University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 512

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 512 of the 1961 volume:

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' V, i iE §••« HvaM» w«a«aBEria ' BdaflgrBK«, £aiLBw iiM ?i i » i g «»i •Va 4 11% f tSkt 1961 COLO RAD AN 1961 CO LOR AD AN Published Annually by the Associated Students of the University of Colorado ?:!i «l)a ' fi »UX£»4Li Jim Jenkins Editor-in-Chief Aryoi Brumiey Business Manager Dave Kennedy Layout Editor Hank Sneiiing Copy Editor Boulder, Colorado Volume 63 Chief Photographer Royalty Editor Tom Parmeter Assistant Business Manager Marcia Schmidt Pacesetters Editor Marilyn Ganetsky Publications Editor Jolm Herzog Secretary to the Editor Judy Fayard Photo Coordinator Karen Brennan Sales Manager Jane Barnett Photographers Dave Jarrett Bob Evans Jon Kolomitz Bob Grumbine Jerry Loomis Gary Smith Pete Varney Jim Jenkins Group Photographers Tom Theotokatos Jolin Thompson Darkrooin Chief Tag Grossman Assistant Layout Editor Marilvn Getto ASSISTANT SECTION EDITORS: Noel Smartt, seniors; Linda Abbe, Greeks. SALES STAFF: Sandy Robertson, Leslie Karr, Karen Patten, Marilyn Frank, Cynthia McCorniici;, Mary Miller, Naney MeDowell, Barbara Perry, Mary Lee Deuschle, Linda DeAtley, Pam Gooding, Naney Hadady, Judith Skinner, Gail Breckenridge, Linda Grabill, Jim Nanee, Chuek Keyes. RECEPTIONISTS: Carol Pavicieh, Peguy Brownell. Cynthia McCormiek, Marty Bouton, Barbara Saddler, Lynne Hannnill, N;nicy Hadady, Judy Bitter. ASSISTANT PHOTO COORDINATOR: Diane Berlin GROUP PHOTO STUDIO ASSISTANT: Bob Piehl m Ki? ' :UAdgTdKJK: atLl £ » ' v. . ' .-i-.J ' - K !; , J .■ f « k :,: =• ' yfi " • V ' Fo re wo r d The vear the flatirons were scaled for a night time lettering job. " CU " it said for a day or so. Then a sudden additional stroke made it " OU, " just in time for that traditional grid rivalry. And after 48 years of losses and a few ties, the Buffs toppled the mighty Sooners. Which strangely resulted in only an initial burst of enthusiasm. A year of big student government hassles. A presi- dential election year that swept up students and faculty in coffee controversy. Winter was late ... and beautiful. A good year. iOk ' l S ' •. ' 5• AV ' ■ 54aft«.« ' ■•S ■? V, » y-. .»T.ti ' aLtii ii Table o-F Contents strsition • . . 8 Admini Erv Monclt, editor University Life Wil Welsh, editor Greeks . . .149 Gege Betz, editor Residen Sue Young, editor Athletics Al Olson, editor Organizations Debbie Chamberlain, editor Senior Class Marilu Pennock, editor Index 484 Snellen Brusnahan, editor ' J m AD M I N I STRATI O Governor McNiohols Leads legislature ' s quest for improved education. Governor McNichols, elected to office in 1956, has been confronted with the prob- lem of expanding and improving the state ' s education facilities. Monetary requests made upon the state may be large, but are of critical signficance in attaining the educational standards demanded of the University of Colorado and other state educational institutions. Governor McNichols, a native of Colorado, received his Ph. D. degree from Regis College and his Law degree from the Catholic University of America. He served as an agent for the FBI, Deputy District Attorney, State Senator, and Lt. Gover- nor prior to his election as Governor. Regents formulate university policy The Board of Regents in action. The Board of Regents, presided over by University President Quigg Newton, has complete governing power over the Boulder campus, the Colorado General Hospital, the Colorado Psychopathic Hospi- tal and the Medical Nursing Schools. The si. members of the board are elected by the public for six year terms. Two regents are up for re-election every two years. In the 1960 election Philip Danielson was elected to the position vacated by Gilliam and Bemick was re-elected. Richard Bemick Elwood Brooks Albert Smith Fred Betz Newly elected Philip Danielson 10 ■?s?afii President Newton Reading for relaxation is one of President Newton ' s pastimes. ' One of the great universities of the world President takes members of Joint Budget Committee through new cyclotron building. M Kh H Wt ' ' w V B -rl u President Newton is confronted with the prob- lems involved in hiring the hcst-(iualified faculty members, expanding research and teaching fa- cihties, attracting capable, ambitious students to the University all on a limited budget. " A University must be a center of intellectual vitality where students and teachers are free to seek the truth, without prejudice or penalty " President Newton says. ' They must be free to experiment; free to do research, to think, to write, to speak, each in his own way; free to en- courage innovation and change for the better- ment of mankind. " . group of outstanding U. S. educators meet with President New- ton concerning Medical Center building program. President Newton discusses CU science program 11 Dean o-F Students Study lounges installed in residence halls. Dean of Students Arthur Kiendl is directly concerned with the welfare of the student body. Dean Kiendl has provided an academic atmosphere in the student ' s Hving quarters through the installation of study lounges in the residence halls and continued educational programs in the fraternity and sorority houses. Vice President Heads University directors Arthur Kiendl, Dean of Students C f : ts . m Vice President Wilson meets with planning committee. Eugene H. Wilson, Vice President As an assistant to the President, Eugene H. Wilson has jurisdiction over the directors of the museum, athletic program, and librar -. He is also the head of the long range planning committee that strives to picture the university ' s role in the future. 12 KTV -Smil nsn Dean of Men and V fomen Dean Angelo inten-iews a student. II Deans provide contact between administration and students. Harold Angelo is in second year as Dean of Men. Harold Angelo, Dean of Men, and Pauline Parrish,- the new Dean of Women, are concerned with the welfare, guidance, and counseling of the young men and women at the university. Dean Angelo and his stafF super- vise fraternities and housing for men, advise men students, and ad- minister student loans. The duties of Dean Parrish and her staff concern residence hall pro- graming, student advising, and super ising sororities, off campus housing, loans and scholarships, and the Associated Women Stu- dents. Pauline Parrish takes position as Dean of Women. 13 ASUC ASUC withdraws from NSA. ASUC COMMISSION - Left to Right, Around Table: Phil Scribner, Jerry Van Sickle, Lindy Johnson, Don Marx, Marv- Stein, Trigg Carey, Stormy Stomiont, Lee Carlson, Dennis Tippets, Hank Brown, Daphne Baine, Marilyn Qvale, Dennis Hicks, John Maurice, Judy Dodge, and Joyce Harrington. This year ' s ASUC voted to withdraw from the National Student Association. It was the general opinion of the ASUC that the NSA was not serving its purpose, and that the University of Colorado had little or no voice in the organization. New faces kept popping up on this year ' s ASUC as five commissioners resigned and had to be replaced. Despite these interruptions the ASUC went on with its work and was successful with its New Government Proposal. ASUC president Hank Brown and the commissioners have set the machinery in motion for the " new govern- ment " after getting the NGP approved late in February. The NGP will provide a more representative government with the heads of campus groups forming the Senate, the principle governing body. 14 President Hank Brown checks the record. Sometimes action is passive. The ASUC in session. rhe discussion gets started again. 15 AWS Formulates, enforces rules concerning undergraduate women. Barbara Lehde is president of the Associated Women Students, which includes all undergraduate women on campus. The governing function of the AWS is conducted by a Senate, House and a women ' s Hearing Committee. The Senate and House formulate AWS rules and revise old ones when necessan, ' . On general problems of the University these groups make recommendations to the Dean of Students, Dean of Women and ASUC. The AWS Hearing Committee is responsible for trying the violators of AWS rules. The Court consists of girls from both the House and Senate and is headed by Sally Dorst. AWS SENATE - Front Row: Joan Weaver, Kathy Hile (vice president) Barbara Lehde (president), Sally Dorst (vice president, Martha Hudson, Judy NIcClearv ' . Back Row: Anne Hud- son, Winnie Pringle. Not Pictured: Lindy John- son, Judy Dodge, Pat Hansman, and Kirsten Johnson. AWS HOUSE - Front Row: Barbara Hogg, Judy Witt- mer, Mary Ann Johannes, Lynn Pinnell, Carolyn Wise- heart, Margretta S. Potter, Sharon Lewis, Pope Auxier. Second Row: Irene Hashimoto, Barbara Hudson, Julie Ncikirk, Carol Anderson, Ruth Ann Bickel, Carol Roach, Anne Hutchins, La Dean Travis, Sue Colhns, Barbara Glaser. Third Row: Sandy Herman, Leslie Wroks, Carol Kellogg, Dotti Dunlap, Sue Boulanger, Janet Garson, Donna Danielsen, Cindy Ladgerwood, Penny Matlier, Paula Bogel, Georgianna Pohl. Fourth Row: Winky Tandler, Susan Yarter, Jenny Cullinane, Kathy Fuoco, Judy James, Becky Kutcher, Charlotte Ford, Nancy Lynn, Christie Kirkpatrick, Peggy Mayne, Bev. Heflin. i AWS HEARING COM nTTEE - Front Row: Marsha Ham, Sally Dorst, Sidney McNary. Back Row: Jud ' Villison, Peg Xewell, Judy FredcHcksen, Linda Callaghan. Not Pictured: Susan Slceth and Barbara Henderson. 16 Ill iiir- -j-iir-TTTn-nrrnwrrm ' mgirffmir ' Y ' l L ' MC BOAKD — Front Row: Judy Nelson, Rogor Jacknian, Howard Migman Jerry ' an Siclel, joyec Harrington, Gail Lei-, Noel Brown. Back Row: Gerry Imig, Phil Greenawalt, Jim Quigley, Jim Parker, Pete Lappin, Lisle Ware. Board in action. I UMC Board Policy-making organization The UMC Board, directed by chairman Jerry Van Sickle, is responsible for policy and makes decisions regarding the centers program and building services. During the past year the Board has been concerned with the study of plans for the expansion of the UMC. The Board also designates the responsibility of program- ming student activities to the Program Council. This group manages special events and oversees the browsing room, art exhibits, coffee hours, dances and the games area. 17 ' nt College o-F Arts and Sciences !l 1 Dean Kenneth Clark Clark takes Dean ' s chair John R. Little was the acting Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences this year, until Kenneth Clark took over on January 1, 1961. Dean Clark now heads the largest school on the Colo- rado campus. There are over 6,000 students striving toward a liberal education or preparing for profes- sional training in the Schools of Business, Education, Law, Medicine and Pharmacy. The College of Arts and Sciences endeavors to make it possible for students to become familiar with and appreciate the " gains of science, the gifts of art and culture and the lessons of historv and economics. SJISL ' J A favorite, Mr. Markward. Gordon Barker, professor of sociology. 18 mi:W»;vBS3am r!:. x . ' ..aiii ' ' Skrm7Vi;9 Li f !)m- : i- •-- . ' ,• -, ■■ College of Engineering Engine school plans expansion. Acting Dean Charles Hutchinson Plans are in progress for the new Engineering campus, with construction to begin in tlie near future. Charles Hutchinson is the acting Dean of the College of Engineering, which has an enrollment of 1,666 students. The c(jllege offers degrees in the follow ing engineering fields: aeronautical, architectural, chemical, civil, electrical and me- chanical. It also offers degrees in applied mathe- matics, architecture and engineering physics. The College is involved in extensive studies on curriciilar revision and on departmental organi- zation. Robert Williams, acting head of mechanical engineers 19 » w School of Bu3ine33 Dean Coolidge supervises the School of Business, which has approximately 500 junior and senior stu- dents. In addition, there are about 100 students en- rolled in the school ' s graduate programs. The School of Business offers program leading to the following degrees: Bachelor of Sciences (Business), Master of Business Administration, Master of Science, Master of Business Education and Doctor of Business Administration. Students may take up major fields in accounting, business education, finance, management, marketing, office administration or real estate. Dean Coolidge heads Business School. Seven major fields of study offered. Dr. Buskirk in.structs a marketing class. 20 i JH ' M m Edward C. King is the Dean of the Law Schi)ol and has been for the past twenty years. The School of Law offers the course of study leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws, but does not offer graduate work leading to the degrees Master or Doctor of Laws. One of the oustanding features of C.U.s Law School is its librar -. At present it houses about 63,000 %oIumes and contains one of tlie best legal reference collections in the Western U. S. Space is available in the library ' to seat the entire Law School student body simultaneously, either at reading room tables or in 22 carrels. Almost all of the collections are on open shelves to facilitate use. School o-p Lsiw if v Dean King Library one of best in estcrn V. S. Assistant Dean, Don Sears, in classroom. Law students at work. 21 Dr. Theodore Puck The research program proposed for the Uni- versity of Colorado Medical Center has achiev- ed international recognition. Plans for the major expansion of the Medical Center have been developed, involving an en- tirely new University hospital and greatly ex- panded teaching research center. During the past year, Dr. Theodore T. Puck, professor and head of the department of bio- physics, was elected to the National Academy of Sciences. Dr. C. Henry Kempe, professor and head of the department of pediatrics, was the recipient of the Mead Johnson Award for outstanding p»ediatric research. The School of Medicine, headed by Dean Glaser, has over 425 students working toward Dr. Robert Glaser degrees in medicine, nursing and the biologi- cal sciences. ool o ' F Medioine Proposed program gains international recognition. Operation techniques are practiced and observed. •72 Studets attend lecture. ;£: NS Dean Romine Teacher education is an all-universit ' responsibility, and it is estimated that about 1,000 juniors and seniors are enrolled in professional courses in the School of Educa- tion. The scliool, directed by Dam Romine, prepares students to teach in all of the subject areas commonly taught in secondary ' and in elementary education. Students pre- paring to teach must possess desirable personal qualifi- cations and a liberal education. Knowledge of subject matter and professional competencies are required throughout the program. School o ' T Eduoation 500 graduate with baccalaureate degrees Richard Schettlcr directs student teaching. Finally, the student teaches. 23 « I Freshmen nurses attend chemistry lecture. Nurses spend year on campus, three in Denver. Km ji 1 t ' Bl ' P EI 1 The cap is symboHc of the profession and its service to humanity. During the freshman year in the School of Nursing, young women have an opportunity to test their apti- tude and abihties, their willingness to accept the self- discipline imiM)sed by a program of college study, and the depth of their interest in nursing. This freshman year is spent on the Boulder campus. Medical sciences, nursing theory, and laboratory courses make up the majority ' of the curriculum of the basic nursing degree program. The future nurses at- tend the School of Nursing clinical division on the CU Medical Center campus in Denver during their sopho- more, junior, and senior ye;irs. Dean Loughran and Asst. Dean Colestock congratulate sopho- mores after the traditional, capping ceremony. School o-P ursing 24 ■9m School o-p Pharmacy Since the StliDol of Pliarmacy is a proft ' ssional school, tliere is only one course of study leading to the Bache- lor of Pharmacy degree. The official enrollment of the School of Pharmacy for the three professional years was 87 students. In addi- tion there were 38 pre-professioiial students. . professional pharmacy in the Student Health Center is ofXTated by the School of Pharmacy. Prescriptions are compounded for Universit ' students wiio consult physicians of the Student Health Ser ice. Dr. Curtis W ' aldon is Dean of the Pharmacy School. Prescriptions are filled by Pharmacy students. Dean W ' aldon works in the lab. Fi e-year program becomes operative. Students also work in the lab. 25 MMn College o ' P Mu3ic Christmas broadcast aired by three national networks I fa William Clendenin reviews a score. The College of Music, directed by Dean Imig, had an enrollment of 210 undergraduate and 35 graduate stu- dents. Bachelors ' degrees may be earned in voice, piano, organ or church music, string instruments, wind instru- ments and theory or history and literature. Many faculty members have been active at regional and national conventions of the Music Teachers ' Association The cat and the fiddle . . . and the Music Educators ' National Conference. The College of Music presented a choral Christmas pro- gram that was aired over three national networks plus nearly 40 local stations throughout the Midwest. The well-received program was made up of the Modern Choir directed by Dean imig, the University Singers directed by Charles Byers, and the University Choir directed by David Glismann. Dean Imig composes. 26 (■ »« 1 Bt ' . ' ' ' ,). ' C B , T I 1 Summer Session Summer features lectures, arts, language house, and mountains Dean Little directs Summer Session. The Summer Session, under the supervision of Dean Lit- tle, had 7,288 students enroll for credit courses in three- week, five-week, and ten-week sessions. The Department of Modern Languages ' language house provided opportimities for speech improvement in Ger- man, French, Italian, Spanish and Russian. The students interested in a specific language agreed to speak only that language when in contact with members of the group. Each group had speakers at least once a week in addition to other activ ities that involved the use of the particular language of the group. Public lectures and the Creative Arts Program added to the interest and educational value of the Sunruner Session. The third annual Colorado Shakespeare Festival and lure of the mountains were also highlights of the 1960 Sum- mer Session. " i ! H ■ ■se rj£i.. ' -•nrr- PI sn ■ 1 4 r;d 4K i " ' ft n r " 1 aer-- - -. , ' ju- i — - ■ i » . ■bn M ■■■ J ■i Archeiy is taken for relaxation or creoit. Summer students enjoy fresh Colorado air. Constant traffic to and from Norlin library. 27 nnaiamaHHHiwmBHi Graduate School Research funds increased for faculty research grants Dean Worcester is serving as acting Dean for the academic year 1960-61 wliile Dean McKean is on leave, having re- ceived a grant from the Social Science Research Council. The University has approximately 2,300 students enrolled in graduate programs. On the Boulder campus there are 1,517 graduate students, over 700 in the Extension division, and 103 at the University Medical Center. The University offers 10 different masters ' degrees in 58 departments or program, while programs leading to four academic doctors ' degrees are offered in 46 departments. Dean Worcester directs Graduate School. Concentrated study is emphasized. Graduate students are involved in research. 28 ffr 4 University Li-Fe 29 UNIVERSITY LIFE Student Life . . 33 Royalty 106 Pacesetters ... 119 Publications . . 135 30 Red tile and pink flagstone, characterizing CU ' s buildings, give the campus colorful distinction from surrounding Boulder. Tlie town is pro- tectively cupped in a basin formed by snowcaps, ridges, and flatirons. To the west, mountains lure the student to hiking, picnicing, and skiing. To the east, Denver ofi ers bright lights and night entertainment. Macky — campus castle Soft clouds accent a flatiron ' s ruggedness. 32 A decision to make — hike, .ski, or study geology? A long path ahead I J i ' 33 • ijM Welcome Week In the frenzy of orientation, the new stu- dent glimpses CU ' s jiersonahty. Mental pic- tures of UniversitN ' life derived from stories, pamphlets, circulars and catalogs suddenly take on modifications of color, of depth, of reality. The early impressions of CU ' s com- plex life present a challenge to intellect, to social capacity, to personal discovery. Formally, new students are introduced to CU through convocations . Traditions Medical exams 34 Informally — through meetinR pt ple Visiting the Sink . . . Just looking around 35 i I Regi st rsL± ion Registration once meant complication. But the miracle of IBM eliminated much of the haggling and standing in line that characterized earlier systems. To some, a miracle will result only when IBM succeeds in eliminating 8 o ' clock Saturday morning classes and schedule conflicts. Registration involves advising wjumism Picking up supplies . . . Ni» Filling out cards , Sometimes waiting 36 Sold out by IBM Schedule pickup We ' ll sec about tliis 37 Old Main Autumn Farrand Hall 38 Mmaaatsusi xiBf i ■:AK Lk( «.« ELl As green-bcanied newcomers approach CUs campus, nature changes leaves to complementing red, yellow, and orange. Summer-green i y becomes a rust-red cascade of autumn color on the sides of stone-pink buildings. Early fall campus 39 ' Club First Nighter i il ' F Big trumpet Deal 40 And drums Black dots on white cubes, the muffled flutter of playing cards, and the antics of a sphere on a spinning wheel determine whether a false for- tune grows or goes. At the first all-University event of the year, couples blithely gambled coun- terfeit cash, danced in the main ballroom, and watched minstrels, folksingers, dancers, and act- ors perform in a showboat setting. -. Folksinger Showboat performers Refresh that weary gambling bug 41 Indian Sunnnner Indian Summer brings intended snow as rain 42 Late fall lingers at Varsity Bridge Colorado ' s Indian Summer eases the CU campus into winter. Leaves cling to cold branched trees in a final slash of red and yellow defiance to cold-coming winter. 43 Wf study Professors assign it, students fight it, but study remains to torment or gratify, to answer ques- tions or raise them. Students study in the Sink or under the sink, at Varsity Bridge or in Norlin, in the dorm or at " the house. " At the end of the dark hall of ignorance — light. Outdoor study hall 44 SV ' J1SL( ' -P :. JJMt ' Vir 5-Att A good student finds answers . . . in class . and out of class. Study date? Shhh, he ' s concentrating 45 Freshmsin Camp At Freshman Camp, the traditional advice, " Act like you know where you ' re going and no one will know you ' re a freshman, " is momentarily forgotten, and freshmen " let loose. " They can ask and discuss questions on subjects from study patterns to sex habits, from world to personal problems. Campers debate . Discuss 46 Freshman Camp — an attempt to solve life ' s jig-saw. Relax Freshman Camp site — Estes Park 47 ore Study w- Don ' t lean forward. Shaded learning i Collaboration S S$ , . to reach the brink of knowledge. Y Hair-tearing . At last the pay ofi — " I know the answer. " 49 Students ' view: Dr. George A. Gamow — Physics Professors ' view. " " A ' .t, IB Associate Professor Carl W. Ubbelohde — History Associate Professor Roy Ludtke — English Education Dr. Horace Jones — Music ' Mi :H::3-AMi » -.i»3 Dr. James G. Allen — History isV Associate Professor Edward J. Rozek — Political Science Faculty The faculty trys to snufif out the cigarette butt of ignorance and light in its place the lamp of learn- ing. And in doing so, CU ' s faculty members occa- sionally make assignments, give hourlies, or spring " pop " quizzes on napping students. Often they de- mand the absurd — terni papers handed in on time, good attendance at eight o ' clock classes. 51 mm s $. . Grandstand gridders Game Time 52 I LZ A win Premature effig -hanging after a 26 to loss at Baylor was followed by five straight svins for CU. A loss 53 Homecoming Ted Kennedy 54 ..It.. .. JLf:f9 NBHH g ' cift ; Student residences and organizations draped themselves in patriotic red, white, and blue deco- ration for the homecoming weekend. Traditional IFC Songfest, bonfire and rally, homecoming dance and queen-crowning were supplemented by a jazz performance, a political ralh ' which featured Ted Kennedy as guest speaker, and a University Theatre musical production, " Of Thee I Sing. " Climaxing a successful weekend, Homecomers watched CU ' s Buffs ride over Nebraska, 19 to 6, as students waved stunt-cards and shouted ap- proval. Cards up! Tense Homecomers ' lawn lunch 55 Modem art . Ceramics . . . 56 Learning triggers creativity - and CU provides many outlets for that creativity. Artists and writ- ers work on posters and on campaigns, create for the Daily, the Coloradan, Penny Poetry, and the Colorado Literary Magazine. Art displa s in Henderson and in the UMC spark student interest and draw appraisal. Creativity Music, too, requires a creative sense. Mud-pies? UMC art display 57 11 Time Out clowning 58 at pool . ■Drnti . J Relax . . , 59 ' It Ain t Like Home Hostile . dorm life requires adjustment . . . or friendly . . . or givmg up. 60 I J9 .4flgDiM irL_ when the sun comes out . . . -- So do students. What do you want? 61 University iViemoria.i Center UMC ' s peaceful exterior belies the activity inside. The axis for universit ' acti ib, ' is the University Memorial Center. Students and faculty find a behveen-class ha en for cofFee, conversation or cramming. The UMC hosts area-wide conventions, dinners, dances and club meetings. Besides offices for the administration and for organizations, it houses several study lounges, a music lounge, bookstore, ballroom, cafeteria, fountain and grill, poolroom, bowling alle ' , TV room, darkroom and crafts shop. Hostess desk — UMC nerve center. Faculty Fireside 62 .j ' V.?» :;iJ Bfl Tower talk enjoyed " Chein Kai " New Years dinner 63 Indian Grill r- Beneath UMC ' s flagstone towers . . . Indian Grill offers relaxation . . repast . , 64 . ' J!B ;;-ii!«iB ' .JC Jtawi !«■ family Rct-togcthcr . a face . a philosophy almost anything. 65 University The University Theatre exists to provide an outlet for student creativity-, to educate future theatre talent and to provide depth evening entertainment to Boulder. During the 1960-61 season, the theatre presented " Of Thee I Sing, " " The Little Foxes, " " Billy Budd, " " Ah, Wilderness, " and " You Can ' t Take It ' ith You. " Backed by the ForeiRn Legion, tlie French Ambassador claims that his country ' has been cheated. " Of Thee I Sing " — election-time musical She caught him with com muffins 66 it.tr.» j ' aLf r: . ' i. TME ' . ■mr ft A ffw false wrinkles . eye sliadow . . , ii pancake makeup . ready for cue 67 9t Billy Budd 5» Billy Budd — new on tlie H.M.S. Indomitable after being impressed into service — meets Captain Vere . . . tlie crew , and hears about the evil Mast at Arms — Clagga 68 f i lU :W:- ' tfmfi VB t iR Audience reaction: " Jolly, eh what? " 69 Religion Spiritual questions , The highlight of rehgion ' s school-year is Religion in Life Week. Speeches such as " The Decline and Fall of Sex, " " An Agnostic Views Organized Religion, " " Im- mortality or the Eternal Void, " emphasized religion ' s role in intellectual inquiry. Keynote speakers were Rev. Colman Barry (Catholic), Rev. Howard Moody (Protestant), Bishop Stephen Neill (Anglican), and Dr. Eliezer Berkovits (Jewish). require personal tliought . ■ 70 ' .sixm i RILW discussions . stimulate personal inquiry 71 Winter marches o ' er Varsity Bridge . . Chills the Old Main bell 72 V.:» Gives a crown to Mackey . .TT-;: IKM »e Accents Norlin ' s pedantry , Tums the flatirons pale . . Then sits a while in Folsom stadium. Winter Winter strips fall-yellow txees and leaves a frost icing. Snow squeaks under stadium boots and bright ski-parkas stand out against a white campus. 73 I k V Flurries 74 Mush Winter-wagon More Winter Snow-weather ' s fine on the slopes. But with books under the arm and an eight o ' clock class, wind and flurries that redden nose and cars bring an occasional grumble from even the skiier. Snow-bound porcupine ? Plod 75 A white star on the mountain above Boulder, colored lights on buildings and transportation reservations are signs of the Christmas season at CU. On campus and in Boulder, evergreens are suddenly dressed in blotches of irradescent color — fluffed snow over colored bulbs. Macky ' s tree-lighting program gi es musical accent to the Christmas spirit that brightens vacation-eager students. Lights . , a dance . silver bells 76 b »r jTtt.c -: ' « jii KT Lm inside program Macky ' s tree-lighting outside . 77 Up . . . ? : . . then down One way or another 78 Skiing In wiiitor, white-draped hills hire the skier from a sarm room and a term paper, to the crisp air and solar-brilliance of Colorado ' s ski areas. Slopes become a li ing mosaic of cascading color on a white background. Then, after a blurred descent, skiers jab poles and skis into the snow and visit the lodge to sip something hot, prop cold feet in front of a fire, meet with amateur-to-profcssional grade skiers, and absorb slope talk. 79 A thoroughfare — class and back Stop for a few " essentiali " The Hill a snack . . . mail a letter home . 80 h get clipped . . . or just browse. The same students who asked, " the What? " as freshmen, find a haven on " the Hill " as upper- classmen. Students stop between classes for a coke or a beer, to ogle new fashions and ski equipment, or to read cartoons in a cleaners win- dow. The Hill offers a momentary ' pause amid University scurry. But Sunday mornings are dead. 81 m I Night Li-Te 1 ■ BWVr _ ' " ' H ' v KJ ' » r 82 :.£ikisx; ' - y T ' -s.-y sj i rt Sinking By day a vaniU ' fair, the Hill by night becomes a citadel of entertainment pro- viding momentary protection from the threat of the unread assignment. The Hill after dark offers dancing, a movie, a guitarist, a pitcher. 83 CU Days -I960 UMC UM-Vum breakfast following Dawn-Yawn Dance Alpha Chi Omega ' s " Tropical Squirt " Sigma Nu-ATO tar fight " La Fiesta " featured 14 booths ranging from rat-racing to car-wrecking 1960 CU Days exploded in activity around a Latin America theme. Students watclicd and participated in the songfest " Islands In The Sun, " the " Beachcombers ' Bikeathon, " " La Fiesta " carnival, and took a " Caribbean Cruise " with Lee Castle and the Jimmy Dorsey Orchestra. Two shows — " As Satan Smiles " and " Bourbon and Blondes " — plus trike races, an early UMC breakfast and dance, and frequent visits to local establishments contributed to the traditional CU Days " Sky ' s the limit " spirit. Beachcombers 84 1 " }»,r r-,..? ' ■■ : agj%i ' ♦ ■ • Actuate Lubricate Terminate 85 Bourbon and Blondes Pete Radetsky, Steve Averich — Devil ' s cohorts " Bourbon and Blondes, " a pseudo-Broadway production, brought Hell to CU. CU Days celebrants watched the Devil and his hench- men cavort in a New York setting under the direction of Chuck Lauterbach, to the music of Hal Tamblyn. Jill Boswick tells Ste e Haines, " I ' ln not ashamed of my profession. " Beat " Look at her now! " 86 Freshnna.n Show Freshmen, led by Chris Jeffers, at- tempted to outdo Dante in their pro- duction on Hell, " As Satan Smiles. " Their musical featured blues and bal- lad singers, serious acting, and inter- pretative dance. Such numbers as " Love For Sale, " " Hell is Ever - where, " and " I ' ;uit to be Evil, " were featured in this unprecedented Fresh- man production. Director Chris Jeffers Willie LeBeau, " The Ballad of Sam Hall " Connie Lockin, " i Want to be . . . Evil! " 87 United Nations A cosmopolitan, exotic-flavored Conference on ' orlcl Affairs during early spring jolts the stu- dent from local pre-occupation with books, babes and beer into an awareness of the existence of world activities. Campus-flattering flags of brilliant colors lining the walk from Macky to Hellems attract the eye while speeches, panels and debates by world- known speakers attract the intellect. Panel discussion — The UN on Trial Presiding President Quigg Newton (left) and UN Week General Chairman Marc Mosko introduce plenary session speaker Aaron Novae — " What Is Life? " Flags, flags, flags 88 Air Force Academy Choir — special UN Week attraction Eugene Debbs, one-time Socialist candidate for President Dr. Teller, fall 1960 speaker on atomic energy. 89 Politics Candidates Counter, Imig, Bell, Dodge debate Although some students advocate abohtion of every- thing except Friday Afternoon Club, student govern- ment thrives. Especially during campaign time, feelings run high and apathy sinks to its yearly low, then rises again after elections. Ending a 15-year COGS reign, students elected Inde- pendent Party candidates Joe Bell and Judy Dodge over Nick Counter and Gerry Imig on the COGS ticket. Students jam the Forum Room to hear debate. 90 Moderator John Fariell — Colorado Daily Lela Gilbert, State Representative ■ almost as interesting ,is the couple ahead. 91 Artist Series Zachary Solox ' Ballet The Artist Series give students and Boulder citizens a look at society ' s cultural elements. In 1960-61, students could watch performances by Dorothy Maynor, so- prano; Fernando Germani, Vatican organist; the Den- ver S mphony Orchestra; the Robert Shaw Chorale; Dimitri Bachkrirov, Russian pianist; Zachary Solov Ballet; and Andre Segovia, guitarist. " Hello up there! " II 92 tf.v«7S3— a. r ' t 13iholcl ' With one anil I bent it! " Dorothy Ma -nor — happy soprano 93 I m. .M. ■ ' ' - ' i Im 1-_1j • " ..v. ' ' .L,:ji 2i:3xaii:: ■. - «Jik. ..». ■ .t ifi jmacM r •■ i ' J. " Welcome to Rome. ' " If I lose my honor, I lose myself. " Wine, women, and Festival During winter, CU ' s outdoor theatre is a showcase for natures snow design. But during the summer months the atmosphere of 16th centur - England ' s Globe playhouse pervades Marv- Rippon threatre. The scene becomes a palace, a battlefield, a small town in Italy; actors are Romeo, Hamlet, Antony, Malvolio, Shylock. Octavius Caesar in " Antony and Cleopatra " An-fcony and CI Shakespeare ' s (.haraLttrs conic to lilc in dress, in speech. " . . . tlie wife of Antony sliouKl ha e an army for an usher . . . " A toast! " Go forth Agrippa, and begin tlie fight. ' 96 " This foul Eg -ptian lias betrayed me! " " O noble emperor! Do not fight by sea! " Are you troubled? 97 Term Paper References here . The place to start. written . rewritten . . . 98 ■■ w.w3.rmm IM UU vx " % »v , .. .»jm riiHi organized . typed up. When the deadHne is so close it can ' t be ignored, it ' s term-paper time. Research, note-cards, more research, organization and perspiration are ne- cessary before writing begins. 99 Finals Cram Clutch Final Week always comes too soon. Some students learn at last what they should have been learning all semester, some never learn, and some are well prepared but ner- vous anyway. From three hours of applying mental elbow grease, the student emerges smiling or shocked but usually glad it ' s finally over. Check results 100 vyii.»r« f I T- " •wk " ' ? 1 Grsidusition We made it ! That cherished chunk of parchment rests at last in the graduate ' s hands. It represents not only academic achievement, but also the whole college ex- perience. Classes, labs, homework, rept)rts, hourlies — and parties, dating, drives to Denver, f ootball games, mountain hikes, ski weekends — all con- tribute to impressions at CU that have already slipped into memory, soon to be followed by graduation itself. What Next ? 101 s) ' . -.-: i « - JS(f ii ' - ■ " ?;■- 5 -• ■ «■ - ■ ■ » v - c.- ;t - - .?e 4i 102 ' -u.ir ift- Boulder-bowl by night Colorado ' s balanced beauties of sky and cloud and mountain that take the breatli away and replace it with wonder, are part of CU ' s fascination. 103 old Main ' s btll ringer — pacing progress . Ask not for whom the bell tolls From an 85-year-old tower the slow tolling of a bell ends the few years at CU. The Hill, the Tule, the Sink, Macky, Hellems, professors, CU Days, fresh- men girls ' — basically unchanged — are part of the CU experience. Old Main ' s bell, still ringing, marks education ' s progress for other generations, other times. Much behind, more ahead; but always, from CU, a phil- osophy and memories. The end of the collece flight — a landing, but also a takcoK into Hie. Looking Back - A memory — the Sink Exit 105 ROYALTY Colora.dla.n Queen lU ' iAlL (oAoOy iMMMJOiAMVv Nancy, just returned from a semester ' s study in Vienna, hopes to go to South America to Uve and travel, after graduation this June. A Delta Gamma and Political Science major from Greeley, Nancy will take the spring law exam and after her travels, aspires to study for the bar. 107 Coloradan cL JUiAJi (zTMy Art History is major emphasis for this Kappa junior who has high aspirations of continuing this study in Florence, Italy after she graduates. Many times she has been called a queen as she a« chosen a finalist for Pi Kap Queen and Dorm Queen. Louise has been in Silver and Gold, and now marches with the Angels. I ■J vMWdi l tMl6 A woman would be nowhere without her tongue, and this Denver beauty is majoring in speech! Annette is a C. U. Debater, and scretary for Speakers ' Congress. A junior A OPi, she was a sophomore dorm adviser, and hopes to continue in the line of public relations. 108 -« - ,_— , Attendante l OuolMt 0(U From Daphne ' s list of activities, she appears to be ninning this campus! A Pi Phi senior, she has been homecoming Chairman, ASUC Recording Secretary, and secretary and administrative co-ordinator for Campus Chest, to name a few. Lucky San Fran- cisco where Daphne plans to return and put her energies into social work. Kdmi dLvu Kathie, as resident dorm adviser loved by countless freshmen girls for her motherly advice and comfort, has Europe in mind for the near future. A Masters degree in counseling probably comes first, with perhaps a year ' s teaching stint before foreign soil is blessed. Delta Gamma and Angels ' Fhght claimed Kathie during her CU career. 109 CU Days VdWiB %OJUiMAJUV California has added this queen to its population now that Patti is busy with second graders in San Diego. Her previ- ous address was Colorado Springs and Hallett Hall where she lived for two years as Resident Adviser. She was also president of Hesperia and Commander of Angels ' Flight — to name just three on her unbelievably crammed list of things that kept her busy here. Her interests? Everything! — Especially people. Jerry, a senior in Zoology, looks forward to that added stint which will give him the right to sign " Doctor of Medicine " after his name. That he has to study goes without saying, but this native Coloradan from Longmont has generously sprinkled college with activities such as president of his fraternity. Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Ep- silon Phi, Freshman Camp Counselor, and University Choir. His recent taste of Germany and Austria has whetted his traveling instinct. He wants to go back! 110 CU Day! Attend a KclMMj WtJl llcMjUji (zThjoJoiaid Gue XAC ■jr i(i a Poc4 S Jtftl WSL KmAX cMffJi [JOXjiJ WMJOMj Q»i) W(j(Mm 111 Homeooming Queen dJL KoMJO ' uC Lucky are the fourth graders who will find Lil Kambic their teacher after she graduates in ' 62. Lil is a true Coloradan with Denver roots and commutes to the big city for part-time work as a photographic model for various advertizers. The Delta Gamma house is her Boulder roost where she can entertain the sisters on her accordian. Sometimes Lil likes to take a break for swimming or fishing — or perhaps to dream of someday visiting her parents ' home, Yugo slavia. 112 Attendants iUomLvu IMo iXUy fi(a u| KcM UioMiMMt UcMm kjuMAMU KCiJ la OmAJUi 113 Miss CU (z7(XjU]AAi AoImJiMj Political Science is Gaynell ' s major, but she doesn ' t play golf. She would rather act, and does so well, evidenced when she " talked " herself into this crown with the monologue from " Joan of Arc. " A Delta Gamma, she is a Nomad Playhouse cast member, and represented this, her home state, as Miss Wool, 1960. 114 Freshman Queen iiXMj A nurse ' s cap will be the crown of tliis lu el lass in a few jears, and the radiant happiness that made her our queen should not fail to warm many hearts. A native of Col- orado from the " Springs, " Jan fills her time with studies and helping establish the new Independent Party on campus. KtuioyBHti? [J iJJj AVknJMmj Ot-iAGAt OciuiKlAl 115 Engine Ball Queen tHoa H " ' A name like Papageorge requires a second glance — and so does this sophomore Chi Omega to whom it belongs. A native of Golden, Mary has a French major which she plans to use in teaching high school or in foreign rela- tions — and hopes to continue gaining fluency by study- ing French — in France, of course! istletoe Queen [J ' KjjjmJU OotW Dianne is a sociology major and thrilled with the pros- pect of working with children some future day. She also wants to travel — lots — and see more of the world out- side of Colorado — she lives in Aurora. A freshman loving college, Dianne is a member of the Independent Party. 116 Dorm Royalty [am uM A native of Colorado, Jack came all the va ' to CU from Littleton to represent Fleming hall in this contest. He speaks of a future in medicine and taps the gavel in the Kappa Sigma pledge class. K(H)0Uy I I ( VUA Robin is an officer in her sponsor wing, Montrose of Libby, and is planning to lead young people through some grade — probabh- third. A freshman Kappa Kappa Gamma claiming Colorado as her first home, Robin now shows Casper, Wyoming as home address. 117 i3S Colorado J mju iJoS]mj Anne Walker danced her way under the Miss Colorado crown last July doing a contrast b etween classical ballet and modem jazz. She plans to use her English-Lit major and speech talent to find a spot for herself in TV advertiz- ing. Collecting titles seems to be a hobby of this Tri-Delta sophomore who reigned over the Sigma Chi Derby, the Phi Delta Theta turtle races, and was named Miss Aurora. Anne went to high school in Paris during the Suez Crisis, and though the experience was great, she still likes her home in Denver. 118 lw».maj-»M Honors outstanding juniors, seniors Schohirship, leadership, character and ser ice are the basis upon which the following outstanding seniors and juniors were selected as the 1961 Pacesetters. After very close con- sideration of the nominations submitted by campus organi- zations and living units, 24 seniors and 6 juniors were selected to receive recognition for their varied contributions to the University community. Each Pacesetter will receive a certificate for their achievement. The selection committee, composed of 1960 Pacesetters, fac- ulty and administration, includes Dean of Men Harold Angelo, Assistant to the Dean of Women Sidney McNary, UMC Director Lisle Ware, Director of Honors Walter Weir, Lisle De Graffenreid, Jim Robb, John Maurice, Pat Romine, Judy Thompson, Wayne Anderson, and Marilyn Ganetsky, chairman. PACESETTER SELECTION COMMITTEE - Front Row: MariK-n Ganetsky, Judy Thompson, Pat Romine. Second Row: Lisle Ware, Jim Robb. Back Row: Harold Angelo, Sidney McXary, Lisle De Graffenreid, John Maurice. Not Pictured: Walter Weir, Wayne Anderson. 119 A- mjJ d S khKMlMj The president of Honors Union Council, Judy Livingston, deserves the Pacesetter laurel for many reasons. As a senior in philosophy, Judy has maintained a 3.6 grade average and set a pace many would find difficult to follow. Her intelli- gence, wit, exuberance, and sincerity have been beneficial to her as a sophomore adviser and junior director in the women ' s residence halls, as a Freshman Camp Counselor, chairman of the library committee for the ASUC Academic Afi airs Commission and as an assistant section editor for the Coloradan. Hesperia and Mortar Board have found occasion to use Judy ' s artistic abilities in making posters. Her concern for others and her devotion to the academic have been exemp- lified by her outstanding job as Mortar Board ' s scholarship chairman. Judy attended the University on both a Regent ' s and El Pomar scholarship and was awarded a Phi Beta Kappa Scholarship her senior year. fc.71 iMAOmXUa Allen Nossaman, a journalism major with a creditable 3.67 overall, gains Pacesetter recognition for his outstanding contribution to the student body as editor-in-chief of the Colorado Daily. Al and his note pad are familiar figures at any meeting that might hint of a front-page story. Long hours of hard work have put this year ' s editor where he is today. Coming up through the reporting ranks, Al was a freshman sports reporter, sports editor, and then executive editor before his appointment to the top post. His infec- tuous sense of humor and his amazing insight have earned him the praise of all who know him. As a guiding light of Heart Dagger, his inventive mind helped bring terror to the hearts of the freshman queen ballot-takers. Al ' s active participation in campus events have earned him member- ship in Sumalia, Kappa Tau Alpha, and Sigma Delta Chi. At the present time Al is attending the university on a Sigma Delta Chi scholarship and an engineering experiment sta- tion grant. I 120 1l SAPmt In senior Sally Dorst we have a very serious and conscien- tious Pacesetter. Any responsibility that Sally assumes is fulfilled to perfection and thus she commands the respect of all those that know her. She has done outstanding work for Freshman Camp as a counselor and has guided the Freshman Chih ery effecti el ' as one of its co-directors. AWS has also benefitted from SalK ' s inibounded energy. She has worked in the .AWS Re ' ue and was a senator her junior year. She now holds the position of AWS Vice- President in charge of .AWS Court. Sally has ser ' ed on many committees including the RILW General Committee and the Faculty Firesides Committee. Alpha Delta Pi has received a great share of Sally ' s leader- ship and insight through her positions in the sorority. In her leisure moments, Sally has maintained a 3.3 grade average in political science and lists Spur, Hesperia, and Mortar Board as her honoraries. CjmjJUU loJjimj Eunice Shideler, a senior majoring in English literature, has a 3.3 grade average. This outstanding senior has shown unusual leadership ability ' in working with people. As the 1961 general chairman of Religion in Life Week, Eunice displayed exceptional skill and a desire to bring religion into the realm of the academic world at the universit ' . Prior to this large responsibility as general chairman she served as RILW general secretary and convocations chairman of U.N. Week. Her musical inclination prompted her selection as a dorm songleader her freshman year and pledge-class and later active songleader of her sorority, Alpha Chi Omega. During the spring of her junior year Eunice was tapped by Mortar Board in recognition of her achievements. 121 Ah( U (iMAj Outstanding contributions to the Women ' s Residence Halls and Freshman Camp are only two of the many reasons why Joyce Baker receives the Pacesetter recog- nition. Joyce has been a director in the Residence Halls for two years and was a director of Freshman Camp. She held both the Presidency and vice presidency of Valkyrie, was staff President in Libby Hall, secretary of the Aca- demic AfiFairs Sub-commission, and was tapped for both Sigma Epsilon Sigma and Kappa Delta Pi. Central Board has recognized Joyce ' s leadership qualities, enthusiasm, and love for the University. Joyce ' s work with students, faculty and administration has won her the respect and admiration deserving of a Pacesetter. 1 1 IoaAr; UmJj Boulderite Marilyn Qvale is a senior leader who deserves great recognition for behind-the-scenes work. In her quiet, efficient manner, she has given much of her time to the smoothness of organizational machinery. Besides carrying out administrative duties, she contributes much by carefully considered suggestions and evaluative thought. Marilyn, a distributive major in history, literature, and French with a 3.6 grade average, spends her spare time in ASUC as executive secretary, Honors Union Council, the University Symphony Orchestra, general secretary of various activities such as C.U. Days, Homecoming, and the AWS Revue, and handles the financial records for Kappa Kappa Gamma. Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma comprise her honorary organi- zations. Marilyn truly deserves Pacesetter recognition. HBBLl.J21t JeAAxy romL One of the most outstanding personalities to emerge from the College of Music in recent years is Jerry Polich. Jern, ' is a senior in music education with a 3.3 grade aver- age. He has been one of tlie modern choir ' s superior soloists, its student director, and its business manager in the past three years. Tlic Chapel Clioir of tlio Newman Club is Jerry ' s creation and is one of the finest choirs in the Boulder area. His roles in the various campus musi- cals have made him well known. Jerry has held many positions of responsibility while working full time as a hasher in the Residence Halls. That merry band of men (Heart and Dagger) with Jerry in the lead (as President) stole from the rich (the Fresh- man Queen voters) and gave to the poor (themselves). He has also led the Associated Students of the College of Music as their Vice-President and numbers among his honoraries Phi Ep Phi, Summalia, Heart and Dagger, and Kappa Kappa Psi. In his spare time he participates in the Men ' s Marching Band and directs the SAE Quartet. (Ah( kjOAAmAu; Joyce Harrington has one of the finest records of service to the Uni ' ersity e er achie ed. Her ability to take the responsibilit , to do the job and do it well, truly makes her a Pacesetter. Student government has been one of her main areas of interest. After building a strong foun- dation in student activities, Joyce was selected as ASUC Commissioner of Academic Affairs — the post she now holds. Some of her major building blocks were: ASUC Sub- commissioner of Public Relations, of Foreign Students, and of Student Welfare (Ehrlangen Committee); UMC Board; Board of Publications; and Buff Council. She has served on numerous committees and has done an out- standing job as an executive director of Freshman Camp and as a resident adviser in the Residence Halls System. A senior Chi Omega attending the University on a Boet- tcher Scholarship, Joyce has a 3.0 grade average in his- tory and has been active in the honors program and in Mortar Board. 123 -LWU iMkmJu Jim Jenkins, editor of both the 1960 and 1961 Coloradan, is deserving of the Pacesetter Award for his untiring and admirable efforts in produc- ing two excellent yearbooks. In 1961 Jim as- sumed the role of editor in the midst of adminis- trative instability, but was still able to produce the book. He has demonstrated his journalistic talents as assistant editor of the IFC Rush Man- ual, and has received recognition as a member of Sigma Delta Chi and Alpha Delta Sigma. As a fine amateur boxer, Jim was runner-up in the middleweight division of the Tri-State Golden Gloves Championship bouts and owns a good record in Te.xas Golden Gloves competition. Jim, a marketing major, has also been an active mem- ber in his social fraternity. Phi Delta Theta, and has maintained a 2.5 grade average. DcJWGJUju dJUuij The outgoing President of AWS deserves the Pace- setter award for several reasons. Barbara Lehde has shown not only leadership ability, but talent as pro- ducer of the AWS Revue her junior year. Prior to that Barbara directed the AWS skits for her sorority. Delta Delta Delta, and her dorm as a freshman. SOSL has found Barbara to be an important, stimulating member. Her diligence, hard work, scholastic achievement, and ability to live up to the confidence others have placed in her has won her the recognition of Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, Psi Chi, and Castle Belles. As a major in psychology, Barbara has maintained a 3.2 grade average. Barbara ' s soft-spoken, intelligent manner im- mediately wins her the friendship, confidence and respect of others as well as the Pacesetter recognition. 124 i cJoA r oK;i ■ Barbara " Babs " Kinney has maintained a 3.4 grade average in education and has put her talents and knowledge to work as a teacher in elcmentar ' education. . s a conscientious, efficient and capable nieml)er oi ' S Senate, ■Uai s " has been in charge of senior keys. She displayed her leadership qualities when she was president of her dorm. . s a member of Kappa . lpha Theta, she was rush chairman and president — two positions that allowed her to contribute to Panhellenic as scholarship chairman. Two education honor;iries, Kappa Delta Pi and Pi Lambda Theta, have recognized this Pacesetter ' s achie ements. But it is " Babs " outstanding performance as a teacher that deems her exception- ally worthy of Pacesetter recognition. ■ TUc iy Mitch Hiett, who began her University career in engi- neering school, has shown her leadership abilities as president of her dorm wing and Kappa Kappa Gamma Sorority. While Mitch was enrolled in engineering she was secretary and office manager of the Colorado Engi- neer and general secretary of Engineers ' Days. The AVVS RevTje found her talents as stage manager invaluable. As a member of Panhellenic, Mitch displayed her abilities as both a worker and a leader and her willingness to sup- port the activ ities of the group. -Mitch transfered to journalism and has maintained a 2.7 grade average. SPUR, Hesperia, Mortar Board and Gamma Alpha Chi have all shown Mitch worthy of rec- ognition. She has handled her positions of leadership well and has won the respect of adults and her contem- poraries as well as their friendship because of her many desirable but intangible personal qualities. 125 a Jjd kjoHWoM; Outstanding scholarship and several responsible positions of leadership have earned Judy Holleman the Pacesetter award. She has maintained the phenomenal grade average of 3.95 in International . flairs and has thus li ed up to the expectation of her General Motors Scholarship. The Univer- sity recognized her outstanding ability by sending her to participate in the highly competitve College Bowl Quiz dur- ing her junior year. As president of Alpha Gamma Delta Judy ' s ability to analyze problems and reach solutions was an undeniable asset to Panhellenic. As a Freshman Camp director she found another outlet for her talent. During her senior year Judy was political science departmental assist- ant and received Rotary Foundation and Phi Beta Kappa Scholarships. Judy ' s other honors include membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Delta Phi Alpha, Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa. 126 T ScJ 1 Outstanding ability and an unquenchable thirst for knowl- edge have motivated Phil Scribner to go far beyond the requirements of his course and his philosophy major to set a pace in the academic world truly deserving of recognition. He has been a member of Honors Union Council and co- editor and editor of Tangent, the HUC publication. It was through his initiative that the German Coffee Hours were set up. Maintaining a 3.4 grade average, he has shown a driving interest in ever ' aspect of life as exemplified by his position as former president of his dorm wing, member of MRHA, ASUC commissioner of Religion and the Arts, Freshman Camp Counselor, and member of the executive council of the Philosophy Club and FOCUS. Phil has worked every year at the UMC, Norlin Library- and a proof reader for the Colorado Daily. Phil is well known for his ability to penetrate to the heart of a problem, stimulate the thoughts of his fellow students and share with them the excitement of learning. Dependability and responsibility are two characteristics of Judy Righter which deem her worthy of the Pacesetter Award. Although quiet and unassuming, Judy has made innumerable contributions to the campus. Judy was both a Freshman Camp counselor and general secretary for two years, Panhellenic treasurer. Kappa Kappa Gamma Pan- hellenic represcntati e. General Secretary of RILW, and the indispensable chairman of Mortar Board " Mum Sales. " Having maintained a 3.3 grade average in her distributive major of math, economics and education, Judy has won the recognition of Spur, Mortar Board, and Kappa Delta Pi. She has always given unselfishly of her time and energy to others, been selective in how she spends her time and true to her personal convictions. She has won the respect and admiration deserving of a Pacesetter. rmJJiJuGu iyoM vubGj This year Pat Dandrea is probably best known as a senior resident adviser in Hallet Hall, but this Chi Omega majoring in International Affairs has given much of her time to a wide range of activity. Her major naturally promoted her in- terest in the International Relations Club and Cosmo. Ultimately Pat turned in an excellent record as assistant general chairman of U. N. Week. Student government has also played a large part in her college life, and she is presently a member of the Board of Publications. Member- ship in Spur, Theta Sigma Phi, Pi Sigma Theta and Mortar Board round out the active life of this senior Pacesetter. 127 {Jwuh (cflcJe Dennis Hicks, a senior in mechanical engineering, is holding down trvvo responsible positions as AES President and ASUC fi- nance commissioner. The energy of this versatile Acacia is always a source of amazement to his acquaintances. He is on the go all the time and yet turns in an unbeatable performance in all areas of his interest. Dennis is a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Hammers, Sabres, Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau and Heart Dagger; all of these honoraries easily recognized his qualifications. Dennis also filled two terms as a valuable UMC board member and earned the respect and admiration of the other members. His 3.2 grade average is another indication of a job well-done by this deserving Pacesetter. JuxL (X hMJd No senior is more deserving of the Pacesetter award than Judy McClear} ' . This outstanding ASUC Commissioner of Publica- tions brought her immeasurable vitality and sincere sense of re- sponsibility to the Board of Publications. Both Journalism honor- aries. Kappa Tau Alpha and Theta Sigma Phi, cla ' m her as a member. Judy has earned membership in Spur, Mortar Board, and Hesperia where she served as president. s an active mem- ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma she has also found time to be in Modern Choir, work as a Freshman Camp counselor, fill a term as a senior AVVS Senator and to devote considerable time to both the Colorado Daily and the Coloradan. A friendly journalism major with a 3.1 overall, she has demonstrated her ability as a true leader. lJ)m)(Uiou W Jo iSj Barbara W ' eilx ' I, a physics major with a 3.7 grade average, has won the Pacesetter award for her out- standing accompUshments in her field and her en- thusiasm and devotion to Mortar Board and its goals. Barb has been a recipient of an undergradu- ate reseiirch grant from the National Science Foun- dation and was a research assistant in the Chemistry Department. Her talents extend to other fields, as indicated by her scholarship to the Writers Con- ference during the summer of 1959. Barbara ' s honors include Sigma Pi Sigma, of which she was secretar -. Phi Beta Kappa, and Mortar Board. As treasurer of Mortar Board, Barb de- voted her mathematical abilities and aluablc time to the success of " Mum Sales. " . lthough Barbara does not boast a long list of activities, the pace she has set in physics and the dexotion she has shown to her ideals deem her worth) of Pacesetter recognition. I ] 1 1(4 Of em As Phi Delta Thcta fraternity ' s outstanding president, Dick Spelts has found time to contribute to the fraternity system and pursue his major field of interest, corporate accounting and international affairs. His interest and achievements in this field won him the position of the Universit " s represent- ative to the General Motors Corporation 1960 Summer Training Program for business men. Dick has devoted time to the Council of Greek Students, was a songfest leader and King attendant for C.U. Days, a Homecoming Queen judge, and member of Phi Ep Phi and Sabres. Having entered the University with a Joint-Honor Scholarship, Dick has re- ceived two IFC Scholarships, is a member of Beta Alpha Psi, and has maintained a 3.3 grade average. During the school ear Dick has worked twent ' hours a week as an engineering draftsman at the National Bureau of Standards. 129 iUgjuj WmJo}w(m Mary Woodbridge, better known as " Woodie, " evi- denced her leadership abihties early in her fresh- man year as president of Junior Panhellenic. She has displayed dramatic talent in several University Theatre productions, has shown excellence in swim- ming as a member of Porpoise and was crowned Homecoming Queen in 1959. She was tapped for Spur her sophomore year and Angel ' s Flight her junior year. As commander of the Flight she has shown ability to plan, organize and initiate activi- ties. In addition to these accomplishments, " Woodie " has maintained a 3.4 grade average in social science and education. Her unusual poise, warmth and friendliness combined with her serious concern for her studies characterize " Woodie " as a top Pace- setter. L LoM D Diane Barkley, the outgoing president of Panhellenic, joins the list of Pacesetters for innumerable reasons. The energetic en- thusiasm which she gives to any project shows the very essence of capable leader- ship. This conscientious worker never quits when the going gets rough, and she has inspired new confidence in the realm of the Panhellenic Association. She has found time to participate in such activ- ities as U.N. Week, Campus Chest, SOSL and AWS court. Diane also numbers Spur, Angel ' s Flight, Mortar Board, Kappa Delta . Pi and Pi Lambda Theta as honorarics. In addition this senior in die College of Edu- cation has maintained a 3.3 overall average. There can be no doubt that this ivacious member of Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority has made a significant contribution to the uni- N ' ersity community. - 0M U } M " Hank " Brown, president of the student bod , merits Pacesetter recognition for liis dedicated work in behalf of better student goNiTiiiiu ' iit. This dynamic and hkcable fellow has an accumiilati e 3.0 in his chosen field of bus- iness accounting. This active member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity has found time in a full schedule to earn a ar- sity letter in wrestling. During a varied career Hank has been an active member of the " C " Club, served on the ASUC boards of finance and spirit and morale, guided Phi Epsilon Phi through an active year and was instru- mental in reviving Silver and Gold. Sumalia, Sabres and Heart and Dagger ha e all recognized the abilities and achievements of this leading senior Pacesetter. S i ■ m lUojilkGu NjuiW; Soft-spoken Martha Hudson, a senior majoring in history, has quietly lent her experience to various campus activi- ties. A three-term member of AWS Senate, " Marty " has instilled her personality into the proceedings of that Body. Also musically inclined, she has been a member of the Girl ' s Glee, the Festival Chorus, the AWS Revue as well as being the long-time songleader of her sorority, Delta Gamma. .Marty is currently the vice-president of Mortar Board; she was also president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma and a member of Spur, Hesperia and Angel ' s Flight. This remarkable girls enthusiasm for life has been an inspiration to all who know her. It is a cinch that Marty possesses all the true qualities of a Pacesetter — You ' all. 131 ■■i =F Jt- mr •or V i % V OolM mAj Boettcher Scholar Susan Sleeth lias pursued the path of excellence since her freshman year, when she received the Phi Sigma award for outstanding biology student. Susan ' s integrity and insight into prob- lems has made her an invaluable asset to A " S Court, member of UMC Board, and aid to Dean Terrell in his work with the student advisory assistants program. Her 3.89 grade average, participation in the University Honors Program, Honors Union Council, and membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma are all indications of her en- thusiasm for scholarship as well as her ability. Susan has been able to work part time in both the Boulder .Medical Center and Norlin Librar} ' , slip away occasionally for a few moments alone at the Music Building where she displays unusual talent at the piano, and lead a Bluebird youth group. [yUe Jh M mJL Dave De Young has received the Pacesetter award for his outstanding achievements in physics, his worthy contribu- tions to Honors Union Council, and his devotion to the prinicples and ideals he holds. He has taken an active part in all of the projects of the Honors Union Council and has served as co-editor of Tangent, the honors publication, for the past year; a position which requires the ability to judge the material submitted for consideration as -well as a great deal of time. This fall Dave devoted much of his time to the orientation of new honor students. He held the position of pledge class president of Delta Upsilon and was a member of the Professor of the Month Selection Committee. Indicative of Dave ' s excellence in his major field are his 3.9 grade average, the National Science Foundation under- graduate research grant awarded him, and his summer work at the National Bureau of Standards. He has studied philosophy to increase his knowledge and give added meaning to his work in physics and has a keen interest in art and music which he plans to develop. A real desire to learn and contribute makes Dave a Pacesetter. 132 • t oUi; KmuAMJik This extremely capable junior in engineering physics has main- tained a 3.1 grade average and an active interest in innumerable areas of campus life. As a sophomore, Les was Assistant General Chairman of Religion in Life Week, member of the deferred rush study committee, and business manager of Transit, the engineer- ing publication. As a junior, Les was vice-president of l.F.C, chairman of the LF.C. Songfest, a Freshman Camp Counselor, and President of Delta Upsilon for 1961. He was co-ordinator of the Big Eight Student Go ernment Conference and a delegate from Colorado to tiie National l.F.C. Con ention. During both his sophomore and junior years Les has worked fifteen hours a week at the National Bureau of Standards. His honors include Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Hammer and Sigma Tau. Les ' leadership talents, sincerity and unusual integrit) ' have won him the respect of his fellow students, faculty and administration. He deserves the Pacesetter recognition. JuX W ' MaMmj Judy Willison, an extremely conscientious junior, has devoted much of her time and energy to the Residence Halls System and ISA. While serving as a sophomore and junior resident advisor in Libby Hall, she has contributed a great deal to the University. She has been one of the d namic forces behind ISA and has been a very capable Freshman Camp counselor as well as Freshman Camp ' s assistant business manager. Her varied interest and enthusiasm know no bounds. In student government she has served on the ASUC Academic Affairs Sub- commission. Many committees have valued her membership, in- cluding the Dunklce and Outstanding Senior Award and Y ' ' CA Hospital Committees. Judy has participated in the AWS Songfest and is presently chief clerk for AW ' S. In between her extra-curricular activities, Judy has managed to attain a .3.1 grade average in physical therapy and she lists Silver and Gold, Spur, and Hesperia among her honoraries. 133 No one could possibly keep up with this girl and her every-day itinerary which she so cheerfully takes in her stride. Judy Dodge, a music major with a 3.6 grade average, has been recognized by SPUR, Hesperia, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Tau Beta Sigma, Sigma Alpha Iota and Kappa Delta Pi. Twice she has been named out- standing music student. As treasurer of AWS Senate and coordin- ating director of Freshman Camp, Judy has found the opportunity to display her originality quick thinking and sparkling personality. Freshman Camp discovered Judy ' s talents as a counselor. Hes- peria found her valuable as a treasurer. Junior Panhellenic em- ployed her services as a secretary, the dorm system chose her to be a sophomore adviser, her sorority. Kappa Kappa Gamma, has found her to be an outstanding member, and NSOW realized her abilities as Academic Life General Chairman. Her innumerable activities in the realm of music include Modern Choir, Festival Chorus, Varsity Nights Show and C.U. Days songfest leader. Her record speaks for itself. Judy is truly a Pacesetter! Aehwj TcJvM Junior John Farrell has been a driving force in the operations of the Colorado Daily for the past three years. He has many fine contributions to the University community through the Daily. In 1958, John was selected as the outstanding reporter and climbed rapidly through the posts of news editor and city editor to his present position as Managing Editor — the first junior to hold that post in recent years. History and political science are John ' s majors with special inter- ests in national and international affairs. He has obtained a 3.3 grade average; lists Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, and Sigma Delta Chi among his honoraries; and has gained academic balance by par- ticipation in the honors program. In John we have a fine Pacesetter. 134 PUBLICATIONS 135 The 1961 Coloradan Once upon a time . . . there were two annuals in one year. You say, " impossible. " Read on. The first annual was beset with problems. It had survived e.xperiences that would have inflicted the coup de grace on all but the most stout hearted of yearbooks. But this annual was not one to throw in the printing plates, so to speak. It had gained national recognition, competing against annuals at other schools and it was not to be out- done this time. The annual became very discouraged when it seemed as if it would have to struggle along without the support of its human components. But at the last minute a knight in shining armor arrived to save the day. This heartened the yearbook, but after all, the knight was only human ;md there was still doubt if the book would ever appear. After a delay of five months the book finally made its debut and like its ancestors everyone agreed it was a beautiful piece of work. It would seem as if our fable ended here for the annual completed its mission of recording campus life for the past year. But there is more. Read on ! Next year ' s editor hiring staff members " What we need is a concerted effort. " " You say January 20 is out . how about February 5? Tlie story of the 1961 Colorado L ' iii or; it ' annual was developing. This annual profited from the stresses and strains its elder brother liad gone through. Its human components at last realized the importance of deadlines, as their predecessors the yeiir before had failed to do. At long last the human staff was working with the book and not against it. Deadlines were met, not just with accept- able copy, pictures and layouts, but with all the cumu- lati e talent and energy which the staff could muster. E.xcellence was the goal, not minimal requirements. The stiiff came to appreciate and sacrifice for the book developed in UMC 414. Their efforts are before you. Sales have been completed and the earbook can relax. As all fables must end . . . the book lived happily, etc. But, wait until ne.xt year! A fable in two parts. The lens man — chief photog Jarrett Flatter will get you cver " whcre, John! 137 " ' Copy chief Snelling at rest! SALES STAFF — Front Row: Jane Barnett, Sandy Robertson, Leslee Karr, Pam Gooding. Second Row: Linda Grabill, ancy Hadady, Mary Lee Deu- schle. Top Row: Jim Nance, Cindy McCorniick. Those not shown: Linda De Atley, Karen Patten, Marilyn Frank, Judith Skinner, Barbara Pern,-, Nancy McDowell, Mary L. Miller, Chuck Kcyes, Linda Weissenbach, Gail Brecken- ridge and Frances Mintz. Business Manager Brumley confronts the world of finance. In dedication all the seniors - Marilu Pennock, Senior Editor 138 A portrait of efficiency. Colora.cla.n With a few revisions Brother Will . . Organization — Debbie, synonymous. Tis, a puzzlement. 139 " Monetary gain is our goal, " says Business Manager Oliver. (jet your facts right, then cut the copy For a description of the " students ' voice, " one could best study what the Daily did during the year: politics came to the forefront as attention was focused upon the nationed elections, and the Daily reported the political scene to the CU com- munity. The syndicated columns of Max Lemer were incorporated in the Daily; the cartoons of Herblock and the Denver Post ' s Conrad embel- lished the editorial page with their caustic visual comments on the American and world scenes. Both the liberal and conservative viewpoints found voice through students columns. On the campus, the Daily was in the midst of reporting the difficult transition of changing the form of student government. The House Un-American Activities Committee tame under attack when the film " Operation Ab- olition " was shown on campus. Letters to the editor filled Daily columns for weeks as propon- ents and opponents of the Committee debated the question. Editorials by Editor-in-chief Al Nossaman and Managing Editor John Farrell squarely placed the Daily against the Committee. The Daily wasn ' t alwa s on the popular side of questions, though. Notably true was the case of the National Student Association (NSA). The stu- dent organization disappointed CU ' s delegates to the national convention of the group, and the delegates returned to recommend disaffiliation with NSA. The Daily reported the ensuing de- bates, and then made its own comments, urging CU ' s continued affiliation. E er on the lookout, Marshall digs into a story 140 Colorado Da. Docfdcclly different ! ily ■ f t Herzog, Cox scattering puri lt- prose to tlic winds " Sports Spectrum " evolves from the rapid hand of Carter The Chief 408 f =u9r mm mnoPlAL OFFICES BUSINESS OFFICE Beliind these hallowed doors 141 Colorado Daily You see Doug, our policy is . Back in 1943 , I Althem at rest! Yes Virginia, there is a Santa Claus 142 Creedon, Piehl compare " picks " of the week Dr den contemplating the dawn at 3 in the morning Advertising always did puzzle Farrell 143 Literary Ma.ga.zine Portschi and Lombardi plotting the course. Page — a desire to be creative. " Our goal is to appeal to and represent more of the student body. " With this tenet set firmly in mind, Andrew Page untertook the editorship of the most esoteric publi- cation on campus. Replacing ept " , which had been opera- ting in and out of the red for many years, Page organized the campus literary magazine. In keeping with his pur- pose, he renamed it the " University of Colorado Literary Magazine. " Maintaining standards set by ept " . Page enlarged the scope of the magazine to include not only student works, but also those of facult ' and outside contributors. Charles ilon and Harold Kane of the faculty ser e with nine students on the reading committee. Through a larger committee, Page hoped to obtain material appealing to a larger portion of the University population than had ept " . In his foreward to the magazine, Page says, " Our policy is based upon the opinion that a literary magazine should include all types of creative expression and not limit its contributors to a particular class, nor present its readers with stereotyped material. " Assited by Rebecca Mason and Dick Lombardi, Page has dc eloped his literary ex- periment to maturity. The ultimate in CU literary endeavor. Sublime concentration. The relief of a deadline met. 144 Colorado Engineer I ' roving that engineers can be literate, the Associated En- gineering Students of the Uni ersity of Colorado haw traded sliderules for typewriters to produce one of the finest engineering magazines in the country. In tlie depths of Ketchem the publication takes form each month. Leading the editorial " machine " is Tom Clark, who, with business manager lion Cowgill, initiated the custom of having tlie magazine ' s top editors emcee the Slide Rule Follies. Financed tlirough the sale of AES cards and national ad- crtising, the magazine, through bcjth technical and non- technical articles, strives to report the latest achieve- ments in the fields of science and engineering as well as present the ligliter side of life through jokes and fiction. COLORADO ENGINEER •r Behind these doors . . . Clark supervises the ehanging of ink cartridges Kaufman to Anglund to the Camera But 1 put it in there, Ron! 145 BP? Active part in law community ROCKY MOUNTAIN LAW REVIEW - Front Row: Marriner P. Cardon, Charles Matheson (Managing Editor), Gilbert Mc- Swain (Editor-in-Chief), Jack Knitzele, Joel Davis. Second Row: Kennetli Nuss, Paul A. Morris, Edgar R. Locke, Jr., Patrick H. But- ler, Myles E. Flint, Val R. Klink, Roljert Slosky. Third Row: Albert B. Wolf, Thomas C. Seawell, Garth W. Rogers, Donald B. Gentry, Frank J. Anesi, Paul Christiansen, Richard B. Blvthe, Robert G. Good and Donald K. Tsukiyama. Rooky Mtn. Law Review Helping to establish the reputation of the Colorado Law School is the Rocky Mountain Law Review, a quarterly published strictly by law students. The Law Review is composed of lead articles submitted by professional men, ranging from justices of the Su- preme Court to law professors and practicing attorneys. Each issue has student work in the form of comments and current decisions or case notes. Each junior on the staff is required to contribute two articles on current decisions for publication while each senior writes at least one comment per year. The student is free to form an opinion on the decision and then defend it. Faculty advisors for the publication are J. Myron Jacob- stein and Prof. Howard Kleiiune. The Rocky Mtn. Law Review publishes three standard issues a year. The summer edition is a symposium which covers all possible phases of one problem in law. In the past this has encompassed a professional point of view but this year some student work will appear. That ' s a tort. Sir. 146 N ' tu upon the campus late in the fall was the Fraternity Miin, a monthly newspaper that would pn) icif information about fraternities for both Greek and independent students. The news- paper specialized in items the Daily hadn ' t room to print. News of fraternities, sports, polities and social e ents garinslied the pages of the paix-r. Then, in Februar , the name of the newspaper was changed to The Cog, mindful of the source of the paper - the Council of Creek Students. The newspaper became engaged in politics and i t seemed as if it might be censured by ASUC for earh- campaigning but the g() erning l)od - de- bated the question and ruled in fa or of The Cog. Editor-in-chief of the newspaper was Jim Wes- terberg. Financed through advertising and an allotment from the IFC, The Cog appears monthly as a five column tabloid newspaper. r . ra r . y? ' - ? ' " ' J i " ? " ' . J° ' J° " es. Biff Baldry. Secoi.d l(„ . GcorRc Linder, J.ni W esterberK. Third Row: Pete Boiirland, Us Kulhanek Pete Lappin. Not pictured: Bill Long and Lynn Terry -vuinaneK, The newest addition to campus publications. The Cog C Book Pamphlet pro ides the answers y C-Book staffers. Photog Jarrett takes pride in work. Many high school graduates, considering the college at which to continue their educations, have turned to the University ' s C Book for answers to their questions about CU. The C Book gives as complete a picture of the University as any other publication on campus. During the summer, it is mailed to all those who have expressed an interest in CU and who want more information about the school, the students, and the area. Carolyn Twinem guides the editorial staff of the book in researching and compiling information about ever)- organization, activity and custom found on the campus. Jim Westerberg and Gale ' eidner assist her in the direction of the editorial affairs. The staff is composed of section editors who, with the aid of faculty and administration advisors, attempt to report the " true " picture of CU for prospective students. 147 m Board o ' T Publications ■L- -l- •1- •1-r- • ;- T- i " - i-i-i-M-i-:-;-!-!-;- ,, ■ ' •]-ir-l-I:M-r-I LH: M-M-. ' -I-M-l-M- l-.-;-I- ' -!-!-I-:-M- •-!-:- ' --- ' --i.l-r-T- •.■•!-TT - BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Blain Mercer and Jim Quigley. Paul LeClercq, William Reuse, Judy McClear ' , Pat Dandrca, The Board of Publications has the final say in decisions affecting the many student publications produced at the University. Its duties range from arbitration of dis- putes between students and publications to approving staff salaries. The Board is composed of faculty, students and a representative of the adminis- tration. Representing the faculty were Blain Mercer, assistant professor of soci- ology and chairman of the Board; William Reuse, professor in physics; and John Mitchell, assistant professor of journalism. Student delegates are Judy McCleary, ASUC Commissioner of Publications, Paul LeClercq and Pat Dandrea. Voicing administration opinion was Jim Quigley, Director of Student Activities. One of the Board ' s duties is the approval or disapproval of publications wishing to be distributed on campus. Penny Poetry, The Fraternity Man and the Univer- sity of Colorado Literary Magazine received Board sanction during the Fall se- mester. On almost every Friday afternoon the Board can be found debating and deciding such things as: Should the salary of the Coloradan editor be doubled? Was a student libeled by the Daily. ' ' Should there be a literary mag and, if so, who should edit it? These examples show the diversity of activity these ' seven people engage in on Friday afternoon. K f An understanding commissioner. Deciding the fate . 148 149 GREEKS m sororities 153 fraternities .... 189 151 i SORORITIES what did you say your major was??? Phi Delt - Alpha Phi Orphan ' s Xmas Party. Answer to Semester Break — Aspenll Have they been wranglin ' ?? 154 J l t r Inn PANHELLENIC — Front Row: Anne Shallenberger, Brenda Norton, Sharon Clotfred, Joanie Jensen, Maril Tie Cooley, Diane Barklev, Betsy Bump, Manlou Pennock, Sara Lee Staggs. Second Row; Katny ' an- Diiesen, Martha Linden, Nancy Thompson, Marilyn Cohen, Libby Bar- rett, Debbie Horton, Sue Holly, Carol Cunningham, Bitsey McKennen, Joyce Harrington. Third Row: Danielle Milinski, Marilyn Smutney, Diane McQuann, Janet Paisley, Laurie McMillian, Miss Sydney Mcnary, Mrs. Lesser, Aime Lydecker, Mitch Hiett, Judv Righter, Lynn Stunkel, Katie Allen. Pan Hellenic Panhellenic ' s main purpose this year, besides dealing with problems of rush, was to promote better relations within the University and with the Boulder community. Its realization was seen in a dinner at the home of Presi- dent Quigg Newton, with Deans Clark and Kendall pres- ent. At this time an election project — providing rides to the polls and child care while parents voted — with the help of IFC, was decided upon. Panhellenic also concerned itself with scholarship by awarding si.x scholarships to deserving women for aca- demic excellence. Along with the installation of a new rush week, Panhel- lenic discussed the revision of the Advisory Board and dorm counselor system. In addition, a new Panhellenic Hearing Committee was installed. This body will hear all infractions or violations of rush rules and of the social code in the rush houses. Officers of Panhellenic were: Diane Barklev, President; Kathy Van Duesen, Vice-Presi- dent; Judy Righter, Treasurer; Brende Norton, Scholar- ship; Marilyn Smuthey, Secretar ' ; Sue Clark, Social Chairman. Miss Sydney McNary and Mrs. George Lesser were advisers for the group. 155 Alpha Chi Omegsi ; ' -. ' ' f¥ " m " ' k: i. The year will be outstanding in the memories of many Alpha Chi " s. It was a year in whicli the girls, proud that they had won second place in scholarship the previous year, vowed to try for first place honors. Pledge Jane McBurney won third place in the Sigma Chi Derby beauty contest and went on to become one of the SAE ' s Little Sisters of Minerva. Dad ' s Day brought dads from all over the United States to watch CU trample Oklahoma. The annual Geisha Girl party was held in the spring. Campus leaders, Campus Chest Queen, set pace for Alpha Chi ' s. ALPHA cm OMEGA - Front Kow: Lynne Hoover, Vickc Brown, Dor- othy Tinimons, I " r;iii Intenuinn, Linda I.saly, Carolyn Cahal, P.oinayne Troo.st, Beverly Day, Janet Van Auken. Second Row: Nancy Ogle, Mar- garet Baker, Cheryl Smith, Mrs, Harold Zales, Susan Clark, Men Cr- y. Barbara Stone, Sharon Baskett, Ann Mak.sini. Third Row: Mary Derby, Irish Howen, Marilyn Huntington. Bonnie Stel)l)ins, Sue LaV ' oi, Anne Sliallenher«er, Marv Shores, Holly Clarke, Margo Smith. Mary Staton. Fourth Row: Judcc H nn, Jean Schoonmaker, Sllie Ralph, Joy Kunznian, Barb.ira Wellnitz, M.irty Starr, Andrea Hildt, Carole Eickhoff, Sarah Richardson. 156 I. Campus activities were important to the Alpha Chi ' s tliis t ' ar. CU Da s held an especially honored place on the Alplia Chi calendar. Penny Deutsch headed the general committee and the Alpha Chi ' s, singing with tlu ' Phi Gams, participated in the CU Days Songfest. The Religion In Life Week general committee, headed by Eunice Shidcler, chose as its theme " Religion ' s Robe In Intellectual Inquiry. " The AWS Re ue heard the .Mpha Chi ' s vocalize to " Out of my Dreams " and " Many a New Day. " Officers were: Susan Clark, president; Cheryl Smith, vice- president; Ellen Downs, housemanager; Peggy Baker, treasurer. I Irs. Ida Fales was housemother. Parties make the world go ' round!! .•5 ' ? ' n r ff t 9 I » • 9 I iff I i.;t 1 f ALPH. cm OMEGA - Front Row: Ann Folev Mary KN-ne, Karin Miles, .Marilyn Sasser, .Sail; X Diclison, Charlotte Morre, Flora Butterfiel Karen Wheeler. Second Row: Lorrc Freques, Carol Sloan, Sherry Johnson, Carol Clickner, Vir- ginia Draper, .Mrs. Harold Zales, Barbara Mc- Swain, Teddy Kelly, Jane .McBiirney, Joan An- drews. Third Row: Karina Breed eld, Sue Koanco, Carol Bass, Pani Gooding, Terrv Rem- ington, .Mama .McElroy, Sandra Broyhill, Joan Kunzman, Margie Huse, Toni Marder, Georgann Warren. Fourth Row: Linda Lake, .Mary Stevens, Sarabess Runiele, Audrey Wolff, Maxine Kraft, Penny Harris, Jean Innes, Susan .Martin, Roberta Shaw, Diane Conner, Carla Franzen. Me and Daddy . . Our hearts belong to Dad. 157 ALPHA DELTA PI - Front Row: Sally Durst, Judith A. Thompson, Diane Heberlein, Mar - Ahce Harshman, Mary Kirkeby, Margaret Ann Reynolds, Diane McSpadden, Ann Kirlcpatrick, Brownie Saunders, Martha Zehrung, Cherie Dillon, Lin Holding. Second Row: Sarah Coggeshall, Peg Newell, Bonnie Jaros, Courtney Langston, Marilyn Camerlo, Jean Gib- son, Marilu Penneck, Mrs. C. Brott, Sissy Powell, Athenia . tliey. Patsy Deneen, Jackie Landers, Penny Freeman, Susie Caldwell, Dianne GofF. Third Row: Charlotte McKean, Janice Julson, Judy Konecne, Mimi Clausen, Aretice Darsey, Linda Oilman, V ' irgie Low Smith, Pat Young, Sue EUis, Sandra Mur- ray, Carohne Points, Wendy Anderson, Jan L. Miller, Barbara Wood, Beverly Hatton. Fraternity skit practice. Finland foreign student, very pretty!! 158 ALPHA DELTA PI - Front Row: Diannc Listoii, Colkcn Coi- tin, Lynne Rombough. Jane Bean-, Susan McDougal, Sally Bramlet, Maria Grovcr, GcorRina Ferrari, Sarah Leifih Staggs, Leslie Leatherwood, Cinny Carlisle. Second Row: Carol Law- rie, Judy Munstemian, Janet Shatzer, Judy Heinemann, Merle Landberg, Mrs. C. Brott, Kay Bonner, Roberta Whitney, Jcri- lyn Scherich, Shirley McCorkle, Shirley Fo. . Third Row: Joan Laxson, Mary Ann Kern, Donna Enyart, Naneye Marie Nelson, Margaret Purves, Karen Lackey, Ann Gecner, Paula Ecklcy, Janie Brasweli, Elise Mariow, Andrea Gardner, Connie Stolen, Sharon Cedarblade, Rhea Hubersberger. Alpha. Delta Pi Functions, activities, scholarship program fill AD Pi calendar. Alpha Delta Pi members spent the year with a large hole in the ground outside their dining room window. Seems the girls needed room for study and library areas, and the only solution was to build another wing to the house. In spite of the inconvenience — and noise — the Alpha Delts managed to carr - on under the lead- ership of President Sarah Leigh Staggs, Vice- President Noel Smart, Secretary Jean Gibson, and Treasurer Judy Thompson. During the year the girls won the purple shaft for their homecoming decoration, " The Corniest Race in Histor -. " The pledges, headed by President Quen Scogland, missed a Sigma Chi Derby prize by a half point. In various campus honoraries were: Roberta Whitney, . ngers Flight; . nn Kirkpatrick, Castle Bells; Kitty (Susan) Kidder, Spur; Linda Oilman, Hesperia; Judy Thompson and Sally Dorst, Mor- tar Board, Naneye Nelson was president of the Women ' s Athletic Association; Sally Dorst was AWS Vice-President. Social life found the Alpha Delta Pi pledges honored at the Christmas formal, while actives crowned a King of Diamonds at the spring formal. 159 Alpha Epsilon Phi The aim of Alpha EpsUon Phi during the year was to improve pledge and active scholarship, in addition to maintaining a well-developed so- cial program. The AEPhi ' s were proud of Susan Schwartz, a Frosh Queen finalist. Recognition also came to the girls who were selected for Spur, A W S Court, Silver and Gold and Orchesis. The social functions consisted of the pledge and spring formals, and frequent parties. The girls also held a successful retreat in Estes Park. Officers for the year were President Barbara Car- son, Vice-President Marcia Garell, Recording Secretary Barbara Singer, Corresponding Secre- tary Charlene Given and Treasurer Paula Kan- tor. Advisor is Mrs. Edward Simon and Mrs. Belle Grant served as housemother. r» f ALPHA EPSILON PHI - Front Row: Ellt n Mosko, Linda Edelman, Brenda Davidson, DocUee Kunsbcrg, Carol Hozore, Candy Isaacson, Gloria CloldbcrK, Patty Bassman. Second Row: Patti Marcove, Barbara Singer, Charlene Given, Grant Belle, Hiithie Kriedman, Susuan Kahn, Fifi Glaser. Third Row: Ros- lyn Superman, Susan Licht, Marcia Garell, Barbara Car.son, Ann ALshuler, Marcia Dofman, Karen Kirstein, Leslie Bern- stein, Rose Marks. 