University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1969

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 582 of the 1969 volume:

: C . . k»-y. YEO $4 00 : A - v ..- , ' ' . ' i . ' ik- r bi air. WtiCOMr imivtusiiY coicmADo ■ l i. Jtk " let ' s start a magazine tohell with literature we want something redblooded lousy with pure reeking with stark and fearlessly obscene but really clean get what I mean let ' s not spoil it let ' s make It serious something authentic and delirious :nOw somethmg genuine like a mark in a toilet graced with guts and gutted with grace " ir i e.e.cummings J ;sssw-v 1969 ■•Hwr, ' ' " ??T " ■ t - published by the associated students 1 of the university of coioracTa boulder, coloraSciov -A. M ' ! ' ir r- i m II ; " «» . yyiK -!:r , ••• K u M WtiCOMK f« t«t V ;t }} .- O - -: editor-in-chief . . . managing editor . copy editor layout editor . . . . business manager , head photographer . . . carol porter , Stephen hatchell Christine goodwin james lee . cathy gerhauser , . . . rich kuhling -x % M ' it i! ' iiie ' i. ' .i::!)rt atf!»: ' -:.UVi tj» •iiM 1 .mpif T. F m i • ' J c ir ■1 Fl r ' : 4 ' 2. :•! m ' ' . M i •• " ' •■ L J " m ■ WM iJ k : Wi .£: ' WKL ■! 9196919691 969196919691969196919691 m r - I if- ft •mum Of ' P " -v (W m i i i 1 i « «-.- 691969196919691969196919 6919696919 n: u t: fl . ' . • ..4l» »Sil ' 1 ' J J " hb ] h H TTl 69196919691 69196919691969196919 10 tiletics . . . iniversity life rganizations 2 1 1 »» .• r . i cannot tell my story without reaching a long way back. if it were possible i would reach back farther still- in to the very first years of my childhood, and beyond them into distant ancestral past. «V. J fr-VV.- - -vr iMMMlMniMMMtoriMtMlB Ot?«- ' X ' Wii ' : ' .iV ■ ?:■ " ! ::« " ? ' . for this is my story. 15 it is the story of a man, not of an invented, or possible, or idealized, or otherwise absent figure, but of a unique being of flesh and blood. • 4 ' ill ■ 1 i ' ' .1 i V ■ I i ' » 4llf ' J - r ' SS- r- ' ' ,•-Y ■- 4 yet, what a real human being is madeot seenns to be less understood today than at any tinne before --tCi I f- .-V ' . ■■ V ■Mm ■ .i ' ■■ tt-.V ' each of whom represents a unique and valuable experiment on the part of nature- are therefore ■v-f shot wholesale nowadays. M ' • ii " ' ' ' T-- ' . SiciEife fK - " V 1 ' J r ' Niv I t Ita Mi t Ml aUiiHHMtUA B iidiBi if we were not something more than unique human beings, if each one of us could really be done away with once and for all by a single bullet, storytelling would lose all purpose. d I ' J ASTS 21 W5 Ti JUNE 14 • 1968 • 3!;c C1968 Time Inc. MMiiiMMIMii cia«nS ' U i ■M t.i - 24 he also represents the unique, the very special and always significant and remarkable point at which the world ' s phenomena intersect, only once in this way " ' and never again. Sfe JUf- i : I % in each individual the spirit has become flesh. in each man the creation suffers. within each one a redeemer is nailed to the cross. ro ' i ■■ few people nowadays know what man is. S •■ ' ■i 28 J - many sense this ignorance and die the more easily because ot it. % i do not consider nnyself less ignorant than nnost people, i have been C- m and still am a seeker, but i have ceased to question stars and books. ' H B ji ly H i have begun to listen to the teachings my blood whispers my story is not a pleasant one; it is neither sweet nor harmonious, as invented stories are; it has the taste of nonsense and chaos, of madness and dreams. like the lives of all men who stop deceiving thennselves. miSS, ■mm =,■■? ■■%- V ; •. . J-t • :.,,- MWh-rO y • V « fir,:j each man ' s life represents a road toward himself. an attempt at such a road. the intimation of a path. J4 ■Li if wmii ' : fi: . " :■ A- " ' U 7 , f , M j 7,1 " Ji! i HMmwnpiaMaM 36 no man has ever been entirely and connpletely himself. p II ■«■ I S l W " n v i3t 5 .? - ' % U ' - II ■■ ' m it Ife ' i yet each one strives to become that— m tm one in an awkward, the other in a more intelligent way, each as best he can. each man carries the vestiges of his birth — the slime and eggshells of his primeval past— with him to the end of his days. 1 some never become human, remaining frog, lizard, ant. some are human above the waist, tish below. w •m •»(, f t --I. .■ f:- . S»-S -• - ■ v-j W but each ot us— experiments of the depths- strives toward his own destiny. • i. ' . ' u j -n ■ - ; .■ • " •► ' • ' ; - ft ' : Ji« ty.iicjgk: we all share the same origin, our mothers; all ot us come in at the same door. 44 iBM 45 . ft. __, •,• ■ ' M i. »t m s iL IP «B j fc v I hf ib 1 JS t y F ' each of US- experiments of the depths— ' sfrfVies tdwarerhis own destiny. ., . : ' ■ ' -j - ' - ;? • i l» ♦ w - «., ' ' .. . -l ■%: we can understand one another; but each of us is able to interpret himself to himself alone. — herman hesse prologue to demian 48 I ademicsacademicsacademicsacademicsi 49 3?ii. - ■ • r ' ■f ■ ' i ' - ■3--- -- ■ Hgf; ' ■ jjo: " . : ■ " ■ ' v?r i - 4 em, )cademicsacademicsacademicsacademic •« 50 lteliiii ' .;. ■ . }W. m ademicsacademicsacad -■ij-:: ..» ! academics administration . . 53 educators .... 58 schools 82 51 I cademicsacademicsacademicsacademics 52 SMILEY RESIGNS: GOING TO TEXAS Has ' Better Offer ' At El Paso Scfiool Bv Pat McGraw University President Joseph R. Smiley resigned Tuesday ni t after six years in the posl He said he has accepted mi oHer to become president of the Univefsitv o ' Texas at El Paso (UTEP), where he was president from 1958-60 Sniilc soiJ liic Jjlc i ' 1 ' S ikparluic from CU has nol been ■■finned up. " bu( said " I ' ll probably slay on unlil the end of the semester. " In 1 statement released at 1 pjn. Tuesday, Smiley said. " I am deeply pleased to accept the mviution of the Board of Regents of the Univeisily of Texas to return to the presidency of the Umwrsity of Texas at El Paso where I have served before. DYNAMIC INSTITUTION ■ ' This vigorous. d namic institution, uniquely situated at the histonc Pass of the North, has been an important part of the University of Texas system for more than half a century . " Smiley said. ■■Out years in Colorado have been stimulaling. rewarding and exating, and sve are gratified to have had a part in the University ' s steady progress. •■1 leel a keen sense of gratitude to members of the various constituenaes. both within and without the University, for their splendid cooperation without which such advances as have been made would not have been possible. ■■We shall leave the University after six years with every good wish for its continued pri spetity and distinction " SmJe sjid his decision lo leave the Umversity of Colorado had nothing to do with controversies in which Smiley had become a central figure. Asked if his resignation had anything to do with pressure related lo Students for a Democratic Society (SDS) controversy late last year, he said. ■ " No. not at all. It ' s just the attractiveness of the (Texas) offer. ' Smiley assumed the Univetsily presidency in l%3, following Quigg Newton who resigned to become president of the Commonwealth Foundation in New York. During Smiley ' s tenure as president the University grew in Sl e from 1 2.700 on the Boulder campus to 18.200. The annual budget for the University nearly doubled in the same penod. from S52 milhon to S ' 4 miUion. SOS CONTROVERSY Smiley became embroiled in a long-conlinuing controversy inwilving the University chapter of SDS and came to odds with three ol vi I ni Ter ilv rcacnLs Ijst December when he supported continued University recogmtion of the organization. In a mid-October controversy over press coverage of a national SDS meeting at the Univetsny. Regent Joseph Coors, R-Golden, called for Smiley ' s resignation. Coor ' s statement was not endorsed by any other resent. Several members of the adnunistration have been saying pnvately that Smiley would resign this year, but the announctmenl he was going to the Texas school catiK asasupnse. Smiley ' s meeting with the Board of Regents at the Unwetsity of Hawaii last month raised speculation he had been offered a job there, but Smiley said no sudi offer had been made As law as Feb 3. Smiley said he anticipated ■ ' staying at the University of Colorado. " when asked if he would " if the Lord is vnllin ' and the cricks don ' t rise. " Smiley said Tuesday mght. " The creeks rose awfully fast " Smiley holds degrees from Southern Methodist Universily and Columbu. and has taught at several universities. At the University of Illinois he served as associate dean of the Graduate School, chairman of the French Department and dean of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences Smiley left the El Paso school to which he is returning in 1960. The institution was then known as Texas Western College. He served as provost and vice president of the University of Texas at Austin imnKdiately pnor to his coming to the University of Colorado in 1963. Smiley has been amember of the VS. delegation to the 14th General Conference of UNESCO m Pans: he is presently a member of the the Advisory Commission on Educational and Cultural Affairs of the Slate Department and has served as chairman . He has served as a member of ihe President ' s Commission on White House Fellows and is a member of the National Review Board of the East- West Center at the Universily of Hawaii He holds an honorary degree from the University of Denver, and was made a Chevalier of the French Legion of Honor two vcars ago. More on resignation see pages 3, 4, 7 Seventy seventh Year of Editorial Freedom University of Colorado. Boulder, Colorado WcdncsJj ' . . t cbIua I ;. ! ' » " ' ' Soi 17. Nu 79 P»ioto Oy AnCmmn Univtrsity President Joseph R. Smiicy formally announced his • ■ • " " -lery. nmiored three i«eks ago to be announced he has ««Pted » under consideration for president position as pres«fcnt of the of the University of HawaU, University of Texas at El Paso 53 As with each passing year the store of human knowledge continues to grow with unprecedented rapidity, the task of stu- dents to choose, to select and at the same time, to master the essentials of their intellectual heritage become ever more difficult. Yet basic human values change little, and as our knowledge of the physical universe expands, we must not lose sight of the common concerns and in- terests we share with mankind throughout recorded history. The University ' s chal- lenge is to provide to you our students the opportunity and the stimulation to ex- perience the excitement of learning, the lasting rewards of the life of the mind. president Joseph smiley • " university of Colorado university bids sad farewell to president snniley I am deeply pleased to accept the invitation of the Board of Regents of the University of Texas to return to the presi- dency of the University of El Paso where 1 have served before. Our years in Colorado have been stimulating, re- warding and exciting, and we are gratified to have had a part in the University ' s steady prog- ress. 1 feel a keen sense of gratitude to members of the various constituencies, both within and outside the University, for their splendid cooperation without which such ad- vances as have been made would not have been pos- sible. We shall leave the University after six years with every good wish for its continued prosperity and distinction. February 11,1969 54 vice presidents thurston manning, eugene wilson, roland rautenstraus regent fred m. betz regent daniel f. lynch regent harry g. carlson regent robert m. gilbert regent Joseph coors All of us are engaged In our own personal struggle to gain some sense of identity, to feel some sense of worth, and to believe in some small way that this world, or at least our little piece of it, will be better be- cause of what we are or are trying to be. If we have gaps in human un- derstanding in this world, and it is painfully clear we do, it is because we find it difficult somehow to real- ize that your struggle is my struggle, that for me to feel worthwhile you must feel worthwhile, and that we each must believe in the importance of the contribution of the other. In an age which has been shaped by an explosion in human knowledge, with tremendous technological advance- ments, it is crucial that human values and human relationships remain cen- tral to our efforts in living the good life and in dreaming our impossible dreams. If we can achieve this kind of human perspective in the Uni- versity, this community will be an exciting place which provides new awareness for living and learning, and new reality for impossible dreams. e. James quigley dean of student relations An ancient Japanese philosopher once said that education without wisdom is like stacking books on the back of an ass. Similarly, an educated man who uses his knowledge without conscience or humility is potentially a destruc- tive force. Can society tolerate " educated asses " ? Surely an educated man must have an a- wareness for and a responsibility to his world. Otherwise ignor- ance and chaos become the norm and education a lost value. pauline parish associate dean of student relations V. Over 100,000 men and women share through- out their lives rewarding memories of CU. The alumni program is one more expression of the University ' s desire to maintain close and intimate ties with former students. This program is expected to interpret the pro- gress and development of the University to all former students. And it is expected to bring back their ideas and criticisms to the University. The program provides a two- way street — a liaison between the University and its publics Eleven issues of the Color- ado Alumnus are sent during the school year, providing alums keep the Alumni Office posted with correct addresses. Spec- ial reports about the University and class- mates keep CU alumni up-dated and inform- ed. The University has 23 alumni clubs in Colorado and 30 scattered around the U.S. The clubs meet regularly, some for the pur- pose of working on specific activities and others for sociability and fellowship only. c. dean graves associated alumni director The growing body of alumni and friends of CU is one of its finest assets. These are trying times for universities; burgeoning enrollments, accel- erated technological and social changes, and the never-end- ing problems of sufficient financial resources to meet the demands of a society in which the university plays an increasingly important role. In this respect, support from alumni and friends becomes a vital element in the pattern of an institution ' s growth. Faced with urgent demands which exceed available re- sources, the university must rely increasingly upon suppwrt from friends and alumni. The need has met with a gratify- ing response as the number of donors continues to grow yearly since 1953. dwight V. roberts director, development foundation 57 the teaching recognition award morris e. massey, marketing John hedges, mathematics To recognize and encourage excellence in the art of teaching, the CU Student Development Foundation presents the Teaching Recognition Award annually to three noteworthy faculty members. This yearMorris E. AAassey, marketing, John Hodges, mathematics, and Peter Radetsky, English (not pictured) received the award. Prof. Hodges, a selected tenured teacher, received a medallion and a stipend for SI, 000, and Professors Massey and Radetsky, non-tenured teachers, received S250 each. As classroom teaching performance is the essence of the academic process, the Student Development Foundation considers the purpose of the award to be threefold : to enable students to properly recognize and honor excellence in teaching; to provide students with an increased appreciation of their teachers; to increase emphasis on improved teaching techniques and personal contact with students. The aw ard, from a memorial fund provided by the Richard Evans family, was presented by the Student Development Director at June Commencement. 58 the robert I. stearns award The Associated Alumni Board of Direc- tors establistied ttie Robert L. Stearns Award in 1952, and ttie first awards were made at the 1953 Commencement, It is presented each year to " Members of the University of Colorado faculty or staff for outstanding service or achieve- ment, " A person may be selected for any one, or all, of the following reasons: superior teaching, exceptional service to the university, work with students, significant research, off-campus public service. 1968 ROBERT L. STEARNS AWARD RECIPI- ENTS ROW 1: Mrs, Evelyn Mitchell, Clerk in Admissions and Records (retired); Gayle Waldrop, Professor of Journalism (retired); ROW 2: Nor- man Witt, Chemistry; Ernest Wahlstrum, Dean of Faculty (received award for Chairman of Geology); Jack Ogiivy, English; C, Henry Kempe, Chairman of Pediatrics at the Medical Center. The following pages present a few of the outstanding members of the University community. An exam, a grade are momentary marks of a pencil; meaning- ful words, thoughtful actions are lasting marks on a spirit. . . 59 Together we are the University. If we choose to learn we choose to seek out the truth wherever it nnay take us. We are here because we seek opportunity not security, to take the calculated risk, to build, to dream, to fail and to succeed. We seek the challenges of life not the dream of utopia. We are here to learn to think so that we may act intelligently, benefit from creativity, and face our rapidly shrinking world with boldness and conviction. m. John loeffler professor, geography Together we are the University. It we choose to learn we choose to seek out the truth wherever it nnay take us. We are here because we seek opportunity not security, to take the calculated risk, to build, to dream, to fail and to succeed. We seek the challenges of life not the dream of Utopia. We are here to learn to think so that we may act intelligently, benefit from creativity, and face our rapidly shrinking world with boldness and conviction. m. John loeffler professor, geography i I. f » I 64 Everyone babbles on about this gap and that gap — generation, communic ation, spark plug, etc. I really think people should concentrate on getting the most out of lite — in a total sense — at the moment. So that ' s basically what happens in my classes — we deal with the reality of the here and now. Why is everyone so uptight about the dreary past and the dreamy future? Sure we can learn from the past and build for the future, but the latter demands that a job be done now — dealing with todays. It ' s so easy to turn off reality — it takes guts to face today ' s living. And the reality of today must be approached in balanced manner — not too much concern, not too much nonchalance. Such a balance makes for enjoy- able classroom scenes — for both the prof and the students. Everyone learns, everyone profits. morris e. massey assistant professor of marketing 65 66 Why have I taught history through a long life? One reason, of course, is that it ' s fun to learn about people, about one ' s country, about the world. But there is more to the matter than that. History is vicarious experience. It teaches us to avoid the shallov and emotional judgement of the moment, and to see events in perspective and proportion. It teaches us to accept change as the law of life, and at the same time to respect accumulated wis- dom. It tells of great figures, whose lives may serve as ex- amples. It gives us hope that things may be changed for the better, but warns us that Utopia is a long way off, and that pa- tience and wisdom are necessary as well as social passion. Even our personal problems look dif- ferent when viewed with a little detachment. And the bigger ques- tions become more intelligible, and judgments on them sounder and wiser. dexter perkins visiting professor, history professor emeritus. University of Rochester Cornell University 67 68 I am disturbed, as I know you are, by what someone referred to as a great " irrational priority. " We can spend billions of dollars to help men live and travel in the weightless environment of space. And yet, do little to aid him in coping with a politically and economically hostile society in our own land. I believe that you are the last hope for our society. For you have been a most persistent and annoying conscience in the matter of concern for the welfare of hu- man beings. And most of you manifest this concern with deeds as well as words. Will you, however, permit me a few words of concern and caution? To be honest, some of you frighten me with your rev- olutionary rhetoric. I ' m not sure I like, nor wish to be around the world that you would have for us by a means which more often than not completely obscures the end. I concede that we do live in an age of rebellion, protest, and thequestfor power — student power, black power and soon. You all say you want power; but, do you really understand its implica- tions? Oh, I know my generation has been slow to act; slow to respond. And, we are guilty in failing to adequately and actively concern ourselves with human needs. But, don ' t be trapped by the spe- cious argument for student power. Some- one observed that power is always super- ceded by other power. And, militancy in all forms is by its very nature a sub- mission of the weaker majority to the whims of the dominant minority. Think about that. earl I. young assistant dean of student relations 69 f V. s. ■l w Kf 1ft •S- t H I III IB M ' : fl H I L H mm .i ail W HD When one comes right down to it, the purpose of a liberal education is to develop awareness. Awareness of oneself. Awareness of general hunnan nature and the ways in vyhich it can vary. And of course, awareness of the natural world and how man fits into it. There are a number of ways in which this can be done. Ideally students would visit different lands and different peoples to gain first-hand under- standing; but since this cannot generally be done, course lectures and reading basic source material can provide raw material for developing awareness. Students should examine this basic infor- mation, manipulate it and rearrange it until it makes sense to them. They should not necessarily be expected to arrive at exactly the same conclusions that their parents did or their professors do. Knowledge is never constant. As we, being inquiring human beings, gather more and more information about the world, our view of it changes. Maturing students should be able to cope with this through their developing awareness. Once the student leaves the university and enters the real world, the true testing of his awareness begins. His individual success and survival depends upon his awareness. The success of his society and culture depends upon the awareness that there are other societies and cultures in the world that have to be accommodated. And finally the success of the natural world is ultimately dependent upon man ' s awareness of human potential. ■i i »J«S 70 david I. greene associate professor, anthropology • ' ■r J k - Education should ideally consist of two parts: learning and unlearning. The first part is the one usually stressed, but actually has no value without the second. You have to unlearn what you are, what other people have made you into, and unlearn their solutions to problems. It ' s the only way one generation can hope to do better than the one before it. When a univer- sity stresses learning at the expense of unlearning, when its professors become authority on everything conceivable, then the institution merely becomes a defender of the status quo, runs you over with its rigid categories and limited set of possibilities. Since unlearning, the prime prereq- uisite for new solutions to our problems requires trust, humility and an unusual amount of freedom for experimentation, it is not to be wondered at that this function has almost entirely disappeared from our midst. The very structure of the university system is threat- ened because universities are fail- ing to fulfill their educational role and becoming mere disperers of glorified union cards and work permits. Unfortunately many stu- dents have left campus in order to get a better education than the one they could have gotten here. If you ' ve been run over, I want to apologize for whatever role I ' ve played in helping to do it. John visvader assistant professor, philosophy 73 74 Teaching at the university level is one of the most interesting and challenging professions. In no other position is one daily confronted by a greater array of varied and relatively unde- veloped talent . . . namely the college student. Teaching is a give-and-take situation; the concerned prof learns as much from his students as they learn from him. I really feel that the interested student totally underesti- mates his impact upon his mentors. Students who give a damn are the major reason for the existence of the academic community. Elimination of mediocrity in teaching should be the main focal point of organ- ized student effort, rather than the often trivial objectives of ephem- eral importance which seemingly now preoccupy student attention. bruce b. criley assistant professor, biology 75 Conditions have so changed that the role of the professor nnust also change if he is to continue to be an effective instrument for student education. From the role of imparter of facts and purveyor of " truth, " a shift must be made toward enhancing three things: 1. helping the students define timely and per- sonally relevant questions; 2. encouraging the student to ex- plore these questions on his own; 3. assisting the student in evaluating the implications of his solutions and accepting the responsibility of those implications. Of the many reasons necessitating change in the professor ' s role, three should be highlighted: 1. The American elementary and high schools are extremely active, compared with universities, in upgrading their prod- uct, including giving the students a great deal of freedom and responsibility in the definition and solution of problems. Students having had such experience understandably will be frustrated by the more traditional methods of pedagogy they are likely to encounter when entering college. 2. In the very near future, through the existence of excellent libraries and the use of the computer, limitless amounts of factual information will be available almost immediately to the college student. The professor then will have no need, if he ever had it, to concentrate so much upon the presentation of more facts. 3. Probably most importantly, there is today a movement toward greater freedom throughout the world. At the univer- sity one form this takes is a desire and effort of the students 76 to help define their curriculum and have a voice in who is to control their fate and how it is to be controlled. If the univer- sity is to live up to its revered goal of freedom, ways must be found in which students as well as professors can be made the beneficiaries of such freedom. o.j. harvey professor, psychology 77 Awareness in education ought to include a sensitivity to students as persons, that is, as individuals, ends in themselves. For it is clear that the individual undergraduate in a large university, like a molecule of a gas, is known only as a constituent of a sta- tistical ensemble, and is treated primarily as a means to institutional ends. There are all sort of practical difficulties to be surmounted before significant changes take place in the attitudes of faculty, administrators and the public. It seems idle to offer a proposal ex- cept that, in principle, the faculty could, if it wished, ameliorate the situation in the follow- ing way. Suppose that the torrent of profes- sorial talk that passes for teaching were sub- limed into discussion, that professors listened as well as spoke, and that learning replaced teaching as the essential mark of classroom activity. Conceivably, learning as an individu- alized process might emerge as the paramount fact of educational life, and students might come to be dealt witti as individual learners. aaron sayvetz professor, physical science m fl r ] Ei ff B 1 ' tMi F 7 J a school and a step toward the threshold of the mind 80 ! i?S3P«t ....... ' • .- 81 , 82 college of arts and sciences Unprecedented growth in the school of Arts and Sciences has propelled it into a period of change and adjustment. Accord- ing to Dean Carnes, " This college, like every other institu- tion, is going through a period of self-examination as to which direction it should elect to take. " Already many in- novations have been initiated. In accordance with this year ' s largest enrollment of 11,000, the scope of the Col- lege of Arts and Sciences has been broadened by the ad- dition of four new departments: speech, pathology and aud- iology; Oriental languages and literatures; molecular, cellular and developmental biology; and linguistics. Futher- more, degree requirements have been modified in order to afford the student a much wider range of selection in the satisfaction of his requirements. Possibly the most dramatic change will be in the near future with the op- portunity for students to have a course graded in the standard manner or be placed on a pass fail system. Ji William briggs dean, college of arts and sciences T ««i«Mklitei» de von carlson dean, school of architecture school of architecture The interior of the School of Architecture has been remodeled by the addition of seminar rooms, two larger classrooms, a badly needed exhibit hall, an enlarged workshop area and darkroom facilities. The present curriculum is also being remodeled. The school is headed toward greater involvement in public administration, sociology and psychology in seeking a stronger relationship between architecture and be- havioral sciences. To achieve such a goal, there is a chance the school will offer a six-year program lead- ing to a master ' s degree. Design courses, the nuclei of the program, are now more directed into community involvement. In other words, before designing a build- ing, a student will delve more into the community situation so the building will be a part of the commu- nity ' s character. Such an effort would create a great deal more awareness of urban problems. The students do some work in Denver with the Model Cities Pro- gram and in Lafayette with the Office of Economic Opportunity in a combination of field and campus study. By incorporating off-campus experience with cam- pus work, future architects will be better able to cope with both inevitable and unforeseen problems. 83 I school of business William h. baughn dean " In our rapidly changing society, the undergraduate and graduate programs of the School of Business and the Graduate School of Business Administration are designed to meet the new dimen- sions of responsibility modern business management must face. " According to Dean William H. Br ighn, " the new School of Busi- ness building will significantly meet this challenge. " The new building under construction near the Engineering Center, will improve the instructional program by including computer lab rooms, special case rooms and a library of business. There will also be a student lounge and offices for student organizations. New instructional techniques will be applied, such as program- ming, taped material and a system of self-study under which classes would not meet for two weeks and then every day for one week. The school will move into its new building in July of 1969. 