University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1962

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 516 of the 1962 volume:

W- « A -■ y.- :t •If i f . 8»( i( iPi « ! ■■ ■ m,: % .: ' .-ji, -:.y: ■ ■■■. . , • VK .r ' « - S .•; ' .- ' «, ■«.«« ■ ' j ■ ■ ■ .iS " ■ n 1962 COLOR ADAN Published Annually by the Associated Students of tbe University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado, Volume 64 1962 Tom Parmeter . . . Editor-in-Chief Sue Yot ng . . . Managing Editor Wil Welsh . . . Copy Editor Cindy Pease . . . Layout Editor Dave Jarrett . . . Chief Photographer Marcia Schmidt . Business Manager Foreword University of Colorado, 1962. A year ... a memory, an entity in itself and yet inescapably tied to the past, present, and future. The year 1962 consisted of a mood, an event; a discovery, an insight. The 1962 Coloradan has picked from these moments that which it thinks should be remembered. It has sought out the real and the imagined; the victories and defeats both in the classroom and on the playing fields, and in the individual seekings of the individual student. It found a year filled with more victory than defeat. The Coloradan followed the University and its members beyond the boundaries of the campus — to Miami on New Year ' s day, to the slopes of the Rockies on any weekend; to the twist at the Tule or folksongs in the Attic. The Coloradan watched the campus on a class morning when it was filled with activity and on an early Sunday morning when it was still and asleep. It watched the University and its students grow during the year and grew with them. The result is more than a book . . . it is an invitation back to University of Colorado, 1962. . . ' V " r : - ;_: ■ a- " " .■ii ■4, ir i.tT ' ! r. - v ..l j ' M .• . . !»« !. ' i- ' .S ' " .: « ; ; » • ' ' f i®? ? , Ill ' Jf- Vi : »:.% MmmMSM k V niiiniiTiYr r " .-. vni i mulKhuMI iu ' ' t EK M ' wM n i The campus in 1962 remained essentially the same, but although the physical structure of the University did not change, it was still inseparable from the year, the memory. CU ' s distinctive architecture and locale have always been a source of inspiration for the student and the teacher, for what falls more naturally with truth than beauty. The beauty of the flatirons rising high above Baker Hall or Varsity Lake in the early morn, tempered by the voices of discussion in Mary Rippon Theatre or in front of Hellems. The feeling that although the world is constantly changing, the University will always remain as a testimonial to the quest for truth and beauty. The knowledge that the years spent here have been years of development and growth. Buildings of stone that hold legends of the mountains of stone towering beyond. . . . JP " Multitudes of spruce reaching for a greater part of the morning. The aging fingers of autumn casting copper leaves to the first snow. A frozen winter wilderness patiently waiting for the first gentle touch of spring. And as the veiled peaks reach for the heavens, so too do the minds of men strive for knowledge. Water in its eternal struggle to diminish rock as a univer- sity struggling to diminish ignorance and the unknown. Before returning to the busy hum-drum of human society one stands alone and learns a lesson of peace and tranquility. . . . iiJR SMfr -% - ' 10 Winter at CU when skis are as much a part of student life as slide rules and spirals, Varsity Lake yields to the graceful etchings of skate blades and choirs sing from the towers of Macky. Outsiders look through frosted windows of the Sink to see insiders as actors in a colored shadow play. Weekends when thousands of students stand on the backbone of a continent and choose between powder to the east or to the west. A winter morning when long tracks blaze thoroughfares by noon, a wi nter afternoon when snowflakes drifting past Hellem ' s windows serve as worthy a purpose as Plato ' s Republic. Winter when long lines await a thirty minute chair-ride and ten minutes of blazing white freedom in the sun and snow. For fresh- men from Hawaii, California and Florida, their first snow; for seniors, the closing curtain on moments to remember. . . . 11 Student life in 1962 didn ' t seem much different from past years. Students attended class as usual, a certain amount of studying was still required in order to pass, coffee hour in the grill managed to maintain its prominence, the guitar-pickers could still be found any sunny afternoon out in the quad, FAC was as noisy as ever, the usual gripes about the Daily, the boys still dated the girls and vice versa. A year like all others, and yet not quite the same. To be sure there were new fads such as the twist and bouffant look, but more important, incoming freshmen seemed more aware, the library began keeping new, longer hours, students began taking a more active interest in national and international scene, there was a definite movement toward improved scholarship. Seemingly minor changes, but significant in the fact that an effort was being made to meet the challenges of the future. . . . 12 13 University of Colorado, 1962. A year of events, accomplishments, and decisions. In the realm of atheltics CU won its first conference championship in football and although the mighty Buffs did not fair as well in the Orange Bowl, the band was excellent. A basketball team that the experts slated for the Big-Eight cellar astounded everyone by also winning the conference championship with only one defeat to blemish its record in league play. The adroit leadership of student body president, Joe Bell, led to more power and responsibility for ASUC, and the student senate even seemed to function at times. CU rejoined NSA and the era of power politics, and the political machine ended with the self-removal of Cogs from campus politics. Even in the much criticized field of student publications there were achievements of considerable merit. The Daily won the Overseas Press Club first-place award for the best inter- national news coverage by a college newspaper, the Colorado Literary Magazine came out, and the Coloradan came out on time and even made a few coins. Flags were flown at half-mast over Old Main after the tragic death of Dag Hammerskjold, but an increased interest and participation by the student body in the annual UN Week program showed the desi re for peace and world order more resolute than ever. As usual, tuition was increased . . . 14 15 Another year absorbed by the flow ■ rrftime. A history, a memory, ;iri insiphr into the future. The 1962 Coloradan Table of Contents Adrainlstration 19 Ruth Bickel, editor University Life 45 Andrew Page, editor Greeks 161 Linda Abbe, editor Residences 245 Jim Nance, editor Athletics 299 Mary Ward, editor Organizations 353 Julie Vadala, editor Senior Class 441 Peggy Martin, editor Index 491 Judy Bitter, editor 17 Royalty Editor Bob Piehl Pacesetter Editor Susan Sleeth Publications Editor Sandy Thompson Assistant Business Manager Herb Johnson Sales Manager Athenia Athey Staff Efficiency Editor Judy Fayard Cover Design Charles " Chief " Boyd Pro of re ader Robert S. Wilcox Pliotograpliers Dave Hoch Bob Evens Bryan Snow Tim Hiraboyashi Steve Keller Floyd Walters Group Photographer Tom Theotokatos Athletic Photographer Ray DeAragon Photo Coordinator Cindy McCormick SALES STAFF: Kathy Madsen, Kathy Turnquist, Nancy Hadady, Karen Smith, Patty Lauter, Raleigh Curry, Pam Eddy, Pam McKenzie, Gail Spaller, Jo Drobnick, Peggy Mark, Ruth Palmer, Nina Tomaso- vic, Leslie Lambertus, Marty Kerr, Marilyn Camerlo, Dianne Goff, Marge Hackett, Bonnie Kretchman, Ginny Kirk, Bob White, Roger Smith. ASSISTANT SECTION EDITORS: Randy Carter, Athletics; Kathie Seldom, Royalty; Barb Saddler, Organizations. SECTION STAFF MEMBERS: Organizations — Judy Works, Juliee Fuslier, Sue Martin, Coralynn Ruegsegger., Diane McDonough, Carole Moore; Greeks — Beth Morgan; University Life — Elaine Smith, Gilbert Wait; Residences — Edith Nabers, Mary Nelle Nesbitt, Sue Dawson, Carol Cobb; Administration — Sue Wilmarth, Kathy Hurrle, Bev Heflin, Nancy Ferris, Sue Williamson; Seniors — Margot Lord, Katharine Shelton, Judy Johnson, Sandy Timmermann, Gail Ander- son, Linda Eckardt, Kathy Malony, Skeeter Weinland. ASSISTANT PHOTO COORDINATORS: Sue Whitcombe, Betsy McElwee, Ruth Palmer, Bill Wise, Judy Richter. COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY: Dave Jarrett, Bob Evans, Ray DeAragon. SPECIAL PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS; Don Carlson, Dick McDow- ell, Jerry Stowall, Vantine Studio ' s Inc. 18 Adrainistratlon . . . 19 m ' I 4 JB. . B mi ' - vtat " Ibk iUM.u, ' ' . .i .( ■K MT ' i IB " - in B H ' % . • k " 1 m R H w-y- Pl 1 i 1 IB k t.v r ' ' srr j, ' Sr ' ' " ' 1 Ummjj 1 i ' V ' ' : •■ ' . i j ij,. »:. If J| " ,XJ4 " - ' - B V ' ' ' ' f M I K 1 V ' - ;vM | 1 ' ' 1 - 1 B 1 B ' - ' ' - 1 t x K 1 r P ' ' - ■ ' - ' 1 ! .;; 1 .. 1 Bb 181 ii ' W ' ■ t(i 1 1B4 ' ' ' n l .fTiW r " ' ' . ' ! j| — TT-— ■ ' ' V ■■ k H. U £ I H K vTu g l J • iLj ' KJtf vw - ' Ak rf TT • •Nb ■m f . . ■. ' " SSj HflBQ vr ' , • V ? ' ' ' ' ■ Student . 2 • • • . . . , 41 Govenor McNicliols McNichols dedicates law building. Governor Steve McNichols has been serving as the governor of the state of Colorado since 1956. Prior to 1956, he served as Lieutenant Governor, as a state senator, as assistant District Attorney, and as an agent for the FBI. Governor McNichols received his Ph.D. at Regis College, and his Law degree from Catholic University in Washington, D.C. As governor of the state of Colorado, he has furnished dynamic leadership in improving state government, particularly in the fields of natural resources, education, and taxation. 22 Board of Regents Regents conduct athletic investigation; fire football coach Grandelius The Board of Regents of the University of Colo- rado is composed of six publicly elected, non-paid members, over whom President Newton presides; Don Saunders serves as secretary to the Board and secretary to the President. The members of the Board are Richard J. Bernick, Fred M. Betz, Jr., Charles D. Bromley, Elwood M. Brooks, Philip A. Danielson, and Alfred Smith. As the University ' s policy-making body, the Re- gents must approve or reject all proposals regard- ing student regulation, finances, long-range plans such as building projects, and appointments of faculty. The aim of the Regents is to build a Uni- versity of the highest quality on a plane with the best schools in the nation. This year, the most publicized action of the Board concerned the fir- ing of Coach Sonny Grandelius for infractions of the NCAA recruiting rules. BOARD OF REGENTS — Left to Right: University President Quigg Newton, Richard J. Bernick, Charles D. Bromley, Elwood M. Brooks, Philip A. Danielson, Alfred Smith. 23 President Newton cu- " A Umqiie Mission In Man ' s Destiny " President Quigg Newton was born in Denver in 1911 and now resides in Boulder with his wife and four daughters. He received his bachelor of arts and bachelor of law degrees from Yale University. Professionally, President Newton has served as the mayor of Denver, vice-president of the Ford Foun- dation, president of American Mutual Association, and is currently a member of several educational associations. " We have been called a ' striving ' University . . . " President Newton says, " striving for greatness, striving for excellence, striving to live up to the great university tradition which stems back to the Middle Ages. A university should stand for the highest ideals of our Western culture: integrity, courage, freedom, and magnanimity — all summed up in the word ' excellence. ' Everyone associated with the University must feel a part of this great tradition, understand these ideals, and make an effort to live by them. " Quigg Newton University of Colorado President 24 Pressure Vice President Eugene H. Wilson Vice President Eugene H. Wilson, former librarian for the Department of Agriculture, efficiently performs his duties as Director of Admissions, Director of the Exten- sion School, manager of the University ' s budget, Dean of Student Affairs, and has supervision over the direc- tors of libraries, the museum, athletics, and other ad- ministrative departments. Vice President Wilson also acts in the capacity of president of the University in the absence of President Newton. Arthur H. Kiendl Dean of Students Eugene H. Wilson Vice President Dean of Students Arthur H. Kiendl Arthur H. Kiendl, Dean of Students, looks after the welfare of the 11,000 students at the University. He coordinates all non-academic services offered by CU, including services of- fered by the Deans of Men and Women, Health Services, UMC, Counseling Services, Testing and Evaluation Depart- ment, Placement Bureau, Student Residences and Activities, Department of Financial Aid, and the Special Services Depart- ment. In addition. Dean Kiendl serves on student committees and works directly with student leaders. Projects in which Dean Kiendl has had a large part are the one thousand bed increase to resident hall capacity and the proposed addition to the UMC. 25 Dean of Woraen The Dean of Women ' s office is primarily con- cerned with the general welfare of all women stu- dents of the University. Headed by Miss Pauline Parish, the office works with the three branches of AWS-Senate, House of Representatives, and Court. In addition, the office acts in an advisory capacity to other organizations such as sororities and honoraries, and is also responsible for some disciplinary problems, off-campus and resident housing for women, loans and scholarships. Ac- curate personal records are kept in order to help in individual counseling. Pauline Parish Dean of Women Counseling CU coeds occupies much of Dean Parish ' s time. 26 Harold Angelo Dean of Men The Dean of Men ' s office, headed by Dean Harold Angelo, handles all policies concerned with the male students at CU. Included in their jurisdiction are frater- nities, all student housing, disciplining measures, and student loans. The Dean ' s office is represented on many University committees and provides counsel to CU men on any problem. At the close of last year. Dean Angelo re- ceived the Inter-Fraternity Council Dis- tinguished Administrator Award — a tribute to his popularity with men stu- dents and to his administrative abilities. Dean of Men Dean Angelo and assistants, George Rhodes and Jim Smith Friendly counsel 27 Path to Knowledge College of Arts and Sciences Modern intellectual approacli stressed The College of Arts and Sciences held its first session in Sep- tember of 1877 and is the oldest division of the University. The curriculums of the college are designed to provide a gen- eral education as well as training in a specific field or prep- aration for professional study. The Arts and Sciences student can choose his field of study from 22 departments. The addition of a new biology major for secondary school teachers and the extension of the language department have been projects undertaken by the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Arts and Sciences — numbering 6,500 stu- dents — aims at drawing an intellectual relationship between, the arts and sciences and the man of today ' s world. H ' t - jf Dean Kenneth E. Clark 28 Conquering the Unknown College of Engineering As one of the top Engineering schools in the coun- try, CU ' s department offers degrees in civil, aero- nautical, electrical, mechanical, chemical, and architectural engineering, and degrees in applied mathematics, architecture, and engineering physics. The College of Engineering is noted for its selec- tive superior-student program and Navy program. New buildings and better equipment are the school ' s goals in an effort to continue producing outstanding engineers. Dean Charles Hutchinson • ' Learning the hard way 29 School of Business " B " School teaches proper use of business machines. Incorporated by an act of the first Territorial Legislature of Colorado in 1861, the University of Colorado Busi- ness School enrolled its first students in the fall of 1877. After reorganization in 1923, the present School of Busi- ness emerged as one of the professional schools of the University, and today is one of its principal units. The actual Business School includes four hundred jun- ior and senior students plus many lower division pre- business students. The Business major can obtain a B. S. degree in Ac- counting, Business, Education, Finance, Management, Marketing, Office Administration, and Real Estate. Busi- ness School graduates today occupy a large number of positions in management, on administrative staffs, in business teaching, and in other professional capacities relating to business or government. Dean Lawrence Coolidge 30 " ■ 7 ' -3fiEx ' ?! ' iif CMnKiNC N ; ' fr f- ' ' .. Omp ' 4C i% (i m f7c 5twX. t sis n iiH x Blackboard jumble — a liberal education. School of Education Dean Stephen Romine Liberal education empliasized Under the direction of Dean Stephan Romine, the School of Education continues the training of pros- pective teachers. The School of Education originated as a separate School in 1959, but teacher education had been conducted for many years previous to this time. A broad curriculum is offered to students preparing them for various levels of education including ele- mentary, high school, and college teaching as well as administrative and counseling positions. Each year approximately 620 students graduate with Bachelors, Masters, and Doctoral degrees. In addition, profes- sional certificates are offered. Dean Romine and the School emphasize a liberal education with academic scholarship favorably com- parable to any education department in the nation. 31 An outstanding law library allows for extensive case studies. School of Law The Law School opened in the fall of 1892 using Kent Hall as a class building as well as a dormitory for the students. The twenty-three students were taught by part-time teachers com- ing from Denver. From 1909 to 1959 the Law School occupied Guggenhiem; in January of 1959, the first classes were held in the Fleming Law Building. Today Fleming, serving 175 law students, is one of the finest and most functional law buildings in the country. In recent years, the Law School has assembled an excellent faculty, published legal writings of high merit, and has gradu- ated lawyers of outstanding ability and reputation. Emphasizing scholarship and research, the Law School quali- fies students for fulfillment of the lawyer ' s obligation to jus- tice and society. Dean Edward King Moot Court 32 Graduate School New joint program offered . ■■liilll Nc ibjl Micro-biological research Dean McKean Graduate work began at the University of Colorado on a small scale in 1892. Following some years of development, the present Graduate School was organized in 1909 with a separate faculty. The Graduate School is administered by Dean McKean in conjunction with an executive committee appointed by President Newton. A student wishing to do graduate work at the University must have a baccalaureate degree from an accepted college or university including ninty-six credit hours. He must exhibit the necessary ability and a desire to pursue his chosen field of study. Most departments of the University offer graduate work resulting in an enrollment numbering more than 2,000 including those writing theses in other parts of the country and abroad. Recently, a new program to offer additional opportunities to graduates at reduced cost has been instigated in con- junction with Colorado State University and Colorado School of Mines. Th. esis preparation School of Medicine Dr. Robert J. G laser Micro-anatomy study 34 The University of Colorado Medical School is under the direction of Dr. Robert J. Glaser, Vice President for Medical Affairs and Dean of the School of Medicine. The Medical School was established in 1883 and since that time has continually afforded an opportunity for medical education to students from Colorado, as well as from other states. The Medical School has been located at its present site in Denver since 1924. The School of Medicine is responsible for a broad educational program which is concerned not only with undergraduate medical students but with interns, residents, research and clinical fellows, and candidates for the Ph. D. and M. S. degrees. The Medical School also trains in the para-medical fields such as medical technology, occupational therapy, physical therapy, and x-ray technology. The Medical Center student body including nursing students totals approximately twelve hundred. The Post-graduate Medical Education Office at the Medical School regularly sponsors courses in the various fields of medicine — courses which are designed to enable the practicing physician to familiarize himself with recent advances in medicine and to acquire knowledge of changing concepts. During the past year over 2,000 physicians returned to the Medical Center for these special services. Medical Services Expansion program begun Physical therapy practice In November, 1961, ground-breaking ceremonies were held at the Medical Center in Denver for the new University Hospital and Clinical Research Wing. The Medical Cen- ter ' s expansion plan, a major landmark in the University ' s 78-year history of health science education, represents the single largest program of its kind ever undertaken by the State of Colorado. Scheduled for completion in 1964 are the new 425-bed University Hospital, the out-patient clinic, a Clinical Research Wing , a major addition to the Denison Memorial Library, and the Children ' s Psychiatric Day Care Center. The Clinical Research Wing will house the Eleanor Roose- velt Institute for Cancer Research, a gift of the Eleanor Roosevelt Cancer Foundation which will also support beds in the new hospital for the study and treatment of patients with malignant diseases. The second phase of the expansion program will involve remodeling of the present Colorado General Hospital pro- viding research facilities for the Schools of Medicine and Nursing, and the creation of a Dental School. Last year the University ' s Hospitals — Colorado General and Colorado Psychiatric — admitted approximately 12,- 000 patients. There were approximately 150,000 visits by patients to the out-patient clinic. Approximately $3,500,000, obtained primarily from out- side agencies, went into research in the past year. Artist ' s vision of CU ' s forthcoming hospital and research wing in Denver. 35 f M 4 Capping ceremony School of Nursing Dean Henrietta Loughran The University of Colorado School of Nursing, established in 1898, is one of the best in the U.S. to be connected with a university. The School of Nursing has two divisions — the Boulder campus and the Denver campus. The current enrollment on the two campuses in- cludes 512 undergraduate full-time students, 62 Master ' s and two Doctoral candidates, for a total of 576. The aims of the School of Nursing include edu- cation of the student for her benefit as a person and a citizen; education for professional prac- tice on the level for which she is preparing; and education for social responsibility. The nurse ' s cap is the symbol of her acceptance into the profession. One of the distinctive services of the School is the education of foreign students sent by the International Cooperation Administration of the Department of State. At the present time, there are nine graduate nurses from eight dif- ferent countries, and three basic students from South Vietnam. Symbol of acceptance into the nursing profession. Bedside instruction 36 50 til year celebrated The year 1962 marks the 50th anniversary of the School of Pharmacy on the CU campus. Exercises in connection with this event were held in March with a tree day institute spot- lighting speakers and alumni from all parts of the nation. The School of Pharmacy, comprised of 126 students, will graduate its first group of stu- dents under the new five-year program this spring. These students will have acquired the bachelor of pharmacy professional degree, and will then prepare for practice by six months ' internship and studying for the state board exams. Various institutes and seminars are spon- sored by the School of Pharmacy throughout the year. An outstanding conference will be held in June for hospital pharmacists from all over the nation. School of Pharmacy Dean Waldon Proper use of weights and measures 37 Music School Soundbox — inside story The College of Music of the University has existed since 1920 when it was housed in the old Medical School build- ing where the UMC now stands. The School presently en- joys the luxury of a building occupied since the spring of 1954, having sixty practice rooms, twenty studio offices, classrooms, a rehearsal hall, and a concert auditorium. Undergraduate and graduate students can work toward credit in music education, composition, history, literature, and performance. Outstanding additions to the faculty this year were Aksel Shiotz, an authority and performer of the art song; Jean Berger, musicologist and composer; and Rolf Saunder, for- mer tenor with the Wiesbaden and Zurich Opera com- panies and with the Santa Fe Opera. In addition to these artists, the Hungarian String Quartet was in residence dur- ing the spring of 1962 to teach a course in string quartets literature. Dean Imig , and the walls came a tumblin ' down. " Suramer School Sunshine and study Dean Little Offering an attractive setting for fun and study, CU ' s Summer School draws students from all fifty states, Washington D. C, and many foreign countries. Academic courses are offered in Pharmacy, Nursing, Music, Engineering, Education, Business, and numerous Arts and Science fields. The summertime student can also acquire non- academic proficiency in activities such as mountaineering, weekend camping, and horseback riding. Last summer, honors courses were offered for the first time. " Firsts " for next summer include the addition of general edu- cation courses, introductory courses in social and physical sciences, and Chinese. Special features offered to Summer School students are the Language House, public lecture series, outstanding visiting professors, and a yearly creative arts program highlighted by the outstanding Shakespeare Festival. 39 Extension School Boulder headquarters Dean Easton The Extension School, established in 1912, is a special administrative branch of the University of Colorado designed to serve students who are not registered in student residences. The School offers correspondence courses, class instruction, and special services to students in all parts of Colorado. Currently, the number of students taking advantage of Extension School totals more than the number attending classes on the Boulder campus. The Extension School offers among its special services a speech program involving high school students in the state of Colorado, various institutes and conferences, library services, and an audio-visual department including radio and television. Associated Women Students Honor system initiated AWS SENATE — First Row. Barb Henderson, Pat Hansman, Susan Sleeth. Second Row. Mary Ann Cessna, Jean Santi, Margie Maxson, Donna Hamil, Lindy Lauer, Christy Kirkpatric, and Marilyn Martin. AWS HEARING COMMITTEE — Christy Opdyke, Betty Nichols, Susan Sleeth, Carolyn Hopper, Amy Vetter, Beverly Stimson. The Associated Women Students has proven to be one of the most active branches of student gov- ernment this year in bringing about beneficial changes for CU students. Under President Pat Hansman, the AWS suc- ceeded in changing library hours to provide more weekend study access for students. Women ' s hours have been extended to 12:00 on Sunday nights and exceptional freshman women are allowed un- limited 12:00 ' s during their second semester. The main project under study by AWS is an honor system which would allow individual resi- dence halls to initiate their own regulations. The system is being experimented with in several spe- cially selected residences. AWS is the governing body which formulates and administers policy for all CU coeds. It sponsors the annual AWS Review and the AWS Songfest. The official organs of AWS are: the Senate, pre- sided over by Pat Hansman; the House of Repre- sentatives, led by Barb Henderson; and the Hear- ing Committee, headed by Susan Sleeth. AWS HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES — First Row: Teddy Pearson, Holly Schroder, Anna Banjamin, Marsha Asarch, Pat Hawn, Barbara Reed, Martha Kaley, Julie Overland, Mim Bower, Debra Kiley, Nancy Lynn, Judy Manternach, Gail Schuman. Second Row. Sally Adams, Lynn Wolf, Bobbie Monroe, Shirley O ' Grady, Joni Vesely, Kitty Clatk, Pam Fox, Trudy Pepper, Judy White, Jeanne Berg, Ellen Gummere, Gayle Sessions, Nancy White. Third Rotv: Paula Russ, Barbara Briggs, Ruthann Bickel, Carolyn White, Sue Martin, Abby Fuller, Marcia Ewing, Kathryn Strain, Joanne Gorman, Brigit Freeland, Charlotte Smith, Mary Ann Nolen. Back Row. Sarah O ' Neill, Carla Franzen, Grace Mitchell, Vicki Johnson, Joyce Carr, Beverly Howard, Barbara Brinser, Barbara Henderson, Tracy Kendall, Joyce O ' Neill, Karen Kinney, Linda Gruver, Mary Metcalfe, Sue Lauer, Linda Stein- haus, Joan Easton. 41 Judy Dodge, Joe Bell presiding New ideas are presented . . . 42 ASUC . . talked about . . . . . thought over. ASUC SENATE — Les Kulhanek, Red Byers, Steve Keller, Linda Keltner, Justine Zulu, Melanie Wilson, Dave DeYoung, Mike Berniger, Kathy Work, Tracy Kendall, Pat Hansman, Phil Greenawalt, Brad Short, Ardis Gaither (not shown), Ward Grant (not shown), Allen Nossaman. Rejoins NSA President Joe Bell Operating under a new constitution this year, ASUC is di- vided into three parts: the Board of Commissioners headed by student body president Joe Bell; the Senate presided over by Vice President Judy Dodge; and the Supreme Court. The Senate acts as the main legislative body in making .reso- lutions and recommendations. In the ' 61- ' 62 school year they considered problems dealing with overnights, football fees, SOSL actions, closer communications between student body and administration, and occasionally national problems such as sit-in demonstrations in the South. An important decision by ASUC in 1961-62 was the rejoming of NSA. The ASUC commissioners represent the areas of academic affairs, alumni relationships, athletics, budget, elections, health and welfare, international affairs, intramurals and recreation, national affairs, new student orientation, program- ming, spirit and morale, and the UMC. ASUC COMMISSIONERS — First Row: Judy Herron, Rosalie Gebauer, Pat Saylor, Judy Frederick, Jean Santi. Second Row. Joe Bell, Bob Curry, Irv Littman, Bob Spengler, Rich Crosby, Dave Rife, Steve Weinress, Jim Oliver. 43 University Memorial Center UMC Director Jim Quigley and assistant Kirby Krbec. The UMC, its activities and policies, are administered by the UMC Board headed by Noel Brown, and the Program Com- mission presided over by Rich Crosby. The UMC Board issues policies having to do with the build- ing and its facilities. It supervises the games areas, food ser- vices, bobkstore, study areas, offices, and meetings rooms. The UMC Program Commission is responsible for programing all events in the UMC including entertainment, art exhibits, coffee hours, dances, and other special events. This year, it has sponsored entertainment such as the Chad Mitchell Trio, and in conjunction with Spectrum, a lecture series has spon- sored speakers including Eleanor Roosevelt. Other special events worked on this year were the formation of a debating program to consider campus issues and the plan- ning for a College Bowl program. UMC BOARD — First Row: Walt Maurice, Noel Brown (chairman) Karen Tomasovic. Second Rou;: Rich Crosby, Ann Jones, Jim Quig- ley. Not included: Dave Boyer, Howard Higman, Dean Kiendl. Hi ' . ... - 5i ( ittk r Noel Brown UMC Board Chairman UMC PROGRAM COMMISSION — First Row: Kay Hutchinson, Rich Crosby (chairman), Allen Olson. Second Row: Linda Lake, Barb Stone, Barb Bishop, Jan Carnahan. Third RiMviKirby Krbec, Peter Hassrick, Mike Smith, Ron Todd, Bill Lindberg. 44 University Life. . 45 v f c V sj f, ■V. II m. ■■-■ " (. • •:- i.»X ' xv ' y . ! ' ' " A- k i. m. ■f ' T I ' ■ ' iJix 4 » kV • »• k " Student Life Royalty . . Pacesetters . Publications . . 147 ■ ' . Y ' ' - " : r ' .. ' ' ,4 ' -Is - v corrtpOv i.-- ' ?ut ord( rMfi(ttmrXtiuility fSfc condiict of itfc. ' ' H lfe % .Vv J w S ?|ai 4 V!« ,% , : « ' ' f- ,- vf. fcJtfc ' i T% r 4 ' TO HK ' t 50 ' 5 4 " - --Si- ' 52 " M « CA5 ' ■mi. 7. ' Ji: ' . ■• • j ' V tfe 54 55 ' • mmm Nothing is at last sacred but the integrity f of your own mind, EMERSON 57 59 60 61 Fwri52? ' J. ' - .Jl. ii ' V W! ' mmmmm ' f ifl ' -i -l m f ' h ; ' J. iiFSi, 65 J am afraid 1 play no outdoor games at all , except dominoes, 1 have sometimes played dominoes outside French cafes. WILDE 66 . t- ' . ' ' SlS 67 68 69 m ' n-:r " " ■■Ai ij iWiaihMiiirilriiii ' iiiiimiiliiil 71 mm mm 73 74 75 JLii What are all these kisses worth Y ' BL ' " ! ' 1 ■ f af -N ! ■-—4 " ■■ ' - « ' i :- ' ... J . tJm ? S ? 76 H H if. ' H i m F ■ ig FT V Pl ' . li , • ' ■ « ' i iif v ' ' w! fl Bk5 d l li B ,.r ' 1 1 z t iou Zeiss not me? SHELLEY 77 78 79 O lyric love, half angel and half bird, And all a wonder and a wild desire. BROWNING 80 82 83 84 85 86 x - ' » r,- »i r ' .- v vV£ " i ill i i ,. Ji!!! ! . I 87 M jSii ' -A. . .fe . ' m f 9t » ! I. Sbf • » You are a philosopher, Dr. Johnson. 1 have tried too in my time to be a philosopher; hut, I don ' t kJfj w how, cheerfulness was always breaking in. BOSWELL 91 ' :. ' . r m::m - - ji 92 I am a man, and nothing human can be of indifference to me. TERENCE 93 95 96 91 98 99 100 102 103 106 4-1 m- .... _J.M JC Thus there are no accidents in life, a community event which suddenly hursts forth and involves me in it does not come from the outside. If I am mobilized in a war, this is my war; it is in my image and I deserve it. SARTRE m. 109 H 110 j ' A Ill i « . , ' gt .- " 4. • ' ' ■ ■,: ;, " v . ' ■■■■ ' vJ ,-, Coloradan Queen oUioii y " uJ Louise is a real WOW at proving the superiority of the female sex as she leveled her .22 and out shot all the male contenders at the annual ROTC rifle meet in Laramie last year. She was representing CU ' s Angel ' s Flight in which she also acts in the less competitive capacity of secretary. Perhaps she learned this true western sport in her home state of Texas before her parents moved to Oklahoma. Her major is art history, but Louise delights in drawing and painting, especially abstracts. As secretary of Kappa Kappa Gamma, Louise is no newcomer to the gallery of queens, and last year was a finalist for the Coloradan Queen. Her future hopes are to study in Italy — and perhaps to marry. Color adan Queen Attendant J KMy Z7 ' UlAJU 1 Can you imagine a young lady mixing dancing and history and hoping to end up in newspaper work? This is the hope of Sacramento ' s Ann Giere who has danced in innumerable University productions dur- ing her four years on campus. Her academic major is history, and she hopes to use this background to get into the journalistic field. Delta Gamma is Boulder home to Ann, who was also chosen to be a member of Angel ' s Flight. Collecting titles seems to be one of her favorite hobbies as she was an attendant at the Artists ' Ball, CU Relays, Engine Ball, and Air Force Ball. Color adan Queen Attendant k )kj k {(lj iAmJU If you want to make your voice heard on campus, be a cheerleader like Ann! — but advice if you do choose this activity is not to forget your cheerleading uniform when you go to migration. Ann says it is a most embarrassing situation with which to cope. She hopes to do something with the English language when she graduates in ' 63, and v ants to work in a " big city. " Swimming and diving are naturals for this Galesburg, Illinois coed, and she is an active member of Porpoise. Besides all this, Ann is a superior student and acts as scholarship chairman for Kappa Kappa Gamma. 117 Color adan Queen Attendant U ' jOmJIj lUcLJ} tukiHu Those lucky fifth graders who walk into class the first day of school next year to find Diane behind the desk! Unfortunately for the rest of the country, she has chosen to teach on the west coast or in Hawaii. Diane grew up in the " good sounding " place of Sandwich, Illinois, but migrated to Colorado to become a Sweetheart of Sigma Chi finalist in 1958 and pledge trainer and pres ident of Pi Beta Phi. So far her out- of-the-states travel has been limited to Canada, but Diane dreams that ever recurring dream to get to Europe someday — especially Scotland, where part of the McQuown clan resides. 118 Coloradan Queen Attendant ruMU OcliiAcJeiA; Punky has achieved what others dream about. She spent a year studying at the University of Vienna Institute of European Studies and visited Egypt, Russia, Germany, and Japan. The Kappa Alpha Theta pledges made her their president when she first came to CU; she has served as AWS Senate member, and is a member of Angels ' Flight. After graduation Punky hopes to use her major in sociology in the field of business personnel work, and then, after two years in the big outside, she hopes to return to her Alma Mater for graduate study. Ill Coloradan Queen Selection Committee Coramit tee ' s undaunted searcli for beauty proves successful Eight beady-eyed judges lecherously peered out from within their ivy league blazers at a bevy of beautiful coeds with the enviable task of choosing one Coloradan Queen and four attendants. The job was not an easy one, but the eight worked tirelessly, straining their eye muscles in an effort to choose the right girls. The tireless laborers who comprised the committee were faculty members: James Allen, professor of historical events; Richard Buskirk, professor of marketing; and George Codding, asso- ciate professor of political science; and student members: Dave Jarrett, Colo- radan photography editor; Andrew Page, Colorado Literary Magazine edi- tor; Tom Parmeter, Coloradan editor; Bob Peel, Coloradan royalty editor, and Dave Winmg, president of the Coun- cil of Greek Students. The finalists were chosen from a field of forty-one coeds for their beauty in face and figure, and their poise, tact, and charm. Fates of 41 lovely coeds now lie in the hands of pictures, statistics, and these bleary-eyed judges. Seven exhausted judges check out fresh cups of coffee. Dr. Codding probes mental alertness of finahst Diane McQuown Disregarding five beautiful finalists, Committee discusses rise in Chinese tea prices. 120 Miss Colorado Agile fingers and a grand piano, combined with the usual queenly attributes of face, figure, and poise, won for Jane her most exciting experiences as Miss CU, Miss Colorado, and the trip to Atlantic City for the Miss America Pageant. This Alpha Chi Omega sopho- more is a true native of Colorado, calling Denver home ever since she was bom there in 1941. Jane has no career-woman ambitions, but hopes to marry some day. As a sports fan, Jane is right at home in Colorado, rating skiing and horseback riding highest on her list. !121 Home coming: Attendants AuJm T(umJL K.lMWlMy Mh AMy J-JmJLoj tyoAwMy Katlii ooJKm; 122 Home coining; Queen oLiynA; WVil jMM ? Folk singing and doing the " twist " are the favorite pastimes of this regal 6-foot 3-inch junior who walked right under the Homecoming crown. College is just a stepping stone in Linda ' s ambition to supplement her present fine arts major with fashion design school — hopefully in New York — after graduation. Linda came to CU from Denver, but now calls Kappa Alpha Theta home. i a|iUje O OJMdi (zJOjAju I7h Xku [jiUM KiAM oaJoum CU Days ■Pit i dh ' Vd (LCAXLM Just finishing up her stint with student teaching in time to be a queen, Ellie plans to continue teaching social studies in high school. She is presently Mrs. R. J. Weakley — and quite pleased with her new status away from the hubbub of campus where this native Coloradoan was rush chairman and vice-presi- ident of Pi Beta Phi. (yoh wmAAjtAj Dhjju ' ij Brint captured both the scepter of CU Days King and the title of CU Days Ugly Man — a slight dichotomy of appraisals for this Marion, Ohio man who was social chairman and president of his fraternity, Phi Kappa Tau. Among his many CU activities were NROTC, COGS, and IFC — along with his studies in the general business field. J Hi WaAMAm [ml- mmuX Hy rhJlAy 12 Military Ball Queen iAjplUi L ciwAi Her multitudinous activities on campus earned the Outstanding Leadership Award for Daphne. These activities included Homecoming General Chairman, CU Days Assistant General Chair- man, ASUC Secretary, and other titles too nu- merous to list. She is now Mrs. Noel Sankey and is working in clinical psychology while her husband acquires his M. D. A charming Pi Beta Phi, Daphne claims San Francisco as her home town. She is escorted in this picture by Naval Midshipman, Tom Hines. 126 Engineer Ball Queen ocia Jl- TNL UW j Her arrival in Colorado in September of 1960 was the first venture west for this Connecticut girl — and she was given a royal western welcome by be- coming a finalist for Military Ball Queen and by winning the Engine Ball Queen crown. This when just a freshman — what next? Sarah ' s big future plans are to get herself to Europe, but in the mean- time she continues working on her fine arts major. 127 Freslunan Queen OMAJ (ZjudML Kissed by California sun in the early years of her life, Shirley now means Wisconsin when she speaks of " home. " She left that land of fabulous skiing on water to take up the same sport on the snows of Colorado. Shirley is not sure of her major yet, but hopes to go into physical therapy. She has also been honored by serving as pledge president of her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega. 128 cijivjiu Woll Fresliixian Queen Finalists l UjMMJb ( tfeU UlcJvu roJowjeju oXwMiMAi cljM ijomj KwiMj iM OuHMj 129 Dorm Royalty OUi UgumMmMA ' Dancing is the number one interest of this cute sophomore who comes from Derby, Colorado. She is a dance major and plans to teach after graduation. She participated in the 1961 CU Days Show and lists giving a baton twirling exhibition at a Los Angeles Rams - New York Giants professional foot- ball game as her most exciting experience. i (Hi4 KclMm; Doug is a happy-go-lucky sports lover who served as president of the student body at his high school, Thomas Jefferson, in Denver. True to his love of sports, he has participated in wrestling, swimming, basketball, and track for his fraternity. Delta Tau Delta. Doug is a pre-med major who plans to go to medical school at CU. 130 PACESETTER SELECTION COMMITTEE — First Row: Barbara Weibel Rickey, Susan Sleeth, AI Nossaman, Judy Dodge. Second Row. William Rense, professor of physics; Harold Angelo, dean of men; Jim Quigley, UMC director; Dave De Young; Walter Weir, Honors director. The Pacesetter award is a tribute to quality — quality in contributions to student life at Colorado, in personal traits, and in academic achievements. The twenty seniors, six juniors, and single graduate student presented here as the 1962 Pacesetters were selected from nominations received from campus organizations and living units, by a committee of faculty, adminis- trators, and by the 1961 Pacesetters. This is the first year a graduate student has received a Pacesetter award, usually open only to seniors and a limited number of juniors. The selection committee included Harold Angelo, dean of men; Pauline Parish, dean of women; Jim Quigley, UMC director; William Rense, professor of physics; Walter Weir, Honors director; and 1961 Pacesetters Dave DeYoung, Judy Dodge, Al Nossman, Barbara Weibel Rickey, and Susan Sleeth. 131 ,4 -- :»rw ' . ' Ml- trp rdJb rwiXAJiMj An officer of her senior medical technology class at Colorado General Hospital, Pat Petersen has set a campus pace in her interests, scholastic excellence (grade average, 3.85), and the thoroughness with which she sees her projects through. Though she is now on the Denver campus, music students know Pat, formerly a music major, as a member of the Music School student council. University Orchestra, string quartet, and as a talented violinist. She was president of Sigma Epsilon Sigma as a sophomore, pledg e president of her sorority. Alpha Chi Omega, and an officer of Spur. Pat commutes to Boulder for honors classes and Mortar Board meetings from Lakewood, where her husband teaches biology. She is a Boettcher scholar. Ju J Lowell Brooks ' academic excellence is unusual and won him the Honors Day President ' s Award as a junior. Now a senior with a grade average of 3.86 in applied mathematics, Lowell is student chairman of the CU chapter of the Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics and was instrumental in formation of the local group, which is the first student chapter in the country. In addition to part-time work throughout college (he has financed the major part of his expenses), he serves the engineering student body as editor of the Colorado Engineer, and was named Honor Junior of Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary. Other honors include membership in Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Tau, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. Lowell has spent several summers as a counselor at a boys ' camp and in research for the mechanical en- gineering department. He is at present working under a National Science Foundation Grant and holds a Tipton Scholarship, given to an outstanding engineering student for a year ' s liberal arts study. 132 J Senior Joe Romig is unquestionably one of those who sets a pace for his associates at Colorado as well as for those not familiar with the University. He has become best known as a scholar-athlete whose achievements in both fields set high stand- ards. Elected 1961 College Football Lineman of the Year by United Press, Joe was captain of the Buff- aloes the past season and won numerous AU- American honors as both a junior and senior. His major is physics, his grade average 3.8. Joe has been quite interested in the Campus Cru- sade. Honorary organizations of which he is a member include Sigma Pi Sigma (physics), Heart and Dagger, Sabres-Blue Key, Chessmen, and Su- malia. rot OOx W; Pat Saylor ' s way of coping with unexpected situations has been an asset to her as student body secretary and Freshman Camp director. An English Literature major with an average of 3.2, Pat is vice-presi- dent of Kappa Delta Pi, professional education honorary. She is also president of her sorority. Alpha Gamma Delta, and has worked ac- tively in Panhellenic, Homecoming (as general secretary), and as a section editor on the C Book. It is one of Pat ' s outstanding traits that she will contribute on what- ever level is necessary; no job is too small for her attention if it con- tributes to the general goal. One of her responsible positions is membership on the regents ' Student Discipline Committee. Work as Religion in Life Week general secre- tary and sophomore dorm advisor indicate other areas of her active interest. Pat is a member of Spur, Hesperia, and Mortar Board. vS --, Maryann Cessna, though still a junior, has earned a repu- tation as one of the most able and gracious young women at the University. She has distinguished herself as a Fresh- man Camp director and as co-chairman of the 1961 Re- ligion in Life Week. She is an outstanding contributor to AWS Senate, Phi Chi psychology honorary, Tri-Delta, and Hesperia; she has formerly worked with UN Week, New Student Orientation (of which she was secretary), Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Spur, and the YWCA (also as secretary). Respected for her active concern for other people, Maryann presently works each weekend at a school for retarded children in Broomfield. Her thoughtful approach and con- sideration of associates gives her an insight appreciated by her co-workers. A Boulder resident, Maryann is a political science major with a grade-point average of 3.5. Judy Fredericksen has been a leader not only in her soror- ity, Chi Omega, of which she is president, but in well- selected campus areas as well. Currently treasurer of Panhellenic, she has worked as secretary of AWS Hearing Committee, chairman of Faculty Firesides, and foreign stu- dent exchange chairman for NSA. She has been an im- portant contributor, as well, to the Erlangen Scholarship selection committee. Academically, Judy has distributed her major in French, German, and secondary education, and has achieved an over-all average of 3.44; she is a member of academic hon- oraries Pi Lambda Theta (secretary). Phi Sigma Iota, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Other honors include membership in Spur, Hesperia, and Mortar Board. 134 J ] lJihMAlu Wendy Anderson, a senior whose major is piano performance, has become a leader in the music school since her transfer to Colorado as a sopho- more from Oberlin College. While financing a great part of her education with work and scholar- ships, Wendy has contributed as well to the Music School student council, three University choral groups including the Madrigal singers, Alpha Delta Pi sorority, Sigma Alpha Iota music honorary, and Mortar Board. Last year she received an award made annually to outstanding music school juniors. Her character and her agreeable way of handling responsibility have made Wendy a Pacesetter at CU. i[[mi LmjjAixi Senior Nick Counter has successfully combined aca- demics, athletics, and extra-curricular interests during his four years at Colorado. A Boettcher scholar with a 3.7 average in electrical engineering, Nick has served this year as president of the Associated Engineering Stu- dents and is a member of Sigma Tau, Delta Sigma Pi, and Eta Kappa Nu scholastic honoraries. For several seasons a member of the varsity football and baseball squads, he has also held offices in his fraternity. Phi Gamma Delta. He is currently an ASUC Supreme Court justice and a member of Sumalia, Heart and Dag- ger, Sabres-Blue Key, and Phi Epsilon Phi. 135 Joe Bell has brought to ASUC an unusual spirit of reform and effi- ciency. The first independent student body president in 15 years, Joe qualified himself by his work as a commissioner on the old ASUC where he helped to work out and present suggestions for a new stu- dent discipline program and also contributed to the new student gov- ernment proposal now in operation. His intellectual achievements have been as outstanding as his work as president. Joe ' s unusually good mind has been put to use in various honors colloquia and in four years on the Honors Union Council. A Boettcher scholar, he also studied in Europe for one semester. His major is distributed in economics, mathematics, and philosophy; his grade average is 3.7. Joe is a member of Heart and Dagger. 136 Great amounts of energy and liveliness have made Lindy Johnson a dedicated contributor to numerous campus proj- ects. A senior with a marketing major, Lindy is currently secretary of her class; as a junior and commissioner of Stu- dent Health and Welfare on the old ASUC Commission, she was originator and chairman of the Anti-Discrimina- tion Board on housing, helped to plan the Preparation for Marriage Seminars, and worked on the ASUC constitution committee which produced the present ASUC student government system. Other important contributions are her work on SOSL and the Campus Chest Planning Board. She edited the well- done Faculty and Research section in the 1960 Coloradan and as a freshman was a defender on the old student court. Lindy ' s flair for color and fashion made her CU fashion representative to Seventeen magazine. She is rush chair- man of Alpha Phi sorority and has been a member of Hes- peria and ASUC Supreme Court. (UWV As president of her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, senior Lindy Lauer has used her organizational tal- ents to good effect. A sociology major with a 3. grade average, Lindy is a member of sociology hon- orary Alpha Kappa Delta, of Mortar Board, Hes- peria, Spur, and Angel ' s Flight. Some of her best work has been done in connec- tion with AWS: she was producer of the AWS Revue and held an AWS Senate seat. Lindy worked for two years in plann ing Faculty Firesides and has also been assistant chairman of the ASUC Travel Board. LJOM kjvJlMMMj As an AWS vice-president and chairman of AWS House, Barb Henderson has helped to steer the organization in new ways of thinking. An English literature major with a 3.4 average, Barb ' s concern for people and their problems has prompted her contributions to such areas of campus life as the dorm system where she was a sophomore advisor. As a leader in her sorority, Alpha Omicron Pi, she has done much to stimulate her group ' s outlook in addition to working as treasurer and scholarship chairman. For two years a fresh- man camp business manager, she has also held offices in Women ' s Recreation Association, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Spur. Barb ' s clear thinking won her a chemistry award as a sopho- more and has helped to direct the Spirit and Morale Board, Hesperia, and Mortar Board, which she served as scholarship chairman. 137 fsliUu f j JiJM)ji mJwm With his wife and young daughter still in his native India, Kris will complete work in August on his doctor ' s thesis in civil engineering with a 4. cunrulative grade average. He is an exchange student under the auspices of the former ICA Program. In addition, he was elected first foreign stu- dent senator to the ASUC Senate and as such initiated the project for Campus Friends to New Students from Abroad. He has made important contributions to The Col ' orado Engineer as assistant editor, to Religion in Life Week, and has been elected to three campus scholastic honor- aries, including Tau Beta Pi and Chi Epsilon, of which he is vice-president. In India, Kris lectured at Mysore University, authored a civil engineering textbook, and was for three years a free- lance journalist and photographer. He hopes to return to India after August to teach at the University of Mysore. His spirit and intelligence have merited him an Interna- tional Good Will Award at Colorado, and it is in appre- ciation of his accomplishments that the campus honors this unusual doctoral candidate as a Pacesetter. ; oiM u d JlMh One who qualifies as a Pacesetter by the force of her character and her inquiring mind is junior Simi Litvak who has interested herself in helping other students as a sophomore and junior advisor in the dorm system. Advising is a natural outlet, for her major is psychology in which her grade average is 3.4. Besides her time-consuming dorm work, Simi has been vice-president of the Hillel Foundation and maintains the " Denver Entertainment " bulletin board as a member of Honors Union Council. She has been program chairman for Religion in Life Week and an ASUC corresponding secretary for two years. Simi is also interested in folk music. Her warm personality has been welcomed by such hon- oraries as Spur, Hesperia, and Phi Chi. 138 A senior whose major is sociology, Nancy McCarthy is a Delta Gamma whose pert personality has en- livened various campus endeavors. Besides her so- rority activities as rush and standards chairman, Nancy has worked as Buff Council chairman on the University recruitment program. She has contrib- uted her ideas also to the Professor of the Month committee and the Religion in Life Week program. With a grade average of 3.64, Nancy is a member of the sociology honorary. Alpha Kappa Delta, and of Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Mortar Board. Dm Ki f Known in Boulder as a disk jockey and announcer on radio station KBOL, Bob Knapp has received campus acclaim for his speech and dramatic work. He has appeared in eight Uni- versity Theatre productions, including Scapin and The Potting Shed, and participates in Speakers ' Congress and debating events; he is also president of Players Club. A Boettcher scholar. Bob is a member of Phi Beta Kappa with a 3.87 average in English literature and has participated in several honors colloquia. His other interests include the Academic Affairs Commission, the Honors Day convocation committee and the reading committee for the Literary Maga- zine. ' ' • " " y li ' KirHifliiiiiri mps ' ; (z hMjLj ri Glenda Powell ' s sense of humor and efficiency have made her a valuable asset to her sorority, Gamma Phi Beta, which she has served as house manager. Glenda is a senior majoring in sociology with a 3.5 average; she is also an excellent swim- mer and a member of Porpoise. Her concerns on and off campus have included Religion in Life Week, Freshman Camp (business manager), Faculty Firesides committees, West- minster Fellowship, and the Experiment in Inter- national Living. She is a member of several honoraries, including Spur, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and Mortar Board. - ' " " ■ OJii LJhi idlMJjjiLi In specific contributions to the University ' s real raison d ' etre, scholar- ship, few students have given so much time during the past year as Dave Breneman. As ASUC commissioner of Academic Affairs, Dave has had to handle student complaints on noon classes and has acted as student chairman of Dean Clark ' s Student Advisory Committee which meets regularly to discuss curriculum problems in the College of Arts and Sciences. Dave has earned a 3.87 cumulative average as a philosophy major even though much of his time has been spent in employment as a hasher in Farrand, proofreader for the Colorado Daily, and assistant business manager for the 1961 Summer Shakespeare Festival. He has done excellent work with the Freshman Camp program as both coun- selor and director and is also a member of the Honors Union Council. As one of his acquaintances puts it, " Dave has shown the balance one would like to achieve between important extra-curricular activity and academic excellence. " Tloe B HMPvu Currently commissioner of the UMC, Noel Brown has worked for several years with the UMC Board as both member and chairman and has been instrumental in various changes of decor in the building. A senior in architectural engineering and business, Noel has been a leader in the Freshman Camp program as counselor and director, and in the dorm system, where he has been wing president, upperclass advisor, and a member of the Men ' s Residence Halls Council. Vocal music is another of his interests — he has sung with the select Modern Choir, Festival Chorus, and the choir of the First Baptist Church. Noel has worked in the dorms an average of 24 hours weekly through- out his college career — a large amount of time for one who has also contributed so much in other areas. He is a member of Chi Epsilon national engineering honory, and the American Institute of Archi- tects, and holds an engineering tuition-and-fees grant. v 2 raxlmj A drive for self-improvement characterizes the efforts of Allen Parker and carries over into activities he has chosen for his attention. A Boettcher scholar, Allen is a junior with a 3.8 average in economics; he also won the Phi Sigma award for outstanding freshman biology student. Allen was chairman of United Nations Week this spring and was the University ' s delegate to a seminar on foreign affairs at Williams University in Montreal. Allen has been a creative worker in his fraternity, Chi Psi, and held several offices including house manager and vice- president. For two years a swimming instructor at the Uni- versity, he directed the YMCA Interdenominational Fire- sides as a freshman. He is presently a member of the Aca- demic Affairs commission and the Honors Union Council. :J ot£ ii I [GuuMMj Steve Naiman, the outspoken chairman of SOSL, has been a Pacesetter academically and in many areas of student interest. A political science major with a 3.72 grade aver- age, he is a member of Phi Sigma Alpha, national political science honorary, and of several leadership honoraries as well — Phi Epsilon Phi, Sumalia, Heart and Dagger, and Sabres-Blue Key. His honors have been earned largely as a result of his chair- manship of such programs as New Student Orientation Week in 1960 and as director and counselor of Freshman Camp. Steve has been president of the Hillel Foundation, both vice-president and rush chairman of Phi Sigma Delta, and-has helped plan three of the big " weeks " at Colorado: CU Days and Homecoming (general committees), and Religion in Life Week. A senior Delta Gamma from Denver, Betty Kirkpatrick has been a Pacesetter in an intelligently selected group of interests. Her academic discipline is indicated by her 3.74 grade average in history and her Phi Beta Kappa key. Her sorority has strongly felt her leadership as a two- year executive committee member, corresponding sec- retary, and chairman of the Blind Project. She has also held membership on the Panhellenic executive and hearing committees. Betty chaired the AWS Summer Hearing Committee most capably and has also lent her support to Campus Chest, COGS, Freshman Camp, and Young Republi- cans. She was voted CU Days queen attendant last spring and holds membership in Sigma Epsilon Sigma and Mortar Board. 142 ' PotU Gj KAmJXMj AWS President Pat Hansman has succeeded in widening her organization ' s outlook to include a trial honor system and investigation of problems affecting University women such as campus hous- ing. She has taken the lead in women ' s interests since her freshman year with such activities as dorm wing president, Spur vice-president, Hes- peria president, and Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion secretary. Her many other interests include membership on general committees for Religion in Life Week and New Student Orientation and on the ASUC Student Senate. She has also taught Sunday school at Mountain View Methodist Church. Pat has been an enthusiastic Experimenter in In- ternational Living, and a participants in the Hon- ors program. Her grade average is 3.3 in secondary education, and she currently holds membership in Pi Lambda Theta, Mortar Board, and Alpha Omi- cron Pi sorority. W Jd GmMXiJU Walt Maurice is a junior who has made quiet but effective contributions to the University. Besides his obvious aca- demic ability shown by his 3.9 grade average in history, Walt has been a member of the election commission and was subcommissioner of all-school functions. A dorm employee and member of the Men ' s Residence Halls Council, he was assistant general chairman of Cam- pus Chest and served the University during the summer session as a New Student Orientation volunteer. Walt also played freshman baseball, was a member of Phi Epsilon Phi, and belongs to the Order of Chessmen. kmJU mMMu Anne Hudson is a junior with a Texas accent, a Texas-sized approach to life, and a rather unusual address — she lives over the Newtons ' garage, and works for her board and room as a general aide to the president ' s family. A two-year member of the Student Advisory Committee to Deans Clark and Terrell, Anne has participated wholeheart- edly in AWS Senate (as recording secretary) and Women ' s Glee Club. As a sophomore, she was a freshman camp coun- selor, contributed to Delta Gamma as songleader, AWS Re- vue director, and standards board member. In addition, she has acted as finance chairman for the YWCA International Fair. Anne ' s major is international affairs, her grade-point 3.75. She has held offices in Spur and Angel ' s Flight and is a mem- ber of Sigma Epsilon Sigma and Hesperia. xMmUMu A senior who has served the University well in several capacities, Ian " Sandy " Thompson has also financed his four years at CU by work- ing thirty hours a week since his freshman year. An international rela- tions major preparing for international law, he has been president of the International Relations Club, a member of the UN Week general committee, and a student lobbyist at the state legislature. Sandy is probably best known as president of the Independent Stu- dents ' Association, and has contributed to SOSL, the Coloradan and C Book as section editor, the Campus Chest general committee, and Freshman Camp. Sandy ' s enthusiasm for the projects and people he works with have made him a welcome member of such honoraries as Sumalia, Chessmen, and Sabres-Blue Key. 144 Jean Santi, a junior whose major is French, has made an outstanding record at Colorado since her transfer from Smith College as a sopho- more. Presently working with student government as Health and Wel- fare commissioner, Jean has been very interested in the National Student Association and has served as a CU delegate to the NSA Congress at Madison, Wisconsin; while at Smith she was NSA re- gional treasurer. Her interests have ranged from AWS Senate, of which she is treasurer, to the Professor of the Month committee. She is also past president of her Pi Beta Phi pledge class and of Junior Panhellenic, and is a mem- ber of Orchesis dance group. Jean has taken an unusual part in cam- pus activities in the two years she has been here, maintaining at the same time a 3.9 grade average. M f Js, A. ' o., toKi:,. c ol ' " Tofo ' Ort •Ve ©rs 0 ' Coloradan Editor-in-Chief Tom Parmeter ' Xi COLORADAN EXECUTIVE STAFF — First Row: Tom Parmeter, Cindy Pease, Judy Bitter, Athenia Athey, Ray DeAragon, Marry Ward, Peggy Martin, Bill Wise. Second Row: Marcia Schmidt, Ruth Palmer, Dave Parrett, Sandy Thompson, Skeeter Weinland, Betsy McElwee, Sue Whitcombe. Third Row: Andy Page, Herb Johnson, Ruthann Bickel, Julie Vadala, Bob Piehl, Sue Young, Cindy McCormick. The creators of the ' 62 Coloradan intended more than a book of printed words and pictures. The Coloradan staff hoped to capture the image of a great University and echo memories of life at CU each time the book was opened. If one listens carefully, within its pages can be heard: professors advocating knowledge in crowded classrooms, two bells holding hourly cross-campus conversations, the curtain rising in the Little Theatre, the Hill on a Friday night, a thousand couples dancing at midnight in the Center Ball- room, and a jazz band playing from the terrace in early May. Some of those sounds were undoubtedly drowned out by the ruckus from the Coloradan office as ' 62 Sect Leader Parmeter preached despair, and four- teen lesser editors searched frantically for more copy paper and more potato chips in order to meet bygone deadlines. Marcia ' s Christmas party was the scene of sug- gestions for several major policy decisions. One was to have more parties until the threat of dead- lines became a hazy blur in the background; an- other was to eliminate deadlines altogether and abscond with Coloradan funds to the South Seas. Whispers of trips by jet to Salt Lake City with rumored Finished Pages were occasionally heard around the office. But at the approach of such a so- journ, Cult Leader Parmeter would encounter routine problems — DeAragon lost in the dark- room, Jarrett giving himself up to the law, Schmidt and Welsh deserting to Miami, Page attempting to divorce the Family of Man, Pease threatening to kill herself with a sharpened pencil. Sue Young . . • well, the Dexadrine ' s gone. Publications Editor Sandy Thompson finds Daily office atmosphere a bit disturbing. 147 Chief Photographer Dave Jarrett Residences Editor Jim Nance Color adan staff ' t ' - 1 . «ll| Layout Editor Cindy Pease watches Editor Parmeter calculate deadlines on a sliderule. Royalty Editor Piehl engaged in stimulating conversation with CU queen, Linda Albertano. 148 Peggy Martin, Senior Section editor Andy Page, University Life section editor When the boss talks, everybody listens — even Managing Editor Sue Young and Copy Editor Wil Welsh. Ray DeAragon, photographer Photo Coordinator Cindy McCormick — less perturbed than usual. Color ad an sales staff Herb Johnson, Athenia Athey watch for a doublecross as Marcia Schmidt counts the " take. " COLORADAN SALES STAFF — First Row: Nancy Hadady, Ginny Kirk, Carol Jo Winchester, Martha Kerr, Patricia Ann Lauter, Gail Spaller, Lee Phillips. Second Row. Peggy Mark, Kathy Turnquist, Leslie Lambenus, Carla Davis, Bonnis Kretchman, Pam Eddy, Pam McKenzie, Marcia Schmidt. Third Row: Athenia Athy, Ruth Palmer, Herb Johnson, Katherine Madsen, Rosalie Curry, Marge Hackett. " Order yours now! " 150 Sumraer Daily Fighting off a summertime invitation by the Colo- rado sun to come outside and soak up some rays, Editor John Hein and his small but ambitious staff chose to remain inside where Summer Daily news was enroute to press. Differing from its big brother — the Colorado Daily — primarily in circulation, the Summer Daily attempted to keep 7,000 summer school stu- dents informed on campus and University-related news. Editor-in-Chief John Hein Managing Editor Jim Jenkins Linda Stewart in bathing suit, Ray DeAragon in Heaven. Paul Danish 151 Colorado Daily Editor-in-Chief John Farrell 152 % •» ■ Dryden in rare appearance at Daily office. Under the editorship of John Farrell, the Colorado Daily, in attempting to represent the University and in exercising its editorial freedom to take even a controversial stand on any issue, has followed the policy of its weekly insert, the Gadfly, which " . . . clings to the state as a sort of gadfly to a horse that is large and well bred but rather sluggish be- cause of its size, so that it needs to be aroused . . . " The horse, however, often doesn ' t care to be aroused, and crys of " left-wingism, " " Communism, " and demands for stricter control by the Board of Publications on the Daily ' s freedom of the press occasionally found their way into the " Advice and Dissent " column as well as into larger news- papers. But in spite of controversy, the Daily continued as usual — as attested to by well-worn heel prints on desk tops, cigar- ette butts everywhere, perforated typewriter ribbons, and the melancholy (?) wail of a guitar resounding through UMC halls at three in the morning. Freedom of the press? Socialite Kathy Work 153 Colorado Daily staff Althen — under the watchful eyes of the Board of Pubs. S 1 ' " ? Py 1 BF_ 1 jf f 1 ' ■ " r H Cv J |H HHrT i Jerry VanSickle recruiting Date-of-the-Week. Wire Editor Sue Fletcher City Editor Mike Fallart 154 business Manager Harold Kelloff Findley misses another deadline. Cunningham concentrates. Bob Piehl with lovely lass . . . again? Sports Editor Charlie George 155 First Roui: Patsy Fowler, Natarajan Krishnamurthy, Jean Dexheimer, Patsy Murnane. Second Row: Dave Parkhurst, Dennis Powers, William Teo, Rich- ard Quinby, Peaki Tan, Ronald Steinberg, Joseph Rosenthal. Third Row. Steven Navak, Larry Huston, Gibbs Miller, Lowell Brooks, Martin Kaufman, John Kaguras, Joseph Cayer. Fourth Row: Don Chapman, William Lee, Gary Goldberg, Theresa Ann Stephen, William Robbins, Bill Dereener, Ron Blackwelder. Colorado Engineer Burton Dwyre, Sponsor One of the outstanding student publica- tions on campus and a leading college engineering magazine is the Colorado Engineer. Financed by the Associated Engineering Students and by the sale of advertising, the Colorado Engineer covers both tech- nical and non-technical matters of inter- est to the engineering world. Of great interest to ail the world is the " Buffalo Chips " section dedicated to the humor- ous side of engineering and love. Lowell Brooks served a double role as editor of the Engineer and as master of ceremonies for the Slide Rule Follies; Ronald Steinberg was business manager. J. Maler, Sponsor 156 Rocky Mountain Law Review First Row: Dawn, Swenson, Locke, Herzog, Sterling, Flint, Wall, Abram. Second Row: Miller, Davis, Blair, Anesi, Rogers, Gentry, DeGood, Hunter, Nuss, Seawell. With a reputation growing as rapidly as that of the University Law School itself, the Rocky Mountain Law Review is the most professionally oriented of all CU student publications. Though the Lew Review is based on contributions by outstanding barris- ters throughout the nation, its main purpose is to publish the comment and criticism of these articules plus the current decisions in any level court. The Rocky Mountain Law Review is published quarterly. The summer issue concentrates on a single problem viewed from different directions by experts as well as students. The 1962 publication was edited by Thomas Seawell; Edgar Locke was business manager; and Howard Klemme was faculty advisor. Editor Thomas Seawell 157 Literary Magazine Andrew Page, editor of the new Literary Magazine for both years of its existence, expanded the magazine ' s format this year to include not only the original student manuscripts, art contributions, and music composition, but also photography. The magazine improved and broadened its substance by initiating the ac- ceptance of a limited number of short stories and essays from writers throughout the nation. The Literary Magazine, unlike most college publications of its kind, is not supported by any department in the University but is edited and pub- lished by students. In addition to Andrew Page (also editor of the Univer- sity Life section of the Coloradon), the staff includes Art Editor Helen , Barchilon, Music Editor Bill Maraldo, and Ray DeAragon in the new edi- I torship of photography. The broadest range of creative expression Refuge for literary intellects Editor Page contemplates. 158 Wait and Indish — time out for reading CU creative magazine c„ia K,„g, M»»,m8 s.c„„o contains art, fiction, music, photography i Bill Maraldo — listening or composing? Beethoven would love it. 159 Board of Publications William Hanna, James Quigley, Judy Nelson, Charlotte McKean, William Rense, John Mitchell, Vance Aandahl, Allen Nossaman. The Board of Publications is made up of members of the student body, faculty, and staff. It has final say in judicial and policy de- cisions effecting all campus student publications. Hearings were held on all objections officially placed by students or faculty concerning any matter involving publications. The Board was a center of attention in campus politics when Associated Stu- dents for Action proposed popular election of the editor of the Colorado Daily. The controversy reached beyond the campus when Boulder and Denver newspapers became interested. The members of the board are picked jointly by the president of the University and the student body president; the board was headed this year by Dr. William Rense, professor of Physics. Sec- retary was Charlotte McKean. 160 Greeks 161 -r ' ' T - " • " 7 n e- I m Sororities Fraternities Sororities 164 JL4MMMCN JE-WNES A.CW3LFP A SHALLENSemEn S.V,««.PM K KAPPE M C TWINCM PJBERKNER BRSTEBB»1S K BREED VELD L K COSTELLO iSBl FMTEMAfM D THOtNPSON L C MCCORMACK aDMKELWEE M MCCRACKEN K J MfLES R.LREEVE J.C.WERSCHKUL M HUSE CM FRANZEN 2BHH ■ " ■!■■ ■HBH ■■■■ ■■H ■■ ■■■lii iMHilHiJHiHiMiiHHIHyHi AMCSWAM CEICKHOFF V A BROWN L.L ISALr S-RBASKETT B. I STONE M.J. SHORES S MEYER N M OOLE M L STARR 19 " aaaii V J LATHAM P E JMKUNZWW QL CONNER TAMARDER MOM ALLEN JM Colot aiio f A DICKSON A SMOTCR K CAMPBELL C A tTANLCV IKCAWTMU. E L AftMSTRONS A.ftl ftUTOELU C l QJi291iS3 « 1 lliC»«UfOV « b . NtCtJ M A CAAiSS LiAMSON NJC L MWMtLOB t A VCKHOTP J L •CACKktOM 166 1101 University Avenue Alpha Chi ' s feature Queens and scholars Ah, so! One, two, three, kick! Following a precedent set in past years, Alpha Chi Omega was a hyperactive group on campus as they applauded Jane McBurney — back from the Miss America Pageant — and hurried off to meetings of Player ' s Club, Orchesis, Castle Belles, UMC Program Commission, and others. To the list of campuS ' Wide activities, the Alpha Chi ' s added their own, such as the Spring Formal and the Geisha Girl party. Pledges (including Freshman Queen finalist Shir- ley Eickhoff) won ' t easily forget the Sigma Chi Derby, Homecoming decorating with the Chi Psi ' s, Dad ' s Day, the Pledge Formal, and their pledge project. Alpha Chi ' s did some studying, too, as attested to by Phi Beta Kappa ' s Cheryl Smith and Sue LaVoi; Spurs Ginny Draper, Carla Franzen, and Amy Vetter; and Mortar Boarder Barb Stone. Intellectual, too. 167 Alpha ScUa lac 19 g) 62 ' (»A ' " ? £alot ai)a M Y PUMVES C M COSTIN JABBASWEU. CEMCKEAN CLPOKTS K, L TUWIOUtST J A.KONECNE M L TURNBOW A J DAL E 168 K ¥ MOSCNKMEN • L WCk-SHiMCH M OYCH L A fTArrWW • J UTTtE J ■ T lt¥CM.O PO HtClltt ADPi ' s presented awards at national convention Awards for ADPi The Alpha Delta Pi ' s returned from Convention with two national sorority awards. One was given Alpha Alpha Chapter for out- standing participation in campus activities and honoraries; the other in recognition of improved activities, membership, finances, and all other aspects of chapter life. Three senior honor graduates were ADPi ' s: Sally Dorst, Phi Beta Kappa; Judy Thompson, Outstanding Senior Woman and business student; and Mary Ann Kern, Outstanding Woman Pharmacy Student. Carolyn Points and Penny Freeman were initiated into Spur, and Noel Smartt into Mortar Board. Roberta Whitney and Ann Scribner are members of Angel ' s Flight, and Roberta enjoyed another honor in being runner-up Miss CU. Nancye Nelson served ASUC as Senator of Intramurals. Campus awards were also plentiful — ADPi ' s captured Grand Prize in the AWS Revue with their lampoon of CU as the " Har- vard of the West. " The Panhellenic Scholarship Improvement trophy also went to ADPi. Their turtle, Herman, won first place in the Phi Delt Turtle Race, and they peddled to second place in the CU Days Trike Race. No salesmen allowed; peddlers welcome. ADPi pyramid 985 16th Street J.; llli 169 j i - ' ' ' ' M|||iyi|ii|||i||||fl| jAfM-tDMAN BRHuBeNSTCiN J A FiNKL tSTC IN L BAR9CM S L FmtOUAH C £ HOZORE WJOCHT MAHOffMAN 170 AEPhi ' s look forward to new home in fall Sisters and smiles 1205 College Avenue It happens to the best of us. The most important event for Alpha Epsilon Phi this year was the beginning of construction on the new house at 911 17th Street. The girls will move into their new home in September, 1962. Activities highlighting the AEPhi social calendar this year were its annual formals, retreat in Estes Park, and varied functions. The AEPhi ' s partici- pated in Homecoming house decorating with Zeta Beta Tau fraternity. Special honors went to Diane Itkin, Freshman Queen finalist, and Patti Marcove of Castle Belles. Several AEPhi ' s were in honoraries and leaders in campus activities. In carrying out their aim of improved scholarship, AEPhi ' s instigated a new pledge policy resulting in higher grades. Adopting an underprivileged child in Europe was a rewarding experience for all AEPhi ' s so that they hope to " traditionalize " the practice on the Colorado campus. Mail call 171 ■ " " " O ' - ™ C,U LLAN CXOIBBS BD.LAIER L.e08£BHKHT " DTjOHNSON N A.T0WA80VIC B ■ af%Mi nKi u . ABuiru — .. —i. i- - . — . --- _ — i „ J — _ I C.OFISTCR C.L.MCAFCE PAHOeiSON MALONOCN PM ECKERT »tI.W»4.TEB8 H.LHAHTANOV E A.HOAG L KJCNER MAPCTEH JlVMLLACe W A LOREE PKWARO C HERRMANN ZBORNIK CACRABB " PLROBINSON ' J M JACKSON 172 Alpha Gam ' s new house spurs success on campus Housed comfortably in their new home, Alpha Gams contributed to CU life both scholastically and socially. Scholastic honors included the presentation of the President ' s Award for outstanding freshman woman to Sue Adams. Special Monday-night dinners highlighted guest faculty speakers to keep Alpha Gams scholastically minded. Social honors were received by Madeleine Carter, Kappa Sigma Sweetheart who was also a semi-finalist for Homecoming Queen, and Judy Herschberger as Miss Perfect Body. Barbara Bishop was selected as one of the ten best-dressed women on campus. A 1961 spring achievement by the pledge class was the winning of second place in the Panhellenic Songfest. A touch of the Middle East was brought in at the Spring Formal " Scheherezade, " and the Fall Formal rang in the Christmas spirit at the Pinehurst Country Club on December second. Dads relived the roaring twenties for a weekend and were treated to a CU football game by their Alpha Gam daughters. The Alpha Gams were active on campus in Spur, Mortar Board, UMC Board, Program Council, YWCA, Rally Commis- sion, and Silver Gold. Pat Saylor, Alpha Gam president, served as secretary of the student body, and other sorority members were included in Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Alpha Iota, and Pi Sigma Alpha honoraries. 855 Broadway Sultan and harem of one Potted " The longest hot Jog I ever ate! " 173 i m 9HHM (kHAMSyAN iMITCMtLL K.K MEATOM OS t €L 2INQH0 AC. JOYCE A.L.DENTOH RA HOLMBEHO L-J.CARTER J CHECK " pVAKCNHeAo " ' " A.C M A.CMOmAH A.H 9CHM0N3EES J HOBTON B J NICHOLS ajHtNOCRSON S.E.REIO L. JASPER aA.FtNK 9.FHILL MY.BAEH R SRUENBEHG " DOSOobo Ipha ©niicron ' L.J-NewBERRY J AOUAM M-E.HUFfMAN 3hO X 19 62 A.J.DILWORTM S.ENMETT J.«.BEARO F.R.KUTCMER m ColouaiJo L D PENLEV 9,A.ABHCf» WC-TANDLEfl A.a.CHAWFOHO KUTCMER K.A.RICHARDSON K.R.MATHESON M.D.ROSE O.B.eCCKER MA MCNECL L.8.R0SE P A.QRAKAM OA.SMlTH MRS.UJ. VANOE NBE t3 J.RtCMTER ' CTAVLER B.O.BROWN V.VAN PATTEN O.LCANATSEV HLDCERINO TWMPSON VaNOERSOH ' K.K ' obbOS ' " m.TnoRMANN " bxWAONER ' ' j!a.VADALA " ' N L.ReYt " ' " C.C.W ' miTTCN P.D.SPAHRE DD.MYER8 CLMCCORMiCK C« MEttR MF REAVES E A OU«l« ORSOlOBOOCN J.A MANNWEtLEH M.A.KIPPHUT M.JMUIiPAL J.A.»ULLIV»« C.aREISCHMIAIIII L.J-CNtiM M.K» COlNNlS • BERNAROtN Al CH CL.RUiSMoaifl H Li.:W«.LtAM» K«9ALL06LV 174 AOPi ' s party mood varies from gambling to red roses Girls and guitars — AOPi blend Way out west (at the Wagon Wheel) the AOPi ' s relived the golden era of Central City at their fall party. Gala costumes added ' to the colorful bar- room-gambling atmosphere. The Rose Ball, a festive formal held at the Denver Hilton for the second year, was climaxed by pre- senting to each pledge a bouquet of white carna- tions and red roses. In spite of the fun, AOPi ' s stressed academic achievement, and enthusiastic spring pledges made their grades and came out on top with the highest average. Realizing the presence of many critical problems in the world, the AOPi ' s supported a stimulating current events program. Dean Angelo, Dean Par- rish, and Doctor Fletcher Cooke were some of the speakers. Colene Stull was the lucky girl who traveled through the Orient with the musical, " Bells Are Ringing. " AOPi dads were delighted to be on hand for the exciting Kansas football game. Parties, skits, and singing at the house, dancing at the favorite spots, and eating an early breakfast at the Pancake House kept them running. They left tired out, but in- formed in the ways of their " enlightened " daugh- ters. Hot toddy and bathtub gin " Take back your mink. " o 0: 1 1015 15th Street 6 PA5CHALI. P A WHISKKMAN »( U LlNDOOlST L S LYNCH M M47CMeLL P . K08ET C S BAIN J OfUMHTl P J WEVSlCM A C JOHNSON j i r ' s i ■ " ' - P9 E ' - ' B H y H BSiiiil ifact-f.ica « F »i»t:m c, j mino • j Wstmc n a tmomas p tavlou j • wkwcsteb v d oldc»» p fLiCK p brown M F»S»TT S I bhown :|T«0«»T i H«»AJIL _ J l ll»«_ MJMACOPtfWH «. MASON F H JOMMtO P J KWCAlP P L RACKAWAT L A MAC 8MIHK P HAwmNl Phi ' s win Campus Chest drive to retire traveling trophy " We ' d make fine bookends. " Christmas spirit ! Something casual in evening wear 13th Street The year started off with a bang for the Alpha Phi ' s after a successful rush week in which they pledged fifty-eight girls. The pledges won the Sigma Chi Derby; Leslie MacHarg was chosen Derby Queen. The Phi ' s welcomed a new housemother, Mrs. Bruce. She was introduced to the campus by a tea given in her honor. For the third year in a row, the Phi ' s won the Campus Chest drive to retire the traveling trophy. The Phi Ski and the Spring Formal topped off a year of fun and general party-making. Phi ' s continued their active participation in campus events as the pledges won the Pan Hellenic Songfest for the second consecutive year. Actives, singing with Pi Kappa Alpha, took third place in the CU Days Songfest. Robin Mason was an attendant to the Freshman Queen, and Sue Buescher was chosen one of the ten best-dressed girls on campus. The Phi ' s had members in Spur and Hesperia; Linday Johnson functioned as secretary to the senior class. Gay Thorpe toured the orient in the CU production of " Bells Are Ringing. " J D PHILLIPS K.A SULLIVAN J M BARNES jgg JWCBEf SLNtOMeCHT J D JAMCS D J RANSOM M A MILLM T KFINLAY " ' K M Bltl4}CaAVo " cMFORO " ' ' SJBtSMOP AITHOIIIPSON B LUCAS f IQIHSIIQ P M PRUOH J L CARNAHAN U MCtOWELL J A WEAVER J M.f fiED€RIC«9EN K J MATTHfWS JA WILLIAMS MA SHEA 13 LMKAMMEfLOHR M W BROOKS 3 W BARLOW U A HARRINGTON N A HA DAOV K M 3CHEUNEMANN N J MILLER ymocpsity of Coloraiio 1962 C D ATKINSON aajiaiBBa S C NEWMAN B A HAUOC L L MClNTlRE M MUMMERf JBZl LElNEBtCKER N r MCMAHAN A FULLtNQTON L BONMAWtTZ SL CBET awtmmwm 1 iiNlM b ■ HAhU f t U A •ROTLtS SH BYRNE t L FU«KrS J L SiCKELS a M ftCHOOOE e « 2323 ' lmcs a Allison snfliuA»n jMBtiofRoF ' qmwa« CFFOnBiS C J HOLMES A C NtSWONOER S A CLARK 8 L RICHMOND J E ANDERSON B HCRZBCROER M K TAYLOR K N THOMAS S C THELPA ORl f IN a C ' lECK 178 1011 16th Street Chi O ' s and frat combine to tak e decoration prize One big event in Chi Omega ' s social year was the winning of first prize for Homecoming house decorations. Chi O ' s joined with the Beta ' s to produce their prize winner en- titled The Death of a Tiger. Other social events brightening the year were: Dad ' s Weekend, Fall Formal at the Continental in Denver, the Orphan ' s Christas party, and the Spring Formal. Chi Omegas were also active on campus. Judy Frederick- son was tapped for Mortar Board; Joan Weaver for Angel ' s Flight and Hesperia, in which she served as president; Karin Evans and Polly Gerhart, Spur; Polly was also tapped for Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Kirsten Jensen was honored as a Phi Beta Kappa; Bunny Hines was tapped for Castle Belles; and Jo Harrington served as secretary of ASUC Senate. And in the beauty department, Lynn Wolfe was a Fresh- man Queen finalist; Jannie Mann was attendant at the TKE Winter Formal; and Karin Evans was an attendant for the Acacia formal. Chi O, Beta Homecoming decorations took first place. " Swing it, Dad! " " Sometimes my legs get cold, so I add a pair. " 179 K L ALLEN J D HCCMN N It HrmSUlW F A HAYOCN S M.HOOSON T. A DAVIS EWKKM ■■■■ ■H ■■ ■ ■■■■■■■K Biiiii ' ' ARKWTHi JA.ELLWOO0 J.3MERMAN U.OWtDSOW ' jijOMNSWl " C CCUfitis M MSWA " AOI«UU-£l» M mLLOt E J NAaCHS M. WTTS J KVtSELY C A-OAWETT a JOHNSON JL.MONDON S.E W1N3L0W « L.TRIOO S CSWAWER JA.O«te J.O.EAOOOY L.L.LAUER K E WIOBV JAFAtARD llelta iJelVa ij l 12 ' M.LviwCE J MCGOFFIN 19 62 H A HILLWAY M A TWOa E. OIURI N, A KRETCHMAN S.AHAMC 4MJ0NES llntoctrsitu of € olot aiio B.J ENICKSON H.CHRISTHAN Pt POLLARD E.IATHAN I.A.STOCItER PA THOMAS LrVMNCSIC M.tHMOCMLL MA - Jtmm • K AcClAMOCR C lAMC S23ii6 ' ' d ' .irtvi- • V ZtKtHM i A •UHtt PAtPVLCTT «MDM(M t« (MtWtKMN M I MUMM TA.«MUSM S DUU %-4mai 180 Very fine lungs Singing in living color Are you sure they ' ll cook up well? Tri-Deltas sing, cheer, lead; gain campus honors Together with the Sig Eps, the Tri-Deltas captured grand prize in the CU Days Songfest. Continuing in this vein, Tri-Delta Indians and Settlers won first place in the AWS Revue. In campus activities, Cheerleaders Sue Swander and Ann Wedemeyer were joined by Pompon girl, Lonnie Anderson, to cheer on the Buffs. Tri-Deltas were active in Spur, Hesperia, Mortar Board, and Angels ' Flight. Lindy Lauer, Ann McGill, and Mariann Cessna served on AWS Senate, while Jerrol Voss produced the Revue. Coloradan staffers were Sue Young, Judy Fayard, Cindy Pease, Judy Bitter, and Gail Spaller. In the Queen realm, Judy Fayard was Homecoming at- tendant, Pat Epplett was AFROTC Queen, and Patti Jo Sinkey reigned over the Pi Kap Barn Dance. Tri-Deltas entertained their dates at their pledge for- mal at Pinehurst Country Club; treated their dads to a football game and dancing; held their annual Pansy Breakfast for all engaged Greek women on campus; and entertained orphans with the Sigma Chi ' s. Joining the Tri-Deltas this year was foreign exchange student, Anne Sorthe, of Oslo, Norway. 1025 15th Street J 1 NSWM • i. KMUS -t-A f A itX%ML J U N 6 atNTIty kAKWMMC IHHM0030I A «»« J •flWHT P .. S« TH Q HAMMlH (tllXlHhSu 4 gQ HJJ S A fiOwuhW; (- •« «UW12 « A POn b A LYNN PC BASIL IKO C SMITH fi t, NOREN I A SCHWARTZ H R.9 BlOCUVICK CASUL .l lMN M J LEWIS G Q (k-iDUCN ft iSias N J rBMS NACaOLF W MARTIN CNCWTOM MJ FINNEY MJ HALLE NKCK M L HCCH ttC MCCAKTHV C S PLACE MB BRVMI CBIOMPATNn D.MHH. LASTUWn tOMMB RACampW.. Scli ' a ©atnma 19 ass JBH Ki.lMRTH AJCmMKN BAMATLACX OA.JCRNMAN CCOPOYKE Colorado HFROrr " JLWOLTERS " L N WEtSSWBACH R BICIC£L K W.HUWLt C-A KVCM iaiiiiia jmtMxi tj cciit SlSIEMBACK bo BKKWiTM L N RO«W WM COOKINOMAI PlSTUBW K.T.UHW LL lAEMNS C J GARB it BHIFFlTHS M Nf VIUB i (MMCMC SQMCR CJHWrrr KMClARKSON StSMfTM DLOAST OWINC STIR cmhmon 09193 ■1 1 i aaas H lMPH It e A MNNf N C w 0 CM N$O l V DCAM C S MACKCV C A HANZUOt J A BRCTT kmtcalp mHmcmn BCLWotR aagi aaai S t. WM»(lTJI» ■ ORF OA OikAOl BQUlO i«P roft DttCCtf(;v 182 Young executives and dates In Dogpatch, U.S.A DG ' s retire Scliolarsliip Tray; highest grades for three years " Welcome aboard! " 1128 Pennsylvania Delta Gamma ' s were pleased and proud to per- manently retire the Scholarship Tray at the An- nual Panhellenic Banquet after receiving the high- est grade point average in three consecutive years. DG Dads twisted at the " Tule, " sipped in the Sink, and cheered Colorado to victory at the CU- KU football game. A dance in the mountains cli- maxed a memorable Dad ' s weekend. It was an exciting Sigma Chi Derby in which the Rough- ' n ' -ready DG pledge class rallied to second place; and during Homecoming, despite roaring winds and freezing temperatures, the DG-SAE team took third prize for their house decoration, " Buffs Ride Carousel to Miami " — a prediction which proved true. Techy Olase, Delta Gamma ' s foreign exchange student from Uruguay, added a South American flavor to the house and made many friends with her sparkling personality. ' .MAM Ai Hh (lEMPut LINO BBTJNEH SAMW WONDHIES CAROL CUNNlNG t M DEE DAViS 0£ DE TiSOWE TRiSM STRAUSS KAf Pr MAC L-tA . ' C MCTERS CiNCf LEOGew OOC ' Q INOA PCWE..; aaaiais Q3 sue fLtTOCn WU. JOMHSON CAHOLEE HELLESEN JIWW EVAHS NANCV mjmrOflD COWWNC MAtW barb WNEAU SAWY WILKEN WKI CUWl TK.dC ELWO B J mESSELTiW LrUOA MKTASWC H " BOSS f u is AHi-.