University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1963

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 504 of the 1963 volume:

3Q ■■■ ' ■iU W o L ) ' f 1 i i 15HA p ' m 11 T N l wSSC r M KB f 7 2 rip! %J WjM . ° ° J ' A -t ' :V: mmm 1963 eoloradcin Published Annually by the of the University of Colorac Boulder, Colorado Volume B5 .-.( ' kiS ' %s Coloretdein ?riihi ' . ' i ' VJr;, ' : r: «(Vt. ' =i:i. ' v-T. r ' -.: f. . « t. ' i t ' • ' T ' rt•v? y■ v-r■ ■?■l. ■s «(ftfJ3 twiflWl Susan Youna Maij) Wari Juc Fa ari Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Copy Editor Hert Jolinson Jim Carlancf Dove Hoed Business Manager Layout Editor Chief Photographer Foreword So Cod created man in His own image. And He planted a garden eastward in Eden; and there He put the man whom He had formed. And the man learned, good and evil. And he changed; and he grew in wisdom and understanding. And today he is growing still. Throughout the centuries, jruin has developed from an ape-like creature whose realm was his tiny cave to the Roman whose realm was his continent to the modem man whose realm is the universe. And today he is still growing. But man develops not only with changes in the civilization and the century, but daily within his own heart and his own mind, growing to meet the challenges of the present and maturing to face the threat or the fulfillment of the future. Colorado University attempts to form that man, to create a mature individual who thinks and acts and contributes to the development of the centuries. For this reason the 1963 COLORADAN wishes to capture this period of maturation and to relive those moments in the development of all men that should be remembered. It will bring in years to come a remembrance of lost youth, its joys and sorrows. For then, and only then, will man truly see the influences of this time and this place. The University of Colorado, 1963. . . . ,•« ' !■ X. t :■■:.■ V Colorado Unwersity is for a time a home to many men. The Flatirons, Varsity Lake, sandstone, and red tiled roofs become a part of experience. There is the familiar walk from Hellems in the fading light of the evening when the mountains stand in might and grandeur before a dusky sky. And there are the mornings, fresh and clear, when sleep is more important than the 8 o ' clock and when memories of the night gone by are much better forgotten. And there are classes and study and an awareness of knowledge where man learns to listen and value and discard and speak and then to listen again. And there are people, the friends, the acquaintances, the ones man could never know or never notice in the bustle of the campus, but ivho are a part of his life all the sanic. . . . 1 j I i By K 1 J 963, a year like others and ' t ' t .filled xvith the mom- entoiis ei ' ents that made this year memorable. A losing football team nei ' er gave up but finally triumphed at the end, the Pom Pon girls and the Buffalo performed, and Coach Bud Davis resigned at his moment of glory. Oklahoma ' s Eddie Crowder stepped into Dai ' is ' place ivith a tremendous vote of confidence. Such names as DAILY edz ' tor Gary AIcKen and Carl Mitcham linked with those of Barry Goldwater and Quigg ' Newton caused widespread controversy with TIME Magazine and the press everywhere getting into the act. The Board of Publications ivas reorganized; and everyone working on CU publications attended libel classes. Professor John Lauer and the Regents gave the papers other bits of interesting reading; Newton, Provost Tip ' pa, and Dean Angelo resigned their positions. The NEW CONSERVATIVE became a part of the Colo- rado scene and joined in the lively fun. PENNY POETRY sold for two cents, the LIT MAGAZINE was revised; only the COLORADAN remained the same. A busy year with a rapidly expanding campus, a Fair Buff Plan that didn ' t get support, a deferred rush pro- posal, new fall-out shelters, a dangerous prowler, and several earthquakes. Even finals were quite confusing; no one seemed to know how long they should last! 1963, different and yet very much the same. Friends met at the Sink, a Homecoming torch-light parade brought back memories of past years, CU Days were fun with cups running over, Mrs. Pickett wrote her usual letters, tuition took another climb. And " CV " was painted on the flatirons, again . A busy year when man occasionally needed time to contemplate and view himself in relation to his world. At times he climbed the winding trails and pon ' dered his insignificance among the mas- sive peaks and watched as a golden aspen leaf blew gently to its final resting place. Or sat in the shade of a lofty spruce and felt the droplets of a mountain shower; or found a rushing stream hidden from the view of curious onlookers and gave thanks that he was alive and could love and realize and question and grow — forever. Or perhaps he did not think at all but laughed with his friends or breathed deeply and lived and enjoyed living and was happy. He probably understood nei- ther life nor himself nor cared to, but found beauty and happiness and was greatly pleased. . . . .V: ; . Winter came late in 1963, so late that ski enthusiasts and snow bun- nies had been silently gazing at the sky for months and praying for the freedom of the slope, where man is really his own master, if but just for a moment. Christmas choirs sang joyous hallelujah, bells jingled, but not from sleighs, for no one needed to go to Nassau for vacation when the sun was still here in Colorado. But winter did come and was just as beautiful as always; legs were broken, and faces were cold and red. People slipped on the ice and fell and went skating and fell again. And everyone was glad. Finals approached and went, and with exaltations of relief the exodus to Aspen began. New friends were made, old ones forgotten, and the Red Onion replaced the Sink — at least for a few days. Some people even skied. . . . And then it was spring. Four groups vied for campus political honors, the basketball victories somewhat erased a sorrowful football season, hard liquor didn ' t pass the vote, and bicycles had to be registered with the University. Somewhere along the way in this spring or a previous spring when the grass was very green and everyone sat under trees and sang and eyehalled and was gay and convertibles blossomed, man met his Eve; and he looked at her and he loved her. And the grass seemed even greener and the air even more fresh. And she became a part of his life, a new and vital part that stayed with him forever or brought an ache when there was nothing left but memories. And at last it came, the day that culminated all that had gone before, and man put on his robe and mortar board and walked proudly and looked ahead. Life at Colorado University was over; but what he took with him would remain a part of him always. For him there was a universe to find, perhaps not as Scott Car ' penter had done, but in some way, his own way. In that way which he had found as he had grown. To this man is the 1963 COLORADAN dedicated, a memory, a look into the past, and a reality for the future. . . . i A j Table of Contents University Life 19 Jim Carland, editor 1 Administration 133 Helen Christman, editor Greeks 165 Ruth Bickel editor Residences Carol Auer, editor 303 Athletics Craig Penfold editor 249 Organizations 357 Judy Works, editor Senior Class 441 Barb Saddler, editor Index 493 Gail Spaller, editor Special Events Editor Juliee Fuselier Royalty Editor Bob Piehl Pacesetters Editor Sandy Thompson Publications Editor Bill Downs Sales Manager Max LaCounte Receptionist Judy Johnson Assistant Business Manager Julie Vadala Assistant Copy Editor Judy Bitter Photo Coordinator Cindy McCormick Ph otog ra p h e rs Mike Cox Paul Danish Bob Evans Jerry Ferenstein Tim Hirabayashi Ken Nestler Bill Sandras Earl Templeton Group Photographer Tom Theotokatos Cover Design and Art Tom Taylor SALES STAFF: Nancy AUphin, Gail Anderson, Marilyn Apfel, Delilah Ball, Carol Barnes, Barbara Bowers, Carol Coppersmith, Judi Coyte, Nancy Deal, Winnie Delano, Bonnie Dubinsky, Pam Eddy, Debbie Edwards, Sharon Follmer, Trish Gooding, Gail Gran, Judy Grove, Susan Haguis, Ann Hale, Lou Hancock, Jeannie Hansen, Richard Heinschman, Gloria Hellman, tCaren Hinn, Pat Hoese, Sandra Jewett, Francis Johnson, Candy Jones, Kathv Knous, Leslie Lambertus, Helen Linton, Cathy Maas, Betsy McEKvee, Pam Mc- Kenzie, Sue Moore, Kathy Morrissey, Marie Mo:den, Barb Nahrgang, Claudia Orcutt, Andy Page, Fran Peterson, Lee Phillips, Buddy Pyeatt, Carol Ritter, Al Roman, Val Ruthenberg, Lindsay Schumacher, Sheila Scott, Kathy Shay, Carole Softich, Judy Stitelir, Terri Tabor, Judy Warren, Pete Weinberg, Ann Wentworth, Judi West. ASSISTANT SECTION EDITORS — Layout: Roselyn Buskey, Susie House. Special Events: Ellen Fairweather. Royalty: Diane Mac- Cornack. Pacesetters: Jean Santi. Administration: Karen Gaunce. Athletics: Barbara Ward. Residences: Lois Moll. Organi;aiions: Ginny Draper, Chris Hull. Seniors: Rose Marks. EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS: Caria Eroddy, Chris Seitz, Jay Wimmer, JefF Wood. SECTION STAFF MEMBERS — Greeics: Pam Lovejoy. Residences: Joan Kunzman, Barb Littlefteld, Joyce Powers. Organisations: Phyllis Case, Patti Works. Seniors: Mary Stevens, Ann Wilson. ASSISTANT PHOTO COORINATORS: Dannie McDonald, Mation Reaves. COLOR PHOTOGRAPHY: Capt. Brisbane Brown, Dave Hoch, Bob Evans, Jerry Ferenstein, Bill Sandras, Earl Templeton, Tom Theotokatos. SPECIAL PHOTOGRAPHY CREDITS: Don Carison, Dick Mc- Dowell, Jerry Stowall, ' antine Studios, Inc. University Life Venus of Willendorf ■ i 0m y Ori ytilji fairies f ave me: (t i They commonly bestowed of yore The loi ' e of hooks, the goldc That opens the enchanted door. Andrew Lam i r The universe is change; our life is what our thoughts make it. Marcus A ireliiis I 29 I tell yon 1 am none of these, But homesick unto death. Witter Bynner ' l m m mmm i hat iiQlU throiiQri yonder ivindow nr William Shakes bca; m m ' A ' 1: X VV " ■ ' { It is stern work, it is perilous work to thrust your hand in the sun And pull out a spark of immortal flame to warm the hearts of men. ]oyce Kilmer 42 44 spring is a true reconstructionist. Henry Timrod 47 And let us all to meditation, William Shakespeare 50 jP cXslI Events Fali Rush Week Endless talks, sore feet, hand shakes, and ice water . . . Rush Week for the countless freshmen who frantically search for fraternity and sorority houses. 1 Where are you going next? New smiles, new faces, and eventually new friends .J .. fw9 •SI r x-9 ■ ' 1 I rom and who do we kr HOW . . . would vou hke to pledge our house New pledge ribbons . From the accumulation of thoughts and impressions, rushees and Greek alike have mounting hopes, dreams, and decisions. Finally, the Greeks stream from their houses to welcome new members with . . . Hugs of happiness. full of green heani( Registration In an atmosphere mixed with confusion and fren-y, perplexed freshmen and sophisticated upperclassmen bend to the genius of IBM. With the aid of faculty ad- visors, precoded cards, and machines, students were able to complete their registration in only two days. Schedule pick-up in the field house seems to he a never- ending process of waiting in lines, filling out forms, and having them checked. When this phase is completed, the student turns toward the bookstores to buy supplies for the coming semester, or heads for Macky to drop and add. going to pay that pric Fill in the blank in 25 • y, you ' ll have to start over. This is all wrong. mu Ciesses College memories are created from the daily accumulation of thoughts and im- pressions — a worn, grey book, the class- room, the failed exam, that certain pro- fessor — all these things, set against a red sandstone backdrop, help for the student ' s life on the Colorado campus. Coffee-cuts and study dates occasionally relieve the routine existence from classes to study and back again. Trying to fill the little white bookl " Peanuts " ib all-time. jM 1 j 1 il ' I can ' t spell in English much less in French! 59 Freshmen Camp Eary October saw several hundred fresh- men become a part of the stimulating atmosphere of newly-discovered truth. Thought provoking questions, outdoor activities, and relaxation characterized this sixth annual Freshman Camp which was sponsored by the YWCA and the YMCA. Freshman? Camf You ' re going to tell freshmen th; 60 Knit one, purl one, Drop oi The hazards of Freshman Camp. Plato couldn ' t solve it, hut the freshman did. UN Week The 16th annual World Affairs Conference featured eighty speakers, including seven ambassadors and rep- resentatives from ten other countries, and highlighted such controversial subjects the " The United Nations and Disarmament, " " The Inscrutable West — Berlin, " and " The Constitution — the Living Versus the Literal. " The main purpose of this conference is to permit the students of the University of Colorado to become aware of the main issues of the day and also to become more sensitive to the news. Highlighting the week of flags and speakers was the Buckminster Fuller Recognition Day, honoring the philosopher-engineer who has par- ticipated in the Conference since 1916. Buckminster Fuller Honored Future leaders of th Our world: a ch; Meet me under Fi 63 Homecoming Plans and work started early for " The Gay Nineties. " Days were filled with crepe paper, chicken wire, and paper cutters. Fingers grew numb and stained. The Friday night bonfire was the kick-off of an eventful week-end, highlighted by " Bye Bye Birdie, " the dance featuring the Hilltoppers, and the Saturday afternoon game against the Nebraska Cornhuskers. don ' t know about Bird Are you part of the decoration? 65 Club First Nighter Your seams are crooked. The Newport Sini;ers and " Ole-Oleanna. ' The first all-school affair of the year, Club First Nichter, sponsored by the Freshman Class, transformed the UMC into a riverboat atmosphere of gambling and floor show entertainment. Hostesses, clad in black mesh ; stockings and brilliantly colored satin, mingled with sophisticated gamblers at the roulette, crap, and card tables. A " Night on the Natche: " concluded as happy winners bid farewell to Lady Luck. FROSH ROYALTY — Queen N.ln. IVrm.-n, de- fendants, Icjt to right, Nancy Wamlxiimli, i ki Cr and Jan Johnson. Clutching the 1 I The Artist Series 68 i As a " cultural side " to student learning, the Artist Series provides performances which are of benefit to the intellectual as well as the average student. High- lights of this year ' s productions were the Shankar Hindu Dancers and a Leonard Bernstein Gala. Individuals featured on the program included violinist Issac Stern, pianist Grant Johannesen, and tenor Jan Pearce. IHHIHI ' ' BffKM k ii lv flv ' fl iSHl I HT ' 69 Chris tmeis Traditional good will, tree trimming, big dinners, shopping for gifts, parties, and vacations are characteristic of Boulder at Christmas. Macky auditorium seems to become almost a church as evergreens burst into incandescent color and carols float across a night-lit campus. of fun nnd enjoymen Semester Break What about those instructors? Ski bunnies look nncl, hopefu Many people do not like snow. Some of them attend CU. However, not many, judging from the semester break sight of skis on people laden cars. With the end of finals, an exodus of snow bunnies and avid skiers can be seen heading for the slopes of the near-by ski areas. University Theatre The quiet after the storm The University Theatre productions pro- vide an outlet for a favorite form of creative expression. The Theatre, open to the student body as a whole, provides an opportunity for those interested in the many aspects of drama to participate in that form of art. " The Miser, " " The Lon- don Merchant, " and " Yellow Jack " were the group ' s major productions this year. 74 p what big eyes you navel The director imagines Elections During campaign time the general campus apathy sinks to its yearly low. But some feelings do run high, and students flock to debates not only to listen to but also to question the platforms and proposals of the candidates. At the polls, votes are cast for preferred tickets, thus providing the outlet fo r the survival of student government. 76 Stoiber and Johnson — The Victors C U Days The festive atmosphere of CU Days is highlighted by regular spring-time campus features such as sunburns, shorts, barefeet, convertibles. A dance, the traditional song-fest, competitive trike and chariot races, the tug- of ' War, and the blackfoot fight help spice this May weekend which is characterized by visits from friends or relatives; and many parties. 9 " . ' ' m ' A I Anything for a cold beer rovvJer Tuff Dcrhv If they had only told me before I pledged Wouldn ' t feathers be great Rome was never like this! I J ' ' i Last minute craming Finals Student and study become synonymous as the year pro- gresses. During finals the library is invaded by an army of book probers wanting to know other then " own gen- eration. " Some burn their books; others lay their heads in books. At this time of the year study becomes the occupational hazard of the student. Just a short little study break. I A % IB ' BI H E w 3 " ■ttpr t Blc- jJ K a K 1 • y Sl L E ' Wish I could remember my numberl " Tl Graduation y x Pii, The long-; ed ceremony is impersonal Sitting in the hot June sun, listening to the traditional speeches, the graduating students wonder what the whole thing means as they receive their degrees, sym- bolizing work more or less well done. These are the students, the thinkers, the creators of their generation. They will attempt to perpetuate the existing good and to create new and better ways of dealing with that which is not good. Commencement ceremony at Folsom Field An occasion for smiling. Scott Carpenter receives a degree for outstanding service to his country. Well, it ' s over for anothe Summer School Beckoned by the lure of the mountains, those who attended the 1962 summer ses- sion also saw the annual Colorado Shake- speare Festival, public lectures, and the Creative Arts Program. Always of interest to summer students were CU ' s traditional F.A.C. ' s at the Sink and woodsies in mountain retreats. Appalling isn ' t it? Royalty u m COLORADAN QUEEN " Happiness in the only good. The time to be happy is now, The place to be happy is here, The way to be happy is to make others happy. The Coloradan is proud to announce its Queen for 1962-63, Lonnie Jean Anderson. Lonnie is exuberant, fun-loving, impulsive and ready to act at a moment ' s suggestion. Yet, in the classroom Lonnie is serious, somewhat philosophical, a student in earnest. She has been selected for Pom Pom Girl, Angels ' Flight, Miss CU finalist. Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen, and Delta Delta Delta Assistant Pledge Trainer. Lonnie ' s versatility manifests itself in her love of travel, of fascinating people, of stimulating books. It is her ambition to work in Public Relations: it is her goal to please ... to make others always happy. . . . Coloradan Queen Attendant " . . . human dignity and kindness shall perish from the earth as long as one knows thyself, and what ' s more, that one knows others. " Presently serving as President of Pi Beta Phi, Judi Butter has had an outstanding record in numerous campus organizations. Among the positions she has held are 1960-61 Homecoming Publicity Chairman, ASUC Development Sub-Commissioner, and Pi Beta Phi Pledge Trainer. Judi ' s ambitious nature is well-expressed in her desire to obtain a Master ' s degree in Eng- lish; and then, although Brookline, Mas- sachussets is her home, to teach in San Francisco or in England. 88 Coloreidcin Queen Attendcint ' Know that life is this day . . . this hour . . this minute. " Nebraskans, as well as the Pi Beta Phi ' s have much to be proud of in Jerie Comley. She has been the Treasurer of SPUR, AWS PubHcity Chairman, a member of Angels ' Flight, and Pledge Trainer for her sorority. While maintaining a solid aca- demic record and fulfilling her official duties, Jerie also spends time swimming, modeling, knitting, or . . . skiing, " of course. " 89 Coloradan Queen Attendant " Give a little love to a child, and you receive a world in return . . . " Perky, enthusiastic Nancy Ferris believes the most rewarding experience possible would be to teach children. And there- fore, Nancy, who is presently the Delta Gamma Secretary, plans to continue in Elementary Education upon graduation. In addition to her special love of children, Nancy finds pleasure in collecting chil- dren ' s books, creating her own recipes, and in modern dance. Pursuing even another interest, Nancy worked as an X-Ray tech- nician in Radiology at the Mayo Clinic in her home town of Rochester, Minnesota. 90 I Coloreden Queen Attendsint " Be satisfied with success in even the smallest matter, and think that even such a result is no trifle. " Marty Jensen — a native of Gary, Indiana — is Vice-President and former Scholar- ship Chairman of Kappa Alpha Theta and an active member of both the Na- tional and Colorado Education Asso- ciations. Marty enjoys snow and water skiing, knitting, and occasionally model- ing for various companies. Her ambition is to teach elementary school, after a sum- mer tour of Europe. Homecoming Queen ' 0 " It is not the hand nor the eye which understands, but the heart . . . " Anyone who has ever known or worked with Mary Mothershed has found her in- telligent, responsible, and, above all, a lover of people. As a Sociology major, as a Freshman Camp Counselor, as a Resi- dent Advisor, Mary has had many won- derful opportunities to do something for the people she finds so challenging and valuable. While Mary is serious and con- scientious, she is light-hearted and versa- tile. At times she may be sewing or study- ing or enjoying a good book. Yet there are few times when Mary would not first think of . . . or help . . . others. i uJi jidei Homecoming Attendcints tyaf " umn mm (p fei " Whatever is in any way beautiful hath its source of beauty in itself, and is complete injtself. " CU Days Radiating sincerity, stability, loyalty and intelli- gence. Sue Biddle is a truly beautiful and out- standing individual, not only to her sorority. Pi Beta Phi, but to all who meet her. Sue ' s willing- ness to help others and her cooperative responsible contributions justify her membership in SPUR, Hesperia, Angels ' Flight, Little Sisters of Mi- nerva, AWS House and Senate — to make no mention of the myriad clubs and house activities in which Sue has actively participated. In addi- tion to her academic and other official duties. Sue finds time to enjoy skiing, swimming, horseback riding, and, most of all, traveling. Sue, having lived in Germany, England, and Japan, desires to broaden her own knowledge of foreign lands and to promote better relations between the United States and the rest of the world. Truly, Sue Biddle will represent our country as one of its finest ambassadors. 94 " Life has a i ' due only when it has something valuable as its object " For Bob Spengler the most important thing in life is value; that value, for Bob, is the individual. The challenge of understanding the intricacies of human nature, of class structures, of mixed soci- eties has been anxiously and ambitiously accepted by Bob. As a sociology major, he has many won- derful opportunities to broaden his knowledge of the individual ... to better understand himself. Too, Bob has had many other stimulating ex- periences which have brought him into contact with problems he someday hopes to help solve. For inspiration and escape, Bob spends any available time hunting, fishing or flying. Bob well represents CU in many ways. He has been an active member of Silver and Gold, Ham- mers, and Sabres; he has been a responsible leader in his fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha, on the UMC Board, Program Council, and New Student Orientation. Perhaps, in the future. Bob will be representing more than his university. He hopes to represent his state. New Mexico, and all individuals as a United States Senator. 95 T9 IrniAom CU Days Attendants T eojnm O m ici mm 96 I Miss CU " Beauty of style and harmony and grace and good rhythm depend on simplicity. " Truly it can be said that in " Kitty " Carr are found both Beauty and Grace. Danc- ing is her existential philosophy; it has not only given her those attributes which determine a Miss CU, but it has become a way of life. At twenty, she has already danced the leading role in the Denver Ballet Theatre ' s production of " Les Syl- phides. " Her dancing ability clearly re- flects Kitty ' s sincere and forthright love of life. She is vivacious and enthusiastic . . . gra- cious and delightful to all who know her. The Delta Gamma ' s Kitty is a talented and intelligently well-rounded Miss CU. 97 Freshmein Queen ' A smile unlocks all doors " A laughing smile and a fresh good nature mark Nancy Perman, 1962 Freshman Queen. The sandy beaches and salty seas of California and Hawaii have channeled Nancy ' s interests toward swimming, surf- ing . . . and painting. Her easy-going, sin- cere, sensible personality has well ad- vanced Nancy into the college limelight; she is a new member of Delta Delta Delta, Pledge Class Panhellenic Repre- sentative, a member of Silver and Gold, and a member of the Buff Ski Club. mm m Attendcints 99 Military Ball Queen " She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen. " California boasts of its sandy beaches, its snowy mountains, and now, of CU Mili- tary Ball Queen Judy Van Deventer. Sunshine and merriment radiate from Judy ' s blue eyes ... at times a hint of mischief can be detected. Judy has well represented her Pi Beta Phi sisters as the CU Relays Queen, Miss Sigma Delta Chi, Freshman Queen Attendant, and Miss Whittier in the Rose Bowl parade. She was also a member of Little Sisters of Minerva, and social chairman of her sorority. Teaching has long been one of Judy ' s fondest hopes; she plans to teach high school after graduation. Judy ' s philosophy for always keeping her stately beauty is to " Live! Live! Live! " 100 Military Ball Attendants ' onAmi 101 Engineer B3II Queen " True humour springs not more from the head than from the heart; it is not contempt, its essence is love; it assures not in laughter but in still smiles, which lie far deeper. " Quiet ambition, intelligence and character best describe Pat FuUerton. She is gentle and understanding, a true friend and a loyal member of any group. Pat ' s spirit vibrates on the football field when she is in her Pom Pom uniform; her gentleness and sincerity suit her well for her posi- tion as dorm counselor. Pat ' s best talent is football watching, but she is also skilled in fencing, water skiing, and sketching. To balance her phys- ically active life, Pat is studying to become a medical technician, per- haps specializing in embryology. However, Pat ' s most important goal is to become a wife and mother . . . and to be the best. 102 Engineer Beill Attendaints jam " - " f mrrm a r 1 . 1 ' ' Phi Delt Turtle Race Queen 0r4 Greek Sigma Chi Derby Queen 104 Queens iO, od SAE Little Sisters Queen PiKA Barn Dance Queen 105 Dorm King and Queen Pledged to Pi Beta Phi, tapped for Silver and Gold, and elected Dorm Queen for 1963 — Brenda Brunner has done all of these, making her home-town friends in Powell, Wyoming, both envious and proud of her laudable career at CU thus far. Brenda loves swimming, water ski- ing, and singing. Since she has been in Colorado, she has even become a little daring; there are few slopes that she won ' t attempt. As a major, Brenda has wisely selected Physical Therapy, aiming at a professional career. Both for the experience and for the pleasure, Brenda hopes to teach swimming this summer. g Even when Ken has stopped to rest for a moment, he is active! Ken just returned from hitch-hiking around the world and is already " flying " for the Buff Flying Club or running around for the CU Rac- ing Club. And Ken has had plenty of experience in diplomacy: he is a member of the People-to-People Executive Com- mittee, the Student Board of Discipline, and the Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Al- though Ken claims that his home is in Palo Alto, California, he can hardly say that he spends much time there. He has spent two years traveling and one year studying at the University of Luzon, Switzerland. 01 106 awE I . ' i nSiMJ - ♦ ' Paicesetters Selection Committee Seated: Dean Wanda Collins, 1962 Pacesetters Jean Santi, Anne Hudson, Mary Ann Cessna, Simi Litvak, Dean George Rhodes. Standing; Ian Thompson, Walter Maurice. 108 The search for Pacesetters is not always an easy task. It would be a simple matter to select those people with the greatest number of activities and the highest grades on campus, for only facts and figures would be involved. But there is more to a Pacesetter than a grade point average and a list of honors trailing behind his name. A Pacesetter has given of himself to his University and his fellow students for their benefit and not for his per- sonal glory. A number of this year ' s Pacesetters have received very little publicity for their accomplishments; they have worked quietly, without the encouragement of public praise. The University community has benefitted greatly from their contributions while never looking to the source of that benefit. Other Pacesetters are well known to the majority of students. Their tasks have been public and thus e.xact- ing one. They have held positions which, in a year of crisis, have been controversial and tedious. The areas of student leadership which in quieter times are simply defined were not so easily evident; old areas needed redefinition and new areas had to be explored. And students have done their various jobs well. A Pacesetter is not too practical to dream; yet he has the ability and discipline to bring into realization an idea, a concept which is entirely his own. The students on the following pages have left the mark of originality on the University; they have repaid countless times over the opportunities that the University offered. They have blazed new trails, some of which are already being traveled by their fellow students. A Pacesetter 1963 is only an entity in the civilization of man, yet he has left his mark. He is one of the creating people that has advanced civilization throughout all ages. He is a builder who will never tire in his vocation. Our world has been brighter because of him. Now for him a new life is ahead . . . 109 Joan Weaver, chosen for Pacesetter dur- ing her senior year, has contributed to the improvement of the University not only as Vice President of the student body, but through her work on the advisory com- mittee to the Dean of Arts and Sciences and by serving as a student assistant in the Dean of Women ' s Office. Joan is a member of Chi Omega. Senior Ardis Gaither was elected to the position of Student Body President fol- lowing a year as a student senator and president of the Junior Class. Ardis also served as an officer of his fraternity, Phi Gamma Delta. e 110 w K Sue Young has been a pacesetter in the field of campus publications since her freshman year. A member of the staff of the campus literary maga- zine then, she has also served as a section editor and managing editor of the Coloradan before be- coming Editor-in-Chief of the ' 63 book. She is president of her sorority, Delta Delta Delta, and her academic achievements have earned her a membership in Mortar Board. Irv Liftman has contributed greatly to the Univer- sity through his work in ASUC. During his junior year, he served as a member of the Student De- velopment Foundation, which he became chair- man of the following year, while at the same time he was Commissioner of Alumni Affairs. Irv was president of Phi Sigma Delta and is Supreme Court Justice of IFC. Jo Harrington, a senior, is vice-president of AWS and was co-author of their 1962 Co ' ed Guide. She has worked on New Student Orientation Week and was chairman of the 1961 Academic Life Convocation. Jo was vice-president of Chi Omega her junior year. Mike Berniger has been active in academic and government areas of student life as president of MRHA, student senator and president of the Young Americans for Freedom. His senior year he was a Freshman Camp counselor and an ad- visor during New Student Orientation Week. Roberta Cooper, chosen for pacesetter her junior year, has been a member of the Board of Publica- tions during a time when expert leadership was required. She received the President ' s Award as a sophomore and is presently vice-president of Sigma Delta Tau. Tom Casten, a junior, has been an outstanding representative from CU to two national conven- tions of NSA. He is presently regional coordinator of NSA and has strengthened the organi:ation in the Rocky Mountain area. Tom is a Boettcher Scholar and was head of CU Students for Domi- nick during the 1962 elections. 6) t 113 Rich Light, a junior in applied math, has been a leader in both government and academics while at CU. Since his fresh- man year, Rich has been a member of the engineering superior student program, has held several positions in IFC representing Sigma Phi Epsilon, and has excelled in in- tramural football, basketball, track, and decathlon. Jerry Cashen is another Pacesetter who has shown outstanding academic ability in the School of Engineering. During his senior year, Jerry has been president of both the Associated Engineering Students and Heart and Dagger and a leader in Student Senate. He has also been active as a member of Tau Beta Pi, Sigma Tau, and Eta Kappa Nu, engineering honoraries. 114 Junior Christie Kirkpatrick has voluntered many hours since coming to the University to go to high schools throughout the state and advise students about life on the Boulder campus. In this way, she has definitely furthered the purposes of the University. Christie has actively contributed to UN Week, AWS, and Panhel- lenic, as well as to the honors program. Her sorority is Delta Gamma. Robert Spengler, a senior, as New Student Orientation Commissioner, broadened the scope of the program and led the planning of New Student Orientation Week with enough responsibility that what was once a faculty and staff-sponsored event has now become one of the major activities of student government. Bob, who is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha, has also been a vital asset to the UMC Board. ' Alexandra Hinckley is well known for her participation in both campus and off- campus cultural events. She has held lead roles in ten operatic and musical produc- tions and has played in many more. Her brilliant singing ability made her a finalist in the regional auditions for the Metrop- olitan Opera. Alex ' s academic achieve- ments have been recognized through the six scholarships she holds and Mortar Board honorary for senior women. Jeffrey Kurtzman has been president of the music students during his senior year. He has earned a reputation for talented musical performance and has been a soloist with both the University and the Boulder orchestras. Jeff was awarded the Clark Performance Award in 1961 and the Army ROTC award for scholarship. He also wrote for the Daily as music critic. I 116 i.. Carlton Stoiber, is a junior with a record of academic achievement and leadership. He received the President ' s Award in 1962, and was a director of Freshman Camp. He is presently Commissioner of Academic Affairs and a member of Honors Union Council. During his sopho- more year Carlton was co-chairman of Religion in Life Week. Roberta Rosen has been a part of campus stage produc- tions since her freshman year. She was a member of Sock ' n Buskin, CU theatrical group, and has sung in the freshman and all school shows. She is a member of Mortar Board and during her senior year has been president of her sorority, Sigma Delta Tau. tji« J Senior Sandy Timmerman transferred as a sophomore from the University of Vermont, where she had been an editor of the school paper and a class officer. Since coming to CU she has been campus chair- man of People to People and a state of- ficer in the organization. She has also served as secretary of the UMC Board and chairman of the Erlangen Scholarship Committee. Sandy is a Pi Beta Phi. During his four years at the University Earl Goldhammer has contributed a great deal to the growth and improvement of the Freshman Camp, serving as a director his junior year and as coordinating direc- tor his senior year. His academic record has earned him a place on Honors Union Council. Lpi X ' OJ ( Judy Fayard, a senior, has been associated with the Coloradan and AWS since she was a Freshman, and is presently Copy Editor of the Coloradan and AWS Senior Senator. She has been an attendant for Homecoming and CU Days Queen, Pledge Trainer of Delta Delta Delta, and is now a member of Mortar Board and Angels ' Flight. Herbert Hethcote is a Boettcher Scholar and a member of the Senior Council. He has done independent research for the University on a National Science Founda- tion grant. Past president of Sumalia, Herb is now a member of Heart and Dagger, Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Pi Sigma honoraries. jj 119 Winnie Pringle is a senior who has com- bined contribution to the University with working during the year for part of her school expenses. A member of Alpha Phi, Mortar Board, and Angels ' Flight, Winnie has worked on several special University committees, including New Student Ori- entadon. Dean Clark ' s Academic Coun- cil, Freshman Camp, and the Student Discipline Committee. Kenneth Lang has served for two years on the Faculty Senate Committee on Stu- dent Organizations and Social Life (SDSL), one year as its chairman. An en- gineering student with a scholarship to study the humanities in the School of Arts and Sciences, Ken served as presi- dent of his fraternity, Delta Upsilon. His research on Lasers in the engineering school was so outstanding that he re- ceived graduate credit for it and was a delegate to the Gaseous Electronics Con- ference of the American Physical Society. 4 " ■rw I cations Board of Publications BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS — Left to Right: Dean Charles Duncan, Paul Wibers, Arthur Kiendl, Roberta Cooper, William Hanna, Andrew Page, Jim Quigley, Bob Rhode, Eloise Logsden. The Board of Publications, which determines poHcy for campus student pubHca- tions, is composed of three student members appointed by the President of the student body and three facuhy members elected by the University Senate. Follow- ing the publications controversy this fall, three additional faculty members were temporarily appointed to the Board by President Newton at the direction of the Board of Regents, and the areas of control were more carefully defined. Such responsibilities as selection of key staff personnel, approval of staff budgets and appointments, supervision of progress, and arbitration of disputes between publications and other parties are discussed and acted upon during the lively Friday afternoon meetings. Board Chairman William Hanna, Professor of Electrical Engineering, and his Board members worked diligently and effectively during a very trying year. 122 Coloreidan Susan Young, Etiitor-in-chic " Of course we ' re in good shape. We ' re only 200 pages behind schedule! " Exclamations like this were often heard echoing from UMC 414 as an enjoyable, yet often chaotic year progressed. Virtually undisturbed by the publications disputes- except for attendance at libel class meetings — the Coloradan staffers busied themselves with the real is- sues at hand; deadlines, missing pictures, pages and pages of copy, and occasional trips to the mailing room with finished material. But there were also joyous moments. The Associated Collegiate Press Convention in Detroit offered excite- ment, many new friends, and even some yearbook in- formation! And trips to Wheelwright Lithographing Company in Salt Lake City and the Rocky Mountain Collegiate Press Association Convention were quite interesting, to say the least. The annual Coloradan banquet in the spring ended a very full and memorable year and provided one final get-together before seniors left for new lives and underclassmen began to work on next year ' s book. So here it is — the 1963 Coloradan — a 512 page com- bination of the efforts of well over 100 students; stu- dents who have endeavored long and tirelessly to bring to you the essence of the LJniversity of Colorado. . . . the 1963 Coloradan EDITORIAL STAFF— First Rou ; Judy Bitter, Barh Saddler, Barb Ward, Carol Auer. Second Rou-: Dave Hoch, Sue YounK, Herb Johnson, Chris Seitz. Third Rou : Ruth Ann Bickel, Juhe Vadaia, Mary Ward, Max LaCounte, Bob Piehl, Jim Carland, Tim son, Cindy McCormn Ian Thompson. ■d: Helen Christman, Mike Cox, Bill v Ferenstein, Juliee Fuselier, Judy John- Craig Penfold, Gail Spaller, Zig Taylor, Maybe it ' s filed under " L " for Lost! You lost ail the pictUD Pacesetters? What ' s a Pacesetter? m S9 f l yHTfr; :li ' . EQ H HP k What? Me drink. ' 124 And after I ' ve token the picture, we ' ll go to the darkroom! No, I don ' t work for the Daily! iiiiiiei I The poor struggl Brothers suit! No, no this is a picture of our football team Vantines said 125 Ti L It ' s not embezzling, just honounng m COLORADAN SALES STAFF — Fij-5t Ro.c: Judy Warren, Claudia Orcutt, Barbara Nahrgan«, Max LaCounte, Gloria Hillman, Candy Jones. Second. Rou- Sheila Scott, Francis Johnson, Val Ruthenberg, Lindsay Schumacher. Third Kow: Marilyn Apfel, Judi Coyte, Gale Gran, Kathy Shay, Kathy Knous, Terri Tabor. 126 Early in the first semester things got off to a roaring start with an article by Carl Mitcham entitled " Riding the Whale. " Before the ride was over the Daily had gone through three editors and two com- plete staffs. The Daily office ended up with Virginia, the replacements, and the survivors. After the article was published under Editor Althen, Senator Goldwater de- manded an apology for being classified as a " Mountebank, Murderer, and no better than a common Criminal. " Editor Althen and President Newton apologized. Senator Goldwater continued criticizing CU, and President Newton blasted the Senator for " meddling. " A few days later Editor Althen was fired by President Newton, and a few students protested by picketing the President ' s home. Some students then held a referen- dum, and President Newton gently but forcibly explained that as long as he was president, he would run things the way he thought they should be run; and there was very little any of the students could do about it. John Kolomitz was appointed as interim editor until the Board of Publications chose another " permanent " editor. Tom Parmeter received the position and still had it when this edition went to press. Colorado Daily Editor Althen Surviving Editor Parmet N lSfcTL. I The working Daily 127 The inmates at work. Daily Staffers :Ntfe HOURS ' Ummm ... A three letter word for donkt Skinner gets fixed Where did my goats go? i 128 University of Co I o raid o Leiw Revie A uihci, l .hn Ohrtn .dn.ill, Charl- us Br.nvn, K.ith«ine Tamhhn, IK, Donald Houlehan. Second Row: ;nson, Clay Hanlon, Peter Wall, Don Stimmel, Frank Hodges, Steve Hammill, Warren Carroll, Floyd DeGood, William Dawn, Alexander Hunter. Thir.i Rou-: Thomas Levine, Daniel Polsby, Richard Spelts, Norman Helwig, Bill Blair, John Hay, Robert Backus, Gary Greer, Donald Clifford, Thomas Schatzel. Not Present: Swede Johnson. The Vnk ' ersity of Colorado Law Review, formerly known as the Rocky Mountain Lml ' Review, is pub- lished primarily for the practicing attorney. With article contributions from justices of the Supreme Court, pro- fessors, and students, the CV Law Review is one of the better aids in helping an attorney in his service to his clients. The Ret ' ieit ' is published solely by law students as a research journal of the School of Law. Students may take any stand on a decision by the court and defend it. Three standard issues are printed each year with a summer symposium that covers all of the issues concerning one of the major problems in con- temporary law. The Review is now of such a reputation that it is in- corporated into the prominent law libraries of the United States. 130 1 Penny Poetry eind Colorado Portfolio Under the editorship of Patty Jo Hugley, great changes have been made in both Penny Poetry, which has doubled both in size and price, and the Lit Magazine, which has become the Colorado Portfolio. Both publica- tions provide an outlet and a stimulus for students who are interested in writing. Each Monday night the staff of Penny Poetry conducts a workshop to aid interested students. And every week some four hundred copies are distributed throughout the campus for the paltry sum of two cents per issue. This year students were able to receive a bonus for the purchase of Penny Poetry in the form of a new sheet entitled Penny Prose, which was given away with each copy of Penny Poetry. Of greater size and price, the Colorado Portfolio is not entirely limited to poetry in its expression of creativity. Orgnnization? What ' s th; 131 Colorado Engineer First Row. Cheryl Anderson, Esther Hahn, JoAnn Cram, Patsy Brooks, Ellen Carr. Second Row. Lowell Brooks, Ross Fraker, Larry Huston David Parkhurst, Charles Hansen. Third Row: Burton Dwyre, Marshall Silver, Ron Blackwelder, Ping Chan, Fred Love. Rated as one of the top engineering publications in the nation, the Colorado Engineer proved again that the CU engineers do have literary ability. The Engineer is published in a four issue series each year and contains articles by students, alumni, and faculty. The articles cover everything from Ion Exchange to the Benefits of Brainwashing with a side order of humor in the Buffalo Chips section. The finances to publish the magazine are raised through the sale of AES cards and through the sale of advertis- ing space. Under the Editorship of Lowell Brooks, the Etigineer continued to see the goal of broadening the interest of the engineers of the future. 132 . («.4 Administration Seared Scribe 133 t • - - . ' ?■ , J- - " X ' X J tv . u I r ,- ' . ■ 1 V ' A ' H 1 . H v. Governor John A. Love Governor Love John A. Love was an attorney in Colorado Springs when the voters of Colorado elected him governor in the November elections this year. Urging Coloradans to return the nation to vigor, free enter- prise, and self-reliance, this Republican political novice gained the first elective office he sought. Love received his law degree at the University of Denver. He has shown interest in all the state ' s colleges and universities. His other areas of leadership have been in taxation and legislative reappor- tionment. 136 Board of Regents I BOARD OF REGENTS — Left w Righ,: Richard Bernick, Alher Charles W. Bromley, Phillip A. Danielson, Dale M. Atkins, Presi, 11th, Elmwood M. Brocks, Quigg Newton. The Board of Regents exercises supervision of the Uni- versity and exclusive control and direction of all funds and appropriations. As a policy-making body it delegates full responsibility for operation to the administration and faculty. The board consists of six members, each elected for six year terms. President Newton presides over the board; Don Saunders serves as secretary. Present board members are Dr. Dale Atkins, Richard J. Bernick, Charles W. Bromley, Elwood M. Brooks, Philip A. Danielson, and Albert E. Smith. This year the Board of Regents was faced with the resignation of President Quigg Newton and the selection of a new president. The Regents were involved in several controversies, two of which concerned the fir- ing of the Colorado Daily editor and Dean of Chemical Engineering, B. E. Lauer. 137 President Ne A ton " A genuine democracy of ideas " University of Colorado President Quigg Newton and Mrs. Newton President Newton is daily confronted with the problems involved in ad- ministering what he terms a " striving " University. He must concern him- self with hiring the best-qualified faculty and attracting capable, ambitious students. Along with these duties Newton guides the dynamic tradition and future of the University of Colorado. In replying to attacks aimed at the University, President Newton defended the school by saying, " We have a genuine democracy of ideas on our campus. We have fought long and hard to achieve it, and the fight has been against those who believe the function of a University is to indoc- trinate, rather than educate; to control thought, rather than to stimulate it. " 138 Vice President Eugene H. NA ilson Among Eugene Wilson ' s duties as assistant to the President, is the supervision of the Directors of Admissions, Extension School, University Budget, Student Affairs, Libraries, Museum, Athletics, and administrative departments. An obviously busy man, Vice President Wilson leads efficiently in all areas. ' ice President Wilson Provost Oswald Tippo Provost Oswald Tippo is Chief Academic Officer of the University with broad supervisory duties and responsibility for the general academic ad- ministration of the University. The office of the Provost is in charge of faculty appointments, and is constantly involved in the hiring of new distin- guished faculty members as well as keeping salaries of present faculty members at a competition level. Provost Tippo 139 Dean of Students Arthur H. Kiendl ' r ? ' is m Arthur H. Kiendl Dean of Students Dean Kiendl and assistant, Kirby Krbec Arthur H. Kiendl, Dean of Students, looks after the welfare of 12,000 students at the University. He coordinates the services provided by the Student Personnel Division. These services include the Offices of the Dean of Men and the Dean of Women, Health Services, University Memorial Center, Counseling and Testing Department, Placement Bureau, Student Residences and Activ- ities, Department of Financial Aid, and the Department of Special Services. In addition, Dean Kiendl serves on many student committees and works directly with student leaders. Projects in which Dean Kiendl has had a large part include the one-thousand-hed increase in the residence hall capacity, and the planned addition to the University Memorial Center. 140 Deem of Men Harold E. Angelo The Dean of Men ' s office, headed by Dean Harold Angelo, handles all policies concerned with the male students at CU. Included in their jurisdic- tion are fraternities, all student housing, discipli- nary measures, and student loans. The Dean ' s office is represented on many University commit- tees and provides counsel to CU men on any problem. Dean Angelo ' s active participation in campus activities has won him considerable popularity with the student body, but a resignation submitted in November cites June, 1963 as the end of his term as CU Dean of Men. Harold Angelo Dean of Men Dean Angelo and assistant, Jim Paisley 141 Deen of NA omen Pauline Parrish The Dean of Women ' s office, headed by Dean Pauline Parrish, is responsible for the administration of policies concerning women students. This Office works closely with the AWS Senate, Panhellenic, House of Representatives, and AWS Court. The Dean ' s office is also concerned with the different women ' s organizations on the campus, such as sororities and honoraries, as well as off-campus housing for women. Loans and general student conduct are also under the jurisdiction of Dean Par- rish ' s Office. B r : 1 I ' a " ■J ' J .■? ' v 5 r i Pauline Parrish Dean Parrish and Assistants Leona Mun on, Wanda Collins, Martha Campbell. 142 Administreitive Services Student Health Services — L. W. Holden, M.D. Located in Macky is the Office of Admissions and Records which plays a great role in the lives of every CU student. David Muirhead and his staff process applications of all those interested in enrolling in the University and control the various phases of the registration procedure. This year a new and simplified form of registration was attempted to eliminate much of the confusion of registration. This office also supplies transcripts to University students and graduates. Realizing that there is a significant relationship between health and academic accomplishment, the Student Health Service strives to meet the medical needs of the University community. Under the direction of Dr. L. W. Holden and his staff, the Health Service provides such benefits as a free chest X-ray annually, general medical care including complete diagnosis and treat- ment, consultation with specialists, and coverage by a health and accident insurance policy. The Wardenburg Student Health Center offers a com- pletely equipped 53-hed modern hospital for all stu- dents requiring hospitalization for medical treatment. Admissions and Records — David Muirhead Ronald Brown handles the affairs of all University stu- dents requiring financial assistance. This aid may be in the form of scholarships, loans, or part-time employ- ment during the academic year. Approximately 2,000 students annually finance their educations in part or in full through scholarships. At least half of the student population earns funds toward their education, many with jobs provided by this office, which is located in McKenna. Financial Aid — Ronald Brown The Counseling and Testing Department serves the student in all areas of guidance. Controller — Dillard Bray Under the administration of this office are the News Service, Photographic Service, and the Publications Service, all of which take care of disseminating informa- tion about the University. Department of Counseling and Testing — Theodore ' olsky The Controller ' s office handles all of the business ac- counts of the University. Office of Public Information — Scott Tyler Housing — Clifford Yodor As Director of Housing, Clifford Yoder supervises off-campus housing and dormitory housing. •« Development Foundation — WilHam A. Fowler It is the Development Foundation ' s job to encourage gifts to the University of money and property as well as gifts having educational, artistic, or historical value. Alumni Office — Dean Graves The Alumni Office serves as a link between the University and its alumni. Essential to this function is maintaining contact with alumni and the publication of the Colorado Alumnus. Purchasing Services — Raymond Johnson The Purchasing office is in charge of buying all materials and services for any department of the University. 145 George Lesser, Director of the University of Colorado Special Services, assists students in three separate areas, dealing with problems connected with Selective Service, Veterans ' Affairs, and with the special problems .and difficulties of Foreign Students. Special Services — George Lesser The University Placement Bureau, under the direction of Helen Carpenter, helps seniors, graduate students, and alumni to obtain permanent employment in the fields of their choice. Registration with the Bureau and payment of a nominal fee entitle the student to the extensive job placement facilities of the Bureau. Placement Bureau — Helen Carpenter Through the office of Food Services all departments of the University are supplied with food services when- ever necessary. Details of catering and menu problems, especially with regard to budget limitations, are pains- takingly worked out through the efforts of this office. Food Services — David Moore 146 Arts and Sciences The College of Arts and Sciences provides for its students a broad program of education experiences in the liberal arts and in the sciences. The college ' s central purpose is to enable the student to gain information, skills, and attitudes that will assist him in patterning his life. As a basis for a liberal educa- tion, students are expected to study the fundamentals of various broad fields of knowledge, such as the biological sciences, the humanities, the physical sciences, and the social sciences. Students may acquire a liberal education and lay the foundations for professional or technical study within any of the college ' s twenty-five departments. Dean Kenneth Clark Now lets get this stnigh Hellems — the meeting pi; 147 Dean De Von Carlson Frank Lloyd Wrighti School of Arch itectu re Need for greater flexibility in the teaching of architec- ture has resulted in the establishment of a new School of Architecture, under Dean De Von Carlson. Under this new program, future students will spend their first two years in the College of Arts and Sciences before moving into the professional school. The system is designed to reduce the high drop-out rate that has previously plagued the department of architecture. Currently about 160 students are pursuing the five- year Bachelor of Architecture degree with about 76 students in the beginning class. The requirements for an architecture student are unique, in that he must have a background in engineer- ing study, he must be an artist, and he must be well informed in sociology, psychology, and professional practi ce. 148 College of Engineering With plans for a new ten million dollar Engineering Sciences Center, the College of Engineering under the leadership of Dean Max Peters looks forward to main- taining and extending its reputation as one of the finest engineering schools in the country. At present the College of Engineering offers degrees in civil, aeronautical, electrical, mechanical, and chemical engineering, as well as in applied math and engineering physics. Numerous opportunities continue to be available for graduates, including M.A. and Ph.D. programs. The college conducts a special program for superior students. The primary objective of this program is to provide a high-level engineering education for students of superior abilities. A combined program is offered in Engineering and Business for those students whose career interests lie in administration. rs inspecting pl.ins for a new Engineering Sciences Centi 149 School of Business Existing primarily to serve the needs for the training of administrative and related professional personnel, as well as for the education of men and women al- ready in such positions, the School of Business is also concerned with research in administrative problems. To fulfill its ever-increasing requirements, the School of Business continues to revise and enlarge its pro- grams. A College of Commerce was established on the University campus in 1906. After reorganization in 1923, the present School of Business emerged as one of the professional schools of the University, and today is one of its principal units. Business School enrollment this year includes four hundred-fifty junior and senior students plus five hundred or more pre-business freshmen and sophomores. Dean Lawerence Cooli 150 School of Educsition Dean Stephen Romine Now completing its fourth year as an autonomous school, the University of Colorado School of Education is dedicated to the preparation of teachers and other professional educational workers. To insure that only promising persons are admitted to teacher education, a program of selective admissions operates at both graduate and undergraduate levels. A strong liberal arts background, sound preparation in a subject area, and adequate professional competencies characterize graduates of teacher education at CU; this is possible only through the cooperation of the various schools and colleges. The teacher education program is well known na- tionally. Graduates serve in schools and colleges in all states and in many foreign countries. Program improve- ments are accomplished each year to promote the finest possible preparation of professional personnel in education. • " Who knows only his own generation . . . " 151 School of Journalism Now maintaining the status of one of the University ' s several professional schools, the Journalism Department is planning for new facilities and curricular develop- ment. Dean of the newly established School of Journal- ism (formerly College of Journalism within the College of Arts and Sciences) is Charles T. Duncan, former dean of the University of Oregon Journalism School. One of the immediate goals is the establishment of a graduate program in journalism; new quarters are another objective for the future. Dean Charles T. Duncan Learning the precision of layc 152 Dean Edward King Study and preparation only will lead to succe School of Law The School of Law at the University of Colorado was organized in 1892 with an enrollment of twenty-three students. Since then, it has become a member of the Association of American Law Schools and has been approved by the Council on Legal Education of the American Bar Association. CLJ Law School is one of the most cosmopolitan in the west. This year its 179 students come from twenty states and hold pre-law degrees from fifty-one colleges and universities. Along with its excellent faculty and facilities, the school provides legal study and research through the law library, the Rocky Mountain Law Review, Lindsley Courtroom, and the Legal Aid Clinic. Outstanding facilities provided within Fleming Law Building 153 School of Music Along with its outstanding faculty and fine facilities the School of Music offers a wide selection of majors. Both graduate and undergraduate students may earn degrees in music education, composition, history, litera- ture, and performance. The School presently occupies a building having sixty practice rooms, twenty studio offices, classrooms, a rehearsal hall, and a concert auditorium. The building incorporates the latest ideas in design and construction related to the control of sound. A variety of musical activities is offered to music students as well as the entire campus. Symphonic and Concert Bands, University and Modern Choirs, Festival Chorus, Faculty and Student recitals. Chamber Music Series and guest artists are but a few of the many op- portunities offered by the Music School. Dean Warner Imig at work. ' ' tipr- ' -t V L Keep your eyes on the Silent, now that the day is ovt Greiduate School Organized as a separate unit of the University of Colorado in 1909, the Graduate School has since been undergoing continuous development. Under the present direction of Dean Robert Browder, the Graduate School has extended its goals in providing new and better facilities for its students, who now number more than 2,000. Recently, a new program to increase the opportunities and to reduce the costs of graduate study has been instigated in conjunction with Colorado State University and the Colorado School of Mines. Dean Robert Browder Graduate research. 155 School of Medicine The School of Medicine was opened in September 1883 on the Boulder campus. From there it was transferred to Denver, where it has grown to its present enrollment and facilities. After an intensive two-year study, begun in 1957, a master plan was developed for the expansion of the Denver Medical Center. Now under construction is an entirely new 425 ' bed University hospital and outpatient clinic, and a large research wing. When completed early in 1964, the new facilities will constitute a superior setting for the conduction of University programs in medical education, patient care, and research. Enrollment is limited to 85 carefully selected students in each of the four classes. The curriculum is not rigidly structured, and emphasis is placed on continuing education. In addition to the M.D. degree, programs are also offered in Medical Technology, X-Ray Technology, and in Physical and Occupational Therapy. Dr. Robert J. Glaser The complexities of modern surgery observed. 156 School of Nursing Dean Henrietta Loughran The University of Colorado boasts one of the best Schools of Nursing in the country. In order to qualify as a registered nurse, students are required to spend their first year on the Boulder campus, after which they must complete their training in Denver. Included in the School of Nursing this year were 588 undergraduate and 66 graduate students in both the Boulder and Denver divisions. Commencement exer- cises and the awarding of the Bachelor of Science or the Master of Science degree in Nursing was the most important function of the year for the 155 majors who graduated. Astronaut Scott Carpenter was the speaker for the 1962 Commencement Luncheon. Everything goes down on record. 157 School of Phcirmecy In the fall of 1958 the School of Pharmacy initiated the five-year requirement for a Bachelor ' s degree in pharmacy. Following the attainment of the degree, internship and state board examinations are necessary to practice the profession. Eckely Annex, completed in 1950, provides facilities for the Pharmaceutical School. As well as classrooms and laboratories, the School provides a professional pharmacy in Wardenburg Student Health Center. Fifth-year students are assigned to the Apothecary to compound prescriptions under the careful supervision of the staff pharmacists. Dean Curtis Waldon LaLh u JilU-rent compound The shelves become familiar. 158 Summer School CU is widely renounced during the summer months for its well-balanced Summer School program. At- tracted to this program last summer were more than 7500 students from all states and many foreign coun- tries, more than thirty percent of whom were enrolled here in the spring term immediately preceeding. Courses are offered in all fields, thus affording students at all levels the opportunity of accelerating or enrich- ing degree programs. The resident faculty is comple- mented hy distinguished visiting professors from univer- sities in this country and in other nations. The summer-long Creative Arts program includes a modern art exhibition, musical concerts, summer opera, modern dance demonstrations, architecture exhibits, a popular musical production, and the well-known Shakespeare Festival. As a result CU ' s summer school, although distinctive in many ways, has become very much a part of the year- round program of study and research. 159 The Extension School 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. Among Extension services are a speech program in- volving high school students in the state of Colorado, various institutes and conferences, library services, and an audio-visual department including radio and television. Dean Easton Signing up for extension courses 160 Associeited A omen Students Associated Women Students is the gov- erning body for all CU coeds. The official organs of AWS are the Senate, presided over by Maryann Cessna; the House of Representatives, led by Senate vice-presi- dent Gail Gilbert; and the Court, headed by Senate vice-president Jo Harrington. The Senate and House formulate AWS policy and revise old rules when neces- sary. On general problems of the Uni- versity, these groups make recommenda- tions to the Dean of Students, Dean of Women, and ASUC. The AWS Court is responsible for trying the violators of the AWS rules. The AWS Revue and the AWS Songfest are annual projects of the organization. AWS also sponsors one late night a sem- ester for- special events, and scholarships for outstanding women students. AWS has been one of the most active branches of student government in bring- ing about beneficial changes for CU stu- dents. Among the most important is the honor system in which individual resi- dence halls initiate their own regulations. This project is in the experimental stages. Sunday night hours have been extended to 12:00 o ' clock, and unlimited 12:00 o ' clocks for exceptional freshmen women have been promoted by AWS. AWS HOUSE — First Row: Jackie Reese, Jeanne Cowles, Anne Moses, Lucy Harding, Linda Lautzenheiser, Annette Scherer, Barbara Byington. Sfcond Row. Sandy Walker, Shirlee Geller, Ella Chavis, Chris Thayer, Maren Mader, Sally Neighbor, Sarah Deam. Third Row: Jean Sharnpanier, Mrs. Alquist, Lois Koch, Jane Allen, Dianna Gunstream, Sandra Davidson, Lavinia Wohlfert, Diane Gachman. Fourth Row: Mary Patricia Hogan, Julie Cobb, Carol Freund, Susan Riasini, Sarah McGrath, Cookie Fitch, C. E. Conley, Marilyn VanderWal, Nancy Smoyer. The AWS Ho 3f Representatives hears Miss Wanda Collini AWS Senate considers a weighty problem AWS HOUSE— Fnvt Row: Bonnie Oesch, Mrs. Martha Campbell, Joan HKkmin N ' lcki Warren, Carol Eisile, Dottv Gerdes, Shelby Whitehouse, Sue Sayre, Barb Issacson S ond Row: Carol Barnes, Miss Licklider, Pat Lewis, Gayle Sessions, Nancy Lynn, Sandy Hulwick, Shirley Jant:en, Marian Jackson, Mardee Crawford. Third Row: Cathy Robison, Mrs. Jennie Coughlin, Gail Gilbert, Georgie Tripple, Roberta Sterling, Jean DeMarinis, Judy Brown, Susan Sloat, Judy Brett, Lynn Whitman. ft: Joan Weaver and Ardis Gaither presiding ASUC Student government at the University of Colorado is divided into three main bod- ies: the Board of Commissioners, head- ed by student body president Ardis Gai- ther; the Senate, presided over by vice- president Joan Weaver; and the Supreme Court. The Senate, composed of representatives from each class and from all campus or- ganisations, acts as the main legislative body in making resolutions and recom- mendations. During the 1962-1963 school year the Senate considered problems deal- ing with Deferred Rush, the " Fair Buff " minimum wage plan, housing for married students, and chartered flights to the east and west coasts. The ASUC commissioners represent the areas of academic affairs, alumni relation- ships, budget, elections, health and wel- fare, international affairs, intramurals and recreation, national affairs, new student orientation, programming, spirit and mor- ale, and the UMC. Representatives consider the probl esident Ardis Gaith Vice-President Joan We :-m:E ASVC Senate 163 University Memorial Center ffff UMC Director Jim Quigley istant Director Paul Kopecky The University Memorial Center staff and its Director, Jim Quigley, have three major areas of responsibility, the development and coordination of student activi- ties, the scheduling and preparation of the all-school activities calendar, and major control and supervision of UMC services and facilities. One of the major concerns of the UMC staff is the student activities program. Through the activities office, student government, student publications, organiza- tions and special programming are coordinated. Presently the UMC Director and his assistant, Paul Kopecky, are planning for the 1.5 million dollar addition and remodeling of the UMC which will provide addi- tional facilities and services. 164 Grrccl 5 Apollo Belvedere 165 1 4 • •. Il x f,4 w w NANCY OGLE LINDA LAKE KATHY SPANGLER SUSAN KAHN POLLY GERHAROT CHRISTIE KIRKPATOICK PAT YOUNG ' ■P " , IpanV ellcnic ssociaHon 1963 lUmUcrsiti of olot aiio JUDY HERSCHBEHGER ANN SCHMONSEES ANN MORGAN ROBIN RIECKHOFF CHAPIN TARA FINLEY BONNIE MCINTYRE NANCY JAN LARSON 6INNY MURRAY WENDY YEATON JANE WHITE SUZANNE TAMBLYN C -f© HtN JOLLY JUOI BUTTER SUE SHEU.A8ARGER PIXIE PASS Peinhellenic Panhel studies pledge end scholarship program Panhellenic was led this year hy Susan Kahn, President, Kathy Spangler, President Elect and Polly Gerhardt, Vice President. At the end of fall Rush Week, Sep- tember 5th through September 15th, the Greek women had added 548 new members into their midst. In open rush 49 more women pledged. At the fall Retreat at Blanchar ' s Lodge, Panhel mem- bers discussed policies and problems for the coming year. During the year, Panhellenic had an active com- mittee working on data and material concerning De- ferred Rush. This material will be available for future questions and studies. Also Panhellenic has organized the Pledge Trainers of all sorority houses, who together have been working on a basic program to help unify Greek pledges and iron out pledge problems. The Scholarship chairmen from each house had frequent meetings and have established a program which can help strengthen the scholastic standings of the Greek organizations. Panhellenic was proud to honor the new housemothers on campus at the annual Housemothers ' Tea. Members also enjoyed a dinner given by President Newton and his wife at their home, followed by an informal discus- sion about pertinent University problems. Panhellenic now holds its meetings biweekly at a different sorority house and shares dinner together. All things considered, Panhellenic has forwarded its objective, to strengthen the Greek system and the individual houses through coordinated effort. Madame Presidi 169 ..INDBERG STEVE BURKHOLDER «1 ' % PETE BOURbftND JIM CLEVELAND BRER MONTGONERr R06 BENNETT DOUG BRADSHAW BOB PIPER ' Mm Ave mortei;son DENNIS OARST PETE TEETS LARRY MILLER SOB KAPELKE BOB ENGEL uWt» ' t?atet»mt(j Council 1963 KE GEORGE TONY DICK SmOOT BILL COCHRANE of (Soloi aiio PAT KINSELLA MIKE ADEN REX GROWER JOHN SEELEY BOS MULLIN JOHN SCHAEFER m . DUNBAR KIRT I ; BELSTOCK ERVE LITTMAN ; LUDWIG GARRY THOMSON PETE ROGERS T. u Jm hd MmJ J ED BRENTARl CHIP WRIGI1T BILL REEF DAVE BOYER DAVE RADLEY KEN BILL KILLIUS ED STADJUHAR % RICH LIGHT TDM FRANK LONG JOHN COUHSON JEFF SHANER TOM WARSCHAUER Interfraternity Council IFC Establishes Scholarship Program Through the promotion of strong central control for the Greek system, the Interfraternity Council has made significant contributions this year to the formulation and advancement of programs designed to benefit not only its own members, but also the students and faculty of the University. This year IFC established a scholarship program in which it awarded four full tuition scholarships to enter- ing freshmen. A tutoring program was established with the coopera- tion of the mathematics and English departments at the University. This tutoring was designed to aid any pledge who desired additional instruction in either of these two fields. IFC also sponsored workshops for pledge trainers, treas- urers, and rush chairmen, and a blood bank. The IFC Executive Council effectively initiated and administered the endeavors of the fraternity system; in addition, the judicial council was given power to handle all disciplinary matters which might arise. Tutoring services of IFC in action IFC COUNCIL — left to Rifiht: Boh Kapelke, secretary; Pete Teet president; Larry Miller, president; Rich Light, rush chairman; Bill Wolfe arship. Not Pictured: John Courson, publicity chairman; Dennis Darst, tive secretary. 171 v :%: 1 A i Sororities t%V ' V ' j;M,?5 ' i; A= Mnyu ' C ' ' ff ( ' f7 W rii iM i. X|-i Kl O " Q © " ' P " t ' « ' ., k , M,. -4 n r if f fS w (h c» ' r ' • V % % ' V V k V.1 C J BASS ■ ' - .1|. • j ' v . t ' L:j:LAiii ' Alpha Che ©mega 19 ft 63 If ' ■ J (Tolot ado q ,- i ■, , .J i f - 3 ' ( - tt " " ' " " " ' " " ' " " ' " " " " " " f ff Ik, .4_,i M ... f ' o ■ ' ¥ ff r ?? Alpha Chi Takes National Honors After winning three blue ribbons plus a second place grand sweepstakes pri;e at the 1962 National Conven- tion, Nu Chapter of Alpha Chi Omega continued her award-winning character. Scholastic achievement earned Alpha Chi ' s member- ship in Hesperia, Spur, and Sigma Epsilon Sigma. Through participants in the University Theatre, Orchesis, Little Concert Band, Symphony Band and Orchestra, Women ' s Glee Club and the University Singers, Alpha Chi exemplified her interest in the fine arts. In the world of " activities " were 1963 AWS Revue Producer Carla Franzen, Angels ' Flight member Pam Gooding, and Vicki Latham, spring and fall UN Week General Secretary. Butterflies mounted for the anti- cipated participation in the AWS Revue and the CU Days Songfest. Alpha Chi royalty included Linda Lake as finalist for Miss CU, Nicki Worski as Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s Boot- legger Ball Queen, Marie Musser as Pledge Class Queen, and CU Days King Bob Spengler, Alpha Chi nominee. Tops on the A Chi O calendar were the " feminine " skit for fraternity rush, the new masquerade October Fest, the Gay Nineties Ba:aar-Buffet, State Day, and Initia- tion. Retreat at Peaceful Valley provided an inspira- tional impetus for the actives and forty-seven fall pledges of Alpha Chi Omega. Young at Heart for the October Fest. % t- 19 SK 63 a " (? ' ■1 " V-., , _ i_ii _4l " m r ' ' m C v cr efy i ADPi ' s Star in Bye Bye Birdie " The Alpha Delta Pi ' s have been busy in all aspects of campus life at CU. Homecoming 1962 was an especially hig event for Alpha Alpha Chapter since three ADPi ' s Bev Bixler, Linda Gibson, and Lori Gottwald, garnered the three leading roles in the Homecoming musical, " Bye Bye Birdie. " Other active members include Ann Schriber who is a member of Angels ' Flight and Carolyn Points who was campus election commissioner. Beth Brown was tapped for Hesperia and Sue Pestotnik and Sandra Franklin were Spurs. Pledge Lori Gottwald was a finalist for Pi Kap Barn Dance queen. ADPi ' s were very proud of their foreign student, Dana Melissari from Florence, Italy, who was asked to sing for the United Nations Week banquet. The ADPi ' s pledge class held its traditional Christmas party for the girls from the Morrison Home in Denver and their CU " big sisters. " Highlighting the social scene was the Christmas formal given by the actives to the pledges. Dad ' s Weekend, a retreat in Estes Park, and a Barn Dance completed the calendar of festivities. Fireside function on The Birdie Stars Saturday Night Ga 177 Ct ? ' ?TT19g©90 cjeoi H .zo«l 1 _ . f - L__J mmf f m KITTIE KIELMAN SANDY t I CURIAM ROSEE Ipha p«ilon Ui j 19 141 6 3 Ml l !jmucr5i oC (folorai o PATRICIA LAUTER LINBA STEINHAUS BRAUNARUBENSTEtN INA SHERE T? i 90 f 0©f?o ■ KLEIN JUOV LESSER JUOITM STROMFELO 0(?r WWC© IIEO NATALIE SINGER 178 AEPhi ' s Proud of New House " I don ' t know what happened — the the rush parties. " Despite the fact that the Alpha Epsilon Phi Chapter has existed only ten years on the CU campus, this year its members proudly moved into a new house at 911 17th. During Rush Week the girls worked vigorously, ignoring such inconveniences as drilling workmen, and a living room without furniture. Their efforts paid off with a pledge class of thirty-five freshmen. The A E Phi ' s also had their share of social events, including the annual Pledge Formal held at the Hilton in Denver and their active Spring Formal. Monday night meetings have been marked by interruptions leading to unexpected fraternity sneaks. There were also many functions and a most successful retreat in Estes Park. The pledges sold candied apples and on Halloween night they went " Trick or Treating " for UNICEF, achieving their goal . . . nearly $200. The chapter also continued to sponsor an orphan. The A E Phi ' s are extremely proud of their new house- mother, Mrs. Alquist, who chosen as AWS representa- tive for all the sorority housemothers. Gung-ho Pledges m w m-m V ; • m P9 ' Pk ' P ' ? OP r 3aoe v4i-|.s " iO I iim Alpha Gam ' s Active on Campus Twisting at the Tule with their Dads on Dad ' s Week- end initiated a busy and exciting year for Alpha Gamma Deha. An open house held at Christmas was followed by an old-fashioned caroling party. Alpha Gam ' s and their dates came costumed to the Spring party at the Wagon Wheel. In their first year of participation in the AWS Review the Alpha Gam ' s took third place. Social honors were brought in by Sue Kaufman who was a semi-finalist for Coloradan Queen and Judy Her- schberger a semi-finalist for Homecoming Queen. Carol McAfee was crowned Queen of the Lambda Chi Formal and was also a finalist in the Miss Wool contest. Scholastically, it was a good year at the AGD house, as the girls claimed third rank on campus. Madeleine Carter was named to Phi Beta Kappa and Gwen Boyd, Carol McAfee, and Linda Joyner were initiated into Spur. Campus activities also played an important role, with Alpha Gamma Deltas represented in " Bye Bye Birdie, " the homecoming musical, and student organizarions such as budget commission, finance board, international affairs commission, and senate clerk. Bohemians in Boulder 181 0k ir% A JK -. ' - " Nf m PE PI i f w v3 d i tl Cqf f O O i Hi , V V . - J if V ■ FRKUTChER C STULL J K MWD SEENNeTT A J DILWWTH M HUFFMAN L PENLEY K R MATHESON DO MYERS : J.A.