84 Stephen romine, dean school of education The academic year 1967-68 was marked by major im- provement efforts in the School of Education. Having used student ratings of courses and professors for ten years, increased student involvement in planning was sought through creation of a Student-Teacher Advisory Committee on Teacher Education. Several pilot projects were employed in developing clinical-laboratory ap- proaches to integrate theoretical courses with practical experience. In Denver the clinical-laboratory activity also involved exposure of students to problems of dis- advantaged school children, the associated course work being closely related to actual experience in working with these children. Five-year preparatory programs involved the School of Education with Cherry Creek and Adams City, where experience as teacher aides was provided for junior students. Such experience continues into the senior year and the fifth year consists of an internship. Appraisal of on-going programs and future plans was aided by the use of consultants from other institutions, this endeavor relating to a proposed new building for the School of Education. Plans were also made to stabilize undergraduate enrollments in teacher education so as to facilitate improved and concentrated professional programs. 85 school of engineering Once a student decides to become an engineer, he will have unparalleled opportunities to study with nationally and internationally recognized teachers and to work with the superior tacilities in the new S9 nnillion Engineering Center. The Center has allowed the college to expand its undergraduate and graduate courses, and to provide extensive facilities for research in all of the areas of engineering. Chemical engineering, drafting rooms, classrooms, mechanical engineering, aero-space engi- neering, electrical engineering and civil engineering are all arranged in separate wings around the center of the building. The part of the Engineering Center now com- pleted is only phase I of the college ' s plans which ulti- mately call for a permanent library, bookstore and student activity area. " To be what you want to be you must first and foremost decide what you want to be. " This the motto of the College of Engineering as stated by Dean Max S. Peters. The Engineering School has decided and is now making its decisions realities. max peters, dean 86 1 James brinton, dean school of journalism The School of Journalism is the fastest growing school in the University, with enrollment of ma iors having more than quadrupled in the last three years. Students are trained to work in professional fields in the mass media and may follow any one of three sequences: news- editorial, advertising or broadcast journalism. Heavy emphasis is placed on writing courses. Advanced students have frequent contact with professionals in the local area. Editing students spend several sessions each semester sitting at the copy desk of the Denver Post, while radio-TV students spend time looking over the shoulders of men like Bob Palmer in Denver TV stations. Advertising students hear lectures from twelve profes- sional advertising men each semester. Four faculty members have been added in the past three years: James Hickey, Sam Kuczun, William McReynolds and Carl ChristophersoQ. Dean James Brinton came to CU from Stanford U iiversity in 1965. Missing from thefaculty this year is A. Gayle Waldrop, who retired in June 1968 after a teaching career at CU of 46 years. 87 don sears, dean school of law " The story of the day in the Law School is change, growth and hard work. Our aim is to make a good Law School even better. " This is how Don W. Sears, the new dean, sees the CU School of Law. Innovations are appearing in every area of the school. One of the most exciting is the recruitment of law students from ethnic mi- norities. In the past minority groups have been con- spicuous by their virtually total absence; both the legal profession and the nation have suffered considerably for the lack. To remedy this, the law school has begun active recruitment of American Indians, Negroes and Spanish Americans. Special assistance is given to these students through special summer and first year tutorial programs. This summer eleven minority group students enrolled in the program. Other special assistance is given by the new Philip A. Danielson Memorial Scholarship. The award is in recognition of Danieison ' s dedication to the cause of equality among races and it will be given each year to an entering minority student who would not attend law school without financial assistance and who has demonstrated a high potential for community leadership. The Law School has also established a Law Revision Center under the direction of Professor David Engdahl. This center will investigate areas from Colorado ' s Marriage and Divorce Law to the legal aspects involved with organ transplants. 88 John j. conger, dean school of medicine The Medical School is rapidly expanding. Included in the expansion is the S10.9 million construction. Freshmen and sophomores, for the first time, are now using the new unit labs. Each student has his own bench and study area for the entire year. A closed-circuit television brings the science-lab instruction directly to each student; the large lab classes have thus been changed. The curriculum has also changed. All students are now on the quarter system. Students are allowed more elect ives in all classes. The enrollment has also been increasing with 105 students now enrolled. The school hopes to realize an annual 25% increase in enrollment. The faculty enroll- ment has increased accordingly. 89 school of music warner imig, dean There are two basic subjects outside the study in one ' s major field— Theory of Music and History of Music. Changes in teaching techniques in both fields have been taking place; students use media assistant teaching (tape machines, projectors, etc.). Basic source material is made available to the student at his own speed; he can fit the learning to his own time and desires. This is like independent study, but the material is done in conjunction with a class. The individual rate of learning allows the student a chance for self-realization, which is the most important thing a university can give. There is a new program in the study of contemporary music and electronic music. A computer is used to assist in the composition of music. CD is one of the first schools in the country and definitely the first school in the region to do this sort of work. 90 r. - __» •■.- A school of pharmacy harold heim, dean The key to the whole approach in the Pharnnacy School is modernization. The curriculum is being upgraded and streamlined; pharmaceutical science means an application of biology and chemistry. Interest is with the physical aspects of drug action. These factors weren ' t considered 15-20 years ago. Concern is with not only what a drug does, but how. This is the mechanics of action in drugs. There are plans for a whole new building — Eck ley Complex housing chemistry and pharmacy. More classrooms and research labs would be available. Enrollment in the Pharmacy School has doubled in the past five years, with many more girls entering the field. The philosophy of the pharmaceutical field is changing; students are more patient-oriented rather than commodity-oriented. The pharmacist of the future will be more of an institution- alized figure; his new roll will be an " information source. " 91 Fall courses included: " Charlie Chaplin " , James sandoe " occult meditation " , doug simcoe " the world of kazantzakis " , waiter weir " black and white encounter " , earl young " opening a world: poetry " , richard chadbourne " capitalism, materialism, and self— a swing into reality " , morris massey free-lance studio art courses " a closer look at cu: 6 problems of the multiuniversity " , dr. roland rautenstraus " seminar on persian literature " , mehdi nakosteen " a thing called jazz " , don grusin " civil liberties and youth " , dorothy davidson " montessori thought and practice here now " , elaine marks " seminar on eastern religions " , swami parampanti " the intensive encounter group " , dennis hinkle and dean lund " new dimensional art " , jerry Johnson spring courses included: " meister eckhart " , johnvisvader " incommunicado police interrogations: crime control versus civil liberties " , robert pitler " six jazzmen and their music " , wayne scott " the silent language " , earl young " the arabs and the Israelis " , James jankowski " education and ecstasy " , kim malville " occult meditation, parts 1 and 3 " , doug simcoe " contemporary african fiction " , betty sterling " music and ideas " , paul santoro " the encounter with death " , gary behm " William car los Williams ' pater son ( 1946-1958) " , richard chadbourne " blues, rock and contemporary music " , chuck weiss " Chinese taoism " , jim Stewart " white on white " , earl young " Charlie Chaplin " " capitalism, materialism, and self — a swing into reality " , morris massey " history and development of american folk music (17th century to present) " , greg hildedrand " photography " , John gray " black history " , barbara ayre " poetry as a performing art " , f lorence lennon " the technological society " , carl mitcham " alienation from the self " , daniel kagan " creative photography " , warren berman a challenge to the incorporated At its genesis in the spring of 1966, the Uninc U was a small but daring attempt to challenge the status quo. It proceeded from the somewhat unorthodox notion that students, in an innovative curriculum and with enthusiastic instructors, might accomplish what the normal curriculum usually inhibits— a truly exciting learning experience. The format, that of the small seminar, provided an honors situation without the limitations of the honors program and exhibited tremendous potential. 92 The Seer is designed to be a dual-purpose aid in furthering education: it is nneant to help a student in nnaking a choice of courses and professors, and it is also intended to be a means of feedback of - student attitudes to the professors. We do not clainn to possess the absolute insight of Tiresias, for the scores and comnnents in this book represent the middle range of student opinion concerning a given educational situation, and hence should be used mainly as tools of measurement. As in years past, some faculty balloons will be inflated or punctured due to the contents of this book, but these evaluations are intended to show only constructive praise or criticism. academic gadfly harold taylor on the academic revolution. . . harold taylor " radical reform in the university is 50 years overdue, and reform is absolutely essential to ttie survival of the american culture. if we do not listen to what the students are saying, then we are throwing away the greatest natural asset this country has ever had and tormenting a revolution. the university should be the outpost of social change in both the natural and social sciences, contemporary prob- lems are not being dealt with in the university. it is necessary that major issues of the twentieth century be entertained fully and freely by the university. " students. . .are centering their pro- test around three major issues. tirst, the younger generation all over the world has realized they do not have the instruments of power in their hands to have a say in social and academic society. second, world youth are being edu- cated through the mass media as to what is happening in other countries, consequently, a common reflection of political control is growing in trance, poland, Czechoslovakia, and the U.S. third, the younger generation is largely an anti-war generation, this is especially evident from the student protests in the united states due to its involvement in the Vietnam war. this serves as a rallying point for the youth. " the structure of the contemporary uni- versity is that of a corporate entity with a board of directors, a president, an enornnous faculty and finally an indis- criminate student body. the future of a newly appointed teacher in a department depends not on his qualities as a teacher, but whether he is successful in playing the academic game of that department. 97 " students are involved in only two as- pects of the university. . . 1) academic work. . . and 2) so-called student life, connposed of counselors who work with students who are bored or rescue those being destroyed by the academic curriculum. 98 " this structure is a monster; it can ' t possibly work, ttie failure is that major issues are not raised by the regular processes of curriculum. the axiom of the modern university must be students as the foundation of the university, if the students are removed, then you have a hollows shel m r. ' X . " reform must start with the lives and minds and qualities of the con- temporary american student, the process should nurture the intel- lectual needs of every student. the ideal university should consist of students helping teachers to teach, teachers helping students to learn, and the administration help- ing both to come together under the best available conditions. " i V- ' fhleticsathleticsathleticsathleticsathleticsi lOl ithleticsathleticsathleticsathleticsathletic 102 sthleticsathleticsathletics - ' ij athletics fall sports ... 105 winter sports . 123 spring sports . 145 103 ithleticsathleticsathleticsathleticsathletic I 104 % p L ' Tifi- «?, ' v Am Sf ' M-n 109 4 K QM 1 12 Colorado ' s Buffaloes were engaged in phase football in 1968. First half of their season was a big effort to cast aside the clouds of preseason pessimism. Exciting color burst forth following the first homecoming victory in seven years. But alas, as suspected, the loss column swelled week after week. Grey and black prevailed as the bright succumbed to the bleak. Silently the season ended, slowly, at night, with no moon. The team started the season with an unexpected vi- ciousness swamping the Oregon Webfoots 28 to 7. A strong Butf defense smothered the Webfoots al- lowing a scant 191 yards in total offense. It was a surprise showing for the Buffs, and sadly, it was the last time the Buffs were to be tough on the defense. California ' s Bears had a bruising defense and a pass- catch combination that dimmed any hopes the Buffs might have had of getting into conference play un- beaten. Racing to a 343 yard output, the Bears found moving the ball against the Buff defense easier than expected, but could muster only 10 points. It was 10 more points than the Buffs could gather, however, for the Bear defense harrassed Bob Anderson all after- noon, allowing a scattered 290 yards to the Colorado offense. 114 With the start of Big 8 play the Buffs found known op- ponents easier to handle. Iowa State could not keep up point-wise with the Buffs as the Cyclones fell 27 to 18. The rain and mud at the Cyclone field effectively stopped the offensive glamour of Anderson, Steve En- gel and Ward Walsh. The Buffs had trouble holding the young Cyclones. It was not a good game for Colorado and the problem of defense, actually the lack of de- fense, solidified as the main updoing for the Buffs. Missouri ' s Tigers paralyzed the Buff offense and ef- fectively ruined a weak Colorado defense. The Tigers had an amazing 111 plays to 37 for Colorado. Although the Tigers seemed to dominate play, many people felt that the Buffs were never really out of the picture. 115 If there was a time when the Buffs were at their best, it followed for two weeks after the Missouri game. Kansas State left Folsom Stadium the victim of a Buff offensive onslaught. Bob Anderson had one of his finest days of the season, guiding the Buffs to a 37 to 14 victory. Anderson amassed a brilliant 282 yards in total offense. Defense was no problem with the Buffs this time for the Wildcat offense never scored until the first defensive unit of the Buffs was sitting out the remainder of the game. The high spot of the season was Homecoming. Win- ning the first Homecoming victory in 7 years, the Buffs laced a tough Oklahoma team 41 to 27. It was a game for offensive maneuvers, not a game with any defensive excellence. The victory moved the Buffs into third place in the Big 8 behind Kansas and Mis- souri, with a 2 win and 1 loss record. It was a game for the fans as both teams tallied a combination of 68 points, and both totaled offensive records of over 400 yards for the day. From the Oklahoma game to the finish the season ended quickly. Kansas clubbed the Buffs 27 to 14 and dimmed any hopes the Buffs had of collaring a piece of the Big 8 championship. It was a bad day to play football, for the rain and lack of effective offensive ability by the Buffs combined to allow the Jayhawks a big victory. Oklahoma State ripped Colorado 35 to 14. It was the only game the Colorado squad never had a chance of winning. From the opening kickoff to the final gun the Buffs were slapped with their own inability to stop the cocky State offense. The Cowboys were surprisingly tough on defense allowing the Buffs to roam anywhere between the two 20 yardlines. From the 20 yardline to the goalline the Cowboy defense shut out the Buffs with effective consistency. 17 1968 Colorado Football Record CU Op 27 Oregon 7 California 10 27 Iowa State 18 14 Missouri 27 37 Kansas State 14 38 Oklahoma (H) 28 14 Kansas 27 14 Okla. State 35 6 Nebraska 22 35 Air Force 58 Bob Anderson is the total offense leader setting a new pace follow- ing the 1968 season. He holds these Colorado records: 1. total offense yards in one game, 353, surpassing the 282 he regis- tered earlier against Kansas State 2. breaking Gale Weidner ' s 3,195, set from 1959 to 1961 3. breaking Byron White ' s record of most total offense yards in one season 4. most plays in one season, sur- passing the 285 set by Bernie McCall in 1965. The usual Nebraska team, with its herd of supporters, quietly and slowly jumped on the Buffs in the first quarter, and held on for a 22 to 6 victory. A record CU crowd of 48,327 watched the slow to start, but hard to beat Cornhusker offense crunch the Buffs. Colorado ' s ineffectiveness contributed as much to the loss as their inability to stop the Nebraska Cornhuskers. The Air Force Academy, experiencing one of their best seasons in many years, whipped a dead horse in the Folsom Field finals. It was a scoring feast with the Falcons powering across 58 points to Colorado ' s relatively few 35. The Falcon offense used its su- perior offensive weapons to shred the Buff defense. The end was not quick for the Buffs as the final game stretched 2 hours and 50 minutes. 118 Mike Montler, for three years a starting, offensive tackle, had been picked Ail-American following his play in 1968. Mike was two-time All Big 8 and was the second round draft choice of the Boston Patriots. Mike was named to the Playboy Ail-American team, Kodak, Coaches All-American team. First team DPI and Second Team AP. His post season game ac- tivity included appearances in the Hula Bowl and Blue-Grey Bowl games. 119 it was not a good season for the Colorado football teann. their record of four wins and six losses speaks well of the fact the team had its problenns. ; eddie crowder, head football coach 120 VARSITY FOOTBALL ROW 1: B Ander- son, T. Porter, D. Robert, AA. Bynum, C. Pettier, D. Haney, G. Kuxtiaus, J. Brat- ten, S. Zullo, M. Pruetf, D. Schnoor, ROW 2: L. Krawesky, G. Houck, G. Hauptman, K. Morgan, S. Tracy, M. Montler, S. Scti- nitker, D. Bartelt, R. Martin, P. Irwin, B. Smith, B. Brundage, S. Beilar, D. Cleveland, I. Howard; ROW 3: P. Omara, D. Faison, T, Nigbur, J. Michel, J. Em merling, D. Popplewell, R. Varriano, D Perini, D. Turner, D. Melin, J, Witfe, R Reuter, B. Blunt, T. Duncan, ROW 4: G Johnson, P. Jacobsen, J. Raymond, B Collins, B. Porter, D. Havig, S DalPorto P. Murphy, D. Patterson, B. Blount, R Ogle, W. Walsh, E. Cox, ROW 5: J. Phil lips, M. Huber, G. Bailey, E. Harris, M Seale, J. Epple, J. Cooch, B. Kelsey, D Capra, R. Wadlow, S. Engel; ROW 6: C Franklin, (AC); K. Blair, (A.C.); E Crowder, head coach; D. James, (A.C.), S. Ortmayer, (A.C.); R. Duval, (A.C.); P Culpepper, (A.C.); A. Tammarielo, (A.C.); M. Smith, trainer too much inexperience, new coaches and a lack of defense— all became tough issues which the buffs had to endure FRESHMAN FOOTBALL ROW I: Mike Loyd, Brian Foster, Bill Kralick, Lance Sears, Bob Adams, Roger Smith, Herb Orvis, Terry Wellesley, Ron Long, Lome Richardson, Mike Dentsch, Mike McCoy; ROW 2: Doug Kaufman, Chris Havens, Dennis Minuti, Bob Monroe, Grant Foster, Greg Parr, Ron Farrand, Tom Hutchinson, George Raymond, Tom Humphrey, Smokey Barnes; ROW 3: Clitf Danhom, Jim Fogelstrom, Lany Golden, Mike Elford, Gary Clark, Carl Tybee, Willie Nichols, Jim Petrick, Steve Fair, Ken Browne, Carl Holden, ROW 4: Steve Patterson, Craig Howell, Ron Reiger, Marv Whif- taker, Terry Reiser, Paul Arendt, Dave Houck, Gordy Johnson, George Ives, Jim Mottinghan, Rick Kay; ROW 5: Dan Sta- vely, Bart Bortles, Larry Plantz, Steve Sidwell, Ron Smeltzer, Truman Abbott . is «?» « aSl5i«»5»«3 running . . . and challenging the very linnits of a nnan ' s exertion In his first full time coaching position at the University of Colo- rado, Don Meyers guided the cross country team to an impressive and productive season. It was a peak year for the Buffs as they raced to a second place finish in the Big 8 meet and later captured fifth place in the rugged NCAA meet in New York. Much of the team success can be credited to three seniors. Craig Runyan, John Lunn and Pete Van Arsdale led the Buffs to victories over the Air Force, Western Michigan and a first place finish in the CU Invi- tational. A second place finish to Wyoming in the Wyoming Invi- tational was the only sore spot of the year and ended the small meet competition. Runyan and Lunn later finished in the top 15 in the NCAA meet qualifying them for All-American rankings. ROW 1: Phil Pearson, Bob Campbell, Pete Van Arsdale, Rick Truiillo, Craig Runyan, Stan Justice, John Lunn, Don Poole; ROW 2: Brad Hard, Vern Housten, Don Petersen, Dave Binkley, Paul Edstrom, Tim Cronin, Dave Bennett, Don Myers, coach 122 wint( sports W ' ' ■ ' I % (A m ;:4ftk. .•,vv 9 S i Scoopy Smith along with the big 8 title ... we took the nets Colorado ' s basketball team had their best season ever, winning a record 21 games and capturing the Big 8 conterence crown. It was a tremendous year for the young Buffs as they rose from last place in the confer- ence one year ago to take top honors this year. Gordie Tope and Cliff Meely provided the punch which caught many opponents unexpectedly on the short end of the scoring battle. Tope, a junior, gave the team consistent, demanding efficiency. Meely, and his other sophomore sidekicks, proved ability by stepping into the brightlights and performing under pressure. 125 80 r Si What was to have been a good year but not a great one tor Colorado, became a time of excellence. Coach Russell, ' Sox ' , Walseth, the Big 8 coach of the year, added another feather to his well plumaged fedora by stun- ning the experts and fielding one of the finest teams ever, at Colorado. Many records were broken as the Buffs made their climb. Meely became the highest scor- ing sophomore in the history of the Big 8. He was sophomore of the year, and player of the year in the Big 8 conference. Dudley Mitchell and Tim Wedgeworth gave balance to the team attack. Mitchell opened up many opponents ' defenses by his long shots and ' the Wedge ' became a solid, steady, per- former. The only seniors on the team, Ted Erfert, center, Mickey Kern, guard, and Lloyd Hutchinson, forward, proved invalu- able assets to the team, filling in for the starters. iypvr Tim Wedgeworth J 127 When it comes to a description of the season, it has to begin with an undefeated season in the ' snake pit. ' Dropped without regard to national ranking or ability, the teams of New Mexico, Southern California, and Kansas found little to cheer about following games in the f ieldhouse. Ranked as high as number twelve in the country the Buffs entered conference play sporting a record of 8 wins and 1 loss. Gordon Tope, the floor leader. 126 .:ir mmmm It was the experienced Wildcats of Northwestern that caught the Buffs on a long road trip and handed them their first loss of the season. The Big 8 tournament ended with the Buffs in third place. Following an opening victory over Oklahoma, the Buffs dropped a close game to Kansas but whipped Kansas State tofinish number 3. The Rams proved to be a savvy opponent and kept the boys from Boulder doing what they do best. They held Tope to 3 points and won the game. The Buffs came back and took third place in the NCAA regionals whipping the Southwest con- ference champions, Texas A AA. The season ended with an optimistic feeling about the years of the future. Hopefully Ron Smith will return along with the other starters. P mi m Cliff Meely o The conference play was typical for the Big 8. It honors no one and will ruin the best of records. The Buffs dropped four close contests and had to wait until the final game with Missouri to find out the eventual champion. On that night, at halftime, it was announced that K-State had beaten Kansas, robbing them of any chance they had of meeting Colorado if a playoff had developed. Colorado then beat Missouri for the title. The NCAA drew considerable local attention for it pitted the 2 top schools in the state of Colorado against one another. Colorado State U. and Colorado had to travel 600 miles to Manhattan, Kansas for the playoffs. V it- I am very proud of our kids. They are a great bunch and I was very proud of the way they came through all of the pressure situations we faced this year. AAy associa- tion with everyone was very rewarding. It was a tribute to them winning the Big 8. They have played well together all year and I ' m grateful for all of their efforts. I was very pleased all year. I ' m sorry about the regionals but we were beaten by a very good team. Final Big 8 Standings (conference games) W 1. Colorado 10 2. Kansas 9 3. Kansas State 9 4. Iowa State 8 5. Missouri 7 6. Okla. State 5 7. Nebraska 5 8. Oklahoma 3 Sox Walseth Sox Walseth L 4 5 5 6 7 9 9 11 Basketball Season Record 1968-69 CU OP 83 ... . Air Force Academy .... 78 74 ... . Southern California .... 54 81 ... . Texas Tech 77 73 ... . Texas 64 66 ... . Northwestern 83 112 ... . Arizona State 81 86 ... . Fresno State 78 79 ... . New Mexico 72 70 ... . Arizona 69 63 ... . Oklahonna 56 55 ... . Kansas 60 78 ... . Kansas State 69 80 ... . Oklahonna 56 78 ... . Oklahoma State 68 68 ... . Iowa State 67 73 ... . Kansas State 69 70 ... . Kansas 80 80 ... . Missouri 79 83 ... . Nebraska 81 92 ... . Oklahoma 69 73 ... . Okla. State 66 68 ... . Kansas State 70 76 ... . Iowa State 80 65 ... . Nebraska 79 75 ... . Kansas 67 92 ... . Missouri 73 56 ... . Colorado State U. .... 64 97 ... . Texas A M 82 Big Eight Tournament NCAA Midwest Regional Championship ROW 1: Mike Kinkki, David Lee, Tim Richardson, Mike Coleman, Ted Erfert, Bruce Hyink, Cliff Meely, Tim Wedge- worth, Lloyd Hutchinson ROW 2: Head Coach Russell ' Sox ' Walseth, Trainer Monte Smith, Steve Swanson, Ron Maulsby, Dudley Mitchell, Scoopy Smith, Terry Jameson, Gordon Tope, Mickey Kern, Mngr. John Wientraub - Missing, Ron Smith. 135 wrestling record 1968 CU Team OFF 18 . . Western State . . 17 15 . . Oregon 20 2 . . Okie. State . . . 33 14 . . Western State . 17 n . . Brigham Young . 14 19 . . Colo. Mines . . . 13 8 . . Colo. State C. . . 20 1 . . Iowa State U. . . 33 19 . . Colo. State U. . . 12 16 . . Arizona State . . 14 24 . . Arizona U. . . . 10 24 . . Colo. Mines . . 8 1 18. 1 . Wyoming 18 (tie) 6 wins, 6 losses, 1 t e ROW 1: Gil Komloske, Del ard AAetcalf. Garcia, Mike Doyle, Bill Lockhart, Dale Dittmar, Con- ROW 2: Shelby Wilson, coach; Kirk Purcell, Phil Hutchison, Brad Williamson, Lonnie Suazo, Jack Harpin, AAonte Smith, trainer. 136 to be alone . . .against another The wrestling team had troubles. Under the direction of first year coach, Shelby Wilson, the Buffs could nnanage only a so-so 6-6-1 season. It was to have been a good year for the Buffs but inexperience, injuries and a rugged schedule dinnmed most op- timistic plans the team had harbored. With the loss of NCAA champion Bob Justice the team lost several close matches, and never gained the top form expected of them. Filling in as team leader and most outstanding wrestler was Conard AAetcalf . Wrestling at 145 or 152, AAetcalf won 10 victories and lost 1 for the season. One of the more interest- ing elements of the wrestling team was their suc- cess in the latter part of the season. The Buffs won their last four dual meets and then tied a tough Wyoming team before ending their season. The Big 8 tournament was a disappointment for the Buffs as they could grab only a fifth place finish. meet no. of teams CU finish Aspen Intercollegiate 5 3 New Years Ski Meet 8 3 Denver Winter Carnival .... 9 2 Western State Ski Meet .... 5 1 RMISA Univ. of Utah 7 1 NCAA Championships 12 5 138 •df? ' . ' u Coach Bill Marolt and his revitalized ski team, led by Clark Matis and Mike Lafferty, re-established Colorado as a superb power in collegiate skiing. Matis won every cross country race, and became one ot the few men to go undefeated in a ski season. His toughest test was to have been the NCAA but Matis easily won, beating the field by over a minute. A strong alpine team kept the Buffs highly com- petitive throughout the first few weeks of the season. Lafferty, Roger Little and Steve Douglas, captain of the team, formed one of the strongest and most consistent teams in the nation. The high- light of the season came at the Rocky Mountain Intercollegiate Ski Meet. Colorado took first place in the downhill and cross country and finished with seconds in the jumping and slalom. They edged the eventual NCAA champion, Denver, by half a point for the team title. It was the first time in four years the Buffs were again on top of the college ski world. »ifu», w jT ViS-JSlii I i; dormant buffs regain ski world heights Clark Matis, left, overtakes a teammate in the 13 kilometer cross country event at the Western State Winter Carnival ski meet. " 139 1 dark matis mike lafferty, steve douglas, jim hoeschler, roger little 140 I I F I ROW 1: Chuck Snoddy, Geoff Smith, Tom Gates, Clark Metis, Sid Erickson, Tom Gratsch, Paul Canatsey, John Gerber; ROW 2: Mike Romine, assis. coach; Chuck Airy, Bob Kendall, Stan Geyer, Brian Nelson, Ron Schnackenberg, Jay Rand, Tom Ringdahl, Bill Marolt, head coach jay rand » For Lindy Baer, new gymanstics coach, 1968 could not have been any tougher. Rebuilding and molding the Buft gynnnastics corps was to have been a dif- ficult task by itself, but recurrent injuries and overall team inexperience complicated Baer ' s duties. With Tom Casey and Gary Pomeranz out of the starting lineups it became the job of Eric Singer and Ben Blea to provide the bulk of Colorado ' s points and team leadership. Blea won the high bar event in the Big 8 championships and guided the team to a commendable 5 win and 8 loss season. It was the year of development for the Buff squad as many new people were forced to compete against some of the country ' s best. Pat Edwards, Ken Macauley, Dennis Berg, and Tim Larsen, developed quickly throughout the season and gave evidence of bigger things to come for the gymnastics team. new coach, young teann. bright future Left to right: Coach Lindy Baer, Ben Blea, Eric Singer, Pat Edwards, Dennis Berg, Ken Macaulay, Tim Larsen, Bruce Lonnecker, Emery Duel! mngr., Bob Fisher, ass ' t coach. 