(N BE fltMnflC sue DMlTT ((ROTH KATKV HCOUME SUE FINNGV JUI LARSON JiWie MUMOI UZ CMStf yARMRET ROATH JAKE JAREMA CAROLINE BEACH n aia UAiteO BURDOM BARB WILSON DIANC WRiQHT MACE GILBCRT laai % i GALE ROBERTSON LINDA NDONCY JUOY tllCMAU«HTO« ELOISE MAMERT llntucrsity of Colorado uZ SLASLE KARCN KWMEY BROOKE BUTTRAM FtUClA SANOERS CATMT HMT JUOY WTTRS SANOT CAuOMRAN .rtA.« KOVACM) JAME PARIS CAROL HArCS «W KiTZ XMNNC OOfBUN KATHWRJ MRWuet JOLttH DROBNICK UMOA STUMT PMI flMTTM KAREN STOPXR JEAN liNONER aaoB L,,C.U»a. f« ,l P„««.A. K««,C .«.!« ,.IH. !P.«LE« UAH .M.TArtl. ' «l»Y D«I050« A.ut« ««»». .11 IMC. «AR. «,l ««« SA«,. .L.t. 5Jt DOO.WTOl VA» JO L ' l» i.A» ' 184 ifj Garama Phi singing group enlivens successful year " I ' d like you to meet one of my sorority sisters. ' Formal time l . Barbershop sextet 935 16th Street The Gamma Phi house was musically enlivened as a modern singing group, the " Twelve Tones, " sang arrangements, by Oak Thorne, a former member of the Yale Wiffenpoofs. But in spite of music, the girls of the house continued to further their gials in academic and social aspects of college life. Their new addition to the house included a library and a study lounge which were helpful in raising the house gradepoint. Outstanding Gamma Phi leaders on campus were: Mortar Board President Carol Cunningham; Spur Advisor Sue Fin- ney; SAT President Char Allen; Psi Chi Secretary Kaki Clark; WRA President Dee Davis; Cosmo Club Vice President Kay Temple; and Porpoise Vice President Gale Robertson. Among Gamma Phi beauty candidates were Sandee Wilken, CU Relays Queen attendant and Miss October for the Sigma Delta Chi calendar; Jane Jarema, Pershing Rifle Queen; Caro- line Beach, Engineers Ball court; and Lee Jensen, finalist for Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen. The year ' s highlights included the traditional Dad ' s Week- end for the Kansas game, the Haloween party given by the juniors, the annual Christmas Orphanage party, the Winter Formal at the Continental in Denver, and the Spring Formal. In sports, the Gamma Phi ' s won the regional badminton singles and doubles tournaments and the annual WRA swim meet. 185 S.M0O.TZ .»«a«H« KJ.mot« T»« L.,ALK r«i0 J,EC„ES»-«. WAVEATON J.WAKEFIELd " " iVKS " - " " iXiESi ■- " f UMLDWliT . A .ENSE»- " ' S.ivbS.. - VfASoSH — ' ■ A WiLftOO CCHINOC " " -° • " " OSdORN L SMAMBEWJ T L FlLLtM K D MONROE B. J-KCLLtWAN • J LOCFFLEfl J C KRAMf PI • C MABPf » Biiiilii Tlieta ' s boast Homecoming Queen and girls in many activities 1333 University Avenue Theta ' s sometimes travel incognito. Santa was never like this. Theta ' s began the year with fifty-one outstanding pledges and entered campus activities with un- precedented enthusiasm. They were very proud of Homecoming Queen Linda Albertano and her attendant, Kirsten Johnson. Following Homecoming, dads visited CU to relive their college days. Dads were no doubt very im- pressed with two Theta pompon girls, Kendal McAlpine and Gwen Williams. The annual Chrismas formal was held at the Hilton Hotel. Under the capable leadership of the president, Janet Paisley, Theta ' s successfully continued their philanthropic projects for the Institute of Logo- pedics at Wichita, Kansas, and the War Orphans Foster Parent ' s Plan. Theta ' s were proud of their members in Spur — Joan Harcourt, Gwen Williams, and Emily Cox; in Hesperia — Suellen Brusnaham and Donne James; and in Mortar Board — Janet Paisley. Members of Angel ' s Flight were Paul Scheidecker, Janet Paisley, Suellen Brusnahan, and Kirsten Johnson; Libby Barret and Donne James were in Castle Belles. Good little girls E ' 1 " ' A A I t r % H ' ■ I C M m 187 app« " PP= mn, 19 62 JOntucttstt ' q of ColoitaiSo A M MCKEI12IE J K RAPP E A KENNEDY MKS. MARIE Mcamoe S.C.PETERSEN a.S-REILAND L.HAOVEY LCAMUCKLE PAaOMKO »m.U M CUMMINS HA.BLOOM DW.WILLIAMS S.A.THOMPSON 0A.JOU.Y BM BAmUM) WLKELUOI fEnSjioMT J J WPIXS .,TH?«»8«.. , ,,., .,IUI(, !»|M(|. ., , , .. SjJUTNUBMAM J I NorTUL Kappa Dad ' s don red vests and learn to twist SAE-style Spring of ' 61 found the Kappa ' s busy as usual on campus. Judy Dodge and Marsha George were members of Mortar Board where Marsha held of- fice as vice-president. Judy was also honored by being elected vice-president of the student body. The judges of AWS Review found Kappa " Move- ment " worthy of second place. Following a successful fall rush week, activities were under way. Led by Val Brown, the Kappa ' s joined forces with the Phi Tau ' s to build their winning Homecoming decoration. Then Father ' s Weekend arrived to find the red-vested dads learning the Twist in the SAE house. The Faculty Dessert held previous to Christmas vacation was, as usual, happily anticipated by the Kappa ' s as a chance to relax with the faculty be- fore a warm fire amid singing preluding the Christmas holidays. Again the Kappa ' s welcomed a foreign student to their home — Ritva Alanaatu of Finland entered the University in the School of Journalism. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA PLEDGES — First Row: P. Dueringer, K. K. Dawalt, S. House, J. Waters, J. Cobb, B. D. Sawyer, J. A. Manternach, D. D. Kamphausen, V. A. Robinson, K. T. Smith. Second Row: G. J. McRae, P. O. Mason, S. A. Takewell, C. T. Boyer, D. M. Takewell, J. M. LaCha- pelle, S. K. Lovin, D. A. Craig, C. S. Crayne, K. S. McDonald. Third Rou;: E. Ellis, G. Doerr, S. K. Moritz, A. H. Tulley, A. Cassidy, P. Hickey, C. L. 1134 University Avenue " Bump and grind " becomes respectable as the " Twist. " Marquart, S. F. Records, S. G. Vosburg, S. L. Lorenz. Fourth Row: B. G. McGrew, L. J. Crumley, R. A. Garvey, L L. Van Gilder, H. J. Wertz, K. G. Pardoe, M. P. Wilhelm, S. C. Sethness, D. A. MacCornack, K. T. Smith. Fi th Row: J. M. Moore, N. A. Nissen, G. Humphrey, M. E. Pitts, C. M. Zarini, S. G. McCabe, P. R. Chance, H. A. Grose, B. G.. Anderson, M. A. Johnson. WBM HCWTCALFC HCWHTCN C COOPCR K MLU C J COUWTCT T . M W — UW SCCLEHeM K L CONDON J A WANOEVENTER H SWEETWUH ij NOMK " BC SAOOUM ' BUCICMUM 0011101 2 OLO eS K.T TDBSTtWON K J MOSLIlii DlMCOUOWN lli iScla I3h 3B99B Colotra Q J L WtTTCMYCR t JOALtO SE-UyW SVttLenT CMOKHCTTI C.4.WCST iBB tHeoKLM ON.STEM MM STEM SS MtLMS C ACRUNOWCU. J i«0»WS 0.1..HANSHKW CtTUW C.K.CAbOEIIWOOO ' C.f THOUN CX PAHKDI QILHMOII CLLdCAI fR i C0HLK iiBaaBBBBBB " Well, hello. ' Pi Phi ' s claim songfest prize for second consecutive year Pi Phi ' s pledged fifty girls and their enthusiasm continued as Donna Beavor became finalist for Sigma Chi Derby Queen, and Stephanie Lincoln was chosen Freshman Queen finalist. The Pi Phi ' s enlisted the aid of the Phi Delts to claim first place in the ' 61 CU Days Song- fest for the second straight year. They were also proud when EUie Ma- crum was crowned CU Days Queen and Daphne Baine was presented the Dunkley Award as outstanding citizen. Those rewarded for many sessions of " burning the midnight oil " were, juniors Gail Gilbert and Sue Thompson, members of Hesperia; and Sophomores Jeri Comley, Sharon Curlee, Marilyn Copeland, Paula Richardson, Cindy Reibeth, and Sue Shallabarger, members of Spur. Other campus honoraries chose Pi Phi ' s too: Castle Belles, Diane Mc- Quown, and Sue Thompson; Angel ' s Flight, Sue Biddle and Cathy Cooper. Sandy Timmerman was tapped for Kappa Delta and Pi Lambda Theta. Jean Santi contributed to student government as an ASUC commis- sioner and AWS Senate member, and Gail Gilbert served as Pan- hellenic vice-president. 890 11th Street A new sister One big happy family 191 C E OORALNIK F RTARTA8KY R S HERMAN S R SACHTEB M.J.S1E8EL 192 SDT ' s stress scholarship by speakers, awards, books Sigma Delta Tau spent an active year as members received honors in many fields, including Mortar Board, Hesperia, and Spur. With scholastic achievement as their aim, the Sig Delts held informal dis- cussions with various guest speakers, awarded their members with trophies for outstanding leadership and scholarship, and added many new books to their library. In December the SDT ' s gave a tea for their new housemother, Mrs. Sadler, inviting many of the deans and members of other Greek houses. Service-minded SDT pledges gave a party for children at the Mesa Vista Tubercular Center. In the spring, the active chapter sponsored an annual spaghetti dinner, open to the entire campus. The SDT ' s also held festive par- ties (including a Mardi Gras) and memorable formats. In addition to novel functions and unique " sneaks, " Sigma Delta Tau also en- joyed the weekends of sorority retreat and Dad ' s Day. " Beauty wears the tea rose " was the SDT slogan as the girls con- tributed queens to grace the Boulder campus. r? -i ! mf::{ ' ::- ■f. !j£ iir;7i Retreat at Lyons " We ' ll hang it in the refrigerator to keep it fresh. ' It ' s all in the knees and . 1441 Broadway 193 £ m PM SHANNON N.C WRI8HT 9.M.BARNETT BMOORE mm L.E.SHAW J: OAMS S.e.FLAX J.AENDICOTT E.M.CONNELL E.K MOROAN E S HAMRIC A PII.STEWAHT DA.BARNETT S M MILLS J A NELSON M.A MERTEN 9.K.NEVIN eta €au Alpl . KLMILOVARO BLBEHRENS V.R HARTLEY 9Q By i I F.B.UPSHAW A RBOOTH CABONFIELD SWEINLAND N.K LYNN 1962 DAOLDHAM CCKEOUSH LCDALTON J E CURKIE RLMLUW J.V MAHANEV MSHHESSER J R WALTERS B.WARWICK IIFFITM PC COREY a 2 FCWALKIR ' JRCAMEIKXt OLJOMNSON CT JONES SLAUER V M OSBORNE B A HOOOE K.u ' HAtTltm ttLBKINNER B.RLINO 194 Z eta ' s lion or Mothers on sp)ecial weekend You rang? 1107 12th Street Swedish foreign student Margarita Hesser The Zeta ' s originated a Mother ' s Weekend this year. The mothers were entertained by a brunch and a hat show at the Harvest House, a football game, a " sneak " to Flag- staff, and skits. Next year. Dad will take the place of honor. Social events were initiated by a pledge- active retreat to Aspen Lodge in Estes Park. When these same pledges were activated later in the year, they were honored at a Bohemian Party which is tradition with the Zeta ' s. Once again, the annual Christmas Dance and White Violet Formal were suc- cessful. Intramurals showed a high participation level with competition in tennis, jacks, and hasher- active volleyball games. Chris Baker was honored by being included in the USO tour of " Bells Are Ringing. " She was able to miss the first semester of formal school without losing credit, and to view the Orient at the expense of Uncle Sam. Margarita Hesser, a Swedish foreign student, was a guest for the year. Zeta ' s look forward to a new foreign student next year, but regret losing Margarita. Catchin ' rays 195 w» J E CFUSWFORO J E COONEV M.L.MANR1NG appa |3clba 9 S J MCMILLEN S. A. BRADFORD (i§olora6o 4 B.DRECHSLER ttE.DONLAP Kappa Delta started the year off socially by entertaining " Dad " at their annual Dad ' s Day. Dads from all over the United States enjoyed CU ' s exciting victory over the Kansas Jayhawks. KD ' s continued down the road of social events by cele- brating their Founder ' s Day with a commemoration ban- quet at the Welshire Country Club in Denver, and their Fall formal in the Silver Glade Room at the Denver Cos- mopolitan. At the Cosmopolitan the local chapter hon- ored Martha Kaley as " KD of the year. " The Kappa Delta ' s emphasized academic achievement at a scholarship banquet. Intellectual activities were high- lighted each week by a guest speaker who lectured on topics of current interest. KD ' s and Dads 1058 13th Street KD ' s stress the Intellectual witli weekly guest speaker ::NJIC — First Row. Mrs. George Lesser, Mrs. Leona Munson Lindy Lauer, Susan Kahn, Melanie Wilson, Barbara Brown, Dotti Barnett. Second Row: Sue Kelly, Ellen Mosko, Suzanne Tamblyn, Donna Hamil Ruth Kelinfield, Sharon Pesky, Judy Quam. Third Row. Jan Carnahan, Marry Starr, Katie Pope, Joan Friedman, Marilyn Ma.xson, Pat Saylor, Linda Asper, Nancy Hitt. Fourth Row. Margaret Roath, Jan Larson, Sharon Bas- kett, Libby Barrett, Janer Paisley, Noel Smartt, Gail Gilbert, Diane Mc- Quown, Virgie Lou Smith, Maribel Harsha. Panliellenic Association Panhel coordinates all social sororities The Panhellenic Association at the University of Colorado is the co-ordinating body of the social sororities at the Uni- versity. Each sorority is represented by their president and panhellenic delegate. This representation provides the op- portunity for all of the sororities to discuss common prob- lems and to establish policies which each sorority is respon- sible for maintaining. This year panhellenic renewed study of deferred rush, held their annual retreat at Blanchard ' s Lodge, met at President Newton ' s house in order to strengthen the relationship and understanding between the administration and students, and re-evaluated the sororities ' pledge programs. The ultimate goal of this year ' s panhellenic was to strengthen the Panhellenic spirit and to work for the mutual benefit of all the sororities. This year ' s officers were: Melanie Wilson, president; Susan Kahn, vice-president; Suzanne Tamblyn, secretary; and Judy Fredrickson, treasurer. The advisors were Mrs. Lesser and Mrs. Munson. 197 Frater nitie s ■irr: . r . J ' .■ " ..t ;) . ' . : v. n w. 198 .. r -fc ' - ' I JP Wlm ' - r Hi f« " H t«- ' J Ki.vA.-t„ v d i2 ' j f m 199 J.aHOPKINS E.WKASEJR. F.E30MMERS J.C.JEFFERIES A.M.TAKAKI ifim i P.D08R0V0LNY W R.LINDBERS D.L.STARLIN SL.HILLMAN JF.AICHEUKAN W B BETCHART JASWYSCRT atVORK JR. aCNCWTON OEMCAOOO 200 Dancing and dreaming 955 Broadway Acacia Jeans Queen, Ann Dean . . . while Rome burned. The men of Acacia literally showed their horns at the CU football games. Their battery-operated, hooting, honking monstrosities cre- ated such a ruckus that they were discovered missing one morning. Using tactics borrowed from great generals of the past, Acacia ' s " Special Forces " recovered them in a blaze of glory by making an evening Commando attack on the enemy — a traitorous sorority. Continuing a great tradition of social frivolity. Acacias once more held their annual Black and Gold formal at Cherry Hills Country Club in Denver. On the seamier side were the parties aptly called the Pachuco Hop and the Last Day on Earth Party. But even with all the fun and frivolity. Acacia continued to em- phasize grades above all, and again it paid off — forty per cent of the active chapter made the honor roll (3.0). With membership increasing, the chapter made definite plans to install itself in a new house within the coming year. A new Acacia edifice will look upon the campus from the vantage point at 955 Broadway. Acacia shows horns at football games 201 J J MORRATO J. CEfffiONE D L. MC 1NTYF£ RE. JACK MAN P. L. JOSEFHSON a J KAPCUCE CW PHIUPW BER WD JAMIESON R 6. MISTLER J- Alpha au ©mc a A, P STOCKTON J. L. CLEVELAND 19 6 2 P aOURLAND J C MANSPEAKER T.O.MOOUAID J. M.WILLSON FA.ROeeiNS J.K.WECKBAUOH 9 H JENKINS T H COOSMLL D. H, CATALANAO K R TURNCT 1 II CXRIS ' TMAN P a CXLONO « LEONARD « D MERMAN S W KAC COROOOOAUt K L SPARKS M CARTWRIGMT R C EMMETT 202 One used soap. Alpha Tau Omega is an international fraternity with 119 chapters. Nationally, ATO has been either first or second in the scholastic rating of old line fraternities for the past four years. On the CU campus, ATO was fourth for the 1960-61 year; its fall pledge class captured top scholastic honors. Throughout the year, many events such as the Bowery Brawl, the Pajama Party, the Hawaiian Luau, and the Black and White for- mal dotted the social calendar. In campus-wide activities, ATO entered the Homecoming Decorations with Alpha Phi; during CU Days ATO won the Chariot Race with the Chi Omegas. ATO actively engaged in all intramural events and won the All School Trophy in swimming. In addition, ATO had members on the varsity football and track teams. ATO ' s were prominent in school activities and were found in the following positions: Chief Justice of the IFC Judicial Court, Execu- tive Secretary of IFC, president of the Buff Ski Club, Alumni Re- lations Club, vice-president of Silver and Gold, members in Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi, and Hammers. Luaul ATO ' s nationally high in scholastic rating " Who ' s pulling covers? " 909 14th Street -«- ; ' . it HA JOCOLBATH TOCAMPSELL 111 L CMIWJCM l ».UUVBm J.U.CH(WeY R.S.ROfF LO 204 1111 Broadway Beta Tau chapter of Beta Theta Pi once again built a leading position in the Greek system at CU. After a fine year scholastically and socially in 1961, the Betas continued their spirited life in 1962. Last year, the Beta ' s, through a combined effort by actives and pledges, held the fifth position on campus for scholarship. Highlights in the social picture were the annual Honeymoon Hotel party and the Concert by the Creek. A successful Home- coming decoration was constructed with the Chi Omega ' s, and for CU Day Songfest, the Beta ' s merged vocally with the Theta ' s. In Beta Tau ' s efforts to extend itself beyond campus life, two orphan parties were held, one at Haloween and the other at Christmas time. A mass blood donation was another result of their community activities. This year ' s plans included continued intramural participation, an outstanding social calendar, and renewed interest and effort in community activities and scholastics. The optimistic spirit of the chapter looks forward to an even greater future for Beta Theta Pi. Beta ' s and books — the academic side Beta ' s renew emphasis on scholastic activities Beta ' s, dates, and booze — the social side People perch 205 OWEN MC KINNEY JOHN SWANBER6 STU ROBBINS JOHN SMITH SARY CUMMINGS BRAD SHORT Colorado 1962 B Mi ' BOB PIPER KENT BANK JIM WILLIAMS TONY SMITH JACK KELLOOO PAUL SWEN30N PANCHO RICK HAMMEL AL COOK DAVE CASE 206 Chi Psi ' s motivate pledge-class with " Man and His College program »» " Goodncic Chi Psi combined Homecoming decoration efforts with A Chi O ' s. 1080 14th Street Chi Psi had a good year in all their major fraternal endeavors: scholastics, activities, athletics, and social life. Last semester, Chi Psi ranked sixth scholastically among fra- ternities. Professor Joseph Frascona, as faculty advisor, led pledges in the stimulating " Man and His College " program. Representatives in student government included president of the sophomore class, chairman of UN Week, and vice-president of Junior COGS. Chi Psi ' s also had members in such honor- aries as Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, and Sumalia. In intramurals, Chi Psi placed first in the silver division in skiing, and had a successful year in most other sports, too. The social calendar was filled by such events as the pledge for- mal. Beatnik Party, and a Christmas formal. Together with A Chi O ' s, Chi Psi won the 2nd gold division trophy for their Homecoming decoration, " Hell ' s A-Popin ' . " Chi Psi ' s Roger Maris hits homer number sixty. I 207 D.D.CAMPBELL RG.MCNAUL J.R.KELLY S.E.MARTIN W.J.MULTOEN 208 Delta Sig ' s plan new house to be ready in September ' 62 " Engineered Leadership, " a program developed and copyrighted by the International Fraternity, has led the Delta Sigs to increased concentration on scholarship, leadership development, and par- ticipation in campus activities, supplemented by a well-rounded social intramural program. Delta Sig ' s biggest news is the building of a new house which will be ready by September, 1962. The new house will be located at the same ad- dress as the old house. Social life was not neglected as the house held its annual Sadie Hawkins Barn Dance, the Sphinx Ball (pledge formal) and the Carnation Ball (spring formal). Other events included the Shipwrecked Sailor ' s Ball, a Mother ' s Club Christmas Party, and sev- eral alumni smokers. The water ' s fine. Delta Sig house of the future 1105 11th Street U X. ■ ' mv Y TJ ' 209 CSMELTZEN C J BREWER 6 D BOVO R.ORAKE T.J.MOROAN J.W.MAODENM W BRENKER R.L MC00U6AL RS. BAKER C.E.BUCHHEiT HG SMITH : B.CTLOWERS 6.K MET20ER J.PWARNICK L.B.MILLER B.RCLOUOH L.A.IRWtN llelta Sau cXha w jrHARRINOTON RA.HULL RS-SPANOLER M.FBROVSKY RFNEL90N R,l MURRAY T3MERRIU. MELACOUNTE v«VtLCAVITT A.I1I.RONAN L.HAMIL APWILSON 1962 MJSEORSE W.RLENNARTZ R.E.OOOOE EC. ANDERSON ; H LYNCH J R.SUTTON E.M.PRICE C.NEWCOMER LO.SCOSOINS S.JUMP D.R.ANOERSON P0.HAINE8 TO.MCCANN " LMCBRIOE JNANCE J JONE» " W.E.BROWN J.C.SNOW C RSAYERS M.K.MIELENZ J LxiOHTNER J.W. BARTLfTT RR.WARBHALL RaRATTCRBON .DMCAtM ePBMII OBMOM tSTRAIT OCe " CNNe» B«HeiNfC«f R M OOBORN WWMCBRlDf DRBALSTON (tWBOWtHMAN JPLINOOUHT M C DOLAN MRMCOERMOTT • R 0 ' l.EARY 210 Delts maintaiii reputation for grades, athletic prowes: 1505 University Avenue Delta Tau Delta mixed a pleasant social life with several serious activities. Silver and Gold, Phi Ep, Hammers, Sabres, and Sumalia again had Delts in their membership. Athletically in 1961, the chapter won the all-school title in basketball, wrestling, and track. Ted Sommer- ville. Chuck McBride, Don Meyers, Bob Crumpacher, and Steve Spangler paced he Delt varsity sport per- formance. Other activities included the second annual pledge retreat to Estes Park, President Newton ' s speech at the house, and local efforts in aiding Boulder orphans. Socially, the pajama party, the Saints and Sinners Ball, the Klondike party, and the Spring Formal rounded out a fun-filled year. Hanging in the Delt trophy room is a most coveted award — the Sigma Alpha trophy denoting all-school leadership in scholarship and athletics. Socializing Delts " The Cabinet " A break from the books M POWERS M A RENFftO R L SMOOT ilclta Upstlon R ruLLtfnoH n i coMaotiNo h d cowim Al tiAWVH ; t WCHO( AS J 1 OWORAK A R BARBEE AROO 212 DU ' s welcome new boxer and new housemother Scholarship, activities, athletics, and socializing brought a successful year for the brothers of Delta Upsilon. As in the past, DU maintained its usual high pledge and active schol- astic standing for the year. f The social calendar included such diverse events as CU Days Song- fest with the KKG ' s, functions, sneaks, exchange dinners, a hayride, two Homecoming parties, a jug party, a Christmas party, the Zombie Jamboree, woodsies, a winter formal at the University Club in Denver, J and all highlighted by the Spring Formal. Delta Upsilon entered Gold League intramurals and participated in every sport. Varsity athletes included Bob Hawkins, Dick Smoot, and Jim Westervelt in baseball; Chuck Eddy and Larry Gaddis on the la- cross team; Ben Andersen on the swimming team; Tony Ruckle in cross-country and track; Gene Pflum on the freshman football team. DU ' s could be found in all major honoraries and committees on cam- pus. Les Kulhanek was IFC president with Ken Lang IPC scholarship chairman. Other men were in Phi Ep Phi, Sabers, Silver and Gold, Hammers, Blue Key, Heart and Dagger, several pr ofessional honor- aries, as well as ASUC Program Commission, IFC Hearing Court, and SOSL. Two additions to the chapter were Argo, a boxer, and Mrs. Caradine — a very charming new housemother. 1012 University Avenue Mixed drinks — feet and beer Too close for comfort — so what? jHttt ' TLIH UOMkASUM KbttAUitUN JAlH)MfKlY J C 3UMNI It MLtiOlLMOK t i:STiVf.N» 214 Pontius and the boys Kappa Sigs boost grades without spoiling the fun Seventh in scholarship? Although it may sound amazing, the Kappa Sig Brothers held down honors for seventh in grades among the fra- ternities for the first time in . . . well, years. But in spite of the scholastic accomplishment there was still time for extracurriculars such as intramurals where a tie for all-school third place was achieved. Under the able coaching of James " Bag-a-Ray " Ryan, the football team made it to the playoffs where they were defeated by the referees. Social life was important in rounding out a successful college " edu- cation. " The annual Christmas Party was chronologically misplaced and occurred in September. The Roman Legions, accompanied by Greek dignitaries from the Kappa Sig and Figi Houses, arrived for the festive activities of a Roman Orgy during Homecoming. A few weeks later the Chapter house was transformed into the haci- enda of a Spanish nobleman for the campus-famous, or perhaps in- famous, Casa de Lopez party. Five dashing caballeros delivered invitations on horseback a week in advance. Give a . . . Care. BROTHERS and their br . . . ah . . . dates. 1100 Pennsylvania Avenue 215 L.L-VflN SANT M AOBERMEYER OW.KRUEGER i Pi l DASTEPHENS 08.IN0ALS8E J.W.WILLIAMS JH.BLACKERBY ambiia €hC Alphsi ototrailo SHANDERSON All ' T ; F.M.DEeuSE A.W.MCALLISTER MR COUNCIL J.ll.llfNFIIOW DRHUUXCR FW.MANOC rilS 216 " Pardner, your finger ' s stuck in the strings. " 1506 Broadway Lambda Clii ' s win " Green Weinie Award With thirty-one men pledged during rush week, Lambda Chi entered the social season in full force. Parties in- cluded a Spring and Fail formal held at the Brown Palace Hotel and the Harvest House, and a get-ac- quainted hayride in the mountains. As consolation for unrewarded efforts on Homecoming decorations, the House received the " Rebuff Green Weinie Award " and the " Purple Shaft " ! Lambda Chi ' s participated in both intercollegiate and intramural athletics. The house won second place in the intramural Silver Division basketball league and qualified for the all-school football play-offs. Due to a well organized scholastic program, social life did not hinder Lambda Chi academically. Lambda Chi ranked fifth scholastically among Greek houses. 99 " Three glasses every day. ' " I ' ll take two and wrap them please. ' 217 ii mni MMk TOLOFGREN DSMCLAUOMLIN C.D.KEves O.W.CAMEROU DD.WEBSTEH W.B7RAbER C COOL JH.MCADAMS TfBERO " nId.OEINES B B MLTON l?hi lUelta ©)eta TOMtCHELLl G.A.KNUDSON R.K.FOSTER 19 62 JNMCKJBSEN W.L.JOHNSON W.aPETEHSONa oloi atio R.R BURPEE RA.BR0M8 C.E.FISHER R.L.ARMSTRONe a.J.ORAVES R.L.LEUTWILER R.M.JELLEY B.A.TIPPETT aA.HILORETH B.L.OLSOH J.L.HUOHES B.D.HARRIS WS.FRATES JRLOFOREN R D.LEWrS J.D.BROWN B.W.TIPPCTT E M lACINO R.0.BURN8 T.8.PANNEBAKER R.H.BALE W.C.BROWN C.H.BLANTON P.O.MANN OM.STROH GS SHELLEY R.I.OALLAND DCAXTELL MBWILKW5 J W MARTIN W J aRlMES CSTlMON BFBENOER R ANNtS J A SECLEV A S WILSON PODAYTON 218 Phi Delts emphasize scholarship; succeed socially, athletically Colorado Alpha chapter of Phi Delta Theta began the fall semester by pledging an outstanding group of men. Stressed upon these men was the impor- tance of scholastic achievement as well as social highlights of the fall semester included the pajama party, the Christmas party, and the annual Home- coming party. With the end of exams and the beginning of the spring semester, the Phi Delts were busy in all phases of campus activity. They had their share of varsity athletes, and made a good showing in intra- murals. New scholarship programs were initiated into the house to stimulate the Phi ' s to new goals. Socially, the Phi Delts continued to enjoy them- selves. The notorious Gangster Party, raided by Ness and the boys, was held late in March. Later in the spring, they held the turtle race at Phi Delt Downs, and the Spring Formal high in the Rockies. Campus leadership was evident by the fact that the Phi ' s had men in Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, Sumalia, and Heart and Dagger. In ad- dition to this group, former house president, Dick Spelts, was a Canebearer. Walk around again. Phi Delts are noted for good looks. " Would ya like an encore? " 1111 College Avenue ■ 19 Wm 6 2 8.M.P0LUMBUS F.W.INORAHJkM R.J CALDWELL muersti ' ii o olot a o AC JUMP O.A NEWTON IV CATTEDMOLE J.A.FREEMAN M.E.MORIARITY AIPILTZ JCalTZCLMAH RWKRAtMIR W PRfCE J J «CMAEf f R W S TERRY BRKILLERAN C A EKLUND DBZlNN Phi Gam ' s welcome new housemotlier The Phi Gams started the year with a new housemother, Mrs. Loreta Mead Almond. Mrs. " A " is a member of the National Federation of Press Women for her efforts as edi- tor and publisher of various magazines and articles. In ad- dition, Mrs. " A " is a member of the OXS Club (Pioneer Flyers of America) and the Women ' s Aeronautical Assn. As a result of damage to furniture by a fire last spring, Phi Gams were given new furnishings by the Alumni Assn. Fiji ' s have been active on the social scene. The second an- nual Roman Toga party, held in conjunction with Kappa Sigma, was a great success. The Barn Dance, the Black Diamond Spring Formal, and of course, the Fiji Islander, filled out the Phi Gam party schedule. " Islander " was un- challenged as the " big " party. Over a hundred couples participated in South-sea Island activities. 7 H " ' ' ' Q BIIIS I i K . Mi ' i- — ' " n l k Eriiili ME W r ■■ IH jQ Phi Gam John Dendahl 1029 Broadway Grasping at straws at the Fiji Barn Dance Fiji Islanders 221 W r tMlMN t i. BAUOHMAN CUTTY SAUK C R TUCKEf R e WATSON B J M00«£ 222 Ho, ho, ho. Activities at Colorado Alpha of Phi Kappa Psi were sparked upon celebrating the pledging of 28 men . The pledges kept busy sneaking with sororities and hiding house property — all the livingroom furniture. Phi Kappa Psi came up with another good supply of original parties this year including the Semi-formal. In true semi-formal style, the Phi Psi ' s and their dates traveled up Left Hand Canyon in a rented semi-truck. Although the air was cold, blankets and alchoholic antifreeze kept the brothers and their dates from freezing. Chapor- ons had the privilege of riding in the cab. The trophy case got a new addition this year when the Phi Psi ' s captured the Silver Division Homecoming trophy. The Pledge For- mal held at the Shirley Savoy in Denver at which even Santa Claus lost his poise, completed the fall activity calendar. The Spring Formal at Aspen Lodge, final social event of 1961, proved to be a huge success. Then Phi Psi ' s settled down and hit the books to complete another successful year. " Rather tricky step you have there . . . " Seven parts rum, one part coke 1131 University Avenue i M Psi ' s hold true semi- formal; escort dates in semi-truck K-OOULANr DHTNOMASON Ml CLASSCO RC.SARONER RtlTURNEB PMRCBER RH H0LS4IAN CtMMO Rr MCKCNZIC niSMMIITtR R L MALOECN HV VHMTONOEREN C OERHAUSIR R KITROLP RT.OICKMN R.»l« M H FITJPATRICK R MtRtlM « tWtOLUNO • PASOUA V K MtRONtY 6 R TO«»T1ER P » ROWIRS 224 The Phi Tau ' s continued among fraternity leaders this year with achievements in all aspects of campus life. Socially, the Congo Party stood out as the main event of the fall semester, featuring a live alligator and five baby Iguana lizards as " atmosphere. " The Spring Formal highlighted the second semester, while the Homecoming party, Twisteroo, Christmas Party, and sev- eral sorority functions helped round out a big social year. The brothers brought home the grand prize for Homecoming deco- rations, working in conjunction with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. In intramural athletics. Phi Tau ' s got off to a fast start, taking the division track and water polo championships, and placing third in all-school standings in both sports. Phi Kappa Tau also boasted varsity athletes in several sports, in- cluding football, wrestling, gymnastics, and tennis. Phi Tau ' s had members in top honoraries — Sabres, Hammers, and Sumalia — and also had many outstanding men in other areas of campus life. Phi Tau ' s effective scholastic program was stiffened significantly. Pledge study tables in the new dining room were proctored by actives. Phi Tau tribe Phi Tau Conga Party featured alligator, iguana lizards Don ' t turn over, it ' s a long drop. 1150 College Avenue A star is born — Phi Tau Homecoming decorations. 225 ED FOOCLMAN MARV STEtN STEVE COM EM JOE KAUFMAN DICK GOODSTEIN MARSHALL 6URIAN STEVE WANDNER BOB BELSTOCK DAVE GLUE CK DON NEWMAN ED SIEPEL RON GORDO! hiki JACK HYATT LEE BELSTOCK STEVE NAIMAN MICHAEL MILLER HOWARD MARCUS IRV LITTMAN DUKE KAM1N8KY OCNC LA«H HARVEY BERKEY W i ma iJelba 19 DAVE MAYER BOS WOLF AL ROSS MARSHALL HELLER MICtC MAURER " BufcM MENDEL STEVE SCHONSERS LARRY UWDER Colotrai Q BOeCOLTON ALANDAVtS RONALO 3Al7MAN ' MMtV f RiEt».AN ' D JOHN HILL.MAN imiMiM RON BROWN ALAN TCNCNBAUM JERRY KAUFMAN TOM BCM PCTC SINAIKO MR8. MAC PHeilKM CHUCK QROOmSKY ALAN COHEN WWIte ftMOHCR JCWTT STCIN ART OELLMAN ITEVt dYBCZYK SllVt «ATCMt« ' BARRY SACK KOUT WOOKS ' SAM SLOVEN HICK MlNKOff JOEL BERNSTEIN HOWARD OELT STEVE BOOKSHESTER HICMARO EISENBERo ' ITtVtMRBER BOB KIPPUR LARRY LIT ' MAN HANK MyAY ? STEVC BKRROWITI BTEVEWUiTER ROOIR TONOPOLBKY »TEV« ALBAN ' NAROLO tlEROTA NORM B«0 N«TElN «AlTER Wt 1NBER8 B.LU TOLlACK 226 1305 University Avenue CU Homecoming train runs over Missouri ' s tiger. Roman Ball slave auction Phi Sig ' s Roman Ball catclies campus spotliglit Once again Phi Sigma Delta was active on and off campus, while still the leading contender for the award given to the top scholastic fraternity. Their activities extended to representation in the many social and scholastic campus honoraries, including: Heart and Dagger, Sumalia, Silver and Gold, and others. They had men elected to both Phi Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi; and their leadership extended to the presidency of Sabers, of- ficers in both Hammers and Phi Ep Phi, Chairman of SOSL, and the Commissioner of Development. Their social calendar started off with the campus-famous Roman Ball. Lighted torches accompanied attractive coeds dressed as Roman slaves into the Roman Palace. Upon arrival they were promptly auctioned to the highest bidder in true Roman fashion. In their social welfare program, the Phi Sigma Delta Miss Campus Chest Contest was a great success. In its second year it provided a large contribution to the Campus drive and was in the spotlight of campus attention. A contender for Miss Campus Chest. ' iV 227 SC SHTH DCCNOOKt ■.iUMBlt AHMMHT R V TAIBSI f I HAl L J W 3f IDCl. I ( l n t tNNlK I I AVMA«1 M S W i.SOH 1«« M « a Ol TTOM • DTIItvOA MSaLtM ttPH ■ L HANCOCK S J CAHPtHTtH f W RNIWNIMO « M SULlilCM J A HUMAMO T WEB) 228 1 r ' xv:? k — __ ' ;«SiUi 1 44, 1i ili, -SIH MV k ' i ' III ' ' gS — 1 914 Broadway Cool Pi Kap 1924 fire engine enlivens campus, frat life Again, the Pi Kaps had a successful and outstanding year by stressing the well-rounded man. The main emphasis, however, was on academics, as the minimum grade requirement for going active is the highest on campus, a 2.2. The " Big Reds ' " social life included such outstanding events as the " High School USA Twisteroo, " Homecoming " Roaring Twenties " party, annual all-school Barn Dance, Pajama Party, " Oh, Hell " party, ski function, " Concert by the Creek, " and the more sedate " Spring Dream Girl Formal. " To these were added many functions and Saturday afternoon woodsies in which the 1924 Seagraves pumper fire engine was put to good use. During the year, individual Pi Kaps served as committee chairmen in UMC Program Council, president of Rally Com- mission, general commissioner of New Student Orientation. Pi Kaps were members in Silver and Gold, Student Senate, Homecoming activities. Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, Sabres, and campus honoraries. Pi Kaps were also represented in the var- sity sports of gymnastics, swimming, and track. What you might call a tight-knit group. From the heart! 229 r. PWESSCL D.W.BOYER J.W.QROVES 3311 E.M.ROTAN RPLAPPIN R.D.BARNES JR. W.P WOODWARD i tna AW Epsilo R.HOEROANCE JC REED JR. K.CHARLTON C.L.FORD 19 62 (Eoloraiio WS BISHOP J.a.MASEK M.W.MUELL R W.W.REEF JL.MCrARLANO F.J.OORISHEK T.M.WICKRE C. A. WRIGHT B.W. BAILEY JR. C.NT.WILLIAMS Vk ' kAT Cd.eUJOTT •1i:fT»Urv ' " B-ZIVNtV " W.L.CRMIER ' " W,L.COLEMAH NB3EITZ J.K.KBES8C tlLCE wmMM WMWM E J ANDREWS OMELUERBEE L C MALICK ME.MIKKELSEN CR MILLER RA CHAPMAN B.W.WILTROUT C.T.UREVIO FE-JOHNSON H.W MILLER diF. OAKLAND R.M.WATROUS SCPAPEDO BW.RALSTON DR.DARST J.aBLUE ■ W.0.CMEROUTES H.A.JOHNSON D.B.WARDELL We.NOTH RTWAQAMAN D.H.aRUSIN J.S.WESTWATER U.G.LEWtS D b ' cROUCM J.A, WILLIAMS II JH.ORASSBY R D-BROCKOH " aaWWRlBON aO. ROMERO " " " bXhARVEy ' " 9.8,JOHNS6n " eXyOUNOE ' ' jsIvANCE ■ JECAHNAL WHBECKWITH T H EMMER30N ' W.D.BAIRD R.W.9MAFFER RTMCCALMONJR J.E.0AVII8 " FVOaS MM mmmtm _ «.r.«uii«l roiiMifi ' iii ;«« 6iM i ■ M-APutiiAM miMtiiiim o.i..«iTi««i t.».D.itmH »«. ,Cl» " « ».ll.»dllCM€»DT juMuSlCY 230 SAE ' s lead active frat life; contribute on campus too Besides keeping active in controlling the forty new pledges, SAE brothers were active in the campus honoraries of Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, Somalia, and Sabres, as well as having officers of the Sophomore and Junior classes. Dave Boyer was a member of the UMC Board and Phil Woodward was treasurer of IPC. Athletics, too, played a major role in SAE campus life. Four SAE ' s played starting positions on the varsity basketball team with Ken Charleton, the highest scoring sophomore in CU history, leading the team ' s scoring again this year. SAE ' s comprised a strong nucleus on the Lacrosse team while gym- nastics as well as intramurals were well represented by ac- tives and pledges alike. Of course, the SAE ' s were not to be outdone socially, as the year was amply spaced with such events as the Christmas and Bathtub parties. Spring Formal, and their War party. One of the party favorites this year was that honoring Yale ' s famous " Whiffenpoofs. " The brothers also spent many en- joyable hours selecting freshman girls to become members of the Little Sisters of Minerva. House officers were Reggie Barnes, president; Pete Lappin, vice-president; Mac Rotan, secretary; and Phil Woodward, treasurer. The housemother was Mrs. Cora Williams. (■ 9 H||H| y ' r K- --j f mti WiiPl y ' fWd r w i i li JL|;j " , fl K B ■|b pHtS t •. l l Where ' s the Dummy. ' Shafted Too crowded to Twi, WW 891 12th Street 231 T 11 TINKHAM W C ALCXANOCK « A 8RTCC W J •mem IF CARLSON li.D HAMLAN M M.KENMICK 232 Swimming pool, sunny days, no time to work, too bad. Sig ' s sponsor derby; capture athletic crown. Sigma Chi ' s fall semester got off to a roaring start with a successful rush week, followed by the big event of the year — the annual Sig Derby. The Alpha Phi pledge class went off victorious in the day ' s activities after winning a special playoff event from the DCs. A Miner ' s Dance, Homecoming Dance, and the annual Pledge Formal were other highlights of the fall term along with a Christ- mas Orphan ' s party with the Tri Delts. The Sig ' s also had a grand time of it in intramurals as they cap- tured the all-school championship in swimming and the Silver Division in wrestling, swimming, and football. The year ' s second semester brought great expectations of many lazy afternoons around the pool. The highlight of the semester was the annual South Sea Island party where everyone enjoyed dancing that exotic island dance called the " Twist. " 1715 Aurora Avenue ' ? ■ n ■■ ' ry, " Sigma Chi homerun in the making. Always be a lady. • ; :5.. :V? il :i i r. iJuy ' M mii iim, is wrs ..i ,J- ii».iM I " % 1 E.C.8TA0JUHAR mmsT " ■p -- " W V - 1 1 1 wr " m B M 9 W V f ' fl K H H.e.ARRINaTON L C NUT TALL 234 Dad and the brothers after the game. A helmet for protection Sigma Nu ' s excel under " New Look »» With a new housemother, new cook, new pledge program, and new set of by-laws which were lauded at the national convention, the Sigma Nu ' s embarked into the 1961-62 school year sporting their " new look. " Sigma Nu ' s participated in a variety of activities including Phi Ep Phi, varsity football, and busi- ness and journalism school honoraries. They held such positions as: editor of the " C " Book, presi- dent of Junior COGS, and chairman of migration. Socially, the year was sprinkled with a pajama party. Homecoming party, and Greenwich Vil- lage party. At a traditional CU Days festivity, the Sigma Nu pledges beat the ATO pledges in the Blackfoot fight. Sigma Nu ' s were also proud of their participation in the " Astronauts, " a band making significant contributions to their social life. Pajamas and brawn 1043 Pleasant Street J B TUCY PHSHCHWOOO C IT THOMU C COMMROt W MCFCfWIN O.N.OMMT r J HACt a f RIOOWAY 236 Serenade practice Sig Ep house-roof is scene for sunbathing;, " roofsies Studying hard during the week and functioning equally as hard on weekends was the operating procedure for the men in the red vests behind the red door. Scholastically, Sig Eps placed third on campus in the spring of ' 61. On the social side, Hearts Formal was held at the Peace- ful Valley Lodge. Also providing diversion for Sig Eps in the spring was their flat roof where, in addition to sunbathing and eyeballing, several " roofsies " were held. Sig Eps were also successful singers. They were able to win the sweepstakes at the CU Days Songfest and thus win every singing event entered. Starting out the ' 61- ' 62 year on top with 43 pledges, the Sig Eps held FAC in their infamous basement, inviting several sororities to help in the beer consumption. Also breaking the monotony of fall studying were several intra- fraternity water fights after Friday night dinners. Sig Eps at rest Cats on a hot roof 237 VftPOPe QL.CdIOLlBAUOM tDWALOMAN OW BROWN J L BOWMAN J M CHESNOFT J A ULMER 238 1134 Pleasant Street pM 99 ■■ n X i Snowed under with current event; Teke ' s initiate new scholarship program TKE ' s approach to campus life this year was through two channels, work and play. A new scholarship program which has been very sue- cessful in other chapters of TKE was instituted during the year to aid in raising the house average. Teke participated actively and successfully in intramurals with most of the members playing in at least one of the sports in the Silver division. The social calendar was full from the first month of school. Few weeks passed without a party, function, or women at dinner. The chapter also decided to have a fall semi-formal in addition to the " Red Car- nation Ball. " Tau Kappa Epsilon started the year with a new housemother, Mrs. Grace Davis. A tea held in her honor had most of the other houses represented. " So who ' s got sticky fingers? " Nancy Winslow — Chapter Sweetheart 239 PEKRf WEISSMAN fTEVC KICCHACK OICN KATZ •INKMLaV JEFF MECNANIK DAVE BEROER 240 ZBT ' s place 20% on Dean ' s list Sweet smiles of innocence Zeta Beta Tau enjoyed another fine year of scholarship, athletics, and social activity on the CU campus. ZBT ' s placed one man in Tau Beta Pi Engineering honorary, as well as having twenty per cent of the house on the Dean ' s list. Their extensive study program for pledges resulted in one of the highest pledge averages on campus. Athletically, ZBT was among the top teams on campus. It paced the Silver Division in most sports and was the victor of the annual Phi Sigma Delta football game. On campus, the house boasted members in Silver and Gold, Rally Commission, and UMC Program Council. Key posts in COG ' s were held by various brothers. ZBT ' s social season was highly successful. The house celebrated Homecoming with a formal at the Denver Hilton. Winter brought the Pledge Formal, and the well- remembered ZBTahiti highlighted the spring social season. 1019 14th Street Age hath wisdom. 241 RA.HARTZMAN J.M.CYS LA.BRENTON E.H.ROGERS L.V.CHUANICO «CBEr »Y RR.BIGSBY 19t %ntnh6a m A. R SIMMONS II R.H. BENDER B.H.HYLAN Colorado 1962 E.G.BRENTARI R.R.MCIRVIN E.T. MIYAZAWA C.R.ANDERSON PI Lam ' s second year concludes successfully Pi Lambda Phi ' s second year on campus was well- rounded in social, academic, and campus activi- ties. Fall and spring formals highlighted the year as a hayrack ride, picnic, square dance and several stag parties helped complete the calendar. Academically, the Pi Lam ' s showed they could hold their own. The group maintained a serious attitude toward scholastic pursuits. Campus activities included the initiation of public discussions on topics of current interest moder- ated by various faculty members. In addition, community service was given to the YWCA by helping them put on the annual International Fair. 242 Inter fraternity Council INTERFRATERXITY COLXCIL — First Rou-. Phil Woodward, Roger Knight, Peter Teets, Les Kulhanek, Sharyn Helms, Bob Doster, Ton Dater. Second Rou-. William Durant, Daniel Witmer, Warren Ache, Gary Heckman, Steve Cohen, Boh Bennett. Third Rou-: Jim Purcell, Bob Sandusky, Mick Sweetman, Phil Simonds, Mike Miller, Dave Miller. Fourth Rou-. Bruce Soloff, Michael McClelland, Frank L. Long, Peter A. Holzer, Henry F. Matthew, Larry Miller, Jack W. Williams, Ewart G. Rowland. Fraternity presidents and a representative from each house compose the Interfra- ternity Council, better known as IFC. A governing body for fraternities, IPC has three branches: legislative, composed of all the presidents and representatives; ex- ecutive, made up of a seven-man execu- tive council; and judicial, made up of a five-man court. This year IFC drew up the rush program and presided over " Pre-initiation Week " activities. " Pre-initiation Week " was shortened and designed to have a con- structive rather than a destructive func- tion. The IFC Alumni gave advice to the group and helped in fund raising projects. Alumni support was also given in pub- lishing the information about the CU fraternity system. Again this year IFC sponsored its annual blood drive, enabling any injured person to receive blood merely by requesting it. Presiding over IFC were: Les Kulhanek, president; Roger Knight, vice-president; Roger Jackman, secretary; Bill Cochran, executive secretary. First Row: Edward G. Brentari, Barry B. Johnson, Vincent Lee Vesely, Ralph Clock, Richard W. Light, Thomas N. Tarbo. .Secomi Rou-. Larry Brenton, Jon Warnick, Reggie Barnes, Bob Benson, Cortland Cool. Third Row: John R. Kelly, Don M. Anderson, Dennis R. Darst, Carl F. Challgren, Fourth Row: Larry Roy Gaddis, Richard L. Smoot. IFC membership comprised of two frora each fraternity 243 Pi Kappa Alpha Barn Dance Queen Greek Queens Kappa Sigma Dream Girl 244 Sigma Chi Derby Queen olwiSif lUckji n Residences • • . 245 A SftiiV 1 Women ' s Dorms . . 248 Mens Dorms . . . . 271 Boarding Houses . . 290 «. • Wbrxien ' s Residence Halls Association First Row. Roberta Phillips, Linda Shields, Lucy Hatd- ing. Second Row. Miss Joan Mottell, Mary Nelle Nesbitt, charlotte Brenneis, JudyLou Leven, Kathleen Work. Third Row. Barbara Fountain, B. J. Warren, Alice Prestrud, Jean Innes, Judith Stiles, Charlotte Crenshaw. WHRA (Women ' s Residence Halls Association) is the governing, unifying, and coordinating body of the women ' s residence halls system. Its members are representatives from each of the six women ' s residences on campus. WRHA adopted a new constitu- tion this year and re-organized their membership to comprise a Central Board and a President ' s Round Table. Central Board is the governing body and President ' s Round Table is the spokesman in student government through Kathleen Work, the WRHA Sen- ator to ASUC. President ' s Round Table facilitates communication to the 2,000 women students living in residence halls. Orphan ' s Day, put on in the fall, is sponsored by WRHA and MRHA. Five homes from the Denver area send 200 children to the campus for a day of football and recreation. In addition, the Residence Halls Formal this year attracted 950 students. For the first time, the Women ' s Residence Halls sponsored a dorm- wide newspaper, the Campus Coed. Together with AWS, WRHA has aided in evaluating the new honor system which has been in- stituted in a wing of Libby Hall. Central Board officers were: Alice Prestrud, chairman; vice-chair- man, Judy Leven; Roberta Warren, treasurer; Charlotte Brenneis, secretary; and Kathleen Work, WRHA Senator; Miss Joan Mor- tell. Assistant Director of Student Residences, was advisor for the group. President ' s Round Table was sponsored by Paul Kopecky from the Student Activities oflice. President fall semester was Phyllis Klein; President spring semester, Nicki Wilson. 248 Farrand Hall 1 k_ B i » r c- P : . " ' ,---...- ' - ' 5 ' ' H . ' ' ' ' . ' - - - " " ■T-. V " " - ' " »«- ■ : :-v - -,_::- trr; ■ ■:- ■ :«» ; : - ' : HL K IHi H - - ' ' 1 ' ' v H w PIB " ' ' ' ' 1 XF- ' K ;, ' H .f!f " ■ jr P A ' ipg i..- -% " •i t - . S 9 . ' ' BBHBBCTWH • i ' --- ' Si S 249 ; T ' ■ ' i Baur Wing First Row. Karen Gallogly, Anne Moses, Kathleen Flaherty, Lois Schoelmer, Ruth Kerman, Har- riet Tureen, Ellen Fairweather, Sharon Wares, Carolyn White, Kathleen Bennett, Kathy Keener, D ' Anne Yager. Second Row. Terri Anderson Nancy Nevius, Anne Fiellin, Virginia Bell, Rene Piatt, Nancy Nauert, Janie Taylor, Judith Shafer, Lonie Sherwin, Barbara Aubuchon, Helen Crosby, Kathy GrifFiths.Th ird Row. Karen Taylor, Edith Wilson, Sally Netland, Rose Marie Klay, Paula Rashke, Nancy Hurt, Diane McCormick, Caroline Holmes, Gwen Boyd, Jean Elliot, Pat Whicke- man, Sandra Lovin, Karen Gaunce, Donna Davidsen. Fourth Row. Mary Ann Peters, Callie Moffitt, Charlene Harvey, Julie Friedman, Paula Youngclaus, Judy Meade, Judy Brett, Kathy Knous, Corinne Grim, Karen Coble, Jerri Rowell, Selma Kristel. J f • 1?- i 9 • ft t t First Rim: Diane Wallace, Joy Anderson, Pat Weyrich, Uonna Benneu, ij.iil ' .ua Bennister, Andrea Johnson, Patricia McMichael, Conchy Schmid, Geraldine McCleave, Patricia Zwick, Carol Van Den Heuvel, Karen Stotelmyer, Bonnie McGraw. Second Row. Tuyet Ngheim, Son Tran, Susan Howard, Gail Meeker, Brooke Baird, Jane Uhl, Pamela Petersen, Sue Brodd, Barbara Barsch, Lois Spiegel, Meredith Blatt, Judy Patten. Third Row. Mary Sue Whitcombe, Barbara Werthan, Evelyn Kropp, Sharon Barker, Marcia Montgomery, Maxine Hall, Virginia Gooder, Barbara Banner, Barbara Hodge, Maurine Schnurr, Mardell Maring, Karen LeVine, Donna Akers, Marcia Brown, Mary McKinney. Fourth Row. Susan Quevli, Kathy Paluck, Jean Pustmueller, Thi Nguyen, Laura Jones, Genevieve Whitmire, Missy Fassett, Pam Rackaway, Karyl Hastings, Mary Ann Padilla, Connie Kay, Betty Whiting, Joan Darby, Joan Crosbie, Judith Zieman. Lunchin ' down. Coordinating fun with studies, Baur girls were able to maintain a high scholastic average throughout the year. Guest speakers, scholar- ship dinners, and observed study hours were the leading academic endeavors. The fun side of Baur Wing life took the form of wing parties, twisting functions — both dance and decoration varieties — and exchange din- ners. In intramural competition, volleyball, tennis, and basketball were the favorites, but a ski weekend tournament seemed to be the most fun. 250 First Rou ' : Barbara Bennet, Jacqueline Jackson, Ann Phillips, Sara Higby, Justine McGiothlin, Cheryl Chapman, Carol Chernack, Lesley Hampton, Second Row. Elizabeth Delve, Theresa Blum, Celeste Zarini, Toni Hofmayer, Molly Waddill, Lynne Hansen, Susan Hamilton, Lana Keplinger, Mary Turnbow, Claulia Herrman, Linda Lynch. Third Row. Margaret Kean, Kathryn Berg, Jeanne LaChapelle, JoAnn Clark, Elizabeth DeFreece, Marilyn Marshall, Elizabeth Bowersox, Barbara Stalzle, Shirley Yarbrough, Marilyn Reck, Cassandra Post, Laurie Goodridge. Fourth Row. Linda Mengel, Merna Johnson, Merry Ratliff, Carol Hardy, Karue Armour, Carolyn Crowley, Nancy Noehren, Nancy Stark, Ellen Schmitz, Barbara Sather, Shirley Eickoff, Linda Lawyer, Lois Kiethley, Lucinda Aarrold. Craven Wing Craven Wing girls have had their share of fun and activities in the past year. Celebrating their dorm ' s winning second place in Home- coming decorations with Willard, Cravenites had a real party at the dorm decorations dance. And, at a football game with a men ' s dorm wing, " Function! " was the cry for Craven girls instead of " Touch- down! " as the opposing men ' s team led the way to the Tule. In intra- murals, Craven took an early lead in the volleyball and jacks tourna- ments. President Marcia Mott and Resident Advisor Susan Sleeth set the pace for scholarship and did a fine job leading the Cravenites in an active life on campus. So this is " home. " « t • • « f J i.f 1 .1,4 I f,i Virst Row. Joyce Allbritten, Carol Bell, Juluanne Benderoff, Barbara Reed, Sandra Sweatt, Sharon Cruttenden, Joanna Bray. Second Rou ' : Nancy Melich, Virginia Sherfey, Nancy Harvey, Terry Brooks, Danette Herman, Carolyn Denson, Barbara Fuller, Pamela Robinson, Judith Pease, Beckie Brown. Third Rou;: Marsha Mott, Billye Howard, Rebecca James, Mary Barton, Carle Davis, Donna Cast, Suzanne Hartman, Patricia Paschell, Sylvia Willhite. Fourth Row. Peggy Strader, Jane McGuffin, Bobbie Knopp, Paula Griffith, Marbaret Sterrett, Sue Morris, Jane Boyer, Moya Barker, Randi Saxowsky, Victoria Martin, Nancy Logan. 251 t - ' vv|- f..m Mc Cauley Wing f i.t f f 1 f First Rou-: Alice Hardy, Judith Rossmeisl, Norma Anderson, Carolyn Allen, Barbara Bruce, Kath- leen Leonard, Patricia Hawkins, Sharon Wilson, Phyllis Klein, Marcia Merry, Starling Goodyear. Second Row: Sandra Caswell, Susan Bonn, Mari Lyn Pleueh, Jean Crawford, Patricia Clark, Nancy Stafford, Mary Hudson, Bonnie Zimowick, Joan Kramer, Janice Mitchell. Third Row. Dorothy Foster, Barbara Trelfa, Susan Rothganger, Corol Gregory, Jolene Marchitt, Linda Silver- man, Genevieve Fresch, Kathleen Robertson, Rothermel, Linda Goodman, Linda Stuart, Cynthia Vice, Barbara Brockway. Fourth Row. Meredith Brown, Mary Novack, Georgia Greve, Susan Beckman, Dory Ann Boland, Mary Drinkwater, Sara Hartung, Susan Cleary, Rebecca White, Peggy Marolt, Marcy McMawara, Marlene Gedeken, Susan Eastwood, Donna James. The finer pursuits of higher learning gave the freshman girls in McCauley Wing their intellectual incentive this year. The " Farrand Digest, " edited by McCauley, kept everyone well informed with Farrand news and world problems. These girls gained much from their guest speakers, who spoke on controversial subjects. The " 3.2 Dinner " and the one held for girls speaking foreign languages were given for the majority in McCauley. Rounding out their campus, McCauley Wing had their fair share of functions and fun. Halloween and Christmas times were the scenes of great festivities. The dance with the Air Force Cadets naturally held the highest place in McCauley ' s social life, but the piz:a func- tion ran a close second according to some. President Phyllis Klein and Resident Advisor Judy Stiles certainly gave their girls a great amount of valuable assistance and encouragement. Vending machines provide late snacks. Firsi Kou : ni;uina King, Aloha von Glan, Kathryn Hiibbs, Maryse Lcgeron, Anna Mash, Beth Armstrong, Catherine Reed, Maryann Mangan, Sharon Fluke. Scconil Row. Lana Phillips, Marsha CundifT, Su:anne Clinger, Beverly Stone, Marjorie Ciould, Julie Sullivan, Nikki Wilson, Nancy Kaufman, Penny Burianek, (Jail Pierce. Third Row. Margaret Casey, Jay Thompson, Holly Huntington, Sandra Towell, Barbara Todd, Joy Chisholm, Virginia Angerer, Veronica Walton. 252 Reynolds Wing i First Row. Sarah Kiser, Trudy Oyama, Joyce O ' Neill, Helen King, Zelda Swarthe, Karen Tol- lefsen, Linda Anderson, Diane Hofman, Gay Willman, Joyce Chinn, Margeretta Potter (Res- ident Advisor), Nancy Oppenheimer. St ' contl Roa: Susan Greene, Sheilagh Stevick, Jonean Beeman, Sharen Lackey, Linda Gibson, Martha Ann Tatmen, Kathy Moody, Yvonne Stocker, Mozelle Batemen, Jeanne Neiwold, Elizabeth Kastner, Carol Rowe. Third Rnv.-. Beverly Mon- toya, Judy Tipton, Diane Katleman, Martha Peden, Margot Cahalane, Heather McDougall, Roberta Sterling, Mary Bruen, Ann Brenz, Anne Mason, Laurie Leithead, Elaine Rubi, Patty Ann Wilson, Berta Walker, Phyllis Rising. Fourth Rou-: Donna Mash, Judith Camenga, Mabel Wallis, Helen Schneider, Maureen Fry, Mary Richardson, Jan Monsalve, Susie Cannon, Sylvia Menghini, Colleen Horshman, Lynn Rich, Carroll Weimer, Sharon Hunt. Leisure moments passed quietly in the lounge. " Where are those girls with 3. averages? We need members for our scholarship club! " Reynolds Wing was the scene of heavy booking this year as every- body wanted to be an elite intellectual with a 3. In order to give everybody an equal chance, Presi- dent Nancy Oppenheimer and Resident Advisor Peggy Potter encouraged the use of the tutor sys- tem, invited guest speakers to lecture on contro- versial subjects, and gave a great deal of assistance to all. Of course, Reynold ' s girls didn ' t study all the time. These upperclassmen showed their sportsmanship on the ski slopes, volleyball courts, and in other intramural sports. Parties and functions headed the social activities. Benefit shows, pizza dinners, and a Homecoming function, plus participation in the AWS Songfest and Orphans ' Day were some of the highlights for Reynolds this year. Thought for the day: Ants Never Sleep. Hallet Hall ' JI3 ingham, suvian Kussell, Barbara Mines, tnid Kitchy, Uiane Hathawa, _ Walker, Judi Milrany, Karne McMillan, Kathy Monroe, Eugenia Pennebaker, Jeanne Nelson, Monica Leinz, Sue Clark, Shelley Ceasar, Catherine Carr. Alamosa Wing V V%rf -- ' zi First Rou ' : Patricia Lewis, Joyce Berenstein, Pat Healy, Joni Sander, Betsy Dickinson, Shirleen Weese, Sandra Franklin, Geri Bernard, Mary Ellen Staley, Edith Maffeo, Patricia Moon. Second Row. Mary Lou Morrison, Sharon McEvoy, Linda Davis, Virginia Barefoot, Sammy Zwanzig Ronda Boutcher, Dorcas Jones, Ann Garretson, Marsha Duer. Third Row. Virginia Tales, Janec Kinner, Dorothy Casler, Lee Ewing, Mardell Jarvis, Dorothy McHenry, Pauline Meckel, Susan Dodington, Genie Hill, Johanna Fuller, Patty Jo Sinkey, Margo Renwick, Judilyn Delmonte, Sonja Ekstrom, Ann Crispell. Fourth Row. Joan Zietz, Carolyn Lamb, Dorothy Zimmerman, Frances Walker, Paulette Mark, Charlotte Crenshaw, Vicki Fazendin, Carla Shinner, Cherry Moore, Judith Searle, Jeanine Gross, Susie Day, Elizabeth Drake, Elena Sokol, Merrily Reimer, Barbara OrndorfF. Alamosa Wing was known this year for its outstanding beauties, some of whom were finalists in the Freshman Queen contest. The girls living in Alamosa Wing did much to correct the old adage that " beauty has no brains. " Setting up a com- petent tutoring and library system, the upperclassmen gave much of their time and help to those who needed it. The successful girls and the succe ss of the system were celebrated by a scholarship dinner. For those taking a break from their rigor- ous studies, a music room was set aside for relaxation, and speakers at dorm meetings gave the girls instructional en- tertainment. President Charlotte Crenshaw led Ala- mosa Wing through a gala year of cos- tume parties and functions and even football games with the boys ' dorms. One too many 255 t it . t 5. f t Jr I i I ) i I First Rou): Jean Reubens, Linda Larsen, Ruthie Patterson, Carol McCreary, Emilia Guadagnoli, Bar- bara Byington. Sfconci Rou ' : Suzanne Pesce, Betty Barney, Carole Hanzlik, Sue Pestotnik, Lynne Doran, Andrea Dale, Joan Huber, Sylvia Lee. Third Row: Ellen Hancock, Shirley Gall, Patty Stubbs, Diania Lapp, Stephanie Lincoln, Jo Ann Rossiter, Harriett Humphries, Judy Greene, Kathy Ruger, Carol MacAllister. Fourth Rou ' : Kathleen Coghill, Janet Turner, Judith Purdy, Ann Bumstead, Stephanie Kerr, Aletha Karst, Linda Steinhans, Ginny Osborne, Diane Skinner, Connie Fister. Eagle Wing Eagle Wing started the year with a new twist by twisting their way to fame and reknown at the Twisteroo function with Baker in October. Many parties followed throughout the year to keep the girls ' minds off of the books. Under the able leadership of Carol Win- chester, Eagle Wing participated in the successful tutoring and library system of Hallett Hall. Taking the hint from their able leaders, these girls proved their abil- ity in sports by taking part in the coed volleyball tournament, joining the WRAC Race Club, and participating in many in- tramural sports. Boasting a finalist, Stephanie Lincoln, in the Freshman Queen contest, the Eagles had an interesting and successful year. ' .f 19 J |f First Row. Charlotte Brenneis, Maren Maier, Suzanne Rostan, Carol Winchester, Yvonne Fattor, Billye Riggs, Kathleen Wismar, Mary Montoya. Second Row: Trudy Best, Sue Isaac, Pauline Dicker- son, Kay McDonald, Sheila Scott, Linda Seaver, Marion McKnight, Frances Tartasky. Third Row: Barbara Hall, Diane McDonough, Margaret Rapp, Bonnie Joseph, Jerilyn Etarbuck, Linda Lodholm, Betty Smith, Margot Sachs, Rosemary Simoni, Georgia Tripple. Fourth Rou ' : Eloise Stocker, Caroline Bork, Marilyn Holtze, Sharian Siegel, Gloria Bauer, Jane Nicholson, Lynn Bruce, Mary Zimback, Ellen Levy, Lynda Miller, Joanie Vonderlage, Judith Pitbladdo, Terry Jones. At least two Eagle Wing girls study. Mesa Wing First Rou ' : Nancy Ridinger, Jeanne Cowles, Sherrie Richmond, Ellen Fowkes, Kathy Morrissey, Susie House, Barbara Neff, Nona Bebber, Sara Figi, Beverly Bicksler, Kathy Kreller. Second Row: Elice Edelson, Janet Rypkema, Lucky Johnson, Jane Wertz, Pegyy Mark, Sharon Gordan, Rosalie Spelts, Ann Smoyer, Mary Jo Westwater, Christine Wilde. Third Row. Holly Griffin, Karen Johnson, Mari- lyn Meyers, Diane Wright, Maureen James, Lois Wagner, Donna Simpson, Sue Lauer, Margie Sho- walter, Virginia Giddings, Jill Edlin, Victoria Walter. Fourth Row. Natalie Tschannen, Ann Koster, Robin Mason, Elizabeth Ellis, Sandra Quick, Beth Manire, Frances Thomas, Linda Graves, Mary Lichtsinn, Lynn Williams, Barbara Kelleran, Pat Watts. Although snow is said to muffle noise, Mesa ladies and Montezuma gentlemen seemed to disprove the theory as the " Snowed Inn " function in the Tower proved a grand success. Their Chautau- qua picnic and Ski-weekend functions kept Mesa girls quite busy. Orphans ' Day and the Songfest were eagerly participated in by the Mesa girls. They were also quite active on the volley- ball court and football field in intramural activities. President Linda Johnson and Resident Advisor Kathy Boyer kept the girls bu:y in their academic endeavors. Spo nsoring a Homecoming Queen candi- date, Mesa Wing was the scene of much happiness and many screams as Kirsten Johnson was named a finalist. Ift VVs,vV w %0 First Row. Patricia Moore, Sharon ' arian, Judy Pender, Julie Pavick, I ' nnuer Larson, Gayla McRae, Jane Mannweiler, Carol Clark, Linda Paul, Janet Gottlieb, Bonnie Lind, Julia May. Second Row. Cathy Boyle, Holly Lea, Frances Sperl, Judith Smith, Pamela Michaels, Martha Kerr, Janice Smith, Sandy Grogan, Diane Phillips, Anne Disney, Susan Ebey, Katheryn Fitch, Marian Jackson. Third Row. Annette McConnell, Alice Tulley, Cecelia Thurston, Ann Mervin, Sandra Davis, Marilyn Siegel, Leslie Lambertus, Natalie Hartanov, Sue McDowell, Susan Rohert.s, Joy Finkelstein, Tammy Kahan, Jean Trankle, Marie Al- brecht, Cynthia Bragg, Jimmie Scholl, Marynell Myers. Fourth Row. Sandy Schueter, Wendy Loree, Kay Nichola, Jill Ruble, Leslie Milne, Pamela Woodford, Vicki Thompson, Pamela Johnson, JoAnn Senior, Judy Knight, Mary Stearns, Regina Corn, Candace Wray, Linda Joyner, Sue Rhea, Judy Brown, Alma Gravow, Merrilee Marsaglia. " What, me worry? ' 257 First Row. Karen Wilcox, Linda Lichter, Sandi Anderson, Mary Boston, Jeannie Aedo, Judith Scarpella, Gail Shaw, Diana Taylor, Becky Rollins, Haydee Seidel. Second Row. Carolyn Kiirth, Betsy Thompson, Anna Lutnicki, Emily Warren, Judy Harper, Judy McNaughton, Paula Cetz, Judith Carlson, Julie Jones, Edith Shepard. Third Row., Donna Petersen. Katherine Korbel, Linda Merrill, Sue Stanfield, Janie Hertel, Joyce Ross, Ann Fleischer, Anne Madison, Judith Pryor, Sharon Furman, Sharon Hughes, Betsy Smith, Debra Kamphansen, Jan Thomas. Fourth Row. Rosalie Curry, Gloria Helart, JoAnn Mazzeri, Karen Dicke, Kathleen Masters, Rema Weisman, Judy Sperl, Susi Luttringhaus, Jan Morrison, Nancy Wissmath, Esther Hiner, Barbara Patton, Georgia Reed, Kathy Patterson. Suramit Wing t f » » t .».,! • t m First Row. Reina Weisman, Vivien Casagrande, Linda Billingsley, Roseanne Craford, Loraine Furuiye, Terri Hankins, Carla Tereck, Kathleen Shewmaker, Maxie Bristow. Second Row. Glenda Barr, Maleet Brooks, Judith Skinner, Marilyn Cohen, Diane Grain, Annette Law- rence, Carolyn Curtis, Judy Vole, Gayle Kalseim, Mary Forbes, Sue Carlson. Third Row. Jan Morrison, Judy Sperl, Jean Leicester, Dolores Bononcini, Mary Stewart, Cynthia Wag- gener, Mary Reisenweber, Janet Sanderson, Ellen Hilde, Cynthia Johnson. Summit Wing, interested in friendship and honor this year, had as its capable leaders Presi- dent Alice Washington and Advisor Kathie Hile. Setting the precedent of making many new friends, Summit held friendship mixers within the dorm so that they and the girls from other wings could get to know each other. Interested in establishing a working honor system, the girls in Summit participated in setting up a system which has proved to be very efficient. Christmas party, Twisteroo, and many functions were enjoyed by the coeds of Summit through- out the year. Although active in intramural basketball and volleyball tournaments, Summit girls swept away, with remarkable ease, all comers in the intramural " jacks " tourney. It ' s for sex appeal. 258 Llbby Hall 259 Baca Wing First Rou ' ; Dorothy Clark, Mary Cutting, Susan Richmond, Barbara Lopata, Wilma Gertz, Sandra Haiker, Barbara Shidler. Second Row: Carolyn Malkewicz, Bette Pitler, Georgine Grosso, Kathy Mulholland, Joyce Menin, Joanne Wallace, Sandra Cohen, Carol Murray. Third Row: Biz Wilson Andee Pawers, Kathleen Swartout, Senia Hart, Ilena Miller,Caroline Connally, Elaine Biederman, Adele Herzberger, Judy Kopecky, Norma Phillips, Marilyn Jorrie. Fourth Row: Dale Eschenburg, Sandra Geist, Sharlene Wells, Cecelia Preisig, Martha McKrah, Helen Frost, Donna de la Ossa, Cynthia Estes, Carolyn Burgin, Su san Vannice, Virginia Woodhall, Gayle Sunshine. Baca, known as the Phantasy Wing during Orientation Week this year, managed to retain its air of make-believe as Snow White and her Seven Dwarfs waved their magic wands to tap President Patty Mason and her officers. With Baca planning many functions and serenades, Orphans ' Day and Homecoming Decorations with Nichols, the Phan- tasy girls had a full year. Under the able leadership of Alice Prestrud, Resident Ad- visor, Bacians have had a faculty guest for dinner once a month, supervised quiet hours, and lots of fun. Stuffed animals and girls collect in dorm rooms. S a A l ' O. t ««f« tMfif»«f|M u yV V • " • » First Row: Nancy Goldsberry, Jacquelyn Sheetz, Ann Steinbruner, Joan Walsh, Jane Pryor, Cynthia Crayne, Constance Parfet, Cynthia Overeynder, Marsha Fleming, Nancy Sullins, Judy Gustafson, Leanna Easley. Second Row: Sally Hamill, Maryjo Williamson, Judith Walthart, Kathleen Webb, Nancy Lake, Diane Cjoralink, Susan .Molasky, Cheryle Richmond, Sharon Jacobson. Third Row: Cherie Hauk, Barbara Poweric, Jeanne Cobb, Penny Carmichael, Penny Taylor, Elipabeth Porte, Carleen Reischmann, Trudie Webster, Ann Henkle, Sandi Keenan, Patty Mason, Cathy Cramer, Keren Lauridson, Sandy Sachter, Marianne Sinkovic, Carol Ellis. Fourth Row: Nondis Milo, Carol Barnes, Virginia McBee, Eugenia Hoag, Mary Taylor, Carolyn Shiner, Sandra Schmidt, Janet Blair, Carol Ryan, Sally Milbank, Anne Mullen, Sue Forman, Karen Lindquist, Marjanne Pappas, Alice Prestrud. 260 Gilpin Wing, orbiting into the full swing of C U campus life this year, has had quite a successful flight. With President Margie Vance and Resident Advisor Judy Brooks at the controls, Gilpin Wing soon found their cruising speed and has shown its competence in all phases of campus activities. Originality and fun took the lead when Gilpin won the bulletin-board decora- tions contest for Homecoming. Partici- pation in the AWS Songfest kept the girls busy practicing " Little Drummer Boy " as did many of their wing func- tions, with a ski-weekend and Hallo- ween party leading the agenda. Gilpinites found that the dorm library and tutoring system helped them have a successful academic year. The out- standing girls were honored at a schol- arship dinner. Inviting various profes- sors as guest lecturers, the girls in Gilpin received valuable instruction and encouragement. Classified as a great wing, these girls had a great year. Q f5 ilJl Q © ? .1 f Jf,l»»t t « First Row. Leilani Damke, Elizabeth Bartram, Judie Coyte, Gail Humphrey, Anne Norris, Lee Gardenschwartz, Judith Olson, Marcia Heidel, Linda Krieg, Dolores Hecox, Shirley Watson, Leslie Nissen. Second Rou»:Karen Munden, Sandra Gittelman, Andie King, Ginny Kirk, Ellie Prescott, Bonny Johnson, Lois Moll, Susan Records, Mary Ann Niemczura. Third Row: Pamela Ward, Ann Allison, Betty Randall, Jayne Mann, Linda Pappin, Carole Graf, Lynn Repsis, Margaret Kennedy, Connie Hinde, Linda Radetsky, Barbara Liss, Patricia Lasky, Susan Johnson, Bonnie Ward, Janet Suhm. Fourth Row: Kathryn Plank, Barbara Kreutzer, Mary Layde, Barbara Mosonnier, Lynn Len- festey, Gaye Grentner, Kipp Smith, Linda Lohmann, Pamela Barbe, Mary Soine, Janet Fuxa, Nancy Barman, Debbie Freidenson. Gilpin Wing lil0 " r t Gilpin takes scholastic honors with Goren ' s rules. Ron ' ; Kathryn Richardson, Judy Sickels, Linda Harrison, Nancy Thomas, Joyce Carr, Sara Cantrell, Judy Melling Conna Petracek, Jackie Hully, Ginny Burke, Judy Brookes. Second Row: Mary Pitts, Diana Newport, Caria Warberg, Randy Fennell, Elizabeth Tobial, Shirley Turner, Karen Clarkson, Margie Vance. Third Row: Ann Hale, Char Tudor, Donna Hood, Donna Gould, Rayma Palmer, JoAnn Rutt, Connie Crabb, Jtidi West, Nancy White, Nancy Smoyer, Nancy Caldwell, Harriet Grose, Elise Marlow. Found Rou ' : Judy Shafer, Marilyn Miley, Julie Hunter, Mimi Kemp- ner, Kay Wagner, Paula Chance, Sherril Ginn, Diane Denkin, Mary Mitchell, Cynthia Mackay, Alice Osborn, Elizabeth Cox, Susan Kramer, Nancy Bywater. 261 flf 1 fit 1. t I; •« t ,«.i r.i ' t yv, 4,i. First Rou;: Ann Niswonger, Ellen Shillinglaw, Ginny Shamherg, Constance Parter, Nikki Wil- son, Susi Rangell, Patricia Hickey, Beverly Smith, Dorothy Craig, Susan Coleman, Terry Giguere, Lecy Roe. Second Rout: Katiek Thomas, Pamela Wasson, Karen Smith, Patty Striker, Sally Bulow, Ann Cassidy, Brauna Rubenstein, Sharen Smith, Marilyn Quinlan. Third Row: Sharon Kennedy, Elizabeth Mark, Andrea Simmons, Maureen West, Judy Ruh, Sherry Evans, Karen Trowbridge, Beverly Byrne, Sherrilyn Barkley, Ann Ruttum, Beth Briggs, Vernillyn Stohl, Donna Werling, Marion Teshima, Phyllis Tsukamoto. Fourth Row: Darlene Protsman, Barbara Skinney, R. Jean Shampanier, Virginia McCredie, Myrna Eppinger, Anne Sprecher, Lynn Wolf, Sharon Gatewood, Carol Robinson, Judith Craig, Martha Knupp, Judith Ward- well, Julia Matthiesen, Marsha Johnson. Montrose Wing li i First Row: Dorothy Neb, Fifi Replin, Carol Berger, Eileen Zalinger, Judy Steinberg, Ann Wilson, Barbara Schmidt, Jean Feis, Sheryl Smith, Susan Spencer. Second Row: Lynn Price, Carolyn Harris, Judith Noble, Melodie Frost, Katherine Trunk, Barbara Sperry, Barbara Sperry, Cecile Hozore, Emily Brown, Sue Siegel. Third Row: Ursula Ehmann, Linda Newman, Barbara Mathews, Virginia Sanborn, Jeanie Smith, Sandra Shur, Mary Longen, Susan Smith, Ginni May, Marjorie Shielns, Joyce Leviton, Lucy Harding, Cyn- thia Petty, Katherine Lutes. Fourth Row: Anna Boyer, Milly Halford, Elizabeth Ten- brincle, Suzanne Schmytzler, Patricia Kortum, Pam Morehouse, Linda Jordan, Susan Le Veau, Connie Humlicek.Linda Bonnawitz, Claire Ulam, Kris Aakkula, Lynn Gray. Montrose wing, learning quickly about panty raids from Yuma, found their President Lucy Harding and her officers tapped as chief suspects in the raid. Intelligence and sports participation seemed to go hand-in-hand with Montrose as Silver and Gold tapped seven Montroseites and their football team took a quick lead in the intramural contests. Advisor Dee Neb certainly has a fine crew to work with this year. These Montroseites can boast of a Dorm D%d, Professor William A. Rense, who has been an excellent friend and advisor. And of course, Montrose planned many fun functions and cook-outs. How about this biff-papyrus!! 262 Yuixia Wing First Row. Lucy Carpenter, Barbara Zeidman, Nancy Ann Stephens, Kathleen Work, Arlene Ar- mour, Judi Anderson, Charlene Scheiber, Margie Matsushima, Jean Golden, Sue Yamamoto, Judy Sue Gilbert, Susan Rogers, Kathy Haley. Second Row: Ruth Palmer, Judith York, Dianne Davis, Joanne Walters, Jean Lindner, Lorena Parks, Kathleen Brug, Dia ne Martin Catherine Brown. Third Row. Virginia Hammill, Kathy Gerke, Mary Blake, Linda Cantrell, Julie Singleton, Marcia Burns, Mary Harrold, Maryann Barta, Patricia Chapman, Lynn Weaver, Carol Samsel, Barbara Camilli, Nancy Stewart, Corole Johnson, Judli LeBach. Fourth Rou.: Jean Innes, Louise Dailey, Joan Henshaw, Marion Goldsmith.Joanne Weinberg, Peggy Graham, Mary North, Jean Dexheimer, Lynn Fuller, Mary Palmer, Janet McAfee, Lynette Freese, Shirlee Geller, Janet Helperin, Leah Whitaker. Yuma, setting the example as the upper- class wing in Libby, promptly showed freshmen in Montezuma how not to par- ticipate in a panty raid as police officers tapped President Beth Brown and her officers by returning lost articles of cloth- ing. Even though these girls weren ' t tops in intramural sports, they did claim Mary Palmer as a Freshman Queen Finalist. Serenades and exchange dinners seemed to be enjoyed most by the Yuma girls. The pursuit of knowledge First Rou ' : Barbara Barkeen, Laura Salisbury, Judy Saito, Kathleen Ito, Carol Larson, Katherine Kiteley, Mary Springer, Patricia Hawn, Barbara Mueller. Second Row: Geraldine Pergola, Kath- leen Shaw, Sandra Moritz, Kay Feldmayer, Karen Deckek, Arlene Levin, Linda LeBlanc, Patricia Swanson, Carol Larson, Judith Hoffman, Diana Gunstream. Third Row. Polly Hahn, Katherine Halcomb, Linda Vanatta, Evonne Butler, Theresa Calza, Sondra Grill, Betty Burick, Ruth Dieck- man, Lois Moellenberg. 263 Sewall Hall «- ' First Row: Cindy White, Connie Meier, Dee Ware, Pat Uaus, Martha Knudsen, Lu Kaufman, Carolyn Scott, Sandra Pyie, Amelia Del Curton. Second Rou : Deborah Hid- cox, Sharon Lowry, Dianne Itkin, Barbara Gochman, Nancy Dayton, Jane Anderson, Robin Brown, Wendy Black, Pat Sirimarco, Gaile Priest. Third Rem.-. Kathryn Pardee, Marilyn Hill, Barbara DeFay, Ann Diehl, Charlotte Berry, Vicky Stoen, Sue Bortz, Mattie Chambers, Penelope Knowland, Elizabeth Dunn, Gaye Williams. Fourth Row. Karen Price, Sally Jewett, Judith Noel, Marian Hoffman, Priscilla Ridgway, Marianna Brinser, Bonnie Bodine, Judi Hudson, Judy Gustad, Jo Struthus, Judith Fauri, Sandra McKay. Mc Keehan Wing V ' - President Pat Flick and her fine sopho- more, junior, and senior girls of McKee- han Wing were mighty busy this year with many parties, much studying, and active sports participation. Dress-up buffet dinners on Wednesday night, Halloween and Christmas parties highlighted their social festivities. Tennis and volleyball stars led McKeehan Wing to victory in many of this year ' s intramural contests. Another project for the McKeehan girls this year was to sponsor an overseas war orphan. Writing letters and sending gifts to their little protege gave a great deal of pleasure to both the foster parents and the child. Serenades, songfest participation, and last but not least, scholarship headed the rest of the list of McKeehan ' s activities that were coordinated by Resident Advisor Barbara Fountain. m li.f tpf Jfi •,! « t vV J First Row: Judy Baker, Shann;;, !,, Susan Tornstrom, Kathleen Metcalf, Lerah Fisher, Beverly Gustine, Pam McKenzie, icki Older, Pat Flick, Loarene Baumgartner, Deborah Edwards, Sharron Crane. Secorxd Row: Vicki Johnson, Nila Ottinger, Pamela Smith, Kathleen Stephens, Mildred Curtiss, Barbara Fountain, Simi Litvak, Mikell O Donnell, Karen Thomas, Mary Mother- shed, Mourya McGinnis. Third Rou: Karen Dawalt, Eleanor Perlmutter, Lina Sharpe, Georgia Blum, Deanna Bay, Susanne Band, Susan Maxwell, Vicki Regin, Marjory Bainton, Karen Irvin, Margaret Carsiss, Ellen Carr, Kathleen Kerr, Donna Kishi, Fourth Rou ' : Donna Ripich, Janice Wingerter, Patti Irwen, Judith Elder, Coralynn Brandt, Donna Robinson, Pamela Eddy, Barbara McClure, Barbara Moore, Judy Maxwell, Jean Demarinis, Judy Stiteler. Homecoming 1961? 265 Harding Wing First Row. Mary Davidson, Patricia Robinson, Stephanie Enge, Margaret Haller, Kethleen Mc- Donough, Marilyn Wilhelm, Jean Asmus, Jill Coghlan, Mary Walters, Pamela Sumner, Carole Miller. Second Row. Elizabeth Buntin, Janette Johnson, Joan Tjornhom, Bonnie Ogilvie, Ester Wheat, Joanne Hope, Valerie Sax, Kathleen Campbell, Claudine Ellis, Barbi Wyth. Third Row. Linda Olson, Marilyn Linderoth, Christine Benwell, Marian Reaver, Patricia Kobey, Leslie Crews, Caroline Case, Patricia Eckert, Helen Lybeck, Carole Klein, Jean Cotter. Fourth Row: Sharon Luck, Virginia Harris, Kristine Rotermand, Judith Rafferty, Steffani Moss, Christin Klintworth, Karen Simmons, Suzanne Beauchamp, Elsie Cooper, Melodic Vermoch, Marsha Hoffman, Nancy Cohan, Barbee Schodde, Gail Schuman. Although Harding Wing seemed more concerned with the scholastic aspect of campus life at C.U., they also had their share of social ac- tivities. Silver and Gold was fortunate enough to get six Harding Wing members who were later honored at a Scholarship Dinner for their outstanding achievements. President Linda Shields and Resident Advisor Margie Haller, leaving Harding members to use their own individual taste for social activities, helped plan and execute many exciting wing functions. The Open House held in November was a complete success and was enjoyed by guests and hostesses alike. Participating in Orphans ' Day, Harding girls found themselves having almost more fun than their little guests. Fun seemed to be the cry rather than victory as Harding girls eagerly, but with little success, participated in intramurals. " Oh, roll your leg over, oh, roll your leg over. . . . " -ai ftff 266 First Row. Cheryl Weiner, Kathleen Healy, Pat Say, .Missy Murphy, Shirley Fo.ster, Patricia Fuller- ton, Carolyn Lambert. Second Row: Roxanne Brant, Linda Boley, Marge Fleming, Terri Colm, Kay Hallock, Lynn Novak, Linda Shields, JoAnn Cram, Gretchen Koenig. Third Row. Carolyn Rain- bow, Karen Klemchuk, Diane Steen, Geraldine Duffy, Sharon Stringer Jean Smith, Carol McAfee, Joyce Asmus, Jean Biesemeier, Judy Aumiller. Fourth Roui: Donna Neal, Cynthia Hixon, Patricia Lauter, Kae Leimbach, Kathy Rice, Nancy Paulson, Judy Cameron, Carol Marquart, Linda Storey, Karen Mundinger. t f t t »,iS i ii it t First Row: Joan Emerson, Arline Mayer, Suzanne Hu!t, Ruie Ewing, LuBeth McLeran, Alice Perl- man, Bette Thomas, Safari Brown, Pauline Turk, Ruby Sasa. Second Row: Sally Duffin, Elwina Rose, Arloa Paquin, Sharon Blackwood, Laurabeth Post, Glenda Fenenga, Linda Sessel, Kathryn Orahood, Jean Franson, Patricia Stevens. Third Row: Margo Warnick, Carol Schiff, Joann Stevens, Elizabeth Cardinale, Amy Haley, Virginia Culver, Linda Etherton, Kay Bunyan, Alice Casarez. Fourth Row: Joell Burr, Pat Mayeda, Anna GrofF, Elizabeth Miller, Bonnie Kretchman, Phyllis Lockhart, Mary Adams, Judith Laubhan, Shirley Urrutia, Janet Mao, Dorothy Chen. Lester Wing Sv vl ' l kf t |v f1t First Row: Sally Young, Marsha Hanks, Sue Watson, Carol Roach, Marilyne Holmes, Georgia Becker, Lenore Sellers, Diane McNalley, Delitha Norris, Andrea Stover. Second Ron;: Crystal Paine, Betsy Collins, Mary Steele, Malle Oja, Linda Grimm, Gloria Eflin, Marilyn McGee, Sherrill Duck- meier, Francis Green, Jeanne Gallagher, Midge Trossen, Maureen Batten. Third Rou ' : Iretta Jack- son, Marsha Williams, Toby Grossman, Joyce Kramer, Sandra Lewis, Nancy Kretchman, Julianna Overland, Louise Bishof, Mary Nesbitt, Joan Enterlin. What ' s happening in the lunch line? Under the able leadership of Mary Nelle Nesbitt and the guid- ance of Resident Advisor Patricia Stevens, Lester Wing eagerly participated in the three phases of campus life this year. Scholar- ship and intellect were encouraged by a tutoring system, dorm library, and a faculty guest speaker to highlight the Wednesday night family-style dinners. Many parties and functions were successfully carried out and enjoyed by all. Lester Wing officers substituted for the hashers, giving them the seats of honor in the dining room — confusion reigned! Exchange dinners, dances, serenades, and the Mardi Gras party gave Lester Wing girls many opportunities for fun times. Rounding out their three-fold campus life, Lester Wing joined in the dorm skiing, swimming, and " jacks " tournament. Set for a week in Aspen. Blgelow Wing LVf v« % « l .1? First Row. Joan Emerson, Arline Mayer, Suzanne Hult, Rulie Ewing, Lu Beth McLeran, Alice Perlman, Bette Thomas, Safari Brown, Pauline Turk, Ruby Sasa. Second Row. Sally Duffin, Elwina Rose, ArloaPaquin, Sharon Blackwood, Lauraheth Post, Glenda Fenenga, Linda Sessel, Kathryn Orahood, Jean Fransen, Patricia Stevens. Third Row. Margo Warnick, Carol Schiff, Joann Stevens, Elizabeth Cardinale, Amy Haley, Virginia Culver, Linda Etherton, Kay Bunyan, Alcie Casarez. Fourth Row. Joell Burr, Pat Mayeda, Anna Groff, Elizabeth Moller, Bonnie Kretchman, Phyllis Lockhart, Mary Adams, Judith Laubhan, Shirley Urrutia, Janet Mao, Dorothy Chen. The girls of Bigelow Wing were full of fun and surprises this year. Monday nights were set aside for gab sessions and group singing in which new talent was discovered and many interesting subjects were discussed. President Bette Thomas and Resident Advisor Pat Stevenson shared in the fun, but also displayed great courage in encouraging scholarship. The tutoring and li- brary systems plus observed quiet hours made possible a large and successful schol- arship dinner. The girls in Bigelow presented some keen competition on the basketball and volley- ball courts, and brought home laurels in the jacks tournament. 268 Aden Hall Aden Dorm, run as a boarding house for an aggregate of lower and upper-class women, was the scene of festivity, study, and sports. President Roberta Phillips and residents had a wonderful time at Or- phans ' Day and at Christmas parties. With a secret Santa Claus doing niceties, a door-decorating contest, and tree-trim- ming party, Adenites really brought in the Christmas spirit. Functions with vari- ous boys ' dorms helped their party spirit along too. Scholarship and sportsmanship were other major interests of the girls. A tu- toring system proved effective as witnessed by a large party seated at the 3. table at scholarship dinner. Aden ' s basketball team took top honors in the women ' s division. Their other teams brought home laurels, too. First Rout Candy .Nkrherson, Roma Wheatley, Misty Burk, Barbara Boyko, Gail Anderson, Jayne Carpenter, Linda Vranesic, Bridget Coffman, Marilyn Henry. Second Row. Sally Hintz, Charlene Rudio, Nicky Brewer, Sherry Friedman, Philetta Davis, Michele Twaddle, Sue Dawson, Di ' Anne Bassler. Third Row. Marilyn Burnett, Judith Tienswold, Lorna Grigg, Gabriella Hamm, Janice Goldberg, Kay Walters, Jane Goold, Judith Farthing, Barbara Notz, Ann Cleland, Priscilla Chap- man. Fourth Row. Patricia Cautril, Mary Bernardin, Jerry Eastin, June Fhiedlok, Cathie Schmidt, Barbara Baerwald, Ann Dean, Jan Blackledge, Ann Coleman, Bobbi Sawyer, Susie Lorenz, Karen Szabo, Sandra Kaplan, Barbara Priebe. m Vv i First Row. Melissa Pumpelly, Penny Borden, Patricia Gessley, Karen Stetzel, Marguerite Broyles, Joellen Hixon, Dorothea Gerdes, Cheryl Bain. Second Row: Caroline Kaneko, Marjorie Butz, Susan Sethness, Dorothea Figge, Donna Swan, Stephanie Klimoski, Sharon Hulsart, Nancy Harrison, Margo Dunlap. Third Row. Roberta Phillips, Mary Hickman, Cynthia Grill, Paula Lehr, Susan Lamberson, Sarah Stuart, Judith Laramey, Barbara Taylor, Bettie McGee, Caroline Williams, MariLee Bradbury. Fourth Row. Patricia Puetz, Lauralea Adams, Sharon Smith, Ellen Everding, Joanne McDowell, Bonita Fearn, Joyce George, Mary Wheeler, Marguerite Miller, Joyce Johnson, Mary Green, Rebecca Marts, Judy Leven. New dance? 269 Student Nurses f JUNIOR CLASS — First Row: Becky Taylor, Nancy Malcolm, Ruby Anderson, Cindy Kurey, Nancy Enomoto, Susan Pitts, Sandra Pixler, Carolyn Doble, Karen Neiswanger. Second Rou ' : Judith Simpson, Sharon Adams, Glenda Dunn, Arlene Weaver, Beverly Swank, Arlis Savage, Alice Hessel, Richard Evert, Sally Flax, Cordelia Kreager, Ann Hughes, Penny Old. Third Row. Becky Adams, Barbara Day, Phyllis Johnson, Jeanne Waihel, Dorothy Prottengeier, Penny Mallonee, Martha Sipe, Alice Selch, Nancy Speer, Ann Bratton, Janet Knoth. Fourth Rou;: Nancy Rogers, Sandra Stewart, Jane Murray, Sharron Sullivan, Sherry Wilson, Barbara Radford, EUi Harr, Martha Richards, Margaret Boothroyd, Rita MacPherson, Marilyn Udell. Student nurses at the Medical Center in Denver found extra time very scarce because of the wide variety of social and recreational activities planned for their hours not spent in class, working, or studying. Starting off the fall semester was a Dagwood Sandwich Party. Other events during the fall semester included a weekend outing at the YMCA Camp in Estes Park, open house, student-faculty coffee hours, a big " little " sister sur- prise breakfast, an old fashioned Halloween party, and a Frosh-Entertain for the Boulder students. In a service area, nursing students contributed food, clothing and money to fill baskets for three needy families in the Denver area. Highlight of the social year was the annual formal, " Garden in the Rain. " It was held at the Continental Denver Hotel with Dick Westerberg ' s Combo. As June Graduation approached, the seniors were honored at a Junior-Senior Banquet at the Albany Hotel, and a Cap and Gown Luncheon at the UMC for graduating senior students, their parents and friends. Leading the nursing students this year were: Shirley Glahn, president; Caro- lyn Mascitelli, vice-president; Ann Schroeder, treasurer; and Nancy Malcolm, secretary. SOPHOMORE CLASS — First Rou;: Irene Hashimoto, Naomi Sumi, Rusana Pedas, Sheryl Van Gundy, Elizabeth Mitchell, Patricia Agatsuma, Charlotte Pavelko, Jana Kroeger, Jacqueline Landers. Second Row. Suranne Matkin, Beverly Day, Roselind Hazzard, Nancy Meyring, Judith Judd, Linda Gabriel, Dawn Nanninga, Jean Heston, Judy Scheideman, Glenda Daughenbaugh, Peggy Kembly, Laurie Pinson, Shirley McCorkle. Third Row. Janice Gardner, Catherine Harris, Doris Winner — Christmas Door Decoration Wehrdt, Judy Whistler, Gay Ann Genschorck, Virginia Mac- Donald, Margaret Bell, Phillis Bodenner, Stanley Clawson, Sally Sparn, Penny McKenzie, Sandra Baker, JoAnne Hunt, Nancy Giggey, Jean Trenary. Fourth Row. Marjorie Bradley, Christie Miller, Karen Paulson, Sandra Baldwin, Carolyn Mascitelli, Voula Bezates, Pamela Swank, Pattie Fuller, Cynthia Wilson, Carol Goldsmith, Katherine Donaldson, Judy Shinbara, Eleanor Romanko, Delores Olson. 270 Men Working Men ' s Residence Halls Associatiation The Men ' s Residence Halls Association Council is composed of the presi- dents of all wings in the men ' s dormitories. The Council serves as liason between student opinion and the administration and serves the men ' s residence 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, enabling more orphans to participate. MRHA set up a leadership program for the wing presidents 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 MRHA was to provide an atmosphere as well as facilities for scholarship and participation in all phases of University life. First Row. John Baranway — Ouray, Chester Benny — scholarship and development chairman, Mike Berniger — president, Jodie Jav ernick — vice-president, Mary Bruen — corresponding secre- tary, Kerry Conway — secretary, Pete Armold — Delta. Second Row: John O ' Brien — Gunnison, Dave Delcour — Otero, Raymond Macpherson — Kiowa, Jerry Mohrlang — Arapahoe, Don Welsh — Moffat, William Long — memher-at-large. Third Row: Brian Heinecke — Montezuma, Peter Mann — Cockerell, William Sandras — social chairman. Dean Weidner — Brackett, RoUand Fletcher — publicity chairman, Lemont Hale — advisor. 