«OALA La ROSE ' ifl " ■f -| V ' l V ' " 1 ff V ' f V If I. f . nS V. 1 EMeesT - GA SMITH a K THOMPSON Alpha ®mtcron I9i Id mm 63 oloraiio : 1 SL.CANATSEY P D SPARRE 0AD07LICH mm J. NISSEN J R ARTMAN B J BYINGTON B L GUYER m Cl C ©Of©0 " " ' ' ■• ' ' " ■• ' -■■■ --L.VAN SLJONt. .. ..f _„. SMEIER CLTHURSTON ULWILLIAMS 1» J LE8ER0N CSOONNELLY K S GUDOER M F REAVES Pii ' . r ' ift f ' ■■ ■ " " - ' ■ ' MWLUNO ..JCOUP.AND JAARANCl JCEVENLtN M J BRAUNO T E MILANiCK C. SELENIUS J C HEMPHILL P J GREENMOtT BONHAM CA MALMSTROM S.CHAGIUS 182 AOPi proud of foreign student from Finland Actives and pledges of Alpha Omicron Pi joined with the Acacias to build " Zot, " the 1890 B.C. anteater for their prize-winning decoration, making this year ' s Home ' coming a time to remember. In addition, Paula Sparre was Homecoming Queen Attendant. The Wagon Wheel was the scene of the AOPi fall party given annually by the pledges. The theme was Kiddie Party, and the costumes were fresh and youth- ful — to the extent that some of the boys wore diapers. The Rose Ball, held at the Lakewood Country Club in Denver, was a slightly more sophisticated occasion. At this time, the AOPi ' s formally introduced their pledges and presented them each with one-half dozen roses. Cim Selenius, AOPi foreign student from Finland, added a Scandanivian atmosphere to the house. She brought with her the customs and ideas of her country, and everyone greatly enjoyed her presence. Hawaiian excuse for a party. Oh, those rehearsal nights. 183 ■ f? ' WWW 9 f ¥¥1) Tl " ,|f3,f aiET«f0C3 incT " " " " .1, 1 Phi ' s Take Grand Homecoming Prize Grand Prize for Homecoming House Decorations rewarded the diligent efforts of the Alpha Phi ' s in conjunc- tion with Pi Kappa Alpha. Last year, Alpha Phi was proud to have the pledges retire the Pan- hellenic Songfest trophy after win- ning first place for the third straight year. The pledge class proved itself this year by capturing second place in the Sigma Chi Derby. The unseasonal lack of snow didn ' t hamper the merry-making at the annual Phi Ski held at the Hoch- landhoff in Winter Park in De- cember. In campus activities, Judy Urevig was a cheerleader as well as semi- finalist for Coloradan Queen. Molly Skirk and Gay Thorpe were finalists for Miss CU last fall, and Jane Rademacher was ASUC Commis- sioner of Health and Welfare. The Alpha Phi ' s were also honored to have girls as members of Mortar Board, Hesperia, and SPUR. Again the Phi ' s welcomed a foreign student into their house, Vicki Blanco from Costa Rica. " Just like when you were young, Dad. ' A pn:e Lonstru tion t f ' f f 0 cj p v-f rr o 5 ' - 5L«M» J.JOHMOK LSBISHOP J K 8ABC0C. N K SSiT " Tlf«L«l L •O.iE KtMLLES L«llM.«£Rl»m 4 JWitS ' CIIKK) .._ ■ ...,..„ ' - .™. ■.. ' »] ,% -. .1. .. ™. ■ ' ..„ ..-.- - i , llniucvstVi 0 L ■ i 1963 f- , ' ' ,!« J, ..1 ' ? .E..- ' •■ ■ 5 ? ' «9 rf Q ' 1 ' O ' QaO ' ■i Chi O ' s- Beta ' s place First in House Decorations Spring of ' 62 found the Chi Omega house proudly displaying its new addition and recreation room. Year- end honors went to Judy Fredericksen, outgoing presi ' dent of both Chi Omega and Mortar Board, who was chosen Pacesetter. Again this year, Chi O ' s were active in campus leader- ship and honorary organizations. Joan Weaver, member of Mortar Board and Angels ' Flight, was elected vice- president of the student body and was assisted by Judy Babcock, secretary. Jo Harrington served as vice- president of AWS, and Charlotte Ford, Polly Gerhardt and Phyllis Klein were chosen senior, junior, and sophomore representatives to AWS Senate. Hesperia tapped Polly Gerhardt and Nancy Hadady, while Spur selected Milly Halford, Barbara Herzberger, Phyllis Klein, Sharon Richmond and Katie Thomas. Members of Castle Belles were Sally Adams and Gail Fleck, and Lynn Wolf was a pompom girl. Chi O ' s year began with an outstanding pledge class of fifty girls, who were soon joined by Norma Gauna from Buenos Aires, Argentina. At Homecoming the Chi O ' s proudly joined with the Betas to win first prize for their house decoration for the second consecutive year. Cheers rang out again when Sharon Newman was selected Homecoming Queen Attendant. Dad ' s Week- end was filled with sunshine and football and twisting at the Tule. The annual Orphan ' s Party was held before the Christmas holidays. In addition to the spring and fall formals, the Pirate party added to a busy year. 187 WW ' 4 .. ,L ' I ' ww ' ' WW " 1 il i il ¥ " ■3 19 63 llniyevsiliL) of oloraiSo mw L Li , i. W T ' lW iW i, i - i . t n I HE JttK W ' J-1 ' ■ ! ' ■ ' .. T ' l f W CTSJ €, u V :0 ' Tri-Delts Bright Tribe on Campus As Indians and settlers the Tri Delts sang and danced their way to victory and started a " scalping " good year. It was in the 1962 AWS Review that the three D ' s took grand prize with Meeker ' s Massacre, and continued in high pursuit the rest of the year. Maryann Cessna was installed as chief of AWS along with three AWS Senate members, Judy Fayard, Jeri Voss, and Margie Vance. Sharon Otto and Gail Galvani served as junior and freshman class officers respectively. New Princesses f rom Tri-Delt tribe included Nancy Perman, Freshman Queen; Lonnie Anderson, Colora- dan Queen; Ginnie Rea, Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen Finalist; Bonnie Mclntyre, Air Force Ball Queen finalist; Peggy Mark finalist for Miss Wool, and Colleen Francis, Miss Wool of Colorado. Cheering the braves of the Buffalo Squad were Ann Wedemeyer and Susie Moore. Not only was " cementing relations " the theme of the AWS Review skit, it held true for the chapter in gen- eral, as Delta Delta Delta played hostess to Flory Men- dez, a Costa Rican exchange student, and sponsored a war orphan from Italy. Big poW ' Wows held this year included the pledge formal at the Denver Hilton, and the annual spring party and formal. Teas were given for the alumnae and faculty members. And, of course. Dad ' s Weekend again paid tribute to the real Tri-Delt " chiefs. " Fun While it Lasted 189 WW ' llniucrsilij of £olorai)o 1963 fWM I i- : LJ A Cll ? ' ai)o VT f . 1 .. 1 ! =31 v f T- ' J xf w - vr ... ,-• .,. i V, . i-.: ii . i W wpp Tj ?! " f o J A 1 _ _L. I Lh [ ' OfSi ' WW DG ' s Named Third Most Outstanding Chapter in Nation The Delta Gammas once again proved their ability to combine high scholastic achievement with numerous activities and college fun. Off to an excellent start, at the summer National Con- vention on Mackinac Island, Phi Chapter was named the third most outstanding chapter in the United States. Returning in the fall, the DG ' s were proud to claim first place in scholarship among the sororities for the fourth consecutive year. Not to be out-done in other aspects of campus life, the DG ' s boasted Miss CU of 1962, Kitty Carr; second place in the Sigma Chi Derby Queen competition, Joan Wolfe; and Nancy Ferris, a Coloradan Queen finalist. In addition, the DC skit for the Slide Rule Follies captured first place, while second place honors in the AWS Revue were won last spring. In activities, Delta Gamma was well represented in Spur, numbering among its members the President and the Secretary of that organization, and in Hesperia, Mortar Board, Castle Belles, Angels ' Flight, and Porpoise. Sponsored by the sorority, " Lil, " an exchange student from Argentina, brought an international air and a friend to all for members of Phi Chapter this year. Dad and I haM The Pledge Formal. 191 r « Q , ' 9 ' ' ' f ( fi ? of f olova o ABLENE ARMOUR ' KATHLEEN «C6wS ' - EUzieETH OUMPM BONWE PbHa. ' .l.K ' 1 . Of t 0W 3 5 e ' W i f . 192 Gamma Phi is the House of Presidents A class of over thirty fall pledges began a bright year for Gamma Phi Beta, a year which included: combin- ing talents with the Sigma Nu ' s for Homecoming decorations; an unforgettable Dad ' s Weekend which found the fathers whoopin ' it up on a Saturday night down in Central City; the Winter formal held at the Park Hill Country Club, with a subscription to " Play- boy " for favors; and a Christmas party highlighting an entertaining skit the pledges put on for the orphans at Mesa Vista. Gamma Phi is fast becoming the " House of Presidents " with Sue Finney as president of Mortar Board; Kaki Clark, Phi Beta Kappa, and president of Psi Chi, psychology honorary; Gail Robertson, president of Porpoise; and Kathy Spangler, president-elect of Pan- hellenic. In addition, Gamma Phi ' s worked on the In- ternational Fair, Spur, Young Democrats, Hesperia, and participated in the intramural swim meet, placing third. ■ W9n ■nn ■■!■■ H H BLJ JtF BH| 1 ' - C H Bp SHu mtn Bf - ' rv ' W -- )M Ht mf ' jA W R " " »] i. ' ' VJI H l -f ] !% V 1 i,c! l M 1 ' m M 4 ol in Tm 193 P WW ' 7W f w fWW ' ' ' i .. I w ( ' (7P Y W W f v7 t " Qi Q i 19 6 3 ij Colorado fP " ,j i V 1. t ' T ' F , ' f? ' ? ' o a ' g r? ' ' 9 " f € r V? a r- ' " ? .if iffrp t ppyTQ 194 Thet3 Pledge Cro A ned Derby Queen Mardi Gras Moonshines Thetas started off the year with a wake-up breakfast for their forty-five new pledges, one of whom was later chosen queen of the Sigma Chi Derby. The house was proud of newly elected cheerleader Shari Ross, and pom-pom girls Ann Fiellin, Terry Fel- lers, and Mary Ward. Representing Theta in campus honoraries were Ginny Corn, Spur; Joan Harcourt, Hes- peria; Donne James, Mortarboard; Nancy Hall, Betty Burton, and Donne James, Castle Belles; and Kendal McAlpin and Suellen Brusnaham, Angels ' Flight. Theta president, Wendy Yeaton, returned from Grand Convention with many good ideas for scholarship and sorority living, as well as an award for the contribution to the Institute of Logopedics, which is Theta ' s national philanthropic project. Social life included a successful Dad ' s Weekend, the Christmas formal at Wolhurst country club, and the annual Mardi Gras. Hl i H u k ' -vy l 1 1 w 3 w k w ) M H L iid y m 195 ' " m i H t :j m n H (3 fn WW T-: UniucvsU ' ij of (t 13 3 W w , i l ... . ; f f m ' w mwnw .w V ..J_ I- ,-i ) t f W ,1 i|. J . V. . ff Tf5f camSSTl — t r ■,? t? i0 f} 9 t f ? M . COMff Dear Old Dad Kappas Boast New Addition A newly-completed addition to the house and fifty-two outstanding pledges gave the Kappas reason to be happy right from the beginning of the year. Their enthusiasm continued as they placed third in the Sigma- Chi Derby, Nancy King was crowned queen of the Pi Kap Barn Dance, and Sandy Vosberg was chosen as a finalist for Military Ball Queen. As usual, the Kappas found themselves active on the campus with eight members in Spur. Margie Maxon was selected for membership in Hesperia, and president Suzanne Tamblyn was a member of Mortar Board. In addition, the Kappas boast four members of Angels ' Right and twelve members of Silver and Gold. The Kappa Dads were the center of attention during the annual Dad ' s Weekend in November. The SAE ' s hosted and toasted the Dads and daughters at a " twisting party " with the Dads taking the floor. The annual program for the Beta Mu chapter this year was to support a foster child in Italy. 197 1. :L " ' 4 r 9 f 5 Q © f i T(| pi ©eta 1PI,{ 19 Wm 63 CO " " ill .i .J W f 1 iL 11 t - . ■t3 :io,too tfw ' ? ¥ |f 19S Pi Phi ' s take Derby by storm Pi Phi ' s pride in their fifty outstanding pledges was justified as the new pledge class forged ahead to win the Sigma Chi Derby. An active year for the pledges seemed promised as Vicki Craig and Nancy Wambaugh both became finalists for Freshman Queen. A " Smarty Party " and an impressive scholarship dinner got the Pi Phi ' s new scholarship program under way. The faculty sing gave Pi Phis and their favorite professors a chance to celebrate the Christmas season together. Dad ' s Day proved to be a huge success, with the football game, a touch of the Sink, a function with the SAEs, and a party at Sams. The Dads were pleased to see their daughters in so many activities. Judi Butter was Homecoming Queen finalist; Jeri Comley and Judi Butter, Coloradan Queen finalists; Diane Sterba, CU Days Chariot Race Queen; and Judy Van Deventer, Military Ball Queen. Pi Phi is now proud to have two members in Angels ' Flight and four in Castle Belles. Pi Phi ' s were delighted to host Adri Marconi, foreign exchange student from Italy. Who ' s had too much? Pam Moorehouse entertains at the retreat. 199 SHEILA NASBARG 0k % l K ' ■r 9i ' lk % % wTm m 1 ' . ' • 4 ff fT wra r -W » ' ' 1 m 1 - ' I jj ' i -v T ' t f ' KAREN GERSHMAN SDT ' s Stress Academics, Activities and Fun " Let ' s pledge him! ' The Golden Torch burned brightly as the SDT ' s were seen on campus winning many honors. Roberta Cooper was awarded the President ' s cup for Outstanding Soph- omore Student academically and in activities, _and was a member of the Board of Publications, ASUC Senate and Hesperia. Other SDT ' s were tapped for Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, and Silver and Gold. The SDT ' s were also active gradewise and maintained a high average all year. Homecoming housedecorations brought a second prize for the combined efforts of the SDT ' s and the Phi Sigs. Homecoming queen attendant Judy Kirstein made Homecoming 1962 especially exciting. In addition, Roberta Rosen was chosen as CU Days queen attendant. Mrs. D., the new house mother for Sigma Delta Tau, shared all the excitment with the girls. 201 m i% EM CONNELL B L BEHRENS JLi a WARWICK w 9 " RL.MELUEN Zeta %xx x Alpha 19 63 llmucrsil jj of Colot aiio MCGLDTHLEN R M SEPP J L XIHANSEN Zeta Retreats to Aspen Lodge Wild animal hunters. Returning from a summer which found Zetas scattered all over the globe, Gamma Theta chapter girls were pleased to find that redecoration plans were well under way for their house. Full of enthusiasm, they soon busied themselves working on Rally Commission, in departmental honoraries, various choirs, and in student government. Working together, Zetas sparkled at a Fall retreat at Aspen Lodge, sponsored a Christmas party for Boulder children, and hosted their Dads for a weekend in early November. Pledges did their part by contributing to the Cerebral Palsy Association, the national Zeta phil- anthropic project. Spring brought another flurry of activity as the CU Zetas hosted officers of several chapters for a province workshop, and then welcomed alumnae from all over Colorado on State Day in late April. Highlighting the season was the White Violet Ball held in Denver in May. The Dad of Honor Which is the witch? V w ' 1 - - . jl _ 1 :i,l| |«. :,| n K H oj U14.« fe. m . Fraternities iti . SPARKMAN W R LiNDBERG J B HUBBS D L STARLIN Acaeia ll 4tltf w a BETctioRT g.E.HO miMjmm JM 206 Acacias Hail Freshman Class President Again What would you do with three tons of fine granulated sand in your basement? This is exactly the problem that plagued the men of Acacia following their Beach- comber party last fall. The pledges (who else?) decided to add that touch of authenticity by bringing part of the seashore to the party. Continuing in the vein of many social events, Acacias celebrated in installment of a bar tap system by opening for one night the " Commode, " Acacia ' s answer to the Sink. With a hint of patriotism the Acacia boys ob- served the 29th anniversary of the rescinding of the ISth Amendment by holding a Speak-easy party. For the third year in a row, the Freshman Class President has been chosen within the Acacia pledge class. Never, since the beginning of NOP has Acacia failed to produce at least one student senator. Socializing and " politicking " did not interfere with the academic endeavors of the Acacias as they finished second in the fraternity grade list with a respectable 2.67 overall. Seal of approval 207 .iirtM iitbi STOCKTON RGMISTLE 9 _ ji ' 3! f " Akh n, i Alpha 5 u mc3 ■,■ , 5UGHMILLER MJCROUSE A B KITT RlRri-F ' W t( ' D R PALMER J M WILLSON r diiiii I BOURLAND 6 K SHERMAN m ■■ VONKERS F4 ROBBINS M L BAXTER liilJl Q 1 ' 2i?. i L% i ) S TAYLOR J WE SLEY RC BA8S0N J R MILLAV l«li.4tfc:i . ii ii ' NOWICKi M MCOERMOTT ' i- 2 111 MCDONALD N A OLSON 208 1 e PtmsEL D p W W BOND G M LATT1MER ATO ' s Basketball and Softball Teams Excell J- k •k K i i - ™ jk? " ' m El K A great big hairy-chested man Proud to be among the fraternities recognized at the IFC Banquet last spring for top honors in scholarship, Alpha Tau Omega thus earned another trophy to add to their growing collection. Special features in the ATO social life this year included a party at Gold Hill, for which the brothers rented the small mining town for an evening; the Homecoming Party, " The Womb, " starring folk singer Walt Conley; and the famous Luau, com- plete with waterfall and roasted pig. The ATO members especially enjoyed entertaining the orphans from the Mount Saint Vincent Home for a day this fall. .ikMii " Who ' s that sleepifig in my bed. ' 209 fW PEPPER T.G.SWANSON J V.HAWTHORNE KEARNS EPMCLAURY J.W.FANNING AWHUTCHINS SHAW F.A.GERHARDT R.C.ORF R.D.BENNETT R.L.MONTGOMERY J.R.BUC iTkmilb la r:w] 63 llnCucvstla of Colot ailo F.EARLE E.DTOLAND I B WILSON RSRUFFALO Tf TAYLOR M.M HEDRICK P LAFFERTY MLEHRLICH J.L CHENEY RKAINSW I M HILTON SC FERRIS ' = ROKE N BOSTWICK NE.LIMAN R H BUTTERLY S.J.COHEN D.J.MURCHIE J.R.CHAPMAN W B MC KOWN 210 Betas Combine Athletic, Social, and Scholastic Life -..J jiiSSt " .c-i : " For Beta, the year was marked hy an unprecedented level of spirit. Under the leadership of the officers, the chapter continued to progress in all aspects of campus life. The members again retained their high scholastic standards. Spring semester found them sixth among the fraternities on campus. The men of Beta Theta Pi enjoyed a successful year of participation in the University intramural program. Highlights included a volleyball championship and a Gold Division football championship. Betas did not neglect the social aspect of college, as the Honeymoon Hotel and the Arabian Nights party spotlighted the social season. A combined effort with the Chi Omegas resulted in a first place housedecora- tion. Among the CU Days activities were the annual Beta-Chi Psi tug-O ' War, and the forever popular Concert by the Creek. Betas appreciate th ford the Creek. 211 :| fi ' mK MfM hgm .PARKER R L ASCHERMAMN W t FREEMAN G S WHITNEY : ! :% . E ETHERIDGE SCEADS M.S.ASCHER W.H BANZHAF ) A BRADSMAW J B SHORT liiklli r 19 li4 ' I C.WAGGONER DA HUGHES hi Dsi ♦ 63 ymocvsily of (folot aiio li ■TTCf ' c ifliM i ' M IVOILLEQUE PVOILLEQUE R.W.HAMMEL mfk 3 ' FOSTER MW.DAVIS I MOREHEAD dkiikikTii ' i. iffe fi: CORZlNE BMCARNES 212 The faculty-sponsored " Man and His College " program led Chi Psi pledges and academically acquainted them with the University and its goals. Scholastically, Chi Psi emerged fourth on campus, a standing of which they can be proud. Chi Psi representatives in student government in- cluded Allen Parker, ASUC International Affairs Commissioner, and brothers in the Student Travel Bureau, Merchant Relations Commission, Phi Ep Phi, and Pacesetters. A socially successful year for members of the Lodge was highlighted by the Spring Formal in Estes, a Christmas formal, and a Beatnik party. The Harry Highschool party and the Southern Ball also added to the festivities. Through the application of traditional and con- servative ideals, Chi Psis have more than met the new demands of the University. Man and College program adjusts Chi Psi pledges " But, I don ' t need a hath! " 213 LAWRENCE F BLACK JR ELDON J HAAKINSON E CALVIN SCHAEIDER JAMES JOHN E HOOSKINS RUSSELL L BLISS DOUGLAS D CAMPBELL 19 wm 63 mm DAVID E VANLIERE WEI IHniocvsClq of ( olovai o mm THOMAS R SCHANTZ «:ES H TRCWBRIDCE KE T JAMES S NORDHOLT JR RICHARD L- PATTEN JOHNA.ECK 0WK3HTE.ESPE LORAN S 214 Delta Sigs new house on 11th and College For the men of Delta Sigma Phi, returning to the Uni- versity of Colorado after summer vacation, it was a wonderful feeling to see a large new chapter house on the corner of 11th and College. Academic achievement, an outstanding social program, interest in the community, and a well-rounded fra- ternity atmosphere have been integrated to form the program of Delta Sigma Phi this year. Socially speaking, the Sadie Hawkins party, Sphinx Ball, and the Coronation Ball were some of the affairs which the fraternity looked forward to annually. Pledges. t -• " " b ' 1 J ... • F :ieP L i Some tips from the Dean. lege you sit around and sing. 215 .dm iiAAm£ iaiM A k AS Lfi 1 A AJL k itfiii iHelba au )3ell-a 0k 19 . . 6 3 (!jolotta6o r- JPLINOOUIST G C BRENNER C5TRAlT M F lEOMARO 1 n ■ 1 A Ti " ni ' .g 9 «a 31 M 216 Delts Initiate Honors Program and Capture Campus Offices The men of Delta Tau Delta take pride in maintaining a well-rounded social, scholastic, and campus life. In the interests of furthuring academic pursuits, the Delts have established an honors colloquy including dis- cussions led by Professors Higman, Grubbs, Rozek, and Frascona. The thirty man pledge class participated in the third annual pledge retreat in Estes Park. Delt political prowess was sustained by election of Roger Nelson to Senior Class presidency, Larry Treece as Junior Class vice-president, Doug Ralston as Sopho- more Class president, and Larry Miller as Interfraternity Council president. The varsity sports of football, basketball, track, tennis, golf, and swimming each saw representation by one or more Delts. In intramurals the chapter won the All School Championships in basketball, tennis, skiing, track, handball, and football. Socially, the Saints and Sinners Ball, the Klondike party, and the Spring Formal rounded out a fun- filled year. Sleepy Time S We Will Drink While We Are Able 217 m ■ ' f - iSi lf O. Q A n 3 Q RaCROSBT L.RGAOOIS D C BEBKE ( D M POWERS R L SMOOT K B MALLOCK E w PfLUM RE CURTIS P BEWINGHOvEN D W ROBERTS CC SPENCER J5EICKERT OD.GILLASPIE E.L.MASTIN TRTURNER aA.MOSS d M ii% £ JSMICKI _ n.tt 218 DU Places Fourth Scholastically The Delta Upsilon pledge class of thirty men put their heads together and came up with something the actives needed — a new house. A precedent for the DU year was established with an initiation party at Firestone, Colorado, and was upheld throughout the year with the Jug party, Outlaw party, formals, and the infamous Zombie Jamboree. CU Days 1962 provided the DU ' s with still another trophy for their third place songfest win with the Kappas. As in the past, Delta Upsilon maintained its high scholastic record, standing fourth among all the fra- ternities on campus. DU brothers were also found in positions in class and all ' School honoraries, and on the field of both varsity and intramural athletics. Highlighting the entire year for Delta Upsilon was the realization of the long standing dream of a new house. The three story building occupies the same location as the former chapter house, 1012 University. The attrac- tive new structure is the result of the hard work and cooperation of the entire active chapter and loyal alumni. The downfall of man Lida Mae Rose 219 f .. -%11 M Jk ' AA ' M R.e CARLSON WJ.CHIARAMONTE H.L.BUCHLY jfi Jam jaA Jam Bi n LEMON BKSTEVENS DWMILLE . BESERRA JWSEUEU SUM T li amucpstli of Colorado l ik 1 :hession whgilmore f q mmJk iA TLER PL KINSEL t BABSONJR RPSMiTM RPPlCKEL OD SMITH RF WILSON KER SJSTRET n i FIOCCA J J MCNALLT M ukdm Aikkitkx I 90SSEUM4N tL 220 Kappa Sigs hold Intern Party in honor of Kildare and Casey After hours Wardenburg. The Kappa Sigs have settled down this year into a more realistic college routine. They claim to have done away with week night overnights and have quit avoiding the Library. By capturing an all-school championship in both swimming and water polo, where " Webfoot " Stevens won three first places, the K Sigs have excelled in intramurals on campus. The social calendar has also been full of fun. Be- ginning in September with the Christmas and New Year parties, followed later by a Yard-of-Cloth party and the Intern party, the Kappa Sigs proved they could still party, too. you ho ho 221 i m A i4ik liiJ il lfeAii i 1 1 ' ' XTT cf : ' MANDERFELD 1 | - ' ' " ? ' ilT | ? CF MISUH a W MCALLISTER JB. mM lil llmucvsilu oP (j olovabo IliAll : CT LLGILCRESTJR DWISAKSON UWKINC C A SMITH W C ROTH 1 c " 222 i Luau Sweethe Lambda Chi ' s Stage Mass " House Mother Kidnapping " Beginning with an outstanding pledge class, chapter enthusiasm remained at a high level throughout both semesters. High goals were set and achieved following a new scholastic improvement program. The social calendar included traditional Homecoming festivities, the annual Fall Formal, the Hawaiian Luau, and many other parties and functions. During CU Days, the Second Annual Lambda Chi Alpha Raft Race was held down Boulder Creek. The semester was high- lighted by the White Rose Ball. In a Christmas setting, the Lambda Chi ' s entertained the sorority housemothers for bridge and dinner. A ransom of a serenade and a ten dollar fee re-obtained the " kidnapped Housemothers. " The ransom money was given to the Christmas Seal Foundation. mil iiHiiiisf m Kidnapped Housemothers Await Re Welcome Week — Great Big Welcome. 223 -1 1 9 ' 1 ( ' --no Q Phi 5cU a SThcli DmucpstVu of I9C3 J J YOUNG BD HARRIS R K PACK JASEELEY :::i.% , JONES D C » ' 1E a, a ( A Q :! 9 q • ' - ' 9 ' 1 ' ' ' i ' TLOR E PWM 224 Phis Help Community Colorado chapter of Phi Delta Theta began the Fall semester by " hitting the books " in order to maintain their fine scholastic average. The annual community service day, when the house does something useful for Boulder, was held in May. Past projects have included cleaning of parks and hold- ing a picnic for young boys from the Golden Industrial School. Social Activities included the Gangster Party and the Concert by the Creek. Last year, during CU Days, the Phi Delts teamed with the Pi Phis to cop second place in the songfest and first in the chariot race. Individual honors go to Bob Mullin and Mike Wuergler for their outstanding performances in " The Bells are Ringing, " which toured the Near and Far East, and the Homecoming production of " Bye Bye Birdie. " Traditionally outstanding in the sports field, the Phi Delts upheld their reputation by winning in their division in football, swimming, and waterpolo for intramurals. " I ' m Tough! ' What a sneak! 225 I .= i V Oi C cS Ck Ca ' ' :5 Ca TKEN S«BEST liMMM Al aaMEYEBS A B HANSON .YRISARRI WS TERRY Phi Gam ' s bo3St scholars and student body president Oh baby, what a barn dance. Phi Gamma Delta has once again completed an admirable year at CU by striving for scholarship as well as planning a diversified athletic and social program. As a result of their efforts, they have con- tributed both to the University and to improving Fiji standards on campus. Scholastically, the Fijis had several top scholars who brought honor to the University and the house, including a Phi Beta Kappa, several Boettcher scholars, and an industrial scholarship. Active in University affairs, Fijis held such posi- tions as student body president and many class and committee offices. In the field of athletics, the chapter had their share of the " jocks " as well as outstanding athletes in the intramural action. Varsity Fijis did well in football, basketball, soccer, gymnastics, and baseball. In the line of recreation and fun, the Fijis respond, . . . " What can we say? " 227 pF " " ' . fm .1, L-i : - a ryt ' " - P ' ' ' ' ' fcr WHDURANT W.J WOLFE I i ms 1963 ANDREWS CLBESTOR I44dllji: .S.OBf)IEN B.RKENNARD I I 1 B.M.BAYLY RTFLYNNJR. PWWILOERSON MD.KAISER DBSCHOMERUS ilkii Unique parties held by the Phi Psi ' s Another well-rounded and successful year has come to a close for the Colorado Alpha chapter of Phi Kappa Psi. The participation in all sports of the intramural program was topped off with the winning of the Silver Division in Softball last spring. Unique parties, such as the Mountain Dew party and the Gala Gutter Gathering, highlighted the social cal- endar. Woodsies, pledge sneaks, and the spring and winter formals in Estes Park added to a fun-filled year. " 9 ' i 1 9 ' - t i liill Jli l J E FORO DDFORTUNE N.FDUNBAR P CALL AG HAN D A VANDERVELOE BC SJVIINOYKE GEGULLETTE K D LUNOBL VO W Ew IMil ' ° ' " ° " ill . E GREENBEfiG A C SWEDLUND } SCHNEIDER E M LANE mM ii li C STROUP DRF0RE5TI lELOHEO J«PULVER 230 t: Phi Tau ' s Emphasis on Rushing Produces a Top Pledge Class Open rush was headed off this year for the Phi Taus with an original rush dinner held in honor of the CU Pom Pom girls and cheerleaders. Needless to say the chapter picked up a few extra pledges. After finishing third in intramurals last year, the Phi Taus embarked on this year ' s season with much en- thusiasm. Outstanding social events were the High School Sock Hop, the Polynesian party and the biennial Viking party with the Phi Tau warriors picking up their dates on horseback. Phi Taus were represented in Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi and Hammers. Members were also varsity letter- men in track, wrestling, gymnastics, tennis, and golf. Something new was introduced this year when the brothers formed their own band and played for several functions. Such tame looking 231 ' . L : 1 ROBEBT 80RSCH0VV STEPHEN WE II 19 63 siai I di (folot utio GERALD eOGRAD LARRr LONDER iLidkjL i n Mii Ji Jn A M DAVID SMORP Q r O; ,a A Q T: ( . iti t iM j JkMSkM RICHARD ZUCKEHWAR 232 Phi Sig ' s Outstanding Leaders on Campus Prominent leadership on campus was the most out- standing characteristic of the Phi Sigs this year. In- cluded in this category were the Chief Justice of IPC Judiciary Council, the ASUC Commissioner of Alumni Affairs, Chairman of the Student Development Founda- tion, IPC Treasurer, and a Senior Class Cabinet mem- ber. Participation in the Honors Program and Freshman Camp leadership also gained the chapter recognition. Phi Sigs were well represented in men ' s honoraries on campus, including Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi, Ham- mers, and Sabres. Combining responsibility with fun, Phi Sigs led a social whirl of many funcdons and parties. Most mem- orable of these were the Champagne Party, Heaven ' n Hell, the Hobo Hop, and the formals. Cooperation, hard work, and a couple of beer parties gave the Phi Sigs an addition to their trophy case for Homecoming Decorations. Phi Sigs also contributed to the success of Intramural sports, taking honors in Softball, bowling, and ping pong. The Phi Sig Bathtub One year ' s fun A face in the crowd 233 5 " 13» apP« Alpl, I9 l r: 6 3 Hmuct ' stlu oC il ' olovaiio iijM il [l l ' |i|; " 3 2l 234 Pi Kap ' s fond of sl ne A House Mother Pi Kappa Alpha had much to be proud of this year — John Easton, C.U. Days General Chairman and Senate parliamentarian; Neal Johnson, Jr. Class President Noel Osborn, President of Rally Commission; and Bob Speng- ler, C.U. Days King. Pikes were active in Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi, Hammers and Sabres, as well as hold- ing influential positions in Homecoming, Program Com- mission, UMC Board, New Student Orientation, and other important activies. Pi Kaps were well represented in the varsity sports of football, swimming, and gymnastics. Both actives and pledges provided intramural power, strong enough to merit the new all-school decathlon trophy. Success in the social sphere was assured by the Oh Hell party, the Caveman Twister, and the Annual Barn Dance. Unusual parties such as the Cafe Bonne Vie party and the Hawaiian party, (featuring two tons of sand in the house and a thirty foot waterfall), provided enjoyable variety. Pi Kappa Alpha ' s new housemother served as the per- fect hostess and feminine confidant for the successful year. fellj ; The fire squad. , Paul, M Hn «%; 235 f Ll ] i tna Alpba psjl 1 KIRKLAND RICHARD S MARSH DEE B CROUCH DAVID G KNADLE BYRON W BAILEY JR JOHN G MORRISON 1 rw, All ' 4 ' , 19 6 3 l4Ti|iiil, tfA i . ROBINSON BRUO BAKER CHRIS L HElTMAN 8RUCE M. JOfCS RICK NEWELL VICTOR K RAY MICHAEL A PULLIAM NEAL B SEm !2i ' : MmdiM£ IKMUND J MOSE 2mM ROBERT J STEIN ALEKANOER THOMSON DANIEL D HAYSLETT RODGER K COOMBS J STEPHEN SHERIDAN FREDERICK A DUNN JERRY L WILLIAMS JOHN B V JOHN 6 WARCWELL in Varsity Sports Besides keeping active in student government and such honoraries as Phi Epsilon Phi, Hammers, and Sabres, the men of SAE maintained one of the largest fra- ternities on the campus. Eric Younge served as Com- missioner of New Student Orientation, Dave Boyer was one of the Supreme Court Justices, and Denny Darst was Executive Secretary of IPC. In athletics, SAE continued to play a major role with men represented in several varsity sports. Three men held starting positions on the varsity basketball team with Kenny Charlton receiving unanimous All-Big Eight honors. In intramurals, the 1962 records were headed by the All-School Championships in Softball and volleyball. Socially the year was filled with interesting parties in- cluding the War Party, Christmas dinner party, and the Spring Formal. The selection of the Little Sisters of Minerva, an honorary for freshman girls, provided the brothers with some most enjoyable moments. A party for the Pi Phi and Kappa Dads was a success for the second year. 237 DlHWARNEH 1 " SLOCUM HDiNDEBSEN RT80RTMJ GROVES EL.LINOWOOO Mmkdk Mi O.R.FOX B E KOBEY Ma m flpMY WR FERGUSON kl i AAA HOGEN DMmlKHOrF J.aCOONS e» HANSEN Sigmai Chi Derby big success Smoke break at the Miner ' s Par Dead fish, mud, eggs, and white paint — the ever-popular Derby began an eventful year for the Sigma Chis. An he- roic struggle by the Pi Beta Phi pledge class was rewarded with the first place trophy. The annual Sigma Chi-Tri Delta Christmas Orphans Party was an especially important activity for both houses. In the spring, lazy days by the pool provided much temptation to forget the hooks completely. The Sig brothers participated in varsity football and swim- ming, as well as defending the All-School Intramural trophy which they won last year. The Sigma Chis excelled in campus activities, too. Sig brothers were active in Silver and Gold, Phi Ep Phi, and Hammers. At the same time, the Sigma Chis maintained a high level of scholarship. TME bflllY _, rut cPtlK sisTfn FOCTBflU LP- t AC " Wt tOOHC t {M«ffl T»V l m■. »tn,8v,ic «i Long live the Derby Queen. 239 mpgg Ti r ,, . t ' F ' ' ' ' HLPOWELL CR Bt ' Jt(,t ' Ti M 4 HUIATT G.F. DILLE R E ROPE D S LOONEY ECSTaOJUHAR L W K1LLIU5 R C OAIM J f WESTERBERG E CSTADJUHAR 4ll I.DSHOWALTER -n- HWKURTZ t. M MCEND-trEH RSSTEINLE R L PRICE L H RESTER W T HOUGHTON JLAVELLE C A FOSTER i Atf fiii; rr Q a c% To start the year off in fine style, the Sigma Nu ' s had a completely redecorated house, twenty new pledges, and a new pledge program. The actives were kept busy hy the pledges and their sneaks, hut this didn ' t prevent them from participating in campus activities. The Sigma Nu ' s were active in such areas as Phi Ep Phi, business and journalism school honoraries, Interfraternity council, and even on the staff of the new campus newspaper. Sigma Nu ' s were members of the varsity football, track, and wrestling teams. The house was also active in intra- mural sports, fielding a team in nearly every event. Socially the year was sprinkled with a Pajama party. Homecoming party, Greenwich Village party, and the Spring Formal. At the traditional CU Days festivities, the Sigma Nu pledges beat the ATO pledges in the Blackfoot fight. House officers were Bill Killius, president; Ed Stadjuhar, vice-president; Jen Wright, secretary; and Bob Gain, treasurer. Sigma Nu ' s Bo3St Ne A ly Decorated House Greenwich Village of Bould 241 Sig Eps Capture Songfest Trophy Again Behind the red doors of Sigma Phi Epsilon this year was great di% ' ersity. Equipped with a full pledge class of thirty, the Sig Eps started another successful year with emphasis on all sides of Fraternity and University life. Scholastically, the Sig Eps finished sixth overall on cam- pus. Prominent in campus activities, the Sig Eps had men in each of the class honoraries, including presidents of Silver and Gold and Junior IPC. The Sig Eps also boasted the vice-president of Phi Ep Phi and the IPC Rush Chairman. In addition, the chapter swept to vic- tory in the CU Days Songfest for the second straight year. Finishing second all-school in tennis, third in track and fourth in football, the " Big Red " was off and running in the chase for the all-school intramural trophy. Nor was the social scene slighted, for the Bootlegger ' s Ball, Pajama Party, Super Skier party, and the Fall For- mal added a bit of hilarity not to mention the various FAC ' s and SAC ' s in the infamous Sig Ep basement. Sing Boys Sing! 243 ' ' W ' ' ' - Q ' Q MNGER D.H , p. att f ' ' PP ' ' Psilon 63 (SHERWOOD RP BREWSTER 3N0FF TWRur.EN H.H.SMITH D.C VIGIL JBMCCAY 6.A.DAHL6REE OJOGREN TE MARTINEZ 244 TKE ' s make plans for ne A house La vie en rose. Tau Kappa Epsilon this year boasted enthusiastic men on and off campus. Brothers and pledges served on Homecoming, CU Days, UN Week, and Freshman tra- dition committees. House president, Frank Long, was an active member on the Judiciary Council for I.F.C., along with John Courson, who was publicity chairman. Many TKE ' s held offices in a variety of campus honoraries, in- cluding Alha Phi Omega, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha, Rally Commission, and Pershing Rifles. Having initiated a new scholarship program, the boys brought the house average up to third on campus among the fraternities for Fall of ' 61. On the social side, the TKE ' s initiated SAC, or day after FAC, with a band, beer, and a sorority to help with the consumption. Some of the top parties of the season were Homecoming Days, New Year ' s Eve Party, House of the November Moon, Roaring 20 ' s, Okie Orgy, and the Roman " Purple Passion Ball. " However, the TKE ' s were primarily occupied with plan- ning their new chapter house. Committees were formed to canvas the members for ideas and suggestions regard- ing the style and the furnishings for the house. A pom-pom party. Pumping the keg. 245 GERI BROWN BRUCE KELMAN PETER ZWERLING 246 ZBT ' s haive good scholastic year As usual, Zeta Beta Tau enjoyed another successful year of campus activities, scholarship, social service, and social events. As a result of diligent scholastic efforts, ZBT placed a number of men in various campus honoraries ranging from the Program Commission planning all-school en- tertainment to the Rally Commission which conducts the card tricks at football games. ZBT also made a big splash on the social scene. The fall semester was highlighted by a Homecoming Formal, and the Horror party. The spring semester brought the annual ZBTahiti and the spring formal. The ZBT ' s were blessed with a new house mother this year, one who would have been a welcome addition to any house. Holding hands is such a joy. SprinH ZBTah 247 248 Athletics 249 J». .. V- Cheerleaders huddle around Bill Harris and Leon Mavity. Left to Right: Susie Mo Sherri Ross, Pam Fox, Judy Urevig, Sherri Parsons, Ann Wedemeyer. Cheerleciders Last of the Vanishing Herd We ' ve got movemer 11 252 They ' ve got the whole world in their hands Pompon Girls POMPON GIRLS — Left to right: Stefanie KHmoski, Ann Feillin, Lynn Wolfe Dusty McEvoy, Pat Fullerton, Cathy Boyer, Mary Ward, Terry Fellers. " Get off my back " 253 ADMINISTRATION DALLAS WARD assistant athletic director FRANK POTTS assistant athletic director KAYO LAM assistant athletic director Eddie Crowder Appointed Head Football Coach Since the hiring of Oklahoma assistant coach Eddie Crowder as head football coach for the Colorado University Buf- faloes, the athletic situation at CU seems to be " squared away. " Crowder is CU ' s third head football mentor within a year. The football situation was in a state of turmoil after Sonny Grandelius was fired in March of 1962. Bud Davis did a com- mendable coaching job during the 1962 campaign, but resigned after the close of the season. Athletic director Harry Carlson and his staff then selected Crowder, a Bud Wil- kinson protege, to take over as the Buff ' s head coach. Only time will tell if Coach Crowder and his staff can bring CU foot- ball back to its former high caliber. Carlson continues to serve as both athletic director and head of the physical educa- tion department. His assistants are Wil- liam C. (Kayo) Lam, athletic business manager; Frank Potts, track coach; and Dallas Ward, asociated with football. Fred Casotti, in his ninth year as sports publi- city director, keeps the press and radio informed on CU ' s sports activities. EDDIE CROWDER new head football coach FRED CASOTTI publicity director HARRY CARLSON athletic director 254 b H . ' ' First Row. Dale Christenson, Bill Harris, Bill Bearrs, Frank Ceserak, John Meadows, Bill Frank, John McGuire, Jerry McClerg. Captain Ken Blair, Roger Wissmiller, Roger Morris. Second Row. John Mars, Nick Graham, Ted Somerville, Al Hollingsworth, Leon Mavity, Tony Strieker, Chuck Benedetti, Dan Grimm, Rick Porter, Ron Jones, Bill Symons. Third Row. John Arriia, Dan Donahue, Joe Phillips, Terry Watkins, Tim Hogan, Pete Wahtera, Ed Kulesra, Tim Monczka, Dick Mankowski, Mike Matson, Kirk Osborne, Ben Howe, Tom Lund. Fourth Rou- Dick Bartz, Dick Byer, Terry Locke, Skip LaGuardia, Larry Ethridge, Skip Hall, Bruce Trent, Donne Pit- man, Garry BIythe, John Parmater, Bob Childers. Fifth Row. Gene Pflum, Clarence LeMasters, Ozzie Parham, Marvin Miller, DeOscia Henderson, Ken McBride, Tom Kresnak, Steve Osborne, Mike Wurst, Tom Hosier, Stan Irvine, Bill Sheppard. S.xrh Row. Willv Williams, Reed Johnson, Head Coach Bud Davis, Jim Smith, Bob Beckett, Dallas Ward, Phil Cantwell, Don Stimack, Ed Farhat, Gordy Swanson, Art Ritchart, Equipment Manager Lee Akins, Dr. Crawford. Team and Staff t s t i STAFF — First Row: Don Stimack, Freshman Coach; Jim Smith, BackfielJ Coach; Ed Farhat, Defense Coach. Second Row: Bob Beckett, Line Coach; Phil Cantwell, End Coach; Dallas Ward, Defensive Coach; Bud Davis, Head Coach. 256 Here comes the herd Last minute instructions from Coach Davis When Bud Davis donned the coaching togs at Colorado University for the first time on the open- ing day of spring practice, football at CU was in a state of chaos. Just two months earlier, head coach Sonny Grandelius and his staff had been fired, and CU football was at the crossroads between disaster and recovery. Coach Bud Davis was determined that the team would take the road to recovery in quick order, and had he not run up against some unforeseen obstacles, possibly it would have. A graduate of CU, Coach Davis was young and aggressive, and went to work immediately to repair the damages. CU ' s new coach had little time to as- semble a staff, but before the opening of spring practice, an equally young and aggressive coaching staff had joined forces with Davis. By the end of spring practice, things were looking up for football at CU. However, between that time and the opening game against Utah, 36 players had been removed from the squad as a result of Big Eight rulings and scholastic ineligibility, changing what had appeared to be a bright future to a grim one. In fact, in the end the CU team did very well — and so did the coaches. Even with limited man- power and a string of losses, they still came back fighting week after week. Finally, they won a bat- tle, to the tune of 34-10, over the Air Force Acad- emy. Davis did a fine job, he won the respect of his team and the public, he never gave up, and his team finally won. Coach Davis speaks Once in a great while there occurs the opportunity in athletics, as in other phases of life, to reach down deep inside and come up with an effort that far exceeds all normal expectations. The 1962 football team was af- forded such a chance when a green, inexperienced squad came back from some discouraging midseason defeats to end the year on a high note of triumph with a solid victory over a good Air Force team. This, I believe, is a tribute to their courage, their determination to fight, and their refusal to quit. It has been a privilege to share some proud moments with such men. -X: At least we won the Quarterback Lnrry Ethridge gets the sign; Wild Bill bulldogs into Oklahoma Which way next, Harris? ill Bearrs talks over season with Doug Loom 258 Assistant Coach Ed Farhat can finally smile Go Home Air Force. McGuire leaps for Ci 259 Bill Harris starts downfield. The 1962 edition of Colorado football is now a thing of the past, but ahhough the team suffered heavily lop- sided losses and a shortage of personnel, the season still had its happy moments. Despite the 37-21 opening game loss to Utah, the boys who remained on the squad put forth a great physical effort. The problem was that the team couldn ' t seem to avoid mistakes, especially in their secondary pass de- fense. The Buffs led 7-3 in this contest on Bill Harris ' 93-yard kickoff return. Chances for victory were seriously ham- pered by the loss of Harris and fullback Ben Howe early in the second half because of injuries. In the opening game at home, the Buffs bounced right back to win over Kansas State 6-0. K-State kept the Buff fans on the edges of their seats until the closing seconds. Although the Buffs were victorious, the game displayed a rather frustrating offensive performance. Very close to pay dirt several times, the Buffs just couldn ' t muster up the last few inches needed to score. On a fourth down, quarterback Frank Cesarek finally squirmed into the end zone from the one-foot line, much to the relief and de- light of CU ' s Band Day crowd. On the following Saturday, the Buffalo squad traveled to Kansas, where they were held to just one TD and wound up on the very short end of a 35-8 score. The team was behind only 6-0 at the end of the first half, playing their best ball of the season. However, the greater e.xperience and depth of the Jayhawkers finally caught up with the young Buff team. Bill Harris scored the only touchdown for CU, culminating an S3-yard drive. Against Oklahoma State at Stillwater the next Satur- day, CU again just ran out of steam. OSU won 36-16. CU ' s team was still giving it everything they had, but the powerhouses in the Big Eight Conference were just too much for the undermanned squad. This was still the story against Iowa State as CU was beaten 57-19. CU, after three consecutive away games, were the vic- tims of a fired-up Iowa State squad. The Cyclones kept the pressure on all the way, and except for touchdowns scored by Roger Weissmiller, Cesarek, and Terry Locke, CU could do little under that pressure. Quarterback Frank Cesarek crashes ' into Falcon line. ' ' Buff line opens hole for Maviry. Midway through the third quarter, it looked like CU might pull one of the major upsets in the country as they led Nebraska 6-0 in their Homecoming encounter. However, the remaining few minutes told the story as the Cornhuskers mustered up 31 points and beat CU 37 to 6. Colorado ' s second period tally came on a 33-yard advance after Dick Melville ' s 38-yard return on a pass interception. Bill Symons who had done tremendous run- ning throughout the game, carried the ball over for CU ' s lone TD. The biggest rout of the season, however, came the next week at the hands of Big ' Eight champion Oklahoma, 62-0. Oklahoma, a running team in its previous games, pulled out a passing attack which led to CU ' s downfall and, to say the least, it was a long afternoon for the Buffaloes. To make matters worse, the Buffaloes were real victims in the Tiger ' s den at Mis- souri the following week 57-0. Once again, CU was just overpowered by MU ' s running game. The Buffs never gave up, as the next week they gave Texas Tech a real good end by a score of 21 to 12; after falling behind 14 to 0, the Buff ' s offense began to click. " Buffalo Bill " Harris and Leon Mavity turned in some fine running to lead CU ' s attack. Touchdowns for the Buffaloes were scored by end John McGuire and Frank Ce- sarek, with CU deserving an " E " for effort that day. Texas Tech proved to be the necessary warm-up for CU ' s finale of the season against the " mighty " Air Force. CU pulled one of its most stunning victories in history by " cleaning house " on the Falsons to the tune of 34-10. The smashing triumph was a real team effort, as CU out-ran, out-passed, and out- scored the " men in blue. " This game wrote a brilliant closing chapter to the 1962 261 Who me pull a toilet around the track? .. :;L .-s i.iA. I — - ,. r ClI Band riits on 262 -1,1, NKlnr;,, ]■-. ' . Y The fountain of youth. " ' ' V BtfSfli HIHHHH Hl S ilSHB B j a HH flj HH Up and Ov Sophomore halfback Bill Symons returns a kick off. 263 Colorado 34, Air Force lO This victory certainly was an upset in the minds of odds- makers across the country, but for the members of the Colorado University football team it wasn ' t. In fact, they expected it. They set out to win the game, and they did. The 1962 team at Colorado University probably lost more players for scholastic deficiencies than any team in history. To be exact, the CU squad was minus thirty-six of the football players on the spring practice roster, and these thirty-six ball players were good ones. Injuries fur- ther depleted team strength. Quarterback Frank Cesarek gains yardage As a result of this loss, the Buffaloes won only two games all year. Not only did they lose eight games but some were by very lop-sided scores. In the starting line- up one week were two players who had originally been on the fifth team. At one point during the season the Buffs played ten quarters without scoring a single point, while their opponents scored 150. That ' s how bad things actually were. But CU ' s team kept fighting and finally it paid off — and in a big way. They shellacked the Air Force, a traditional rival, and sent the cadets and their falcons back to recover in Colorado Springs, while they celebrated wildly in the locker room. A prominent sports figure spoke for many people when he said, " This CU team just never would give up. They were amazing. In fact, I respect them more than any team I ' ve ever seen. " ' Men of the Air Force, " you can fi nnon now. Team celebrates after Air Force slaughi 264 Team Honors Blair as most valuable Player t i Each year the members of the University of Colorado football elect one player to serve as team captain. The team captain is normally somewhat of a figure head, going out on the gridiron with the ref- erees to toss the coin and sometimes having the responsibility of firing the squad up for a tough game. This is the role of the normal team captain. The 1962 team captain for the Golden Buffaloes was Ken Blair. He, too, could have been a " normal " captain. However he wasn ' t. He had much more of a challenge — it was a rough year for the CU team. Not only did Captain Blair go out for the toss of the coin, but he had to spur the team on, because all the games were tough games, and there was much reason for his discouragement. Blair was the person who had to give the team that extra boost needed to keep fighting. Blair was selected to the All-Big Eight first team in recognition of his football ability. However, probably the biggest honor which Ken Blair received was once again being elected by his teammates as their Most Valuable Player. The CU football team really needed a leader this year, and they had one — Ken Blair. Scores 21 Utah 37 6 Kansas State 8 Kansas 35 16 Oklahoma State 36 19 Iowa State 57 6 Nebraska 31 Oklahoma 62 Missouri 57 12 Texas Tech 1 34 Air Force 10 n comes to nn end or Captain Ken Blair. Big Ef.q ir Standin;, s WLT Pet. Oklahoma 7 1.000 Missouri 5 1 1 .786 Nebraska 5 2 .714 Kansas 4 2 1 .643 Iowa State 3 4 .429 Oklahoma 2 5 .286 Colorado 1 6 .143 Kansas State 7 .000 Ken Blair rec »ives the " U Valuable Play r " Award. 265 m 1 First Rnu:. lesN K:ive, Don Sessions, Vic (jeisler, Bob Canadeo, John Meyers Tim Keck, [lave Teersey, Larry Ferraro. Second Row: Ron Jones, Assistan Coach; Mike Cwik, Emerson Fullmer, Gary Munn, Richard Redd, Ray Le Masters, Rick Booth, Steve Smith, Dick Taylor, Reed Johnson, Assistan Coach. Thirc! Roir: Don Stimack, Freshman Coach; John Stemmons, Gaf Richards, Gary Newcomh, Phil Hamilton, Frank Rogers, Bill Wagner, Dale Johnson, Ray Paolucci, Coach Frank Montera. Fourth Row: Manager John Eggert, James Hoops, Gary Fletcher, Dennis Lenahan, Tripp Owen, Ned Johnson, Rod Miller, Gary Tice. Fifth Row: Ty Greer, Vic Green, Steve Sidwell, Tom Pratt, Bob Traupe, Ron Caporale, Ray Ferriss, Tom Murphy, Roger Morris. Baby Buffs Freshmen team prepares for forthcoming years Colorado ' s freshman toothall team, coached by Don Stimack, finished the fall season with a one tie — one loss record. The Baby Buffs opened their two game season against Wyoming and played to a 13-13 tie. The freshmen scored their TD on a 30-yard pass from quarterback Jess Kaye to Rod Miller. The Wyoming yearlings came back with a TD late in the fourth quarter to net the score at 13 all. Rick Booth and Jess Kaye gave significant performances for CU. Leading the Air Force by a score of 14-0 at the end of the first quarter, the Baby Buffs faltered as the Falcons came back to win 35-14. Roger Morris scored on a 12-yard pass play from Jess Kaye, and Don Sessions made the other, on a one-yard drive. Coach Don Stimack cited as among the more outstanding players, Jess Kaye, Larry Ferraro, John Stemmons, Mike Cwik, Steve Sidwell, Byron Richie, Tripp Owen, and Rick Booth. 266 Basketball « » yi ♦ Buffs Tie For Conference Honors COLORADO BASKETBALL TEAM — Le t to R ght Sponholtz, Jim Davis, Jack Lintz, Norm Saunde Mueller, Ken Charlton, Ralph Becker, Gene Spark Milt Terry Woodward, Tom McCain, Bob Joyce, Lonnie Melton, Ed Price, Allan Pike, George Parsons, John Sciez, Frank Harsh- man, Denny Lee, Adrian Mohr, Eric Lee, Russ Casement. The 1962-1963 edition of the University of Colorado basketball team kept up the tradition of thrills and excitement for CU ' s roundball followers. The basketball team not only provided fans with many exciting times and thrilling moments, but they won. In fact, CU ' s opponents were unable to conquer the Buffalo forces at home all season. Adding to the spectacle of the Buffalo basketball games at the CU Field House were the eight lovely pompon girls who performed at various intervals to the tuneful music of the University of Colorado band. The cheerleaders as usual contributed their spirit to the Buff ' s victory cause. And the enthusiastic fans with their voices in loud forte cannot be forgoten — " One, two, three . . . four, five. " But above all, the tough defense, the clutch baskets, the various offenses, and the coaching staff were the major elements comprising the CU victory formula. Cer- tainly the 62-63 season will long be remembered in University of Colorado basketball history. 268 Russell (Sox) Walseth added another successful chapter to his coaching career at CU this past season by leading the Buffs to a first place in the Big Eight Con- ference. The team compiled a 19-7 over- all record this season under Walseth ' s guidance. Coach Walseth returned to his old alma mater CU to assume the head coaching chores in 1957. Since that time he has finished in the first division six of the seven years, but the 1961 effort was erased by the use of an ineligible player. In 1962 the CU basketball team was the sole possessor of the championship crown. Prospects for the future look bright, despite the loss of four seniors. Walseth hopes to have the nucleus for another fine team during the 1963-1964 campaign. Buffaloes Win 25 Straight on Home Court Buffs warm up for second half Coach Walseth Speaks " I feel that we had a very successful season, and I ' m sorry for the boys ' sake that they couldn ' t have beaten Cincinnati. We made a lot of trivial errors, and we didn ' t hit well from the line. I want to give this bunch of kids a world of credit for their spirit. This was a team, not a group of individuals. This was the great thing about coaching it. " 269 CU compiles 5-2 record in non -conference play The Buffaloes opened the season with a tough non-conference schedule against seven highly rated teams. The Walseth-coached Buffalo five beat Wichita, UCLA, Northwestern, Pepperdine, and Creighton in successive order at home before traveling to Arizona, where the CU squad lost two — one to nationally ranked Arizona State and the other to Arizona. The closest non-conference tilt of the season was the initial contest, in which it took the Buffs two overtime periods to beat Wichita 79-69. The highly touted UCLA Bruins fell victims to the CU contingent to the tune of 82-60. Against Northwestern, Jim Davis and Ken Charlton scored 22 and 21 points respectively to lead the Herd past the scrappy Wildcats, 69-64. Closing out the pre-season home contests were victories over Pepperdine, 76-63 and then Creighton, 76-55. However, the Buffs didn ' t find it quite so easy on the road against Arizona State and Arizona. The Sun Devils with their tight zone defense were too much for CU. The final score read Arizona State 71 — Colorado 53. And then Arizona beat the Buffs 60-52, after the Herd mustered only 19 points in the entire first half. Even with these two defeats at the hands of the Arizona teams, the Buffs still had a commendable 5-2 record and gained valuable experience for the crucial games to follow. Coach Walseth doesn ' t want to believe it, does he? Spider is up for the reLxujnJ 270 Fans congratulate team after Bufl Buffs consolation A inners in Big-Eight tourney The tip is up Davis weasels in for jump hall Mueller hangs lo In the Big Eight Conference tournament held during the Christmas holidays at Kansas City, the University of Colorado Buffaloes came back to win two games after dropping the initial contest. The Buffs thus be- came the consolation champs of the tourney. Kansas was just a bit too much for the Buffs in the first contest, and the Jayhawkers won by a six-point margin, 60-54. The KU outfit opened with a 44-24 lead in the first 16 minutes, which was just too much for the " never-say-die " Buffaloes to overcome. Colorado went out to whip Nebraska 59-47 and Mis- souri 74-58 to cop consolation honors. Ken Charleton scored a total of 44 points in these two games to lead the way for the herd. Kansas went on to win the tour- ney 90-88 in an excitment packed four-overtime contest against Kansas State. 271 CU Wins Eight, Loses Three in Conference Play Davis dunks it Hold it, George The opening game in conference play found the BuflFs traveling to Kansas where they tasted sweet revenge for their Big Eight Tournament opening round defeat. Big Ken Charlton canned 35 points in leading the Buffs to a 73-53 conquest. After this opening-game victory, the CU quintet went on to win seven more games for an unblemished 8-0 conference record, with one of the wins a satisfying 70-53 triumph over K-State at Boulder. Oklahoma State finally turned the trick against the Buffs at Stillwater by a nar- row 52-49 win. The stingy Cowboys al- lowed the Buffs only five field goals in the second half, giving the CU team its first defeat in conference competition. The Buffs, however, returned home after the OSU loss to beat Kansas and Okla- homa. But, then, disaster struck. The next weekend CU traveled to Iowa State and Missouri and was upset twice by scores of 73-60 and 60-58. This gave the Buffs three conference losses, while K-State had only two. The pressure was on. Four games remained on the conference schedule, three at home and the one to be played at Kansas State. Could the Buffaloes do it? This was the question in everyone ' s mind. The three at home were a must, and CU won them all, set- ting the stage for the CU-Kansas State finale. Chances are — he made 1:1 272 Buffs be3t Kansas State in crucial game Charlton makes things rounh for Wildcat defense. Mueller drives in with NX- ' ildcat in pur It was do or die for the Buffs as they traveled to Kansas State for the final and decisive game of the regular season. A win meant the sharing of the Big Eight Con- ference title, hut more importantly, the right to play in the NCAA Midwest re- gional playoffs. A loss — second place and the end of the season. The Wildcats had not been beaten at home in a conference game for five years, and CU had been able to turn the trick only once in all the years of the K-State — CU rivalry. So, the odds were cer- tainly against the Buffs. But, like many times in the past, the Colorado University basketball team came through with flying colors. They shocked the Wildcats, 69-56, to gain the Big Eight co-championship and a berth in the NCAA playoffs. Ken Charlton led the way for the Buffs with 20 points, followed by jim Da -is with 17 and Milt Mueller with 14. It was the clutch-play and rugged defense which made the victory over Kansas State pos- sible. 273 I CU beats Oklahoma City, loses to Cincinnati in NCAA Eric Lee drives in for und Big Jim dunks ball in NCAA R For the second time in as many years, the CU basketball team found themselves competing in the NCAA regional playoffs. Unfortunately, they were twice beaten by the rugged Cincinnati Bearcats. Before getting the re-match against the Bearcats, the Buffs had to defeat the Okla- homa City University Chiefs. The strong production of CU ' s starting five enabled the Buffs to push past the Chiefs, 78-72. Despite some mechanical mistakes, the Buffs led most of the way. However, with 3:42 left, the Chiefs came within four points, but then George Parsons and Ken Charlton each hit a pair of free throws to put the game on ice. Charlton led the Buffalo attack with 26 points. This victory over OCU meant a return engagement with Cincinnati ' s Bearcats, who were the NCAA Champions last year. Nine points behind in the first half, the Bearcats stormed back to win 67-60. But it took a great defense and some clutch shooting to edge the fired-up Buffs. Had the Buffaloes been more successful at the charity line things might have been different, but they cashed in on only 10 of 21. But CU made a fine showing, with Charlton grabbing 23 points for game honors. 274 Ken Charlton NA ins All-Americcin Honors Ken Charlton finished the 1962-1963 season in great style. Not only is he the highest total scorer in the history of the University of Colorado basketball, but for the second straight year he was named to the All- Big Eight Conference team. Charleton ' s list of accomplishments didn ' t end here. Ken was selected by the Basketball Writers Association as an Ail-American. And what a fitting end to a basket- ball career which will long be remembered at CU. A significant addition to Charleton ' s honors was his selec- tion as the Midwest Regional ' s most valuable player over such stars as Tom Thacker, George Wilson, and Ron Boneham. Yes, Ken Charleton is truly an All- American. Junior Jim Davis was another CU player to receive recognition for his fine performances throughout the season. Davis is one of those ball players that does everything right. He, too, was chosen on the All-Big Eight Conference team. i V ■ . All-An lerican, Ken Charlton A r m IS alone for easy layup 196 2-1963 Scores 79 Wichita 69 82 UCLA 60 69 Northwestern 64 Big Eight Tournament 76 76 53 Pepperdine Creighton Arizona State 63 55 71 64 Kansas 59 Nebraska 70 47 52 Arizona 60 74 Missouri 58 73 Kansas 57 NCAA Regional Playojf 75 92 70 Nebraska Missouri Kansas State 47 69 53 78 Oklahoma City 60 Cincinnati Llniversiry 72 67 77 49 Oklahoma Oklahoma State 68 52 Big Eight Standings 62 Kansas 52 Colorado 11 3 .786 71 Oklahoma 60 Kansas State 11 3 .786 60 Iowa State 73 Iowa State 8 6 .571 56 Missouri 60 Oklahoma 8 6 .571 49 Oklahoma State 40 Oklahoma State 7 7 .500 72 Iowa State 59 Kansas 5 9 .357 80 Nebraska 51 Missouri 5 9 .357 69 Kansas State 56 Nebraska 1 13 .071 AU-American, Ken Charlton All-Conference, Jim Davis 275 Freshman team NA ins one, loses three FRESHMAN TEAM — First Row: Boh Berenbaum, John Sabo, Lynn Baker, Boh Graham. Second Row: Phil Meyere, Dave Cook, Mel Yarlott, Chuck Sims. Third Row: Steve Rowe, Chuck Gardner, Milt Branch, John Anna. Colorado ' s freshman basketball team compiled a 1-3 won-lost record, but several freshman players indicated possibilities of future stardom at CU. The Buff Yearlings opened their four-game season by bowing to the Air Force freshmen, 62-54. Guard Bob Graham of Pueblo led the scoring in this game with 14 points. Warren Air Force Base was CU ' s next oppo- nent, and the Buffs shellacked them to the tune of 81-52. Graham scored 22 points, while his running mate Bob Berenbaum followed with 16. Fort Carson beat the Buffalo freshmen 89-77 the follow- ing week, with forward Chuck Gardner leading the Buff scoring with 20 points. The next freshman game saw the Colorado State University freshmen barely edge the Buff five, 78-77, in an exciting overtime contest. Colorado scoring leadership came from guards Lynn Baker with 20 and Graham with 19. Top freshmen prospects include guards Baker and Graham and forward Chuck Sims. Two red shirts. Jack Lint- and Lew Thompson, also show promise. Freshman Coach Dick Nich Roger O ' Neill (left) and D; n (center) with hv. Renfeld (right). 276 m mm- - m ,-:- ,;.v , Buffalo Skiing Team Completes Successful Season COLORADO SKIING TEAM Bush, Tom Upham. Second Ri Coach Bob Beattie, Jim Huega. ■First Row: John Southard, Jim Bajari, Mike ; : John McCandless, Lee Shepatd, Bill Matoli Coach Beattie Speaks " I am very pleased with the manner in which our team skied this year, both as individuals and as members of our varsity squad. Our record shows a one-point loss to Denver at the Steamboat Springs Intercollegiate in early January, a 3.5 win at our own Winter Car- nival in February, a 6.2 win at the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Ski Association Championships, and a 3.0 loss at the NCAA meet. In the seven years that I have been coaching at the University of Colorado, I honestly feel that this was the finest team we have had. I know this statement covers a lot of ground, but I base it upon the fact that we had excellent depth and balance in each event. Our alpine racers included some of the finest youngsters in the na- tion. But the development and improvement of our Nordic competi- tors gave us the big lift this winter. The boys most responsible for our Nordic improvements were Earle Chandler, Tom Upham, John Southard, and Mike Gallagher. All in all, this season has been a most enjoyable one for me as a coach. This was a great squad, very possibly one of the finest col- legiate groups ever assembled. " 278 CU Has Three U.S. Olympic Team Members Nationally honored Buddy Werner prepares for Olympic compe CU meets. Three members of this year ' s CU skiing team also are members of the 1963 U.S. Olympic Squad. Jim Huega, Buddy Werner, and Bill Marolt were the nucleus of the CU alpine team, and also will be playing a big part in the U.S. hopes for success in the Olympic Games. In addition to these three team members, Coach Bob Beattie is also on the Olympic Squad. So, the members of the CU team not only won honors for the Univer- sity of Colorado, but also captured national recognition as well. CU ' s teams hit the slopes for another day of workouts Jumper Earle Chandler records his winr CU Winter Carnival. 279 CIJ Places Second in NCAA Versatile Buddy Werner, star of the CU ski team and a member of the 1963 US Olympic team. 1962A963 Scores Steamboat Springs Intercollegiate Denver University Colorado University Western State Wyoming University Utah University Air Force Academy 385 383.9 377.8 358.4 312.2 281.2 Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Colorado University Denver University Western State Wyoming University Utah University Air Force Academy Colorado College 387.4 381.2 366.1 356.8 307.7 307.3 303.5 Colorado University ' s Buff skiers saw their NCAA championship dreams snowed under at the NCAA meet. Denver University finished strong to nose out the Buffs. CU ' s skiers had a 292.2 to 288.9 lead over the defending champion Pioneers of Denver, but watched their title hopes diminish when they lost six points in the jumping event. DU finished with a total of 384.6 points, compared with CU ' s 381.6. Ace Buffalo jumper Earle Chandler fell on his middle jump follow- ing a short first jump, but a long third try gave him a third place finish. Buddy Werner placed fifth in the jumping competition. Colorado University won the downhill competition as Werner and Bill Marolt finished in a three-way tie for first. Jim Huega and Wer- ner placed one-two to win the slalom event. CU ' s Barbara Ferries completes her run the wom en ' s downhill race. 280 ' rfn . ' ■• «» " «« i ..• ■ . % Track team wins honors in conference competition COLORADO TRACK TEAM — First Rou-. Chuck Kea«le, Sam Kiteley, Bill Metiger, Dick Burns, Tom Starr, Dick Faust. Second Row: Jim Heath, Bill Meyers, Bill Gardner, Dick Clark, Bob Griffith, Byron Graves, Chuck Buchheit. Third R,: Coach Frank Potts, Bob Crumpacker, Dick Martin, Ted Woe Tom Galbos, Mike McCoy, Dave Grant, Manager Ken B Coach Potts Speaks " We have been very fortunate to have some fine track men in the last two years. Through their efforts CU has done well in Big Eight and national competition. Last spring we had several nationally rated boys. Ted Woods and Jim Heath in the 440, Don Meyers in the pole vault, and Dick Clark in the javelin were especially outstanding in their particular events. The cross country team, which won the Big Eight championship, was the best cross country team CU has ever had. The boys were devoted and worked very hard in winning the championship for CU. Several members of the indoor squad demonstrated national caliber with their performances at the Big Eight Indoor Meet at Manhattan, so I was very proud of all our boys, individually as well as as a team. " 282 Indoor Track Team Finishes Fourth in Big Eight v.. Dick Burns crosses the finish more points for CU. 1962-1963 Scores 46 Nebraska 76 74 Vi Colorado State University 28 Vz Big Eight Indoor Meet Nebraska 47 Missouri 351 2 Kansas 341 2 Colorado 321 2 Oklahoma State 241 2 Oklahoma 17 Iowa State 10 Kansas State 9 Colorado ' s indoor track squad had a fine season as they set six new varsity records while finishing .fourth in the Big Eight meet and breaking even in two duals. In addition, the team swept nine of 14 titles at their own indoor invitational. Sophomore Leander Durley set a new conference record in winning the high jump, clearing 6-IOV4. Senior Roger dan- der ' s pole vault of 15-3 4 was the third highest vault in Big Eight history. The other CU indoor marks were: 2:13.7 m the 1000 by Bob Griffith; :07.3 in the 60-yard high hurdles and :06.7 on the lows by Jim Miller; and 55-101 4 in the shot put by Tom Galbos. CU ' s Tom Galhos sets new shot put record of 55-10 ' 4. Sophomore Leander Durley set a conf record for CU, clearing 6-10 ' 4. 283 Outdoor Track Buffs finish third in Big Eight Conference NCAA pole vault champion, Don Meyes Ted Woods, Big Eight Quarter Mile Champion After opening the season with a swing to the Southwest for three dual meets, the Buffalo indoor tracl returned home to face Wisconsin, the Big Ten Indoor Champs. The Buffs won this dual meet 62-60, with Don Meyers winning three events and Bob Griffith capping two. The outdoor track squad, coached by Frank Potts showed very rapid improvement following these early dual meets. The team won its own CU Relays w ith four firsts and a fourth. Records by the Buff squad were set in the 880 relay, the mile relay and the mile team race. The Buffs went on to the Big Eight Meet, where they finished with an impressive third, winning four events, Ted Woods stepped off the 440 in 46.1 to lead the Big Eight. The Big Eight javelin champ was Dick Clark, with a throw of 241 ' 4V2 " . Bob Griffith, with a time of 9:11.1, won the two- mile race and the Buffalo mile relay team also was the Big Eight ' s best. Additional honors claimed in the NCAA meet clima.xed the fine season for the CU team. Don Meyers set a new school record in the pole vault, and tied for first place, clearing the bar at 15 ' 3 " . Jim Heath was fourth in the NCAA in the quarter mile. CU Relays Queen Noelene «if- " Humpal presents award to |B ' CU track star Bob Griffith I 284 DUAL MEET 71 New Mexico 60 581 3 Arizona 722 3 581 2 Arizona State 721 2 62 Wisconsin 60 62 Nebraska 73 f CU RELAYS Colorado New Mexico Wisconsin Air Force Academy Colorado State Fort Hays Idaho State 21 14 7 5 5 2 7 ROCKY MOUNTAIN AAU Denver University 1 Colorado Denver Air Force Colorado State 761 2 461 4 331 4 27 BIG EIGHT MEET Oaklahoma 101 Nebraska 85 Colorado 771 2 Kansas 72 5 12 Oklahoma State 57 Missouri 451 2 Kansas State 35 1 6 Iowa State 191 2 Anchor man Ted Woods heats Nc« Mexico ' s Adolph Plummer to insure the mile relay victory for CU Did CU ' s Leander Durley 285 Cross Country CU Cross Country Records Best Season Colorado University distance runners cli- maxed a fine fall campaign by winning the Big Eight cross country championship. Kansas, who had been favored to take the honors, was out-distanced by the superior balance of the Buffalo squad. Coach Frank Potts ' harriers, by virtue of this victory, were the first CU team ever to win the conference title. All si.x runners for the Buffs crossed the wire in the top twenty. Bob Griffith and Bruce Degen finished ninth and tenth respectively to lead the team. Mike Gal- lagher placed 12th; Mike McCoy finished 13th. Bill Sprout came in 16th, and Al Schmid placed 17th to give the Buffs their solid margin of victory. After winning the Big Eight title, the team went on to finish seventh in the NCAA meet at East Lansing, Michigan. From the 136 individual entries in this meet, CU ' s Bob Griffith came in with a fine 21st place finish. The Buffs had started their season by taking second place in the Wyoming In- vitational, winning the Denver Invita- tional, and splitting a pair of duals, before outrunning Kansas for the Big Eight crown. CU ' s 1962 harrier squad finished the most succe ssful season of any cross coun- try team in the school ' s history. BIG EIOHT CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPS — F.rsr Roii ' : Bruce Degen, Da lagher, Chuck Buchheit, Tom Starr, Bob Griffith. Second Row: Coach Fran Al Schmid, Merl Pinney, Bill Sprout, Tony Ruckel. igon, Mike Ga s, Mike McCo ' Team Ratings 1. Colorado 60 ? Kansas 63 3 Nebraska 76 4 Missouri 85 5 Oklahoma 115 6 Kansas State 123 7 Oklahoma State 167 8 Iowa State 198 OS - K | i % Bob Griffith — Led Buff Eight title. ■c ' " -yr- - ' . %9J . MiMdAi jii ' £ ' i JIX .