGS, and Alpha Phi Omega. Academic and athletic excellence were displayed by two mem- bers of the fraternity in particular; Bob Girardo obtained a 4.0 average in chemical engineering; and George Ickes was the holder of the Big Eight 200 meter backstroke record. Highlighting the social calendar was the " Red Carnation Ball " which was held at Estes in May. The featured event of the evening was the crowning of the queen, Cecily Campbell. Other social events included the annual Christmas party, and functions with many of the campus sororities. Helping the city of Boulder clean up the limbs from streets and property, after an unexpected snowstorm in the early fall, proved to be a worthwhile project. Serving as officers for the year were; Bob Evans, president; Bob Akers, vice- president; Kyle Campbell, secretary; and John Holt, treasurer. TAU KAPPA EPSILON — From Row: Skip Wasson, Kyle Campbell. Bob Meyers. Bob Evans. Bob Akers. Gar; Don Johnson, Jack Bishop. Gordon Swanson, Bill McAlister. Virgil Black. Chuck Suesser, Ken Behnke Back Row: Larry Hazzard, George Williams, Cliff Goldman, Tom Girado. Roxy Rool. Hal Cotton. Jim Greenman 354 i i W I IBBS TKE bridge players concentrate TAU KAPPA EPSILON - Jack Terry. Carl Trossum Gary Hillerud, Eric Pellint y Heckman. Dave Steckman, Die Riilh Luder. George Wjnsley Dwayne Bartels. Bob Dedon, Dick Davidson 355 Herkenhoff. Boh Williams, Phil Pier Back Row Dan Siiihi-rUnd Jdi.k Bdudine Theta XI men find natural blend of studies and parties Sf Theta Xi began the social scene with many fine par- ties. The Inferno, the French Party and the annual spring formal kept the men at 1061 12th street busy. In the spring at the formal, Mrs. Robert Reed was voted the g Sweetheart by the men of the fraternity. " ' In the autumn, with the first big snow, Theta Xi men were able to loosen their muscles by participating in the program to clean up the limbs from the streets in an all-fraternity project. Several members of the house were in departmental honoraries and many found time to be active in other campus organizations. Officers for the year were: Dan Sutherland, president; Jack Follett, vice-president; Bob Williams, treasurer; and John Pullock, housemanager. f. I SSSS2, •Who gets the Purple Shaft? " Not a textbook in sight II 7 I ' - y H S SI s:5l i m ii li S l 1 Zeta Beta Tau functions, formals fill ZBT year with thoughts of ZBT tahiti. Zeta Beta Tau became the house that . - . " burned the midnight oil " this year, as the ,vj V " ; ZBT ' s proved their excellence in scholarship. V Bp ' .S The house ranked third scholastically among ' mw ' fraternities, while members Mike Wald and -■• ' Joe Rosenthal both held grade averages above 3.9. On the party scene, ZBT ' s and their dates enthusias- tically greeted a full social schedule. A barbeque, Hallo- ween party, and the pledge formal were given in the fall. An exotic atmosphere reigned in the spring at the annual Tahiti formal. ZBT members provided leadership in campus or- ganizations, including Young Republicans and ASUC subcommission, as well as participation in varsity sports. House leaders were Gary Naiman, president; Dennis Gordon, vice-president; Joe Rosenthal, secretary; War- ren Rosenburg, treasurer. Mrs. Snapps was house- mother. 1 Hl %i m m jj E| y %m Pi ZETA BETA TAD — From Row: Joseph Ri.vtn ', V..,rrtn Rosenberg, Gary Naiman. Gordy Wiss, Dennis Gordon. SfCond Row Kramer. Jay Paset. Gordon Felnslein, Herbert lee, Harold Kanlrowitz. Jack Kaplan, Jack Fever, Fred Stein. Third Row: Davi kanos. Skip Levy, Steve Golden, Ronald Steinberg, Arthur Horlick. Martin Tobin, Michael Shaw, Paul Wasserstein, Brian Katz, Row: Ed Klein, Bob Wilkoff, Tom Frankel, Bob Schwarz, Les Ray, Lew Moss, Slu Ustin, Barry Corey, Steve Newman. Stu Singer Delta Sigma Phi Delta Sigs win national achievement award, rank high scholastically. ■ ' Academic achievement, an outstanding social program, interest in the community, and a well- rounded fraternity atmosphere have been inte- grated to form the program of Delta Sigma Phi. XjIb C The Delta Sigs are extremely proud of Randall Coleman, who was the recipient of the Ronald B. Hockmuth Memorial Scholarship for the 1959- 1960 academic year. Socially the Sadie Hawkins party. Sphinx party, and a party honoring the alumni are some of the social affairs which the fraternity looks forward to annually. Not to be forgotten is the Annual Carnation Ball. This special celebration signified the 35th anniversary of Delta Sigma Phi. The fraternity ' s Spring Retreat is one of the commendable events of the house. To serve the community, the men go, laden with Christmas presents, to the tubercular ward, to share the Christmas season with many less fortunate people. Many men in campus activities bring into the fraternity an atmosphere of coordination with other Greek houses. The officers of Delta Sigma Phi were Edward Smith, presi- dent; Ralph Henderson, secretary; Randall Coleman; treasurer, Thomas Young, Sergeant of Arms; and John Chapman, pledge You ' re lighting the wrong i i S S ■ " iJ ' . r M H |r;i c.-- ..... ri! PLf J f u ' l MMMMMMSL DELTA SIGMA PHI — Front Row: Pele Myers. William Rhine. Gary Ni»en. Larry Perkins. Richard Mayborn, Larry Templeman, Second Row: Perry Kelley. David Andrews. Carl Hochmulh, Mrs. Bernice Click. Tom Young. Jim Wilson, Randall Coleman, Dan Sherer Back Row: Jay O ' Leary. Ralph Henderson, Robert Hall, Steve Work. Larry Black, John Chapman, Dave Mortenson, George Paul, Don Anderson. Ted Smith, larrell Green, John Gesell. RESIDENCE HALLS .v«® woman ' s dorms. . . . men ' s dorms 379 boarding houses .... 395 1 Danny Slileler. Bev Parks, Judie Farber. Shari 1 , Bobbi Brady. Joyce Baker, Inez Ko Central Board The Central Board is a governing, co- ordinating and unifying body composed of representatives from each women ' s dorm on campus. Setting policies and procedures for the dorms is the main func- tion of the board; the dorm directors en- force these policies. The board, which was formed four years ago, was instituted to carry on re- search to better the women ' s dormitory system and to provide a contact point for the University administration. Another function of the Central Board is as an evaluating body. Activities of the representative group include supporting such events as the AWS Songfest and AWS Revue, planning ail social activities of the dorms and plan- ning the budget for these social activities. The Board also worked with the Men ' s Residence Halls Association in sponsor- ing the dorm formal and the cutting of Christmas trees. Leading the representative body were Margaret Geick, president; Emily Neece secretary; Patti Brawner, treasurer; and Bobbie Brady; social chairman. WOMAN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS CE.VTRAL BOARD — From Row: Eleanor Elcy Second Ro«: J.. Andic King . Carol Counter. Back Row: Margaret Ann Gcick. Janet Gibbon, Karen Rogers. Miss Jo Bobbi Brady. Cathy Priegnitz. Sandy Stanley. 362 Farrand Hall baur wing Baur wing started off the year with a bang — functioning with Delta and Kiowa wings of Baker, and visiting Fleming Hall in an exchange dinner. They participated in intramural sports and the Christmas AWS Song Fest. Campus Chest was supported by the girls financially as well as in spirit. Their senior director, Sally Ballard, auctioned off her apartment for a party to the highest bidder. Baur had speakers for Religion in Life Week and also participated in an Experiment in International Living. This wing was one which took part in the new " Faculty Fellows " program. Thanksgiving holidays was a time for sharing in Baur wing. The girls " adopted " a family and supplied a holiday meal for them. Christmas time too was enjoyable for all with each floor contributing money in order to give baskets of food for four different families. BAIIR W ING — From Row: Sa ndta He man. AIk milh. Pa( Haffc ond Row Nancy Rogers, Jo Ha ringlon. Eva Gors ch Linda Alberta Wennerlu d, Janette DeLaurent s, Linda Diamond S zi Johnson, Be lie Morrison, Back Ro»: Jean A nn Willis Criss Price. Judy Walerma Freshwale r, Gloria James, L a. Nicky ncebic, Nella Puts. Helen Swan. Sally Ballard Sec- ?, Jonnel Slone, Chris NKQuarnc. Susan Fink. Donne James. Third Row; Judy Johnson. Mikell O ' Donnell. Nancy Stair. Harlene Fuenfcr, Donna Stoul. Ler- Joyce Ann Myers. Lynn Johnson, Belle Ellen Greene, Shirley O ' Grady. Nancy • t t tfi 1 fvi ' i.i ' .ti ft FARRAND CRAVEN — Front Row: Yvonne Monteiro. Patty Elizabeth Mayfield. Sharon Hooper, Sue Young. Minam Scott. Barbara Colglazier. Judy Carlson, Maria Grover. Second Row: Judy Williams. Betty Steele. Georgina Ferrari. Margaret Ann Geick. Ginna Hartley. Carol Jo Sloan, Kath- erine Hallock:, Third Row: Carole Keough, Ann Scribner. Martha Sipe. Gail Mclniyre, Nancy Lynn, Virginia Gillette. Back Row: Mary Rhodes, Sandra Baker. Susan Gifford, Sheila Byan. Farrand Hall craven wing This year Craven wing had several successful func- tions and parties with the men ' s residence halls. They energetically participated in the " Faculty Fellows " pro- gram. One of the activities of the year was sponsoring a tea for the president ' s wife, Mrs. Quigg Newton. The " Faculty Fellows " participaters sponsored this tea on the part of the entire group. The girls were avid fans of the intramurals sports, and many wins added to the spirit of the group. The girls also sang with full force in the Associated Women FARRAND CRAVEN — Front Row: Judy Karbi Knorr .Second Row: Gail Hadley. Ka Row: irgmi.i Ons oli, Rebecca Shook. Ann Kiini.inlo, (,.. le Dunn. Cindy Wilson, B.irb, Students Song Fest. Craven ' s artistic abilities won it a third place prize in the Homecoming Bulletin Board Contest, which was judged by two members of the Dean of Women ' s staff. The officers of Craven wing were: Carol Counter, president; Ann Lort, secretary-publicity; Cathy Cooper, social chairman; Yvonne Monteiro, AWS; and Sue Gifford, Leslie Morrison, July Carlson and Eleanor Ramsay, members at large. Sharen Lackey. Claudia Holder. Karri Beardsley, Cindy Clark. Sue Slubbins. cc, Teri Brunlon. Ellie Ramsay. Belsy Camp, Sue Brenn. Bobbi Painlcr Third , ludilh Jacobscn. Buff ErtI, Lois Moellinberg, Ann Van VIeel Back Row; Fllic IS, Cathie Cooper, Judy Johnson, Rae Rigler, Karon Hofset ,t III ft. ,f ' I t,i t It J, § 1 i t f .f 364 McCauley wing this year had an interesting and enthusiastic volleyball season in intramural sports. A good turn out was shown at the Associated Women Stu- dent ' s Song Fest. The girls had social functions wit h Baker, Fleming, Willard, and Brackett men ' s dorms. An active " Faculty Fellows " program went on this year in McCauley. One of the highlights of the year was a roaring birthday party given by the McCauley girls for the Senior director, Winnie Aition. As a token of their loyalty to the wing, some of the girls bought sweatshirts with McCauley written in Greek letters. Mc- Cauley also supported Campus Chest with energy and donations. The officers of McCauley wing this year were: Mary Benson, president; Deanne Lewis, AWS; Sally Lehman, social chairman-treasurer; Nancy Ferris, publicity-secretary; Patsy Stafford, song leader; Carolyn Wisenheart, Carol Ann Ellis, Marge Price, and Sandy Hawkins, at large; Bev Edwards, intramurals. FARRAND McCAULEY — From Row: Carolyn Wi5ehearl. Shirley Badger, Susan Thayer. MaryAnn Ycales, Caria Eroddy. GeorBJa Becker, Adrian Wallace, Palsy Stafford. Second Row: Becky Wyker, Hannah Huse, Rita Goodpasture, Beverly Edwards, Pris Hallett, Karen Lind, Teri Hersoin, Melinda Bates, Marion Zingheim, P atricia Dabney, Sharon Cazzell. Back Row: Maxine Morstad, Linda Holding, Sue Sladek, Sally Barlow, Judy Babcock, W ; ► ' M Farrand Hall mccauley wing Ictt J d Lnd ott Palsy I yman W Pell JidyMartn Joan Heilbrunn L -,; ' . " -:; r n £Sk ,€£ ' et « ,1. f f,i. « m KKYNULLRi — ►roni Kow: Sharen Kullbren. Candy Eisen. Patty Pelry. Jean Lawson, Marq Cummings. Susan Rowc, Merrilyn Decker, Judi Gerow. Rosaleen O ' Hare. Second Row: Penny McKeirnan, Katy Rosenlreter. Susie Highstone. Karen Stash, Virginia Evans. Bonnie Cornelius. Charlotte Holmes. Greta Rickenbacher. Reta Hellman, Wendy Pauley, Gale Block Back Row: Barbara Schissler, SuEllen Brus- nahan. Cynthia Ginsberg. Jill Ertl. Joan Emerson, Susan Rowe, Judy W,tKh I M.ilasnvK, Judy rhurchill, Carol Lawrie, Kay McCaffery. Alice Burrill. f . i • • « f tit f t f i t k :: Farrand Hall reynolds wing Practice for the AWS songfest REYNOLDS — Front Row: Carol Huseby, Connie Locklm. Ma Second Row: Eliic hinn, Jo Louise Dravecky, Marilyn Steven; Bucklin, Jean McMonigIc, Rebecca Campbell Back Row: Marilyn Betsy Bohaker, Cheric Patclski, Linda Dale, Jan Kerr, Kathy Zari .untain, Arlee Albrigm lel. Nancy Ogle, Linda Ehman. Berta Walker, Reynolds activily participated this year in the Associated Women Student ' s Song Fast with caroling voices which exhibited their musical talent. Participation in intramural sports proved their athletic prowess as well. They helped support Campus Chest and shared functions with Fleming, Aden, and Brackett men ' s residence halls. As members of the " Faculty Fellows " experiment, the girls felt the experiment pleasurable and successful. Halloween season was gay in this wing. A fun and appropriate party (with false teeth for favors ) added to the holiday activities. They adopted an orphan to clothe and feed at Christmas time which proved a rewarding experience. The officers of Reynolds wing for this year were: Jean McMonigle, president; Alice Burrill, secretary-publicity; Charlotte Holmes, social chairman-treasurer; Susan Highstone, Intramurals manager; Judy Churchill. AWS representative; and Reta Hellman, song leader. Members at large were: Karen Stash, Cynthia Ginsberg, and Pat McMichael, The girls of Alamosa wing were honored by several distinguished speakers throughout the year. Two of these were Dr. Schooland and Father " Pat " Patterson. Alamosa also arranged to listen to a tape recording on Korean brain-washing techniques. Interest in campus activities led the girls to their enthusiastic participation in the AWS Songfest, Homecoming decorations. Campus Chest, and Intramurals. Functions with Brackett and other men ' s dorms filled many a pleasant hour for the Alamosa girls. Alamosa ' s talented crew prepared skits for general dorm meetings and also used these skits to promote interest in the wing elections. The leaders of Alamosa wing this year were: Carrine Brady, president; Jill Bostwick, vice-president; Jeanne Johnson; secretary; Judy Davis, treasurer; Barb Wilson, social chairman; Patti Grimm, Songleader; Lynn MacKenzie, publicity; Tracy Kendall, Intramurals; and Joan Weaver, AWS representative. Also from Ala- mosa wing was Ann Walker, Sigma Chi Derby Queen. AI.AMOSA — Ki Row: Kay Sharon Cassens. Deborah Ncrger, Lorna Eshbaugh Third Row: Carroll Garrc Ofstie. Lucy Brewster, Arlis Hazelwood. Bi Lipner. Sandy Seiiger, Marguerite Crumpacker Hallett Hall alamosa wing Knit ane. Pearl one. Hayes, Ca Linda Harvey. Jeanne Johnson, Barbie Saddler, Lynn Mackenzie, Gall Donkin, Margit Row: Andrea Kaldon, Judy Ogle, Judy Vierling, Anne Walker, Renie Muller, Barbara nn Novak, Sherry Wilson, Lettie Mallonee. ALAMOSA — Front Row: Karen Lewis. Linda Connor, Cindy MacDonald, Lynda Mackey. Maxine Maruyama, Judy Fleming. Second Row: Betty Erickson, Judie Renn. Judy Ransom. Janice Carley. Molly Moyer, Evelyn Jacquez. Joyce Ferber, Mary Jo Hooker, Betsy Beman, Jill Bastwick- Third Row: Marilyn Swanson, Alice Andersen, Karen Jacobsen. Marcia Merriman, Jeanclte Fletcher. Tracy Kendall. Mimi McCray. Mary Lee Miller, Edith Harrison, Lucianne Conklcy Back Row: Barbara Ross, Rosalie Levitle, Virginia Brady, Joan Weaver. Barbara Wilson, Sherry Dorr, Nancy Justus, Carol Jones, Eleanor Magcc HalEett Hall eagle wing Getting to know the other girls of the wing was a big project in Eagle this year. Each girl had a " peanut pal " to whom she anonimously gave small presents such as candy for a week. Then came the big party at which the girls learned the identity of ihe girl who had given them the gifts. Besides promoting friendship, " Operation Nutty Buddy " challenged the girls to think of the cleverest gifts and gags. Functions with several men ' s dorms and many serenades by both fraternity and dorm men added sparkle to Eagle wing ' s social life. The wing was active in many campus activities including Homecoming decora- tions. Campus Chest, and the AWS Songfest. Eagle officers during the year were: Emily Neece, president; Eden Van Zandt, vice-president; Nancy Egolf, secretary; Marilyn Miller, treasurer; Ann Wingate, social chairman; Bobbi Rosen, songleader; Sharon Shuster, publicity; Karen Lackey, intramurals; and Ann McGill, AWS representative. Other campus leaders from Eagle included Marianne Breedlove, freshman queen attendant, and Eden Nan Zandt, AFROTC ball queen. HALLETT EAGLE — Front Row: Barbara Turner, Heidi Riebe. Trary Mapes, Evelyn Mozer, Belh Darling. Ann Wedemeyer, Mildred Burch. Second Row: Mary Lou Strieker, Anne Theresa Lapeyre. Suzanne Humphreys, Carol McAlpin. Terri Hansen, Jacquelyn Doris Bohl- mann, Judith Anne Hunter, Marilyn Miller. Third Row; Nancy Goodman, Sally Hankinson, Pat Rarick, Julie Coons, Sandy Miller, Sally Albcrs, Edith Lund, Karen Lackey, Lorraine Waser. Back Row: Glenda Martin, Sharon Shuster, Roslyn Sugerman, Sandra Slosky, Karen Bentley, Jo Ann Kelly. Barbara Scotfieid, Barbara Behrens. f. AiiQJLn£iQf AiiMi, »».»■■ f Pl mm HALIl Sally 1 Kay K, )orolhv Vedder. Bonnie Sue Kretchman. Sh.iron 1 ee Allen. Dee Perry. n Ann Steely. Judie Couley. I inja Mitchell. Barb Atkins. Sharon Gla :. uzanne Hunter Third Row: Marv Vircmia H.irrison. Mary Ann Breed- .athie Selden Back Row: Barbara Brook. Nina king. Diannc Goff, Char- rly Boyd, Anne McGill, Gail Clement Ml h n£iiL 2. Promotion of high scholarship was a main project with the " Nebbishes " of Mesa wing this year. Several successful new ideas were initiated, including discussions on how to study, a Hst of all the privately owned reference books in the wing and which room they were in, and a file of the courses and instructors of each girl in the wing. Girls who achieved grade point average of 3.0 or better were recognized through Nebbish signs on their doors indicating such. The Mesa girls were quite sports-minded this year. They were active in intra- mural sports and also challenged several fraternities to football games. The social life of Mesa wing was greatly varied. Besides functions with men ' s dorms, the girls instigated a mock moot court and a three a.m. parade, complete with blaring trumpet, through the halls of Mesa wing. Mesa also organized its own secret, honorary sorority. Pi Tau Alpha. Officers elected by the wing were: Nancy Mitchell, president; Sally Inman; vice-president; Sandy Duben, secretary; Sigie Hall, treasurer; Pat Edgerton, social chairman; Kay Sullivan, publicity; Kay Davis, scholarship; Jeannette M ' Closkey, songleader; Val Johnson, intramurals; and Jan Lawson, AWS representative. Hallett Ha!l mesa wing HALLETT HALL — Front Row: Elizabeth Herczeg. Palsy Foivlei, Holly Hillway. Betly Sirong, Bonnie Davies. Su Crall, Connie Camp, Ruby Anderson, Charlollc Pavelko, Allyson Crawford. Second Row: Judy Thornsbcrry. Susan Kaufman, Palricia Kelley, Peggy Berliner, Phoebe Galgiani, Dorothy Avoy, Sandra Stewart, Bunny Lubell, Peg Newell, Midge Parish, Mary Ann Kelley, Jonita Sears, Judy Blackstone, Third Row: Mary Dunham, Elaine Lauthen. Susan Kohn, Dianne Cosgriff, Anna Hoffman. Margaret Millar, Susan Jo Rich, Gail Sorensen, Lynda Hale. Deborah Hill, Nancy Haga- man, Tom Myers, Peggy Walter. Kathy Mallack, Dcanna Wiener, Carole Bremner. Jeanne Lawrence, Martha Parker. Back Row: Georgianna Walson, Suz.inne Slcphcns, JuJi Fov, Oonn,. B.iri , Robin Bowditch. Marilyn Clausen. Zee Whealley. Bonnie Galard. Virginia Frcv, Denny Dallon. JuiK N ' .in llcvcnlcr, K.. Gilmorc. N.iiKi Diiiin K.uin I ockwood, Mary Germain, Sharlenc Darien. Karla Turrie. Vickie Warren. Dolii Him.ird. K..hi.l.i LiIitinot, HALLET HALL: Sherrill V. Dukemimer, Sally Bodmer. Tildie Elmore. Judy Haluk, Lmda Tharpe, Judy Quam, Linda McCormick, Sandy Stanley, Madelon Roberts, Marguerite Brothers, Susan Karabin, Sandra Irwin, Karen McCoy, Second Row: Nancy Kawecki, Ticia Reeder, Judy Schacklin, Joy Dee Ann Davis, Patricia Edgerton, Jan Larson, Nancy Mitchell. Siggie Hall, Sandy Dubin, Sally Inman, Val Johnson, Nancy Enomoto, Sydney Arner. Third Row: Carol Ayers. Georgia Gettman, Patsy Murnane, Linda Crocker, Abby Fuller, Sandy Bates, Ginny Hodges, Lori Giesecke. Wendy Yeaton, Judy Mondon, Pearl Soper. Linda Abbe. Birdie BaiUy, Jo An Langford. Judy Fox, Gloria Roucher, Marty Nichols, Linda Cawlfield, Louise Hirst, Charlotte Richers, Patricia L. Pinkham. Back Row: Maud Car- ver, Virginia Tandler. Ruth Styes, Virginia Culver, Grete Weiss, Susan Ruddy, Linda Bradford. Sharon Hollzinger, Patsy Rose, Gail Johnson. Karen Tomasovic, Marjorie Smith, Theresa Stephen. Pat Jordan, Sandy White. Judy Laubhan, Gloria Eflin, Carolie Coates, Shirley Urrulia, Judy Preble Hallett Hall summitt wing The girls of Summitt were honored when one of them, Courtney Langston, was chosen as one of the top ten best dressed girls on campus. Suzy Winters also proved that Summitt had beauty queens, by being chosen as one of the top ten for the Military Ball Queen. Being royal in every way, the Summitt girls won first prize in the Associated Women ' s Students ' Christ- man Songfest. Scholarship was emphasized throughout the year. A cooperative library and tutor system were formed to raise the grade point averages of the girls. The tutor system included several foreign-language-speaking floors. Summitt had guest speakers several times during the year. Dr. Schoolland, one such speaker, stressed the importance of studying as well as how to study. Father Pat was among the honored Religion In Life Week speakers. The wing was led this year by Donna Hamil, pres- ident; Chris Elkins, vice-president; Sue Sale, secretary; Margaret Williams, treasurer; Joan Sheets, publicity; Pat Young, social chairman; Simi Litvak, scholarship chairman; Hope Swenson, standards chairman; Diane Davies, AWS; Duffy MacNaught, intramurals chair- man; and Carol Sullivan, songleader. Hildyard. Su an Scr pbell, ( iir SllMMIT WING — Front Row: Didi Dwyer, Peggy Sellers. Cami Duett. Jeatt Ann Watson, Frankee Dee Hutler. Carolyn Brundrett, Barbara Camilli. Second Row: Sally Sa Roxy Voss, Susie Howland. Peggy Weil, Julie Radford, Carol Sullivan. Sharon Dewey, Jocey Delmonle. Hope Swenson. T.ira 1 Barbara Sawyer, Bonnie Lynn. Jessica Davis. Third Row: Donna Knight. Phyllis Johnson. Kathy Houston. Joanne Gorman, JuiU I endorf. Jane Jarema. Elizabeth Ann Bartram, Lou Smith. Donna Hamil. Eugene Connor. Roslyn Russell. Jennifer Hamill. ( h.iri Ames, Melinda Lewis. Marty Renollet. Anne Hutchins. Susan Winters, Penny Bourquin. Back Row: Nancy Speer, Betty Josi. ' Shaw, Norma Pasqua. Carolyn Whiting, Joan Sheets, Charlene Frederick, Dorsey Drinkwater, Susie Sale, Sharon Lewis, Jo tlla t Pat Dishman, MaryLou Parham, Barbara I ce Radford, Barbara Miller, Gretchen Sandrilter, Leslie Leatherwood, Wendy Sue Janice Lawrence. ll itt.«t4, ,t,«,fi 370 SUMMIT WBNG — Front Row: Frosty Frost, Donna Thomas olyn Rowe, Sherry Young. Pierrette Dick. Luello Harden. Altn- Pat Young. Flo Canino, Barb Topil. Courtney Langston. Dutfv Davies. Ann Morgan. Jacki Willner, Glenda Norris Third Ron ray. Caroline Newton. Marilyn Hall, Carole Eickhoff. Kaki Clai Kay Mahaffy. Hira Upton. Barbara Jean Corrigan. Joan Winters, Barbara Swilmayr. Jacqueline Crosby. Marilyn Mertcn, Olive N 1 SchiT a Turner, Penny McKcnzic. Kitti Kidder. Di LeBosquct. Car , Barbara Brown, Marcia Walker. Second Row: Sydney Smith, nuhl, Susan Nelson, Shari Grundman, Lynda Schwab. Diane ic Saunders. Kathy Yuile. Ann Burt, Lindy Ellison, Jane Mur c Si.hniidt, Mary Alexander. Barbara Stutzel. Catherine Harris, ct Williams, Bons Fanning. Last Row: Carol Stitl. Simi Litvak, isline McGlothlin, Janet Kellogg. Marilyn Marshall, Linda Ma- Sylvia Bradfield. Sally Cook, Sally Kuwilzky. Linda Murphy. : Han ii il AA n n O 4h ' ' ' . - - Front Row: Rarcn Ann Slubbs. Tani Rose. Andie King. Sharon Henry. Bradlee White. Julia Hawkins, Karen Neiswanger. Joyce Trowbridge. Second Row: Gretchen Buerger, Karen Zugsmith, Lin Koenigstein, Jeri Foster, Duveene Jenkins. Janice Epsman, DeeDee Kunsbreg. Third Row: Barbara Wells. Pat Wellein. Cindy Kurey. Joanne Yamaguchi. Mary Sue Reinecker, Kay Epeneter, Susan Turk. Judy Weston, Lynn Johnson, Nancy Cohen. Leslie Bernstein. Niki Hitz- Back Row: Sonja Warberg, Bev Lent. Fran Kutchen. Claire Shirley, Kathy Finerty. Wendy DeGrcol. Suanna Hinrichs. Judith Marbry. Becky Kutcher, Jackie Amato, Ellen Cam- eron. Nancy Malcolm. Bev Swank. 11 call you a genn sometime Libby Hall baca wing Functions made Baca ' s social activities constantly a whirl. With exchange dinners and dorm holiday parties, the girls had a chance to meet some of the more " eligi- ble " CU men. Several girls had the honor of being elected to roy- alty. These were: Judy Krueger, Freshman Queen At- tendant; three attendants for ZBT Queen — Bobbie Wald, Tani Rose, Susan Kahn; Kathy Finerty, ROTC Attendant; and Judy Krueger, Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen. Baca participated in most intramurals sports. Sev- eral girls were members of of the Daily staff. These activities and others helped Baca become participants in campus activities. Scholarship was emphasized by establishing a " helper " file; thus several girls in Baca were holders of fine scholastic averages. The officers leading Baca wing this year were: Audie King, president; Bobbi Wald, vice-president; Tannic Rose, secretary; Wendy De Groob, social chair- man; Bradlee White, scholarship and standards chair- man; Duveme Jenkins, publicity chairman; Sandy Wil- kins, AWS Representative; Karen Neiswonger, intra- murals chairman; and Meredith Martin, songleader. t%lfT, I ' .t. BACA — Front Row: Polly Haines. Sandee Buckslein, Ann Graineer. Donna Smith. Bobbi Wald. Elila Winter. Alice He«el. Susan Kahn, Judy Wolf Second Row: Judy Stiles. Pat Anderson, Susan Hills. Joyce Baker. Judy Dodge. Cathy Pnegnilz, Pat Saylor. Third Row: Barb Halpcrn. Kay Bunyan, Judy Martin. Bca Pallon, Ellen Schneider. Elizabeth Lee, Sally Coulter. Elenita Vigil. Judy lustig, Sally Reed, Glory Helarl, Susie I.evitas. Back Row: Sandra Wilken. Barbara Hays. Linda Endsley. Diana Davis. Gay Fergus. Barbi Brock. Fern Oliver, Nancy Farrell, Ellie Hamric, Marianne Barnes. Margaret Stuck, Marcia Schmidl. Linda Woods. neA ra-iJili ' L CLOil wKm KHmS mWiMl liliU ™v r ,.;_., P • WW. . - • . ■ - v - GILPIN — Front Row: Marilee Bradbury, Ann Stewart, Barbara Wertz. Martha Quinn. Sherry Craig, Beth Wiesel. Shari Evans. Pat Morrison. Anita Cook, Kaihy Moody. Second Row: Jane Brumm. Lynda Baker, Valerie Flick. Teddy Pearson. Elaine Susman, Jackte Eslick. Patricia Yamaka. Carolyn Roberts. Third Row: Dee Neb, Dorothy McWhorter, Barbara Day. Sue Watson. Ruthie Friedman, Sue Winslow. Gay Ashforth. Suzy Askew. Kei Hale. Pat Priest. Paula Ihne. Mary Brown, Joan Duhon, Joyce Takamine- Back Row: GiGi Gibbons. Nancy Glidewell. Colene Stull. Karen Carlson, Carolyn Radcliffe. Shari Boyd. Baibara Sailsbery. Sharron Sullivan, Wilson Kruse, Diana Files. Anne Hudson. Peggy Mayne. Susan Finney. Jane Hurmon, Judy Willison. [ £ n£ .£4 £Lii n ._ . fi • t .f I- f f. - sik. nf w GILPIN — Front Row; Carol Mooney. Judy Blankenship. Elaine Tail. Mary Lee Bradford. Mary Watkins. Stephanie Keiner, Barbara Slrifling. Joann Mankoff. Lynn Grecnblatt, Mary Ann Winter. Seeond Row: Jere Lee Conley, Judy Tirsway, Barb Henderson. Vivi Jacobs. Esther Badion, Evy Zelinger. Joan Glasspiegel, Sandy Lewis. Third Row: Rae Pohle. Mary Ann Gates, Sharon Adams. Marilyn Morris, Judy Martin, Sandy McPherson, Lille Seyfried, Joyce Kramer, Roberta Carroll. Nancy Brown, Lynda Kammerlohr, Ellen Mosko, Tine Demeritt, Char Hillson. Diane Hutzel Back Row: Susan Weber, Joyce Cooney. Lynn Dewey, Janice Davis, Karen Felix, Judy Fer- piison. Marcia Ewing, Lois Brenton. Barbara Gelwick. Petie Kurtz, Katie Pope, Winnie Pringle, Bobbi Brady. Libby Hall gilpin wing During the year the girls of Gilpin wing had many entertaining parties including an after songfest practice " relaxation ' " party, a Halloween party, a Christ- mas party, and a party for their sophomore advisors. Officer ' s election dinners, scholarship dinner, and guest dinners also highlighted Gilpin ' s social season. Gilpin was graced this year with such beauties as Susie Reed, one of the top five best dressed girls on campus; .loan Glasspiegel, ROTC Attendant; and Gigi Gibbons, ZBT Queen. A plack was awarded to the floor with the top five scholastic averages as a scho- lastic incentive for the girls. Gilpin girls sold their services to each other to earn money for Campus Chest. They also helped bring to Libby a second place trophy for Homecoming Decorations. Sirls of Gilpin and their guests Libby Hall montrose wing Montrose girls enjoved their social season with lunclions as exchange dinner dances with several men ' s dormitories. Thanksgiving and Christmas parties also added to the girl ' s enjoyment. The girls showed their Christmas spirit by caroling on campus. The Montrose girls should also be congratulated on their purchase of their own TV set. The girls invited such speakers as I ' atlK-r -Paf Patter.son and Mr. Hohllery to dine and talk with them. Maryanne Cessna wrote an article in the Daily telling of her exciting year in Switzerland which she also related to the girls, much to their enjoyment. Montrose wing maintained a high scholastic average and had a scholarship din- ner honoring the girls with 3.0 and above. c f ili:££liLaa ao c «fj| At ffV« i» MONTROSE _Fr.„. Ro-: r,„an Kawa.o.o, ludy Cven, Sj.„v Ha.e. - " .IcrUj X:Z ' s:: t ::J:r ' S: - . " ?U PeST. " : K.y Baker, MarUyn Bea.d.ore. Kay Baker Ma. yn Bear more. Kay N p, , g „ „„ :h " e ' :; ' M M " ' Z. : y o tJ K:J! " . «:»: Ca,, V.g,„,a GUbert Gai, Andresen, Mary Lou M„ , „„ Syb,, Erland Su nne TaJbtyn Pa»y Pansh, Ma ' ryann Ce.sna, Marty Carpenter, Joanne Rapp. Marlyn Bly.h, D.ane Courtney. Barbara Chr, Linda North, Pat Hansman. Elizabeth Salder, Mary Ro frn Q r Q -1 mJv ' .. -t IvM MONTROSE — Front Row: Maryann Johannes. Beverly Day. Midge Telmde. Linda Penley. Ju. Row: Kitty Keltz, Kathy Haley, Leigh Sutton. Barbara Reneau, Chalene Given, Janet Slanely. ra Gebhardt. Jean Schoonntaker, Phylhs M-o e _Robe na_ Wnd ,.a. Judy_ Batko, ! , „„ „ Richards, Jane Snyder, Romcda Mehleg. Garell, Second - »: Carolyn 373 Hacketl, Dale Ross, Carol Miller, arlene Sperry, Pat Peterson, Dianna Smi , Mary Allen, Sandra Bishop, Janet t IKiLlX iL iHloo YUMA — Front Row; Barbara Biner. Jennifer Slewarl, Carolyn Hopper. Judith Fisher, Kalhryn Homuth. Rebecca Taylor. Patricia Clements. Donna VanZandt. Pa- tricia Burger. Second Row: Sue MacDonald. Marlene Kark. Nancy Takao. Setsu Horiuchi. Kalhy Malheson. Lynn Pinnell. Paula Neighbors. Christine Yorimoto Third Row: Harriet Stern. Patti Gruenberg. Tracey Dickerson. Pat Cherry, Annie Curtis. Kathie Ewing. Sheila Smith. Toby Maidenberg, Midge Trossen. Sandy Templelon. Danny Stiteler. Carol Cunningham. Phyllis Rice. Back Row: Christine Schmidt. Joan McLean. Marge Warnick, Linda Skaff. Barb Maider, Muffet Mann. Elaine Stocker, Mary Lou Lloyd. Bonnie Glendinning. Barbara Patton. Jan Poelt. Hildy Heidi. Yuma Girls started their year with a pizza party with Fleming Hall. Functions with other men ' s dormitories also enhanced their social par- ticipation. Yuma was graced with such beauties as Jeri Parks, Freshman Queen, and Lois Salgado, Sigma Phi Epsilon Attendant. On the intramural scene, Yuma attained first place in the annual WAA swim meet. Judy Retz spoke on the E.xperiment in International Living, which received much attention from the girls in Yuma. The girls worked together to form a file to help them scholastically. They also were urged to invite their professors to dinner to get to know them. Leading Yuma wing this year were: Barbara Biner, president; Sue MacDonald, vice-president; Madelynn Mossen, secretary; Jenny Stew- art, publicity chairman; Barb Midar, A.W.S. representative; Lipdi ' i Wil- liams, social chairman; Mary Lou Lloyd, intramurals chairman; and Shclia Smith, songleader. Libby Hall yuma wing Libby girls enjoy a relaxing lunch m rf o D2.fLQ.o fiHAn » ♦ »• « f ♦ • ».»« ,t , V .t », t I rfii| tM f i ' t.|v»r|lt %Jr M YUMA — Front Row: Mclanie Harlzell. Madeline Silver. Phyllis Reid. Nancy McDowell. Mary Keith. Elame Pasternack. Helaine Shum- sky. Linda Friedman. Second Row: Ann Stout. Pat Nugent, Barbara Booth, Geri Parkcs. Carolyn Hoyle. Mary Beth Bryan. Linda Williams. JoAnn Oppenheimer. Third Row: Beth Pike. Carol Hozore, Susan Peterson, Sharon McBride. Amy Haley, Anne DeVore, Beverly Stim- son, Carole Greenstein, Jan Carnahan, Kathy Moffill, Cila Spier, Ann Helkie, Carolyn Heyse. Ruth Rothbard Back Row: Nancy Voran, Rose Marks. Joan Cauvet. Carolyn Hall, Jacqueline Jultan, Roxanne Petersen, Nancy Bass, Kathy Fuoco, Kathy Molony, Deeter Os- good, Pam Curtis, Gayle Glidden. Chris Swim, Beth Morgan. Sewall Hall bigelow wing Bigelow wing was active in the University ' s honor pro- gram this year. Many of the girls participated in the program and Dr. Weir discussed the possibility of setting up a dor- mitory honors program to include all wings of Sewall Hall. Social life in Bigelow included a function with the Sigma Alpha Epsilon at Mines, an open function with invited dates, and after-hour parties in the lounge. A scholarship dinner was given for those girls with grade point averages over 3.0, giving special recognition to those girls who obtained a 4.0. Guest speakers of the year included Dr. Weir and Dr. Rozek. Bigelow participated in several of the women ' s intra- mural sports, bringing relaxation and enjoyment to the girls. Leading Bigelow wing this year were: Glenda Walton, president; Karen Gagger, vice-president and scholarship chair- man; Lisa Ohm, secretary-treasurer; Barb Scadding, social chairman; Harriet Walker, publicity chairman; Dusty Hilde- brandt, intramurals chairman; and Peggy Potter, AWS repre- sentative. Just one more piece ShWey TrMaaf!™ " ar,an " siembach. Cordeli ' a Krcagcr, ' susan Boulanger. Alice Preslrud. Joan Plum. Carolyn Nc Lois Linder. Judy Camenga. Sherry SIpprelle. Lisa Ohm. Wendy Anderson, Di; Ann Kollwilz, Duska Sue Hildenbrandl. June Hilton, Kay Kilker. Linda Sue E Joan Dickerson. Brenda Hawley, Patricia Lynn Cory. Juan.ta Sue Jones, Kathleen Ervin, ' ' " ' ' " " ' ' " " J Z ' w ' dc re Presrrud. Joan Plum. Carolvn Newcomer. Margie Mistier. Third Row: Kathy Hartler Jan Wade. Sandra DiLorenzo. Beverly Ca Bark Row: Judith 375 Sewall Hall harding wing The girls of Harding wing led an active social life this year — the Sigma Alpha Epsilons at the Colorado School of Mines started the social life into a whirl and engineers and veterans also provided " fun time for all " functions. On November 1 8, the wing sponsored a dance for all the girls and their dates. Several faculty members were invited to dinner this past year. Such a program attempted to bring the faculty members closer to the everyday living of the girls. An extended program of selected films provided the girls with an opportunity to become familiar with pro- grams of intellectual stimulation. Foreign students were invited to dinner in an attempt to bring them closer to our ways of life and to help the Harding girls better understand the various countries from which the foreign students come. The wing officers included: Sandy Spears, president; Barbara Hoft, vice-president and scholarship chairman; Louise Simon, secretary; Jackie Gravesen, publicity chairman; Carol Staley, intramurals; Patti Stratford, social chairman; and Stormy Stormont, AWS represen- tative. Stormy Stormont was also elected to the AWS house. HARDING — Front Row: Carol Eichmann. Janice Owen. Sylvia Lindh, Virginia Bernhard Martin, Judy Woodward. Jean Innes, Jay Hill. : i.iin. Joyce Fluallen. Sharon Nevin. Jeanine D; ill. Dee Timmons. Diana Rkc, Sus.mne K.iK.. I,, run san Scowcroft. Helen Allen. Sherr . I ' hillipN. Back l(o» Joyce Innes, Palti Stralford. Mary Dcrhy a Bell. Norma Mc What shall we play next? - Front Row: Ci ' mson. Delitha Norris. Tali Marsosudiro. Judie Farber. LuAnn Abbott. Second Row: Beverly Little. Phyllis Phelan. Doitie Gould. Third Row: Karen Allison, Peggy Shannon. Louise Mao. Sophie Ricks. Vjctona Bluford. Back Row: Lois Lawrence, Lori Steinberg. Rita Schwarz. Alma Adams, Hiroko Miyake, Sewall Hall lester wing Social life in Lester began this year with a function in the wing ' s lounge — a combo was featured, providing a " danceable " atmosphere for all. A bulletin board ar- ranged by the girls won honorable mention during the homecominiz holidays. Intramurals and Campus Chest were actively partic- ipated in by the girls of Lester wing. In an attempt to promote scholarship, the wing has started a library of its own, including reference books and textbooks. Dr. Weir was one of the featured faculty guests. He discussed a dormitory honors program as well as the program sponsored by the University. Officers for the past year included; Janet Gibbon, president; Anita Smith, vice-president; Jan Groves, secretary-treasurer; Lois Lawrence, social chairman; Gina Kandell, publicity chairman; Linda Gorton, intra- murals chairman; and Heather McAlpin, AWS repre- sentative. ' CL€ Lfi t 1 t w« v 1 1 . ' S ' " !