160 ALPHA EPSILON PHI - Front Row: Rolxrta Hirshfiild. Alic-f Pt-rlmaii, Janet Stfiiibatli, Hobyii Clokliuan, Marilyn Kricilland, Su if Lcvitas. Santly Fuchs, Linila Knslfn. Trudy Winston. Second Row: Roselyn (Joldwatcr, Kocliclle Gurian. Joan Frcidman, Judy Trattner, Belle Grant, Paula Goodman, Jeanne Phillips, Cwen Hyman, Sandy Creenberg, Sherry Oliner. Third Row: Joanie Stortz, Trudy Pepper. Margaret Kr.uiss, L nn Ualows, Nancy Oppenheinier, Ann Stewart, Sal- lie Siegelnian, Uoberta Reiser, Susuan Scliwart ., Adrienne Le- vine. f A relaxed group Deal me a good onei l alpha epsilon phi ' s aini at high scholastic standards 161 Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Gamma Delta boasts newest house on campus. m f " T A A r r The school year 1960-61 was probably the most eventful of all those the Alpha Gamma Deltas have spent on the CU campus. The girls returned in September to the rather airy frame- work of their new house, construction of which had been delayed by the steel strike the previous spring. Thus the Alpha Gams and various carpenters, plumbers and rod- carriers entertained for rush week in the new house minus windows, heat, furniture and most other " acces- sories. " Until their house was completed in November, " home " for the sorority was the Boulderado Hotel, located iy4 miles from campus in downtown Boulder. For years to come Alpha Gams will no doubt laugh and smile about the Elks ' Convention; the elderly residents who tutored French and were an appreciative audience for song prac- tice and pinnings alike; Tony, the chef, who baked a dozen birthday cakes; and especially Charlie, the desk clerk. Most valuable addition to Alpha Gamma Delta was a new housemother, Mrs. Evelyn Jennings. Honors most prized by Alpha Gamma Delta this year were in the scholastic realm. Panhcllenic awards for the freshman pledge class with the highest fall semester a%er- age and for the senior sororitj ' woman having the highest over-all scholastic average both went to members of Alpha Gamma Delta. Alpha Gain ' s CU coeds. 162 f f rso c n • f . f A 1 1 1 r ALPHA GAMMA DELTA - Front Rou: Cay Zbomik, Rosalie Levitte, Carol Cibbs, Connie Kiillfr, Brcnila Norton. Suziinne Kaufman, Midge Parish, Barbara Christiansen, Susie Kelly, Dorothy Hedman, Eliz;ibeth Thomas. Second Row: Kay Hutchinson, Judith Hcrschberger, Judy Knox, Stephanie Hanncman, Sandra Bates, Jane Snvder, Chcric Allan, Joann Maxwell, Phyllis Macke, Cinnie Harrold, Leslie HiKKS. Back Row: Ray Ann Ross, Alice Paulius, Daren Harding, Barbara Hoeft, Barbara Salis- bury, Nancy Dunn, Sahy Marie Vewens, Jan Kellogg, Jaccjuie Schmidt, Mar) ' Germain, Kathy Pierce, Ginny Butterfield, Ginni Streb. And it ' s Mrs. Jennings They look comfy I I ALPHA GAMNL DELTA - Front Row: Karen Dieke, Kathy Brown, Nancy Spunaugle, Lindamarie Austin, Diana Rowland, Bobbie Rowell, Loretta Castles, Sandra Hulwick, Barbara Perry. Second Row: Judy Hol- lenian, Susan Kirk, Sally StifBer, Gretchen Radewan, Glenda Daughen- baugh, Marijo Hubbard, Judy Furba)-, Debbie Hill. Linda Johnson, Shelley Azlx;ll. Back Row: Beth .■Xnne Fenwick, Julie Cummings, Made- leine Carter, Karen Wincjuist, Pat Saylor, Susan Rowe, Karen Tomaso- vic, Judy Hecren, Linda Andersen, Deanna Dinnis, Barbara Laier, Bette Ludden. 163 nr Alpha Omicron Pi AOlFs spark campus life socially, take first in Sigma Chi Derby Sing along with . . .? ALPHA OMICRON PI - Front Row: Marsha Baer, Bev Parks, Peggy Brady, Sandy Favors, Jil Snow, Mar ' Kay Payne, Sonnic Clausen, Sydney Arner, Carole Graeter, Katliy Matheson, Sue Ennett. Second Row: Pattie Gruenberg, Ann Hansen, Barbara Gunderson, Barbara Wells, Gail Nie- derineier, Ann McKissick, Susan Folda, Mauriiie Johnson, Barb Hender- son, Carol Hanning. Third Row: Susuan Reid, Barbara Scofield, Donna Hutzel, Judy Quani, Winky Tandler, Lynn Stunkel, Mrs. Vandenberg, Karen Skogh, Linda Carter, Colene Stull, Linda Asper, Ann Morgan, Linda I ' enley, Mary Rose. Fourth Row: Betty N iehols, Annette Denton, Sue Fink, Carla Duncan, Maxine Benson, Jay Dilworth, Ellen Davis, Ann Schmodsees, Linda Schisler, Anne De Vore, Judy Hawkins, Debby Hor- ton, Dee Osgood, Becky Shook. 164 V. ' A , f% Vl.I ' llA () IU HON PI - Front Kow: 1 ).iwn NanninRa, Cathy Strouss, Paiiifla Mall. Kraiuiy KiK-lier, Elaine Kolilmyer, Nancy Rt ' tt, Judy Roder- ick, Gloria Sewcll. Pat Ensticc. Beverly Brown, Linda Ne vDorr ' , Leslie Rose, Kiane McDonovi;h, Nancy L ' llman, Darlene Del Zingro. Second Row: Becky Fa ;in, Pat Smith, .Margie Decring, Cathie Tayler, Kay Iin- olxTstav;. N ' icki an Patten, Mitzi Nonnann, Mrs. ' andenberg, Mary Henderson, Billie Softich, Gina Canatsey, Paula Sparre, Diane .Myers, Karen He.iton, Mary Boston. Third Row: Becky Kutcher, Cliris Whitten, .Man. ' Mc.Neel, Betty Thompson, Maggie Huffman, Regan Ewing, Wendy Elliott, Peggy Graham, Barbara Jenson, Julie ' adala, Gloria Smith, Lynn Westmoreland, Susan Anerson, .Midge Tros.sen, Alice Joyce, Melissa Hammond. ADPi ' s joined forces with the Sigma Chi ' s to capture 3rd place in the Homecoming decorations contest this fall. Another trophy was added to the trophy case by winning first place in the Sigma Chi Derby. AOII ' s continued to shine in campus affairs: Ann Denton was a finalist for Air Force HOTC and the Coloradan Queen; two Hesperians — Pat Hansman and Barb Henderson — were elected president and vice-president of AWS. House actiNaties included a fun-filled and stimulating re- treat at Aspen Lodge. A scholarship banquet was held, at which time the scholars of the vear were honored. And in conjimction with their academic endeavors the AOPi ' s held an honors course with the Chi O ' s led by Dr. Weir. Other events were: Dads Weekend, Orphans Christmas Party and a wake-up breakfast " thrown " by the pledges. During the fall everyone switched to Marlboros and at the end of the semester the house had a new stereo in its living room. Socially, the AOPi ' s, decked out in flapper dresses, held a Roaring 20 ' s Party in the fall. December saw the AOPi ' s in more formal attire for the Rose Ball at the Denver Hilton. Spring plans included the annual Hawaiian Party and the Spring Formal. Would-be sophisticates? How cha do! 165 IP The Alpha Phis, in accordance with tlicir high goals for academic achievement, continued their honors program with a course in poHtics of the Middle East by Dr. Pfaff. Such academic programs proved their merit in the high scholastic achievements attained by the Phis this year. The Phi ' s Dads aided by contributing, during Dad ' s week-end, towards a larger library. The Phis spent an active year in campus events. Last Spring the pledges won the Jr. Panhellenic Songfcst, and the actives, took grand prize teamed with DU ' s in the C.U. Days Song- fest. They also participated in Homecoming and the A V S Revue. Gay Thorpe was crowned .Military Ball Queen and Nancy Graybeal was a finalist for C.U. Days Queen. Repre- senting the Phis in Castle Belles were Bonny Watson and Gay Thorpe, while Winnie Pringle took her place among Angles Flight. Lindy Johnson, active as an A S U C com- Alpha Phi Phi ' s have prosperous year - Academically and Socially. j «i. Hate to be on the bottom . . ALPHA PHI - Front Row: Judy Wittmer, Mary Watkins, Vicki Statter, Bette Franzen, Deborah St. Clair, Vicki Hall, Patricia Todd, Cay Thorpe, Br er Anerson, Mary Winter, Carolyn Harvie, Jan Williams. Second Row: Karen Brennan, Cail Lee, Leslie Keck, Sally Sue Hutchin.son, Diane Ber- lin, Ann Lydecker, Mrs. Jane Huff, Cail ArnistronK, Susan MorRan, Kathy Homuth, Joan Walukup, Jean Elder, Gail Burton, Barbara Brown. Third Row: Kathy Klick, Karen Kemp, Carol Burrell, Diane Lund, Linda Dawson, Billye Miller, Sue Welter, Judy Beckner, Linda Baker, Robin Rieckhoff, Doree DuMont, Leone . kins, Clenda Norris, Linda Tharpe, Valerie Flick, Winnie Pringle. Fourth Row: Wendy Locke, Elfriede Re- ger, Bonnie Glendinning, Patsy Rose, Linda Forney, Ellen Lowe, Anne Marsh, Lindy Johnson, Lynne Meyer, Joan Call, Nancy Jacobs, Kay Stanley, Laurie McMillan, Mar ' Lou Rosenau, Sydney Adams, Jane Venie, Bonnie Watson, Cage Betz. 166 ALPHA rill — Front How: JikK l ' rt iu, Di.iniu ' IK-r uu. Siu- Bin-sclur, Sandra Putci, F.iiiul.i laniKT. JtMii OcHlsall, Bradoiic Brailli-y, I ' aiii Tur- ner, Pat Nord. Second Kow: Jctt - Bucliholz, Judy Martin, Melinda Smith, M.ir DuistirlHTU. IraiRiuL ' B.itis, Jan Curtis, JoAnn Jinkins, Barbara Roessel, Barbara Hi-lkic. Third Row: Lynctte Cruea, Linda Biocini, Jane Radeniacher, Lois Guthrie, Susie Dickesson, Sandy Smith, Barbara Cha- pin, Martha Coffin, Ann Crouch, Nancy Williams. Pajama parties are the greatest!!!! -MM. missioner, was cliosen one of the ten best dressed girls on campus. The girls of the castle continued their philanthropic program with the annual Heart Ball, a Christmas Party for under- privileged children, with the Phi Delts and the Campus Chest drive which they won for the second year in a row. The Phi Ski and the Spring Formal topped off a year of functions and general party making. The Alpha Phis enjoyed haWng Elfreita Reger, a German e.xchange student, to share their house this year. Elfreita was eager to learn about Americans and the Phis were eager to learn about Germans so knowledge moved in both directions. Offcers were: . nn Lydecker, president; Betty Franzen, vice- president; Gail . rmstrong, house-manager. Gay Thorpe, social chairma n; and .Mrs. Huff as housemother. Ski Phi - top formal!! Chi Omega •f rf rfrt% ' i " f CHI OMEGA - Front Row: Carrie Imhof, Bonnie Brownsey, Linda Bishop, Lais Htntlricks, Sue Hawley, Mrs. E. H. Whitman, Sandy Men- nenga, Rita Goodpasture, Linda Mclntire, Suzi Nighbert, Faith Orcutt. Second Row: Margbt Stenzcl, Julie PliiUips, Bunny Hines, Beth Dawn, Polly Gerhardt, Diane O ' Brien, Sally Lou Adams, Sally Barlow, Jenny Jones, Judith Babcock, Sharon Welch. Third Row: Gerry Zink, Beverly McCaig, Lynn Bowie, Randy Kusik, Judy Ransom, Lynda Kammerlohr, Leita Crumrinc, Lucia Sutphcn, Farra Dozier, Caroll Schock, Kathleen Campbell, Charlotte Ford, Carol Ross. Back Row: Carolyn Ck-bhardt, Nancy McMahan, Janet Bauer, Molly Ballard, Nancy Justus, Willie Wil- liams, Gayle Gilmore, Janet Weber, Sharon Newman, Nancy Smith, Mary Lou North, Bonnie Lucas, Nancy Miller. Chi Omega emphasized academics this year in their honors class, held with the AOPi ' s. Shakespeare was the object of study and Dr. Weir was the popular and capa- ble leader of the group. Homecoming decorations, produced through the joint ef- forts of the Chi O ' s and Sigma Nu ' s, were a source of pride for the house this year, as they took second place honors. Attention of the girls was not focused only on the college world as Chi O ' s played hostess at a very successful Christmas party held for a group of orphans from Denver. Nor was social life neglected. The annual fall dance held at the Continental Denver was a festive occasion which highlighted the fall social season. Enthusiastic pledges were rewarded with second place in the Sigma Chi Derby. Chi O ' s saved one week-end for their faNorite beaus — the dads. Activities included attendance at a football game, dancing at the Olympic and special festivities in the house. Leadership was provided by Sue Howle -, president; Leita Crumrine, vice president; Elaine Boone, secretary; and Judy Frederickson, treasurer. 1 168 Mar ' Tliorson, Laurel Klanclcrs, Virginia Murx, Joan Weaver, Judy Kred- ericksen, Judy Ann Giersch, Carole Ann Peyser, Elaine Boone, Judy Johnson, Carol Purcell, Joyce Harrington, Stormy, Storniont. Back Row: Linda Sessel, Judith Gibbs, Kate Warner, Sharon Coek, Kathie Matthews, Linda Perr ' , Judy James, Melinda Mayo, Jan Camahan, Linda Haynie, Kathi Brusey.ird, Marie Schneider, Marty Carpenter, Katherinc Fuoco, Barbara Barnes, Margie Shea. 1 HM V F u f% 1. J f 9 i l 1 M Shakespeare, homecoming equals balanced year All dressed up to ' Daubing!! Orphan ' s Xmas Party. 169 A gavel, a sceptor, and two megaphones DELTA DELTA DELTA - Front Row: Cindy Pease, Sue Schmidt, Gloria Green, Karen Wigby, Arlene Ludwig, Linda Johnson, Susie Fruit, Krankie Hayden, Ann Grady, Susan Swander, Janet Seholes, Barb Ben- nett. Second Row: Marilyn Getto, Sarah Mitchell, Bunny Gregg, Marcia Smith, Jane Anderson, Sandra Creason, Barbara Lehde, Danielle Milen- ski, Linda Davidson, Julie Purse, Kathy Shay, Sharon Lewis, Judy Sher- man, Linda Conner. Third Row: Judy Ellwood, Joan Shiedler, Cathy Boeclcer, Nella Pitts, Caroll Garrett, Shirlene W ' ilken, Karen Carlson, Judy Dunstone, Mar ann Cessna, Linda Ernst, Katy Allen, Judy Utz, Margaret Williams, Joy Schoppe, Lindy Lauer. Tri Deltas at the University have among their possessions this year a gavel, a sceptor and two megaphones. The gavel is held by AVVS President Barb Lehde, while Anne Walker, sceptor in hand, reigns as Miss Colorado. Heard loud and clear through the megaphones are cheerleaders Anne Grady and Gwen Dooley. On the campus scene, Lonnie Anderson was chosen Pi Kappa Alpha Barn Dance Queen and Sherry Magrath was Sigma Chi Derby Queen runnerup. In recognition for their academic and campus activities, Tri Delts found themselves well represented in such groups as Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board and Castle Belles. Three pledges were chosen as Little Sisters of Minerva, while Lindy Lauer and Judy Fayard were tapped for Angel ' s Flight. Lindy was also producer of this year ' s A ' S Revue. Delta Dads were on hand the weekend of the exciting Oklahoma football game, and dads and daughters cele- brated the victory in the traditional CU manner. Late in the spring Theta Beta ' s honored all engaged senior Greek women on campus at the annual Pansy Breakfast. The highlight of this traditional event, which is held in all Tri Delta chapters, was a bridal fashion show featuring a seven-foot ring of li e pansies. Officers this year were: Danielle Milenski, president; Marilyn Getto, vice-president; Lindy Lauer, treasurer; and Sheila Kutchera, secretary. Mrs. Ryan was house- mother. 170 Dia.TA DLI.TA DELTA - Front Row: Sally Plullips, Marqorie Cl.irk, lll• Moon-, Diane Diuri, Siit- Stiifrmer, Ginny Lowe, Penny Mather, Lonnie Anderson, Kathleen Work, C:eorj;ianna Pohle, Jiidi Scott, Gail Spaller. Second Row: Margaret Williams, Judy Fayard, Rusty Bloomers, Gail Donkin, Sue Winslow, Holly Hillway, Julie Swanstron , Barbara Biner, Sherry ' Magrath, Colleen Francis, Linda Hannon, Edith Tatman, Drlla Kerr, Juily Bitter. Third Row: Lynn u .ik, G.iria KnidcK , Joni ' eselly, Toni Davis, Kitti Kelt ., Janna Swardenski, Ann W ' edenmeyer, Sharon Otto, Susan Stout, Jean Doepper, Sondra Silvernale, Jerrol Ann ' oss, Pat MeCutchan, Lynn M. Sparks, Lucy Elliott. Back Row: Carol Garret, Sue Humphreys, Suziinne Hod.son, Anne McCIill, Sue Young, Linda Dale, Barb Buchele, Sally Spam, Carole Hafer, Marie Trigg, Kathy Houston, Katliie Bishop, Jo Johnson. The Pans) Ring frames our Tri Delta model . . . Miss Colorado Father-Daughter look alikes Ann Walker 171 r ma It was a proud and liappy convention delegation that received the Outstanding Chapter Award and Outstanding Scholarship Award just before the school year started this fall. The awards came to the CU DG chapter at the National Delta Gamma Convention in Estes Park. To add to the excitement, the DCs were thrilled to see Lil Kambic crowned 1960 Homecoming Queen, with two sisters, Marilyn Martin and Martha Hud- son, as two of her four attendants. The annual Dad ' s weekend included a party at the Tul, a banquet with a dance at the Hearth following and an e.xciting and long-awaited CU win over Oklahoma on the gridiron, making it a memorable weekend for dads and daughters alike. According to a tradition begun t vo years ago, the DG ' s again had the annual Ice Cream Social with a style show to raise money for the blind, a national project of the group. The DG ' s foreign student, Roswitha Stoeckl, of Austria, added an atmosphere of mutual exchange of ideas and cultures to give the house a broader basis of interest and knowledge. The annual Halloween party, which saw the serenading of other houses on campus and the presentation of a pumpkin to each of them, and the fall for- mal in honor of an active pledge class were two of the social functions which contributed to a year of study and relaxation. The officers for the year included Marilyn Cooley, president; Judy Ritner. ice- president; Martha Hudson, pledge trainer; Marge Gould, secretary; Margot Hollenbeck, treasurer; and Marilyn Martin, House manager. DELTA GAMM. — Front Row: Jiuiy Lay, Laurie Stuart, Susan Davis, Pam Coulter, Kathy Hurrle, Christy Dukes, Jane Daniels, Nancy Frost, Robin Campbell, Jocey Delmonte, Judy W ' olters, Nancy Gray, Pergy Ncukom. Second Row: Sally Glaze, Nancy Vin- cent, Margi Winner, Lynda Mackey, Ingrid Malott, Jody Coleman, Wendy DeGroot, Kathleen Fincrty, Joanne Atwater, Cathy Wallace, Peggy Mayne, Helen Swan, Kirsten Cole, Gonna Jemigan, . Iarv Kay Wyatt, Carol McFadden, Sharol Rowland. Third Row: Pat Bryan, Barbara Bentson, Karen McClelland, Susie Drozda, Sally Robertson, Judith Allen, Virginia W alters, .Mary Young, Sue Wil- marth, Phyllis Tracy, .Mary Staton, Diana Bergerhouse, Elizabeth Schwartz, Ann Tomson. Back Row: Bev Hcflin, Christie Kirkpatrick, Cheryl Sevier, Linda Rodd -, Karen Walden, Sally Stenback, Anne Hudson, Petie Kurtz, Linda Weissenbach, Anne Powell, Gretchen Diefenderfer, Joan Reilly, Ruthann Bickel, Roberta Matlack, Sue Morrison, Christy Opdyke, Babs Beckwith. f 3C or r)0 -yj Df DG Anchor Shines Brightly In Social, Academic Life At CU 172 f r f n i? DELTA GAMMA - Front Row: Donn.i Ilaiiiil, Nancy EkoH. Mflinda Lewis. Siisanm- Ilauk. Lfii;h Sutton, Nancy Ferris, Bon- nie Lynn, Patty Cimninyhani, Roswitha Stoeckl, Nancy McCarthy, Marv Beth Bryan. Second Row: Judy W ' atkins, Betsy Swartliout, Debby Hansen, .Marilyn Coolley, .Margaret O ' Brien, Mutt Hollo- way, N ' icki Dickson, Ann Ciiere. Judy Vawger, Jane Besaiit, Katie Pope, Jackie Wedler, Margot Hallenbeck, Patti Woodard. Third Row: Klarilyn Martin, Tuppi Smith, Jiili Allen, Gayle Gentry, Ciaynell John.son, Carole Rosno, Carolyn Heyse, Gayle Glidden, Sheila Smith, Barbara Gelwick, Carotin Newton, Carol Sullivan, Phyllis Anderson, Judie Anderson, Debbie Chamlx-rlain. Back Row: Martha Hudson, Connie E aiis, Nancy EichenberKer, .Marg- gy Clingan, Kendra Matthew, Kathy ' an Dus.sen, Tislia Kyner, Eleanor Kipp, Judy Hitner, Wendy H.dl, .Marge Gould, Marcie Nelson, Sharon Siepert. . larlinda Mason, .Mary Lynne Beech, Linda Keener. Where there ' s pledidng, there ' s a party Welcome, httle sister Gamma Phi Beta Gamma Phis boast of new house mom, hold dad ' s weekend and open houses . . . The Gamma Phi ' s returned this fall to a wonderful new housemother, Mrs. Kath- erine Crowley. A tea given in her honor allowed the house to show her off to the rest of the Greeks on campus. Academic atmosphere at the Gamma Phi house was strengthened this year with the creation of a study room, which was furnished by the hard-working Mother ' s Club. The room was put to good use and grade aver- ages soared. Study tables and " closed weekend " set the study mood for the pledges, who work diligently to make their grades. Social life was not, by any means, forsaken by the Gamma Phi ' s. The Pledge Formal, swinging with the Christmas spirit, was held at the Parkhill Country Club in Den er. Dad ' s Weekend was again a great success, with a CU victory over Oklahoma. The active-pledge Christmas party began a week of fun and spirit before vacation. The Spring Formal, functions, sneaks, games and other events rounded out the social calendar. Activity-wise, the Gamma Phi ' s were found in all types of organizations and activ- ities on campus, including COGS, Spur, Hesperia, Porpoise, and other honoraries. Leading the house at 935 16th Street were: Bits McKennan, president; Brenda Nagel, vice-president; Sue Fletcher, vice-prsident; Jane Driver, secretary; Pat Gormely, treasurer; and Glenda Powell, house manager. It ' s that time of year! GAMMA PHI BETA - Front Row: Julie Porter, Valerie Johnson, Sue Dimity, CaroHne Beach, Nancy Bransford, Donne Hanson, Joan Kaiser, Su,sy Galloway, Harriett Byerly. Second Row: Nancy Voran, Jo Meyers, Sally Danzer, Choux Grayson, Kay Epeneter, Pat Nugent, Glenda Powell, Linda Roth, Susy Hoffmann, Pat Gormely, Susan Fletcher. Third Row: Dagniia Berzins, Charlotte Allen, Trich Strauss, Linda Matasovic, Kath- crine Maclean, Elaine Nagel, Katherine Crowley, Phymc McKennan, Linda Bruner, Carol Cunningham, Jane Dri cr, Kaki Clark. Fourth Row: . nn Dorsey, Stephanie Poe, Marylou Parhain, Cindy Ledgerwood, Eliza- beth Cresap, Kay Temple, Susan Finney, Corrine Brady, Eliziibeth Mun- dy, Sandee Wilken, Annie Lort, Dee Davis, Ruth Wade. 174 4 ' $ ■ r-m .Sirt " uL iw r K% fl r !8I H wtk ' flA H . and the Xmas spirit began " GAMMA PHI BETA - Front Row: Grace Giibtrt, M,ir K.iiaall, ju ! Warrack, Liz Carmpon, Babbs Reneau, Mom Crowly, Sue Carlock, Cathy Maw. Dody Osterhng. Katlierine Spangler, Bev Seay, Felicia San- deas. Second Row: Valerie Whyman, Peggy Brownell, Kathy Nichols, Elizabeth Slagle, Kay Mahuron, Ann Sartell, Jill Sunderlin, Linda Stuart, Sharon Martins, Linda Leas, Sandy Caughran, Karen King. Third Row: K.ircn Stopher, Bonnie Pohorilak, Tildie Elmore, Judy Brown, Lynne Caffar, Jane Jarenia, Victoria Sloss, Joleen Drubnick, . Iarie Prusnick, Sally Inge, Caro Larson, Janey .Mohney, Julia Casey. Fourth Row: Kathy McGuire, Jane Paris, Betsv Cornell, Dianna Van Horn, Sharrie Thralls, Kathy Stephens, Gale Robertson, Ruthie Cavby, . largo Burdon, Mar- garet Roath, Janet Larson, Linda Mooney, Tracy Welch. 175 Kappa Alpha Theta Rush week, Dad ' s Day form successful year Hello .... I knew it was ou! ,% of riifx f}j . $ f i f f 1 1 1 1 1 1 • J { I .( . KAPPA AjLPHA THETA - Front Row: Sara Ann Raddatz, Barbara VVertz, Kate Alexander, PeRjrv Proetor, Anna Klay Mrs. E ans, Wendy Veaton, Lori Gie.secke, Barbara Partlon ' r ' Karen Andersen, Suzi Moynihan. Second Row: Juditli Kelly Llizabeth Worthington, Carol Johnson, Nancy Mitchell, Elizii- beth Barren, Leta Strong, Janet Paisley, Ann Brockman, Mar- garetta, Knorr, Sand - Heins, Snellen Brusnahan, Barbi Brock Third Row: us Ebbert, Reddy Vonng, Kathleen McGraw Anne Roe cr, Be erly Loefflcr, Tottie Troinniakl. Patricia Tin- pet, Joan Fisher, Linda Albertano. Carol .Morris, Donne James Kay Bndenstine, Diane Beitzel, Susan Mauntel, Carolyn Hall ' Susie Wright. ' 176 f f) t at t ' f ' f ' f 1 t I t % ' t KAPl ' A Al.l ' llA IIIKTA - Front Row: Sharon VounR, Emily Cox, icki Carr, Elizalx ' tli Tilton, Mt-linda Heard, Sue Robertson, Miriam Bower, Joanne Deer, Mar ' Scott, Mary Jo Mulder, Sharon Ross. Second Row: Judith Nelson, Martha Miller, Nancy Dimit, Joan Timpany, Juditli Fred- erick, Boone Ogelsby, Mrs. Oman, Kay Anersen, Jane White, Carol Marshall, Marsie Scott, .Mary Lacv.iih art, Kcndel .McAlpin, Pat Salkeld, Third Row: Ann Adams, Linda Banuim, Juliee Fusclier, Sue Ellison, Carolyn Bradley, Trudie Brower, Virginia Zimmer, Susan Smith, Sally Reed, Patty Barnes, Martlia Jensen, Susan Caisford, Louise Jones, Katie Franks, Jessie Curll. After a summer filled with the e.xcitement of a national convention in Southern California, the Thetas returned full of enthusiasm to their house at 1333 Uni ersity. Once settled, the girls pitched in with luiprccedcnted eager- ness, during rush week, to pledge fifty-three girls. The Thetas did not stop here, however, but they carried into the regular school year with their enthusiasm. One of the first acti%ities was Dads Da ' , which was more than successful. The girls entertained their Dads by giv- ing them an opportunit ' to enjoy some honest to good- ness College life, which (according to the Dads) hasn ' t changed a bit since they were in school. Before the girls knew it. Homecoming was upon them, and along with the Phi Delts they worked many long hours on their decoration, entitled " Oh Say Can U.C. " The traditional Christmas party for orphaned children was a success. The Christmas formal, held at the Lake- wood Countn.- Club, was a break from stud ing. Among our other acti ities were projects for the Logopcdios In- stitute, War Orphans Foster Parents Plan and the Sigma Chi Derby. Now who did that . . . Delts?? Stcppin ' out with Dad . 177 KAPPA DELTA - Front Row: Karen Stubbs, Louise Ritchie, Nancy Hitt, Uarlene Vinson, Sybil McDonald. Second Row: Anrca Drehsler, Linda Ronk, Jean Crawford, Mrs. Brubakcr, Cluirkne Onion, Martha Kaley. Third Row: Ehzabeth Olson, Gurley McCehee, Anita Frizzell, Mary Manring, Karen Busch, Dotti Dunlap. oikeA ' Dad and I. KDs stress academics, activity on campus. 178 Kappa. Delta The KD ' s biggest trophy of the year stood in the form of a beautiful aqua T.V. set, courtesy of tlie Marlboro compaiu This was the prize for the most cigarette boxes collected b any group on campus. Among the intellectual activities in the Kappa Delta house this year was a weekly educational program. A guest speaker was invited to lecture on a topic of current interest. The Kappa Deltas emphasized academic achievement by hon- oring their outstanding members at a scholarship banquet in the spring. On the social scene, the KD ' s celebrated their Founders Da with a commemoration dinner in Denver. Other social affairs included Dad ' s Da - Weekend, the pledge formal, and the Mothers ' Tea in the Spring, plus the usual functions, exchange dinners, and sneaks. Kappa Delta ' s philanthropy included working with the Boys ' Industrial School in Golden and helping families in Boulder on Thanksgiving and Christmas. The oflBcers for the year were Nancy Thompson, president; Kathy Diehl, vice-president, and Nancy McKinley, treasurer. I crown you Miss???? KAPP. DELT. - Front Row; Xancy Tliompson, Beverly Swank, Mary Longstrath, Sanra Ellis. Second Row: Joan Du- hon, Sandra McMillen, Nelle Brubakcr, Sherry Havckampf, Lynda Gainlx ' r. Third Row: Ann Burt, Sylvia Bradfield, Nancy McKinley, Kathy Diehl, Joyce Cooney, Maribel Harsha. 179 Kappa Kappa Gamma Top Prize-winning decoration. Kappa homecoming work good for grand prize I ' m stuffing in my sleepi! KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA - Front Row: Christine Henn, Mary Mara- vart, Janic Giacomini, Ann Kelly, Sharon Thompson, Sue MacDonale, Laurie Arbuckle, Mrs. McHride, Barbara Eckhart, Adelc Kintzele, Nancy Grain, Valerie Brown, Dink Ambrose, Donna DoN ' ol. Second Row: Diana Richardson, Ann McKcnzie, Mary Nelson, Punk Aycock, Judy Gann, Jo- anne Rapp, Judy Plested, Susan Shaffer, Sue Hay, Elaine Thielldng, Paula Sogard, Anita Hosford, Sheila Rackes, Susan Peterson, Judy Mc- Gleary, Margie Maxson. Back Row; Judy Righter, Trish Bowen, Mary Moorail, Suzanne Lowry, Pamela Murdock, Linda Ncal, Suz;inne Tam- blyn, Annabelle Walker, Hester Haley, Eddie Provost, Molly Jolmson, Sandy W ' inton, Pat Earl, Nancy Goodman, Dorsey Drinkwater, Becky Reiland, Heidi Harper, Marilyn Maxson. 180 Lf J KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA - Front Row: Karen Hicks. Suzy Gill, Syd Fish, Susii- MoyiT, Lvnn Ktllcr. Suzie Liilirs, Polly Alfxanclt-r, Mrs. Mc- Bridc, Johanni- Mabn, Nancv ' oltz, Marsha McClfan. ' , Susan Knight, Cris Thomson, Pani Fox, .Macifline Johnson. Second Row: N ' icky Sidwcll, Mar ' Moore. Robin Morris, Kathy Farini, Betsy Barnard, Annie Patter- son, Janis Parsonc, B. F. Asche, Diane Rheeni. Barbara Kelly, Nancy Coleman, Barbara Horr, Lynne Tliiirman, Carol Kelsey, Ann Ar .lius, Muitsy Sadler, Wendy Williams. Back Row: Carolyn X ' erDiift, Joyce Lin- dahl. Jacqueline Moss. Joan Bennett, Ruth Ann Haley, Betty Jost, Judy Repplier, .Marilyn Ovale, Cecelia Rawhn s, Rosemar) ' SturRcon, Karen Hiett, Mitch Hiett, Lassie Fuidge, Ellen Olsen. Caro Lowen. Rae And Kelley. Judy Roetzel, Margie Bloom, Jannes Waples. Saran Meloy, Sherry Palmer. For the second year in a row, the Kappas won grand prize for homecoming decorations witli the theme of " We Want you for Operation Orange Bowl. " This year they teamed up with Pi Kaps in the sororitv-fraternity com- petition. In addition to ha ing finalists for homecoming, military ball and Colorado Relays queens, Robin Morris was queen of the annual Dorm Formal. The Kappas also won third place in the Campus Chest drive. The chapter was well represented in campus honoraries. Mitch Hiett, Judy .McClear -, Judy Righter and Marilyn Qvale were in Mortar Board; Judy Dodge and Cecily Assel were in Hesperia; Suzanne Tamblyn was in Spur; Carol Kelsey, Mary K. Marquart, Louise Gish, Pat Earl, Judy Lee and Suzanne Tamblyn were in Angel ' s Flight; and Marcia George was in Castle Belles. An annual program of Beta Mu Chapter is to support a foreign student. This year she was Cluista Henn, a geog- raphy major from Vienna, Austria. Appro.ximateh- fifteen girls participated in the house Honors program both se- mesters. One was a course in art and the other in music appreciation. 181 Phi Beta Phi Pi Phi Arrow Aims At International Living and Studying Abroad. International living and study became real to the girls at 890 -11th as fifteen members of the junior class spent the year studying abroad. Tlie chapter also sponsored a foreign student from Switzerland, Lottie Scherrer, who lived in the house all year. Homecoming proved to be successful for the Pi Phis. Daphne Baine served as Homecoming General Chair- man, Kit Tansey was a finalist for Homecoming Queen, and combining efforts with the Delts, the group took first in decoration. The Pi Phis were proud of Jerri Comley — Freshman Queen Finalist, Judy Retz — tapped for Mortar Board, Sue Biddle — Hesperia, and Gail Gilbert, Sue Thomp- son, and Jeanetta Wittemeyer — Spur. Marilyn Van Derber and Manne Ricks made Phi Beta Kappa. Other activities include Dad ' s Weekend, Halloween Party, Orphan Party given with the Delts, Pledge Formal, and a Faculty Sing given at Christmas. PI BET. PHI — Front Row: Sandra Swing, Marilynn Thompson, Eliza- beth ShellebarKer, Kit Tansey, Daphne Baine, Judy Wells, Mrs. Mary Belle Wilson, Elli Macrum, Carol Berney, Dot Gershenson, Deanne Parke, Carol Ann Crundwell, Betty Steele. Second Row: Virginia Brooke, Jane Peterson, Judith White, Mary Stege, Jerilyn Comley, Sharyn Helms, Ann Hoover, Victoria Voss, Cheryl Tuck, Celeste Sladek, Olive Zahn, Cindy Carlce, Ann MacKenzie, Marlee Chamberlin, Margee Kepner, Ginny Parker. Third Row: Sue Steinemann, Rosalind Salant, Sue Shella- barger, Faith Whitney, Judi Butter, Joan Robie, Carol Tideman, .Mary- beth Kniseley, Nancy Neighbors, Lindalu Parker, Kay Kimble, Pat Fitz- simmons, Judy Fo. , Diane McQuown, Sue Bucknum. 182 I rf O n if PI BETA PHI - Front Row: K.ithy Irwm, Sherry Craiy, Carolyn Wi-st, Sally Hatclit-r, Diane DavifS, Pope Aiixiir, Mrs. Maoy Belle Wilson, Linda Zinunernian, Sue Wolf. Pat Martin, Jeanne Johnson, Kav Kosmal, Karen Kosnial. Second Row: Catlierine Cooper, Colleen Calclerwood, Diana Davii, Lotty Scherrer, Linda Jones, Sharon Beard, Debby Daves, Uonna Hra.scl. Kei Hale, Honey Gose, Guyle Goway, Tobey Torsienson, Marilyn Copeland, Sue Sayre, Maruaret Lyon. Third Row: Clara Mos- chetti, Sandy Wilco.v, Karen Riehl, Barbara Saddler, Kathy MoslinK, Judith Field, Gail Gillx-rt, Leslie Works, Jeanette Cullinane, Diane Sterba, Jean Santi, Sandy Powell, Mary Metcalfe, Becky Smith, Patty Hankin, Kinky Chapman. Ajii f f lEfn li ■ ■S i. Mn. ' Im m m fjf KJl X m Tipping a few with Dad. a - Wowl What a Party. Pi Phi Retreat 183 Sigma Delta Tau SIGMA DELTA TAU - Front Row: Sandra Greenstein, Sandra Buclt- sein, Marian Harris, Barbara Strifling, Sandra Herman, Sarah Snelling, Murny Lampcrt, Rose Schramm. Second Row: Judy Batko, Linda Friea- man, Vivian Jacobs, Cyntliia Ginsberg, Kay Diamond, Evelyn Zelinger, Starting the Sigma Delta Tau year off with a bit of ex- citement was the annual novelty party. The excitement and enthusiasm continued through the year with the help of the pledge dance, Spring Formal and many functions. The Sig Delts made dolls as their annual project for the Denver Children ' s Hospital, and held a Spaghetti Dinner to raise money for their national sorority scholarship fund. In the annual Zeta Beta Tau-Sig Delt football game, the girls won again, proving that women are not the weaker sex. Roberta Rosen, Carole Greenstein, Dale Ross, Harriet Strimling. Third Row: Sherry Dorr, Peggy Gelt, Marsha Conn, Raymonde Indesh, Linda Urbach, Charlotte Hillson, Phyllis Herzberg, Sharon Gotfred, Marilyn Ganetsky, Marilyn Cohen, Roberta Davidson. This was one of the big highlights of their Dad ' s Week- end. This year found the SDT ' s triumphant winners of second place in the AWS Revue. They were also very proud of Mel Ganetsky, who was honored as a Pacesetter in the Coloradan, was tapped for Mortar Board, and was the President of Panhellenic. The Sigma Delta Tau ' s were led this year by Sharon Got- fred, president; Cynthia Ginsberg, first vice-president; Raymonde Indesh, second vice-president; Peggy Gelt, recording secretary; Linda Urbach, corresponding secre- tary; and Muriel Lampert, treasurer. Mrs. Audrey Welch is their Housemother. l SIGMA DELT. TAU - Front Row; Judy Rabicotl, Dnine .Maskowitz, Ethel Holteman, Judith LipoH, .Miriam Cofman, Sheila Garen, Barbara Asch, Roberta Cooper, Pi. ie Pass. Second Row: Sharon Persky, Gail Cohn, Elaine Glickauf, Jo Brill, Mareleine Fair, Patty Garden, Joanne Weinberg, Rae Smith, Both Kleinteld. Third Row; Joyce Dobrow, Nancy Delee, Judy Kerstein, Barbara Foget, Judy Fruhling, Barbara Solway, Lymie Alpert, Sandra Silverman, Marilyn Bromberg, Barbara Podolnick. 184 Studying plus ci ic projects keep Sigma Delta Tau busy. This could be HASH ! ! A little Lovin ' 185 Zeta Tau Alpha Goals of Leadership Are Set By the Zetas. The Zeta Tau Alpha ' s are known for their key positions of leadership and their active partici- pation in many campus activities. These activi- ties include such organizations as Porpoise, hon- orary Gamma Alpha Chi, Rally Commission, and Silver and Gold. Members held key positions in Panhellenic, COGS.YWCA, andtheUMC Board. The annual Pledge and Spring Formals, a Fall Retreat in Estes Park, Dad ' s Weekend and a Mother ' s Weekend are among the social affairs in which the sorority participates. The girls has also acquired a house library and study facilities have been increased. Annually, many girls are selected to Phi Beta Kappa. The Zeta ' s interest in the communit ' and nation is seen by their intensive work in Girl Scout leadership, donations to Cerebral Palsey and their Christmas Party for Orphans. This year ' s officers are: Marilyn Smutney, presi- dent; Barbara Porteus, vice-president; Pam Mum- ford, treasurer; Sandy Da ' is, recording secre- tary; Beth Piper, corresponding secretary; and Eleanor Morgan, house manager. Mrs. McGuire, the former house mother, has been replaced by Mrs. Spalding. Birthe KroU from Denmark is the Zeta ' s foreign student. ZETA TAU ALPHA - Front Row: Jan Overland, Nancy Lynn, Dianne Barkley, Kathy Bates, Karen Hilclyard, Pam Muniford, Dottie Bamett, Tissie Stewart, Judy Nelson, Ginna Hartley. Second Row: Joann Muhn, Claire Bonfiekl, Betsy Rump, Mari- lyn Merten, Norma Jean McLain, Mary Spencer, Mrs. McGuire, a n Marilyn Smutliy, Sandra Davis, Caroline Bump, Mary Beth Piper, Barbara Behrcns. Third Row; Joyce Fluallen, Eleanor Hiimric, Ann Strader, Eleanor Morgan, Judy Jo -Arnold, Wende Toan, Sharon Nevin, Nancy Wright, Helen Howard, Barbara Fountain. • % lit 186 I Wiih I Could Hula!! MT Ohh! Does This Look Fixed ZETA TAU ALPHA - Front Row: Joann Muhn, Claire Bow- field, Barbara Banics, Gay Griffith, Pat Meadows, Christina Baker. Second Row: Karen Bricker, Claudettc W ' einland, Mau- gene Corey, Barbara Behrens, Mac, Karen ColUngham, Carol A Regular CU Sight Bump, Ellens Connell. Third Row: Darien Powers, Kathv Har- gleroad, Dianna Webb, Barbara Evans, Dorothy Oldham, Sharon Nevin, Janice .Morris, Sandra Stocn, Renie Howard, Carolyn Tripoli. 187 188 FRATERNITIES 4 -i I fy. _- f ? - ' " - ««w 189 This could be RUSH I ! StncKs ' ; P:i-,4:.-tball . Is this a serious discussion?? THIMK! ! ! ! Relaxed rush conversation 190 Fraternity presidents and a representative from each fraternity compose the Interfraternity Coun- cil, better known as the IFC. A governing body over the fraternities, the IFC has three branches: executive, legislative and judicial. One of the purposes of IFC — making the Uni- versity aware of the fraternity system, was a- chievcd by publishing the newspaper IFC, later known as the COC. The monthh paper was self- supporting. It publicized aspects of the Greek IFC I.F.C. — Front Row: Jim WCsttrbtTK. L,irr - Lohmeier, Caint Smith, Joe la.sto5, Regijif Bames, JeiT - Crabtrce. Dick Dana, Jack Williams. Sec- ond Row: John Hepburn, Le.s Knlhanek, Roper Knight, Duke Diedrich, Tom Henr -, Gayle Centr -. Bob Kapelke. Pete Pr or. Frank Crane, Ken- neth Lang. Third Row: R. B. Wainwright, Ed Brentari, Bruce Hylan, Bob Douglas, Bill Powers. Chuck Fetterhoff, William Cochran, Kent Sims, Jay Armstrong, H. B. ' an N ' alkenbiirgh. Charles Clar, Jerry- Hick- man, Ken Arthur. Fourth Row: RuIk ' Perin, William Burgess, Eel Klein, .Alexander Knott, Walter Herkenhoff, Tomas Reeves, David Ross, John Chapman, Tom Voung, Dave Miller, Roger Jackman, George Shelby, Art Henry, Daniel Witmer. system and provided information about Greek activities. This year IFC drew up the rush program and presided over " Hell-Week " activities. The later was shortened and was designed to have a con- structive rather than a destructive function. The IFC alumni gave advice to the group and helped in fund raising projects. Alumni support is also given in publishing information about the CU fraternity system. Presiding over IFC were: Tom Henry, president; Les Kulhanek, vice-president; Ralph Clock, secre- tary; Skip ' an Valkenburgh, executive secretary. 191 la Once again, Acacia has rounded out its year with many successful activities. The Fall Formal at Cherry Hills Country Club in Denver, the Spring Formal in Estes Park, the Pledge-Active Banquets and other functions and parties spiced the life of the men of Acacia. Acacians were also well represented in numerous campus honorary societies — Hammers, Sabres, Pacesetters, Heart and Dagger, Phi Ep Phi, Arnold Air Society and Scabbard and Blade. To coincide with the honorar ' societies, Acacia has shown distinctive leadership ability. Dennis Hicks was an ASUC commissioner and president of AES. Jim Barker was a member of UMC board and Phil Greenawalt was General Chair- man of Program Council. Acacia also displayed leadership by filling the ranks of numerous other university committees and councils. The fraternity elected Teddy Kelly, an Alpha Chi Omega, as Jeans Queen, Michael Ann Scrole, an eleven-year-old handicapped girl, as queen of the Fall Formal and Bits McKennan, a Gamma Phi Beta, as the Fall Formal Attendant. In addition to the Homecoming Party, Christmas Party, and CU Days Party, Acacia turned its attention toward Alumni Days, songfests, intramurals, and as always, high scholarship. Its record thus exemplifies the ideals that a well-rounded program of varied ac- tiWties is most beneficial to individual development through the group. ACACIA - Front Row: Barney LeVeau, Michael F. Jacobs, Charles P. Campeu, James E. McCarron, Jay Armstrong, Mil- dred Glynn, Harlan Lindberg, James E. Muehleisen, John Herzog, Warren Ache, Ronald A. Mitchell, Steve Bnrkholder. Second Row: Lawrence D. McGee, David C. Robinson, Paul Luby, Kenneth H. Gipe, P. Scheyler Greenawalt, Donald W. Murray, Stephen Fairchild, Mike Miller, Joe Ollger, Jim Peav- ler, Keith Bogren, Danial R. Witmer. Third Row: T. Kenji Kobayashi, J. David Houghton, Jerry Sparkman, John Hopkins, Chandler Smith, G. Dennis Hicks, Jim Reed, George Frye, Jim Barker, Jim Cox, Ron Smith, Chuck Watts, Edward O ' Brien. ACACIA - Front Row: Fred Blauw, John Huff, Gordon Ko- shio, Mrs. Mildred Glynn, Gary Duff, Bruce Degen, Jim Jef- feries. Second Row: Reece Meysenburg, Lee Hofeling, Alan Takaki, Bill Lindberg, Larry Oisen, George Castiller, Dick Hahn, Bill Kase, David Smith. Third Row: Thomas Richard Casten, James Frank Aichelman, James Morris Salyers, Ken- driek Crosby Frazier, William John Bien, Victor Blair Manike, James Monroe Ingram, Dwane Lee Starlin, Ivan Goldman, Orville W. Sherbod. 192 We ' re in ! ! r . ■J - -IT 1 Mrs. Gl Tm is always there. Acacia Black and Gold Formal highlights fall social season " 193 ALPHA TAU OMEGA - Front Row: John Lake, Jan Hilde- brand, Bert Beneville, David Mclntyrc, Jim Morrato, Bob Kap- elke, Jewell Manspeaker, Steve Trott, Tom McQuaid, James Kirk. Second Row: Walter Hill, Butch Sutey, Ted Jensen, Alan Webber, Bob Mclntyre, Roger Jackman, Mom Ish, George Cer- rone. Carl Philippi, Jim Young, Milton Spiker, Bob Burick. Third Row: Phil Josephson, Al Stockton, Bemie Har ' ey, Les Coyle, Stud Beck, Richard Clark, Edward A. Kline, Dave Dou- gan, Bob Mistier, Hugh Jardon, Arte Lewis, Mike Kuhn, Stan HoUister, Ed Robinson, Jim Lewis. Rough lookin ' bunch huh??? Aloha to you too!!! 194 Alpha Tau Omega This year the ATO ' s estabhshed a three point program, in which scholastic, athletic and social activities were equally apportioned. In order to make the other ac- tivities possible and enjoyable, however, the house ' s prime concern was the academic aspect. Enforced and consistent stud ' tables enabled tlie Tau pledges to put their " best foot immediately forsviu-d " in college life. In addition, close pledge-father, pledge- son relationships added to the scholastic tone estab- hshed by the fraternity. A good example was set by juniors Frank Sutey and Roger Jackman and sopho- more Chuck Beck, all of whom were selected for their respective class honoraries— Hammers and Phi Ep Phi. In an athletic vein, the year found ATO high-ranking in the intramural athletic standings. The Taus were also well represented in varsity athletics. Both Jim Perkins and Milt Rogers were football standouts, and Les Coyle and javelin specialist Dick Clark high- lighted the Buff track squad. Time off from the stud ' grind found the ATO ' s frol- icking at the annual Luau, Bower - Brawl and Pajama parties. The crowning glory was pro ided by the Spring Formal held in Estes Park. Alumni parties and Province dinners were also prom- inent in the Tau program as well as a Christmas party for the ATO Mother ' s Club. Roger Jackman served as president, supported by Chuck Beck, vice-president; Bob Kapelke, secretary, and George Cerrone, treas- urer. Completing the ATO scene was genial " Mom " Ish, serving in her second year as Alpha Tau Omega housemother. ATOs active in intramurals; annual luau sparkles. . LPH. T. U OMEG. - Front Row: Steve Savior, Ross Kitt, Mike Richardson, Howard Baxter. Chris Wye, Ed Clements, Buck Nelson, Phillip Miller, Dan .McCain, Eddie Reeves. Sec- ond Row: Bob Doering, Ron Blackwelder, Jim Cleveland, Mike Ryan, Mrs. Gloria Ish, Jim Willson, Dave W ' hipp, John U ' eck- haiiRh, .-Vl Huyh, Ben Sherman. Third Row: jimmy .Morris, Dale Gibbs, Royer Repp, Chris Pland, Bill Milligan, Gene Rob- inson, Rick Raybourn, Bill Yonkers, Jim Fraker, Byron Deden, Dave Nicholson, Steve Scheu. 195 J J - Beta Theta Pi Beta ' s aim for improvement in all aspects of CU life. Improvement has been the aim of the Betas this year. The group purchased the boarding house adjacent to the Chapter House, and, with the cooperation of our alumni and pledges, converted it into a " Pledge Home. " The present house was also redecorated. Community projects have included an orphan party given by the pledges, donation of blood by the Chapter and taxi service to and from the polls this past election year. Scholastically the innovation of many new study pro- grams has paid its reward — demonstrated in a high standing on campus. Custard ' s last stand? 196 Our favorite sport. fm ' IL • ammt tm m.- ., III. ' • iiiiijii(fi! 7|f 4||||il|l|i ;,,„ Prohibition not in focus . BETA THETA PI - Front Row: Jim Bell. William Mclntyrc, Rolxrt Orf, Jim FanninR, Les Patrick. Rick Lecraft. Don Cherek. Second Row: Rob- ert MontRomerv ' . Ceno Allen. Bruce ArniBriister. Jack Benden, Dick Carson, Charlie Johnson. Beaver Prvor. Mrs. Coyette Harmes, FroR Mars. Ken Niles, William Hanimerstein, Arthur Hutchins. Third Row: David Butler, John .McDaniel. Don Glanz. Rob Bc ' nnett, Terry HiiKie. Phil Cage. Rick Kleene. Dave Curtis. Robert Tatro. Richard Polsby, Edwin McLaurt, Rodney Bryan. Jerrj ' Seifert. Terry Thomas. Fourth Row: Dave Emmons, Bill Peltier, Randy Alt, Hugh Morrow, Dan Polsby, Alex Brad- ford, Scott Perley, Dick Reinert, Stan Odium, Frank Gcrhardt, Dave Werolin, Art Henry, John McFarland, Al Bredesen. 197 Chi Psi Man - What StrengthI The Chi Psi ' s continued their winning way from last Spring with the Silver Division Football Championship. Last Spring ' s victories included the all-school tennis championship and the annual Chi Psi-Beta tug-of-war. The tug was won by the Lodgersjin an up hill battle that lasted for three hours and forty-five minutes. Professor Joseph Frascona of the Business School led the Chi Psi pledges in a program called " Man and His Col- lege. " Many prominent representatives of the faculty spoke on a wide range of subjects. This year ' s homecoming party was a tremendous success. A combo from Denver enlivened the party for both fra- ternity members and guests. The evening, in fact, was such a success that it put something of a damper on Chi Psi partying for the rest of the year. Officers for the year were Mick Sweetman, president; Jim Chamberlin, vice president; Bob Walsh, secretary; and Dick Tompkins, treasurer. It ' s a Choo-Choo 198 Homecoming party sets high standard CHI PSI — Front Row: Frank Crane, Charles Clark, Douglas Davlin. Joseph Frascona, Michael Sweetman, Allen Parker, Robert Corsica, Car - Clark. Second Row: Jim Chambcrlin, Dick Tompkins, Stu Rohhins, Patrick Layden, Bill Price, Jim Mahoney, Bob Holmes, Howard Crocker. Third Row: Philip Sinionds, Mai Strong, Fred Anehovie, Da id Madison, Roliert Walsh, Richard Reha, John Smith. CHI PSI - Front Row: Pete Pelton, Bill Reid, Michael Ascher, John Nel- son, Skip Jacques. Second Row: Reec-e Mey.scnbiirg, DouRlas Bradshaw, Timothy NIahn, James Williams, Tony Luckett, Tom Hamm, Israel Aaruradark. Third Row: Jerry Hillyard, Allan Oliver, Kent Bank, Wil- liam Banzhaf, Max Bodini, Mike Bennis, Chuck Blight, Brad Short, Bob Piper, Dan Baasen. 199 Delta Tau Delta The men of Delta Tau Delta have maintained their status in the top rungs of the ladder in all phases of campus life. Athletically, boasting of ten varsity athletes, the Delts finished second for the year in the intramural program. Scholastically, the Delts finished sixth, a drop from their second place rating of last year. However, a new scholar- ship program was initiated into the house to stimulate everyone to new goals. Politically, the Delts continued to reign on campus. George (Hank) Brown wielded the gavel as president of ASUC, Gary Gisle presided o er the Senior Class, and Larry Miller was the 1959-60 Rocky Mountain Region Representative to NSA. Delts were to be found in such honoraries as Sabres, Hammers, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. The Delts rounded out their year with many social events including the Saints and Sinners Ball, the Klondike party, frequent functions and the Spring Formal, a combined dance and ski-weekend at ' inter Park. DELT. T. U DELT.A - Front Row: John Gilbert, Roger Powers, James Snow, Mrs. Lois Scoggins, Bill Pierpoint, Bill Long, Steve Turner, Second Row: Stan Phillips, James Nance, Peter Hains, Ed McDowell, Doug Anderson, Chip Newcomer, John Kennedy, John Eaton, David Von Trotha. Third Row: Tony Wilson, Charley McBride, Mike Browsky, John Blossom, Ray Sutton, Fred Jones, John Sunkel, Kent Smith, Jeff Lightner, Mike Smiley. DELTA TAU DELTA - Front Row: Roger Nelson, Ron Carter, John Wittemyer, Tom Siratovich, Lois Scoggins, Gary Gisle, Larry .Miller, James Copeland, Ronald Smith. Second Row: Steve Spangler, Ron Bacon, Clark Weaver, George Lindner, Barry Cloygh, Bob Crumpackcr, Anthony S. Scheer, Bill Pierpoint, Rick Blackmar, Road Drake, Lynn Bartlett. Third Row: Larry Hamil, Lee Smith, A. J. Johnson, Bill Weakley, Jim Neher, John Modden, Carol Smeltzer, Larr ' Irwin, Swoop Seebass, Tree Boyd, Don Meyers, Bill Leavitt, .Max LaCounte. Fourth Row: Ben Flowers, Phil Hull, Jon Warnick, Barr ' Rogers, Bill Caile, Bill Brenker, Daniel Gerety, Hank Brown, Storm Metzger, Gerry Imig, Rod -Mc- Dougal, Charles Buchhcit, Jim Bulgrin. 200 Dclts take homecoming honors, acti e part in campus poh ' tics. Jocldn ' it up! Same old Saturday night! 1 The casual Delts. 201 Delta Upsilon This year saw a wide range of activity among the brothers of DU — winning tro- phies during CU Days, scholarship achievement, having campus leaders and varsity athletes, and maintaining a reputable and busy social whirl. For the second year running DU won Grand Prize in the CU Days Songfest, this year teamed with Alpha Phi Sorority. The carnival booth with Kappa Kappa Gamma brought a second place trophy. DU scholastically ranked fourth out of 2.3 fraternities. DU also had five members tapped for Phi Ep Phi, sophomore men ' s honorary. Campus honors were held by DUs Harvey Flad, ASUC Commissioner; Les Kulhanek, IPC Vice President; Ben Andersen, Jim Westervelt, and Dick Smoot, Varsity athletes. The social calendar was highlighted by the Fall Formal at the University Club in Denver and the Spring AN ' eekend at the Syhan-Dale Guest Ranch in Loveland, with a liberal distribution of sorority functions. DUs from OU joined forces for the Jug Party. DELTA UPSILON - Front Row: Hay Ellis, Leiaml Dean, Bill Little, Bob Kemp, Kent Owen, Les Kiillianek, Mark Renfro, Spcnce Wrassman, Roger Bredine. Second Row: Tom MeClana- han, Pete Heller, Ken Lang, Neil Nelson, Ty Minton, Ben Anerson, Bill Johnson, Rob Dyrak, Steve Chitwood, Bud Lind- s.iy. Third Row: Bill Petter.son, Charlie Eddy, John Hash, Jerry HodKe, Stew .Morton, Rich Hawkins, Bob Jaros, Pete Walker, Paul Adams, Sam Hubbard. Not enough crepe paper??? 202 DELTA UPSILON - Front How: RcgRie Gates, Jim Horn, Larr ' Canipbt-ll. Diik Lanv;, Al Carr, Duanc RoIktIs, Doiiu Bean, Dick Ellis, Bill Wolsky. Second Row: C.cnc Sclirotler, Cliff Spencer, Cray Buck, Ste e Eickert, Uuanc W ' estermeicr, Ste c Maliannah, Dick Harlan, Nick Wilder, Woody Jewett. Third Row: Herl) Blake, Phil Be in ;h()ven, Craig Brown, Bob H.nvkins, Mike Anderson, Larry Caddis, Bob Catewood, Bill llulxii, Merritt Davis. DUs fill year with social and academic endeavors. Hmmm? Is it Home on the Range??? Function Time!! 203 Kappa Sigma Redecoration provides morale boost The year for the Kappa Sigs was marked by a new level of spirit. Under the leadership of officers such as George Shelby, president; Don Myers, vice president; Trigg Carry, master of ceremonies; John Wood, secretary; and Dick Smith, housemanager; the K Sigs moved to new heights in athletics, academics and activities. Giving the morale a boost from the bottom was the com- plete redecoration of the interior of the house. The Old English style was maintained, but the members ' rooms underwent a complete face-lifting to add to the scholas- tic attitude already promoted by new study programs for the actives and pledges. The year started off with an excellent pledge class due to the efforts of the K Sigs and the precise programing of Lee Van Boven, rush chairman. Pete Kierland, pledge trainer, took his new charges in hand, and together they never ceased to surprise the actives with sneaks, stunts, and, amazingly enough, scholastics. The planning and imagination of Chuck Fetterhoff, so- cial chairman, resulted in such K Sig headliners as the Christmas and New Year ' s Eve parties in September, the Morgue part ' , the Homecoming K Sig - Phi Gam Roman Orgy, the Western Dance and the Spring Formal, not to mention the unique and enjoyable functions with some of C.U. ' s top sororities. Adding to Campus leadership were Kappa Sigmas Trigg Carry and Lee Carlson, ASUC Commissioners; Dave Wining, vice president of COGS; and pledge Jim McRae, Jr. COGS presidents. Newly elected to the Junior men ' s honorary. Hammers, were Chuck Fetterhoff and Jim Shepard, who also served as C.U. cheerleaders. Collegiate Ice Follies! We ' ve Been Working . Tlie Long Grey Line. l r Hik BL. k K « |l B , BbL I H Bv Kfli. I HlA. j hh L m V k V T V m h I v, 5 H KAITA SIGMA - Front Row: Da i- Nelson, Rich Carlson, Don Mil- ler, Pope Kierlancl, Mrs. Williams, Mat- Riivton, Jorhon Zahio, |ini Francis, Chief Boyd. Second Row: Don Myers, George Marxmillcr, Dave Slemon, Ray Hahl, Bob Mancini, Pete Wennermark, Ray How- .ird, Bui) W ' ikox, Tom Parmeter, Pat Stacy, Jim Slupard, Cliiick Fettcrhoff. Third Row: Lee ' an Boven, John Pearson, Dick Smith, Thomas Conlcy, Dorm Trotz, Jack Heiser, Kent Houston, Al Gunfer, Rhett Dodson, George Shelby, Robert Starodot, Lee Carlson, Ed Martin. KAPPA SIGMA - Front Row: Leo Beserra, Chuck W inter, Tracs Howard, Rex Carson, Hazel Williams, Leonard Davenport, Bart Stevens, James Michhels, Royal W ' ertz. Second Row: Daniel Culver, Richard Beserra, Jack Josep, Charles Closson, Frederick Bernard, Curtis Wheeler, Da id Schoedin jer, George Hallenbcck, Ken Bas- kette. Third Row: George Green, Zach Hatcher, Tom Barrett, George Burton, Jim .McRae, Lance Fuller, J[ack Seuell, Pete Spahn, Paul Boone, Rand Case, Orv Lowis, Jim Smith. 205 f Xii HH ' ' ft F j y T ' fli E ' 1 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA - Front Row: Richard C. Dawson, Tom C. Levi, Robert Paul Beech, M rs. Claudia Smith, Duane C. Ingalsbe, John J. Har- rington, David A. Stephens. Second Row: Terry Gromer, Dan Hughes, David Lucas, Norman Foster, Dick Dana, Jack Williams. Third Row: Lewis L. VanSant, Clarence R. Ellison, Ronald D. Chute, Jack Blackcrby, Richard Kim, Gerald J. Haley, Chuck Harbert. t 1 Lambda Chi Alpha Boulder reservoir receives Lambda Chi onslaught During the spring semester, the Lambda Chi house ex- perienced a mass migration to the shores of Boulder Res- ervoir where the first annual Lambda Chi Beer Ski Sla- lom was held. Spring also saw a large turnout to the annual Tri-Zeta Formal in Denver. Fall semester brought a successful rush to the Lambda Chi house. The fall formal rounded out a full season of social events. The oflBcers for 1960 were: Bob Beech, president; Ron Chute, vice president; Harold Hoyt, secretary; and Du- ane Ingalsbe, treasurer. 206 LA. JBDA CHI AI.FHA - Front Row: Floyd Buswell, Jr., Jolin Bl.mi- ber ' , Carv ' Hainiltnii. Mithacl rrquhart, Mrs. Claudia Smith. Cady Daniels, Rex Cromer, Lowell Pierce. Second How; David . l. Parti?, Mike Aden, Frank Schuster, Lane Biekel, Larry Silvestri, George Bodley, llenp- Matthew, Richard von Fiichs, Jerr ' NkComh. Third Ro " : Don McKenzie, Larr ' Hart, Larr ' Bratton, Sherwood Anderson. Joel HielK-rl, Dick Clarke, Turner Atkinson, John Roberts, Larry Godwin, Tom Roden- irch. Brother shows scrapbook ofl!! Pledges laying tile in John . 207 Phi Delta Theta Colorado Alpha of Phi Delta Theta inaugurated the 1960-61 school year by re- ceiving an outstanding pledge class. The importance of scholastic pursuits was emphasized b ' remodeling the basement into a library. The fall semester was spent utilizing the time thorou ghly — socially as well as scholastically. The high- light of the social scene was the annual Homecoming Party, owing its success to the return of the Chapter ' s alumni. At the turn of the semesters, the men of Phi Delta Theta managed to represent the Chapter proudly by compiling a very respectable grade average. With the end of e.xams, there was the beginning of a new semester and an excuse for new ways of spending frivolous moments. This was the case when the second week in March rolled around. The new social assault was aimed at the notorious Gangster Party. Since this was also the date of the Policeman ' s Ball, the mob thought that this would be the best time to assemble Capone ' s following. Shortly after the violin cases and bathtub gin were put away until the following year, the men of Phi Delta Theta loaned a helping hand in the form of the Chap- ter ' s annual Communit ' Service Day late in the spring. The spring semester came to an end with the Spring Formal held nestled in the mountains south of Estes Park. PHI DELTA THETA - Front Row: Bill Marqui.s, Bruce Dal- ton, Pete .Matter, Bees Johnson, Bkhard Spelts, .Mom Bell, Pete Ladanyl, Peter Nance, Tom Lofsrcn, Bicliard Toomey, William Bafferty. Second Row: James Jenkins, Jon Lail, John Place, lack Berg, Norm Deincs, CJary Guthrie, Dave Webster, Cort- land Cool, Steve Martin, Douglas McLaughlin, Alfred Neuman. Third Row: Bob Mullin, David Kennedy, Sam Ward, Lee John- son, Bob Starke, CIus Werner, George .McGilKvray, Dennis Siems, Bon Foster, Bill Toomey, Tom Hines, Bod Gosinya. Fourth Row: Malcolm Coffey, John Luhmann, Lee HarrcU, Bud Terrell, Dean Vanatta, Neil Halkcr, Ben Chase, James Mc- Kibben, Doug Shand, Sandy Knott, Jim Heath, Jerry Hart. Phi Delts swing out socially, do well with books too. 208 Plir DELTA TIIETA - Front Row: Bruce Dicrkinj;, Richard Bale, Janifs Masscy. Kicharil Stfplicnson. Mom Bell, Duncan, C.iMU-ron. I ' atrkk OnnslK-r, Slowc-ll McK.iiii, D.iniu ' Wliito, Craij! Ki.slicr. Second Row: Thomas Stlimidt, Cdry Knudson, Pete Edelen, Stan Gordon, Richard Burns, Roger Williams, Steve Hankc, Jim Lofuren, John Miles. Third Row: Kirk Beards- ley, Byron (Iraves, Clinck Kcyes, John Brown, John Muncy, Ted Pannebaker, Malcolm Colfey, Clilf Scott, Bob Leutwiler, Bill Prates, Ray Chodd, Tim Saltcnstalil. Reverting for High School USA party. Gift to Phis from neighbor girls. After hour sounds. 209 Phi Gamma Delta Pledges ' study supervised; library grows Scholarship and community responsibihty were stressed at Phi Gam this year. Since girls and good times don ' t have to be stressed, they were much in evidence, too. The Fijis strove for scholastic achievement with close supervision of pledge study habits and continued work on the chapter ' s library project. Many new books were added and physical improvements made, thanks largely to active alumni support. The annual orphans party was held at Christmas, in con- junction with the Thetas. On the social side, a new annual party was added — a Roman Toga affair, held in conjunction with Kappa Sigma. It now ranks with other Fiji favorites, the Barn Dance, the Black Diamond Spring Formal, and, of course, the Fiji Islander. The Islander remained un- challenged as the " big " party, as a hundred couples feasted on the sumptuous South Sea banquet and en- joyed the romantic tropical island mood. In addition to a new part ' , the Gams got a new house- mother. Actually, Al Steele, former alumni adviser, was responsible for this innovation since the new housemother is his charming, attractive wife, Fern. Both are very popular members of the group at 1029 Broadway. Leading the Fijis in the achievement of this well bal- anced program were Ralph Clock, president; Roger Knight, historian; Flip Campbell and Nick Counter, sec- retaries; and Clint Smith, treasurer. PHI GAMMA DELTA - Front Row: Stanton Sulaflord, Rolxjrt Ful- ler, Charles Shroads, Mrs. Steele, Clark Kheem, Andrew Borg, Gor- nuert Gene. Second Row: John Howell, Tom Dater, Lloyd Dennelly, John Dominick, Tom Caldwell, Ronald Caldwell. Third Row: Ken Hanna, Bill Sampson, Rom Barnes, Dick Davis, Rik Baker, Hugh Scheurer, Tom Larabee, Paul Atkinson. 210 Could that be a Trophy? PHI GAMMA DELTA - Front Row: Jim Dorchak, Irving Bailey, Jerry Lacy, Jon Freeman, Al Steele, Fern Steele, Jeff Bell, Tom Worth, Ron Reeves, Jay Sweet, Jim Fredricks. Second Row: Dell Van Gilder, Clay Claassen, Alan Larson, Joseph Vlastos, CUnton Smith, John Lyon, Peter Sulhvan, John Glaus, Austin Jump, Fred McCee, Bruce McAllister, Jay Jac-obs. Third Row: Ewart Rowland, Kenneth Schoenebeck, Kent Sebem, Arclis Gaither, Roger Knight, Bart Rice, Peter Teets, Gary Polumbus, George Newton, Tom Alexander, James Counter, Michael Moriarity, W. S. Johnston, Peter Lev. 211 Phi Kappa Psi Phi Psis busy with civic, social projects Unbelievable partying opportunities! Phi Kappa Psi could only use the over-worked phrase of " we ' re unique in this respect " in reference to its social life this year. For parties with a quirk were Phi Psi spe- cialties. Representative were: the Beatnik Blast, featuring poetry and booze; the " Semi-Formal " held in the trailer of a moving van which was driven through the moun- tains; and the Party In A Mine (literally) brought out the animal insticti The busy schedule didn ' t prevent the house from con- tinued scholastic excellence and plenty of participation in campus activities and assorted honoraries. The chapter also was host to the annual Founder ' s Day banquet and the biennial meeting of the district chapters was held at the house. 212 I ' ll! KAI ' l ' A I ' bl - Front Row: Richard Becker, Robert Vouiij;, Willuim Wolfe, C;ar ' Vomii;. Holx-rt Brown, William Cray, John DiCaro, Steven McWilliams, Robert Fisher. Second Row: Tom Fontaine, Fred Files, Tom I ' llio, Bill Morse, William Baltlry. John Lacher, J. T. Siiields, R. L. Sndusky, Harry Stewart. Third Row: Michael Walker, Alan Molhnan, Tom Diamond, Gerald Brunner, John Herlx-rt, Robert Richards, W ' es Brown, Gary Forsberc. John Comeli.son. lohn Dilley. Pledges given traditional Phi Psi Veil. PHI KAPPA PSI - Front Row: William Durant, Kevil Martin, Heno ' Imada, Larry Watts, Dallas Smith, Owen Martin, Bob Patera. Second Row: Robin Nielsen, Robert Couchman, Warrick Rider, Chuck FcrRu.son, ' al Prost, Tom Sraw, Jons Milnor. Third Row: John Gilbhardt, Ted Manin, W ' illiam DeYoimK. Terr. ' LaFever, Jim X ' incx-nt, Aubrey West, Gary Ashley, Gerald .Mullen. p ax4iJ ' M ' l nio i y 1 g um ' ' - tr ' I K. ' K B 1? 11 li i ' » 1 .f r . 1 i 1 • A « tm J 213 IP Phi Kappa Tau fi fcr ' fii n n n ' r ' l l [■p i B HUKj fll k. j P H . 1 i i Hi ■■jB PHI KAPPA TAU - Front Row: Jolin Wolens, James Orenga, Joe Gaffigan, Jerry Hickman, Mrs. Stone, Richard Harper, Ken Dulany, Boo Parrillo, Jim Ross. Second Row: Dave Thomason, Peter Long, George Mednis, John DeSarto, Dick Merris, Ken Hays, Mike McClelland, Richard Lau, Pete Powell, Walt Gil- bert. Third Row: Larry Buck, Chip Arthur, Dave Handy, Bob Clark, George Karvel, Mike Reber, Whitey Pearson, Wally Raisch, John Smylie, Ros Smith, Steve Hallenbeck. Being wooed by " coeds from every sorority on campus was a reality for the Plii Taus this fall after a successful " Operation Quicksilver. " A serenade from each house was traded for vital kitchen utensils the girls had missed for over 48 hours. Pledges faithfully continued to carry and safeguard the chapter bell at all University football games and con- tinued to lose to the actives in the annual pledge-active football game. Highlighting the social calendar this year was the third annual Viking Party. Horsedrawn hay-filled chariots car- ried costumed Vikings and their maicfens to a chapter " castle " complete with drawbridge and true Viking decor. Boulder orphans were entertained during the Christmas dinner and an additional yule party took place at the Harvest House preceding vacation, for members and dates. Culminating a successful social calendar was the Spring Formal at Estes Park, where a day of sightseeing, spots and formal dinner-dance provided enjoyment. Setting the pace for Phi Tau this year were Jerry Hick- man, president; Dick Harper, vice-president. Den Du- lany, treasurer; John Wolens, secretary; and Whitey Pearson, manager. Mrs. Vivian Stone spent her first year as housemother. A PFH KAPPA TAU - Front Row: Neil Dunbar, Bill Deny, Dave Tur- ner, Dick Siegel, Mrs. Stone, David Mitchell, Jcscph Beerer, Edward Lane, Tom Miles. Second Row: Steve Dittnian, ClilFord Hoyle, Dick Masinton, Alan VValmsley, Dick VonWald, Junior Messick, Paul Cal- laghan, William West, Jack Ford, Ivan Wise, Pete Holzer. Third Row: Garv Gullette, Dave Kipp, James Siegfried, Jeff Gore, Kurt Lundblad, William Wells, Brint DcN ' illing, Robert Gardner, Roger Freed, C. G. Masinron, Gene Rencau, Dave Vandervelde, Steve Van Horn. Silverware grabbed by light-fingered Phi Taus It ' s The Daddy Look. The Phi Tau Mem! It ' s Party Time Again. %. 215 Phi Sigma Delta r .v ' ' - Everyone enjoys serenades, especially Thetas. Suppressed Desire costume party r p r D r) n PHI SIGMA DELTA - Front Row: Lee Belstock, Martin Nowick, Michael Snyder, Duke Ka- minsky, Ron Pred, Mrs. McPherson, Chuck CJoldbcrs, Stephen Wenner, Eugene Lapin, Laur- ence Boxer, Bud Sukin. Second Row: Steven Miller, Steve Nainian, Marshall Gurian, Sam Brown, Arlan Preblud, Don Newman, Alvin Perlov, Howard Marcus, Ed Fogelman, Jack Hyatt, Dick Goldstein. Third Row: Richard Meyer, Bob Belstock, Steve W ' andner, David Glueck, Ben Cohen, Irv Littnian, Michael Miller, Donald Safer, Eddie Siegel, Marv Stein, Sheldon Ginsberg. 216 Phi Sigs ha c big year, socially, acadcniically For the third consecutive year Phi Sigma Delta demon- strated its excellent scholastic achie ement, as it retired the coveted Harry Carlson Memorial Award. This award was given for the highest fraternity scholastic a erage. The Phi Sigs also fountl theniseKi ' s well represented in campus honoraries and activities. Phi Epsilon Phi, Su- nialia. Hammers and Sabers had Phi Sigs among their nutnhership. Wirious Phi Sigs also served as director of Freshman Camp, head of New Student Orientation Week, member of executive council of Cogs, and as an A.S.l ' .C. Commissioner. The fall social season started off with an early November Roman Ball. Lighted torches accompanied attractive coeds as they made their wa ' to the part) ' . Upon arrival they were prompfK ' auclioneil to the highest bidder in true Hoinan fashion. Party fa ors that night were live baby alligators. Other parties included the pledge for- mal, week end ' iiit ' r Carni al. Supressed Desire Party, and the Spring Formal culminated an excellent social year. A new tradition was initiated at Phi Sig with their first .Miss Campus Chest Contest. This contest not only helped to contribute to social welfare, but turned out to be a most enjoyable experience. Leading the Phi Sigs for the year were Ron Pred, Presi- dent; Chuck Goldberg, Vice President; Larry Boxer, Sec- retarv; and Ste e W ' einer, Treasurer. And then Rome fell. PHI SIGM. DELT. - Front Row: Steve Boh, r. Hull Sihii.ul.r, Ron Medow, Bob Borschow, . Iar in Friedland, Mrs. .NkPherson. ' I Romeo. Mike Braverman, Alan Ros.s, Jo.s Randall, Mick Maiirer. Second Row: Maurice N!edel, Pete .Milstein, Steve Schonberg, Alan Da is, .Mike Go- liib, Ronald Saliman, Barr ' Morris, Marshall Heller, William Redak. Third Row: John Hillman, Jerry Kaufman, David Charak, Randy Rosen- feld, Ron X ' odian, Thomas Berg, .Mark Cobn, Stretch Harris, Allan Ten- enbaum. 217 BHB O r :■ Q r - a ppf j-i PI KAPPA ALPHA - Front Row: Tom Post, Andy Bulloch, Richard Ludwifi, Dan Culberson, Tom Henry, Mrs. Hurst, Jerry Crahtrce, Burt Beahm, Lee V ' esely, Don Marks, Larry Morrill. Second Row: Steve Dustman, Charles Masten, Robert I. Spengler, George Lalanne, John Berry, John Hepburn, Wil- liam FIvery, Daniel Arant, Raymond Heifer, Paul Tusa, Thomas Crumley. Third Row: Steve Kile, Jeff Brown, Nonn Helwig, Corky White, Steve Risheim, John Fruit, Charles Lewis, Wil- bee Nicks, James Hart, Rich Sandrini, Ron Johnson, Loy Oakes, James Mahoney, Ralph Smith, Chff Miller, Ray Avedon. They ' re Indulging Again!! Let Those Babies Roll. 218 PI K.Vl ' l ' A ALl ' llA - Front Row: Spoiue D.ixits. Bob Biirj;e, D.ivc Holtz, Bob lr inc, Df.in Ebn. Paul W ' isKfrhof, Mrs. Tliyra Hurst, Zig Taylor, Bob .Martin, Bob SuttiT, John .Alli-n. Johnny Davidson, Jon Swanlx ' rK. Daviil GriHitli. Second Row: Joe Keitel, Jon Hcaton. . lan Bussey, Dick Erdwurm, Stephen Day, Don W ' eishaupl, Gary Taylor, Ncal Johnson, Dennis Robinson, Hick Kearney, Roll.inil Hoverstoek, John Herkenholl, .Steplien Patznian, ' erniont .McAllister, Richard Bender, John Balide. Third Row: Grant BettinKen, Bill C;orishek, Charles Piatt, Dick Fanis, Jack N ' ahrenwald, Ron Clould, Bill Bullard, .Norm Voder, Georjie Richard.son, Jim Kearney, Bill Davis, Dan Bums, John Easton, Gary Thomson. Pi Kappa Alpha The year started off with a bang for the Pi Kaps after a successful rush week in wliich forty-three new mem- bers were pledged. The fraternity was very active on campus with its social and academic endca ors, and had a ver ' busy and rewarding year. The Pi Kaps and the Kappas worked together on homecoming decorations, and through their combined efforts won the grand prize u itli the theme, " We Want You. " Some of the more outstanding social events of the Pi Kap ' s year included the annual barn dance, the ski function, and the spring formal. Sorority house mothers probably won ' t forget for a long time the Pi Kappa Alpha begins school year in top form. night that Pi Kap pledges kidnapped them and held them for ransom. The academic aspects of the fraternit) ' were stressed this year. The minimum requirement for going active was raised to a 2.2, the highest requirement on cam- pus, and it was in line with the Pi Kap aim of develop- ing scholasticalK ' as well as socialh ' . Under the guidance and devotion of Mom Hurst, and with the very able leadership of president Jerry Crab- tree, vice-president Ron Dean, secretar ' Lee Vesely and treasurer Dick Ludwick, the Pi Kaps rounded out a very successful year. Vhere Ya Coin ' ? 219 Sigma Alpha Epsilon i I SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON - Front Row: James Vance, Terry Wickre, Dennis Darst, Greg Romero, Barclay Blue, Mrs. Williams, janes An- drews, Rick Brown, Charles Mitchell, James Carnal, Jerry Polich. Second Row: Ed Laokso, Buckley Michael, Robert Pratt, Allie Planiann, Larry Flynn, Dub Wiltrout, Bob Kock, Dick Moore, Frank Johnson, Barry Quinn, Jim Garland. Third Row: Jim Smith, Loyal Trumball, Bill Reef, Ralph Dercoance, Chuch aumer. Jack Trigg, Pug Ure ig, Horton Mil- ler, Bob Chapman, Chuck Morris. Pictured in front, " Mosley IL " SAE ' s stress three-A ' s - academics, athletics, activities An SAE at a favorite pastime . 220 An SAE ? ? ? ? " ■-! A typical pledge ' s work ! ! ! W SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON - Front Row: loc Reed. Martin Tucker. John Crassby, John Groves, Cora Williams, Jay Forlx s, Don Crusin, Craig Springer, Frank Gonishek. Second Row: Pete Williams, Bing Bailey, Robert Smith, Phil Miller, Pete Lappin, Lenny Pleasants, Louis Roscr, Dee Crouch, Eric Vounge. Third Row: Mike Wearing, Mik Mikkelsen, Scott Hannah, Steve Hollister, Chip Wright, Craig Canon, Gene Ellerbee, Reub Perin, Tony Leuthold, J. B. Spencer. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, one of the largest fraternities on the campus, placed fifth scholastically for the second con- secutive time. Among the men several held Boettcher, Regents, and Joint Honor grants — along with participa- tion in the Honors program and a large house hbrary en- hance the academic atmosphere. Athletics, too, have a major role. Four SAE ' s played key positions on the varsity basketball team with Ken Charle- ton, a forward, tallying 27 points in one game. Bob Smith was co-captain of the swimming team. Varsity skiing and g mnastics as well as intramurals were held in high esteem by members and pledges alike. SAE ' s participated in the rugged sport of La crosse. Several men held high positions on UMC Board, ASUC sub-committees, Inter-fratemity council and COGS. Fred White was vice-president of the Senior Class. Of course, the SAE ' s have a full social calendar. Each fall the men choose tvventy-three freshman girls to be- come members of the " Little Sisters of Minerva " honor- ary. Serenades and the Bathtub, Pajama, and Christmas parties highlight the year. The Spring Formal, however, tops the man ' parties. 221 Sigma Chi Sigma Chis team with AOPi, capture homecoming trophy. Despite rain, snow, and Athletic Department, the Sigma Chi ' s began an active year with the 12th annual Sigma Chi Derby. As usual, the participants came out of the contests covered with water, eggs, fish, mud, and the ever-present white paint. Homecoming proved to be a memorable day, as the Sigma Chi ' s together with the Alpha Omicron Pi ' s took 3rd place in the Gold Division of Homecoming House Decorations. After Homecoming, a Pajama Dance and the annual Pledge Formal followed in quick sequence. The Sigs and Alpha Chi ' s went Christmas Caroling at the Boul- der Hospitals and then returned to the house for a function. Highlighting the Spring Sigma Chi social calendar was the South Sea Islands Dance, which featured a pool- side buffet dinner and dance. Throughout the spring, Saturdays by the pool became a Sigma Chi tradition. Clima.xing the Sig ' s social year was the Sweetheart Dance. SIGMA CHI - Front Row: Dan Scadden, Bob Preston, George Moellen, Bill Smith, Ed Cook, Brnce Biiekland. Second Row: Henry Wise, Walter Young, Ron Pisiia, Don Walker, Gregory Stanford, Peter ' ellenga, George Wayne, James W ' ise. Third Row: Clark Floyd, Lloyd Carlson, Marty Hill. Dave Radley, Topper Wiggins, Chuck Mueller, Bob Waniwright, Tom Soeum, Woody Eaton. 222 ' ?siie ' ?i to v.. Dish isss tha way to live? Ship ahoy!! CU frosh lovelies. SIGMA CHI - Front Row: Eklen Lingwood. David Scotl, Bnitx- Vini ' v.ird. C.vnv Darr, Allen Brown, John Moellcr, John Long. Second Row: John Cha.sc, Larr ' Wagner, Robert Calk- well, Hoby Hipwell, Bob Sebrec, Roger Pilley, Bill Ancrsen. Lynn Terr -. Cirant Pierce. Third Row: Doug McClurc, Bill Slii(tl).iii -r. Tom ( " .roves, C.enc Zyzcia, Dave Ross, Bob Borth, H.iv B.nr.l T.M.i OM.ilI.v, Rnss Mnsscr. 22.3 J_ Sigma Nu Sigma Nu ' s sport the " new look " as campus leaders, social headliners. The Sigma Nus, striving to be represented in every facet of campus life, have stressed better grades, bet- ter parties, better leadership, and more diversified in- terests. This year ' s leaders have been in evidence throughout the campus — from Phi Ep Phi to ASUC; from COGS to the UMC Board; from city editor of the Colorado Daily to the editor and secretarv ' of the IFC news- paper; from the engineering honorary to men with 3.0 averages and several Boettcher, Joint Honor and R.O.T.C. scholarship holders. In the field of athletics, Sigma Nu ' s carried off top honors in football, both varsity (captain of the 1960 squad) and intramurals, and in wrestling. The social calendar, headlined by its own rock ' n roll combo. The Storm Troopers, included the annual Pa- jama Party, Greenwich Village party, and the White Rose formal. The fraternity contributed generously to the needy during the Christmas season, one of the many charitable programs institiited this year. Leading the Sigma Nu ' s were Duke Diedrich, presi- dent; Skip Van Valkenburgh, vice-president; Bob Mer- rit, secretary; and Bob Showalter, treasurer. The housemother is Mrs. W.E.B. Leonard. SIGMA NU - Front Row: Boli . lemtt, Steve Foster, Duke Diedricli, Mrs. Leonard, H. B. ' an V ' alkenlnirsjh, Jerold . Iyr- ben, Jim Ellis. Second Row: Rollen Powell, Joel Jones, Ken Martin, Rieli Krasno, (ileii UiUo, Uirk ' an Stralen, Larr ' Loh- mcicr, Ron Overland. Third Row: Carl Drevdahl, Dave Wilson, Roger Newkirk, Michael Roark, Carl Challgren, Jim Wester- berg, Michael Moore, Doug Looney, Doug McPherson. 224 SIGMA NU - Front Row: Bob Aitchison. al achik. Mrs. Leonard, Bill Killiiis. Burl James. Second Row: Hal Cope, Warren Long vell, Jim Letts, Bob Cain, Claude Hudson, Michael Huiatt. Third Row-: Dave Feustel, Gregory Oakley, Bill Derreemer, Iiikie Ingersoll, Fred Diehn. All r.- i- ' v ■ CU ' s EX. LnRER HEAD5 FDR THE SUN Another SN first. 22-5 SIGMA PHI EPSILON - Front Kow: Harry Mathis, John Gamble, Bruce Roberts, Mrs. Jac nes, Fretl Blair, Fred Smoot, Joseph Sanchez. Second Row: Bill Powers, Rich Light, JeH Lane, Stan Newell, Boh Zika, Leslie GarlinKlioiisc. Third Row: Joseph Stransky, Paiilk Walt, Wilson ' lock, Brian McMillan, John Gilbert, Paul Jones. Picnic Time, USA. Serenade! Everyone Here??? Life is one big party. 226 A SIGMA PHI EPSILON - Front Row: Denny Searlc, Larry Ciirti. ' ., H()j:ur C illx-rtson, Jcrn. F ) tl■r, Mrs. Jayncs, Burgess, Charles Wadleigh, Dick Shimptky, Leslie Garlinj;house. Second Row: Dick iManupella, Kent Hickman, Bob W ' eist, James Pur- cell, Jack hitl, Dan Hale, Larry LonRstreth. Jim Dorr, Tuck Aikin. Third Row: Bill Powers, Bob Doster, .Al Dumm, Marty Erickson, Larry Howard, Roawley Smith, Ted Clark, Dalel Seimpkins, Lester Tepe. Sigma. Phi Epsiion Sig Eps take IFC songfest, enjoy successful social season. The singing men of Sig Ep maintained tradition again this year as they copped a double championship in the IFC Songfest — with both the large group and the quartet taking first places. Intermingled sitli serenading and caroling, the men from behind the " red doors " managed to enjoy a suc- cessful and full social season. The year began with the annual Bootleggers ' Ball with roaring twenties theme— the pledge party. Later in the year, between ski week- ends, the Sig Eps attended their Queen of Hearts Ball and the statewide Sig Ep formal. The spring semester was highlighted by their Brook Forest Spring Formal and their annual Alum Picnic. Much of the effort in the " post office this year was concentrated on studies with new study rooms and a library heading the list of additions to the house. Spur- ring the efforts was the visit in the Fall of the National Scholarship Director. Active participation in all facets of athletics also took up the Sig Eps ' time as they reached several playoff positions. Leading the Sig Eps this year were " Spotty " Williams, president; Joe Beckner, vice-president; and Jack Whitt, house-manager; Mrs. Florence Jaynes was house- mother. 227 • Tau Kappa Epsilon TAU KAPPA EPSILON - Front Row: David Steckman, Kyle Campbell, W illiam Reed, Gary Galloway, Gordon Swanson, George W ' insley, Gary Heckman, John Hildt. Second Row; William McAlister, Dewayne Bartels, William Lloyd, Kirby Ambler, Erl Fossum, Stan Nikkei, Virsil Black, Dick Bell Jim Womack, Travis Rusheon. Third Row; Kenneth Behnkc, Rich Nimtz, Frank Reeves, Bob Akers, Frank Long, Bruce Foster, Jim Greenman, Gary Hillerud, Larry Hazzard, Jerry Baker, Tom Grundeman. The Tau Kappa Epsilons, sporting cherry and grey jackets, have become well-recognized in social life, intramurals and scholarship. This year the TKE ' s ranked fifth nationally among all the national fraternities. At C.U., the TKE ' s are represented in many honoraries and organizations. Among these are COGS, Kappa Kappa Psi, Persh- ing Rifles, Navy and Air Force drill teams, Alpha Kappa Psi and Phi Mu Alpha. In intramurals TKE has consistcnth ' ranked high in its division. This year, teams were entered in all seventeen intramural activities. The TKE social calendar includes such things as the Red Carnation Ball, held in the spring, The Okie Orgy, " TKE-house of the August Moon " and an orphan ' s Christmas party. Leading the Gamma Iota chapter were Bob Akers, president; Larry Hazzard, vice-president; Kyle Campbell, secretary; and Virgil Black, treasurer. Spray that man down!!! 228 TAU KAPPA EPSILON - Front Row: Charli:, U ,.;!.,, J l,.,,. :. . . Robert Williams, Kenneth Nelson, Ed Onstad, Robert Jay, Randy Richmond. Second Row: Dave Hamilton, Charley GeorRe, Kent Hudson, Gene Guigli, Fred Sutton, Den Kockman, Marden Meyer. Third Row: Cl)uck Michaelis, Dave Whitman, James MuUiolland, Charles Campbell, Glenn Jones, Robert Mesteniaker, Ron Kamm. Teke jackets familiar sight on CU campus Okie Orgy!! Watch Those Skates . . 229 Delta Sigmsi Phi Delta Sigs support " Fundamentals of Success. DELTA SIGMA PHI - Front Row: Jim Wilson, Bill Rhine, Uon Klinger, David Andrews, Mrs. Click, Randall Coleman, Bob Newton, Russ Bliss, Martin Rosson. Second Row: John Kyriazis, David Rodgers, James Prince, George Gordon, Rob- ert McNaul, Larry Perkins, Steven Bundy, Gerals Pitney, Jar- rell Green, Gary Nissen. Third Row: Larry Templeman, Dong Campbel, John Kelly, Dave Mortenson, Hon Anderson, Brian Albers, John Chapman, James Watling, Tom Young, Larry Black, Ste e Work. " Fundamentals of Success " was the theme for the year as the Delta Sigs brought its " Engineered Leadership " pro- gram into full emphasis. A program developed and cojDy- righted by the International Fraternity, " E.L., " led to increased concentration on scholastics, leadership devel- opment and participation in campus activities, supple- mented by a well-rounded social intramural j ' jrogram. As an integral part of this program, the chapter was host to a speaker from the University faculty or the Denver- Boulder area during each Monday night of the year. Social life was not neglected as the house held its annual Sadie Hawkins Barn Dance, the Sphinx Ball — its pledge formal, and its annual spring formal, the Carnation Ball. Other events included the Shipwrecked Sailors Ball, a Mothers ' smokers. Club Christmas Partv and several alumni An important highlight of the year was the announce- ment at the Founders ' Day Banquet of the commence- ment of plans to build a new house. The men are looking forward to moving into the new structure in the near future. Deserving recipient of the Ronald B. Hochmuth Mem- orial Scholarship for the 1960-1961 academic year was Steve Work. The officers of Delta Sigma Phi were Randall Coleman, president; John Chapman, vice president; Jerry Green, secretary; Jim Wilson, treasurer; Larry Templeman, Sergeant-at-Arms; and Mr. Fritz Bierhaus, Chapter Su- pervisor. And what ' s yo ' nam ' ? 230 Pi Lambclsi Phi . Relaxation with music. Ill their first year of operation on the CU campus, the Pihims considered becoming a new face of a progressive imiversity as the goal foremost in their minds. Scholarship was of prime concern, as house grades last year were among the highest on campus. Dr. Walter Weir, faculty sponsor and University Director of Honors, provided guidance to the members in their pursuit of academics. The Pilams are not to be omitted party-wise. . fall picnic and folksing with the AOPi ' s, plus fall and spring dances and a fair share of stag parties all completed the year ' s social calendar. Special interest discussion groups were held uitli teach- ers and townspeople in an eflFort to complement " class- room learning. " Projects for the year included: participating in the foot- ball " trick card " section; entertaining the Bo ' s ' Industrial School at Golden; and holding a " C()mmnnit - Service Work Day. " Leaders for the year were Bruce H lan, president; Jerry Langley, vice president; Lino Chuanico, treasurer; Art Simmons, secretary; John Cys, rush chairman; and Ron M(Ir in, hou.scmanager. PI L. . IBD.-V PHI - Front Row: Michael Schwartz, Bnicc Hylan, Edna Joy, Walter Weir, Ed- ward Rocers. .Arthur Simmons. Second Row: Edward Brcntari, Jerry Langley, Stewart Eraser, Charles Anerson, Paul Hartzman. Third Row: Ralph Bender, Ronald Mclrvin, Larry Brenton, George Thomas, John Cys. 231 THETA XI — Front Row: William Firm, Constant Marks, Joseph GriRer, Dennis Shipman. Second Row: Donald Hindman, Michae Reeves, Robert Foley, Rob ilfley. Third Row: Tom Reeves, Eugene Herkenhoff, Al Rogers, Larry Huxel, John Baudino. Theta Xi Theta Xi ' s move with determination, claim well-rounded year. Through well coordinated academic, social and intra- mural programs, the Theta Xi ' s moved with determina- tion to obtain a well rounded fraternity life. The results were a hard-won excellence in academics with several men above a 3.0, and a social program that included several functions, the pledge Inferno Party, a pajama party. Homecoming Dinner-Dance, stag bowling parties, and the crowning highlight . . . the Spring For- mal. Not to be daunted in intramurals, tho men partici- pated in bowling, basketball and indiv idiial spring sports. Individual efforts in campus organizations, politics, hon- oraries, and socializing were seen throughout the year. 232 Zeta. Beta. Tau MMm r» ZETA BETA TAU - Front Row: Norman Schwartz, Jarsoy Ahrahan, Dick Falstein, Lawrence Marks, Merl Scharclit. Second How: Dennis Savage, James Katclien, Neil I ' erlman, Steve Spiecel, Herb Erhlich, Lyie Wendell. Third Row: Bruce SoloH, David I ' arnes, Jeffrey Shancr, Gary Goldberg, Thomas Warschauer, Mike Niernberg, Allen Yasgur. Zeta Beta Tau again enjoyed its usual fall social calendar highlighted by Homecoming parties and Formal, a Fall Pledge Dance, a Valentines Day Party, a " Slob part ' and the exotic ZBTahiti. ZTB took pride in its most suc- cessful intramural season in its histor ' , finishing among the top five fraternities. On the varsity level, the Zebes were proud of Gordy W ' iss, CU ' s leading hitter and Dis- trict All-American in baseball. The men in Zeta Beta Tau continued to prove their ex- cellence in scholarship — indicated by having several men on the Dean ' s List and by having two men receive highly prized ZBT National Scholarships. The campus and community service propect this year was " sponsoring " boys from the State Industrial School at Golden. The chapter entertained these boys with a roller skating part)- and other functions throughout the year. ZETA BETA TAU - Front Row: Glen Kaner, Den- nis Gordon. Stephan Le y, Anthony Shaw, Mike Fields, Ronald Steinberg. I. J. Eskanos. Second Row: Barry Kramer. .Artie Horlick. Gordy W ' iss. Fredrick Stein, Rol)ert Wilkoff, Bnice Gross. Joseph Rosenthal. Third Row: Dave Miller, Ed Kleiv, Barry Corey. Herb Lee, Lew .Mass, Tom Frankel, Stuart Singer, Cordon Feinstein, Martin Tombin. 233 The Greek aspect... The nicest part of skiing - STRETCH-PANTS. 5 The only place to be - COLORADO ! In my opinion . . ' . Angels at this altitude ? ? t Snow-fields are gone now — (Melted by the snow) 235 mw Greek Queens cLh uIj itoWfl Pi Kap Barn Dance J vMJb [jJoMwi Phi Delt Turtle Race In addition to those choice examples of feminine pulchritude se- lected to reign over All-School events, the Greek system annually distinguishes itself by — you guessed it — picking out a few choice specimens of their own, who reign over Greek festivities. By no means all of these beauties, we ' ve selected three for your examina- tion . . . cMmj oUvJ 236 Pi Kap Dream Girl „• " •» r . a[» » . .:i •.■t ' r I 237 RESIDENCES 238 Girl ' s Dorms 241 Men ' s Dorms 260 Boarding Houses .... 277 239 . ' 4, ' ' - V " Whatever the season . ... a girl needs no reason . . . to be where the boys are. " 240 V OMEN ' S DORMS 241 1 . tVi .. WRHA — Front Row; Ka ' Hallock, Joyce Baker, Pamela McKenzie, Georgina Ferrari, Joan Harcourt. Second Row: Buff Ertl, Lois Linder, Arliene Sperry. WRHA (Women ' s Residence Halls Association) is the governing, unifying and coordinating body of the dorm system, composed of representatives from each women ' s dorm on campus. This year the name of the group was changed from Central Board in accordance with the New Government Proposal, which became the new form of student government. WRHA has the same basic functions and goals as did the former Central Board. The group carried on re- search to better the dormitory s stcni and to provide a connection between the dorms and tlie University ad- ministration. In addition, the group sponsored dorm social events and financial matters. This year, for the first time, the group joined with MRHA to sponsor Orphan ' s Day. Officers of the group were Georgina Ferrari, president; Alice Prestrud, secretary; and Buff Ertl, treasurer. Miss Joan Mortell was the adviser for the group. Vy RHA 242 ? Farrand Ha.!! Baur Wing n TtVV in- n t. t M- « t,, f,.| BAUR — Front Row: Donna Kay Mash, Billie Softich, Karen Bricker, Ingrid Malott, Susan Gaisford, Linda Hanson, Cherie Allan, Judith Lakeman, Pat Hawn. Second Row: Sonja Stew- art, Janet Shatzcr, Jill McConnell, Nancy Rett, Nancy MacBride, Catherine Clark, Linda Leas, Susan Schwartz, Adnenne Levine, Trudy Winston. Third Row: Mary Bruen, Rolx-rta Shaw, Karen Kinney, Tracy Welch, Mary Richardson, Nancy Spunauclc, NIelodie Rappc, Ann Mc- Kenzie, N ' ivien Casagrande, Bcckie Smith, Nancy Williams, Leslie Sise. Fourth Row: Pauline Phillips, MauKene Corey, C nthia Kontana, Barbara Laier, Sharrie Thralls, Ruth Beeve, Maur- een Fry, Linda Kiefer, Eliz;ibeth Veast, Evelyn Rosenbaum. Checkin ' it out Baur was known this year as " the wing with spirit. " The girls worked hard and received such lienors as winning the intramural volle ball trophy. The ISA Queen, Diane Cathey, and a finalist for Freshman Queen, Paula Bogel, were residents of Baur. The girls participated in the Associated Women Stu- dents Songfest at Christmas and joined with the men ' s residence halls to sponsor orplians in the fall. A jacks tournament was held in Baur, and Terrj ' Warren was de- clared champion. Senior Director Karen Rogers and President Judy Meade described the Baur girls as " a good and enthusiastic group. " BAUR — Front Row: Lynn Westmoreland, loan Laxon, Sheila Miller, Jill Saly, Barbara Asch, Catherine Cross, Janice Morris, Jeanne Goodcn, Lana Rae Keplinjjer. Second Row: Joann Max- well, Betsy Barnard, Barbara Felix, Jean Ball, Ann Sulhvan, Judy Meade, Karin Knudson, Mary- Davis, Marty Woods. Third Row: Dianne Cathey, Rhea Hubcrsberser, Colleen Costin, Ridia Del Piccolo, Georsann Warren, Tero ' N ' arren, Jo Anne Brumgartner, Sharon Cochmn, Val- eric Geltz. Fourth Row: Pattie Fidler, Judy Tiefel, Baiba Viksne, Carol Rowe, Janet Hoskins, Sharon Sabec. Chama Tcitclbaum. Karen Fowler. Heather McDouRall, Arliss Goodman, Linda Billingslt ■ ' P ™- 1 . ' 1 " ' 1 l an- m [Til M Es: Lie Hi It it .» A ' 1 t t !