- i-f ' ' A COLORADO BASEBALL TEAM — First Rou: Bob Jones, Leo Beserra, All.e Melvin, Nick Graham, Nick Counter, Ron Bacon, Gene Brunkhardt, Jim Westervelt, Don Miller, Ron Brown. Second Row. Coach Frank Prentup, Jim Brunkhardt, Ed Coleman, Gale Weidner, Steve Spangler, Don Gunsaules, Dick Dodge, Tom Dutcher, John Spock, Leon Mavity, Frank Montera, Manager Mike Leeds. Basebeill Buffs place sixth in conference A strike thrown by University of Colorado pitcher Jack Spock opened the 1962 baseball season for the Golden Buffs in a non-conference game against Regis, and the Buffalo nine went on to defeat Regis 14-0. Following this first victory, Coach Frank Prentup ' s squad compiled an overall 13-12 won-lost record for the season. In Big Eight Conference competition, the Buffs finished sixth, playing just under .500, winning nine while losing 10. The Buffs were a hot and cold team in conference play. After losing four out of their first five games, two against runner-up Oklahoma State and two to the Big Eight Champion Missouri, the Buffs came back to win three straight from Kansas State. Then, after losing two out of the three to Oklahoma, the Buffaloes won three from the Kansas Jayhawkers, knocking KU out of the title contention in the Big Eight. Nebraska won three games from CU in the next series before the Buffs split with Iowa State to end the season. It was this thick of consistency which prevented the Buffs from ranking higher in the Big Eight competition. (M » 5ig Eight All-Star Gale Weid 288 The 1962 baseball season found many talented players wearing the Buffalo uni- form. Gale Weidner, star center fielder, was the Big Eight batting champion, hitting .463. He also led the team in stolen bases with six, and was the lone Colorado player selected for the Big Eight Conference All-Star team. Second baseman Jim Brunkhardt was the team ' s home-run king, knocking seven balls out of the park. Brunkhardt was second to Weidner in batting, finishing the season with a .314 average. The team batting average was .294. Handling the pitching chores for Coach Prentup were Jim Westervelt, Ray Melvin, and Jack Spock. Westervelt led the team with a 2.18 earned run average, while Melvin compiled the most victories, five. Pitcher Steve Spangler, Catcher Dick Dodge, Coach Frank Prentup, and Pitcher Ray Melvin survey th 289 Coech Prentup Speaks " I had a lot of respect for the 1962 baseball team. They were a fine group of boys. As far as the mechanics of the game were concerned, the team had adequate power, fair speed and better than average pitching. It was the best team to represent Colorado University since joining the Big Eight Conference. However, the ball ' just didn ' t bounce right for us at times or else we would have had a better won-lost record. " r % " ' clear the bases. km Tf 1962 Scores Big Eight Conf. W L Pet. 14 Regis Missouri 16 5 .761 16 Phillips 1 Oklahoma State 10 6 .625 13 Phillips 2 Kansas 13 8 .619 3 Phillips 7 Iowa State 9 9 .500 1 1 Okla. St. Teachers 13 Nebraska 10 10 .500 6 Okla. St. Teachers 5 Colorado 9 10 .473 3 Oklahoma State 9 Oklahoma 8 13 .380 8 Oklahoma State 12 Kansas State 2 16 .111 Missouri 9 4 Missouri 7 Missouri 10 5 Kansas State 8 Kansas State 7 9 Kansas State 4 290 A Wrestling team places fifth in Big Eight Although the Buffalo matmen didn ' t fare too well at the Big Eight meet, the team had greatly improved since the previous season. And according to Coach Linn Long, things should be better in the future, especially if the freshmen develop their potentialities. The CU team compiled a 7-6 won-lost record in dual meets while preparation for the showdown of the season, the con- ference meet. During these duals, several of CU ' s wrestlers compiled impressive records. Included in this group would be Lloyd Romero, at 130 pounds; Leo Davis, at 167 pounds; Dean Lahr, at 177 pounds; and Ken Johnston, at 191 pounds. At the conference meet only Lahr was able to bring back a conference cham- pionship. Johnston lost in the semi-finals, while Romero and Ross Fraker were de- feated in their opening matches. Despite the numerous injuries and illnesses which plagued the team throughout the- season, the Buffs showed well. COLORADO WRESTLING TEAM — Lc t to Right; Jeff Arnold, Ken Johnston, De Davis, Boh Elston, Jack Ford, Bob Marshall, Ross Fraker, Butch Dougherty, Lloyd Romero, Cecil Valencia, Vic Tisone. CU wrestler Lloyd Romero atttrnpts to pin HI Crider of Colorado State L ' nivcrMtv. 292 Team members congratulate Lahr atti chalking up another victory. Leo Davis recuperates after tough match. 1962-1963 Scores Big Eight Meet Oklahoma State Oklahoma Iowa State Kansas State Colorado Nebraska Dean Lahr Wins NCAA Championship Dean Lahr was rated by Coach Linn Long as " the great- est wrestler in the history of CU " even before the NCAA meet bore Coach Long ' s opinion to be true. By decisioning Harry Houska of Ohio University 5-2 in the final match, Lahr became the first wrestler in the history of Colorado University to win the NCAA championship. In addition, he still has one year of eligibility left. In his two-year varsity career at CU, Lahr has lost only four matches, all of them to national champions. He finished the season with a 23-1 record in the 177- pound division. As somewhat of an anti-climax to Lahr ' s fantastic season, he was named to the Amateur Wrestling News ' AU-American team. If there are any additional wrestl- ing honors next year, Dean Lahr is likely to win them, too. Western State Northeastern Junior College Wyoming University Oklahoma State Iowa State Nebraska University Air Force Academy Colorado Mines Kansas State Oklahoma Colorado State Colorado State Dean Lahr, NCAA champion 293 Sophomores Dominate Buff ' s Gymnastics Squad COLORADO GYMNASTIC TEAM — First Rou : Terry Murphv, Dave Weinstein, Jim Carroll, John Zipp, Captain Dave Wardell, Tom Jenkins, Alton Smith. Second Row. Coach Glenn Wilson, Dave Turner, Bud Shroads, Bob Poston, Gary Layman, Rich McCabe, Jim Ryan, Wes Rotan. The 1962-63 edition of the Colorado University gymnastics team found eight sophomores competing for the Buffs. This nucleus of fine sophomores combined with the veterans gave Coach Glenn Wilson the best gymnastics team in CU history. CU ' s team won seven and lost but one in dual meet competition. One of these victories was an 82-46 triumph over the highly rated UCLA team. The Buffs were defeated by the Big Eight ' s best squad, Nebraska. In addition, the CU team placed second at the Central Intercollegiate meet. Several promising freshmen make the prospects for next year look even better. Bill Padia, an all-around competitor; Derek Shubin, a tumbler; Dan Evans, trampoline performer; and Lonnie Arfton, an all-around competitor, round out the freshman stars. These freshmen plus the sophomores should result in another good team at CU. Jim Ryan competi cises for i 294 Bud Shroads Places Eighth in NCAA NCAA per trampoline ' ormer Bud Shroads performs outine. his winning ] 962-1 963 Scores 6 1 Colorado State College 5 1 82 UCLA 24 88 Kansas 24 75 Ft. Hays 37 391 2 Nebraska 791 2 62 Colorado State University 49 68 Iowa State 44 75 Colorado State College 37 Bud Shroads was CU ' s lone competitor in the NCAA championships and won eighth place in the trampoline competi- tion. Shroads had placed tenth the previ- ous year at the NCAA meet. Dave Wardell, CU ' s top all-around com- petitor, was scheduled to compete, but had to drop out at the last minute because of a pulled muscle. Had he been able to perform, CU would certainly have fin- ished higher than 25th out of 42 teams at the meet. Michigan won the meet, Southern Illinois was second, followed by third place Iowa. CU has both Southern Illinois and Iowa scheduled for dual meets in Boulder next year, with the Buffs promising to give both of these schools some very keen competition. Sophomore Tom Jenkin: bars during the UCLA M CU star Dave Wardell on the rings in the all-around competition. 295 Golf Buff Linksters Place Sixth in Big Eight Bi ' .q Eight Standings Oklahoma State 844 1962 Scores Oklahoma Kansas 868 873 9 New Mexico 18 Missouri 879 1 1 San Diego State 40 Kansas State 897 13 San Diego State 41 Colorado 902 39 San Diego Marines 15 Iowa State 904 17 CSU 6 Nebraska 942 211 2 Coloradan College 51 2 15V2 Denver University 111 2 41 2 Colorado College 41 2 271 2 Colorado School of M nes 17 Regis 10 lo Golf coach Les Fowler gives some pointers to members of his team. Left to right: Bob Weist, Bob Bohan, Coach Fowler, and Gary Polumbus. Colorado finished a disappointing sixth in the 1962 Big Eight Con- ference golf meet, dropping from second place the previous year. The Buffs, however, had a better team than their sixth place finish indicated. The golf team won ten and lost but four, while tying one in dual meets. The linksters seemed to show rapid im- provement, but weren ' t able to get the ball in the cup when the chips were down. However, CU ' s team was young and gained valuable experience for the 1963 season. Then at the Big Eight meet, CU ' s team was led by Bill Stapp and Bob Bahan, who both finished ISth with a 54-hole total of 224. The other members of the team with their places and scores were: Gary Polumbus, 22nd with 226; John Hamer, 30th with 229; and Mike Mielen:, 35th with 234. Lettermen on the 1962 team were Bob Bahan, John Hamer, Mike Mielenz, Gary Polumbus, Bill Stapp, and Boh Weist. 296 Tennis Netters Take Second in Conference 1962 Scores SMU 6 3 East Texas State 4 2 TCU 4 3 Oklahoma 4 2 Oklahoma State 5 3 Wichita 3 4 New Mexico State 1 7 Air Force Academy 2 6 Colorado College 5 Kansas 2 7 Kansas State Big Eight Meet Oklahoma State Colorado Kansas Oklahoma Nebraska Iowa State Kansas Missouri Meet me at Owen ' s TENNIS TEAM — First Rnn- lohn Whistlet Ro«er K.rkpatrick, Fred B.erig, Ted I ' annehake Gary Gullette, . Conch Dick G ob Ow Consistent improvement entitled the Buffalo tennis team, coached by Dick Gary, to the runner-up seat in conference competition. In eleven dual meets, the CU net squad compiled a five-vv ' in, five-lost and one tie record. The team was defeated in its first five meets and tied the sixth one, then came on strong to win the last five consecutive meets. At the Big Eight meet, CU scored nine points to secure second place trailing only Oklahoma State. In this meet Bob Owen and teammate Roger Kirkpatrick placed second in the number one doubles competition. Fred Bierig was the only Buff to score in single play, finishing second in the number four compention. 297 Swimming Team Finishes Fifth in Big Eight Despite the CU swimming team ' s fifth place finish in the Big Eight meet, the 62-63 team was the best in Colorado his- tory. Exceptionally stiffs competition pre- vented the swimmers from placing higher in the conference standings. Every dual meet record was broken this year. Co-captain Tony Wilson led the way by breaking the 50-yard free style, the 100-yard free style, and the butterfly. Mel McElroy broke records in the distance events. The ability of the CU mermen was evi- denced by the selection of four swimmers to the All-Big Eight team, Wilson, Mc- Elroy, Barry Carlson, and Keith Shaw. Wilson and McElroy competed in the NCAA finals and made very fine show- ings. Wilson finished 17th in the 50-yard sprint, and McElroy placed 15th in the 1650. Future prospects look bright, according to Coach Fred Murphy, despite the loss as a result of graduation. Murphy is hopeful that the present freshmen can compen- sate for this loss. L i. i;(i iiLiit i COLORADO SWIMMING TEAM — First Rou--. John Wise, Mel McElroy, Jim Waggoner, Bai Carlson, Keith Shaw. Second Row: Dale Leonhart, Boh Zika, Stan McNeil, Jim Thompson, Da Bailey, Chuck Bush. Thira Row: Max Fran:, Henry Wise, Tony Wilson, Coach Fred Murphy. Big Eight Meet Oklahoma 120 Nebraska 100 Iowa State 89 Kansas 56 Colorado 47 Kansas State 4 1962-1963 Scores 31 Iowa State 64 40 Kansas 55 75 Kansas State 18 18 Oklahoma 76 H H 46 Texas Tech 48 1 38 New Mexico 57 H 58 Utah State 37 H[ 20 Utah 75 i l 33 Air Force Academy 62 1 36 Nebraska 61 l l 47 Texas Tech 48 J H 59 Colorado State College 35 1 70 Colorado Mines 25 1 63 Colorado Mines 32 26 Colorado State University 69 CU Swimming Captains — Tony Wilson (left) and Henry Wise. t 298 y ' k tramL Don Harper Directs Intramural Program ft. ' . ., .■ J - — l ' aiininiiiinMH 4,,,, Jiiil|lliM " »J» " ::irx -Jl : .. ■ l-M .--1 ■F 1 « 4 •.. Ki.. J standings for the Who will win the 1963 all-school Intramural cham- pionship? At the time of publication, gymnastics, volley- ball, Softball, outdoor track, tennis singles, and the decathalon competition had not been completed. Chances are that a new all-school champion will be crowned, in that Sigma Chi, the 1962 champs, were far back in the running. The final tabulation of the eventual winner is in the hands of Don Harper, director of the intramural pro- gram at the University of Colorado. One of the main objectives of the program, according to Harper, is to promote physical and mental health through exercise by interesting as many players as possible in wholesome recreation. Over 6000 men comprising a total of some 51,000 man hours is the large scope of the present intramural activi- ties at CU, with plans for an increased number of participants for the years ahead. Several improvements were seen in the 1962-63 pro- gram. Included was more and better sports equipment, upgrading of officials through attendance in officiating classes, better office organization, and more publication through university newspapers. Vast Tennis Doubles Champions 1962 — Phi Kappa Tau 1961 — Delta Tau Delta 1960 — Tau Kappa Epsilon 1959 — Cockerell Hall 1958 — Delta Tau Delta 1957 — Pi Kappa Alpha Past Football Champions 1961— Delta Tau Delta 1960 — Sigma Nu 1959 — Beta Theta Pi 1958 — Delta Tau Delta 1957 — Phi Gamma Delta Phi Taus comr -te i game of the doubles 300 6000 Men Compete in Intramural Action Al Doman won the All-school Delts by accumulating 37 Past Water Polo Champions 1962 — Kappa Sigma 1961 — Gunnison Wing 1960 — Phi Gamma Delta 1959 — Henio Skindivers 1958 — Delta Tau Delta 1957 — Alpha Tau Omega Past Bowling Champions 1963 — Phi Sigma Delta 1962— Ten Pins 1961— Delta Upsilon 1960 — Delta Wing 1959 — Alpha Tau Omega 1958 — Viking Club Past WrestUng Champions 1962— Delta Tau Delta 1961— Cockerell Hall 1960 — Delta Tau Delta 1959 — Delta Tau Delta 1958 — Beta Theta Pi 1957 — Delta Tau Delta Past Gymnastic Champions 1963 — Phi Delta Theta 1962 — Phi Kappa Tau 1961 — Sigma Phi Epsilon 1960 — Cockerell Hall 1959 — Cockerell Hall 1958 — Delta Tau Delta 1962 INTRAMURAL WRESTLING CHAMPIONS — Le-ft to Ri ; it: Gerald Sta io (H.W.), Cock rell; Bob Takle (191), Sigma Nu; Steve Nellis (177), Delta Tau Delta; Tom LeadabranJ (16 independent; Boh Hamm (157), Sigma Phi Epsilon; Bill Long (147), Delta Tau Delta; To Teinkham (137), Sigma Chi; Rich Van Veen (130), Delta Upsilon; Al Kroeger (123), indepen ent; Bob Hathaway (115), Cockerell. The Phi Sigs compete in bowling competition win first place in the all-school meet. Spring Sports A ill Determine All-School Champs WM M WW B HLft V B Past Indoor Track Champions 1962 — Delta Tau Delta 1961— Delta Tau Delta I960 — Delta Wing 1959 — Alpha Tau Omega 1958 — Delta Tau Delta 1957 — Delta Tau Delta Past Basketball Champions 1962 — Delta Tau Delta 1961— Delta Tau Delta 1960 — Sigma Chi 1959 — Brackett Hall 1958 — Delta Tau Delta Kappa Sigs are off in the swimming relays and school honors. Past Swimming Champions 1962 — Kappa Sigma 1961— Sigma Chi 1959 — Kiowa Wing 1960 — Alpha Tau Omega 1958 — Kappa Sigma 1957 — Kappa Sigma The Delts and ATO ' s batt: in crucial basketball come Past Handball Champions 1963 — Delta Tau Delta 1962 — Sigma Chi 1961 — Zeta Beta Tau I960 — NROTC 1959 — Acre Wing 1958 — Kiowa Wing Past Volleyball Champions 1962 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1961— Beta Theta Pi 1960 — Beta Theta Pi 1959 — Phi Gamma Delta 1958 — Beta Theta Pi Past Tennis Singles Champions 1962 — Delta Tau Delta 1961 — Tau Kappa Epsik 1960 — Cockerell Hall 1959- Delta Tau Delta 1958 — Pi Kappa Alpha Past Outdoor Track Champions 1962 — Trojans 1961 — Delta Tau Delta 1960 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1959 — Delta Tau Delta 1958 — Delta Tau Delta Past Softball Champions 1962 — Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1961 — Jivaros 1960 — Phil ' s Floggers 1959 — Phi Sigma Delta 1958 — Phi Sigma Delta 302 Residences David Michaelangelo 303 imi ' m U • A 2 • i A m. jfe- ' :«iP3l 1} m !i. i i M ' I 1 1 f 1 1 ? irtR KT Mmm • y- Women ' s Residence Hcills Association ll .: " First Rnur. Reba Jane Neukom, Hollv May Lea, Linda L. Noel, Anne Barhour Lewis, Merry Elizabeth Fishhurn. Second Rou-. Susan Lewis, Tat Dugan, Miss Joan Mortell, Carolyn Hopper, Jean Golden, Kay Feldmayer, Thnd Row: Justine Carolyn McGlothlin, Elizabeth Deane, Julia Ann Vadala, Pamela Jo Lovejoy, Barbara June Friel, Lynn Rich. The Women ' s Residence Halls Association is com- prised of a group of dorm leaders who serve as the gov- erning body for the women ' s residence halls, and as the liaison between women ' s residences and student govern- ment. WRHA Senator Reba Jane Neukon represents all dormitory women in ASUC. Central Board and the President ' s Round Table are im- portant functions of WRHA. Central Board is the actual governing body, whereas President ' s Round Table brings all the dorm wing presidents together to discuss policy and share ideas and plans. WRHA supervises an extensive program of educational, social, cultural, and recreational activities in the women ' s residences. Working jointly with the Men ' s Residence Halls Association, the WE.HA sponsors Or- phan ' s Day in the fall and the Residence Halls ' Formal in the spring. WRHA officers were Pat Dugan, president; Julia Ann Vadala, vice-president; Linda L. Noel, secretary; and Carolyn Hopper, treasurer. Miss Joan Mortell was advisor. 306 Far rand Hall The door at the top of the staii 307 -. ' : - ' . -f ' .T First Row: Mary Wilson, Kathleen Dempsy, Diane Shwayder, Carol Hodgdon, Sherrie Nicholson, Carolyn Ursin, Nancy Cook, Jean Elliott, Kass Flagerty, Martha Ewell, Carol Stokes. Second Row. Neide Cater, Sharon Seilback, Nancy Evans, Gay Arbuthnot, Cheri Baird, Andrea Malott, Candy Emeson, Donna Heilman, Lynda Quan, Sharon Clark. Third Row: Maryjo Burns, Dianna Carolson, Judy Kulp, Georgiann Lafquist, Mary Dory, Anne Heuer, Letty Lambert, Alice Merritt, Carol Chernack, Janice Updergraff, Kathryn Keflein, Michele Mercier. Fourth Row: Nancy Hunyadi, Judith Jewell, Penny Wilson, Sandra Hale, Carol Lutes, . Lee Scoles, Shirley Muss, Linda Pease, Miriam WooUey, Judy Jung, Patti Gist, Linda Miller. hfi iAi?jSb f Bauer A ine vlary Petet, Frances Heather Johnstone, town, Barbara Perry, First Row: Judy Morton, Mary Newcomb, Mary Clay, Tommie Bosti Johnson, Ruth Funderburk, Susan Kubie, Judy Anderson, Jan Wish: Mary Dana. Second Row: Judith Ewert, Dionioes Montoya, Lillie Beverly Goll, Su.san Cann, Marilou McNulty, Mary Stefanich, Martha Elliott, Willa Maynard, Third Row: Roberta Knopp, Patricia Seiferth, Karen Kerksiek, Janet Lebsock, Jan Woolley, Carol McGlothlen, Mary Wittmayer, Deanna Weigard, Nancy Carlson, Shirley Dicker, L. K. Herman, Barbara Hudson. Fourth Rou-: Bonnie Best, Sarah McGarth, Lillian Johnson Claudia Baidas, Judith Kaird, Sandra Beck, Judith Brown, Barbara Wakefield, Jacqueline Goodwin, Ruth O ' Donnell, Nancy Goldsberry, Sandra Rice, Jane Ambrose, Tom Rothberg. Seeking to find the best in college life, Bauer girls eagerly participated in the year ' s activities. Capable leaders setting the wing pace were senior Resident Advisor Mikell O ' Don- nell and President Nancy Cook. Bauer girls attacked controversial debates, joined in discus- sions with guests Ardis Gaither and Joan Weaver, and listened attentively to guests speak about their chosen fields. During UN Week the girls entertained five visitors from Eg ' pt, Israel, Sudan, and Ethiopia. Not always bookworms or note-takers, Bauerites proved their skill in sports when they played for the champion- ship in volleyball. Same old Saturday night. 308 V. .t 2il - _ ; i First Row. Barbara Wallizer, Jerry Eastin, Marge Stein, Bobbie Kaufman, Linda Fauer, Peggi Grunczewski, Kay Allera, Joan Thomsen, Carol Imler, Norma Hardin, Pam- ela Wood. Second Row: Jemison Abbott, Sue Thrasher, Carol Spurrier, Patricia Gooding, Betsy Brooks, Jeanie Hansen, Patricia Jordon, Sharon Trambly, Kay Martin, Nancv ' os. Third Rou ' : Wendell X ' augn, Barbara Levy, , Carol Gormely, Susan Rittenhouse, Bar- bara DiOiorgio, Kathy Hammond, Stephanie Dake, Sarah Wheeler, lanet Nelson, Caren Lane. Foiirih Row: Stephanie Schoff, Sharon Stewart, Babby Bannister, Cecily Gardell, Mary Potter, Sandra Stockmar, Sharon McCasIine, Susan McCasline, Ann Cookman, Donna Kratz, Judy Silverman, Marttia Mason. Craven Wing a,:a il- f §!« ' I, ft If i ft t.t • ' " ' First Row: Mary Carsens, Christine Masters, Pat Thorn- burg, Kathenne Zatterstrom, Holly Lea, Vonne Combs, Linda Hansen, Melinda MacPhail, Billie Coket, Paula Nelson. Second Row: Sally Netland, Anne Boyer, Pam- ela Dorman, Wendy Gambill, Ida Davidson, Bonnie Neil, Karen Williams, Lynn Garber, Clare Stenger, Kathleen Eagon. Third Row: Jane Uhl, Mary Whit- Under the able leadership of Holly Lea and Ree Boyer, Resident Advisors, and Ann Cookman, President, Craven Wing partici- pated in all phases of campus activities. To encourage scholarship, Craven, in cooperation with Bauer Wing successfully initiated the language table program. On Wednesday evenings students of each foreign language sit to- ge ther and meal-time conversation is restricted to the language being studied. Various guests and speakers throughout the year promoted thought and discussion of new topics. Functions with Williard and Cockerell and parties within the wing itself brightened the year. Craven girls placed among the dorms in the AWS swim meet, and took honors in their Home- coming bulletin board decorations. combe, Julie Martin, Annette Foli, Harriet Fahey, Sue Johnson, Katherine Wood, Lianna McKenzie, Martha Raier, Starline Goodyear, Susan Stancyk, Ellen Jordan. Fourth Row: Marsha Maharam, Sally Stansfield, Mar- garet Evans, Martha Lanning, Diane Wells, Karen Fox, Joyce Lootens, Anne Williamson, Helen Heldebrandt, Jane Donley, Susan Biasini, Carol Crawford, Willa Adams. li IT . .iM First Roir: Sue Lingenfelter, Kathryn Roseth, Susan Bor- stein, Nancy Fellman, Patricia Bursten, Sherri Tobin, Arty Lowty, Virginia Vail, Linda Carlson. Second Row. Helen Weigart, Joy Kalina, Diane Gachman, Lois Kock, Barbara Scholz, Kristin Cave. Third Row: Kay Koshio, Use Meixner, Marian Safford, Leslie Klein, Donna Giles, Marie Musser, Susan Henning. Fourth Row: Leslie Shenefelt, Susan Lewis, Karen Culver, Dorothy DeWitt, Lynda Lindert, Linda Henderson, Diane Teal, Francie Feild, Mary Banwell, Donne James. K ' i%f» ' n i )f n , fiA«l. i, McCauley NA ing I First Rolf: Sara Hadley, Beverly Slusser, Kathv Jett, Susan Cline, Anne Sloggett, Sharron Adams, Sandie Howlett, Bonnie Loss, Donna Peaker, Sandra Nichols, Kay Eberhardt, Second Row: Susie Squire, Barbara Bowers, Sharon LaBat, Tanya Ugrin, Vicky Taylor, Ruth Lemley, Carla Lanning, Patricia Clark, Ellen Fairweather, Carol Tucker. Third Rouj; Janet Yanaga, Jean Neff, 310 " I ' ll wait ' till his car pulls up then ril get ready. " Adrianne Lewis, Judith Wisneski, Sharon McCarrell, Paula Hansley, Jackie Rothfleish, Holl Thayer, Joyce Sakaguchi, Alice Graue, Barbara Tanner, Janet Ida, Rage Miller. Fourth Rou " : Peggy Johnson, Elaine Ladin, Nancy Joffee, Stephanie Stephens, Mary Novak, Deborah Mc- Auley, Barbara Lowen, Brenda Berry, Maria McBee, Judy Gabelman, Sarah Dwmelle, Susan Miller, Lislie Wells, Kathy Earl. With " spirit " as their trademark, McCauley girls entered into all fields with an enthusiasm that drove off any con- tenders. A football game with Reynolds Wing certainly proved that. But these gals could not be stopped off the football field either. With the help of Resident Advisor Donne James and President Susan Lewis, McCauley girls established a " uni- fied unit " as their goal . . .and this they accomplished. Although they would never admit it on a Friday night, these girls decided that, " Education is the apprenticeship of life. " They were at college to study ... to learn not only from books. There was a n unusually good response to all educational affairs the wing planned. f% First Rou ' : Betty Whiting, Mary Davidson, Kikuyo Ito, Trudy Pyana, Emily Hee, Diane Clark, Nella Pitts, Caro- line Williams. Second Row. Carol Gregory, Susan Can- non, Colleen Horschman, Ronda Boutcher, Maxine Hall, Sharen Warls, Sandy Steele, Georgia Priest, Virginia Angerer. Third Row: DoryAnn Boland, Deanna King, Billye Howard, Lauralee Jones, Carolyn Lamb, Kathleen Robertson, Linda Goodman, Susan Cleary, Evelyn Rudy, Judith Skinner. Fourth Row. Sally Jewett, Karen Price, Marjory Sainton, Carol Brandt, Lynn Van Tries, Maur- ine Schnurr. Reynolds Wing First Row. Sharon Cruttenden, Julianne Benevoff, Kath- leen Knous, Jay Thompson, Johanna Bray, Laurie Good- ridge, D ' Ann Yager. Second Row. Karen Taylor, Claire Morris, Lee Kropp, Sharon Kelly, Suzanne dinger, Anne Yonkers, Marcia Murphy, Kikki Wilson, Mozelle Bate- man. Third Row. Kathleen Paluck, Judith Young, Helen Crosby, Anna Mash, Catherine Reed, Mary Mangan, Mariam Hoffman, Jeannie Smith, Connie Humlicek, Mary Bruen. Interest in world affairs topped Reynolds Wing ' s fall pro- grams. Professor Walter Simon led a discussion with the upperclass women on current events in relation to " The Dangers of Unilateral Action. " During UN Week stu- dents from Taiwan, Finland, and France joined Reynold ' s girls for dinner and presented interesting views about their countries and the United States. Resident Advisor Evelyn Rudy and President Nella Pitts co-ordinated a wide variety of programs with scholastic achievement. Several special-interest nights were planned, devoted to such topics as " Styling and Care of the Hair " and " Folk Music. " 311 Hallett Hall 312 ,-t- t • tit ttf ?t7 t l f. t t,i f I i $ Jt (. if wu- ' :Wfa» V » vv Fir-rt K.nr: K:ullrvn ' ;in:« .||, !!.■:: I ' . ■ ' ■ r. . ! .■ Doimlas, M;,rv ZeilMra, Anne hK. ' l-M-:,, K,i;i-[- r. -i- ■, i son, Roberta Brott, Ten Brackhai;eii, Connie Rutt, Cilona Burmood, Jamie Prentice. Second Row: Carole Palmer, Sharon Stewart, Phyllis Case, Nancy Perman, Joan Wolfe, Janeva Scharf, Wendy Ball, Sue Snyder, Roberta Trujillo, Jean Seymour, Karen Andrews. Third Row: i ' . ' Mi ' li Pii ' ■, I ' i ' luifiJiT, I;li;nlxili Pcane, Sharon M.l-v.. ' ,, -,!-n li.nUui. luJv [l.aseiip. ' rt, Xan.-v Camer- on. Ga,! Wnlchl,, Barbara Yoder, Barbara Sheldow, Judi Strauss. Fourth Row: Pamela Dama, Perky Newkom, Susie Jergenson, Charlie Cubbison, Eileen Reid, Anni Baumgartel, Judy Johnson, Mary Gregory, Elaine Smith, Candy Jones, Janet Lefkow, Catherine Robinson, Carole Bryant. Alamosa NA ing First Row: Diana Lapp, Lexy Schroeder, Ronna Kates, Carol Morgan, Susan Swain, Sandra Friday, Marjorie Brown, Marty Burkett, Merrily Reimer, Elena Sokol, Nancy Dansdill. Second Row: Kathleen Miller, Sandra Kraushaar, Carol Peterson, Penelope Luti, Lorine Gott- wald, Nancy Franz, Linda Lautenheiser, Barbara Taylor, Debora Durbon, Nancy Wendt, Yvonne Madridl. Third Row: Karen Conner, Donna Eraser, Barbara Korschot, Susan Feldt, Carole Beckwith, JoAnn Williamson, Kathleen Row, Sandra South, Susan Rice, Justine McGlothlin, Barbara Collier. Fourth Row: Renee Ames, Emily Puerner, Anitra Leis, Barbara Reynolds, Patricia Wilcox, Dianne Dirks, Andrea Cookson, Carol West, Pamela Ethington, Janet Casselman, Diana Thompson. Alamosa Wing had its share of beauty and talent this year. Nancy Perman was crowned Freshman Queen, and Joan Wolfe was Queen candidate for the Air Force ROTC Ball. Lori Gottwald, Jan Scharf and Louise Getzman played in the Homecoming show B e Bye Birdie. Mary Kay Zeilstra, Pam Deane, and Penny Lutz were tapped for Porposie. President Pam Peane and a very active wing council were assisted by Senior Resident Advisor Justine Mc- Glothlin and Junior Resident Advisor Perky Neukom. 313 f .iVt « i « I J A i % First Ron : Dana Knutson, Rosemary Guadagnali, Katherine Bradley, Marsha Colbert, Carol McCreary, Ruth Peterson, Rebecca Robinson, Martha Connell, Lois Kellenbenz, Judy Dvorak, Sharon Strachan. Second Row: Mary Braund, Judy Raeder, Cretchen Williams, Barbara Drehl, Yvonne Bartlett, Susan Hagius, Margaret Bewley, Marcia Jones, Betty Keller, Jill McKeever, Nancy Siefiel. Third Row: JUl Ogden, Maiy Ketola, Claudia Plymell, Tonnie Lippincott, Miles Horner, Carol New- man, Judy McClanahan, Cristina Fisher. Fourth Row: Kay Dunkle, Ann Park, Sheryl Wolf, Barbara Bannie Warren, Mary Barbae, Gery Greer, Nancy Flexner, Randi Opsahl, Martha Kelley, Hallie Karas, Mary Crowley. Eagle NA ing First Row: Marguerite Waters, Bonnie Davis, Mary Wiendl, Muriel Crawford, Jan Johnson, Barbara Stalder, Lee Timm, Michele Valicenti, Marge Eakins. Second Row: Marjorie Dore, Anita Bauer, Anne Schoenig, Alice Floan, Diane Charbonnean, Vicki Manigold, Joan Wicker- sham, Christine Starr, Susan Winzell, Thursa Merritt, Judy Lanz. Third Row: Marcia McMillan, Katherine Kirkland, Sharon Howard, Jean Aranci, Cheryl Steburg, Susan Seibert, Sigrid Wischhusen, Beverly Bruns, Shelia Scott, Marcia Grover. Fourth Row: Catherine Sharp, Georgiana Pappas, Martha Jones, Ann Brandenburg, Melina Loomis, Lacene Estes, Elizabeth Doyle, Roberta Tussey. Barbara Stanion, Mary Huffman, Lynda Miller. " QUIET HOURS! ' Eagle Wing prided itself on its " make yourself at home " atmosphere which eased the differences among a diver- sity of coeds. A birthday calendar, which assured remembrance for each resident was only one of the small but important details which built the " at home " feeling. First place honors for Homecoming Decorations con- structed with Nichols Hall eased the memory of endless hours of stuffing; and honor followed honor for Eagle when President Jan Johnson was elected Freshman Queen Attendant. 314 First Rou ' : Ann Adams, Jeannie Han:lik, Terrv Tatrick, Connie Nelson, Lynne Frontanier, Cheryl Worley, Mick; Hausman Margie Scheuble, Donna Simpson, Kathie McKinley, Parr Everitt, Margaret Thurrell. Second Row: Barbara Herrick, Vick: Thompson, Karen Sherwin, Tanya Milanick, Susan Camien Travis Finney, Pam Hayes, Meredith Williams, Andrea Amt- mann, Judy Balice. Third Row. Mary Doussard, Ginny Grant Carol Young, Linda Asselstine, Patricia Feiner, Irene Bonder- man, Karen Johnson, Sandra Schlueter, Barbara Stably, Marilynn Wilde, Susan Heliman, Molly Riffel, Sharon Canaiy, Sandra Pudenz. Fourth Row: Katherine Gibson, Jacqueline Edgar, Claire Risley, Donna Page, Alix Riser, Lynn Davis, Joyce Sager, Judy Giesler, Cynthia Malmstrom, Kathy Bonhem, Beverly Evans, Suzie Barr, Joyce Ellis, Hildy Hughes. Mesa NA ing First Row: Sherye Bacon, Barbara Berghauser, Peggy Bass, linnv Rosenthal, Holly Galstron, Thilde Bond, Kathy Willing, Betty Lorber, Angelina Douvas, Nora Colburn, Sue Tuchfarver. Second Row: Carol Ritter, Elizabeth Finley, Joanna Senatore, Linn DeVeuve, Cande Newcomer, Mona Ouer, Shirley Hickenbottom, Nancy Fried, Pamela Fleming, Sandra Jewett, Frances Peterson, Mary Jewett. Third Row: Karin Pearson, Penelope Wait, MaryAnn Welch, Marcia Phelan, Sally Smith, Patricia Creighton, Mandy Moles, Deborah Whittington, Rita Schwartz, Patricia Donovan, Barbara Kraus, Carol Zitz, Scholastic endeavors comprised a large part of the dorm life in Mesa Wing. This academic inclination was especially exhibited by the members of Silver and Gold and by the many girls in the Honors Program as freshmen. Get acquainted wing parties, Orphan ' s Day, functions and Songfest provided the necessary breaks in the academic routine. The girls of Mesa continued to display their enthusiasm by competing in intramural sports. In volleyball, basket- ball, swimming, and skiing, the girls demonstrated, if not skill, the determination of the " old college try. " Leah Triebswetter, Judith Emerson. Fourth Row: Darya Terrill, Winifred Finch, Kathleen Jones, Maryanne Castle, Susan Clyde, Marilyn Wilson, Konra Smead, Patricia McEvoy, Sarah Read, Mary Dodd, Kay Bearly, Linda Ronk, Sue Himes, Sally Owens, Janet Peterson, Pat Jordan, Linda Pryor, Gerry Myers, Sue Laver. Fifth Row: Kathleen Viner, Sharon Bernimer, Gail Galvani, Leslie Forrest, Carolyn Berman, Judith Wolfe, Dorothy Kreider, Lynn JefFery, Janice Thygesen, Barb Hughs, Linda Flem- ing, Eric Washington, Jenipher Blee, Suzi Hughes, Sherry Gist, Michelle Imig, Kay Kotzelmick, Judy Deutsch, Judy Klein. Misery loves company. 315 ,3r r First Row. Caroline Pesce, Linda Graves, Susan Shucard, Sharon Sharpe, Kathleen Shewmaker, Julie lohns, Judi Coursey, Cecelia Preisig, LuBeth McLeran, Janice Manderville, Leslie Weiker. Second Rolf: Matilde Pangelinan, Harriett Humphries, Andree Prigoda, Linda Lodholm, Katherine Willis, Andrea Dale, Jean Crawford, Barbara Dawe, Barbara Taylor, Deanna Johnson, Con- stance Kay. Third Row: Barbara Orndoff, Leslie Lambertus, Judith Smith, Trudy Best, Nancy Smith, Barbara Fran:, Lois Mluntjoy, Dana Bennett, Sandra Towell, Mane Akbrecht, Frances Walker, Merilynn Gillis, Janet Walker. Fourth Row: Skell Benton, Cheryl Bath, Susan Eastwood, Diane McDonough, Suzanne Flower, Marge Fleming, Judith Purdy, Sandy Dowel!, Doric Bause, Dorie Baue, Ellen Levy, Judith Ruh, Elaine Biederman, Merrilee Marsaglia, Dorothy CasIer. m •• ill Summitt A ing First Row: Peggy Ugrolt, Sandra Davis, Yvonne Fattor, Rosemary Powers, Jeanne Nelson, Janet Morgan, Beverly Skelding, Dorothy Zimmerman, Dorcas Jones. Second Row: Kathy Patterson, Margaret Casey, Mary Selles, Marybeth Davidson, Abigail Casey, Linda Murphy, Bonnie Fearn, Joanne McDowell. Third Rou ' : Harnette Walker, Althea Karst, Kathy McKneally, Pauly Dicker- son, Bev Simpson, Petie Bell, Suzie Hartman, Sharon Nylin. Only her hairdresser knows . . . The air of the Hallett upperclass wing acquired inter- national flavor this year, as the girls got acquainted with two of the residents, Tran-Thi-Kim-Oanh, a nursing student from Viet Nam, and Dee Pangelinan, of Guam, who attends CU on a government scholarship. The honor system found thorough investigation from the girls who made plans for a workable system for Summitt. Under the leadership of Resident Advisor Bev Skelding and President Ann Garretson, the wing en- joyed a sleigh ride and frequent " after-hours-goodies " get-togethers. 316 mM mk i : Libby Hall 317 i ' f o First Row: Linda Young, Sandra Wheeler, Paula Shep- herd, Janet Lindetsmith, Darlene Swartz, Pam Peterson, Penny Sahol, Judy McMichael. Second Row. Rosemary Wheeler, Elizabeth Boice, Margaret Gant, Shirley Spen- cer, Louise Lev, Joan Harcourt, Judith Garrett, Susan Osborne, Sara Mitchell, Mary Longen. Third Row. Betty Carlson, Jan Boothroyd, Joyce Meyer, Jill Smith, Pamela Smith, Candy Fox, Patricia Swerer, Margo Ruid, Ann Marlow. B3C3 Wing First Rou ' : Diane Baker, Jeanne Cowen, Catherine Bar- nard, Nancy Wambaugh, Shirley Jones, Diane Wicker- sham, Virginia V ' andapool, Nancy Williams, Mary Vigil, Linda Hargett, Sally Benning, Carolyn Curran. Second Row: Mary Lowe, Linda Hagerman, Sharon Finch, Jane Weinberg, Virginia Jones, Merry Fishburn, Patricia Thrash, Linda Anderson, Jeanette Manhart. Third Row: Caroline Cannally, Janie Warner, Martha Jewell, Karen Runner, Sharolyn Giague, Linda Freidman, Judith Gra- ser, Nancy Lanham, Elizabeth Simermeyer, Sharon Nel- son, Mary Lucas, Fran Pavloff, Eileen Knight, Joan Foley. Fourth Roil " ; Ann Kraybill, Anne Hageboeck, Nancie Williams, Margaret Griffith, Susan Galin, Janet Brown, Stevi Rosenthal, Marti Yuile, Anne Durham, Gail Fillip- pone, Sharon Newman, Sylvia Renter, Jody Priess, Linda Merritt. A parity raid became a party when Resident Advisors Melody Rappe and Joan Harcourt tapped wing officers for Baca. Such chaotic skits promoted fun and spirit all year, especially when President Merry Fishburn led the exciting " sneak for steak " at Sam ' s. Highlight of the fall occurred during UN Week, when 13 foreign guests visited Baca for dinner. The AWS Songfest and the wing talent show blended work with fun. Interest in social life was displayed in pardes and functions, partic- ularly the evening with the Air Force Academy cadets. Nancy Wambaugh received Baca ' s applause as an attend- ant for Freshman Queen. 318 r Qjin.0 r oiiAgni »«ii. »i.J ' f,« jJi ' liMpv ' f,. smmm First Rou-: Karen Coupland, Linda Lohmann, Barbara Mcllvoy, Mary Swanson, Kathleen Baca, Dehra Lind- strand, Carol Elcis, Donna Reed. Second Row: Sheryl Davis, Sally Waasoorp, Charlene Yeager, Christine Hull, Pamela Oviah, Barbara Vierling, Nancy Huff, Marsha Wilson, Judith Whitman, Teresa Munro, Kathleen Rar- dee, Cherie Hauk. Third Row: Carolyn Marrer, Chris- tine Remke, Linda Fenimorr, Diane Clanahan, Joanne Coitrell, Susan Stone, Mary Monson, Sharon Gatewood, Donna Arndt, Patricia Masson, Nancy Baum, Janet Jo- hansen. Gilpin Wing f c eUlLlLiia dQ First Row: Carol Sours, Nancy Wadsworth, Jacquie Rose, Patricia Starkegaum, Sharon Johnson, Christine Dwyer, Kathleen Wearer, Wendy Smith, Diana Clat- worthy, Janette Lett, Judy Zimmernam, Barbara Wilson. Second Row: Broynte DiSessa, Pamela Kerns, Kathleen King, Sherrie Hutton, Patricia Works, Cindy Hern, Claire Abbott, Kathy Harris. Third Row: Vicki Craig, Leslee Goldstein, Virginia Rea, Carolyn Shearer, Pam Allen, Teresa Pressman, Lois Sperber, Linda Wise, Cheryl Knapp, Sue Wing, Jackie Freidman, Laure Gri- nell, Carolyn Nishikawa, DeJilah Ball, Bonnie Spady, Sandy Young. Fourth Row: Judith Smith, Donna Rest, Sharon Connelly, Jeanne Wilkins, Carolyn Hunt, Lynn Gooding, Sharon Littlejohn, Pat Rathert, Donna Burgess, Noel Farr, Beverly Gla:ner, Barbara Badger, Sandy Walker, Virginia Kaeser. Whether in intramurals such as golf, skiing, volleyball, or jacks, or in scholastic endeavors, Gilpin gals were ready to rally. Guest speakers and entertainers were a Wednesday night favorite. Dorm Functions, piz:a dinners, and ex- changes can never be forgotten. Making prize-winning homecoming decorations with Willard Hall, the AWS Songfest, and numerous Christ- mas activities sparked Gilpin ' s enthusiasm. Gilpin was proud to be sponsor of Vicki Craig, Fresh- man Queen Attendant. Resident Advisor Carol Ellis and President Jackie Freidman were pleased when many of their girls were tapped for Silver and Gold and for Porpoise, campus honoraries. " . . . but Fm despe 319 il rcf ' QnQQ lf nf First Row: Karen Matson, Margaret Purcell, Mary Hutter, Penne Rosenbaum, Nancy Wilson, Diane Fotte, Hildy Kitzler, Mary Anderson, Roberta Rubenstein, Carol Bower, Carol Martin. St?cond Row. Nancy Rader, Marsha Points, Nanette Hebert, Vergene Graham, Jenna Icke, Sarah Applegate, Daryl Wise, Virginia Merrer. Third Row. Judy Lesser, Marilee Bradbury, Patricia Ryan, Suzanne Luthe, Nancy Niks, Esther Springer, Margaret Schmidt, Susan Swanson, Sherry Landers, Teresa Hansell, Nancy Pratt, Shari Goodstein, Beverly Bishop, Barbara Turechek, Carol Arnot, Dorothy Grandell. Fourth Row. Patricia English, Eccer Prescott, Judy Lar- son, Rona Weinraub, Sharon Proctor, Judith Meade, Helen O ' Neill, Pamela Forgy, Judith Johnson, Susan Grant, Marcia Danuser, Patricia Gronstal, Lucille Klooz, Alberta Frost, Carol Greenwald, Sarah Reed. ii f ' 1 i... f -Mi ■ ,it». i%-r«.ii ttS ' Montrose Wing First Roil ' : Maureen McNeil, Judy Garharina, Tana Olson, Pamela Levy, Fifi Replin. Second Rou-. Eva Watson, Judith Gridley, Gail Weingart, Peggy Weimer, Joan Klein, Carol Berger. Third Rou : Eva Thompson, Sandra Harris, Theres Baum, Linda Laws, Penny David. Bonnie Mathias, Bowden, Nancy Montrose Wing went into business for Halloween. The girls sold pumpkins for a Pumpkin Carving Contest. The money earned was used to purchase TV trays for the dorm TV room. Resident Advisor Judy Meade guided these lively Montrose girls who were characterized by the very loudest shower-singers, the very cleverest date- finders, and the very best of friends. and what can I do for you? 320 O ill C iiMQQTIflC! ! ' :it - j« ' t L« »...i First R..u: rhyllis Tsukamoto, Marion Teshima, Susan Kramer, Elizabeth Cox, Diane Dunkin, Karen Wiley, Diane Nitahara, Ursula Ehmann. Second Row: Dorace Flemina Judith Dillard, Billie Mass, Margaret Rapp, VirKinia Woodhall, Mary Dodero, Judy Scarpella, Donna Bennett, Nancy Caldwell, Louise Dailey, Carolyn Don- nelly, Bathara Camilli, Dolores Bononcin, ' irginia McBee. Third Row: Marcia Burns, Mary Riesenweber, Janet Sanderson, Sharon Varian, Dorothy Ham, Ellen Hilde, Suzanne Rostan, Jane Nicholson, Knthy Gerke, Betty Burick, Carol Robinson, Patricia Kortum, Connie Hinde, Sandra Schmidt, Donna Rohde, Lynn Rich. Yuma Wing £f £.0 o mm ir First Row: Emilia Guadagmoli, Mary Williamson, Linda Garpheide, Betty Randall, Dianne Davis, Dolores Hecox, Shirley Watson, Cynthia Waggener, Nancy Reed, Janet Blair. Second Row: Lynn Bruce, Sue Foram, Nancy Nauert, Kay Feldmayer, Kathy Kiteley, Kathy Brug, Lorena Parks, Sue Hammill. Third Row: Cynthia Bragg, Joan Henshaw, Kathleen Tiemann, Joanne Wallace, Karen Decker, Patricia Swanson, Carol Larson, Bette Barney, Judith Dolan, Mary Stewart. Fourth Rou ' ; Joan Hitber, Jeanne Cowles, Jean Nady, Donna Hood, Susan LeV ' eau, Theresa Calza, Sharon Hughes, Sondra Grill, Ruth Dieckman. With the unusual task before them of putting into practice the first dormitory honor system, the upper- class-women of Yuma found themselves with far greater responsibility than the average group. Guided by Resi- dent Advisor Ursul Ehmann and President Jean Nady, these girls experienced a year beset with the problems involved in establishing a workable honor system, but a good year nonetheless. A " Sadie Hawkins " date function proved to be a great kick-off for the social events. Speakers and dinner guests stimulated the girls in the academic field and helped to give Yuma Wing an above-average grade point. " I know you ' te in th 321 Sewall Hall ' i 322 vAuJT r First Row: Rosaleen O ' Hare, Gretchen Koenig, .loAnn Cram, Suzanne Beauchamp, Nancy Salomon, Nancy Noehren, Linda Etherton, Jean Cotter, Valerie Greene. Second. Row: Vivian Ramunno, Judy Haskell, Claudine Ellis, Kathleen Campbell, Natalie Perlmutter, Lorraine Cahn, Diane Steexl, Sally Card, Tat Dugan, Jill Coghlan, Janet Norman. Third Row: Linda Boley, Nila Ottinger, Andrea Stover, Laurabeth Post, Kathy Haley, Sharron Crane, Becky White, Ellen Schmitz, Lesley Hampton, Beth Delye. Fouth Row: Patricia Bailey, Shannon Pat- terson, Suzanne Godfrey, Diane McNalley, Lorene Baum- gartner, Judy Baker, Kathy Gudder, Anita Nieminen, Sandra Ashton, Pamela Lumley, Terry Thompson. McKeehan Wing 1 viJ i i i %i- ' - ' ' i kVn. Lf First Row: Julie Overland, Kathryn Orahood, M Maruyama, Olive Moore. Second Row: Maureen B: Linda Grimm, Joan Emerson, Karen Larson, C Haregot Alganesh, Adhanom Alganesh. Third .my Haley, Bonnie Kretchman, Sandra Pyle, Ellen rloa Paquin, Diana Doose, Nancy Wissmath. Project " Christmas Basket " highlighted fall semester for McKeehan Wing. Each girl eagerly collected food and clothing to more than fill baskets delivered to a needy family. Hearts and baskets were bursting with holiday cheer. Resident Advisor Pat Dugan and Presi- dent Amy Haley busily supported wing activities and programs designed to boost scholastic, intramural, and social endeavors. McKeehan girls ready for fun and eats planned many parties. Most popular were the Home- coming Tea, the Halloween Party, Christmas Party, and snacks at closing during exam week. Only forty pounds can 323 fia First Rnw: Pamela Eddy, Mary Shannon, Susan Richfield, Kathy Lodge, Peggy Tarns, Sandi Gag- non, Deni Peterson. Second Row. Susan Moritz, Winnie Delano, Susan Robinson, Jean Beverstock, Brenda Brunner, Donna Potter, Roberta Hirschfield, Phyllis Minor, Margaret Safford, Phillys Mortimer. Third Row: Jane Evenden, Susan Parkison, Barb Wahrgang, Anne Carman, Barbara Isaacson, Mary Mothershed, Nancy Heller, Susan Gerhart, Margaret Shugart, Ha:el Ethridge, Sherrill Dukeminier. Fourth Row: Sandra Woolum, Rose Foster, Judith Stromfeld, Elaine King, Barbara Hauser, Claudia Mosko, Ingrid Memming, Colleen Weber, Sharyn Hummer, Linda Lawrence, Mary Ridgely, Mary Taylor. Harding Wing I « 1 1 f. I f9 First Row: Michele Stephenson, Gail Englehart, Carol McMillan, Cheryl Takamine, Roselyn Buskey, Muhl Sean. Second Row: Kathleen Gress, Carol Germain, Kelli Mills, Miche Lambert, Marsha Foy, Martha Matthes, Kristina Mundall. Third Row: Janette Johnson, Judi Farthing, Susan Hundley, Mary Lund, Mary Anderson, Linda Glasser, Thadia Moore, Charlotte Talhott. Color this page blue 1 Beauty abounded in Harding Wing. Resident Advisor Mary Mothershed was elected 1962 Homecoming Queen. Semi- finalists for Freshman Queen were Branda Brunner and Susan Ritchfield. Under the direction of Resident Advisors Roberta Hirshfield and Mary Mothershed and President Sue Hauser, the wing council worked for the best academic and social events. In an effort to improve scholarship, a study hall was established in the dining room. A definite plan was projected to improve the hall library. A special wing project highlighted the social calendar. The girls were hostesses for a " Happy Birthday Everyone " party given in honor of a group of orphans. 324 JM .MV, V v v - First Row. Karran X■ebb, Teri Greaves, Elizabeth Went worth, Judy Warren, Claudia Orcutt, Lindsay Schu macher, Susie Whitaker, Dianne Mecklenburg, Pri Henry, Shervl Reynolds. Second Row: Leeza Tiegs, Nanc Meads, Janice Berkowitz, Gloria HiUman, Merlyn Enar son, Pat Hoese, Teresa Tabor, Lynn Stuart, Carol Freund Val Ruthenberg, Joan Hoffman. Third Row: Kathy Pope, Marilyn Koeppen, Mary Condit, Alison Chittock, Bar- bara Friel, Janet Cady, Marie Mozden, Randa Taylor, Marilyn Apfel, Marv Ann Beau, Christine Mueller, Becky Elias. Founh Row: Judy Boozer, Judy Bodily, Kay Cochran, Marcia Hoffmann, Lorraine O ' Neal, Tucky Ply- male, Beth Shook, Jane Grant, Janet Ewan, Joan Ulmer, Joy Hemphill, Vernelle Koenig, Judith Grove. Lester A ing Under the presidency of Barbara Friel and the guidance of Resident Advisors Lynn Novak and Julie Vadala, Lester Wing was a united group of ambitious girls. Lester was victorious at the CU Sports Day and won the dorm jacks tournament. Many girls were members of the ski, volleyball, and swimming teams. Lester enjoyed the many social opportunities of ex- change dinners, dances, serenades, and pizza functions. Performing in the AWS Songfest and Christmas carol- ing with a men ' s dorm added to the Christmas spirit. Throughout the year scholarship was encouraged by guest speakers, language tables during the meals, and strictly enforced quiet hours. The finale of each semester was a scholarship dinner. Spring fever in Octobe 325 iL§ Ali taib a f vi « t » f it t f I First Row. Sharon Schmidt, Sharon Cimino, Loris Sin- clair, Anne Chambers, Judy Barlow, Libby Butnhaum, Sharon Marie, Karen Dare, Mary Orecchio, Katherine Westerberg, Helena Bakewell, Julianne Curtis. Second Row. Pamela Schaller, Virginia Allison, Catharine Black, Leslie Young, Bonnilyn Keck, Susan Schaefer, Bonnie Ferester, Carol Waddell, Jan De Martini, Particia Hall, Susan Estabrook. Third Row. Carol Haloin, Katherine Schustik, Mary Taiber, Tammy Norton, Andrea Shippey, Particia Euros, Janet Dilley, Shirley Croy, Barbara Ken- nedy, Elizabeth Staples, Eloise Logsdon, Mary Kiernan. £i f a hiDi di a£ - fit t.t %,! - Bigelow A ing First Row. Ann Chambers, Judith Sanders, Jeannie Elliot, Carolyn Hough, Ava Schmidt, Karen Stiles, Cheryl Kocan, Sandie Archibald, Linda Pierce, Julia Donoghue. Second Row. Marsha Smith, Lavonna Hud- leson, Susan Senn, Marilee Ferdinand, Necha Connolly, Sharon Johnson, Carol Dickinson, Susan Pryor, Joan Crowther, Penny Shaw, Kathleen Matoba. Third Row. Penny Thompson, Terry Von Buelow, Sharon Smith, Kristin Kyle, Karen Coulson, Carol Sandersen, Betty Hazard, DeAnna Hess, Ruth Sepp, Judith Gautsch, Marsha Gossett, Marty Sipp. Snowball fights and powder puff football games with Lester Wing were favored by the girls of Bigelow Wing this year as top recreational activities. Scholarship was encouraged by a tutoring and library system, and by faculty guest speakers. A large and sue- cessful scholarship dinner was held in honor of the girls who achieved a 3.0 or above. The dorm council, with Bonnie Keck as President, com- bined the talent and cooperation shown by all the girls throughout the year, making Bigelow the best ever. libly be a snow cloud? 326 n s a§. a 2ll t »] f :. ,t,-f f,,f. f r ' ' .- V « r ' ' - First Row: Catherine SpauldinR, laney Scott, Laura Garnsey, Barbara Bunnell, Kathleen Ranney, MatRaret O ' Leske, Sandra Prewitt, Roseanne Clark. Second Rou-: Melinda Mattern, Gail Thurmon, Cecilia Eggleston, Marilyn Mountel, ludith Kuffin, Kay Offutt, Sue Menke, Beverly Barber. Third Row: Carole Frisselle, Patricia Baldwin, Mary Weiles, Diana Williamson, Bonnie Mar- tin, Simmie Grieb, Jodie McCain, Dodie Taylor, Karen Stetiel, Nancy Sloan, Renee Petersen, Katie Jend, Susan Smith. Fourth Row: Worm Durrance, Marianne Roman- sky, Barbara Drotar, Maria Douvas, Barbara Perry, Patty Smith, Emily Warren, Becky Hare, Barbara Bourg, Judy Schafer, Carole Softich, Susan Thomas, Nancy Allphin. Aden Hall First Kou ' i Mary Wheeler, Cathy Robison, Lana Phillips, Trudi Inman, Susan Book, Mary Zimmerman, Rita Thomas, Constance Simmons, Nancy Deal, Pat Porter. Second Row: Diane Andrew, Suzanne Martin, Sharon Follmer, Anne Lewis, Susan Meyer, Nancy Stark, Tillie Voss, Gwynne Shabouh. Third Rou ' i Pat Whiskeman, Rohin Brown, Susan Olson, Meredith Perry, Lenna Mil- ler, Susan Sloat, Suzanne August, Ingrid Peterson, Gisela Hogan, Peggy Daney. CU ' s smallest dorm, Aden Hall, aided by President Mary Zimmer- man, more than compensated for its size through the concerted effort of its residents. The whole dorm planned and served as the Royalty committee for the dorm formal. Probably the most exciting phase was visiting Boulder merchants to get the prizes for the king and queen of the dance. Many good times at functions and parties will never be forgotten. Most fun was the " Suppressed Desires " party on Halloween night. Aden participated in most dorm and campus activities. Out of the " little " dorm ' s one hundred girls, fifteen were tapped for the fresh- man honorary. Silver and Gold. For AWS Songfest the girls sang " Christmas was Meant for Children, " and Father Pat was the jolly Santa Claus. HOHI S1I1 jjJ122j s ♦lit t f t ft ffi t «• ' fai First Roir: Marian Mathis, Dorothy Weiss, Roberta Fields, Dee Dotlich, Patricia Gessley, Kendra Tuttle, Carol Alison, Judy Hauserman, Peggy Harnish, Doris Cavin, Pam Lovejoy. Second Row: Leta Ashley, Claudia Anderson, Margaret Koch, Sharon Metcalf, Susan Nil- son, Crystal Osborne, Joy Wertz, Barbara Mack. Third Row. Jane Fleischer, Christine Gram, Claudme Roberts, Priscilla Dratter, Karen Widdifield, Louise Kling, JoAnn • V O Ma::eri, Jeanne Willoughby, Iva Colison, Charlotte Blakenship, Kathleen Yates, Lorna Grigg, Linda Gray, Miss Mary Margaret Jones, Head Resident. Fourth Row: Bonnie Shannon, Rosemary O ' Neil, Nancv Reordan, Donna Hill, Debrah Bornstein, Ann lones, Lynn Pre- blud, Marie Kosmicky, Cheryl Anderson, Penny Cole- man, Ann Crawford, Sharon Stranahan, Jane Niswonger, Rhonda Reister, Ly Nguyen. Brackett Hall A little dab will do you! First Rou " Susan Stein, Sheri Jones, Jacci Orange, Mary Millet, Jan Colen, Stacey Pardikes, Sandra Kraynik, Myrna Mishmash, Carole Katchen, Judy Kawamoto. Second Row: Marion McKnight, Carolyn Fevaag, Susan Werthan, Nancy Steinberg, Gretchen Trimble, Elizabeth Thomas, Linda Noel, Hildi Grantham. Third Rou ' : Marie Hayes, Sandra John son. Dannie McDonald, Nancy Speirs, Linda Bradley, Julie Coyte, Jan Clement, Martha Ozaki, Kabuka Omiya, Nancy Glaze, Carol Kmdell. Brackett began its first year as a women ' s dorm with concentrated efforts toward the conversion of some of its masculine features into more feminine surroundings. First on the list was the addition of several full-length mirrors in the halls. Head Resident Advisor Mary Margaret Jones and President Pam Lovejoy worked diligently with their council and dorm. The girls ' first project in the spring was publicizing the February Dorm Formal. Brackett combined with neighboring Cockerell Hall in con- structing their Homecoming Decoration. The girls also played in intramurals and sang in the AWS Songfest, capturing third place. 328 Men ' s Residence Halls Association First Rou-. Dick Carpenter, Mary Briien, Bruce Edwards, Kerry Conway, John Hansen, Dave Delcour. Secon d Rou-. John Bauer, Tom Charbonnel, Bill Sandras, Bob Hancock, Joe Schonthal, Chris Walther, Tom Deats, Mike Berniger. Third Row: Ed Kin:ie, lim DeMersseman, Ted Brown, Mike Marcotte, Bob Fellows, Chuck Gradner, Fred Hudson, John Berpener. The Men ' s Residence Halls Association Council (MRHA) is composed of the presidents of all wings in the men ' s dorms plus various Standing Committee chairmen. The Council acts as liaison between student opinion and the administration and serves the men ' s residence halls in all phases of student government. New this year was a monthly MRHA Bulletin. Plans for enlarging the scope of this bulletin next year were made. MRHA also conducted surveys of other residence systems in the United States, student employment, and the honor system. In conjunction with the Women ' s Residence Halls As- sociation, MRHA sponsored the annual Children ' s Day. The Residence Halls ' dance during the spring semester was a great success, and an increase in social activity for most of the wings proved popular. One of the primary functions of MRHA was to provide an atmosphere with facilities for scholarship and par- ticipation in all phases of University life. 329 Baker Hall 330 First Rou-: Charles Bares, R. Lee L: Mrs. Linda Laughlin, Mr. Richard Laughlin, Tom Harris, John Easley. Second Row. Geoffrey Brougham, Robert d Ainou:, Wallaci Eraser. Th,rd R,Hi ' Larry Lacerte, John Capps Jr., Marvm Rut Paul Lindvay, Duan Gross, Robert Smith Delta Wing Fn-.sr R.nv: I on, Nol, I ' ru-y D anc, R.char 1 Imon, Fred Brown, Ronald Cam iKhiicI, Harold F ,,ik1. ,Md R.od Smith, Mrv IhkI;, L;,nL;hhn, Mr. Richa rd Laughlin, mann. Third R.,u ' : " larrvl ( .loe, Ricl ard H c.incii, Kii Steven Bjork, Manuel Siguen:a Second Ro, v. Clair Rice, Tudyka, Alvin Hatto n, Frederick Mor moto. lohn Bunct Lawrence Larsen, David Kelle r, Mike Ma cott, Charles Morris Evans. ' Things my mothe A relaxing atmosphere for study spiced with occasional social highlights characterized Delta Wing. The upper- classmen realized the true value of study and demon- strated a high degree of consideration for quiet hours and for willingness to help those in need of scholastic assistance. Delta contained graduate students as well as under- graduates, and the many foreign students added an international flair. Mike Marcotte, Delta ' s President, reports a unique co- operative spirit in all regions of activity within Baker Hall. 331 First Roui: Richard Johnson, That Damton, Richard Luhinski, Timothy Hiraboyashi, Nipon Masavisut, Alf Kudiwah, Pedro Duenas, Harumasa Ito, Thomas Wise. Second Row: Winston Stehbins, Gary Blackwelder, John Driver, Frank Carroll, Phillip Pantleo, Donald Sims, Jim Weith, Jim Houseweart. Third Row: Michael Lundgren, Michiya Kondo, Dennis Landon, Bob Fellows, Ron Ihn- feldt, George Wells, Roy Knight, John Martin, William MacDonald, Ethan Gibson. Gunnison NA ing " What do you mean, ' girl on fl Through the initiation of a successful program designed to help students with study habits and to provide confidential help in separate courses, Gunnison Wing again ranked high among campus leaders scholastically. Two weeks of furious activity resulted in what was regarded as a well-executed Homecoming Decoration entry for Baker and Sewell. However, because of its somewhat risque nature it was not officially listed on the final standings. After the Homecoming game. Open House was held with resident advisors ' wives acting as hostesses. 332 Fc Kessler, Paul Long, Mike Kiteley, Tl; I .ivmond Macpherson, Carol Hacker, Oiij. ' Ting Chan, Gary Mis. Second Row. Mike Topovuh, liordon Gordh, Raymond Orr, Bill Ar- ries, Harvey Sperling, James Anderson, Robert Wilson. Third Row. Neil Scarlett, Robert Wooley, Robert Barry, George Idler, Alan Waggoner, Paul Williams, Ronald Nelson. Fourth Row: James Banwell, Edwin Hirst, John Platcher, Darol Cridlebaugh, Paul Sagal, Harrison Smith, Jon Tschannen, John Faulkner, Robert Finney. KioNA a Wing George Kiteley, Robert her, John Gillespie, Richard ; i- :. J ,4; Seantai, Noboru Kito, Kurt ll.o, .l, jnii Kun:man, William Sandras, John Pisciotta, James Roth, William Toth, Frank Szantai. wonder what the guys upstairs are doing? President Ted Brown reported Kiowa to be represented in nearly every campus event. Special times included Orphan ' s Day and the Baker Open House. During UN Week the men entertained a special guest speaker from Germany. Kiowa men started social get-togethers with a Halloween Dance with the girls of Farrand. On the athletic scene Kiowa teams met their opponents with great zest. Proof of their abilities was the second place award in their division of intramural football. 333 I Fit t R u D-irn Id ] hns n Um Mathes n Edwird Post Howird Hosick Warner Wells Richard Gabbys William Ragland Robert Huffer Secortd Row Ronald Manuello Steven Clayi.omb Michael Williamson Carl Ar n n Piul C-iser Rudv Antle, Ronald Merriman. Third Row Robert Henderson, John Holvoet, Gary Guy, Ginter Speyen Robert Zekely, Charles Burke, Ron Trivis Fourth Row Wilbur Cless, Gary Niblack, David Noffsinger, David Brown, Nathan Bryant. Ouray NA ing First Rou ' i Charles Wright, Ernest Suhre, Raymond Bishop, Jon Wahlbcrg, Max Nelson, James Scott, Richard Rotondi, J. Murry, Michael Allison, John Gillespie, Sec- ond Row: Robert Strain, Peter Williamson, Hugh Jardon, Richard WiUems, Anthony Putnam, Richard Mystrom, Jim Muntzert, Keith Shaw, Bruce Edwards, Richard Reisenweber. Third Rou : George Koutsoubos, Lee Bland, Steven Claycomb, Joseph Garlizt, Asa Martin, Roland Tollefson, Dennis Bloemaker, Richard Shepard, Henry Hansen, Carl Cranor. Fourth Row: Tom Camp- bell, John Blessing, Jon Richards, James Jack, Harvey Sperling, Archibald Anderson, John Hansen, Charles Gilbert, Edward Kmzie, Ray Shawen. Come down and get you The men of Ouray Wing in Baker included some Fresh- men, but the majority of its residents were upperclass- men. The proper study atmosphere prevailed although interrupted at times to let off that " college steam. " Functions, of course, were quite popular, as were ex- change dinners with other dorm wings. Ouray was also found in the intramural battles. ' ' - ■■T ■■I ' lMai Mill Nichlos Hall :i €5 y» L ., 335 ■»p.n««,. » . »«j»a«mi»B« Fnst Rou-. Eddie jamell, MiLhiel Sroczynski, Robert Holben, Jim Novak, Don Welsh, Linda Wel.h, Joe Schonthal, Jack McNally, Edward Riggs, Charles Vetzhacher. Second Row. James Garcia, Larrv Umetani, Gary Jackson, Stephan Tisdel, George Kuck, Richard Edwards, Christopher Foster. Thnd Row: Martin Stites, Steve Nelson, Mike Hammond, Larry Miller, Jerry Feth, Randy Christman, Robert Bisgard. Fourth Row: Richard Smith, Robert Behnke, Howard Cohen, Klaus Kooh, Elmer Grouch, Steven Best, Michael Bassett. Arapahoe A ing First Rou ' : Steve Moise, Robert McCurry, Kent Lewis, Richard Carpenter, Ray Hanna, David Salberg. Second Row. Larry Umetani, Lavern Jackson, Charles Lund, William Mowczko, James Demersseman. Third Row. Fred Wichman, Bob Berenbaum, Dave Tomeo, Dick Ducker, Warren Witte, John Hunt. Nights at the Round Table. Araphahoe Wing of Nichols Hall found college life quite exciting and very rewarding. An important event on the fall agenda was Orphan ' s Day. Having the children to lunch with " the big kids, " and presenting each boy and birl with a Colorado pennant, were preliminaries for the football hassle later that afternoon. Resident Advisors Mr. and Mrs. Don Welsh, Warren Witte, Larry Haft, and Reg Gangion, with President Joe Schonthal formed the nucleus of guidance for mem- bers of this eager wing. When the boys were not studying or involved in intra- mural sports, they were out socializing, as might be expected. 336 Lincoln Wing was not to be outdone in their enthu- Masm for campus activities. The big event of the fall was the planning and " stuffing " of a prize-winning Homecoming Decoration. Many of the boys sponsored youngsters from Denver orphanages on Childern ' s Day for the Oklahoma football game. Accepting the challenge of intramural sports, Lincoln teams played well in football, bowling, and basketball. ' or was social life ignored, for woodsies, parties, and Jorm functions were popular as always. Academic programs of Lincoln stressed excellence in all areas. The wing was presided over by Bob Hancock. Lincoln NA ing cw well, how about Saturday night; First Rnic-. Tom Moor, Alan Morris, Terry Hamrick, Bill Ferris, Robert Holben, Charles Lund, Jerry Bryan, Charles Johnson, Richard Hodge. Second Row: Roger Mondt, Cesar Gutierrez, Ben- jamin Dickerson, Jodie Javernick, John Fly, John Hartshorn, John Buckstein, Paul Bugg. Third Row. Mike Roberts, Robert Papish, David Cummmgs, John Brooks, David Ogren, Monte Washburn, James Novack. Fourth Row: Hanns Pieper, Peter DeHaan, Gary Lilly, Gregory Nye, Jacob Martox. First Row: Walter Esgo, Edwin Love, Robett Hancock, Richard Vandapool, Craig Thomas, Richard Zuckerwar, Dennis Lotito, Gerald Remain. Second Row: Leslie Quinn, Dan Kilkey, Chris Berdy, Herbert Hethcote, William Hultwen, Jan Lund, Carol Critchfield, Donald Erbes. Third Row: Wallace Cameron, Robert Fagaly, Thomas Begley, RoIIard Fletcher, Timothy Keliter, Vernom Nokes, Clifford Dossigny. Fourth Row: William Jones, Eddie Warum, Lawrence Mincer. 337 iimm First Row: Step hen Brethaiier, James Laundson, lames Lawrence, William Kapla, Dan Hawkins, Lloyd Smith, Roger Sandack, Dale Miller, Marvin Blaugrund. Second Row: Reginald Gagnon, Richard Richards, Bill Ferris, Gary Johnson, Dan Johnson, Tom Rugen, Tom Deats, Ron Ruegge. Third Row: Len Orme, Larry Huft, William Woodward, Thomas Thomas, James Irwin, Jack McLen- nan, Richard Rohmann. Fourth Row: Milton Kahn, Jim Gardner, Gary Fiber, Mike Gellner, Richard Hein, Mike Gary, Stuart Parker, James Nordholt, George Kuck, Paul Schroeder. Montezuma Wing First Row: Brian Bogert, John Goodman, Bob Becker, Linda Welsh, Don Welsh, Charles Morton, Roland Wilken, Robin Yetter, Mike Berniger. Second Row: James Parker, Terry Ketelsen, Dick Becker, James Garcia, Richard Narum, Ronald Counseller. Third Row: James Badgett, Paul Whitlow, Dave Parker, Melvin Zenoni, Situated in the southwest portion of modem Nichols Hall, Montezuma ' s hundred freshmen soon grew to form an active and unified wing. After a heated campaign, election results showed Tom Deats the President of a wing interested in all types of school affairs from intramurals to panel discussions to Orphan ' s Day. A " Roaring Twen- ties " dance in the fall was one of the wing ' s most successful parties. In a close vote, Shirley Hickenbottom from Mont- clair. New Jersey, was elected to represent Monte- zuma in the contest for Freshman Queen. 338 Roti ' : Ronald Blewitt, Stanley Moriya, Gregory ll.imilton, Con Jeffries, James Hartsell, Mrs. James Hart- hcll, Dennis Ecton, Lee Koleski, Steven Karden. Second Row: Robert Karvwatt, Kenneth Jones, Terry Miller, Larry Goodwin, James Bartlett, Kent Brown, Kirk Shipley, Kurt Utzinger. Third Row. Georges Thiret, Gilbert Cezise, Charles Revier, Norm Hammar, Richard Quinlan, War- ren Wilson, Paul Nidey, Doug Balderston, Robert Dalley. Scigueiche NA ing First Row: Ferrell Smith, Gary Mauth, Kerry Conway, Jim Hartsell, Ginny Hartsell, Richard Paxson, Thomas Craig, Bill Bradley, Ralph Stark. Second Row: John Franks, Mike Healy, Mike Nichols, Ray Kushn Hilkey, Sonny Clark, Ronald Bell, Third Row: Ste; Furch, Merl Pinney, Ric Streed, Lynn Boyd, Ron Hende son, Jack Geer, John Walsh. Saguache Wing began the fall semester by organiz- ing an intramural football team that played its way to a second place tie in the dorm division. After the regular season, Saguache men played a non-league gridiron game with the hardy foot- ballers from Eagle Wing in Hallet Hall — results unannounced! Social events did not lack for Saguacheans. In addition to the scheduled affairs, residents of the wing with the unpronounceable name often or- ganized impromptu functions. President John Bover reports that wing residents took an active part in the annual MRHA-WHRA Children ' s Day, November 3, 1962. 339 Willard Hall The MofFat Wing " Whippers " upheld tradition by Ix-ing a great group of CU men. Whether in academic pursuits, intramural endeavors, cultural attachments, or social contacts, Moffat was among the best. A function with the girls of Mesa Wing of Hallett Hall and other gatherings contributed to the social life of the men. To complement their studying they also brought in cultural speakers during the second semester. President Chris Walters ably led the wing and its of- ficers; Les Jones developed the fine scholarship program. Bill Bruce kept the boys athletically inclined, and Paul Talmey supplied social and special events. John Eggart publicized the Moffat Wing " Whippers. " Discovering the outside world Moffat NA ing First Rnu-. William Demas, Mortan Hendrix, Chris Peck, James Puhl, Jack Mitchell, Larty Whit- man, Shinichi Yasa:awa, James Madison. Second Roiv: Richard High, Lenard Wahl, Howard O ' Seran, Ralph Fuller, Jason Lesser, John Kenny, Kenneth Shelun, Colin Kalipeni. Third Row. Kirk McClelland, Robert Harper, John Anna, Bill Allen, Steve Douglas, Martin Yeomans, Harold Eason, Mark Miller. Fourth Row: Les Jones, Lee Suhy, Joseph Riddle, David Lennad, Dole Nord- strom, Ted McKnight, Greg Campbell. First Row: Hull McCleon, James Grote, Ronald Nable, James Stamper, Paula McCabe, Ed McCabe, Jerry Franklin, Eric Varney. Secottd Row: Donald Kirby, Robert Mayer, Thomas Leitman, Allan Palmer, Frank Van Casonic, Patrick Kerr, Marvin Hein, William Bruce, David Nittmann. Third Row: John Eggart, John Waers, David Juricic, Marvin Weitzel, Chris Walther, Alex Milovic, Thomas Barnum, John Ripp. Fourth Row: Charles David, Jerry Jones, Robert Deaurea, David Lorrasso, Steve Minor, Kenneth Alban, Ken Nakamura, Vincent Goshi. Fi th Row: John Mayor, Jerome Fruman, Steve Gunzburg, Richard Ball, Richard Frohlick. 341 First Row. Jame Crigler, Ted Alpert, Richard Koepnick, Robert Swmehart, Richard Nard, Richard Hughes, Alan Mail, Hugh White, Robert Shank. Second Rou ' : Dennis Stobie, Rodney Vaughn, David Sharp, Frederick Pomeroy, James Maguire, Richard Meran, Terry Danko, Stephen Peonio, Douglas Kimmel. Third Row. James Lane, Joseph Krye, Richard Knutson, Jack Lints, Gerald Holtzinger, James Strowger, Gerald Childers. Fourth Rou ' : Robert Storrs, Jerry Magner, Don Twedell, Paul Porter, Jim Linam, Gary Kellotf, John Armstrong. Fremont Wing First Rnu-. Dave Curry, C. Nielsen, John Jackson, I. Carney, Gerrick Yamada, Larry Simmons, Geno Parks, Jim Reynolds. Second Row. Delmer Sanburg, William Langlas, John Hedrick, Frederick Hudson, Hugh Shepherd, Dick Wise, Mike McCabe, Wayne Hillock. Third Rou ' : Irvin Foster, John Bickel, Kent Aitken, Rolland Swain, Peter Bickerdike, Richard Fellows, Mead Michael. Fremont Wing of WiUard Hall, led by President Fred Hudson, had a successful year on the C.U. campus. The residents participated in Orphan ' s Day, Homecoming decorations, and other activities to C.U. students. Athletic potential was proven on the football field and on the basketball court. And of course the academic side of life was not for- gotten. Fremont learned the art of studying and produced some fine scholars. ' . guess all my br 342 First Row. Warren Montoya, George Folsom, Russell Corrigan, Ronald Archibald, Frank Williams, David Kurt:man, Ronald Hess, David Delcour. Second Roir: Hayward Hobhs, Reynold Blum, Robert FUng, John DeMersseman, Stormy Leitzell, Monty Mathias, Bruce Kennedy, Terry Leever. Third Row. Thomas Putnam, William Ault, Wade Johnson, Frank Bigelow, Spence Richardson, Vic Green, Kelley SkefF, Zack Logan. Fourth Row. Paul Carlson, Mike Libbey, Jaities Clay, A. Smith, Frederick Wilson, Malcolm Kaiser, Joseph Ohra:da, Merle larson, John Parrish. Otero NA ing First Row. Kenneth Stone, James Higgins, Howard Levy, James Higby, James Hunter, Bob Alter, Nick Marci, Bill Urga, George Kramer, Jack Armstrong, Glenn Graves. Second Row. Darrel Cornell, Robert Popish, David Hoffmann, William Nowicki, John Randall, Raymond Costello, Edward Beaty. Third Row. Dennis Bettridge, Lee Disner, Alvin Lindfors, James Almy, Tim Keck, Rod Tidemann, David Farnsworth, Stuart Stoneback. Fourth Row: Roy Carpenter, John Joseph, Thomas Charbonnel, Stephen Spurlock, James Grote, Grant Dahlgreen, Leonard Gorenstein, Stephen Carlson, William Arland. Fi th Roui: Douglas Leach, James Stoddard, Don Wedum, Frank Hall. Sixth Row. Ron Hill, Lawrence Tuveson, Jim Haberzetle, Gil Har- rison, Jimmie Raughton. Studies, functions, intramural sports, card games, dates, concerts, Tulagi, plays, skiing, and studies again; all these are part of life at C.U. The men living in Otero Wing were no exception to this pattern. Everyone experienced " college life. " Each individual sought his own way at C.U., but every man in the wing shared his experience with someone else, whether with a roommate or with a newly found companion. As part of this life the wing united in fun and projects. The planning of these activities was the responsibility of the officers, led by President Tom Charbonnel. While the rest of the world sleepi 343 First Row: John Christiansen, Gordon Rankin, David Hoff, Hal Osteen, Mrs. Miller, Charles Miller, Paul Wild- erson, Richard Wildman, David Starck. Second Rou-. Richard Goodmaster, Robert Taylor, James Madden, Douglas Arnold, Alan Ross, Stephen Land, William Nees, Charles Riddell, William McMurty. Third Row: Bill Stirl- ing, David Pursel, Samuel Mardian, Gary Byrd, Paul Senteno, Martin Baker, Murley David, Jeffrey Panero. Fourth Rou ' : John Perpener, Eric Harlan, Lawrence Busch, Brian Rohsennow, Richard Moore, Colin Kehe, ohn Nagely, Kurt Kopfer, Kenton Lind. Teller Wing First Row: Thomas Wood, W. Schump, Gary Durnell, John Parrish, James Burns, Marshall Peters. Second Row: James Hamilton, James Galloway, John Hurt, Steve McNall, Donald Livonius, Charles Losasso. Third Row: Wesley Lowe, John Harvey, Ronald Stuteswan, Roger Berger, Milo Yeagley, James Heavener. Teller Wing on the third floor of Willard, the home of 162 men, began the year with a spirited election cam- paign which resulted in the election of President John Perpener. The academic and guidance needs of Teller men were met in great part by Resident Advisors Chuck Miller, Dave Starks, and Jim Havener, whose interest and hard work proved to be an irreplaceable asset. An important part of the residence hall life was the in- tramural athletic program. The touch football team maintained a record of five victories and three losses; Teller men played tennis, ping-pong, basketball, and bowling in intramurals. The construction of the second-place Homecoming dis- play provided a fun-filled creative outlet for students of Willard and Libby Halls. 344 f jbU ' t ft First Raw: Michael Stropes, Alan Doman, Ronald Ash, Michael Wolin, Ty Colbert, James Kelley, William Stovall. Second Rou-: Ralph Cranor, James Livran, John Lauer, John . Colligan, John Johnson, William Silver, Gerald Pifer, Patrick Henry, John Pounden, Ron Beng- ston. Third Row: Robert Taylor, John Stamps, Marshall Anderson, Robert Sayre. John Townsend, Margaret Lomako, Lawrence Lomako, Philip Balcomb, James Mungle, Alan Owen, Robert Sangston, Jim Mobley. Cockerell Hall Considered by many to be a dorm overflowing with athletes, Cockerell Hall men won intramural football and wrestling honors. They were also the " team to beat " in basketball, softball and volleyball. Some resi- dents displayed their talents on the freshman and varsity teams. Following a unique scholastic development program, the Cockerell men aimed to be tops on campus. Chair- man Bert Clegern led the rally of the brains. A special steak dinner was offered by Mr. Lamont Hale as a reward for achieving the highest grade point average on campus. Fourth Row: Patrick Barton, Bruce Dunn, Make Holter, Dee Pendley, Jay Folk, Edward Phillips, Kenneth Jen- sen, Fred Love, Robert Ehavex, Donald Kopp, Thomas Kappock, Stephen Stainsby, Roger Fairchild, Timothy McNamara, Derek Shubin, Douglas Clark. Fi th Row: Vernon Bry, Charles Gardner, Larry DeCredico, Robert Taylor, Roger Greenwald, Francis Smiley, Walter Ber- gren, Phillip Harper, Carl Lindsey, Lee Erb, Robert Shields, James Pierce, Thomas Nevin, William Finney, William Kiger. Your window, just after closing, then. ' Keeping in shape HBi ' " ' " — " " ' " " ' " - ' " ' - ' - -r ¥ V W TV V ¥ ¥ 1 JUNIORS — First Rou ' : Rusanna Pedas, Judy Kinsey, Barbara Turner, Patricia King, Mildred Keltner, Elizabeth Mitchell, Patricia Davis. Second Row. Christine Miller, Nancy Giggey, Nancy Meyring, Judy Judd, Bonnie Young, Peggy Kimbley, Sheryl VanGundy, Doris Wehrdt, Joan Pinson. Third Row: Joan Trenary, Voula Bezates, Judy Whistler, Gay Ann Genschorck, Sally Sparn, Penny McKenzie, Glenda Daughen- baugh, Sandra Baker, Shirley McCorkle, Judy Schiedeman, Shanley Clawson. Fourth Rou ' : Virginia Green, Maria Prusnick, Dolores Kin- kead, Carolyn Mascitelli, Eleanor Romanko, Kay Donaldson, Linda Snodgrass, Rosalind Hazzard, Judy Heer, Jeanette Fletcher. Senior Trio Sings Out Student Nurses A weekend outing at the YMCA Camp in Estes Park ushered in the 1962-63 school year for the Student Nurses at the Medical Center in Denver. Other events this fall were a Scavenger Hunt, Hayrack Ride and Barn Dance, Halloween Party with the faculty, visiting and entertaining the citizens at Asbury Circle Nursing Home around Thanksgiving season, Chile Supper and entertainment with the Freshmen students from the Boulder Campus, and a caroling and tree trimming party in the dorm with the faculty. Highlight of the social year was the annual formal, " Abstract in Rhythm, " held at the Valley Country Club with the H ' lltoppers Dance Band providing the music. As June Graduation approached, the seniors were honored at a Junior-Senior Banquet held this year at the Albany Hotel. The school year ended with the Sen- ior Cap and Gown Luncheon at the UMC in Boulder for students, parents, and guests. Outstanding guest was Scott Carpenter. Leading the nursing students this year were: EUi Haar, president; Dorothea Figge, vice-president; Judith Scheideman, treasurer; Carolyn Mascitelli, secretary. Spon- sors, Miss Alice Haakinson and Miss Barbara Freeman. SOPHOMORES — First Row. Betty Lorenz, Nguyen Ngan, Bar- bara Aubuchon, Mryna Eppinger, My Anh Pham, Tran Thi Son, Nghiem Tuyet Ank, Judy Wilson, Mina Hull, Marion Root, Jean Wilson, Judy Schmidt. Second Row. Carolyn Shiner, Ronalee Jordan, Alfreda Mendenhall, Paula Youngclaus, Ann Henkle, Norma Anderson, Barbara Brockway, Carol VandenHeuvel, Karen Lauridson, Leanne Easley, Betty Smith, Judy Aumiller, Joanne Wilke, Ionia McCoy. Third Row: Marlene Folsom, Frazier Scur- ry, Joan Biesemeier, Betty Blank, Carolyn Rainbow, Ann Diehl, Charlote Berry, Sandra Dreith, Alice Dillion, Susan Caldwell, Marlene Hansen, Shirley Gall, Connie Fister, Frances Widener. Fourth Row. Carol Schiff, Chris Baker, Carolyn Hice, Helen Ranson, Nila Grosvenor, Judy Laramey, Barbara Sather, Dorthea Figge, Jean Trankle, Nina Tomasovic, Martha Knupp, Patricia Bryan. Fifth Row. Susan Brodd, Marilyn Burnett, Rayma Palmer, Barbara .Mathews, Virginia Sanborn, Lee Jarvis, Darien Powers, Jeanne Cobb, Katherine Harper, Edith Maffeo, Kathy Swartout, Barbara McClure, Judy Maxwell, Mary Teel. 346 Senior Medical Technologists Assistance through laboratory analysis Assisting and aiding physicians in their work with patients is the goal of the Uni- versity ' s medical technology class. The pr- mary responsibility of a medical technolo- gist is to make accurate laboratory analyses for the doctor, enabling him to diagnose correctly the patient ' s illness. The training of the medical technologist consists of a three-year program at Boulder, followed by twelve months at the Denver Medical School. The social activities of the medical tech- nology class included a swimming party and a sneak day. The class was taught by a staff headed by Dr. Joseph Holmes. This year ' s officers were: Sandy Noren, president; Harry Har- ada, vice-president; and Shirley Urrutia, secretary-treasurer. First Rotii: M. Schmidt, S. N. S. Horiuchi, E. Miller. Third R Senior Physical Therapists ©IS: ! ? P f V% •:i First Row: Laurel Ginn, Patsey Fowler, ludy Quam, Second Row: Mary Dargit:, Zee Wheatley, Paul Gyde Third Row: Diane Marsh, Susan Hills, Theresa Sr McClure. Fo..rth Row: Miss Westcott, Miss Hoa«, Mi :?renda Norton, Linda Arms, Sharon Allen. , Rosalyn Doze, Cindy Curlee, Shirley Sant. Then, Jack Blackerhy, Jan t ellogg, Molly , Clink.ngheard. Physical therapists are trained in the tech- niques and the understanding of these techniques for the treatement and rehab- ilitation of injured, diseased, and weak- ened patients, as prescribed by a physi- cian. These techniques include the bodily application of water, heat, massage, exer- cise, electricity, and radiation. Three years in Arts and Sciences on the Boudler campus is the prelimmary school- ing before the fourth year at the CU Med- ical Center in Denver. Related medical courses and clinical participation are in- cluded in the training. Miss Dorothy Hoag is the educational di- rector of the curriculum of Physical Ther- ap. Miss Eleanor Wescott and Mr. James Clinkingbeard are instructors. This year ' s class president is Molly McClure, and the treasurer is Theresa Stephen. 