■ JL 1 V ■•■■■ .- McKEEHAN — Front Row: Linda Hoadley. Pat Watt. Mary Jane Higdon, Pat Banyai, Kathleen Sheehy. Linda Mullaly. Second Row: Su- cliada Plengvanij. Matey Campbell, Betty Robinson. Jodi Dunn. Calhie Ellison. Sherie Dilly. Nani Rapozo, Florence Miyake. Penny Anson Third Row: Sharee Nuss. Norma Jill Dudley. Sharon Offineer, Neoma Fulton. Georgia Kirillin. Phyllis Miller. Belly Esllow. Mavourneen O ' Brien. Lynn Skannal, Carol Samsel. Back Row: Peggy Antonides, Bonnie Stebbms. Marcia Buchanan. Sandie Smils. Judith James. M. Susan Tranter, Kay Clark, Sharon Jean Marshall, Beverly Jordan. Ellyn Evarts. Sewall Hall mc keehan wing McKeehan wing started out its social season this year with a swingin " party with Sigma Alpha Epsilon at Colorado School of Mines, An after hours party for the girls in the wing was another highlight of McKeehan ' s social season, McKeehan worked hard to improve its scholarship rating this year by enforc- ing strict quiet hours and placing emphasis on intellectual chores. On the intramural scene the wing participated actively as a unit in volleyball, badminton, and many other sports. The leaders of McKeehan wing weie: Irene Romanke, president; Marilyn Hig- gins, vice-president; Becky Mimms, secretary; Sherry Offineer, social chairman; Patricia Randall, intramurals chairman; Bonnie Stebbins, publicity chairman; Barbara (Penny) Anson, AWS representative; and Sharon Marshall, songlcader. ' SiSifW i MM i ene. Ml f Jl, f m ! l- 1 l f ■ m McKEEHAN — From Row: — Harnett Spruneer. Elaine Anderson. Joclla Giddens, Nancy Hobbs. Lorraine Yoshimori. Second Row: Marilyn Wares. Dcnnise Waters. Barbara Preuilt. Janet Petersen. Eleanor Elcy. Cynlhia Walsh. Darlene Hockmg. Jeanell Kinney. Third Row: Elle I owe. Bonnie O ' Connor. Katharine Long. Pal Earl. Lincia Engclharl. Ann Sanderson. Betty Lou Emery. Belly Harrison, Back Row: Diane Banlcll. Trish Randall. Janice Braun. Patricia Walton. Kalhryn Thomas. Norma Baker. Mary Pruce. Judy Hendrix. MRHA Dorm Counselors The Men ' s Residence Halls Association is a student government pro- gram orientate d toward all phases of residence halls life. As the largest single housing program for men at the University of Colorado, M.R.H.A. has an immense responsibility. M.R.H.A., which is composed of every male student living in the men ' s residence halls, has as its central government the President ' s Council. Each resident is directly represented there through individual wing governments. The President ' s Council recommends policy dealing with specific residence hall ' s problems and organized activity programs. This closely directed activity program consisted this year of intramural activities, a scholarship program, the annual Orphan ' s Day, and a formal dance presented in the spring in cooperation with the women ' s resi- dence halls. The group is currently in the middle of a thorough long-range eval- uation of the residence halls system. It is doing its part in aiding the ever- expanding University of Colorado. Leading the representative body were John Maurice, president; Tom Sharp, vice-president; Barry Bowman, secretary; and Fred Cole, treasurer. MEN ' S DORM COL ' NSELORS — Front Row. David Arthur Socier. Carl J. Minkner. Richard Yamaguchi. Bill MacLeo Bob Freund, .Second Row: lee Anne Mayficld. Mrs. Keith Scotl. Mrs. Nancy Burns. Mrs- Betty Winter. Pat Halass, Mrs. Jack Finlay. Ken But?, Joe Fontana, D W Tippets, Dennis Goodman. Hovey C. Reed, Jerry Burns Back Row: Fred Winter. Robert Girardo. Robert Muhs. e Murphy. Third Row: Molly Mayfield. eilh L. Scott, Paul Wagner. Pete Setzer. ; Harrison, Steve Stockfish, Wilharn Reich. Spence Richardson. Tim Bowman. James Paisley. Robert Gevardo, Richard Martin. :onald Rope. Paul Slettner. Second Row: Stephen Shook, Richard Weber, Ronald Rolhman, Fech Fechter, Thomas Quinn. Jim Mayfield. Walter Nelson. F. Howard Ahrend. Bill Lloyd. Bob Zoller. Dale Aipperspach. Larry Potts Back Row: Robert Wittrig, James Cot- ner. Richard Gi hrig. Jack Ford. Jack Kaplan. Don Lechman. John Cornell. Peter Perry. Don Lyie. John Gary Leonard. Don Klinger, Jim Fullinwider. d,-iv .4DE.N HALL — Front Row: Eugene Miyazawa, Stuart LIslin, William Hn, Chuck Olson, Mickey Schmidt, Jerry Werlh, David Dai Mike Gress, Glenn Ellis, Robert Lawrenson. Second Row: George Bestrom, Robert Bennett, Charles Ward. Mike Hcrnstadt, Swede son, Thomas Odden, Carl Cory, Harry Harada, Edward Muhr. Cal Garcia, Steve Wilker, Back Row: David Fosscy, Fish Fischer. William Lambertson. Dale Hahs, John Kuhn. Ronald Broderick, Peter Ames. David Eblen. Richard Pecjak, Thomas Hoyt, Edward Sabin. Aden " Spirit " was the key to the men of Aden Hall this past year — the hall began the social year with a function with Libby Hall, and, before the year ' s end, had participated in numerous social activities with women ' s dorms. An experimental attempt by the University to place upperclassmen with in- coming freshmen in similar major fiel ds, carried out in the wings of Aden, proved quite successful. On the activities scene, the men participated in homecoming festivities, helping girl ' s dorms, receiving help in return. And the other activities of the Aden men served only to prove that spirit was indeed the watchword of the group. Leading the men of Aden were: Glen Waltz, president; John Kiehns, social chairman; Pete Sonderson, publicity chairman; and Jack Koplon, athletic chairman. Helpful advice from cohorts 380 11K kKll Pelcr Jcnicn Back Ro» 1 Row: I red Hodges, Robcrl _oviell Brooks, Rick Mason, I Seidel, John Slei Bracken Hall Brackett hall enjoyed a number of relaxing functions this year. One such function was a Halloween party with Hallett hall. Upperclass men reside in Bracket hall, functioning as advisors for the underclass men. They have proven a great help in the advising system and have aided in im proving the hall ' s scholastic rating. On the athletic scene they have participated with great zest in intramural sports. As a result they earned a second place award in football. Leading the men of Brackett hall this year were; Doug Ross, president; Joe Goody, athletic director; and Merril Parsons, social chairman. BRACKETT — Front Row: Dcm Frilzler, Mike Michel, Sleven ley Second Row: Bill Ghizier, S;.mMcl Willl:in Fred Murphv, Brad Fronic. Harvev Morgenbesser, James Bordncr Third Row: 1 conard Bowser, Waller OpcM Pal Vomip, N P l.e(;o Nirwhona, Sleven Troll, Sherwin Rosen, Mickev Garl Back Row: Gerald Sl.izio. John Ga hcl, Tom ; aipcnlcr, Kirhv Jarolim, Cliff Miller, Chamnian Srikraiarnc COCKRELL — From Row: John Fudge. Edwin Enlenman, John Akers, Benjamin Sorensen. RoMn Ualhcrwood. Sieve Day. John Cowan, Michael Franek. Bob Davies Second Row: Slan Oliner. Frank Weinhold. Fred Smilh, Jon Willis. Hank Wesselman, Mrs. Keilh Scott, Keith Scott, Joe DeRouen. Arlan Gadeken, Rom Barnes. Jim Bleakley. Back Row: Bob Kochen, Lee " Shepard, Toney Sciumbatu, Roger Michael, Chick Miller, Alyn Wine, Dick Dodge, Frank Tucker, Duane Settle, Alex Mclver, Eugene Taylor, Jerry Martens, Jinx Allen, Bill Peterson, John Oldemeyer, Ervin Meyer, John Kintzele. COCKRELL— Front Row: Dwayne Bartels, Woody Jewelt, Brad Miller, Bill Holmes, Duke Kaminsky, Larry Piekenbrock. Dale Rolhen- berger, Dave Weinstein. Second Row: Jack Spock, Edwin Blesch, Dennis Green, Chic Williams, Alan Redmond, John Needham. Roy Kraus, Henry McCarty, Harumasa Ilo, Jim Murphy. Back Row: Gary Canady, Pat Caslaneda, Ronnie Lee Smith, Jeffrey Gore, Keith Williams, Gary Polumbus. Peter Teels, Robert Montgomery, Bruce Price, Charles Calza, William Clegem, Theodore Frickel, Allen Bradley, Fred Hahn. Cockerell Hall The men of Cockerell hall started their social season with a fireside function with the women of Sewall hail. Many other functions also highlighted their social season, including a Christmas party and the presentation of gifts to their counselor and his wife. Campus Chest and Orphan ' s day were some of the main activities in which the men participated. Athletically, the men presented quite a record by winning the Intramural Table Tennis Championship and picking up a first place trophy in the ISA Basketball Tournament. During Religion In Life Week the men of Cockerell invited the Reverend Dale Turner to speak to them. Leading the men of Cockerell this year were: Stan Olinder, president; Jack Young, athletic director; Ed Entenmen, social chairman; and John Needham, scholarship-welfare chairman. 382 DELTA WING — From Row: Cecil Fasick, Greg Mcisenholder, Harold Rose. Doc Gray, Gerald Bucholz. Second Row: Michael Bean, Jim Cinea. Frank Horejsi. William Lorah, George Koehler, Tom Lee. Third Row: John Haws. Bob Piehl, Ron Wilson. John Saunders, Gay Franco. Allen Chapman, Don Anderson. Back Row: Phil Poslelle, Gerald Haley, Donald Coates. Richard Rumpf. Cline Ashen- feller, Charles Henderson, Dan Nickelson, John Sullivan, Roman Gabrys. Baker Hall delta wing loniiing an all upper class wing and under- taking a new foi ' iii of government were the main activities of the men living in Delta Wing during the year. Publication of a bimonthly circular, " The Upper Classman, " informing the residents of the latest happenings, was edited by David Guyol. Due to eighty men " alledgedly " participating in tennis, Delta found that it was unable to compete in intramural football and water polo. The high- est hopes were for full participation in the winter and spring seasons. One of the highlights of the year was the speaker program. The wing invited many Univers- ity and non-University speakers to talk on sub- jects not always covered in the college curricula. Co-ordinating the activities of Delta were coun- sellor, Dwight Grotewald; Bob Peavy, president; Dick Betts. social chairman; Dick Neese, athletics chairman; and Jerry Hamnar, publicity chairman. DELTA WING — From Row: Charles Rannells. Sebastian Heflelinger Tom Hcydmm Riihai I Prout Second Row: Dan Winler. Don Orleans. Cliff .Sailer. Ed Phillips, Bill Tompkins Back Row: Dick Snyder, Tom Masscy. Skip Worliska. Richard Blade. Bill Moore. Mating practices — of fish? GUNNISON WING — From Ron; Bill Rich,.i.l . m 1 Edgar Brighlon, Marty Schiller. Bruce Clarver. KoIkii ' Takoll. Pele Emnch. Dan Jones, Richard Youne, Leiv Baker Hall gunnison wing The members of Gunnison Wing included no fieshmen at all this year. As a re- sult, the halls were generally lacking in noise and confusion. It was found that the upperclass situation was very successful. The hall was represented in nearly every form of academic, athletic and social event. Exchange dinners, parties, functions. Orphan ' s day, steak frys, and miscel- laneous impromptu activities kept the men busy during their non-study waking hours. Several guest speakers were invited to acquaint the men with various aspects of life. Some of the more active residents took turns walloping counsellor Dwight Grotewald at handball. Officers of Gunnison this year were: H. Wendell " Doc " Gray, president; John Starry, publicity chairman; Cliff Sailor, social chairman; Mike Blan, athletic chair- man; Dave Carlson, special events; and Donald Anderson, scholarship and welfare. GUNNISON WING — Front Row: Curtis Curipides. Dick Be Jerry Hammer. Bob Muhs. Roger Miiway. Third Row: Kim George Akamine Back Row: Philip Hays. Lloyd Nelson. Jm lher. Second Row: John Owen. Bob Peary. aughn Johnson. Bob Ryden. Tyke Christian. . Robert Wallis. J B. Cooper n X a J, Ed Block . Fred Wcinu.irlh, li.nluv Iur in, Rich ard McDaniel, Norman Oder. Ronald Dean Hall Back Ro»: Sieve t elm. Chandl r Smilh, Martin Zmn, Dale Harri on. John Wilk vid Wallac . Gary Mallock, Ja nes Anderso 1. Herber Johnson, CharlesMuelle This year, as in the past years, Kiowa Wing, composed entirely of freshmen, has kept up the tradition of being very active in athletics. The men have also taken an active part in many social and University functions. Athletically, the men of Kiowa placed second in both water polo and football in the dorm division of intramurals. For homecoming. Kiowa joined with the rest of Baker Hall in decorating with the girls of Farrand Hall. Two other outstand- ing features of Kiowa wing were the publication of the wing newspaper. The Kiowa Fighter and the presentation of fine movies after dinner each Sunday. Socially speaking, the men of Kiowa had two functions with girls from Farrand and Libby. Over half the men in the wing were on scholarships. Leading Kiowa Wing this year were: Bob Bell, president; John Hubbs, social chairman; Steve Black, publicity chairman; Sam Kuntz, athletic chairman; Bill Treverton, special events chairman; and Ken Nestler. scholarship and welfare chairman. Baker Hall kiowa wing P. B..-G KIOWA — Front Row: James McCrumb, John Hubbs. Grant Gray. Robert Bell. Willi Row; Brian Robertson. Ken Nestler. W. T. Fletcher. Dennis Tippets, Kirke King. Loyt Jim Gann. Karl Mavne. Harley McDonald. Terry Woodward. James Hall. Howie Win Robert Sandison. Steve Kile, Back Row: Bud Alvarez. Richard Nimlz. John Wolens, Barry Ledford. Richard Ludwig. Kirk Craig. Stephen Black. Treverton. Robert Narum. Second Romero. James Baker. Third Row: jrth. Kurt Friedrichsen, Jim Lund, uslin Keithley. Craig Farnsworth. (H KAV — hront Kow: tidon Jont-., RnbL-rl WjlM.n Jr , C Andrtw Malerhofcr, Frank Cazjor Ir . R J. Jarmon. Second Row: Charles Abernathy. George Melling. Dave Merrell, J Paul Furch. Richard Palmer. Lee Adams. Carl Norris. Mike Giles. Third Row: Gregory Oakley. Jim Kelly. Stan Hollister. Avery Smith, Bruce Meyer. Richard Mourhess. Rip VanWinckel. Ardest Gailher. Min Tae Wang. Back Row: Jack Finlay. Martin Zinn. Mike Mills. John Tober. Gary Carter. George Harris. Frank Long Baker Hall ouray wing Possibly the finest activity of Ouray Wing was the speaker program, in which fine speakers were invited to talk to the all freshman wing. Invited speakers were Father Pat, talking on boy-girl relations; Whizzer White, speaking on politics; Buddy Werner, discussing skiing; and Dr. Schoolland, who presented study habits to the men. Ouray Wing is extremely proud of the spirit and participation displayed in intramurals. Although later being disqualified, the wing took first place in tennis for the dorm division. The men also did well in football and water polo. Completing the social calendar for Ouray were two social functions. In Novem- ber the men had an exchange dinner with the girls of Yuma Wing in Libby; in December a Christmas dinner-dance proved to be a great success. The officers of Ouray were: Tony Wilson, president; Lee Hess, athletic chair- man; Bill John Tober. social chairman; Dave Boyer, scholarship chairman; Binky Nuttall. publicity chairman; and Roger Kirkpatrick, special events. The way to study OURAY — From Row: Bill Oakley, Frank Kuta. Roger Kirkpatrick. Tom Lomax, Tony Wilson. Joe Reed. Henry Potter. Second Row: John Bisbee, Jerry VanSickel. Lee Anne Mayfield. Molly Mayfield. LeRoy Davis. Tom Moor Third Row: Stafford Ford. Dan Culberson. Michael Bloom. Bruce Lipscomb, Doug Piper. Wilfred Iwai, Robert Hagerman. David McFadden, Tim Lewis. Back Row: Roger Nelson. Bill Smith. Bill Lawhorn. Dennis Kern. Owen McKinney. Lynn Sheoard. Doub McVicker. Gary Wilson. Clifford Belcher . Elvin Caldwell. Robert Hommon. Robert Aschermann. Michael ( slrander, t.arv Prentiss. Second Dav.d Trcnchak. Frank Reigel. Dick Adler. Much Scilley. Bob h ed. 1 cw Bakkcmo Back Row: on Wishl, Oddy Jacobscn. Da Tooley, Jim Schisler. Tony Lamberis David Lasley. Barlie Vails. arapahoe team awaits action Flemsng Hall arapahoe wing For the; men of Arapahoe, the year started off with frustration. Socially, their big plans for a ski function were thwarted by the administration but they were able to have some very successful and enjoyable functions and dances with girl ' s wings. The boys had numerous (and frequent) favorite pranks, but by far the best was when one had his head shaved, and claimed that he was only getting revenge for an unjust charge of indecent exposure. The leaders of Arapahoe wing this year were: Pete Vellenga, president; Chuck Oliver, athletic director; Joel Chapiro, publicity chairman; and Ken Long, Day Tooley, and John White, social chairmen. ARAPAHOE — Front Row: Bob Stofac Second Row: William MacLeod, Charles Oliver, Peter Vellenga, Jerry Arthur. Alfred Jacob, Paul Phelps Third Row: Mark Renero. Dan Sukle, Kenneth Lang. Dick Sorgenfrci, Fariborz Rezakhanlou. Mirshab Khosro, Dave Ingles. Thomas Rotondi. Erl Possum, Dan Cooley. Back Row: Robert Temple, Lance Hodgm, John Smith, Philip Soucek, Jerry VanCleve, David Thayer. Aalan Garrison. RoL land Wilson. Roger Oljnder. Joseph Snider LINCOLN — Front Row Mike Schaihlc. Ronjld I ' Roger Krecd. Saul Jones. iiry. Purnell Slcen. Phihp Helbiirn, l.orry Fcinslein. David Marlz. Second Row: Samuel lolder. Michael Bradley, Richard McDonald. Donald WilLslon, Kendell Whilney. Back Row; Joseph Burkhard, Duncan Cameron. Fleming Hall iincoln wing The men of Lincoln wing set a number of new prece- dents this year, quite successfully. Their big social event was a pizza party and dance with a band made up of members of the wing, and given in the cafeteria. They also established a study lounge in an unused room and have found it full almost every evening. The administration has decided to continue this idea. An- other " new " idea that came from the men of Lincoln — music for dining so the men could have " music to eat by . . . " To complement their studying the Lincoln men also brought in cultural speakers during the second semester. Leading Lincoln wing this year were: David Martz, president; Ed Whittaker, athletic director; Lanny Clary, social chairman; Kacey Cook; publicity chairman; Bill Reet, scholarship and welfare; Tom Thompson, Reli- gion; Gordon Feinstein, public relations; and Phil Hel- burn, Treasurer. LINCOLN — LronI Ro e;ai Nissen, Donald t Peter Selzer (Counsels fe tf ' Lincoln men prepare for ski trip at Aspen MONTEZUMA — Front Row: David Poner, Georye Green. Robert Root. Owen Martin, James Kenney. Dick Wergaman. Joe Lamplough Second Row: Larry Bratton. Charles Lund. Don Miller. Carl Fosmark. William Perry Smith, David Lucas. James Weslwater, Michael Buckley Solan. Back Row: Charles Beck, John Groves, Sam Niehans, Bob Freund, Swede Anderson, Lance Mertens. Dick Reha, David Jessup, Dick Barlow. Fleming Hall montezuma wing Montezuma emphasized the intellectual aspects of University life by inviting several guest speakers to the wing during the year. Study tables, strictly enforced, and " course-help assignments " ' contributed to Montezuma ' s effort to raise the grade point average of the wing. Scholarship awards were planned to promote an ex- tended scholastic interest among the men, and upper- class advisors were chosen in an attempt to guide freshmen through the first year of college life. Activities and social functions kept the men well occupied. Participation in Orphan ' s Day, an exchange dinner with the girls of Farrand Hall, and a " come as you are " party with the girls of Libby at a local pub enriched the social life of the men. Several Montezuma men participated in the dormi- tory intramural program. The sports program included participation in football, basketball, baseball, and table tennis. Leading the men of Montezuma were: James Rob- erts, president; Charles Lund, vice-president; Mike Bolan, athletic chairman; Dave Faull, publicity chair- man; and Russell Stovner, social chairman. ».|Jf ,f.?.|, KIM KTH Fleming Hall sagauche wing SAGUACHE — From Row: Ron Collins. David Wheato Hethcole, David Price. Will am Schiffbau Kodani, John Maurice, Larr y Rov Ciaddi . Alfred Carr. liam Hein. Michael Finnegan John Crutch icid Back Ro William Marlin. Clifford G rdncr. Wallc Maurice. Bar Eldridge. Thomas Kaiser. . Ronald Musket, Steven Rother, Len Vigil, Herb : Alan Staehle. Tom Swain, John Patrick Gray, James lames Merriman. Darell Herbst. Gary White, Wil- : Gerald Nelson. Jewell Manspeaker. James Steichen, y Bowman, Michael Berniger, Richard Senn, David SAGUACHE -Front Row: Hovey Reed, Louis Golm. Fred Bunger. Robert Bentlcy Second Row: Gregory Parsons. Lawrence Black Jr. Gene Darr. Harry Nahmoulis. Arlan Preblud. Alvin Perlov. Donald Safer. Pete Milstcin. Third Row: Bob Roth. Bob Ktelley. Douglas Defraffenreid. Gary Francis. Don Neuman. John Bruce. Bill Clark. Bernie Cohen. Lee Belstock. Jack Hyatt. Earl Goldhammer. Back Row: Edward Kline. Art Wilson. Richard Hayes. Robert O ' Such. Norm Meek. Robert Al- lan. Kai Hauptli. Purnell Slcen. G Arthur Miller, Alan Holzapfel Activities and functions went well for the men of Sagauche this year. They had Sunday afternoon dances with the girl ' s dorm wings and a successful pizza function. The men of Sagauche also took part in Orphan ' s Day and Persian Market. On several occasions speakers on vocations and various other interests and aspects of life spoke to the residents. The prank of the year was when several of the men found a new place for their president ' s bed — they dismantled it and put it up again in the shower. The officers leading Sagauche men this year were: Bill Clark, president; Tom Swain, social chairman; Paul George, athletic chairman; and Jack Hyatt, publicity chairman. 390 Anything but studies £ f.J3i J IL© JL A illard Hall fremont wing Fremont wing of Willard was a special wing in the dormitory system guided by an Executive Council consisting of freshmen and upper classmen who were in charge of the organization of the wing. The men of Fremont planned a function with the girls of Mesa wing of Hallett Hall; this and other social activities and functions contributed to the social life of the men. Fremont was also active in Orphan ' s Day, RILW events, and intramural sports. The wing also made its contribution to Homecoming with a " tremendous " decoration. The officers who guided the men of Fremont were .lohn Palerma, president; Guy Wood, vice-president; Jesse Ashby, social chairman; Ron Wyth, athletic chair- man; Jay Franco, special events; Bob Reid, intramural sports; and Don Ellis, publicity chairman. Row: Jerry Hansen. Larry Becker. Bruce Douglass. Second Row: Sieve Lee. Thomas Walker. Donald Fuji Tom Maes, Gary Foulkcs. Richard Crosby. Back Row: Ivar Larson. Ty Minion. Peler Hassrick. Harry Kclloff. rd Quam. John Danley. Sieve Talley. Ross Wylh. MOFFATT WING — Front Row: Gene Halaa-,, Pat Halass. K h Aki Hanabusa. Dick Mayborn. Third Row: Bill Moffilt, Flint Ja Thomas. Edward Loughry. Paul Sullivan. Diabolique, Bill Marbli Dick Meyer, Ha rrin. Ronald Pic Windy Hart. Tex Glazner gh Cimpbcll Back Row: Georg The " Wipper World, " a newspaper printed and written by the men of Moffat, brought news that the Moffat men were doing quite well in intramural sports during the year; they had excellent participation in both football and water polo. Socially speaking, the " whipps " found functions and activities that kept them on the go. One such function was a dance held with the girls of Yuma wing of Libby. Among other functions was one which took place at one of the local establishments — stag or drag. The Whippers showed several movies throughout the year. " Mr. Roberts " started the program off in full swing. The group participated in Orphan ' s Day, and also took part in homecoming by helping some of the women ' s dorms with their decorations. Guiding the Moffat men this year were Bob " Te.x " Glazner, president; John Kaguras, athletic chairman; Tom Palm; scholarship and welfare chairman; Wil Wilch. publicity chairman; Bill Moffat, social events; and Ralph Bender, social chairman. NVillard Hall m of fat wing Huckleberry Hound OTERO WING — Front Row: Hi Tom Nicholh, Mark l.enderman. Gilben, Back Row: Mike Hooper, The Otero men started the year on an " enthusiastic " level, a function with Summit wing of Haliett Hall. Dur- ing the year numerous functions with other women ' s dorms were on the schedule. An innovation, created last year to add a touch of humor within the wing, the Teller-ites ' policy of using the shower room for " sobering up " again proved quite successful. The men of Otero have undertaken many activities this year. They sponsored RILW Speakers, had speakers from the University counseling service and speakers from other departments in the University as the year ' s vocational program, and the men also took part in Orphan ' s day. Otera also had excellent intramural teams. Their football water polo teams were almost undefeated show- ing an excellent record. The officers for the year were: John Heslip, presi- dent; Bob Risch, social chairman; Bob Gilbert, scholar- ship chairman; Stan Patrick, special events chairman; Bill North, publicity chairman; and Neil Matheny, athletic chairman. M OTERO WING — From Row: Myron T Sato, Dave Olscn. John Kobayashi. Ron Williams, Richard Ritler, Russ Bliss, Second Row: Al Roman, Robert Kirk. Bob Gilbert. Doc Baker, Larry Fuimolo, Third Row: Dave Slemon. Stan Patrick. Robert Borlh. Dave Gollmg, David Wilson. Fourlh Row: Frank Costanzo, John Smith, Dale Fleck, Richard Gensley. David Sheppard, John Wt-slui k Back Row: Jim Bennes, Bill Stapp. Pug Ubevig. Peter English, Hal Herzog. NA illard Hall Otero wing V illard Hall teller wing Teller wing began its social season with the cry, " on to the field house, " when a function with Hallett Hall was rained out and their " woodsie " was held indoors. But another great function, held at the Parkway Inn in November, with Craven and Reynolds wings of Far- rand, made up for the one rained out. The men of Teller participated in the Orphan ' s Day Program and intramural sports-illustrated their prowess with tremendous football and waterpolo teams. The men also had speakers from the counseling department of the University and speakers from the psychology department which added to the academic program of Teller wing. Leading the men this year were: Ken Butz, president; Taylor Team- ing, social chairman; Vince Bove, athletic chairman; Jerry Anderson, scholarship chairman; and Sam Hatasaka, special events chairman. TELIFR WING — Front Row Dick lyama Berl NTtller Larry Beaber, Bill Clifford Car Divt Slrccl Sandra Slreel Paul Wagner James McConneil, Third Ron: James Henshall Rohert McCrarv Reed Winbourn Fourth Row: Tim Tebbe, David a t Pelersen Willi im Hi ox William Wilson Back Row Dick Meyer. Ken Summers, Stoll Second Row: Lyman Voels, Robert Ball. Thomas Ford. on. Gordon Ballard. Charles lel Dyer. Slan McNiel. Gary TELLER W ING — Front Row B Clyde Huuh Dave Street Sandra Street Ken Biilz Charles C t zier John Wakhli Fourth Row Mkn Heilschm Row Ted Ehernbergir Wavne Rempert. Rodney Awobuluyi, Wayne I anib, Diiane Buchhol? .Second Row: Roh Bahan. John Shaffer, sner- Third Row: Richard Bender. I any Klynn. Jack Jackson. Robert Biglow. Ron Fra- erton. J, R Scoll. G R. Godf.ey. B. R Masters. R. Keith Bacon. Thad McDonald. Back 9. 394 f s t riv i i M I DUNNF.LLS — From Row: Nancy 1 Second Row: JoAnne Gray. Ann H;! man. Maria Logan, Janet Billings. Ja Carol Deebach. Sandy Kosp. Sue B; Lois Taylor. Alison Woodhouse, Lind Lwing. Paulene Wesley, Caro Calhoun , ane Tayloe. Third Row: Donna Guse- Ja Cable. Linda Roth. Lynne Meyer, ryx, Ray Ann Ross, Mrs I R. Dunnell, A. «- Dunnell ' s Skiing almost every weekend was the interest of most of the thirty girls living at 1016 Fourteenth Street. During the year such " neat " parties as the campfire in the living room with stereo music (and dates) supplemented the busy social life of the girls at Dunnell ' s. To bring the group closer together, and in just the old tradition of fun, the girls planned a birthday party once a month to celebrate the birthday of anyone who became a year older on a day during that period. A sick fund was also established, from which cards and small gifts were brought to cheer up the invalids. The pranksters at Dunnell ' s were also great participants in the traditional bedroom pillow fights and the snowball fights with the hashers. Leading the girls at Dunnell ' s were: Colette Paderewshi, president; Janelle Mckinley, morals and standards chairman; Diane Gisel, AWS rep- resentative; and Polly Wesley, advisor. DUNNELL ' S ANNEX— Bonnie Nielsen. Patii Webster, Gen Poorman. Kalhy Campbell. Sheila Pro- vost. Second Row: Judy Barnes, Carol Bump, Nancy Miller. Sally Stem, Kalhryn MacLean. Third Row: Judy Hoffman, Georgeanna Richardson, Patty Watters. Roberta NevMck, tlain Presnell. Phoebe Compton. Back Row: Molly Johnson, Elain Davis, Cindy Ledgeruocnt. Nan Dahlgren, Diane Le Zone. Sondra Wojiow. a a Hunters Lodge The girls of Hunter ' s Lodge started the year with a " bang " by stealing lour plaques and a trophy from the Kappa Sigma house — two of which they promptly sent to the Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D.C. The eleven girls at 1045 Pennsylvania Avenue also had monthly functions at the Tule and an annual picnic in the spring. Skiing trips and the ever present bridge game filled many spare (?) hours of their time. To prove their interest in the activities of the University, money for campus chest was raised within the house and a speaker for Religion in Life Week was engaged. Leading the group at Hunter ' s this year was Pat Gallagher, who served as president. ) KI)IN(; IIOIISE — Front Row: Ma Ma se Levering. Dixie Carlisle. McLennon, Julie Hubbel. Third Row: Joan Whitting- Schrodder. Joe Waggoner, Tim Gebbie. Don Wal- iil. Steve Heacock. tMiil Hubbell ' s Boarding House The girls who live in HubbcU ' s have led an active life on campus this year. They boast about being the most avid knitters on cam- pus, having completed ten sweaters and six pairs of socks by the end of the first semester. After dinner the girls often gather with the boys and sing folksongs to the accom- paniment of a guitar and ukelele. If the girls aren ' t folksinging. they are engaged in a wild bridge game in their recreation room. The girls and their dates have been enthus- iastic skiers and hit the slopes nearly every weekend. The girls also have a serious side. A guest speaker, Mr. Caldwell, was invited to speak at the house during Religion in Life Week. He spoke on the subject of " Where Religion Should Be Taught. " Dixie Carlisle was elected AWS Repre- sentative to the Senate, bringing honor o the house and its occupants. Several function and social activities have been held at the Tule with the men boarders. Table talking not allowed Luben ' s Boarding House LLIBEN ' S— Front Row: Sharon Enderlin, Patricia Flynn. Carolyn Sireel. Nancy Bailey Sec- ond Row: Paulette Fischer, Reina Weisman. Marguerite Cole. Barbara Foster. Third Row: I inda Edwards, Roberta Anderson. Jane Hoover Fourth Row: Gretchen Mueller. Irene Ku- chera, Ann Gragg, Susan Eiden. Back Row: Anne Marth. Helen SLhneider. Betty Boedeker, I Buchwalter, Judith Cann. Diane Shilwock. Lynn Hiilvorscn. Skiing has been most enthusiastically enjoyed by several girls from Luben ' s — one girl honored the house by being chosen as one of the CU Ski team. The girls made several weekend trips to Aspen; an " extra " vacation to the Olympic Games was enjoyed by the more ardent skiers. For the less energetic, bridge games lasted day and night. Scholastically speaking, Luben ' s has successfully emphasized the need for study and for good study habits. Many girls participated in campus-wide activities. During Religion and Life Week, Forest Davis, a Unitarian, presented many viewpoints of his religion to the girls. The girls were successfully guided by a House Council, consisting of: Carolyn Street, president; Patty Flynn, AWS representative; Barbara Foster, R. A.; and Carolyn Vahal, Judy Cann, and Diane Alger, council members. 397 McKinnis Girls, wearing white levis, have been seen on the campus. Who are they? McKinnis girls, of course! The white levi fad was orginated by Linda Fuchs and Sally Glos, after " accidently " leaving their levis in clorox for six hours. The McKinnis girls are always together — from skiing at Winter Park to studying at the UMC. In fact, they even cook their Sunday dinners together, and have originated some recipes which surprise even Duncan Hines. Spring time is sports time, with baseball, ten- nis, and bicycle riding. Often the voices of girls have been heard fighting over the " two " bicycles belonging to the residents of the house. Spring is also time for eating, especially on the spring picnic, accented by Mrs, McKinnis ' delicious cooking. Nancy Stevens, AWS Representative, leads the group ■jm w McKINMS BOARDING HOUSE — Fron( K,„ Suz.innc Bas?. Kae Pryor. Second Ron: I ' lU K.. McKinnis. Barbara Ann Finnry, Margaret Purdi uti Hrown, Susie Shaffer. Kalhy Osher. kiih.uJson. Phil Albrifht. Mrs. Avanel :k. .Marilyn Ecke, Mimi Wier. John Cava- Wax for the boards of McKinnis Parry ' s Parry girls singing on a full sto )ac The year was filled with activity for the girls of Parry ' s. Numerous social and function activities gave the girls an opportunity to prove their social prowess. However, all can not be social, and the girls established this fact by sponsoring guest speakers who talked on study habits and academic affairs. Studying was emphasized throughout the year by strictly enforcing study tables and quiet hours within the house. CU Days was accompanied by a second prize in the costumes division of the tricycle race for the Parray-ites. Active members of the house also participated in campus chest and other campus-wide activities. Group participation included an annual Christmas party with the hashers, and several of the more agile were found skiing on nearby slopes, and several group-planned skiing week ends were successful. One room of the house was decorated as a " Bohemian " room. Actively leading the members of Parry ' s Boarding House was finil Pptprsnn nrf ciHf»nt fgai i jS0 it i 0M ii iiji i 0jMl m fSk eJiiflr PARR ' BO RI)lNC HOL Sf — from R .