• ft f t m t • ♦ t t kt ' 4 t • • 1 Jt v 243 CRAVEN — Front Row: Jaiiie HolliiiKsworth, Charlotte Green, Carolyn Masci- telli, Linda Kronenberger, Nancy McMalian, Helen Hildehrandt, Gail Wedding, Lloyd Bcrj;nian, Diane SpauldinR, Patricia McCutchan, Lisa Higgens. Second Row: Marilynn Tuttle, Glianley Clawson, Jane Thompson, Barbara Ann Nor- ton, Janice Clardner, Jerrol Ann V ' oss, Mita Stewart, Dorothy Metcalfe, Karen Cottinghani, Nancy Dimit, Mary Harrold, Cindy Sherman. Third Row: Marilou Layton, Jane White, Sandra Phelps, Carol Hayes, Judy lams, Gayle Oechslin, Susan Cannon, Cherie Dillon, Judy Preston, Anne Coil, Virginia Marx, Delia Kerr, Sue Koonce, Peiuiy McKenzie. Fourth Row: Soule Dabney, Edith Shep- hard, Margaret Huse, Sharon Sweitzer, Sara Wood, Diane Haley, Jennifer John- son, Quentina Scogland, Julie Beach, Judy Judd, Clare McDonald, Pamela Fox, Ann Currie. Farrand Hall Craven Wing The campus police raided a Craven party in the fall and announced that the newly chosen officers were responsi- ble for certain violations around the campus. The party was the scene of excitement and tension for President Pam Hart and the other officers until they realized the police were only announcing the election of the Craven officers. Other activities of Craven included participation in the AWS Songfest and Orphans Day. The girls planned a Santa Claus party for the Navajo Indian children at Mesa Vista and formed a 3.2 club for all Craven girls with a grade average of 3.2 or better. A toboggan party wiis held with another dorm wing. Farrand won first place in the Homecoming decorations for the dorm division. Cra ' enite Charlotte Green was the decoration chairman for the Hall. Jan Gardner, an- other Craven resident, was crowned Freshman Queen. The Craven senior resident adviser was Karen Hallock. Craven girls cravin ' boys. CRAVEN — Front Row: Glenda Fenenga, Annie Patterson, Diana Rowland, Susan Rogers, Grace Cllass, Toni Mader, Diane Katleman, Lisa Ohm. Second Row: Jennifer Mitchell, Margie Kepner, Barbara Holmes, Laurel Flanders, Dorothy Root, Roberta Sterling, Rae Higlcr, Svisie Moyer, Julie Johns, Pam Hart. Third Row: Barbara Barnuni, Kay Hallock, Kathleen Tunujuist, Carol Pauocich, Aneita Moore, Lois Scholoenier, Margaret Dueringer, Carol Lar.son, Carol Rudolph. Fourth Row: Kathy Soroos, Gerry Spence, Bulf Ertl, Delia Kerr, Ginger Marx, Sally Oglesby, Doris Wehrdt, Laura Salisbury, Pat McMichael, Judy Reins. 244 r ran d! Hall McCauie wing f ri ' Mll kni )! ! ' V t f • tg| t ft, « McCAULEY — Front Row: Beverly Ann Montoya, Rosalind Salani, Sallie Parker, Mikell O ' Donncll, Polly Anderson, Judy Brooks, Nclla Pitts, Aloha von Clan, Kathy Hurrle, Joan Pin- son. Second Row: Kay Donaldson, Leslie RipRS, Colleen Horsehman, Lynn Rich, Jane Bamett, Christina Jensen, K.irin Shillinjjton, Suzi Ballard, Mary Voung, Beth Davis. Third Row: Alpha B. Anderson, Sylvia A. Menghini, Carole A. Lee, Mar ' . Ic. eel, Jane Paris, Felicia Sanders, Jean E. Crawford, Ann TiKrett. Penelope Freeman, Ellen Kirk Miller. Fourth Row: Karen Wil- co.x, Stevie Stevens, Marilyn Frank, Nancy Oppenheimer, Cretchen Rodewan, Ella Jackson, Joanne Crume, Jill Gando, Susan Weikel, Ursula Bates. Before Christmas, McCauley residents entertained children from the Mesa Vista TB Hospital and served refreshments around a tree decorated with popcorn and cranberry chains, which were made by the girls. Other activities of McCauley included participation in Orphan ' s Day, intramural, and the AW ' S Song- fest. In the Songfest, tlie girls won tliird place with their presentation of " Go Tell It On The Mountain. " McCauley resident Jo Anne Crume was a finalist for queen of tlic Christmas dance, " Mistletoe Mo- ments, " and Resident . dvisor Polly . nderson was one of the thirteen finalists chosen for Coloradan Queen. Judy Brook.s was the other McCauley resident ad- viser. Marihn Frank was wing president. " Isn ' t Julie London disgraceful? " McC. ULEY — Front Row: Sally StaRer, Laurie Leithead, ancv E. Fortner, Marilyn Edith Brombcrg, Sandra DodRe ' ines. Gail P. U ' agner, Dorothy Ann Oldham, Joy E. Anderson, Lynn Howard. Second Row: Diane Hoffmann. GeorRianna Pohl, Betty .Ann Jones. Claylc Ann Gowdy, Wanda Lou Wallace, Shern. ' Lynne . kenhead, Sally Ann Tetley. Linda Ellen Ander.son, Judy Lane Bitter, . nne Ehzabeth Mason, Linda Collins, Carol Guthrie. Third Row: Nancy Bo ' ant, Kathcrine J. ImoberstaR. Anne L. .McDonough, Diane Keslcy Conner, Beth Silverman, Julie M. Swanstrom, Sandra Warren, Dee .Ann Lewis, Nancv Smidi, Ann . urelius, Kadileen M. Fine, Sarah P. Fecley, Lucie S. Harris. Fourth Row: Kathy . nn Gerke, Sarah L. Kiscr, Carole S. Hafer, Maria Prusnick, Judy . nn Heeren. .Ann Camille Adams, Petra Powell, Betsy Allen, Dee .Ann Fullington, Linda Grimm, B.n ' ' m , Janet B. Johnson. ft. 245 Farrand Hall Bookies ? Reynolds Wing " Has anyone seen the sophomore advisers? " was the question when the Reynolds girls kidnapped the soph- omores and auctioned them off to raise money for Campus Chest. Other activities of this lively group included sponsoring more orphans for Orphan Day than any other women ' s dorm wing and winning sec- ond place in the Thanksgiving bulletin board contest. Each month an outstanding Reynolds girl, who had done something beneficial for the wing, was chosen " Reynolds Girl of the Month. " Before Christmas, each girl had a secret " Peanut Pal " who gave her small gifts and did such things as make her bed. The " Pals " were revealed at the annual Christmas party. The Reynolds girls planned a dinner honoring Pro- fessor George Reynolds, after whom their wing was named. Reynolds President Rosie Goldwater and Senior Di- rector Georgina Ferrari led the girls through a busy and enjoyable year. ffil.J MX . " i : yt , -t I, I f I i,» % t « t « • i •- • ' 1- REYNOLDS - Front Row: Karen Harding, Virginia Low, Bonnie Mclntyre, Susan Stucr- mer, Wendy Elliott, ictoria Van Patten, Karen Evans, Joan Timpany. Second Row: Pamela Coutter, Diane Poguc, Patricia . lahoney, Be - erly Edwards, Sondra Silvernale, Sheilagh Steii- ick, Ronnalvn Young, ' irginia N ' ickland, Lucy Elliott. Third Row: Penny Mather, Mary Lee Deuschle, Mirdred Gelardi, Patricia Jean Shile, Sally W ' enzel, Vivian Kerr, Doris Plipiiant, Gale Robertson, Stephanie Hannenian. Fourth Row: Susan Greene, Ann Tomson, Leona Collins, Nancy Noehren, Sissy Powell, Karen Patten, Dianna Webb, Judy Shinbara, Lynn Acker- niann, Loretta Castles. REYNOLDS - Front Row: Jan Mon- salue, Jo Ann Rodgers, Marijo Hub- bard Susan Stout, Janice Parsons, Carole Anne Rosenthal, Katharine An- drews, Ann Sartell, Roselyn Gold- water. Second Row: Kay Maercklein, Margaret Lyon, Barbara Hauge, Shar- en Lackey, Barbara Fountain, Georg- ina Ferrari, Sharna Elaine Butler, Ellen Pieper, Joyce Dobrow. Third Row: Linda Gibson, Cliarolette Mc- Kean, Maryjane Wright, Carolyn Ann Hastie, Susan Svendsen, Sondra Bald- win, Joan Ellen Trenary, Eloise Har- bert, Susan Kelly, Janice Clark. Fourth Row: Jane Daniels, Mary Jo Mulder. Toby Grossman, Marlene Brown, Lin- da Pcery, Linda Noel, Nancy Stark, Victoria Valleau, Sharon Cassutt, Viv- ian D. Ivors. m I f • • I 4.1 t I ji .« f i » f f i.i f tV I 1 1 1 If 246 Hsillett Hall Alamosa ing Alamosa N ' ing was known, especially by neighboring Mesa Wing, as " The girls with the pogo stick. " This craze was extremely popular with Alamosa residents, much to the distress of their neighlnirs. When the Ala- mosa girls were not jumping on their favorite toy, they participated in such e ents as Orphan ' s Day and the AWS Songfest, in whidi tlie placed third. Social life also played an important part in Alamosa life. The girls participated in functions and had a Roman part -. Senior . dviser Kathy liile was honored with a going away party before she left for Mexico. Mary McKinney replaced Kathy as the head pogo stick jumper in Alamosa; she was ad ised on jumping procedures by President B arb Chapin. Individual Alamosa residents received considerable honors. Mette Bank was a finalist for Best Dressed Girl on campus, and Diane Jones was a finalist for Dorm Queen. " Christmas Cheer? " ALAMOS. — Front Row: Suzanne Schott, Simmie Grieb, Elaine Kohlmeier, Kathy Taylor, Lynn Caffar, Pat Dezeeuv, Mar- lee Chamberlain, Siiziinne Matkin, Bar- bara Mueller. Barbara Denison, Robin Campbell. Second Row: Marsha Hanks. Sharon .Anderson. Perky Neukom, Margi BalUf. Ronnie Elton. Bonncv Sayre, Sherr ' .Magrath, Sharon . ylin, Jean Bauserman. Barbara Heimbach. Third Row: . nne Vautrain, Pattv Fitz-simmons, Martha Miller, Polly Gearhardt, Malle Oja. K.itliy .McGuire, Jeanne Moser, Ter- ri Hankins. .Nancy Kretchman, Kay Kim- ble. Fourth Row: Beverly Dare, Gene- viere Williams, Joim Morgan, Mary Mothershed, Tafley Giggey, Judy May- hard, Judy Stone, Sue Robertson, Karen Hogan. Ian Madias. Sara WiHiams, Katliy Hile, Olive Moore. .1 ♦ I. f • I I 1. 1 «•••«. ■ S K vtst.t,f ,»J Vv vJ ' ALAMOSA — Front Row: Lorraine Fu- riye, Sharon Payne, Artie Fotina.s, Ann Frohberg, Beverly Seay, Grace Gilbert, Marilyn Rosclius, Pat Browning, Judy Warrack, Marguerite Brothers, Second Row: Lynn Krulish, Anne Jurgclonus, Lynn Jordan, Nancy Lane, Donna Kops- cing. Sue Adams, Sherry Azbell, Joyce Kilmer, Holly Lea, Charmaine Ames. Third Row: Myma Adams, Cindy John- son, Ntarilyn Sasser, Betsy Rust, Kathy Bishop, Mary Wood, Jan Curtis, Diana Jones, Karen Decker, Gail Shroeder. Judy Hatchett, Carla Turecek, Mary McKin- ney. Fourth Row: Mette Bang, Linda Weisenhach, Barbara Chapin, Carla Fran- zen, Kate Vamer, Chris Baker, Carolyn Tripoli, Sandra Stoen, Claudette Wine- land, Shareen Lockwood, Carol Ander- 247 Hallett Hall Eagle Wing i.l,.t « t !.«.» EAGLE — Front Row: Merle Landberg, Gail Donkin, Elizabeth Read, Diana Taylor, Donna Jansen, Jo Anne Collins, Patricia Nealy, Roberta Mellen, Louise Ritchie, Mikki Dickson. Second Row: Tina McGlothlin, Bobbie Wiseman, Martha W ' oodworth, Mary Deusterberu, Susan Mala- niuth, Debbie Smith, Elaine Theilking, Sandra Pucci, Carol Ross, Linda Kendritk. Third Row: Karen Busch, Nancy Miller, Cassie Dorwin, Glenda Crews, Heidi Harper, Nani Morrissey, Kathy Nichols, Carol Gibbs, Karen Paulson, Karin Johnson. Fourth Row: Judy Konecen, Bev- erly Lebb, Bonnie Young, Susan Hay, Jeri Lyn Conley, Linda Harmon, Pam Crabtree, Carol Cundwell, Dawn Nanninga, Vinnie Wohlfert, Sally Di.xon, Karen Miles. Eagle ' ing, under the leadership of Senior Adviser Pat Dandrea, originated a project to keep the rooms orderly. The messiest room each week had the dis- honor of being named Pig Pen. The Eagle girls also had Peanut Pals at the first of the year in order to get acquainted. In the AWS Songfest, the girls, clad in blue, sang " Have Yourself a Merry Little Cliristmas. " One of the projects of this lively group was a woodpecker pinata on President Kathleen ' ork ' s door. The girls filled it with pennies for Indian orphans. Outstanding Eagles included Jeri Comly, a finalist for Freshmen queen. The wing had the distinction of hav- ing a seeing-eye dog named Tamm ' li ing among the girls. Tammy ' s owner was Maxie Bristow. Many of the girls were active members of Siher and Gold. In intramurals the Eagles were fourth in the school in swimming and participated in all other sports. " Santa ' s helpers? " EAGLE — Front Row: Karen Bovee, Karen Smith, Margaret Bosselman, Katharine VVilUs, Sue Carlson, Sherry Oliver, Diane Crook, Judy Bennett, Jana Swardcnski, Jill Snow, Nancy Nlorri- son. Second Row: Naydean Bodenner. Gay (;cnshorck,( Leslie Baker, Aune Garrctson, Gina Canatscy, Diane Liston, Lynne Roth, Sara Feddersen, Jo Ann Meeks, Janet Helpcrin. Third Row: Joyce Cooiey, Pat Dandrea, Penny McKenzie, Nancy Nissen, Lois Mountjoy, Pat Daniel, Virginia Wright, Betsy Warwick, Darlcne Vinson, Joan Aspitarte, Becky Fagin, Sue Anderson, Maxie Bristow. Fourth Row: Sadanie Tsuncnaga, Linda Stuart, Kathleen Work, Joan Walsetli, Penny Kelley, Gail Sercnces, Francinc Janasen, Pam Maleville, Julie Abbott, Phoebe Snod- grass, Jackie Landers, Ann Bartram, Barbara Ramilli, Carol Cummings. 248 Lt f«(7« if I i ;)»Cr»Fi ii» tr :. ' ' f tv f lit t I f MKSA — Front Row: Judy Richter, Mary Scott, Judy Roderick, Mitzi Nermann, Sandy Robert- son, Sandy O ' Connor. Libby Hours. Mini Bower, Juliec Ku.selier, Joyce Sechler, Anita Frizzell, Mao ' .Moyer. Second Row: Margaret l ' ur is, Barbara Milton, Andrea Stover, Connie Fuller, Deborah Whittakcr, Charlottee Lan niaid, Susi Berynian, Diane .McDon()u,i;li. Sli.iron Hughes, Suziu uie Irvine, Jamie Kellani, ' iri;inia Dennis, . Ielinda Heard. Third Row: Julie N ' adala, Wendy Wharton, Carole Jesse, Haydee Seidel, Judie Sutton, Judith Herscliberj;er, Joan Pfen- nig, Paula Sparre, Dolores Olson, .Mary Stevens, Claire Fuidge, Susan Wilniarth, Betsy Col- lins, Judith Works, . nn Fleischer, Susan .Martin. Fourth Row: Betsy Steele, Susan Fastwood, Carol Hyde, Daelene Pitman, . ndrea Drechsler, .- luie .Madison, iviane Elizabeth Konj;, San- dra Batterman, Linda Ronk, Eliziibeth Olson, Jill Smytlie, Hope McMillin, Kathy Patterson, Sherry Dorr, Gail Sorensen. Hsillett Hall Mesa Wing The practical jokers of Mesa Wing made friends with neighboring Alamosa residents by stealing the Ala- mosa pogo stick. The girls kept bus ' with practice on the wing unicycle and did well in intramurals, even though no pogo stick or unicycle contests were held. ■■. lice in College Land " was the theme of the first party in Mesa; a skit on Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs was presented. Other activities of this wing were Orphan ' s Da ' and the . S Songfest. The girls, led by President Lynda Miller and Senior Director Mary Moyer, prepared a basket for a needy family. An outstanding characteristic of the li ely Mesa residents was the interesting atmosphere provided by the many foreign students living in the wing. " We three. ' MES. — Front Row: Lois Northrup, Susan Fried, Judith Allen, Lynnc Alpert, Sarabess Rein- eck, Mar ' Lovenhart, Judy . nn Gierseh, Marsie Scott, Faith Whitney, Jane Peterson, Deanne Parke, Sharon Hunt. Second Row: Chantal Frawlcy, Christine Thayer, Jean De.vheimer, Linda Koslen, Jusy Nelson, Gloria June Sewell, Sharon Ross, Edith Tatman, Eileen Coley, Linda Grabill, Phyllis Tracy, Terry Remington, Kuulei Xitahara, Sara Pyle, Iary Lee Miller. Third Row: Sharon Furman, Jana KroeKer, Barbara Moesker, ' irRinia Mark, Bonnie Goodall, Kather- ine Farley, Susan Williamson, Lynn Fuller, Barbara Elliott, Betty Kay Thompson, Mary Jane Fiscus, Kathr n Strain, Marjorie Bradley, Catherine Strouss, Linda ' anatta, Caroline Pieken- brock, Lynn Novak, Paula Wajiaman. Fourth Row: Patricia Barr, Jean Leicester, Barbara Wood, Esther Hahn, Joyce Hecht, Diane Pescor. Judy V ' olc, Donna Petersen, Judith Urevig, Nelda Tepe, Maureen Batten, Naomi Sumi, Dolores Bononcini, Ruth Kleinfeld, Eleanor Duggar, Kathrvn McNfillian. 249 Hallett Hall Summitt Wing i{ 4-: J • • f • r f •• • « ,: " Mirror, mirror, on the wall. ' SUMMITT - Front Row: Sharon Gilpatrick, Linda Crumley, Diane Sterba, Mary Staton, Saletha Young, Judy Johnson, Barbara Perry, Jean Ann Collins, Kath- leen Blake, Donna Rice. Second Row: Ellen Hall, Regan Ewing, Patricia Smitli, Barbara Reinecke, Randy Kusik, Lynn Bailey, Ellen Boughn, Margaret Smith, Linda Bishop, Julie Spence, Mariana Scholtz. Third Row: Christy Dukes, Annette Lawrence, Bar- bara Rossell, Lindalu Parker, Judith Roetzel, Diane Rousseau, Dandra Diwoky, Joan Reilly, Anne Powell, Mary Kyne. Fourth Row: Sherr)- Palmer, Sue Shella- barger, Sandy Smith, Susan Luttringhaus, Sheryl Van Gundy, Karen Dicke, Katlileen Masters, Pri.scilla Wil- son, Gaynelle Brock, Judith Sperl, Elizabeth Ludden. Summitt was the Wing of Queens. Jane McBimey was named Campus Chest Queen, Teddie Kelly was Acacia Jeans Queen, and Jo Coleman was Sigma Chi Derby Queen. Sally Robertson was chosen Miss Junior Miss of Colorado. Besides having a great deal of beauty. Summitt residents had exceptionally good spirit and participated in campus and dorm activities under the leadership of President Chris Whitten. They were third in the swimming meet, and participated in caroling and the AW ' S Songfest. At Christmas the girls gave a surprise part)- for the hashers as Summitt residents took over hashing duties for the evening. Senior Director Bev Stimson interested the girls in bridge, which became a major activit) ' of the group. Skiing was also of great interest, and competition was planned. SUMMITT — Front Row: Jo Johnson, Crystal Paine, ' Barbara Podolnick, Elaine Glickauf, Elaine Pass, Vicki Slavec, Janet Steinbach, Ilene Meer, Judith Rabicoff, Barbara Grace, Anne Mosgowitz. Second Row: Beth Hornhein, Helen Kardos, Gail Mosley, Sharon Shaffer, Jeanie Payne, Sally Robertson, (Jail Spaller, Deborah Dcnniston, Roberta Reiser, Teddy Kelly, June Dearing, Evelyn Magnuson, Jane McBumey, Kathleen Ann Shewmaker. Third Row: Roberta Hirschfield, Jane Rademacher, Jan Drocgemuellcr, Jacqueline Crosby, Beverly Stimson, Dar- lene Miller, Sandra Hulwick, Linda W ' aldrum, Truclie Bovver, Gail Sawyer, Jo Ann Williams, Linda Lichtcr, Martha Zehrung, Leslee Karr, Chloe Carson, Bonnie Pile, Carolyn Kurth, Carol Bass. Fourth Row: Judy Bodman, Zee Wheatley, Holly Harrington, Sue Vamamoto, Margaret Brownell, Virginia Jones, Jacquelyn Meyer, Beverly Bicksler, Rachelle Gurian, Sandra Green- blatt, Jerrilyn McEnfire, Harriet Hiesscn, Beverly Barnes, Ann Gross, Chris Whitten, Marilyn Steers, Jessie Curll. 250 I t t f If t I % I It • VVvv % VwV • s s Li b by Hall Baca wing BAC:. - Front Kow: Domi.i I ' ctr.itck, Judith L ttlo, Cathi M.nv, Jiulitli Stiles, Joyce Baker, Pauline lurk, Mar ' Munimer ' , Paula Eckley, Susan Buescher, Jo- anne Bloch. Second Row: Marjorie Bloom, Sally Sfen- back, Judy La ' , Linda Newman, Joan Kunzman, Jo Brill, Karen N ' orden, Laura Shelton. Third Row; Janic Braswcll, Linda Koslcn, Polly Palmer, Holly Johnson, Sidney Hamman, Leslie Fox, Sally Hamill, Lenore Sellers, Bonnie Leatzow, Elizabeth Pierce, Sallie Siegelman, Joleen Drobniek. F ' ourth Row: Elsie Mar- low, Sharon Bender, Karen King, Pamela Theisen, Gloria Smith, Alison Chase, Mary Collier, Cheryl Se- vier, Marilyn Jorrie, Barbara Solway, Tobi Lisihinsky, Susan Carrington. Sloppy Joe parties and mau-mau dinners were frequent events in Baca ' ing, as were skits which depicted beat- niks and the inauguration. Other social activities of the group included a Christmas part - and caroling function. But social activities did not interfere with scholastic achieve- ment. Many Baca residents were honored with roses and a special dinner for their outstanding scholastic accomplish- ment. The bulletin board contests were constantly won by this clever group. Other activities included participation in Or- phan ' s Day and intramurals. In bowling the Baca team was the only wing in the dorm to reach the finals. ' ing President Joan Harcourt and Senior Director Joyce Baker led the girls through a busy and successful year. ing member Harriett Grose was a finalist for Mistletoe Moments Queen. " It i aii t he lliat ;uod! ' B. C. — Front Row: Charlcne Schreiber, Margie Matsushima, Beth Brown, Judy Saito, Joan Harcourt, Susi Dickerson, Judie Coyte, Bev Heflin, Sandy Caughran. Second Row: Kathy Kite- ley, Nancy Delee, Roberta Cooper, Becky Rollins, Kathy Ora- hood. Colleen Francis, Marilynn Camerlo, Nancy Vincent. Third Row: Jean Franson, Judy Weltens, Barbara Swett, Katliy Brug, Sondra Grill. Kathic Halcomb, Jan Waples, Sandra Mor- itz, Lynne Thurman, Janice Johnson. CIrace Mitchell, Honey Gose, Pam Turner. Fourth Row: Diane Martin, Pat Madsen, Bobbie Blumenfeld, Theresa Calza, Jean Lindner, Lorena Parks, Judy Brown, Bonnie Andersen, Johanna Mabb, Nanci Coleman, Harriet Grose. n n r X CI rs §:•:•-• 251 Li b by Hall ciipin wing a n ( ( r ( 252 GILPIN - Front Row: Elizabetli Buttram, Margaret Lord, Frances Mintz, Marilyn Mars, Mary Bullington, Kay Mahuron, Susan Davis . Leslie Rose, Laurabeth Post, Caroline Points, Ginger N ' erdin, Wendy Wil- liams, Janet McAllister. Second Row: Diana Chase, Gloria A.xler, Vcrnillyn Stohl, Linda Pappin, Jeanne Elliott, Ann Hoover, Laurie Schriber. Aclrienne Bick- ell, Carole Jesse, Kathryn Kraus. Third Row: Mary " The pause that refreshes. " GILPIN - Front Row: Vivien Pliilipp, ' icki Carr, Shirley Cooper, Kay Barclay, Lynne Karan, Lonnie Anderson, Diane Diuri. Connie Coed, Nancy Golds- berry, Nancy Grain, Second Row: Juli Crosetti, Me- linda Mayo, Judy Willison, Pearl Soper, Martha Cof- fin, Barbara Kelly, Sharyn Helms, Lynne Gonnable. Third Row: Joanne Walters, Suzanne Wolf, Beth Jo Root, Jean Labe, Linda Roddy, Juhe Cumniings, Ma.vine Kraft, Christie Kirkpatrick, Margie Ma.xon, Joan Easton, Margaret Roath, Karen Christiansen, Carole Auer, Sally Sparn, Sally Inge. Fourth Row: Marie Schneider, Beverly Milliken, Bonnie Bakula, Kirsten Cole, Linda Lansing, Donna Jernigan, Nancy Hadady, Mary Moore, Cynthia ReiBeth, Pat Bryan, Gwen Williams, Mary Jo Stennette. A melodrama, complete ith a realistic bar scene, started the year for Gilpin, . fter the skit. President Mary Henderson and the other Gilpin oflScers were tapped. Gilpin social life continued with a hayrack function at the Timber Tavern and various parties including a " backwards " day. At Christmas the girls held an elab- orate campaign of door decorations. Their artistic qualities were also shown in their bulletin boards, frequently honored in the dorm contest. Other activities of this lively and enthusiastic group included participation in the AW ' S Songfest and in intramurals. The Gilpin basketball team was outstand- ing, and in the field of ping-pong, Gilpinite Ginger Verdin was named champion. Gilpin senior adviser was Pearl Soper. Huey, Mary Henderson. Hannah Hibbs, Deborah Craig. Jo Anne Miller. Diana Gunstream, Martha Kaley. Ellen Connell, .Margaret Krauss. Lynn Dalton, Pat Martin. Fourth Row: Kathleen Rogers, Laurie Stuart. Huth Morri.son, Judith Hoffman. Joella Glassa- way, Barbara Glazner, Sandra , iulre vs, Margie Deer- ing, Carol Knecht, Ruth Dieckman, Julie Overland. f) O fS fy n f A t V t tit t t Li b by Hall Montrose Wing O p a MONTKOSi: - Front Row: Judi Scott, Giny Tocp- pcn, Lynette Cniea, Jeannie Doeppcr, Sandy_ Fiichs, Bradone Bradley, Carol Krctz, Pam Smith, Judy York, Joan Storthz. Second Row: Barbara Barkcen, Alice Perlman, Paulette Indesh, Nancy Stephens, Pamela Swank, Jeannie Goodsall, Fran Kinne , Hobin Mor- ris, Alice Clifford, Karen Hiett. Third Row: Jeannette Buchholz, Ruth Palmer, Cynthia Lou McCormick, Montrose ■ing started the year with a bang as they announced wing officers with a reaHstic bomb scare. The bombs were constructed from coconuts and pipe cleaners. Other " big banging " highlights of the year were Orphans ' Day and a sophomore adviser party at the Sink. Functions and dinner exchanges supple- mented the social activities " of the group. In the way of extra-curricular activities, someone bor- rowed all the tooth brushes on the second floor, and " fuzzy bottom of the bird cage " was the slogan for Montrose members. Another big event was a raid on Senior Adviser Kathy Seldon ' s apartment. Wing celebrities included Dorm Queen Robin Mor- ris, Montrose President Sally Adams, and Kathy Sel- don, who was a candidate for Coloradan Queen, and a finalist for Military- Ball Queen. Kathy Hargeroad, Giny DraixT, Sally Adams, Carol Larson, Margaret Bell, Jacki Oshanek, Arlene Levin, Sheila Garon, Sharon Persky, Pamela Farmer, Pat Agatsuma. Fourth Row: Ciail Cohn, Louise Davidson, Charlotte Roe. GUiida D.iughenbaugh, Linda Moon- ey, Anna Marie Hover, Linda Johnson, Sharon .Mar- tins, Janet McAfee] Barb Hudson, Dody Osterling, Lynette Freese, Anne Seitz, Twyla Springer. " Three queens after one king. ' MONTROSE - Front Row: Carol Lynn Figge, Kathie Seldon. Second Row: Christy Opdyke, Nancy Smith, Teeder Tideman, Cher l Parke, Deanne Tuck, Kay Lyon. Sandra Mytingcr. Third Row: Connie Colfev, . rlene . rmour, Karen McClelland, Carol Thayer. Bonnie Stephens, Roberta Matlock, Kristin Gregory, Mary Palmer, Kathy Korted. Fourth Row: Kathy Spangler, Ann Kleinebecker, Rob Goldman, Judy Porter, Sue .Morrison, C.ail Howe, Sherry Johnson. f .1 W Hk YUMA — Front Row: Judith Ann Fruhling, Modine Gunch, Rosy Blotz, Stella Kowalsky, Marion Goldsmith, Carol McFadden, Colleen Calder- wood, Pam Mall, Barb Jensen, Sharon Newman. Second Row: Judith Brown, Shirlee Geller, Nliriam Cofman, Rae Smith, She-It, Jojo Wein- berg, Marilyn Friedland, Julie LeBach. Third Row: Carole Ann Johnson, Libby Hall Yuma Wing " Hey Fe llow, want a ride? " YUMA - Front Row: Donna Werling, Sally Glaze, Ruth Ann Haley, Nancy Ann Gray, Dianne Herzog, Susan Budson, Babs Beckw ' ith, Char- olette Brenncis, Phvllis Herzberg, Kay Feldmaycr, Mary Jean Dodero. Second Row: Carolyn Hopper, Karen Johnson, Susan Hinchlifl, Hazel McCoy, Esther Hiner, Valerie Graber, Jean Golden, Deanna Hanshew. Margaret Cahalane, Barbara Fogel, Annette Whitaker, Sharon Cedar- blade, Linda Bamum, Diane Grain, Modine Gunch, Millie Keltner, Mar- nie Reynolds. Fourth Row: Joyce Ghinn, Marilyn Cohen, Annette V ' arrd, Martlia Peden, Mary Carolyn McNally, Judith Skinner, Mama McElroy, Linda Fisher. The social activities in Yuma ' ing were neither few nor far be- tween. Many functions were held — Halloween was livened with a special party, exchange dinners with men ' s dorms, a Christmas party and a gangland riot where President Nancy Gray and the other Yuma officers were tapped filled the year. Another highlight of the Christmas season was Yuma ' s award of first place in the AWS Songfest. Under the direction of Song- leader Karen Stopher, the girls sang their way to first place with their version of Jingle Bells. At the annual scholarship dinner, Dean Parrish spoke to the group of enthusiastic girls. Three Spurs were tapped from Yuma Wing. The pride and joy of the group was the monkey, " She-It " who is pictured with the group. Phyllis Herzberg was tlie resi- dent advisor. Third Row: Linda Biocini, Nancy Stewart, Alexandra Fiasco, Euonne • Butler, Frances Schuster, Linda Diamond, Barbara Zeidman, Sandra Rafoth, Janet Carlile, Peggy Graham, Sharee Welch, Mar ' Lou North. Fourth Row: Barbara Jensen, Diane .Myers, Christie Miller, Kathy Gerke, .Mary Polzine, Ehziibcth Kastner, Janice Thomas, Judith Scheideman, Esmerelda Hogwump, Wendolynn Matlock. £ xLaO o fs Q f • « 254 ' I tail, t Lt-t-,t firit The " Robol Rousers " of Bigclow N ' ing, under the di- rection of President Ceila Close, had a busy and ac- tive year. This entluisiastic group participated in in- tramurals, Internafional Niijht and Christmas dance. Other projects of the Bigelow group inchided inviting a facult) ' member to dinner each week. During the year viirious parties were held within the wing; one of these was a get-acquainted party held at the beginning of the school year, . ftcr Easter an open house was held. Since Sewell houses upper class women, many of the Bigelow members were tapped for honories and par- ticipated in various campus activities. Mary Jan Hig- don was the Resident Advisor for the girls. Gracious living? BIGELOW — Front Row: Sandra Dilorcnzo, Pat Hcincn, lolene Lasley, Joanie Emorson, Suz.innc Oliva, Rule Ewing, Dcanne Bracllx;rry. Secon d Row: Joyce Comstack, Linda Sessfl, Bette Thomas, ' icky Hincs, Shirley Urrutiz, Gloria Etlin, .Mary Jane Higdon, Connie Locklin, Lynn Pinnell, Jean Conklin, Harla Jeane Williams. Third Row: Olive Moore, Glori Helart, Shcrrill Dukcminicr, Ellen Gummcrc, Ciaii Mclnt re, C Tithia Clark, Evonne Woifzel, Harriette DiiShane, Linda Etherton, Mariel Carter, Pat Bailey, Chris Schmidt. Fourth Row: Judy Staby, Laurel Ginn, Joann Krall, Ehzabeth Miller, Gloria Zellner, Jane Gust, Joann Stevens, Luann Abbott, Betsy Bohaker, Uianne Goff, Beverly W ' oitzel, Carolie Coates, Judy Laubhan. Sewell Hall Bigelow Wing 255 HP Se we II Hall Harding Wing f f « I i i I V vV HARDING — Front Row: Shari Evans, Mieko Maeshiro, Ellyn Eyarts, Lynn Jactincz, Lynne Pearson, Chris Yorimoto, Anita Cook, Pat Vamaka, Maryann Rata. Second Row: Janet Mao, Anne Bartiam, Caroline Cum- mings, Barbara Bell, Susan Scoweroft, Janice Owen, Geraldine Pergola, Jean Innes, Joyce Innes, Roxanne Pergola. Third Row: Phyllis Rising, Linda Sne Hogaman, Mary Anna Adams, Georgia Becker, Alice Casarez, Kay Gilmore, Roxanne Petersen, Patricia Kelley, Charlotte Pavelko, Patricia Burnett. Fourth Row: Dianne Turner, Ethel Branham, N ' ernita Haas, Virginia W ' helan, Sandra Hardin, Sharon Blackwood, Joy Wertz, Sunnie Sperry, Connie Clark, Barbara Garofalo. " Who ' s the dummy? " Activities in Harding Wing were along two lines, intel- lectual and friendship. The social side of the picture, with the exception of a dance, was left to the girls themselves. In the area of intellect, speakers were invited to speak to the group each week. The friendship aspect of Harding included parties and picnics; occasions of great delight included backwards days, the Christinas with Barb Garo- fialo as Santa and raunchy dinners. Scholarship was of great concern to the girls. Twent} ' - four Harding residents were honored at the scholarship dinner for 3-point or above averages, and one member of the group was distinguished by receiving a 4-point grade average. President Jean Innes led the closely-knit group in their various activities of college life. Sharon Evans was die resident adviser. 256 .15 Lester Wing was honored by having two outstanding res- ident advisers this year. Janet " Stormy " Stormont led the group first semester. She was rephiced by Haunani Ra- poco, who entluisiastically instigated a number of pro- grams and acti ities in the wing. One of these programs included after-hour entertainment featuring such people as Iliroko Miyaki, a Japanese foreign student, and ad- viser Haunani, who represented Hawaii. Other activities of the group included a Saint Patrick ' s dance, a schohirship dinner, various speakers and dinners honoring the hasliers, dietitian, seniors and Mrs. Helen Nickol, night director who retired. President Ann Booth was assisted by the other eflBcient members of the officers ' council. Eat, drink, and be merry. Hall Lester Wing It «v» , LESTER — Front Row: M.ircis Toiiipliiis. I ' atsy Mumanc. I, iiin krii- Rer, Dorothy Ciould. Delitha Norris. Minii Burn, Bctie .Merritt, Kathy Haley, Ruby Sa.sa, Carla Comstock. Second Row: N ' irginia CJulver, Carol Roach, Ntarilyn Becker, Kay Bunyan, Marilyn McCee, Patsy Fowler, I ' at Mayeda, Sue Watson, Kathrinc Madsen, Cin(K 1 ,,,iiii ,.! r, Jo Ann Sexton, Haunani Rapozo. Third Row: Darleno Hockins, Betty Lou Emery, Jan Grover, Jo Nell Rountrce, Alma Adams, Hiroko Miyake, Karen Jacobsen, Ruth Ann Roz,sa, Barbara Patton, Midge Trossen, Anne Karen Gieselman, Mona Van Pelt. 257 Sewell Hall McKeehan Wing " The people ' s choice. ' The Socializers of McKeehan Wing were busy through- out the year with various parties and special occasions. A scholarship dinner honored the scholastic minded resi- dents. Other events included a Saint Patrick ' s party, an election night party and a Christmas party which in- cluded decorating the tree. The formal held first semes- ter was one of the highlights of the year. Another project of the members of this wing in Sewell was to invite a guest to lunch or dinner each week and then to have a speech about current topics or things of immediate interest to the group. The sophomore, junior and senior girls who made up the wing were outstanding in campus activities as well as in scholarship. ' ing president was Jodi Dunn; Resident adviser Lois Linda coordinated the activities of the group. McKEEHAN - Front Row: Nancy Hobbs, Lindy Ellison, Pat McCasIin, Sandy Lewis, Marslyn Campbell, Kathleen Ervin, Sherrill Glanville, Pa- tricia Watt, Sylvia Ford. Second Row: Lois Linder, Maxine Maruyama, Connie Danaher, Janet Petersen, Amy Haley, Bonnie Kretchman, Nancy Hagaman, Judy Houfih, Sharon Allen. Third Row: Diana Rice, Mar- gretta Potter, Joan Ni. on, Lorraine Va.ser, Brenda Upshaw, Judy Wen- nerlund, Sybil McDonald, Mary Savage, Virginia Derby. 258 Aden Hall ■ ' i " » .ur «f ' ' " V ADEN - Front Row: Joan R. Hartman, Lynne Haminill, Diannc Pomainville, Donna Wagner, Pat Eusticc, Pat Murphy. Second Row: Marjorie Clark, Patsy Jean Fisher, Cher l I. Sorcnsen, Sliaron Fisclier, Leshe Elizixbcth Pearce, Joanne Atwater. Third Row: Carolyn West, Mareia Boiiton, Flora Butterfield, Sue McDonald, Leslie Works, Chris Roach, Rosalyii Doze, Shirley Mc- Corkle. Fourth Row: Joyce Hcrgct, Sue Hainmill, Michelle Evans, Wendy Cham- luriain, Anne Wittcn, Louise Dailey, Judy Hobbs, Georgia Reed. Upperclassmen were surprised this fall to find that their lovely dates resided in Aden Hall. After five years of housing males, Aden once more became the home of the fairer se. on campus. Aden was an experimental dorm, combining freshman, sophomore and junior women in a boarding house arrangement. This situation was designed to promote greater academic progress and a closer bond between the girls. The coimseling system also varied in Aden. There were no sophomore ad isers. Miss Pauline Wesley resided as head resident, and Joyce Harrington was the senior director. The group participated in Orphan ' s Day and in social activities with the various boys ' dorms. Merry Alice Glenn was the president of Aden. ADEN - Front Row: Mehnda Smith, Kar- en Thomas, Jane McGabe, Marilyn Mc- . rthur, Gayle Sessions. Second Row: Alice Washington, Alice Prcstrud, Pauline Wesley, Joyce Harrington, Julie Wood, Sharron Wil- co. on. Third Row: C. Sue Wells, Arloa . nn Pagquin, Beverly .• nn Knight, Judy Le ' eck, Carroll Weimer, Judith Bond. B. J. Warren, Merry Alice Glenn. Fourth Row: Anabeth Jenking, Johna McLean, Carole Peyser, Ann Foley, Linda Gabriel, Jackie Castle, Carol Stoughton, JoAnne Sato. 259 MEN ' S DORMS 260 Merits Residence Ha.ll3 Association MRHA - Front Ko v: luin riuJinpMm, HulxTt Hcjss, C. J. Moflltt. IltTlxrl llitlR(jte, iiRinl Bove. Second Row: Frank Fitch, Nonnan Seidel, Bill PuRh, Dick Greene, Paul Kerr, Dick Snyder. Third Row: Midiael Smith, Larry Higgason, Donald Brennan, Joseph Javemick, Phil- lip Battany. The Men ' s Residence Halls Association Council is com- posed of the presidents of all wings in the men ' s dormi- tories. The Council ser ' es as laison between student opinion and the administration and serves the men ' s resi- dence halls in all phases of student government. This year, MRHA attempted to cooperate and work more directly with the Women ' s Residence Halls Association by jointly sponsoring Orphans Day and thus enabling more orphans to participate. . n()ther joint function was the annual dorm formal held February 18. MRHA set up a leadership program for the wing presi- dents and evaluated the possibilities of setting up a more adequate leadership training program for dorm residents. One of the most important and primary functions of the MRHA is to provide an atmosphere and facilities for scholarship and participation in all phases of university life. 261 Hall t . " Dear John ' s? " BRACKETT - Front Row: Robert Cape, David Starck, Mohamed Agail, Lane Bickel, Robert Pafford, Ernest Suhre, Dan Wollaeger, Dean Koenig, Norman Seidel, John Lapehak, James Reynolds. Second Row: Frank Tucker, Ed McCabe, Marc McConnell, Eddy Butler, Chris Piano, Marlin Miles, Jack Waddick, Robert Aumiller, Alfred Lemke, Dennis Bourret, J. B. Etheridge. Third Row: Fred Murphy, Patrick Butler, Lawrence Sweetman, David Nickel, Bart Tryon, Thomas Berg, James Badgett, Frank Brock, Lawrence James, Daniel Fritton, Dan Cady, Michael Golub, Richard Brams, Steve Jusick, Frederick " ahtcra, Robert Rich- mond. Fourth Row: Robert Orf, Charles Harris, Harry Ridge, Ward Wilder, Stewart Shelee, Lance Bibin, Tony Strieker, Gary Hosentrater, Ray Sutton, Richard Burns, Spence Richardson, Allison Hall, Harold Hartman. Under the able direction of Counselor Patrick Butler, Brackett Hall engaged in a program of scholastic, athletic and social activities. In the scholastic area, president Norm Seidel maintained an effective scholastic atmos- phere with the assistance of scholastic chairman Lance Bibin by using the size of some of the dorm residents as an incentive for study. Atheletic minded Brackcttites, under the direction of Dave Stark, the athletic chairman, had a strong basket- ball team which was a strong contender for the dorm title. Social life was furthered by functions with Aden and Hallett which were arranged by social chairman John Lapckick. 262 COCKERELL — Front Row: Richard Carkin, Douglas Uyemura, Richard Hflmkf, Howard Elhott, David Parkhurst, Joe DeRoueii. Second Row: Ted Spaid, Lawrence Marks, Harr ' Harada, Ronald Rose, Frederick Epps, Charles Cabral. Third Row: David Burrum, Don Lyle, W ' ilham Clegren, Theodore Erickel, Jack Cutshall, Edward Kinzie, Stephen Johnson. Intramurals, under the direction of athletic chairmen Fred Searle and Bill Cleargem, were a very important part of life in Cockerell Hall. Basketball played a big role as the Cockerell team rolled up a fine record. Social activities also played their part. Social chair- man Jim Siegfried was kept busy arranging functions with various girls dorms. Orphans ' Day was also im- portant. The residents met this project enthusiastically and enjoyed themselves thororughly. President Duane Wright led the group, Al Holling- worth was the efficient secretary. Counselor in Cocker- ell was Harry Bowes. II " Who left these presents under the tree? " 263 Baker Hall Delta Wing The members of Delta Wing found themselves skyrocketed to the apex of the scholastic, athletic, and social realm. Under the power politics of the Astronaut Party, led by Dick Snyder, presi- dent, John Grill, publicit ' , Dan Lynes, scholar- ship. Bill Moore, special events, Cligg Sailer, ath- letics, and Ted Weiss, social chairman, Delta found victory in all fields of endeavor. The athletes of Delta were dorm champions in wrestling and swimming, all-school runners-up in football and water polo, and all-school cham- pions in indoor track. Social extravaganzas included the traditional champagne beach party at Boulder Brook, the roller derby held at Skateland, and the cocktail part) ' at Boulder ' s Timber Room. The men of Delta and the married counselors, Kathi and Bob Muhs, anxiously awaited a new heir to the Delta Dynasty, another Delta first, and the Muhs ' first, too. " It still looks diit ' ! " DELTA - Front Row: Wallace Capps, Michael Butler, Henry McCarty. Second Row: Jiin Blair, Harvey Ran- nells, Frank Schuster, William Reich, Loyd Richards, Thomas L. Townley, Bill M. Moore, James B. Ryan, Vin- cent J. Tretter, Lloyd S. Throne. Third Row: Richard M. Ellgen, Warren W. Weimer, James A. Hart, Earl V. Silhar, David F. Strah, Adolfe Hieke, Rolx ' rt L. Ascher- niann, Jim Harley, John Grill, Ronnie Hren. 264 Baker Hall Gunnison Wing GtNMSON - Front Row: Hobtrt E. Gliiikk, i: avc Whialon, Kallii Muhs, Rolxrt W. Mulis, Donalil L. Baktr, Shoji Siizvki. Second Row: (lary E. Francis, Willis M. Knierim, (leorKc Koeli- Icr Jr.. Ntil W. Matheny, EiiKonc T. Miyaz;iwa. Terry L. Mar- shall, Rintari) Misawa, Kcnji .Akainiiic. Third Row: David C. HinKchan, Kent RoluTtMJn, Maynard J. Bratliin, Romiic Lee Smith, Keith E. Kirhy. WilUani Lorah, Gary L. Hacker, Jerc lleavener, John De Salmv Jr., John F. Sniellzer. Fourth Row: E. Frank Carlson, Steve Kile, William R. Landis, Cline Ashen- felter, Richard Rumpf, Jerr ' Baker, T. Jon Collins. Fifth Row: Franklyn .■ erstin. Ro ;er Smith, John Owen, Alva James Limd, Michael E. Smith. Steven HudKins, Maris Berzins, Richard Korts, Charles G. Kristenson, Thomas A. " lowers, Polyearp Of- wono, Pierre F. Cintas. Gunnison ' ing of Baker, one of the two upper class wings in tlic dorm system, was distinguislicd from other wings by being tlie only pilot wing. Since the Gunnison men were more scholastic-minded upper classmen, separated from the freshmen, they devoted much of their time to the intellectual aspects of uni- ersity life. Their scholastic average was the highest in the dorm system. However, the Gunnison scholars found time to par- ticipate in intramurals and Orphan ' s Day, and they also held a dance in the top of the Till. Gunnison Pres- ident, Mike Smith was co-chairman of the Dorm Dance Committee. Other Gunnison officers were George Emert, Dick Rumpf, Eric Enwall, Marty Schil- ler, and Steve Kile. Gunnison counselor was John Smeltzer. But everyone knows the world is flat! 265 p Will lit- make ' er? Baker Kiowa Wing The Three Stooges? Kiowa Wing was outstanding this year in the intellectual field. President Frank Fitch and Phillippe Merlin arranged for educational movies to be shown each Sunday. Outstand- ing students and instructors were invited to give lectures to the group. A poll of Kiowa members provided the subjects for these speeches. Hall In the social area, Kiowa participated in func- tions with dorm wings and had a ha ride with dates. Other activities of this group included participation in Orphan ' s Day and intramurals. Kiowa counselor Keith Bacon was assisted by Jim Pietrie and Dennis Tippets. Ed Taylor, Jim McCroumb, and Tom Greenwalt were the other officers of the wing. KIOWA - Front Row: Thomas Greenwalt, Edward T. Taylor. l ' ' raiik Wall.Ke Fitch, Philippe Merlin, James H. McCrumb. Second Row: James W. Davidson, Dennis W. Tippets, Sharon D. Bacon, R. Keith Bacon, Jelf H. Reynolds. Third Row: Samuel James Kiteley, Phillip Balmer, James Haggerty, Richard Rnnyon, Robert DeSpain, Murray . ltman, Charles Winters, Willard Warnoek, Larry Bates. Fourth Row: Kirke A. King, Louis O ' Kom, David L. Pcter-son, James E. May, Raymond Maepherson, Richard D. Clarke, Ralph Stocker, Barry L. Sparks, Jim Mur- phy, Frank Gerhardt, Arlan Gadeken. Fifth Row: Grant R. Gray, Lawrence B. Grissom, Kurt Friedrichson, Nick Nossaman, Larry Godwin, Jim Tyner, Jim Gann. Sixth Row: James C. Meyer, Constant R. Marks, Patrick H. Murphy, Kenneth Tcrada, Roger K. Loper. 266 OURAY — Front Row: Paul Ktrr, Dan Nickfl Dii, Sharon D. Bacon, R. Keitli Hacon, Lloyd Kamps, Jim D. U ' l-lth, Robert S. Schwar . Ciar.- S. Wliitncy. Second Row: Frank William Cazicr Jr., Dittmar Kcttlc-r, Malcolm C. Rice, Jon Johnson, Chuck Ahcrnathy. Willi.ini Shaw, James M. I ' rincx-, ' Ihomas Hoshiko, .Marshall K. Peterson, Frederic D. Artus, Jess F. ' an Derwalker, Raymond S. Liesmun, Robert G. Kendall, Da id Bailey, J. Lee Cline. Third Row: Mar in Friedland, Howard Baxter, Terrance Holmes, Larry Morris, Larry Huft, Karl H. Johansson, Douglas Camplx ' ll, .Mike Donovan, Ed Onstacf. President Paul Kerr described Ouray Wing as the " Socializers of Baker. " This group enjoyed such ac- tivities as functions, a ha ride, and a dance in the UMC Ballroom. Exchange dinners were held witli Hallett and Libby. Other acti ities of the socializing Ouray group in- cluded participation in Orphans Day and intra- murals. Dan Nicholson was the counselor for the wing, as- sted by Ll() d Kainp. Ouray officers led b - Presi- dent Kerr were Gary Carlin, Robert Kendall, Henry Spragiie, Robert Schwartz, and Gary Whitney. Baker Hall Ouray Wing OURAY — Front Row: Cecil Fasick, Gregory Oakley, Llovd Kamps, Sharon D. Bacon, R. Keith Bacon, Dan Nickelson, John Davidson. Second Row: Fred D. Bed- ford, Dean S. Ehn, Robert Hageman, James Rarden, Mike Oates, Leroy Martinez, Ray A. Shawen, Gary Flet- cher, Robert Reid, Richard Pedersen, Ward Wright, John Easton, Jerry Buckley. Third Row: Jerome McCall, Steven Ley, Dean Fritzler, Fred Costedoat, David Korts, Lance R. Carmean, Dave George, John J. Kaguras. 267 mw Fleming Hall Arapahoe Wing Bill Gray, the Academic Chairman of Arapahoe Wing, was extremely pleased at the end of the semester with the outstanding scholarship in his group. Thirteen Arapahoe scholars maintained 3.0 averages, five made over a 3.5, and four outstanding Arapahoe men had grade averages above a 3.7. Since scholarship occupies a great deal of time, many activities were slighted, but social life played its part in the lives of the men. In fact, the Arapahoe members were so " social-minded " that they selected two social chairmen, Chuck Epperson and Duane Starlin. Other activities of the group were led by President Larry Higgason, Athletic Chairman Jerry Mohrlang, Publicity Chairman Art Miller, and Special Events Chairman Peter Haines. " Gee, tliat looks hard! " ARAPAHOE — Front Row: Cary Haninian, Samuel Price, John Tim- brook, Richard Hudel, Keith Shaw, John Silcr, Roland Tallefson. Second Row: Martin Murphy, Dave Feustel, Ron Musket, Larry Hig- ga.son, Rufus Crawford, Tim Zeiler, John Backes, Art Miller, Ed Mc- Dowell, Roger Repp. Third Row: Tom Taradash, Norm Poladsky, Ronald Saliman, Thonia.s Frederick, James Tocvs, Rex CIroiner, D.i iil Trenchak, Gary Benedict, Gary Angerhofer, Brian Gilmartin. Fourtli Row: Norm Townscn, Bill Gray, Nick Dreis, Robert Homnion, Gary Guss, Richard Riedel, Norman Fast, Walter Berk, James Kennedy, Milton Kahn. 268 Fleming Hall Lincoln wing LINCOLN — Front Row: James Carney. Jim Wtrner, D. I. Lew son, Charles Lasvrcncc, James Eckerdt. Second Row: Charles Lewin, Artliur Ballah, Tom Thomp- Allen. Robert Temple, ill)iir Soltcrmann, James GanKNve, Dennie Powe rs, Kent Hiitton, James Leo, Herlx;rt Blake. Third Row: Andrew Born, Robert Bohman, Kahuna Kingman, Julius Caesar, Harry Jones, George Tippalupa, James Betts, John Gilbert, Robert Talmon. Fourth Row: Riehard McDonald, Ed- ward Ga en, Warren Vilson, Thomas Garber, Lawrence Jones, Steve Fancher, Robert Polev, Neal Ballard. The interests of Lincoln Wing were man) ' and %aried. The group participated in many activities such as Or- phan ' s Day under the leadership of Special E ents Chair- man Grant Pierce. Athletics were also of importance to Lincolnites. Athletic Chairman Dennis Powers led his group to excellence in both football and basketball. Social Chairman Herb Blake was in charge of arranging functions for his socializing group. Parties were licld with Hallett and Farrand. But social life did not take all of the time of Lincoln residents. Education also played a part in their lives. Under the direction of Academic Chairman John Gilbert, the group participated in educa- tional mo ies with Baker Hall. Other Lincoln officers were President Keith Lampshine and Publicity ' Chair- man Jim Carney. LINCOLN - Front Row: Barrie Mattel, Donald Behnke, Kendell Whitney, Wolfgang Mueller, Ronald Warren, Paul Damns, Stan Kruschwitz. Second Row: Walt Maurice, Gene Nardien, Dward Farquewardt, Galen Haynie, Michael Jensen. Lutz Dahlke, Robert WiLson, Pete Setzer. Third Row: Sidney Levin, Roger Long, Jerry Watkins, John Grassby, Dan Bums, Kirby Trum- bo, Julian Bucher. 269 p Fie m i n Hall Montezuma Wing One of the highlights of the year for Montezuma ' ing was Orphan ' s Day. Special E ents Chairman Bob Boh- man and his group were very interested in the project and supported it enthusiastically. The orphans were entertained and participated in athletic events on the field in front of the hall. Both Montezuma members and the orphans themselves had a fun-filled day. Athletic Chairman Bob Gudinas was also enthusiastic about his job, and the group excelled in athletics. One of the special interests of the group was social activi- ties. Social Chairman Tom Dunham not only organized functions but also entertained the group with his ex- pert piano playing. Other officers of this enthusiastic group were President Pete Dobro ' olny, Publicity Chairman Maurice Mendell, and Academic Chairman Dan Armstrong. So that ' s where all your money goes! " i MONTEZUMA - Front Row: Ed Whitaker, John Hillman, Stuart Celier, Maurice Mendel, Robert Stolte, Harry Hin- zelman, Ross Fraker, Oliver Lahr. Second Row: Randy Gar- field, Edward Kerr, Steve Turner, Randall Nelson, Joseph DeBiaso, Richard Elliott, William Hein, David Porter, David Esmail. Third Row: Steven Levine, Jolui Roberts, Chris Wye, Verneral Harman, Chucky Lubd, Steve Hanke, Flick-y Bale, John Gibbons, Gerald Berlage. Fourth Row: Ron Vo- dian, John Gebhardt, Mike Richardson, Richard Lang, John Gross, Dave Kinonen, Ken Browning, Maurice Harran, Dan Armstrong. 270 1 r Fleming Hall Saguache Wing The outstanding athletic group in Fleming Hall was Saguache ' ing. According to the Athletic Chairman, Eugene Taleyama, the participation and spirit of the wing was excellent. The Saguache teams excelled in all intramural sports. Social Chairman Chris Berdy arranged a number of functions for the group when they were not participating in athletic events. Charles Chotevacs was in charge of the special events for his group, but his job was made easy by the fact that the Saguache members enjoyed the special event of water fights with Farrand above all others. Presi- dent Herb Hethcote, Publicity Chairman Dave Cass, and Academic Chairman Bill McConnel planned many activities for the lively athletes of Fleming Hall. MuMt, Martinis, Memories? " ifi t, S. CUACHE - Front Row: Anthony Rocha, Bill Harris, James Luttrcll, Richard Erdwurmb, Fred Jones, James Mellhyc. Second Row: William Lindbcrg, Jerr ' Arthur, Rudolph Cox, Mcrl Schachet, Thomas W ' arschauer, Her- bert Hethcote, Gar ' Barnard. Third Row: Neil Perlman, James Kcamev, Ken Frazicr, Mark McNabb, Tom Wise, Jeff Larsen, Charles Piatt. Fourth Row: Lee Merrift, Jay Williams, Donald Roe, John DeLuca, Samuel Niehens, Thomas Galbos, Barry Johnson. SAGUACHE - Front Row: Alan RoEowski. Richard Kaneko. C. Cosswell Garf. Bill Wood. Kenneth Kawa- bata, Tom Brown, Fred Bunper. Second Row: Daniel Masaki, Charles GalleKly. Joey Keener, Charles Chot- vacs, Ronald Loniax, Barr - Bowman, Mike Bemigcr, John Marshall. Third Row: Don Glanz, James Kodani, Alan Miura, James Schislcr, Gar - White, Darell Herbst, Richard Haves. Fourth Row: Roy Henriksen, Gary Stueb- gen, Douglas Clark, Rich Light, James Roby, L -nn Schroeder, Dave Cass. Willard Hall Fremont Wing Fremont residents were busy with social activi- ties galore. An ice skating party was held at Pactolis, and a date party at the Tula was another important event in the school year, as social chairman Dave Schoedinger kept the social wheels turning. In athletics, Steve Hodges kept the Fremont teams on the ball and in shape. Scholarship was not neglected — in addition to study programs, educational movies and speakers, including Father Pat, highlighted the year. Larry Huston was chosen as president of tlie group, Ron Carmichael took care of special e ' ents, and Jim Douglass handled publicib.- for this wing of W ' illard. " A bunch of the boys were wlioopin ' it up! FREMONT — Front Row: Richard WilHams, Xeal Johnson, George Mil- nor, Jim Vincent, Bill Vonkers, Roger Powers, John Condan. Second Row: John Bedford, Dave Jessup, Hoby Hidwell, Lyle Sonnenschein, Ronald Small, Hubert Morrow, Jerry Fujikaws. Third Row: Wayne Willis, A Bredesen, Ron Carmichael, Sherm French, Dave Logan, Bill Franklin, Donald Fujitani. Fourth Row: Tom Radford, Bvgoose Dierking, Boris Tahakoff, Dick Mankowski, Bob Ross, H. F. Alishouse, Sherman French, Forrest Lulf, Larry Huston. 272 WLJS V illat-d Hall C Moffat W ing MOFFAT — Front Row; Richard VaniaKiiclii, Holxrt Rossow, I ' l.il H.itlaiiy, Barbara Mark- woikI, Hitliarcl Markwood, Eil Sli.lllinlH-rm-r, Kiiiiictli Ball, David Olscn. Second Row: W il- liani ApplcKalc, Rolicrt McXaul, Janus OsIhtk, Boh Li- t vilcr, Rolxrt Vaniato. Third Row: Sam WilHani, Sam Voiingo, Ed LoiiKhr -. Ralph Bender, Homer Hughes, Charles Miller. Fourth Row: CeorRe Thomas, Sam Wright, Sam Mof- fitt, Cinz Massey, John Meyn, Roga Smaillieu, Terry Toman, Stan Smitli, Samni Lewis, Ray Chodd. The " Whippers " of Moffat ' ing were proud of their distinctive nickname and the tradition behind it. Social cards were printed with the names of the various " hip- pers. " This publicity scheme helped tlu- " propaganda " spread by pubhcity chairman W ' il Welsh. Social chairman Jim Hartsell was kept busy organizing the many acti ities of the group. The " Whippers " held a ha ridc, a barn dance at Charlie ' s Barn, a Christmas Carole function and other parties. A rousing football game was held with Hallett. After a hard fought game, the Ilailett girls uere victorious. The traditional Christ- mas dinner, complete with cigars, ended in a smoke- filled wing and a good time. Michael Marcottc, scholarship and welfare chairman, ar- ranged for eductional mo ies for the " Whippers. " Athle- tic Chairman Jack Kemp organized teams for the various intramural sports. Special c ents were handled by Ralph Bcndor. The " Big Whippers " of the group wore ads ' isors Richard Markwood and Richard Yamaguchi. MOFFAT - Front Row: RoRer Baird, Stanley Sherinski, George Hummer, Phil Battany, Rich- ard Markwood, Barbara Markwood. Roy Mc- Leod. Inne Mombo, Howard Sladky, Charles Mandell, Daniel .Ascher. Second Row: William Knowles. Samoal FcrRuson, Samson Marcotte, Terry Kaugman, Robert Wolf. Fred Carney, Terry McCredie, Ceorce Hartsell, Mark De Jomghe, Scott Welsh. Third Row: .Michael Elli- ott, William Massey, Gem Gordon. Jerry To- man, Bob Lcutwiler, Glenn Spohholtz, Tom N!osser, Brad Stegemiller. Fourth Row: Sam Tolle, Chuch Michel, John .Meadows, Thomai Torry, John Bell. 273 Scholarship was the emphasis in Otero Wing of Wil- lard. Scholastic and Welfare Chairman Leland Doane supported the construction of a stiidy hall in the Otero lounge. This program was met with enthusiasm and interest from the Otero group. Another program spon- sored by the wing included speakers during such events as Religion In Life Week. Social Chairman Mike Frank handled the social life for the men of Otero. Athletic Chairman Ben Sherman encouraged his group in intramurals, which played an important part in Otero life. President Jodie Javernick was one of the chairmen of Orphan ' s Day. Other spe- cial events for the group were handled by Stan Inkye. Publicity Chairman Jim Hays spread good will for the Otero group. Counselors for the wing are Gene Len- derman, Dave Socier, and Joe Williams. Willard Hall Otero Wing Domestic, aren ' t they? OTERO - Front Row: Michael Frank, Larry Schilbe, Al Krack- lauer, Mike Braverman, James Nance, E. L. Anderson, Harvery Abraham, Marvin Enwaler, Ronald Medow, Troy Richardson. Second Row: Leland Doane, Joe Vavernick, Val Prost, Laur- ence Hupp, Joe Williams, Dave Socier, Richard McMillan, Rob- ert Jones, J. Kenneth Klitz, Eugene Holland, Gary Ashley. Third Row: Jim Kunkler, George Castiller, Ronald Matsuda, Bert Harvey, Roger Pilley, Carey Lavender, Craig Fisher, Eu- gene Brunkhardt, John HerkenhofF, Benjamin Sherman. Fourth Row: John Gerber, James Blakeley, Henry Imada, Paul Naw- rocki, Gary Beeson, Ben Dickerson, Hovart Coming, V ' enmont McAllister, James Hays. Fifth Row: Steve Bober, Norman Dow, Richard Sossim, Eric Brunner, Rodney Henderson, Bill Kulp, crrv Peterson. 274 I TELLER — Front Row: ' ictor Manirc, Donald Maiirer, Dale Behse, John Bailey, Bruce Degen, Henr ' Matthew, Martin Malldn. Jack Finlay. Second Row: Francis Calabrese, Mike Aden, Wayne Laml). Car.- Meeker, Pat Kozlowski, James Koz- lowski, Bert Nittlcr, Manin Weimcr, William Hartman, John Gilbert. Third Row: Gerald Buchholz, Ed Reeves, Robert Erick- Willard Hall Teller Wing son, Juiiu Hash, Jerry Joels, A. O. Awobuluyi, Ivan Goldman, Johnnie Joltir Lockw6od, John Stutsman, Bill Kase, Fred Tra- iler, Douj; Miller, Bert Itopa, Samuel Appleman, Paul Bu- chanan. Fourth Row: Cordon Ballard, Harold Lunka, John Womark, Charles Petersen, Kirk Hills, Sam McAfee Jr., Oliver .Nojand, William Luden, William Kurtze, Gary Bolton, George Ca a, David Carr, Dwain Clcss. Teller Wing, accompanied by Eagle Wing of Hal- lett, began the social season with a woodsie in Blue- bell Canyon, complete with mountain style folk singing and ball games. Another lively date func- tion sparked into life with Ivan Simmons ' 5 piece combo and Tellers " own bongo-bango-guitar play- ers, Rick Epting and Terry Gordon. A fimction at Charlie ' s Barn was held with Alamosa Wing of Hal- lett in the spring. The men of Teller were among the well informed due to the introduction of the wing newspaper this year. Dave Jarrett, publicity chairman, was the edi- tor. Teller participated in Orphan ' s Day, Homecom- ing decorations. Campus Chest, and Christmas decorations and caroling. These activities were co- ordinated by Special Events Chairman Ken Crouch. Intramurals found Teller ' s Third Herd doing well in both football and basketball, imder the direction of . tliletic Chairman Terry Backus. .Academic and Welfare Chairman Stan McNeil arranged for speak- ers and mf)vies on pertinent subjects. Teller Presi- dent Vince Bove and Social Chairman Lee Hubby were the other Teller ofiBcers. Wing counselors were Paul Buchanan, Jack Finlay, and Jim Kozlowski. " Does she have two friends? " 275 w Student Nurses L 5 ' i ' 5-« . l i V ., m k i JUNIOR CLASS - Front Row: Carol Leaf, Jean Richards, Patricia Peterson, Bobby Adcock, Joanne Hohman, Harriett Elisson. Second Row: Melinda Schussler, Claranne Patterson, Ann Stoneking, Caroline Hansen, Barbara Alexander. Third Row: Linda Roniine, Exie Stafford, Beth W ' ilburn, Janice Munday, Shirley Glahn, Judy Hedgegaard. Fourth Row: Ida Meader, Carol Jones, Barbara Blaine, Diana Fields, Laureen Thompson, Wirginia Woodward, Mar ' ann Man- ners. Fifth Row: Kathleen Smidi, Carolyn Carter, Edith Garrett, Lauriel Braun, Mary Kincaid, Mary Dixon. Sixth Row: Jean Egenhofer, Ruth Groves, Glenda Jordan, Carol Greene, Sharron Talbott. Seventh Row: Alice Cox, Carole Price, Susan Sharrick, Pamela Cowden, Patricia Un- derwood, Barbara O ' Neal, Patricia Pattison, Martha Dutton. Kicking off the fall semester social activity for the stu- dent nurses at the Medical Center in Denver was a Dag- wood Sandwich Party. Other events during the fall semester included a Big-Little Sister Banquet, student- faculty coffee hours, a Bingo party ' , coke dance, and an election night party. To add spice to dorm life, a series of programs, featuring guests from the Denver area, presented informative and interesting entertainment. At Thanksgiving the students contributed food and money to fill baskets for three needy D enver families. The Christmas season was an oc- casion for the annual capping ceremony, which is one of the most anticipated events of the year. The holida ' festivities ended with a caroling and Christmas part) ' with the faculty. The spring semester was highlighted by a formal dance at Lakewood Country Club with the freshmen nursing students from Boulder. As June graduation approached, the seniors were honored at a Junior-Senior Banquet and a Cap and Gown Luncheon. f . Mt ,, SOPHOMORE CLASS - Front Row: Beck-y Adams, Claudia Holder, Cordelia Kreager, Sally Flax, Ann Boothroyd, E el n Jacquez, Susan Pitts, Rebecca Taylor, Penny Old, Barbara Stutzel, Alice Selch, Ann Winkley. Second Row: Fielden Chenault, Ann Schroeder, Dorothy Prottengeier, Martlia Sipe, Alice Hessel, Sharon Steely, Nancy Enomoto, Ruby An- derson, Sandra Pixler, Barbara Turner, Nancy .Mal- colm, Rita MacPherson. Third Row: Cynthia Kurcy, Arlene Weaver, Beverly Swank, Sherry W ilson, Ann Hughes, Mar ' Veates, Carolyn Doble, Mary Tunks, Karen Nciswanger. Mar ' Jean Payton, Judith Ja- cobsen. Fourth Row: Marilyn Udell, Glenda Dunn, Virginia Green, Jacqueline Eslick, Elli Haar, Janet Knotli, Sharon McBride, Jane Murray, Judith Hun- ter, Nancy Speer. Fifth Row: Sharron Sullivan, Judy Preble, Barbara Schissler, Delia McDonald, Barbara Radford, Nancy Rogers, Mardia Richards, Joan Mc- Lean, Jeanette Fletcher, Sandra Stewart, Nancy Quereau, Nina King. 276 BOARDING HOUSES Men s Co-Op The Men ' s Cooperative House, a non-profit organization hiring no outside help, is operated by twenty-three stu- dents who cook twenty-one meals a week and keep the house in general good order. Ranging academically from freshmen to graduate stu- dents, the members hail from all parts of the country and outside of it, with four foreign students living in the house this year. The Co-Op house is proud of its consistently high grade- point average, attained in spite of such hazards as tele- vision, card games and all-night bull sessions. xMEN ' S CO-OP - Front Row: Nakajima ShcReki, Robert Daily, Donald Congress, Daniel Coolcy. Second Row: Jon Connor, Tatsuo Katagiri, Ed Wood, John Sikora. Third Row: Robert Bryson, Paul Grout, John Dorrenbaeher, Robert Hook. Fourth Row: Brian Underbill, Mike Fallert, Iz Zuckennan. Fifth Row: Tony Mayhew. Students o-F Business House The sob ' s, as they are affectionately known, consists of eight men who reside in a swinging hacienda surroimded by women ' s residences on University avenue. All eight are business students, and, in spite of heavy intramural in- terest and socializing, they managed to aver- age a 2.6 overall for the year. Although three of the men are Greeks and thi- remainder violently independent, the unusual combination shows much harmony and pull off many stunts en masse. Some highlights were the weekly parties, ski trips to Winter Park and an exodus to California over Spring vacation. An interesting sideline was a study program that included entertaining facult - members with group discussions of political and business life. OflBcers for the year were Sam Shafer, chair- man; AI Olsen, president; Bob Pitler, treas- urer; and Norm Lewark, morals chairman. STUDENTS OF THE BUSINESS HOUSE - Front Row: Barry Tippet, Bruce Tippet, Whit Wright, Dennis Kelly, Al Olsen, Norm Lewark. Seated: Sam Sha- fer, Bob Pitler. 278 r ' s The year was busy and excitini; for tlic twelve lively residents of Dceter ' s Boarding House. Ac- tivities of the girls included a Halloween party and Christmas taffco pull in addition to the fre- (juent and enjoyable ski weekends. The favorite expression of the group was ' I ' m praying for a D. " " Peepe, " the Deeters ' Pomer- anian, was the mascot of the tweh e. Officers for the year were Carol Kellogg, AW ' S representa- tive, and Janice Hill, president. DEETER ' S — Front Row: Sally Haines, .Ann Grainger, Barbara Halpem. Second Row: Lollic Mover, Emily .Myers, Mrs. Deeter, Judy Martin, Jan Stanley. Third Row: Sally Coulter, .Marlyn Blytli, .Margie Briels, Carol Kcl- log, Jackie Hill. Hunter e Lodge Social acti%ities of the group at 104.5 Pennsyl- vania included a fall cabin party, an annual Christmas party and ice skating get-togethers during finals, . fternoon Frisbee games also were highlights of the group. On Valentines ' Day, the hashers, attired in shower caps and aprons, pre- sented a Valentine escapade. The Xost " weekend and many other Hunter ' s nights out were occasions to remember. Included in this list of special memories were Religion in Life Week speakers and bridge, of course. HUNTERS LOUCl - I iuiit How: Larry Mocdt, Chester Waters, Bob Kinney, Claude Newman. Second Row: Meredith Martin, Penny Bourquin, Marie Trigg, Gail Anderson, Karen Hieks, Sharen KuUgren, X ' icky Sidwell. Third Row: Kathy Houston, Barb Glaser, Juhe Belcher. Fourth Row: Lorrie Stanfler, Ted Temple, Jim Salyer, John Calvin Miller. Fifth Row: Gladys Scott, Phil Drake. Sixth Row: Ray Depuis, Bud Collier, Dave Price. Seventh Row: Tim Gannon, Joe Hills. 279 Hubbel s At four o ' clock in the morning the alarms begin to ring and all serious Hubbelites fall out of bed. The first thoughts of the morning are analytical bridge and theories of " Nurtz. " Then everyone at 1044 Pleasant " heel thrusts " downstairs for breakfast on the rocks with their male counterparts. After the eye opener all Hubbel residents ponder and wait for their summer Santa Claus to bring word from fields of interest. Followed by this big event, everyone shoots out to their Fords with a hearty scoo-be-do-be-do for the dailv date ith Norlin. i HUBBEL ' S - Front Bow: Robert Pitkr, Dixie Carliele, Jane . tklison, Karin Stasli, Dennie McTernan. Second Row: John Randall, Jan Gibbon, Marcia Ewing, Louisa Garnsey, Mrs. Hubbel, Carolyn Anderson, Flo Canino, Gret- chen Seidl, Mike Jones, Tom Ledgerwood, Bill Pryde. Third Row: Loren Ellis, David Kupeho, Keith Wardin, Wendell Hart, Robert Stofac, Ray McCrillis, Al Olson. Fourth Row: Law- rence Lobel, George Harmstron, Da id . IcKee, Charles Swanson, Robert Tracy, Barrie Mc- Roberts, Doyle Smith. rma.n s ACKERMAN ' S - Front Row: Keith Olson, Howard Hull, Mrs. Ackennan, Allen Heitschmidt, Rodney McBridc. Second Row: Andy .Maierhofer, Ed Schater, Robert Good, Dennis Robertson, Richard Meyer. Ackerman ' s, better know n to the telephone caller as the Garden Apartments, Tulagi ' s Anne.x, or the Boulder Po- lice Department, was the home of twelxe li ely and fun- loving men. The various interests of tlie group ranged from " big booze " parties, picnics and fiuictions to intra- murals. Scholarship also played an important part in the lives of the group. Althougli their scholarship first semester left something to be desired, second semester found the men reformed and reach for great achievement. Heitschmidt was chosen " MP " to keep the house quiet. Officers of the group were Dennis Robertson, president; Andy Meiefhofer, vice-president; and Rod McBride, sec- retary and social chairman. Mascots of the group were Houdini, the Ackerman ' s cat, and Bette Thomas, the vice- president ' s fiancee. 280 Parry ' s PARRY ' S - Front Row: Shari Steely, Lynn Johnson, Huth Ellin WriKht, Reade Day. Second Row: Lyn Lewis, Judy James, Julie Hawkins, Bradlee White. Third Row: ' Ann GarRano, Sandra Invin. Fourth Row: Mary Ann Fifer, Bobbie Painter, Judy Tirswty, Gail Peterson. This year was active for the girls hNing at Parry ' s. Group participation inchidcd helping with Campus Chest and lieUgion in Life Week. Another activity of the group was the annual Christmas party which set the mood for the festive holidays. Several of the girls at Parry ' s took an active interest in skiing e er - weekend and were very fortunate, for there was only one injury. The enforced quiet hours at Parry ' s were beneficial to many, and as a result produced a high grade average for the house. However, studying was often interrupted h - numerous birthday parties and occasional snowball fights with the hashers. President of Parry ' s and AWS representative first semes- ter w as .Vnn Gargano. Second semester, Judy James was AWS rep. Robinson ' s As could be expected from the location, the guys and dolls of 1122 13th Street spent some time at Tulagis. The tradition of reserving a table at the Tule for Friday After- noon Club was always carried out. Weekdays were spent in playing bridge, and winter week-ends were relatively quiet since many of the gals headed for the slopes. The ski team. The Fugares, came in 6th out of .3.5 teams in the intramural ski contest. Mem- bers of the team were Jane Moore, Sandy Smith, Nancy Stone and Shirley Badger. Before Thanksgiving and Christmas, special candlelight dinners were given. An open house and dance became an added treat at Christmas. Favorite spring pastimes were bicycling, picnics and " eyeballing " from the front porch. The group was led this year by Diane Kline, president; Flo Miyaka, AWS representative; and Mary June Iver- son, R. A. ROBLN. ' iO.N .S - Front How; Da e Hife, Bob ie«cl, Dick Ditkerson, Jerry Ford. Second Row: Tom Ford, Gail Gebhart, Mary Beth Garrison, Judy Weston, Jan Tiller, Dick Baker. Third Row: Lewis Davis, Nancy Stone, Diane Kline, Mary Anne Stone, Bob Evans, Lee Marshall. Fourth Row: Georse Harris, Cheryl Patclski, Bill Hopfer, Shirley Badger, Flo Miake, fary Higgens, Robin Bowditch, Lynn Rubright. 281 Silver Spruce Lodge The most characteristic things about the hvely group that hved in the Silver Spruce Lodge were their many and varied expressions. An average day in the lives of Lodge residents included these choice and characteristic re- marks: " I ' m starved, hope we have something really good for dinner ... Of course a seance works, but you must believe . . . Anyone for McDonald ' s? . . . Christmas party with the Delt hashers — really wonderful . . . Presents for the Boulder nursery, too . . . All nighters in the dining room — how could we forget? . . . ' hat, a surprise birth- SILVER SPRUCE LODGE - Front Row: Betty Strong, Gloria Gold- berg, Sharon Enderlin, Sandy Campbell, Nancy Baily. Second Row: Nancy Cohen, Marilyn Cohen, Sharon Veach, Kappy Touzalin, Mrs. Grimes, Nickie Hitz, Marilyn Sidon, Karen Heaton, Karen Sullivan, Nancy Glidewell. Third Row: Charlotte Ford, Jean McMaster, Ginny Driscoll, Judy McDonald, Randi Hale, Joan Hickman, Shiela Ryan, Eleanor Crisp, Sue Brenn, Betsy Camp. day cake . . . sneaks to Chauntauquaoh, wonderful . . . Isn ' t the sandie man here yet? . . . diets, diets, diets . . . Shhh, quiet hours . . . No, she ' s not here, but would you care to leave your line . . . Fourth for bridge — Pleeze . . . I ' m snowed . . . I ' m in love . . . Can I bum a ciggy? . . . Oh, burp . . . White hearts on the red door . . . But green paint doesn ' t come off of stucco . . . We ' d better take that heart back . . . ere, Tilly . . . Movies in the living room . . . Knit one, pearl two. " For goodness sake! 282 Luben s Boarding House Ll ' BENS - Front Row: Bunny Lubell, El- len Scliliciclcr, Judy Martin, Julie WnlinR, Barbara Ross, Nliss Carr. Second Row: Patti DfBolt, Linda Har ey, Alicf Anderson, Ro- Ixrta Bailey, Judy Mondon, Barlxira Lipner. Third Row: Mar ;ie Cummins, Judy ' an Deventer. Dcanna Wiener, Sandy Mcl ' her- son, Catliy Moody, Yvonne Stoeker. Fourth Row: Linda Edwards, Lind-i Backlin, Rita SitkenljurRcr, Sandy Davidson, Sharon Bramc, .Nancy Miller, Marilyn Swanson, Reina Weisman, Becky Kutcher. " I don ' t think so " was a favorite saying at Luben ' s, the house at 1012 14tli.- The girls spent a busy year witli ac- tivities and social hfe. Knitting and bridge were also pas- times. Outstanding Lubenites were Judy Mondon, who was a finalist for Best Dressed on Campus, and Judy Van Deventer, who was a finalist for CU Rcla s Queen. Intellectual activities were of great importance, too. Be- sides study programs, the girls entertained such speakers as Father alle. An interesting aspect of Luben life was the fire drill held at 6:0() a.m. that aroused and interested the entire neighborhood. Officers for the group were President and AWS repre- sentative, Becky Kutcher; secrefarj ' , Rennie Muller; and members of the house council, Judy .Mondon, Shaaron Bramc, and Sandy .McPhcrson. Adeline Carr was tlie resident adviser. 2 3 We play . . . W ' e socialize . . . . . We drink . . We think! 284 m I X ' i Athletics 285 . ATHLETICS ■? 287 FOOTBALL " - . FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF - Front Row: John Polonchek, Erv Mondt, Frank Johnston, Chuck Boerio, John Mack. Back Row: Lloyd ViIliams, Carl Nystrom, Sonny Grandehus, Bob Ghilotti, Bob Beattie. FOOTBALL TEAM - Front Row: Reed Johnson, Frank Montera, Jerry Steffen, Gale W ' eidner, Bob McCullouKh, Lorcn Schweninger, Chuck Weiss, Bill Elkins, Dick Dickerson, Da e Rife, Joe Romig. Second Row: Jon Mars, Ken Blair, Steve Spangler, Mike Bolan, lim Perkins, Gene Ellerbe, Jerry Hillebrand, Chutl McBride, Ken N ' ardell, Pat Young, Nick Graham, Mel Senienko. Third Row: Don Maurcr, Joe Dowler, Bob Hren, Dan Grimm, Bill Scribner, Bob Nagd, Chuck Pearson, John Denvir, Ralph Heck, Bill Eurich, Gar ' Henson. Fourth Row: John Glaus, Nick Counter, Dick Harper, Chuck Morris, Larry Gundall, Ed Coleman, Gary Flebbe, Willie LeBeau, Jim Raisis, Dennis Krueger, John Willman, Tom Homco. Fifth Row: Dave Vivian, Bob Bell, Roger Wissmiller, Mike Wurst, Frank Fink, Frank Perriello, Pat White, Dave Young, George Hall, Clark Weaver, Jim Ostrander. Sixth Row: Manager George Wil- liams, Erv Mott, Ron Smitli, Walt Klinker, Dale Christensen, Mike Woulfe, Bill Bearss, Tom Grundeman, Frank Johnston, Equipment man- ager Lee Akins. Seventh Row: Bob Beattie, Lloyd Williams, John Mack, Buck Nystrom, Sonny Grandelius, John Polonchek, Chuck Boerio, Bob Ghilotti. IS - -•■ i3 i5j S 1 » « . H x;. KT " -» ' m ;.. " 288 GrsincJelius I m p roves Reco rd Despite o ' F Infuri Glon ' was the word for the 1960 Colorado football season. Early season predictions placed Colorado right in the middle with a 5-5 record and a fourth place finish. The trend of thought was that C.U. ' s impro ement would not keep pace with that of the other Big 8 schools, but popular Sonny Grandelius once again pulled the big surprise and came up with a team that was definitely championship material until injuries took their toll. Despite the late season injuries and subsequent losses, the Buffs wound up second in the Big 8 and possessed a 7-3 overall record. The glor ' started coming to the Buffs as they fought out a 5 game winning streak, starting with Kansas State and capping it off with the long-awaited victory over the Oklahoma Sooners. Post season honors flowed in as tackles Bill Eurich, Chuck Pearson and center Bill Scribner were selected to play for the St)uthwest . 11- Stars in the Copper Bowl. Coach Grandelius was picked as defens- ive coach for that game. The orth-South Shrine game at Miami was the scene of activity for end Mel Semenko and fullback Chuck Weiss. Guard Joe Romig garnered the most awards as he was named All- Big 8 along with Colorado ' s ace end Jerry Hillebrand. Homig was picked All-American by Look, the UPI, and the .American Football Coaches Association. Outgoing senior captain Bill Elkins and end Jerr - Hillebrand gained honorable mention in the L ' PI ' s All-. merican poll while, once again, quarterback Gale Weidner led the Big 8 in passing. The season started on a dismal note as the Herd suffered a beating by Baylor, but the outlook became brighter with a pair of wins over Kansas State and .Arizona. C.U. then took its revenge for two 1959 losses by romping over Iowa State and Nebraska. October 29 was the day for Buff football history when the Herd fought a bruising game and emerged winner over Oklahoma — the first time since 1912. The injury list grew as fresh damages to four of Colorado ' s finest players hurt the Buffs when they met the Big 8 leaders, Mis- souri and Kansas. The battered squad bounced back from these two defeats with a win over Oklahoma State and then went down in defeat to the Air Force. . subsequent Big 8 ruling concerning an ineligible player reversed the outcome of the Kansas game and boosted Colorado ' s rating. . nd so the season ended, but not without an improved record and a fine outlook for the 1961 season. 6i:riuu: bu6iiic: icquirc m:[1uu ptuple. They also sene who only watch and wait. 289 ■ Woods is almost dropped by Comhusker. Teddy Woods ' 95 -Yard KickofT Re-turn r Nebraska ' s Cobb closes in fast. l;lW:t«HlHp;iJ:BI Purcell and Clare can ' t catch up. ? ' ' 4 £ w a ' H| , . a s m Fairman makes the situation tense. Woods steps up the pace . 290 i " Ib ilU lM LjAi ■■ ■«■ .-rvnk But he gets shaken off. Woods angles away from Clare. Effort only 7 yards short of record Robertson tries lor an angle on Teddy. But he ' s gone. Success! 291 Joe Romig, temporarily sidelined champs at the bit. Mel Semenko on receiving end of two-point conversion. Claude Crabbe dodges into the clear. 292 Herd watches Jcrr ' Steffcn make Lil Kambic, 1960 Homecoming Queen, at Nebraska-C.U. toll. Dave Rife finds Nebraska straight-arm hard to overcome. 293 7 Harry G. Carlson Dean Harry G. Carlson has held ' important athletic positions ever since joining the Colorado staff in 1926 and has earned a reputation as one of the na- tion ' s leading figures in intercollegiate athletics. He has been head of the physical education depart- ment for 34 years; and, since 1928, he has played a dual role as athletic director for the University. His talents have extended into the field of baseball, to which he devoted 1928-1945 a s head coach of the Buffaloes. During his tenure, the Herd rolled up an impressive record of 11 championships, four second places, and two thirds. Recently he served as chairman of the NCAA com- mittee on committees, one of the most vital groups in the national collegiate organization. The greatest of ease 294 12 3 4 Final C. U B. U 6 6 8 6 26 Colorado ' s habit of starting the football season slowly was taken advantage of by Ba lor to the time of a 26-0 victory at Waco, Texas. Tiie Southwest Conference put the dampers on the Buff offense, while the Bears were marching methodically. Colorado ' s highly-touted passing attack was no help, carving out onl - 57 yards in the air. Quarterback Gale Weidner had his first pass of the season inter- cepted, giving Baylor possession deep in Buff terri- toPi-. Aher being held at the 19, Baylor recovered a fumble; and, four plays later, Ronnie Goodwin scored from the three. Baylor halfback Ronnie Bull came through with a repeat performance of last cars maneuvers by re- turning a Herd punt 60 yards for a T.D. in the second quarter. The Buffs ' only bright spot came in the second quar- ter when tliey put together a 5.3-yard drive to the Baylor 20 via Weidners throwing arm. Colorado ' s iinly potential score was stopped by Goodwin ' s pass interception. Two more touchdowns in the third quarter clinched the game. Baylor Halfback John Mars gets into trouble at Waco. Captaui Bill Elkins stood out as tough all-around end. (..enter liiii . cribner endfu sc.imhi lu.iMuy m Cop- per Bowl. 295 Speedy Ted Woods heads for K-State goal line. Woods runs into opposition after 20-yard jaunt. Halfljack Dave Rife confusing Wildcat sec- ondare ' . 296 Kansas State 12 3 4 Final C. U 7 6 8 6 27 K. ST 7 7 The Golden BiifTaloes didn ' t disappoint the crowd of 24,300 fans in their home opener at Folsom Field. Colorado ' s passing attack ne er materialized as the Bisons overcame Kansas State with a new-found, but powerful ground oflFense, 27-7. The Buffs gained only 37 yards through the air while rolling up a 327 yiu-d total offense figure. Fullback Chuck Weiss demonstrated his power as Colorado moved to its first touchdown 12 plays after the initial kickoff. Ed Coleman converted, giving the Buffs a 7-0 lead with only six minutes gone. Frank Montera quarterbacked most of Colorado ' s second dri e, mo ing the ball 63 yards and then standing aside to let ' eidner come in and score with a bootleg play around right end. With a 13-0 lead at the begiiming of the third quarter, XC. . 400 Meter Sprint champion Tedd ' Woods broke loose for two runs which totaled 45 yards. Frank Fink scored, and a two-point conversion pass from Pat Young to Mel Semenko gave the Herd a 21-0 lead. K-State received its scoring opportunity in the fourth quarter on a fumble, and Hon Bhulock used it four plays later. Woods added the final Colorado touch- down with three minutes left to play. i«»x- . •• . vt Arizona. 12 3 4 Final C. U 13 16 6 35 A. U 6 8 2 16 Colorado ended its football series with Arizona by crushing the Arizonans 35- 16. Thus ended a 29 year cycle, with Arizona losing ever) ' game. This short rest from Big-Eight play demonstrated that " Whip " VVeidner could still throw the pigskin with deadly accuracy. This welcome revelation, com- bined with a deadly running attack, showed that Sonny Grandclius had molded his team into a dangerously sharp outfit. Big Jerry Hillebrand snagged four out of five completed Weidner passes for 137 yards and one touchdown. Colorado ' s scoring attack began with a Weidner-Hillebrand pass completion for 45 yards. Four pla s later halfback Ed Coleman wended his a ' down the riglit sideline for 41 yards and a TD. Only four minutes later, Ted Woods put in a duplicate performance and scooted 30 yards into the endzone. A Band Day crowd of 34,153 watched the Bufl s rack up two more tallies before the half. Within the first three minutes of the second half, the C.U. regulars added an- other TD. Substitutes played the remainder of the game, allowing the Wild- cats only one score on an 83 yard punt return by Warren Livingstone. Jerry Hillebrand grabs another VVeidner pass. m i (j lf2 .,i . l . — jj — — ■ Nick Graham flips a long one. ;5¥ End Gary Henson out of action with a knee injury i 4i« ji V , n 297 I o wa. St at e 12 3 4 Final C. U 7 7 7 21 I.St 6 6 The Colorado squad arrived in Ames with high hopes, although no one was forgetting the 27-0 loss handed to the Bisons by the Cyclones the preceding year. At this point in the Big Eight scramble, Iowa State was leading the pack in total offense, with CU running a close second. By the time the game had ended, everyone was convinced the po- sitions had been reversed. Since quarterback Gale ' eidner had been injured earlier in the week, Frank Montera took over the helm and did a terrific job. Excellent line play, headed by guard Joe Romig and tackle Bill Eurich, completely overshadowed the Cyclone action and thoroughly crushed their usually powerful single-wing at- tack. Jerry Steffen and Chuck Weiss were standouts in the offensive department with a total of 174 yards gained. The trampling Herd went 56 yards in 11 plays, reaching paydirt with Claude Crabbe ' s slide off the left side. The next scoring trip went 68 in another 11 plays, this time with Chuck Weiss bulling liis way for the final yards. The second half saw Mel Scmenko pounce on a Cyclone fumble and, four plays later, jump the final foot for an- other si.x points. End Jerry Hillebrand kicked all tliree extra points. Iowa State ' s only score came late in the final quarter as Cyclone ace Tom Wat- kins grabbed a fumble in mid air and scooted 62 yards for a touchdown. Chuck Weiss and Ken Vardell are ready for all comers Quarterback Frank Montera directed team t-ntl Met bcmenko rccoNcreii tuiiihle and to surprise romp added six points 298 Nebraska. Colorado ' s roaring ground attack was much in evidence as the Buffs racked up almost a 2-1 yards-gained ratio against the unpredictable Nebraska Cornhuskers. The Herd was slow getting started, but they finally shifted into high gear late in the first period uith Bill Scribner ' s recovery of Dallas Dyer ' s fumble. Dave Rife then started grinding out yardage until 14 plays and 5 straight first downs later, quarterback Gale ' eidner sneaked into the end zone for the score. After a Buff fumble on their owti 38, the Huskers drove to the CU 5; and, eventually, fullback Bill Thornton went over to even up the score with only 2:30 left in the half. 43,000 fans then watched the kind of kickoff return often dreamed of but seldom seen. Archie Cobb kicked off for Nebraska, into the waiting arms of speed-merchant Teddy Woods. Woods snatched the ball on the 5 and took off; he headed toward the left side, and with excellent blocking scooted to a C U touchdown. The Huskers had the Herd worried in the fourth quarter until Da e Rife clicked with a 27-yard end run to the Husker 30. Two pen- alties later, CU was on the 10. Chuck Weiss charged through the middle on the third down for a touchdown, and Joe Romig kicked the e.xtra point to end the hard-fought game. Bill liurii-h i-iL,..: from Comliusker ._ Me c. u. N. U. 12 3 4 Final 12 7 19 6 6 vJ r Dave Rife averaged almost 9 yards per carr ' for 13 carries Reed Johnson turned in sterling perform- ance all season. 299 Oklsihoma. c. u. 12 3 4 Final 7 7 It finally happened — after years of hoping, Colorado toppled Oklahoma in the roughest battle fought on Folsom Field dur- ing the season. This was truly the moment of glor ' in Buffalo football histon, ' . The Sooners had not been beaten by a Colo- rado team since 1912, and had not been shut out in 14 seasons of conference play. The contest was one of sterling play by the whole Herd start- ing lineup. The forward wall was the best it has ever been; in the backfield, Weiss made the supreme effort of the day by charging through Sooner interference and dragging down Oklahoma quiirterback Bennett ' atts after a tense, 69 yard chase, which nearlv resulted in a Sooner score. O. U The second quarter saw the only score of the game. The 15- play march got started with a draw play which netted 15 yards for Jerry Steffen. Two pla ' s later. Woods mo%-ed 12 yards to the Oklahoma 32. A Weidner-Hillebrand fourth down pass play saU ' aged the drive, as Hillebrand caught the ball in a spectacular catch on the O.U. 19. After a penalty setback, the Buffs moved to the one on another pass to Hillebrand. Three plays later, Weiss went over with a twisting, backward leap. Hillebrand converted, and a stubborn Buff defense held the Sooners in check during the second half to make the game history. Goalposts take beating from delirio us fans ; • -f - I »• «- ■ SzT ■ -f X _ «- . - ■ - ii Halfback Jerry Steffen about to be downed 1! II 300 hrif. - . . ' H-- J jrrp. iiiiiriir.iiKi pllt fauns lioso to paymrt wuii C.irtu-- c.itch V Guard Tom Wilscam gets Dave Rife out of trouble I • Ed Coleman wriggles through the gang 301 12 3 4 Final C. U 6 6 M. U 7 7 2 16 Mi ssouri Bill Elldns shows anxiety as ball eludes him. Sporting a 4-0 record in conference play, the under- dog Buffs headed for Columbia to meet Missouri - the team rated No. 2 in collegiate rankings. Colorado started off strongly with bruising line play, moving the ball 41 yards to the Tiger 38. Then Gale Weidner unleased a 38 yard pass into the arms of Gar ' Henson waiting in the endzone. Ed Coleman started another march by intercepting a Missouri pass and swi%eling 24 yards to the Tiger 26. When only 4 yards out, reser e quarterback Pat Young was thrown for a 7-yard loss, and the drive fizzled. The Buffs had possession of the ball for only 10 plays for the remainder of the half and managed a total of only 51 plays to Missouri ' s 67 for the game. First half injuriges took Jerry Steffen and Dave Rife out of the game, leaving the Herd with a shortage of running backs. A 5-yard penalty against Colorado left the team only 5 yards from their o vn goal-line, and, three plays later, Donnie Smith of Missouri went over for the first Tiger touchdown. With only 2:16 gone in the third quarter, Missouri safety Norm Beal re- turned a Colorado punt 55 yards and Bill Tobin converted, making the score .14-6. Late in the game, Weidner was caught behind the C.U. goal to put the frosting on Missouri ' s cake and the frost on the Buffs ' championship hopes. .- ) ' J% I I Rough and tumble football ballet. End Chuck McBride was key Buff punter. End Gao ' Henson received for lone Buff touchdown. 302 Ted Woods goes around right end for first down. c. u. K. U. 1 7 2 3 14 4 Final 6 13 6 34 A battered Buff team saw its w in streak over Kansas at Lawrence come to an end as they were crushed 34-6 by the Jayhawks. Colorado never saw the other side of the Kansas 39-yard Une until the final moments of the game. The squad was limited by the incapacitation of eight C.U. regulars — four by early season injuries and four before the game. The first half saw a touchdown for Kansas after an end zone pass interference call against the Buffs, giving the Jayhawks 27 yards and a position on the one-yard line. Jim Jarrett plunged over right guard for the score, and John Suder kicked the extra point. Bad news shaped up for the Herd in the second half as the Jayhawks went on a scoring rampage. The trouble started with a double lateral early in the second half and a resulting 46-yard sprint by Hugh Smith. A few minutes later, Bert Coan escaped all would-be tacklers and went 74 yards for a T.D. The Jayhawks racked up two more on a 70-yard drive and a pass interception. Gale Weidner saved the Buffs from a shut-out by moving the ball steadily down the field and capping it off with a 34-yard touchdowTi pass to Gary Henson. Kansas Jerry i t(.-UL-ii iiaii Mu ' f fore game. " P ' cration be- All-American guard jot- Kumig played game with broken hand and foot. 303 Quarterback Gale W ' eidner directed team to 7-3 record. I a chuck McBride and Aggie Rick Buck try leapfrog. The injury-prone Buffs wound up their conference play holding a 5-2 league record with a 13-6 victory over the Oklahoma State Aggies. Kansas ' s use of an ineligible player caused a reversal in the outcome of the CU-Kansas tilt, and the Buffs wound up second in the Big 8. After an uneventful first quarter, the action started when Teddy Woods chopped off a seven-yard end run. Sopho- more Jim Raisis alternated with Woods to power a scor- ing march of 57 yards. Things looked bad as the Herd found itself on the Aggie 20 facing a fourth-and-8 situa- tion. Quarterback Gale Weidner decided on a screen pass and threw the pigskin nine yards to Woods. Raisis, having been stopped on his first attempt, plowed into the paydirt from 11 yards out. The Aggies looked like they would even up the score in the final quarter as Jim Dillard produced a one-man drive to place the ball on the CU three. Chester Pittman slanted off left guard for the score, but the effort was in vain as Buff guard Dave Young broke through to block Ted Davis ' s extra point attempt. The Herd set out to boost its winning margin by six more points after Chuck Pearson stopped a do-or-die fourth- down attempt by the Aggies on their own 27-yard line. Hard work by Claude Crabbe, Loren Schweninger, and Dave Rife, plus a fumble recovery by Ken Vardell did the trick for CU with only 1:12 left in the game. i,n.kle Chuck Pearson had greatest season of his college Career. Oklahoma State 12 3 4 Final CU 7 6 13 Ok. St 6 6 304 Chuck McBride wonders who has the ball. Air c. u. 12 3 4 Final 6 6 A. F 7 9 16 Teddy Woods builds up nishiriR yardaRc. The football season ended an unhappy note for the Buffs as tliey bowed to a relentless Air Fore squad, 16-6. The meeting of the Rocky Mountain powerhouses was liighlighted by a number of unusual incidents which livened up the otherwise depressing afternoon. An at- tempted 16-yard field goal, blocked by Ralph Heck, rolled back to the CU 40, from which AFA quarterback Rich Ma () scooped it up and threw a wild pass. Later Chuck . lcBride kicked a punt into the endzone. It bounced backwards to the Air Force 7, Mayo flipped a pass wiiich hit Wcidncr ' s helmet and tackle Chuck Pear- son caught the pigskin before it touched the ground. The gun ended the half with CU only three yards from a score. Gary Henson had made a miraculous catch of a Weidner 50-yard pass to position the Buffs. Falcon Mike Quinlan broke open the game in the third period with a 92-yard punt return. Frank .Montera tried the same by intercepting a pass and sprinting 70 yards, but was caught. Reed Johnson reciprocated in the fourth quarter by downing Quinlan after a 55-yard chase. How- ever, the Falcons were still clicking as they made the tally and, minutes later, a field goal. End Gary Henson saved face for CU with another circus catch of a 40-yard aerial by Weidner, and Chuck Weiss followed with a one-yard leap. 305 The beginning . . . •1 ?»