347 IN Board ing Houses Bentson ' s, Bergman ' s, Cleirk ' s, and Hubble ' s Boarding Houses First Row. (Bergman ' s) Sylvia Martin, Diane Thompson Judy Partis, Sandra Stahl. Second Row: (Bentson ' s) Ruth Smith, Jane Walker, Gwen Brenner, Judy " Wersch kul, Chris Thayer, Jacki Hansen. Third Rou ; (Hubble ' s) Jan Lackey, Marilyn Hunten, Mary Snow, Diane Devere aux, Ella Chavis, Joan Platzer, Naarah VanPufflen. Not Pictured: (Bergman ' s) Barbara Jean Cavanaugh, Susan Kohn, Kathy Mulholland, Pat Peck, Jackie Reese, Susan Richmond. (Clark ' s) Leah -Whitaker. (Hubble ' s) Diedra Hake. Bentson ' s, at 1104 University, has a most popular sun porch during almost every month of the year. Led by president Judy Werschkul, AWS representative Chris Thayer, and resident advisor Ruth Smith, the girls enjoy traditional parties, water fights, card games, and studying. President Diane Thompson co-ordinates activities at Bergman ' s, located at 1029 University, with assistance from AWS representative Jackie Reese and their resident advisor Sandi Stahl. A steak-fry in Estes Park in the fall was the outstanding social function of the year for the residents of Hubble ' s Boarding House, 1044 Pleasant. Joan Platzer is pres- ident, and Ella Chavis is AWS repre- sentative. ■ ' - " ' °°° ' ° " " ' » ™» ' ™ ■■ii aQ.S:0A i«ft«« ti« « £ - -i 5 1 F.rst Rou-: Judy Churchill, Beverly Seay, Linda Backlin, May Jo Coleman, Joby Kay Jenkins, Maria Jacobitz, Donna VerLee, Julie Spewee. Second Rou-: Kathy Farley, Kay Nichols, Janett DeLaurentis, Joyce Sechler, Linda Lansing, Karen Ann Stubbs, Eleanor Esterly. Third Row. Katherine Korbel, Mary Bullington, Susan Fisher, Anne Blohm, Eva Jane Barnett, Kitty Clark, Julia May, Judy Modglin, Carolyn Hastie, Ellyn Greenberg, Sandra Davidson, Diane Hofmann, Nancy Davenport. Fourth Roif: Sarah Meloy, Sally Callander, Mary Lou Hipps, Mary Jane Wright, Carolyn McCusker, Nancy Hoydston, Susan McDonald, Nancy Lee Craven, Lou Anne Hall, Judy Kopecky. The Colonieil The Colonial may be the baby boarding house in age, this being its first year on campus, but it will never be a baby in size. This modem residence is the college home for 84 girls, and the cafeteria style meals attract a number of male boarders as well. During " rush " a rumor made the Colonial " a sorority house annex. " Untrue in reality, the statement bears likeness in activity because the girls have functions with the fraternities. Other social activities included a Christmas Party, coffee hours, spring party, and bridge. Mrs. Ruth Holmes is housemother with resident advi- sors Nancy Davenport, Marilyn Mendel, and Hanna Schroeder aiding. Julie Spence, president; Sarah Meloy, AWS representative; and Kay Nichols, secretary, gov- ern the Colonial. Air Force Ball Queen Finalist Miki Crabill and cheer- leader Sherry Parsons along with Julie and Sarah in Porpoise are representative of Colonial talents and abilities. About Boink Boink: The four and a half foot tall rab- bit pictured with the girls was a birthday present for Sandy Greenblatt. He was baptized Boink Boink (word of the day) and unanimously acclaimed by all as B.M.O.C. But Mom, I just have to have more money! 350 Hmm . . . last name f ?ff i iy V First Row: Lynne Hammill, Gayle Sunshine, Cnrol Cochipinti, Sharen Kav Smith, Nancy Sullins, Karen Sue Smith, Sally Jo Bulow, Mary Layde, Anne Mullen. Second Row. Hope McMillin, Sara Dustman, Stephanie Thompson, Mrs. Holmes, Su:ie Curtis, Miki Crahill, Judith Chesmar, Mary Lee Miller. Third Row. Penny Lynne Carmichael, Barbara Ann Mojonnier, Phyllis Ann Tracy, Tallie Tschannen, Carolyne Rose, Carolyn Benes, Bonnie Elenn, Maxine Morstad, Judith Myers, Louise Davidson, Sherry Wier, Margaret Johnson. Fourth Row. Suzanne Reinsel, Patricia Watts, Linda Paul, Ellen Withington, Joan Hartman, Margaret Sellers, Sandy Greenblatt, Boink Boink Rabbit, Fran Kinney, Jane Price, Amphut Seriniyom. 351 Hunter ' s Lodge First Row. John Springer, Robert S. hoheki, O.ck McAllister, Donald Larson, Victor Marsh. Second Row: Ann Aurelius, Jo Wenti, Mrs. F. Hunter, Sally Cross, Judy Pitbladdo, Linda Larsen, Patricia Anderson. Third Row: Theodore Rousses, John Crane, Tony Gallager, Otto Zavatone, Robert Mad- dock, Paul Damns, John Dodd, Jim Salyers, Terry Dooher, Jack Miller. Fourth Row: John Lovette, Carolyn Carson, Meredith Martin, Gayle Sessions, Lynda Bansbach, Mary Lou Todd, Dianne Free, Pamela Johnston, Susan Bissell, Robert Brown. Eleven girls and twenty-four boarders made Hunter ' s Lodge a noisy and a cheerful house. Informal parties and numerous bridge games kept the occupants busy when they were not studying. A fair share of skiers could be seen leaving for the slopes many early mornings. Hunter ' s Lodge also had its own knit shop, as the clicking of needles was a most familiar sound to residents. Mealtime at Hunter ' s was both fun and informative, with Orphan Annie and Donald Duck place cards to intense political discussions. Special candlelight dinners were served for Thanksgiving and Christmas. The office of president for the year was held by Carolyn Carson, with Sally Cross serving as AWS represent ative. Luben ' s Boarding House One of the most lively bunches on cam- pus were the girls living in Luben ' s House and Annex. Fun reigned supreme as the girls enjoyed such pastimes as the jam ses- sions with " Ja-hudy, " chatting on the front porch, and, of course, kntting and playing bridge. The call to the slopes was never ignored, and two Lubenites even decided to spend second semester up there instead of down here. Luben ' s of- ficers were Nancy Backlund, house presi- dent; Mimi Green, annex president; Jean Ann Feis and Mary Marshall, AWS rep- resentatives, and Nancy Jones, recording secretary. First Row: Barbara Wilson, Karren Evans, Iretta Jackson, Martha Herman, Mimi Greene, Ann Valentiner, Addi Whyel, Shervl Smith. Second Row: Cindy Whitney, Marilyn Provins, Marlyn Blyth, D ' Anne Blanchard, Sarah Deam, Nancy Jones, Mary Anne Robbins. Third Row: Sigrid Hilkey, Gloria Rae Grant, k ' aren Yule, Sherry Grohne, Paula Griffith. Fourth Row: Nancy Dayton. Fifth Row: Mary Marshall, Joanie Walsh, Kathie Bishop, Jean Ann Feis, Ginger Bolton, Diana Lease, Judy Schoen, Nancy Backlund, Marilyn Algyer, Carole Hafer. 352 Ehrenkrook ' s Boarding House I 1 5.2SDf F.rst Ron-. Joey Dee Binard, Callie Moffitt, Tat Tyr- rell, Maria Logan, Ann Chamberlin, Laura Shelton, Paulette Mark, Pamela Fox. Second Row: Linda Radetsky, Kathy Berg, Bonnie Ward, Barbara Liss, Jane Quade, Barbara Glazner, Rose Jenkins, Janice Benz. Third Row. Lynne Martin, Lynette Freese, Linda Collins, Joyce Klauber, Sharon Langendoerfer, Cathy Donohue, Pat Grimm, Ruth Nelson, Edith Lund, Marilyn Vander-Wal. Fourth Row: Joan Bruce, Susan Johnson, Janet Suhm, Violet Slazinski, Lynn Repsis, Linda Harmon, Holly Johnson, Susie Berg- man, Carole Peyser. Situated at 1135 Uth Street, Ehrenkrook ' s Boarding House is home to about 50 CU coeds. Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Ehrenkrook are the congenial owners of the house, Resi- dent Advisor is Ann Chamberlin, and Ruth Nelson is president. Always full of fun and ready for parties, the girls at Ehrenkrook ' s evince the greatest female interest in functions, bridge, skiing, knit- ting, and perhaps even studying. BHi Deeter ' s Boarding House Sterling, Mrs. Deeter, Karla Baldridge, Margot Cahalane, Firs: Row. Jay Snow, Sue Moore, Roberta Sterling, Mrs. Deeter, Karla Baldridge, Margot Cahalane Mary Tremain Blake. Second Row. Penny Harper, Elizabeth Drake, Denyce Burg, Barbara Evans Judy Melling, Linda Fisher, Mary Stearns. Third Row. Mr. Deeter, Missi Murphy, Jean De Marinis Mourya McGinnis, Kathie Kerr, Elaine Manage, Mary Richardson, Martha Woodworth. Deeter ' s Boarding House is sponsored by householders Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Deeter, and regulated by resident advisor Penny Harper. Officers presiding at 1121 13th were presi dent Denyce Burg, AWS rep- resentative Roberta Sterling, and recorder Mary Stearns. Annex officers at 1061 14th were president Missi Murphy and AWS Representative Jean DeMarinis. Among the outstanding students at Dee- ter ' s were Judy Melling, an Olympic trainee on the CU Women ' s Ski team, and Karla Baldridge, on the WHRA ski team. Girls in CU Racing Club were Judy Melling, Mary Stearns, Linda Fisher, Diane Schmidt, Mary Ibershoff, and Virginia Moore. Linda Fisher and Margot Cahalane were members of Valkyrie, and Jean DeMarinis was in both Castle Belles and Porpoise. Men ' s Co-opereitive House Tragedy occurred at the Men ' s Co-op this year; the ping-pong table collapsed. How- ever, the members persevered, obtained a new table, and the North American Ping-Pong Festival will be held as usual this spring. Beer drinking and T.V. watch- ing continued to be popular among the less athletic. Co-op members share household duties and cooking chores, while paying the low- est room and board prices in the area. The Co-op is popular with foreign stu- dents, and the past year seven foreign countries including New Jersey were rep- resented. Co-op officers were Davis Flander, presi- dent; Larry Sweetman, treasurer; David Nikkei, secretary; Rollie Schafer and John Dorrenhacher, stewards; and Lance Bibin, duty chairman. First Rou ' : Minora Takedn, Norman Looper, Craig Bonesteel, Niles Flander, Peter Hutchison. Second Row. Elmer Dudden, Mitchel Goldberg, Shelton Siegel, Dafe Flander, Bill Gunckel, Blair Bowling, Dave Nikkei. Third Row. Santok Sirgh, Gerry Boggs, Randy Richmond, Harry Zwart, John Sikora, Rollie Schaler, John Dorrenhacher. 354 McDonald ' s Boarding House First Rou : Susan Benrd, Ann Frohben;, judv Hester, Donna Perrella, Kit Tracv. Second Roir: Cindy Strickland, Non Baird, Helen Linton, Carol Barsotti, Barbara Heian, Karen Wilcox, Sally Harris. Third Rou-. Ginger ' erdin, Joan Easton, Mary Lichtsinn, Laurie Leithead, Holly Griffin, Sheila Tschirgi, Patricia Newman, Jennine McGinnis, Gayle Hitchcock. Fourth Rou ' : Pat Rumbaugh, Deborah Hill, Mary Jo Mulder, Jim Marsden, Bill Page, Graeme McCluggage, Dave Korts. Next to the Dugout, at the bottom of " the hill, " stands MacDonald ' s. If one would venture through the main portal, he would be impressed at the quiet, studious atmosphere which prevails in pursuit of the title Spite and Malice, or Bridge Champions. If one would go upstairs, the soothing tones of Peter, Paul, and Mary would induce him to join the gay session gathering at the couch in the hall. The click of knitting needles, the patter of feet running to the phone, the clanging of the meal bell add to " homey " MacDonald ' s atmosphere. Mrs. Hershey was in charge of feeding the group and keeping the hashers busy. Jane Bohan was president, Carol Barsotti was AWS Representative, with Anne McGill and Barbie Heian as resident advisors. The " man on floor " Bob Page was as much a part of the house as the front door. Week-ends found the girls on the slopes, on woodsies, at FAC, or in Denver. Boasting nearly sixty girls, MacDonald ' s had representatives in every area of aca- demics and in many extracurricular ac- tivities. MacDonald ' s Waiting Room First Row: Robert Page, Jerry Desserich, Darrell Roos, Richard Kallwrit, Jim Marsden. Second Row: Deborah Hickox, Susan Fukunaga, Toni Hofmayer, Barbara Reed, Meredith Kohler, Bonnie Ogilvie, Mary Taylor. Third Rou ' i Sally Adams, Sarah Coggeshall, JoAnn Williams, Sandy Shedd, Karen Seehafer, Jane Bohan, Judy Rafferty. Fourth Ron-: Judy Becker, Karen Irvin, Judy Cameron, Patsy Fisher, Anna Nelson, Anne McGill, Sandra Haas. ' ■ " ' ' ' ' «« ' ' ' ««»« ' ' ' ' ' ' ™™°°™ I Dreher ' s Boarding House " We gawr-on-tee cO ' educational food and corn-fed humor " is the rumored motto of Dreher ' s Student House and Annex. The house participates in everything from academic honoraries to pajama parties with Carm and Ed as chaperones (?). Carm and Ed are Mr. and Mrs. Dreher who are obviously the namesake creators of Dreher ' s. Dreher ' s Halloween party was a tremen- dous success, with music supplied by drummer Rod Jenkins and the " Apple Jacks. " Bright spot of the spring is the annual weeny-roast on Flagstaff at which time the boys start doing what the girls have been thinking about all winter — baseball. Thanks to the hail storm Dreher ' s re- ceived a new roof for the sun deck. The " B " award, previously won always by a girl, was awarded this year to Hasher Larry. First Row. Joanne Dreher, Sheila O ' Keefe, Joan Pfennig, Heather Jensen, Sally Bodmer. Second Row: Karen VandenBark, Marilyn Stravinsky, Nancy Berman, Caren VanerLinden, Cynthia Dreher, Enid Ritchy, Carol Hasse, Martha Nichols, Carmen Dreher. Third Rou-: Sara Griswold, Carol Searing, Marty Falls, Georgie Tripple, Sylvia Lee, Cynthia Lauren, Judy Lowe, Bill Cornelia, Don Dohby, Edwin Dreher. Fourth Ro« ' : Tom Luby, Sam Niehans, Larry Restall, Alex Johnson, Mike Henry, Jim Schisler, Ritt Crockett, Boh Pafford, Rod Jenkins, Lynn Rowe. Organizations Beach Sitter Richard Stankiewicz 357 UMMMMa a UHaHBiM maamiHWMaigaB i " Sx ? ; v .-. " ■■ ' t JMI y M r a First Row: Sue Young, Sonja Warberg, Eva Gorsuch, Joan Weaver, Anne Hudson, Sns;,n I iiiney, Judy Fayard. Second Row: Alexandra Hinckley, Donne James, Maryann Cessna, jean Santi, Laurie Stuart, Winnie Pringle, Miss Sally Monsour, sponsor, Gail Gilbert, Suzanne Tamblyn. Mortar Board ReMUMber, get me my MUM Mortar Board, the national senior wom- en ' s honorary, is composed of students in almost every major department, as well as one member from the Denver Nursing School. " ReMUMber " was the slogan for the traditional mum sale during the Home- coming season. The girls of Mortar Board, replete in white blazers, frantically sold their Homecoming corsages, earning over $1,000 in the process. The money is used for scholarships awarded jointly by Mortar Board and AWS to deserving women students, a project which makes all the hard work worthwhile. This year the Mortar Board chapter was host to the annual Mortar Board Regional Meeting held in November. Enlightening and stimulating topics, such as " T he Con- tinuing Education of Women " and " The Individual and Peace " were discussed with University faculty members Profes- sor Joseph Cohen, Dr. Walter Weir, and Dr. Frank Oppenheimer. In the spring at the AWS Revue, Mortar Board taps new members from the junior class who display high scholarship, re- sponsible leadership, and dependable service. Leading the group this year were Susan Finney, president; Donne James, vice- president; Ann Mercer, secretary; Alex Hinckley, treasurer; and Miss Sally Mon- sour, Mrs. James Frank, and Mrs. James Paisley, sponsors. 362 Heart and Dagger Better idle than ill-employed First R,.«-: Gnil F. Linn, GeorRe Rhodes, Herbert Hethco Lang, Jerry Cashen, Peter B. Teets, David Breneman. Service to no one is the motto of Heart and Dagger, granddaddy of all campus organizations. They have no meedngs, and sponsor no projects. As the senior men ' s honorary, Heart and Dagger recognizes outstanding students of the University, basing selecdon on scholarship, leader- ship, and service to the University. Mem- bers are tapped at the CU Days Songfest in the spring. Officers for this year were Jerry Cashen, president; Herb Hethcote, vice-president; Peter Teets, secretary-treasurer; and Dean Rhodes, faculty advisor. Court of Chevaliers Activities for De Molay members The Court of Chevaliers provides activi- ties for students who hold the honorary degree of Chevalier in the Order of De Molay. One of its main purposes is to send installation teams to De Molay chap- ters in and around Boulder. Each spring De Molay members through- out the state who plan to attend the Uni- versity are the guests of the Court of Chevaliers at a picnic. They are con- ducted on a tour of the campus and com- munity at this time, to give them a view of life at the University of Colorado. Officers were Alan Garrison, president; Ron Kent, vice-president; Dan Kiely, secretary-treasurer; John Hurt, sargeant- at-arms; and Paul Kopecky, sponsor. Fn-.t R. Chnrboi lack W Bruce Edwards, John Andrews, lohn hiKram, Dr.vid Second Row: Gary Sullivan, lohn A. Hurt, Alan Garrison -, Charles Travis. 36 -« r«««« ,|ff Hesperia FiiM ' ru( ; Polly Gerhardt, Margie Maxson, Christy Opdyke, Linda Moulton. Second Row. Judy KiJitcr, Sharon Curlee, Shelley Gurian, Nancy Hadady. Third Rou ' : Joan Harcourt, Holly Lea, Ginny Draper. Fourth Row. Kathleen McGuire, Roberta Cooper, Christie Kirkpatrick, Beth Brown, Mary Ethel Ball, Pauline Parish. Not Pictured: Jen Voss, Jane Rademacher. I hate a learned A oman This year ' s junior women ' s honorary was as constructive as ever. The Sink was set up as the weekly meeting place and apple draw- ing headquarters. Fall activities included a mad four-day chase of the Old Hesperians, cheering for the Buffs, sneaking the food of various organizations, and a weekend retreat to Georgetown. The Hesperian ' s annual money raising project for the Bigelow Scholarship Fund was quite appropriate for the group, a campus- wide apple sale. At intervals Hesperians turned to higher intellectual pursuits under the guidance of their sponsors Mary Ethel Ball, Dean Paul- ine Parish, and Assistant Dean Leona Munson. Meetings were spent discussing controversial issues and campus activities. The group also played an active part in the Student Advising Program and served as hostesses at various University teas. It was a good year for fun and new experiences as well as cementing old and new friendships. The officers of the honorary were: Sharon Curlee, president; Jane Rademacher, treasurer; and Ginny Draper, secretary. Litde Girl Bl 364 Sumalia Thou Shalt not do anything constructive First Row: Garv Hillman, Carl Hansen, Richard Light. Not Pic Skinner, Bart Stevens. 1 Stoiber, Robert Enfile. Second Row: Willmm Freema ed: Joe Berrer, Ross Fraker, Bill Lindberg, Dennis Towe As Sumalia is an honorary and not a service or social organization, the motto of this haven for junior men is " Thou shalt not do anything constructive. " This year fourteen men were selected for this elite organization, hut eight considered it part of their " do-nothing " pledge to not appear in the Coloradan picture. As the University ' s oldest honorary, Sumalia bases membership on scholarship, leadership, service activity, and athletic interest. A 3.0 grade average is a prerequi- site for membership, but this year the mean of member ' s averages was a 3.6. That ' s not bad, especially for a group that does nothing. " Put the red jack on th That was a knee-slapper 365 Spur Glory and honor serve ets goads and spurs f» %r First Row. Sherry Evans, Lynne Hansen, Margo Dunlap, Susie Day, Dianne MacCornack, Terri Anderson, Carol Barnes, Sam Cantrell, Elizabeth Keller, Gwen Boyd. Second Row. Randy Fennel, Carol Hasse, Ellen Fairweather, Linda Steinhaus, Judy Smith, Milly Halford, Christine Taylor, Regina Corn, Phyllis Klein, Sue Pestotnik, Meredith Blatt. Third Row: Jean Putnam, Linda Joyner, Susan Lauer, Sharon Richmond, Sharon Takewell, Carol McAfee, Barbara Herzberger, Barbara Ward, Gail Ander- son, Marcia Merry, Arlene Armour, Linda Kasper, Cynthia Hixon. Fourth Ron;: Christie Kirkpatrick, Margie Vance, Ann Coleman, Nancy Smoyer, Sandra Franklin, Gayla McRae, Sandra Vosburgh, Paula Chance, Jill Ruhle, Patti Irwin, Dorothy Zimmerman, Sandra Lovin, Katie Thomas. Although commonly mistaken for a riding club, SPUR is actually the sophomore women ' s honorary. The fifty girls in white, selected on the basis of their scholarship and activities, are noted for service to the University, upholding of campus traditions, and exciting social activities. This year, as always, the SPURs assisted in New Stu- dent Orientation, sold freshmen beanies, participated in the traditional Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war, aided with election balloting, ushered at innumerable events, presided at the annual SPUR-Phi Ep Phi Moot Court, and surprised the old SPURs with a wake-up breakfast. Special activities included washing car windows to em- phasize safe driving, giving a Christmas party at the Rest Home, and attending the regional convention at Denver University. Next fall the SPUR regional con- vention will be held at CU for the first time, and the group is now busy making plans to make this convention the best one ever held. Officers for 1962-63 were Sherry Evans, president; Margie Vance, vice-president; Cinny Hixon, secretary; Sandra Lovin, treasurer; Christie Kirkpatrick, junior advisor, and Jean Putnam, sponsor. 366 Phi Epsilon Phi Big brother is watching you Phi Epsilon Phi, signified hy gold hla:ers and paddles, is the sophomore men ' s honorary. Irs purpose is a fiercely guarded secret available only to members. Once again this fall the men of Phi Ep unmercifully cornered the freshmen, forcing them to buy the tradi- tional beanies and to recite the Norlin Library inscrip- tion. They also kept an eye out for arrogant freshmen on Varsity Bridge. For the freshmen who were caught violating campus traditions, the annual SPUR-Phi Ep Moot Court was held in the pre-dawn hours of a fall Saturday morning. Among the more worthwhile activities was assisting in New Student Orientation. In addition to the " big brother " roles, the Phi Eps highlighted the fall with numerous social events. These included a homecoming orgy, the annual kidnapping of the Freshman Queen candidates, several functions, and mass attendance at football games. Adding to an already overflowing activity and project calendar, the group hopes to establish two scholarships for incoming freshmen students. Leading the group this year were GenePflum, president; Tom McMillan, vice-president; Doug Baird, secretary; Rick Minkoff, treasurer; and Paul Kopecky, sponsor. An exciting organization F.rsf R..U.: Richard Minkoff, John Lin.kinri, I .-,■• ,,1 I,n,on, Donn Engstrom, Richard Carpenter. Second Roil: John Thorms, Christopher Seit:, Richard Barton, Raymond Girardot, C. Wiberg, Steve Father, John Seeley, Gene Pflum. Third Rou-: Andrew Bar- bee, John Greenwood, Earle Alexander, Norman Brownstein, Stan Irvine, Tom McMillan, Marty Wilson, Rick Fiedelman. 367 First Row Jim Wilson Bill Yonkers, Joe Beerer, Bob Borschow, Mike Bennis, John Moeller. Second Row: Fred Jones, Boh En le, Mickey Maurer, Boh Pratt, Ed Laakso, Chip Wright, Russ Mosser, John Easton, Dwain Starl.n. Third Row: Dick Paris, Bill Lindberg, Tom Dater, Bud Shroads, Gene Gornert, John Brown, Gregg Fisher, Cliff Spencer, Bob Curtis. Parties and red blazers Hammers Occasionally, men with red bla:ers are spotted on campus — members of Ham- mers, the junior men ' s honorary. The Hammer ' s year was both active and event- ful. Among their many parties, functions, and other social events, the highlight was prob- ably the Fall Party at the Wagon Wheel. From various reports of the .party, one would never have guessed that the spon- soring group was a scholastic and activ- ities honorary. Then, of course, there was the annual Hammers-Sabres football game. After much disagreement over who won, a sec- ond game was played. It was reported to the public that each team had won one. Hammers is one of the more fortunate campus groups, acting as escorts for the queen candidates at Homecoming and CU Days. Eligible sophomores are tapped by Hammers each spring. King pins of Hammers were Joe Beerer, president; Frank Earle, social chairman; Lynn Wolf, secretary; Bob Borschow, treasurer; and Paul Kopecky, sponsor. 368 Giving is an honor You dropped something Order of Chessmen The Order of Chessmen, the men ' s resi- dence halls honorary, gives recognition to outstanding men living in the dorms. Members are chosen each year according to their superior contributions in scholar- ship, leadership, and service to the Uni- versity and the residence halls. Chessmen began this year ' s activities by conducting the balloting for Freshman Queen. This was followed by the publica- tion and distribution of a residence halls directory in the dorms, a service project undertaken by the honorary for the first time. Leading the Chessmen were Jodie Javer- nick, president; Walt Maurice, vice-presi- dent; Kerry Conway, secretary-treasurer; and Herb Hethcote, king. |0 %rw%A. t p f H ' - " ' H l " " Wa Pffl IPpIv n iy j H 1 1 fli ■■■HH Fust Roil ' : Thomas Moor, Jodie lavuniick, Walter Maurice, Herbert Hethcote, Charles Miller. Sccmd Row: Roger Nelson, Bruce Edwards, Robert Hancock, Chris Berdy, David Starck. Third R,Hv: Richard Carpenter, Mike Berniger, Robert Bashor, Warren Wilson, William McConnell, Robert Wilson. Fourth Row. Jim Hartsell, Bill Clegern, John Hansen, Larry Huft, Karl Johansson, William Applegate, Michael Marcotte. 369 ( u K vlKer Sandack, Todd Wadsworth, Mary Mm ,i Rader, Pat Jordan, Jeanie Hansen, Tom iL« m, I in Sloat, Susan Book, Dwight Thompson, Bruce Mckee Setond Row. John Millay, John Saunders, Kiis Mundali, Chen Matthes, Jim Raughton, John Turk, Ben Frankhn, Richard Baker, Nancy King, Jim Welker, Leslie Quinn. Third Rnw: Norman Bowers, Theodore Lehsack, J. Zorro, Dan Kiely, Chris Walther, James Stod- dard, lohn Franks, lovce Meyer, Anne Hageboeck, Jim Monger. Fourth R,m ' : |oe Schoenthal, Phil Meyers, Steve Moise, Skip Hay, Frank Hall, Jim Almy, Tom Spencer, George Koutsoubos, Shirley Jones, Jim Snyder, Lyne Acklin. Silver eind Gold Enthusiasm moves the A orld Silver and Gold, the freshman honorary, is composed of members chosen on the basis of their high school activities and scholastic standing. The group this year was faced with the task of revitalizing CU spirit. They met this challenge by making themselves the nucleus of the card section, adding much life to fall football games. Silver and Gold also participated in the ASUC elections and was solely responsible for the Homecoming torch parade and bonfire. The club was headed by Bruce McKee, president; Les Quinn, vice-president; Judy Anderson, secretary; James Monger, treasurer; and Mr. Paul Kopecky, sponsor. First Row: Suzi Hughes, Patty Jordan, (.Jail (.ialvani, Schmidt, Susan Cline, Sandy Nichols, Sharon Tammy Norton, Mary Felker. Second Row: Ma Brown, Sandra Harris, Susan Biasini, Mary McDon Muddy Waters, Sally Reed, Roberta Rubenstein, Kay Westerherg. Third Row: Marsha Points, Annette Folz, Judith Gridley, Cheryl Kocan, Judy Cochran, Janet Scott, Carol Martin, Nancy Wilson, Jeanne Cown. 370 Sigma Epsilon Sigma Recognition of scholastic excellence Well-known as one of the most exclus ive scholastic honoraries on campus, Sigma Epsilon Sigma is open only to those sophomores who maintained a 3.5 or bet- ter during their freshman year. In addition to outstanding scholarship, the girls were active socially. Tapping ceremonies were held at the WHRA Christmas songfest, and a tea was sched- uled in the spring for all freshman girls receiving a 3.5 or above during their first semester. A lollipop sale held during the CU Days Trike Race filled the treasury for the year. The officers were Milly Halford, presi- dent; Patricia Ann Moore, secretary; and loAnn Cram, treasurer. FiVsr Raw. Merrilee MarsaKl.a, Millv HMforJ, Cvnth,. Hr..on, IikLiH Phillips, Sharon Varian, Inner Fuxa, Lynn Repsis. Second Row: Jean Artman, Cherie Hauk, Carole Graf, Jean DeMarinis, Joyce Leviton, Ellen Fairweather, Kathryn Hubhs, Sue Pe. tatnik, Ellen Carr. Third Row: Christine Taylor, Carol Robinson, Betty Jo Heller, Elena Sokol, Carol MacAllister, Polly Gerhardt, Sharon Richmond, Barbara Herzberger, Patricia Moore, JoAnn Cram. Sabres Blue Key seniors Firs t R.ur: h Littman, Leo Hill Steve Spangler, Ann Fiellin, David Bover, Dick Wilson. Src.nd Ko. ■; William R. Lennart;, Der nis Darst, Larry Miller, Bob Kapelke, Walter Maurice, Robert Spe ngler. Thir d Row: Ken Lang, Roger Nelson, Don Miller, Elmer Williams, Scott Ransom. Sabres, senior men ' s honorary, is the local chapter of National Blue Key honor fraternity. New members are chosen each spring on a leadership basis and tapped during CU Days. Members host visiting lecturers and dignitaries and in June host the President ' s Reception as part of grad- uation festivities. Socially, the Sabres sponsored several cocktail parties and a formal dinner and dance. For the third successive year the men of Sabres defeated Hammers on the gridiron. The officers were: Steve Spangler, presi- dent; Irv Littman, vice-president; Dave Boyer, secretary; Dick Wilson, treasurer; Mr. Leo Hill and Mr. John Griffin, spon- sors. 371 First Row: Bruce Pippin, Steve Zmner, Eugene Holland, R.n Bl hop, Rex Wilson, Thomas Thomp- son. Second Row: Frances Peterson, Karen Decker, Carol Larson, Gaye Harkey, Ann Guthrie, Karol Morrel, Betty Bishop. Third Row. Clarita Tolle, Willis Knierim, Sam Borah, Rudy Antle, Jim Washburn. Baptist Student Union The WccMv Pevotional The purpose of the Baptist Student Un- ion is to deepen the spiritual life of each Baptist student on campus. This is at- tempted in a variety of interesting ways. First and foremost an attempt is made to integrate each student into the activities of one of the Southern Baptist churches in Boulder. The student is encouraged to take an active part in all projects of the church. The Baptist Student Union also provides a weekly devotional period which stu- dents are urged to attend. This devo- tional period not only gives the students access to interesting speakers and topics but furnishes the student an opportunity to participate by exchanging ideas with others through discussions. Such activities as state conventions and retreats are promoted by the BSU. By at- tending these meetings the student not only has a chance to hear outstanding speakers but also a chance to share ideas and experiences with students from other campuses throughout the state. The activities of this organization, how- ever, are not all of such a serious nature. Social events, such as campfire singing, progressive dinners, and picnics are also vital functions of the Baptist Student Union. The officers for this year were Tommy Thompson, president; Don Sellars, vice- president; Holly Huntington, secretary; Sam Borah, treasurer; and Alan Neely, sponsor. Spiritual aind social experiences I I Pf 1 ] 374 B ' n3i B ' rith Hillel Foundeition Broad scope of interest eind activity Where ' s the she The B ' nai B ' rith Hillel Foundation is a national organization with units on over 200 campuses throughout the nation. Hil- lel serves the Jewish student in religious, cultural, social, and counseling areas, and aims to stimulate religious intellectual thought by providing lectures, forums, discussions and classes. Hillel makes com- mittment a reality by encouraging par- ticipation in the experiences of Jewish living. Weekly and holiday services, pray- er and ceremonies come alive in various Hillel events. An international interest is expressed in Folk Song and Dances, and the hopes and aspirations of the land of Israel are explored and encouraged. Hillel joins with other religious groups to promote a spirit of amity and friendship on the campus and to contribute to the strengthening of the moral fiber and ethi- cal conduct of the campus community. The officers were Victor Selby, president; Stewart Geller, vice-president; Rose Marks and Meredith Blatt, secretary; Ron Grey, treasurer; and Rabbi Milton Elefant, sponsor. No squares at this dance W( I First Rou ' : Elaine Ladin, Charles Ste.nuer, Nnn.s loffee S Terlmutter, Rahh. Elefant, Vic Selby, Carole Katchen, Carol Ne Mike Bell, Jerry Goldberg, Walter Weinberg, Stuart Geller. 375 Canterbury Club Service and interests in common make good friends Canterbury Club offers a wide range of opportunities for the 1600 Episcopal stu- dents on campus to worship, study, work, and have fun together. The Episcopal students at CU are exceptionaly fortunate to have as their Chaplain the Reverend A. B. Patterson, known widely as " Father Pat, " ably asisted by the Reverend Francis Wolle, Professor Emeritus at the University, and the Reverend Frederick M. Allen. The Chapel of St. Aidan and the Bishop Ingley Episcopal Student Center serve as the center of college life for many students. Canterbury itself, meeting even ' Sunday night, offers students a widely varied program, from steak fries and enter- tainment to inquiries into the history and doctrine of the Church. Canterburians are seen not only on campus, helping with the sale of concessions at football games, but also in such places as Boulder ' s hospitals, singing Christmas carols; other activities include assisting in the administration of the Chapel, dances, and discus- sion groups. Probably the high point of the fall semester for many was the very exciting retreat held at Estes Park in November. Student participation in all activ- ities was consistently high, insuring a very successful and exciting year. Leading the group were: Andrew Stone, president; Ed Sanden, vice-president; Judy Skinner, secretary; Eric Stromberg, treasurer; and Charles Goetzinger, sponsor. votional and inspirationa First Rrnt.: William Stevens, James Gill, Paul Long, Gail Warner, Father A. B. Patterson, Susan Hamilton, Robert Miller, Judy Ziemann. Second Row: Rev. George Story, Tom Teal, Beth Caniel, Margaret Johnson, Diane Murray, Jay Gillespie, Genie Penne- baker, Saundra Kraynik, Raymond Paolucci, Ed Sanden. Third Row: Alden Megrew, Peter de Hann, Ronald Yeater, Donald Crow, Andrew Stone, Rovert Putnam, Ernest ' alentine, Robert McNaul, Shery Burford, Marge Eakins, J. McLean, Janet Hewett. Fourth Row: Francis Wolle, AI Capone, Eric Stromberg, Fred Fenger, Sandra Johns on, Thursa Merritt, Leslie Young, Joanna Swartz, Wilfred Collier, Russell Locket, Howard Pomranka. 376 Christian Science Grant me but health, thou great bestower of it First Rou ' : Dorothy Taylor, Susan Meislahn, Lynnell Ruhrisht, Patricia Rumbaugh, Lois Mo Nancv Hadady. Second Rou-. Claude Hopkins, Martin Tucher, Peter List, William Martine, Wye. Third Rou-. David McAdoo, Paul DeLong, Michael Knox, Stephen Doering, Lynn Ma The Christian Science organization affords an opportunity for students and faculty members to learn about, and to become a part of, the organized activity of the Chris- tian Science Church. At the Tuesday evening meetings, thought is given to proving the words and works of Christ Jesus and of Mary Baker Eddy, the discoverer and founder of Christian Science. The group annually sponsors a free lecture on Christian Science and holds open house during registration. The officers of the group were Bill Mar- tine, president; Sue Wilmarth, vice-presi- dent; Nancy Hadady, clerk; Caroline Holmes, secretary; Pete List, treasurer; and Dr. Gordon Barker, advisor. Kappa Phi The righteous shall live by faith " Every Methodist woman in the Univer- sity world today, a leader in the Church of tomorrow. " This is the aim of Kappa Phi, a national organization of Methodist college women, and is the basis for its programs and projects. The theme this year " This Day Our Faith " guided their programs. Activities of Kappa Phi included a pledge project, assistance to Wesley Foundation, visitation to the alumnae group, annual presentation of the Wesley-Kappa Phi Thanksgiving Communion Service, the Sweetheart Formal, and serving the Church whenever possible. Through these activities Kappa Phi girls are endeavoring to prepare for their future roles in the Church. This year ' s officers were Mary Weidum, president; Vicki Thompson, vice-presi- dent; Dorothy Casler, secretary; Diane Skinner, treasurer; and Mrs. Paul Schenk, sponsor. First Rou: Ellen Gummere, Nancy Moulton, Marv Weidum, Vicki Thompson, Lee Kropn, Dorothy Casler. Second Rou ' i Mary Ban« ' e!i, Diane Skinner, Jean Johnson, Janet Kinner, Mrs. Paul Schenk, Patricia Moore, Sharon Varian, Margot Wade. Third Row: Elizabeth Johnston, Anita Etherton, Sharon Gould, Nancy Dansdill, Caroline Pesce, Betty Hazard, Virginia Allison, Linda Graves. Fourth Row: Janie Gordon, Karen Nero, Donna Kratz, Linda Gray, Carol Hamel, Mary Dodd. 377 First Ro« ' ; Arthur Carbonell, Louis Swiatek, David Herbert, David McCart, Joseph Garliti, Richard Roy, Antonius Mintor- ogo. Second Row. Donna Heilman, JuHeann Martin, Sarah McGrath, Mary Longen, Joanna Gordan, Rev. Sclafani, Arline Mayer, Susan Cleary, Tommy Chin. Third Row. Michael Ratcliff, Carole Root, Sandra Beck, Barbara White, Jeanne Willoughby, Ehzabeth Moschetti, Marsha Gossett, Yvonne Fattor, Matilde Pangehnah, Kathleen Robertson, Anthony Klug. Fourth Row. Jesse Weber, lames Gilmore, Francisco Jimeno, William Mowczko, Daniel Ca,se, Paul Porter, Patrick Miles, Bob Pafford, Edward Shallenberger, Thomas Gibson. Newman Club Classes offered in theology and philosophy Newman Club, under the able direction of Father Charles Forsyth, is the youth group for the Catholic students on the campus. The Newman Center, with its library and chapel, is well equipped to carry out the goals of the organization: to foster the religious and social development of the students. Newman Club offers many educational opportunities such as the seven non-credit classes given each semester including Church history, theology, and philosophy. Also, discussion groups on current books and ideas are frequently held. Not strictly education-oriented, Newman Club sponsors a wide variety of social activities, including the Harvest Ball held each October. Perhaps one of the most significant events of each year is the Field Mass which is held the third Sunday of May in the Mary Rippon Theater. Although the Club is primarily a Catholic organization, membership and or participation in any of these activ- ities is open to anyone who is interested. Leaders this year were Richard Roy, president; J. Daniel Casey, vice-president; Mary Longen, secretary; Carole Root, treasurer, and Dean Harold Angelo, sponsor. 378 Lutheran Student Association Emphasis placed on study and service To strengthen its members ' faith, the Lu- theran Student Association encourages study of the Bible, prayer, regular church attendance, and fellowship in LSA. The regular agenda consists of Sunday evening dinner programs, weekly discus- sion groups, daily devotions, and Friday night socials. Special events include a " Twelfth Night " service and a Christmas tree burning, two local and two regional weekend retreats a year, parties and car washing and baby sitting services to meet the association ' s benevolent programs. Presiding this year are Gordon Jensen, president; Fred Setzer, vice-president; Linda Grimm, secretary; Dan Edberg, treasurer; Rev. Dwight L. Ellefson, spon- sor. First Ro»r: Susan Olson, Susan Rice, Susan E. Rhea, Carole Moore. Second Rnu-. Janet LeMan, Karen Lee Anderson, Professor Paul F. Hultquist, Dwight L. Ellefson, Karen L. Johnson, Dorothy I. Zimmermen. Third Rnw: Gordon H. Jensen, Darrell J. Herbst, Gary J. Emblem, Dan Edberg, Richard E, Mystram, Roland W. Tallefson, Dennis L. Bloemker, William Henze. Fourth Row: Bonnie Sue Kretchman, Jeanne Kay Nelson, Billye Marie Howard, Nancy Kretchman, Nancy Dalke, Carol Streamer, Barbara Engstrom, Kathrine Madsen. Roger Willianns FelloNA ship Affiliate of American Baptist Correlation The Roger Williams Fellowship, affiliated with the First Baptist Church of Boulder and the Baptist Student Movement of the American Baptist Convention, is a community of students seeking truth in all dimensions of life. In accord with its purpose, the events at the Baptist Student Center include vari- ous study groups, Sunday morning study- discussions, mid-week vespers, service proj- ects, and deputation team trips. Officers were: Ben Dickerson, president; Bill Lee, vice-president; Judy Pryor, secre- tary-treasurer; Rev. Richard Tappan, sponsor. First Row: David Peterson, D. Ping Chan. Second Rou-: Mrs. Tappan, Janet Forsberg, Nereyd Braun, Benjamm Dickerson, ;rock. Dr. Brock, Carol Livings Luna. non Chartier, Samuel Wagner, Bill Lee, Gini Chappell, Rev. 379 Wesley Foundation Opportunity for Methodist students Wesley Foundation is an extension of the Methodist church on the University cam- pus. Membership is open to all interested in developing their faith in God and Christ through study, worship, and associ- ation with those of similar interests. The weekly program includes two Sunday chapel services, Sunday evening suppers, and a student-led vesper service. A forum between the services gives the students the opportunity to study the Bible and other sources, and to relate their faith to the ethical bases for making Christian decisions. Kappa Phi, national Methodist women ' s service club, which meets every other week, provides an opportunity for campus women to serve the church. Vespers and choir practice Wednesday evening highlighted the midweek activ- ities. In addition, the foundation building is open throughout the week for study and meditation, and the staff is always avail- able for counseling. A leadership confer- ence in Oregon in August, a deputation- retreat at Paonia, Colorado, and a senior banquet in May competed the group ' s ex- periences during the two semesters. Officers were James Banwell, president; Anita Etherton, vice-president; Ralph Cranor, treasurer; Mary Weidum, Kappa Phi president. F.ist Ruu Nancy Diiibdill, Aniti Etherton, Mar v eidum, Sharon arian. Second Rou ' : Alan Cleeton, Ann Cowen, Rebecca Hare, Janie Gordon, Miry Banwell, Donna Kratz, Karen Nero, Vicki Thompson Third Ron, Don Hulbe, Wallace Hamilton, Bruce Petersen, James Banwell, Sherwood Anderson, Don Dickerson, Terry Jones, Ron Jacobs. Fourth Rou ' ; Gary Smith, William Sessions, Donald Leonard, Timothy Pratt, Robert Palmer, Ralph Cranor, Gordon Greenley, Howard Talcott, Neil Williams. Sunday morning worship 380 TrI-C Club A goal of fello A ship Organized to provide Christian fellowship to University students desiring it, the Tri-C Club (Christianity, Consecration, and Charity) is sympathetic in belief with the Church of Christ at 3 198 Broadway. Membership is open to any University student. This year the Tri-C instigated weekly de- votions. Projects included cleaning the Church and visiting neighboring congrega- tions. Social activities, such as caroling, bowling, ice skating, and parties were planned throughout the year, and a work day was held near Estes Park. Leading the group were Janice HofF, pres- ident; Tracy Menard, vice-president; Pat Murphy, secretary-treasurer; and Mr. Paul Moffitt, sponsor. First R.m-. James Badgett, Carolyn ' an Sk , Cr.stine Edens, Janice Hoff, PatrKk Murphy. St Row. David Wilson, Paul Nidey, John Young, Paul Moffitt, Tracy Menard, Frank Caiier. Westminster Fello A ship NeNA chaplain is A elcomed Westminster Fellowship, the University Presbyterian group, provides leadership in religious, social, and academic activities. Weekly events of the WF include discus- sion groups, a Bible study group, and Sun- day evening supper and fellowship. In ad- dition, the WF met with other religious groups on campus throughout the year. Friday evening parties and movies provide the social aspect of the program. In December the group welcomed the Reverend Walden Toevs as the new chap- lain. He was assisted by Mrs. Mary Lee Fitzgerald and by the officers: Beth Brown, president; David Eggler, vice-president; Mary Lee Springer, secretary; and Dennis Moss, treasurer. First Row. Diana Taylor, Sharon Kelley, Gloria Sharer, Karyl L. Hastings, Marcia Jones, Lorene Baumgartner. Second Row. Beth Brown, Mary Lee Fitzgerald, Glenda Fenenga, Joyce Asmus, Carolyn Sillars, Sharon Gatewood, Becky Elias, Elisabeth Bowersox, Christine SiUars, Sharon Kifer, Tracy Irwin. Third Row: Henry Hansen, Ronald D. Broderick, David Eggler, Dennis Moss, Frank Brickler, Bob Sullivan, Greg Parsons, Kathleen Taborsky, Michael Zerrenner, Kenneth Stegner, Alfred Tamhuri. Fourth Rou ' : Lawrence Lamont, Gary Beeson, Richard Smart, Kendell A. Whit- ney, Louis Simmen, John Hansen, Roger Keller, B. Palmer, Wayne DeVries, Doug Kimmel, Wally Toevs. 381 Military Organizations Ill llMWilllii Air Force ROTC Cut a path into the heaven The Air Force ROTC offers a program whereby cadets, upon receiving a bachelors degree from the University, are granted a commission in the United States Air Force. While in the program, the cadets are given an overall knowledge of the Aerospace Power concepts. Air Force mission, organization, and operation. The first two years of the program are designed to acquaint the cadets with the place the Air Force holds in the defense of the Free World. The third and fourth years are de- voted to a four week training period and to developing officers with high growth potential. Senior cadets qualified as potential pilots participate in the Air Force Flight Instruction Program (FIP). Cadets completing the 36V2 hour program, are eligible to apply for and receive an FAA private pilot ' s license. Those cadets on non-flying status are assigned positions which are closely aligned with their major fields of study. There is also a lighter side to the AFROTC story. This would include the annual Air Force Dance, several group parties throughout the year, participation in the Military Ball, and other extra-curricular and social ac- tivities. The traditional . . . the mode 384 AFROTC honors a queen We are marching Fixing 1 flat » - s, «,.- , ' i , w — " --- " ■ " ■ ™««MBi a Angels ' Flight Men are not angels The offical morale-raiser of the AFROTC on this cam- pus, Angels ' Flight members may be seen each Thurs- day going to class in their Air Force Blues. Through their activities, Angels promote interest in the Air Force, aid the progress of Arnold Air Society, and brighten the atmosphere on campus, especially on Thursdays. This fall, after much practicing, the Angels competed in an area drill meet at Lowry Air Force Base. In Octo- ber, however, time out was taken from drill practices to engage in a football game with the Castle Belles. The Angels triumphed 8-6. This Christmas, following tradition, Angels ' Flight and Arnold Air Society gave a party for underprivileged children. Games, refreshments, and a Santa Claus with presents for all were provided. In the spring, sophomore and junior women are tapped to fill the places of outgoing seniors. Members are chosen on the basis of scholarship, activities, personality, and appearance. The tapping is followed by an annual trip to the Air Force Academy. Commanding the Angels were Anne Hudson, Honorary Lieutenant Colonel; Winnie Pnngle, Honorary Major; Donna Hamil, secretary; Ann Scribner, treasurer; Suel- len Brusnahan, pledge trainer; and Sargeant James Simpson, sponsor. First Row: Judy Fayard, Winnie Pringle, Anne Hudson, Kendall McAlpin Second Row Bonnie Mclntyre, Ann Scrihner. Third Rou Pam Gooding, Mary Moore, Jen Comley, Sue Shellabarger, Joan Weaver, Sue Tamblyn, Robin Morris. ,,,PICE S HflffiHll vf r i v JSK J ' w ' ft itlJpLm m jT T . Angel plays Santa Claus at annual Christmas party. NEW PLEDGES — First Rou-: Dianne McCornack, Barb Herzberger, Jeanne Cowles, Mary Nelle Nesbitt. Second Row: Terry Fellers, Pat Fullerton, Sandy Vosburgh, Dusty McElvoy, Katie Shelton, Barb Kelly, Linda Lake. Not Pictured: Heather MacGregor. 386 L Arnold Air Society Conquests, Glories, Triumphs, Spoils The Arnold Aid Society is a national hon- orary organization for outstanding AFR- OTC Cadets. Activities of the Robert L. Stearns Squadron, CU ' s chapter of AAS, range from social functions, films, and lec- tures to service projects for the com- munity. In particular, AAS annually holds a hlood drive and, along with their female co- horts, Angels ' Flight, arranges a Christmas party for underprivileged children of Boulder. The highlight on the 1962-63 AAS agenda was a talk given by Colonel Vinh, Chief of Staff of the South Viet- nam Air Force, who was attending CU as an AFIT student. AAS was commanded by Lester Weber, assisted by Jon Zadra. Staff Officers were Willia,m Smits, Bruce Foster, Darell Herbst, and Loyd Jenny. The advisor was Major Kevin Mullaney. m m mm W m m %f % 4 ' ! • First Row: Second Rr Third Roi, Maguire. Bruce Foster, Darell Herbst, Jon Zadra, Lester Weber, Loyd jenny, William Smits. r: William Payne, Lionel Duponte, Herbert Ehrlich, Ronald Matsuda, Gary Newport. : Dittmar Kittler, Frank Kirby, David Dolson, Howard Kellogg, George Paul, Joseph Sc3bbaird eind Blade The paith of duty is the A ay to glory First Row: W acs, Jim K Outstanding third year cadets and mid- shipmen of the Army, Navy, and Air Force ROTC units comprise the member- ship of Scabbard and Blade. The group endeavors to promote inter-service coop- eration and distributes information con- cerning military service obligations. Activities of the group included functions with the Castle Belles and Angels ' Flight and organization of the military ball. Frequently speakers lectured the company on their missions in the defense system of the United States. Officers for this year were Captain, R. R. Sandusky; First Lieutenant, Gary Young; Second Lieutenant, Myron Sato ;First Sar- geant, Jon Zadra; Pledge trainer, David Zacheis; and Major Robert Kube, advisor. am mesmssw m Army ROTC Army forever The Army ROTC detachment under the leadership of Col. Shurm, Professor of Military Science, has maintained the task of preparing its cadets to become future officers in the Army, reserve officers in civilian life, and leaders in the communi- ties in which they will reside. Col. Shurm was assisted by several regular Army of- ficers and non-commissioned officers. Approximately 200 students participated in this year ' s ROTC activities. These cadets were led through a rigorous train- ing program, both on the drill field and in the classroom, in preparation for future leadership positions in the Corps of En- gineers. On the drill fields, the cadets are held responsible for precision movements. In the classroom, cadets learn techniques in engineering, and construcrion of different types of bridges. A COMPANY — First Rou ' : Theodore Makarewick, Warren Ache, Walter Berk, Richard Mey Second Rou ' : Charles Olson, Kent Bank, Frank Johnson, Michael Kew, GeorKe Hammond, Cha Greer, James Rynnin, Thomas Murphy, George Sape, Michael Wahl. Third Rou ' : Douglas Hashii, John Young, Richard Koepnick, Raymond Taihhi, Harlan Davis, Peter Doane, Gerald Magner, Hepburn Wilkins, Richard Ball, John Neely. Fo.trth Rou ' : Charles Durbin, Gordon Bailey, Michael Youel, Austin Patrick, Kent Ashenfelter, Russell Wood, Timothy McNamara, James Pierce, Aldis Zirmtis. BATTALION STAFF AND COLOR GUARD — First Rou ' : Graham Lyons, Gary Hacker. Second Row. Robery McCrary, Jack Pearson, Michael Brovsky, Hugh Scilley, Dwayne Barrels, Scott Ransom. Third Rou ' : Takashi Myton Sato, Douglas Whitney, David Gillaspie, John Kemp, Peter Varney. Fourth Ro«.: Delmer Sanburg, Lyle Drinkgern, Lewis Hancock, Earle Alexander, Richard Pack. During the summer between the cadets ' junior and senior year, attendance at a six-week summer camp is required, during which all drill field and classroom tech- niques are applied in the performance of actual training. Along with this rigorous training, the cadets have some pleasant duties in which to indulge. Some of these are retiring to some local establishment for refreshments with the Castle Belles, AROTC women ' s honorary; selection of future Castle Belles; and the selection of the Military Ball Queen. The Army ROTC units also sponsor other campus organizations, such as Scab- bard and Blade, Student Post of Amer- ican Military Engineers, Pershing Rifles, ROTC Rifle Team, and Castle Belles. Battalion Commanding Officer this year was Cadet Colonel Graham Lyons. As- sisting him was Battalion Executive Of- ficer Cadet Lt. Col. Gary Hacker. 388 D COMPANY — First Rou-; Charles Pfugrath, Robert Sandusky, Gary Sullivan, Frank Ca:ier, Joseph Snider. Second Row: John Ingram, Steven McDanal, Wesley Rutherford, Gary Bjork, Robert Perschbacher, John McCarley, Robert Roth, Steven Foster. Third Row. Robert Putnam, William Vail, Frederick Lamutt, Stephen Work, Sam McAfee, Francis Smiley, William Fleming, John Fly, Hubert Hughes. Fourth Rou;: Lester Hay, Robert Plummer, Robert Wever, Mark Davis, John Jar- man, Howard Smith, Donald Urban, Sam Strasburger, Terry Miller, Larry Vair, Donald Kopp, James Maguire. ' ' i« .t " T, ' ' i ' «: ' iii;«r ' i«t» t ir« I 9 An »« •» 5 B COMPANY — First Rou-. Douglas Looney, John Smith, Martin Zinn, Anthony Slocum, Richard Crosby. Second Row: Marvin Yoshimura, Stephen Brethauer, Henry Kiddet, Clifford Girard, Robert Panzer, Cyrus Lemmon, Howard Jaidincer, David McAdee, Lee Livingston, Ken Wangbichler. Third Row: Lsaac Jiron, Elwood Alexander, Larry Goodwin, Darold lohnson, James Potter, John Faulkner, William Ragland, Donald Neal, Hudson Brett. Fourth Rou: Emmet Sullivan, Robert Rello, Willis Wright, Frederick Bunjes, Roy Dent, Donald Kirhy, James George, William Bacon, Robert Aukee. t . J . t_1» t-.tJr. I ' !! ! C COMPANY — First Rou;: Neil Hein, James Murphy, Gary Leighton, William Baldry. Second Row: Mitchel Goldberg, Thomas Jones, Donald Fo. -, David Zacheis, Stephen Patzman, Mark Davis, William Wilson, William Conroy, Wayne Engstrom, Linzee Brockmeyer. Third Rou-: Thomas Ru- gen, Robert Storrs, Richard Wildman, lerry Thoams, Dan Kiely, William Stovall, Tom Harris, John Colligan, Donald Seeley, Ronald Biewitt. Fourth Rou-: Richard Hughes, James Bartlett, Edward Hysyk, Jeffrey Kingdom, Gordon Gordh, Frederic Johnson, Steven Bjork, Richard Stockwell, Robert Rowland, Kent Brown. 389 Castle Belles Ladies in bro A n If you see an Army cadet walking around campus with a spring in his step, the rea- son is not hard to find. Castle Belles, the Army ' s morale-booster, has done well in this official capacity. This year the Castle Belles, under the command of Honorary Colonel Donne James, expanded its membership by ac- cepting nine new members. The Belles worked closely with the Army Battalion cadets this year, undertaking such activ- ities as selling corsages for the annual Military Ball and sponsoring a spaghetti dinner in mid-March. First Row: Donne James, Susan Thompson. Second Row: Stephanie Klimoski, Jean DeMarinis, Christine Taylor, Nancy Hall, Kay Maercklein, Jeanie Dexheimer. Third Row: Cynthia Hixon, Donna Beavor, Mary Young, Nancy Williams, Sara Figi, Jeannie Doepper, Sally Adams, Lindalu Parker. Fourth Row: Sheila Scott, Ann Coleman, Gail Fleck, Linda Fankboner, Betty Bunrin, Sherry Evans. Headquarters Company Those caissons go rolling along The Army ROTC Drill Team, under the command of Cadet Captain Gene Her- kenhoff, this year was designated the Bat- talion ' s fifth, Headquarter ' s, company. This change helped to give the team a greater sense of unity and, combined with the two extra weekly practices, a higher level of proficiency. On this year ' s sched- ule were three major meets, the Sunshine City Drill Meet at Tucson, which the team was unable to attend due to last minute transportation problems, the CSU Meet at Fort Collins, and the CU-spon- sored Rocky Mountain Drill Meet. First Row: Walter Herkenhoff, Wesley Rotan. Second Row: Richard Howe, Allen Patterson, Law- rence Borskey, Barry Baer, Jesse Garner. Third Row: Richard Becker, Robert Becker, Raymond Orr, James Grote, James Frakes, James Wofford. Fourth Rou ' i Jacob Wimmer, Leon Leake, Jon Hansen, Dean Coulter, David Chambers, Charles Nesbit, James Higby. 390 Pershing Rifles Officer training emphasized First Row. Kenneth E. Forister, Lawrence Borskey, Gary Bjork, Robert Ross, John Young. Second Row: John R. Torbet, John J. Dohel, Robert J. Becker, Richard H. Becker, James Wright, James V. Potter, Richard C. Wildman, James R. Diehle. Third Row: Robert H. Putman, George P. Sape, Frederick R. Lamutt, Jr., Richard U. Narum, Gordon R. Bailey, Jr., R. Lee Livingston, John L. Beamer, George Bryant Ogden. Pershing Rifles, national tri-service mili- tary organization, is composed of Regi- ments stationed throughout the United States, which are in turn subdivided into Companies. Its objective is to train the new R.O.T.C Cadet and Midshipman to become superior officers in the Anned Forces of the United States. Both a Regi- ment (9th) and a Company (B) are pres- ent at the University of Colorado. The major portion of the training period ran for eight weeks. The potential officer learned to think and act under stress, learned the basics of military drill and riflery, and engaged in night compass marches and combat maneuvers in the mountains. The training program also in- cluded trips to Camps Carson, Hale (ski- ing), and George West (firing of rifles, carbines, and .45s). The men listened to guest lecturers, and gave instructive talks themselves. This year 72 men joined Com- pany B-9 and 23 and successfully com- pleted the training. The program this year also included such annual events as assisting at the football games, sponsoring a High School drill meet, and guarding the girls ' dorms, as well as several social functions. Leaders this were: Captain Gary Bjork, commanding officer; 1st Lieutenant Robert Ross, executive officer; 2nd Lieutenant Kenneth Forester, training officer; and Captain John Lang, advisor. V Navy ROTC He A ho holds the sea is master of the situation Mess Nighi Few places are farther from the sea than Colorado, yet every Thursday the campus is treated to the spectacle of hundreds of students in Navy blues as they hustle to Lab. These are the midshipmen of the Naval ROTC, selected annually by way of a nation-wide competitive examination among college candidates. Those selected may attend any one of the nation ' s 53 top universities having NROTC units, at the Navy ' s expense. Colorado claims 117 of these regular middies, along with 75 Con- tract NROTC students who are enrolled at the University at their own expense. Three times a week and at Thursday Lab, the Navymen learn the ways of the nucle- ar-age Navy and Marine Corps in courses ranging from nautical engineering to am- phibious strategy. Come summer, they shoulder their seabags to add travel and adventure to their education. The sum- mer months may find them standing a destroyer bridge watch in the Pacific or making a jet landing on a carrier off Cape Horn. 392 For the students choosing the Marine Corps, one summer is spent maneuvering over the countryside of Virginia in heli- copters, tanks, and afoot. During the school year the midshipmen develop the close bonds of friendship, characteristic of the Naval Service, through the camaraderie of " Mess Nights, " formal dinner dances, profes- sional societies like the " Star and Sex- tant, " and special seminars. In their old age, these man can wax nostalgic for col- lege days by thumbing through old copies of the unit ' s paper, Sidelights, and their annual " Knots and Fathoms. " When college days draw to a close, com- missions as well as degrees await the middies as they take their place in the Navy-Marine Corps team. Smile and the world btniles with you. Neophyte navigators. 393 ' -?. -% ' %: - -%-% ' -t - %-k f-y-t? t! i Departmehtal and Service Organizcitions ' • »« " : Alpha Epsilon Deltei A very good bedside msinner %§Jk 4|. Idb. m P5JJ- , • • •, d ih 1 ip -•■1 « - f ' T--. ' Alpha Epsilon Delta is an international premedical honor society whose purpose is to encourage scholarship and interest in medical education. Its members are those who have proven themselves outstanding in these two areas. Movies, speakers, and tours of the Uni- versity of Colorado Medical School in Denver are sponsored for the benefit of the members. Officers presiding this year were Donald Safer, president; Robert Stofac, vice-presi- dent; Joan Henshaw, secretary; Robert Fisher, treasurer; and Dr. Norman Witt, sponsor. Fast Ruu : LoyJe Romero, Robert Fisher, Joan Henshaw, Norman Witt, sponsui, Aiidica Stover, Don Safer, Bruce Edwards, David Albert. Second Rnw: Charles Chotuacs, Larry Londer, Marshall Heller, William Evans, Michael Ascher, Robert Stofac, Alfred Carr, Gary Hillman. Third Row: William Michael Pittman, Richard Light, Leo Spitzer, Karl Johansson, Edwin Love, Rex Gromer, Robert Owsley. American I nstitute of Chemical Engineers Queen for a Day - Dean Peters The American Institute of Chemical En- gineers attempts to develop in its mem- bers qualities essential to a well-rounded engineer. This is done by sponsoring both technical and non-technical speakers. On the social side, the group participated in the Slide Rule Follies, placing second this year for their skit, " A Day in the Life of Dean Peters. " Officers for 1962-63 were Jerry Ford, presi- dent; Tom Ford, vice-president; Mike Fehrenbacher, secretary; Bob Reed, pro- gram chairman; and Dr. Ronald West, advisor. First Row: Robert Apear, Harold Peters, Thomas Blanchard, Anthony Nagy, Robert Topscott, Ronald West. Second Row: Charles Buell, Thomas Ford, Gordon King, Gerald Ford, Jack Bays, John Hubbs. Thira Row: Gerald Ernest Lawton, Joseph Meek, John Tomsick, Robert Reed, William Steen, D. Clinton Smith, Gary Biesemeier. 396 L Americ3n Society of Medical Technologists Physicians mend or end us. (,.t Koir: Christv Pukes, Elizabeth Shiflet, Heather Johnston, WiMiam Sholdt, Emilia GuadaKnole, |;illlve Howard. Second Row: Mary Lynne Reisenweber, Sherrill Dukeminier, Valerie Gelt:, Nancv iKilke, Sheryl Landers, Linda Young, Jan Boothroyd. Tltird Row: Ruth Patterson, Ruth Dieckman, lean Gathers, Carole Puxty, Jonna Lou Blair, Michele Stephenson, Garnette Walker. The American Society of Medical Tech- nologists offers its members activities to aid them in becoming closely associated and well-acquainted with this profession. The activities of the group, social as well as academic, prepare these future medical technologists for their clinical training. The central event of the year was a trip to Colorado General Hospital which in- cluded a tour of various laboratory de- partments and discussions with medical technologists there. Films, guest speakers, and laboratory parties were also a part of the program. Nancy Dalke presided this year, with as- sistance from Carole Puxty, vice-presi- dent; Pat Fullerton, secretary; Emilia Guadgnoli, treasurer; and Dr. John R. Clopton, sponsor. Associated Engineering Students All play and no A ork . . . Associated Engineering Students is the official organization of all students regis- tered in the College of Engineering. The Executive Council of AES plans all engineering activities, including Slide Rule Follies and Engineers ' Days. " Radical Reactionary Review " was the theme of this year ' s Slide Rule Follies. The professional engineering societies combined forces with several of the social sororities to very successfully stage the production. The annual spring Engineers ' Days opened with an Honors Convocation and con- tinued with a luncheon, seminars, and the crowning of the Queen at the Engi- neers ' Ball. Presiding over the group were Jerry Cashen, president; and councilmen Clint Smith, Frank Cazier, and Harold Lunka. Mr. George Maler was sponsor. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL — L, Smith, Frank W. Ca:ier, Jr. 397 First Row. Milt Mueller, Thomas G. Grace, John Con- rad Claus, Thomas ]. Morgan, Jerre A. Gonzales, Lawrence F. Black, Jr., Thaddeus A. McDonald, William R. Lennartz. Second Row: Bob Fries, Robert Piehl, Hugh Scilley, Jack D. Feuer, Boyce W. Wiltrout, L. Stephen Hagood, Kent R. Hastings, John Wolens. Third Row. James G. McBride, Lawrence H. Lobel, Russ Bishop, Douglas R. Anderson, Gerald W. Nelson, Lawrence Lomako, Kenneth O. Johnson. Alpha Kaippa Psi Businesslike businessmen Gamma Zeta chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi brings to- gether men with an interest in the business profession and its associated areas of finance, management, mar- keting, accounting, and business administration. The membership, composed largely of upper-class busi- ness majors, meets bimonthly to hear guest speakers from the business world. At these meetings a contact is established between the student and leaders in the field of commerce. Outstanding speaker for the year was Mr. Gerri Von Frellick, Developer of the Cross- roads Shopping Center in Boulder. The fraternity presents an annual Alpha Kappa Psi scholastic achievement award to the graduating senior who has the highest academic record in the School of Busines. Public service projects are performed during the year for the school and the city of Boulder. Mem- bers also participate in field trips to various industries. Officers this year were: Tom Morgan, president; Larry Black, vice-president; Tom Grace, recording secretary; Thad McDonald, treasurer, and Charles Foster, sponsor. Friday afternoon. And how I would like to present . . . uh. 398 Institute of Electrical eind Electronic Engineers Merger produces ne A orgainization First Rmr: Ronnld Rroderick, Harry Stewart, James Rey- nolds, lean Dexheimer, George Gless, Gary Janda, loseph Ryden. Second Rmv: Orvel Fagg, Malvern Miidd, Charles Dvorak, Ric hard Disner, Jerome Markus, Clement Cle ment, Don Davis. Third Row: James Roth, David Caple John Okey, Jay Tomplin, James Banwell, Lawrence James George Tyrrell, David Porter. Relaxing in the Engineers ' lounge A merger of the Institute of Radio Engineers (IRE) and the American Institute of Electrical Engineers (AIEE) has resulted in a new campus organization — the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers. This student organization is a branch of a national or- ganization of the same name. The purpose of the student branch is to provide a liaison between the Electrical Engineering student and industry. The group sponsors talks by professional en- gineers, field trips, student paper competitions, and panel discussions. On the lighter side, IEEE participates in such activities as Engineers ' Days and the Slide Rule Follies skit com- petition, which they have won for the past three years. The branch maintains a lounge where students gather between classes to hash over new concepts and old girl friends. This year the lounge was run by George Tyrrell. A major event this year was the IEEE-sponsored Retire- ment Dinner for Professor Frank Eastom. Alumni and friends from all over the nation joined in honoring this man, who has devoted 42 years to Engineering Education. This year ' s officers were Don Davis, chairman; Jerry Markus, vice-chairman; Jack Okey, IRE secretary; Jim Reynolds, AIEE secretary; and Miss Jean Dexheimer, treasurer. The staff of life 399 First Row: Harry Zwart, Don Hiilse, Ross Fraker, John Kane, Sat;e Kina, Lawrence Sweetman, Dick Hsu, Albert Nakata, Thomas Ossola. Second Roir: Edward Shallenber«er, Earl Peck, Don Dickerson, Roger Riske, Dan Armstrong, Robert Sabin, Evan Scharf, Frederick Lamutt, Martin Zinn. Third Roit ' : Charles Buechman, Jerry Sparkman, Larry Petersen, Jack Waddick, James Paisley, Gordon Bailey, Kenneth Nestler, Randelle Stephenson, Wolf Elder. Alpha Phi Omega Repairing toys at the ' etsville nursery Alpha Phi Omega is the only organization of its kind on the University campus. It is a fraternity of men brought together from all walks of campus life to join in giving their spare time to helping others. Social fraternity men, independent men, freshmen and seniors, all work shoulder to shoulder in promoting the spirit of service on this campus and others through- out the fifty states. Gamma Theta chapter at CU is only one of over four hundred others. Its members work long and often unnoticed hours, giving freely of their time in innumerable ways. Their service projects are going on con- tinually. While some students are study- ing at night, APO men are training Boy Scouts to swim at the gym. While some are catching a quick coffee, Alpha Phi Alpha Phi Omega on displa True cind Laudable service Omega men are picking up lost and found articles or policing bulletin boards. When theatre productions or Program Commis- sion events occur, APO men take tickets and usher. APO officiates for most campus elections, from royalty contests to student government battles. The dark blue blazers of Alpha Phi Omega are as much an es- sential part of campus operation as green beanies and drop-and-add slips. Officers for A Phi O for 1962-63 were Sage King, president; Rickard Hsu, vice- president; Larry Sweetman, recording secretary; Donald Dickerson, treasurer; and Storm Bull and Alan Cleeton, co- sponsors. Guarding the tlag during UN Week First Row. Timothy Hiroboyashi, Albert Camigliano, Michael Lingle, Frank Miya:awa, Sam Ruben, Martin Zinn. Second Row: Robert Amick, Robert Behnke, John Cernich, Richard Ligon, Jack McLennan, Harold Eason, Michael Peloquin. Third Row: Leo DeRock, Charles Allen, Joseph Marold, Gary Lundquist, Roy Knight, Richard Wise, Russell Hohman. 401 First Rou " Wendell Hart, Sidney Levin, Dan Dane, Jack Ford, Euyene M)va:awa, Michael Wakefield, Dav.d Lewis, Douglas Hashii, Albert Nakata. Second Row: Richard Wat aman, Frank Cazier, Larry Garrett, John Carr, Edward Shellenherger, Steve McDanal, John Darr. Third Row: Sherwood Anderson, Frank Carlson, Jim Merriman, Frank Szantai, Harold Smith, John Gearhart, Ron Blackwelder. lAS-ARS Advance into space lAS-ARS is a combined student branch of the National Institute of Aerospace Sci- ence and the American Rocket Society. Its basic mission, accomplished by a weekly film series and by technical talks by men in the aerospace industry, is to faciliate the interchange of technical ideas among aerospace engineers. As a special service, lAS-ARS sends several students to present their technical papers at the annual student paper competition which is held in Te.xas each spring. Officers this year were Frank Carlson, president; Frank Ca:ier, vice-president; Eugene Miyazawa, secretary; Jim Merriman, treaurer; and Lawrence Scott, sponsor. Alpha Delta Sigma and Gamma Alpha Chi A man A ho on his trade relies Must either bust or advertise Alpha Delta Sigma is the men ' s national professional advertising fraternity. Fifty- two chapters throughout the nation serve to bridge the gap between the student ' s experience and his choice of career in either advertising, communications, pub- licity, or public relations. Its female counterpart Gamma Alpha Chi sponsored the Best-Dressed Girl on Campus contest and organized the jour- nalism convocation in the spring. Its of- ciers this year were Fran Kutcher, presi- dent; Charlene Given, vice-president; and Mary Lou Rosenau, treasurer and secre- tary. Officers for the fraternity were: Bob Kemp, president; Bill Reef, vice-president; Bill Long, secretary; Max Franz, treasurer; and Chris Burns, advisor. 402 Americein Society of Mechanical Engineers Reports published and distributed First Row. Herbert Johnson, Thomas B Second Rou ' : Ping Chan, Roger Ulbi Joseph Snider, David Starck. A professional society consisting of mechanical engineers throughout the country, the American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers correlates the findings of mechnical engineers by means of publish- ing technical reports and making these reports a ' ailable to other engineers. The organization invites speakers and lis- tens to talks on both technical and non- technical subjects. Each year the society, along with Pi Tau Sigma, the mechnical engineering honorary, sponsors a picnic to conclude the year ' s activities. Officers of the student section this year were: David Starck, president; Richard Helmke, vice-president; George Melling, treasurer; Thomas Brown, secretary; and Professor Charles Wagner, faculty advisor. Beta Alpha Psi In the counting-house Beta Alpha Psi, national professional ac- counting honorary, creates and rewards the interest in the accounting profession of its members. Nu Chapter competes in activities and projects with other chapters in a national fraternity-wide program. Campus activi- ties include frequent meetings with guest speakers, field trips, tutoring sessions for accounting students, and assisting in the CU-sponsored Annual Institute of Ac- counting. Leading the chapter were Gary White, president; Thad McDonald, vice-president; George Brancucci, secretary; and Jim Mc- Bride, treasurer. Professor Rudolph Schattke was the faculty advisor. First Rou-: George Brancucci, James McBride, Thad McDonald, Gary White, Dr. Schattke, Patricia Duckworth, Alan Smith. Second Rou-: Neil Nelson, Kathryn Wasmundt, Donald K.nonen, Rudolph Cox, Aubrey Fowler, Lawrence Cha:en, Jerold Myrben. Third Rou ' : Rollen Niswonger, R. A. Forsgren, Burton Levy, David Albin, Larry Hall, John Kearns, Burton White, Kent McCool. 403 Bet3 Geimma Sigmai The honored give honors First Row. Gary W Wasley, Ceanne Mit lin, Emmitt Heitler, Row: Rudolph Sch Coolidge. lite, William Not:, GeorRe Brancucci, Patricia Duckworth, Robert :hell, Edward Morrison, Fred Norman. Second Rou : Walter Frank- Carl Vail, Howard Jensen, Joseph Frascona, Kendrick Bangs. Third ittke, Otis Lipstreu, Fred Niehaus, Bernard LaLonde, Lawrence Beta Gamma Sigma, national scholastic honorary in business, elects as its members the outstanding scholars in " B " School. The objective of this fraternity is to en- courage and reward scholarship and accomplishment in the field of business studies. Students are chosen on the basis of their record in all courses taken toward the completion of a four-year program, and members in- clude many outstanding businessmen and faculty mem- bers. This year activities centered around two initiation banquets, and special honors were given to five out- standing alumni in conjunction with the celebration of the fiftieth anniversary of the fraternity. Mr. Lawrence Coolidge, Dean of the Business School, was initiated as an honorary member. Presiding over the group were Gary " White, president; George Brancucci, secretary; and Professor Howard Jensen, sponsor. Beta Sigma For businessNA omen only Beta Sigma is the only Business School organization for women, an honorary in which membership is attained only by scholarship and invitation. Each fall, Beta Sigma sponsors a " Meet the Dean " tea for all girls in the Business School and assists at an alumni tea during Homecoming. The group annually presents the Beta Sigma award to the outstanding senior girl at the Business School Awards Convocation. Officers of the honorary this year were Janice Hoff, president; Carolyn Wisehart, vice-president and treas- urer; Rose Marks, secretary; and Dorothy Sandham, sponsor. First Rou lane Nich. Second Rou Katheri Patricia Clements Janice Hoff, Carolyn Wischari, Rose Marks. Winfrey, Karen Opdyke, Rebecca Kutcher, 404 T3U Delta The practical side of creative art Tau Delta, the student affiliate of the American Institute of Interior Designers, endeavors to stimulate students into un- derstanding the practical side of the deco- " rating field. The program of Tau Delta included work- shop instruction by prominent decorators from Denver and New York. Most not- able was the visit to this area of Mr. Scalamandre of Scalamandre Silks, deco- rating counselor to the White House. Members also participated in inter-chapter tours of the other two schools in our area who also are affiliates of the A.I.D. Leading the program this year were: Gail Haddaway, president; Sandy Shaw, vice- president; Nancy Fuller, secretary; Mike Schaible, treasurer; Frances Geek, sponsor. First Row. Sue Ennett, H. Nelida Castro-V ' ereau, Francis J. Geek, Jann Lawrence, Laura Shelton, JoAnn Munn. Second Rou ' : Gloria Smith, Nancy Backlund, Nevin Reinker, Sharon GraybilL Bonnie Sue Kretchman. Third Row: Nancy Fuller, Letty Shaw, Jana Swardenski, Gail Haddaway. Fourth Row. Michael J. Grouse, Bruce E. Lipscomb, Mike Schaible. Kappa Delta Pi Encouraging the pursuit of wisdom Kappa Delta Pi, national honor society in Education, encourages high professional, intellectual, and personal standards and recogni:es outstanding contributions to education. The honorary endeavors to maintain a high degree of professional fellowship among its members and to quicken professional growth by honoring achievement in educational work. The CU chapter of Kappa Delta Pi is the second oldest chapter in the United States. Membership is open to upper division and graduate men and women in the field of education who have a high overall grade average. An initiation banquet is held each semester to which outstanding speak- ers in related fields are invited. The officers for this year were Jacqueline Crosby, president; Joyce Takamine, vice- president; Carol Hacker, secretary; Vir- ginia Westerberg, treasurer; and Dr. Rich- ard Schettler, sponsor. Crosby, Margare a Westerberg, Dr. Richard .sJ.cuUi, C Ginny Mickish, Sandy Timmerman, Jun 405 Fmt Rnw: Rhonda Jeanne Reister, Bonnie Jean Martin, Mary Jane Wittmayer, Sharon Brosius, Mrs. Elda Popiel, Maureen McNeil, Marilyn Davis, Norma Hardin, Bonnie Neil. Second Row: Suzanne Craven, Nikki Ann Worski, I ' amhela Joy Oviatt, Anne Karr, Eva-May Thompson, Janet Johansen, Susan Camien, Vernelle Koenig, Susan Hennig, Nancy Carlson. Third Row: Sylvia Rueter, Lmda Fenimore, Meredith Perry, Sandy Stockmar, Marilyn Vander-Wal, Marty Sipp, Judy Zimmerman, Susan Rice, Jody Priess, Karen Sherwin. Campus Co rps of Ceps and Capes To knoNA the disease is half the cure Doctoring up thi The main objective of the Campus Corps of Caps and Capes is to stimulate a greater interest in the nursing profession among it ' s members and to give the girls a closer relationship with the nursing students at the Medical Center in Denver. Membership in this group is open to all freshmen and sophomore nursing students on the Boulder campus. This year ' s activities included participation in a tour and club supper at the Medical Center in Denver, at- tending Denver Capping Exercises at Phipp ' s Audi- torium, and a Big Sister party and orientation to the school in Denver. A novelty this year for the members was the promotion of a Valentine ' s Day party for nurs- ing home patients. Rewarding new friendships were formed when the girls set up and maintained a booth at the Denver Snow Carnival. Included in monthly meetings were programs by Army, Navy, and Air Force nurses. At a special meeting, the two exchange students were made honorary members of Campus Corps of Caps and Capes. This year ' s officers were Marilyn Davis, president; Bonnie Martin, vice-president; Bonnie Neil, secretary; Nikki Worski, treasurer; and Elda Popiel, sponsor. 