142 CU OP 151.4 Arizona 147 150.4 Arizona St, . . , 150.6 145.7 Denver 149.1 154.2 Utah 150,2 149.4 Brigtiam Young 151.3 145.1 Oklahoma .... 147.9 146.9 Colo. St. Co. . . 137.7 153.6 Iowa State .... 160.2 148.1 Kansas State . . 151.9 152.9 Kansas 156.3 149.6 Nebraska .... 133.0 150.0 Colorado St. U. 158.3 150.0 Air Force .... 146.0 Big 8 Chmpionships 1. Iowa State 161.8 2. Oklahoma 149.7 3. Kansas 149.0 4. Colorado 148.4 5. Kansas State 147.3 6. Nebraska 137.2 143 SWIMMING TEAM RECORD CU Team OPP 56 Arizona 48 29 Oklahoma .... 75 38 Oklahoma State 66 41 Denver 63 18 ' 2 Kansas 84 ' 2 46 Missouri 56 37 Iowa State .... 66 24 Air Force .... 81 28 Nebraska 76 60 Western State 44 30 Colorado State U. 74 Triangulars at: University of Arizona 1. Colorado 2. Arizona 3. Western State Colorado State College 1. Denver 2. Colorado 3. Colorado State College 4. Mankato State Coach Ralph Bibler put some nevj life into a sagging sv imming program at Colorado. The Buffs have never been too tough and although Bibler did no miracles, his team developed to a competitive edge. It was a typical year record wise, 4 wins and 10 losses, but it was the marked im- provement that the swim team exposed as the season progresed that made this an encouraging year. Finishing last in the Big 8 swimming and diving champion- ships, the Buffs demonstrated new strengths in establishing many new school records. Kurt Schmitt, Jim Cumming, Paul Mack, Bill Rake, and Steve Katz all established new Colorado pool records. All members of this team return for another year of competition. ROW 1: Mark Bailey, Bill Rake, capt.; Chris Rock, Jim Cumming, Glenn Krum, Jim Boulware, John Stryker. ROW 2: Coach Bibler, Bob Shid- ler, Steve McCarthy, Chris Kanaly, Ron Sherwood, Tom Cummins , Kim Cowles, Paul Mack, Clark Pashby ROW 3: Steve Katz, Kurt Schmitt, Mike Farnsvi orth, Eric Glenn, Jim Turner, Lee Dyer. ROW 4: Charles Cowan, Mike Chandler, Roger Hendershot, Steve Tronstein, John Foss, Dave Heppe, Bob Brooks. water . . . a source, a challenge, a competitive medium g e f S ' f f f ' F ROW 1: Pete Van Arsdale, Dan Wunscn, Paul Edstr .i., nock Rodgers, Bill Aesch- Dave Brinkley, Mark Tinnnrion, Rich Eowler, elmen, Phil Watson, Don Meyers, assist- Craig Runyan, Paul Cattermole; ROW 2: ant coach, ROW 3: John Lunn, Jack Grid- Frank Potts, head coach; Ken Hodges, ley, Dan Wigert, Sylvester Reed, Bill Greg Modica, Rick Trujiilo, Stan Cole, Adams, Greg Holmes, Bill Brundinge, Guy Blankenship. potts honored as cu coach, admired as Olympic coach Coach Frank C. Potts 146 Big Eight Indoor Meet Kansas 69 Oklahoma 41 Missouri 35 Nebraska 33 Kansas State 22 Colorado 15 Oklahonna State 9 Iowa State Big Eight Outdoor Meet Kansas 126 Kansas State 100 Missouri 74 Nebraska 72 Oklahoma 60 Colorado 55 Iowa State 38 Oklahoma State 15 j snt The Big Eight Conference proved again to be exceptionally strong in track and field. The Buffs main- tained a 6th place in both the in- door and outdoor Big Eight meets. The Big Eight outdoor meet was held at the Frank C. Potts field, which was recently dedicated in honor of Coach Potts for his 41 years of service at CU. The out- door meet was moved to Boulder to honor Potts before his retire- ment and departure to coach the 1968 Olympic Track team. The meet featured outstanding indi- viduals, including Chuck Rodgers of CU and Jim Ryun of Kansas. 147 148 a step, an inch. seconds of precision. • : J ' 2. Team Standings Oklahoma 63 Oklahoma State 48 Kansas 37 Colorado 35 Kansas State 27 Missouri 17 Iowa State 13 Nebraska 5 ROW 1: Art Thomson, Tom Weinstock, Irv Schiller, Bill Douglas, coach; ROW 2: Ed McWilllams, C. D. Bodam, Jim Trotsky, Dave Webster. 1 Bodam (left) and Thomson (right) work out in a varsity tennis doubles match. a new coach and an optinnistic recovery Under the guidance of new coach William Douglas, the CU tennis team carved out a 17-6-2 record, which was a marked improvement over previous years. Led by Art Thompson and C. D. Bodam, the team finished 4th in a highly competitive meet held in Boulder. 149 linksters bring home an enviable award CU ' s golf team was the surprise of spring sports when it won the coveted Big Eight golf championship at Boulder ' s Lake Valley Golf Club. Balance was typified by Mussel- man ' s2nd, English ' s 3rd, Scene ' s 4th and Hoos ' 8th finish in the Big Eight champion- ship. This balance was the key to the Buffs ' successes. Bill Musselman, CU putter Team Standings Colorado 857 Oklahoma State 861 Nebraska 881 Oklahoma 902 Kansas 906 Kansas State 907 Iowa State 926 Missouri 934 ROW 1: Jim English, Coach Les Fowler, Chris Sena; ROW 2: AA. J. Mastalir, Bill Mussel- man, Allen Hoos, Steve Parr. 150 Big Eight Standings Oklahoma State Kansas Oklahoma Iowa State Missouri Colorado Nebraska Kansas State The spring season proved to be a disappointment tor the Colorado baseball team as they never quite lived up to expectations. Coach Frank Prentup ' s team completed the season with a 9-13 record and finished sixth in the Big Eight Conference. Pitcher Taylor Toomey never regained his form of the previous season and this hurt the Buffs measurably. High spots for the team, however, were a trip to Hawaii to play several island teams and the hitting of junior first baseman and pitcher Dan Ruth. Ruth closed the season with an overall average of .355 and a league average of .369. This placed him third in the Big Eightandgavehim the highest average of a Colorado player since 1962. a star on the horizon... ROW 1: F. Mike Newt«n, Jim Spears, Dave Leech, Jack Schmidt, Marshal Greenstein, Dan Ruth, Steve Morgan- field, Dutch Seitentoff; ROW 2: Frank Prentup, head coach; Bob Anderson, Al Stocklemier, Mike McKuen, Don Alsup, Taylor Toomey, Lloyd Hut- chinson, Bob Corralas, Jim Harnley, Darul Thomas, Jim Lockman, assist- ant coach. » » m ' S @i H% a ' -4- ' L-=. 4t f % ' % ' % Vft cu cheerleadinc or the problem c the verbal chee versu the liquid chee ?rsitylifeuni versify lifeuni versify lifeuniver 153 ' jnivei sitylifouniversitylifeunivirsitylifeun r . J := . - " - -. mi rsitylifeunversitylifeun ,; ' ■ . 55sg5 university life royalty 216 pacesetters . . . 228 publications . . . 242 155 jniversitylifeuniversitylifeuniversitylifeun 156 and then it happened. i was there. but where? a shadow once. a shadow always? not i, myself, causing the sun to rise. and beginning here i am. 157 A J ' wJ 1 mm ; e « « i ' ' t 4 .«.. - " J 4 ■mJtBtJ .j « ♦ ' W I 59 where do they come from . . . 160 L_ . . . and where do they go . . . registration . . . a time in the life jP- of all f matriculated peoples . . . . . . manipulated by the great leveler— the computer. its demands, its mistakes lead in a snakey, freaky, agonizing line from this world . . . . . . into the twilight zone of incredulity. I and while away the hours at the ivory tower . . . A ... in the umc. the most unavoidable mercenary contrivance on campus— where a dollar ' s not a dollar if you ' re buying, but a dime ' s a dollar if they ' re buying, a la used books, but the graduate student federation at least attempted a reduced-price magazine stand, and a cup of coffee is still a dime in the alfred e. packer grill, which continues to lose year after year in culinary comp- etition to al norma ' s cafe in podunk center, iowa. but it is a good place to muse about what ' s happening with friends and an ice cream cone, or meditate alone in a normally chaotic and crowded loggia. 165 II ?-- ■, • : • . V .- v ' " W ; 166 - ». »s A few hundred people — students and professors representing every facet of the University — gathering amid the mountains of Estes Park. A v eekend of honest confrontation . . . earnest, thoughtful encounter . . . sincere involvement. They debated current issues from diversified points of viev . And they talked . . . they listened . . . and they thought. They tried to understand and they began to care. It was freshman camp, sponsored by the University Y. 167 and they came— hog farm. ' m: - 1 Sr fPiHT M D ,- ' is n : ' t. ' the hill " . •ir :-i ' V L ' v " 4 ' . _ » .s» i- s ; - or where it ' s legal to visit the madame or where i buy my drugs (indoors or out) or the 3.2 places where i learned about life or where flower power flourishes and, grows year round or where the printed word is golden (literally) or where it ' s cool to be seen (espec- ially if you got a new car for tChristnnas or for being good or for not flunking out) or where anything can happen and usually does -• ' lA " ' . ■ •», everything about us is expanding and growing: the middle class, taxes, stomachs, inflation, rent, people— including babies, headaches and tension and upset stomachs, minority groups, cars, the defense program, undeclared war. it ' s the natural state of things. so be it at cu which boasts a parking problem excedrin couldn ' t begin to handle, and the most expensive slums in the nation . . . . . . only to be resolved in the nnost expensive papier-maches in the nation. and a new interpretation by the innovators— the builders— from the revolutionary grain bins of the engineering center to the new business school. if m ■ UNIVIISin C3» CCXOIADO Mw SOKXX or WSiNtSS wiiomo i f V — - - V • 173 a weekend of an infatuating collage of contrast, for those who came. others didn ' t. the fanciful, fleeting moment. fjT, ' . " " " - It ' vJKtc: J «W«WMI» of beauty and a crown. of dancing, shedding mums. of elves and rainbows, guitars and a mock presidential candidate, and the harder, more permanent moment. of splitting helmets, of mud and blood of discarded bottles and toilet paper rolls. MLC AMAJ ff ) n and the actors, the stage, the roles, the lines which were homecoming ' 68. 174 they say returning u.s. diplomats carried it here, possibly even the president, nice people, hong kong flu — ridiculous name, but hardly laughable when those stricken thought death was eminent, a swollen and infected throat, congestion, fever and chills, a warping stiffening and aching of the joints, nausea, and an insatiable desire for sleep would draw even the strongest to warden- burg, there was no serum available, and the students knew it. but there was conso- lation in the effort, misery does love company, and there was an ample amount of that at wardenburg. but the question remains; what were we doing in southeast asia in thefirst place? V i ' a liberal is a man who defends the rights of conservatives . . . 7 Hr ■ ' nfliP ' ' ' 9 RP ■■■■■ 4 : fl | m 1 178 Jl 1 " There is personal satisfaction to be derived from tiaving a hand in the shaping of events. A phenomenon of our age is that fatalistic sense of personal remoteness from the mechanisms of public policy. There will not again be a robust politicallife in the undergraduate world, until the student becomes convinced that it matters what he thinks about public problems . . . . " Those words were my own, who knew th e pangs of political im- putence. Who felt even then what the young generation now feels, that the world and our government are unresponsive to us and we do not seem to matter; who felt then and feels now what much of the young generation — only temporarily young — feels, that sometimes if seems that in its anxiety to do something for us, the government IS doing something to us. How welcome that spirit of self-assertion against the government, even as I despise the forms by which it chooses now days to assert itself. I do not know how else we shall achieve such composure, as indeed we cannot do without, unless it is by resisting the narcotic frenzies of ideology and seeking at once to discourage the impulses of the state to improve our lives and encourage impulses in our- selves to improve our lives by seeking justice and compassion and love and privacy. William f. buckley September 26,1968 sponsored by w. f . dyde forum 179 Oct. 3: muskie on campus 1968 o u o CD nixon: an unprecedented conneback Nixon ' s presidential campaign began on Sept. 4 and ended on Nov. 5, and covered some 50,083 miles by air, 375 miles by train and 10 miles by boat His pledges hit on several points. Hiswill be an open administration: It will be " open to ideas from the people, and open in its communication with the people. " Dissent will be welcome: " We should bring dissenters into policy discussions, not freeze them out, we should invite constructive criti- cism, not only because the critics have a right to be heard, but also because they often have something worth hearing. " Consensus will not be one of his goals: " The lamps of enlightenment are lit by the spark of con- troversy, their flame can be snuffed out by the blanket of consensus " His administration will be almost bipartisan in nature: " I don ' t want a government of yes men... I do want a govern- ment drawn from the broadest possible base- one including not only executives and admini- strators, but scholars and thinkers. " humphrey: closing the gap Many Democrats viewing the apparent disinte- gration and demoralization of their party at the disasterous nominating convention in Chicago in August would have been reluctant to predict the survival of the Democratic party in its traditional form. Or to pre- dict that Humphrey could pick up the pieces so fast and come so incredibly close to over- coming Nixon ' s apparently insurmountable lead. As Humphrey rallied his party for its closing rush, his aides at first estimated that they could win given two more weeks of campaign- ing, and then a week, and finally concluded that fhey could have repeated 1948 with just two more days. Humphrey was credited with closing the gap single handed ly. He alone pulled the party together. Humphrey supporters claimed, " help a little sooner from the Mc- Carthy, Kennedy or Johnson people and we ' d won it. " Wallace: the third party threat Pro and con forces of third party presidential candidate George C. Wallace collided head-on Friday, Oct. 1 1, 1968, in Denver as the Ameri- can Independent Party candidate was confronted with his strongest crowd of demonstrators and dissenters in his political campaign to that point. Signs by the score waved before the Capitol Building. Wallace ' s speech hit the themes of law and order, big government, the irrelevance of the major parties to the common man, and his famous turn toward the protesters saying, " You anarchists had better have your day now because after Nov. 5 you ' re through in this country. " The nor- mal Wallace tactic of turning the crowd on the demonstrators and making them look foolish did not work. Each time he uttered a phrase intended to do so, the jeers and cat- calls drowned out any other audible response. The mood of the whole scene blackened. Wallace stopped promising the dissenters soap and haircuts and began promising them stints in " a good federal prison. " The speech finally degenerated into a shouting match between Wallace and his tormentors. Ours is not a sectional movement, its a nation- al movement, " Wallace had said over and over again. The voting indicated otherwise. Wal- lace carried only five southern states with 45 electoral votes. Nationally Wallace took a creditable 13% of the vote and over 9 million votes. In historical retrospect, Wallace ' s can- didacy came off third best among the four third-party movements of the Twentieth Cen- tury in its popular vote percentage, and sec- ond best in its electoral strength. Democratic vice-presidentJal candidate Ed- mund S. Muskie faced 3500 University students and outlined for the first time his plan for substituting a lottery system for the " present unfair method of drafting mentor military service. " Muskie told the crowd which filled fhe UMC fountain area that rather than drafting the oldest men first, he advocated a " random system using a lottery. At age 19, all men would be vulnerable for one year to be drafted by lottery. " Compared toother college crowds which have faced either Muskie or his running mate, Hubert Humphrey, the Boulder group was tame. A few shouts from the audience interrupted Muskie but he con- fronted his hecklers and succeeded in es- tablishing some semblance of communication a pleasant change for Democratic party workers who have seen both their candidates shouted down by anti-war, anti-Johnson groups from Pennsylvania to Washington a long night ' s journey into Wednesday . . . The tumultuous 1968 presidential campaign neared its end Monday, November 4, with Democrat Hubert H Humptirey buoyed by a new poll placing him in the lead and Republican Richard M Nixon predicting victory (or himself by three tolive million voles Even with the last-gasp political flumes, the possibility remained that Tuesday ' s voting would be inconclusive, that no candidate would emerge with the 270 electoral votes needed to become the 37th President of the United Slates The final Harris survey disclosed by the New York Posi gave Humphrey 33% of the vole to dCo for Nixon, a swmg of 5% to the Democratic norninee m 2i hours The ne«t-to-last Harris poll had been the same asthe last Gallup poll — bolh showing Niion ahead 42°.n to Humphrey ' s 4Q%. Both Hams and Gallup polls showed Wallace, the former Alabama governor, running third with about 15%. Anii-war pickets and Election Day demonstrators marched m a number of American cities Tuesday, Nov 5,1968 Sen Edmund Muskie went to the polls in Maine lo Ihe protest chant o! " free elections now " and there was a brief battle in Newark. N.J. between demonstrators and counter- protesters Across from the White House in Washington, police arrested about 100 paraders. In New Vork, after a Union Square rally, groups invaded midtown, including Rockefeller Center, and there were more than 70 arrests While there were scattered incidents elsewhere m Ihe country, at nighltall they had fallen short of Ihe large- scale, massive protests mapped m advance ol Ihe election The Incidents were intended to emphasize Ihe prolesters ' claim that the choice among presidential candidates made the 1968 election a " fraud " The election was so close The remarkable fact aboul it was not that Niion won— but Ihal heal- most lost The l?epublican party was unified, lavishly financed, loaded with eager volunteers The Democrats were m disarray, desperate (or cash, and many of their workers were openly contemptuous o( their candidate for president In New York slate, there was no (unctionmg Democratic organization, and yet Hubert Hum- phrey carried Ihe state by 478,000 votes The Nixon managers thought they had a chance in New York, they believed Ihey would carry Penn- sylvania, yet Ihey los ' there too, by more than 250,000 votes The Democrats tost New Jersey by 54,000 votes largely because Democratic leaders m the slate refused to believe ihey had a chance The Democrats earned Texas and Michigan, big Stales the Republicans had thought they might win A 100,000 vote margin gave Ihe RepublicansOhio The nation held its breath while Illinois returns camein precinct by precinct Its 26elecloral votes would put Nnon over the 270 needed for victory Many went to bed, some fell asleep m (ront of Ihe TV set, others remained glued to the screen Bui it wasn ' t until Wednesday morning that NiKon won Illinois and the Presidency of Ihe United States Srat and Ef«c4oral Voro Niion Popular Humphrey Vote Wolloce Alabamo (10) 138,300 140,100 626.600 Alaiko (3) 32500 31,400 8,6C ■ Afljono (5) 223900 143,700 37,3C Arkansoi (6) 180,000 177.500 229,900 California (40) 3.407,800 3.186.200 481.oOi Colorado (6) 405,700 331.900 59,300 Connecticut (8) 557.800 624.600 74,700 Deloware (3) 95,600 88,100 27,400 Florida (14) 814,700 449.400 597.600 Georgia (12) 346.000 305,500 491.900 Howoii (4) 89.400 139,800 3.100 Idaho (4) 162,400 87.900 35.9C0 IM.nois (26) 2,064,800 1.929,300 341,600 Indiana (13) 1,037,700 783,300 237.800 Iowa (91 616,700 477,400 44,200 Kansas (7) 466,400 297.700 84.700 Kentucky (9) 444.700 390.300 187,000 Louisiono (10) 259.700 317.900 537,000 Maine (4) 164.500 212,500 4.300 Marylond (10) 511.300 528,800 179.700 Mossochuselts (14) 739.400 1,415,600 84.400 Michijan (21) 1,350.900 1 577.900 324.900 Minnesota (10) 625,200 809.100 49.900 Mississippi (7) 85,800 145,300 402,400 Missouri (12) 766.100 758,500 195,400 Montona (4) 130.100 109,200 18,500 Nebraska (S) 297 300 142.400 41,900 Nevodo (3) 71 900 58.900 20,100 New Hampshire (4) 147.600 125.200 10.400 New Jersey (17) 1,316,400 1.262.700 259.700 New Mexico (4) 168,400 129.400 25.600 New York (43) 2,966.900 3,444.800 347,700 North Carolina (13) 626,600 442,400 497..I00 North Dakota (4) 130,400 89,400 13,400 Ohio (24) 1.782,700 1.491.500 445,900 Oklohomo (8) 405.100 278,500 175,400 Oregon (6) 395.400 350,100 47,900 Pennsylvania (29) 1.862.400 2,134,800 351.400 Rhode Islond (4) 115,900 239,500 14,900 South Corolina (8) 251 400 192,300 207,400 South Dokota (4) 136 400 108,000 21,100 Tennessee (11) 467 900 351.400 419,800 Texos (25) 1,215,800 1,257,900 577,300 Utah (4) 238,6 00 157.000 27,000 Vermont (3) 84 000 70.800 4,800 Virginia (12) 590,500 447.400 325400 Washington (9) 517.500 559,300 85.100 West Virginio (7) 305,400 373,300 71,700 Wisconsin (12) 807.700 745.500 127,000 Wyoming (3) 70.000 44.800 11.000 District of Columbia (3) 29,600 136,400 Bold type indicates winning total in each state. ' Wo ' tace ' ■: ' " . ' - cf of Columbio. Stata and Electoral ote Popular Vote Nixon Humphrey Wallace Aloboma (10) 138.300 140,100 626.600 Alaska (3) 32S0O 31.600 8,6C : Arliana (S) 223 900 143.700 37,3C Arkansas (6) 180.000 177,500 229,900 Califarnio (40) 3,407,100 3,186,200 481,6CC Catorado (6) 4OS,70O 331.900 59,3CD Connecticut (8) 557.800 624,600 76,70: Delaware (3) 95,600 88,100 27,6CC Florldo (14) 814,700 649.400 597,600 Georgia (12) 346.000 305 500 491,900 Hawaii (4) 89.400 139,800 3 K- Idaho (4) 162.400 87.900 35.900 lllmois (26) 2.064,800 1,929,300 361,600 Indiana (13) 1,037,700 783.300 237,800 lo o (9) 616,700 477.400 66,200 Kansas (7) 466,400 297.700 86.700 Kentucky (9) 444,700 390.300 187.000 Lowisiona (10) 259.700 317.900 537.000 Moine (4) 164.500 212,500 6,300 Maryland (10) 511,300 528,800 179.700 Mossochusetts (14) 739,400 I.4IS.600 84,400 Michigan (21) 1.350.900 1.577.900 324,900 Minnesota (10) 625.200 809,100 69 900 Mississippi (7) 85.800 145.300 402,400 Missouri (12) 766,100 758,500 195,400 Monlono (4) 130.100 109,200 18,500 Nebrosko (5) 297 300 162,400 41,900 Nevada (3) 71 900 58,900 20,100 New Hampshire (4) 147.600 125.200 10,400 New Jersey (17) 1.316,400 1,262,700 259,700 New Mexico (4) 168.400 129,400 25,600 New York (43) 2.966.900 3,444,800 347.700 North Caroline (13) 626,600 462,600 497,100 North Dakota (4) 130,400 89,600 13,400 Ohio (24) 1 782700 1,691,500 465.900 Oklahoma (8) 405,100 278,500 175.400 Oregon (6) 395,400 350,100 47.900 Pennsylvania (29) 1,862,600 2.134.800 351.600 Rhode Island (4) 115,900 239,500 14,900 South Corolina (8) 251,400 192,300 207.400 South Dakota (4) 136,400 108,000 21,100 Tennessee (11) 467 900 351,400 419,800 Texos (25) 1,215,800 1,257.900 577,300 Utah (4) 238,600 157.000 27,000 Vermont (3) 84,000 70.800 4,800 Virginia (12) 590,500 447.600 325,400 Washington (9) 517,500 559,300 85,100 West Virginia (7) 305,600 373.300 71,700 Wisconsin (12) 807,700 745.500 127,000 Wyoming (3) 70,000 44.800 11,000 District of Columbia (3) 29,600 136,400 - Bold »yp« indi«o»e5 winning totol in eoch state. Wollacc re- : r ■ ■ ---ct of Columbio f The number one problenn confronting America today is the problem of moral pollution. This is the most morally pol- luted, degenerate, insane nation on the face of this earth. And you young kids havetheiob of giving America her sanity back. All of you young kids that ' s in the middle, that don ' t know quite which way you going, you got to wake up and realize the system ain ' t playing no games with you. Now you don ' t have to wake up if you don ' t want to, but you ' re going to end up in trouble because you see us old folks have fixed it so you have lost the luxury of being stupid. dick gregory november 1 1, 1968 183 September 13-december 13, 1968 an attempt at reconciliation sept. 13: University President Joseph Snniley broke a 3-3 tie at ttie Board ot Regents meeting to allow the Students for a Dennocratic Society (SDS) to use University facilities for their national convention, if it was open to the press and public. Oct. 11: Regent Joseph Coors was quoted in local media as saying that a ban on cameras and recording devices from SDS convention sessions would be a " direct violation of the vote and intention and direction of the Board of Re- gents. " Oct. 12-13: SDS held their national convention on the Boul- der campus in the University Memorial Center. On Sat- urday morning, SDS delegates evicted newsmen bearing cameras and recording devicesfrom their meetings. Oct. 14: Members and potential members of the Univer- sity ' s Board of Regents and two officials of the state government all expressed great concern but differing attitudes about the events of the SDS convention weekend. With the backing of four of the Board ' s six members, President Smiley issued a statement allowing the SDS ban so that further trouble might be avoided. Asked if he would favor Coor ' s suggested resignation of President Smiley over the incident, Colorado Governor John A. Love said " definitely not. " 184 Oct. 16: Approximately 1,000 students at the first Student Assembly ttiis year com- mended President Smiley for allowing the SDS national Council to meet at the Uni- versity. The Assembly also recognized the local SDS chapter as an official student group regardless of any contrary decision by the Regents. nov. 25: The Board of Regents voted 3-2 todisassociate SDS from the list of " affiliated " University student organi- zations. SOSL said affiliate. The Faculty Council President said affiliate. The ASUC President said affiliate. The Dean of Student Affairs said affiliate. Two Regents ( Lynch, Betz) said affiliate. But three Regents (Coors, Atkins, Gilbert) said disaffiliate. Students and faculty, incensed over the Regents ' vote to dis- affiliate SDS banded together and planned an all-University noon rally. nov. 27: Three University Regents shot adrenalin into a waning hope with a letter to the Colorado Daily calling for a re- consideration of Friday ' s disaffiliation of SDS. Regents Betz, Lynch and Carlson (whowasillandunableto vote on the issue) said that the decision of SDS ' affiliation should be made by a " full board. " dec. 4: The Student Assembly approved a resolution endorsing the reaff illation of SDS with the University. dec. 13: In Colorado Springs President Smiley broke a 3-3 tie to reaff iliate SDS. The vote came after a four hour meeting in which an administrator, two faculty members and several students recommended reversal of the 3-2 disaf- filiation decision made in November. Smiley and Carlson who were not at that meeting, voted in favor of reaffiliating SDS. never . . . the New Emergence Against Violent and Expressed Revolution ctiose SDS to demonstrate against.. In early February, Acting Pres- ident S. I. Hayakawa of the student strike torn San Fran- cisco State College was asked to speak at the W.F. Dyde Forum at CU on March 3. It was not until five days before the scheduled appear- ance (Wednesday, Feb. 26) that the majority of students knew of the coming event through the Daily. By Friday, members of SDS decided to hold an open meeting — not an SDS meeting but a meeting of an ad hoc committee on the Hayakawa problem. Before the meeting broke up, they were all agreed on a walk- out. Monday morning three San Francisco State students representing the Third World Liberation Front, the Black Students Union and the San Francisco State strike steering committee arrived in Boulder and launched a vigorous attack on Hayakawa in the UMC grill. They described him as a racist and an enemy of freedom. At 5 p.m. SDS and the Afro- American Student Alliance held a joint meeting at the United Protestant Center and endorsed the idea of a walkout. ' . «V .) y i 186 -I march 3, 1969: the night feeling became stronger than thought By 7-30 p.m. Macky Auditorium had been filled. Hayakawa stepped to the podium amid derisive calls and began to read a leaflet prepared by SDS earlier in the day explaining the purpose of the walkout. In reply to the black and white militant chant " Pigs off campus, " Hayakawa asked, " What ' s the matter with you guys? Walk out! Walk out! " The chanting increased, and this time in response Hayakawa clapped in rhythm with the chant and then started dancing. Once again urging the militants to walk out, Hayakawa was met with a verbal barrage. Hayakawa answered, " I can outstay any of you bastards! " Tension mounted to the breaking point. A metal folding chair was hurled onto the stage. The crowd seemed to draw in its breath audibly, as one person, regis- tering disbelief and amazement. Thefrenzy and clamor rose to an ear-splitting pitch. There were several attempts for a call to order. Then quite suddenly, shortly before 9pm the blacks started their walkout. White sympathizers followed Quietly and calmly, Hayakawa spoke to the audience, concluding with a plea; " I want all of you students and faculty at CU to unite and protect those academic freedoms which are so deeply threatened at this moment! " He then invited those who disagreed with him to come and share the platform. " I myself am leaving the auditorium... " As Hayakawa left the stage, angry shouts rang forth from the militants who had since returned. Some of them vaulted onto the stage, scuffling with police as they surged toward the speaker ' s rostrum. Amid the confusion, several persons did manage to reach the microphone, including a CU SDS member, a Denver taxpayer and a San Francisco State student. The meeting ended at 10:30 p.m. in a formless and ragged manner. 