271 Quad Residence Halls First Row. Ralph Najarian, Duane Wright, Richard Sparacino, David Fulker, Jerry Maclear, Jim Gushing, Dean Weidner, Jon Zimmermann. Second Row. James Drehl, Robert Bennett, Jay Folk, Curtis Dendinger, Joe Chesnoff, Gary McQuillan, Eric Gustafson. Third Row. Harold Bland, Bob Burgan, James Nakamaura, John Lovett, Bruce Cox, Mike Worhl, Frank Tucker, Alfred Shilling. Fourth Row. Keith Young, William Moore, Richard Reisenweber, Rodman Brewster, Michael Haley, David Lennon, Dave Duncan, Dan Sullivan, William Toth, Daral Cridlebaugh. Brackett Hall Spring cleaning at Brackett Under the able leadership of Dean Weid- ner, Brackett Hall participated in all phases of campus activities. Their scholarship program was highlighted by an effective tutoring program. Athletic minded Brackettites found them- selves in the finals for the football cham- pionship and ping-pong. They had good teams along bowling, basketball, and handball lines, too. Social activities filled out the rest of their college curricula for this year. Dances and exchange dinner were fun; a combo made up of Brackett boys kept things swinging! The arrival and perform- ance of a guest concert pianist was an added and enjoyed attraction. First Row: Harry Harada, Peter Ross, Richard Darton, Peter Crawford, Tom Hansen. Second Row: Ted Lebfrom, Bradley Miller, David Ahrens, Ronald Flemming, William Witte, Peter Mann, John Faulkner. Third Row: Hewlett Smith, Jim Speedlin, Bill Howard, Bob Winnick, Lansing Carson, Jerry Carroll, Fred Love, Jesse Beasley. Fourth Row: William Brown, David Sherwood, Robert Fin- ney, William Thomas, Thomas Upham, John Mellon, James Wright, William Nolan. Cockerell Hall Cockerell Dorm was known around campus this year as the Windy City after their Portrait in Black Homecoming decorations blew down and left Gone With the Wind in its wake. Consoling Aden for their fine efforts in helping decorate, Cockerell had one of their best functions at the Timber Tavern. An open house and many parties and campus activities kept these boys quite busy. Peter Mann, acting as president of Cockerell, was proud of his dorm as they showed great talent on the football field and basketball court, and in other intramural endeavors. Scholarship was encouraged by the tutoring system and by enforced quiet hours. Fastest paddle in the west. 274 Baker Hall 275 Delta Wing First Row: William Ruck, Charlie Brown, Bugaighis Massoud, Gary Hacker, Carol Hacker, Pete Arnold, Mike Taylor, Jerry Fujikawa. Second Row. John Harrington, Robert Smith, Ron Littmann, Kent Johnson, Phil Walter, Jim Houseweart, Dave Peterson. Third Row: Carl Aronson, Iskow Stewart, Don Sims, Dennis Novak, Garry Layman, Randy Calhoun, Dan Fritton, Darryl Gloe, William Sturdevant, Earl Hatton. First Row: I ' aul Gyder, Eldon Jones, Melvin Ritchie, James Watson, Eugene Miyazawa, George Tyrrell, Karl Mauve, Tom Neel. Second Row: Fred Cooper, Richard Johnson, Paul Lindvay, Stan Krusshwitz, Jerry Harden, Frank Carlson, John Kay, Harvey Sperling. Third Row: Richard Korts, Alexander Mclver, Adolf Hieke, Frank Weinhold, Donald Coates, Gary Wilson, Robert Tapscott, Mark Lerner. A little dab ' ll do ya. Delta Wing launched a highly successful year with a T.T. party with Hallett Hall, and followed through with functions with wings of Libby and Farrand Halls. Once again, in Delta tradition, the wing did not mingle in intramural football, but partici- pated entirely in coeducational activities. Highlighting the year, various interest or- ganizations were formed, including Junior Reactionaries and the Delta Gourmet Club whose members were periodically seen sampling some of the fine wing cui- sine. The wing also initiated a new tradi- tion by starting their popular " Playmate of the Month " program. The wing was led by Pete Arnold, presi- dent; Charlie Bron, social chairman; Mike Taylor, publicity chairman; Bill Reich, athletic chairman; and Duff Walker, scholarship and development chairman. ey A First Row. Gary Bjork, Michael Butler, Gordon Plume, Marshall Peterson. Second Row: Charles Streamer, Maurice Gordon, Steve Donaldson, Gary Hacker, Carol Hacker, Donald Dickerson, Dale Behse, Donald Visness. Third Row. Gary Blackwelder, Dick Wills, John Cross, Lyman Hansen, George Eads, Barry Lyerly, Jim Prince, Ken Nestler. Fourth Row. Thomas Yeoman, William Pollak, Michael Smith, John Hansen, Kurt Friedricksen, Robert Glusick, Rutter Landis, Richard Martin, Earnest Suhre. Gunnison Wing Sliderule folly Gunnison Wing, all upperclassmen, had a full year this year both scholastically and socially. Two functions with Farrand wings started their social year off with a bang. Or- phan ' s Day, a Christmas party, and other events proved to be nice study breaks for Gunnison. Gunnison proved their athletic prowess on the football field in winning runner-up in the Dorm football contests. Another laurel was brought home when Gunnison won the water-polo championship. Also participating in basketball and bowling, Gunnison had a fine intramural year. Their successful scholastic program offered help to those who needed it from majors in varied fields. President Pete Arnold headed Gunnison ' s successful year. A study of odds Kiowa Wing President Mac Raymond was the able leader of a sociable Kiowa Wing which even had a combo made up of Kiowa boys. Winning 1st place in the Special Division for Homecom- ing decorations with their float, Pajama Game, Kiowa celebrated with their co- workers in Hallet at a Congratulations Party. Pizza parties and functions at Tulagi proved to be great favorites. Intramural sports were other endeavors of Kiowa. They showed their grid ability by getting into the semifinal play-offs. Not forgetting their education, Kiowa had a very effective tutoring system for freshmen and those needing help. Also, on Sunday af- ternoons, Kiowa had an opportunity to see movies and hear lectures of an educational nature. First Row. Yama Chillingworth, Gene Waugh, Tom Fakehany, Roger Smith, Frank Szantai, Gor- don King. Second Row. Dwain Cless, Loren Albright, William Drevescraft, Thomas Greenwalt, Denis Weaver, Richard Rochett, Barry Johnston, Thomas Blanchard. Third Row. James Gann, Lance Carmean, Ron Nelsen, Vincent Tretter, Jim Cook, Arlan Gadeken, Ed Stadjuhar, Donald Sherman, Mike Granmann. Fourth Row. Walter Weinberg, Bill Strathearn, Richard Carkin, Mike Council, Henry Colt, Andrew Stone, Jon Tschannen, Michael Podolski, Alan Waggoner, Sam McAfee, Bill Holtzman, Eric Rosoff, Richard Kessler. Ml 1 P 1 ii B! ' ' " Doin ' the Limbo all night long . . . " Peyton Place 278 Ouray Wing " Nope. ' f ' f f f f 1 " ' f ' ?• ' f • ■ ' - i - First Row. John Fraser, Gary Whitney, Warner Wells, Webb Buell, Geller Stuart, Jim Weith, Howard Hosick. Second Row: Cecil Fasick, Lee Bland, Ronald Ihnfeldt, Charles Lamoreaux, John Baranway, William Sandras, James McKinley. Third Row. Earl Mastin, Woody Alexander, Robert James, John Martin, Richard Harpel, James Anderson, Dan Nickelson, Lloyd Jenny, Dennis Murano, Jay Rice. Fourth Row. Ray Shawen, Rick Hammel, Alvin Franzen, John Kaguras, Steve Diamond, David Bailey, Richard Pederson, Kent Shawver, James Lund, Ping Chan, Eugene Bishop. Ouray Wing followed in its old tradition this year as President John Baranway de- scribed his wing as the " socializers of Baker. " Halloween, Christmas, and many other occasions found Ouray Wing hav- ing a " blast " at functions with various girls ' dorms. The power of positive suggestion was put into Ouray ' s scholarship encouragement this year. Posters with helpful study hints and reminders were placed in vital spots throughout the wing. Ouray also showed spirit in intramural activities. They had good teams in foot- ball, tennis, and basketball. i flHHK B v, Final Week 279 - ' ■ : ' A ' :K ' : ' W m fmr(f f f LJIj ' E " ■ ] ' m J " • " " ■ « 9m 1 ( in — ,.» J Nicliols Hall 280 Arapahoe Wing Arapahoe Wing made the " Daily " headlines and was the originator of a new campus fad this year. Not every wing on campus can boast of thirty-one boys in a single shower stall at one time! Arapahoe boys didn ' t waste any time getting started on their agenda of parties either. Exchange dinners, pizza parties, and function at the Tule were some of the events for Arapahoe. A student newsletter was another accomplishment of the wing. On the academic side of life, Paul Goodman, author of Growing Up Absurd, was among the notable guest lec- turers to speak to Arapahoe Wing. Encouraging scholar- ship. President Jerry Mohrland initiated a commendable tutoring system for the wing. Intramural participation was another facet of Arapa- hoe ' s campus life. Football, track, and basketball were the favorite sports. First Row. Leo Williams, Bill Wieder, Jeffrey Mechanik, Kenneth Forister, James Toevs. Second Row. Jack Betz, Bill Luweeg, Mark Mills, Robin Guil- ford, Dean Herman, Ron Barnett. Third Row. Bruce Weir, Robert Huggins, Roger Cross, William Long, Tom Sukeforth, James DeMersseman, Robert Mao, Robert Bender, Robert Jeremiasen. Fourth Row. Russell Wood, Wayne Roth, Steve Tisdel, Marty Wilson, Ronald Hess, Richard Breit, Glenn Kato- aka, Doug Stevens. First Row. Ray Trujillo, Richard Carpenter. Second Rou ' i William Gamble, Jim Rennie, Hank Brown, John Kelley, Wayne Suzuki, Harold Peters. Third Row. Ron Cato, Bill Bradish, Boh Rowland, Bob Marshall, Jerry Mohrland, Rich Bruski, Don Armstrong, Allen Lane. Fourth Row. Steve Smith, Allan Berkowitz, Dan Edberg, David Greene, Dennis Bloemker, Roily Tollefson, Dick Tarkington, Ronnie Shafer. Sunday night dinner in the dorms Lincoln Wing Lure of " Gunsmoke " takes students from the books. President Tom Turner did an excellent job this year leading Lincoln Wing in an inter- esting and profitable life at CU. By partici- pating in their dorm ' s tutoring system and getting valuable hints from Paul Goodman, author of Growing Up Absurd, Lincolnites proved that scholarship can be an interesting endeavor. Attempting not to make " Jack a dull boy " with too much work, many functions, cam- pus activities, and a rather unorganized hay- ride kept Lincoln boys from studying too hard. With good teams in handball, bowling, and basketball, Lincoln participated in intramural sports and brought recognition to their Wing in several games. First Row. Jack Towne, Gary Pashel, Skip Foster, Dan Armstrong, Sid Ligon. Second Row. Tom Wise, William Hultgen, Albert Camigliano, Richard Garland, Robert Chappell. Third Row. Phil Anselmi, WooUey Alson, John Stewart, Clifford Gardner, Jan Lund, Nikola Zeniuk, Phil Lowrey, Phil Lowrey, Ronald Johnson. Four th Row. Bill Little, Al Cook, Doug Ford, Nicholas Benigsen, Roger McGeary, Robert Bashor, Bob Hancock. iiji R: w: Norm Sunders, Denny Lee, Richard Tisdel, Richard Hillway, Steve Merman, Jim Morrell, Jack Weaver, Bruce Jones. Second Row. Lyle Schaefer, Scott Milner, Raul Esserman, Tom Turner, Chris Berdy, Jim Carney, Carl Ley, Third Row. Galen Haynie, Wolfsang Mueller, Edward Vasquez, Robert Warren, Ben Dickerson, Walt Maurice, Michael Roe, Jodie Javernick, Kerry Conway, Victor Dol- court, John Mitchell, Paul Reeves. Fourth Row. Michael Berry, Kent Hutton, Jeff Lloyd, Dick Schrieber, Bill Nimtz, John Orellinger, Gary Fiber, Bob Henderson, John GiJcrest, Duane Anderson, Tom Maniahs, Lawrence Larsen. 282 First Row. Steven Kinney, Milton Kahn, Lowell Baumunk, Hetbert Hethcote, Ronald Misaki, James Badgett, Kente Brown, Charles Cabral, William Hein. Second Row: Kurt Utzinger, Stephen Tool, Bill Buss, Penny Pearson, Chuck Pearson, Marvin Hoover, Warren Wilson, Kenneth Nickson, D.D. Abram. Third Row: Alton Smith, Randall Nelson, Charles Larson, Douglas Ralston. Fourth Row: William Mowezko, Dale Legnhart, William Fleming, James Armstrong, James Hervell, Tom Campbell, Don Cooper, William Woodward. Fifth Row: John Swygert, Daniel Masaki, Lawrence James, Frank McFadden, Norman Rice, Dave French, William Kapla, Robert McCurry. lontezumaWing Montezuma Wing of Nichols Hall under the competent president, Brian Heinecke, could be proud of their well-rounded participation in many phases of campus life. Greeting keen competition in all intramural sports, the Montezuma teams proved their athletic ability on the football field, bowling alley, and in track meets. Learning the fine art of functioning, these boys had fun at their exchange dinners, Christmas party, and many other parties throughout the year. Academic endeavors were not forgotten in Montezuma life. Montezuma also learned the fine art of studying and produced some outstanding scholars. Typical room in Nichols 283 First Row. Hal Osteen, Roy Matsh, Mark McNabb, Florcncio Uopex, Platon Rigos, Larry Littman, Bob Anderson. Second Row: Patrick Wood, Paul Pickel, Douglas Stiebler, Richard Ireland, Gary Jackson, Raymond Doizaki, Dennis McCarger. Third Row. Myron Rosenberg, Donald Spencer, Terrence Fuller, Ronald Yeater, Darell Herbst, Gary White, George Buckingham, Robert Chapman, Timothy Hirabayashi. Fourth Row: Dan Prehn, Robert Elliott, lyle Drinkgern, Hal Arnon, Jack Lintz, Nick Dreis, Thomas Buckley, Sandy Wilson, John Wise. Saguache Wing With President Kenneth Greene leading a pack of athletic, studious gentlemen, Saguache Wing took fourth place in intramural football, first place in the dorm division track meet, and gave their best in all other sports. As usual, the ice sliding contest proved to be slippery competition. Scholarship was not forgotten in the Wing either. Saguache eagerly participated in the tutoring system and observed study hours. " Spur of the moment " functions provided many di- versions, but planned Twisteroos, Christmas party, and the MRHA-WRHA Children ' s Day added to the fun. Wash-day First Row. Hohn Greenwood, Mike Steele, Arthur McAllister, Gary Mauth, Mike Leeds, Harver Bradford, Mike O ' Hanlon. Second Row. Mike Berniger, Allen Davis, Paul Henry, Kenneth Greene, Earl Alexander, Robert Babson, Clayton Dahl. Third Row. William McConnell, William Schlenzig, K.W. Johnson, Richard Katz, Dennis Daups, Robert Bell, Norman Campbell, Earl Peck, John Gettman, Harrison Smith. Fourth Row. Vern Harman, Tom Greer, Skip Strasbourger, Mike Conn, Bill Brummette, Richard Grabeel, Bill Stieling, Joseph Spano, Michael Kew. 284 I Willard Hall 285 Moffat Wing College offers an education — of one kind or another. First Row. Sheldon Siegel, Jerry Grout, David Hamilton, Randy Murphy, Patricia Yamaguchi, Rich- ard Yamaguchi, James Hook, Kenneth Miller, Robert Kirk, John Gillespie. Second Row. Richard Simmons, Thomas Stocker, Chuck Wright, Richard Frohlick, Thomas Leadabrand, Ralph Bender, Alax Fedorov, Ed Loughry, Bob Oswald. Third Row. Albert C. Baird, Robert J. Golonka, Edward P. Shea, Don Wickstrom, Elmer J. Kravalis, Kehe Colin, Stephen A. Hill, Frederick M. Morimoto. Fourth Row. Dennis Hanisch, Don Welsh, Roger Stroup, Steve Hill. Fifth Row. Michael Meek, James Fargerson, Chris Shipp, Kim Jitchel, Jelly Glomel, Peter Lafferty, Russ Johnson, Chris Barr. The printed word A hayrack ride with Baur Wing started off Moffat Wing ' s party agenda with a bang. Homecoming decorations, Christ- mas caroling, dances, and functions followed to keep the boys on their toes. President Don Welsh wouldn ' t let these " Beau Brummels " forget their academic life amidst the fun. With the setting up of their efficient tutoring system, the boys managed to put in quite a few study hours with good results. Moffat Wing (known as the " Whippers " ) participated in football, basketball, table tennis, and various other sports with better than average results. 286 Watching Fremont Wing First Row: Woody Vardell, Robert Butler, Gary Farnham, Dave Loving, Mike Hedrick, Ronald Baker, Johnny Johnson, Peter Bickerdike, Arty Gellman. Second Row. Gary D. Brumley, L. Warren King, Gene Hiigel, James R. Robinson, Jonathan R. Miles, John S. Roe, John C. Es- pander, David J. Bohlin, Emerson D. Baker. Third Row. Bill Dotson, Jerry Gromer, Bruce Trent, Skip Hall, Joe Smith, Lynn Martin, Bill Miller, Pat Patterson, Walter Robinson. Fourth Row. Christopher Tolle, Eric W. Morey, Dan Arnold, James D. Kitchel, Roy Knight, Gerald S. Stein, Steven A. Bundy. James Kitchell, as president of Fremont Wing, wasted no time in finding out Fre- mont ' s weaknesses. After sending out questionnaires, Kitchel and his committee were able to set up a profitable study pro- gram and budget-time schedule for inter- ested boys. Not weak in intramural enthusiasm, Fre- mont took third place in the dorm division of intramural football. Track, basketball, and ping-pong were other sport favorites. Fremont ' s social life was highlighted by many functions plus participation in cam- pus activities such as Homecoming decor- ations, Campus Chest, and others. 287 Otero Wing First Row: Douglas Newton, Visvaldis Javnaranjs, Syd Greiner, David Urband, David Hoch, J. D. Hargadine, Brian Knight, Robert Schofield. Second Row. Dave Delcour, Earl Gregory, Kenneth Kernen, Phil Tomlinson, Wayne Engstrom, Robert Kemp, Tom Conners. Third Row. Terence Peter- sen, Aldis Zirnitis, Charles Walser, James Ottmer, Dale Garner, Jim Lackey, Roger Gnagy, William Guyton. Fourth Row. Dana More, Ralph Eborhardt, Charles Miller, Larry Cof, Albert Vitt, Travis Glenn, Bill Guyton. Fifth Row. Kenneth Ball, Chris Town, John Neely, Allen Patterson, Richard Moore, Dave Keller, John Vagnino. First Row. Brian Gilmartin, Peter Niederberger, Robert Murphy, Den Motoyoshi, Dave Rife, Mart Rife, John Walsh, Larry Zuckerman, Al Sanders, Ronald Miller, Robert Ginn. Second Row. Robert Thoren, John Birch, Robert Madvock, Larry Broderick, Charles Weichert, Jack Buchheister, John Nagel, Ronald Broderick, Thomas Browning, William Trojarnovich. Third Row, Robert Krebs, David Lawson, Charles Trujillo, Bill Hoskins, Peter Heinfeman, John Nelson, Terry Helming, Eugene Hol- land, Eric Brunner. ' " Don ' t fence me in , 288 Boasting many goal posts from Buff football victories, Otero boys, led by President David Delcour, had a fine year. Entering teams in all the intramural sports, these boys showed great sportsmanship and athletic agi lity. Otero boys also showed their prowess on the dance floor and dis- played gentlemanly qualities during their many functions and ser- enades. Not to forget the academic side of campus life, Otero Wing wel- comed and used the upperclassman tutoring system with great en- thusiasm and a sigh of relief during midterms and exams. First Row. James Heavener, James Kato, David McAdoo, Daniel Grimes, Richard Markwood, Bar- bara Markwood, Robert Ellis, Dennis Moss, Colin Martindale, David Starck. Second Row.Kun Fisher, Jay Huttenhow, John Todd, Doug Kimmel, Dennis Michel, Don Jeeley, Jerry Decker, Curt Eaton. Third Row. Elvin Stephen, Robert Ford, Lary Ivy, James Miller, James Linam, Robert Ross, Nctrm Gagne, Skip Manire. Fourth Row. Robert Amick, James Ficklin, Richard High, Gerald Jones, Wil Welsh, Robert Shively, William Spicer. Fifth Row: Randy Lartscher, Kenneth Losen, David Long, Richard Watkins, Chester Cesolini, Carl Spinden, Bruce Dunn, Jim Hartsell. Teller Wing With David Gleeson in command of Tellerites, the wing had a successful year on the CU campus. Teller participated in Orphan ' s Day, Homecoming decoration, Campus Chest, and other CU school activities. Many functions and woodsies proved to be the highlights of Teller ' s social life. Raising the academic standards of their wing, Teller had a success- ful upperclassman tutoring system and a good grade average. Along with functioning and studying, participation in intramural athletics kept Teller Wing on the go. Teller artist at work on Homecoming decorations. A bit of relaxation 289 Boarding Houses 290 First Row: Gail Hadley, Judy Hoffman, Mark with Toby Ehrenbrook, Meredith Jackson. Second Row. Brenda Scott, Lindy Caughey, Penny Harper, Lynne Caffer, Adalaide Thompson, Lynne Martin, Pat Clements. Third Row. Patty Grimm, Nancy Park, Elaine Presnell, Sally Stein, Sue Martin, Kathie Bishop, Pam Fox, Betsy Warren, Anne Coil. Fourth Row. Jane Martin, Holly Johnson, Sue Carrington, Laura Shelton, Vicky Van Camp, Mimi Wier, Modene Gunch. The " Looney Binners " at 1135 11th spent the year in their usual manner — studying erratically and partying consistently. Time was spent knit- ting, twisting, skiing, playing bridge, and cKca- sionally booking. Officers for the year included Pat Clements, presi- dent; Patty Grimm, vice-president; Sue Martin, AWS Representative; Addie Thompson, alter- nate; and Meredith Jackson, resident advisor. Ehrenkrook ' s Annex, located at 1165 10th, housed fifteen girls. The officers were Linda Williams, president; Bobbie Monroe, AWS representative; Pope Auxier, alternate and secretary of hearing board; Sherry Phillips, resident advisor; Pam Smathers, manager of the Jockesses. The Jockesses had a very successful year playing basketball in intramurals. Ehrenkrook ' s Boarding House first Row. Marguerite Brothers, Mae Findley. Second Row. Linda Williams, Debbie Sis- bower, Pam Reed, Becky Bradley, Sarah Coggeshall. Third Roue Julia Chitwood, Judy Grigsly, Pam Smathers, Bev Stimson, Sherry Phillips, Mrs. Ehrenbrook. Fourth Row: John Correnti, Pete Williams, Paul Benedetti, Galen Zinn, Louie Lewis, Zoltan Papovits, Don Ehrenbrook, Jack Findley. Ehrenbrook ' s Roof-top entertainment included " eye-balling the Kappa Sigs 291 First Row. Mary Lynn Osborn, Carol Kretz, Hilda McDuff, Pamn Blackwell, Janet Baker, Delia Kerr. Second Row. Sherry Wier, Gayle Hitchcock, Zelda Zilch, Ginger Verdin, Mary Jo Mulder, Kay Imoberstag, Gail Gabrielson, Kaye Conningham. Third Row. Barbara Roessel, Jo Ann Wil- liams, Joan Easton, Gretchen Wagner, Norma Clements, Georgianna Clark, Barbara Heian, Sandy Shedd. McDonald ' s is still standing. Gail Moseley ' s attempt to drop a lighted match into a glass of turpentine was checked by one of the more nervous girls in the basement. So McDon- ald ' s stands majestically, overlook- ing the . . . street. A Christmas party and a function at TT helped promote new " friend- ships " for most of the girls. Study- ing, playing bridge, and the Russian Bank Championship of the world (between Delia Kerr and Fred Otto) occupied the girls ' minds. Occasional thoughts were given to boys, however. Kathy Maloney and Tob Wehrman were resident advisors, who stood watch at the back door night after night to welcome " late arrivers. " Hashers often would have liked to kill all residents, but merely went back to the kitchen to bring more brownies. Kay Strain was the AWS representative. Johnnie and Esther took good care of the girls. Accident prone Texans are still afraid to leave their room, the an- nex girls are still migrating all the way to the main house for their meals, the girls on the first floor are still hovering around the Coke ma- chine, the third floor girls are still out on the sun deck, the girls in the basement are still looking for the sunlight . . . and McDonald ' s still stands. First Row. Gail Sawyer, Kathe Weil, Judy Works, Gail Mosky, Sharon Fowler, Mac Roselius. Second Row. Judy Modglin, Kathryn Strain, Barbara Houge, Bonnie Erickson, Dathy Molony, Ann Frohberg, Linda Mulcock, Carole Hafer. Third Row. Elizabeth Wehrman, Mary Wood, Jane Stitt, Linda Collins, Linda Eckhardt, Susie McDonald, Linda Biocini, Gayle Gowdy, Betty Jones. McDonald ' s Boarding House TTie hand is quicker than the eye. McDonald ' s IIMi I I P. B I I Silver Spruce Lodge Mom Grant was a regular at the card table. N; Silver Spruce Lodge First Ron;: Nancy Bailey, Olive Grant, (housemother), Sharon Zeppelin, Linda Siegel, Denyce Burg, Donna Hale, Polly Roby, Sharon Enderlin. Second Row: Elizabeth Hesseltine, Sara Fedder- sen, Charla Kissinger, Eleanor Crisp, Sandra Clemen, Rhea Hubersberger, Jean MacMaster, Joan Hickman. Third Row: Joyce Carr, Sue Brenn, Nancy Picton, Marty Lynde, Nancy Ghdewell, Sharon Veach, Joni Root. Functions and fun thrived in the informal atmosphere of the second largest board- ing house on campus. A function with the Vikings, ski trips, picnics, and parties were included on the planned list of ac- tivities with bridge, knitting and pranks — bubbles for the USAFA — enlisting some free time. A gathering of the clan for meetings posed the greatest problem for the year until meeting time was changed to noon, when the mail arrived, or 9:15 p.m. when the sandwich man made his ap- pearance. Distinguishing symbols appeared during the academic year identifying each floor: basement — Bills; second — a mysterious void; and third — convertibles. Leading the coeds in their activities were Nancy Glidewell, president; Joan Hick- man, secretary; Joyce Carr, AWS repre- sentative; Sandy Clemen, social chair- man; and Mrs. Grant, housemother. Sandy Clemen also distinguished herself by being honored as a semi-finalist for Coloradan Queen. 293 Bergman ' s Boarding House i] First Row: Dianne Thompson, Virginia Janda, Aobyn Goldman, Donna Jansen, Judith Giersch, Karen Stein, Paggy Miller. Second Row: Jeanette Kinkaid, Suzanne Bergman, Judith White, Carole Peyser, Pam Crabtree, Judith Partis, Patricia Eustice. Third Row; Kathy Morrissey, Linda Hillhouse, Linda Harmon, Brenda Upshaw, Patricia Funking, Eileen Coley, Karen McClelland, Linda Langan. Cole ' s Boarding House Theta Xi is no longer. The ex-fraternity house became Bergman ' s Boarding House. And what a house! Perhaps it could be better termed a menagerie. Except for " Toad " most of the animals were not too wild, however, as most of the pets were black fish with bulging eyes, sea horses, pipe fish, gold fish, cats, and of course, " Lushwella. " But the homo sapien members of the menagerie were sometimes pretty wild. Judy Giersch was carried away with fish mania and became a " Porpoise. " Donna Jansen masqueraded as a " great white whale " in her Spur uniform each Tues- day. The occupants of Bergman ' s were active in sports: shaving cream fights, jacks, pick-up-sticks, bridge, stuffing rooms, not to mention removing doors, and Christ- mas tree decorating. Bergmanites loved music from rock ' n roll to Israli folk songs, and the " Exotica " to " Broadway ' s Best. " They even made their own music on banjo, guitar, and piano. And of course there was the Twist and UT, and even the Flamenco. The girls at Cole ' s had another good year socially and academically. The group ' s hobbies included skiing, bridge, and Rus- sian Bank. In good weather the girls en- joyed Saturday Barbeques and booking in the sun around the moat. There was al- ways some type of excitement: either twisting with the hashers, searching for Jerry — the house manager — to refill the Coke machine, or screaming at Sam to get out of the beds. Sam, short for Saman- tha, is one of the neighborhood cats. The hustle-bustle of after-hour birthday par- ties and fire drills were also memorable. Officers for the group were Peggy Sellers, president; Sarah O ' Neill, AWS Repre- sentative; and Pat Aitken, resident ad- visor. First Row: Lowell Hill, Rich Fifteld, Jerry Urbach, Peggy Sellers, Jim Kummer, Richard Ellgen. Second Row: Marine Morstad, Louise Davidson, Sandy Lorenz, Ellyn Greenberg, Mrs. William Cole, Sandy Campbell, Lynn Balows, Judy Myers. Third Row: Frances Kinney, Sarah O ' Neill, Lynda Hale, Lynn Pearson, Patricia Aitken, Mary Smith, Anne Hagemeyer, Kathleen Cole, Molly Holme, Carolyn Markman. 294 First Row. Sandy McArdle, Pat Mutphy, Nancy Smith. Second Row: Mary Higgins, Janet Michals, Lee Marshall, Linda Fisher, Cheri Patelski, Mary Beth Garrison, Nancy Stone. Third Roui: Mary McNeal, Sharron Martin, Judy Weston, Richard Meyer, Gerald Ford, Beth Dabney, Charlotte Roe, Diane Marshall. Fourth Row: Mark Heffron, David Wilson, Rufus Crawford, Frank Raymond, Bob Weigel, Bob Evans, Tom Faord. Deeter ' s Student House Deeter ' s Student House (formerly known as Robinson ' s), strategically located on throbbing Thirteenth Street, welcomes an opportunity to publicize its famous at- tractions. Deeter ' s is logically called " Tu- lagi ' s Annex, " probably because of the wide exchange of trade that is enacted between the two establishments. Deeter ' s is most famous for its collection of American beauties — young women from all walks of life who sometimes al- low their charms to be lessened by their preoccupation with an academic facade. During the lighter hours, the girls amuse themselves by sunbathing on the roof and staging limbo parties on the front lawn. Deeter ' s girls pride themselves in their athletic prowess, and the majority have developed skills in such sports as skiing, hiking, climbing, riding and others. Study time is mostly spent in the dining room, which is adjacent to a small cozy parlor, and where coffee is served day and night. On some holidays, delicious dinners are served by candlelight in an air of semi-formality. Dreher ' s Student House Across the street from the Flatirons The- atre one finds four floors of fun, frolic, and . . . firedrills. The residents spend their time skiing, playing bridge, tennis, knitting, sunbathing, and swinging in the park. Recreations, where the students can be found seriously discussing their " majors, " and the Drehers twisting to Runaround Sue, are often held after many good meals, such as the candlelight dinners at Christmastime and Thanksgiving. After the Halloween dinner a few residents went out " Trick or Boozing. " Time is also spent on woodsies, at the hashers ' parties, participating in school activities, and attending classes. Study tables are held in the Geology Building for those who are striving for the Dean ' s List as soon as they get off scholastic pro- bation. Toby, who couldn ' t make it out of the closet, is absent from the picture. • » f « lt« First Row: Judy Bennett, Barbara Heimbach, Patricia Dezeeuw, Bradone Bradley. Second Row: Mikki Dickson, Sue Nielsen, Linda Costello, Cindy Dreher, Betsy Cornell, Bev Seay, Marie Ulrich. Third Row: Joanne Dreher, Linda Kendrick, Teddy Pearson, Cathy Strouss, Susan Sergenian, Sally Bodmer, Marty Nichols, Dorothy Bryan, Gene Cohen. Fourth Row: Ginny Robinson, Melissa Ham- mond, Judi Pelikan, Toba Gold, Cathy Milton, Joa Pfennig, Gigi Doerr, Nancy Devenport, Valeria Mager, Eleanor Esterly, Andy Maierhofer, Edwin Dreher. Fi th Row: Tom Laird, Jim Kelly, Bill Comella, Bruce Richardson, John Burke, Rick Frederick, Sam Niehans, AI Schnegelberger, Ron McBride, Lew Martin, Kent Norton, Mrs. Edwin Dreher. 295 Bunnell ' s Student House First Row. Shirley Sant, Kathie Smith, Judy Werschkul, Sheralyn Woodruff. Second Row. Margery Miller, Pat Gamble, Kathryn Krik, Carol Walker, Marijane Maynard. Third Row. Anna Benjamin, Halley O ' Hara, Joan Grey, Mary Joy Fox, Merla Romey. The many regulars seen at FAC are, no doubt, members of 1064. Dunnel ' s House, a heterogeneous bunch of girls with varied interests ranging from the arts to science and everywhere in between, is composed primarily of transfers from the four cor- ners of the map. The lucky girls have found a " Utopia " in Colorado. " Togetherness " seems to be the going thing on the front balcony and roof when the hot Boulder sun shines, and sun beau- ties meet their Romeos. Otherwise, with the hi-fi blasting, a pizza and coke, a cigar- ette and mellow guitar, these peaceful, loving collegians are found hashing over the grave problems of life in the quiet of their abode. They might even be studying. Hubbel ' s Student House The back-to-school rush in September brought lengthy gab-fests led by the 5 " old-timers " who attempted to indoctri- nate newcomers. Indoctrination included bridge, naturally. In fact, Hubbel ' s even boasted of having some grand slam play- ers, though Charles Goren may frown upon their methods. Replacing last year ' s " Nurtz " rage has been a handy and ex- pressive card game called " Oh, Hell. " The social highlight of the semester was the steak fry given for all of the boarders by Mr. and Mrs. Hubbel, at their cabin in Estes Park. Some of the more talented members of the group began strumming guitars, and the less talented began sing- ing to add to the fun. On the intellectual side, Hubbel ' s seemed to contribute their fair share of Education majors. To show that the teacher is a well-rounded individual, Hubbel ' s devel- oped several Van Goghs who produced two very fine oil paintings and quantities of unfinished paintings — unfinished be- cause the painters were going blind fol- lowing all of the little numbers. First Row. Charles Swanson, Tim Erlandsen, Alfred Zarlengo, James VanLiere, Bill Andreus, Ruth Birkhoff. Second Row. Joan Mahaney, Evelyn Rudy, Mrs. Hubbel, Mary Pesek, Debra Kiley, Jan Gibbon, Flo Canino, Bill Pryde. Third Row. Clark Lewis, Keith Wardin, Joe Clayton, Dennis Smith, Chuck Downey, Bill Crews, Mike Jones. Fourth Row. Bob Hageman, Bruce Roelofs, Gerald Briggs, Larry Lobel, Gerald Homkey, Hans Rau, Hal Thornburg. 296 First Row. Carolyn Carson, Meredith Martin, Mrs. Hunter, Lucia Van Gilder, Marta LeDuc. Second Row: Barbara Glaser, Susan Bissell, Pat Anderson, Mary Hondros, Vicky Sidwell. Third Row. Sue Edwards, Susan Scruggs, Mary Lou Todd, Karen Condon. Fourth Row: Jack Miller, Paul Damus, Toby Grossman, David Strah, Julie Belcher, John Springer, Martin Rosson. Fifth Row: Vic Marsh, Craig Echardt, Michael Gress, Chuck Ready, Jim Salyers. Amid the variety of occupants at Hunter Lodge was included a six-week old alligator to keep the eleven girls happy and screaming. Social activities of the group included fall wood- sies, Hunter ' s Night Out, weekly attempts at bowling, and a few unorganized football rallies. And the winter snows brought many ski fiascoes. Before Thanksgiving and Christmas, special can- dlelight dinners were given. Spring brought out the usual afternoon Frisbee and bridge games, and of course the sun bathers and " eye-ballers. " Vicky Sidwell led the group as president, and Meredith Martin was AWS Representative. Hunter ' s Boarding House Jones ' Boarding House was a melting pot of transfer students attracted to Boulder because of the ski slopes and the male population. They weren ' t disappointed in the least. The usual turmoil of cramming for finals daunted these lasses not at all as the same twisting parties, woodsies, and prac- tical jokes filled many a day at Jones ' . Although the cry for more concentration on grades tried to penetrate their minds, the dating and fun found first preference here. Leading the group as president was Gail McEdwards. AWS representative was Charlotte Smith; Judy Weeks was chair- man of the Hearing Committee. 1 A, Cm ■- . w ; ■ i N ' mm- % w |jr Bt r 1 First Row: Deborah O ' Brien, Gail McEdawards, Jean Jackson, Kathy Nichols. Second Row: M.S.R. Carlson, Mrs. Jones, Jane Allen, Judy Weeks. Third Row: Karen Oscar, Charlotte Smith, Roberta Jackson, Jill Roberts, B.B. McCabe. Jones ' Boarding House 297 Luben ' s Student House • |f 1 tMj First Row: Hans Jan Berge, John McCombs, Skip Vump, Laurie Schriber, Lassie Fuidge, George Hallenbeck, Wendell Hart. Second Roui: Julie Kovachy, Annie Patterson, Judy Lakeman, Suzanne Green, Patricia Dabney, Barbara Brinser, Barb Toneman. Third Row: Carolanne Rosenthal, Kathy Farley, Debbie Craig, Mary Lou Killian, Alice Andersen, Jane Peterson, Molly Feltwell, Carolyn Hastie, Rogene Smith. Fourth Row. Karen Scheunemann, Nancy Johnson, Mikee Peoples, Lilia Johnson, Karla King, Lynor Bailey, Linda Backlin, Sandra Davidson, Mary Jane Wright, Carole Atkinson. The twenty-eight Luben ' s girls lived both in the main house and in the annex. How- ever, favorite pastimes were the same in both houses: bridge, knitting, and skiing. One tradition this year was gathering in front of the TV on Monday nights to watch " Thriller. " Linda Backlin placed as a finalist for Homecoming Queen. Outstanding scholar in the house was Alice Andersen, a jun- ior, with a 3.83 overall. House officers were: president, Mikee Peo- ples; vice-president, Lassie Fuidge; AWS representative, Debbie Craig ; annex secre- tary, Annie Patterson; annex AWS repre- sentative, Barbara Toneman. Resident Advisor and good friend was Rogene Smith. Motes ' Student House The advantageous as well as " Sinkable " location of Motes ' Student House has produced many an amazing phenomenon. Predicaments were the rule, not the ex- ception, but all problems were somehow solved. Residents enjoyed private phones, trips to Doozy Duds, Twinburger, Donut Shop, twisting for the embassy, sunbathing, POW, Mr. Motes ' barbeques, a Christmas party, birthday cakes, . . . and studying. The officers were Jeaneen Heter, presi- dent; Kitty Clark, AWS representative; Julie Cobb, secretary; and Sarah Meloy, treasurer. First Row. Jeaneen Heter, Jill Snow, Diane DeLue, Sarah Meloy, Emily Myers, Mrs. Motes, Mr. Motes. Second Row. Catherine Clark, Leslie Baker, Hilda Nissen, Dee Ann Hips, Kristin Gregory, Adrienne Levine, Judy Pennington, Lillian Moore. Third Row. Julie Spence, Clarita ToUe, Janet Linton, Julie Cobb, Judy Chessmar, Peg Dueringer, Janetie DeLaurentis. 298 Athletics . . . 299 • ' ' ' lllMliiMIMMUiin 1 . STATE Varsity Intramurals . . ■ •i . Honor vs. Victory- A University Paradox Editor ' s note: Although it is not the usual policy to editorialize in the Coloradan, we feel that the situation that brought about the NCAA charges and ultimately Sonny Grandelious ' s firing has become one of the major paradoxes of our nation ' s universities. It is our hope that by presenting this material we may shed some light on this issue. We are not against varsity athletics, as the following pages will show, but we do feel that they may be over-emphasized and t hat the true purpose of the University is education and development of the mind. Whatever else it may offer, the profession of coaching collegiate football does not boast tenure or security. Unless your name happens to be Bud Wilkinson, there is little insurance against sudden dismissal, explained or otherwise. Sonny Grandelious knew this when he chose as a calling the hazardous task of coaching football. He realized the excesses of patriotism inspired in the hearts of old grads by the gridiron exploits at the alma mater. He understood the turbulent vacillations of policy inspired by these emotions. He was aware of the consequences. In coaching it is the winner who survives, and conversely it is the loser who falls prey to the pack. Grandelious was, as he himself said, " a realist. " He knew that it was M in-or-else and he wanted to win. This goal was, in fact, if not a fetish, a necessity. Herbert Sp enser defined admirably Grandelious ' s position in his phrase, the survived of the fittest. Herein lies the apparent contradiction of Grandelious ' s dismissal last March 17. The Colorado University coach was fired for doing what, in effect, he had to do. Whether this be " beating Oklahoma " or simply molding a winning team is irrelevant. Grandelious did both and more. It was for his methods, not his results, that he was dismissed from his post. The question of responsibility follows: is the coach responsible for pursuing methods not in accord with those dictated by the NCAA? This is to ask only if Grandelious can be held accountable for coaching and recruiting in a manner which insured that Colorado University fans got what they wanted — in fact demanded — a winning football team. There is a paradox here. For if a team of professional caliber is demanded, is it not inconsistent to sanction only amateur methods? Isn ' t there some measure of hypocricy involved, not only on the part of the administration, but on the part of us all? Was Sonny condemned for offering pecuniary incentives to the football prospects, or was he condemned for getting caught at it? By this we do not mean to suggest that the firing of Grandelious was an incorrect decision. We only hope that in the future there shall be no cause for the reoccurence of such incident. We hope that Colorado University can realize that professional results are impossible with the use of amateur methods. We hope, finally, that the Administration will make it clear to Grandelious ' s successor that he can avoid professional methods and still retain his post. It is possible for us to live without the crutch of a winning football team. Moreover, it is possible to have a great University without a great football team. We congratulate the Board of Regents and the Administration for its professed goal of " honor at the University. " They are to be commended also for conducting an extensive investigation of the matter and for submitting to the NCAA a detailed repHDrt. Football need not be abolished at Colorado. Neither should athletic scholarships be taken away. But when the emphasis becomes one of " win-or-else, " and the Coach is revered as a high god or despised as only a coach can be, depending on his measure of success, then it has attained a proportion of unseemly magnitude. Football should be a sport, not a business, and we believe firmly that there can exist an honorable and successful academic institution if such is the case. In short, we can all pursue " honor at the University " by being less demanding in our expectations of winning football scores. 302 " WH Tt-J ,:; !: Orange Bowl LSU ' s hard-charging line puts pressure on CU punter, Chuck McBride. 12 3 4 Final LSU .. 5 6 14 25 CU . . 7 7 Colorado ' s proud Buffaloes, clutching perhaps too tightly their Big Eight championship credentials, were beaten in a convincing fashion in their su- preme test — the Orange Bowl. With the first rain in twenty-eight years falling on the Miami classic, Louisiana State mangled the Colorado team, 25-7. Unhappily, it was not one of the better efforts put forth by Sonny Grandelius ' s team. Before a nation- wide television audience and 62,391 " live " viewers the Colorado squad failed to make any sustained drive and rarely were able to keep possession of the ball for longer than one series of downs. Full- bac k Loren Schweninger did manage to heist a LSU pass in the second period and race 59 yards for the only Colorado touchdown of the day. Interior lineplay was the one bright spot for the Buffaloes. The Buffs gave LSU a rugged argument in this area, but failure to turn the Tiger sweeps inside offset this strength. It was not a happy new year for the Buffs. 305 Football Team and Coaching: Staff FOOTBALL TEAM — First Row. Gale Weidner, Reed Johnson, Frank Mon- tera, Teddy Woods, Chuck McBride, Bob McCulloch, Jerry Hillebrand, Jim Perkins, Joe Romig, John Denvir, Walt Klinker, Ken Vardell, Loren Schwen- inger. Second Row. Jon Mars, Ken Blair, Roger Wissmiller, Chuck Morris, Bill Frank, Mike Bolan, Dale Christensen, Ralph Heck, Bill Bearss, Dan Grimm, Dick Harper, Ed Coleman. Third Row. Pat Young, Jerry Watkins, Leon Mavity, Ted Somerville, John Lockwood, Kirk Osburn, Marty Harsh- barger, Ronnie Jones, Pat White, Jim Raisis, Dave Young, Dave Vivian, Cliff Houk. Fourth Row: Tony Etricker, Dean Lahr, Alan Clevenger, Donne Pit- man, Claude Crabb, Bob Bell, Frank Cesarek, Leroy Loudermilk, John Will- man, John Meadows, Jerry McClurg, Mark Cohn, Pete Wahtera, Noble Mil- ton. Fifth Row. Lloyd Williams, Lee Akins, Jim Hold, Dick Mankowski, Tim Monczka, Mike Bennis, Al HoUingsworth, Bill Harris, Boris Tabakoff, Gordon Swanson, Art Ritchart. Sixth Row. Frank Johnston, Roland Dotsch, John Polonchek, Buck Nystrom, Sonny Grandelius, Chuck Boerio, Bob Ghilotti, John Mack. FOOTBALL COACHING STAFF — First Row. Buck Nystrom, Chuck Boerio, Frank Johnston, Roland Dotsch. Back Row. John Polonchek, Head Coach Sonny Grandelius, John Mack, Bob Ghilotti. 306 f L r f ' r- DuUaio ijLampeue Colorado Football It was almost a perfect football season for Colorado. With the excep- tion of one bleak Saturday afternoon against an upstart Utah team, the Buffaloes negotiated a rigorous ten-game test unscathed before bowing to LSU in the Orange Bowl. There was, of course, the afternoon against Kansas when Colorado trailed 0-19 in the fourth quarter. But the Buffs battled back valiantly, and when the smoke cleared and Gale Weidner had thrown three touchdown passes, CU had won, 20-19. Indicative of the strength of the Colorado team is its unblemished Big Eight record. Not since the Oklahoma juggernauts has any team posted a 7-0 slate in this conference. That Coach Sonny Grandelius ' s team did so is felicitous testimony to its claim to the Big Eight cham- pionship and Orange Bowl representation. Included on the Buffalo squad were four All-Conference selections and a depth of talent never before amassed at Colorado. All-Ameri- can, All-Big Eight guard Joe Romig led this procession. Behind Romig came end Jerry Hillebrand, center Walt Klinker, and quarterback Gale Weidner — all selected to Big Eight honors in their own right. Fullback Loren Schweninger drew praise on All-Conference teams for his play, also. Hillebrand and Romig were both selected to a 22-man Look AU-American squad. And, at the end of a successful season, no less than seven of Colorado ' s team members were drafted by the pros. It was a good season — the best, in fact, that Colorado has ever en- joyed. And then came the Orange Bowl. . . . 9 Wins, 2 Losses Encouragement from the bench And then came the Orange Bowl Pom Pom Girls embody the spirit of CU at home or away. h Oklahoraa State Fullback Loren Schweninger sidesteps would-be tackier in one of his many ground-gaining runs. 12 3 4 Final OS . . .0000 cu . . 21 3 24 Jon Mars goes down in a pile of humanity. Maestro Sonny Grandelius waved his baton, and Colorado was off to the rhythm of hard football. The Buffalo troupe reacted to the opening call with its most explosive offensive outburst of the entire season. Never has a Colorado team inaugu- rated a season so auspiciously; seldom have they continued in such success. Before the crowd had a chance to settle comfort- ably in its seats, the Buffaloes had struck for three touchdowns, generating an impetus which was to carry through the season. That the Colorado team could score but three points more in the game did little to dampen the enthusiasm of the opening minutes. So suddenly and with such precision did Colorado begin, that the memory persisted throughout the afternoon. On the first offensive series of the season, quarter- back Gale Weidner found Jerry Hillebrand with a 40-yard pass. The Buffaloes halted Oklahoma ' s en- suing drive; halfback Teddy Woods took the Cow- boy punt and danced 82 yards into the end zone. Only minutes later sophomore halfback Leon Mavity duplicated the performance and Colorado lead 21-0. Hillebrand added a record-setting 54-yard field goal in the second period to close out the scoring. The triumph was indicative of the season ahead. Adamant defense and explosive, if unpredictable, offense were decisive. 308 Kansas 1 2 3 4 : Fina KU . . 13 6 19 CU . . 20 20 Clitf Houk (65) attempts to drag down dynamic Kansas halfback, Curtis McClinton. Behind 19-0 late in the game, its touted line leaking badly, its defense sagging, and its offense bogged down all after- noon, Colorado bore little resemblance to a conference championship contender. Kansas halfback Curtis McChnton was perforating the Colorado line; John Hadl had thrown a touchdown pass; and Colorado appeared badly beaten. It took the Buffaloes but 13 minutes to write into the books what must go down as one of the most inspirational fin- ishes in the Colorado records. Storming back with a vengeance, Colorado took to the air lanes in scoring three fourth-quarter touchdowns and pull- ing out a 20-19 victory over the Jayhawks. Quarterback Gale Weidner threw two nearly identical touchdown passes to end Ken Blair, another to Jerry Hille- brand. Hillebrand supplied the coup de grace with two extra points and the goal posts came tumbling down as quickly as Colorado ' s stature rose. Jerry Hillebrand snags a winning touchdown pass. 309 Gale ( " the Whip " ) Weidner Mlaini 1 2 3 4 Final cu . . 6 3 9 MU . . 7 7 Not only the weather, but Miami ' s Hurricanes were " hot. " But Colorado kept its win streak going, 9-7, before an Orange Bowl turnout of nearly 4 0,000. With the Orange Bowl committee in the stands anxious to judge its merit, Grandelius ' s squad proved one import thing — that it could play " clutch " football. The Hurricanes opened the game with a sustained scoring drive down to the CU one-foot line. There Colorado dug in, with Captain Joe Romig leading the way, and held. The Buffs took over and drove 99 yards for their only touchdown of the game. Fullback Loren Schweninger slashed into the endzone to put Colo- rado ahead, but Hillebrand missed his first extra point of the year to leave the score 6-0. Miami pushed across a touchdown in the second half, but Hillebrand atoned for his early miss with a 37-yard field goal to provide the winning margin of victory. Jerry Hillebrand ' s 37-yard field goal brought CV a 9-7 victory over Miami. 310 ' ' ■hi ' kv f. »-TS Handoff — Weidner (10) to Harris (33) Kansas State 1 2 3 4 Final cu . . 6 7 13 KS . . . McBride (88) grabs a pass. Colorado methodically ground out a 13-0 victory over Kansas State at Manhattan. The Buffaloes displayed little in the way of offensive ingenuity, possibly looking ahead to weekend sojourns with Okla- homa and Missouri. Impressive or not, it was Colorado ' s fourth victory without defeat for the season, third in the Big Eight. " The outcome was never in doubt, " pointed out Coach Grandelius following the game. The statement was irrefutable, but did little to mitigate ruffled pride in the Colorado camp at having been able to score only twice against the undersized Wildcats. Whatever the Colorado offense lacked in the way of potency, the defense made up for in resolute consistency. Kansas State could gain only four first downs in the game, as compared with 16 for Colorado, and accounted for a tqjal net offense of only 46 yards against the stingy Buffaloes. T» l - 1 J0 -J , ■ -» y .- tt - -i iitM Leon Mavity (27) about to find a ball. OklatLoma 12 3 4 Final CU . . 7 3 12 22 OU . . 7 7 14 Gale Weidner (10) leaves Sooner defender sprawling and looks downfield for his receiver. Employing an archaic Oklahoma formula — the comeback effort — Colorado enhanced its already scintillating Orange Bowl creden- tials, skyrocketed to an eighth-place ranking in the national football polls, and ran their season ' s record to an emaculate 5-0. For the first time during the 1961 season. Coach Grandelius ' s team displayed a steady and effective running attack. Halfbacks Leon Mavity, Ted Sommerville, Bill Harris, and Teddy Woods, and full- back Loren Schweninger found big holes in the Oklahoma line and put them to good use in coming from behind twice to humble the Sooners, 22-14. Colorado opened the game in a gambling mood, and even though initial attempts failed, the spirit prevailed. The Buffaloes overcame deficits of 7-0 and 14-0 by marching for a pair of fourth-quarter touchdowns, thereby gaining their first victory over the Sooners in Norman since 1913. Again, as has so often been the case, Colorado ' s defensive tenacity counted in the clutch. Led by Captain-elect, Ail-American Joe Romig, the Buffaloes held in check two late Sooner drives and were, themselves, deep in OU territory when the gun sounded a merci- ful ending. Missouri 12 3 4 Final CU . . 7 7 MU . . 6 6 Goal-bound pass-receiver Hillebrand (82) attempts to avoid MU defenders. Tiger drive meets a staunch Buff defense. Defending Big Eight champion Missouri met its " day of reckoning " in Boulder, and when the smoke had cleared, Colo- rado possessed a 7-6 victory and a clean shot at the conference title. Playing before 43,000 homecoming cele- brants, the Buffaloes handed Missouri its first Big Eight defeat since the Tigers had last played in Boulder in 1959. Both teams were undefeated through the 1961 season, with only Missouri ' s tie with Cali fornia marring an otherwise consum- mate slate. But Colorado ended all that, as Weidner needled a pass into the arms of sophomore halfback Billy Harris for a 21-yard scoring play shortly before the first half ended. Hillebrand resolutely added the extra — and winning — point, and the Herd dug in in the second half to weather a Tiger touchdown and field goal attempt and gain an important victory. Stubborn defense provided Colorado its margin of success. Only once, midway in the fourth period, did the Buffaloes let the Missouri attack get out of hand; that lapse resulted in a 63-yard scoring drive by the Tigers. But Missouri failed in a two-point conversion attempt and a 40- yard field goal try. 313 Utali 12 3 4 Final CU . . 6 6 12 US . . . 7 7 7 21 Break-away speed . In a most convincing manner, Utah applied the brake to Colorado ' s bid for an undefeated sea- son. " Go, go, go you Buffs " chanted 25,000 dis- believers, as Utah smashed Colorado ' s collective ego, 21-12. The Buffaloes did little to enchant the Orange Bowl committee in their seventh performance of the season. Colorado scored first and last, but in between, Utah dominated the game. The Redskins had more first downs (22-17), more rushing yardage (233-210), and more points at the game ' s end. Clearly, Colorado had suffered a letdown after beating Missouri the week before. Colorado moved steadily with the opening kickoff 82 yards for a touchdown, with Weidner throwing to Hillebrand for the score from 10 yards out. But not until the last four minutes of the game could the Herd duplicate this ac- complishment, and by then Utah had the game won. The Redskins moved steadily with their passing attack and, more disappointingly, Colo- rado couldn ' t halt the Ute running game either. It was a sad day for the " invincible " Buffs. pnwer on the ground . . . . . . weren ' t enough to stop Utah. 314 Nebraska ' s football field looked something like a Chinese rice farm during a monsoon. But despite the mud and a dangerous epidemic of fumbles, Colorado clinched at least a share of its first Big Eight football title, 7-0. The Buffaloes slogged up and down the field all afternoon, gaining 20 first downs and 443 yards, but times after time fumbles halted CU drives short of a touchdown. Frustrated during a scoreless first half, the Herd came back strong to threaten early in the third quarter. Weidner, who enjoyed one of his best days with 10 completions in 14 attempts passing, maneu- vered CU to the Nebraska six yard line. But again a fumble halted the drive. Minutes later — after Nebraska had punted and Colo- rado had driven back only to fumble again — Joe Romig bowled over a Nebraska ball carrier who naturally fumbled. Colorado re- covered on the 12, Schweninger moved the ball down to the one, and Weidner snuck over for the game ' s only touchdown. More than ever, Colorado ' s defensive unit deserved credit for the victory. The tough Buffs held Nebraska to 31 yards offense and no first downs. Nebraska 12 3 4 Final CU . . 7 7 NU . . Weidner (10) hands off as Schweninger (31) and Romig (67) prepare to lead right-end sweep. Schweninger (31) is dropped in the mud after adding several yards to CU ' s 343 total yardage mark. 315 W Jf, i « m Iowa State Woods (35) uses Olympic-runner speed to put himself in the open for a pass from Weidner. Orange Bowl bound I 1 2 3 4 Final cu . . 7 7 14 6 34 IS . . .000 Had Sonny written the script himself, Colorado could not have capped its Big Eight season in more brilliant fashion. The Buffaloes polished off Iowa State in a most convincing manner, 34-0, to complete a perfect league season. Even before the game was concluded it was apparent that the Buffs were the champs. Word came from Lawrence that Missouri had upset Kansas, giving Colorado the title by default. But the Buffs were in little need of the help. Striking quickly, Colo- rado rolled up a 14-0 lead in the first half, pushed across two third- quarter scores and added another in the final stanza to complete its most prolific offensive display of the season. Halfback Teddy Woods, playing his finest game to date, pounded over from two yards out in the first period, and the Buffs were ahead to stay. Woods ' alternate, sophomore Billy Harris, electrified the crowd with an 86-yard punt return and 59-yard scamper from scrimmage, both good for touchdowns. Harris added another score from three yards out, while Woods was taking game offensive honors with 91 yards from scrimmage. Reserve quarterback Pat Young completed the scoring, tossing a pass to end Chuck Morris in the fourth quarter. Only minutes later, amid locker room jubilation, Colorado accepted a belated bid from an apologetic Orange Bowl committee. Joe Romig (67) and Ted Somerville (41) help to undermine an Iowa State bid for yardage. 316 Air Force 12 3 4 Final CU . . 7 7 7 8 29 AF . . . 6 6 12 White-jerseyed BuflFs bury a Falcon ball carrier. Hillebrand (82) rushes up to help. Colorado let the Air Force Falcons flutter about for the better part of two quarters, then made short work of clipping their wings, 29-12. With the victory the Buffs concluded a 9-1 season rec- ord and set the stage for their New Year ' s Day Orange Bowl encounter with Louisiana State. Colorado scored first, then watched the Air Force fight back to a short-lived 12-7 lead. However, it just wasn ' t a day for upsets, as the Cadets took it on the chin for the remainder of the afternoon. Colorado came back shortly before halftime to score, with Weid ner hitting Hillebrand in the end zone, and the Buffs held a 14-12 advantage at intermission. Colorado scored only twice more in the second half as halfback Teddy Woods enjoyed another brilliant game, picking up 124 yards rushing against the Falcons. Bill Harris (33) pushes across scrimmage as Ken Blair (87) appears to yell encouragement. Hillebrand boots ball through the uprights over the heads of Heck (51), Klinker (53), Weidner (10), Denvir (72), Blair (87), and rushing Falcons. Teddy Woods starts a run that helped him pile up 124 yards rushing. All American guard, Joe Roraig All American end, Jerry Hildebrand All-conference back, Gale Weidner All-conference center, Walt Klinker All-conference back, Loren Schweninger 318 First Row. Skip LaGuardia, Bob Childers, Ray Spoonhoward, Dick Bartz, Bill Nimitz, John McGuire, Tom Lund, Jerry Telle, Dick Beyers. Second Row: Norm Sebunia, John Arriza, Mike Arrington, Rick Porter, Stan Irvine, Al Rohweder, Wayland Cambell, Steve Ward, Dale Robinette, Assistant Coach Jim O ' Brien. Third Row. Assistant Dave Garvin, Vince Wasia, Dick Melville, Skip Hall, Larry Ethridge, Ron Bowerman, Tim Hogan, John Grell- inger, Tom Conners, Student Trainer Tom Galbos. Fourth Row. Lloyd Alvarado, Bud Snail, Gary Blythe, Bill Sheppard, Bill Symons, Hal Goerss, Tom Hosier, Bruce Trent. Fifth Row. Assistant Bill Scribner, Mike Matson, Marty Duponte, Eddie Belt, Ben Howe, Ozzie Parham, Larry Tovrea, Jack Price, Clarence LeMasters, Dick Stein, Assistant Chuck Pearson. Not pres- ent: Coach Frank Johnson, Gene Pflum, Duane Wrobel. Baby Buffs Freshman team called " best In three years » Colorado ' s freshman football team did something its big brother failed to do in 1961 — went undefeated. The Baby Buffs won one and tied one, and on the strength of their successful effort against the Air Force plebes, the season was a good one. In their opening game the Colorado frosh fought the Wyo- ing freshman team to a 13-13 tie. The Cowboy frosh had not lost a game in their last twelve outings. Colorado scored first on a ten-yard pass from Quar- terback Eddie Belt to end Stan Irvin, but Wyoming was quick to retaliate, leaving the score tied at 7-7 at the half. Halfback Bill Symons, putting on a fine display of running and intercepting two passes, burst 14 yards to put the Buffs ahead, 13-7, in the third quarter. But again the Cowpokes could not be contained by the CU defense as Wyo- ming quickly marched 67 yards to tie the game. The freshmen defeated the Cadet plebes 14-8, as end John McGuire hauled in a touchdown pass from Quarterback Larry Ethridge in the second quarter to climax to CU scoring. Howe ' s run came at the end of a 60-yard drive. A tough Colorado defense held the Cadets in check much of the afternoon. Coach Frank Johnson called the 1961 frosh team " the best I ' ve had here in three years. " Certainly, there was talent and muscle to help the varsity in ' 62. 319 € z ffses j ' - ' Basketball COLORADO BASKETBALL TEAM — Left to Right: Glenn Sponholtz, Jim Davis, Gene Zyzda, Milt Mueller, Ken Charlton, Wilky Gilmore, Wayne Millies, Gene Sparks, Terry Woodward, Tom McCann, Larry Morris, Gil Whissen, Lonnie Melton, Ed Price, George Parsons, Eric Lee, Bob Owen, Duane Lewis. Buff cagers add second conference championsliip to year ' s athletic laurels If ever there was a darkhorse it was Colorado ' s 1961-62 basketball team. Compiling only a lukewarm 5-5 record in non-league play and finishing a dismal seventh in the Big- Eight pre-season tournament, the Buffs didn ' t look as if they were destined for the higher strata in final conference standings. But there were persistent rumors that Coach Sox Wal- seth, a cagey strategist, was experimenting with his mater- ial and that if he discovered the right combination the Buffaloes would develop into a mighty tough team. And in their first league outing the Buffs caused fellow league members to sit up and take notice by pasting highly- ranked and odds-on-favorite Kansas State (champion for three years), 75-61. This impressive victory caused sports pundits around the Big-Eight considerable consternation (most of whom had picked Colorado around fourth or fifth). When the Buffs corrected a plaguing fault by picking up two quick wins on the road, they were out in front to stay. They were, in fact, a tough team. Tough enough to win the Big-Eight Conference championship and go on to the NCAA tournament. Colorado ' s basketball coach, Sox Walseth 321 Buffs start slowly In non-conference play; compile 5 -5 record WITH A BURST OF SPEED — forward Milt Mueller drives around a Cincinnati opponent for a shot. WHERE ' S THE BALL — Eric Lee goes up, but shot is blocked by a Texas Tech player. I i » " " I H H Ik( H 1 il 1 b Fl 1 1 J 9 • ml K V 0 1 r-mJ ANYONE FOR VOLLEYBALL — Center Jim Davis and forwards Ken Charlton and Milt Mueller appear to be playing keepaway from a California guard. Colorado was sparked throughout the season by the superb floor play of Team Captain Wilky Gilmore. The 6 ' 5 " senior was instrumental in guiding the squad past thriteen of four- teen conference games and into the NCAA playoffs. Gilmore ' s leadership and 15 points per game scoring average was supported by the productive play of forward Ken Char- leton, the team ' s leading scorer and an accomplished per- former in the clutch which Colorado was in most of the time. Charleton contributed 20 points per game to the Colorado cause, in addition to his fine rebounding. Gilmore and Charleton certainly formed the nucleus of the Colorado squad, but the team s main strength lay in its abil- ity to work together smoothly as a unit. The development of sophomore center Jim Davis rounded out the famed Buffa- loes ' " front line, " which accounted for the majority of Colo- rado points. For once, Walseth got a steady performance out of his guards, serving perhaps more than any other factor to account for Colorado ' s success. Gil Whissen and Eric Lee showed tena- cious defensive ability and a steady floor game. When Gil and Eric weren ' t around, Walseth could count on a reliable sophomore combination — Gene Sparks and Lonnie Melton. 322 CU slated for conference cellar; finishes 7tli in Big-Eiglit tourney THE BIG STRETCH — Ken Chsrlton stretches above an Arizona player for a jump shot. Walseth had bench strength, something he hasn ' t been able to boast in the last few seasons. Forward Milt Mueller, looking at times as if he would be blown off the court by a stiff breeze, came to Walseth ' s assistance in numerable games. The string-bean junior averaged about seven points a game in his reserve role. The team ' s strength lay in no single player. Instead, it consisted of an almost immutable ability to play well in the tight spots. In many of its games, Colorado trailed at the half-time but came back to win. The team was a testimony to the skills and patience of Coach Sox Walseth. More than any other component, he should be congratulated for the team ' s success. Colorado opened its season with a double overtime loss to Texas Tech, 84-82. But the Buffaloes bounced back to win their next four games (all at home) against Ari- zona and California. Colorado raced past Arizona 72-51 and 60-57, then disposed of the Bears, 63-47 and 66-60. HANDLE IT MILT — Colorado forward Milt Mueller is fired up as he holds down an Iowa State opponent. I l mm HH pn HIH V K L. ' B T Tia jJ K Bu ROAD BLOCK — an Arizona defender hustles out of the way as Buff guard, Gil Wissen, drives for layup. 323 DID WE WIN OR LOSE — Colorado coach, Sox Walseth, seems to wonder about the out-come of a tight game. FAST BREAK layup. Colorado guard Gil Whissen scores on an easy Colorado downs Kansas State in League opener The revival was short-lived. Colorado took to the road, losing a tight one to North- western, 65-64, and went on to Cincinnati. The Bearcats were defending NCAA championships and showed it by swamping Colorado, 84-67. After this debacle, Walseth and troupe hit the road again — this time for the Big-Eight pre-season tourney. Colorado finished seventh in the eight team field, losing its first two games to Iowa State (62-52) and Kansas (75-66) before defeating Oklahoma State (76-67) to come off with seventh-place honors. Then Walseth must have injected adrenalin into the Colorado attack, for the Buffaloes raced to 11 straight victories over conference foes before they again tasted defeat. The first of these triumphs was the most impressive, and perhaps provided the impetus with which Colorado gained the conference championship. Colorado 75, Kansas State 61. The Wildcats, ranked fourth in the nation, trailed the Buffs by 15-20 points throughout much of the game. At the half, CU led, 46-32. Charleton threw in 31 points to pace the Colorado attack, including 15 for 15 from the free-throw line. A wild crowd of 6,000 aimed a concentrated vocal attack at the Wildcats. WILKY ' S UP — forward Wilky Gilmore goes in the air for a jumper against Oklahoma. S ' % m , H % b l f - X ' ± , m:mi k ' - H IH l Lf- ' - ' M- ' . -M f BL 9 L. k jIiIP V ' 324 OKLAHOMA DEinXSL — Oklnhoma defender trips, CV forward Milt Mueller stumbles, and the Sooners have once again executed a defensive gem. Buffs win 11 straight; maintain Big-Eight lead Then came the real test. Could the BufFs win on the road? The answer came in the form of victories over Nebraska and Iowa State (58-56 and 58-55). Colorado was off to a fast start and, as it turned out, the Buffs weren ' t to be headed off until they journied to Manhattan for a return joust with Kansas State. Colorado faced the Wildcats for the sec- ond time with a perfect 11-0 conference slate. But the K-Staters had the man- power and the crowd to fight off a late Buff rally to triumph, 60-48, and tie for the league lead. Two nights later Oklahoma State upset Kansas State while Colorado was upend- ing Missouri, 73-64 (with Charleton sink- ing 35 points) and the Buffs were back on top to stay. The regular season ended in what was perhaps the most exciting finish in confer- ence basketball history. Colorado needed only a victory over lowly Kansas on its home court to win outright the Big-Eight Championship. A defeat would have tied the Buffs with Kansas State and necessi- tated a playoff to determine the NCAA representative. m i Jkv I H 2j(B|||iV £ K H WITH THE GREATEST OF EASE — Colorado guard, Gene Sparks, adds two more points as Buffs defeat K State. WHO ' S BALL — Nebraska players surround the ball as Wilky Gilmore and Milt Mueller try to reach it. 325 Buffs lose to K State but win Big-Eiglit championsliip With but four minutes left in the game it looked as if the Colorado squad had blown its chance. Kansas led by 10, 58-48, and 6,000 parti- san rooters were just about to give up to a lost cause. But the Buffaloes, erratic all season, outdid themselves in a brilliant flurry which saw them outscore the Jayhawks, 15-1, in the final four minutes and win the game 63-59. Said Walseth, " I had just about given up — but the kids never did. " The stage was set for Colorado ' s first visit to the NCAA tournament since 1955. Colorado played in the tournament much as it did throughout the regular season. Red-hot and seemingly unstoppable one minute, the Buffs would lapse into an unaccountable cold spell the next. Against Texas Tech (a team which had beaten CU in the first game of the year, 84-82), Colorado got off to a fast start and looked for awhile as if it would put together its best game of the year. After fashioning a comfortable 43-32 halftime lead, the Colorado quintet cooled off and it seemed as if the Red Raiders would be able to pull even. But Colorado survived their infliction of frigid shooting, and won, 67-60, earning the dubious honor of meeting returning NCAA Champion Cincinnati in the Midwest Regional Champion- ship the following evening. LEAP FROG — Colorado forward Milt Mueller out-maneuvers a Missouri defender. OUT OF BOUNDS — Ken Charlton chases after the ball as it slips out of bounds. THREE ON ONE — tiny Eric Lee drives past three towering Wildcat opponents for a layup, but a 60-48 final score gave the I3uffs their only Conference loss. 326 BASKETBALLET — center Jim Davis (29) goes up for a shot against Cincinnati in the NCAA regional finals. TOO SHORT — Buff guard Gil Whissen finds that he can ' t quite reach the ball in the fist round of the NCAA tourney against Texas Tech. CU loses to Cincinnati in tlie finals of NCAA tournament Here the story of Colorado ' s rise to basketball success must end. The Colorado squad (described bravely as the " destiny kids " by Denver sportswriters) was no match for the Bearcats, who won decisively, 73 ' 46, thereby put- ting something of a crimp in CU plans to go on to bigger and better things such as the NCAA finals in Louisville. Cincinnati was simply too much for Colorado. The Bearcats displayed superior rebounding, shooting, teamwork, and depth, although the Buffs were tough enough to make a game of it through the first 17 minutes. A sudden Cincinnati volley before intermission left the halftime score at 41-29, and the CU squad could manage only 17 points in the second half, while Cincinnati poured in 32. Although Colorado, was beaten, there was little disgrace in losing to Cincinnati. For the first time in its basketball history, Colorado finished among the nation ' s top ten teams in both wire polls and captured the Big-Eight bas- ketball championship. It was, as one CU rooter put it, " a hell of a season. " CHARLETON SETS — CU forward Ken Charleton pauses before going up for a shot as a Cincinnati defender looks on. 327 Season Wrap-up Gilraore, Cliarltoii named to all-conference first team; Davis makes honorable mention VICTOR ' S SMILE — coach Sox Walseth congratulates star forward Ken Charl- ton after another Colorado victory. All-conference forward, Wilky Gilmore 1961-1962 SCORES 82 Texas Tech 84 72 Arizona 51 60 Arizona 57 63 California 47 66 California 60 64 Northwestern 65 67 Cincinnati 84 75 Kansas State 61 58 Nebraska 56 58 Iowa State 55 64 Oklahoma State 61 54 Oklahoma State 39 54 Oklahoma 50 74 Nebraska 63 64 Oklahoma 56 65 Kansas 61 74 Iowa State 69 63 Missouri 58 48 Kansas State 60 73 Missouri 64 63 Kansas 59 Big Eight Tournament 52 Iowa State 62 66 Kansas 75 76 Oklahoma 67 NCAA Regional Playoff 67 Texas Tech 60 46 Cincinnati 73 All-conference forward, Ken Charlton 328 All-conference center, Jim Davis FRESHMAN TEAM — First Row. Max Shapiro, Norm Saunders, Jack Linta, Clayton Drieth, Gordon Price. Second Row. John Sciez, Bob Joyce, Dee Henderson, Allan Pike, Mike Berry. Third Row. Russ Casement, Adrian Mohr, Frank Harshman, Denny Lee, Rod Antila. Freslnnan Basketball Colorado ' s freshman basketball team compiled a 1-3 win-loss rec- ord during the 1961-62 season. The only foe the Colorado frosh defeated was the Air Force, 78-76, but that win added a lustre to the season which didn ' t quickly wear off. Two of CU ' s three losses came at the hands of Pueblo College, 82-71 and 73-65. The third defeat was administered by Trinidad Junior College in the season ' s finale, 71-68. Despite their dismal record, the Colorado freshmen had some men who will probably be seeing action for Coach Sox Walseth ' s var- sity squad in future years. Given special attention were guards Frank Harshman, Norm Saunders, Russ Casement; forward John Sciez and center Jack Lintz. Harshman topped the freshman scorers, tallying 67 points in the four games. Sciez followed with 51, Saunders added 37, and Casement contributed 35 as well as some sterling floor play. It was a well-balanced team, and according to freshman coach Don Walker, one with promise. For the first time in years, all of the squad members were homegrown products — Colorado boys. Walseth and Walker didn ' t feet they lost any talent in exclusive use of state players. Freshmen lose 3, win l,but show promise, balance Don Walker, Freshman Basketball Coach 329 C he er le ader s CHEERLEADERS — Left to Right: Carroll Weimer, Phyllis Pender, Sue Swander, Ann McKensie, Ann Wedemeyer, Roger Nelson, Sandy Knott, Dave Webster. Pompon Girls POMPON GIRLS — Lejt to Right: Susie Davis, Jane Daniels, Lonnie Anderson, Kendel McAlpin, Owen Williams, Sharon Helms. 330 Skiing : vV- 331 Skiing VARSITY SKI TEAM — First Row. Rich Malgren, Mike Gallagher, M.J. Elishn, John Southard, Rusty Chandler, Larry Simoneau. Second Row: Coach Bob Beattie, Pete Wallis, Jim Bajari, Roche Bushe, Lee Shephard, Van Card. With Head Coach Bob Beattie in Europe coaching the American entry in the F I S championships, Larry Simoneaux directed the Colorado skiers throughout most of the year. Beattie and ace Buff slatman Buddy Werner re- turned in time to see Colorado win the Rocky Mountain Intercollegate Meet and head into the NCAA tourney with hopes of regaining their national crown. But Colorado was pushed aside by their old nemesis, Denver University, at Squaw Valley and the Buff skiers came away bridesmaids to the title for the second consecutive year. Denver and Dartmouth both topped Colorado in their strongest event, the cross-country race. Mike Gallagher finished second in the cross-country and M. J. Elisha grabbed the sixth position, but it wasn ' t enough. Colorado ' s finishing second nationally this year points to a most promising season in ' 63. Facing the loss of Buddy Werner to the FIS team and being without the services of Roche Bush until February, the ' 62 squad was a very young and inexperienced group. Colorado ' s exceptional showing under the circumstances also underlines the masterful job turned in by coaches Beattie and Simoneau, in bringing the young squad to such a fine polish in one short year. Perhaps the biggest testimony to the capability of Coach Beattie was given when he was chosen to head the United States ski team in the Federale Inter- national Ski Championships. The FIS event is the equivalent of the Olympics and is held every year during breaks between Olympic meetings. Colorado ' s Buddy Werner, the unanimous choice as best United States skier, came through with a fifth place showing in the Giant Downhill Race at Chamonix, France, and captured top honors in several lesser European meets. Skiers place third in NCAA Rusty Chandler shows his winning form off the 60-meter jump. 332 Rocky Bush slaloms down St. Mary ' s Glacier during early fall practice. Under the watchful eyes of Ski Coach Bob Beattie, Cu skiers work on pre-season calisthenics. Buffs take honors over Denver In Rocky Mountain meet Soaring off the 60-meter jump, CU skier Jim Bajari tries for a new record. Pete Wallis finishes a downhill run during the NCAA regional meet at Winter Park. 333 1961-62 SCORES CU Invitational Colorado 387.59 Denver 386.87 Wester State 375.39 Wyoming 350.83 Utah 338.81 Air Force 273.78 LEONARD AITKENS — promising freshmen in the alpine Utah Invitational Denver 388.1 Western State 382.8 Colorado 378.2 Utah 352.1 Wyoming 351.0 Air Force 310.1 Western Invitational Colorado 379.29 Western 374.37 Wyoming 358.03 CU Winter Carnival Denver 394.7 Colorado 376.6 Wyoming 356.8 Utah 338.6 Air Force 296.3 Steamboat Springs Intercollegiate Denver 390.12 Western State 385.89 Colorado 381.24 Wyoming 369.24 Utah 374.96 Air Force 277.74 ROCHE BUSHE — young, fierce 3-way competitor JOHN SOUTHARD — key to team ' s Alpine success NCAA Denver 390.08 Colorado 374.30 Western State 361.40 Dartmouth 356.32 Nevada 333.79 California 294.17 Montana State College 280.51 B asetiall Baseball COLORADO BASEBALL TEAM — First Row: Benny Brauch, Nick Graham, Jim Brunkhardt, Dave Emmons, Jim Westervelt, Don Scadden, Jim Brewer, Ron Bacon, Don Miller, Ray Corbetta. Second Row. Gordy Wiss, Gale Weidner, Steve Spangler, Dick Smoot, Dick Dodge, John Willman, Nick Counter, Jack Spock, Frank Montera, Coach Frank Prentup. Pitcher Jim Westervelt Outfielder Gale Weidner Coach Frank Prentup ' s squad finished third in the Big Eight Conference with a 9-8 record while fashioning a respectable 12-11 season record. Despite the apparent success, Colorado had its troubles with the conference leaders, Oklahoma State and Missouri. Against this formidable duo, the Buff squad could pick up but one victory in five games. Oklahoma State squeezed past the CU nine twice, 8-5 and 5-4. Although faltering against the Big Eight powers, Colorado was a terror against the league ' s " weak sisters, " winning eight of 12 games against the remaining five conference opponents. Unfortunately, this did little to enhance Colorado ' s diluted championship hopes. Oklahoma State walked away with honors, breezing through 18 consecutive conference opponents without defeat before losing in its finale, 7-1, to Missouri. The Cowboys went on to capture second place in the NCAA baseball tournament. 336 ii, w CU pitcher Jim Westervelt iiNtciis to ame strategy from Coach rrciitiip. t Outfielder Gale Weidner and shortstop Jim Brunkhardt supplied the punch to the Colorado hitting attack. Weid- ner hit for a .375 average, including five homeruns and a 22-game hitting streak which wasn ' t ended until the final game of the season. Brunkhardt was the Big Eight ' s third leading performer at the plate, connecting for a husky .380 average. Unfortunately, Colorado ' s team batting average was not nearly so impressive, standing at .259. Lefty Jim Westervelt handled the bulk of the pitching chores for Prentup ' s squad. The crafty junior fashioned an impressive 7-1 conference slate. His neat 3.97 earned-run average attested to his effectiveness. Another southpaw, Nick Counter, accounted for an addi- tional three conference victories. Counter lost four games, but turned in — for the most part — workman-like per- formances, and was often the victim of unearned runs. Colorado opened the season touring the South, but missed out on Southern hospitality. The BufTs could do no better than split six games. The CU squad won six of its first nine league games before slumping to five defeats in six games against Nebraska, Oklahoma State, and Missouri. Colorado opened the sea- son with a doubleheader victory over Iowa State, 5-1 and 5-4, which left the erratic squad in third place. John Willman watches the ball as he debates taking another base. Race against a little round ba iliJktil ii . :. . 4yg 4, Mtit« It may be a homer Safe at second " Jug " Willman rounds third heading for home. Final Standings Coach " Chief " Frank Prentup 338 1961 SCORES 15 New Mexico State 5 1 Texas Teachers 11 8 Texas Teachers 9 6 Texas Teachers 9 18 Texas Tech 6 12 Texas Tech 7 6 Kansas 11 BIG EIGHT CONFERENCE OVERALL 13 Kansas 1 9 Oklahoma 10 W L PCI W L PCT 6 Oklahoma 1 Oklahoma State 18 1 .947 22 1 .957 8 Kansas S tate 10 Missouri 13 6 .684 16 6 .727 2 Kansas State Colorado 9 8 .529 12 11 .522 9 Kansas State 8 Kansas State 10 10 .500 11 12 .478 5 Nebraska 1 Oklahoma 9 10 .474 10 15 .400 4 Nebraska 3 Nebraska 7 11 .389 9 14 .391 7 Nebraska 9 Iowa State 3 13 .188 4 14 .222 5 Oklahoma State 8 Kansas 2 12 .143 5 13 .278 4 Oklahoma State 5 16 Missouri 13 1 Missouri 9 4 Missouri 5 5 Iowa State 1 5 Iowa State 4 y? -;S«i » A ■rwi- i ' jaif ' i-r- a,;,.- .a -gtBr .» mfrdHniiiiKi Track 339 Bill Toomey is shown here receiving the " C " Club from President Fred Johnson. Toomey was outstanding athlete of the year, ranked competitively and scholastically. Colorado ' s Track Coach, Frank Potts Track Team CU TRACK TEAM — First Row. Kicli Haskell, Uiek loomey, Don Meyers, Bill Toomey, Jim Mustain, Harvey Cornell. Second Row: Bob Knudson, Jim Heath, Jim Jenkins, Les Coyle, Clif Miller, Manager Ward Wright. Third Row; Coach Frank Potts, Chuck Bucheit, Dick Clark, Bill Wells, Ron Foster, Bill Metzger, Ray Graham. 340 C ro s s - C oun t r y TEAM RATINGS 1. Kansas 66 2. Colorado 78 3. Oklahoma State 78 4. Missouri 119 5. Kansas State 128 6. Oklahoma 144 7. Nebraska 150 8. Iowa State 174 Sophomores led the Colorado cross-country team to a surprising second place tie in the Big-Eight conference harrier meet. Kansas won the conference fete with 26 points. The Buffaloes and Okla- homa State wound up in a rare tie for second, both with 78. CU ' s entire squad was composed of sophomores, while Oklahoma State was running virtually the same team it had last fall when it cap- tured the conference championship. Bob Griffith was perhaps the outstanding performer on the well- balanced CU squad. Griffith finished eighth in the Big-Eight meet, a highly commendable performance for his first year of varsity competition. But it was a team effort as Bruce Deagan, Dick Faust, Steve Mc- Brain, Bill Sproat, Mike McCoy, and Tom Starr backed Griffith up with excellent times. Deagan crossed the finish in eleventh place, Faust in seventeenth, McBrain in nineteenth and Sproat, twenty-third. In the regular season the Colorado team went undefeated — a tribute to the coaching finesse of Frank Potts. Bob Griffith, oustanding cross- country star, marks off the pace. Talented sophomores are key to victories CU CROSS COUNTRY TEAM — First Row: Al Schmidt, Dick Faust, Bill Sproat. Second Row. Bruce Deagan, Tom Starr, Steve McBrain, Dave Reagon. Thiril Row: Mike McCoy, Tony Reickel, Coach Frank Potts. Bob Griffith, 341 Outdoor Track Depth, or rather lack of it, told the story as Colorado finished a dismal sixth in the 1960 Big-Eight track and field champion- ships. Despite the poor team showing, Colorado pride was sal- vaged by victoriou s individual efforts by a trio of performers — Jim Heath in the quarter-mile, Dick Clark in the javelin throw, and Don Meyers in the broad jump. Two rather unique events occurred in the meet: Kansas lost the team championship, and a world record was established in the pole vault. Oklahoma performed the first feat, scoring 99 points, and George Davies of Oklahoma accounted for the latter, negotiating a height of 15 ' 10V4 " . Heath was responsible for one of the three Colorado victories with a stirring performance in winning the 440. The dedicated junior was fifth going around the last turn. He tied a Big-Eight record in winning in 46.5 with a magnificent stretch effort. Meyers won the broad jump with a leap of 24 ' 6 " , and finished third in the pole vault with a 14 ' 6 " effort. Clark was a good 20 feet better than his closest competitor in capturing the javelin title with a ZZS ' ZVz " throw. CU Relays Queen, Judy Van Deventer, Heads CU track stars Bob Knudsen, Dick Toomey, Jim Heath, and Bill Toomey. Bang! Bill Toomey, national pentathalon champion Buffs lack depth; place 6tti in conference 342 stars win 3 events in Big-Eight meet CU shotputter, Bob Crumpacker, shows his win- ning form. Jim Heath, Colorado quarter-miler, tied Big-Eight record with a 46.5 effort. Dual Meets 42 Vz New Mexico 881 2 57 Nebraska 73 CU Relays csu 18 Ft. Hays 10 Kansas State 10 Colorado 9 Air Force 9 Utah 9 Wyoming 1 Rocky Mountain AAU Colorado 66 V2 CSU 58V3 Air Force 30 3 Denver 14 Wyoming 9 Big-Eight Meet Oklahoma 99 Kansas 84V4 Oklahoma State 741 2 Missouri 583 4 Kansas State 503 4 Colorado 49 Nebraska 41% Iowa State 23 Big-Eight broad jumping champion, Don Meyers, tries for a new record during the CU Relays. 343 Indo or -Track 1961 SCORES 76 csu 23 64 Nebraska 58 33 Nebraska 88 Plagued by injuries, CU slowed in Big-Eiglit Distance runner Mike McCoy rounds the corner during CU invitational meet. Big-Eight Meet Kansas 53 ' 2 Nebraska 52V3 Oklahoma State IV i Missouri nvi Oklahoma llVi Colorado IQVi Kansas State 10 Iowa State 7 The big stretch Injuries put a dampener on Colorado ' s 1962 indoor track season. A pair of veteran performers were put out of action with injuries, and with this loss Colorado ' s depth-shy squad was definitely under par. Despite the handicap, the CU indoor team managed to capture two of three dual meet decisions. But in the annual Big-Eight Conference Indoor meet the Buff weakness showed. The squad finished sixth in an eight team field. Under veteran coach Frank Potts ' excellent tutelage, however, several Colorado performers were outstanding. Sprinter Teddy Woods, formerly a member of the United States Olympic squad, finished second in the con- ference in the 440 and fifth in the 60-yard dash. Big-Eight Outdoor 440 Champion Jim Heath gave notice he was to be reckoned with again this spring by turning in record-breaking times in the 660 before being side-lined with a leg injury. CU pole vault, broad jump specialist Don Meyers was also put out of action with leg trouble. Shot- putters Don Crumpacker and Bob Galbos, Sprinter Dick Burns, and half- miler Chuck Bucheit were other fine performers. Sophomore Bob Griffith turned in one of the best times of the year when he lowered the Colorado Fieldhouse record for the mile by three seconds. Griffith ' s time was 4:19.7. In addition, a freshman high jumper, Leander Durley, cleared 6 ' 9 " . Al- though the mark does not stand as a varsity record because Durley is a freshman, Potts is looking forward to big things from him. Teddy Woods heads for the finish line. 344 Swiraralng Colorado had a new coach in the 1961- 62 season; and even though the Buffs didn ' t fare too well, hopes were bright for the future. Coach Fred Murphy directed the Colo- rado tankers to a 4-10 dual record and to a fifth-place finish at the annual Big- Eight Conference meet. Murphy had some outstanding talent under his aus- pices, but the talent just wasn ' t deep enough as the Buff squad absorbed ten dual-meet defeats in fourteen tries. Outstanding individuals for Colorado were Max Franz and Mel McElroy — both of whom broke school records dur- ing the season. Franz, a star in the 1500 meter and the 220 yard races, and Mc- Elroy, a 440 specialist, both represented Colorado in the National Collegiate meet. Franz and Ralph Bastion were co-captains on the Colorado squad. Bastion was a consistent point-scorer in the breast stoke. The Colorado squad was weakened by the loss of two fine prospects in Tony Wilson and Henry Wise. Wilson was in- activated with a punctured lung for most of the season. VARSITY SWIMMING TEAM — First Row: Mel McElroy, Keith Shaw, Lee Veseley, Ben Ander- sen, Jerry Urbach, Second Row. Dave Bailey, Bob Zika, Max Franz, Ken Nestler, Tony Wilson. Third Roui: Coach Murphy, Henry Wise, Reed Fitkin, Ralph Bastian. CU swimmers finisli 5tl:i in Big-Eight Conference Swimming team co-captains, Ralph Bastian and Max Franz. Coach Fred Murphy gives advice to a swimmer. 345 £2% " r ixiit uQfi Tennis Team — Tom Hines, Tag Grossman, Fred Bierig, Chuck Tessitor, Roger Kirkpatrick, Bob Zika, Bob Owen, and Dick Gray. 1961 SCORES SMU 7 5 Oklahoma 2 3 TCU 3 2 E. Texas State 4 2 Oklahoma State 5 2 Wichita 5 BIG EIGHT MEET 1. Oklahoma State 16 2. Kansas 14 3. Colorado 8 4. Iowa State 4 5. Oklahoma 4 6. Kansas State 2 7. Missouri 1 8. Nebraska Tennis Buff netters retain tliird place in Big Eight A six-meet tour through Texas, Oklahoma, and Kansas during Spring Vacation showed low hopes for Dick Gray and his tennis team. Starting out with two losses, the first to East Texas State (2-4) and the second to Southern Methodist University (0-7), the team tied their third with Texas Christian (3-3). They lost to Oklahoma and Wich- ita with a 2-5 score, but the score was the reverse when they defeated Oklahoma. Tag Grossman, captain and only senior letterman, ended the series with a 2 - 4 record, while Bobby Owens had the top record on the team as he split even in the six matches at the number three singles position. The home courts brought success to the Colorado netters. They defeated Regis College 9-0, Kansas 5-2, and Iowa State 5-2 in preparation for the Big Eight Tournament which was held during May. As hosts of the Big Eight Tournament, there was great en- thusiasm for the Colorado Buffaloes. In number one singles, Colorado ' s Tag Grossman defeated Dave Wohlfarth of Nebraska 6-2, 6-1, but was defeated by Karrle of Kansas in the semifinals 6-4, 11-9. Bobby Owens worked his way to the finals by defeating Geyman of Oklahoma 6-2, 6-4, and Williams of Kansas 6-3, 7-5, but was overcome by Angle- meyer of Oklahoma State 6-3, 5-7, 6-2. In doubles play Grossman and Bierig downed their Kansas opponents in the finals to become the Big Eight Champions. The Buffaloes, under Coach Dick Gray, finished third in the conference behind Kansas and defending champions Oklahoma State. Tag Grossman, captain and only senior letterman. 346 GOLF TEAM — Front Row. Bob Wiest, George Keith, Jim Dorwin, Bob Bahan, John Lake. Second Row: Coach Les Fowler, Bob Kennedy, Gary Polumbus, Bill Stapp, Bill Hopfer. Golf 1961 SCORES 20 San Diego State 34 20 Adams State 61 2 27 Colorado School of Mines 27 Colorado School of Mines 161 2 Colorado State University 101 2 26 Colorado College 1 26 Regis 1 21 Regis 6 25 Colorado College 3 25 2 Colorado State University 11 2 6 ' 2 New Mexico University 141 2 9 Iowa State College 6 10 ' 2 Kansas University 4V2 BIG EIGHT STANDINGS Oklahoma State 865 Colorado 892 Oklahoma 894 Kansas 895 Iowa 900 Missouri 920 Kansas State 942 Nebraska 949 Buff linksters rank second in Big Eiglit Colorado finished a surprisingly strong second in the 1960 Big Eight Conference golf meet. The Buffalo squad, dominated by sopho- mores, finished 27 strokes behind a talented Oklahoma State team, which ran away with accumulative honors with a net score of 865 — a new meet aggregate record. Sophomores Gary Polumbus and Bob Bahan finished in one-two order for Colorado with Coach Les Fowler lending credence to the hope that the Buffaloes will be tough to beat in the future. Polum- bus shot a 70-74-74 for a total of 218, and Bahan followed with a score of 222. Following in third and fourth position for the Colorado team were Bob Kennedy and Bob Weist. Kennedy turned in a 225 and Weist posted a 227 total. Colorado ' s team total of 892 provided the Buffaloes with their high- est league standing since 1954, when they won the conference championship. Oklahoma, Kansas, Iowa State, Missouri, Kansas State, and Nebraska finished in that order behind Oklahoma State and Colorado. Buff sophomore Gary Polumbus finishes in the number one spot for Colorado. 