« M. Row Kjlhi C ri ' .hdm Jani.t Werb fjil Peurson 1 Beges Su It Rhone Juniie Jtnscn Back Row Sue Roj ers Njn ,s " Third ' Vo ' n Ritj S, ey Neighbor!, Camile Cur -- Robinson ' s Robinson ' s, at 1121 13 th Street, Is strategically located next door to the Tule. The girls, having special privileges at the Tule, reserve a table every Friday afternoon in the farthest back corner. The girls at Robinson ' s are a very sporting group-. Their WAA represen- tative and ski racer is Jayne Moore. Frequently they have skating parties at Pine Cliff. Vacationing and bicycle riding are their favorite occupations during the spring. No matter what the time of day, there is always a bridge game at Robinson ' s, because the girls feel that bridge is the relaxing type of study break. Among the celebraties at Robinson ' s is Barbara Eckhart, chosen one of the " best dressed " girls on campus. Leading Robinson ' s this year was Marie Mitchell. ROBINSON ' S — Front Row: Suzan Sleeth, " Pop " Robinson. Barbara ttkharl, Harriet Monicr. Second Row: Margarel Dats. Gail Gebhart. Diane Kline. Andrew McKenzie Third Row: Cath- erine Van Aubel. Lee Marshall. Karen Kraxberger. Janet Tiller. Judy Weston. Fourth Row: Gerald Ford. Stedman Gary. Aryol Brumley, Thomas O ' Connor. Waller Duke, Lucinda Sher- ron Graybill. Michael Taussig Members take time out for relaxation School of Nursing Nursing students find time to sing On arrival at the Denver Campus, the student nurses live in one of the two residences of the clinical locations, the Medical Center or Denver General Hospital. Although these locations are three miles apart, the students do get together through their recre- ational and social activities. The first activities on the calendar this year were the annual fall buffet supper and the big-little sister surprise breakfast. The annual Halloween hayrack ride and barn dance proved fun for all. The capping exercise for the sophomore class at Christmas time was one of the biggest events of the year. The students initiated a successful monthly faculty-student coffee hour for the betterment of faculty-student relationships. During Spring Quarter, a large formal dance was held concurrently with the Boulder nursing students. The senior activities began with the Junior-Senior Banquet and the Cap and Gown Luncheon at the UMC in Boulder for the grad- uating senior students, their parents and friends. Leading the nursing students this year were: Gail Bachman, president; Maryann Manners, vice-president; Carol Woolley, treas- urer; and Katherine Hess, secretary. DENVKR GKNKRAI RI SIDFNCl ' H IL— Front Row (mi t Hofff s Boarding House The ski enthusiasts at Hoff s have added snow brawls with the opposite sex to their list of winter sports. Hoffs girls were quite tal- ented, doing everything from knitting and playing bridge to raiding fraternity houses. Their speciality, however, is music. Many excel in backroom bal- lads, while the more daring girls lay awake nights memo- rizing Russian poetry and folk music. From the sun deck at Hoff ' s, the girls frequendy find them- selves tempted to drop water filled balloons on passers-by, but these girls are thoughtful, always excluding old ladies and babies. The leading girls at Hoff ' s were Martha Nelson, president and Sue Ligget, AWS repre- sentative. Newly created offi- cers are Sue Galloway, fire chief and Janie Van Der Schouw, chief morale builder. HOFFS— From Row: Elaine 1 Mary Lamy, Mrs. George Hoff. Charles Rohrbach. John Sample TuIIy Burgess. Barbara Maliszev Third Row: ieuis Ben Cross. Back Row: Ki,.har(J Koechlein. Men ' s Co-op " Small minds " replaced the " idiot box " at the Men ' s Co-op, after the men decided that their scholastic averages were more im- portant than " Maverick. " Co-operative is the best way to describe these men. They help pay for their room and board by doing the household tasks, and may not be boasting when they say that they cook the best food in Boulder. Chile is their Satur- day afternoon specialty. After their chores are done, they find time to ski and to play baseball and basketball. One of their favorite pastimes is discussing various political and religious beliefs. Among the men living at the Co-op are two for- eign students. Ramesh Mital of India and Victor Mirza of Pak- istan. The leaders of the Co-op were John Sikora, president, Ralph Wagner, secretary and Vernon Chartier, treasurer. Boy, this is fun! men ' s dorms enthusiastically participated in orphan ' s day. Dorm food looks good dorm life to the west mean r- . ■ - ' = ' n $SS w m did some crazy things for benefit of girls in windows mostly intramurals were serious Where ' s your books, horse? 406 always ready to laugh fellas ' ll be along any second year, hill Ml, I ! « I I ■ • I 409 FACULTY AND RESEARC HiJi [ S HI l ■j Honors With the pursuit of excellence as its goal, the University honors pro- gram began its twenty-nin-fh year on campus this fall. Walter Weir, acting director, and Marc Ratner, assistant director, along with many faculty members, devote their time to the " program of better opportunity for students of high ability and of effective initiation to intellectual effort for all students. " The honors program tries to shift emphasis from standards of piecemeal accomplishment measured by grades to appraisal of fitness. A faculty honors council, composed of nine members, administers the program. They pass upon candidates for the program, direct exams, and evaluate the plan in operation for the four to five hundred students taking honors courses. At graduation, the honors systems awards the tides cum laude, niagne cum laude, and summa cum laude to worthy graduates. Last year, 35 awards were given, and 39 honors students were chosen for Phi Beta Kappa, out of a total of 69. Honors classes meet once a week for informal but guided discus- sion sessions, and the students often take on individual projects such as research term papers. Joseph Cohen less With CU as its national headquarters, the Inter- University Committee on the Superior Student began its second year of operation on campus. The committee, independent of the University, was formed to encourage the development of special pro- grams for the superior student — programs customarily referred to as " honors " programs. ICSS publishes a monthly newsletter, " The Superior Student, " which contains information of specific honors programs and discussions of various phases of educa- tion for the gifted student at all levels. In addition to this publication, the ICSS recommends measures to be taken to encourage the superior student. This year, the committee is sponsoring a conference for the superior students in Negro colleges. The committee also holds national conferences of persons associated with honors work, and arranges per- sonal visits by its staff to assist schools seeking to estab- lish or revise honors programs. The organization is composed of publicly supported colleges and universities, and is financed with a grant from the Carnegie Corporation. The director is Joseph W. Cohen, on leave from his position as Director of Honors and professor of philosophy at CU. The asso- ciate director is Norman D. Kurland, on leave from the department of history at Hofstra College. 413 B mm -mMM Jl Ll- l J g. J iHpj £lbdii HlHBH HHfep; ' -■■ ' ■ m gibraltar 1 V, 1 1 ft ' i J , 1. ' ■ J rti . wg rjnB i«2 winter dress H f H 1 3 Kk ' v ' j PRH p . Hi ' % |- -?CT 1 m ' n •JMii knowledge resides Macky eternal overlooks, protects majestic . of humanity ' s lot Sociology Dept. The sociology department, headed by Dr. Gordon Barker, is included in the College of Arts and Sciences. It is staffed with seven full time professors and five instructors. Department offerings range from the sociology of education to crrni- inology. In conjunction with its juvenile delinquency and criminology courses, a program has been initiated to let students serve as " big brothers or sisters " to the children at the Boy ' s Industrial School in Golden and the State Training School for Girls at Morrison. This is the third year of the program ' s existence. The Bureau of Sociological Research, under the direction of Dr. Edward Rose, has been participating in extensive research in conjunction with the Behavioral Science Institute. Research is being done in the fields of anthropology, political science, economics, and psychology in addition to that in sociology; by the spring of 1960, the program was fully underway. Pi Gamma Mu, the social science honorary, is open to juniors and seniors who fulfill its requirements. The department also sponsors a newly established Sociology Club, at the present time open only to graduate students. Gordon H. Barker History The history department, under the general direction of Dr. James G. Allen, will offer two entirely new and stimu- lating courses to begin with the Summer Session of 1960 — a course in the " History of Space " and one in the " History of Flight. " Notices have been sent throughout the world re- garding these courses, and the response to them has been tremendous. They should prove to be an additional step to enhance the prestige of this fine department. There are six full professors, four associate, and four assistant professors employed in this department. With the 1960- " 61 academic year, three additional assistant professors and instructors will be added to the staff. All of these addi- tions to the curricula and staff point to a greater expansion program towards which the history department is constantly striving. Dr. James G. Allen . . but alert for puzzled countenance Poll Sci Many activities besides classes keep the majors and faculty members of the political science department busy. Open to all graduates and upperclassmen who are majoring in political science, the Political Science Club meets once a month to discuss a paper presented by a student or faculty member. The purpose of the club is to introduce the majors to each other and to the faculty of the department. The department, which is headed by Dr. Curtis Martin, also sponsors the International Relations Club, which discusses problems in international relations, and hears speakers from the foreign service and state de- partment in informal programs. The club joins in discussions with other IRC groups throughout the area, and is open to anyone who is interested in the improve- m ent of his knowledge about the mutual affairs between the United States and other governments. One of the newer honoraries on campus. Pi Sigma Alpha, the political science honorary, chooses members on a basis of high scholastic records. Each of the 12 faculty members of the department is a specialist in a particular field of political science. This enables any major in a certain field to have a closer contact with an expert in that field. A Bureau of Governmental Research is being devel- oped by the department to provide research facilities and assistance for local and state government officials. Philosophy The philosophy department, chaired by John Nelson, associate professor, began the 1959-1960 year with a record enrollment of 928 students. There were several objectives which the department held in view: to provide the undergraduate student with classes small enough to permit philosophical participa- tion by all members; to expand and strengthen its grad- uate program; to relate its theoretical activities with the theoretical activities of other departments and where possible to institute with them cooperational programs in the advancement and dissemination of knowledge; and to carry on original research in the field of philosophy. All members of the department are encouraged to conduct research, as are the graduate students, while the undergraduates are usually occupied with acquiring discipline and background in the field. Professor David Hawkins Classics The classics department, under Karl Hulley, is one of the oldest departments on the University campus. In fact, it has been here since the University was founded with a president and two full-time faculty members. The department ' s objective is to teach Latin and Greek literature in their " original " languages; however, there are general courses offered in English in such sub- jects as art, archeology, religion, and general classics. Two of the department members recently had books published: Hazel Barnes, with her book on existentia- lism, and Donald Sutherland, on the art of Pompeii. Fine Arts Students in old shirts and paint splattered aprons, with brush or pen in hand — studying, adding to or changing their work — are typical of the department of fine arts. This year, Lynn Wolfe, a professor of painting and sculpture, was the acting head of the department. He, like most of the professors of the department, is work- ing in the field and sending his work to exhibits. Alden Megrew, chairman of the department, was in southern France, doing research of the churches and cathedrals of the area. The students spent another year creating in the " maize, " as the Little Theatre is sometimes called. They choose as their majors painting, sculpture, printmaking, interior decoration, or art education. Graduate students work in painting, sculpture, and printmaking. The Uni- versity is fortunate in being one of the few schools able to give its sculpture students the opportunity to do bronze casting. Also offered is one of the most com- plete printmaking studios for students. In addition, the art department offers courses under the honors program. The University Collection, an Oriental Art exhibi- tion, a collection of contemporary British prints, and the annual Faculty Exhibition are a few of the many exhibits arranged by the department during the year to give students diversified contact with art. 0. Oglivy English Dept. Over 7.000 students are enrolled in the English lit- erature and English grammer courses and in the grad- uate school of English, all headed by J. D. A. Ogilvy, professor of English and speech. The department is enormously large, and only one course, an American literature course for non-English majors, has been added this year. Activities of the English department include the Rocky Mountain Modern Language Association con- vention, held in the fall. Visiting guests and speakers come from universities and colleges throughout the area. English Lit Professor Leslie Lewis, chairman of the department of English and Speech, heads one of the largest depart- ments on campus, including the divisions of speech, forensics, English language, and English literature. The English literature division offers to undergrad- uates and graduates 32 different courses, ranging from Milton to folklore. Graduate literature majors are offered membership in a literature club, but the activities of undergraduate students are mostly centered around work in class. The department also sponsors poetry readings for all stu- dents. The most outstanding activity, however, is the annual Shakespeare Festival, held in late summer on the CU campus. Well known actors, actresses, and speakers participate in and witness the expert presen- tations in the Mary Rippon outdoor theater. The Fes- tival is headed by J. H. Crouch. R. Victor Harnack Forensics Professors R. Victor Harnack, Robley Rhine, and Ralph Webb are the directors of Forensics — one of the major activities of the English department in which stu- dents can take an active role. The Faculty Speaking Bureau is the section of the forensics division which provides faculty speakers for student audiences. The fra- ternities and sororities have been offered the opportunity of debating against each other through the Intramural Speaking program, soon to be placed in operation. Intercollegiate forensics and discusison groups for service clubs and other groups are included in the off-campus debate program. Students participating in these programs can become proficient in discussion, oratory, interpretive and extemporaneous speaking technique. Drama One of the most active divisions of the English department is that of drama, headed by Albert H. Nadeau, assistant professor of English and Speech. Not only are students instructed in classes, but are also given many chances to perform in front of a live audience — during the year there are numerous lab programs, four workshops, five major drama productions, and two operas. Also, the division annually sponsors a High School Drama Festival. The drama department collab- orates once with Orchesis and five times with the University chorus in drama- tic productions. Warren Thompson Geology This year the geology department raised its re- qiiiiements for graduate school in the hope of getting more qualified and promising students. Two of the four National Science Foundation Fellowships were received by graduates in the department. Two industrial fellow- ships, the California Company Fellowship and the Pan American Petroleum Company grant, were also awarded. Since the department of geography branched out into a department of its own, no longer under the geology department, preparations for improving the facilities of elementary earth science courses have been started, to provide for the expected future increase in the number of students taking the course to fulfill their physical science requirement. Sigma Gamma Epsilon, both an honorary and a service organization for graduate and undergraduate geology majors, publishes an annual News Letter sent to all alumni, conducts field trips for the department members, and conducts the Distinguished Lecture Series. Among the lecture series planned for the academic year will be a sequence of eight men giving lectures, sponsored by the American Association and Petroleum Geologists, and a week long seminar conducted in the spring by a visiting eminent geologist from Europe. Geography After emancipation from its parent geology department, the geography department gained its own status and moved into new headquarters in the Guggenheim Law Building during the fall of 1959. Concerned not only with locations and boundaries, the Geography de- partment also analyses geographical change and its causes. Because of its excellent location in regard to the striking environmental distinctions — mountains and plains, the geography department has initiated a number of new courses of interest in the region — water problems, Western water resources, etc. Gamma Theta Upsilon, although functioning primarily as an honorary, works as a service organization. The group, a professional geography fra- ternity, helps the department publish its News Letter and conduct field trips, as well as arranging outstanding lectures throughout the year. Anthropology Students using monkeys, shovels, and books are found in Hellem ' s anthropology department. The department is giving its students training that will enable them to fill posi- tions in the field upon graduation. The seven graduate and forty-five undergraduate students will be able to take posi- tions in teaching, research, museums, or government. They concentrate in physical or archeological anthropology. The Anthropology Club ' s advance students took a trip north in Colorado this Fall to show the people proper meth- ods in excavating a recently discovered site there. The chairman of the department, Mr. Lister, is doing research in the field, and Mr. Stuart is working on a five year project. Professor Stuart is secretary of the Colorado Archeological Society, which has its headquarters here at the university; Professor Leakey, from South Africa, was one of several speakers brought here by the department. The anthropology department has a special field program in which fifteen students participated this summer, practicing archeological methods. Joe Ben Wheat Psychology Since its inception at the University, with only a few classes the psychology department has grown to one of the most heavily populated divisions of the University — ex- ceeded only by four others. With its new program, introducing a laboratory period into the classroom curriculum, basic psychology students now have an opportunity to perform and calculate the actual re- sults of psychological experiments. Also new to the department is a monkey lab, built to house monkeys used for basic psychological research. Be- havior of the animals is studied, with an eye to generalizing monkey behavior to human performance. Psychology is divided into three general programs: clini- cal, which is designed to prepare students for therapeutic work in university and private practice; social, which is de- signed for graduates who do their field work and research in hospitals, prisons, and other public and private institutions; and experimental, which is oriented to encourage teaching and research in governmental and industrial fields. Under the leadership of Dr. Victor Raimy, the head of the department, and the sixteen full-time faculty members and eight part-time instructors, the department presents a complete course in general psychology to the CU student. physics Although many sputniks have come and gone, the physics department is still very concerned with Colorado University ' s role in contributing to the scientific educa- tion of the United States. One way it is accomplishing this is by providing physics majors with a physics curriculum in their freshman year instead of leaving a gap between high school and the sophomore year. The one hundred and twenty graduates in this de- partment comprise one of the largest graduate schools on this campus. Long in plans and slow in coming, the cyclotron for CU is finally in its final building stages. The Atomic Energy Commission is contributing the cyclotron while the university is supplying the building and financial support for the staff and other equipment. When com- pleted, the cyclotron will be under the direction of Dr. Lind, Chief Investigator, and members of the faculty of the physics department. Jljj ' i ' E George Gamow Albert A. Bartlett Astro-Geophysics The purpose of the Department of Astro-Geophysics is to train professional scientists and teachers in the re- lated fields of solar physics, the physics of the inter- planetary medium, and atmospheric physics. Studies include solar activity, as manifested by sunspots, the solar chromosphere, prominences, and corona, and the relation and control that solar activity exercises over the earth ' s atmosphere. The terrestrial effects include auroras, perturbations to the earth ' s magnetic field, and studies of possible solar-weather relations. Students have offices in the Observatory ' s building on the University campus and have many contacts, formal and informal, with the staff. In addition, students use the laboratory and solar observint; facilities of the Observatory in Boulder, as well as the Climax, Colo- rado, coronagraph station located on the Continental Divide. The department is a small one and the staff feels that its teaching time can best be used in training a small number of well qualified students for careers in teaching and research. Hence, the department ;iccepts only candidates for the Ph.D degree. Chemistry Dr. Norman F. Witt, Chairman of the Department of Chemis- try, heads one of the larger departments of the University. Over 2300 undergraduate students are taking courses offered in chemis- try, and 103 graduate students are now working on their Masters and Doctorate degrees. Twenty full-time and one half-time in- structors compose the staff. Departmental projects include $250,000 invested in research and grants connected with private industry and govermental agen- cies — the U.S. Air Force and National Science Foundation. The support the department receives from the University and private corporations make it possible to purchase specialized equipment necessary in chemical research, like the newly acquired x-ray equipment used in x-ray analysis and molecular research. During the Summer of 1959, for example, the department held a special institute on Quantum Mechanics. National Science Foun- dation grants have been instrumental in providing the department with funds to bring instructors from small colleges to the Uni- versity during the summer, offering them research courses in chemistry to aid them in their instruction at their own schools. The department now plans an " inorganic Chemistry " institute during the Summer of 1960. High Altitude Observatory Dr. Walter Orr Roberts, Director of the High Alti- tude Observatory, says the purpose of the department is to train professional scientists and teachers to " fill new needs in science by promoting research between the two coordinating fields of study, for example, in our case, between the field of astrophysics and the field of geophysics. " He also stated that man needs to realize the problems and developments that space will present to the modern society. Fifteen graduate students are working for their Ph.D ' s in astro-geophysic. Their staff consists of eleven research scientists of the National Bureau of Standards. Although they vary from year to year, there is an average of six courses offered. These courses range from ' " Problems in Solar Physics " and " The Sun " , to the " Doctor ' s Thesis " . When including the time spent in these classes, studying, and working in research, the graduate spends an average of twelve hours a day work- ing toward his Ph.D. From funds from private donations and the Univers- ity, a new building is now being built to house the High Altitude Observatory staff as headquarters for the IGY World Data Center A for Solar Activities. The building is expected to be completed by the Fall semester of 1960. At the Boulder and Climax High Altitude Observa- tories, several research projects are being carried on. One, for example, is being conducted to study the mo- tion of the solar prominences on the sun. Other research is centered around thesis work. The corona of the sun is also being studied to discover how magnetism affects the corona (or extremely hot gas around the sun). At the Climax Observatory, students are studying the magnetic fields of photographs of the sun to measure the amount and speed of the rays of the corona. Com- pleted now is an analysis of the chromosphere films that were taken on an expedition to Chartoun, Sudan, during the 1952 Eclipse. Walter 0. Roberts Denison Cancer Research The Denison Cancer Research Laboratory is under the direction of Dr. Edward D. Crabb. Dr. Crabb, who retires this year, has been on this campus since 1943, but was one of the pioneers in the field of cancer research beginning his study in 1929. The research program is under a grant from the United States Public Health Serv- ice, but also receives funds from other agencies, including our own Campus Chest. The group produces cancers by various means, transplants these cells and studies the changes and transformations which occur in them. Thus they are able to determine, with some degree of accuracy, the rate of growth and spread of the cancer cells. A highly specialized book has just been published by Dr. Crabb and Dr. Margaret Kelsall, his assistant, which is to be displayed at many medical conventions this summer. 429 . Cancer Research Business Dean L. D. Coolidge Two hands, a machine, and a mind well versed in the world of business make an unquenchable team. The School of Business, under the leadership of Dean L.D. Coolidge, strives to prepare men and women to meet the increasing demands for management positions, con- structive citizenship, and full living. With its two-year curriculum, students who com- plete their general education in the College of Arts and Sciences may enter the Business School in their junior year, receiving a degree of Bachelor of Science in Business upon graduation. Advanced courses in the Business school involve seminars in true-life case problems, where students dis- cuss views on decisions to be made from high business positions. The School has its own honors program, in which special research done by students is examined by the honors committee. The Bureau of Business Research, established by the School of Business, provides an excellent opportunity for businessman in the area to conduct research, and also is a useful means of keeping the B-school up to date on current business trends. The University is proud of the fact that its Business School is a member of the National Association of Collegiate Schools of Business. Such recognition is only obtained when certain standards are met, with respect to equipment, financial support, curriculum, and fac- ulty membership. " A better curriculum at all levels " is the primary aim of the economics department. This objective is being sought through a systematic development of a program of instruction at the lower division levels. The full-time faculty, experienced in both subject matter and presentation, is teaching larger sections of the " Prin- ciples of Economics " with the aid of graduate teaching fellows. The effect of this has been to free faculty time for an expanded upper division and graduate offering. It also provides training in the problems of instruction for graduate students, the majority of whom will enter the teaching profession upon completion of their studies. The graduate program is currently the most rapidly ex- panding phase of the department ' s curriculum. Expansion of the department is being done gradually, with attention centered on the quality of the curriculum in order to be prepared for students to come in future years. The Graduate Students ' Club meets once a week, where the usual business at hand is the presentation of a paper or project on which a graduate or faculty member is currently working. Various visitors are also invited to speak throughout the year. The Val Fischer Prize is awarded annually to an outstanding first year graduate student in economics or political science on the basis of accomplishment, promise, and need. Economics Morris £. Garnsey Law School The year brought a change in the University Law School, in the form of requirements. A desire for in- coming law students to have a " broad liberal education " is the primary reason behind the school ' s decision to raise its admission requirements to include a bachelor ' s degree. Edward King, dean of the Law School, points out that accrediting agencies of U.S. law schools and the American Bar Association do not require a degree as a prerequisite to admission to approved law schools. The school decided, however, that a lawyer should have the knowledge, skills in reading and speaking, and a broad liberal education which a baccalaureate degree implies. Other Law School admission requirements that will continue in effect include a grade average of 2.5 or better, and a satisfactory grade on the Law School Admissions Test. The CU Law School has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools since the group was organized in 1901. It has enjoyed the approval of the section of legal education of the American Bar Association since the section was established. Its present decision to raise admission requirements is consistent with the high standards which it has always maintained. The Law School has various scholarships, grants- in-aid, and loan funds for deserving students, awarded on the basis of financial need, scholarship, and char- acter. There are also prizes and awards available to students on a competition basis. Journalism Journalism was made a department by action of the Board of Regents in 1922, and since then, with the sup- port of Colorado newspapermen and the University ad- ministration, the department has developed steadily. In the same year, A. Gayle Waldrop became an instructor at the University. In 1937, the department became the College of Journalism; in 1949, the Regents named Waldrop director, a position he held until his resignation this year. More than a hundred students are now enrolled in the college. The College has sponsored annual High School Publications Conferences and annual newspaper week sessions. Although these are not actually collegiate ac- tivities, the College believes that its function extends beyond the campus. No newspapers or magazines, other than annual newsletters, are published by the College, but journa- lism majors are encouraged to belong to the Colorado Daily and Coloradan staffs. Articles by students and faculty members are often printed in publications around the state. Two new courses were added during the year; they are " Introduction to Journalism " and " Makers of Amer- ican Journalism. " The other courses offered to the journalism major provide not only the basic principles of publication and advanced article writing, but also tutorial material for students wishing to specialize in a particular type of publications work. A. Gayle Waldrop 433 Modern Languages Tatiana Nennsberg Louis Tenenbaum The modern language department, under the general head of Pro- fessor Jose de Onis, is one of the largest and fastest growing departments in the University. It is divided into five separate sections: German, Span- ish, French, Italian and Russian, each of which has its separate coffee hours once a week. The department has a common honorary — Phi Sigma Iota — open to both the undergraduate and graduate student. Colorado was the first university to be granted federal funds for a Modern Language Institute, operating in the summer. It started last summer and will continue again this year. The enrollment is limited to eight high school teachers who come for the purpose of acquiring a bet- ter understanding of a particular language (again divided into French, German, and Spanish sections) and to improve their teaching methods. They make full use of an entirely new language phonetics laboratory, which has just been completed under the direction of Professor Pierre Delattre. It provides the students of the institute and the regular language students an excellent opportunity to hear records and tapes in various languages, and to record their voices for their own reference. The Comparative Literature fellowships are considered one of the finest opportunities for graduate study available at the University. Com- parative literature and culture courses are offered in French, Spanish, German and English. The National Defense Educational Act provides for twelve three year fellowships to be given to those working towards doctorate degrees in a particular language. The program includes regular classes in which only the studied language is spoken. Lectures by linguists and literature specialists are attended, and literature seminars are also held. The purpose of the pro- gram is to discover problems in the study of comparative literature in each of the countries studied and to compare the literature of one coun- try to that of one or more countries. During the summer sessions, the University maintains one of the dor- mitories as a language house. The wings are divided into particular language groups and only the foreign language is spoken. There are leaders in each wing who lead discussions at meals and organize social events such as picnics, lectures, recording sessions, and movies. These have proved both extremely beneficial and enjoyable. The various sections of the modern language department sponsor plays and lectures during the academic year, open to all students in the University. These afford an opportunity for the lay student to broaden his field of knowledge and acquire a sense of appreciation towards the cultural benefits of other countries. 