=. JSf.- ' Ai-rfu I The middle . The end. 306 . . ' , ' t u! All - American Joe Romig This is the man who has caused the critics to sit up and take notice of Colorado University once again. Joe Romig has proven that studies and sports do mix. The 199-pound junior from Lakewood has maintained nearly a straight-A average in engineering physics while earning top honors on the gridiron. Romig was tapped for first team recognition by nine leading news media, includ- ing United Press International, Look Magazine, and the Football Coaches Asso- ciation. In spite of these distinctions, he called liis selection as captain of the 1961 squad " the greatest honor I ' ve ever received. " 307 A, fU - - -I - f n i 4 ■ Freshman Football Baby Buffs split two-game slate. Liuamie, Wyoming was the scene of the Baby BuflFs ' initia- tion into college football, and they learned a hard lesson as they fell to Wyoming 2S-7. Coach Frank Jolinston took his entire 51-man squad to the meet with plans to use even ' boy, but the shape of the Wyoming yearlings limited this substitution idea. The first time Colorado had possession, they fumbled and left themselves in too big a hole to get out of. Quarterback Frank Cesarek punted to the W. U. 30, but speedy Wyo- ming returned tlie ball to the C. V. 19. Two pla s later, the score stood at 6-0. The Baby Buffs then penetrated to the Wyoming 11, but lost the ball on a fumble; Wyoming re- turned the favor minutes later b fumbling on the C. U. 6. ' y()ming scored twice more before C. U. got rolling with Ed Russel ' s recovery of a W. U. fumble. Halfback Ted Somerville capped a one-man drive by diving over right guard for the T.D. The Baby Buffs couldn ' t keep moving, though, and the gun sounded with the score at 28-7. After the shock of this first game, the junior Herd promised changes for its second and last meeting of the season. On the recei ing end of this enthusiasm was to be the Air Force Academy Frosh, who soon learned that they were in the wrong ball game. Tackle Tom Kresnak recovered a Falcon fumble on the F. 24, and, just a few minutes later, Roland Jones blasted into the end zone with the pigskin. Johnny Self reduced this lead to 6-.3 with a 30-yard field goal. Falcon ])ass play gave them the lead 9-3. but the Baby Buffs rebounded and sailed 40 yards to pull into the lead. Frank Cesareh passed to end John Meadows for the tally and then kicked the extra point. Minutes later a C. U. dri%e added sLv points, courtesy of a leap by halfback Ted Somerville. Pi ¥ IVto W.ihtcr.1. FB Kirk Oshnnio, KB Jiilioiis CInsson, RH L.irn- Doiicl.is, RH Bill Harris, LH Rol.-ind Jones, LH Dean Lalir. QB n W- CC iyn Frank Cesarek, QB Steve Osbom, C Mike Benius, C Boris Tabakoff, RG Cliff Houk, RG Tim Monczka, LG Ron Wilson-Jones, LG C o ,- f J « nr John Stutsman, RT Mark Cohn, RT M Hollingsworth, LT Dave Bowers, LT Ken McBride, RE Bob Digby, RE James Ray, LE 309 310 Coach Sox W ' alseth and cagers compiled 15-10 record. Walscth has best season as head coach Colorado baskftlxill fans were ck ' lightod to see Sox Walseth ' s hoop- sters initiate tlieir 1960-61 Ixiskt ' thali season witli a seven-game win- ning streak, even with the loss of Russ Lind, Frank Javernick and Stan illiams — three of last year ' s starters. After tlie exciting start, the team settled down to vibrate through the season to a 7-7 conference record. Tiie cagers racked up a 15-10 overall record — the highest number of games won since World ' ar II, except for the 1955 Conference championship team. Sophomore high school teammates Eric Lee and Ken Charlton de- veloped rapidly with Charlton ending his season as the seventh highest scorer in C.U. history. Senior guard Joe Beckner showed his ability in the clinch, and center Roger Voss totalled 441 points to near the school season scoring record. Last year ' s all-Big 8 sopho- more Wilky Gilmore contributed outstanding play although hamp- ered by a knee injury in the latter stages of the season. B. SKETB. LL TEAM - Left to Right: RoRer Voss, Gene Zyzda, Milt Mueller, Ken Charlton. Wilky Gilmore, Don Butler, Grayal Gilkey, Wayne .Millies, Tero ' Woodward, Doug Hunter, Larry Morris, Gil Whissen, Don Cunsaules, Ozzie Beckner. Missing: Eric Lee. Buffs start with bans, win four straight games The Buffs opened the basketball season at Tuscon and were given a good scare before free throws won the game, 82-72. Colorado led 40-35 at the half, then slumped as the Arizonans raced to a 56-49 lead. After dropping in 12 straight free throws the Herd mo ' ed ahead for the remainder of the game. Ele en Buff players scored, with Willo.- Gilmore taking honors v ith 27 p)oints. CU turned in a repeat f)erformance over .Arizona the ne. t night with a con% ' incing 83-60 triumph. Center Roger ' oss and fonvard Ken Charlton spearheaded a huge second half 50-point spree with the able assistance of sophomore playmaker Eric Lee. Gilmore led the Buffs to their third straight win by scoring 26 points in the 74-65 ictory over New Me.xico. The Buffs controled the backboards all night, pulling down 46 rebounds compared to New Mexico ' s 29. Colo- rado was sluggish in its home opener, but pulled past Oregon with sur- prising ease in a 71-57 romp. 312 Ozzie Carbon shows Husker a balancing act W in streak extended to se en; ichita bursts the bubble It looks like a foul, Ken. Colorado ' s lineup of opponents became tougher when the Herd met Big Ten team Illinois. Little Eric Lee became the key man by holding his teammates together throughout the second half and contributing key points in the closing stages of the game, to rack up a total of 17 for the night. The Herd looked in finer shape than usual as it warmed up for strong New Mexico State. The fans saw one of the wildest games of the season as the high-flying Buffs went two over- times to step o er the Aggies 89 - 87. With only 2:14 seconds left in the game and a 75-all tie, Colorado went into a stall. Gilmore picked up two foul shots, but Billy Joe Price hit a jumper in the last second to move the game into over- time. One overtime later, Gilmore was fouled and coolly sunk two to wind up the hectic game. Creighton then came to Colorado to gain the distinction of being the Herd ' s seventh straight victim, bo% ing under 76 - 6-3. ' ichita brought the Buffs down from the clouds, 64 - 54, and the Herd headed for the Big Eight Tournament. Late season discover) ' Milt Mueller bags two. I give up, where is it? 313 Strong Big 8 opponents made the going disastrous, and Colorado finished with a 7th place ranking. The games were heartbrakers as CU ' s total points were only seven below the total of the two victors. Oklahoma knocked the Buffs out of the championship bracket by a score of 64 - 60 in a game so close that the teams were never separated by more than ten points. In the consolation bracket, Colorado played a highly improved game, but Oklahoma State proved too rough as the Cowboys squeez- ed out a 63 - 60 victory. The Buffs led the game all the way until the final five minutes when tiicy lost their steam in some wild scrambling. Gilmore and Voss were the standouts, with " i]ky canning 12 of Colorado ' s last 17 points. In the fight for seventh place, the Herd set a school and meet record by swamping Missouri 99 - 79. Voss led the comeback which ended a three-game losing streak after being benched earlier in the period with four fouls. Next stop for Colorado was at Ames where the Herd pulled out of a first half slump and closed fast to snatch a 61 - 60 victory from Iowa State in their opener of the Big Eight Conference title race. Big Eight tournament proves disastrous Kansas ' Hightower shows Wilk - his form. It ' s too late now, fellas. Charlton finds an opening. 314 CU splits games with Nebraska; Gilmore injured against Iowa State Voss runs into a little trouble. Gilmore and ' oss stop Sooner attempt. Charlton prepares for dramatic landing. Colorado ' s comeback program was cut short when the Herd dropped a " cliff-hanger " to Nebraska 65 - 61 in overtime. The Buffs fought back from sizeable deficits in each half to gain a 59 - 57 lead with one minute left. A Husker free throw sent the game into overtime — which would never have been needed if the Herd hadnt suffered severe jitters at tlie free throw line late in the game. In their first home game after si.x on the road, the Buffs responded to the wild crowd in gaining revenge by shellacking Nebraska 66 - 51. Sophomore Ken Charlton copped individual scoring honors with 20 points and was also the leading rebounder. The Herd lost the magic touch once again, however, as Oklahoma erased a 5-point lead in the last seven minutes to take the game 56 - 47. Colorado fans were torn between joy and sorrow the follou-ing weekend as the Buffs tipped Iowa State 67 - 65 with a jump shot by Joe Bcckner, but lost the services of VVilky Gil- more with a twisted knee. 315 Tough luck plagues Buffs on road; Glory comes with Kansas State W ' ilky and Wayne Millies scramble for ball. Sparkplug Beckner receives Congrats {rem Eric Lee. It looks so easy. Colorado ' s hoopsters then departed on a .short bnt disastrous road trip. The first encounter was with Missouri and its league-leading scorer Charlie Henke. The Buffs had fallen behind 53 - 35 at the intermission and could never get closer to tiie hustling Tigers than 13 points. Gilmore ' s absence was definitely felt in the 90 - 72 romp, but center Roger Voss stole the show with a sterling 31 points. Crip- pled Colorado could do no better two days later at Lawrence. The terrific twosome of Wayne Hightower and Bill Bridges pushed Kansas to an 88 - 65 win. Voss, Charlton and Wayne Millies were hitting in the double figure bracket, but it was to no avail, and the Buffs headed home to meet powerful Kansas State. A crowd of 6,000 saw the Herd come through with another of its famous feats of beating the favorites. Senior guard Joe Beckner played the greatest game of his career in guiding the Buffs to the thrilling 81 - 80 win. Classy Kansas set a visiting team record by romping the Buffs 90 - 62 the ne.xt weekend. 316 Ozzie Carlson fakes out human baricade. -i --.W Gil Whissen demonstrates a layup. After a tense seesaw first half, the trio of Charlton, Voss and Gilmore broke the Oklahoma State game wide open with a 16-point spree in the opening minutes of the second half. The game had been tied six times until superior re- bounding and ball hawking gave CU complete control and a 6.3 - 51 ictor% ' . Buff guard problems became isible as Missouri clamped on a tight second-half defense to eat up a 16-point lead and almost pull the game out of the bag. " oss, Charlton, Gilmore and Gil N ' hiss en finally got hot in the closing minutes to pin a 70 - 67 loss on the Tigers. After being crushed by the Oklahoma State Cowboys 71 - 48, the Herd rounded out its road trip by avenging two earlier losses to Oklahoma, 52 - 45, and boosting themselves back into a third place tie. Gilmore again did not play, but Voss and Charlton sparkled with 14 points apiece. The hoopsters ended a fine season in a fourth place tie in the rugged Big 8 after bowing to Kansas State 82 - 65 in the final game. Tight defensi e press hampers Buffs; Season ends with Herd fourth Charlton backs shooting with ballet. 317 Gilniorc- dumps another in spite of injury. 1960-61 Scores: 82 Arizona 72 83 Arizona 60 74 New Mexico 65 71 Oregon 57 90 Illinois 81 89 New Mexico State 87 76 Creighton 63 54 Wichita 64 60 Oklahoma 64 60 Oklahoma State 63 99 Missouri 79 61 Iowa State 60 61 Nebraska 65 56 Oklahoma 47 67 Iowa State 65 72 Missouri 90 65 Kansas 88 81 Kansas State 80 62 Kansas 90 63 Oklahoma State 51 70 Missouri 67 48 Oklahoma State 71 52 Oklahoma 45 6 5 Kansas State 82 Joe Beckner emerged as dynamic pla -niaker. Awkward hut efEciciit 318 Bab Buffs meet strong opposition, strike out FROSn BASKETBALL TEAM - Front How: Kd Pricf, Duaiu- Lewis, Lonnie Mil- ton. Bol) l- ' icllcr. Second Row; Stan Payton, C;lcnn Sponlioltz, Jim Davis. Ralph Becker, John Meeker. Back Row: Don Krye, Dour Blcssinu, Tom McCann, Bob Huff, Gene Sparks. Coach Don Walker ' s yearlings never quite managed to get un- tangled and wound up their four-game season without a win. Although turning in creditable performances, the tallest squad in CU histor ' — overall squad average was 6 ' 4 " — would not get organized enough to overcome the opposition. The two-week schedule of play began and ended with contests with the . ir Force frosh. Sandwiched in between, the cagers went against powerful Pueblo Jr. College and Trinidad Jr. Col- lege and went down in defeat. Glenn Spanholtz was high scorer in the SO-76 losing opener with 17 points. Hot on his heels was Ed Price with 16. Unable to repeat the upset win of last year over Pueblo, the cagers took on Trinidad, but could not overcome a 5-point half- time deficit and suffered an 82 - 77 anquishment. Sponholtz shared Buff scoring honors with Gene Sparks, both contributing 19 points. It appeared that the baby Buffs had broken the jin.x in the last game of the season with the squad in the lead 46 - 44 at half- time, but the . ir Force livened up and chopped out an 87 - 73 uphill triumph. Fouling was the big factor in the tall squad ' s loss as the AF Frosh were given 52 free throws. T k A,ssi.stant coach C;err - Sthrocdcr rc!a. cs witii the tall boys, Payton, Sponholtz, and Davis. 319 320 Relay Queen Iiidy Krueger with 2-mile relay squad of Tom Curts, Ralph Poucher, Bemic Frakes and Dick Toomey. The 1960 Spring Track Season was to be the rebuilding per- iod for coach Frank Potts ' Buffaloes; 1961 was to be the big year. Graduation and ineligibilit) ' had taken many of CU ' s top tracksters, so the squad consisted of a few veterans and 19 st)phomores. The field events were completely dependent upon the rookies and nearly all the track e ents were backed up by untried talent. Ill tlie Texas Relays, Ted Woods ran the 200-meter dash for the first time and emerged victorious over such stalwarts as Olympic winner Bobby Morrow, Dick Clark ranked second in ja% ' elin with a 219-foot toss, and Don Mejers was third in the broad jump, setting a new CU varsity record in the process. . t New Me. ico the following weekend, sLx of the new- comers — Bob Crumpacker, Jim Heath, Dick Clark, Don Meyers, Bill Metzger and Bob Vernon — helped CU sweep tliat dual meet by gaining firsts in each of their classes. Two meet records were established at the Colorado Relays by shop putter Bob Crumpacker and discus thrower Bob N ' ernon, Crumpacker threw the shot 54 feet 5V4 inches to better a mark set in 1939; Vernon hurled the discus 166 feet S ' 2 inches to set a new Colorado varsity mark. Crumpacker then established a new record at the Rocky Mountain AAU meet. Woods scored a double win while team mate Meyers tied the regional broad jump record. Ro er Olander set a new DU Stadium record with a ault of 14 feet 1 inch. This was the path followed all season as the rookies showed their skills and developed rapidly. The peak of sophomore development was demonstrated by Ted Woods, who ended a great season by clipping off the 400 meters in 45.7 seconds and gaining himself an Olympic berth. With these good omens shining on the Herd, Potts set up his men for the 1961 season — the season which " could have been " . Discus record holder Bob Vernon. Frank Potts — head liack coach. Top javelin thrower Dick Clark warms up. 321 Indoor Track Small but mighty thinclad squad sets records -r - Jim Heath sets gruelling pace in 600-yard run. At first glance it appeared that three men, Bill Toomey, Jim Heath and Don Meyers, were the power of the Buff indoor track squad — and that ' s correct. Coach Frank Potts again stressed his " quality rather than quan- tity " policy and came up with a small l)ut highly effective number of performers. Junior Don Meyers, pole vaulter and broad jumper, successfully defended his conference broad jump title at the Big 8 meet in Kansas City with a 24 ' 1 " leap. Earlier in the year he had the honor of unofficially becoming CU ' s greatest vaulter, clearing 15 feet in a freshman-varsity meet. Senior Bill Toomey turned in consistently high performances all year and capped his season by being voted outstanding athlete of the CU Invita- tional after winning the 440, broad jump and anchoring the relay squad into second place. Toomey is currently the national Pentathon champion. Junior Jim Heath came into prominence by being unbeaten in middle-dis- tances and setting a new 600-yard run record of 1:12.1 at the Big 8 meet. Teamwise, the Buffs lost a dual to C.S.U. ' s Aggies af ter gathering seven firsts, fell behind Nebraska and Kansas State at Lincoln with a manpower shortage, and finished fifth at the Big Eight Meet. Bob Knudson relaxes after winning relay. 322 1961 Record: 49 Colorado State U. 53 ' TrianRuhu at Lincoln: 1. Nebraska 65% 2. Kansas State 50 3. Colorado 35V4 Big Eight Meet 1. Kansas 61 2. Oklahoma 34% 3. Missouri 32 4. Oklahoma State 32 5. Colorado 15 9 10 6. Kansas State 15 1 5 7. Nebraska 12 9 10 8. Iowa State 6% Pentathon champion Bill Toomey shows one of many skills. Harvey Cornell, Howie WelU go for broke on hurdles. Where ' s the gun? 323 I960 Outdoor Track Surprising sophomores spark buffs to improved season Colorado ' s track squad, reinforced by five fine sopho- mores, lived up to pre-season expectations by proving to be the class of the Rocky Mountain region. The tracksters turned in highly creditable performances at both the Kansas and Texas Relays. Ted Woods made the big show at Austin by whipping Olympic star Bobby Morrow in the 200 meter dash and placing third in the 100 yard dash; sophomore Dick Clark showed skill in placing second in the javalin. At Lawrence, the mile relay was wrapped up by the Buffs with anchor man Woods clocked at 47.2. Bill Toomey and Bernie Frakes grabbed second honors in the hop, step and jump and the 3,000 meter steeple-chase respectively. For the first time in five years, the Herd failed to domi- nate the Colorado Relays. Although placing behind New Mexico, the Buffs won four of six field events, establish- ing two meet records in the process. Bob Crumpacker hurled the shot 54 feet 5.25 inches to erase the CU var- sity mark while Bob Vernon flipped the discus 166 feet 8.5 inches. The Herd really showed class, however, at the Rocky Mountain AAU meet in Denver. New meet records were hung up by Crumpacker, Toomey (in the 440-yard hurd- les) and the mile relay team. Meyers equalled the A. U broad jump record, and Ted ' oods became a double winner as he took the quarter-mile and 220-yiu-d dash. Frakes set a DU stadium record in the 2-mile run and Roger Olander did the same with an over 14-foot vault. CU managed a mediocre fifth against strong competition at the Big Eight meet, won by Kansas. Woods, Meyers and Toomey were the gold medal winners for the Buffs, but Dick Clark, Bob Crumpacker, and Frakes turned in good performances. Woods again won the 440 and Meyers leaped 23-5.5 inches in the broad jump to tie for fourth. A collision between John Schultz and Jim Heath pos- sibly cost the Herd a win in the mile relay. In dual action, Colorado looked good setting a 3-1 record, falling only to Arizona. The cindermen took 10 of 14 events in dowTiing New Mexico, bounced back from the Arizona loss to crush Arizona State by sweeping the broad jump and low hurdles and running 1-2 in the high hurdles and high jump, and ended its dual competition by over- powering Nebraska 73.5-62.5. ' HF Left to Ri ' Khf, Front Row; Jim Heath, John Shultz, Dick Clark, Don Frakes, Barnev LeVeau, Bob Knudson, Manager Ward Wright, Coach Meyers, Bill Toomey, Harvey Cornell, Roger Olander, Bill Metzger. Frank Potts, third Row: Rich Haskell, Ralph Poucher, Eric Cahn, Bill Second Row: Assistant Coach Raoul Theriault, Dick Toomey, Bernie Poley, Ted Woods, Carl Challgren, Bob Crumpacker, Bob Vernon. 324 ■A SIX ACES - Left to Right: Rich Haskell. Pete Nance, Dick Toomey, Jim Heath, Bill Toomey and Ted Woods. 1960 Scores: 76 2 New Mexico 54 45 ' 3 Arizona 85% 77 4 Arizona State 53V2 73 Nebraska 62 Rocky Mountain AAU: 1. Colorado 99 2. Colorado State U 38 3. Colorado State College 22 4. Denver 17 5. Air Force Frosh 13 6. Wyoming 10 7. Colorado College 3 Colorado Relays: 1. New Mexico 18 2. Colorado 12 3. Air Force 11 4. Kansas State 9 5. Colorado State U 8 6. Southern Methodist 7 7. Denver 1 Relays Queen Judy Krueger prepares record - setting mile relay team of Teddy Woods, Bill Toomey, Jim Heath and John Shultz. Top pole vaulter Don Meyers shows why. Big Eight Meet: 1. Kansas 150 2. Oklahoma State 73% 3. Oklahoma 68% 4. Missouri 61V4 5. Colorado 46% 6. Kansas State 37y4 7. Nebraska 30% 8. Iowa State 27% ■ All-around athlete Bill Toomey goes for the distance. 325 9 A- Ted Woods takes baton from Bill Toomey to wind up winning 1960 indoor relay. Marlin Kenworthy heaves the shot. Arizona Staters in hot pursuit of Harvey Cornell and Carl Chalgren. 326 Cro3S Country Brand New Team Finds Hard Going Big Eight Meet 1. Oklahoma State .... 40 2. Kansas 50 3. OkUdu)ina 84 4. Missouri 85 5. Kansas State 135 6. Nebraska 139 7. Iowa State 161 8. Colorado 180 " They ' re off! " Ai Schmidt on the go. Rocky Mountain AAU 1. Air Force 21 2. Colorado State 34 3. Colorado 80 4. Air Force B 99 5. Air Force Frosh 114 An inexperienced Colorado team found itself in the cellar when cross country season ended. Hustling Eric Calm, the only returnee, turned out to be the small bright spot in the Buffs ' darkest season since joining the Big Eight. Graduation, combined with the loss of some bright pros- pects from last ears freshman team, left Colorado in a tough spot. Coach Frank Potts decided to concentrate on rebuilding and expects better things ne. t year. Colorado turned up last in the Big Eight Meet, Oklahoma finished on top of the scramblers, and the indi idual title went to Bill Mills of Kansas in 15:0.3.6. Lctterman Eric Cahn strode to a twenty-second place finish with a time of 16.03. The Buffs placed third in the first annual Rocky Moun- tain AAU cross country championships held on October 8. Cahn and sophomore John Patterson turned in the best performances for Colorado. CROSS COUNTRY - Front Row: John Patterson, Dick Toomey, Eric Cahn. Back Row: Jim Bath, Tom Proven, Al Schmid, Coach Frank Potts. 327 a ,- -J : : ' caM Skiing 328 SKI TKAM - Front Row: Hoi) Ikaltie, Larry Simoneaii, John Sdutlianl, BiuliK- Wcniir, Dave Nelson, assistant coach John Diiidalil. Second Row: Sam Ward, an Card, I ' cte WalHs, Koclie Bnsli, Lee Slieppard. Back Row: M. J. Ehsha, Dick Malmgrcn, Earl Chandler, Ben Holdcn, Bob Cray. itli tlio loss of top skiers John Ucndalil and Dave Butts and the addition of untried sophomores to the team, Buff ski coaeh Bob Beattie had rated his squad uell down the list in a pre-scason evakiation. His only consolation was the return of three fine lettermen. Van Card, Bob Gray and M. J. Elisha — and the presence of a well-known sophomore — Buddy Werner. Beattie has directed CU ski fortunes since 1957, but under him Colorado has recorded NCAA finishes of 2, 3, 1, 1, and 3. He had the skimeisters at the 1959 and 1960 meets — Butts and Dendahl, who now are acting as his graduate assistants. Beattie is well known and highly regarded in skiing circles throughout the country and was recently named to coach the U.S. men ' s and women ' s alpine squads in the World Championships ne.xt Febru- ;u -. The season opened with tiie Wyoming Invitational and demon- strated the path Colorado ' s ski fortunes were to follow through- out the year. The Herd had consistently high indi idual per- formances, but no all-around high showings. Colorado placed second in the four. intercollegiate meets leading up to the C. . meet in Middleberg, ' ermont. Beattie took an 8-man squad to the meet, which skidded to a third place finish behind Denver and Middlcburg. Top indi idual performances at the event were Werner, first in slalom and alpine combined, second in downhill; Bob Gray, second in cross-country; and M. J. Elisha, sixth in cross-country. Earlier in the year Gray had added the National 15-kilomcter title to his laurels while Werner captured the Jimmy Griffith Memorial Cup and the Roch Cup. Nearly all the squad members turned in high performances in their fields throughout the year. Coach Beattie gives advice to jumpers. 329 1961 Skiing Scores Wyoming Invitational 1. Montana State 1131.56 2. Colorado 1105.06 3. Western State 1084.75 4. Wyoming 1057.05 5. Air Force 456.43 Western State Winter Carnival 1. Denver 284.8 2. Colorado 376.6 3. Western State 364.3 4. Wyoming 339.9 5. Air Force 295.3 Denver University Winter Carnival 1. Montana State 362.2 2. Colorado 359.0 3. Denver 345.2 4. Western State 330.0 5. Wyoming 286.3 6. Air Force 237.9 Srmisa at Salt Lake 1. Denver 2. Colorado NCAA at Middlebury: 1. Denver 2. Middlebury 3. Colorado 4. Dartmouth 5. New Hampshire 6. Maine 7. Idaho 8. Washington 9. Williams « 41 Top Biilf cross-country man M. J. Elisha. n Winner of 10 international events. Buddy Werner. National 15-Kilometer champion Bob Gray. 330 Alpine ace Biiclily WVrni-r taptiiros another slalom first. What goes up . must , Sam W ard uvcrtonu ' s truks (.inirse. p-TT -t " , _ • ■ ' » ' - . come down. 331 i I ■ir-»» Ace pitcher Jim Westervelt readies his fast ball. .X f- -S Lenderman prepares to boost his total RBl ' s. |f 332 r I Buff diaiiiond squad fifth in big eight Coach Frank Prentup wound up his 15th consecutive season witli a 5th place rating. The three R ' s — rain, rebuilding and rookies — combined to form a 10-12 record for the Buff baseball squad and a fifth place finish in the Big Eight. Gone from last year ' s starting team were six players, the heart of the 1959 crew that pounded out CU ' s finest baseball season in years. The Buffs began strongly by belting Colorado Mines 19-1 and tromping Regis College the following weekend 18-3. The squad showed definite promise in the opener as the first seven Buffs to the plate scored with veteran Gene Lendcrman, Gale Weidner and Gordy U ' iss pacing the sluggers. The league season opened at Ames with the Buffs pitted against Iowa State. The Buff diamond squad began the season with a 6-1 win, with sophomore Jim Westerxelt pitching a five hitter. Positions were reversed in the second game as CU took a 9-4 beating with Wiss and ' eidner dri ing in the four Buff runs. The following day saw Iowa State grab the finale 7-2. Two non-conference games against Arkansas were dishearten- ing for the Buffs as they were held to a total of only 10 hits for both games. The single bright spot was W ' iss ' s solo homer in the eighth inning of the second meet. " Chief " Prentup gives pointers to sopho- mores Nick Counter, Frank Montera, Gale Weidner and Don Cunsaules. 3.3.3 Pitcher Bert Johnson takes turn at the plate. The Buffs upped their record to 4 - 5 with Jon Suttiii pitching against Tulsa. The squad was ahead 3 - in the fifth when Gene Lenderman wrapped things up by homering with a man on base. Two days later CU split a double header with Oklahoma, the Sooners grapping a 6 - 1 triumph in the opener and the Buffs capturing the night-cap 8 - 5. In the opener Phil Word took over the hurling chore with the bases loaded and one run already in in the seventh and struck out pinch-hitter Joe Melton. Lenderman was the big gun in the victory as he drove in seven of the eight Buff tallies on three home runs. A three game series sweep over Kansas State bolstered Colorado ' s hopes in mid-season. Word, Westervelt and Nick Counter supplied the pitching and the batters total- ed 31 runs with Wiss, Lenderman and Benny Branch leading the sluggers. Lenderman again came through with three homers; Ray Corbetta was the hero of the finale when he slugged a two-run homer in the ninth to give CU the game. Tlie Nebraska series was rained out, and the diamond squad suffered an 11 - 12 set back by the Air Force be- fore meeting Kansas at Varsity Field. The double-header was split by identical scores 5-4 with the Buffs taking the second. The Herd again lost the finale and then went on to meet eventual conference winner Oklahoma State. Nick Counter scored the big win in the opener as he stopped O-State pitcher Dick Soergel ' s winning streak at six. Gordy Wiss was the hero of the day as he banged a three-run homer behind the left-field fence. Colorado bowed 13 - 2 in the nightcap and were held to a one- hitter in the finale. The meeting with Missouri finally crushed the sporadic Buffs when the Tigers ran the score to 17 - 2. The last two games were rained out, and the Herd ended up with a below par .437 percentage in the conference. Wiss led the Colorado sluggers with a .362 batting aver- age with Ben Branch close behind with a .342. Lender- man led the squad with 8 home runs and 27 RBI ' s. Jim Westervelt led the pitching staff witli a 4 - 1 record, followed hv Counter with 2 wins. Gordy Wiss accepts congratulations after homer. 334 Lcndcniian paced CU hitters, estcr elt, winning pitcher Senior Ken Stancato showed form as CU cruslied Kegis. Big S Finish: 1. Oklahoma State 12 - 4 .750 2. Iowa State 12-6 .667 3. Oklahoma 12 - 7 .631 4. Missouri 9-6 .600 5. Colorado 7-9 .437 6. Kansas 7-11 .388 7. Nebraska 6-11 .a52 S. Kansas State 3-14 .176 Junior BiTi lir.iuili was a ifading hitter in the Big Eight. Catcher Cordy VViss turned into a top slugger. 1960 Scores 19 Colorado Mines 1 18 Regis 3 6 Iowa State 1 4 Iowa State 9 2 Iowa State 7 2 Arkansas 17 2 Arkansas 8 8 Tulsa 4 1 Oklahoma 6 8 Oklahoma 5 10 Oklahoma 13 8 Kansas State 7 11 Kansas State 7 12 Kansas State 11 11 Air Force 12 4 Kansas 5 5 Kansas 4 8 Kansas 14 4 Oklahoma State 3 2 Oklahoma State 13 Oklahoma State 1 2 Missouri 17 Captain Gene Lenderman was picked by coaches for 1960 all-opponent team. 3.35 Grossman sparks improved dual record ( %%% Tag Grossman sets for a back hand. TENNIS TEAM — Ted Read, Gordon Saunders, Tag Grossman, Coach Dick Gray, Tom Hines, Dick Wright, Fred Bierg. Tennis coach Dick Gray initiated his inexperienced squad with a six meet trip during spring vacation, and the results were better than expected. Sparked by Tag Crossman and Fred Bierig, the squad got off to a running start with wins over Kansas State (4-3), and Wichita (5-2). Crossman and Bierig won their respective singles matches against K-State, and then teamed to win in the doubles. The combinatioin of Dick Wright and Tom Hines came through with a doubles win to give the Buffs the meet. After the healthy victory over ' ichita, the teams went into a slump and dropped matches to North Texas State (4-2) and Southern Methodist (7-0). The netmen rebound- ed by swatting Texas Christian, 5-1, and squeaking out a close win over the Air Force Academy, 5-4. Grossman and Bierig again were the big winners for Colorado at the Academy. Both contributed si ngles vie- nnis tories, then combined to win the number one doubles match. May 20th saw the Buffs arrive in Ames for tiie Big Eight Tennis Tournament. Misfortune seemed to plague Colo- rado, however, as they could ne er get beyond the semi- finals in either the singles or doubles competition. Dick Wright defeated his opponent 6 - 3 and 6 - 2 to work into the semi-finals of the number 2 singles, before being downed 6 - 4, 3 - 6, 6 - 3. Grossman made his way into the semi-finals by again defeating a Kansas State player 6-1 and 6-2. but was eliminated before the championship round. The Buffs compiled a 4 - 2 record under Gray, and woinid up the season with a mediocre tie for fourth place with Iowa State. . 4 Kansas State 3 5 Wichita 2 2 North Texas State 4 SMU 7 5 TCU 1 5 Air Force 4 1960 Scores 1. Oklahoma State 21 2. Kansas 12 3. Oklahoma 6 4. Colorado 3 5. Iowa State 3 6. Kansas State 2 7. Missouri 2 8. Nebraska Big Eight Meet Sophomore Tom Hines prepares to smash deep. 336 Golf 1960 Scores 26 CuK)ratli) Mines 1 19 Nellis AFB 8 14 Los Angeles State 40 27 EI Toro Marines 9 11 San Diego Marines 25 6 Southern California 48 8 Colorado College 1 21M! Regis 5 ' - 25 ' i Fitzsimmons l i 8% Colorado State ISVi 25 Colorado State 2 24 Colorado College 3 15 2 Regis 11 12 New Mexico 9 23V2 Air Force 3 i Colorado College Invitational 1. Houston 880 2. Oklahoma State 890 3. New Mexico 924 4. Oklahoma 956 5. Utah 957 6. Colorado 959 Big Eight Meet 1. Oklahoma State _...879 2. Kansas -...927 3. Iowa State -.936 4. Colorado ...944 5. Missouri ...952 6. Nebraska ...956 7. Oklahoma 961 8. Kansas State 1037 GOLF TH.-VM - Front Row: Larry Anderson, Mike Ruhl, Bob Dichl. Back Row: Bill Hopfcr. Bob Wei.st, Ed Sthuniann, Coach Lcs Fowk-r, Bob Meade, Joe Hendricks. Colorado linksters bettered their Big Eight Meet mark of last year, swing- ing their wav into a fourth place position witli a count of 944. Oklahoma State retained its Big Eight Crown by handih ' beating runnerup Kansas by 48 strokes and leaving the Buffs 65 strokes out of serious contention. Joe Hendricks was the Buff pacemaker, finishing 12th individually at the meet with 232 strokes. Boh Meade with 233, Ed Schumann with 238 and Bill Hopfer with 241 grabbed the next three places to mo c Colorado into fourth place. Coach Les Fowler ' s forces built up an impressive 11-4 dual record, including wins in 8 of 9 meets with regional foes. The Buffs managed to pick up onh ' 2 out of 5 on a spring trip to the West Coast, pla ing. such strong squads as Southern California, Los Angeles State and the San Diego Marines. Regional tilts included two drubbing of Regis, swamping of Colorado College, Fitzsimmons and tlu ' .Air Force and a two-encounter split with Colorado State College. c Linksters show increase in prowess Coach Les Fowler gives Bob Meade an angle. 337 LACROSSE SQUAD - Front Row: George Mednis, Thomas Meier, JefF Reynolds, David Davis, Morgan Jop- ling, Ted Cochran, Mike Hemstadt, Al Horwitz. Second Row: orm Writer, Lee Harrell, Sam Sims, George Harris, Tom Alexander, Bob Curtis, Colher Smith, Pete Hen- dricks, E. Q. Sylvester. Third Row: Harold Amoss, coach; George Stal- los. Bob Rossow, Burnell West, Joe Kirk, Art Sacrato, Thomas Logan, lan Walmsley, Ed McLaury, ' harles Eddy. Fourth Row: Mac t otan, Joel Johnson, Kenneth Ross, 1 irry Gaddis, Russell Lockett, Ron- kl Caldwell, Irv Bailey, Stephen Smith, George Levine, coach. New sport gains popularity Jim Dorwin does routine on still rings. The spring of 1959 found Colorado fielding a lacrosse team for the first time in its history. A fledgling 12-man squad split a pair of games with the Denver Lacrosse club. In 1960, the Buff stickmen played a tough four game schedule against experienced Denver and Air Force Academy teams. Although winless, the squad made creditable per- formances. The best game of the season was the 5 - 3 decision dropped to the well-conditioned Air Force. As in previous games, the Coloradans were unable to main- tain their lead in the final quarter of play because of lack of depth. The team showed signs of improvement with each game; and Coach Levine feels that with continued growth there will be an exciting brand of lacrosse on tliis campus in the near future. Gymnaetios Squad feels lack of manpower 1961 Scores 43 Colorado State 80 50 Colorado State 78 49 Kansas 66li SO ' -i Nebraska 93 V2 31 Colorado State 93 Triangular at Boulder 1. Colorado State 79 2. Kansas 59 3. Colorado 49 Coach Charlie Va ra had a bleak season facing him with the loss of his three top men of the year before. Jack Hammond, John Delaneyand Dick Jones. Jones had com- pleted the previous season unbeaten in his specialty, high bar, while Hammond and Delaney had been ictori- ous in four of the five dual meets on the trampoline and in free exercise, respectively. It was definitely to be a rebuilding year, but several pros- pects developed rapidly enough to be individual stand- outs. CSU li ed up to its gymnastics reputation by soundK ' trouncing the inexperienced Buffs at all four meetings of the schools. Dave ' ardell completed the season with good showings in free exercise, parallel bars, and mat tumbling, while teammates Monte Smith, Charles Engel and Ted Young performed well in rebound tumbling, still rings and side horse, respecti ely. 338 Buffs change record books Swi ITl fYl I n After a dismal 5-11 dual meet season. Coach Doc Balch ' s swim- mers dragged themselves to the Big Eight Meet at Norman and made a surprising showing, taking fourth place. Eight records were lowered, but lack of overall strength kept the Buffs from a higher showing. Junior Max Franz led the assault on the record Iwioks antl finished as the Herd ' s top scorer with 12 ptoints on seconds in the 440- ' ard frecst le and 1500-meter free- style and a third in the 220 - yard freestyle. His times, all well below pre ' ious v;irsity records, were 4:50.8 in the 440 19:22.2 in the 1.500 and 2:14.3 in the 220. .Mel McEllroy picked up eight points for Colorado with a pair of third place finishes behind Franz in the longer races. His times, also, were below the pre-meet arsity marks. Sophomore Tony lowered a pair of school records with a 2:22.8 in the 200-yiird individual medley and 1:01.1 in the 100-yard butterfly while Henry Wise and Ralph Bestian lowered the records in their respective specialties. Wins in dual competition were over New Mexico, Colorado State College, Kansas State, Colorado Mines and Utah State. Co-Captains for the season were Bob Smith and Ralph Bistian. . ce Buff diver. Bob Zika, l erfonns back flip. V V . ■- . -A . 100-yard breaststroke record-holder, Ralpli J Big Eight Meet 1. Oklahoma 143 2. Iowa State 74 3. Kansas 71 4. Colorado 45 5. Nebraska 39 " 6. Kansas State 11V4 SWIMMING TE. M - Left fo Right, Front Row: Henry Wise, Bob Smitli, Bob Zik.i, FVte Aspinw.ill, Ben .AmierNon. Second Row: Co.ich Richard (Doc) Balch. Dick Baker, Mel McElroy, Lee ' esely, Tom Niilioils, M.i Franz, nianaRcr, Ted Rounds, assistant coach Fred Mnriihy. Third Row: St.m McNeil. Ralph Bastian, Reed Fithin, Km i sil r, Steve Helm, Tony Wilson, . ncly Smith. 1960-61 Scores ' oming Rela s: 6th .■ ir Force Relays: 7th .56 New Mexico 39 47 Colorado State Co liege 38 .33 Colorado State U. 62 2.5 ' yoming 69 47 Kansas 52 23 Oklahoma 82 31 Air Force 64 45 Iowa State 54 46 Nebraska 59 52 - ! Mines 41V4 22 Utah 73 71 Utah State 24 46 Kansas 59 34 Air Force 61 49 Kansas 50 339 Lack of variety plus inexperience adds up to losses. 1961 Scores: 6 Colorado State 5 ' yoming 5 Kansas State 10 Washington State 11 Mesa Jr. College 12 ' estcrn State 3 Oklahoma 6 Colorado State College 20 9 Colorado Mines 20 20 22 22 22 16 14 23 Big Eight Meet: 1. Oklahoma State 94 2. Oklahoma 83 3. Iowa State 59 4. Kansas State 23 5. Colorado 15 6. Nebraska 10 Top Buff grappler Dave Abraham. Coach Linn Long ' s first season as CU wrestling coach was a long one, as his team tallied a string of losses in dual competition, and notched a fifth place finish at the Big Eight meet. Long, twice a U.S. Olympic alternate and owner of an impressive list of ictories, had four returning lettermen and a host of sophomores to work with. Bright spot in the ear was the per- formance of Dave Abraham, who tallied a 7 - 1 record in his final regular season. He finished second in the Big Eight meet and Rocky Mo.untain AAU tourney. WRESTLING SQUAD - Joe Dowler, Dave Abraham, Bob Strange, Lo cle Romero, Jim Copeland. Loytlc Romero works out in inter-squad contest. Jim Copeland prepares to pin opponent in 130-pound class. Wrestling 340 INTRAMURALS 341 Ball is free in gruelling IM Water Polo game. The men ' s Intramural Department underwent major changes sought by Director Donald L. Harper. Although faced by lack of facihties, a limited budget and inade- quate equipment, an already good IM program continued to improve. The department was allowed $11,400 by the Board of Regents, an increase of $6,000. With this in- crease some equipment was purchased, though nothing could be done to increase field activities. An intramural officiating class has been offered by the Men ' s Physical Education Department. The members of this class go through a procedures and rules training program. At the end of this period the boys start officiat- ing at intramural games as part of their class curriculum. This has helped to pro ide competent officials and to re- move a burden from the budget. At the present time the Intramural Department is of- fering seventeen sports: touch football, water polo, ten- nis doubles, swimming, wrestling, indoor track, basket- ball, table tennis, bowling, handball, skiing, gymnastics, Softball, volleyball, tennis singles, golf, outdoor track. The Intramural Department feels that intramurals should provide activities for non-athletic or handicapped men. With proper facilities, and additional funds, the depart- ment plans to add horse shoes, badminton, archery, shuf- fle board and modified basketball. The Men ' s Intramural Department has an eye on the future. With additional help from the students and the University, the program will be e.xpanded in order to accomodate the increasing participation adequately. Phi Dclt handballer slams tough one. 342 ' , • Might make it Rebound ! ! .W_ ty n Result of a set up. 4 1 IM post man moves for layup. 343 r . . . . . . the most-used expression in the sports world. For after the good year, or the bad, there is always speculation on the future. A frosh star coming up. A ' arsity standout coming back. Or a team which took a season of hard knocks, ready to be the league ' s toughest. " Sports is a drama whose actors are countless " — fanatical fans, perspiring pla crs. .•MI are part of the show. And always, there will be those whose lines read " ne.xt year " . 344 Organizatione 345 Campus Honoraries .... 348 Departmental Service . 360 Religious 384 Military 396 Special Interest 406 M ORGANIZATIONS 347 " " 1»i 1 i ■«9I 1 A H iTi m m [ NW« hM M ! CAMPUS HONORARIES 349 Mortar ' Mortar Board Salutes " program initiated MORTAR BOARD - Left to Right, Front Row: Sally Dorst, Dianne Barklev, Dorothy Bickling, Patricia Dandrea, Judy Thompson. Second Row: Marilyn Ganetsky, Barbara Weibel, Mitch Hictt, Judy Holleman, Judy McClear ' . Third Row: Marty Hudson, Judy Rightcr, Nancy Jacobs, Marilyn Qvale, Joyce Harrington. Not pictured: Judy Livingston, Eunice Shidclcr, Judy Retz McBride, Barbara Lehde, advisers: Pauline Parish, Mrs. James Paisley, Mrs. Authur Kiendl. " Mortar Board Salutes, " a new approach to campus rec- ognition, was initiated this year by the senior women ' s honorary. Through this program Mortar Board recog- nized those coeds who have done outstanding academic work. Selection was based on recommendation from Uni- versity department chairmen. Women recognized had made outstanding contributions in their major fields; chemistry, foreign languages, journalism, music, business and others. In June one of the winners received a $200 check for additional educational work. The purpose of this pro- gram is to make the student body aware of some of the academic accomplishments on this campus. Besides establishing this program, the black and white clad women donned yellow mums this fall to advertise their annual Homecoming mum sale. Profits from the sale were combined with a $2,000 gift from the Alumni Development Foundation and used to give nearly $4,000 in scholarships to women students. Tapped each spring at the AW ' S Revue, new Mortar Board members are selected on the basis of scholarship, leadership and service from among the prospective senior class women. Officers this year were president, Marilyn Ganetsky; ice- president, Marty Hudson; secretan,-, Marilyn Qvale; treasurer, Barbara Weibel; mum chairman, Judy Righter; " Mortar Board Salutes " chairman, Judy McCleary; and scholarship chairman, Judy Livingston. Sponsors contemplate action. Refreshment break after tough meeting! 350 Heart and Oldest group pilfers ballots, keeps up traditional " nothing ' HEART AND DAGGER - Front Row: John Maurice, Jay Armstrong, Jerry Policli. Second Row: George Strecker, G. Dennis Hicks, Hank Brown, Allen Nossaman. Heart and Dagger, founded at the University ' in 1900, is the oldest organization on campus. The members are pledged te) do nothing constructi e; therefore, they were justified in pilfering the ballots from the Freshmtm Queen election, much to the chagrin of the Royalty Committee. The exchange of the buffalo head, a tradition carried on by the group, occurs each year at the Nebraska football game. The winner of the contest the preceding year is given the trophy. This year the senior men ' s honorary from Nebraska came to CU to receive the bufiFalo head, but will have to return it next season. Member? are tapped each Spring at the CU Days Song- fest, admission based on scholarship, leadership, activi- ties and ser ice to the Uni ersitA ' . Officers of the group were: Jerry Polich, president; John Maurice, vice-president; and George Strecker, secretary- treasurer. A Uttle bit of nothing! 351 Hesperia Lindy ' s impressed! iM r Hesperia, the junior women ' s lionory, was blessed with six acti ' e mem- bers this year. L ' nder the supervision of their enthusiastic sponsors, Mary- Ethel Ball and Fran Pierce, the Hesperians became famous on the CU campus. The girls began their fun-filled year with an impressi c initiation at Dean Ball ' s cabin near Estes Park last spring. They will not forget that day — even the ticks were present. The Hesperians were not too talented in finding the old members during the spring sneaks, but the - did cause much commotion. Confusion again reigned when members invaded Moot Court early one October morning, only to be frowned upon by Phi Ep Phi and Spur. Members of Mortar Board were upset to find their pumpkin pie missing one Monday evening, while Hesperians were hungrih devouring it a few blocks away. Mortar Board received no peace, because a few weeks later their president, Marilyn Ganetsky, was kidnapped in front of the library and wisked away to the Sink. Ransom was paid by Mortar Board in the form of a large red apple, given to Hesperia. Tidings of CU ' s touchdowns rang out during football season when Hes- peria members shot the new silver and gold cannon at the south end of the field. Clad in the traditional Hesperia sweatshirts and cut-offs, the girls fired the cannon after each scoring. On the serious side, Hesperia sponsors a money-making project each spring to raise money for the Bigelow Scholarship which they give. Dur- ing the evening of the performance, sophomore women are tapped for membership in Hesperia the following year. President of Hesperia this ear was Pat Hansman, secretar ' was Judy W ' ilison, and treasurer was Judy Dodge. Let ' s plan our attack! HESPERI. - Left to RiKlif, Front Row: Jndy DodRo, .Susan Sleetli, Mary Etliel " Baiubi, " Ball, Pat Saylor, Carol Cunuinnliaui. Second Row: Barb Henderson, I ' at Hansman, Linda (iilman, Marilyn Martin, Frankie Haydeii. Third Row: Lindy Johnson, Kirsten John.son, Mary W ' atkins, Lindy Lauer, Judy Willison, Judy Fredericksen. 352 Sl ' MALIA — Left to Right, Front Row: Dick C.rrtnc. i.m rluiinpson, Phil Woodward, Joe Ho- niic. Rod Drake. Charles Clark, Sti- c N ' aiman. Second Row: Lee Carlson, .Nick Counter, Ken .• rtluir. H. Michael Miller, Jim Seebass, Tom Hines, Les Kulhanek, Bill Weakley. Third Row: John Snieltzer, Lowell Brooks, Larry Boxer, Robert Belstock, Chiirles McAfee, Gerry Iniig, Gale W ' eidner, Jim Co. . Sumsilia. Again this year Sumalia has upheld its fine reputation on campus as the most inactive mens honorary. The all- school junior men ' s honorary has as its main policy that a member shall not do any more than necessary to main- tain the status of the group. Sumalia taps junior men each year who are equally bal- anced in scholarship, personality, campus activities, and athletic interest or ability. T venty-si. junior men were recipient of Sumalia honors this year. They are looking forward to a year of inacti cness and " social " compla- cency on campus as Sumalians! At the helm of the group this year was Chuck McAfee who was elected after their initiation in February. " On- ward and upward into nothingness " was the cry of these twentv-si. honored men! Initiation Fun! 353 SABRES - Front Row: Man- Stein, Ron Pred, Dennis W. Tippets, Dick Wise, Dick Spelts, Jay Armstrong, Gene Lenderman. Second Row: Dennis Hicks, Gary Gisle, Thomas Siratovich, Hank Brown, Rube Perin, Dave Ross, Gil Whissen, Bill Toomey, Leo Hill. Now in its second year of existence, this newest senior men ' s honorary completes another year of extending and strengthening its organization. Membership is made up of graduating seniors who have shown excellent leader- ship capabilities on the campus. New members are chosen from eligible junior men by a majority vote of the pre- ceding Sabres group and subsequently tapped during the C.U. Days festivities in the spring. Serving as an administrative aid to the Dean ' s OfiBce, Sabres hosts visiting dignitaries during their stay at the University. In meeting representatives from other schools. Sabres hosted the Big Eight student body presidents from the Big Eight Student Government Association. In keeping with its basic functions, the membership pro- moles the free exchange of ideas and opinions on current leading campus problem areas at bi-monthly meetings. On the lighter side, the first annual Senior vs. Junior men ' s honoraries football game was held with Sabres edging out Hammers 12-6, and copping the Dean ' s Of- fice Trophy. The late spring formal with new members coupled with many good banquets and parties topped oflF a year characterized by leadership. Presiding officers were: Dick Spelts, president; Scott Mc- Vay, vice-president; Ron Pred, secretar} ' ; John Witte- myer, treasurer. Leo Hill, University Business Manager, acted as the sponsor of the group. Sabres Host Big Eight; Edge Past Hammers 12-6 Sabres accept Dean ' s Office Trophy. Off with your head, Spelts! 354 Ha. nnnnere Vcs, Mister President. Six cheers for Halloween! The traditional red coats of Hammers, junior men ' s hon- orar ' , were seen again this year as the group entered its fifth year. Thirty men were tapped at the close of the 1960 school year to carry the group on to new heights in the field of social-athletic life. Since some of the mem- bers failed to return to school in the fall, six more cam- pus leaders were chosen to complete the membership. Of primary importance to the Hammers this year were their social activities. Outstanding among the many func- tions was the Hammers-Sabres Halloween Party held at Charlies Barn. As a special feature of the Jiomecoming football game the Hammers escorted Homecoming Queen Lill Kambic and her attendants around the foot- ball field in convertibles. A football game of particular interest for the group was their clash with the Sabres. Though the Hammers lost the encounter they went down fighting for the keg of beer which went to the victors. Leading the men through the year were Phil Woodward, president; Gus Werner, vice-president; Emmi Mayer, secretary; and Bob Berritt, treasurer. Dean Arthur Kiendl acted as sponsor and ad iscr on financial matters. HAMMERS - Front Row: Bob Merritt, Bob Drake, Sheldon K. GinsberR, Gus Werner, Emmi Mayer, Phil Woodward, Chuck FefterhofF, Fred McGee. Second Row: Jack Berc, Roger Knight, Roger Jacknian, Bill Hanimerstein, Rod Br an, Jim Shcpard, Phil (irocnawalt, Larr ' Boxer. Third Row: .Michael B. Sweetman, Kenneth Gipc, Carl Snieltzer, John Fruit. Jim Seebass, Reggie Barnes, .Mac Rotan, Sandy Knott. 355 ■ Spur Service, Pep, Unity- and Rep are the words that make up Spur — the sophomore women ' s honorary — for Spur serves C. U. in man% ' capacities tliroughout the ear. Spur, cooperating with Plii Ep Plii, sponsors Silver and Gold, sells beanies to the freshmen, and holds Moot Court for those freshmen who iolate Uni crsity traditions. This year many Spur members ser ed as assistants to freshmen ad- visers, ushered at University productions, and acted as a pep club at football games. In October the active C. U. Spur Chapter initiated a new chapter at Denver Uni ersit ' into the national organization, and in November ten members attended the Spur Regional Convention at Salt Lake City. In order to raise money these enthusiastic girls sold popcorn at ' The Tule " and " The Sink " early in December. Proceeds from the " corn " sale are added to their scholarsiiip fund. To become a Spur, a freshman woman must have a 2.7 grade aver- age and three acceptable activities to her credit. Fifty freshmen women are tapped each spring to be memf)ers of Spur for the fol- lowing year and, in being a member, to serve their University. Members of the Executive Council for 1960-61 included Sue Thomp- son, President; Gail Gilbert, Vice President; Joanne Yamaguchi, Secretary ' ; Katie Pope, Treasurer; Anne Hudson, Historian; and Tra- vis Rusheon, Reporter. Sidney McNar ' , assistant dean of women, served as sponsor. Go get ' em Swan. Initiate at Denver, travel to Salt Lake 356 SPUR - Left to Right, First Row: Cliarlene Given, Connie Locklin, Terr - Pearson, Sydney Ann Arner, Carolyn W ' iseheart, Carolyn Hopper, Sue Thompson. Second Row: CHenda Fen- enga, Paula Baldwin, Gail Donkin, Judy Quam, Lynda Kam- merlohr, Donna Hamil, Peggy Mayne, Joanne Vamaguehi, Sue Kidder. Third Row: .Mary Lou .Morrison, Carol Sullivan, Jean- etta VVittemyer, Mary D. Hose, Kathy Moody, Eva Corsuch, Dee Osgood, Katie Pope, Suellen Brusnahan, anci Mitehell, Simi Litvak, Fourth Row: .Miss Sidney McNary, Donne James, Sue Tamblyn, Carolyn Radclilfe, Sue Fink, Lynn .Novak, Susan Finney, Joan Weaver, . nne Hudson, Petie Kurtz, Ann Lort, Caroline Newton. Not Pictured: Helen Swan, .Mary Beth Bryan, Bonnie Glendinning, Glenda orris, Barbara Brown, Winnie Pringle, Kaki Clark, and Mary Ann Cessna. I ' Hl EI ' PHI - Left to Right, First How: Lcc Iklstock, Tom McClanahiin, Steve Spanglcr. Hod I ' .irrillo, Cliarlie Ahernathy, Boosty Cool, Ron Reaves. Second Row: Jack Hyatt,, Bill Mar- quis, Clark Weaver, Dan Culberson, Al Carr, Dave Bojer, Rick Brown, Joe Oliver, Ken Lan - Third Row: Barry Clouj h, Bob Mullin, Irv Littnian, Larry Haniil, Pete Tc-ets, Bruce NIcAllis- ter, Gary Polumbus, Steve Fairchild, Bill Peterson. Phi Epsilon Phi Easily seen Blazers distinguish Phi Ep Phi. Gukl blazers! Green beanies! Phi Ep leaders; Oliver, .Spangler, ParriUu, Reaves, Cool. Scholastic prowess, impeccab le character, a m r- iad of activities, and a gold blazer are the four essential characteristics that distinguish mem- bers of Phi Epsilon Phi. So constituted, the thirt -eight gentlemen of tlie sophomore men ' s scholastic honorary performed tlieir traditional undertakings with unparalleled diligence, ac- cording to present Phi Ep Phi ' s. During ew Student Orientation week Phi Ep, assisted by its female coimterpart, Spur, sold beanies to those newcomers known as freshmen. The proceeds from this project went towards a scholarship fund for two sophomore men. Also during NSO week Phi Ep enforced the freshmen traditions sporting in their right hands the omin- ous Phi Ep Phi paddle. . 11 iolators of these sacred traditions were summoned to moot court, where punishment was meted out in a judicious manner. Phi Ep, along with Spur, co-sponsored Silver and Gold, the freshman spirit. and morale honor- ar -. Ushering, working for the election commis- sion, and various other activities provided a busy year for Phi Ep. Officers this year were: President, Boo Parrillo; Vice-President, Steve Spangler; Treasurer, Day Tooley; and Secretary, Ron Reeves. 357 SIGMA EPSILON SIGMA - Front Row: Marsha W. Mills, Judy Quam, Lucinda Marie Hurst, Miriam W. Scott, Linda Ether- ton, Marilyn DePoy, Ardyce Otte, Brandlee White. Second Row: Ann Bartrani, Alice Andersen, Margaret Krutsinger, Jane Beard, Eva Gorsuch, Charmaine Ames, Carolie Coates, Pat McMichael, Harriet Stem. Third Row: Maryann Cessna, Mary Beth Graue, Anne Hudson, Gail Gilbert, Virginia Frey, Sue Fink, Joy VV ' crtz, Carol Sullivan, Rosa- hnd Hazz;ird. Sigma Epsilon Sigma Outstanding scholarship recognized " " A © wM mmmm ms ' A Sigma Epsilon Sigma is the scholastic honorary for sophomore women with a minimum of a 3.5 average their freshman year. Tapping for this honorary is held each year at the A.W ' .S. Christmas songfest. The organization was established on the C.U. campus in 1929 and is a national honorary designed to promote and recognize outstanding schol- arship. One of the activities of these women is acting as hostesses at a tea in the spring. This tea honors freshmen women who maintain a .3.5 average their first semester. A scholarship is awarded annually by Sigma Epsilon Sigma to an out- standing woman student. This presentation is made at the A.W.S. Christ- mas songfest. To raise money for this scholarship, Sigma Epsilon Sigma members are seen selling lollipops at the annual CU Days trike race. Leading these women this year were president, Charmaine Ames; secre- tary, Gail Gilbert; treasurer, Maryann Cessna. The sponsor was Miss Dorothy Martin. Order o ' F Cliesemen The Order of Chessmen, CU ' s newest honorary, has quickly become known as one of the m ost active on campus. The membership includes outstanding men living in residence halls. The Chessmen began their second year by kidnapping the Freshman Queen and her attendants. Following this episode the men escorted their prisoners to the Club First Nighter Ball. Service projects for the residence halls provide the main activities of this new group. Members are selected on the basis of good academic standing, service to the University and to the residence halls. Leading the Chessmen this year as president was Bob Muhs. Vice-president and secretary were Cliff Gardner and John Heslip. Dennis Tippets reigned as King. Freshman queen kidnappers ORDER OF CHESSMEN - Front Row: Haruniasa Ito, Robert W. Muhs. John M. Maurice, Dick Greene, Richard Vamaguchi. Second Row: Dennis W. Tippets, David C. .Martz, Clifford Gardner, Ian Thompson. SlL t;U AND C.Ol.U - Front Row: Julif Fiis. .. : ilju binitli. Jcra- Comli-y. Ch;irlie Sue Tuck. Dfanne Ellon Parke. Morty Stege, Liicile Owens, Annie Fatferson. Carole Johnson. Second Kow: Rob Lewis, Su- hiii .M.iianuitli. Liml.ilii I ' .irker, Anuc Powt-ll. Lassie Filicide, Margie Bloom, Mary Staton, . anty .Miller, Jim Weith. Third Row: Michael Jen- sen, Pete Williams, Jim Kearney, Bev Sherman, Skip Manire, Eric Ander- son, John Roberts, Scott Harrison. CU ' s freshman honorary. Silver and Gold, enjoyed its most successful year to date during 1960 - 61. The club boosted school spirit at football names by participating in the new card section. Members again built the tra- ditional homecoming bonfire. . n executive board of nine members was established to promote better organization and guidance in the club. The sponsorship of a Freshman Leadership . ward was another new contribution of the honorary. On the social scene, barbecue outings and other functions were enjoyed by the members and their dates. Officers this year were: Eric Anderson, president; Tom Casten, ice-president; Morty Stege, secretary; Jim Kearey, treasurer; Lonnie .Anderson and Lee Hubby, so- cial chairmen; Jana Swardenski and Mike Jensen, pub- licity chairmen; Sharon Otto, scholarship chairman. Silver and Gold Rally school spirit; initiate new plans Officers Kearney, Stege, Casten and .Anderson confer. SIL ER AND COLD - Front Row: Pat Madsen, Nancy Stewart, Julie LeBach, Sandy Fuchs. Brandone Bradley, Carol Kretz. Emily Co. , Sa- dame Tsuncnapa, Marsha Williams. Second Row: . nne Madison, ludy Scheidcman. Jeannette Buchhol , |inl Hi , r. n | ir M.n.iix. D.ilnri-, Olson. Linda Biocini, Sharee Welsh, loan Pfennig, Nancy Hadady, Jo- anne Walters, Elaine Thielking. Thircl Row: Jim Nance, Ceorge Wells, Jay Pfaender. Rex Cromer. Jeff Liilhluer. Thomas Dunham. Charles Cliotii.u-. I i Ki ■ til r. Ioi- Ki I 111 r. I iiiiiiv I ' lAvr ' ' 1 ' . T 360 DEPARTMENTAL SERVICE nm ' ■lil-lIlIlS . • . . j4 c ►X ►w " ►T llMillllltl . • ' ► ■•►X ' ' ' r±-- t ' ' . ri: ■ ' Tst ' • . f -.J i - • ' » V i ' : . f f?: I M.l •v.: ' T? ' LiI. V ' ■ ' " Sfei Alpha Delta Sigma ALPHA DELTA SIGMA - First Row: Jack G. Quinn, James K. Anderson, John L. Herzog. Second Row: Ghris Bums, Paul LeClercq, James Jenkins, William Toomey. Alpha Delta Sigma helps bridge the gap from advertising theory to advertising experience. Membership of the Lowell Thomas chapter includes prominent personalities of the advertising profession in addition to CU students. Joint meetings of students and professional members provide for frequent e. change of opinion on new theories and their practical applications. The primary project for the organization this year con- sisted of a market sampling and statistical survey for the Mennen Company. ADS also sponsored one of the Jour- nalism Convocations this year. Jack Dorn, of . lc.xander Film Co., was the guest speaker. He showed a film on the " Cannes Film Festival, 1960 " which showed the top com- mercials in the world for that year. OiBcerswere: Paul Le Clercq, Jr., president; Bill Toomey, vice president; Dave Garvin, vice president; Chuck Gold- berg, secretary- treasurer; Prof. Chris Burns, faculty ad- viser. Alpha Delta Theta Mu Chapter of Alpha Delta Theta consists of the fresh- man, sophomore and junior " med techs " on the Boulder campus and the seniors in Denver at Colorado General Hospital. The two groups work together to promote in- terest in the profession of medical technology. The fall and spring rush parties are held in chemistry laboratories. Dinner is prepared by cooking food over bunscn burners and serving it on watch glasses. The A.D.T. ' s enjoy movies on subject related to fields of medicine which are shown throughout the year. In order to learn more about hospital work, a trip into Denver for all med techs is sponsored by . .D.T. The girls isit the Colorado General Hospital laboratories, enjo - a planned tour and talks by members of the hospital staff. This spring a joint picnic was held with members from Boulder and Denver campuses. Later in the spring a party was given for the junior med techs who will go to the CU. Medical Center for their senior year. The officers in Boulder this year were Marslyn Campbell, president; Sylvia Ford, vice-president; Kathleen Ervin, recording secretary; Shirley Urrutia, treasurer; Jan Sim- mons, corresponding secretary; and Jim Morrison, chap- ter editor. Acting as sponsor was Dr. John R. Clopton. 2,6-2 ALPHA DELTA THETA - First Row: Wilma Ormsbec, Marslyn Campbell, Syl- via Ford, Kathleen Er in, Sherrill Duke- niihicr, Shirley Urrutia. Second Row: M.iriKn Swanson, Marylon Pamam, Jan- ic(. ' Davis, Jan Sinnnons, Eliz;ibeth Miller, Marcia Schmidt. Janice Morrison. Alpha Delta Epsiion ALl ' llA EfSlLON DELTA - Ffrst Row: Rorialil C;inc Wilson, Cynthia Ciirlff, Mar - Lou Morrison, Norman 1 ' . Witt, Mary J. IviTson, Jane Antlt-rson, Clilford Hoylo. Second Row: Larry Ccne Dillon, Dou Iits Dcrri-r, Gary B. Ciaric, Townsi-nd, P. Coleman, Jr., Ronald H. Bortz, Donald L. Kelhi, John L. Saunders. Third Row: Kim Lannstaff, Jerr ' .MiLean, Gilhert Rodriguez, Alex Spence, David Martz, Robert C. Gardner, Mickey J. Mandel, NIark E. Tnicksess. Future doctors, dentists and medical technicians make up the memhcrship of the national pre-medical honor so- ciety, Aiplui Epsiion. Tlie C.U. chapter is one of 77 in the country. The society enjoyed talks this year by lead- ing doctors in orthopedic surgery, psychosomatic medi- cine and many other fields. Scholarship is the main qualification for membership in the society. A student must have completed three semes- ters of premedical work with an o er-all grade average of 2.8 and .3.0 in all science courses. Character, general .ibility, and personality are also considered carefully in the selection of ever - member. The main purposes of the organization are to encourage excellence in pre-medical scholarship, to stimulate an appreciation t)f the import- ance t)f pre-medical education in the study of medicine, to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and premedical students and educators in developing an adequate program of premedical education, and to bind together similarly interested students. Dr. Norman F. Witt, professor of chemistry and National President of Alpha Epsiion Delta, served as sponsor. The officers were: Clifford Ho)le, president; Kim Langstaff, vice-president; Ale.x Spence, secretary; John Saunders, treasurer; and Larry Dillon, historian. Gamma Zcta chapter of .-Mplia Kappa Psi brings together men with an interest in the business profession and its associated areas of finance, management, marketing, ac- counting and business administration. The fraternity presents an annual . lpha Kappa Psi sch(jl- astic achievement award to the graduating senior who has the highest academic record for three years of work in the School of Business. Research programs of interest to students of the business school are also conducted by the group. Alpha Kappa Pei Many meetings and banquets are held during the year at which time men from tlie professional business world speak to the group. Social parties and banquets are also staged at various times throughout the year. Officers this year were: Garland Fletcher, president; Robert Jolton, vice-president; Ron Fugazzi, recording secretary; Norm Fillinger, corresponding secretary; Rich- ard Hardy, treasurer; and Jim McBride, master of rituals. Dr. J(jhn T. Doutt, assistant professor of management, is chapter adviser. ALPHA KAPPA PSI - Front Row: Gerald Leo Xebcl, Robert D. Jolton, Paul W. Luby, Ciarland W. Fletcher, Stephan R. Le% ' y, Thomas Rotondi, Ron B. Robin.son. Second Row: John Cavanagh, John T. Dovtt, William L. McAlister, James E. Ellis, Norman E. Fillinger. Lawrence R. Oliver, Richard L. Hardy, Stanley . . Roitz. Third Row: David A. Self, James McBride, Richard Gramlich, Richard R. Bilbrough, Michael S. Schwartz, James A. Fletcher, Nils Hendrickson, Robert Piehl. 363 p Alpha Phi Omega performs service throughout state ALPHA PHI OMEGA - Front Row; Dick Hsu, Roger Brcduie, Neil MatJicny, Michael Finneaan, John B. Hiibbs, Melvin Ritchie, Don Hulse, Steve Heacock, J. B. Compton. Second Row: John D. Putnam, Martin Zinn, Gary Janda, Da id Peterson, Leon J. Gilbert, Nhron C. Smith, Jerrv Dunitz, Paul W. Ueimcrs, Dale ' A. Harri- son, Rikki Santarelli. Third Row: A. R. Cleeton, Ronald Thompson, Gary Wilson, Don Congress, Rob- ert D. Allan, T. Anthony Flowers, James G. Ranwell, Nils Hendrick- son, Ken C. Durr, Larr ' Hazzard, Jerry Sparkman. Gamma Theta chapter of Alpha Phi Omega, national service fraternity, is one of over 300 in the world. Membership is limited to men who have had pre ious Scout experience. The aims are three-fold; leadership, friendship and ser ice. A Phi O built and placed the distribution boxes for the campus newspapers, main- tains the lost and found and keeps bulletin boards in the dorms. These men also usher at many campus program and sports events and conduct various school elections. The chapter narrated a weekly radio program this ear concerning Scout work in the Boulder area. They also continued their swimming safety program in which some 250 to 300 Bo ' Scouts participate. Leadership Training Conferences were sponsored by the CU chapter for other regional chapters. Picnics, dances and a formal ball with other chapters highlighted the year socially for the A Phi O ' s. Leading the service group this year was Gary Clark, president; and John Putnam, vice-president. . Exec examines plaque. A Phi O pledges 364 AlChE A.I.Ch.E. — Front Ko " : Hutus Crawfurd, Sam SptiiLtr. iiiniit Tntti-r, Patsy Muriiano. Marshall Curian, Jack L. Bishop Jr., Dennis J. Craue. Second Row: Wallace E. Silver, Wayne Otto, Ronald Elliott, David Lucas, Jarrell T. (ireen. Jern. lord. W ilhain L ' . (Conner, Dennis Scliaf- liiet el. Third Row: Jonn Ford, Richard L. Baker, Al Stewart, Theresa A. Stephen, D. Clinton Smith, David J. Fassey, Don M. Anderson. The 1960-1961 school year was another rousing success for A.I.CIi.E. The oflScers were entertained by tlie Proctor and Gamble Company at the national meeting of the parent organization early in the fall. Because of the resulting enthusiasm, the society retained its tradition of having the worst skit in the Slide Rule Follies competition. The society offered a well-rounded program of speakers from the nation ' s indus- tries during the meetings. Financed once again by the coffee lounge, the society was able to set aside funds for a special gift to the department upon the comple- tion of the proposed engineering building. During the spring semester, the society took its accustomed position of leadership in the Engineering Days program by heading the special events and publicity committees. Leading the group this year were: presidents .Marshall Gurian and Richard Baker and vice-presidents Will Conner and Ronald Elliot. Dr. Ron West served as chap- ter adviser. Coffee lounge provides funds AlP The student chapter of the .American Institute of Physics draws its membership from physics students both in arts and sciences and engineering. Programs this year were aimed at touching as many areas of physics as possible. To this end the group heard talks on subjects ranging from nuclear physics to philosopln ' and from solar radiation to biophysics. Especially noteworthy among tiie years events were a tour of the cyclotron building and the annual spring picnic. Because of the frequent need of the experimental physicist to make special parts for use in his experi- ments, a short course in shop techniques was inaugu- rated this year under AIP sponsorship. The persons responsible for directing the groups acti- vities for the year were: president, Robert .Matheson; vice president, Robert Foster; Treasurer, Richard Prout; faculty sponsor. Dr. Frank Oppenheimer. offers eourses in shop techniques L r. " AIP — Front Row: L; rr - L. Sparks, Dennis A. Rolx ' rtson, Tricia A. Strauss, Thomas . . Clark. Richard A. Prout, Richard Ccnsley. Second Row: A. J. Jen- sen, Robert W. Foster, Robert J. Matheson. 365 IS ' ft V ' W « ¥ » ASCE Mm AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS - Left to Right, Front Row: Koso Nakatani, Gene Ar- nold, Clifford Masui, Para Sagar, Ashok Kumar Singh, Fariborz Reziikhanlou, Amir H. Zandvakili, Gail Suh- lott, Ronald Hill, James Wise, Robert Sherman, Rob- ert Fujimoto. Second Row: Leo Novak, Peh Chao, David Tanizaki, George Prince, Orren Fricke, A. S. Ofori, John Ellis, Robert Rickman, Dibhyaraksa Siik- hum, Warren Smith. Third Row: Russell Freeman, Norman Fast. John Petring, David Hughes, James Van Liere, Luis Cordoba, Howard Tingley, Bruno Coneghano, Shigteki Nakajima, Paul Stowell, Ken Butts. Bob Harbcrt, Milt Littlefield. Fourth Row- Kenneth Nestler, Richard Husmann, Lawrence Res- tall, Lee Talbot, Harry Houge, Tom Groves, William Oakley, Dale Harrison, James Harri.son, John Cut- rell, Norman Holt, Ronald Knipfer, Howard Leniaster, Hans Berge, Dale Curtis. The Student Chapter of A.S.C.E. provides an opportunity for the beginning of professional associations. Member- ship in the Student Chapter brings many benefits, such as contact with professional engineers, information on technical progress through talks, movies, and publica- tions and good fellowship through athletic and social ac- tivities. In addition to the regular meetings, the special events this year included a field trip to Colorado Fuel and Iron in Pueblo, an extensive investigation into the possibilities of beginning a new civil engineering lounge, the regional conference at Logan, Utah, the annual spring picnic and the Ketchum Award Dinner. The group also participated in Engineering Days. Their skit, " Friends, Cubans, and Countrymen; Lend Me Your Beards, " won second place in the Slide Rule Follies. Officers this year included Norm Fast, president; Ralph Clock, vice-president; Arnold Musolf, secretary; and Dale Curtis, treasurer. Professor Leo Novak was assisted by Roger Zimmerman in sponsoring the group. AS The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a pro- fessional engineering society. Its purposes include dis- seminating technical knowledge, acquainting students with industry and the mechanical engineerinf field, stu- dent participation in technical paper writing, promoting professional awareness, furthering scholarship and ad- vancing fellowship. The activities of A.S.M.E. include monthly meetings with speakers from industry and business, dinner meetings with the Rocky .Mountain Section of A.S..M.E. in Denver, field trips to industries, participation in Engineer ' s Days and an annual spring picnic. This year the group undertook some rather special events in addition to their regular activities. They made a one- day field trip to the Air Force Academy, hosted the Re- gional A.S.M.E. Student Paper Conference and planned for the international heat transfer conference to be held this summer. Les Bunting served as president of . .S.M.E. this year. Dan Sutherland v as icc-president; Al Anglund, secre- tary; Stan Prorock, treasurer; Louis Cropp, programs chairman; and Professor Spur lock was faculty adviser. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS - Left to Right, Front Row: Thomas Isbest er, John Houghton, Artliur Bashford, Leslie Bunting, William Batton, E. Ray Agutter, Lynn Ziunbrunn, James l ucas. Second Row: Ciordon Ballard, Lee Gerbig, Charles Gilmour, D. W. Sutherland, Lou Cropp, Cliff Weiss, R. J. Harlow. Third Row: Allan Anglund, David Cocetti, David Trenchait, Barry Clement, Robert Kresl, Harold Baker, Raymond Angell, Gary Benedict. 366 APHA e, jv V fep T fe Wm i ky ' 7 J Left fo Kisht, Front How: Dr. K. C. Hanimcmcss, Ricliartl L. Clark. NUrlc Mvt-rs, Cl.ivton Smitli, Richard Onufrock, Susan E. iko Kolb. ' CaroIe A. Root. ' .il X ' aclion, Robfrt W. Smith, Jr.. Holland J. Beard. Second Row: Paul P.d)lo Tiisa. James C. . shley. Tom Dobson. Barbara Stroni;. Tom Jeffers. Norman Brickcr, Jack Harrington, Ben L. Lynch. Rick N ' aughn, J. B. Liddell, Clyde H. Hayer. Third Row: Forest E. Lauer, Joe Kaufman, Jim . Nlard, .Mary . nn Kern, Richard Hays, Rich- ard W. Bussinn, Richard L. Adams, Philip C. Meddles, A. L. Bisenlx-rj;, Allen Chapman, William J. Wolsky. Fourth Rqw: William Honeyfield, John Cillen, Ron Kayne, Clerald Prout, Joseph Baca, Uilliam Eggcrman, Karl Ahlswcde, Bob Green, Bob Harrison, Da id Heimke, Wayne Esty, Dean Chctkovich, Terrence D. Dreyer. The student branch of the . PHA, in conjunction with the parent organization, has as its goal, the promotion of the profession of pharmacy. Delegates were again sent to the national convention held in Chicago this year to further understanding between the two branches. In addition, the group is ' itally concerned with the cur- rent progress being made outside of the pharmaceutical field, and the regular meetings are supplemented with a variety of speakers from many other interest groups. Perhaps the crowning social event of the group ' s calen- dar is tlie annual Apothecary Ball, held each Spring as a culmination to the year ' s activities. The 1960-61 officers were Bill Honeyfield, president; Al- len Chapman, vice-president; Mary Ann Kem, secretary; Val V ' achon, treasurer. Dr. Hammerness served as faculty adviser. Beta Alpha Pel Students interested in the profession of accounting con- stitute the membership of Beta Alpha Psi. This profes- sional accounting honorary requires its prospective members to have a high scholastic standing in accounting and other academic courses at the University. By visiting accounting departments of business organiza- tions and hearing guest speakers, the group hopes to stimulate interest and cooperation in the accounting pro- fession. Beta Alpha Psi also conducts panel discussions and busi- ness meetings between professional men, faculty mem- bers and students in the accounting field. President for the year was Robert Showalter. Robert Kcnney served as vice-president and a member of the faculty, Mr. Beagle, sponsored the group. BETA ALPHA PSI - Left to RiRht, Front Row: A a Jerome Johnson, Jr., Judy Camenga, Dorothy Bickling, Duke Diedrich, Robert S. Wasley. Second Row: K k I, rriv C imiibill. Hflen A Schneider, Perlita Gauthicr, Steve Hirsh, Melvin A. May, Brad Shiley. Third Row: Lawrence R. Oliver, Robert D. Showsalter, Rolx ' rt C;. Kinney, Caunc-ey NL Be.icle, George J. Shelby. Beta Gamma Sigma, national business honorary, was formed to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies, thereby promoting tiie advancement of educa- tion in the science of business and foster- ing principles of honesty and integrity in business practice. Membership is limited to those students who have demonstrated superiority in those traits which a college education in business should de elop. Students are chosen on tlie basis of their records in all courses taken towards the completion of a four-year program. The fraternity also takes in one honorary member each year, and includes many outstanding business men and f)rominent members of the school faculty. Michael J. Adams served as president for the year and was assisted by Danielle Milenski as secretary. Beta Gamma Sigma Rewards top business men BETA GAMMA SIGMA - Front Row: Robert S. Wasley, J. Bradford Shiley, M. Danielle Milenski, Judith A. Thompson, Edward J. Morrison. Second Row: Jay Armstrong, Ben Cohen, Ronald Fiigazzi, Michael J. Adams. Beta Sigma teas and trophies e BETA SIGMA - Front Row: Carrie Imhof, Ann Kirkpatrick, Bert Stafford, Judy Camenga, Judy Tliompson. Second Row: Gerafdine Bowdcn, Helen Schneider, Marilyn Mills, Trish Harrison, Linda Haynic, Linda Gilman. Beta Sigma claims the distinction of being the only women ' s honorary in the School of Business. Membership is limited to women who maintain a 2.8 overall grade point average with a 2.8 or above in B-School. At the conclusion of each year, Beta Sigma presents a trophy to the outstanding senior woman in the School of Business. In addi- tion to this during the year it sponsors teas, entertains the B-School faculty and the women enrolled in B-School, assists with homecoming activities in the B-School and assists at the awards con ocation. Tlie purpose of Beta Sigma is to encourage high scholarship among women in the field, of business. To this end the sorority has set its aims, and as a result now has over 20 years of active service on the campus. Officers for this year were: Linda Haynie, President; Ann Kirkpatrick, Secrettu " y; Ju- ditii Thompson, Treasurer; Miss Helen Bor- land and Mrs. Gibson Sandham, Counselors. 368 BufF Council is a student organization primarily concernt ' d with the recruitment of outsfandinn high sdiool students for the L ' niversify of Colo- rado. In addition to this. Buff Council makes evfr ' effort to promote good puhlic- relations with alumni, iiigh school administrators and high school students. Thus, Buff Council has a varied program and has direct contact with a wide cross- section of people throughout the country. The Council is composed of four committees, with each committee carrying out a specific func- tion in regard to the overall program. These committees are: the contact committee, the high school s isitation committee, the athletic committee and the publications committee. Officers of Buff Council this year were: Nancy McCarthy, president and Susan Shackleford, assistant general chairman. Mr. Dwight Grote- wold was counselor. Bu ' F ' F Counoil Recruits good students B BUFF COUNCIL - Front Row: Polly Gerhardt, Gayle Cowdy. Nancy Mc- Carthy, Deanna Han.shcu. Second Row: Jeric Comlcv, Sue Wilmartli, Liz Cranipan, Duncan Cameron. Not pictured: Susan Shackleford and Mr. Dwight Grotewoid. Chi Epsilon Boasts service activities Chi Epsilon is an honorary fraternity for ci il and archi- tectural engineering students. The group boasts of many outstanding service activities they ha e accomplished this year, one in particular being work on a much needed student lounge for civil engineering and architectural engineering students. Party life has not been overlooked by the group. The club began the year with tluir initiation banquet and ball at the Lamp Post. President for the year was Jim Harrison. Other officers were: Ralph Clock, vice-president; Bruce Hanna, secre- tary; Ray Hahl, treasurer. Professor James Chinn ser ed as faculty sponsor. CHI EPSILON - Front Row: Or rcn W. Frickc. Rolnrt K. Harlxrt. Robert A. M. Tallarico. James Chinn, N. Krishnamurthy. James J. Wise. Robert C. X ' tzincer. Sec- ond Row: William L. Black, Jr . Ravmond E. Hahl, Donald W. NU- Eltresh, Sverre Hang, John Mozcr. Thomas H. Groves. David .A. Green. Third Row: Roger M. Zim- merman. Bruce E. Hanna. W. Scott Moore, Larry Houge, James D. Harrison, Ray Smith, Larry Hazzard, Howard. E. Lemaster. 369 Executive council makes plans. Campus Corps o-F Caps and Cap Capping ceremony and beatnik party highlight year for future nurses The promotion of social and professional fellowship and the coordination of activities of student nurses on the Boulder and Denver campuses form the purposes of the 4 C ' s. During the Christmas season the nurses were active, par- ticipating in the capping ceremony, receiving their nurs- ing pins and decorating a Christmas tree for the Warden- burg Health Center. The Denver students held a beatnik party for all nursing students in the early part of February, which brought the Boulder student nurses to the dorms in Denver for the gala event. Clirnaxing the year was their formal dance held this year at the Continental Denver in April. Leading the 4 C ' s were Pamela Swank, president; Laurie Pinson, vice-president; Sally Sparn, secretar)-; Jana Kroe- ger, treasurer; and Joyce Belgin, Denver representative. Elda Popiel served as sponsor. CAMPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES - Front Row: Judy Lc V ' cck, Irene H.i.shimoto, Rusanna Pedas, Rosemary Rucdin, Mildred Kcltner, Naomi Sumi, Jana Kroeger, Clare .McDonald. Second Row: Carol Ross, Shirley McCorkle, Karen Paulson, Bonnie YounR, Laurie Pinson, Judy Scheidcman, Sharon Ben- der, Shanley Clawson, Benny McKenzie. Third Row: Jeanie Payne, Carol Coldsmith. Judy Sliinliara, Christie Anne Miller, Pattic Fuller, Pamela Swank, Michelle Evans, Linda Snodgrass, Joyce Belgin, Margaret Anna Bell. 370 .L DELTA PHI DELTA - Front Row: Krankif Haydin, Barbara Partlow, Su j NiKlilxTf, Bits McKfiinan, Diane Silcott. Second Kow: Carl Bfisbarth, I.oy Oakis, Charles E. Joan Call, H,i iiii)ik1 HtlftT. Joliii Kaiiuras National art honorary Delta Phi Delta Rho Chapter of Delta Phi Delta is composed primariK of students majoring in art and architecture. Annual activ- ities include lectures by prominent artists, a spring art sale and the Beaux Arts Ball. The many activities which Delta Phi Delta undertakes lead to the fulfillment of the organization ' s ultimate goal; the promotion of art interest at the University of Colo- rado. This years officers include Carl A. Bcisbarth, president; Barbara Partlow, ice-president; Joan Call, secretary; Charles E. Younkman, treasurer and historian; Mr. Charles A. Qualley, counselor. DELTA SIG.MA PI - Front Row: Richard Haskell, Roger Bigler, ■■kv.i Jerome Johnson, Bradford ShileN . Troy A. .Martin, irgil Black, Rob- ert Ayer, .Aay . gutter, Robert A. W ' aslcv. Second Row: Dieter Lau- terbacn, Gail Gibson, Jim Leach, Richard Beally, David Blecki. Rhctt Dodson, Rolx rt Showalter, Melvin May, Chauncey Beagle. Third Row: Neil Hurst, Roger Newkirk. Dave Wright, Dennis Fitzgerald, Doyle Smith, Dave Smith, Robert Dawson, Dale Cur- tis, Robert Kenney. 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 undergraduate members profit from trips to busines s concerns to study their organization first-hand. Outstanding business lead- ers and faculty are initiated into the fraternity each year. Delta Sigma Pi recognizes scholarship and outstanding achievement in the School of Business through its selec- tion of members, and through scholarship awards given each year to the senior man and woman with the highest academic standing. Delta Sigma Pi officers were: Dale Curtis, president; Roger Newkirk, senior vice-president; Dieter Lauter- bach, junior vice-president; Bob Dawson, secertary; John Fielder, treasurer; Dave Blecki, chancellor; and Frank Perrino and Jack Jerome as historians. Mr. Robert Ayer sponsored the fraternity. 371 ETA KAPPA NU - Front Row: Lawrence Richards, Charles McCoy, Milton Gcrdine, Hi- aliuar, Frank Perrino, Irving Greenhaiim. James Matthes. Second Row: Donalcl A. Hindman, Clay Kimsey, Gary Sundine, Patrick Lowrie, Charles Kristenson, Peter Mandics, John Fielder, Ronald Bakala, Har ey Paul Miihs. Third Row: Troy Martin, David Miller. Robert Krinks. Alan Seely, Charles Gustafson, David Blecki, Mack- lin Van Wyk, Harold Sander, George Boone. tutors and insures Eta Kappa u Rho chapter of Eta Kappa Nu, national electrical en- gineering honorary, was established at the University in 1922. The aim of the organization is to bring to- gether men who have an interest and a marked ability in electrical engineering and to aid their progress through a stimulating association. Eta Kappa Nu administers a tutoring program for un- derclassmen who seek aid in engineering courses. Additional activities include the maintenance of a technical reference library in the electrical engineering department, an insurance program to cover breakage costs for all students taking electrical engineering labs, and a program through which members show a film and present talks to seniors in high school interested in engineering. Officers leading the group were Troy Martin, presi- dent; Patrick Lowrie, vice-president; and professor W ' illiam Hanna, sponsor. Ga-mma. Alpha Chi The national professional advertising fraternity for women, Gamma Alpha Chi, sponsored the " Best Dres- sed Girl on Campus " contest again this year. The con- testants modeled in a style sht)w presented b - the group and the winner, Trish Bowen, will ie in a Glamour magazine ' s national competition to selct the ten best dressed coeds in the nation. Gamma Alpha Chi acted as hostesses for a journalism convocation held in the Spring. Mrs. Rae Holmberg, an e.xecutive with a leading Denver advertising agency, spoke at this event. Sandy Davis served as president of the group this year. Sue Mauntel was vice-president; Mitch Hiett, secretary-treasurer; Beth Piper was historian. .Mr. Chris Burns served as sponsor. Sponsor " best dressed GAMMA ALPHA CHI - Front Row: Arlene Ludwig, Norma Jean McLain Sherrill Glanville, Lomcl Auld, JiicK Nelson, Barbara Honaker. Second Row: Rita Ann Sickenherger, Susan Maimtel, Janice Banno, Sally Yewens, Mitch Hiett, Sandra Davis, Chris Bums. 372 HOMt ECONOMICS (.LIB - Front Kow: Juily tstoii, Mrs. Judith Elting, Harriet Bloom. Second Row: Kathleen Masters, Pat McCasHn, Beth Dawn, Mar ' M. Moynihan. Hears coniniiinity speakers Kappa Delta Pi Encourages high educational standards Home Economio3 Club This ' ear the main emphasis of the Home Eco- nomics Chib was on hearing community speakers concerned with the various fields of liome eco- nomics. Topics incKided: child guidance, cake decoration, flower arrangement and natural child birth. The Home Economics Club is a member of the student section of the Colorado Home Economics Association and the . inerican Home Economics Association. They work to promote understanding of the professional home economist in relation to her work in the community. Mrs. Judith Elting sponsored the club and the officers were: Mary Jane Higdon, president; Beth Dawn, ice-president; Peggy Ramaley, secretary; Madeline Silver, treasurer. Kappa Delta Pi, a national education honorary, encourages high professional, intellectual iind personal standards in the teaching field. The organization also recognizes outstanding contribution to education by honoring men and women who have done much in this field. Twice a year the group conducts pledg- ing and initiation, accompanied by a ban- quet. This year Dr. Howard Higman was the guest speaker. Other activities of the club include hearing well-known speak- ers in the field of education and holding informal coffee hours. The officers for the year were Suzanne Lowr ' , president; Ron Smith, vice-presi- dent; Cher l Smith, secretar ' , and Pro- fessor Virginia esterberg, treasurer. Prof. Richard Schattler was sponsor for the group. K. PP. DELT. PI - Front Row: Pat Savior, Judy Dodi;.-, ' iri;uiia Wester- btTR, Charlotte . llen, Charles .Masinton. Second Row: Jaycc Comstock, Kay Marie Rhinehart, Richard Schettler, Cher l Smith. Third Row: Nancy Stevens, Joyce limes, Dianne Barkley, Keith Chambers. 373 lAS-ARS lAS-ARS - Front Row: Paul A. Lord, R. H. Sandusky, James V, Larsen, Robert H Hale. Second Row: Richard Wagaman, Pat- rick Murphy, Ernest Doughnian, James Mc- Caffrey, John K. Jerome, Artliur G. Lent. Institute of Aerospace Sciences Slide Rule Follies skit. American Rocket Society The CU chapter of the American Rocket Society, an un- dergraduate professional organization open to students interested in tlie field of rocketry, holds monthly meet- ings which keep members informed about tlie rapidly changing space age picture. The social highlight of the year ' s acti%ities was a dinner dance at Lowry Air Force Base. They also hosted the ninth annual winter seminar on rocketry which had over seven hundred in attendance. Next year the CU chapter of the American Rocket Soci- ety and the Institute of Aerospace Sciences plan to merge to ehminate the overlapping of activities. This year ' s officers were: R. R. Sandusky, president; James Larsen, vice-president; M. F. Jacobs, secretary- treasurer. The advisor is Mr. Paul Lord. The University of Colorado chapter of the Institute of Aerospace Sciences is a student branch of the national IAS. The task of the student branch is to acquaint stu- dents in engineering with the latest developments in the aircraft and space industry. The group takes an acti e part in Slide Rule Follies and Engineers ' Days. Other activities include a tour of the Air Force Academy and the annual Dinner Dance. Each year the national IAS sponsors a technical paper competition in which the student branch has always been active. This year, John Jerome presented a paper. Officers were: Jim Larsen, president; Joe Giesing, vice- president; Bob Hale, secretary; Dick W ' agaman, treas- urer. Activities iiiglit recruitment. Jet engine inspection. 