347 Wrestling 1962 SCORES 12 Western State 14 19 Mesa 14 10 Western State 19 16 Nebraska 19 11 Wyoming 17 11 Air Force 14 18 Nebraska Junior College : 15 26 Nebraska State (Chadron) 24 Nebraska State 6 (Kearney) 26 Kansas State 13 21 Fort Hays 8 15 State College of Iowa 13 16 Colorado Mines 11 8 CSU 17 CSU 28 Oklahoma State 38 9 Oklahoma 27 BiG ' EiGHT Tournament Oklahoma State 98 Oklahoma 70 Iowa State 50 Nebraska 40 Colorado 11 Kansas State 5 VARSITY TEAM — First Rou ' : Butch Dougherty, Loyde Romero, Ross Fraker, Jack Ford, Jeff Arnold, Leo Davis, Jerry Kaufman, Dean Lahr. FRESHMAN TEAM — %econA Rou): Coach Linn Long, Vic Tisone, Cecil Valencia, Al Gobbo, Doug McArthur, Dave Stroh, Bob Elston, Jack Wright. With only one man returning from last year ' s team which compiled a 0-9 dual meet record and finished fifth in the Big-Eight, Coach Linn Long ' s wrestlers got down to work this season. Colorado faced a prodigious 17-meet season at the start of the year and wound up with an improved 8-9 record. After finishing the regular season with a 12-2 record, sophomore Dean Lahr went on to capture second place in the Big-Eight 177-pound class. Both of his seasonal losses came at the hands of former NCAA champions. Lahr also won his second straight Rocky Mountain AAU championship this year. Along with Lahr was Butch Dougherty, winner of the regional AAU 123-pound championships. Dougherty was defeated in the first round and Lahr lost in the final round of elimination. Gymnastics VARSITY TEAM — First Row: Steve Bober, Dave Weinstein, Dave Turner, Wes Rotan, Captain Dave Wardell. Second Komi: Darrel May, Charles Shroads, Ted Young, Coach Glenn Wilson, Bill Mace, Bob Leutwiler. 1961 SCORES 62 CSU 50 37 Air Force 75 54V2 Chicago 57V2 581 2 CSU 53 2 501 2 CSU 611 2 67 Kansas State 62 62 Kansas 25 35 Nebraska 77 All College Invitational Nebraska 141 Denver 123 V2 Air Force 120 Mankato State 531 2 Colorado 34 CSC 25 Northwestern 1 Fort Hays Colorado University gymnasts completed their last weekend of competition on a promising note with two wins and one loss to cap a surprisingly pleasant season. Ending right on the five-hundred mark with a 5-5 record, Colorado had. its finest season since 1951. Coach Glenn Wilson, who succeeded Charlie Vavra as gymnastic mentor this year, called his first year as coach " a little better than I had expected. " Key men in Colorado ' s improvement were Captain Dave Wardell, Bud Shroads, and Wes Rotan. The versatile Wardell had an especially admirable rec- ord, gathering a win in all but one meet. As the season ended. Coach Wilson was already " bubbling " with expectation for next year ' s prospects. He pointed to next year as being possibly one of the biggest for the University Gymnasts. " We ' ll have some national-caliber performers working on the squad next year. We should be real tough. I ' m looking forward to it. " All three of this season ' s top men will be re- turning in ' 62- ' 63. 348 LaCrosse LACROSSE TEAM — First Row: Jay Sweet, Burnell West, Bob Curtis, Bob Wilson, Phil Greena- walt, Mac Rotan, Collier Smith, Ted Cochran. Second Row: Morgan Jopling, Mike Ross, Chuck Eddy, Jeff Reynolds, Russ Lockett, George Harris, George Mednis, Tom Alexander. Third Row: Dave Davis, Rich Stetson, Ed Sylvester, Tom Benedict, Ken Ross, Ed McLaury, Reg Barnes, Phil Woodward, Joe Kirk, Larry Gaddis, Coach George Lynn. 1961 SCORES 1 1 Denver 6 2 Air Force 12 Air Force 4 10 Denver 16 9 Denver 16 Colorado opened its third lacrosse season with a stinging 11-6 victory over the Denver LaCrosse Club. Although the young squad continued to show improvement, the Buffs bowed to the Air Force 12-2 and 4-0 in the re- maining games of the season. The top three scorers for the season were Mac Rotan with 9 goals, Ed Sylvester with 5 goals, and Chuck Eddy with several goals. Outstanding for CU were Phil Greenawalt in the goal, Tom Alexander and Al Van Heuvelan on the defense, and the first misfield unit of Reg Barnes, Jeff Reynolds, and Phil Woodward. Prospects for next year look very good with practically the whole squad returning for an other season. Soccer SOCCER TEAM — First Row: Rolf Mueller, Azmy Ibrahim, Lothar Esten- felder, George Koehler, Pierre Cintas, Fred Will Ellinghaus. Second Row: Jim Oliver, Saick El Khattaly, Third Row: Don Harper, Jim Heme, Dick Rumpf, Hank Wesselman, George Newton, Loukas Grammatikos. Still struggling under the yoke of operating without official University recognition as a varsity sport, the Colorado soccer team nevertheless managed to grab third place in the rugged Rocky Mountain Inter-Collegiate Conference, finishing with two wins, two ties, and two losses. Under the wing of player-coach Heinz Mueller, the hoot- ers from Boulder were the only team in the league to fight the conference champions, the Air Force Academy, to a standstill. Colorado tied the undefeated Cadets in both meetings, 2-2 and 1-1. In the opening game at Laramie against the University of Wyoming, the Colorado Kickers lost 1-3, but the circum- stances were more than unusual. The second half of the game was played in a driving snowstorm, with the referees getting lost and a general free-for-all ensuing among the players. Many of the Colorado team members were Afri- can and Arabs who had never seen the white stuff before. 1961 SCORES Wyoming CSU Air Force Denver 5 Colorado Mines 2 Denver 3 1 Air Force 1 3 3 2 2 349 Intraixiurals With the greatest of ease On the intramural front, Director Donald Harper contin- ued to coordinate the activities of the inadequate intra- mural sports facilities to accommodate the more than 73,000 using the department every year. Director Harper inaugurated a drive for another increase in the intramural budget for expansion and improvement of present conditions. A specific goal being sought is a new athletic building to relieve the pressure on the pres- ent cramped set-up. In the proposed budget sent to the University planning committee, Harper asked that the 48 cents of the athletic fee now used for the intramural department be increased to $1.50. The total increase called for in the new budget was over $9,000. Circulating petitions through fraternity houses, dormitories and the gyms. Harper collected more than 6,000 names backing a request for the State Legislature to furnish the new athletic housing. In this year ' s intramural action. Delta Tau Delta domi- nated the Gold Fraternity League with all-school cham- pionships in track, touch football, skiing, tennis doubles, and handball. Gunnison Wing produced the year ' s best teams in -the dormitory division, and Sigma Chi emerged as the top representative of the Silver Fraternity division. Winners of other all-school championships were: Phi Gamma Delta, gymnastics; Cockerell Wing, wrestling; Gunnison Wing, water polo; White Balls, table tennis; Ten Pins, bowling. The Colorado University women ' s ski team, competing on an inter-collegiate intramural level, won their second straight Rocky Mountain Collegiate Women ' s Ski Cham- pionship. A tense moment in intramural action 350 IM director Harper asks for increase in funds Block that kick Intramural tennis action Intramural gymnastics competition Jump-ball Admimstration Bud Davis, new head football coach Harry Carlson, athletic director Donald Harper, intramural director Fred Casotti, publicity director Kayo Lam, athletic business manager Alumm Director Bud Davis appointed liead football coacli Headed by Harry Carlson, the CU athletic department completed a year that may well be considered the most eventful year in the history of CU athletics. A year that produced championship teams in both basketball and football (the first time this has been accomplished in the Big-Eight since 1932), a trip to the Orange Bowl in the fall and to the NCAA regional tourney in the winter, NCAA football vio- lation charges, and the ultimate firing of the football coach. , Through all these events, Carlson and his staff managed to keep at least a semb- lance of sanity. A committee headed by Carlson picked CU Alumni Director Bud Davis to be the new head football coach and, although most of former football coach Grandelious ' assistants decided to find new positions, a new football staff was assembled in time to open spring practice. Former CU head football Coach Dal Ward returned to a coaching position under Davis as defense coach for the Buffs. Carlson, who came to Colorado from Springfield College in 1926 following a short stint in professional baseball and high school coaching, continues to serve as both athletic director and head of the physical education department. During his long tenure at the University, Carlson has also been dean of men and baseball coach. Aiding Carlson in the headache section of the athletic department was William C. (Kayo) Lam, athletics business manager. Lam joined the staff following a brilliant career in football, wrestling, and track at Colorado and rapidly moved to his pres- ent post. From his cubbyhole in the fieldhouse annex, Fred Casotti, in his eighth year as sports publicity director, continued to keep the local communications media in- formed of all Buff facts and figures. Organizations . . . 353 f ' i ' ' " - Y ! Honorary . . Religious . . . Military . . . Departmental and Service 392 Special Interest . . 417 Honorary Organizations 356 GET youR M 9y 357 MORTAR BOARD — First Row: Susan Sleeth, Pat Saylor, Judy Dodge, Betty Kirkpatrick, Nancy McCarthy. Second Row. Judith Nelson, Judith Fredericksen, Marcia George, Carol Cunningham, Glenda Powell, Melinda Lauer. Third Row. Barbara Stone, Karen Tomasovic, Pat Hansman, Pat Petersen, Wendy Andersen, Noel Smartt, Janet Paisley. Mortar Board Mortar Board says Mum ' s the word. . . 99 Girls, girls, girls The well-known women in white coats are the chosen members of the senior women ' s honorary society, Mortor Board. Under the leadership of Carol Cunning- ham, the group combined efforts to give service to the University and promote school spirit. The girls were able to follow their motto, " Dignity at all costs, " in spite of having to assume roles of extroverted salesmen in their annual attempt to sell Homecoming mums. " Annie Get Your Mum " was the slogan netting over a thousand dollars which, with an equal amount contributed by AWS, will supple scholarships to de- serving undergraduate women. During the year the group discussed such topics as the advisability of atomic fall-out shelters for the University, the balance between the student ' s academic and social life, and the role of the educated woman in society. New members are traditionally tapped at the AWS Revue each spring. Mortor Board chose to recognize junior women excelling in scholarship, making signifi- cant leadership contributions, and giving unselfishly in service to the University. The group endeavored to provide addi- tional opportunity for service by these capable women. Marsha George was chosen vice-president for the year, while Judy Nelson and Sue Sleeth acted as secretary and treasurer. 358 Order of Chessmen Newest campus honorary has dorm elite as merabers The Order of Chessmen is CU ' s newest honorary. Mem- bers are chosen from the men ' s residence halls on the basis of scholarship and service to the living unit as well as to the University. Chessmen started off the year by arranging the Freshman Queen crowning, then stole election ballots and an- nounced the Queen at the Club First Nighter dance. The Chessmen also partnered Queen Shirley Eichoff and her attendants in their first dance of the evening. The group ' s service projects for the residence halls offered a means of communication between students and staff. They assisted in the MRHA wing elections and conducted the MRHA presidential elections. Leading the Chessmen were: president, Clifford Gardner; vice-president, Walt Maurice; secretary-treasurer, Harvey Sperling. New chessmen were tapped at the annual dorm dance. ORDER OF CHESSMEN — First rou-: Herbert Heth- cote, Walter Maurice, Clifford Gardner, Wil Welch, Dick Greene. Second row: Charles Miller, Barry Bowman, Michael Berniger, Gary Hacker, Kerry Con- way. Third Row. Sid Weathermen, Jodie Javernick, Jin Hartsell, Hank Brown, Noel Brown, John Smeltzer. 359 Sing it. Clialk apples, purapkin pies, and a little serious work. HESPERIA — First Row: Judy Fayard, Sue Finney, Travis Rusheon, Winnie Pringle, Ann Hudson. Second Row: Donna Hamil, Simi Litvak, Dean Parrish, Joan Weaver, Mrs. Leona Munson, Sue Tamblyn. Third Row: Mariann Cessna, Roberta Rosen, Gail Gilbert, Sue Fink, Donne James, Suellen Brusnahan. Hesperia Drawing apples on the sidewalk after hours was the main activity of Hesperia last spring after buy- ing Sinkburgers for the old Hesperians. In the spring, there was a strange rendezvous at the Tule after the disappearance of Mortar Board ' s deli- cious pumpkin pies, and the kidnapping of Hes- peria ' s past president, Pat Hansman. In the fall, Hesperians investigated Moot Court proceedings and borrowed a few breakfast doug h- nuts from Phi Ep Phi and Spur. A Halloween costume party for Mortar Board proved quite suc- cessful, and a Spur-Hesperia-Mortar Board Christ- mas party was also enjoyable. More serious activities in the fall included assist- ing with the advising program during registration and developing worthwhile and interesting dis- cussions concerning campus activities and prob- lems with the three sponsors: Mary Ethel Ball, Dean Pauline Parrish, and Assistant Dean Leona Munson. Another activity was held in the spring in the form of the annual money-making project for the Bigelow Scholarship Fund. At AWS Re- vue, sophomore women were tapped as next year ' s Hesperians. Officers of the honorary were: Joan Weaver, pres- ident; Gail Gilbert, treasurer; and Winnie Pringle, secretary. Strictly business? 360 and come up fighting. Throughout Junior Year Sumalia initiates get an " S " Simialla university ' s oldest honorary pledges itself to inactivity. SUMALIA — First row: Herbert Hethecote, Wal- ter Maurice, Alfred Carr, Michael Berniger. Sec- ond row. David Breneman, Charlie Abernathy, Kenneth Lang, Donald Miller. Third rou;: Stephen Fairchild, Jerry Cashen, Peter Teets, Bill Peterson. In early February, twenty of the most active men on campus were pledged to one of the most inactive campus organizations. As the national junior men ' s honorary, Su- malia chooses its members on the basis of outstanding leadership in student govern- ment, athletics, and scholarship; a 3.0 grade average is a prerequisite for membership. New Sumalians solemnly participated in the time-honored initiation ceremony of the University ' s oldest honorary. After initiation the group resumed its inactive routine — no meetings until next year ' s members are se- lected. President of the famed " do-nothing " organi- zation was Herb Hethecote. 361 Sabres, Chapter of Blue Key SABRES — First Row: Bruce Dalton, Rod Drake, Les Kulhanek, Mike Miller, Nick Counter, Butch Ginsberg, Steve Naiman. Second Roun Pete Lappin, Jon Warnick, Spotty Williams, Roger Jackman, Bill Weakley, Chip Arthur, Gale Weidner. One of the most exclusive organizations on campus is Sabres — Chapter of Blue Key, senior men ' s honorary. Membership in the group consists of outstanding senior men who have demonstrated their leadership ability during their college career. New members for the group were chosen in the spring during the annual CU Days activities from among the worthy junior men. The organization fulfilled its basic purpose by providing its members with an op- portunity to meet on an informal basis to discuss and attempt to solve problems confronting members, administration, faculty, and the University as a whole. Sabres served as hosts for dignitaries who visited the campus, which gave the members a chance to meet and talk with well-known men and women from many parts of the country. For the second year in a row, Sabres triumphed over their junior rivals. Hammers, in the traditional fall football game. Many private parties and banquets plus the annual spring formal rounded out a socially active year for the University ' s senior men ' s honorary. Leading the group were Sheldon Ginsberg, president; Jon Warnick, vice-president; Burgess Williams, treasurer; Chip Arthur, alumni secretary. " There is nothing like a dame . . 362 Favorite Sabre pastime Senior men ' s lionorary chooses campus leaders as members Hamraers Hammers, marked by their red coats, are usually seen on campus marching to and from their many social engagements. Of prime importance was the annual Sabres-Hammers football game. Although the Hammers were traditionall y unlucky and lost the game, they fought hard to win the coveted keg of beer. During Homecoming, Hammers presented the queen candidates to the campus and introduced them in the dorms. The men drove the queen candidates around the football stadium and pre- sented them at half-time. Other activities included a sneak with the Delta Gamma pledge class and the annual Spring For- mal at Estes Park. Despite all the many question- able activities of Hammers, they received only one University warning for social misconduct. New members for Hammers were tapped at the annual dinner dance at the Harmony Club. Leaders of the " red coats " during the year were Bill Lennartz, president; Bob Mullens, vice-presi- dent; Jack Hyatt, treasurer; and Rick Brown, so- cial chairman. Knights of the square table. Red blazers mark men of junior honorary What amazing respect the pres commands! HAMMERS — First Row. Lee Belstock, Richard Ludwig, Jack Hyatt, Robert Parillo, John Wolens, Bob Mancini, Mike Miller, Bob Kapelke. Second Row: Bob Mullens, Warren Ache, Douglas McLaughlin, Ed McLaury, Pete Peterson, Carl Phillippi, Dan Culberson. Third Row. Jim Bulgrin, L. Chandler Smith, Rich Bender, Steve Fairchild, Thomas Conley, Horton Miller, Steve Spangler, Bill Lennartz. 363 SPUR — First Row. Catherine Brown, Perky Neulcom, Emily Cox, Sandra Fuchs, Rosie Goldwater, Holly Lea, Polly Gerhardt, Ginny Draper, Roberta Cooper, Judy Wolters, Sally Cruikshank. Second Row: Nancy Craven, Rochelle Gurian, Joan Harcourt, Penelope Freeman, Donna Jansen, Marilyn Copeland, Sharon Thompson, Jeri Comley, Paula Richradson, Laurie Stuarr, Ann Tomson, Sharon Curlee. Third Row: Susan Finney, Donna Jernigan, Mary Young, Nancy Hadady, Lu Beth McLeran, Karin Evans, Ruth Morrison, Jane Rademacher, Chris Whitten, Paula Sparre, Diane McDonough, Sue Wilmarth, Margie Maxon. Fourth Row: Miss Jean Putnam, sponsor, Judy Skinner, Judy Heeren, Amy Vetter, Carla Franzen, Kathleen McGuire, Gwen Williams, Julie Vadala, Jerri Voss, Betty Kay Thompson, Caroline Points, Christy Opdyke, Sue Shallabarger, Christine Kirk- patrick. Spur Spurs offer spirit, and service with a smile. Spurs enjoy a banquet for regional director. White uniforms, peppy spirits, and mischievous personalities char- acterized the " in " group for sophomore women. Tapped in the spring on the basis of grades, activities, and personality, fifty out- standing sophomores existed on campus not only to terrorize " beanie-less ' freshmen but also to promote a healthy school spirit and give service to the University in any possible way. Under the moderating influence of their sponsor, Miss Putnam and junior advisor Sue Finney, Spurs cheerfully contributed their services in many ways. During New Student Orientation Week, Spurs lurked on corners to peddle freshmen chapeaux to bewil- dered frosh, then co-operated with the University by advising dur- ing registration, ushering at many convocations, and supervising Silver and Gold, freshman pep club. Besides enhancing the excite- ment of the football games and balloting at election time, Spurs and Phi Ep Phi conducted a successful Moot Court. Annually Spurs send delegates to the National Spur Convention, held this year at Laramie, Wyoming. They also gave a dessert for Mortar Board, original founders of the group, held a wake-up breakfast sponsored by the fifty new freshmen tapped in the spring, and helped to sell Mortar Board mums for homecoming. The regional director, Judy Cragun, visited Spurs in-November tc evaluate the chapter and meet the members. Leading the honorary were Margie Maxon, president; Christie Kirkpatrick, vice-president; Ann Thompson, secretary; and Jer Comley, treasurer. 364 Phi Epsllon Phi Gold Blazers terrorize fresliraen Fearful fr eshmen sound off for Phi Ep. The clever and wicked Phi Ep Phi ' s highlighted their active social calendar by successfully kidnapping the Frosh Queen candidates immediately preceding their regal entrance to Club First Nighter. Throwing the tra- ditional Dance into utter confusion was one of their many worthwhile activities. Along with their sophomore coed cohorts, Spurs, the Phi Eps held trial for delinquent frosh in Moot Court and awarded such penalties as selling milk at the Sink, cutting campus lawns with scissors, and scrubbing sacred Varsity Bridge with a toothbrush. During New Student Orientation Week, the group as- sisted in student advising and, armed with friendly per- sonalities and foreboding Phi Ep Phi paddles, persuaded many newcomers to purchase beanies. Phi Ep Phi, aided by Spurs and the Rally Commission, chose members for Silver and Gold and sponsored the group after its organization. Functions and stag parties, ushering and working for the election commission filled to overflowing the Phi Ep activity calendar. Dick Becker was president. Other strategy planners in- cluded Allie Plamann, vice-president; Jim Tyner, sec- retary; Scott Harrison, social chairman; Pete Williams, activities chairman; and Paul Kopecky, sponsor. © c e P f ? ' I fe W ' .■i i».!:J« ' -i»; ), PHI EPSILON PHI — First Row: Steve Eickert, Jim Tyner, Rick Becker, Allie Plamann, Pete Williams, Scott Harrison. Second Row: Bill Lindberg, Dave Kipp, Cliff Spencer, Ed Pice, Chip Newcomer, John Easton, Barry Johnson, Tom Casten. Third Row: Gary Hillman William Killius, Dennis Powers, Roger Powers, Gable Beerer, Gregg Romero, William Bullard, Dee Crouch. 365 First Row. Dianne Itkin, Cheryl Bain, Judy Searle, Patricia Lauter, Peggy Mark, Rosalie Spelts, Mary Philipp, Sue Pestotnik, Linda Olson, Terry Fellers. Second Row: Molly Ann Wagner, Jeanne Cowles, Natalie Tschannen, Vicky Stoen, Georgie Tripple, Coralynn Ruegsegger, Leslie Lambertus, Sheila Scott, Kay McDonald, Ginger Larson, Gayla McRae, Sandra Franklin. Third Row. Charles Lamoreaux, Rick Joy, Tom Fakehany, Dan Zinn, Mike Coie, Michael Kew, Steve Donaldson, Ward Terry. Fourth Row. Ken Nickerson, Dick Emmett, Bob Durlee, Ken Greene, Lyle Drinkgern, Dennis Davis, Bob Elliot. Silver and Gold First Row: Kenneth Foriater, Linda Johnson, Jane Wertz, Barbara Hall, Sharen Smith, Lucy Harding, Misty Burke, Carol Kaneko, Jo Ann Rossiter, Rich Sparacina. Second Row. Maurice Caldwell, Cathy Boyer, Susie Day, Vick Thompson, Carol Winchester, Leek Roe, Karen Smith, Eleanor Perlmutter, Ginny Harris, Steve Tosi. Third Row: William Mowczko, Anthony Cogswell, Pat Watts, Diane Weight, Charlotte Crenshaw, Linda Graves, Marilyn Burnett, Melissa Pumpelly, Jolene Hixson, Deanna Jaohnson, Janice Goldberg, Roma Wheatley, Dave Edwards. SILVER AND GOLD EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — Left to Ri«ht: Bill Coolidge, Connie Porter, Pete Lindquist, Sue McCabe, Maurice Caldwell, Ginny Burke. Missing: Lany Cagswell. Fresliman organiz ation boosts school spirit Adding tremendous vocal spirit to the cheering at all CU home football games, the members of Silver and Gold made sure other spectators knew they had ar- rived and were ready for action. In addi- tion to participating in this year ' s suc- cessful card section, the group rallied after each home game to ring the bell at Old Main and to greet the players after " away " games. The members of this freshman honorary selected a girl and boy from the group to be honored as outstanding members. They were chosen on the basis of service and participation in the organization, scholastic achievement, and peronality. The executive council was headed by Pete Lindquist as president; Tony Cags- well, vice-president; Sue McCabe, secre- tary; Ginny Burke, treasurer; Connie Por- ter and Bill Coolidge, social chairmen; Mary Caldwell and Misty Burke, publi- city chairmen. They revised the constitu- tion enabling future members to have a clearer idea of the organization ' s purpose. Socially, the group functioned with Phi Ep Phi and Spur in the spring. 366 Heart and Dagger HEART AND DAGGER — First Row. Steve Naiman, George Rhodes, Lowell Brooks, Joe Romig. Second Row. Jim Heath, Nick Counter. Heart and Dagger, founded in 1900, is the oldest organization on campus. The pur- pose of the society is to give recognition to outstanding students at the University. Selection is on the basis of scholarship, leadership, activities, and service. As a group. Heart and Dagger does noth- ing except elect new members and tap them at some significant campus event such as CU Days Songfest or the AWS Re vue. Officers this year were Lowell Brooks, president; Joe Romig, vice-president; and Dean George Rhodes, faculty advisor. Sole function is to honor members Sigma Epsllon Sigma As a scholastic honorary, Sigma Epsilon Sigma recognizes outstanding freshman women who maintain a 3.5 average or better during their freshman year. New members were tapped at the WR- HA Christmas Songfest. In the spring, the group sponsored a tea for all fresh- men women who received a 3.5 or better during their first semester. Sigma Epsilon Sigma also presented a scholastic scholar- ship to an outstanding senior woman. Officers of this exclusive organization were: Amy Vetter, president; Polly Ger- hardt, vice-president; Christie Kirkpat- rick, treasurer; and Miss Martin, sponsor. SIG.M.A EPSILON SIGMA — First Row: Paulette Indesh, Jean Golden, Virginia Draper, Amy Vetter, Sue Adams, Susan Stone. Second Row. Barbara Podolnick, Nancy Dalke, Carolone Points, Christie Kirkpatrick, Judy Richter, Jane Rademacher, Sherry Johnson, Ronnie Lin Elton. Third Row: Julie Anne Beach, Beth Brown, Diane Nitahara, Polly Gerhardt, Jane H. Dyer, Karin Miles, Susanna Schott. Outstanding freshmen women honored 367 ' ' A. ' ;OVif ' ' M ' i -iEfX :iU - Oreraniz ations Baptist Student Union BAPTIST STUDENT UNION — Group Leader: Richard Martin. First Row: Willis Knierim, Thomas Thompson. Second Row: Woody Vardeil, Susan Woodward, David Massey, Ethel Branham, Chuck Longino, Jan Wallace, Jim Cook. Third Row: Georgia Reed, Carol Sue Larson, Karen Decker, Bruce Weir, Barbara Mathews, Holl Huntington, Ann Guthrie. Baptists liope to expand to CU Denver Extension " We gather together The Baptist Student Union is a student-led Christian program of the Southern Baptist Convention on college and university campuses throughout the nation. The organization serves as a connecting link for the Baptist student between his college and church. The BSU is organized to train Southern Baptist college students for Christian leadership, to minister to the spiritual needs of each, and to extend the influence of the church into college life. Activities such as Morning Watch (a tri-weekly devotional service), the state convention, spring and winter retreats, and mission interests form an important part in the life of the serious BSU student. Sunrise breakfasts at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter are also sponsored by the group. A new Freshman Council which edited and published a news sheet every other week was added to the organizational structure of the BSU this year. Plans for the future include organization of a Baptist Student Union at the Denver extension of the University. Sponsoring churches will be the Broadway Baptist and First Southern Baptist Church of Boulder. This year ' s officers were: Chuck Longino, president; Susan Woodward and Tommy Thompson, vice-presidents; Willy Knierem, treasurer; and Carol Sue Larson, secretary. 370 Livin ' it up Hamburgers with a real " down to earth " flavor B ' nai B ' rith Hillel The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel foundation is an organization designed to bring together Jewish students in fellowship and to better understand their religion. Throughout the year the group participated in a wide variety of activities. In addition to regular Friday nfieetings, every Sunday members enjoyed either a " brunch " or supper at the Hillel House at which cultured speakers from the Bouldet ' Denver area were featured. Among these speakers were: Paul Goodman, author of Growing Up Absurd; Irving Howe; and Dr. Weir from the University Honors Department. Extension discussions concerning education, religion, and morals highlighted the gatherings. The Hillel team competed with independent campus teams in football and played in many basketball tournaments against fraternities. Other activities included folk-singing group which learned songs and folk music history. A membership drive in September attended by 300 students was the big social event of the year. The executive council of Hillel was composed of Irvin Singer, president; Ron Grey, vice-president; Tom Berg, treasurer; and Rose Marx, secretary. Steve Naiman served as the group advisor. B ' NAI B ' RITH HILLEL — First Row: Charles B. Harris, Steven Levine. Second Row. Irvin Singer, Judy Gilbert, Meredith Blatt, Rose Marks, Vic Selby. Third Row: Bob Birenbaum, Steve Naiman, Earl Goldhammer, Max Jacobson, Stu Geller. Sunday speakers lead group in stimulating discussions 371 Canterbury Club CANTERBURY CLUB — First Row: Lois Jean Colison, Susan Stermer, Suzanne Tamblyn, Teddy Kennedy, Frank Johnson, Judy Ziemann, Fred Bunegar, Father A. B. Patterson, WiUiam Stevens, Pat Swanson, Kay Feld- mayer, Mrs. A. B. Patterson, Margot Dunlop, Elizabeth DanieL Second Row: Andi Hildt, Susan Stout, Mary Jane Wright, Susan McCabe, Judy Fauri, Pamela Eddy, Mary Beatty, Nancy Jane Hall, Sandra Vosburgh, Alice Tulley, Carol Clark, Linda Neal, Sylvia Bradfield, Margaret King. Third Row: Anne Disney, Pam McKenzie, Mary Stewart, Carol Gibb, Nancy Hitt, Nan Mc- Kinley, Cassie Manuel, Jaqueline Morton, Mildred Burch, Martha Tatman, Karen Stubbs, Ann Gross, Skip Ridgeway, Judy Hudson, Sheryll Smith, Mak Lerner, Susan Sullivan, Katie Nelson, Mary Ellen Bruhm, Jean Bodman, Diedra Hake, Judy Stitler. Fourth Row: Kent Shawver, Kenneth Forister, James Bruce, Robert White, Roy Mishima, Dave Bitter, Richard Koechlein, John Gillespie, Robert McNaul, Vern Harmon, Earl Gregory, Joseph Beerer, Lisa McClintock, John Hildt, Art Huttenhow, Edy Maffeo, Judy Skinner, Donna Robinson, Carolyn Lamb. Fifth Row: Bill Schwinn, Fred Cooper, William Woodward, Fred Fenger, Charles Watts, Stephen Burkholder, An- drew Stone. Lawrence Olsen, Thomas Teal, Bruce Lewis, Mike Reber, Alex- ander Huffacker, Eric Stromberg, Gene Waugh, Paul Tisdale, Russell Lockett, Harold Rose, Edward Sanden, Bob Ford, Ambrose Lindsay, Kathy Piehl. Coffee break at Canterbury V CU Episcopals combine education, Christianity The Episcopal Church, working through the Canterbury Club, offers the University community an integration of Christianity and higher education. Students, faculty, administration, and town families all join in worship, work, and study. The chapel at St. Aidan and the Bishop Ingley Episcopal Center focus the daily schedule at worship offering two services each weekday and four on Sundays. Programs and facilities for study and instruction are also available. Included among the club ' s activities this year were the annual retreat at Estes Park and Sunday night dinners featuring such speakers as Dean Kiendl and Dean Angelo. Other students were active in teaching Sunday School or were members of the Men ' s or Women ' s Club, the Alter Guild, the Acolytes, and the choir. The program was supervised by Father A. B. Patterson, who was assisted by Rev. Francis Walle. Student president of the club was Chuck Watts. Father " Pat " listens. Christian Science Boston representative honored The Christian Science organization on the Uni- versity of Colorado campus encourages the student members in worship and participation in the group ' s organized activities. Many interesting and varied events filled the cal- endar of the group. A fall reception was held for all new members. A representative from Boston was honored at the fall workship. Spring activities included alumni day and several lectures delivered by outstanding speakers. Each Tuesday the group met for serious discussion and an active social program. Leaders of this organization were Jim Henshall, president; Dr. Gordon Barker, vice - president; Charlotte Holmes, secretary; David Buffman, treasurer; Susan Wilmarth, representative-at-large. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE — First Row: Sue Wilmarth, Nancy Hadady, Cindy Parmenter, Dianne MacCornack, Mary-Lee Miller, Lynnell Rubright, Susan Whittlesey, Ruth Wright. Second Row. Peter List, Carol Holmes, Gordon Barker, Charlotte Holmes, William Martine. Third Row. Martin Tucher, Dave Buffun, Michael Knox, John Parsons, Lynn Martin, David McAdoo, James Henshall. Deseret Club Five ideals fostered DESERET — First Rou;: Rick Garland, Jerry Laird, William Witte, Gary Fletcher, John Rowe. Sec- ond Row. Beverly Mason, Nereyda Luna, Carolyn Dunford, Anna Knight, Janet Arakawa, Sabra Peterson. Third Row. Kent Dunford, Leon Sorenson, Gary Owsley, Lynn Eliason, Richard Merrell, Warren King, Bradley Miller. Fourth Row: Galen Haynie, Spencer Poch, Betsy Collins, Sue Glad, Franas Warfield, Jane Walker, Elwood Peterson. The program offered by the Latter-day Saints Institute of Religion and the Des- eret Club is designed to provide religious instruction, worship services, and social activity for all interested students. The LDS Church has long been dedicated to the idea that religious training should be an essential ingredient in one ' s intellectual and social growth. Weekday religious classes, Sunday morn- ing services, and social activities are spon- sored by the Deseret Club. Every meeting and function is aimed at fostering one or more of the five ideals of Deseret — fel- lowship, leadership, intellectual pursuits, cultural life, and religion in the lives of those participating. The president for this year was Galen Haynie. Other officers included Spencer Poch, vice-president; Sue Glad, secretary; Bradley Miller, treasurer; Professor Doug- las Parker, sponsor; and Kent Dunford, Institute director. 373 Gaixiraa Delta Young Lutherans retreat to Estes GAMMA DELTA — First Row. David Grumer, Kenneth Miller, Boh Hams, Roger Riske, Bob Matheson, Eric Schoenbeck, Bob Bender, Richard Meyer, Gerald Buchholz. Second Row. Mrs. Harold Otte, Harold One, Wilmar Bernthal, Mrs. T. Schabacker, Gary White, Gary Angerhofer, Kathy Bell, Mikki Dickson, Neil Borchert. Third Row. Sandra Rhodes, Lynne Schoenbeck, Gloria Bayer, Gail Bahnson, Dorothea Figge, Margie Butz, Patricia Kortum, Anne Lewis, Helga Binger, Helga Scharr, Nancy Ann Stephens, Kathy Matheson, Peggy Nelson, Gloria Olson. Fourth Row: Duane Bucholz, Oehlkers, Allen Lindeman, Tom Patterson, Dick Mensch, Lyle Drinkgern, Dale Peterson, Fred Bunjes, Terry Gordon, John Erck, Thomas Mourey. Gamma Delta, as the young people ' s Lutheran association, endeavors to de- velop Christian faith among college students through a program based on Christian knowledge and service. The program of Gamma Delta was highlighted by the annual winter retreat to Estes Park and by several interch apter functions with other schools in the area. Weekly meetings, topic discussions, and vesper services supplemented an already active schedule. Leading this program during the past year were Gary White, president; Mikki Dickson, secretary; Duane Buchholz, treasurer. Reverend Theodore Scha- backer and Professor Wilmer Bernthal served as advisors. Kappa Phi KAPPA PHI — First Row. Gayle Sissions, Linda Graves, Patricia Ann Moore, Vicki Thompson, Mary Weidum. Second Row. Mrs. Carlyle Clark, Linda Wat- son, Betty Johnston, Vernita Haas, Marilyn Becker. Third Row. Mrs. William Bell, Lee Kropp, Heather Clark, Brenda Hawley, Diane Skinner, Mrs. Roland Balcch. Kappa Phi is a national organization for Methodist women of college age. The group has a threefold purpose: to unite young women in friendship through a mutual search for the highest spiritual values; to aid in the development at social, cultural, and religious leadership; and to educate women for their roles in the life of the church. Kappa Phi members participated in service projects for church, community, and those in need overseas. A series of programs on missions in South America resulted in the special project of giving Christmas stockings to the children of an underpriviledged area in South America. To aid the community, several members donated time to work with the mentally handicapped. Others of the group made tray favors for the local residents of a senior citizens home. Other activities during the year included a bake sale, ba- zaars, and help with church dinners. Kappa Phi endeavors to make " Every Methodist woman in the university world today, a leader in the Church of Tomorrow. " 374 Lutheran Student Association The Lutheran Student Association, a fellowship of Christian students, leads its members in worship, evangelism, steward- ship, and study. In addition to encouraging spiritual and intellectual growth, LSA provides many varied activities for members including Bible studies, discussions on Lutheran doctrine and theology, and social functions such as coffee hours and mixers. Retreats during the year feature outstanding speakers and inspiring discussions. LSA, as a member of the National and World Student Chris- tian Federations, is associated with Trinity Lutheran Church and Mount Calvary Lutheran Church. National Lutheran Council students compose the membership in this organiza- tion. This year the group was led by Tom Lee, president, president; Darrell Herdst, vice-president; Athenia Athey, secretary; Gordon Jensen, treasurer. LSA encourages stewardship, study A place of worship Students participate in Sunday services. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION — Front Row: Marcia Schmidt, Karen Johnson, Barbara Clure, Susan Rhea, Billye Howard, Kathrine Madsen. Second Row. Roland Tollefson, Fred Setzer, Robert Kruger, chaplain, Paul Hultquist, faculty sponsor, Dennis Bloemi er, William Henze. Third Row. Hans Graumann, Charles Streamer, Tom Lee, Gordon Jensen, Rick Mystrom, Darell Herbst, Don Bauman, William Vasquez. Back Row. Nancy Kretchman, Judy Maxwell, Carol Streamer, Jeri Voes, Joyce Ashley, Athenia Athey, Linda Grimm. 375 NEWMAN CLUB — First Row. Jerry Gromer, Frank Van Valken- borg, Dave Lindvay, Dave Herbert, Larry Huston, Bob Sauer, Tom Gibson, Ed Shallenherger, Tommy Chin Ray Dupuis. Second Row. Anne Miller, Carol Salerno, Jo Ellen Kopatich, Judy Kopecky, Elenita Vigil, Judy Scarpella, Joann Krall, Arline Mayer, Elwina Rose, Amy Haley, Elizabeth Cardinale, Nila Ottinger, Sherry John- son, Sharron Wilcoxon, Mike Berniger. Third Row. Father Clem- ment Lafferty, O.S.B., Peter Caprioglio, Dorace Fleming, d ' Anne Blanchard, Carol Schiff, Paula Dail, Patricia Moore, Darlene Del- zingro, Mary Pat Makens, Mary Ann Carrico, Sherman French, Gerard Anderson, Father Gerard Goetz, O.S.B. Fourth Row. John Catania, Kenneth Kopatick, Dale Krane, Tom Berg, George Tyr- rell, Jerry Lester, John Greenwood, William Guyton, Charles Aull, Gerard Schlak, Edward McCahe. Fifth Row. Art Schulze, Bob Amick, Dan Sullivan, Cornelius Downey, Bob Rello, Ray Trujillo, William Mowczko, Leo Williams, Charles Lund, Carl DePrima, Joe Bustos, Dan Casey, William Schlak. Newraan Club Catholics offer unique educational experience As a nationally organized religious youth group, the Newman Club was established on campus to bring to its Catholic members a deeper, more significant understanding of the Catholic faith. All religious, intellectual, and social activities contributed to the goal. Religious endeavors of the group included a Day of Recollection held in the fall and a three-day retreat at the Newman Club held in the spring. In addition, the students participated in the regular service at St. Aquinas Student Chapel by serving at Masses and singing in the church choir. Newman offers a unique educational program to its members. Eight non-credit courses in church history were open to Catholics who wished to gain a greater understanding of their religion. The students also attended classes in philosophy. Christian origins, and marriage and morals. The social calendar of the Newman Club was filled with worthwhile and interesting activities which included several fall and spring pic- nics to Chautauqua. The annual Harvest Ball, which is open to all students, was held at the Harvest House. Members also acted as hosts for the Air Force Academy Men ' s Glee Club when the group sang at High Mass in December. Chaplains were Father Charles Forsyth, O.S.B., Father Clement Laf- ferty, and Father Gerard Goetz. Leaders of the club were Ed McCall, president; Dick Roy, vice-president; Anne Miller, secretary; and Sharon Willcoxon, treasurer. Off the record " May I have your autograph? " 376 Roger Williarxis Fellowship Baptists retreat to St. Jaraes Park The Roger Williams Fellowship is organized in conjunction with the First Baptist Church of Boul- der. The group seeks to stimulate religious thought and strengthen Christian faith of University stu- dents. Activities at the Baptist Student Center included daily Bible study gorups, Sunday morning study classes, and evening dinners. Several gospel team trips were taken in which Sunday morning worship services were given all over the state. Highlighting these excursions was a trip to north-eastern Colo- rado where a study was made of the churches and culture in these agricultural communities. A fall retreat was taken to St. James Park which featured Dr. Stanley McNair from the Central Baptist Theological Seminary in Kansas City. Ardyce Otte served as president of the group, Ben Dickerson as vice-president, and Sandra Dreith as secretary-treasurer. ROGER WILLIAMS FELLOWSHIP — First Rou-. Nancy Stair, Judith Pryor, Ther- esa Stephen, Beverly Jordan, Kathy Ruger. Second Row. Ben Dickerson, Ron Bar- nett, Ardyce Otte, Alice Dillon, Julia Murphy, Sandra Dreith, John Putnam. Third Row. Richard Tappan, Michael Grossman, William Lee, Samuel Wagner, Lawrence James, Harvey Bradford. Trl-C TRI-C — First Row. John Young, Patrick Murphy, James Badgett, Frank Crazier, Joseph Arrigo, David Wilson. Second Row. Richard Anderson, Ann Petty, Paul Moffit, Janice Hoff, Beverly Brown. The Tri-C Club was organized to further Chris- tian ideals and promote fellowship among stu- dents at the University of Colorado. Although the club is associated with the Church of Christ, its membership is open to all. In accord with its purpose, Tri-C activities in- cluded an evening devotional and picnic in the mountains. Ice skating, bowling, and a Hallo- ween party offered additional social activity. The group hosted a regional youth sing in February and caroled with a similar group from Denver, which it helped organize three years ago. The Tri-C sings twice each month for patients at the Boulder County Hospital. The year ' s activities were climaxed by the annual spring banquet. Bill Cazier was this year ' s president; he was as- sisted by Janice Hoff, vice-president, and Bev- eraly Brown, secretary-treasurer. Paul Moffit sponsored the group. Christianity, consecration, charity 377 Wesley Foundation The Wesley Foundation Methodist Student Association is an out- reach of the Methodist Church directed toward young people of college age. Its purpose is to help students perceive the concepts of the Holy Bible, grow in and strengthen Christian ideals, and de- velop Christian leadership qualities through service. The activities of the Wesleyans were continuous throughout the week, beginning each Sunday with an evening supper followed by a program which featured a noteworthy speaker, an educational film, or a thought-provoking discussion. Wednesday evening, group worship was provided by the vesper service. During the week, spe- cial non-credit courses were offered. In addition to the group ' s religious program, there are various social functions sponsored by Wesley throughout the year including dances, hayrides, and costume parties. Special pancake suppers followed the home football games. A senior banquet was featured in the spring. Leading the young Methodists in this year ' s activities were: Vernita Haas, president; Glen Forby, vice-president; Sharon Blackwood, records; Jim Banwell, finance; Joanne Walters, public relations; Dick Keer, worship; and Rev. Alan Cleeton, director of Wesley Foundation. Exhaustive discussion iil i J! z M Methodist group ' s weekly calendar WESLEY FOUNDATION — First Row. Suzanne Godfrey, JoAnn Cram, Penny Taylor, Elizahetli Johnston, Vernita Haas, Irene Spurgeon, Sharon Blackwood, Kathy Sindt. Second Row. George Eads, John Cross, Norman Fisher, Kenneth Baker, The Rev. Alan Cleeton, James Banwell, James Curlee, Stan Kruschwitz, Ron Carmichael, Don Armstrong. Third Row. Bill Mandry, Richard Ters, Ralph Cranor, Glen Forby, Don Hansen, Gordon Greenley, Neil Williams, Cecil Fasick, Lad Ses- sions, Frank Lindsey, Jim Vrathy, Bob Palmer, Emer Roseborough. Fowrtfi Row. Laurabeth Post, Beverly Smith, Linda North, Vicki Thompson, Sue Gardner, Mary Weidum, Karen Price, Marilyn Becker, Freya Vratny, Brenda Hawley, Joanne Walters. Sunday night Eat-A-Bite 378 Westminster Fellowship WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP — First Row. Mike Piburn, Pat Palmer, Wayne DeVries, Ronald Broderick, Dennie Moss, Frank Brickler, Bob Reid, Doug Kimmel. Second Row: Carol Brown, Sharon Allen, Yvonne Stocker, Karyl Hastings, Patsy Fowler, Joan Henshaw, Cheryl Chapman, Catherine Browne, Janet McAllister, Jan White, Vivian Ivers. Third Roiv: Derk Bruins, Mark Lerner, Joan Darby, Glenda Fenenga, Pamela Robison, Mary Lee Springer, Jean Asmus, Melodie Vermoch, Elizabeth Bartram, Joyce Asmus, Sharon Gatewood, Zona Hambrick. Fourth Row. Colin Kehe, Bruce Dunn, Stephen Chitwood, Sue Brodd, John Hansen, Mat Gilliam, George Perkins, Robert Davies, Scott Bruins, Gary Young. Presbyterian youtli ski, study, and serve God Westminster Fellowship, the Presbyterian Youth group, fulfills the dual purpose of intellectual and spiritual leadership by providing its members with varied religious, social, and academic activities. Weekly events of the group continued throughout the year and were an invaluable addition to the program as a whole. The Westminster Center provided the meeting place for the Sunday evening supper fellowship. During the week, it was the scene of interesting discussion and study groups. Occasional Friday evening parties and Wednesday afternoon faculty coffee hours supplemented an already active social calendar. The special activities of the group led them not only through the state but also into other parts of the country. A fall retreat and ski trip during Thanksgiving were exciting beginnings for the year. Another ski trip followed between semesters. The school year came to a rewarding end with the completion of the annual work camp in New Mexico. The group was led by John Akers, president; Glenda Powell, vice-president; Beth Brown, secretary; Matt Gilliam, treasurer; James Hallison, sponsor. 379 Military Organizations 380 Air Force ROTC Drill team. Angels ' Fliglit, sponsored by Air Force ROTC. " Take me to your leader! " Using such tools as leadership, workshops, drills, and guest lecturers, the Air Force Reserve Officers Training Corps at the University of Colorado produces candidates for commissions in the United States Air Force. To supplement the training received at the University, the members of the Cadet Corps attended a four-week summer camp after their junior year. This camp gave cadets practical experience in Air Force life and knowledge valuable in their careers. For purposes of familiarization with the various duties required of an Air Force officer, cadets rotated during the year to various command and staff positions. Three of these instructive rotations were held during the aca- demic year 1961-1962. In addition to the regular duties expected of them, qualified senior cadets are offered the opportunity of taking a program of flight instruction to pre- pare them to be trained as flying officers. The Corps sponsors Angels ' Flight, a women ' s honorary which serves as an official hostess organization at all Air Force social functions, and the drill team, which has a consistently high record of performance in regional and national drill meets. Air Force Dance Queen Patricia Epplett dances with Col. Oliver. CADET GROUP STAFF — First Row. Maj. Ketter, Maj. Bikker, Captain Schoenbeck, Maj. Jacobs. Second Row. Maj. Houge, Captain Sealy, Lt. Col. Metzger, Maj. Haley, Sgt. Zadra, Maj. Lappin. Lt. Col. Metzger, spring semester group commander, Major Thomas, professor of air sciences; Cadet Col. Blair, fall semester group com- mender. ■ 383 Angels ' Flight Hostesses for AFROTC Eighteen junior and senior women were chosen by the Air Force ROTC as members of Angels ' Flight. Selection for this national women ' s honorary is on the basis of scholar- ship, activities, personality, and appearance. As official hostesses of the Air Force, the group frequently holds coffees for the ROTC unit in honor of visiting mili- tary dignitaries. They sponsor joint functions and parties, such as the Christmas party for underprivileged children in Boulder. For the occasion, Boulder merchants gener- ously contributed toys and candy which the Angels wrapped and Santa delivered personally at the party. Through these activities, the girls help fulfill the purpose of Angels ' Flight which is to promote interest in the Air Force, raise the morale in the cadet ranks, and aid the pro- gress of Arnold Air Society at the University. Commanding the Angels this year were: Honorary Lieu- tenant Colonel Gayle Gentry; Honorary Major Pat Earl, second - in - command; Louise Gish, secretary; Roberta Whitney, treasurer; Kirsten Johnson, pledge trainer. Initiate Sue Shallabarger glows at February tapping ceremony. ANGELS ' FLIGHT — First Row: Judy Fayard, Gayle Gentry, Pat Earl, Donna Hamil. Second Row: Suellen Prusnahan, Roberta Whitney, Jan Paisley, Judy Lee, Punky Scheidecker, Winnie Pringle, Cathy Cooper, Kirsten Johnson, Anne Hudson, Sue Tamblyn, Joan Weaver, Gail Gilbert, Ann Giere, Ann Scribner, Lindy Lauer. 384 Arnold Air Society ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY — First Rou-. Larry Ketter, Eric Schoenbeck, Theo- dore Cochran, Michael Jacobs. Second Row. Bruce Foster, John Murray, Harold Rose, William Smits, Lloyd Jenny. Third Row. George Paul, George Metzger, Darell Herbst, Lester Weber, Jon Zadra, Larry Houge. Advanced Air Force ROTC Cadets com- pose the membership of Arnold Air So- ciety — professional, service, and honor- ary organization. The Robert L. Stearns Squadron at CU received its charter from the National Society ten years ago. AAS works to promote the understand- ing of air power both in and out of the Air Force ROTC Corps. Its members adopted two worthwhile projects ... a Christmas party was given for under- privileged children of Boulder; and the group initiated a blood-donor program. AAS was commanded by Larry Houge; he was assisted by Larry Ketter, Eric Schoenbeck, Lloyd Jenny, Harold Rose, and Jon Zadra. Captain Mullaney was group advisor. AAS honors AFROTC advanced cadets Scabbard and Blade «« Well-rounded " program stressed SCABBARD AND BLADE — First Row. Eric Schoenbeck, Berend Bruins, Larry Houge, Michael Jacobs. Second Row: Myron Sato, William Hartman, Harry Stewart, Gary Young, Jon Zadra, Steve Burkholder. Third Row: Robert Sandusky, William Moffit, Peter Tracy, Gary Forsberg, Lester Weber. Now in its fifth year at the University of Colorado, the National Society of Scabbard and Blade endeavors to fos- ter a feeling of cooperation among the three ROTC units on campus. Choosing its members from the outstanding junior and senior Advanced Corps cadets and midshipment, the So- ciety uses friendship and understanding to promote the education and selection of future Army, Air Force, and Navy officers. It is felt that an officer should have an in- sight into the other Armed Forces ' attitudes and customs. To insure that the program was well rounded, members took time out from military matters long enough to hold several stag beer parties and a longer party previous to the Military Ball. Ably guiding the Society this year were the company of- fficers: Dick Bruins, Larry Houge, Eric Schoenbeck, and Mike Jacobs, who were guided and counseled by their sponsor, Major E. Peel, Asst. Prof., Army ROTC. 385 Array ROTC ROTC COLOR GUARD — Left to Right: Don Ament, Martin Zinn, Richard Vonwald, Daniel Lincoln. " A " COMPANY — First Rou-. ' -lHj :_:._;■,„;:, Kenneth Caufman, Ned Swarts, Ronald Musket, Peter Brotns. Second Roui: Steve Burkholder, Hugh Scilley, Charles Pflugrath, Mike Brovsky, Mike Wahl, Hepburn Wilkins, Luman Burr. Third Row. John Young, Bruce Weston, John Williams, Ron Littmann, Phil Mueller, Alois Zirnitis, Dave DePompei. Fourth Row. Douglas Hashii, Paul Hartzman, Sam McAfee, Charles Trujillo, Raymond Taibbi, Gene Waugh. Fifth Row. Richard O ' Donnell, Jerald Anderson, Rick Anderson, Rick Zivney, Dennis Jokerst, Lyle Drinkgern, Dennis Brooks, Nicholas Benigsen, Douglas Campbell. Sixth Row. Dennis Schmid, Stephen Varner, James DeMersseman, Henry Voss, Douglas Anderson, James Miller, Thomas Dutcher. Seventh Row. Robert Chamberlin. STAFF OFFICERS — First Roui: Francis Anderson, Larry Fulton.Second Row: Drew Schweitzer, Roger Michael, Dave Bitter, Harold Kelloff. Third Row: Steve Chitwood, Hunter Pritchard, Duane Ingarsbe, Lewis Van Sant, Tom Levi. Fourth Row: Scott Ransom, Myron Sato, Gene Herkenhoff, Robert Sandufky. The Army ROTC, established at the University of Colorado in 1948, works to prepare its cadets to become future lead- ers in the Army as well as reserve officers in civilian life. More than 200 students participated in this year ' s ROTC activities. The Corps of Cadets was commanded by Cadet Colonel Francis E. Anderson and aided in the development of future combat en- gineers through its program of teaching battle-field and peace-time techniques in engineering and in construction. A six- week summer camp, for which attend- ance is required between the junior and senior years, transfers classroom princi- ples into practical application. Cadets participate in field problems dealing with combat situations and construction proj- ects. Regular Army officers and non-commis- sioned officers, under the leadership of Colonel V. A. Shurn, professor of mili- tary science, have given much time to the Army ROTC unit. In addition to its regular activities, the unit sponsored other campus organiza- tions, such as Scabbard and Blade, the Student Post of American Military En- gineers, the Pershing Rifles, ROTC Rifle Team, and Castle Belles. 386 " B " COMPANY — First Row. Charles Hulac, Richard Koechlein, Hugh Stark, Jack Pearson, Larry Templeman, Tom Groves, Ted Makarewiez. Second Row. Michael Lingle, Peter Londono, Giorgio Dalla Betta, Robert Rhodes, Marvin Yoshimura, Charles Griffin, William Kapla, Kenneth Forister. Third Row. Donald Neal, Frank Nason, Walter Dodge, Willis Wright, Dan Prehn, Dale Garner, Barry Baer, Douglas Whitney. Fourth Row. Dale Miller, Robert Gardner, Myron Rosenberg, Wayne Higby, Roy Dent, Gary Roll, Warren Ache, David McAdoo. Fifth Row. Kent Bank, Peter Heineman, John Mitchell, George Mann, Richard Howe, Gary Aanes, Peter Crawford, Edward Hysyk. Army cadets trained for future leadership " D " COMPANY — First Row: Richard Senn, James O ' Connor, William Hartman, Andrew Bulloch, Grahan Lyons, Richard Logan. Second Row. Wesley Rotan, Gary Hacker, Peter Varney, Keith Shaw, Robert McNaul. Third Row. Gary Leighten, Robert Plummer, Joe SuUavan, John Kemp, Walter Belk, Gary Bjork. Fourth Row. John Armit, Charles Daly, George Dobelis, James Drehle, Donald Johnson, John Mullenax. Fifth Row. Lee Livingston, Ronald Yeater, Curtis Eaton, David Owl, Hubert Hughes, Robert Foley, John Ingram. Sixth Row. Michael Smith, David York, Lewis Hancock, Charles Wright, Sam Strasbourger, Lacy Jennings, John Londono. Seventh Row. Anthony Slocum, Kent Carlson, Donald Kopp, Robert Weber, John Ness, Thomas Sukeforth, Gary Lager. Eighth Row: John Eaton. " C " COMPANY — First Row. Loyal Trumbull, Richard Hahn, Steve White, Jack Miller, Charles McGrew. Second Row. Steve Donaldson, Michael Kew, Donald Seeley, Steven McDanal, Judd Johnson, Wayne Kaneyama, Jerry Thomas. Third Row: Alfred F. Schnegerberger, Robert Rowland, Norman Sher, Mitchell Goldberg, Wayne Ehgstrom, Richard Mulbert, Richard Fauling. Fourth Row. Gary Struwe, Eugene Holland, Larry Carter, William Conroy, Roger Bellegy, Frank Johnson, Jerry Decker. Fifth Rou ' : Russell Wood, Jeff Kingdom, Peter Niederberger, John Neely, Paul Reeves, Allen Patterson, John Kelley. Sixth Row. Howard Jaidinger, William Woodward, Woody Alexander, Thomas Safford, Lawrence Borskey, Robert Rello. Seventh Row. John Smith, Richard Nimtz, Douglas Looney, Dwayne Barrels, Robert McCrary, Henry Howe, Rich- ard Crosby. Eighth Row. Stephen Patzman. 387 Castle Belles Belles keep Army ROTC liappy Castle Belles is a women ' s honor- ary sponsored by the Army ROTC. Twelve co-eds, chosen on the basis of scholarship, service to the Uni- versity, and activities, acted as host- esses for both the ROTC men and for visiting dignitaries at the Uni- versity. In addition to their military train- ing and performances, the girls con- tributed to social life; a Castle Belle was sure to be found in the Cadet Lounge on a Thursday afternoon serving coffee and doughnuts. It ' s likely that the Belles occasionally adjourned with Company A or D for different " refreshments " at the Tule. Much to the delight of the Army ROTC, plans have been made to expand the membership to twenty- one Belles in the future. CASTLE BELLES — First RoivrLil Kambic, Patti Marcove, Marilyn Martin. Second Ron, ' : Gaynell Johnson, Jean Innes, Donne James, Diane McQuown. Army ROTC Drill Team Drill team places second, at Tuscon The Army ROTC Drill Team, under the command of Cadet Major Roger E. Michael, represented the Univer- sity in a number of regulation and exhibition drill meets. Maintaining the same fine performance, they exhibited last year, the team placed second in a field of twenty- seven teams in the Sunshine City Drill Meet at Tucson, Arizona, and placed first in both events at the CSU Drill Meet in Fort Collins. The team provides an excellent opportunity to exhibit superior military aptitude, and it rewards its members by providing University-sanctioned trips to drill meets in Illinois and Arizona as well as those within the state. i e f ARMY ROTC DRILL TEAM — First Row: Richard Hahn, Roger MichaeL Second Row: George Mann, Lawrence Borskey, Barry Barr, Donald Johnson, Graham Lyons, Wesley Rotan. Third Row: Walter Herkenhoff, Gene Waugh, Bruce Weston, Ted Makarewicz, Gary Sullivan, Dan Lincoln. Fourth Row: Richard Howe, David Gillaspie, David DePompei, Robert Gardner, H. H. Howe, Dale Garner. 388 9|fl|V( PERSHING RIFLES — First Row. Graham Lyons, Jack Pearson, Swayne Bartels, Walter Berk. Second Row. Joel Sane, Mitchel Goldberg, Gary Bjork, Eldon Kern, Dale Gerner. Third Row. Lyman Hansen, Kenneth Forister, John Young, R. R. Sandusky, Robert Voss. Fourth Row. Stephen Varner, Gene Waugh, Dennie Jokerst, Samuel Strasbourger, Lawrence Borskey, Dow Suhre. Pershing; Rifles PR ixiembers ski and drill Pershing Rifles, a tri-service national military honorary named af- ter its sponsor, General John J. Pershing, carried out an extensive training program for basic cadets, including classroom work and field trips. Company sponsors, Capt. Brisband H. Brown, Jr., and SFC Rich- ard E. Logan, aided in guidance of company activities. The main events included a ski trip to Camp Hale, drill and rifle competi- tion with other companies in the 9th Regiment, and a dinner- dance given in honor of newly activated members. Providing leadership for the company were: Capt. Graham Lyons, 1st Lt. Jack Pearson, 2nd Lt. Dwayne Bartels, 2nd Lt. Gary Hacker, and 1st Sgt. Walter Berk. Army ROTC Rifle Team Cadets travel to western matclies The University ' s Army ROTC Rifle Team is affiliated with the National Rifle Association. The team attended annual rifle matches in Texas, Nebraska, Kansas, and Utah. Army ROTC Rifle Team membership was comprised wholly of Army ROTC cadets who chose the team as an extra-curricular activity. Participation for personal as well as team benefit, pride, and good sportsmanship were stressed. Many of the men also were members of the University of Colorado varsity rifle squad. Ranking high in their matches with other riflery teams in the United States, the rifle team fired a standard three po- sition course: prone, kneeling, and standing. Members of the team were: William Hartman, Thomas Groves, Kenneth Caufman, Sam McAfee, Douglas Hashii, Lee Livingston, James O ' Connor and Loyal Trumbull. Rifle team members practice for a meet. 389 Navy ROTC A pointer from the seniors. NROTC trains future Navy; offers regular commission The NROTC unit provides an extensive four-year course of study leading to regular and reserve com- missions in the United States Navy and Marine Corps. Under the command of Captain T. M. Hertel, USN, the unit conducts courses of instruc- tion encompassing the fields of sea power, weapons, engineering, navigation, naval operations, leader- ship, and amphibious warfare. The Navy program is unique among ROTC pro- grams in that it offers regular commissions. Mid- shipmen in the various schools and colleges of the University are preparing for careers in the new nuclear Navy and Marine Corps. The NROTC provides a well-rounded program which includes a professional society, social events, and intramural activities. Star and Sextant, the professional society, is composed of outstanding juniors and seniors. The leading social event of the fall semester was the Salt Water Soiree held at the Harvest House. CIC ' s map out the course. NROTC BATTALION OFFICERS — First Row: LCDR Porter, Lt. Sprayue, Capt. Bierig, CDR Schaefer, CPO Overgard. Second Roiv: LCDR Dodson, LCDR Christen, LCDR Handy, LCDR Bruins. Marines retrace victory. 390 AIR FORCE — First Row. Gordon Carpenter, Robert Meinhold, Marvin Skillen, Morris Courtright, Reynaldo Frias, George Chronis, James Sala, Richard Palmer, E. James Crescenzi, Francis McCarthy. Second Row. Antonio Lopez, Donald-Urry, Jerry Masterson, Marion Richards, John Darr, John Sul- hvan, Richard Pierson, Jack Hall, John Slack, Patrick Harris. Third Roic: Hilbert Lehman, Joseph Lowry, Lewis Buffington, Clinton Butler, Arthur Greif, Donald Balish, David Stahl, Frank Gapp, John Schuerger, Donald Stonebraker, Robert Humphreys. Fourth Row. Arthur Moore, Marco Buc- ciarelli, Charles Cole, Kenneth Bell, Norman Muller, Clifford Brinkley, Donald Erdfnan, Harold Smith, John Gearhart, James Davis, William A. Williams, George Goodwin, James Kasparek. I Air Force Officers on " scliolarsliip " to enricli Air Force careers The Air Force program at the University of Colorado consists of officers in under- graduate and graduate programs. Engi- neering and Business Management are the two major areas of academic pursuit. Other fields of study include Mathema- tics, Physics, History, Foreign Languages, and Nursing. The Air Force assumes that the individual is on an Air Force " scholarship " to pursue a definite curriculum designed to further him in his Air Force career. The program at the University of Colorado will include enlisted men in the near future. The assignment of officers to CU is under the direction of Colonel Miles Palmer, di- rector of Civilian Institutions Program, Institute of Technology, Air University, Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio. First Row. Keith Peterson, Joseph Blades, Vernon Bonar, John German, Robert Hamblin, Elvera Lindholm, Lola Ball, Lawrence Sutton, Robert Klimek, Richard Madison, Melvin Kerstenfeld. Second Row. Eugene Dyer, Rennie Hollett, D. W. Lyle, S. L. Hookman, Jack Morris, Cuthbert Pattillo, Delbert Phillips, Joseph Smith, David McDonald, Charles Chandler, Thomas Hopper. Third Row. Jesse Edwards, Bobby Presley, Rudolph Hambor- sky, Wayne Karstetter, Richard Gerard, Gerald D ' Ary, William Marlowe, Stanley Ebner, Robert Hubbard, Lonnie Rowin, Thurmon Deloney, William Gunderson. Fourth Row. Harry Dimm, Charles Pattillo, Waren Peele, Paul Beck, Gerald McCright, Joseph Ksycew- ski, Charles Bishop, James Tinsley, Luther True, Keith McElwain, Nowl Wilson, Clarence Pate. 391 Departmental and 392 Service Organizations 393 Alpha Delta Sigma; Gainraa Alpha Ch Journalism Convocation sponsored jointly Alpha Delta Sigma, the men ' s advertising fraternity, attempted throughout the year to put classroom theory concerning advertisements into actual practice. Their major project consisted of distributing Wildroot Hair Creme samples to campus men as part of the Student Marketing Institute program. Officers serving this year were as follows: Jim Door, president; Bob Kemp, vice-president; Bob Gorczyca secretary-treasurer; Chris Burns, advisor. Gamma Alpha Chi is the professional advertising hon- orary for women. Its purpose is to create and stimulate an active interest in the advertising world. Among the activities this year were decorating the store windows of Altman ' s and the Regiment at Christ- mas, and sponsoring the Best-Dressed Girl contest with Glamour Magazine. The group annually sponsors a journalism convocation with Alpha Delta Sigma. Officers for the honorary were: Judy Nelson, president; Lornel Auld, vice-president; Evelyn Dixon, secretary- treasurer. ALPHA DELTA SIGMA; GAMMA ALPHA CHI — First Row: Judy Nelson, Fran Kutcher, Bob Kemp, Lornel Auld, Charlene Given. Second Row. Bob Gorczyca, Mary Lou Rosenau, Evelyn Dixon, Ellen Greenwood, Virginia Culver, Clifford Winburn. Third Row. Thomas Rees, Don Lyle, Chris Burns, Lynn Terry, Gerald Patrick, Jon Mars, Jim Dorr. Alpha Epsilon Delta Medical honorary stresses grades ALPHA EPSILON DELTA — First Row. Ladean Travis, Mary Lou Morrison, Ron Wil- son, Norman F. Witt, advisor; Caroline Beach, Harriet Stern, Kay Temple. Second Row. John L. Saunders, Robert L. Fisher, Joseph R. Oliver, Andrew Maierhofer, John W. Anderson, W. Carlyle Smail, Jr. Third Row. Loyde Romero, Terrance A. Brown, Robert C. Gardner, Robert Owsley, Tyree Minton, Edward McCabe. Fourth Row: Alfred A. Erickson, Charles Abernathy, Robert Lee Stofac, Alfred Carr, Paul Glatleider, Kim Lanestaff. Alpha Epsilon Delta is the national honor- ary society for future doctors, dentists, and medical technicians. Scholarship is the main qualification for membership, each student having completed three semesters at pre- medical work with a grade average of 2.8 and a 3.0 in all science courses. Meetings every other week featured such things as a speaker from the medical school in Denver or a movie of medical import- ance open to all University students. CU was represented at the 1962 national convention in Toledo, Ohio, which is held every four years. 394 Institute of Cliemical Engineers INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS — First Row: Gerald Ford, Ronald Elliott, R. E. West, Sally Hooks, Thomas Ford, Warren Bocim. Second Row: Lawrence Hall, John Tomsick, Gordon King, Harry Williams, Rick Frederick, Gary Biesemeier, Robert Naylor. Third Row: Rufus Crawford, Mike Fehrenbacher, Vincent Tretter, Robert Tapscott, Jim Lund, Nagy Anthony, Jim Houseweart. Congenial faculty relations sought The purpose of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers is to stimulate interest in the profession of chemical engineering and to enhance relations between members and the faculty. In order to bring about their ends, the group provided an informal atmosphere for discussion. Every other Thursday the group met in order to discuss cur- rent problems and to hear views of outstanding speakers. ARS-IAS The many social activities of the group included participation in fall and spring intramurals and sponsorship of a spring barbecue. President for the year was Ronald Elliot. Other officers in- cluded Harry Williams, vice-president; Tom Ford, secretary; Jerry Ford, treasurer; and Larry Hall, program chairman. I -. . ARS ' IAS — First Row: Ricardo Olmedo, Gary Griner, Gilbert Lopez, William Weeks, Patrick Murphy, Larry Garrett, Douglas Hashii.Second Row: Paul Lord, William Hopfer, Eugene Groenhof, Tommy Masek, Dean Miller. Third Row: John Knudsen, James Eckhardt, Norman Muller, Richard Wagaman, Jim. Merriman, James Larsen, John Pieper. Space group keeps members informed The American Rocket Society and Insti- tute of Aerospace Sciences are student organizations whose membership is made up of all engineers who are interested in astronautic and aero-space sciences. The main aim of the organization is to ac- quaint its members with recent science developments. To fulfill this aim, ARS and IAS provide opportunity to hear speakers from aircraft and missile indus- tries at monthly meetings. The group presents two awards annually, the lecture award and a scholastic award, to two outstanding students. It also com- petes in the annual regional paper com- petition. Two national ARS publications — Astronautics and the ARS journal — kept the members informed. Officers for this year Tom Masek, presi- dent; Ray McCrillis, vice-president; and Dick Wagaman, secretary-treasurer. 395 Alpha Kappa Psl Regional conference held ALPHA KAPPA PS! — First Row. Ron Robinson, Norman Fillinger, Martin Leonard Kaufman, Jamie Tonkinson, William Reed, Alfred Zarlenge. Second Row. William Slocum, Robert Piehl, Thomas Grace, Thad McDonald, James McBride, Charles Pierce, Third Row: Richard Gramlich, Richard Kipper, Rodney McBnde, Nils Hendrickson, Lawrence Black, Richard Nimtz. Men who have a common interest in the business profession and its related areas of accounting, management, finance, mar- keting, business administration, and eco- nomics compose the membership of the Gamma Zeta Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. Meetings, banquets, and field trips were held throughout the year. Members also acted as hosts for speakers from the busi- ness world. This year the Westcentral Regional Con- ference was held in Boulder and spon- sored by the local group. It was attended by other Alpha Kappa Psi chapters from throughout the Rocky Mountain area. Officers for the year were: Jim McBride, president; Ron Robinson, vice-president; Norm Fillinger, recording secretary; Dick Kipper, treasurer; and Marty Kaufman, master-of-rituals. The chapter advisor was Mr. William Slocum, assistant pro- fessor of accounting. American Phar ixiaceutlcal Association AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION — First Rou : Rick Vaughn, Elizabeth Cardinale, Phyllis Rising, Sharon Enderlin, Floyd Knaus. Second Row. Nick Rougas, Ben Lynch, Richard Hayes, Gordon Jensen, Joe Spano, Richard Mayborn. Third Row. Fred Mori- moto, Raymond Clair, Dean Chetkovich, Alan Eisenberg, Joe Kauf- man, Karl Ahlswede. APA fosters Professionalism ff »» AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION — First Row: Carole Root, Roberta Kitzmiller, Myrle Myers, Maribel Harsha, Susan Kolb, M.C. Andries. Second Row. Warren Sciumbato, John Harring- ton, Thomas Jeffers, Clayton Smith, Robert Smith, Larry Gonzales. Third Row. David Heimke, Keith Bogren, Thomas Dobson, R.L. Green, Phil Johnson, John Aldez. Fourth Rou;: James Aylard, Ted Ver- million, John Gillen, George Parsons, Richard Adams, Charles Brown. The American Pharmaceutical Association promotes a feeling of " professionalism " among students in pharmacy. In attempts to better the ancient trade of the apothecary by supplementing its regular meetings with lectures by prominent speakers. The main social event of the year was an Apothecary Ball held in the late spring. Dr. Hammerness sponsored the group. The student leaders were Rick Vaughn, president; Clay Smith, vice-president; Carole Root, secre- tary; and Ben Lezneb, treasurer. 396 Service fraternity applies 3 principles ALPHA PHI OMEGA ACTIVES — First Row: Dave Parkhurst, John Hubbs, Sage King, Don Hulse, James Jasper, Dick Hsu. Second Row: Neil Matheny, Duane Martin, Robert Sabin, David Peterson, Ed Shallenberger, Ross Fraker, Steven Hickel. Third Row: Jetty Sparkman, Dan Arm- strong, Larry Hand, Nils Hendrickson, Ken Nestler, Martin Zinn III. Alpha Phi Omega Service, Leadership, and Fellowship are the three principles of Alpha Phi Omega, National Men ' s Service Fraternity. Gam- ma Theta Chapter at Colorado coordi- nates the three in to an active, balanced, and enjoyable program of service. In the field of service, Gamma Theta is well-known for its traditional ushering at University events, but its service extends throughout the campus and into the community and nation. The pledge pro- gram is based on earning a certain num- ber of " hours " in service projects. The successful children ' s Christmas party given in Boulder this year was a typical pledge project. An Alpha Phi Omega member is trained in leadership through lectures and by serving on committees. Responsibility and cooperation in team effort is stressed. Fellowship takes place through such ac- tivities as skating parties, the annual pledge banquet, and others. Alpha Phi Omega is a unique organization in many ways, in that it includes both Greeks and independents, grads and undergrads, and admits men of all races and creeds as long as they feel a desire to render effec- tive service. Officers for the year were Sage King, pres- ident; Don Hulse and Dick Hsu, vice- presidents; Ross Fraker, secretary; and Neil Matheny, treasurer. ALPHA PHI OMEGA PLEDGES — First Row: Chester Cesolini, Henry Hoshiko, Daniel Grimes, Larry Yarbrough, Lawrence Sweetman. Second Row: John Hildt, Cecil Fasick, Donald Dickerson, Carl Worster. Third Row: Jerry Sparkman, J.B. Johnson, Robert Aschermann, Jim Bowman, Roger Risle. Alpha Phi Omega helps in campus balloting. 397 ASCE informs members of progress The student chapter of ASCE provides its mem- bers with the opportunity for professional associa- tions through talks, movies, and publications on technical progress. In addition to the regular meetings, the group took field trips to the Idealite Light- Weight Aggregate Plant near Boulder, and to the laboratories at the Bureau of Reclamation in Denver. The organiza- tion ' s regional conference was held at Rapid City, South Dakota this year. Social activities included the annual spring picnic and the Ketchum Award dinner. Presiding over ASCE were president, William Lorah; vice-president. Jack Petring; secretary, Rob- ert Rickman; treasurer, James Van Liere; sponsors, Leo Novak and Roger Zimmerman. AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS — First Row. James R. VanLiere, William Lorah, Robert Rickman, Gene Arnold, Jim Carney, John F. Petring. Second Row: Ken Nestler, Wayne Gish, Marvin L. Skillen, Roger M. Zimmerman, Thomas V. Cum- mins, Leo Novak, Jan Erik Skugstad, Paul Grout, Emilio Archila. Third Row. Tom Groves, Paul Nawrocki, Arthur Talbot, Duane Bucholz, Tom Young, Walter Gilbert, Gred Trentaz, John Wadleigh. Fourth Row. R. N. Barlow, J. D. Baker, Tom Neel, Tom Worth, W. V. Smith, Melvin Myers, Jerry Baker, Bob McQueen, Dennis Farrell. American Society of Civil Engineers rji M Bv ' ' " ' " i l HB K IIi h ' H ASME — First Row. William Batton, Lawrence McGee, Allan Anglund, Donald Ellis, Lynn Zum- brunn. Second Row. James Gruson, Gordon Ballard, Fred Cole, William Dereemer, Edward Elliott. Group studies role of engineer The American Society of Mechanical Engineers is a professional society for Mechanical Engineering students who attempt to gain insight into the role of an engineer in society. Monthly meetings are held, at which speakers present programs concerning either professional or technical subjects or programs of general interest to all engineers. Technical publications are made available to the students, and all members receive the " Mechanical Engineer " magazine. The society provided programs designed to ac- quaint the members with the many phases of engineering, sponsored a trip through Los Alamos Laboratories, and held an annual picnic. Officers for the year were: Allan Ang- lund, president; Jerry Felton, vice-presi- dent; Donald Ellis, secretary; Edward Elliot, treasurer; and Mr. William Batton, faculty advisor. The American Society of Mechanic al Engineers 398 ASMT ASMT — First Row. Shirley Urrutia, Valerie Geltz, Mazine Aasness, John Clopton, Sherrill Dukeminier, Betsy Horiuchi. Second Row. Nancy Dalke, Marilyn Swanson, Marcia Schmidt, Carole Puxty, Ruth Dieckman, Elizabeth Miller, Linda Watson. Medical Scliool Tectinologists visit The student chapter of the American Society of Medical Technologists, in conjunc- tion with its parent organizations, works to promote interest in the profession of medical technology. Membership in the student chapter of ASMT provides an opportunity for the beginning of professional associations. In order to learn more about hospital work and the senior year of clinical training, ASMT took a trip to the Medical School in Denver. The trip included a visit to the Colorado General Hospital laboratories, a tour of the hospital, and talks by mem- bers of the hospital staff. The officers this year were Marcia Schmidt, president; Shirley Urrutia, vice-presi- dent; Maxine Aasness, secretary; Nancy Dalke, treasurer; and Elizabeth Miller, pro- gram chairman. Acting as sponsor was Dr. John R. Clopton. Associated Engineering Students AES adds females to the follies The Associated Engineering Students is the official governing body of the College of Engineering and is open to engineering students who purchase membership cards. Headed by the executive council — Don Ellis, Larry McGee, Larry Houge, and president, Nick Counter — AES plans and executes all activities appropriate to their interests and traditions. " Slide Rule Follies " was presented in the fall. Instead of the usual all-male presentation of skits, invitations were extended to sorori- ties who combined efforts with engineering societies. Engineering Days, primary spring project, starts with an all-college convocation and continues with seminars led by outstanding speakers in their particular engineering fields. The same students enjoy the annual Engineer ' s Picnic. Engineering Days are concluded with the crowning of a Queen and the Engineer ' s Ball. Other AES pursuits include publications: Transit newsletters, and the Colorado Engineer magazine. ASSOCIATED ENGINEERING STUDENTS — Executive Coun- cil: Lawrence McGee, Donald Ellis, Nick Counter, G. J. Maler, Larry Houge. 399 AIEE-IRE Two engineering groups represented by AIEE-IRE The American Institute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of Radio Engineers is a joint student organization representing two of the world ' s most important professional associations. AIEE-IRE is the world ' s largest such organization. Student membership may eventually lead to recognition of the individual in his chosen field of electrical engineering. The student benefits from membership through increased knowledge of current happenings in electrical engineering and through working with fellow students, faculty members, and professional engineers. At the monthly meetings, speakers and programs of current interest are presented. Student technical papers are sponsored by the organization for local, district, and national competition. In addition, field trips to electrical industries and installations are sponsored throughout the year. A stu- dent workshop and lounge are maintained by AIEE-IRE. The officers of last year ' s organization included Donald Sheppard, president; Frank Perrino, vice-president; John Fielder, secretary of IRE; William Mayben, secretary of AIEE; Robert Glusick, treasurer; Mr. Neal Kindig and Mr. George Maler, sponsors. AIEE-IRE — First Row. Frnnk Perrino, John Fielder, Donald Sheppard, Neal Kindig, William May- ben, Robert Glusick. Second Sou ' s Richard Yoshida, William Teo, James Ross, William Hein, Peaki Tan, Ronald Steinberg. Third Row: John Correnti, Jamie Tonkinson, Robert Krinks, George Minges, Harry Stewart, Frank Schuster, Francis Ogawa. Fourth Row. George Tyrrell, Warren Weimer, Mar- lin Samuel Liles, Larry James, Larry Mclrvin, Daniel Witmer. At a typical AIREE-IRE meeting, Mr. R. M. Ringeon of the Martin Company talks to members about flight control and guidance sys- tems of the Titan ICBM. 400 Accounting aces honored BETA ALPHA PSI — First Row: Lyie Chadwich, Thaddeus McDonald, Robert Humpert, Michael Holley, Donald D. Powell, Gary E. White. Second Row: Dick Hauser, Judith Camenga, Delith Nor- ris, Helen Schneider, Valeria Mager, Traudel Glatt, Donald Newman, Chauncey Beagle. Third Row: Professor William M. Slocum, Norman Fillinger, Professor Robert S. Wasley, Larry Inhelder, Ma- vourneen O ' Brien, Professor Joseph Bachman, James McBride. Beta Alpha Psi Beta Alpha Psi, professional accounting honorary, hopes to create and reward interest in the accounting profession through a program consisting of guest speakers and visits to business organizations. Men and women who have attained high scholastic records both in accounting and other academic courses are honored by being offered membership in this or- ganization. Panel discussions and meetings with professional men aided ' the members in their understanding of the accounting pro- fession. Another activity was the co-sponsorship of the Colo- rado Society of CPA ' s student associate program. A spring picnic completed a very active and rewarding year for Beta Alpha Psi. Officers of this year ' s group included Dick Hauser, president; Judy Camenga, vice-president; Helen Schneider, secretary; Don Neuman, treasurer; and Chauncey Beagle, sponsor. Beta Garaina Sigma Outstanding Business students honored BETA GAMMA SIGMA — First Rou;: Diane Lund, Berthaf Stafford, Judith Camenga, Helen Schneider, Trish Harrison. Second Row: Dick Houser, John K. Jerome, John R. Filder, Michael J. Adams. Beta Gamma Sigma, the national business scholastic honorary, was organized to en- courage and reward excellence in scholar- ship in the field of business studies. This organization strives to promote the ad- vancement of scientific education for busi- ness, to inculcate ethical ideals in students of business, and to foster and encourage honesty, integrity, and fairness in business practices. Each semester, selected members of the student body of the School of Business who have maintained a high scholastic average in all college courses are initiated into the honorary. Certain faculty or hon- orary members are also initiated each year. Directing the 1961-1962 group were . . . Helen Schneider, president; John Fielder, secretary; and Ed Morrison, treasurer. 401 Beta Sigma Sorority honors B-Scliool woraen The purpose of Beta Sigma, Business School honor sorority, is to encourage high scholarship among women in the field of Business, which it has been doing for twenty years on the Univer- sity campus. During the year, Beta Sigma sponsored several teas and entertained the B-School faculty and women students. Beta Sigma also assisted in homecoming activities and participated in the awards convocation. At the conclusion of each year. Beta Sigma pre- sents a trophy to the outstanding senior woman in the School of Business. Leading the group this year was Mrs. W. L. Staf- ford, president. Aiding her were Marilyn Mills, vice - president; Linda Oilman, secretary; and Helen Schneider. BETA SIGMA — First Row: Judith Camenga, Madeline Johnson, Carolyn Wiseheart, Valeria Mager. Second Row. Linda Oilman, Mavourneen O ' Brien, Diane Lund, Bertha Stafford, Marilyn Mills, Helen Schneider. School of Business Student Board Board links Dean ' s office and students SCHOOL OF BUSINESS STUDENT BOARD — First Row: Dean Lawrence Coolidge, Bertha Stafford, Diane LeZotte, Helen Schneider, William Fisher. Sec- ond Row: Jim McBride, Alan Olson, Dale Curtis, Dick Houser. The School of Business Student Board is composed of the presidents of the various organizations in the Business School and the editor of the Business School news- paper. The board meets every week and serves as a link between Dean Coolidge ' s office and students. Discussion and mutual ex- change of information characterize the meetings. Among the year ' s activities were discus- sions of registration problems, presenta- tion of a questionnaire to the students regarding the new School of Business to be constructed, and assistance to the fac- ulty in putting on the School of Business Awards Convocation in the spring. Leading the Board were: Jim McBride, chairman; Dick Houser, vice-chairman; and Diane LeZotte, secretary. Dean Law- rence Coolidge and Mrs. William Fisher ably advised the group. 402 CAMPUS CORPS OF CAPS AND CAPES — First Rou.: Tran Son Thin, Nguyen I hi Ngan, Ann Mervin, Diedra Hake, Connie Grace Fister, Marian Joyce Root, Evelyn Ugalde, Nghiem Tuyet Anh. Second Row: Carolyn Shiner, Ronalee Jordan, Barbara Brockway, Donna Davidson, Sandra Vosburgh, Betty Smith, Alice Dillon, Ann DeFreece, Rebecca James. Third Row. Norma Anderson, Virginia Sanborn, Barbara Jean Mathews, Kathleen Coghill, Nancy Jane Hall, Mary Beth Zimbeck, Sandra Dreith, Christine Ellen Wilde. Campus Corps of Caps and Capes Four C ' s provide CU link wltli Denver Nursing School Sandy Vosburgh served as 4 C ' s president. The Campus Corps of Caps and Capes (Four C ' s) holds monthly meetings and sponsors special activities for freshmen nursing stu- dents. The purpose of the organization is to acquaint freshmen women with nursing and to make them feel closer to the medical school in Denver where nursing education continues after the freshman year. During the year, the Four C ' s toured the Medical Center and hos- pital in Denver, watched the Denver capping exercises, and at- tended programs concerning orientation to the Denver school. Other activities included lectures on nursing in the armed forces, international nursing, and meeting freshman students from Viet Nam. During Christmas time, the girls decorated the tree at War- denburg Health Center; in the second semester, the Spring Dance was held. This year ' s officers were: Sandra Vosburgh, president; Evelyn Ugalde, vice-president; Nancy Jane Hall, secretary; Betty Mae Smith, treasurer; and Ronalee Jordan, representative to the Den- ver campus. Assistant professor of Nursing, Mrs. Elda Popiel, sponsored the club. Evie Ugalde, Nancy Hall, and Sandy Vosburgh discuss club activities. Chi Epsllon CHI EPSILON — Front Row: Chuck Keyes, Gary Robinson, Eugene Arnold, Jim Leach. Second Row. Tom Groves, Larry Houge, Scott Moore, N. Krish- namurthy, Hans Berge. Third Row. Dennis Farrell, Noel Brown, Paul Stettner, Tom Rellsve, Orren Fricke, Ralph Clock. Civil Engineering students honored Chi Epsilon is a nationally organized honorary fraternity recognizing outstanding students in Civil Engineering. Each member must be in the upper third of the Civil Engineering class, show an in- terest in furthering his field of study, and par- ticipate in extra-curricular activities. Chi Epsilon endeavors to contribute to the im- provement of the Civil Engineering profession as a whole by aiding in the development of those characteristics fundamental to the pursuit of an engineering career. The group also tries to stimu- late an interest in engineering by discussing the profession at many Colorado high schools. Initiation activities take place each fall and spring. This year ' s president was Scott Moore; vice-presi- dent, N. Krishnamurthy; secretary, Larry Houge; treasurer, David Greene; program chairman, Or- ren Fricke. Delta Phi Delta Group sponsors spring art sale Delta Phi Delta attempts to stimulate art interest among University students and to broaden knowledge of art — partially ac- complished by numerous art exhibits. In addition to exhibits, the group annually sponsors an art sale on campus and helps with the Beaux Arts masquerade party. The monthly meetings, which were occasionally open to the entire student body, featured outstanding teachers and artists as speakers. Officers for the year were John Kaguras, president; Frankie Hayden, vice-president; Vicki Hall, secretary; Stan Connolly, treas- urer; and Bob Carper, Historian. DELTA PHI DELTA — First Row. James Kocnt:.-,, Bene .Marshall, Anita Voou, Frances Hayden, Donald Bowlin. Second Row. Richard Hawkins, Ben Flowers, Robert Carper, John Kaguras, Stan Connolly. 