435 Mathematics " Paper, pencil, and a very large wastebasket " ' are the needs of a mathematics researcher. Besides teaching, each member of the math department staff does research in the field of mathe- matics. Grants are given in some cases to members to do basic research in pure mathematics, and to reduce the need to teach while conducting their research. The math department, under the auspices of the Academic Year Institute, which is supported by the National Science Foun- dation, is giving courses along with certain science departments to high school teachers of mathematics and science who have received grants to study for a year at the University. Conse- quently, new courses are being developed for these teachers and are also being opened to prospective teachers among the other graduate and undergraduate students. High school students also receive help from the math de- partment, which is trying to improve the curriculum in high schools and better prepare the students for college work. The use of newly written math text books, written by the School Mathematics Study Group, sponsored by the NSF, is being su- pervised in certain areas of Colorado by University faculty mem- bers. An experimental tenth grade geometry course is being tried as well as material for seventh and eighth graders. A visiting lecture program, sponsored by the Mathematical Association of America, is one through which math personnel go out for short periods of time to talk to high school students about mathematics, and to stimulate their interest in the subject. However, no group is all work and no play. To counter- balance the work, the math department has established a Math- ematics Club which is composed of faculty and grad students who meet twice a month, and naturally, discuss math. Arne Magnus Applied Math The function of the applied mathematics de- partment is to provide all the required and elective math courses for the engineering students so they will have a complete background in the theoretical and practical uses of mathematics. In 1957, the Board of Regents set up a four year curriculum in the College of Engineering lead- ing to a B.S. degree in applied mathematics, and in 1958 the department graduated its first major. Last year the Numerical Analysis Center was established by the Regents. It is an integral part of the applied math department, although its func- tion is to do research for the entire campus. Engineering students who will some day do work of the kind with which the center deals are trained to some degree in the workings of the machinery, perhaps the " mechanical brains " of the University of Colorado campus. Charles A. Hutchmsoi 436 Civil Engineering The civil engineering department holds the title as the oldest department in the University Engineering School. Although there are 180 students working on civil engineering degrees at the present time, one of the aims of the department is to expand its program. The expansion plans include the inauguration of a continued education program for practicing engineers. Research, as in all fields of engineering and science. plays an important function in the civil engineering cur- riculum — a nd this year was no exception. Research was carried out in the fields of aerial photography, fa- tigue testing of concrete, and composite construction of machinery. Each year the civil engineering department offers short courses and three or four conferences open for participation by practicing engineers in various fields. - Meclianical Engineering Robert J. Williams, chairman of the department of mechanical engineering, says, " mechanical engineering gives its students a broad background for any field in the whole spectrum of American industry. " The 239 mechanical engineers are unrestricted in their choice of a specific field. There are 219 undergraduates and ap- proximately 20 graduate students. The faculty of this department consists of 13 full-time instructors. Along with courses such as " thermodynamics " and " nuclear engineering, " one new course has been added to the curriculum this year, " viscous flow. " The famed Engineers ' Days is the outstanding extra curricular activity of the mechanical engineers, which is held in conjunction with the other departments of engineering. April 29 and 30 are the two days of activ- ity; the celebration is highlighted by the crowning of the queen at the Engineers ' Ball. Other activities include the class trips to industrial plants in surrounding cities such as Denver. The instructors in this department are members of the professional society, the American Society of Me- chanical Engineers. The students also have an active A.S.M.E. organization on campus. . " U Warren Raeder Aeronautical Engineering With the space age on the horizon, studies under the aeronautical engineering department are more important than ever. Students grad- uating with a B.S. (Aeronautical Engineering) degree are the men and women who will design and mold the sets and rockets which will introduce mankind to the frontiers of space. After taking the " core ' course of engineering, the aeronautical student may have his choice of either physical or research study programs. Under the physical grouping, he will study the " hardware " or physical mechanics of building our planes and missiles. In research, are found the scientists whose job is to make a journey into the sphere of aerodynamics from the drawing board and the blueprint point of view. However, today ' s scientists must be more than " blueprint " spec- ialists, and to help round out the engineers ' field of study, the en- gineering School has instituted a required 6 hours of electives in humanities courses. With its intensive studies in aerodynamics and more extensive courses offered in humanities, economics, and other liberal arts courses, the aeronautics department feels that it is turning out men and women who will benefit our society from both scientific and cultural aspects. The department sponsors a University chapter of the Institute of Aeronautical Sciences and honoraries such as Tau Beta Pi. Head of the department is professor Karl Wood. Electrical Engineering With equipment donated by General Electric, IBM, Westinghouse, Texas Instruments, and other well-known companies, the electrical engineering department trains its majors and other engineering stu- dents in the operations and construction of the machinery through first hand knowledge and handling. Thomas Alva Edison did not have much of a jump on the electrical engineering department because they graduated their first major in 1898. Since that time with its growth, the Westinghouse, the Western Electric Company, and the Schlumberger Company have given scholarships to help the promising electrical engineering stu- dents at the university. Eta Kappa Nu, the electrical engineering honorary for under- graduates, maintains the departmental library, makes equipment gifts to the department, and has recently organized a tutoring service for electrical engineering undergraduates. Besides these worthwhile pro- jects, the members also have speakers from off campus for their bi-weekly meetings, and organize inspection trips to companies like the Public Service Company in Denver. Architecture There are 160 architects enrolled in the courses provided during the five-year architecture program. Eleven fuUtime instructors and six practicing archi- tects, who teach upper division classes only when a certain project is studied, compose the staff. These instructors come in contact with both architects and architectural engineers at some time during their five years of study. Activities of the architect include the student affil- iation of the American Institute of Architects, which is the only professional organization for students. On the lighter side, beside exhibits and routine pro- jects, the architects participate in intramural teams. Also, for relaxation between the classes that consume the majority of every day except Sunday, the students have designed and constructed a new student lounge in the Service Building. The lounge is decorated with ' " color and light " designs by freshman students. Two of the major projects of third and fifth year architects are assistance in the planning of the cities of Longmont and Dillon, Colorado. These projects are inserted into the curriculum to give the CU architect the feelint; of the " real " situation. Architecture Head of Department Architectural Engineering The Service Building stays open on week nights un- til 11;0() p.m. to accommodate the needs of the 65 architectural engineers who compose the enrollment of the department. The 1 1 full-time instructors and six practicing architects of the architecture department also comprise the staff of the architectural engineering department. These 65 students are kept extremely busy during the year. They participated in intramural teams and hosted a group of Kansas State students who toured the campus and Boulder during the fall. On the academic ledger, the " arch ees " aided in the construction of the geodesic dome and the tower in the " Structure " exhibit at the Denver Art Museum. After two years of work identical with that of the architecture students and three more years of inter- mediate study, the architectural engineer receives his well-deserved award, the degree of Bachelor of Ar- chitecture. .?: :v baccalaureate degree . . . 442 law degree 490 nursing degree 491 seniors aa-ab mm Mamer; Dallas. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi Omega; Russian I Keith; Wiley. Colo.: Engineering — ASCE. row 2: Ames. Jane Elizabeth; . Ohio: Arts and Sciences— Delia Phi Dehj; Kapp.i Alpha . ,. n,„poIilan Club; Folk- Sciences — AWS. rcprescnla- seniors an-ba Anderson. Edwin Paul; Carlsbad, N.IV Laplain; Transfer Sludent Advisor Projei Anderson. Elaine; Denver. Colo-: Arls a Anderson. I arry Eli; Greeley, Coio.: Bi rotv 2: Basketball; Golf; Acaci ts and Sciences — ASUC. president; Cam- l-iving; Hammers; Heart and Dagger; Phi IV Choir; UN Week. mil Sciences — Angles ' Flight; Hesperia; : Mortar Board; Phi Sigma lota; Spur; . — AWS. representative; Dorm Coimcil; row 3: Ansline. Phyllis Rae; Hastings. Neb ; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Coloradan; CU Days; Dorm, treasurer; Welcome Week; Alpha Omicron Pi, Anion, Henry Frederick, Jr.; Sabers; Chi Psi. Ashcrafl. Judith; Wa k, Jr.; Pijeblo, Colo. nvillc. Calif-; Educalio row 4: Alpha Chi Omega, preside Bachman, Sally Jean; Cm Delta, secretary; Homecoi roiv 3: Bader. Howard Allen; Loveland, Colo.; Alpha Tau Omega. Baker, Edward Joseph; Ladysmith. Wis.: Engineers ' Day; Delta Sigma Pi. Baker, Norma Eli ahelh: P.ionia, Colo ; A i and Sciences — Sigma Chi. , and Sciences— ASUC; AWS SongfesI: n Honorary Cadet Corps; commander; igineering— ASME; MES; Welcome Week; asiness and Engineering— AES; AIEE-IRE; and Sciences- AWS SongfesI. Juniui Panhcllcnic. Delia C Baldwin, Karia; Applelon, Wis.; Business— CUAMA; Cai man Club: Panhellenic; Porpois; Racing Club; Alpha Phi. : Business— CUAMA; University Choir; Pi Beta Phi : Arls and Sciences— AWS, representative; AWS CU Days; Gamma Theta Upsilon; Homecoming; i Chest; Home Jerry Bell, Senior Class Vice-President If I 443 seniors ba-be Bill Reynolds, Senior Class Treasurer row 1: Balich, Laura Mae; Pelham Manor, NY.; Arts and Sciences — Chi Omega. Ballard, Sally Welles; Alexandria, Va.: Arts and Sciences— Dorm Social Co-ordinat Dorm Direclor; Homecoming; Professor of Ihe Week; RILW; UN Week. Banks, Stephen Waller; Birmingham. Mich.; Business and Engineering — Delta Sigma University Choir, president and vice-president; University Singers; Alpha Tau Omega. row 2: Sciences — AWS ; and Sciences — Bridge Club; Golf; Harnett, Jerry Lee; Ft Worth, Tex ; RIWL; SCEA; Delta Gamma Barney, Jackson Smith; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Barrett, M. Nanette; Downey, Calif,; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Sub-commission, secre- tary; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Mortar Board; New Student Orientation; RILW; Alpha Chi Omega. S( row 3: Ski Team; Gar Basselt, Alicia ■; Chatham, N.J.; Arts and Sciences— Can mma Phi Beta. ven; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Science: Women ' s Ski Team; Alpha Delta Pi. L-an; Kansas Cit y, Mo.; Nursing — New Panhellenic; SEA; RIWl ; UMC; row 4: Beach, John Worth; Lakewood. Colo ; Engineerii Councilman; Buff Council, chairman; Freshman Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau, president; Sigma Bean, Manley Lafayette; Boulder, Colo.; Business- and Business— AES Control Board; amp; Knights of St. Patrick; Pi Tau Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma. i Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming; row 1: Beeler, Anne Hughes; Hamilton. Ohio; Arts and Sciences — Hesperia; Homecoming; Spur, vice-president; UN Week; Kappa Alpha Theta, corresponding secretary. Begley, Margaret Ann; Casper, Wyo.; Nursing — Newman Club; Ski Club. Beher, Linda Lee; Washington, Ind.; Arts and Sciences — Buff .Ski Club; Campus Chest; C Bar U Riders; Dorm Advisor; Home Economics Club; Kappa Phi; University Band; Wesley Foundation; Alpha Gamma Delta. ills. Idaho; Engineering — Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau. Co lo.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Coloradan; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Psi; Senior Class, vice-president; Sigma Alpha , Colo.; Arts and Sciences — American Institute of Decorators; S Benedi-tti, Paul Charles; W.ilsenburg. Colo-; Arts and Sciences. Bennell, Dunald Lero.v: (Jinncy. Ill,; Business— Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Ga Benncir. Francis Pauh Alliance, Ohio; Engineerine— AES; IAS Lake; Ridgcwood. N ),; Busir ss— Freshmj roiv 2: and Sciences — ASUC. election commis Bethel, Lewis Harold; Pawtucket. H iHing Republicans; Kappa Sigma, BiBler, RoEer Allen: Cortez, Colo ; Engineering— ASM E; Delta Sigma Pi Bird. Richard Putnam: Trinidad. Colo; Engineering — Associated Instit Colorado Engineer, advertising manager; Westminster Fellowship, row 3: nund A.: Brooklyn. N,Y,; Blade. Richard Allen; Barllcsville. Okia Siyina Pi Sigma; Tail Beta Pi, roil ' 4: Blake, Thomas R.: Virgin Islands; Engineering- AlA, Blanding. Richard Lee; Phoenix. Ariz,; Engineering and Business— American Rock Society, president; Coloradan; Colorado Daily; IAS; Star and Sextant; Phi Kappa Tau. Blank! Edward William; Cortez. Colo,; Engineering— IAS; Tri-C Club rotv 3: Bluford, N ' icloria Elizabtlli; prcMJonl. vice-president; Plavi Boekelheide. James George; Bohan, I ' alricia Anne; t .iCi Senulc; C ' oloradiin; Honiccomi Joan Walters, Senior Class Secretary il .i 445 seniors bo-br Kiiiji. 11.. . -« : nc S::isn::= — . ' RiIU: Ei Uni ISfestlL vcr-. St. Tsam; Sjnoii Itett ?-i; CliC£. 1-.«,MA:: iar Gamrel. Cnic.: ti-girn -gt — -Ahdai T Tn- Sisms: . ' nna. R- a iMinns- onisn w y pmr seniors br-bu . Jfc;: OzHg. CoilE;: A£3S ami! Sda Reanront Cjlifi;- Qk? Ekiiiidk Deiva-. C jit;:- j ns i Kn Ensicnr ?Si: CHOT. hiii-nuir- ' Smiert: Cjiinuji. tsrr.wt ;,i u " iw -k t CotttraiBun: CTT lBi!«- lOSmmui Alliiht Oiu gBsaUtnK. KIWC We- seniors bu-ca roiv 1: Burick. Robert James; Pueblo, Colo ; Engineering— AES; ASCE; Alpha Tau Omega. Burleigh, William Barrett; Alexandria. Va.; Arls and Sciences — Student Forum; Student Veterans Association, vice-president, president; Sumalia; UN Week, security council; Sigma Chi. Bums, Robert Alan; Canon City. Colo.; Business and Engineering — AES. AIEE-IRE; Delta Sigma Pi. senior vice-president; Dorm, president; MRHA: Roger Williams Fellow- ship: Welcome Week. Russell Devereux; Washington. DC. and Sciences — Coioradan; Political Byrd. olvn R.; Long Beach, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; CU Days Songfc t. Mi ' litary Ball Queen; Pi Beta Phi. pledge trainer. Cable, Dick Arnold; Denver, Colo.; Engineering and Business— Arnold Air Society, vice- president; ASUC Commissioner; CU Days; Engineers Day: Honors Program; IAS; IFC; Sigma Tau; UMC Board, chairman. Acacia. Cagle. Richard Gilbert; Colorado Springs. Colo.: Engineering— AES: AIEE-IRE: Bap- iisi SiLidcnt Union, president. Cagle, Claire Dent; Houston. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — Baptist Student Union. Caldwell, Patricia Ann; Boulder, Colo.; Business— AWS Revue; COGS: Panhellenic; Welcome Week; Alpha Delia Pi. secretary. row 4: Call. Shervl Jean; Pocatcllo, Id.iho; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan C CihiTt. Jiuk David; I ' liinniv Xriz,; Engineering — American Insi .nnplull. Kubtrt ui;usius: i ' K.linonl, Calif.; Business— Delta Sigma : (_ lub. W ' cl oniL ' Wi-lI-, .nlM ' A ' f, Kappa Sigma. row 1: Campbell, Wil Iota Epsilon. Capps, Paula Jeanne; Tuls: Delta Gamma, president. Card, Kenneth Hopkins; Colorado Sprii -Alpha Tau Omega. Madison; Frost, Te? . Oklahoma; .iness — Alpha Kappa Psi. president; Sigm;i nd Sciences — Campus Chest; Panhellenic: Colo.; Business — CUAMA; IntramuraK, and Science-; — CU Days: Dorm Director; Theia lb sOLrci;ir VWCA. secretary; Chi Omega. I ' 1 I! rucring — ASCE, vice-president; Chi I nccs — AWS. representative; New seniors ca-cl Education is not confined to the classroom. roiv 1: Carpemer, Jean Ann; Oberlin. Ohio; row 2: . Jerry; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — Fresl Advisor; YMCA. president. C ' heevcr, Cynthia Glasgow; Balboa Island. Calif.; Arts Junior Panhelknic; Tau Delta: Alpha Phi. Cheevcr, David; Weston. Conn.; Arts and Sciences— ASUC; Speakers Congres.s. and Boots; Westn counselor: Student ;— Delta Phi Delta; 1 Sigma, president; row 3: Welcome Week. Chillon, Eloise Mae; Phoeni, , Ariz.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC. subc secretary: Freshman Camp, counselor; Mortar Board; Sophomore Week, assistant yenerat chairman: Kappa Delta, president, vice-preside row 3: Clark, Kay Melicent; Santa Fe. N. W. Wesley foundation. Crark, Patricia Ann; Hamilton. Ohio; president. Clark, Patricia Ann; Topeka. Kan ; B UWC; Women ' s Band. .rts and Sciences — Calico and Boots; RILW; and Sciences— A WS; Zeta Tau Alpha, vice- ■ss— . WS Revue; Concert Band; Kappa Phi: seniors cl-cr row 1: Click, Sandra Jo; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; C-Book; COGS: Coloradan; Speakers Congress; Welcome Week, advisor; YWCA; Delia Gamma. Clock. D. Ralph; Long Beach, Calif ; Engineering— ASCE; IPC: Phi Gamma Delia. Cljncke. James Melvin; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering — AFROTC; IntramuraK: Alpha Tau Omega row 2: Coales, Eugene Arthur; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering — Buff Ski Ciu Upsilon. Cochran, Nancy Myrene; Denver, Colo.; YWCA; Alpha Delia Pi, vice-president. Coffinberry, George Albert; Los Alamos, N.M.; Engineering — ASME. and Sciences— UN Week; WAA Board: Cohn, Robert Irwin; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — IPC; Sigma Alpha Mu, secretary. Cohrs, Nancy Irene; Winnetka, 111.; Arts and Sciences— Porpoise; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Student Colorado Education Association; Chi Omega. Cohrs. Waller Louis; Winnetka, III.; Arts and Sciences — Baskelball; Acacia. row 4:, Colo.; Pharmacy— APhA, secretary; Ki .nncil; Roger Williams Fellowship; LIWC. um, Colo.; Engineering — American Institute . Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. .aences— AWS; Cosmopolil cnccs— Alpha Delta Thela: I never make it in four years! row 1: and Sciences— Italian Club:; Newman Club Cox, William Raquei; Denver, Colo ; Student Veterans Associ.Mion Crablree, hii.mlh (.onlnn; 1 i, Colo.; Arts and Sciences— Festival Chorus; Kappa k.ipp.. I ' m 1 i ' ' ■ III Phi Alpha Thela; Westminster Fellowship. Crocker. l .r " M,.il l : ( ,,lif.: Business— IFC; Alpha Tau Omega, vice-president. seniors cr-da Cronin. John Francis; Fall River, Mass.; Business— Alpha Kappa Psi. Cuncy, Sally; Lovcland. Colo.; Arts and Sciences— A WS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Ept , Festival Chorus; Panhellenic IFC Actions Board; Chi Omega, rush chairman, n; Casper, Wyo.; Business— Colorado Marketing Associ A Winter Wonderland row 1: Curtis, Carl Edward; Silver City, NM.; Arts and Sciences— Concert Band; Men ' s Ma: ing Band; RILW; Wesley Foundation; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Dahike, Weldon Julius; San Diego, Calif.; Engineering— AIEE-IRE; Gamma Delta. Dahms, Alan Martin; Brush, Colo.; Arts and Sciences— Alpha Epsilon Delta; Color Daily; Cosmopolitan Club; Luther Club. row 2: Dancy, David Earic; Pueblo. Colo.; Engineering— Delta Sigma Rho, secretary; Honoi Program; Pi Tau Sigma, vice-president; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi, vice-president; Speakei Congress; UN Week; Welcome Week Daniels. Juditli Anne; La Canada, Calif.; Arts and Sciences— Canterbury Club; Don Council; TEWA; WAA. Daniels, Ronald Gene; St. Louis. Mo.; Business— Canterbury Club. row 3: Daugherty, David Russell, Colorado Springs. Colo.; Engineering. Davidson, Darrell Ewart; Trinidad. Colo.; Engineering— AIEE-IRE. treasurer; Colorado Engineer; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. Davidson, Nancy Eraser; Boise, Idaho; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan; Panhellenic; UMC; UN Week; YWCA. Davies, Callista; Durango, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Davis, Elinor Dalley; West Palm Beach. Fla.; Arts and Sci Davis, Roger, Everett; Oltumwa, Iowa; Engineering— IAS. -Pi Lambda Theta. 451 seniors da-do Talent displayed in the A.W.S. Revue DavU, Virginia Diane Marie; Salida. Colo.; Business— Alpha Delia Thela; Beta Sif CUAMA. secretary-treasurer: Newman Club. Dawson, Robert William; Lakewood. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. , Jolin Charles, Jr.; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering— AES; AIEE-IRE. row 2: Deboy, Kenneth Martin; Murphys, Calif.; Engineering — AES; Alpha Phi Omega; ASCE; AUP; Chi Epsilon. Deer, Edwin William, Jr.; Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Arts and Sciences— Football, senior manager; Delta Tau Delta. Delaney, Darlene Gloria; Mobile, Ala.; Arts and Sciences — Cpsmopolitan Club; Home Economics Club, secretary; Sock ' n Buskin; YWCA. row 3: Dempsey, Howard Stanley; Indianapolis, Indiana; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commis- sioner; COGS; CU Days; Hammer; Sabres; UN Week; Welcome Week. Dennhardt, Frederick Paul; Denver, Colo.; Engineering. Deputy, Margaret Louise; Clinton. Okla.; Arts and Sciences — Dorm Counsel; RILW; UN Week; WAA; Young Democrats; YWCA; Chi Omega. row 1: Deulsch, Penelope C; Wilmette. 111.; Arts and Sciences— A WS; Campus Chest; COGS; CU Days, general chairman; Dorm, president; Festival Chorus; Gamma Alpha Chi; In- ternational Relations Club; Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Omega. Dillow, James Donald; Hugo. Colo,; Engineering — American Rocket Society, vice- president, president; Arnold Air Society; Engineers ' Day; IAS; Welcome Week; Acacia, Dixon, Nancy Elizabeth; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences— ASUC Commissioner; Colo- rado Daily, city editor, news editor; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Pi Sigma Alpha, secretary, treasurer; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, treasurer; Spur; Theta Sigma Phi; UN Week; Alpha Delta Pi, scholarship chairman, historian. row 2: Dodge, Marsada Jo; AnnArbor, Mich.; Business — AWS. representative. Domenico, Anthony J.; Denver, Colo.; Engineering— AIEE-IRE. Donelan, Charles FrancU; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Engineering and Business— AES; ASME; Engineers ' Day. row 3: Doten, Bruce Ellis; Elmwood. Mass.; Arts and Sciences— ASUC Subcommission; Colo- rado Daily; Coloradan. organizations editor; COGS; CU Days; Homecoming; IFC; SPAD; Student Government Presidents ' Conference; Chi Psi. Doud, James Harwood, Montrose. Colo. Engineering— AIChE. Downs, Ellen; Chicago. III.; Arts and Sciences— CU Days Songfest; Inlramurals- Wel- come Week. 452 seniors dr-er row 1: Drews, Thomas Arthur; South Milwaukee, Wis.; Business — Men ' s Marching Band; Stu- dent Advisor; University Dance Band; University Table Tennis, champion; Acacia. Duhrsen, Roylynne Yvonne; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Thcta; Club First Nighter; Coloradan; Homecoming, attendant; Varsity Nights; Delta Gamma. Dulany, Kenneth Dale; Chicago, 111.; Business — Buff Council; Phi Kappa Tau, social chairman. Dunlap, Robert Emmelt; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — AES-AIEE-IRE. Dunn, Harold Stanley; Brush, Colo.; Engineering — IAS. Durham, James Norris; Steamboat Springs, Colo.; Engineering and Business — Buff Ski Team; Delta Sigma Pi; IAS; Sigma Tau. row 1: Earnest, George Lane; Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner: Home- coming; NSA Congress; ROTC; Sabres; UMC Program Council; Phi Delta Theta. Edmonds, Dean Keith; Boulder, Colo : Engineering— Pi Tau Sigma: Tau Beta Pi- Edwards, Linda Marie; Reno, Nev.: Arts and Sciences— AWS; AWS Revue: Buff Ski Club: Sock ' n Buskin: Tau Delta; Chi Omega. row 2: Egeberg, Roger Olaf; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences— Cogs: CU Days; Hammers; IPC: Phi Epsilon Phi: RILW: Welcome Week: Phi Delta Theta, president. Eggebrecht, Linda Ann; Elgin, 111.; Arts and Sciences— AWS Revue; Campus Chest: Coloradan. greek editor; CU Days; Hesperia: Homecoming: Mortar Bo. rd. president: Spur: Gamma Phi Beta, president. Eggers. George Henry; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences— American Institute of Physics; Gamma Delta. row 3: Eley, Eleanor Joan; Zearing, Iowa; Arts and Sciences — Dorm Director; Pi Lambda Theta, vice-president; Student Colorado Education Association; University Choir. Elissalde. Gertrude Anne; Beaumont. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — International Relations Club; Newman Club: Chi Omega, vice-president. Elliott, Patricia Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Epi. ; UMC Board; Welcome Week; Kappa Alpha Theta. row 4: Ellis, Patricia Ann; Coronado, Calif.: Arts and Sciences— Home Economics Club, presi- dent, secretary: Colo.-Wyo. College Club president; AHEA; Kappa Deha Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Theta Lambda; Alpha Chi Omega. Ellsworth, Helen Lynnc; Lawton, Okla,; Music— Buff Ski Club: Festival Chorus: Modern Choir; Sigma Alpha Iota. Ernst, Phyllis Dianne; Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Hallet Hall, C.U. ' s newest dorm seniors es-ffr In these capable hands rest our student government Colo.: Sciences— Campus ChesI; RILW; row 1: Espey, William Mallonee; Denvi Sigma Chi. Esley, Judith Ann; Boulder. Colo.; Arls and Sciences— Freshman Camp; Kappa Delta Pi. secretary: Pi Lambda Thela. treasurer; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Student Colorado Educa- tion Association: Summer Orientation Program; University Women ' s Club: Valkyrie, president; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA. cabinet member. Estlow, Belty Joj Boulder, Colo.; Pharmacy— APhA: Freshman Pep Club; Kappa Epsilon. row 2: Elherton, Robert Lee; Paonia. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi; Men ' s March- ing Band. Fagan, Patrick Keenan; Hibbing. Minn.; Arls and Sciences. Fahrenbruch, Richard Charles; Fort Collins. Colo.; Arts and Sciences— Phi Sigma; Rifle and Pistol Club; Speakers Congress; UMC; Westminster Fellowship; ' Young Republicans. row 3: Farber, Judith .VI.; Gamma Alpha Chi; Welcome Week. Fink, Ira Stephen; Denver. Colo,: Engineering— ASUC Comm tions; Phi Epsilon Phi: Sigma Tan; Sumalia; Phi Sigma Delta ; Board of Publica row 4: ' ille. Colo.: Engineering — AIA; AES; Gymnastics: Intramuru ).: Engineering— AES; AlP: Applied Math So- Idaho: Arts and Sciences— Book and Coffee Hour; Buff Ski Club: Coloradan: YWCA: Chi Omega. Fosdick, Patricia Lee; Radnor, Pa : Arts and Sciences— Angels Flight; ASUC; AWS Revue; CU Days; CU Days Queen; CU Relays Queen; Freshman Queen: Delta Gamma. row 1: Foster, Barbara Ann; Denver, Colo ; Club. Foster. Ceorge Andrew, Jr.; Colorado Springs. Colo. dent: Rifle and Pistol Club: Swimming; Wesley Found; Foulk, Caria L.; Denver. Colo.: Arls and Sciences. row 2: Fox, Bill t.eland; D Fox, James Butler. Sextant; Beta Theta Pi. Franchino, Robert Anthony; R IAS; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. and Sciences — AWS; Lubens. preside! rrican Rocket Socit seniors ffr-gi row 1: Frazec, Robert Steven; Denver, Colo-: Business rush chairman, scholarship chairman. Friedrichsen, Eric Herman; Stalen Island. NY Arnold Air Society; Buff Ski Club; IAS; Sabres Fullon, Neoma Ruth; Chickasha. Okia ; Arls nomics Club; Wesley Foundation. - Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA: Sigma Chi. ; Engineering — American Rocket Society; ind Sciences — Buff Council; Home Eco- and Engineering — ASME; row 1: Homecoming; IFC; Parents Days; UN Furukawa, David Hiroshi; Denvi Gabrys, Roman Thaddeus; Denv IAS; Intramurals; Judo Club. row 2: Gallegos, Francisco Felimon; Fort Lupton. Colo Student Veterans Association. Gallegos, Jerry J.; Fort Lupton. Colo.; Engineering — Newman Club. Garrett, Edmund Hugh; Loveland. Colo.; Arts and Sciences— Alpha Delta Sigma, vice- president; ASUC; CU Days; Hammers; Homecoming; Sabres; Delta Tau Delta, rush row 3: Garver, Bruce Morton; Worthington. Ohio; ordinator. president; Honors Program; Kappa K president; NROTC; Phi Alpha Theta;Star and Gasser, Karia Ann; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Scit Ganger, William Noren; Kenilworlh, III ; Bu Coloradan; Marketing Club; Sigma Chi. row 4 Gebbie, Virgil Nick; Greeley. Colo ; Engineering — AES; AIChE Geick, Margaret Ann; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Central Board; Dorm Direc- tor; SOSI.; Alpha Gamma Delta. Gercke, Daniel J.; Denver. Colo.; Arls and Sciences — AUP; Chess Club; Judo Club; Newman Club. row 3: Gibson, Mary Jordan; Denver. Colo.; Omicron Pi. Giddings, Donald Haver; Pueblo. Colo ; Giffin, Barbara Liane; Aledo. Ill ; Art- Pi. vice-president; Pi Lambda Theta, c scholarship chairman. Every vote counts. bI HlMJ seniors gi-gr row 1: Gjlberl, Karen Kathrine; Greeley, Colorado; Arts and Sciences — AWS Senate; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp, executive staff; Panhellenic: RIWL; UN Week; Spirit and Morale Boiird; Spur, president; YWCA Cabinet; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Gikhrisl. Siliiu Aim; Dur.iri;;.., ( .ilo : Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission; ( jnipM ' III .1 I Inl. 1 r I Siihui M i,ni.,.niing; UMC; Welcome Week; Alpha Phi. fiillili. I(c,ii;d l v.: I I I ' 1 ,1 In Hii i.R - AROTC; Hammers; IFC; Panhellenic IPC row 2: Glass. Nancy Kay; Elyrie. Ohio; Arts and Sciences— AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Welcome Week, general secretary; Alpha Chi Omega Gledhill. David Wheeler; Los Angeles. Calif; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Alpha Phi Omega: Eta Kappa Nu: SAME: Scabbard and Blade; UMC; Welcome Week. Goble. Dick; Denver. Colo : Arts and Sciences — Phi Delta Theta. row 3: Goeller, Nancy Irene; Wichita. Kan.; Business — AWS. representative; CU Days; Dorm. social ch.iirnKm: Homecoming; Delta Delta Delta. Golden, John H. Jr.: Boulder. Colo.: Business. Gould, Robert David; Grandby. Colo.; Engineering — ASCE. Chi Epsilon; Colorado Engineer: SAME; Tau Beta Pi. All that comprises a football game is not found on the field. row 1: Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Artist Scries: AWS Re Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; UWC; Welcome Week. Deborah Sue; Weslbury, N.Y.; Engineering — AES; Applied Math Soc Society of Women Engineers. Jess; Reno. Nev.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Castle Bells: Days Songfest; Homecoming, queen attendant: Pi Beta Phi. treasurer. ASUC; Buff Ski C lub; CU Days: A.SUC; Campus Ch seniors gr-ha The sandwich man ' s motto, " Food nourishes thought " row 1: Griffee, Lavon June: Colorado Springs. Colo.; Arls and Sciences. Grifrin, Frederick G.; Denver. Colo.: Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Grindstaff, Mary Janet; Solana Beach. Calif.; Arls and Sciences — CU D;iys: Tiiii Alpha, vice-prcsideni; Thcla Sigma Phi. vice-president; Alpha Omicron Pi, ponding secreiary. row 2: • Arnold Groneman, James Riehard; Paonia, Colo.; Beta Alpha Psi. Grossman, William Robert; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — ASME. GruenberK, Gretchen Ann; Gary. Ind.; Arls and Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming; Newman Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Omicron Pi. secretary. Guild, Ralph Franklin; Montrose, Colo; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE; Alpha Phi Omega, president, vice-presi dent, pledgemasler. treasurer; AUP; IAS. Gustafjion, Karin; Lake Zurich. III.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC; CU Days; Homecoming: RILW; Welcome Week, advisor; Alpha Omicron Pi, vice-president, house manager. Gustafson, Linda Alma; Evanston, 111; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Alpha Thcta. row 1: Giilshall, Mary Lynne; Denv and Sciences— AWS Revue: Buff Ski Club; iming: Home Economics Club; Panhellenic; ri I5eUa Gamma. .icnces — Student Veterans Association. Newman Club: Sigma Alpha lola; Uni- row 2: Hafner, Craig Richard; Highland Park. Hain, Patricia Dawn; Dayton. Ohio. Arts CU Days: Dorm, songlcader; Sock Halaas, Eugene Trygve, Jr.; Denver. Colo.; Arts and fm.mcc director; Pershing Rifles: Sigma Alpha Epsilc row 5: Maifniann, Lee Roger; Denver, Colo.: Art Haniillon, Carol Mercedes; Houston, le Rll W; Young Republicans: Kappa Delta, ippe G.; Boulder. Colo.: Sciences — Dorm Advis Buff Ski Club. seniors ha-he Hammers. 1 aVirn s.vKi, n V. Ilaiii.n 1. I. . k 1 Ed. in; Colorado Spr .1, man; Scabbard :hland Park, ill.; ngs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Ar and Blade; Delta Upsilon. Arls and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; old Air C Club; " -■ -■ ' ' ' ..Ml, Colo.; Engineering — ASCE; Rodeo Club, row 2: Hansen, David Kii l,Uu ' , ' luIu , Bu.i, s AIChE; COGS; Engineerint ush chairman, Illness Buff Flying Club; Al Boards. freshman, soph Hanssen. Gar M ,!,,„ h T a Delia Sigma Pi, Harper, Roy Ritha d; U row 3: Harris, Phyllis Loreen; Cedaredge, Colo. A Is and Sciences — Sigma Epsilo Sigma; Harrison, Betty Ann; Eads, Colo.; Business — Beta Gamma Sigma, secretary; Beta Sigma, secretary; Kappa Phi; UWC. vice-president; Wesley Foundation. Harlzel, Franklin Edward; Ranshaw. Pa.; Engineering. row 4: Hash, William Cecil; Ft. Morgan. Colo.; Business — Alph Kappa Psi; CUAMA; Student row 1: Hazeiwood, Jane Kli Denver. Colo.; I ' Hcidbreder, Barbara ; fest; Dorm, social cht vice-president. Ht;idbreder, James Edward; Denv Colorado Daily; Dorm Advisor; Inti rotv 2: . Duane Owen; Boise. Idaho; Music — Festival Chorus; Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Men ' s Marching Band; Symphonic Band; University Choir; Uni- versity Orchestra: Wesley Foimdation. treasurer. Heinbaugh, Kenneth Douglas; Ely. Nev.; Business — Buff Racing Club; Buff Ski Club; ai-ching Band. Arts and Sciences — B ' nai Brith; Hillel Foundation. Conci Band; seniors he-ho row 1: Henderson, Ralph Aaron, Alanios.i. Colo.; Delia Siema Phi. Hendry, Wendlyn C; Glencoe. 111.; Arts ai Dorm, secretary; Delia Gamma. Henry, Thomas Arthur; Fullerton, Calif.; Arts ship chairman: Sabers; Pi Kappa Alpha, president .rts and Sciences — Young Republicans; Sciences— AWS Revue; Campus Chest; ; and Sciences — Baseball; IFC. scholar- Heydman, Thomas Roger; Omaha. Neb.; Business — Intramurals; Newman Club. Hick, James Lawrence; Delta. Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Gymnastics; Phi Kappa Psi. High, Michael DeVonne; Palisade. Colo.; Engineering— IAS; Phi Theta Kappa. Higgins, Carolyn Ann; Fort Nforgan. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily Maga- zine: Festival Chorus: Honors Union Council: RILW; UN Week: Alpha Gamma Delta. Hill, Joylyn Ann; Denver. Colo.: Arls and Sciences. Hill, Sandra Ann; Riverside. Calif : Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delia Theta: Valkyrie. 1 Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; Kappa Kappa row 3. " Hinds, Ann Ellen; Denver. Colo.; Art Gamma. Hinlile, Vernon; Hutchinson. Kan : — CU Days; Welcome Week; Kappa Sigma. Hirt, Janis Jean; Sioux Falls. S.D ; Arts and Sciences — AWS. representative; AWS Re- vue: Buff Council: CU Days: Homecoming; Pi Gamma Mu. secretary-treasurer; Welcome Week: Delta Delta Delta, vice-president. row 4: Hilchens, Melvin Callahan; Steamboat Springs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences Hoag, Sandra; San Mateo. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — COGS; Porpoise, vie WAA Board; Gamma Phi Beta. Hoff, David Couller; Duluth. Minn; Business — CUAMA; Delia Tau Delta Hoffman, Gene Maurice; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Club First Nighter; Colo- rado Daily: Homecoming; UN Week: Phi Sigma Delta. Hodenpyl, Alice F.; Scollsdale. Anz : Arts and Sciences — International Relations Club: Speakers Congress: Student Colorado Education Association; UN Week; Young Repub- licans; Zeta Tau Alpha. Hogan, Maureen Louise; Denver. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Home- coming; International Relations Club; Newman Club; UMC; Young Democrats. Engine row 459 seniors ho-ic row 1: Hoge, Margo Halcber; Gates Mills, Ohio; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; C-BarU; Miss CU. finalist; Sock n Buskin. Holliman, Jo Kalherine; Denver. Colo.; Art.s and Sciences — AWS. representative; AWS Court, justice, clerk; Freshman Camp; ISA; NAACP. secretary; L ' WC: Valkyrie; Wel- come Week. Holmes. Larie Wendell; Grand Island. Neb.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE: Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; NROTC; Speakers Congress. row 2: Hoover. Mary Margaret; Macomb. III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS; Campu ' Coloradan; CU Days; Sophomore Advisor; Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Omega, Hoover, Susan Frantz; Williamsiown. Mass.: Arts and Sciences — Ept " . Hopkins. Donald Joe; Dodge City, Kan.