187 march 4-???, 1969: aftermath march 5: President Joseph Smiley announced that charges would be filed against students or non-students " who violated regulations and or civil law, and who could be identified " at the S.I. Hayakawa speech March 3. march 10: The University Discipline Committee (UDC) met to decide whether SDS members John Buttny and Brian Mcquerry had violated the terms of their probation at the anti-Hayakawa demonstration. The pair were put on probation by the UDC last year for a sit-in- blockade of a CI A recruiting agent. A march in protest of the UDC meeting was planned. A list of complaints included UDC ' s closed hearings. march 11: UDC granted the defendants ' request for an open hearing. march 13: The Joint Board on Student Organizations and Social Life (SOSL) decided not to conduct a hearing on the University status of SDS since the ASUC Senate had already confirmed SDS affiliation and resolved to have the ASUC President " sponsor all normal activities which come under affiliation if the Board of Regents disaffiliates SDS. " The Student Assembly demanded that no student be suspended or expelled for demon- strating against Hayakawa, but it refused to support the demand that nocivil action be taken against the demonstrators. march 17: Buttny and AAcQuerrey faced the UDC on charges they violated their probation by their action at the speech of Hayakawa and with violating Uni- versity standards of conduct. Former Colorado Supreme Court Justice Albert T. Frantz was named legal advisor tothe UDC. march 25: An open hearing on the current affiliation of SDS with the University was scheduled to begin April 29, after this book was sent tothe publishers. .:»« • march 27: It was announced that four more students will face a university disciplinary committee (probably the newlyformed Faculty Discipline Com- mittee) for disrupting Hayakawa ' s speech. march 28: Buttny and McQuerrey were " permanently withdrawn " from the University. The decisions stated that they would be " denied financial assist- ance, regardless of form, and Univer- sity employment of any kind. " aprill: At this time, under the new state campus disorders law, a total of eight persons (five of them students) have been charged in civil courts with interfering with the peaceful process of the University. 189 It was January 7, 1969— the day after Christ- mas vacation had ended. And the mild winds that whipped up the dust that afternoon only added to the restlessness of a post-vacation, pre-exam period. The winds increased in velocity as sunset approached, and even those accustomed to Colorado chinooks became concerned. Students, wide- open for some excitement, guiltlessly abandoned books when downed power lines blacked out large parts of Boulder and eerie orange glows on the horizon disclosed three major fires. Many students volunteered to fight the fires; others helped individuals whose homes had been totally or partially destroyed by the winds; some directed traffic at blacked out intersections and closed streets. Exciting it was, but awe- some it was more. Standing midway up DULDER EMERGENCY SQU D Boufdefi, Co(o Flagstaff with the wind howling, piercing, screaming in your head and shoving you rudely about, and looking over a partially blacked out city studded with flashing red lights and moaning with sirens was a very lonely, helpless, onesided affair. About 11 :30 p.m. the winds had died down, winds that officials at the National Center for Atmospheric Research (NCAR) clocked at 130 mph with one 25 minute period of a 125 mph constant wind. Wednesday morning temperatures had plummetted and snow was falling. But the snow could not conceal the damaged homes, businesses, cars, ■ees, and the two lives taken— a truck driver nd a volunteer Boulder fireman— as a result of one of the worst windstorms in Colorado history. — lor- 192 and you can hear her calling. . . if you listen, calling in the very stillest part of the night- past your books, through your mind; or the earliest part of the morning, when only you belong to the world. for she ' s right outside your window — cool hard impressive. and she ' s calling you into her depths, to that Glory Hole known only as Aspen. . . 193 ■ : t she will always be there; she always has. and you ' ll always answer to her calling. for the calling is within — in a secret, sensuous voice. and you know you must go. 195 196 r • ft. ! there was yesterday, and there will be tomorrow, but most ot all there was tonight . . . ' il SMi-i ' - grass, acid, pot, joint, hash, bust ... all took on new meaning with new pastinnes — ' ' what a lovely way to spend an evening " It ' s better than your alcohol, but the law says. . . grant johannason, pianist december 10,1968 les danseurs atricains— Tensembie national du mali novennber 18, 1968 hernnannprey, baritone march 14,1969 200 artist series jenny counsell and Stephen moore in " the beaux ' strat agem " theatre royal Windsor October 14,1968 . . . • ,• , n eugene istomin, piano; issac stern, viohn; leonard rose, cello april 23,1969 201 cannonball adderly the byrds ramsey lewis harper ' s baazar 203 pierre salinger on the impact of mass media October 29, 1968 " poll-taking, a product of mass media, has taken initiative out of the candidates, while we need politicians to explore new roads, we are getting leaders who are inhibited by public opinion, they discover what the public wants, and with the polls in their pockets, they go out and tell the public what it wants to hear. a great leader leads public opinion; he does not follow it . . . television has caused politicians to acquire new skill, in the past, candidates had to speak well, work effectively with people and occasionally even had to debate the issues, now the most im- portant skill a politician can posses is to project his image well on television. timothy leary on the unconditioned state february 24, 1969 " there exists a reward-punishment structure, in reward-punishment there is no pleasure, you cannot get pleasure from having more control, there is no pleasure from trying to control other people. pleasure is the unconditioned state. you put yourself on autopilot and it is all energy and it is all good . . . the unconditioned state has been taboo, one of the side effects of marijuana is it disorients the times. you will float across the hedonic barrier, the higher you are the more you are slowing time d own. there is no reason for anyone not to be high all the time. " loan baez and david harris onlifeandpoliticsintheu.s. february 10, 1969 baez — " and the only intelligent change we can make is to give up violence ... if americans are going to fight against militarism in the u.s. we must withdraw our support of any organization that says it is ok to take other human lives. " harris — " we must refuse to give upour lives to institutions that preserve fear, if this is to be a world not based on fear, then it must be a world based on the rubble of those institutions, and the first of those institutions is the draft . . . that is our decision, yet people ' s lives are controlled by that decision . . .ultimately, each man must stand alone and make the decisions that his conscience dictates all of the effects of that decision may not be known, but you ' ll have plenty of company when you make it. people all around the world are living for the day when a man stands up, and he won ' t have to stand on another man ' s back. " alien ginsberg on america and its surrogate spirit february 14, 1969 " i am the universe tonite riding in all my power riding . . . i ' m an old man now, and a lonesome man in kansas but not afraid to speak my lonesomeness in a car because not only my lonesomeness it ' s ours, all over america tender fellows— man of america, be born! " 205 206 the year is at the spring. and spring came on forever. in our tinne— a vain eternal perpetual moment in our lives. and a small grey mist v raps our gelatin voids, and the rainbow comes and goes. . . f ' ' the innate the instinctive the wild pressing desire of man toexpress himself to say what lies within underneath the hair the flesh and further still — into the bone the marrow of everything he is. or cries to be. the classical, timeless expression symbolically through ballet. refined pleasant aesthetic interpretive. depth. meaning below the surface in the center of the pirouette, inside the tutu. today, now, the expression of the living theatre. thechallenging, daring extortion in eyes and posture. the maddening animal impulsiveness. reaction. shredding fascade, layering — to red and real. more than existence flame, force, blood, b reath, gasp. resurgence. and reaction to both forms of expression to that which lies commonly in us all — to the lifeblood the lifeform of man. reaction response revulsion reflex recoil I 208 • 209 % I lorca ' s " blood wedding " a university theatre production ' twelfth night " 210 ' finian ' s rainbow " " trojan women " a university theatre production V i " black connedy " a theatre 300 production t - _ ■ -i»i- 2n one of man ' s extensions— for carrying the past and his Christmas trees with him, or for carrying him away from here to there. especially in the spring when something comes alive, or is perhaps just awakened, and is screaming to get out. so you get out on your own to the trails lacing the mountains. and you race toward the sun, over the sun, beyond . . . L 212 i have seen a curious child, who dwelt upon a tract of inland ground, applying to his ear the convolutions of a snnooth-lipped shell to which, in silence hushed, his very soul listened intensely; and his countenance soon brightened with joy, for from within were heard murmurings, whereby the monitor expressed mysterious union with its native sea. —William wordsworth book iv 214 royalty y peggy gribben coloradan 217 1-it-i— T kare7i bowman linda kelly 218 coloradan queen attendants marhiune (johin I rehecca harman 219 homecoming qmen cathy foster 220 homecoming attendants catliij raloita rebecca harman hoiiive diiiikar marij loii poNrJre lijnn jmniglcii 221 freshman queen Imda schooling 222 ' susie l)(uin fresliman queen attendants madeUne janover chrhtjj cutler mary 223 li ball queen katid waldron 224 II f engineering ball queen Jpaiiie hriiikman engineers miss perfect body J j ni ptrnigic 225 marilyn martens pi kap ham dance qmen 226 bohhi hcniii acacia queen of the nile agJij man fred dole 227 k r pacesetters What manner of man who corners care? Not in his solitude nor in the hypnotic serenity of books. But in this world. His time— our time. A time of involvement . There are no chartered innovators. Each person is the arbiter of his own fortune. Some choose to lead in the introduction of a new order of things. Others choose to lead In the betterment of an existing establishment. Every man has cares. Yet some are distinguished for their efforts and concern in the concentration of a specific care. And such are the Pacesetters at the University of Colorado. These 20 students and 17 runners-up are recognized in Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. These people cared and let others know about it. We knew about it and we watched them strive for their goals. And we admired them. Yet is there admiration without some envy- envy for what we might have done had we cared a little more? And is there envy without defeat? There is, if from these people, we learn in the present so that tomorrow we have not lost our past, and our future is not dead. This manner of man captured his care. His care may be a Mac Arthur Park or it may leave in others the conviction and will to carry on. As this man works through others, for others, he is yet an individual who knows that in the long run he must walk alone. 1 Lynn Abdnor, Sarah Hoagland, Ed Barad, Dan Hayward An elementary education major with a 3.1 grade average, Lynn Abdnor tias play- ed an active role as a member of the Uni- versity. She served as president of Gamma Phi Beta sorority as a junior and was chairman of the Central Hearing Com- mittee. Lynn ' s willingness to become in- volved has been lauded by invitations to join various honoraries including Spurs, Hesperia and Mortar Board. Sarah Hoagland, a philosophy major with a 3.28 grade average, has held numerous ex- ecutive positions, including Mortar Board, Honors Union Council, Dean ' s Advisory Com- mittee and World Affairs Conference. Sarah ' s efficiency in belonging to so many and diversified organizations is also reflected in her summer work with the International Banking Center, National City Bank, of New York, for whom she also worked one summer in Paris, France. Involved in student government since his sophomore year, Ed Barad was president of his class his junior year and vice- president of the student body his senior year. Also academically active, Ed, as an English literature major, has accumulated a 3.35 grade average and has been a mem- ber of a scholastic honorary in each of his years at the University. Having an interest in the theatre, Ed was in two University Theatre productions. He has also worked with juvenilecourts in Denver. Daniel S. Hayward, a business major finance and accounting, has demonstrated his performance and contributions to the University as vice-president of the ini- tiate chapter of the national junior-senior- graduate men ' s honorary fraternity, Omic ron Delta Kappa. A senior with a 3.6 grade average, Dan has also been a member of the sophomore men ' s honorary — Phi Ep- silon Phi, Naval ROTC honorary — Star and Sextant, national business honorary — Beta Gamma Sigma, and national senior men ' s honorary — Sabres. in 231 A high degree of involvement over the lastfour years has shown Jeroid Zinnm- erman to be a leader in campus activities. An active member of Zeta Beta Tau fra- ternity, Jerry has served as secretary, social chairman and president. Jerry, a finance major with a 3.65 grade aver- age, has also served on four honoraries. Demonstrating his administrative abil- ities, Jerry was campaign manager for the winning AAarturano-Barad ASUC tic- ket and was Administrative Assistant for ASUC. Debby Kerner has demonstrated her con- cern for student affairs through num- erous affairs and committees including work on each class council. Debby is a speech education major, maintaining a 3.2 grade average. Her interest car- ries into extra-curricular activities such as singing for two years with the Uni- versity jazz ensemble and participating for three years in University Theatre productions. Pat AAcGraw, a political science major with a 3.25 grade average, has been highl interested and involved in the University. Serving as reporter, news editor and editor for the Colorado Daily student newspaper has given Pat a mouth- piece toward bettering the campus com- munity. Pat has also demonstrated his interest in the fraternal aspects of col- lege as founder, charter member and president of Alpha Kappa Lambda fra- ternity and as chief contributing con- sumer at the Sink. Meredith Hart can be described as a person who cares. Everything she does shows her enthusiasm for life itself, especially the involvement and the learn- ing experience. Majoring in English lit- erature, she has a 3.79 grade average. The kind of activities in which she has chosen to involve herself reflect her con- cern for people, whether it be as a fresh- man camp counsellor or as a Clearing House tutor. 232 ' " ' .»% I ;;? ' ♦ Meredith Hart, Jerry Zimmerman, Debby Kerner, Pat McGraw 233 ' « V « L.y,3S 234 AAarilyn Tarbet, Don Marturano, Susie Zimmerman, Richard Laingor 1 aijB l J i1 r! S ' l A junior pacesetter majoring in econonnics, Marilynne Tarbet has maintained a 3.6 grade average. Marilynne is dedicated in one particular field of interest — freshman camp. She attended the camp her freshman year and was a camp counsellor during her sophomore year. This year Marilynne was director of freshman camp and president of University Y, which sponsored the camp. An economics major with a 3.35 grade average, Don Marturano has found him- self involved in leadershipfor four years. Successfully combining his scholastic ab- ility with an interest in class activities, he has been a member of each class hon- orary, a leader in Delta Upsilon fraternity and has served on Homecoming and Rally committees. In student government, Don has been freshman class vice-president, sophomore class president and president of the student body his senior year. A physical therapy major with a 3.8 grade average, Susan Zimmerman hasdelved into a diversified group of University activities. Susan is a junior whose interest and ability have been appreciated by Clear- ing House for which she has worked on physical education for the mentally re- tarded and as a juvenile court tutor. Susan is also interested in music, having par- ticipated in the opera cast La Boheme and the Collegiate Corale. Four years of dedication to the College of Engineering have brought many honors for Richard Laingor. As a senior in elec- trical engineering, he has been able to accumulate a 3.2 grade average. Being especially interested in student participa- tion in the College of Engineering, he has been elected to three engineering hon- oraries and was president his senior year of the Associated Engineering Students. Richard has also served on the Dean ' s council in Engineering. 235 A political science major with a 3.8 grade average, Carol Bozeman ' s accomplish- ments at the University, although not great in number, have a unique and highly admirable aspect to them. Carol has limited herself to working on the Daily in a crusading attempt to challenge the University with reform. In addition to her four years with the Daily, including 1968 summer editor and managing editor, Carol was a resident advisor for two years. Returning to CU after his junior year in Bordeaux, France, John McGill involved himself deeply in campus activites. Combining scholarship with an interest in the University, John was able to a- chieve a 3.1 grade average in English and still find time for campus partici- pation. He was a columnist for the Col- orado Daily, served on the freshman, sophomore and senior class councils, was a resident advisor for Baker Hall, chairman of the Unincorporated Uni- versity and scholarship chairman for Delta Upsilon fraternity. Cathy Gerhauser, a history major with a 3.4 grade average, has participated in many diversified activities during her four years in school. Her journal- istic and administrative abilities have been exemplified by her involvement with the press board, newspaper staff, Coloradan staff and as business manager of the Coloradan her junior and senior years. Cathy ' s interest in music is reflected by her membership in freshman choir and in Festival chorus. Alan Stage is an electrical engineering student with a 3.957 grade average. His phenomenal grades are complimented by his sensitive interest in the Uni- versity. In addition to participating in several engineering honoraries, Alan has worked in Clearing House and served on New Student Orientation pan- els. Alan ' s interest in music resulted in his membership of the Band Honorary (Kappa Kappa Psi). 236 Mt Carol Bozeman and John McGill fi Cathy Gerhauser and Alan Stage Gwen Davis and Craig Runyan Bob Breugel has distinguished himself as a man with the originality and drive to in- novate that in which he believes. He is a founder and charter member of Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity, a founder of Omicron Delta Kappa. A Boettcher Scholar and member of Phi Beta Kappa, his inter- est in academics is reflected by his 3.65 grade average. He is a sociology major who knows his field well enough to work as a teaching assistant. As campus correspondent for Time mag- azine and editor of the Coloradan, Carol Porter, who has a 3.47 grade average, has reflected and interpreted her four years at CU by her journalistic ability. This ability has also been reflected in Carol ' s major field of psychology in which she has published some of her work. Carol ' s interest in psychology is also re- flected in her work with Clearing House North Broadway School for the mentally retarded, WICHE work-study program in mental health and Psi Chi, psychology honorary. Gwen Davis has not only maintained a 2.78 grade average as a sociology major, but also is actively involved in sociological projects on the campus. Her concern for people is evidenced by her work in or- ganizing and running the DeAAarc School as a part of the Clearing House program. The quality of her contribution earned her the position of Assistant Director of Clearing House. Gwen ' s sociological concern can also be reflected by her pos- ition as assistant probation officer for Boulder Juvenile Court. During his four years at the University, Craig Runyan has successfully combined his scholastic efficiency with athletic prowess. Culminating his efforts in a double degree in chemical engineering and philosophy, he has accumulated a 3.68 grade average. Excelling in athletics, Craig was Big Eight cross country cham- pion in 1967 and All American cross country in 1966 and 1967. In addition, Craig was the recipient to the Pres- ident ' s Award (junior class, 1967) and numerous scholarships. 239 ,K JFlM if« ;v: T m im»i»if:m LEFT TO RIGHT: Sally Walker, Kafhy Clark, Peggy Arndt, Thomas Wise, Wendy Warner, Joseph FInizio, Kathy O ' Neal, Kitty Shaw, Dirk Smith, Donna Nelson, Joan Priestly, Cathy Valenta, Russell Klein; not pictured: Larry Potter, Barbara Sperl, BIythe Schroeder, Ginny Schmitt. some care about the order of things, of times to come... 240 241 publications 24 frank malouff, jack feldman morris massey The Board of Publications is the mommy of student publications. They slap us when we ' re bad and give us lollipops when we ' re good. They make sure no dumbies are on our staffs and that we only spend as much money as we have. They make editors and business managers out of ordinary students. They ' re the voice of student bureaucracy and red tape. They ' re deathly afraid of us failing in our revolutionary creative endeavors. But we know they ' re responsible for us and we understand their worries and frustrations. And like good mommies, in the end, they ' re with us. PATRICK McGRAW ' ' ' ' ° ' ° " ' ° ° ' ' ' GIL CAMPBELL ; £ditor CAROL BOZEMAN Managing Editor LEW RUGGIERO Managing Editor ISAAC GREEN ' " ' Editor MIKE BRONSTEIN Editor MASON NORWOOD Editor DYNDA ANDREWS ' Editor NANCY BEEZLEY ' ' ' ' ' Editor CAROL McCANDLESS Gadfly Editor MARGI WOOD " y " Py Editor STEVE VOLSTAD " y °Py ' ' Editor JON HILLSON Associate Editor SHARON McGANN Associate Editor STAN GAINSFORTH Associate Editor CRAIG HARPER Eeatiire Editor VIRGINIA OSTRANDER " ' ' ' ' t z ar Seventy-Seventh Year of Editorial Freedom ' - ' ccptionist rep?e:enTt7e:re3thrarnSa° ° " — " v University of Colorado qinn n!., ' ' ' ' ' ' ' o students of the the author nsrgnefeditoias rSreT " ' °P ' " ' - ° Editorial Board o ' f the CoSo Sy " ' ' ' ' " ' ° ' ' ° ' e 244 and white . Steve volstad " . f ' ii«» »« " • i .MV »■»•■ v f» ' ' ■ r peter bronsk 1 It is necessary for man to invent Sonne meaning for himself. Man must devise some goals and pur- pose for his time and he derives what purpose in life there is by pursuing those goals. If one does not believe that what he is doing is important, he negates himself. He whimpers through life but never really lives at all. But the thing that one must have to be anything, you see, is the illusion he is doing something that counts. Meaning it- self is contingent upon harboring that illusion. All of this is true of editors of the Colorado Daily. We are not going to stop the Vietnam war by condemning it in this paper; we are not going to remake the University of Colorado by saying that it should be done in these pages; we probably can ' t even do much about the parking problem. But that does not mean we are not going to try, realizing all the while that we are living under the illusion we can do something. And perhaps we will be surprised on occasion to find that we can. The major dan- ger, the really frightening thing occuring to our generation, how- ever, is that we are losing our sense of humor. We are taking our lives to be more important than they are; we think our causes to be too sacred; we are unwilling to be anything but brter about the events in Chicago and elsewhere. True, many things are not laughing mat- ters, but our lives would be un- bearable if we couldn ' t find some- thing to laugh about sometimes. pat mcgraw editor 247 Gary (Johnny) Ringo, composing room foreman, was sitting in the corner, fashioning an interpretation of " Venus de Milo " from paste-up wax. He was hard to find, hidden as he was beneath a huge pile of scraps and beer bottles. " This is where the final copy of the paper is ' pasted up ' before it is given to the print- er, " Ringo drawled, as he began to nibble on the wax statue. He introduced me to some of the people who work in the comp room, like Ronnie Roell, whose eyes were bloodshot from her " sleep diet. " (Ronnie has given up sleep in order to hold down three jobs, one with the Daily, one as a Cudahy meatpacker, and one as a Goodyear blimp saleswoman.) Janice By r kit crawled from beneath one of the IBM 7-ll9-7 ' s, her arms and face covered with grease, in an attempt to get it working before the next deadline. We found Dave Woodburn and Dianne Sadok beneath the other I BM — which was difficult to understand because it works fine. Between sips of grain alcohol, Ringo pointed out some of the other machines, like the Varityper head- line units, the wax applicator and the still. Our con- versation was interrupted by the flutter of wings as Pat AAcGraw flew in the window... 248 -dan tucker editor the creative magazine with creative people — poets, playwrites, philosophers, photographers, painters, cartoonists, choreographers, connmentators, cooks, translators, comedians, reviewers, lay-out artists, storytellers, movie stars, harlequins, lovers, belles lettrieurs, anyone with something. 249 ' ' we are enjoying our first year of editorial responsibility ' ' Steve grogan i H.i person, place and thing is the CU Perspective. More so, this weekly student newspaper stands tor and exists of personable people. Creators. Innovators. Followers of Pulitzer. Followers of McLuhan. Follow- ers of tomorrow. People consisting of an anxious cau- cus of the unusual. The fun. The workers. A shy- smiling Denny spouting off football statistics. Barbara acknowledging: compartmentalizing the University problems, dispatching her writer to discover new universes within a campus boundary. And Steve, calmly and quietly bringing order and meaning to it all. The CU Perspective is a student newspaper with a multitude of personal emotions, all filed incon- spicuously under the title Accomplishment. barbara barnes The people of this newspaper have been accomplishing from February 1967 to now, and hopefully on. The planners. The gim- mickers. The rain makers. Mike working of accounting, balan- cing and billing and worrying away in his double-breasted blazer, eating Chewy Candy. Selling is people, says Marge. And there she is: on the phone giving a pitch, then visiting the advertiser, and a sale. Then the ad, two columns by ten inches. And finally the hope that the printers don ' t misprint the copy. The people yes, said Carl Sandburg. Our Perspective people have one small accomplishment for all their magnificent dreams. But it has been worth every minute, every issue. Our people yes- dedicated people working for a Friday morning newspaper, which they hope will continue next year, and the year after that, and after that. The CU Perspective; personable people in an invol- ving circus where the clowns are your lovers. Steve grogan editor 251 gamma iota pi ROW 1: Carolyn Moore, cheerleader; Steve Hatchell, hog caller; Carol Porter, keeper ot the grass; Cathy Gerhauser, sex, edu- cation and weltare; David Stubbs, foreign relationships; ROW 2: Sue Mather, pledge; Kal Fallon, flight trainer; Jinn Lee, holy days and voodoo; Dave Smith, spirits and morale; Linda Houdek, field secretary; Jay Mather, underground intelligence supervisor, Ray Reuter, master at arms; Chris Goodwin, morals captain, ROW 3: Rich Kuhling, insurrection coordinator. To exemplify the fact that the CU campus is composed of many diverse, and often perverse, elements. Gamma lota Pi was established to provide a gamut representation of these elements. Whenever this group meets— once, possibly twice a year— the members provide their own hapless en- tertainment and uneducational toys. Nothing constructive is accomplished. Members are bound only by the reluctant acceptance of the Gamma lota Pi loyalty oath: To sweet disorder! A winning wave, deserving note. Robes loosely flowing, hair as free I see a wild civility. Such sweet neglect bewitches me! 252 inizationsorganizationsorganizationsorga 253 rganizationsorganizationsorganizanizatior -te,.,„ .,„ ■. . nmmm pip§ 1 m P ' 254 -Jas . ■■■■ " St )rganizationsorganizatio I , i - .- » v ' V t};?,?l! . - ' ' ? ft ■i ' ,.: i s :r " " • -»i V V f organizations asuc 257 service .... 268 honoraries . . 279 special interest 286 intramurals . . 323 military .... 