406 Chi Epsilon Build for the future r Roir: Terry Holmes, Robert Joselyn, Marvin L. Sk.llen, Lnrry L. Huston. Second Ro«.: James Leach, G. Steven Fancher, Lynn Elliott Kramer, Thomas H. Groves, Charles D. Keyes. Thnd v. William Vaughn Smith, Larry R. Houge, W. Scott Moore, Jerry Fred Baker, John D. Cutrell. The Market is the best garden Chi Epsilon is a nationally organized honorary fraternity for Civil and Architectural Engineering students. The objects of the fraternity are to contribute to the engineering pro- fession, to recognize the funda- mental characteristics of the success- ful engineer, and to encourage any movement which will advance the profession. This year ' s officers were Larry Houge, president; John Cutrell, vice- president; Terry Holmes, secretary; Jim Leach, treasurer; and James Chinn, sponsor. CUAMA F,r.sr Row: Thomas J. Morgan, James C. Michel, William H. MuIIin, Janice K. Hoff, Rose M. Marks, Christy Opdyke, Kenneth M. King, William M. Kuhn. Second Rou-. Gerald W. Briggs, Donald M. Bevis, Kent Hastings, Rom H. Barnes, Lawrence W. Nance, Glen E. McCool, Stephen A. Burkholder, Verdell L. Jackson. Third Rou-i Dave Mortenson, Fred Bunger, Bernie Cohen, Douglas May, Rodney McBride, Dr. B. J. LaLonde, Lawrence Lomako, Robert W. Nason, Ronald W. Barley. CUAMA is the University of Colorado chapter of the American Marketing Association. The purpose of this group is to effect an awareness in the marketing student of what business and industry will expect from him as a college graduate. To increase interest and knowledge in marketing, CUAMA sponsors industry speakers, field trips, and practical marketing research projects through which a member has a chance to meet businessmen and faculty in the marketing field. This group also has the special privilege of editing the School of Business newspaper, The Blotter. Leading the group this year were William MuUin, Jr., president; Jim Michel, vice-president; Jan Miller, secre- tary-treasurer; and Dr. Bernard LaLonde, sponsor. 407 Delta Sigma Pi Business makes men A professional business and honorary fra- ternity, Delta Sigma Pi encourages schol- arship, the study of business, and com- munication between the business and educational worlds. Scholarship is recognized in the School of Business through the selection of mem- bers and the annual presentation of awards to the outstanding graduating sen- ior man and woman. Professional men from the world of busi- ness are frequent speakers at Delta Sigma Pi meetings. Their topics of discussion cover every phase of business including finance, marketing, personnel, production, and accounting. Field trips to various businesses in the area give members the chance to study industry first hand. The annual " Rose of Delta Sig " dinner dance was held in February at the Har- vest House. A picnic at a mountain lodge climaxed the fraternity ' s social year. Officers of Delta Sigma Pi were: Steve Kile, president; Tim Wilford, senior vice- president; Charles Shallenberger, junior vice-president; LeRoy Malouff, secretary; Craig Farnsworth, treasurer; Jerry Kruse, chancellor; and Jim Lund, historian. Mr. Robert Ayer was sponsor of the fraternity. Roses of Delta Sii ■BMvP ' % 1 1 Harvest House ball First Row: Henry Mikawa, Neil Nelson, MarMn FneJ land, Robert Ayer, Richard Helmke. Second Row. Tim Wilford, Charles Frederick, Alva Lund, John Gerber, Charles Shallenberger, LeRoy Malouff. Third Row. Richard Beatty, Dale Curtis, Steve Kile, Burton Levy, Craig Farnsworth, Mark Wasko, Michael Golub. Fourth Row. Jodie Javernick, Bill Clegern, Eldon Johnson, Lionel Wood, Charles Gallegly, Garald Kruse, Marlin Miles. 408 Pi Tau Sigma AlNA ciys to excel and be superior Fnst Rou- D.iMd Starck, Larry Gaudreau, Richard Helmke, George Melliny Snider, Herbert Johnson, Charles Wagner, Ping Chan. Pi Tau Sigma, honorary mechanical en- gineering fraternity, works in conjunction with A.S.M.E. to promote stronger bonds of fellowship among engineers. The group aided A.S.M.E. in sponsoring a picnic to which mechanical engineering students, uncommitted freshmen, and members of the mechnical engineering faculty and staff were invited. Members are presently working toward the establish- ment of a machine shop for mechanical engineering students. In an effort to spur scholastic achievement, two outstanding engineering sophomores were awarded pocket slide rules at the annual Pi Tau Sigma recognition banquet. Officers for this year were Dick Helmke, president; George Melling, vice-president; Larry Gaudreau and joe Snider, record- ing and corresponding secretaries; and Professor Herbert E. Johnson, treasurer and sponsor. Psi Chi, national psychology honorary, is founded on the principle of furthering the research, interests, and experientation of the outstanding undergraduates major- ing or minoring in the field of psychology. During the academic year, Psi Chi has guest speakers, field trips, movies, and seminars with various outstanding men and women in the field. Psi Chi is not only a service to its members but an integ- ral part of the university community as a whole. At Colorado University, Psi Chi is under the able leadership of Dr. Donald Weath- erly and is represented by its newly elected officers: Larry Olsen, president; Dave Timken, vice-president; Karol An- derson, secretary; Jeanne Golden, treas- urer. Psi Chi Psychologically speaking . . . First Rnw: Jean Golden, Paula Sogard, Diane Davies ' e,nnd Rou Mary Nolen, Karol Anderson, Tildie Elmore, Dorothy Riddle Thnd Rou David Timkm, Larry Olsen, Dr. Weatherley, James Garland, Mike Mills. 409 Society of American Military Engineers Chapter of national organization First Row: Wesley Rutherford, Kent Bank, Capt. Brown, Joseph Snider, Douglas Whitney, Charles Olson. Second Row. Delmer Sanherg, James Highy, George Sape, Martin Zinn, Steven McDanal, Roy Dent. Third Rrw; Frank Johnson, Robert Putnam, Gerald Magner, Charles Greer, Douglas Hashii, William Ragland. Fourth Rou-: Richard Hughes, Dean Coulter, Kent Ashenfelter, Terry Miller. The interests of the Society of American Military Engineers include the whole broad field of engineering, with special attention given to military engineering. Meetings of the member students have included speakers and films on subjects ranging from the space effort to atomic power plants in Greenland. A steam gen- erating plant was on the itinerary of the most recent field trip taken by the group. Social and Service activities serve to balance the S.A.M.E. program. Informal meetings may be for the purpose of help- ing with decorations for the Military Ball or for pure social enjoyment. Membership in the parent national organization en- hances the status of the individual mem- ber as a commissioned officer in the mili- tary service. Leaders in the group this year were Joseph Snider, president; Charles Olson vice- president; Douglas Whitney, secretary- treasurer; and Captain Brisbane Brown, sponsor. Sigma Alpha lota Association of music students The development of music in America and in foreign countries at the highest possible level is the purpose of Sigma Alpha Iota, an international professional fraternity of musicians and music stu- dents. Alpha Phi, the local chapter on this cam- pus, has many activities, including the awarding of two music scholarships each spring. Other events sponsored by the group include a welcome tea for freshmen and transfers in the College of Music, monthly musicals, a benefit concert in the spring, Christmas caroling, and a Christ- mas program. Planning these activities for the group were Susan Kidder, president; Vicky Mills, vice-president; Barbara Colglazier and Lee Durham, secretaries; Pat Daniel, treasurer; and Mrs. Paul Parmelee, spon- sor. First Rou ' : Mary Papp, Nancy Hobbs, Janet Sanderson, Lecy Roe, Kitti Kidder. Second Re. Cynthia Bragg, Rosalie Levitte, LaVaughn Durham, Patricia Daniel, Vicki Mills. 410 Sigmei T3U Largest engineering honorary Sigma Tau, a national engineering hon- orary, elects its members from among stu- dents enrolled in all branches of the School of Engineering. Students are se- lected foi: membership each semester on the bases of outstanding scholastic achievement and activities. As an incentive to promote more effort and better work by engineering students, Sigma Tau each year selects an outstand- ing freshman from any of the branches of the School of Engineering and honors him with an award during Engineers ' Days. As the largest engineering honorary soci- ety on campus, the organisation holds two initiation banquets a year, thereby also stressing its academic goals. The officers of Sigma Tau for the year were Gail Linn, Richard Helmke, Peter Teets, David Zacheis, and Lowell Brooks. Mr. Charles Wagner, a member of the National Council of Sigma Tau, served as the chapter advisor. Interesting . . . what it First Rnw: Lnrry Gaudreau, Terrance Holmes, Ross Fraker, Bert Nittler, Jean Dexheimer, Thomas Blanchard, Richard Helmke, Wade Johnson. Second Row: Charles Wagner, lames Houseweart, Thomas Groves, Charles Johnson, Ping Chan, Herbert Hethcote, Roger Ulhrich, Charles Luning. Third Riiw: Gary Hamman, Franklyn Aerstin, Lynn Kramer Ron Blackwelder, Charles Patnoi, Jerry Cashen, David Starck Fourth Row: William Comella, Darryl Gloe, Arlan Gadekan Peter Teets, Irving Liftman, Dittmar Kittler, George Melling 411 RM UMWM k MjiSti JBiH Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma Phi Journalism divides the sexes Charlene Given, Frances Kutcher, Linda Tenlev, ludv Johnson itLonci R .u Pa b Piehl, James Westerherg, Douglas Loonev, Ion Kolomitz Tau Beta Sigma Service in many capacities Theta Sigma Phi is a national professional organization for women in journalism. The student chapter recognizes outstand- ing women students who plan to enter some phase of journalism after graduation. Theta Sigma Phi sponsors a journalism convocation, and every year during News- paper Week it sponsors a Matrix Table breakfast honoring Colorado women ac- tive in journalism. This year ' s officers were Linda Penley, president; Charlene Given, vice-president; and Frances Kutcher, secretary. Sigma Delta Chi is the national profes- sional journalism honorary for men. In the hopes of promoting interest in jour- nalism, the group sponsored several activ- ities. Men and women engaged in jour- nalism and other communications media were invited by the group to lecture. In addition members were encouraged to at- tend various press meetings and con- ferences of the professional chapter of Sigma Delta Chi. Officers for this year were Doug Looney, president; Jon Kolo- mitz, secretary; Bob Piehl, treasurer; and Professor Robert Rhode, sponsor. The purpose of Tau Beta Sigma, national honorary band women ' s sorority, is to serve the Band Department in any way possible. The annual project of Tau Beta Sigma is to co-sponsor with Kappa Kappa Psi the high school Band Day activities. This year punch was served to 5,000 visit- ing band members. The money earned is used for scholarships for two upper- class women and one incoming freshman woman. The women also make the props used in the half time shows during foot- ball season. This year ' s officers were Paula Baldwin, president; Marty Lynde, vice-president; Betsy Hall, secretary; JoAnn Stevens, treasurer; and Mrs. Eric Connolly, sponsor. ■ )•• ' » Fnst R,nr: Glenda Fenenga, Dorothy Zimmerman, Mary Longen, Carol Shell, Sharo Second Row: Joann Stevens, Betsy Hall, Mr. McMillan, Paula Wolfe, Marty Lynde. 412 Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honor society formed to honor those who have conferred distinction upon their alma mater by outstanding scholarship and exemplary character. It fosters a spirit of liberal culture in engineering oUeges. The honorary, which is often ailed the " Phi Beta Kappa of engineer- ing, " was founded at Lehigh University in 885. The Colorado Beta Chapter, which was the first honorary in the en.gineering college, was chartered in 1905. The Colorado University chapter under- took various projects in the engineering school this year. Among these was the presentation of its annual outstanding freshman award. The chapter requires a 3.5 grade average of juniors for considera- tion and a 3.2 average of seniors. New members are honored at an initiation and banquet each fall and spring. Officers for the year were Herb Hethcote, president; Dave Lunning, vice-president; Frank Cazier, corresponding secretary; Bill Comella, recording secretary; Fred Peter- son, treasurer; and Lowell Brooks, catologer. First Rou ' -. Jerome Markus, Thomas Blanchard, Richard Meyer, Gary Hamman, Thomas Joehl, Daniel Sukl e, Frank Cazier, Fred Petersen. Second Row: Herbert Hethcote, Paul Turner, Warwick Glasgow, Larry Gaudreau, Jerry Cashen, Darell Herhst, Richard Jov, Charles Lunina, Larry Huston. Third Row: Gail Linn, Warren Peele, Marco Bucciorell, Donald Balish, William Comella, Peter Teets, Richard McHugh, Douglas Fogg, Robert Clement, Ross Frakey. Tciu Bete Pi No royal road to learning ' Who needs an adding mach 413 Valkyrie Independent service and scholarship Valkyrie is an organization of independent women with a 2.5 average or above with the primary aim to provide service to the University and to the community and through activities to develop leadership in independent women and to stimulate scholarship and social activities. Valkyrie joined with Vikings to sponsor Club First Nighter, an all-student social event. Service activities of the group in- clude serving coffee at University Theatre productions, brightening the holidays at Mesa Vista Sanatorium, helping with reg- istration, and providing " woman power " whenever called upon. Leading the group this year were Carolie Coates, president; Dorothy Chen, vice- president; Vemi Stohl, secretary; Alice Casarez, treasurer. Wj . First Row: Vernillyn Stohl, Mitsu Yoshida, Dorothy Chen, Valerie Gelt:, Uretchen Young, Alice Casarez. Second Row: Suzanne Godfrey, Carolie Coates, Becky White, Karen Johnson, Greta Rickenbacher, Alice Andersen. Third Row: Olive Moore, Andrea Stover, Margot Cahalane, Judy Skinner, Dee Davis, Kathryn Hubbs. Vikings Club First Nighter is major project Vikings and Valkyrie co-sponsored Club First Nighter, one of the University ' s most unique social functions. It attracted hun- dreds of " gamblers " who tried their luck at roulette, craps, and poker, and enter- tained all with the Freshman Queen. Helping with renovation work at the local historical museum, ushering at the Little Theatre productions, and acting as ticket and parking attendants for the Col- lege Rodeo helped to balance the numer- ous social functions and intramural activ- ities in which Viking participated. Officers for the year were Paul Tisdale, president; Ed Shallenberger, vice-presi- dent; Dick Meyer, secretary; Kurt Fried- richsen, treasurer; and Kirby Krbec, spon- sor. First Row: Mitchel Goldberg, K Gary Lager. Friedrichsen, Edward Shallenberger, Bob Pafford, Krby Krbec, 414 VWCA Service to campus and community Christian involvement, as expressed in campus activities, community services, and intercollegiate events, is the basic motivation for the members of the YWCA, one of the University ' s most active organi:ations. Community services consist of providing leaders for Boulder Campfire and Girl Scout troops, assisting Indian children re- covering from Tuberculosis at the Mesa Vista Home, and helping care for children of working mothers at the Boulder Day Nursery. Campus activities include Freshman Camp, Why Club, the follow-up of Fresh- man Camp, Faculty Firesides, and the In- ternational Fair. This year the National Student Assembly was held during the Christmas vacation. This outstanding event involves students from all over the country. The last con- vention, the Regional Conference, was held at Estes Park and centered around the theme, " What happens when man en- counters love and power in himself and in his world. " The " Y " sponsored many summer proj- ects, including the United States-Soviet Union Cultural Exchange, Washington, D.C. Citizenship Seminar, and the New York City Summer Service Program. Officers this year were Judy Skinner, presi- dent; Jeanne Doepper, vice-president; Judy Richter, secretary-treasurer; Arlene Ar- mour, community service coordinator; Connie Humlicek, program chairman; and Laureen Metzger, district representative. YWCA: Eula Redenbaugh, Judy Skinner, Mrs. Thomas ' an Zandt, Joan Thompson, Connie Hu Ucek, Ann Scribner, Sandy Fuchs, Mrs. Wilham Chne, Mrs. W. Wining. An introduction to college at Freshman Camp 415 UMC Board Planning for expansion The services, functions, and facilities of the University Memorial Center are the responsibilities of the UMC Board. A joint student- faculty organization, the Board provides the area in which the Pro- gram Commission arranges its cultural and social programs. The main activity this year was helping to plan the IV2 million dol- lar UMC expansion program. Construction for this began in March, and the Board hopes to have the project completed by 1964. Plans include an enlarged University Bookstore to be located in the base- ment of the new addition. The Indian Grill will be expanded, and the present Bookstore will be converted into several meeting rooms. The UMC Board hopes to convert the area between the UMC and the Chemistry building into a veritable Garden of Eden, complete with trees, plants, and a fountain. This year ' s Board members included Walt Maurice, chairman; Bar- bara Ward, secretary; Corrine Brady, Bob Spengler, and Dick Car- penter, student members; Jim Quigley, staff representative; and Miss Ann Jones, Mr. Howard Jensen, and Mr. John Wagner, faculty members. The be t laid plans of JMC BOARD: Robert Spengler, Walter Maurice, Barbara Ward, Ann Jones, Jim Quigley, Ho- ifard Jensen, Richard Carpenter. Progrem Commission Providing pleascint things aind things serviceable First Rour. Glenn Kat.iok.i, .iris ,iiid crafts; Margie Maxon, spectrum; Sharon Thompson, assistant commissioner; lohn Kennedy, commissioner; Carol Barnes, coffee hours; David Best, fine arts; Second Row: Barry Johnson, hve music; Michael Mielenz, games area; Merry Fishhurn, WRHA representative; Ginger Larson, secretary; Third Row: Rohin Moris, forum room; Monty McAl- lister special programs; Patty Mason, publicity. inment by The L In an effort to supplement the academic life of every student, the Program Com- mission provides events to satisfy the interests of the University community. Cultural, educational, recreational, and social events fill the calendar throughout the school year. This year the Program Commission has had responsibility for such activities as the Freshman Dance, UMC Week, Activities Night, UMC Christmas decorations, Leadership Confer- ence, Fine Arts Week, and CU Days. Cultural and educational programs the commission has sponsored include the M Last Lecture Series, Hyde Park De- hates, the College Bowl, Fine Arts ex- hibits, and poetry readings in conjunction with the English department. The Spec- trum committee presented such notable speakers as John Ciardi and Vincent Price. On the social and recreational side of the calendar, the Special Events committee has presented Duke Ellington, Dizzy Gil- lespie, Walt Conley, the Limeliters, and the Highwaymen. The commission has also provided tournaments in the UMC Games Area and feature-length films every Friday and Sunday in the UMC Forum Room. This year ' s officers were John Kennedy, commissioner; Sharon Thompson, assist- ant commissioner; Ginger Larson, secre- tary; and Mr. Paul Kopecky, sponsor. ! --mmm •fvmim WK ' Special Interests First Row. Peggy Koch, Al Friedman, Lome Price. Second Row: Neal Horejsi, Scotty Muhn, Art Ballah, Peter Hendricks, George Kramer, James Badgett, Frank Brunot, Kent Powell, Vic Marsh, Marc McConnell, Chuck Scott, Sid Levin, Howard Hull. Buff Flying Club is one of those special organizations on campus; one which aims at promoting interest in aviation. This year has been an especially active one for the group. Both student and private pilots frequently took advantage of the Club ' s Cessna 140, N720CU, and the leased Cessnas 120 and 172. All three planes were used by private pilots to make long trips during school vacations. Every Tuesday night, a ground school was held to help student pilots prepare for their FAA written exams. Other activities were flight training for the members and field trips to the FAA facilities at Staple- ton Air Field in Denver. Officers this year were Allan Friedman, president; Neal Horejsi, vice-president; James Badgett, secretary; Peter Hendricks, treasurer; and Bertrand Bauer, sponsor. Buff Flying Club Student Pilot Training ■; ; ' ?«. - ' f=N7?0 f 420 Buff Ski Club Where a 3S the sno A of A inter? First Row: Frank V ' ancini, John Faulkner, George Melling, John Blumberg, Edward Green. Second Row: Fred Hunger, Joan Bennett, Sally Netland, Sarah Meloy, Judy Melling, Jannes Waples, Helen Whitheck. Third Row: Charles Piatt, Mary Stearns, Carolyn White, Kathy Griffiths, Sue Romine, Linda Fisher, John Whitbeck. Overnights at a lodge in Georgetown, movies, and ski instruction were only a few of the activities enjoyed by Buff Ski Club members this year. Membership is open to and benefits all types of skiers, whether beginner, expert, or " ski bum- mish " type. This year ' s activities included a fashion show and equipment sale, a Warren Mil- ler ski movie, and despite a lack of snow, a trip to Aspen in February was planned. Due to a lack of skiing, attention was turned to avalanche control which was discussed in December meetings. Officers were Charles Piatt, president; John Faulkner, vice-president; Sue Rom- ine, secretary; Sarah Meloy, treasurer; and George Melling, Racing Club president. Robert Beattie, James Wailes, and Robert McKean were co-sponsors. The Experiment in International Living provides those interested with the oppor- tunity to work and live abroad. Persons wishing to live abroad on the Experiment program with a family in the country of their choice apply to the Experiment of- fice. Those applications are then re- viewed, and the accepted person leaves for his homestay around the beginning of July and returns at the end of August or beginning of September. Activities of this second year of the Ex- periment ' s organization at CU mainly in- cluded the planning of an Ambassador program, whereby a student is financed to travel and live in a foreign country. Such a program will materialize at CU by the summer of 1964. Officers were: Roger Long, president; Judy Fox, vice-president; Julie Jones, secretary- treasurer; Dr. Feldman, sponsor. The Experiment in I nterncition3l Livi ng KnoNA ledge by experience First Row: Judy Fox, Julie Jones, Clarita Telle. Second Row: Nancy Smoy er, Susi Luttringhaus. 421 Ceilico 3nd Boots First Row. Tom Neel, Carol Lang, Sharon Stephens, Lois Ar Carole Puxty, Gregg Anderson. Second Row. Donald Shar Harris, Eileen Knight, Karen Eva Dare, Sharon Brosius, Dar Dobbins, Nathan Btyant, Kenneth Kernen, Richard Smart, Louis Cooper, Burke Anderson. n Kellenbenz, Sandra Ashton, felt, Susan Read, Jean Ellen rvl Gloe. Third Row. George Tom Mates, John Cys, Fred Grcind right eind left, aind promenade. The Women ' s Gym is the setting every Tuesday night as the members of Calico and Boots square dance club join in a little Western fun. These weekly meetings of- fer members a chance to enjoy the social and recrea- tional benefits of both square and " round " dancing. The big event of the year for Calico and Boots was the sixteenth annual Hoedown held in November. Nita and Manning Smith of College Station, Texas, flew in to teach the afternoon workshop and call the evening dance. Square dance enthusiasts from all over the state came to enjoy the festivities. Student dancers from CU, Colorado State University, and Colorado State College attended the three Inter- collegiate Parties. " Inter-club visiting, " better known as banner stealing, was also a popular activity this year. Those interested in perfecting their dancing style practiced twice a week during the noon hour to perfect aerial and fancy figures for exhibition purposes. Each year the Central City Opera Association selects dancers from three college clubs to dance on an exhibition team for the summer season. Conventional square dancing aside, some members of Calico and Boots performed on ice and snow, a feat which qualified them for their " square Blades " and " penguin " badges. Leading the promenade this year were Tom Mates, president; Ken Kernen, vice-president; Sandy Ashton, secretary; and Carole Puxty, treasurer. Skirts get shorter every day. What do 1 do now. ' 422 irogo, BarDara Nahrgang, loann Muhn, Lynn Garber, Ronda Boutcher, Xnni; Min, Diane Davies, Leslie Jane Nissen, Alf Roy Kudiwah, Srinivas Sharma, Jamshid ndeh. Scc.md R.m: Lidia Del Piccolo, Flory Mendez, Adria Marconi, Jerre Gonzales, Justine Ahin Smith, CharIe Mendoza, Dave Wood, Claude Hopkins, Ingvar Sodal, Shahlin Khalili. Rnu: Julia May, Arnfinn Svennevig, Jan Chriohansen, Akedego Ongiom, Dianne Dirks, 1 Cooper, Olav Arne Noess Gunnerud, Lidia Laurencena, Ping D. Chan, Bhupendra R. a, Ted Hepp, Etta Mueller, Oguzcan Ozaltin. Fourth Rou ' : Kay Nichols, Erik Helland-Hanses, in EIravah, Ian Gustavsen, Bill Saleh, John Pitt, I. Frederick Herr, Gary Skupa, David Am- Mathew Zachariah, Hank Wesselman, Edward I. Bitter. f-.rsr Koir: Roseanne Crafo George Lesser, Gloria Olsoi Pangelinan, Pat Kelley, Ge Lepage, Cumur Yelmer, Ar Laura Middleton, K. Sav i, Diana Taylor, Elizabeth Burtram, Kenneth Yearns, Tae Wang Min, JoAnn Baker, Keng Kar Tan, Elwood Peterson. Second Row. Matilde -gia Becker, Patt J. Watt, Merilynn Gillis, Jocelyne Delmonte, Henry ette Schiotz. Third Row: Soedijono, Mrs. Ruth Schoze, Azmu Ibrahim, , Neil Williams, Alma Grahow, James Roth, Mehmet Kamiski, Camilla Selenius, Nili Peleg. Fourth Row: Mrs. Audrey McConnell, Mrs. Herbert E. Johnson, Yung Sik Yoo, Mohammad Ebrahim Nuristani, Marcantonio Gianfranco, Cathy Brckovich, S. Ghulam Osmanzada, Charles A. Nelson, Paul Nidey, Harry Casady, Johannes SoUid. Cosmopolitein Club Friendship ' s the A ine of life Recognized as the largest social organization on campus, Cosmopolitan Club was founded in 1922. Endeavoring to promote international friendship and better under- standing between the peoples of all lands, Cosmo Club membership consists of both American students and students from abroad. Socially the goup participated in informal coffee hours held each Wednesday afternoon, featuring speakers, panel discussions, a swimming show, films, folk dancing, and singing. Dancing instructions were given each Friday evening, in addition to a " get-acquainted " fall dance, a " Mid-term Masquerade, " the annual Christmas dance, and numerous picnics, skating and swimming parties. The Boulder Hospitality Program assisted in leading sight-seeing tours and giving foreign students a " home away from home. " This past year Cosmo Club consisted of three hundred members from 38 different countries. The officers of the group were: Tae Wang Min, Korea, president; K. K. Tan, Thailand, vice-president; JoAnn Barker, California, secretary; Nili Peleg, Israel, treasurer; Roseanne Craford, Iowa, social chairman; Diana Taylor, Alaska, program chairman; Justine Zulu, Northern Rhodesia, member- ship chairman; and Gloria Olson, South Dakota, public- ity chairman. Sponsors were Mr. George Lesser, Mr. Kenneth Yearns, and Dr. El-Mallakh. 423 Conservsitive Club Adherence to the tried and true In March 1962 the Conservative Club was formed, to meet the need for a vigorous and intelligent advocacy of the conserva- tive principles at the University of Colo- rado. One of the first acts of the new club was to draw up an 11-point declaration of these principles. Seminars are conducted by the group of explore the background of conservative ideas, and at club and policy committee meetings members consider the application of conservative principles to current issues. The Conservative Club is not a political organization, in that it welcomes members from all poHtical parties who accept the Club Declaration of Principles and does not endorse candidates for public office. Its purpose is to investigate and dissemi- nate the conservative philosophy. The club sponsors an independent weekly student newspaper on campus, The New Conservative. This paper provides a public forum for discussion of conserva- tive ideas and a medium for a new ap- proach to campus, national and interna- tional news. From time to time the group invites out- standing speakers to the campus to present their views in public lectures, discussion ' s, and debates. Leading the group were Robert Maddock, president; Carolyn Allen, vice-president; Warren Carroll, secretary; David Jarrett, treasurer; and Dr. Thompson, sponsor. 424 Who won the election, smil ' Yes, it ' s spelled f- Fnst Row: David Jarrett, Carolvn Allen, Warren Carroll, Rohert Maddock. Ackermann, Marjorie Shields, Sandra Caswell, Barhara Kelly. Third Row. Fogg, David Delcour, Ronald Mernman. Second Rou ' i Marlene Wallace Capps, Orvel I During the seventeen years of their exist- ence the C Bar U Riders have fulfilled many students ' wishes to further their knowledge of horses and horsemanship. In the fall, the Riders had a very success- ful pack trip as a Thanksgiving vacation. Members rode up to Peaceful Valley Lodge, stayed two nights, and rode back down. The trip was thoroughly enjoyed by all, and a bigger and better trip is planned for 1963. The annual Spring Horse Show, the sec- ond major event of the year, is a money- making endeavor for the group. The show is open to all, with special classes for club members only. It is one of the first horse shows of the spring and draws many entries from Colorado and surrounding states. The club meetings are held weekly or biweekly, depending on the weather. At these meetings, members ride in the lighted arena, hear speakers, or view films in the clubhouse. C Bar U Riders provide friendly " horse talk " for all in- terested CU students. Leading the group this year were Mary Anna Adams, president; Elizabeth Wimer, secretary-treasurer; and C. D. (Bud) Harp, sponsor. C Bar U Go west, young man First Row; Buddy Hays, Sue Allen, Carolyn Lefler, Gary Lamphe Schustik. Second Row: Fran Tartasky, Nora Colburn, Dick Van He Dirks, Jody Jacobson. Not Pictured: Mary Anne Adams, Elsbeth Wimer. r 4 It was cold in the saddle --, v mpii MMM P Kj 1] ¥% M 5.:.-. ■ " P " 1 w : ' ' i r " ■:-■ The emblematic a li )M S 425 Festival Chorus Music exalts each joy, allays each grief Two hundred forty voices blended as the CU Festival Chorus performed two popular and well-known choral works during the 1962-63 school year. The Festival Chorus and the University Symphony Orchestra combined to give the memorable December performance of Handel ' s " Messiah, " conducted by Pro- fessor Andoe Foth. The beautiful Brahms " Requiem, " presented in March, was the main work on the spring program. Now in its sixteenth year, the Festival Chorus performs great choral masterpieces. Membership is composed primarily of students, but also includes a number of faculty members and other Boulder residents. Student and faculty soloists often appear with the chorus. Professor Berton Coffin is musical director and con- ductor, and Mr. Robert Ellingwood is business manager. The group is sponsored by the College of Music. Freshmsin Cleiss Council Ask the young people; they kno A everything Appearing for the first time on the CU campus is the newly organized Freshman Class Council. By promoting class unity and by acting as a liaison between the freshman class and the Student Senate, this group has served a two-fold purpose. The fifty members of the Council were selected on the basis of an interest in student government and were required to maintain a cumulative 2.0 academic standing throughout the year. Leading the younger set were Steve Moise, president; Bob Fagaly, vice-president; Gail Galvani, secretary; and Mr. Paul Kopecky, sponsor. Row: Bob Fagaly, Gail Galvani, Dan Ray Kiely, Steve Moise. Second Row: Roberta Ruben- stein, Carol Zitz, Marjorie Brown, JoAnn Gardenswarts, Pat Jordan, Donna Heilman, Carol Ritter, Patricia Gooding, Leslie Ann Klein. Third Row: Suzi Hughes, Sally Reed, Kathy Bonham, Carolyn Robbins, Dianne Dirks, Sheryl Landers, Barbara Lynn Stalder, Judith Sharon Deutsch, Jane E. Donley, Anne Williamson, Sarah McGrath. Fourth Row: Wendy Gambill, Philip F. Greer, George Alecxander Koutsoubos, Jerry Gordon Rutledge, James R. Mattson, Stephen Crocker, Delmer E. Sanburg, Alan L. Ross, Barbara Sean Diehl, Joyce Lootens. Fifth Row: John M. Bickel, Pat F. Jordan, Tom Barnum, Ben Franklin, John Saunders, Ric Streed, Dave Jepsen. Not Pictured: Mary Kay Potter, Jeanie Hansen. 426 9 _ ' i_.f Al First Row Wesley Tanaka, Musashi Swthiro, Bert Itoga, hmes Nakamura Second Ro« Maxjne Maruvama, Omiva Ka:uko, Emily Hee, Sharon Inkyo, limmy Inkyo, Stanley Inkyo, Saundra Kraynik, Elaine Manage Third Rou Robert Yamato, Kenneth Nakamura, Ronald Ueoka, Wayne Kaneyoma, Marvin Yoshimura, Ronald Katahara Fonrrh Ron, Dennis Munetake, Vincent Ooshi, Gerrick Yamada, Ronald Matsuda, Daniel Masaki, Colin Morinaka. Where are the grass skii Hui O ' Heiwaiii An old friend in 3 ne A house In an effort to acquaint island newcomers with the mainland and with CU as well as to acquaint mainlanders with Hawaii, the organization of Hui O ' Hawaii was formed. Among the club ' s several func- tions and other projects this year was a movie highlighting one of Hawaii ' s most popular sports, surfing. The showing of this film, " Surfing Hollow Days, " brought out an enthusiastic audience. This year ' s officers were Robert Yamato, president; Ronald Katahara, vice-presi- dent; Elaine Manago, secretary; Wayne Kaneyama, treasurer; Sue Harada, corres- ponding secretary; and James Busey, sponsor. 427 wiBgssms fma Junior Peinhellenic it ' s all Greek The purpose of Junior Panhellenic is to unite the pledge classes of the fifteen sororities on campus. This was accom- plished by organizing a Christmas dessert held for all the pledge classes in the UMC Ballroom, and by encouraging ex- change dinners every Monday night be- tween sororities. In addition, Junior Panhellenic sponsored a Christmas party for the children at the Mesa Vista Sanatorium and the Junior Panhellenic Songfest, which is held each year in the spring. All the pledges parti- cipate, and the proceeds are placed in a scholarship fund to be awarded to an outstanding pledge every year. The theme of this year ' s songfest was " Greek Gala. ' " Officers for the year were Sheila Scott, president; Carol Dilley, vice-president; Nancy Perman, secretary; Malina Loomis, treasurer; and Miss Wanda Collins, spon- sor. i..5 mm Firit Rou JoAnn Gardenswartz, Nancy Perman, Carol Dilley, Sheila Scott, Malina Loomis, Nancy Blue, Anne Moses Stcond Rok. Nancy Cook, Sally Reed, Chris Hull, Jenipher Blee, Thadia Moore, C-irol McGlothlen, Joyce lohnson, Jeanie Hansen, Margo Ruid. Third Row. Kathy Spangler, Judy Boozer, Pam Allen, Judy Klein, Judy Schoen, Wini Finch, Kay Lee, Trish Goodmg, Jan Lackey. Pleiyers Club Actors honor their o A n Mcmht-rs; Bill Dobkm, Dehhy Daves, B: Janssen, D i Cooper, Susan Rosse, Cassandra Post, John Sandoe, Zor , I Hecox, Pam Fox, Kirk Sparks, Chris Jeffers, Boh Kellogg, e i wick, Craig Tennis, Laurence Gallegos. llirothv Wilkinson, Dene Hirvey Morgenbesser, Bill rt, Stuart Kirlan, Jill Bost- One of the oldest active groups on the University campus, Players Club serves as an honorary for outstanding students in the University Theatre. These students serve the Theatre and present skits to organizations on and off campus. Mem- bership requirements call for participa- tion in a certain number of Theatre productions in such capacities as acting, stage work, and design. Players Club members are represented in all University Theatre shows. In addition, the group participated in an expanded program of Wednesday Afternoon ' s Ex- perimental Theatre, the Homecoming musical, CU Days show, children ' s thea- tre, and sponsored a laboratory work- shop in their spare time. Officers for the group were Zora Zong Gaines, president; John Sandoe, vice- president; Jill Bostwick, secretary; and Albert Nadeau, sponsor. 428 Pentagon Club To love the gaime beyond the prize First Row: Jim Carroll, Dave Turner, Glenn Wilson, Tom Jenkins, Jim Ryan. Second Row: Charles Shroads, Jerry Franklin, Richard Rohmann, David Wardell. Thini Row: John Zipp, Terry Murphy, Garry Layman, Robert Poston, Bob Dickerson. Working to promote interest in gym- nastics throughout the University and the state, Pentagon Club members strive to bring about recognition of this growing sport. Membership is open to both men and women interested in gymnastics who can pass a skills test specified by the club. This honorary society participates actively in half-time exhibitions at CU athletic contests, as well as presenting shows be- fore private organizations. The Pentagon Club also provides judges for high school gymnastics meets throughout the area. Officers for the year were: Dave Wardell, president; Jim Carroll, vice-president; Robert Poston, secretary; John Zipp, treas- urer; and Glenn Wilson, sponsor. Senior Cabinet Little things done A ell The Senior Cabinet has for many years stood as a symbol of leadership and in- tegrity. This veracious group has in no light manner assumed the responsibility of their capacity and with great vigor has executed all plans and policies as formu- lated and established by themselves. Among the many and diverse responsi- bilities of this cabinet were the following: a few functions of the Tulagi variety; a Senior Ball at Boulder ' s Harvest House; the Canebearer selection arrangement; and the Senior Week activity planning. ' ery heartily must this group be congra- tulated in exhibiting such a rigorously superior performance. Officers were: Roger Nelson, president; Walt Maurice, vice-president; Judy Knott, secretary; Joe Romig, treasurer; Mr. Lis- s reu, sponsor. First Rou-i Roger Nelson, Walter Maurice, Judy Knott, McKenzie, Charlotte Ford, Barbara Brock, Meredith Martin, Scott Ranson Kirkpatrick, Anthony Wilson, Stephen Fairchild, Robe.t Piehl, Herbert Hethc 429 Judo Club Fiercely stand or fighting fall ' ■■9 fl 9 A " ' ' " ST : , C . If First Rene: James Mungle, Gary Coleman, Tat H;ilcv, Beriia Biis h, MiJiarl Haley, James Stewart. Second Ron-, lohn Stamps, Clifford DossiRny, Steve Kielhack, Charles MenJora, Roger Gagnon. Th.rci Ro«.: William Nees, Tom Luby, David Keller, Vincent Ellis, Ken Shaleen, Charles Cutrell. Up and I For the third year in a row, the University of Colorado Judo Club has upheld its reputation as a leading club in the drive for inter-collegiate judo in the United States. The club differs in one respect from previous years, however. For the first time there were no women par- ticipating in the weekly workouts. The group met twice a week throughout the year under the supervision of John Fader, president; Jerry Mohr- lang, vice-president; and Gary Coleman, secretary. The members were instructed in the skills of judo by black belts in the group, Bernd Busch, Mike and Pat Haley, and James Kodani. Another black belt, Claude Chau- vigne, acted as sponsor for the club. The black belt is the symbol of mastery of the judo art. This year the group competed with various clubs in the Denver area, and presented demonstrations for any interested University groups. 430 clebrity and autograph hound People -to -People New organization for international understanding People-to-People, founded at Kansas University in 1956, has been established on six hundred uni- versity and college campuses in the United States. Its purpose is to help students of the world achieve understanding in the interests of world peace. Through its various foreign student-Amer- ican student activities, the organization attempts to bring a more extensive and representative group of Americans in contact with peoples of other nations. As a new group at CU this year, People-to-People introduced itself in November with a kick-off ad- dress by Mr. Frank Darling, assistant professor of political science. In the spring approximately fifty CU students were selected as PTP ambassa- dors to Europe. Other American students going abroad on their own attended general orientation travel sessions and were given lists of people to contact during their trips. People-to-People is not the usual campus " activ- ity, " for its main purpose is international com- munication. As former President Eisenhower, Honorary PTP chairman, said, " If we are going to take advantage of the assumption that all people want peace, then the problem is for people to get together and . . . work out . . . methods by which people can gradually learn a little bit more about one another. " Presiding over the group at CU this year were Sandy Timmerman, president; Sam Shafer, vice- President; Kay Nichols, Sue Rifkin, and Julia May, group chairmen; and Dr. Harold Amoss, sponsor. First Row: Sandy Wheeler, Sandy Timmerman, Pat Lewis. Second Row: Richard Tisdel, Juha May, Madelyn Trussen, Sam Shafer, S. B. Rifkin, Patty Clark, Adria Marconi. Third Row: Roselvn Buskey, Kei Hale, Lmda Steinhaus, Nancy Smoyer, El aine King, Peggy Tarns, June Friedloh. Fourth Row: Jan Updegraff, Carol Wilis, Michele Stephen- son, Anne I51ohm, Joanne Crume, Elli Rohhins, Kay Nichols, Sandra Johnson. 431 Orchesis And the merry love to dance Orchesis, the modern dance honorary, provides oppor- tunity for choreography and performance, both for dance majors and other interested students. Serving both the University and the community. Orchesis pro- vides for the enjoyment of dance and attempts to pro- mote an awareness of modern dance as one of the arts. The Orchesis Concert presented each spring is the major production of the group. The members them- selves choreograph and perform the variety of dance sequences which comprise the concert. Throughout the year, Orchesis meets with other dance groups from colleges in the Rocky Mountain area for dance symposiums. Lecture demonstrations and dances are presented for high schools and other colleges in the state. In the master classes presented several times a year, students may avail themselves of instruction from a dancer or instructor of national fame. This year, President Boh Kellogg was assisted by Mary Staton as production manager and Carla Eroddy as Secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Irey, Mrs. Cohen, and Miss Eckert, are the sponsors of Orchesis. Floats throu!. ' h the nir with th B ? f o a f First Row: Susie Moore, Bonnie Joseph, Patricia Murphv Dorothy Taylor. Second Row: Connie Locklin, Beverly Bicks Stable, Robert Kellogg, Judy Garbarino. Third Rou ' : Carla Ei Anne Wait, Susan L. Shellabarger, Mary F. Staton, Mary An Donna Chazen, C. Lee Timm, =r, lerri Lines, Kelly Kuhl, Barbara ..ddy, Leslie Jane Nissen, Josephine , Swart:, lanet Ewan. 432 First Row: Pamela Deane, Nancy Reordan, Marcia Phelan, Li: Keller, Paula Postovit. Second Row: Nancy J. Baum, Bonnie Hagan, Mary Jane Wiendl, Ann Marlow, Julie Benderoff, Linda Bishop, Marilyn Dann, Holly May Lea, Kathleen Webb, Ann Frohberg, Penny Lutz, Barb Welshimer. Third Row: Elizabeth Terri Colm, Judy Ann Jewell, Marcia Murphy, Cynthia Marian Hixon, Mary Scott, Lynn Jeffery, Nancy Elizabeth Williams, Mary Jo Lawrence, Kathy Turnquist, Karen Hyink, Joan Edge. Fourth Row: Carolyn Louise White, Barbara Shelly Trelfa, Elise Pinky Marlow, Sue Wing, Anne Norris, Mary Sue Whitcombe, Jannes J. Waples, Cheryl Servive, Merry Elizabeth Fishburn, Barb Nahrgang, Barb Johnson, Bonnie Feurstein, Sandra Lewis. Diving Board: Miss Joan Sanders, Jean DeMarinis, Jill Sandoe, Julie Spence, Sue Romine, Gale Robertson. Porpoise Club these fish aire not caught A ith flies Porpoise Club, the University swimming group, exists for its members ' enjoyment of the art of sychronized swimming. The swimming also provides an excellent opportunity to combat the notorious co-ed spread The girls of Porpoise, after weeks of diligent practicing, perform their graceful precision shows for both private and campus-wide audiences. Following tryouts and tapping in the fall, Porpoise presented a swimming demonstration for the Cosmo- politan Club. Later the girls had the opportunity to attend a swim clinic under the direction of the AAU National Chairman, gaining much from the experience. The spring semester was highlighted by the Annual Porpoise water show in April. For this year ' s " isms, " the girls themselves directed and choreographed the show, in addition to selecting the music and costumes. To end the year, Porpoise presented another success- ful exhibition at the Air Force Academy. Officers for this year were Gale Robertson, president; Sue Romine, vice-president; Julie Spense, secretary; Maggie Huffman, treasurer; with Joan Sanders as their sponsor. ' Lapidary ' s Laloo " is a lulu of a di 433 First Row: David Glismann, Jan Clement, Pat M Luman Burr, Ed Naylor, Joe Byrd, Bob Keith, Mike Wakefield, Winston Stebbins, Tim Binkley, Nick Nagel, Tom Connole, Mike Batchelder, Doug Palmer, Rodger Berger, Jim Holitza. Second Row: Malcolm Rice, Clarke Watson, Randy Lotcher, Merle Larson, Dean Hall, Roger Riske, John Silver, Lynn Martin, Charles Lund, Mike Kirchoff, Douglass Hurst, Bob Horner, Leslie Smith. Third Row: Dave Gillaspie, George Williams, Bob Gil- bert, John Perpener, Darryl Gloe, George Veronda, Bruce Downing, Dick Krushnic, Tom Leadebrand, Roger Long, Val Prost, Bob Johnson, Duane Isakson, Lyndon Skinner. Fourth Row: Bill Lee, Fred Cooper, Don Sims, Milton Kahn, John Roberts, Wayne Woodward, John Nagel, John DufField, Art Wilson, Donald Shanfelt, Jerry Free- man, Chuck Rannells, Sherwood Anderson, Jerry H. Olson, Russell Shinn, Jerry Olson. Men ' s Glee Club Voices raised in song Roger Wag: Members of the Men ' s Glee Club are unique in that they are drawn from all parts of campus life, with only a small proportion belonging to the School of Music. Under the direction of David L. Glismann, assistant professor of music, men who enjoy singing are molded into what has become one of the finest men ' s choirs in the west. The Glee Club performs a broad selection of music, from light folk songs to major church music. The past few years have witnessed an increasing demand for performances by the Glee Club. This year ' s perform- ances included a half-time show with the band, several concerts for conventions being held in Boulder, and concerts at several of the area ' s churches. The highlights again this year were the annual Christ- mas and Spring programs in Macky and the fall and spring tours with the Women ' s Glee Club to high schools in the region. This year ' s club officers were Chuck Rannells, president; Bob Horner, secretary; Win Steffens, treasurer, and Mike Batchelder, social chairman. 434 The Woman ' s Glee Club, under the di- rection of Mr. David Glismann, is open to all University women. The Glee Cluh has greatly increased in size during the past several years and has done much to promote good will for the University. This past year the Women ' s Glee Cluh participated in the fall University Sym- phony Orchestra Concert. The major event of the year was the Christmas Tree Lighting ceremony and the Festival of Christmas. They were joined by the Men ' s Glee Club for caroling in several Denver high schools and a program at the Central Presbyterian Church. The annual spring Glee Club concert brought the busy and productive year to a close. Sharon Tyler served as president for the year. Women ' s Glee Club Soft voices sing First Row: David Glismann, Sharon Smit Colglazier, Terri Anderson, Margo Dunlap, Jill Coghlan, Lynn Jacquez, Margie Scheuble, Janette Johnson, Judy Shafer, Jackie White, Penny Taylor, Carol Killian, Judy Dvorak. Second Row. Margaret King, Hallie Karas, Shasta Abbott, Patti Work, Jude Endicott, Vicky Stoen, Sue Gardner, Leah Triebswetter, Haidee Mopper, Lorene Baumgartner, Lynn Stephens, Sherry Schenk, Janette Lett, Ingrid Peterson, Judy Lantz. Third Rmr: Heather MacGregor, Carol Kindell, Kathy Dempsey, SI: Kifer, Debra Lindstrom, Carolyn Sillars, Nancy Grimes, Olive Moore, Jane Allen, Jane McGuffin, Karen Decker Mildred Welsh, Shannon Patterson, Kathy Spangler Kathenne Willis. Fourth Ro« ' : Carol Searing, Lo; Mountjoy, Nancy Smith, Marilyn Maxwell, Sandra Stoen ludy Vole, Sharon Hughes, Carolyn Denson, Joyce Hamilton, Li: Cresap, Carole Hnfer, Sally Milbank, Jen Voss, Margret Casey, Deanna King, Barbara Kennedy Judi Farthing. Sophomore Cleiss Council New representcitive group As a new organization on campus, the Sophomore Class Council is attempting to fill the gap between the Sophomore President in his ASUC Senate position and the Sophomore class which he rep- resents. Under the leadership of President Doug Ralston, Vice-president Ken Greene, and Secretary Sherry Ginn, the Council care- fully studies ASUC Senate matters par- ticularly relevant to the class. Not only a representative group in this area, the Council also promoted traditional college spirit and enthusiasm. With no precedent to follow, the Council is striking out on a new venture in the hope of promoting an increased interest in government activities. First Row: Alan Swedlund, Marian Reaves, Kay Malkewic;, Lucy Harding, Sandra Cook, Nancy Thomas, Nikki Wilson, Mary Ellen Waters, Sherry Ginn, Ken Greene. Second Row: Wayne Roth, Joan Tjornhom, Lee Gardenswartz, Alice Oshorn, Kay McDonald, Ginny Osborne, Barry Baer, Doug Ralston, Lyle Drinkgern, Bill Clarke. Third Row: Dougals Newton, Earle M. Alexander, Robert Paul Pickel, Brian R. Heinecke, Gary L. McQuillan, Robert L. Hancock, Dave Case, Allen Patterson. Speakers Congress Speech created thought First Rou- Virginia WooJl Bursack. Sc-cond Row: Lawrence William Knabe. Third Row: Robe Dave Korts, Victor Vargas. irherg, . ' onja Warberg, Barbara Diehl, Betty Whitaker, Lois .lincer, Charles Chotuacs, Richard Tisdel, James Mellhye, Schwab, Edward Volpe, Harold Eisenjuth, Victor Harnack, Speakers Congress, the student speech organization at CU, coordinates various activities with the Speech and Drama Department of the University and the students. In addition to the usual debate, extemp, and oratory activities of the speech program, the Speakers Congress sponsors off-campus speaking engagements to various service organizations through- out the state. The group also sponsors, in conjunction with Delta Sigma Rho, the University Extemp and Oratory contests. A regular newsletter gives information concerning all forthcoming speech activ- OfFicers for this year were Robert Schwab, president; Phil Wickhein and Tom Fran- kel, vice-presidents; Virginia Woodhall, secretary; Carla Warberg, treasurer; and R. Victor Harnack, sponsor. 436 University Choir The ear is the road to the heart ine a song of sixpence Recognized as one of the major musical groups in the region, the eighty-voice University Choir is under the direction of David Glismann. The function of the choir is to provide University students with cultural experience and an opportunity to represent the University in the public relations field. TTie University Choir presented a major portion of the traditional Christmas Con- cert and the annual tree-lighting ceremony. In addition to this, several Christmas concerts in the Denver area and caroling at the dormitories were projects of the group. The spring concert in Macky and the annual spring tour climaxed a suc- cessful year of singing on campus and throughout the state. Ruth Patterson served as president, and was assisted by various section leaders. First Rnw: Coleen Dowse, Sharon Arrigo, GeorEia Gardner, Patricia Dabney, Madalynn Coe, Gail Galvani, Sharon Con- nelly, Patricia Starkebaum, Linda Asselstine, Linda Matasovic, John Demos, David Glismann, Carol Sours, Carol McMillan, Carolyn White, Ginger Larson, Dee Fullington, Linda Bishop, Leslit Shenefeft, Lucille Damme, Connie Simmons Patricia Madsen. Second Row. Susie Naman, Cynthia Bragg, Julie Jones, Mary Makens, Linda Goodman, Sue Lewis, Jean Golden, Ruthie Patterson, Carol Lines, Diana Files, Lynne Fontanier, Karen Culver, Judy Zimmerman, Martha Coffin, Marion Toah, Jeannie Doepper, Nella Pitts, Carol Lutes, Anne Woolev, Evelyn Rosenbaum, Linda Welsh, Mary Walters. Third Rote; Mike Mendo:a, John Rowe, William .McMurtry, Walter Nilson, Bob Gunderson, Bruce Carnes, Bill Lee, Earl Waibel, Charles Bucchman, Bill Bliss, John Smith, David Flanders, John Goodman, Kirk Sparks, Dennis Etchells, Mike Popovich, Tom Miyake. Fourth Row: Boh Reid, Lee Vittetow, Jim Marean, Turner Atkinson, Roger Klaiher, Terrell Taylor, Pat Palmer, Wally Hamilton, Roger Keller, John ' De Mersseman, Dennis Bloemker, Duane Kramer, Ronald Erickson, Steve Noble, Naymond Thomas, James Ficklin, Tuck Aikin, Wayne De Vries, Robert Anthony, Ross Wyth, Mike Batchelder. 437 University Bands Sound the trumpets, beat the drums The CU Band Program consists of four separate bands with the view of providing for all students the opportunity of parti- cipating in a musical organization. The Marching Band, composed of 120 men, makes its appearance at all home football games and at the migration game every year. Major concerts in the winter and spring of every year are presented by the 100- member Symphonic Band. Informal con- certs in the Memorial Center and tours to the Denver High Schools are also a part of each year ' s activities. From the Symphonic Band forty members are selected to play in the Little Concert Band. This select group travels all over the state playing for high schools and other interested groups. The Concert Band is the main attraction at the coffee concerts that have become so popular during the last four years. Free coffee and good music make these con- certs an enjoyable evening ' s entertain- ment. Directing this outstanding group of musi- cians were Dr. Hugh McMillan, Mr. Frank Baird, and Mr. Alderi McKinley. Band officers were J. C: Rosenbeck, presi- dent; Gary Forsberg, vice-president; and Carol Shell, secretary-treasurer. 438 K3ppai Kcippa Psi Martial music Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary hand fraternity that honors outstanding bandsmen on college campuses. Kappa Kappa Psi strives to foster a close relation- ship between the college bands, and to promote worthwhile projects. Probably its best known function on this campus is the sponsorship of the annual CU Band Day. On this day over 100 hands from adjacent states journey to the Boulder campus to participate in the com- petition and to enjoy the college at- mosphere. Officers for the year were Dennis Thirin- ger, president; Don Ament, vice-presi- dent; Marlin Miles, secretary; Burt Nitt- ler, treasurer; Hugh E. McMillen, sponsor. imm First Row: Tom Fakehany, David Dalbv, Richard Beatty, Bruce Dunn, Jim Kearney. Second Rdk-: George Buckingham, Jim Rohy, Dennis Thinnger, Burt Nittler, Don Ament, Randy Stephenson, Hugh McMillen. Third Row: John Rosenbeck, Terry Fuller, Jim Prince, Jerry Robinson, Jim Curlee, Gary Forsberg, Jim Toevs, Chuck Buechman, John Kyriazis, Larry Nathan. University Bible FelloNA ship The book of books . . . 3p BSXn First Row: D ' Anne Yager, Sharon Smith, Sandra Palmer, Vernillyn Stohl, Elizabe Joycelyne Delmonte. Second Row: Althea Palmer, Mary Soine, Joan Bruce, Barbara Sander, Garnette Walker, Oscar McGinnis, Merilynn Gillis, Debbie Ottoson, Diane Hilton, Roma Wheatley. Third Rou.: Robert Palmer, Rev. R. W. Hauser, James Dunham, Marvin Hein, Roger Nelson, Paul Hurley, John Bruce, Edward Mihevc, Doug Palmer. Fourth Row: Robert Wichern, Don Wilkin, David Shears, Bob Harrison, Ron Hein, Andy Theisman, Stanley McNeil, Tom Campbell, Phil Wichern. The University Bible Fellowship of Cal- vary Bible Evangelical Free Church meets student needs by providing a bond of Christian fellowship based on Biblical study. An integral part of the Church, the Fel- lowship forms the Youth Choir for eve- ning services. Each Sunday the agenda includes a morning Bible study, an eve- ning supper, and a meeting feat uring pro- grams of interest. Special activities include a fall chuck- wagon supper on Flagstaff, sip ' n sings, a snow party, and many others. Officers this year were Oscar McGinnis, president; Paul Burly, vice-president; Gar- nette Walker, secretary; Merilynn Gillis, treasurer; and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Palmer, sponsors. 439 Women ' s Recreation Association Play not for gain but sport First Rou : Susie Cannon, Carol MacAllister, Linda Fisher. Second Row: Eula Turner, Linda Matasovic, Janet Compton, Gayle Kalseim, Colleen Horschman. The Women ' s Recreation Association, which organizes intramural and extra- mural activities for all women on the campus, sponsored several successful ac- tivities this year. The CU fall sportsday, called " Sports Cruise, " was well attended by nine col- leges and universities in the Rocky Moun- tain region. Field hockey, badminton and bowling were included in the competi- tion, and CU entries fared well in all activities. Intramural competition between dorm wings, sororities, and several independent teams was also highly successful. The introduction of co-educational activities stimulated the program and was very popular. The racing ski club also sponsored by WHA had a second good year. The officers this year included Janet Compton, president; Hayle Kalseim, vice- president; Carol McAllister, secretary; Susie Cannon, treasurer; and Eula Turner, sponsor. Young Republicans Politics is not exact science, but an art " Victory " and " activity " characterize best the Young Republicans at CU. Distribu- tion booths for campaign literature were staffed, and debates were held in an effort to assist local and state candidates. An Estes Park workshop included Paul Wenke and Jon Brotzman as speakers. Committees began arranging seminars and discussions with faculty members, and groups were formed to look into changes in the CUYR constitution. Officers were Merrill Parsons, president; Susie Barr, vice-president; Betty Thomp- son, secretary; Robert Maddock, treas- urer; Dr. Edward Rozek, sponsor. First Row: Lynn Bruce, Sandra Gagnon, Donna Sue Poter, Suzie Barr, Jean Elizabeth Crawford, Pamela Robison, Mary Ellen Walters. Second Row: Janice Wieben, Joanne Cottrell, Rower Greene, Douglas Stiebler, Lee Koleski, James R. Trowbridge, Ronald A. Merriman, Gloria Olson. Third Row: Colton Babcock, Michael Irish, Robert Maddock, Merrill B. Parsons, Elizabeth H. Thompson, Randall Nelson, Fred Setzer, Steve Dokken, Robert P. Withington. Standing Youth Wilheim Lehmbruck rmaieiastvtvmiaifnsiiKfaas ' efSi ' = ' V iSSf , -• 3 - rs ' r? -! ' - W L BSr ' Ec ' ' ' • - ' -W • " -- P - :fC m m J. ■i k ' ' . . M Senior Abb-Ayl Roger Nelson, Senior Class President ROW ONE - Abbe, Malinda; San Francisco, Calif; Arts and Sci- ences; Campus Chest; Coloradan, Greek section ed; Alpha Phi, activities chmin. Accardo, Ralph V.; East Orange, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; AIA; Newman Club. Adams, Mary Anna; Thornton, 111; Arts and Sciences; C-Bar-U Riders; Festival Chorus. ROW TWO — Adams, Richard Lee; Escondido, Calif; Pharmacy; APhA. Albin, David Lee; Kearney, Neb; Business; Beta Alpha- Psi. Allen, Mary James; Winnetka, 111; Arts and Sciences; CU Days, publicity chrmn. ROW THREE - Alston, Clinton Angus; Boidder, Colo; Business: Intramurals; Pi Kappa Alpha. Anderson, Alice Louise; Lakewood, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Canterbury Club; Phi Sigma; Resident Advisor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; Valkyrie. Ander- son, James Norman; DeKalb, 111; Business; New Student Orienta- tion; Resident Advisor; Baker Hall. ROW FOUR - Anderson, Judith Lynne; Denver, Colo; Education; Little Sisters of Minerva; Delta Gamma. Anderson, Patricia Joyce; Dover, O.; Education. Arbenz, Jon Howard; Encino, Calif; Busi- ness; Donn President; Silver and Gold; Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE - Arbuckle, Louise Gail; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Arko, David Louis; Canon City, Colo; Music; Kappa Kappa Psi, treas; Phi Mu Alpha Sinphonia, vice-pres; National Alumni Secy; University Band, vice- pres. Armbruster, Bruce Eads; Whittier, Calif; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX - Armstrong, William Henry, Jr.; Piqua O.; Arts and Sciences; Gymnastics; Pentagon Club. Ascherman, Robert Louis; Rocky Ford, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Chi Psi. Asmussen, William Daniel; Agar, S.D.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SEVEN - Athey, Athenia Marie; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Coloradan, sales mngr; Kappa Delta Pi; Lutheran Student Assoc, secy, publication chrmn; Pi Lambda Theta; RILW; Alpha Delta Pi, housemngr, pledge class historian, registrar. Avoy, Dorothy Jeanne; Denver Colo; Arts and Sciences; Off Campus Presidents ' Council; RILW, rep. Aylard, James M.; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy: American Pharmaceutical Assoc, pres; Phi Delta Chi, vice-pres; Rho Chi, vice-pres. 444 Seniors Beib-Be3 ROW ONE — Babcock, Judith Karen; Fanwood, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Senate, secy; AWS Hearing Board; Freshman Show; New Student Orientation; Resident Ad ' isor; Silver and Gold; Slide Rule Follies; Student Body secy; Tau Beta Sigma; Chi Omega, secy, song leader. Backlin, Linda Kay; Battle Creek, Mich; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Homecoming Queen Attendant; Tau Delta; Tau Chi. Bailey, Irving Widmer; Marshfield Hills, Mass; Arts and Sciences; French Club; Lacrosse Club; Traffic Appeals Board; Young Repub- licans Club; Phi Gamma Delta. ROW TWO - Baker, Jerry Fred; Rapid City, S.D.; Engineering; ASCE; Chi Epsilon; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Baker, Lynda L.; Col- orado Springs, Colo; Education; AWS Court, clerk; Buff Ski Club; COGS; Panliellenic Rush Delegate; Alpha Phi, secy. Baldry, Wil- liam G.; Lakewood, Colo; Architecture; AIA, pres; COGS; CU Days; Engineering Ball, chrmn; Forum of Young Americans; Fra- ternity Man newspaper staff; Military Ball entertainment commit- tee; Scabbard Blade; Silver and Gold; Phi Kappa Psi, alumni rel, chrmn; pledge trainer. ROW THREE - Ballard, Judy May; Boulder, Colo; Business. Barlow, Richard Nelson; Scarsdale, N.Y.; Civil Engineering; AES; ASCE, secy; Intraniurals, basketball and Softball; Men ' s Glee Club. Barlow, Sally Wroncy; Redondo Beach, Calif; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Buff Ski Club; Silver and Gold; Chi Omega, song leader, house personnel board. ROW FOUR - Bamett, George W.; Rifle, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Baron, Beatrice; New Y ' ork City, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences. Barrett, Jack Arthur; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; COGS; CU Days; Hanniiers, secy; Homecoming; Kappa Sigma. ROW FIVE - Bartels, Bruce; West Hartford, Conn; Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma. Bartels, Dwayne Arthur; Glenwood Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Army ROTC; Distinguished Military Stu- dent Award; Pershing Rifles, platoon leader; Tau Kappa Epsilon, chaplain, scholarship chrmn. Bartlett, David S.; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club. ROW SIX - Bartram, Elizabeth Ann; Bartlesville, Okla; Arts and Sciences; Campus Crusade for Christ; People to People; RILW Year-Long Program; Resident Advisor; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; Sophomore Advisor. Baskette, Floyd Kenneth, Jr.; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Homecoming; UN Week; Kappa Sigma, pledge trainer. Beard, Jane; Dallas, Tex; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; International Fair; Alpha Omicron Pi, recording secy. 445 Seniors Beei-Boe ROW ONE — Beardmore, Marilyn Gwen; Wichita, Kan; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Intramurals; Gamma Phi Beta, standards chrmn. Bearss, William Lewis; Toledo, O; Arts and Sciences; Football. Beatty, Richard Lincoln; Monte Vista, Colo; Business; Concert, Marching Bands; Court of Chevaliers; Delta Sigma Pi; Intramurals; Kappa Kappa Psi. ROW TWO — Becker, Georgia Lee; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Delta Pi, historian; Russian Club. Bedford, John C; I ' Imk iii , . riz; Engineering; Amer. Insti- tute of Physics, vice -]in . I .ilm American Dance Club; University Band; University ' 1 ' Ih ili. ' i j llepublicans. Behrens, Barbara Lee; Sterling, 111; Arts and Sc im, ( vs; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Zeta Tau Alpha, historian. ROW THREE - BeLstock, Lee J.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Hammers; Honors; IFC; Phi Epsilon Phi; Senior cabinet; Phi Sigma Delta, rush chrmn. Bennett, Barbara Joan; Altadena, Calif; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; CU Days, pub, songfest; Homecoming, pub; Silver and Gold; WRA, racing club; Delta Delta Delta. Berg, Theodore Fred, Jr.; Crystal Lake, III; Arts and Sciences; Hammers; Silver and Gold; Phi Delta Theta, vice-pres. ROW FOUR - Bemiger, Michael A.; Longmont, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, senator; Freshman Camp, counselor; Fonim of Young Americans, pres; IS. ; MHRA, prt-s; Newman Club; Order of Chessmen; Pi Sigma Alpha. Bernstein, Leslie Joan; Salt Lake City, Utah; Arts and Science: minimis c:li.st; Coloradan; CU Days, prgrm, ed; UMC Program CnniH il, J. i ; , lpha Epsilon Phi, hist, ed, standards chrmn. Benz, Wenilvsue; lioiilder, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Conservative Cl ub; Silver and Gold; University Rifle and Pistol Club, secy. ROW FIVE — Biesemeier, Gary Wayne; Haxton, Colo; Engineer- ing; Alpha Chi Sigma, vice-pres; Slide Rule Follies, chrmn. Biner, Barbara K.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Cam- pus Chest; CU Days; Dorm pres; Silver and Gold; Delta Delta Delta, librarian. Bishop, Sandra Jane; Lakewood, O; Arts and Sci- ences; COGS; student advisor; Chi Omega, pledge trainer. ROW SIX - Black, Lawrence Francis, Jr.; Salt Lake City, Utah; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; IFG; Kappa Kappa Psi; Pershing Rifles; University Bands; Westminister Fellowship; Young Repubhcans; Delta Sigma Phi. Blake, Mary Tremain; Nyack, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences. Blanchard, Thomas Sheldon; Salida, Colo; Engineering; AIChE; Boettcher Scholar; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. ROW SEVEN - Blue, James Barclay; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BIyth, Marlyn Louise; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; French Club; Silver and Gold. Bodmer, Sally Jean; Hinsdale, 111; Education. 446 i Seniors Bol-Bro ROW ONE - Boecker, Catherine J.; Naperville, 111; Arts and Sci- ences; Homecoming; Forum of Young Americans, secy; Silver and Gold; UN Week; Delta Delta Delta. Bolan, Michael Buckley; Chi- cago, 111; Business; Football; Sigma Alpha EpsUon. Bonfield, Claire Ann; Michigan City, Ind; Education; Campus Chest; COGS, Col- oradan; Homecoming; Panliellenic; Rally Commission; Women ' s Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha, scholarship chrmn, Panhellenic del. ROW TWO - Booth, Ann Reed; Fort Eustis, Va; Arts and Sci- ences; C-Bar-U Riders; dorm pres; Kappa Phi; Rally Commission; Zeta Tau Alpha, rush chrmn. Bost vick, Mary Jill; Columbus, O; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; dorm officer; Players Club, secy; University Theatre. Boulanger, Susan Mary; Casco, Wis; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Campus Chest; Cosmopohtan Club; Newman Club; President ' s Council; SCEA. ROW THREE - Bowen, Larry Lynn; Stronghurst, 111; Arts and Sciences. Bowie, Lynn; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Chi Omega, treas. Bowling, Blair Owen; Quebec, Canada; Arts and Sciences; AAU Track; Soccer. ROW FOUR - Boyer, David W. Jr.; Pueblo, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Freshman Camp counselor; Hammers; Jr. Class, treas; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Student adviser; UMC Board; Sigrna Alpha Epsilon. Bradbury, Marilee Jean; Denver, Colo; Education; CEA, secy-treas; dorm advisor; Newman Club; Resident Advisor. Brady, V. Corrine; Potomac, Md; Arts and Sciences; Boulder Shelter Workshop, COGS; College Bowl chmm; dorm pres; ept°; UMC Board; UN Week, gen. chrmn; Gamma Plii Beta, cor. secy, pub. rel. chrmn, rush chrmn. ROW FIVE - Brckovich, Catherine Janet; Gary, Ind; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Russian Club, social coordinator. Breneman, David Worthy; Aurora, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; ASUC Comm. on Academic Aff; Freshman Camp, counselor, director; Heart and Dagger; Honors Union Council; Order of Chessmen; Pacesetter; Shakespeare Festival; Sumaha. Briggs, Ger- ald W.; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Phi Omega; CUAMA; Phi Kappa Tau. ROW SIX - Brock, Barbara Spalding; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; New Conservative; Senior Cabinet; Kappa Alpha Theta. Brooks, Lowell Ward Jr.; La Junta, Colo; Engineering; Colorado Engineer; Heart and Dagger; Sigma Pi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Su- maha; Tau Beta Pi. Brosh, Kenneth William; Colorado Springs, Colo; Business; Freshman Camp; IFC; People to People; Kappa Sigma. Class Treasurer Seniors Bro-Cai ROW ONE - Brothers, Marguerite Janice; Pueblo, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Phi; Rally Comm; Soph, adviser; Wesley Founda- tion; Young Democrats; YWCA. Brovsky, Michael Frank; Colorado Springs, Colo; Business; ASA Senate; Football; CU Days; Intra- I-nrH . ' " ' tary Ball Queen selection chrmn; Pershing Rifles; SFADS; Student Traf. Appeals Brd; Delta Tau Delta. Brown, Bar- ne; Harrison, N.J.; Arts and Sciences. ROW TWO - Brown, Donna Dee; Pueblo, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Cosmop )litan Club; Gamma Phi Beta. Brown, Jon Thomas; tort Col ins, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Hammers- Phi Epsilon Phi; Silver and Gold; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Brown, Ihomas; Lakewood, Colo; Engineering. ROW THREE - Brown, Walter Neal; Pueblo, Colo; Business Bruce James Lewis; Manitou Springs, Colo; Education; Canter- bury Club; Intramurals. Brunkhardt, James Lee; Denver, Colo- Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; C-Club; IFC; Baseball; Young Repub- licans; Phi Gamma Delta. ROW FOUR - Brusegard, Kathleen Mary; Red Wing, Minn; Arts ?-. 1 ' • : " ces; COGS; Homecoming; International Fair; Newman Club; Chi Omega. Brusnahan, Snellen; Renselaer, Ind; Arts and Sciences; Angels Flight, pledge trainer; Coloradan, inde.x ed; Hes- peria; Newman Club; Kappa Alpha Theta, chaplain, ass ' t. treas treas. Buchheit, Charles Edward; Springfield, 111; Business; Track- Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE - Bueli, Charles Heiuy; Aurora, Colo; Engineering- AIChE; Alpha Tau Omega. Bullgrin, James Gustav Jr.; Sant a Bar- bara Calif; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Hammers; Intramurals; Phi hpsilon Phi; Sliver and Cold; Delta Tau Delta. Bunger, Frederick Eugene; Lakewood, Colo; Engineering and Business; Buff Sk Club- CUAMA, Silver and Gold. ROW SIX - Bunvan, Kay Marie; Montrose, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Deseret Club. Burpee, Mary Beth Bryan; Kansas City, Mo Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; SPUR, ' Delta Gamma, scholarship chrmn, standards chrmn. Burkholder, Stephen Allan; Aurora, Colo; Business; AROTC; Canterbury Club; Court of Chevaliers, vice-pres; CUAMA; IFC, scholarship chrmn- Men ' s Hearing Comm; Program Council; SAME; Scabbard and Blade treas; Acacia, treas. ROW SEVEN - Bums, Marcia Helen; Englewood, Colo; Music- Campus Chest; Festival Chorus; Libby Hall song leader. Cairns ' Richard Henry; Littleton, Colo; Business. Calkin, Abigail Burgess- New York City, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences. A figure eight on Varsity Lake 1 Seniors Cam-Cha ROW ONE — Cameron, Duncan William; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Lutliern Student Association; Phi Delta Theta, secy. Camilli, Barbara Carol; Boise Cit ' , Okla; Business; Beta Sigma; Club First Nighter; X ' alkyrie. Canady, Gary Craig; Denver, Colo; Engineering. ROW TWO - Canine, Florence Ann; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences. Capozzola, Carl A.; Pueblo, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Home- coming; Lacrosse; Newman Club. Card, Sally A.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE - Garland, James Frank, III; Dallas, Tex; Arts and IFc " nZ?T ' n ' ' ' ' P ' l ' Sii ° y ' Colorad ' an, lay- t edi IFC Songfest; NSO counselor; Psi Chi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, vice pres, social chmin historian Carlson, Richard Elmo; Chappell, Nebr; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Sigma. Carmichael, Ronald RnM . i M ' " ' ' ' rS° ' ° ' r ' i ' " " J ' ' = " ? ' = ' Debate Club; Freshman Baseball, Men s Glee Club; Silver and Gold. ROW FOUR - Caipenter, Clayton DufiFey; Phoeni.x Ariz- Busi- ness; C-Book, assoc. ed; CU Days, pub. comm; Delta Sigma P- Homecoming, pub. chrmn; RILW, pub. chrmn; Silver and Gold Artf and Sci;n° " ' ' AtT " ' ' ' t ' ' " ' Longmont, Colo; Sn! J n f rf ' A ' P ; P ' ' ' ° " ° ' = " ; IFC; Phi Epsilon Pld- n nT !? " C i ' ' ' B " lingame, Calif; Business and Engineering Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA; IEEE; Silver and Gold, Tau Chi; Beta Theta Pi. Gary, Clifford N.; Littleton, CoFo Arts and Sciences. Casarez, Alice; Roswell, N.M.; Education- Val- Kvrie. treas. ' Sor AlTq f • ' V ' ' . ' i " ' ■ ' " ' ' ' , ' Engineering; ASUC, H?., • n ' P ' Engineers Days, gen chrmn; Eta Kappa Nu; Heart and Dagger, pres; Sigma Tau; Sumalia; Tau Beta Pi Cas- h-ovemeau, G Ne ida; Boulder, Colo; Arts nd Science AID. Ca er, Frank Wi ham, Jr.; Aubuquerque, N.M.; Engineering TSru " ' :rpe e!VrTr;- c! prts ' ' " ' ' " ' ROW SEVEN - Cecil, William Lloyd; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club. Ce ssna, Maryann; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS, pres, senator; Freshman Camp, dir, coun.selor- CoIdTl IIR ' hm w " l, ° y? " ' " ' ' ' ° ' ' ' " ' ' " W; Silver and n f ' n iV ' r u " r ' ry ' ' ' ' " ' " y- ' ' « ' ' ' " " ■ " • " " im; Delta Delta Delta Chamberlin, Robert Weston; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; CU Days chrmn; Homecoming; Men ' s Glee Club; Slide Rule Folhes; Tau Kappa Epsilon. The serious stud 449 Seniors Chet-Com ROW ONE — Chartier, Vernon Lee; Fort Morgan, Colo: Engin- eering; AIREE; AES; Intramurals; Roger William Fellowship; i:iii er.sity Choir. Chen, Dorothy; Deiner, Colo: Arts aiul Sci- eneis; Cliil) First Nighter, entertainiiieiit eoniii]; Dmni pi. s Val- k rie. Chetkovitch, Dean Michael; Biirliank, ( ilit rii.miiacy APliA, vice-pres; Buff Ski Club; Phi Delta Clu. secN , LMC Pro- gram Comm; Delta Upsilon. ROW TWO - Chin, Thomas L.; Mauiel, Philippines; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega; Cosmopolitan Club; Newman Club Chitwood, Julia Elizabeth; Charleston, West Va; Arts and Sci- ences; International Fair; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge pres. Chozen, Lawrence Jack; Denver, Colo; Business; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW THREE - Clark, Cynthia Hunt; Malibu, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Dorm, intramurals rep, vice-pres; President ' s Council, secy; Silver and Cold; Chi Omega, pledge social chrmn. Clark, KathlccM. 