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi. row 3: Hoppe, Guy Joseph; Wilmette, III.; Business — Newman Club; RILW; Sigma Chi. Ilortogabyl, Marta Luizi; Szekesfehervar, Hungary: Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club, CU Days; Orchesis; Pentagon Club; Varsity Nights. Ilonlelt. Betty Ann; Pasadena, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — AWS House; UN Week; Pi Hubbard, Cynthia Tenney; Washington Depot, Conn.; Arts and Sciences — ACLU. s( relary; Buff Ski Club; Channing Murray; CU Days; Experimental Cinima; Festix Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; YPSL. Hubble, Paul Edward; Grover, Colo; Engineering — American Rocket Society; IAS; Sigma Tau. Hudson, Harold I.erov; 1 amar Colo ; B isiness — Orchesis; Plavers ' Club; Sock ' n Buskin Hughes, Kalherine P.; Phoenix. Anz Arts and Sciences — Angels ' Flight; Colorado Relays Queen; Queen Final t: Hesperia; Homecoming Queen; Military Ball Queen; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda The a: Porpoise; Spur; Kappa Kappa Gamma, presi- Congo Club; Dorm. row 3. " Hulse, W eston E.; Binghamlon, N.Y.: Business — Beta Alpha president; MRHA; United Christian Fellowship. Hyde. James Earle. Jr.; Ault, Colo.; Business. Ickcs. George Christian; Evanston, III.; Business — C Club; IFC; Swimming; Tau Epsilon, president, vice-president, treasurer. Architectural beauty seniors in-jo The observatory keeps pace with an expanding university row 3: Jeffries, Adelia Jane; Ev Williams Fellowship: UN ing secretary, Jensen. Joyce Ann; Tulsa, Okl vice-president. Jensen. Nancy Jane; Shaker Heights. Ohio: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcom secretary; Campus Chest: COGS; CV Days; Gamma Alpha Chi; Homecoming: Convention; UN Week; Welcome Week; Pi Beta Phi. corresponding Jobe, Muriel Jane; Denver. Colo : Arts Joels, Lyman F.; Del Norte. Colo.; Eng: , Per Ivar; Oslo. Norway: Enginee Johnsen, Richard Duane; Thronion, C Johnson, Carolyn Christine; NorwooL Dorm Advisor; Reliilion Johnson, Curtis Paul; Durango. Colo seniors jo-ka .linn.: Engineering — ASCE; Buff Ski Club; University row 1: Johnson. Dan D.; Grove Ci Johnson, Deanna Lea; Denver. Colo; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Commission for Civil Defense: CU Days Songfest: Homecoming; Delta Delta Delta. Johnson. Divight Leonard; Denver, Colo ; Engineering and Business — AES; AIEE-IRE; Buff Ski Team; COGS; Freshman Camp: Homecoming; Star and Sextant; Student Traffic Appeals Committee: Westminister Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Johnson, Gregory Carl: Denver. Colo.: Business — Alpha Kappa Psi. vice-president; Business School Advisory Board, chairman; CUAMA; Newman Club. Johnson, Harlo Paul; Montrose. Colo,: Engineering — ASME; Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Tau. Johnson, James Gibson, Jr.; Rifle. Colo : Arts and Sciences — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. row 3: -CU Days: Don scholarship Johnson. Judle Ann; Fullerton. Calif.: Arts and Sciences - chairman: Delta Gamma, vice-president. Johnson, Judith U Denver. Colo; Arts and Sciences — AWS. representative; AWS Re- vue: Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; CU Days; CU Songfest: Homecoming: Kappa Alpha Theta. social chairman. Johnson. Michael Ogden; Pax Blade: Delta Upsilon. Engin -ASME; NROTC: Scabbard ; row 4: Johnson. Nancy Loraine; Houston, Tex.; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta. Johnson. Richard Lloyd; Denver. Colo ; vice-president; American Institute of Chen Jones. John Daniel; Louviers. Colo.; Engint row 5: and Sciences — Spur: Weico Jones. Jon Weldon; Colorado Springs. Colo Institute of Physics. Jones, Thomas William; Steamboat Springs, Colo.: Engineering i Kappa Psi; Buff Ski Club: IAS; Intramurals; Newman Club: ROTC Jus.sel. Donald Lee; Wauneta. Neb.; Engineering — AES: IAS. and Sciences — AFROTC: A Business - row 1: Kamin, Norman Paul; Wheaton. III.: Engineering — AIChE: CU Days: Engineers ' Day; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Phi Kappa Tau. Kammerlohr. Diana May; Port Washington. NY: Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Honors Program: Intramurals: Orchesis; Psi Chi: Varsity Nights: Alpha Omicron Pi. Kassir, Abdul B,; Tripoli, Lebanon: Engineering. it ' s all part of the game. malia; Welcome Week. Keener, Howard Nelson, Jr.; Brush. Colo.; Keim, Barbara A.; Evansion, III.; Arts a Alpha Phi, standards chairman. row 2: Keller Jr., Glen Elven; l.ongnionl, Colo-; Business — AUP; Dorm, president; UMC; Delta Upsilon. finance manager. Keller, Mary Jo; Kansas City. Mo.: Bus Kellcy, Colleen Sue; Urbana, Ohio — ; Pershing Rifles; Spur; Delta Delta Delt: row 3: Kelley, Glen F.; Denver. Colo.; Art Kelley, J. Perry; Meridian, Idaho. Sigma Phi. Kellough. Mary Jo; Denver, Colo.; vice-president; Kappa Kappa Ciamn -Campus Chest; Delta Phi Delta, Kent, Kohcrl Tell; Mcadvillc. Kcnworthy, Marlin Dean; A Track; Pi Kappa Alpha, vice-president. Kenyon, James A., II; Pueblo. Colo ; Business — NROTC; Chi Psi, Arts and Sciences — Football; IFC; Kern, row 3: hi: AWS, president, Hcspcria; , Spur: Delia Delta Delta. Mpha Kappa Psi: Sigma Iota seniors ki-ko row 1: Kirk, Anne W., Saginaw. Mich.: Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; CU Days: Dorm. secretary: Sock ' n Buskin: Spur: Women ' s Glee Club: Delia Delia Delta. Kirkpalricli. Robert Henry: Hillsborough. Calif.; Business — CU Days; IFC. social chairman: Intramurals: Chi Psi. vice-president, social chairman. Kissel, Frederick John; Littleton. Colo.; Engineering. Klein Mary Frances; Orland Park, 111.: Arts and Sciences - Delta Delta Delta, secretary. Klein, Mary Elizabeth; Scarsdale. N.Y.; Arts and Sciences — Ch. Omega. Klein, Kay! Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences - - Alpha Epsilon Phi. row 1: Klockenlager, B. Roslin; Minburn. Iowa; Business — AWS Songfesl: Buff Ski Clu Knadle ' lr., Leonard Cecil; Roswell, N. M.; Business — Blotter: CUAMA: Delta Sigma 1 treasurer, vice-president. Knipfer, Ronald Eugene; Whealridgc. Colo.: Engineering — AFROTC: Arnold Air S ciety: ASCE: Buff Ski Club: Luther Club. Knopp, Clarence; Ft. Morgan, Colo ; Chi: Welcome Week. Koch, Rita Kay; Eads. Colo.: Arts an. rado Educ; row 3: Couniil: IS Kochiovelov. . AUP: AWS Songfest: Student Colo i — Alpha Delta Theta: Dorm Modern lusic — AWS Review; Club First Nighn : Chi Omega, o.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Thela: Sopho- row 4: Koenig, Gene Alden: Johnstown, Colo.: Engineering — AES; Eta Kappa Nu, presidem Military Ball: Sicma Tau: Westminster Fellowship; Acacia. Kohl, EliMbelh Ann; Depere. Wis.: Arts and Sciences- Coloradan; Porpoise, -vici president, president; UN Week. Koihe, Sharon Lee; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolil:in CI president: Kappa Phi: Wesley Foundation. Economics Club; Time out for a coffee break Kroni, Stanley O.j Bou Phi Epsilon. Kuchera, Irene Ljnn: Sheridan. Wyo ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Senate; Central Board Cosmopolitan Club; Dorm, president; IRC; Orchesis; Residence Halls Council. president; Spur; Welcome Week. Daisy Sasaki; Denver. Colo.; Arts Beta Kappa; Phi Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Cosmopolil •r JH M sandv ' ka. Oslo. Norway; Engineering. Laffoon, Barrie Carol; Long Beach, Calif ; Arts and Sciences — AWS; Buff Ski Clu COGS; Coloradan; Newman Club; .Sock ' n Buskin; Alpha Omicron Pi. secretary, l Lakin, Paul Conrad; Lakewood. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi Omega; Dorm Club. row 3: Lambert, Richard Bruce; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering. Lamp. Earl William; Elgin. 111.; Engineering — AIA; Pi Kappa Alpha, treasurer. I amp. I.uann Gieriz; Elgin. Ill ; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi; Pi 1 amhda Theta WAA Board; Alpha Phi. Festival Chorus; seniors la-le row 1: and Sciences — NROTC Drill Team, com- bing and Business — American Rocket So- Lantz, Phillip Edward; Laramie, Wyo.; Art mander; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Larrew, James Carlos; Aspen, Colo.; Engini ciety; IAS: Sigma Tau; Sigma Iota Epsilon. Larsen. Per Juell; Krisliansand S., Norway: Engineering — ASCE; Association of Nor wcgian Students Abroad; Cosmopolitan Club. row 2: Laschanzky, Intramurals, Dean; Fairmont, Neb.; Busi - Delta Sigma Pi; Festival Choir; Sciences — AWS Revue; UMC; Latham, Diane Donnan; West Covina, Calif.; Arts and Alpha Delta Pi. Laulainen. Jacquelyn Ann; Butler, Pa.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC; AWS House; COGS; CU Days; Dorm, social coordinator; Homecoming; Mortar Board: Spur; Welcome Week; Kappa Delta. row 3: li, Larry C; Denver. Colo.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; AUP; Dorm Advisor; Newman Club. Leafgren, Don Duane; Eaton. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. i and Sciences — Iota Sigma Pi; Student Colorado row 4: 111, Don Bailey: Walden, Colo.: Engineering— AIA; SAME; University Rifle ,,lni Hopkins; Great Falls. Mont.; Business — Dorm, president. Homecoming: .ind Sextant: Welcome Week; Kappa Sigma. Martha Jane; Evanslon. III.: Arts and Sciences — ASUC: Buff Ski Club: Chest- CU Days; Homecoming; Pi Lambda Theta; UN Week; Welcome Week: Only God can make a tree. Minn; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Colo- Alpha Omicron Pi. ,hini:lon, N.V.; Arts and Sciences — Bridge Club; 1 i»is, William Henry; Denver. Colo.: .Arts and .Sciences — ASUC Commissioner: Basl seniors li-ma Senior Colloquium Lillle. Beverly Joan; Rapid Cil Phi Alpha: Kappa Phi. historiar Lockhart. Judith Lynn: Hobb ' i. Nighler; UN Week; Alpha Eps.lon Phi, social Lohoff. V. Allan: Englcwood, Colo.: Engir Arts an nd Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club: Delta Jation. I Sciences — ASUC. secretary: Club First :ring and Business— AlChE; Engineers ' row 2: ES; ASME: Engir Days Loose, Donald Leroy: Fort Morgan. Colo,: Engir Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lorimer, Rndrir Alan: lKMnn. Kan: Engineering — Delta Sigma Pi. president: Knights ofSt.P.iii,! 1 , I I ; :,,. I ' hi Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Tail, vice-president; Student Business School li I ' ( SiLnia Phi Epsilon, Losaw. l),!Mii I).., I, lid. Colo.: Engineering — American Rocket Society; Buff Flying I k-L ■ I. -.nil, IAS. row 3: Lowery, Richard Darrell; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering — ASCE. Lucketl. Lloyd M.: Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexico; Business — IFC; Sabers; Kappa Sigma. Ludwig, Kenneth W.; Bayfield, Colo.; Engineering — ASME; Buff Flying Club. row 4: Luebke. Carrol Dawn; Elmhursl, III: Luethi, Frank Eugene, Jr,: Brush. Colo Lund, Donald Lee: Brush, Colo.; Ar ' Buff Council, general ( SongfesI; Intramurals; Junior IFC; Publi. Delta Upsilon. historian, secretary, vice-president • Beta Sigma: Coloradan: Alpha Chi ; Arts and Sciences — Anthropology Club, president; Colorado Wyoming Acadamy of Sciences: CV Days s Board; Science Week, chairman; row 5: Freshn Delta Gamma. Mac Cormack, Shcrrye Maxine; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — AWS. representative: Buff Ski Club; Student Colorado Education Association, secretary-treasurer, president; Young Republicans. Machaiek, Barbara Claire: St, Louis, Mo.; .Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommissioner: Cheerleader; TEWA, vice-president; WAA Board; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Chi 467 seniors ma-ma Mac Tavish, Laurie; Stamford, Conn; Arts and Sciences — ASUC; CU Days, general secretary; Dorm, vice-president; Ept . business manager; Homecoming; Panhellenic; RILW; Welcome Week: Alpha Omicron Pi, pledge trainer. Madson, Belh S.; Bayport, Minn.; Arts and Sciences— Gamma Thela Upsilon; WAA; Malley, Patricia Ann; Westminster, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Newman Club; Buff Ski Club. Mallinson, Barbara Joan; Arts and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Interna- tional Relations Club; Young Republicans; Alpha Chi Omega Maliory, Joel Hastings; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. row 1: Manchester, Irene Marie; Boulder, Colo.; Music — Gamma Delta; Festival Chorus; Sigma Alpha Iota. Manes, John; Houston, Tex.; Business— ASUC; COGS; CUAMA; Alpha Tau Omega Mansfield, Carolyn J.; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Phi Sigma Iota; Sigma Epsi- lon Sigma; Pi Beta Phi. row 2: Marchand, Ronald Frederic; Shaker Heights, Ohio; Arts and Sciences — Sigma Nu, pledge trainer. Marsden, Doris Elizabeth; Rocky River. Ohio; Arts and Sciences — AWS, representa- tive; Buff Ski Club; Coloradan, layout editor; Delta Phil Delta; Resident Advisor; Dorm Council; Ept- ' , art editor; Experimental Cinema; Players Club; Sock ' n Buskin. Martin, Carol Elizabeth; Grand lunction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Iota Sigma Pi. Engineering — AIEE-IRE, secretary; Velv row : : Martinez, Jorge Luna; Mexico Cit ville Councilman. Mash, Rodney Lee; Montrose. Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE; Alpha Phi Omega, secretary; Eta Kappa Nu. Masiero, Robert Francis; Pitlsfield, Mass.; Engineering and Business — Applied Math Society, treasurer; Slide Rule Follies; Winter Carnival; Phi Kappa Tau, vice-president, scholarship chairman. row 4: Mason, Susan Marie; Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission; Fresh- man Camp, co-advisor; Homecoming; Mortar Board; Panhellenic Advisor; UMC Board; Welcome Week; YWCA Cabinet; Alpha Chi Omega, rush chairman. Ma.ssaro, Marlene Rose; Pueblo. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Dorm Advisor; Honors Union Council, secretary; Newman Club; UWC. Massey, Tom Edward; Saginaw, Tex.; Engineering— IAS; NROTC. The Modern Halls of Ivy row 1: Matheson. Lome David; Boulder, Colo ; Arts and Sciences — Sigma Phi Epsilon Matledi, Bruno Allesslo; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Alpha Phi Omega; Maltson, Martha Ann; Minneapolis. Minn.; Arls and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighler; Coloradan; Cosmopolitan Club; Luther Club; WAA; Alpha Delta Pi. row 2: ' . Sachiko; Denver, Colo.; Business. Maudlin. Lavina Margaret; Lay, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Freshman Band, Intramurals; Pi Lambda Thela, president; RILW; SCEA, president, slate treasurer; United Christian Fellowship; Valkyrie. Mauldin, Richard Mark; Elizabeth. Colo.; Music — American Guild of Organists; Cam- pus Crusade; University Choir; Varsity Nights. row 3: Mayer, Gae Adair; Westminster, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Dorm Council; Intramurals; RILW; University Women ' s Club; WAA Board; Westminster Fellowship. Mayfieid, Delmar H.; Arvada. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner; COGS, vice-president; Colorado Daily; Dorm Advisor; Panhellenic IFC Actions Board; Acacia, row 1: McCarty, Kirk Anthony; Traverse City, Mich.; Engineering — American R Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Engineers ' Day; IAS; Alpha Tau Omega, McClurg, Judith Weaver; Streator. III.; Business — ASUC; Buff Council; C Coloradan; CU Days; Homecoming; UMC; Welcome Week; Chi Omega. McClurg, William H.; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering and Busin row 2: McColm, Rosemary Jo; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Phi; Student Colo- rado Education Association; University Women ' s Club. McConnell, Harlan Dean; Lexington, Neb.; Music — Artist Series; Associated Students of the College of Music, vice-president: Gamma Delta, vice-president; Men ' s Glee Club; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Mu Alpha, president; RILW; University Choir; Welcome Week; 1 Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest; row 3: McDaniel, Eleanor Sue; Phoenix, A Club: Delta Delta Delta, McDaniel, Patricia; Fori Worth. Tex.; Arts and Sciences McDonald. Edgar NJsley; Germantown, Ohio; Business Pi, treasurer; Dorm, treasurer; CU Days; UMC. and Sciences — Bridge Club; Canterbury fl MlJM McLaughlin. Frederick Michael; Basalt, Colo.; Law and Arts Colorado Daily; Sock ' n Buskin. McMullen, Sharon Lee; Danville. 111.; Business — ASUC Subcomn COGS; CU Days, general chairman; Orchesis; Panhellenic; Spur; Alpha Omicron Pi, vice- president, rush chairman. Meade, Donald Eugene; Oklahoma City, Okla.; Business — AIA; Buff Ski Club; Judo Club; Welcome Week; Kappa Sigma. Mehaffie, Elizabeth Jayne; Logansport, Ind.; Arts and Sciences — ASUt sion; AWS; AWS Songfest; Buff Council; Campus Chest; Club First treasurer; Freshman Pep Club; Alpha Chi Omega, secretary Mehan. Dorothy Jean; Grand Junction, Colo ; Arts and Sciences — AWS, Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming; YWCA; Pi Beta Phi. secretary. Meier, Verne L.; Hotchkiss, Colo; Engineering — AIEE-IRE: ASE. Menefee, Curtis Hall Pierce; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences — Christian Sciem ganization; NROTC Drill Team; Star and Sextant; Sigma Chi. Mentgen, Glen Arnold; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering — AES; IAS; Newman Club. Meston, Richard Dunkin; Riverside, Calif.; Engineering. row 3: Meyer, Sharon Esther; Santa Fe, N.M,; Arts and Sciences — AWS, representative; Chris- tian Science Organization; Women ' s Glee Club; YWCA; Zeta Tau Alpha, house manager, Mikkelsen, Martha Jane: Pueblo, Colo.; Business — ASUC Subcommission, secretary; AWS, representative, court clerk; Beta Sigma, president; Business School Student Board, vice-chairman; Campus Chest; Spur; Wesley Foundation; Kappa Alpha Theta. Miller, Carl Marion; Monticello, Utah; Business — AFROTC; Aronald Air Society; ASUC Subcommission; Buff Ski Club; Delta Sigiria Pi. Miller, Dale Clayl n; HuR D, Colo.; Engineering — ASMF Gamma Delta; Men ' s March- ing Band. Miller, John Gary Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sc ences - - ASUC Subcommissior ; AUP ng Republicans, state chairman president. Miller, Rosalind llarbara: Esles Park. Colo.; Arts and Sciences Panhellenic; Varsity Night Sigma Delta Tau. w seniors mi-mo Miles. Ii-rolil 1 ant; Hoiil.lcr, Colo : H, Milhk..,. C .M ' l.H,. l..,Mk M. M ll „, .H, 1,, ,1„ ' smc s- Blotter; COGS; Colorado Daily; CUAMA; Ei.,. r.rcck Week; Hammers; Delta Sigma Phi. ! , , i:ngineering — AES; AIEE-IRE. !iv .,nd Sciences — Angels Flight; Campus ' .; Panhellenic; Kappa Alpha Theta. row 2: Mobl.i, .In.l. Mill. mi; ni.inll, , T .: Arts and Sciences — Philosophy Club; Phi Gamma IXll, M„.l.i., S.i.l 1 : M-. 1 " I ' lls M. L- kl.. 1 i,., K.»: r.i.n,,,, Ml, Ar pol.l.iii I. 1..I., 11 ..unuHi;. KllW. S ness — CUAMA. s and Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming: Cosmo- tudcnt Colorado Education Association; Westmin- slcr lcllo«!,h.p. row 3: Mohmc. Eleanor Jaync; Burlington, Iowa; Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Homecoming: Home Kconomics Club, treasurer, vice-president; UMC; Welcome Week; Women ' s Glee Cluh; Alpha Chi Omega, vice-president. Mollin, Jon Lawrence: Denver. Colo ; Business — AES; AIA; Sigma Nu. row 4: Moore, It. Charles Julian; 1 ongview Te.i.; Arts and Sciences — American Institute of Moore, Marcaret E.; San Antonio. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — COGS, secretary; Hespcria; Phi Sigma Iota, president; Delta Gam ma. Scholarship chairman. Morgan. William Edward; Fort Collins, Colo ; Arts and Sciences — Honors; Welcome Week; Delta Tau Delta, social chairman. row 1: Morris, Thomas Alan; Englewood, Colo,; Democrats; Kappa Sigma. Morrison, John Arling; Salt Lake City, Utah; Engineerine — Hela Kappa Club; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Morrison, Palricia Pearl; Denver. Colo,: Arts and Sciences — Central Board, secretary; Dorm Director; Morlor Board; YWCA, treasurer, president. Morse. Robert Bruce; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — Ameru Morstad, Carl Max; Denver, Colo-; Business. Mourad. Basseni Mahmoud; Tripoli, Lebanon: Engineering. Inslilule of Physics. Movius, Arthur James; Denver, Colo.; Engineering and Business — AlEE; Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals; Lutheran Sludent Association, president: RWA; Sigma Chi. treasurer. Moxley, Pricilla Lichty; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Kappa Gamma. Muller, Joan Aileen; Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio; Arts and Sciences— Porpoise: Delta Delta row 1: Murphy. Millicenl Lee; RockviHe C enter 1 1 Club Fi.M Nighler; Homecoming; NStA; Sen Murray. William K.: Delia. Colo ; Ans and S Musciano, John Frank; Camden, N J ; Ans a d Sciences - ind Sciences — Campus Chest; c Council; Alpha Phi. ,lf Ski Club: Pi Kappa Alpha. - Basketball; Newman Club. row 2: Mmts ludilh S ( 1 . Lhtsis Pent iton Club seiriljr Russian Clul Nakashima, Kicbard Mutsud, Eleele Hawan Air Society Hui O Hawaii president s representative; Campus n Club; Student Colo- tngineenng — AHROTC; AIChE; Arnold row 3: Naiman, Gary F.; San Diego, Calif.; Business — CUAMA: Near, Jesse Lloyd; Boulde. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Pi IFC; Zeta Beta Tau, president Sigma Alpha. nces- Cosmopolitan Club. row 4: Eugene; Lakewood. Colo.; Engin ing — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; - Student Colorado Education Asso- ;; .Austin, Tex.; Arts and Sciences - nioLTat ; Delta Delta Delta. lard; Longmont. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Coloradan; tn Attendant; Honors Program; Panhellenic; Student Colorado Edu- , L ' MC; Kappa Kappa Gamma, rush chairman. seniors ne-ol row 1: Nelson, Nancy Jo; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Angels Flight; AWS Rcvne; Dorm, vice-president; Gamma Alpha Chi, secretary; Panhellenic; UMC Special Events; Delta De lta Delta, rush chairman. Nelson, Patricia Adene; Denver, Colo.; Business — Beta Sigma; Castle Belles; Dorm, secretary: Delta Delta Delta, president. Nelson, Robert D.; Denver, Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily, executive editor, news editor, wire editor; NSA, vice-president; Sigma Delta Chi, president; Delta Upsilon. row 2: Nelson, Sharon; Fort Smith. Ark.; Arts and Sciei Players Club; University Theatre; Pi Beta Phi. Nelhery, Margaret Ann; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts ant Spanish Club; Delta Delta Delta. Newman, Fred Skidmore; Tulare, Calif.; Business - :cs — AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Sciences — CU Days; French Club; ■ Alpha Kappa Psi. row 3: Nichols, Andrew J., Ill; Denver, Colo : Engineering — Engineers ' Sigma Tau; Slide Rule Follies; Tau Beta Pi; UN Week. Nii, Donald Shigelo: Lihue, Hawaii; Engineering — ASME; Hui O ' Noble, Frances Ann; Boynton Beach, Fla.; Nursing. Days; Eta Kappa Nu row 4: Nolan, Denice ' iona; Oak Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences — Student Colorado Education Association: UWC; Walkyrie; Women ' s Glee Club; YWCA. Nordlie, Bert Edward; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — CU Days; Football: Italian Club. Norblom, Dale Edwin; Denver, Colo: Engineering — American Institute of Physics: AROTC: Colorado Engineer, editor-in-chief: SAME. - -NKOTf , ,. UP: Chess Club: luni: Republicans. ices — C:unrus Chest: Home- row 2: Ogsbury, Charles Slarr; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering — AES: ASCE: Buff Ski Club; Chi Epsilon, secretary; Cosmopolitan Club: Engineers " Day: Folksong Club; Hiking Club; Newman Club: Slide Rule Follies. Ohlander. Kenneth Mohr; Ccomclown. ( olo : Business — Coloradan; CUAMA: CU Days; Delta Ups.lon O ' Leary, James Kdward: Pueblo. ( olo ; Musk —Concert Band: Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert l):inJ, Phi .Mu Alph.i: IXIlii Sigm:i Phi Coffee hour in the Indian Grill Nl seniors ol-pa icc-prL " iiden[; YWCA Ciibinct: eta Tan Alpha, socii row 3: WS Revue; Delta Phi Delia. Pharmacy — APhA: Club Firsl Nighler; clcome Week- SUC; Campus ChesI; Dorm Advisor; vtiis: Kappa Kappa Gamma, anil Sciences — Homecoming; Panhellenic. Oswald. Robert Lee: Chii murals; Newman Club. Oiimi, Ounald .Sriichi; Hor :-prcsident. Society; Calico and Boots; Sigma Epsilon Sijirr Fade, William Michael: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Ept ' ; Folksong Club; Freshman Camp; NAACP; Newman Club; RILW. Paisley, Helen Louise; Western Springs. Ill; Arts and Sciences — AWS. vice-president; Dorm Director; Freshman Camp, general secretary; Hesperia. secretary; Mortar Board; Palermo. John R.; Denver. Colo - Dorm, president. row 2: Palmer. Robert Anthony; Pueblo. Colo : Engineering— AIEE IRE; Newman Club Parker. John Wesley; Wheat Ridge. Colo : Arts and Sciences Parrillo, Richard Peler; Oak Park. Ill ; Arts and .Sciences— UC. Phi Kappa Tau Parrish. Ada Fcr Parson.s, Robert: Pastor. Jacquelii Council; Campn seniors pa-ph Engineering — Applied 1 Agnew; Kansas City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - Westminster Fellowship: ASUC; Campus Chesl; , UMC; Sigma Chi, vice. 1 Sciences — Colorado Daily; Dorm, preside row 1: Pcavy, Robert Allen; Merion, ?■ Honors; NROTC; Delta Sigma Phi. Peiker, Carol Joyce: Lakewood, Colo.: Arts and St Colorado Student Education Association; CU Da coming; Panhellenic: Gamma Phi Beta, vice-president. Pelzel, Robert Lee; Denver, Colo; Engineering — ASME: Inlramurals; and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission Tau Omega, president, nces— Pi Gamma Mu; Delta Delia Delta roiv 2: Penley. Dennis Robert; Denver, Colo. COGS. IFC; NROTC; Star and Sextant; Persons, Ellen; Fort Wayne, Ind : Arts and Scien Peters. Roberta Lou; Denver, Colo.; Business row 3: •Petersen. Gary LeMarr; Englewood, Colo.; Engineering — Ski Club; University Orches- tra; Pi Kappa Alpha. Petersen. Jean Dalee; Broomfield Heights. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Dorm, business manager: Honors Union Council; Iota Sigma Pi; Newman Club; UWC, housing chair- man; Welcome Week. Peterson. Dwayne George; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC: Buff Ski Club; Intramurals: University Band: Varsity Nights: Acacia, pledge trainer. row 4- ' Pelrie. Hugh Gilbert; Montrose, Colo: Business — ASUC Commissioner; Delta Sigma Pi: Dorm Advisor: Freshman Camp; GE College Bowl; Heart and Dagger; Sigma Tau: Sumalia; Tau Beta Pi: UMC Board: Welcome Week, Pfeiffcr, William J.; Aberdeen. S D : Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Blub; Philosophy Club: Politics Club. Pflugh. Willis C, Jr.; San Diego, Calif : Business and Engineering — ASUC Commis- sioner: Engineers ' Days, general chairman; Delta Upsilon. president. Phelan. Roberta Irene; River Forest. Ill : Arts and Women ' s Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. Phillips. Edward Merkle; Denver. Colo.; Engineering- Phillips. John Robert; Denver, Colo ; Business. • Newman Club; SNEA: AlEE-IRE; Canterbury Club. Congratulations! seniors ph-pr row 1: Phipps, Martha Mae; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — University Women ' s Club: Welcome Week; Young Republicans; YWCA. Pier, Philip Dennis; Shaker Heights. Ohio; Business — Buff Council; Campus Chest; IFC; Welcome Week; Thela Xi. president, rush chairman, treasurer. Pitman. Arthur William; Center Barnstead. N H ; Engineering — ASME row 2: Plengvanij, Svehada; Bangkok. Thailand; Arts and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club. Plimpton, Julian Howard; Old Lyme, Conn.; Engineering — Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Plill, Marcia Carolyn; St. Louis. Mo.; Arts and Sciences — Festival Chorus; Honors; Kappa Phi. secretary, treasurer, vice-president, president; Sophomore Advisor; Spur; Wesley Foundation. row 3: Plote, FIdon; Ev -AIEE-IRE; American Institute of Physi Arts and Sciences — Colorado Daily; Sigi Porreco, Benedict Joseph; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. Colo.; Engineering - ( lussC hih; (hi Alpha; IAS. Piute. Patricia Jean; Wheat Ridge. Colo.; A backward look for graduating seniors row 1: Mary Ann; Boulder. Colo.: Medical Technology — Alpha Delta Theta: Fresh- man Camp, executive secretary, co-director; YWCA. Poucher, Ralph Lee; Longmont. Colo.; Business — Track. Pousma, John Grannam; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AES: ASME. vice-president; Pi Tau Sigma; secretary: Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. row 2: Preston, John Richard, Boulder. Colo.; Engineering : Fellowship. Pretti, Theodore Irwin; Silt. Colo.; Engineering — In Priegnitz, Catherine MaiHe; Estes Park. Colo.; Ar Epl ; UN Week; Alpha Delta Pi. wm. ,— RILW; Weslminslei Prins, Courtney Mendenhall; Minneapolis, M president; Tewa; Delta Gamma. Prober). Winston Harry; Boulder. Colo.; Engineering — AES; Calico and Boots; ISA. Proctor, Nancy Nancrede; Yosemile National Park. Calif.; Arts and Sciences— Buff Sk Club, president, vice-president; Kappa Alpha Theta, house manager. row 2: - Baseball; Newman Club; Varsuy s and Sciences — Campus Chest; Homecoming; row 1: , Tanya Ann; La Jolla. Calif.; A Chest; Homecoming; UMC; Alpha Phi. Ray. Phillip Willard Milton; Fernie, E Student Advisor; UN Week. Raymond. Robert Louis; Floral Park. Scibbard and Blade; Acacia. rts and Sciences ritish Columbia - AWS; Buff Ski Club; Campus Arts and Sciences— Bowling; — Alpha Kappa Psi; NROTC; row 2: Read, William Albert; Lakewood. Colo; Arts and Sciences — Buff Council; Buff Ski Club; COGS; Homecoming; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; UMC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. president vice-president, secretary. Ready, Charles William; Pueblo. Colo.: Business - and Sciences — Panhellenic; Phi Alpha Theta; ; Delta Gamma, rush chairman. - Blotter; Buff Ski Club; Deha Sigma Reed, George Edwin; Fruita. Colo ; Engineering. Reed. Teresa Anne; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Reese, Charles Henry; Oak Creek, Colo; Engineering - Alpha Phi Omega; Newman Club; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Ta 4: AIChE; Alpha Chi Sign Reid, Sara Jayne; Bowerston, Ohio; Arts and Sciences - Home Economics Club; YWCA. Reisbeck, William Frank; Golden, Colo; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Court of Chevaliers. Rekslad, ' Dorothy Louise; Downers Grove, 111.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Home- coming; Intramu ' rals; lunior Panhellenic; RILW; Gamma Phi Beta. seniors re-ro Trwww¥ The eround fondations of High Altitude Observatory. -Campus Chest; Cosmo- row 1: Replogle, Ramona E.; Lewislown, Mont.; Arts and Sciences - politan Club; Festival Choir; Alpha Chi Omega. Reynolds. David R.; Boulder. Colo.; Business. Reynolds, Norma Jean; Lakewood. Colo.; Business — Beta Alpha Psi; Freshman Band; Homecoming Reynolds, William W.; Boulder, Colo.; Business — Delta Sigma Pi; IPC; Phi Epsilo Phi; Sabres; Senior Class, treasurer; Star and Sextant; Delta Tau Delta, president. Rhee, Sang Bin; Seoul. Korea; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. Rhodes, Mercer G., Jr.; Setauket. N.Y.; Engineering and Business — ASME; Kappa Sigmj row 5: Richards, Donna Mae; Peru, III.; ems Day; Zeta Tau Alpha, Richards, Failh Margaret; Eau Claire. Wis ; Arts and Sciences — AWS. representative; Dorm Advisor; Home Economics Club; Spur; Chi Omega. iiam Gustaf; Palo Alto. Calif.; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Cosmo- 1 Club; ISA; Wesley Foundation; YMCA. i — Buff Ski Club; Homecoming; Par- row 1: Richmond, Randolph George; Aurora, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Newman Club Ricks, Marianne; Fresno. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC; Campus Chest; Freshmai Queen Attendant; Homecoming; Homecoming Queen Attendant; RILW. Riechers, Loren Hubert; Brush, Colo.; Engineering — American Rocket Society; Institui of Aeronautical Sciences; Sigma Tau. row 2: Riedel, Theodore Francis; Denver. Colo : Arts and Sciences— Delta Phi Alpha. Ritler, John J.; Sinking Springs. Pa,; Business — Delta Sigma Pi. historian Robb, James Arthur; Pueblo. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Commissioner; Dorrr Advisor; Freshman Camp; Heart and Dagger, vice-president; Phi Epsilon Phi. vice president; Pi Pi Pi; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Somalia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, row 3: Roberts, Donald LcRoy: Coon Rapids, Iowa; Music — Band; Buff Flying Club; Buff Racing Club; Phi Mu Alpha Rob erts, John F., Alamosa. Colo.; Pharmacy — APhA; Phi Delta Chi; Wesley Foundation. Robertson, Sharlene Roxanne; Los Angeles. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Review; Campus Chest; Club First Nightcr; CU Days; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Kappa Kappa U;imn)a, seniors ro-sa Donald Godfrey; Houston. Tex.; -Cheerleader; Intramurals; Delta Rodrick, Theadure; TriniJad, Colo.; Engineering and Business — AES; Ela Kappa Nii; Sigma Tau. vice-president; I ;iii Bclu Pi, president. Romero, Lillian Oneida; Trinidad, Colo.; Aris and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta. Romine, Patricia Ann; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Baptist Student Movement; Cosmopolitan Club; Freshman Camp; Honors Program; Mortar Board; RIWL; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; University Women ' s Club; Welcome Week. row 3: Rose, Jeannefte rhoriiM Frcshm; Rosoff. Piter; I) in; Arlinglon Heights. III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Festival Camp: Alpha Delta Pi. president. ;is. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — Dorm, president; Dorm Advisor; Fresh- r; [nlramurals. VcM Rochelle, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences — Porpoise; AWS. reprcscnta- row 4: Roth, Ann; El Paso, Tex.; ; and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Sigma; Sigma Martin Arnold; Chicago, III. RowatI, Koberl James; Puehlo. Colo.; Council; Orphans ' Day. general chairn rts and Sciences — Intramurals. official. ts and Sciences — Alpha Epsilon Delta; Dorm ; SAME. row 1: Ro»e. Leonard M., Jr.; Englewood, Colo.; Business — ASUC; COGS, incrs; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; UMC; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice-president. Rowland, Linda Gail; Plainview. Tex.: Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Canterbury Club; Phi Sigma liil.i, sccrLl.nv; Women ' s t.lec Club; Delta Gamma, treasurer. Russell, Gary a iii ' ; New m k N , Arls and Sciences — Colorado Daily Magazine, row 2: Sabin. Peter F.aslnian; 1 national Rclali. n ( 1 Salisbury, Herb, II U„.., Salvasc, Helen li , ! Homccomins. 1 ' . 1 ;:■; ' " :!■, " r:,; rls and Sciences — Cosmopolitan 1 1 inccring — AIEE-IRE, 1, ,ind Sciences — AWS Revi Club; Inter- e; CU Days; seniors sa-sc row 1: rl Dclos; Boulder. Coio.; Arls and Sciences — Delta Phi Alpha, treasurer; K.irr ' K:ippa Psi; Russian Club, president; University Band. s.inchc . Mfonso Simon; Denver, Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE; Heta Kappa Nu. .-according secretary; Sigma Tau. Sanderson. Ann Marguerite; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Business — University Women ' s ( lub. secretary; Valkyrie. row 2: Sandoval, Alfonso Michael; Trinidad, Colo.; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE. Sandusky, Karon Shay; East Liverpool. Ohio; Music — AWS Revue; AWS Songfcsl; Campus Chest: Dorm, songleader; Dorm Advisor: Dorm Council: Sigma Alpha Iota. treasurer; UMC: Alpha Gamma Delta. Sandusky, Ihlen Kent; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Music— Festival Chorus: Phi Mu Alpha; University Orchestra. row 3: SanfortI, W. Patricia; Denver. Colo.; Business — Cosmopolitan Club; Roger Williams Fellowship: United Business Education Association. Saphir, John Mark; Chicaco. Ill: Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; CU Days; NROTC: Sock n Buskin; Star and SexlanI; Delia Tau Delta. Scammahorn, Klaine Claire; Fairfax. Va : Business — CU Days; UN Week; Kappa Kappa Gamma. row 4: Schaefer, Richard Karl; Boulde Rescue Group. Schaefer, Richard James; Fort Collins, Col Business — Gamr Engineering - Delta; Rocky Mountain American Rocket Society; row 5: Schaefer, Stuart Robert; Indianapolis, Ind.: Business — IFC; Chi Psi, .Schatzel, Karol Ann; Cedaredge. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Delta Theta; Can- terbury Club: Intcrnation;il Relations Club; Medical Technology Senior Class, secretary- ■ AIEE-IRE; Engineers ' Days: Engineering and Business — AIEE-IRE: row 1: Schullz. Susie: Decatur, III; Business — Angels ' Flight; Colorado Daily: CU Days: Kappa Delia Pi: Panhcllcnic; Pi Lambda Thela; Porpoise, secrelary; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Kapp.i Alpha Thela. president. Schultz, Ward Edward; Esies Park. Colo.; Engineering— AES; American Institute of Physics; Applied Math Society. Schwarz, Theodore Charles, Jr.; Penrose. Colo.; Engineering — Dorm Advisor; Newman The natural and the mechanized row 1: Schweikhardl, George Marion: Colorado Springs. Colo.: Engineering — ASME- Scofield. Clifford Michael; Palo Alto. Calif.; Engineering— ASME; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Thela. Scott, Alexandria; Los Alamos. N.M.