404 Delta Sigma Pi DELTA SIGMA PI — First Row. Jim Leach, Donald Powell, Bruce Jarchow, Dale Curtis, Ken Vardell, Al Olson. Second Row. Mike Davis, John Gilliland, Carlos Cortinaz, Dick Houser, John Fielder, Dieter Lauterbach, Richard Beatty. Third Row. Ken Nestler, David Flanders, Archie Gibson, John Jerome, Roger Knight, Henry Mikawa, Bob Foster. Fourth Row. Michael Holley, Allan Anglund, James Hayhurst, Frank Lane, Robert Dawson, Thomas McClanahan, Niel Nelson. Business lionorary boosts scholar sliip Encouraging scholarship and the study of business are the aims of Delta Sigma Pi, professional business and honorary fraternity. Prominent leaders in the field of business address the fraternity at its professional meetings during the year, giving members an in- sight into the professional world they are about to enter. Both fac- ulty and undergraduate members participate in visits to business concerns and profit from studying the organizations first-hand. Outstanding business leaders and faculty are initiated into the fraternity each year. Delta Sigma Pi recognizes scholarship and outstanding achieve- ment in the School of Business through its selection of members and through scholarship awards given each year to the senior man and woman with the highest academic standing. The annual " Rose of Delta Sig " dinner dance was held in Febru- ary at the Harvest House. A spring picnic at a mountain lodge climaxed the fraternity ' s social year. Delta Sigma Pi officers were: Bruce Jarchow, president; Steve Kile, senior vice-president; Henry Mikawa, junior vice-president; Rich- ard Beatty, secretary; Tom McClanahan, treasurer; Neil Nelson, chancellor; and James Leach, fraternity editor. Mr. Robert Ayer sponsored the fraternity. Executive Council meeting on " the Hill " 405 Delta Sigma Rho Delegates visit Indiana Delta Sigma Rho, as one of the oldest honoraries on campus, exists in order to stimulate student body interest in all types of speaking. Membership in this national honorary consists of outstanding undergraduate speakers and campus professors interested in the art of forensics. The local chapter sponsored oratory contests with many in- terested members competing. It also sent student delegates to a bi-annual national convention held in Indiana. President of the group was Sonja Warberg; Robert Schwab held the position of secretary-treasurer. Dr. Victor Harnack, director of forensics, sponsored the group. DELTA SIGMA RHO — First Row. Lois Bursack, Sonja Warberg. Second Row. Professor Thorrel B. Fest, Annette Denton, Victor Harnack. Eta Kappa Nu First Row. Frank Perrino, Robert Bowman, Robert Glusick, Loren Otto, George Boone, Robert Bickley, Richard Yoshida. Second Row. Rudolph Hamborsky, Wayne Karstetter, Edward Schall, John Fielder, Peter Mandics, Carl Forsberg, Charles McCoy, Wayne Kohl. Third Row. Russell Meston, Frederick Meyer, Marlin Hinman, Donald Dobby, Arthur Moore, James Kenner, David Staul, Gary Vair. Fourth Row. David Blecki, Jerry Cashen, Nick Counter, W.J. Hanna, Alan Lindgren, Charles Donaldson, Charles Gustafson, Charles McAfee, Kay Barta, Paul Lavoie. EKN initiates Eta Kappa Nu is the national electrical engineering honor society dedicated to promote and encourage a higher schol- astic standing and a desire for greater knowledge in studies in the E.E. curricu- lum, to support the activities of the AIEE-IRE, and to carry out beneficial projects in connection with the E.E. de- partment. Highlighting its many activities, Rho Chapter of CU administered two signifi- cant programs this year: the high school engineering relations visitation program, and slide rule classes for engineering stu- dents. The officers for the past year were: George Boone, president; Frank Perrino, vice-president; Charles Gustafson, corres- ponding secretary; Kay Barta, treasurer; Russell Meston, recording secretary; Loren Otto, " Bridge " correspondent. slide-rule classes 406 KAPPA KAPPA PSI — First Row: Donal Ament, Richard Beatty, Lawrence Black, David Arko, John Snell, Leonard Diggs. Second Row. Marlin Miles, Jay Rosenbeck, Vern Harman, Bert Nittler, Dennis Harmer, John Kyriazis, John Hansen. Third Row: Meryl Wamhoff, Geral Robinson, Spencer Lockwood, Chuck Watts, John Cleary, Barry Lyerly, Gary Forsberg. Fourth Row: Edward Kinzie, James Prince, Constant Roberts Marks, Gene Pollart. Kappa Kappa Psi Band raen sponsor picnic, dinners Kappa Kappa Psi is the honorary fratern- ity for University band men. It strives to promote the existence and welfare of the college band and to honor outstanding band men. In addition, the organization attempts to foster close relations among college bands and promote a high level of achievement. It tries to provide a pleasant and helpful social experience for those engaged in college band work. Kappa Kappa Psi worked a s a sponsor for Band Day, awarded scholarships to out- standing members, and co-sponsored the Band banquet at the end of the year. Ad- ditional activities included the annual Kappa Kappa Psi dinner at Louisville and the band picnic. Officers for the year included John Cleary, president; J. C. Rosenbek, vice- president; Dennis Harmer, secretary; and David Arko, treasurer. The national professional pharmaceutical fraternity, Phi Delta Chi, exists to pro- mote the science of pharmacy and chem- istry. In addition to serving as hosts for various pharmacy conventions in the area, the group hoped to advance the interest in and knowledge of the field by main- taining a file of current Week magazines. Various awards were given to deserving students enrolled in the School of Pharm- acy. The senior scholarship of $100 is awarded to a senior student who has worthwhile activities, high scholastic av- erage, and well - developed personality. The junior award is given to a student on the basis of grades and activities. The president for the year was Tom Jef- fers. Other officers included Larry Gon- zales, vice-president; Clayton Smith, sec- retary; Richard Vaughn, treasurer, and Dr. Fred Drommond, sponsor. Phi Delta Chi PHI DELTA CHI — First Row: John Harrington, David Heimke, Alan Eisenberg, Clayton Smith, Robert W. Smith, Larry Gonzales. Second Row: Joseph Spano, Otoniet Trujillo, Richard Hayes, Thomas Jeffers, Ben Lynch, Richard Vaughn. Third Row: Raymond Clair, Gordon Jensen, Phil Johnson, James Aylard, Joe Kaufman, Fred Drommond. Pliarmacy group awards scliolarsliips 407 Phi Mu Alpha Slnfonla PHI MU ALPHA — First Row: Alan Stanek, Dean Ross, Randall Coleman, John Kiteley. Second Row. Larry Perkins, Charles Watts, Jay O ' Leary, Leonard Diggs, David Higbee. Third Row: Jeffery Kurtzman, Lyle Warrick, Spencer Lockwood, Duane Krainer. Not Pictured: Dennis Bourret, James Woodman, David Etheridge, Samuel James Kiteley, Larry Broderick, David Arko, David Rich, Thomas Allen, Joe Giedl. Organization honors musicians Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia is a national pro- fessional music organization dedicated to promoting the cause of music in America. Colorado University ' s Beta Chi Chapter assists locally by ushering at musical con- certs and sponsoring musical events, both in and off campus. Annually, the chapter presents a combination convocation and concert at the College of Music. A schol- arship is given to a deserving male stu- dent enrolled in the College of Music. An exchange recital is given with the Phi Mu Alpha chapter at the University of Wyoming. Officers for 1961-62 were: Leonard Diggs, president; Joe Giedl, vice-president; Jef- frey Kurtzman, secretary; Duane Kramer, treasurer; Dave Arko, alumni secretary; Dave Higbee, historian; and Spencer Lockwood, pledge warden. Sponsoring Beta Chi chapter was Mr. Frank Baird, associate conductor of the University of Colorado Bands. Physical Therapist Seniors Medical extension claims students Physical therapy classes are held at the Medical School located at Colorado General Hospital in Denver. Most of the sixteen students spent three years on the Boulder campus and were working for their Bachelor of Science degree and a certificate in physical therapy. Specialized courses in every phase of physical therapy are offered to the students. The final or summer quar- ter was spent in clinical practice in many of the hos- pitals in the Denver area. The students obtain their certificates in October. Miss Dorothy Hoag is the director of the school. Miss Eleanor Westcott and Mr. James Clinkingbeard were the instructors. PHYSICAL THERAPIST SENIORS — First Row: Rose Chickuma, Doris Wohlfarth, Gail Gebhardt, Sheila Dick, Arlee Albright, Jeanne Mortvedt. Second Rou " : Sally Quinn, Priscilla Boltz, Sue Wolter, Sandy Ellis, Diana Rice. Third Row: Walt Estes, Carol Kellogg, Janice Hill, Judy Willison. Fourth Row: Warren May, Mr. Jim Clink- ingbeard, Miss Dorothy Hoag, Miss Eleanor Westcott. 408 PI TAU SIGMA - — First Rou-. Lawrence McGee, Herbert E. Johnson, Faculty Advisor; Donald Ellis, Dale Amend, Richard Helmke, David Starck. Second Row. Halis Odabasi, Edward Brentari, Gordon Ballard, Gary Benedict, Allan Augkind, Lynn Zumisrunn, Charles Alexander. Third Row: Lawrence Spurgeon, Robert Latta, Charles Nuzum, Robert Dawson, James Cruson, Jerry Felton. Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, works closely with the University ' s chapter of AS- ME to develop a stronger bond of fel- lowship among the students and to support the activities of the mechani- cal engineering students. The group aided ASME in establish- ing the Weibel Memorial Fund which will provide for a speaker each year, in applied mechanics. The annual recognition banquet was held at the Lamp Post and honored the outstanding student in mechanical engineering. Officers for this year were Don Ellis, president; Charles Nuzum and Gary Benedict, recording and corresponding secretaries; and Professor Herb John- son, treasurer and sponsor. Pi Tau Sigma Psi Chi Top psychology students honored Psi Chi, the national psychology honorary society, recognizes the superior student and offers him a group within which he can ex- plore and create new ideas and theories. Lectures and movies on current research, as well as field trips, are all part of the group ' s activities during the year. In addition, Psi Chi sponsored an annual faculty-student coffee hour in order to pro- mote better faculty-student relations. Many- parties and picnics throughout the year highlighted the Psi Chi social calendar. Psi Chi officers for 1961-62 included: Larry Becker, president; Bob Beech, vice-president; Kaki Clark, secretary; and Donald Weather- ley, sponsor. PSI CHI — First Row: Marilyn Bull, Lynda Kammerlohr, Marior Voet, Joyce Carr, Kaki Clark. Second Row: Mrs. Robin Spenceley, Simi Litvak. Third Row: Richard Bois, Foster Cline, Richard Brown, Larry Becker, Robert Beech. 409 Organizing the football card section was a major undertaking by the commission Rally Comraission Group performs with cards and flasliliglits for CU sport fans « ' " -!, f . i amMMMmMA RALLY COMMISSION — First Row: Jan Johnson, Pam Fox, Barb Hauge, Darlene Vinson, Evelyn Rosenbaum, Morey Cohen, Ann Booth, Nancy Lynn, Cynthia Fontana, Linda Bishop, Ann Kleine- becker. Second Rotv: Gay Griffith, Debbie Craig, Jane Hertel, Nancy Ann Stephens, Jannes Waples, Mary Miller, Jean Doepper, Julie Swanstrom, Joleen Drobnick, Katherine Spangler, Mary Virginia Bullington. Third Row: Andy Bullock, Joyce Ross, Jane Rademacher, Karen Kinney, Ellen Connell, Sharon Nevin, Florence Brenda Upshaw, Sandy Shaw, Darien Powers, Jean Conklin, Linda Weis- senbach. Fourth Kow. Steve Kile, Charles Chotvacs, James Kearney, John Artel, Sharon Newman, Carole Atkinson, Larry Fluxel, Ronald Saliman, Jerry Bograd, Alvin Perlov, Noel Osborn. Sponsored by the Spirit and Morale Com- mission, the Rally Commission was formed a year ago. Its function is to serve the University, in assisting with all-school elections, Freshmen Orientation, and ticket sales for various school functions. Perhaps the greatest contribution was the card section at football games and the flashlight sections at basketball games. The demonstrations received tremendous support and were successful in rallying enthusiasm. Directing this new commission were: Andy Bullock, president; Frank Long, vice-president; Gay Griffith and Linda Weissenbach, secretaries; and Rich Ben- der, treasurer. 410 Sigma Alpha Iota Interest in music promoted Sigma Alpha Iota is a professional fra- ternity for women in the field of music. Its members are devoted to the highest ideals of music education, striving to fur- ther the development of music in Amer- ica and to promote a stronger bond of musical interest and understanding be- tween foreign countries. Inspiration and material aid are given to its members. The national Sigma Alpha Iota Founda- tion aids the CU Fraternity in supporting music schools and camps, and promoting the performance of American music. The officers of the Alpha Phi chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota are: Charlotte Allen, president; Jane Weigand, vice-president; Carol Word, secretary; and Beverly Jor- dan, treasurer. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA — First Row: Mary Beth Papp, Nancy Hobbs, Kathi StoU, Vicki Mills. Second Row. Judy Dodge, Wendy Anderson, Jane Weigand, Karen Stopher, Charlotte Allen. Third Row. Rosalie Ann Levitte, Barbara Colglazier, Ann Burt, Patricia Daniel, Beverly Jordan, Nancy Stair. Sigma Iota Epsllon SIGMA IOTA EPSILON — Fnsi R„u : Paul Jedamus, Paul Greene, Bill Watson, Thomas Schutte, Monty Sommers. Second Row. Robert Foster, John Jerome, James Daily, Manley Bean, C.M. Baier. B- School scholars honored Sigma Iota Epsilon is a national govern- ment honorary consisting of qualified senior, graduate, and doctorate students in the Business School. Membership re- quires a 3.3 scholarship minimum. The organization ' s functions include monthly meetings at which professional men speak. Other meetings feature de- bates on current management or business problems, and book reviews. A big project of the year was a banquet held in May which was attended by stu- dents and faculty of the Business School. Service for the University included such projects as giving books to Norlin Library and scholarships to deserving B-School students. Heading the fraternity for ' 61- ' 62 were Thomas Schutte, president; Robert Fos- ter, secretary-treasurer; William Gunder- son, vice-president. Dr. Wilmar P. Bern- thai served as the organization ' s sponsor. 411 SIGMA TAU — First Rou): Antonia Lopez, Natarajan Krisnamurthy, Robert Bickley, Wayne Kohl, Peter Hendricks, Gail Linn, Lawrence McGee, Charles Alexander, Donald Ellis, John Harrison, Jerd Tech- asen. Second Row. Archie Gibson, Richard Korts, Frederick Meyer, Eugene Arnold, Gordon J. Ballard, Charles Wagner, Donald Traut, David A. Green, « Professional spirit, aira of engineering honorary Joseph Rosenthal. Third Row: Jerry Cashen, Lowell Brooks, Lewis Buffington, Walter Gilbert, Joseph Ksycewski, Charles McAfee, Walter Finch, Kay Barta, Fourth Row: Paul E. Lavoie, Allan Anglund, Nick Counter, Peter Teets, Irivng Littman, Thomas Kirk, Charles Nuzum, Dennis Behm. 99 SIGMA TAU OFFICERS — Charles Wagner, David Green, John Jerome, Allan Anglund. Sigma Tau As a national engineering honorary fraternity, Sigma Tau strives to promote a professional spirit for students in the field. Members are selected from the junior class in the College of Engineer- ing who have obtained a minimum 3.0 grade average, have demon- strated the application of engineering knowledge in the solution of practical problems, and have exhibited " public spiritedness. " Tap- pings for membership are made each fall and spring and formal rec- ognition is given at the bi-annual initiation banquet. The fraternity principles of scholarship, practicability, and sociability — in addition to being a basis for selection of members — are demon- strated in the activities of the organization. An annual award is made to an outstanding freshman, gifts and service are performed for the College of Engineering, and speakers from outside the field are en- gaged to broaden knowledge of the members. 412 Sigixia Gamma Epsilon SlUMA CjAMMA epsilon — First Row: George Ubrich, David Griggs, Douglas Gardner, Francisco Franquesa, Tom Reidrick. Second Row. Nicholas Davis, Arden Horstman, Jon Conner, Philip Bigsby, Thomas Berg, Robert Curry. Third Row. Duan Wohlford, Bert Nordie, John Cyc, Gordon Swann, George Stone, Benjamin Dover. Fourth Row. Robert Butcher, Felix Mutschler, Paul Merifield, Frederick Murray, Bruce Curtis, Donald Coates. Organization honors earth scientists The purposes of this science honorary are to recognize scholastic and professional achievement, to promote fellowship among its members, and to serve the Department of Geology. Members are chosen on the basis of scholastic achievement, personality, and character. Sigma Gamma Epsilon gives the annual Tarr Award to an outstanding senior member. They also sponsor the Distinguished Lecture Series, departmental field trips, a weekly coffee hour, and a picnic every fall. Members contribute papers to The Compass, a journal published by the society. Initiation " teas, " a dinner-dance and periodic evening social hours add to the social life of the group. Bruce Curtis was the advisor of Alpha Eta Chapter the past year. The officers were Gordon Swann, president; Paul Merefield, vice-president; Bob Curry, secretary- treasurer; Don Coates and Pete Power, corresponding secretaries; and Benjamin Dover, social chairman. Tau Beta Pi Engineering honorary oldest in college Tau Beta Pi is the oldest honorary in college of Engineering, selecting its members on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and character. All elegible students in engineering are given the opportunity to become a member. This year members attempted to initiate activities and projects representative of the group and of the College of Engineering. The group proposed the idea of a foreign exchange student program with industry. Social activities included a fall and spring banquet and dance. Officers for the year were Frank Perrino, president; Jack Jerome, vice-president; John Fielder, record- ing secretary; Chuck Gustafson, corresponding sec- retary; Don Ellis, treasurer; and Lowell Brooks, cataloger. i Q illAftlM HoSi ' •. Hk :- i B u ' - u mm !■ ■ ■n ll iBij L. )E p| fc« IM TAU BETA PI — First Row. Paul Lord, John Fielder, Peter Hendricks, John Harrison, Frank Perrino, Robert Glusick. Second Row. Natarajan Krishnamurthy, Russell Neston, Kyle Nolan Vaught, Eugene Arnold, Robert Hubbard, Donald Ellis, Joseph Rosenthal. Third Row. Archie Gibson, Fhederich Meyer, Herbert Hethcote, Lowell Brooks, Tommy Masek, John Jerome. Fourth Row. Thomas Kirk, Stephen Turner, Robert Miller, William Peterson, Richard Korts, Dennis Behm, Charles McAfee, Tom Rellsve, Kay Franklin Barta. 413 Tau Beta Sigma TAU BETA SICjMA — first Row. Carol Sullivan, Glenda Fenenga, Joann Stevens, Sherry Gregory, Ann Burt. Second Row: Beverly Montoya, Jo Ellen Grant, Jane Weigand, B. J. Warren, Sandra McMillen. The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma, honorary sorority for band- women, is to serve the Band Department in any way possible. The annual project of Tau Beta Sigma is to Jco-sponsor with Kappa Psi the High School Band Day activities. This year almost 6000 lunches were served to the visiting band-members. The money earned from the project is used to buy equipment for the bands and to provide scholarships for one upperclasswoman and one incoming freshman woman yearly. The women also pack lunches for the Men ' s Band for Migration and sponsor the mak- ing of props for the band shows. The officers of 1961-62 were Sherry Gregory, president; Paula Baldwin, vice-president; Jane Weigand, secretary; JoEllen Grant, treasurer; and Mrs. Eric Connolly, sponsor. Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Chi, national pro- fessional journalism fraternity for men, highlighted an active year with the production of the SDX Calendar. Fourteen girls from various sororities adorned this 75c masterpiece. The group attended the annual Founder ' s Day Banquet at the Press Club in Denver where new members were initiated into the organization. In conjunction with the Department of Journalism, Sigma Delta Chi also sponsored a journalism convocation. Officers for the year included Doug Roney, president; John Chapman, secretary; and Bob Piehl, treasurer. SIGMA DELTA CHI and THETA SIGMA PHI — First Row: Charlene Given, Susan Anderson, Cindy Parmenter, Ritva Alanaatu, Jane Cracraft. Second Row: Susan Young, Linda Penley, Judy Nelson, Terry Marshall, Ray DeAragon, Jon Klol- mitz. Third Row: Robert Piehl, Allen Nossaman, Doug Looney. Theta Sigma Phi is an honorary and professional journalism fraternity for women. This group works to promote an interest in journalism among college women and high school students. One of the most outstanding activities of the year was a Journal- ism School convocation which was sponsored by the group. Mrs. Olga Curtis, editor of Contempo- rary Magazine of the Denver Post, was the convocation speaker. During Newspaper Week the members served as hostesses for the various visitors. They also organized a Matrix Breakfast Table during this week for all women journalists in the area. President for the year was Cindy Parmenter. Other officers included Sue Anderson, vice-president; and Judy Nelson, secretary-treasurer. 414 Thomas Inn of Phi Delta Phi Jh - - A ? i,! $ i i ' m. THOMAS INN OF PHI DELTA PHI — First Row. Robert Ausenhus, Allen Compton, Myrl Legg, Jack Tracey, Thomas Henry, Larry Johnson, Clayton Johnson, William Dawn, Peter Wall, Clay Hanlon, Jay Gueck. Second Row: William Swenson, Garth Rogers, J. D. Penwell, Lane Earnest, J. Kinney O ' Rourke, Gary Herbert, Harold Davison, Charles Dolginer, David Wood, Steven Simpson, Gene Reneau, Joseph Murphy, Eugene Halaas. Thomas Inn of Phi Delta Phi is a legal professional fraternity which promotes ethics within the profession and provides a social outlet for its undergraduate mem- bers. The many social activities included cock- tail parties preceding the Law Ball for undergraduates. The group also spon- sored luncheon programs once a month with top lawyers and judges from the state featured as speakers. In addition, Thomas Inn sponsored an annual scholarship program for outstand- ing law students. Leading the group this year were: Swede Johnson, magister; Bill Swenson, ex- chequer; Pete Wall, historian; and Lane Ernest, clerk. Law fraternity sponsors " Law Ball ♦ Valkyrie is an independent women ' s honorary and service organization whose purposes are to provide a means of recog- nition for independent women with 2.5 averages or above, and to supply " women power " for projects benefiting the Uni- versity and community. This year, Valkyrie sponsored All-Uni- versity Mixers, were ushers for the Uni- versity Theatre productions, acted as es- corts for Saturday morning children ' s movies in the UMC, and were hostesses of a party for the children of a local or- phanage. In their many projects Valkyrie women attempted to serve as many peo- ple as possible. The officers for the year were Judy Stiles, president; Joyce Innes, vice - president; Eva Gorsuch, secretary; Bea Spade, treas- urer. Valkyrie Group honors independent women ' Q.n_ft a 9 W VALKYRIE — First Row. Mavourneen O ' Brien, Carol Lynn Hacker, Vernillyn Stohl, Barb Bratt- strom, Sharon Lee Allen, Eva Gorsuch, Patricia Watt. Second Row. Beatrice Spade, Judie Coyte, Sally Hamill, Ellyn Evarts, Alice Louise Andersen, Linda Fisher, Joyce Takamine. Third Row. Helen Elaine Caldwell, Judith Stiles, Diane Martin, Diane Katleman, Carolie June Coates, Brenda Hawley, Janet Petersen, Margot Cahalane, Joyce Innes. 415 viking Club Vikings work toward ideal academic life Viking Club was founded on the CU campus in 1934 by a group of enter- prising independent men wishing to promote the welfare of non-Greek students. Reorganized last year, it now plays a vital role in campus life at the University. Ushering for the University Theater productions and for the Saturday morning children ' s presentations, participating in the intramural athletic program, functioning with several women ' s organizations, and sponsoring several All-University Mixers were a few of the club ' s social undertakings this year. In addition to being a social organization, the Viking Club continually strives to be of service to the University in promoting scholarship among the Independent students. This year, through a diversified and progressive program, the Vikings worked toward the achievement of the ideal aca- demic life at the University of Colorado. George Fee, Bob Fehlman, Burt Hughes, and Jim Eckhardt led the Vikings this year as president, vice-president, secretary and treasurer, respectively. Kirby Kerbec, Assistant Director of Student Activities, was club sponsor. Booze and mix at a Viking party Sleep-dancing VIKING CLUB — First Row: David Jessup, Keith Olson, Nicholas Benigson, James Heme, Eric Gustafson, Paul Tisdale, George Fee, Kirby Kerbec. Second Row: Richard Leslie, Reynold Mishina, Joseph DiBiaso, James Fleming, Kurt Friedrichsen, Richard Meyer, Robert White. 416 Special Intere st ANSA The many Norwegian students all over the United States and those who have re- turned to Norway are members of the As- sociation of Norwegian Students Abroad. The organization attempts to keep in con- tact with its members and provide campus groups an opportunity to meet informally. On campus, ANSA participates in regular meetings, picnics, and numerous parties. The members sponsor a folk-dancing and singing group. President for this year was Bjoin Pendal. Other officers included Tom Rellsve, vice- president; Julius Gude, secretary; Hjalmar Ottesen, treasurer; Alf Igesund, sponsor. ( jg 1 n 5 . P M_ fl hJL ' ri j| B Kr--jH L-j l Pevk ' H gp9 -f ' m K l H ' yWI H H ' ■ 11 E 3 ASSOCIATED NORWEGIAN STUDENTS ABROAD — First Row. Einar Gunderson, Kristen Gunnar Westgaard, Bjorn Chr. Tendal, Paul Hroar Vartdal, Hjalmar Ottesen. Second Row. Thor Berger Bergersen, Dagfinn K. Lysne, Arnfinn Johan Srennevig, Per Willy Johnsen, Steinar Johns- gnard, Hans Jan Berge. Third Row. Erik Myhre Milsen, Fredrik Julius Gude, Cuttorm Brekke, Tom Rellsve, Jan Gustavsen, Hans-Christian Johansen. Norwegian student organization Council of Married Students COUNCIL OF MARRIED STUDENTS — First Row. Mary Jenner, Roberta Grady, Ronald Gould, Diane Kleinman, Sarah Parmeter. Second Row. Richard Ippisch, Maynard Kealiher, Duane Martin, Jan-Erik Skugstad, William Wise. Third Row. G. K. Hammer, R. E. Esterling, Charles Buell, Henri Wittmann. The Council of Married Students, form- erly Vetsville Council, presently speaks for only those married students residing in University housing. The Council hopes to be able to represent all CU married stu- dents in the future. With the proposed growth of family hous- ing facilities, the Council anticipates a function parallel to, yet different from general student government, wherein the Council can realize and satisfy familial concerns, rather than single student con- cerns. It is improbable that the entire stu- dent body would enjoy family Easter-egg hunts, Halloween and Christmas parties serving only punch and cookies, or dances to which one must bring a spouse. Council represents family interests 418 IB 4 Buff Ski Club Buff Ski Club promotes the recreational and social values of skiing among students, faculty, and staff at the University. Instruction is provided every weekend for those ranging from beginner to advanced by John Spindler from the University ' s Physical Education depart- ment. Spindler is head instructor for the club. A ski lodge located in Georgetown is open each weekend during the ski season for club members. The lodge also helps the activities of the Colorado Ski Team and the CU Racing Club, which is part of the Buff Ski Club. The club sponsors special buses during semester break on which over seventy members travel to Aspen slopes. Bi-monthly meetings featuring special ski movies, ski sales, or style shows comprise the various programs. Directing these meetings were president, Dave Dougan; vice-president. Bob Clark; secretary, Sandy Warren; treasurer, Sarah Meloy. Ted Young, president of the Racing Club, was aided by the sponsors, Jim Wailes, Jim Dugan, and Bob Beattie, ski coach. Coach Bob Beattie before leaving with the ski team to Europe. " Super Skier! " BUFF SKI CLUB — First Rom: Elton Young, Sue Romine, Nancy Stone, Charlotte Clark, Alison Chase, Dave Dougan. Second Row: Ben Holden, Travis Ward, Larry Simoneau, Arthur Sacarto. Skiers lieaxl for Aspen 419 Calico and Boots " Swing your partner. " Western maidens flying high Square-dancers host 700 at dance jamboree CALICO AND BOOTS — First Row. Deanna Stauffer, Elizabeth Miller, Laurabeth Post, Linna Weber, Nancy Daike, Elsie Cooper, Joan Darby. Second Rotv: Karen Johnson, Caroline Points, Gisela Kroeger, Dean Edmonds, JoAnn Mahaney, Carole Puxty, Perry Williams. Third Row. Glen Forby, Heinz Kroeger, Jim Prince, Lance Read, Don Dickerson, Leo Hotz, Kenneth Kernan. The " boots jug around and the calico whirls " every Tuesday night when the University of Colorado Square Dance Club — better known as Calico Boots — holds its meetings. With a top square dance caller of the region and some fancy guitar rhythms, parliamentary procedure is soon eliminated, and dancers start the " promenade. " The group originated at CU in 1946, and now nearly sixty dancing members en- deavor to promote interest in American round and square dancing. In the fall the club played host to square dancers from all over the Rocky Mountain area. Over 700 enthusiasts came " to swing their partners " to the calls of a popular professional caller, Frank Lane. Regional square dances were held during the year with square dance club mem- bers from other colleges who gathered to compare their " dosi-does. " The exhibi- tion square is featured in the spring with a variety of demonstrations for the city slickers. Stepping out to lead the couples were Jim Prince, president; Laurabeth Post, vice-president; Caroline Points, secretary; Tom Mates, treasurer. 420 Council of Greek Students COGS drop politics; keep " pressure " role ' M Ik ' ' T . P Jl ' i ' i ; COGS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — First Row: Gina Hartley, Sharon Otto. Second Row: Biff Baldry, Thomas Warschauer, Dave Wining, Steve Fairchild, Jim Caldwell. Dave Wining, COGS president COGS, or the Council of Greek Students, is composed of members from each fraternity and sorority on campus. Until this year the prime aim was a political one, and the one purpose of the group was to select the Greek slate for campus political elections. However, early in February of this year, after many intensive debates, COGS decided to abolish its political aims and become a " pressure " group instead. In addition to being a pressure group in campus politics, COGS has as its other purposes the arranging of programs facilitating political education, both Greek and Independ ' ent, and to acquaint students with the availability and function of various campus leadership positions. COGS serves as a bond between Greeks and Independents. At meetings throughout the year, various important cam- pus issues were discussed. One of the most interesting was Dr. Weir ' s talk on the value of COGS to CU. Another controversial subject, deferred rush, brought many stu- dents into intense debates. 421 Cosmopolitan Club COSMOPOLITAN CLUB — First Row. Sharon Offineer, Linda Stuart, Fred Velez, Azmy Ibrahim, George Lesser, R. EI Mallakh, Kenneth Yearns, Hank Wesselman, Amy Vetter, Nili Peleg, Jo Ann Carlson. Second Row: Ghazi Farah, Lois Petehka, Ridi Van Zandt, Bettie MaGee, Sandra Kaplan, Natarajan Krishnamurthy, Ronda Boutcher, Abdul Al-Rubaii, D. D. Awasthi, Yasin Salim, Patricia Springs, Orville Springs, Ramona Avila, Diane Phillips, Bibhuti Prasanna Sinha. Third Row: Wahby Ensherah Mohamed, Linna Weber, Karina Breedveld, Marsha McFarland, Joyce Kramer, Jean Elong Koh, Charlotte Langmaid, Yousef Massoud, Patricia Kelley, Patricia Watt, Jules Sofer, Justine Zulu, Paul Vartdal, David Axtell, Al-Sabbagh Sahib, Sudhir Sahni. Fourth Row. Nguyen Thi Ngan, Gina Kandell, Mohammed Temina, Pierre Cintas, Gerard Reynard, Daniel Kirk, Riostafa Zayed, Ritva Alanaatu, Nick M. Enos, Nils Hendrickson, Mary Fogarty, Harvey Flad, Etta Mueller, John Catania, Jim Roth. Cosmo Club develops international friends Dr. EI ' Mallakh gives a lecture at a weekly Cosmo meeting. The main purposes of " Cosmo Club " are to develop inter- national friendship, better understanding among the world ' s people, and to foster the spirit of tolerance, co- operation, and brotherhood in University students of all nationalities. Cosmopolitan Club consisted of 296 members from 35 different countries. American students comprise more members than those from any other single country. Informal coffee hours each Wednesday afternoon provided an opportunity for members to relax and get acquainted. Special programs such as speakers, films, panel discussions, slides, folk dancing and singing were ofter featured at the coffee hours. Weekend activities of the club included ski trips, holiday parties, picnics, skating parties, swimming parties and dances. Cosmo sponsors were Mr. Kenneth Yearns, Dr. R. El- Mal lakh, and Mr. George Lessor. Officers were: Azmy Ibrahim, president; Hank Wesselman, vice - president; Sherry Offineer, secretary; Amy Vetter, social chairrnan; JoAnn Carlson, publicity chairman; Fred Velez, treasurer; and Linda Stuart, program chairman. In cooperation with Cosmo Club, the Boulder Hospitality Program, Speakers ' Program, and Wives ' Club helped ful- fill the purpose and functions of Cosmo. 422 The members of the Court of Chevaliers were honored by being among the top one per cent of DeMolay members who have received the chevalier award. Honored in their own DeMolay chapters, the men banded together at the University in or- der to aid and improve other DeMolay chapters throughout the state. Services to these chapters were provided by visiting, performing degree ceremonies, and ar- ranging individual consultation groups. On the social side, ice skating parties, picnics, and informal dances kept the men of the Court active. Discussion groups concerning DeMolays and their problems rounded out a rewarding year for the CU Court of Chevaliers. The group this year was led by Aryol Brumley, president; Tom Charbonnel, vice-president; Carl Worster, secretary- treasurer; and Don Coates, sergeant-at- arms. COURT OF CHEVALIERS — First Row: Tom Charbonnel, Mike Oates, Jim Tyner, John Groves, Othney Burch, Gary Hillman, John Baker, Terry Marschall. Second Row: Jack Blackerby, Bob Page, E. James Grescenzi, Donald Coates, Bill Fleming, Doug Kelley, Eric Younge, Stephen Burkholder, Harry Stewart. Third Roui: Graig Eckharott, Mike Aden, Carl Worster, John Andrews, Rodney Pinkney, John Jerome, Richard Beatty, Steve Heacock, Bill Moffitt, Aryol Brumley. Fourth Row: George Tibbits, Donald Snyder, Paul Kopecky, Ron Blumberg, David Sheesley, John Blauvelt, Charles Travis, Bruce Weston, Gary Sullivan, Robert Beebe, Ned Sworts, Roger Michael. CU Court of Chevaliers CU DeMolays aid local chapters Experiment In International Living Experiment sends " ambassadors " The University of Colorado ' s Experiment in International Living is an organization formed to promote and publicize the programs of the international organization of the same name whose head- quarters are in Putney, Vermont. The Experiment, founded in 1932 by Dr. Donald Watt, seeks to improve world relations between peoples by sending individuals to live in private homes in more than thirty countries around the world. This past year, in addition to the usual informal talks given on campus and in the living units, a college ambassador program was instituted. Money was raised by the club to finance the trip of a selected representative from CU. The Experiment was happy to have had Experimenters Marta Gloria Calvet from Argentina and Alseuf Gudiwa from Southern Rhodesia on campus this year. Officers this year included: Nancy Hadady, president; Paul Meri- field, vice-president; Suzanne Tamblyn, secretary; and Pierre Cin- tas, Faculty Advisor. EXPERIMENT IN INTERNATIONAL LI ' 1NG - Cintas, Bill Warnock, Nancy Hadady, Roger Long. Executive Council: Pierre 423 HIKING CLUB — First Row. Dave Elson, Joe O ' Laughlin, George Winsley. Second Row. Laurie Williamson, Connie Risley, Merle Landberg, Ginny Wright, Carol Gibbs, Pris Chapman, Sue Greene. Third Row. Cassie Williams, Dave Buffum, Mac Raymond, Bruce Miller, Ken Nestler, Brian Underbill, Gary Moller. Hiking Club Old traditions revived Sittin ' on top of the world. Nothing like watermelon after a hot hike. Each weekend the UMC Timberline Lounge is the center of activity as members of the Hiking Club make final prep- arations for a hike. All are loaded with such gear as ruck- sacks, parkas, lug-sole boots, and perhaps ice axes, ropes, and snowshoes. Outings are planned for hikers of varying degrees of ex- perience — from overnight expeditions in the high country to half-day hikes in the foothills near Boulder, as well as steak-fries after home football games. Some of the mountains climbed by the group included Longs Peak, James Peak, Arkansas Mountain, Bear Peak, and South Boulder Peak. The old traditions of the Hiking Club were revived this year with the " freshman fry " and the 35 mile hike from Boulder to Arapaho Valley Ranch for a Thanksgiving houseparty. Meetings were held twice a month and featured a guest speaker or slide viewing. Officers this year were: Ken Nestler, president; Gerry Hurst, vice-president; Brian Underbill, manager; Gary Moller, assistant manager; Dave Parkhurst, treasurer; and Laurie Williamson, secretary. Festival Chorus Singers perforraed in two oratorios The 200-voice Festival Chorus, sponsored by the University College of Music, performed two major oratorios during the 1961-62 school year. Handel ' s Samson was presented in December, and Bach ' s The Passion According to St. John was performed in March. Now in its fifteenth season, the Festival Chorus has performed the majority of the great choral masterpieces since its founding. The group rehearses each Thursday evening in preparation for their concerts in the late fall and in the spring. The chorus membership is composed primarily of students but is augmented by faculty members and townspeople. Both student and faculty soloists frequently appear with the chorus in performances. Professor Berton Coffin is musical director and conductor, and Mr. Robert Ellingwood served as Business Manager. Junior Panhellenic The Junior Panhellenic Association is a Greek or- ganization composed of the presidents and secre- taries of the sorority pledge class. It is patterned after the Panhellenic Association to unite the pledge classes and to provide discussion opportuni- ties for pledge training problems. Junior Panhel plans and organizes the annual Pledge Class Songfest given in March. Money made on the project is given to the outstanding pledge in the form of a scholarship based on grades and activities. A trophy is also given at the song- fest to the pledge class with the highest scholastic average. The officers this year were Nancy Hurt, president; Cindy McCormick, vice-president; Margie Vance, treasurer; and Marian Reeves, secretary. Susan Kohn, president-elect of Panhellenic, is the group advisor. Songfest liigliligtits JPA pledge year JUNIOR PANHELLENIC — First Row: Susan Kahn, Ellen Fowkes, Sara Cantrell, Lyn Meyers, Marian Reaves, Barb Weishimer. Second Rows Sue Siegel, Gwen Boyd, Sharon Takewell, Mary Trunbow, Joyce Ross, Judy McNaughton, Carolee Hellesen. Third Row. Cathy Boyer, Kelly Kuhl, Nancy Hurt, Patience Prugh, Margie Vance, Cindy McCormick, Jeanne Elliot, Sherry Evans. rf . If I Hui O ' Hawali Tower room meeting brings an understanding of different cultures. No poi at this picnic. Hawaiians sponsor tioraeland luaus Hui O ' Hawaii, or the Hawaiian Club, is made up of stu- dents on campus who are from Hawaii and those who wish they were. The organization helps the islanders ad- just to life on a continental campus. In turn, members communicate the Hawaiian way of life in terms of its culture and philosophy. The group participated in University life through social, athletic, and community functions. The big event of the year was the annual Luau held in the spring. Other ac- tivities included a fall " get acquainted " picnic and sev- eral bowling and skating parties. Presiding over the group were Stan G. Heiolen, president; Diane Nitahara, vice-president; Donna Kishi, secretary; Bert Itoga, treasurer; Ed Teroga, ISC representative; Mr. Gary Willoughby, sponsor. HUI O ' HAWAII — First Row. Kenneth Kawabata, Diane Nitahara, Jhoy Yoshimoto, Donna Kishi, Elaine Manago, Wayne Kaneyama. Second Row: Wilfred Iwai, Myles Shehim, Wesley Tanaka, Marvin Yoshimura, Wayne Suzuki, Ronald Katahara, Colin Morinaka. Third Row: Dennis Mune- take, James Nakamura, Stan Hewlen, Brian Row, Dannu Masaki, Ron Matsuda, Robert Yamato.. 426 It ' s just like " leap-frog " only upside down. JUDO CLL ' li — First Row: Robert Curtis, Row: Michael Bradley, John Fader, Leander James Kodani, Dennis Munetake. Second Durley, Francis Ogawa, James Bull. Club competes with other area schools Judo Club Such Japanese terms as wazaari or yuseigashi were familiar terms to Judo club members. For the second year in a row, the intriguing sport of Judo was followed not only by male enthusiasts, but by a few adventurous females. The group met once each week under the direc- tion of James Kodani, president of the group. As- sistants were Bruce Wilkinson, Mike Halsy, and Maurice Oshima, who helped the club work to- ward developing body fitness and proficiency in Judo skills. Each year the Judo Club chooses a team of five men to compete with clubs from other schools in the southwest. The club was again invited to the annual Rocky Mountain Regional Judo Cham- pionships. The tournament was comprised of men from the area who compete in team and individ- ual events. Demonstrations are given throughout the year to any interested civic or University group. This year ' s faculty sponsor was Dr. E. Swisher. " Excuse, please. ' 427 Patient pianists grin and bear it. Men ' s Glee Club The University Men ' s Glee Club, under the direction of Assistant Professor David Glisman, gained recognition as one of the major musical groups in the region. Gain- . ing in popularity each year, the Glee Club received numerous requests for per- formances. The group ' s appearances included the annual Christmas pageant, the spring concert, singing at the Colorado-Air Force Academy football game, and other programs for educational, civic, and religious organizations in the Boulder-Denver area. The men ' s choir gave its members the cultural advantage and pleasure of singing and the opportunity to perform in public. Officers of the vocal group were Andrew Armatas, president; Richard Parsons and Bob Gilbert, secretaries; Dean Hall, treasurer; Chuck Rannells, social chairman. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB — First Row: Jim AUmon, Pat Miles, Mike Wakefteld, Richard Quinby, Luman Burr, Bob White, John Siler, Dan Sherer, Alan Holzapfel, Keith Wardin, Don Hulse, Jim Holitza, Arthur Gellman. Second Row. David Glisman, David Gillaspie, Richard Knadle, Winston Stebbins, Jim Neher, Bruce Downing, Nick Nagel, Jan Clement, Austin Keithly, Dean Hall, Bob Evans, Mike Batchelder, Steve Stewart, David Green. Third Row. Bob Gilbert, Ralphe Otte, Stan Hewlen, Jack Whitt, George Veronda, Darrel Smith, Thomas Leadabrand, James Cuckler, Dennis Riley, Roger Long, Tuck Aikin, Bob Horner, Charles Lund, Andrew Armatas. Fourth Row. Bill Long, Dick Parsons, Bill Lee, Fred Cooper, Milton Kahn, John Roberts, John Duffield, Chuck Rannells, Bill McKelvie, Nils Hendrickson, Arthur Gillman, Jim Schisler, Ron Carmichael, Sher- wood Anderson, Frank Reigel, Jerry Olson. Glisman directs, choir performs " Sing along with Glisman " 428 PLAYERS CLUB — First Row. Robert Knapp, Linda Etherton. Second Row. Pat Murphy, John Sandoe, Donna DeVol, Steve Averich. Third Row. Craig Tennis, Dan Levey. Players Club Higli scliool draraa festival sponsored Players Club is a theatrical honorary and service organization. The group chooses members on the basis of the quality of the potential member ' s acting and the number of plays he has par- ticipated in. The main activity of the organization is producing plays and laboratory shows. Players Club sponsored teas for visiting theatre groups and participated in the State High School Drama Festival here in Boulder. Robert Knapp acted as the group ' s president. Other officers in- cluded John Sandoe, vice-president; and Zora Zong Gaines, secretary. Senior Class Executive Coramittee Council plans senior functions The executive council of the senior class organ- izes all senior class activities. The representative body is composed of delegates from every Greek house and independent organization on campus. All seniors who purchased special senior cards were given priority football tickets and granted admission to all senior activities. A fall function at the Tule started off the year and the group gathered at Golden for a spring function at the Coor ' s Brewery. The Council also planned Senior Week, preceeding graduation ex- ercises, climaxed by the Senior Bali at the Harvest House. Officers of the senior class were Phil Greenwalt, president; John Farrell, vice - president; Lindy Johnson, secretary; Dick Green, treasurer. SENIOR CLASS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — First Row. John Farrell, Dick Green, Lindy Johnson, Phil Greenwalt. Second Row. Marsha Baer, Carol Morris, Jean Conklin, Judy Nelson. Third Row. Jim Muehleisen, Bob Piehl, Steve Hallenbeck, Burgess Williams, Roger Knight. 429 ORCHESIS — First Row. Pat Murphy, Jerri Lines, Bev Bicksler, Margaret Krauss, Mary Hall, Jody Parseley. Second Row. Carla Eroddy, Mary Staton, Jeanne Niewold, Michael Podolski, Catherine Carr, Jamie Kellam. Third Row: Selma Averch, Darlene Del Zingro, Rochelle Gurian, Jeannine Davis, Josephine Wait, Kelly Kuhl, Dottie Twombly, Pat Sirimarco. Orchesis One of the most active organizations on campus, Orchesis, attempts to increase their members ' interest in dancing as an art. Their purpose is partly accomplished by the group ' s sponsorship of films which are open to the student body. Four films were shown in February alone. The main activity of Orchesis was the annual production held March 2 and 3. Members choreographed their own dance numbers and selected music and costumes for the show. The intense practice required was arranged and per- formed by the group, aided by their sponsors. In addition, members participated in teaching dancing to those interested. They also welcomed any opportunity to give dance exhibitions in other parts of the state. Annu- ally, Orchesis invites a professional dancer to the campus to teach a master dance class. President for the year was Bob Kellogg. Other officers in- cluded Darlene Del Zingro, secretary-treasurer; Jeannine Davis, production manager. Sponsors were Mrs. Irey, Mrs. Cohen, and Miss Eckert — CU teachers in the physical education department. Precise coordination in dance techniques is the result of hours of practice. Members do all tlie work in staging annual sliow Dancers take to the air. 430 Porpoise Feraale swimmers wanted: mermaids only need apply Porpoise is CU ' s exclusive swimming group, tapping qualified mer- maids only. The members of the club are continually under water, but that seems to be the best place to satisfy their interest in aqua- tics. Group projects feature synchronized and form swimming, and racing. An annual swim-meet and synchronized swimming show was given at the University, and intramural meets were sponsored through- out the year. In addition, a swimming show was presented for the Air Force Academy and a swimming demonstration was given to the Cosmo Club. For all shows and meets the girls did their own directing and de- sign and made their own costumes. Staging was by Sandy Murray, publicity by Becky Owen, and programming by Mary Scott. Directing these aquatarians were Charlotte Holmes, president; Gail Robertson, vice-president; Sue Romine, secretary; Sue Scow- croft, treasurer; and Miss Joan Sanders, sponsor. " Look mom, no water wings! ' Mary Kay Marquart and Jo Ann Carlson — water show duet. PORPOISE — First Row; Linda Boley, Gayle Kalseim, Sandra Lewis, Barbara Bannek, Brooke Baird, Terry Brooks, Julie Spence, Judith Anne Giersch, Jan Waples, Sarah Meloy. Second Row: Norma Jean Demarinis, Lanan Ruth Phillips, Jackie Sheetz, Margie Deering, Terri Colm, Anne Norris, Karen Hyink, Kathy L. Smith, Marge Trigg. Third Row: Barbara Welshimar, Barbara Trelfa, Janet Baker, Cheryl Sevier, Barbara Heian, Ann Frohberg, Gail Howe, Kathy Turnquist, Eleanor Morgan, Jill Sandoe, B erta Walker, Carolyn White, Pinky Marlowe. Diving Board: Charlotte Holmes, Gale Robertson, Sue Scowcroft, Mary Scott, Sydney Arner, Van White, Sandie Murray. 431 CU Rosin and Rawhide ROSIN AND RAWHIDE — First Row: Margaret Canss, Mary Anna Adams, Martha Holland, Pat Chapman, Elizabeth Tenbrinck, Donna Werling. Second Row: Dianne Van Horn, Jea EUies, Buzzy Drake, Susie Day, Mad Polzine, Sally Jenkins. Third Row: Paul Pinnt, C. D. Hays, Ken Schiffer, Brian Lingle, Rodhan Brewster. ■ l .y - ■■%m This year, the CU Rodeo and Riding Clubs merged into one riding group called the CU Rosin and Rawhide Club. As a result of the nnerger, all aspects of horsemanship are handled in one or- ganization. Any student interested in horsemanship had the opportunity to develop his ability in showman- ship, equitation, English riding, and precision drill. All aspects of rodeo, including barrel racing and goat tying for girls, were also taught. With the help of Mr. C. D. (Bud) Hays, Jr., owner of Green Meadows Riding Ranch, the club set up various riding programs for club members. They included equitation classes stressing both English and western riding, pack trips, breakfast rides, and a drill team. Green Meadows, in con- junction with the Rodeo team, instructed anyone wishing to learn. The club sponsored a spring horse show and an inter-collegiate rodeo. The horse show, open to anyone wishing to compete, had been an annual event sponsored by the CU Riding Club. The second annual event, the inter-collegiate rodeo, was sponsored by the rodeo division of Rosin and Rawhide. The officers of the new CU Rosin and Rawhide Club included: president. Ken Schiffer; vice-presi- dents, Pat Meadows and Pete Sullivan; secretary. Donna Werling; and treasurer, Jean Ellis. Taming wild horses Rodeo, Riding Clubs merge into one 432 Senior Medical Technologists SENIOR MEDICAL TECHNOLOGISTS — First Row: Kathy Ervin, Janice Owens, Sylvia Ford, Lulu Chang, Barbara Krebs. Second Row. Marylou Schne- gelberger, Marcey Campbell, Karen Brennan, Dixie Dawson, Pat LeMoyne. Third Ron;: Flo Miyake, Pat Petersen, Janice Morrison, Dale Harms, Dona Imig, Audrey Lubben, Janice Dowlin. Med Techs analyze patients The University ' s medical technology class worked toward the goal of assisting and aiding doctors in their work with patients. The primary responsi- bility of medical technologists was to make ac- curate laboratory analyses of the patients for the doctor, enabling him to diagnose correctly the patient ' s illness. The training of medical technologists begins with formal education in arts and sciences on the Boul- der campus. The preliminary schooling lasts for three years and is followed by twelve months of clinical training at the University ' s School of Medicine in Denver. The social activities of the medical technology class included a Christmas party, bridge parties, and a sneak day. The class was taught by a staff headed by Dr. Joseph Holmes. Officers were: Jan Dowlin, presi- dent; Marylou Schnegelberger, vice-president; Pat LeMoyne, secretary; and Dale Harms, treasurer. Speakers Congress Friends, Romans, Countrymen The membership of Speakers Congress at the University of Colorado consisted of de- baters, orators, and extemporaneous speak- ers. The Congress, acting as the core from which the debate teams and off-campus pro- grams operated, encouraged student interest and participation in good speech and speech- making. Speakers Congress fulfilled program requests from service clubs throughout the state by providing student speakers qualified to speak on current events. An annual oratory contest was sponsored in the fall term, and all high school and college forensic festivals held on campus received full support from the group. This year, R. Victor Harnack and Miss Bur- sack served as faculty sponsors. Annette Denton headed the orginzation as president. SPEAKERS CONGRESS — First Row. Ramona Avila, Marcia Merry, Sonja Warberg, Carla War- berg. Second Row. Lois Bursack, Edward Brentari, John Vagnino, Philip Wichern, Richard Tisdel. Third Row. Russell Brasselero, Annette Denton, Brad Short, Aubrey West, Victor Harnack, Robert Schwab, Darol Cridlebaugh. 433 SOCCER CLUB — First Row: Rolf Mueller, Azmy Ibrahim, Lothar Estenfelder, George Koehler, Fred Ellinghaus. Second Row. Jim Oliver, Said Khattaly, Helge Dordal, Gstvav Novak, Pierre Cintas, Heinz Mueller. Third Row. James Heme, Dick Rumpf, George Newton, Hank Wesselman, Loukas Grammatikos. CU Soccer Club The CU Soccer Club, organized in order to encourage regional interest in and de- velopment of soccer, is presently in its sixth year. The Club promotes intercollegiate soccer competition with other members of the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Soccer League, including Wyoming, Denver, Mines, Air Force, and CSU. Although the membership is primarily composed of foreign students, it is open to anyone showing an active interest in the game of soccer. The Soccer Club presented club speakers and excellent soccer films in addition to an awards dinner and several social func- tions. Club officers were: Dick Kumpf, presi- dent; Jim Oliver, vice-president; and Gin- ger Benson, secretary-treasurer. The spon- sors were Mr. Don Harper, head of men ' s intramurals, and Mr. and Mrs. Ellinghaus of Boulder. The team was under the guid- ance of Coach Heinz Mueller. Looks like the twist. Nothing like a jab in the back during a friendly soccer game. Club promotes regional interest in soccer 434 Spads SPADS — First Row. Ray Smith, Roger Knight, Pete Kierland, Gary Pettit, Mike Glasco. Second Row: Duke Dietrich, Chuck Benedetti, Pete Wennermark, Chuck Fetternoff, Ghost Rowland, Tom Tarbox. Spads pledged to do nothing constructive " What the hell . , . . . what the hell. Rm k i CP r » . P J mM ' 1 ■i k The Fighting 69th Division of Spads is the last bastion of the once powerful " Hell Raising " forces at CU. To this militant group is assigned the unreal obective of defending the tradi- tions, ideals, and rights of the socially oriented. Pledged to do nothing in the way of " constructive " aid to the University, Spads enhances the social graces and prestige of the social leader. It affords him weekly opportunities to meet with his selected contemporaries and pledge with them the cup of fellowship that binds together this adventurous, sporting group. The year ' s calendar included the annual Spads formal, so- rority functions, intramural sports, evening (in addition to morning and afternoon) social outings, " bird " watching, and charity solicitations for the maintenance and upkeep of counterpart female organizations such as Spadlasses, Mad Madams, and Lesaga. Spad ' s classic white helmets characterized many an off-cam- pus caper and songfest as the singing 69th gathered in alleys and sorority yards, undaunted by the elements or local police, to serenade appreciative campus lovelies. Meeting in the back of the Rendezvous, one of the last outposts of the dollar pitcher, Spads tapped men of high caliber, high scholastic achievement and moral standing for membership under its strict rushing code. Chosen for their ability to waste time on Wednesday nights were Roger Knight, president; Pete Kierland, treasurer; Chuck Fettgahoff, songleader; and Lee Van Boven, social chairman. 435 University of Colorado Bands UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO MARCHING BANDS — Flutes: Elizabeth Armstrong, Cheryl Bain, Paula Baldwin, Milo Bishop, David Bolton , Marcia Denton, Nancy Henderson, Carolyn Lamb, Beverly Montoya, Betsy Steele, Roberta Warren, Louise Wise. Oboes: Jerry Robinson, Jane Weigand . Bassoons: Leonard Diggs, Sherry Gregory. Clarinets: Elaine Beiderman, Earl Bergland, Ann Burt, Susan Cleary, Gary Coleman, David Ethridge , Sharon Gatewood, Alexander Gordon, Gary Hillman, Neal Horegsi, Robert Jeffrey, Kenneth Kopatich, Bert Nittler, John Parker, Larry Perkins, Robert Rhodes, Becky Rollins, Linda Story, Carol Sullivan, Steve Work, Dorothy Zimmerman. Bass Clarinets: Howard Akers, Marty Lunde, Annette Maynard, Jim Prince, Bill Sturdevant , Joanne Wilke. Alto Saxophones: Larry Camp- bell, David Higbee , Barry Johnson, Jo Ellen Kopatich. Tenor Saxophones: Duane Kramer , May McCartney. Baritone Saxophone: Don Ament. Cornets: Ron Alford, David Arko, Miguel Baca, Ron Barnett, Don Bullock , Rich Clendenin, Albert Cook, Roger Cross, Joe Engel, Dennis Harmer, Stefan Kostka, Ted Lebfrom, James Toeus. Horns: Henry Babcock, Constant Marks, Jane McGuffin, Sandra McMillen, Robert Morsch , Robert Narum, James Speedlin, Gordon Wolf. Trombones: Brian Albers, John Cleary, Jerry Fox, Paul Hostetter, Sam Kiteley, Homer Lambrecht, Jerry Pitney, Ron Reed, Meryl Wamhoff. Baritones: Randall Coleman , Gary Forsberg, Roger Hartjes, Charles Piatt, Galen Zinn. Tubas: Steve Burg, Bill Clark , Ron Erickson, Timothy Pratt, Joann Stevens. Percussion: Clifford Brown, Spencer Lock- wood , Barry Lyerly, Gene PoUart, Charles Watts. •Principals Men ' s Marcliing Band journeys to Miami A familiar sight at any Cu football game The combined bands of the University of Colorado con- sisted of students from every college within the Uni- versity. Performing organizations were open for all stu- dents at various levels within the following groups: Men ' s Marching, Activities, Concert, Little Concert, and Symphonic Bands. The Men ' s Marching Band performed for all home football games plus the annual migration game and the post season Orange Bowl Game in Miami, Florida. They also sponsored Band Day in which they played host to over 100 guest bands from throughout the West- ern states. The Activities Band, conducted by Don Bullock, participated in several UMC " live Music " Programs. The Concert Band, conducted by Alden C. McKinley, presented concerts during the year. The Little Concert Band, a select group of musicians, con- ducted by Hugh E. McMillen, took their annual tour in addition to following their local concert schedule. The Symphonic Band, the largest performing concert organization, is also conducted by professor Hugh E. McMillen, and associate conductor Frank Baird. Mem- bers of the combined bands performed at basketball and track events, and took part in the annual New Music Reading Clinic. Executive Committee leadership for the Combined University Bands was shown by David Higbee, presi- dent; David Arko, vice-president; and Dennis Harmer, secretary-treasurer. The committee planned the Band Awards Banquet, the outstanding event of the year which presented as speaker an annual distinguished guest conductor. 436 Nothing like a dirge to cheer up a choir University Choir The University Choir, under the direction of David L. Glismann, com- pleted another successful year of singing on campus and throughout the state. The eighty-voice choir, consisting of selected members from the gen- eral University population, presented works of music representing musical history from the Renaissance to the Modern Age. Traditionally, the choir presented its Christmas Concert in Macky follow- ing their part in the annual tree-lighting ceremony. The musical year was climaxed by the spring concert at Macky and the annual spring tour. Ralph Otte, Keith McCoy, Louise Harrison, and Lavinia Lyman com- prised the choir ' s executive committee. Eighty voices combine musically Mr. Glismann conducts UNIVERSITY CHOIR — First Row. Jean Doepper, Jill Ruhle, Linda Bishop, Louise Harrison, Sue Whittlesey, Ruth Patterson, Beverly Jordan, Jean Lind- ner, Diana Files, Linda Matasouic, Linda Isaly, Mary Philip, Zee Wheatley, Carolyn White, Hazel Moore, DeeAnn FuUingyjn, Betty Grillo, Linda Good- man, Mary Rose Erganian, Mr. David Glismann. Second Row. Karen Ohm, Linda Moulton, Patricia Dabney, Carol Roach, Barbara Hauge, Kathleen Richardson, Betty Ann Jones, Nella Pitts, Donna Jernigan, Julie Cummings, Nancy Stair, Charlotte Allen, Charlotte Hodges, Nancy Henderson, Ann Crispell, Lyman Lyman, Gwen Osborne, Pam Pleasant, Patricia Madsen. TKird Row. John Rowe, Larry Eakin, Richard Knodle, Bruce Edwards, Robert Reid, Fred Smoot, Ralph Otte, David Beck, Jerry Jellison, Charles Buech- man, William Bliss, Michael Piburn, Pat Palmer, John Smith, Carl Mathis, David Flanders, Charles Fitzrandolph, Alan Holzapfel, Harry Herkert. Fourth Rows Robert Duncan, Turner Atkinson, Roger Pilley, David Higbee, Ronald Erickson, Neuyl Wamhoff, Wallace Hamilton, Norman Fisher, Roger Keller, Ralph Josephsohn, Grant Pierce, Warren Gumeson, Keith McCoy, Nils Hendrickson, David Korts, Herb Linn, Wayne DeVries, Stephen Niblo, Jim Bessee, Arthur Aikin, Ross Wyth, David Bolton. 437 i, i W«Mi ■ - r - ? 1 1 i. nauu. ' 1 iria ■iiii.iiir,i ' iiiiliiH Girls perform in 12 concerts under Glisman ' s direction WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB — First B.ow. Ardyce Otte, Margaret King, Garce Gelbert, Teddy Pe„.- son, Barbara Colglazier, Kathie Peper, Van White, Lucille Cabouch, Georgia Gardner, Judie Coyte, Sue Ann Carlson, Katherine Spangler. Second Row. Roberta Sterling, Judy Maxwell, Mary Rose, Sharon Kifer, Louise Ritchie, judi Endicott, Virginia Tandler, Karyl Louise Hastings, Sue Day, Marcia Brown, Deborah Edwards, Sharon Martins, Penny Taylor, Evelyn Rosenbaum. Third Roiu: Carol Ann Lutes, Kay Strain, Sarah Kiser, Martha Coffin, Zee Wheadey, Olive Moore, Barb Goodman, Elizabeth Cresap, Joan Laxson, Kathy Brug, Paul-E Kay Puluer, Val Sax, Shannon Patterson, Bonney Sayre, Jo Crobnick, Judith Shafer. Fourth Row: Joan Enterline, Sue Fink, Marion Toan, Barbara Sather, Nancy Smith, Sally Milbank, Sandra Stoen, Judy Vole, Theresa Stephen, Marilyn Marshall, Jeanne Wallace, Judy Lee Schafer, Annalou Hazen, Sharon Furman, Karen Patten. Women ' s Glee Club The Women ' s Glee Club has been under the direction of David Glisman for the past three years, during which membership has nearly doubled. Women ' s Glee Club gives University women the opportunity to enjoy sing- ing while representing the University in promoting public relations. For Christmas season productions, including the annual CU Christmas Festival and Tree-Lighting Ceremony, the Men ' s Glee Club joined the women for a beautiful and inspiring program. The two clubs again com- bined in a series of programs for several Denver high schools. Concluding a successful year of twelve concerts, a joint concert for the May Festival was presented by the College of Music. This year ' s president was Martha Coffin. 438 Music, Music, Music Accompanist R Club presents Senator Gold water The University of Colorado ' s Young Republicans Club is designed to acquaint the student body with the Republican ideal and to instruct its members towards a more complete knowledge of American political life. The Republican idea may be liberal or conservative, but it is basically in- dividualistic. This year the YR calendar was full, as the club participated in debates, discussion groups, and the presentation of speakers to the campus. The club was instrumental in bringing Dr. Walter Judd to campus early in the year, and was also proud to present Senator Barry Goldwater. In the fall, club members were treated to an Estes Park Workshop featuring Senator Gordon Allott; Jean Toole, Colorado Republican Party Chairman; and Don Brotzman, a possible candidate for governor. The executive committee, representing the club ' s 300 members and affiliates, included Hunter Prichard, president; George Giddens, vice- presi- dent; Gary Horle, treasurer; Linda Moulton and Sharon Furman, corresponding and recording sec- retaries; Thomas Warshauer, publicity director; Pat Shima, debate chairman, and Merrill Parsons, program chairman. YOUNG REPUBLICANS — First Row: Jane Hertel, Pris Chapman, Karen Chase, Rich Sparacino, Linda Mouhon, Denuce Burg, Mary Ellen Walters. Second Row: Merrill Parsons, Joan Miler, Betsy Thompson, Susan Cormelius, Karen Jacobsen, Justine McGlothlin, George Giddens. Third Row: Robert White, Richard Merrell, David Jarrett, Thomas G. Greer, Ross Wyth, Tom Warschauer, Hunter Prichard. Young Republicans U. S. Senator Goldwater First Row: Rusty Jenkins, Doborah Edwards, Diane Phillips, Francis Ann Thomas, Jeannie Doepper, Beth Manire, Pamela Robinson, Mary Ellen Walter. Second Row: Judith Carol Pitbladdo, Sharon Furman, Mary Novack, Maleet Williams Brooks, Sara Anne Coulter, Justine McGlothlin, Julia Louise May, Linda Moulton. Third Rou;: Kay Nichols, Jan Wieben, Linda Larsen, Katherine Harper, Merrill Parsons, Vern Harman, John Rowe, Phillip Beazley. Fourth Row: Robert Newton, John Mitchell, Thomas Greer, Thomas Warschauer, Hunter Prichard, Randall Nelson, Robert Weber, Ross Wyth. YWCA — Mrs. Grace Havice, Eula Redenbaugh, Marilyn Smuthy, Susan Hills, Mrs. Leonard Tulin, R. Pollak, Ann Scribner, Jane Thompson, Barbara Saddler, Mrs. Lee Rutland, Maryann Cessna, Mrs. W.B. Ross, Mrs. Wining, Dorothy Ned, Jan Kellogg. Young Women ' s Christian Associatio YWCA serves worthy groups; empliasizes Cliristianlty The University of Colorado ' s YWCA is a campus or- ganization devoted to leadership training and Christian fellowship for women students, through campus and community service projects. The organization ' s community volunteer services in- clude work at Mesa Vista Sanitorium with needy Indian children, at the Boulder Day Nursery with children of working mothers, and at the Boulder Sheltered Work- shop with mentally retarded children. Members are also active in local Y-teen leadership as well as Campfire Girls and Girl Scouts. Among its campus services, the YWCA plans and di- rects Freshmen Camp which offers a week-end retreat of discussion and fun for the University ' s newest citi- zens. The International Fair takes place in November and offers city and campus residents the opportunity of purchasing unique Christmas gifts from countries all over the world. Faculty Firesides is another of the " Y " sponsored projects providing students with the oppor- tunity to become better acquainted with a favorite pro- fessor through an informal visit or discussion in the professor ' s home. The Why Club and the International Friendship Club are other examples of the YWCA ' s service to those at CU and the community. Leading the " Y " activities this year were president Dor- othy Neb; vice-presidents Susan Reid and Ann Scribner; secretary-treasurer Jan Kellogg; program chairman Su- san Hills; community service co-ordinator Dee Osgood; and district representative Marilyn Sumtney. The girls and I Items from all over the world are on display at the International Fair. 440 Senior Class . . . 441 Baccalaureate Degree 444 Law Degree .... 486 Nursing Degree . .487 Seniors Aa-Ar ROW ONE — Aadalen, Lynell Leland; Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Abbott, Luverne Anne; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Adams, Alma May; Canon City, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Camera Club; Campus Crusade; Inter- Varsity Fellowship; Roger Williams Fellowship; Tennis Club; Young Republicans. ROW TWO — Akers, John Vance; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Academic Affairs Commissions; Alpha Kappa Psi; Inter- Faith Council, Pres.; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, Pres.; Pre- Theological Fellowship; Westminster Foundation, Pres.; Akins, Leone Ruth; Wayzata, Minn.; Education; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Alpha Phi. Aibin, lames Raymond; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Business; Beta Theta Pi. ROW THREE — Albright, Arlee Annette; Helena, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Society; Physical Therapy; Soph Advisor; Wesley Foundation. Alexander, Archibald Bonsall; Stanford, Conn.; Business; Buff Flying Club; Buff Ski Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Young Republicans. Alexander, Charles Junior; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering; ASVIE; ASTME; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. ROW FOUR — Alien, Charlotte Merriman; Faribault, Minn.; Music; Festival Chorus; Kappa Delta Pi; New Student Orientation; Sigma Alpha Iota, Pres; University Choir; Gamma Phi Beta, Songleader. Allen, lulianna; Cedar Rapids, la.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Delta Gamma. Ammer, Fr edemann H.; Arvada, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha. ROW FIVE — Anderson, Don Meliin; Denver, Colo.; Engineering and Business; AES; AICHE; Hiking Club; Wesley F oundation; Young Republicans; Delta Sigma Phi. Anderson, Myrna Lea; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; CSEA; Psi Chi. Anderson, Wendy Eloise; Chelan, Wash.; Music; Christian Science Organization; College of Music Student Council; Festival Chorus; Motor Board; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Choir; University Singers; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW SIX — Andrews, Diana Yorke; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Armalas, Andrew Sam; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Advising Assistant, Men ' s Glee Club, Pres. Arnold, Eldon Glen; Trumbull, Nebr.; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals; Student Veterans Association. Phil Greenwalt, Senior Class President f£A ROW ONE — Arnold, Eugene Ernest; Durango, Colo.; Civil Engi- neering; Chi Epsilon, Vice-Pres.; Colorado Engineer, Staff; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Arthur, Kenneth LaRue; Bell Fourche, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; IPC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Sigma Pi Sigma; Summalia; Phi Kappa Tau.Asper, Linda Joyce; Pontiac, 111.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; CU Days; Festival Chorus; Silver and Gold; Alpha Omicron Pi, Pres.; Rush Chrmn. ROW T WO — Atkinson, Glenn lay; Alamosa, Colo.; Engineering; AES, IRE. Auila, Ramona H.; Las Animas Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Speakers Congress, Executive Council; Young Democrats. Auld, Lornel Patricia; Billings, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Alpha Chi. ROW THREE — Babson, Sanjord Gary; Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Business; Colorado Daily. Bacon, Ronald Arthur; Denver, Colo.; Business; Varsity Baseball; Delta Tau Delta. Baer, Marsha Yionne; Reno, Nev.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Orientation Chrmn.; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest Chrmn.; C-Book, sub-editor; Dorm Advisor; RILW; Rodeo Club, Vice-Pres.; SPUR; Alpha Omicron Pi, House Mngr. ROW FOUR — Bahnson, Gail Lois; Correctionville, la.; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Delta; Little Theater; Soph. Advisor; University Lutheran Assembly. Backer, Wilma Arlene; Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Student Colo. Ed. Assoc; UMC Program Council; UMC Publicity Comm.; WAA Board, Vice-Pres., E.xtramural Chmn. Ballard, Mary Elizabeth; Alexandria, Va.; Arts and Sciences; Chi Rho, Social Chrmn.; Honors; SPUR; Chi Omega. John Farrell, Senior Class Vice-President Seniors Ar-Ba ROW FIVE — Barbee, loel Ralph; Las Animas, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences. Bariion, Thomas George; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Barnes, Judith Margaret; Modesto, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Chi Omega. ROW SIX — Barta, Kay Franklin; lliff, Colo.; Engineering and Busi- ness; Alpha Phi Omega; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Barton, Patrick Malcolm; Longmont, Colo.; Engineering; ASME. Baskett, Sharon Rae; Limon, Colo.; Education; Panhellenic Hearing Comm.; Alpha Chi Omega, song leader, rush chrmn., Pres. 445 Seniors Ba-Be ROW ONE — Battany, Phillip Hugh; Arcadia, Calif; Business. Beaber, Larry; Silverton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Beare, Sara Jane; Hills- borough, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; French Play; New- man Club; UMC Hostess; UMC Publicity; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW TWO — Beck, Howard Mascarenas; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Club First Nighter; Coloradan; CU Days Songfest; International Songfest; Porpoise; TEWA; WRA. Beech, Mary Lynn; Wichita, Kans.; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Befus, Terence Neil; Calgary, Alberta Canada; En- gineering; Scabbard and Blade; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Beicfier, Julie A.; Chicago, 111; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Carnival Comm.; Homecoming Dance Comm., Sec; Jr. Panhellenic; Mesa Vista; Silver and Gold; University Lutheran Assembly, Sec. ROW FOUR — Belstock, Robert Lawerence; Denver, Colo.; Business; ASUC Sub-commissioner; Campus Chest, Asst. Gen. Chrmn.; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Homecoming; Intramural Board; New Stu- dent Orientation Comm.; RILW; Sumalia, Treas.; Phi Sigma Delta. Benedict, Gary Walsh; Los Angeles, Calif.; Engineering; ASME; Intra- murals; Pi Tau Sigma, Sec. Benning, Luella Mae; Ackley, la.; Nursing; Buff Ski Club. ROW FIVE — Benson, Mary North; Ardmore, Penn.; Arts and Sci- ences; Cosmo Club, Soc. Chrmn.; Ski Club; Youn g Republicans; In- ternational Fair; Soccer Club, Sec; AWS; Rodeo Club; Rifle and Pistol Club; Riding Club. Berens, Anne E.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Cub-commissioner; Calico and Boots; Freshman Camp Coun- selor. Berfener, Phyllis Jean; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; C-Book, Sec. Ed.; Alpha Chi Omega. ROW SIX — Berlin, Diane Lee; Minneapolis, Minn.; Education; Coloradan; CU Days Songfest; Campus Chest; AWS revue; Home- coming; Alpha Phi, Sec. Berminghan , Richard Perry; San Marino, Calif.; Business; AU-schooI Handball Champion; Delta Tau Delta. Bernard, Virginia L.; Denver, Colo.; Music; Festival Chorus; Women ' s Glee Club; University Theatre, USO Orient Tour. Lindy Johnson, Senior Class secretary 446 Seniors Be-Br ROW ONE — Berney, Barbara Jean; Bettendorf, Iowa; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Beta Phi. Besant, lane E.; Glen Ellyn, 111.; Delta Gamma. Bickley, Robert Henry; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Engineering and Business; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau. y-:. I ROW TWO — Biddle, Susan Dayton; Washington D.C.; Arts and Sciences; Angel ' s Flight; AWS House; AWS Senate, Corres. Sec; Hesperia; Little Sisters of Minerva, Pres.; Pi Beta Phi, Social Chrmn. Blackmar, Richard; Short Hills, N.J.; Business; Wrestling; Delta Tau Delta. Blackwood, Sharon Louise; Port Arthur, Texas; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Hearing Board; Campus Chest; Cosmopolitan Club; Freshman Camp, Counselor; Records Chairman; Wesley Foundation. ROW THREE — Blecki, Darid lames; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering and Business; Beta Gamma Sigma; Engineer ' s Days; Eta Kappa Nu; Freshman Camp, Counselor; Slide Rule Follies; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Delta Sigma Pi. Bou ' mnn, Elizabeth Culick; Denver, Colo.; Educa- tion. Bowman, Robert Clabern; La Junta, Colo.; Engineering; AES; Eta Kappa Nu; Institute of Radio Engineers. ROW FOUR — Boyd, Grant Daniel; Denver, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Delta Tau Delta. Bradfield, Sylvia Allen; Terre Haute, Ind.; Arts and Sciences; Artist Series; Canterbury Club, Sec, Vice Pres.; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp, Counselor; RILW; Soph. Advisor; Kappa Delta. Branhan, Ethel Mae; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Union, Sec. ROW FIVE — Bralion, Bruce Hammond; Denver Colo.; Education. Brattstrom, Barbara; Portland, Ore.; Education; Buff Ski Club; Cam- pus Crusade; Valkyrie. Brennan, Donald Alan; Denver, Colo.; Busi- ness; Independent Party; ISA; MRHA, Pres.; SOSL; Student Discipline Committee; Student Senate. ROW SIX — Brennan, Karen; Bellaire, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Coloradan, Photo Coordinator; Alpha Phi. Brenneir, Charlotte Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Resident Advisor. Brenton, Larry Allen; Wheatridge, Colo.; Engineering; AES; Intramurals; Mili- tary Ball; Pi Lambda Phi. Dick Greene, treasurer oj Senior Class 447 Seniors Br-Bu And then there were Senior functions . . . ROW ONE — Brooks, Dale Clarke; Houston, Tex.; Engineering; AlEE-IRE; Amateur Radio Ckih. Browder, Leon Wilfred; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Brown, Nancy Ann; Westlake, Ohio.; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Young Repubhcans. ROW TWO — Brown, Noel Graeme; Salem, Ore.; Engineering; Chi Epsilon; Dorm Hearing Comm.; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp Director; Modern Choir; MRHA Council; RILW; UMC Board, Chair- man; UMC Commissioner; Welcome Week Advisor; Brown, Samuel Howard; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; CU Varsity Debate; Speech-Makers Club; Phi Sigma Delta. Brown, Valerie Gleason; Den- ver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Canter- bury Club; CU Days Songfest; Homecoming; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Public Relations Ch. ROW THREE — Brunner, Rosalind Lane; Des Moines la.; Arts and Sciences; Calico and Boots; Cosmopolitan Club; Psi Chi; Westminster Fellowship; Gamma Phi Beta, Rituals Ch. Brumley, Aryol Wilson; Dolores, Colo.; Business; ASUC Budget Comm.; Buff Ski Club; Chevaliers; Club First Nighter; Coloradan, Business Mgr.; ISA. Brunnt-T, Gerald Lee; Windsor, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Young Republicans; Phi Kappa Psi, Sec, Rush Ch. ROW FOUR — Briins, Irven lay; Chappell, Neb.; Business; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp. Bryan, !. Rodney; St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences; Hammers; Newman Club; Beta Theta Pi, Alum Rep. Buchanan, Marcia A.; River Forest, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Coloradan, Sales Staff; Newman Club. ROW FIVE — Bucholz, Gerald Edwin; Greeley, Colo.; Business. Bull, Mardyn Beatrice; Marlboro, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Honors; Psi Chi. Burrell, Carol Jean; Maracaibo, Venezuela; Business; AWS Rep.; Campus Chest; Silver and Gold; Alpha Phi, Standards Chairman. ROW SIX — Burris, Crtrol lean; La Mesa, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Colorado L ' )aily; Juvenile Delinquency Program; University Women ' s Club, fiurt, Ann; Salina Kans.; Music; Assoc. Students of College of Music; Dorm Social Coordmator; Soph. Advisor; Little Concert Band; Sigma Alpha Iota; SPUR; Symphonic Band; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta. Burton, George Wayne; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. 448 Seniors Bu-Ch ROW ONE — Bustos, Joseph Anthony; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Newman. Butler, Harry £.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Tau Omega. Caldwell, Helen Ehune; Santa Barbara, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Colorado Daily; Festival Chorus; Valkyrie; WRA Intramurals. ROW TWO — Caldwell, Robert E.; Orange, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi. Camenga, Judith Lillian; Fort Lupton, Colo.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Vice-Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Sigma; Campus Chest; Dorm Council, Sec; Newman. Campbell, Mary Louise; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Candler, Henry E.; Crosse Pointe, Mich.; Business; Marketing Club. Cdrosella, Judith Anne; Niagara Falls, N.Y.; Educa- tion; Newman Club; Silver and Gold; SAE. Carter, Lirtda JoAnn; Ur- bana. 111.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Sub-commissioner; AWS; Campus Chest; Dorm Advisor; Jr. Panhellenic; Panhellenic; RILW; UMC Publicity; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW FOUR — Carter, Maaeiine Ann; Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Secretary; AWS Hearing Comm.; Campus Chest; COGS; CU Days Comm.; Homecoming Comm. Alpha Gamma Delta, Social Chrmn., Standards, Scholarship Chrmn., V ' ice-Pres. Cerrone, Jr., George Joseph; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; COGS; CU Days; IFC; International Relations Club; Judiciary Coun- cil, Chief Justice; Judo Club; Alpha Tau Omega, Treas., House Mngr., Scholastic Chrmn. Chadwick, Lyle F.; Grand Junction, Colo.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Golf; Intramurals. ROW FIVE — Chamberlin, Judith Kay; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Council; Coloradan; CEA; Freshman Camp; Silver and Gold. Chapnwn, Patricia Helmer; Falls Church, Va.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; C Bar U Riders; Rodeo Club, Sec. Chase, John Ralph; Muncie, Ind.; Business; CUAMA; Sigma Chi. ROW SIX — Cheshire, Julie; Ridgewood, N. J.; Arts and Sciences. Clutwood, Stephen Reed; Joplin, Mo.; Arts and Sciences. Christiansen, Ann Victoria Grimm; Evergreen Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences. 449 Seniors Ch-Cr ROW ONE — Christiansen, Wayne Arthur; Fort Collins, Colo. Engineering; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau. Chute, Ronald David Birmingham, Mich.; Engineering; ASCE; Coloradan; Phi Epsilon Phi Slide Rule Follies; Lambda Chi Alpha. Claassen, Hans C; New Hyde Park, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO — Clair, Raymond William; Layfayette, Colo.; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Phi. Clark, Charles Austin; Denver, Colo.; Business; COGS; CU Racing Club; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sumalia; Chi Psi, Pres.; Rush Chrmn. Clark, Constance Marilyn; Plainfield, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Freshman Camp; Ski Club. ROW THREE — Clark, Gary Bruce; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Clemen, Sandra Cl aire; Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Sub-commissioner; AWS Songfest, Gen. Chrmn.; Dorm Vice- Pres.; Boarding House, Social Chrmn.; Homecoming; Silver and Gold, Sec-Treas.; Pi Beta Phi. Cline, Foster Winjield Jr.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Honors; Psi Chi; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ROW FOUR — Clock, Ralph; Long Beach, Calif.; Engineering; ASCE, Vice- Pres.; Hemo-Skin Water Polo Club; IFC, Sec; Big-Eight Inter- fraternity Conference, Delegate; Phi Gamma Delta, Pres.; Chi Epsilon, Vice Pres. Cocetti, David Theodore; Walsenburg, Colo.; Engineering; ASME. Conklin, lean Anne; Grand Rapids, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Dorm Officer; Homecoming; Rally Comm. ROW FIVE — Conner, William Vaughn; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering; AICHE, Vice-Pres.; Alpha Chi Sigma, Vice-Pres. Conrad, Dale Edward; Cambridge, 111.; Business. Copeland, lim Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; C-Club, Sec; Wrestling; Delta Tau Delta. ROW SIX — Cornelison, John William; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Anthropology Club; Fencing Club; Forum of Young Americans; Phi Kappa Psi. Cox, James L.; Limon, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Academic Affairs Comm.; COGS; Marching Band; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sumalia; Acacia, Sec; Vice-Pres. Crane, William Lee; Aurora, Colo.; Business. . . " hookers " . . Seniors Cu-De . . .and conversationalists. ROW ONE — Cunningham, Alan Paul; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Colorado Daily, Exec. Ed.; Kappa Tau Alpha. Cunningham, Carol June; Florence, Ala.; Arts and Sciences; Hesperia; Mortar Board, Pres.; Panhel, Social Chairman; Sophomore Advisor; Spur; Gamma Phi Beta, Sec. Curlee, Cynthia Ann; Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Homecoming; Orchesis; Pi Beta Phi. ROW TWO — Curry, Robert L.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business; AFROTC, Commander, Drill Team; ASUC Commissioner; Club First Nighter; MRHA, Vice Pres.; Scabbard and Blade. Cutter, Robert Charles; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Interna- tional Relations Club. Cys, John McKnight; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Hiking Club; Honors Program; Pi Lambda Phi, Rush Chairman, Vice Pres.; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; United Christian Fellowship. ROW THREE — Daniels, Betty Ann; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; ASUC Commission; AWS Court; Buff Ski Club; Silver and Gold; Wesley Foundation; Alpha Chi Omega. Danielsen, Donna Jane; Brush, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Luther Club. Darsey, Rita; Hollywood, Fla.; Arts and Sciences; Forum Program Committee; Rally Commission; Sigma Delta Chi Calendar; Alpha Delta Pi Sec. ROW FOUR — Daiis, Diane Carsley; Edina, Minn.; Arts and Sci- ences; Spur; WRA Intramurals Chairman, Pres. Davis, leannine Yi ' onne; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; " Kiss Me. Kate " ; Latin American Dance Club; Orchesis; Wesley Foundation. Dat ' is, Madeline Johnson; Denver Colo.; Business; Beta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW FIVE — Davis, hlicholas Falconer; Princeton, N.J.; Arts and Sciences. Davidson, Brenda Sue; Lincoln, Neb.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Campus Chest; Hilleh; Panhel; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Rush Chairman, Sec. Davis, Merritt L.; Sacramento, Calif.; Engineering; AES; Delta Upsilon, Treas. ROW SIX — Dawson, Linda; Orange, Conn.; Arts and Sciences. Dawson, Robert Victor; St. Louis, Mo.; Engineering; ASME; Book Review Ed.; Colorado Engineer; Delta Sigma Pi, Sec; Pi Tau Sigma. Dei Lingro, Darlene Sylvia; Davison, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Cam- pus Chest Co-Captain; Orchesis, Sec.-Treas.; Program Council; Alpha Omicron Pi. 451 Seniors De-Do ROW ONE — Demmon, Robert Graham; Boulder, Colo.; Music; Phi Mu Alpha; Swimming; Varsity Nights; Sigma Nu. Der ton, Annette Lane; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AROTC Queen Finalist; Coloradan Queen Finalist; CU Debate Team; Delta Sigma Rho; Off Campus Speech Program; Speaker ' s Congress, Pres., Sec; Alpha Omicron Pi, Standards Board. Derby, Virginia Catherine; Williston, Vt.; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club. ROW TWO — Dereemer, William Stanley; Horsecreek, Wyo.; Engi- neering; ASME; Colorado Engineer; Navy Drill Team. DeVoi, Donna Yvonne; Burbank. Calif.; Arts and Sciences; International Cultural Exchange; Players Club; UN Week, Literature and Displays; Uni- versity Theater tour to Orient; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Songleader. DeYoung, David Spencer; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Senate; Freshman Camp, Counselor; Honors Union Council; Pacesetters; Professor of Month Committee; Delta Upsilon. ROW THREE — DiCaro, John Russell; Arcadia, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Subcommissioner; Forum of Young Americans; IFC; International Relations Club; Newman Club; Young Democrats; Phi Kappa Psi, Pres. Dickey, Brenda Diane; Birmingham, Mich.; Arts and Sciences. Diedrich, Gerald B.; Brewyn, 111.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; COOS; IFC; Sigma Nu, Pres. ROW FOUR — Diehl, Kathryn; Denver, Colo.; Educational Artist Series Promotion Comm.; Canterbury Club; NSOW Publicity Comm.; Women ' s Ski Team; Kappa Delta, Vice Pres. Diggs, Leonard Lee; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Music; Little Concert Band; Men ' s Marching Band; Symphonic Band; Woodwind Chamber Group. Ddler, Adam Clayton; Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FIVE — DiLorenzo, Sandra Lee; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; SCEA, Pres. Dobby, S. Donald; Casper, Wyo.; Engineering; AlEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Intramurals; Judo Club. Dodge, ludith Cecilia; Santa Fe, N.M.; Music; ASUC Senate; AWS Senate, Treas.; College of Music Student Council; Freshman Camp Coordinating Director; Hesperia; Honors Program; Kappa Delta Pi; Modern Choir; Mortar Board; NSO Academic Chrm.; Opera Workshop; Sigma Alpha Iota; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Soph. Advisor; SPUR; Tau Beta Sigma; Vice Pres. of Student Body; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW SIX — Dolan, Mary Catherine; San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. Dorr, James William; Brighton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Sigma, Pres.; Homecoming; Sigma Delta Chi; UN Week; Sigma Phi Spsilon, Sec. Dozier, Farra Ian; Pine, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; CU Days Songfest; Tau Delta; Chi Omega, Rush Chairman. Club First Nighter 452 Seniors Dr-En Front view of the UMC ROW ONE — Drake, Frank Rodney; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Silver and Gold; Sumilia; Delta Tau Delta. Dreis, Nicholas lerome; Loveland, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega; Gamma Theta Upsilon; UN Rifle Team. Dufj, lohn ].; Edgewater, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE. ROW TWO — DuMont, Doree; Mt. Morris, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Academic Affairs, Subcommission; Coloradan. Dunlap, Doni £.; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Young Democrats; Kappa Delta. Dustman, Stephen Paul; Burlington, Iowa; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Homecoming Committee; IPC; UMC Program Council, Chairman; Pi Kappa Alpha, House Mgr. ROW THREE — Earl, Patricia Farrington; Palos Verdes Estates, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Angel ' s Flight, Vice Pres.; ASUC Sec; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; COGS; CU Days Royalty Kappa Kappa Gamma, Activities Chairman. Earle, Elizabeth Ann Encino, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AROTC Queen; ASUC; COGS, Coloradan; IFC, Judiciary Council Sec; Recording Sec; Professor of Week Subcommittee; SAE Little Sister; Virginia Reel Queen; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Eason, Lmda Sue; Thorton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Union; Kappa Delta Pi; RILW. ROW FOUR — Eaton, Henry Atwood; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Club First Nighter; Forum of Young Americans; Phi Tau Alpha, Vice Pres.; Sigma Chi. Ebbert, Susan Kay; Rochester, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Subcommission; Buff Ski Club; New Stu- dent Orientation; Kappa Alpha Theta. Echardt, James Harris; Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Engineering; Associated Engineering Students; IAS; Intramurals; Vikings, Treas. ROW FIVE — Echardt, Linda Elizabeth; Port Washington, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Homecoming; Young Republicans. Echardt, Craig Ion; Broomfield, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sigma; Court of Chevaliers; Fine Arts Week, Chrm. Eldridge, Sherry Lee; South Salem, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; Westminster Fellowship; Chi Omega. ROW SIX — Ellgen, Richard Michael; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; ASCE; Ellwood, ludith Ann; Hartsdale, N.Y.; Education; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Delta Delta Delta, Pledge Trainer, Scholarship Chrm. Engel, Charles R.; Englewood, Colo.; Business; Gymnastics. 