332 255 forganizationsorganizationsorganizationso 2S6 » u ■ asuc: a working rapport This year, beyond a doubt, was ASUC ' s, most successful year. Much was accomplished, but much remains. I believe the main reason for our success was our working rapport with thefaculty and administration; and, I believe, now more than ever, after seeing the results, that by continuing to work with the faculty and administration, not against them, will the students ' welfare be enhanced the most in the long run. Ed and I cannot, however, take all the credit, for I believe that we were children of the time. Only with mass student concern, sup- port and participation, were we able to ac- complish what we did. By establishing Joint Boards on Wardenburg, IntramuralsS. Rec- reation and Intercollegiate Athletics, stu- dents, now, have an effective voice in all student fee recipient areas. The Student Assembly was instituted; its worth and suc- cess, though, I mustquestion. The new Draft Information Commission and our Speaker Programming Board, which brought such men as Pierre Salinger and Dick Gregory to campus, were highly successful. A bookstore rebate was effected and a campus FAA radio station is now on the air. Women ' s hours were abolished, visitation allowed in the men ' s dormitories, regulations for women living off-campus were liberalized and students regained their citizenship outside of the classroom. In the area of academic reform, attempts to abolish the Arts and Science language requirement were made. In all ninety academic departments, boards giving students a voice in instructor promotion and in curricula were instituted. Attempts at revising the promotion and tenure system were made to place a greater emphasis upon in-class performance. In conclusion, I feel student government, this past year, has finally achieved real power through responsible and mature methods. We have run the gamut from traditional service govern- ment through the in loco perentis items to real power in the form of our Joint Boards and the individual control of our lives off- campus. We have achieved all the standard student power issues and have arrived on the doorstep of Academic Reform, which should have been our goal long ago. As stated, we have made inroads in this area, but much re- mains. What transpires in the classroom is of vital concern to us all; let us proceed from here. — DonAAarturano Student Body President don marturano, president 258 I Stephanie foote, secretary jerry Zimmerman, administrative assistant dodie lingle, secretary ed barad, vice-president l i .Jfl The legislative branch of student governnnent was exclusively the student senate until the student assennbly was instituted last spring. Since then the legislative system of the Senate and Assembly has been somewhat bicameral. The Senate acts in the capacity of a steering committee for the Assembly with near exclusive control over the ASUC budget and appointments. On all other legislative matters, the Senate and Assembly act jointly. The Senate has three standing committees: the Senate Committee on Joint Boards which act in a liaison and watchdog capacity for all Joint Boards; the Committee On Commissions which likewise oversees the ASUC commissions; and the Finance Committee which con- cerns itself with the budget. Since last spring the Senate has been instrumental in successfully initiating and defining the Assembly ' s role. It has acted to make student government more effective and responsive by creating new commissions and destroying obsolete commissions, and in emphasizing academic reform. To increase the students ' voice in policy making, long needed Joint Boards on Warden- burg, Intramurals and Recreation and Intercollegiate Athletics were established. Student government at the University of Colorado is unique among major state universities. Although there remains many con- stitutional and procedural problems, it affords all students equal participation and more involvement and significant decision- ma king then any other major state university in the nation. senate, assembly, boards— representative factors of student dennocracy ASUC SENATE ROW 1: N. Peter- son, P. Hufford, K. Roberts, J. Burton, C. Garbarino, A. Abdul, S. Kramer; ROW 2: J. Jones, J. Huffaker, E. Walton, C. Kigin, R. Boughn, M. D. Lingle Barad, D. Marturano, 1 260 JOINT FINANCE BOARD ROW 1: G. Hae- gele, C. Gerhauser, C. Nettleship, P. Plume, B. Mlllerman; ROW 2: E. Banks, A. AAc- Kinley, J. Dugan, E. Young, D. AAulvaney, A. Potashnick UMC BOARD ROW 1: P. Norton, R Glueck, N O Hare, M. Waldbaum, K. Dyer, ROW 2: R. Ayre, R. Burn- ham, C. Bloom, D. Marturano, D. Bowen, K. Hofman, J. Sieler, L. Walk- er, I. Auslander, K. McCafferty, E Young, J. Persky 261 student government has been criticized for its ineffec- tiveness and inefficiencies. To help remedy this sit- uation, the Marturano-Barad administration reor- ganized the executive branch of the government. Com- missions were streamlined v ith the emphasis put on Academic Affairs. Dr. Taylor was ASUC ' s first ac- ademic gadfly and suggested several means for ac- ademic reform. The Unicorporated University and Seer were strengthened. More prominent speakers — Dick Gregory, Pierre Salinger, Adam Clayton Powell — appeared due to a newly created board with a bud- get of 512,000. Special Events brought to campus top entertainment — Harper ' s Bizarre, Pat Paulson, Ramsey Lewis. A Draft information bureau was created to distribute draft materials to interested students. The other commissions — Spirit and Rally, Alumni Affairs, New Student Orientation, Merchant Relations, and Travel — were active in providing services to the students. Concerned with developing responsible student power, four new joint boards were established by the Marturano-Barad Adminis- tration in the areas of Discipline, Wardenburg, Recreation and Intramurals, Intercollegiate Athe- letics. Also, SOSL was re-vitalized. The executive branch of student government is far from providing to the students all that it is able to provide. However, under the leadership of Don Marturano and Ed Barad, a new direction and a big step has been taken. We hope that the next administration can show as much im- provement as the last. asuc commissioners — pam spuhler, travel and mike matters, spirit and rally asuc commissioner draft information greg smith. asuc commissioners root, alumni affairs mark schuster, special events and torn 262 asuc commissioner — tex holmes boards and commissions spell efficiency and effectiveness asuc commissioner — mark rupert asuc commissioner — cathy gerhauser 263 1 i vi relating to meaningful experiences sharpens the student ' s awareness freshman class council This year ' s Junior Class Council has attempted to present to the iunior class a council somewhat difterent from those in the past. Striving towards more meaningful proiects, our theme this year is to try to help create and sustain an awareness which is so desperately needed at a university. Working towards the junio r class in particular and the student body in general, we thus hope to ac- ce..tuate the educational process by providing the students with opportunities which they might not ordinarily attain. We began the year with the onset of our " Speak Out " column in the Perspective newspaper. Using thisasa means for the adminis- tration, faculty and students to air their sometimes unspoken views about the university, we have been providing the students with an opportunity to listen to the thoughts and feelings of other members of the university sphere. Of a more social nature, the Junior Class Council has set up and maintained the ROW 1: Dianne De Capprio, John Kalkhorst, Shilt, Mary Nation, Kathy McCarty; ROW Reichman, Cathy Burnley, Jon Sanko, tres; Walton, sec; Marc Boguslaw, vice-pres., M faker, pres.; Kathy Hofman, Merle Richard " Record Shack. " Operating in the University Memorial Center, we have been providing the student body with accessibility in purchasing records at discount prices. Providing a convenience for the students, we have, at the same time, raised funds to sponsor projects for which we are affiliated. Also we are planning one of several all-class nneetings. By sponsoring foremost speakers and in presenting the council, its class officers and its prospective activities, we hope to achieve a rapport between the council and its junior class constituency. In addition we are looking forward to our teach-in seminar and also our proposed literary festival in which we will invite authors and writers to Boulder to conduct seminars and classes. Thus we feel Junior Class Council has a tremendous capacity to acquaint the students with meaningful experiences through which they can perhaps expand their educational process. Margis 3: Don Evans, Sheila Stein, Larry Berkowitz, Randy 2: Vic Wood, Mike Jensen, Mark Crissey, Steve Treanor, Martha Laura La Force, Bob Pachter, Mary Ann Golan; ike Huf- ROW 4: Mark Foster, Linda Costa, Tex Holmes, s; ROW Bill Quirk, Jim Kiiierlain, Wells Downey. 264 Colorado University ' s 1968-69 Senior Class Council hopes that it will be a trend-setter for future CU class councils. Our class council realized early that its function was not solely for the creation of social events. Instead, our main objective was to become a constructive body for the senior class. After achieving financial stability through the sale of class cards and CU cowboy hats, the council began to work toward its constructive goals. The council began the year with President Smiley ' s State of the University Address. Immediately following the address, work was begun on the abolition of finals for seniors. Atthis time, our petition has been passed by the faculty finals com- mittee and now faces the admini- strative council for final approval. If approved the petition will go into effect for the 1969 Spring semester. The council has also initiated a needy-scholarship fund, covering tuition, room and board, and book expenses, for the underprivileged teen-agers, hoping that it has set a precedent for future councils tofollow. New programs were also implemented in the fields of student-faculty relationship and inter-council correspondence with other universities. Council has worked on a faculty-student tenure committee— a step toward better communication between faculty and students. Correspondence with CSU ' sand DU ' s senior class councils was initiated in order to bring new and varied ideas into our council. Areas previously touched upon by previous class councils were continued with new enthusiasm, such as the speaker symposium, the student-faculty seminars, the books-abroad foun- dation and the Playboy Club func- tion. The ' 68- ' 69 senior class council ' s work concluded with the improvement of commencement week activities. An original social program was introduced because it was our intention to see that you leave CU with a smile on your face and warm memories in your heart. constructive goals revive enthusiasm ROW 1: Bill Mclloy, pres.; Steve Kramer, vice-pres.; Harry Dahl, sec; Sallie Stro- bel, treas.; Joe Finizio; ROW 2: Peggy Arndt, Carolyn Moore, Sue Ann McBean, Gwen Davis, Kathy Walsch, Ponce Andres, Alice Wolfson; ROW 3: Stephanie Foote, Holly Dutton, Isa Jutak, Barb Sperl; ROW 4: Carol McCandless, Bob Chod, Ray Brucker, Kathy Waldron, Jane Schwartz, Jama Bennet, Ann Boyd, Jerry Wayne; ROW 5: Glenn Halgele, Buzz Edwards, Georgean Toffoli, Nanrv Herford. Jan Thomason, Jan Meters, Barb Meinen, Susie Adams, Kens Shafer; ROW 6: Miles Silner, Chris Avery, John McGill; ROW 7: Lynn Farrar, Flip Unger, Bill Schlutter, Andy Worely, John Lockren, Terry Palmer, Greg Lee, Mary Linsey. 265 you ' ve come a long way, baby . . . Like women of the 1920 ' s, the women on our campus in 1968 have searched for the right of equality, and the Associated Women Students has led the way. The purpose of AWS, as the voice of the women students, has been to restructure the entire system of women ' s regulations. The ultimate goal has been to place the responsibility on the women themselves, and as a result, each living unit is a govern- ing and policy-setting unit unto itself. Women now have no hours regulations, and enjoy the " freedom with responsibility. " Also, AWS has initiated the off-campus housing policy, stating that all women past their freshman year on campus may live where they desire. AWS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL: Cathy Burnley, An- drea Favret, Mary-Lynne Pierce, Heidi Hoffmann, Gail Schields, pres.; Lynne Abdnor, Sue Filess, Nancy AAandel. so that every voice may be heard. . . The Student Assembly- a unique form ot university government. ..every stu- dent having an opportunity to participatedirectly in fornnuiation of university policy., debating isen- couraged ... the individual heard... ed barad, vice-pres; don marturano, pres. 267 serv action, for others ROW 1: Sharon Kido, Debbie Dodd, Kim Jeung, Rowanne Bernstein, Vicki Todd, Barb Billings, Jill Sfoll, Karen Norrgard; ROW 2: Connie Michael, Mary Ann McCabe, Pam Bartholomew, Julie Dionigi, Lorrie Allen, Deana Bennett, Janie Rosen, Rea Siegal, ROW 3: Gerri Tone, Joy Roy, Cheryl Tipton, Lynda Saunders, Sandy Whitlow, Jan Shankland, Julie Klusener, Jan Cohen, Eline McCabe, Marilyn Greg. Service, Leadership and fellowship are the guidelines of Sigma Lambda Phi, a service sorority established in 1963. Over 1,000 hours are rendered each year in service to the campus, community and country. In conjunction with Alpha Phi Omega, the service fra- ternity, Sigma Lambda Phi sponsors such projects as Casino Colorado, Winter Carnival, parties for brain damaged children at Wallace Village and Children ' s Asthma Research Institute and Hospital, and a benefit car rally. Other projects have included such things as helping with fall and spring regis- tration, acting as guides for campus tours, making ditty bags for soldiers in Viet Nam, timing for speech meets, ushering for theater productions and entertaining the residents at Mesa Vista. This service sorority is opened to any coed inter- ested in bettering herself through service to others. 270 i ' m just as big for me as you are big for you W : ' : r zi JC-. Clearing House is an active force — a door leading from me to you, from ttie university to the community. Whien a student passes through that door, he becomes involved. Involved in a natural, direct experience of youth — of extending himself from the classroom, to the vital struggle of human needs. By involving the student in the community, Clearing House shifts education from instruction to discovery of himself, his applied world and reality. The student assumes the responsibility of communication by teaching, relating, becoming aware. He probes the world of the child and the adolescent, the mentally retarded and the discontent. And he learns by being there— in the midst, among, within — by knowing, understanding, feeling. Clearing House— for those who have watched and participated in its growth — is a drama in education. i Clearing House was founded three years ago by students at CD. From 140 students that first year, Clearing House has grown to over 500 volunteers. It is a secular, apolitical, student- run organization designed to supply and co- ordinate committees of part-time student volun- teers. The volunteers work with social service agencies and in self-designed programs, includ- ing: Mental Health, Follow Through, Navajo Home, Boulder Welfare, Adult Education, Ju- venile Court Tutoring, Physical Education for the Retarded, North Broadway Center, DeAAarc Home for Girls, Secondary School Tutoring, Lads Without Dads, Elementary School Tutoring, Head Start and Title I. Student volunteers are greatly needed to supplement and assist professional social service workers in the Boulder area. With a large number of available student volunteers, these service agencies are able to expand their programs and work with their patients and charges on a more individual basis. The Clearing House does not require specific training or experience. The only criterion is that the potential volunteer demonstrate an enthusiasm for and a sincere interest in the program. 272 273 ROW 1: M. Shea, W. Hutchison, J. Prager, E. Sapir, D. Chang, J. Fox, J. Phillips, C. Hutchison; ROW 2: J. Brown, M. Har- grave, M. Graber, L. Allen, S. Bershire, S. Shankland, J Bar- ney; ROW 3: J. F. Paulin, D. Pudlik, L. Koperski, A. Canciel, J. Dinkel, R Rizzuto. PLEDGE CLASS ROW 1: G Roseberger, G. Obi, P. Deos, T. Wolf, S. Shanstrom; ROW 2: J Reese, J. Hanson, B. Slater, S. Camito, G. Caletti. Alpha Phi Omega, the national service traternity, turns the efforts of its individual members into a finely polished group which holds as its standard a threefold involvement in service, leadership and fra- ternal friendship. Each year the men of Alpha Phi Omega devote 2000 to 3000 man-hours to service. Most of this service is seen on campus as exempli- fied by involvement in such all school functions as Winter Carnival, Ugly Man and the first event of the year, Casino Colorado (Club First Nighter). On other levels the men of Alpha Phi Omega concern them- selves with the many small tasks that are necessary for the continuing smooth function of any large uni- versity. Although most of the service is directed to the campus, there is also a considerable amount done in the community and nation as a whole. Hand-in- hand with service goes leadership, which is extended to many campus and community organizations and events. Leadership experience is obtained through participation in the organization and service projects of the fraternity and by participation in and with other organizations. Those service functions that have be- come financially profitable are continued with pro- ceeds going to orphanages, children centers and the Student Development Foundation for student aid and teaching awards. In this manner Alpha Phi Omega tries to extend itself to all university activities. 274 ACTIVITIES: Peace Corps Football Ushering Visfa Usher at Macky Boy Scouts Special Events Student Development Decorate Goalposts Foundation Campus Newspapers CARIH World Affairs Mesa Vista Conference North Broadway Auto Rally School Winter Carnival Byers Home for Boys Ice Block Race Wallace Village Ugly Man on Campus Lost and Found Club First Nighter Checkroom Casino Colorado Student Elections Freshman Queen Bulletin Boards total involvement and the whole school benefits 275 university y " it offers settings for intercollegiate dialogue and confrontation on issues that concern students across the country. . . these happenings are one of the major educational opportunities available during a college career " n .Q 3 " C n 3 n - t IT -. O 3 - n 0 ? is- " Q. -a fD « O « ) I 3 -V Q- o 3 CD ( ) 3 n n o c 3 276 v 1 U c 0) c 1 1 D O , - O QJ O u to 1 5 0) I ) O D Q. !c I ) c o (0 (U v_ To ■D T3 D O O) u c fa c o (1) o D u O U QJ C o " it contends that unless we take an active part in our com- munity of man, the community which hasn ' t any boundaries, the problem of the community is and will be us " " it seeks a racially, religiously diverse group . . . " " it is a place for conversation about far away problems down in the city on the other side of the physical and psychological DMZ that keeps the country and the university safely walled off in their own ghetto " 277 Valkyrie, a women ' s service organi- zation, works toward bettering exist- ing situations through both the campus and the community. From hosting a Halloween party for the children at the Navajo Home, making Thanksgiv- ing paper turkeys for the nursing homes, annually sending Christmas cards to overseas servicemen from the Boulder area and ushering at the festival chorus, to a year-round proj- ect acting as hostesses at the Pioneer Museum, Valkyrie can yoast of their awareness and involvement in cur- rent affairs. ROW 1: Sonja Guy; Karen Phippeny, sec.-treas.; Judy Miller, pres.; Bev- erly Wolf, Maureen Long; Judi Ricker, Ellen Cohen. ROW 2: ROW 1: Greg Kampf, district governor; Bob Wil- lianas, sec; Tom W. Thomson, pres.; Brady Wim- sted, treas.; James King, board member; Larry Bickner, see. chrm.; ROW 2: Prof. Myrle E. Hemenw ay, faculty advisor; Fred Harri, Winter Carnival chrm.; Phil Sheridan, program chrm.; Hugh O ' Brien, Kiv anis member and sponsor; Steve Nance, vice-pres.; Greg Altberg; Jeff Unbehaun, New Horizons chrm.; Keith Montgomery, corre- sponding sec; Davis Bales, program chrm. Circle K International, the men ' s service organization dedicated to serving the university and the community, is the largest college organization in existence. This year the CU chapter was involved with numerous worthwhile projects: producing the Winter Carnival Program, sponsoring ASUC debates, assisting the Boulder Community Library book drive, aiding in the production of the SEER and helping the free New Horizons Nursery for underprivileged children. 278 r. ;, ' C ' " ' T- ' - ' - i " ? - " : J ' honoraries Craig Runyan, Rich Baughn, Geff Gal- Ed Barad, Don Marturano (not pictured: braith, John McGill, Tom Wise, Jerry Steve Berger, Pat McGraw, Dan Haywood) Zimmernnan, Russ Klein, Vic Reinl ing, for the promotion of do your thing, acadennically a passing of buffalo heads Sabres, senior men ' s hon- orary, is the local chapter of the Blue Key honor fra- ternity, and is comprised of seniors who display out- standing scholastic and leadership qualities. The Sabres annually exchange a buffalo head with the Sabres from Nebraska at that foot- ball game, and generally escort Homecoming queen candidates. However, since Sabres wasn ' t organized until late in the year, this wasn ' t possible. Better luck next time, Sabres. ROW 1: Carol Grundlach, Meredith Hart, Mary Louise Moseley, Marilyn Braers, Ray Brucker, ROW 2: Sally Walker, Norm Peterson (pres.). Sue Supanich, Cathi Richardson, Emily Swartz, Sarah Hoagland (vice-pres), Rich Reddock; ROW 3: Chris Petro, Bob Bruegel, Beth Brainerd, Charlie Weir, Emily Morgan, Bruce Buckles. 280 The Honors Union Council is an appointed body of stu- dents which attempts to serve the interests of all students participating in the Honors Program. This year, HUC has worked on two goals; the first is an at- tempt to establish student-run classes that are aimed at students with a common interest in working with particular problems in an academic structure of their own making. This is also the HUC ' s effort to help ex- pand the Honors Program (now limited due to a lack of professors and finances). Students will work under a " collective-independent " study atmosphere. The second goal, of a more frivilious nature, is an attempt to pro- mote student-professor rapport. This takes two forms — the sponsorship of off-campus parties (Happenings) to which come students as well as professors, and Sunday Coffee-Discussion hours (Happenings). ROW 1: Cheryl Bonsteel, Deb- bie Kerner, Barbara Stryble, Sarah Hoagland (pres), Barb Sperl, Shirley AAurray, Linda Bitter: ROW 2: Jackie Wallace (vice-Pres.), Cheryl Cunning- ham, Gail Schields, Cathy O ' Neal, Myrna Dailey, Lynne Abnor (sec), Jane Dimit, Dodie Lingel, Wendy Warner, (treas ), mortar board — cementing friendship with service Mortar Board is the national senior wonnen ' s honor- ary. Thie symbol is a Mortar Board, the graduation cap, and the letters Pi, Sigma and Alpha. These letters represent the ideals tor which a woman is chosen as a member: Service to the college com- munity, Scholarship as a standard tor the university and Leadership to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. The University of Colorado chap- ter works to provide a scholarship every two years for a Greek coed from Pierce College in Athens, Greece. Money is secured for this scholarship through the sale of Homecoming mums and the sponsorship of various displays on campus. In addition, Mortar Board gives each member the opportunity to develop lasting and meaningful friendships with other outstanding senior women. Meredith Hart, Liz Crosby, Ann Fujimoto (not pictured: Cathy Gerhauser, Jinnie Malouft, Betsy Thonnas, Cheryl Benware). %%9j7 - 281 Lfeiipsst ' ROW 1: Beverly Berlau, Pat Thode, Jan Palfreyman, Cheryl Beckwith, Barbie Ta- kenaga, Mary Campbell, Denise Conrad, Linda Edwards, Marilyn Swiff; ROW 2: Sfiari Linnerf, Beth Cawfhra, Linda Jewell, Jeannine Spicer, Carol Sfaneyk, Diane Sal- mans, Moreen Wimer, Ellen Levi, Kris Jensen; ROW 3: Kafhy Nevins, Linda Holmes, Debby Ervin, Marsha Cohen, Taffy Riede, Cindy Kraybill, Jenny Seese, Cathy Stack, Lynda Cozens, Sue Schroeder, Mary Lou Mosley, Dexanne Bowers, Nancy Arnold. a swift spur means involvement, action, and results Merriam-Webster says a spur is " some- thing that urges to action. " On the CU cannpus she ' s the girl you see in the funny white unit or nn at football games cheering for Ralphie and the other Buffs. Agirlwho smiles alotandrunser rands for patients in Wardenburg ... a girl who came back grinning from a convention in Wyoming ... a girl who put in her valuable hours to show her commitment to reliev- ing world suffering through Project Con- cern . . . We even saw her decked out for a couple weeks with a campaign hat, shirt and button for Pat Paulsen when he came at Homecoming. Those white uniforms are everywhere that a lot of legwork and a lot of smile can come through to help the CU campus. We were the Spur Actives of ' 68- ' 69, and for us it was much more than just an honorary. It was the kick of knowing and working with a great group of girls. Itwasthe opportunity for lead- ership, fun and worthwhile activity. No one had to tell Spurs to " get involved, " for Spurs urge action. 282 a sense of belonging, or how to dry 8,000 freshnnan eyes by really trying Silver and Gold is the freshman honorary with se- lection based upon high school grades and activities and an interview. In trying to promote enthusiasm and a sense of belonging for the university com- munity of 4,000 freshmen, Silver and Gold sponsors the traditional Homecoming bonfire, helps with ASUC elections and caters to " Ralphie Enterprises. " 283 ROW 1: Meikle, ROW 2: Kathy Easton; Judy Nenno, Pat Fonya Marshall; Lynn Prangley, Indermill, Randi Doeker, Gigi Mohlman, Barb Clut- ter; ROW 4: Toby Robin- McCarty, ROW 3: Adria Marilyn son, BIythe Ginny Schmidt. Schroeder, some songs some chalk amid the apples Hesperia is the junior women ' s honorary on campus, an honorary consisting of some songs, some chalk, some fun. Hesperians spend their time drawing ap- ples on the sidewalk with chalk, serenading at The Sink, selling doughnuts for a scholarship fund and eating their way through meetings. Now, the chalk is used up and the songs are old, but the spirit ' s still there. And there were no rotten apples in the bunch. a melting pot of campus leaders Omicron Delta Kappa is a men ' s leadership honorary for junior, senior and graduate students. The local circle is one of almost 120 located at colleges throughout the country. Colonized at CU in late 1967, a charter was re- cently granted the group after they had fulfilled the necessary prerequisites and established a solid mem- bership. Standing in contrast to most other honoraries, ODK does not perform service projects for the campus or community. Rather, it has succeeded in including in its membership leaders from almost every phase of campus interest and activity, and has tapped as mem- bers (not advisors) several outstanding professors. The central purpose is to promote the active exchange of ideas and topics between leaders of all segments of the university community, from academics to athletics. ODK has also had as its guests such distinguished men as Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times. ROW 1: H. Goodrich, S. Berger, T. Hausman, G. Bullen, J. Fini- zio, D. AAarturano; ROW 2: C Runyan, B. Breugel, D. Van Ars- dale, K. Wells, D. Mulvaney, V. Reinking, J. AAcGill, D. Downey, D Ward, F. Odd, S. Grogan, E. Schwartzlander (not pictured; J. Zimmerman, R. Boughn, R. Klien, J. Finnell, J. Griest, R. Hawkins, B. Chod, K. Christensen, D. Oberndorf ) 284 recognition organizations for scholarship, better living ROW 1: Susan Kinney, Janet Keller, Carolyn Beck, Al ice Ranney, Kathy Kegan, ROW 2: Sandra Noweck, Cathi Primarily an organization for recognizing outstanding sctiolarstiip potential in frestimen women. Alpha Lambda Delta this year expanded its scope of activ- ities with a monthly series of Faculty Firesides and an exchange of newsletters with Pierce College in Athens, Greece. In addition to this, members conducted a Christmas gift-wrapping service in the UAAC Loggia. Richardson, Kathy Nevins, Wilma El- more, Cathy Kilker. Beth Cawther, vice-prcs., Alice Ranney, freas., Carolyn Beck, pres., Cathy Kilker, editor. Dr. Anna Lou Owen, faculty advisor. Since its founding in 1959, the Beta Chapter of the Order of Chessmen has recognized those individuals who have bettered life in the men ' s residence halls. The Chessmen have been active in promoting communication between students and admin- istration and have run sur- veys to ascertain the needs and wishes of dormitory residents. 285 .11 l lt ' s ' " Hi Pat Woods, director; Mark Wolf, Art Thomson, Eric Allen, Rick Crickenberger, Jeff Fink, Mark Horn, Larry Hazleft, Fred Badke, Joe Farago, Vic Wong, Mark Crissey. tuned in to cannpus tradition the BUFFoons Completing perhaps the most successful year since their beginning in September of 1962, the CU BUFFoons are continuing to build an organization with a goal of be- coming the best singing group on campus. With a repertoire of increasing variety, the BUFFoons hope to become as much a part of campus tradition as " Ralphie. " 287 a man, a horse, the mountains- and there are no nnore problems An unusual activity on the CU campus is the C bar U riding club. Anyone who enjoys riding and the colorful scenery of the Colo- rado Rockies is eligible to join the riders. Good horsemanship and horse groom- ing are practiced in the meetings at Green Meadows Riding Stables. Riders also go on multi-day pack trips and hiking expeditions. Horsemen are notified of horse shows in Colorado and surrounding states. 288 Heo ' 7 ' ,, The Buff Flying Club was organized to bring together aviation-minded students, faculty and staff of the University. It provides substantially reduced rates on three different types of aircraft, as well as on ground school and aviation supplies. Most members are student pilots working towards their private licenses. However, commercial, instrument and multi-engine ratings may also be obtained. During the year tours are made of the U.S. Weather Bureau, the control tower at Stapelton Field, the Air Traffic Control Center. Other activities include competing with other area schools as well as different colleges across the nation in regularly scheduled competition meets. one of several ways tofly... you ' re alone with it— you and the nnountain 290 ROW 1: Leo Cabell, Allen Franklin, Jeff Rey- nolds, Kay Turnbaugh, Cindy Thayer, Bill AAar- lof; ROW 2: Carol Gunderlach, vice-pres.; AAari- lee Ifaase, Peggy Gripbek, Mile Ellsbury, treas.; ROW 3: Mike Graber, Sue Church, Walt Colligan, Ray Brucker, pres.; Frans deDreux One of the largest ski clubs in the nation, CD skiing in- creased membership from 2,000 to 2,400 avid skiers. The club offered reduced ticket rates to seven major ski areas. A new instruction program at Lake Eldora attracted many beginners as well as the more ad- vanced skiers. Before the ski season the club held beer functions and meetings with movies, speakers and door prizes. Dick Barrymore, Pepi Stiegler and Rick Glockner narrated their films for ski theaters. The ski fair and swap in November exceeded last year ' s exchange of S6,000 of ski equipment. The fair featured boots from various ski shops, areas, and airlines. The Winter Carnival went to Brecken- ridge after a week of celebrating on campus. The festivities began v» ith the appearance of the " Byrds " and ended with the beer slalom in Breckenridge. Club members traveled to Aspen, Jackson Hole, Vail, Mount Werner, Breckenridge and Arapahoe Basin. The club ' s cabin in Georgetown was open during the season to accommodate members. The Racing Club under the direction of varsity coach Bill Marolt played soccer and exercised in afternoon workouts during the fall. They sponsored fifteen races and weekly workout s at Eldora. Coaches Russ Speirn and Tom Cannon worked with the B Team which was accepted as a guest team in the Central Intercollegiate Athletic League and sent six men and four women to each race. 291 you ' re alone up there— whether on a sol tary run, spectator-lined downhill or populated slope. ..and it ' s specta- cular. ..the thrilling response of edges cutting the packed snow just right... tips leading while swamping through powder. ..the speed— oh that glorious speed that makes you want to shout, you ' re just so damned glad to be alive, feeling, vibrating at that very moment in your life...and the glow — from the hoary wind, from the pride and confidence of that perfect parallel rhythm. ..and the afterglow — when the sun sets — in the shadows of tomorrow ' s new challenge... with friends — other skiers — the only people that count right now, at this time... . - - •- .j iv -» 292 293 The Cosmopolitan Club Is the interna- tional clubon campus, and since its formation in 1922 it has been one of the largest and most active clubs at CU. This year there are more than 400 for- eign students at the university, and a great majority of them take part in the club ' s activities. Among the events are weekly coffee hours. These are informal get-togethers with various cultural pro- grams of interest to everyone. The club also sponsors special events such as a Hallowe ' en costume dance, a Christmas ball, picnics, hayrides, ski trips, inter- national cultural nights, etc. The Cos- mopolitan Club is really an adventure in international living. The similarities rather than the differences among the peoples of the world are stressed. The Club feels that only through cultural and intellectual contact can people learn to understand each other ' s ideas and atti- tudes so they can live together peace- ably in a united world. 