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Dorm, treas- urer; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Scotl. John Robert: . Scull, Kenneth Carl; Seay. Dale Louis; D Kappa Sigma, )sa. Colo.; MRHA Council; NROTC; Star and Sextant. ,er. Colo.: Arts and Sciences — Luther Club. , Colo.; Engineering — AES: American Institute of Physicists; row 3: Seely. James Harold; Colorado Springs, Colo.: Engineering — AES; American Rocket Society, vice-president; IAS. president; Acacia. Seeley, Richard Harrison; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Colo.; Business — Canterbury Club; Dorm Advisor: Intramurals; SAME, president; Spanish Club; Welcome Week; Kappa Severa, Carol Lee; Cedar Rapids. Iowa; Arts and Sciences — AFROTC Queen; Engmeer Ball Queen Attendant; Home Economics Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. row 4: Shaffer, John Gamer; Alamosa. Colo.; Engineering — American Rocket Society; Dorm. president; IAS; MRHA: NROTC. Sharp. Richard MyrI; Durango, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Speakers Congress; Student Colorado Education Association. Sheehan, Susan Jane; Elmhurst, III.; Arts and Sciences — AWS Songfest: Campus Chest; Alpha Phi, row 5: Shepard. Lee Phillips; Boulder. Colo.; Engineerings AES; ASME: Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest: Colorado Engineer, advertising manager; Engineers ' Day; Homecoming; Phi Kappa Tau. Sherman, Donald James; Cheyenne. Wyo.; Arts and Sciences — Tau Delta, president. Shockman, Philip Clive; 1 oveland. Colo; Pharmacy — ASUC. commissioner; Hammers. treasurer; Homecoming; Phi Epsilon Phi. secretary; SOSL; Summalia; Delta Tau Delta, seniors sh-sm Wait until he tries to find the book! row 1: Shook, Yvonne Leienie; Santa Monica, Calif.; Business — Beta Sigma. Showers, Martha Ann; Kenilworth. Ill; Arts and Sciences— AWS Revue; AWS Song- fest; CU Days Songfest; Speakers Congress; Alpha Delta Pi. Sieck, Robert Frederick; Lingle, Wye; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Chi Sigma; Concert Band; CU Bands, president; Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Phi Mu Alpha, president; RILW. row 2: Siepert, Sandra Jean; Beloit, Wis.; B Delta Gamm a, treasurer. Simmons, Arthur Fred, II; Pueblo, Colo.; Business Wesley Foundation, president. Simpson, Mary Eileen; Tulsa. Okla.; Arts and Science Ski Club; Campus Chest; Newman Club; Kappa Kappa G Beta Alpha Psi, secretary; Beta Sigma; Men ' s Marching Band; ROTC; :s — AWS, representative; Buff row 3: Sippel, Dale John; Joliet Freshman Pep Club; Intra Sipprelle, Sherry Beth All Education Association. Sisson, Ray L.; Pueblo. Colo ; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE usiness— Buff Ski Club; Chorale-Choir; GUAM A; Modern Choir; University Choir. Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Student Colorado row 4: Sites, Sondra Ann; Wheat Ridge. Colo.; Arls and Sciences — Club First Nighter; CV Days; Junior Panhcllcnic; Student Faculty Coffee Hours; Alpha Chi Omega, house manager. Skcrjanec, Richard Earl; Canon City. Colo; Engineering — AES; AIEE-IRE. Slothower, Douglas W,; Tabor. Iowa; Arls and Sciences — Inlernalional Relations Club; Young Republicans. .Smith, Allen Harvey; Honolulu. Hawaii; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; AROTC; O ' Hawau; Rifle lc;mi. Smith, Barbara l.ynn; Ames. Iowa; -AWS Revue; COGS; Dorn Spur; Welcome Week; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge trainer, scholarship chairman. Smith, Christopher (arlislc; Kensington. Md.; Arls and Sciences — Phi Sigma Society: row 2: Smith, Edward Robert; Santa Rosa, Calif.; Engit Phi. president. Smith, F.nuiia June; Central City. Iowa; Nursing. Smith, Harold W., Jr.; San Marino. Calif ; Arls ar social chairman. leering — AES; ASCE; Delta Sigma d Sciences — Judo Club; Sigma Chi. seniors sm-st row 1: Smith, Ronald Eugene; Alamosa, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Buff Council; Freshman Camp, counselor; NROTC; Acacia. Smith, Sarah Chesney; Hannibal. Mo.; Arts and Sciences — Pi Beta Phi. Smith, Sidney Ann; Sail Lake City, Utah; Arts and Sciences — Coloradan; Songfesl; Pi Beta Phi. house manager. Smool, Barbara Ann Snapp, Donald Ray; Veterans Association Snyder, John Walter Epsilon Boulder. Colo ; Arts an Denver. Colo.; Business Grand Lake. Colo ; Ar d Sciences. — Beta Alpha s and Sciences Ps.; Delta Sigma — Buff Ski Club; Pi; Student Tau Kappa row 3- ' Snyder, Malcolm Edward Days; Homecoming Solinski, Edward I.eon; R Young Democrats. Songli, Jomar; Orkangcr. Club. Scotlsbl ulherford Norway; uff. Neb. Enginee Engineering - s and Sciences ing — AlEE; - AIA; CU Days: Engineers ' — Colorado Daily Magazine; Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan row 1: Sonheim, Robert Henry; Boulder. Colo.; Law — College Year League, chairman; Legal Aid Clinic, director and senior partner; Phi Alpha Delta, marshall; Quaere, editor; Roth- gerber Competition; Student Bar Executive Board. Soule, Mary Irene; Port Arthur. Tex.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission; Campus Chest; Colorado Daily; Freshman Camp: Homecoming; RILW; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: UN Week; Welcome Week. Spencer, Robert Wellington, Jr.; Fort Morgan. Colo: Arts and Sciences — ASUC Com- missioner; Colorado Daily; Freshman Camp: Hammers: Sabres; Sigma Delta Chi: Su- nialia; UMC Board; Welcome Week; Kappa Sigma officer. row 2: Springer, John L.; Delta, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Canebearer Ballot Committee: Prc-I aw Club: Speakers Congress; Student Court. Sroaf, Diana Kay; Palisade. Colo.; Business — Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Sigma, treasurer: t ampus Chest: Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Omega. Stahl, Robert Lee; Arvada. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 3: Stancato, Kenneth Joseph; Boulder. Colo.; Staubach, Stanley Lawrence; Denver. Colo. Stanley, Sandra Le; Washington. DC; Ar Dorm Director; Dorm, secretary: Legislal Young Democrats; Alpha Omicron Pi. s — Alpha Kappa Psi; Baseball, rering — AIEE-IRE: Newman Club, iciences — Coloradan; Dorm Adviso linar; RILW: SOSL; Spur, historiai To light your pathways seniors sf-su Proportion CU Days; NROTC; Star and Sex- Slanley. William Martin; Hannibal. Mo : E lanl;: Welcome Week: Alpha Tau Omega. Staton, James Arlen; Chillicothe. Mo : Business — Band; UMC. Stevens, Fred S.; Rexford. N.Y.; Engineering — AES; AIChE; AROTC row 2: Stevens, Pamela; Tucson. Ariz,; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest: Coloradan; Dorm Advisor; SCEA: Welcome Week; Gamma Phi Beta. Stewart. Michal Jean; Wilmetle. III.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; COGS; Girls Glee Club; Senior Executive Board: Gamma Phi Beta. Stewart, Virginia Lee; Denver. Colo.; Business — Dorm, vice-president. row 5: stickle, Donald Wayne; Durango. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Speakers Congress: Student Colorado Education Association. Stifeler, Deanna Joan; I.akewood. Colo; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Dorm Director; Homecoming: R11_W; Women ' s Glee Club. Stolarezyk, I.arry George; Kersey. Colo,; Engineering — AlEE-IRE; C Club; Newman Club; Track; Varsilv Lellerman; Delta T.iu Delta. row 4: Storma, Martin Theodore: Denver, Colo.; Engineering. Stout, Walter Howard; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering and Business — American Rocket Society: Hammers: IAS; Phi Epsilon Phi; Pi Pi Pi; Sabres; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Stoudt, Karl Donald; Laureldale, Pa.; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Epsilon Delta: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Strassburg, Lauren Christir Street, David Leroy; Roi , bard and Blade: Dell: Sturgeon, Suzanne; ; Business — Beta Alpha Psi. c and Business — AFROTC; Alpha Kappa ming; IPC; MRHA; Pi Tau Sigma; Scab- 1 Sciences — Festival Chorus; Kappa Kappa .Slurues. .Icreiny Norton; Southport, Conn : Arts and Sciences — IFC; Phi Alpha Thela; Sturtz, John Lloyd; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences— Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighler; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Delta Tau Delta. Sudduth, Ronald Allen; Margate City, N.J.; Business — CU Days; Intramurals: Alpha Tau Omega, pledge trainer, social chairman. seniors su-tr Emmen John, Jr.; Englewood. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Inlr; Sutlie, Sandr; ; Omaha. Arts ; ■ Buff Ski Club; Tewa, presi Tague, Julianne; Boulder. Colo ; Arts and Sciences — Campus NEA; Pi Lambda Thela; Student Colorado Education Asst Week: Women ' s Glee Club Tankerslcj, Jan; Roswell. N.M.; Arts and Sciences — Panhellei Chi Omega, president. row 2: nd Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club; Political and Sciences — Buff Ski Club; Men ' s Glee Tedia, Aradom T.; Eritrea. Ethiopia; Arf Science Club; Valkyrie Club. Thornton, David Lee; Akron. Colo.; An Club; Sock ' n Buskin; University Choir. Thompson, Cliflon Edward: Grover, Colo.; Engineering — AES; Chemical Engineers; Campus Crusade; Dorm, scholarship chairman; Engineers ' Day row 3- ' Thompson, Gary Haughton; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AlChe; Alpha Xi Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi. Thomber, Joanne Elizabeth; Aurora, Colo.; Student Colorado Education Association Valkyrie. Tiedman, Mary Elizabeth; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Cosmo Club; CU Days Festival Chorus; Freshman Pep Club; Homecoming; University Choir: Women ' s Glee Club. row 4: Tielz, Shirley Elizabeth; State College, Penn : Arts and Sciences — Cheerleader; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Lambda Thcta; Delta Delta Delta. Torgerson, Darrel Dean; St. Paul, Minn.; Engineering — Pi Tau Sigma. Torgove, Howard Hughes; Lakewood, Colo.; Business — Club First Nightcr; CU Days; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sock ' n Buskin; UN Week; Welcome Week; Phi Sigma Delta row 3: Trent, Ann Marie; Boulder. Colo; Engineering — Society of Women Engineers; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau Trimble, Thomas Hooker, Jr.; Buffalo. NY.: Arts and Sciences — Bridge Club; Christian Science Organization; French Club, vice-president, president; Freshman Camp; Freshman Pep Club; Men ' s Glee Club: NEA; Soccer: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Trombly, Hubert Andrew; St. Albans, Vt.; Business — AlEE-IRE; Newman Club. Life ' s paths are more numerous than the branches of a tree. 485 seniors tr-wa row 1: Trolh, John Roger; Bellevue, Neb.; Arls and Sciences— Alpha Phi Omega; ASUC Sub- commission; SOSL; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Tsuruda. Ranald Masalo; Denver. Colo.; Engineering — AES; ASME Tupper, Barbara Joyce; Grand Junclion, Colo ; Arts and Sciences — AWS Revue; Buff council; Coloradan Altendenl; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Thela; Wel- come Week; Delta Gamma. Turner, Donald Austin; Fruita. Colo.; Business. Van Aubel, Catherine M.; Madison. Conn.; Arts and Sciences. Van Dusen, Roy William; Boulder. Colo.; Engineering — Boulder Ski Patrol; Delta row 3: Van Duzer, Jane Marian; Casey. Iowa; Arts and Science ers Club. Van Zele, Martha; Davenport. Iowa; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan; CU Days; Homecoming; Pi Beta Phi. presidei Vatz. Sharon Carolyn; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Campus Chest; Hillel Foundation; Sigma Delta Tau. rush chairman, recording secretary. i — Experimental Cinema; Play- - AWS Songfesl; Campus Chest; Vaughan, Nancy Jane; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — International tions Club; Welcome Week; Young Republicans; Alpha Chi Omega. Vogtman, Donald Andres; P.ilerson. N.J.. Engineering— AES; ASME; Valkyrie Wadehul, Rhodrick R.; Whittier. Calif.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu. Wagner, Bruce L.; Denve president; Phi Epsilon Phi Wagner, Cecil Charles: H Wagner, Richard Paul; A Buff Council; Dorm, prcs ,ind Sciences — ASUC; Hammers; Junior IFC. k I ' hi Sigma Delta. i iU ' iiiccring — ASCE; Young Republicans. its ;ind Sciences — Alpha Phi Omega; AUP; ilvisor; ISA; Men ' s Glee Club; Welcome Week. row 3: Wald. Michael E.; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sabres: Student Court, justice: Sumalia. president; Young Republi- cans; Zeta Beta Tau. Walker, Gerald Jay; Delta. Colo ; Arts and Sciences Wallace, Iris Christeen: Lovell, Wyo ; Pharmacy — APhA; Kappa Epsilon. Biology research steps that lead to knowledge Wallace, Robert E.; Pine Bluff. Art rado Daily, advertising manager. Waller, Jane Anell; Denver. Colo SNEA Wallin, Clark L.; Arts and Sciences — Sigma Alpha Epsilon less — Alpha Phi Omega; Intramurals; Colo- and Sciences — Canterbury Club; NAACP; rotv 1: Wallis. Richard Dale; Pueblo. Colo; Engineering— AIEE-IRE; Sigma Tau; Wesley Walsh, Kirk Thomas; Alamosa. Colo; Arts and Sciences — Alpha Phi Omega; Buff Council; Football; Newman Club: UN Week; Delta Upsilon. Wamhoff, Janel Burnworlh; Steamboat Springs. Colo.; Music — Concert Band; Festival Chorus; Little Concert Band; Sigma Alpha Iota; Tau Beta Sigma; Universily Choir; Uni- versity Orchestra. row 2: Warembourg, Phil A.; Dacono. Colo ; Arts and Sciences— AROTC Wares, Marilyn Ann; Barrington. III.; Arts and Sciences— Delia Phi Delta; Freshman Camp; Tau Delta; Welcome Week; Wesley Foundation. Warmuth, Robert Edward; Colorado Springs. Colo.; Engineering— Alpha Kappa Psi. treasurer; ASCE, president; Chi Epsilon; Knights of Saints Patrick. Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Tau, president; Slide Rule Follies, chairman; Alpha Tau Omega. roiv 3: Warren, Cheryl Jo; Seattle. Wash ; Arts Dorm, president; Pi Beta Phi. Wa-sson, Charles David; Boulder. Colo; — AWS Revue; Central Bo: ciences — Band; Acacia, ho s— Delta Phi Delta; Kappa I row 4: Walhen, Charles Cordon; Club. Watkins, John Shiplon; Long Beach. Calif president. Walson, Ann; Dayt Alpha Delta Pi. akewood, Colorado; Engineering — AIEE-IRE; Canterbury — Football; Sabres; Beta Theta Pi. and Sciences — Cosmopolitan Club. Luther Club; row 5: Waugh, Donald Raymond; Boulder. Colo.; Business Weakley, Robert John; Sterling. Colo ; Arts and ! Delta Tau Delta. Weber, Bonnie Kay; Scarsdale. N.Y.; Arts and Scif SNEA; Women ' s Glee Club. — COGS; • Dorm, vici •Jammers; Sabres; ■president; RILW; 487 seniors we-wi row 1: Weber. Ronald Eugene; La Junta, Colo.; Busi Delta; Luther Club, president. Weingardt, Richard George; Sterling, Colo; Engineering Newman Club. Welles. Ann Hetfaerington; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — nomics Club, secretary, treasurer; Kappa Delta, secretary, chapl Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA Gamma AES; ASCE; Intramurals; Wells, David C; Los Angeles, Calif ; cnce Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. Welsh. Jacquelyn June; Denver, Colo.; Wells, Constance Ann; Elkhart. Ind.; A uff Ski Club; Political Sci- jUhMktm row 1: West, Ben Virgil; Long Beach, Calif.; Engineering — ASME; Roger Williams Fellowship. Widergren, Robert Del; Hastings. Neb.; Engineering — American Rocket Society; Big Eight Student Government Council; COGS; CV Days; CU Debate Team; Speakers Con- gress; Welcome Week; Phi Kappa Tau, rush chairman. Wilkinson, Mimi Cuillaume; Evergreen, Colo; Arts and Sciences— AWS Revue; CU Days; Delta Gamma. row 2: Wllley. Marshall Lynn; Hanni Sextant; Delta Sigma Phi. Williams, Dale Edward; Fort Collins, Colo ; At Christ; Free Church Crusaders; University Choir. Williams. John Lawrence; Pueblo, Colo ; Busini ciation; Sigma Chi. Business— Military Ball; NROTC; Star and -CUAMA; Student Veterans Asso- row 3: Willison. Lucy Ann; Denver, Colo.; Business UMC: Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary, treasurer. Willoughby. Richard John; Boulder City. Ne — AWS Revue; COGS; Junior Panhellenic; v.; Engineering and Business — AIEE-IRE; and Sciences — Campus Chest; Club First Wilshusen. Frank Arnold; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering — AIEE-IRE. president; Colorado Engineer; Engineers ' Days; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi, recording secretary; Welcome Week. Wilson, Jerry Holmes; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences — American Institute of Phys- ics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Welcome Week. Wilson, lewis Lawrence; Cortez, Colo.; Business — Delta Sigma Pi; ISA; Student Vet- An essential part of everyone ' s schedule Now what would a college student be doing In Central City? Winboum. Reed L.; Montrose. Colo; Business— Alpha Kappa Psi; Dorm, social chair- man: Inlramurals; Roger Williams Fellowship: Speech Club; Young Republicans. Hinler, Donald Hugh; Boulder. Colo.; Engineering — AIEEIRE nn; Tulsa, Okla.; Arts and Sciences— Buff Ski Club; Campus Winters, Sally; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scier Chest: Coloradan. sales manager; CU Days Kappa Kappa Gamma, pledge trainer. Wisnom. Ann Burroughs; Flint. Mich.; Arts ; Gamma Phi Beta. Wittenberg. Peter H,; Boulder. Colorado; Ar nd Sciences — Delta Phi Deha: Tau Delta: :s and Sciences— Newman Club; Buff Ski row 2: R; Loveland. Colo.; I and Sciences — Gamma Theta Upsilon; Newman woir, I Club. Wolf, Marian lean; Boulder. Colo.; Arts and Sciences — Anthropology Club, vice- president; ASUC; International Relations Club; Panhellenic; Panhellenic Advisory Board: Zeta Tau Alpha. Wolters, Joan; Arcadia. Calif.; Arts and Sciences — Hesperia: Mortar Board: RILW: Senior Class, secretary; Sigma Epsilon Sigma: Spur; Delta Gamma. row 3: Wood, Carol Bales; Fort Collins. Colo : B Sophomore advisor. Wood, David L.; Fort Collins. Colo ; Arts and Science; Sigma Rho, president; Pre-Law Club; Speakers Congress Woodward, Cynlhia Ann; Winnelka. Ill ; Arts and Sciei Women ' s Glee Club, president; Zeta Tau Alpha. row 4: Woodward. John Stewart; Dallas. Tc 1 n :[ r r „ can Institute of Physics: Rocky Mourn, i;i 1 Woolura, John Carl; Denver. Colo ii Colorado Engineer; Kappa Kappa Psj r n I Worth, Janet Elaine; Monte Vista. Colo . Mum.. — t ii Concert Band: Symphony Orchestra; Tau Beta Sigma. Law Wives; Speakers Congress: s — COGS; Debate Team: Delta :-president; Pi Kappa Alpha. — Canterbury Club; RILW; : Alpha Phi Omega; Ameri- Hindation: Phi Gamma Delta, .merican Institute of Physics; Pi Sigma. Music; Concert Band; Little row 3: Wright, Herb Pond; Golden. Colo.; Engineering — American Rocket Soi Yakllch, Frank Joseph, Jr.; Pueblo. Colo.; Engineering — AES; ASME. Yasuda, May; Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences. row 1: Yales, Vera Martell; Blackfooe, Idaho; Business — Alpha Kappa Psi; Festival Chorus. Yoshimori, Loiraine Kimie; Wailuka, Maui. Hawaii; Arts and Sciences — Hawaiian Club; Kenkyu Club, secretary; NICC, secretary; SCEA. Yorimolo, Carl Akira; Denver, Colo ; Engineering— Alpha Chi Sigma; Alpha Phi Omega; Kenkyu Club; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Tau. row 2: Young. Richard Alao; Mountain. Colo; Engineering and Business — AES; Alpha Phi Omega; American Rocket Society; IAS; Intramurals; Acacia. Young Rodney Lee, Jr.; Ladysmith. Wis.; Arts and Sciences — ASUC Subcommission; AUP; Colorado Daily, wire editor, executive editor, managing editor; Heart and Dagger. president; Pi Sigma Alpha, president; Sumatia. Zarlingo, Frederick Charles; Rifle. Colo.; Engineering — AES; IAS row 3: Zeller, Jane Elizabeth; Madison. Wis.; Arts and Sciences — Angels ' Flight; Campus Chest; Cotoradan. business manager; CU Days; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; L ' MC Board; Kappa Alpha Theta. treasurer, vice-president. Collins, Christine C; Athens. Ga ; Nursing. Hogan, LI. Hazel Lucille; Social Circle, Ga.; Nursing. law degree seniors I V.; Larned. Ka Law — Legal Aid; Sigma Chi. rotv 2: Biderman. Sidney; Boulder. Colo.; Law — Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Sigma Delta; Rothgerber Appellate Competition; Student Court. Cyphers, Harlan Lamoine; Bonder, Colo.; Law. Goodbar, William Dean; Colorado Springs. Colo; Law — Casenote. editor; Honor Code Board; Phi Delta Phi, historian; Rocky Mountain Law Review; Rothgerber Competition; Alpha Tau Omega. roxi ' 3- ' Hynes, J. Dennis; Billings, Mont.; Law — National Moot Court Team; Phi Delta Phi; Rocky Mountain Lew Review, editor-in-chief; Rothgerber Appellate Competition; Sixth National Conference of Law Reviews: Student Bar As.sociation. Jaynes, Runald C; Law — Dorm Advisor; Legal Aid Clinic, vice-justice; Phi Alpha Delta; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Marks, Karl Louis; Forest Park. III.; Law — Dorm Advisor; Phi Alpha Delta. row 4: Smith. Jerry Allen; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Law — Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Chi. Wilde, Marilyn La Vaun; Denver, Colo.; Law — Student Bar; Quaere; Junior Class. secretary-treasurer; Phi Delta Delta, president Wilson, James C, Jr.; Pecos. Tex.; Law — Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid Clinic; Student Bar 490 nursing degree seniors rotif I: Cathryn Louise; Arlington. Colo.; Nursing — Campus Chest; CSNA; Forum Commiltee; Freshman Pep Club; Junior-Senior Banquet; Nursing School Papef; Social Committee; University Heights Fellowship; WAA. Anderson, Marilyn Arlenc; Chicago, 111.; Nursing — CSNA; ISA- Backer. Marilyn; Greeley. Colo.; Nursing — Choir; CSNA. row 2: , Gail Irene; Wheatridge, Colo,; treasurer; National Student Nurses Convention; Newi urer; Student Affairs Commiltee; Student Council. Barbarick, Donna Louise; Terre Haute. Ind.; Nursing Judicial Committee; Social Com- CSNA; Nursing, secretary-l row 3: Brack. Beverly L.; Denver. Colo.; Nursing — CSNA; Lull my School Paper. Brown Ethel Reed; Denver. Colo.; Nursing. Buregel, Mary Ann; Las Animas. Colo.; Nursing — Consli chairman; Judicial Committee, chairman; Nursmg Choir; row 4: Buck. Janet R.; Fowler. Colo.; Nursing — CSNA: Judicial Committee; Nursing Choir; Student Affairs Committee; Student Council; Varsity Band. Carroll, Leanna; Meeker. Colo.; Nursing. Carroll, Merrie Meludie; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA; Junior-Senior Banquet; Nurs- Cuok, Joyce Gamewell; Denver. Colo.; Nur Crites. Cathryn; Ottawa. Kansas; Nursing - Student Nurse-1959 " ; Sigma Epsiion Sigm; row 2: Crofford, Joyce i ing — Sigma Epsiion Sigma. -CSNA, slate representative; " Miss Colorado ; ' Social Committee; DeUa Gamma. - Cosmopolite ing — CSNA; I Club; CSNA; ISA; Luth 1 Club; Ski Club. row 3: l a tson, Judilh Ann; Grand Junction, CoIO-; Homecomine; Junior-Senior Banquet, chairman KcEers, Dorothy Kay; Diirango, Colo.; Nursin pha Delta Pi. Kilzloff. Mary Ann Barbara; Hutchinwn. Minn Women ' s Band: Al- ruw 4: l ' ri-,(rom, Shirley Jeannetle; Greeley. Colo ; Nursing — AWS .Songfest; CSNA; Freshman Pep Club; Junior Panhellenic Songfest; Nursing Choir; Sigma Epsiion Sigma; Chi Omega. GaUanl, CaroMne Jane; Butte. Mont ; Nursing — CSNA; Dorm, treasurer; Nursing Choir; Alpha Omitron Pi. Gidlund. Rosalie Sigrid; Denver. Col ! — CSNA; Dorm Council. Graham, Barbara Slater; Lakewood. Colo.; Nursing Greene, Marilyn Frances; Boise, Idaho; Nursing — , Frances Engcl; Greeley, Colo.; Nursing. row 2: Han. Beverly Marian; Englewood, Colo Student Association; Marching Band. Hill, Catherine Jean; Greeley, Colo.; Nu president; Chi Omega. Holcombe, Katie L,; Sterrelt, Ala.; Nursinj iing — CSNA; Concert Band; Lutheran -Class Social Director; CSNA; Dorm, row 3: Johanson, Audrey Kay; Puehlo. Colo ; Nursing — AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Fresh- man Pep Club; Homecoming; ISA; Judicial Committee; Junior-Senior Banquet. Jones. Vcnita Ann; Pueblo, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA; Intake and Output; ISA; Junior- Senior Banquet; Nurses ' Choir; WAA. Kelso, Theone Grace; KintwII. Neb.; Nursing— Delta Zeta; Nurses ' Choir. row 4: Koester. Margaret Ann; Wau Leiand. Constance Elaine; Mo Festival Choir; Nurses ' Choir. Lohoff, Patty Low; Idali;H, Cc ; AWS Sonfest; CSNA; McBride, Ruth L.; Steamboat Springs, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA. McCarter, Catherine Wegley; Boulder, Colo.; Nursing — CSNA; Delta Ga McClanahan, Kalhryn; Denver, Colo.; Nursing. Morris, Marlyn Sue; Denver, Colo.; Nursing— Freshman Pep Club; Freshman Program; Junior-Senior Banquet; Nurses ' Choir, president; School of Nursing Paper. row 4: Mullcr, Jean Ferrar; Kansas City, Mo.; Nursing — CSNA; Intake and Output; Alpha Omicron Pi. Padilla, Polly; Brighton, Colo.; Nursing — AWS Songfest; CSNA; Intake and Output Payne, Naomi Larsen; Nampa, Idaho; Nursing — Gamma Phi Beta. ? 0- t Pep Club. Intake and row 1: Stucki, Artene Johnson; Denver. Colo.; Nursiny. row 2: Tanner, Barbara . NiirsinB — AWS; Choir; CSNA; Alpha ViEil, Valorie J ean; Thornlon. Colo,; Nursins — AWS; Choir; CSNA: Intake and Oulpu row 3: Vollmer, Phyllis row 4: ing— Buff Ski Club; Choir; CSNA; Judici; ■ — Choir; CSNA; Freshmen Pep Club. Frcsl Phelps. Carol Vms; Boulder, Colo; Nursing — CSNA; Fresh Output; Nurses " Choir. Phillips. Joyce Marie; Eagle, Colo; Nursing — AWS Songfest; CSNA; Kappa Porter. Cretchan; Sterling, Colo.; Nursing, row 2: Richey. Janice Elaine; Denver, Colo.; Nursing — CD Days; Intake and Output art and advertising editor; ISA; Junior-Senior Banquet. Rolf. Grelchen Ann; Springer, N.M.; Nursing. Rutherford, Joan Leah; Kaneohe. Oahu. Hawaii; Nursing — AWS Songfest; Buff Ski Club; CSNA; Freshman Pep Club; Hui O ' Hawaii; Intramurals; Nurses ' Choir; Social Committee; W. A; Alpha Delta Pi row 3: Sadar, .Sharlene Adele 1 eadville. Colo ; iing — CSNA; FresI row 4: Schwcikhardt, Rita Jane; Montrose. Colo,; Shehan. Ann Winslanlcy; dent Union; Buff Ski Clu quet; Valkyrie. Sperling. Myrel; Denver. Colo.; Nursing. Wilson, Clara; Denver, Colo.; Nursing. Woodin. Judith; Denver. Colo . Nursing Vec, Virginia Sue; Boise, Idaho; Nursing — CSNA; Junior-Senior Banquet. r 3 Wi m n m i B Q i? 2 ' - students .... 496 general 511 student Index Larr Eli Michael Br, Anderson Polly M Anderson, Roberta Anderson, Rodney Beaher. iariv Ros- Bcath, John Woill BeanJ. Jack Willia Adams. Paul Bareu.iK Barkei. . Barklcy. Arthur, Kenneth L Jr Arvidson, Hans Erik Aschermann. Robert I Ashcraft, Judith Ashenfelter, David C, Ashforth, Anne Gay Askew. Suzanne rime Askey. David Harnsoi Austin, Ronald Diia Avedon, Barbara Ji Avery, William Karl Avoy, Donald Rich abcock. Judith Ka Batklin. Linda Kay Bacon. R. Kcilh Bacon. Ronald Arlhui Baden. Carl William Bader. Howard Allen Badger, Shirley Badion, Esther Sammie Baechle. Mary Elizabeth Baer, Marsha Yvonne Bags. Suzanne Bagger, Karen Marie 161, 170. }9A 136.285 295 jn,- ' 73 Berns Beny John Russell Berr(- Judiih Helen Bertar e, Lmiis Gilhe Botlino. Michael W. Bottom, Michael T. Bouboiilis, Conslantt nc Boiilangcr. Susan Bourland. Peter Mitchel Bourquin, Penny Anne Bowditch. Elizabeth W. Bowen. Marty PutjKi.i Bowen, Patrici.i ouhl: Bowie. Mari[ nii Spear Bowinan, Barr Allen Bowman, Timothy Michae Bowser, Leonard Douglas Box, Richard Boxer, Laurence Alan Boyce, Linda Ellen Boyd, Beverly Ann Boyd, Charles Boydston Boyd, David Gordon Boyd, Grant Daniel Boyd, Robert Thurston Boyd, Sharon Kathleen Beyer, David Walter Beyer. Elizabeth Ruth D. Brack, Beverly Louise Bradbury, Marilee Jean Bradfield, Sylvia Allen Bradfield, William S. Bradford, Henry A. Bradford, Linda Bradford, Mary Lee Bradley, Allan Ray Bradley, Michael Riley Brady. Barbara Jean Brady, Margaret F. Brady, Virginia Corrine Bramlel, Lawrence H. Brand, Vance De Vee Bransford, Nancy Fox Bratton, Arvel L. Jr. Bratton. Bruce Hammond nry Braun, Janice Arlene Braun, Lauriel Lorraine Braun. Renate Felicitas Brave, Marjelijn C. A. Brawner, Patricia Kay Brckovich, Catherine J. Breckwoldt. John Peter Breedlove, Mary Ann Breene, Charles Edmond Bremner, Carol Linda Brcn. Sharon Elizabeth Brcndelokkcn. Knul I Brcnini;. Knh.ird 1 ce rennan. Karen Brickcr. Norman William Briggs. Harold Lenz Brighton. Edgar F. Brisbane. Gillian P. Briltain. Frank Hayes Brock. Barbara Spalding Brock. Gale Elden Broderick. konald Dale Brombcrg. Thomas R. Bromley. John Carter Peter Alan :arv Donalt 367 Brown. Jeffrey l.awrenc 179 33.5 Brown. Joyce Anne Brown. Nancy Ruth 172 Brown. Patricia Jean 375 Brown. Phillip F. 320 Brown, Robert Allen 370 Brown, Ronald Miles 369 Brown, Victoria Ann 285 Brown. Wesley Monroe 309 Brubaker. James Thies 297 Bruce. James Lewis 379 .390 Bruce. Jo Ella 380 Bruce. John Frederick 381 Bruegel. Mary Ann 351 Brucggeman. John Lyie 133 342 Brums. Berend Derk 296 Brumbaugh. Mary Ann 368 Brumley. Aryol Wilson Bi-umm. Jane Susan ... 159 Brundrett. Alice C. 326 Brunell, Robert Leroy 334 335 Bruner, Linda 372 Bruner, Robert Burns 6. 146. 346 173. Bruner, Rosalind Lane Brunkhardl. James Lee 308 446 Brunner. Gerald Lee Brunton. Tcrrv F. 372 Brusegard. Kathleen M. 7. 306 3711 Brusnahan. Suellen Bryan. Marv Elizabeth Huch ojz, Ouane Dean olz, (.erald Ldw Buck. Janet Ruth Buck. Buck Richard Lawrenc Buckl and. Bruce S. Buckn um. Sue Bucks ein, Sandra Leu Buckw alter. Sandra Lee Buechele. Modestus W. Buell. Charles Henry r. Gretchen E, Bugg. Barbaia Coleman nger. Fiedeiick Eugene Burgess. William Tullv Burick. Robert James ' Burke. ' James Edward Burke. John Richard Burkhard. Joseph Barker Burkholder. Stephen A. Burleigh, Willia m B. Burleson. James Wayne Burley. Paul Laurel Burmont. Frederick J. Burns, Gerald Joseph Burpee. Roger Philip Burrell, Carol Jean BurreJI. Mary Ann Burrell, Alice Kathryn Burris, Robert Alan Dorothy Elaine Sail Whiting 320. 388 398. 447 c 303, 372 cabe. Richard Allen -l ' Cable. Linda Mae • ' • ' Cable. Richard Arnold , 198, 338 Cagle, Richard Gilbert 159 Cahal, Carolyn SSJ Cahn, Eric Heinz 338 Cailc. William Charles 3-40 Caldwell. Elvin Rufus -19 Caldwell. Helen Elaine 370 Caldwell Patricia Ann 390 Caldwell. Robert Earl 91 Caldwell. Susan (.ai 183 Calhoun. Carobcl Hcidt 225 Call. Joan Elizabeth •1-17 c all. Sheryl Jean 198.400 (allaehan. liml;, (;„.l,. 370 David 302 Cameron. Ellen E, 337 Camilli. Barbara Caiol 338 Camp. Elizabeth 364 Camp. Constance Leah 363 Campbell. Cecily Deriel 305. 366 Campbell. Charles P 300. 374 Campbell. Frances D. 293 Campbell. Heather 131.378 Campbell. Hugh Thomas 203 Campbell. James Roy 326 Campbell. Kalhlenn L, 215.394 Campbell. Kirk Kevin 3S3 C arnpbcll Kyle I eioy 491 Cimpbell. Marslyn Ka, 217. 447 Campbell. Rebecca C. 341 Campbell. Robert A. 160. 349 Campbell. Sandra Ann 310 Campbell. William M. 313. 371 Canady. Garv Craig 397 Cai Judil Burt, Bus. Alai Butchart. James r Butcher. Russell D Butler, Bruce Eari Butler. David FosI Butler, Harry Emr Butler, Patrick Ha: Butler, Phares T, Butter, Judiih A. Butterfield, Virgini 326 Bryan. Rod 320. 388 Cannell. CaioKn 286. 371 Canon. Ciaie Otis 168.447 Capps. Paula Jeanne 257. 326 Card. Kenneth Hopkins 395 Garland. Janes F. 280.315 Carleno. Kenneth Lerov 390 Carley. Janice Mae 304 Carlisle. Dixie Leigh 62. 174. 178 Carli.sle. Virginia A. 218.371 Carlson. Duane Philip 217.368 Carlson. Franklin B 98,211,447 Carlson, JoAnn V. 374 Carlson, Judith Linda 402 Carlson. Karen 1, 321.448 Carlson. Lloyd Orrin. Jr. 257 Carlson. Oscar Walter 255 Carlson, Richard Elmo 347,388 Carlson, Roger Daniel 198 Carlson, Sharon 1 ouise 349,448 Carlson, Susan Kay 339 Carmichael. Careen Dee , , 380 Carnahan. Janice Louise 159 Carpenter. Clayton D- 388. 379 Carpenter. David M. 335 Carpenter, Jean Ann 190,167,448 Carpenti 377, 209 Carr. Al 370,306,152,179 Carroll, 294 Carroll. 310.363 tarter. Ronald Robeil 290 Cartwright. Joan 193 Carwin Harold John 394. 379 fary. Clifford Nelson 310.448 Cary. Sleadman Eugsri 384 Cli Kay Sha Caywood. Lindsay 1 . Jr. Cazier, Frank W. Jr. Cazzell. Sharon Lee Cerrone, George Joseph Cessna, Maryann rha . Carl Fenio nberlain. Delx Chapman, Allen Dale Chapman, Jerry Lee Chapman. John Fletcher Charlton. Kenneth Wayne Chartier. Janet Chartier, Vernon Let- Chase. John Ralph Chase, Vincent Ben Chase, Wilson Albert Cheever. Cynthia G. Cheever, David Cheroutes, William D. Cherry, Patrieia Ruth Claiborn, Dennis C. Clair, Raymond Willi: Clapp, David Eugene Clardy, Mary , nn (lark, Ldwaid Willia Clark, Gary Bruce Clark, Karen Ruth Clark, Kay Melicent Clark, Kathleen Clark, Mary Louise Cla , Patri Clark, William Frederic Clarke, Holly Hopkins Clary, Lanny Carleton . Claus, John Conrad Clau.sen, Marilyn J. Clauson. Sonia Kay Click. Sandra Jo Clifton, Richard Cline, Eileen Tate Cline, Foster Winfield 448 321 161, 18U 285.280. 185 183,138 327, 390,379 285. 179, 166 320,388 336 369 Cochran. Nancy Cochran. Willia Cochrane. Sara Michele Coffeen. David Lee Coffey, Malcolm Keatin Coffinberry, George A. Coffman, Richard Norm; Coggeshall, John C Coggeshall, Susan ( Cohen, Bcnjamir Joseph Cohen. Kernaid Cohen. John Michael Coulshon James Robert tourlncv Diane Kay ( niRLlon Robert Ouen Dandrc a, Patricia Ann Dane, ulia Elizabeth Daney David Ea le ,, , Cohn. Morris Samuel 341 Crabtice Jtrry Mann 331 Cohn. Robert Irwin , 450 Crabtree Kenneth G Cohrs. Nancy Irene 297 450 Crait Charles Elson 449 Cohrs, Walter Louis 319 450 3. 161 Cole, Frederick M. 192 379 449 Cole, Marguerite Gladys 161,2 22. 161.450 379 359 Coleman, Gordon Randall 359, 173 169 t 1 in . 1 1 ink S 255 Colglazier. Barbara Lee 364 222 Collinge. Carol Ann 284 ( 1 1 1 M Ml n H 2. 222 ( .illins, ( hrisline ti 490 ( r 1 1 1 1 1 clay Complon. Poebe Congress, Donald David Conkley, Lucianne Conley, Jere Lee , Conley, Thomas Michael Conn, Marsha Conn, William Owen Connellan, Miriam E. Connor, Eugenia Martha Connor. Linda Blanche Conrad, Clyde George Conran. Mary Susan Conran. Sally Ann Conway, Kerry Brian Cook, Andrea Frances Cook, Anita Cook, Edward Noble Jr. Cook, Joyce Irene G. Cook. Kenneth Hillman Cook, Marvel Ann Cook, Sally Lee Cook, Sharon, Mailehune Cool, Courtland N, Jr, Cooley, Daniel Berton Cooley, Deanna Ray Cooney, Joyce Elizabeth Coons, Julie Kay Cooper, Catherine Cooper, Gretchen Lynn Cooper, Jerome Brookes Cooper, Penelope May Copeland, James Douglas Copeland, James Everett Corbetia, Ray Eugene Cord, Jeanne Helen Cordingly. George A, Corey, Barry Martin Cornelison, John M. Jr. Cornelius, Bonnie Jean Cornell, Darrell James Cornell, Harvey H, Jr. Cornell, John Titus Corrigan. Barbara Jean Cortinaz Carlos M. Cory , Carl Samuel Cory, Patricia Lynn Cosgriff, Diane P. Costanzo. Frank Lee Cotton. Hollister K. Cotton. James Alexander Couch. Jean .Amelita Coulter. Sara . ' Vnn Counter, Carol Jean Counter. James Nick Couper, Rennie Charles 302.366 352 346. 265.264 Critts t ithrvn Crocker Derwood R Ciockei Howard F I Crotkii 1 inji Cmi Cross John Augustus Jr Cross Jon Byron Corss Lewis Bert Cross Stephen M Crowder Elizabeth E Crowder Eva Jane Crowley Shaun Veronica Crumley Thomas Edward Crumpacker Marquerite Crumpacker Robert W Crumine Leita Ann Crutchfield John Earl Culberson Danny Cullen Cynthia Carr Cullinane Jeanette B Culber Virginia Cheryl Cummings Caroline J Cummings Marquerite Cummins Marjone Mae Cundall Larry Keith Cundiff Carol Elaine Ca ol Cuitis Dale Hcndris Cuitis David B Curts Tommy Jay Cyphers. Harlan Lamoine Dabney. Patricia K. Dahlgren. Nancy E. Dahlke. Weldon Julii Danaher, Constance , Davis. Sandra Ruth Davis, Virginia Diane Davidson, Harold L. Davlin, Douglas Wolcott Dawn, Elizabeth Carol Dawn, William Edward Dawson, Judith Ann Dawson, Linda Dawson, Robert William Day, Barbara Lee Day, Beverly Ann Day, Joseph Earl II Day, Stephen Richard Dayaratnam, Dasala Deamico, John C. Dean, Ronald Ray Deboy, Kenneth Martin Decker, Merrilyn Kay Deden, Byron Bernard Deebach, arol Lee Decbic liU insl,.vi Decrrli.L ' , l ' ,,l,i, i,, s DeGrallcnncd, Lyic L DeGroffcnreid, Douglas DeGroot, Wendy Lee Deines, Norman Dean Delafield, Louise DeLamarter, Lawrence K. Delaney. Darlene Gloria Delaney, James J. Jr, DeLaney, John Willis DeLaurentis, Janet P. Delz Chri Demmon. Robert G- Dempsey. Howard Star Dendahl. John Hoge Dennhardl, Frederick P Denton, Annette Lane Denvir, John William Denzer, Sally Ann Deputy, Margaret Loui Derby, Mary Louise Dereemer, William S, Dergrance, Ralph Hum Dewey, Lynn Dewey. Sharon l.i : Dewilz, Ann Maigucrirc DeYoung. David Spencer Diamond. Kenya Kimberly Diamond, Linda Roic Diamond. Morris Die. John Pien azel lin Philip ury Clene nies Donald Til Driver, Jane Brock 0. 257, 382 Dryden, Jack Logan 250 Dubin, Sandra Lee 68, 285,452 Dudley. Norma Jill 281,341 Duell, Camille Lynn 374 Duhon, Joan Coleltc 401 Duhrsen, Lowell Russell )2, 293, 372 Duhrsen, Roylenne Y )8. 362. 370 Duke, Waller Clifford 2. 185,292 Dukeminier, Sherrill V. 329 Dulany, Kenneth Dale 312 DuMonl, Doree 363 Duncan, Caria Ray 175 Dunham, Mary Lee 338 Dunlap, Robert Bcarry 370 Dunlap, Robert Emmelt 375 Dunn, Gayle Ann 232 Dunn, Glenda Gale 374 Dunn, Harold Stanley 296 Dunn. Mary Jo Anne 301 Dunn. Nancy Ruth 350,351 Dunstone, Judith Anne 300 Durfee, Steven I . 307 Durham, Grover Hugh 274 Durham, James Norris 315 Durning. Deanne Louise 183 Duir. Kenneth Clinton 173 Dustman, Stephen Paul 297 Dutlon. Martha Jane 351 Dvorak, Robert W. 339 Dwarakaprasad V. 222,318 Dwyer, Dorothy Ann 161,452 Dwyer, Patrick Clyde 378 Dyer, Daniel Sinclair 375 302 E 331) E.iglelon, William R. 370 Earl, Patricia F. jrsada Jo chard Edgar Viola Terunii Donoghuc. Rob Dorchak. I. awn Dordal. Asniuni Dorn. Michael : Dorr, James W Dorr. Sht-nv I . DorrcnbdclKi I Drews. Thomas Arlhur 453 Dreyer. Peter John 281 Dreyer. Terrence D. Drill. Hermine E. 370 Drinkwaler, Dorsey Ann 309. 