1. ■.. . ] . ,ls ,,,,.1 Sn.Mu.s l , (;l„, p,vs: I1„ Beta t ' ip; " I ' i -i sri i; r,,r., ,.,,u ti„ ,i,, , (.,„n,,,a Phi ■ ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ■ ! ' ■ ; ' - l- ' .n.l Jiiini, C:lark, Kichard Darwin; Mil ' , y . M " ' it. L„,L;iiiccnii;4. AFS, t:l,c alHr. lEFE, Wirsity track; Alplia Tau Omega. ROW FOUR - Claus, John Conrad; Den cr, Colo Business- Alpha Kappa Psi, cor. srcv; BasrhMl; CI ' AM n,.,,!),,,!,,,, Poot- b:dl; lutramunils V.|,,;„,.i. , ; |.|,.„, | ' i,, , n,,it,, Clausen, Maribii Jciislcd: I,.|.ii, |i |-J,|, i,,, - v ||,„,sg. AWS nrvur. AWS Snn-I,sl In, , Mn , I ■ „ ,1 „ H,.„i . C I| F.-llow- ry. John Concert ROW FIVE - Clemans, Charles LeRoy; Boulder, Colo; Engi- neering; AES; IEEE. Clements, Norma Loraine; Phoenix, Ariz; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Clements, Patricia Ann; Denver, Colo; Business; Beta Sigma; Cosmopolitan Club; CUAMA; New- man Club. ROW SIX - Coates, Carolie June; Golden, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter, co-chrmn; Si.gma Ep- silon Sigma; :ilk n.. pr. s Cochran, Theodore Sizer; Baltimore, Md; Arts and Sn, n, , s, M ' HOTC; Arnold Air Society; Festival Chorus; Lacrossr CI,,],, M,,-pres; Lacrosse Team; Rally Commis- sion. Cochran. William Andrew; Palo Alto, Calif; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA; Dorm officer; IFC, justice, rep, senator; Intramurals; Kappa Sigma, pres, vice-pres. ROW SEVEN - Coh, Cohen, Marilyn: f n alty comm; HH.W s Kirk; Cheyeiin.-, . pres; IEEE; Sigma I Per Business; CUAMA. I. .s. CV Da vs, roy- s Cornelia. William I )ax s; HKN, vice- 450 Seniors Com-Cul ROW ONE - Compton, Janet Arlene; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; CU Days, Royalty ' Presentation Conini; Silver and Cold; Sophomore. Class, secy-treas; WRA, pres, asst intramural chmm. Congress, Donald David; Dover, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, pub chrmn; Freshman Swimming Team; Intraniurals; Pi Sigma Alpha, vice-pres; Pre-Lavv Club. Conway, Kerry; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Senator; Alpha Chi Sigma; Cam- pus Chest; Dorm pres; Order of Chessmen; Phi Lambda Upsilon; MRHA, pres, treas, secy. ROW TWO - Cook, Edward N. Jr.; Rochester, Minn; Arts and Sciences; Rodeo Club, vice-pres; Sigma Chi, soc. chrmn. Cooney, Joyce Elizabeth, Denver, Colo; Education; Festival Choir; Kappa Delta, vice-pres. Cooper, Gretchen Lynn, Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Silver and Gold; Kappa Alpha Theta, secy. ROW THREE - Corey, Barry Martin; Silv er Spring, Md; Arts and Sciences; Rally Commission; Rifle and Pistol Club; Young Democrats; Zcta Beta Tan, pres. Cosgriff, Dianne; Craig, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Cox Rudolph Anthony; Colorado Springs, Colo; Business; Buff Ski Club; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW FOUR - Couper, Rennie Charles; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Phi Omega. Coyle, Sandra Powell; Longmont, Colo; Edu- cation; AWS Songfest; CAHPER; CU Days Songfest; SCEA; Silver and Gold; Pi Beta Phi. Crabill, Miriam King; Marks, Miss; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; Colonial, sbc. chrmn; Chi Omega. ROW FIVE — Craford, Roseanne; Onawa, Iowa; Arts and Sci- ences; Campus Friends, treav. soc. chrmn; Cosmopolitan Club, soc. chrmn. Crawford, . llyson Beers; Orange, N.J.; Education; International Fair; .-Mpha Oniicron Pi, rec. secy. Creason, Sandra Kaye; Wichita, Kan; Arts and Sciences; Delta Delta Delta, his- torian. ROW SIX — Crosby, Jacqueline Lou; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Delta Pi, pres; Pi Lambda Theta; Sophomore Ad- isor; SCEA. Crouch, Olivia . nn; Colorado Springs, Colo; Edu- cation; . ' lpha Phi. Culberson, Dan; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; Pi Kappa Alpha, pres, rush chrmn, soc. chrmn. the Indian Grill, color it red! Seniors Cul-Dis ROW ONE - Culver, Virginia Cheryl; Eads, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Colorado Daily; Festival Chorus; Gamma. Alpha Chi; Latin American Dance Club; University- Band; University Women ' s Club, pres; Wesley Foundation. Curtis, Dale Hendrix; Glendale, Calif; Engineering and Business, ASCE, trt-as; Business School Board; Delta Sigma Pi, pres; Beta Theta Pi. Cutrell, John David; Denver, Colo; Engineering; ASCE, Chi Epsilon, vice-pres. ROW TWO — Dalton, Lynn; Denver, Colo; Education. Daugh- erty, Jack Clyde; Akron, Colo; Business; Basketball; CUAMA; Intramurals. Daves, Deborah Lou; Los Angeles, Calif; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Players Club; Pi Beta Phi, pledge trainer. ROW THREE — Davidson, Sandra Jeanne; Hinsdale, 111; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Homecoming Dance comm. Davies, Di- ane; Bloomington, 111; . tU and Sciences; AWS, rep; COGS; Cosmo Club; Psi Chi; Pi Beta Phi. Davies, Robert R.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Pi Sigma; Westminster Foundation. ROW FOUR — Davis, Don; Aurora, Colo; Engineering; Engi- neer ' s Days, pub. chmin; IEEE, chrmn; Rocky Mtn. Rescue, secy; Transit, editor. Davis, Jay DeeAnn; Aurora, Colo; Education; Sophomore Advisor. Davis, Jerry Ann; Bismarck, N.D.; Pi Beta Phi. ROW FIVE - Dawn, Karol Bamett; Wichita. Kan; Arts and Sci- ences; Law Wives; Chi Omega. Deeble, Nicky Geneva; Long Beach, Calif; Arts and Sciences. Demmon, Barbara Gelwick; Boulder, Colo; Education; Campus Chest; International Gift Shop; Pi Kap Bam Dance attendant; Silver and Gold; Sigma Nu Queen; Delta Gamma. ROW SIX - Devine, William Francis; Hartford, Conn; Business; CUAMA. Dickerson, Donald Dean; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Phi Omega, treas; Calico and Boots. Dietz, Allan Lee; Boulder, Colo; Business. ROW SEVEN - Dillon, Nancy Alice; Littleton, Colo; Music; Roger Williams Fellowship; Sigma Alpha Iota. Dilworth, Amelia Jane; LaGrange, 111; Education; Rally Commission; Alpha Omi- cron Pi. Distel, Bernard P.; Lakewood, Colo; Business; Buff Ski Club; Cosmo Club; Young Democrats. rid all our own 1 Seniors Doe-Eng Bron -vi!lr. NY. Arts and Sci- Shcrrv- Lou; ' it Nifihter, Silver and I !■ V Dorren- AES; Naval ROW ONE - Doerr, GoorKiana ences; Kappa Kappa (iiniin Bridgeton, N.].; Ednc.iii i i : secy; NSO, sec; Rally ( . , ,: Gold; Sophomore Acl isni l :i bacher, John Stewart; Akron, i ROTC; Westminster Fellowship. ROW TWO - Dozier, James Cummins Jr.; Pine, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu. Duhrsen, Lowell Russell II; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Young Republicans. Dunkel- merger, Harris B. Jr.; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Friends; Council of Married Students; SCOPE. ROW THREE - Dunkelberger, Mary Wong; Durango, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Dupuis, Raymond; Opelousas, La; Arts and Sciences. Durham, Emily La Vaughn; Boulder, Colo; Music; Festival Chorus; Sigma Alpha Iota, secy, ed; University Choir. ROW FOUR - Duter, Richard William; Washington, D.C: Arts and Sciences. Dvorak, Robert; Sioux City, la; Architecture. Dyb- dahl, Richard; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy. ROW FIVE - Eddy, Charles P.; Westfield, N.J.; Arts and Sci- ences; NROTC; Hammers; Silver and Gold; Varsity Lacrosse; Delta Upsilon. Eggleston, Cecilia Yvonne; Balboa, Canal Zone; Arts and Sciences; International Relations Club; Newman Club, treas. Egolf, Nancy Ann; Red Bank, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; AFROTC attendant; AWS Revue; Club First Nighter, comm. chrmn; CU Days Songfest; Dorm wing secy; Panhellenic Hear- ing Committee; Silver and Gold; Delta Gamma, pres, rush chrmn, hearing comm. ROW SIX - Ehrmann, Ursula Kristin; Fort Collins, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Festival Chorus; Gamma Delta; In- tramurals; Phi Sigma; Resident Advisor; Sophomore Advisor; Women ' s Glee Club. Eisenberg, Alum Irwin; Westminster, Colo; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Assn; CU Days; Homecom- ing; Phi Delta Chi; Phi Sigma Delta. Elmore, Tildie A.; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences. ROW SEVEN - Enderlin, Sharon Arlene; Alturas, Calif; Pharm- acy; American Pharmaceutical Assn; Campus Crusade for Christ; CU Racing Club; Kappa Epsilon, vice-pres; Rock Climbing Club. Endicott, Judith Anne; Longmont, Colo; Arts and Sciences, Folk- song Club; French Club; Panhellenic Rush Committee; ' omen ' s Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha, scholarship chrmn. Englehom, Susan Lee; Ames, la; Music; College of Music Student Council; Colo- rado Dailv; Freshman Camp; United Christian Fellowship; Alpha Delta Pi. ■ Seniors Enn-Fli ROW ONE — Ennett, Susan Elaine; Rockford, 111; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Psi Chi; Tau Delta; Alpha Omicron Pi, soc chnnn. Eroddy, Judith Caria; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Coloradan; CU Days Songfest; Home- coming Show; Orchesis, secy-treas; Delta Delta Delta, rush chrmn, song leader. Etherton, Linda Louise; Grand Junction, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Players Club; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; University Symphony; Wesley Foundation. ROW TWO -Evans, William Thowns; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alhpa Epsilon Delta; Racing Club; International Rela- tions Club; Phi Delta Theta. Ewing, Marcia Ann; Dallas, Texas; Arts and Sciences — Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Theta; Rally Commission; AWS House; AWS balloting comm Chnnn. Fair- child, Stephen James; Wheat Ridge, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Finance Comm; COGS, treas;Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi; SCOPE, treas; Sumalia, treas; Acacia, secy. ROW THREE - Fayard, Judith Ann; Mobile, Ala; Arts and Sci- ences; Angles ' FUght; AWS Revue; AWS Senior Senator; Colora- dan, secy, copy ed; CU Days attendant; Freshman Camp Covm- selor; Hesperia; Homecoming Queen attendant; Mortar Board; Pacesetter; Sabres, secy; SPUR; Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges; Delta Delta Delta, pledge trainer. Feltwell, Mary Regina; Sewickley, Pa; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta. Fenenga, Clenda Jane; Winner, S.D.; Arts and Sciences — Anthropology Club; Band; Freshman Camp; Sophomore Advi- sor; SPUR; TBZ; Westminster Fellowship. ROW FOUR — Ferris, Nancy Jane; Rochester, Minn; Education; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Coloradan Queen finalist; Delta Gamma, rec secy, corres secy. Ferris, Peggy; Boulder, Colo; Graduate School. Fesmire, Vincent; Denver, Colo; Engineering; AES; Intervarsity Christian Fellowship; Order of Chessmen. ROW FIVE - Fink, Susan Ann; Layfayette, Calif; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue Sales; AWS Songfest, Gen ' l Comm; Hesperia; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; Silver and Gold; SPUR; Women ' s Glee Chib; International Fair, gen secy; Alpha Omicron Pi, pledge trainer, corres secy. Finlay, Tara Kane; Los Angeles, Calif; Arts trainer, corres secy. International Affairs, sub-comm; International and Sciences; International Affairs, sub-comm; International Edu- cation Committee, chrmn; UN Week; Chi Omega, pres. Finney, Susan Louise; San Mateo, Calif; Education; AWS Senate; Hesperia; Junior Advisor; Mortar Board, pres; SPUR; Gamma Phi Beta, rush chrmn, soc chrmn. ROW SIX -Fish, James F.; White Plains, N.Y.; Arts and Sci- ences; Ice Hockey Club. Fisher, Robert Lionel; Fort Morgan, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Forum Room Comm; Freshman Camp; Mens Hearing Comm; Silver and Gold; Westminster Fellowship; Phi Kappa Psi. Flick, Valerie; Cleveland, O.; Business; AWS, Court Clerk; Campus Chest; Dorm wing, .secy; Freshman Camp; Silver and Gold; Alpha Phi, soc chrmn, house mngr. 454 i Seniors Flo-Ged ROW ONE - Florquist, Bruce Allen; Fraser, Colo; Arls ;incl Sci- ences; Club First Nighter, gen coinm; Silver and Gold; VikinR Club. Foechterk, Edward Richard; Montrose, Colo; Arts ancl Sciences; AFROTC Drill team; Arnold Aid Society ' . Ford, Charlotte Marian; Gainesville, Fla; Arts and Sciences; AW ' S House; AWS Senate; SCOPE; Senior Class Cabinet; Universit ' Theatre; Chi Omega, pledge trainer, outstanding pledge. ROW TWO -Ford, Gerald Paul; Yerington, Nev; Engineering; AIChE, pres, treas; AES; Engineers ' Days, co-chrmn spec events coinm. Ford, Jack Charles; Albequerque, N.M.; Engineering; AES; IAS. Foster, David; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE -Fox, Judith Eileen; Steriiijg, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Experiment in International Living Club; Silver anil Gold; Spanish Club; Pi Beta Phi. Franek, Michael Stephen; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmo Club; Radio Club; Rus- sian Choir; Russian Club. Frankel, Thomas; Claremont, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Speakers Congress, exec, board; Cliief Justice, ASUC Court; Intercollegiate Forensics; Zeta Beta Tau, secy. ROW FOUR - Franklin, Margaret Lee; Topeka, Kan; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest, usher; ASUC sub-comm; C-Book; C.i.d ' s Guide, ed; COGS; Election Comm; International Fair: I ' c opji- to People; UN Week. Frederick, Charles; Boston, Mass; Biisiniss. Friesen, Harold Wavne; Arvada, Colo; College of Engineering; AES; IEEE. ROW FIVE — Fujimoto, Larry Takeshi; Alamosa, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Baker Hall, Hearing Comm; Kenkya Club. Fuller, Nancy Abigail; Wilmette, 111; Arts and Sciences; AWS Representative; Silver and Gold; Tau Delta, secy; Alpha Phi. Funking, Patricia Louise; Wauwatosa, Wis; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Resident Advisor; WAA; Women ' s Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi, hearing Comm. ROW SIX — Fuszek, Kathleen; Spring Church, Penn; Arts and Sciences; Dorm officer; Hockey Club; WAA; University Choir. Fystrom, Lynda Mae; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Caddis, Larry Roy; Longmont, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Pep Rally chrmn; COGS; Freshman Camp; IFC; Lacrosse Club; NSO; Silver and Gold; UMC Program Council; Delta Upsilon, exec council, pledge trainer, rush chmn. the goal post down Seniors Geii-God ROW ONE -Gaines, Zora Zong; Houston, Tex; Arts and Sci- ences; Canterbury Club; Children ' s Theatre, dir; NSO; Players ' Club, pres, secy; rooming house, pres; student advising. Gaither, Ardis D.; Sweetwater, Tex; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, pres; Cosmopolitan Club; Freshman Football; Hammers; Junior Class, pres; Sabres; Phi Gamma Delta. Gallagher, Jeanne Leonhard; Flossmoor, 111; Education, Kappa Alpha Theta. ROW TWO - Gandy, Cheryl P.; Manhasset, N.Y.; Arts and Sci- ences; Homecoming Comm; Program Council; RILW. Gandy, Harry Ward; Redding, Calif; Business; Delta Sigma Pi. Gardner, Silver and Gold; Valkyrie. ROW THREE - Gardner, Georgia Lou; Boulder, Colo; Music; Kay Gilmore; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Iota Sigma Pi; University Choir; University Theatre production, " Joan of Arc " ; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest, captain; Coloradan; Home- Women ' s Glee Club. Garrett, Carroll Ann; Kansas City, Mo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest, captain; Coloradan; Home- coming comm; Delta Delta Delta. Gaudreau, Larry Arthur; Denver, Colo; Engineering; American Society of Mechanical En- gineers; Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau; Society of Automotive En- gineers; Tau Beta Pi. ROW FOUR - Gearhart, John Robert; Santa Monica, Calif; En- gineering; AES; IAS. Gerber, John Henry, Jr.; Fayetteville, N.Y.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Intramurals; Silver and Gold. Germain, Mary Elizabeth; Upper Montclair, N.J.; Arts and Science; AES, secy; CU Days, songfest; Dorm, rep; Alpha Gamma Delta, activities chrmn, COGS rep, house manager. ROW FIVE -Gilbert, Gail Virginia; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS, vice-pres; Hesperia, treas; Panhellenic, vice-pres; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma, secy; Silver and Gold; SPUR, vice-pres; Pi Beta Phi, panhellenic delegate, scholarship chrmn. Giles, James Michael; St. Louis, Mo; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Chi; NROTC; Scabbard and Blade. Gillen, John; Boulder, Colo; Pharmacy. ROW SIX-Girado, Tommy Wilbur; Boulder, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals; Newman Club; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Gisel, Diane H.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS. Given, Charlene; El Paso, Tex; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Alpha Chi; Kappa Tau Alpha; SPUR; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Epsilon Phi. ROW SEVEN — Glendinning, Bonnie Jean M.; Los Angeles, Calif; Arts and Sciences; French Club, vice-pres; Silver and Gold; SPUR: Alpha Phi, vice-pres. Glidewell, Nancy E.; Alameda, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Homecoming; Off-campus pres council; board- ing house pres; UN Week. Godfrey, Suzanne Vaughan; Las Animas, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Wesley Foundation, Librarian, Spanish play; UN Week seminar; Valkyrie, contact chrmn. 456 Seniors Gof-Gri now ONE-Goff, Dianno C; Denver, Colo; Education; AWS Hrvue; Buff Ski Club; Canterbury Club; Young Republicans; Alpha Delta Pi, recorder, historian. Goldhammer, Earl; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; B ' nai B ' rith; ASUC Supreme Court; Freshman Camp, counselor, dir; Honors Union Council; Interna- tional Relations Club. Goldman, Norman Clifford; New Castle, Colo; Engineering; IEEE; SUde-Rule Follies; University Band. ROW TWO - Gonzales, Jerre Arthur; Boulder, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cosmopolitan Club; Buff Ski Club; Young Democrats. Goodman, Nancy P.; Lexington, Mass; Arts and Sci- rnces; Buff Ski Club; COGS; Cosmopolitan Club; Kappa Kappa Camnia. Gordon, Alexander Duff, Jr.; Boulder, Colo; Nlusic. ROW THREE - Gorsuch, Eva Adelle; Longmont, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Mortar Board; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; SPUR; Valkyrie, secy. Gossage, Gary Wayne; Colorado Springs, Colo; Music; Buff Ski Club; CU Rodeo Team; Intra- murals; Kappa Kappa Psi; Men ' s Marching Band, Concert Band; University Jazz Ensemble; Symphonic Band. Gould, John Sidney; Cranby, Colo; Education. ROW FOUR - Grace, Thomas Gordon; La Junta, Colo; Engineer- ing and Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, rec secy; Amer Inst Physics. Gray, Grant Raymond; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Folk Song Club; Racing Club. Gray, William RoUand; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; CU Days, dance comm. ROW FIVE - Graziade, Paul Anthony; Albany, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Green, Charles Robert; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Green, Robert L.; Boulder, Colo; Phar- macy; Plii Delta Chi. ROW SIX — Green, Suzanne; Evergreen, Colo; Education. Green- berg, Ellyn; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Griffing, Carol Ann; Loveland, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Wesley Foundation. ROW SEVEN - Grillo, Betty B.; Houston, Te. ; Music; University Choir; University Singers; Kappa Alpha Theta, songleader. Grimm, Patricia Ann; Los Angeles, Calif; Arts and Sciences; dorm songleader; boarding house vice-pres. Grimsley, Virginia Cooper J.; Las Animas, Colo; Arts and Sc Getting away fi 457 Seniors Gro-Ham Home- Alpha Ellen Dorm ROW ONE - Gross Ann Elizabeth; Oakland, N.J.; Education; Campus Chest; CEA; Lutheran Student Association; NEA; UN Week. Gruenberg L. Patricia; Gary, Ind; Arts and Sciences; AWS Kep; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; CV Da s Sont fcst coming, dec comm; International Fair: V-uiijan Cliih Omicron Pi, scholarship chrmn, housi- nvr Ciuniniere lone; Grand Junction, Colo; Education; AWS- Kapi)i Phi Hearing Brd; Wcsle - Foun, alumni secy. ROW TWO - Guiisaules, Don; Aurora, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Baseb;,ll; Basketball; Beta Theta Pi. Gustafson, Donald Lee; VValnut, 111, Arts and Sc„ n, , s; K„-,s Glee Club. Hacker, Gary; Granby, Colo; Arts an,l S, „ ,n , Order of Chessmen; Pershmg Rifles; Resident AcKisn,, SiK.i .uid Gold. ROW THREE -Hagaman, Nancy Arnold; Colorado Springs, Co o; Arts and Sciences. Hageman, Robert Allan; Englewood Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buft Ski Club; Intramurals. Hagen, cfub ' Bo " Wer, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Buff Ski ROW FOUR- Hagood, L. Stephen; Casper, Wyo; Business Alpha Kappa Psi. Haines, Mary Collette; Corona del I;u- Calif- Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold. Hale, Danial R.- Denver ' Colo; Business; AES; COGS; Conser -ati e Club; Court of Chevaliers; CUAMA; Young Republicans; Sigma Phi Epsilon, secy. ROW FIVE - Hale, Lynda Kay; Sterling, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Haley, Amy Louise; Riverside, 111; Arts and Sciences; dorm rep pres; Young Democrats. Haley, Miriam Kathleen; Denver Colo- Arts arid Sciences; Anthropology Club; domi ofBcer; International Fair; Newman Club; Slide Rule Follies; UN Week ROW SIX -Haling, Bcftc L ences; Homecoming khimh Marie; Woodside, Calll. I ' .ln ing, Colo; Arts and Scu-u.rs SPUR; Delta Gamma. Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- Omicron Pi. Haluk, Judith Ilamil, Donna Lynne; Sterl- Scnate; dorm pres; Hesperia; but they ' ve all gone home 458 Seniors Heim-Hef ROW ONE - Hamilton, Joyce Carol; Lincoln, Nebr; Education; Homecoming Royalty chmm; Panhellenic, rep; Silver and Gold; CEA; Women ' s Glee Club; Voung Democrats. Hamman, Gary Melton; Phoenix, Ariz; Engineering; AES; IEEE; Eta Kappa Nu, secy; Radio Club, vice-pres; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Hammond, Melissa; Scarsdale, N.Y.; Business; Young Republicans. ROW ' TWO - Hamric, Eleanor S.; Dallas, Te. ; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Experiment in International Living; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp; Hockey; Homecoming, dec comm; Jr. COGS; Jr. Panhellenic; Newman Club; Rally Comm; Tennis; Zeta Tau Alpha, pledge pres, treas, intramurals chrmn.Hare, Rebecca Louise; Rochelle, Tex; Artsa nd Sciences; Hiking Club; Kappa Delta Pi. Harman, Leo Vernon Jr.; Cherry Hills Village, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Canterbury Club; Kappa Kappa Psi; L niversity Band; Young Republicans. ROW THREE - Harrington, Jo Ann; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC Senate, secy; AWS Hearing Comm, Rules Comm; NSO, Academic Chrmn; Panhellenic, rep; Resident Advisor; Chi Omega, vice-pres, asst. rush chrmn. Harris, Nancy; Ft. Collins, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club; Orchestra; UNCF, vice- pres, pres. Harrison, John Carrell; Temple City, Calif; Engineer- ing, Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. ROW FOUR - Harrison, Robert O.; Wheatridge, Colo; Pharmacy; APhA; Campus Crusade For Christ, pres. Harsha, Maribel; Murphysboro, III; Pharmacy; APhA, secy; Kappa Epsilon; Panliel- lenic; Kappa Delta, pres. Hartley, Peter Eugene; Middletown, N.Y.; Arts and Sc ROW FIVE - Hartley, Virginia Ruth; Short Hills, N.J.; Business; Campus Chest; COGS, exec, council; Panhellenic: Rally Comm; Slide Rule Follies; Zeta Tau Alpha, pres. Hartsell, James Otis; Las Vegas, Nev; Engineering; IAS; Marching Band; Order of Chess- men; UN Week. Harvey, Linda Davis; Oragne, Calif; Education. ROW SIX-Hassrick, Peter Heyl; Elizabeth, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Arts and Crafts Comm; Penny Poetry; Soccer Club. Hawthorne, John; La Grange, III; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Songfest; Hammers; Homecoming; Intramurals; Tau Chi; Beta Theta Pi, social chrmn, vice-pres. Heacock, G. Stephen; Grand Junction, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, treas; CU Court of Chevaliers, pres; Debate; Wesley Foundation. ROW SEVEN - Heckendorf, Judv Louise: Port Arthur. Tex: Edu- cation; Silver and Gold; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Hecox, William Hilan; Denver, Colo: Arts and Sciences: Plavers Club. Heffron, Mark; Barrington, R.I.; Business; ASUC. Budget Comm, Finance Comm, chrmn; Campus Chest; Rodeo Club. Still think she ' ll come? 459 f Seniors Hei-Hol ROW ONE - Heian, Barbara Jean; Chippewa Falls, Wis; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Porpoise; Resident Advisor; Univer- sity Choir; WRA. Heimke, David; Greeley, Colo; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Assoc; Intramurals; Phi Delta Chi, cor- res. secy. Hein, Neil Frederick, Jr.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Experimental Cinema Society; Societ ' of American Mili- tary Engineers. ROW TWO - Helart, Gloria Rae; Louisville, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Silver and Gold; Young Republicans. Henshall, James Arthur, Jr.; Denver, Colo; Business; Buff Ski Club; Delta Sigma Pi. Hentrich, Charles Richard; Ottawa, 111; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE - Herbst, Darell James; Brighton, Colo; Engineer- ing; American Institute of Chemical Engineers; AFROTC; Arnold Air Society, information officer; Lutheran Student Association, vice-pres; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau. HerkenhofF, Walter Eugene; Santa Rita, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; AROTC, drill team com- mander; IFC; Theta Xi, pres. Herr, Jacob Frederick; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Rifle Club. ROW FOUR - Hesseltine, Elizabeth Jean; Red Bank, N.j!; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. Hickman, Joan Mae; Dekalb, 111; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Blub; AWS; Silver Spruce Lodge, secy; Gamma Phi Beta. Higley, Jerry Carl; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Festival Chorus; Men ' s Glee Club; Student Veterans Association, vice-pres. ROW FIVE - Hinckley, Alexandra; Cowley, Wyo; Music; Festival Chorus; Freshman Camp counselor; Mortar Board; University Choir; University Theatre. Hines, Robert Gail; Boulder, Colo; Engineering. Hodges, Virginia Ruth; Antioch, Calif; Arts and Sci- ences. ROW SIX - Hoeglund, Anne; Pueblo, Colo; Music; AWS rep; Cosmopolitan Club; Modem Choir; Opera Workshop. Hoff, Janice Kaye; Colorado Springs, Colo; Business; Beta Sigma, pres; Busi- ness School Board, secy; CUAMA, secy; Festival Chorus; Silver and Gold; Speakers Congress; Tri-C, pres, vice-pres, secy-treas. Holding, Linda; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla; Education; Coloradan; CU Songfest; Festival Chorus; Girls ' Glee Club; Alpha Delta Pi, songleader, intramurals chrmn, standards. ROW SEVEN - Holmes, Terrance William; Omaha, Nebr; En- gineering; Chi Epsilon, secy; Sigma Tau; Newman Club. Holt- zinger, Sharon A.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Iota Sigma Pi. Tschsmbe, Mergatroid; Elizabethville, Katanga; Anthropology; Colorado Daily; E.xperiment in International Living; Judo Club; Panhellenic; Pom Pon girl; YPSL; Sigma Iota Nu Kappa. 460 Seniors Hol-Jeim ROW ONE-Holzer, Peter Alexander; Scarsdale, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; IFC; Silver and Gold; Phi Kappa Tau. Homuth, Kathr ' n Jo; Carmel, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Porpoise; YWCA; Alpha Phi, corres. secy. Hopper, Carolyn Lehua; Grand Junction, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Hearing Comm; Speakers Congress; SPUR; Valkyrie. ROW TWO-Houge, Larry R.; Springfield, Mo; Engineering; AFROTC; American Society of Civil Engineers, vice-pres; Arnold Air Society, pres; Associated Engineering Students, exec comm; Chi Epsilon, pres; Scabbard and Blade, vice-pres; Sigma Tau. Houseweart, James Oran; Hotchkiss, Colo; Engineering; AIChE; Sigma Tau; Wesley Foundation, Houston, Katharine Edna; Wichita, Kan; Education; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Glee Club; Delta Delta Delta. ROW THREE - Howard, Helen Irene; Zclienoplc, Penn; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Porpoise; Zeta Tau Alpha, secy, in-pres, pledge trainer. Hozore, Carol; Highland Park, N.J.; Arts ,111(1 Sciences; COGS; Alpha Epsilon Phi, secy, Hubbs, John liiowster; Littleton, Colo; Engineering; Alpha Phi Omega; Amer- iL.iu Institute of Chemical Engineers; Speakers Congress; Acacia, ROW FOUR -Hudson, Anne Barrett; Stamford, Te.x; Arts and Si iinces; Angels ' Flight; AWS Senate, rec secy; Dorm wing pres; ll.spiTia; Mortar Board; Pacesetter; SPUR; Student Disciplinary ( ' iiiin, Huffman, Margaret Ellen; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- I im s; Porpoise, treas; Alpha Omicron Pi. Huxel, Lawrence Lee; Springfield, Ohio; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club; Intramurals; Navy Drill Team; Rally Commission; Star and Sextant; Theta Xi. ROW FIVE - Hyatt, Jack Noah; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp counselor; Hammers, treas; Phi Epsilon Phi, acti ity chrmn; Silver and Gold; Phi Sigma Delta, social chmm. Ingraham, James F.; Binghamton, N,Y.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega, Ingraham, Leona Collins; Mahwah, N,J.; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Intemann, Frances C; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Experiment in International Living Club; NSO Parents ' Day; Slide Rule FolUes; Sophomore Advisor; Alpha Chi Omega, vice-pres; asst pledge trainer. Irwin, Sandra Rae; Birm- ingham, Mich; Arts and Sciences. Iwai, Wilfreo Kiyoshi; Hono- lulu, Hawaii; Business; Hawaii Club, pres; Intermountain Col- legiate Students; Latin American Dance Club, pres. ROW SEVEN — Jacquez, Evelyn Marlene; Durango, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Young Democrats. Jaffee, Paula Sue; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences, James, Donne M.; Dallas, Tex; Education; Castle Belles, Hesperia; Mortar Board; SPUR; Student advisor; Y-Council, pres; YWCA; Kappa Alpha Theta. Seniors Jeim-Joh ROW ONE - James, Floyd C; Boulder, Colo; Business. James, Judith Dorothea; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS House rep; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; CU Days Songfest; Chi Omega, house mgr. James, Thomas Charles; Idaho Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Intramurals; Ski Club. ROW TWO - Janda, Gary Lee; Otis, Colo; Engineering and Busi- ness; AES; Alpha Phi Omega; IEEE; IRE; Rifle Club; Slide Rule Follies; Westminster Fellowship. Jarema, Jane Coburn; Akron, O.; Arts and Sciences; Gamma Phi Beta. Jenny, Loyd Gibb; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Phi Omega; Arnold Air Society, treas; Military Ball; Resident Advisor. ROW THREE — Jensen, Martha Ann; Portage, Ind; Education; Buff Ski Club; Coloradan; Engineers ' Ball Queen attendant; New- man Club; Kappa Alpha Theta, vice-pres; scholarship chrmn. Jessup, David Mamice; Greeley, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Heart and Dagger; Latin American Dance Club; Marching Band; Presi- dent ' s Award; Symphonic Band; University Theatrc;Viking Club. Jewett, Frank G.; Marshall, Minn; Arts and Sciences; Festival Chorus; Hammers; Homecoming; Hockey Club; Program Council; Delta Upsilon. ROW FOUR-Joehl, Thomas Lewis; Denver, Colo; Engineering; Engineering Honor Society; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Johannes, Maryann; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS House; AWS Hearing Committee; Club First Nighter; SCEA; Speakers Congress; YWCA. Johnsen, Eldon Charles; Pueblo, Colo; Areo Engineering and Business Finance; Intramurals; Delta Sigma Pi. ROW FIVE - Johnsen, Fleta Cocke; New York, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club: Coloradan Sales Staff; Program Chair- man; Women ' s Glee Club. Johnson, Charles Leo; Denver, Colo; Engineering and Business; AES; ASCE; Intramurals; Beta Theta Pi, secy, rush chrmn. Johnson, Herbert Arvid; Mannasset, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Coloradan, bus mgr; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. ROW SIX -Johnson, Judith Ann; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue; Coloradan, senior section staff, receptionist; Experiment in International Living Club; Rallv Commission; RILW; Student Adviser; Delta Delta Delta. Johnson, Kenneth Otis; Greeley, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, rush chrmn; ASA; IFS, judiciary council; Sigma Chi, vice-pres, e. ec. board chrmn. Johnson, Lyrm Anne; Chicago, 111; Education; ASUC; Campus Chest; Homecoming Comm; Silver and Gold. ( f I I I i 462 Seniors Joh-Ke3 ROW ONE -Johnson, Phillip Neal; Greeley, Colo; Pharmacy; APhA; Phi Delta Chi. Johnson, Richard Carl; Jackson, Mich; Arts and Sciences; Undergraduate Chemistry Seminar. Johnson, Valerie C; Blvthe, Calif; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Homecoming Special Events Chmin; UN Week; WRA; Gamma Phi Beta, pledge trainer, ' ice-pres. ROW TWO - Johnson, William Reed; Dallas, Te.x; Arts and Sci- ences; Football, C Club; Assistant Freshman Football Coach. Johnston, Craig Reid; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; CU Rac- ing Club, pres; Buff Ski Club, e.xec. board; COGS; Election Com- mission; Traffic Appeals Panel; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jones, Brenda Upshaw; Levelland, Tex; Arts and Sciences; Fencing Club; Panhellenic; Rally Commission; Zeta Tau Alpha, pledge pres, song leader, ROW THREE - Jones, Jeanette Arline; Kansas City, Mo; Arts and Sciences; CosmopoHtan Club; Student Adviser; French Club; Silver and Gold; Chi Omega. Jones, Joel Robert; Bovilder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Nu, social chrmn. Jones, Die Robert; Denver, Colo; Engineering. ROW FOUR -Jump, Austin Charles; Kenilworth, 111; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Buff Ski Club; CUAMA; IFC; Phi Gamma Delta. Kaguaras, John James; Colorado Springs, Colo; Architec- ture; MA, trcas; Delta Phi Delta, pres; Colorado Engineer, cover ed. Kahn, Susan Harriett; Denver, Colo; Education; ASUC Sena- tor; Junior Panhellenic, advisor; Panhellenic, pres; Alpha Epsilon Phi. ROW ' FIVE - Kahn, William Morris; Aurora, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; iNROTC Rifle Team, capt; Scabbard and Blade. Kammerer, Michael John; Denver, Colo; Engineering; ASME. Kammerlohr, Lynda Marie; Port Washington, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Chi Omega. ROW SIX-Kardoes, William Anton; Boulder, Colo; Business; CUAMA. Kaufman, Joe Max; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi, pres; Phi Sigma Delta. Kaufman, Suzanne; Indianapolis, Ind; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Chariot Race Queen Candidate; Greek Week Comm; Home- coming General Comm; Panhellenic; Silver and Gold; Social and Standards Chrmn; Alpha Gamma Delta. ROW SEVEN — Kawakami, Kenneth Sadamu; Honolulu, Hawaii; Engineering; ASME; Hawaiian Club. Keagle, Charles Lawrence San Dimas, Calif; Business; Conservative Club; Track; Phi Delta Theta. Reams, John Tyo; Denver, Colo; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Theta Pi. 463 Seniors Kel-Kno ROW ONE — Kelley, Mary Ann; Pampa, Tex; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Young Republicans; Alpha Gamma Delta, altniistic chnnn. Kelley, Patricia Ann; Englewood, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; International Fair; President ' s Roundtable; WRHA; YWCA. Kemp, Robert David; Fairfax, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Delta Sigma, pres; CU Days Comm; Phi Epsilon Phi; Silver and Gold; Delta Upsilon. ROW TWO -Kendall, Tracy Lee; Danville, 111; Arts and Sci- ences; ASUC, Senator of intrammrals, recreation, and athletics; AWS; Campus Chest; Club First Nighter; Colorado Daily; Mi- gration, chrmn; Newman Club, secy; Panhellenic; Rally Commis- sion; TEWA; Tinkers Rooming House, pres; Women ' s Intramurals, chrmn; WRA; Alpha Gamma Delta, pres. Kennedy, Teddy; Nash- ville, Tenn; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Buff Ski Club; Student Advising; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Kent, George Dan; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Forum of Young Americans; Judo Club; Latin American Dance Club, vice-pres; Wrestling; Phi Kappa Psi. ROW THREE - Keyes, Charles Dean; Modesto, Calif; Engineer- ing; AIA; ASCE; Chi Epsilon, assoc. ed; Sigma Tau; Phi Delta Theta, scholarship chrmn. Kielman, Kittie L.; San Francisco, Calif; Arts and Sciences, AWS, rep; Campus Chest, special events chrmn; Silver and Gold; UN Week; Alpha Epsilon Phi, cor- responding secy. Kiley, Debra Lee; Greeley, Colo; Education; AWS, secy; Resident Advisor. ROW FOUR - Killian, Mary Lou; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Buff Ski Club; Newman Club. Kimmel, Mark; Denver, Colo; Engineering; AIEE-Ire; Buff Ski Club; Colorado Daily, business mgr, accountant; CUAMA; CU Days; Golf; Literary Magazine, business mgr; UN Week, treas. King, Serge Vincent; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega; New Con- servative; Rebuff; UN Week; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia. ROW FIVE-Kirby, Bette Merritt; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Kirby, Keith E.; Denver, Colo; Education; Forum of Young Americans; Wesley Foundation; Young Republicans. Klein, Edward S.; Cheyenne, Wy; Arts and Sciances; Beta Chi; Zeta Beta Tau. ROW SIX-Knaus, Floyd Manford; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association; Phi Delta Chi. Knierim, Willis Marion; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Union; Cosmopolitan Club; Spectrum Lecture Services Comm. Knorr, Margaretta Barbara; Tomoto, Ontario; Arts and Sciences; Kappa Alpha Theta, house mgr, junior rep, welfare chrmn. but it ' s your turn to buy the pitcher " 464 Seniors Kno-Laiu ROW ONE - Knott, Judith N.; Lakewood, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; COGS; CU Days; Homecoming; People to People; Silver and Gold; SCOPE, executive comm; Senior Class, secy, cabinet. Pi Beta Phi, executive council, rush chrnin. Kodani, James Katsuma; Hilo, Hawaii; Busi- ness; CU Judo Club; Hui O ' Hawaii; Colorado Daily, accountant. Koemig, Peter Lee; Flower Hill, Long Island, N.Y.; Engineering and Business; AES; Alpha Kappa Psi; Colorado Daily; CU Rac- ing Club. ROW TWO — Kolomitz, Michael Jon; La Junta, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega; Coloradan, photographer; Colorado Daily, executive editor, city editor, reporter; Sigma Delta Chi. Kramer, Robert Wilson; Darien, Conn; Arts and Sciences; In- tramurals; United Fund SoHcitor; Phi Delta Theta, chorister, secy. Kretchman, Bonnie Sue; Rochester, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; Artist Series, usher; Buff Ski Club; Dorm, floor rep, wing secy; Festival Choir; Lutheran Student Association. ROW THREE - Kirk, Kathryn; Chicago, 111; Arts and Sciences; Newman Club. Kristel, Paula; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; French Club. Kutcher, Francis; Kansas City, Mo; Arts and Sci- ences; Campus Chest; COGS; Colorado Daily; CU Days; Gamma Alpha Chi, pres; Sophomore Adviser; Theta Sigma Phi; Alpha Omicron Pi. ROW FOUR - Kutcher, Rebecca; Kansas City, Mo; Business AWS; Beta Sigma; Silver and Gold; Alpha Omicron Pi, treas Lackey, Karen Lea; Las Vegas, Nev; Arts and Sciences; AWS COGS; Coloradan; CU Days; Dorm, pres; Little Concert Band Symphonic Band; Silver and Gold; Tau Beta Sigma; Alpha Delt Pi, social chmm, vice pres. LaCounte, Max £.; Spokane, Wash Business; Coloradan, sales mngr; Rally Commission; Silver and Gold; Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE-Lahr, Beverly Ann; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Anthropology Club; AWS House; Boarding House Presi- dents ' Council; Pi Lambda Theta. Lake, James Albert; Greeley, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Sigma Pi Sigma, secy. Lambertson, Glen Hubert; East Lake, Colo; Engineering; AIP; Club First Nighter; Intramurals; United Christian Fellowship; Vikings. ROW SIX - Larson, Janet Ann; Knox-ville, 111; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Dorm Council; Junior Panhellenic; Panhellenic; Semi- finalist Best Dressed Girl; Young Repubhcans; Gamma Phi Beta, pres, secy, pledge class pres, outstanding pledge award. Larson, Karen Ann; Arvada, Colo; Arts and Sciences; SCOPE, secy. Laubhan, Judith JoAnne; Wagon Mound, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; Wesley Foundation. They called him Super-skii Seniors Lau-Lom ROW ONE— Lauthen, Elaine Louise; Arvada, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes, vice-pres; Cosmopoli- tan Club; Lutheran Student Association. Lawrence, Janice Diann; Mt. Pleasant, la; Arts and Sciences; AID; Delta Phi Delta. Leach ' James W.; Boulder, Colo; Engineering and Business; Chi Epsilon, treas; Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Tau. ROW TWO - Lee, Robert Malone; St. Louis, Mo; Arts and Sci- ences; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Lennartz, Nancy Mitchell; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, secv; COGS; Dorm pres- Silver and Gold; SPUR; Kappa Alpha Theta. Lennartz, William Richard; Boulder, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; IPC rep; Hammers; Sabers; Silver and Gold, pres; Delta Tau Delta, pres. ROW THREE - Levitas, Susan; Menlo Park, Calif; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Levitte, Rcsalie Ann; Lewistown, Mont- Music; Sigma Alpha Iota; Universit ' Singers; Alpha Gamma Delta, song leader. Levy, Burton Don; Denver, Colo; Business- Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi. ROW FOUR -Lewis, Anne; Houston, Te.v; Arts and Sciences Lewis, David Leroy; Pueblo, Colo; Engineering; Amer. Rocket Society; Inst, of Aerospace Sciences. Lewis, Jo Anne; Merriam, Kan; Arts and Sciences. ROW FIVE - Lewis, Sandra Marie; Wheat Ridge, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Lines, Carole Jean; Dallas, Te, ; Arts and Sciences; Universit - Choir; Alpha Gamma Delta. Linton, Janet Ritchie; West Newton, Mass; Education; Buff Racing Club. ROW SIX - Lipscomb, Bruce Edgar; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Gold; Young Republicans; Tau Delta, historian. Liftman, Irving; Denver, Colo; Engineering: ASUC Commissioner of Alumni Affairs; Hammers; Homecoming! gen. chrmn; IFC, chief justice; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Sigma Tau; Phi Sigma Delta, pledge master. Litvak, Simi H.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp, dir, cormselor ' Hesperia; Honors Union Council; Mortar Board; Psi Chi; Resident Advisor; RILW, prgrm chrmn; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; SPUR. ROW SEVEN - Locklin, Connie Jo; Englewood, Colo; Arts and Sciences; CU Days conim; Freshman Show; Homecoming comm- Orchesis; Spanish Club; SPUR; Alpha Chi Omega. Loeffler ' Beverly Joyce; Littleton, Colo; Education; NSO; Junior Pan- hellenic; Rally Comm. Lomako, Lawrence; Clawson Mich- Busi- ness; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA, dir. of special projects; Resident Advisor. Seniors Lom-Mar ROW ONE - Lomako, Margaret Ann; Beaver, Pa; Education, Lonnquist, Richard Carl; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Lo- onev, Douglas Shannon; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Colo- rado Daily, news ed, city ed, sports ed; IFC; Hammers; Sigma Delta Chi ' , pres, vice-pres; Sigma Nu, pledge trainer. ROW TWO - Looper Norman Gosselt; Kansas City, Mo; En- Kinccring; Conscr ' ative Club, pres; Navy ROTC; Star and Sextant. Lorenz, Sandra Lee; Pueblo, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopoli- tan Club Loughry, Edward Michael; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Newman Club; Navy ROTC. ROW THREE — Lowry, David Warren; Cascade, Idaho; Educa- tion. Lucas, Bonnie H.; Wheatridge, Colo; Education; Dorm Queen; Chi Omega, rush chrmn. Ludwig, Richard David; Colo- rado Springs, Colo; Business; Delta Sigma Pi; Hammers; Men ' s Hearing Conim, chrmn; Pi Kappa Alpha, pres, vice-pres, treas, asst house mgr. ROW FOUR - Lund, Charles Walter; Dayton, O.; Arts and Sci- ences; Men ' s Glee Club; Newman Club; Physics Achievement Award; Silver and Gold; Vikings; Young Republicans. Lunka, Harold Anthony; Denver, Colo; Engineering; AES, council; Var- sity Rifle Team, capt, coach, pres; All-Big Eight Team. Lynn, Bonnie Arm; Arcadia, Cahf; Education; Delta Gamma. ROW FIVE -Lynn, Nancy Kay; Madison, Wis; Arts and Sci- ences- AWS; Experiment in International Living; Rally Commis- sion- Zeta Tau Alpha. Lyon, John M. Jr.; Englewood, Colo; Busi- ness- CUAMA; Delta Sigma Pi; Forum of Young Americans, treas, pres; Homecoming; Intramurals; Young Republicans; Phi Gammii Lyons, Graham Merlin; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts es; Intramurals; Military B; " " i • - r) Drill Team; Scabbard and Blade Sciences; Intramurals; Military Ball comm; Pershing Rifles; ROTC ■ ■ ■ ■ 31ade. ROW SIX — Mahaney, Joann Virginia; Pueblo, Colo; Education; AWS recorder; Calico and Boots; Cosmopolitan Club; Young Democrats; Zeta Tau Alpha. Makarewicz, Theodore William; Brooklyn, N.Y.; Arts and Sciences; AROTC Drill Team; C-Bar-U Riders; Intramurals; Military Ball, gen chnnn. Makens Mary Pat; Wheatridge, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club, dorm council; French Club; Newman Club; Women ' s Glee Club; Uni- versity Choir. ROW SEVEN - Manlemach, Judy Ann; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mao, Janet Kai Gee; Hong Kong; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; Campus Crusades; Rooming house pres. Marks, Rose Merle; Dallas, Tex; Business; Beta Sigma, secy; Campus Chest, chrmn; CUAMA; Coloradan: CU Days; Gamma Alpha Chi; Hillel, secy; Honors; Panlielelmc advis; RILW; UN Week; Alpha Epsilon Phi, house mgr, chaplain. 467 Seniors Mar-McC ROW ONE - Marsh, Victor Russell; New Philadelphia, O.; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Buff Flying Club; Phi Mu Alpha; Phi Delta Theta. Marshall, Marilyn Mae; Middletown, O.; Arts and Sciences; CCCC; Hiking Club; Freshman Carnp; Kappa Phi; art dir; Rally Comm; Stage crew, " Bye, Bye Birdie, " " London Merchant, " Christmas Prgm; UN Week, pub. comm; Wesley Foundation; Women ' s Glee Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. Martin, Lynne; Bridgeton, N.J.; Arts and Sciences; Tennis Team. ROW TWO - Martin, Meredith Inez; Houston, Tex; Arts and Sciences; Colorado Daily, news ed; CU Days Show; Dorm song leader; Freshman Camp counselor; Freshman Show; Honors; NSO, group leader; Psi Chi. Martin, Owen Tilden; Libertyville, 111; Business; Phi Kappa Psi, vice-pres, social chrmn, pledge pres. Martinez, Leslie L.; Lafayette, Colo; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE — Maruyama, Maxine M.; Honolulu, Hawaii; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Dorm vice-pres, treas; Hawaiian Club, secy; Pre-Law Club. Matasovic, Linda Jean; Ridg- way, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; COGS, Special Events; CU Days; WRA pub chrmn; University Choir; Gamma Phi Beta. Maurice, Walter W.; Eckley, Colo; Arts and Sciences; ASUC, Election Comm, Discipline Comm, sub-commis- sioner for all-school functions; Campus Chest, asst. gen. chrmn; Hammers; Heart and Dagger; Order of Chessmen; Pacesetter; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Senior Class, vice-pres; Sumalia; UMC Board chrmn. ROW FOUR - May, Douglas Joseph; Ramsey, N.J. American Marketing Assoc. Mayer, Arline Priscilla; Mineola, N.Y.; Education; Newman Club, education chrmn; Women ' s Glee Club. Maynard, Annette Fay; Canon City, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Sil- ver and Gold; Symphonic Band. ROW FIVE - Mayne, Peggy Ann; Bloomfield Hills, Mich; Arts and Sciences; AWS Court, House; AWS Revue, gen. chrmn; French Club: Hesperia; SPUR. McAfee, James Dean; Wheatridge, Colo; Business; Intramurals; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. McBride, Rod- ney Lester; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA; Intramurals. ROW SIX - McCabe, Edward Berry; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Newman Club, pres; NSO; RILW. McCabe, Paula Dail; La Mesa, Calif; Education; Gamma Alpha Chi; Newman Club; RILW. McConnell, William Tate; Ft. CoUins, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Inter-faith Council; Inter-Varsity Christian Felowship; Honors; Campus Friends Prgm; Silver and Gold; University Bible Fellowship. iS A K l 468 Seniors McC-Met ROW ONE - McCoy, Keith Graham; Alexandria, Minn; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp, counselor; Intramurals; Men ' s Glee Club; University Choir. McCrumb, James Broyton; Aiilt, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Phi Omega. McDowell, Nancy; Indian- apolis, Ind; Education; AWS; Campus Chest; Coloradan; French Club; Panhellenic, exec, rush comm; Silver and Gold; Chi Omega, vice-pres, corres. secy, recorder. ROW TWO - McDonald, Thaddeus Arthur; Granada, Colo; Busi- ness; Alpha Kappa Psi, treas; Beta Alpha Psi, vice-pres; FuUerton Cost Account. Award; Honors; Student Associate of Certified Pub. Account, of Colo. McEdwards, Gail; Chicago, 111; Arts and Sci- ences; Boarding house pres; Resident Advi.sor; Chi Omega. Mc- Elwee, Betsy Diane; Cherry Hill, N.J.; Arts and Sciences, AWS Revue; Coloradan, photo coordinator, sales staff; Homecoming; Intramurals; People to People, hospitality and tour comm; Pro- gram Services; Alpha Chi (Dmega, rush chrmn. ROW THREE - McGlothlin, Justine Carolyn; Manzaola, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; CU Days, dance comm; Home- coming, pub. comm; Rally Commission; Resident Advisor; Sopho- more Donii Advisor; Silver and Gold; Young Republicans. Mcln- tyre, Gail Edward; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Dorm Council; Chi Omega. McKelvey, Lucia; Youngstown, O.; Arts and Sciences. ROW FOUR - McKelvie, William Harry; Collbran, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Men ' s Glee Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. McKenzie, Ann Marie; Galesburg, 111; Arts and Sciences; Cheerleader; Colo- radan Queen Attendant; Kappa Kappa Gamma, secy. McKenzie, Charles Donald; Arvada, Colo; Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, secy. ROW FIVE - McKinley, Glenn Lewellyn; Portland, Ore; Busi- ness. McLaury, Edwin Payne; Tulsa, Okla; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Kappa Psi; Hammers, pres; Lacrosse Team; Beta Theta Pi, pledge trainer, ru.sh chmin. McMillian, J. Richard; Greeley, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Campus Chest; Colorado Daily; Silver and Gold. ROW SIX - McNiel, Stanley Thomas; La Mesa, Calif; Arts and Sciences; Campus Crusade for Christ; C-Book; Club First Nighter; Festival Chorus; Silver and Gold; Swimming; University Bible Fellowship; Young Republicans. Meek, Joseph Alvin, Denver, Colo; Engineering; AIChE; Chess Club; Intramurals; Newman Club; Tennis. Mehl, Lanny DeWayne, Boulder, Colo; Engineer- ing; AES. ROW SEVEN - Mehlig, Romeda; Cliffside Park, N.J.; Arts and Sciences. Melling, George Drake; Detroit, Mich; Engineering; ASME, treas; Campus Friends; CU Racing Club, pres; Pi Tau Sigma, vice-pres; Sigma Tau. Metzger, William Lee; Meeker, Colo; Arts and Secinces; G Club; Varsity Track. Sing, sisters Seniors Mey-Mol ROW ONE - Meyer, Richard Allan; Arvada, Colo; Business; Club First Nichtcr, bus. luyr; Dorm social chmin; Freshman Queen judging; bitr.iiniiials Slide Rule Follies; Vikings, secy. Meyer, Richard Williaui; VluimNa, Colo; Engineering; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigma Tau; i.ai 111 l,i I ' l; University Lutheran Assembly, pres. Meyers, Lynn Elizabeth; BLlvidere, 111; Education; Campus Chest; Jr. Panhelienic; Alpha Gamma Delta, treas. ROW TWO - Michael, Roger Edmunds; Lakewood, Colo; Arts and ,S, i, IP . V , RnTr Drill T, mmi, .ommander; Cadet Club, treas; Couil " I (:li ' ill, IS, pi, s, liiir ils Week. Midgley, Jon Harrfson; Orcl.ih-I I I I )rjiii. M 111- iri:i:. Engineering Teaching Intern; SIAM: .siihIihI CniiiM ii. i.,-iii(s. Mikawa, Henry K.; Greeley, Colo; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, vice-pres. ROW THREE - Mikkelsen, Harry E. Jr.; Pueblo, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CU Days; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Intra- murals; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miller, Charles G. HI; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Order of Chessmen; Inter-Vars- ity Christian Fellowship; Resident Advisor. Miller, Donald Wilbur; Roswell, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; Baseball; Hammers; Sabres; Sumalia; Kappa Sigma. ROW FOUR - Miller, Gerald Lee; Pueblo, Colo; Business. Miller. Horton Watkins; St. Louis, Mo; Arts and Sciences; Hammers Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Miller, Larry B.; Carona del Mar, Calif: Arts and Sciences; ASUC, senator; Blue Key; IFC; NSA; Sabres: Delta Tau Delta. ROW FIVE - Miller, Mary Lee; Denver, Colo; Education; Buff Ski Club; Donn Advisor; SCEA. Miller, Roy Louis; Hugo, Colo; Engineering and Business; AES; CUAMA; Gamma Delta; Men ' s Marching Band. Miller, Suzanne Rhone; Santa Ana, Calif; Educa- tion; AWS; Panhelienic; Kappa Alpha Theta. ROW SIX — Miyazawa, Eugene Tadao; Denver, Colo; Engineer- ing; Amcr. Rocket Society, secy; Colorado Engineer, staff; Inst, of Aerospace Si leiu es. Kcnkyu Club; Slide Rule Follies. Moellen- berg, Lois Marie; l.hilia, Colo; Education; Co.smopohtan Club; SCEA; ' liiiiii,; Iv piililieans. Molinar, Guillermo Enrique; Parral Chihuahua, li ; Hiisincss; Cosmopolitan Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Newman Club. R- " " v ' iho was that doll I saw you with last nmht. S! Wl SRI mHK k j e M .• ' HiB f B SjjF j |3 Sj ! m j B ■ I S Vx ' W- ' ' ! 470 Seniors Mon-Mur ROW ONE - Mondy, Mary Martha; Dallas, Tex; Arts and Sci- ences; United Christian Fellowship. Moore, Olive Gale; Washing- ton. D.C.; Arts and Sciences, C n,t. ilmi v Club; Colorado Daily; Cosmopolitan Club; Soplidnin;. ' .l is ■! Wilkyrie; Women ' s Glee Club. Morgan, Ann Carol; . Ish i " i Kducation; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Lambda Thcta; Alph.i Onimm, I ' i. ROW TWO — Morgan, Thomas Jackson; Boise, Ida; Business; -■ lpha Kappa Psi, pres; Buff Ski Club; Business School Student Board; CU Racing Club; CUAMA; Delta Tau Delta. Morris, Catherine Frances; Chattanooga, Tenn; Arts and Sciences; AWS Boarding house pres; Homecoming; Silver and Gold. Morrisey, Robert Roy; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences. ROW THREE - Morstad, Maxine .Joan; Wheatridge, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Mortenson, David Richard; Denver, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; CUAMA; IFC; Rally Commission; Delta Sigma Phi, pres. Mosko, Ellen Sue; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Hillel F ' oundation; Panhellenic; Alpna Epsilon Phi, pres. ROW FOUR - Mueller, Milton William; Cheyenne Wills, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Basketball; C-Club; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Muhn, Joann; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Cosmopolitan Club. Mulholland, James W.; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Silver and Cold; Star and Sextant: Tau Kappa Epsilon. ROW FIVE — Muller, Irene Donna; Bellevue, Wash; Education; AWS Revue; Campus Chest; Delta Delta Delta. Mullin, William Henry Jr.; Englewood, Colo; Business; CU American Marketing Assoc, pres. Murphy, Arthur James, Jr.; Bettendorf, la; Business. ROW SIX - Murphy, Patricia Lee; St. Louis, Mo; Arts and Sci- ences; Orchesis; Players Club; University Theater, dance, stage crew. Myers, Judith Harlene; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Murray, Myles Anthony; Den ' er, Colo; Engineering. Seniors Mye-Ne A ROW ONE - Myers, Melvin Lewis Jr.; Oak Creek, Colo; Engi- neering; AES; ASCE, prgm. chrmn. Myers, Myrle Ann; Kremm- ling, Colo; Pharmacy; Festival Chorus; Iota Sigma Pi, treas; Kappa Epsilon, vice-pres, secy, pres; Student Council for School of Phar- macy. Myrben, Jerold Arvid; Denver, Colo; Business; COGS; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi. ROW TWO - Nakata, Albert Yoshinori; Brighton, Colo; Engi- neering; Amer. Rocket Society; AES; Institute of Aerospace Sci- ence; Kenkyu Club; Alpha Phi Omega. Narum, Robert; Long Beach, Cahf; Arts and Sciences; University Band, Orchestra; Uni- versity prod, " You Can ' t Take It With You. " Nason, Robert White; Darien, Conn; Business; CUAMA; Tau Kappa Epsilon. ROW THREE - Naylor, Robert Leroy; Pueblo, Colo; Engineer- ing; AIChE. Nelson, David Lee; Buchanan, Mich; Business; Kappa Sigma. Nelson, Gerald Wayne; Las Animas, Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; Intramurals. ROW FOUR - Nelson, Lloyd A.; Pectz, Colo; Business. Nelson, Neil Frank; Denver, Colo; Business; Beta Alpha Psi; Delta Sigma Pi, chancellor; Delta Upsilon. Nelson, Randall Lee; Charleston, W.Va; Arts and Sciences; Chess Club; Young Republicans. ROW FIVE - Nelson, Roger Fritheof; Winnetka, 111; Arts and Sciences; Cheerleader; CU Days Royalty; Choir; Dorm King; Phi Epsilon Phi; Sabres; Senior Class, pres; Silver and Gold; Delta Tau Delta, song leader, asst. pledge trainer, activities chrmn. Newell, Margaret Ellen; Winston-Salem, N.C.; Business; AWS Court; Alpha Delta Pi, treas, e.xec. vice-pres. Newhouse, Thomas Alva; Red Cloud " , Nebr; Engineering; AES; IEEE. ROW SIX - Newman, Jay Ronald; Denver, Colo; Business; Club First Nighter; Silver and Gold. Newman, Linda; Denver, Colo; Education. Newman, Stephan David; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Beta Xi; YAL; Young Democrats; Zeta Beta Tau. 472 Pass the popocorn Seniors Nim-Oy3 ROW ONE — Nimtz, Richard Lewis; Colorado Springs, Colo; Business; AROTC; Alpha Kappa Psi; Football mgr; NSO; Tau Kappa Epsilon. Nissen, Gary Lee; Evergreen, Colo; Engineering; AES; IEEE; Men ' s Marching, Concert Bands; MRHA; Delta Sigma Phi. Nitler, Bert Edmund; Wiggins, Colo; Engineering; Amer. Institute of Physics; Interfaitli Council; Kappa Kappa Psi, treas; Sigma Tau; University Band; United Christian Fellowship, pres. ROW TWO - Nolen, Mary Ann; Stronghurst, 111; Arts and Sci- ences; Slide Rule Follies; Pi Beta Phi. North, Linda Fay; Holyoke, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Off-Campus Pres. Council; Wesley Foun- dation. Novak, Lvnn Joyce; Cicero, 111; Education; Campus Chest; Hearing Comm; Resident Advisor; Silver and Gold; SPUR; UMC program council; Delta Delta Delta. ROW THREE - O ' Dell, Kenneth Cecil; Hotchkiss, Colo; Archi- tecture; AIA; Colorado Engineer; Delta Phi Delta. O ' Donnell, Ruth Mikell; Billings, Mont; Arts and Sciences; International Rela- tions Club; Resident Advisor; Silver and Gold; Sophomore Ad- asor. Ogle, Judith Ann; Elmwood Park, 111; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Delta Delta Delta. ROW FOUR — Ogle, Nancy Moore; Rochester, Minn; Arts and Sciences; Panliellenic; University Choir; Alpha Chi Omega, song leader, scholarship chrmn, pres. Oliner, Fern; Englewood, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; Homecoming; Silver and Gold; WRA. Olson, Gloria Arnold; Mcintosh, S.D.; Arts and Sciences; CEA; Cosmopolitan Club, pub. chrmn: Gamma Delta; German Choir; Inter-varsity Christian Felovvship; University Lutheran Assembly; Young Republicans. ROW FIVE - Olson, Jerome Melville; Granite Falls, Minn; Busi- ness; University Men ' s Glee Club, Phi Delta Theta. O ' Neill, Don Richard; Ft. Lauderdale, Fla; Arts and Sciences. O ' Neill, Joyce Marie; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS. ROW SIX - O ' Neill, Sarah Theresa; La Junta, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS House. Opello, Walter, C. Jr.; Aurora, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Osbom, Thomas Noel II; Crawfordsville, Ind; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp, counselor; NSO; Rally Commis- sion, pres; Sabres; Silver and Gold; Pi Kappa Alpha. ROW SEVEN - Otto, Frederick Simmons; Lake Bluff, 111; Busi- ness; Beta Alpha Psi. Owsley, Robert Gary; Alamosa, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Deseret Club. Oyama, Trudy Jean; San Benito, Te.x; Education; KenKyu Club. U % 473 waoBimmciisKaaaiBBt Seniors Peil-Ple ROW ONE — Pale, Nancy Ann; Phoenix, Ariz; Arts and Sciences; Dorm pres, social chrinn; ISA Youth Leadership Prgrm; UMC Radio, Music, TV Committees. Paley, Jeffrey Bruce; Boulder, Colo; Engineering; AES. Parks, James Leonard; Denver, Colo: Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sigma, recorder. ROW TWO - Parrillo, Robert John; River Forest, 111; Arts and Sciences; Freshman Camp; Hammers, Phi Epsilon Phi, pre.s; Phi Kappa Tau. Patton, Barbara; Colorado Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences. Peavler, James Martin; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Acacia. ROW THREE - Penley, Linda Diane; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Dorm pres; Theta Sigma Phi, pres; Alpha Omicron Pi. Penn, Ronald Ervin; Ault, Colo; Business; Coloradan; Young Republicans. Pepper, Robert Wayne; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; Beta Theta Pi. ROW FOUR-Pepple, Gayla Ann; Wheatridge, Colo; Baptist Student Union. Perko, Gerald Lee; Pueblo, Colo; Engi- neering; ASMEffi Judo Club; IEEE; Pi Tau Sigma. Perlov, Alvin Nen; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest, bus mngr; CU Days, asst. gen. chrmn; Homecoming, gen. chrmn; RILW; Rally Commission; Silver and Gold. ROW FIVE -Perry, Dee; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences- Ho mecoming; P.E. Club; WRA. Peterka, Lois; Minneapolis, Minn; Arts and Sciences; Cosmopolitan Club; SCEA; Westminster Fel- lowship. Phelps, Phyllis Sharon; Lakevi ood, Colo; Business; Jr. Panhellenic; Alpha Gamma Delta, chaplin, corres secy. ROW SIX — Philipp, Lee Dennis; Boulder, Colo; Engineering- IEEE; Men ' s Glee Club. Phillips, Cyril Edwin; Boulder, Colo; Business; Bethel Youth Fellowship, pres. Piehl, Robert Jay; Den- ver Colo; Business; Alpha Kappa Psi; ASUC, elec comni; Coloradan, group photo asst. Royalty ed. Queen comm; Colorado Daily, city ed, exec ed, news ed, sports ed; CU Days comm; Freshman Queen comm; Homecoming comm; Miss CU comm chrmn; Pom Pom Girl comm; Sigma Delta Chi, treas; Senior Class e.xec council. ROW SEVEN - Pieper, John William; Denver, Colo; Engineer- mg; AES; American Rocket Society; Institute of Aerospace Sci- ences; Phi Kappa Tau. Pitts, Nella Lou; Dallas, Tex; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; AWS Songfest; CU Days prod, " Kiss Me Kate ; Dorm pres; song leader; pub chmm; Panhellenic Advisor; Sophomore Advisor; Women ' s Glee Club; University Theater Prod, Bye Bye Birdie " ; Delta Delta Delta. Plemons, Richard Allen; Cortez, Colo; Business. t i Seniors Ple-Reim ROW ONE-PIested, Judith Ann; Wichita, Kan; Arts and Sci- rnces; AWS Revue; CU Da s Songfest; Honors Program; Kappa Kappa Gamma, vice-prcs. Pollard, William Robert; Boulder, Cofo; Arts and Sciences; Campus Chest; CU Days, Homecoming; Silver and Gold; Phi Kappa Tau. PoUart, Gene John; Colorado Springs, Colo; Music; Kappa Kappa Psi; Symphonic Band; Little Concert Band; Intramurals, Orchestra; Buff Ski Club. ROW TWO - Polsby, Richard H.; Norwich, Conn; Arts and Sci- ences; Hammers; Lacrosse Club; Beta Theta Pi, vice-pres, athletic chrnin. Pomainville, Dianne Louvete; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sci- ences; AWS Revue; International Fair; Intramurals; Newman Club; UN Week; Alpha Gamma Delta, rush chrmn. Pope, Kather- ine Adele; Glencoe, 111; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; Jr. Pan- hellenic; Campus Chest; SPUR, treas; Delta Gamma, secy, treas. ROW THREE - Powell, Rollen Lawrence; Steamboat Springs, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club, ski instructor; Buff Ski Racing Club; Young Republicans; Sigma Nu. Pratanapipat, Prasit; Bangkok, Thailand; Arts and Sciences. Pratto, David John; Aguilar, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Council of Married Students, pres; Newman Club, ice-pres. ROW FOUR - Preston, Lynn Butts; Boulder, Colo; Education. Pringle, Winnie Lee; Clear Lake, la; Arts and Sciences; Angels ' Flight; AWS Senate; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Pacesetter; Student Discipline Comm; University Choir; YWCA; Who ' s Who in Amer- ican Universities and Colleges; Alpha Phi. Propp, Jacob Henry; Fort Morgan, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Alpha Chi Sigma; Univer- sity Choir; University Singers. ROW FIVE-Pryde, William Jack; Cody, Wyo; Arts and Sci- ences. Pullara, Eugene Joseph; Pueblo, Colo; Education. Putnam, Ardyce Otte; Boulder, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Club First Nigliter; Honors; Inter-Faith Council; Kappa Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Lambda Theta; Roger Williams Fellowship, pres; Sigma Epsilon Sigma; UN Week; Women ' s Glee Club. ROW SIX -Putnam, John Donald; Bristol, N.H.; Arts and Sci- ences; Alpha Phi Omega, pres; . ' Mumni secy; ASUC, elec comm; RILW; Roger Williams Fellowship; UN Week; YMCA. Quincy, Gene Wilson; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Hiking Club. Ramsburg, Patricia Louise; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences. but honey, I ' m still at the Gym! " mBKms ssBum Seniors R3n-Rin ROW ONE - Ransom, Ronald Scott; Mexico City, Mex; Arts and Sciences; CU Days Royalty; Men ' s Glee Club; Senior Cabinet; Sabres; University Theater. Ray, Harlan Leslie; Denver, Colo; Business. Read, Allen Lee; Denver, Colo; Business; University Rifle and Pistol Club, vice-pres. ROW TWO -Ream, Bobbie Cynthia; Canon City, Colo; Arts and Sciences, Cosmopolitan Club. Rector, Raymond Ric hard; Muskogee, Okla; Education; Anthropology Club; Folk Song Club; SCEA. Reed, Georgia Williams; Hinsdale, 111; Arts and Sciences; Baptist Student Union, pub chmin. ROW THREE - Reeves, Ronald Kent; Englewood, Colo; Arts and Sciences; COGS; Freshman Baseball; Hammers; Phi Epsilon Phi, secy; Phi Gamma Delta. Reid, Phyllis Ann; Indianapolis, Ind; Arts and Sciences; Buff Ski Club; Kappa Delta Pi; NSO; Rally Commission; UN Week; Chi Omega. Reiland, Rebecca Sue; Santa Fe, N.M.; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Colorado Engnineer, office mgr; Freshman Camp, counselor; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Kappa Lambda; Silver and Gold; Women ' s Glee Club; UMC Public Relations Committee; Kappa Kappa Gamma, treas. ROW FOUR-Reneau, Barbara Gail; Denver, Colo; Arts and Sciences; AWS Songfest; Campus Chest; Delta Sigma Phi Queen; Slide Rule Follies; Sophomore Advisor; Young Democrats; Gam- ma Phi Beta, parliamentarian. Renfro, Mark Alan; Colorado Springs, Colo; Engineering; AES; IAS; Navy Flight Indoc. Prgrm; NSO; Delta Upsilon. Restall, Lawrence Jerry; Norwood, Mass; Engineering; AES; ASCE; Buff Ski Club; Intramurals. ROW FIVE - Reynolds, Steve James; Littleton, Colo; Arts and Sciences; Track. Richards, James T.; Cortez, Colo; Engineering; ASCE. Richardson, Karl Spence; Crawford, Nebr; Arts and Sciences. ROW SIX — Rickenbacher, Greta Ivene; Lakewood, Colo; Arts Sciences; AWS Songfest; C-Bar-U Riders; Club First Nighter; Cosmopolitan Club; Gamma Delta; Valkyrie. RieckhofF, Robin Ann; Orange City, la; Arts and Sciences; AWS Revue; CU Days Songfest; Alpha Phi, pres. Riner, Reed; Mentove, Ind; Arts and Sciences. Was it really four years ago 476 INDEX Man Painting Alberto Giacometti 493 5aB«l!W»WHHffiWi!!.IWB«M3!HIISrWam , - ' - 0 iis itL " t ' - 4.1. General Index A Acacia ..._ 206 Aden Hall 327 Administration _ 133 Adir.inistration Services 143 Alamosa Wing _...313 Air Force ROTC 384 Alpha Chi Omega 174 Alpha Delta Pi - _ 176 Alpha Delta Sigma _ 402 Alpha Epsilon Delta 396 Alpha Epsilon Phi 178 Alpha Gamma Delta 180 Alpha Kappa Psi 398 Alpha Omicron Pi 182 Alpha Phi _ 184 Alpha Phi Omega 400 Alpha Tau Omega _ 208 American Institute of Chemical Engineers... .396 American Rocket Society 402 American Society of Mechanical Engineers.. ..403 American Society of Medical Technologists ..397 Angels ' Flight 386 Arapahoe Wing 336 Architecture College 148 Army ROTC 388 Arnold Air Society _ 387 Arts and Sciences 147 Associated Engineering Students 397 Associated Women Students 161 ASUC _ 162 Athletics _ 249 B Baca Wing 318 Baker Hall 330 Baptist Student Union 374 Bauer Wing 308 Bentson ' s Boarding House 349 Bergman ' s Student House 349 Beta Alpha Psi 403 Beta Gamma Sigma 404 Beta Sigma 404 Beta Theta Pi 210 Bigelow Wing _ 326 Board of Publications 122 Board of Regents 137 Boarding Houses J48 B ' nai B ' rith Hillel 375 Brackett Hall 328 Buff Flying Club 420 Buff Ski Club 421 Business School 151 C Calico and Boots _ 422 Campus Corps of Caps and Capes 406 Canterbury Association 376 Castle Belles „ 390 C Bar U Riders 425 Cheerleaders 253 Chi Epsilon 407 Chi Omega _ _ 186 Chi Psi 212 Christian Science 377 Clark ' s Boarding House 352 Cockrell Hall J45 Colonial 350 Coloradan _ 123 Colorado Daily 127 Colorado Engineer 132 Colorado Portfolio 131 Conservative Club 424 Cosmopolitan Club 423 Court of Chevaliers 363 Craven Wing _ 309 CUAMA 407 D Deeter Student House 354 Delta Delta Delta _ _ 188 Delta Gamma 190 Delta Wing J31 Delta Sigma Phi _ 214 Delta Sigma Pi _ 408 Delta Tau Delta _ 216 Delta Upsilon _ 218 Departmental Organizations 394 Dreher Student House _ 356 E Eagle Wing 314 Education College 150 Ehrenkrook Student House J53 Engineering College _ 149 Experiment in International Living 421 Extension Center 160 F Farrand Hall 307 Festival Chorus _ 426 Fremont Wing 342 Freshman Class Council 426 G Gamma Alpha Chi 402 Gamma Phi Beta _ _ 192 Gilpin Wing 319 Graduate School 155 Greeks 165 Gunnison Wing 332 H Hallett Hall 312 Hammers 368 Harding Wing 324 Heart and Dagger 363 Hesperia 364 Honorary Organizations 360 Huhble ' s Boarding House 349 Hui O ' Hawaii _ 427 Hunter ' s Lodge 352 I IEEE 399 Institute of Aerospace Sciences 402 Interfraternity Council 170 Intramurals 299 J lournalism College 152 Judo Club 430 Junior Panhellenic 428 K Kappa Alpha Theta 194 Kappa Delta 405 Kappa Kappa Gamma 196 Kappa Kappa Psi 439 Kappa Phi 377 Kappa Sigma 220 Kiowa Wing 333 L Lamda Chi Alpha 222 Law School 153 Lester Wing _ 325 Libby Hall 317 Lincoln Wing 337 Luben ' s Student House 352 Lutheran Students ' Association 379 M Macdonald ' s Student House 355 McCaulley Wing 310 McKeehan Wing 323 Medical School 156 Medical Technologists _ 347 Men ' s Cooperative House 354 Men ' s Glee Club 434 Men ' s Residence Halls Association 329 Mesa Wing _ 315 Military Organizations 382 Moffatt Wing 341 Montezuma Wing _ 338 Montrose Wing 320 Mortar Board 362 Music College 154 N Navy ROTC 392 Newman Club 378 Nichols Hall _ 335 Nursing School 157 O Orchesis - 433 Order of Chessmen 369 Organizations 357 Otero Wing 343 Ouray Wing 334 P Pacesetters 107 Panhellenic 168 Penny Poetry 131 Pentagon Club 429 People to People _ 431 Pershing Rifles _ 391 Pharmacy School 158 Phi Delta Theta 224 Phi Epsilon Phi 367 Phi Gamma Delta _ 226 Phi Kappa Psi _ 228 Phi Kappa Tau 230 Phi Sigma Delta _ _...232 Pi Beta Phi 198 Pi Kappa Alpha i34 Pi Tau Sigma 408 Players Club 428 Pom Pom Girls ...- 252 Porpoise 432 Program Commission 417 Psi Chi _ 409 Publi cations _ 121 R Religious Organizations 372 Residences 302 Reynolds Wing 311 Roger Williams Fellowship _ 379 Royalty _ 85 S Sabres - J71 Saguache Wing 339 Scabbard and Blade 387 Seniors 441 Senior Class Executive Council 429 Service Organizations 394 Sewell Hall - 322 Sigma Alpha Epsilon -...236 Sigma Alpha Iota _ 410 Sigma Chi 238 Sigma Delta Chi _ _ 412 Sigma Delta Tau 200 Sigma Epsilon Sigma 371 Sigma Nu _ 240 Sigma Phi Epsilon 242 Sigma Tau 411 Silver and Gold 370 Society of American Military Engineers 410 Sophomore Class Council 436 Speakers Congress 436 Special Events 53 Special Interest Organizations 418 SPUR 366 Student Nurses 346 Sumalia _ 365 Summer School 159 Summit Wing 316 T Tau Beta Pi 413 Tau Beta Sigma _ 412 Tau Delta 405 Tau Kappa Epsilon _ 244 Teller Wing 344 Theta Sigma Phi 412 Tri C _ 381 U University Band 438 University Bible Fellowship 439 University Choir 437 University Life _ 19 University Memorial Center 164 University Memorial Center Board 416 University of Colorado Law Review 130 V Valkyrie - .414 Viking Club _ 414 W Wesley Foundation 380 Westminster Fellowship 381 Willard Hall 340 Women ' s Glee Club 435 Women ' s Recreation Association 440 Women ' s Residence Halls Association 306 Y Young Republicans Club 440 Yuma Wing - 321 YWCA 415 Z Zeta Beta Tau 246 Zeta Tau Alpha - 202 student Index Ahbe, Malmda 184,444 Aakkula, K.rsti M -•■- ■ 86 Abbott, Cla.re E 190,319 Abbott, Jem.son Stuart 198, 309 Abbott, Shasta Loraine 435 Abram, Donald Eugene 130,489 Accardo, Ralph V 444 Ache, Warren Franklm 10b, 38S Ackerly, Roger Ernest --A ' b Ackermann, Marlene Ann ..1(4,424 Ackermann, Norma Rae ;- " ;- ' 5n Ackland, Len Earl 216,370 Adair, Barbara Lee 174 Adams, Ann El.zabeth 90,314 Adams, David Bruce 216 Adams, Mary Anna 444 Adams, Richard Lee 444 Adams, Sally Barnes 174, 355 Adams, Sally Lou 186, 390 Adams, Sharon Deanne 31U Adams, W.lla Sue . ..309 Aden, Mike Gregory A 170, 222 Aerstin, Franklyn G. P .._....-411 Aikin, Arthur Lloyd, Jr 242, 437 Amouz, Majid 331 Ainsworth, Richard King 210 Aitken, Kent Lacy 226, 342 Akenhead, Patricia Ann 82 Akins, Leone Ruth 184 Alban, Kenneth " ' ' 1 ' Albert, David Merle 232,396 Albin, David Lee - 403, 444 Albrecht, Marie Theresa 316 Albright, John Loren 240 Alexander, Barbara Kay -Ipb Alexander, Earle M., Ill 218, 367,388,436 Alexander, Elwood C 238, 389 Alexander, Kathleen 194 Alexander, Mary M 490 Algonesh, Adhanom 32j Algonesh, Haregot 323 Aleyer, Marilyn McKay Hi Alison Carol Frances 186, 328 Allan, Cheri Lee 180 Allen, Carolyn 424 Allen, Charles Denis 401 Allen, Jane Elizabeth 161,435 Allen, John Howard 234 Allen, Mary James 444 Allen, Pamela 194,319,428 Allen, Sue 425 Allen, William R., II 341 Allera, Kay Lynn 184.309 Allies, Mitchell Reed 132 Allison, Michael 334 Allison, Virginia Lee 326,37 Allphin, Nancy Joan 188, 327 Aliny, James Warren, Jr 343, 370 Alpert, Theodore Jay 232, 342 Alport, Barbara Alice 200 Alston, Clinton Angus 444 Alter, Robert Dale 343 Alvord, Ellsworth C 224,260 Ambrose, David Percy 423 Ambrose, Jane Frances 190, 308 Ament, Donald Douglas 439 Ames, Renee Susanne 313 Amick, Robert Dean 401 Amtmann, Andrea M 196,315 Andersen, Alice Louise 414 Andersen, Karen 194 Anderson, Archibald Herman ...334 Anderson, Alice Louise..l96, 366, 444 Anderson, Burke R 422 Anderson, Cheryl Elder 132, 328 Anderson, Claudia W 328 Anderson, Douglas R 216,398 Anderson, Duane Charles 331 Anderson, Eric C 216 Anderson, Gregg Robert 422 Anderson, James Michael 333 Anderson, James Norman 444 Anderson, Judith Lynne ....190,444 Anderson, Judith Wylene ....188,398 Anderson, Karen Lee 379 Anderson, Karol Lee 409 Anderson, Linda Dee 318 Anderson, Lonnie Jean 86, 87, 188, 386 Anderson, Margaret S 182 Anderson, Marshall D 345 Anderson, Mary Beth 324 Anderson, Mary Lavelle 198, 320 Anderson, Patricia J 352,444 Anderson, Robert Roy 216 Anderson, Ruby Marilyn 490 Anderson, Sherwood H 222, 380, 402, 434 Anderson, Terri Neil ....188, 366, 435 Anderson, Thomas Lynn 216 Anderson, William Dean 238 Andrew, Diane Phyllis J27 Andrews, Elizabeth K 313 Andrews, Joan Mae ...- 174 Andrews, John Joseph 363 Angerer, Virginia M 311 Anna, John Lawrence 277,341 Anthony, Robert Stevens 437 Antle, Rudy Joe 334.374 Antonides, Jean Marian 188 Apfel, Marilyn Helen 126, 325 Applegate, Sarah L 320 Applegate, William S 369 Aranci, Jean Ann 182, 314 Arbenz, Jon Howard 216,444 Arbuckle, Louise Gail 196, 444 Arbuthnot, Gay 190,308 Archibald. Ronald Lee 343 Archibald, Sandra Lee 326 Arko, David Louis 444 Arland, William Joseph 343 Armbruster. Bruce Eads 444 Armbruster, Susan Kay 194 Armour. Arlene Diane 192.366 Armstrong. Elizabeth L 174 Armstrong. James Daniel 400 Armstrong. John W.. Jr 342. 343 Armstrong. William H 444 Arndt, Donna Louise 319 Arnold, Douglas Graham 344 Arnold, Jeffrey 292 Arnold, Sherwood C 234 Arnot, Carol Christine 188, 320 Aronson. Carl Henry 334 Arries, William Gerald 333 Arrigo, Sharon 437 Arriza, John Gerald 256 Artman, Jean Roberta 182.371 Ascher. Michael S 212.396 Aschermann. Robert L 212,444 Ash. Ronald James 345 Ashenfelter, Kent G 388,410 Ashley, Gary Bayne . ..228 Ashley. Leta Gay 180. 328 Ashton. Sandra E 323.422 Asmus. Joyce Carol 381 Asmussen. William D 444 Asselstine, Linda Nell ..192.315.437 Athey. Athenia Marie 176.444 Atkinson. Carole Diane 186 Atkinson. John Turner 222, 437 Atkinson, Sallye Ann 184 Auer, Carole Ann 123. 174 August, Suzanne Brown 327 Aukee, Robert Wester 389 Ault, William John 343 Aurand, William Russell 206 Aurelius, Barbara Ann 352 Auxier, Cornelia Pope 198 Avoy, Dorothy Jeanne 444 Axtell. Dennis Carlyle 224 Ayer. Robert 408 Aylard. James Merle 444 Azar. Yvonne Yvette 174 B Baab. George William 224 Babcock. Colton William 440 Bahcock, Judith Karen 186.445 Babson, Robert Charles 208 Babson, Robert G., Jr 220 Baca, Kathleen Gayle 319 Backlin, Linda Kay 350,445 Backlund, Nancy Lee ....188, 352,405 Backus, Robert Alfred 130 Backus, Terry Wayne 220 Bacon, Sherye Lee 315 Bacon, William T., Ill 389 Badger, Barbara Gene 319 Badgett, James Franklin..338, 381, 420 Baer. Barry Steven 232, 390, 436 Baidas, Claudia Ruth 308 Bailey, Bryon Wright, Jr 236. 