453 Seniors En-Fl Registration ROW ONE — Engen, David Allen; Chicago, 111.; Business; Buff Racing Club; Buff Ski Club, Ex. Council; CUAMA; Alpha Tau Omega. Erganian, Mary Rose; St. Joseph, Mo.; Music; Festival Chorus; Silver and Gold; Summer Musical; University Choir; Women ' s Glee Club. ErtI, Jill; Grand Valley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences, German Honorary, Program Ch., Sec; Silver and Gold. ROW TWO — Ervin, Kathleen Jean; Edgewater, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Theta, Sec; YWCA. Esbeusen, Leonard Richard; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Experimental Cinema Group. Estes, Walter O.; Williamston, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Physical Therapy Club, Pres. ROW THREE — Evans, Robert Ralph; Westminster, Colo.; Educa- tion; IPC; Intramurals; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres. Evarts, Ellyn Louise; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Canterbury Club; Valkyrie. Ewalt, lean Ellen; Waltham, Mass.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. ROW FOUR — E«;ing, Ruie Ellen; Wheatridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Eamme, Suzanne Elizabeth; La Mesa, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; French Club; Jr. Panhellenic; New Student Orientation; Chi Omega. Farrell, Dennis Dominic; Pueblo Colo.; Engineering; AES; ASCE; Chi Epsilon; Intramurals. ROW FIVE — Farreil, Thomas Loran; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Club First Nighter, Decorations; Cosmo Club; Forum of Young Americans; International Relations Club; Judo Club; Peace Corps Subcommittee; Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Republicans. Fehlmann, Robert Harry; Denver Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Intra- murals, Rally Commission; ISA; Rodeo Club; Tau Delta; Vikings, Vice Pres. Fielder, John RonaU; Lead, S.D.; Engineering and Business; AlEE-IRE; Beta Gamma Sigma; Buff Ski Club; CU Engineer Staff; Delta Sigma Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Hiking Club; Sigma Tau; Slide Rule Follies; Tau Beta Pi; UMC Publicity. ROW SIX — Fillinger, ' Norman Ellis; Denver, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi. Fish, Sydney Ann; Madison, Wis.; Arts Sciences; Campus Chest; COGS; Slide Rule Follies; Social Ch., Libby; AWS Songfest; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Social Ch. Flanders, David P.; Westminster, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; University Choir. Registration Seniors Fl-Ga ROW ONE — Flint, Susan; Bloomfield Hills, Mich.; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue, Ass ' t Ticket Chairman; Buff Ski Club; Inter- national Trade Fair, Booth Chairman; Young Republicans. Fiood, Bryce L.; Loveland Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club; Spanish Club. Floa ' ers, Ben Culver; Perryton, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; AES; AIA; Delta Phi Delta; Silver and Gold; Tau Delta; Delta Tau Delta, Sec. ROW TWO — Fogelman, Edward S.; Reading Penn.; Business; Intramurals; Phi Sigma Delta. Forby, Glen Harold; Libertyville, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Calico and Boots; Speaker ' s Congress; University Debate Team; Wesley Foundation, Pres., Vice Pres. Forman, Marshall Stanley; Oakland, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Inter-fraternity Council, Sports Rep.; Sigma Alpha Mu. ROW THREE — Forney, Linda Stroud; Bakersfield, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Campus Chest, Captain; C-Book, Section Ed.; Coloradan; Dorm Song Leader; Foreign Student Travel and Study Commission; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Phi, Scholarship Chairman. Fossum, Erling; Littleton, Colo.; Engineering; NROTC; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Foster, Robert Ward; Engelwood, Colo.; Engineering; Ameri- can Institute of Physics, Vice Pres.; Chess Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Radio Club; Sigma liota Epsilon, Sec.-Treas.; Sigma Pi Sigma; Ski Club; Society of American Military Engineers. ROW FOUR — Foster, Ronald K.; Atherton, Calif.; Arts and Sci- ences; I F C; Track; Phi Delta Theta, Rush Chairman. Fountain, Barbara J.; Denver Colo. Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Central Board; Hearing Committee; Honors; NSO; Soph., Jr., Sr. Resident Advisor; Westminster Foundation; Zeta Tau Alpha. Fox, Shirley Ann; Kenosha, Wise; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW FIVE — Frederick, Judith Ann; Denver, Colorado; Arts and Sciences; Commissioner of International Affairs; Freshman Camp, Counselor; Homecoming Queen Semi-Finalist; Jr. Panhellenic, Sec; Panhellenic Advisor; RILW; Resident Advisor; Voice of Vouth, Student Policy Advisor; Young Republicans; Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Sec, Pledge Pres. Fredericksen, Judith Mary; Omaha, Neb.; Arts and Sciences; Faculty Firesides Ch.; Freshman Camp. Counselor; Hesperia; Mortor Board; SPUR; Phi Sigma Iota; Pi Lambda Theta, Sec; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Chi Omega, President, Treas. Fuoco, Katherine Irene; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Soph Advisor; Student Advising Ass ' t.; Chi Omega. ROW SIX — Furbay, Judith A.; Forest Hills, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences Panhellenic Ex. Comm.; Alpha Gamma Delta. Fuszek, Barbara P. Spring Church, Penn.; Nursing. Gahagan, Dorothy Merle Smith Denver, Colo.; Education. The Slab Seniors Ga-Gl ROW ONE — Cans, John Frederic; Morenci, Ariz.; Engineering; ARS; IAS. Gardner, CUj]ord Joseph; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engi- neering; Business; Budget Comm., Colorado Daily; Chessmen, Pres.; Dean ' s Comm. Student Leadership; Finance Board; IP, Pres., Sec; ISA, Pres., Treas.; Newman Club; Somalia. Gardner, Douglas Hansen; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Fencing Club; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ROW TWO — Gardner, Robert Cheek; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; UMC Program Council; Phi Kappa Tau. Garrett, Donna Rae; Arvada, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Sub-commissioner. Garrison, Mary Beth; Cortez, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep., House Clerk; Club First Nighter; ISA, Sec. Hallett Hall at Sunset ROW THREE — Gebhardt, Gaii EHen; South Bend, Ind.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Cosmo Club; Physical Therapy Club; Amer. Phys. Therapy Assn. Geisman, Beth Ellen; Trinidad, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Sigma Iota; Russian Choir; Russian Club. Gentry, Gayle Anne; Winfield, Kans.; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight, Comm.; COGS, Sec; CU Days Royalty; Homecoming, Asst. Gen. Chairman; IFC, Sec; Delta Gamma. ROW FOUR — George, Marcia ].; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Castle Belles; Freshman Camp; Honors Union Council; Mortar Board; Phi Sigma Iota; RILW, Gen. Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Scholarship Chrmn. Gerety, Daniel Anthony; Littleton, Colo.; Engineering; ASE; Intramurals; Delta Tau Delta. Gibbon, Janet; Ft. Collins, Colo.; Central Board; SCEA; Square Dancing. ROW FIVE — Gibson, Archie Gail; Greeley, Colo.; Engineering; AES; Buff Ski Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Dorm Social Chrmn.; Engineers ' Days; Radio Club; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Gifjord, Constance; Lake Forest, 111.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Cosmopolitan Club; CU Days Songfest; French Club; Porpoise; Pi Beta Phi. Gilbert, Walter George; Kansas City, Mo.; Engineering; Sigma Tau; UMC Program Council; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW SIX — Giliiam, Mat Elmer; Calgary, Canada; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Buff Flying Club; Westminster Fellowship, Treas. Gilman, Linda lean; Boulder, Colo.; Business; ASUC Sub-commisssioner; AWS Revue; Beta Sigma, Sec; Buff Council; Campus Chest; Coloradan, Asst. Senior Sec Ed.; Hesperia; RILW; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi, Asst. Rush Chairman, Asst. Treas., Scholarship Chairman, Standards Hearing Committee Chairman. Gilmartin, Brian G.; Maplewood, N.J.; Arts and Sciences. 456 Seniors Gi-Gr ROW ONE — Gilmer, Charles William; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Engi- neering; AES; AROTC Cadet Club, Pres.; ASME, SAME. Gilmore, Cayle Ellen; Portland, Ore.; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. Gipe, Kenneth Henry; Fresno, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Court Prosecuting Attorney; ASUC Sub-Commissioner; Freshman Camp Counselor; Hammers, Acacia, Vice Pres. ROW TWO — Gish, Wayne Robert; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; ASCE. Glanville, Sherriii Lee; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Alpha Chi; Gamma Delta; University Lutheran Assembly, Publicity Chairman. Glaser, Barbara Darlene; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Buff Ski Club; Freshman Glee Club; Songfest; UN Week; Young Republicans. ROW THREE — Giatt, Traudel Gercraud; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Buff Ski Club; Delta Phi Alpha. Glusick, Robert Edward; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE, Treas.; CU Amateur Radio Club; Eta Kappa Nu; Head Student Engineer at CU Radio-TV Studios; Newman Club; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Godbey, H. Gail; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Baseball; Buff Ski Club; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW FOUR — Gold, Toba Joy; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Commissions; COGS, Campaign Manager, Exec. Board; Colorado Daily; Gamma Alpha Chi; Panhel; Silver and Gold; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Gonjales, Larry Sever; Alamosa, Colo.; Pharmacy; APhA; Pharmacy Sen. Class and Saudent Council Pres. Phi Delta Chi, Vice Pres. Goodstein, Richard; Great Neck, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Sub-Commissioner; Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Homecoming; RILW; Silver and Gold; UN Week; Phi Sigma Delta. ROW FIVE — Gorton, Linda Gay; Tecumseh, Neb.; Arts and Sci- ences. Green, David Arthur; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega, Hist., Sec; Calico and Boots; Chi Epsilon, Treas.; Freshman Camp Counselor; Men ' s Glee Club, Pres., Sec; Tau Beta Phi. Greene, John Paul; Wray, Colo.; Engineering; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ROW SIX — Greene, Richard Alien; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; ASUC Sub-Commissioner; Chessman; Independent Party Pres.; MRHA Vice Pres.; Sabres; Sen. Class Treas.; Sumalia. Graham, Antoinette; New York, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Porpoise. Graham, Deuiane Lee; Aurora, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Phi. ROW SEVEN — Gramlich, Richard T.; Rochester, N.Y.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Sommers-Bausch Observatory 457 Seniors Gr-Ha ROW ONE — Greenwood, U. Ellen; Loveland, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Ski Club; Homecoming Dance Decorations; UN Week; RILW; Campus Friend; CU Days; Dorm Sec; AWS Songfest; Slide Rule Follies; University Women ' s Club, Publicity; ISA Leadership Program; Silver and Gold; Gamma Alpha Chi. Gregory, Sherry Roe; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Music; Band Staff; Little Concert Band; Orchestra; Tau Beta Sigma, Pres; Student MENC; Symphonic Band. Gregory, Stanford Willis jr.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; International Relations Club; Sigma Chi. ROW TWO — Groff, Anna Elizabeth; Lincoln, Pa.; Nursing; CU Nursing Club; Festival Chorus; Graduate Nurse Organization. Gross, Giibt ' rt Joslyn; Akron, Ohio; Engineering; AES; AICHE; Engineer Days; Slide Rule Follies. Hacker, Carol L. Figge; Brighton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Colorado Daily; Dorm Advisor; Hearing Board, Chrmn.; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Valkyrie. ROW THREE — Hagemeyer, Anne Pearce; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Westminster Fellowship; Chi Omega. Harshman, Mary Aiice; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Dorm, Sec; CU Days; Homecoming; Silver and Gold; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Haas, Vernita Mae; Boise, Idaho; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Phi; Wesley Foundation, Pres.; Recorder. ROW FOUR — Haddaway, Gail Elizabeth; Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Hockey Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Cosmo Club; CU Days Dance Comm.; AWS Revue, Set Designer; Homecoming Program. Halber, Alexander Jon; Langley AFB, Va.; Engineering; AES; AFRO TC; Military Ball Chrmn. Haley, Gerald Joseph; Riverside, 111.; Business; Air Force Rifle Team; UMC Welcome Week Comm.; . Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW FIVE — Hall, Victoria Lee; San Marino, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Representative; AIID; Delta Phi Delta; Campus Chest; Alpha Phi, Treas. Hallenheck, Margot lean; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Homecoming; Orchesis; Panhellenic; Uni- versity Mu.sical; Delta Gamma, Treas., Pres. Hallenbeck, Stephen M.; Chicago, 111.; Business; C-Book, Sec. Ed.; COGS, Treas.; CU Days, Gen. Comm.; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sec; Phi Kappa Tau, Rush Chrmn., Sec. ROW SIX — Hallock, Katherine Lee; Lycan, Colo,; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp Director; Res. Advisor; IRC; WHRA; Castle Belles; UN Week Gen. Comm.; Soph. Advisor. Handy, David Gilliatt; Sodus, Mich.; Business; Colorado Daily; Drill Team; Naval ROTC; Phi Kappa Tau, Pledge Trainer. Hansman, Patricia Ann; Rocky River, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Senate; AWS Junior Senator; AWS Pres.; Dorm, Pres.; Hesperia, Pres.; Honors; Mortar Board; Pi Lambda Theta; Soph. Advisor; SPUR, Vice-Pres.; RILW, Gen. Comm.; WAA, Sec; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW SEVEN — Hardin, Sandra lean; Winslow, Ariz.; Nursing; AWS House; Campus Crusade for Christ; Graduate Nursing Club. Harrison, Patricia Ann; Houston, Tex.; Business; Beta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Porpoise; Chi Omega, Sec. Harward, Paul Courtlandt; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering; Chi Psi. Macky at Christmas 458 ROW THREE — Heim, Hohn Gary; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Foot- ball; Track. Heim, Patricia Peck; Boulder, Colo.; Education. Heine- mann, lames Julian; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering; IRE. ROW FOUR — Helding, Kaj D.; Highland Park, 111.; Business; Kappa Sigma. Heln ing, Boh Hager; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Hemple, William Gene; LaSalle, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FIVE — Henderson, Barbara lean; Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Court; AWS Chairman of House of Repre- sentatives; Dorm Pres.; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Treas.; Spur; Alpha Omicron Pi, Scholarship Chairman, Treas. Henderson, David F.; Laguna Beach, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Beta Theta Pi, Pres. Hendrickson, Niels Edwin; Toledo, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir. ROW SIX — HendricJcs, Paul Cody; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Henry, Helen Marie; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Pi Beta Phi. Herbert, lohn Galen; Denver Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Pre-Law Club; Phi Kappa Psi. ROVC SEVEN — Herrara, Christine; Pueblo, Colo.; Nursing; Newman Club. Heter, leaneen ae; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest. Hew Len, Stan Godfrey; Honolulu, Hawaii; Arts and Sciences; Channing Murray; Cosmopolitan Club; Hawaiian Club, Pres.; International Relations Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Young Democrats. Seniors Ha-He ROW ONE — Hatcher, Sally Ann; Great Falls, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Council; Dorm Vice Pres.; Homecoming; SPUR; YWCA International Fair; Pi Beta Phi, Sec. Hawley, Brenda Gayle; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Phi, Sec, Treas., Vice Pres.; Valkyrie; WAA; Wesley Foundation. Hayden, Frances Anita; Piedmont, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Delta Phi Delta, Treas.; Hesperia, Vice Pres.; Delta Delta Delta, Dads ' Day Chairman, Hist. ROW TWO — Hayhurst, lames Brannan; Colorado Springs, Colo. Engineering; AES; Delta Sigma Pi; Pi Tau Sigma. Heaton, Karen K. Bellevue, Neb.; Education; Alpha Omicron Pi. Heckman, Gary R. Lamar, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Officer; Welcome Week Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres. fBl. 459 Seniors Hi- Ho »ik. CU architecture, ivy, arches, and flagstone ROW ONE — Higbee, David John; Scottsbluff, Neb.; Music; Assoc. Students of College of Music; Concert Band; Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Phi Mu Alpha, Pledge Trainer; Symphonic Band, Pres., Vice Pres.; University Choir; University Jazz Ensemble. Hildt, Andrea Lee; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Canter- bury Club; CU Days Songfest; Silver and Gold; Alpha Chi Omega, Sec. Hddt, Joh n Edward III; Denver, Colo.; Business; Alpha Phi Omega; Associate-Colorado Society of Certified Public Accountants; Calico and Boots; Canterbury Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon, House Manager, Treas. ROW TWO — Hde, Kathryn Ann; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC; AWS; Buff Council; Homecoming; NSA; Resident Advisor; RILW; Westminster Fellowship, Sec. Vice Pres. Hill, Janice Kay; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Court Clerk; Boarding House Pres.; Phi Sigma; University Women ' s Club; UN Week. Hi l, Martin DeVier; Freeport, 111.; Business; Homecoming; UMC Program Council; Sigma Chi. ROW THREE — Hili, Shirley Frances; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Education; Band; Delta Alpha Sigma; Tau Beta Sigma; Alpha Omicron Pi. Hines, Marjorie Randolph; Annandale, Va.; Arts and Sciences; Castle Belles; Chi Omega. Hobbs, hlancy Jeanne; Denver, Colo.; Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Women ' s Glee Club. ROW FOUR — Hodges, Charlotte Kay; Denver, Colo.; Music; Festi- val Chorus; Girls ' Glee Club; University Choir. Hodson, Suzanne Margaret; Glen Ridge, N. J., Education; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; COGS; NEA; Rally Commission; Delta Delta Delta. Hoffman, Alan R.; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; American Institute of Physics; Phi Kappa Psi. ROW FIVE — Hoge, Marlet; Salt Lake City, Utah; Arts and Sciences. Hogg, Barbara Mae; Phoenix, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Campus Chest; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Holbt-n, William Merit; Denver, Colo.; Business; Buff Ski Club; Delta Upsilon, Financial Manager. ROW SIX — Holmberg, Polly Ann; Redwood Fall, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Cosmopolitan Club; Colorado Daily; COGS; Alpha Omicron Pi. Holmes, Robert Harold; Dark Ridge, III.; Business; CU Days; Intramurals; Chi Psi. Hondros, Mary Margaret; Wichita, Kans.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Publicity Committee; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Dorm Sec. Homecoming; WAA Ski Team. ROW SEVEN — Hood, Jon Michael; Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Crusade; Cosmopolitan Club. Hopfer, Jonnel Ann; Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; CU Days; Forum of Young Americans, Junior Director; Soph. Advisor; UN Week; Young Republicans. Hopfer, William Walter; Alameda, Calif.; Engineering; ARS; Golf Team, Capt.; IAS; Lutheran Student Association. 460 Seniors Ho-Ja ROW ONE — Horton, Deborah; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Panhel; Alpha Omicron Pi, Asst. Rush Chairman, Social Chairman. Hoshiko, Henry Hikaru Jr.; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; American Institute of Physics; Kenkyu Club. Hotz, Leo Joseph; Northridge, Calif.; Engineering; ASME; Calico and Boots. ROW TWO — Houser, Richard Edward; Sioux Falls, S.D.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Pres.; Beta Gamma Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; School of Business Student Board, Vice Pres. Silver and Gold; YMCA, Treas. Howe, Judith Ar n; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Color- adan; Colorado Daily; Homecoming; Psi Chi; UN Week; Alpha Delta Pi. Hren, Ronald Gale; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering. ROW THREE — Huffman, Robert William; Boulder, Colo.; Business. Humpert, Robert C; Kiowa, Colo.; Business; Honors. Hurst, Lucinda Marie; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; SCEA. ROW FOUR — Hutchinson, Benjamin Clyde; Yuma, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Politics Club; Young Democrats. Hylan, Bruce Hartley; Boulder, Colo.; Business; AROTC; Homecoming; Military Ball; Pi Lambda Phi, Pres.; Rush Chairman. Hyman, Gwendolyn R.; Mani- towoc, Wise; Education; AWS Rep.; CU Days; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Officer. ROW FIVE — Icke, Philip ' Kerner; Ouray, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; CU Days; Homecoming; Intramurals; Pre-Law Club. Indesh, Ray- monde £.; Denver Colo.; Arts and Sciences; French Club; Phi Sigma Iota, Sec; Pi Lambda Theta, Treas.; Sigma Delta Tau. Inhelder, Larry Dean; Julesburg, Colo.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Cosmopolitan Club; CUAMA; Gamma Delta; Hawaiian Club. ROW SIX — Innes, Jean Elaine; Denver, Colo.; Education; Campus Chest; Castle Belles; Central Board; Dorm Pres., R. A.; Vice Pres.; Orphan ' s Day Co-chairman; Rally Commission; SCEA; Alpha Chi Omega. Isaly, Linda Louise; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Arts and Sciences; CU Songfest; University Choir; Alpha Chi Omega, Pledge Trainer. Jackman, Roger Eugene; Grant, Neb.; Business; ASUC Sub-commis- sioner; COGS; Hammers; IFC, Sec,; Sabres, Sec; UMC Board; Alpha Tau Omega, Hist.; Pres.; Vice Pres. ROW SEVEN — Jackson, John Steward; Denver, Colo.; Business; Concert Band; Engineer ' s Days. Jacobs, Michael Fancher; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business; Arnold Air Society; ARS, Sec.-Treas.; Scabbard and Blade, Sec; Acacia. Jamieson, William David; Sidney, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; IFC; Alpha Tau Omega, Pres., Treas. Flatirons rise majestically above CU dorms. ■ : m ' m WU 461 ROW THREE — Johnson. Dyma Joyce; Broomsfteld Heights, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Johnson, Gail Ann; Clarendon Hills, III.; Arts and Sciences; Soph. Advisor; SPUR; Westminster Fellowship; YWCA; Alpha Gamma Delta. Johnson, Caynell; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Beta Sigma; Castle Belles; Miss CU, 1959; Delta Gamma. ROW FOUR — Johnson, Kirsten Elaine; Arcadia, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight, Pledge Trainer; AWS Senate; Coloradan; Dorm Pres.; Soph. Advisor; Hesperia; Homecoming Attendant; Pan- hellenic Advisor; Kappa Alpha Theta. Johnson, Melinda Sue; Toledo, Ohio; Business. Jones, Linda Marie; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. ROW FIVE — Jordan, Beverly Clara; Denver, Colo.; Music; Roger Williams Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice-Pres., Treas. Jossy, Leland Dale; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering and Business; Amer. Rocket Society; AES; Inst, of Aero. Sciences. Joyce, Alice Catherine; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; YWCA; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW SIX — Julsim, Janice L.; Fort Collins, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Cosmo Club; CU Days; Wesley Foundation; Alpha Delta Pi, Recorder, Hist. Kambic, Lillian Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Castle Belles; CU Relays Queen Finalist; Homecoming Queen; Miss CU Finalist; Silver and Gold; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Gamma. Kan-inierer, Vi ' illiam Robert; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals; Phi Sigma lota; Phi Kappa Psi, Sec. ROW SEVEN — Kandell, Elayne Gina; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; BufT Ski Club; C Bar U Riders; Cosmo Club, Publicity; Dorm, Publicity; French Club; Internat ' l Relations Club. Kaplan, Jack M.; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Business; Dorm Council; Intramurals Official; Silver and Gold; Zeta Beta Tau. Kappe, Karen; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; FYA; Russian Club, Pres.; Young Republi- cans; Alpha Chi Omega. " The Hill " Seniors Ja-Ka ROW ONE — Jaros, Bonnie Sue; Riverside, 111.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Buff Council; Coloradan, Sec. Ed.; Cosmo Club; Experiment in Interna ' l Living; German Sing; Morrison Big Sister; Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. Jarrett, David Lux; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Business; C-Book; Coloradan, Chief Photog.; Colorado Daily; Dorm Discipline Comm.; Young Republicans. Jenkins, Jo Ann; Cloquet, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Songfest; Jr. Panhellenic; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Phi. ROW TWO — Jerome, John Keith; Greeley, Colo.; Engineering and Business; AES; Beta Gamma Sigma; Colorado Engineer, Asst. Bus. Mngr.; Delta Sigma Pi; IAS, Sigma Iota Epsilon; Sigma Tau, Corres- pondent; Tau Beta Pi, Vice-Pres.; Varsity Rifle Team, Capt. Johns, Frank H.; Hot Springs, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Commissioner; C-Book, Ed.; Coloradan, Sec. Ed.; Pi Kappa Alpha. Johnson, Carol Ann; Highland Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Daughters of Minerva; Jr. Panhellenic; Silver and Gold; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pledge Sec. I Seniors Ka-Kn ROW ONE — Kaufman, Martin Leonard; Aurora, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Colorado Engineer, Circulation Mgr.; Extension Center Student Council; Forum of Young Americans. Kearney, Richard Charles 11; Pueblo, Colo.; Business; Cosmopolitan Club; Cuama; Wesley Foundation; Young Democrats; Pi Kappa Alpha. Keck, Leslie Ann; Atherton, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; COGS; Coloradan; Silver and Gold; Alpha Phi. ROW TWO — Keefe, Tamzon Inez; Raub, Ind.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Colorado Daily; UN Week. Keener, Linda Lee; Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Gamma. Kelloff, Harold ].; Lajara, Colo.; Business; Army ROTC Cadet Club; Beta Alpha Psi; Colorado Daily, Bus. Mgr., Accountant; Judo Club; RILW. ROW THREE — Kellogg, Carol Kay; Glenwood Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Soph. Advisor; UN Week; Westminster Fellowship. Kelly, Nancy Wood; New Canaan, Conn.; Education; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Panhel. Delegate; Rally Commission; Alpha Gamma Delta. Kemp, Karen Kay; Raytown, Mo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Freshman Camp; Interna- tional Relations Club; Alpha Phi. ROW FOUR — Kibby, Mary Ellen; Coral Gables, Fla.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Spanish Club, Sec; Kappa Alpha Theta, House Manager, Residence Hearing Comm.; Intramurals. Kierland, Peter Lytle; Rochester, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; CU Days; Home- coming General Comm.; Kappa Sigma, Pledge Trainer. King, GerouW Paul; Littleton, Colo.; Education. ROW FIVE — King, Larry Lee; Calhan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences SCEA. Kirk, Daniel Albert; Lakewood, Colo.; Engineering; ASCE Calico and Boots; Cosmopolitan Club; Chi Epsilon; Folk Song Club Sigma Tau. Kirkeby, Mary Louise; Des Moines, la.; Arts and Sciences: CU Days Songfest; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman. ROW SIX — Kirkpatrick, Elizabeth Boer; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; CU Days Attendant; Dorm treasurer; Fresh- man Camp Counselor; Mortar Board; NSOW; Panhellenic Exec. Comm.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Delta Gamma, Corres. Sec, Conference Delegate. Kirk, Thomas Bernhard Walter; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; Cosmo Club; Denver Extension Student Council; IRE; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sagma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Kiteley, lohn Edward; Longmont, Colo.; Music; Buff Ski Club; Colo. Mountain Club; Festival Chorus; Phi Mu Alpha; University Band; University Jazz Ensemble. ROW SEVEN — Klay, Ann Nettie; Palo Alto, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals; Young Republicans; Kappa Alpha Theta, Public Relations. Korts, Richard Frank; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; Colorado Engineer; Sigma Pi Sigma, Treas.; Sigma Tau; Society of Indus, and Applied Math., Vice Chairman; Tau Beta Pi. Knapp, Robert Stanley; Alamosa, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Sub-Commissioner; Debate; Honors Day Convocation Comm.; Literary Magazine; Players Club, Pres. Downtown Boulder ROW THREE — Kopatich, Kenneth Robert; Littleton, Colo.; Music; Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band. Kornelly, Marvin L.; Denver, Colo.; Engineering and Business; AIEE-IRE; ASCE. Krall, loann; Pueblo, Colo.; Education; Dorm officer; Newman Club; RILW. ROW FOUR — Kramer, Duane Erwin; Brighton, Colo.; Music; Music Student Council, Pres.; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia; University Choir; University Jazz Ensemble. Kramer, Kay luanita; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. Kroeger; Heinz Dieter; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Calico and Boots; Hiking Club. ROW FIVE — Kruckow, Linda Ann; Los Angeles, Calif.; Business. Kucera, Theodore; Endicott, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Assn. of Latin Amer. Students; Cosmo Club; Intramurals; Italian Club; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Student Veterans Assn. Kuwitzky, Sally lean; Shenandoah, la.; Arts and Sciences; Festival Chorus. ROW SIX — Laird, Thomas Lees; Alberquerque, N.M.; Business; Marketing Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lake, John; West Orange, N.J.; Business; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Daily; Golf; Homecoming; Alpha Tau Omega. Lancriet, Richard D.; Julesburg, Colo.; Business; Delta Tau Delta. ROW SEVEN — Lanfcston, Max Eiden; Grand Junction, Colo.; Engineering; AES; Inst, of Aero. Sciences. Lanyon, William Edwin; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; ASCE; Chi Epsilon. Lappin, Robert Peter; Lexington, Mass.; Arts and Sciences; Air Force Drill Team; Arnold Air Society; ASUC Sub-commissioner; Sabres; Silver and Gold; UMC Board; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-Pres. Engine Row Seniors Kn-La ROW ONE — Knight, Roger Dai ' is lU; Denver, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Hammers; IFC, Vice-Pres.; Phi Gamma Delta, Vice- Pres. Kniseley, Mary Beth; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Dorm officer; Homecoming Show; Modern Choir; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Choir; Pi Beta Phi. Knox, ludy Alida; Seattle, Wash.; Arts and Sciences; Colorado Daily; Freshman Camp; Fresh- man Club; NSOW; Alpha Gamma Delta House Mngr. ROW TWO — Koechlein, Richard Anson; Hinsdale, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Army Drill Team; Canterbury Club; CU Racing Club; Military Ball Comm.; Scabbard and Blade, Pres.; Society of Amer. Military Engineers; Young Republicans. Kopan, Diane Louise; Boise, Id.; Arts and Sciences; Kopatich, Jo Ellen Grant; Boulder, Colo.; Music; Little Concert Band; Newman; SPUR; Tau Beta Sigma; Kappa Delta. Seniors La-Ly ROW ONE — Lauer, Lindy Lou; Delaware, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight; AWS Revue, Producer; AWS; Hesperia; Mortar Board; SPUR; Delta Delta Delta, Pres., Treas. Lauterbach, Dieter W.; Denver, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. Layden, Patrick Davis; Kenilworth, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals. ROW TWO — Lee, Judith Anne; Phoenix, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight; Pi Lambda Theta; Kappa Kappa Gamma, House Mngr. Lee, Virginia Gail; Honolulu, Ha.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Freshman Camp Counselor; UMC Board; Alpha Phi. Lee, Thomas Robert; Boise, Id.; Engineering; Amer. Inst, of Physics; Lutheran Students Assn., Pres. ROW THREE — Legg, Myrl Edmond; Fades, Colo.; Law Phi Delta Phi. Lent, Arthur G.; Duluth, Minn.; Engineering; Buff Flying Club; Buff Ski Club. Le Zone, Margaret Diane; Jaroso, Colo.; Business; AWS; Business School Board, Sec; Coloradan; YWCA. ROW FOUR — Liddle, Almeria Cox; Boulder, Colo.; Education; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; SCEA. Lindahl, Joyce Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Dorm ' Wing Social Chrmn.; Homecoming; Panhellenic Exec. Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, ' Vice-Pres. Little, William N. Jr.; Norman, Okla.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Cosmo Club; CU Days; Freshman Camp Counselor; RILW; Westminster Fellowship; Delta Upsilon, Social Chrmn. ROW FIVE — Locke, Wendy; Hickory Corners, Mich.; Education; AWS Revue; Buff Council; Buff Ski Club; Homecoming; Silver and Gold. Longfellow, William Jay; Longmont, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE- IRE; AES. Lorah, Wdliam Lee; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; AES; ASCE, Pres. ROW SIX — Lowe, Ellen; Pasadena, Calif.; Education; Campus Chest; CU Days Comm.; Homecoming; Silver and Gold; Alpha Phi, Rec. Sec. Lucas, James Freeman ; S. Milwaukee, Wis.; Engineering and Business; ASME; AES; CU Days; Engineer Days. Luhrs, Margaret Suzanne; Phoenix, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Social Chrmn.; RILW; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Standards Key. ROW SEVEN — Lund, Diane; Newport Beach, Calif.; Business; Alpha Phi; Beta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma; Rally Comm.; CUAMA. Lul;:, Babette Kay; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Lynch, Ben Larry; Pagosa Springs, Colo.; Pharmacy; APhA, Treas.; Buff Flying Club; Phi Delta Chi. The UMC-center of student activity Seniors Mac -Max ROW ONE — MacDiarmid, Hugh Campbell; San Diego, Calif.; Business; Pentagon Club; Special Events Comm.; Intramural Swim- ming. MacLean, Katherine Roderick; Baltimore, Md.; Arts and Sci- ences; Panhellenic Advisor; Gamma Phi Beta, Standards Chrmn. MacMaster, lean Anne; Williston, N.D.; Arts and Sciences; Silver Spruce Lodge, Pres.; Young Republicans. ROW TWO — Madden, John W. Ill; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; SVA; Buff Ski Club; Delta Tau Delta. Madsen, Kather ' ine Ann; Waterloo, la.; Arts and Sciences; Coloradan; Interna ' l Fair; Alpha Delta Pi. Mager, Valeria Maybelle; Redfield, S.D.; Business; Res. Advisor; Beta Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW THREE — Marcove, Pant Mae; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS; Castle Belles; CU Days; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Social Chrmn. Marks, Donald William; Sterling, Colo.; Engineering; ASUC Comm.; COGS, Pres.; Hammers; Heart and Dagger; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Sigma Tau; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-Pres. Marsh, Anne Carroll; Camarillo, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm, Pres.; CU Days; Varsity Night; Homecoming; AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Campus Chest; Alpha Phi. ROW FOUR — Marshall, Bette Kay; Longmont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta; Tau Delta, Pres. Martin, Dwane Whitney; Denver, Colo.; Education; Alpha Phi Omega; Young Republicans; Christian Science Organization; Vetsville Council. Martin, Edward Joseph Jr.; Cleveland Heights, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Cycloton Research; Rocky Mtn. Rescue Group; University Choir; Phi Epsilon Phi; Kappa Sigma. ROW FIVE — Martin, Lynne Hoover; Olathe, Colo.; Business; Beta Sigma; C-Book; CUAMA; SPUR; Alpha Chi Omega, Activity Chrmn. Martin, Margret Deanne; Hutchinson, Kans.; Education; Coloradan, Sales, Sec. Ed.; CU Days; Rally Comm. UN Week. Martin, Marilyn; St. Louis, Mo.; Education; Dorm Pres.; Hesperia; Homecoming Attendant; Delta Gamma, House Mngr. Pledge Trainer. ROW SIX — Mason, ludith A.; Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Rush Chrmn., AWS Rep. Masten, Charles W.; Lakewood, Colo.; Engineering. Matheny, Neil William; Lakewood, Colo.; Engineering; AES; Alpha Phi Omega; IAS; Intramurals; ' 58- ' 59 Varsity Track Mangr. ROW SEVEN — Mathew, Kendra Ann; San Luis Obispo, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. Matthews, Kathleen Joan; South Euclid, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming; Home Ecom. Club; Chi Omega, Vice-Pres. Maxon, Marilyn Ann; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Panhellenic; Psi Chi; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pres. Farrand Hall, west portal 466 1.. i ■ ' " ■Bi H F ' ' ' ' SB C ' i ' i-l. ' J. ■ 1- Ik ' rVK 1 mM fn Aj - --;,; fl ■■ ■■ 1 H 11 i- t i B i -»«i i;. ' H VtSIf B ' ' b!II! I B 9 9. M Seniors Ma-Mc ROW ONE — Mayben, William Randall; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE. Mayfield, lames P.; El Dorado, Ark.; Engineering; AES; IAS. McAfee, Charles Warner; Lewis, Colo.; Engineering; AFROTC Drill Team; AIEE-IRE; Engineer ' s Days; Eta Kappa Nu; Intramurals; ISA Council, Pres.; Sigma Tau; Student Senator; Sumalia, Pres.; Tau Beta Pi; University Choir. ROW TWO — McBride, James Garvey; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Beta Alpha Psi; Business School Board, Chairman; Forum of Young Americans; Intramurals; Young Republi- cans; Sigma Chi, Rush Chairman. McBroom, Emmerett Grant; Grand Valley, Colo.; Education; ISA Council; New Student Orientation Committee; Rally Commission. McCarthy, Nancy Eileen; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Delta; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Dorm Scholarship Chairman; Mortar Board, Tapping Chair- man; RILW; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; SPUR; Delta Gamma Rush Chairman, Standards Chairman. ROW THREE — McDougal, Rod; Atwood, Kans.; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals; NROTC; Delta Tau Delta. McDowell, Michal Lynn; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. McFariand, Marsha Rose; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; Cosmopolitan Club; CU Racing Club; Forum of Young Americans; Latin American Club; Delta Delta Delta. ROW FOUR — McGee, Fred Greer; Cody, Wyo.; Business; COGS; Hammers; Hockey Club; IFC; Rodeo Club; Young Republicans; Phi Gamma Delta. McGee, Lawrence David; Monte Vista, Colo.; Engi- neering; AES; ASME, Activities Chairman; Phi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Acacia. McGraui, Kathleen lane; San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Alpha Theta, House Manager. ROW FIVE — Mclrwin, Larry Leroy; Brighton, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. Mclver, Alexander; Santa Monica, Calif.; Engineering. McKee, lames Lee; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — McKinney, Mary Susan; St. Louis, Mo.; Arts and Sciences. McKinley, Nancy; Shaker Hts., Ohio; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Canterbury Club; Delta Phi Alpha; Kappa Delta, Stan- dards Board Chairman, Treas. McMillan, Brian Ellwood; Ogallala, Neb.; Business; Football; Intramurals; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Rush Chair- man. ROW SEVEN — McMillan, Laurie Ann; Pasadena, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Panhel; Silver and Gold; Alpha Phi, House Manager. McMillen, Sandra leanne; Boulder, Colo.; Music; Festival Choir; Little Concert Band; Tau Beta Sigma; University Orchestra; Kappa Delta. McMorris, lerry Dean; Denver, Colo.; Business. ikik 467 Seniors Mc-Ml ROW ONE — McQuown, Diane Lewis; Sandwich, 111.; Education; Castle Belles; CU Days Songfest; Homecoming; New Student Orienta- tion Committee; Panhel; Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Trainer; Pres. Mechanik, Deannan R.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Meger, Norma Lynn; Geneva, 111.; Education. ROW TWO — Meggert, Sandra S.; Alpena, Mich.; Arts and Sciences. Meston, Russell Dean; Littleton, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AlEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu, Sec; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Metcalfe, Mary Ethel; Des Moines, la.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Pi Beta Phi. ROW THREE — Metzger, George Knoke; Wilmette, 111.; Business. Meyer, Frederick Alfred Jr.; New London, Conn.; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Intramurals; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Meyers, Josephine Shirley; Arcadia, Calif.; Education. ROW FOUR — Micheih, Thomas David; Walsenburg, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Delta Theta. Miesoivitz, R. Arthur; Summerville, N.J.; Business; Miles, Helen Joan; Loveland, Colo.; Education; Fresh- man Camp Counselor; SCEA; Young Republicans. ROW FIVE — Miller, Anrte Marie; Elmhurst, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club, Sec. Miller, Carolyn Bowman; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Freshman Camp; Freshman Club; Honors; Intramurals; Panhel; Silver and Gold; YWCA; Kappa Alpha Theta, Hearing Committee. MiHer, Clarence Phillip; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; CU Days; New Student Orientation Committee; UN Week; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pledge Trainer. ROW SIX — Miller, Clifford Edgar Jr.; Oahy, Hawaii; Arts and Sciences; Track; Pi Kappa Alpha. Miller, Diana Muriel; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS House of Rep., Sec; Dorm Officer; Panhel Exec. Committee; Soph Advisor; SPUR; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Class Officer. Miller, H. Michael; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Debate; IFC; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sa ' -es; Summalia; Phi Sigma Delta, Pres. ROW SEVEN — Miller, Susanne Haur; Greeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Campus Chest; Dorm Officer; Girls ' Glee Club; Silver and Gold; Delta Gamma, Social Chairman. Minges, George Philip; Arvada, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE; AIRE. Minton, Tyree Goodwin; Artesia, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; CU Days; Homecoming; New Student Orientation Committee; Delta Upsilon. And downstairs — The Attic 468 Seniors Mi-Ne Norlin Library ROW ONE — Mitchell, Charles Parker; Manchester, Conn.; Business; Buff Ski Club, Exec. Council; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miyake, Florence; Alamosa, Colo.; Alpha Delta Theta; Dorm Sec; Kenya Club, Sec; Silver and Gold; University Women ' s Club. Molon , Kathleen; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO — Monroe, Barbara Marie; Bay Village, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; AWS Songfest; Newman Club; Pi Kappa Alpha Barn Dance Queen; Sigma Nu White Rose Queen; SCEA; Chi Omega, Pledge Class Pres. Montoya, Felix Lee; Denver, Colo.; Engi- neering; IRE. Morrato, lames ].; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; International Relations Club, Pres.; New Student Orientation Committee; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW THREE — Morris, Carol Louise; San Marino, Calif.; Education; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; COGS; Homecoming; Slide Rule Follies; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec, Vice Pres. Morris, Lloyd Vincent; Leafville, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE; Lacrosse. Morse, William Kingsbury; Wheaton, 111.; Engineering; AlCHE; Dorm Special Events Chairman; Phi Kappa Psi, Treas. ROW FOUR — Morton, Jacqueline Jeanne; Hillsborough, Calif. Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; Coloradan Staff SCEA; Young Republicans. Morrisey, Kathryn Ann; La Salle, 111. Arts and Sciences; Dorm Council; Freshman Camp; Newman Club SCEA Officer; Silver and Gold. Mue ileisen, lames Edward; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Business; Arnold Air Society; Homecoming; IFC, Judiciary Council; Acacia, Pres., Treas. ROW FIVE — Mundy, Elizabeth lane; Jerseyville, 111.; Business; AWS Rep.; CUAMA; CU Days; Gamma Phi Beta, Pledge Trainer. Murdoch, Pamela Eruilla; Beverly Hills, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Musket, Ronald G.; Aurora, Colo.; Engineering; Dorm Asst. Advisor, Hearing Committee, Social Coordinator; Sigma Tau, Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. ROW SIX — M ers, Donald Atkins Ir.; Edina, Minn.; Engineering; ASCE; Phi Ep Phi; Kappa Sigma, Vice Pres. Myers, Peter William; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Sigma Phi; International Relations Club; Intramurals; Judo Club; Newman Club, Vice Pres.; Young Republicans. Naiman, Stephen Hillel; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; B ' nai B ' rith, Pres.; Campus Chest; CU Days; Freshman Camp, Counselor, Director; Heart and Dagger; Homecoming; New Student Orientation Committee, Chairman; Phi Ep Phi; RILW; Sabres; Silver and Gold; SOSL, Chairman; Sumalia; Phi Sigma Delta, Vice Pres. ROW SEVEN — Naumer, Charles E.; St. Louis, Mo.; Business; COGS; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Neal, Mary Linda; Fresno, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; RILW, Sec; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chaplain, Personnel Chairman. Neb, Dorothy lean; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp; Resident Advisor; YWCA. 469 Seniors Ne-Oh ROW ONE — Nt- ' bt ' l, Gerald Leo; Longmont, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Nelson, Judith Audrey; Short Hills, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; Board of Publications, Student Chairman; Campus Chest; COGS, Exec. Council; CU Days, Gen. Chairman; Freshman Camp Counselor; Gamma Alpha Chi, Pres.; Kappa Tau Alpha; Mortar Board, Sec; Theta Sigma Phi, Sec; UMC Board, Sec; Zeta Tau Alpha. Nevin, Sharon K.; Omaha, Neb.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Card Section, Chairman; Rally Commission; Zeta Tau Alpha, Housemanager. ROW TWO — hlewkirk, Roger Sullivan; Boulder, Colo; Engineering; ARS; COGS; Delta Sigma Pi, Vive Pres.; IAS; Sigma Nu, Rush Chairman. Newr an, Donald H.; Denver, Colo.; Business; Beta Alpha Psi, Treas. CU Days, Songfest; Homecoming; Miss Campus Chest Contest Sponsor; Rally Commission, Officer; RILW; Silver and Gold; Phi Sigma Delta. Newton, Robert Lewis; Pueblo, Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Phi; Young Republicans. ' - :i: ' ' .. • ' i 2 ' :ii; i air " ' 9ilMJ- A familiar sight. ROW THREE — Nichols, Betty Jeane; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Club First Nighter, Sec; Spur; YWCA; Alpha Omicron Pi. Nielsen, Bonnie Lee; Seattle, Wash.; Arts arid Sciences. Nielsen, Suzanne; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Alpha; French Plays; Honors Union Council; Le Cercle Francais, Treas.; University Rifle and Pistol Club, Sec. ROW FOUR — Nighhert, Susan Louise; Kenilworth, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Delta Phi Delta; Homecoming; Silver and Gold; Chi Omega. Norjleet, Barbara Elizabeth; Rochester, N.Y.; Education; Assoc of Off Campus Women ' s Residences, Pres.; Boarding House Pres.; Cosmopolitan Club; NEA; SCEA. Nord, Patricia Lee; Wauseon, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Cam- pus Chest; French Club; Student Advisor; Pi Sigma Alpha Honors Program; Alpha Phi. ROW FIVE — N ' orris, Dt-Iitlia Jo; Puehlo, Colo.; Business; Accounting Institute; Coloradan Staff; CU Days; Dorm Council; Songfest; Tri-C; Beta Alpha Psi. Nossaman, Allen James; Durango, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Board of Publications; Coloradan Asst. Athletic Sec. Ed.; Colorado Daily, Ed.-in-chief, E. ec Ed., Morgue Ed., Sports Ed.; Heart and Dagger; Kappa Tau Alpha; News Bureau Intern; NSA Delegate; Pace-setter; Russian Club; Sigma Delta Chi, Vice Pres.; Sec; Student Senate; Sumalia; Welcome Week. Oakes, Loy Edson; Ft. Collins, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; CU Court of Chevaliers; Delta Phi Delta; Freshman Mi.xer Commission; Program Council. ROW SIX — O ' Brien, John Joseph Jr.; Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Pres.; Newman Club. O ' Brien, Mavourneen Alice; Denver, Colo.; Business; ASUC; AWS; Songfest; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Sigma; Club First Nighter; Independent Party; Newman Club; Valkyrie, Asst. Service Chairman. O ' Connor, James Clark; Ladysmith, Wise; Business; Army ROTC Rifle Team; SAME; Varsity Rifle Team; Wesley Foundation. ROW SEVEN — Ogawa, Francu Tsutomu; Waialua, Oahu, Hawaii; Engineering; AlEE-IRE: Hui O ' Hawaii; Judo Club. O ' g, Barbara Lynne; Missoula, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; University Symphony Orchestra. Ohm, Karen Marie; Boulder, Colo.; Music; Festival Chorus; Pi Lambda Theta; Sigma Alpha Iota; University Choir. 470 Seniors Oh -Pa ROW ONE — Ohm, Anna Lisa; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Artist Series; Delta Phi Alpha, Sec; Dorm Council, Scholar- ship Chrmn., Vice-Pres.; Glee Club; University Lutheran Assembly, Publicity Chrmn.; Valkyrie, Treas., Pres. Olbert, Phillip David; Ignacio, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE, Oiii er, lames Jerome; Chey- enne, Wyo.; Business; ASUC Finance Comm.; Buff Ski Club, Pres.; Campus Chest; Canterbury Club; Colorado Daily, Bus. Mngr.; Wel- come Week. ROW TWO — Oliver, William C; Palo Alto, Calif.; Engineering; AFROTC; AES; Arnold Air Society; Engineers Days; Delta Upsilon, Pledge Trainer, Rec. Sec. Olson, Alan lames; Omaha, Neb.; Business; Buff Ski Club; Business School Board; Business School Blotter Ed.; Coloradan, Sports Ed.; Delta Sigma Pi, Pledge Pres.; Pacesetter Nominee; UMC Program Council; Phi Delta Theta, Activities Chrmn. Olson, Bertil Oscar; Denver, Colo.; Engine ' ' ring. ROW THREE — Olson, Karen Lois; Aurora, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Boarding House, Pres.; Dorm officer; SPUR; Women ' s Glee Club. O ' Malley, Thon as C; Chicago, 111.; Business; Football; Sigma Chi, House Mngr., Pledge Trainer, Vice-Pres. Otto, Loren Henry; Readlyn, la.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Festival Chorus; Gamma Delta, Treas; Hiking Club; NESEP; Radio Club; Tau Beta Pi; University Lutheran Assembly. ROW FOUR — 0«;en, Kent Weber; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; COGS; Dorm Counselor; IFC, Judiciary Court; Newman; Delta Upsilon, Pres. Ozzello, Charles Edward jr.; Trinidad, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Traditions Comm.; Homecoming; New- man Club, Exec. Council; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Scholarship Chrmn. Paddack, Glenn Douglas; Denver, Colo.; Business; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW FIVE — Paisley, Janet Louise; Dubuque, la.; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight; Kappa Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Panhellenic, Hearing Comm.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pres. Patrick, Gerald Lynn; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Sigma; ASUC; Campus Chest; COGS; Homecoming; IFC; RILW; Sigma Delta Chi; Sigma Chi, Rush Chrmn. Parker, David Robert; Superior, Neb.; Education; Colorado Engineer; Star and Sextant; Westminster Fellowship; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer. ROW SIX — Parker, Virginia Jane; Julesburg, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS House; Silver and Gold; Pi Beta Phi, Editor. Parmenter, Lucinda; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Christian Science Organization; Theta Sigma Phi, Pres. Parmeter, John Thomas; Huron, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Coloradan, Sec. Ed., Royalty Ed., Ed. -in-Chief; CU Days Gen. Comm.; Homecoming Gen. Comm.; Sigma Delta Chi; University Symphony Orchestra; Kappa Sigma, Exec. Comm. Gargoyls of CU 471 Seniors Pa-Pr ROW ONE — Patrick, Linda; Ogden, Utah; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Homecoming. Pearson, ]ohn David; Lincolnwood, III; Arts and Sciences; CU Days; Baseball; Football; Kappa Sigma. Pease, Cindy; Van Nuys, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Color- adan, Lay Out Editor; Porpoise; Delta Delta Delta, House Mngr. ROW TWO — Pergola, Geraldine Angeline; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences, Dorm Officer; UN Week; WAA. Perkins, James William; Loyalton, Calif.; Business; CUAMA; C-Club; Freshman Basketball; Varsity Football; Alpha Tau Omega. Perrino, Frank Anthony, Denver, Colo.; Engineering; AES, Control Board; AIEE-IRE, Vice-Pres.; AIEE Paper; Slide Rule Follies, Chrmn.; Beta Gamma Sigma, Delta Sigma Pi, Hist.; Eta Kappa Nu, Vice-Pres.; Sigma Iota Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi, Pres. ROW THREE — Petersen, Janet Ernestine; Brush, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Lutheran Student Assn., Sec, Pres., Vice-Pres.; SCEA; Valkyrie. Petersen, Patricia ].; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, Pres.; Soph. Advisor; SPUR; University Orchestra; Westminster Fellowship. Phillips, Julie Doster; Baton Rouge, La.; Arts and Sciences; RILW; Tau Delta; Chi Omega. ROW FOUR — Phillips, Sherry Evelyn; Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sci- ences; Intramurals; Honors, Res. Advisor; SCEA; Wesley Foundation; Zeta Tau Alpha. Phillips, William Terhune; Englewood, Colo.; Busi- ness; Intramurals; Chi Psi, Treas. Pierpoint, Arthur W ' illiam, Jr.; Colo- rado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS; UMC Games Area, Publicity; Delta Tau Delta, Pledge Trainer, Rush Chrmn. ROW FIVE — Prestrud, Alice M.; Frisco, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Calico and Boots; Cosmo Club; Dorm Social Chrmn.; Women ' s Glee Club; New Student Orientation Week; Res. Advisor; WRHA, Pres., Sec. Pober, Kenneth William; Chicago, III.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sigma; Club First Nighter; Delta Upsilon. Porter, Philip Edward; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Potter, Margaret Stewart; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; New Student Orientation Week; Res. Ad- visor; WAA Ski Team, Capt. Powell, Glenda Jean; San Francisco, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Mortar Board; Porpoise; SPUR; Westmin- ster Fellowship; Gamma Phi Beta. President, Robert James; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Sigma Chi. Path to learning 472 Seniors Pr-Ri The spires of Hale Science Building ROW ONE — Pritchard, Hunter Vaughn; Washington, D.C.; Arts and Sciences; Army Drill Team; Army ROTC, Capt.; EPT, Publicity Chrmn.; Forum of Young Americans; Homecoming; Judo Club; Per- shing Rifles, Capt.; Young Republicans, Pres.; Delta Upsilon. Proctor, Keith Ward; Grandview, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals. Pro- vost, Sheila Kay; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW TWO — Pwrct ' Ii, Francis }., Jr.; Hartsdale, N.Y.; Arts and Sci- ences. Rackes, Edwine leane; Holland, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Club First Nighter; Dorm Pres.; Kappa Delta Pi; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; UMC Dance Comm.; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Raddatz, Sara Ann; La Jolla, Calif.; Education; Buff Ski Club; Homecoming; Intramurals; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pledge Trainer. ROW THREE — Ranney, Christine Ellen; Grand Junction, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Speakers Congress, Sec. Ratts, hlanci Dian; Phoenix, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Queen Attendant; Homecoming; Little Sister of Minerva; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Reber, Michael; Fremont, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming; NROTC; Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-Pres., Pledge Trainer. ROW FOUR — Reed, William Allen; Kappa Psi; Kappa Kappa Psi University Band; Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treas. Reid, Susan Elizabeth Buffalo, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; YWCA; Internat ' l Fair, Chrmn. Iota Sigma Pi, Pres.; Delta Alpha Sigma; Alpha Omicron Pi, Vic Pres. Reineman, Judith Irene; Reedsville, Wis.; Arts and Sciences TE-WA; Young Republicans; Alpha Delta Pi. ROW FIVE — Reyes, Ramon; Panama City, Panama; Arts and Sci- ences; Assn. of Latin Amer. Students; Cosmo Club; Intramurals; Newman Club. Reynolds, Samuel; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Reynolds, T erry " j; Montrose, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Anthro Club, Program Chrmn.; SCEA; Young Republicans. ROW SIX — Rhinehart, Kay Marie; Rensselaer, Ind.; Education; Academic Affairs Comm.; Kappa Delta Pi, Sec; New Student Orienta- tion; Pi Lambda Theta; Alpha Chi Omega. Rice, Bart Oldfield; Colo- rado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; COGS, IFC, Judiciary Coun- cil; FYA; Phi Gamma Delta. Richard, Allen George; Brush, Colo.; Business; Intramurals; Pi Kappa Alpha, Sgt. at Arms. -S, c. 473 Seniors Rl-Sa ROW ONE — Richards, Robert Donald; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Phi Kappa Psi. Riegei, Clifford William; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Intramurals; Track; Phi Delta Theta. Riehi, Karen Ann; Aberdeen, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; Honors; Miss CU Finalist; Univer- sity of Colorado Literary Magazine; Pi Beta Phi. ROW TWO — Robinson, Betty Anne; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Officer; Tau Beta Sigma; Symphonic Band. Robin- son, Gary Forrest; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; Alpha Kappa Psi; ASCE; Chi Epsilon. Robinson, Ronald Bruce; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Rogers, William Beresjord; Los Gatos, Calif.; Busi- ness; SAME; Delta Tau Delta. Rombough, Lynne Karen; CaroU, la.; Arts and Sciences; C-Book; COGS; CU Days; Alpha Delta Pi. Rosen- baum, AHan S.; Denver, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CU Days; Homecoming; RILW; Phi Sigma Delta. ROW FOUR — Rosenthal, Joseph Stanley; Denver, Colo.; Engineer- ing; Colorado Engineer, Adv. Manager; Sigma Tau; Zau Beta Pi; Zeta Beta Tau, Hist. Ross, lames Andrew; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Assoc. Students of the College of Engineering; Buff Racing Club; Scabbard and Blade; Society for Industrial and Applied Mathe- matics; Star and Sextant; Phi Kappa Tau, House Manager. Roth, Linda; Bay Village, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Women ' s Glee Club; Gamma Phi Beta, Pres. ROW FIVE — Rotondi, Thomas Jr.; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cosmopolitan Club; University Bowling Team. Rowland, Ewart G. Jr.; Washington, Penn.; Business; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; COGS; Hammers; Homecoming; IFC; Lacrosse; Young Repub- lican; Phi Gamma Delta, Pres. Rowland, Sharol Ann; Loveland, Colo.; Education; SCEA; Women ' s Glee Club; Delta Gamma. ROW SIX — Rudolph, Walter Richard; Rugby, N.D.; Arts and Sciences; SCEA. Sander, Carolyn Anne; Houston, Tex.; Education; Dorm Advisor; Honors; Intramurals; Newman Club; Resident Advisor; SCEA; UN Week; Young Democrats; Kappa Alpha Theta. Sandusky, Robert Louis; Tucwacari, N.M.; Engineering; AIA; AROTC; COGS; IFC; Phi Kappa Psi. New Student Orientation, a part of Welcome Week 474 Seniors Sau-Sli Old Main ROW ONE — Saunders, John Lloyd; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Treas., Vice Pres. Saylor, Patricia Lynene; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; C-Book; Dorm Scholarship Chrmn.; Freshman Camp Drctr.; Hesperia; Homecoming; Honors; Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-Pres.; Mortar Board; Panhel; Rally Comm.; RILW; Soph. Advisor; SPUR; Student Body Sec; Student Discipline Board; Westminster Fellowship; Alpha Gamma Delta, House Mngr., Pres., Sec. Scadden, Richard; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Baseball; C-Club; Sigma Chi. ROW TWO — Schaff, M«ri in Arnold; Eldridge, la.; Engineering; ASME. Scheidecker, Paula; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight; AWS Senate; Silver and Gold; Panhellenic; Kappa Alpha Theta, Pledge Trainer. Schmidt, Thomas C; Carmel, Calif.; Business; Phi Delta Theta. ROW THREE — Schneider. Helen Anna; Swink, Colo.;; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gamma Sigma, Pres.; Beta Sigma, Treas.; Busi- ness School Board. Schoenbeck, Eric Lee; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Air Force Dance Comm.; Arnold Air Society, Operations Officer; Gamma Delta; Military Ball Comm.; Scabbard and Blade, Treas.; Acacia. Schroeder, Sandra Lee; Dayton, Ohio; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR — Scoweroj}, ' Susan; Ogden, Utah; Business; Buff Ski Club; CUAMA; Campus Chest, Coloradan; Dorm Treas.; Porpoise; Women ' s Ski Team. Seebass, lan es Stewart; Greeley, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Basketball; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Silver and Gold; Sumalia; Delta Tau Delta. Seidl, Gretchen Ann; Minneapolis, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; Valkyrie. ROW FIVE — Seinel, Edward Allen; Pensacola, Fla.; Arts and Sci- ences; CU Days Songfest, Chrmn.; Freshman Camp Coun.selor; Internat ' l Culture E.xchange; Men ' s Glee Club, Concert Chrmn., Soloist; University Choir, Soloist; Phi Sigma Delta, Chaplain. Scm- mens, Traciy A.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; CU Literary Magazine. Senn, Richard T.; Littleton, Colo.; Business. ROW SIX — Shaddock, Mary Frances Tulsa, Okla.; Arts and Sciences; Pi Beta Phi. Shajjer, Susan Ellen; New Orleans, La.; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Songfest; Intramurals; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Marshall. Shea, Margaret A.; Wray, Colo.; Business; Campus Chest; Newman; Chi Omega. 475 Seniors Sh-Sm ROW ONE — Sheppard, Donald Lewis; Wilmington, Del.; Engineer- ing; AES; AIEE-IRE, Chairman. Shernwn, Donald Gene; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engineering. Shilvock, Diana W.; Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Homecoming; Alpha Phi. ROW TWO — Shores, Mary Jane; Riverside, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; YWCA; Alpha Chi Omega. Simonds, Philip George; Evanston, 111.; Arts and Sciences; IPC; Chi Psi, Sec. Simons, Gale Hadley; Casper, Wyo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Amer. Marketing Assoc; Lambda Chi Alpha. ROW THREE — Singleton, William Harold; Sterling, Colo.; Business; Colorado Daily, Adv. Mng., Bus. Mgr.; Newman Club. Slanovich, Daniel L.; Pueblo, Colo.; Enginetering; AIEE. Sleeth, Susan; Long- mont, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS, Vice-Pres. Dorm Advisor; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Pacesetter; Phi Sigma; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. ROW FOUR — Smartt, Noel Linda; San Pedro, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Delta; AWS Review; Buff Council; Coloradan, Sr. Editor; Lambda Chi Queen; Mortar Board; Panhel., Pledgetrainer; Silver and Gold; UMC Program Council; Alpha Delta Pi, Pres., Pledge Trainer, Sec, Pledge Pres. Smeltzer, Carl jr.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Hammers; Delta Tau Delta. Smeltzer, John F.; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega; Dorm Advisor, " lyalty; Freshman Camp Counselor, Homecoming; Intramurals; New Student Orientation; Psi Chi; Sumalia; Symphonic Band; Univ. Band. ROW FIVE — Smith, Clayton E.; Salida, Colo.; Pharmacy; APhA; Phi Delta Chi. Smith, Harold William Jr.; San Marino, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Flying Club; Buff Ski Club; Judo Club; Sigma Chi. Smith, M. Louise; San Luis, Colo.; Business; Newman Club; Soph. Advisor. ROW SIX — Smith, Margaret Jane; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Review; Dorm, Song Leader; RILW; Sock ' n Buskin; Soph. Advisor; Univ. Choir; Univ. Theatre Productions; UN Week; Alpha Chi Omega, Song Leader. Smith, Marjorie Feme; Denver Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Crusade for Christ; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa f elta Pi; Soph. Advisor; Univ. Bible Fellowship. Smith, Mary lean; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. A pastoral scene high in the Rockies 476 Seniors Sm-St 1 lags above Old Main ROW ONE — Smith, Michael Ernest; Boise, Id.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Pres.; Intramurals; MRHA; Program Council; Spectrum Lecture Series; Chrmn.; Young Republicans. Smith, Monte Bruce; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Boulder Skin Diving Club; Gymnastics; Intramurals. Smith, Priscilla Lynne; Janesville, Wis.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; CU Days; Homecoming; Delta Gamma, Asst. Pledge Trainer. ROW TWO — Smith, Ray Allen; Lake Worth, Fla.; Engineering; Chi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer; Colorado Daily; Phi Epsilon Phi; Phi Kappa Tau, Pledge Trainer, Social Chrmn. Smitli, Robert Owens; Elizabethton, Tenn.; Engineering; AES; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Smith, Virgie Lou; Odessa, Tex.; Arts an d Sciences; Homecoming; Dorm, Publicity; CU Days; Panhellenic; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Comm., Vice-Pres. ROW THREE — Smutney, Marilyn Ann; Kansas City, Mo.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Asst. Chief Court Clerk; AWS Songfest; Panhellenic; Panhellenic Handbook Ed.; YWCA; Dorm, Sec, Vice-Pres.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres., Publicity, Standards. Snow, Id Elizabeth; Winnetka, 111.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Rep.; Campus; Homecoming; Racing Club; Silver and Gold; Alpha Omicron Pi, Social Chrmn. Sperry, Sunnie; Farmington, Conn.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Cosmo Club; CU Racing Club; Dorm Pres.; WRHA. ROW FOUR — Spencer, Samuel Binjord; Ault, Colo.; Engineering; AICHE; Alpha Chi Sigma, Pres.; IFC; Phi Kappa Psi. Pres. Sperling, Harvey Bruce; Bronx, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Chessmen; New Student Orientation Comm.; Res. Advisor. Spiker, Milton Dean; Dead- wood, S.D.; Engineering and Business; AES; ASME; Buff Ski Club; Pi Tau Sigma; Theta Sigma Pi; Alpha Tau Omega. ROW FIVE — Spurgeon, Lawrence A.; Holt, Mich.; Engineering; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma. Springs, Orville; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; French Club; Internat ' l Relations Club; NAA CP, Pres.; Pershing Rifles; University Choir. Sprouse, William Kenneth; Yuma, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE. ROW SIX — StaKlbrand, Helen Ingrid; Boxford, Mass.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Dorm Treas.; Buff Ski Club. Stark, William P. Jr.; Ouray, Colo.; Business; Kappa Sigma. Stauffer, Deanna Louise; New Cambria, Kan.; Arts an Sciences; AWS; Calico and Boots, Pres.; Cosmo Club; Silver and Gold; Tau Delta, Sec. 477 ROW ONE — Stebbins, Bonnie Kae; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Canterbury Club; Dorm Officer; New Student Orientation Committee; Young Republicans; Alpha Chi Omega, Rush Chairman. Steckman, David Lee; Muncie, Ind.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Club First Nighter; Newman Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Stege, Carlos Eduardo; Chihuahua, Chihuahua, Mexico; Business; Cosmopolitan Club; CU Days; Homecoming; Newman Club; UN Week. ROW TWO — Steinberg, Ronald Lee; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Colorado Engineer, Business Manager; Radio Club; UN Week; Zeta Beta Tau, Sec. Stephens, David Ashby; Aurora, Colo.; Engineering; AES; COGS; Navy Drill Team; Lambda Chi Alpha, Soc. Chairman. Stewart, Anne Moselle; Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC; Campus Chest, Gen. Committee; CU Days, Asst. Gen. Chairman; Rally Commission, Pres.; Silver and Gold, Vice Pres.; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice Pres. ROW THREE — Stewart, Virginia Lee; Taiz, Yemen; Arts and Sci- ences; Campus Chest; Colorado Daily; French Club; Homecoming; International Relations Club. Stiffien, Sally Ann; Grand Canyon, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; RILW; Alpha Gamma Delta. Stiles, Judith Mar- guerite; Madison, Wise; Education; AWS Songfests; Dorm Social Chairman; Freshman Club Chairman; Junior and Senior Resident Advisor; Homecoming; New Student Orientation Committee Co- Chairman; Silver and Gold; Soph. Advisor; Valkyrie, Pres., Publicity Chairman; WRHA; YWCA Exec. Council. ROW FOUR — Stimson, Beverly Eudora; Houston, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Court; Dorm Treas.; Resident Advisor; Soph. Advisor. Stitt, lane Shepard; Findlay, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Homecoming. Stacker, Yvonne Elaine; Grand Junction, Colo.; Educa- tion; Symphony Orchestra; Westminster Fellowship. ROW FIVE — Stolen, Constance Kay; Madison, Wise; Arts and Sciences; Festival Chorus; Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. Stone, Barbara Irene; Grosse Pointe, Mich.; Arts and Sciences; Honors; Mortar Board; Phi Sigma Iota; Program Council; Religious Emphasis Chairman; RILW; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Spur. Stone, Nancy C. Moisinee, Wise; Arts and Sciences; Boarding House Pres.; Buff Ski Club; Cu Racing Club. ROW SIX — Stone, Susan; U.S. Air Force Academy, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. Strange, Robert lames; Cheyenne, Wyo.; Engi- neering; AICHE; Wrestling. Strenamer, Carol Lynn; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Festival Chorus; Lutheran Student Assoc; SCEA. Seniors St -St Varsity Bridge 478 Seniors Su-To ROW ONE — Sudduth, Robert Lee lU; Montgomery, Ala.; Engineer- ing. Swanson, Cordon Foster; Lakewood, Colo.; Business; Intramurals; Student Football Mgr.; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Talbot, Arthur Lee; Moorestown, N.J.; Engineering; ASCE; AES; Canterbury Club. ROW TWO — Tan, Peaki; Bangkok, Thailand; Engineering; AlEE- IRE; AES; Cosmopolitan Club. Temple, Kay Ellen; Chagrin Falls, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Cosmopolitan Club; COGS; Faculty Firesides; Freshman Camp Counselor; Westminster Fellowship; Gamma Phi Beta. Templeman, Lawrence Ingram; Armonk, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; COGS: Foreign Student Advisor; West- minister Fellowship; Delta Sigma Phi, House Mgr. ROW THREE — Teo, William; Bangkok, Thailand; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE; Cosmopolitan Cluh. Terry, Jon Brent; Salt Lake City, Utah; Arts and Sciences. Terry, Lynn L.; Chicago, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Sigma; Silver and Gold, Asst. Editor; Sigma Chi, Publications Editor. ROW FOUR — Teruya, Edwin Tsutomu; Honolulu, Hawaii; Engi- neering; AIP; AIEE-IRE; Hawaiian Club. Thomas, Kathryn; Midland, Tex.; Arts and Sciences. Thomas, Leigh Elizabeth; Los Altos, Calif.; Education. ROW FIVE — Thorpe, Gayle Darla; Pierre, S. Dak.; Arts and Sci- ences; ASUC; AWS Songfest; Castlebelles; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Homecoming; Little Theater Stage Crew; Military Ball Queen; Orchesis; Players Club; Slide Rule Follies; Alpha Phi, Social Chair- man. Tibbals, Edward Cam; Suffern, N.Y.; Engineering; ASCE; ASME; NSF; Slide Rule Follies; Delta Tau Delta. Tippet, Patricia Elaine; Portland, Ore.; Education; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Kappa Alpha Theta, Sec. ROW SIX — Tisone, Deanna Dee; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Honors; Newman Club; Spanish Club; Student Ad- visor; Gamma Phi Beta. Tomasoiic, Karen Ann; Kirk wood. Mo.; Arts and Sciences; Budget Comm., Sec; Campus Chest, Admin. Bd. Chair- man; C-Book, Social and Cultural Life Editor; Delta Phi Alpha; Freshman Camp, Counselor, Director ' s Sec; UMC Board, Sec; UN Week; Alpha Gamma Delta, 1st Vice-Pres.; Rush Chairman. Tonkin- son, Jamie Alex; Longmont, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE; Alpha Kappa Psi; Dorm, Advisor, Social Chairman; Intramurals; Univ. Band. Summer retreat 479 Seniors Tr-Vo With winter comes snow. ROW ONE — Tonenson, Koori Tobina; Moline III.; Arts and Sci- ences; Pi Beta Phi, Sec. Trenchak, David F.; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering; ASME. Tretter, Vincent; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering. ROW TWO — Trumbull, Loyal W.; Findlay, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Army Rifle Team; Varsity Rifle Team; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Turk, Beverly; Austin, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Westminster Fellowship. Twinem, Margaret Carolyn; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Sigma lota; Artist Series Board; ASUC Sub-commis- sioner; C-Book Ed.; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Coed ' s Guide, Ed.; Homecoming; Honors; RILW; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; SPUR; UN Week; Asst. Gen. Chrmn,; Alpha Chi Omega, Scholarship Chrmn. ROW THREE — Urbach, Linda Spring; Brookfield, 111.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Comm. Sec; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Coloradan; Colorado Shakespeare Festival; " Kiss Me Kate " ; Player ' s Club; " Scapian " ; Sigma Delta Tau, House Mngr., Sec. Vanatta, Dean Ray; Longmont, Colo.; Business; CUAMA; Intramurals; Phi Delta Theta. Van Auken, lanet; San Antonio, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Fine Arts Comm.; YWCA; Alpha Chi Omega, Sec. ROW FOUR — Vanderpool, Helen Louise; Olathe, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Vandiver, Richard D.; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Van Sant, Lewis L.; Fort Collins, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA, Pres.; Pershing Rifles, Exec. Officer, Reg. Staff; Lambda Chi Alpha, Rush Chrmn. ROW FIVE — Vardell, William Wayne; Dallas, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Amateur Radio Club; Baptist Student Union, State Pres.; Res. Advisor; Star and Sextant. Vaughn, Richard K.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Pharmacy; Amer. Pharm. Assn., Pres.; Phi Delta Chi; Pharmacy Student Council. Veach, Sharon Dee; Cortez, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Council; CU Racing Club; Kappa Phi. ROW SIX — Venie, Ellen Jane; Fargo, N.D.; Education; Porpoise; Alpha Phi. Voet, Marion lean; Borger, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Friend; Psi Chi; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Treas. Voltz, Nancy Elizabeth; Toledo, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Home- coming; RILW Housing Comm.; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma. 480 Seniors Vo-Wa ROW ONE — Voorhees, Sharon; River Forest, 111.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Publicity Sec; Club First Nighter; CU Days; Gamma Delta; Homecoming Royalty; Panhellenic Advisory Board, Recep.; Rally Comm.; TEFA; Board, Banquet Chrmn., Pres. Jr. Class; X ' AA Sports Mngr. WRA Board; Zeta Tau Alpha, Pledge Pres., Skit Chrmn. Voss, Victoria Ann; Phoeni.x, Ariz.; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Pi Beta Phi, House Mngr., Steering Comm., Social Chrmn. Wa. n- wrighc, Robert Bruce; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest, Vice-Chrmn.; COGS; IFC; Sigma Chi, Pres., Sec, Rec. Sec. ROW TWO — Walker, Michael Charles; Rochester, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm, Intramurals Chrmn.; IFC; Registration; Soccer; Phi Kappa Psi, Rush Chrmn. Walrath, Louis L.; Worland, Wyo.; Arts and Sciences; Boulder Chess Club; Buff Flying Club; Internat ' l Relations Club. Walsh, Cynthia Ann; San Marino, Calif.; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Walsh, Edward P. Jr.; Pueblo, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE; Intramurals; Newman. Walters, Sue; Brookland, S.D.; Medical Technology. Walters, Vernon Wendell; Englewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR — Wander, Stephen Arnold; New York City, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Sub-Comm.; Cosmo Club; Homecoming; Internat ' l Relations Club; New Student Orientation; Phi Sigma Delta. Wardm, Keith; Loveland, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Internat ' l Rela- tions Club; Men ' s Glee Club; Men ' s Hearing Comm.; Men ' s March- ing Band; University Discipline Comm.; Young Republicans. War nick, Ion P.; Santa Maria, Calif.; Engineering and Business; ASME; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Hammers; Delta Tau Delta, Pres. ROW FIVE — Vt ' urrc ' n, Roberta JoAn; Windom, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Social Chrmn.; Hearing Comm.; Little Concert Band; Symphonic Band; Tau Beta Sigma. Watkins, ludith Ann; Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Watkins, Mary Stillwell; Hendersonville, N.C.; Arts and Sciences; Hesperia; Orchesis; SPUR; Alpha Phi, Pres. ROW SIX — Watt, Patricia Joyce; Lomita, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Homecoming; Newman; Silver and Gold; ' Valkyrie, Social Chrmn.; Alpha Kappa Delta. Watters, Lewis Lindsey; Littleton, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. Watts, Charles Robert; Denver, Colo.; Mu- sic; Phi Mu Alpha; Canterbury Club, Pres.; Kappa Kappa Psi; Little Concert Band; Marching Band; Percussion Ensemble; Symphonic Band; Acacia. . . .and more snow 481 Seniors We- We ROW ONE — Weakley, William Coodson; Sterling, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Hainmers; Phi Epsilon Phi, Pres.; Sabres; Silver and Gold, Pres.; Sumalia; Delta Tau Delta. Weatherman, Sid E.; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Advisor; Kappa Delta Pi; MRHA, Chairman; New Student Orientation Committee; SCEA, Vice Pres.; University Band. Webber, ]. Alan; Oak Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Baseball; Alpha Tau Omega, Sec. ROW TWO — Weber, Janet Jo; Scarsdale, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Home Ec. Seminar; Chi Omega. Webster, David O.; Boulder, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; Soccer Club, Pres.; Acacia. Webster, Patti Ann; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Chi Omega. ROW THREE — Wedler, Jacqtielyn Ann; St. Louis, Mo.; Education. Weeks, William Mitchell; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Engineering; AES; ARS; institute of the Aeronautical Sciences. Weidner, Gale Thorpe; Troy, Mont.; Arts and Sciences; Baseball; C-Book, Coordinating Ed.; C-Club; CU Days Royalty; Football; Sabres; Sumalia; Sigma Chi. ROW FOUR — Weigand, Jane Elizabeth; Golden, Colo.; Music; Little Concert Band; Sigma Alpha Iota, Vice Pres.; Symphonic Band; Tau Beta Sigma, Sec; University Band; University Woodwind Ensemble. Weinhold, Frank Albert; Gering, Neb.; Arts and Sciences; Fine Arts Week; Gamma Delta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; University Lutheran Assembly. Weinress, Stephen David; Chicago, III; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Commissioner; COGS, Vice Pres.; Football; Intramurals; Track; Phi Gamma Delta. ROW FIVE — Weisman, Reina Lee; Minneapolis, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; Folksinging Club. Weiss, Theodore James; Johnstown, Colo.; Business; Campus Chest; Dorm Hearing Committee, Officer; Fresh- man Club; Independent Party; Pre-Law Club. Weist, Robert B. Engle- wood, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Golf; Pi Sigma Alpha; Young Repub- licans; Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROW SIX — Welsh, Willard E.; Golden, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Chessman; Coloradan, Copy Ed.; Dorm Officer; Fencing Club; New Student Orientation Committee; RILW. Wennermark, Charles Peter; Seattle, Wash.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. West, William Fredericl ; Ft. Collins,Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Student Library Committee; UMC Publicity; Phi Kappa Tau. An occasional beer. 482 Seniors We-Wi A symbol of CU — Old Main ' s tower. ROW ONE — Weston, Judith Anne; Glendale, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Home Econ. Club; RIWL; Women ' s Glee Club; Home- coming; Campus Chest. Wheaton, David Joe; Las Vegas, N.M.; Engi- neering; Scabbard and Blade; Silver and Gold; Star and Sextant; Varsity Track; Kappa Sigma. White, Judith Ann; Berrien Springs, Michigan; Business; AWS; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Silver and Gold; Pi Beta Phi. ROW TWO — Whitney, Roberta Jean; Athena, Ore.; Music; Angels Flight; AWS; Festival Chorus; Runner Up to " Miss CU " ; Sigma Alpha Iota; Social and Rush Chairman; Spur; University Choir; Alpha Delta Pi, Social Chairman and Songleader. Widmaier, William Keith; Ault, Colo.; Business; AMA; University Concert Jazz Band; University Marching Band; Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer. Wiegel, Robert Roger; Colo. Springs, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Wigby, Karen; Te.xas; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Delta Delta Delta, Vice-Pres. Wikoff, Robert Daniel; Denver, Colorado; Arts and Science; YAL; Freshman Camp Counselor; Zeta Beta Tau Vice-President; Beta Chi. Wilcox, Robert Stephen; ASUC; Buff Ski Club; International Relations Club; Intramurals; Silver and Gold; Kappa Sigma, Athletic Chairman. ROW FOUR — Williams, Charles Curtis; La Junta, Colo.; Business. Williams, Elmer Burgess; Placentia, Cal.; Arts and Sciences; Blue Key, COGS; IFC; Student Court Chief; Track; Welcome Week; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge Trainer, Pres. and Rush Chairman. Williams, Judith Ann-£ii;abeth; Aurora, 111.; Education; Orchesis; Chi Omega. ROW FIVE — Williamson, Lenora Beth; Grafton, North Dakota; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Hiking Club; Valkyrie; West- minster Fellowship. Wiilison, Judith Ann; Lakewood, Colo.; Arts and Science; Mortar Board; 1961 Pacesetter; Resident Advisor; Hesperia; Spur; AWS; Academic Affairs; ISA; Freshman Camp Counselor; YWCA; Dunklee and Outstanding Senior Award Com.; Silver and Gold. Wilson, David Lee; Pueblo, Colo.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Wilson, James Archer; Cheyenne, Wyo.; Arts and Sciences; Canterbury Club; Russian Club; Young Republicans. Wilson, James Barrett; Denver, Colo.; COGS; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Canterbury; Delta Sigma Phi. Wilson, Melanie Ruth; Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences; Panhel; Silver and Gold; Student Government Kappa Delta, Rush Chairman. 483 Seniors Wi-Wr ROW ONE — Wilson, Ronald Gene; Idyllwild, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pres.; Freshman Camp Counselor: New Student Orientation Week; Philosophy Club; RILW; Ski Club: Westminster Fellowship. Wilson, Stephen Russell; Denver, Colo. Arts and Sciences; Winburn, Clijjord Leroy; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, Publicity Chrmn., Social Chrmn.; Alpha Delta Sigma. ROW TWO — Wming, David Lee; Boulder, Colo.; Business; Buff Mascot; COGS, Pres.; Rally Comm. Winquist, Karen Lea; Rockford, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Coloradan; University Orchestra; WAA; Alpha Gamma Delta, Treas. Wise, Richard James; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Academic Affairs Comm.; Blue Key; Buff Council; COGS, Pres.; Colorado Daily, Coll. Mngr.; Freshman Camp, Drctr; Ffomecoming; Phi Sigma Phi; Pre-Law Club; Sabres; Student Discipline Comm.; Sumalia; Traffic Appeals, Chrmn.; Phi Kappa Tau, House Mngr. ROW THREE — Wise, William Curtis; Minneapolis, Minn.; Arts and Sciences; Coloradan, Asst. Photo Coordinator; Student Housing Council; Alpha Tau Omega, Asst. Treas. Witmer, Daniel Robertson; Westminster, Colo.; Engineering; AIEE-IRE; AES; IFC; New Student Orientation; Acacia. Wittmer, ludy; Weatherford, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi. ROW FOUR — Wolff, Audrey Elizabeth; BronxviUe, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Omega. Wondries, Sandra; Pasadena, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Skiing; Gamma Phi Beta. Wood, Anita Hosford; Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Delta Phi Delta; Tau Delta; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW FIVE — Wood, John Jackson; Fort Worth, Tex.; Arts and Sciences; Woodard, Patricia Ann; Arcadia, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; COGS, Sec; Dorm, Vice-Pres.; Panhellenic Advisor; SOSL, Sec; Delta Gamma. Woodward, Susan Elisabeth; Boulder, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Union. ROW SIX — Woodward, William Philip; Ottawa, 111.; Arts and Sciences; IFC, Treas.; Hammers, Pres.; Lacrosse; Pi Sigma Alpha; Sumalia; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas. Wortiska, George Joseph; Chicago, 111.; Engineering; ASCE, Chi Epsilon. Wright, Anita Elaine; Denver, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Hillel, Rec. Sec. The University, a glimmer of light 484 Seniors Wr-Zu ROW ONE — Wright, Judith Ann; Tulsa, Okla.; Business; Newman; Delta Gamma. Wright, Margaret £.; Sacramento, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Wright, Nancy Caroline; Farmington, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Kappa Phi; Zeta Tau Alpha. ROW TWO — Wyman, Geraldine Evonne; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Internat ' l Relations Club; Latin Amer. Dance Club; Alpha Delta Pi. Yingovorapant, Sunant; Bangkok, Thai- land; Nursing; Cosmo Club. Yoshida, Richard Teruaki; Denver, Colo.; Engineering; AES; AIEE-IRE; Eta Kappa Nu; Kenkyu Club; Sigma Tau. ROW THREE — Yoshimoto, Judy Tomiko; Molokai, Ha.; Education. Young, Gary M. Artesia, Colo.; Arts and Sciences; Honors; West- minster Foundation. Young, Robert Stoddard; Flushing, N.Y.; Busi- ness; Buff Ski Club; Colo. Marketing Conf.; Sales Mngr.; CUAMA; CU Days; Dorm Advisor; Dorm Social Chrmn.; Intramurals; Wesley Foundation. ROW FOUR — Young, Patrick F.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Arts and Sciences; Football. Young, Thomas Alexander; Walsenburg, Colo.; Engineering; AES; ASCE; IFC; Engineers Days; Westminster Fellow- ship; Delta Sigma Phi. Zariengo, Alfred John; Kinsman, Ohio; Busi- ness; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA; Buff Ski Club. ROW FIVE — Zihiman, Adrienne Louella; Oak Park, 111.; Arts and Sciences; Anthro Club, Sec.-Treas.; Freshman Camp Counselor. Zek- man, Richard; Denver, Colo.; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi. Zuhbrunn, Lynn Edward; Belgrade, Neb.; Engineering and Business; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma. Next step, Grad school 485 Law Degree Seniors ROW SEVEN — Wood, David L; Ft. Collins, Colo.; Law; Freshman Class Pres.; Legal Aid Clinic; National Moot Court Competition; Phi Delta Phi; Rothgerber Competition. Wyatt, Bill; Boulder, Colo.; Law. Fleming Law Building ROW ONE — Beckwith, Frank Louis Jr.; Loveland, Colo.; Law; Legal Aid Clinic, Director; Phi Delta Theta. Christiansen, Paul Richard; Adams City, Colo.; Law. Davis, loel Carroll; Craig, Colo.; Law; Na- tional Moot Court; Phi Alpha Delta, Pres.; Rocky Mt. Law Review; Rothgerber Competition; Senior Class, Vice Pres.; Symposium Ed. ROW TWO — Gentry, Donald Blythe; Boulder, Colo.; Law. Gold- berg, Shel; Law; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Alpha Delta. Good, Robert Gerard; New York City, N.Y.; Law; Judo Club; Phi Delta Phi Rocky Mountain Law Review; Student Bar Assn; Student Veterans Assn. ROW THREE — Hadley, Stanton T.; Denver, Colo. Johns, Allan Raymond; Las Vegas, Nev.; Law Student Bar Assoc; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Johnson, Larry V.; Boulder, Colo.; Law; ASSO; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi. ROW FOUR — Moore, John; Boulder, Colo.; Law; Phi Alpha Delta. Near, Jesse Lloyd; Boulder, Colo.; Law; Phi Alpha Delta; Pi Sigma Alpha. Overholser, John W.; Boulder, Colo.; Law; Honors; Legal Aid Director; Phi Alpha Delta; Rothgerber Competition; Quaere Staff. ROW FIVE — Rogers, Garth W.; Ft. Collins, Colo.; Law; Phi Delta Phi, Clerk; Rocky Mountain Law Review, Articles Ed.; Rothgerber Competition. Rutenbeck, Blaine Arnold; Boulder, Colo.; Law; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Alpha Delta; Phi Kappa Tau; Senior Class Pres. Simons, James Frederick; Kentland, Ind.; Law. ROW SIX — Simpson, Stephen W.; Grand Junction, Colo.; Legal Aid Clinic; Phi Delta Phi; Rothgerber Competition; Senior Counselor; Phi Kappa Psi, Vice Pres. Smith, Donald Keith; Boulder, Colo.; Law. Tracy, John Peter; Amsterdam, N.Y.; Law; Legal Aid Society; Phi Delta Phi, Pres.; Student Bar Assoc, Exec. Committee; Phi Delta Theta. 