294 ROW 1: Sapo D. B., Edet Essang, Taffere Mogus, Tapin Mukerjee, Hashmet Wali, Barb Irving, Khata AAoeenuddin, Helen Wolfe, Beatriz Foronda, Valerie Lutz, Edward Gibbs; ROW 2: Aline Sammoury, Sann F. Williams, Laurie Stark, Lasse Nymoen, Ayako Tsuda, Ole Kaersvang, Elizabeth Lacey, Haile Michael Mezghebo, Macie Spicer, Betekadu Mitiku, Ata Ahsani, Lida Ahsani, Linda Stern, Penny Gos- sert; ROW 3: Astrid Ceasar, Roi AAarkanda, Glenn Mitchell, Zohair Fayez, Barb Knochel, Faisal M. Abduaziz, Susan Hall, Babette Glories, Julie In- ghram, Neil Williams, Abdul Kasmir, Trung Ngu- yen, Visuth Kanchanasuk, Karen George, Orvokki Heinamaki. looking for likes and forgetting dislikes... ROW Chrm Chrm Chrm Sec; 1: Susan Snyder, Pub. Donna Nelson, Pub. Penny Gossert, Soc. ROW 2: Mary Lindsay, Dwan Shipley, Pres.; Barbara irvmg. First Vice- Pres., ROW 3: Susan Wheeler, Asst. Prog. Chrm.; Inge Neil- son, Treas.; Ninette Sword, Second Vice-Pres.; Kaldoun Tabati, Prog. Chrm.; Elizabeth Lacey, Membership Chrm. ROW 1: Janna Shore, Finn Rustad, Jan Naylor, Jean Inghram, Basia Lukaszek, Inge Nielsen, Donna Nel- son, Ola Nordmann, Haus Aanousen, Susan Snyder, Stale Rustad; ROW 2: Joanne Bennett, Shiva Patil, Janet Gerardy, Ginny Vance, Geir Aarflot, Ninette Sword, Dwan Shipley, Rhonda Borders, David Axtell, Susann Wheeler, John Coffer, Hans Theerman, Stephen Speer; ROW 3: Carii Eskelin, Suzanne Man- gassar, Boigille Voss, Bernhard Graf, Mary Lindsay, Roberta Crawford, Herbert Zailner, Tome Jones, Lark Hawkins; ROW 4: Osmundo Bernabe, Debby Martischang, Harv Mahan, Sally Puckett, Barbara James, Paul Ludvigsen, Kim Tsunig. 295 296 A tradition for both CU and Breck- enridge is the Winter Carni- val, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega service fraternity. The week ' s activities, dominated by the voting for king and queen and a stomach-chilling ice-block race, are culminated that weekend in Breckenridge by the coronation, pleasure skiing, beer slalom races and general drunkeness, as witnessed by the snowplowers flying through the air in spec- tacular spread-eagles. Indeed, the epitome of the CU skiers spirit— love of mountains, skiing, gluetenwein and an excuse for not studying — is aptly illustrated Winter Carnival week. 297 • The girls represented in the DU Darlings consist ot a cross- section ot all classes. They are chosen tor their personality, poise, and ability to make others teel welcome. The girls join the mem- bers in rush, initiation and social activities. All contribute some- thing individual to the house. once a darling, always a darling ROW 1: Molly Gardner, Candi Kess- ner, Sandy Guess; ROW 2: Candi Wroe, Christy Cutler, Jennie Rock- nem ROW 1: Candi Wroe, Cristy McCreadie, Debbie By- erly, Ruth Sobal, Sharon Permut; ROW 2: Patty O ' Donnell, Rhonda Primack; ROW 3: Jenny Ziegler, Anne Bigelow, Bev Sindgren, Terri Hess, AAarcia Janda, AAary Zarlengo, Dianne Drake, Margie Schilt, Ruth Kinnie 298 Patsy Heiny Rory Mohar Susie Berardini Wendy Warner Judy Allison Judy Starcevich AnneKlingbery laiTlbda chi alpha crescent society Ronnie Garson Ruth Hein 299 ROW 1: Peg MacMorris, Carolee John- son, Beth Naines; ROW 2: Jackie Gibson, Cathy Hepler, Val Wells, Rosie McGill; ROW 3: AAary Jo Fross, Chris Medlock, Kristine Bolz; ROW 4: Joanie Freeman, Mic Lidsker; ROW 5: Linda Sorenson, Carol Schnackenberg, Mary Smith, Susan Letts, Ann Couwiier, Ann Brooks the lithsome grace of bodies tuned to natural perfection Synchronized swimming is practiced and peformed by the Porpoise Club. Any college coed who performs well in a try- out session at the beginning of the ac- ademic year may be eligible to join the club. The club ' s main attraction is the water show which is in the spring each year. At this time the girls show their ability to do water ballet to music. The members of the CD Dance Group are interested in dancing, choreography and staging shows. They benefit the community by helping with staging the Homecoming show and dance concerts. Members of the group benefit by the experience and gratification they gain. ROW 1: Betty Valdez, Terry Chrisp Anthony Velesquez, Phil Hernandez Pete Perea; ROW 2: Juan Sandoval Irene Martinez, Linda Pacheco, Vi vian Hernandez, Judy Geisey, Ver oncia Montour, Priscilla Lujan, Re migio P, Reyes, Sandra Tapia, Ber- nard Calderon, Mike Galvez, Ray Lucero, ROW 3: John Maramilla, Ar- thur Rodriguez; ROW 4: Mike Quin- tana. Rocky Madrid H ROW 1: Haiar Hajar, Abdul-Malik AlSayed, Salim Dugri, Kathy Ludtke, Ahmad Khaja, Macouf Al-Chalabi; ROW 2: Yahya Al-Nawam, Abdulka- ROW 1: Mohamnnad Saleh, Sanadir AlAni, Latifa Houty, Zamil Mukrin; ROW 2: Khalid Joodi, Yahya Zaid, Mohammad Mutfar ' •- Abdullah Al- rim Jamal, Abdul-Aziz Bagdady, Adei Ei-Tawil, Abdulwahab Mansouri, Therese Colin, Saad Al-Hussainan, AbdulMattaiib Al-Kazimi Atlas, Faisal Abdulaziz, ROW 3: Tareq Sultan, Hamad Al-Chulikah, AIwi Kayal, Mohammad Mohammad Emphasis during the first part of the semester was put on the Lafayette Community Center for Head Start Chil- dren, and the DelanoGrape Strike. DMAS members planned on boycotting the pur- chasing of grapes in local supermarkets. A march was held Nov. 22 against a super- market in support of grape workers who were not allowed to form a union. UMAS doesn ' t concentrate only on the Mexican- American workers, but also plans on aid- ing high school students, returning ser- vicemen, in both jobs and college. UAAAS also plans to aid minority group students financially through raising student fees S5. 00— they found their many Chicano stu- dents are academically qualified to attend school — but lack funds. umas helping minorities The Arab Club was created at the Univer- sity of Colorado to promote a better understanding between American and Arab students and to provide a forum for the exchange of ideas and opinions on social, cultural, educational, economical, poli- tical and other matters related to the Arab world. Americans who joined the Arab Club have found that the association with the Arab students has greatly en- riched their lives. The close friendships, which have developed between people of different religious and cultural back- grounds, have provided new insight into human relationship and increased knowl- edge of world affairs. The Arab Club tries to present to Americans, through its activities, a true picture of the Arabculture. In the Arab Clubcoffee hour, a frequent activity, the club pre- sents movies, slides and lectures about the Arab world. In summer the club ' s main activity is picnics. A major activity is the annual Arab Day. The Arab Day spans a week during which an exhibit and a bazaar are held. The club invites prominent Arab diplomats to give lectures about the Arab world politics. A cultural show, containing dances, songs, music and sketches, and an Arabian dinner end that week. arabs pronnote a forunn for ideas 301 m le club de fran(;ais Le Club de Franqais could be named " How to Learn French for Fun and Profit " , because anyone interested in improving his French will receive a hearty welcome at the club ' s " causeries. " Many of our members have been to France or have studied in the junior year abroad program at the University of Bordeau. The sponsor, Monsieur Perrotin, is a visiting lecturer from the University in Strasbourg. The executive council consists of Sara Frances, pres.; Jaon Karrer, program chrm.; and Ellen Jacobs, sec. The club is primarily concerned with the culture and life of the French people. On several occasions films and slides were shown about artists and poets in relation to their lives and works. At one meeting those students who had attended French universities shared their ex- periences and opinions about the student revolt during the spring and summer of 1968. One of the most successful meetings was to discuss the " cult of the song, " and to listen to records of popular French singers today. Therefore, the club is not serious all of the time, for it is well known that Frenchmen are never lacking for something to say. Si vous aimez parler Frangais, venez nous rejoindre. 302 delta Sigma rho: cu debating union 303 n ROW 1: Larry Schenbeck, Tom Barry, ROW 2: Dave Turner, John Van Bradt, Frank Henry, Albert Galli; ROW 3: Charles Shoemaker, Glenn Goss, Steve Dyer, Doug Downey, Eric Ronne- berg, Dick Sorenson, Ken Nicholas; ROW 4: Hal Lewis, Jim Hunt, Tom Virtue, Ron Wynn, Bob Wilson, AAarc Greene, Jim Weaver. how to hum your way through college . . . Phi Mu Alpha, often known as Sinfonia, is the " Who ' sWhoofAAusic " ontheCU campus. Taking a great interest in the musical activities of the university, the members are able to use their talent to organize workshops and compose scores for their productions. Through their ef- forts, the members have been able to bring about a rebirth of musical interest among students. 304 ROW 1: Lenore Dolph, Mrs. Sandy Longstreth, sponsor; Carolyn Miller; ROW 2: Ca- rolyn EIzi, Becky Reeves, Cheryl Binding, Bonnie Gib- son; ROW 3: Cathy Stack, Merelee McGough, Adria Easton, Linda Wellnnan, Ch- ristine Stevens, Normajean Ball. Tau Beta Sigma is a national hon- orary band sorority dedicated to the promotion ot better bands. Organizing Band Day and the Band Banquet are traditional activities done in cooperation with the bro- ther fraternity Kappa Kappa Psi. Members of the Gamma chapter answer questions during the sum- mer orientation meetings and they also aid in the fall registra- tion. Other facets of Tau Beta Sig- ma include scholarshipfunds for band members, trading ideas at Regional and National conventions, receptions and picnics. striving together for the achievement of a better band The achievement of an excellent band requires discipline, determination, and hard work. Leadership within the band is essential. It is the purpose of Kappa Kappa Psi to select bandsmen who have displayed exceptional enthusiasm and interest in the band, and to bring these men together so that they might effectively lead the band in the attainment of musical excellence. ROW 1: Charles Shoemaker, Kent Allen, Bob Wilson, Paul Snell; ROW 2: Al Galli, Glenn Goss, Bob Pratt, Jinn Pruitt, Ken Nichols, Tom Berry; ROW 3: Doug Dow- ney, Dave Turner, Ron Er- ickson, Jim Weaver, Jim Hunt, Richard Burton University Republicans, C.U. ' s newest political group, becanne the largest political organization on campus in 1968-69. Founded August 1, 1968, it was also the most active political element on campus in 1968-69, largely replacing the old Republican club. Through its Republican coordinating Committee, URs tormed various task forces to solve problems at CU. URs established contact between elements of the University Community for the first time ever. Many students, faculty members, administrators and Regents came to UR meetings. URs worked in the 1968 general elections. URs participated in CU student government. URs wrote articles for the campus newspapers. When something happened at CU, URs were there to further communication and prevent confrontation from becoming necessary. That ' s why Dr. Kenneth Boulding, nationally prominent philosopher-economist, has called them the " radical middle " and CU Debate Coach Dr. George Matter has termed their effort " fantastic. " The question is often asked, " Where are the leaders of the new Republican Party and when will they begin to act? " The answer is that they are here and they are acting now. r- ' i c z m 7} U) H m c (U r z 0) 306 psi chi serves as a creative and fulfilling group FRONT TO REAR: Lee Howard, Pete Van Arsdale, Donna Turek, Greg Skiba, Meg Greenfield; LEFT TO RIGHT: Jack Camenga, Larry Silverberg, Ron Milliard, Michelle Walkovitz, Barbara Cohen. Psi Chi is the national Honor Society in Psychology. Per- sons whose scholastic record indicates excellence in the tield ot psychology are in- vited to be members. CU members include under- graduate, graduate students and faculty members. This year Psi Chi expanded its scope to include service as well as social functions. Basic projects included fund raising for Christmas parties at Colorado state hospitals, and graduate scholarship rewards. New leadership brought new programs and more inter- esting and stimulating topics to Psi Chi members as actors. Lee Howard served as president, Pete Van Arsdale as vice-president, and Donna B. Turek as secretary treasurer. 307 a band for any occasion 308 If you want to play in a band, or if you just want to listen to one, you ' re sure to find your choice at CU. Skillfully conducted by professor Hugh McMillen, the Symphonic Band represents the highest standards of musical proficiency. The Little Concert Band or wind ensemble is composed of se- lect members from the Symphonic Band The flashy pagentry of the CU Men ' s Marching Band is a familiar sight at all home football games. It is composed of men from all of the colleges in the Uni- versity. Conducted by Alden McKinley the popular Concert Band is for stu- dents who do not wish to devote the time to music that the other organizations demand. Last, butfarfrom least isthe University Jazz Ensemble. Capably con- ducted by John Weigardt, the band plays the original compositions of noted pro- fessionals as well as creative works by members of the Ensemble itself. Band members receive University credit for participation, and scholarship assistance is available to qualified applicants. Alpha Epsilon Delta, a national honor so- ciety, offers a fruitful experience for superior premedical and predental stu- dents. The object of the society is to encourage and recognize excellence in premedical and predental scholarship; to stimulate an appreciation of the im- portance of premedical or predental ed- ucation in the study of medicine or dentistry; to promote cooperation and contacts between medical and pre- medical students and educators in developing an adequate program of premedical and predental education; and to bind together similarly interested students. Membership in Alpha Epsilon Delta is an honor bestowed in recog- nition of superior scholastic achieve- ment of a student and it affords him an opportunity to develop a well-rounded personality and qualities of initiative, leadership and self-education by par- ticipating in the activities of the society. alpha epsilon delta 310 ROW 1: Ellen Vaughn, Barb Gebhardt, Marsha Bailey, Linda Combs, Lindy Atzenweiler, Joanne Simenson; ROW 2: Pam Foss, Dianne Kilzer, Francis Smillie, Sherry Richardson, Sally Munson, Carol Victor, Carol Hanna- way; ROW 3: Mary Hower, Skip Chandler, Linda Schultz, Rosemary Rhyan, Karen King, Jenny Carpenter, ROW 4: Lila Nixon, Judy Courtney, Barb Clark, Evy Severson, Nancy Pearson, Sue Ham, Shirley Fleming; ROW 5: Jim Farnsworth, Carolyn Shea, Cheryl Dorjahn, Kathy Spurgin, Diana Schreiber, Bob King therapists are offered practical experience students studying physical therapy join the business of enhancing their learning with the pleasure of functions and parties. Seniors in the Physical Therapist Organ- ization are given the opportunity for practicing their accumulated knowledge by practicing massage technique and therapeutic exercise during their final year at the CU Medical Center. The professional pharmacy fraternity blends social ac- tivities with the pursuit of knowledge and the art of the apothecary. The long term projects include the mainte- nance of a library-study room and a file of current pharmacy laws. This year two projects were initiated, establishing a drug abuse program, and collecting drug samples to be given to needy people in the remote areas of Mexico. Each year Phi Delta Chi sponsors an all school mixer, as well as its own social activities. To promote professionalism, the chapter publicized Na- tional Pharmacy Week and National Poison Prevention Week as well as participating in several Pharmacy School open houses. for those engaged in the art of apothecary ROW 1: Steven Westley, Ronald Shock- ey, Richard Herrington, Thomas Blake; ROW 2: William Lowes, Karl Kuebitz, Jerry Levi, George Schiei, ROW 3- David Salazar, James Orcutt, Dr. Fred Drommond, Daniel Campbell, Dennis Thode. ItMESS SBiSSBSm the paper-hangers The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Inter- ior Designers offers the stu- dent affiliate the opportunity to experience various aspects of the professional world of interior design. Guest speakers, home tours, the Denver Home and Garden Show and a Work-Study- Program all provide the student interior designer with the chance to meet and associate with professional designers and, thus, a chance to learn first-hand the new trends in fabrics, furniture, color schemes and techniques in their chosen field. Faculty advisors for Delta Sigma Phi: Joseph Bachman, Ken Bangs, Chauncey Beagle, Dave Bowen, Dick Buskirk, Philip Cateroa, Vin- cent Currey, Joe Frascona, John Griest, Paul Jedamus, John Lym- beropoulos, Philip Mahoney, Mor- ris Massey, Mike Palmer, Martin Schmidt, Carry Steinmetz, John Tracy, Bob Wasley ROW 1; Mark Hickman, Den Bob Alder, John Friedman, John Lymberopoulos, Dean dies; Professor Morris E. sor; Roger Calich, Phil Y. Pete Reyes, Joe Gorski, B chael Palmer, ROW 3: Ron nis Bogott, Glen Haegele, John Bearden; ROW 2: of Undergraduate Stu- Massey, Faculty Advi- Barton, Art Potashnick, Ob Fries, Professor Mi- Rosenfeld, Jerry Brom- in preparation for coffee breaks and business lunches Delta Sigma Pi is a national business fraternity dating back to 1907 on the campus of the University of New York. International in scope, it is the largest business fraternity in the world. Alpha Rho Chapter at CU was founded in 1926. The basic pur- pose is to foster a better understanding between the business community and students of commerce. A full schedule of activities each year includes both professional and social events— this year including visiting speakers, field trips, campus service ac- tivities and appropriate parties. The active par- ticipation of Business School faculty and alumni rounds out the group activities. stead, Steve Schwab, James Primock, Charles Pen- nington, Homer Mundell, Jeff Murray, Mick Foy; ROW 4: Paul Bradley, Gerry Phillips, Bruce Si- ler, L. Kent Christenson, Les Renfrew, Robert Leo, Keith Wells; ROW 5; Rick Luth, Ron Rose, Steve Frenzl, Ross McClave, William Odell, Tom Thom- son, Diederich Stackelbeck. 312 ROW ter, Skaff 1: Buchanan, Greenidge, Foy, Migel, Sach- Rosenbloom, Massey, Gorski, Zarlengo, ROW 2: Foy, Colennan, Gladstone, Rush, cuama Faculty Sponsors: Charles Green- idge, Assi. Professor of Market- ing; Morris Massey, Asst Pro- fessor of Marketing OHicers for 1968-1969: Jeff Mur- ray, pres, Jerry Shinn, vice-pres; Robert Dill, treas; Kay Barsdale, sec. MEMBERS: Alsup, Donald Atlas, AIM. Andreotti, Susan Arneson, Ouane Bacon, Thomas Barnes, James R. Barton, Phillip Y. Belmont, Judy Bennett, William Birkhoff, William W. Colorado University American Marketing Association focuses student interest on the dynannic marketing activities in our economy. Membership includes students from all areas of the campus who want to pursue greater insights into marketing. Affiliated with the national association, CUAMA provides local campus members with professional activities, including speakers and field trips. In addition, several functions during the year create meaningful inter- action between the members and faculty members. Overall, CUAMA helps bridge the gap between the classroom and the real world of business for students interested in and destined to take an active part in presen t and future mar- keting activities. Gorski; ROW 3: Held, Hart, Dill, Barksdale, beck Borden, Tim Branson, James Brewster, Robert Burchill, John Bunnell, John Carr, David Christensen, L. Kent Coleman, Bill Cooper, Craig R Couch, Robert C. Cummings, Donald DeZorzi, Barbara Deal, D. Kimber Dill. Robert Donahue, Larry Dossingy, Janet Downey, Ronald Downs, Joseph Drebenstedl, R. W. Drew, Linda J. Ernsteen, Martin Eskanos, Mark Fickel, Bruce Foy, Mic Finley, Lana Friedman, Jonathan Fulton, John Bruce Gardner, Paul W Garrison, Scott Gibson, Tim Goddard, Barbara J. Gorski. Joe Grant, Daniel R. Gross, Sanford Gunther, Pam Hanes. Cathy Hanson, Richard Herbstreit, Bill Hart, Nina Held, JohnH Hexamer, Anne Heyd. Paul S. Hickman, Mark R. Hribar, Jim Jackson, Douglas A. Jacques, Chris James, Gordon C. Jones. Randall W. Joselyn, Robert W Justice, Jerry L Kalkherst, John Kellogg, Norm Kerr, Ginny Kifer, Dennis Kieineider, Mike Knowles, Kenneth Koller, Harold Koller, JohnG Kroese, Bob Bacon, Cooper, Murrary, Shinn, Lucatch, Stackel- Lam, Saline P Landis, Bob Larson, David Larson, Ralph Letkeman, Michael B Lewis, Alan J. Luth, Richard Lytton, R Keith McCabe, Eline McCabe, Mary Anne McCaffrey, Ray McClare, R R McDaniel. DanisC McGlothlin, Gordon E. Montler. Mike Miger, J. Michael Jr Miller, John A II Miller, David Newton, Stanley A Noll, Richard North, Ann Palmatory, Terry Paoli, Bernard Patten, Al Peacock, Philip K. Penley, Mary Ann Peyton, John L Phillips, Gerry Powers, Harry A. Ill Riley. BruccG Rose. Ronald Rosenfeld, Ron Sachta, Alan Z. Schomerus, Douglas B. Schmidt, James Sheram, George M. Shicora. Mary Shoup, Verner R. Jr. Shuck, Pam Siler, BruceO Sinclair, Susan D. Skaff, Adele Helen Sloan, Lane Smith, David S. Smith, Gary Sollenberger, Kathy Stackelbeck, Diedrich A. Stix, David Stubbs, W D Swerer, David Waldo, Christine Ward, Marilyn Ward, Robert M. Jr. Warner, Wendy T. Wascher, Phillip M. Wells, Keith Welles, Penny Winters, Michael Whitney, Merle 313 ROW 1: Rick Barnes, sec; Bob Bevill, treas.; Don Helgoth, pres; Dick Goodnow, vice-pres; ROW 2: Neal Kanda, Sam Bran- son, Paul Ludvigsen, Bill Birkhoff, Chuck Stout, Jotin Burchill, Walt Botinet, Ken Matson; ROW 3: Marty Ernsteen, Bob Ward, John Peyton, Mark Magruder, Miles Silver, Terry Mayer Alpha Kappa Psi was the first professional busi- ness honorary. The pro- gram consists of tours of area business enter- prises, initiation ban- quets, numerous social functions and a program of prominent speakers from the Boulder-Denver area. This gives the mem- bers a vital link between the classroom and the business world they will soon enter. Male journalism students who are interested in adver- tising may join Alpha Delta Sigma. Activities in the advertising club consist of working to gain experience through participation in many activities. Besides taking tours of advertising agencies and working on market re- search, the men have func- tions and parties with the women ' s advertising fraterni- ty, Gamma Alpha Chi. bridging the classroom— professional gap ROW 1: Robert Kiel, pres; John Morrison, Anthony Freston, vice-pres ; Dave Thompson; ROW 2: Ellis Kingman, Gordon McGloth- lin, Don Houde, Ken Sasano, Dan Green; ROW 3: Don Ed- wards, Byron Cain, John Sharrah, Peter Cowan, Steve Hatchell; ROW 4: Chris Burns, sponsor; John Hans- sen, Tyler Henken, Bill Yetzbacher 314 As a national honor fraternity Chi Epsi- lon recognizes those qualities of scholar- ship and character necessary for a suc- cessful career in civil and architectural engineering. The membership includes students, faculty and practicing engineers. The Colorado Chapter ' s activities in- clude banquets and the Faculty Pledge Party. In the spring the Chapter also or- ganizes review sessions for the Engineer In Training Exam. ROW 1: Wesley H. Jenson, Alfred L. Wynn, Edward Hier, Geir Aarflot, R. M. Masson, Dave Hattan, ROW 2: Joseph F Stucka, Charles Roedek, Finn A. Rusfad, Kern Jacobson, Leo C. Novak, Steve Dunn; ROW 3: WW. DeLapp, Robert Stout, Da- vid Mann, James Roller, T rett Jenson, Tom Ullmann S. Huang, Gar- ROW 1: Kathy Meade, sec; Betty Hosman, Barbara Billings, Susan Sinclair, Ellen Co- hen, student board rep; Abainesh Mitiku, Mau- reen Long, pres; Marilyn Ward; ROW 2: Mari- lyn Hatala, Wendy Warner, Kuthleen Patter- son, Joan Thomas, Pam Guenther, Cindy Sch- roder, vice-pres; Dr. Virginia Bean, faculty adviser; Jane Class, Mr. John Griest, faculty member; Dr. Dorothy Sandham, faculty mem- ber. Beta Sigma, the only busi- ness women ' s honorary on campus, is celebrating its thirtieth year of active service. Its goal is to pro- mote the careers and op- portunities of the women graduates of the school. Activities include special teas and meetings to ac- quaint women with the business world and special speakers from the busi- ness world to discuss the problems and challenges of business careers. Mem- bership in this group is an honor. Beta Sigma supports the cause of higher business education and training for all women, encourages high ideals for women in business careers and pro- vides a forum for the dis- cussion of the special problems and challenges facing the woman student in business. 315 AES CONTROL BOARD ROW 1: Chet Sadler, Robert Brinkerhoff, Alan Stage, Jim King, Ron Lemaster, Jim Taggart, Dick Lalngor, Holly Tulin; ROW 2: Bob Fox, Richard Milnes, Keith Blacky, Bob Stone, Neil H. AAcGuire, Terry C. Chap- man; ROW 3: Robert Williams, Mike AAorris, John Allen, Dennis Zinner, Leo- nard Micek, X. Nguyen; ROW 4: Randy Lorance, Chip Partet, Carl T. Newman, Tom Ullman, Inge B. Fretheim engineering societies score in nunnber The American Institute for Chem- ical Engineering (AICHE) is an engineering society dedicated to the service of the chemical engineering profession. It attempts to stimulate both social and academic aspects of chemical engineering at CU. This year was highlighted by Dean of Engineering, Max S. Peters, serving as national president of AICHE. AICHE OFFICERS Dr. Lee Brown, ad- visor; Bob Ida, treas.; Dave Marston, vice-pres.; Robert Brinkerhoff, pres.; Mark Keller, program chrm.; Mary Up- pendahl, sec. 316 i.; ■ ■F-- ' %fiWrfi(feirr;iii i m AICHE ROW 1: Irving Sfahlschmidt, Russ Herman, Steve Hammill, Mary Uppendahl, Jinn Gallant; ROW 7: Robert Brinkertioff, Roger Cain, D. Meyers, Dave Marston, Art Uken, D. Shattuck, ROW 3: Mark Keller, Bob Ida, Wayne Vanderpool, Keely Kirkendahl, Drew McCoy AIAA ROW 1: John Allen, Richard Abanto, Michael Kuppo, Jerry Justice, pres.; John Edsall; ROW 2: Bob Fritz, Erich Draht, sec, Ellison Onizuka, Richard Hoffman; ROW 3: 8. S. Danley, Thomas L StoMct 317 n ROW 1: Inge Fretheim, Wesley H. Jenson, Alfred L. Wynn, Edward Hier, Geir Aarflot, R. M. AAasson; ROW 2: Leo C. Novak, Gary W. Charo, John A. Pelrog, Finn A. Rustad, Charles W. Roeder, Dave Hatfan, Kern Jacob- son; ROW 3: Robert Stout, Joseph Pettus, David Mann, John Meyer, Jim Roller, Tom Anderson, Ray Liesman; ROW 4: Frank Ehernberger, Joseph F. Stucka, Chip Parfet, Warren De- Lapp, Holly Tulin, Charles Hallen- beck, Tom Ullman; ROW 5: Steve Dunn, Garrett Jenson, Lasse Vuele, Danny Wheat, Tingsun Huang, S. H. Seiudarain; ROW 6: Bruce Lindell, Phil Aikele, Lasse Nymoen, Ata Am- same, Dale Watkins, Mike Murphy; ROW 7: William Jennings engineers strive for nnore than concrete structures The art of being a good professional is an important lesson to be learned in the American Society of Civil Engineering. Students in civil engineering have an opportunity to become acquainted with faculty members and other students intheirfieldbyjoiningthe group. Besides developing a loyalty to their profession, the men enjoy guest speakers and other activities, both social and academic. ROW 1 : George Richmond, Gary McDonald, Rick Malm, William Hall, Terrance Eck; ROW 2: Larry Day, Bill Sampson, John Hawkins, Dick Laingor; ROW 3: Clyde Hutchison, Alan Weitzel, Dave Remington, D. W. Crews, Steve Wain; ROW 4: Rod Riggenbach, Trung Nguyen, Robert Harder; ROW 5: Robert Stout, Jim King, Ron Oda, Greg Lee, Gary Bebee; ROW 6: Andrew Fujaros, Paul Hage, Louis TePoel, Larry Janet, Ian McMeeking; ROW 7: Alan Stage, Lars Hoivik, L. P. Potter, Paul Talaga, Inge Fretheim Sigma Tau, national engineering honor society was founded at Uni- versity of Nebraska in 1904 for the purpose of recognizing outstanding engineering students on the basis of scholarship, practicality, socia- bility, lota Chapter, established at CU in 1914, each fall and spring selects students from the upper third of the junior and senior classes. Sociability was measured by the public-spiritedness of the student as members and pledges donated time to work for the Boulder Mental Health Center. The practicality of the members was enhanced by the presentations of guest speakers from the University faculty, busi- ness and student organizations, in addition, lota Chapter annually presents the Sigma Tau Outstanding Freshman Engineer Award to a sophomore who distinguishes him- self as a freshman. 318 i 1 Electrical engineering honorary, Eta Kappa Nu, not only honors students but contributes positively to the College ot Engineering as well. Each new member is required to to do 15 hours of work for the department. Besides offering slide rule classes and providing a job reference file, the honorary worked to inform high school students about the importance of engineering. ROW 1: Richard Maom, Steve Wain, Paul Anderson, Ian McMeeking, Ralph Kline, Lars Hoivik, John Hawkins, Tom Thompson; ROW 2: Craig Kinney, Joi OIniner, Larry Jones, Dick Lainger, Al Stage, AAike Dimcan, Carl Varian, Ken Wagus, Paul Talaga; ROW 3: Glen Jacoby, Oyvind Roth, Louis TePoel, Larry Potter, Timothy Higgins, George Richmond, Paul Hage, Jim King, Bob Sujama Juniors and seniors in the College of Engineering may become members of Tau Beta Pi if they express dedication to the excellence of engineering and have a high scholastic rating. This national honorary is primarily for the purpose of honoring those students whom the engi- neering school deems eligible. ROW 1: Bob Suyarira, Larry Potter, RicK Malm, Terrance Eck, Jack Baird, David Crews, Alan Stage, Paul Talaga; ROW 2: Bob Wills, Tom Wise, Tom Ull- mann, Ian McMeeking, John Hawkins, Khalid Joodi, Andrew Fujaros, David Snyder; ROW 3: Dave Haatan, Tom Thompson, Dick Laingor; ROW 4: Mike Francis, Vern Houston, Oyvind Roth, Inge Fetheim, Gary Bebee, Lars Hoi- vik, Louis TePoel, Mark Keller, Paul Hage, Mike Duncan 319 involved in engineering ROW 1: J. K. Aldred, Inge S. Nielsen, Kha- lid Joadi, Bob Griffith, Robert L. Arrington, Wm. C. Hall; ROW 2: Chris Fosse, Perry Pierce, Ron Franks, Keith Black, Andy Fu- jaros, John Wuella, Hans E. Aanonsen Pi Tau Sigma is a national honorary fraternity for me- chanical engineers who have shown outstanding ability— scholastically or profession- ally—in their field. The Colo- rado AAu chapter honors stu- dents and faculty who have demonstrated such ability at bi-annual banquets. AAu chapter provides guides and panel members for Engi- neering Center tours. It also distributes " Seer " course evaluation forms in all AA.E. courses as an aid to students and faculty, and works close- ly with ASME in planning and sponsoring social events. ROW 1: Robert L. Arrington, Bob Griffith, Larry Ellis, Khal id Joodi, Donald Forkner, Perry Pierce; ROW 2: W. G. Gottenberg, Clark A. Matis, Inge S. Nielsen, J. K. Aldred, Wm. C. The student Section of Amercian So- ciety of Mechanical Engineers pro- vides its members an insight into the role of professional engineering. Monthly meetings are held at which speakers from industry present programs concerning technical sub- jects. In addition, movies on various subjects are presented weekly. Tech- nical publications and Mechanical Engineering magazine are received by all members. The Student Section also sponsors industrial tours, social functions and maintains the M.E. Aanonsen, Andy Fuiaros, Tom lounae Hall, Hans E Wise, Chris Fosse; ROW 3: Daniel G. Roper, Peter E. Baird, John Babcock, John Wuella, Jack Hatmaker, Ron Franks, Keith Black ROW 1: Stale Rustad, Geir Aartlot, Peter HeiiyHansen, Inge Nielson, Ingar Johnsen, ROW 2: Hans Fuglerud, Inge Fretheim, Kari Tveitaraas, Lasse Rustad, Hass Aanonsen. Nynnoen, Finn a club for the prevention of honnesickness, and an introduction to Annerican life The university chapter of the Association of Norwe- gian Students is part of the international organization in which all Norwegian stu- dents abroad are members. The purpose of this organi- zation is to gather informa- tion for Norwegian students going abroad. The informa- tion includes such things as requirements to get into different universities, travel guides to a new country and climate information. The club also aids the students in keeping contact with other Norwegian students in the U. S.; living in a foreign country may occasionally cause homesickness! Also, the club sponsors parties and several picnics during the year to help the Nor- wegians become acquainted with each other and with American customs. Kappa Phi is a c lub for Christ and college women interested in service, fellow- ship, worship and study. Service projects include run- ning a nursery for the Wesley Foundation, the Wesley coffee hour and collecting toys for the Ridge Home. The major social event is thedance held in the spring. Other activities include the Philitia dinner with the alumnae and the Christmas meeting. service . . . fellowship . . worship . . . study . . . ROW 1: Debbie Dodd, Pat Mulford, Jo Jackson, Marie Calfee, Dawn Vogt, Louise Damon, Abby Vander- Jagt, Joan Page, Jean Williams, Mary Liston, ROW 2: Jill Brown, Marian Spurgeon, Myrna Dailey, Kattiy Shultz, Jean Brickell, Vera Tulin, Eleanor Snyder, Vicki Rieck. 