298 Bailey. David Tiffany -238 Bailey. Gordon Raymond 388, Bailey, Irving Widmer 266,445 Bailey, Patricia Ann 323 Bain, Cheryl Suzanne 184 Bainton, Majory E 311 Baird, Cheryl Maye 190, 308 Baird, Nora Elizabeth 355 Baird, William Douglas 236 Bajari, James Richard 278 Baker, Diane Jon 192,318 Baker, Emerson D., Jr 236 Baker, Jerry Fred 244.407.445 Baker. Jo Ann Virginia 423 Baker, Judith Lee ....323 Baker. Lynda Louise 184,445 Baker. Lynn Paul 277 Baker. Martin Joel .rrrlV, Baker. Richard Andrew 242, 370 Baker, Richard Dennis 226 Baker, Romayne S., Jr 236 Bakewell, Helene Adele 326 Balcomb, Philip Ray 206.345 Balderston. Douglas B 339 Baldridge. Karla Sue 354 Baldry, William George..228. 389, 445 Baldwin. Patricia L 327 Baldwin. Paula Lee 194, 488 Bale, Richard Hotchkiss 224 Bailee. Judith Ann 315 Balish. Do Id George 413 Ball. Anne Wentworth 198. 313 Ball. Delilah Raymond C 176, 319 Ball, Richard Neal 341, 388 Ballah. Arthur Blaine 420 Ballard, udy May 445 Bank, Kent Mads 212,387, 388,402,410 Bannister, Barbara Ann 186 Bannister, Roberta Jean 309 Bansbach, Lynda Lee 196, 352 Banwell, James Godfrey..333, 380, 399 Banwell, Mary Lou 310, 377, 380 Banzhaf, William Henry 212 Barbee, Andrew R., Jr - 367 Barhee, Mary Ann 314 Barber, Beverly Scott 327 Barbo, Michael Joseph 212 Barkley, Sherrilyn Sue 176 Barley, Ronald Wesley 407 Barlow, Judith Elaine 176,326 Barlow, Richard Nelson 445 Barlow. Sally W 186,445 Barnard, Betsy Moore 196 Barnard, Catherine Anne 318 Barnes. Carol Phyllis 161. 174.366,417 Barnes, Rom Hartford 226, 407 Barnett, Eva Jane 350 Barnett George W., Jr 445 Barney, Bette Jean 321 Barnum, Linda Irwin 194 Barnum, Thomas Paine..216, 341, 426 Baron, Beatrice 445 Baron, Peter 96 Barr, Christopher Peter 216 Barr. Glenda Mai 188 Barr. Suzanne Walton 315,440 Barrett. Jack Arthur 445 Barrows. Michael F 242 Barry. Robert Lewis 333 Barsch. Barbara Lou 178 Barsotti. Carol Ann 355 Barrels, Chester Bruce 402. 445 Barrels, Dwayne Arthur 388.445 Bartholomew. Leon Paul 128 Bartlett. David S 445 Bartlett, James Lester 339.389 Bartlett. James Wesley 216 Bartlett. M. Yvonne 314 Barto. Sandra Ann 202 Barton, Richard Bruce 242, 367 Bartram, Elizabeth Ann..423, 439, 445 Bartz, Richard Henry 256 Bashant, Larry Duane 242 Bashor. Robert Joseph 369 Basiliko. Patricia C 190 Baskette. Floyd Kenneth 220. 445 Bass. Carol Jean 174 Bass. Peggy Laura 315 Bassett, Michael Dale 336 Basye, Carol Frances 190 Batchelder, Charles M 434.437 Bateman. Edith Mozelle 311 Bates, Charles Larry 331 Bath, Cheryl Lee 316 Barren, Maureen Shana 323 Bauer, Anita Louise 314 Bauer, Gloria Doris 316 Bauer, John Albert 329 Baum, Nancy Jane 190,319,433 Baum, Nancy Lee 178,320 Baumgartel, Ann Louise 313 Baumgartner, Lorene L...323, 381, 435 Baxter, Howard Lawson 208 Bayly, Robert Millen 228 Bayne, Bruce Lester 212 Bays, Jackson Darrell 396 Beall, Mary Ann 325 Beamer, John LlewUyn 391 Beard, Jane Kokernot 182. 445 Beard. Susan Lee 198, 355 Beardmore, Marilyn Gwen ..192. 446 Beare. lane 354 Bearly. Kay Darlene ••; • !5 Bearss, William Lewis 256, 446 Beatty. Richard Lincoln..408, 439,446 Beaty, Edward Emmett. Jr 343 Beauchamp. Suzanne Voo ' jon Beavor. Donna Maye 198. 390 Beck, Charles Abney -■ ■■]9,l Beck, Sandra Ann 308, 378 Becker, Georgialee 405,423,446 Becker, Judith 355 Becker, Ralph Paul 268 Becker, Richard Henry ..338, 390, 391 Becker, Robert John ....338,390,391 Beckett, Robert L 216 Beckwith, Barbara G 190 Beckwith, Carole Leigh 313 Beckwith, William R 236 Bedford, John Charles 446 Beerer, Joseph Gable ..230,365,368 Beeson, Gary Millard 218, 381 Begley, Thomas Francis 222, 337 Behnke, Robert James 336,401 Behrens, Barbara Lee 202, 446 Belknap, William, III 320 Bell, Carol Sue 103 Bell, Jeffrey • 226 Bell, Michael Bernard 375 Bell, Phoebe Whaley 316 Bell, Richard Thomas 244 Bell, Ronald McConald 3.39 Belleau, Roger Phillip 230 Belstock, Lee Jay ...170. 232. 429. 446 Bender, Richard Alvm 234 Benderolf, Julianne M 311,433 Benedetti. Charles R 240. 256 Benedetti. Paul Charles 489 Benes. Carolyn Jeanne 351 Bengston. Ronald Wayne 345 Bennett. Barbara Joan 188. 446 Bennett. Dana Louise 316 Bennett, Donna Claire 321 Bennett, Jane Murray -;- ?9 Bennett, Joan Terry 196, 421 Bennett. Kathleen Ann 176 Bennett. Richard Harvey 331 Bennett, Robert Davies 170,210 Benmng, Sally Jean 194,318 Benninghoven. Philip ■ -218 Bennis. Charles Michael 238. 368 Bennison. Richard Van 230 Benton. Priscilla Dee 174.316 Benz. Janice Delia 353 Benz. Wendy Sue V-i-tlo Berdy. Christian Sven 337, 369 Berenbaum. Robert Paul 277.336 Berenstein, Joyce Lynn 178 Berg, John Louis 226 Berg, Kathryn Ellen ..:.....353 Berg. Theodore F.. Jr 224.446 Berg, Thomas Elliott 232 Berger, Carol Lou .. .....320 Berger. Roger John 344, 434 Bergerhouse, Diana Lynn .... .190 Berghauser, Barbara F 184,315 Bergman, Susanne 353 Berk, Walter Leland 388 Berkey, Daniel Compton 218 Berkowitz. Allan S 232 Berkowitz, Janice Lee 178, 325 Berkowitz, Stephen N 232 Berman, Carolyn Jane 200, 315 Berman, Nancy 356 Berniger, Michael A., Jr 117, 329.338.369.446 Bernstein. Leslie Joan 178. 446 Berry, Brenda Kathryn 184.310 Beserra. Leo Louis 220 Best, Bonny Lou 308 Best, David Louis 417 Best, Steven Riley 226, 336 Best, Trudy Marie 316 Betchart, Will Bernhard 206 Bettridge. Dennis Roger 343 Betts. James Henry 222 Beverstock. Carla Jean 324 Bevis. Donald Melvin 407 Bewley, Margarer Anne 314 Biasini, Susan Kathleen..l61, 309, 370 Bickel. John Mark 342.426 Bickel. Lane Clayton 222 Bickel, Ruthann 123.125.190 Bickerdike. Peter L 342 Bicksler, Beverly Ellen 176.432 Biddle, Sue 94 Biederman. Helen Elaine 31? Biesemeier. Gary Wayne 396. 6 Bigelow. Frank Scott . ' . 3 Billo, Saleh Mohammad 42.) Binard, Joey Dee ■ ■3 3 Biner. Barbara Kathr,-n 188, 44(. Binkley. Timothy Glenn 4 4 Biorn, Robert Almos 224 497 amm W Bisgard, Robert Kent 336 Bishop, Betty June 374 Bishop, Beverly May 320 Bishop, Kathie Dianne ..188,352 Bishop, Linda Sue 186,433,437 Bishop, Raymond D., Jr 334,374 Bishop. Sandra Jane 186,446 Bissell, Susan Adams 352 Bitter, David D. 244 Bitter, Edward iohn 423 Bitter, ludv I r.ne .123, 188 Bjork, Gnry Floyd ...331,389,391 Bjork, Sreven J 331, 389 Black, Catharine W 326 Black, Lawrence F., ]r...214, 398, 446 Blackwelder, Gary C 332 BlackwelJer, Ronnie F. .132.402,411 Blair, Frederick Iohn X 242 Bl.iir, lanet Mae 184,321 Blair, jonna Jou 397 Blair, Kenneth Wayne 256,265 Blair, William Henry, Ir 13C Blake, Herbert, Jr 218 Blake, Mary Tremain 354,446 Blakeley, James Rilev 244 Blanchard, D ' Anne Marie 352 Blanchard, Thomas S 396, 410,413,446 Blan..,., ,:.-.,i Mr-,:, .184 ni;,r, 331 ni.T, : ■.,• ■, 1 134 Blnnl .•,...!•:;•, 1 !m:; ...,■ 328 Blanton. ClaMon Hnrd 224 Blatt, Meredith Jav . 178,366 Blaugrund, Marvin Lee 212,338 Blauw, Alfred Sjoiike . 206 Blee. lenipher lean ... .176,315,428 Blemler, Thomas Mnrti n 210 Blessine, Iohn Dnvid .. 334 Blewitt. Ronald Lee .... 339, 389 Bliss, Russell Lee 214 Bliss, William Glenn .. 437 Bloemker, Dennis Lee . ..334,379,437 Blohm, Anne Mildred 350,431 Bloom, Ellen Barbara 200 Bloom, Marjorie Ann 196 Blue, James Barclay 236,446 Blue, Nancy Ann ......198,428 Blum, Reynold Frank 343 Bhimberi;, Iohn Henry 421 Blunt, Charles Harry 216 BIyth, Marlyn Louise 352,446 BIythe, Gary Thomas 256 Bodenschat;, Lynn 194 Bodilyn, Judy Anne 196,325 Bodman, lean Whittlesey 184 Bodmer, Sally Jean 356,446 Boc-aer, Catherine Joan 188,447 Ho-crf, Brinn Keith 338 hoKK- . (,cr,ild William 354 Roj;i;.s, Keith Sterling 220 BoKtad, Gerald David 232 Bohan, Jane Ann 355 Bohan, Robert 294 Boice, Elizabeth V 318 Bolan, Michael Buckley 236, 447 Boland, Dory Ann 311 Boley, Linda Gay 323 Bolton, Virginia C 186,352 Bond, Suzanne Morgan 190 Bond, Mathilde Jeanne 315 Bond, Wayne William 208 Bonderman, Irene Judith 315 Bonesteel, Craig George 354 Bonfield, Claire Ann ....168,202,447 Bonham, Kathy P 182,315,426 Bononcini, Dolores Ann 321 Book, Susan 186, 324, 370 Booth, Ann Reed 202,447 Booth, Herbert M 128,242 Boothroyd, Jan 318,397 Boothroyd, Margaret Ann 490 Booth, Richard Clayton 260, 266 Boozer, ludy Maureen.... 180, 325, 428 Borah, Samuel Philip 374 Borcherdt, Bruce R 236 Bork, Caroline Joyce 190 Bornstein, Debrah Beth 328 Borschow, Robert M 232, 368 Borskey, Wilbur L 390,391 Borth, Robert Thomas, Jr 238 Bort ' Sue Ann 174 Bi se N el Krenning 194 r In George R 220 r t r imie Sharon 308 1 I I n Mary 182 I l r Ji " 428,447 I I N ban el 210 I r Arthur H II 226 ' r ' m an I ir 447 Boutcher, Ronda Lynn 311,423 Bowden, Theresa Jean 320 Bowen, Larry Lynn 447 Bower, Carol Lee 190, 320 Bower, Miriam Naomi 194 Bowers, Barbara Jean 188,310 Bowers, Norman Bruce 370 Bowersoz, Elizabeth Ann 176,381 Bowie, Marilynn Spear 186,447 Bowling, Blair Owen 334,447 Boyd, David Garrison .222 Boyd, Gwendolyn Louise .180.366 Boyd, Lynn Alston 339 Boydston, Nancy I ' ,;n,c IS. " - Boyer, Anna Mane iCS Boyer, Catherine T.r.lor l t. Boyer, David Walter 170. 236,371,447 Bradbury, Marilee Jean 320,447 Bradley, Bradone Allyce 184 Bradley, Katherine W W4. 314 Bradley, Linda Ann 32S Bradley, Rebecca Anne 194 Bradley, Walter Dennis 4S9 Bradley, William Owens .339 Bradsh.aw, Douglas A 170,212 Brady, Thomas Edward 230 Brady, Virginia Corrine 192,447 Bragg, Cynthia Ann 321,410,437 Branch, Milton Clark 277 Brancucci, George Clyde 403,404 Brand, Jeffrey Keal 214 Brandenburg, Ann Avery 314 Brandon, Gail Laine 182 Brandt, Carol Frances Ml Braswell, Janie Anne 17b Brati Ann Winkl. .490 .327 rhnd Peter Mitchell 170,208 Braun, Robert Denton 379 Braund, Mary Judith 182,314 Bray, Johnna Beth 311 Brckos ' ich, Catherine J 423,447 Bredehoft, Norma Jean 492 Breit, Richard James 232 Breneman, David Worthy ...363,447 Brenimer, Sharon ...315 Brenker, WiUiam Arch 216 Brenn, Bonnie Miriam 351 Brenner, Gary Charles 216 Brenner, Gwendolyn C 349 Brethauer, Stephen Rex 338, 389 Brett! Judy Anne ' ZZ ' ' ' ' ' Za6U 90 Brewer, Russell Ray 333 Brewster, Rodman P 244 Breyley, Diana Scott 182 Brickler, Frank Samuel 381 Brickner, Jacqueline L 184 Bridenstine, James B 238 Brigg.s, Barbara 190 Briggs, Gerald Wesley 407, 447 Brighfwell, Thomas P 130 Brill, Marilyn Kay 176 Brink, Glen Arthur 218 Brock, Barbara Spalding..I94, 429, 447 Brockhagen, Jeri L 313 Brockmeyer, Linzee Tate 240, 389 Broderick, Anne Hughes 490 Broderick, Ronald Dale 381, 399 Brodkin, Dana Lee 200 Bromberg, Marilyn Edith 200 Broms, Peter Alan 224 Brook, Barbara 196 Brooks, Betsy Ann 309 Brooks, John Riley 244,338 Brooks, Lowell W., Jr 132,447 Brooks, Norman Asher 232 Brooks, Patsy Murnane 132 Brosh, Kenneth William 220, 447 Brosius, Sharon Lenore 406,422 Brothers, Marguerite J 448 Brott, Roberta Jean 313 Brougham, Geoffrey B 331 Brovsky, Michael F 216,388,448 Brown, Barrie Susan 176,448 Brown, Catherine E 381 Brown, Charles D 331 Brown, Charles WiUiam 222 Brown, David Stuart 220, 334 Brown, Donna Lee 198,448 Brown, Elisabeth Border 364 Brown, Janet Marie 318 Brown, John Duff 224, 368 Brown, Jon Thomas 448 Brown, Judith Francine 308 Brown, Kent Charles 339, 389 Brown, Lillie Celestine 308 Brown, Marjorie Jo 313, 370, 426 Brown, Marlene Louise 198 Brown, Robert Allen 352 Brown, Robin 327 Brown, Ronald Norton 232 Brown, Safari Catherine 178 Brown, Theodore Wayne ....329, 333 Brown, Thomas Clark 402, 448 Brown, Thomas Gunn 130 Brown, Walter Earl, III 216 Brown, Walter Neal 448 Brown, Wesley Monroe 228 Brown, William Carl 224 Brownstein, Norman 216,367 Broyles, Marguerite Ann 186 Bruce, Catherine Ann 492 Bruce, James Lewis 448 Bruce, Joan Elaine 439,492 Bruce, John Frederick 439 Bruce, Thea Lynn 321,440 Bruce. William W., Jr 341 Bruen. Mary Emily 311,329 Brug, Kathleen E 321 Brummette, William, III 234 Brunkhardt, Eugene A 226 Brun khardt, James Lee 226, 448 Brunner, Brenda Eve ....106, 198, 324 Brunot, Frank Albert 420 Bruns, Beverly Nann 314 Brusegard, Kathleen M 186,448 Brusnahan, Suellen 194,448 Bryan, Gerald Evans 337 Bryan, Mary Elizabeth 190 Bryant, Carole Ann 313 Bryant, Nathan Betnard 334,422 Bryce, X•||llam Arthur 238 Bryner, Ale.xander 230 Bucciarelli, Marco A 413 Buchan, James Craig 222 Buchhol:, leannette M 184 Puchlv, Howard Lee 220 Buck, Gaylord B., Ill 218 Buck, James Ray 210 Buckingham, George R . Ir 4 VJ Buckstein, Jan Barry . Buechman, Charles Emil 400, 437,439 Buechman, Charles Emil 400, 282, 286, 448 Buell, Charles Henry ....208,396,448 Buell, Webb Ward 214 Bugg, Paul ....338 Bulgrin, James Gustav 448 Bullard, William T 234 Bullington, Mary ' 350 Bulow. Sally lo 351 Bunce, Iohn Winston 331 Bunger, Fredrick Eugene 407, 4 21,448 Bunjes, Frederick M 389 Bunnell, Barbara Lee 198, 327 Buntin, Elizabeth S 194,390 Bunyan, Kay Marie 448 Burford, Sherry 376 Burg, Denyce Harriet 354 Burge, John Robert 234 Burgess, Donna Marie 319 Burgess, Larry Lee 208 Burgess, Paul Lamont 242 Burgin, Malie Carolyn 176 Burick, Betty Ann 321 Burke, Charles Cecil 334 Burke, Gordon Francis 236 Burke, Virginia Irene 194 Burkett, Martha Lynne 176,313 Burkholder, Stephen A 170, 206, 407, 448 Burley, Paul Laurel 439 Burmood, Gloria Jean 313 Burnbaum, Libby 326 Burns, James Richard 344 Burns, Marcia Helen 321,448 Burns, Mary Jo 308 Burns, Richard Oliver.. .224, 282, 283 Euros, Patricia 326 Burpee, Mary Beth Bryan 448 Burr, Luman 434 Bursack, Lois Irene 436 Bursten, Patricia Ann 178,310 Bursten, Susan Jane 178, 310 Busacker, Riley 220 Busch, Bernd Walter 430 Busch, Lawrence Alan 344 Bush, Charles Orville 298 Bush, Roche Edward 278 Buskey, Roselyn P 192,324,431 Buswell, Floyd Warren 222 Butler, James Paul 220 Butler, Margie Mae 190 Butter, Judith A 88, 168, 198 Butterly, Richard H 210 Byhee, Rodger Wayne 230 Byer, Dick 256 Byington, Barbara Jane 161, 182 Byrd, Gary Wayne 344 Byrd, Joseph Pitts, IV 218,434 Byrne, Beverly Ann 186 Bywater, Nancy Ann 198 Cady, Janet Marion 325 Cady, Steven Huntley 226 Caesar, Shelley Anne 182 Cahalane, Margaret E 354,414 Cahn, Lorraine Barbara 323 Cain, John Brice 218 Cairns, Richard Henry 448 Caldwell, Maurice R., Jr 242 Caldwell, Nancy Helen 321 Caldwell, Ronald John 22(i Caldwell, Thomas Wesley 226 Calkin, Abigail Burgess 448 Callaghan, Paul 230 Callander, Sally Bayne 350 Calza, Theresa Mane 321 Camerlo, Marilynn Kay 176 Cameron, Duncan William..224, 449 Cameron, Judy Rae 355 Cameron, Nancy Clarke 194, 313 Cameron, Wallace Lynn 337 Camien, Susan Elizabeth ..,.315,406 Camigliano, Albert J 401 Camilli, Barbara Carol....321, 404, 449 Campbell, Brian 230 Campbell, Douglas D 214 Campbell, Gregg A 208,341 Campbell, Kathleen G 323 Campbell, Robin Armour 190 Campbell, Tom John 334,439 Canadeo, Robert A 260, 266 Canady, Gary Craig 449 Canaiy, Sharon Lou 315 Canatsey, Gina Louise 182 Canino, Florence Ann 449 Cann, Susan Cressler, 190, 308 Cannon, Susan Elizabeth 311,440 Cantrell, Sara Virginia 174,366 Caple, David Anderson 399 Caporale, Ronald James 250, 266 Capozzola, Carl Anthony 449 Capps, Wallace A., Jr 331,424 Carbonell, Arthur J., Jr 378 Card, Sally Ann 323,449 Garland, James Frank, III 123, 124,236,409,449,512 Carlson, Barry F 298 Carlson, Betty Lynne 318 Carlson, Dianne Beth JOS Carlson, Edwin Frank 402 Carlson, Linda Kay 310 Carlson, Lloyd Orrin, Jr 238 Carlson, Nancy Jean 308, 406 Carlson, Paul Robert 343 Carlson, Richard Elmo 220,449 Carlson, Stephen George 343 Carman, Anne Elizabeth 324 Carmichael, Penny Lynne 351 Carmichael, Ronald C 331,449 Carnahan, Janice Louise 186 Carnes, Bruce Marshall 212,437 Carney, Irvin James 342 Carney, William Shaber 232 Carpenter, Charlton H 1.30 Carpenter, Clayton D 220, 449 Carpenter, Richard C 329, 336,367,369,416 Carpenter, Roy Ted, Jr 343 Carr, Alfred Nathan ....218,396,449 Carr, Catherine Joan 97, 190 Carr, Ellen Kathleen ....132,323,371 Carr, John Thomas 402 Carr, Joyce Ellen 449 Carroll, Frank Jerome 332 CarroH, James Patrick 294, 429 Carroll, Warren Hasty 130,424 Carson, Carolyn Jane 352 Carson, Michael Jay 232 Carson, Richard Earl 449 Carstens, Mary Lee 309 Gary, Clifford Nelson 449 Casady, Harry Kent 423 Casarez, Alice 414,449 Case, Caroline Ruth 186 Case, David Frank 212,436 Case, Phyllis 194,313 Casement, Russell Lynn 216,268 Casey, Elisabeth A 316 Casey, John Daniel 398 Casey, Margrct Lee 316,435 Cas Ste .216 Cashen, Jerry Joseph .....114. 363,397,411,413,440 Ca,sler, Dorothy June 316, 377 Cass, David Cluett 234 Casselman, Janet Lee 202, 313 Cassidy, Ann 196 Cassutt, Sharon K 188 Casten, Thomas Richard 116,206 Castle, Maryanne Krob 315 498 Castles, Loretta Ann 180 Castro Vereau, G. Nelida ....405, 449 Caswell, Sandra Jean 424 Cater, Ne.de Lou.se 194,308 Gathers, Jean McRee 397 Cattermole, George Reid 226 Caughran, Sandra Kay 192 Cavanaugh, Barbara Jean 349 Cave, Mary Kristin 174, 310 Cavin, Doris Marie 328 Cayer, Napoleon Joseph 132 Cazier, Frank W., Jr 381, 389,397,402,413,449 Cecil, William Lloyd 449 Cerise, Gilbert Ivor 339 Cernich, John Patrick 401 Cesarek, Frank John 256, 264 Cessna, Maryann 188,362,449 Chamberlain, Robert Jr 230 Chamberlm, Robert W 449 Chambers, Anne Brewster 326 Chambers, Ann Helen 326,353 Chambers, David M 214,390 Chan, Ping _ 132,333, 379,403,409,411,423 Chance, Paula Ruth ....105,196,366 Chandler, Earle W., Jr 279 Chapin, Barbara Ann 168, 184 Chapman, John Fletcher 214 Chapman, John Robert, Jr 210 Chapman, Robert Allen 236 Chappell, Virginia L 379 Charbonneau, Diane Lee 314 Charbonnel, Thomas S...329, 343, 363 Charlton, Kenneth Wayne 268 Chattier, Vernon Lee 379, 450 Chase, Diane Virginia 186 Chase, Michael Robert 236 Chavis, Ella Jane 161, 349 Chazen, Donna Stark 432 Chazen, Lawrence Jack 403, 450 Chen, Dorothy 414, 450 Cheney, John Lee 210 Chernack, Carol Rosa 202, 308 Chesnoff, Joel Michael 244 Chessmar, Judith E 331 Chetkovich, Dean M 450 Chew, Richard Holt 226 Chiaramonte, William J 220 Childers, Gerald Norman 342 Childers, Robert Vaughn 256 Chin, Thomas L 378, 450 Chittock, Alison M 325 Chitwood, Julia E 192,450 Chizzick, Toby Linda 200 Chotvacs, Charles J 387, 397, 436 Christensen, Dale Duane 256 Christiansen, Jan 423 Christiansen, John T 344 Christie, Michael Lee 218 Christman, Helen R 123, 188 Christman, James Randol 336 Churchill, Judith Diane 350 Cimino, Sharon Ann 192, 326 Claassen, Clayton B., Jr 226 Clanahan, Diane Brooke 194,319 Clark, Cynthia Hunt 450 Clark, Diane Mary 311 Clark, Dorothy Allison 188 Clark, John Robert 230 Clark, Kathleen 192,450 Clark, Marjorie V 188 Clark, Patricia Ann 310,431 Clark, Richard Darwin..208, 282, 450 Clark, Roseanne Marie 327 Clark, Sharon 308 Clark, Stanley H., Jr 212 Clark, Wallace Lee, Jr 339 Clarke, Stephen Lee 226 Clarke, William Allan 226,436 Clarkson, Karen M 190 Clasen, Cynthia Rae 184 Clatworthy, Diana Ro 319 Claus, John Conrad 398, 450 Clausen, Marilyn J 176, 450 Clay, James Paul 343 Clay, Mary Frances 308 Claycomh, Steven Lee 334 Cleary, John Herbert 450 Cleary, Susan Margaret 311,378 Cleeton, Alan 380 Clegern, Willian H 369,408 Clemans, Charles Leeroy 450 Clemant, Clemant L 399 Clement, Janet Louise 328, 434 Clement, Robert Thomas 413 Clements, Norma Loraine ....196, 450 Clements, Patricia Ann 404, 450 Cless, Wilbur Dwain 334 Cleveland, James Lee 170,208 Clifford, Donald F., Jr 130 CHne, Susan Terry 196,310,370 Clinger, Suzanne 311 Clough, Barry Ralph 216 Clyde, Susan Ann 315 Coates, Carolie June 414,450 Coates, Donald Allen 363 Cobb, Carolyn Ann 192 Cobb, Julie 161, 196 Cob.n, June Peterson 405 Cochran, Judith Ann 370 Cochran, Kathleen 194,325 Cochran, Theodore Sizer 450 Cochran, William Andrew 170, 220, 450 Coe, Madalynn Suzanne 437 Coffin, Martha Ann 184,437 Coggeshali, Sarah C 355 Cochlan, Jill Moria 323,435 Cogswell, Anthony H 208 Cogswell, Sally 196 Cohan, Marilyn Sue 315 Cohen, Allan Richard 232 Cohen, Bernard 407,450 Cohen, Carole Mae 200 Cohen, Howard Michael 232, 336 Cohen, Marilyn 198, 200, 450 Cohen, Nancy Iris 168,200 Cohen, Steven Joe 210 Coker, Billie Jean 309 Cokins, John William 236 Colbert, Ty Chris 345 Colburn, Nora Irene 315,425 Cole, Nelson Bruce 216,226 Coleman, Ann Beth ....198,366,390 Coleman, Gary Richard 430 Coleman, Mary Jo 350 Coleman, Penny Dee 186,328 Coleman, Susan Virginia 188 Coleman, William Lord 236 Colen, Janet Elithe 328 Colglazier, Barbara Lee 435 Collier, Barbara Laura 313 Collier, Wilfred, Jr 376 Colligan, John William 345, 389 Collins, Linda Lee 353 Colm, Elizabeth Terry 184,433 Colson, Iva Lou 328 Colton, Robert Craig _ 232 Combs, Vonne Earlene 309 Comella, William Kirk 356, 411,413,450 Comlev, Jerilyn Rae 19, 89, 386 Compton, Allen Travis 489 Compton, Janet Arlene 440,451 Comstock, Bruce Phillip 129 Condit, Mary Kathryn 196, 325 Condon, Karen Louise 198 Confer, Michael Steele 218 Congress, Donald David 451 Conklin, Christopher L 236 Conley, Carol Elizabeth 161 Connally, Caroline Fay 318 Connell, Ellen Michaele 202 Connell, Martha E 314 Connelly, Sharon Elaine ......319, 437 Conner, Diane Lesley 174 Conner, Karen Evene 313 Connole, Thomas Patrick 434 Connolly, Necha Ena 326 Conrad, Joan Andree 184 Conroy, William Clark 389 Conway, Kerry Brian ....329,339,451 Cook, Albert Moore 212 Cook, David William 228, 277 Cook, Edward Noble, Jr 238,451 Cook, Nancy Randolph..l86, 308, 428 Cook, Sandra Lee 198,436 Cookman, Ann 184,309 Cookson, Andrea Nell 313 Coombs, Rodger Kenneth 236 Cooney, Joyce Elizabeth 451 Coons, John Douglas 238 Cooper, Carmen Louise 194 Cooper, Elsie Waldene 428 Cooper, Fred Louis 206,422,434 Cooper, Gretchen Lynn 451 Cooper, Judith Helen 423 Cooper, Roberta Carol 116, 122, 200, 364 Cooper, Ronald Duane 218 Coppersmith, Carol Dee 200 Corbitt, Carol Anne 186 Corey, Barry Martin 246,451 Corn, Regina Marie 366 Cornell, Darrel Ray 343 Corrigan, Russell 343 Corzine, Terry Lee 212 Cosgriff, Dianne P 451 Costello, Raymond M 343 Cotter, Jean Lambert 323 Cottrell, Joanne Marie....l88, 319, 440 Couchman, Robert Duane 228 Coulson, Karen Kay 186,326 Coulter, Dean Marshall 390,410 Coulter, Pamela Sue 190 Counseller, Ronald E 338 Counter, Carol Jean _ 198 Counter, James Nick, III 226 Couper, Rennie Charles 451 Coupland, Karen Jeanne 182,319 Coursen, Carolyn Blair 194 Coursey, Julia Anne 316 Courson, John Addison 170,244 Cowen, Jeanne Yvonne..l94, 318, 370 Cowen, Roberta Ann 380 Cowles, Jeanne E 161,321,386 Cox, Dennis Michael 123 Cox, Elizabeth Verone 321 Cox, James Lee 206 Cox, Rudolf Anthony 403,451 Coyle, Sandra K. Powell 451 Coyne, Robert Kent 240 Coyte, Judie Katherine 126, 328 Crabb, Constance Anne 180 CrabilL Miriam King ....186,351,451 Craford, Roseanne Ethel 423,451 Craig, Deborah Belvel 186 Craig, Dorothy Ann 196 Craig, Thomas Stefan 339 Craig, Victoria Lucille 198, 319 Grain, Nancy Erin 196 Gram, Jo Ann 132,323,371 Crampon, Elizabeth Ann 192 Crandall, Larry Keith 234 Crandell, Dorothy Marie 320 Crane, Sharron Lee 323 Cranor, Carl Forrest 334 Cranor, Ralph Sherman 345, 380 Craven, Nancy Lee 350 Craven, Suzanne 406 Crawford, Allius M., Ill 226 Crawford, Allyson Beers 182,451 Crawford, Ann Louise 328 Crawford, Carol Anne 174,308 Crawford, Jean E 316,440 Crawford, Muriel Dee 161,314 Creason, Sandra Kaye 188,451 Creighton, Patricia J 315 Cresap, Elizabeth Burr 192,435 Crews, Leslie Jean 182 Cridlehaugh, Darol L 333 Crigler, James 342 Critchfield, Carl 337 Crocker, Stephen Blake 426 Crockett, Richard H .132,356 Croke, Michael Vincent 210 Crosby, Helen Mae 311 Crosby, Jacqueline Lou 365,451 Crosby, Richard Wells 218,389 Crosier, William Lee 236 Cross, Sarah Northrop 352 Crouch, Dee Bennett 236 Crouch, Olivia Ann 184,451 Grouse, Donald Lawrence 242 Grouse, Michael Jon 208,405 Crow, Donald George 376 Crowley, Carolyn T 176 Crowley, Mary Kay 314 Crowther, Joan Marie 186, 326 Croy, Shirley Jean 326 Grume, Joanne Margaret 431 Crumley, Linda Jean 282 Crundwe ll, Carol Ann 198 Cruttenden, Sharon Lee 311 Guhbison, Gharlene D 313 Culberson, Danny 234,451 Culver, Karen Helen 310,437 Culver, Virginia Cheryl 452 Cummings, David Lee 338 Cummings, Gary Edwin 212 Cummings, Julie K 180 Cundiff, Marsha Jane 190 Gurlee, James Alexis 242, 439 Gurlee, Sharon Rose 198,364 Curran, Carolyn Marie 318 Current, Max Christian 333 Curry, David Jerome, Jr 342 Curtis, Carolyn Clark 188 Curtis, Dale Hendrix 408,452 Curtis, Julianne Powell 326 Curtis, Larry Joe 242 Curtis, Lois Suzanne 198,351 Curtis, Robert Edwin 218,368 Cutrell, Charles Lee 430 Gutrell, John David 407, 452 Cwik, Mike Joseph 260, 266 Cys, John McKnight 422 Cys, Richard Lee 230 D Dabney, Patricia K 437 Dahlgreen, Grant A 244, 343 Dailey, Louise Frances 321 Dailey, Peggy Anne 198,327 Dake, Stephanie 309 Dalby, David Alan 439 Dale, Andrea Joanne 316 Dalke, Nancy Sue 379,397 Dailey, Robert Gleo S 339 Dalton, Lynn Garen 202,452 Daly, Charles Terrance 244 Dam, Ton That ..._ J32 Dame, Pamela Belmore 313 Damme, Lucille Emma 437 Damus, Paul Shilbi _ J52 Dana, Mary L. Grinstead JOS Dane, Dan Harold 402 Daniel, Elizabeth Anne 376 Daniel, Patricia Ann 410 Daniels, William Lewis 224 Danish, Paul Daniel ....128,129,412 Danko, Terry Kim 342 Dann, Marilyn Ellen 433 Dansdill, Nancy Ellen....313, 377, 380 Danuser, Marcia S 320 Dare, Karen Eva ..._ 326,422 Darr, Eugene EIroy 238 Darr, John Wade 402 Darsey, Aretice Mabel 176 Darst, Dennis Robert ....170, 236, 371 Dater, Thomas Galey 226, 368 Dathen, Larry 439 Dattel, Simone Ruth 178 Daugherty, Jack Clyde 452 Davenport, Judith Ann 313 Davenport, Nancy Faye 350 Daves, Deborah Lou 198,428,452 David, Carolyn Marie 190,320 David, Charles Glen 341 Davidson, Ida Mae 309 Davidson, Louise Sydney 351 Davidson, Mary Beth 174, 316 Davidson, Mary Kathryn 311 Davidson, Sandra Jeanne 161, 350, 452 Davies, Diane 198,409,423,452 Davies, Robert Rauch 452 Davis, Alan Irwin 232 Davis, Bonnie Deane 314 Davis, Dianne Marie 321,414 Davis, Don Edwin 244,399,452 Davis, Harlan Conrad 388 Davis, James William 268 Dawalt, Karen King 196 Davis, Jeffrey Stuart 131 Davis, Jerry Ann 192, 452 Davis, Joy Dee Ann 452 Davis Leo Frederick 1 292 Davis, Linda Eileen 178 Davis, Lynn 187,315 Davis, Marilyn Joyce 192, 406 Davis, Mark Garner 389 Davis, Mark Warren 212,389 Davis, Sandra Gail 316 Davis, Sheryl Sue 319 Dawalt, Karen King 196 Dawe, Barbara Sue 316 Dawn, Karol Barnett 452 Dawn, William Edward 130 Dawson, Gary Lee 226 Dawson, Susan Kay 176 Day, Barbara Lee 490 Day, Sherry Ann 178 Day, Stephen Calhoun 234 Day, Susan Van Buren 178, 366 Dayton, Nancy Lucille 352 Deal, Nancy Nell 327 Deam, Sara Jo Elizabeth 161, 186, 352 De Andrea, Robert J 341 Deane, Elizabeth Pamela 186, 306,313,433 Deats, Thomas John 329, 338 De Broeck, Linda Ann 190 Debs, Howard Richard 131 De Buse, Felix Michael 222 De Buse, Richard Louis 222 Decker, Karen La Vonne 321, 374, 435 Decker, Shirley Louise 308 Deeble, Leanora Geneva 452 Degan, Bruce Daniel 286 De Good, Floyd Ray 130,489 De Haan, Peter 338, 376 Delano, Winifred Morgan ....174,324 De La Ossa, Donna A 190 De Laurentis, Janet P 350 Delcour, David William..329, 343, 424 Delmonte, Jocelyn Anne ...423,439 Delmonte, Judith Lynne 184 Delo, Peter Muir, Jr 230 De Long, Paul Bruce 208, 377 Del Piccolo. Lidia 423 Delve, Elizabeth Linda .323 De Marinis, Norma Jean ....161, 354, 371, 390, 433 499 De Martini, Jan Maria 182, 326 Demas, William G 341 De Mersseman, James C 329, 336 De Mersseman, John A 343, 437 Demmon, Barbara Gelwick 452 Demos, John Nickitas 437 Dempsey, Kathleen Enid ....308,435 Denius, Homer Rainey, Jr 208 Denson, Carolyn E 435 Dent, Roy E, III 389,410 De Onis, Carlos William 234 Dergance, Ralph Humbert 236 De Rock, Leo Michael 401 Desserich. Jerry _ 355 Deu Free, Robert Earl 240 Deutsch, Judith Sharon..l74,315,426 Devereaux, Diane Louise 349 De Veuve, Barbara Linn 194,315 Devine, William Francis 452 De Vries, John Wayne 381,437 Dewitt, Dorothy Ann 310 Dexheimer, Jean 390,399,411 De Young, William A 228 Dhority, Marilyn R 188 Diamond, Stephen H 232 Dicke, Karen Patricia 180 Dickerson, Benjamin F 338, 379 Dickerson, Donald Dean 380, 400, 452 Dickerson, Pauline E 316 Dickerson, Robert M _ 429 Dickinson, Carol Ann 190, 326 Dieckman, Ruth Elaine 321, 397 Diehl, Barbara Jean 314, 426, 436 Dietz, Allan Lee 452 Di Giorgio, Barbara 184, 309 Dillard, Judith Ann 321 Dille, Glen Frank 240 Dilley, Carol Ann 176,428 Dilley, Janet Luella 326 Dilley, John Philip 228 Dillon, Cherie Ann 176 Dillon, Nancy Astair 452 Dilworth, Amelia Jane 182,452 Dirks, Dianne Louise 313,423, 425, 426 Di Sessa, Bronyte M 319 Disner, Lee Alan 343 Disner, Richard Henry 399 Distel, Bernard Patrick 452 Doane, Peter Franklm 331,388 Dobbins, George 422 Dobby, Samuel Donald 356 Dobel, John Jerome, 11 333, 391 Dobkin, William Edward ...428 Doble, Carolyn Judith 490 Dodd, John Roger 352 Dodd, Mary L 315,377 Dodds, Karen 103 Dodero, Mary Jean _ 321 Dodge, Richard Edgar 216 Dodington, Susan M .192 Doepper, Jean Louise ..188,390,437 Doering, Stephen M 377 Doerr, Georgiana 196,453 Doherty, John Albert 220 Doherty, John Thomas 242 Dohrmann, Jane E 184 Dokken, Steven Paul - 440 Dolan, Judith Ann 321 Dolcourt, Victor E 132 Dolson, David Kent 387 Doman, Alan James 301,345 Dome, Jeanne Annette 309 Donahoe, Derick B 230 Donahue, Daniel Thomas 256 Donley, Jane Elizabeth 309, 426 Donnelly, Carolyn Sue 182,321 Donnelly, Michael R 238 Donoghue, Julia Sheehan 326 Donohoe, Robert Wilson 333 Donohue, Mary Cathleen ....198, 353 Donovan, John Michael 240 Donovan, Patricia Doris 315 Dooher, Terrance Enroth 352 Doose, Diana Josephine 323 Doran, Lynne Marie 176 Dorchak, L. James, Jr 226 Dore, Marjorie Bonnie 314 Dorman, Charles William 216 Donr.an, Pamela Gayle 309 Dorr, Sherrv Lou 200, 453 Dorrenbacher, John S 354, 453 Dory, Mary Ellen 308 Dossigny, Clifford L 337, 430 Doster, Robert Earl _ 242 Dotlich, Dee Ann 182, 328 Dotson, William loseph 222 Dougherty, Lemuel A., Jr 292 Dougherty, Susan Lee 313 Doughty, Mervin Richard 220 Douglas, Mary Ann 313 Douglass, Steven J 341 Doussard, Mary C 315 Douvas, Angeline Savas 315 Douvas, Maria S „...327 Dow, Charies Ray 216 Dowell, Sandra Lou 180,316 Downing, Robert Bruce 434 Downs, William Frederick ....123, 125 Dowse, Coleen 437 Doyle, Mary Elizabeth 314 Dozier, James C, Jr 453 Drake, Elizabeth 354 Draper, X ' irginia Lee 174,364 Dratter, Priscilla Lynn 328 Drehle, James Robert 391 Dreith, Clavton Dale 216 Dressell, Neil Frank 222 Drinkgern, Lyle Roland..242, 389,436 Driver, John Joseph 332 Drotar, Barbara Ann 327 Dubinsky, Bonnie Sue _...178 Ducker, Richard Dennis 336 Duckworth, Patricia L 403,404 Dudden, Elmer William 354 Dudley, Patricia Ann 425 Duenas, Pedro 332 Dueringer, Margaret Mae 196 Duff, Gary Gene 206 Duffield, John Arthur 434 Duffy, Geraldine D ' Ann 174 Dugan, Don Martin 242 Dugan, Patricia Mary ....306, 323, 386 Duhrsen, Lowell Russell 453 Dukeminier, Sherrill V 324, 397 Dukes, Christy Lou 397 Dumm, Allen Lee 242 Dunbar, Neil Francis 170,230 Dunham, James Allen 439 Dunkelberger, Harris B 453 Dunkerberger, Mary Wong 453 Dunkin, Diane Irene 321 Dunlay, Margo Alison ..192, 366, 435 Dunn, Bruce Cleveland 439 Dunn, Frederick Alan 236 Dunn, Glenda Gale 490 DuPonte, Lionel Martin 387 Dupuis, Raymond 453 Durant, William Hooper 228 Durbm, Charles Michael 388 Durbon, Debora E 202, 313 Durham, Anne Seymour 318 Durham, Emily La Vaughn ..410,453 Durham, Robert Lewis 244 Durley, Leander Raymond 283 Durnell, Gary Noah 344 Durrance, Charis 327 Dush, David Ralph 226 Dustman, Sara Jeanne 196,351 Dutcher, Jacob 128 Dutcher, Thomas Lee 216 Duter, Richard William 453 Dveirin, Jerald M 228 Dvorak, Charles James 399 Dvorak, Judith Kay 314,435 Dvorak, Robert W 218,453 Dwight, Suzanne 190 Dwinelle, Sarah Louise 310 Dwyer, Christine Mary 188, 319 Dybdahl, Richard C 453 Dye, Gerald Michael 224 E Eads, George Curtis 212 Eagan, Kathleen Holly 309 Eakins, Margaret Ruth 314,376 Earl, Kathleen Kay _ 310 Earle, Francis, III 210 Earnest, George Lane 489 Easley, John Wesley, Jr 208, 331 Eason, Harold Verne 341, 401 Eastin, Jerry Lynn 309 Easton, Joan 355 Easton, John Jay, Jr 234, 368 Eastwood, Susan Louisa 129,316 Eberhardt, Kay Lynne 198, 310 Ebey, Susan Louise 186 Eck, John August 214 Ecton, Dennis Lee 339 Edherg, Daniel Eugene _.379 Eddy, Charies P., Ill 218,453 Eddy, Pamela Rose 174, 324 Edelson, Elise June 178 Edens, Valeria C 381 Edgar, Jacqueline Ann 315 Edge, Joan _ 433 Edinger, Ronald Ward 234 Edwards, Bruce George 329, 334, 363, 369, 396 Edwards, Richard Irving 336 Eggart, John Scott 260,266,341 Eggler, David Hewitt 381 Eggleston, Cecilia Y 327,453 Egolf, Nancy Ann 168, 190, 453 Ehmann, Ursula Kristin 321,453 Ehn, Dean Stewart 234 Ehrlich, Herbert Nelson 246, 387 Ehrlich, Michael Lee 210 Eiber, Gary Furman, Jr 338 Eichman, Robert George 331 Eickert, J. Stephen 218 Eisele, Carol Jean _ 161 Eisenberg, Alan Irwin 453 Eisenhuth, Harold Paul 436 Elder, Frederick T., Jr 236,400 Eldred, Kenneth Alan 106,230 Elias, Rebecca Lynn 325,381 Ellefson, Dwight Lyman 379 Elliott, Jean Shumway 308 Elliott, Jeannine Maxine 326 Elliott, Martha Lynne 308 Ellis, Carol Ann 319 Ellis, Claudine Lucille 323 Ellis, Elizabeth 196 Ellis, James Frederic 240 Ellis, Joyce Elizabeth 315 Ellis, Vincent Victor 4.10 Elmore, Tildie Ann 192, 401, 453 Elrayah, Elrayah H 423 Elston, Robert Lee 240,292 Emblem, Gary John 379 Emerson, Joan Douglas 323 Emery, Jefferson Craig 210 Emeson, Judith Joy 315 Emeson, Verenne M 308 Emmett, Richard Longpre 208 Enarson, Merlyn Pitt 325 Enderiin, Sharon Arlene 453 Endicott, Judith Anne ....202, 435, 453 Enge, Stephanie Rae 186 Engle, Robert Alan 170, 232, 365, 368 Englehart, Gail Anne 324 Englehorn, Susan Lee 176,453 English, Patricia Dale 320 Enestrom, Barbara Lvnn 379 Enu-.r:,,, W ,.:. I ' .i.l ..238,367,389 EniK ' .182,405,454 En,.n, ■ -. 490 Enw,,:i, !Ki:,i.! 1 ' : hard 128,234 Ephraim, Ro emarv 178 Erbes, Donald Lee 337 Erdwurm, Richard F. 2M Erickson, Martin W 242 Erickson, Ronald Wayne 437 Eroddy, Judith Caria ....188,432,454 Espe, Dwight Earle 214 Estabrook, Susan Gail 326 Esterly, Eleanor 350 Estes, Cynthia Ann 176 Estes, Lacene Jewel 186, 314 Etchells, Denms Gain 437 Etheridge, David Ellis 212 Etherton, Anita Lucille 177, ISC Etherton, Linda Louise 323,454 Ethington, Pamela Rhea 1S6, 313 Ethridge, Hazel Mae 324 Ethridge, Richard Larry 256 Euert, Richard 490 Evans, Barbara Sue 354 Evans, Bevedy A 202,315 Evans, Karen Louise 352 Evans, Margaret Ann 309 Evans, Morris Philip 331 Evans, Nancy Roth 192,308 Evans, Patricia Lynne 190 Evans, Rebecca Sharon ..190, 366, 390 Evans, William Thomas 396, 454 Evenden, Jane Carol 182,324 Everitt, Pamela Ann 314 Ewan, Janet Mary 325,432 Ewell, Martha Nell 174,308 Ewert, Judith Ann 308 Ewing, Marcia Ann 454 F Fagaly, Robert Dean, Jr 337, 426 Fagerson, James Arthur 238 Fahey, Harriet Frankie 309 Fairchild, Stephen J 206,429,454 Fairweather, Ellen Vail ..310, 366, 371 Fakehany, Thomas Ellis 333, 439 Falls, Margaret Parker 356 Fancher, George Steven 407 Fankboner, Linda Louise 390 Fanning, Jane Johnson 490 Fanning, James Wallace 210 Farber, Steven Wayne 216,367 Farber, William Lewis 232 Paris, Richard Lloyd 234,368 Fariev, Josh Davis 220, 333 Farley, Katherine Rae 350 Farnsworth, Craig Ross 408 Farnsworth, David Lloyd 343 Farr, Noel E 319 Farthing, Judith Kay 324,435 Fassett, Diane Harriet 184 Fattor, Yvonne Judy 316, 378 Faulkner, John Leonard 206, 333, 389,421 Faver, Linda Kay 309 Fayard, Judith Ann 96, 119, 123, 124,188,362,386,454 Fearns, Bonita Jean 316 Fehrenbacher, Michael R 218 Feigenbaum, Harris J 232 Feild, Francie Jane 190,310 Feiner, Patricia Helen 315 Feis, Jean Ann 352 Feldmayer, Frances Kay 306,321 Feldt, Susan Lee 313 Felker, Mary Margaret 370 Fellers, Terry Lynn 194, 386 Fellman, Nancy Lee 200, 310 Fellows, Richard John 342 Fellows, Robert Lerov 329, 332 Feltwell, Mary Regina 194,454 Fenenga, Glenda Jane ...381,412,454 Fenger, Frederic M 376 Fenimore, Linda Lee 319,406 Fennell, Randy Jean 192,366 Ferdinand, Marilyee Ida 326 Ferenstein, Gerald Saul 123 Ferester, Bonme Jean 326 Ferguson, Barbara Sue 198 Ferguson, Charles S., Ill 228 Ferguson, William R.n.i- 2 38 Fernandes, Raymond C , 244 Ferraro, Larry Ro :k Jhb Ferris, Nancy lane i O, 100,454 Ferris, Peggy 454 Ferris, Ray 266 Ferris, Stu.Trt C, jr 210 Ferns, ::;:,: I ' : .■ : :;4, 7. 338 Fertig, M ■ : 4 2 Fesm.rr, ' ■ ■ 454 Feth, ler, ■: A::- 336 Fetterhoff, Ch.arlc. E 220 Feuer, Jack David 398 Feurstein, Bonnie Lee 433 Feustel, David Wayne 240 Fevaag, Carolyn Ann 328 Ficklin, James Lourie 437 Fiedelman, H. Richard 367 Field, Mary Judith 198 Fields, Leroy Orville 216 Fields, Michael Allan 246 Fields, Roberta Ellyn 178,328 Fiellin, Anne 194,371 Figi, Sara Quinnell 198,390 Files, Diana Clarke 437 Files, Frederic Grant 228 Fillippone, Gail Ross 318 Finch, Sharon Lee 318 Finch, Wmifred Ann ....184,315,428 Fink, Susan Ann 182.454 Finlay, Tara Kane 168, 186,454 Finley, Elizabeth J 186,315 Finnessev, Beverly loan 186 Finney, Robert William 333 Finney, Sui an Louise ...192,362,454 Finney, Travis Ann 188,315 Fiocca, Thomas Robert 220 Fish, James Frederick 454 Fishburn, Merry E 306,318, 417,433 Fisher, Craig Evens 224,368 Fisher, Christina Diane 314 Fisher, Linda Ann....l94, 354, 421, 440 Fisher, Patsy Jean 355 Fisher, Robert Lionel 396, 454 Fisher, Susan Adele 350 Fiss, Logan Randall 224 Fitch, Kathryn Frances 161, 184 Fitzgerald, Mary Lee H 381 Fitzpatrick, Donald L 208 Fitzpatrick, Michael R 230 Fitzsimmons, Patricia D 198 Flahertv, Kathleen Mary 308 Flanders, David P 354,437 Flanders, Niles Delton 354 Fla.N, Sally 490 Flax, Sarah Ellis 202 Fleck, Gail Chrisnne 186,390 Fleischer, Jane Alena 328 Fleming, Dorace Dena 182,321 Fleming, Linda Dale 315 Fleming, Margery Nixon 176, 316 Fleming, Pamela S 315 Fleming, William James 238, 389 Fleming, William Samuel 242 Hetcher, Rolland, Jr 337 Flexner, Nancy Ann 178,314 Flick, Patricia 184 Flick, Valerie 184 :00 Fling, Robert Pierce .. ....343 Hoan, Al.ce Dean 192, 314 :X u nn:: ' !-.:::::.|: Huty, Carol Maas 84,313 By. John Marvin .- 337, 389 Flynn, Raymond ]., Jr. if Flynn, W.lUam Conrad 218 Foechterle, Edward R. -v-- -, " 1 " Fogg. Orvel Douglas 399,413,4 4 Foley, Joan Elizabeth Jlo FoUmer, Sharon Anne 188, 327 Folsom, George Brinton . -. .343 Fok, Annette Pamela 309,370 Fontanier, Lynne Mar.e 314,437 Foote, Diana Christine 320 Ford, Charlotte Marian --l " ? ' 429,455 Ford, Gerald Paul 396,455 Ford, Jack Charles 402,455 Ford, Jack Earl 230, 292 Ford, Thomas Richard 396 Fordyce, John Travers 226 Forester, Donald Robert •■-- " 0 Forgy, Pamela Lynne 176, 3ZU Forister, Kenneth E 39 Forman, Susan Barnes -.—-i " : Forrest, Leslie Carol 176, 315 Forsb-rrg, Gary Lee 228, 439 Forsberg, Janet Eileen 379 Forsgren, Roderick A Wi Forster, Frances Elaine 198 Fortune, Donald Douglas 230 Foster, Bernie Stephen 240 Foster, Bruce Edmund F 387 Foster, Christopher A 336 Foster, Craig Alvin 240 Foster, David - 455 Foster, Irvin Lee 342 Foster, Jeremy .. -..-242 Foster, Rose Dye 184, 324 Foster, SuUavan S 236,389 Foster, Tad Stevenson 212 Fowler, Aubrey O., Jr 403 Fox, Candy Anne -.318 Fox, Donald Rivers 238, 389 Fox, Judith Eileen 198,421,455 Fox, Karen Marie 309 Fox, Pamela Evanell 353 Fox, Pamela Louise 428 Foy, Marsha Nadine 324 Fraker, James Frederik 208 Fraker, Ross McKee 132, 292, 365, 400,411,413 Frakes, James William 390 Francis, Colleen Ann 188 Francis, John Anderson 220 Franek, Michael Stephen 455 Frank, William Scott 256, 343 Frankel, Thomas Henry 455 Franklin, Benjamin B 242,370.426 Franklin, Gerald R 341,429 Franklin. Margaret Lee 176, 455 Franklin, Richard C, Jr 242 Franklin, Sandra Kaye ....176, 313, 366 Franklin, Walter B 404 Franks, John Milan 208. 339. 370 Franz, Barbara Jean 316 Franz, Max Norman 298,402 Franz, Nancy Marie 190,313 Franzen, Caria Mea 174 Eraser, Donna Brian 313 Eraser, John Kent 331 Eraser, Judith Lynn 318 Frazier, Kendrick C 206 Frederick, Charles H 408 Frederick, Charles R 455 Frederick, Judy 96 Free, Margaret Dianne 352 Freeman, Jerome C 341,434 Freeman, Jon Albert 226 Freeman, William Edward ....212, 365 Freese, Lynette Dora 353 French, Rosalind D 184 Freund, Patricia Carol 161, 325 Friday, Sandra Lee 313 Fried, Nancy Caryl 178,315 Friedland, Marvin Lee 232, 408 Friedlander, Renee L 200 Friedlob, June T 431 Friedlob, Raymond Louis 232 Friedman, Allan Marvin 420 Friedman, Jacklyn Dover ....198,319 Friedman, Julie Ann 178 Friedman, Linda Ellen .318 Friedrichsen, Kurt A 414 Friel, Barbara June 306, 325 Frierson, Diana Huxley 194 Fries, Robert Lee 398 Friesen, Harold Wayne 455 Frisselle, Carole Lee 194,327 Fritz. Frederick C 338 Fritz, Rose Ann - i-L " - " }?? Frohberg, Ann Lynn 55, 433 Frohlick. Richard G 341 Frosr, Alberta Carolyn 32U Frost. Nancy 190 Fry, Henry Wellington 220 Fryman, Stephen Paul ■ " o], Fuchs. Sandra Merle 178,414 Fuidge. Claire E 196 Fujimoto, Larry Takeshi 455 Fukunaga, Susan Shigeko 355 Fuller, Constance Ann 180 Fuller, Johanna Lou 176 Fuller, Nancy Abigail ....184,405,455 Fuller, Ralph Bath 341 Fuller, Richard Held 226 Fuller, Robert Kenneth 226 Fuller, Terrence Alan 439 Fullerton, Patricia A 102, 386 Fullington, Dee Ann 186,437 Fullmer, Emerson W., Jr 260, 266 Funderburk, Ruth Ellen 308 Funking. Patricia L 455 Funston. Suzanne True 186 Furch, Steven 339 Fuselier, Juliee Dixie ....123, 126, 194 Fuszek, Kathleen 455 Fuxa, Janet Elaine 371 Fystrom, Linda M. Conger 455 G Gabelman, Judith Ann 192,310 Gabrys, Richard Douglas 334 Gachman. Diane Elaine..l61, 178,310 Gaddis, Larry Roy 218,455 Gadeken, Arlan Duane 218,411 Gagnon, Reginald Joseph 338 Gagnon, Roger Dean ,-v -1 ° Gagnon, Sandra Ann 324, 440 Gain, Robert Coldham 240 Gaines, Zora Zong 428,456 Gairdner, William D 282 Gaither, Ardis D 110,226,456 Galbos, Thomas Dale 282,283 Galin, Susan Joy 178,318 Gall, Robert Allen 242 Gallagher, Anthony M 352 Gallagher, Jeanne L 194,456 Gallagher, Michael D 278, 286 Gallegly, Charles Ray 408 Gallegos, Lawrence E 428 Galloway, James Jordan 344 Galston, Holly Ann . ...315 Galvani, Gail Mae 188,315, 370, 426, 437 Gambill, Wendy Hagan 309, 426 Gamble, John William 242 GammiU, John Stephen 130 Gandy, Harry Ward 456 Gandy, Marilyn Laurene 196 Gant, Margaret Ann 318 Garbarino. Judy Rae 320, 432 Garber, Lynn 309, 432 Garbcr, Todd Bradley 226 Garcia, James Richard 336, 338 Gard, Paul, Jr 333 Garden, Cecily Ann 196. 309 Gardenswartz, Jo Ann ....200, 426, 428 Gardenswartz, Lee Ellen 200, 436 Gardner, Charles R.. Ill 277, 329 Gardner, Georgia Lou 437,456 Gardner, James Lee 338 Gardner, Kay Gilmore 456 Gardner, Martha Sue 435 Garlinghouse, Leslie H 242 Garlitz, Francis Joseph 334,378 Garner, Jesse Dale 390 Garnsey, Laura Kenney 327 Garon, Sheila Rosalyn 200 Garretson, Judith Lynn 186,313 Garrett, Carroll Ann 188, 456 Garrett, Judith Ann 186,318 Garrett, Larry Eugene 402 Garrison, Alan Willard 363 Gary, Michael Anthony 338 Gates, Reginald David 218 Gatewood, Sharon P 319,381,413 Gaudreau, Larry Arthur 403, 409, 411,413,456 Gauna, Norma Beateiz 186 Gaunce, Karen Irene 188 Gautsch, Judith Ann 194,326 Gay, Deanna Elizabeth 198 Gayer, Paul Thilo 222,334 Gearhart, John Robert 402,456 Geek, Francis J 405 Geer, Jack Hugh 339 Geiler, Becky Adams 490 Geisler, Victor Marvin 260,266 Geist. Sandra Lee 198 Geiler, Shirlee Rae 161 Geiler, Stuart Mitchell 315 Gellman, Arthur Mayer 232 Gellner, Michael 338 Geltz, Valerie Jane 397,414 George, David Claude 228, 363 George, James Pierce 389 George, Michael J 170,216 Georgeson, George Alan 230 Gerger, John Henry, Jr 408, 456 Gerbig, Lee Charles 403 Gerdes, Dorothea W 161 Gerety, Paulette 190 Gerhardt, Frank Albert 210 Gerhardt, Paulette Ann 168, 186, 364,371 Gerhart, Susan 174,324 Gerke, Kathy Ann 321 Germain, Carol Lou 192,324 Germain, Mary Elizabeth ....180,456 Gerpheide, Linda Gail 321 Gershman, Karen June 200 Gessley, Patricia Ann 328 Getzelman, John Chapell 226 Giauque, Sharolyn 318 Gibbs, Carol Lynn 180 Gibson, Ethan John 332 Gibson, James Sherwood 224 Gibson, Katherine Ann 315 Gibson, Linda Anne 176 Gibson, Thomas Taylor 378 Geisler, Judith Anne 180,315 Gilbert. Charles Albert 334 Gilbert. David Brice 222 Gilbert. Gail Virginia ...161, 198 362, 456 Gilbert, John Robert 434 Gilcrest, Leo John. Jr 222 Giles. Donna Janice 310 Giles, James Michael 238,456 Gill, James Dubler 376 Gillaspie, David Dean 218,387, 388, 434 GiUen, John Arthur 456 Gillespie, James Alfred . .376 Gillespie, John R., Jr 333, 334 Gillis, Merilynn Rosina ..316, 423, 439 Gilmore, William Harold 220 Ginn, Robert Dale 238 Ginn Sherril Louise 198,436 Ginsberg, Cynthia Syril 200 Girard, Weldon C, Jr 389 Girardo, Tommy W., Ill 456 Girardot, Raymond A., Jr 367 Gisel, Diane H 456 Gisr, Patricia Elaine . ..308 Gist, Sherry Ruth 188,315 Gittelman, Sandra E 200 Given, Charlene Lewis 178,402, 412.456 Glanz, Don Robert 210 Glascow, Warwick H 413 Glasser, Linda Harriet 200, 324 Glaze, Nancy McClaine 190,328 Glaze, Sally Rinehart 190 Glazner, Barbara Jean 353 Glazner, Beverly Jane 319 Glen, Dana Sanborn Ii4 Glendinmng, Bonnie J 184,456 Glidewell, Nancy Ethel 456 Gloe, Darryl Dean 3M,4 n, Godfrey, Suzanne V 323, 414! 456 Goff, Caroline F 196 Goff, Dianne Charlene 176,457 Colbert, Marsha Lee 314 Goldberg, Gary Lee 132, 246 Goldberg, Marjorie Rae 200 Goldberg, Mitchel Roy ..354,389,414 Golden, Jean 306,409,437 Golden, Paul John 333 Goldhammer, Earl 118,457 Goldman. Norman C 457 Goldsberry. Nancy Kay 198, 308 Goldstein, Leslee Sue 319 Goldwater, Roselyn 178 GoU, Beverly Joeann 308 Golson, Charles Bernard 242 Golub, Michael M 232, 408 Gonzales, Jerre Arthur ..398,423,457 Gooding, Lynn Deane 176,319 Gooding, Pamela E 174,386 Gooding, Patricia Ann 174, 309. 426,428 Goodman, John Paul 338,437 Goodman, Linda Jean 311,437 Goodman, Nancy P 196,457 Goodmaster, Richard E 344 Goodridge, Laurie Mason 311 Goodstein, Sharol Sue 320 Goodwin, Jacqueline J 308 Goodwin, Larry Dale 339, 389 Goodyear, Starling Gray 309 Goralmk. Diane Ellen 200 Gordh. Gordon, Jr 333,389 Gordon. Alexander D., Jr 457 Gordon. Janie Louise 377,380 Gordon, Timothy Taylor 236 Gorenstein, Leonard N 343 Gorishek, Frank John 236 Gorishek, William Hunt 234 Gormely, Carol Anne 186,309 Gornnert. Gene Thomas 226, 368 Gorsuch, Eva Adelle 362,457 Gose, Margaret 198 Goshi, Vincent Sadao 427,431 Gossage, Gary Wayne 457 Gossett, Marsha Jean ....192,326,378 Gott, Margaret Ella 405 Gottlieb, Janet Pauline 134 Gottwald, Lorine 176,313 Gould, John Sidney, II 457 Gould, Sharon Joy 377 Gowdy, Gayle Ann 198 Grabow, Alma Diane 423 Grace, Thomas Gordon 398,457 Graf, Carole Lynn 371 Graham, Bobby Max 277 Graham. Nick Charles 256 Graham. Peggy Ann 182 Graham, Vergene Ann 320 Oram, Christine Russel 328 Gramlich, Gail Swift 174 Gran, Gale 126. 180 Grant. Gloria Rae 194,352 Grant, Jane 325 Grant, Robert Waltman 224 Grant, Susan Mary 320 Granr, Virginia Lee 315 Grantham, Hilda Lucinda 328 Grassby, John Hunt 236 Graue, Alice Thea 310 Graves, Byron James 224, 282 Graves, Glenn Kennedy 343 Graves, Linda Kay 316,377 Gray, Charles, III 228 Gray. Grant Raymond 457 Gray, Linda Joyce 328,377 Gray, Nancy Ann 190 Gray, William Rolland 457 Graybill, Sharon Lynne 405 Graziade, Paul Anthony 457 Greaves, Teri Ann 180,325 Greco, Don G 212 Green, Charles Robert 457 Green, Donna Alliene 194 Green, Edward Adolph 421 Green, Frances Louise 194 Green, Robert Leon 457 Green, Suzanne 457 Green, Victor Lavern ...260, 266, 343 Greenberg, Ellyn Sue 350,457 Greenberg, Lois Elaine 200 Greenberg, Louis Eugene 230, 367 Greenblatt, Sandra Lee 351 Greene, Kenneth Lee 208,436 Greene, Marijean Louise ....176, 352 Greene, Roger Lee 440 Greene, Valerie Stuart 180,323 Greenholt, Pamela Jane 182 Greenley, Gordon Alvin 380 Greenstein, Michael 489 Greenwald, Carol Ann 320 Greenwald, Roger A 232 Greenwood, John Thomas ....242, 367 Greer, Charles Berry 388,410 Greer, Gary Laverne 130 Greer, Gery Roberts 314 Greer, Philip Fields 426 Greer, Thomas D., Jr 216 Greer, Ty 260, 266 Gregory, Carol Ann 311 Gregory, Kristin 198 Gregory, Mary Frances 313 Cress, Kathleen Dee 324 Gridley, Judith Lynn 320,370 Grieb, Valerie Sims 327 Griffin, Charles B 230 Griffin, Holly Marriott 355 Griffing, Carol Ann 457 Griffith, Gene Morrill 220 Griffith, Margaret Ann 198,318 Griffith, Paula Janice 352 Griffith, Robert Wayne 282, 286 Griffiths, Kathleen 190,421 Grigg, Lorna Orchard 328 Grill, Sondra Sue 321 GriUo, Betty Bareste 194,457 Grimes, Nancy Louise 435 Grimm, Clyde Lee 208 Grimm, Daniel Jay 256 Grimm, Linda Marie 323 Grimm, Patricia Ann 353,457 Grimsley, Virginia J 457 501 Grinnell, L.iure Jean 319 Griswold, Sara Penelope 356 Grogan, Al.ce Jean 188 Grohne, Sheryl Louise 352 Gromer, Rex Coleman 170,222,396 Gronstal, Patricia Ann 182, 320 Grose, Harriet Ann 196 Gross, Ann Elizabeth 458 Gross, John Richard 331 Grossman, Toby Ann 198 Grosso, Georgine F -184 Grote, James Robert ....341,343,390 Grouch, Elmer 336 Grove, Judith Ann 325 Grover, Maria Jane 314 Groves, Thomas Henry 238,407,411 Gruenberg, Laura P 182,458 Grunczevyskt, Peggy Ann 188,309 Grusin, Donald Henri .236 Guadagnoli, Emilia E 321,397 Guadagnoli, Rosemary F 314 Gudder, Kathryn Sara 182,323 GuUette, Gary Eugene 230 Gummere, Ellen lone 377,458 Gunckel, William Philip 354 Gunderson, Robert Alden 437 Gunnerud, Olav Arne 423 Gunsaules, Don Lee 458 Gunstream, Diana Lee 161, 176 Gunter, Alfred Lee 220 Gunzburg, Steven Edward 341 Gurian, Rochelle F 168,178,364 Gustafson, Donald Lee 458 Gustavsen, Jan Gerhard 423 Gustine, Beverly Jane 184 Guthrie, Ann Gertrude 374 Gutierrez, Cesar E 338 Guy, Gary Lee 334 Guyer, Betty Lois 182 H Haakinson, Eldon John 214 Haar, Elli Corrinne 490 Haas, Sandra Lou 355 Haberzetle, James Duane 343 Hacker, Gary Lee 333,388,405,458 Hadady, Nancy Ann ....186, 364, 377 Haddaway, Gail E 405 Hadley, Sara Alice 310 Hafer, Carole Suzzane 188, .352, 435 Hagaman, Nancy Arnold 458 Hagan, Bonnie Barbara 190,433 Hageboeck, Anne 198,318,370 Hageman, Robert Allan 458 Hagen, James Russell 238 Hagen, Larry Allan .458 Hagerman, Linda Gae 176, 318 Hagius, Susan Claire ...182,314 Hagood, Lloyd Stephen 398, 458 Hahn, Esther Pr.scilla 132 Haines, Mary Collette 458 Haines, Peter De Camp 216 Hake, Diedra Louise 349 Halaas, Eugene T., Jr 489 Haldeen, Robert Louis 230 Hale, Ann 194 Hale, Daniel Gudmore 208 Hale, Daniel Roger 242,458 Hale, Diane Keoki 198,431 Hale, Lynda Kay 458 Hale, Sandra Teddy 188,308 Haley, Amy Louise 323,458 Haley, Michael Thomas 430 Haley, Miriam Kathleen 323,458 Haley, Patrick Douglas 430 Haley, Ruth Ann 196 Halford, Mildred Ann 186,366,371 Haling, Bette Blume 458 Halker, Neiil Melbourne 224 Hall, Barbara Jean 198 Hall, Betsy 412 Hall, Dean Vincent 434 Hall, Frank Morgan 343, 370 Hall, Larry Gene 403 Hall, Lou Anne 350 Hall, Maxine Irene 311 Hall, Nancy Jane 194,390 Hall, Patricia Ann 326 Hall, Skip 256 Haller, Susan Fessler 174 Hailock, Ken Bruce 218 Haloin, Carol Sue 326 Haluk, Judith Marie 458 Ham, Dorothy Elaine 321 Hamel, Carol Evelyn 377 Hamil, Donna Lynne 190,458 Hamilton, Gregory Alan 339 Hamilton, James Arnold 344 Hamilton, Joyce Carol 435,459 Hamilton, Phillip E 260,266 Hamilton, Susan Loretta ...190,376 Hamilton, Wallace F 380,437 Hamm, John Henry, 111 242 Hamm, Robert Dale 212,301 Hamm, Thomas Edward, Jr 212 Hamman, Gary Melton 411,413,459 Hammar, Norman 339 Hammel, Richard Warren 212 Hamm.ll, Frances Lynne 351 Hammill, Sue 321 Hammond, George M., Jr 388 Hammond, Kathleen 309 Hammond, Michael Leon 336 Hampton, Lesley Kay 323 Hamric, Eleanor Sheedy 202, 459 Hamrick, Terry Robert 337 Hancock, Robert Lee 329,337, 369, 436 Hancock, William L., Jr 234, 388 Hanley, John Charles 226 Hanlon, Clay Eugene 130 Hanna, Ray Edward 336 Hanneman, Stephanie 180 Hansen, Teresa Kate 176,320 Hansen, Brian Dean 208 Hansen , Charles Edward 132 Hansen, George Albert 238 Hansen, Henry Robert 334,381 Hansen, Jeanie Marie 198, 309, 370, 426, 428 Hansen, John Roger 329,334, 365, 369, 381 Hansen, Jon Edward 224,390 Hansen, Linda Louise 190 Hansen, Linda Margaret 192,309 Hansen, Lynne Louise 366 Henshew, Deanna Lee 198 Hansley, Paula Lynn .174,310 Hanson, Alden Bennett 226 Hanson, Jacqueline Lee .349 Hanzlick, Jeanne Kathryn ...190,314 Harbert, Eloise 192 Harcourt, Doreen Joan 194,318,364 Hardin, Norma Kay 309,406 Harding, Lucy Klamer 161,186,436 Hardv, Edna I. Spangle 492 Hare, ' Rebecca Louise ..327, 380, 459 Hargett, Linda Ruth 318 Harkey, Gaye Carolyn 374 Harlan, Patricia Lee 190 Harlan, Robert D., Jr 238 Harman, Leo Vernon, Jr 459 Harmon, Linda Beverly 194,353 Harnish, Peggy Luella 328 Harper, Penelope Ruth 354 Harper, Robert David 230,341 Harrington, Holly Helen 186 Harrington, Jo Ann 117,186,459 Harris, Bill Durnin 224 Harris, Jean Ellen 422 Harris, Kathleen 319 Harris, Nancy Jean 459 Harris, Sally Peck 355 Harris, Sandra Kay 188,320,370 Harris, Thomas David 331,389 Harris, Virginia Grace 192 Harris, William C 256,260 Harrison, Gilbert M 343 Harrison, John Carrell 459 Harri.son, Robert Olaf 439,459 Harrold, Lucinda Jean 192 Harrold, Mary Virginia 180 Harsha, Maribel 450 Harshman, Frank James 226,268 Hart, Senia Katherine 194 Hart, Wendell Hugh 402 Hartanov, Natalie L 180 Hartley, Peter Eugene ....128, 129, 459 Hartley, Virginia Ruth ..168, 202, 459 Hartman, Joan Roxana 351 Hartman, Suzanne Carol 316 Hartsell, James Otis ....339,369,459 Hartshorn, John Edward 338 Harvey, Bertram T 236 Harvey, John Charles 344 Harvey, Linda Davis 196,459 Harvey, Nancy Bell 188 Hashii, Douglas Mitsuru 388, 402, 410 Haskell, Judith Holbert 323 Hasse, Carol Jean 356,366 Hassrick, Peter Heyl 459 Hastie, Carolyn Ann 350 Hastings, Karyl Louise 381 Hastings, Kent Ray 398, 407 Hathaway, Robert Arthur 301 Hatton, Alvin Earl 331 Hauge, Barbara Anne 186 Hauk, Carol Ann 319,371 Hauser, Barbara Suzanne ....174,324 Hauserman, Judith Ann 328 Hausmann, Maxine Elaine 314 Hawkins, Dan Albert 338 Hawkins, Ralph Donald 208 Hawkins, Robert Lewis 218 Hawthorne, John Victor 210,459 Hay, John Leonard 130 Hay, Lester Leonard, Jr 208,370, 389 Hay, Susan Lorene 196 Hayes, Carol Grace 192 Hayes, Marie Helen 328 Hayes, Pamela Ann 186,315 Hays, Buddy 425 Hayslett, Daniel De F 236 Hazard, Betty 326, 377 Heacock, Gerald Stephen 459 Healy, Kathleen Alida 188 Healy, Michael Scott 339 Heavener, James Robert 344 Hebert, Nanette Keener 176,320 Heckel, Pauline G 176 Heckendorf, Judith L 196,458 Hecov, I .l,.re Mane 192,321 Hi-..--, -v: : ' ::. ;:. Hil.in 428,458 Hc.i ' ,1 ;■ ! 342 He.!: ■ ■ ■: . .re 210 Hci, I nnl, M ' M kit Ml, 427 Heeren, Judith Ann 180 Heffron, Mark 458 Heflin, Beverly Jeanne 190 Heian, Barbara Jean 355, 460 Heilman, Donna Mae ....308, 378, 426 Heilman, Susan E 190,315 Heiman, Shirley Ann 200,314 Heimke, David William 460 Hein, Marvin Carl 341,439 Hein, Neil Fredrick, Jr 389,460 Hein, Richard Alan 338 Hein, Ronald Ardell 439 Heinecke, Brian Roy 216,436 Heinemann, Kathleen Ann 180 Heins, Judith Louise 184 Heise, Robert Herman 240 Heitler, Emmett H 404 Heitman, Christopher L 236 Helart, Gloria Rae 460 Helland-Hansen, Erik A 423 Heller, Betty Jo 198,371 Heller, Lawrence Howard 232 Heller, Marshall David 232,396 Heller, Nancy Morley 324 Heimke, Richard Louis 403,408, 409,411 Helms, Sharon 104 Helwig, Norman Robert 130 Hemphill, Joy Clair 182,325 Henderson, De Oscia 256 Henderson, Linda Sue 310 Henderson, Robert T 334 Henderson, Ronald Dean 339 Hendricks, Peter Lee 420 Hendri.x, Joseph Morton 341 Henning, Susan Makay 310, 406 Henry, Michael John 356 Henry, Patrick Milburn 345 Henry, Priscilla Marie 325 Henry, Thomas Arrhur, Jr 489 Henshall, James A., Jr 460 Henshaw, Joan Elizabeth 321,396 Hentrich, Charles R 460 Henze, William, Jr 379 Hepp, Theodore Ernest 423 Herbert, John Galen 228 Herbert, Walter David 378 Herbst, Darell James 360, 379, 387,413 Herkenhoff, Walter E 390,460 Herman, Linda Kay 180,308 Herman, Martha Pauline 352 Hern, Lucinda Ellen 319 Herr, Jacob Frederick 423,460 Herrick, Barbara Jeanne 315 Herschberger, Judy Mary ....168, 180 Herzberger, Adele B 366,371,386 Herzog, Charles W 130 Herzog, Dianne Doris 184 Hess, De Anna Rae 326 Hess, Ronald Kenneth 343 Hessel, Alice Lorraine 490 Hesseltine, B,:.,W,h I. 1 2,460 Hester, Judith 1 lien 355 Hethcote, Hcrlxrl W nviu- 119,337, 363,369,411,413,429 Heuer, Anne Orgill 190, 308 Heuga, James Frederic 278 Hewett, Janet 376 Hickenbottom, Shirley A 180,315 Hickey, Patricia 196 Hickman, .loan Mae ....161,192,460 Hickox, Deborah Perkins 355 Hickox, William Alan 228 Hicks, Beatrice Ann 186 Hidahl, Jack Warren L 222 Higby, James Eugene, Jr 228, 343, 390,410 Higgins, James F., Jr 343 High, Richard Norman 341 Higley, Jerry Carl 4« Hilde, Ellen JoAnn 321 Hildebrandt, Helen L 309 Hildreth, Robert Andrew 224 Hilkey, Daniel Martin 218,337,339 Hilkey, Sigrid Rozaan 352 Hill, Deborah Eugenia 355 Hill, Donna Jean 328 Hill, John Roger 224 Hill, Leo 371 Hill, Marilyn Louise 198 Hill, Ronald Thomas 343 Hillerud, Gar y William 244 Hillman, Gary Lee 206,365,396 Hillman, Gloria Lynne 126, 178, 325 Hillman, John David 232 Hillock, Wayne 342 Hillway, Holly Anne 188 Hillwav, Richard A 216 Hilton, Diane 439 Hilton, James Michael 210 Himes, Susan Marie 315 Hinckley, Alexandra 116,362,460 Hinde, Conme Catherine 321 H.nes, Robert Gail 460 Hinn, Karen Elizabeth 190 Hinton, Wilburt Hardey 240 Hipps, Mary Lou 350 Hirabayashi, Timothy ....123,332,401 Hirsch, Carol Dana 200 Hirschfield, Roberta L 324 Hirschman, Richard ...132,246 Hirst, Edwin Ralph 333 Hitchcock, Frances G 355 Hixon, Cynthia Marian 190,366, 371,390,433 Hobbs, Erskine Hayward 343 Hobbs, Nancy Jeanne 410 Hoch, David Stuart 123, 125,240 Hodgdon, Carol Lynn 184,308 Hodge, Richard Everett 337 Hodges, Frank Jay 130 Hodges, Virginia Ruth 460 Hoebel, Elizabeth Jean 188 Hoeglund, Anne 460 Hoese, Patricia Jo 174,325 Hoff, David Eugene 344 Hoff, Janice Kaye 381,404,407,460 Hoffman, Joan Camilla 202, 325 Hoffman, Marian Dale 311 Hoffman, Marsha Ann 178 Hoffman, Marsha Rae 176 Hoffman, David Ray 343 Hoffmann, Marcia Ruth 325 Hofmann, Diane Bohn 350 Hofmayer, Toni 355 Hogan, Gisela Barrie 327 Hogan, Mary Patricia 161,196 Hogan, Thomas Timothy 256 Hogge, James Don 238 Hohman, Russell Edward 401 Holben, Robert Dale ....236,336,337 Holding, Rosalinda 176,460 Holitza, Frank James 434 Holland, Eugene Mario 374 Hollingsworth, Alfred D 256 Hollis, Emily Sue 310 Holman, Eloise Linden 190 Holmes, Caroline Yvonne 186 Holmes, Terrance 407,411,460 Holsman, Ronald Henry 230 Holtz, David Drake 234 Holtzinger, Gerald Ray 342 Holtzinger, Sharon Ann 460 Holtzman, William A 234 Holvoet, John Edward 334 Holzer, Perer Alexander 2.30,461 Homuth, Kathryn Jo 461 Hood, Donna Jeannette 321 Hoover, Virginia Ann 198 Hopkins, Claude Richard 377, 423 Hooper, Carolyn Lehua 306,461 Horejsi, Frank Neal 420 Horner, Leslie Miles 182,314 Horner, Robert Norman 434 Horoschak, Paula 310 Horschman, Alice C 311,440 Hosick, Howard Lawrence ... .334 Hosier, Thomas Earnest 256 Houge, Larry Rineus 407,461 Hough, Carolyn Lee 326 Houghton, Warren Thomas 240 Houlehan, Donald Alfred 130 House, Susan 196 Houseweart, James Oran ...332, 396, 411,461 Houston, Katharine Edna ...188,461 Hoverstock, Rolland W 234 Howard, Billye Marie 311,379,397 Howard, Frank Phelps 129 502 Howard, Helen Irene 202,461 Howard, Sharon Kay 182,314 Howe, Benjamin Ramsey ...216,256 Howe, Gail Packer 186 Howe, Richard Church 390 Howell, John Barker 226 Hewlett, Sandra Jane 198,310 Hozore, Carol 178,461 Hsu, Disk Ping 400 Hubhard, James Ariii ll 2 ' 4 Hubbs, John Brewvicr :. i , v ' . , 4hl Hubbs, Kathryn Hav h:i,414 Hubby, Charles Oakley .220 Huber, Joan Marie 321 Hudleson, Lavonna Belle 326 Hudson, Anne Barrett ..362,386,461 Hudson, Barbara McCoU ....196,308 Hudson, Frederick W 329,342 Huey, Beth Margaret 184 Huff, Nancy Lee 188, 319 Huffer, Robert Craig 334 Huffman, Margaret Ellen ....184,461 Huffman, Mary Maud 184,314 Huft, Larry Kenneth 338,369 Hughes, Barbara 198,315 Hughes, David Allen 212 Hughes, Hildreth Evelyn 315 Hughes, Hubert W., Jr 389 Hughes, Richard Hayden 342, 389,410 Hughes, Sharon Lee 312,435 Hughes, Susan Paquita 186, 315,370,426 Huglev, Patricia Jo 131 Huiatt, Michael Anthony 240 Hull, Chr.st.ne 196,319,428 Hull, Philip Ashworth 216 Hully, Jacqueline Kay 198 Hulse, Don 380, 400 Hultgen, Wilham J., II 337 Hulwick, Sandra Corinne ....161, 180 Humlicek, Connie Sue 311,441 Humm, Eliiaheth Ann 314 Hummer, Sharyn Rae 184, 324 Humphreys, Hugh E., Jr 333 Humphries, Harriett H 316 Hundley, Susan E 324 Hunt, Carolyn Johanna 198,319 Hunt, John Coates 224 Hunten, Marilyn Ruth 349 Hunter, Alexander M., Jr 130 Hunter, James William 343 Hunter, Thomas Kane 226 Hunyadi, Nancy Lee .308 Hurst, Douglas Lane 434 Hurt, John Allison 344, 363 Hurt, Nancy Carole 184 H ' ; !■:,-.::, ri: ,1... G„ ]r. .. ;:o iS4 .194, Hutton, Sherne Anne 319 Hu.xel, Lawrence Lee 461 Hyatt, Jack Noah 461 Hyink, Karen Lee 433 Hyman, Eileen Kerry 174 Hysyk, Edward William 359 Ibrahim, A:my Ishak 423 Icke, Virginia Kathryn 320 Ida, Janet Hideko 310 Idler, George Leo 333 Ihnfeldt, Ronald Alfred ... 332 Imada, Henry Susumu .228 Imig, Michelle Ginger ...188, 315 Imler, Carol Jean 309 Imoberstag, Katherine J. . 182 Ingraham, James F. 461 Ingraham, Leona Collins . 461 Ingram, lohn Robert ...363, 389 Inkyo, Stanley Sadao . 427 Innian, Trudi Jeanne H24 Intemann, Frances Clara . ...174,461 Irish. Douglas Lynn 489 Irish, Ralph Michael 440 Irvin, Karen June 355 Irvine, Stanley Raymond . ...256, 367 Irwin, James Ross . ...208,318 Irwin, Joan Tracy 381 Irwin, Larry Alan ... 21h Irwin, Patricia Irwin, Sandra Rac 4lil Isaacson, Barbara Ra. 1 11 1 -r-i Isakson, Duane ill .,-i :::.4H J ack, James, Jr 334 ackman, Roger Eugene 308 ackson, Gary Lavern 336 ackson, Iretta 352 ackson, John Cleo, Jr 220,342 ackson, Marian Alice 161 ackson, Roberta Jean 192 ackson, Verdell Lloyd 407 acobit:, Maria Sue J50 acobs. Jay Wyatt 226 acobs, Ronald William 380 acobson, Ann Louise 313 acobson, Jo Ellen 425 acobson. Max 375 cquez, Evelyn Marlene 435, 461 ffe, Paula Sue 461 idinger, Howard W 389 melf, Anees Eddy 336 mes, Carolyn Sue 188 ames, Donnella Marion 194,310, 362, 390, 461 ames, Floyd Ollice 462 ames, Judith Dorothea 186,462 ames, Lawrence William 399 ames, Thomas Charles 462 ames, William Burl 240 anda, Gary Lee 399,462 ansen, Donna Dianne 428 anssen. Earl Lewis 428 antzen, Shirley Anne 161 arema, Jane Coburn 192,462 arman, John Conrad 212,389 arrett, David Lux 424 :iick, Joseph C 338,369,408 efleries, James C 206 effers, William C 428 effery, Lynn Margaret 315,433 effries, Earle Con, Jr 242,339 lley, Robert McCabe 224 nd, Kathryn Ilene 327 nkins, Ellen 188 nkins, Joby Kay 350 nkins, Rodney Jack 356 nkins. Rose Thompson 353 nkins, Sara Elizabeth 192 nkins, Thomas Wayne 294, 295, 429 enny, Loyd Gibb 389,462 n, Christina Lynn 176 ensen, Gordon Henry 379 n. Heather Frances 356 ensen, Martha Ann..91, 103, 194, 462 epsen, David Bruce 426 ergensen, Susie 313 ernigan, Donna Ann 190 essup, David Maurice 462 ett, Katherine Roberta 310 well, Judith Ann 180,308,433 well, Martha Jeanne 318 wett, Frank G., Ill 218,462 wett, Mary Frances 315 ewett, Sally Ann 311 ett, Sandra Lee 315 nes, Gordon F., Jr 224 leno, Francisco 228,378 m, Isaac Procopio 389 hi, Thomas Lewis 413,462 ee, Nancy Kay 310, 375 lannes, Maryann 462 lansen, Janet Louise ..202,319,406 ohansson, Karl Harvey..238, 369, 396 ihns, Julie 315 ohnsen, Eldon Charles 408, 462 hnsen, Fleta Cocke 462 hnson, Alexander Eino 356 hnson, Andrea C 184 tohnson, Barbara Judith 433 ohnson, Barry Brickley 234, 417 ohnson, Beverly 188 ohnson, Carol Vivian 198 ohnson, Charles Leo 462 ohnson, Charles Neal 234 ohnson, Charles Norman 411 ohnson, Charles R 337 ' ohnson. Dale Sherwood 224, 260, 266 ion, Dan Porter 338 (ohnson, Darald Leroy 334,389 lohnson, Deanna Lenore 316 ,on, Frances G 126,308 on, Frank Tidball 388, 410 on, Frederic Clark 389 ion, Garreth Roger 338 ' ohnson, Herbert A., Jr 123, 126, 236, 409, 462 hnson. Holly _...J53 hnson, Irving Gregg 218 hnson, Janet Benford 186 hnson, Janet Louise 314 hnson, Janette Lynn 324,435 Johnson, Jeanne Ardell 377 Johnson, John Arthur 345 Johnson, Joyce Marie 428 Johnson, Judith Ann 123, 126, 188,421,462 Johnson, Judith Ann ...186,198.320 Johnson, Judith Kathryn 198 Johnson, Judith Luelien 184 Johnson, Judith Ellen 176,313 Johnson, Karen Lorraine 315, 379,414 Johnson, Kenneth Otis 170, 238, 398, 462 Johnson, Lillian Susan 308 Johnson, Linda Mariann 180 Johnson, L ynn Anne 462 Johnson, Margaret W 351, 376 Johnson, Ned Barton 260, 266 Johnson, Pamela Reed 184 Johnson, Peggy Louise 186, 310 Johnson, Philip Neal 463 Johnson, Richard Carl 332,463 Johnson, Russell Evan 242 Johnson, Sandra Kay ....328,376,431 Johnson, Sharon Ann 319,326 Johnson, Sue Ann 309 Johnson, Susan Victoria 353 Johnson, Valerie C 192, 463 Johnson, Victoria Leigh 188 Johnson, Wade Leighton ....343,411 Johnson, Waynan Lee 224 Johnson, Willard Kent 226 Johnson, William Reed 256, 260, 266, 463 Johnston, Craig Reid 463 Johnston, Elizabeth L 377 Johnston, Kenneth Leroy 292 Johnston, Pamela Louise 352 Johnstone, Heather 192,308,397 Jolly, Gretchen Ann 168, 196 Jones, Ann Rosslyn 132, 328 Jones, Bruce Alan 236 Jones, Candace Clark ..126,196,313 Jones, Carolyn Terry 202 Jones, David Stanley 242 Jones, Dorcas 316 Jones, F. Brenda Upshaw 463 Jones, Gerald William 341 Jones, Jeanette Arline 186, 463 Jones, Joel Robert 463 Jones, John Frederick 216, 368 Jones, Julie Margaret 421,437 Jones, Kathleen Louise 315 Jones, Kenneth Allen 339 Jones, Lauralee 311 Jones, Leslie Monroe, II 341 Jones, Marcia Ann 314,381 Jones, Martha Sue 314 Jones, Nancy Elizabeth 352 Jones, Ole Robert 463 Jones, Pamela Kay 186 Jones, Robert Frost 238 Jones, Ron 256,260,266 Jones, Sheri Lyn 182, 328 Jones, Shirley Ann 198,318,370 Jones, Terrence Eugene 380 Jones, Thomas West 389 Jones, Virginia Ann 318 Jones, William Bert 337 Jordan, Ellen Mary 194,309 Jordan, Patricia F...186, 309, 370, 426 Jordan, Patricia Ruth ....186,315,370 Jordan, Sharon Elaine 184 Joselyn, Robert William 407 Joseph, Bonnie Ellen 200,432 Joseph, John Edwin 343 Josephson, Philip Lee 208 Josey, Jack Evander, III 220 Joy, Richard Carleton 413 Joy, Richard Dudley 226 Joyce, Robert Arthur 216,268 Joyner, Linda Kathleen 180, 366 Jump, Austin Charles 226, 462 Jump, W. S 216 Jung, Judy Ann 308 Juricic, David Steven 341 K Kaeser, Virginia 319 Kaguras, John James 463 Kahn, Milton Louis 338,434 Kahn, Susan Harriett 168, 178, 349, 463 Kahn, William Morris 387,463 Kailiponi, Colin Moani 341 Kaiser, Carolyn Glenora 180 Kaiser, Malcolm Dean .228,343 Kalina, Joy Ann 310 Kallweit, Richard Gene 355 Kalseim, Cayle Evelyn 440 Kambic, Lilian 101 Kaminsky, David Alan 232 Kamisli, Mehmet 423 Kamm, Ronald Francis 244 Kammerer, Michael John 463 Kammcrlohr, Lynda Marie .186, 463 Kane, John Carl 400 Kaneyama, Wayne Charles 427 Kapeike, Robert Joseph.. 170, 208,371 Kapla. William James 338 Karas, Susan H 314,435 Karden, Steven Craig 232. 339 Kardoes, William Anton 463 Karlan, Stuan Ronald 428 Karr, Anne Lucille 406 Karr, Leslee F 176 Karst, Aletha Paulette 316 Karvwatt, Robert S 339 Kasper, Linda Ray 192,366 Katahara, Ronald Gary _ 427 Kataoka, Yoshiaki Glenn 417 Katchen, Carole Lee ....131,328.375 Kates, Ronna Helene 200,313 Katz, Elizabeth Ann 200 Kaufman, Barbara Rae 309 Kaufman, Jerry Allen 232 Kaufman, Joe Max 463 Kaufman, Suzanne 180 Kaufman, Thomas Allen 208 Kawakami, Kenneth S 463 Kawamoto, Judy Yukiye 328 Kay, Constance Louise 316 Kaye, Jess Wayne 260,266 Keagle, Charies L 224, 282, 463 Kearney, James Maxey 387, 439 Kearns, John Tyo, Jr 210,403,463 Keck, Bonnilyn Brown 326 Keck, Tim Ray 260, 266, 343 Keener, Rita Kathleen 190 Keflein, Kathryn Louise 308 Kehe, Colin Reynolds 344 Keitel, Ralph Joseph, Jr _ 234 Keith, Robert Peter 434 Keithley, Lois Ann 180 Keliher, Timothy Edward 337 Kellenbenz, Lois Ann 314,422 Keller, Betty Joan 314 Keller, David Leon 331,430 Keller, Elizabeth Upton..l82, 366, 433 Keller, Roger Raymond 381, 437 Kelleran, Barbara Jo 194 Kelley, James A, III 240, 345 Kelley, John James 236 Kelley, Martha Lou 196, 314 Kelley, Mary Ann 180,464 Kelley, Patricia Ann 423,464 Kelley, Sharon Mae 381 Kelloff, Gary Joe 342 Kellogg, Howard Cole 387 Kellogg, John C 212 Kellogg, Robert Kenneth 428, 432 Kelly, Barbara 196,386,424 Kelly, Sharon Lynn 190,311 Kelly, Theodora 174 Kelman, Bruce Harry 246 Kelton, Benjamin M 208 Kemp, John Bartlett 224,388 Kemp, Karen Kay 184 Kemp, Robert David 218, 387, 402, 464 Kendall, Tracy Lee 168,180,464 Kendrick, Michael M 238 Kennard, Bruce Preston 228.333 Kennedy. Barbara 326.435 Kennedy, Bruce Leonard 343 Kennedy, Estelle Allen 196, 464 Kennedy, John Thomas J 216,417 Kennedy, Margaret P 192 Kenney, Patrick Francis 226 Kenny, John Francis 341 Kent, George Dan 464 Kent, Ronald James, II 363 Kepner, Marguerite D 198 Kerksiek, Karen Joleen 308 Kerman, Ruth Sydney 200 Kernen, Kenneth Lloyd 422 Kerns, Pamela 198.319 Kerr, Daryl Patrick 208, 341 Kerr, Kathleen 354 Kerstein, Judith Ellen 200 Kessler, Richard Lee 333 Ketelsen, Terry Irwin 338 Ketola. Mary Pamela 314 Kew, Michael V. illiam 224,388 Keyes, Charies Dean 407,464 Khalili, Shahin 423 Kidder, Henry Maynard 228. 389 Kidder. Susan Lorraine 410 Kielhack, Steven W 4.30 Kielman, Kittie Lou 178,464 Kiely, Dan Ray 206. 363, 370, 389, 426 Kiernan, Mary Kathleen 326 50.5 Kifer, Sharon Ruth 381, 435 Kile, Stephen Arthur 234,408 Kiley, Debra Lee 464 Kilham, Lawrence Breese 242 K.ll.an, Carol Annette 435 KiMian, Mary Louise 464 Kill.us, L. William 170, 240 Kimmel, Douglas Charles ...-342, 381 Kimmel, Mark 129,464 Kindell, Carol Ann 328,435 King, Deanna Jo 1,4 5 King. Elaine Lee 324,431 King, Gordon Wesley 396 King, Karla Berneice 176 King, Kathryn Brooks 176, 319 King, Kenneth Mansfield 407 King, L. Warren 206,222 King, Margaret Louise 435 King, Nancy Lee 105, 196,370 King, Serge Vincent 400, 464 Kingdom, Jeffrey H 240, 389 Kingdom, Lewis Waters 240 Kinner, Janet Lynne ' ' 77 Kinney, Karen Rae 192 Kinney, Frances Ann 51 Kinonen, Donald Ohver 03 Kinsclla. Patrick Leo 170,220 Kin:ie, Edward Ottis 329, 3.H Kipp, R. David 230 Kirby, Bette Merritt 464 Kirby, Donald Dean, If 541,389 Kirby, Frank Ernest, Jr 387 Kirby, Ke.th Edward 464 Kirthoff. Donald M 238,434 Kirl, lames Joseph 208 Kirk, Kathryn 465 Kirkland, Brent Lee 236 Kirkland, Katharine B 194, 314 Kirkpatrick, Mary C. 115, 168, 190, 364, 366 Kirkpatrick, Roger F. 429 K.telev, George Leon 333 K.u-kn, Katharine A 121 Kitclc-., Samuel James 282 K.tflev, William Michel ......208,333 Kito, Noboru 333 K.it, Alva Ross, III 208 Kitilcr, Dittmar 387,411 KurlcT. Hildegarde Ann 188, 320 Kla.bcr, Roger Charles 437 Klauber, Joyce Marie 353 Klav. Rose Marie 176 Klcene. Frederick K 210 Klein, Edward Schwartz 246,464 Klcin, loan Marie 320 Klein, ludith Marilyn ....200,315,428 Klein, Leslie Ann 178,310,426 Klein, rhyllis Marie 186,366 Kleinebecker, Ann L 186 Klemchiik, Karen Lee 176 Klimoski, Stephame J 390 KIme, Edward Allen 208 Kling, Louise Ann 190, 328 Klintworth, Christine B 184 Klooz, Lucille Ann 320 Klostermann, Eberhard K 222 King, Anthony Benedict 378 Knabe, William Edward 436 Knadle, David George 236 Knapp, Cheryl Ann 319 Knaus, Floyd Manford 464 Knierim, Willis Marion 374,464 Knight, Eileen Mizelle 422 Knight, Roy Joe 332,401 Knight, Susan Elizabeth 196 Knop, David Eugene 240 Knopp, Roberta Jane 308 Knorr, Margaretta B 194,464 Kniitt, ludith Naomi ....198,429,465 Kno,l , Kathleen 126,174,311 Knox. Michael MacLean 377 Knutson, Dana Lynn 314 Knutson, Richard Keith 342 Kobey, Bruce Edward 238 Kocan, Cheryl Young ..196, 326, 370 Koch, Klaus 336 Koch, Lois Jane 161,200,310 Koch, Margaret E 196,328,420 Kodani, lames Katsuma 128, 465 Koenig, Gretchen Ann 323,414 KoeniR. -ernelle Kay 325, 406 Kocpnick, Richard B 342, 388 Koeppen, Helen Marilyn 325 Koorn. , Peter Lee 465 K. ' M,r, Meredith Ann 182,355 r Nsh Lee Arthur, Jr 339,440 Ko:,,m.;:, Michael Jon 412,465 KonJv, Michiva 332 Koonce, Susan louise 174 Kopc.kv. luJ ' , C alhoun 350 K.irfer, Kurt Ernest 220,344 Kopp, Donald Taul 389 Korbel, Anna Katherin 350 Korschor, Barbara E. .. 313 Korts, David Cornelius 355, 436 Kortum, Patricia Ann 321 Koshio, Kay L 310 Koslen, Linda Carol .. Kosmicky, Judith F 328 Kotzelnick, Kay Irene .. 192.315 Koutsoubos, George A. 334,370,426 Kovachy, Juliana Miklo 192 Kraemer, Robert WiUia Krafr, Maxine Leane .. 174 Kramer, Duane Erwin .437 Kramer, George R., Jr. 343,420 Kramer, Lynn Elliott .. 407,411 Kramer, Robert Wilson 465 Kramer, Susan Marie 321 Krankota, Terry Micha ■1 216 Kratz, Donna Matjorie 309, 377, 380 Kraus, Barbara Jane .... 315 Kraushaar, Sandra Gail 180,313 Krauss, Margaret Ann 178 Kraybill, Anne Kathryn 318 Kraynick, Saundra Gay 174, 328,376,427 Krbec, Kirby Alfred .... 414 Kreager, Cordelia Jane 490 Kreider, Dorothy Earle 315 Kresnak, Thomas Anthony 256 Kresse, John Kendnck 236 Kretchman, Bonnie Sue 323, 379, 405, 465 Kretchman, Nancy Anr 188,379 Kretz, Carol Ann 184 Kristel, Paula 465 Kroeger, Albrecht 301 Kropp, Evelyn Lee 311,377 Ktuse, Gerald Anthony 408 Krushnic, Richard E. .. 434 Krutsinger, Jack K 226 Kryc, Joseph lohn ...... 242,342 Kubie. Su.an Pa.ricia .. 308 Kuck, George V., Jr 336, 338 Kudiwa, Alfeus Roy .. 332, 423 Kuhl, Kelly Jane 188, 432 Kuhn, William Michael 407 Kule.sza, Edward Michael 256 Kulp Judy Dian . 308 333 Kunzman, Joan Margaret 174 Kurey, Cindy Ann 490 Kurtz, Helmut W., Jr. . 240 Kurtzman, David Samu el 343 Kurtzman, Jeffrey G. ... 116 Kushnir, Sherwin R. ... 339 Kutcher, Frances ....182,402,412,465 Kutcher, Rebecca 182, 404, 465 Kyflin, Judith Ann 327 L Laakso, Edward O., Jr. 236, 368 La Bat, Sharon Yvonn e 310 Lacerte, Lawrence Jame 331 La Chapelle, Jeanne M. 196 Lackey, Jan Claire 186, 349, 428 Lackey, Sharen Rae 176 La Counte, Max Eugene 123, 126,216,465 Ladin, Elaine May 310,375 Lafferty, Peter S 210 Lager, Gary George 414 La Guardia, John Rank n 256 Lahr, Beverly Howard . 465 Lahr, Oliver Dean 292, 293 Laier, Barbara Dee 180 Laird, Judith Elaine ... 308 Lake, lames Albert 465 168, 174, 386 198 Lake, Nancy Ann Lamb, Carolyn 311 Lambert, Sharon Elaine 198, 324 Lambertson, Glen Hube rt 465 Lambertus, Leslie Ann 316 Lambeth, Benjamin S., r 218 Lamont, Lawrence T., ; r 381 Lamphear, Gary 425 Lamutt, Frederick R., Jr 389, 391, 400 Land, Norman Richard 232 Land, Stephen Ross 344 Landers, Sheryl Jeane .. 184, 320, 397, 426 Landon, Dennis Michae 332 Lane, Caren Margaret ... 309 Lane, Edward Marshall 230 Lane, James Murray, III 242. 342 Lane. Timothy Matthew 224 Lang. Kenneth Robert ..120,363,371 Lang, Richard Gary 218 Lang, Robert Francis, Jr 224 Langerdoerfer, Sharon 353 Langlas, William J 342 Lanham, Nancy Jean 318 Lanning, Caria Dennise 310 Lanning, Martha Ruth 309 Lansing, Linda 350 Lantz, Judith Carol 314,435 Lapp, Diana Jean 194 Lapp, Diana Kay 313 Larsen, Jeffrey Donald 242 Larsen, Lawrence Edwin 331 Larsen, Linda Irene 188,352 Larsen, Merle 425 Larson, Carol Sue 321,374 Larson, Charles William 236 Larson, Donald Harry 352 Larson, Ernest Merle 343,434 Larson, Ginger Lovrien..l98, 417, 437 Larson, Janet Ann 168,198,465 Larson, Judy Renee 320 Larson, Karen Ann 323,465 Latham, Vicki Jean 174 Lattimer, Gregory M 208 Laubhan, Judith Jo Anne 465 Lauer, John Leslie 345 Lauer, Susan Stewart 315,366 Laughlin, Linda Wright 331 Laughlin, Richard Allen 331 Lauren, Cynthia Congdon 356 Laurencena, Lioia Ines 190,423 Lauridson, James R 338 Lauter, Patricia Ann 178 Lauthen, Elaine Louise 466 Lautzenhei.ser, Linda M... 161, 186,313 La Velle, Michael J 240 Lawrence, Carmen N 196 Lawrence, lames Howard 338 Lawrence, lanite Diann 405.46b Lawrence, Linda Ruth 324 Lawrence, Mary lo 433 L.aws, Linda Ann 320 Lawton, Gerald Earnest 396 Layde, Mary Ann 351 Layman, Lawrence Garry 294,429 Lea, Holly May 306,309,364,433 Leach, David Alan 238 Leach, David Paul 222 Leach, Douglas Clifford 343 Leach, Elizabeth Lvdon .510 Leach, James Willmm 407, 466 Leadabrand, Thomas [ 310, 434 Leake, Floyd Leon 3Q0 Lear, Harold Franklin 228 Lease, Diana Jane 352 Lehsock, Janet Lucille .308 Lebsack, Theodore J 208, 370 Lee, Dennis 236,268 Lee, Eric 26S Lee, Katharine Mary 174,428 Lee, Robert Malone 466 Lee, Sylvia 356 Lee, William 379 Leever, John Terry 343 Lefkow, Janet Ann 313 Lefler, Carolyn Lee 425 Legeron, Maryse Jeanne 182 Leighton, Gary Lee 3S ' J Leimbach, Katharine S 1,S8 Leis, Anitra 313 Leiser, Carol Anne . 178 Leithead, Laurie , 174. 555 Leitzell, James Daniel 343 Le Masters, Clarence L 356 Le Masters, Raymond E 260,266 Lemley, Ruth Ann 190, 310 Lemmon, Cyrus Jackson 389 Le Mon, Janet Irene 379 Lenahan, Dennis Joseph ....260,266 Lennartz, William R 216. 371, 398, 466 Lennartz, Nancy M 466 Lennon, David Lance 242,341 Leonard, Donald Kay 380 Leonard, Mark Frederick 216 Leonard, Richard Walker 208 Leonharr, Dale Allen 298 Le Page, Henri Pierre 423 Lesser. Jason K 341 Lesser, Judith Ann 178,320 Lett, Janette J 319,435 Leutwiler, Roberr L ...224 Lev, Louise Ann 194,318 Le Veau, Susan Jane 321 Levin, Sidney Michael 402.420 Levine. Thomas Sherwin 130,489 Levitas, Susan Marsha 178, 466 Leviton, Meryl Joyce 371 Levitte, Rosalie Ann ....180.410,466 Levy, Barbara Gale J09 Levy, Burton Don 403,408,466 Levy, Ellen Jo 316 Levy, Howard Brent 343 Levy, Pamela Annette 320 Lewis, Adrianne Leslie 188,310 Lewis, Anne Barbour ....306, 327, 466 Lewis, Arthur William 208 Lewis, David Leroy 402, 466 Lewis, Jo Anne 466 Lewis, Kenton Alan 224,336 Lewis. Leland Grant 236 Lewis, Lucinda Ann 180 Lewis, Patricia Ann 161,431 Lewis. Robert Donald 224 Lewis, Sandra Mane 433,466 Lewis, Susan Catherine..306, 310. 437 Ley. Carl Eugene 224 Libhey. Michael Alvah 228.343 Lichtsinn, Mary E 355 Light, Richard Wayne 114, 170, 171,242,365,396 Ligon, Richard Sidney 331,401 Lilly, Kenneth Gary 338 Liman, Norman Edward 210 Linam, James Vaughn 342 Lincoln, Stephanie G 101. 19 8 Lind. Bonnie Pauahi 202 Lind, Kenton Charles 344 Lindherg, William R 170, 206, 365. 