486 Nursing Degree Seniors ROW ONE — Adair, Gale Yvonne; Phoenix, Ariz.; Nursing; Nurses ' Choir; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Young Life; Delta Deka Deha. Anthony, Susan; Gallup, N.M.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Coloradan, Index Ed.; Nursing Student Body, Pub. Chrm.; Panhellenic; Resident Advisor; Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice Pres., Acting Pres. Blaine, Barbara Ellen; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; School of Nursing Newspaper Ed.; Student Council. ROW TWO — Braun, Laurie! Lorraine; Riverside, 111.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; C-Bar-U Riders; CSNA; Gamma Delta, Soc. Chrm. Brennan, Kathleen Smith; Boise, Ida.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Treas.; Nursing School Newspaper, Reporter; Social Commit- tee; Delta Delta Delta. Brown, Gussie; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA. ROW THREE — Cowden, Pamela Rita; Oakland, Calif.; Nursing; CSNA; Newman Club; Nurses ' Choir; Silver and Gold. Cox, Alice Catharine; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA. Davis, Janet Kay, Duncan, Okla.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Nurses ' Choir. ROW FOUR — Delbrouck, Waynelle Cozby; Hico, Tex.; Nursing; CSNA; DeVries, Judith Ann; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Jr. Sr. Banquet. Dixon, Mar ' Elizabeth; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Social Comm. ROW FIVE — Dwtton, Martha Jane; Greeley, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Judicial Comm.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; SPUR. Eliason, Harriett Louise; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Nurses ' Choir. Fedde, Karen Cuthals; Fowler, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Festival Choir; Jr. Sr. Banquet; Luther Club; Nurses ' Choir. ROW SIX — Felte, Caria May; Windsor, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Constitution and By-Laws Comm.; Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Fields, Diane Carole, Cincinnati, O.; Nursing; AWS; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Porpoise; RILW; Zeta Tau Alpha. Gambreil, Sharon Kuhn; Aurora, Colo.; Nursing; AWS Revue; Caps and Capes, Denver Rep.; Festival Choir; Nurses ' Choir. Capping ceremony 487 Nursing Degree Seniors ROW ONE — Garrett, Edith Ann; La Jara, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Student Choir. Gehmarx, Beverly Ann; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Kappa Phi; Nurses ' Choir; Wesley Foundation. Geissler, Natalie lean; Hoisington, Kan.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Lutheran Student Assn.; Nurses ' Choir; Sr. Class Rep.; Student Coun- cil; Student-Faculty Comm. ROW TWO — Glahn, Shirley lo; Leawood, Kans.; Nursing; Associ- ated Students of the School of Nursing, Pres.; Caps and Capes, Pres.; CSNA, Rep.; Nurses ' Choir. Green, Sandra Wiiison; Longmont, Colo.; Nursing; Club First Nighter; Nurses ' Choir. Groves, Ruth Marie; Idaho Springs, C olo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Jr. Sr. Ban- quet, Co-Chair.; Lutheran Student Assn.; Nurses ' Choir. ROW THREE — Hagie, lanie Jerene; Grand Junction, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Jr. Sr Banquet; Nurses ' Choir. Hansen, Caroline Eleanor; Otis, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Nurses ' Choir. Hedegaard, Judy Ann; Trinidad, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Lutheran Student Assn.; Nurses ' Choir; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; University Choir. ROW FOUR — Helming, Carol Greene; Hannibal, Mo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; RILW; Young Republicans; Alpha Delta Pi. Hiit, Frances Jeanne; Hannibal, Mo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Kappa Phi; Nurses ' Choir; Student Council; Student-Faculty Affairs Comm.; Wesley Foundation; Alpha Delta Pi. Hohman, Joanne Mae; Las Animas, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Dorm Rep.; Nurses ' Choir; Newsletter; Social Committee. ROW FIVE — Holderman, Rhonda Lee; Goshen, Ind.; Nursing; Calico and Boots; CSNA, Sec; Nurses ' Choir. Huskey, Bobby Gene; Shelbyville, Tenn.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Judicial Comm. Jarmon, Carolyn Carter; Aurora, Colo.; Nursing; Bowling Club, Pres.; Caps and Capes; CSNA. ROW SIX — Jones, Carol J.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Constitution and By-Laws Chrm.; Judicial Member; Nurses ' Choir; Student Council. Jordan, Glenda Louise; Indianapolis, Ind.; Nursing. Kempers, Cynthia; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes. Wardenburg Student Health Center 488 Nursing Degree Seniors The operating table, an application of knowledge. ROW ONE — Kincaid, Mary Charlotte; Madison, Wise; Nursing; Caps and Capes; C-Bar-U Riders; CSNA; Nurses ' Choir. Kratzer, Marilyn Lois; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Judicial Committee; Newman Club; NSNA; Gamma Phi Beta. Leaf, Carol; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA. ROW TWO — Manners, Maryann; Lafayette, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Constitutional and By-Laws Chairman; CSNA; Kappa Phi; NSNA; Nurses ' Choir; Student Body Vice Pres. Meador, Ida Belle; Scottsdale, Ariz.; Nursing; Caps and Capes, Vice Pres.; CSNA Judicial Committee, Chairman; Nursing Choir; Student Council Tri-C. Moreland, Joyce Leigh; Canon City, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes, Treas.; CSNA; Dorm Council Social Committee; Nurses ' Choir Student Council, Class Rep., Sec. ROW THREE — Munday, Janice Ann; Alamosa, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Nurses ' Choir; Rainbow; Wesley Foundation, Neely, Jane Ann; Norfolk, Vic; Nursing; AWS Songfest; W C ' s; CU Days; Homecoming; Nurses ' Choir; RILW; UN Week; Alpha Ch Omega Pledge. Norman, Eleanor Jayne; Farmington, N.M.; Nursing Sen. Class Project, Co-Chairman; Kappa Kappa Gamma. ROW FOUR — Obia!ero, Elinor B.; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Nursing AWS Songfest; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Publicity Committee; Wesley Foundation. Ogelsby, Mary Ellen; Bryn Mawr, Penn.; Nursing; Con- stitution and By-Laws Committee; CSNA, State Pres.; NCF; Nurses Choir; School Paper; Social Committee. Parker, Victoria Ferree Cortez, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Social Committee, Chairman. ROW FIVE — Patterson, Claranne Elizabeth; Center, Colo.; CSNA; Judicial Committee; Nurses ' Choir. Pattison, Patricia; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA. Ratthaus, Kaye Yvonne; Greeley, Colo.; Nursing. ROW SIX — Scott, Nancy Joan; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Junior-Senior Banquet. Sharrick, Susan Elizabeth; Midland, Tex.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; Silver and Gold; Social Committee; Delta Delta Delta. Smith, Donna Mae; Lakewood, Colo.; Nursing; Caps and Capes; CSNA; Nurses ' Choir; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Social Committee. 489 Nursing: Degree Seniors ROW ONE — Smith, Mary Ann; Saluda, S.C; Nursing; BSU, Sec; CSNA; Homecoming; Jr. Class Pres.; May Day Committee; May Queen Candidate. Soodsma, Leota Anna; Prarie View, Kans.; Nursing; CSNA; Dorm Officer. Scagord, Exie Pauline; Dillon, Colo.; Nursing. Sutter, Diane ].; Denver, Colo.; Nurs- ing; CSNA. ROW TWO — Talbott, Sharron lean; Boulder, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Junior-Senior Banquet Co- . Chairman; Student Council; Young Republicans, Sec. Thomas, Laureen; Fort Morgan, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s. Thome, Penelope Lee; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Freshman Camp Counselor; Uni- versity Band. Thompson, Carolyn Bethanna; Palmer Lake, Colo.; Nursing; AWS; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Nurses ' Choir. ROW THREE — Turner, Penelope Ann; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; AWS Songfest; CSNA; CU Days Songfest; Alpha Phi. Underwood, Patricia; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Debate; Junior-Senior Banquet Chair- man; Senior Project Chairman. Von Thun, Judith E.; Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; Cosmopolitan Club; Development Fund; NCF; Welcome Week. Walters, Barbara Ann; Greeley, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Nurses ' Choir. ROW FOUR — Wilburn, Medora Beth; Alamosa, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Silver and Gold; Wesley Foundation; Young Democrats. Woertman, Patricia; La Jara, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s. Woodward, Virginia Mae; Minneapolis, Minn.; Nur- sing; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Nurses ' Christian Followship; Orchestra. Young, Barbara Alexander; Arvada, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; 4 C ' s; Homecoming; Nurses ' Choir. ■» t.-- Index 491 General Index A Acacia 200 Aden Hall 269 Administration 20 USAF-AFIT 391 AIEE-IRE 400 Air Force ROTC 382 Alamosa Wing 255 Alpha Chi Omega 166 Alpha Delta Pi 168 Alpha Epsilon Delta 394 Alpha Epsilon Phi 170 Alpha Gamma Delta 172 Alpha Kappa Psi 396 Alpha Omicron Pi 174 Alpha Phi 176 Alpha Phi Omega 397 Alpha Tau Omega 202 American Institute of Chemical Engineers ....395 American Pharmaceutical Association 396 American Rocket Society 395 American Society of Civil Engineers 398 American Society of Mechanical Engineers ..398 American Society of Medical Technologists ....399 Angel ' s Flight 384 ANSA 418 Arapahoe Wing 281 Army ROTC 386 Arnold Air Society 385 Arts and Sciences 28 Associated Engineering Students 399 Associated Women Students 41 ASUC 42 B Baca Wing 260 Baker Hall 275 Baptist Student Union 370 Bauer Wing 250 Bergman ' s Boarding House 294 Beta Alpha Psi 401 Beta Gamma Sigma 401 Beta Sigma 402 Beta Theta Pi 204 Bigelow Wing 265 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel 371 Bracket! Hall 273 Buff Ski Club 419 Business School 3 1 Business School Student Board 402 Calico Boots 420 Campus Corps of Caps and Capes 403 Canterbury Association 372 Castle Bells 388 Cheerleaders 330 Chi Epsilon 404 Chi Omega 178 Chi Psi 206 Christian Science 373 Cockrell Hall 274 COGS 421 College of Education 30 College of Engineering 29 Cole ' s Boarding House 294 Coloradan 146 Colorado Daily 152 Colorado Engineer 156 Colorado Literary Magazine 158 Colorado Summer Daily 151 Cosmo Club 422 Council of Married Students 418 Court of Chevaliers 423 Craven Wing 25 1 CU Extension 40 D Deeter ' s Boarding House 295 Deeter ' s Student House 295 Delta Delta Delta 180 Delta Gamma 182 Delta Wing 276 Delta Phi Delta 404 Delta Sigma Phi 208 Delta Sigma Pi 405 Delta Sigma Rho 406 Delta Tau Delta 210 Delta Tau Delta 210 Deseret 373 Dunnell ' s Boarding House 296 E Eagle Wing 256 Ehrenkrook ' s Boarding House 291 Eta Kappa Nu 406 Experiment in International Living 423 F Farrand Hall 249 Festival Chorus 424 Fremont Wing 286 G Gamma Alpha Chi 394 Gamma Delta 374 Gamma Phi Beta 184 Gilpin Wing 261 Graduate School 33 Gunnison Wing 277 H Hallett Hall 254 Hammers 363 Harding Wing 266 Heart and Dagger 367 Hesperia 360 Hillel Foundation 371 Hubbel ' s Boarding House 296 Hui O ' Hawaii 426 Hunter ' s Lodge 297 I Institute of Aeronautical Science 395 Interfraternity Council 243 J Jone ' s Student House 297 Judo Club 427 Junior Panhellenic 424 K Kappa Alpha Theta 186 Kappa Delta 196 Kappa Kappa Gamma 188 Kappa Kappa Psi 407 Kappa Phi 374 Kappa Sigma 214 Kiowa Wing 278 L Lambda Chi Alpha 216 Latter-day Saints 373 Law School 32 Lester Wing 267 Libby Hall 259 Lincoln Wing 282 Lubben ' s Boarding House 298 Lutheran Students Association 375 M MacDonald ' s Boarding House 292 McCaulley Wing 252 McKeehan Wing 268 Medical School 34 Men ' s Residence Halls Association 271 Mesa Wing 257 Moffat Wing 287 Montezuma Wing 283 Montrose Wing 262 Mortar Board 358 Mote ' s Boarding House 298 N Navy ROTC 390 Newman Club 376 Nichols Hall 280 Nursing School 270 O Orchesis 430 Order of Chessmen 359 Otero Wing 288 Ouray Wing _ 279 P Pacesetters 132 Panhellenic 197 Pershing Rifles 389 Phi Delta Chi 407 Phi Delta Phi 415 Phi Delta Theta 218 Phi Epsilon Phi 365 Phi Gamma Delta 220 Phi Kappa Psi 222 Phi Kappa Tau 224 Phi Mu Alpha 408 Phi Sigma Delta 226 Physical Therapy Class 408 Pi Beta Phi _ 190 Pi Kappa Alpha 228 Pi Lambda Phi 242 Pi Tau Sigma 409 Player ' s Club 429 Pom Pom Girls 330 Porpoise 431 Psi Chi 409 R Rally Commission 4 10 Religious Worker ' s Association 376 Reynolds Wing 253 Rocky Mountain Law Review 157 Roger Williams Fellowship 377 Rosin and Rawhide 432 Royalty 114 s Sabres 362 Saguache Wing 284 Scabbard and Blade 385 School of Music 38 School of Nursing 36 School of Pharmacy 37 Seniors 444 Senior Class Executive Council 429 Senior Class of Medical Technology 433 Sewell Hall 264 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 230 Sigma Alpha Iota _.411 Sigma Chi 414 Sigma Delta Chi 414 Sigma Delta Tau 192 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 367 Sigma Gamma Epsilon 413 Sigma Iota Epsilon 411 Sigma Nu 234 Sigma Phi Epsilon 236 Sigma Tau 412 Silver and Gold 366 Silver Spruce Lodge 293 Soccer Club 434 SPADS 435 Speakers Congress 433 SPUR 364 Student Nurses , 270 Sumalia 361 Summer School 39 Summit Wing 258 T Tau Beta Pi 413 Tau Beta Sigma 414 Tau Kappa Epsilon 238 Teller Wing 289 Theta Sigma Phi 414 Tri C 377 U University Band 436 University Choir 437 University Hiking Club 425 University Men ' s Glee Club 428 UMC Board 44 University Women ' s Glee Club 438 V Valkyrie 415 Viking Club 416 W Wesley Foundation 378 Westminster Fellowship 379 Willard Hall 285 Women ' s Residence Halls Central Board 248 Y Young Republicans 439 Yuma Wing 263 YWCA 440 Z Zeta Beta Tau 240 Zeta Tau Alpha 194 492 Student Index Aadalen, Lyndell L 444 Aakkula, Kirsti M 178, 263 Aanes, Gary Lewis 387 Aarrold, Lucinda 251 Aasness, Maxinc Marie 399 Abbe, Malinda 176 Abbott, Luverne Anne 444 Abernathy, Charles M. Jr 361 Abernathy, Samuel C. jr 394 Abram, Donald Eugene 283 Ache, Warren Franklin 200, 243, 363, 387 Adair, Gale Weed 487 Adams, Alma May 444 Adams, Judith Ann 194 Adams, Lauralea 269 Adams, Mary Anna 268, 432 Adams, Michael James 401 Adams, Richard L 396 Adams, Sally Lou 43, 178 Adams, Sue Ann .... 169, 172, 367 Aden, Mike Gregory A 216, 423 Aedo, Jeanne Louise 258 Agatsuma, Patricia A 270 Ahiborn, Nanci Jean 178 Anlswede, Karl Melvin 396 Ahrens, David Lee 274 Aibel, John Erik 410 Aichelman, James Frank 200 Aikin, Arthur Lloyd Jr 236, 428, 437 Ainsworth, Richard King 204 Aitkin, Patricia Jean 294 Akenhead, Patricia Ann 174 Akers, Donna Mae 250 Akers, John Nance 444 Alanaatu, Ritva Anneli 189, 413, 422 Alban, Steven Dennis 226 Albers, Brian Harbert 208 Albert, David Merle 226 Albertano, Linda J 123, 186 Albin, James Raymond .... 204, 444 Albrecht, Marie Theresa 257 Albright, Arlee Annette ....408, 444 Albright, John Loren 278 Aldaz, John Eloy 396 Alexander, Archibald B 444 Alexander, Barbara Kay 180 Alexander, Charies J. 409, 412, 444 Alexander, Earle M 212,284 Alexander, Elwood C 232, 279, 387 Alexander, Thomas S 220, 349 Allan, Cherie Lee 172 Allbritten, Joyce L 251 Allen, Carolyn 252 Allen, Chariotte M 184, 185, 411, 437, 444 Allen, Jane E 297 Allen, John Howard 228 Allen, Julianna 182, 444 Allen, Katherine Lynne 180 Allen, Sharon Lee 379, 415 Allen, Thomas Orrin 408 Allison, Ann 178,261 Allman, James Moore 428 Al Rubai. Abdul R. H _.422 Alshuler, Ann 170 Althen, Gary Lyn ..._ 154 Alvarado, Lloyd John 319 Amend, Dale Norman 409 Ament, Donald Douglas 386 Amick, Robert Dean 289,376 Ammer, Frie ' demann H 444 Andersen, Alice Louise .... 298,415 Andersen, Benjamin 212, 213,345 Andersen, William D 232 Anderson, Alice Mary 166 Anderson, B. Gail 188,269 Anderson, Charles R 242 Anderson, Donald M. 208,243,444 Anderson, Douglas A. . _386 Anderson, Douglas R 210 Anderson, Duane Charles 282 Anderson, Eric C 210 Anderson, Francis E 386 Anderson, James 279, 376 Anderson, Jane „ 265 Anderson, Jane Ellen 178 Anderson, Jerald Harvey 386 Anderson, John Wesley 394 Anderson, Joy Elizabeth 250 Anderson, Judith Vene 263 Anderson, Linda Ellen 253 Anderson, Lonnie Jean .... 180, 330 Anderson, Michael Brent 212 Anderson, Myrna Lea 444 Anderson, Norma Louise ....252, 403 Anderson, Patricia J 297 Anderson, Richard 377 Anderson, Robert Mabley 224 Anderson, Robert Roy 284 Anderson, Sandra Sue 258 Anderson, Sherwood H 216,428 Anderson, Susan L. M 174,413 Anderson, Terri Neil 180,250 Anderson, Wendy Eloise 135, 358,411,444 Andrews, Diana Yorke 444 Andrews, Edison James J 230 Andrews, John Mae 166 Andrews, John Joseph 423 Andrews, William Wilson 236 Angercr, Virginia M 252 Angerhofer, Gary Ernest 374 Anglund, Allan Edwin 398, 405,409,412 Anh, Nghiem Tmi 250,403 Annis, Richard B 218 Anselmi, Philip Ole 282 Anthony, Susan Deleah 487 Antilla, Rodney Thomas 329 Arakawa, Janet Toyoko 373 Arant, Daniel Richard 228 Arbenz, Jon Howard „ 210 Arbuckle, Louise Gail 188 Archila, Emilio Reyes 398 Arko, David Louis _ 408 Armatas, Andrew Sam 428, 444 Armit, John Lees Jr 228,387 Armour, Arlene Diane 184, 263 Armour, Karin Elizabeth 251 Armstrong, Donald Neil ....281,378 Armstrong, Elizabeth L 166,252 Armstrong, James Curtis 283 Armstrong, James Daniel 282 Armstrong, Richard Ley ....218,397 Arner, Sydney Ann 174,431 Arnold, Eldon Glen _ 444 Arnold, Eugene Ernest 398, 404,412,445 Arnold, James Daniel 286 Arnold Jeffrey 348 Arnold, Pete 211,176 Arnon, Harold David _ 284 Aronson, Carl Henry 276 Arrigo, Joseph Anthony 377 Arrington, Michael B -319 Arriza, John Gerald J34,3I9 Arthur, Kenneth L 224,362,445 Artman, Jean Roberta 174 Asarch, Marsha Lee 43 Ascher, Michael S 206 Ascherman, Robert L 397 Ashley, Gary Bayne _ 222 Asmus, Jean Ann 266, 376 Asmus, Joyce Carol 266, 376 Asper, Linda Joyce ....174,197,445 Athey, Athenia Marie 147,150,168 Atkinson, Carole Diane 178, 298,410 Atkinson, Glenn Jay 445 Atkinson, John Turner 216,437 Atkinson, Paul Emery IZO Atwater, Joanne 182 Atwell, Geoffrey W 220 Aubuchon Barbara B 250 Auer, Carole Ann 166 Auila, Ramona H 445 Auld, Lornel Patricia 394,445 Aull, Charles Edward _ 376 Aumiller, Judy Lee ...„ „.266 Ausenhus, Robert Allen 415 Averch, Selma Brenda 430 Averch, Steven Allan 429 Avery, William Karl 228 Avila, Ramona Hortensia ..422, 433 Awasthi, Dharani Dhar 422 Axtell David Loeve 422 Axtell, Dennis Carlyle 218 Aylard, James M _.. J96, 407 B Babcock, Judith Karen 178 Bahler, Barbara Ann 190 Babson, Robert G. Jr 214,284 Babson, Sonfard Gary 445 Backlin, Linda Kay 122,298 Bacon, Ronald Arthur 210,336,445 Badgett, James Franklin ....283,377 Baer, Barry Steven 226, 387 Baer, Marsha Yvonne 174,429,445 Baerwald, Barbara Ann 269 Bahan, Robert Paul ..._ 347 Bannson, Gail Lois 374, 445 Baier, Clement Michael 411 Bailey, Byron Wright Jr 230 Bailey, David Tiffany 279,345 Bailey, Lynn 298 Bailey, Nancy Kay _ .293 Bailly, Roberta Syme 190 Bain, Cheryl Suzanne 176,269,366 Baine, Daphne 125, 126, 191 Bainton, Marpory E _...265 Baird, Albert Campbell 287 Baird, Brooke Alexandra ....250,431 Baird, Nora Elizabeth 176 Baird, William Douglas -.230 Bapari, James Richard -332 Baker, Christina Rae 195 Baker, Emerson D. Jr 230,286 Baker, Janet Ware 186,292,431 Baker, Jerry Fred 238,398 Baker, John David J98, 423 Baker, Judith Lee _ 265 Baker, Kenneth _ J78 Baker, Leslie Morna ..._ „ 298 Baker, Lynda Louise „ 176 Baker, Richard B. Jr 220 Baker, Richard Dennis 220 Baker, Robert Stewart 210 Baker, Romayne S. Jr 230 Baker, Ronald Alan _ 287 Baker, Sandra Lee 270 Baker, Wilma A. Pyle 445 Baldry, William George ...221,421 Baldwin, Paula Lee ..._ _ 186 Baldwin, Sondra Lee 270 Bale, Richard Hotchkiss _ 218 Balish, Donald George 391 Ball, Kenneth Weston 288 Ball, Lola Mae J91 Ballard, Gordon James 398,409,412 Ballard, Mary Elizabeth 178,445 Balows, Lynn Celeste 294 Bang, Mette Marie „ 166 Bank, Kent Mads 206,387 Banks, Suzanne Lourissa 186 Bannar, Barbara Ann ....182,431,250 Bannister, Barbara Ann . — 250 Bannister, David S. Jr 224 Banwell, James Godfrey 378 Banzhaf, William Henry _.206 Baranway, John Bruce 271, 279 Barbee, Andrew R. Jr 212 Barbee, Joel Ralph 445 Barbe, Pamela Catherine ....180,261 Bardon, Thomas George 445 Barefoot, Virginia Sue 184, 255 Barkeen, Barbara Beth 264 Barker, Moya May 251 Barker, Sharon Ann 176,250 Barkley, Sherrilyn Sue 168,262 Barlow, Richard Nelson 398 Barlow, Sally W 178 Barnard, Betsy Moore 188 Barnes, Carol Phyllis 166, 260 Barnes, Judith Margaret 178,445 Barnes, Reginald D., Jr 230,231, 243, 349 Barnett, Dorothy Ann 194, 197 Barnett, Ronald Edward 281,377 Barnett, Suzanne M. ..._ 194 Barney, Bette Jean _ _...256 Barnum, Linda Irwin 186 Barr, Christopher Peter . 210,287, 388 Barr, Glenda Mai 180, 258 Barrett, Frances E 186, 197 Barrett, Thomas Michael 214 Barsch, Barbara Lou 170,250 Barta, Kay Franklin 406, 412, 445 Barta, Mary Ann 263 Barrels, Dwayne Arthur ....238,387, 389 Bartlett, James Wesley 210 Barton, Mary Elizabeth 194,251 Barton, Patrick Malcolm 445 Barton, Richard Bruce 445 Bartram, Elizabeth Ann 261, 379 Bartz, Richard Henry 319 Bashor, Robert Joseph 282 Basiiko, Patricia C 182 Baskett, Sharon Rae ....166,197,445 Baskette, Floyd Kenneth 214 Bas, Carol Jean 166 Bassler, Dianne E 269 Bastian, Ralph Wasley 204,345 Batchelder, Charles M 428 Bateman, Edith Mozelle 253 Bates, Melinda Alice _...186 Battany, Phillip Hugh _.446 Batten, Maureen Shana 268 Barton, William Donald 398 Bauer, Gloria Doris 256,374 Baughman, Edward LeRoy 222 Baumgartner, Lorene L „,265 Baumunk, Lowell B _ 283 Baxter, Howard Lawson 202 Bayly, Robert Millen 222 Beaber, Larry Ross 446 Beach, Caroline V 184,185,394 Beach, Julie Anne 367 Bean, Manly Lafayette 411 Beard, Jane Kokernot „.174 Beardmore, Marilyn Gwen 184 Beare, Sara Jane 168, 446 Bearss, William Lewis 306 Beasley, Jesse Lee 274 Beaty, Richard Lincoln 405,407, 423 Beauchamp, Suzanne 266 Beavor, Donna Maye 190 Bebber, Nona May 190,257 Bech, Robert Paul 409 Beck, David Read 437 Beck, Howard Mascarenas 446 Beck, Paul Herman 391 Becker, Gail Barbara 174 Becker, Georgialee 268 Becker, Larry 409 Becker, Marilyn M 374,378 Becker, Richard Donald 365 Beckman, Susan Yvonne 252 Beckner, Judith C 176,446 Beckwith, Barbara G 182 Beckwith, Frank L., Jr 486 Beckwith, William R 230 Beebe, Robert Griswold 423 Beech, Mary Lynn 182,446 Beeman, Jonncan Vee _.253 Beerer, Joseph Gable ....224, 365, 372 Befus, Terence Neil „.446 Behm, Dennis Duane 414,446 Behnke, Kenneth William 238 Behrens, Barbara Lee 194 Behse, Dale Charies 222,227 Beitzel, Diane Tolbert 186 Belcher, Julie Ann 297, 446 Bell, Carol Louise 190,251 Bell, Jeffrey 220 Bell, Joseph Charies 42, 43, 136 Bell, Kathleen Krisrine _..374 Bell, Kenneth Holmes 391 Bell, Margaret Anna 270 Bell, Richard Thomas 238 Bell, Robert 284 Bell, Robert Allan 306 Bell, Virginia Louise 250 Belleau, Roger Phillip 387 Belstock, Lee Jay 226 Belstock, Robert L 226,363,446 Belt, Eddie Wayne 319 Bender, Ralph Henry 242,287 Bender, Richard Alvin 228,363 Bender, Robert 374 Bender, Robert Francis 218,281 BenderoiT, Julianne M 178,251 Benedetti, Charies R 234,435 Benedetti, Paul Charles 291 Benedict, Gary Walsh 409,446 Benedict, Thomas Scott 349 Benigsen, Nicholas G. .282,386,416 Benjamin, Anna Maria 43, 296 Bennett, Barbara Diane 251 Bennett, Barbara Joan 180 Bennett, Donna Claire 250 Bennett, Joan Terry 188 Bennett, Judith Kay 295 Bennett, Kathleen Ann 168,251 Bennett, Robert Davies 204, 243 Benning, Luella Mac 446 Benninghoven, Philip 212 Bennis, Charles Michael 306 Benson, Mary North 446 Benwell, Christine E 180,266 Berdy, Christian Sven 282 Berens, Anne Elizabeth 446 Berenstein, Joyce Lynn 170,255 Berg, Howard Ronald 216 Berg, Jeanetre Adele 43 Berg, Kathryn Ellen 251 Berg, Theodore F. Jr _..218 Berg, Thomas Elliott _ 376 Berg, Thomas Miles ..._ 226, 412 Berge, Hans Jan 298,404,418 Berger, Carol Lou 263 Berger, David Jeffrey 240 Bergerhouse, Diana Lynn 182 Bergersen, Thor Berger „,418 Bergman, Susanne 294 Berk, Walter Leiand 389 Berkey, Daniel Compton -212 Berkcy, Harvey Mark _...226 Berkner, Phyllis Jean 116,446 Berkowitz, Allan S 281 Berkowitz, Stephen N 226 Berlin, Diane Lee _.446, 176 Berman, Nancy Louise 261 Bermingham, Richard P 446 Bernard, Geraldine Mary „.355 Bernard, Virginia Lynn 446 Bernardin, Mary Alice 174,269 Berner, Brent Alan 216 Berney, Barbara Jean 447, 190 Berniger, Michael A. Jr 43,271, 284, 359, 361, 376 Bernstein, Joel Mark 226 Bernstein, Leslie Joan 170 Berry, Charlotte Sue 265 Berry, Michael Bryan 282,329 Besant, Jane Elizabeth 182,447 Beserra, Leo Louis 214 Bessee, James Albert „.437 Best, Trudy Marie 256 Betchart, Will Bernard 200 493 Betts, James Henry 216 Betz, John Fay - 281 Beyer, Richard Lawrence _.319 Bezates, Voula -270 Bickel, Lane Clayton 216 Bickel, Ruthann 43, 147, 182 Biclcerdike, Peter L 286 Bickley, Robert Henry ..406, 412, 447 Bicksler, Beverly Ellen 168,257,430 Biddle, Susan Dayton ..190,191,447 Bickerdike, Peter L 286 Bickley, Robert Henry ..406,412,447 Bicksler, Beverly Ellen 168,257,430 Biddle, Susan Dayton ..190, 191, 447 Biederman, Helen Elaine 260 Bien, William John 200 Bierig, Frederick A 346 Biesemeier, Gary Wayne J94 Biesemeier, Jean Anne 266 Bigsby, Philip Reginald 242,412 Bilingsley, Linda - 258 Binger, Helga Gisela 374 Biocmi, Linda Ann 292 Birenbaum, Robert M 371 Birkhoff, Ruth Wills 296 Bischof, Grace Louise 268 Bishop, Barbara Jane 44, 169, 172 Bishop, Charles Emerson 391 Bishop, Eugene Ray 279 Bishop, Kathie Dianne 291 Bishop, Linda Sue 178,410,437 Bishop, Sandra Jane 178 Bishop, William Spencer 230 Bissell, Susan Adams 297 Bitter, David D 372,386 Bitter, Edward John 238 Bitter, Judy Lane 147, 180 Bjork, Gary Floyd 277,387,389 Black, Judith Ann 186 Black, Lawrence F. Jr. ..208, 396, 407 Black, Winifred J 265 Blackerby, Jack Harton 216,423 Blackledge, Janice L 166, 269 Blackmar, Richard Ward ....210,447 Blackwelder, Gary C 277 Blackwelder, Ronnie F 156 Blackwell, Pamela Kay 186,292 Blackwood, Sharon L. ..268,378,447 Blades, Joseph Philip 391 Blaine, Barbara Ellen 487 Blair, Fredrick John W 236 Blaire, Janet Mae _ 260 Blair, Kenneth Wayne 306,317 Blake, Mary Tremain 263 Blakeley, James Riley 238 Blakesley, Gary Lee 236 Blanchard, Diane Marie 376 Blanchard, Thomas S 278 Bland, Lee Ander Jr 279 Blank, Elizabeth F 255 Blank, Frederick M 238 Blanton, Clayton Hardy 218 Blatt, Meredith Jay 208,250,371 Blauvelt, John F 423 Blauw, Alfred Sjouke 200 Blecki, David James 406,447 Blemler, Thomas Martin 204 Blewitt, James Ronald 238 Bliss, Russell Lee 208 Bliss, William Glenn 228,437 Bloemaker, Dennis Lee 281 Bloom, Ellen Barbara 192 Bloom, Marjorie Ann 188 Blue, James Barclay 230 Blum, Georgia Ann 176,265 Blum, Theresa Hope 192,251 Blumberg, Ronald Gale 423 Blythe, Gary Thomas 319 Bober, Stephen D 226,348 Bocim, Warren Thomas J95 Bodenner, Phillis N 270 Bodine, Bonnie Lee _ 265 Bodman, Jean Whittlesey J72 Bodmer, Sally Jean 295 Boecker, Catherine Joan 180 Bograd, Gerald David 410 Bogren, Keith Morton 396 Bohlin, John David 286 Bohman, Robert Presley „...206 Bois, Richard Magloire 409 Bolan, Michael Buckley 306 Boland, Dory Ann 252 Boley, Linda Gay 266,431 Bolton, David Warren 437 Boltz, Prisciila A 408 Bonar, Vernon Glenn 391 Bond, Suzanne Morgan 182, 265 Bonfield, Claire Ann 194 Bonn, Susan Kay — 252 Bonnawitz, Linda 178,263 Bononcini, Dolores Ann 258 Bokstester, Steven A 266 Boone, George Junior 406 Booth, Ann Reed 194,410 Booth, Herbert M 236 Boothroyd, Margaret Ann 270 Borcherdt, Bruce R 230 Borchert, Neil Everett 347 Borden, Penelope 269 Borg, Alvin Andrew 220 Bork, Caroline Joyce 182, 256 Borschow, Robert M 226 Borskey, Lawrence 387, 388, 389 Borth, Robert Thomas Jr 232 Bortz, Sue Ann 265 Bosse, Noel Krenning 186 Boston, Evelyn Mary 258 Bosworth, Arthur H 220 Bottoms, Byron Duane 214 Bourland, Peter Mitchel 202 Bourret, Dennis Robert 408 Boutcher, Ronda Lynn 255, 422 Bower, Miriam Naomi 43, 186 Bowerman, Robert Weldon 210,319 Bowersox, Elizabeth Ann ....168,251 Bowie, Marilynn 178 Bowlin, Donald Lee 404 Bowman, Barry Allen 359 Bowman, Elizabeth C 447 Bowman, James Allen 359 Bowman, James Larry 238 Bowman, Robert Clabern ....406, 447 Boyd, Charles Boydston 214 Boyd, Grant Daniel 210,447 Boyd, Gwendelyn Louise ....172, 250, 424 Boyer, Anna Marie 263 Boyer, Catherine Taylor 188, 366 Boyer, David Walter 220,231 Boyer, Jane Ellen 251 Boyko, Barbara Jean 269 Boyle, Cathy 257 Bradbury, Marilee Jean 269 Bradfield, Sylvia Allen 196,372,447 Bradford, Harvey M 284, 377 Bradish, William Walter 281 Bradley, Bradone Allyce 186,295 Bradley, Carolyn Nancy 186 Bradley, Marjorie B 270 Bradley, Michael Riley 427 Bradley, Rebecca Anne 291 Bradshaw, Douglas A 206 Brady, Virginia Corrine 44, 184 Bragg, Barbara Frances 166 Bragg, Cynthia Ann 257 Brancuci, Dean Allen 214 Brandt, Carol Frances 265 Branham, Ethel Mae 370, 447 Bransford, Nancy Fox 184 Brant, Roxanne Heather 266 Brasselero, Russell F 433 Braswell, Janie Anne 168 Bratton, Ann Winkley 270 Bratton, Bruce Hammond 447 Brattstrom, Barbara J 415,447 Braun, Lauriel Lorraine 487 Braverman, Michael Alan 226 Bray, Johnna Beth 251 Bredesen, Alan Lee .264 Breedveld, Karina 166,422 Breit, Richard James 281 Brekke, Guttorm 200,418 Breneman, Devid Worthy ..140,361 Brenker, William Arch 210 Brenn, Susan Carol 293 Brennan, Donald Alan 447 Brennan, Karen 433, 447 Brennan, Kathleen Smith 487 Brenneis, Charlotte A. 248,256,447 Brenner, Gary Charles 210 Brentari, Edward G 242, 243, 409, 433 Brenton, Larry Allen ....242, 243, 447 Brenz, Margaret Ann 253 Brett, Judy Anne 182,251 Brewer, Clifford James 210 Brewer, James Edward 336 Brewer, Nicki Carol 269 Brewster, Rodman P 432 Brickler, Frank 379 Brickner, Jacqueline L 176 Bridenstine, Kay Joan 186 Briggs, Barbara 43, 182 Briggs, Beth Ellen 178,262 Briggs, Gerald Wesley 296 Brinkley, Clifford A 391 Brinser, Barbara 43, 298 Brinser, Mariana 265 Bristow, Maxie Mae 258 Brock, Barbara Spalding 186 Brockob, Robert Dean 230 Brockway, Barbara Diane ....252, 403 Brodd, Susan Patricia 250,379 Broderick, Lawrence S 288, 408 Broderick, Ronald Dale 288,379 Bromberg, Marilyn Edith 192 Broms, Peter Alan 218,386 Brookes, Judith Malcolm 262 Brooks, Dale Clarke 448 Brooks, David Carl 228 Brooks, Dennis Eugene 386 Brooks, Lowell W. Jr. ..132, 156, 367, 412 Brooks, Maleet Williams ..178,258, 439 Brooks, Morton 226 Brooks, Terry Jane 251,431 Brosh, Kenneth William 214 Brothers, Marguerite J 291 Brovsky, Michael F 210,386 Browder, Leon Wilfred 448 Brower, Trudie Anne 186 Brown, Barbara Kay 176, 197 Brown, Beverly Gay 174,377 Brown, Carol Ann 379 Brown, Catherine E 168,263,364 Brown, Charles D 276, 396 Brown, Craig Newton 212 Brown, Elisabeth Border ....367, 379 Brown, Emily Ann 263 Brown, George Hanks 281, 359 Brown, Gussie Mae 487 Brown, John Duff 218 Brown, Judith Ruth 257 Brown, Kent Charles 283 Brown, Marcia Anne 250, 438 Brown, Marlene Louise 190 Brown, Meredith Lillian 252 Brown, Nancy Ann 448 Brown, Noel Graeme ....44,141,359, 404, 448 Brown, Rebecca Ann 251 Brown, Richard 409 Brown, Robin 176, 265 Brown, Ronald Norton 226 Brown, Safari Catherine 170,268 Brown, Samuel Howard 226, 448 Brown, Susan Theresa 176 Brown, Terrance Allen 394 Brown, Valerie Gleason ....188, 189, 448 Brown, Victoria Ann 166 Brown, Walter Earl 210 Brown, William Carl 218,274 Browning, Thomas W 228, 288 Brownstein, Norman 226 Broyhill, Sandra 167 Broyles, Marguerite Ann ....178, 269 Bruce, Barbara Jean 252 Bruce, James Lewis 372 Bruce, Thea Lynn 256 Bruen, Mary Emily 253,271 Brug, Kathleen E 263,438 Bruhn, Mary Ellen 372 Bruins, Berend Derk 379,385 Bruins, Scott Casper 379 Brumley, Aryol Wilson 423,448 Brumley, Gary Dean 286 Brummette, William 284 Bruner, Rosalind Lane 184,448 Brunkhardt, James Lee 220,336 Brunner, Eric Richard 288 Brunner, Gerald Lee 448 Bruns, Irven Jay 448 Brusegard, Kathleen M 178 Bruski, Richard Scott 281 Brusnahan, Snellen 186,360,384 Bryan, Dorothy Lenette 168,295 Bryan, James Rodney 204, 448 Bryan, Mary Elizabeth 182 Bryce, William Arthur 232 Bucciarelli, Marco A 391 Buchanan, Marcia Anne 448 Buchheister, Jack W 288 Buchheit, Charles E 210 Buchholz, Duane Dean 374, 398 Buchholz, Gerald Edwin ....374,448 Buchholz, Jeannete M 176 Buchly, Howard Lee 214 Buck, Gaylord B 212 Buck, James Ray 204 Buckingham, George E. Jr 284 Buckley, Thomas Leonard 284 Bucknum, Sue 190 Buckstein, Sandra Lou 192 Buechman, Charles Emil 437 Buell, Charles Henry 418 Buell, Webb Ward 279 Buescher, Susan E 176 Buffington, Lewis C. Jr. ..391,412 Buffum, David Glen 301,412 Bugaighis, Yousef M 276 Bulgrin, James Gustav 363 Bull, James Cliford 427 Bull, Marilyn Beatrice 409,448 Bullard, William T 228,365 Bullington, Mary V 410 Bulloch, Andrew C. Jr. ..228, 387, 410 Bulloch, Kent Harding 228 Bulow, Sally Jo 262 Bumstead, Ann Martin 256 Bundy, Steven Allen 286 Bunjes, Frederick M 374,386 Buntin, Elizabeth S 186,266 Bunyan, Kay Marie 268 Burch, Mildred Collins 372 Burch, Othney Phelps 423 Burdon, Marguerite Mary 184 Burg, Denyce Harriet 293, 439 Burge, John Robert 228 Burgess, Paul Lamont 236 Burgin, Malie Carolyn 168, 260 Burianek, Penny May 252 Burick, Betty Ann 264 Burk, Misty 269, 366 Burke, Gordon Francis 230 Burke, John Richard 295 Burke, Virginia Irene ....186, 262, 366 Burkholder, Stephen A 200, 372, 385, 386, 423 Burnett, Marilyn Kaye ..194,269,366 Burns, Marcia Helen 263 Burns, Richard 218 Burpee, Roger Philip 218 Burr, Ardith Joell 268 Burr, Luman 386,428 Burrell, Carol Jean 176,448 Burris, Carol Jean 448 Burt, Ann Malone ..196, 411, 413, 448 Burton, George Wayne 448 Busch, Karen 196 Bush, Roche Edward 332 Bussey, Alan Eaton 228 Bustos, Joseph Anthony ....376, 449 Buswell, Floyd Warren 216 Butcher, Robert Henry 412 Butler, Clinton Charles 391 Butler, Evonne Lee 264 Buder, Harry Emra 449 Butler, James Paul 214 Butler, Michael W 277 Butler, Robert Leo 286 Butter, Judith A 190 Buttram, Elizabeth B 184 Butz, Marjorie Elaine 269, 374 Byers, Red 43 Byington, Barbara Jane 256 Byrd, Joseph Pitts 212 Byrne, Beverly Ann 178,262 Bywater, Nancy Ann 190,262 C Cabouch, Lucille Julia 438 Cabral, Charles Alfred 283 Caesar, Shelley Anne 174,255 Caffar, Darlene Lynne 291 Cahalane, Margaret E 253,415 Cain, John Brice 212 Calderwood, Colleen Kay 190 Caldwell, Helen Elaine 415,499 Caldwell, Marice R 366,236 Caldwell, Nancy Helen 262 Caldwell, Robert Earl 232,449 Caldwell, Ronald John 220 Caldwell, Thomas Wesley ..220,421 Calhoun, James R 276 Callaghan, Paul 224 Calvaresi, John Carl 214 Calvet, Maria Gloria 168 Calza, Theresa Marie 264 Camenga, Judith Lillian ....253, 401, 402, 449 Camerlo, Marilynn Kay 168 Cameron, Duncan William 216 Cameron, Judy Rae 194,266 Camigliano, Albert J 282 Camilli, Barbara Carol 263 Campbell, Cloyd Downs 204 Campbell, Douglas D 208,386 Campbell, James Roy 220 Campbell, Kathleen G 166,266 Campbell, Marslyn Kay 433 Campbell, Mary L. Whipps 449 Campbell, Norman M 284 Campbell, Robin Armour 182 Campbell, Sandra Ann 294 Campbell, Tom John ..._ 283 Campbell, Wayland E 319 Canatsey, Gina Louise 174 Canatsey, Kenneth 218 Candler, Henry Ernest 449 Canino, Florence Ann 296 Cannon, Susan Elizabeth 253 Cantrell, Linda Anne 263 Cantrell, Sara Virginia ..166, 262, 424 Cantril, Patricia Jane 269 Card, Van Allen 332 Cardinale, Elizabeth A. ..286, 276, 396 Cariss, Maragaret Ann ..166,265,432 Catkin, Richard Earle 278 Carlson, Barry F 232 Carlson, Christine Ann ....176,297 Carlson, Edwin Frank 276 Carlson, Jo Ann V 422,431 Carlson, Judith Ann 258 Carlson, Kent Richard J87 Carlson, Lloyd Orrin Jr 232 Carlson, Richard Elmo 214 Carlson, Susan Marie 190 Carlson, Sue Ann 258,438 Carmean, Lance Rice 278 Carmichael, Penny Lynne 260 Carmichael, Ronald C 378,428 Carnahan, Janice Louise ..44, 178, 197 Carnal, James Edward 230 Carney, Irvin James 282, 398 494 Carosella, Judith Anne 449 Carpenter, Bonnie Susan 190 Carpenter, Gordon Lee 391 Carpenter, Jayne Lynn 186,269 Carpenter, Lucy J 263 Carpenter, Richard C 281 Carpenter, Stephen J 228 Carper, Robert Lee 404 Carr, Alfred Nathan ....212,361,394 Carr, Catherine Joan ....182, 255, 430 Carr, Ellen Kathleen 265 Carr, Joyce April 262 Carr, Joyce Ellen 45,293,409 Carrico, Mary Ann 376 Carrington, Susan E 166,291 Carroll, Frank Jerome 274 Carson, Carolyn Jane 297 Carson, Lansing McLain 274 Carson, Richard Earl 204 Carter, Larry James 387 Carter, Linda Joann 174,449 Carter, Madeleine Ann 169, 172 244, 449 Cartwright, Daniel M 202 Casagrande, Vivien A 258 Casarez, Alice 268 Cascio, Libby Ann 184 Case, Caroline Ruth 266 Case, David Frank 206 Casement, Russell Lynn 329 Casey, Margaret Lee 252 Cashen, Jerry Joseph ..361,406,412 Casler, Dorothy June 255 Cass. David Clueit 228 Cassidy, Ann 188,262 Cassutt, Sharon K 180 Caston, Thomas Richard ....200, 365 Castles, Loretta Ann 172 Caswell, Sandra Jean 252 Catalano, Donald Hendry 202 Cato, Ronald William 281 Cattermole, George Reid 220 Caufman, Kenneth Earl 386 Caughey, Linda 291 Caughran, Sandra Kay 184 Cayer, Napoleon Joseph 156 Cazier, Frank W. Jr 377 Cedarblade, Sharon Sue 168 Cerrone, George Joseph 202, 449 Cesarek, Frank John 306 Cesolini, Chester Benny ....289,397 Cessna, Maryann 43, 134, 180, 360, 440 Cetz, Paula 258 Chadwick, Lyle F 401,449 Challgren, Carl Fenton 234,243 Chemberlain, Robert Jr 224 Chamberlin, Genevieve 190 Chamberlin, James Lewis 206 Chamberlin, Judith K. J 449 Chamberlin, Robert W 386 Chambers, Mattie Louise 265 Chan Ping 279 Chance, Paula Ruth 188,262 Chandler, Charles Scth 391 Chandler, Earle W. Jr 332 Chang, Lulu 433 Chapin, Barbara Ann 176 Chapman, Cheryl Diane 251,379 Chapmai , Donald Guy 156 Chapman, John Fletcher 208 Chapman, Patricia Helme 263, 432, 449 Chapman, Priscilla D. ..269,425,439 Chapman, Robert Allen 230 Chapman, Robert Scott 284 Chappell, Robert Bruce 282 Charbonnel, Thomas S 423 Charlton, Kenneth Wayne 230, 231,321 Chase, Alison 419 Chase, John Ralph 232,449 Chase, Karen Sue 439 Chen, Dorothy 268 Cheney, John Lee 204 Chernack, Carol Rosa 251 Cheroutes, William D 230 Cheshire, Julie 178,449 Chesnoflf, Joel Michael 238 Chessmar, Judith E 186,298 Chetkovich, Dean M 396 Chiaramonfe, William V 214 Chikuma, Rose Chiyoko 408 Childers, Robert Vaughn 319 Chin, Thomas L 376 Chinn, Joyce Tenney 253 Chisholm, Joy Ann 252 Chitwood, Julia E 291 Chitwood, Stephen Rce 212,379, 386,449 Chotvacs, Charles J 410 Christen, Samuel Ellis „ 390 Christensen, Dale Duane 306 Christiansen, Ann Victoria G. ..449 Christiansen, Paul R. Jr 486 Christiansen, Wayne A 450 Christman, Helen R 180 Christman, Robert H. 202,366 Chronis, George Henry 391 Chuanico, Lino Uy 242 Chute, Ronald David 216,450 Cintas, Pierre Francois 348,422, 423, 434 Claassen, Hans C 450 Clair, Raymond William 396, 407,450 Clark, Brian Kent 230 Clark, Carol Ann 257,372 Clark, Catherine F 298 Clark, Charles Austin 206,450 Clark, Charlotte 419 Clark, Constance M 450 Clark, Dorothy Allison 180,260 Clark, Gary Bruce 206,450 Clark, Georgiana P 292 Clark, Heather Cathleen ....194,374 Clark, Jo Rnn 251 Clark, John Robert 224 Clark, Kaki 184,185,409 Clark, Kitty 43 Clark, Marjorie V 180 Clark, Patricia Lucerne ....178,252 Clark, Richard Darwin 202 Clark, Sue Ann 178,255 Clarke, William Allan 220 Clarkson, Karen M 182,262 Claus, John Conrad 220 Clausen, Marilyn J 168 Clawson, Grace Shanley 270 Clayton, Joseph Clyde 296 Cleary, John Herbert 407 Cleary, Susan 252 Cleavenger, Alan Dale 306 Cleland, Ann Louise 166, 269 Clemen, Sandra Claire..l90, 293, 450 Clement, ajnet Louise 428 Clements, Patricia Ann 291 Ciess, Wilbut Dwain 278 Cleveland, James Lee 202 Cline, Foster Winfield 409,450 dinger, Suzanne 182, 252 Clock, David Ralph 220,243, 404, 450 Ciosson, Charles Thomas 214 Clough, Barry Ralph ...„ -210 Coates, Carolie June 415 Coates, Donald Allen ..276,412,423 Cobb, Carolyn Ann 184 Cobb, Norma Jeanne 166,260 Cobb, Julie 188,298 Coble, Karen Sue 184,251 Cocetti, David Theodore 450 Cochran, Theodore Sizer ....349, 385 Cochran, William Andrew 214 Coffin. Martha Ann 176,438 Coffman, Bridget 269 Coggeshall, Sarah C 291 CoghiU, Kathleen 256,403 Cogswell, Anthony H 202, 366 Coghlan, Jill Moria 266 Cohen, Allan Richard 226 Cohen, Marilyn 192 Cohen, Marilyn Rae 258 Cohen, Morey Kalman 410 Cohen. Nacy Iris 192,266 Cohen, Sandra Idona 260 Cohen, Stephen Jay 226, 243 Cohn, Mark Phillip 306 Coie, Michael James 220, 366 Coil, Anne Gordon 291 Colbath, Joseph Douglas 204 Cole, Charles William 391 Cole, Frederick M 398 Cole, Jeffrey Allyn „210 Cole, Kathleen Meredith 294 Cole, Kirsten Lois 182 Coleman, Ann Beth 190,269 Coleman, Edward Eugene 306 Coleman, Susan Virginia 180,262 Coleman, William Lord 230 Coley, Eileen Louise 294 Colglazier, Barbara Lee 411,438 Collins. Betsy Clements 268, 373 Collins. Linda Lee 292 Colm, Elizabeth Terry ..176,266,431 Colt, Henry Jr 278 Colton, Robert Craig 226 Combs, Thomas Lee 216 Cornelia, William Kirk 295 Comley. Jerilyn Rae ....191,190.364 Compton, Allen Travis 415 Comstock, Bruce Phillip 238 Condon, Karen Louise 190, 297 Confer, Michael Steele 212 Conklin, Jean Anne ..410,429,450 Conley, Thomas Michael ....214,363 Conn, Michael Langdon 284 Connally, Caroline Fay 260 Connell, Ellen Michaele ..194,410 Conner, Diane Lesley 166 Conner, William Vaughan 450 Connolly, Stan Nord 404 Connor, Jon James 412 Connors, Thomas Josep 288,319 Conrad, Peter Paul 450 Conran, Sally Ann 190, 18, 136 Conroy, William Clark ..._ 387 Consolino, Robert Louis 212 Conway, Kerry Brian ..282,359,271 Cook, Albert Moore 206,282 Cook, Frank Finlay 230 Cook, James Barton „.278, 370 Cook, Sandra Lee 190 Cookingham, Wendy M 182,255 Cool, Cortland N 218 Coohdge, William M 236,366 Cooney, Joyce Elizabeth 196 Cooper, Catherine 191,190,384 Cooper, Donnie Charles 283 Cooper, Elsie Waldene G. ..266, 420 Cooper, Fred Louis ....276,372,428 Cooper, Robert Paul 222 Cooper, Roberta Carol 192, 364 Cooper, Donald Duane 212 Copeland, James Douglas 450 Copeland, Marilyn J 191, 190, 364 Corbetta, Ray Eugene 336 Corey, Barry Martin 240 Corey, Maugene Claire 194 Corn, Regina Marie 186, 257 Cornelison, John W 222,450 Cornelius, Susan Jane - 439 Cornell, Betsy Ann 295 Correnti, John Anthony 291, 400 Corinaz, Carlos M 405 Costello, Linda Kathryn ....166,295 Costin, Mary Colleen 168 Cotter, Jean Lambert 266 Coulter, Pamela Sue _ 182 Coulter, Sara Anne 439 Council, Michael Reed 216,278 Counter, James Nick 135,220, 336,362,367,399,406,412 Courson, John Addison 238 Courtright. Morris Jr _ 391 Cowden, Pamela Rita 487 Cowles, Jeanne E 257, 366 Cox, Alice Bedford 487 Cox, Elizabeth Vernone 262 Cox, Emily Rogers 186, 364 Cox, James Lee 450 Coyte, Judie Katherine ..261,415,438 Crabb, Claude Clarence 306 Crabb, Constance Ann 172,262 Crabtree, Pamela Ann 294 Cracraft, Jane Minier _ 413 Craford, Roseanne Ethel 258 Craig, Deborah Belvel ..178,298,410 Craig, Dorothy Ann 188,262 Craig, Judith Karen 262 Grain, Diane Rosalie 258 Grain, Nancy Erin 188 Cram Jo Ann 266,378 Cramer, Catherine Ann 170,260 Crampon, Elizabeth Ann . — 184 Crandall, Larry Keith 228 Crane, Sharon Lee 194, 265 Crane, William Lee 450 Cranor, Ralph Sherman 378 Craven, Nancy Lee -364 Crawford, Allyson Beers 174 Crawford, Jean E 196,252 Crawford, Peter Hewitt 387,214,274 Crawford, Rufus Walker ....295,395 Crayne, Cynthia Sue 188, 260 Creason, Sandra Kaye 180 Creber, Sarah Louise 188 Crenshaw, Charlotte Sue ....194, 248, 255, 366 Cresap, Elizabeth Burr 184,438 Crescenzi, E. James Jr 391,423 Crews, Leslie Jean 174,266 Crews, William Gibson 296 Cridlebaugh, Darol L 238, 433 Crisp, Dora Eleanor 293 Crispell. Ann Elizabeth 255,437 Crooks, David Charles 228 Crosbie, Joan Blandford 250 Crosby, Richard Wells 344,212, 387 Crosier, William Lee 230 Cross, John Augustus 277, 378 Cross, Roger Lowell 281 Crouch, Dee Bennett 230,365 Crouch, Olivia Ann 176 Crowley, Carolyn T 168,251 Cruikshank, Sarah Jane 364 Crumley, Linda Jean 188 Crumley, Thomas Edward 228 Crumpacker, Robert W 211 Crundwel, Carol Ann 190 Cruson, James Earl 398, 409 Cruttenden, Sharon Lee 251 Cuckler, James Harold 428 Culberson, Danny 228, 363 Culver, Daniel 214 Culver, ' Virginia Cheryl 268,394 Cummings, Gary Edwin 206 Cummings, Julie K 172,437 Cummins, Marjorie Mae 188 Cummins, Thomas V 398 Cundiff, Marsha Jane 182,252 Cunnigham, Alan Paul 154,451 Cunnigham, Carol Jane 185, 190, 358,451 Cunningham, Kaye Susan 292 Curlee, Cynthia Ann 451 Curlee, James Alexis ....236,366,378 Curlee, Sharon Rose ....190,191,364 Curll, Jessie Darrah 186 Currie, Ann Brown 188 Currie, Jeannette E 194 Curry, Robert Lee 451 Curry, Robert Rodney 43,412 Curry, Rosalie Aspray 150, 258 Curtis, Bruce F 412 Curtis, Carolyn Clark 180.258 Curtis, Dale Hendrix 402, 405 Curtis, David B 204 Curtis, Larry Joe 236 Curtis, Robert Edwin ...212,349,427 Cuter, Robert Charles 450 Cutting, Mary Teresc .260 Cys, John McKnight 242,412,450 D Dabney, Elizabeth Soule 295 Dabney, Patricia K 298, 437 Dahl, Clayton Elmer 284 Dail, Paula Jean 376 Dailey, Louise Frances 263 Daily, James Merle 411 Dale, Andrea Joanne 168,256 Dalke, Nancy Sue 367,399,420 Dalla, Betta Giorgio J .386 Dalton, Bruce Bennett 218,362 Dalton, Lynn Caren 194 Daly, Charles Terrance 238, 387 Damke, Leilani Kae 261 Damus, Paul Shibli 297 Dana, Richard Walton 216 Daniel, Patricia Ann 411 Daniels. Jane 182, 330 Danielsen, Donna Jane 451 Danish. Paul Daniel 151 Darby, Beverly Joan 250, 379, 420 D ' arcy, Gerald P J91 Darnton, Richard J. Jr J274 Darr, Eugene Elroy 232 Darsey, Aretice Mabel 168,451 Darst, Dennis Robert 230, 243 Dater, Thomas Galey 243 Dattel, Simone Ruth 170 Daughenbaugh, Glenda L 270 Daugherty, Butch 348 Daus, Patricia Anne 194, 265 Davenport, Nancy Faye 295 Daves, Deborah Lou 190 Davidsen, Donna Rae 250,403 Davidson, Brenda Sue 170,451 Davidson, Linda 180 Davidson, Louise Sydney 294 Davidson, Mary Kathryn 184, 266 Davidson, Sandra Jeanne 298 Davie, Harold Dennis 234 Davies, James Edward 230 Davies, Robert Rauch J79 Davis, Alan Irwin 226 Davis, Allen Hill Jr 284 Davis, Carl William 202 Davis, Carla jean 150,251 Davis, Claud Fredrick 208 Davis, Dave 349 Davis, Dennis T 366 Davis, Dianne Carsley 451 Davis, Dianne Marie 263 Davis, James R 391 Davis, James William 321 Davis, Janet Kay 487 Davis, Jeannine Y 430,451 Davis, Joel Carroll 486 Davis, Dee Ann 185 Davis, Leo Frederick 348 Davis, Linda Eileen 170,255 Davis, Madeline Johnson ....402,451 Davis, Merritt Lamar „ 451 Davis, Michael Berrett 405 Davis. Nicholas F 412.451 Davis, Philetta Jo 269 Davis, Sandra Gail 257 Davis, Susan Diana 182, 330 Davis, Toni Rae 180 Davison. Harold L 415 Dawalt, Karen King 188,265 Dawn, William Edward 415 Dawson, Dixie 433 Dawson, Linda 176,451 Dawson, Robert Victor 405,409, 451 Dawson, Susan Kay 168,269 Day, Barbara Lee 270 Day, Beverly Ann 270 Day, Stephen Calhoun 228 Day, Susan VanBuren 190,255, 366, 432, 438 Dayton, Peter Delano . 218 Dean, Ann Weymouth 182, 269 495 De Aragon, Ray 147,151,413 De Biaso, Joseph A 416 De Buse, Felix Michael 216 Decker, Gerald Lyndon 289, 387 Decker, Karen La Vonne ....264, 370 Deden, Byron Bernard 202 Deems, Richard Emmet Jr 236 Deering, Margaret 171,231 De Fay, Barbara Ann 265 De Freece, Elizabeth A 251, 403 Degen, Bruce Daniel 341 Deines, Norman Dean 218 De La Ossa, Donna A 182, 260 De Laurentis, Janet P 298 Delbrouck, Waynelle C 487 Delcour, David William 271,288 Del Curto, Amelia K 265 Delmonte, Judith Lynne 176, 255 Deloney, Thurmon L 391 De Long, Paul Bruce 202 De Lue, Diane Annette 298 Delve, Elizabeth Linda 251 Del Zingro, Darlene S 174,376, 430,451 De Marinis, Norma Jean 265,431 De Mersseman, James C 281, 386 Demmon, Robert G 452 De Moe, Gordon Earl 232 Denson, Carolyn E 251 Dent, Roy F 387 Denton, Annette Lane 174, 406, 433, 452 Denvir, John William 306, 317 De Onis, Carlos 228 De Pompei, David Edward ..386, 388 De Prima, Carl Thomas 376 Derby, Virginia C 452 Dereemer, Wilialm S 156, 398, 452 Dergance, Ralph Humbert 230 De Santo, John Allan 224 De Villing, Brint 124 De Vol, Donna Yvonne 429,452 De Vries, John Wayne 379, 437 De Vries, Judith Ann 487 Dexheimer, Jean 156, 263 De Young, David Spencer ....43, 131, 452 De Young, William A 222 Dezeeuw, Patricia Ann 295 Dhority, Marilyn R 180 Diamond, Kenya Kimberly 192 Diamond, Stephen H 226, 279 Dicaro, John Russell 222,452 Dick, Sheila Ruth 408 EHcke, Karen Patricia 258 Dickerson, Benjamin F 282, 377 Dickerson, Donald Dean ....277, 397, 420 Dickerson, Pauline E 256 Dickey, Brenda Diane 178,452 Dickinson, Elizabeth W 182, 255 Dickson, Mikki Vaughn 295,374 Dickson, Roger Towne 224 Dickson, Sally Jean 166 Dieckman, Ruth Elaine 264, 399 Diedrich, Gerald B 234, 435 452 Diehl, Ann Marie 265 Diehl, Kathryn Ann 196,452 Diggs, Leonard Lee 407,408,452 Dille, Glen Frank 234 Diller, Adam C 452 Dillon, Alice Elaine 377, 403 Dilon, Cherie Ann 168 Dilorenzo, Sandra Lee 452 Dilworth, Amelia Jane 174 Dimity, Sue Marie 184 Diner, Gretchen E 182 Dinins, Deanna 172 Disney, Anne Marie 257, 372 Dittman, Stephen John 224 Diuri, Diane Elizabeth 180 Dixon, Mary Elizabeth 487 Dobby, Samuel Donald 406,452 Dobelis, George 387 Doble, Carolyn Judith 270 Dobson, Thomas Dale 396 Dodds, Karen Kay 174 Dodge, Judith Cecilia ....42, 131, 188, 189,358,411,452 Dodge, Richard Edgar 210,336 Dodge, Walter Richard 387 Dodington, Susan M 184, 255 Doepper, Jean Louise 180, 410, 437,439 Doerr, Georgiana 188,295 Doherty, John Albert 214 Dohrmann, Jane E 176 Doizaki, Raymond T 284 Dolan, Michael Charles 210 Dolan, Mary Catherine 452 Dolcourt, Victor E 282 Dolginer, Charles Isaac 415 Donaldson, Charles A 406 Donaldson, Katherine L 270 Donaldson, Steven D 277, 366, 387 Donnelly, Robert Hugh 232 Doran, Lynne Marie 168, 256 Dorchak, Lawrence J. Jr 220 Dondal, Asmund Helge 349, 434 Dorr, James William ....236, 394, 452 Dorr, Sherry Lou 192 Dorst, Sally 169 Dorwin, James Anthony 222, 347 Doster, Robert Earl 236, 243 Dotson, William Joseph 286 Dougan, David Carroll 202,419 Dowlin, Janice Simmons 433 Downey, Charles H 296 Downing, Robert Bruce 428 Doze, Rosalyn Ruth 168 Dozier, Farra Jan 178, 452 Drake, Buzzy 432 Drake, Elizabeth 255 Drake, Frank Rodney Jr 362, 453 Drake, Ronald Earl 210 Draper, Virginia Lee ....166, 167, 364, 367 Drechsler, Andrea B 196 Drehle, James Robert J87 Dreis, Nicholas Jerome 284, 453 Dreith, Clayton Dale 329 Dreith, Sandra Lee 377, 403 Dreydahl, Carl Paul 234 Drevescraft, William L 278 Drinkgern, Lyle Roland 284, 366, 374, 386 Drinkwater, Mary Burr 252 Drobnick, Joleen Ann ....184, 410, 438 Dryden, Jack Logan 153 Dueringer, Margaret Mae ....188, 298 Duesterberg, Mary R 176 Duff, Gary Gene 200 Duff, John Joseph 453 Duffield, John Arthur 428 Duffin, Sally 266 Dugan, Don Martin 236 Dukemimer, Sherrill V 268,399 Dulany, Kenneth Dale 224 Du Mont, Doree 453 Dunbar, Neil Francis 224 Dunford, Charles Kent 373 Dunkin, Diane Irene 262 Dunlap, Dorothy Edna 196, 453 Dunlap, Margo Alison 184,269 Dunn, Bruce Cleveland 289,379 Dunn, Elisabeth Annett 174,265 Dunn, Glenda Gale 270 Dunn, Harry P 391 Duponte, Lionel Martin 224,319 Dupuis, Raymond 376 Durant, William Hooper ....222,243 Durley, Leander Raymond 427 Dush, David Ralph 220 Dustman, Stephen Paul 453 Dutcher, Thomas Lee 386 Dutton, Martha Jane 487 Dutotn, Richard Gary 228 Dwight, Suzanne 182 Dworak, John Leopold Jr ..212 Dyer, Eugene Edward 391 Dyer, Jane Halsted 367 Dyer, Marsha Deanne 168, 255 Eads, George Curns 206, 277, 378 Eakin, Larry Clinton 437 Earl, Patricia F 125,188,384,453 Earle, Elizabeth Ann 188,453 Earle, Francis 204 Earnest, George L 415 Easley, Adrienne L 260 Eason, Linda S 453 Eastin, Jerry L 269 Easton, Joan 43, 292 Easton, John J 228, 365 Eastwood, Susan L 252 Eaton, Buford C 289,387 Eaton, Henty A 232, 453 Eaton, John G., Jr 387 Ebberr, Susan K 186,453 Eberhardt, Ralph N 288 Ebey, Susan L 178,257 Ebner, Stanley 391 Eckardt, Linda E 292, 453 Eckert, Patricia M 172,266 Eckhardt, Craig J 297, 423, 453 Eckhardt, James H -...395, 453 Eckley, Paula K. ..._ _ 168 Edbcrg, Daniel E ...- 281 Eddy, Charles P 212,213,349 Eddy, Pamela R 150,265,372 Edelman, Linda S _ 170 Edlin, Jill - 257 Edmonds, Dean K. 420 Edwards, Bruce G 437 Edwards, David C 236, 366 Edwards, Deborah B 265, 438, 439 Edwards, Jesse C 391 Edwards, Susan E 297 Edwards, William G. ..._ 236 Eflin, Gloria J „ 268 Eggebrecht, Frances L 172 Egolf, Nancy A 182 Ehmann, Ursula K 263 Ehn, Dean S 228 Ehrhorn, Steven E 204 Ehrlich, Herbert N J240 Erhch, Michael L 204 Fiber, Gary F., Jr 282 Eickert, J. Stephen 212, 365 Eickhoff, Ellen C 166 Eickhoff, Shirley A 128, 166, 167, 251 Eisenberg, Alan 1 226, 396, 407 Eisenberg, Richard D .226 Eklund, Carl A 220 Ekstrom, Sonja S 255 Elder, Frederick T 230 Elder, Judith O _ 265 Eldridge, Sherry L 178,453 Elias, Charles D. J 407 Eliason, Harriett L 487 Eliason, Lynn R 373 Elisha, Mansor J 332 Elkins, Christoine L 166 Ellerbee, Gene M 230 Ellgein, Richard M 294,453 Eliles, Jea 432 Ellinger, David A 204 Elliott, Charles R 230 Elliott, Edward L 398 Elliott, Jean S 250 Elliott, Jean S 250 Elliott, Jeanne 176,424 Elliott, Robert L 284, 366 Elliott, Ronald E 395 Ellis, Carol A 260 Ellis, Claudine L 266 Ellis, Donald G 398, 399, 409, 412 Ellis, Elizabeth 188,257 Ellis, James F _ 234 Ellis, Robert W 289 Ellis, Sandra L 196, 408 Ellis, Sue H 168 Ellison, Sally S 186 Elsperman, Robert B 283 Elwood, Judith A 180,453 Elmore, Tildie A 184 Elson, David L 425 Elston, Robert L 348 Elton, Irana L 367 Emerson, Joan D 268 Emmerson, Thomas H 230 Emmett, Richard L 202,366 Emmons, David M 336 Enblom, John W 232 Enderlin, Sharon A 293,396 Endicott, Judith A 194, 438 Enge, Stephanie R 178,179,266 Engel, Charles R 453 Engelman, Frederick, Jr 200 Engen, David A 454 Engle, Robert A 226 Engstrom, Wayne P 288,387 Ennett, Susan E 174 Enomoto, Nancy L- K 270 Enos, Max R 422 Enterline, Joan M 268,438 Enwall, Michael R 228 Ephraim, Rosemary 170 Eppinger, Myrna L 262 Epplett, Patricia A 180 Erck, Jon R 374 Erdman, Donald L 391 Erdwurm, Richard F 391 Erganian, Mary R 228 Erickson, Alfred A 394 Erickson, Bonnie J 180,292 Erickson, Ronald W 437 Erlandsen, Timothy B 296 Eroddy, Judith C 180,430 Ertl, Jill 454 Ervin, Edward M 228 Ervin, Kathleen J 433, 454 Esbensen, Leonard R 454 Eschenburg, Virgia D 260 Espander, John C 286 Esserman, Paul R 282 Estenfelder, Lothar G 349, 434 Esterling, Robert E 418 Esterly, Eleanor 186, 295 Estes, Cynthia A 168,260 Estes, Walter, Jr 408, 454 Etheridge, David E 408 Etherton, Linda L J68, 429 Ethridge, Richard L 319 Eustice, Patricia J 294 Evans, Karen L 178,179,364 Evans, Rebecca S 182,262,424 Evans, Robert 295 Evans, Robert R 238, 428, 454 Evans, Virginia H 190 Evarts, Ellyn L 415,454 Everding, Ellen M 180, 269 Evert, Richard H 270 Ewalt, Jean E 454 Ewing, Lee E 174,255 Ewing, Marcia A „ 43 Ewing, Ruie E 268,454 Fader, John D 427 Fagerson, James A 287 Failing, Richard A - 387 Fairchild, Stephen J. ...200, 361, 363, 421 Fairweather, Ellen V 250 Fakehany, Thomas E 278,366 Fallert, Michael R 154 Falls, Gary G 232 Famme, Suzanne E 454 Farah Ghazi Tawfiq 422 Farber, Steven Wayne 226 Paris, Richard Lloyd 228 Farley, Katherine Rae 298 Farmer, Pamela 176 Farnham, Gary Stevan 286 Farquhar, Suzanne 186 Farrell, Dennis D 398,404,454 Farrell, John Carleton 152,429 Farrell, Thomas Loran 454 Farrington, John Arthur 276 Farthing, Judith Kay 184, 269 Fasick, Howard Cecil ....279, 378, 297 Fassett, Diane Hariet 250 Fattor, Yvonne Judy 256 Faulk, David Kenneth 200 Faulkner, John Leonard 274 Fauri, Judith Ann 265, 372 Faust, Richard James 341 Fayard, Judith Ann 122, 180,360, 384 Fazendin, Victoria Ann 255 Fearn, Bonita Jean 269 Fedde, Karen Guthals 487 Feddersen, Sara Fim 293 Federov, Alex 287 Fee, George Louis 416 Fehlmann, Robert H 454 Fehrenbacher, Michael R _...395 Feis, Jean Ann 263 Feldmayer, Frances Kay 264 Felers, Terry Lynn 186, 366 Felte, Carla May 487 Felton, Jerry Leon 409 Feltwell, Mary Regina 186, 298 Fenenga, Glenda Jane ....268, 379, 413 Fenger, Frederic M 372 Fennell, Sandy Jean 184, 262 Ferguson, Barbara Sue 190 Ferguson, Charles S 222 Ferguson, Mary Taylor 190 Ferris, Nancy Jane 182 Fetterhoff, Charles E 214,435 Ficklin, James Lourie 289 Field, Mary Judith 190 Fielder, John Ronald ....400, 401, 405, 406,412,454 Fields, Carla Ann 255 Fields, Diane Carole 487 Fiellin, Martha 186, 250 Figge, Dorothea Louise 269, 374 Figi, Sara Quinnell 190, 257 Files, Diana Clarke 437 Fillinger, Norman Ellis ..396, 401,454 Finch, Walter Raephael 412 Findley, Timlee 44, 154 Fink, Susan Ann 174,360,438 Finkelstein, Joyce Anne 170,257 Finlay, Tara Kane 178 Finlay, William Robert 230 Finney, Martha Jean 182 Finney, Robert William 274 Finney, Susan Louise ....184, 185,360, 354 Fish, Sydney Ann 188, 454 Fisher, Craig Evans 218 Fisher, Joan Crosley 186 Fisher, Kurt High 289 Fisher, Lezah Adam 265 Fisher, Linda Ann 186,295,415 Fisher, Norman Charles 378, 437 Fisher, Robert Lionel 395 Fiss, Logan Randall 214 Fister, Cannie Grace ....172,256,403 Fitch, Kathryn Frances 176,257 Fitkin, Reed 345 Fitzpatrick, Michael R 224 Fitz, Randolph Charles 437 Had, Harvey Keyes 422 Flaherty, Kathleen Mary ....405,437, 454 Flanders, Laurel Ann 178 Rax, Sally Ellis 194, 270 Fleck, Gail Christine _ 178 Fleischer, Ann Louise 258 Fleming, James F — .416 Fleming, Margery Nixon 266 Fleming, Marsha Kay 260 Fleming, William Samuel ....236, 283, 366,423 Flemming, Ronald R 274 Fletcher, Gary Herbert J73 Fletcher, Susan K 154, 190 Fletcher, Rowland _...271 Flick, Patricia 176,266 496 Rick, Valeric - 176 Flint, Susan Elizabeth 188,455 Flood, Bryce Loy 455 Flowers, Ben Culver ... 10,404,455 Hody, Clark Alan 232 Fluke, Sharon Ann 252 Flynn, Raymond J 222 Fogarty, Mary Margaret 422 Fogel, Barbara Felice 192 Fogelman, Edward S 226, 455 Fontana, Cynthia Ellen . 410 Forbes, Mary Anne 258 Forbis, Carol Florence 178 Forby, Glen Harold 378,420,455 Ford, Charles Louis 230 Ford, Charlotte Marian 178 Ford, Douglas Owen 282 Ford, Gerald Paul 295, 395 Ford, Jack -348 Ford, Jack Earl 224 Ford, Robert Warren 289, 372 Ford, Sylvia Hampshire 433 Ford, Thomas Richard 295,395 Fordyce, John Travers 220 Forester, Donald Robert 224 Forister, Kenneth E 216,281,372, 366, 287, 289 Forman, Marshall S 455 Forman, Susan Barnes 260 Forney, Linda Stroud 176,455 Forsberg. Carl Albert 406 Forsberg, Gary Lee _ 385, 407 Fortmeyer, Stanley C 222 Former, Lynn Robert 222 Fortune, Donald Douglas 224 Fortune, Ronald William 238 Fossum, Erling Price 238, 455 Foster, Bernie Stephen 234 Foster, Bruce Edmund 385 Foster, Craig Akvin 234 Foster, Dorothy Jolcne 252 Foster, Robert Ward 405,411 Foster, Ronald Kenneth 218, 455 Foster, Shirley V 266 Fountain, Barbara Jo ....248, 265, 455 Fowkes, Ellen Louise ....178, 179,257, 424 Fowler, Les 347 Fowler, Patsy La Rue 156, 379 Fowler, Sharon Sue _ _...292 Fowles, Barbara Lee 182 Fox, Judith Eileen 190 Fox, Mary Joy .296 Fox, Pamela Evanell 43,291 Fox, Pamela Louise „.._.188,410 Fox, Shirley Ann 168,455 Fraker, Ross McKee 348,397 Francis, Colleen Ann _ 189 Frank, William B J06 Franklin, Margaret Lee ..._ 168 Franklin, Sandra Kaye ..168,255,366 Franks, Kathleen E 186 Franquesa, Francisco R 412 Franson, Jean Winslow 268 Franz, Max Norman 345 Franzen, Alvin Le Roy 279 Franzen, Carla Mea ..43, 166, 167, 364 Eraser, John Kent 279 Frates, William Snow 218 Frazier, Kendrick C 200 Frederick, Judith Ann ....43, 186, 455 Frederick, Charles R 295, 395 Fredericksen, Judith M 134, 178, 179,197,358,455 Freeland, Brigit Ransom 43 Freeman, Jon Albert —..220 Freeman, Penelope 169,364 Freesc, Lynette Dora „...263 Freidenson, Debra Jean 261 French, David Alan 283 Fresch, Genevieve Marie 252 Frias, Reynaldo J91 Fricke, Orren William 404 Friedland, Marvin Lee .226 Friedlob, June T 269 Friedman, Joan Lewis 170, 197 Friedman, Julie Ann 170,250 Friedman, Sheryl Lynn 170, 269 Friedrich, Andrew J 204 Friedrichsen, Kurt A 277,416 Fritton, Daniel Dale 276 Fritzler, Gary Lynn _ 234 Frohberg, Ann Lynn 292,431 Frohlick, Richard G. ...„ 287 Frost, Helen June - - 260 Frost, Melodie Louise _ .263 Frost, Nancy _ 182 Frugling, Judy Ann 192 Fry, Henry Wellington 214 Fuchs, Sandra Merle 170, 364 Fuidge, Claire E „ .298 Fujikawa, Jerry Nasami 276 Fuller, Barbara Jean 251 Fuller, Constance Anna 172 Fuller, Johnna Lou 168, 255 Fuller, Lynn Janet 263 Fuller, Nancy Abigail 43, 176 Fuller, Pattie Jo Ann .270 Fuller, Robert Kenneth 220 Fuller, Terrence Alan ...- 284 Fullerton, Dennis R 212 Fullerton, Patricia A - 266 FuUington, Dee Ann 178,437 Fulton, Larry Boyd _ -386 Funking, Patricia L _ J94 Fuoco, Katherine Irene 178,455 Furbay, Judith Alysoun 172,455 Furman, Sharon Phyllis 256, 438, 439 Furuiye, Loraine Kinuko 758 Fuselier, Juliee Dixie 186 Fuszek, Barbara Pauline 455 Fuxa, Janet E 261 Gabriel, Linda K „ 270 Gabrielson, Gail S 292 Gaddis, Larry R 212,213,243,349 Gadeken, Arian D 212,278 Gadeken, Marlene R _ 252 Gagne, Norman L — 289 Gahagan, Dorothy S 455 Gain, Robert C „...234 Gaisford, Susan J 186 Gaither, Ardis D 43, 220 Galbos, Thomas D —319 Gall, Shiriey A 256 Gallagher, Jeanne L „..186, 268 Gallagher, Michael _ 332 Gallan, Richard 1 218 Galo, Lenore S 190 Gallogly, Karen S. 174,250 Gamble, John W 236 Gamble, Patricia A —..296 Gamble, William A 281 Gambrell, Sharon K 487 Gann, James W 278 Gans, John F 456 Gapp, Frank J 391 Gardenswartz, Lee E 261 Gardner, Clifford J 282, 359, 456 Gardner, Douglas H. ..._ 412, 456 Gardner, Georgia L. 438 Gardner, Janice A 270 Gardner, Joel R _ 226 Gardner, Martha S 378 Gardner, Robert A 232, 387, 388 Gardner, Robert C 224,394,456 Gariand, Richard D 282,373 Garlinghouse, Leslie H 236 Garner, Jesse D 288,387,388,389 Garon, Sheila R _ 792 Garretson, Ann C 255 Garrett, Carroll A. .— 180 Garrett, Donna R _ 456 Garrett, Edith A 488 Garrett, Larry E 395 Garrison, Mary E 295, 456 Garvey, Rita A _ 188 Gast. Donna L 182,251 Gates, Reginald D „ 212 Gatewood, Sharon P 262, 379 Gattenbcrger, Elizabeth _ 257 Gaunce, Karen 1 180,250 Gay, Deanna E - 190 Gearhart, John R 291 Gebauer, Roslie S. 43 Gebhardt, Gail E 408,456 Genham, Beverly H 488 Geisman, Beth E 456 Geissler, Natlie J 488 Geisf, Sandra L 190,260 Geller, Shiriee R 263 GcUer, Stuart M 279,371 Gellman, Arthur M 226,286,428 Gelt, Howard B „ 226 Gcltz, Valerie J 399 Gelwick, Barbara L. 182 Genschorck, Gay A. 270 Gentry, Donald B 486 Gentry, Gayle A 125,182,384, 456 Gertz, Wilma J 170,260 Gesslcy, Patricia A _ 269 Gettman, John C 284 Getzelman, John C - 220 Gibbon, Janet C _ 296,456 Gibbs, Carol L „ 172, 272, 425 Gibbs, Judith A 178 Gibson, Archie G 405, 412,456 Gibson, James S _ 218 Gibson, Linda A _ 168, 253 Gibson, Thomas T 376 Giddens, George H. 439 Giddings, Virginia A. .— _ 257 Giere, Ann D 182,384 Giersch, Judith A 431,294 GifTord, Constance S 190,455 Giggy, Nancy S 270 Gigure, Terry A 180,262 Gilbert, Gail V 190,191,197,360, 384 Gilbert, Grace A 184,438 Gilbert, John A _..236 Gilbert, John R 428 Gilbert. Judy S _ 263,371 Gilbert, Walter G 398,412,456 Gilcrest, Leo J „..-.216,282 Giles, James M 232 Gillaspie, David D 388,428 Gillen, John A 396 Gillespie, John R., Jr 287,372 Gilliam, Mat E 379,456 Gilliland, John M 405 Gillis, Candida 265 Gilman, Linda J 168,402,457 Gilmartin, Brian G 288,457 Gilmer, Charles W 457 Gilmer, James I - 386 Gilmore, Gayle Ellen 457 Gilmore, Maurice W 321 Gilmore, William H 241 Ginn, Robert D 288 Ginn, Sherril L 190,262 Ginsberg, Cynthia S _ 192 Ginsberg, Sheldon K 362 Gipe, Kenneth H. ...„ 200,457 Gish, Louise _ 188 Gish. Wayne R 398,457 Gittleman, Sandra E 192,261 Given, Chariene L 170,394,413 Givens, Joel D 218 Glad, Sue Ellen 373 Glahn. Shiriey J „ 488 Glanville, Sherrill L 457 Glanz, Don R 204 Glaser, Barbara D 297,457 Glassco, Michael T 224, 435 Glatleider, Paul E „ 394 Glatr, Traudel G 401,457 Glaze, Sally R _ 182 Glendinning, Bonnie J 176 Glidden, Geneva G 293 Gloe, Darryl D „ 276 Glueck, David L 226 Glusick, Robert E 277,400,406, 412,457 Gnagy, Roger A _ — 288 Gobbo, Alan P 348 Gochman, Barbara J _...192, 265 Godbcy, Herbert G -.. 457 Godfrey, Suzanne V. 378 Godwin, Larry B. 216 Goerss, Harold F. ..._ _ 319 GofT, Dianne C _ „...168 Gold, Toba J. ...- „ 295,457 Goldberg, Gary L „..156,240 Goldberg, Sheldon F _ 486 Goldbogen, Gayle P „ 174 Golden, Jean „....263, 367 Goldhammer, Earl 371 Goldman, Robyn J. 294 Goldsberry, Nancy K. 260 Goldsmith, Carol A 270 Goldsmith, Donna L 170 (loldsmith, Marion F 263 Goldwater, Roselyn 170,364 Golonka, Robert J 287 Golub, Michael M -.226 Gonzales, Larry Severe 396, 407, 457 Good, Robert G. .— —486 Gooder, Virginia E 250 Gooding, Pamela E. 166 Goodman, Barbara Lee 438 Goodman, Linda J 252, 437 Goodman, Nancy P 188 Goodridge, Laurie M. 251 Goodstein, Richard S 226,457 Goodwin, George W 391 Goodyear, Starling G 252 Goold, Jane E 269 Gopez, Florencio L. Jr 284 Goralnik, Diane E 192,260 Gorcyca, Robert J. 394 Gordon, Maurice I 277 Gordon, Sharon - — 257 Gordon, Ronald F - 226 Gordon, Thomas H 374 Gorishek, Frank J — 230 Gorishek, William H 228 Gorman, Joanne Y 43, 184 Gornnert, Gene T _ 220 Gorsuch, Eva A 415 Gorton, Linda G _ 457 Gose, Margaret „ 190 Gottlieb, Janet P 176,257 Gould, Donna L „ 262 Gould, Marjorie Laird 252, 182 Gould, Ronald A _ 418 Gowdy, Gayle A 292 Grabeel, Richard T _ 284 Grabow, Alma D. ...„ _ 257 Grace, Thomas G 396 Grady, Roberta -...418 Graf, Carole L 261 Graham, Annie L 186 Graham, Antoinette 457 Graham, Dewane L 208,457 Graham, Nick C „ 336 Graham, Peggy A 174,263 Gralnik, Diane 192 Gramlich, Richard T 396,457 Grammatikos, Loukaa 348, 434 Granmann, Mike 278 Grant, Daniel R 236 Grant, Jo E _ 413 Grassby, John H. 230 Graves, Byron J. - 218 Graves, Linda Kay 257,366,374 Gray, Lynn M 263 Gray, Nancy A 182 Green, David A 412,428,457 Green, Frances L _ 186,268 Green, George S. ..._ 214 Green, Judith E. ...„ „ 256 Green, Mary C _ _...269 Green, Robert L „..396 Green, Sandra V - 180 Green, Sandra W. ...„ 488 Green, Stephen A. . — 206 Green, Suzanne 298 Greenawalt, Philip S 43,362,429, 349 Greenberg, Ellyn S 294 Greenberg, Sandra L 170 Greene, David 281 Greene, John P 411,457 Greene, Kenneth L 284,366 Greene. Richard A 359,429,457 Greene, Susan L 253, 425 Greenley, Gordon A 378 Greenwalt, George T 200, 278 Greenwood, John T 284, 376 Greenwood, Mabel E 394,458 Greer, Floyd T 284, 439 Gregory, Earl 288, 372 Gregory, Carol A — 252 Gregory, Kristen _ -.,.298 Gregory, Sherry R 413, 458 Gregory, Stanford W 232, 458 Grief, Arthur G - 391 Greiner, Sydney L 288 Grellinger, John P _ 282,319 Grentner, Patricia G „ — 261 Gress, Richard M. 297 Greve, Georgia J. 252 Grey, Joan M _ 296 Gribin, Nancy E. — 170 Griffin, Charles B — 224,387 Griffin, Holly M. ...„ - 178,257 Griffith, Gaylord _...194,410 Griffith, Gene M. 214 Gnffith, Paula J 251 Griffith, Robert W 341 Griffiths, Kathleen ..._ _...182,250 Grigg, Lorna O _ 174,269 Griggs, David G. 412 Grigsby, Judith E. 291 Grill, Cynthia L. 269 Grill, Sondra S _ 264 Gnllo, Betty B 186,437 Grim, Corinne V 250 Grimes, Daniel R _...289,397 Grimes, William J. . 218 Grimm, Daniel J „ - 306 Grimm, Linda M 268 Grimm, Patricia A - — 291 Griner, Gary M _ 395 Groenhof, Eugene D 395 Groff, Anna E 268,458 Grogan, Alice J 180,257 Groginsky, Charles M 226 Gromer, Gerald M 286,287,376 Gromer, Rex C 216 Grose, Hariret A 188, 262 Gross, Elizabeth A 372 Gross, Gilbert J _...458 Gross, Jeanine E 255 Grossman, Michael G 377 Grossman, Tag . — 346 Grossman, Toby A _ 190, 297 Grossman, Toby R. 268 Grosso, Georgine F. — 260 Grout, John G „ -.287 Grout, Paul G „ „..398 Groves, John W „..230, 423 Groves, Ruth M. ...„ .488 Groves, Thomas H. ..._.232, 386, 398, 404, 423 Gruenberg, Laura P. 174 Gruner, David B. 374 Grusin, Donald H. 230 Gruver, Linda ..._ 43 Guadagnoli, Emilia E. 256 Gude, Fredrik J. 418 Gueck, Jay L. ...„ 415 Guilford, Robert W 281 GuUette, Gary E 224 Gumeson, Warren K 437 Gummere, Ellen I - 43 Gundersen, Einar 418 Gunderson, William T 391 Gunsaules, Don L 204 Gunstream, Diana L 163, 264 Gurian, Marshall I. ...„ 226 Gurian, Rochellc F .170,364,430 497 Gustad, Judy D 265 Gustafson, Carl E 416 Gustafson, Charles H 406 Gustafson, Judith L 260 Gustabsen, Jan G 418 Gustine, Beverly J 176,265 Guthrie, Ann G 370 Gutherie, Sharon L 168 Guyton, William F 288, 376 Gyder, Paul L 276 H Haas, Vernita M 374, 378, 458 Hacker, Gary L 276, 277, 359, 387 Hacker, M. Carol ....276, 277, 415, 458 Hadady, Nancy A 147,178,364, 373,423 Haddaway, Gail E 458 Hadley, Abigail S 291 Hadley, Stanton T 486 Hafer, Carole S 292, 438 Hageman, Robert A 296 Hagetneyer, Anne P 294,458 Haggerty, James L 228 Hagie, Janie J 488 Hahn, Polly 264 Hahn, Richard Orton ....200, 387, 388 Hahne, Sally Ann 180 Haines, Peter De Cam 210 Hake, Diedra 255,372,403 Halass, Eugene T 415 Halber, Alexander J 458 Halcomb, Katherine A 264 Haldeen, Robert L 224 Hale, Ann 262 Hale, Daniel R 236 Hale, Donna J 293 Hale, Lynda K 294 Haley, Amy L 268, 376 Haley, Gerald J 216, 458 Haley, Miriam K 263 Haley, Ruth A 188 Halford, Mildred A 263 Halker, Neill M 218 Halker, Sandra A 184, 260 Hall, Barbara J 190,256,366 Hall, Dean V 428 Hall, Floyd J 236 Hall, Jack R 391 Hall, Lawrence R 395 Hall, Mary H 430 Hall, Maxine 1 250 Hall, Nancy J 186, 255, 372, 403 Hall, Robert E. Lee 228 Hall, Skip 286, 319 Hall, Victoria L 176,458 Hallenbeck, George A 214,298 Hallenbeck, Margot J 182, 458 Hallenbeck, Stephen M 224,429, 458 Halter, Margaret 1 266 Hallock, Katherine L 266,458 Hallock, Ken B 212 Hamblin, Robert A 391 Hamborsky, Rudolph J 391, 406 Hambrick, Zona M 379 Hamil, Donna L 43, 182, 197, 360, 384 Hamil, Sally R 260,415 Hamilton, David B 287 Hamilton, Susan L 182, 251 Hamilton, Wallace F 437 Hamm, Gabriella A 269 Hamm, Thomas E 206 Hammel, Richard W 206,279 Hammer, G. K 418 Hamiil, Virginia 263 Hammond, Michael L 295 Hampton, Lesley K 251 Hamric, Eleanor S 194 Hancock, Ellen 256 Hancock, Robert L 282 Hancock, William L 228, 387 Hand, Laurence L 397 Handy, David Gillia 224,458 Hannisch, Dennis D 287 Hank, Clifford 309 Hankins, Terri J 258 Hanks, Marsh J 268 Hansen, Caroline E 488 Hansen, John R 277, 379, 407 Hansen, Linda L 182 Hansen, Lyman D 277, 378, 389 Hansen, Lynne L 251 Hansen, Thomas R 274 Hanshew, Deanna L 190 Hansman, Patricia A 43, 143, 174, 358, 458 Hanzlik, Carole A 182,256 Harada, Harry M 274 Harbeck, Sally H 168 Harbert, Eloise 184 Harcourt, Doreen J 186, 364 Harden, Jerry M 276 Hardin, Sandra J 458 Harding, Lucille K 178,248,263, 366 Hardy, Alice S 252 Hardy, Carol E 168,251 Hargadine, J. D 288 Harlan, Patricia L 182 Harlan, Robert D 232 Harman, Leo V 284,372,407,439 Harmer, Dennis C 407 Harmon, Linda L 294 Harms, Dale R 433 Harpel, Richard L 279 Harper, Judith E 186, 258 Harper, Katharine C 186,265,439 Harper, Penelope R 291 Harper, Richard R 224, 306 Harrington, Holly H 178 Harrington, Jo A 178, 179 Harrington, John F 210,396,407 Harris, Bill D 218 Harris, Carolyn J 263 Harris, Catherine A 270 Harris, Charles B 371 Harris, George 349 Harris, Patrick L 391 Harris, Robert M 374 Harris, Rodney W 236 Harris, Virginia G 266, 366 Harris, William C 306,311,317 Harrison, Henry S 365 Harrison, John C 412 Harrison, Linda K 262 Harrison, Louise Y 437 Harrison, Nancy A 269 Harrison, Patricia A 401, 458 Harrold, Mary 263 Harsha, Maribel 196, 197, 396 Harshberger, Marty J 306 Harshman, Frank J 329 Harshman, Mary A 168,458 Hart, Senia K 186, 260 Hart, Wendell H 298 Hartanov, Natalie L 172, 257 Hartley, Virginia R 194,421 Hartman, Suzanne C 251 Hartman, William G 385,387 Hartsell, James 289,359 Hartung, Sara J 252 Hartzman, Paul A 242,386 Harvey, Bertram T 230 Harvey, Charlene 250 Harvey, Linda D 188 Harvey, Nancy B 180,251 Harward, Paul C 458 Hash, John A 212 Hashii, Douglas M 386, 395 Hashimoto, Irene T 270 Hassrick, Peter H 44 Hastie, Carolyn A 298 Hastings, Karyl L. ..194,250,379,438 Hatche, Sally A 190, 459 Hathaway, Diane L 255 Hatton, Alvin E 276 Hauge, Barbara A 178,410,437 Haugh, Richard L 218 Hauk, Carol A 260 Hawkins, Patricia 176,252 Hawkins, Ralph D 202 Hawkins, Richard A 404 Hawkins, Robert L 212,213 Hawley, Brenda G 374,378,415, 459 Hawn, Patricia L. ..._ 43, 264 Hawthorne, John V 204 Hay, Susan L 188 Hayden, Frances A 180,404,459 Hayes, Carol 184 Hayes, Joseph G 236 Hayes, Richard L 396, 407 Hayhurst, James B 405, 459 Haynie, Galen E 282,373 Hays, James J 216 Hazcn, Annalou G 438 Hazzard, Rosalind W 270 Hcacock, Gerald S 423 Healy, Kathleen A 180, 266 Healy, Patricia J 255 Heard, Mary M 186 Heath, James A 125,367 Heaton, Jon C 228 Heaton, Karen K 174,459 Heavcner, James R 289 Heck, Ralph A 306,317 Heckel, Pauline G 168,255 Heckendorf, Judith L 188 Hcckman, Gary R J38, 243, 459 Hecox, Dolores M 261 Hedegaard, Judy A 488 Hedrick, Michael M 286 Heeren, Judith A 43, 172,364 Heffron, Mark 295 Heflin, Beverly J 182 Heian, Barbara J 292,431 Heidel, Marcia A 261 Heidrick, Tom L 412 Heim, John O. .,. 151,459 H«im, Patricia P. ...„ _ 459 Heimbach, Barbara M 295 Heimke, David W 396, 407 Hein, Neil F 386 Hem, William E 283,400 Heinecke, Brian R 210,271 Heinemann, James J 459 Heineman, Peter E 288, 387 Heinemann, Kathleen A 172 Heins, Judith L 176 Hela rt, Gloria R 258 Helding, Ky D 459 Heifer, Raymond H 228 Heller, Marshall D 226 Hellesen, Carolee 184,424 Helming, Bob H 459 Helming, Carol G 488 Helming, Terroll W 288 Heimke, Richard L 409 Helms, Sharyn S 190,243,330 Helperin, Janet F 263 Hemple, William G 459 Henderson, Barbara J 43, 137, 174, 459 Henderson, David F 204, 459 Henderson, De Oscia 329 Henderson, Nancy C 437 Henderson, Robert T 282 Hendricks, Paul C 459 Hendricks, Peter L 412 Hendrickson, Niels E 396,397, 422, 428, 437, 459 Henkle, Martha A 260 Henneberry, Sharen L 172 Hennessy, Melinda B 178 Henry, Helen M 459 Henry, Marilyn J 269 Henry, Paul E 236, 284 Henry, Smith A 204 Henshall, James A 373 Henshaw, Joan E 263, 379 Hepburn, John M 228 Herbert, Gary N 415 Herbert, John G 222, 459 Herbert, Walter D 236,376 Herbst, Darell J 283, 385 Herkenhoff, John E 228 Herkenhoff, Walter E 386, 388 Herkert, Harry W 437 Herman, Danette A 251 Herman, Henry D 202, 281 Herman, Robert G 224 Heme, James F 349,434,416 Herrera, Christine 459 Herrmann, Claudia G 172,251 Herschberger, Judy M 169, 172 Hertel, Delia J 178,258,410,439 Herzberger, Adele B 178,260 Herzog, Dianne D 176 Herzog, Harry W 234 Hess, Ronald K 281 Hessel, Alice L 270 Hesseltine, Elizabeth J 184, 293 Hesser, Margaret B 194, 195 Hesison, Dennis C 214 „Hester, Judith E 186 Heter, Jeaneen V 298, 459 Hethcote, Herbert W 283, 359,361, 412 Hew, Len Stanley 426, 428, 459 Hickcl, Manford S 397 Hoclet, Patricia 188, 262 Hickman, Joan M 293 Hickman, Mary A 269 Hickox, William A 222 Hicks, Karen P 188 Hidcox, Deborah 265 Hieke, Adolf E 276 Hiett, Karen 188 Higbee, David J 408, 437, 460 Higby, Donald W 387 Higby, Sarah A 182,251 Higgins, Mary E 295 High, Richard N 289 Hiigel, Francie E 286 Hilde, Ellen J 258 Hildreth, Robert A 218 Hildt, Andrea L 166,372,460 Hildt, John E 238, 372, 397, 460 Hildyard, Karen L 194 Hile, Kathryn A 460 Hill, Eugenia B 168,255 Hill, Janice K 408, 460 Hill, Lowell W 294 Hill, Marilyn L 190,265 Hill, Martin D 232, 460 Hill, Richard S - 2 0 Hill, Shirley F 174, 460 Hill, Stephen A 287 Hillebrand, Gerald J 306,309,310, 317 Hillerud, Gary W 238 Hillhouse, Linda L 294 Hillman, Gary L 200,365,423 Hillman, John D _ 216 Hills, Susan M 194,440 Hillway, Holly A -.180 Hillway, Richard A 261 Hillyard, Gerald R 206 Hilt, Frances J 488 Hiltbrand, Jon H 236 Hilton, James M 204 Hinde, Connie C 186,261 Hindman, Ruth A 166 Hiner, Esther L 258 Hines, Barbara L 178,179,255 Hines, Marjorie R 460 Hines, Tom 126,346 Hinman, Marlin N 406 Hinton, Wilburt H 234 Hintz, Sarah J 180, 269 Hipps, Dee A 298 Hipwell, Hoby E 232 Hirabayashi, Timothy 284 Hitchcock, Frances G 292 Hitt, Nancy A 186, 197, 372 Hixon, Cynthia M 182,266 Hixson, Rita J 269, 366 Hoag, Eugenia A 172,260 Hobbs, Nancy J 411,460 Hoch, David S 234, 288 Hodge, Barbara A 194, 250 Hodge, Jerry L 212 Hodges, Charlotte K 437, 460 Hodskins, John E 208 Hodson, Suzanne M 180,460 Hoff, Jamce K 377 Hoffman, Alan R 222, 460 Hoffman, Judith 264,291 Hoffman, Marian D 265 Hoffman, Marsha A 170,266 Hofman, Diane B 253 Hofmayer, Toni M 251 Hogan, Thomas T 319 Hogc, Mariet 460 Hogg, Barbara M 188,460 Hohman, Joanne M 488 Holben, William M 212,460 Hold, James M 306 Holden, Norman L 419 Holderman, Rhona L 488 Holitza, Frank J 428 Holland, Eugene M 288, 387 Hollett, Renme H 391 Holley, Michael J 401,405 Holingsworth, Alfred D 306 Holmberg, Polly A 174,460 Holme, Molly S 294 Holmes, Caroline Y 178,250,373 Holmes, Charlotte J 178,373,431 Holmes, Marlyne L 268 Holmes, Roben H 206, 460 Holsman, Ronald H 224 Holtz, David D 228 Holtze, Marilyn L 256 Holtzman, Ethel 192 Holtzman, William A 278 Holzapfel, Alan K 428, 437 Holzer, Peter A 224, 243 Homkey, Gerald A 296 Homuth, Kathryn J 176 Hondros, Mary M 297, 460 Hood, Donna J 262 Hood, Jon M 460 Hook, James R 287 Hookman, Stanley L 391 Hooks, Sally P 395 Hoover, Marvin G 283 Hoover, Virginia A 190 Hope, Joanne 190, 266 Hopfer, Jonnel S 460 Hopfer, William W 347,395,460 Hopkins, John G 200 Hopper, Carolyn L 43 Hopper, Thomas E 391 Horen, Robert P 228, 366 Horiuchi, Setsu 399 Horn, James A 212 Horner, Robert N 428 Horschman, Alice C 253 Horstman, Arden W 412 Horton, Deborah J 174,461 Hoshiko, Henry H 397,461 Hosick, Howard L 279 Hosier, Thomas E 319 Hoskins, William E 288 Hostetter, Paul H 238 Hotz, Leo J 420, 461 Houge, Larry R 385, 399, 404 Houk, Clifford W 306 House, Susan „ 188, 357 Houser, Richard E 401,402,405, 461 Houseweart, James 276, 395 Houston, Katherine E 180 Hoverstock, Rolland W 218 Howard, Beverly A. ..._ 43 Howard, Billye M 2il Howard, Roy S _ -..J14 Howard, Susan Y .250 Howard, Tracy W 214,274 Howe, Benjamin R. - 319 Howe, Gail P 178,431 Howe, Henry H - J87, 388 Howe, Judith A 461 498 Howe, Richard C 387, 388 Howell, John B 220 Hozorc, Carol 170 Hozore, Cecile E 170,263 Hren, Ronald G 461 Hau, Dick B 397 Hubhard, James A 228 Huhbard, Roberr M 391,412 Hubbard, Samuel V 212 Hubbs, John B 100, 397 Hubbs, Kathryn 252 Hubby, Charles O _ 214 Huber, Joan M 256 Huber, Walter K 220 Hubersberger, Rhea M 293 Hudson, Anne B 144,360,384 Hudson, Judith L 265, 372 Hudson, Mary E 180,252 Huff, Phillip B 210 Huffman, Margaret E 174 Huffman, Robert W 461 Huggins, Robert W 281 Hughes, Anne C 270 Hughes, Dan S 216 Hughes, David A 206 Hughes, Hubert W 387 Hughes, Jack 218 Hughes, Dharon L 258 Hugie, Terry E 204 Huiatt, Michael A 234 Hulac, Charles S _ J86 Hull, Philip A 210 Hully, Jacqueline K 190,262 Hulsart, Elizabeth S 269 Hulse, Donald A 397,428 Hult, Suzanne E 268 Hultgen, William J 208, 282 Humlicek, Connie S 263 Humpal, Noelene J 174 Humpert, Robert C 401,461 Humphrey, Helen G 188,261 Humphrey, Jean 1 182 Humphreys, Robert P 391 Humphries, Harriett H 256 Hunt, Jo Anna N 270 Hunt, John C 218 Hunt, Sharon K 253 Hunter, Julie L 262 Huntington, Holly D 252,370 Hurrle, Kathleen W 182 Hurst, Lucinda M 461 Hurt, Nancy C 176,250,424 Huse, Margaret 166 Huskey, Bobby A 488 Huston, Larry L 156, 376 Hutchins, Arthur W 204 Hutchinson, Benjamin C 461 Hutchinson, Kay L 244 Hutchinson, Roderick 228 Hutenhow, Jay D 289, 372 Huron, Kent M 282 Huxel, Lawrence L 410 Hyatt, Jack N 226, 363 Hyatt, Sheldon H 226 Hyink, Karon L 431 Hylan, Bruce H 242,461 Hyman, Gwendolyn R 170,461 Hysyk, Edward W 387 I lacino, Edward M 218 Ibrahim, Azmy 1 349,422,434 Icke, Philip K 461 Ihnfeldt, Ronald A 279 Imada, Henry S 22 Imig, Dona D 433 Imoberstag, Katherine J 292 Indesh, Paulette F 158, 159, 367 Indesh, Raymonde E 192, 461 Ingalsbe, Duane G 216,386 Ingraham, Frederick W 220 Ingram, Jahn R 387 Inhelder, Larry D 401, 461 Innes, Jenn E 166, 167, 248, 263, 388, 461 Innes, Joyce A 415 Intemann, Frances C 166 Ippisch, Richard E 418 Ireland, Richard H 284 Irvin, Karen J 265 Irvine, Stanley R 319 Irving, Barbara S 176 Irwin, Larry A 210 Irwin, Patricia 190,265 Isaac, Sue A 256 Isakson, Duane W 216 Isaly, Linda L 166,437,461 Iskow, Stewart B 276 Itkin, Dianne G 129, 170, 171,265, 366 Ito, Kathleen K 264 Ivers, Vivian D 379 Ivy, Larry 289 Iwai, Wilfred K _ 426 J Jackman, Roger E 202,362,461 Jackson, Bobbie 184 Jackson, Gary L 284 Jackson, Iretta 268 Jackson, Jacqueline M 172,251 Jackson, Joan K 297 Jackson, John S 461 Jackson, Marian A 257 Jackson, Meredith A 291 Jackson, Roberta J 297 Jacobs, Jay W 220 Jacobs, Michael F 200,385,461 Jacobsen, Karen R. ...- 439 Jacobson, Max 371 Jacobson, Thalia S 260 Jaidinger, Howard W 387 James, Donnella M 186, 252, 360, 388 James, Judith D 178 James, Lawrence W 283,377,400 James, Maureen H 257 James, Rebecca F 251,403 James, William B 234 Jamieson, William D 202,461 Jansen, Donna D 294, 364 Jarchow, Bruce L 405 Jarema, Jame C 184, 185 Jarmon, Carolyn C 488 Jaros, Bonnie S 168, 462 Jaros, Robert E 212 Jarrett, David L 147, 148, 439, 462 Jarvis, Mardell L 255 Jasper, James P 397 Jaunarajs, Visvaldis 288 Javernick, Joseph C 271, 282, 359 Jay, R. D 220 Jay, Robert E 238 Jeffries, James C 200 Jeffers, Thomas D 396,407 Jelev, Robert M 218 Jellison, Jerry C 437 Jenkins, Ellen 180, 439 Jenkins, James B 151 Jenkins, Jo A 176,462 Jenkins, Sara E 432 Jenkins, Sterling H 202 Jenner, Mary J 418 Jennigs, Lacy D 387 Jenny, Loyd G 279, 385 Jensen, Christina L 168 Jensen, Gordon H 396, 407 Jensen, Kirstin 179 Jensen, Lee 185 Jensen, Martha A 186 Jeremiasen, Robert E 281 Jernigan, Donna A 182,364,437 Jerome, John K 401,405,411,412, 423, 462 Jessup, David M 416 Jewett, Frank G 212 Jewett, Sally A 265 Johannsen, William G 418 Johns, Alan R 486 Johns, Frank H 462 Johnsen, Per W 418 Johnsgaard, Steinar 418 Johnson, Andrea C 176, 250 Johnson, Barbara J 178 Johnson, Barry B 228, 243, 365 Johnson, Beverly 180 Johnson, Bonny L 261 Johnson, Carol A 186 Johnson, Carole A 263, 462 Johnson, Charles L 204 Johnson, Charles N 228 Johnson, Clayton N 415 Johnson, Cynthia A 258 Johnson, Deanna L 194,366 Johnson, Donald M 387,388 Johnson, Dyma J 462 Johnson, Edward W 238 Johnson, Frank E 230, 372 Johnson, Frank T 387 Johnson, Gail A 172,462 Johnson, Gaynell D 388,462 Johnson, Herbert A 147,150,230 Johnson, Holly 291 Johnson, Janet B 178,410 Johnson, Janette L 266 Johnson, Jeanne A 190 Johnson, Joel B 397 Jonson, John A 286 Johnson, Joyce M 269 Johnson, judd A 387 Johnson, Judith A 180 Johnson, Judith K 190 Johnson, Karen L 257, 420 Johnson, Karen M 166 Johnson, Kenneth O 232,276 Johnson, Kent W 284 Johnson,..Kirsten E 122, 186, 384, 462 Johnson, Larry V _ 415,486 Johnson, Lilia M 298 Johnson, Linda M 172, 366 Johnson, Linda S 176 Johnson, Lucky 257 Johnson, Margarett W 188 Johnson, Marsha A 188,262 Johnson, Melinda S 136,429,462 Johnson, Merna M 251 Johnson, Nancy E 298 Johnson, Pamela R 176,257 Johnson, Philip N _.396,407 Johnson, Phyllis E -.270 Johnson, Reed 306 Johnson, Richard C 276 Johnson, Ronald E 282 Johnson, Russell E 287 Johnson, Sheryl L 166,367,376 Johnson, Stephen S 230 Johnson, Susan V 182, 261 Johnson, Valerie C 184 Johnson, Victoria L 43, 180, 265 Johnson, Waynan L 218 Johnston, Barry C 278 Johnston, Elizabeth L 374, 378 Johnston, Kenneth L .236 Jokerst, Dennis C 386,389 Jolly, Gretchen A 188 Jones, Ann 44 Jones, Betty A 176,292,437 Jones, Bruce A 282 Jones, Carol J „ 488 Jones, Carolyn T - 194,256 Jones, David S „ 236 Jones, Dorcas _ 255 Jones, Eldon E 276 Jones, Gerald W 289 Jones, Glenn G „ 238 Jones, James R 234 Jones, John F _ 210 Jones, Julie M 180,258 Jones, Lauralee 250 Jones, Linda M 190,462 Jones, Richard M. 296 Jones, Robert F - 232,279 Jones, Ronnie 306 Jopling, Morgan W 349 Jordan, Beverly C 377 ,411,437, 462 Jordan, Glenda L 488 Jordan, Linda J 263 Jordan, Linda K 178 Jordan, Ronalee R 255,403 Jorrie, Marilyn J 260 Joseph, Bonnie E 192,256 Josephsohn, Ralph S. ..._ 437 Josephson, Philip L _ 202 Josey, Jack E 214 Jossy, Leiand D 462 Joy, Richard D - 366 Joyce, Alice C _. 174, 462 Joyce, Robert A. .; J29 Joyner, Linda K 172,251 Judd, John D _ 214 Judd, Judy K 210 Julson, Janice L _ 168,462 Jump, Austin C 220 Jump, William S. 210, 298 Kaguras, John James ....279, 404, 156 Kahan, Tamara Heney 257 Kahn, Milton Louis 283, 428 Kahn, Susan Harriett ..197, 424, 170 Kaley, Martha Beth 196,43 Kalseim, Gayle Evelyn 258,431 Kambic, Lillian Ann ....462, 182, 388 Kamm, Ronald Francis 238 Kammerer, William R 462,222 Kamerlohr, Lynda Mane ....178,409 Kamphausen, Debra D 258, 188 Kandell, Elayne Gina 462,422 Kaneko, Caroline M 366, 269 Kaneyama, Wayne Charles 426, 387 Kantor, Paula Louise 170 Kapelke, Robert Joseph 202, 363 Kapla, William James 283, 387 Kaplan, Jack 462 Kaplan, Sandra Ailene 422, 269 Kappe, Karen Pridmore 462, 166 Karr, Leslee F 168 Karst, Aletha Paulette 256 Karsetetter, Wayne Hill 391,406 Kase, Edward William J 200 Kasper, Linda Ray 184, 255 Kasparek, James Joseph J91 Kastner, Elizabeth Dee 253 Katahara, Ronald Cary 426 Katoka, Yoshiaki Glenn 281 Katchen, Stephen Donald 216 Katleman, Diane _ 253,415 Kato, Kazuo James 289 Katz, Richard _ 241,284 Kauffman, Lu Ann 265 Kaufman, Jerry Allen 226,348 Kaufman, Joe Max 226,407,396 Kaufman, Martin Leonard ..463, 156, 396 Kaufman, Suzanne _ 172 Kaufman, Thomas Allen 202 Kaufmann, Nancy Elaine 252 Kawabata, Kenneth Kazuo 426 Kay, Constance Louise 250 Kay, John William 276 Kealiher, Maynard M 418 Kean, Margaret Florence 251 Kearney, James Maxey 410 Kearney, Richard C II 463 Kearns, John Tyo Jr _ 204 Keck, Judith Carol ..._ 174 Keck, Leslie Ann 463, 176 Keefe, Tamzon Inez „.463 Keenan, Sandra Starr 260 Keener, Joey Michael 236 Keener, Linda Lee 463 Keener, Rita Kathleen 250, 182 Kehe, Colin Reynolds 287, 379 Keiner, Stephanie Renae 170 Keitel, Ralph Joseph ..._ 22S Keith, George Darley -.347 Keith, Mary Evelyn -.178 Keithley, Austin Tutle _ 428 Keithley, Lois Ann 251 Kellam, Jamie Francis 166, 430 Keller, David Leon - 288 Keller, Elizabeth Upton 174 Keller, Roger Raymon 437 Keller, Stephen A Jr 43, 200 Keller, Winifred Lynn 188 Kelleran, Barbara Jo 257,186 Kelleran, Bruce Russell 220 Kelley, John James 281, 387 Kelley, Mary Ann 172 Kelley, Patricia Ann _ 422 Kelley, Robert Douglas 423 Kelloff, Harold Joe 154, 463, 386 Kellogg, Carol Kay 463,408 Kellogg, Janet Alice 172,440 Kellogg, John C 206 Kelly, Barbara 188 Kelly, James Michael 295 Kelley, John Richard III ...-.208, 243 Kelly, Nancy Wood 463, 172, 197 Kelly, Theodora 166 Keltner, Linda Lee 43 Kemp, John Barlett 387 Kemp, Karen Kay 463, 176 Kemp, Robert Dean 288 Kemp, Robert David ....394,212,488 Kempers, Cynthia 488 Kempner, Mary Jane 262, 190 Kendall, Tracy Lee 43, 172 Kendrick, Linda Lee 295 Kendrick, Michael M 232 Kennedy, David Franklin 218 Kennedy, Estelle Allen J72, 188 Kennedy, Margaret P. ..._ -.261 Kennedy, Robert Maxwell -.347 Kennedy, Sharon Lee -.262 Kenner, James Conrad 406 Keough, Carole Eileen 194 Keplinger, Lana Rac 251, 18 6 Kerman, Ruth Sydney 250, 192 Kern, Eldon Henry ..._ -382 Kern, Mary Ann 169 Kernen, Kenneth Lloyd 288,420 Kerr, Delia Mae 292 Kerr, Kathleen 265 Kerr, Martha Elizabeth 147,257 Kerr, Stephanie 256 Kerstein, Judith Ellen -.192 Kessler, Richard Lee 278 Ketter, Lawrence W -385 Kettering, Steven C 238 Kew, Michael William 284,366, 387 Keyes, Charles Dean 218,404 Khattaly, Said Khalifa 349, 434 Kibby, Mary Ellen 463, 186 Kiehlack, Steven W 240 Kielman, Kittie Lou 170 Kierland, Peter Lytle ....463,214,435 Kifer, Sharon Ruth 438 Kile, Stephen 228,405,410 Kiley, Debra Lee -.343,296 Kihlam, Lawrence Brccse 236 Killian, Mary Louise — 298 Killius, L. William 234, 365 Kimbley, Peggy Ann 270 Kincaid, Mary Charlotte ..._ 489 Kincaid, Peggy Jean - 176 King, Andrea Lee 261 King, Deanna Jo 252,176 King, Derould Paul 463 King, Gordon Wesley 278,395 King, Helen Elizabeth 253 King, Karla Berneice ...298, 168, 158, 159 King, Larry Lee 463 King, Lynn Warren 286,373 King, Margaret Louise 372, 438 King, Serge Vincent 397 Kingdom, Jeffrey H 234,387 Kinkaid, Jeannette E. ...