374 KAPPA KAPPA PSI - Front Row: Honald Alford, Gent- Pollart, William Rt-ed, Handall Coli-nian, Garth ThiniRan, Alan Stanek. Second Row: Lton- ard DiKKs, Larry Perkins, James Schatz, David Arko, John Snell, Jom Barket. Third Row: Elmer Buttz, Ken Kopatich, Gaij ' White, lav 0 ' Lear ' , Tom Groves, George Smelter. Fourth Row: John Cleary, Spencer Lockwood, Charles Watts, Gary Gossagc, Richard Beatfy, Nowell Hoskins. Kappa Kappa Psi Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary fraternity for University bands- men, is an organization operating e.vclusively within the col- lege band. It fosters a closer relationship between college bands and promotes a high a erage of attainment through the presentation of good music and the selection of worthwhile projects. Even, ' year during football season Kappa Kappa Psi, in con- junction with Tau Beta Sigma, sponsors Band Day. President of the club for the year was Alan Stanek. He was as- sisted by Larry Perkins, J. C. Rosenbeck and George Smeltzer. Director of Bands Mr. Hugh McMillan was the sponsor. Honorary for bandsmen Phi Delta Chi, national professional pharmaceutical fra- ternity , ser es the school of pharmacy both socially and professionally. The group served as host to the annual Western Regional Conference in Boulder during the month of November. Professionally, the fraternity endeavors to advance the science of pharmacy by maintaining a file on current " eek and encouraging achievement in the field of phar- macy by awarding a senior scholarship grant and a junior award. The senior scholarship grant provides assistance to a senior student %ith a high scholastic average, activities, need and a well developed personalit -. The junior award is given to a student on the basis of scholarship and ac- tivities. Dr. Fred G. Drommond ser ed as faculty advisor for 1960-1961. Student officers were: Richard Hays, presi- dent; Valmond Vachon, vice-president; Clyde Mayer, Jr., secretary-; Richard Vaughn, treasurer. Phi Delta Chi Advances science of pharmacy PHI DELTA CHI - Front Row: Norman Bricker, Rick Vaughn, Clay Smith, ' al ' achon, Clyde .Mayer, Richard Clard. Second Row: Thomas Jeffers, Richard Hays, William Honeyfield, Dr. Fred Drommond, RoUand J. Beard. 375 -c Promotes cause of music PHI MU ALPHA - SINFOMA - Front Row: Alan Stanek, Dean Ross, Randall Coleman, John Kileley. Second Row: Larry Perkins, Charles Watts, Jay O ' - Lear ' , Leonard Diggs, David Higbee. Third Row: Jeffrey Kurtzni an, Lyle Warrick, Spencer Lockwood, Duane Kramer. Not pictured are Brian Albers, Tom Allen, David Arko, Jon Bauman, Joe Giedl, Stephan Kostka, David Knehn, Mike Milenski, John Parsons, han Simmons, George Snieltzer, Hal Taniblyn, Jim Thompson. Phi Mu Alpha- Si n-Fonia Phi Mil Alpha Sinfonia, professional music fraternity for college men, is dedicated to promoting the cause of music in America. Phi Mu achieves some of its objectives by ushering at concerts, assisting with All-State Orchestra and sponsoring various programs throughout the year. Besides the annual Convocation Concert, Beta Chi Chap- ter has arranged an exchange recital with the chapter at the University of Wyoming. Also on the agenda for this school year was a scholarship recital. Officers of Phi Mu for this year were Randall Coleman, president; Leonard Diggs, vice-president; Jon Bauman, secretary; Hal Tamblyn, treasurer. Faculty sponsor was Mr. Fraud Baird, associate conductor of the Colorado University Bands. Phi Sigma iota Membership in Phi Sigma Iota signifies that a student has maintained a 3.0 average in all language classes and has completed a minimum of three hours of upper division work in romance literature. Monthly papers are presented dealing with the students ' chosen field in romance languages. The most outstanding senior in each romance language is recog- nized at the spring banquet. Two students are also selected at that time to apply for scholarships from the national organization. Joan Plum served as president this year. Billijo Sexton assisted as secretary-treasurer. Dr. Bernice Udick acted as faculty ' sponsor. ... V PHI SIGMA IOTA - Front Row: Dorothy Shaffer, Shaun , i..ni Second Row: Joan Lee Plum, Ben A. Chavez, Raymonde Indesh. a Crowley. Romance language honorary 376 PI LAMBDA THETA - Lois Lin- iltT, Iiu Kostir. Chorvl Sinitli. Man Mills. Pi Lambda Thcta, a nationally affiliated professional soror- ity, works as a service group in tlie field of education. Its members consist of Ct)lorad() Students, professors and Boul- der citizens. The group strives to stimulate a truly profes- sional attitude toward teaching. One of the services of the club is to conduct a program for the Future Teacher ' s Club in the Boukier High School. Pi Lambda Theta tries to encourage these people to enter the field of education. Toward the latter part of each semester an initiation ban- quet is held for new members pledged at the end of their junior year. Officers for the year were: Inez Koster, president; Lois Linder, vice-president; Mary Louise Iserman, treasurer. Dr. Dorothy Sherman served as sponsor. Pi Lambda. Theta Service group in field of education PI TAU SIGMA - Front Row: Saradindu N. Sinha, Tom T. Sa- kurai, Donald C. Ellis, Leslie J. BiintinR, Ray E. .Amitter. Robert E. Langston, William D. Batfon. Dale . .Amen, Second Row: Roy A. Watson, John D. Hoiichton, William J. Stelpfluc, John C. Hoff- man, James K. Potts, .Arthur L. Bashford, Louis O. Cropp, Tami Morinelld, Melvin L. F " oxworthy. Third Row: D. W. Sutherland, lack W. Read, G. Dennis Hicks, ' Robert M. Hock-muth, Allan -Ang- lund, Rolx rt A. Latta, Julius Gudc, James A. Grim, Robert C. Applebaugh, Charles G. Nuzum. Pi Tau Sigma Pi Tau Sigma is the national mechanical engineering honor- ar - fraternity. Working closely with the student chapter of .ASME, Pi Tau Sigma endeavors to develop a stronger bond of fellowship among the mechanical engineering students and to support the activities of the mechanical engineering department. .Members are chosen on basis of scholarship, personality and engineering ability. At the fall initiation banquet the two outstanding sophomore mechanical engineers were presented slide rules and their names were added to the Honor Roll in Hunter Building. The officers this year were: Dan Sutherland, president; Les Bunting, vice president; Al Angland, corresponding secre- tary; Lou Cropp, recording secretary; Jerry Kirgis, treasurer. Mr. R. A. Christopher was the faculty advisor. 377 Psi Chi Promotes student - faculty relations To promote better faculty-student relations, Psi Chi, a nationally affiliated honorary in psychol- ogy, had a diversified program during the 1960- 61 year. The program included a coffee hour in honor of faculty, graduate and under-graduate majors, movies on psychotherapy and perception and talks by faculty members concerning recent research in the field of psychology. Officers for the year were Kent Houston, presi- dent; Larry Becker, vice-president; Nancy Ja- cobs, secretary; Marilyn Ganetsky, treasurer. Dr. Donald Weatlierly was the club ' s sponsor. PSI CHI — Front Row: Manl Ti Ganetsky, Judy Howe, Diane Davies, Ann Kelly, Donald Weatherley. Second Row: Lynda Kammerlohr, Kaki Clark, Nancy Jacobs, Barbara Porteus. Third Row: Robert Beech, Rafael Frank, Kent Houston, Matt Lucas, Larry Becker. Sigma Alpha lota Holds benefit concert Sigma Alpha Iota, professional organization for women in music, holds a benefit concert annually to finance two scholarship awards. These scholarships are given to women music students, one a member of the organiza- tion. These women assist with many music school activities through serving at teas, acting as ushers and hostessing receptions for visiting artists. President this year was Betsy Shellabarger. Serving as vice-president was Beverly Jordan. Mary Ann Liffering was secretary and Sharon Porta was treasurer. Mrs. Charles Byers and Mrs. Lawrence Hart were advisors. fr SIGMA ALPHA IOTA - Front Row: Carol Word, Charlotte Allen, Karen Ohm. Second Row: Roberta Whitney, Jane Weigand, Mrs. Lawrence Hart, Betsy Shellabarger, Mary Beth Kniseley. Third Row: Nancy Stair, Beverly Jordan, Colene Stall, Mary Ann Liffering,. Ann Burt, Juanita Pearson. 378 Senior Medical Technoiogiets The senior medical technology ' class of the Uni- versity assists and aids doctors in their work with patients. The primary res X)ns bility of these medical technologists is to make accurate lab- oraton. ' anai ses of the patient for the doctor, enabling him to diagnose correctly each patient ' s illness. Formal education in arts and sciences on the Boulder campus begins the training of these medical technologists. This preliminar ' school- ing lasts three years and is followed by twelve months of clinical training at the University School of Medicine in Denver. The social activities of the medical technology class includes a desert party and card parties. The class is taught by a staflF headed by Dr. Joseph H. Holmes. The ofiBcers for the year were Patricia ' alter, president; Bett - Jo Singleton, -icc-president, Roylynne Duhrsen, secretary- treasurer. Make lab analyses te SENIOR MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS - Front Row: Patricia W alti r. Lilian Kawamoto, Joanctte Tagawa, Roylynne Duhrsen, Pollv Steele. Second Row: Karin W ' eyl, Marvel Cook, Cecilia Smith, Susan SmitJi, Karen Cuzak. Third Row: Edmond Biagas, Betty Jo Singleton, Margaret Oats, Betty Crawford, Vir- ginia Kern, Ralph King. Senior Physical Tlierapists Treat many patients cy % V 1 . © ry ik M 1 SENIOR PHYSICAL THER. PISTS - Front Row: Barbara Brady, Laurie Mc- Murray, Janclle Kinney, Evayne Martin, Bettv Hart, Joyce Jessen. Second Row: Dorothy Hoag, Eleanor VVescott, James Clinkingbeard, Otis Rhodes, Bob Hale. Physical therapists are trained in the rehabilita- tion and treatment of certain disabled, injured or ill patients, as directed by a doctor. The therap- ist helps polio patients, paraplegics, cerebral palsy children, amputees and many others to re- gain or improve their physical function. The students spend three years on the Boulder campus in arts and sciences, then complete their fourth year at the University ' s school of Medi- cine in Denver. They take affiliated medical courses and are trained in the use of special equipment and techniques of physical therapy treatment. Tlie portion of their training consists of chnical aflBliation widi various Denver hos- pitals. Miss Dorothy Hoag is the director of the course of study. Miss Eleanor Wescott and Mr. James Clinkingbeard are instructors. President of the class this year was Otis Rhodes. 379 Sigma Delta Chi Theta Sigma Plii SIGMA DELTA CHI THETA SIGMA PHI - Front Row: Ed Bering, Peter Weinberg, Jim Dorr. Second Row: Arlene Liidwig, Judy McCleary, Janice Banno, Sue La Voi, Pat Dandrea. Third Row: Jack Dryden, Jim Magruder, John Herzog, Jim Jenkins. Fourth Row: Bob Pichl, John Farrell, John Chap- man, Kenneth Green, Allen Nos.saman, John Hcin. The aim of Sigma Delta Chi is to promote the highest quaht ' of work and ethics in the field of journalism. Each year the club awards the " Bib Hat " to an out- standing Colorado journalist, and invites speakers to the campus to discuss the various aspects of journalism. Officers of the group were John Herzog, president; Al Nossaman, vice-president; Jack Dryden, secretary; Ken Green, treasurer. Bob Rhode w;is the sponsor of the group. Theta Sigma Phi is composed of the women who are outstanding journalists. Last summer this group was co- hostess to the Phi Sigma Phi convention in Colorado Springs. Annually Theta Sigma Phi sponsors the Matri.x Table Luncheon for Theta Sig alums and acti e members. Officers were Janice Banno, president; Arlene Ludwig, vice-president; Sue La Voi, secretary; Judy McClear) ' , treasurer. Sigma lota Epsilon Mu chapter of Sigma Iota Epsilon enjoyed a successful year in encouraging the professional development of future managers. Meetings allowed members to exchange ideas on fundamental as well as current topics of in- terest to managers. The major project was the publication of the SIE Key. This effort proved rewarding to all concerned. Mr. Donald F. Magarrel, executive with United Air Lines, was initiated in December as an honorary member. The chapter itself added seventeen to its number and plans for further expansion were made. James Daily wielded the president ' s gavel this yciU " . Vice- president was Jeff J. Piercy and Stan Burklund was secre- tary-treasurer. ' ilmar F. Bernthal was facult ' advisor. Encourages future managers SIGMA IOTA EPSILON - Front Row: Jim Hackctt, Edward Morrison, Wil- niar Bernthal, Robert A cr, Thomas Davis, Robert Foster, Robert Jolton, C. M. Baier. Second Row: Edwin Cutt, C;arland Fletcher, Richard Sinionson, Michael Adams, Tctl Boinicr, Thomas Larson, James Daily. Third Row; James Edward Ellis, David Self, .Monty Sommers, Jacob Carwile, Troy Martin, Otis Lipstreu, Robert Williams, J. S. Burklund, K. V. Poulton. 380 Scholarship, practicaht ' and sociabiht - form the cri- teria for recognition, through membership, of deser - ing engineering students by Sigma Tau. Its emphasis on these tliree quahties in its activities is demonstrated by its annual award to an outstanding freshman en- gineer, its gifts to the College of Engineering and its bi-annual fall and spring initiation banquets. Membership in Sigma Tau is dependent on at least junior status in the College of Engineering, a minmum 3.0 overall grade a eragc and a demonstrated capacity for practicality and social acti ity. Elections of quali- fied students to membership are held both in tlic fall and in the spring with reciuired unanimous approval providing the final criterion for acceptance. This all-engineering honorary in national scope and the largest in the College of Engineering at present. Its officers for the year were: EUwyn Erickson, presi- dent: R;i ' Hahl, vice-president: Da ' e Green, secretan. ' ; Les Bunting, historian; Jack Jerome, national corres- pondent. Mr. Charles Wagner serves as sponsor and treasurer for the fraternit ' . J IGM. TAU - Front Row: M.irshall Ciirian, Leslie Bmitin».;, BilK Moon-. John Keith Jerome, Daniel SutherlaiKl. John Harrison. Second Row: I ' riir .M.milies, Jarrell Green. Louis Cropn, Dennis Crane, Donald Hindnian. Third Row: David Green, Richard Baker, John Grill, Ellwyn Erickson, Troy Martin, Jac k Read. Sigma Tau National honorary, largest in E-School 0£Bcers Erickson, Green, Bunting, and Jerome confer. 381 SIGMA PI SIGMA - Front Row: Barbara Weibel, Robert Matheson. Second Row: Ken Arthur, A. J. Jensen, R. A. Blade, T. A. Fulton, Ted Gary, John Kirkpatrick. Third Row: Kennetli Parker, Robert Fos- ter, Thomas Clark, Bill Moore, Richard Prout. Regional conference held Sigma Pi Sigma The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma, an honorary sorority for band women, is to serve the Band Department. Each year Tau Beta Sigma with Kappa Kappa Psi co-sponsors the food concessions on Band Day. This year they served lunch to almost .5000 high school band members. The money earned from this activitiy is used to purchase band equipment and sponsor two scholarship. The women also pack bo. lunches for the Men ' s Marching Band dur- ing migration. Tau Beta Sigma annually awards two scholarships, one to an upper class bandswoman and one to an incoming freshman. The officers of 1960-61 are president, Alice Adams; ace- president, Sherry Gregory; Secretary, Jane Weigland; treasurer, JoEllen Grant; sponsor, Mrs. High McMillen. Sigma Pi Sigma honorary society recognizes as members students showing above average ability in physics and general studies. The society initiated the selection of the most outstanding senior physics major this year. A plaque in the physics building will bear his name. The Mid-Western States ' Regional Conference, held on the Uni- versity campus, was the major event of the year for the group. Papers were presented by students from various universities followed by a tour of the new cyclotron building during the con- ference. CU ' s Dr. Frank Openheimer spoke at the evening ban- quet which all new members attended. Leading these physics students were: Stcdman Gary, president; Barbara Weibel, secretary; Richard Prout, treasurer; and Richard Blade, historian. Dr. Albert A. Bartlett sponsored the group. Tau Beta. Sigma Two scholarships given per annum TAU BETA SIGMA - Front Row: Jane Weigand Janet Wamhoff, Shirley ill, Janet Worth. Second Row: Karen Christine Lewis, Mona Lamback, Sherry Rk Gregory. Third Row: Jo Ellen Grant, Ahee Adams, Lynda Gamber, Ann Burt. 382 I TAU BETA PI - Front Row: Peter Nfan dies, Donalil Ellis, Leslie BuntinR, Ceralil Malcolm, Hjalmar Ottesen, Erlii K W ' essel, Daniel Sutherland. Second Row: Georoe Streclcer, Dennis Craue, Macklin Van Wyk, David Green, Louis Cropp. Arlo Jensen. John Jerome. Third Row: Otto Sonju. Jarrell Green. Harold Sander. Troy Martin, Ellwyn Erickson, Julius Gude. 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 188.5. The Colorado University ' chapter offers its ser%ices for any activity which the col- lege of engineering sponsors. Members act as guides during Engineers ' Day open house, and assist in seminars. The chapter requires a 3.5 overall grade point average of juniors for consideration, and a 3.2 average for seniors. Initiation is held twice a year. Initiates are honored at a banquet on each of the occasions. The president of the organization for this year was George Strecker. Phi Beta Kappa of engineering Ta.u Delta. Future interior designers TAU DELTA - Front Row: Michael Bottino, Marilee Aycock, Bette Mar- shall. . nita Hosford, Francis J. Geek. Second Row: Farra Dozicr, Jan Rob- erts, Julie Phillips, Holly Clarke. Integrating knowledge of interior design with practical experience is the main objective of Tau Delta, interior design honorary. Two exchange meetings with the Boulder and Denver chapters were held during the year to bring the groups to an understanding of each other ' s programs. CU ' s chapter hosted a meeting in the fall at which slides of Europe were shown. These pictures were made on a tour sponsored by the Rocky Mountain chapter of the . merican Institute of Decorators. Francis Geek was tour guide and Holly Clarke and Judith Reither, Tau Delta members, accompanied him. Holly Clarke served as president of the group this year. Assisting her were Sue Kirk, vice-president; Carolyn New- comer, secretary; Lynn Keck, treasurer; Judith Reither, publicity. Francis J. Geek acted as faculty sponsor. 383 m- ■Vhin ■ % ■ is ' M Mm ' -- ' ' i r .; , BAPTIST STUDENT UNION - Front Row: Chuck Longino, Carol Sue Larson, Jon Holm, Karen Decker, Roy Suzuki, David Massey, Clarence Pippin. Second Row: J. M. Figgins, Linda Eason, Larry Fletcher, Ethel Branham, Susan Woodward, Georgia Reed, Tom Thompson. Third Row: Patricia Maines, WilUs Knierim, Kenji Akamine, Jan Wallace. Baptist Student Union Summer missionery chosen from ranks The connecting link between the Southern Baptist ' s local church and his college is the Baptist Student Union. The BSU held week-end retreats to camp grounds in the moun- tains, mission activities, tri-weekly campus devotional sers ' ices and social events throughout the year. Sunrise breakfasts at Flag- staff during the Thanksgiving and Easter seasons were high spots for the BSU. Lpcal church revivals and the BSU convention in Denver pro- vided inspiration for the group. Spiritual growth was realized most, however, through private Bible study and meetings witli " prayer mates. " The BSU worked toward achieving First Magniture, a national standard of excellence, this year. For the first time, a Student Summer Misisonary was chosen to represent the Colorado BSU in California. Georgia Reed received this distinction. Chuck Longino served as president this year and Susan Wood- ward was vice-president. Dr. Tony Jones was faculty advisor and the Rev. E. J. Speegle was pastor advisor. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION EXECUTTVE COUNCIL - Left to Right: Richard Martin, Larry Barrett, Ethel Branliam, Carol Sue Larson, Georgia Reed, Willis Knierim, Patricia Maines, Jan Wallace, Tommy Thompson, Clarence Pippin. Center: Chuck Longino. 386 B nsii BVith Hillel Foundation Refreshment tune at Hillel. Religious observances keep group active The B ' nai B ' ritli Hillel FuundatiiJii, the Jewish student organization, was concerned with religious obser ' ances of the Sabbath and holidays, discussions of South African Jewry and the Eichmann trial in Israel this year. Some of the outstanding speakers attending these dis- cussions were: Dr. Leo Schwartz, noted author; Rabbis Daniel Goldberger and Emanuel Laderman from Denver; members of the Israeli delegation to the United Nations; and the Israeli Ambassador to the United States. Folk dancing and singing, along with social dances, filled out the year ' s activities. The executive council of Hillel, which coordinated the various functions, was composed of: Irvin J. Singer, president; Simi Lit ak, vice-president; Rom Berg, treasurer; Doris Hyman and Rose Marks, secretaries. The director of Hillel is Rabbi Milton Elefant. B NAI BRITH HILLEL FOUNDATION Kirst Row: Tom Berg, Max Jacobson, Vic sclby. Second Row: Eden Cohen, Joy Lan Kowitz, Trudy Pepper, Shirley Cooper, i ' eggy Gelt, Doric Hyman, Rose Marx, Irv Singer, .Marlin Tobin, Steve Naiman, Rabbi Elefant, Anita Wright. 387 n-terbury Association •St 1 «si 2 tr. ' = itt: r ' • f a J CANTERBURY ASSOCIATION - Front Row: EiiRene Reynolds, Ste e Biirkliolder. Frank Johnson, Austin Keithley, Art Hassan, Chuck Watts, Dick Knadle, Boh Roe. Second Row: Frank Murray, Mrs. Frank Murray, Father WoUe, C. Mark Brown, Karen Brown, Fatlier Fritz, Mrs. Patter- son, Father Pat, Lynne Connable, Mrs. Henry McCermick, Mr. Henry McCormick. Third Row: Pat Swanson, Aloha on Clan, Harry Tiecke, Martha Zehruns;, Marsha Williams, Lynn Jordan, Joy Daxis, Dan Hol- land, Bruce Downing, Nancy McKinley, Bill Stevens, Lv Sweet, Lloyd Sweet. Fourth Row: SyKia Bradfield, Nlary Beatty, Dalles Tiecke, Nancy Hitt, Carolyn Hopper, Russell G. Lockett, William H. Minnis, Eric Stromberg, Robert McNaul, Julie V ' adala, Judith Skinner. Sunday discussions cover broad range The Canterbury Association offers University Episco- palians and their friends an opportunity for study, in- struction, discussion, fun and fellowship. After supper on Sunday nights some of the topics discussed this year were: the Christian concepts of courtship and marriage, the problems of pain and evil, the essence of liturgical music and the historic divisions of Christendom. At the Chapel of St. Aidan and Bishop Ingley Episcopal Center students, faculty, administration and town families worship, work and study side by side. 0 er 1600 Episco- pal students have made St. Aiden ' s their church away from home. In 1960 eighty-three people were presented for confirmation after receiving instruction from Father Pat. Canterbury is represented in men ' s and women ' s groups, the Choir, Altar Guild, the Acolytes and Lay-readers groups, and in church school teachers. A high point of the year was the ordination of Francis Wolle, professor emeritus of English. Father Frederick M. Allen, presently a graduate students at the uni ersit ' , assisted the chaplain and vicar. Father A. B. Patterson, Jr. 388 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE OKCANIZATION - Front Row: Dr. Gordon Barker, Jam- D.tnifis, Cindy Parniciitcr. L nncll Hnhri.nlit. Man.-Lef Miller, Diane Ross. Tol y Crossman. Second Row: Peter List, May Keim, Sue W ' ilinarth. Rnth Ellen W ' riKlit, Charlotte Holmes, Diane Katlenian, Chris Wye. Third Row: James Henshall, Dave Bulfmn, John Parsons, Braxton Ross, Tom Blanford, Chuck Lewis. Christian Scienoe Organization Arranges lecture, picnic liiirly in the school e;ir the Christian Science Organiza- tion sponsored its annual lecture on Christian Science for I ' liixersity students and faculty members. Again this year the lecturer was a member of the Christian Science Board of Lectureship, from the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston. New members of the organization were honored in Octo- DESERET - Left to Right, Front Row: Fred Trahcr, Gary Flet- cher, Richaril .MiDonaid, Kent H.iiisin, .Marty Rasmnssen. Second Row: Prof. Douglas Parker, Betsy Collins, Ruthann Bickel, Teddi Jones, Greta Mortimer. Third Row: Lawrence Oliver, William Palmer, Dell Mortimer, Galen Haynie, Royce Hatch. ber with a picnic gi en by the group. Another project which they undertook was arranging for films and speak- ers for meetings during Religion in Life Week. Martin Tucher served as president during the school year. Other officers included Dr. Gordon H. Barker, vice- president and faculty sponsor; Mary-Lee Miller, secre- tary; Jim Henshall, treasurer. Deseret Club The program of the Deseret Club was expanded this year in order to better supplement the Latter-day Saint student ' s education and social life. Students participated in Sunday School services which were held ever ' Sunda morning. Dell Mortimer and Douglas Parker served as teachers. Club meetings were held every second and fourth Sunday evening at 8:00 and featured special interest speakers. This year a two hour institute class was held each week. Paul Cardon gave stimulating lessons on the Book of Mormon and the history of the church. A winter social, a Valentine ' s Day dance, the Gold and Green Ball and a talent show to raise money for a new chapel highlighter the social year. Richard McDonald served as president; Royce Hatch, vice-president; Alexandra Hinckley, secretary; Gary Flet- cher, treasurer. Dr. Douglas Parker sponsored the group. Sponsors talent show for erection of new chapel 389 Gamma. Delta GAMMA DELTA - First Row: Sam Reichert, Robert Matheson, Mikki Dick- son, Gerald Buchholz, Peggi Nelson, Elna Mae Heckman, Marsha Wold, Roger Riske. Second Row: Linda Kendrick, Gary White, Evonne Woitzel, Rev. T. Schabacker, Wilmer F. Bernthal, Katliy Matheson, Donna Kopseng, Margi Werner. Third Row: Richard Rumph, Gerideane Gabbert, Ronald Hren, Ray- mond Liesman, Terry Gordon, Jerry Heckman, John Mozer, Beverly Woitzel, Phyllis Countryman. Fourth Row: Gar ' Angerhofer, Kenneth Oehlkers, Neil Borchert, Roland Reynolds, Duane Buchholz, David Gruner, Richard W. Meyer, Loren Otto, Ken Butz. The highlight of the year for the Gamma Deltas was a change of address. The Lutheran organi- zation moved from the basement of the Grace Lutheran Church to their own property on the corner of 24th Street and Pennsylvania. In the winter months the group held regular Sun- day meetings in their student center where they participated in an evening of fun and worship. In the summer months, the club took advantage of the beautiful weather by changing from their nightly meeting to afternoon trips to the moun- tains. In February the group made its annual retreat to Estes Park. Sam Reichert presided as president for the year. Gary White was vice-president, Gerald Buch- holz, treasurer; Mikki Dickson, secretary. The Reverend Theodore Schabacker and Dr. Wilmer Bernthal were advisors. Afternoon trips to mountains Kappa Phi Service group trains leaders Kappa Phi is a national service organization open to all Methodist women. Its aim is to prepare its members for future church leadership through worship, service and social activities. In all three of these func- tion, Kappa Phi works closely with the Wesley Foundation and the local Metho- dist Churches. The main activities of the year are the Philitia Dinner at Homecoming, the Yule Log Services at Christmas, the Sweetheart Formal on Valentine ' s Day and the " Meal in the Upper Room " at Easter. The year is brought to a close with the installation of officers at the Rose Banquet. Principle officers were: Phyllis Vliller, presi- dent; Marilyn Marshall, vice-president; Brenda Hawley, treasurer; Marty Renollet, chaplain; Janice Simmons, editor. Jeanette Bell served as sponsor of the group. KAPPA PHI - First Row: Brenda G. Hawley, Gayle Sessions, Carol Ann Stans- bury, Phyl Miller. Second Row: MariKn M. Blecker, Jean Hulse, Peggy Hop- kins, Marilyn Marshall, Mrs. William Bell, Cinn Booth. 390 Lutheran Student Association Retreats highlight year To " undergird " students in their Cliristian faith and to win students to full commit- ment to Jesus Christ are the principal pur- poses of the Lutheran Student Association. Inspirational highlights are two retreats each semester. During retreats outstanding speakers are heard and the Bible is studied. LSA is comptJsed of National Lutheran Council students and others who wish to belong. It is a member of the National and World Student Christian Federations. Locally, its contact is with Trinity Lutheran Church and Mount Calvary Lutheran Church. A Christmas candlelight service, a Twelth- Night service, Sunday evening meetings and various socials completed this years activities. Officers were: Paul Reimers, president; Jan Peterson, vice-president; Bonnie Kretch- man, secretary; Gordon Jensen, treasurer. Dr. Hultqufst served as faculty sponsor. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCI. TION - Front Row: Bill Iknzt-. D.inli Herbst, Cordon Jen.sen, Tom Lt-c, Paul ReiiiuTs, Paul Voune. Second Row: Ian Petersen, . rlcne Dom, . nn Gross, Pat Heinen, Karen .Anderson, .Mrs. .Antler- son. Third Row: Hev. Ivan Anderson, Dr. H. David Hultciuist, .Athenia .Atliey, Lindn Grimm, Carol Streamer, Bonnie Kretchman. Judy Simpson, Marcia Schmidt, Re -. Jack Lundin, Re ' . Edward . er ii;. Fourth Row: Eniie Dounh- man, Jim Talcott, Don Bauman, Chuck Streamer, Don Lucas, Bill . pplegatc, Roger Fuehrer, Leif Pohl. TH-C Sings weekly at hospital TRI-C - Front Row: Beverly Gay Brown, Janice Joff, Paul MofBtt. Linda Wal- drum, Carla Turceck. Second Row: Chas. C. Williams, William T. Watson, David Wilson, Frank Cazier, Jr., Patrick H. Murphy, James Badgett. The Tri-C Club, representing Christianit) ' , Con- secration and Charit) . is a religious social group. The acti e membership enjoys various sporting activities throughout the school year — picnicing, skating and bowling — and meets to discuss prob- lems or to practice for their weekly sing at Boul- der County Hospital. A regional youth sing including youth from Fort Collins to Pueblo was hosted by this group in Febniar -. The year ' s activities were climazed by a banquet. The Tri-C helped organize a similar group in Denver two years ago. These two groups met for functions several times this year. Officers for this year were Gary Galloway, presi- dent; Bill Cazier, vice-president; Janice Hoff, secretary-treasurer. Mr. Paul Moffitt is the spon- sor. 391 Club Clean-up crew in action Religious, academic, social completes club ' s year Prexy Shallenberger takes the floor. Newman is an organization of Catholic students estab- lished to deepen and enrich the spiritual and temporal lives of its members through a balanced program of re- ligious, intellectual and social activities. Newman sponsors student retreats, novenas and other devotions, takes a prime part in the regular parish pro- gram of St. Thomas Aquinas Student Chapel and pro- vides servers for Masses and the Church Choir. The Newman Institute presents University level courses in philosophy. Christian origins, marriage and morals and church history. Rounding out the Newman program is a schedule of social activities, including picnics, hayrides, dances, ice skating and special programs at Christmas and St. Pat- rick ' s day. Chaplains this year were: Fr. Charles Forsyth, O.S.B. and Fr. Louis Kirby, O.S.B. President was Ed Shallenberger, vice-presidents were Ben Moore, Richard Roy and Mary Anne Tomasko, treasurer was Carole Root, recording secretary Lynn Moss and corresponding secretary Pat Sarno. n X NEWMAN CLUB - Front Row: Robert Krekman, Kenneth Ewing, Robert Ferrero, Terry Holmes, Frank Aerstin, Dennis G. McTernan, Thomas M. Bcrjj, Bon Hann, Jerr - Reynard. Second Row: Deanne Bradbviry, Patricia Watt, Amy HaLey, Sybil McDonald, Sherrv Johnson, Joann Stevens, Skeets Howe, Mary Ann Stone, Ed Shallenberger. Third Row: Fr. Kirby, O.S.B., Dorothy Ferriter, Paula Dail, Anne Miller, Dorothy Shaffer, Joan Lousberg, Lynn Moss, Shirley Hueftle, Lois Schloemer, Father Charles. Fourth Row: Richard Roy, Cornehus L. Dowmey, Charles W. Lund, Joseph A. DeBiaso, Gerald J. Haley, Daniel D. Fritton, Ken Khtz, Robert J. Pafford, Arthur V. Schulze. 392 Religious Workers Association The Religious Workers Association of the University of Colorado represents the chaplains, ministers and advisors for the recognized religions iJrgani .ations ot the Uni- versity. Tiie - are l)anded together under the Dean of Student Personnel Services to provide a liason between the re- ligious organizations, groups, administrators and faculty. They also provide consultants for the various religious functions and for designated groups such as the Religion In Life Week Board and the Interfaith Council. The group provides fellowship for professional religious workers at the Universit) ' , encourages a spirit of mutual respect and understanding, promotes the serious study of religion and an awareness of present day scholarship and trends in the study of religion and promotes a hittir moral and ethical climate within the University. Changes in the RWA constitution provide that chap- lains, ministers, or advisors for any University recognized group ina ' participate in the grt)up. RW. was headed this year by Rev. Alan R. Cleelon, president; Rev. Thomas . Ialoney, vice-president; Miss Carol Burt, secretary; Rev. Richard Tappan and Rev. Theodore Schabacker, members of the Executive Com- mittee. Rabbi Milton Elefant was advisor to the RILW committee. Act as liaison RELIGIOUS WORKERS ASSOCI.4TIO - Front Row: F.itluT Cli.irlcs L. Forsyth, O.S.B., .• u.stin A. Christcn- Mii, JaiiKS B. Harrison, Claribel Kendall, Paul S. . loffitt. Hula Rcdcnbaugli, Milton H. Elefant. Second Row: CJor- (lon Barker, Curtis Mackey, Carol Burt, Francis W ' olle, rheodore Schabacker, Roy Smitli. Third Row: Richard lappan, David Sandall, Charles B. Homsher, Father A. B. Patterson, G. G. Goldthwaite, Thomas Maloney. Roger Williams Fellowship is organized in conjunction with the First Baptist Church of Boulder and is affiliated with the Baptist Student Movement of the American Baptist Convention. This group seeks to stimulate the religious thought and strengthen the Christian faitli of Universit) ' students. Weekly activities at the Baptist Student Center include Sunday morning study classes, Sunday evening dinners followed by programs and weekday meetings and dis- cussion groups. This year much time was spent in preparation for the Regional Baptist Student Movement Conference which was held in Boulder. The group also enjoyed several gospel team trips, annual spring and fall retreats and a work project held at the Denver Christian Center. Larry Dillon served as president of Roger Williams Fellowship, and the Reverend Richard Tappan was the group ' s advisor. Roger Williams Fellowship Regional conference hosted ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP - Front Row: Mark Lapan, Pearl Soper, Katy Roscntreter, Elaine Bailey, Diane Jackson, Alma .Adams, Alele .Miga, Pani Smith. Second Row: Richard Tappan, Larry James, Beverly Jordan, Darla Jackson, Theresa Stephen, Linda Soule, Ruth Dryden, Cathrine Ellison, David Martz. Third Row: Car lysle, Dave Peterson, Ben Dickerson, ' em Chartier, Mike Grossman, Harvey Bradford, Ralph Tennant. 393 Wesley Foundatio Meaningfulness of life stressed The program at Wesley this year was aimed at providing the students witli an understanding of Christian disciphne in an attempt to strengthen their spiritual life. A student Sunday morning chapel service was held in which the student director, Rev. Alan Cleeton, delivered the sermon while the students took charge of the other parts of the service. Th annual orphans party for underprivileged children from Denver was held and a senior banquet honoring June graduates was given later in the year. As usual, a diversified program was offered providing Friday night recreation, Thursday night Bible study, Sunday morning Forum and a Sunday evening Eat- A-Bite program. The Eat-A-Bite program provided everyone with a welcome re- lief from the dorm food. A midsemester ret reat set the mood for the second semester and provided new ways of worship by way of a modern dance and a Jazz worship service. The leadership was provided by Glen Forby, president; Brenda Hawley, vice- president; Eric Enwall, public relations; Kerm Peters, treasurer; and Vemita Haas, secretary. WESLEY FOUNDATION - Front Row: Glen Forby, Eric Enwall, Mike Ward, James Banwell, Ronald Carmichacl, Robert Palmer, Alfred Erick- son, Keith Kirby, Robert Sneed, A. R. Cleeton. Second Row: Phyliss Milles, Brenda Hawley, Betty Johnston, Laurabeth Post, Marilyn Becker, Sharon Hughes, Jiidie Sutton, Nancy Winslow, Marilyn Marshall. Third Row: Joanne Walters, Kathy McGuire, Vernita Haas, Anna Marie Boyer, Chloe Carson, Taffy Giggey, Beth Olson, Judy Yolc, Sarah Kiser, Bethia Daughenbaugh, Anita Herrera, Sally Salter, Sharon Blackwood, Emera RoseDorough. Fourth Row: Ralph Cortner, Dennis Powers, John Bill, Mark Swaggart, Buddy Hatcher, Dave NIorfitt, Cecil Fasick, Walter Berk, James O ' Connor, Kermit Peters, Stan Kruschwitz, Andy Newbill, David Nikhel, Chapel service at Wesley Eat-A-Bite i We3i:nnin3 ' ter Fellowship WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP - Front Row; Pamela McKenzie, Ik ' th Brown, Patsy Fowler, (;!encla Gcnenga, Yvonne Stocker, Vivian Ivers, Ruby Jenkins. Second Row: Marcia Tompkins, Linda Noel, Carole Puxty, Marearet Anna Bell. Kay Ellen Temple, Judy HiKhter, Leslie Mc- Lcran, Ruth Ann Roz-sa, Glenda Powell, Diana Taylor, Kristin Jensen, J. B. Harrison. Third Row: Mat Gilliam, Bud Lindsay, Stephen Chitwood, Student leaders Gary Young, Kent Robertson, Norman Staritzky, William M. Palmer, Thomas Gary Dunham, Joel B. Johnson II, William Lorah, Gary Hurst, Michael Zerrenner, Bob Davies. Fourth Row: Zona Hambriek, Arlene Armour, Kay Gilmore, Al Miller, Frank Brickler, Charles Miller, John Anderson, Robert Sieek, Larry Perkins, Bill Little, Greg Parsons, Dcnk Bruins, G. G. Goldthwaite. Tlie Presbyterian student organization, Westminster Fellowship, fiirnislied a full and varied program throughout the year for all interested students. Discussion and study groups were held during the week at the ' estminster House, 1546 Brodaway. On Sunday evenings, dinner, fellowship, a program and worship wer oflFered through the facilities of the First Presh tcrian Church of Boulder. Programs included speakers, panels, skits and movies, with the second semester oriented around the theme, " The Nature of Man. " Fall and Spring retreats were held in Estes Park where the group participated in a program of discussion, thought and fellowship. Deputations teams composed of University students were sent to various churches in Colorado where, upon invitation, they conducted Sunday services. Officers were Judy Righter, president; Kathy Hile, vice-president; Commie Peper, secretary; and Bill Little, treasurer. The chaplains of Westminster Foundation are Rev. G. G. Goldthwaite and Rev. James B. Harrison. Discussing " The nature of man " Includes program of speakers, skits JL 396 MILITARY The spirit of Christmas Angel ' s Flight Entertains, marches, fires and competes ANGEL ' S FLIGHT - Front Row: Heikli YounR, Louise Gish, Carol Kclsey, Mary Kay Marquart, Gayle Gentry. Second Row: Diane O ' Brien, Kirsten John- son, Martha Hudson, Mary Woodbridge, Kathy Selden, Pat Earl, Roberta Whitney. Angel ' s Flight, national women ' s honoran ' , is selected by the men of the Air Force R.O.T.C. group, and is composed of juniors and seniors chosen on the basis of scholarship, activities, service to the University, personality and appearance. The girls are official hostesses of the Air Force group and the University as well. They began the year by entertaining the Big Eight Student Body President ' s Conference which met in Boulder. The group frequently holds coffees for the R.O.T.C. unit, marches with them in reviews and football games, gives parties and participates in functions. The girls also have their own rifle team, which competes with other Angel ' s Flight groups in the area. One of the highlights this year was a Christmas party for the underprivileged children of Boulder which the Angels gave with the Arnold Air Society. The children were picked up at their homes and taken to the pmt} ' where they were entertained and given refreshments. Santa Claus was there to distribute presents. Officers for this year were: Mary Woodbridge, presi- dent; Reddi Young, vice-president; Diane O ' Brien, secretary; and Toni Bartkus, treasurer. " Woody " welcomes new angel. 398 ■Mb IK I ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY - First Row: H. C. Haas, A. V. Bikkor. M. E. SthilU-r, Hfrlx.-rt C. Thomas, Jr., Michael F. Jacobs, Joo Ma- guire, James E. Muehleisen. Second Row: Don R. Arnaiz, Lester J. Weber, Jon A. Zabra, Darell [. Herbst, Rolxrt I. Spinnler, Arthur C. Hassiin, Harold W. Rose. Tnird Row: Al W. Blair, Larr) ' Houue, Calviv V ' os, Raymond Gillespie, George K. Metzger, Robert H. Hale, James L. Stremel. Arnold Air Society Constructive activities for men Scabbard and Blade, which was organized primarily as an Army honorary ' group at CU four years ago, ex- panded its membership to include initiates of the Air Force and Navy units two years ago. While furthering the cause of military education at the college level for leaders of the advanced R.O.T.C. Programs, Scabbard and Blade found time to hold functions, stage beer " busts " and aid in the planning of the 1961 Mihtary Ball. Fostering outstanding leadership and scholastic achievement among the members were: OflBcers Don Arnaiz, Elwyn Erickson, Robert Hale, and John Brueg- geman. Captain Peel acted as the sponsoring officer. Furthers military education The Robert L. Stearns Squadron of . rn()]ci .-Kir Society is a national honorary organization for Air Force R.O.T.C. cadets at CU. This year ' s activities include sponsoring an Air Ex- plorer Scout squadron, continuing the blood donor program and giving a Christmas party for the under- privileged children of Boulder. The group also spon- sored the A.F.R.O.T.C. drill team which attended the annual Cherrv Blossom Festival, held in Washington, D.C. This year ' s Arnold Air Society Commander was Larry Houge. He was assisted by Herbert Tliomas, AI Blair, Arthur Bikker, Joseph McGuire, Harold Rose and Jon Zadra. Captain Richard Sinclair was the sponsor for the group. Scabbard and Blade SCABBARD AND BLADE - Front Row: William G. Baldry, Jr., B. Dcrk Bruins, James A. Ross, John L. Bnieggeman. Second Row: Peter Tracy, David Zacheis, Joseph W. Hills, Harry A. Stewart, David E. Diet- rich. Third Row: Capt. Ed. Peel, Don R. .Arnaiz, Larr ' Houge, Robert Hale, Ellwyn L. Erickson, David Vheaton. .399 AFROTC Basic cadet takes T-33 jet ride. 1960 Air Force ball queen, Judy Ranson, with escort, Cadet Keith Lampshire. AFROTC and Angels FUght com- pete with Army and Navy ROTC units. AFROTC LEADERS - Group commanders, Cadets Hale and Curry, Major Vance L. Beebout, Cadet Strasscr. rr; Cadet-built F-104 mock- up and AFROTC drill team in Boulder Vet ' s Day program. -.%V 400 Drill Team Colorado ' s Air Force ROTC Drill Team gained national recognition this year as the team won many trophies in drill team competition. A smashing victor}- at Lowry Air Force Base began the year and was followed by the 1st place trophy in compe- tition with twenty-seven Army, Navy and Air Force teams from universities in the western United States. Early in .April the team traveled to Washington, D.C. to compete in the .National ROTC drill team competition to determine the best drill team in the nation. Cadet Capt. Blair presents 1st place trophy to Major Beebout. -5 ' f - Inspection at regional Air Force drill meet, Lowry AFB. M% S» Drill Team serenades at Air Force Ball. U i 401 Castle Belles Castle Belles, women ' s honorary sponsored by the Army ROTC, brightened the days of the Army corps for its third season again this year. The eleven members of the group were chosen according to scholarship, activities and general service to the University. Plans are being made to expand the membership to twent ' -one " Belles " in the future, much to the de- light of the men of the Army ROTC. During C.U. Days those chosen for membership are tapped by the previous Belles. The Belles displayed their talents in the choral field this Christmas by presenting a program of carols for the veterans at the Denver Army Hos- pital. Besides showing a wide range in their musical abilities, these girls are often heard on another range — the rifle range — practicing for their rifle team. They ' re pretty good shots, too! Serving as hostesses both for the boys in the ROTC and for the University ' s visiting dignitaries occupies much of the time of these " girls in tan. " Prior to the Military Ball held in the spring, the girls sell flowers to the cadets and assist in planning the ball. Directing the belles this year were cadet comman- der Colonel Bonnie Watson; Lt. Colonel Susan Clark; and cadet adjutant. Captain Marilyn Martin. Watch those BellesI From singing to shooting Commander Watson in action. CASTLE BELLES - Left to Right, Front Row: Gay Thorpe, Marsha George, Kay Hallock, Ann Kirkpatrick, Marilyn Martin. Second Row: Janine Henson, Diane McQuown, Sue Clark, Bonnie Watson, Libby Barrett. 402 PERSUING RIFLES - Left to Rright, Front Row: Captain Hunter Pritchard. Captain Brisbane H. Brown. Rolx-rt Jay, Herman Harris, Rob- ert Rossow, Joseph K. Malina, D. P. Battini, George Koehler, Richard E. Logan. Second Row: Myron Sato, Walter Berk, R. R. Sandusky, Dwayne A. Bartcls, Austin T. Keitlilev, Frank W ' m. Cazier, Jack Pearbun. Third Row: Gary F. Bjork, Kurt Allan Friedrichsen, George McKay Harmston, John Shahan Bell, David J. Carr, Daniel B. Lincoln, Gary Croy, Bnice E. Weston, Gary H. Guss, Graham Lyons. Tactical experience in Bluebell Canyon. Looking for someone? Pershing Rifles, national military honorary, named after its sponsor General John J. Pershing, carries out an e. - tensive training program for basic cadets, including class- room work and field trips. It is a tri-service unit, drawing its members from the Army, Air Force and Navy ROTC detachments. Under the guidance of Capt. Brisbane H. Brown Jr. and SFC Richard E. Logan, facult ' sponsors. Company B-9, Pershing Rifles, competed in meets uith other companies in Colorado and Utah. Company B-9 piu-ticipated iJi in- ter-collegiate drill meets and small caliber rifle matches with other companies of the Ninth Regiment. The new members, or plebes, are subject to discipline and training during their pledgeship which conditions them for leadership in military activities. At the end of each plebe period, the company holds a tactics-problem in the foothills near Boulder. Other activities included participation in the Regimental Assembly in Fort Carson, a trip to Camp George West in Golden, where the members familiarized themselves with the firing of M-1 carbines, and a trip to Camp Hale in Leadville. The final activity was a dinner-dance in honor of the newly activated members. Providing leadership for the company were Capt. Hunter V. Pritchard, 1st Lt. George Koehler, Jr., WO. Herman M. Harris, 1st Sgt. Graham M. Lyons, and Sgt. Austin T. Keithley. Drill and tactics problems keep 3-service unit on toes Pershing Rifles 403 ARMY ROTC - Left to Right, Front Row: Major David E. Mitch- ell, Captain David Carpenter, Colonel Kermit Larson, Captain Glassco, Captain James Greennian, Second Row: Major Milton Cerdine, Lt. Colonel Robert Eckel, Major Elwyn Erickson, Major John Gilbert, Captain Carl E. Pearson. Ai-tny ROTC The school year of 1960-61 marks the Army ROTC ' s thirteenth year of activities at the University of Colorado. Under the command of Cadet Col. Kermit B. Larson, more than 200 students have undertaken the task of be- coming well-educated and qualified leaders in the Army of the future. The ROTC Corps at Colorado develops future combat engineer officers tlirough its program of battlefield techniques, peace-time construction and en- gineering. Members of the Senior class participate in a six week summer camp, where the classroom principles are applied to the building of temporary and permanent construction through the use of light and heavy construc- tion equipment. The leadership of Col. V. A. Shurm — in his first year as Professor of Military Science and Tactics at Colorado — and his staff of regular Army officers and personnel, have done much to make the Army ROTC the finest in many years. The unit sponsors such well-known campus organizations as the Society of Scabbard and Blade, the student post of the Society of American Military Engineers, the Army ROTC rifie team, and the Castle Belles. Army ROTC inarches. Future combat officers trained Summer camp construction. 404 Drum and bugle corps Plotting and planning by Stephens, McDougal, and Porter. Drill team Eddy, Irwin, and Seidel snooping by sonar. Navy ROTC Vigorous, varied program prepares men for challenge Preparing midshipmen for the challenges of com- missions in the modern Na y and Marine Corps is the major function of the aval Reserve Offi- cer ' s Training Corps Unit. Under the direction of Captain H. N. Funk, Commanding Officer, a vigorous program cover- ing aspects of sea power, weapons, engineering, navigation, operations, leadership and amphibi- ous warfare is conducted. Instruction stresses modern de ' clopments and problem areas such as missiles, nuclear propulsion and anti-submarine warfare. Midshipmen, who arc undergraduate students in engineering, arts and sciences and business, have a battalion organization for laboratory sessions and unit activities. In addition, the battalion sponsors a championship drill team distinguished in competition with other universities, a drum and bugle corps, a Na ' y honor society — Star and Sextant — and various social events includ- ing the annual Military Ball. This year the battalion was commanded by Mid- shipman Captain Samuel R. Sims. 405 406 SPECIAL INTEREST 407 ■5 I E E " I R E Increases knowledge of current problems i a w " ! - ft f ■ { P ■grxwms r 1 m i I ' 4 Vv H JL " v , 1 ; i J l- ' k . -.K? iJi 4 » .TB k ' PK K ' - ' kpMk k I kp L .M taJra kM r •K ji rjSi ka a ■ iJl Ik 1 K R ] P Bk K-T J v ' J M aA V ' ki 1 J r blf i C i J mI Ml Hki ff ' B ■ Ja ' I L i y Im Mrl i i 1 1 1 y F iMMBitV ' ' H 1 1 A H ■k 1 1 1 m i i 1 1 1 5. ' ■ AIEE-IRE - Front Row: Donald Stribling, Frank Schuster, Peter Man- dies, Jon Swanson, Charles Kristenson, John Fielder, Robert Glusick, Robert Adair, Frank A. Perrino, Stephen Bravdica. Second Row: E. An- The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers is a joint student organiza- tion representing two of the world ' s most important pro- fessional associations. IRE is the world ' s largest such association. Student membership may eventually lead to recognition of the individual in his chosen field of elec- trical engineering. The student benefits from membership through increased knowledge of current problems in EE and from associa- tion with fellow students, faculty members and profes- derson, James Kueln, W. Mayben, Edward Glenn, Eric Levine, Jerry Morris. Third Row: Prof. Carl Johnk, George Morzinski, Robert A. Plack, Robert Louthan, Mat Gilliam, Cliarles Gustafson, Warren W ' einier, Larry James, Duaine Warner, Da id Juergens, David Brown, John Duffield. sional engineers. At the bi-monthly meetings speakers and programs from electrical industries are presented. Student technical papers are sponsored by the organiza- tion for local, district and national competition. In addi- tion, field trips to electrical industries and installations were taken tliroughout the year. A student workshop and lounge are maintained by AIEE-IRE. Competition in the Slide Rule Folhes brought AIEE-IRE the first place rrod this year. OFFICERS - Left to Right, First Row: Peter Mandics, Frank Perrino, Robert Adair. Second Row: Donald Shcppard, Troy Martin, George Gless. Graphic explanation! 408 ANSA - p. D n. Bk u L H l ' bL v ANSA - Front Row: Paul Hroar Vartoal, ( tunnar Bovrc. Pir SiiKliiiK. I{jalinar Otte- sL-n, ErlinK Wesstl. Second Row: Otto Sonju Jan-Erick SkuKstad, Per Willy Johnson, Hans Jan BerKe, Jan-InRe Kveisengen, Bjom Tendal. Third Row: Sverre Haug, Julius (Jude, Vngve Gjorstad, Alf Igesund, Nils Gedde-Dahl, Tom Rellsve. Represents Norwegian students Tlio Association of Norwegian Students Abroad main- tains offices at many colleges and universities in the I iiited States under the authority of the home ofiBce in Oslo. The main purpose of ANSA is to protect the social, eco- nomic, educational and cultural interests of the Nor- wegian students and to represent them at the University. . family ofiBce for married students is also maintained here. All presidents of ANSA in the United States met in Boul- der this year for the annual convention. The special guest speaker was Paul Koht, the Norvvegian ambassador to the U.S. OflBcers this year were: Yngve Gjorstad, president; Bjom Tendal, vice-president; Kari Kveisengen, treasurer. Wai- ter Jensen served as faculty sponsor. Associated E ngi neeri ng Students Governs and plans The Associated Engineering Students is the o£B- cial governing body of the College of Engineer- ing, and is composed of all engineering students who buy a membership card. AES is responsible for planning and coordinat- ing all of the student activities in the College of Engineering. Some of the important annual events scheduled by AES are the Slide Rule Follies, Engineers ' Days, the Engineers ' Ball and the Engineers ' Picnic. The E.xecutive Council serve as the oflBcers of AES. This year ' s officers were: president, Dennis Hicks; councilmen, Jim Hart, Jack Bishop and Troy Martin. The group ' s faculty sponsor was Mr. George Maler. AES EXECUTTVE COUNCIL - Left to Right: James A. Hart, G. Dennis Hicks, Troy . Martin, Jack L. Bishop, Jr. 409 Buff Flying Club Ground school, contests keep aviation-minded busy A class in ground school held bi-monthly for the " non- ros ' s " and spot landing contests and cross country racing kept the aviation minded students and facult members busy this year. The Buff Club endeavors to present flying opportimi- ties to interested persons at the lowest possible cost. Instructors this year were Richard " Dusty " Rhoads and Bruce Muirhead. The club ' s three planes, an Ercoupe, a Taylorcraft and a Sessna 140, were kept in use frequently for trips to San Francisco, New York, Phoeni. , and Wisconsin. Field trips were made again this year to Stapleton .Air- field and United Air Lines. Members were shown how air traffic is controlled by visual means and radar. A movie was shown at United demonstrating the jet stimulator. Don Gibbs served as president this year. Other officers were: Dick Stevens, vice-president; Arnold Musolf, secretary; and Jon Exhert, treasurer. Mr. Michael J. Adams was faculty advisor. Ground school Gone witli tlie wind. BUFF FLYING CLUB - Left to Right, Front Row: Arnold Musolf, Dick Stev- ens, Donald Gibbs, John Eckert, James Badpett. Second Row: . rthur Bailani, James MeCallrey, Harold Benjamin, Brude Muirhead, Mieliael . dams, Richard Rhoads, Eric StornKjuist. Eckert and Gibbs check out plane. 410 The twenty enthusiastic skiers who fomuit ' cl Buff Ski CKih in 1938 prubahly never dreamed it woukl boast a membership of eight hundred as it did during 1960-1961. The organization spent the pre-season weekends at their cabin in Georgetown where crews of twent) ' -five cleaned and redecorated the entire abode. Between semesters the cabin was put to good use by the Racing Chib whidi held a three-day training camp. The cabin was also used by the faculty members of tiie club and their families during Christmas vacation. The Buff Skiers enjoyed a terrific weekend at Aspen which coincided with the best snowstorm of the year. Another highlight of the year was a " QQc " weekend at Georgetown. The Racing Club sponsored two important races during the year. The Class C Championship Race was held at Berthoud and the Jimm ' Griffith Memorial Race took place at inter PiU-k. Officers this year were: Dave Rife, president; Jeanetta Wittemeyer, secretary; Dink Ambrose, treasurer. Jim Dugan and Jim Wailes were the sponsors. John Dendahl was the CU Racing Club president and Bob Beattie was sponsor. BUFF SKI CLUB - Left to RikIiI, Front Row: Joanitt.i W itti- mycr, Dink . ml)rosc, Suzi NiKlihc-rt, Sandy Warrt-n. Second Row: Graff Gorilon, Craig Johnston, Dave Hife, Janu-s W ' aili-s. Third Row: James Dugan, Dwight Johnson, Dave Dougan, Bob FogK- Georgetown crew Membership soars; skiers do chores Buf ' f Ski Club ■ = v ' « ' :y High-flying Dave Here we come! 411 Calico and Boots Hoedown and exhibitions successful for dancers Since 1946 Calico and Boots has been giving square dancing opportunities to interested students. The annual hoedown in November brought Selmar Hov- land from Wagon Mound, New Mexico to Boulder to act as emcee for the event. In March the group performed for tlie Johnny LeClair Dance, exhibiting tricks as well as traditional square dance techniques. Inter-collegiate square dance parties were enjoyed this year with the Colorado State Univer- sity and University of Wyoming clubs. Calico and Boots ' exhibition team was honored to re- ceive an invitation to perform at the National Square Dance Convention in June. Petticoat flounce Deanna Stauffer served as president this year. Heinz Krueger, vice-president; Laura Beth Post, secretary; and Tom Mates, treasurer, completed the slate of officers. Mr. George Dobbins, Mr. Jack Twombly, Mrs. Charlotte Irey and Miss Patricia Eckert were faculty sponsors. Grecian uni I I CALICO AND BOOTS - Front Row: Ruthie Styes, Frances Kirk, Rhonda Holderman, Ber l Probcrt. Second Row: Linna Weber, Caroline Points, Dee Stauffer, ElizalxHli Miller, Laural)eth Post, Joyce Comstock. Third Row: Ronold Mit- elull, James Prince, Tom Mates, Perry Williams, Harbert Gilbert. Fourth Row: Heinz Kroeger, George Dobbins, Lee Hotz, Bill Litehman, Jay Wilkinson, Philip Bigsby. --.f»@ i C Bar U Riders Mounted drill team performs during year All students interested in horseback riding have the opportunity- to become members of the C Bar U Riders. Among its activities were pack trips, breakfast rides, hay rides, parties and participation in the National Western Stock Show and Rodeo in Denver. The annual horse show in the spring proved very- rewarding for all ct)ntestants again this year. The mounted drill team was an attraction at this event and made t vo additional appearances dur- ing the year. The club met and rode at Green Meadows Rid- ing Ranch and enjoyed joint activities with other riding clubs in the area. Barbara Barnes, president; Pat Osborne, vice- president; Pat Meadows, secretary; and Rick Gartner, treasurer, spurred the club onward this year. Buddy Hays sponsored the riders. ■ " ■ - r,- - AhI i ' ■ il ' liH miii ' ' ' BHf «tcT l wr n " r 1 4 V ' lH1fl HW ' ' w ii l , 1 - C B.-VR U RIDERS - Front Row: Garland II.iNs, I ' at Meadows, barb liariiis, Rick GartntT, Pat Oshorn. Buddv Hays. Second Row: Karon Stubh.s, Uonna Wt-rlini,;, John H. Milts. Jea Elks ' , I ' alricia McCalfrty, Bud Rolx-rts, Ken Sdiif- fcr, Kay Jones, John Irwin. Third Row: Jan M. Droegemueller. .Mary Anna Adams, R. L. Scott. OfiBcers plottin ' i. . wiU I fit? Saddle sleepin ' 413 The Council of Greek Students is a political party- composed of dele- gates from each sorority- and fraternity on campus. One of the major projects for COGS this year was support of the ASUC-formulated New Government Proposal. COGS selected Nick Counter and Gary Imig as candidates for president and V-P of the new student government. The system of freshmen representation through Junior COGS was strengthened this year. Virginia Hartley reorganized the program for the group. The COGS Investigations Committee made reports concerning the many problems confronting students at each bi-monthly meeting. The school calendar and possible candidates for student government positions were some of the matters considered by the committee. COGS candidates Imig and Counter. COUNCIL OF CREEK STUDENTS EXECUTIVE BO. RD - Front Row: Steve Hallenbeck, treasurer; Patti W ' nodard, recording secretary-; Dick A ise, president; Dave Winiiig, vice- i resident. Second Row: Craifi Johns- ton, investisations chairman; Ginna Hartley, Junior Cogs; Judy Nelson, corresponding secretary ' ; Sheldon K. Ginsberg, investigations chairman. COGS Greek students ' political party Wise at your service! 414 Pro ides marketing contacts CUAMA Cl ' AMA - Front Row: John Cavan- agh. SuMn Scowcroft, Carol Ann Jo- sephson, Marcia M. Gocdcrt. Byton E. Hombakor. Second Row: Linda Sue Hagaman, Lynne Marie Hoo er, Barbara E. Honakcr, Diane LeZotte. Third Row: Jerry Kent Loft, James G. MeBride, Daniel F. Walker, Ronald L. Fugazzi, Harold D. Amey. CU Court Chevaliers CU COURT OF CHEVALIERS - Front Row: Don Coats, Bill Moffitt, Harry Stewart, Steve Heacock, Aryol Br imley, Gary Sullivan, Roger Michael. Second Row: Gavin Mallett, Ken Caufman, Jack Jerome, Carl Worster, Robert Brown, Terry Marshall, . like Wuergler. Third Row: Rodney Pink- ney, Don McKenzie, Jerry Malcolm, A Garrison, Jack Blackcrby, Mike Gates, Jim Tyner, Gary Taylor, Steve Burkholder, Craig Eckharclt, Allen Gray. Fourth Row: Bob Johnson, Charles Beck, Richard Clark, Robert Allan, Charles Travis, Bob Hale, New Swartz, Tom Groves, Charles Epperson, Paul Kopecky, Gregory Oakley. The CU Court of Chevaliers functions as a service organ- ization for DeMolay chapters in the area. Providing assistance to local chapters in conducting de- grees and installations and giving aid to DeMolay groups keeps the Court of Chevaliers active. The CUAM. Club, Colorado University . merican Mar- keting Association, Student Chapter, is composed of stu- dents interested in learning the practical aspects of mar- keting in the business world. Meetings are held twice a month, to which businessmen in some phase of marketing are invited to talk on their specific field and their busi- ness experiences. Students interested in working in Colorado after gradua- tion have found CUAMA an excellent media for making contacts for future jobs. One of the most beneficial meet- ings for making business contacts was held with the Sales E.xecutive Club in Denver at a banquet attended by members. The biggest and most important task undertaken by CUAMA was sponsoring the Marketing Conference, a one-day meeting which attracted over 300 businessmen from Colorado. Officers for this year were: president, Ron tugazzi; sec- retary, Barbara Honaker; vice-president of publicity. Bob Grumbinc; programs, Dan Walker; projects. Bill Fugazzi; membership, John Cavanagh. Aid local DeMolays The Chevalier Observance Dinner, held annually, serves as the main ritualistic event for the group. A skating party also adds to their social activities. Gerald Stephen Heacock was president this year. Harry Stewart served as vice-president, Aryol Brumley was sec- retary-treasurer and Bill .Moffitt was sergeant-at-anns. Paul Kopecky was faculty sponsor. I 415 Festival Chorus Fourteenth season successful Kenkyu Club Celebrates new year The 200-voice Festival Chorus, sponsored by the Uni- versity music school, presented two traditional concerts during the 1960-61 school year. Now in its fourteenth season, the chorus has performed the majority of the great choral masterpieces since its founding. The members rehearse weekly for their per- formances in December and in the spring. Presentations this year included Mendelssohn ' s Elijah at Christmas time and Cerdi ' s Requiem in the spring, clos- ing the season. The chorus is composed of students, faculty members and townspeople under the direction of Professor Berton CoflBn. Japanese and Japanese-American students compose the university ' s Kenkyu Club, which makes the study of Japan its main objective. At the bi-monthly meetings the group presented films, discussions and lectures designed to increase their knowl- edge of Japan ' s customs and history. The celebration of the Japanese New Year with a Shin- nen-Enkai dinner for students, faculty, and Boulderites, held at the UMC, was the highlight of the year. Parents of the members came from throughout the state to pre- pare the authentic Japanese food for the event. Leading the group were Eugene Miyazawa, president; Richard Yoshida, vice-president; Christine Yorimoto, sec- retary; and Henry Hoshilo, treasurer. Dr. E. Swisher was faculty sponsor. KENKYU CLUB - Left fo Right, Front Row: Eugene Miyazawa, Christine Yorimoto, Florence Miyake, Pat Yamaka, Richard T. Yoshida. Second Row: " Kenneth K. Tagawa, Kenji Akamine, Harr ' Harada, Henry Hoshiko, Robert W ' atada. Third Row: Larry Fujimoto, Everett Shigeta, Richard Ida, Akiyoshi Hanabusa, Richard Yama- guchi, Hiroyasu- Takao. 416 JUDO CLUB - Left to RiRht, Front Row: Prasit Prat.iiiiipip.it, Bill Siiiitli, James Kidani, Milton Shioya, Maurice Oshima. Second Row: Lynda Mackey, Virginia Walters. Louise Hirst, Char- lette Koc, Dona Schlessinger. Third Row: Larry L. Huston, Ronald Mat- suda. Eusene Tafeyania, David Ru- binsteni, Gordon Burk, Bob Driscoll. Fourth Row: Fred Smith, Hauk Wes- selman, Hunter Pritchard, Mai Strong. © Men and women especially interested in the sport or art of Judo miike up the membership of the Judo Club of the University. The group meets twice a week under the di- rection of Jim Kidani, black belt, sho-dan. The perfection of timing and speed of e.xecution are the main goals to- ward which the members work. The club was inx-ited again this year to participate in the Rocky Mountain Regional Judo Championships. Compe- tition in teams as well as individual events brings top men from the area to this annual event Demonstrations were given by club members to Univer- sity and civic groups throughout the year. Some of the recipients of demonstrations were Kappa Alpha Theta sorority as well as the guests at the Kenkyu Club ' s Shin- nen-cn-Kai dinner. Officers this year included Jim Kodani, president; Gil Saiki, vice-president; and Maurice Oshima, secretary- treasurer. Sponsor was Charles Vavra. 1-2-3 and over Judo Club Black belt leads group Watch out, Rosemary! 417 I ndependent Students A33ociation ISA COUNCIL - Left to Right: Frances Mintz, Aryol Brumley, Mary Beth Garrison, Ian Thompson, Charles McAfee, Sharon White, Robert Schwarz. To represent and assist the independent students on the University campus is the primary goal of the Independ- ent Students ' Association. Club First Nighter, sponsored by ISA, introduced the campus night life to the Las Vegas gambling casino at- mosphere. Later in the fall ISA originated the Independ- ent Students ' Winter Formal, which proved highly suc- cessful. Other projects during the year included the intramural basketball tournament and sending delegates to the Na- tional Training Laboratories in Bethel, Maine. ISA also undertook a research project which mainly invoh-ed studying the academic program. Sponsorship of the successful Independent Part)- in the all-school election for president and vice-president of the student body climaxed the year for ISA. President of ISA will be a member of the Senate of the student government in the futiire. This year ' s officers were: Ian (Sandy) Thompson, president; Charles McAfee, vice-president; and Mary Beth Garrison, secretary. Ar ol Brumley served as business manager, Frances Mintz as program chairman, and Jennifer Johnson as public re- lations chairman. Originate winter formal; successful politically Jennifer gives undivided attention. 418 Intent prt-xy Smilin ' V-P ' ( Club First Nighter action. 419 f Porpoise PORPOISE — Left to Right, Front Row: Nancy Jacobs, Joan Call, Dixie Car- lisle, Harriet Walker, JoAnn Carlson, Eleanor Morgan. Second Row: Gail Wed- ding, Jane Driver, Pat Nugent, Gale Robertson, Giirley McGehee. Third Row: Mary Scott, Emily Cox, Sallie Parker, Mary Lou Rosenau, Charlotte Holmes, Karen Anderson. Fourth Row: Sarah Meloy, Anne McGill, Julie Spense, Susan Scowcroft, Kia Homuth. Fifth Row: Sue Romine, Aiini Patterson, Miss Joan Sanders, Barbara Medsker, Becky Owen. CU ' s exclusive swimming group promotes synchronized swimming, racing and form swimming for women. These women sponsor an annual swim meet on campus and a symposium for surrounding high schools and uni- versities. Various aspects of Greek and Roman mythology were interpreted via swimming by the group in its annual shov ' . " Mythicus Musicalus " was the spring presentation for porpoise this year. Directing the mermaids and myths were: Eleanor K. Morgan, president; Judy Ritner, vice-president; Jo . nn Carlson, secretary; Harriet ' alker, treasurer. Miss Joan Sanders and Miss Bett)- Jean Putnam sponsored the swimmers. Mermaids and myths show swimmers ' skill Gams what am! Orche3i3 Orchesis is a dance honorary, which encourages dance as an art form and promotes an interest of dance at the Universit - and in the community. For the past 25 years, Orchesis hiis pro ided both dance majors and interested students with experience in choreography and per- formance in all aspects of dance. Besides the annual dance concert, Orchesis assists in the CU Days and ' arsity Nights shows, does television work, tours high schools and colleges, gives lecture demonstra- tions and performs for service organizations throughout the state. Just added this year will be an annual scholar- ship of $100 to a qualified sophomore or junior, to be applied towards professional study. The two outstanding productions this year have been the Orchesis Dance Concert and " Of Thee I Sing. " Their agenda also includes performing in " Annie Get Your Gun " this summer and at the State Dance Symposium. Officers this year included: Bob Kellogg, president; Mia Davidson, production manager; Mary Watkins, secretary; Gay Thorpe, publicity; and Connie Locklin, scrapbook. Sponsors were Mrs. Charlotte Irey, Mrs. Marilyn Cohen and Miss Patricia Eckert. Dancers perform throughout state ORCHESIS - Left to Right, Front Row: Selma , vcrch, Beverly Montoya, Connie Locklin, Dar- lene Del Zingro, Doris .Mandel, Gayle Thorpe, lar - Watkins. Second Row: Ann Gierc, Beverly Bicksler, Cynthia Curlee, leannine Daves, Jamie Kellam, Sally Inge, Rochelle Gurian, Jerri Lines. Third Row: Judith Carla Eroddy, Betty Altman, Gwen Williams, Robert Kellogg, Judy Williams, Mia Davidson, Sue Shellab arger. 421 P I aye r ' S Club Recognizes theatrical talent PLAYER ' S CLUB - Left to Right, First Row: Zatliary Hatcher, Zola Zong Gaines, John Sancloe. Second Row: Jill Bostwick, Robert Knapp, Charles Lau- terbuch. Third Row: Bill Hecox, Craig Tennis, Dan Levey, Steve Risheim, David Adams, Minii Allen. Player ' s Club initiated theartical productions on the campus more than forty-five years ago, ob- tained facult ' assistance in 1926 and established the University Theatre, wliich it continues to aid in all productions. This year Player ' s Club presented four " arena theatre " plays in the renovated " Green Room " and a " children ' s theatre " production which toured local elementary schools. The season of major productions began with the Homecoming show. Of Thee I Sing, and was followed by The Little Foxes, Billy Budd, Ah, Wilderness! and You Can ' t Take It With You. Members are selected for this dramatics honor- ary on the basis of stage participation in tlieatri- cal activities or behind the scenes work. Officers this year were: Craig Tennis, president; Brian Cox, vice-president; and Zora Gaines, sec- retary. Albert H. Nadeau, University Theatre di- rector, sponsored the club. Sock n B uskin Merge with players An overlap in activities and mem- bership of Sock ' n Buskin and Player ' s Club led to a joint agree- ment this year whereby Sock ' n Buskin was absorbed by Player ' s Club. Sock ' n Buskin has presented the CU Days show in the past and will continue to do so. This musical show is written, composed, acted, directed and produced entirely by students. This year ' s show, USSA, was a political and social satire. Members is achieved by earning points for piirticipation in produc- tion in a variety of capacities. Lead- ing the group this year were: Craig Tennis, president; Mimi Allen, V-P; Gail Sorenscn, publicity director; Hal Lamblyn, treasurer; and Jackie Filner, secretary. SOCK ' N BUSKIN - Left to Right. Front Row: Joni Stennette, Jackie Willncr, Donna Jansen, Mimi . licn, Linda Kdwards, Lynda Sue Kroncnnerger. Second Row: Craig Tennis, Zachary Hatcher, Sue Eastwood, Margo Smith, Steve Rish- eim, Bill Hecox. 422 Rodeo Club RODKO CLUB - Left to Rishl. First Row: Edward N. Cook, Scott Wcrking, Kt II .sJiitFcr, Bill Fr.ites. Second Row: Maud Gar el, Dianne ' an Hon), Jea EIIrs. Kit Chapman. Third Row: David Losaw, Lance Rotan, William Pitncr, Bob Miller. Sets rodeo precedent Using the Green Meadow Stables as a base, the CU Rodeo CIiil) expanded its activities this year to in- clude jackpot rodeos every weekend and practice sessions every Wednesday evening. . s in past years, the club held a dance, a weekend pack trip and breakfast rides. The purpose of the dub, to promote and compete in Intercollegiate Hodeos, was realized when the club sent teams of six members to rodeo competition at Kansas State University, the University of New Mexico and the University of Wyoming. This year, for the first time, the club participated in a rodeo with teams from western colleges and uni- ersities. The rodeo organization hopes to make tliis an annual event. Officers for the year were Bob Miller, president; Dave Losaw, vice-president; Deannc Van Horn, secretary; Jea Eiiies, treasurer; Ken Schiffer, chair- man, Rodeo Committee; and Buddy Hays, sponsor. Senior Class Exeo Council Represents all seniors The senior class executive council serves as a representative body for senior class members. It is composed of delegates from every Greek house and independ- ent organization on campus. Over 1500 seniors purchased senior cards in the fail entitling them to priority foot- ball tickets, senior functions, literature pertaining to the senior will and gradua- tion and a subscription to the alumni newspaper. The Harvest House was again the scene of the Senior Ball held in late spring. Senior week was the final event planned by the council. .Activities included danc- ing at Elitch ' s in Denver, the Last Blast and a chuck wagon dinner held in front of Norlin Library. SENIOR CL. SS EXEC COU.NCIL - Left to Right, Front Row: Bill Toomey, Marv Woodbridce, Gary Gisle. Second Row: Wendy Hall, Rosemary SturKcon, Carol -n Hanie, Sharon Gotfred, Carolyn Cabal, Judy Utz, Betsy Bump. Third Row: Bruce Buckland, lohn Bell, Jon Wamick, Al Metz, Skip Van Valkenburgh, Ben Cohen, Bob Starodot. 423 University o-F Colorado Bands The University of Colorado Bands consist of five musical groups. The first band to be organized was the 135-mem- ber Men ' s Marching Band. This band is aided by the Women ' s Marching Band who accompany the Men ' s Band while in the stands and make " props " for the half- time shows. After football season, these bands are combined into the Concert Band, the Symphonic Band and the Little Con- cert Gand. Each member of the marching bands is audi- tioned for these three bands. The Symphonic Band and Little Concert Band are the Five musical groups with varied talents touring groups, presenting concerts throughout the state. The Symphonic Band tours the Denver area while the Little Concert Band tours difi erent sections of the state for three days. | At the end of the year a band banquet is held in conjunc- tion with the May Festival Concert. The guest conductor speaks and awards are presented to outstanding band members. Director of the bands is Mr. Hugh E. McMil- len. Mr. Frank Baird and Mr. Alden McKinley are associ- ate directors. Members of the Band Executive Council were Bandall Coleman, president; David Higbe, vice- president; and Ann Burt, secretary. Practice, practice and more practice. Director McMillcn in action. Everyone ' s off key but me! 424 oic .s raised . Tlie Universit ' Choir, under the direction of David L. Ghsmann, completed another successful year of singing botli on campus and throughout the state. The eighty-voice choir, consisting of selected mem- bers from the general University population, pre- sented works of music representing musical history from the Renaissance to the present. Traditionally, the choir presented its Christmas Concert in .Macky following its part in the annual tree lighting ceremon -, heralding the coming of Christmas to the campus. The year of singing was climaxed by the Spring performance at Macky. The choir was led by a committee consisting of W Jensen, Randall Coleman and Ilaunani Rapozo. , in unison IMVERSITY CHOIR - Left to Right, Front Row: Mr. David Clis- inann, Jean Findlay, Betty Grille, Dec . nii FuliinRton, Melodie Rappc, Nancy Ogle, Lavinia Lyman, Colene Stiiil, Charlotte Hodges, Wendy Anderson, Beverly JorcLin. .Marie Trigg, Haunani Rapozo, Louise Harri- son, Dorothy Young, Polly Phillips. Second Row: Mar ' Rose Erganian, Pam Gooding, Jo Ann Bessee, Kathleen Fuszek, Marilcna Hayes, Suzanne Schmidt, L Tin Fuller, Hazel Bethe Moore, Lee Durham, Mary Ann Liffring, Linda Matasovic, Diana Files, Mary Beth Kniesley. Jennette Cooley, Donna Jernigan, Betty . nn Jones, .Nancy Stair, Dorothy Gould, University Clioir Music presented throughout state Karen Ohm, Sue Dimity. Third Row: Charles Kristensen, . lan Holzapfel, Orville Springs, Harry Herkert, .Mike Batchelder, Mike W ' uergler, James Ratliff, John Samples, Dick Rosenberger, Fred Traher, Ron Collins, John Womack, Ralph Otte, Gerald Decker, Porter Thompson, Randall Cole- man, Bruce Edwards. Fourth Row: lames Bessee, Steve Niblo, Paul Dib- ble, Al Jensen, Meryl Wamhoff, .Nils Hendrick.son, Harry Adair, Warren Gumeson, Keith Nk-Coy, Newell Hoskin, .Michael Ryan, Roger Keller, John Turner Atkinson, Mark Spencer, Oliver Houston, William Sare, Tom Levi, Tom Whitfield. " - ' fiUl- ' V lL ' 425 en s Glee Club During the year, the University Men ' s Glee Club, under the direc- tion of assistant Professor David Glismann, was recognized as one of the major musical groups in the region. The first performance of the year was at the pre-game ceremonies of the Colorado-Oklahoma football game, when 45,000 spectators enjoyed the sixty male voices. Other appearances on campus in- cluded the annual Christmas pageant, the spring concert, and the CU Days Songfest. The group also presented programs for many educational, civic and religious organizations throughout the state. Since Mr. Glismann took over the direction of the Men ' s Glee Club in 1958, it has grown from a small inactive group to its present sixty members. It is hoped that it will continue as a tradition at the Uni- versity, fulfilling its dual function — providing men the cultural advantage and pleasure of singing in a fine organization and giving them the opportunity to perform for the public. Officers of the group this year included: David Green, president; Richard Parsons, secretary; Andrew Armatas, treasurer; Alan Holz- apfel, social chairman. Sunshine from pianist Leader Glismann Earns recognition as major music group MEN ' S GLEE CLUB — Front Row: David Glismann, Rich Crosby, John . nderson, Charles Steigerwalt, Chntk Wadli-iKh, Dc.in Stetson, Richard Quinby, David GiHaspie, . ick Nagel, Richard Knadle, Dick Barlow, Jerry Higley, Cliarlcy George, Leshe A. Smith, Mike Popovich, Keith Wardin, Dan Sherer, Tom Campbell, . lan Holzapfel, Robert Evans. Second Row: Jim Woodman, Richard Van Liere, Dean Hall, Michael G. Jensen, Jack B. W ' hitt, Edward . Ilen Siefel, Jim Petersen, Allan Oliver, Bob Gilbert, Charles G. Kristenson, Paul Reimers, Jerry Olson, David Green, Andrew Armatas, Tuck Aikin, Soc Sclavenitis, Scott Ransom, John Siler, Austin Keithley, Art, Hassan. Third Row: Maurice Harrah, John Duffield, Clarence T. Gilmour, Jim Salyers, Milton Kahn, John Roberts, Richard Parsons, Harry Adair, Doug Eames, Tom Palm, .Nils Hendrickson, Chuch Ranmolls, Keith McCoy, Bill Long, Ronald Cannichael, Brad- ford Tiitlcdgc, Warren Yccnd, Bob Johnson, Bill Sare. Not Pictured: Bob Foga, Blaine Rowe, Leon CJilbert, .Mike Wakefield, Dave tlist, Mike Bra erman, Mike Batchelder, James N ' eher. 426 WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB - Front Row: TtdJy Pearson, Ct ' oruiii Gardner, Cayle Oecliilin, K.ile Alexander. Anne Cheseley. Faitli Oreutt, Maxie Bristow, Ardyce, Otfe, ArliiS Goodman, Nancy llol b.s. Dee Kaslner, Lynn Bai- ley, Carol Ross, Judy StDneburner, Doris Jean W ' are, Mary Gamble, Katliy Klick, Frances Davis, Mar - Beth Papp, Susan Ha«Kerty, Nir inia Bernard. Leone . kins. Second Row: Judie Coyte, Betty Kay Tliompson, Share! Rowland, Carolyn Kerr, Fvelyn Rosenhauni, lUMtJier Mc- Dou all, Barbar.i L;iier, Charlotte Allen, Linda Bishop, C;racx- C;illx-rt, Caiol Fichman, Diane Cook, I ' aula So- Siard. N ' irKUiia Tandler, Sue Fink, Robbie Nell Hubbard, N ' icki Pratt, Jeanne Elliott, Beverly D.ire, Nancy Reiner, Kathy Rohston. Suzan Napier. Third Row; Mar ' D. Rose. Lyn Cannell, Paul-E Pulver, Linda Snodsrass, Sarah L. Kiser, Bev Seay, Bonney Sayre, Carol Roach, Ann Ciarretson, Jean Lindner, Babs Beckwith, Karen Decker. P.itsy Haley. Judy N ' olc. Olive Moore. Re an Fwinj;, Judy M.irtin, Zee Wheatley, Rebecca Reiland, Christine Baker, Judy Hatchett, Sue St.irzell, David CUis- mann. Fourth Row: N ' ella Pitts, K.iv PctliKrew, Bonnie Cornelius, Steph.ime Poe, Lmda Wallers, Martha Coffin, Marie Schneider, Barbara Preuitt, Sandra E. Stoen, Randy Kusik, Liz Nye, Carol Brown. Susan ShellabarKer. Sheila Noble. Sandra Storm. Lois Mounljoy. Julie Tealx)ldt, Anne Hudson, Joan Laxson, Karen Patten, Jcrrol Ann Voss, KatJiy Hargleroad. Women ' s Glee Club Under the direction of David L. Glismann, the Wom- en ' s Glee Club grew to a membership of ninct -five during the year. The function of the group is to provide University women an opportunity to sing and to represent the University in the public relations field. The Women ' s Glee Club presented a major portion of the Festival of Christmas program and also gave a Christmas serenade. In the spring the group toured Denver area high schools and presented a concert with the Men ' s Glee Club. The presentation of Roy Ringwald ' s Song of America with the Men ' s Glee Club at the CU Days festivities climaxed a most successful and rewarding year for the group. Kay Pettigrew served as president of the Women ' s Glee Club this year. Song of America climaxes year h4 - ( Move over, Bcetiiovcn. Sing, girls, sing! 427 HIKING CLUB - Front Row: Joel Muzzy, Topsy Ward, Joy Wertz, Grete Weiss, Dave Elson, Carol Scheerer. Second Row: Arden Buck, Bob Farley, Alan Ross, Mac Raymond, Marty Schiller, George Winsley, Gale Brock, Brian Underhiil, Rodger Haubach, Dave Parklnirst, Cheri Kanper, Carol Gibbs, Deb- bie Whittaker, Marilyn Marshall, Laurie Williamson. Hiking Club To stimulate a greater interest in the Rocky Mountains, the Hiking Club provides a wide variety of events. These activities range from steak fries following the home foot- ball games to strenuous winter camping trips. Among the wide variety of activities are hikes in the foot- hills near Boulder, all-day ski and snowshoe trips to the continental divide peaks and house parties in lodges in the high mountains during vacations. Trips during the past year have been to Rocky Mountain National Park, Mt. Elbert and Massive Arapaho Peak, Quandry and the Brainard Lake area. Officers this year were: Joel Muzzy, president; Joy Wertz, vice-president; Brian Underbill, assistant manager. rifi.N.i i Mount Elbert and Massive. Ski and snoWshoe trip around Monarch Lake. Thanksgi ' ing houseparty at Arapaho Valley Ranch. 428 Valkyrie Valkyries stress a three fold program of service, scholarship and social life. The jH ' oiip, composed of independent women u itli leadership and scholarsiiip achieve- ments, served the Uni ersity tliis year by ushering at " Of Thee I Sing, " ser ing coffee at Lni ersity Theater productions and ushering at the Saturday morning children ' s movies. Scholarship-wise ' alkyrie sponsored a political debate with N ' ikiiigs and enter- tained several speakers. Their social ac- tivities included functioning with the N ' ikings and pledge parties. Officers this year were: Lisa Ohm, presi- dent; Diane Pescor, vice-president; Jan- ice Simmons, secretary; Louise Mao, treasurer; .Alice Anderson, historian; Mrs. Jimmie Queen, sponsor. Ser ice, scliolarship, social life VALKYRIE — Front Row: . lice Louise Andersen, Louise Mao, Jan Simmons, Lisa Olim. Second Row: Eva Gorsuch, Beatrice Spade, Judy Stiles, Janet Peter- sen, Helen Caldwell, Kay Gilmore, Patricia Watt. Viking Club Conduct queen election IKIXGS — Front Row: Paul Danish, Don Fujitani, Ed Shallenbcrter. Kirby Krhec, Walter Downing, George L. Fee, Jr.. Samuel O. Kuntz, Jr. Second Row: ' rt . . Friedrichsen, Peter Leonard Berger, Stephen Black, James .Albert nip. Dean ' . Hall, .Austin T. Keithley. Third Row: Larr - Grant, Jim Ken- ■cJy, Jim Eckhardt, Paul Tisdale, Elton Reither, Robert H. Fchlmann. Service to the University and good fellowship served as objectives of N ' iking Club, campus social-service group for independent men. The group ushered at movies and University programs, worked for the Boulder .Museum and Historical Society and hosted campus visitors. Conducting the election of Independent Queen and serving as escorts for queen candidates the Independent Students ' Fall Formal were enjoy- able tasks for the men. Intramural events saw many Vikings participat- ing in varied sports and establishing a creditable record. . ll-school stag dances were organized in the spring by the Vikings and proved most suc- cessful. At the Viking Formal the traditional Key of Recognition was presented to the most outstand- ing Viking. Officers this year were: Elton Reither, president; Bob Fchlmann, vice-president; Pete Berger, ath- letic chairman. Kirby Krbec was sponsor for the club. 429 Vet3ville Council VETSVILLE COUNCIL - Front Row: Jim Samsel, Marian Ahl, Ronald Fu- gazzi, Judv Lombardi, Dick Bosworth. Second Row: G. K. Hammer, Vincent Krabill, W ' ayne ' oods, Tom Tlion , Monte Canfield, Charles Campbell. Not pictured: Jim Bessee, Pat Burch. advises, recommends. Vctsville Council continues to act as representa- ti es of ' etsville residents. In working witli the manager of financial housing, Mr. J. K. Hammer, the council makes possible and insures a com- munity atmosphere which will facilitate the at- tainment of individual goals. In addition to the council ' s capacity as an ad- ' isory body, it also helps to pro idc community activities aimed at making its families feel more " at home " at the University. It sponsors an Easter egg hunt and Christmas party for children and assists in arranging the Married Student Ball. Every si.x months officers are elected. Serving this year were: Mayor Jim Moore and Mayor Ronald Fugazzi, presidents; Barbara Farhar and Marian Ahl, secretaries; Burchie Burch and Jim Bessee, treasurers; the editor was Monte Canfield. Women ' s Athletic Association The Women ' s Athletic Association organizes women ' s intramural and extramural athletic activity. Featured in a successful year was the hosting of 10 schools in the Fall Sportsday, whicli included competi- tion in hockey, swimming and badminton. CU entries took first place in badminton singles and doubles. Other accomplishments included a team second in the Alta Intercollegiate Ski Meet and a first in the winter Park intercollegiate ski meet. WAA president Xancye Nelson was elected Intramurals Senator for men and women under NOP. The WAA exec board consisted of Nancye Nelson, presi- dent; Sara Henderson, VP; Dee Davis, head of intra- murals; Pat Hansman, secretary; Barb Henderson, treas- urer; Tracy Kendall, recorder; Helen Swan, publicity; Wilma Pyle, member at large. W.A.A. — Front Row: Dee Davis, Helen Swan, Nancye Nelson, Wilma Pyle, Tracy Kendall. Second Row: Barb Henderson, Sara Henderson, Pat Hans- man, Peggy Robb. Hosts Sportsday 430 Experience, gro th VOUNG KEHl ' BLICANS — Kront How: sh.ii.i Aim Huinpl. Liiid.i Mouiton, Libby Boiirs, Laurel Cinn, Patricia Heincn, Lynn Pinnt-ll, Ellt-n Prepcr. Kathy Martter, Jiitlith Martin. Pani Sinitli, Anna Marie Boyer, Linda Jobnson. Second Row: Mary Uolan, Sandra Broyliill. Sharon Furnian, Beth Brown, Kathie Halconib. Jan Monsalye, Maureen Fry, Karen Jacobsen, Nanev Groome, Diane Katteman. Justine Glothen, Gail Haddaway, Nancy Brown, Shelley Azbell. Third Row: Thomas Warschauer, Ed Shallenbcrj;er, Robert W ' iiite, Robert McN ' aul, Paul Luby, Ralph Bender, Bill Warnock, Kolx ' rt .Ascherniann, Patrick Shima, Jon Holm. Fourth Row: Frank Trippensec, Hunter Pritchard, David Groome, John Bartlett, William Bontrager, George Gid- dens. William Gantka. Young Republicans YPSL From a body of twcnty-fi e in September the Young Republicans ' membership grew to three hundred fifty by the end of the year. The national campaign in the fall kept the YR ' s ac- tive in local, state and national politics. Endeavor- ing to inform tlic CU students of the issues of the campaign, the club maintained a campaign booth on campus and sponsored prominent speakers and debates. The YR ' s bring to the campus information of cur- rent political interest and offer members an oppor- tunity for expression and experience in Republican politics. Officers this year were: John A. Bartlett, president; William Bontrager, vice-president; Lynn Pinnell, secretar ' ; Dave Groome, treasurer. YPSL — Front Row: Charlotte Roe, Gosnozba Alexandrova Garber, Max Van- zetti, Sacco Kimble. Second Row: Myma Lou Culbreafh, Jane Oldenettel, Ter- esa Gould, Rosa Luxemburg, Clemencia Hall. Third Row: Emihano Yeager, Peter Kropotkin, James Louis Gardner, Clark Johnson, Ivan A. Sjani, Alex Garber, Vladimir Ulyanov. I " Behind the scenes " The Young People ' s Socialist League brought a group of students together at Professor Alex Garbcr ' s home for meetings to lay plans for " be- hind the scenes " activity. The organization claims to have " irritated rightist politicos " and thus to have presented political information to local students. According to one member, Penn Kimble, they have " presented a sentimental farce to the real- istically inclined " through their service. James Louis Gardner served as president this year. 431 YWCA The YWCA is a member of the National Student YWCA, which fulfills many of the needs of students on campuses throughout the world. Some of the campus services pro- ided by the organization include freshman camp, fresh- man club, faculty firesides and international friendship club. For the community arious ' ' CA organization ser ' ices include work at the Community Hospital, Mesa Vista Hospital, Boulder Sheltered ' orkshop, Y-Teens, Girl Sponsors freshman camp; serves at local hospitals CA - Left to Right: Dorothy Neb, Mar ' Lou Morrison, Susan Hills, Eula Rfdenbaugh, Kathy Honiuth. Susan Hills and Dorothy Neb. Scouts and Camp Fire Girls and the Boulder Day Nursery. This completely student organized club receives aid from advisors and executive director Eula Hedenbaugh. A combination of outstanding speakers for the campus and the International Fair enable University students to obtain more international understanding. Officers this year included: Susan Hills, president; Mary Lou Morrison, membership vice-president; and Marilyn Smutny, dorm council vice-president. The secretar - treasurer was Mary Ann Cessna. 