370 Driscoll, Helen V 293 364 Driscoll. Robert R. 197 Earle. Elizabeth Ann Earle. Robert Earnest. George Lane Eason. Linda Sue Eaton. Henry Atwood Eblen. David Perry Ecke, Marilyn Dianne Eskert, Richard Leroy EckhardI, Craig Jon Eckhardt, James Harris Eckhart, Barbara Lynn Eddy, Charles P. HI Edelman, Linda Sari Edgerton, Patricia L. Edmiston. Kalherine A. Edmonds, Dean Keith Edwards. Alice Beverly Edwards, Linda Marie Eflin, Gloria Jean Egeberg, Roger Olaf Jr. Eggebrecht, Linda Ann Eggers, Dorothy Kay Eggers, George Henry Egglcston, David Miles Egolf, Nancy Ann Ehernberger, Theodore N Ehlers, Carol Jean Ehmann, Ursula Kristin Ehret, Richard L. Ehrhorn, Steven Edward Ehrlich, Herbert Nelson Ehrsline, John Widger Eichenberger, Nancy M. Eichman, Carol Einstein, Barbara Helen Eickhoff, Ellen Carole Eiden, Susan Javne 170,453 378 290, 369 297,369 300 174, 177,453 335, 453 16, 130, 146, 280, 302, 453 Ellis, Carol Ann Ellis. David Ralph Ellis. Donald Griffith Ellis. Glenn Clyde Ellis. .Sue Harriet Ellison. Calherme C. Ellison. Linda Ellsworth. Helen Lynnc Ellwood. Judith Ann Elmore. Tildie Ann Elsheimer, Howard Neil Emerson, Joan Douglas Emerson, Robert Comly Emery, Betty Lou Emmer, Sharon Frances Emmons, David Michael Emrceh. Peter Malcolm Enderlin, Sharon Arlene Endieott, Judith Anne Endsley, Linda Lee Engel, Charles Rodney tnyh, Sara Kicking English, Peter James Enke, William Christian Ennett. Susan Elaine Enochs. Mark James Enomoto, Nancy Lee K. Ensign. Mary Evelyn Entenman. Edwin Raymond Epeneler. Kalhryn E. Epsman, Janice Feme Erickson. Betty Annette . Ellw I W. Eriand. Sybil Joani Eriandsen. Timothy Ermel, Fred Williai Ernest, David John Ernst. Linda Ann Ernst. Phyllis. Diar Eroddy. Judith Car ErtI, Buff Eshhaugh. Lorna Eshleman, Phoebe Eskanos, Irwin J. Eslick, Esmail. David Mohammed Espey. William Mallonee Esterling, Robert E. Estey. Judith Ann Esllow. Betty Jo Esty. Wayne Houghton Elherton. Linda Louise Ethe Robe Eurich, Bill Eldon Euwer, Sally Ruth Evans. Cornelia Hum Evans. Robert I enoir Evans, Robert Ralph E imas. Richard ' 318 fcwalt. Jean Ellen Eisen. Nadine Ann Ewing. Marcia Ann Elbon, Charles Anne 3l ' l Ewing. Ruie Ellen Elder. Dallas Ray 385 Ewing, Susan Kay Elder, Jean Ann 202. 295 Eldridge, David Stewart 390 F Eley, Eleanor Joan 171,1 3.362.378,453 Fagan, Patrick Keenan Eliason, Harriett L. Fahrenbruch. Richard C Elissadc. Geitrude A 296. 453 Falls, David Allan Elkms. William F 232.236 Fanning. Bonnie Kay Ellcrbee, Gene Milton 330 Farah, Ghazi Tawfiq Ellies, Jca 195 Farber, Judith Mary Ellinger, David Alan 322 Farley. Jo Ann Elliott, Jerry Robert Farmer. Patricia Jane Elliott, Marilyn J. 220 Farnsworlh, Craig Ross I-arquhar, Suzanne Farrell, John Carleton Farrell, Nancy Ann Fasick. Howard Cecil II Fast. Norman Leslie 358,388 172 372 154,401 1 enenga, Glenda Jane Fensor. Melvyn Fenwick, Beth Anne Ferber, Joyce CarIa Ferdon, Douglas Fergus. Gay Judith Ferguson, Barbara Sue Ferguson, Judy Clara Ferguson, Mary Taylor Ferrara, Judilh Ferrari. Georgina I . Ferree. Victoria Ann Ferrel. Margaret Jane Ferris. Nancy Jane Fetterhoff. Charles E, Fetters. Carl Russell Jr Fielder, John Ronald Fields. Diane Carole 377.453 Finnegan, Michael John 379. 390 299, 365 Finney, Barbaia Ann 220, 398 364 Finney, Susan 1 ouise 303, 372 366 Firestone, 1 endv S, 182,310 375 Fischer, Glenn 1 ee 200,257,380,454 161 Fischer, Paulelte 397 367 Fish, James Frederick 208, 388 285 Fish, Sydney Ann 309 358 Fisher, Joan Crosley 305 372 Fisher, Judith 374 388 Fisher, Robert Lionel 349, 454 Fitzgerald, Dennis W. 167 340 Fitzgerald, Janet llene 401 206, 454 Fitzloff, Mary Ann 491 378,454 Flad, Harvey Keyes 329 161 Flanders, David P. 402 224, 454 Flanders, Harold IL 160, 177,178,217,454 394 Flax, Sally Ellis 314,368 232, 234 Flebbe, Gary Wilber 232 301 Fleck, Dale Eugene 393 148,301 Fleming, Judith Mae 367 132 Fletcher, Diane M 298 281.354 Fletcher, Jeanette M 165.222,367 362, 372 Fletcher. Susan K. 303, 395 303, 366 Fletcher. William 1 385 378 Flick. Valerie 294, 372 401 Flim. Janet Lee 294 Florquisi, Bruce Allen 211 372 Flowers. Ben Culver 326 395 Floyd. Clark Alan 349 294, 374 Fluallen, Joyce Ann 131,314 Flynn, John Lawrence 346. 394 Flynn, Patricia Ann 397 454 Fodor, Margaret Jolecn 203 3« Fogel, Marshall Alan 39T Fogelman, Edward S 370 Fogg, Robert Wellington 225 389 Folda, Susan 292 377,454 Follansbse, Sharon J 130 306 Follelt, John Franklin 356 310 Fontaine, Thomas Peter 338 385 Fonlana, Joseph S. 379.385 Fontanella, Gaii Ann Forbis. Carol Florence Forby. Glen Harold Ford. Gerald Paul Ford. Jack Charles Ford, Stafford. Milton Ford. Sylvia Hampshire Ford, Thomas Richard Forney. Linda Stroud Forsberg, Gary Ice Fort, Marianne Fosdick, Patricia Lee Fosmark, Carol Adolph Ji Fossey, David James Fossiim, Erling Price Foster. Barbara Ann Foster, Bruce Edmond F. Foster, Charles Richard Foster. George A. Jr. Foster. Jeremy Foilcr. Ronald Kcnnelh 334 Foster, Stephen Forbers .151 391 Foulk. Carla Louise 454 Foulkes. Gary Patterson 391 Fountain, Barbara Jo 366 Fowler, Aubrey O, Jr. 328 Fowler, Glenn Wayne 344 Fowler, Palsy 1 aRue 225 369 Fox, Bill Leiand 454 Fox, James Butler III Fox, Judith Eileen 369 Fox. Judith Patricia 133 369 Fox. Sandra Mary 308 Frakes, Bernard Eugene 261, :65 267 Franchino, Robert A 161, 170, 177, 178 454 Francis, Gary Everett 320 390 Francis. Harley James 331 Franco. Gabriel Lee 161 Franek, Michael Stephen 382 Frankel. Thomas Henry 358 381 Franklin. Linda C, 395 Franklin. Margaret Lee 225 363 Franz. Max Norman 256 Franzen. Bettc Denise 295 Frace. Robert Steven 349 445 Frazier. Ronald Julian 394 Frederick. Helen C 370 Fredericksen. Judith M, 152, 154 297 Freed. Roger. Lee 340 Furch. John Paul Furnas, John Harvey Furr. Alphonsus Eugen Furukawa. David H. Gabrys. Roman Thaddeus Gaddis. Bruce Gregory Gaddis. Larry Roy Gadeken. Arlan Duane Gaffigan, Joseph W. Gaines, Zora Zong Gaither. Ardis D Galard. Bonnie Mae Gailbraith, Ralph L Jr Giilyiani. Phoebe (killanl.Carohne JLine Galieyos. Francisco F. Galloway. Garry Lee Galloway. Suzanne C. Gamher, Lynda Kathleen Ganetsky. Marilyn E. Gangschmi - Freeman. Jon Albert Freeman. Lloyd Russell Freeman, Sandra Jean French. Lew Daniel Jr: Freshwater. Nancy B. Freund, Robert Joseph Frey, Bryce Alfred Frickel, Theodore R Fried nan. Donna Ruth Fried nan, Linda Gail Fried nan! Rulh Elise . Fried ichsen, Eric H, Fried ichsen, Kurt A. Fries Robert 1 ee Fnstr urn, Shirlcv J. Fr.lzl r. Dean Allen liilH r Gary 1 ynn From ■. Bradford Hale Forsl Lynda Louise Fruit John Albert Fruit, Susan Baird Frye, George Albert ink, David Kimble loco. Katharine Irene . irbay. Judith Alysoun 313.374 288. 372 183, 192.455 2n. 220. 385 185.387 491 169.378,455 es Wa Gardner. Clifford J. Gardner. Robert Cheek Gardner. Susan Button Garell. Marcia Harriet Garlinghouse. Leslie H. Garnsey. Louisa Boullon Garrett, Carroll Ann Garrett, Edith Ann Garrett, Edmund Hugh Garrison, Alan Willard Garrison, James M. Jr. Garstka, John Karrer Ma aid Garver, Bruce Morton Carver. Maud Doane Garvin. David Carrol Garza, Filemon Lazaro O. Gasparich, John Edward Gasser, Karla Ann Gassner. Ingrid Y. Gastalo. Brae Norma Gates. James Preston Gates , Mary Ann Gatewood. Robert Medley Gauger, William Noren Gawthrop. Alfred Jr. Gearheart. Suzan Foole Gebauer. Carol Ann Gebbie. Virgil N. Gebhardt, Carolyn - nn Gebhardt. Gail Ellen Gegner. Ann Elizabeth Geick. Margaret Ann . Nala Gelber. John Lewis Gelt. Margaret Helen Gelwick. Barbara L. Gensley. James Richard Gentry. Gayle Anne George. Marcia Jean Gerber, ' John Henry Jr. G- rcke. Daniel Jopseh Gcrety. Daniel Anthony Germain, Mary Elizabeth Gerow. Judi Lee Gershenson. Dorothy Ann Gcsell. John Leo Gcttinger. Charles E. Jr, . Georgia Jean Getli ■ilyn ! Ghiselli. William B. Giacomini. Jane Ellen Gibbon. Janet Christine Gibbons. Glenetla Sue Gibbs. Dale Freeman Gibbs. Donald Roger Gibbs. Sally Parker Gibsi Ma Gibson. Mary Jordan Gibson. Robert Kenneth Giddens, Joella May Giddings, Donald Haver 160.197.455 Giesecke Glffin Barbar, 171. 173.287.456 148. 1 ' ■• -Sli 1 11 R nald Edwin 385 Cillctle Virginia M Gllham Mat Elmer 380 287 Gilhland Orville R Oilman Linda Jean 9, 154,199.390 340 291 Gilmer Charles William Gilmore Gayle Ellen Gilmore Kay Annette 289, 373 Gilmore Maurice W 353 Gini Donald C 396 299, 367 Ginsberg C nthia Svril Ginsberg Sheldon K 401 Gipe Kenneth Htnry 150, 156,457 Girardo Robert Thomas 198,387 Gisel Diane H 138,170 381 Gisle Gary Louis 342,381 Gist Daniel Howell 154,384.457 Given Charles Lewis 369 Given Judith Harriet 232 Glahn Shirley Jo 334 G laser Faga Let Gliss Nanc Kay 308,457 Glass Sharon lo Rea 401 Glassco Miihiel Todd 175 Glasspiegel Joan B 345 Glauert Barbara M 372 Glazier William Gordan 183, 329 C laznir Robert Edwin 349.457 I ledhill David Wheeler 334 Glendinmni! Bonnie J 315 Glenn John Pierson 287 Ohckman Norman Harr 396. 457 Ghdden Geneva Gayle 297. 373 Ghdewell Nan v Ethel 287 ,362,364,457 Gore, Jeffrey Roy Gorman, Jeanne Young Gormely. Patricia Joan Gorsuch. Eva Adelle Gorsuch. Georgia Lynn Goss, Douglas Keith Gossage. Gary Wayne Gosselin. Linda E. Gotfred, Sharon E. Gould, Dorothy Leah Gould. Margaret Reid Gould. Robert Allan Gouid. Robert David 1: Gould. Sandra Suzanne Graeter. Carole Ann Gragg. Elizabeth Ann Graham. Barbara Slater Graham. Deborah Sue Graham. Nick Charles Graham. Raymond Albert Grainger, Ann Dietrich Grandy. Walter T. Jr. Grange. John Terry Grant. Jo Ellen Graue. Dennis Jerome Gravelle, Loni Jess Graves, Glenn Kennedy Gray. Clayton Jr. Gray. Elaine Gray, Grant Raymond Gray. Herbert W. Jr. Gray, Jo Ann Gray. John Patrick Gray, Margaret. Lynn Graybill. Sharon Lynne Grayson. Chou Chou M. Green. Bruce Stephen Green. David Arthur Green. Dennis Eugene Green. George S II Green. Gloria Rose Green. Jarrell Thomas Green. Kenneth A 196.281, 301 185.310,456 185.354 313.374 313.373 Gold Fob! Joy 288 Grider. Margaret Jane 285.455 C oUberg Charle 342 Griffee Lavon June 455 Goldberg Jav Morton 343 Griffin Frederick G. 455 Goldberg Jerry Mervin 342 .388 Griffin Helen Stanlee 286 Goldbeig Steve M 343 Grigsby , Judith Elsie 305 Colden John Harold Jr 456 Grill, John Sandrock 162,178 Golden, Steve S. 212 358 Grillo, Betty Bareste 305.373 Goldhammer, Earl 219 390 Grimm .Ann Vicloria 396 Goldman. Norman C, 354 Grimm Daniel Jov 33U Goldsmith. Marlene Joan Grimm Palncia Ann 367 Goldstein, Roberta P. Colling, David Ryder 393 (irish.H ! KKh!,ull ' !k ' nn 161 Golni, Louis Charles 390 343 Golyn, Rudi Franklin 343 1 . " ■. I. ' hr h 332 Gomex, Luis Vilas 192,281 337 490 IP I . i;f.h,iid 163 455 Goodbar, William Dean (,,,„, 312 Goodman, Dennis Bernard 379 391 Grossn an. Thee.dor A. Jr. 273.322 Goodman, Nancy P. 309 368 Grossm an. William R. 455 Goodpasture, Rita 365 Grover Maria Jane 364 Coodstein, Adrienne M. 367 Groves Janice 377 Coodstein, Richard S. 342 Groves John Willis 347,387 Goodwin. Jack Robert 175 Groves Thomas Henry 198.348,384 Goold. Jean Ellen 32 309 Gruenberg, Gretchen Ann 292. 455 Gora, Anthony Joseph 197 Gruenberg, Laura P. 293. 374 Gordon, Dennis Preston 198 358 Gruhle , Richard Dennis 203 Gordon, Ronald Frank 343 Grundn an. Sharon Rae 372 Gordon, Sheryl Kaye 298 Guild, alph Franklin 159. 190.455 Gunlcr. Alfred Lee Gurian, Marshall Irvin Guseman. Donna Sue Gustafson. Ann Guslafson. Karin Gustafson. Linda Alma Gulhals, Karen E Guthrie, Lois Anne Gutshall, Mary Lynne H Huar. Elli Corrinne Hacker. Gary Lee Hacketl. DeWitl C. Hackell. Marjorie Kay Hadley. Abigail Shippen Hadley. Richard Daniels Haeker. Clarence Otto Haffey. Patricia L Hafner. Traig Richard Hagaman. Nancy Arnold Hageman. Robert Allan Hagie. Janie Jerene Hahl. Raymond Edwa rd Hahn. Frederick James Hahs. Dale Eugene Hain. Patricia Dawn Haines. Mary Collette Haines. Sally Scott Hakanson. Frances Engel Halaas, Eugene T. Jr. Hale, Diane Keoki Hale, Linda Kay Hale, Robert Huntington Haley, Amy Louise Haley, Gerald Joseph Haley, Miriam Kathleen Haley, Patricia Ann Halfmann, Lee Roger Halker, Neill Melbourne Hall, Carolyn Davison Hall, Charles Layton Hall. Cynthia Louise Hall. Dean Vincent Hall. Elizabeth Hall, James Martin Hall, James Michael Hall, Lyman Spencer Hall, Marilyn Gean Hall. Robert Gordon Hall. Signe Marie Harbert. Robert Edgar Harburg. Rudolph W. Harden Luella Marie Harlan. Richard Lee Harley. James Harold Harmel. Robert Michael Harmon. Mary Jane Harper. Edward Robert Harper. Richard Ray Harper. Roy Richard Heckendorf. Judith L. Heckman. Gary Raymond Heckman. Jerry Allen Heckman. Ronald Wayne 154.379.392,457 Victoria Lee Wendy Diane Halvorson. Don Haluk, Judith Marie Ham, Marsha Joan Hamhrick, Zona Mai Jerr Hammcrncss. Philippe G. Hammers. LaVern FdiMn Hammcrslcin. William W Hammond. Jack I,ee Hamric. Eleanor Sheedy Hanabusa. Akiyoshi Hancock. John Kocher Hand. Laurence Leo Handy. David Gilliatt Haney. Mary Ellen Hankinson. Sally Upshur Hanks, John Jay Hanley. IVrrence R- Hanna, Bruce Edward Hanna, David Robert Hansen, David kiisstll Hansen, Kathleen Hansen, Mary Teresa 153 341 Hatcher. Sally Ann Hatcher. Zach Embry Hatton. Beverly Jo Haug. Sverre Sus Alii Hauplli. Kenneth W. Haverkampf. Sherry Lee Hawkins, Judith Mary Hawkins. Julia Lee Hawkins. Richard Allan Hawley. Brenda Gavie Hayek. Albert John Heitschmidt. Allen Gene Helarl. Gloria Rae Helburn. Philip G. Heifer. Raymond Harold Helkie, Barbara Ann Heller, Peter MacCluer Hellerstein, Lewis Hellman, Gary Michael Hellman, Reta I aura Helm, Jane Frances Helm. Steven Michael Helmholz. Ann Lindsay Helmke. Richard Louis Helwig. Norman Robert Henderson. Barbara Jean Henderson, Charles F, Henderson, David F. Henderson, Ralph Aaron Henderson, Sara Anne Henderson, Scott C. Henderson. Susan E, Hendricks, Joseph N cndr i-ls E. Hendrix. ludy Hendry. Wendlyn Gaylord Hendryx. Adajane L. Henris. Elaine Carol Henry. Arthur Russell Henry. Sharon Lee Henry, Thomas .Arthur Jr Hcnshall, James A. Jr, Henson, Gary Owen Henson, Janine Hepburn, John Merritt Hepp. Maria Jean Herbert, John Galen Herbst, Darell James Herbst, Ralph Edward Herczeg, Elizabeth Herkenhoff, Walter E. Herman, Milton Paul Herman, Sandra Faye Hemstadt. Michael C. Herrera. Anita Lurye Hertneky. Candace Herzberg. Phyllis Herzos. Harry Wallis Heizog. John Lantietd Heslip. John Roy Hessel. Alice Lorraine Hethcote, Herbert Wayne Heydman, Thomas Roger Heyse, Carolyn Lee Heywood, Rebecca Flake Hibberd, Myrtle E. Hick, James Lawrence 370 Hildenbrandt. Duska Sue 375 355 Hildt. Andrea Lee 215 Hildt, John E HI .354 , 177,215 Hildyard, Karen Lea 131.224. 314.370 394 Hile, Kathryn Ann 225 161 Hill, Catherine Rathbun 492 401 Hill, Deborah Eugenia 290.369 291 Hill, Joylyn Ann 459 388 Hill. Martin DeVier 349 168,458 Hill. Ronald Robert 162 192,458 Hill. Sandra Ann 175,459 458 Hill. .Shirley Frances 179 292 173,224 Hill. Warren H 159 299. 374 Hillebrand, Gerald John 232. 240 288 l ' ,s II " ■ ' ■■ William 298 185,355.381 213.225.315.371 II ' ' ' " ' lie Dee 313.372 Hil.v,, , l,.,|i_, Anne 299, 369 Hill. Iranccs Jeanne 401 394 Hilton. June Irl 375 371 Himelfarb. Jerrold 161, 180 388 Hindman. Donald Albert 190.356 166,345 Hinds. Ann Ellen 175,459 374 Hines. Marjorie R. 296 328. 329 Hincs. Thomas Jensen 153.335 458 Hinkle. Vernon III 459 4 " : Hinrichs. Suanna 371 " ihh Hinson. Brian Tolbert 335 IDS Hirsch. Bonnie Louise 289 IKS Hirsl. Catherine Lo uise 369 n.rl. Janis Jean II ' 1 ' " ■ ' i ' ri Abbott 298,459 204,340,341 Hoadley, Linda Marie Hoad, Sandra Hobbs, Nancy Jeanne Hoche, Linda Marie Hochmuth, Carol Lee , Hocking, Darlene Jo Hodenpyl, Alice Fahys Hodge, Jerry Lee Hodges, Fred William Hodges, Virginia Ruth Hodgin, Lance Frederick Hoff, David Coulter Hoff, Janice Kaye Hoffman, Alan Ray Hoffman, Anna Rachel Hoffman, Gene Maurice Hoffman, Judith Elaine Hofsetz. Karon Marie 367 Hid Jane E. aurence D. crald Stephc: John 401.4.58 Higbee, 198.396 Higgins. Carolyn . nn 345 High. Michael DeVonne 137 Highslone. Susan Ann 153, 335 Hildebrand, Jan Seidcl 305 Hogan. Donna 1 ec 338 Hogan. Hazel Lucille 232 349 Hoge. Margo Hatcher Hohman. Joanne Mae 356 392 Holben. William Merle 389 363 Holcombe. Katie Lou 313 Holden. Albert Fred 340 380 Holder, Claudia Gayle Holderman, Rhonda Lee 302 Holding, Rosalinda 280 312 Holdredge, James Henry 305 365 Holes, Elizabeth Ariel 351 393 Hollander, Barbara M 319 154 Hollar, Dianrie Holleman. Judith Ann 371 Hollenbeck. Jane E, Holleron. Robert O III Holliman, Jo Kathcrinc 300 374 Hollisler. Stanlev R. Holloway. Mary Frances 365 Holm, Jon Leonard 338 459 Holman. Andrew Paul Holmes, Charlotte June 351 353 Holmes. I.arie Wendell Homes, Robert Harold Homes. William Claude 174 319 Holier. Virginia Lou 157. Holtzinger. Sharon Ann 148, 309 Holzapfel, Alan Kepler 173 Holzapfel. Susan 169, 378 Holzer. Peter Alexander Homco. Tom Henry 170 459 Hommon. Robert John 95. 366 Homuth. Kathrvn Jo Hondros. Mary Margaret 307,401 359 206, 209, 378 160.338 220. 224, J69 ,343.459 Hulzel, Donna Krayer Huxel, Lawrence Lee Hyatl. Jack Noah Hyde. James Eric Hyman. Doris Ruth Hynes, John Dennis HoskmB . Marcia Caro Hotchki s, Valerie 1 yn Holz. L o Joseph Houck. Vlary C alherin Houston Barrie Kent Houston George Carte Houston Kalherinc Ed Hovde. Judith Elaine- Howard Beverly Ann Howard Dorothea Jean Howard Edward Allen Howard Helen Irene Howard. James Lawrer Hur( Wd Hoyl, Thomas Rickard Hozore, Carol Hubbard. Cynthia Tenney Hubbard, Samuel V Hubbc. Paul Edward Hiibbs. John Brewster , Huher. James Paul Huhcr. James Robert HudBins. Steven Hudson. Anne Barrett Hudson. Harold Leroy . Hudson. Martha Nelle Huff, Robert Barkley Huff, Thomas Peveke Huffman, Martha Jane 232. 460 300. 370 310,460 161,170. 178,460 32. 148. 176. 300 oscph Pa ufnphreys. Suz unsaker, Linda unler, Dougla; Huntington. Marilyn Lee Hard, Barbara Melick - Hurst. Harrcll. Holbcrt Hiise. Hannah Huscby, Carol Louise , . Husted. Charles Edwin Hulchins, Anne T Hutchins, Gary B. Hutchinson. Roderick Hutchinson. Sally Sue Hutchison. Janyce Jay Hutler. Frankee Dee lacino. James Michael . . Ickes. George Christian leuter. Fredric Earl Ihne, Paula Lee Ikeda. Janet Hamasaki Imhof. Grace Carolyn Imig. Warner Gerrv Immroth. John Phillip Ince. Harsch C. Indesh. Raymond E. Ingaisbe. Duane George Ingles. James David Ingraham, James F. Inman, Sally Lu Intemann, Frances Clara Irish. Douglas Lynn Irwin. Larry Alan Irwin, Sandra Rae Isaacs. Marion Alene Isaly. Linda Louise Ito. Harumasa J Jackman. Roger Eugene Jackson, Darla Arlene Jackson, Diane Alene Jackson, Susan Kiit Jackson, Verde!! Lloyd Jacob, Alfred Lynn Jacobs, Jay Wyall Jacobs. Michael Fancher Jacobs, Nancy Louise 1 Jacobs, Roberta Gail 1 Jacobs. Vivian Marie Jacobsen, Judith C. Jacobsen, Karen Rae Jacobsen, Oddy Jacobsen, William M, Jacobson, Max Jacquez, Evelyn Marlene Jacques, Jacqueline Ann Jaffa. Nancy Faye Jagerson. Gordon Todd James, Donnella Marion James, Gloria Rita James, Judith Kay Jamison. James LeRoy Jamnick. Frank Joseph Janda, Gary Lee Janssen. Earl Lewis Jaramillo, Ansel Jarema. Jane Cobum Jarmon. Roger M. Jarolim, Kirby Lewis Jaros, Bonnie Sue Jaros, Robert Ernest Jarretl, David Lux Jaynes, Ronald Cedric Jcffers, Thomas D. Jeffries. Adelia Jane Jenkins, DuVeene Vivian Jenkins , James Tarleton L Jensen, Alan Norton Jensen. Barbara Ann Jensen, Carol Yarloll Jensen, Deanna D. Jensen, Gordon Henry Jensen, James Henry Jensen. Joyce Ann Jensen. Kirslin Lou Jensen. Nancy Jane Jensen, Peter Cochran Jerabeck. Judy Jerome, John Keith Jessen, Joyce Marie Jessup. David Maurice 387 337 161,318 174,202,212.295 171. 173.202.295 313.372 165.364 367 387 , Kammerlohr, Lynda Ma 387 393 369 284,373 346 Johnson Donald 1 ee Johnson Dwiehl 1 eon. Johnson Edwin lee Johnson Johnson Johnson Frank Ersvm G.11I Ann Cvnell Dec 369 Johnson Johnson Circ orv t .irl H.iii.kl I ' .iul 285 383 57. 206 386 297 394 Johnson Herbert A. Jr Johnson Idamae Voann Johnson Johnson Johnson Jack Kane James G. Jr. James Hunter Johnson Jane Abbie Johnson Janice E Johnson Jeanne Ardell Johnson Joel Benjamm 321 Johnson Judie Ann 76. 222 Johnson Judith Isabel 76.222 Johnson Judith Kathry Johnson. Kathleen M. Johnson, Kay Lenore Johnson. Kirsien Elaine Johnson. Larry Duane Jo hnson, Linda Marie Johnson. Lynn Anne Johnson. Madeline Kay Johnson. Margaret W. Johnson. Mary Jane Johnson. Maurine Lee Johnson. Melinda Sue Johnson. Michael Ogden Johnson. Nancy Lorainc Johnson. Phyllis E. Johnson, Reed Johnson. Richard Lloyd Johnson. Roberta Mane Johnson. Sally Anne Johnson, Susan Browninj Johnson, Timothy Swain Johnson, Valerie C. Johnson. Vaughn Andre ' Johnson. William L. Johnston, Craig Reid Johnston. Dennis Neal Johnston, James Robert Jones. Arlynne Lake Jones, Carol Sandra Jones, Carolyn Ann Jones, Dorothea Adrien Jones, Eldon Earl Jones, Harold LeRoy Jones. Jeanette Arline Jones, Joel Robert Jones, John Daniel Jones. John Paul Jones. Jon Weldon Jones, Juanita Sue Jones, Richard Nathan Jones, Susan Irene Jones. Thomas William Jones, Venita Ann Jopling, Morgan White Jordan, Beverly Clara Jordan, Patricia Ann Josephson, Philip Lee Jost, Elizabeth Joy. Marian Elizabeth Jultak. JacqueHne H. Jurale, Joseph Byrne nev. Helen Rcvcnda 298, 462 Kn " M . 1 ,, . 293, 370 Kdl..i (,kn 1 K.„ 1, 159.452 194.369 Keller. Mary Jo 315 Keller. Phyllis Jane 315. 363 Kelley, Colleen Sue 339 Kelley, Glen Frank 303. 369 Kelley. J. Perry 218, 384 Kelley, Mary Ann 329 Kelley. Patricia Ann 193.347 Keley. Rae Ann 348. 393 Kelley. Robert Paul 349 Kelloff. Harold Joe 171. 173 Kellogg. Carol Kay 367 Kellogg, Janet Alice Kellogg, Sandra Sue 179 KeUnigh. . lai Jo 386 KclK, Murphv Joseph 164,302,463 175 298, 463 290. 370 308 , 308. 463 Kelly, Josephine Ann Kelso. Suzanne Marie Kelso, Theone Grace Keltz. Kitty Sue Kemp. Karen Kay Kemp. Robert David Kemp, William Gordon Kendall, Tracy Lee Kennedy. David Franklin Kent, ticorgc Dan Kent, Robert Fell Kenworlhy, Marlin Kenvon. James A. II Kcough, Carole Eileen Kepner. Sarah Elizabeth Kern, Ann Verden 32. 46. 171. 173. 176. 182.298.463 Kern. Dennis Leonard 386 Kern. Mary Ann 161.287 Kerr, Julie Jan 299. 366 Keulman. Charles H. 158.463 Kibby. Mary Ellen 3t)4 Kidder. Susan Lorraine 370 Kiddoo. Marlha June 2U2. 299 Kiefer. Reed Alexander 348 Kierland. Peler Lylle 331 Kielh. Waller Leonard 323 Kile, Stephen .Arthur 211.385 Kilker. Helen Kathryn 375 Kimball. Rov Glenn 163 Kineaid. Mary Charlotte 401 Kindschi. Karen Ann 298 King. Andrea Lee 362.371 King. Gerould Paul 217 King. Kirke Alan 385 King. Nina Gay H. 165.368 King. Paul Laird 396 King. Sarah Jane 463 Kingdom. Jeffrey H. 351 Kinney. Barbara Louise 171.173.304 Kinney. Donald Eugene 168 Kinney. Joy Jeanell 378.463 Kinonen. Donald Oliver 347 Kintzele. Adele May 309 Kintzcic, John 137.382 Kipp. Eleanor Anne 131.300 Kirby. Keith Edward 391 Kirby. Nancy Ellen 301.463 Kirgis. Jerry Burrows 174 Kirillin. Georgia Gail 209. 378 Kirk Ann W. 464 Kirk Daniel Albert 178. 194 Kirk. James Joseph 320 Kirk. Robert Sterling 393 Kirk. Susan Jane 291 Kirkpatrick. Ann 280. 286 Kirkpatrick. Elizabeth 301 Kirkpatrick. Roger F. 386 Kirkpatrick. Robert 324. 464 Kirstcin. Karen 289 Kissel. Frederick John 464 Kissinger. Charia Kini; 365 Klay, Anna Nettie 305 Klein. Edward Schwartz 35.S Klein. Kay 289.464 Klein. Mary Elizabeth 464 Klein. Mary Frances 298, 464 Kleist. William Hans 166 Klick. Catherine Leas 295 Kline. Diane Elayne 169,400 Kline. Edward Allen 320. 390 Klinger. Donald Robert 380 Klink. Val R. 137 Kiinke. Gerald Edward 351 Klinker. Arthur Walter 232.235,239 Klockcntager. Birdie R. 464 Klossen. Title 220 Knadle. Leonard C. Jr. 167,464 Knight. Donna Rae 370 Knight. Roger Davis HI 337 Kn.pfer. Ronald Eugene 220. 464 kn.seley. .Marv Beth 311 Knocrzcr. Nannine L. 175.464 Knopp. Clarence 161.180.464 Knorr. Margarelta B 364 Knoth. Janet Louise 365 Knott. Alexander Waller 333 Knott. Juduh Naomi 311.373 Kobayashi, John S 197.393 Kobayashi, 1 Kenii 319 Koch. Rita K.iv Kochen. Robert 382 Kochevar. Karyl Cede 175.464 Kochevar. Patricia Mae Kochiovclos, Thco ' 464 Kock. Robert Marshall 346 Kodam. J.imes Kalsum.i 197. 390 Koechlcin- Rich.ird A 217.402 Koehler. George Jr 162. 185.383 Koenig. Gene Alden 168, 177.319,464 Koenigstein. Linda Lee 371 Koff. Stuart Michael Kohl, Elizabeth Ann Kohn, Susan Kolb. Susan Elizabeth Kolomitz. Michael Jon Korls. Richard Frank Koltwitz. Judith Ann Koury. Philip Robert Kraft. Judith Frances Kramer. Barry l.evvis Kramer. Duane Erwin Kramer. Joyce Marie Kramer. Kay Juanila Kreager, Cordelia Jane Krechman, Bonnie Sue Krelzmeier. Janice Krich. Jack Edward Krieger. Ronald Arthur Krinks. Robert William Krishnamurthy N. Kristenson. Charles G. Krom, Janet Bolton Krueger. Judy Ann Krueger. Marilyn Je; Krumstick. Georgia l.andess. Robert Lee Lane. JoAnn Marie Lang. Allan Edwin Lang, Kenneth Robert Lange. Richard Elmer lange. Suzanne Lila L. Kurtz. Carolyn Morris Kurtzman. Jeffrey G. Kuse. Hildegard Rosa Kutcher. Frances Kutcher. Rebecca Kutchera. Sheila Rae Kuwano, Daisy Sasaki Kuwitzky. Sally Jean , Kveisengen, Jan Inge Kyner, Tisha Irene . . . Lacher. John Walter , , Lachowicz, Michael R. . Lackey, K aren Lea Lackey. Sharen Rae LaCounle, Max Eugene Lacy. Gerald Lee Ladanyi. Peter Antal Laffoon, Barrie Carol L;iGrangc. Robert Hamor I akc. William Lambert Lakm. Paul Conrad Lam. Gaynor Lamh. Wayne Allan I.amheris. Anthony Byron Lambert. Richard Bruce Lamerlson. Glen Hubert Lamp, Earl William Lamp. Luann Giertz Lampert. Muriel Ina Lamplough. Joel Stephen Lamy. Mary Winifred Lanckriet, Richard D. Landes, James Paul 349 Lcvcn. Judith Lou 401 Levering. :Ii e DuPont 54. 310 Levi, Thomas Clayborne 27. 389 Levin. Pclcr Morris 387 Levine. Eric Harrison .ss. 46.S Levine. Stanley Herbert 175 Levine, Thomas Sherwin 369 Leviias. Susan Marsha 183 Levitte. Rosalie Ann 384 Levy. Stephan Richard . S6. 370 Lewis, Arthur William 26. 327 Lewis. Charles Hoffman . . 402 Lewis. David Edward 198 Lewis. Dee Ann 173 Lantz. Phillip Edward 347. 466 Lewis. James Wimsatl 321 1 apeyrc. Anne Theresa 305. 368 Lewis. Karen Aleen 296. 367 304 1 apin. Eugene Stcuart 343 Lewis. Karen Christine 179 465 Lappm. Peter R. 183.346 Lewis. Lyn Suzanne 399 171 1 arimei. 1 homas Alan 164 Lewis. Melinda Jean 300, 370 3SII Larrew, J,imes ( arlos 161. 178.466 Lewis. Orville NcLson 330 401 Larsen. Per Juell 162. 177.466 Lewis. Sandra Marie . 372 304, 465 Larson. Alan Holder 336.391 Lewis, Sharon Faye 299,370 382 Larson. Ivar William 391 Lewis, Tim Stephen 386 309. 400 Larson. Janet Ann 32.369 Lewis, William Henry 375 Larson. Kcrmit E. Jr. 185 Ley, Steven Edward 381 220. 368 Laschansky. Darrell D. 167.466 Leyner. Robert Eugene 162 179.284 Lasley. David 387 LeZolle. M. Diane 395 179 Latham. Diane Donnan 466 Libby, Pauline Marjoric 175 176.465 LaTorra. Judith Anne 297. 363 Liddell, James Bernard 211 Laubhan. Judith Jo.Anne 369 Liffring, Mary Ann 176.306 138.20(1 1 auer. Melinda Lou 152.299 Liggett, Sue Ellen 32.294 211.384 I.auer. Susy Kebccea 3 2. 105. 146.173.366 Lillard, Roy Glen 271 465 I.aughlin. Donald Earl 198 Limb, Byron Frank 321 465 Laulainen. lacquelvn A. 146. 175.306.466 Lind. Karen Failchild 297.365 232.326 Laurienti. Larry C. 158.466 Lind. Russell Gale 118. 50. 203. 247. 253. 467 332 Laulhen. Elame 1 ouisc 165.369 Lindahl. Joyce Ann 309 297 LaVoi. Helen Sue 180.285 Lindahl. Kathyrn Ann 299 206. 377 Lawhorn. William Spong 31s. 386 Lindberg. Harlan Ldwar 319 286 Lawrence. Janice Diann 370 Linder. Lois Fern 375 Lawrence. Lois Ann 32.377 Lindner. George Phillip 326 32! Lawrence. Sylvia Jeanne 369 Lindquist. Marie 308. 467 " 97, 465 Lawrenson, Robert S. 380 Lingle. Anne 152. 154.311 ' 173 Lawrie. Carol Ann 366 Link. Stephen Warren 356 190 Lawson, Jean Kerr 366 Linn. Therese Elizabeth 176 380 Layden, Patrick Davis 324 Lipner, Barbara Ann 367 281.328 Leaf, Carol Anne 401 Lipscomb. Bruce Edgar 344.386 300, 366 Leaf, Ronnie Lynn 198 Lischka, Joseph J. 138.396 203,301 Leafgren. Don Duane 466 Lisle. Raymond V. Jr. 467 332 Leafgren. Rita Rotunno . 466 List. Peter Alfred 218 288,371 Lealherman. Don Bailey 466 Listen. Earl Clayton 345 385 Leatherwood. Leslie 287,370 Litsehel. Charily Anne 286. 368 284,285 I.eatherwood. Robert K. 382 Little. Beverly Joan 166,220.377.467 ' 345 Leavitt. William Weller 327 Little. Larry Maurice 340 342 K,B..M,.vt n, ,n, W 212. 370 Littlefield. Milton W. 162 Ledgcrwood, 1 homas F 217,396 Lloyd. Marv Louise Lloyd, William Daniel Lee. Elizabeth Gene 219,371 Lochhead, William S. Lee. Eric 255 Locke, Wendy Lee. Herbert I 358 Lockett, Russell G. Lee. Judy Anne 308 Lockhari, Judith Lynn Lee. Nancy Marie 220 Locklin. Constance Jo Lee, Ronnal L. 157 Lockwood, Karen Louise Lee, Ruth Rosemary 293 Lofi, Judith Karen Lee, Stephen Edmond 391 Logan, Maria Lee Lee, Thomas Robert 160,220.383 Logan, Robert Allen Lee. Virginia Gail 154.295 Lohmeier, Larry Legh Lee. William Hayes 332 Lohoff. Patty Allen Leeds. Ellen Read 179.396 Lohotf, Virgil Allan Leeper, John Hopkins 466 Lomax. George Thomas Jr Legner. Diane Lucille 175 Lombardi, Bernard P. Lego. Nirwhono. Nerius P 381 Lombardi, Ernest F. Lehde. Barbara Kay 148,298 Lombardi, John Richard Lehman. Marlha Jane 295,466 Long, Cynthia Sue Lehman. Richard Allan 157 Long, Frank Lee Lehman, Sara Louise 202,305 Long, James Burton leichlilcr. Mary Ionise 401 Long, Karol Ann :zT:.:?:: ' ' f ' ° 232 492 Long. Katharine Ellen Long. William Freemonl Longo. Elizabeth Anne 1.1. ■ M ■! 1 icne 271.272.393 Longo, Lorelta L. 292. 466 Longstaff, Susan Javan 327 Longstrelh, Larrv 11. Ion Lent, Beverlv Jo 133.371 Longstreth, Ma.y M Leonard, John Gar 380 Looney, Douglas sh.iiiii..n Leonard, John Mich.iel 337 Looper. Norman (.osscil Lerner, Mark Philip 381 Loose. Donald 1 cRov Lev, Peter Charles 337 Lorah. William Lee LeVeau, Barney Francis 318 Lorenz. Robert John Rodric Ala 162.467 Mallir Lort, Lillie Ann Losaw, David Donald Loughman. Bernard John I.oughry. Edward Michael Loulzenhiser, Frederick Love. Edward R. Lovell. Nova Irene Lowe, Ellen Brooks Lowe, Melissa Alice Lowery, Richard Darrell Lowrie, Patrick H. Jr. . Suzai Ludwig. K Luethi. Fr, Howard Lund. Donald Lee L lind. Edith Carolyn Lulz. H. Lutz. P.I Lydeck. Lynn. Nancy Kay Lyon, John Morgan Jr. Lyon, Mary Jean Lyons. Graham Merlin M MacArthur, Mary Waye MacColl, Hugh F. MacCormack. Sherrye M, MacDonald, Lucinda Sue MacDonald. Margaret S. Machaiek, Barbara C. Mack, Phyllis Jean 387 Mandics. Peter A. 401 Manes, John David 294, 378 Mankoff, Joann 133, 305 Mann, Martha I oni 162,467 Manners. Maryann 168, 178 Manos. Emrn.innd 309 Manos. John Willi., 324 Mansfield ( .noKn 369 Mansfield, 1 loyd W 319 Manspeaker. Jewell Manupella, Richard 389 Mao, Louise 162 Mapes, Marv Worl 467 Mapp. -|h..,„,:,..o. 180.298 Marble, i ! 467 Marbrv lii l,i 344.385 March.iml 1 :i li,ii. .285,467 McDougal, Susan Leno McDowell. Nancy McEIvain. Warren I ee McEwen. Daphne Jo McFadden. David Wil McFarland loe 1 osd M Firl.nil loh.1 Will 31,196,379,385, Mel; James Percy Patty E. Annette Fay " 290 Marks, Donald Willian 177 385 389 Marks, Karl Louis 711 Marks, Rose Merle Marquart, Mary Kay 3:9 .S6 467 Marquis, William Jame Mars, Jon Carter 371 ,343 392 295 380 365 ,321 ,370 Marsden, Doris E. 16. Marsh, Anne Carroll Marsh, John David Marshall, Edwin Marshall, Lee McKean 7m Marshall, Marilyn Ma " Marshall, Richard C. Marshall. Sharon Jean 281 300 Marshall. Terry Lee Marsosudiro. Tati H, 364 Martens, Jerry 337 Marlhinsen, Margaret .467 , 391 Martin. Carol E. 185 Martin, Duanc Whitne Martin, Edward Joseph Martin, Glende Lea Martin, Jane Pauline 292 Martin, Janic Etta 329 Martin, Judith Ann 490 McBeath, Sharry McBride, Bvron Arthur 182,308 Mcbride, Charles Thomas McBride, James Duane 323 McBride, Ruth Louise McBride, Shalon Ann 397 McBroom. Fmmertl Griint 165,374 285,467 Martin, Owen Tilden 492 Martin, Philip Stephen 300, 367 Martin, Richard Ellis 185 Martin, Troy Albert 367 Martin, William Wesley 305 Marline, William G. Jr. 300, 367 Marinez. Jorge Luna 291 Marlz. David Charles 324 Maruyama, Maxine M, 303,395 Marxmillcr, George H, 379,387 Mash, Rodney Lee 370 Masiero. Robert Francis 165 311 Masinton, Richaid S, Mason. Judith Albee 195.314,378 McClanahan. Thoma McClearv. Judy Ann McCollum. Delores King McCollum. Donald Clark McColm. Rosemaiy Jo McConnell. Harlan Dean McConnell, James R. McConnell. William T. McCool. Kent ! eRoy McPherson. Doucia McPherson. Sandra McQuald. Thomas ( McQuarrie. N.iomi McQuown. Di.,nc I McRohcrts IXimJ ' ■ Ralsl Mahoney, James Philip Maidenberg. Toby Lee M aider, Barbara Ann Maicrhofer, Charles A. Makism, Ann Frances Malamphy. Richard Keane Malcom. Gerald Noble Malcom, Nancy Sue Maliszewski, Barbara J. Mall, Diane Dee Malley, Patricia Ann 1 inda Kmh 170,394 366 M.illicsun. (h.iilcs 1: 137 Malheson. Kallilccn Ruth 293,374 Matheson. Lome David 160 353,469 Matheson, Robert John 160 215,355 Malhis, Harry Melvin 393 Matlack, Kathryn Ann 314,369 Matlock, Gary Millard 385 Matsuda. June Sachiko 197,469 Mattcdi. Bruno Allessio 159 396,469 Matter. Peter Albert 335 Matteson. Catherine J. 304 Matthew, Kendra Anne 301 Matthews, Philip L. Ill 330 Mattson, Martha Ann 287. 469 McCulloch. Roderick D. McCullough. John Alan McCullough. Robert V. McDaniel. Eleanor Sue McDaniel. John Francis McDaniel. Patricia I ee McDaniel. Richard Neal McDermott, Rochelle McDonald, Delia Mae McDonald, Edgar Nislcy McDonald. Harley Cecil McDonald, John Joseph McDonald, Thaddeus A. McDougal, Robert Scott McDougal, Rodney Lyic 298, 469 Meicel Uollalii Sliccpv 204. 322 Merrell, Thomas Dav.d .01,469 Merrill, Elizabeth P 385 Merrill Thomas S 492 Merriman James Edwar 165 Mil l 1 1 k 111 Messier Agnes Caldwell Meslon Richard Dunkin Metcalf Owen Wells Metz, . ' Iberl Allison Melzge . George Knoke Meyer. Bruce Alan Meyer. Ervin Louis Meyer. Lynne Marion Meyer. Richard Allan Meyer, Richard Lee Meyer, Richard William Meyer. Sharon Esther Meyer. Susan Meyers Donald Lee Meyers Elizabeth Ann Meyers Josephine S. Meyers Robert S. Meyers Roberta MIchac , Roger Edmund , James Evan ' .!■ ' rvin Herbert ■.i 1 Thomas David |ii|.. ' , . Edward John Mikke sen. Martha Jane Milbank. Elizabeth Ann Milenski, Mary Danielle Miles. Jerold Lane Miles. Patrick Leo Miller. Anne Mane Miller Barbara Anne Miller Barry Glenn Billve Carolvn lilki Bradley Gehlen Milki Carl Marion llllcl ( arol Lvnn Milk-r Carolyn Bowman M.ller Charles Griffin Miller Clarence P. Miller Clifford Edgar Miller Dale Clayton Miller David Victor Miller Donald Wilbur Miller George Arthur Miiier. Judith Marie iVIiller, Leslie William Millar. Margaret E. Miller. Marilyn Alycc 284. 369 . 296. 368 218.367 Mohme Eleanor Ja ne Mollin. Jon Lawrence Molony. Kathleen P. Monaco. Anihonv W. Jr MonlgonK[ , KohcH I . Montgomery. William Jr. Mooney. Carol Ann Moor. Thomas Grain Moore. Ben Irvine , . Moore. Billy Merle Moore, Charles Julian Moore. Ellen Lane Moore. Hazel Elizabeth Moore. Hugh Leslie Moore. Linda Rae Moore. Margaret Elsie Moore, Michael Owen Moore. Nelson Reid Moore. Olive Gale Moore. Richard H. Moreland. James R III Moreland. Joyce Leigh Morgan. Ann Carol Morgan. Eleanor K. Morgan. Richard Oro Morgan. Susan Elizabeth Morgan. Clyde Morgenbesser. Harvey N, Moriarity. Michael E. Morrill, Larry Robert Morris, Carol Louise Morris, Catherine F. Morris, Charles Wilbert Morris, Harley Lerov Morris. James Whiilock Morris. Marilyn Kay Morris. Marlyn Sue Morris, Paul Arnold Morris, Paul Warren Morris. Thomas Alan Morrison. Kenneth R, Morrison, Mary Louise Morrison, Patricia Anne Morrison. Patricia P. Morrow. Mary Margaret Morse, Robert Bruce Morstad. Carl Max Marstad. Maxine Joan Mortenson. David R. Morton, Edward W. Jr. Morion. Jacqueline J, Morton, Stewart Mosko. Ellen Sue Mosting, Kathryn Jane Moss, Lewis Steven Motes, Judith Jo Motzer. Joan Ann Mourhees. Richard C. Moxley. Priscilla L. Moyer, Mary Baldwin Moynihan. Mary M. Mozer. Evelyn Jean Mozer, John David Muehleisen. James E. Mueller. Charles R. .177 Muhr. Edward John 197.380 Muhs. Harvev P.iul Jr. 337.471 Muhs. Robert William 471 Mulder. Kay Eilene 471 Mulholland. James W. 364 Mullaly. Linda Susan 349 Muller. Irene Donna 471 Muller. Jean Ferrar Muller, Joan Aileen 198. 392 Mullin, Robert Waggene 280.312 Mullin, William H. Jr. 69.285,471 Mumford. Pamela Mane 351.471 Munday, Janice nn 131,374 Munsterman, Judith l n 158 Murano, Charles Brent 299, 369 Murdock. Pamela ErviUa 169,400 Murnane. Patsy Ruth 32. 364 Murphy. Fred Raymond . 221 Murray, Richard James 383 Murray, William Kemper 160,471 Murrin, Larry Henry . .365 Musciano, John F. 315 Musket. Ronald George 334 Musolf, Arnold Owen 284, 285 Muzzy, Joel Plath 301,471 Myers, Antoinette B. 351,381 Myers, Donald Atkins 391 Myers, Emily Lee ,370 Myers, Joyce Ann 347 Myers, Judith Jane 351 Myers, Myrle Cantril 401 Myers, Peter William 364 Mybren, Jerold Arvid 168. 