321 The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints is located in the Institute of Religion im- mediately off campus. This close proximity to students enables their members to spend consider- able time there both socially and as a united whole pursuing the goals of their church. ROW 1: Melody Sowards, Barbara Perkins, Heidi Perkins, Darlene Bedwell, Sandy Kominski, Dad Wade, Joan Spaulding, Peggy Armstrong, Jan Murphy, Marie Cox, Dionne Winkel; ROW 2: Sue Bender, Ellen Garvin, Cheli Smith, Linda Bailey, Karia Vanderpool, Jolene Warnick, Liz Has- kins, Lyn Fishburn, Art Jacob, Charia Windley, Jay Windley, Paul Windley; ROW 3: Paul Garvin, Susan Garvin, Larry Little, Me- linda Little, Gary Smith, Wendell Melrose, Jim Van- derpool, Phil Aikile, Dee Devereaux, Vince Garcia, Jim Kelkey, Jim Rudosky, Grant Athay; ROW 4: Bob Winkel, Kent Cloward, Paul Brizzee, Mike Holland, Jim Ficklin, Bruce Flint, Skip Chandler, Chris Kermiet, Dave Dedwell, Lynn Perkins The Christian Science Organization is an excellent opportunity for students to perform duties that will be helpful to others as well as to themselves. Members enjoy close companionship through academic and social activities throughout the school year. Their strong faith is a good base on which to build one ' s college career. The group be- lieves that God relates to the frantic college atmosphere in such a way to create a stabilizing force. stabilizing force in a hectic world ROW 1: Philip Carpenter, Paul Hilton, Wendy Hall, Melody Dessinger, Keith Montgomery, Linda Shaffer, Gorden Barker; ROW 2: Bernard Buster, Gary Svoboda, Buffy Trewitt, Dorothy King, Bill Klenzen- dorf, Jeff Reynolds, Steve Thompson, Rod Nathan, Jim Elsea, Steve Doering, Richard Gorman 322 rintramurals 323 V i — ' ... r y-mCji- (t ' ff 324 BOWLING TENNIS DOUBLES Cold Delta upsllon Gold Phi Delta Theta Silver Phi Sigma Delta Silver Kappa Sigma Bronie Alpha Kappa Lambda Bronie Alpha Kappa LamtKJa Dorm Nichos East Dorm Williams Two ' s Blue Evans ' Scholars Independent NROTC HANDBALL SINGLES WATER POLO Gold Phi Kappa Tau Gold Phi Delta Theta Silver Sigma Nu Silver Kappa Sigma Bronie Alpha Tau Omega Bronie Alpha Tau Omega Dorm Baker Dorm Nichols Sharks Independent Walbrldga Warriors Independent ASUC VOLLEYBALL TABLE TENNIS Gold Delta Upsllon Gold Phi Delta Theta Silver Sigma Chi Silver Phi Gamma Delta Bronie Alpha Tau Omega Bronie Acacia Fletlroni DU ' B ' Dorm Quad Bulldogs Dweller Kittredge Polish Nationals Blue BTTC Homestead Quod Bobcats Blue Buetlord ' s Bombers WRESTLING National Geology Grads Gold Delta Upsllon Sliver Kappa Sigma SOFTBALL Bronie Alpha Tau Omega Gold Sigma Alpha Epsllon Dorm Kittredge Silver Sigma Nu Independent Cameron Bronie Acacia Flallronj Lambda Chl " B " Dweller Williams Soule Brothers SWIMMING Gold Homestead Blue Nichols West Cybernetics AIA Sigma Alpha Epsiion Silver Phi Gamma Delta Red The Butchers Bronie Alpha Tau Omega Wtilte Yellow Twigs »th Street Athletics Dorm Nichols East Independent ASUC National Math Grads HANDBALL DOUBLES TENNISSINGLES Gold Sigma Phi Epsllon Gold Lambda Chi Alpha Silver Pi Kappa Alpha Silver Kappa Sigma Bronze Acacia Bronze Alpha Kappa Lambda Dorm Williams Dweller Williams Blue Evans ' Scholars Independent C4H DECATHLON Gold Lambda Chi Alpha Silver Sigma Nu BASKETBALL Bronze Phi Kappa Psi Gold Phi Kappa Tau Dorm Nichols West Silver Kappa Sigma Blue Striders Bronie Beta Dorm Wlllard Wolves TOUCH FOOTBALL Blue Evans ' Scholars Gold Delta Tau Delta Red Wild Warriors Silver Phi Gamma Delta White GOP Bronze Alpha Tau Omega Yellow Orange Jutius Dorm 1 Nichols West Side Green Scarlet Knights Dorm »2 Williams Two ' s Independent 1 Raiders OUTDOOR TRACK AND FIELD Independent 2 Dukes Gold Lambda cm Graduate Chem Grads Sliver Sigma Nu Bronie Phi Kappa Psi HORSESHOE Dorm Quad Gold Phi Delta Thefa independent Kinnamon Silver Kappa Sigma Bronze Alpha Tau Omega PRESEASON BASKETBALL Dorm Kittredge Koits Champion: Wild Warriors ROW 1: Salim Dugri, Bob Davies, Karim Jamal. Glenn Mitchell, Bill Davis; ROW 2: Don Parkin, coach; Geoff Snnith, Ahmed Kha- iah, Abdullah Alfadael, Zohair Fayez, Mike Copley, Don Smiley, Obi Okehi: not pictured: Evariste Kebba, Tony Pleasance, Burk- hard Melcher, John Chatfield. Ever increasing numbers of students and faculty are participating in programs that vary from highly organized intramurals to invigorating assaults on 14,000 foot peaks. The purpose and goals of the program are to supply a supportive role to the academic universe of the University. This supportive role furnishes the stu- dent with a constructive opportunity to assume lea- dership through his participation in the intramural program. 326 the name of the game in a split-second return Overall Sigma Nu Pre-Season Basketball Wild Warriors Touch Football Sigma Nu Basketball Willard Wolves Water Polo Phi Delta Theta Bowling Phi Sigma Delta Table Tennis BTTTC Handball Singles S. Elliott Horseshoe Sigma Phi Epsilon Track and Field Quad Wrestling Delta Upsilon Volleyball Phi Delta Theta Tennis Doubles PT ' s and Pi Kappa Alpha Softball The Butchers Swimming Sigma Alpha Epsilon Decathlon Lambda Chi Alpha Handball Doubles Phi Kappa Tau Tennis Singles Williams 327 a time here a time now a time 14,000 ft. higher than where man began. . 328 Few universities in the world are shadowed by a major mountain chain. At few univer- sities are an exerting climb to 14,000 foot peaks and a thrill to the sense of repelling over precipitous cliffs common opportuni- ties. Yet uncommon is the sense of the spec- tacular, the awe, the revelation. A time of solitude and awareness. A time of gazing through, across, over, beyond and above. 329 from highly organized intramurals to invigorating assaults on 14,000 ft. peaks 330 v- .Air t-- William Appenzeller, director 1 Ralph Bender, coordinator Betty Gilkison, coordinator David Davis, assistant Lucille Dreith, secretary Donald Parkins, coordinator i 331 v :m !WJ - gentlemen of the sea The Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps, along wifh fhe United States Naval Acadenny at Annapolis, is the primary means by which the United States Navy procures the highly motivated and well educated officers so es- sential to its posture in the defense structure of this nation. CU Battalion of Midshipmen, one of 53 units in the country all of which are connected with prominent institutions of higher learning, consists of approximately 250 Midshipmen. Of this number, over half are regulars, who receive full-tuition scholarships in addition to a monthly stipend— the remainder are contract students, who receive only a monthly st ipend, beginning at the conclusion of their second year in the program. All Midshipmen are engaged in studies leading to a bach- elor ' s degree from the university, and in addition must take an eight-semester sequence of professional Naval Science courses, treating the wide variety of sub- ject matter which the naval officer can expect to en- counter during the course of his career. Upon graduation from the university, Midshipmen are commissioned as either Ensigns in the Navy or 2nd Lieutenants in the Marine Corps, and may indicate further preferences such as aviation training, submarine training, the Supply Corps and a host of other fields. As John Paul Jones said many years ago: " The Naval Officer should be a gentleman of liberal education, refined manner, punc- tilious courtesy and the nicest sense of personal honor. " The cadet in Air Force R.O.T.C. receives in his four years of study a knowledge of world mili- tary systems and aerospace de- velopment. His accomplishments prepare him for the qualities of leadership and general excel- lence he must acquire to become an Air Force officer. Through the extracurricular activities of Arnold Air Society, Drill Team, inter-school sports and various other activities, the cadet is given the opportunity to develop his interests and to discover the importance of teamwork. The so- cial lifeof the cadet includes such functions as the Military Ball, Dining-ln, Junior-Senior Officer ' s Mess and many other informal gatherings which per- mit him to form lasting friend- ships with fellow cadets and de- tachment personnel. Upon re- ceiving his commission, the Air Force R.O.T.C. graduate isfuily prepared to serve his country as an officer in the United States Air Force. The Commandant of AF-ROTC B Gen. Blake presents the Air Force Commendation Medal to Col. Rob- ert Showalter, Det. 105 Prof of Aero- space Studies at CU. 334 there is pride in leadership I ' I 335 :. . m pi H piF j " " ■•, ' k_ .: ' .JR LV. 336 3WS 1 :4rJ »Vv » In seeking career officers for the Army we do not ask for plastic paints. We want much more than beef, brawn and physical courage. We seek intellect, heart, passion, imagination and a little of the romanticism that persists in any man who is worth his salt. We seek men who live, laugh, work, play, love, fight, make mis- takes, fall down and pick themselves up again. We seek men of character and color, who are clearly identifiable personalities in their own right. We seek men of moral fiber and personal integrity whose given word is as good as money in the bank. And we seek men who, by personal conviction, understand the mystique of commis- sioned status and believe passionately in the United States of America. 337 The society of Military Engi- neers presents a fascinating blend of engineering and mili- tary professions. SAME is a national tri-service and civil- ian organization which gives members the opportunity to hear military and civilian speakers, to participate in field trips to industrial and military installations, and to enjoy the annual pre-military SAME banquet. The Student Post spon- sors the Tuesday afternoon Moire Club as a service to all cadets, midshipmen and inter- ested civilians, showing films of special military interest. All activities promote the science of military engineering and cul- tivate a closer relationship be- tween the civil and military engineering professions. LEFT TO RIGHT: Patter, Jim Prvitt Richard Syre, Jim Hugties, Mark L. Lee, Robert Hander, Bill Van ROW 1: Dave Zamzow, Earl Winters, Barry Cardwell, Robert Pennington, Greg Estes; ROW 2: Joe Debanahl, Bob Gilbert, Jim Cooper, Ed Caliahan, David Kitano; ROW 3: Bob Dumville, Allen Hall, Bruce Bell, Tom Penning- ton, Bob Ross, Fred Kuhl, Chuck Ehmke, John Shively, Kirk Reltord The program of Pershing Rifles, a na- tional tri-service military fraternity, is designed to teach leadership through the use of tactics. The 9th Regiment at CU accomplishes its tactical training through classes and practical application on week- end maneuvers in the mountains. From these problems, the cadets and midship- men gain practical training in planning and organization as well as the invaluable experience of actually leading others. m HI 338 The cadet in Scabbard and Blade is an officer and a gentleman. He possesses qualities of leadership, loyalty and efficiency wtiich are im- portant in any endeavor, whettier military or civil. LEFT TO RIGHT: Walt Colligan, Carl Dal- rymple, pres., Don Owen, Lee Zimmerman, Doug Gile, treas.; Tim Sullivan, Tom Scott, sec; Marcel Hull, Bill Opdyke, Ctiico Barker, Don Guter, Dick Thompson, Dale Anderson, George Darr, Emery Bator, vice-pres.; Ron Lebsack, Kerry Middlemiss, George Jotinson, George Wiklund, Mark Lee, Ivan Midd lemiss, Maior Frederick Hollibaugh, Armor advisor; Sam Osborne, Jim Hughes, Steve Berger, Roger Parmentier ROW 1: Liz Greiger, Linda Reiger, Sue Mack; ROW 2: Betsy Osborn, Janice West, Linda Puta, Linda Spiilane, Fran Saurge, Sally Jones, Linda Shellaoayger, Kris Over- holt, ROW 3: Nancv Griffin, Adria Easton, Kris Danielson, Bonnie Cottle, Linda McQueen, Ann Tudor, Renee Shew- maker, Janie McClintok, Sherry Save No, the ROTC Auxiliary Units aren ' t enlisted women. They are co-eds who ate proud of their country and its servicemen. They are proud enough to wear a uniform that asso- ciates them with the ROTC program. 339 One purpcsp of the Auxitiarv Units is ' ■ ' ;■ -■ :■ - ; " V ,K ;- ' S official " -■•- ' ;■ N ; ' ■-.: ' n ' ' .■, ' . ' ■-. ' .■5 • " • of • 3tt€r drill i ROU ROW -i s - ■■ ■■-• ■,• ROrt ,i40 I ROW 1: Lucy Rusnock, Arlene Lowery, Kathy Soenksen, Jean Kagius, Nancy Barr, Linda Bitter, Tilden, Peggy Fraser, Ann Kelly, Susie Barkalow, Kathy Wilber, Amy Wyatt, Cathy Scott, Linda ROW 2: Louise Gilliland, Peggy Cohen, Pat Andrews, Debbie Kerner, Susie Jenson On the serious side, the Auxiliary Units write Gl ' s in Vietnann and visit Fitzsimnnons Arnny Hospital in Denver. 9 m •• " ■ " 341 star and sextant star and Sextant, the N ROTC honorary, selects as its members outstanding midshipmen of the university battalion. Its members work to instill the motives and ideals of naval leadership by holding seminars and scheduling speakers for the battalion. They also provide tutoring for academic problems and organize a fall gathering to initiate new midship- men into the NROTC unit. STAR AND SEXTANT capers CAPERS Cathy Pruett, Gina Barnes, Judy Heidi Rothberg, Sharon Cunningham, Susan Ackermann, Nancy Wubben, Linda Lodell, Bramer, Caria Bates, Terry Thornton. Capers is the coed affiliate of Pershing Rifles, the tri- service military fraternity. The girls represent and support the group at drill meets, parades, and re- views, and generally boost morale of the men in uniform. 342 arnold air society Arnold Air Society is a national honorary organization associated with the Air Force Otf icers ' Training Corps. The Society is composed ot AF ROTC cadets who have demonstrated outstanding academic and leadership ability. Its main purpose is its aid in the development ot Air Force otticers. ROW 1: Kenneth Dolan, Randal George, George Clements, George Hernandez, Rictiard Racine, Frank Garred; ROW 2: Wally Eater, Craig Howard, Kennetti Eir, Jim Bacctius, William Quirk, Dale Har- rington; ROW 3: Jim Magoffin, Keith Arnold, William Graham, Donald Smith, Mike Hall; ROW 4: John Prussing, Steven Kaessner, ROW 5: Ronald Showalter, John Hotchkiss, Lex Pinson, Larry Schwartz, Mark Horn, Garon Smith, Craig Lindberg, Edward Pierson, John Culley. 343 1 .A 7 ' ►w»r ' V ' i • ■ " bi U ' fi i It- y J , PLEASURES r ( ;1 THIS I5THA ' POUCE.... CO MEOUT WITH yooR i DEMENTED 1 HANDS OP! ' I A W HuMAh OlGNATlEb ' tA T CHANCE.? vooff ' v,:, sts MO, ' -i. Bs UGh Vie ro ' fv 34.1 yj ksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreek: 345 I eksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreek 346 jreeksgreeksgreeks gree - " --?M mmissmmm . greeks 347 ' reeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgreeksgi 348 ' f ■ ' V ir f«5 1 350 I Dr. Kerschner was brought to thiis campus by the Greek houses, alumni, and the university administration. Hired as a special consultant for fraternity affairs, he was to evaluate and improve CU ' s Greek system. He is on leave from his position at Columbia University where he is professor of American social and intellectual history. He has held several positions in his own fraternity. Delta Tau Delta. Even for a Columbia professor, the past year atColorado has been a fascinating, informative experience! in a very special way, history in the making is what the student body has just lived through, both the few leaders and the many followers. Up until World War II, fraternity men and women were the major student activist elements to be found on every campus. Since 1945 the Greeks have simmered down, lost much of their activism and entered a new phase of abnormal social emphasis. In the final analysis, fraternities and sororities are really nothing more than the most efficient form of student cooperative yet devised anywhere in the world on a large scale; therefore, they seem worth saving. Bringing the Greeks back to their normal responsiveness to what contemporary students really want is a task which any idealistic professor and teacher should find appealing. The major problem which will undoubtedly occupy Greek attention for the next decade, at least, is how to replace over-special- ization in social life by the more traditional fraternity pattern of broadranging activities. Because they are by definition and nature an expression of the spirit of cooperation and mutual aid, fraternities offer a needed corrective to the exaggerated form of individualism prevalent today, which threatens to become pure selfishness and irresponsibility. Of course this battle goes on within every Greek house as well as outside it. Because the Greek letter society is the oldest social organization in American higher education to originate in this country as a purely American idea, fraternities also offer a corrective to the negative reaction against all American civilization and tradition, now fashionably known as " anti- everything " spirit. In contrast to such popular negativism, fraternities and sororities remain essentially constructive features of student life. Already those close to the Colorado Greek system have seen a major shift in morale, from defensive- ness to budding confidence. The Greeks have a better idea of who and what they are, more sense of purpose and identity, more self-respect and pride than was the case a year ago. Change has barely begun. Still ahead lie many more frontiers for fraternities and sororities to explore; improving the college educational services through discussion techniques; expanding the narrow and sometimes parochial limits of the Colorado campus by national travel and contact with other student bodies; leadership of the common sense student masses in student government; cooperation with faculty and administration to improve the quality of the undergraduate experience for all students, Greek and non-Greek alike. It is a wonderfully attractive prospect, enough to make a post-post- grad wish he could come back and be a fellow student once again. —Dr. Frederick Kerschner 351 acacia 1. John Nicol 2. Bill Engelman 3. JohnMcCarty 4. Herb Goodrich, senior dean 5. Mark Beal 6. Bill Hoffman 7. Bill Ellison 8. Mark Applebaum 9. Mark Foster 10. Gary Kloberdanz 11. Bob Fitch 12. Ralph AIbi 13. Wally Clayton 14. Steve Johnson 15. Tom Hamilton 16. Bruce Payne 17. Bart Peterson, junior dean 18. Kent Corkran 19. Gayle Fitzsimons 20. Nick Spratlen, vice-pres. 21. Chuck Sisk 22. Nancy Sisk 23. PaulGicst 24. John Ashley 25. Don Bliss The groom stood in the lobby, The preacher by his side. And nnidst the ring of silent eyes Alas, the blushing bride. The Brothers of Acacia Lined the stairs to the fun For there, behind the bride and groom, Stood her father with a gun. Shall no one stop this tragedy? The hour is growing late. Shall no one grab the fingers Of the fickle hand of fate? Alas, we still remember The good times at the Sink, Where every brother gathered To sit, forget and drink. And all of us remember The Red Stone Christmas Formal Where brother Berger pulled in late Which, we confess, is normal. ' Neath open skies and bough and stars Acacia men did revel. As Goodrich styled; as lovers smiled Till logs and coals were level. But now men of Acacia A brother goes before; And many more will meet like fate And pass from out our door. Yet ' neath our colors black and gold, ' Neath symbols gleaming bright. Their memories will long remain As men who seek the light. Acacians hold your sacred trust For those who ' ve gone before And keep the candles burning bright. Our man ' s a boy no more! .X- 352 a. l.mU I 7 liiiaiiiBiiiil!; ;rU 353 AXfi 354 1. Ginny Schmitt 2. Lynda Cozens 3. Barb Bacon 4. JackieJoyer 5. Diane Salmans 6. Pam Todd 7. Barb Simmons 8. VickiMetz 9. Nancy Burnham 10 Margaret Brubaker 11. Jackie Weston 12. Gail Barnette 13. Kathy Manning 14. Cheryl Hicks 15. SallyWalker 16. Terry Duel Jann Coury Carla Floyd Dale Ferris Patti Haymaker Marilyn Hatala Bev Brewer Mom Bundy 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24. June Johnson 25. Terry Sullivan 26. Wendy Wilkinson 27 Jama Bennett 28. Kathy Nevans So long as we love, we serve. So long as we are loved by others I would almost say we are indispensable; and no man is useless wtiile he has a friend. — R. L. Stevenson alpha chi omega 355 - 1. Karen Wood 2. Sandy Barrick 3. Mez Krunnbach 4. Stephanie Jaicoletti 5. Sue Snyder 6. Pam Ray 7. Mary Berkeley 8. Sara Douis 9. Pat Simmons 10. Carol Folawn 11. Barb Ruisch 12. Mary Cantlay 13. Candy Bliss 14. Lilly Fireman )5. Brigette Voss 16. Carol Summers 17. Debbie Elliott 18. Eriene Bolton 19. Bunny Erb 20. Lynn Elston 21. Gerry Haid 22. Sue Mulhern 23. MaryWardwell 24. Cynthia Robbins 25. Debbie Brouzh 26. Holly Bloss 27. Kathy O ' Neal 28. Linda Frown 29. Barb Lick 30 BarbFaber AAH 356 " Pssst! I heard some gossip about Alpha Delta Pi ! Keep it under your hat! " (ohh!) " They believe in a sisterhood!! " (of all things!) " And they believe in doing things instead of v aiting around! " (well, for goodness sakes!) " And they even adopted a professor as a faculty pal. Not only that, but they have a foreign exchange student living right in their house " (you don ' t say! ! ) " Why they ' veeven revised their scholarship program, and they have speakers and parties for fun. And they say they ' re moving ahead to update their sorority. " (really?) " Shhh! Don ' t tell a soul I Keep it under your hat! " (my, I can ' t keep that quiet! hats off to Alpha Delta Pi! waittil I tell . . .) alpha delta pi 31. Suzanne Krikpatrick 45. CarlaCervi fe 32. Kathleen Patterson 46. Kathy Dunne f 33. Sheri Beiser 47. Sue Smith vK 34. Deidre Elliott 48. Patti Fadri 35. Stiarline Heister 49. Carol McPeak 36. Donna Nelson 50. Carol De Luca V i 37. SueSkeictier 51. Randi Doeker l J 38. Kathy Gilbertson 52. Linda Edwards K r 39. Diana Holz 53. Caria Bates 40. Fran D ' Albora 54. Kitty Leonard 41. Peggy Melusky j 42. 43. Judy Nuemann Kathy Tilden % 44. Arlene Bismarck AE 1. Alice Wolfson 2. Rita House 3. Ilene Berenter 4. Rachel Glueck 5. Lori Phillips 6. Kathy Krovitz 7. Peggy Simons 8. Sandy Wortman 9. Lynn Margolin Rosalyn Frankenstein Abby Calisch Beverly Berlan Chari Weiss 10 11 12 13 14. Julie Goralnik 15. Sue Ellen Koscove 16. Diana Duman 17 Rae Berneman 18r Barbara Fisch 19. Debby Katz Cheri Duman Gail Arbetter Robin David Karen Korf Bobbi Hirsch Sally Gelperin Cathy Valenta 20. 21. 22. 23 24. 25. 26. 358 1. Susan Shuldberg 2 Debby Ramah 3. Marily Cohen 4. Jo Yeargain Barbara Ramo SueSolita Debbi Hindelmann Ellen Levi Aleene Brown Joyce Bernsfeiln Marilyn Bomash 12. Sally Fisher 13. Ellen Burman Joyce Neu Ellen Gilperin Judy Howenstine Mrs Prentice, housemother Wendy Massing Beverly Shultz Ellen Grossman Sandy Troup Peggy Markon Judy Luria Margot Phillips Toni Katz Linda Baum Gail Warsaw Judy Belmont 5. 6 7 S. 9 10 11. 14 15 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. That two men may be real friends, thiey must tiave opposite opinions, similar principles and different loves and hatreds. — Chateaubriand alpha epsilon phi ' j ' eapwBy " alpha gamma delta 1. Cyd McMullen 2. Cindy Thomas 3. Peg Crooke 4. Mary Louise Mosley 5. Connie James 6. Marcia Hoyt 7. Mary Holmeyer 8. Nancy Pearce 9. Ginny Boyd 10. Megg Heath 11. Ellen Legeft 12. Joanne Whiteman 13. Jill Gamblin 14. Peggy Griffin 15. Lear Robinson 16. Kafie Bate 17. Mari Hellriegel 18. Jeanette Hunter 19. Alison Blaut 20. Linda Kanaus 21. Wendy Allen 22. Vicki Ford 23. Kathy Hellriegael 24. Mary Smith 25. Cathy Stack 25, Cindy Lang 27. Sherrie Lory 28 Nela Mona McFarland 29. Judy Nemetz 30. Barb Caswell 31. Kathy Meade 32. Leesa Donovan 360 ATA Ketchup more on Knees than on hotdogs, and laughter over champagne at breakfast (?!) Boxes, containing ups, d owns all of life for one semester, moved to another room to be emptied, and filled again. Christmas complete in a 4 x 5 silver covered box — then one long non-stop day till an early rising sun says that springtime has after all arrived again But a leftover dash of winter soft, white, and very cold, arrives without fail on the eve of a party to celebrate May. Then thinking lazily, thru 2 ' 2 bittersweet sunstruck months that what you really miss are your sisters. 361 ' alpha kappa lambda ALPHA Mark Hawkins Steve Read Alfred Schafli James Groesbeck Ronald Lebsack, vice-pres. Danny Thomas 7. Garrison Jaquess Larry Hills Lonnie Napier John McMillan Robert Bichardson John Grudis, freas. Jack Kunisch Charles Grater James Reese Rodger Cain KAPPA 17. John Giacomini Charles Blickhahn Dick Leeds Marc Elward Larry Lucas Randy Johnson Mrs. Cordsieman, Housemother 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 24. Larry Hopt 25. Barry McDonald 26. Ron Dusterdick 27. Steve Breadon 28. John Sperling 29. Kenneth Leser 30. Less Farwell 31. Carl Dalrymple LAMBDA 32. Dan Morris 33. Bob Thode, sec. 34. Stephen Port 35. George Blickhahn 36. Alan Bitker 37. Jim Schmitz 38. David Hattan 39. Andrew Lind 40. Peter Van Arsdale 41. Harry Hefty 42 Jeffrey Stage 43. Steve Siniscaichi 44. Bruce Goodman 45. John Ritzenthaler, pres. 46 Todd Frazier AKA Do your own thing? Sure, if you know what it is, if you ' ve seen it all and done it all, if you know the world like the back of your hand, if you ' ve got all the answers. But if you ' re willing to admit that you ' re still learning then you may be one of us. We ' ve got the questions and we ' re looking for the answers. We ' re all doing our own thing, but we now have an idea of what everybody else is trying to do too. Alpha Kappa Lambda is a chance to communicate with new people and new ideas. It ' s the fraternity that gives an opportunity for more than a restricted view of people or the university. 363 Aon Cool, soothing understanding, Warnn, exuberant love — Sisterhood is as constant and eternal as water falling to its stream. Rushing down rocky paths just to be there To help and sacrifice, To know and tolerate. To run its course and return. Kathy Walsh Beth Lewis Margi Dugan Debbie Smith Linda Curtis Sheila stein Cassie Borgnino Jill Reese Linda Dalk Mrs. Scott Sharon Hughes Kathy Garrett Debbie Henderson Kathy Mac Mahon Diane Borski Debbie Ervin Toni Borski Anne Klingberg Martha Knight Marilyn Cersonsky Nancy Keck BarbWahl Dee Hager Nancy Rudduck Linda Johnson Mallory Belcher Karen Stantz Missy West Marge Herzberger Pat Bechtel Cathy Cadwell Lois Lachman «Ginny Kucmierz BarbMeinen SIlia Hietala Pat Lawton 364 alpha omicron pi 365 ' f:y ' ' ss m m i I 1 m M I B J r 1?. t ' (::: V i[ A At the Alpha Phi house, " we " does not conflict with " 1. " We like the Greenbriar and the Sink. We like lobster and popcorn. Some of us like Levis. Some like ruffles. Some of us study poetry, some medical technology. A few don ' t study at all. Some of us wear Grizzly Furs, and some sport B. H. Wragge. Some like Steppenwolf, some Shastokovick. One likes the Scottsville Squirrel Barkers. But we all like each other. We ' re different. 366 alpha phi Caria Hall Sharon Madden Ann Schaefer Susan Rutwich Kafhy Beck Candy Kuhn Roxie Rayhill Karen Keltner 9. Mary Kay Cladis 10. MargeyJordon H. Margaret Mead 12 Nancy Jacobs 13. Sue Mooreland 14 Barbara Priestly Nancy Crusi 16. Stielly Thiesall 17. Chris Sonnhalter 18 KathyTadich 19. Pam Rossum 20 Tisha Sellers 21. Linde McQueen 22. Ann Ratlift 23. Debbi Williams 24. Pam Dervey 25. Vicki Vandever 26. Lorrie Lescher 27 Dosie Hamilton 28. Judi Templeton 29 Kathy Jackson 30. Cher Kohloss 31. Bea Bertie 32 Bobbie Gooddard 33. Holly Eckart 34. Betsey Andrews 35 Kathy Bartley 36 Nancy Ellison 37. Mary Sue Marshall Gay Lingerwood Sue Underdahl Sally Henderson Linda Tarpoft Sally Matkin 43. Marilyn Murray 44. BuffyCoker Nancy Griffin Susan High Joan Freeman Kathy Scott Cheryl Verdick Lynn Macey Sue Harrison Meg Fucik Jean Cress Carolyn McCord Maureen O ' Hanlon Paula Peters Mary Jane Baer Mary Kearny Susan Gardner Dorothy Griffin Sally McElwain Margie Shilt ClaireHill Kathy Klein Nancy Gregg Mary Jane Davies Hope Cook 68. Cyd Lyman 69. Becky Hardin 70. Gail Vasseen Katie Williams Melissa Trenck Sue Stephanie Barbara Betcone 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59. 60. 61. 62. 63. 64. 65. 66. 67. 71. 72. 73. 74. 367 AAA 1. Steve Moore 2. Chris Harder 3. Mike Josephs I. Dave Brockway 5. Terry Lang 6. Bill Bartram 7. Rol Evans 8. Dave Ferril 9. Bill Dahl 10. Al Kizzor n. Hal Kalde 12. Paul Albert 13. BillOpdyke 14. ChipMuller 15. Jim Gumming 16. Roger Burton 17. Dave Gardner 18. Randy Ellis 19. Dave Brush 20. Gary Failyer 21. Skip Ross 22. Woody Jones 368 alpha tau omega in the transition . . . fronn negative to positive 23. Paul Richards 24. Tony Guifterman 25. Bruce Mac Bufch 26. AAike Brode 27. Ron Reese 28. Mark Rothacker 29. Rich Greene 30. Tom Desmond 31. Lew Sherman 32. Tom Dancik 33. Steve Raley 34. Joe Robinson 35. Charley Lake 36. Phil Hanna 37. Larry Barrett 38. Jan Johnson 369 Vi . W. J M chi omega 370 1. LouGilliland 26. Carol Satterfield 2. Libby Churchill 27. Susie Striet 3. Debbie Rahm 28. Wendy Warner 4. Kathy Gwinn 29. Jan Thieman 5. Irish Halley 30. Patty Riley 6. Zoe Brown 31. Janel Sivers 7. Liz.Kino 32. Connie Drath 8. Megan Lucas 33. Susan Mack 9. Martha Cowgill 34. Carolyn Wheeler 10. Linda Jonsson 35. Debby Danis 11. Anne Cromer 36. Susie Lesh 12. Linda Phillips 37. Kim Edmonds 13. Cathy Whinnery 38. DottieStrovas 14. Mary Brush 39. Lou Lyon 15. Penny Holiday 40. Mary Lyke 16. Linda Colewell 41. Bonnie Zaiac 17. Phyllis Price 42. SueSchroeder 18. Kathy Waldron 43. Janie Andrews 19. Nancy DeShong 44. Marilyn Indermill 20. Teresa Bell 45. Joyce Thus 21. Marilyn Abadie 46. Julie Schwab 22. Carolyn Jones 47. Jan Artley 23. Linda Hartley 48. Mary Hale 24. Carol Ward 49. Kathy Seibold 25. Anne Robinson 50. Paula Peterson 5). Shelley Mueller 52. Christy Leyman 53. Sue Wear 54. Christy Coons 55. Sandy Myers 56. Joie Drouhard 57 Pam Withers 58. Susie Hover 59 Lea Hoover 60 Amy Christopher 61. Diane Nicholson 62. Peggy Phillips 63. Val Robinson 64. Cindy Barrett 65 Leslie Turmes 66. KrisSpaethe 67. 