368 Lindert. Lynne Edna 310 Lindersmith. Janet 318 Lindfors. Alvin Duane 343 Lindquist. John Peter 216,367 Lindstrand, Debra Diane ....319,435 Lindvay, Paul David 331 Lines, Carole Jean 180,437 Lines, Jerri Garner 432 Lingenfelter, Sue Ann 194,310 Lingle, Michael Roy 401 Lingivood, Elden Lewis 238 Linn, Gail Francis 363,411,413 Linton, Helen Jane 355 Linton, Janet Ritchie 466 Lintz, Jack 268,342 Lippincott, Louise B 314 Lipscomb, Bruce Edgar 405, 466 Liss, Barbara Leona 353 List, Peter Alfred 377 Liston, Dianne C 176 Littlefield, Barbara J 174 Littlejohn, Sharon Lynn 190,319 Littman, Irving Stanley 111,170, 232,371,411,466 Litvak, Simi H 466 Livingston, Carol Jean 37 Livingston, R. Lee 331,389,391 Livonius, Don Bruce 230,344 Livran, James Severs 240,345 Lobel, Lawrence H 398 Locke, Terry Lee 256 Locke, William James 226 Lockett. Russell G 376 Lockhart. Ronald Alan 246 Locklin, Constance Jo ..174.432,466 Lockwood, Philip S 244 Lodge, Kathryn Marie 324 Lodholm, Linda Lee 176,316 Loeffler, Beverly Joyce 194,466 Loevenhart, Mary V 194 Lofquist, Georgiann M 308 Logan, Maria Lee 353 Logan, Zack Hume 343 Logsdon, Eloise Faye 122,326 Lohmann, Linda Louise 319 Lomako, Lawrence..345, 398, 407, 466 Lamako, Margaret Ann Y 345,467 Londer, Larry 232,396 Long, Frank Lee 170,244 Long, Paul Cranston, Jr 333, 376 Long, Roger Varah 238 Long, William Randolph 216, 301, 402 Longen, Mary Alice 318,378,412 Lonnquist, Richard Carl 467 Loomis, Malina Jean ....190,314,428 Looney, Douglas Shannon 240, 389,412.467 Looper, Norman Gossett ...354,467 Lootens, Joyce Marie 309,426 Lopata, Barbara Joan 178 Lorber, Betty Mae 315 Lord, Margot Patricia 188 Loree, Wendy Alix 180 Lorenz, Sandra Lee 467 Lorenz, Susan Leah 196 Lort, Lillie Ann 192 Lortscher, Randall H 218,434 Lorusso, David James 341 Losasso, Charles George 344 504 Loss, Bonnie Jo 310 Lotito, Dennis Gene 337 Loughmiller, James M 208 Loughry, Edward Michael 467 Love, Edwin Ronald 337,396 Love, Fred Everett 132 Lovejoy, Pamela Jo 176,306,328 Lovett, John Albert, Jr 352 Lovin, Sandra Kay _ 196, 366 Lowe, Judith Elizabeth 356 Lowe, Mary Margaret 318 Lowe, Wesley Kenner 344 Lowen, Barbara Ellwood ...196,310 Lowen, Carol Muriel 196 Lowrey, Ardeth Lynn 310 Lowry, David Warren 467 Lubinski, Richard Frank 332 Luby, Thomas Hugh ....218,356,430 Lucas, Bonita Hazel 186, 467 Lucas, Mary Jane 318 Luck, Sharon Gayle 186 Ludwig, Richard David..l70, 234,467 Lumley, Pamela Jane .323 Luna, Nereyda Ozema 379 Lund, Alva James 408 Lund, Charles Walter 336, 337,434,467 Lund, Edith Carolyn 353 Lund, Jan Peter 337 Lund, Jon Thomas 256 Lund, Mary Wendell 182, 324 Lundblad, Kurt Dana 230 Lundgren, Michael Lenn 332 Lundquist, Gary Michael 401 Luning, Charles David 411,413 Lunka, Harold Anthony 397,467 Lustig, Michael Edward 232 Lutes, Carol Ann 308,437 Lutes, Katherine Teller 190 Luthe, Suzanne 320 Lutmcki, Anna Louise 198 Luttringhaus, Susan J 176,421 Lutz, Penelope Susan 313,433 Lyerly, Barry John 206 Lynch, Frederick C 230 Lvnch, John Richard 216 Lynde, Martha Alyce 412 Lynn, Bonnie Ann 190,467 Lynn, Nancy Kay 161,202,467 Lyon, John Morgan, Jr 467 Lyons, Graham Merlin..387, 388, 467 M MacAIIister, Carol L 371,440 MacBride, Nancy Marie 196 MacCornack, Dianne A...125, 366, 386 MacCorquodale, Stuart 208 MacDonald, William G 332 MacFadden, Frank P 206 MacGregor, Heather J. 184, 386, 435 Mack, Barbara Sue 328 Mackey, Cynthia Sue 190 MacMillan, Marcia 314 MacPhail, Melinda M 309 Madden, James Richard 344 Maddock, Robert Alfred 352, 424, 440 Maddox, Ellen King 198 Madison, James M., Jr 341 Madrid, Yvonne Cecilia 313 Madsen, Kathrine Ann 379 Madsen, Patricia Marie 180,437 Maercklein, Kay E 390 Magner, Gerald Emmett 342, 388,410 Magruder, Cheryl Ann 180 Maguire, James Henry 342,389 Maguire, Joseph John 389 Mahaney, JoAnn Virginia ...202, 467 Maharam, Marsha Elaine ...180,309 Maher, Timothy Francis 222 Maier, Maren Kay 161, 190 Maii, Alan Samuel 342 Makarewicz, Theodore W. ..388,467 Makens, Mary Patricia 437,467 Maley, Marilyn June 174 Malkewicz, Carolyn 194,436 Malmstrom, Cynthia Ann ...182,315 Malott, Andrea Marie 408 Manago, Elaine Fumy 354,427 Manderfeld, Frederick W 222 Mandeville, Janice Fae 316 Mangan, Maryann 311 Manhart, Jeanette 318 Manigold, Vicki Gibson 314 Manire, Helen Elizabeth 176 Mankoff, Eileen Sue 200 Mankowski, Richard John 256 Mann, Sarah Jayne 186 Mansfield, Richard F 222 Manspeaker, Jewell C 208 Manternach, Judy Ann 196, 467 Manuello, Ronald Ray 334 Mao, Janet K. G 467 Marcanronio, John Frank 423 Marconi, Adria 198,423,431 Marcotte, Michael Roger ..._.329, 369 Marcus, Howard Nathan 232 Marder, Toni Anne 174 Mardian, Samuel, III J44 Marean, James Chanslor 437 Marie, Sharon Evelyn ..198,326,370 Mark, Elizabeth Ann 186 Mark, Paulette 353 Mark, Peggy Diane 188 Marks, Lawrence Jeffrey 246 Marks, Rose Merle.. 178, 404, 407, 467 Markus, Jerome Glen 399,413 Marlow, Ann Louise 318,433 Marlow, Elise Marie 186,433 Marold, Joseph Louis 401 Marolt, Peggy Louise 316 Marolt, William Charles 278 Marquart, Carol Lucille 428 Mars, Jon Carter 256 Marsaglia, Gladys M 316,371 Marsden, James 355 Marsh, Richard Scott 236 Marsh, Victor R., Jr 352,420,468 Marshall, Marilyn Mae 202,468 Marshall, Mary Esther 352 Marshall, Robert R 216,292 Martin, Bonnie Jean 406 Martin, Bonnie Lou 186, 327 Martin, Carol A 320,370 Martin, John Michael 132,332 Martin, John Wesley, Jr 224 Martin, Julieann 309, 378 Martin, Kirby Douglas 224 Martin, Lynn Le Roy 377,434 Martin, Lynne 353,468 Martin, Meredith Inez....352, 429, 468 Martin, Owen Tilden 228,468 Martin, Robert Edward 234 Martin, Stephen Earl 214 Martin, Suzanne 327 Martin, Sylvia Nan 349 Martine, William G., Jr 377 Martinez, Leslie Lloyd 468 Martinez, Thomas Edward 244 Martins, Sharon Ann 192 Maruyama, Maxine M...323, 427, 468 Marx, Virginia Jo 186 Masaki, Daniel Hideichi 427 Mash, Anna Jane 311 Mason, Martha Lou 309 Mason, Patricia Odell 196,417 Mason, Robin Lee 184 Massa, Billie Jo 321 Masson, Patricia Lynn 196, 319 Masters, Christine E 309 Mastin, Earl Lee 218 Matasovic, Linda Jean 192, 437, 440, 468 Mates, Thomas Dean 422 Matheson, Kathleen Ruth 182 Matheson, William Joe 334 Mathias, Bonnie Lynell 320 Mathias, Monty Ross 343 Mathiesen, Christine S 314 Mathis, Harry Melvin 242 Mathis, Marian Lucille 328 Matlack, Roberta Anne 190 Matoba, Kathleen Kiyoko 326 Matson, Karen Anne 320 Matson, Michael Norman 256 Matsuda, Ronald T 387,427 Mattern, Dana Melinda 327 Matthes, Martha Ann ..186,324,370 Mattson, James Richard 216,426 Maul, Robert Edwin 230 Maurer, Carolyn Gwen 319 Maurer, Michael Steven 232, 368 Maurice, Walter Weldon ....337, 363, 369,371,416,429,468 Mauth, Gary Harvey 339 Mavity, Leon Lawrence 256 Maxon, Marjorie Lynn ..196, 364, 417 Maxwell, Marilyn 435 Maxwell, Melissa 180 Maxwell, Susan 176 May, Douglas Joseph 407, 468 May, Julia Louise 350,423,431 May, Virginia 190 Mayer, Arline Priscilla 378,468 Mayer, Robert Walter 341 Maynard, Annette Fay 468 Maynard, Willa Kay 308 Mayne, Peggy Ann 190,468 Mazzeri, Jo Ann Eleanor 328 McAdoo, David Evan ....206, 377, 389 McAfee, Carol Louise 180,366 McAfee, James Dean 468 McAfee, Sam S 389 McAllister, Arthur, Jr 222 McAllister, Richard L 352 McAllister, Vermont H 417 McAlpin, Kendel Ann 194,386 McAuley, Deborah Kay 196,310 McBee, Maria 196,310 McBee, Virginia Marie 321 McBride, James Garvey..238, 398, 403 McBride, Kenneth L 216,256 McBride, Rodney Lester 407, 468 McBride, Sharon Ann 490 McCahe, Edward Berry 341,468 McCabe, Michael Reid 342 McCabe, Paula Dail 341,468 McCabe, Richard Lee 218,294 McCabe, Susan Gail 196 McCain, Bettv JoAnne 327 McCandless, John H 278 McCann, Thomas Owen 268 McCarley, John Charles 389 McCarrell, Sharon Lee 188,310 McCasline, Sharon 194,309 McCasline, Susan 194,309 McCay, James Bonner 244 McClanahan, Judy L 314 McClaran, Steven Craig 216 McCleary, Marsha Jean 196 McClelland, Kirk R 141 McCluggage, Graeme A 355 McClure, Douglas Clive 238 McClurg, Gerald Lee 256 McComb, Jerry Lynn 220 McCombs, John Murray 220 McConnell, Carl Marc 420 McConnell, William T 369,468 McCool, Glen Edward 407 McCool, Kent Le Roy 206, 403 McCormick, Cynthia Lou 123, 124, 182 McCormick, Diane D 202 McCormick, Nancy S 184 McCoy, Keith Graham 469 McCoy, Michael Andrew ....282,286 McCrary, Robert Henry 388 McCrcary, Carol Ann 314 McCrumh, James Brayton 469 McCurry, Robert Lee 336 McCusker, Carolyn 350 McDanal, Steven King ..389,402,410 McDaniel, Dale Ford 208 McDermott, David M 208 McDonald, Dannie L 328 McDonald, Harley Cecil 244 McDonald, Kay Sharon 196,436 McDonald, Philip E 208 McDonald, Susan Lee 198,350 McDonald, Thaddeus A 398, 403, 469 McDonough, Diane Marie 316 McDonough, Mary Maude ....176, 370 McDowell, JoAnne E 316 McDowell, Nancy 184,469 McEdwards, Gail 186,469 McElroy, Melvin Lloyd 298 McElwee, Betsy Diane 174,469 McEndaffer, Donald M 240 McEvoy, Miriam Grace 190, 386 McEvoy, Patricia Clair 315 McEvoy, Sharon Ann 313 McFerren, William 242 McGill, Anne Irene 130,355 McGill, Leland Carl 242 McGinnis, Mary Jeannine .355 McGinnis, Maurya Pat 354 McGinnis, Oscar James 439 McGlothlen, Carol Lynn 202, 308, 428 McGlothlin, Justine C...306, 313, 469 McGrath, Sarah Jane 161. 308, 378, 426 McGrew, Bonnie Gail 196 McGuffin, Margaret Jane 188,435 McGuire, John Ambrose 256 McGuire, Kathleen L 192,364 McHugh, Richard Austin 413 Mcllroy, Barbara J 196, 319 Mclntire, Linda Lou 186 Mcintosh, Nancy Jean 192 Mclntyre, Bonnie Robin..l68, 188, 386 Mclntyre, Gail Edward 186,469 Mclntyre, William D 210 McKain, Stowell Blair 224 McKean, Charlotte E 176 McKee, Bruce Dean 242, 370 McKeever, Jill L 314 McKelvey, Lucia Blaine 469 McKelvie, William H 242,469 McKenzie, Ann Marie ..196,429,469 McKenzie, Charies D 222, 469 McKenzie, Lianna Marie 309 McKinley, Glenn L 469 McKinley, Mary K 184,314 McKneally, Kathy 316 McKnight, Marion M 328 McKnight, Theodore _...228,341 McKown, William Bruce 210 McLaughlin, David W 206 McLaury, Edwin Payne 210,469 McLean, John Hull, III 376 McLennan, Jack Ross, Jr 338,401 McLcran, Lu Beth 316 McMahan, Nancy Fearn 186 McMichael, Judith Lee 318 McMillan, Carol Ann .324, 437 McMillan, Carroll K. 166 McMillan, Joseph R 469 McMillan, Karen Elaine 188 McMillan, Thomas L 170, 242, 367 McMillin, Hope Frances 351 McMurtrv, William C 344,437 McNall, Stephen Donald ....230,344 McNalley, Diane E 323 McNally, John Joseph 220, 336 McNamara, Timothy E 388 McNaul, Robert Guthrie ....214,376 McNiel, Maureen Lee 320, 406 McNeil, Stanely Thomas 298. 439, 469 McNulty, Mary Lou 308 McPherson, Rita Margaret 490 McQuillan, Gary Lee 228,436 McRae, Gayla Jean 196, 366 McSwain, Barbara Ann 174 McTavish, Helen Joyce 496 Malcoln, Nancy Sue 490 Mead, Michael Dean 342 Meade, Judith Ann 190,320 Meade, Nancy Jeanne 325 Meadows, John 256 Mecklenburg, Dianne J 325 Medow, Ronald William 232 Meek, Joseph Alvin 396,469 Meek, Rupert Michael 238 Megrew, Alden F 376 Mehagian, Richard Allen 236 Mehl, Lanny De Wayne 469 Meier, Connie Sue 182 Meislahn, Susan Kaye 377 Meixner, Use Maria 310 Meli.ssari, Loredana M 176 Mellbye, James Roger 436 Mellen, Roberta Louise 202 Mellicker, Edward R., Jr 232 Melling, George Drake 403, 409,411,421 Melling, Judith Ann 354,421 Meloy, Sarah 350,421 Melton, Lonnie Allen 268 Memming, Ingrid H 324 Menard, Tracy Leonard 381 Mendez, Rory Eugenia 188,423 Mendoza, Charles Gerard ....423,430 Mendoza, Michael Dennis 437 Menke, Sue Marilyn 327 Mensch, Richard F 238 Mercer, Ann Schraeder 490 Mercier, Michele Marie 308 Merkle, Lyndon Carl 242 Merman, Stephen Kent 212 Merriam, Richard Arthur ....216,342 Merrill, Linda Ann 496 Merrill, Thomas S 216 Merriman, James Edward 402 Merriman, Ronald AIan..334, 424, 440 Merritt, Alice Joe Ann 180, 308 Merritt, Linda Leigh 318 Merritt, Thursa June 314,376 Merry, Marcia Gail 366 Mers, Cynthia Ellen 184 Messer, Virginia Anne 320 Mercalf, Kathleen 190 Metcalf, Sharon Ruth 328 Metzger, William Lee 282 Meyer, Joyce Lynn 318, 370 Meyer, Richard Allan 470 Mever, Richard William 413,470 Meyer, Susan Ann 327 Meyers, Bradford Bowie 226 Meyers, Lynn 180, 470 Meyers, Richard Douglas 388 Michael, Roger Edmunds 470 Michaels, James Evan 220 Michaels, Pamela Diane 190 Michel, James Cole 407 Mickish, Virginia L. J 405 Middleton, Laura Jean 423 Midgley, Jon Harrison 470 Miclenz, Michael Keriey 216,417 Migel, John Michael, Jr 220 Mihevc, Edward John 439 Mikawa, Henry Kazumasa ....408, 470 Mikkelsen, Harry E., Jr 470 Milanick, Tanya Elaine 182,315 505 Milbank, Sarah Evelyn 174,435 Miles. Marlin 408 Miles, Patrick Leo 378,434 Miles, Thomas Edward 230 Millar, Rober S., Jr 376 M.Ilay, John Russell 208,370 Miller, Charles Oriffin..344, 369, 470 Miller, Dale Eldon 338 Miller, Donnld Wilhur..220, 371, 470 Miller, Gary Alford 230,333 Miller, Gary Edwin 224 Miller, Gerald Lee 470 Miller, Honon Watkins 236,470 Miller, Kathleen Susan 1S4, 313 Miller, Kenneth Mark 341 Miller, Larry Brent 170, 171, 216,371,470 Miller, Larry Wayne 336 Miller, Lenna Kay 174,327 Miller. Linda |o 308,314 M!;i ' ' ■■ " ■ ' ■ ' •■ ' " ,■ " r " : " " :i;i86 151,470 186 Mill. .,!■■ " I ■:.. 240 M,il. -, I ' .I ' - Ml Im-I 206 Miller, Rodney Vutor 260,266 Miller, Roy Louis 470 Miller, Susan Gail 310 Miller, Suranne Rhone 470 Miller, TeKe Claire 110 Miller, Terry Allen 3.W, 389,410 Miller, Walker David 489 Millet, Mary Frick 184,328 Millies, Wayne Orville 238 Milligan, Bette Ann 176 Mills, Carolyn 190,324 Mills, Michael Jan 409 Mills, Victoria Hamhly 410 Milosevich, Nondis Leon 188 Milovic, Alexander J 218,341 Milrany, Judith Jo 176 Min, Tae Wang 423 Mincer, Lawrence Mark 337,436 Minkoff, Richard M 367 Minor, Phyllis Darlene 324 Minor, Steven Dale 232, 341 Mintorou ' o, Antonius 378, 423 Mishmash, Myrna Joyce 328 Mistier, Robert Gail 208 Misura, Charles Francis 222 Mitchell, Claudia Anne 404 Mitchell, Grace Whiting 198 Mitchell, lennifer L 186 Mitchell, John Sterling 341 Mitchell, Marianne 190 Mitchell, Mary Lynn 184 Mitchell, Sara Frances 190,318 Mi.x, Gary Lee 333 Miyake, Thomas Masami 437 Miyazawa, Eugene Tadao 132, 402, 470 Miyazawa, Frank Michio 401 Moherly, William C 242 Mobley, James Arvin 34S Moldglin, Judith Ann 350 Moellenberg, Lois Marie 470 Moeller, John Francis 238,368 Moffitt, Callie Jones 353 Moffitt, Paul S 381 Mohr, Harry Adrian 268 Moise, Steven Kahn 232, 336, 370, 426 Mojonnier, Barbara Anne 351 Moles, Amanda 315 Molinar, Guillermo E 470 Moll, Lois Kathryn 174 Monczka, Tim Irving 256 Monderer, Bonnie Jo 200, 314 Mondt, Roger Frank 338 Mondy, Mary Martha 471 Monger, James R., Jr 242, 370 Monson, Mary Ann 319 Monlera, Frank Joseph 260 Montgomery, Robert L 170,210 Montoya, Dionioes 308 Montoya, Warren Louis 343 Moody, John Alexander 208 Moor, Thomas Grain 337, 369 Moore, Carole Gene 379 Moore, Mary Teresa 196,386 Moore, Olive Gale..323, 414, 435, 471 Moore, Patricia Ann 371,377 Moore, Richard Douglas 222, 344 Moore, Richard H 238 Moore, Susan Ann 188,354,432 Moore, Suzanne Kay 188 Moore, Thadia Marie ....192, 324, 428 Moore, Walter Scott 407 Mopper, Haidee 435 More, Dana Safford 216 Morehead, Richard M 212 Morehouse, Pamela Jean 198 Moren, William Arthur 238 Morgan, Ann Carol 168,182,471 Morgan, Carol Jo 182,313 Morgan, Janet Alma 316 Morgan, Susan Elizabeth 184 Morgan, Thomas Jackson 398, 407,471 Morgenbesser, Harvey N 428 Morimoto, Frederick M 331 Morinaka, Colin Kelly H. 427 Moritz, Sandra Kay 196 Moritz, Susan Jane 174, 324 Moriya, Stanley 339 Morrel, Zula Karol 374 Morrell, James Elston 206 Morris, Alan Joseph 337 Morris, Catherine F 471 Morris, Claire Sue 311 Morris, Robin Ann 196,386,417 Morris, Roger King 256, 260, 266 Morrisey, Robert Roy 471 Morrison, Edward J .404 Morrison, John Gary 236 Morstad, Maxine Joan ...351,471 Mortenson, David R 170, 214,407,471 Mortimer, Phillys Heigh 324 Morton, Asa Lloyd 334 Morton, Charles Edward 338 Morton, Judy Ann 184,308 Moschetti, Clara Lee 198 Moschetti, Elizabeth S 182,378 Moser, Jon Kristofer 224 Moses, Anne Earle 161, 180,428 Mosko, Claudia Irene 178,324 Mosko, Ellen Sue 178,471 Moss, Dennis Adair 218,381 Mosser, Russell Winston 238, 368 Mothershed, Mary El 324 Mott, Marsha Lynne 180 Moulton, Linda Ann 364 Moulton, Nancy Lois 377 Mounte l, Marilyn Eloise 327 Mountjoy, Lois Helen ..316,377,435 Mowczko, William Earl 336, 378 Moyer, Sarah Lynn 196 Mozden, Marie Marguret 325 Mudd, Malvern Leo 399 Muehleisen, James E 206 Mueller, Charles R 238 Mueller, Christine E 192,325 Mueller, Etta Inge 423 Mueller, Milton William 236, 268,398,471 Muhl, Victoria Kay 194 Muhl, Sean 324 Muhn, JoAnn 405,423,471 Muhn, Thomas Scott 420 Mulcock, Linda Yale 196 Mulder, Mary Jo 355 Mulholland, James W 244,471 Mulholland, Katherine W 349 Mullen, Anne Marie 351 Muller, Irene Donna 188,471 Mullin, Robert Waggener ....170,224 Mullin, William H., Jr 407,471 Mundall, Kristina Lee 324,370 Mundy, Loran Samuel 214 Munetake, Dennis S 427 Mungle, James Alexander 244, 345, 430 Munn, Gary Rowland 260,266 Munro, Robert C 230 Munro, Teresa Gail 319 Munshour, Bonnie Lee 496 Muntzert, James Kay 334 Murchie, Donald John, Jr 210 Murley, J. David, Jr 344 Murphy, Arthur James, Jr 471 Murphy, James Haddigan 389 Murphy, Linda Kay 316 Murphy, Marcia Gail ..190,311,433 Murphy, Melissa Elaine 354 Murphy, Patricia Lee 432,471 Murphy, Patrick Harold 381 Murphy, Terrance Joseph ....294, 429 Murphy, Thomas James 238, 260, 266, 388 Murray, Bonnie Diane 202, 376 Murray, Joseph W 334 Murray, Myles Anthony 471 Murray, Richard James 216 Murray, Sandra Lee 176 Murray, Virginia Rose 168, 192 Mussehl, Judith Ann 174 Musser, Marie Elaine 174,310 Myers, Antoinette B 186 Myers, Diane Davis 182 Myers, Gerry Lou 315 Myers, Judith Harlene 351,471 Myers, Melvin Lewis, Jr 472 Myers, Myrle Cantril 472 Myers, Phillip Earl 242, 277, 370 Myrben, Jerold Arvid 403, 472 Mystrom, Richard Elmer ....334,379 Mytinger, Sandra Lee 194 N Nady, Je an Elizabeth 186,321 Nagel, John Kaub, Jr 434 Nagel, Nicholas Snider 434 Nagely, John Lewis, Jr 240,344 Nagy, Anthony Joseph 396 Nahrgang, Barbara D 126, 324, 423, 433 Nakamura, James Kideo 427 Nakamura, Kenneth James -.341,427 Nakata, Albert Y 400, 402, 472 Naman, Susan Anne 437 Nance, James Vernon, Jr 216 Nance, Lawrence William ...407 Nard, Richard Lee 342 Narum, Richard Oran 338,391 Narum, Robert Eugene 472 Nasbarg, Sheila Myra 200 Nason, Robert White 407, 472 Nathan, Laurence A 232 Nauert, Nancy Jean 321 Nauert, Paul George 238 Naylor, Edward R., Jr 224,434 Naylor, Robert Leroy 472 Neal, Donald Edward 389 Nebel, Nancy Melinda 194 Neel, Thomas Charles 331,422 Neely, John Allen ...388 Nees, William Earl 344,430 Neff, Barbara Elizabeth 198 Neff, Shirley lean 310 Neighbor, S;,llv I . .161, 186 Neif, Bonnie Iii;iiu- 309,406 Neill, Sandr.i K,,v 176 Neiswanger, K.rcn lilcnn,. e 490 Nellis, Stephen Gilbett .. ...216,301 Nelson, Ronald Walter ... 333 Nelson, Anna Afton 355 Nelson, Charles Arnold ... 423 Nelson, Constance Ruth . ....196,314 Nelson, David Lee ....220,472 Nelson, Gerald Wayne ... ....398,472 Nelson, Janet F 309 Nelson, Jeanne Kay ...316,379 Nelson, Judith Ellen 194 Nelsi Llov Alle .472 Nelson, Max Alan 334 Nelson, Neil Frank 403,408,472 Nelson, Paula Jane 309 Nelson, Randall Lee 440,472 Nelson, Roger Fritheof 96,369, 371,429,439,472 Nelson, Sharon Louise 318 Nelson, Stephen Richard .336 Nero, Karen Louise 377,380 Nesbitt, Charles Oren 390 Nesbitt, Mary Nelle 198,386 Nestler, Kenneth Alfred 400 Nestor, Karen Nikki 194 Netland, Sally Ann 186,309,421 Neukom, Reba Jane 306,313 Neumann, Karen 192 Newcomb, Gary Lynn 260, 266 Newcomb, Janet Lee 198 Newcomb, Mary Ann 198,308 Newcomer, Carole 315 Newell, George Fredrick 236 Newell, Margaret Ellen..l68, 176, 472 Newell, Stanley Foster 242 Newhouse, Thomas Alva 472 Newman, Carol Rose.... 178, 314, 375 Newman, Jay Ronald 472 Newman, Linda Ann 174 Newman, Patricia Mary 196,355 Newman, Sharon Canning 186 Newman, Sharon E 318 Newman, Stephen David 246,472 Newport, Gary Lee 387 Newton, Douglas E., Jr 206, 436 Newton, G.eorge Addison 226 Nichols Katherine Joan Nichols Kay 350, 423, Martha Ann Michael R Nichols Nichols Robert J Nichols Sandra Anne 196, 310, Nichols n, Jane Marie 321, Nichols 3n, Sherrie Nickson, Kenneth Louis 242 Nidey, Paul Gordon 339, 381, 423 Niehans, Samuel Ray 35fi Nielsen, Charles Andrew 342 Nieminen, Nancy Anita 325 Nikkei, David Keith 354 Niles, Nancy Elaine 320 Nilson, Walter 437 Nilson, Ruth Elizabeth 353 Nilson, Susan Anne 174,328 Nimtz, Richard Lewis 244,473 N.shikawa, Carolyn M 319 Nissen, Gary Lee 473 Nissen, Leslie Jane 182,423,432 Nissen, Nancy Ann 196 Niswonger, Ann C 186 Niswonger, Jane E 186, 328 Nitahara, Diane Kuulei 321 Nitder, Bert Edmund 411,473 Nittman, David Lee 431 Noble, Ronald Morgan 216,341 Noehren, Nancy Gail 323 Noel, Linda Lou 306,328 NofTsingger, David Leon 334 Nokes, Vernon Ben, Jr 337 Nolen, Mary Ann 409,473 Nordholt, James S., Jr 214,338 Nordstrom, Dale Richard 341 Norman, Fred Prior, Jr 404 Norman, Janet Gail 323 Norris, Anne Church 184,433 North, Linda Fay 473 North, Mary Lou 186 Norton, Tamara 196,326,370 Norwick, Susan Pitts 490 Notz, William Walter 404 Novack, James Lester 338 Novack, Mary Jane 310 Novak, James Robert 336 Novak, Leo Charles, Jr 206 Novak, Lynn Joyce 473 Novak, Steven 132 Nowicki, William Peter 208,343 Nuristani, Mohammad E 423 Nuss, Shirley Ann 180,308 Nye, Gregory Betts 338 Nylin, Sharon Louise 316 O Oakes, Su.san Lorraine 190 Oberhelman, Roger Louis 240 O ' Brien, Kevin Shawn 228 Occhipinti, Carolyn J 351 O ' Dell, Kenneth Cecil 132,473 Odell, Martha Ann 188 O ' Donnell, Ruth Mikell 308,473 Oesch, Bonnie Rae 161 O ' Fallon, James Patrick 220 Offutt, Mary Kay 196,327 Ogden, George Bryant 391 Ogden, Jill Alvena 196,314 Ogelsby, Mary Alice 194 Ogilvie, Bonnie Ellen 355 Ogle, Judith Ann 188,473 Ogle, Nancy Moore 168,174,473 Ogren, David John 244,338 O ' Hanlon, Lewis Michael 230 O ' Hare, Rosaleen Mary 323 Ohrazda, loseph Dean 343 Ohrenschall, John C 130 O ' Keefe, Sheila M 356 Okey, John Besal 399 Old, Penelope Nhixine 491 O ' Leary, Brian Ruh.M-d 216 O ' Leske, M argarci H 184,327 Oliner, Fern 473 Olotka, Peter Graham 206 Olsen, Larry John 206,409 Olson, Charles Ernest 388,410 Olson, Gloria Arnold ...423,440,473 Olson, Jerome Melville .224, 434,473 Olson, Jerry Howard 131,434 Olson, Linda Christine 186 Olson, Norman Arnold .208 OK,..,, -I,-,,., . Mil 327,379 OK,.,:, : ,. I ; ■!, 320 Om.,r, , : !, 194 Oml ,c r,..- |.,. I i.iiucs 328,427 O ' Neal, Lorraine Lee 325 O ' Neil, Rosemary E 328 O ' Neill, Donald Richard 473 O ' Neill, Helen Mane 198,320 O ' Neill, Joyce Marie 473 O ' Neill, Sarah Theresa 473 Ongom, Abednego Absalom 333, 423 Opdyke, Caren Christine ...190,364, 404, 407 Opello, Walter C, Jr 473 Oppermann, C. R, III 224 Opsahl, Randi 192,314 Orahood, Mary Kathryn 323 Orange, Jacqueline Gail ... 328 Patten, Richard Loren 214 Pitbladdo, Judith Carol ..._ 352 Pulliam, Michael Allen 236 Orcutt, Claudia Ann ..126, 325 J26 Patterson, Allen C, Jr. Patterson, Katharine E. .238, 390, 436 316 Pitman, Donne Wayne Pitman, John Edgar Hanson J56 423 Pulver, James Allen 230 Orecch.o, Mary Denise Purcell, Margaret Ethel ..19C.320 Orf, Robert Clems 210 Patterson, Ruth Anne .. .314,397,437 Pitts, Nella Lou 311,437,474 Purdy, Judith Mane 316 Orme, Leonard Glen _ 338 Patterson, Shannon Rose 323, 435 Plamann, Alfred Allan 236 Purimon, Raymond F., Ill . 218 Orndoff, Barbara Kay 316 Patton, Barbara 474 Piatt, Charles Adriance ...._...421 Pursel, David Bruce _ ..208,344 Orr, Raymond James .333,390 Patzman, Stephen Narr .234, 387, 389 Platzer, Joan Gail 349 Purves, Margaret Young :.176 Osborn, Aline Annette ..194,436 Paul, Carolyne 186 Plemons, Richard Allen 474 Putman, Anthone O ' Neal . J34 Osborn, John Kirk ..216,256 Paul, George Chandler 387 Plested, Judith Ann .196,475 Putnam, Ardyce Otte 475 Osborn, Mary Lynn 194 Paul, Linda Estelle 174,351 Pletcher, Gary Allen .260, 266 Putnam, John Donald 475 Osborn, Stephen Briggs ..216,256 Paul, Stephen Edward 226 Fletcher, John Wesley 333 Putnam, Robert Henry J76, 389, Osborn, Thomas Noel, II . ..234, 473 Pavloff, Frances 318 Plummer, Robert Wendell 389 391,410 Osborne, Crystal Gay 328 Payne, William Norton ...- 387 Plymale, Suzanne Tucker . 325 Putnam, Thomas M., Ill . 343 Osborne, Susan Lee 318 Peaker, Donna Lee 188, 310 Plymell, Claudia Jean 314 Puxty, Carole Pauline ..397,422 Osborne, Virginia May ..202, 436 Pearson, Jackie Hugh .. 388 Pohl, Georgianna 188 Pyealt, Buddy Duane 218 Oserman, Howard Louis ... 341 Pearson, Karin Ann 315 Pohorilak, Bonnie Gayle ... 192 Pyle, Sandra Doris 323 Osmanzada, Ghulam Sakh 423 Pease, Linda Edith 184, 308 Points, Marsha Jeanne ....176, 320, 370 Ossola, Thomas William ... 400 Pease, Michael Robert 214 Pollard, Susan Belle 190 Q Osteen, Harold Ross 344 Peavler, James Martin 206,474 Pollard, William Robert ... .230,475 Ostling Linda C 310 Peck, Christopher B. .. Peck, Earl M J16,341 400 Pollart, Gene John Polsby, Daniel Holt 475 130 Quade, Jane Dariene Quan, Lynda Mary 353 Ottinge ' r, Nila Jean 323 308 Otto, Frederick Simmons 473 Peck, Patricia Louise .. 349 Polsby, Richard Hugh 475 Quinby, Richard Orland 132 Otto, Sharon Alexandra 188 Peele, Warren Dozier .. 413 Polumbus, Gary Michael .226, 294 Quincy, Gene Wilson .... ._ 475 Ottoson, Debbie 439 Peercy, David Eugene 260, 266 Pomainville, Dianne L .180,475 Quinlan, Marilyn Ann 174 Ouer, Monarae 196,315 240 Peffer, Thomas Clayton Peleg, Nili 228 423 Pomeroy, Frederick J 342 Quinlan, Richard M Quinn, Leslie Paul 20 J39 Oversird, ' William Henry Pomranka, Howard Reese ... 376 , 337, 370 Overlnnd lulianna 323 Penfold, Craig A Penley, Linda Diane .... .123,125,216 .182,412,474 Pope, Katherine Adele Pope, Kathy Jane .190,475 J25 R 0 ntt, Pamela Jov 190, M 9, 406 Ouen, Albert Henry, III 260, 266 Penn, Ronald Ervin 474 Popish, Robert John 343 Owen, James Alan 345 Pennebaker, M. Eugenia 376 Popovich, Michael E .333, 437 Rademacher, Jane 184 Owens, Salh 192,315 Peonio, Stephen Joseph 342 Porte, Elizabeth Matile 198 Rader, Nancy Jo 192, 320, 370 Owsle , Robert Gar 396, 473 Peoples, Anna Belle .... 190 Porter, Allen Bailey 208 Radetsky, Linda Joyce 353 Oyama, Trudv Jean 311,473 Pepper, Gertrude S. .. 178 Porter, David Arthur 399 Radford, Barbara Lee 491 Ozaki, Masako Martha 328 Pepper, Robert Wayne 210,474 Porter, Judith Kathleen 198 Radley, David Baymiller .. ..170,238 0:altin, Oguzcan Oziello, Charles Edward 423 Pepple, Gayla Cooper .. Perdue, Ashley Bartlett Perin, Edward Bridge I 474 Porter, Patsy Sue Porter, Paul John Porter, Richard S., Jr 327 Raeder, Judy Preston 314 244 198 242, 378 Raffert ' y, Judith Ann . 355 3. 236 256 Ragland, William H., Jr. . J34, P Perko, Gerald Lee 474 Posner, Jon Edward 246 389,410 Perlman, Alice Fay 178 Post, Cassandra Louise 428 Raiter, Martha Ann ..192, 309 Pack, Richard Kenneth .224,388 Perlmutter, Natalie W. 323, 375 Post, Edward Lory 334 Ralston, Douglas R ..216,436 Pafford, Robert Joseph ..356.378.414 Perlov, Alvin Ned 232, 474 Post, Laurabeth Ann 323 Ramsburg, Patricia L 475 Page, Andrew Curtin ...122 Perman, Nancy Jean .. .188,313,428 Poston, Robert B., Jr .294, 429 Ramunno, Vivian Marie .. 323 Page, Donna J 315 Perpener, John OHver .. Perrella, Donna Jean .. .329, 344, 434 355 Postovit, Paula Frances Potter, Donna Suzanne ..184 433 324, 440 Randall, Betty Edith Randall, John 321 Page, Robert Taylor 355 343 Page, William Delano 355 Perry, Barbara Jean 327 Potter, Elizabeth Ruth 186 Rankin, Gordon Bruce .... 344 Paine, Mary Crystal .182, 323 Perry, Barbara Sue 308 Potter, James Virgil .389, 39! Rannells, Charles Henry .... 434 Paisley, James Donald 400 Perry, Darlene Mae .... 474 Potter, Mary Katherine ..186,309,426 Ranney, Kathleen Alice .... 327 Pale, Nancy Ann 474 Perry, Meredith Ann .. 327,406 Potter, Pamela Jo .180,313 Ransom, Judy 101 Paley, Jeffrey Bruce .403, 474 Perry, Peter Glasgow .... 228 Pounden, John C, III 345 Ransom, Ronald Scott ...96,371, Palmer, Alan Charles 341 Perschbacher, Robert R. 220, 389 Powell, Anne Catherine !90 388, 429, 476 Palmer, Aletha 439 Persky, Sharon Key 200 Powell, Kent Allan 420 Rapp, Margaret Jane 321 Palmer, Carole Mitchell .194,313 Pesce, Caroline Suzann 316,377 Powell, Mary Bomar 176 Rathert, Patricia Ann ..182,319 Palmer, David Ray 208 Pestotnik, Donna Sue .. .176,366,371 Powell, Mary Patricia 174 Raughton, Jimmie L 236, 343, 370 Palmer, Douglas Arthur ... .434, 439 Peterka, Lois Louise .... 474 Powell, Rollen Lawrence ..240, 475 Ravenna, Paul Lewis 228 Palmer, Myron Patrick .381,437 Peters, Harold Stanley 396 Power, Joyce Rae 174 Ray, Harlan Leslie 476 Palmer, Polly Ellen 196 Peters, Marshall Howard 344 Powers, Anne 190 Ray, Victor Keith 236 Palmer, Robert A. 439 380 Petersen, Bruce W 380 Powers, Dennis Malvin Powers, Patrick Young ..218, 365 230 Raymond, Macpherson, Jr. Rea, Virginia Elsie 333 Palmer, Robert Norris Petersen, Fred Martin .. 413 ...188,319 Palmer, Sandra 439 Petersen, Jerry Lee 240 Powers, Rosemary 316 Read, Allen Lee _ ._ .476 Paluck, Kathleen Sally 311 Petersen, Larry Lewis 400 Powrie, Barbara Jean 19 Read, Sarah Ann 315 Panero, Jeffrey 344 Petersen, Renee Pauline 327 Pratanapipat, Prasit 475 Read, Susan ..314,422 Pangelinan, Matilde T. ..316, 378, 423 Peterson, Carol Anne .. 190,313 Pratt, Nancy Elizabeth ..190, 320 Reagan, David Bernard 286 Pannehaker, Scott T 224 Peterson, David James 379 Pratt, Robert Miles, Jr ..236, 368 Ream, Bobbie Cynthia .... 476 Pantleo, Phillip Jack 332 Peterson, Denis Ellen 324 Pratt, Thomas D ..260, 266 Reaves, Marian Frances .... ...182,436 Panzer, Robert Philip Peterson, Elwood Rey 423 Pratt, Timothy James 380 Rector, Raymond Richard 476 Paolucci, Raymond J 260, 266, 376 Peterson, Frances A. .. 315,375 Pratto, David John 475 Redd, Richard Dee ...260, 266 Papish, Robert Edward 338 Peterson, Ingrid Ueen .. 327, 435 Preble, Judy Ann 491 Redman, Travis H., Jr 244 Papp, Mary Elizabeth 410 Peterson, Jane Fisher .... 198 Preblud, Lynn Gail 328 Reed, Barbara 355 Pappas, Georgiana H 314 Peterson, Janet 315 Preisig, Cecilia Dianne 316 Reed, Catherine E 311 Pappas, Marjorie Anne 196 Peterson, Pamela Kay .. 313 Reed, Donna Rae J19 Pacquin, Arloa Ann 323 Peterson, Walter S., Ill ZZZZns Prescott ' Ellen Jean ZZZ 320 Reed, Georgia Williams .... 476 Pardee, Dennis Paul 230 Petet, Mary Helen 198, 308 Pressman, Teresa Gail 319 Reed, James David 206 Pardee, Kathleen Diane 319 Petty, M. K 208 Preston, Lynn Butts 475 Reed, Nancy Kay 321 Pardikes, Stacey ..186, 328 Peyser, Carole Ann 353 Preston, Rick Earl 224 Reed, Pamela Ann 188 Parfet, Constance Jean 190 Pfenning, Joan Shields 356 Preston, Thomas Duke 230 Reed, Robert Lawrence .... 396 Parham, Ozell 256 Preble, Judy Ann 491 Prewitt, Sandra Elam 327 Reed, Sally Grace 194 Paris, Jane Hamilton 192 Pflum, Eugene Walter .218.256.367 Price, Barbara Kay 194 Reed, Sarah Kay 161 ,188,320, Park, Ann Caroline 194 Phelan, Marcia Winthrop ...315,433 Price, Edward Harold ..216,268 370, 426, 428 Parke, Deanne Ellen 198 Phelps, Phyllis Sharon 180,474 Price, Karen Elizabeth 311 Reeder, Ticia 194 Parker James Elliott 338 390 Philipp, Lee Dennis 474 Price, Lorraine W Price, Olivia Jane 420 351 Reef, William Wallis ....17 Reese, Jacqueline Lou 3, 236, 402 Parker, Lindalu Phihppi, Carl Willmott 208 161 Parker, Louis Allen 212 Phillips, Ann Lee 188 Price, Robert Leo 240 Reese, William Jackson .... 226 Parker, Stuart Anthony 338 Phillips, Cyril Edwin .. 474 Priess, Jody Mary ..318, 406 Reeves, Ronald Kent .226, 476 Parkes, David Nelson 338 Phillips, Harriet Duff .. 174 Prie,st, Georgia B 311 Reid, Eileen Bernice 313 Parkhurst, David Frank -132 Phillips, Joseph C 256 Priest, Patricia Ann 184 Reid, Phyllis Ann ..186, 476 Parkison, Susan E 324 Phillips, Judith Nell .... 371 Prigoda, Andree Roberta ... 316 Reid, Robert Alfred 437 Parks, James Leonard 474 Phillips, Lana Ruth 327 Prince, James Monroe ..214,439 Reiland, Rebecca Sue ...196, 476 Parks, Marjorie Lorena 321 Phillips, Norma Terhun e 174 Prince, John Burden 220 Reilly, Joan 190 Parmatcr, John Roger 256 Pickel, Robert Paul 220,436 Prince, Winnie Lee 120, 362 , 386, 475 Reimer, Merrily Jane 313 Parmeter, John Thomas ..127,128 Piehl, Robert Jay ....123, 125, 129, 398, Proctor, Sharon Gray ..190,320 Reinke, Christina Gay .... ..176,319 Parrillo, Robert John ..230,474 412, 429, 474 Propp, Jack Henry 475 Reinker, Nevin 405 Parrish, John M., Jr .343,344 Pieper, Hanns Gunter 338 Prost, Val Patrick ..228, 434 Reinsel, Suzanne Mane .... ...180,351 Parsons, Ben Gillespie 208 Pieper, John William 474 Prottengeier, Dorothy M. . 491 Reisenweber, Mary Lynne ..321,397 Parsons, George William ... 268 Pierce, James Robert .... 388 Provins, Marilyn D 352 Reisenweher, Richard L. .333, 334 Parsons, Janis 196 Pierce, Linda La Von 326 Pryde, William Jack 475 Reister, Rhonda Jeanne .... ...328, 406 Parsons, Merrill B 440 Pifer, Gerald Robert .. 345 Pryor, Jane Williams 190 Rello, Robert Michael 389 Partis, Judith Lee MQ Pike, Glenn Allan 268 Pryor, Linda Mae ..186,315 Remington, Terry Ann 174 Paschall, Patricia Ann 184 Pinney, Merl Melvin .. 286, 339 Pryor, Susan ..196,326 Reneau, Barbara Gail ..192,476 Pass, Elaine Florence . ..168,200 Pinney, William Thomas 220 Pudenz, Mary Sandra ..184,315 Reneau, Gene Delmond .. 489 Patnoi, Charles Morris 411 Piper, Robert S 170,212 Puerner, Emily Anne 313 Renfro, Mark Alan 477 Patrick, Austin M 388 Pippin, Bruce Caleb .... 374 Puhl, James Robert 341 Renfrow, Jay Royce 222 Patrick, Terry Lynn ..190,314 Pisciotta, John Lee 333 Pullara, Eugene Joseph 475 Reordan, Nancy Louise .... ..328, 433 .507 wsBOSBSssmemiam _208 _353,371 Replin, Frances Carol Repp, Roger Leon Repsis, Lynn Cecile — Rest, Donna Jean 178,319 Resrall, Lawrence Jerry 356, 476 Rett, Nancy Lee _ 182 Revicr, Charles F. . 339 Reynolds, Barbara Jean 313 Reynolds, James Earl 342 Reynolds, James Steven 399 Reynolds, Normand I ZI2 Reynolds, Stephen James 476 Reynolds, Su2aime S. _ 196,325 Rhea. Susan Eli:abeth 176,379 Rhine, WiUiam Glenn 214 Rhodes, Mary Jean . 491 Rice, Clair M, HI 331, 434 Rice, Sandra 188,308 Rice, Susan Jean 313,379,406 Rich, Lynn Adele 306,321 Richards, Charles Clark -222 Richards, Gary Clark 260, 266 Richards, James Towle 476 Richar ds, Jon David — _334 Richards, Martha E. 491 _234 Richardson, George Lusfc Richardson, Karl Spence 343, 476 Richardsor Kathryn Sue 174 Richardson, Mary C 354 Richfield, Susan Mary 178, 324 Richmond. Chervle Ann Richrr.or.J. Don Ladwig nd Ridgelv, Marv .Amanda Riecfchoff, Robin .Ann __168, 184, 476 Riethmann, David Ray 331 Rierman, Thomas Richard 341 Riffel, Molly Ann 315 Rifkin, Susan Beth 431 R:;-. Hi-;.-3ri 336 -476 Ritchie. Lou:;e Ludlow 186 Ritchy, Enid Mary _ 356 Rittenhouse, Susan Jane __ 190, 309 Ritter, Carol Louise 188,315,426 Roach, Carol Lee 477 Roath, Margaret 192 Robbins, Carolyn _ 426 Robt-:ns. E!!er. L-cille 431 P " - • -V A. 208 Rocert,, James Du Roberts, John E Roberts, Michael A. -338 Robertson, Dennis A 477 Robertson, Kathleen I 311,378 Robe rtson, Vanita Gale 192, 433 Robie, Joan 198,477 Robinson, Carol Lee —128,321,371 Robinson, Catherine L. Robinson, David Coleman , Robinson, Dennis Edward Robinson, Gary Todd Robinson, Janet Sue Robinson, Jerry William __ Robinson, Patricia Lee w Robinson Susan Dale 374 Robinson, Virginia Anne Robinson, Walter G, Jr Robison, Bonnie C Robinson, Pamela Aim lel Ito -196,477 236 174, 327 .180,440 R,-i 1i-av Tbnm»« Farl _220 Roddy, Linda N — 190 174 Iflf! 313 Roe. Lee-. Omega Rce. M.chje! Edward — -186.410 06 Rogers, Joanne K. Rapp ilt Rogers, Nancy Louise 491 Rohde, Donna Claire 321,477 Rohmann, Richard Edward J38,4Z9 Rohsenow, Brian T. 344 Rokala, Curtis Henry — RoUwitz, Joseph B. Romain, Gerald (artin _ Roman, Alfred Manuel Romansfcy, Mariaime 170.230 477 337 216,47 J27 Romero, Loyde Harold 292, 293, 396,477 Romersberger, Kay Carol in Romig, Joseph Howard 429,477 Romine, Kathryn Sue 421, 433 Romine, Linda Layfaoum — . 491 Ronk, Unda Sue 315 Roos, DarreU Gene 355 Root, Dorothy Kilboum 186 Rope, Ronald Edward Roper, William A., Jr. Rose, Carolyn Sue Rose, Eric Harlan Rose, Jacqtiie Ellen Rose, Leslie Barros Rose, Mary Dollar Rose, Mary Patricia Rosen, Roberta Kaye -240 Rose Roseth. Karhr.-: Rosoff, Eric Ross, Alan Laughlin 232,344,426 Ross, Joyce 200 Ross, Michael Robert 478 Ross, Robert Dean 391 Ross, Sharon Lee 194 Rosse, Susan Jane 198, 428 Rossiter, Jo Arm 188 Rostan, Su nne Aimee 32! Rotan, Edward McCaU 478 Rotan, Wesley George 294. -178, .308 -184,310 200 Roth, Charles, Jr. _ Roth, James George Roth, Robert John — Roth, Wayne Carroll Rothberg, Toni Adele Rothfleisch, Jacquelyn Rothschild, Nanette J. Rotondi, Richard John 334 Rousses, Theodore Leroy —352 Rowe, Blaine Leon 220,478 Rowe, John Francis 437 Rowe, Lynn Stanford 356 Rowe, Susan Adele 180,478 Rowe, Steven Frank 277 Rowland, Diana Margaret 180 Rowland, Robert Monroe 389 Roy, Richard Paul Ruben, Samuel Leslie 401 Rubenstein, Brauna R. 168,178 Rubenstein, Roberta 131, 320, 370,426 Rubi, Elaine Aim 174 Rubright, Lyimell 377 Ruck, Helen Louise 194 Ruckel, Horace Anthony 218,286 Ruder, Leonard Steve, Jr. _ 240 -218 Rudolph, John Bowman . Rudy, Evelyn Jolene Ruegge, Ronald Glen Rueter, Sylvia Ruth . Rugen, Thomas Ruggiero, Guido Ruid, Margo Unn 190,318,428 Rumbaugh, Patricia Ann 182, 355,377 Rumpf, Sheila Ann . 478 Runner, Karen Marie 318 Runyon, Lowell Richard 478 Russ, Paula Rose 478 Rusremeyer, Sandra M. 184 Ruthenberg, Valerie Gav 126, 188. 325 Rutherford, Wesley Carl 389, 410 Rutland, Rov, m 208 Rutledge, Jerry Gordon 224, 426 Rudedge, Marvin D. Rutt, Constance Gay Ruttum, Aim Doris Ru.xton, Malcolm Owen Ryall, Patricia Elaine Ryan, James Barrett — Ryan, James Lawrence . Ryan, Patricia Lynn — Ryden, Joseph, Jr. Ryder, Barbara Lee Rynning, James U, Jr. . Sabin, Robert Earl . Sabo, John William . JIS Sabol, Penelope K. Sacarto, Arthur Richard Sachoff, Stephanie Mary Sachs, Maigot Jane Saddler, Barbara E 123, 198, 479 Safer, Donald Steven _ 32, 396, 479 Safer, Jovce 315 -200 Safford, Margaret Ann Safford, Marian Ruth Sagal, Paul Thomas Sahm, Rebecca Sue Salisbery, Barbara Lou ISO, 479 Sakaguichi, Joyce Emiko 31C Salberg, David Lee 33 = Saliman, Ronald Alan 232 Saloman, Nancy Ruth 323 Salyers, James Morris 352 Sanburg, Delmer E, Jr 342, 388, 410,426 Sanche:, Joseph Luis Sandack, Roger David _230, iiS, 370 Sanden, Edwin Homer, Jr. 376 Sander, Barbara Jean 439, 479 Sanders, Judith Ann 3Z6 Sandersen, Carol Ann 326 Sanderson, Janet Sue 321,410 am A Jr 329, 333 -i Blake __234,479 " Louis 389 - R., Jr. 479 X- 345 Sape, George Peter 388, 391, 410 Sartin, MUbum M., Jr. 228,479 Sasa, Ruby Yuriko 479 Sato, Mamoru 479 Sato, Marie Sumi 479 Sato, Takashi Myron 387,388 Saunders, John Thomas 242, 370, 426 Saunders, Louise B. 176,479 Satraders, Norman Harold 242, 268 Savage, Dennis Jeffrey 246 Savithri, Kappagantula 423 Sawicki, Walter J, Kl 218 Sa.Tdal, Judith Ann 180 Sayre, Bonney Eli:abeth 134 Sayre, Robert McDonald Sayre, Susan Ellen Scadden, Diane Elaine . Scarlett, Neil Jerome Scarpella, Judith Lee Schachet, Merl Sanford Schafer, John Joseph „ Schafer, Susan Ann Schafer, Judy Lee Schafer, Rollie R. Schaible, Michael Duane _ SchaUer, Pamela Mae Schantz, Thomas Richard Scharf, Evan Ma Scharf, Janeva IsabeUe 313 Schat=el, Thomas Edwin 130 Schenk, Sherry 1 435 Scherer, Annette Louise 16! Scherich, Jerilvn Mae 176, 479 Scheuble, Margaret Ann --_314,435 Scheurer, Hugh Hetuy 226 Schiffer, Kenneth M., Jr. 226 Schiotz, Annette 423 Schisler, James LeRoy Schmid, Albert Charles Schmidt, Ava Lynn Schmidr, Marcia C i,479 26, 370 Schmidt, Margaret EUen 174,320 Schmidt, Sandra Jane 184,321 Schmidt, Sharon E 326 Schmitz, Ellen Ann 321 Schmonsees, Ann Maria 168, 182,479 Schmutzler, Suzanne K. -176 Schneider. Dana Jule 230 Schneider, Bise Maria 200,313 Schneider, Ernest C Jr. 214 Schnurr, Maurine E -311 Schoen, Julia Lambert .-192, 352, 42S Schoefield, Robert B, Jr. Scholc, Barbara Jean Schoh, Hubert Schomerus, Douglas B- _ Schonberg, Steven E — Schonthal, Joseph, IK 230, 329, 336.370 336,370 Schriber, Uurie Newlin 198 Schroeder. Lexy Aim 192,313 Schroeder, Lytm Eugene 218 Schroeder, Paul Erwin 338 Schumacher, Lindsay S. 126,325 Schump, Walter Norton 220, 344 Schuster, Frank __480 Schustik, Katherine 326 Schwab, Robert William 436 Schwartz, Rita Louise _315 Schwartz, Susan Bette 178 Sciez, John Louis 268 Salley, Hugh Mason 388,398 Scoles, Lee Ann Scott, Charles Bradley Scott, James Harold, Jr. Scott, Jane Ellen 198,327,370 Scott, John CUfford 224 Scott, Lloyd Gordon . .480 Scott, Martha Barrett . Scott, Mary Margaret . Scott, Nancy Ann Scott, Sheila Kathleen Scotr, Ted William -194 -333 Scribner, Ann Elizabeth — 176, 386,414,480 Scull, Kenneth Carl __489 Searing, Carol Ann 356, 435 Searies, Uchael R. 240 Seav, Beverly Jean 350 Sechler, Jovce Alden 186,350 -216 Seeley, Donald Lewis Seeley, John Arthur . Seely, Leslie B Seibert, Susan Jae Seidel, Norman Frederick Seiferth, Patricia Seilbeck, Sharon Rae 174, 306 Seic, Christopher R _123,220,367 Seitz, Neal Bradley 236 Selbv, ' ictor Marshall 375 Sennetr, Michael NeU Sentena, Paul Franda Sepp, Ruth Marion — Seriniyom, .Amphut Sessions, tfcnald L, Jr. 260, 266 Sessions, Gayle E 161,352 Sessions, William Lad 380 Sethness, Susan Cochran 196 Settle, Barbara Jean 176 Setzer, Fred Teufel 440 Seuell, John Woodson Sevier, Cheryl .Anne Seymour, Jean Horn Shabouh, Gwynne Louise Shafer, Judith Helen Shafer, Samuel Harvey — Shaffer, Diane Clarke ' Shaffer, Robert Walker . Shaffer, Sharon Leslie _ Shafizadeh, Jamshid Shalen, Kenneth Harry _228, 341,430 Shallenberger, Charles Shullenberger, Edward -378,400 402,414 Shampanier, Ellen Kay 178 Shampanier, Rhoda Jean 161, 178,375 Shand, James Dou as 224 Shaner, Jeffrev Ian 170, 246 -422,434 -218,342 -324 Shannon, Bonnie Sue — Shannon, Mary Patricia Sharer, G loria Kav 310,381 Sharma, T. R. Srinivasa 423 Sharp, Catherine A. 314 Sharp, David Ross 232,342 Schoenig, Anne Louise -198, 314 Shai Sharon Rose 192,316 Shatzer, Janet Aileen 176 Shaw, Kathleen E 480 Shaw. Keith DarreU 298.334 Shaw, Letty Elizabeth —202,405,480 Shaw, Mack Bender .210 Shaw, Penelope Bell 326 503 Shnwen, Ray Anderson 334 Slusser, Beverley 310 Sparks, Melvin Eugene .- 268 Shawver, Richard Kent 212 Smial, Terrance Eugene ..- 224 Sparre, Paula Dallas 182 Shay, Kathleen Mary .... 126, 188, 480 Smart, George Richard 381,422 Spaulding, Catherine E. ... 327 Sheerer Carolyn J. 319 Smead, Konra Kay 315 Spear, Robert Ray J96 Shears, ' David C 439 Smiley, Frances E., IV . 389 Speck, Staniford Clay 242 Shedd, Sandra Alicia .... 29, 355, 480 Smillie, Craig Eugene 242 Speirs, Nancy Jane ..188. 328 Sheldon, Barbara Louise 184,313 le 194 Smith, Alan Frederick . Smith, Alton Kenneth, 403,423 Jr 294 Spellacy Floy Su san 196 Sheldon, Mary Hawthor Spelts, Richard John 130 ■ hell Carol Sullivan 412,480 168, 198. Smith, Arthur Frederick Smith, Beverly Jo , Jr 481 184 Spence, Julie Ann 350, 433 Shellabarger, Susan L. ... Spencer, Barbara Jo 198 386, 432 186 188, 386 Smith, Brian Clark Smith, Brown Byron ... Smith, Charlotte Ann . 481 220 481 Spencer, Clifton C ..218,368 Shellworth, Sandra W. Spencer, Shirley Rae 318 Shelton, Katherine M. .. Spenceri Thomas Robert ... 370 Shelton, Laura Mae 353,405 Smith, D. Clinton.. ..226, 396, 397, 481 Spengler, Robert Imbrie .... ...95,115, Shenefelt, Leslie L 310,437 Smith, Darryl Elaine ... 313 234,37 .416.482 Shepard, Horace, III .... -...278 Smith, Denison Everett 206 Sperber, Lois Kay 319 Shepard, Richard Keith 334 Smith, Dennis Dean ... 220 Sperling, Harvey Bruce ..333, 334 ■Shepherd, Edith Lorrain - 480 342 Smith, Donna Jean Smith, Ferrell Eugene . 311 339 Speyer, Ginter ..334 Shepherd, Hugh G., Jr. .. Spicer, Jeffrey Freeman 246 Shepherd, Paula Su:ann 318 Smith, Fred Lester 331 Spitzer, Austin Leo 396 Sheppard, William M 256 Smith, Gary Elliott 234 Sponholtz, Glenn W 268 Shere, Ina Frances 178 Smith, Gary Eugene 380 Springs, Patricia Adams 482 Sherman, Benjamin Karl 208 Smith, Geoffrey B., Jr. 224 Springer, Esther P ..200, 320 Sherman, Richard Clark 333 Smith, George E., Jr. . 218 Springer, John L. ..._ 352 Sherwin, Karen Ann C. 315,406 n 244 242 Smith, Gloria Ann 182, 405 Springer, Ted Clark Sproat, William Alan 224 Sherwood Pavid Williati Smith, Gordon Dallas Smith, Harold Francis . :-i;402;481 286 Sherwood, Foster H Spunaugle, Nancy Louise . 180 Shewmakcr, Kathleen A in 316 Smith, Harold W., Jr. . 238 Spuriock, Stephen 343 Shcilds Lillian M 174,424 Smith, Harrison Pague Smith, Howard Alexand 333 Spurrier Carol Lea 309 Shields, Linda Alaire .... Squire, Susan Mary ..190,310 Shields, John T ' Z " Z ' aso Smith, Howard H., Jr. . -.■r. " -244 Sroczynski, Michael E 336 Shiflet, Elizabeth Ann .. 397 Smith, Jill Adrienne ... 318 Stadjuhar, Edward C ..170,240 Shigeta, Everett Yutska.. 480 Smith, John Pascal 212,389 Stafford, Nancy Ann 176 Shimpfky, Richard L 242,480 Smith, Judith Ann 319 Stahl, Sandra Mary 349 Shinn, Russell Ivan 434 Smith, Judith Penman 186,316,366 Stahly, Barbara Lee 315 Shipley, Kirk Edward .... 240,339 Smith, Karen Sue 351 Stalder, Barbara Lynn ..314,426 Shippey, Andrea Mary 190,326 Smith, Kenneth E 216, 333 Stable, Barb ara J 432 Sholdt William John 397 Smith, Kenneth Robert Smith, Kent Reed 244 214 Stamper, James Neil 341 Shontz, Suzanne 176 Stamps, John Elbert -.345,430 Shook, Elizabeth Ann .. 325 Smith, L. Chandler, Jr. . 206,481 Stancyk, Susan Eileen 309 Shook John T. 481 Smith, Leslie Smith, Lloyd Arthur W 434 338 Stanion, Barbara Jo Stanley, Cheryl Ann 314 Shook, Mary Rebecca .... 182,481 174 Short, Joel Bradley _ 212 Smith, Marilyn Kay 184 Stansfield, Sally D ..180, 309 Showalter, Robert Dean 130,240 Smith, Marsha Ann 326 Staples, Elizabeth M 326 Shroads, Charles A 226, 294, Smith, Martha Melinda 184 Stapp, William Berry 294 295, 368, 428 Smith, Myron Crenshaw 481 Starck, David Johl 344 369, 403, Shroyer, David Kerry .... 242 Smith, Nancy Marie ... 316 409,411,482 Shucard, Mary Etta 316 Smith, Pamela Jean 192,318 Stark, David Gladstone .. 232 Shucard, Susan Ella 316 Smith, Patricia Judith . 327 Stark, E. Nancy 327 Shugart, Margaret Marie 324 Smith, Ray Allen .96, 128, 481 Stark, Ralph Kelley ..224, 339 Shwayder, Diane R 174,308 Smith, Richard Walter 206, 336 Starkebaum, Patricia R ..319,437 Sidwell, Steven Dunn .. 260, 266 Smith, Robert Allen 331 Starlin, Dwane Lee ..206, 368 Siegel, Edward Allen . ... 2?2 Smith, Robert William, Jr 481 Starr, Thomas Glenn ..282, 286 Siegel, Linda Faye 190,481 Smith, Roger Patrick ... 220 Startz, William Jeffrey .... 238 Siegel, Nancy Kay 178,314 Smith, Roger V 481 Staton, Mary Florence ..190, 432 Siegel, Sheldon Lee 354 Smith, Ruth Anna 349 Stauffer, Maurice H., Jr. 212 Siguenza, Manuel 331 Smith, Sally Ann 178,315 Stazio, Gerald Leo 301 Sikora, John - 354 Smith, Sandra J Smith, Sharen Kay 180 351 Stearns, Mary Campbell .. Stearns, Roger ..354,421 Siler, John Robert 212,434 482 Sillars, Carolyn Marie .. 381,435 Smith, Sharon Louise 326, 435, 439 Stebbins, Winston Lee ..332. 434 Sillars, Christine Kay .... 381 Smith, Sheila Gay 481 Steburg, Cheryl Dianne .. 314 Silver, Lawrence Robert 232 Smith, Sheryl Rose 352 Steele, John Gary 220 Silver, Susan Marie 200 Smith, Stephen Phillip . 220 Steele, Sandra Joan 311 Silver, William David .. 345 Smith, Stephen W 260, 266 Steen, Diane Dolores 323 Silverman, Judith Rae .... 309 Smith, Susan Culhertsor 327,481 Steen, William Payson ..396, 482 Silverman, Linda Beth 178 Smith, Susan Elizabeth 190 Stefanich, Mary Lue 308 Silvernale, Sondra Sue .. 188 Smith, Wendy Brooke . 319 Steichen, James B 482 Simcrmeyer, Elizabeth E. 318 Smith, William V 407 Stegner, Kenneth Dale .... 381 Simmen, Louis Edward 381 Smits, William H., Jr. ... 387 Steigerwalt. James G., II .. 240 Simmon ' s, Andrea Lee .. 186 Smoot, Fred Miller 482 Stein. Gerald Samuel 232 Simmons, Constance Lee 327,437 Smoot, Richard Leonard 170,218 Stein. Margery Newhall .. ..178,309 Simmons, Frederick C. .. 224 Smoyer, Nancy Read .. 161,366, Stein, Robert Jay 236 Simmons, Larry Eldon 342 421,431 Stein, Susan Mae 328 Simonton, Sandra Lou 190 Sneed, Margaret Ann ... 482 Steinberg, Nancy M ..178, 328 Simpson, Bev 316 Snider, Joseph William 389, 403, Steinemann, Sue Laurel .. 240 Simpson, Donna Jean .... 314 409,410,482 Steinger, Charles S 375 Sims, Charles Edward .. 277 Snow, Donald Merritt . 242, 367 Steinhaus, Linda Carol 178,366,431 Sims, Donald George .... 332,434 Snow, James Callender 216,354 Steinle, Robert Samuel .... 240 Sinclair, Loris Ann 326 Snow, Mary Suzanne ... 349 Stemmons, John M., Jr ..260, 266 Sincovec, Richard Frank 218 Snyder, Jeanne Lee 96 Stenback, Sally Lou 190 Singer, Natalie _ 178 Snyder, Jim Clements 224, 370 Stenger, Clare Jo Anne .... 309 Singh, Santokh 354 Snyder, Sue Anne ; 313 Stephens, Cheryl Lynn .... 435 Sipe, Martha Louise 491 Sodal, Ingvar Edmund 423 Stephens, Kathleen G 192 Sipp, Marty Jo 326, 406 Soedipono Sofitch, Carole Lee 423 174,327 Stephens, Sharon Janice .. Stephens, Stephanie ..314,422 Sisbower, Deborah Jean 184,481 ..194,310 Sise, Leslie 184 Sogard, Paula Ann 196,409,482 Stephenson, Michele C. . .192,324, Skeff, Kelley Michael .,, 343 Soine, Mary Jean 439 397,431 Skelding, Beverly J 316,492 Sokol, Elena 313,371 Stephenson, Randelle C. .. ..400, 439 Skillen, Marvin Lewis . . 407 Sollid, Johannes 423 Sterba, Diane Nadine 198 Skinner, Diane Louise . 202, 377 Somerville, Theodore C 216,256 Sterling, Roberta Lee .161,354 Skinner, Frederick W. . 128,365 Sommers, Fred Eric 206 Sterling, Sherwood E 130 Skinner, Judith Eleanor 311,414 Sorenson, Gail Ann 482 Stern, Harriet Carol 482 Skinner, Lyndon Kay ... 434 Sours, Carol Frances ... 319,437 Sterrett, Margaret Jane .... 202 Skinner, Lyndon Kay ... 434 South, Sandra Sue 313 Stetzel, Karen Ann 327 Skupa, Gary Lee 423 Southard, John Stephen 279,482 Stevens, Barton Kent ..220, 365 Slagle, Elizabeth D 192 Spady, Bonnie Annette 319 Stevens, Josephine Ann .... ..412,482 Slemon, David Roy 220,481 Spaller, Gail Helen 123, 125, 188 Stevens, Mary Taverner .. 174 Sloan, Nancy J 327,481 Spangler, Katherine .... 168, 192, Stevens, William R 376 Sloan, Sally G 481 428, 435 Stevenson, Kathleen L ..188.313 Sloat, Susan Pryor 161, Slocum, Anthony Herse 190, 327, 370 y ....238, 389 Spangler, Robert S Sparkman, Jerry Lee ... 216,371,482 206,400 Stewart Ann 482 Stewart ' , Harry Avard ..228. 399 Sloggett, Anne Hayden 194,310 Sparks, Kirk Laurence . 428,437 Stewart, James H 430 Stewart, Mary Sargent 321 Stewart, Phyllis Johnson 491 Stewart, Sandra Sue 491 Stewart, Sharon Ann 188,309 Stewart, Sharon E _.194,313 Stewart, Thomas Michael 370 Stewart, William E., Jr 206 Srickney, Sarah Margaret 491 Stidman, Davis Gilmer 238 Stiebler, Douglas James 440 Stiles, Karen Kay 326 Stimmel, Don Perry 130 Stirling, William Ryan ..._ 344 Stites, Martin Wayne 336 Stobic, Dennis George 212, 342 Stockfish, Steven James ..._ 228 Stocking, Mary Lewis _ 198 Stockmar, Sandra Lee 3C9, 406 Stockton, Alfred Peirce 208 Stockwell, Richard Alan 289 Stoddard, James P 208,343,370 Stoen. Sandra Elizabeth 202,435 Stoen. Vicky Linn 702,435 Stofac, Robert Lee 396,482 Stohl, Vernillyn Ella 414,439 Stoiber, Carlton Ray 117,365 Stokes, Carol Gale 308 Stone, Andrew Leonard 376 Stone, Sanford Kenneth 343 Stone, Susan 180,319 Stoneback, Stuart N 343 Stopher, Karen Sue 192 Storrs, Robert Douglas 342,389 Stotts, Miriam Nicole 198 Stout, Susan Lee 188 Stovall, William Arthur 345, 389 Stover, Andrea 323,396,414 Stow, Vanderlynn 218 Strachan, Sharon M 176,314 Strain. Robert Thomas 334 Strait. Russell Craig 216 Stranahan. Sharon L 328 Stransky, Joseph C 242 Strasbourger. Samuel. Jr 232, 389 Strauss, Judith Ann 313 •Stravinsky, Marilyn L 356 Streamer, Carol Lynn 379 Streed, Roderic John 339,426 Streling, Eileen Mae Stretz, Steven James 220 Strieker, Anthony Elling 256 Strickland, Cynthia W 355 Strifling, Barbara Lois 200 Striker. Patricia Diane 198 Stroman. Alfred Lee. Ill 226 Stromberg. Eric Charles 376 Stromfield. Judith Carol 178, 324 Strong, Robert Mallory 212 Stropes, Lloyd Michael 345 Stroup, Roger Kent 230 Strowger, James B 342 Stuart, Laurie Ann 190, 362, 482 Stuart, Madelyn Lee 325 Stubbs. Karen Ann . ' . 350, 483 Stubbs, Patricia L 190 Stuermer, Susan Kay 188 Stull, Colene 182, 483 Sturdevant, William N 244 Stutesman, Ronald L 220,344 Suehiro, Musashi 427 Sugerman, Roslyn Lois 178,483 Suhm, Janet Kay 353 Suhre, Ernest Dow 334 Sukle, Daniel John 413 Sullins, Nancy Lee 351 Sullivan, Ann Agnes 194 Sullivan, Emmet Ralph 234,389 Sullivan, Gary Gordon ..363, 389, 483 Sullivan. Julie Agness 182 Sullivan. Robert Wayne ...333,381 Sullivan, Sharron Colleen 491 Sumner, Pamela Sue 194 Sunblade, Richard Neil 228 Sundberg, Karen Isabel 198 Sundquist, John Paul 220 Sunshine, Gayle Ann 351 Su.son, Irwin Joseph 232 Sutey, Frank John 208 Sutheriand, Arthur Turner 483 Sutherland, Mary F 315 Sutliff, Harry B 483 Svendsen, Susan Ray 176 Svennevig, Arnfinn J 423 Swafford, Stanton Arms 226 Swain, Rolland Raboin 342 Swain, Susan 176, 313 Swan, Helen Russel 190,483 Swander, Susan Cole 188, 483 Swank, Beverly Jean 491 Swanson, Gordon 256 Swanson, Marilyn 483 Swanson, Mary Sue 192,319 Svvanson, Patricia Ann 321,483 Swanson, Susan Jean 320 Swanson, Thomas George 210 Swanstrom, Julie M 188 Swardenski, Jana Sue 188,405 Swartz, Darlene Faye 318 Swart2, Joanna 376 Swartz, Mary Ann 432 Svvedlund, Alan Charles 230, 436 Sweet, Alfred Jay 483 Sweetman, Lawrence 400 Sweetman, Michael Beach 483 Swenson, William Duane 130 Swerer, Patricia Ann .190,318 Svviatek, Louis John 378 Swinehart, Robert Logan ....242,342 Swing, Sandra Pendleton 198 Sydansk, Robert Dunn 228,383 Symons, William L 256 Szabo, Karen Jo 198 Szantai, Frank Michael ..333, 402, 483 Tabor, Teresa Ann ......126,174,325 Tabor,-,ky, Kathleen L 381,483 Taibbi, Ravmond V., Jr 388 Taiber, Mary Jeaneen 326 Takaki, Alan Masayoshi 206 Takamine, Cheryl lanice 324 Takeda, Minoru 354 Takewell, Diane Marie 196 Takewell, Sharon Ann 196,366 Talbott, Charlotte L 324 Talcott, Howard Myrom 380 Tamblyn, Katherine A. M 130 Tamhiyn, Suzanne 168,196,362,386 Tamburi, Alfred John 381 Tarns, Margaret Lou ....190,324,431 Tan, Keng Kar 423 Tanaka, Wesley Isamu 427 Tandler, Virginia C 182, 483 Tanner, Barbara 310 Tanner, Susan 315 Tapscott, Robert Edwin 396 Tartasky, Frances R 425 Tate, Dodie S 198 Tate, Frederic Homer S 236 Tateyama, Eugene Yoshio 244 Tatman, Edith Madean 188 Tatman, Martha Ann 483 Taylor, Allan Mark 232 Taylor, Barbara Grace 184,313 Taylor, Barbara Lynn 316 Taylor, Christine 184,366,371, 390, 435 Taylor, Diana Jane 381,423 Taylor, Dorothy Ruth 198, 327, 377,432 Taylor, Gary Stevens 234 Taylor, James Sanford 208 Taylor, Karen Eve 311 Taylor, Lynn Elton 242 Taylor, Mary Anne 324 Taylor, Mary Glenda 184, 355 Taylor, Randa Sue 325 Taylor, Rebecca 491 Taylor, Richard H., Jr 260, 266 Taylor, Robert John 345 Taylor, Robert Reed 224,344 Taylor, Terrell Filmer 210, 437 Taylor. Thomas Warren 123, 125 Taylor, Victoria Ann 196,310 Teal, Connie Diane 310 Teal, Tom Hilton 376 Teets, Peter Burritt 170, 171, 226, 363,411,413,483 Temple, Martyn Collins 238 Tenebaum, Allan Howard 232 Tennis, Craig Eugene 428 Tepe, Lester Edwin 242 Terrill, Darya Annette 315 Terry, Ward Sackett 226 Teshima, Marion Toshiko 321 Tesitor, Charles Nicholas 483 Tesitor, Judy Marie 484 Tetsell, Gordon Eugene 220 Thayer, Christine L 161,349 Thayer, Holly 310 Theisman, Andy 439 Thiret, Geroges Adrian 216, 339 Thiringer, Dennis Lee 244, 439 Thomas, Charles Fred 242 Thomas, Craig 1 224,337 Thomas, Elizabeth Ann 328 Thomas, Frances Ann 188 Thoma.s, Herbert Gushing, Jr 484 Thomas, Jerry Dale 389 Thomas, .lohn Morgan 240,367 Thomas, Katharine K 186, 366 Thomas, Nancy Ann 184, 436 Thomas, Nancy Speer 491 Thomas, Naymond Elijah 437 Thomas, Rita Rae 327 Thomas, Susan Scott 327 Thompson, Allene Isabel 186 Thompson, Betty Kay 182 Thompson, Diana Frances 313 Thompson, Dianne 349 Thompson, Dwight W 370 Thompson, Elizabeth H. 186, 440, 484 Thompson, Eva May 320,406 Thompson, Ian Malcolm ....123, 124 Thompson, James Peter 234,298 Thompson, Jane Howell 176 Thompson, Jay Elise 311 Thompson, Jeffrey James 217 Thompson, Jo Anne T 414 Thompson, Lois June 484 Thompson, Penny Elaine ....180, 326 Thompson, Sharon Ann 196,417 Thompson, Stephanie E 351 Thompson, Susan Scott 390, 484 Thompson, Terry Jean 184, 323 Thompson, Thomas Lloyd ....374, 484 Thompson, Tignor Milling 484 Thompson, Vicki Darlene 315,377. 380 Thomsen, Joan Alice .309 Thomson, Alexander D., Jr 236 Thomson, Clara C 196 Thomson, Gary Fred 170,234 Thornburg, Patricia E 309 Thralls, Sharon Lynne 192 Thrash, Patricia Lee 190, 318 Thrasher, Sue 309 Thurman, Gail Ann 196, 327 Thurrell, Margaret K 314 Thurston, Cecilia L 182 Thygesen, Janice Lynne 315 Tice, Gary Lee 260,266 Tidemann, Rodney Gene 343 Tiegs, Leeza Sierra 325 Tiemann, Kathleen E 186, 321 Tilton, J. L 208 Timken, David Scott 409 Timm, Carroll Lee 314,432 Timmermann, Sandra 118,198, 405, 431, 484 Timon, Clay Scott 224, 367 Tinkham, Thomas Nelson ..238,301 Tirsway, Judith Anne 484 Tisdel, Richard Phillip 212,431,436 Tisdel, Stephen A 336 Tisone, Victor Paul 240, 292 Tjarks, Myron Dwayne 484 Tjornham, Joan Lo Rae 174, 436 Toan, Marion Danforth..202, 437, 484 Tobin, Sherrie Lynn 310 Todd, John Joseph 240 Todd, Mary Louise 352, 484 Toeves, James Waldo 132,439 Tokle, Robert Duane 240, 301 Toland, Edward Dale, III 210 Toles, John C, Jr 484 Tolle, Clarita Margaret ..374, 379, 484 Tollefsen, Karen Joyce 484 Tollefson, Roland W 334, 379 Tomeo, David Scott 336 Tomlinson, Donald Lee 484 Tompkins, Jay Bruce 399 Tomsick, John Alfred J96 Tomson, Ann Kyle 190 Toneman, Barbara E 190 Tonopolsky, Roger Scott 232 Tool, Stephen Charles 234 Torbet, John Randolph 391 Tornstrom, Susan 198 Toth, William Adam 333 Touzalin, Katherine L 194 Touzalin, Kappy L 484 Towell, Sandra Ellen 316 Townsend, John Wallace 345 Tracy, Kathleen lone 355 Tracy, Phyllis Ann 351 Trambly, Sharon Lee 309 Traudt, Robert Philip 216 Traupe, Robert Lloyd ....260, 266, 302 Travis, Charles Robert J63, 484 Travis, Ronald Robert 334 Trelfa, Barbara E 186,433 Trent, Hanford Bruce 256 Treverton, William Ward 238 Trevor, Benjamin David 234 Triebswetter, Leah K 315,435 Trimble, Gretchen Lee 328 Tripple, Georgia Kay 161,315 Trossen, Madelyn Laura 182, 431, 485 Trott, Steven Raynold 208 Trowbridge, James Ralph ....214,440 Trowbridge, Joyce Lynne 485 Trowbridge, Karen J 188 Trujillo, Roberta L 313 Tschannen, Jon Arthur 333 Tschannen, Natalie M 351 Tsukamoto, Phyllis Ann 321 Tschirgi, Sheila 355 Tucher, Hans Martin 377 Tuchfarber, Sue M 315 Tucker, Carol Lynne 178, 310 Tudyka, Kurt Paul Max 331, 333 Tulley, Alice Hannah 196 Tunks, Mary L 491 Turechek, Barbara Jean 320 Turk, John Walter 242,370 Turken, Dian Rae 200 Turner, David Jack 230, 294, 429 Turner, Pamela Lee 184 Turner, Paul Crawford 413 Turner, Robert Richard 208 Turner, Thomas Robert 218 Turnquist, Kathleen L 176,433 Tussey, Roberta E 314 Tuttle, Kendra Carol 328 Tuveson, Lawrence E 343 Twedell, Donald Russell 342 Tyrrell, George Richard 399 Tyrrell, Patricia L 353 U Udell, Marilyn Joyce 491 Ueoka, Ronald 427 Ugrin, Tanya Mary 198,310 Uhl, Carolyn Jane 309 Ulam, Claire A 186 Ulbrich, Roger Horst 403,411 Ulmer, Joan Elizabeth 325 Ulrich, Marie Louise 192 Umetani, Larry 336 Updegraff, Janice Maule 308,431 Urban, Donald James 389 Urevig, Claude Theron 485 Urevig, Judith Ann 184 Urga, William Robert 343 Urone, Paul Peter 240 Ursin, Carolyn E JOS Utzinger, Kurt Allan 339 V Vadala, Julia Ann 123, 126, 182, 306 Vahrenwald, Jack Duane 234 Vaidya, Bhupendra R 423 Vail, Carl Joseph, Jr 404 Vail, Virginia Anne 310 Vail, William Allen 389 Vair, Larry Leroy 389 Valencia, Cecil Ross 292 Valentine, Ernest E 376 Valentiner, Lourdes Ann 352 Valicenti, Michele R 182,314 Vance, James Shelton 236 Vance, Margaret Lyn 188, 366 Vancini, Francis Edward 421 Vandapool, Richard Knox ....224, 337 Vandapool, Virginia N 186, 318 Van Den Bark, Karen 356 Vandergrift, Leslie 485 Vanderlinden, Galen R 356 Vandervelde, David A 230 Vander Wal, Marilyn J...161, 353, 406 Van Deventer, Judith A 100, 198, 485 Van Dyke, Steven John 230 Van Gilder, Dell G., Jr 226 Van Gilder, Lucia Lee 196 Van Heusen, Dick 425 Van Horn, Dianne E 192,485 Van Horn, Linda Clair 485 Van Liere, David Eugene 214 Van Puffelen, Naarah E 349 Van Sky, Carolyn Joyce 381 Van Tries, Lynne Ruth 311 Van Veen, Richard C 218,301 Vanzwoll, Kathryn Grace ....196,313 Vargas, Victor Leo 436 Varian, Sharon Rose 321, 371, 377, 380 Varney, Eric A 341 Varney, Peter 170,214,388 Vaughn, Karen Parker 184 Vaughn, Rodney L 342 Vaughn, Wendell Ann 309 Vaught, Kyle Nolan 485 Verdin, X ' irginia Brooks 355 Ver Duft, Carolyn Kay 196 Ver Lee, Dona Marie 194, 350 Veronda, Geroge Anthony 434 Vesely, Joan Frances 188 Veu Casovic, Charies F 341 Vickery, Donald James 216 Vieriing, Barbara Ann 194,319 Vifquain, Larry 128 Vigil, David Charles 244 Vigil, Mary Louise 318 Vincent, James Hamilton 228 Vincent, Nancy Jean 190 Viner, Kathleen Eleanor 188,315 Virtue, Marlys Lujean 174 Vittetow, Lee Thomas 222,437 Vodian, Ronald Hugh 232 Voilleque, Anne Staton 212 Voilleque, Paul G 212 Vole, Judith Gano 435 Voipe, Edward Leslie 337, 436 Von Buelow, Teresa Ann 326 Vos, Nancy Ann 180 Vosburgh, George Bedell 485 Vosburgh, Sandra Gay..l96, 366, 386 Voss, Henry Logan, Jr 236 Voss, Jerroll Ann 188,435 Voss, Matilda Lynne 1 98,327 Vowell, Dallas B 485 Vratny, James Thomas 485 W Waasdorp, Sally Louise 186,319 Waddell, Carole Jean 326 Waddick, Jack Bernard 400 Waddill, Molly Irene 188 Wade, Margot Ann 377 Wadsworth, David Todd ....230,370 Wadsworth, Leslie E 176 Wadsworth, Nancy Lee 319 Waers, John Fulton 341 Wagaman, Richatd Thomas 236, 402, 485 Waggener, Conrad Daniel 208 Waggener, Cynthia Sue J21 Waggoner, Alan Stuart 333 Waggoner, James Currie 212,298 Wagner, Donna Lee 182 Wagner, Lawrence Albert 238 Wagner, Martha Lynn 200 Wagner, Molly Ann 188 Wagner, Samuel Albin M 379 Wagner, William E., II 260, 266 Wahl, Leonard John 341 Wahl, Michael Dan 388 Wahlberg, Jon Carl J34 Wahriich, Tracy William 224 Wahtera, Pete 256 Waibel, Maurice Earl 437 Wailes, Mary Frances 327 Wait, Josephine S .432 Wait, Penelope Lea J15 Wakefield, Barbara Sue _308 Wakefield, Judith Carol 194 Wakefield, Michael E 228, 402, 434, 485 Walcher, Kern Ray 228 Walchh, Gail Kathryn .188,313 Walden, Karen Rae 190 Waldo, Mary Lou 192 Walker, Frances Carol 316 Walker, Garnette F 316,397,439 Walker, lane Byerly 349 Walker, Sandra Lee 161 Walkling, Carlotta F 180 Wall, Peter Jay 130 Wallace, Joanne S 321 Wallace, John Richard 214 Wallace, Judith Anne 176 Wallace, Larry Lind 218 Walley, John Joseph 220 Wallis, Mabel L 485 Wallizer, Barbara Lee 184,309 Walls, Lisbeth L 485 Walsh, Joan Adele 188,352 Walsh, John Michael 339 Walter, Margaret Jane 485 Walters, Joanne Ruth 190, 202 Walters, Mary Ellen 180, 436, 437, 440 Walther, Christopher K 329, 341,370 Wambaugh, Nancie Jean ....198,318 Wangbichler, Kenneth E 389 Waples, Jannes Jenifer ..196,421,433 Warberg, Carla Marie 436 Warberg, Sonja Elaine ....362, 436, 485 Ward, Barbara Ann 123, 190,366,416 Ward, Bonnie Jean 196,353 Ward, Mary Jane 123, 124, 194 Warden, David Brown 294, 295, 429, 485 Wardwell, John Gillette 236 Wardwell, Judith 190 Wares, Sharen Lee 311 Warner, David Hunt 238 Warner, Gail Ann 37 Warner, Janie Shirley 176,318 Warnick, Margo Kathryn 486 Warnock, Willard Kearns 238 Warren, Barbara Knight Warren, Em.ly Jane Warren, Judith Ann ....126, Warren, Max Warren, Max Edward Warren, Robert Sterhen Warren, Vicki Jo Warschauer, Thomas M Warum, John Edward Warwick, Eh:abeth M Wasem, Robert W., Jr Wa hhurn, Monte Raymond 338 W,i l,i::-..)i, AV-.- E 315 W ' , - : ' :. 408,486 W • , 11 Sue 403, 404 W, ;, ; r. . i ..n 240 Wau-, M.„t;ucnie E 188,314,370 Watkinb, Terry 256 Watson, Clarke 434 Watson, Eva Melissa 320 ..230 .,u: , iU., . Weakley, Ma Weaver, Joan Kathe ..hn V .110,186,362, 386, 486 363 319 W . , , i ii,hstone 486 M ■■ ,; 325 V; ,!!., i ..ir!., :: [ ..uise 433 Webb, Peter Stearns 222 Webet, Brum Weber, Collet Weber, Fred Joe 216 Weber, Lester John 218,387,486 Weber, Robert Kaskell 389 Webster, Kirwin Shedd 222 Weckbaugh, John Kernan 208 Wedemeyer, Ann 188, 486 W .324 nonald Scott 343 WeiJum, Mary ludlth 377,380 Wcmand, Deanna Kay 308 Weiker, Leslie Anne 316 Weimer, Carol 103 Weimer, Margaret Anne 320 WeinberR, Jane Ann 178,318 Weinberg, Walter Steven 375 Wemdrop, Sheryl Lou 200 Weiner, Sheila Elaine 200 Weingart, Gail Claire 178, 320 Weinraub, Rona Aline 320 Weinstein, David Akers 294,486 Wein-.tock, Stephen P 232 Weintrnub, Lynn 486 Weiss, Dorothy Miriam 178,328 Weiss, Orete 486 Xeisscnbach, Linda N 190 Wei.st, Robert 194 Weith, lames Douglas 332 Weitzel, Marvin Lee 341 Welch, Kathleen Ann 180 Welch, Maryann 315 Weiker, James Gilbert J70 Wellein, Patricia Ann 188 Weller, Kathleen Ann 310 Wells, Alice Dianne 309 Wells, Dale Warner 334 Wells, Georse Ray 332 Wells, Leslie Anne 186,310 Wells, Sharleen Avon 198 Wells, William Albert 230 Welsh, Donald E 336,338 Welsh, Linda Jeanne .336,38,437 Welsh, Mildred Elaine 435 Welsh, Nancy Gwendolyn 486 Welshimer, Barbara Lynn 433 Wendt, Nancy Russell 313 Wentworth, Elizabeth A 325 Wentz, Harriet J 352 Werner, Buddy 278, 279 Werner, Gus Fred 224 Werschkul, Judith Carol ....349,402 Werthan, Susan Diane 328 Wertz, Barbara Ann 194,486 Wertz, Helen Jane 196 Wertz, Patricia Joy 328 Wettz, Royal Francis, Jr. 220 Wessel, Frederick Peter 486 Wesselman, Henry B 423 West, Aubrey Dwight 226 West, Carol Grace 202, 313 West, Carolyn Ann 198 West, Judi Ann 188 Westerberg, James Frank ....240,412 Westerberg, Katharine J 326, 370 Westerberg, Virginia 405 Weston, Judith Lee 198 Westwater, James Stuart 236. 486 Wheary, Eugene Patrick 224 Wheatley, Roma Lee 439 Wheeler, Mary Ann J27 Wheeler, Rosemary 318 Wheeler, Sandra Lee 318,431 Wheeler, Sarah Hoyt 309 Whiskeman, Patricia Ann 327 Whitaker, Betty Clara 436 Whitaker, Leah Annette 349 Whitaker, Susan Pearl 325 Whitbeck, John M., Jr 421 Whitbeck, Helen 421 Whitcombe, Mary Sue....l80, 309, 43 i White, Barbara Jeanne 378 White, Bradlee A 486 White, Burton Joseph 403, 486 White, Carolyn Louise 186, 421,433,437 White, Eugene 226 White, Gary Elbert 403, 404, 486 White, Hugh James 342 White, Jackie Lee 435 White, Karen Jane 163, 194 White, Nancy Jean 196 White, Rebecca 323,414 White, Robert Alan 486 Whitehouse, Shelby Ann ....161, 186 Whiting, Betty Jane 311 Whitlow, Paul Douglas 338 Whitman, David Henry 244 Whitman, Judith Rae 319 Whitman, Lynn Reynolds .161 Whitmore, Larry Earle 341 Whitney, Cynthia Farley 352 Whitney, Douglas Warren 388, 410,487 Whitney, Gary Shannon 212 Whitney, Kendell Alan 381,487 Whittington, Deborah A 315 Whyel, Adelaide Davison 352 Wiberg, Curtis Paul 122,367 Wichern, Philip Howard 439 Wichern, Robert Scott 439 Wichman, Frederick W 336 Wickersham, Diane 198,318 Wickersham, Joan Louise 314 Widdifield, Karen Kay 328 Wieben, Janice Ruth 186 Wiendl, Mary Jane 314,433 Wiener, Deanna Abby 487 Wier, Sharon Lynne 351 Wilcox, Karen Louise 355 Wilcox, Patricia Vivian 313 Wilde, Marilynn Carol 176,315 Wilderson, Paul Wendell ....228, 344 Wildman, Richard C, Jr 344, 389, 391 Wiley, Karen Lee 321 Wilford, Tim 1 408 Wilhelm, Marilyn P 196 Wilken, Roland Durnell 218, 338 Wilken, Sandra Kaye 192, 487 Wilkin, Donald Karl 439 Wilkins, Hepburn Baker 224, 388 Wilkins, Jeannie F 319 Wilkinson, Dorothy Gene 428 Willems, Richard Graham 334 Williams, Caroline H 311 Williams, Doris Aldene 487 Williams, Dorothy Wendy 196 Williams, Elmer Burgess 242, 371,487 Williams, George Davis 434, 487 Williams, Gerald Lloyd 236 Williams, Gretchen Ann 314 Williams, Gwen Merrily 194 Williams, Jack Warren 222 Williams, Jan 487 Williams, Jo Ann 355 Williams, John Allen, II 236 Williams, Karen Ann 184,309 Williams, Linda 487 Williams, Lynn Louise 182 Williams, Margaret E 188,487 Williams, Mary Ann 487 Williams, Meredith 315 Williams, Nancie Carole ....198,318 Williams, Nancy E 318,433 Williams, Nancy Kaye 184,390 Williams, Neil 380,423 Williams, Paul C 333 Williams, Robert C 487 Williams, Virginia Jan 184 Williamson, Anne Baird ....309,426 Williamson, Diana Jean 180,327 Williamson, Jo Ann 313 Williamson, Mary J 321 Williamson, Michael A 334 Williamson, Peter Dike 334 Willing, Kathy Anne 315 Willis, Carol Jean 431 Willis, Harold Robert, Jr 487 Willis, Katherine Allen 316,435 WiUoughby, Jeanne M. .......328, 378 Wills, John Bennett 236 Willson, James Murray 208 Wilmarth, Susan Emily 190 Wilmarth, Wilson E 489 Wilson, Ann Elizabeth 19S Wilson, Anthony Parks 170,216, 298, 429, 487 Wilson, Art Wendell 434 Wilson, Barbara Ann 192,487 Wilson, Barbara Jean 352 Wilson, Barbara Kay 319 Wilson, David Lee 381 Wilson, Frederick D., Jr 343 Wilson, James M 368 Wilson, Kathleen Moody 487 Wilson, Linda Kay 176 Wilson, Marilyn Rae 315 Wilson, Marsha Ann 319 Wilson, Martin Scott 234,367 Wilson, Mary Stewart 192,308 Wilson, Nancy Ann 300, 390 Wilson, Penelope Lou ..104, 194, 308 Wilson, Richard Guy 170,242, 371,487 Wilson, Robert Bruce, Jr 210 Wilson, Robert Francis 220 Wilson, Robert McClain ....333,369 Wilson, Sherry Ann 491 Wilson, Warren Grant 339, 369 Wilson, William Wheeler 389 Wiltrout, Boyce Willis ..236, 398, 487 Wimmer, Jacob Joseph 240, 390 Winchester, Carol Jo 190 Windhorst, Susan Gail 196 Winfrey, Sandra Andrews 404 Wing, Susan Jean 319,433 Wingerter, Janice Ruth 184 Win.sley, George M., Jr 488 Winslow, Sue Ellen 188,488 Winter, Mary Ann 184, 488 Winzell, Susan EIna 314 Wisbrun, Jan 192, 308 Wishhusen, Sigrid Anne 314 Wise, Daryl Lynne 178,320 Wise, Henry John 238, 298 Wise, John Charles 238,298 Wise, Linda Jean 319 Wise, Richard Allan 342,401 Wise, Thomas Robert 332 Wiseheart, Carolyn Boyd ....404,488 Wisneski, Judith Ann 310 Wissmath, Nancy Arene 323 Wissmiller, Roger W 256 Withington, Ellen 351 Withmgton, Robert P., Jr 440 Witte, Warren Arthur 336 Witiemyer, Jeanetta L 488 Wittmayer, Mary Jane ..184,308,406 Wittrig, Robert George 439 Wofford, James C 240, 390 Wohlfert, Elfrieda L 161 Wolens, John 230,398,488 Wolf, Lynn Kristine 129, 186 Wolfe, Beverly Joan 190,313 Wolfe, Elizabeth Dee 190 Wolfe, Judith Ann 315 Wolfe, Paula Baldwin 412,488 Wolfe, William James 170, 171,228,488 Wolm, Michael Paul 345 Wolle, Francis 376 Wood, Barbara Nan 176 Wood, David Bradley 423 Wood, Katherine Allen 309 Wood, Lionel Edward 408 Wood, Pamela Morse 309 Wood, Russell Leighton 222, 388 Wood, Thomas Francis 344 Wood, William McConnel 240 Woodford, Pamela Lyn 184 WoodhaH, Virginia Alma 198, 321,436 Woodward, Mark F 236 Woodward, Terry Kent 268 Woodward, Wallace W., II 434 Woodward, William R., Jr 338 Woodworth, Martha K J54 Wooley, Robert Joseph 333 Wolley, Jan Roxine 308 Wolley, Miriam Anne ..176,308,437 Wolum, Sandra Jean 324 Work, Stephen Walter 214,389 Works, Judith Lou 123, 126, 194 Works, Patricia Ann ....194,319,435 Worley, Cheryl Ann 314 Worski, Nikki Ann 174,406 Worster, Carl Edgar, Jr 488 Worth, Thomas Edwin 226 Wrasmann, Edward S 218 Wright, Charles Allen..l70. 236, 368 Wright, Charles Michael 334 Wright, Diane N 192 Wright, James Locke 391 Wright, Mary Jane 350 Wright, Willis J , Jr 240, 389 Wuergler, Michael Lewis 224 Wurst, Michael F 256 Wyatt, David Barry 236,488 Wye, Christopher Gra 377 Wyth, John Ross 437,488 Yager, Danne Kay 311,439 Yamada, Gerrick Tetsuo ....342,427 Yamato, Robert Kazunori 427 Yanaga, Janet 310 Yarbrough, Larry Nathan 206 Yarlott, Melvin A., Jr 277 Yasuzawa, Shinichi 341 Yates, Kathleen Rose 328 Yeager, Charlene 319 Yeagle Miles, Jr 214,344 Yeater, Ronald Lee 376 Yeaton, Wendy Ann ....168,194,488 Yelmer, Cumhur 423 Yeomans, Martin Robert 341 Yetter, Robin Warwick J38 Yetzbacher, Charles Lee 220, 336 Yoder, Barbara Ann 313 Yoder, Norman Earl 234 Yoelin, Sharon Joy 200 Yonkers, Anne Goodale 198, 311 Yonkers, William F 208,368 Yoo, Yung Sik 423 York, Richard John 224 Yoshida, Mitsu 414 Yoshimura, Marvin M 389,427 Youel, Michael Dennis 386 Young, Carol Anne 186,315 Young, Dale Maurice 488 Young, David Keith 234 Young, Gary Alan 228,387 Young, John Russell 224, 381,388,391 Young, Judith Ann 311 Young, Karen Ann 176 Young, Leslie Ann 326, 376 Young, Linda E 318,397 Young, Lynda Anne 192 Young, Mary Elizabeth 190,390 Young, Patia Anne 168, 176,488 Young, Sandra Eve 184,319 Young, Susan Elizabeth..lll, 123, 124, 126,168,188,362,488,512 Younge, Arthur Eric 236 Yrisarri, Joseph Leon 226 Yuile, Martha Lyman 318 Yule, Karen Elaine 352 Zachariah, Mathew 423 Zacheis, David Warden 387, 389 Zadra, Jon Aldridge 387,488 Zahoudanis, James D 242 Zakely, Robert Thomas 334 Zamiska, Karla Kay 131 Zarini, Celeste Mane 196 Zarini, Kathryn Ann 196 Zatterstrom, Katherine 309 Zavatone. Otto A., Jr 352 Zbornik, Gail Patricia 180,488 Zeilstra, Mary Kay 313 Zeniuk, Nikola 222 Zenoni, Melvin Henry 338 Zika, Robert Franklin 298 Zikmund, William George 236 Zimmerman, Dorothy Jean 316, 366,379,412 Zimmerman, Judy Kay..319, 406, 437 Zimmerman, Linda 198,488 Zimmerman, Mary Stuart ...196,327 Zimonick, Bonnie Ann 198 Zinn, Donald Blevins 226 Zinn, Martin, III 389,400,401,410 Zinner, Stephen Carl 374 Zitz, Carol Ann 180,315,426 Zoller, John Emmet 222 Zuckerwar, Richard Jay 232,337 Zulu, Justine Bevin 423 Zwart, Harry 354, 400 Zwerling, Peter W 246 Zyzda, Eugene Louis 238 511 And Away A e Go . . . The school year is behind us. For many, a new life beckons; for others, college days continue. For all, the 1963 Coloradan will relive the memories which should not be forgotten but should be treasured as part of the growth of each man. In bringing this record of man ' s development to you, the staff of the 1963 Coloradan has developed in its own quest for progress and maturity. We have watched our efforts grow from scattered pages and piles of pictures to a book, a complete entity whose creation has influenced our lives just as the events it records have influenced the lives of all of you. Enduring friendships have been made, enjoyable hours have been spent, and we have learned to value the opinions of others and to see ourselves more clearly. The staff of the 1963 Coloradan was a true pleasure to work with. They were diligent and patiently endured me around deadline times, a very remarkable feat, indeed! To Jim Garland, Lay-Out Editor and chief pencil-hoarder, 1 must give deep ap- preciation for many ideas, untold creativity, and much needed moral support. A harder worker than Chief Copy Expert Judy Fayard, nobly assisted by Judy Bitter, could not be found. Judy ' s smiling face and enthusiasm made unbearable times seem easier. Herb Johnson, the wizard of our finances, kept such close tabs on the money that he left his many duties only for a trip to Nassau. By the way, where did he get the money for that trip? Also on the financial side, Max LaCounte was quite a hit with sales and with the salesgirls, and Julie Vadala kept the bills rapidly pouring out. Judy Johnson, general jack-of-all-trades, deserves great recogni- tion for doing every job she tackled well and for proving that even the busiest staffer can find time to catch her man! And to Chief Goof-off Dave Hoch goes credit for most of the 5,000-plus pictures in the hook. How he found enough time to get every- TYPOGRAPHY: Heads, 24 pt. Fencer; Suh-Heads, 18 pt. Fencer; Body type, 10 pt. Goudy on 12 pt. slug; Portraits, 8 pt. Caledonia; Picture cap- tions, 8 pt. Goudy; Royalty names, Banker ' s Script; Titles, 12 pt. Futura. SPECIAL CREDITS: Wheelwright Lithographing Company, Salt Lake City, Utah, Publisher; Mountain States Bindery, Salt Lake City, Utah, Cover; Edward Vantine Studios, Inc, Hamilton, N.Y., Composites. thing done is beyond me-especiaiiy with all the " friends " he nvited to the dark room! Mike Cox, Jerry Ferenstein, and Tim ' irabayshi were all fine photographers, and Photo Coordinator Cindy McCormick and Group Photographer Tom Theotokatos efficiently captured every group and got almost all the names signed correctly. Zig Taylor ' s beautiful art work is quite a de- finite asset; and Managing Editor Mary Ward kept us from com- plete disorganization by her periodic and much needed clean-up sessions. Judy Works, the noted authority on CU organizations, can rest assured that her fine efforts are not in vain. I ' m sure someone will read your section, Judy! Ruthann Bickel, a true organizer, saved several deadlines with the rapid inflow of the Greek sec- tion; and Barb Saddler hit her deadline right on the nose, even though we did lose some of the nurses for awhile! Craig Penfold and Barb Ward tackled a tough sports section and came out on top, while Helen Christman also finally triumphed in her battle with the administration. And Carol Auer deserves an A for thinking of different copy for each of the dorm wings. Two real efforts of creativity were Sandy Thompson ' s Pacesetters-and this year Sandy did contribute to his own section as well as to the US Army-and Pom Pom Piehl ' s Royalty. Bob ' s frequent in- formal meetings with the CU queens brought a more personal touch to this year ' s book. Juliee Fuselier, stepping into the new section of Special Events, accomplished quite a special job, and Bill Downs saved the publications situation at the last minute. Of course, Gail Spaller, the amazing wonder who actually got the index done in record time, cannot be forgotten. Recognition is also in store for Ray Johnson of Purchasing and J. K. Emery of Publications and all the very wonderful people at Wheelwright Lithographing whose help and knowledge great- ly aided me. And, of course, to Tom Parmeter, ex- Coloradan and present Daily Editor, goes special thanks for two years of real help. So now it ' s finished. Of course having done it once, certainly my second effort would be greatly improved. But that job is for next year ' s Editor, Jim Nance. I ' m sure Jim will pull throuRh in grand style and will not yell as loudly at deadline times as 1 have been known to do! To my staff, many thanks; to the 1964 staff, best wishes; to 1963, a fond farewell. And now away we go . . . Most sincerely. Editor-in-chief ' 512 msa mm 1 V w


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

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

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

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

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