177. 178.471 N Nagel. Charles Wagner Nagy, Martha M. Nahmoulis. Harry Z. Naiman. Gary F. Naiman, Stephen Hillcl Nakashima, Richard M. Nakatani, Koso Nance, Peter James Narasimhan, A. K. Narum, Robert Eugene Narvanen, Pirjo Leena Nason, Robert White Nalland, Martin C. Naumer. Charles Edward Neal, Charles A. Neal, Mary Linda Near, Jesse Lloyd Neb, Dorothy Jean Needham, John Wesch Neher, James Rulledge Neher, Robert Leonard Neighbors, Nancy C. Neighbors, Paula Kay Neikirk, Julie Ann Neill, Donald Eugene 156, 197.209,378 347 Nelson. Carol Pollard 402 NeLson. Gerald Wayne 329 Nelson, Gordon Sanders 288,372 Nelson, James A. 311 Nelson, JoAnn 358 NeLson, JoAnna 225 Nels on, Judith Audrey 285 Nelson. Karen Arlene 472 Nelson. Lloyd Allen 386 Nelson. Marcie Jean . 349,472 Nelson. Martha Consuelo 472 Nelson. Mary Hallae 362,367 Nelson, Nancy Jo 304 368 Nelson. Nancye Marie Nelson. Neil Frank 215 Nelson. Patricia Adene 161. 183.319 Nelson. Randall Lee 385 Nelson. Richard Martin 397 Nelson. Robert David 255 Nelson. Robert Edward 380 Nelson, Roger, Fritheof 160. 385 378 299. 367 Nelson, Sharon Nelson. Susan Lea Nelson, Walter Dale Nerger, Deborah Ann . . Nesbitt, Robert John Nesller, Kenneth Alfred Nethery, Margaret Ann Neuman, Donald Arthur Nevin. Sharon Kay Newcomer, Carolyn Jane Newell, Margaret Ellen Newell, Pamela Robin Ncwick, Roberta N. Newkirk. Roger .Sullivan Newman, Allen Theodore Newman, Fred Skidmore Newman, Jay Ronald Newman, Stephen David Newton. Caroline Newton, George Addison Nichoils, Thomas Nichols, Andrew J. Ill Nichols. Belly Jeane Nichols. M.artha Ann Nickelson, Daniel E. Nicks. Wilber Donald Niederhauser. William R. Niedermeier, Gail D. Niehans. Samuel Ray Nielsen. Bonnie Lee Nielsen. Richard Warren Niesley. John Niewold. Charlotte J. Nighbert. Susan Louise Nii. Donald Shigeta Niles. Kenneth Eugene Nims. Peter Dwight Nimtz. Richard Lewis Nishikawa, Herbert A. - Nissen. Gary Lee . Nittler. Bert Edmund Ni.xon. David George Noble. Frances Ann Nola n. Denise Viona . Norblom. Dale Edwin Nord. Peter Johan Nordlie. Bert Edward Noren. Sandra Lenore Norman. Eleanor Jayne Norman, Elizabeth M. Norman. Jay Ruhl Norris, Charles Head Jr. Norris. Delitha Jo Norris. Elizabeth Ann Norris. Glenda Jane North. 1 inda Fay Nolh. William Gerald Novak. Lynn Joyce Nowick, Martin Edmund Nugent. Linda Carrol Nugent, Patricia Ann Nuss, Sharon Kaye Nye. Elizabeth Irvine Nye, John William Oakes, Ley Edson Oakley. Gregory Kent Oakley. William Lee .215,385 298, 473 ,343.390 314 179,375 286, 369 300. 373 309 365 .8( 298 473 212 287 385 8t 29S 473 3S8 393 300 370 336 393 168 172 177 473 152 292 net M, Ma O ' Connor, Thomas Ed O ' Conor, Robin Odden, Thomas Dale O ' Donnell, Ruth , likc O ' Donnell, Ruth hk. Oehm, Gerald I cv i Offir Shan Ofstie. Margil Maude Oglesby. Mary Ellen Ogle. Judith Ann , John Nolan i. Robert . Barbara Je, Joan Ray )., Robert 173, 218 Phillips. John Robert 3:9.474 Phillips. Joyce Marie 166.304 Phillips, Julie Doster , David Windsor 371 476 29.: 377 285 :9J 37? 301 477 Oliyer, Jo.seph Emn Linda Jean iCIaranneE, 1. Roger Lorcn Pinkham, Pair Pinncll, Lynn Piper, Doiigla PrcKloi. Nanc Njn. Prokop. Carollee An Propp. Jack Henry , Prout. Gerald Ray Proul. Richard Alan Olsi-il. l.llcn 1 ,.( o,n 309 Pavelko, ( h n Olson, ni.iilc, linol 185,355,380 Payne. Elcn, DIvm- David 1 cMcr 345 Pavne, N,,..m Olson, Jerome Melville ISfs l ' ..,, ' ..i,l ' . Si, ' Olson, Julia Ann 1 ' ■ I Olson. Karen Lois ,; Olson. Robert Rudolph |s ' i l;-:- V : ,., . O ' Malley, Thomas C, :. ' -:. 5-:s -. ' ; [ ' ,..: , ' i. J.i.l Ooslerhoff, Peter T, Opello, Waller C Jr. ' -SI Oppenheimer, Jo Ann 5 " 4 I ' L-.niLT I.inii Oppenheimer, Richard " : . IV ' .m, K.ihs ' it Orenga, Janus I ' elci 141 I ' csi.ik, Kisha Q-Riordan, ilh,,n, 1) Orleans, l on,iM 1 „y,nc Kil, IS!. 474 I ' cIIli, Tom ( Osmun, Richard Tobias Ostrander, Michael Ci, Ostrow, Alan Michael O ' Such. Robert Ronald Peir Darl Peter Gl Ma Perry. Rowland Bradford Persons. Ellen Pescor. Diane Frances Petechenik, Jacklyn M, Peters, Kermit Ray Peters, Roberta Lou Petersen, Charles Rae Petersen, Gary LeMarr Petersen, Janet E. Peterson Patricii Peterson, Patnci Peterson, Williai Petrie. Hugh Gi Pharis, Roy Lee Phelan, Roberta Irene Phelps, Carol Lois Phelps. Paul Edwin Phelps. Sharon Louise Phillips, Edward Merkle ,220 378 209 475 ,350 351 374 308 374 nplon. Jul rslc Diin.i Pelzel, Robert Lee 475 Pohic, Fr Poley, Wi Polish ; Penley. Dennis Robert 475 Penley, Linda Diane 373 Penn, Ronald 130. 131,388 Poller, Grclchcn Oaks Porter, Janice Lee Porler, Julia Denton Porter. Lynne Patricia Porleus, Barbara Dole Posse. Richard Arnold Poslelle, Philip Nolan Potter, Henry LaVerne Potter, Jay Sheldon Poller, Margretla S. Polls, Larry Frank Poucher, Ralph Lee PoiKher, S.mdr.i Powell, Vernon Curli. Power, Frederick W, Powers, William B J Preston, John Richard Preston, Robert James Preslrud, Alice M, Pretti. Theodore Irwin Preuilt. Barbara Emily Price. Bruce Ellet Prnce, Maiv Lliz.ibelh Prvde, Roherl Bruce 477 Prxor, Peler Willi.ims 322 Pnor. Wlll.i Kae 398 Pneh. 1 ucv Susanne 309 Pnisli, C .irol Joan 286 Puleo Joseph 1 ee 271.272.477 Pins. 11 1 ,,.,.1 f. ,n..-s 297 Puis, ' M ■ ' : 353 Pin.:s M , 398 Pnl.l ' M • i ' • 306 Piirni!! 1 1. 4 14: .n 34X Putnam, John Donald |ss, Q Oiiani, Edward Epperson 391 !h!i ' ' le ' " l ' ' " ? m " s ' ' 293. 369 Oinnn. M.iiiha Jo 297. 372 Qumn, Thomas Floren 380 ■ Qvale. Marilyn Calkins 31. 148.308 R Raekes. Edwine Jean 1.54.309 Radcliffe. Carolvn L. 284. 372 Radcliffe. Judv Ann 285.477 R.ulsl,,! ' Ann 305 K, 41 ' ,. 1 1 l;,,-l ,•!,, 1 SI 293.370 I ' ' • 1 ! ■ 292. 370 1 ' ! ' ! ;isi 348.391 285 K.dkii, Uilli.on 1 334 Rainaller. Lliish J, Jr. 337 Ralph, Sallie Virginia 284 Ralston, Bruce William 347 Ramachandran, Pyapali S, 2on Ramalcy. Margaret Mary 169.307 Ramo, Barrv William Ramsaur, lanya Richard 447 Rams.iv MsMnor Newman 364 R.insl M.pi,. ■, IVr.iM 3 .S R,,n4.: !■ ■ 1 . ■ 3-S R.,n.:.. 1 ■ 11, ..I ' , " -.gS R.inn. , ( ■ . . N ,.,., 3H1 R.inns |i,,M,si h 340.391 R.insoin lions lu.lilh 297. 367 K.inson,. Ron.Msl Ss,4I 393 R.,po,-,i ll.iiin.ini k,K 220. 378 Rapp loinns k.ilhlscn 308, 373 Raiisk I ' .iliisi,, 1 iisllow 305. 368 R,,sn,i„.|l IXiM.I 1 342 R.ilhliiiTii I ssIk 1 ouise 301 R.ills N.nlsi 111, 111 309 R.isslin - 1 sssIm nn 309 R,, II 1.1 in 1 I lis 358.388 R.o riiilhp WilLiul M 477 K,iMnoii,l Rsihuil 1 oiiis 158, 183.477 RsMsl llsn 1 ss- 281.346 RsMsl, 1 sKsin 1 ssMs 111 330 RckI Ik k W.oni ' 387 KiMil Willi, III. Mhiil 477 ,-, i4, I !,„|, . W||,|.,„, 167,477 ; ' ■ ' ' ' , ■.■ ' u;;!.. ' 21111 K,. n4 l,.n ll.oss Reed, George Edwin 190,477 Reed. Hovey G 379, 390 Reed. James David 318,391 ■ H| Reed. Joseph Candron Jr Reed. Sally Grace Reed, Susan Annis Reed. 1 cresa Anne Reed. Tony Reed. William Allen Reef, William Wallis Reenls, Rnvcc 1 ec Reese. ( h.iilcs Htniv Reeves. I (. Jr Relia, KKh.Md Siankv Reich. I c Roy Reid. Phyllis Ann Reid. Robert Alfred Reid. Sara Jaync Reid. Susan Elizabclh Reigel. Frank Allen Reiland. Rebecca Sue Reilly. Hdward I incoln Reimers. Paul William Reinecker, Mary Sue Reinfeld, Judith Gene Reisbeck, Philip George Reisbeck, William Irank Reising. Dennis Gilbert Rekslad. Dorothy Louise Rcmpcrt, Wayne Richard Rcneau, Barbara Gail Rcneau, Gene Delmond Renfro. Mark Alan Renn. Judith Ann Renollet. Martha Beth Replogle. Ramona E Repplier. Judith M. Retz. Judith Ann 31. 32 Reynolds. David Ray Reynolds. Jiugene Lewis Reynolds. Joan E. Reynolds. Norma Jean Reynolds, Roland Lloyd Reynolds, Samuel Joseph Reynolds. William W. Rezakhanlou. Fariborz Rhee, Sang Bin Rheem. Diane Rhine, William Glenn Rhoads, Mary Lou Rhodes, Mary Joan Rhodes, Mercer G. Jr. Rhone, Suzanne Margaret Rice. Phyllis Nadine Rich, Susan Jo Richard, Allen George Richards, Donna Mae Richards, Dorothy T. Richards. Faith M. Richards, Jean Meldrum Richards, Lawrence G. Richards, Martha Edna Richards, Robert Donald Ricks, Marianne Riebe, Janice Claire Riechers, Loren Hubert Rieckhoff. Robin Ann Riedcl. Theodore I-, Riehl. Karen Ann Rienert. Richard Hm c Riesing. Thomas f- Ricssclman, Judith A Rife. David Hriice 3.S6 Risheim, Stephen F. 371 Rising, Phyllis Ann 305 Ritner, Julia Ann 477 Rittenhouse, Betsey L. 232 Rittenhousc. Robert L. Riller, lohn James 305, 369 347 ]■, ' 1 ' 1 ,■ 387 I. • . ; ' : . L. ' in 172, 177,477 l; ■■ ' : v. . ' . 33(.. 3S5 I: ' , ' " ' i ' .380 t..l. ' ..M 1 , Roy 374 Roberts, D.i.iile William 157 Roberts. James Michael 477 Roberts. Janet Lillian 213,292 Roberts. John Franklin 387 Roberts, Judith Gail 308,373 Roberts, Madulon 338 Robertson, Brian Thomas 159,220 Robertson, Dennis A. 371 Robertson, Sharlene R. 312 Robie, Joan 402 Robinson, Betty Anne 198,402,477 Robinson, David Coleman 389 Robinson, Donald G. 3(12, 477 Robinson, Jo Malhetta 394 Robinson, Keith Edward 373 Robinson, Louis Norman 340 Robinson, Nancy 387 Robinson, Randall Bales 367 Robison, John Harry 220, 370 Rodrick, Theodore Lee 285, 478 Roe, Donald Bryson 308 Roesch, Rodnev John 28, 148,196,310 Roever, Katherine Anne 478 Rogers, Karen Flfricde 169,217 Rogers, Milton B 304 Rogers, Nancy Louise 163,478 Rogers, Paul M. Jr. 215 Rogers. Susan Arlene 388 Rogers, Vern James 50,203,326,478 Rogers, William B. 387 Rohrbach, Charles P. 168, 177,478 Rolf. Gretchen Ann 309 Roll. David Harold 359 Roman, Alfred Manuel 173 Romanko, Eleanor Claire 364 Romero, Lilliam Oneida 478 Romero, Loyd Harold 3U5, 399 Romersbcrger, Kay Carol 374 Romig. Joseph Howard 313,369 Romine, Patricia Ann 344 Roning, Ann Louise 203,315,478 Ronson, Joy Judy 295 Root, Carole Anne 169,298,478 Root, Robert Murray 401 Root. Robert Wiese 190 Root. Roxy Lee 286, 373 Rope, Ronald Edward 338 Roper, Nathaniel Junior 398 Rose, Albert Jerome Jr. 309 Rose. Harold Wayne 299. 395 Rose, Jeannette Ann 380 Rose, Mary Dollar 285, Mary Patricia 158,384,478 Rose, Stephanie Anne 369 Roseborough, Emer A. 493 Rosen, Roberta Kaye 321 Rosen, Sherwin Herbert 47S Rosenau, Mary Louise 366 Rosenbaum. Sandee Lou 309 Rosenberg, Warren Paul 216,377 Rosenthal, Joseph S 310.478 Rosentreter, Kathryn S. 368 Rosno. Caroline Jean 161,478 Rosoff, Peter 212 Ross, Barbara Elaine 478 Ross, Dale Anne 31 1 Ross, David Bernard 323 Ross, Douglas Franklin 177 Ross, James Andrew 175 Ross. Laurie Abbie 232,237 Ross, Luise Boas 344 Ross, Ray Ann 225, 308 Roth, Ann 364 Roth, Linda Ann 349 Roth, Robert John Rothbard, Ruth Ellen 345 Rothenberger. Dale L 373 Rother, Steven Catl 202, 301 Rothgangcr, Sara Lvnne 368 Rothman, Ronald 1 204 Rotondi. Thomas Ji 478 Rotthaus, Kaye 1 vonne 348, 393 Rolunno. Martin Ainold 373 Roucher, Gloria Jean 350 Rountree, Jo Nell 335 RowatI, Robert James 347 Rowc, Carolyn Anne 147,478 Rowe, Leonard M. Jr. 324 Rowe. Susan Adele 309, 372 Rowland, Karen I utzhoff 192,478 Rowland, Linda Gail 328 Rozza, Ruth Ann 379, 389 Rubendall, Alan William 287 Ruekel, Horace Anthony 180,478 Ruddy, Susan Elizabeth 284, 285 Rudolfsky, Gerald 308, 369 Rudolph. Franklin G. Jr. 385 Rueffel. Anne Gacia 261 Ruehle. Raymond Leonar 308.478 Ruhl. Michael Dart 130.363 Rumpf. Richard Lee 378 Rumpf. Sheila Ann 318 Rush, Janice 326.479 Russell, Ciary Wayne . 349,479 281,334,479 178. 191,479 Ryan. Sheila Ryden. Robert M. Ryser, Werner Ra; Sabin, Edward Potter Sabin, Peter Eastman Sack. Rebecca Sawyer, Patricia . nn Saycr, Sally Matthews Saylor. Patricia 1.. Scaddcn. Richard Dan Sgadding, Barbara E, Scaggs, Sally Anne .Scammahorn, Elaine C. Shacklin, Judith Ann Schaetcr, Jarrold R Schaefcr. Richard lames Schacfcr, Richard Karl Schaefcr. Stuart Robert Schaible. Mike Duane Schallcs, Harold Philip Schatzel, Karol Ann Schatzel. Thomas Edwin Schcer, Anthony Schcidecker. Lynn 370, Scheidecker, Paula Schcrer, Richard Schcrich, Jcrilyn Mae Schiffbauer, William J. Schiller. M,iilin Edward 493 Schmidt, Albert H. Jr. 290 Schmidt. Christine R. 330 Schmidt. Loren Adrian 364 Schmidt, Marcia C. 384 Schmidt, Mickey Darvin 324 Schmidt, Suzanne Schmilka, Fred Morris 393 Salerno. Robert Anthony 232.234 364 Saliman. Adrea Carol 312 175,479 Salisbury. Herbert R. 190,479 385 Salmon, Nancy Crater 309 368 Salvage, Helen Alice 296, 479 228,232 Sammons, Stan Eugene 198,296 146,479 Samples. John Mar 402 308 Sampson. Farl Delos 166,480 202 Samsel. Carol Ann 378 161,221 Samson. Herman H III 159 326 SamueL Wolfgang Willi 183,158 389 Samuelson, Sandra Joy 493 , . 354 Sanborn, Judith 206 379. 380 Sanchez, Alfonso S. 178, 177,190,168,480 .198 Sander, Sandra 493 336 Sanders, Larry R. Jr. 217 383 Sanderson, Ann M. 378, 206, 209, 480 287,479 Sanderson, Peter , , 335 293,373 Sandin, Marsha Rae 300 294, 369 Sandison, Robert W. 385 288,371 Sandoval, Alfonso M. 480 185,388 Sandrini. Richard Blake 345 313,368 r„...,h.n 370 342,381 202, 294 480 lick Santarelli, Rocco Allen Spahir. John Mark Sarno, Patricia Jeanne Sartin, Milburn M. Jr. Sasa. Ruby Yuriko .Sato. Marie Sumi Sato. Takashi Myron Saunders. Gordon N. Saunders, Gordon Reid Saunders, John Lloyd 161, 170,480 480 324, 480 182,32,304,480, 108 Savastio, Leonard , Savilt, Devi Marilyi Sawyer, Barbara it Sawyer, Carol Anr Schneider, EHen Jean Schneider. Helen Anita Schoenebeck, Kenneth L. Scholberg. Anne Scholes. Janet Kay Schoonmakcr. Jean Schoyen, Ove Trygve Schrader, Hollister Schroeder, Ann Marie Schroeder, David Ernest Schroeder, Kent Charles Schuessler, Melinda A. Schulerud, Fred Vining Schultz, Helen Susanne Schuhz, Ward Edward Schwab, Lynda Joy Schwarz, Rita Louise Schwarz, Robert Steven Schwarz, Theodore C. Jr. Schweikhardt. George M, Schweikhardt, Rita Jane Schweninger, Loren Scilley. Hugh Mason Sciumbato, Warren A. Scofield, Barbara Ann Scofield, Clifford M. Scorup, James Albert Scoil, Alexandra Scott, Gladys Helen Scott. John Robert Scott, Keith Lylc Scott, Lloyd Gordon Scott. Miriam Walcott .Scott, Nancy Joan Scowcroft, Sus,in Scribner. Ann Elizabeth Scribncr. Charles W, Scribner. Susan Lynn Scull, Kenneth Carl Sears. Jonita Marie .Seay, Dale Louis Sebree, Robert Hornsby Seerest, Robert Jerome Sedlmyr, Barbara Lee Seebass, James Stewart Seelcy, Richard H. Seeley. Alan Leroy Seeley, James Harold Seff, Elliott Zachary Sehring, Susan Kay Seidel, Norman F Seidl, Gretchen Ann Selby, Victor Marshall Selden. Kalhie Lenore 290,165,373.224 167.481 218.211 308,481 225 Snider, Joseph William 319 Snively, William Roger 288 Snow, James Searcy Jr. 219 Snow, Jill Elizabelh 219.358 Snyder, Belly Jane 156. 303 Snyder. David Robert ' zoo Snyder, Franklyn C. 174.200 Snyder, Jeffrey George 364 Snyder, John Richard 482 Snyder, John Waller 375.482 Snyder, Malcolm Edwa 49.232,281,326 Snyder, Michael Nalhan 190,482 Snyder, Sandra Sara 285, 482 Socier, David Anhiir 310,311,374 Sogard. Paul., . „n 378 190.482 S.ill- ' ' 1 I ' ..- I 292 S.-iir , 1 . ■ -.1. Staton, Mary Slaller, Viclori Slaiih.ach. Slan 291.373 Stauffc Stebbins. Bonnie Rae Sleckman. David Lee Steele, Polly Steely, Sharon Ann Steen, Purnell Le Vant Steffen, Arthur Jerry Steichen, James B. Stein, Fredrick Michael Stein. Sally Shea, Richard Leo Sheehan, Susan Jane Sheehy, Kathleen L. Sheets, Joan Frances Shehan, Ann Winstanley Sheldon. Paul C. Jr. Shellabarger, Flizabeth Shelor. Katharine B She Dki 183 Smartt. Noel Linda 295,481 Smcllzer, Carl Jr. 209, 378 Smeltzer, George A. J 370 Smeltzer. John Floyd 493 Smith. Alice Lvangcl 161 Smith. Allen Harvey 176,310 Smith. Anita Fllcn 301 Smith. Avcrv 1 vim Sin, 111, ll,nl.,ii,, I Min Spangler. Robert S, Spaulding. Gail Jan, Spear. Dorothy .Mctl Spears, Sandra Jane Spears, William R J Speer, Nancy Ellen Spelts, Richard John Spense, Alexander N Spence, Kimball Gu; Spencer, J. B. Spencer, Marv 1 .inc Sp.n, . r l;,,b, :-, W i oscphine , iancy L. 198,339 195,374 130. 302,484 Shinbanc, Maylou Shi, lev, Mary Claire Shockman, Philip Clivc Shook, Mary Rebecca Shook, Stephen Halle Shook, Yvonne Leianie Shores, Mary Jane Showaltcr. Robert Dea Dav Smith, Jerry Walter Smith, John B. Jr. Smith, John Emanuel Smith, John Pascal , 287, 482 Smith, Ralph Smith, Ray Allen Smith, Richard Raymond Smith, Robert l.eland B Smith, Roger Vernon Smith, Ronald Eugene Smith, Ronald Henry Smith, Ronnie Lee Smith, Sarah Chesney Smith, Sheila Gay 197,327, 382 Spock, John Edwa Spoelstra, Nyle R; Spoerri, Martha H , 374 Slahl, Robert Stout, Donna Je Arthur Fred Simmons, Janice Ma Smoot, Barbara Ann Smoot, Fred Miller Smoot, Richard Leon Smutny, Marilyn Anr Smylie. John Robert Snapp, Donald Ray Spelling, Henry T. jr. Snelling, Sara A, Slansficld. Jo Anne Stapp. William Berry Staritzky, Norman M. Stark. Judith Lee Starkey, Sally Jane Starodoj, Robert F. Starr, Martha Louise Stash, Karen Dorothy Staton, James Arlen Strader. Ann 179,315 Strange. Robert James 257 Strassburg. Lauren C 163,484 Strauss. Tricia Ann 303 Streamer. Carol I nn 220 Strecker. George 1 1 9, 168. 172. 177, 190, 191,319 Street, Carolyn Mildred 397 Street, David LeRov 154. 183,394,484 Street. Sandra Spena 394 Stremel, James Leonard 183 Stresen, Reuter Alfred 349 Strieker, Mary Louise 368 Slrifling. Barbara Lois .-113. .172 Tanner. Barbara Ann Sirimling. Harriet Sue 313,373 Tanscy, Kathleen Strong. Bcttv Ro ' iita 165. 369 Tansev, Larry Allan Strong, 1 eta Mane 3I1.S Tarvin. Anthony H. Strong. Richard Dale 161 laussip. Michael Karl Strong. Rohirl MalU.rv 324 l.ivloc. Zane Stryker. Barbara Louise 291 Taylor. Constance Lee Stubbins. Sue . nn 364 Taylor. Eugene Alvin Stubbs. Karen .Ann 371 Taylor, Lois Ellen Stuck, Margaret E. 371 Taylor. Ralph Harvey Slucki, .Arlene Johnson 493 Taylor, Rebe cca SlulL Colene 372 Stunkel. Carolyn 292 Tedia, Aradom T. Sturgeon. Rosemary 308 Teemley, Ronald Philip Sturgeon, Suzanne 308,484 Teets, Edward Archer Sturges, Jeremy Norton 329,484 Teets, Peter Burritt Sturtz, John 1 lovd 484 Telinde, Elvira Midge Slulz, Willard Dean 183 TeMaal, Shirley Slutzei, Barbara Susan 165, 370 Temple, Kay Ellen Styes, Ruth Louise 194, 369 Temple, Robert Millard Suarez, SiWa German 355 Templeman, Lawrence I Sudduth, Ronald Allen 321,484 Tcmpleton, Sandra Sue Suesser. Charles Harold 354 Tennanl. Ralph Eugene Sugarman, Roslyn Lois 288, 368 Tennis. Craig Eugene Sukin. Robert Henry . 343 Tepe. Lester Edwin Sukle. Daniel John 387 Tepper, Rosalie Sharon Sullivan. Carol Ann 191,300.370 Teruya, Edwin Tsutomu Sullivan, Emmett J. Jr. 383,485 Tharpe, Linda Sullivan. Gary Gordon 198 Thayer, David Lee Sullivan. John Allan 161 Thayer, Susan Barnes Sullivan, Patricia Jo 401 Thiele, Teresa E. Sullivan, Paul Miles 392 Thomas, Donna Marie Sullivan, Sharron C. 372 Th.-.m,. (;,•,, ' .-.■ I III Summers, Keith Norman 394 1 ' ..••, Ill " ' 1 :;..IUs Sundahl, David Karl 344 1 ■ . :. 1, • I, ' 1 Sundahl. James Bernard 345 1, , , 1 , , 1 :..,,hcth 170.223.384.485 Sutherland. Daniel W. SiMton. Eli7ahLlh Leigh Suzuki, Rov Milsuaki Swaby. Richard Scott Swain. Oren Jr. Swain. Tom Alfred Swan. Helen Russell Swander. Su an Cole Swank. Beverly Jean Swanson. Gordon Foster Swanson, Marilyn Foster Swarthe. Paula Frances Swarlhout, Elizabeth Sweeney. Donald James Sweet. Alfred Jay Sweetnian. Michael Beach Sweetman, Richard Henry Swenson. Hope Orlene Swim. Christine Linda Swing. Sandra Pendleton Sworts, Ned Sykes, Susan Leroy Szep. Mary Katherine Taborsky, Kathleen L. Tafe, Terry Louise Tagawa. Jeanetie Shizuc Tague. Jiili.innc Tait. El.uiu- K..y Takaminc, Jovcc Ann Takao. Nancy Ann S. Talcolt. James Arthur Talley. Stephen Early Tamblyn, Hal Gordon Tamblyn. Suzanne Tandler. Virginia C. Tangney. Dennis James Tani. Beverly Tsuyuko Tanizaki. Shigeo Tankersley. Sue Anne Tankerslcy. Sylvia Jan Thomasson, Karen Sue Thompson, Allene Isabel Thompson. Claude S. Jr. Thompson. Clifton E. Thompson. Frcderica M Thompson, Gary Eugene Thompson. Gary Haughton Thompson. Ian Malcolm Thompson, Judith Ann Thompson. Kay Thompson. Laureen A. Thompson, Marilynn Thompson, Nancy G. Thompson. Nancy Jean Thompson. Risse James Thompson. Ronald LeRoy Thompson. Susan Scott Thompson. Thomas Lloyd Thornber, Joanne E. Thornsberry. Judith E. Thornton. David Lee Thorpe. Barbara Ruth Thorpe. Gayle Daria Thornsen. Polly Annible Thorson. Orval Fowler Thrash. Latane Dare Thurston. Mary H. Tiedeman. Mary Bock Tielz. Shirley E. Tiller. Janet Kay Timmons, Dmah Dec Tippet, Patricia Elaine Tippets, Dennis Wilcock Tirsway. Judith Anne Tisone. Deanne Dee Toan, Marion Danforth Tobcr, John Mackley o. Mary Anne E Vic, Karen Ann 1 i.,.h . 1 V, ' 1 328.387 Toomcvf Richard Toomcy, William Anthony 156,265.267, 334,335 Topil. Barbara Helen 370 Topliss Melvin Wayne 387 Torgerson. Darrel Dean 162. 72. 177. 178.485 Torgove. Howard Hughes 343. 485 Torstenson, Kaari T. 310 Vento, Richard Gerald 393 Traas. Barbara Susan 364 Vesely, Vincent Lee 256. 345 Tracy. Bonnie Mae 311 Veltcr, Virginia May 284,285 Tracy. Donald Bates 225 Veysey, Priscilla loan . 402 Tranter, Margaret Susan 378 Vicrling, Judy Ann 367 Travis. Charles Robert 198 Vigil, Elenita Barbara . ,371 Trcnchak. David Frank 387 Vigil, Leonard Victor 390 Trent. Ann Mane E. 178,485 Vigil, Valoric Jean 393 Trepp, Arlene Evelyn 194 Vivian, Dave James .388 Treverton, William Ward 348, 385 Vlaming, David Robert 347 Trimble, Thomas H, Jr. 353.485 Vlastos, Joseph Emmanuel 336 Trombly. Hubert A. 485 Vogtman, Donlad Andrew 162,486 Trommald. Susan 304 Vollmer, Phyllis Joan .493 Trossen. Madclyn Laura 374 Vollz, Nancy Elizabeth 308 Trossum. Carl 355 Voorhees, Sharron 315 Troth. John Roger 198.354,486 Voran, Nancy Jane 302. 374 Trott. Steven Reynold 320,381 Vos. Calvin Miller Jr. 394 Trotter. Mary Manning 310 Vosburgh, George Bedell 330 Trotz. Dorn Harry 330 Voss, Roger John 247,252,350 Trowbridge. Joyce Lynne 371 Voss, Roxy Jean ,370 Truelt. Robert Dennis 331 Voss, Victoria Ann 310 Truiillo. Otoniel Joe 393 Vossenkempcr, Gerald R. 162 Trumbull. Loyal W. 346 Vratny, James Thomas 159,224 Tsuruda. Ronald Masato 486 Vroebel, Marjorie A. 206 Tucher. Hans Martin 218.346 Tucker. Evelyn May 401 W Tucker. Frank George E, Tullouch. John S, U Tupper, Barbara Joyce Turk, Susan Turner, Barbara Marie 382 356 301.486 297.371 165.368,370 Wade. Janice Arlene Wade. Rulh Scriver Wagaman, Richard Thomas Waggoner. Gordon Dale , 375 303 389 396 Turner. Donald Austin Turner, Penelope Ann Turner, Robert Michael 486 401 137,341 Wagner, Bruce Lee Wagner, Cecil Charles Wagner, Lawrence Albert 486 162.486 348 Turner, Stephen Edward Turney, Kenneth Daniel Turrie, Karia Joy Tusa, Paul Patrick 389 381 369 Wagner, Loren Kenneth Wagner, Richard Paul Wahl, David Fletcher Wahl, Madylon Gail 402 379. 394, 486 34Z 284. 285 Twinew, Margaret C. K. 36, 152, 154.285 Wainwright. Robert B. Wakefield. Michael E. , 349 338 U Walchli. John Clark 340, 394 Wald, Barbara Sue 371 Uebele, Susan 309 Wald, Michael Emmanuel 150.212.486 Ufcn. George Henry 344 299.367 Underbill. Brian 402 Walker! Berta B. 202.366 Upton. Hira Jean 286, 370 Walker, Gerald Jay 486 Uibach. Linda Spring Urcvig. Claude T. Jr. Urrutia. Shirley Ann Vachon, Valmond Joseph Vails. Barrie Curtis Van Aubel. Catherine M. V.m Aukcn. Janet lee Van Cleve. Jerry V, Dc Pulte. Ronald I . Derbur. Marilyn E VandermiUer. James C. Van Der Schouw. Janet M Van Deventer, Judith A. Van Dusen, Katherine Van Dusen, Roy William Walker larcia Re Van Gilder. Dell G. 336 Van Patten. Earl Leslie 175 Van Pelt. Mona Ann 365 Van Sant. Lewis Loving 332 Van Sickel. Jerry D. 130. 140 379, 386 Van Slralcn. Dirk Peter 351 Van Valkenburgh. H. B. 281,351 Van VIcet. Ann 284, 364 Van Winckel. Kent F 386 Van Zandl. Donna 310,374 Van Zele. Martha 280 310,486 Vardell. Kenneth Allen 232,239 Vatz, Sharon Carolyn 312.486 Vaughn. Nancy Jane 284 285, 486 Vaughn, Barbara Rulh 290 Vaughn, Richard Keith 161, 180 Veach, Sharon Dee 375 Vedder, Dorothy Alice 226, 368 Velasquez, Lee Roy 350 Velhagen, Edward Herman 384 Vellenga, Peter Jarretl 348 379,387 Vcnie, Ellen Jane 202, 295 Venkaresuarlu, C. Walker, Michael Charles 339 Walker. Peter Rowley 329 Walker. Susan Clegg 310 Walker. Thomas Harold 391 Walker. Wayne Edward 328 Walkup. Joan Cutty 294 Wall. Martha Louise Ml. 314. 36.5 Wall. Peter Jay 257 Wallace, Adrian Ann 365 Wallace, Donald Arthur 396 Wallace, Iris Christeen 486 Wallace, Jan David 216,385 Wallace, Richard 1 1 6, 1 47, 1 50, 1 68, 1 78. 319.487 Wallace. Robert Earlc 487 Waller. Jane Anell 487 Wallin. Clark Leonard 487 Walling. Donn Loren 345 Wallis. Mabel Lillian 36K W.illis. Richard Dale I ' m ;m, ■i i Wallis, Robert Lynn 1S4 Walsdorf, Barbara T. M)» Walsh, Cynthia Ann 37K Walsh, Kirk Thomas 3; ' . 487 Walsh. Lynn Judith 3(,(, Walsh. Robert Edward Jr. 324 Walter. Henry Glcndon 345 Walter, Patricia 301 Walters, Barbara Ann 401 Walters. Linda June 294. 365 Walters, Virginia 202. Kid Walton. Olenda Marie 37s Walton, Patricia Ann 3 " s Wanihoff. Janet B. 179, js " Wamhoff, Meryl John I n Wandner. Stephen Arnold ■ I Warberg. Sonia Elaine Waid. Diane Lathleen ' ' Warden. David Brown - " n Wardin. Keith 3«-l Warembourg, Philip A. Wares, Marilyn Ann Warkentin. Richard Lee Warmulh, Robert E. Warner, David Hunt 156. 179.378.487 Werth. Jerry Jack Wertz. Barbara Ann Wertz, Patricia Joy Wesley. Pauline Clara Wesselman. Henry B. West. Benjamin Virgil 172. 177. 190.488 Wilson ( ynlhia Gail WiKon nnui F,i ppt Woodward. Terry Kent Woodward, Virginia Mai Woodward, William P. Wooley. John Howard Woolum. John Carl Word, Carol Nelson Work, Stephen Bruce Ela Worth, Thon 173,359 179,489 336,337 Watt, Patricia Joyc Walters, Patricia Ii Watts. Charles Rohi Watts. Roy Allen Waugh, Donald Rav Weakley, Robert Jo Weakley. William C Weaver, Clark Even Wea Webber, John Alan Weber, Carolyn Frances Weber, Gerald George Weber, Janet Jo Weber, Lester John Weber, Mary Lou Weber. Richard Erwin Weber. Ronald Euiicne , D.1V1J 1 Weed, Gale Yvonne Weibel, Barbara Ruth Weidner. Gale Thorpe Weigand, Jane Elizabeth Wcingardt. ' Richard O. Weingarth, Frederick C. Weinhold, Frank Albert Weinshienk, Gail Sherry Weinstein. Barbara Sue Weinstein. David Akers Har: Wecm Wcllein, Patncw Ann Welles. Ann H. Wellman, Maribel Wellnitz, Barbara Ann Wells, Barbara May Wells, Constance Ann Wells, David Conrad Wells, Judith Jean Wells. William Albert Welsh, I.KMiicKn June Werb, Janice An: Werner. Gus Fre Werner. Marjorie 354 Westwick. John William 393 w :; . ! !-,..• 363 309 Weyl. Karin Gisela Wheat ley. Darwine Zee 304 369 wv ' . ' i ' 1 ' . ' ,1. 179,378,487 Wheaton. David Joe 390 Wil ...I l..i iM. Kiilh 487 Wheeler. David Francis 169 WiKon, Koberl Roland Whissen Gilbert Lee 158 247 Wilson, Holland Paul 31)1 While, Barbara 297 Wilson, Ronald Gene 152, 295, 372 White. Bradlee Ann 371 Wilson, Sheila ' 347 White. Corlies Randolph 344 345 Wilson, Sherry Ann 216 White. Frederic Enoch 346 Wilson, William H. Jr. 287.487 While. Cary Elbert 220 .390 Wilson, William Joseph 280.295 White. John Frederick 328 Wiltrout, Boyce Willis 192.369 White. Judith Ann 311 Winbourn. Reed Lester White. Ludene Rave 493 Wine, Alyn Dale 331.386 While. Patrick .Michael 388 Wingate, Anne Lee 287. 372 White. Sandra Gene 369 Winjum, Judith .Ann 3119 While. Stephen Halley 345 Wmkworlh, Harrv H 379 Whitclaw. Kay Lisa 299 .373 Wmiici M.iiLMrtt 395 Whiting, Carolyn Carter 370 ViTU[iir,t, K.H.n 1 ..1 173,217,319 Whiting, Mary Margaret 169 Wiiv. K 1 ,.,.iji l li 337 Whitney, Kendell Alan 388 W ' Hi.lou N.ino kiuli 487 Whitney, Roberta Jean 152,176.191 ,287 Winslow, . ue hllcn 150,326,487 Whin, Jack Barclay , 353 Winter, Daniel Noel 153, 198 Whitlemore. Charles A. 172 Winter, Donald Hugh 327 Whittington. Joan 396 Winter, Elisa Dunscomh 32. 296, 367 Widders. Gregory Hugh 330 Winter, Helen Cutler 320 Widergren. Robert Del 196.34 ,488 Winter, Malcolm Donald Widmaier. William Keith 345 Wimer, Mary Ann 221 Wiener, Deanna Abbv 369 Winter. Donald Earl 192 Wier, Marian 398 Winters, Getrude Ann 296 Wiesei. Elizabeth C. 372 Winters, Joan Marie 225,348.389 Wigby. Karen Elaine 299 Winters. Sallv Lou 286 Wiggins, Howell E. Jr. 348 Winlers. Susan E. 133.380 Wight, Jon Howard 387 Wirtz. David Philip 158.488 Wilco.x. Sandra Lynn 310 Wise. James John 372 Wildman, Roberta Arlene 373 Wise, Richard James 335 Wilken, Sandra Kaye 32. 302 ,371 Wiseheart, Carolyn Boyd 395 Wilken, Shirlene Faye 298 Winsom, Ann Burroughs 368 Wilkey, John Louis 385 Wiss, Gordon Alan 381 Wilkins, Peter Macrate 348 Wissmiller, Roger W. 401 Wilkinson, Gordon Bruce 257 Wiltemcycr, Jcanetta L. Wilkinson , Sue G. Wilkinson, Susan Merele Wilkoff, Robert Daniel Willard, Beatrice E. Willburn, Medora Beth Willey, Marshall Lynn Wittmer, Judy Wiltrig, Robert George Wilwer, Slow Lathrop Jr Wojtow, Sondra Gail Wold, Marsha Ann Wole , John 293.371 302, 488 344, 488 182,280,311 , Chic R. Dale Edward Elmer Burgess George Davis Gordon Alfred John Warren John Lawrence Williams, Margaret E. Williams, Robert Squire Williams, Ronald Webb Williams, Samuel F. Williams, Sandra Gayle Williams, Sherry Dianne Williams, Stanley Lewis Williams, Virginia Jan Williamson, Jane Williamson, Karen L. Williamson, Lenora Beth cr, Jaclyn Thea ughby, Margaret ii,ehby. Richard ] Wolf, Albert Byron Wolf, Donald Ralph Wolf, Judy Wolf, Marian Jean Wolf, Susan Rae Wolfe. Barbara Jane Wolfe. Stephen James Wolff. Diane Virginia Wolsky. William James Wolter. Susan Mary Wollers. Lucy Joan Wondries. Sandra Louise Wong. Osmund Hyuk Fob Wood. Carol Bales Wood. David Leslie Wood. Guy Hugh Wood, John Jackson Wood, Robert Gillies Woodard, J. Stewart Woodard, Patricia Ann Woodbridge, Mary Ann Woodford. Lisle Thomas Woodhouse. Alison Burns Woodin, Judith Myers Woods, Linda May Woods. Theodore Edward Woodward, Cynthia Ann Woodward, John Stewart Woodward, Susan E. ight. Margaret E. ighl. Nancy Caroline luhL Richard Stuart 197,374 197,394 197,378 Young, Patrick James 147, 176 Young. Paul Donald 221) Young, Redland D. I 31, 182,202,3114 Young. Richard Alan 170.384.490 Young, Robert Forbes 338 Young, Rodney Lee Jr. 490 Young, Sharon Sue 370 Young, Susan Elizabeth 133,299,364 Young. Jhomas Alexander 281, 359 Young. Waller ( Jr. ' 349 Youngdahl, Duane Allen 163 Younkman, Charles L. 166 Yuile, Katharine S 370 Z Zacheis, David Warden 394 Zahn. (.eorgann 3111 Zarini, Kathrvn .Ann Zarlingo. brcdeiick C 170. 491) Zieler, " Nancv 311 Zelinger, Evelun Mae 313,372 Zeller, Jane Elizabeth 118,1 6.182,304,490 Zidell. Aronid Harvey 343 Ziel, John Gustavus M. 131.346 Zimmerman. Linda 311 Zimmerman, Robert 324 Zingheini, Manon C 365 Zinn, Martin 1 9, 192,386.385 Zinn, Robert Sidney 137 Zoch, Erna Lydia E, 176.215 Zoller, Robert M. 380 Zuckerman. Israel 402 Zugsmith. Karen Eva 288,371 Zupancic, 1 rank Jr 255 Zveginl ,.v, Alcs,,n,lcr A 337 General Index EN HAl 1 MINIS I RATION M()S WTNCl I ' ll A I HI OMECiA PHA DELTA PI PHA DELTA SIGMA PHA DELTA THETA PHA EPSILON DELTA PHA EPSILON PHI PHA GAMMA DELTA PHA KAPPA PSI PHA OMICRON PI PHA PHI PHA PHI OMEGA PHA TAU OMEGA 1 Kl( N INSTITUTE OF K. mil CTS 1 1 Kl INSTITUTE OF ill li( AL ENGINEERS II Kli N INSTITUTE OF •in si( s II KK N PHARMACEUTICAL SSCJt lATION lERICAN ROCKET SOCIETY I ERIC AN SOCIETY OF :iVIL ENGINEERS lERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS IGELS FLIGHT APAHOE WING MY ROTC NOLD AIR SOCIETY SOCIATED ENGINEERING STUDENTS SOCIATED STUDENTS 3F COLLEGE OF MUSIC SOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS UC ,CA WING ,KER HALL lPTIST student UNION ,UR WING ;TA ALPHA PSI ;TA GAMMA SIGMA ;TA SIGMA ;ta theta PI GELOW WING lACKETT HALL ;FF FLYING CLUB JFF SKI CLUB LICO AND BOOTS MPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES NTERBURY ASSOCIATION " iSTLE BELLES BARU RIDERS HI EPSILON -II OMEGA OURT OF t HLVALIERS CRAVEN WING DELTA DELTA DELTA 298 DELTA GAMMA 300 DELTA WING 383 DELTA PHI ALPHA 166 DELTA PHI DELTA 166 DELTA SIGMA PHI 359 DELTA SIGMA PI 167 DELTA SIGMA RHO 167 DELTA TAU DELTA 326 DELTA UPSILON 328 DESERET 218 DUNNELLS BOARDING HOUSE 395 FACULTY AND RESEARCH FARRAND HALL FESTIVAL CHORUS FLEMING HALL FREMONT WING GAMMA ALPHA CHI 168 GAMMA DELTA 215 GAMMA PHI BETA 302 GILPIN WING 372 GUNNISON WING 384 H HALLETT HALL 357 HAMMERS 151 HARDING WING 376 HEART AND DAGGAR 147 HESPERIA 148 HILLEL FOUNDATION 219 HOFFS BOARDING HOUSE 402 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 169 HUBBELS BOARDING HOUSE 396 HUNTERS LODGE 396 INDEPENDENT STUDENTS ASSOCIATION 199 INSTITUTE OF AERONAUTICAL SCIENCE 170 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 281 INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION ADMINISTRATION 200 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA LESTER WING LIBBY HALL LINCOLN WING LUBBENS BOARDING HOUSE LUTHERAN STUDENTS ASSOCIATION M McCAULLEY WING McKEEHAN WING McKINNIS BOARDING HOUSE MENS COOP MENS RESIDENCE HALLS ASSOCIATION MESA WING MOFFAT WING MONTEZUMA WING MONTROSE WING MORTAR BOARD NAVY ROTC NEWMAN CLUB NURSING SCHOOL ORCHESIS ORDER OF CHESSMEN ORDER OF KNIGHTS OF ST. PATRICK OTERO WING OURAY WING JAPANESE KENKYU CLUB JUDO CLUB KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA DELTA KAPPA DELTA PI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA KAPPA KAPPA PSI KAPPA PHI KAPPA SIGMA KIOWA WING PACESETTERS PANHELLENIC PARRAYS BOARDING HOUSE PE NTAGON CLUB PERSHING RIFLES PHI DELTA CHI PHI DELTA THETA PHI EPSILON PHI PHI GAMMA DELTA PHI KAPPA PSI PHI KAPPA TAU PHI LAMBDA UPSILON PHI MU ALPHA PHI SIGMA DELTA PHYSICAL THERAPY CLASS PI BETA PHI PI KAPPA ALPHA PI LAMBDA THETA PI TAU SIGMA PLAYERS CLUB PORPOISE PSI CHI PUBLICATIONS 377 SAGUACHE WING 390 371 SCABBARD AND BLADE 183 388 SENIORS 440 397 SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL 203 220 SENIOR CLASS OF MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 175 SEWALL HALL 375 365 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 346 378 SIGMA ALPHA IOTA 176 398 SIGMA CHI 348 402 SIGMA DELTA CHI 176 SIGMA DELTA TAU 312 379 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA , 154 369 SIGMA NU . 350 392 SIGMA PHI EPSILON . 352 389 SIGMA PI SIGMA 177 373 SIGMA RHO ALPHA DELTA 204 146 SIGMA TAU 178 SPUR 152 STUDENT BAR ASSOCIATION 205 186 401 STUDENT COLORADO EDUCATION ASSOCIATION 206 SUMALIA , 149 SUMMIT WING . 370 RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCIATION REYNOLDS WING ROBINSONS BOARDING HOUSE 400 ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP ROYALTY TAU BETA PI TAU BETA SIGMA TAU DELTA TAU KAPPA EPSILON TELLER WING THETA SIGMA PHI THETA XI TRI C U UNIVERSITY BAND UNIVERSITY CHOIR UNIVERSITY HIKING CLUB UNIVERSITY MEN ' S GLEE CLUB UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S CLUB UNIVERSITY WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB VALKYRIE VETSVILLE COUNCIL VIKING CLUB 173 WESLEY FOUNDATION 224 174 WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP 22 s WILLARD HALL 391 lO " " WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC 174 ASSOCIATION 212 P9 WOMEN ' S RESIDENCE HALLS CENTRAL BOARD 362 Y YOUNG REPUBLICANS 212 366 YUMA WING 374 OUSE 400 YWCA 213 ZETA BETA TAU ZETA TAU ALPHA 511 concluded JL he 1960 Coloradan — much maligned, buffeted, troubled. And late in delivery, an occurrence looked upon unhappily by the entire staff. A slow beginning, mid-year resignations of top personnel, a final riot to meet the last deadline. But still wonderously, a top-notch yearbook — one that can bring memories back vividly in later years, aside from just a good first impression. Many outstanding talents which will be heard from in years to come are embodied — to mention Dave Jarrett, Mort Shuman, Wil Welsh, Corky Marsden, Thomas Mapp. Most of all in this mind, this yearbook is a recording of human nature. Industry is present, ability is here, and so is procrastination. When chips are down, who bears down? And who slows down? To many members of this staff, I would like to offer personal thanks. Section editors Linda Eggebrecht, Kris Jensen, Marilu Pennock, Betsy Boyers, Bonnie Jaros, and Jerry Van Sickel performed especially efficiently, probably beyond duty ' s cry. Unsung heroes, without whom the book would never have been published, must include photo coordinator Karen Brennan, proof reader Russ Butcher, and Pikes Peak Lithographing Company ' s tired and tireless representative, Keith Johnston. Photographers Jarrett, Jon Kolomitz, Jack Dozzi and Dexter Smith were on call constantly and almost always answered. Even further behind the scene were Jane Zeller and Aryol Brumley in the realm of business office worry, figures and busy work. And so to bed. But not without a thought of sympathy for next year ' s editor. I have a personal feeling for him. Sincerely, Editor-in-chief ll L| m V .| k " ' H P Hii- ' " fl Ht| . yEifl NHnB H SI s. S H I H| hhH B

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

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, 1959 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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1


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