432 I J ■■.y i ' • r. iif - --, l ' : ' - tey Senior Class 433 SENIOR CLASS 434 Baccalaureate Degree . 436 Law Degree 480 Nursing Degree 481 435 Seniors Aa.-An Gary Gisle - actively leads Senior Class. ROW ONE — Abraham, David: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Arts and Sci- ences. Adair, Harry Wallace: Boulder, Colo.; Business - Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir. Adanowski, Benjamin: Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO — Adams, Alice: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Iota Sigma Pi, president; National Intercollegiate Band; Phi Sigma; Symphonic Band; Tau Beta Sigma, president. Agutter, Ernest Ray: Salt Lake City, Utah; Engineering - Business - American Society of Mechanical Engineers, chairman; Delta Sigma Pi, chancellor; Engineer Days; Order of Knights of St. Patrick; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Akamine, George K.: Honolulu, Hawaii; En- gineering. ROW THREE - Alemander, Roy Roland: Boulder Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Alford, Ronald Eugene: Simla, Colo.; Music - Colorado Chamber Brass Quintet; Kappa Kappa Psi; Symphonic Band. Allen, Donald Fred: Johnstown, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR - Allen, Mary Williamson: Milwaukee, Wis.; Arts and Sciences - Players Club; Sock and Buskin, ice president; Chi Omega, social chairman, Altman, Betty Catherine: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Calico and Boots; CU Days, queen attendant; Freshman Camp, counselor; Orchesis; Panhellenic; Religion in Life Week; Sock and Buskin; Spur; United Nations Week; Alpha Gamma Delta. Amar, Edward Robert: San Pedro, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Freshman Camp, counselor; Rehgion in Life Week; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW FIVE - Ambler, Morris Kirby Jr.: St. Louis, Mo.; Business. Ambrose, Mary Lou: Littleton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; TEWA Council; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Anderson, Br er L.: Dulutli, Minn.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Anderson, Jane Carolyn: Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta; As.sociated Women Students Re- view; Coloradan; CU Days Songfest; Phi Sigma; Sock and Bus- kin; Varsity Nights; Welcome Week; Delta Delta Delta. Anderson, Phyllis Jean: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - As.sociated Women Students, senate; Central Board; Dormitory, president, scholarship chairman; Freshman Camp, counselor; Hesperia; Silver and (lold; Student Court Justice; University Memorial Center Coffee Hour; Delta Gamma. Angelo, Anthony Jerome: Menlo Park, Calif.; En- gineering - intramurals. 436 Seniors An-Ba. ROW ONE — AnkenbrandC, Joni: Willanova, Pa.; Arts and Scien- ces - Associated Women Students, representative. Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-coniniission; Buff Ski Club, secrctar ' ; Campus Chest; Council of Greek Students; CV Days; Junior Panhellenic; Steering Committee, social chairman; United Nations Week; Alpha Delta Pi. .Antonides, PegKy Ann: Chicauo, III.; Arts and Sciencxvs - Campus Clast, International Relations Club. Antrim, Donald Dean: Denver, Colo., Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO - Arant, Daniel Richard: New York. N. V.; .Arts and Sciences - Inter Fraternity Council; .N.itiunal Student Organization; Rifle and Pistol Club; United .N.itiims Week, special events; Pi Kappa .■ lpli.i. .Armstrong, Gail Elizabeth: Pleasant HidKe, Mich.; . rts and Sciences - Campus Chest, CU Days; Junior Panhellenic; .Newin.in Club; Welcome Week; .Alpha Phi, house manager. . rmstrong, Oscar Jay: Cedar Falls, lo.; Business - Beta Gamma Sigma; Council of Greek Students, vice president; Colorado .Mar- ket Conference, program director; Heart and Dagger; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Sumalia; Acacia, president. ROW THREE - .Amo, Michael Roy: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences, . sche, Betty . nn: Houston, Te. .; Arts and Sciences. .Avoy, Donald R.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Inter Fra- ternity Council, judicial council; Honors Program; Beta Theta Pi, president, ice president, scholarship chairman. ROW FOUR — .Aycock, Marilee: Memphis, Tenn.; .Arts and Sci- ences - Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Delta Tau; Judo Club; Kappa Kappa Ciamma. Baca, Joseph: Denver, Colo.; Pharmacy. Bacon, R. Keith: Paonia, Colo.; Engineering - Associated Engineer- ing Students; -Arnold .Air Society, treasurer; Dormitorv ' , social coordinator; Institute of .Aeronautical Science; Kappa Kappa Psi; Men ' s Marching Band; Men ' s Residence Hall, council-chainnan of Orphan ' s Day; Order of Chessmen. ROW FIVE — Bacon, Sharon Dewey: Denver, Colo.; Music - CU Days; Dormitor ' , president; Festival Chorus; Homecoming; International Gift Shop; Resident Advisor; Sigma Alpha Iota, ru.sli chairman; Spur; CJanuna Phi Beta. Bailey, C. Reed: Eldon, Mo.; Business. Bailey, Gordon Arthur: Estes Park, Colo.; .Arts and Sciences. ROW SI. - Baine. Daphne Mar -: San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - .All-School Function Committee; Associated Students of the University of Colorado, finance commission, recording secretary; Campus Chest; CU Days, assistant chainnan; Home- coming, general chairman; Welcome Week, advisor; Pi Beta Phi. Baker, Harold Lester: Liberal, .Mo.; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students. Baker, Joyce .NL: Springfield, Colo.; Arts ana Sciences - Associated Women Students, court; Central Board; Faculty Fellows; Freshman Camp, director; Kappa Delta Pi; Resident Advisor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Valkyrie, vice president, president. Freddie White — Enthusiatic VP •-• ' S?: 437 f Seniors Ba-Be Mary Woodbridge - ser ' ed as Senior Class secretary. 438 ROW ONE — Baker, Margaret Ernestine: Centerville, lo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Panhellenic Advisor; United Na- tions Week; Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Omega. Baker, Richard LeRoy: Carpentersville, IH.; Engineering - Alpha Chi Sigma, treasurer; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Sigma Tau. Banno, Janice L.: Scotch Plains, N. J.; Arts and Sciences - Gamma Alpha Chi; Newman Club; Theta Sigma Phi, president. ROW TWO — Barker, James . rthur: Boulder, Colo.; Business - Freshman Camp: Kappa Kappa Psi, .Men ' s .Marching Band, drum major; Uni ersity Memorial Center Board, program council; Acacia, rush chairman. Barkley, Dianne E.: Fleming, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Angels ' Flight; Kappa Delta Pi; .Military Ball Queen Finalist; Mortar Board; Panhellenic, president; Phi Lambda " Theta; Sophomore Advisor; Spur; United Nations Week; Zeta Tau . " Vlpha. Barnes, Barbara Beth: Sterling Colo.; .Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Dormitory, treasurer; Chi Omega. ROW THREE - Barnes, Leon Marion: Kansas City, .Mo.; En- gineering - . ' IEE-IRE; Festival Chorus. Barney, Choux Grayson: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Bridge Club; Gamma Phi Beta. Barron, Harriet Sue: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, puWic relations; Sock and Buskin. ROW FOUR - Bartkus, Toni Jean: Boulder, Colo.; Education - . ir Force Ball, queen attendent; Angels ' Flight; Associated Women ' s Student Court, representative; Student Coloradan; CU Relays, queen attendent; Panhellenic Advisory Board; Sweetheart of Sigma Chi; Senior Awards Selection Chairman; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Gamma. Bartlett, Diane Kay: Alamogordo, New .Me. .; .i rts and Sciences. Bashford, .Arthur Lee: Boulder, Colo.; Engineering - American Societ ' of .Mechanical Engineer; Pi Tau Sigma. ROW FIVE — Bass, Jo Anne: Seattle, Wash.; Associated Women ' s Students, house; Campus Chest; Council of Greek Students; Wel- come Week; Delta Gamma. Bates, Kathleen: Be. ley, Ohio; Arts and Sciences - As.sociated Women ' s Student Revue; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Gamma Delta; Homecoming; Pan- Tellenic, e.xecutive committee; Religion in Life Week; Slide Rule Follies; Student Colorado Education Association; Zeta Tau Alpha. Baudino, John Harry: .Montrose, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Con- cert Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; .Men ' s Marching Band; Theta Xi, house manager, scholarship chairman. ROW SIX — Bauman, Jon Ward: Denver, Colo.; Music - Asso- ciated Students of the College of Music, senate president; Kappa Kappa Psi; Phi Mu . " Mpha. Beard, Margaret Susan; Omaha, Neb.; . rts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Coloradan; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Student-Faculty Coffee Hour; . Ipha Chi Omega, scholar- ship chairman. Beard, Rolland Joseph: Delhi, Calif.; Pharmacy - , American Pharmaceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi, prelate, president, corresponding secretary. Seniors Be-BI ROW O.Ni; - Beard, Sharon Kay: McPherson, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, commander; CV Davs; HomccominR; Pi Beta Phi. Becker, Richard Otto: Glen Ellyn, .111.; Business- Men ' s Hearing Conunittee, chairman; Student Court, judge; Phi Kappa Psi. Beckner, Arthur Joseph Jr.: Richmond. Intl.; Aits and Sciences - Baseball; Basketball; C Club, president; Sigma Phi Epsilon, vice president. ROW TWO - Beisbarth, Carl Albert: St. Louis, Mo.; Engineering; Delta Phi Delta, president. Bell, John Douglas: Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta; Buff Ski Club; CV Days; New Student Orientation Week; Newman Club; Religion in Life Week; Phi Delta Theta. Bellows, John Thojnas: Tucson, Ariz.; Engineering - Colorado Engineer Staff; Engineer Days; Shde Rule Folhes. ROW THREE — Benner, Jon Edwin: Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineer- ing - . IEE-1RE; Amateur Radio; Intramurals; Phi Kappa Psi. Benson, Maxine Frances: Boulder, Colo., .■Xrts and Sciences - CU Days, Panhellenic, executive committee; Phi Alpha Theta; United Nations Week; X ' arsity .Nights; Alpha Omicron Pi. Berg, Jerry Lee: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business - Student etcrans Association, treasurer. ROW FOUR - Bemey, Carol Ann: Bettendorf, Ic; Arts and Sciences - Pi Beta Piu. Bernstein, Gail E.: Salt Lake Cit ' , Utah; Alpha Epsilon Phi, rush chairman. Bessler, Michael Benjamin: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - . merican Society of Mechanical Engineers; Men ' s Resident Halls Association; Newman Club. ROW FIVE - Belts, Richard Allen: Culver City, Calif.; Business - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commis- sion; Dormitory, treasurer, social chairman; Freshman Camp, counselor.Bickling, Dorothy Inez: Greeley, Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi; Dormitory, president; Hcsperia, secretary; Mnrtar Board; PanlicUenic, vice president; Chi Omega, secretary. Bishop, Jack Lawson: Littleton, Colo.; Engineering - Activities Councilman; Alpha Chi Sigma; vice president; Associated Engineering Students, general chairman; Associated Students of the University of Colo- rado, finance commission, spirits morale commission; Dormitory, president; Engineer Days, general chairman; Phi Epsilon Phi; Slide Rule P ' oliies; Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain. ROW SIX — Black, Virgil Lewis: Jacksonville, 111.; Engineering - Business - Delta Sigma Pi; Engineer Days; Freshman i ' ep Club; Senior E. ecutive Council; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Blattmar, John Elliott: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Sigma . lpha Epsilon. Bloom, Phillip James: Denver, Colo.; Engineering-Business - As- sociated Engineering Students; American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Council of Greek Students; Slide Rule Follies; Phi Kappa Tau, vice president. Bill Toomey - treasurer of Senior Class. 439 Seniors Bo- Br " Old Faithful " - 10:00 is the magic hour! ROW ONE — Brockrath, Susan Louise: St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, publicity; Homecoming; Players Club, presi- dent; Porpoise; Alpha Omicron Pi. Bolton, Oavid Warren; Long- mont, Colo.; Music - Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Men ' s Marching Band; Phi . lu Alplia; Sintonia; Symphonic Band; University Choir; University Orchestra. Bonner, Kay K.: Manito- woc, Wis.; Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily; Cosmo Club; Luther Club; Student Colorado Education .Association; University .Memorial Center, forum room committee; Alpha Delta Pi, standards chairman. ROW TWO — Bosworth, Richard John: Denver Colo.; Engineering - AIEE-IRE; Jazz Band; Radio Club, president; Vctsvjlle, council- man; Pi Kappa Alpha. Boone, Margaret Elaine: Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences;-Experiment in International Living; Porpoise; Westminster Fellowship; Chi Omega, secretary. Bottino, Michael William; Endicott, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Decorators; Intramurals; Italian Club; Latin-. merican Dance Club, instructor; Tau Delta. ROW THREE — Bove, Vincent Elio: Lafayett, Colo.; Engineering- Associated Engineering Students; Dormitory, president, athletic chairman; Men ' s Resident Halls Association; ' arsity Wrestling. Bowen, Mary Patricia; Tucumcara, New Mex.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women ' s Students Revue; Club First Nighter; CU Da s, songfest; United Nations, convocations; Welcome Week; Alpha Chi Omega, activities chairman, pledge trainer. Bowen, Patricia Young: allejo, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women ' s Student Review; Associated Students of the University of Colorado, secretary; Campus Chest; CU Days, songfest; Dormi- tory, social chairman; Engineer Days Queen; Sigma Chi Derby Queen; Kappa Kappa Gamma, house manager, standards. ROW FOUR — Boyd, James Malcom: Cortez, Colo.; Engineer- ing - Varsity Football. Brame, Sharron Lynn: Lakewood, Colo.; Business - Associated Women ' s Student Hevue; Coloradan; Home- coming, publicity. Brauch, Benedict Henry: Edgewater, Colo,; Arts and Sciences - C Club; X ' arsity Baseball. ROW FIVE — Bravdica, Stephen . nthony; Pueblo, Colo.; En- gineering - .Associated Engineer Students; . IEE-IRE. Brewer, .Alan Lee: Craig, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Brockman, Ann Chris- tina: Olney, 111.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Brown, Conrad Mark: Broomfield, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Men ' s .Marching Band; Canterbury. Brown, James Martin: Louis ille, Colo.; Engineering - .Associated Engineering Students. Brown, Robert .Allen; Delta, Colo.; Business - Beta -Alpha Psi; Colorado Daily; Court of Chevalier; Forum of Young Ameri- cans, treasurer; Pre-Law Club; Phi Kappa Psi, house manager. 440 Seniore Br-Ca. Johnny, what does 2 plus 2 make? ROW ONE — Brueggcman, John: Anada, Colo.; Education - Mihtar ' Ball, general chairman, Scabbard and Blade; Star and Sextant; Wesley Foundation. Buck, Richard Lawrence: Newport, Cahf.; Engineering-Business - Associated Engineer Students; American Rocket Society, treasurer; Colorado Daily, collection manager, distributor, solicitor; Independent Associated Students; Student Association of .Mechanical Engineers; Phi Kappa Tau, treasurer. Buckland, Bruce Stoddart: Kirkwood, Mo.; Engineering- Business - Buff Ski Club; Engineer Days; Council of Creek Students; Student Association of Mechanical Engineers, president; Scabbard and Blade; Senior E.xecubve Council; Sigma Chi. ROW TWO - Buckwalter, Sandra Lee: Pacific Palisides, Cahf.; Arts and Sciences - Club First Nighter. Bullard, William Bradford: Wray, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - C Club; Colorado Daily, re- porter; Hammers; Honors Program; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumalia; Varsity wresthng; Delta Tau Delta. Bullock, Noel W.: Grant, Neb.; Business - Freshman Football; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW THREE - Bump, Mary Elizabeth: Saddle River, N. J,; Arts and Sciences - CU Days; Homecoming; Panhellenic; Zeta Tau Alpha, panhellenic delegate, rush chairman. Burk, Darle Lee: Denver, Colo.; Music - CosmopoHtan Club; Festival Chorus; Folk Song Club; Young Repubhcan Club. Burmont, Frederick J. Jr.: Denver, Colo.; Business - Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer, vice presi- dent; Associate-Colorado Societ ' of Certified Public Accountants; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW FOUR - Burnett, Patricia Ann: Cannon City, Colo.; Pharma- cy - American Phannaceutical Association; Buff Ski Club; Kappa Epsilon. Burrows, Dorothy Elaine: La Junta, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Burrows, Lloyd Richard: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces. ROW FIVE - Burton, Gail Whiting: Duluth, Minn.. Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Kappa Phi, dance chairman, program council; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Alpha Phi. Butler, Gilbert Lee: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - . ssociated Students of Chemical Engineering; Sigma Chi. Butteriield, Virginia Boyce: Wilhamsville, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of tlie University of Colorado, secretary assistant; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Women ' s Athletic Association; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Cam- ma Delta. ROW SL - Butz, Kenneth Lewis: Brighton, Colo.; Business - Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Colorado Daily, assistant business manager: CU Days; Dormitor ' , counselor, president, social chair- man; .Men ' s Resident Halls Association; University Luthem As- sembly. Byers, Breck Howard: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Cain, . lan F.: Missoula, .Mont.; Arts and Sciences - Folk Song Club; Star and Se. tant. 441 Seniors Csi-Ch MmM A rally for the Big Man. ROW ONE — Cahal, Carolyn: Kansas City, Kan.; Arts and Scien- ces - Ept°; Religion in Life Week; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Chi Omega. Cahoon, Jerry R.: Boise, Ida.; Engineering - AIEE- IRE; Alpha Phi Omega. Call, Joan Elizabeth: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Delta Phi Delta; Porpoise, recording secre- tary, staging and lighting; Alpha Phi, recording secretary, rush chairman. ROW TWO - Campbell, Charles P.: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Engineer Students; Alpha Phi Omega; Colorado Engineer, articles editor; Buff Ski Club; Men ' s Marching Band; Westminster Fellowship; Acacia. Campbell, Kyle LeRoy: Durango, Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi; Tau Kappa Epsilon, secretary. Campbell, Marsha Diane: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Panhellenic Songfest; Alpha Chi Omega. ROW THREE - Canon, Craig Otis; Odessa, Te. .; Arts and Scien- ces - Sabres; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Carelli, Paul Vincent: Oak Park, 111,; Arts and Sciences - C Bar U Riders; International Re- lations Club; New Man Club; Rifle and Pistol Club; Carhsle, Dixie Leigh: Piedmont, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR — Carlisle, Virginia Anderson: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Arts and Sciences - University Memorial Council; Alpha Delta Pi. Carry, Trigg W.: Phoeni.x, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, commissioner of national and international affairs; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Science Week, planning program; Kappa Sigma. Carson, Barbara Ruth: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Panhellenic, E.xecutive com- mittee; Traffic Court; Alpha Epsilon Phi, president. ROW FIVE — Cavanaugh, John Carl: Jacksonville, Fla.; Business - American Marketing Association, vice president; Alpha Kappa Psi; Student Veterans Association; Westminster Fellowship. Cham- bers, Burton Keith: Pomona, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Roger Williams Fellowship. Chapman, Allen Dale: Lamar, Colo.; Pharma- cy - American Pharmaceutical Association; Pharmacy convocations; Pharmacy Student Council, president. ROW SIX - Chassy, Paul Leonard: Babylon, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences. Childs, Robert B.: Whittier, Calif.; Business. Chrisfen- sen, Cherrie Faulette: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Crusade; Highland Fellowship. 442 Seniors Cl-Co ' . •j A 1 ROW ONE — Clare, Roscmar ' Jean: Ennlewood. Colo.; Arts and Scifiitx ' S - Cliil) First NiKlitor, Cosmopolilaii Club; CU Days. sopt;fi ' st; Dormitory ' , presiik-nt; Iiu1c-ix.-ikIcmiI StiuKnts Association; Iiitcrnationul Relations Club; Welcome Week advisor. Clark, Joanne H.: Boulder, Colo.; Art! and Sciences. Clark, Richard Lee: Boulder, Colo.; Pharmacy. ROW TWO - Clark, Thomas Arvid: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - . ssociated Engineer Students; .-MEE-IRE; Colorado Engineer, editor; Radio Club, president; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau, Scab- bard and Blade; Tau Beta Pi. Clarke, Holly Hopkins: Hastings, . eb.; . rts and Sciences - .Associated Women Student Songfest; Freshman advisor; Delta Phi Delta; Homecoming; Tau Delta, president; University .Memorial Center Program Council; . lpha Chi Omega. Clauson, Sonja Kay: Ault, Colo.; .Music - Festival Chorus; Men ' s Glee Club, pianist; Orchesis; Sigma . Ipha lota; Sock and Buskin; Varsity Nights; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, songleader. ROW THREE - Clegg, Winifred: Calistoga, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, representative; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Voun g Republicans. Clement, Barry Warren: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engineering - .Associated Engineering Students; Dormitory . dvisor; Intramurals. Clingan, Margaret Ann: Rough and Ready, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Delta Gamma. ROW FOUR - Clock, D. Ralph: Long Beach, Calif.; Engineering - .Associated Students of Ci il Engineering, vice president; Chi Epsilon; Inter Fraternity Council, secretary; Phi Gamma Delta, president. Coates, Donald Allen: Santa Rosa, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Judo Club; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Speaker ' s Congress, executive council. Coffey, Malcolm Keating: Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, general assistant chairman; Home- coming; Phi Delta Chi, house manager, pledge trainer. ROW FIVE — Cohen, Benjamin Joseph: Coolridge, .Ariz.; Busi- ness; .Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumalia; Phi Sigma Delta. Cohen, John .Michael: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Pi Sigma .Alpha; United Na- tions Week, security council; Sigma Nu. Colhns, Clive Allan: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engineering - Alpha Sigma Phi; CU Days; Engineer s Smoker. ROW SIX — Coleman, Gordon Randall: Saguache, Colo.; .Music - Colorado University Band, president; Delta Sigma Pi, president, treasurer; Kappa Kappa Psi, vice president; Little Concert Band; Men ' s .Marching Band; Phi Mu .Alpha; Symphonic Band; Univer- sity Choir. Compton, James Barclay: Scottsdale, Ariz.; Engineer- ing - .AIEE-IRE; .Alpha Phi Omega; Kappa Kappa Psi; Radio Club; Wesley Founcfation. Conlin, Dorothy Evelyn: Evergreen Park, 111.; Educations - Associated Women Students, representative. 1 ii n The Freshmen get younger every year. 443 Seniors Co-Cu ROW ONE — Conn, William Owen: Golden, Colo.; Business - Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer, vice president; Dormitory Advisor; Men ' s Resident Halls Association, hearing committee. Cook, Mar- vel Ann: Baton Rouge, La.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Delta Theta; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club. Cook, Sharon M.: Honolulu, Hawaii; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Homecoming; Chi Omega, pledge trainer. ROW TWO - Coolley, Marilyn: Danville, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, representative; Panhellenic; Por- poise; Delta Gamma, president, social chairman. Copeland, James Everett: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Delta Phi Alpha, vice president; German Play; Spanish Play. Corley, Roger Vernon: Decatur, 111.; Business - Transfer from Millikin University, De- catur, 111. ROW THREE - Cowgill, Ronald Hadley: Durango, Colo.; En- gineering - Colorado Engineer, business manager; Engineer Days, publicity chairman; Highland Baptist Eellowship, vice president; Slide Rule Folhes; Sumalia, president. Covell, Deborah Adams: Minneapolis, Minn.; Arts and Sciences - Welcome Week, ad- visor; Alpha Chi Omega. Coyle, Lester H.: Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Varsity Football; Varsity Track; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW FOUR Cramer, Thomas Herbert: Byers, Colo.; Engineering- Associated Engineer ing Students; American Institute of Physics; Star and Se.xtant; Swimming. Cran, David Peter: Fort Dodge, lo.; Arts and Sciences. Cran, Mary Jacqueline: Fort Dodge, lo.; Arts and Sciences - Club First Nighter; Dormitory, treasurer; Flying Club, secretary. ROW FIVE - Crane, Frank Seymour: Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Chi Psi. Criley, Paul Arnold; Den er, Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi. Cronin, Edmund M.: Glendale, Calif.; Business - Silver and Gold; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW SIX - Crowley, Shaun Veronica: New York, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub- commissions; Dormitory, president; Homecoming; Honors Pro- gram; SOSL. Crumrine, Leita Ann: Akron, Ohio; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; Chi Omega, vice president. Cullinane, Jeanette Block: Havana, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Asso- ciated Women Students, representati ' e; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; French Club; Homecoming; Honors Program; Newman Club; Panhellenic; Pi Beta Phi. Shape up or ship out. 444 Seniors Cu-Di ROW ONE — Curingfon, Terr ' Lee: Lakcwood Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Curtis, Thomas J.: IJloominKton. Ind.; Engineering - American Rocket Society; Bufl Klying Club; C Club; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Varsity Cross Country; Varsity Track. Dandrea, Patricia Ann: Clovis, New Mex.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, president, .senior advisor, sophomore advisor; Experi- ment in International Living; Freshman Camp, counselor; Mortar Board; Pi Sigma Alpha; Spur; Theta Sigma Phi; United Nations Week, assistant general chairman; Chi Omega. ROW TWO - Davidson, James William: St. Joseph, Mich.; Busi- ness - Dormitory, hearing committee; Independent Party; New- man Club; Young Republicans. Davidson, Roberta: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Hillel Foundation; Sigma Delta Tau. Davies, Jerry Brooks: Ft. Collins, Colo.; Speech; Colorado Daily, managing editor. ROW ' THREE - Davis, Ellen .Mather: Northridge. Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Dormitory, advi.sor; Alpha Omicron Pi, philanthropic chairman. Davis, Sandra Ruth: Wichita, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colo- rado; Band; Colorado Daily, reporter; omecoming; Gamma Alpha Chi. president; Religion in Life Week, Young Women ' s Christian Association, cabinet; Zeta Tau Alpha. Davis, Thomas Dallas: Bil- lings, Mont.; Engineering-Business - Associated Engineering Stu- dents; Associated Etudents of .Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Westminster Fellowship. ROW FOUR - Davm, Elizabeth Carol: Trinidad, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Home Economics Club, vice president; Theta Lamlxla; Chi Omega. DeLaney, John Willis; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Engineer- ing - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; C Club; Pentagon Club; Varsity Gymnastics. Dendahl, John Hoge: Santa Fe, .New Mex.; Engineering - . IEE-IRE; .Associated Engineering Students; Hammers; Colorado University Racing Club, president; Varsity C Club, vice president; Varsity Ski Team; Phi Gamma Delta. ROW FrV ' E — Dendahl, Sheila Flani an: Santa Fe, New Mex.; .Arts and Sciences - .Associated Women s Students Revue; Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming; Delta Gamma. Dever, L. Bert: Glenwood Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - International Rela- tions Club; Student ' etcran ' s Association. DeRoucn, Joseph R: Trinidad, Colo.; Engineering - .American Society of Mechanical Engineering; Varsity Gymnastics. ROW SLX - Dibble, Paul .Allen: Denver, Colo.; Business - Alumni Inter Fraternity Council; Inter Fraternity Council Songfcst; Infra- murals; Religion in Life Week; United Nations Week; University Choir; Lambda Chi .Alpha. Dickerson, Richard Warren: Cuyman, kla.; .Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Dormitory, advisor, presi- dent; Intramurals; Student Colorado Education .Association; Var- sity Football. Dickson, Christina Victoria: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women ' s Students, representative; Delta Gamma. 445 Seniors Di-Du ROW ONE - Diehl, Robert Elder: Palos Verdes Estates, Calif. Engineering - Associated Students of the College of Engineering C Club; Varsity Golf; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Dietrich, David Eugene Arvada, Colo.; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Scabbard and Blade Star and Se.vtant. Dillard, James M.: Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO - Dodd, Louis Edwin: Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Doizaki, Viola T.: Brighton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Kenkyu Club, corresponding secretary. Dooley, Cwen: Pekin, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Cheerleader; Delta Delta Delta. •f- o. Wm ' wF aMi M ROW THREE - Dorfman, Marcia Beth: Prairie Village, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Sigma Phi, president; Panhellenic, treasurer; Sock and Buskin; Welcome Week, advisor; Alpha Epsilon Phi, president. Dorst, Sally Matthys: Bradenton, Fla.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, junior senator, vice president; Coloradan, section editor; Freshman Camp, coun- selor; Freshman Club, co-director; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Pan- hellenic; Pohtical Science Honoary; Rehgion in Life Week; Alpha Delta Pi. Doud, Richard K.: Revere, Mo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR - Dougan, David Carroll: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Butf Ski Club; Colorado University Racing Club; Alpha Tau Omega. Dowler, Joseph Reid: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Arts and Sciences - Varsit ' Football; ' arsit - Wrestling. Dreyer, Terrence Dean: St. Ansgar, lo.; Pharmacy - American Pharmaceu- tical Association; Club First Nighter; Freshman Basketball; Rho Chi; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW FIVE — Dudley, Norma Jill: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces. Duncan, Carla Ray: Littleton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Players Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Omicron Pi, scholarship chairman. Dunitz, Gerald W.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Phi Omega, sergeant-at-arms; Freshman band; Hillei Foundation; Honors Program; Men ' s Marching Band; Registration Aid; Sigma Alpha Mu, pledge secretary; Welcome Week, advisor; Young Democrats. ROW SIX — Dunn, James Joseph: Denver, Colo.; Education - Tau Kappa Epsilon. Dunn, Mary Jo Anne: Colorado Spring, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Homecoming; Newman Club; Religion in Life Week; Student National Education Association. Dunstone, Judith Anne: Fort Wayne, Ind.; Education - Associated Women Students Revue; CU Days, songfest; Dormitory, song- leader; Delta Delta Delta. Let ' s eat out tliis morning. II H 446 niors Ec-Ev Eyeballing? ROW ONE — Eckhart, Barbara Lynn: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Cainma. Eckert, Richard LeRoy: Fort Morgan, Colo.; Business-Engineering - Associated Engineer- ing Students; American Society of Civil Engineers; Knights of St. Patrick; Sigma Chi. Eichenberger, Nancy Nlane: Greeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students Revue; Buff Council; CU Days; Delta Gamma. ROW TWO — Eiden, Susan Jayne: Boise, Ida.; Business - Beta Sigma; Campus Chest; CU Days. Eisenhuth, Harold Paul: Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Siieakers Congress. Elder, Jean Ann: Grand Rapids, Mich.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Porpoise; Alpha Phi, social chairman, treasurer. ROW THREE - Elkins, Bill: Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences - ' arsity Football, captain. Elliott, Susan Ransom: Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Scienc-es - Associated Woimii Students Rivue; CU Days, songfest; Alpha Phi. Ellis, John M.: Laramie, U ' yo.; En- gineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Associated En- gineering Students; Rifle Team. ROW FOUR - Ellison, Cathrine Camell: Canon City, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Phi Sigma Iota; Roger William ' s Fellowship, secre- tary-treasurer; University Women ' s Club. Emery, Betty Lou: Canon City, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, scholarship chairman. Independent Student .Association; University Women s Club, historian, secretary; Valkyrie. Emmons, David Michael: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - C Club; Varsity Baseball; Beta Theta Pi. ROW FIVE — Enochs, NIark James: Haddonfield, N. J.; Engineer- ing - American Rocket Society; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Uiuversity Racing Club; Hiking Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer. Enssle, Manfred J.: Stuttgart, Germany; Arts and Sciences - Cos- mopolitan Club, president, vice president; Soccer Club, president. Erickson, Ellwyn Louis: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Colorado Engineer, cover editor; Independent Student Association, secre- tary, vice president; Scabbard and Blade, vice president, Sigma Tau, president; Tau Beta Pi. r-y 1 yfsrx 1 . _ Hv - ' s a l f H 2 ROW SIX — Ernest, Linda Ann: Riverside, Calif.; Arts and Scien- ces - Club First Nightcr; Ept ' , business manager, Panhellenic, rush advisor; Spur; Welcome Week; Delta Delta Delta. Esty, Wayne Houghton: Santa Cruz, Calif.; Pharamacy - Student Ameri- can Pharmac-eutical A.ssociation. Evans, Cornelia Hunt: Milwaukee, Wis.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Hesperia; Spur; Delta Gamma. 447 Seniors Ev-Fr ROW SIX — Foster, Charles Richard: Nyack, N. Y.; Engineering - AIEE-IRE; Alpha Phi Onuga; Associated Engineering Students; Rifle Team, Army ROTC; Scabbard and Blade. Foster, Norman Arthur: Kremniling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir; Lambda Chi Alpha. Frank, Rafaeh Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily, photographer; Psi Chi. : " -- observation Hill - to watch the stars? ROW ONE — Evans, Robert Lenoir: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, photographer; University Men ' s Glee Club. Farhar, Dennis Lee: Craig, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Farley, Jo Ann: E.vira, lo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO — Farmer, Patricia Jane: Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - International Relations Club, treasurer; Young Republicans, secretary; Pi Beta Phi. Fast, Norman Leslie: Stras- burg, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of Chemical Engin- eering; Associated Engineering Students; Intramurals; Shde Rule Folhes. Faxon, Sarah: Milton, Mass.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, secretary; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROW THREE - Ferrara, Judith: Peru, Ind.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Colorado Engineer, secretary; Homecoming; Re- ligion in Life Week; YWCA, cabinet; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ferrari, Georgina Louise: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue, chairman; CU Days Program Committee, assistant chairman; Central Board, president; Dormi- tory, advisor-sophomore, junior, senior; Faculty Fireside, secre- tary; Freshman Camp, counselor; Religion in Life Week, chair- man; SDSL; University Memorial Center Program Council; Alpha Delta Pi. Files, Frederic Grant: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Inter Fraternity Council; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Phi Kappa Psi. ROW FOUR - Flebbe, Gary Wilber: Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Colorado University Racing Club; Var- sity Football. Fogg, Robert W.: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, executive council; Freshman Camp, counselor; Men ' s Glee Club; Speaker ' s Congress. Foiani, Donald Louis: Denver, Colo.; Engineering. ROW FIVE - Folda, Susan: Whittier, Calif.; . rts and Sciences - Alpha Omicron Pi, assistant social chairman. Forbes, Jay William: Carlsbad, New Mex.; Arts and Sciences - Homecoming; Intra- murals; Pre Law Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Fossey, David James: Lander, Wyo.; Engineering - Alpha Chi Sigma; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Associated Engineering Students. 448 P . V ' jp v Seniors Fr-Gi No, officer. We were all in the back seat singing! ROW ONE - Franzen, Bette Denis: Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Club First Nightcr; CU Days; Home- coming; Alpha Phi, vice president. Frost, .Nicholas P.: Greenwich, Conn.; .■Vrts and Sciences - Inter Fraternity Council; Rush ' iola- tions Board; Welcome Week, advisor; Phi Delta Theta. Fruit, Susan Baird: Edwardsville, III.; .Arts and Sciences - Intramurals; Delta Delta Delta, scholarship chainnan. ROW TWO - Fuchs, Linda Elizabeth: Evanston, 111.; Arts and Sciences. Fugazzi, Ronald Lewis: Denver, Colo.; Business - Beta Gamma Sigma; Marketing Club, president; ' etsville Council, mayor; .Alpna Kappa Psi. secretary. Fujimoto, Robert Isamu: Ala- mosa, Colo.; Engineering - . merican Society of Civil Engineers; Associated Engineering Students; Kenkyu Club. ROW THREE - Fulton, Theodore Alan: Boulder, Colo.; En- gineering - Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Galloway, Gary Lee: Lakewood, Colo.; Engineering - Tri-C Club, president; Varsity Gymnastics; Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain. Gamber, Lynda Kathleen: . urora, Colo.; Music - Artist Series Usher; Little Con- cert Band; Sigma . lpha Iota; Symphonic Band; Tau Beta Sigma; University Choir; Kappa Delta. ROW FOUR - Ganetsky, Marilyn Edith: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - .Mortar Board, president; 1960 Pacesetter; chairman of 1961 Pacesetter selection committee; Professor of the Month Committee; Psi Chi, treasurer; University Orientation Com- mittee; Sigma Delta Tau. Gardner, James Louis: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Deseret Club, president, N. . CP, information chairman; Young Peoples ' Socialist League. Gasparich, John Edward: Coronaao, Calif.; Business - Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROW FIVE - Gaul, Robert Eric: White Plains, N. Y.; Business - Student Veterans . ss(Kiation. Cay, Lewis Leon: Denver, Colo.; Engineering. Gelt, Margaret H.: Denver, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Campus chest; Homecoming, dance secretary; Hillel; Rehgion in Life Week; Sigma Delta Tau, secretary. ROW SIX - Gershcn.son, Dorothy A.: St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; CU Days; Dormitory, president; Home- coming; Wclaime Week; Pi Beta Phi, secretary. Gctto. Marilyn S.: Arkansas City, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; CU Days; University .Memorial Center, pubhcity; Delta Delta Delta, vice president. Ciacomini, Janie E.: Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; Campus Chest; CU Days; Dormitory, social chairman; Kappa Kappa Gamma, registrar. 449 Seniors Gi-Gr t. % Hnim, lunm good. Row One — Giague, Larry Lee: Brush, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - .American Institute of Physics; Freshman Pep Club; Independent Student Association; Star and Sextant; Westmnister Fellowship; Young Republicans. Gibson, Jean Marie: Denver, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Big Sister Program; Campus Chest; Christian Science Organization, secretary; Coloradan, assistant senior section editor; Freshman Camp; Honors Program; Student Colorado Education Association; Alpha Delta Pi, secretary. Gilbert, Harbert George: Aurora, Colo.; Business - Calico and Boots, president; CU. ' M. ' ; CU Days, co-chairman; Freshman Camp, counselor; Men ' s Glee Club. ROW TWO - Gillan, Gary Verne: Fort Collins, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Council of Greek Students; Speaker ' s Congress; Lambda Chi Alpha, rituaUst, rush chairman. Gulliland, Orville Royce: In- dianola, lo.; Business - Alpha Tau Omega, vice president. Gilmour, Clarence T.: Boulder, Colo.; Engineering - Cosmopolitan Club; Men ' s Glee Club. ROW THREE - Girardo, Robert Thomas: Denver, Colo.; En- gineering - Alpha Chi Sigma; .American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Newman Club; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gist, Daniel Howell: Kansas City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Cross Country; Indoor and Outdoor Track; Newman Club; Alpha Tau Omega. Classco, Michael Todd: Las Animas, Colo.; Business - Spads; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW FOUR - Gotfred, Sharon Elaine: Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student, songfest; CU Days, song- fest; Hillell; Panhellenic; National Student Organization; Sigma Delta Tau, house manager, president, songleader. Gould, Allen C: Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Camera Club; Chess Club; Concert Band; Geology Club; Men ' s Marching Band. Gould, Margaret Reid: Long Beach, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - .Associated Women Students, revue, songfest chairman; Campus Chest; Re- ligion in Life Week, program cover; Spur; Delta Gamma, cor- responding secretary, historian. ROW FIVE - Grady, Ann Muriel: Los Angeles, Cahf.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; CU Days, songfest; Cheerleader; Delta Delta Delta. Graue, Dennis Jerome: Vheat Ridge, Colo.; Engineering - .Alpha Chi Sigma, president, secre- tary; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Associated En- gineering Students; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Tau; Society of American Mihtary Engineers; Tau Beta Pi, vice president. Gray, Gary Gene: Wichita, Kan.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX - Gray, Herbert Wendell Jr.: Wilmington, Del.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Canterbur -; Colorado Daily; Dormi- tor ' , president; Welcome Week; .Men ' s Resident Halls Association. Green, Gloria Rose: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, songfest; CU Days; Engineer Ball, queen finalist; Military Ball, queen finalist; Pi Kappa Alpha Barn Dance Queen; Regis College Queen; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta, vice president of pledge class. Green, Jarrell Thomas: Salida, Colo.; Engineering - .Alpha Chi Sigma; Colorado Engin- eer; Delta Sigma Phi, secretary; Engineers Days, assistant general chairman; Sigma Tau; Slide Rule Follies; Tau Beta Pi. 450 ROW ONE - Green, Kenneth A.: Sc-arsdale, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Flying Club, SiKma Delta Clii; Student N ' cterans ' Association; L imbda Chi Alpha. Green, Roberta: Lonj; Beach, Calif,; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, s|x-cial events; Dormitory, sophomore adsisor; Student Colorailo Education Association; Women ' s Club. Creenwald, Jack Christy: Kans;is City, Mo.; Busi- ness - Council of Cireek Students, treasurer; Director Student Travel Information Bureau; Haiiiniers; University Memorial Cen- ter, assistant chairman of Program Council; Beta Theta Pi. ROW TWO — Gregg, .-Vnna Mae: Denver, Colo.; .Arts and Sciences - Doniiitor ' , secretary; University .Memorial Center, puiilicity council; Delta Delta Delta, assistant pledge trainer, social chair- man. Grill, John Sandrock: Denver, Colo.; EnKineerinK-Business - Associated Students of Chemical EnKineeriiiK; Dormitory, pubh- city chairman, .Mens .Marching B.ind; Marketing Conference; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Sigma Tau. Gromer, Terry John: Denser. Colo.; Education - Buff Ski Club, Coloradaii, Intramurals, Wes- ley Foundation; Young Republicans; Liimbda Chi Alpha. ROW THREE - Groome, David Stallings: Bethesda, Md.; Engin- eering - . merican Society of Meciianical Engineers; .Associated Engineering Student Convocation; Colorado Daily; Young Repub- licans. Groome, .Nancy Louise: Chevy Chase, .Md.; Engineering - Dames Club; Hiking Club; Young Republicans. Groves, Janice: Fullerton, Calif.; Education - Cosmopolitan Club; Dormitory, secretary; Student National Education Association; Wesley Foun- dation. ROW FOUR: Gsell, Stephen Allen: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business - CU. .M. , Marketing Conferentv. Hagaman, Linda Sue: , r ada, Colo.; Business - .Associated Engineering Students, central lx ard; Club First . ighter; Colorado Engineer, business manager; CU. .M. ; Engineer Days, finance chairman; Gamma .Alpha Chi; Religion in Life Week, progr;mi chainnan; Slide Rule Follies, dance chairman; Society of ' omen Engineers, president; Young Bepubhcans, assistant esecretary; Valkyrie. Hagmann, Julie Ann: Boulder, Colo.; Education - Luthem Student Association, alumni chairman; University Women ' s Club. ROW FIVE — Hale, Robert H.: Sterling, Colo.; Engineering- Business - .Arnold .Air Society; Colorado University CnevaUers; Scabbard and Blade. Hall, Wendy Diane: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, social chairman; Panhellenic, social chair- man; Social Chainnan Steering Committee, co-chairman; Delta Cainma, rush chainnan, senior executive council representative. Halvorsen, Mary Lynn: Los Angeles, Calif.; Business - Associated Women Student, representative; Homecoming, decorations com- mittee. ROW SIX — Ham, Marsha Joan: Burlingame, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - .Associated Women Students, court member, represen- tative, songfest; Council of Greek Students; Dormitory, social chairman; Homecoming; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Gamma. Hammar, Jerry Harold: Clenwood Springs, Colo.; Engineering- Business - .AIEE-IRE; .Associated Engineering Students; Star and Sextant. Hamrick, Linda Lou: Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student Revue; CU Days. Seniors Gr-Hsi Scapel, sutures . . . undertaker. 451 Seniors Ha-Ha ROW ONE — Hanna, Bruce Edward: Denver, Colo.; Engineering- Business - Chi Epsilon, secretar -; Coloradan; Freshman Track; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, treasurer. Manning, Carol Frances: Silver Spring, Md.; Arts and Sciences - Homecoming; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW TWO — Hansen, Deborah: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Hanson, Vernon Kent: Kim, Colo.; Business - Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Homecoming. Harley, James Harold: Sterling, Colo.; En- gineering - American Institute of Chemical Engineering; Associa- ted Engineering Students; Newman Club. ROW THREE - Harrington, Joyce Gay: Littleton, Colo.; Asso- ciated Students of the University of Colorado, academic affairs; Dormitory, advisor; Freshman Camp, director; Mortar Board; University .Memorial Center, board of publications; Chi Omega. Harris, Gary Robert: Lakewood, Colo.; Engineering-Business - American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Harris, Marian Kay: Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Hillel Foundation; Sigma Delta Tau, house manager, secretary. ROW FOUR — Harrison, James Dunbar: Phoeni. , Ariz.; En- gineering - Associated Students Civil Engineering; Chi Epsilon, president; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Track, freshman; Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer. Hart, James August: Greeley, Colo.; En- gineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Associa- ted Engineering Students, e.xecutive council; Colorado Engineer, editor; Dormitory, counselor, president; Engineer Days; New Student Orientation Week; Slide Rule Follies; Transit; Welcome Week; Pi Kappa Alpha. Hartley, James Willard: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, bike race committee; International Relations Club; University Memorial Center, live forum com- mittee. ROW FIVE — Harvie, Carolyn Jane: Dearborn, Mich.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students University of Colorado, sub-com- mission; Council of Greek Students; CU Days, jazz committee; Student Advisor; YWCA, bazaar booth chairman; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Phi. Harwood, Stanley Carl: McCall, Ida.; Business - Buff Ski Club; C Club; Inter Fraternity Council; Men ' s Glee Club Ski Team; Phi Gamma Delta. Haskell, Richard C: Hammond, Ind. Business - C Club; Delta Sigma Pi, president of pledge class Varsity Track; Sigma Nu. ROW sue — Haverkempf, Sherry Lee; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students; Concert Band; Little Concert Band; Orchestra; Panhellenic, executive committee; Roger Williams Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Iota; Student Colorado Edu- cation Association; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta, treasurer. Hawkins, Judith Mary: River Forest, 111,; Arts and Sciences - Homecoming Queen; Dormitory Queen; Alpha Omicron Pi, pledge trainer. Hawley, Sue Terrell: Red Wing, Minn.; Arts and Sciences. Stop - thieves! f ■i if - 452 Seniors Ha.-Hi We LO ED dorm food. ROW ONE — Hayes, Marilcna: Austin, Tex.; Music - Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Phi; Sigma Alpha lota; L ' niversit ' Choir; Universit ' Drama Activities; Wesley houndation. Haynie, Linda Ann: Grand Junction, Colo.; Business - But! Council; Bull J ki Club; Coloradan, aigma tpsilon Sigma; Chi Omega, house manager, treasurer. Hays, Richard Warren: Arnoldsburg, W. ' ir.; Pharmacy - Ameri- can Pharmaceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi. ROW TWO - Ileddles, Phillip Charles: Delta, Colo.; Pharmacy. Ileduian, Uoroth Lee: Pierre, bo. Dak.; Arts and Sciences - Wel- come Week, advisor, Alpha Gamma Delta, social chairman, vice president. Heiser, Jack Wade: Englewood, Colo.; Engineering - American Institute of Mechanical Engineers; Associated Students of .Mechanical Engineering; Associatea Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commission; Engineer Days; Kappa Sigma, scholarship chairman. ROW THREE - Helgofh, Inez Madeline: Holyoak, Colo.; Educa- tion I leller, Peter .MacCluer: LaCanada, Calif.; Engineering-Busi- ness - Associated Engineering Students, executive council; CU Days; Engineer Days; Transit, editor; Welcome Week; Delta Upsilon. helwig, Norman Robert: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Busi- ness - Rally Commissioner; Pi Kappa Alpha, secretary. ROW FOUR - Henderson, Sara Anne: Berkeley, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Club first Nighter; Christian Science Organization; Live Forum Room Committee; TEWA; WAA Board, recording secretary, sportdays, vice president; Alpha Delta Pi, intramural manager, registrar, scholarship chairman of pledge class. Hend- ricks, Lois Jean: Davenport, lo.; .•Vrts and Sciences - Club First Nighter; Intramurals; University Memorial Center, talent agency; Chi Omega. Henris, Elaine C: Cherry Creek, N. V.; Arts and Sciences - Canterbury Club; CU Days, songfest; Dormitory, advisor; ' alkyrie; Welcome Week. ROW FIVE - Hem, Warren Martin: Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated University Party; Dormitory, president; Freshman Camp, counselor, publicity director; .Men ' s Resident Halls Association, treasurer; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumalia; Welcome Week, advisor. Herzberg, Phyllis: Phoeni.x, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, president, sophomore advisor, vice president; Fresh- man Camp, counselor; Sigma Delta Tau, president, vice president. Herzog, John Lanfield; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, publication editor; Colorado Daily, reporter, wire editor; Acacia. ROW SIX — tlickman, Gerald .Marvin: Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days King; Freshman Camp, counselor; Inter Fraternity Council; Men ' s Marching Band; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Tau, president. Hickman, Kent B.: DeKalb, III.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, faculty affairs; Council of Greek Students; Inter Fraternity Coun- cil, violations board; Men ' s Marching Band, Welcome Week, ad- visor; Westminster Fellowship; Sigma Phi Epsilon, historian, secretary, song leader. Hiett, Anna Mitchell: Fort Worth, Te.x.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students Revue; Colorado Engineer, office manager; Engineer Days; Hesperia; Gamma Alpha Chi; Mortar Board; Spur; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Gamma, president. Iffet 453 ROW ONE - Higdon, Mary Jane: U. S. Air Force Academy, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, social chairman; Home Economics Club, president; Resident Advisor; United Nations Week; YMCA. Hildebrand, Jan Seidel: Brush Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Varsity wrestling; Alpha Tau Omega. Hile, Kathryn Ann: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, public relations chairman, vice presi- dent; Associated Students ot the University of Colorado, NSA sub-commission. Spirit and Morale; Dormitory, .senior advisor; Homecoming, merchant ' s display and balloting; Religion in Life Week, publicity chairman; Westminster Fellowship, vice president. ROW TWO - Hill, Jerry Ray: Canon City, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces. Hills, Joseph Ward: .Midland, Te.x.; Engineering - Associated Students of Chemical Engineering; Freshman Camp, couselor; Pershing Rifles; Scabbard and Blade; Westminster Fellowship. Hindman, Donald Albert: Bellf lower, Calif.; Engineering - Ameri- can Institute of Electrical Engineering; Associated Engineering Students; Eta Kappa Nu; Militar ' Ball; Sigma Tau; Theta Xi, treasurer. ROW THREE - Hines, Dean Dale: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Geography Club; Student Veteran ' s Association. Hinson, Brian Tolbert: Enid, Okla.; Arts and Sciences - Phi Delta Theta, pledge trainer. Hinson, Janet Jones: Enid, Okla.; Education - Pi Beta Phi. ROW FOUR - Hirons, Robert Eugene: Grand Junction, Colo.; Business - Alpha Kappa Psi; Colorado University American Mar- keting Association; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Hochmuth, Robert Milo: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineering; Pi Tau Sigma. Hocking, Darlene Jo: Arvada, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days; Homecoming; Kappa Phi, vice president; Student Colorado Education Association; University Women ' s Club Press; Valkyrie; Welcome Week. ROW FIVE - Hoeft, Barbara Ann: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Lambda Delta; Campus Chest; Dormitory, vice president; Pi Sigma Alpha; New Student Orientation Week; Tau Beta Sigma; United Nations Week; Young Democrats, secretary- treasurer; Alpha Gamma Delta. Hoffman, Judith Elaine: Braden- ton, Fla.; Arts and Sciences - Migration; Senior Executive Coun- cil. Hoffman, Susy: Chicago, III.; Arts and Sciences - Gamma Phi Beta. ROW SLX — Hohiman, Donald Edward: Denver, Colo.; Business - Alpha Kappa Psi; Buff Ski Club; CUAMA. Hollar, Dianne; Ver- non, Tev.; Arts and Sciences. Holleman, Judith Ann: Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, house; Delta Phi Alpha; Fre.shman Camp, director; International Re- lations Club; Mortar Board; Panhellenic; Phi Delta Kappa; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Gamma Delta, president. Finals? Let me out. Seniors Hi-Ho flfff I ni i-a.V ' Vi ' p . 454 ..1. Seniors Ho-Hu This is old stuff after four years! ROW ONE - Hollister, Stephen John: West hartford, Conn.; Business - University Rifle and Pistol; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Holloway, Mar ' Frances: SterlinR, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Delta Gamma. Holm, Jon Leonard: Western Springs, III.; Arts and Sciences - Baptist Student Union, president; Student X ' eteran ' s Association; Varsity Football; Voung KepubHcans. ROW TWO — Moltman, ema Irene; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Hommon, William Scott; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - E.vperimental Cinema Group. Honaker, Barbara Edwards: Huntington, W. Vir.; Busine.ss - Colorado Marketing Conference, co-chairman of arrangements; CUAMA, .secretarj-treasurer; Gam- ma Alpha Chi; Marketing Conference; Senior Executive Council. ROW THREE - Honeyficid, William Edgar: Lajunta, Colo.; Pharmacy - American Pharmaceutical . .s.sociation, president; Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi. Hopkins, Peggy Ann: Los Almos, New Mex.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation. Homb ker, Byron E.: Niwot, Colo.; Business - CUAMA; Student Veteran ' s Association. ROW FOUR - Hotchkiss, Valerie L -nne: San Mateo, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days; Homecommg; Religion in Life Week; Tau Delta; United Nations Week. Houghton, John David: Rye, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of .Mechanical En- gineers; A.s.sociated Engineering Students; Pi Tau Sigma; Acacia. Houston, Barrie Kent: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, balloting committee, traffic committee; Freshman Camp, advisor; Inter Fraternity Council, violations board; Psi Chi; Re- ligion in Life Week; Welcome Week, advisor; Kappa Sigma. ROW FIVE — Howe, Margaret Anne: Gardner, Mass.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Newman Club, member ship chairman. Hoyle, Clifford L.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Hoyt, Harold William: .Anchorage, Alaska; Business - Kappa Kappa Psi; .Men ' s Marching Band; Westminster Fellowship; Lambda Chi Alpha, rush chairman, secretary. ROW SIX - Hurst, Harrell Holbert: Lamar, Colo.; Business - .Alpha Kanpa Psi, Buff Ski Club; Christion Science Organization; Intramurals. Hurst. Helen Katherine: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Latin American Dance Club; Student Colorado Edu- cation .Association; Student National Education. Hurst, Neil Robert: Sandusky, Ohio; Business - Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Phi Delta; Delta Sigma Pi. 455 ran Seniors Hu-Jo ROW ONE - Hutchinson, Sally Sue: Wilmette, 111.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Decorators; Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; Coloradan; Delta Phi Delta; Tau Delta; Young Republicans; Alpha Phi. Imhof, Grace Carolyn: Manitou Springs, Colo.; Business - Associated Women Students, court judge; Beta Sigma; Castle Belles, major; Dormitory, vice president; Chi Omega, correspondent, rush chairman, vice president. Iserman, Mary Louise; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Cosmopohtan Club; Pi Lambda Theta, treasurer; Student Education Association, mem- bership chairman. ROW TWO - Iverson, Mary Jane L.: Seattle, Wash.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta, treasurer; Associated Students of the University of Colorado, blood donor drive; Cosmopohtan Club; Festival Chorus; ISA, vice president; Resident, advisor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Valkyrie. Jackson, Darla Arlene: Pueblo, Colo.; Music - Roger Williams Fellowship; Sigma Alpha lota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; University String Quartet; University Symphony Orchestra; ' alkyrie. Jackson, Diane Alene: Pueblo, Colo.; Music - Roger Williams Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Iota; University String Quartet; University Symphony Orchestra; alkyrie. ROW THREE - Jacobs, Nancy Louise: Downey, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student, songfest; Club First Nighter; Hesperia; Mortor Board; Spur; Panhellenic, advisory board; Porpoise, treasurer; Psi Chi, secretary; WAA, executive board; Alpha Phi, secretar) ' . Jamison, James LeRoy: Greeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - American Sociological Association; CU Days; Library Staff Association; New Student Orientation Week, assistant general chairman; Professor of the Month, committee; United Na- tions Week; Rehgion in Life Week; Phi Delta Theta. Jensen, Arlo James: Ida Grove, Iowa; Engineering. ROW FOUR — Jenkins, James Tarleton: Denver, Colo.; Business - Alpha Delta Sigma; American Marketing Association; Coloradan editor, 1960, 1961; Inter Fraternity Council, rush manual; Sigma Delta Chi; Varsity Track; Phi Delta Theta. Jensen, Kirstin Lou: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, inde.v editor; CU Days; Panhellenic, advisory board; Religion in Life Week; West- minster Fellowship; YWCA, cabinet; Chi Omega, corresponding .secretary. Johnson, Ava Jerome Jr.: Piedmont, Calif.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi, treasurer; Colorado Student Association of Certi- fied Public Accountants; Delta Sigma Pi; Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE - Johnson, Dale G.: Glasgow, Mont.; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students; American Institute of Physics, pre medicine; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Sigma. Johnson, Linda Marie: Tulsa, Okla.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Stu- dents, house; Council of Greek Students; Club First Nighter; Colorado Daily; Young Republicans; Delta Delta Delta. Johnson, Kenneth Maine: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Naval En- hsted Scientific Education Program. ROW SIX — Johnson, Maurine Lee: Cortez, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Council; Coloradan, receptionist; Alpha Omicron Pi, hou.se manager. Johnson, Sally Anne: Boulder, Colo.; Music - CU Days; Modem Choir; Opera Workshop; Sigma Alpha Iota; United Nations Week; Varsity Nights; Delta Delta Delta. Johnson, Reese Cory: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; W. F. Dyde Student Forum; Forum of Young Americans, vice presi- dent; Track; United Nations Week; Young Republicans; Phi Delta Theta. 456 Seniors Jo-Ki ROW ONE - Jones, Melvtn L.: Bvrthoiid, Colo.; Business. Jones, Kicliurd Nathan: Hanni ' li-y, Colo.; EnKinecrinK-Bu.sint ' s - Aniiri- can Institute of Electrical Engineers; Associated EnKineerin -Stu- dents; Deseret, pre.siclent, vic-e president; Iiitraniurals. Jordan, Karen Vhite: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciencx-s. ROW TWO — Josephson, Carol Ann: Lovcland, Colo.; Business - Associated Women Students, .sonyfest, Campus Chest; CUAMA; Homecoming; Wesley Foundation. Joy, .Marian Elizabeth. Denver, Colo.; Business - Kappa Kappa Ganuna Kaiser, Joan Lynn: Chi- caKO, III.; Arts and Sciences - Associateil Women Students, rep- resentative, revue; Buff Council, general secretary; Campus Chest; CU Days, songfest; Dormitorv, treasurer; Intramurals; Gamma Phi Beta. ROW THREE — Kawamura, George E.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Kenk u Club, treasurer. Kaync, Ronald Charles: Chi- cago, III.; Pharamacy - . merican Pharmaceutical Association. Keimes, Annabelle: Eaton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, Fencing Club; University Memorial Center, council. ROW FOUR - Keller, Elizabeth K.: Littleton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Homecoming; Welcome Week, advisor; Zeta Tau Alpha, secretary-. Kelley, Rae Ann: Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Kellum, Donald Lee: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, songfest; Festival Chorus; Intramurals; New Student Orientation Week, advisor; Pre-med honorary. ROW FIVE — Kelly, Ann: Phoeni.t, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, representative; Homecoming, queen attendant; Psi Chi; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kelly, Judith Ann: Evanston, 111.; . rts and Sciences - Coloradan; Kappa Alpha Theta. Kenney, Robert Charles: Gould, Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi, treasurer. ROW SIX — Kem, Mary . nn: Denver, Colo.; Pharmacy - Ameri- can Pharmac-eutical Association, secretary; Kappa Epsilon, presi- dent, secretary; Pharmacy Student Council; Welcome Week, ad- visor; Alpha Delta Pi, house manager. Kintzele, Adele May: Den- ver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of tlic Uni- versity of Colorado, secretary; Freshman Camp; Kappa Delta Pi; New Student Orientation Week; Panhellenie, executive council; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Kappa Kappa Gamma, marshall, pledge scholarship achievement award, registrar. Kiriliin, Georgia Gail: Price, Utah; . rts and Sciences - University Women ' s Club. 8:00 a.m. - everday? 457 nai ROW ONE - Kirkpatrick, Carol Ann: Boulder, Colo.; Business - Associated Women Students, revue; Beta Sigma, secretary; Castle Belles; Freshman Camp, counselor; Panliellenic; United Nations Week, security council; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi rush chairman. Klassen, Tille: Carman, Manitoba, Canada- Arts ;mdSciences. Kline, Diane Elayne: Malvern. lo.; Arts and Sciences - Home_ Economics Club; Independent Students Association- Kobinsons Boarding House, president. ROW TWO - Knight, Edward Lawrence: Fowler, Colo En- gineering - American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Institute ot Kadio Engineers; Kappa Sigma. Kobayashi, Thomas Kenji: Denver Colo ; Pharmacy - Alpha Epsilon Delta; Acacia. Kosmal, Karen Sue: Homewood, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Pi Beta Phi, acti- vities chairman, assistant house manager. ROW THREE - Koster, Inez: Oswego, Ore.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, songfest; Campus Chest; Dormitory sophomore advisor, social coordinator; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambcla Theta, president; Porpoise; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. KresI, Robert Uean; Denver, Colo.; Engineering - American Societv of Mechani- cal Engineers; Delta Sigma Phi. Krisfenson, Charles Gerald: Engle- wood, Colo.; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students; AIE- IKE; CU Mens Glee Club; Eta Kappa Nu, corresponding secre- tary; Sigma Tau; University Choir. r ri l n u - ' ' ■ " ' S ' " ' ,9arl Demiis: Cody, ' o.; Business - ? n i °li l ' ' " VJ " ' V ' " ' ' ' ' f° " tball; Varsity Track; Delta Tau Delta. Kubany Edward Sam: Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences. Kuehn, James LeRoy: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - AIE-IRE. ROVV FIVE - Kutchera, Shela Rae: Arlington Heights, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, secr etary; University Memorial Center program counci; Welcome Week; Delta Delta Delta, secretary Lacher, John Walter: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Forum hL} ° " S?- ' " " " " " s; Inter Fraternity Council, rush violations board; Phi Kappa Psi. Lack, Gerald Lee: Topeka. Kan.; Business. ROW SIX - Lampert, Muriel Ina: Mattoon, 111.; Arts and Scien- c7 ■ uTl " " " omen Students, revue; Freshman Camp, coun- selor; Hillel Foundation; Student Colorado Education Association- Welcome W_eek, advisor; Sigma Delta Tau, treasurer. Langley Jenr Leon: Denver, Colo ; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, finance board; Pi Lambda Phi vice president. Scabbard and Blade. Large, James Franklin: Pueblo ' Colo.; Engineermg - American Rocket Society; Associated En- gineenng Students; Institute of Aeronautical Sciences; Intra- murals; Slide Rule Folhes; Wesley Foundation Yes, lab reports are due tomorrow. Seniors Ki-La i r i... V tfh rl i M t 458 Seniors La-Lo ROW ONE - Laughlin, Uuiiald Eari: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scifnccs. LaVui, Helen hue: NU-lvillt.-, Mont.; Arts and Sciences - C Bar V Hiders; Dornutor -, suplmniore aiivUor; Kappa Tau Alpha; liignia Epsilon Si ma, Tlieta MKnia I ' hi, secretao , V alkvrie, West- minster t ' uiMidation; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Clii Omega, historian. LeClercq, Paul Jr.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Delta Si ma, president; Alpha I ' hi Omega, Colorado Daily; CU Days, Creek Week; Homecoming; Delta Sigma I ' hi, rush chairman, social chairman. KOW TWO - Ue, Feni Cleo: New York, N. V ; Arts and Scien- ces - Ciunpus Chest; Co.smopolitan Club; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation, VWC. . Lehde, Barbara Kay: Dallas, Te. .; Arts and Sciences - .Associated Women Students, president, producer of revue; Castle Belles; He.speria; Psi Chi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore AdvLsor; Spur, .Mortar Board, Delta Delta Delta, pledge trainer. Lemaster, Howard Everett: Alleiilown, . . J.; En- guiftrmg • . inerican Society of Civil Engineers; Chi Epsilon. ROW THREE - LeVeau, Barney Francis: Brighton, Colo.; Edu- cation - C-Book; Concert Band; Intramural Board; Kappa Kappa I ' si; Men ' s .Marching Band; Student .Advisor; Track; .Acacia, social chairman. Levering, Elise du Pont; (Uiii .Ann, Md., .Arts and Scien- ces - Buff Ski Club. Levy, Harrison Jr.; Oklahoma City, Okla.; .Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR — Levy, Stephan Richard: Denver, Colo.; Business - .Alpha Kappa Psi; United Nations Week; Zeta Beta Tau. Lewis, Lyn Suzanne: Wheatridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciencx ' s - Boulder Community Day Nursery; CU Days, songlest; Festival Chorus; Juvenile Dehn iucncy Program at .Morrison; KeUgion in Life Week, c ablation. Liddell, James: Boulder, Colo.; Pharinac-y. ROW FIVE - Liffring, .MaryAnn Therese: Great Falls, Mont.; Music - Girl ' s Glee; Newman Choir; Sigma Alpha lota; University .Memorial Center, program council; Kappa Delta. Lillard, Roy C;len: Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Baseball. Lindberg, Harlan Edward: Kirkwood, .Mo.; Business - Associatcxl Students lit tin- University of Colorado, finance sub-commission; Council ot Greek Students; CUAMA; Dormitory, intramural chairman, I)rcsidcnt; Men ' s Resident Halls Association; Wesley Foundation; .Acacia, pledge trainer, vice president. ROW SL — Lombardi, John Richard: Piedmont, Calif.; Business - American Rocket Society, president; .Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commission; Colorado Engineer, ad- vertising manager; Council of Greek Students, election delegate; Engineer Days; Inter Fraternity Council; Honors Program; Li- brary Board, chairman; Student Tralfic .Api eals Court; West- minster Fellowship, Young Republicans; Delta Upsilon, alumni relation ' s chairman. Longley, Patricia Swectman: Las Animas, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Longstreth, Larry E.: Boulder, Colo.; Education - Newman Club; Pre-Law Club; Student Colorado Edu- cation Association; Student National Education Association; Young Democrats, vice president; Sigma Phi Epsilon, scholarship chair- man. Which line gets iiu- out of Inn? 459 meam : ■ s ' Seniors Lo- " Fight CU, down the field! " ROW ONE - Louthan, Robert Bruce: Colorado Springs, Colo Engineering - Associated Engineering Students; AIEE-IRE; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Engineer; Radio Club. Love, R. Bruce: Canon City, Colo.;Engineering. Lowrie, Patrick Houston, Jr.: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students; AIEE-IRE- Calico and Boots; Eta Kappa Nu, vuce president; Sigma Tau; Taii Beta Pi, membership chairman. ROVV TWO - Ludwig, Arlene Kay: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Student, revue; Buff Council Campus Chest; Forum of Young Americans; Gamma Alpha Chi Kappa Tau Alpha, president; ' Iheta Sigma Phi, vice president Delta Delta Delta. Lungren, Anne: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces. Lydecker, Anne C: Chappaqua, N. V.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest, assistant chairman; Festival Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Phi, president, songleader. ROW THREE - Lynes, Guy Daniel: Colorado Springs, Colo • Engineermg - Associated Engineering Students; American Insti- tute of Physics; Campus Chest; Dormitory vice president- Re- ligion in Life Week. MacArthur, Mar ' Waye: Crosse Pointe Mich • Education - CU Days; Panhellenic, advisor; Religion in Life Week chairman; United Nations Week; Alpha Omicron Pi, recording secretary. Macki, Phyllis Marie: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Panhellenic, executive committee; Alpha Gamma Delta, secretary. ROW FOUR - Macrum, Eleanor L.: Sterling, Colo,; Arts and Sciences - Council of Greek Students; CU Days; Homecoming assistant general chairman, royalty chairman; Pi Beta Phi rush chairman, vice president. Madison, David W.: Honolulu Hawaii- Arts and Sciences - Council of Greek Students; CU Days- Inter I-ratermty Council; Chi Psi, social chairman, vice president Ma- han, Jerry Lester: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ?P ' E - Mahoney, James Philip: Denver, Colo.; Business - Gill Fsi, treasurer. Maksim, Ann Frances: Diamond, Ohio- Arts 1 u if " ' - ' ? ' ' " , " P " ' Chest; Club First Nighter; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club; New Student Orientation Week; Pi Sigma Iota; Alpha Chi Omega. Malcolm, Gerald Noble: Golden Colo Engineering - American Rocket Society; Associated Engineering Students; CU Court of Chevaliers; Institute of tlie Aeronautical Sciences; Tau Beta Pi. ROW SIX - Malin, Robert Lee: .Montrose, Colo.; Engineering - American Rocket Society; Associated Engineering Students- In- s titute of Aeronautical Sciences. Mandel, Alan Lee: Denver Colo - Arts and Sciences. Mao, Louise K. C: Hong Kong; Arts and Scien- ces - Dormitory, scholarship chairman; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Umversity Women s Club; Valkyrie, treasurer. 460 Seniors Ma-Mc f " ' " { " lr " s :.Jix:-s s s ' s KOW TWO - Marshall. Willum Lawrence 111 Sortl, -VC.n I.. ..; Arts und Suencx- . Martin. Troy All rt MontroM. Col " ' .iMd Stiincf. - Uo.i.ccomiMn. Kappa Phi. treaiuri-r. HOW THaEE - Ma5inton. Charles Gerald: La tta Colo rls relations cfiairman, songleader. ' P " " ' " - " " ' r- ' ! !;j;t; S,ft ' ;}ri;S;, Scr r ' ' ' ■ So Srr ' " " ' " ' " " ' P - " ' - " ' ' l Chi. ccri?:!; " : Ah!l, ' l- " ' ' ' ■ ' ' t ' " ' ' " ' • " Lee: Jacksonville, III Business - james « utos, Colo.; EnginecruiR - Business - American RocL.-f st?tute ' „f ' r " ' ' t V«r ' " " « Sf " d - " ' B- ' f KlvmR C uh In Grand slam????? Seniors Mc-Me CU stretches majestically up into the sky. ROW ONE — McCleary, Judy Ann: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, commissioner; Associated Women Students, senior senate; Colo- rado Daily; Coloradan, section editor; Hesperia, president; Kappa Tau Alpha; Mortar Board; Spur; Theta Sigma Phi; Kappa Kappa Gamma. McCehee, Gurley: Hammond, La.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club, choir; Festival Chorus; Home Economics Club; Junior Panhellenic; Porpoise, publicity chairman; Women ' s Athletic Association, board member; Young Democrats; Kappa Delta, intramural chairman, pledge president, pledge queen. McGuigan, William Marion: Spearfish, So. Dak.; Engineering - Navy Pistol Team, captain; Riiie and Pistol Club, president. ROW TWO - Mclntyre, Terry Vincent: Wolf Point, Mont.; Arts and Sciences - Intramurals; Student Veteran ' s Club, president. McKissick, Patricia Ann: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business - Buff Council; C Book; ' onien ' s Glee Club; Alpha Omicron Pi, treas- urer. McKennan, Phyme: Woodside, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Acacia Sweedieart; C UDays; Delta Phi Delta; Panhellenic; Queen of Hearts Attendant; Virginia Reel Queen finalist; Gamma Phi Beta, president. ROW THREE - McLain, Norma Jean: Pueblo, Colo.; Education - Campus Chest, captain; Coloradan, sales staff; Dormitory, council Gamma Alpha Chi; Zeta Tau Alpha.. McLeran, Leslie Gay: Den ver, Colo.; Arts and Scien ces - Artists Series; Dormitory, secretary Freshman Camp, counselor; Honors Program, union council; Uni versity Memorial Center, board; Westminster Fellowship. McMuI lin, Rjan Edward: Bala Cynwyd, Pa.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club, executive committee Photo Club. ROW FOUR - McQueen, Edgar Gordon: Billings, Mont.; Engin- eering - . merican Institute of Physics; Intramurals. McSpadden, Diane Fay: Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, re- ceptionist; Council of Greek Students, whip; University Memorial Center, games area publicity chairman, program council; West- minster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi, assistant pledge trainer. Mc- Williams, Steven Robert: Aurora, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Phi Kappa Psi, corresponding secretary. ROW FIVE — Meheur, Edward: Menardi, Peter John: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Chemical Engin- eers; American Institute of Physics; Associated Engineering Stu- dents; Cosmopolitan Club. Menninga, Sandra Lee: Piedmont, Calif.; Arts and Sciences, ROW SIX - Meredith, Wilma Frances: Sunnyside, Utah; Educa- tion. Mereness, Mary Shreve: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Merris, Richard Andrew: Detroit, Mich,;Business - CUAMA; Phi Kappa Tau. 462 Seniors Me-Mo ROW ONE - Mefz, Albert Allison: Denver. Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences - Associated Students of the Universit ' of Colorado, sub- commission. Campus Chest; Council of Cireek Students; CV Days; Hummers; Inter Kratenuty Council; Senior Council; Alpha Ton Omega, secretary. Meyer, J. Michael: Boulder, Colo., Arts and Sciences - Intramurals; Newman Cluh. Meyer, Lynne Marion: En- cino, Calif.; Arts and Sciencfs. ROW TWO - Mever, Richard Lee: Creelev. Colo.; Business - CUAMA; Plii Siijnia Delt.i. Meyes, Elizabeth Ann: Dallas, Te.v.; . rfs and Sciences - .Associateil Woiiun Students, representative; Delta Delta Delta. Mihevc, Edward John: Louis ille, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Cosmopolitan Club; ISA; Reli ;ion in Life Week; Student Colorado Education Association; University Bible Fellow- ship. ROW THREE - Milenski, Mar Danielle: Corfez, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sicma; Delta Delta Delta, president. Miles, Mary Susan: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Pi Lambda Thcta; Newman Club. Miller, Harrison Allen, Jr.: Liijunta, Colo.; Engineering - Business - .MEE-IHE; Radio Club; Westminster Fellowship. ROW FOIR - Mills, Marilyn: Olathe, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. .Minms, William H.: Denver, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Canterbury Club, president; Wirsity Baseball. Mitchell, Sarah: Independence, Kan.; Arts and Sciences - Cheerleader; Dormitory, song leader, vice president; Spur; Delta Delta Delta, leader of Tri-Delt West- ern Band. ROW FIVE - Mitchell, Stephen Davis: St. Joseph, Mo,; Engineer- ing - Business - American Institute of Chemical Engineers; CV Days, songfest; Engineer Days; Freshman Camp; Inter Fraternity Council; Phi Kappa Psi, president. Miyake, Hiroko: Okayama, Japan; . rts and Sciences - Cosmopolitan Club. .Moed, Charles Joseph; Scarsdale, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Engineer- ing Students; CU Days; Homecoming; Intramurals; Spirit and Morale. ROW SLX - Modrall, Mary W.: Albuquerque, New Me. .; Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily; CU Days; New Student Orienta- tion Week; Spur; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mondt, Ervin LeRoy: Kersey, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan; Freshman Pep Club; N ' arsity Football. .Monteith, James Wilson: Boulder, Colo.; Engin- eering - Canterbury Club, activities chairman, treasurer. The appreciative spirit will always prevail!! 463 T= Talkative, aren ' t we? « ROW ONE — Moore, Bethe: Fleming, Colo.; Music - Associated Women Students, songfest chairman; Dormitory, song leader; Social Chairman Stering Committee; University Choir; Zeta Tau Alpha. Moore, Bill Merle: Montrose, Colo.; Engineering - Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau. Moreland, James Roger III: South Pasadena, Calif.; Engineering. ROW TWO - Morton, Steward: Atherton, Calif.; Arts and Sci- ences - Buff Ski Club; Council of Greek Students; CU Days; Homecoming; Inter Fraternity Council, songfest; Senior Class E. ecutive Council; Delta Upsilon, social Chairman, vice president. Moss, Mary Lynn: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business - Coloradan; Newman Club, secretary. Moss, Susan Karol: Denver, Colo.; Edu- cation - Dormitory, presiding; Spur; Chi Omega. ROW THREE — Moynihan, Mary: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences - Council of Greek Students; CU Days; Home Economics Club; Panhellenic; Kappa Alpha Theta, treasurer. Mozer, John David: Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering - Associated Students of Chem- ical Engineers; Chi Epsilon; Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau. Muhr, Edward John: Denver, Colorado; Business. ROW FOUR - Muhs, Harvey Paul, Jr.: Arvada, Colo.; Engineer- ing - AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi. Musolf, Arnold Owen: Melrose Park, 111.; Engineering - American Society of Civil Engineers, secretary; Buff Flying Club, secretary-treasurer; Cam- era Club; National Science Foundation; Undergraduate Research Program; Sigma Tau. Mustain, James Keith: Lemoore, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Racing Club; Buff Ski Club; Festival Chorus; Intramurals; Senior Class Executive Council; Varsity Track; Young Republicans. ROW FIVE - Nagel, Brenda Elaine: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming, general sec- retary; Panhellenic, advisor; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge trainer. Nakatani, Koso: Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering. Nash, Claude Roland: Littleton, Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi; Honors Pro- gram; Inter Fraternity Council, violations board; Intramurals; Delta Upsilon. ROW SIX — Naylor, Thomas E.: Grand Junction, Colo.; Business. Nelson, Gordon Sanders: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Judo Club; Alpha Tau Omega. Nelson Marcie J.: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, revue; Campus Chest, CU Days; Dormitory, secretary; Spur; United Nations Week; Delta Gamma, scholarship chainiian. i 464 I Seniors Ne-On ROW ONE - Nelson, Martha Consuelo: ClenRidKe. N.J.; Arts ami Stifiici ' s - Hof{ " s BoanliiiK Muu«-. prt-sidfiit; University Choir. Nelson, Nancye Marie: Raiuloipli AKU, Ti-x.; Arts and Sciences - AKKCW National Convention Deienatc. Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, head of intrmurals, president, sport ' s head; Women ' s Inter- collegiate Ski Team; TEWA; Alpha Delta Pi, intranuiral chaimiun, residence hearing committee cnairman. Newman, James Hoser: EnRlcwood, Colo.; Enj-ineerinK - Associated EnKineerniK Students; Independent Associated Students. ROW TWO - Newcomer, Carolyn Jane: Halt!.- Creek, Mich.; Arts and Sciences - Tan Delta, M-cret.iry. I ' lUMrMty Memorial Center, proRram council; Welcome Week. Nichols, James A.: Eau Claire, ' is.; Business - Dorniilorv ' , president, social coordinator; .Men ' s Glee Club. Nickelson, Dan Eugene: Uiinar, Colo.; . rts and Sci- enc-es - ACURH, editor; Chemical Undergraduate Seminar; Dorm- itor -, counselor, scholarship chairman; N.VACP; Physics Club; Wesley Fellowship, VounK Democrats. ROW THREE - Nikkei, Stanley Roycc; Wheat RidKc , Colo , Arts and Sciences - German Clul), Intramurals, Wesley Foundation; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Niles, Kenneth E.: Santa Rosa, Calif.; Busi- ness - Beta Theta Pi, social chairman. Newton, Leshc: Billings,, .Mont.; Engineering - Business - American Society oi .Mechanical Engineers; Associated Engineering Students; Buff Ski Club; Sigma Alpha .Mu. ROW FOUR - Norick, Charles Mohar: Pueblo, Colo.; Business - Newman Club. Norman, Jay Ruhl: Irving, Tex.; Engineering - American Hockel Society; Associated Engineering Students; Senior Council; Phi Kappa Tau. Nowack, Katherine Laurie: Mound, Minn.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FIVE - O ' Brein, Margaret Michel: Casper, Wyo.; Arts and Scienc-es - Delta Gamma, vice president. Offineer, Sharon Kay: Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Cosmopolitan Club, program chairman, .secretary; Dormitory, council, social chiiirman. Oliver, Lawrence Russel: Longmont, Colo.; Business - Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi; Deseret Club, vice president; Student Veteran ' s Association. ROW SIX - Olsen, Ellen la Cour: Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sci- ences - Campus Chest; Canterbury Club; United .Nations Week; Young Republicans; Kappa Kappa Gamma. O ' .Nell, Thomas Char- les: Pueblo, Colo.; Business - Newman Club. Onufrock, Karen L.: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Christmas and the Festival Chorus. 465 Seniors On-Pe ROW ONE - Onufrock, Richard S.: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Pharmacy - American Pharmaceutical Association; Delta Sigma Phi. Oppenheimer, Richard: Atherton, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, president; Homecoming; Welcome Week; Delta Tau Delta. Orcutt, Donald Earl: Ouray, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Associated Engineering Stu- dents; Engineer Days; Homecoming; Intramurals; Student advisor. ROW TWO - Orvis, Gayle Marie: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences - Board of Regents Scholar; Kappa Alpha Theta. Oshima, Maurice H.: Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Associated Engineering Students; Judo Club; Acacia. Ostermiller, Ronald Daniel, Jr.: Denver, Colo.; Engineer- ing - American Institute of Chemical Engineers, secretary; Associ- ated Engineering Students; Intramurals. ROW THREE - O ' Such, Robert Donald: Sayreville, N.J.; Busi- ness - Independent Student Association; Newman Club, executive council; Young Democrats. Owsley, Judith Miller: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Angel ' s Flight; CU Days; Homecoming; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Rehgion in Life Week; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Welcome Week; Delta Delta Delta. Oxley, Howard W., Jr.: Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering - AIA; CU Days, songfest; Homecoming; Phi Delta Theta. ROW FOUR - Palafox, Frederick Arriola: Boulder, Colo.; Engin- eering - AIA, editor in chief; Intramurals. Palm, Thomas: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitor ' , scholarship and welfare; Freshman Camp, counselor; Intramurals; Men ' s Glee Club; Order of Chessman. Parks, Beverly Jo: Georgetown, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences - Dormitory, social coordinator; Tennis, third place in Col- orado; WAA, vice president; Women ' s Ski Team; Alpha Omicron Pi, vice president. ROW FIVE - Partlow, Barbara Jean: Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Cheerleader; CU Days, songfest; Delta Phi Delta, vice president; Tau Delta; Kappa Alpha Theta, vice president. Patrich, Stan Kent: Fruita, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - AIA; Alpha Phi Omega, pledge president; Men ' s Glee Club; Pistol Club; Wes- ley Foundation. Payne, Mary Kay: Denver, Colo.; Education - Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW SIX — Peabody, Suzanne Olive: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Pi Beta Phi. Pearson, Carl Frederick: Denver, Colo.; Business - Phi Kappa Tau, house manager, social chairman. Pecorelli, Ruth Marion: Stillwater, Okla.; Business - United Business Education Association. 