- —.294 Kinner, Janet Lynne . — -...255 Kinney, Frances Ann -.294 499 Kinney, Karen Rae 43,184,410 Kinney, Steven Lynn 283 Kinsella, Patrick Leo 214 Kinzie, Edward Ottos 407 Kipp, R. David 224, 365 Kipper, Richard Eugene 396 Kipphur, Marylyn _ 174 Kippur, Robert Jay . — 226 Kirk, Daniel Albert _ 463, 422 Kirk, James Joseph 202, 349 Kirk, Robert Sterling 287 Kirk, Thomas Bernard W. ..463,412 Kirk, Virginia Dee 147,261 Kirkeby, Mary Louise 463, 168 Kirkpatrick, Betty 125,142,463, 182, 358 Kirkpatrick, Mary Christene 43, 182,364,367 Kirkpatrick, Roger F 346 Kiser, Sarah Lynnette ..127,253,438 Kishi, Donna Yukiko 265,426 Kissinger, Charia King 293 Kitchel, James Douglas 287, 286 Kiteley, John Edward 463,408 Kitcley, Katherine A 264 Kiteley, Samuel James 408 Kitt, Alva Ross HI 202 Kitzmiller, Roberta L 396 Klay, Anna Nettie 463, 186 Klay, Rose Marie 250 Kleene, Frederick K 204 Klein, Carole Rhona 266 Klein, Edward Schwartz 240 Klein, Phyllis Marie 252, 178 Kleinbecker, Ann Louise ....178,410 Kleinfeld, Ruth 122,197,418 Klomchuk, Karen 266 Klimek, Robert A. Jr 391 Klimoski, Stephanie J 269 Kline, Edward Allen 202 Klinker, Arthur Walter 317,306 Klintworth, Christine B 266, 176 Klitz, Jon Kenneth 236 Knadle, Richard Louis 428 Knapp, Robert Stanley 139,463,429 Knaus, Floyd Manford 396 Knierim, Willis Marion 370 Knight, Brian Thompson 288 Knight, Judy Frances 257 Knight, Robert Merrell 228,283 Knight, Roger Davis III 464, 220, 429, 405, 243, 435 Knight, Roy Joe 286 Knight, Susan Elizabeth 188 Kniseley, Mary Beth 464, 190 Knopp, Roberta Jane 251 Knorr, Margaretta B 186 Knoth, Janet Louise 270 Knott, Sandy 330 Knott, Judith Naomi 190 Knous, Kathleen 250 Knowland, Penelope D 265 Knox, Judy Alida 464, 172 Knox, Michael Maclean 373 Knudsen, John Jeffrey 395 Knudsen, Martha Jan 265 Knudson, Gary Art 218 Knupp, Martha Lynn 262 Kobey, Patricia Kaye 266, 176 Kodani, James Katsuma 427 Koechlein, Richard A. 464,372,386 Koehler, George Jr 349,434 Koenig, Gretchen Ann 266 Koenton, James Edgar 404 Kohl, Wayne Allen 412,406 Kolb, Susan Elizabeth W 396 Kolomitz, Michael Jon 413 Komonsky, David 226 Konecne, Judith Ann 168 Koonce, Susan Louise 166 Kopan, Diane Louise 464 Kopatich, Jo Ellen Grant ...464, 376 Kopatich, Kenneth R. ..464,376,407 Kopecky, Judy Calhoun 260,376 Kopp, Donald Paul 387 Korbel, Anna Katherine 258 Kornelly, Marvin Lee 464 Korts, David Cornelius 437 Korts, Richard Frank ...276,463,412 Kortum, Patricia Ann 263, 374 Koshland, Stephen P 214 Koslem, Linda Carol 170 Koster, Ann E 257, 190 Kovachy, Juliana Miklos 184,298 Kraemer, Robert William 220 Kraft, Maxine Jeane 166 Krall, Joann 464, 376 Kramer, Barry Lewis .240 Kramer, Duane Irwin 464, 409 Kramer, Joan Charleen 252, 186 Kramer, Joyce Marie 422, 268 Kramer, Kay Juanita 464, 186 Kramer, Susan Marie 262 Krane, Dale Anthony 376 Kratzer, Marilyn Lois 489 Krausa, Margaret Ann 170,430 Knvalit, Elmer Joaeph . — 287 Krbec, Kirby 44 Kreager, Cordelia Jane 270 Krebs, Barbara Nagel 433 Krebs, Robert Edward 288 Kreller, Kathryn Lee 257 Krelstein, Richard 240 Kremer, Molly 168,255 Kresse, John Kendrick 230 Kretchman, Bonnoe Sue 150, 268 Kretchman, Nancy Ann 180, 268 Kretz, Carol Ann 292 Kreutzer, Barbara Sue 261 Krieg, Linda Diane 261 Krik, Kathryn 296 Krinks, Robert William 400 Krishnamurthy, Kris ....138,412,422, 156 Kristel, Selma 250 Kroeger, Gisela 420 Kroeger, Heinz Dieter 464, 420 Kroeger, Jama Elenor 270 Kropp, Evelyn Lee 250, 374 Kruckow, Linda Ann 464 Krueger, Dan William 216 Kruschwitz, Stanley V 276, 378 Ksycewski, Joseph C 391,412 Kucera, Theodore 464 Kuhl, Marlene Jane ....424,180,430, 255 Kuhn, William Michael 202 Kulhanek, Les James ....213,43,212, 362, 243 Kummer, James William 294 Kun, Richard C 216 Kunzman, Joan Margaret 166 Kurey, Cynthia Ann 270 Kurth, Carolyn Marie 258 Kurtz, Carolyn Morris 182 Kurtz, Garrett Wheeler 214 Kurtzman, Jeffrey G 408 Kusik, Randy Sharon 178 Kutcher, Frances 174 Kutcher, Ireane 394 Kutcher, Rebecca 174 Kuwitzky, Sally Jean 464 Kyriaziz, John Phillip .208, 407 L La Chapelle, Jeanne M 251, 188 Lackey, James Allan 288 Lackey, Karen Lea 168 Lackey, Sharen Rae 253 La Counte, Max Eugene 210 Ladanyi, Peter Antal 218 Lafiferty, Peter S 287,204 Lager, Gary George 387 La Guardia, John Rankin 319 Lahr, Oliver Dean 306,348 Laier, Barbara Dee „.172 Laird, Jerry Raymond 373 Laird, Thomas Kees 464, 295 Lake, John Charles III 347,464 Lake, Linda Jean 244 Lake, Nancy Ann _.260, 190 Lakeman, Judith Ann 198 Lamb, Carolyn 255, 372 Lamberson, Susan 269 Lambert, Carolyn 266 Lambertus, Leslie Ann 150, 257, 366 Lambeth, Benjamin S. Jr 232 Lamoreaux, Charles W., Jr. 279, 366 Lanckriet, Richard D 464 Landberg, Merle E 425 Landers, Jacqueline Lee — .270 Landis, Brian Jon 228 Landis, William Rutter 277 Lane, Allen Ross 281 Lane, Frank William 405 Lane, Jo Ann Marie 190 Lane, Timothy Matthew 214 Lang, Kenneth Robert ..212,213,361 Lang, Richard Gary 212 Lang, Robert Francis, Jr 218 Langan, Linda Wilson 294 Langmaid, Charlotte L 422 Langsam, Sandra Kay 170 Langstaff, Gary Kim 394 Lankston, Max Elden 464 Lanyon, William Edwin 464 Lapin, Eugene Stewart 226 Lapp, Diana Jean 186, 256 Linderoth, Marilyn M 266 Lappin, Robert Peter ....230,362,464 Laramey, Judith Ann .269 Larscn, J. A 2i6 Larsen, James Walter 395 Larsen, Lawrence Edwin 282 Larsen, Linda Irene 256, 439 Larson, Carol Rae 264 Larson, Carol Sue 264, 370 Larson, Charles William 283 Larson, Ginger Lovrien 190, 257, 366 Larson, Janet Ann 184, 197 Lasky, Patricia Ann 361 Latham, Vicki Jean 166 Latta, Robert Allen 409 L»u, Richard Arnold J24 Lau, Sally Jean 190 Laubhan, Judith Jo Anne 268 Lauer, Melinda Lou 43, 157, 180, 197, 384, 358, 465 Lauer, Susan Stewart ....43, 194, 257 Lauridson, Karen Jean 260 Lauter, Patricia Ann ....150,170,266, 366 Lauterbach, Dieter 405,465 LaVoi, Sue 167 Lavoie, Paul Emile 406,412 Lawrence, Annette Linda 251 Lawson, David Norman 288 Lawyer, Linda Dianne 251 Laxson, Joan Dorothy 168, 438 Layde, Mary Ann 261 Layden, Patrick Davis 465 Layfer, Howard Zaie 240 Layman, Lawrence Garry ....228, 276 Lea, Holly May 257, 364 Leach, David Paul 216 Leach, James William 404, 405 Leadabrand, Thomas D 287, 428 Leaf, Carol Anne 489 Lear, Harold Franklin _.222 Leavitt, William Meller 210 LeBach, Julie J63 Lebfrom, Theodore Frank 274 LeBlanc, Linda Janet 264 Ledgerwood, Lucinda 184 Lee, Denny 230,282,329 Lee, Erice _ 321 Lee, Herbert I 240 Lee, Judy Anne 465, 384, 188 Lee, Sylvia 256 Lee, Thomas Robert 465 Lee, Virginia Gail 465, 176 Lee, William Reynolds..377, 428, 156 Leeds, Michael Webster 284 Legeron, Maryse Jeanne ....252, 174 Legg, MyrI Edmond 465, 415 Lehman, Hilbert Charles 391 Lehr, Paula Judeen 269 Leicester, Jean EInamae 258 Leighton, Gary Lee 387 Leimbach, Catharine S 266, 180 Leiru, Monica 255 Leithead, Laurie 253 Le Masters, Clarence L 319 Le Moyne, Margaret 433 Lenfestey, Carolyn H 261, 184 Lennartz, William R 210,363 Lent, Arthur Gerald 465 Leonard, Kathleen Adele ..252, 186 Leonard, William D 202 Leonhart, Dale Allen 283 Lerner, Mark Philip ....276,372,379 Leslie, Richard T 416 Leutwiler, Robert L 218,348 Le Veau, Susan Jane 263 Leven, Judith Lou 248,269 Levey, Daniel Norman 429 Levi, Thomas Clayborne ....216, 386 Levin, Arlene Marilyn 264 Levine, Adrienne Susan 298 Le Vine, Karen Sue 250 Levine, Steven Gerald 371 Levitas, Susan Marsha 170 Leviton, Meryl Joyce 263 Levitte, Rosahe Ann 172,411 Levy, Ellen Jo 256 Levy, Richard Herbert 240 Lewis, Alan Bruce 372 Lewis, Arthur William 202 Lewis, Clark Raymond _ 296 Lewis, Duane Burton ..._ 321 Lewis, James Wimsatt 202 Lewis, Leiand Grant 230,291 Lewis, Melinda Jean 182 Lewis, Patricia Ann „...255 Lewis, Sandra Marie 431, 268 Ley, Carl Eugene 228, 282 Le Zotte, M. Diane 465,402 Lian, Carol June 172 Lichter, Linda Maile 258 Lichtsinn, Mary E 257, 180 Liddle, Almeria Cox 465 Light, Richard Wayne 236,243 Lightner, Jeff Lee 210 Ligon, Richard Sidney 282 Liles, Marlin Samuel 400 Linam, James Vaughn 289 Lincoln, Daniel Bellamy ....388,386 Lincoln, Stephanie G. ..256, 190, 129 Lind, Bonnie Pauah 1 257, 194 Lindahl, Joyce Ann 465, 188 Lindberg, William R 44,200,365 Lindeman, Allen Arthur 374 Lindgren, Alan Cook 406 Lindholm, Elvera E 391 Lindner, Jean Margaret..263, 184, 437 Lindquist, Karen Louise 260, 176 Lindquist, John Peter 210, 366 Lindsay, Ambrose H 372 Lindsey, Frank Anthony 378 Lindvay, Paul David .276, 376 Lines, Carole Jean 172 Lines, Jerri Garner 430 Lingle, Brian Elwood 432 . Lingwood, E. L 232 Linn, Gail Francis 412 Linn, Herbert Kenneth 437 Linn, Toni Susanne 168 Linton, Janet Ritchie 298 Lintz, Jack 283, 329 Lischinsky, Tobi Anne _ 192 Liss, Barbara Leona 261 List, Peter Alfred 373 Little, William Edwin 282 Little, William N. Jr 465,212 Littman, Irving Stanley ..43,226,412 Littman, Lawrence Henry ....226, 284 Littman, Ronald 276, 386 Litvak, Simi H 138,265,360,409 Livingston, Lee Robert 387 Lloyd, Jeffrey Norman 282 Lobel, Lawrence H 296 Locke, Wendy 465, 176 Lockhart, Phyllis 268 Lockwood, John Richard 306 Lockwood, Philip Spencer 238, 408, 407 Lodholm, Linda Lee 256 Loeffler, Beverly Joyce 186 Lof, Larry Oscar Daniel 288 Lofgren, James Russell 218 Lofgren, Thomas David 218 Logan, Nancy Lee 251 Logan, Richard 387 Lohmann, Linda Louise 261 Lohmeier, Larry Legh 234 Londer, Larry 226 Lonodono, John Paul 387 Londono, Peter Vincent 386 Long, David Lewis 289 Long, Frank Lee 238,243 Long, John Victor 232 Long, Kathrine Ellen 186 Long, Roger Varah ....232,428,423 Long, William Lloyd 281,438 Long, William Randolph 271 Longen, Mary Alice 263, 172 Longfellow, William Jay 465 Longino, Charles F 370 Longo, Elizabeth Anne 178 Longwell, Warren H 234 Looney, Douglas Shannon 413, 234, 387 Lopata, Barbara Joan 260, 170 Lopez, Antonio 391, 412 Lopez, Gilbert Thomas 395 Lorah, William Lee 465,398 Lord, Margot Patricia 180, 255 Lord, Paul Alexander 395,412 Loree, Wendy Alix 257, 172 Lorenz, Sandra Lee 295 Lorenz, Susan Leah 188,269 Lortscher, Randall H 289 Loudermilk, Leroy Max 306 Loughry, Edward Michael 287 Love, Fred Everett 274 Lovin, Sandra Kay 250, 188 Loving, David Leroy III 286 Lowe, Ellen Brooks 465, 176 Lowen, Carol Muriel 188 Lower, Carolyn Adele 255 Lowrey, Phillip Randall 282 Lowry, Joseph Patrick _ 391 Lowry, Sharon Louise 265 Lubben, Audrey Juanita 433 Lucas, Bonita Hazel 178 Lucas, James Freeman 465 Luck, Sharon Gayle 266, 178 Ludwig, Richard David 228,363 Luhmann, John Frederic _.218 Luhnow, Gary James 224 Luhrs, Margaret Suzanne ....465, 188 Lund, Alva James 279,395 Lund, Charies Walter 428,376 Lund, Diane 465,401,402 Lund, Jan Peter 282 Lund, Jon Thomas 319 Lundblad, Kurt Dana 224 Lutes, Carol Ann 438 Lutes, Katherine Teller 263, 182 Lutnicki, Anna Louise 258, 190 Luttringhaus, Susan J 258, 168 Lutz, Bobette Kay 465 Lutzker, Darryl Lee 214 Lybeck, Helen Tweed 266 Lyerly, Barry John 277,407 Lyle, Don Gerard 394 Lyle, Oriando W., Jr 391 Lyman, Lavinia Sue 437 Lynch, Ben Lawrence ..465.407,396 Lynch, John Richard ...210 Lynch, Linda Scott ..._ 251, 176 Lynde, Martha Alyce -.293 Lynn, Bonnie Ann 182 Lynn, Nancy Kay 43,194,410 Lyon, John Morgan , Jr 220 Lyons, Graham Merlin ..387, 388, 389 Lysne, Dagfinn Kare 4U 500 M Mabb, Johanne Lesley 188 MacAllister, Carol L 256 MacArthur, John Douglas 348 Mac Bride, John Douglas 348 MacCornack, Dianne A 188, 373 MacDiarmid, Hugh C 466 MacDonald, Virginia J 270 MacFadden, Frank P 200,283 MacGregor, Heather J 176 MacHarg, Leslie Ann 176,244 Maclnnes, Marsha Helen 182 Mackey, Cynthia Sue 182,262 MacLean, Katherine R 184,466 MacMaster, Jean Anne 293, 466 MacPherson, Rita M 270 Macrum, Ellie 124,191 Macy, William Woodford 348 Madden, John W. Ill 210,466 Maddock, Robert Alfred 288 Maddox, Ellen King 190 Madison, Anne Strahan 258 Madison, Richard Kent 391 Madsen, Katherine Ann ..150, 168, 466 Madsen, Patricia Marie 172,437 MafFeo, Edith Jane 255,372 Magaro, Anthony 202 Mager, Valeria M...466, 401, 402, 295 Magnuson, Evelyn Anne 172 Mahaney, JoAnn Virginia 194, 420, 296 Maier, Maren Kay 256 Maierhofer, Charles A 394,295 Makarewicz, Theodore W. ..388, 386 Malcolm, Nancy Sue 270 Maley, Marilyn June 262 Malick, Lawrence Clay .230 Malkewicz, Carolyn 260 Mallonee, Lettie Ann _...270 Malmgren, Richard James 332 Manago, Elaine Fumie 426, 255 Mancini, Robert Frank 363,214 Manderfeld, Frederick W 216 Mandics, Peter A - 236,406 Mandry, William James 378 Mangan, Maryann 252 Maniatis, Thomas Peter 282 Manire, Helen Elizabeth ....257,439 Manire, Victor Blair 289 Mankowski, Richard John 306 Mann, George W., Ill ..232, 388, 387 Mann, Peter Glen 274,218,271 Mann, Sarah Jayne 261, 178, 179 Manners, Maryann 489 Mannweiler, Jane A 257, 174 Manring, Mary Lillian 196 Manspeaker, Jewell C 202 Manternach, Judy Ann 43 Manuel, Cassandra Ann 372 Mao, Janet K. G 268 Mao, Robert Kai Ching 281 Maraldo, William Louis 159 Marchitti, Jolene Ann 252 Marcove, Patricia Mae ..466, 170,388 Marcus, Howard Nathan 226 Marder, Toni Anne _ 166 Maring, Mardell Kay 250 Mark, Elizabeth Ann 262 Mark, Paulette 168,255 Mark, Peggy Diane..l50, 257, 180, 366 Markman, Carolyn 294 Marks, Constant R. IV 207 Marks, Donald William 466,228 Marks, Lawrence Jeffrey 240 Marks, Rose Merle 371,170 Markwood, Barbara D. S 289 Markwood, Richard Allen 289 Marlow, Elise Marie 262 Marlowe, William R., Jr 391 Marolt, Peggy Louise 252 Marquart, Carol Lucille 266, 188 Marquart, Mary K 431 Marrs, Rebecca Kathleen „.269 Mars, Jon Carter 306,308,394 Marsaglia, Gladys Merriliee 257 Marsh, Anne Carroll 466, 176 Marsh, Royden Woodward 295 Marshall, Lee McKean 295 Marshall, Marilyn Mae 251,438 Marshall, Robert 281 Marshall, Robert R _ 210 Marshall, Terry Lee 413,423 Martin, Charles Lee 232 Martin, Diane Patricia 263,415 Martin, Duane Whitney 466, 418, 397 Martin, Edward Joseph 466 Martin, Jane Pauline ..._ 291 Martin, John Michael 279 Martin, John Wesley, Jr 218 Martin, Lew 295 Martin, Lynn LeRoy 286, 373 Martin, Lynne Hoover 466 Martin, Margret Deanne 148, 147, 466 Martin, Marilyn 43, 466, 182, 388 Martin, Meredith Inez 297 Martin, Owen Tilden 222 Martin, Philip Stephen 218 Martin, Richard Ellis 277 Martin, Robert Edward 228 Martin, Sharron Lea 295 Martin, Stephen Earl 208 Martin, Sue 43, 166 Martin, Susan Grace 291 Martin, Victoria 251 Martin, William L 216 Martindale, Colin E 289 Martine, William G., Jr 373 Martins, Sharon Ann 184, 438 Marx, Virginia Jo 178 Marxmiller, George H 214 Masaki, Daniel Hideichi ....283,426 Mascitelli, Carolyn Lea 270 Masek, James Graham 230 Masek, Tommy David 395, 412 Mash, Anna Jane 252 Mash, Donna Kay 253 Masinton, Richard S 224 Mason, Anne Elizabeth 253 Mason, Beverly 373 Mason, Judith Albee 466, 188 Mason, Patricia Odell 260, 188 Mason, Robin Lee 257, 176, 129 Massey, David Lee 370 Masten, Charles W 466,228 Masters, Kathleen Ann 258 Masterson, Jerry P 391 Mastin, Earl Lee 279 Matasovic, Linda Jean 184,437 Matheny, Kathleen Ruth, ....174,374 Matheson, Robert John 374 Mathews, Barbara Jean..263, 370, 403 Mathis, Carl Bruce _ 437 Mathis, Leslie Joseph 236 Matkin, Suzanne .270 Matelack, Roberta Anne ...182 Matson, Mike Norman 319 Matsuda, Ronald T. ..._ 426 Matsushima, Margie ...„ 263 Matthes, Larry Grant 228 Matthew, Henry F. -...216, 243 Matthew, Kendra Anne 466 Matthews, Kathleen Joan ....178, 466 Matthiesen, Julia E 262 Maurer, Michael Steven 226 Maurice, Walter Weldon ....44, 143, 282,359,361 Mauth, Gary Harvey 284 Mauve, Karl Eberhard 276 Mavity, Leon Lawrence 306 Maw, Catherine Courier 184 Maxson, Marilyn Ann ..188, 197,466 Maxson, Marjorie Lynn ..43, 364, 188 Maxwell, Judith Ann 265,438 Maxwel, Susan 265 May, Julia Louise 257,439 May, Virginia 182, 263 May, Warren William 408 May, William Samuel III 348 Mayben, William Randall ..400,467 Mayborn, Richard Drath 208, 396 Mayeda, Patsy Michiko 268 Mayer, Arline Priscilla 268,376 Mayer, David Jonathan 226 Mayfield, James Percy „.467 Maynard, Marijane P 166, 296 Mazzeri, Jo Ann Eleanor 258 MsAdams, John Harris 218 McAdoo, David Evan 200, 289, 373, 387 McAfee, Carol Louise 172, 266 McAfee, Charles Warner ..406,412, 467 McAfee, Janet Rose 263 McAfee, Sam Sumner, Jr. ..278, 386 McAllister, Arthur, Jr 216,284 McAllister, Bruce S 220 McAllister, Janet Lee 190,379 McAlpin, Kendel Ann 186,330 McArdle, Alexandra R 295 McAtee, Lawrence Dean 210 McBee, Virginia Marie 260 McBrain, Stephen T 241 McBride, Charles Thomas 211, 306,311 McBride, Gerald Dwight 214 McBride, James Garvey 232, 396, 401, 402, 467 McBride, Kenneth L 210 McBride, Rodney Lester 295, 396 McBride, William W., Jr 210 McBurney, Jane Lee 121, 166 McCabe, Edward Berry 376,394 McCabe, Nancy Jeanne 297 McCabe, Susan Gail ....188,366,372 McCaffery, Kay Harriet 186 McCain, Jessie Doll 180 McCalmon, Robert T., Jr 230 McCann, Thomas Owen ....210,321 McCarger, Dennis Lee 284 McCarthy, Francis D 391 McCarthy, Nancy Eileen 139, 182, 358, 467 McClanahan, Thomas Lee ..212,405 McCleary, Marsha Jean 188 McCleave, Marjorie G 250 McClelland, Karen L J94 McCletlland, Michael D 224,243 McCIure, Barbara E 265 McClurg, Jerry Lee ..._ 214,306 McComb, Jerry Lynn .- 216 McCombs, John Murray 298 McConnell, Annette C 257 McConnell, William 284 McCool, Kent LeRoy 200 McCorkle, Shirley M 270 McCormack, Linda C 166 McCormick, Cynthia Lou ..147, 149 174,424 McCormick, Diane D 194, 250 McCormick, Nancy S 176 McCorquodale, S. W 202 McCoy, Charles Butler 406 McCoy, Keith Graham 437 McCoy, Michael Andrew 341 McCracken, Marianne 166 McCrary, Robert Henry 387 McCreary, Virginia 262 McCright, Gerald Duane 391 McCullough, Robert V 306 McCurry, Robert Lee 283 McDanal, Steven King 387 McDermott, Michael Ray . 210 McDonald, David R 391 McDonald, Harley Cecil 238 McDonald, Kay Sharon 188, 256, 366 McDonald, Susan Lee 292 McDonald, Thaddeus A. ...396,401 McDonough, Diane Marie ..256, 364 McDonough, Kathleen 266 McDougal, Rodney Lyie 210,467 McDougall, Heather J 25i McDowell, Joanne E. ..._ 269 McDowell, Michael Lynn 467 McDowell, Nancy _ 178 McDowell, Patricia D. _.176 McDowell, Sue Ann ..._ _...257 McEdwards, Gail 297 McElroy, Melvin Lloyd 345 McElwain, Keith F .....391 McElwee, Betsy Diane 147, 166 MeEvoy, Miriam Grace 182, 255 McEvoy, Sharon Ann :..255 McFadden, Carol _ _...182 McFariand, John _.204, 230 McFarland, Marsha Rose ....422, 467 McFerren, William _ 236 McGeary, Roger Edward 282 McGee, Bettie Jo 269,422 McGee, Fred Greer 220,467 McGee, Lawrence David ....200,398, 399,409,412,467 McGee, Marilyn Ann _.268 McGillivray, George T 218 McGinnis, Maurya Pay 174,265 McGlothlin, Jusrine C 251,439 McGraw, Kathleen Jane 186,467 McGrew, Bonnie Gail 188, 250 McGrew, Charles _ 387 McGuffin, Margaret J 180,251 McGuire, John 319 McGuire, Kathleen L. ..._ 184, 364 McHenry, Dorothy Ann 255 Mclntire, Linda Lou 178 Mclntyre, Bonnie Robin ...„ 180 Mclntyre, David Lewis 202 Mclntyre, William D 204 Mclrvin, Larry Leroy 400, 467 Mclrvin, Ronald Ray 242 Mclver, Alexander 276, 467 McKay, Sandra Jean -...265 McKean, Charlotte E. 168 McKee, James Lee _.467 McKelvie, William H 236, 428 McKenzie, Ann Marie 188, 330 McKenzie, Pamela Jean 150,265, 372 McKeruie, Penny Lynn 270 McKenzie, Robert F _.224 McKibben, Jame s Newell 218 McKinley, James Edward 219 McKinley, Nancy 196,372,467 McKinney, Mary Susan 250, 467 McKinney, Owen L 206 McKnab, Martha Jane _ 260 McKnight, Marion M 256 McLaughlin, Douglas S 218,363 McLaury, Edwin Payne..204, 363, 349 McLeran, Lu Beth 268,364 McMahan, Nancy Fearn 198 McMawara, Matey 252 McMichael, Patricia A 250 McMillan, Brian Elwood ....236, 467 McMillan, Karen Elaine 180, 255 McMillan, Laurie Ann 176,467 McMillan, Thomas L 236 McMillen, Sandra J 196,413,367 McMillen, Timothy G 234 McMorris, Jerry Dean 467 McNabb, Mark Earl _.284 McNalley, Diane E 268 McNaughton, Judy Anne 184, 258, 424 McNaul, Robert Guthrie _.208, 287, 372 McNeel, Mary Austin 174,295 McPherson, Candy Lou 269 McQuaid, Thomas 202 McQueen, Robert Lee ..._ 398 McQuown, Diane Lewis ....190, 191, 197, 388, 468 McRae, Gayla Jean 188,257,366 McSwain, Barbara Ann 166 Meade, Judith Ann 182,250 Meador, Ida Belle 489 Meadows, John Mack _.306 Mechanik, Deanna Ruth 468 Mechanik, Jeffrey Allen 240,281 Medill, Sandra Jeanne 186 Meek, Rupert Michael 287 Meeker, Gail Patricia 250 Meffley, Stephanie M 186 Meger, Norma Lynn 468 Meggert, Sandra Sharon 468 Meier, Connie Sue _...174, 265 Meinhold, Robert Louis 391 Melich, Nancy Lynne _.251 Mellen, Roberta Louise _...194 Millicker, Edward R. Jr .226 Meiling, Judith Ann 262 Mellon, John Dunlop 274,210 Meloy, Sarah 298,431 Melton, Lonnie Allen 321 Melville, Richard 319 Mendel, Maurice Irwin 226 Mendenhall, Alfreda J 188 Mengel, Linda Gale 251 Menghini, Slyvia Ann 253 Menin, Joyce Rita 260 Mensch, Richard F 232,374 MeriBeld, Paul Milton 412 Merman, Stephen Kent 282 Meroney, Virgil Kersh 224 Merrell, Richard Yates 373, 439 Merrill, Linda Ann 258 Merrill, Thomas S _ 210 Merriman, James Edward 395 Merry Marcia Gail 252, 433 Merten, Marilyn Ann 194 Mervin Ann Parks _ 257, 403 Mestemaker, Robert J. . 238 Meston, Russell Dean ..468,412,406 Metcalf, Kathleen 265,182 Metcalfe, Mary Ethel .....43, 468, 190 Metzger, George Knoke 468,210, 385 Meyer, Bruce Alan ..204 Meyer, Frederick A. Jr...468, 412, 406 Meyer, Kathleen Gail 176 Meyer, Richard Allan .....295 Meyer, Richard Jeston 416 Meyer, Richard William ....374 Meyer, Susan 166 Meyers, Donald Lee . 211 Meyers, Josephine S. 468, 184 Meyers, Lynn 424, 172 Meyers, Marilyn Elaine 257 Meyers, Robert S Meyring, Nancy Carol 270 Michael, Roger Edmuds . 423, 386, 388 Michaels, James Evan ..214 Michaels, Pamela Diane 257, 182 Michals, Janet Ann 295 Micel, Dennis Emil 289 Michelli, Thomas David ...268,218 Mielenz, Michael Kerley ..210 Miesowitz, Raymond A 468 Mikawa, Henry Kazumasa . 405 Mikkelsen, Harry E. Jr 230 Milbank, Sarah EveIyn-.260, 166, 438 Milbert, Richard D. . .....387 Miles, Helen Joan 468,439 Miles, Jonathan Ross 286 Miles, Karin Joan . 166, 367 Miles, Mariin _ 407 Miles, Patrick Leo 428 Millar, Margaret E 294 Miller, Anne Marie 468,376 Miller, Bradley Gehlen 274,373 Miller, Bruce Miller, Carole Lynn . 266 Miller, Carolyn Bowman ....468, 186 Miller, Charles Griffin 288,359 Miller, Christie Anne 270 Miller, Clarence 468,230 Miller, Clifford 468,228 Miller, David Alan 224,243 Miller, Dale W 387 Miller, David Victor 240 Miller, Dean Edwin 395 Miller, Diana Muriel 468,188 Miller, Donald E 336 Miller, Donald Wilbur 361, 214 Miller, Elizabeth A 399, 420, 268 Miller, Gary Edwin 218 Miller, Gibbs 156 Miller, H. Michael 468,226,243 Miller, Horton Watkins 230,363 Miller, Ilena Rae 260 Miller, Jack Richard 387,297 Millir, James Allen 289, 386 Miller, Kenneth Mark 287,374 Miller, Larry Brent 210,243 Miller, Margery Ann 180,296 Miller, Marguerite 269 Miller, Marilyn Alyce 178 Miller, Martha Lee 186 Miller, Mary Lee 373 Miller, Mary Lutrecia 410 Miller, Mary Lynda 256 Miller, Murray Stillman 236,200 Miller, Nancy Jane 178 Miller, Robert Bruce 425 Miller, Robert Dale 412 Miller, Robert Michael 463 Miller, Ronald 288 Miller, Roy Louis 234 Miller, Susanne A. Hauk 468 Miller, William H 286 Millies, Wayne Orville 232, 321 Mills, Marilyn 190, 402 Mills, Mark Jeffrey 281 Mills, Michael Jan 362 Mills, Victoria Hambly 411 Milne, Leslie McCombie 257 Milner, Scott Fullerton 282 Milnor, George Johnson 222 Milo, Nondis 260 Milrany, Judith Jo 255 Milton, Catherine Lois 295 Milton, Noble Eugene 306 Minges, George Philip 468,400 Minkoff, Richard M 226 Minton, Tyree Goodwin 468, 394,212 Misaki, Ronald Yoichi 283 Mishina, Reynold Mitsuo ..416, 372 Mistier, Robert Gail 202 Mitchell, Charles P 469 Mitchell, David E., Ill 224 Mitchell, Grace Whiting 43 Mitchell, Helen E 270 Mitchell, Janice Lee 252 Mitchell, Jennifer L 178 Mitchell, John Sterling 282, 439, 387 Mitchell, Mary Lynn 262, 176 Mitchell, Nancy Rebecca 186 Mitchell, Ronald Alan 200 Mitchell, Susan 174 Miyake, Florence H 469,433 Miyazawa, Eugene Tadao ....276, 242 Modglin, Judith Ann 292 Moellenberg, Lois Marie 264 Moeller, George Stephen 232 Moffitt, Callie Jones 250 Moffitt, William C 385,423 Mohr, Harry Adrian 329 Mohrlang, Jerry Duane 281, 271 Molasky, Susan Kay 360, 192 Moll, Lois Kathryn 261 Moller, Gary 425 Molony, Kathleen P 469,292 Monczka, Tim Krving 306 Mondon, Judith Lynn 180 Monroe, Barbara Marie 43, 469 Monroe, Katherine Koll ....186,255 Monslave, Beth Joann 253 Montera, Frank Joseph 336, 306 Montgomery, Marcia Sue 250 Montgomery, Robert L 204 Montoya, Beverly Ann 253, 413 Montoya, Felix Lee 469 Moody, Kathleen Ann 253 Moon, Patricia 255 Mooney, Linda Lee 184 Mooney, Marion Joan 180 Moore, Arthur -391,406 Moore, Barbara Sue .265, 194 Moore, Charlotte 166 Moore, Cherry 255 Moore, Hazel Elizabeth 437 Moore, John Shepard 486 Moore, Lillian Aneita 298 Moore, Mary Teresa 188 Moore, Olive Gale 438 Moore, Patricia Ann 374, 376 Moore, Patricia la Von 257 Moore, Richard Howard 288 Moore, Susan Ann 180 Moore, Thomas John 3S6 Moore, Virginia M 180 Moore, Walter Scott 404 Moore, William John 222 More, Dana Safford 288,210 Morehouse, Pamela Jean ....263, 190 Moreland, Joyce Leight 289 Moren, William Arthur -.232 Morcy, Eric William 286 Morgan, Ann Carol 174 Morgan, Eleanor K 194,431 Morgan, Susan Elizabeth 176 Morgan, Thomas Jackson 210 Moriarity, Michael E 220 Moriarity, Patrick W 220 Morimota, Frederick M 287, 396 Morinaka, Colin Kelly H 426 Moritz, Sandra Kay 264,188 Morrato, James Joseph 469, 202 Morrell, James Elston 282 Morris, Carol Louise ....469, 186, 429 Morris, Charles Wilbert 306 Morris, Claire Sue 251 Morris, Jack 391 Morris, Larry Gammon 321 Morris, Lloyd Vincent 469 Morris, Robin Ann 188 Morrisey, Kathryn Ann 469, 257 Morrison, Jan Mae 258 Morrison, Janice J 433 Morrison, John Gary 230 Morrison, Mary Louise 394, 255 Morrison, Ruth Marie 364 Morrison, Susan Jane 182 Morrissey, Nani K 294 Morrow, Hubert Thomas 204 Morse, William K 467 Morstad, Maxine Joan 294 Morstad, Richard Harold 216 Mortenson, David R 208 Morton, Jacqueline J 372, 467 Mortvedt, Lois Jeanne 408 Moschetti, Clara Lee 190 Moses, Anne Earle 250 Mosko, Ellen Sue 170,197 Moskowitz, Anne 192 Mosley, Gail Ann 292 Mosling, Kathryn Jane 190 Mosonnier, Barbara 261 Moss, Dennis Adair 289,379 Moss, Lewis Steven 240 Moss, Steffani Diane 266 Mosser, Russell Winston 232 Mothershed, Mary El 265 Motoyoshi, Howard Den 288 Mott, Marsha Lynne 172, 251 Moulton, Linda Ann ..-153, 437, 439 Mourey, Thomas 374 Mowczko, William Earl 283, 366, 376 Moyer, Sarah Lynn 188 Muehleisen, James E. 200,429,469 Mueller, Barbara F 264 Mueller, Charles R 232 Mueller, Etta Inge 422 Mueller, Rolf R 439,434 Mueller, Heinz F 349, 434 Mueller, Milton William ....230,321 Mueller, Philip Robert 216,386 Mueller, Wolfgang F 282 Mulder, Mary Jo 292 Mulholland, James W 186,260 Mullen, Anne Marie 260 Mullenax, John Harris 387 Mullennix, Ted Eugene 228 Muller, Irene Donna 180 Muller, Norman Edward -..391,395 Mullin, Robert Waggener 363 Mummery, Mary Anna 178 Munday, Janice Ann 489 Munden, Karen Ann 261 Mundinger, Karen 266 Mundy, Elizabeth Jane 184,469 Munetake, Dennis S 426, 427 Munro, Robert C 224 Murano, Charles Brent 206 Murano, Dennis Bradley 279 Murdock, Pamela Ervilla ....188,469 Murnane, Patsy Ruth 156 Murphy, Joseph Richard 415 Murphy, Julia Ann 377 Murphy, Melissa Elaine 190, 266 Murphy, Patricia Lee ..295,429,430 Murphy, Patrick Harold 377,395 Murphy, Randall James 287 Murphy, Robert Stuart 288 Murray, Carol Leslie 190,260 Murray, Frederick N 412 Murray, Jane Elizabeth 270 Murray, John Vincent 385 Murray, Richard James 210 Murray, Sandra Lee 168,431 Musket, Ronald George 386,469 Mutschler, Felix Ernest 412 Myers, Carol Lynn 297 Myers, Diane Davis 174 Myers, Donald Atkins 469 Myers, Emily Lee 298 Myers, Judith Harlene 294 Myers, Judith (Janice) 184 Myers, Lynne Marynell 184, 257 Myers, Melvin Lewis -.398 Myers, Myrle Cantril 396 Myers, Peter William 469 Myhre, Milsen Erik „,418 Mytinger, Sandra Lee 186 N Nabers, Edith Johnston 180 Nagel, John Frederick 288 Nagel, Nicholas Snider 428 Nagy, Anthony Joseph 395 Naiman, Stephen Hillel 142, 226,362,367,371,469 Nakamura, James Hideo 426 Nance, James Vernon, Jr 148, 210 Nance, Peter James 218 Nanninga, Ellyn Dawneen 270 Nason, Frank Gillett 387 Nauert, Nancy Jean 250 Nauert, Paul George 232 Naumer, Charles Edward 469 Nawrocki, Paul Michael 398 Naylor, Robert Leroy 395 Neal, Donald Edward 387 Neal, Donna Howard 266 Neal, (Mary) Linda .-.188, 372, 469 Near, Jesse Lloyd 486 Neb, Dorothy Jean 263, 469, 440 Nebel, Gerald Lea 470 Neel, Thomas Charles 276, 398 Neely, Jane Anne 489 Neely, John Allen 288, 387 Neff, Barbara Elizabeth 190,257 Neher, James Rutledge 428 Neill, Sandra Kay 168 Neiswanger, Karen E 270 Neiwold, Jeanne 253 Nelsen, Ronald Walter 278 Nelson, David Lee 214 Nelson, Jeanne Kay 255 Nelson, John Vernon, Jr 288 Nelson, Judith Audrey 194, 358,394,413,429,470 Nelson, Judith Ellen 186 Nelson, Mary Hallac 188 Nelson, Nancye Marie 168, 169 Nelson, Neil Frank 405 Nelson, Peggy 374 Nelson, Randall Lee 283,439 Nelson, Roger Fritheof 210,330 Nesbitt, Mary Nelle ....190,248,268 Nickson, Kenneth Louis 236, 345, 397, 398, 405, 425 Netland, Sally Ann 250 Neukom, Reba Jane 182,364 Nevin, Sharon Kay 194,410,470 Nevius, Nancy 182,250 Newberry, Linda Jane 174 Newcomb, Janet Lee 190 Newcomer, Frank, III 210,365 Newell, Margaret Ellen 168 Newell, Stanley Foster 236 Newkirk, Roger Sullivan ....234,470 Newman, Donald Harris 226, 401, 470 Ness, John Ivan, Jr 387 Nestler, Kenneth Alfred 277, Newman, Linda Ann 166, 263 Newman, Sharon Canning 178,410 Newman, Stephen David 240 Newport, Diana Elaine 262 Newton, Caroline 182 Newton, Douglas E., Jr 200,288 Newton, George Addison 220, 349, 434 Newton, Robert Lewis 208,439,470 Ngan, Nguyen Thi 250, 403, 422 Niblo, Stephen Randall 437 Nicholas, Stan Edward 212 Nichols, Betty Jeane ....43,174,470 Nichols, Katherine Joan 297 Nichols, Kay 257, 439 Nichols, Martha Ann 295 Nicholson, Jane Marie 256 Nickelson, Daniel E 279 Nicks, Wilber Donald 228 283, 366 Niederberger, Peter A 222, 288, 387 Niehans, Samuel Ray 295 Nielsen, Bonnie Lee 470 Nielsen, Robin Charles 222 Nielsen, Susan Dorothy 295 Nielsen, Suzanne 470 Niemczura, Mary Ann 261 Niewold, C. Jeanne 430 Nighbert, Susan Louise 178,470 Nimtz, Richard Lewis 387,396 Nimtz, William Richard -..282,319 Nissen, Gary Lee 208 Nissen, Leslie Jane 261, 174 Nissen, Nancy Ann 298, 188 Niswonger, Ann C 262, 178 Nitahara, Diane Kuulei -..367, 426 Nittler, ISert Edmund 407 Noel, Judith Elise 265 Nolan, William John 274 Nolen, Mary Ann 343, 190 Nord, Patricia Lee 470,176 Nordlie, Bert Edward 412 Noren, Sandra Lenore 182 Norfleet, Barbara E „ 470 Norman, Eleanor Jayne 489 Normann, Greta Jean 174 Norris, Anne Church 261,431 Norris, Delotha Jo 470,401,268 North, Linda Fay 378 North, Mary Lou 263 Norton, Michael Kent 295 Nossaman, Allen James 131, 470, 413 Noth, William Gerald 230 Notz, Barbara Jean 269 Notz, William Walter 232 Novack, Mary Jane 252, 439 Novack, Dennis Edmund 276 Novack, Leo Charles, Jr 200 Novack, Lynn Joyce 266 Novack, Steven 349, 434, 156 Nuttall, Llewellyn C 234 Nuzum, Charles Grey 412,409 O Oakes, B. H 220 Oakes, Loy Edson 470,228 Oakland, J. F 230 Oates, Michael Stephen ....234, 423 Obermeyer, Michael Alyn 216 Obialero, Elinor B 489 O ' Brien, Deborah 297 O ' Brien, John Joseph, Jr 470, 271 O ' Brien, Mavourneen A 470, 401,402,415 O ' Connor, James Clark 470,387 Obabasi, Halis 409 Odell, Martha Ann 180 O ' Donnell, Richard S 386 O ' Donnell, Ruth Mikell 265 Oehlkers, Kenneth R 374 Offineer, Sharon Kay 422 Ogawa, Francis T 470,400,427 Ogborn, Robert Murray 210 Ogelsby, Mary Alice 186 Ogelsby, Mary Ellen 489 Ogg, Barbara Lynne 470 Ogilvie, Bonnie Ellen 266 Ogle, Judith Ann 180 Ogle, Nancy Moore 166 O ' Grady, Shirley Jean .43 O ' Hanlon, Jerry Michael 284 O ' Hara, Halley E 296 Ohm, Anna Lisa 471 Ohm, Karen Marie 470,437 Oja, Malle 268 Olaso, Marie Teresa 182 O ' Laughlin, Joseph B 425 Olbert, Phillip David 471 Old, Penelope Maxine 270 Older, Voctoria Day 265, 176 Oldham, Dorothy Ann 194 O ' Leary, Brian Richard 210 Oliver, James Jerome 433, 471, 349, 434 Oliver, Joseph R., Jr 394 Oliver, Patricia Eileen 255 Oliver, William Conrad 471 Olmedo, Ricardo Emilio 395 Olsen, Kenneth George 289 Olsen, Larry John 372,200 Olson, Alan James ..44,28,402,406 Olson, Barry Lee 218 Olson, Bertil Oscar 471 Olson, David Lester 228 Olson, Dolores Earlene 270 Olson, Elizabeth Ann 196 Olson, Gloria Arnold 374 Olson, Jerome Melville 428 Olson, Judith Anne 261 Olson, Karen Lois 471 Olson, Keith Francis 416 Olson, Linda Christine 266, 178,366 O ' Malley, Thomas C 471,232 O ' Neill, Joyce Marie 253,43 O ' Neill, Sarah Theresa 43,294 Opdyke, Caren Christine 43, 182, 364 Oppenheimer, Nancy 253 Olson, Jerome Melville 428 Olson, Karen Lois 471 Olson, Keith Francis 416 Olson, Linda Christine 266,178,366 O ' Malley, Thomas C 471,232 O ' Neill, Joyce Marie 253,43 O ' Neill, Sarah Theresa 43,294 Opdyke, Caren Christine 43, 182, 364 Oppenheimer, Nancy 253 Orahood, Mary Kathryn 268 Orenga, James Peter 224 Orf, Barbara Louise 182 Orf, Robert Cletus 204 Orndoff, Barbara Kay 255 O ' Rourke, John Kinney 415 Osborn, Alice Annette 262, 186 Osborn, John Kirk -.306 Osborn, Mary Lynn 292 Osborn, Thomas Noel, II 228,410 Osborne, Gweneth Joy 437 Osborne, Virginia May 194,256 Oscar, Karen Lee _ 297 Osgood, Karen Dee 174 Osteen, Harold Ross 284 Oswald, Robert Edward 287 Otte, Ardyce Idell ..._.374, 377, 428 Otte, Harold William ..._ J74 Otte, Ralph George 428,437 Ottesen, Hjalmar _.418 Ottinger, Nila Jean _ 265, 376 Ottmer, James Harold 288 Otto, Loren Henry 406,471 Otto, Sharon Alexandra ....180,421 Overeynder, Cynthia Kay 260 Overgard, William Henry 234,390 Overholser, John Wayne 486 Overland, Julianna 43, 268 Owen, Janice Loren 433 Owen, Robert Harlan 321,346 Owl, David Alan 387 Owsley, Robert Gary 373, 394 Oyama, Trudy Jean 253 Ozzello, Charles Edward ....238,471 Paddack, Glenn Douglas 471 Padilla Mary Ann 250 Page, Andrew Curtin 147, 149, 158, 159 Page, Robert Taylor _ 423 Paine, Mary Crystal 268 Paisley, Janet Louise 186, 197,358,384,471 Palmer, Mary Alice 129,263 Palmer, Myron Patrick J 79, 437 Palmer, Polly Ellen 188 Palmer, Rayma Lou .262 Palmer, Richard Warren 391 Palmer, Robert Norris 378 Palmer, Ruth Mary 147,263 Paluck, Kathleen Sally 250 Pannebaker, Scott T 218 Papedo, Gregory Chris 230 Papp, Mary Elizabeth 411 Pappas, Marporie Anna 188, 260 Pappin, Edith Linda 261 Paquin, Arloa Ann 268 Parce, David Mead 216 Pardoe, Kathryn Grace 188,265 Parfet, Constance Jean 182, 260 Parham, Ozell 319 Paris, Jane Hamilton 184 Parish, Marilee Cebra 172 Park, Nancy Turner 291 Parke, Deanne 190 Parker, David Robert 471 Parker, John Alexander 200 Parker, Lindalu K 190 Parker, Louis Allen _ 141,206 Parker, Victoria Ferree 489 Parker, Virginia Jane 190,471 Parkhurst, David Frank 156,307 Parks, Marjorie Lorena 263 Parmenter, Lucinda Lee 373,413,471 Parmeter, John Thomas 147, 148,214,471 Parmeter, Sara Butler 418 Parr, Barbara Elizabeth 166 Parrillo, Robert John 224,363 Parsley, Josephine E 430 Parsons, George William ....321,396 Parsons, Janis 188 Parsons, John Nolan 373 Parsons, Merrill B 439 Parsons, Richard Alan 428 Partis, Judith Lee 294 Paschall, Patricia Ann 176,251 Pashel, Gary Alan 282 Pasqua, Bart Alan 224 Pass, Elaine Florence 192 Pate, Clarence Bertrem 391 Patelski, Cheryl Rae 295 Patrick, Gerald Lynn 394,471 Patrick, Linda Jean 472 Patten, Judith Jean 250 Patten, Karen Rayleen 438 Patterson, Allen C, Jr 288,387 Patterson, Ann Eleanor 298 Patterson, Claranne E 489 Patterson, Katherine E 258 Patterson, Pat 286 Patterson, Robert D., II 210 Patterson, Shannon Roe ....265, 438 Patterson, Thomas 374 Pattillo, Charles C 391 Patillo, Cuthbert A 391 Pattison, Patricia Jo 489 Patton, Barbara 258 Patzman, Stephen Narr 288, 387 Paul, George Chandler 385 Paul, Linda Estelle 257 Paulk, Walter Louis 236 Paveiko, Charlotte Alda 270 Pavick, Julia Bartron 257 Pearson, Charles Louis .283,319 Pearson, Eve Lynn 186 Pearson, Jackie Hugh 386,389 Pearson, John David 214,472 Pearson, Lynne Ellen 294 Pearson, Penny .283 Pearson, Theodora Joyce 43, 295, 438 Pease, Judith Evelyn 251 Pease, Lucinda Sue 147, 148, 180, 472 Peavler, James Martin 200 Peck, Earl Mulkins 284 Pedas, Rusanna „ 270 Peden, Martha Rose 253 Pedersen, Richard Grant 279 Pedersen, Clayton H 214 Peele, Warren Dozier 391 Peleg, Nili _ 422 Pelikan, Judith Mary 295 Peltz, Alvin Eugene 220 Pender, Judith Kathleen 257 Pender, Phyllis Anne 330 Penfold, Craig A 210 Penley, linda Diane 174,413 Pennebaker, M. Eugenia 255 Pennington, Judy Ann 298 Pente, Juris 204 Penwell, James David 415 Peny, Richard Gene 222 Peoples, Anna Belle 298 Peoples, M 182 Peper, Kathleen Elaine _ 438 Pepper, Gertrude S 43,170 Pepper, Robert Wayne 204 Pergola, Geraldine A 264,472 Perin, Edward Bridge 230 Perkins, George Gary 379 Perkins, James William 306,472 Perley, Donald Scott .204 Pcrlman, Alice Fay _ .268 Perlmutter, Eleanor 265, 366 Perlov, Alvin Ned 266,410 Perrella, Donna Ned 266,410 Perrella, Donna Jean 176 Perrino, Frank Anthony 400, 412, 406, 472 Persky, Sharon Kay ...192.197 Pesce, Caroline Suzanne 256 Pesek, Mary Louise „ 296 Pestotnik, Donna Sue 168,256,366 Peterka, Lois Louise 422 Peters, Harold Stanley _.281 Peters, Mary Ann _...172,250 Petersen, Donna Jeanne 258 Petersen, Janet E. ..._ 415,472 Petersen, Pamela 182, 250 Petersen, Patricia A 132,358, 433, 472 Petersen, Susan C 188 Petersen, Terence Mark 230, 288 Peterson, Dale Alan -374 Peterson, David James 276 Peterson, David Lyie 397 Peterson, Elwood Rey 373 Peterson, Jane Fisher 298 Peterson, Keith Emil 391 Peterson, Marshall K 277 Peterson, Walter S. Ill 218, 363 Peterson, William K 212,361,412 Petracek, Connie 262 Petting, John Frederick -398 Pettit, Gary Allen 224,435 Petty, Cynthia Ann 263, 377 Peyser, Carole Ann 294 Pfennig, Joan Shields 295 Pflugrath, Chailes O. 386 Pfluf, Eugene Walter 212,213 Phelps, Phyllis Sharon 172 Phillipp, Mary Uell 366,437 Philippi, Carl Willmott 202,363 Phillips, Ann Lee 150,180,251 Phillips, Delbert C 391 Phillips, Diane E 257,422,439 Phillips ,J 170 Phillips, Julie Doster 472, 178 Phillips, Lana Ruth 182,252,431 Phillips, Norma Terhune 260 Phillips, Roberta Lu 248,269 Phillips, Sheiry Evelyn 291 Phillips, William T 472 Pickel, Robert Paul 214,284 Picton, Nancy Flach 293 Piehl, Robert Jay 147, 149, 154 396,413,329 Pieper, John William 395 Pierce, Charles Jackson 396 Pierce, Gail Maxine .....252 Peirce, Quentin Grant 237, 437 Pierpoinr, Arthur W. Jr 472 Pierson, Richard Earl 391 Piestrud, Alice M 472 Pike, Glenn Allan 329 Pilley, Roger Gordon 232,437 Pinson, Joan Delores _ 270 Piper, Robert S 206 Pitbladdo, Judith Carol 256, 180 Pitler, Elizabeth Lee 260 Pitman, Donna Wayne 306 Pitman, Michael Wm 200 Pitney, Gerald Bernard 208 Pitts, Mary Elizabeth 262, 188 Pitts, Nella Lou 180,437 Pitts, Susan Kathryne 270 Pixler, Sandra Deem 270 Place, Caroline Sue 182 Plamann, Alfred Allan _365 Plank, Kathryn Jane . 261 Piatt, Charles Adriance 220 Piatt, Rena June 250 Pleasant, Pamela Ann 186,437 Plested, Judith Ann 188 Plevel, Mari Lyn C 252 Plume, Gordon Douglas 277 Plummer, Robeert Wendell 387 Pober, Kenneth William ....212,472 Poch, Spencer Eugene 373 Podolnick, Barbara Joan 192,367 Podolski, Michael W 278,430 Pohl, Georgianna - 180 Pohorilak, Bonnie Gaylc 184 Points, Caroline Lee 168, 169, 364, 367, 420 Foley, Robert Lee 387 Pollak, William 226,277 Pollard, Patricia S 180 Pollard, William Robert 224 Pollart, Gene John 407 Polsby, Richard Hugh 204 Polumbus, Gary Michael 220, 347 Polzine, Mary Jane 432 Pomainville, Dianne L 172 Pope, Katherine Adele 182, 197 Pope, Richard Warren 204 Pope, Roger Rankin 238 Popovits, Zoltan Joseph 291 Porter, Constance E 190,262,366 Porter, Philip Edward 472,390 Porter, Richard S. Jr 319 Post, Laurabeth Ann ..268,378,420 Potter, Elizabeth Ruth 260 Potter, James Virgil 216 Potter, Margretta S 253, 472 Powell, Anne Catherine 182 Powell, Donald Dunbar 401,405 Powell, Glenda Jean 140,472, 184, 358 Powell, Mary Bomar 168 Powell, Patrick Walter 206 Powers, Anne 182,260 Powers, Darien Lynne 194,410 Powers, Dennis Malvin..l56, 212, 365 Powers, Patrick Young _ 224 Powers, Roger Kenyon 365 Powers, William B. Jr 236 Powrie, Barbara Jean 190, 260 Pred, Ron 125 Prehn, Dan Alan 284,387 Preisig, Cecelia Dianne 260 Prescott, Ellen Jean 261 Presley, Bobby Wayne 391 Presnell, Elaine E 291 Preston, Robert James 472 Prestrud, Alice M 248,260 Price, Gordon Marcun 329 Price, Jack Robert 319 Price, Karen Elizabeth 265,378 Price, Lynn Elizabeth 263 Price, W. D 220 Priebe, Barbara Jean 269 Priest, Gaile Jean 265 Prince, James Monroe 277, 208, 407, 420 Pringle, Winnie Lee 360,384 Pritchard, Hunter V. ..473,439,386 Proctor, Keith Ward 473 Proctor, Margaret 186 Prost, Val Patrick 222 Protsman, Darlene E 262 Prottengetier, Dorothy 270 Provost, Sheila Kay 188,473 Prugh, Patience Mary 178,424 Prusnick, Maria Agnes 270 Pryde, William Jack 296 Pryor, Jane Williams 260 Pryor, Judith Marie 182,258,377 Pucci, Sandra Lynn 176 Puetz, Patricia Edrena 269 Pulliam, Michael Allen 230 Pulver, Paule Kathleen 438 Pumpelly, Melissa 269,366 Purcell, Francis J. Jr 473 Purcell, James Hughes 243,236 Purdy, Judith Marie 256 Purves, Margaret Young 168 Pustmueller, Jean Helen 250 Putnam, John Donald 377 Puxty, Carole Pauline 399,420 Pyle, Sandra Doris 265 Q Quam, Judith Ann 174, 197 Quevli, Susan Jean 250 Quick, Sandra Dee 257 Qicker, John Charles 216 Quinby, Richard Orland ....156,428 Quinlan, Marilyn Ann 262 Quinn, Stella Marie 408 Rackaway, Pamela Lynne ....250, 176 Rackes, Edwine Jean 188,473 Raddatz, Sara Ann 186,473 Rademacher, Jane 364, 367, 410 Rader, Norman Lee 236 Rader, Warren Bradford 218 Radersky, Linda Joyce .261 Radford, Barbara Lee 270 Radley, David Baymiller ....232 Rafferty, Judith Ann 266 Rahmel, Henry Arnold Jr 234 Rainbow, Carolyn Ann 266 Raisch, Walter Fred 224 Raisis, James Emanuel 306 Rogers, Edward H. Jr 242 Rogers, Garth Winfield 415,486 Rogers, Nancy Louise 270 Rogers, Susan Arlene 263 Rogers, William B 474 Rohweder, Alan Kenneth 319 Rokala, Curtis Henry 224 Roll, Gary Lawrence 387 Rollins, Becky Ann 258 Roman, Alfred Manuel 210 Romanko, Eleanor Claire 270 Ralph, Sallie Virginia 166 Ralston, Bruce William 230 Ralston, Douglas R 130,210,283 Randall, Betty Edith 261 Rangell, Susan Roberta 262 Rankin, Diane 182 Rannells, Charles Henry 428 Ranney, Christine Ellen ....473 Ranson, Doris Judith 178 Ransom, Ronald Scott 386 Rapp, Joanne Kathleen . — 188 Rapp, Margaret Jane .256 Rashke, Paula Sue 250 Ratleff, Merry Alice 251 Ratthaus, Kay Yvonne . — 489 Ratts, Nanci Dian 188,473 Rau, Hans Erhard 296 Rawson, Ricky Lunn 279 Ray, Victor Keith 230 Raymond, Macpherson Jr. ..271, 425 Read, Maurice Lance 420 Ready, Charles William 297 Reagon, David Bernard 341 Reaves, Marian Frances 174, 266, 424 Reber, Peter Michael ..224,372,473 Reck, Marilyn Lee 251 Records, Susan Frances 188, 261 Reed, Barbara Joan 43,166,251 Reed, Catherine E 252 Reed, Georgia Williams 258,370 Reed, James David 200 Reed, Joseph Condron Jr 230 Reed, Pamela Ann 180,291 Reed, Sally Grace 186 Reed, William Allen ..238,396,473 Reef, William Wallis 230 Rees, Thomas Francis 394 Reeve, Ruth Lynne 166 Reeves, Paul William Jr 282,387 Reeves, Ronald Kent 220 Regin, Vicki Brace 265 Reibeth, Cindy ..191 Reich, William LeRoy 276 Reid, Phyllis Ann 178 Reid, Robert 379, 437 Reigel, Frank Allen 428 Reiland, Rebecca Sue 188 Reilly, Joan .182 Reimer, Merrily Jane 255 Reineck, Sarabess . — ..166 Reinemann, Judith Irene ....168, 473 Reinert, Richard Harvey 204 Reischmann, Carleen Gay ..174,260 Reisenweber, Mary Lynne 258 Rellsve, Tom 404,412,418 Remington, Terry Ann 166 Reneau, Barbara Gail 184 Reneau, Gene Delmond 224, 415 Renfrow, Mark Alam . 212 Renfrow, Jay Royce 216 Renn, Judith Ann ..166 Rennie, James Almon, Jr. 281 Renwick, Margaret Moore 255 Replin, Frances Carol 263 Repp, Roger Leon 202 Repsis, Lunn Cecile 261 Rett, Nancy Lee 174 Reubens, Jean Linda ....256 Reyes, Ramon 473 Reynard, Gerald Kimbal 422 Reynolds, Margaret Ann 168 Reynolds, Samuel Joseph 473 Reynolds, Terry Ray 473 Rhea, Susan Elizabeth 168, 257 Rhine, William Glenn 208 Rhineharr, Kay Marie 473 Rhodes, Sandra 372 Rhodes, Robeft William 387 Rhone, Suzanne Margaret 186 Rice, Bart Oldfield 220,473 Rice, Daina Marie 408 Rice, Jay Arthur 279 Rice, Mary Kathleen 266 Rice, Norman 283 Rich, David Kenneth 408 Rich, Lynn Adele 253 Richard, Allen George 28,473 Richards, Charles Clark 216 Richards, Marion Rich 391 Richards, Martha Edna 70 Richards, Robert Donald ....222,474 Richardson, Bruce L 295 Richardson, Dale R. 234 Richardson, George Lusk 228 Richardson, Kathleen A 174,437 Richardson, Kathryn Sue ..166,262 Richardson, Mary C 253 Richardson, Paula 191,364 Richey, Wayne Carr Jr 224 Richmond, Cheryle Ann 260 Richmond, Sherrie 178,257 Richter, Judith Anne 174,367 Rickey, Barbara Weibel 131 Rickman, Robert Eugene 398 Rider, Warrick Worden 222 Ridway, Don Frank 236 Ridgway, Skip _ _ 372 Ridgway, Priscilla 166,265 Ridinger, Nancy Ann 257 Rieckhoff, Robin Ann 176 Rieger, Clifford W 474 Riehl, Karen Ann 190,474 Rife, David Brude 43,288 Rife, Mary Lou Ambrose .288 Riggs, Billye LaVon _ 256 Rigos, Platon Nicolas _ 284 Riley, Dennis Daniel Jr 428 Rinebold, Priscilla Ann 186 Ripich, Donna Marie 265 Rismg, Phyllis Ann 253,396 Riske, Roger Allan 374,397 Risley, Mary Constance 425 Ritchart, Arthur A 306 Ritchie, Louise Ludlow 438 Ritchie, Melvin Edward 276 Ritchy, Enid Mary 255 Roach, Carol Lee 268,437 Roath, Margaret 184,197 Robbins, Fredereck A 202 Robbins, Steward A 206 Robbins, William Arthur 156 Roberts, Duane William 212 Roberts, Jill Suzanne 297 Roberts, John E 216,428 Roberts, Susan Margaret 257 Robertson, Kathleen L 252 Robertson, Susan Joan 186 Robertson, Gale 184, 185, 431 Robinette, Dale L 319 Robinson, Betty Anne 474 Robinson, Carol Lee 262 Robinson, Dennis Edward 228 Robinson, Donna Pat 265, 372 Robinson, Gary Forrest 404, 474 Robinson, Gerald 407 Robinson, James Reid II 286 Robinson, Patricia Lee 172,266 Robinson, Ronald Bruce 396,474 Robinson, Virginia Anne ....188, 295 Robinson, Walter G., Jr 286 Robison, Pamela Ann 172,251, 379, 439 Roby, James Carl 238 Roby, Polly R 293 Rockett, Richard Lee 278 Roddy, Linda N 182 Roderick, Carolyn Anne 255 Rodgers, Jo Ann 172 Roe, Charlotte Eloise 295 Roe, John Steadman 286 Roe, Lecy Omega 262, 366 Roe, Michael Edward 282 Roelofs, Bruce Arlen 296 Roesse, Barbara 292 Roetzel, Judith E 188 Rombough, Lynne Karen ....168,474 Romero, Gregory George ....230, 365 Romero, Loyde Harold 348,394 Romcy, Meria Jean 296 Romig, Joseph Howard 133,306, 315,316,367 Romine, Kathryn Sue 419,431 Ronk, Linda Sue 196 Roos, Darrell Gene 206 Root, Carole Anne J96 Root, Joni J93 Root, Marian Joyce 403 Roper, William A. Jr 238 RoM, Elwiria Marie 268, 376 Rose, Harold Wayne 372,385 Ro»e, Leslife BarroB 174 Rose, Mary Dollar _ 174,438 Rom, Mary Patricia 176 RoKlius, Marilyn Joan 292 RoKn, Roberta Kaye _.192,360 Rownau, Mary Louiw 176,394 Rosenbaum, Allan S 474 Rosenbaum, Evelyn Joan ....410,438 Rosenbek, John C 407 Rosenberg, Jan 225 Rosenberg, Myron C 284,387 Rosenberger, Kathleen M 168 Rosenthal, Carolanne 298 Rosenthal, Joseph S 156,240, 412,474 Rosoff, Eric .220, 278 Ross, Alan Jay 226 Ross, Dean Weldon 408 Ross, James Andrew ..224,400,474 Ross, Joyce 192,258,410,424 Ross, Kenneth Malcolm 349 Ross, Michael Robert 349 Ross, Peter Eakin 274 Ross, Robert Terrence 289, 389 Ross, Sharon Lee 186 Rosse, Susan Jane 190 Rossiter, Jo Ann 180,256,366 Rossmeisl, Judith Grace 252 Rosson, Martin Marshal 297 Rostan, Suzanne Aimee 256 Rotan, Edward McCall..230, 231, 349 Rotan, Wesley George ..348, 387, 388 Rotermund, Kristine 266 Roth, James George 422 Roth, Linda Ann 184,474 Roth, Wayne Carroll 216,281 Rothermel, Louise 252 Rothganger, Susan Kay 252 Rotondi, Thomas Jr 474 Rougas, Nick Sam 396 Row, Brian GiUow 426 Rowe, Carol Jean 253 Rowe, John Francis 373,437,439 Rowe, Susan Adele 172 Rowell, Jerrie Carlene 250 Rowin, Lonnie John 391 Rowland, Diana Margaret 172 Rowland, Ewart G 220,243, 435, 474 Rowland, Robert Monroe ..281,387 Rowland, Sharol Ann 182,474 Rubenstein, Brauna R 170, 262 Rubi, Elaine Ann 166, 253 Rubright, Lynnell 373 Ruckel, Horace Anthony ....212,213 Rudio, Charlene 269 Rudolph, Walter Richard 474 Rudy, Evelyn Jolene 296 Ruegsegger, Carolynn L 174, 265, 366 Ruffalo, Richard S 204 Ruger, Kathy Elaine 256,377 Ruh, Judith Anne 168,262 Ruble, Jill Ann 180,257,437 Rumpf, Richard Lee 349,434 Rusheon, Elizabeth T 360 Russ, Paula Rose 43 Russell, Suvian Ruth 255 Rutenbeck, Blaine A 486 Rutland, Roy HI 202 Rutt, Joann Faye 262 Ruttum, Ann Doris 168,262 Ruxton, Malcolm Owen 214 Ryan, Carol Eileen 260 Rybczyk, Stephen M 226 Rypkema, Janet Fay 257, 184 Sabin, Robert Earl 397 Sacarto, Arthur Richard 419 Sachs, Margot Jane 192,256 Sachter, Sandra Ruth 192,260 Saddler, Barbara E 190,440 Sadler, Elizabeth Alice 188 Safer, Donald Steven 226 Safford, Thomas Howard 387 Sahni, Sudhir 422 Sailsbery, Barbara Lou 172 Saito, Judy Tatsue 264 Sala, James Donald 391 Salerno, Carol Ann 376 Saliman, Ronald Alan 226,410 Salisbury, Laura Ruth 264 Salkeld, Patricia Ann 186 Salter, Katheryn Agnes 122 Samsel, Carol Ann 263 Sanborn, Virginia Ann 263,403 Sanchez, Joseph Luis 236 Sander, Carolyn Ann „ 474 Sander, Joanne Lee 190 Sander, Joni 255 Sanders, Alfred M. Jr. ..._ 288 Sanders, Felicia B 184 Sanderson, Janet Sue 258 Sandford, Joseph W. Jr 283 Sandoe, Julia Ellen 431 Sandoe, John Stephen 429 Sandras, William A. Jr 271,279 Sandrini, Richard Blake 288 Sanders, Alfred M. Jr 288 Sanders, Felicia B. _ 184 Sandenon, Janet Sue 258 Sandford, Joseph W. Jr 283 Sando, John Stephen 429 Sando, Julia Ellen _.431 Sandras, William A. Jr 271,279 Sandrini, Richard Blake 228 Sandusky, Robert Louis 222, 243, 474 Sandusky, Robert R. Jr 385, 386, 389 Sano, Joel Akashi 389 Sant, Shirley Jean 296 Santi, Marjorie Jean 43, 144, 190, 191 Sartin, Milburn M. Jr 222 Sasa, Ruby Yuriko 268 Sasser, Marilyn 166 Sather, Barbara Joy 251,438 Sato, Takashi Myron 385, 386 Saunders, John Lloys 394, 475 Saunders, Louise B 168 Saunders, Norman Harold ..282, 329 Savage, Arlis Hazelwood 270 Sawyer, Barbara Diane 188,269 Sawyer, Nancy Gail 292 Sax, Anna Valerie 266, 438 Saxdal, Judith Ann 172 Saxowsky, Randi Lane 251 Say, Patricia Ann 266 Sayers, Clinton Paul 210 Saylor, Patricia L 43, 133, 169 172,197,358,475 Sayre, Bonney Elizabeth ....176,438 Sayre, Susan Ellen 190 Scadden, Richard Dan ..232, 336, 475 Scarpella, Judith Lee 258, 376 Schaar, Helga 374 Schachet, Merl Sanford 240 Schaefer, John Joseph 220 Schaefer, Lyle Howard 282 Schafer, Judy Lee 168,262,438 SchafF, Marvin Arnold 475 Schall, Edward Andrew 406 Schapper, Donald TThomas 228 Scheidecker, Paula 186,384,475 Scheideman, Judith Ann 270 Scheie, Harold Glendon 222 Schenk, Paul Vernon 234 Scheunemann, Karen M 178,298 Scheurer, Hugh Henry 220 Schiff, Carol G 268, 376 Schiffer, Kenneth Morse 432 Schisler, James LeRoy 428 Schlak, Gerard Alan 376 Schlenzig, William E 284 Schloenter, Lois Anne 250 Schlueter, Sandra Rae 257 Schmid, Albert Charles 341 Schmid, Dennis Martin 216, 386 Schmid, Diane Ransom 250 Schmidt, Barbara Jeanne ....184,263 Schmidt, Catherine H 269 Schmidt, Marcia C 147, 150, 399 Schmidt, Sandra Jane 260 Schmidt, Thomas Coleman 218, 476 Schmitz, Ellen Ann 251 Schmonsees, Ann Maria 174 Schmutzler, Suzanne K 168,263 Schnegelberger, Alfred 295,387 Schnegelberger, Marylou 433 Schneider, Helen Anita 253,401, 402, 475 Schneider, Marie Odette 178 Schnurr, Maurine E 250 Schodde, Barbara M 178,266 Schoedinger, David S 214 Schoenbeck, Eric Lee ..374,385,475 Schoenbeck, Lynne E 374 Schoenebeck, Kenneth L 200 Schofield, Robert B. Jr 288 Scholl, Jimmie L. Dobbs 257 Schonberg, Steven E 226 Schoonmaker, Jean 166 Schoppe, Joy 180 Schott, Susanna Marie 367 Schreiber, Charlene R 263 Schreiber, Morton 226 Schreiber, Richard P 282 Schriber, Laurie Newlin 190,298 Schroder, Holly 43 Schroeder, Lynn Eugene 212 Schroeder, Sandra Lee 475 Schuerger, John Albert 391 Schulze, Arthur William 376 Schuman, Gail Marcia ..43, 192, 266 Schuster, Steve 226 Schuster, Frank III 400 Schutte, Thomas F „...411 Schwab, Robert William 433 Schwartz, Elizabeth Ann 182 Schwartz, Susan Bette 170 Schweitzer, Drew Joseph 386 Schweninger, Loren 306,308,315 Schwenn, William K. ...- 372 Sciez, John Louis 329 Scilley, Hugh Mason 386 Sciumbato, Warren A _ 396 Scott, Brenda Lee 291 Scott, Carolyn Miller, 186,265 Scott, Charles Bradley 210 Scott, David Wells 232 Scott, Martha Barrett 186 Scott, Mary Margaret 186,431 Scott, Miriam Walcott 190 Scott, Nancy Joan 489 Scott, Sheila Kathleen 256, 366 Scowcroft, Susan 431,475 Scribner, Ann Elizabeth 168, 169, 384, 440 Scribner, Charles William 319 Searle, Judith Lee 255, 366 Seaver, Linda Elaine 256 Seawell, Thomas Craig 157 Seay, Beverly Jean 295 Sebunia, Norbert M 319 Seebass, James Stewart 210,475 Seeley, Donald Lewis 289,387 Seeley, John Arthur 218 Seidel, Haydee Leonor 258 Seidel, John William 228 Seidl, Gretchen Ann 475 Seitz, Anne MacDonald 184 Seitz, Christopher B 214 Seitz, Neal Bradley 230 Selby, Victor Marshall 371 Selby, Bink -.240 Selch, Alice Elizabeth 270 Selden, Kathie Lenore 268 Sellers, Magaret Ruth 294 Semmens, Tracy Ann 475 Senior, Jo Ann 257 Senn, Richard T 212,387,475 Sergenian, Susan Emley 295 Sessel, Linda 268 Sessions, Gayle F 43, 374 Sessions, William Lad 378 Sethness, Susan Cochran ..188,269 Settle, Barbara Jean 168 Seuell, John Woodson 214 Sevier, Cheryl Anne 182,431 Shaddock, Mary Frances 475 Shafer, Judith Helen ....180,250,438 Shafer, Kenneth Ronald 281 Shaffer, Robert Walter 230 Shaffer, Susan Ellen 188,475 Shallenberger, Anne 166 Shailenberger, Edward 376, 397 Shamberg, Virginia L 186,262 Shampanier, Rhoda Jean ..170,262 Shand, James Douglas 218 Shaner, Jeffrey Ian 240 Shaner, Myrna Harriet 170 Shannon, Peggy Maree 194 Shapiro, Max Sheldon 329 Sharpe, Lina Ann 265 Sharrick, Susan E 489 Shatzer, Janet Aileen 168 Shaw, Anthony Michael 240 Shaw, Barbara Gail 258 Shaw, Kathleen Eleanot 264 Shaw, Keith Darrell 345,387 Shaw, Letty Elizabeth 194,410 Shaw, Mack Bender 204 Shaw, Roberta Susan 166 Shawen, Ray Anderson 279 Shawver, Richard Kent 279,372 Shay, Kathleen Mary 180 Shea, Edward Philip 287 Shea, Margaret Ann 178,475 Shean, Robert George 238 Shedd, Sandra Alicia 292 Sheetz, Jacquelyn Kay ..180,260,431 Shellabarger, Susan L 190, 191, 364, 384 Shelley, George Steven 218 Shelton, Katherine M 180,255 Shelton, Laura Mae 291 Shepard, James Merrill 214 Shepard, Lee 332 Shapherd, Edith L 258 Sheppard, Donald Lewis ....400, 476 Sheppard, William M 319 Sher, Norman Ross 240,387 Sherer, Daniel Marvin 428 Sherfey, Virginia Elsie 251 Sherman, Benjamin Karl 202 Sherman, Donald Gene 476 Sherman, Donald Gerald 278 Sherman, Judith 180 Sherwin, Tonia Sue 250 Sherwood, David William ..238,274 Sherwood, Foster H 236 Shewmaker, Kathleen Ann 258 Shidler, Barbara Lee 260 Shields, John Thomas 222 Shields, Lillian M 166 Shields, Linda Alaire ..180,248,266 Shielns, Marjorie 263 Shillinglaw, Ellen G 262 Shilvock, Diane W 476 Shimpfky, Richard L 236 Shinbara, Judy Mikiko 270 Shiner, Carolyn Ann J60, 403 Shinners, Caria Jane 2SS Shipp, Christopher A 287 Shirk, Mary Elizabeth 176 Shirk, William Franklin 222 Shively, Robert Donald 289 Shockey, Carroll Gene 166 Shook, Mary Rebecca 174 Shores, Mary Jane 166,476 Short, Joel Bradley 43,206,433 Showalter, Margaret P 176,257 Showalter, Robert Dean 234 Shroads, Charles A 220,348 Shur, Sandra Irene 263 Sickles, Judy Lee 178,262 Sidon, Marilyn Lou 192 Sidwell, Vicky Sue 297 Siegel, Edward Allen 226,475 Siegel, Linda Faye 293 Siegel, Marilyn Joy 192,257 Siegel, Sharian Ann 256 Siegel, Sheldon Lee 287 Siegel, Sue Eileen 192,263,424 Siegelman, Sailie B 170 Siems, Dennis Henry 218 Sierota, Harold 226 Siler, John Robert 206,428 Silverman, Linda Beth 170,252 Silvernale, Sondra Sue 180 Simmons, A. F 242 Simmons, Andrea Lee 262 Simmons, Emma Karen 266 Simmons, Richard L 287 Simonds, Philip George 206, 243, 476 Simoneau, Lawrence K 332,419 Simoni, Rosemary 172, 256 Simons, Gale Hadley 476 Simons, James Frederick 486 Simpson, Donna Lynne 168, 257 Simpson, Judith Lea 270 Simpson, Stephen W 415,486 Sims, Donald George 276 Sinaiko, Peter Albert 226 Sindt, Kathleen Ann 378 Singer, Irvin Jay 371 Singer, Stuart Irwin 240 Singleton, Julia M 263 Singleton, Wilham H 476 Sinha, Bibhuti Prasanna 422 Sinkey, Patty Jo 180,244,255 Sinkovic, Marianne L 260 Sipe, Martha Louise 270 Sirimarco, Patricia L 265, 430 Sisbower, Deborah Jean 291 Skaff, Linda Kathleen 190 Skillen, Marvin Lewis 391,398 Skinner, Diane Louise ..194, 256, 374 Skinner, Judith Eleanor 258, 364, 372 Skinney, Barbara 262 Skoll, Gerald Ralph 208 Skugstad, Jan Erik 398,418 Slack, John Louis „ 391 Slagle, Elizabeth D 184 Slanovich, Daniel Louis 476 Sleeth, Susan 43,131,358,476 Slemon, David Roy 214 Slocum, Anthony Hersey ....232, 387 Sloven, San Stanley 226 Smail, Terrence Eugene 218 Small, WiUiam C. Jr 394 Smartt, Noel Linda 168,169, 197, 358, 476 Smathers, Pamela Polk 291 Smeltzer, Carl Jr 210,476 Smeltzer, John Floyd 359 Smillie, Craig Eugene 236 Smith, Alice Jean 186 Smith, Alton Kenneth Jr 283 Smith, Athony Quinn 206 Smith, Betty Mae 256, 403 Smith, Beverly Jo 262,378 Smith, Brwon Byron 214 Smith, Charlotte Ann 43, 297 Smith, Cheryl 167 Smith, Clayton Edward 396,407, 476 Smith, Collier Nash 349 Smith, D. Clinton 220 Smith, Dail Yvonne 255 Smith, Darrel Brooks 428 Smith, Dennis Dean 296 Smith, Donald Keith 486 Smith, Donna Mae 489 Smith, Elizabeth Knox 258 Smith, Gary Elliott 228 Smith, Gloria Ann 174 Smith, Gordon Dallas 222 Smith, Harold Francis 391 Smith, Harold W. Jr 232,476 Smith, Harrison Pogue 238, 284 Smith, Hewlett Yancey 274 Smith, Jeanie 263 Smith, Jean 266 Smith, John Pascal 206, 387, 437 Smith, Joseph Brothers 391 Smith, Joseph Michael 286 Smith, Judith Penman 257 Smith, Karen Sue 262, 366 Smith, Kathryn Lucille 166,296, 431 Smith, Kipp Tylor 188,261 Smith, L. Chandler Jr 200,363 Smith, Marbella Louise 176,476 Smith, Marjorie Feme 476 Smith, Mary Jean 294, 476 Smith, Mary Polatty 490 Smith, Michael Ernest ..44, 277, 477 Smith, Michael John 387 Smith, Monte Bruce 477 Smith, Nancy Eleanor 438, 295 Smith, Nancy Marie 178 Smith, Pamela Jean 184,265 Smith, Priscilla Lynne 182,477 Smith, Rawley DeWitt 236 Smith, Ray Allen _...477 Smith, Raymond Ross 435 Smith, Robert Allen 224,276 Smith, Robert Owens 477 Smith, Robert Wm. Jr 396,407 Smith, Rogene Marie 298 Smith, Roger Vernon 278 Smith, Ronald Gene 210 Smith, Sharen Kay 263 Smith, Sharon Elaine ..182,269,366 Smith, Sheila Gay 182 Smith, Sheryl Rose 263, 372 Smith, Stephen Charles 228, 281 Smith, Stephen Phillip 214 Smith, Susan Elizabeth _ 263 Smith, Susan Talbot _ 186 Smith, Terry Conrad 222 Smith, Virgie Lou 168,197,477 Smith, William V 298 Smits, William H. Jr 385 Smoot, Fred Leonard 437 Smoor, Richard Leonard ....212,213, 243, 336 Smoyer, Ann Gilbert 166, 257 Smoyer, Nancy Read 262 Smutny, Marilyn Ann ..194, 440, 477 Smylie, John Robert 224 Snail, Bud 319 Snell, John Joseph 407 Snider, Joseph William „ 386 Snodgrass, Linda J 270 Snow, Binnie Jill 298 Snow, Donald Merritt 236 Snow, James Callender 210 Snow, Jill Elizabeth 174,477 Snyder, Donald Richard 423 Snyder, Jeanne Lee 182 Snyder, Michael Nathan 226 Sogard, Paula Ann 188 Soine, Mary Jean _ 261 Sokol, Elena .255 Soloff, Bruce David _...240, 243 Somerville, Theodore C 211,306, 316 Sommers, Fred Eric 200 Sommers, Montrose S 411 Son, Tran Thi 250,403 Soodsma, Leota Anna 490 Sorenson, John Leon 373 Sorthe, Anne Regine 180 Southard, John Stephen 332 Spade, Beatrice „.415 Spahn, Peter Richard 214 Spaller, Gail Helen 150, 180 Spangler, Katherine 184,410,438 Spangler, Robert S 210,211, 336, 363 Spano, Joseph Orlan 284 Spano, Joseph Salvatore 396, 407 Sparacino, Richard B 366, 439 Sparkman, Jerry Lee 200, 397 Sparks, Kirk Laurence 202 Sparks, Milvin Eugene 321 Sparn, Sally Nadine 260 Sparre, Paula Dallas 174,364 Speck, Staniford Clay 236 Speedlin, James David 274 Speer, Nancy Ellen 270 Spellacy, Floy Susan 188 Spelts, Richard John 219 Spelts, Rosalie Carol 257, 366 Spence, Julie Ann 298,431 Spencer, Clifton C 212,365 Spencer, Donald M 284 Spencer, Samuel Binford 477 Spencer, Susan Irene 263 Spengler, Robert Imbrie 228, 343 Sperl, Frances 257 Sperl, Judith 258 Sperling, Harvey Bruce 276, 477 Sperry, Barbara Lynn 263 Sperry, Reatta Arliene 447 Spicer, Jeffrey Freeman 240 Spicer, William Joseph 289 Spiegel, Lois JofTe 250 Spiker, Milton Dean 477 Spinden, Carl Edward 289 Spock, John Edward 336 Sponholtz, Glenn W 321 Spoonhoward, Raymond H 319 Sprecher, Anne Marie 262 Springer, John L 297 Springer, Mary Lee 264, 379 Springs, Orville 422, 477 Springs, Patricia Adams 422 Sproat, William Alan 341 Sprouse, William K 477 Spunaugle, Nancy Louise 172 Spurgeon, Irene Louise 378 Spurgeon, Lawrence A 409, 477 Stadjuhar, Edward C 234,278 Stafford, Bertha F 401,402 Stafford, E. ie Pauline 490 Stafford, Nancy Ann 168, 252 Stager, Sally Morrison 176 Stahl, David W 391,406 Stahlbrand, Helen 1 477 Stair, Nancy Alice 377,411,437 Staker, Rod David 238 Staley, Mary Ellen E 255 Stalzle, Barbara J _ 251 Stanfield, Sandra Sue 186, 285 Stanley, Cheryl Ann 166 Stapp, William Berry 327 Starbuck, Jerilyn Ann 256 Starck, David Johl _...289, 409 Stark, E. Nancy 251 Stark, Hugh William 386 Stark, William Peter Jr 477 Starlin, Dwane Lee 200 Starr, Martha Louise 166, 197 Starr, Thomas Glenn 341 Starz, William Jeffrey 232 Staton, Mary Florence 182,430 Stauffer, Deanna Louise 420, 477 Stearns, Mary Campbell ...- 257 Stebbins, Bonnie Rae 166, 478 Stebbins, Winston Lee 428 Steckman, David Lee 238,478 Steele, Elizabeth Lynn 190 Stele, Mary Elizabeth _ 268 Steele, Robert Michael _ 284 Steen, Diane Dolores 266 Stege, Carlos Eduardo 478 Stege, Mary Morris _ 190 Stein, Gerald Samuel .226, 286 Stein, Karen Lee 294 Stein, Marvin Neumark 226 Stein, Richard Leonard 319 Stein, Sally 291 Steinberg, Judith Ann 263 Steinberg, Ronald Lee 156,240, 400, 478 Steinbruner, Ann Louise ....182, 260 Steinemann, Sue Laurel 190 Steinhaus, Linda Carol 43, 256 Steinle, Robert Samuel 234 Stenback, Sally Lou 182 Stephen, Elven Eugene 289 Stephen, Theresa Ann 156,377,438 Stephens, Bonnie Janet 186 Stephens, David Ashby 216,478 Stephens, Kathleen G 265,438 Stephens, Nancy Ann ..263,374,410 Stephenson, Randelle C 238 Sterba, Diane Nadine 190 Sterling, Roberta Lee 243,438 Stern, Harriet Carol 394 Sterrett, Margaret Jane 194,251 Stetson, Richard P. Jr .....349 Stettner, Paul 404 Stetzel, Karen Ann 269 Stevens, Barton, Kent 214 Stevens, Douglas C 214,281 Stevens, Josephine Ann 268, 413 Stevens, Mary Taverner 166 Stevens, Patricia Jean 268 Stevick, Cheilagh Wade 253 Stewart, Anne Moselle 194, 478 Stewart, Harry Avard ..._ 222, 385, 400, 423 Stewart, John Harold 282 Stewart, Linda Lou 151 Stewart, Mary Sargent 258, 372 Stewart, Nancy Louise 263 Stewart, Sandra Sue 270 Stewart, Stephen Omer 428 Stewart, Virginia L 478 Stiebler, Douglas James 284 Stiffler, Sally Ann 172,478 Stiles, Judith M 248,415,478 Stimson, Beverly Eudora 43, 291, 478 Stirling, William Ryan J84 Stiteler, Judith Gail 265,372 Stitt, Jane Shepard 292, 478 Stocker, Eloise 180,256 Stocker, John Thomas 287 Stocker, Yvonne Elaine 253,379, 478 Stockton, Alfred Peirce 202 Stoen, Sandra Elizabeth 438 Stoen, Vicky Linn 194,265,366 Stofac, Robert Lee 394 Stohl, VerniUyn Ella 262,415 Stolen, Constance Kay 168, 478 Stoll, Kathi Jeanne _ 411 Stone, Andrew Leonard 278, 372 Stone, Barbara Irene ....44, 166, 167, 358, 478 Stone, Beverly Ann 252 Stone, George Thomas 412 Stone, Nancy C 295,419,478 Stone, Susan 178,367,478 Stonebraker, Donald M 391 Stopher, Karen Sue 184,411 Storey, Linda Carol 266 Stotelmyer, Karen Kay 250 Stotts, Miriam Nicole 190 Stout, Susan Lee 180,372 Stover, Andrea 268 Stow, Vanderlynn 212 Strader, Margaret J 251 Strah, David Francis 297 Straine, Kathryn Dianne 43, 292, 438 Strait, Russell Craig .210 Strange, Robert James 478 Stransky, Joseph C 236 Strasbourger, Samuel Jr 284, 387, 389 Strathearn, James W 278 Strauss, Tricia Ann 184 Streamer, Carol Lynn 478 Streamer, Charles Gray 277 Strieker, Antony Elling 306 Strifling, Barbara Lois 192 Striker, Patricia Diane 190,262 Stringer, Sharon Ann 266 Stroh, David Michael 218,348 Stromberg, Eric Charles _...372 Stroup, Roger Kent 224,287 Strouss, Catherine E 295 Struthers, Kinda Jo _.265 Struwe, Gary David . 387 Stuart, Laurie Ann _ 182, 364 Stuart, Linda Mae 184,252,422 Stuart, Sarah Kathryn 178,269 Stubbs, Karen Ann 196,372 Stubbs, Patricia L 182,256 Stuermer, Susan Kay 180, 372 Stull, Colene 175 Sturdevant, William N 276 Sudduth, Robert Lee III 479 Suesse, Charles Harold 238 Suhm, Janet Kay 261 Suhre, Ernes Dow 255, 389 Sukeforth, Harry T III 281, 387 Sullins, Nancy Lee 260 Sullivan, Ann Agnes 186 Sullivan, Carol Ann 182,413 Sullivan, Daniel E 376 Sullivan, Gary Gordon 386,387, 388, 423 Sullivan, John Ripley J91 Sullivan, Julie Agness 174, 252 Sullivan, Karen Anne 178 Sullivan, Peter Fabian _.220 Sullivan, Sharron C 270 Sullivan, Susan Kay 372 Sumi, Naomi „ 270 Sumner, John Charles 214 Sumner, Pamela Sue 186,266 Sunblade, Richard Neil 222 Sundberg, Karen Isabel 190 Sunshine, Gayle Ann 260 Sutter, Diane Joy 490 Sutton, Donald Iri Jr 222 Sutton, Joseph Ray 210 Sutton, Lawrence Lee 391 Suzuki, Wayne Leslie 281,426 Svendsen, Susan Ray 168 Svennevig, Arnfinn J 418 Swafford, Stanton Arms 220 Swan, Donna Marie 269 Swan, Helen Russel 182 Swanberg, Jon Weld 206 Swander, Susan Cole ..180,181,330 Swank, Beverly Jean ...„ 270 Swank, Pamela Jean 270 Swann, Gordon Alfred 412 Swanson, Charles Eugene 296 Swanson, Gordon Foster ....306, 479 Swanson, Marilyn Foster 399 Swanson, Patricia Ann 264, 372 Swanson, Roy A L 212 Swanson, Thomas George 204 Swanstrom, Julie M 180,410 Swardenski, Jana Sue 180 Swarthe, Zelda _...253 Swartout, Kathleen M 260 Sweatt, Sandra Marie 184,251 Swedlund, Alan Charles 224 Sweet, Alfred Jay 220, 349 Sweetman, Lawrence 397 Sweetman, Michael Beach ,.206, 243 Sweetnam, Ann Holmes 190 Swenson, Paul Willis 206 Swenson, William Duane 415 Sworts, Ned 423 Swygert, John Allen 200,283 Symons, William L 319 Szabo, Karen Jo 190,269 Szantai, Frank M _ 278 T Tabakoff, Boris _.306 Tafoya, Ernest _ 236 Taibbi, Raymond V. Jr 228, 386 Takaki, Alan 200 Takamine, Joyce Ann „.415 Takewell, Diane Marie 188, 260 Takewell, Sharon Ann ..._.188, 260, 424 Talbot, Arthur Lee 398,479 Talbott, Sharron Jean _.490 Tamblyn, Suzanne 188,197,360, 372, 384 Tan, Peaki 156,400,479 Tanaka, Wesley Isamu 426 Tandler, Virginia C 174,438 Tansey, Larry Allan 236 Tapscott, Robert Edwin 276, 395 Tarbox, Thomas N 234, 243, 435 Tarkington, Richard A 281 Tartasky, Frances R 256, 192 Tares, Virginia Jane 178,255 Tateyama, Eugene Y 238 Tatman, Edith M 180 Tatman, Martha A 253, 372 Tayler, Cathrine C 174 Taylor, Allan M 226 Taylor, Barbara L 269 Taylor, Constance L 190 Taylor, Diane J 258 Taylor, Donald H. ..._ 202 Taylor, Eugene A 216 Taylor, Gary S 228 Taylor, Janie J 250 Taylor, John M 238,276 Taylor, Karen 250 Taylor, Mary K 178,260 Taylor, Penny 176,260,378,438 Taylor, Rebecca 270 Taylor, Terrell F 204 Taylor, Thomas W 228 Teal, Tom H 372 Techanson, Jerd 412 Teets, Peter B 220,243,361,412 Telle, Jerome R 319 Temina, Mohammed 422 Temple, Kay E 184,185,394,479 Temple, Martin C 232 Templeman, Lawrence 1 208, 386, 479 Tenbrinck, Ethel E 263,432 Tendal, Bjorn C 418 Tenenbaum, Allan H 226 Tennis, Craig E 429 Teo, William 156,400,479 Tepe, Lester E 236 Terry, Jon B 479 Terry, Lynn E 232,394,479 Terry, Ward S 220, 366 Teruya, Edwin T 479 Teshima, Marion T 262 Tesitor, Charles N 346 Tharpe, Linda 176 Thiringer, Dennis L 2i8 Thomas, Charles F 236 Thomas, Frances A 180,257,439 Thomas, Janice C 258 Thomas, Jerry D. ...„ _...387 Thomas, John M 234 Thomas, Karen J 265 Thomas, Katharine K 178,262 Thomas, Kathryn 479 Thomas, Laureen T 490 Thomas, Leigh E 172,479 Thomas, Mina B 268 Thomas, Nancy A 176,262 Thomas, Twylla 178 Thomas, William S 274 Thomason, David H 224 Thome, Penelope F 490 Thompson, Adelaide R 291 Thompson, Betty K 174, 364 Thompson, Carolyn B 490 Thompson, Diane 166,294 Thompson, Elizabeth ....178,258,439 Thompson, Ian Sandy ..144, 148, 147 Thompson, Jane H 440 Thompson, Jay E 252 Thompson, Judith A 168, 169 Thompson, Sharon A 188, 364 Thompson, Sue _ 191 Thompson, Thomas L 370 Thompson, Vicki C. ..257,366,374, 378 Thomson, Clara 188 Thomson, Gary F. 228 Thoren, Robert J 288 Thornburg, Hal E 296 Thorpe, Gayle D 479 Thralls, Sharon L - 184 Thurman, Lynnc L. ...„ 188 Thurston, Cecelia L -...257 Tibbals, Edward C .479 Tideman, Carol F 190 Ticnsvold, Judith K 168,269 Tilton, Elizabeth 186 Tilton, John L 202 Timmerman, Sandra 190, 191 Timon, Clay S _ 218 Timpany, John H 186 Tinkham, Thomas N 232 Tinsley, James S 391 Tippet, Patricia 186, 479 Tippett, Barry W 218 Tippett, Bruce A 218 Tipps, George K 212 Tipton, Judy A 253 Tisdale, Paul D 372,416 Tisdel, Richard P 282,433 Tisdel, Stephan A 281 Tisone, Deanna D 184,479 Tisone, Victor P 234,348 Tjornhom, Joan L 266 Toan, Marion D 194,438 Tobias, Elizabeth A 180, 262 Todd, Barbara R 252 Todd, John J 289 Todd, Mary L. 297 Toelle, Ruth L 166 Toevs, James W 281,407 Tolle, Clarita M 298 Tolle, Christopher N 286 Tollefson, Roland W 281 Tomasovic, Karen A 44,172,358, 479 Tomasovic, Nina A 172,257 Tomlinson, Phillip F 288 Tomsick, John A 35 Tomson, Ann K 182, 364 Toneman, Barbara E 298 Tonkinson, Jamie Alex ..36, 400, 479 Tonopolsky, Roger Scott 226 Tool, Stephen Charles 283 Tornstrom, Susan 190, 265 Torstenson, Kaari T 190,480 Tosi, Stephen Craig 236, 366 Touzalin, Katherine L 186 Tovrea, Larry Vernon 319 Towell, Sandra Ellen .252 Town, Robert C 218,288 Towne, John Davison 282 Tracy, Bonnie Mae 190 Tracy, James Barrett 236 Tracy, John Peter 415, 486 Tracy, Kathleen lone 184 Tracy, Peter Wayne 385 Trankie, Jean Burnell 257 Traut, Donald Paul 412 Travis, Charles Robert 423 Travis, Glenn Alan 288 Travis, La Dean J94 Trclfa, Barbara E 178,252,431 Trenary, Joan Ellen 270 Trenchak, David Frank 480 Trent, Hanford Bruce 286,319 Trentaz, Fred Louis 398 Tretter, Vincent Joseph ....278, 395, 480 Trevor, Benjamin David 228 Trigg, Margery Ann 180,431 Trigg, Marie Louise 180 Tripple, Georgia Kay .256, 366 Trojanovich, William R 288 Trosscn, Madelyn Laura 268 Trott, Steven Reynold 202 Trotz, Dorn Harry 214 Trowbridge, Karen J 180,262 True, Luther Boyd 391 TrujiUo, Charles A 288,386 Trujillo, Joseph 281, 376 Trujillo, Otoniel Joe 407 Trumbull, Loyal W 387,480 Trunk, Katherine Ann 263 Tschannen, Jon Arthur 278 Tschannen, Natalie M 257, 366 Tsukamoto, Phyllis Ann 262 Tucher, Hans Martin 373 Tuck, Cheryl Sue 190 Tucker, Charles Robert 222 Tudor, Charlotte B 262 Tufts, John Ellis 236 Tulley, Alice Hannah ..188,257,372 Turecek, Carla Barbara 258 Tureen, Harriet Mae 142,250 Turk, Beverly Ida 480 Turk, Pauline ....268 Turnbow, Mary Linda ..168,251,424 Turner, David Jack 224,348 Turner, Janet Carol 256 Turner, Pamela Lee 176 Turner, Penelope Ann 490 Turner, Robert Charles 236 Turner, Robert Michael 224 Turner, Robert Richard 202 Turner, Shirley Louise 262 Turner, Thomas Robert 282 Turner, Stephen Edward 412 Turnquist, Kathleen ...150,168,431 Twaddle, Michele Ann 269 Twinem, Margaret C. K 166,480 Twombly, Dottie _ 430 Tyner, James Henry 365, 423 Tyrrell, Goerge Richard ....276, 376, 400 U Udell, Marilyn Joyce 270 Ugalde, Evelyn Patricia 403 Uhl, Carolyn Jane 250 Ulam, Claire A 263 Ulmer, Jan Alan 238 Ulrich, George Erwin 412 Ulrich, Marie Louise 295 Underbill, Brian 426 Underwood, Patricia R 490 Upham, Thomas Ferguson 274 Upshaw, Florence Brenda 194, 294,410 Urbach, Jerry Lee 294,345 Urbach, Linda Spring 192,480 Urband, Edward David 288 Urevig, Calude T. Jr 230 Urevig, Judith Ann 176 Urone, Paul Peter 234 Urrutia, Shirley Ann 268, 399 Urry, Donald Victor 391 Utzinger, Kurt Allan 283 V Vadala, Julia Ann 147,174,364 Vagnino, John A. 11 288, 433 Vahrenwald, Jack Duane 228 Vair, Gary Gail 406 Valencia, Cecil Ross 348 Vanatta, Dean Ray 218,480 Vanatta, Linda Louise 264 Van Auken, Janet Lee 166, 480 Van Camp, Victoria 291 Vance, James Shclton 230 Vance, Margaret Lyn ....180,262,424 Van Den Heuvel, Carol L 250 Vander Linden, Caren A 255 Vanderpool, Helen L 480 Vandervelde, David A 224 Van Deventer, Judith A 190 Vandiver, Richard Dale 480 Van Dusen, Katharine 182 Van Dyke, Steven John 224 Van Gilder, Dell G. Jr 220 Van Gilder, Lucia Lee 188,297 Van Horn, Steven LeRoy 224 Van Liere, James Robert ....196,398 Vannice, Susan Lou 260 Van Patten, Victoria 174 Van Sant, Lewis Loving ....286,416, 480 Van Sickel, Jerry D 154 Van Stralen, Dirk Peter 234 Van Tongeren, Harold V 224 Vardell, Kenneth Allen ....306,405 Vardell, William Wayne 480 Vardell, Woody 286,370 Varian, Sharon Rose 257 Varner, Stephen Frank 386, 389 Varney, Peter 387 Vartdal, Paul Hroar 418,422 Vasquez, Edward M 282 Vaughn, Richard Keith 396,407, 480 Vaught, Kyle Nolan 412 Veach, Sharon Dee 293,480 Velez, Ferdinand 422 Venie, Ellen Jane 176,480 Verdin, Virginia Brooks 292 Ver Duft, Carolyn Kay 188 Vermillion, Dale T 396 Vermoch, Melodie Marie ...-266, 379 Veronda, George Anthony 428 Vesely, Joan Frances 43, 180 Vesely, Vincent Lee ....228,243,345 Vetter, Amy Marie 43, 166, 167, 364, 367, 422 Vice, Cynthia Sue 252 Vincent, James Hamilton 222 Vincent, Nancy Jean 182 Vineyard, Bruce Philip 232 Vinson, Darlene Anne 196,410 Visness, Donald Roy 277 Vitt, Albert Walther 288 Vivian, Dave James 306 Vodiam, Ronald Hugh 226 Voet, Marion Jean 170,409,480 Voillcque, Anne Staton 206 Voilleque, Paul G 206 Vole, Judith Gano 258,438 Voltz, Nancy Elisabeth 188,480 Vonderlagc, Joan Sandra 256 Von Glan, Aloha Lee 252 Van Thun, Judith Ellyn 490 Van Wald, Richard Bevan ..224, 386 Voorhees, Sharron 194,481 Vosburgh, Sandra Gay 188,255, 372, 403 Vos, Henry Logan Jr 230,388 Voss, Jerrol Ann 180,364,438 Voss, Victoria Ann 190,481 Vranesic, Linda Irene 180,269 Vratny, Freya „ 378 Vratny, James Thomas J72 W Waddill, Molly Irene 180,251 Wadleigh, John Richard 398 Waggener, Cynthia Sue 258 Waggoner, Alan Stuart 278 Wagner, Donna Lee 174 Wagner, Gretchen H 292 Wagner, Kay Michael 262 Wagner, Lawrance Albert 232 Wagner, Lois Elaine 257 Wagner, Molly Ann 180,366 Wagner, Samuel Albin M 377 Wahby, Ensherah Mohamed 422 Wahl, Michael Dan 386 Wahtera, Pete 306 Waibel, Frances J 270 Wainwright, Robert B 232,481 Wait, Gilbert Roy 158, 159 Wait, Josephine S 430 Wakefield, Judith Carol 186 Wakefield, Michael E 222,428 Waldman, George David 238 Walker, Arthur James, Jr 236 Walker, Berta B 253,431 Walker, Carol Sue 296 Walker, Frances Carol 194,255 Walker, Garnette F 255 Walker, Jane Byerly 373 Walker, Michael Charles ....222,481 Walker, Peter _ 212 Walkling, Carlotta F. ..._ 172 Wall, Peter Jay 415 Wallace, Diane Marie ..._ 250 Wallace, Jan David 370 Wallace, Joanne S 172,260,438 Wallis, Mabel Lillian 253 Wallis, Peter Malcolm 332 Walrath, Louis La Verne 481 Walser, Charles C 288 Walsh, Cynthia Ann 481 Walsh, Edward P., Jr 481 Walsh, Joan Adele 180,260 Walsh, John Martyn 288 Walter, Henry Glendon 228 Walter, Phil Kenneth 276 Walter, Victoria Louise 257 Walter, V.J _ 174 Walters, Barbara Ann 490 Walters, Joanne Ruth 194,263,378 Walters, Kay Elinor 269 Walters, Mary Ellen ....172,266,439 Walters, Sue 481 Walters, Vernon Wendell 481 Walthartm, Judith Lee 260 Walton, Veronica M 252 Wamhoff, Meryl John 407,437 Wandner, Stephen Arnold 226,481 Waples, Jannes Jennifer 188, 470, 431 Warberg, Sonja Elaine 4 ' 6, 433 Ward, Barbara 182 Ward, Bonnie Jean 261 Ward, Lewis Stephen 218,319 Ward, Mary Jane 147,186 Ward, Pamela Kay 172,261 Ward, Travers Theodore 419 Warden, David Brown 230,348 Wardin, Keith 296,428,481 Wardwill, Judith 182,262 Ware, Diane Harrelson 178,265 Wares, Sharen Lee 250 Warnick, Jon Paul 125,210,243, 362, 481 Warnick, Margo Kathryn ..._ 268 Warnock, Willard Kearns ....232, 423 Warren, B.J 248 Warren, Elizabeth Ann 291 Warren, Emily Jane 180,258 Warren, Robert 282 Warren, Roberta Joan . 481 Warschauer, Thomas M. ..240,421, 439 Warwick, Elizabeth M 194 Wasia, Vincent Patrick 319 Wasson, Pamela „ 262 Waters, Joan _. 188 Watkins, Jerry Seyle _..J06 Watkins, Judith Ann ...- 182,481 Watkins, Mary Stillwell _.176 Watkins, Richard C _ 289 Watrous, Robert Mallo J30 Watson, Billy _.... 411 Watson, James Clyde 276 Watson, Lcland S 206 Watson, Richard Bruce 222 Watson, Shirley Ann ..._ 261 Watson, Sue Bennett 268 Watt, Patricia Joyce ....415,481 Wattets, Lewis Lindsey 481 Watts, Charles Robert 200, 372, 407, 408,481 Watts, Patricia Susan 257,366 Watts, Roy Allen 220 Waugh, Kenneth Gene 278, 372. 388, 289, 386 Weakley, William G 362,481 Weaver, Arlene Ann _ _...270 Weaver, Dennis 78 Weaver, Joan Ann 178, 179,278,360 Weaver, John Walter 282 Weaver, Lynn Touchstone 263 Wehb, Anthony Allan 228 Webb, Dianna Perkins 194 Webb, Kathleen Louise 260 Webber, John Alan 202,482 Weber, Fred Joe 210 Weber, Janet Jo 178,482 Weber, Lester John 212,385 Weber, Linna Louise 420,422 Weber, Robert Haskell J87, 439 Webster, David Deane 218,330 Webster, David Oliver 482 Webster, Patti Ann 178,482 Webster, Trudie 260 Weckbaugh, John Kernan _...202 Wedemeyer, Ann 180,181,330 Wedler, Jacquelyn Ann 182,482 Weeks, Judith Harrison 176,297 Weeks, WiMiam Mitchell ...J95, 482 Weese, Rae Shirleen _ 255 Wehrdt, Dons Nancy 270 Wehrman, Elizabeth Ann 292 Weichert, Charles E 88 Weidner, Gale Thorpe 125,306,310, 311,315,317,232,336,362,482 Weidner, Walter Dean 271 Weidum, Mary Judith 374,378 Weigand, Jane Elizabeth 411, 413, 482 Weil, Kathe Elizabeth -292 Weimer, Carroll Ann J30, 253 Weimer, Warren Wesley 400 Weinberg, Joanne 263 Weinberg, Walter Steven ..226,278 Weiner, Cheryl Lee 192,266 Weinhold, Frank Albert ....276,482 Weinland, Claudctte E 147, 194 Weinress, Stephen David 43, 220, 482 Weinstein, Michael E 226 Weinstock, Stephen P 226 Weir, Bruce Gifford 281,370 Weisman, Reina Lee 258,482 Weiss, Theodore James 482 Weissenbach, Linda N 182,410 Weissman, Parry Alan 240 Weist, Robert Boysen 347,482 Weith, James Douglas 279 Welch, Sharon Loye 178 Wells, Dale Warner 279 Wells, Dustin Robert 220 Wells, Sharleen Avon 190,260 Welsh, Donald E 271,287 Welsh, WiUard Everett 149, 289, 482, 359 Wennermark, Charles P. ..214,435, 482 Werling, Donna Lee 262, 432 Werolin, David Bartlett 204 Werschkul, Judith Carol ....166,296 Werthan, Barbara Ann 186 Wertz, Helen Jane 257,188,366 Wertz, Royal Francis, Jr 214 Wessel, Frderick Peter 230 Wesselman, Henry B. 349,422,434 West, Aubrey Dwight 222,433 West, Burnell G 349 West, Carolyn Ann 190 West, Judi Ann 180,262 West, Maureen Ida 262 Wesr, William Frederick 482 Westerberg, James Frank 234 Westervelt, James Brent ....337, 336, 213 Westgaard, Kristen G 418 Weston, Bruce Edmond 386, 388, 423 Weston, Judith Anne 483, 295 Weston, Judith Lee 190 Westwater, James Stuart _.230 Westwater, Mary Joan 257 Weyrich, Patricia Jane 176,250 Wheat, Esther Orene G 266 Wheatley, Darwina Zee ....437,438 Wheatley, Roma Lee 366,269 Wheaton, David Joe 214,483 Wheeler, Mary Ann _...269 Whiskeman, Patricia Ann ....176, 250 Whissen, Gilbert Lee 321 Whistler, Judy Kay 270 Whitaker, Leah Annette ....263, 184 Whitcombe. Mary Sue 146,250 White, Carolyn Louise 43,178,250, 431,437 White, Cynthia Johnston 265 White, Gary Elbert ....284,374,401 White, Janice Marie ....186,379,431, 438 White, Judith Ann 43, 186, 294, 483 White, Nancy Jean 262, 43, 188 White, Patrick Michael 306 White, Rebecca 252 White, Robert Alan 372 White, Robert Babcock 416,439,428 White, Stephen Halley 387 Whiting, Betty Jane 250 Whitman, David Henry 238 Whitmire, Genevieve E 250 Whitney, Douglas Warren 387 Whitney, Gary Shannon 270 Whitney, Roberta Jean ....168, 169, 384, 483 Whitt, Jack Barclay 236,428 Whitten, Chris Jean C 174,364 Whittlesey, Susan 176,373,437 Wichern, Philip Howard 433 Wickre, Terry Michael 230 Wickstrom, Donald Ray 287 Widmaier, William Keith 228,483 Wieben, Jan _ 439 Welder, William Otis 281 Wiegel, Robert Roger 295,483 Wier, Marian 291 Wigby, Karen Elaine ..._ 180,483 Wilcox, Karen Louise 258 Wilcox, Robert Stephen ....214,483 Wilde, Christine Ellen 257,403 Wilder, Nicholas 212 Wilhelm, Marilyn P 188,266 Wilken, Sandra Kaye 184, 185 Wilkins, Hepburn Baker ....218,386 Wilkoff, Robert Daniel ..._.240,483 Willburn, Medora Beth ..._ 490 Willhite, Sylvia Marie 251 Williams, Caroline H J69 Williams, Cassie 425 Williams, Charles C 483 Williams, Charlton Gaye 265 Williams, Dorothy Wendy 188 Williams, Elmer Burgess ....236, 362, 429, 483 Williams, Gordon Alfred 220 Williams, Gwen Merrily 186, 364, 330 Williams, Harry Dean 395 Williams, Howard Leo 376 Williams, Jack Warren 216,243 Williams, James Russell 206 Williams, Jo Ann 292 Williams, John Allen, II 386 Williams, Judith A 178,230,483 Williams, Linda Louise 291 Williams, Lloyd 306 Williams, Lynn Louise 174, 257 Williams, Margaret E 180 Williams, Marsha Sue 268 Williams, Nancy Kaye 176 Williams, Nancy Kaye 176 Williams, Neil 378 Williams, Perry 420 Williams, Peter 291,365 Williams, Virginia Jan 176 Williams, William A. ..._ 391 Williamson, Laurie 425 Williamson, Lenora Beth 483 Williamson, Mary J 166,260 Willis, Harold R., Jr 204 Willison, Judith Ann 408,483 Willman, Haridon John 306, 336, 337 Willman, Martha Gay 253 Wills, Richard A., Jr _...277 Wilmarth, Susan Emily ....182, 364, 373 Wilson, Alva S., Jr 218 Wilson, Ann Elizabeth 190,263 Wilson, Anthony Parks ....210,345 Wilson, Barbara Ann 186 Wilson, Barbara Jean 184 Wilson, Cynthia Gael 270 Wilson, David Eugene 295 Wilson, David Lee 377,483 Wilson, Don Ellis 234 Wilson, Edith Reid 250 Wilson, Elizabeth Anne 260 Wilson, Gary Philip 276 Wilson, James Archer 483 Wilson, James Barret 208,483 Wilson, James M. ..._ .202 Wilson, Martin Scott 228,281 Wilson, Melanie Ruth 43,197,196, 483 Wilson, Nikki Lee _ 262 Wilson, Nikki Marie 252 Wilson, Noel Estel, Jr 391 Wilson, Patty Ann 253 Wilson, Richard Guy 236 Wilson, Robert Edward 349 Wilson, Ronald Gene 395,484 Wilson, Sanford H 284 Wilson, Sharon Kay 184,252 Wilson, Sherry Ann 270 Wilson, Stephen Russell 484 Wilson, Theodore Edward 202 Wilson, Warren Grant 283 Wiltrout, Boyce Willis 230 Winburn, Clifford Leroy ....394,484 Winchester, Carol Jo 147, 182, 256, 366 Wingerter, Janice Ruth 176,265 Wining, David Lee ....214,421,484 Winnick, Robert James 274 Winzuist, Karen Lea 172,484 Winsley, George M., Jr 425 Winslow, Nancy Ruth 180 Winter, Charles Arthur ..._ 214 Winter, Helen Cutler, II 190 Winter, Mary Ann 176 Wise, Henry John _ 232,345 Wise, John Charles _ 284 Wise, Richard James 224,484 Wise, Thomas Robert 282 Wise, William Curtis 147,418,484 Wisehart, Carolyn Boyd 402 Wismar, Kathleen Lois 256 Wiss, Gordon Alan 240, 336 Wissmath, Nancy Arene 258 Wissmiller, Roger W J06 Witmer, Daniel R. 200, 243, 400, 484 Witte William Robert 274,373 Wittemyer, Jeanetta L 190 Wittemyer, John 362 Witting, Robert Herbert 222 Wittman, Henri Guenter 418 Wittmer, Judy 176,484 Woertman, Patricia 490 Wohlfarth Doris Marie 408 Wohlford, Duane Dennis 412 Wolens, John _ 225,363 Wolf, Lynn Kristine ....43,178,179, 129, 262 Wolf, Robert Allen 226 Wolfe, Elizabeth Dee 182 Wolfe, William James 222 Wolff, Audrey Elizabeth ....166,484 Wolter, Susan Mary _.408 Wolters, Judith Louise 182,364 Wondries, Sandra Louise ....184, 484 Wood, Anita J. Hosford ....404,484 Wood, Barbara Nan „.168 Wood, David Leslie _...415,486 Wood, John Jackson 484 Wood, Mary Martha 292 Wood, Patrick Dennis 284 Wood, Russell Leighton 216, 281, 387 Wood, William McConnel 234 Woodard, Patricia Ann 182,484 Woodford, Pamela Lyn 176,257 Woodhall, Virginia Alma 260 Woodman, James William 408 Woodruff, Sheralyn D 296 Woods, Theodore Edward 316,317, 306 Woodward, Mark F 230 Woodward, Susan E 371, 484 Woodward, Virginia Mae 490 Woodward, William Phil 230,231, 243, 484 Woodward, William R., Jr. 283, 372, 387 WooUey, Aldon Edgar 282 Work, Ellen Kathleen 43,248,263, 153 Works, Judith Lou 186, 190, 292 Worster, Carl Edgar, Jr 397,423 Worth, Thomas Edwin 220, 398 Wortiska, George Joseph 484 Wray, Candace Lee 257 Wright, Anita Elaine 484 Wright, Charles Allen 287,230 Wright, Charles Michael 387 Wright, Diane N 184,257,366 Wright, Jack _ _ _...348 Wright, James Locke 274 Wright, Judith Ann 182,485 Wright, Mary Jane 298,372 Wright, Margaret E 188,485 Wright, Nancy Caroline ....194,485 Wright, Ruth Ellen 373 Wright, Virginia Diane 425 Wright, Willis J., Jr _324, 387 Wyatt, Billy Burr 486 Wyman, Geraldine Evonne 168, 485 Wyth, Barbara Ann 186,266 Wyth, John Ross 437,439 Yager, Danne Kay 250 Yamaguchi, Patricia Kay 287 Yamaguchi, Richard T 287 Yamamoto, Sueyko 130, 263 Yamato, Robert Kazunori 426 Yarbrough, Larry Nathan 397 Yarbrough, Shirley Kian ..._ 251 Yasgur, Allen 240 Yasin, Salim _ 422 Yeater, Ronald Lee 284,387 Yeaton, Wendy Ann . 186 Yeoman, Thomas O -.277 Yingvorapant Sunant _ „.485 Yoder, Norman Earl 228 York, David Elroy, Jr. 200,387 York, Judith Dianne _ 263 Yoshida, Richard T 400,406,485 Yoshimoto, Judy Tomiko ....426, 485 Yoshimura, Marvin M 387, 426 Young, Barbara Alexander 4 90 Young, David Keith ..._ 306 Young, Elton T., II 419 Young, Gary Alan ....22, 385 Young, Gary Manuel 379, 485 Young, Jim Frank 202 Young, John Russell ....377,386,389 Young, Karen Ann 168 Young, Mary Elizabeth 182, 364 Young, Patrick Francis 306, 485 Young, Robert Stoddard 485 Young, Saletha K 268 Young, Sharon Sue 186 Young, Susan Elizabeth ....149, 147, 180,413 Young, Ted 348 Young, Thomas Alexander 208, 398, 485 Young, Walter C, Jr 232 Youngclaus, Paula Jean 250 Younge, Arthur Eric _.230, 423 Zadra, Jon Aldridge 385 Zalinger, Eileen Pearl „.263 Zarini, Celeste Marie 188,251 Zarini, Kathryn Ann 188 Zarlengo, Alfred John 296,396,485 Zayed, Mostafa Mahmoud „.422 Zbornik, Gail Patricia 172 Zchrung, Martha Sward ..168 Zeldman, Barbara Joyce 263 Zekman, Richard .485 Zeniuk, Nikola 282 Zeppelin, Sharon Elaine 293 Ziemann, Judith Jon 250, 372 Zietz, Joan Marie B 190,255 Zihiman, Adrienne L 485 Zika, Robert Franklin 345,346 Zimbeck, Mary Beth 256,403 Zimmer, Virginia D 186 Zimmerman, Dorothy Jean 255 Zimmerman, Roger Max 398 Zimonick, Bonnie Ann 190, 252 Zinn, Donald Blevins 220,366 Zinn, Galen Roe 291 Zinn, Martin, III 386,397 Zirnitis, Aldis 288, 386 Zivney, Richard J., Ill 230, 386 Zuckerman, Lauren Ted 288 Zulu, Justine Bevin 43, 422 Zumbrunn, Lynn Edward 398, 409, 485 Zwanzig, Sammy Ann 255 Zwick, Patricia Ellen 250 Zyzda, Eugene Louis 232, 321 507 The old and the new Bennies and beer.. . . . another year, another yearbook. Composed of over 5,000 pictures, thousands of words of copy, and a few pieces of art- work. Numberless hours of time and effort were contributed by the more than one hundred staff members in order to see this book published. To those of you who managed to struggle through all 508 pages, I hope that you enjoyed our effort. And to those people who always read a book from the back to the front, please don ' t let this final commentary keep you from looking further. The 1962 Coloradan will in many ways appear similar to its predecessors for we have tried to incorporate into it those points from previous books that were worth continuing, but also it includes many ideas and techniques that are entirely new. As in any amateur production, it has its rough spots, but all in all, I think that it is a good book and well worth the time and effort put into it. More than a memory book and picture catalog, we think that this Coloradan has some insight into student life and the University itself. Production went smoothly for the most part this year. There were, of course, the tense moments near deadline time when the hoarse voice of the editor could be heard screaming, " what the hell do you mean you can ' t meet your deadline, " and the re- turn, " can ' t make it any longer, I ' m out of dexadrine, " or " Well Thomas! Randy didn ' t write the stories, " etc. But, as a whole it was a good year and working with the ' 62 staff for the most part was a true pleasure. Morale was kept high through the liberal use of the editorial beer break and late nights were suffered through by means of dexadrine or dexamims, more commonly known as bennies. Marcia Schmidt ' s home was the scene of the staff ' s advent orgy and immediately before the April 1st deadline, the final few pages were finished off in rapid style with a case of the b ubbly acting as a production stimulus. Although the book itself is evidence of the high caliber of staff work, some special credit must be given to certain staff mem- bers. Wil Welsh never faltered while struggling through the thousands of misspelled words of copy. Judy Fayard contributed tirelessly of her time and effort, and deserves credit more than any other single person. Although her title read receptionist, she did everything from layout to index and saved many a deadline. Cindy Pease started a bit slowly, but managed to come forth with some excellent layouts. Chief Photog Dave Jarrett slowed down a little this year but still produced some 2000 pics for the book, and though he is graduating this spring, he ' s leaving be- hind a couple of fine proteges in Tim Hirabayashi and Dave Hoch. For a change, this year ' s Coloradan was a financial suc- cess and the credit for this must go to Marcia Schmidt and her busines s staff. Probably the most unheralded job on the staff is that of Photo Coordinator, and Cindy McCormick and her staff did an ad- mirable job of lining up and organizing all group photos. Taking all the group photos was Tom Theotokatos and I don ' t believe that he missed a single appointment. For the first time in several years, the book has a complete index and this credit belongs to Judy Bitter. Special credit must also be given to Bob Wilcox, who didn ' t do a noticeable amount of work, but always man- aged to keep the editor ' s spirits in good shape. The job of a section editor is one of the hardest jobs on the staff. They have to start from scratch and organize a complete section, always under the shadow of an immediate deadline. Although Julia Vadala missed her first deadline by a few days, I think that she probably deserves more credit than any other section editor for getting the Organization section out without a single hitch. Ruth Bickel and Susan Sleeth deserve tremendous credit also for completing their sections — Administration and Pace- setters — on time and never missing a single deadline. Peggy Martin also completed her Senior section on time and she doubly deserves credit as she stepped into the editorship half- way through the year. Andrew Page dreamed his way through what turned out to be one of the finest University Life sections ever done in the Colo- radan while also handling the hard job of editor of the Univer- sity of Colorado Literary Magazine. Bob Piehl turned out an eye pleasing Royalty section and Sandy Thompson deserves credit for contributing to every section but his own. Jim Nance worked efficiently on the Residences section and always managed to have a corner on the good-looking staffers of the opposite sex. Linda Abbe was a crowd pleaser and also did a fine job on the Greeks. The Athletics section turned out very well this year, but I never could figure out whether the editor was Randy Car- ter or Mary Ward until Randy got married off and left the head spot to Mary. Being an old Dal Ward fan, I was glad to see Mary ' s dad back at coaching football for CU. Last but not least, credit must go to next year ' s editor. Sue Young, who performed well in her position this year as manag- ing editor. In some ways, I must feel sympathy for her as I know full well the problems that she will run into next year. But knowing Sue, I am certain that she is more than capable enough to handle anything that comes along. I am positive that she will be much easier to get along with than I was this year. To 1962, a toast. To the future, a hope for the best. 508 TYPOGRAPHY: Division page heads, 36 pt. Craw Modern; Heads, 24 pt. Craw; Body type, 10 pt. goudy on 12 pt. slug; Portraits, 36 and 24 pt. Highland; Quotations, 18 pt. Goudy Italic; Sub-heads, 18 pt. Craw; Captions, 8 pt. Goudy. SPECIAL CREDITS: Wheelwright Lithographing Co., Pub- lisher; Vantine Studios, Inc., Composites; Mountain States Bindery, Cover. Sincerely, K Az-i. . EditoT ' in-chief 4; f • ' Ay V4k t 9 ■■-- JUMiJ 1 • • : . V .• a ' C ' KV .i ' uCV - ' W ( ' ' - " ' i 4ii i ?Bli Hl ' ' ' ■ ' , " ' ■■ ' .f 4 ■ i ■1 m , A : V !»• t f - a ■m. 9T

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

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


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


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


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