466 Seniors Pe-Po ROW ONE - Peltier. William H., Jr.: Denver. Colo.; Business. Pcniiuck, Murilu: Drimr, Colo.; Eduiution • Associated Women Students, revue. Campus Chest. Colorudan. senior section editor; Colorado Education .Association; Little Sister ProKram; National Education Association. Welcome Week, advisor; United Nations Week, security council secretar -. . lplia Delta I ' i. .social cliainnan, vice president. Perkins, Larry Joe: Boulder. Colo.; .Music - Delta SiKina I ' hi. Inter Krateniity Council; Kappa Kappa I ' si; I ' lii Mu Alpha. Senior e.vccutive council; Social chairman Steering Com- mittee; SOSL; University Bond; Varsity Nights. ROW TWO - Ferin, Reuben Lyman: Scarsdale, N.Y.; Business - Inter Fraternity Council, public relations chairman; Intiamurals; Sabres; Sigma . lpha Epsilon, president. Peters, Kermit Ray: Greeley, Colo.; Engineering - Business - .American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Wesley Foundation; Acacia, secretary. Petrino, Eugene Angelo: Lakewood, Colo.; En- gineering - Independent Associated Students. ROW THREE - Pifer, Mary Ann Elizabeth: Cordon, Neb.; Arts and Sciences - .Ncsv Student Orientation Week; Women ' s Glee Club. Pisha, Ronald H.: Riverside. 111.; Business - SumaUa; Sigma Chi, secretary, vice president. Place, John Shandon: Lincoln. Neb.; Arts and Science - Big Brother Program; Campus Chest; CU Days; Honors Program: Phi Epsilon Phi; University Memorial Center, special events; Welcome Week; wrestling; Phi Delta Theta. ROW FOUR - Pletcher, Larry Neal: Perryton, Tex.; Arts and Sci- ences - Baptist Student Union, president, state president; ReUgion in Life Week, brcxhure chairman; Student Colorado Education Association. Polich Gerald Stephen: Black Eagle, Mont.; Music - Associated Students of the College of Music, vice president; Band; Heart and Daggers, president; K;»ppa Kappa Psi; .Modem Choir business manager; Newman Choir, director; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sig- ma Alpha Epislon, quartet, song leader. Pollock, Paul King: Boul- der, Colo.; Arts and Scienc-es. ROW FIVE - Polsby, Daniel Holt: Norwich, Conn.; Arts and Sci- ences - Colorado Daily, Beta Theta Pi, pledge trainer, vice presi- dent. Pond, Gerald Thomas: Aurora, Colo.; Engineering - Associ- ated Students of Mechanical Engineering; Buff Ski Club; New- man Club. Porta, Sharon Anne: South Bend, Ind.; Music - Modern Choir; Sigma .Alpha Iota, treasurer; University Singers; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW SIX — Porter, Julia Denton: Glencoc, 111.; Arts and Sciences - .Associated Women Students, revue; Campus Chest; Council of Greek Students; Gamma Phi Beta, a.ssistant social chairman, rush chairman. Powell, Vernon Curtis: Longmont, Colo.; .Arts and Sci- ences - Arnold Air Society. Power, Frederick William: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Physics. A little sun goes a long way!!! ' 467 Seniore Pr-Re CU Marching Band - plays again. ROW ONE — Fred, Ronald S.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Inter Fraternity Council; Judiciary Council, chief justice; Sabres; Phi Sigma Delta, president. Price, W. W. Ill; Pasadena, Calif.; Business - Chi Psi. Prince, George Thomas: Lajunta, Colo.; En- gineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Associated En- gineering Students; Cocmopolitan Club; Young Republicans. ROW TWO - Printz, Raymond Delmar: Oakridge, Ore.; Educa- tion - C Club; Handicapped Children ' s Swimming Program; In- tramurals; Sophomore Class President; University Skin Diving Club, vice president; Varsity, diving, swimming. Prorock, Stanley Raymond: Binghamton, N. Y.; Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Newman Club; Softball, champion team. Prout, Gerald R.; Boulder, Colo.; Pharmacy - American Pharma- ceutical Association. ROW THREE - Prout, Richard Alan: White Plains, N. Y.; En- gineering - Alpha Phi Omega; American Institute of Physics, treasurer; Colorado Engineer; Sigma Pi Sigma, treasurer; Uni- versity Memorial Center Bowling Team. Pruce, Mary Elizabeth: Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, council; Newman Club. Quinby, James L.: Sun City, Kan.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR - Quale, Marilyn Calkins: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of tlie University of Colorado, executive secretary; Associated Women Students, re ue; Hes- peria; Homecoming; Honors, union; Mortar Board, secretary; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, treasurer; Spur; University Symphony Or- chestra; Welcome Week; Kappa Kappa Gamma, treasurer. Randall, Patricia Furze: Glen Ridge, N. J.; Arts and Sciences. Randol, Elizabeth Holly: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Phi Sigma Iota; Young Democrats. ROW FIVE — Randolph, Edward Lee: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Penny Poetry, co-editor; Phi Sigma Iota. Rapozo, Haun- ani Kay: Kailua, Hawaii; Music - Festival Chorus; Hui O ' Hawaii; Kappa Phi, chaplain, president; University Choir; Welcome Week; Wesley Foundation. Rawlings, Cecelia Ann: Las Cruces, New Me.x.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Fresh- man Queen Finalist; Homecoming; Phi Tau Queen, Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW SIX - Ray, Phillip WiUard Milton: Femie, B.C. Canada; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Dormitory, advisor, scholar- ship and welfare cliainnan; United Nations Weew. Ray, I. Yvonne McNew: Grand junction Colo.; Business - Band; Chi Omega. Read, Jack Wayne: Rocky Ford, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Associated Engineering Students; Intramurals; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. 468 ROW ONE — Reeves, Frank Dwight: Nfontrose, Colo.; Engin- fiTing - Chfss Club, Council of tirt-t-k Students, whip; Colorado Daily, photographer, Colorado Engineer; Tau Kappa Epsilon, secretar -treasurer, pledge class. Rein ' l, Linda: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Player ' s Club; Sigma Epsiloii Sigina. Reither, Elton Wayne; Boulder, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Club First Nighter, assistant general chairman; University Memorial Center, house; Viking Club, president, secretary. ROW TWO - Reither, Judity . nne: Boulder, Colo., . rts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, Campus Chest; Cosmopolitan Club; Tau Delta. I ' niversity Memorial Center, fine arts. Repplier, Judith Margaret: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Ciuf), CL ' Days, songfest; Festival Chorus, Freshman Camp, dirc-ctor; Home- coming; New Student Orientation Week; Welcome Week, advisor; Kappa Kappa Camma. Kcvnolds, Holand Lloyd: Craiul Junction, Colo.; Business. ROW THREE — Rheem, Diane: Denver, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Ciamma. Richards, Lawrence Camold: Boulder, Colo.; Engineering - AIEE-IRE, vice president; Buff Ski Club; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Slide Rule FoUies; Tau Beta Pi. Richardson, Diana Kay: Denver, Colo.; Education - CV Days, songfest, Engineer Ball Quc-en Finalist; Junior Panhcllenic, presi- dent, songfest chairman; Kappa Kappa Cmima, rush chairman. ROW FOUR - Richardson, Ceorgeanne Mae: Eustis, Fla.; Arts and Sciences - Senior E. ecutive Council. Richardson, James Walter: Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Richardson, Sarah E.: Hinsdale, III.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, representa- tive; Alpha Chi Omega, Intramurals, chairman. ROW FIVE - Rife. David Bruce: Susanvillc, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club, vic-e president; C Club; Football; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Righter, Judith: Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Arts and Sciences - Freshman Camp, general secretary; .Mortar Board; Pan- hellenic, treasurer; ReUgion in Life Week; Spur; Westminster Fellowship, president; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ritner, Julia . nn: Long Beach, Calif.; . rfs and Sciences - Porpoise, vice president; Student Colorado Education Association, treasurer; Delta Camma, vice president. ROW SI. - Robb, Bonnie L. Black: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Angels ' Flight, commander; Associated W ' omen Students, senate; Coloradan, queen attendant; Hesperia; Homecoming, assistant general chairman; Mortar Board; Spur; Kappa Alpha Theta, social chairman. Roberston, George Kent: Berthoud, Colo.; . rts and Sciences - Kappa Kappa Psi; Men ' s Marching Band; Sym- phonic Band; Westminster Fellowship, cabinet. Robinson, Nancy: Glen EllvTi, III.; . rts and Sciences - .Associated Women Students, revue; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest, captain; Cosmopohtan Club; CU Days, songfest; Homecoming; Religion in Life Week, secre- tary; Young Republicans; Alpha Chi Omega. Seniors Re-Ro k SL Thank goodness - registration comes but twice a year. 469 Seniors Ro-Sa ROW ONE — Roever, Katherine Anne: St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, songfest; CU Days, song- fest; Intramurals; Women ' s Athletic Association; Kappa Alpha Theta. Rogers, Karen Elfriede; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Arts and Sciences - Central Board; Dormitory, advisor, chairman of hearing committee, president; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp; Women ' s Athletic Association; Westminster Fellowship; VWCA. Rogers, Milton Hardstown: Alexandria, Virg.; Arts and Sciences - Freshman wrestling; Newman Club; Varsity Football; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW TWO - Romanko, Irene L.: Tiffin, Ohio; Nursing. Rosen- berg, Peter Samuel: Bedford, N. H.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Canadian Club; Sigma Alpha Mu. Rosenberg, Warren Paul: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Bu.siness - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commissions; Campus Chest; Inter Fraternity Council; Religion in Life Week; Young Republicans; Zeta Beta Tau, treasurer. ROW THREE - Roser, Louis Alan: Hillsborough, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Epsilon Delta; Buff Ski Club; Freshman Ski Team; Honor Roll; Intramurals; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ross, David Bernard; San Marino, Calif.; Business - Inter Fraternity Council; Sabres; Young Republicans; Sigma Chi, presi- dent, rush chairman. Rountrea, Jo Nell: Aurora, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Baptist Student Union; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Edu- cation Association; Dormitory, council; National Education Asso- ciation. ROW FOUR — Ruby, Michael Irwin: Denver, Colo.; Engineering- Business. Ruff, Albert B.: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Institute of Radio Engineers. Rutt, Barbara Kay; Westminster, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Panhellenic; University Memorial Center, forum; Welcome W ' eek; Alpha Gamma Delta, rush chairman. ROW FIVE - Ruyle, Karl Wayne: Manitou Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Honor Program; Intramurals; Mens Glee Club. Sailer, Clifford E.: Lyndhurst, N. J.; Business - Intramurals, board; Independent Student Association; Men ' s Resident Halls Associa- tion. Salmon, Nancy Crater: Stanhope, N. J.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW SIX — Samples, John Mar: Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Shakespeare Festival, assistant director of business and publicity; University Choir; Westminster Fellowship. Sanborn, Alan Tilden: Honolulu, Hawaii; Business - AIA; Alpha Phi Omega, recording secretary; Dormitory, president; Men ' s Resident Halls Association, social chairman. Sanford, Don Sherman: La Canada, Calif.; Business - CUAMA; Kappa Sigma. Attention!! Md 470 Seniors Sa.-Se i M AJiiktfsl ni In-t it allr ' ROW ONE — Santarelli, Rocco Allen: Sapinero, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Saunders, Cordon Niell: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - Varsity Tennis; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Saylor, James Issac: Boulder, Colo.; Engineering. ROW TWO — Scheea, Marilyn: Park Ridgo, 111.; Nursing - Camma Doha; University Lutheran .■ s.scnibly; Young Republicans. Scheer, Anthony: Park Ridge, III.; Engineering-Business - Arnold Air So- ciety; Universitv Lutheran .Assembly, treasurer; Delta Tau Delta, treasurer. Schiller, Martin Edward: Rochester, N. V.; Arts and Sciences - .Arnold . ir Society; Cosmopolitan Club; Dormitory, so- cial chairman; Hiking Club, vice president; Intramurals. ROW THREE — Schislcr, Linda; Aurora, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Freshman Camp, director; .Alpha Omicron Pi. Schmidt, Leo Gene: Clenwood Springs, Colo.; Business. Schmidt, Suzanne: Huron, So. Dak.; .Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest, CU Davs; Festival Chorus; Newman Club; University Choir; Delta Delta Delta, pledge class president, pledge trainer. ROW FOUR - Scholes, Janet Kay: Omaha, Neb.; Arts and Scien- ces - .Associated Women Students, rc -ue; Colorado Daily; CV Days, songfest; VWCA; Delta Delta Delta. Schnegelberger, Elias Edward: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - .AIEE-IRE; .American Society of .Mechanical Engineers; Military Ball. Schwartz, Michael S.: Mt. ' emon, N. V.; Business - .Alpha Kappa Psi; .Alpha Phi Omega; All University Party; .Associated Students of the Univer- sity of Colorado, sub-commi sion; Colorado Marketing Conference; CUAMA. ROW FrVE — Sclaveritis, Socrates G. Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Scorup, James Albert: Paradox, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Conference on World .Affairs; Descref Club; Homecoming; Vik- ing Club; Young Republicans. Scott, Gladys Helen: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Zeta Tau Alpha. ROW SIX — Scribner, Charles William: Denver, Colo.; Business - Buff Ski Club; C Club; CUAMA. ar.sity Football; Phi Camma Delta. Scribner, Phillip H.: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, commissioner; Colorado Daily; Honors, union council; Philosophy Club; Tangent, editor. Seff, E. Zack: Denver, Colo.; Business - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commission; Campus Chest; Ept ' ; Welcome Week; Phi Sigma DelU. 471 Seniors Se-Si ROW ONE - Sehnng, Susan Kay: Joliet, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; CU Days, songfest; Homecoming; Junior Pan- hellenic; Kappa Alpha Theta, courtesy chairman, pledge class secretary. Seldon, Kathie Lenore: Phoeni.x, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences -Angels Flight; Coloradan, section editor; Dormitory advisor- Spur; University Symphonic Orchestra; Delta Gamma. Semsack! Robert Lee: Wheatridge, Colo.; Business. ROW TWO - Setzer, Charles Peter: Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Lutheran Student Association; Order of Chessman- Philosophy Club; Pre-Seminary; Resident Advisor. Sharp, Elbert G.: Casper, Wyo.; Engineering - AIA. Shaw, Anthony Michael: New York, N. Y.; Business - Zeta Beta Tau. ROW THREE - Sheeley, Richard Albert: Wheat Ridge, Colo Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Student Veteran ' s Association ' Shetchick, Charles Milton: Duluth, Minn.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub-commis- sion; Bridge Club; Coloradan; CU Days; Junior Inter Fraternity Council, social chairman; Welcome Week; Kappa Sigma Shelby George J.: Escondido, Calif.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi- Inter Fratermty Council, social chairman; Kappa Sigma, president. ROW FOUR - Shellabarger, Elizabeth B.: Alexandria, Virg ; Music - Freshman Camp; Modern Choir; Sigma Alpha Iota, presi- dent; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Sophomore Advisor; University Choir- University Singers; Varsity Nights; Welcome Week; Pi Beta Pi ' song leader. Shelor, Katharine Belser H.: Riverside, Calif Arts aiid Sciences - Homecoming; Panhellenic, songfest; Religi ' on in Lite Week; Delta Gamma. Shideler, Bunice M.: Wheat Ridge Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Council of Creek Students, investiga- on, secretary; Dormitory, songleader; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Rehgion in Life Week, general chairman, general secretary- United Nations Week, convocation ' s chairman; Alpha Chi Omega ' secretary, song leader. ' ROW FIVE - Shideler, Joan Gail: Denevr, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - A.ssociated Women Students, revue; Homecoming; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta. Shiley, James Bradford Jr: Santa Monica Calif ; Business - Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma: Delta Sigma Pi; Kappa Siema. Showalter, Robert Dean: Denver Colo.; Business - Beta Alpha Psi, president; Business School Stu- dent Board, chairman; Delta Sigma Pi, president; Inter Fraternity Council Judiciary Council, justice; Sigma Nu, treasurer. ROW SIX - Sibbison, Robert Brown: Cleveland, Ohio; Arts and Sciences - Delta Phi Delta; Sigma Nu. Sickenberger, Rita Ann: Kocl y I-ord, Colo.; Business - Associated Women Students re- n,f x ' ' ' A ' " l ' Blotter, editor; Business School Student Board; CUAMA; CU Days; Gamma Alpha Chi; Religion in Life Week; lau Beta Sigma; University Memorial Center, program council. Siepert, Sharon Lee: Beloit, Wis.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Council: Campus Chest; Delta Gamma, chairman of bhnd project record- ing secretary. Mtk 472 Seniors Si-Sm RO V ONE - S.lcoH, Diane Rutin IXnxcr. Colo.; Art. ami Scicn- Uale Lee: W lutofiih Bay. Wis.; Business - Mins V.k-v Club S, .. " ... I In Lp.s. on. S.ms Samuel Robert: Laran.ie, Wyo.; Arts and SiZrAri T " ' . L ' C ' " ' -; est,n.nster Kellowshp prJjfde , ' i .«ma Alpha Epsilon, ijuarttt. ivjiuim, wJ ' J ' m n i " -;! ' " ' " ' f " ' " ' " " •••- B " " ldir. Colo.; Education D h n ' , ll J " ' Canon City, Colo.; Arts and Scienc-es - A j m U.lt.i IlKta Donnitory, advisor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Univtri.tv onuns Club; Gamma Phi Beta. Siratovich, Thomas X.: C icago S, ,nJ V . ' •■ ' T ' ' V " P " " ' " ' " -. president; IntramuraU; Sabres Su.naha; arsity I-ootball; Delta Tau Delta, president. ROW THREE - Skogh, Karen Alecia: Barrington. 111. Arc and r Si r, I ' c- ' ' " ■ ' " P ' - " J " ' - Smart, Gerald Louis; Denver Sk? C lub Sm ' th rK ' " 7TK ' " " " .«,-C[ " ' J " d° Team ' CapJa n Ski Club. Smith Cher l Thayne Elizabeth: Denver. Colo. Arti e«™!n n b " T " ° ' - P " ' ' ' " ' - PP " Delta Pi, sec tary; .Newman Club spirrtual chairman, choir; Pi Lamlxla Theta Re ligion in Lfe Week; Sophomore Advisor; Alpha Chi Omega tor- responding secretary, vice president. ' ROW FOUR - Smith, Clifton Harvey: Scarsdalc, N. V.; Arts and Sciences - Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Smith, Dan C. A. Jr : •RedLds. I c -lu ' , ' - ' ? " ees - Varsity Swimming; Sigma Alpha Epsi- Dail fD?i ' ta Sa ' pr " " = ' " ' ' " ° ' ° ' °- " ' ' " ' =° ' - ° ROW FIVE - Smith, Enrica Maria: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and sS ' ' lf ' " " ' ' « ' ' T " " = l-ranktown. Colo.; Arts and Scienc " s Smith, Marcia Rae: Longmont, Colo.; Business - Coloradan- U ersity Choir; Delta Delta Delta. " " uan, i;m fw f " p I " ' " ' ' Rjfhard R.: Springfield, 111.; Business - CU Da s; Inter hratern.ty Council; Registration Assistant; Kappa Sig- C ' Club " 77- ■ " ' l ' ' ' { •• ' ' " ' i h «•= « - ' " J- ' Calif. Ee Si,£. a ? " " i ' ' ' ' ' " K ' - ' " " ' " ' ' • - " ' " ity Swimming; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Smith, Ronald David: Overland Park. Ilf- Business - CU Days; Delta Sigma Pi; Jazz Concert Kick those feet highlit 473 I Seniors Sm-St ROW ONE - Smith, Ronald Henry: Boulder, Colo.; Business - Football. Snelling, Henr ' T.: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Coloradan, copy editor; Colorado Daily, editor; Colorado Shakes- peare Festival, business and publicity director; Honors, union council. Snyder, John Richard: Taft, Calif.; Education - Dormitory, president; Men ' s Resident Halls Association, council. ROW TWO - Sole, Anna Yvette: Budapest, Hungary; Arts and Sciences - Associated Engineering Students; Association of Women Engineers; Associated Students of the University of Colorado, sub- commission; Cosmopolitan Club, cabinet; Forum of Young Ameri- cans; International Relations Club; Welcome Week; YWCA, cabi- net. Sonju, Otto Kristian: Mjondalen, Norway; Engineering - ANSA; American Society of Civil Engineers; Cosmopolitan Club; Intramurals; Tau Beta Pi. Sonnesyn, David: LeSeur, Minn.; Arts and Sciences - Alpha Kappa Psi; Colorado Daily; Intramurals. ROW THREE - Soper, Pearl Mae: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - Dormitory, director; Roger Williams Fellowship. Sorensen, Jerome Phillip: Spooner, Wis.; Arts and Sciences - Intramurals. Spamagel, Truman J.: Glenwood Springs, Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - Dormitory, counselor; Honors Program; Student Veteran ' s Association. ROW FOUR - Spelts, Richard John: Sterling, Colo.; Business - Beta ' Alpha Psi; Council of Greek Students; Faculty Honor Roll; Honors Program; Honor Scholarship; Inter Fraternity Council, scholarship; Phi Epsilon Phi; Program for Delinquent Boys; Sabres, president; Phi Delta Theta, president. Spencer, Mary Lane: Den- ver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Religion in Life Week; Student Colorado Education Association; Wesley Foundation; Zeta Tau Alpha. Springer, Craig Butler: Newton, Mass.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Council of Greek Students; Intramurals; Junior Fraternity Council, treasur- er; United Nations Week; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROW FIVE — Staggs, Sarah Leigh: Milton-Freewater, Ore.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, assistant general chairman; Faculty Fire- sides, chairman; Freshman Camp, counselor; Panhellenic, secre- tary; Alpha Delta Pi, president. Stahl, Sandra Mary: Arvada, Colo.; Music - Associated Women Students, songfest; Campus Chest; Chi Alpha, secretary-treasurer; Dormitory, council; Festival Chorus; Student National Education Association; University Women ' s Club; Valkyrie; Women ' s Glee Club. Stanek, Alan Edward: Den- ver, Colo.; Music - Kappa Kappa Psi, president; Little Concert Band; Orchestra; Phi Mu Alpha; Symphonic Band. ROW SIX — Stannard, Jane E.: Green Bay, Wis.; Music - Sigma Alpha Iota. Staton, Mary Anne: Paget, Bermuda: Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, revue; Campus Chest; CU Days, songfest; Festival Chorus; Religion in Life Week; University Memorial Center, program council; United Nations Week; Alpha Chi Omega. Statter, Victoria Bryham: Portland, Ore.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Alpha Phi. ROW SEVEN - St. Clair, Deborah Smith: Mason City, lo.; Arts and Sciences - Women ' s Glee Club; YWCA; Alpha Phi. Stenzel, Margot Marie: San Leandro, Cahf.; Arts and Sciences - CU Days, chairman; Home Economics Club; Panhellenic, executive com- mittee; Chi Omega. Stevens, Nancy Elizabeth: Albuquerque, New Mex.; Education - Associated Women Students, house, secretary; Kappa Delta Pi; Sophomore Advisor; Welcome Week, advisor. Music majors traveled this path. 474 niors St-Sw Remember all those hours of study? ROW ONE - Stevens, Richard S.: Daricn, Conn.; Arts and Scien- ces - Buff Flying Club, vice president; Buff Ski Club. Stewart, Albert E.: Golden, Colo.; Engineering - Alpha Chi Sigma, vice president; American Institute of Chemical Engineers, program chairman; SUde Rule Follies. Stowell, Paul VVayne: Littleton, Colo.; Engineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Asso- ciated Engineering Students; Intranuirals. ROW TWO — Strader, Ann: Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences - Canterbury Club; Tau Delta; Zeta Tau Alpha, chaplain. Strasser, Allen E. Jr.: Liberty-, X. Y.; Engineering - American Society of Mechimical Engineers; Associated Engineering Students; Basic Arnold Air Society; Saber Air. Strecker, George E.: Boulder, Colo.; Engineering - AlEE-IRE; Colorado Engineer, assistant business manager; Coloradan, pacesetter; Engineering Student President; Engineer Days, general chairman; Eta Kappa Nu; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia; Tau Beta Pi, secretary-treasurer; Acacia. ROW THREE - Stremel, James Leonard: Arvada, Colo.; En- gineering - Arnold Air Society; Associated Engineering Students; Newman Club. Strong, Barbara Prillaman: Boulder, Colo.; Phann- acy - .-Vmerican Pharmaceutical Association; Alpha Chi Omega. Stunkel, Carolyn: Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Panhellenic; Porpoise; Women ' s Atheletic Association, board; Alpha Omicron Pi, president. ROW FOUR — Sttirgeon, Rosemary: Monrovia, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Womci) Students, revue; Campus Chest: Freshman Queen Finalist; .Military Ball Queen Finalist; Senior Executive Council; Kappa Kappa Canuna. Suarez, Silva German: Bucaramanga, Columbia; Engineering - Associated Engineering Students; Cosmopolitan Club. Sublett, Gail William: Wilmington, Dela.; Engineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Asso- ciated Engineering Students; CU Days; Dormitory, manager; Homecoming; Intramurals. ROW FTVE - Sukhiun, Dibhyaraksa: Bangkok, Thialand; En- gineering - American Society of Civil Engineers, . .ssociated En- gineering Students; Cosmopolitan Club. Sukin, Robert Henry: Bilhngs Mont.; Business - CU Davs; United .Nations Week; Phi Sigma Delta. Sullivan, Patricia Catherine: Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Cosmopolitan Club; Young Democrats; Delta Gamma. ROW SIX — Sussman, Anne Pearl: Denver. Colo.; Arts and Scien- ces - Hillel Foundation. Sutherland, Daniel William: Houston, Tex.; Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Pi Tau Sigma, president; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; University Choir; Tlieta Xi, president. Sutphen, Lucia: Pacific Palisades, Cahf,; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, representative; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Homecoming; Young Re- pubhcans; Chi Omega. ROW SEVEN - Swarthout, Elizabeth: Rochester, N. Y.; Arts and Sciences. Sweetman, Richard Henry Jr.: New Castle, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Colorado Daily; Concert Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Men ' s Marching Band; Chi Psi, vice president. Swinney, Klaude Derrald: Lodi, Calif.; Engineering-Business. 475 Seniors Sy-Tr Now let ' s discuss this calmly! ROW ONE - Sykes, Susan Leroy: Darien, Conn.; Arts and Sci- ences — Psi Chi; Alpha Omicron Pi, corresponding secretary- Syl- vester Edmund Quincy: Shaker Heights, Ohio; Arts and Sciences - Buff Skydiving Club; W. F. Dyde Student Forum. Taft, Charles John: Watkins, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO - Tagawa, Kenneth Katsuhiko: Denver, Colo.; En- gineenng - Alpha Phi Omega; American Institute of Electrical Engmeers; Kenkyu Club. Tanizaki, David Shigeo: Pukalani Hawau; Engmeering - American Society of Civil Engineers- As- sociated Engineering Students; Hui O Hawaii; Slide Rule Follies Tansey, Kathleen: La Grange, 111.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, revue; Homecoming Queen Attendent- Intra- murals; United Nations Week; Pi Beta Phi, pledge trainer. ' ROW THREE - Temple, Edward W.: Sheridan, Wyo.; Business. Tennant, Ralph Eugene: Fort Morgan, Colo.; Engineering - AIEE- IRE; Kappa Kappa Psi; Roger WiOiams Fellowship. Thimgan, Garth Eugene: Rocky Ford, Colo.; Music - Activities Band- Kappa Kam)a Psi; Concert Band; Men ' s Marching Band; University- Band ROW FOUR -- Thomas, Harry B.: Taft, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. Ihompson, Judith Ann: Lakewood, Colo.; Business - Beta Gamma Sigma, treasurer; Campus Chest, captain; Coloradan, senior section editor; Freshman Camp, business manager; Mortar Board; Pace- setter, 1960; Panhellenic, executive committee; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Alpha Delta Pi, treasurer. Thompson, Nancy Genevieve: Ames, lo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, government; Panhel- lenic; TEWA, executive council, vice president; Wesley Founda- tion; Women s Atliletic Association; Kappa Delta, president. ROW FIVE - Tiedeman, Gary Howard: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; C Book; Men ' s Glee Club; Sock and Buskin; University Choir, vice president. Tiller, Janet Kay: Den- ver Colo,; Arts and Sciences. Tippets, Dennis W.: Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Students of the University- ot Colorado, election commission; Chessman; Deseret Club presi- dent; Dormitory-, president; Men ' s Resident Halls Association e.xecutive council; Sabres; SOSL, chairman. ROW SIX - Tomasi, Edwin Joseph: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Tompkins, William Burton: Snvder, Colo.; Business - Dormitory-, president; Men ' s Resident Halls Association, repre- sentative. -Toomey, C. Richard: Palo Alto, CaUf.; Arts and Sciences- varsity track. Phi Delta Theta, treasurer, house manager. ROW SEVEN - Toomey, William Anthony: Palo Alto, Calif Arts and Sciences - Alpha Delta Sigma, vice president; C Club treasurer; Senior Class Vice President; Varsity Track; Sabres; Phi Delta Theta, rush chairman. Traut, Edward Joseph: Englewood, Colo.: Engineering - American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Trembath Richard James: Leadville, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - DutI tilvi Club. 476 t J tl dk Seniors Tr-V a ROW ONE - TriRg. John Hubert: IVoria, 111 ; Business -Prtsiiitnt of Stiultiit Social ConiMiitti-i-. SiKina Alpha Epsilon Trouiinald, Susan: Kirlland, Ore, Arts and Scantcs - Campus Chest; Oonn- ilor ' , treasurer; Kappa Alpha Theta. seeretar ;. Troost, Komayne Lviine: C:len Ellvii. 111.; Arts and Sdencx-s - Bull Ski Club; Campus C:iust; Council of Cireek Students. Cosmopolitan Club; Welcome W ci k ' . Alpha Chi OmeRa. HOW TWO - Tucher, 11. Martin: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sd- enc-cs - Christian Scieiitv Orsaniziition; Kreshman Camp, coun- selor; Intramurals; United Natioius Week; Sipiia Alpha hpsilon. Tumpcs, Richard Joseph: Car)-, Ind.; EnKmeerin« - .MA; All- Nichter. assistant editor; Engineer Days. Tusa, Paul Patrick: New Orleans. Lii.; I ' harniacy - American Pharmaceutical Association; Newman Club; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROW THREE - Utz, Judith Jane: Sherman Oaks Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Senior E.vecutive Council; Delta Delta Delta, social chairman. Vachon, Valmond J.: Rochester, N.V ; Pharmacy - . mer- ican Pharmacvutical Association; Phi Delta Chi; Rho Chi. arra, Sharon Rose; Louisville. Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Student Na- tional Education Association. ROW FOIR - Van ValkcnburRh, Horace B. IV.; Boulder. Colo.; Business - Campus Chest; Council of Greek Students. Inter Fraf- ernitv Council, executive secretary; Intramurals; SI ADS; Senior E ec ' utive Council; Sigma Nu. rush chairman, vict- president. «n Wvk lacklin Frank: Denver Colo.; Engineering - Eta Kapp;i Nu; Tan Beta I ' i. cbele, Susan: Western Springs. 111.; Arts iiiid Sci- ences - Associated W omen Students, revue; Kappa Kappa Gamma, corresponding secretary. ROW FIVE - elhaRcn, Edward Merman: Alamosa, Colo.; Busi- ness Voilleque. Paul George: SiKerton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Physics; Freshman Camp, counselor; Men s Resident Halls Association, hearing c-ommittt-c-; Welcome Week. Wade, Jan A.: Wauneta, Neb.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, council; Freshman Band; Rifle Team; Student Colorado EducaUon . ssociation; Women ' s Athletic Association. ROW SIX - Wade, Ruth Scriver: Laguna Beach, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Panhellenic, rush .idvisor; Gamma Phi Beta. WadlciRh, Charles Neil: Arvada. Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Homecoming; University Memorial Center, fine arts; W clcomc Week; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Walker, Annabclle: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - TEW, ; Women ' s . thletic . ssociation. ROW SEVEN - Walker, Daniel Frederick: Beverly Hills, Calif.; Business - Colorado Marketing Conference, sales maanger; Colo- rado University American Marketing Association vicx- president; Intram.irals; Beta Theta Pi. Walker, Harriet G: Forest Hills, N ' i ' Business - Donnitory, publicity chairman; 1 orpoi.se treas- urer " Women ' s Rifle Team, treasurer, president; Walker, Herbert Lawrence: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Festival Chorus; Sigma Tau. Did we come here to ski - or to study? 477 Seniors Wa-Wi ROW ONE - Walker, Mary Lou: Evanstan, III.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Walsh, Robert Edward, Jr.: Chicago, III.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Flying Club; Campus Chest; Colorado Daily; Inter Fraternity Council; Newman Club; Chi Psi, house manager, secretary. Walters, Laurel Nikkei: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Dormitory, council; Modern Choir; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur; Delta Gamma. ROW TWO - Walton, Glenda Marie: Akron, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, house, representative; Coloradan; Rifle Team; Wesley Foundation. Wamick, Jon P.: Santa Maria, Cahf.; Engineering - Business - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Delta Tau Delta. Warrick, Lyie Wilson: Pueblo, Colo.; Music - Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Phi Mu Alpha, historian; Symphonic Band; University Symphony Orchestra. I ROW THREE - Watson, Bonnie Gail: San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Associated Women Students, revue; Castle Belles; Dormitory, treasurer; Hesperia; YWCA, representative; Alpha Phi, president. Watson, William Thomas: San Benito, Te. .; Business - C Club. Walters, Patricia Lynn: Metairie, La.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Hiking Club; Buff Ski Club; Women ' s Rifle Team. ROW FOUR - Weekley, EUen Lou: Amarillo, Te.x.; Education - Student Colorado Education Association. Weiss, Clifford Leon: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Business - American Society of Mechanical Engineers; A.ssociated Engineering Students; CU Days; Engineer Days; Intramurals; Student Advisor. Weller, Ralph B.: Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business - Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE - Wells, Judith Jean: Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences - Angel ' s Flight; CU Days, queen, songfest; Homecoming; Finahst for Miss CU; Panhellenic; Pi Beta Phi, president, rush chairman. Welsh, Donald Matchett: Boulder City, N ' ev.; Engineer- ing - AIEE-IRE; Associated Engineering Students; Varsity Swim- ming Team; Delta Upsilon. Wenner, Stephen L Tnn: Denver, Colo.; Business - Club First Xighter; Council of Greek Students, whip; Phi Sigma Delta, historian, treasurer. ROW SIX — Whissen, Gilbert Lee: Denver, Colo.; Engineering - Business - Assocaited Engineering Students; . ' Mpha Kappa Psi; Sabres; Sigma Tau; Varsity Basketball; Sumalia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, rush chairman, secretary, treasurer. White, Frederic: St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences - Freshman Camp, counselor; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Senior Class Vice President; Student Court; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, secretary, vice president. Wicker, Edward Dean: Littleton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Intramurals; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROW SEVEN - Wilken, Shirlene Faye: Pueblo, Colo.; Education - Campus Chest; Miss CU Finahst; Delta Delta Delta, rush chair- man. Williams, Robert Squire: Eden, N.Y.; Business - Buff Flying Club; Radio Club; Theta Xi, social chairman, treasurer. William- son, Nancy Jean: Narberth, Pa.; Arts and Sciences - Buff Ski Club; Colorado Daily; Fencing Club; International Relations Club. The life of leisure. 478 Seniors V i-Ze ROW THREE — Wise, James John: Ouray, Colo.; Eneineering - American Society of Civil Engineers; Clii Epsilon; C Club; SiRnia Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Varsitv Swimming; Sii;nia Chi.Wisnoni, Thomas Donnaii: San Mateo, Cahf.; Business - Buff Ski Club; CLAMA; Inter Fraternity Council; Sigma Nu. Wold, Marsha Ann: Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Bulf Hiking Club; Campus Chest; Gam- ma Delta; Spanish Play Crew; University Lutheran Assembly, publicity chairman, secretary. ROW FOUR - Wolff, Diane Virginia: Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - CosmopoUtan Club; Uonnitory, c-ouncil; Student Col- orado Education Association, vic-e president; Women ' s Glee Club. Wilsley, William J.: Basking Hidge, N.J.; Pharmacy. Wood, Don- ovan McCar -: Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Bull Racing Club; Club First Nignter; Dormitory, advisor; Intramurals; Star and Se.xtant; Welcome Week, carnival co-chairman. ROW FrVE - VVoodbridge, Mar - Ann: Glendalc, Calif.; Arts and Sciences - Angel ' s Flight, commander; Homecoming Q)ucen; Por- poise; Secretary of Senior Class; Theater Arts. Worthington, Eliza- beth Foster: Dedham, .Mass.; Arts and Sciences - Kappa . lpha Theta. Wright, David Allen: Taylorsille, III.; Business - Delta Sigma Pi; Homecoming; Star and Se.vtant. ROW SDC - Wright, Robert McLaughlin, Jr.: Pittsburgh. Pa.; Engineering - Assistant Football .Maangcr. Yamaguchi, Richard Tadashi; Platteviile, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - Campus Chest; Chessman; Dormitory, assistant resident advisor; Intramural Board; Men ' s Residence Halls Asociation; Welc-ome Week. Young, Dor- othy Mae: Omaha, Neb.; .Music - Buff Ski Club; C-Bar-U Riders; Festival Chorus; University Choir. ROW SEVEN — Young, Floyd Edward: Montrose, Colo.; Arts and Sciences - American Institute of Chemical Engineers; Speakers Congress; Veteran ' s Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon, pledge trainer, rush chairman. Zandvakili, Amir Hossein: Tehran, Iran; Engineer- ing. Zechman, Robert Edwin: Baltimore, Md.; Engineering - Asso- ciated Engineering Students. Remember those picnics at Chautauqua? ROW O.NE — Williamson, Tcrrencc E.: Ca.siH-r. Wvo.; Business - Independent Student .■ M)(.iation. Wilson, Linda Carol: Pebble Beach, Calif . . rts .ind Scieui-es - BuU Ski Club, Kappa Kuppu Ganuna. WiUon, Robert Keith: Longmont, Colo.; . rts and Sci- ences, ROW TWO - WiKon, Sully .Mack; Boulder, Colo , Arts and Sci- ences - .Vssociateti Women Students, Club First .Nigliter, Home- coming; Student Colorado Education Associ ilion; Spanish Club. Winton, Sandra Jeanne; Whittier, Calif.; Arts ami Scicncvs - . ssociatetl Students of the University of Colorado; Freshman Camp, counselor; Spur; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wirtz, David Phil- ip: Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineering - .Newman Club, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi. 479 T Law Degree Seniors I ROW ONE - Blake, Joseph Bradley: Denver, Colo.; Law. Bur- roughs, Robert C; Ault, Colo.; Law - American Law Student As- sociation; Legal . id Clinic, director; Phi Delta Phi, historian; Quarere, editor; Student Bar Association, executive council. Cow- perthwaite, Charles Hallack: Denver, Colo.; Law - Legal Aid Clinic, chairman of the board; Phi Delta Phi, president; Student Bar Association, executive committee. ROW TWO - DeMuth, Alan C: Boulder, Colo.; Law - Phi Delta Phi, clerk; Rocky Mountain Law Review; Symposium, editor. Fon- tana, Joseph S.: Arlington, Virg.; Law - Dormitory, counselor; Honor Code Council; Legal Aid, senior counsel; Phi Delta Phi; Quaere. Hendricks, Marshall L.; Boulder, Colo.; Law - Associated Students of the University of Colorado, chairman of blood donor drive; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Daily, reporter; Colorado Student Forum; Homecoming; Student Bar Association. ROW THREE - Johnson, Christian Kent: Boulder, Colo.; Law - Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Phi Epsilon Phi; Speaker ' s Con- gress; Student Bar Association; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Jones, John Paul: Kansas City, Mo.; Law - Business School, advisory board; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Rocky Mountain Law Review, board of editors; Storke Scholar; Westminster Fellowship. Kint- zele, John Alfred: Denver, Colo.; Law - Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Plii; Rocky Mountain Law Review; Student Bar Association. ROW FOUR - Klink, Val Reese: Englewood, Colo.; Law - Law Review, comment editor; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Alpha Delta; Rothgerber Apellate Brief. McSwain, Gilbert L.: Boulder, Colo.; Law. Trotter, Simeon Ross: Carthage, 111.; Law - Class Representa- tive; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Student Bar Association, executive council. ROW FIVE - Webermeier, Kenneth Eugene: Holyoke, Colo.; Law. Woodford, Lisle, Thomas: Boulder, Colo.; Law - Honor Code Council; Junior Class President; Legal Aid Chnic; Phi Delta Phi; Rocky Mountain Law Review; Beta Theta Pi. i i I 480 urging Degree Seniors HOW ONE - Baillie, Lonia Lee: Monk- ' iila, Colo.; Nursinn - Choir; Colorado Stiulfiit Niimiij; A!..so .utioii; Judicial Coiiimitfif, chairman. Becker, Carol: Denser, Colo., NurMiin - Colorado Slu- dfiit NiirMiiy A.ssociatioii; Alpha Delta Pi. Brauer, Alice C: Potter, .Nel).; Nursing - Choir; Cainma Delta; Krc! hinan Pep Club. HOW TWO — Surge. Janice June: Dut vay Proving Ground, Utah; Nursing - Canterour ' Club; Colorado Sluilcnt .Nursing . sso- ciation; Paper, advertising manager. CarUon, Caroline Elaiiie: Greeley, Colo.; Nursmg - Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Asso- ciation. Clark, Mary Louise: Delta, Colo.; Nursing - Ciioir; Col- orado Student Nursing Association. ROW THREE - dcWolfe. Linda Clare: Laguna Beach, Calif.; Nursing - Newman Club; Ski Club. Drake, Sharlye Kay: Loveland, Colo.; Nursing - Bulf Council; Colorado Student Nursing Associ- ation; Social Committee, chairman; Wotncn ' s Glee Club. Evert, Judith Marie: Fort Collins, Colo.; Nursinj; - Colorado Student Nursing Association; Nurses Choir; Women s Atlilctic Association. ROW FOUR - Fitzgerald, Janet Ilcne: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student .Nursmg . ssociati()n; Nurses Choir; Wesley Foundation. Flint, Janet Lee: Corjius Christi, Te. .; Nursing - Clioir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; .Navy Nurse Corps; Publicity Conunittee. chairman. Fossmo, Joyce Carol: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; intake and Output, reporter. ROW FIVE - Cassner, Ingrid Younquist: Fort Collins, Colo.; Nursing - Choir. Colorado Student Nursing Association. Cemert, Patricia Cunningham: Casper, Wyo.; Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association. Could, Sandra Suzanne: Durango, Colo.; Nursing - Canterbury Club; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Nurses Choir. ROW sue - Greer, Lois Eileen: Greeley. Colo.; Nursing - Col- orado Student .Nursing Association; Choir; Roger William Fellow- ship. Hanes, Sally Del: Leadville, Colo.; Nursing - Associated Women Students, revue; Colorado Student Nursing .Association; Dormitory, vice president; Homecoming, co-chainnan; Intake and Output, reporter; Panhellenic; . lpha Chi Omega. Hess, Catherine Pauline: Darby, Pa.; Nursing - Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Choir; Colorado Student .Nursing .Association; Intake and Output; .National Student .Nursing .Association, convention; Newman Club; Student Body, president, secretary. ROW SEVEN - Hildreth, Ann B.: Rochester, N.Y.; Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student .Nursing .Association; Junior-Senior Ban- quet. Hoche, Linda Marie: .Minneapolis, .Minn.; .Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student .Nursing Association. Hollenbeck, Jane Elizabeth: Columbus, Ohio; Nursing - All University Party, secretary; Cheer- leader; Colorado St udent Nursnig Association; Dormitory, presi- dent; Input and Output, editor; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW EIGHT - Krebs, Alice Diane: .Montrose, Colo.; Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student .Nursing .Association; Class representative. Landnesser, Marilyn Ruth: .Mitchell, So. Dak.; .Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Jimior-Senior Banquet. Lapi, Lillie: Reading, Pa.; Nursing - Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Publicity Committee. WWW 481 ureing Degree Seniors 1 I ROW FIVE - Newell, Shirley Ann: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Association. Nishikawa, Herbert Akira: Lihue, Kauai, Hawaii; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Associ- ation; Hawaiin Club; junior-Senior Banquet; Nursing Dance. Ota, Jo Ann: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Associated Women Students, re- vue, songfest; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Colorado Student Nursing Association, president-District H; Dormitory, scholarship chairman. ROW SIX — Prowitz, Nancy Jean: Winside, Neb.; Nursing - Col- orado Student Nursing Association; Varsity Band. Richie, Myrtiee Estelle: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Social Committee. Sewell, Lois Anne: Aurora, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Associ- ation; Choir. ROW SEVEN - Spaulding, Gail Janet: Nashua, N.H.; Nursing. Swisher, Elizabeth Jean: McLean, Virc.; Nursing - Associated Women Students, representative; Colorado Student Nursing Asso- ciation; Nurses Choir. Tucker, Evelyn May; Littleton, Colo.; Nurs- ing - Colorado Student Nursing Association; Intramurals. ROW EIGHT — Winjum, Judith Ann: Cheyenne, Wyo.; Nursing - Capping Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Women ' s Marching Band. Zabel, Corinne Anita: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Associated Women Students, revue, songfest; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Dormitory, choir; Nursing Choir; University Choir. ROW ONE — Legler, Janice Cleworth: Estes Park, Colo.; Nursing Colorado Student Nursing Association. Leichliter, Mary Louise: Loveland, Colo.; Nursing - Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Junior-Senior Ban- quet; Kappa Phi. Lovell, Nova Irene: Florence, Colo.; Nursing - Associated Women Students, rex-ue; Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Dormitory, officer; Glee Club; Talent Show; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW TWO — Mandics, Constance Alexandra: Budapest, Hungary: Colorado Student Nursing Association; CosmopoUtan Club. Martin, Georgia Hansgren: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Association. Matson, Loma Jean: Honolulu, Hawaii; Nursing - Class Representative; Colorado Student Nursing Associ- ation; Dormitory, choir; Student Choir. ROW THREE - McCleery, Barbara Ruth: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Choir; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Wesley Founda- tion; Zeta Tau Alpha. Mesenbrink, Carol WooUey: Aurora, 111.; Nursing - Buff Ski Club; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Student Body, treasurer, vice president. Mesenbrink, Geraldine Ann: Denver, Colo.; Nursing - Buff Ski Club; Colorado Student Nursing Association; Hiking Club; Junior-Senior Banquet, co- chairman; Newman Club; Navy Nurse Corp Candidate; Welcome Week, chairman for nurses. ROW FOUR — Milenski, Frances Eleanor: Swink, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Association; Newman Club. Milyard, Pamela Rhae; Pueblo, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Association. Nelson, Jo Aim: Greeley, Colo.; Nursing - Colorado Student Nursing Association; Choir; Iadrigal Singers; University Choir; Wesley Foundation; Zeta Tau Alpha. i 482 i I ' » ■■•.V ' ■ • ' t I Ind 483 ■, a. iJ .i V- ..sax Jill ' " tj ' v student Index Abbott, Julie Ann 248 Abbott, Luverne Ann 255 Abemathy, Charles M. Jr 267, 357 Abraham, David Milden 274, 340, 436 Abraham, Harvey Stewart 233 Ache, Warren Franklin 192 Ackermaim, Lynn Marie 246 Adair, Harry Wallace .. 425,426, 436 Adair, Robert Teel 408 Adamowski, Benjamine H 436 Adams, Alice 382,436 Adams, Alma May 257, 395 Adams, Ann Camille 176,245 Adams, Becky Ann 276 Adams, Charles David ...-412, 192 Adams, Mary Anna 256, 413 Adams, Michael James ....368, 380 Adams, Myrna Claire 247 Adams, Paul Alfred 202 Adams, Richard Lee 367 Adams, Sally Lou 168,253 Adams,Sue Ann 247 Adams, Sydney Maude 166 Adcock, Bobby Gene 276 Addison, Jane Susan 280 Aden, Mike Gregory A ....206, 275 Aerstin, Franklyn 265, 392 Agatsuma, Patricia 253 Agial, Mohammed M 262 Agutter, Ernest Ray 366, 371, 377, 436 Alil, Gilbert Fred 430 Ahlstrand, Charles T 275 Ahlswede, Karl Melvin 367 Aichelman, James Frank 192 Aikin, Arthur Lloyd Jr ....220, 426 Aitchisan, Robert Allan 224 Akamine, George K 436 Akamine, Kenji 265, 416 Akenliead, Sherry Lynne 245 Akers, John Nance 395 Akers, John Robert 228 Akins, Leone Ruth 166,288 Albertano, Linda J 176 Alexander, Barbara Joan 276 Alexander, Kathleen 176,427 Alexander, Polly C 180 Alexander, Roy Rolland 436 Alexander, Thomas S 210,338 Alford, Ronald Eugene ...375, 436 Allan, Cherie Lee 162,243 Allan, Robert Duncan 364,415 Allen Charles Denis 269 Allen, Charlotte M. ..174, 373, 427 Allen, Donald Fred 436 Allen, Gene Paul 196 Allen, Jane Elizabeth 245 Allen, John Howard 218 Allen, Judith Maud 173,249 Allen, Julianna 172 Allen, Katherine Lynne 170 Allen, Mar ' Williamson 436 Allen, Sharon Lee 258 Alpert, Lynne Allison 184,249 Alshuler, Ann 160 Alt, Arthur Randall 196 Altlien, Gary Lyn 143 Altman, Betty Catherine..420, 436 Altman, Murray 266,267 Amar, Edouard Robert ...214,436 Ambler, Morris Kirby Jr ..228, 436 Ambrose, Ivan Matthew 411 Ambrose, Mary Lou 180,436 Amend, Dale Norman 377 Ames, Charmaine Carol ..247, 358 Anderson, Alice Louise ..283, 358, 429 Anderson, Bonnie Gay 251 Anderson, Karen 176,391,421 Anderson, William D 222 Anderson, Alpha Bechtol 245 Anderson, Benjamine W. 202, 339 Anderson, Bryer Lee 166,436 .Anderson, Carol Bigelow 247 Anderson, Carolyn E 280 Anderson, Charles R 399 Anderson, Donald M 365 Anderson, Douglas R 200 Anderson, Eric C 274,359 Anderson, James K 362 Anderson, Jane Carolyn ..170, 363, 436 Anderson, John Wesley 395 Anderson, Joy Elizabeth 245 Anderson, Judith Lynne ..156, 172 Anderson, Lawrence S 337 Anderson, Linda Ellen ....162, 245 Anderson, Lonnie Jean ...170,252 Anderson, Margaret S 146,248 Anderson, Michael Brent 202 Anderson,. PhyUis Jean ....172, 436 Anderson, Polly M 245 Anderson, Ruby Marilyn 276 -Anderson, Sharon Lee 247 Anderson, Sherwood H 206 . nderson, Wendy Eloise 158, 425 Andresen Gail Louise 279 Andrews, David Barrett 230 Andrews, Joan Mae 156 Andrews, Katheriene 246 Andrews, Sandra Kay 252 Andrews, Steven James 220 Anesi, Frank Joe 146 Angell, Raymond Ross 366 Angelo, Anthony Jerome 436 .Angelo, Harold Edward 119 Angerhofer, Gary Ernest 268, 390 Anglund, Allan Edwin ..145,366, 377 Ankenbrandt, Joan H 437 Antonides, Peggy Ann 437 Antrim, Donald Dean 437 Applebalgh, Robert G 377 Applegate, W illiam S 273, 391 Appleton, Samuel C 275 Arant, Daniel Richard ....218,437 Arbenz, Jon Howard 200 Arko, David Louis 375 Armatas, Andrew Sam 426 Armour, Arlene 253, 395 Armstrong, Gail E 166, 437 Armstrong, James Daniel 270 Armstrong, Oscar Jay ...191, 192, 351, 354, 368, 437 Arnaiz, Donald Raymond 399 Arner, Sydney Ann 164, 356 Arney, Harold Duane 415 Arno, Michael Roy 437 Arnold, Eugene Ernest 366 Arnold, Judy Jo 186 Arthur, Jerry Gilbert 271 Arthur, Kenneth L. Jr ....191, 214, 353, 382 Artus, Frederic Duval 267 Asch, Barbara June 184,243 Asche, Betty Ann 180,437 Ascher, Michael S 198,273 A.schermann, Robert L 264,431 Ashenfelter, David C 265 Ashley Gary Baine 212,274 Ashley, James Clay 367 Aspen, Linda Joyce 164 A.spitartc, Joan .Marie 248 Athey, Athenia Marie ....158,391 Atkinson, John Turner ....206,425 Atkinson, Paul Emery 210 Atwater, Joanne 173,259 Auer, Carole Ann 156,252 Auld, Lornell Patricia 372 Aumillcr, Robert S 262 Aureliiis, Barbara Ann ....180, 245 Austin, Linda Marie 162 Auxier, Cornelia Pope ....182, 244 Avedon, Ray Bradley 218 Averch, Selnia Brenda 420 Averch, Steven Allan 86 Avery, William Karl 218 Avoy, Donald Richard 437 Awobuluyi, Alfred 275 Axler, Gloria Fay 252 Aycock, Marilee 180,383,437 Avlard, James Merle 367 A ' zbell, Shelley Blaine ....162,247, 431 B Baasen, John Daniel 198 Babcock, Judith Karen 168 Baca, Joseph 367,437 Backes, John Brien 268 Backlin, Linda Kay 283 Backus, Terry Wayne 275 Bacon, R. Keith 266,267,437 Badger, Shirley 281 Badgett, James Franklin 262, 391,410 Baer, Marsha Yvonne 164 Bahde, John Eldon Jr 218 Baier, Clement Michael 380 Bailey, Charles Reed 437 Bailev, David Tiffany 267 Bailey, Elaine Edith 393 Bailev, Gordon Arthur 437 Bailey, lr ing Widmer ...210,338 Bailey, John Martin 275 Bailey, Lynn 250,422,427 Bailey, Nancy Kay 282 Bailey, Patricia Ann 255 Baillee, Loma Davis 481 Baillv, Roberta Synie 283 Baine, Daphne Mary 109, 182, 437 Baird, Albert Campbell 273 Baird, Ramon Condie 223 Bakala, Ronald Louis 372 Baker, Christina Rae 186, 247, 427 Baker, Donald Lou 265 Bak er, Harold Lester ...366,437 Baker, Jerry Fred 228,265 Baker, Leslie Moma 248 Baker, Lynda Louise 166 Baker, Magaret E 156,438 Baker, Melva Joyce 122,242, 251, 437 Baker, Richard Dennis 281 Baker, Richard LeRoy ....339, 365, 381,438 Bakula, Bonnie 1 252 Baldrv, William George ..147,212, 399 Baldwin, Paula Lee 356 Baldwin, Sondra Lee 246 Bale, Richard Hotchkiss .208, 270 Ball, Kenneth Weston 273 Ball, Mary Jean 243 Ballah, Arthur Blaine 269,410 Ballard, Gordon James ..275,366 Ballard, Mary Elizabetli 168 Ballard, Suz;inne B 245 Ballif, Margaret 247 Balmer, PhiUip Eugene 266 Balows, Lvnn Celeste ....160,253 Bang, Met ' te Marie 136,247 Bank, Kent Mads 198 Banno, Janice Lillian 372, 380, 438 Banwell, James Godfrey ..364, 394 Banzhaf, William Henry 198 Barclav, Cecily Kay 252 Barkeen, Barbara Beth 253 Barker, Clayton William 373 Barker, James Arthur 17, 192, 375, 438 Barkley, Dianne E 130, 186, 350, 373, 438 Barlow, Richard Nelson 426 Barlow, Sally W 168 Barnard, Betsy Moore ....180,243 Barnard, Gary Lynn 271 Barnes, Barbara Anne 186 Bame-s, Barbara Beth 168,413, 438 Barnes, Beverly 250 Barnes, Judith Margaret 168 Barnes, Leon Marion 438 Barnes, Patty Ann 176 Barnes, Reginald D. Jr. ..191,355 Barnes, Rom Hartford 210 Barnett, Dorothy Ann 186 Barnett, Eva Jane 138,245 Barney, Choux Grayson 438 Barnum, Linda Erwin 176,284 Barr, Patricia Jane 249 Barrett, Frances E 176,403 Barrett, Thomas Michael 204 Barron, Harriet Sue 438 Barta, Mary Ann 256 Bartels, Dwayne 228,403 Bartkus, Toni Jean 438 Bartlett, Diane Kay 438 Bartlett, John Alva 431 Bartlett, Lynn Peter 200 Bartram, Elizabeth Ann ..248, 256, 358 Bashford, Arthur Lee ....366,377, 438 Baskett, Sharon Rae 156 Baskette, Floyd Kenneth 204 Bass, Carol Jean 156, 250 Bass, Jo Anne 438 Bassman, Patricia Y, 160 Bastian, Ralph Wesley 339 Batchelder, Charles M. ..425,426 Bates, Charles Larry 266 Bates, Francine Anne 160 Bates, Kathleen 186,438 Bates, Sandra Lynn 162 Bates, Ursula Mary 245 Bath, James Stewart 327 Batko, Judith Ellen 184 Battany, Phillip 271,273 Batten, Maureen Shana 249 Batteniian, Sandra Lou 249 Battini, David Peter 403 Batton, William Donald 366,377 Baudino, John Henry ....232,438 Bauman, Donald Lee 391 Bauman, Jon Ward 438 Baumgartner, Jo Anne 243 Bauserman, Jean A 247 Ba.xter, Howard Lawson 194, 269 Beach, Julie Anne 244 Bahm, Burton Lavon 218 Bean, Douglas Atherton 202 Beard, Rolland Joseph ....367, 375 438 Beard, Sharon Kaye 182,439 Beardsley, Kirk Baldwin 208 Beare, Sara Jane 158 Bearss, WiUiam Lewis 288 Beattv, Richard Lincoln 375 Beck, ' Charles Abney 415, 194 Becker, Carol May 481 Becker, Georgialee 256 Becker, Larry 254,378 Becker, Marilyn M. 257,390,394 Becker, Ralph Paul 319 Becker, Richard Otto 212, 439 Beckner, Arthur J. Jr 316, 318, 439 Beckner, Judith 166 Beckwith, Barbara G 173,254, 427 Bedford, Fred Doyle H 267 Bedford, John Charles 272 Beebout, Vance L 400 Beech, Mar) ' Lynn 172 Beech, Robert Paul 206,378 Beerer, Joseph Gable I 214 Beeson, Gary Millard 274 Behnke, Donald Lester 269 Behnke, Kenneth William 228 Behrens, Barbara Lee 186 Behse, Dale Charles 275 Bcisbarth, Carl Albert ...371,439 Beitzel, Diane Tolbert 176 Belcher, Julie Ann 279 Belgin, Joyce Marie 370 Bell, Barbara Kay 256 Bell, James Dickson 196 486 Hill, Jeffrey 210 H.ll, John DouRlas 423,439 Ikll, John Shanan 273.403 Bell. MarKartt . nna 253,370 Bt-ll. Rahard Thomas 228 Bell. Robert AlLin 423 Bell. Robert Walter Jr .288 Bellows. John Thomas 439 Belstoek. Lee Jay 357 Belstock. Robert Jay 16.353 Bender. Jack Lee 196 Bender. Ralph Henry ....273,399. 431 Bender, Richard Alvin 218 Bender. Sharon Lee 251.370 Benedict. Gary Walsh ...268,366 Beneville. Bertram B 194 Benjauiine. Harold Jerome 410 Benner. Jon Edward 439 Bennes. James Michael 198 Bennett. Barbara Joan 170 Bennett. Joan Terr 180,253 Bennett, Jldith Kay 248 Bennett, Rolxrt Davies 196 Bennin ;ho en, Philip 202 Bennis. Charle.s Michael 309 Ben.son. Mixine Francis ..164, 439 Bentson. Barbara Jo 173 Bern. h-TT. Lee 208,439 Bern, Thomas Elliott 262 BerK. Tliomas .Miles 216.387.392 BirKc. Hans Jan 366.409 Berber. Peter Leonard 429 Bergerhouse. Diana Lynn 173 Berj;man, Lloyd E 244 Bi-ri;man. Susanna 249 Berk. Walter Leiand 268, 394, 403 Berkner. Phyllis Jean 156 BerlaKe. Gerald Henry 270 Berlin, Diane Lee 166 Bernard. Frederick III 204 Bernard, Virginia Lynn 427 Bemey. Carol .■Vnn 182,439 Bemigcr. Michael A. Jr 271 Bernstein. Giiil Eileen 439 Bernstein. Leslie Joan 160 Berr -. John Russell 218 Ber ins, Dagnija Zaiga 174 Ber jns, Maris Bnmo 265 Besant. Jane Ehzabeth 172 ' ' Serra. Leo Louis 204 : I ssee, James Albert 425,430 Bcssee, Jo Ann 425 Bcssler, Michael B 439 Bettingen .Murray Grant 218 Betts, James Henry 269 Belts, Richard Allen 439 Betz. Jeraldinc Ann 136, 166 Biagas, Edmond 379 Bibin. Lance Jon 262 Bickel. Lane Clayton 206,262 Bickel. Huthann 173, 389 Bickell, . drienne 252 Bickling, Dorothy Inez ....168.350 367. 439 Bicksler. Bcvcrlv Ellen ...250, 420 Bien, William Jogn 192 Bieneman, . lice .Marie 170 Bierig. Frederick 336 Bigler. Roger Allen 371 Bigsbv, Philip Reginald 412 Bikker, Artliur W 399 Bilbrough. Richard R 363 Billing.slev, Linda 243 Biocmi. Linda Ann .166.254.359 Bisop. Jack Lawson Jr. .. 409. 439. 365 Bishop. Kathic Diannc ...170,247 Bishop. Linda Sue .168,427,250 Bishop. Sandra Jane 168 Bitter. Judy Lane 45 Biork, Gary Floyd 275,403 Black, Lawrence F. Jr 230 Black, Stephen Rogers 429 Black, irgil, Lewis 228,371,439 Black, William Lee Jr 369 Blackerbv, Jack Harton ..206,415 Blackmar, Richard Ward .200 Black-welder, Ronnie F 194 Blackwood. Sharon L 256,394 Blade. Richard Allen 382 Blaine, Barbara Allen .276 Blair, Albert Willard 399 Blair, Fredrick John W. 226,264 Blair, Keiuuth Wayne 288 Blake, Herlurt Jr 202.269 Blake. Joseph Br.idley 480 Blake. Kathleen Janet 250 BlakcNlev. James Ril.V 228.274 Blanforii. Thomas R 389 Blattman, John Elliot 439 Blauw. Allntl S)uuke 192 Blecki. David James 371,372 Blessing, Dtiuglas U 338 Blight. Charles Coldren 198 BIlss. Ru.s.sc11 Lee 230 Bloch. Joanne 251 Bloom. Harriet Monier 373 Bl(K)m, Marjorie Ann 180,251,350 Bloom, Philip James 439 Blos.som. John Dickson 200 Blue. James Barclay 220 Blumberg, John Henry 206 Blumenfekl, Hoberia Fay 251 Blvth, Marlvn Louise 279 Blvthe, Richard Barclay 146 Bober, Stephen D 216,274 Bockrath, Susan Louise 440 Bodenner, Phillis . 248 Bodley. Cieorgc Richard 206 Bodman. Judith . nn 250 Boecker. Catherin Joan 170 Bogel. Paula 243 Bogreu. Keith .Morton 192 Bohaker. Betsv Dwight 255 Bohman, Roberi Presley 269 Bolan Michael Buckley .220, 28S Bolton, D.ivid Warren 440 Bolton, C;ao ' Richard 275 Bond, Judith 259 Bonfield, Claire Ann 186 Bonner, John Tcdrowe 380 Bonner, Kay Kcmpfert ...158,440 Bononcini, Dolores Ann 249 Bontrager, William D 431 Boone, George Junior 372 Boone, Glenn Paul 204 Boone, .Margaret Elaine ..168, 440 Booth. Ann Reed 390 Boothroyd. .Margaret Ann 276 Borg. Alvin Andrew 210 Borschow. Robert M 216 Borth, Robert Thomas Jr 223 Bortz. Ronald Howard 363 Bosselman, Margaret Ann 248 Boston. Evelyn Mary 164 Bosfwiek. Marv Jill 422 Bosworth, Richard John 430,440 Bottino, Michael W 383.440 Boughn. Ellen Claire 250 Bourland. Peter Michael 147 Bolrqiiin, Penny Anne 279 Bourret. Dennie Robert 262 Bours. Eliz;ibeth Wigton 249.431 Boutin. Marcia Lvnne 2.59 Bove. Vincent Elio .261.275.440 Bovee. Karen Lee 248 Bovre. Gunnar 409 Bowditch, Elizabeth W 281 Bowden, Geraldine Flood .368 Bowen, Mar Patricia 156,440 Bowen, Patricia Young .180,440 Bower, Miriam .Naomi ...176,249 250 Bowers, David Mitchell 309 Bowie, Marilyn Spear 168 Bowman, Barry .Mien 271 Boxer, Laurence Allan ...216,3.53, a55 Boyd, Charles Boydston 204 Bovd, James Malcolm 440 Bovd, Grant Daniel 200 Bover. . nna Marie 253.394,431 Bovcr, D.ivid W.ilter 357 Br.iatz, Clayton Ro.ss 144 Bradburv, Deanne Adele 255, 392 Br-idfield, Sylvia Allen ...178.388 Bradford. Harxey M 393 Bradford. Henry A 196 Bradley, Bradone Allyce 160,253. 359 Bradlev, Carol ' n Nancv 176 Bradley, Marjorie B J249 Brad.shaw, Douglas A 198 Bradv, Barbara Jean 379 Brady, Margaret F 164 Brady, Virginia Corrine 174 Brame, Sharon Lynn 283,440 Bramtet, Sally . nii 158 Brums, Ricliard Charles Jli. Branliam, Ethel Mae -; " .ii Bransford, .Nancy Ko l.VJ Brasel, Donna Kay 182 Braswell. Janie . niu- I " - ' ' : ' " ' Bratlien, Mayiiard J Bratton. Arvel L. Jr Branch. Benedict Heiir ' Sio, 44U Brauer, Alic-e Gertrude 481 Braun, Lauriel Lorraine 276 Bravdicii, Stephen A 408.440 Bravennan, .Michael Alan . ...216. 274. 426 Brawner. Patricia Kuy 110 Brazjer. John R. Jr 267 Bretlesen. Alan Lee 196.272 Bredine, Roger Grant 202,364 Breetlveld. Karina 156 Brenker, William . rch .200 Brenn. Susan Carol 282 Breiinan. Donald Alan 271 Breiinaii. Karen 166 Breimeis. Charlotte A 254 Breiitari. Edward G 191,399 Brenton. Larn- Allen 399 Brewster. Alan Lee 440 Bricker. Karen Louise ...186,243 Bricker. Norman William 367. 375 Brickler. Frank Samuel .263.395 Bridenstine. Kay Joan 176 Brill. Joan Ellin 184,251 Bristow, Maxie Mae 248,427 Brock. Barbara Snalding 176 Brock. Frank Nelson 262 Brock. Gale Eldin 428 Brock. Gaynelle Francis 250 Brockman, .Ann Christina 176.440 Brombergr Marilyn Edith 184.245 Brooke. X ' irginia Lee 182 Brookes. Judith .Malcolm 245 Brooks, Lowell W. Jr 353 Bro.sh, Kenneth William 275 Brothers, M.irguerite J 247 Brovsky, Michael F 200 Brower, Tnidie . nne 176 Brown, Allen Bruce _ .223 Brown, Barbara Kay 166 Brown, Beverly G.iy 164,251,391 Brown, Brisbane H. Jr 403 Brown, Carol Ann 427 Brown, Conrad Mark 440 Brown, Cr.iig Newton 202 Brown, Elis.iheth Border 395,431 Brown, George Hanks ....131,200, 351,354 Brown, James Martin 440 Brown, Jcffrev Lawrence 218 Brown, John Duff 208 Brown, Judy Rebecca 174, 251. 254 Brown, Kathrvn Miriam 162 Brown, .Marlene Louise 246 Brown. Nancy .Ann 431 Brown. Noel Ciraeme 17 Brown, Richard Franklin .357 Brown. Rolx-rt Allen 221.415.440 Brown. Samuel Howard 216 Brown. Thomas Clark 271 Brown, ' alcric Cleason 180 Brown, ' ictoria . nn 156 Brown, We.slev Monroe 212 Brownell. M.irgarct Jean 179.2.50 Browning, Kenneth Allen 270 Browning, Patricia A 247 Brown.sey, Bonnie Lee 168 Broyhill, Sandra 156,431 Bnieggeman, John Lyle ..399,441 Bnien. Marv Emily 243 Bnig, Katld ' ecn E 251 Bruins, Berend Derk 395,399 Brumley, Ayrol Wi lson ..138,415, 419 Bnincr, Rosalind Lane 174 Bninkhardt, Eugene A. ..273,274 Bninncr, Eric Richard 274 Bninner, Gerald Lee _ .212 Bni.segard, Kathleen M 168 Bnisn.ihan. Snellen 176,356 Brvan, James Rodney ...196,355 Bryan, Mary Elizabeth 172 Br an. Patricia Kay 173.252 Bryant. .Nancy Eliz iljeth 168.245 Brvxin. Roljert John 278 Mn, l,.,l,.,l, I )..,,., Id P.iul .275 H... Ii. 1. . H.,il...i,i Ann 170 Buclier. Julian Robert 269 Buchhelt. Charles E 200 ' ■- III- " Dean :J9(I Kdwm 275. 390 I . , tir M !(«). 253, 359 Buck, Arden L r..v 428 Buck, (;ar Archer 202 Buck, Nelson Baker 194 Buck, Richard l virenit- 214.441 Buckhmd. Brucx- S. 223. 42:i, 441 Buckley. Jerr Bernard 267 Bucknum. Sue 182 Buckslem, Sandra Lou 184 Buckwalter. Sandra Lee 441 Buescher. Susan E 160.251 Buffum. David C:len 263.389 Bulgrin. James (Aistav 200 BulFard. William B 441 Bullard. William T 218 Bullington. Mar ' 252 Bulloch. Andrew C. Jr 218 Bulloch. .Noel Wardie 441 Bump. Oiruline . ugustc 186 Bump. .Mary Elizalx-th .186,423. 441 Bundy. Steven Allen 230.274 Bunger, Fredrick Eugene 271 Bunting. Leslie John 366.377. 381,383 Banyan. Kay Marie 257 Burdon. Marguerite Muy 174 Burge. Janice Jane 481 Burick. Robert James 194 Burk. Darla Lea 257,441 Burkholder Stephen A. ..192,388, 415 Burklund, John Stanley 380 Bunnont. Frederick J. Jr. 441 Burnett. Patricia Ann G. 256.441 Bums. Daniel Jowph 218.269 Bums. Richard Oliver 208.262 Burrcll. Carol Jean 166 Burroughs. Rolx-rt C 480 Burrous. Floyd Richard 441 Burrovs ' s. Dorothy Elaine 441 Burt, Ann Malone 178.382 Burton, Gail Whiting 166,441 Burton, George Wayne 204 Busch. Frances Karen 178,248 Bush. Roche Edward 329 Bussey. Alan Eaton .218 Bussing. Richard Warren 367 Buswcll. Flovd Warren 206 Butler, D.ivid Foster 196 Butler, Donald E.vtcs Jr. 262,311 Butler, Evonne Lee 254 Butler, t;illH ' rt Lee 441 Butler. Michael W 264 Butler. Patrick Hampton 146, 262 Butler. Shama Elaine 246 Butter. Judith A 182 Buttcrfield Flora E 156,2.59 Butterfield. Virginia B. .162,441 Butlram. Elizabeth B 252 Butts. Kenneth Allen 366 Butz, Kenneth Lewis 390,441 Byerly, Harriett Arlcne 179 Bycrs. Breck Edward .441 Cabral, Charles Alfred 263 Cadv. Dan Jack 262 Caffar. Darlcnc Lynne ...174, 247 Cage. Phil Br ant 196 Cahal. Carolvn 156,42.3,442 Cahalane, Margaret E 284 Cahn. Eric Heinz .324, .327 Cahoon, Jerry Ray 408.442 Caile, William Charles 200 Cain, Alan Francis 441 Calabrese Francis A 275 Calderwood. Colleen Kay 182, 254 Caldwell, Elvin Rufus 222 Caldwell, Helen Elaine 429 Caldwell, Ronald John ...210,338 Caldwell, Susan Gay 158 487 Caldwell, Thomas Wesley 210 Call, Joan E. ..166,371,421,442 Callaghan, Paul 214 Calza, Theresa Marie 251 Camenga, Judith Lillian 367,368 Camerlo, Maril Tin Kay ..158,251 Cameron, Duncan William ....208 369 Camilli, Barbara Carol 248 Camp, Elizabeth Jane 282 Campbell, Charles P 192, 228, 430 442 Campbell, Douglas D 23o ' , 267 Campbell, Hugh Thomas 426 Campbell, KaQileen L 168 Campbell, Kvle L. .228,367,442 Campbell, Larrv LeRoy 202 Campbell, Mar ' sha D 156,442 Campbell, Marslyn Kay ..258,362 Campbell, Robin Armour 173, 247 Campbell, Sandra Ann 282 Canatsey, Gina Louise ..164, 248 Canfield, Monte E. Jr 430 Canino, Florence Aim 280 Cann, Judith Ehzabeth 180 Cannon, Susan Elizabeth 244 Canon, Craig Otis 442,220 Cape, Robert Lee 262 Capps, Wallace A. Jr 264 Card, Van Allen 329 Cardon, Marriner Paul 146 Carelh, Paul Vincent 442 Carkin, Richard Earle 263 Carland, James F. Ill 220 Carlile, Janet Louise 254 Carhsle, Di.vie 280,441,442 Carhsle, Virginia A 174,442 Carlock, Susan Ellen 174 Carlson, Caroline E 481 Carlson, Edwin Frank 265 Carlson, Hillis Gordon 294 Carlson, Jo Ann V 421 Carlson, Karen 170 Carlson, Leland Victor 204 Carlson, Lloyd Orrin 222 Carlson, Oscar Walter ....311,312, 317 Carlson, Richard Elmo 204 Carlson, Sue Arm 248 Carmean, Lance Rice 267 Carmichael, Ronald C. ..172,426, 394 Camahan, Janice Louise 168 Carnal, James Edward 220 Carney, Irvin James 269 Carney, William Shaber 273 Carpenter, David M 404 Carpenter, Margaret H 168 Carr, Alfred Nathan 202,357 Carr, David Joseph 275,403 Carr, Victoria Susan 176,252 Carrington, Susan E 251 Carry, Trigg Waller 442 Carson, Barbara Ruth 160,442 Carson, Chloe Roseve 250, 394 Carson, J Rex 204 Carson, Richard Earl 196 Carter, Carolyn Y 276 Carter, Gary Robert 141 Carter, Linda Joann 164 Carter, Mariel Laurene 255 Carter, Ronald R. ..200,201,202, 203, 269 Carwile, Jacob Tidings 380 Gary, Stedman Eugene 382 Casagrande, Vivien 243 Casarez, Alice 256 Case, Randall Martin 204 Casey, Julia Tyson 174 Cass, David Cluett 271 Cassutt, Sharon K 246 Casten, Thomas Richard 192 Castiller, George 192,274 Ca.stle, Jacqueline 259 Castles, Loretta A 162,246 Cathey, Dianne Elaine 243 Caufman, Kenneth Earl 415 Caughran, Sandra 174, 251 Cava, George Victor 275 Cavanagh, John C. ..363,415,442 Cazier, Frank W 267,391,403 Cedarblade Sharon Sue ..174,284 Cerrone, George Joseph 194 Cesarek, Frank John 309 Cessna, Maryann 170, 358 Challgren, Carl F. ..224,324,326 Chamberlain, Deborah .139, 172 Chamberlain, Wendy Jane 259 Chamberlin, James Lewis 198 Chamberlin, Marlee Jane 182, 247 Chambers, Burton Keitli 373,442 Chandler, Earle W. Jr 329 Chao, Peh 366 Chapin, Barbara Ann ....168,247 Chapman, Allen Dale ....367,442 Chapman, Fredrica 182 Chapman, John Fletcher 191, 230, 380 Chapman, Patricia Helme 423 Chapman, Robert Allen 220 Charak, David 1 216 Charlton, Kenneth Wayne ...311, 313,314,315,317 Chartier, Vernon Lee 393 Chase, Alison 251 Chase, Diana Meredith 252 Chase, John Ralph 222 Chase, Vincent Ben 208 Chassy, Paul Leonard 442 Chavez, Benjamine Arthur ....376 Ghenault, Fielden 276 Cherek, Don Raymond 196 Cheshire, Julie 168 Chetkovich, Dean M 367 Childs, Robert Bumell 442 Chinn, Jovce Tenney 284 Ghitwood, ' Stephen Reed 202, 395 Chodd, Ray A 208,273 ChoHacs, Charles J 271,359 Christensen, Cherie P 442 Christensen, Dale Duane 288 Christianson, Barbara L 162 Ghristianson, Karen H 252 Christianson, Paul Jr 146 Chute, Ronald David 206 Cintas, Pierre Francois 265 Clare, Rosemary Jean 443 Clark, Carol Ehzabeth 170 Clark, Catherine F 243 Clark, Charles A 191,198,353 Clark, Constance 256 Clark, Cynthia Hunt 255 Clark, Douglas Noyes 271 Clark, Gary Bruce 198,363 Clark, Janice Irene 246 Clark, Joanne Helen 443 Clark, John Robert 214 Clark, Kathleen 174,378 Clark, Marjorie V 170,259 Clark, Mary Louise 481 Clark, Richard Darwin 415 Clark, Richard Lee 321,324, 367, 375, 443 Clark, Susan Lewy 156,402 Clark, Ted Aulsbury 226 Clark, Thomas A 145, 365, 382, 443 Clarke, Holly Hopkins ....156, 383, 443 Clarke, Richard Dennis ..206,266 Glaus, John Conrad 210,288 Clau.sen, Marilyn J 158 Clauson, Sonja Kay 164, 443 Clawson, Grace Shanley ..244, 370 Clearv, John Herbert 375 Glege ' m, WiUiam H 263 Glegg, Winifred 443 Clement, Barrv- Warren .366,443 Cless, Wilbur, Dwain 275 Cleveland, James Lee ....194, 275 Clickner, Carol Lynn 156 Cline, Jay Lee 267 Clingan, Margaret Arm ..172, 443 Clinkingbeard, James R 379 Clock, David Ralph 443 Closson, Charles T 204, 309 Clough, Barrv Ralph 200,357 Coates, Caroline J 255,358 Coates, Donald Allen 415,443 Cocetti, David Theodore 366 Cochran, Sharon Lee 243 Cochran, Wilham Andrew 191 Coffey, Connie 253 Coffey, Malcolm Keating 208,443 Coffin, Martha Ann ..166,252,427 Cofman, Miriam Joyce ..184, 254 Coggeshall, Sarah C 158 Cohen, Benjamine J 443,368, 216, 423 Cohen, Bernard 2 Cohen, John Michael 443 Cohen, Marilyn 284 Cohen, Mari Ti Rae 174,282 Cohen, Nancy Ann 282 Cohen, Stephen Jay 216 Cohn, Eden Kaye 387 Cohn, Gail Anne 184, 253 Collin.s, Chve Allan 443 Collins, Jo Anne 248 Collins, Jon Thomas 265 Collins, Leona Andowsky 246 Collins, Linda Lee 245 Collins, Ronald Leroy 425 Comley, Jerilyn 182,248,359,369 Gompton, James Barclay 443, 364 Comstock Joyce 255,257,373,412 Condon, John Kevin 272 Coneglano, Bnmo 366 Congress, Donald David 278, 364 Conklin, Jean Anne 255 Gonley, Thomas Michael 204 Conlin, Dorothy Evelyn 443 Conn, Marsha 174 Conn, William Owen 444 Gonnable, Lynne S 252, 388 Connell, Elylen M 186,252 Conner, Diane Lesley ....156,245 Conner, William Vaughan 365 Connor, Jon James 278 Cook, Anita Diane 427 Cook, Edward Noble Jr 423 Cook, Edward Werner Jr 222 Cook, Mar el Ann 379,444 Cook. Ora Anita 256 Cook, Sharon 168,444 Cool, Cortland Jr 208,357 Gooley, Daniel Berton 278 Cooley, F. Jeanette 425 Gooley, Joyce Grace 248 Goolley, Marilyn 172,444 Gooney, Joyce Ehzabeth 178 Cooper, Catherine 182 Cooper, Roberta C 184,251 Cope, James Hallani 224 Copeland, James D 340 Gopeland, James F 444,200 Copeland, NlariKTi J 182 Cordoba, Luis Jose 366 Gorev, Barry Martin 233 Corey, Maugene 186,243 Corley, Roger Vernon 444 Gomelison, John W 212 Cornelius, Bonnie 427 Cornell, Betsy Ann 174 Cornell, Harvey H 323,324 Coming, Hobart Munson 274 Cortner, Ralph E., Jr 394 Gostedoat, Fred Marcel 267 Costin, Mary Colleen 174,243 Gottinghani, Karen 186,244 Couchman, Robert Duane 212 Coulter, Pamela Sue 173,246 Coulter, Sara Anne 279 Counter, James Nick III 210 233, 288, 353 Countryman, Phyllis J 390 Covell, Deborah Adams 444 Gowden, Pamela Rita 276 Gowgill, Ronald Hadley 145,444 Cowperthwaite, Charles 480 Cox, Anita .MKti 276 Cox, Emily Rogers ....176,359,421 Cox, James Lee 192, 353 Cox, Rudolf Anthony 271 Coyle, Lester Hudson 194,444 Coyte, Judith Katherine ..251, 427 Crabb, Claude Clarence 292 Crabtrce, Jerry Mannin g ..191,218 Crabtree, Pamela Ann 248 Craig, Deborali Belvel 252 Craig, Sharon 182 Grain, Diane Rosalie 284 Grain, Nancy Erin 180,252 Cramer, Thomas H 444 Crampon, E. Ann 174,369 Gran, David Peter 444 Gran, Mar%- Bruce 444 Crane, Frank 191,198,444 Crawford, Betty 379 Crawford, Jean 178, 245 Crawford, Rufus 268, 365 Greason, Sandra 170 ' ■ Creedon, Daniel P 143 i Cresap, Elizabeth 174 ( Crews, Glenda 248 ! Criley, Paul A 444 f Grim, James Alan 377 J Crisp, Dora E 2821 Crocker, Howard 1981 Gronin, Edmund, Jr 4441 Gropp, Louis Oren 381, 383 ' J 366, 377.; Crosby, Jacqueline 2503 Crosby, Richard W 4281 Crosetti, Juh N 252y Cross, Catharine E 243J Crouch, Dee Bennett Grouch, Kenneth Lee 271 Crowley, Shaun Veronica Croy, Kenneth Gary , Cruea, Lynette Sue 166, Grume, Joanne .Margaret Crumley, Linda Jean 250! Crumley, Thomas Edward 211 Crumpacker, Robert W. .200,324 Grumrine, Leita Ann 168 Grundwell, Carol Ann 182 Gudberson, Danny 218,25 ' GuUinane, Jeanette 182, Culver, Daniel Gordon 2( Culver, Virginia Cher ' l 257 Cummings, Caroline 145, 248, 256 Cummins, Marjorie Mae 283 Cundall, Larry Keith 288 Cunningham, Carol June 174, 352 Cunningham, Patricia 172 Curington, Terry Gee 445 Curlee, Cynthia 182,363,420 Gurll, Jessie 176,250 Gurrie, Ann Brown 244 Gurr ' , Robert Lee 400 Curtis, Dale Hendrix 366,371 Curtis, David B 196 Curtis, Jean Ann 160,247 Curtis, Larr ' Joe 226 Curtis, Robert Edwin 338 Curts, Tommv Jay 321, 445 Gutrell, John David 366 Cutshall, Jack Kenneth 263 Cys, John McKnight 399 D Dabnev, Elizabeth Soule 244 Dahlke, Lutz Werner 269 Dail, Paula Jean 392 Dailey, Louise Frances 259 Dailv, James Merle 380 Dailv, Robert Lincoln 278 Dale, Linda Rudi 170 Dalton, Bruce Bennett 208 Dalton, Lvnn Caren 252 Damus, Paul Shibh 269 Dana, Richard Walton ...191,206 Danaher, Constance Jean 258 Dandrea, Patricia Ann 127, 168 248, 350, 380, 445 Daniel, Patricia Ann 248 Daniels, Cady Lee 206 Daniels. Jane 173,246,389 Danish, Paul Daniel 429 Dare, Beverly Jean 247,427 Darr, Eugene Elroy 222 Dar.sey, Aretice Mabel 158 Darst, Dennis Robert 220 Dater, Thomas Galey 210 Daughenbaugh, Clara B. 162,394 Daughenbaugh, Glenda L 253 Davenport, Leonard S 204,275 Daves, Deborah Lou 182 Davidson, Brenda Sue 160 Davidson. James W 266,445 David.son, John W 218.267 Davidson, Linda 170 Davidson, Louise S 253 Davidson, Mia 420 Davidson, Roberta M 184,445 Davidson, Sandra Jean 283 Davies. Diane 182,378 Davies, Frederick S 218 Davies, Jerry Brooks 445 Davies, Robert Ranch 395 488 Davis, Alan Invin 210 Davis, Elizabeth S 245 Davis, David Morton 33S Davis, Diana M 182 Davis, Dianf Carsley 174.430 Davis, Ellen Matlit-r Iftl. 44.5 Davis, Evan Lewis, Jr 281 Davis, James Williams 319 Davis, Janice Jaacks 362 Davis, Jeaniiine V 420 Davis, Joel Carroll 146 Davis, Joy Dee Ann 388 Davis. Marv- Louise 243 Davis, . lerritt Lamar 202 Davis. Richard Mardcn 210 Davis. Sandra Huth .186,372.445 Davis, Susan Diana 252 Davis, Thomas Dallas 380,445 Davis. Toni Hae 170 Davis. William Voutz 218 Davlm. Dounias W 198 Dawn. Eliziibeth 168,373,445 Dawson, Linda 166 Dawson. Richard Charles 206 Dawson. Robert N ' ictor 371 Dav, Beverly Ann 156 Dav, Reade Whiting 280 Day, Stephen C 218.275 Dearing. June Donna 250 De Biaso. Joseph 70, 392 De Bolt. Patricia 283 Decker. Garald R 425 Decker. Karen L 247,427 Deden, Byron Bernard 194 Deer, Madeline 176 Deering, Margaret 164, 252 Degen, Bnice 192,275 De Graffenried, Lyle 119 De Groot, Wendy Lee 173 De Laney, John Willis 445 Delee, Nancy Jo 184,251 Delmonte, Jocelyn 173 Del Piccolo 243 De Luca, John Ernest 271 Del Zincro. Darlcne 164,420 De Muth. Alan 480 Dendahl, John Hoge 445 Dendahl, Sheila 445 Deneen. Patricia 158 Denison. Barbara 247 Dennis, N ' irginia Ellen 249 Denniston, Deborali Anne 250 Denton. Annette 108. 164 Denvir, John Williams 288 Denzer. Sally Ann 174 De Pompei. David E 275 De Poy. Marilyn Joyce 358 Derby. Mary Louise 156 Derby. Virginia C 258 Dereemer. William 145, 224 Dergance. Ralph 220 De Rouen, Joseph 263,445 Derrcr, Douglas Scott 363 Desalme, John Wallace 265 De Santo. John . llan 214 De Spain, Bob Wayne 266 Deuschle, Mary 138,246,248 Dever. Leslie 445 De N ' illing. Brinton 214 De Vol. Donna 180 De Vorc. Anne Irene 164 De Wolfe. Linda Clare 481 De Young. David S 132 DeZeeuw. Patricia A 247 Diamond. Kenya K 184 Diamond. Linda Rose 254 Diamond. Thomas V 212 Dibble, Paul A 425,445 Dicaro, John R 212 Dicke. Karen P 162, 250 Dickerson. Ben 274.393 Dickerson. Richard .281.288.445 Dickerson. Su.san 166.251 Dickson, Christina 172.445 Dickson. Mikki 156.248,390 Dickson. Sally lean 156 Dieckman. Ruth Elaine 252 Diedrich. Gerald 191,224,367 Diefenderfer. Gretchen 173 Diehl. Kathryn Ann 178 Diehl. Robert E 337,363.446 Diehn, Frederick J 224 Dierking. Warren B 208.272 Dietrich. D.ivid E 339,446 Digby. Robert U.iwlin 309 Diggs, Leonard Lee 375, 376 Dillard, James Milton 446 Dille, (.;ien l-rank 224 Dillev. John Philip 212 Dillon, Cherie Ann 158,244 Dillon, 1-irry Clene 363 Dilorenzo, Sandra Lie 255 Dilworlh, . nielia Jane 164 Diiiiit, Nancy Sue 176,244 Diinity, Sue Marie 174.425 Diniiis, Deaniia 162 Dittman. Stephen John 214 Diuri. Diane E 170.252 Diwokv. Sandra Lee 250 Dixoii. ' Marv Elizabeth 276 Doaue. Leiand Rol)ert 20.274 Dobbv. Samuel Donald 408 Doble. Carolvn Judith 276 Dobrow, Joyce 184,246 Dobson. Thomas Dale 367 Dodd. Louis Edwin 446 Dodero. Mary Jean 254 Dodge. Judith C 134,352.373 Dod.son. Durrett B 204.371 Doepper. Jean Louise 253 Doering. Rolx-rt L 194 Doiz.iki. iola 446 Dolan. Mary C 431 Dominick. John Pullman 210 Donald.son. Katherine L 245 Donkin. Gail 170.248,356 Donnelly. Lloyd 210 Donovan. John M 267 Dooley. Carol Gwen 170,446 Dorchak. Lawrence 210 Dorfman. Marcia 160. 446 Door. James W 226, 380 Door. Sluro ' Lou 184,249 Dorrenbacher, John S 278 Dorst. Sally 121,158,350,446 Dorwin. Cassie 248 Dorwin, James A 338 Dostcr, Robert Earl 226 Doud. Richard Keith 446 Dougan. David 194,411.446 Doughman. Ernest 374, 391 Douglas. Carlysle 393 Douglas. Larry Raymond 309 Douglas. Robert 191 Dow. Norman Raymond 274 Dowler. Joseph 288.340,446 Downey, Cornelius 392 Downing. Rolwrt Bruce 388 Downing. Walter A 429 Downs. Ellen 156 Doze. Rosalyn Ruth 259 Dozier. Farra 168,383 Drake. Frank R 200, 353. a55 Drake. Philip T 279 Drake. Shary Ic 481 Draper. Virginia 156, 253 Drechsler. Andrea 178,249 Dreis. Nicolas 268 Drevdahl. Carl Paul 224 Drever. Terrence 367, 446 Driggs. Jean E 168 Drinkwater. Dorsey 180 Driscoil. Helen 282 Driscoll. Robert 417 Driver. Jane Brock 174.421 Drobnick, Joleen 174.251 DriH ' gemueller. Jan 413.250 Drozda. Susan L 173 Drvden. Jack Logan 142,380,393 Dudley, Norma Jill 446 Dueringer, Margaret Mae 244 Duesterberg. Marv R 160 Duff, Gary Gene 192 Dufficld. John Arthur 408,426 Duggar. Eleanor 249 Duhon. John Colette 178 Duhrsen. Rovlynne 379 Dukeminier. ' Sherrill 255, 362 Dukes, Christy Lou 173,250 Dulanv. Kenneth Dale 214 Dumm, Allen Lee 220 Du .Mont Doree 166 Dunbar. Neil Francis 214 Duncan. Caria Ray 164,446 Dunham. Thomas Garv ...359. 395 Dunitz, Gerald W 364,446 Diinlap, Dorothy Edna 178 Dunn. C;leiida Gale 276 Dunn. Kaines Joseph 446 Dunn. Mary Jo Ann 446 Dunn. Nancy Ruth 162 Dimstone. Judith Anne . .170.446 Durant. illi.im MopiH-r 212 Durham. Einily L 425 Durr, Kenneth Clinton 364 Du Shane Harrietle G 255 Dustman. Steohen Paul 218 Diitton. Martha Jane 276 Dvorak. Robert W 202 Eakiii, L.irry Clinton 275 Eaines, Douglas Wiltner 426 Earl, Patricia F 180,398 Easton, Joan 252 Easton. John Jay. Jrfl 218,267 Eastwood, Susan Louisa 422 Eaton, Henry Atwood .222 Eaton, John Ganger, Jr 200 Ebbcrt, Susan Kay 176 Eberhardt. Ralph Newton 275 Eckel, Rol ert R 404 Eckert, Jon Sanburg 410 Eckert, Richard Leroy 447 Eckhardt, Craig Jon 415 Eckhardt, James Harris 429 Eckhart, Barbara Lvnn ...180,447 Ecklev. Paula Kay ' 158,251 Eddv. ' Charles P.. Ill 202,405 Edelman, Linda Sari 160 Edwards, Bruce Cleorge 425 Edwards. Janvce L;iuren 283 Eflin. Gloria Jean 255 Egenhofer. Jean Ann 276 Eggerman. illiam Gale 367 Egoff. Nancv Ann 107. 172 Ehn. Dean Stewart 218,267 Ehrlich. Herln-rt Nelson 233 Eichenberger. Nancy M. 172, 447 Eichmann. Carol Doris 427 Eickert. J. Stephen 202 Eicklioff. Ellen Carole 156 Eiden. Susan Jaync 447 Eisenberg. Alan Invin 367 Eisenhuth. Harold Paul 447 Eisentraut, Lee Sanne 253 Elder. Jean Ann 166,447 Eliason. Harriet L 276 Ehsha, Mansor John 329, 331 Elkins, William F 447,300,295 302,288 Ellerbec. Gene Milton ...220,288 Ellies. Jea 158,413.423 Elliott, Barbara Ann 249 Elliott, Howard Simpson 263 Elliott, Jeanne 252,427 Elliott. Lucy C 426, 170 Elliott, Michael VV 273 Elliott. Richard Keith 270 Elliott. Ron-ild Eugene 365 Elliott. Susan Ran.som 447 Elliott. Wendv Vautier ...164.246 Ellis, Donald Griffith 377,383 Ellis, James Edwiird 363, 380 Ellis. James Frederic 224 Ellis. John Michael 366,447 Ellis. Loren Gerard 280 Ellis. Ravmond Egner ...202,275 Ellis. Richard N 202 Ellis. Sandra Lee 178 Ellison. Catherine C 393,447 Ellison. Clarence R 206 Ellison. Linda 252 Elli.son. Sally Sue 176 Elmore. Tildie Ann 174 Elson. David Lewis 247,428 Emerson. John Douglas 255 Emery. Betty Lou 257,447 Emmons. David Michael 447 Emrich. Peter Malcolm 196 Endcrlin, Sharon Arlene 282 Engh, Sara Picking 156 Ennett. Susan Elaine 164 Enochs, Mark James 447 Enomoto, Nancy Lee K 76 Enssle, Manfred Joachim 447 Enwall. Eric Lee 394 Envart. Donna Irene 158 Epeneter, Kathmi E 174 Epperson. Charles E 269,445 Epps, Frederick William 263 Epting. Richard Conrad 275 Erdwurm. Richard F 218,271 Erganian, Mary Rose 425 Erickson. .Alfred August 394 Erickson, Ellwyn Louis .447,404 399, 383. 381 Erickson. Robert Duane 275 Ernst. Lincb Ann 447,170 Eroddy. Judith CarIa 170.420 Ertl. Buff 242.244 Ervin. Kathleen Jean 362.258 Esk.iiios. Irwin J 233 Eslick. Jac(jueline Jo 276 Esiinil. D.i id Nlohammad 270 Estv. Wavne Houghton 367.447 Etlu-ridge. D.ivid Ellis ' ' ? Etherton. Linda Louise Enrich. Bill Elduii - Eusticx-. Patricia Jean 164,259 Evans. Barbara Lee 186 Evans. Cornelia Hunt ...172,447 Evans. Karen Louise 248 Evans. Michelle Liane ...259,370 Evans. Rolx-rt Ix-noir 448 Evans. Robert Ralph 281 Evans. SharonLee .256 Evarts. Ellvn Louise J2S6 Evert. Judith Marie .276,481 Evert. Richard H.irry 276 Ewing. Kenneth Warren 392 Ewing, Marcia Ann 280 Ewing. Regan Emilie 164, 250. 427 Ewing. Ruie Ellen 255 F Fagin. Rebecca J.inc 164,248 Fair. .Marsha .Madeleine 184 Fairchild. Stephen 1 192,357 Fallert. Michael Riley 278 Falstein. Richard Jay 233 Fancher. George Steven 269 Farhar. Dennis Lee 448 Fans. Richard Lloyd .218 Farley. Jo Ann 448 Farley. Katherine Rae 249 Farlcv. Rolxrt .Malcolm 428 Farmer. Pamela 160,253 Farmer. Patricia lane 2.53, 448 Farrell, John Carleton 91. 142. 153 134 380 Fasick. Howard Cecil. II 267! 394 Fast. Norman Leslie 268.366.448 Favors. Sandra Lee 164 Faxon. Sarah 448 Fayard, Judith Ann 137, 139, 180 Feddersen, Sara Fim 248 Fee, George Louis, Jr 429 Fceley. Sarah Percy 245 Fehlmann. Robert H. Jr 429 Feinstein. Gordon Allen 233 Feldmayer. Frances Kay 254 Fcli.x. Barbara Patricia 243 Fenenga. Glcnda Jane ....244, 356 395 Fenwick. Beth Anne 162 Ferguson. Charles S. Ill 273 Ferrara. Judith 448 Ferrari, Ceorgina L. 158,242,448 Ferrero, Robert Eugene 392 Ferris, Nancv Jane 172 Ferrifer. Dorotliv V 392 Fetterhoff. Charles E 204, .155 Feustel, David Wayne ...224,268 275 Fidler. Robert Wesley 319 Fcid, .Marv- Judith 182 Fielder. John Ronald 372,408 Fields. Diane Carole 276 Fields, Michael Allan 233 Figge. Mary Carol Lynn 253 Files. Diana Clarke 425 Files. Fredericc Grant ...212,448 Findlay, Martha Jean 425 Fine. Kathleen Marie 245 Finertv, Kathleen 173 Fink, Frank Alfred. Jr 288 Fink. Susan Ann 164, 356, 358, 427 Finlay, Jack Scott 275 Finlay, Tara Kane 168 489 Finnegan, Michael John 364 Finney, Susan Louise 356 Fischer, Sharon Cynthia 259 Fiscus, Mary Jane 249 Fish, Sydney Ann 180 Fischer, Craig Evans 208, 274 Fisher, Joan Crosley 176 Fisher, Linda Ann 284 Fisher, Patsy Jean 259 Fisher, Robert Lionel 212 Fisher, Susan Adele 168 Fitch, Frank Wallace II ..266, 271 Fitkin, Heed 339 Fitzgerald, Dennis W 371 " Fitzgerald, Janet Ilene 481 Fitzsimmons, Patricia D. ..182, 247 Flanders, Laurel Ann 168,244 Fiasco, Alexander 254 Flax, Sally Ellis 276 Flebbe, Gary Wilber 288,448 Fleischer, Ann Louise 249 Fletcher, Garland W 363,380 Fletcher, Gary Herbert ..267,389 Fletcher, Jeanette M 276 Fletcher, Susan K 174 Flick, Valerie 166 Flint, Janet Lee 481 Flint, Myles Edward 146 Flowers, Thomas Anthony 265, 364 Floyd, Clark Alan 222 Fluallan, Joyce Ann 186 Flynn, John Lawrence 220 Fogel, Barbara Felice 284 Fogelman, Edward S 216 Fogg, Robert Welhngton 411,448 Foiani, Donald Louis 448 Folda, Susan 164,448 Foley, Ann Frances 156, 259 Fontaine, Thomas Peter 212 Fontana, Cynthia Ellen 243 Fontant, Joseph S 480 Forbes, Jay Wilham 220,448 Forby, Glenn Harold 394 Ford, Charlotte Marian ..168,282 Ford, Gerald Paul 365,281 Ford, Jack Earl 214 Ford, Sylvia Hampshire ..258, 362 Ford, Thomas Richard ..281, 365 Forney, Linda Stroud 166 Forsberg, Gary Lee 212 Fortner, Nancy Ellen 245 Fossey, David James 365,448 Fossmo, Joyce Carol 481 Fossum, Erling Price 228 Foster, Bruce Edmund F 228 Foster, Charles Richard 448 Foster, Jeremy 226 Foster, Norman Arthur .206, 448 Foster, Robert Ward 365, 380, 382 Foster, Ronald Kenneth 208 Foster, Stephen Forbes 224 Fotinos, Artemis Diana 247 Fountain, Barbara Jo 186 Fowler, Karen Lee 243 Fowler, Patsy La Rue ....257, 395 Fowler, William Kirk 337 Fox, Judith Patricia 182 Fox, Leslie Hannah 251 Fox, Pamela Evanell 180,244 Fox, Shirley Ann 158 Foxworthy, Melvin Lee 377 Fraker, Ross Mc Kee 270 Frakes, Bernard Eugene ..321, 324 Francis, Colleen Ann 170,251 Francis, Gary Everett 265 Francis, Harley James 204 Frank, Marilyn Laura 245 Frank, Michael Howard 274 Frank, Rafael 378,448 Frankel, Thomas Henry 233 Franklin, Wilbur Alan 272 Franks, Kathleen E 176 Franz, Barbara Jean 245 Franz, Max Norman 339 Franzen, Beete Deni.se ...166,449 Franzen, Carla Mea 156,247 Freser, Stewart Erskine 399 Frates, William Snow ...208,423 Frawley, Chantel C 249 Frazier, Kendrick C 192,271 Frederick, Jimmie Orval 210 Frederick, Juditli Ann 176 Frederick, Thomas A 268 Fredrickson, Judith M. ..168,352 Freed, Roger Lee 214 Freeman, Jon Albert 210 Freeman, Lloyd Russell 366 Freeman, Penelope 158,245 Freese, Lynette Dora 253 Frenhc, Sherman H. J 272 Freques, Lorre Jean 156 Frey, Virginia Lee 358 Fricke, Orren William ....366,369 Frickel, Theodore R 263 Fried, Susan Kent 263 Friedland, .Marilyn Ann .160,254 Friendland, Marvin Lee .216, 267 Friedman, Joan Lewis 160 Friedman, Ruth Elise 160 Friedrichson, Kurt A. ffi..266, 403, 429 Fritton, Daniel Dale 362,392 Fritzler, Dean Allen 267 Frizzell, Anita Lou 178,249 Frohberg, Ann Lynn 247 Frost, Nancy 173 Frost, Nicholas P 449 Fruhling, Judy Ann 254 Fruit, John Albert 218, 355 Fruit, Susan Baird 170,449 P ' ry, Maureen B 243,431 Frye, Faye Donald 319 Frye, George Albert 192 Fuchs, Linda Elizabeth 449 Fuchs, Sandra Merle 160, 253, 359 Fuehrer, Roger Armin 391 Fugazzi, Ronald Lewis ..368, 415, 430, 449 Fuidge, Claire E 180,249,359 Fujikawa, Jerry Masami 272 Fujimoto, Larry Takeshi 416 Fujimoto, Robert Isamu .366,449 Fujitani, Donald Shigeo ..272, 429 Fuller, Constance Ann ....162,249 Fuller, Francis A. Jr 204 Fuller, Lvnn Janet 249,425 Fuller, Pattie Jo Ann 243, 370 Fuller, Robert Kenneth 210 Fullington, Dee Ann 245, 425 Fullinwider, James H 267 Fulton, Theodore Alan ....383,449 Fuoco, Katherine Irene 168 Furbay, Judith Tlvsoun 162 Furman, Sharon Phyllis .249,431 Furuiye, Loraine Kinuko 247 Fuselier, Juliee Dixie ...176, 249, 359 Fuszek, Kathleen 425 G Gabbert, Gerideane 390 Gabriel, Linda Kay 259 Caddis, Larry Roy 202, Gaffigan, Joseph W 214 Gaines, Zora Zong 422 Gaisford, Susan Jane 176,243 Gaither, Ardis D 210 Galbos, Thomas Dale 271 Gallegly, Charles Ray 271 Galloway, Gary Lee 228,449 Camber, Lynda Kathleen 178, 382, 449 Ganetsky, Marilyn E. 350, 378, 449 Ganwer, James Robert 269 Gann, James Warren Jr 264 Gannon, Guv Timothy 279 Gantka, William Jay 431 Garber, Thomas Benjamine ...269 Carder, Clifford J 358 Gardner, Cleorgia Lou 427 Gardner, James Louis 449 Gardner. Janice Adele 244 Gardner, Robert Cheek .214, 363 Garell, Marcia Harriet 160 Garfield. Randolph Jr 270 Gargano, Ami Janet 280 Garlinghousc, Leslie H 226 Games, James Arthur 262 Garnsey, Louisa Boulton 280 Garofalo, Barbara Ann 256 Garon, Sheila Rosalyn 253 Garretson, Ann Caroline 248, 427 Garrett, Carroll Ann 170 Garrett, Edith Ann 276 Garrison, Alan Willard 415 Garrison, Mary E 281,419 Garrison, Thomas Powers 281 Gartner, Richard .Mathon 413 Carver, Maud Doane 423 Gasparich, John Edward 440 Gassaway, Betty Joella 252 Ga.ssner, Ingrid V 481 Gates, Reginald David 202 Gatewood, Robert Medley 202 Gaul, Robert Eric 449 Gauthier, Perlita K 367 Gaven, Edward Joseph 269 Gay, Lewis Leon 449 Gebhardt, Gail Ellen 281 Gebhardt, John Marshall 270 Cedde, Dahl Nils 409 Gelardi, Mildred Ann 246 Geller, Shirlee Rae 254 Geller, Stuart Mitchell 270 Gelt, Margaret Helen ....387,449 Geltz, Valerie Jane 243 Gelwick, Barbara L 172 Genschorck, Gay Ann 248 Gensley, James Richard 365 Gentry, Donald Blythe 146 Gentry, Gayle Anne 172, 398 George, Charles Edward 28,426 Gerber, John Henry Jr 274 Gerbig, Lee Charles 366 Gerdine, Milton A 372 Gerety, Daniel Anthony 200 Gerhardt, Paulette Ann 369 Gerke, Kathy Ann 254 Germain, Mary Elizabeth 162 Gernert, Pat Cunningham 481 Gershenson, Dorothy Ann 182, 449 Getto, Marilyn Sue 449 Giacomoni, Jane Ellen ..180,449 Giauque, Larry Lee 450 Gibbon, Janet Christine 280 Gibbons, John William 270 Gibbs, Carol Lvnn ..162,248,428 Gibbs, Donald Roger 410 Gibson, Archie Gail 371 Gibson, Jean Marie 450 Giddens, George Herbert 431 Giere, Ann D 172,420 Giesecke, Lori Agnes 176 Giggey, Nancy Sue 247, 394 Gilbert, Gail V ' irginnia 182 Gilbert, Grace . nn 247,427 Gilbert, Harbert George .412, 450 Gilbert, John Clinton 200, 269 Gilbert, John Robert 275,426 Gilbert, Leon Joseph 364, 426 Gilbert, Walter George 214 Gile, Bonnie Jane 250 Gilkey, Grayal Milton 311 Gillan, Gary Verne 450 Gillaspie, David Dean 426 Gillen, John Artliur 367 Gillespie, Raymond J 399 Gilliam, Mat Elmer 408 Gilliland, Orville R 450 Gilman, Linda Jean 352, 368 Gilmartin, Brian George 268 Gilmer, Charles William 366 Gilmore, Kay Annette ....256, 395, 429 Gilmore, Maurice W 311, 313, 314,315,316,318 Gilmore, Clarence T. 366, 426, 450 Ginn, Laurel Helene 255,431 Ginsberg, Sheldon K 355,414 Gipe, Kenneth Henry 192,355 Girardo, Robert Thomas 450 Gish, Loui.se 108,398 Gisle, Gary Louis 200, 354, 423, 436 GLst, Daniel Howell 450 Gi.st, David Moore 426 Given, Charlene Lewis ..166,356 Gjorstad, Vngvc 409 Claim, Shirley lo 276 Glanville, Sherrill Lee 372 Glaser, Faga Lee 160 Glassco, Michael Todd ..214,450 Glaze, Sally Rinehart 173,254 Glazner, Barbara Jean 252 Glendinning. Bonnie J. M 166 Glenn, Edward L. Jr 408 Glenn, Mary Alice 259 Gless, George E. Jr 408 Glickauf, Elaine Helen 250 Glidden, Geneva Gayle 172 Glidewell, Nancy Ethel 282 Glusick, Robert 265,408 Godsall, Jean Louise 160,253 Goff, Diane Charlene 255 Goldberg, Gary Lee 233 Goldberg, Gloria Debra 160 Golden, Jean 254 Goldman, Ivan Howard ..192,275 Goldman, Robyn Jane ...160,253 Goldsmith, Carol Arlene 370 Goldsmith, .Marion F 254 Goldthwaite, Janice 395 Goldwater, Roselyn 160,246 Goltermann, Wilbur H 269 Golub, .Michael .M 262 Good, Robert Gerard 146 Gooden, Jeanne Reid 243 Gooding, Pamela E 138,425 Goodman, Arliss Ann 243, 427 Goodman, Paula 160 Gorden, Dennis Preston 233 Gorden, Frank Joseph 275 Gordon, Stanley Gary ....208, 274 Gordon, Waldo Hy 273 Gore, Jeffrey Roy 214 Gorishek, Frank John 220 Gorishek, William Hunt 218 Gornnert, Gene Thomas 210 Gorsuch, Eva Adelle 356, 358, 429 Cose, Margaret 182,251 Gossage, Gary Wayne 375 Gotfred, Sharon E 423,450 Gould, Allen Clyde 450 Gould, Dorothy Leah 257,425 Gould, .Margaret Reid 172,450 Gould, Ronald Wallace 218 Gould, Sandra Suzanne 481 Gowdy, Gavle Ann 182,369 Graber, Valerie Lee 254 Grabil, Linda Dianne 138,249 Grace, Barbara Anne 250 Grady, Ann Muriel 450 Groeter, Marole Ann 164 Graff, Gordon Allvn 411 Graham, Nick Charles ...288,297 Graham, Peggy Ann 164, 254 Grainger, Ann Dietrich 279 Grant, Jo Ellen 382 Grant, Lawrence Joseph 429 Grassby, John Hunt 220 Graue, Dennis Jerome ....365, 381, 383, 450 Gray, Gary Gene 540 Gray, Herbert W. Jr 450 Grav, Nancy Ann 173,254 Gray, William George 268 Gray, William Rolland 212 Green, David Arthur 369,381,383 Green, George S. II 204 Green, Gloria Rose 450 Green, Jarrell Thomas ...365,381, 383, 450 Green, Kennedi A 380,451 Green, Robert Leon 367 Green, Roberta Alice 451 Green, Virginia Lois 276 Greenawalt, Philip S. 17, 192, 355 Greenbaum, Ir ing 372 Greenberg, Sandra Lee 160 Greenblatt, Sandra Lee .. .250, 253 Greene, Carol Banks 276 Greene, Richard Allen ....271,353, 358 Greene, Susan Lee 246 Greenman, James Mason 228 Greenstein, Sandra Mae 184 Greenwald, Jack Christy 451 Greenwalt, George T 266 Greer, Lois Eileen 482 Gregg, Anna Mae 451 Cregor ' , Kristin 253 Grcgorv, Slicrrv Rae 382 Griffith, David William 218 Griffith. Gay 186 Grill, John Sandrock 381,451 Grill, Sondra Sue 251 Grillo, Betty Bareste 425 Grimm, Daniel Jay 288 Grimm, Linda Marie 391 Cromer, Rex Coleman ...206,268, 359 490 ill. Cromer. Tern- John Jr. .206, 451 Crooiiif, David Stallings .431,451 Groonif, .Nancy Luuise A. 431,451 Grose, Harriet Ann 251 Cross, Ann Eliziibeth 391,250 Cross, Bruee Thomas .233 Cross, John Richard 270 Crossnian, Michael Clen 393 Crossman, Toby Ruth 389 Croves, Janice 451 Croves, John Willis 220 Croves, Ruth Marie 276 Croves, Thomas Henry .366,369, 415 CruenberK, Laura P 164 Crundeman, Thomas T. ..228,288 Cmner, Da id Bruce 390 Crusui. Donald Henri 220 Cseli. Stephen Allen 451 Cude, Fredrick Julius 377.383. 409 Cuieli, Fredrick Gene 228 Cullette, Gary Eugene 214 Gumeson, Warren Keith 425 Cummerc, Ellen lone 255 Cunckel, William Philip 275 Cundcrson, Barbara C 164 Gunsaules. Don Lee 233,311 Gunter, Alfred Lee 204 Curian, Marshall Ir in ...145.365, 381 Curian, Rochelle F. 160,250,420 Cuss, Gary Hugh 268 Gust, Jane .Marie 255 Custafson, Charles H 408 Custafson, Karin 372 Guthrie, Gary Michael 08 Guthrie, Lois Anne 166 Cutt, Edwin Frank 380 Guzak, Karen Wahlstrom 379 H Haar, Elli Corrinnc 276 Haas, Haron Charles 399 Haas, Vemita Mae 256,394 Hacker, Gary Lee 265 Hackett, James W 380 Hadadv, .Nancv Ann 138,359 HaddaUay, Gail E 431 Hagaman, Linda Sue 256,415.451 Hagaman, Nancy Arnold 2.58 Hageman, Robert Allan 267 Haggerty, James Lanier 266 Haggerty. Susan Evelyn 427 Hagmann, JuUe Ann 451 Hahl, Ravmond Edward 204, 249, 369 Hahn, Richard Orton !.192 Haines, Peter De Camp 200 Haines, Sally S.cott ' 279 Haines, Steven M 86 Halcomb, Kathcrine Ann 251,431 Hale, Randi Jean 82 Hale, Robert Clark 415 Hale, Robert Harrison ...374, 399, 440.451 Hale. Robert Huntington 399 Halev, Amy Louise 258, 392 Haley, Gerald Joseph ....206.392 Haley, Miriam Kathleen 257 Haley, Patricia Ann 427 Halev, Ruth Ann 254 Hall, Allison Wenbvorth 262 Hall, Carolvn Davison 176 Hall, Dean ' Vincent 426, 429 Hall, George Francis Jr 288 Hall, Victoria Lee 166 Hall, Wendy Diane 172,423,451 Hallenbeck, George A 204 Hallenbeck, Margot Jean 172 Hallenbeck, Stephen M, .214,414 Hallock, Katherine Lee ...242.244 Halpem, Barbara Wendy 279 Halvorsen, Mary Lynn 451 Ham, Marsha Joan 451 Hambrick, Zona Mae 395 Hamil, Donna Lynne 172,356 Hamil, John Lawrence ..200. 357 Hamill, Sally Rose 251 Hamilton, David Brown 228 Hamilton. Gary Palmer 206 Hamilton, Robert David 272 Hamm, Thomas Edward Jr 198 Hanunan. C:ar Mellon 268 HaMUiian. Sidney . nn .. 251 ilanunar. Jerry H.iroKI 451 Hjnuner teHi, WiUiam W 355 llainnull, Frances Lynne 259 Hannnill, Sue 259 Hanunond, Melissii 164 Maniric, Eleanor Sheedy 186 Haninck. Linda Lou Lois 451 ilaiiabusa, . kivoshi 416 Handv, David Cilliatt 214 Hanes, Sallv Del 482 Hanke, Steve Harold 208,270 Hankins, Tern Jean 247 Haiui, John Ronald 392 Hanna, Bruce Edward ...369,452 Hanna, Kenneth Rol)ert 210 H.u nah, Scott C 220 H.uuiemau, Stephanie ....162, 246 Manning, Carol Frances ..164.452 Hansen, Ann .Marie 164,4.52 Hansen, Caroline Eleonor 276 Hansen, Deborah 172 Hansen, Linda Louise 243 Hanshew, Deanna Lee 2.54,369 Hansman. Patricia . nn .352, 430 Hanson, N ' emon Kent 389 H.irada, Harrv Mitsu Jr. .263,416 Harbert, Charles Annon 206 Harbert, Robert Edgar .366,369 Harcourt, Doreen Joan ....242,251 Hardin, Sandra Jean 256 Harding, Karen Juanita 162 Hargleroad. Kathrvn 186,253,427 Harlan, Richard Lee 202 Harley, James Harold 452 Harlow. Ralph James 366 Harmon. Linda Lea 248 Harmston. George Mc Kay 280 Harper. Heidi Charles 248 Hanx-r. Richard Rav 214,288 Harrah. Maurice Dean ...270,426 Harrington, Holly Helen 250 Harrington, John F 367 Harrington, John Joseph 206 Harrington, Jovce Gay ....17, 122, 259, 350, 452 Harris, Charles B 262 Harris, Car - Robert 452 Harris. George Bym 281 Harris. Marian Kay 184,452 Harris. Penelope Rae 156 Harris. William C 309 Harris, William Randall 208 Harrison, Dale Allan 364,366 Harrison, Henry Scott 359 Harrison, James Dunbar ..366, 369, 452 Harrison, John Carrell 381 Harrison, Loui.se Yvonne 425 Harrison, Patricia Ann 368 Harrison, Robert Olaf 367 Harrold. Mary 162.244 Harsha. Maribel 178 Hart. James August ..218.409,452 Hart. Pamela Mary 244 Hart. Wendell Hugh 280 Hartlev. James Willard 4.52 Hartley. Virginia Ruth ...186,414 Hartnian. Harold Raymond ...262 Hartman. Joan Roxana 259 Hartman. William George 275 Hartter Katherine 431 Hartzman. Paul . lan 399 Harvey, Bertram T 194,274 Harvey, Linda Davis 283 Harvie, Carolyn Jane 166. 423. 452 Harwood. Stanlev Carl 4.52 Hash. John Armstrong ...202. 275 Hashimoto. Irene Tomiyo 370 Haskell, Richard Cleo ...324,32.5. 371.425 Hassan. Arthur C. .388.399,426 Hatch, Rovce Alton 389 Hatcher, Sallv Ann 182 Hatcher, Zach Embrv ...204,394, 422 Hatchett. Judy Kaye .247,427 Hattel, Barrie Allan 269 Haug. Sverre 369.409 Haverkampf. Sherry Lee ..178.452 Hawkins. Judith Mary ...164.452 Hawkins. Julia I e 280 Hawkins. Richard Allan 202 Hawkins, RoU-rt Lewis 202 Hawley, Breiida tiavie 290 Hawley, Sue Terrell 452 Hawn, Patricia Louise 243 Hay, Susan Lorene 248 Havden, Francx-s Anita ...352,371 Hayes. Manlena 425,453 Havnes. Dennis Craig 272 Ha ' yiue. Galen Earl 269.389 Hayiue. LincLi Ann 368,453 I lavs. James Joseph 274 Havs, Kendall Clayton 214 Hays, Richard Warren .367, 375, 453 Hazzard, Uwrcncx- D 228, 36-1, 369 Heacock, Gerald Stephen 364,415 Healv, Patricia Jo.inne 248 Heard, .Mary Melinda T. 176, 249 Heath, James Allen .322, 324, 325 Heaton, Jon Coiian 218 Heaton, Karen Kay 164, 282 Heavener, Jere 265 Hecht, Joycx- Locile 249 Heck, Ralph Adam 288 Heckman, EIna Mae W 390 Heckman, Gary Ravmond 228 Heckman. Jerry Allen 390 Heddles. Philip Charles .367,453 Hedegaard, Jiidv Ann 276 Hedman, Dorothy Lee ...162,453 Heeren, Juchth Ann 162,359 Heflin, Beverlv Jeanne .173,251 Heimkc, David William 367 Hein. John .Melton 380 Hein. U ' illiam Eugene 270 Heinen, Patricia Ann 255,391,431 Heins, Judith Louise 244 Heins, Sandra Jean 176 Heiser. Jack Wade 204, 453 Heliirt. Gloria Rae 2.55 Heifer, R.nymond Harold 218,371 Helgoth Inez Madeline 4.53 Helkie, Barbara . nn 160 Heller, Peter Mac Cluer ..202, 453 Helmke, Richard Louis 263 Helms, Sharyn Sue 182,252 Helperin, Janet Feye 248 Helwig. Norman Rolx-rt .218,4.53 Henderson, Barbara Jean 164, 352, 430 Henderson, Mary M 164,252 Henderson, Rodney Alan 274 Henderson, Sara Anne ...430, 453 Hendricks, Lois Jean 453 Hendricks, Marshall L 480 Hendrickson, Niels E 364,42.5, 426 Henn, Christine 180 Henris. Elaine Carol 453 Henry, Thomas Arthur Jr 218 Henshall, James A. Jr 389 Henson, Gary Owen 288, 297, 302 Henze. William Jr 391 Hepburn. John Merritt 218 Herbert. John Galen 212 Herbst. Darell James ....391,399 Herget, Jovce . nn 2.59 Hering. Etfward Warren .380 Herkenhoff, Walter E 218 Herkert. Harry Warner 42.5 Herkenhoff. John Edwin 274 Herman. Sandra Faye 184 Hem. Warren Martin 4.53 Herschlx ' rger. Judy Mary 162 Hershl)ercer, Vavnc A 249 HerzlxTg. Phvlli.s 254.4.53 Herzog, Dianne Doris 160. i54 Herzog. John Lanficid . .139. 192, 362. 380. 4.53 Hess. Catherine P 482 He.ssel, Alice Lorraine 276 Hethcote. Herbert Wayne 261 Hevse, Carolvn Lee 172 Hibbs. Hannah Ruth 252 Hickman, Gerald .Marvin 110, 214. 453 Hickman. Joan Mae 282 Hickman. Kent Billings 453 Hicks. Gerald Dennis 128, 192. 351, 354, 377, 409 Hiett, Anna .Mitchell 125,350. 372 453 Hiett. Karen 253 HigU-e. David John 376 HiilKUm. .Mary Jane 255,454 llii;i;.iMiii. Lawreiict A 268,271 Ihnmiis. Mary Etta 281 lliKley. Jerry Carl 427 llildeluand, Jan Seidel 454 Hildreth, Ann Bailey 482 Hildt. John E. Ill 228 Hildyard. Karen Lea 186 Mile. Kalliryn Ann 274,454 Hill. Delxjrah Eugenia 162 Hill, Janice Kay ...„ .279 Hill. Jerr) Ray 454 Hill. Paul Larry „ 354 Hill, Ronald Robert 366 Hill, Shirlev Franc-es 382 Hill. WultJr Henry III 194 Hillebrand, Gerald John .288, 297, 299 301 Hillerud, CJarv Wilham ' 228 Hillman, John David 270 Hills, Joseph Ward .279,399.454 Hills, Kirk William 75 Hills, Su.san .Moore 432 Hillyard. Gerald R. Jr 108 Hinchliff, Susan Reid .254 Hindman. Donald All crt 372, 381 Hindmaii. Richard Austin 4.54 Hiner. Esther Louise .254 Hints, Dean Dale „ 454 Hines, .Marjorie R „ ,255 Hincs, lliomas Jensen 353 Hin.son, Brian Tolbcrt 454 Hinson, Janet Sue Jones 454 Hinzelman, Harrv John 270 Hipwell, Hoby Edwin 272 Hirons, Rol ert Eugene 454 Hirschfield, Rolx-rta L. .160.250 Hirst, Steven Andrew 367 Hitt, Nancy . nn 179,388 Hitz, Katharine Ann .282 Hobbs. Judith Ann .259 Hobbs, Nancy Jeanne 427 Hoche, Linda Marie 482 Hochmuth, Robert .Mile .377,454 Hocking, Darlene Jo 454 Hodges. Charlotte Kay 425 Hodces. Jerry Don 202 Hoeft. Barbara Ann 162,454 Hofeling. Leiand Paul 192 Hoff, Janic-e Kaye 391 Hoffman, .Man Ray 212 Hoffman, John Charles 377 Hoffman, Judith Ann „ J2S2 Hoffman, Judith ELiine 454 Hoffman, Suz;inne T 454 Hoean. Karen Frances 247 Hohinan. Joanne Mae 276 Hnllxn, Williiim Merle .202 Holder. Claudia Cayle .276 Holderm.in, Rhonda Lee 412 Holick. David Lee 454 Holland. Daniel George 388 Holland. Eugene Mario 274 Hollar. Dianne 454 Hollcm.in, Judith Ann ....127, 162, 350,454 Hollingsworth. Alfred D 309 Hollister, St.inlev R 194 Hollister, Stephen John 220,4.5.5 Holloway, Mary Frances ..172, 4S5 Holm, Jon Leonard 431,4.55 Holmes. Barbara Ruth 244 Holmes. Charlotte June .389,421 Holmes. Robert Harold 198 Holmes. Terrence 267, 392 Holt. Norman 366 Holtz, David Drake 218 Holtzman, Vema Irene 455 Holzapfel, Alan Kepler .425,426 Holzer, Peter Alexander 214 Homco, Tom Henry 288 Hommon, Robert John 268 Hommon, William Scott 4.55 Homuth, Kathrvn Jo 166,421,4.32 Honaker, Barbara E. .372,41.5,45.5 Honeyfield, William E. .367. 375, 455 Hook, Robert Charles .278 Hoover, Lynne Marie 415 491 Hoover, Virginia Ann 218, 252 Hopfer, William Walter 281 Hopkins, John Gardner 192 Hopkins, Peggy Ann 390, 455 Hopper, Carolyn Lehua ..254, 356, 388 Horlick, Arthur 233 Horn, James Alan 202 Hombaker, Byron Eugene 455 Hombein, Beth 250 Horschman, AUce C 245 Horton, Deborah Joan 164 Hosfortl, Anita June 383 Hoshiko, Henry H. Jr 416 Hoskin, Newell Clair 374,425 Hoskins, Janet E 243 Hotchkiss, Valeric L 455 Hotz, Leo Joseph 412 Houge, Larry Rineus 366, 369, 399 Hough, Judith Ann 258 Houghton, John David .192,366, 377, 455 Houk, Clifford Wayne 309 Houston, Barrie Kent 204, 378, 455 Houston, Ohvcr C. Jr 425 Hoverstock, Holland W 218 Howard, Helen Irene 186 Howard, Mary Lynn 186, 245 Howard, Roy Siefort 204 Howe, Gail Packer 253 Howe, Judith Anne 378 Howe, Margaret Anne 455 Howell, John Barker 210 Hoyle, Clifford Lewis 214,363, 455 Hoyt, Harold William 455 Hozore, Carol 160 Hozore, Carol 160 Hren, Ronald Gale 390 Hren, Robert Francis 288 Hsu, Dick Ping 364 Hubbard, Marijo 162,246 Hubbard, Samuel V 202 Hubbs, John Brewster 364 Hubby, Charles Oakley 275 Hubersberger, Rhea May 243 Hudgins, Steven 265 Hudson, Anne Barrett ....173, 356, 427 Hudson, Barbara Marie 253 Hudson, Kent David 228 Hudson, Martha Nelle ...131, 172, 350, 398 Huey, Beth Margaret 252 Huff, John Stanley 192 Huff, Robert Barkley 319 Huffman, Margaret Ellen 164 Huft, Larry Kennetli 267 Hugh, Albert Trent 194 Hughes, Anne Clifton 276 Hughes, Dan Sidney 206 Hughes, David Victor 366 Hughes, Edward Thomas 273 Hughes, Sharon Lee 249,394 Hull, Philip Ashworth 200 Hulwick, Sandra Corinne 162, 250 Hunter, Douglas Ronald 311 Hunter, Judith Anne 276 Hupp, Lawrence Dale 274 Hurre, Kathy 173 Hurrle, Kathleen Watson 245 Hurst, Harrell Holbert 455 Hurst, Helen Katherine 455 Hurst, Lucinda Marie 358 Hurst, Neil Robert 371,455 Husmann, Richard L 366 Huston, Larry Louis 272 Hutchinson, Benjamine C 275 Hutchinson, Kav Lynn 162 Hutchinson, Sally Sue ....166,456 Hutton, Kent Maxwell Jr 269 Hutzel, Donna Krayer 164 Hyatt, Jack No ah 357 Hyde, Carol Ann 249 Hyman, Doris Ruth 387 Hyman, Gwendolyn Ruth 160 I Ida, Richard Buichil 416 Igesund, Alf Peterson 409 Imada, Henry Susumu ..212, 274 Imliof, Grace Carolyn ....368,456 Imig, Warner Gerry 17, 200 Imoberstag, Katherine J 164 Indesh, Paulette F 253 Indesh, Raymonde E 376 Ingalsbe, Duane George 206 Inge, Sally Louise 420 Ingram, James Monroe Jr 192 Innes, Jean Elaine 156, 373 Innes, Joyce .Arlene 256, 373 Irvine, Su jnne Maines 249 Ir ing, Robert Stewart 218 Irwin, Larry Alan 200,405 Irwin, Sandra Rae 280 Issacson, Cyrene P 160 Isbester, Thomas John 366 Isermann, Mary Louise 456 Ito, Haraniasa 358 Ito, Kathleen Kikuyo 253 Ivers, Vivian Dee 395 Iverson, Mary June L 363, 456 J Jackman, Roger Eugene ..17, 194, 355 Jackson, Darla Arlene ..395, 456 Jackson, Diane Alene 393, 456 Jackson, Ella Mae 245 Jacobs, Jay Wyatt 210 Jacobs, Michael Fancher 192, 399 Jacobs, Nancy Louise ....166, 350, 378, 421, 456 Jacobsen, Judith C 276 Jacobsen, Karen Rae 431 Jacobsen, Ma.x 387 Jacques, Deane Brunton 198 Jacquez, Evelyn Marlene 256, 276 James, Donnella Marion ..176, 356 Jiunes, Judith Dorothea 280 James, Lawrence William 262, 393, 408 James, William Burl 147 Jamison, James Le Roy 456 Junda, Gary Lee 364 Jansen, Donna Dianne ...248,422 Jansen, Francine Mar ' 248 Jaros, Robert Ernest 202 Jarrett, David Lux 136, 147 Javemick, Joseph C 271 Jav, Robert Eugene Jr 228 Jeffrise, James C 192 Jeffers, Thomas D 87,367,375 Jenkins, Anabeth 259 Jenkins, James Tarleton .124, 136, 139, 208, 362, 380, 456, 504 Jenkins, Jo Ann 160 Jenkins, Joby Kay 249 Jenkins, Ruby Ramona 395 Jensen, , lan Norton 265, 425 Jensen, Arlo James 365, 382, 383, 456 Jensen, Barbara Jean 164, 254 Jensen, Christina Lynn 245 Jensen, Gordon Henry 391 Jensen, Kirstin Lou 456 Jensen, Martha Ann 176 Jensen, Michael Gordon ..269, 359, 426 Jensen, Richard Earl 194 Jernigan, Donna Ann 173,435 Jerone, John Keith .374,381,383 Jesse, Carole Pauline 249, 252 Jessen, Joyce Marie 379 Jessup, David Maurice 272 Jewitt, Frank G. Ill 202 Joels, Jerry Landis 275 Johansson, Karl Harvey 267 Johns, Julie 244 Johnsen, Per Willy 409 Johnson, Ava Jerome Jr. 200, 367, 371,456 Johnson, Barry Brickley 271 Johnson, Berton A 334 Johnson, Carl Stephen 263 Johnson, Carole Ann 284, 359 Johnson, Charles Neal 272 Johnson, Christian Kent 480 Johnson, Cyntliia Ann 247 Jolmson, Dale Gilman ....382,456 Johnson, Dwight Leonard 411 Johnson, Gaynell Dee 172 Johnson, Holly 251 Johnson, Janice F 251 ohnson, Jennifer E 144,419 ohnson, Karen Rhea 254 ohnson, Karin Ann 248 ohnson, Kenneth Maine 456 ohnson, Kirsten Elaine ..352, 398 ohnson, Linda Mariann ..162,253 ohnson, Linda Marie 456 ohnson, L nn Anne 280 ohnson, .Maurine Lee 164, 456 ohnson, Melinda Sue 352 ohnson, Philip Neal 218 ohnson, Rees Cory ..288, 298, 456 ohnson, Robert Karl 415 ohnson, Ronald William 218 ohnson, Sally Anne 456 ohnson, Sher ' l Louise ....253, 392 ohnson, William L 202 ohnston, Craig Reid 417, 414 ohnston, Willard S 210 olton, Robert Donald 380 ones, Betty Ann 425 ones, Carol Jean 276 ones, Diana .Marie 247 ones, Glenn Gerald Jr 228 ones, Joel Robert 147, 194 ones, John Frederick 200 ones, John Paul 480 ones, Lawrence Thomas 269 ones, Louise Bradley 176 ones, Melvin La Dean ..280, 457 ones, Richard Nathan 457 ones, Robert Lee 274 ones, Roland James 309 ones, Virginia Anne 250 ordan, Beverly Clara ...393,425 ordan, Glenda Louise 276 ordan, Karen White 457 ordan, Lynn Victoria 247, 388 orrie, Marihn lean 251 osephson, Carol Ann 457 osephson, Philip Lee 194 osey, Jack Evander III 204 oy, Marian Elizabeth 457 oyce, . lice Catherine 164 udd, John David 204 uergens, David W 408 ump, Austin Charles 210 urgelonis, Bemice Ann 247 usick, Stephen F 262 K Kaguras, John James 371 Kahn, Milton Louis 268, 426 Kahn, Susan Harriett 160 Kaiser, Joan Lvnn 457 Kaley, Martha Beth 252,311 Kambic, Lillian . nn 293 Kamni, Ronald Francis 228 Kammerlohr, Lynda Marie ....356, 378 Kamper, Cheri Zwygart 428 Kamps, Lloyd Seymour 267 KaneKo, Richard Suco 271 Kaner, Glen Paul 233 Kardos, Helen Susan 250 Karr, Leslee F 138 Kar el, George Raymond 214 Kase, Edward William J. .192, 275 Kastner, Elizabeth Dee ....254, 427 Katagiri, Tatsuo 278 Katchen, James Mitchell 223 Katleman, Diane 389,431 Kaufman, Jerry Allen 272 Kaufman, Joe Max 367 Kaufman. .Martin Leonard 145 Kaufman, Su .;inne 162 Kawabata, Kenneth Kazuo 271 Kawamoto, Lilian F 379 Kawamura, George E 457 Kayne, Ronald Charles ...367, 457 Kearney, James Maxey ...218,271, 359 Kearney, Richard C. II 218 Keck, Leslie Ann 166 Keener, Jayme David 359 Keener, Joey Michael ....359, 371 Keener, Linda Lee 172 Keim, Marian 389 Keirnes, Annabelle 457 Keitel, Ralph Joseph, Ir 218 Keithley, Austin Tuttle ..388,426, 429 Kellam, Jamie Francis ....249, 420 Keller, EHzabeth A. K 457 Keller, Roger Raymond 457 Kelley, Patricia Ann 256 Kelley, Penelope K 248 Kelley, Rae Ann 457 Kellogg, Carol Kay 162 Kellogg, Janet Alice 162 Kellogg, Robert Kenneth 420 Kellum, Donald Lee 363, 457 Kelly, Ann 200,378,457 Kelly, Barbara 252 Kelly, Judith Ann 176,457 Kelly, Susan Janet 162 Kelly, Theodora 250 i Kelsey, Carol Anne 398 Keltner, Linda Lee 284,370 Kemp, Karen Kay 166 Kemp, Robert David 202 Kendall, Tracy Lee 430 Kendrick, Linda Lee 248,390 Kennedy, David Franklin 138 Kennedy, James Dennis 268 Kennedy, John Thomas J, 200 Kenner, James Conrad 429 Kenney, Robert Charles 279, 367, 371,457 Keplinger, Lana Rae 243 Kepner, -Marguerite D 244 Kern, NIary Ann 367, 457 Kern, Virginia Ann 379 Kerr, Delia Mae 244 Kerr, Edward Lemoyne 270 Kerr, Paul R 267,271 Kerr, Vivian Roberta 246 ] Kerstein, Judith Ellen 253 Kitlder, Susan Lorraine 356 Kiefer, Linda Arnold 243 Kierland, Peter Lytle 204 Kile, Stephen Arthur 218,265 Kimble, Kay Elizabeth 249 Kimsey, Carroll Clay 372 Kincaid, .Mar ' Charlotte .276 .; King, James WiUiam 251 King, Kirke Alan .264 1 King, Nina Gay H 276 King, Ralph Junior 379 Kingman, Fred R Jr 269 Kinney, Barbara Louise 125 ' Kinney, Fran 253 Kinney, Joy Jeanell 379 Kinney, Kamc Rae 243 Kinonen, David Allen 270 Kintzele, Adele May 180,457 Kintzele, John Alfred 146,480 Kinzie, Edward Ottis 263 Kipp, Eleonor Anne 172 ! Kipp, R. David 214 ' Kirbv, Keith Edward ....265,394 Kirillin, Georgia Gail 457 Kirk, Francis Insley 412 Kirk, Susan Jane 162 Kirkpatrick, Carol Ann ..368, 458 Kirkpatrick, Elizabeth 173 Kirkpatrick, John W 382 Kirstein, Karen 160 Kiser, Sarah Lvnnette ....394, 427 Kitely, John Edward 376 Kitely, Katherine A 251. Kiteley, Samuel James 266 Klasse n, Mathilda 458 Klay, Anna 176 Kleinbecker, Ann Louise .253 Kleinfeld, Ruth 249 Klein, Ernest Robert 233 Klick, Catherine Leas 166 Kline, Diana Elavne 281,458 Kline, Edward Allen 194 Klink, ' al R 146,458 Klinkcr, Arthur Walter 288 Klitz, Jon Kenneth 274, 392 Knadle, Richard Louis ...388,426. Knapp, Robert Stanley 422 Knecht, Carol Ann 252 Knierim, Willis Marion 265 Knight, Beverly Ann 259 Knight, Edward Lawrence 458 Knight, Roger Davis III ..210, 355 Knipfer, Ronald Eugene 366 Kniselev, Mary Betii 425 Knorr, Margaretta B 176 Knoth, Janet Loui.se 276 Knott, Alexander Waller 355 492 Knox. Judy Alicia 162 Knudson, Can Art 208 Knudsoii, Kahii Kay 2-13 Knudson, Roln-rt Donald 324 Kobayashi, Thomas Kcnji 192, 458 Kobey, Harris 275 Kochman, Donald H 228 Kock, Robt-rt Marshall 220 Koehlt-r. Gforgt Jr 265 Kohlmyt-r, Eiaint- N 164 Kolb. Susan Eliz.ibi-th W 367 Koiomitz. Michat-l Jon 136 Kinccnc. Judith Ann 248 Koonce. Susan Louise 156 Kopecky, Donald Walter 415 Kopseni;, Donna Jt-an ....247, 390 Korbel. Anna Kathcrine 253 Korts, Richard Frank 265 Koshio, Clordon Lester 192 KesUn. Linda Carol 160,249.251 Kosmal, Karen Sue 458 Koster. Inez 377,458 Kozlowski, James John 275 Krabill. ' inccnt Joseph 430 Kracklauer. Aloysius F 274 Kraft. Maxine Jeane 156 Krall, Joann 255 Kramer, Barry Lewis 233 Kramer. Duane Erwin 386 Krasno, Richard Michael 224 Kraus, Kathr n Irene 252 Krauss. Mari-aret Ann ...160,252 Kreager. Cordelia Jane 276 Krebs. Alice Diane 482 Kresl. Robert Dean 366.458 Kretchman. Bonnie Sue ..358. 391 Kretchman. Nancy Ann 247 Kretz. Carol Ann 253,359 Krinks. Robert William .372,408 Krishnamurthv N 369 Kristenson, Charles G 265, 372, 408, 425, 426, 458 Kroeger. Heinz Dieter 412 Kroeger. Jana Eleanor 370 Kronenbergcr, Linda Sue 422 Kruegcr. Carl Dennis 288,458 Kruger. Marilyn Jean 257 Krulish. Carolyn Jovce 247 Krushwitz. Stanley ' V 269, 394 Knitsinger, Margaret L 358 Kubany, Edward Sam 458 Kuehn. James Le Roy ....408, 458 Kuhn. William Michael 194 Kulhanek. Les James 133, 147, 202, 353 Kun, Richard C 206 Kung. Viviane Elizabeth 249 Kunkler, James Robert 274 Kunsberg, Bette Dee 260 Kuntz. Samuel Osbom Jr 429 Kunzman, Joan Margaret 251 Kupscho. David Alan 280 Kurey. Cynthia Ann 276 Kurtz, Carolvn Morris ...173,356 Kurtze, William Lloyd 275 Kurtzman, Jeffrey G 376 Kusik, Randy Sharon 427 Kutcher, Frances 164 Kutcher, Rebecca 164, 283 Kutchera. Sheila Rae 458 Kveisengen. Jan Inge 409 Kyne, Mar ' Ann 156, 250 Kyner, Tisha Irene 172 L Lacher. John Waller 212,458 La Counte Max Eu gene 200 Lacv. Gerald Lee 210,458 Lahr. Oliver Dean 270,309 Laier. Barbara Dee .162,243,427 Lail. Jon Anthony 208 Lakeman. Judith Ann 243 Lalanne. George Larry 218 Lamb. Wayne Allan 275 Lambert, Donald Preston 271 Lampert. Muriel Ina 184,458 Lampshire, Keith Thomas 400 Landberg. Merle E 248 Lander, Jacqueline Lee .248 Landis WiUi Rutter 265 Landmesser, Marilyn R 482 Lane, Edward Marshall .214 L.ine. Jeffrey Dixon 226 Lane, N ' ancv Craig 247 Lang, Kenneth Robert .202.357 L.ing, Richard Ciary 202.270 Langley. Jerr ' Leon 399.458 Langmaid, Cliarlotte L 249 Langstaff, Gary Kim 363 Langstun, Robert E 377 Liinkowitz. Joy Sherrol 387 L ipi, Lillie 482 Lappin, RoUrt Peter 17, 147. 220 L,irabee. Thomas Walter 210 Liirge. James Fr.uiklni 45S Larsen, James Walter 374 Larson. Alan Holder 210 Larson. Carol Rae 253 Liirson. Carol Sue 244 Liirson. Thomas Lee 380 Latta. Robert Allen 377 Lau. Richard Arnold 214 Laubhan. Judith Jo Anne 255 Lauer. Forest Fclwin 367 Lauer. Melinda Lou 352 Laughlin. Donald Earl 459 L;uiterbiich. Charles E 422 Lautcrbach. Dieter W 371 La encler. Carev Mack 274 La Voi Helen Sue 380.459 Lawrence Annette Linda 250 Lawrence. Charles R 269 Laxson. Joan Dorothy ....243. 427 Lav. Judith Ren 173.251 Lavden. Patrick Davis 198 Lea, Holly .May 247 Leach. James William 371 Leaf. Carol Anne 276 Leatzow. Bonnie Sue 251 Leas. Linda Lee 243 Leavitt. William Weller 200 Le Bach Julie 254.359 Lebb. Beverlv Ann 248 Le Beau, Willie C. Jr 288 Le Clercq Paul Jr. ..148,362,459 Ledgerwood, Thomas E 280 Lee. Carole Antoinette 245 Lee, Fern Cleo 459 Lee, Herbert I 233 Lee, Thomas Robert 391 Lee, Virginia Gail 17, 166 Legler, Janice Cleworth 482 Lehde. Barbara Kay 124. 350. 459 Leicester. Jean Elnamae 249 Leithead. Laurie 245 Lemaster, Howard E 366, 369, 459 Lemke, Alfred R. Jr 262 Lenderman, Marv ' in Gene 322, 335,354 Lent, Arthur Gerald 374 Leo. James Joseph 269 Leuthold. Anthonv Paris 220 Leutwiler. Robert L 273 Lev. Peter Charles 210 LeVeau, Barney Francis ..192,324, 459 Le Veck. Juditli Ann 259,370 Levering Eli.se Du Pont 459 Levey. Daniel Norman 422 Levi, Thomas Clay borne .206, 425 Levin. Arlene Marilyn 253 Levin. Peter Morris 214 Levine. Adrienne Susan .160.243 Levine. Eric Harrison 408 Levine. Steven Gerald 270 Levitas, Susan Marsha 160 Lexntte, Rosalie Ann 162 Le - ' . Harrison Jr 459 Le y. Stephan Richard ..233,459 Lewin, Derek John 269 Lewis. .Arthur William 194 Lewis. Charles Hoffman 218 Lewis. Duane Burton 319 Lewis, James Wimsatt 194 Lewis. Karen Christine 382 Lewis. Lyn Suzanne 280, 459 Lewis, Melinda Jean 172 Lewis. Orville Nelson 204 Le Zotte M Diane 415 Licht. Susan Elaine 160 Lichter. Linda Maile 250 Liddell. James Bernard ...367. 459 Licsman. Raymond Samuel ...390 Liffring, Mary Ann 425,459 Light. Richard Wayne 226 Lighlner, Jetf Lee 200,359 Lillard, Roy tilen 459 Lnidl)erg. Harlan Edward 192, 459 Lindlnrg. William R 192 Linder, Lois Fern .242,258,377 LuuliKT. t:i-orge Phillip 200 Luulner, Jean .Margaret 251.427 Lindsay. Anibro.se H 202 Lines, Jerri Ciarner -120 Lipiur, Barbara .Ann 283 List. Peter Alfred W9 Lislon. Dianne C 248 Little. William N. Jr 202,395 Littlefield. .Milton W 366 l.ittiiian, Irxing Stanley 357 Litvak. Siini H 356 Lloyd. William Daniel 228 Livingston, Judith E 120,350 Lobel, L.iwrence H 280 Locke, Edgar Rice Jr 146 Locke. Wendy 166 Lockett. Russell C 388 Locklin, Constance Jo ....87, 255. 356,420 Lockwood, Florence S 247 Lockwood, John Richard 275 Lockwood. Philip S 375, 376 LcX ' ffler. Beverly Joyce 176 Loevenhart. Mary V 176 Lofgren, James Russell 208 Loft, Gerald Kent 415 Logan, David Michael 272 Lohaus. Thomas Henry 319 Lohmeier. Larrx ' Legh 224 Lomax, Ronald Kent 271 Lonibardi, John Richard ..144, 459 Lonibardi, ludy Sharp 430 Long, Frank Lee 228 Long, Peter Aubrey 214 Long, William Llovd 147 Long, William Randolph 200 Longley, Patricia S 459 Longstreth, Larry Eldon 459 Longstreth, Mary M 178 Looney, Douglas Shannon 142 Looper, Norman Gossett 265 Lorah. Wiliam Lee 265 Lord, Margaret Diane 252 Lord, Paul Alexander 374 Lort. Lillie .Ann 356 Loughrv, Edward Michael ....273 Louthan. Robert Bruce ....408,460 Love. Robert Bruce _ 460 Lovell. Nova Irene 482 Lowe. Ellen Brook s 166 Lowrie, Patrick H. Jr 372,460 Lubell. Bunnv Leslie 283 Luby. Paul Willard 192,431 Lucas. David Ned 206,365 Lucas. Donald Lester 391 Lucis. James Freeman 366 Lucas, Madi.son Jerome 378 Luckett. Chnton A 198 Ludden. Elizabeth Ann ...102,250 Ludcn. William Henry 275 Ludwig, Arlene Kay 372,380.460 Ludwig. Richard David 218 Luff, Forrest Warren II 272 Lund, .Alva Jamc-s 265 Lund. Charles Walter 270, 392 Lund. Diane 166 Lundblad. Kurt Dana .214 Lungrcn. Anne 460 Lunka. Harold Anthony 275 Liittringhaus. Sus,in J 250 Lvdccker. Ann Chisholm 166,460 Lyie. Don Gerard 263 Lyman. Lavinia Sue 425 Lynch. Ben Lawrence 367 Lynes. Guy Daniel „ 460 Lynn, Bonnie Ann 172 Lynn. Nancy Kay 186 Lyon. John .Morgan Jr .210 Lvon. Margaret E .253 Lyttle. Judith Ann SSI M Maas. Marilvn Lee 252 Mac .Arthur Mary Waye 460 Mac Bride Nancy Marie 243 .Mac Donald .Margaret S 200 Mack. John Judson 288 Mac Kenzie -Ann 182 Mackey, L iula Lee 173 Macki. Phyllis Marie 162.460 .Mac .Master. Jean .Anne 282 Mac Pherson Hita .M 276 .MacTum, Eleanor Louise 182, 460 .Madius. Janet Elaine 247 .Madison, Anne Siralian .249, 359 M.idison. David Walsh .198,460 M.idseii. Kalhrine Ann 257 .Midsin. Patricia .Mane .251,359 .Maeshiro. .Mieko 256 .Magiiiison, Evelyn Anne 250 .Magruder. James A. II 380 Maguire. Joseph John 399 Mahan. Jerr - Lc-ster 480 Mah.mnah. Stephen L 202 .Mahoney, James C ordon 218 .Mahoney, James Philip 460 Mahuron. Kay .Anita 252 .Maksim. .Ann Frances 460 .Malamuth. Susan Jo 248.359 Malcolm. Gerald .Noble .383,460 .Malcolm, .Nancy Sue 276 Maleville Pamela Karen .248 Malin. Robc-rt U-e 460 Malkin. Martin Stuart 275 .Mall. Pamela lane 164.254 .Malott, IngriJ Dahl 173,243 .Mancini, Robert Frank 204 .Mandel. Alan Lee 460 .Mandel. .Mickey Jordan ..214,363 .Mandics, Con.stanc% A 482 .Mandics, Peter A 372,381. 383,408 Manire, Victor Blair 192,275.350 Mankowski, Richard John .272 .Mann, Timotliy 198 .Manners. Marxarui 276 .Mao, Janet K.G 256 .Mao. Louise Kai Chen ...429,460 Marcove, Patricia Mae 160 Marcus. Lawrenc-e 461 Marder, Toni Anne 156 Marks. Donald William 218 .Marks, Lawrence Jeffrey 233, 263 Marks. Rose Merle 160 Marlow, Elise .Marie 251 Marqiiart. Mary Kay 200, 398, 461 Marquis. William James 357 Mars. Jon Carter 288.295 M.irsh. Anne Carroll 166 .Marshall. Bette Kay 383 Marshall. Carolvn 176 Marshall. John William 271 Marshall, Marilyn Mae ...390,394, 428 Marshall, Terry Lee 143, 2a5, 281.380 Marshall. Willi.im L. Ill 461 Marsosudiro, Tati H 461 Martenson. Judith H 427 Martin. Diane Patricia 251 Martin. Edward Joseph 204 .Martin. Evayne Lubcn 379 Martin. Georgia Hansgen 482 Martin. Judith Ann 279, 283 Martin. Judith Karen 431 Martin. Kenneth Lee 224 Martin, Kcvil Walter Jr 212 Martin, Owen Tilden 212 Martin, Patricia Sue 182,252 Martin. Philip Stephen 208 Martin. Robert Edward 218 .Martin. Susan Elinor 156. 249 Martin, Trov Albert 371.372. 380. .381. 383, 408, 409, 461 Martinez, Leroy John V 3.59 Martini. Judith Ann 461 Martins. Sharon Ann 25-3 .Martz, David Charles 358, 363, 393 Maruyama, .Maxine M 258 Marx, Virginia Jo 244, 384 Mancmiller, George H 204 Masaki, Daniel Hideichi 271 Mash. Donna Kay 243 Masinton, Charles C. 214, 373, 461 Masinton. Richard S 214 Mason. Marlinda 172,461 Massey, William James .273 493 Masten. Charles VV 218 Masters, Bruce Arthur 461 Masters. Kathleen Ann ...250, 373 Masui, Chfford Norboru 366 Matasovic, Linda Jean 425 Ntates, Thomas Dean 412 Matheny, Neil William ..265,266, 364 Mather, Penny Craig 246 Matheson, Charles E 146 Matheson, Kathleen RuUi 164, 390 Matheson, Robert John ..365, 382, 390, 461 .Matliis, Harr ' .Melvin 226 .Matlock, Roberta Anne .173,253 Nlatlock, Wcndolynn Ann 254 Matson, Loma Jean 482 Matsiida, Ronald T 274 .Slasushinia, .Margiel 251 .Matteson, Catherine J 461 .Matthes, James Russell 372 .Mathew, Henry F 206,275 Nlathew, Kendra Anne 172 Mauntel, Susan Lawrence 176, 372,461 Maurer, Don Leo 288 Maurer, Donald Eugene 275 Maurice, John Morey 119,351, 358, 461 Maurice, Walter Weldon 269 Maw, Catherine Courier 251 Ma.xwell, Joann .Marie ...162,243 May, Melvin Arthur 367,371,461 Mayeda, Patsy .Michiko 257 Mayer, Clyde Herbert Jr 367, 375, 461 Mayer, Emily Jane 355 Maynard, Judith Marium 247 .Mayne, Karl George 265 Ma -ne, Peggy Ann 173 Mayo, Mehnda 252 Mc Afee, Janet Rose 253 Mc Afee, Sam Sumner Jr. 275, 419 Mc Alister, William L 228,461 Mc Allister, Bruce S 210,357 Mc Allister, Vemiont H. ..210, 274 Mc Alpin, Kendel Ann 176 Mc Arthur, Marilvn L 259 Mc Bride, Charles Thomas ...200, 288, 303, 304, 305 Mc Bride, James Garvey 415 Mc Bride, Kenneth L 309 Mc Bride, Sharon Ann 276 Mc Burney, Jane Lee 250 Mc Cabe, Ecfward Berry 262 Mc Cabe, Jane Ann 259 Mc Cabe, Sue Britton 144 Mc Cafferty, Robert Jay 461 Mc Caffrey, James W 374,410 Mc Craig, Beverly Ann 461 Mc Cann, Thomas Owen 319 Mc Carron, James Edward ...192 Mc Carthy. Nancy Eileen 172, 369 Mc Carty, Henry Winston 264 Mc Caslin, Patricia J 373 Mc Clanahan, Thomas Lee ....202, 3.57 Mc Clcary, Judy Ann ....128,148, 350, 380, 462 Mc Cleery, Barbara Ruth 482 Mc Clelland, Karen L. ..173,253 Mc Clelland, Michael D 214 Mc Comb, Jerry Lynn 206 Mc Connell, Carl Marc 262 Mc Connell, Virginia A 243 Mc Corkle, Shirley M 259,370 Mc Cormick, Cynthia Lou ...138, 253 Mc Coy, Charles Butler 372 Mc Coy. Hazel Ann 254 Mc Coy, Keith Graham .425,426 Mc Crillis, Ray Lee 280 Mc Crumb, James Brayton 266 Mc Cdllough, Robert V 288 Mc Donald. Clare E 370 Mc Donald. David R 389 Mc Donald, Delia Mae A 276 Mc Donald, Judith Ann 282 Mc Donald, Susan Lee 259 Mc Donald Sybil Marie ..178,258, 392 Mc Donough, Diane Marie 164 Mc Dougla, Rodney Lyle 200, 405 Mc Dougall, Heather J. ..243,427 Mc Donwell, Ediwn C. ..200,268 Mc Elroy, Mama Sue 284 Nlc Entire. Jerrilyn Lee 250 .Mc Fadden, Carol 173,254 Mc Gee. Fred Greer 210,355 Mc Gee, Lawrence David 192 Mc Gee, Marilyn Ann 257 Mc Gehee, Curley Tucker 421, 462 Mc Gill, Anne Irene 421 Mc GlotliUn, Justine C 248 Mc Graw, Kathleen Jane 176 Mc Guigan, William M 462 Mc Guire, Kathleen L. ..247,394 Mc Int re, Gail Edward 255 Mc Intyre, Robert Stout 194 .Mc Intyre, Terry V 462 Mc Ir in, Ronald Ray 399 Mc Kee, David Clarke 280 Mc Kennan, Phyme 371,462 Mc Kenzie, Ann 243 Mc Kenzie, Charles D 415 Mc Kenzie, Pamela Jean 242,395 Mc Kenzie, Penny Lynn ..248, 370 Mc Kinley, Nancy 178,388 Mc Kinney, Mary Susan 247 Mc Kissick, Patricia A 164, 462 Mc Laine, Norma Jean ...186, 372, 462 Mc Laughlin, Douglas S 208 Mc Lean, Jerry . llen 363 Mc Lean, Joan Ruth 276 Mc Lean, Johna Lou 259 Mc Leran, Leslie Gay 462 Mc Michael. Patricia A. ..244, 358 Mc Millan. Joseph R 274 Mc Millan, Laurie Ann 166 Mc Millen, Sandra J 178 Mc Millin, Hope Frances 249 Mc .Mullin, Hian Edward 462 Mc Murray, Laurie Lynn 379 Mc Nallv, Mary Carolvn 284 Mc Naul, Robert Guthrie 388, 431 Mc Neel, Mary Austin ....164,245 Mc Pherson, Sandra 283 Mc Queen, Edgar Gordon ....462 Mc Quown, Diane Lewis 182 .Mc Rae, James Oliver 204 .Mc Roberts, Barrie S 280 Mc Spadden, Diane Fay 462 Mc Swain, Gilbert Lee .146,480 Mc Ternan, Dennis G 280, 392 .Mc Williams, Steven R. ..212,462 Meade, Judith Ann 243 Meador, Ida Belle 276 .Meadows, John Mack ...273,309 .Meadows, Patricia Joan ..186,413 Mednis, Juris 214 . Iedow, Ronald William 274 Mcdsker. Barbara Kay 421 , Meeker, Gary Owen 275 Meeker, John Hodson 319 Meeks, Jo Anne 248 Meer, llene Betty 250 Mellen, Roberta Louise 248 Meloy, Sarah 421 Melton, Lonnie Allen 319 Menardi, Peter John 462 Mened, Maurice Irwin, 270 Menhini, Sylvia Ann 245 Mennenga, Sandy Lee 462 Meredith, Welma Frances 462 Mereness, Mary Thomas 462 Merlin, Philippe, George 266 Merris, Richard Andrew 214, 462 Merritt, Bette Joan 257 Merritt, Robert Lee 271, 355 Merten, Marilyn . nn 186 Mesenbrink, Carol W 482 Mesenbrink, Geraldine A 482 Messick, Craig Alan 214 Mestemaker. Robert J 228 Metcalfe. Dorothy Ann 244 Metcalfe, Mar ' Ethel 182 Metz, Albert Allison 432,463 Metzger, George Knoke .200,399 Metzgcr, William Lee 324 M.eyer, James Michael 463 Meyer, Lynne Marion ...166,463 Meyer, Richard Lee 463 Meyer, Richard Villiam ..275, 390 Meyers, Donald Lee 200, 324, 324 Meyers, Elizabeth Ann 463 Meysenburg, Maurice F. ..192, 198 Michael, Roger Edmunds 415 Michaehs, Charles F 228 Michel. Charles Sylvian 273 Michel, Dennis Emil 275 Miga, Adele Kay 393 Mihevc, Edward John 463 Mikkelsen, Harry E. Jr 220 .Milenski, Frances E 482 Milenski, Mary Danielle ..368, 463 Miles, John Heidrich 208,413 Miles, Karin Joan 248 .Miles, .Marlin 262 Miles, .Mary Susan 377, 463 Miles, Thomas Edward 214 Miller, Anne Marie 392 Miller, Billye Carolyn 166 Miller, Charles, Griffin ..273,395 Miller, Chri.stie Anne 254,370 Miller, Clifford Edgar 218 Miller, Darlene Joy 250 Miller, David Alan 233,395 Miller, David Lee 372 Miller, Donald Wilbur 204 Miller, Elizabeth Ann S. ..255, 362 .Miller, Ellen Kirk 245 Miller, George Arthur 268 Miller, H. Michael 192,353 Miller, Harrison A. Jr 463 Miller. Horton Watkins 220 Miller, Jo Anne 252 Miller, John Calvin 279 Miller, Larry Brent 200 Miller, Martha Lee 4176,247 Miller, Mary Lee 389 Miller, Mary Lynda 249 Miller, Nancy Jane 248,359 Miller, Nancy Joan 283 Miller, Paul Douglas 275 Miller, Philip Houghton 275 Miller, Phyllis Rae 390,394 Miller, Sheila Rae 243 MiUett. Philij Earl 275 Millies, Wayne Orville ..311,316 Mills, Marilyn 368,463 .Mills, Marsha Wells 358 Milnor, George Johnson 272 Milyard, Pamela Rhae 482 .Minnis, William H 388, 463 Minton, Tyrce Goodwin 202 Mintz. Frances Esther 419 Misawa, Rintaro 265 Mistier, Robert Gail 194 Mitchell, Charles P 220 Mitchell, David E. Ill 214 Mitchell, Grace Whiting 251 Mitchell, Jennifer L 244 Mitchell, Nancy Rebecca 176,356 Mitchell, Ronald Alan ...192,412 Mitchell, Sarah 463 Mitchell, Stephen Davis 463 Miyakc, Florence H 416 Miyake, Hiroko 463 Miyazawa, Eugene Tadao 265, 416 Modrall, Mary Witter 463 Moed, Charles Joseph 463 Moedt, Lawrence John 279 Moffitt, George Joe 261 Moffitt, Paid Slayden 391 Moffitt, William C 415 Monczka, Tim Irving 309 Mondon, Judith Lynn 283 Mondt, Ervin Le Roy ....137,288, 463 Monsalve, Beth Joann 431 Monteith, James Wilson 463 Montera, Frank Joseph ..288, 298, 333 Montoya, Beverly Ann ...245,420 Moody, Kathleen Ann 283, 356 Mooney, Linda Lee 253 Moore, Billv Merle 381,382,463 Moore, Charlotte 156 Moore, Elizabeth D 464 Moore, Hazel Elizabeth 425 Moore, Lillian Aneita 244 Moore, Olive Gale ....247, 255, 427 Moore, Richard H 220 Moore, Walter Scott 369 Moreland, James R. Ill 464 Morgan, Eleanor K 186,421 Morgan, Jane Anne 164 Morgan, Janet Iris 247 Morgan, Susan Elizabeth 166 .Monarity, .Michael E 210 Morinello, Angelo A 377 .Moritz. Sandra Kay 251 .Morrill. Larry Robert 218 Morris, Carol Louise 176 Morris, Charles Wilbert ..220,288 Morris, James B. Jr 408 .Morris, Janice Kay 243 Morris, Larry Gammon ....267,311 Morris, Paul Arnold 146 .Morris, Robin Ann 253 Morrisev, Kathrvn Ann 248 .Morrison, Janice J 186,362 Morrison, John Gary 275 Morrison, Mary Louise ..356, 363, 432 Morrison, Nancy Linda 248 Morrison, Ruth .Marie 252 Morrison, Susan Jane 173,253 .Morrow, Hubert Thomas 272 Morse, William K ; .212 Morton, Stewart 202,464 Morzinski, George J 408 Moschetti, Clara Lee 182 Moser, Beryl Jeanne 247 Mosko, Ellen Sue 160 Moskowitz, Anne 250 Mosley, Gail Ann 250 Mosley, Johno II 220 Moshng, Katliryn Jane 182 Moss, Lewis Steven 233 Moss, Mary Lynn 392,464 Moss. Susan Stewart 464 Mosser, Russell Winston 273 Mothershed, Mary El 247 Motzer, Jean . nn 431 Mountjoy. Lois Helen ....248,427 Moyer, Mar ' Baldwin 249 .Moyer. Sarah Lvnn 244 Moynihan, Mary ' .M 373,464 Mozer, John David 390,464 Mozer, Loreene Ellen 279 Muehleisen, James E 192.399 Mueller, Milton WiOiam ..311, 313 Mueller, Wolfgang F 269 Mulin, Joann 186 Muhr, Edward John 464 Muhs, Har ey Paul Jr 372, 464 Muhs, Kathleen Boyd 265 Muhs, Robert William ....265,358 Mulder, Marv Jo 176 Mulholland, James W 228 Mullin, Robert Waggener 357 Mumford, Pamela Marie 186 Mummery, Mary Anna 251 Munday, Janice Ann 276 Murnane, Patsy Ruth 257.365 Murphy. Fred Raymond 262 Murphy, Martin Philip 268 Murphv, Patricia Lee 259 Murphy, Patrick Harold ..374,391 Murray, Donald Wayne 192 Murray, Jane Elizabeth 276 Musket, Ronald George 268 Musolf, Arnold Owen ....410, 464 Mustaine, James Keith 464 Myers. Diane Davis 164,254 Myers, Donald Atkins 204 Myers. Emily Lee 279 Myrbcn, Jerold Arvid 357 Mytinger, Sandra Lee 253 N Nagel, Brenda Elaine 464 Nagel, Nicholas Snider 426 Nagel, Robert Richard 288 Naiman, Stephen Hillel ...353, 387 Nakajama, Shigeki 366 Nakatani, Koso 366, 464 ' Nance, James Vernon Jr 138, 200, 274, 359 Nance, Peter James 325 Nandrea, Gene John 269 Nanninga, Ellyn Dawneen ...164, 248 Nash. Claude Roland 464 Naumer, Charles Roland 464 Nawrocki, Paul Michael 274 Naylor, Thomas Everett 464 494 iN ' eb, Dorothy Jean 432 Neher, Janus Rutledgt- 119,180, 182,191,200,417,426 Neiswanger, Kart-n E 276 Nelson, Gordon Sanders 464 Ntison, David Lot- 2(M NtUon, Judith Audrey ....17, 186, 198.372,414 Nelson, Juditlj Ellen 249 Nelson. Kenneth . lan 228 Nilson. NLireie Jean 172,464 Nelson, .Martha Consuelo 465 .Nelson, .Naneve .Marie ....430, 465 Nelson, Ned Frank 202 Nelson, Peglr Joan 390 Nelson, Randall Lee 270 Nelson, Roger Fritheof 2{K) Nestler, Kenneth Alfred 366 Neukoni, Reba Jane 173 Nevin, Sharon Kay 186 . " ewberry, Linda Jane 164 .Nevvbill. . ndrew Lewis 394 .Newcomer, Carolvn Jane 465 Newfomer, Frank HI 200 Newell, Shirley .Newman 482 Newell, Stanley Foster 226 Newkirk, Roger Sullivan 371 Newman, Claude . . Jr 279 Newman, James Robert 465 Newman, Linda . nn 251 Newman, Sharon Canning 254 Newton, Caroline 172,356 Newton, George Addison 210 .Newton, Leslie 465 Neyer, .Marden Albert 228 Niblo, Stephen Randall 425 Nichols, Betty Jeane 164 Nichols, James .•Vimand 465 Nichols, Katherine Joan 248 Nickelson. Daniel E 267,465 Nick.s, Wilber Donald 218 Niedermeier, Gail D 164 Niehans, Samuel Ray 271 Niernberg, Michael M 233 .Nighbert, Susan Louise ..262,371, 394,411 Nikkei, Stanley Royce 228, 465 Niles, Kenneth Eugene 465 Nimitz, Richard Lewis 228 Nishikawa. Herbert A 482 Nissen, .Nancy Ann 248 Nitahara, Diane Kuulei 249 .Nittler, Bert Edmund 275 Noehren, Nancy Gail 246 Noland, Oliver Martin 275 Nord, Patricia Lee 160 Norden, Karen Kristine 251 Norick, Charles Mohar 456 Nermann, Greta Jean 164,249 Norman, Jay Ruhl 214, 456 Norris. Delitha Jo 257 Norris, Glenda Jane 166 North, .Mary Lou 254 Norton, Barbara . nn .244 Norton, Brenda J 262 Nossaman, Allen James ..120, 143 351,380 Novak, Leo Charles Jr 366 Novak, Lynn Joyce 365 Nowack. Katherine L 456 Nugent, Patricia . nn 421 Nuss, Kenneth Reuben 146 Nuzum, Charles Grey 377 O Oakes, Loy Edson 218,371 Oaklev, Gregor ' Kent 415 Oaklev, William Lee 366 Oats, Margaret . nn 379 O ' Brien, Charlene Diane 398 O ' Brien, Edward T. Jr 192 O Brien, Margaret M 172,465 O ' Connor. James Clark 394 O ' Connor, Sandra Lee 249 1 O ' Donnell. Ruth Mikell 245 j Oechslin, Gayle Lynn 427 I Offineer, Sharon Kay 465 I Ofori, Alexander Samuel 366 [ Ofwono, Polycarp Mark 265 Ogelsby, Sara Fuller 244 Ogle, Nancy Moore 425 Ohm, Anna Lisa 429 Ohm, Karen .Marie 425 Oja, Malle 247 Olander. Roger L 324 Old, Peneloix- .Maxine 276 Oldliam, Dorothy Ann ...286,245 O ' Leao. James Edwtrd 376 Oliger, Joseph Emmert ..192, 357 Oliner, Sherrv R.ie 160 Ohphant. Dons Elaine 246 Oliva, Sujuimie Drexel 255 Oliver, Herbert Allan ...198,426 Oliver, Lawrence R. 367,389,465 Olsen. Ellen La Cour 465 Olsen, L;irry John 192 OLson, Alan James 137,280 Olson, Dolores Earlene ..249,359 Olson, Eliziibeth Ann 249 Olson, Jerome .Melville 426 O Neal, Barbara Hyde 276 O Nell, Thomas Charles 465 Onion, Charlene 178 Onstad, Edwin Paul 228,267 Onufrock, Karen Larson 465 Onufrock, Richard Shade 367, 466 Opsyke, Caren Christine ..173,253 Oppenheimer, Nancy 160 Oppenheimer, Richard 466 Orahood. Mar - Kathnn 251 Orcutt, Donald Earl 466 Orcutt, Faith 427 Orenga, James Peter 214 Orf, Robert Cletus 262 Ormsl)ee, W ' ilma Gahm 362 Or is, Gayle .Marie 466 Osborn, John Kirk 309 Osbom, Patricia Jean 413 Osborn, Stephen Briggs 309 Osgood, Karen Dee 164, 356 Oshanek, Jacqueline C 253 Oshima, Maurice H 466 Osterling, Sharon W ' avne 253 Ostermiller, R. D. Jr. . ' 466 Ostrander, James Howard 288 Ostrander, N ' irginia 143 O Such, Robert Donald 466 Ota, Jo Ann 482 Otte, Ardyce Idell 358,427 Otte, Ralph George 425 Ottescn, Hjalmar 372,383,409 Otto, Loren Henry 390 Otto, Wayne Franklin 385 Overgard, William Henry 224 Overland, Janice Marie 186 Overland, JuUanna 252 Owen, Janice Lorene 256 Owen, John Pitts 265 Owen, Kent Weber 202 Owen, Rclx cca Marsha 421 Owen, Robert Harlan 311 Owens, Alice Lucile 359 Owsley, Judith Miller 466 O.xley, Howard W. Jr 466 Ozzello, Charles Edward 228 Pafford, Robert Joseph . ...263, 392 Page, .Andrew Curtin 144 Paine, Mary Chrystal 250 Painter, Barbara E 280 Paisley, Janet Louise 176 Palafox, Frederick A 466 Palm, Thomas 426,466 Palmer, Judy Joyce 253 Palmer, Polly Ellen 251 Palmer, Robert Norris 394 Palmer, Ruth Mary 253 Palmer, Sharon Louise 250 Papp, .Marv- Elizabeth 427 Paquin, . rloa Ann 259 Parce, Da -id Mead 206 Parham, Marylou Kaiser 362 Paris, Jane Hamilton 245 Pari.sh, Marilee Debra 162 Parke, Deanne 182,253,359 Parker, Kenneth Lewis 382 Parker, Lindalu K 250, 359 Parker, Louis Allen 198 Parker, Sallie Jane 245,421 Parker, N ' irginia Jane 182 Parkhurst, David Frank ..263,482 Parks, Beverly Jo 164,466 Parks, .Marjorie Lorena 251 Parmeter, John Thomas ..134, 204 Parmeter, Lucinda Lee .257, 389 Parmes, David Charles 233 Parrillo, Richard Peter 214 Parrillo, Robert John 214,357 Parsons, Ciregory lay 395 Parsons, John Nolan 389 Parsons, Richard Alan 426 Partis, Judith Lee 253 Partlow, Barbara Jean ...176,371, 466 Pass, Elaine Florence 250 PateKski, Cher l Rae 281 Patera, Robert Bruc-e 212 Patrick, Stanley Kent 466 Patten, Karen Rayleen .246,427 Patter.son, Ann Eleanor ..359, 421 Patterson, Claranne E 276 Patterson, John Lister 327 Patterson, Katharine E 249 Pattison, Patricia Jo S 276 Patzman, Stephen Narr 218 Paulius, Ahce Patricia 162 Paulson, Karen Lee 248, 370 Pavelko, Charlotte Alda 256 Pavicich, Carol Jean 244 Payne, Jean Marie 250,370 Payne, Mary Kay 164,466 Payne, Sharon Dee 247 Payton, .Mary Jean 276 Payton, Stanley Feay 319 Peabody, Suzanne Ohve 466 Pearce, LesUe E 259 Pearson, Carl Frederick ..214,466 Pearson, Charles Louis ..288,304 Pearson, John David 204 Pearson, Juanita Lynn 256 Pearson, Theodora Joyce 356, 427 Peavler, James Martin 192 Pecorelh, Ruth .Marion 466 Pederson, Richard T 267 Peel. Wesley E 399 Peffer, Tom Clavton 212 Peltier, William H. Jr 467 Pelton, Peter Hemsworth 198 Penley, Linda Diane 164 Pennock, Marilu 138,467 Pepper, Gertrude D 160,387 Pergola, Geraldine A 256 Pergola, Ro.xanne 256 Perin, Reuben Lyman ....220,354, 467 Perkins, James Wilham 288 Perkins, Larry Joe ..376,395,467 Perlman, Alice Fay 160,253 Perlman, Neil Allen 233,271 Perriello, Francis B 288 Perrino, Frank Anthony ..372,408 Perry, Barbara Jean 162 Perskv, Sharon Kay 253 Peters, Kermit Ray 394,467 Petersen, Charles Rae 275 Petersen. James Ray 275,426 Petersen, Janet E 258,429 Petersen, Jerry Lee 274 Petersen, Patricia A 391 Petersen, Roxanne L 256 Peterson, David James 268 Peterson, David Lyie 393 Peterson, Gail Anita 280 Peterson, Jane Fisher 182 Peterson, Patricia L 278 Peterson, William K. 145, 202, 357 Petracek, Donna Jean 251 Petring, John Frederick 366 Petrino, Eugene Angelo 467 Pettigrew, Carol ' n Kay 427 Peyser, Carole Ann 2.59 Pfaender, Jav Adams 249, 359 Philippi, Carl Willmott 194 Phillips, Jeanne 160 Phillips, Julie Do.ster 383 Phillips, Pauline Mills ..243,425 Phillips. Stanley Craig 200 Piehl, Robert Jay 143, 380 Pierc-e, Elizabeth Amie 251 Pierce, John Lowell 206 Pierce. Katherine F 162 Pierpoint, Arthur W., Jr 200 Pifer, Mary . nn E 280,487 Pilley, Roger Gordon 274 Pinnell, Lynn Alexandra ..255,431 Pin,son, Joan Delores 245, 370 Piper, Mary Beth 188 Piper, Robert S 198 Pisha, Ronald Henry 467 Pitler, Rolxrt Louis 280 Pitman, D.ielene Frances 249 Pitner, Wdliam Robert 423 Pitts, Nella Lou 170,245,247 Pitts, Susan Kathryne 2 ' re Pixler, Sandra Deem 276 Place, John Shandon 208,467 Plack, Robert Alfred 408 Plamann, Alfred Allan 220 Piano, Christopher John 262 Piatt, Charles Adriance ..218,271 Pleasants. Lawrence P 220 Pletcher, Larry Neal 467 Podolnick, Barbara Joan 250 Poe, Stephanie Jane 427 Pohl, Georgianna 245 Pohl. Leif Alan 391 Points, Caroline Lee 412 Poladsky, .Norman Robert 268 Poley, Robert Lee 269,324 Polich, Gerald Stephen ..123,220, 351,437,467 Pollart, Gene John 375 Pollock, Paul King 467 Polsby Daniel Holt 467 Polumbus, Gary Michael 210,357 Polzine, Mary Jane 254 Pomainvillc, Dianne L 259 Pond, Gerald Thomas 467 Pope, Katherine Adele ..172,356, 357 Popovich, .Michael E 426 Porta, Sharon Anne 467 Porter, David Arthur 270 Porter, Julia Denton 467 Porter, Philip Edward 405 Porteus, Barbara Dole 378 Portschi, Jeannine E -..144 Post, Laurabeth Ann 394,412 Post, Thomas Murray 218 Potter, Margretta S 258 Potts, James Keith 324,377 Poulton, Kennetli ' emon 380 Powell, Anne Catherine .173,250, 359 Pcwell, Peter George 214 Powell, Pollen Lawrence 224 Powell, Sandra Kay 246 Powell, Vernon Curtis 46 ' 7 Power, Frederick W 467 Powers, Darien LvTine 186 Powers, Dennis . ialvin .269, 359, 394 Powers, Roger Kenyon ...200,272 Powers, William B., Jr 226 Pratt, Robert Miles, Jr 220 Preble, Judy . nn 276 Pred, Ronald Stephen ....354,468 Prestnid, Alice M 259 Preuitt, Barbara Emily 427 Price, Carole 276 Price, David Windsor 279 Price, Edward Harold 319 Price, Lorraine William 198 Price, Samuel Alrich 268 Price, Westcott W. Ill 468 Prince, George Thomas ..366,468 Prince, James Monroe 412 Pringle, Winnie Lee 166 Printz, Ravmond Delmar 468 Pritchard. Hunter V 431 Probert, Ber l Braniff 412 Prorock, Stanley R 468 Prost, Val Patrick 274 Prottcngeier, Dorothy M 276 Prout, Gerald Ray 367,468 Prout, Richard Alan .385, 382, 488 Proven, Thomas Reid II 327 Prowitz, Nancy Jean 482 Prucc, Mary Elizabeth 468 Pryde, William Jack 280 Pucci, Sandra Lynn 160,248 Pugh, Bill 1 271 Pulver, Paule Kathleen 427 Putnam, John Donald 364 Pyle, Wilma Arlene 430 Quam, Judith Ann... 164, 358, 358 Quereau, Nancy 276 Quigley, E. James 17 495 Quinby, James Lee 148,468 Qiiinby, Richard Orland 426 yuinn, Baro ' George 220 Ouirin, Jack Gerald 362 Ovale, Marilyn Calkins .123,350. 468 Rabic-off. Judith Lynn 250 Radcliffe, Carolyn L 356 Raddalz, Sara Ann 176 Rademacher, Jane 166,250 Radetsky, Peter Hill 86 Radewan, Gretchen Lou 162 Radford, Barbara Lee 276 Radford, Thomas Thayne 272 Rafoth, Sandra Ann 254 Raisch, Walter Fred 214 Raisis, James Emanuel 288 Randall. John Thomson 280 Randall, Patricia Furze 468 Randol, Ehz.ilH-th Holly 468 Rantloinh, Edward Lee 468 Rannells. Charles Henry 426 Ransom. Doris ludith 400 Ransom, RotialJ Scott 426 Rapozo, Haunani Kay ....257,425. 468 Rappe, Melodie 243, 425 Ratliff. James Clifford 425 Raubach. Rodger Allan 428 Rawlings. Cecelia Aim 468 Ray. James Milton 309 Rav, Lula Yvonne Mc New ....468 Ray, Phillip Willard M 468 Raymond. .Macpherson, Jr 428 Read. Elizalx-lh Innis 248 Read, Jack Wayne ..377,381,468 Rebcr, Peter Michael 214 Reed. GeorKia WiUiams 259 Reed. James David 192 Reed. Joseph Condron, Jr 220 Reed. Sallv Grace 176 Reed, William Allen 228,375 Reef, William WaUis 220 Reeve, Ruth Lynne 156, 243 Reeves, Edwin Dennis 275 Reeves, Frank Dwifiht ...228,469 Reeves, Ronald Kent 210 RcRer, Elfriede T. H 166 Reha, Richard Stanley 198 Reichert, Samuel C 390 Reid, Susan Eli iibeth 164 Reid, William Hugh 198 Rciland, Rebeeca Sue 427 Reilly, Joan 173,250 Reimers, Paul Williiim ...364,391, 426 ReinI, Linda 469 Reiser, Roberta laurel ..160,2.50 Reither, Elton Wayne 429 Rcither, Judith Anne 469 Rellsve, Tom 249,409 Rendall. Mary Baines 253 Reneau. Gene Delmond 214 Renfro. Mark Alan 202 Repp. Roger Leon 268 Repplier, Judith .M 469 Restall. Lawrence Jerry 366 Rett. Nancv Lee 164,243 Retz, Judith Ann 350 Reynard. Kimbal Gerald 392 Reynolds. Jeffrev. Root 266 Revnolds, Margaret Ann 284 Reynolds, Roland Lloyd .390,469 Rcziikh.mlou, Fariborz 366 Hhecni, Diane 469 Rhecm, James Clark, Jr 210 Rhinehart. Kav Marie 373 Rhodes, Ottis Earl 379 Rice. Bart Oldfield 210 Rice. Diana Marie 258 Rich. Lynn Adele 245 Richards. Jean Meldrum 276 Richards. Lawrence G. ..372. 469 Rieh.irds, Martha Edna 276 Richards, Robert Donald 212 Richardson, Diana Kay 469 Richardson, George Lusk 218 Richardson. Gcorgeanne 469 Richard.son. James W 469 Ricliardson, Karl Spence 262 Richardson. Mary C 243 Richardson. .Michael Roy 270,274 Richardson, Sarah E 469 Richie, .Myrtice Estelle 482 Richmond. Robert Rand ..228, 262 Richter, Judith Anne 249 Rickinan, Robert Eugene 366, 392 Ridge, Harr Rufus, Jr 262 Rieckhoff,- Robin Ann 166 Riedel, Richard Carl 268 Rife, David Bruce ....281, 288, 292, 296,299,300,411 Riggs, Leslie Edith 162,245 Righter. Judith Lee ..126,350,469 Rigler, Rae 244 Risheim, Stephen F 218,422 Ri.sing. Phyllis Ann 256 Riske, Roger Allan 275,390 Ritchie. Loui.se Ludlow ....178,248 Ritchie. .Melvin Edward 364 Ritner. Julia Ann 179, 469 Roach. Carol Lee 257,427 Roach. Christine Ann 259 Robb, Bonnie Lou Black 469 Robb, James Arthur 119 Bobbins, Frederick A 275 Robbins, Steward A 198 Rolierts, Bruce Walter 226 Roberts, Duane William 202 Roberts. John E 270 Robertson, Dennis A 365 Roliertson. G. Kent 265,469 Robertson, Sally Ann 173, 250, 359 Robertson. Sandra Lee ...138,249 Robertson, Susan Joan .176, 247 Robertson, Vanita Gale ..246,421 Robinson, David Coleman 192 Robinson, Dennis Edward 218 Robinson, Keith Edward 194 Robinson. Nancy 469 Roddy, Linda N 173 Roderick, Judith Allen ...164,249 Rodriguez. Gilbert M 363 Roe. Cliarlotte Eloise 253 Roe, Donald Bryson 271 Roessel. Barbara 160,250 Roetzel, Judith E 250 Roever, Katherine Anne ..176, 470 Rogers, Garth Winfield 146 Rogers, Karen Elfriede 470 Rogers, Kathleen Marie 252 Rogers, Milton B 47 0 Rogers, Nancy Louise 276 Rogers, William B 200 Rogowski, Alan Robert 271 Rollins, Becky Ann 251 Romanko, Irene L 470 Romero, Gregory George 220 Romero, Loydc Harold 340 Romig, Joseph Howard ..288,293, 303, 307, 353 Romine, Kathryn Sue 421 Ronk. Linda Sue 178,249 Root. Carole Anne 367 Root. Dorothy Kilboum 244 Rose. Harold Wayne 399 Rose. Leslie Barros 164 Rose. Mary Dollar ....164,356,427 Ro.sc. Ronald Lee 263 Roselius. Marilyn Joan 247 Rosenau, .Mary Louijie 166,421 Rosenbaum, Evelyn Joan 243, 427 Rosenberg, Margaret E 427 Ro.senberg, Peter Samuel 470 Ro.senberg, Warren Paul 470 Rosenberger, Richard G 425 Ro.senthai, Jo.seph S 233 Rosentrater, Gary Lee ....262, 393 Roser, Louis Alan 220,470 Rosno, Caroline Jean 172 Ross, Barbara Elaine 283 Ro.ss, Carol 248,370,427 Ross, David Bernard 354,470 Ross, Dean Weldon 376 Ross. Diane Gilmore 389 Ross. Ivan Alan 428 Ross. James Andrew 214,399 Ross. Ray Ann 162 Ross, Robert Dean 261 Ross, Sharon Lee 176,249 Ross, William Braxton 389 Rotan, Edward McCall ..355,423 Roth, Sharon Lynne 248 Rountree, Jo Nell 470 Rousseau, Diane Bodine 250 Rowe, Blaine Leon 426 Rowe, Carol Jean 243 Rowe, Susan Adele 162 Rowell, Barbara Ann 162 Rowland. Diana .Margaret 162 Rowland, Ewart G 210 Rowland. Sharol Ann 173, 427 Roy, Richard Paul 392 Rubright, Lynnell 281,389 Ruby, Michael Irwin 470 Rudel. Richard Kenneth 268 Rudolph, Carol Louise 244 Rucdin. Ro.semary Ruth 370 Ruff, Albert B 470 Rumpf, Richard Lee 265,390 Hunipf, Low ' ell Richard 266 Runyon, Lowell Richard 266 Rust, Betsv Jean 247 Rutledge, William B 426 Rutt, Barbara Kay 470 Ruxton, Malcolm Owen 204 Ruylc, Karl Wayne 470 Ryan, Michael James 194, 425 Ryan, Sheila 282 S Sabec, Sharon Marie 243 Safford, Thomas Howard 275 Sagar, Dara Sharoorji 366 Sailer, Clifford Ernest 470 Sailsbcry, Barbara Lou 162 Saito, Judy Tatsue 251 Sakurai, Tom Takashi 377 Salant, Ro.saiind Robb ...182,245 Saliman, Ronald Alan 268 Salisbury, Laura Ruth 244 Salkeld, Patricia Ann 176 Salmon. Nancy Crater 470 Salter, Sallv Eileen 394 Saly, Jill lieath 243 Salyers, James Morris ....192,279, 426 Samples, John Mar 425,470 Samsel, James Eugene 430 Samson, Herman H. Ill 210 Sanborn, Alan Tilden 470 Sanchez, Joseph Luis 226 Sander, Harold Eugene ..372, 383 Sanders, Felicia B 245 Sandoe, John Stephen 422 Sandrini, Richard Blake 218 Sandusky, Mary 253 Sandusky, Robert Louis 212 Sandii.sky, Robert R., Jr 374 Sanford, Don Sherman 470 Santarelli, Rocco Allen ..364,471 Santi, Marjorie Jean 182 Sare, William Bruce 425,426 Sasa, Ruby Vuriko 257 Sasser, Marilyn 156, 247 Sato, Jo Anne Etsuko 259 Saunders, Gordon N 471 Saunders, John Lloyd 363 Savage, Dennis Jeffrey 233 Savage, Mary Alice 258 Sawyer, Nancy Gail 250 Savior, James Isaac 471 Saylor, Patricia L. .162,352,373 Sayre, Bonney Elizabeth 427 Sayrc, Susan Ellen 182 Schabacker, Theodore T. 390,393 Schachet, Merl Sanford 233 Scheer, Anthony 200, 471 Scheer, Marilyn 471 Scheerer, Ruth Carol 428 Scheideman, Judith Ann 254, 359, 370 Scherrer, Lotty 182 Scheurcr, Hugh Henry 210 Schiffer. Kenneth Morse 413, 423 Schilbe. Larry Ludwig 274 Schiller, Martin Edward 399.428. 471 Schisler. James LeRoy 271 Schisler. Linda Orlene ....164,471 Schissler, Barbara H 276 Schlessinger, Dona D 417 Schloemer, Lois Anne . ...244, 392 Schmid. All ert Charles 327 Schmidt, Christine R 255 Schmidt, Jacqueline J 162 Schmidt, Marcia C 362, 391 Schmidt, Suzanne 425.471 Schmidt, Thomas Coleman 208 Schmonsees, .-Vnn Maria 164 Sehnegelberger, Elias E 471 Schneider, Ellen Jean 283 Schneider, Helen Anita ..367,368 Schneider, Marie Odette 427 Schoedinger, David S 204 Schoenebeck, Kenneth L 210 Scholes, Janet Kay 471 Schoppe, Joy 170 Schramm, Rose Marion 184 Schreiber, Charlene R 251 Schriber, Laurie Newlin 252 Schroeder, Ann Marie 276 Schroeder, Gail Darr 247 Schroeder, L nn Eugene 202, 271 Schuessler, .Melinde A 276 Schulze, Arthur William 392 Schuster, Frances Ruth 264 Schuster, Frank III 206,408 Schuster, William T 262 Schwartz, Eliziibeth Ann 173 Schwartz, Michael Ralph 231 Schwartz. Michael S 471 Schwartz, Nonnan Alan 233 Schwartz, Susan Bette ...160,243 Schwartz, Robert Emil 419 Schwartz, Robert Steven 267 Schweninger, Loren 288 Sclavenitis, Socrates G. ..426,471 Scofield, Barbara Ann 164 Scorup, James Albert 429, 471 Scott, Gladys Helen 471,279 Scott, Jutlit ' h Ann 253 Scott, Martha Barrett 176 Scott, Marv .Margaret ....176,249, 421 Scott, Miriam Wilcott 358 Scowcroft, Susan 256,421,415 Scribner, Charles W. 288,295,471 Scribner, Phillip Hugh ....126,471 Searle, Fred Bruce 263 Seawell, Thomas Craig 146 Seay, Beverly Jean 247,427 Sebem, Kent Donald 210 Sechler, Joyce Alden 249 Seebass, James Stewart ..200, 353, 355 Seely, Alan Leroy 472 Self, Elliott Zachary 471 Sehring, Susan Kay 472 Seidel. Havdee Leonor 249 Seidel, Norman F 271,405 Seidl, Gretchen Ann 280 Seitz, Anne .MacDonald 253 Selbv, Victor Marshall 387 Selch, Alice Elizabeth 276 Selden, Kathie Lcnore ....109,253, 398 472 Self, David Anthony Jr !.380 Sellers, Sharon Lenore 251 Semenko, Melvin Roy ....288,292, 298 Semsack, Robert Lee 472 Serences, Gail Anne 248 Sessel, Linda 255 Sessions, Gavle F 259,390 Setzer, Charles Peter 269,472 Seuell, John W Oodson 204 Sevier. Cher l Anne 173,251 Sewell. Gloria June 164,249 Sewell, Lois . nne 482 Sexton. BiUijo 257 Shaffer. Dorothy E 392 Shaffer, Sharon Leslie 250 Shallenbcrger, Edward ..429,431, 392 Shaner, Jeffrey Ian 233 Sharp, Elbert Gale 472 Sharrick, Susan E 276 Shatzer, Janet Eileen 243 Shaw, Anthonv Michael ..233, 472 Shaw, Keith Darrell 268 Shaw, Roberta Su.san 243, 156 Sheeley, Richard Albert 472 Sheets, Joan Frances 472 Shchee, Stewart Lee, Jr 262 Shelbv, George J 204,367,472 Shellabarger, Elizabeth .182.472 Shellabarger, Susan L 182,250, 420, 427 496 Shelor, Katharine B 472 Shelton, Laura Mae 251 Shepard, James Merrill .204, 355 Sheppard, Donald Lewis 408 Sherer, Daniel Marvin 426 Shennan, Benjaniine Karl 194, 274. 359 Shennan, Cynthis Miller 244 Shennan, Judith 170 Sherman, Hobert Dean 366 Shcrrod, Orvilie Wayne 172 Shewmaker, Kathleen Ann 250 Shideler, Eunice Mae ....121,350, 472 Shideler, Joan Gail 170,472 Shields, John Thomas 212 Shigeta, Everett Yutaka 416 Shile, Jatrieia Jean 246 Shiley, James B., Jr 367,368, 371.472 Shilhngton, Karin L 245 Shima, Patrick Raymond 431 Shinbara, Judy Mikiko ...246.370 Shioya, .Milton Masanobu 417 Shipman, Dennis Robert 232 Shook, .Mary Rebecca 164 Short. Joel Bradley 198 Shover, DonaKl Reed 472 Showalter, Robert Dean 367, 371, 472 Shroads, Robert Brown 472 Sibbison. Robert Brown 472 Sickenberger. Rita Ann 283. 372, 472 Sidwell, Vicky Sue 180,279 Siegel, Edward Allen 426 Siegel, Richard Norton 214 Siegelman, Sallie B 160,251 Siegfried, James B 214 Siepert, Sharon Lee 472 Sikora, John 278 Silcott, Diane Ruth 371.473 Siler. John Robert 268.426 Silver, Wallace Eugene 365 Silvestri, Larr ' Joseph 206 Simmons, Janice Marie ..362. 429 Simonds, Philip George 198 Simonson, Richard G 380 Simpkins. Dale Lee 473 Sims, Donald George 275 Sinding. Per 409 Singer, Barbara Renee ....160,473 Singer, Irvin Jay 387 Singer, Stuart Irwin 233 Singh, Ashok Kumar 366 Singleton, Betty- Jo 379,473 Sinha, Saradinclu N 377 Sipe, Martha Louise 276 Siratovich, Thomas Adam 200. 354, 473 Sise, Leslie 243 Skinner, Judith Eleanor ..284.388 Skogh. Karen . leda 164,473 Skugstadjan, Erik 409 Sladek, Barbara Susan 182 Slavec, Barbara Susan 182 Slavec, Helen Victoria 250 Sleeth, Susan 132,352 Slemon, David Roy 204 Siepert. Sharon 172 Sloan, Carol Jo 156 Slosky, Robert Stanley 146 Smart, Ronald Calvert 272 Smeltzer, Carl J 200,345 Smeltzer, John Floyd 265.353 Smith, Brown Byron 275 Smith, Cecelia G 379 Smith, Cheryl Thayne E 373, 377, 375 Smith, Clayton Edward .367,375 Smith, Cli ton Harvey 473 Smith, D. Clinton 210,365 Smith. Dan C. A. Jr 473 Smith. David OHver 192. 371 Smith, Doyle Peterson ...280,371, 473 Smith, Enrica Maria 473 Smith, Frances Deborah 248 Smith, Gains Roy ...369.393,473 Smith, Gloria . nn 164,251 Smith, Gordon Dallas 212 Smith, James Douglas 204 Smith, Karen Sue 248 Smith, Kathleen . nne 276 Smith. Kent Allen 200 Smith, L. Chandler. Jr 192 Smith. Leslie Aniold 426 Smith, Marcia Rae 254.473 Smith, Margaret .Mate 256 Smith, .Mariha .Mehnda ..160,259 Smith, .Michael Ernest 265 Smith, Michael Moopcs 271 Smith, Myron Crenshaw 364 Smith, Nancv Elenor 253 Smith, Pamela Jean .153.431,393 Smith. Patricia Judith 164 Smitli, Pri.scilla Lvnne 172 Smith, Ralph Chiircliill 218 Smith, Ray Allen 214 Smith, Rebecca Jondelle .182.243 Smith. Richard Raymond 204.473 Smith, Robert Lel.iiid B, ..220, 473 Smith, Robert William Jr 367 Smith, Roger ernon 265 Smith, Ronald David 473 Smith, Ronald Gene 200.288 Smith, Ronald Henry 474 Smith, Ronnie Lee 265 Smitli, Sandra Hunt 166,250 Smith, Shiela Gay 172 Smith, Susan Linda 379 Smith, Warren . lbert 366 Smith. William Lee 417 Smoot, Fred .Miller 226 Smutney, Marilyn Ann 186 Smvlie, John Robert 214 Smythe, Jill 249 Snelling, Henry T., Jr 138,474 Snelling, Sarah Lean 184 Snodgrass, Linda 1 370, 427 Snow, James Calfender 200 Snow, Jill Ehzabeth 164,248 Snyder, Betty Jane 162 Snyder, Joiin Richard ...271, 474 Socier. David . rthur 274 Softich. Billie Joann 164.243 Sogard. Paula Ann 427 Sole, Anna Yvette 474 Soloff, Bmce David 233 Solway, Barbara Jean 251 Sommers, Montrose S 380 Sonju, Otto Kristian ..383.409,474 Sonnenschein, Lyle E 272 Sonnesyn, David Nitter 474 Soper, Pearl Mae ....252,393,474 Sorensen, Cheryl Jean 259 Sorensen, Gail Ann 249 Sorensen, Jerome Phihp 474 Soroos, Kathleen Gail 244 Sossi, Richard Armand 274 Soule, Linda Holden 393 Spade, Beatrice 429 Spahn, Peter Richard 204 Spaid, Albert Theodore 263 Spaller, Gail Helen 250 Spangler. Katherine 253 Spangler, Robert S. ..200, 288, 257 Spannagel, Truman J 474 Sparknian, Jerr ' Lee 192.364 Sparks, Barry Lee 266 Sparks, Larry Leon 365 Sparks, Melvin Eugene 319 Spam, Sally Xadine 170 Saprre, Paula Dallas 164,249 Spaulding, Gail lanet 482 Speer, Nancy Ellen 276 Spelts, Richard lohn 129,354,474 Spence, Alexander M 363 Spence, Julie Ann 244.421 Spencer, Clifton C 202 Spencer. J. B 220 Spencer. Mark Edward 425 Spencer, Mary Lane 186,474 Spencer, Samuel Binford 365 Spenglcr, Robert Imbrie ..218,299 Sperl, Judith 215 Sperry, Reata Arliene ...242, 256 Spiegel, Steven Robert 233 spikcr, Milton Dean 194 Sponholtz, Glenn W 273,319 Springer, Craig Butler ...220,474 Springer, Twyla Ann 253 Springs, Or ille 425 Spunaugle, . ancy Louise 162, 242 Staby, Judith Lina 255 Stacy. Pierce Paschal .204 Stafford, Bertha F 368 Stafford, E.xie Pauline 276 Stager. Sally .Morrison 245 Staggs, Sarah Leigh 474 Stain, Sandra Mary „ 474 Stair, Nancy Alice 425 Stanek. Alan Edward ...375,376. 474 Stanley. Janet Kay 166.279 Staimard, Jane Evelyn 474 Starck, David Johl 262 Stark, Nancy E 246 Starlin, Dwane Lee 192 Starodoj, Robi-rt F 204,423 Stash, Karen Dorotliy 280 Staton, Mary Anne 474 Staton, Mary Florence ....173.250. Slatter, Victoria B 166,474 Staufter, Deanna Louise ..279, 412 Staurt, Susan 173 St Clair, Deborah Smith ..166,474 Steckman, David Lee 228 Steele, Ehzabeth Lynn ....182,249 Steele, Polly 379 Stee ly, Sharon Ann 276,280 Steers. .Marlyn Sue 250 Steffen, Arthur Jerry 288. 301. 292, 303 Stege, Mary Morris 182.359 Stegemiller, Kenneth B 273 Steigerwalt, Charles C 426 Stein, Frederick .Michael 233 Stein, Marvin Neumark 354 Steinbach, Ronald Lee 233 Steinemann, Sue Laurel 182 Stelpflug, William J 377 Stenback, Sally Lou 173,251 Stennette, .Mary Jo 422 Stenzel, .Margot M 474 Stephen, Theresa Ann ....365.393 Stephens, Bonnie Janet 253 Stephens, David Ashby ....206, 405 Stephens, Nancy Ann 253 Sterba, Diane Nadine 182 Sterling, Roberta Lee 244 Stem, Harriet Carol 358 Stetson, Leo Eugene 426 Stevens, Josephine Arm ..255, 392 Stevens, Mary Tavemer 156, 249 359 Stevens, Nancy E 373 474 Stevens, Richard S 410, 475 Stewart, Anne Moselle 160 Stewart, Harry A ard ....212.399, 415 Stewart, Meta Jane 244 Stewart, Nancy Louise ....254, 359 Stewart, Sandra Sue 276 Stewart, Sonja Lynn 243 Stewart, Susan Ann 186 Stiffler, Sally Ann 162 Stiles, Judith M 251,429 Stimson, Beverly Eudora 250 Stocker, Ralph Brian 266 Stocker, Yvonne Elaine ..283,395 Stockton, Alfred Peirce 194 Stoeckl, Roswitha F 172 Stoen, Sandra Elizabeth 186, 247, 427 Stofac, Rolx-rt Lee 280 Stohl, Vemillyn Ella 252 Stolte, Robert Henry 270 Stone, Judy Ann 247 Stone, Mary Ann 281,392 Stone, Nancy C 281 Stoneking, Ann Renwick 276 Storm, Sandra Lee 427 Stortliz, Joan Elizabeth ....160,253 Stoughton, Carol C 259 Stout, Susan Lee 170 Stowcll, Paul Wayne 366,475 Strader, Ann 186,475 Strange, Robert James 340 Stra.sser, Allen Eads Jr. ..400, 475 Strauss, Tricia Ann 365 Streamer, Carol Lynn 391 Streamer. Charles Gray 391 Streb, Virginia Louise 162 Strecker, George Edison 351, 383, 475 Stremel, James Leonard ..399, 475 Stribling, Donald Reid 408 StrifUng, Barbara Lois 184 Stromberg, Eric Charles 388 Stromquist, Eric P 410 Strong, Barbara Jean 367,475 Strong, Leta .Marie 176 Strong, Robert Mallory 198 Strouss, Cadierinc E 164 Stuart, Laurie Ann 252 Stuart, Linda Mae 248 Stubbs, Karen Ann 178,413 Steubbgen, Gary Earlc 271 Stull, Colene 164,425 Stunkel, Carolyn 164,475 Sturgeon, Rosemary 423, 475 Stutsman. John Alec 275,309 Stutzel, Barbara Susan 276 Suarez, Silva German 475 Sublett, Gail William 366,475 Sugerman, Koslyn, Lois 160 Suhre, Ernest Dow 262 Sukin, Robert Henry 475 Sullivan, Ann Agnes 243 Sulhvan, Carol Ann 172, 356 Sullivan, Gary Gordon 415 Sullivan, Karen Anne 282 Sulhvan, Patricia C 475 Sullivan, Peter F abian 210 Sullivan, Sharron C 276 Sumi, Naomi 370 Sundine, Gar ' Dean 372 Sunkel, John William 200 Sussman, Anne Pearl 475 Sutey, Frank John 194 Sutherland, Daniel W 366, 377, 381,383,475 Sutphen, Lucia 475 Sutter, Robert Owen 218 Sutton, Elizabeth Leigh 172 Sutton, Frederick L 228 Sutton, Joseph Ray 200,262 Sutton, Juditli Ann 249, 394 Suzuki, Shoji 265 Swafford, Stanton Arms 210 Swaggart, Mark Woodruff 394 Swan, Helen Russel ..173,200,430 Swanberg, Jon Weld .218 Swander, Susan Cole 170 Swank, Beverly Jean 178,276 Swank, Pamela Jean 253, 370 Swanson, Charles Eugene 280 Swanson, Gordon Foster 228 Swanson, Jon Bruce 408 Swanson, .Marilyn Foster 283,362 Swanson, Patricia Ann 388 Swardenski, Jana Sue ....170, 248 Swarthout, Ehzabeth 172,475 Sweet, Alfred Jay 210 Sweetman, Lawerence 262 Sweetman, Michael Beach ....198, 355 Sweetman, Richard Henry 475 Swett, Barbara Ann 251 Swing, Sandra Pendleton 182 Swinney, Klaude Derrald 475 Swisher, Elizabeth Jean 482 Sykes, Susan Leroy 476 Sylvester, Edmund Q 476 T Tabakoff, Boris 309 Taft, Charles John 476 Tagawa, Jeanette Shizue 379 Tagawa, Kenneth K 416,476 Tafcaki, Alan Masayoshi 192 Takao, Hiroyasu 416 Talbot, Arthur Lee 366 Talbott, Sharron Jean 276 Tallarico, Robert A. M 369 Talmon, RoIx;rt Bruce 269 Tamblyn, Suzanne 356 Tandler, Virginia C 164,427 Taniz.aki, Shigeo 366, 476 Tansey, Kathleen 182,476 Taradash, TTiomas Louis 268 Tatman, Edith Madean 249 Taylor, Catherine C 164 Taylor, Diana Jean 248 Taylor, Edward Thomas 266 Taylor, Gary Stevens 218 Taylor, Rebecca 276 Taylor, Thomas Wanen 218 Teaboldt, Julie Ann 427 Teets, Peter Bumtt 210. 357 497 Teifelbaum, Chama E 243 Temple. Edward W 79,476 Temple, Robert Millard 269 Tcndal, Bjorn Christian 4()9 Tennant, Ralph Eugene ..393,476 Tennis, Craig Eugene 422 Terr ' , Lynn lr ing 147 Tharpe, Linda 166 Thayer, Carol Ann 253 Thayer, Christine L 249 Tlieisen. Pamela C „ 251 Thiellcing, Elaine M 248,359 Ttiiingan. Gartli Eugene ..375, 476 Thomas, George J 399 Thomas, Harry Eugene 476 Thomas, Herbert C. Jr 399 Thomas, Karen Jean 259 Thomas, Leigh Elizabeth 162 Thomas, Mina Bette 255 Tliomason. David Howard 214 Tlwmpson. Kett - Kay .164,427 Thomp.son, Ian .Malcolm .353, 358 Thomp.son, Jane Howell 244 Thompson, John David 136 Thompson, Judith Ann ..350, 368, 476 Thompson, Laureen A 276 Tliomp-son, Marilyn 182 Tliompson, Nancy G 178,476 Thompson, Porter M 425 Thompson, Donald Lc Roy . ...364 Thompson, Sharon Ann .200,253 Thompson, Susan Scott .182,356 Thompson, Thomas Lloyd ...261, 269 Thompson, Gary Fred 218 Thorpe, Thomas Richard 430 Thorpe, Gaylc Daria 166,420 Thralls, Sharon Lynne 243 Thurman, Lynne La Rou. 251 Tideman, Carol Fay 182,253 Tiedeman, Gary H 476 Tiefel, Judith Pauline 243 Tigrett, Frances Ann 245 Tiller, Janer Kay 176,281,476 Tilton, John Laurence 275 Timpany, Joan Helen 176 Tingsley, Howard Eugene 366 Tippet, Patricia Elaine 176 Tippets, Dennis Wilcock 266, 354, 358, 476 Tirsway, Judith Anne 280 Toan, Marion Danforth 186 Tobin. Martin 233,387 Todd, Patricia Susan 166 Toeppen, N ' irginia 253 Toevs. James Waldo 268 Tolle, Christopher N 273 Toman. Jerrv ' Reed 273 Tomasi, Edwin Joseph 476 Toma.sovic, Karen Ann 162 Tompkins, Marcia E 257 Tompkins, Richard 198 Tompkins. William B 476 Tomson, Ann Kvle 173, 246 Toomey, C. Ricliard 321,325, 324, 327, 476 Toomey, William Anthony ...323, 324, 325, 326, 362, 423, 439, 354, 476 Torry, Robert Murry 273 Torsten.son, Kaari T 182 Touzalin, Katherine L 282 Townscn. Norman Orville 268 Tracy. Peter Wavne 399 Tracy. Phyllis Ann 173,249 Tracy, Robert Louis 280 Traher, Fred Ewin ..275,389,425 Trattncr, Judy Lynn 160 Traut, Judy Lvnn 160 Traut. Edward Joseph 476 Travis. Charles Rol erf 415 Trembath. Richard James 476 Trenchak. David Frank .,268.366 Tretfer, N ' incent Joseph .365 Trigg. John Robert 220, 477 Trigg Marie Louise 170,279,425 Tripoli, Carolyn Rose ...186,247 Trippensee, Frank Jay 431 Trommald, Su.san 176,477 Troost, Romayne Lynne 477 Trosscn, Madclyn Laura 164 Tr..if,.r Simeon Ross 480 Trotz, Dom Harry 204 Trucksess, .Mark Edward 363 Trumball, Loyal W 220 Tsukiyama, Donald Koji 146 Tsunenaga, Sadame 248,359 Tucher. Hans .Martin 220,477 Tuck, Cheryl Sue ....182.253,359 Tucker, Evelyn May 482 Tucker, Frank George E 262 Tumpes, Richard Josiph 477 Tunks, Mary Louise 276 Turecek, Carla Barbara ..247,391 Turk, Pauline 251 Turner. Barbara .Marie 276 Turner. David Jack 214 Turner, Dianne Jovce 256 Turner, Pamela Lee 160,251 Turner, Stephen Edward 270 Turner, Steven lean 200 Turnquist, Kathleen L 244 Tusa. Paul Patrick ...218,367,477 Tuttle, Marilynn Jean 244 Twineni, Margaret C. K 147 U Udell, Marilyn Joyce 276 UUman, Nancy Jane 164 Underhill, Brian 278,428 Underwood, Patricia R 276 Upshaw, Florence Brenda 258 Urevig, Claude T. Jr 220 Urevig, Juditli Ann 160 Urquhart, Midiael Dean 206 Urrutia, Shirley Ann 255,362 Utz, Juditli Jane 170,423,477 Utzinger, Robert C 369 Uye mura, Douglas Colin 263 Vachon, Valmond Joseph 367, 375. 477 Vadala, Julia Ann ...164,249,388 Vahrenwald, Jack Duane 218 Valleau, Victoria 246 Van Bovcn, Harry Lee 204 V ' andervelde, David A 214 Van Deventer, Juditli A 283 Van Du.sen, Katharine 172 Van Gilder, Dell G. Jr 210 Van Gundv, Sheryl Lynne 250 ' an Horn, ' Dianne E 423 ' an Liere, James Robert 366 Van Liere, Richard P 426 Van Patten, Victoria 164 Van Sant, Lewis Loving 206 ' an Sickel, Jerrv D 17 Van Valkenburgh, H. B. 423,477 ' an Wyk, Macklin Frank 372, 383, 477 Vardell, Kenneth Allen .288,298 Varra. Sharon Rose 284,477 Vartdal, Pal Hroar 409 X ' aughn, Richard Keith ..367,375 N ' autrain. Ann 247 Veach. Sharon Dee 282 Vcbcle, Susan 477 Velhagen, Edward Herman ....477 Venie, Ellen Jane 166 Vesely, Joan Frances 170 Vesely, Vincent Lee 218 Vii;il, Leonard Victor 268 N ' iksne, Baiba 243 Vincent, James Hamilton 272 Vincent, Nancy Jean 173,251 Vines, Sandra Dodge 245 Vin.son. Darlene Anne ....178,248 Vivian, Dave James 288 Vlastos. Joseph Emanuel 210 Vodian. Ronald Hugh 270 Voilleque, Paul G 477 Vole. Judith Gano 394,427 ' on Fudis. Richard A 206 Von Clan. Aloha Lee 245,388 Von Trotha, D.ivid F 200 Vos, Calvin Miller Jr 399 Voss. Icrrol Ann 244, 427 Voss. Roger John 311,312,315 Voss. Roxy Jean 170 ' oss, Victoria Ann 182 W Waddick. Jack Bernard 262 Wade, Janice Arlene 477 Wade, Rut Scriver 477 Wadeleigh, Charles Neil 426,-477 Wagaman, Richard Thomas ....374 Wagner, Donna Lee 259 Wagner, C.nil Patricia 245 Wahtera, Frederick G 262,309 Walden, Karen Rae 173 Waldrum, Linda Kay 250,391 Walker, Annabelle 477 Walker, Anne Lanier 118,170 Walker, Daniel F 415,477 Walker. Harriet G 421,477 Walker, Herbert L. Jr 477 Walker, Mary Lou 478 Walker, .Michael Charles 212 Walker, Peter Rowley 202 Walkup, Joan Cutty 166 Wallace, Mary Cathryn 173 Walmsley, Alan David 214 Walseth, Barbara Joan 248 Walsh, Judith Pauline 156 Walsh, Robert Edward Jr 198, 478 Walters, Joanne Ruth 252, 359, 394 Walters, Laurel Nikkei 478 Walters, Virginia 173,417 Waltnian, William B 272 Walton, Glenda Marie 478 Walton, Patricia Ann 379 Wamhoff, Mer l John ...382,425 Waples, Jannes Jennifer 251 Ward, Michael Dillon 394 Wardin, Keith 280, 426 Ware, Doris Jean 427 Ware, ' alter Elisha 17, 119 Warner, Duaine E 408 Warner, Kate 247 Warnick, Jon Paul ..200,423,478 Warnock, Willard Keams 266, 431 Warrack, Judith Louise 247 Warren, CJcorgann G 156, 243 Warren, Roberta Joan 259 Warren, Ronald Earl 269 Warren, Sandra Lee 411 Warren, Terry Ann 243 Warrick, Lyle Wilson ...376,478 Warschauer, Thomas t. ..233, 431 Warwick, Elizabetli M 248 Waser, Lorraine B 258 Washington, Alice E 259 Watada, Robert Yoichi 416 Watkins. Judith Ann 172 Watkins, .Mary Stillwell 166, 352, 420 Watson, Bonnie Gail 166,478 Watson, Roy Allen 377 Watson, Sue Bennett 257 Watson, William Thomas 391, 478 Watt, Patricia Joyce 392,429 Walters, Patricia Lynn 478 Watts, Charles Rofx-rt .192,375, 376, 388 Watts, Lawerence William ...212 Weakley. William G 200,353 Wearing, Michael C 220 Weaver, Arlene Ann 276 Weaver, Clark Everest ....200,288 Weaver, Joan Ann 356 Webb, Dianna Perkins ....186,246 Webber, John Alan 194 WetxT. Jesse Arthur 275 Weber. Lester John 399 Weber. Linna Louise 412 Wcbcmieier, Kenneth E 480 Webster. David Deane 208 Weckbaugh. John Kernan 194 Wedding. Gail Eileen 421 Wedler. Jacquelvn Ann 172 Weeklev. Ellen Lou 478 Wehrdt, Doris Nancy 244 Weibel, Barbara Ruth ....129, a50, 382 Weidner, Gale Thorpe ..147,288, 304, 333, 353 Weigand, Jane Elizabeth 382 Weimer, Carroll Ann 259 Weimer, Mervin Le Roy 275 ' eimer. Warren Wesley 408 Weinberg, Joaime 408 Weinberg, Peter David ..142,380 Weinland, Claudette E. ..186.247 Weishaupl, Donald Lee 218 Weisman, Reina Lee 283 Wei.ss, Charles John 288,298,300 Weiss, Clifford Leon 366,478 Weiss, Crete 428 Weissenbach, Linda N 173 Weith, James Douglas ..267.359 Welch, Sharon Loye 254 Welch, Tracv Ann 243 Weller, Ralph Burton 478 Wells, Barbara May 164 Wells, Geraldine Sue 259 Wells, Judith Jean 182,478 Wells, William Albert 214 Wclsii, Donald .Matchett 478 Welsh. Willard Everett 139 Wendell. Lyle Stuart 233 Wenner, Stephen L ' nn 478 Wennerlund, Juditli Ann 258 Wennermark, Charles P 204 Wenzel, Sally Lynn 246 Werking, Scott Segresl 423 Werling. Donna Lee 254,413 Werner, Gus Fred 355 Werner, James Jacob 269 Werner, Marjorie Lee 390 Wertz, Barbara . nn 176 Wertz, Patricia Joy 256,428 Wesley, Pauline Clara 259 Wessel, Erling Gunnar ..383,409 West, Carolyn Ann 182,259 West, Wilhani Frederick 214 Westerberg, James Frank 147 Westemieier, Duane John 202 Westervelt. James Brent 322 Westmoreland, Mary Lynn ....164. 243 Weston, Judith Ann 281 Weston, Judith Lee 373 Weyl, Karin Gisela 379 Wharton, Wendy June 249 Wheatlev, Darwina Zee ..250,427 Wheaton, David Joe 265,399 Wheeler, Karen Lee 156 Wheeler, Richard Curtis 204 Whclan, Mary V ' irginia 256 Whipp, David Bailey 194 Whissen, Gilbert Lee 311,317, 354, 478 1iitaker, Edward Gordon 270 White, Bradlee Ann 280,358 White, Corlies Randolph 218 White, Frederick Enocli 478 While. Gary Elbert 271.390 While. Judith . nn 182 White. Karen Jane 176 While, Patrick Michael 288 White, Sharon Lvnn 419 Whitfield. Thomas A 425 Whitman. David Henry 228 Whitney, Faith 182 W liitnev, Gary Shannon 267 Whitney, KeniLill Alan 269 Wliitne -, Roberta Jean 398 Wliill. Jack Barclay 426 W hilt.ik.r, Deborah M 428 Wliilten, Chrisjean C 164,250 Wicker. Edward D 478 U ' ickre, Terr ' Michael 220 Weigel. Robert Roger 281 Wiener, Deanna Abby 283 Wilcox. Robert Stephen 204 Wilcox. Sandra Lynn 182 Wilcoxon, Sharron Ann 259 Wilder. Nicholas 202, 262 Wilken, Shirlene Faye ....170,478 Wilkinson. Jay Sherman 412 WMlkoff, Robert Daniel N..233 Willburn, Medora Beth 276 Williams, Charles C 391 Williams, Elmer Burgess 249 Williams, Genevieve L 247 Williams. George Davis 288 Williams, Ciwcn Merrily 420 Williams, Harla Jean 255 Williams, Jack Warren 206 Williams, James Russell 198 Williams, Jay Lawerence 271 Williams, Jo Ann 250 Williams, Judith A 420 498 Williams, Marsha Sue ....359,388 Williams, Nancy Kayt- .166,243 Williams, Robert Squire .410,478 Williams, RoKer Davies ..208.393 Williams, Samuel F 273 Williams, Sara Aim 247 Williamson, .Nancy Jean 478 Williamson, Terrence E 479 Willis. Kathirine . llen 248 Willi.Mm. JuJith . nn 133,252,352 Willinan. Harlilon John 288 Williier, Jatlyn Thia 422 W ilLson, James .Murray 194 Wilmarth, Susan Emily ..173.249. 389, 269 Wilscam. Thomas Edward 300 W ilsoii, . nthonv Parks 200 Wilson, David Lee 391 Wilson. Gary Philip 364 Wilson. Linda Carol 479 Wilson. Priscilla F 250 Wilson, Robert Keith ...269,479 Wilson, Ronald Gene 363 Wilson. Sally Mack 479 Wilson. Sherry Ann 276 Wilson. Warren Grant .269 Wiltrout, Boyc-e Willis 220 W ' ining. David Lee 414 Winium, Judith Ann 482 Winkley, Ann Marie 276 Winner. .Margaret 173 Winquist, Karen Lea 162 Winsley. George M. Jr. .228.428 Winslow. Nimcy Ruth 170.394 Winslow, Sue Ellen 170 Winston. Trudy Gail 160.243 Winter. Charles Arthur 266 Winton. Sandra Jeanne 479 Wirtz. David Philip 479 Wise, lames John 366. 369 Wise, Richard James 214, 354, 414 Wise, Thomas Robert 271 Wiseheart, Carolyn Boyd 356 Wiseman, Barbara Gale 248 Wiseerhof. I ' aul Randall 218 W ' isnom, Thomas Uonnan 479 Wiss, Gordon Alan ....233, 334, 335 Wissniiller. Roger W 288 Witmer. Daniel R 192 Wittemeyer. Jeanetta L. .356.411 Wittemeyer, John 200 Witten, Anne Rubicam 259 Wittmer, Judy 166 Wohllert, Elfrieda L 24S Woitzil, Beverly Joan .255.390 Woitzel. Evonne Marilyn 255, 39(1 Wold, .Marsha . nn 390,479 Wolcns, John 214 Wolf, . lbert Bvron 146 Wolf, Susan Rae 182,252 Wolfe, William James 212 Wolff, Diane irginia 479 Wollaeger. Daniel P 262 Wolsky, WiHiam James ..202, 367, 479 Wolter, Susan Mary 166 Wolters, Judith Louise ....173.251 Womack. James EKvood 228 Womack, John Bonner ...275, 425 Wood, Donovan McGary 479 Wood, Harriet Juhe 259 Wood, Martha Mary 247 Wood, William McConnell .. .271 Woodard, Patricia Ann ...172,414 Woodbridge, Mary Ann .130,398, 423, 438, 479 Woodford, Lisle Thomas 480 Woodman, James William 426 Woods, Marjorie J 243 Woods, Theodore Edward ...290, 291, 296, 305, 303, 324. 325. 326 Woods, Wayne Keith 430 Woodward. Terry Kent 311 Woodward, Virginia Mae 276 Woodward, William P 353, 355 Wuodworth, .Martha K 248 Work, Ellen Katlilcen ....170,248 Works, Judith Lou 249 Works, Leslie 182.259 W ' orster. Carl Edgar 415 Worth, Thomas Edwin ..210,382 Worthiiigton, Eliziiliefh .176.479 Woulle, .Michael Jerome 288 W ' rasmann, Edward S 202 Wright, Anita Elaine 387 W right. Charles Allen 269 Wright, David Allen 371.479 Wright. .Nancy Caroline 186 Wright, Hoberi M. Jr 479 Wright, Ruth Eileen 280.389 Wright, Susan Patricia 176 Wright, N ' irginia Diane 248 Wright, Ward Francia 324 W ' uergler, Michael Lewis 271. 415, 425 W iirst. Michael F 288 Wyatt, Mary Kay 173 Wye, Christopher Gray ..270,389 Y Vamaguchi, Joanne Kivoe 356, 479 Yamaguchi, Richard f 358,416 Yamaka, Patricia Kiyoko ..256, 416 Yamamoto, Sueyko 250 Yarbrough, Larry Nathan 275 Yasgur, Allen 233 Yawger, Judith Ann 172 Yeast, Ehzabeth Ann 243 Y ' eates, Mary Ann 276 Yeaton, Wendy Ann 176 Yecnd, Warren Ernest 426 Yewens, SalH .Marie 162,372 Yoder, Norman Earl 218 Yonkers, William F 272 Yorimoto, Christine A 256,416 Yoshida, Richard T 416 Young, Bonnie Lea 248.370 Young, David Keith 288 Young. Dorotliy .Mae 425,479 Young, Floyd Edward 479 Young, Gary Alan 212 Young, Jim Frank 194 Young, Mary Ehzabeth ...173,245 Young. Patrick Francis 288 Young, Paul Donald 391 Young, Redlcn D 176.398 Young, Robert Forbes 212 Young, Sharon Sue 176 Young, Siisun Elizabeth 137 Younge, . rthiir Eric 220,273 Younkman, Charles E 371 Zabel, Corinne Anita 482 Zacheis, David Warden 399 Zadra, Jon Aldridge 399 Zahle, Torbcn Ulrik 204 Zahn. Georgann 182 Zandvakih, Amir H 366.479 Zarini, Katllr ■n Ann 180 Zbomik, Gaif Patricia 162 Zechman, Robert Edwin 479 Zehrung, Martha Sward ..250.388 Zeidman. Barbara Jovc« 254 Zeiler. Timothy Carl 268 Zellner, Gloria Ann 255 Zika, Robert Franklin 226 Zimmer, Virginia 176 Zimmerman, Linda 182 Zimmerman, Roger Max 369 Zinn, .Martin 364 Zuckcrman, Israel 278 Zumbrunn, Lynn Edward 366 Zyzda, Eugene Louis 311 499 General Index Acacia .. „ 192 Aden Hall „ 9 Administration .„._ „ 8 AlEE-IKE 408 Air Force ROTC 400 Alamosa Wing „ 247 Alpha Chi Omega 156 Alpha Delta Pi 158 Alpha Delta Sigma 362 Alpha Delta Theta 362 Alpha Epsilon Delta 363 Alpha Oanima Delta 162 Alpha Kappa Psi 363 Alpha Omicron Pi 164 Alpha Phi 166 Alpha Phi Omega 364 Alpha Tau Omega 194 American Institute of Chemical Engineers ..365 . merican Institute of Physics 365 American Pharmaceutical Association 367 American Rocket Society- 374 .American Society of Civil Engineers 366 .American Society of .Mechanical Engineers 366 Angel ' s Flight 398 ANsiA 409 Arapahoe Wing 268 Anny ROTC 404 Arnold . ir Society 399 Associated Engineering Students 409 Associated Women Students 16 Asuc ;;;;i4 B Baca Wing 251 Maker Hall !!...!. 264 Baptist Student Union 386 Bauer W ing 243 Beta Alpha Psi Z.Z...........367 Beta C amma Sigma 368 Beta Sigma 368 Beta Theta Pi 196 BiKelow Wing 255 Brackett Hall 263 Buff Council 369 Buff Flying Club 410 Buff Ski Club !.!;Z;411 Calico Boots 412 Campus Corps of Caps and Capes . " .!..370 Canterbury Association 388 Ca.stle Belles 402 C-Bar-U Riders ..IZ..........413 Chi Epsilon 3g9 C ' " Psi ■; " Z " " ' ' " Z " Z " .198 Chnstian Science 38Q COGS :.;.!! " ;;::z:: " : " ::::4i4 Court of Chevaliers ..!..415 Craven U ' ing 244 Cuama Club .. ' ..... ' . 415 Deeter ' s Boarding House . . 277 Delta Delta Delta " " . " !;;;!;; " . " . " ;. ' 170 Delta Gamma ] 172 Delta Wing OfjT Delta Phi Delta 37I Delta Sigma Phi :::::::;:::::::::23o De a Tau Delta 200 Delta Upsilon 202 Deserct 389 Dunnell ' s Boarding House ........ " ............ 277 Eagle Wing .. Eta Kappa Nu 2-1 ,S .372 Farrand Hall .... Festival Chorus Fleming Hall .. Fremont Wine .. ,.243 .416 .268 .272 G Gamma Alpha Chi 372 Gamma Delta 390 Gamma Phi Beta 174 Gilpin Wing 252 Gunnison Wing 265 H Hallett Hall 247 Hammers 354 Harding Wing 256 Heart and Dagger 350 Hesperia 353 Hillel Foundation 387 Hoff ' s Boarding House 277 Home Economics Club 373 Hubbel ' s Boarding House 277 Hunter ' s Lodge 2 ' 77 I Independent Students Association 418 Institute of Aeronautical Science 374 Interfraternity Council 191 J Japanese Kenkyu Club 416 Judo Club 417 K Kappa Alpha Theta 176 Kappa Delta 178 Kappa Delta Pi 373 Kappa Kappa Gamma 180 Kappa Kappa Psi 375 Kappa Phi 390 Kappa Sigma 204 Kiowa Wing 266 L Lambda Chi Alpha 206 Lester Wing 257 Libby Hall " ! " ZZ " ;251 Lincoln Wing 269 Lubben ' s Boarding House 277 Lutheran Students Association 391 M McCauley Wing 245 McKeehan Wing 258 McKinnis Boarding House .. 277 MRHA ' " ' " " " ' " " ' ' .261 Mesa Wing ' ' 249 Moffat Wing 273 Montezuma Wing 2 ' 70 Montrose Wing 253 Mortar Board .. " ... ' " ' .350 N Navy ROTC 405 Newman Club 392 Nursing School ...................25 O Orchcsis 420 Order of Chessmen ...358 Otero Wing 274 Ouray Wing ' !!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!; " " ! " !!267 P Pacesetters 120 Panhellemc 155 Parrj ' s Boarding House 277 Pershing Rifles 40 Phi Delta Chi 37 Piii Delta Theta ' . ' " ' " ' Z " ' Zr. 208 Phi Epsilon Phi . " ..!!356 Phi Ganuna Delta 210 Phi Kappa Psi 21 ' Phi j ppa -Tau " :zz:;;:;:;;:;2i4 Phi Mu Alpha 376 Phi Sigma Delta " .. " !!!!. " !. " " .. " ! 216 Phi Sigma Iota qtc Pi Beta Phi ' " ' " ' ZZZZ ' Z 182 Pi Kappa Alpha .. ' . ' ... ' . ' ...... ' .. .218 Pi Lambda Phi 231 Pi Lambda Theta 377 Pi Tau Sigina ' ZZ " ZZ3n Players Club 422 Porpoise ' " 421 Psi Chi [ 370 Pubhcations ........ ' . ' .. ' ..135 R Religious Workers Association 393 Reynolds_ Wing 246 Robinson ' s Boarding House .277 Kodco Club ! 423 Roger Williams Fellowship 393 I oyalty ; " i06 S Sabres 354 Saguache Wing !. " !!!. " 271 Scabbard and Blade 399 Seniors 434 Senior Class E. ecutive Council ...423 Senior Class of .Medical Technology 379 Senior Class of Physical Therapists 379 Sewell Hall 55 Sigma Alpha Epsilon . " .220 Sigma Alpha Iota 373 Sigma Chi " ; 99 Sigma Delta Chi 380 Sigma Delta Tau " " ! 184 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 382 Sigma lota Epsilon 380 Sigma Nu " 224 Sigma Phi Epsilon 226 Sigma Pi Sigma 382 Sigma Tau 331 Silver and Gold " !358 Silver Spruce Lodge 277 Sock and Buskin 422 SPUR :::::z:::::::::::::356 students of Business House 277 Sumalia 352 Summit Wing ....J2S0 T Tau Beta Pi 333 Tau Beta Sigma 382 Tau Delta 333 Tau Kappa Epsilon 228 Teller Wing 275 Theta Sigma Phi 380 Theta Xi 232 Tri C 391 U University Band 424 Universit Choir 1 " " 425 University Hiking Club !..! " " ! " !!!!!!..428 University Men ' s Glee Club 426 UMC Board 17 University Women ' s Glee Club ..........A27 V Valk-yrie 429 ' etsville 430 Viking Club ....... " 429 W VVesIey Foundation 394 Westminster Fellowship .. 395 Willard Hail . ' . " ; " ;. " ;Z;272 Women ' s .Athletic Assn 430 WRHA Central Board 242 Y Young Republicans 431 VPSL 431 ■i unia Wing 254 Z Zeta Tau Alpha 186 Zeta Beta Tau 233 .500 ); ' 9Cr ' n 501 ».MLl . I . ' » V " V 502 503 B IK.I.ir.v. ' t.U ' . ' I ' H " ' ] ' ' - 7 ' " ■ ' B ' g ' Second trip... . . . through the wringer. Two yearbooks are enough for one kid. Some will call this second effort, the 1961 Coloradan, an improvement over 1960 ' s edition. And it very well should be, for one ' s second try at anything should be better. I ' ll skip the charm run thank you. The ' 61 staff was a pleasure to work with. Some were vets, scarred from the infamous 1960 Coloradan; others were fresh at the beginning. Most were dependable, some were talented, and all will probably go far in life, if you ' d care for a personal observation. Miss Judy Fayard was akin to a right arm in the newly created position of secretary. Dave Jarrett took several thousand exposures as head photog — protecting his title of the region ' s better available light cameraman. Jon Kolomitz Bob Evans and Bob Grumbine backed Dave with neiu--professional work. Marik Pennock assembled the senior section in a miraculous manner considering that it ' s 47 pages of complications. Susan Young and Debbie Chamberlain, a pair of efficiency experts if there ever were, organized two fine sections. And Gcge Betz, she of the personality, came up on top in her battle with Greeks. Erv Mondt, ' il Welsh and Al Olson turned in expected creditable performances. ■ And once again, it was probably Karen Brennan who saved things. Mel Ganetsky, who was conned into handling the Pacesetter section w ith some fast talk, turned in the kind of performance which made her a Pacesetter asji a Junior. Tom Parameter and John Herzog finalh ' wliipped ro alt ' and publications. And, Miss Marilyn Getto, who walked into the top layout spot upon Dave Kennedy ' s departure to the Marine Corps, turned out a major portioni of the book, setting a few time marks in the process. 0 er in the business office, Ar) ' ol Brumley and Marcia Sclimidt had to fight the problems of two books instead of one. Hank Snelling must receive credit for sifting through most of the 504 pages in this book as copy editor. And Tag Grossman in tlie darkroom turned out several hundred pictures dependably. So, you have in this book the work of many minds and hands — keep the thing. It ' ll be nice to show the kids. Sincerely Typography: Head.-,, 24 pi. Esquire; Sublicads, 18 pt. Caledonia; Body type, 10 pt. Caledonia on 12 pt. sliiR; Portraits, 36 pt. Highland; Captions, 8 pt. Caledonia. Special PholoKraphy Credits: Senior portraits. Richard McDowell, Don Carlson, De. Smith Color. D.ivifi Jiirr.ll. Group photography. Tom Theotokatos; Royalty, David Jarrett. Richard McDowell, I ' acc ctter.s, Dave Jarrett; Sports, Bob Evans. 504 Tim w %4 « • » ;•:« • • • T v •••••• »• ' r ' •:. •••« iMMMMriliM


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

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

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

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

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