68. 69. 70. 71. Sandy Guess Sue Wayne Nancy Arnold Soozi King Bengie Jamieson 72. Bonnie Zeh 73. Patti Overton 74. Karen Williams 75. Wendy Pierce 76. Jane McClintock 77. Ann Tieman 78. Cherie Callner 79. Linda Benson 80. JanisCarnes 81. Eugenia Lee 82. Shelly Cassidy 83. Denise Anderson 84. Linda Eberhard 85. Lee Goebel 86. Cindy Boyle 87. Pam Kaltenbronn 88. Janet Seston X J2 For Chi Omega, 1968 was a fun-filled year. We tried to change the nanne of the Phi Delts, but ended up with linnburger cheese in our hair and a duck doing his duty on our living room floor. The Phi Gams decided they needed a little extra money and borrowed our lemonade stand from rush and sold lemonade off Broad- way. The Sigma Nu ' s brightened our re- treat with lots of " white lightening. " With the DU ' s we decided to do some- thing different — the roller skating func- tion was unforgettable. After many spills and tumbles we realized that we weren ' t drinking pure beer! Our next door neighbors, the Sig Eps, were their usual friendly selves. They liked us so much that they even paid us visits through the sun deck and serenaded us into the wee hours. With true spirit, we retali- ated with shaving cream, water bal- loons and rotten pumpkins. We rang in the holidays with our Christmas for- mal. Our preparty and postparty were livened up by the telephone men on the sixth floor of the Holiday Inn. Our elec- tions for 1969 were quite an experience. Because of the windstorm, the house had no electricity and we held the elections by candlelight. The funny part was that no one knew who was giving the speeches. 1968 was a fun year for the Chi O ' s — one we know we ' ll never forget. 1. Steve Lindgren, sec. 2. Dave Ward 3. Joel Korman 4. Scott Sellinger, pres. 5. Larry Ferguson 6. CtiarlieCurlee 7. Bruce Jotinson 8. Jim Henry, treas. 9. JoeSchlager 10. Charles Timmons 11. Mike Kuechle 12. Pat Winn 13. Rick Collier 14. Bob Buzby 15. Mark Speros 16. Braniff Airlines Stewardess 17. RossWilkins 18. Mark Day 19. Jim Taucher 20. Tom Cummins 21. Kevin Kirby 22. Larry Kordiscti 23. BobPellett 24. Ed Kane 25. Vic Witt 26. Tom Ela 27. Pat Gentry, Housemottier 28. Elvin Gentry, Housetather 29. BobWaldman 30. Peter Read 31. Al Frost 32. Bill Murray 33. Bryan Holley 34. PatBusti 35. Tom Tucker 36. Tim Savage 37. RussJafte 38. JeffMcKeown 39. Randy Vockel 40. Kirk Davis 41. Jim Blackerby 42. Bill Hobbie 43. Craig Pearse 44. Larry Hope 45. Jim Edson 46. Jerry Tollefson 47. Gary Foltz 48. Mike Fahey 49. Ron Spenser 50. Clay Williams 51. Tom Arnold 52. Al Flood 53. Steve Porter 54. BobConnell 55. Jotin Foss -1 1 nnpn-- -, X T 372 Diversity is the only word possible to describe the individuals ot Chi Psi t rater nity. Always able to get together tor various outings and parties, the picture below illustrates the brothe rs returning from one of their excursions in quest of the abdom- inal snowman. This is a short-standing tradition for the courageous brothers of the Chi Psi Lodge. Eying with intent the coveted " Himalayan-Catch- an-Abdominal-Snowman " trophy, the brothers once again look forward to the passions of the hunt. chi psi n n o n R es ; 373 i AAA Delta Delta Delta at Colorado University is a group of girls with different ideas, interests and goals. Besides being a sis- terhood in the Greek system, Delta Delta Delta develops an underlying bond of commitment and love of mankind. Being in a sorority is not easy, and in fact, it is a challenge. A challenge to develop your Self through work- ing and living with all different types of girls. To learn toler- ance and respect of others, to learn devotion and compassion and to learn to give of yourself are all goals in Delta Delta Delta. Being a Greek is to know that you will not follow where the path may lead, but will go where there is no path to follow and leave a trail. 374 delta delta delta 1. Patty O ' Donnell 31. Donna Gunderson 2. Mo Fennelly 32. Mary Weaver 3. Merody Moll 33. Laurie Bartos 4. Kathy Gunderlock 34. Barb Doe S. Jo Taylerson 35. Judy Mullins 6. Linda Bitter 36. Missy Dixon 7. Roxi Rutter 37. Joy Kotiasky 8. Janie Hodges 38. Carole Fosolone 9. Mary Ly Gemmill 39. Leslie Walker 10. Kattiy Jones 40. Jan Backlin 11. Kattiy Stielley 41. Jeri La Nove 12. Julie Kotchevar 42 Mary Armstrong 13. Kathy Wilbur 43. Julie Hilton 14. Nancy Celicti 44. Glo Lawler 15. Kattiy Broyles 45. Julie Beldon 16. Mary Davis 46. Ann Goldston 17. Pam Weimer 47. Marilyn Cross 18. Lynn Gebtiard 48. Bennie Anderson 19. Leslie Miller 49. Debbie Watertiouse 20. Marstia Craven SO. Nancy Nott 21. Linda Spallone 5). Adrienne Sutter 22. Jan Woods 52. Linda Letts 23. Anne Ruttierford 53 Stierry Linnert 24. Mary Maxwell 54. Karen Kurtz 25. Peg Boggeman 55. Marilyn Wood 26. Paula Tomtiave 56. Marti Humm 27. Stieri Leonard 57. Kartiy McCarty 28. Jan Cliristy 58. KrisOvertiolt 29. Sue Breen 59. Krissy Ashby 30. Linda Efctiison 375 What is a Sorority? It ' s a circle of smiles. It ' s a place you ' re proud to bring your friends. It ' s learning the true meaning of citizenship. It ' s studying for a purpose. It ' s a warm smile and a mean- ingful hug. It ' s doing your share. It ' s lifelong friends. It ' s assuming responsibility. It ' s cleaning the house. It ' s fussing together because men are so horrible at times. It ' s beaming together because men are so wonderful at times. It ' s an idea which serves as an incentive. It ' s a cup of coffee and a piece of toast after studying late. It ' s your sisters ' happiness. It ' s fixing up blind dates. It ' s being a hostess when guests come. It ' s encouraging your sister to her highest potential. It ' s helping to make your own rules. It ' s standing up and being heard. It ' s a pin, a flower and a creed. It ' s a democratic unit, A sincere congratulations. It ' s forever. What is a Sorority? A special kind of love! A r 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10 11. 12. 13. Amy Dalton Gail Sheridon Katrina Booth Lorrie Miles Judy Oster Kamp Ande Wherthner Lindy Cooper Sherry Jessop Debbie Minner Karen Bowman Bobby Beran Emily Newton Ann Lubchenco 1. Kay Hunsicker 2. Beth Naylor 3. Jan Thompson 4. Gigi Muhlman 5 Val Farrel 6 Monica Bjorklund 7 SusieMiller 8. Rickie Allen 9. Sandy MacGregor 10 Janey Bakman H. Diane DeCaprio )2 Ann Hoglund 13. Marcia Carlson 14 Martha Virden 15. Martha Walton 16 Betsy Kelley 17. Barb Lehman 18. Jayma Bloom 19. Julie VanDuzer 20 Vicki Beyler 21 Nancy Foslien 22. Colleen Argabrite 23. Alice MacCorkle 24. Penny Pearson 25. Margo Detwiler 26. Suzie Zimmerman 27. Mary Jo Balassone 28. Elise Allen 29. Peggy Bershot 30. Christa Ley 31. Mary Haberman 32. PrisBickel 33. Marilyn Marten 34. RoryMohar 35. Molly Gardner 36. Ruth Kinnie 37. Lucy Isaacson 38. Diane Steele 39. Chrissy Roach 40. Lynne Weisheimer 41. Diana Grabel 42. Patsy Allis 43. Sharon McGann 44. Leslie Finke 45. Lindy Ahmann 46. Ellen Jones 47. Susie Batser 48. Sherrill Mannskhreck 49. Susie Jensen 50. Lynn Prangley 51. Nicky Aeschbach 52. Sally Rittenhouse 53. Cyndy Hamilton 54. Lindy Allen 55. Robin Wiedman 56. Greg Bredehorn 57. Joyce Settle 58. Kari Haaser 59. Alexis Quarnberg delta gamma 377 ' • Roger Cozens 2. Clark Everest . 3- Chuck Sorenson ' ' ■ Roky Scott 5. Steve Ellers 6 Jon Cram 1 Ctiris Jotins 8. Ron Youngman, vice president V. Don Brocker 10. Ken Asp 11. Craig Lowell 12. Jotin Ross 13. Jim Sctiifferns 14. Bob Schwann 15. Ken Dobrovolny 16. George Lawrence delta upsllon 17. Dave Wisland 18. Tom Bauer 19. John Goldberg 20. Gary Peyton 21. Dave Burns 22. Rich Cowen 23. DaveShenk 24. Rick Doden 25 KenGossett 26 Rick Fuhr 27 Ken Ross 28 John Saviers 29. Randy Colgen 30 Jeff Harris 31. John Fraser 32. Chuck Airy 378 1. Jim Brodie 2. Lloyd Chauer, secretary 3. Gil Duane 4. KenGossett S. Scott Cowan 6 Dave Vaughn 7 Ken Ross 8 Jim Patterson 9 Kirk Wells, president 10. Ctiuck Airy n. Pat Portice, financial manager 12. Jim Martins 13. Chris Garbarino, rush chairman 14 Tom Hoden 15. Frank Coffey 16. Chuck Radcliff 17. Les Kinnie, chapter relations secretary 18. StanGeyer 19. Jamie Rogers Times are a ' changing, and the men of Delta Upsilon are setting the pace. The pledge paddle, once a symbol of the dif- ference between a pledge and an active, now denotes the strong bond between the two. The pledgeship of DU is based on the concept of mutual respect. This is respect for the individual, as an individ- ual, for his rights, and for his ideas. However, this intangible possession is not bestowed to anyone without having first been won; won by hard work and undying loyalty to Delta Upsilon and its principles. Preceding this, is the fact that Delta Upsilon is a non-secret frater- nity based upon ideals exemplified in the four founding principles: the development of character, the promotion of friendship, the advancement of justice, and the diffu- sion of a liberal culture. Delta Upsilon builds its programs throughout the year around these concepts. They are cher- ished, preserved, protected and promoted. To these ends, the men of Delta Upsilon give their word. AT 379 It was like this: Wtien I was in high school I just worked for a scholarship, It was weird, I wanted the opportu- nity to go to college, but I hadn ' t really thought about what college was, or what it was like. When I first canne to CU, it was the same way. Get the grades, get the degree, even if you don ' t know what the hell it is that you are getting. But after I was here a while, things started to rub off. You can ' t drive yourself through college, like you could in high school. I don ' t know where the question marks came from, but they came. The old Socratean dialogue began; ask a ques- tion, and then go out and learn the answer. Courses became opportunities to learn, not just material to master. Things opened up. There were other things in life to learn about besides the new and improved methods of bread-winning. There were other values besides market value. College became a way of life. It was an enormous exposure to all and anything. It was the opportunity to learn, to truly learn about life. Actives: 1. James Conlin, faculty advisor 2. EdGreenwald 3. Jerry Justice 4. John Ezell, pledgetrainer 5. John Loughry 6. Pete Baird 7. Dennis McCloskey 8. Mark Horn 9. Rick Crickenberger 10. EdGibbs 11. Rob Foss 12. Kelly Welbourne 13. BobMeininger 14. Doug Bailey 15. Bob Ward, treas. 16. Richard Hoffman, sec. 17. Barry Covert, vice-pres. 18. DuaneMetcalf 19. Glaus Tjaden, president 20. Dave Lindholm 21. John Power 22. Larry Forshey 23. Rob Hawkins 24. Steve Hallisy 380 evans sc holars Pledges: 25. Father Tom Dona, resident advisor . r • ' (] 26. T om Newton fv r 7 V- v) t I ' 27 Mike King t v Cv " Jjl ' 28. Howard Cowen { ' } J K. 3 V 29. Ed Wise t " y 30. Chuck Lazzeri y — ■ r 31. Greg Jenkins ( (7 ) vl 32. Jim Swearingen J X J c , 33. Jim Carpenter 1 f , T 34. Gary Jasmund 35. Gary Senger , 36. Dave Gertz A I 37. Bob Wallace A 38. DaveGerrace (TTx A c C) I 39. Bob Tomb ) . hurv 40. Terry Hotfman LL K A L fP " 41. John Roth U Ia() [cJ 42. Russ Warnock []o 1 [y- j 43. Mike Beims 44. DickCottrell ■)i " 381 r4 B college life ... is the grand make believer the bitter reality the party that never ends the race that is never won it is a rush week that never slows with hail alma mater . . . " dear old cu " soaring in the background. student revolt or power ... so be it. budweiser beer in the packer grill. a time of change toward an unknown goal conflict, calm and lots of so-called love of so many colors a friend is someone who likes you . . . but most of the time he isn ' t there. the sorrows seem very deep the clouds hide the flat irons on the day that repeats itself a hundred times or more. . . depression replaces all three. the view as you come over the turnpike. . . for the first, second, third and then the last time. a feeling that fills you as none other . . . they are simply those four years and we will never forget them we sometimes appreciate them and we spend the rest of our lives reliving them. — kathy dark gamma phi beta 382 t- 3k - ' r -i 1 Janielle Jones 20. Jan Murphy 2. Mary Blake 21. Sue Hastings 3. Mary Fetter 22. Kathy Collins 4. Jan Honnell 23. Nancy Grant 5. Debbie Edge 24. Marty Knapp 6. Pat Soenkson 25. Chris Dick 7. Shelly Fleming 26. Jeanne Everhardt 8. Carol Winkler 27. Kathy Norvell 9. Nancy Mines 28. Kathy Murray 10 Barb Paddison 29. Bonnie Cottle 11. Carol Snortland 30. Ra Ra Vagel 12. Sherrie Noonan 31. Cathy Browning 13. SteptianieStiera 32. Deann Copsey 14. Susan Frolb 33. Liz Mironas 15. Merrill Ttiompson 34. Katie Bremmer 16. Dynda Andrews 35. Nancy Gauvreau 17. Nancy Carlson 36. Sally Pucket 18. Jane Barhydt 37. Sally Johnson 19. GayleKatzelnIk 38. Fran Savage 39. Jane Schiverman 40. Liz Crosby 41. Carolyn Hess 61 Leslie Mabie 42. Marsha McCraskey 62. Julie Farthing 43. Ruby Mayeda 63. Carol Christiano 44. Dottie Hix 64. Barb James 45. Cathy Sykora 65. Margaret Hein 46. Cheryl Beckwith 66. JillZerry 47. Cindy Kraybill 67. Duzzer Given 48. Kathy Tillotson 68. Tatty Riede 49. Sally Haines 69. Suzanne Richmond 50. Sheryl Smith 51. Nancy Ruchan 52. Marty Brookover 53. Linda Drew 54. Debby Kerner 55. Liz Hickey 56. Sharman Marlowe 57. BIytheSchroeder 58. Sue Clark 59. Lucie Rusnick 60. Mary Nation 383 ' vS5R ' S " " ■ " ■ « ►«! -r f V f kappa alpha theta 384 welcome to the shadows inn a well known place about nineteen — you know they ' ll show you in they ' ll sit you down at a card ganne with all the aces hidden — any mention of a stage break you know ' s forbidden and your weightless soul . . . he turns on you and asks you to bid but you don ' t know where the aces are hid you don ' t know how to play the game, and as the ropes begin to tighten around you and the lights turn black you hear a train on the distant track as it whispers to you if you ' re getting tired of the games that people play come with me to the treehouse you know the wind blows harder there and itrainsa little more that friend he once took me there and he saved me from the floods raging down in the streets below and he showed me i had feet and i heard my name so if you ' re sitting in the shadows inn and you don ' t know how to play the game just listen for that train it will call your name. — bev brown K A 1. Rot Poe 2. Molly Hoover 3. Claudia White 4. Jenny O ' Keefe 5. Mary Case 6. BarbGildner 7. Jeanie Siersma 8. Marleene Krelle 9 Chandler Haskins 10. Erika Brown 11 Jan Hourell 12 Mary Frey 13. AnnO ' Laughlin 14. Ellen Todd 15. Jill Falash 16. Janet Ristau 17. Sandy Schwartz 18. Lida Holmgreen 19. Sara Welier 20. Chris Anderson 21. Linda Bohe 22. Debbie Kohli 23. Debbie Hackensnnith 24. Kim Schug 25. Amy Wyatt 26. Bev Lubber 27. Linda Rieger 28. Jeannene Page 29. Jane Ann Glass 30. Judy Miller 31. Kris Kruezer 32. Janet Foster 33. Kathy Adamson 34. Mary Lou Zieike 35. Judy Foster 36. Karen Holmes 37. Annetlee LeCuyer 38. Donna Kaittlman 39 Jean Ingram 40. Billie Maxwell 41. Kathleen Colozne 42. Ann Kink 43. Linda Huff 44. Kathy Holther 45. Janet Barker 385 KR r I, my, me and mine are posses- sive words used to describe what we feel belongs to us. Ac- tually, much that we claim, is not oursatall. In the last analysis wecanclaimnotwhatisgiven to us but only what we give away. There is truth in the words: What I had I saved. What I saved I lost. What I gave I have. What belongs to us is not as im- portant as to what we belong. There is unconquerable strength in being identified with some worthy cause and in belonging to some purposeful group. Without some such identification we flounder like a ship without a rudder. We keep going but lack direction. That to which we belong and to which we give our alle- giance and loyalty must be worthy and should represent the highest and the very best that we know. i il mtm I K I am kappa kappa gamma 386 1. Joan Burley 2 Debbie Lindholm 3. Kay Wheafley 4. Cindy Roofner 5. Margot Mailiard 6. Gail Johnson 7. Susie Alexander 8. Ann Miller 9. Cathy Donegan 10. Linda Lyons 1 1. Susan Davidson 12. Becky Ricketts 13. Lanie Hoot 14. Susie Ando 15. Ellen Weick 16. Cathy Lutzelman 17 Moliie Holloman 18. Nancy Martin 19. Chris Smith 20. Sue Buenger 21. Jenny Ziegler 22. Jenny Darsie 23. Katie Green 24. Fordie McClave 25. Janie Johnson 26. Mary Cobb 27. Dawn Dummermuth 28. MargoMcClean 29. Sally Hoover 30. Linda Schatfer 31. Peg Fefterman 32. Debbie Byerly 33. Judy Nenno 34. Kathy Brotzman 35. Joel Benson 36. Susi Baughton 37. Terri Hess 38. Susi Krill 39. Chris Siedel 40. Honey Hawley 41. Dodo Kelly 42. Sandy Dal Porto 43 Georgia Kirk 44 Molly Winn 45. Holly Dutton 46. Sally Bradshaw 47. Wells Downey 48 PamGunther 49. Linda Kotch 50. Sara Ann Bush 51. Suzanne Barker 52. Diane Drake 53. Carol Hannilton 54. Bev Lindgren 55. Barb Miller 56. Peggy Share 57. Marianne Wormley 58. Nancy Bandy 59. Holly Magowen 60. Leslie Powers 61. Fonia Marshall 62. Martha Reilley 63. Jean Brazy 64. Missy Mosbaugh 65. Debbie Bunn 387 KI Ours is not to reason why . . . 7- -- 1 Roger Hendershot 2 JoePahl 3 Jay Darlington 4 Gary Wright 5 VicCarlin 6 Bryce Penney, treas. 7 Bill Sctilutter, master of ceremonies 8. KirkCaulfield 9. Ctiuck Stout 10. Jay Storr, sec. 11. Larry Kaufman 12. Bruce Lampert, vice-pres 13. Tom Hugties 14. Rick Shanks 15. John Crawford 16. Jim Kolp 17. Craig Miller 18. John Green 19. Chris Nims 20. Dave AAarberry 21. Tony Nosek 22. JoeSposato 23. Tom Larsen 24. Roger Beahm 25. Dave Wood 26. Art McCaskey 27. DaveCarducci 28. Brock Haines 29. Hank Sheraw 30. Fred Schields 31. John Williams 32. Bill Skolout 33. Jorge Oteo-Jaime 33. Dave Boyles (a) 34. Gary Hamilton 35. Don Stepanduich 36. Jim Middleton 37. RobPahl 38. Kent Schaffer 39. GaryWeimer 40. Bob VanWagnor 41. John Wheat 42. Don Tucker 43. Bill Hill 44. Tom Hobbs 45. Dick Miller, pledge trainer 46. John Lockrem, president ?; ■1 kappa Sigma 388 4 i t 1 J iUffiBI Li l 1 ll»J«p » M ■i [iv A ' V ' k ' 1 1 KM aim y T-jy :V J i Sk Ll Sv ' M l ■ H 1 1 M lambda chi alpha ARTIFICIAl! INSEMINATK) — CENTER " 390 i • • ' » ' L ' -M r -i?. Tom Wise, pres. Jim Coil, treas. Mike Warner Ed Henderson John Kiker Ron Hernandez Bob Murphy Steve Herman Randy Wood, vice-pres.(a) Dave McFann Rick Mauck Jim Frey Paul Yriberri Ed Wright 15. Terry Rawson 16. Doug Dillion 17. Dave Appling 18. Terry Dunbar 19. Jack Bartscher 20. Mike Letkeman 21. Dave Myers Bill Price Roger Bratton A! Stevenson 25. Jim Turner 26. Terry Brown 27. John Struker Dale Courtwright Dave Smith, sec. Paul Heyd, social chairman Steve Hunting Mike Jensen Steve Alexander Dave Stix, social chairman John Phillips Bill Hulv (ick 22 23 24 28. 29 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. AXA .- ' Toevery thing there is a season, and a time. A time to be born, and a time to die; A time to plant and a time to pluck up that which is planted; A time to kill, and a time to heal; A time to break down, and a time to build up; A time to weep, and a time to laugh; A time to mourn, and a time to dance; A time to cast away stones, and a time to gather stones together; A time to embrace, and a time to retrain trom embracing; A time to get, and a time to lose; A time to keep, and a time to cast away; A time to rend, and a time to sew; A time to keep silence, and a time to speak; A time to love, and a time to hate; A time of war, and a time of peace. — ecclesiastes 3:2-8 391 phi delta theta IS this the drop-add line? bA0 392 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. n. 12. Bruce Steel John Wright Chris Jacques Vince Striger Boots Brown Bill Johnson Terry Smith Bob Carmichael Chris Hubert Tom Leonard B. Yogi Dave Johnson 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. Jim Conwell Wooen T. Riudt Dan Goran Steve Hall Mark Kruse Ted Laine BobVallaster Glade Smith Bill HIggins Kim Benetield Kip Downing 24 Bob Leo 25. Phil Ward, treas 26. Hunter Smith 27. Kent Meager 28. J. Links 29. T. Rhino 30. Mike Hahn 31. D. Spiker 32. Bob Benner 33. T. Cargo 34. T. Hecks 393 phi gamma delta 1. Emmet Wilson, Captain 2. Steve Bickett, Cruise Director 3. Jim Downey 4. Steve Reed 5. Bob Houston 6. Clarence Svensen 7. Allen Smith 8. Dale Anderson 9. Bill Bayers 0. Jon Holmes 1. Ptiil Brown 2. Eric Watilberg 3. John Rosen, Recruiting Officer 4. Skip Ball 5. Fritz Wenter 6. Errol Frisselle 7. Rick Taylor 8. Walt Carlson, Atheltic Director 394 i V - ' • l The score was pretty stiakey for the Boulder Gams that day, With the pledging nearly ended they had nothing much to say. The alums were really worried if B. Kappa could come back But they knew she ' d never falter if old Walter got to bat. ButintothelastinningwiththeGamsstilMS down The order read that others hit before Walt got around. So Elmo and the playroom dropped out for higher land While Captain Em set up a fling that didn ' t have a band. Then Izzy set a straighter course and Dale was the first And Rosen got young skip to pledge with a mighty picture burst Downey cheered " We ' ll never fold " as Wednesday hove in sight So Eker threw his weight around to set the trends back right Wednesday came and Bobby left and Alice lost her head. The light show drew some tender moths up to the Smith-Holmes web Phil Brown got another date while Ike checked three more off And Ronnie booted out a wall; Reid sent his cuz aloft. The opposition SDS was camped within the walls. Their long haired girls and bearded guys were creeping through the halls. When world of this got to our man he hastily decreed He ' d sweep upon them while they slept and really make them bleed Blowing trumpets, running ' round. He looked to see the walls fall down. Somewhere the steely ' s resting and Greisser has a bike. And somewhere Whistler ' s curing ills with a poke from his purple spike. And Pop ' s hair has returned him and Rabbit ' s been to bed, And Fog and Fred have good luck and Proctor ' s found his head Briskett ' s a teen age idol and Franzel has thegout But there is no joy at CU, Smith says Phi Gam has struck out 395 phi kappa psi 1. Michael Sandles 2. Dwight Koop 3. Jerry McKim 4. Glen Roseberger 5. Daniel Bowdey, tres. 6. Chris Creech 7. Frank Young 8. Tom Yeager 9. Michael Milot, pres. 10. Paul Panrisa, sec. 11. Gregory Schlack 12. Jon Larson 13. Tom Brunn, vice-pres. 14. Craig Ashcraft 15. Robert Keuchen 16. Daniel Kullas 17. BillClark 18. Douglas Schomberus i ' KT 396 397 T 1 1 I rm easy phi kappa tau 1. Bob Stewart 2. Ken Kelly 3. Denny Barnes 4. Doug DeVries 5. Bob St. John, pledge trainer 6. Steve Marquardt 7. Julie, tiouse mother 8. Gene Jones 9 ChipCorbett 10 Steve Haffneiter 1 1. Bruce Fisher 12. John Furneaux 13. Fred Stein 14. Dave Lauglas 15. Steve Bastien, rush chairman 16. John Morrison 17. Ray Palmquist, vice president 398 hell, we ' re all easy ' 18 Louis Clements 19. Tim Black 20. Tim Stewert 21. Drew Kinder, house manager 22. Mark Pearce 23. Hugh Upton 24. Tim Hart 25 Craig Copeland 26. Paul Mullen 27. Dave Packard, rush chairman 28. John Williams 29. George Dunnegan 30 Scott Bray, treasurer 31 Bruce Mountjoy 32. Bing Stemple, president 399 phi Sigma delta 1. Elizabeth Amick 2. Tom Shane 3. Tom Berglund 4. Jeffery Friedland 5. Frank Schneider 6. David Kornblatt 7. Alfred Blum 8. Robert Kaplan 9. Howard Friedman 10. Stacy Greenberg, sec. 11. Dennis Winkel, pledge trainer 12. Mark Shapiro 13. Mark Waldbaum 14. Robert Wasserman 15. Larry Sobol 16. Jeffrey Himmel, pres. 17. Jeffrey Drimer 18. Jack Feldman, rush chrr 19. Mike Land 20. Steve Eller 21. Mike Schmerman 22. Kerry Bloom 23. Mark Siegelmen 24. Mike Rothchild 25. Robert Bernstein 26. Joe Jurist 27. Mark Eskanos 28. Richard Levinson 29. Robert Chod 30. Joel Gordon 31. Mike Bronstein 32. Erwin Omens 33. Gary Karsh t EA 400 -»■ -c " 402 And let your best be for your friend. If he nnust know the ebb of your tide, let him know its flood also. For what is your friend that you should seek him with hours to kill? Seek him always with hours to live. For it is his to fill your need, but not your emptiness. And in the sweetness of friendship let there be laughter, and sharing of pleasures. For in the dew of little things the heart finds its morning and is refreshed. —The Prophet, Kabil Gibran nB i 1. Mary Stewart 2. Ann Armstrong 3. Sharon Permut 4. Pat Krause 5 Lynn Scatuorchio 6. Christy Ferrer 7 Debbie Cook 8 Laura Murch 9 Ann Tudor 10. Kathy Fruh 11. Joan Nitschke 12 Christie Taylor 13. Diane Schwabacher 14. Debby Wells 15. Marty Talker 16. Ora Maynes 17. Sue Haley 18 Nancy Giberson 19. Nancy Richardson 20. Kim Dowling 21 Ponce Andres 22. Flip Unger 23. Carol Leach 24. Missy Ingham 25 Marta Bradtord 26, Gail Roos 27 Karen Alexander 28 Susy Cox 29. Renee Shewmaker 30. Mimi Noren 31. Dodie Lingle 32 Susan Andreotti 3 Jan Jones .54. Kay Mootz .35. Linda Putta 36. Tina Cremer 37. Shawn Donahue 38. Nancy Draper 39. Cindy Reichard 40. Betty Sandeno 41 SueGermaine 42. Cindy Lund 43. BarbBuckaloo 44. Sandy Guiry 45. Marilyn Wells 46. Lynn Maupin 47. Linda Grant 48. JillSisson 49. Candy Berger 50. Kay Bowman 51. Janet Shellabarger 52. Laura Egdahl 53. Louise Gunnarson 54. Cathy Fisher 55. Candy Petersen 56. Barb Jones 57. Margaret Archibald 58. Joan Latcham 59. Cathy Finley 60. Sue Swanson 61. Karen Rohde 62. Jeanie Marshall 63. Marianne Cooper 64. Cathy Hanes 65. Pam Phillips 66. Debby Leo 67. Lisa Price 68. Nancy Mather 69. Carlene Ray 70. Robin Nelson 71. Heidi Drake 72. Ellen Griesedeck 73. Caria Vaughn 74. Diane Morrell 75. Mary Kongsgaard 76. Jean Newberg 77. Marilyn Folb 78. Laurie Taylor 79. Rory Wilcox 80. Amy Steele 81. Mavis Cummings 82. Pam Theander 83. Linda Piti 84. Wendy Hall 85. Carol Petersen 86. Cathy Eaton 87. Gari Geddes 88. Margie Crandall 89. Debbie Donogan 90. Nancy Welch 91. Cathy Fitzpatrick 92. Joey Holden 93. Fleur Hedden 94. Sara Darneille 95. Sheryl Ralston 96. Alanna Wright 97. Linda Lagnardia 98. Debbie Mode 99 Pam Peters 100. Carol Kern 101. Lynn Keller 102. Terry Ferguson 103. Chris Medlock 104. Dede Tadpole 105. Sally Jones 106. Ann Nonimus 403 404 .T ' n K A I do profess to be no less than I seenn, to serve hinn truly that will put me in trust, to love hinn that is wise and says little, to fear judgnnent, and to fight when I cannot chose. — King Lear act I, scene iv pi kappa alpha 1. Larry Green 2. Rick Neumann 3. " Tammy " 4. Ken Snyder 5. Brad Phillips 6. Bruce Burgess 7. Jim Baird 8 Eric Knies 9 Jon Hoak, president 10. JackGuren 11. Tom Budelman 12. Lance Sterling 13 Ptiil Kressler 14. ArtTilelli 15 PeteJotinson 16. TimGravett 17 DaveKidston 18 Mark Herbruck 19. BillMuIke 20. Jim Henneberry 21. Glenn Haegle 22 Jim Elting 23. Jack Wilson 24. Bill Grace 25. Ken Minkotf 26 Steve Wall, treasurer 27 Buzz Edwards 28 Danny Ricti 29 BobSwanson 30. Reid Black 31 Dave Johnston 405 A 1 K A.flr» % Lhi B pT rl| 9uJmi hg jfij ffik ri K m ( K, . v ' . M d . fl 1 If ' .1 i ;, n ri 1 r ™ C- c. 1. George Bracksieck 2. H. G. Lowndes 3. Chico Barker 4. G. Kuxhaus 5. B. Thomas 6. R. Wesley 7. G. Heerin 8. D. T. Zent myer 9. Gary Meyers 10. T.McArther 11. Tony Lefton 12. M. Stinnac 13. PhilChaffin 14 H. Duell 15. Art Lee 16. John Coke 17. Sam Altdoerffer 18. Chris Haas 19. A. Zipperhead 20. Lee Miller, social chrmn. 21. Chris Kehoe 22. Bob Jenkins 23. Steve Bellar 24. Chuck Lamb 25. Jim Marx Lord have mercy on the wild Gingerman ' " C. 26. Tom Urban 42. Ted McArther 27. Bob Carlson 43. BobCarley 28. Dick Linville, pres. 44. Fred Lindquist 29. Greg Abell 45. Al Von Bachmayr 30. Robert Wesley 46. Bill Grannell 31. Dave Zentmyer 47. Ron Sholar 32. Gordie Herrald, pledge trainer 48. Frank Conrad 33. Jerry Lloyd 49. Howard Knight 34. Von Fitzpatrick 50. Roger Lauritzen 35 Ken Bagus 51. Bob Meyer 36. WebbWalker 52. Buddy Lee 37. Gary Kuxhaus 53. Steve Schmid 38. Gary Wisenbaker 54. Chris Lange 39. Jim Gilley, treas. 55. BillSelzer 40. Bruce Thomas, vice-pres. 41. Chuck Taylor Sigma alpha epsilon 407 Sigma chi 1. 2. 3. 4. 5 6. 7 8. 9, 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. Bob Cozart, house manager Phil Anwyl, pledge trainer Ives Murray, vice president Roger Barton, rush chairman Bill Sanders Jim Dingwall Mark John Tony Soper John Cowen Dave Krause Jim Kincaid Greg Kottet Carl Hokans Dave Mercier Russ Heath John Camerlo Wyatt Angelo 18. Chris Cochran 19. Keith Culver 20. RichCrayne 21. ChrisGrasz 22. Tom Combs 23. JohnMoberly 24. Bill Keren 25. Wilma, Cook 26. Al Timothy, president 27. Mike Moore, social chairman 28. RickMcBride 29. Dave Wagner 30. John Brown 31. Dave Mundell, treasurer 32. Drew Fowrey 33. Hanes Dawson 408 Time it was, And what a time it was. It was A time of innocence, A time of confidences. Long ago it must be... I have a photograph. Preserve your memories; They ' re all that ' s left you. -art garfunkel, paul simon 409 EAT m- Along with the fall came the vows of sisterhood taken by new and enthu- siastic pledges. Wake-up breakfast with the Signna Nus, retreat in Estes Park, Pledge Formal and the Greek Song Pest were just a few of the events that constituted a beneficial pledge program. As winter approached it brought with it a well-adjusted, es- tablished feeling of sisterhood to the SDT house. We were able to share this feeling with our families when they joined us for the football game, Saturday night dinner and an overall enjoyable Parent ' s Weekend. Realizing that a person functions not for himself but for the world in which he lives, the Sig Delts planned a Christmas party for eighteen un- derprivileged children. In addition to the meditated philanthropy, there was a voluntary sacrifice dinner where the money saved was sent to the starving people of Biafra. Through the year Sigma Delta Tau has effec- tively created a feeling of unity, yet we have not lost sight of the basic element that comprises this unique group: the element of self. " If a man does not keep pace with his companions, perhaps it is be- cause he hears the beat of a dif- ferent drummer. Therefore, let each man step to the music no mat- ter how measured or far away. " — henry david thoreau 410 1. CindiGorshow 2. Cathy Law 3. Marleen Justman 4. Sally Wikler 5. Marcella Blitt 6. Peggy Cohen 7. Anne Hoffheimer 8 Paula Rowen 9. Alison Wein 10. Carol Strauss H. Terry Udes 12. Susie Atlas 13. Carol Zelzer 14. Wendy Gilchrist 15 Eileen Sweet 16. Marianne Golan 17. Barbara Shafer 18 Carolyn Rosen 19. Dede Rau 20. Karen Kramer 21. Cathy Herrald 22. Carol Brown 23. Randi Lowenthal 24. Terry Waxman 25. Missy Mandell 26. Fran Colvin 27. Marsha Cohen 28. Cindy Safer 29. Ronni Garson 30. Irene Barbush 31. Ned Stern 32. Susan Rips 33. Sue Stallone 34. Linda Gelberd 35. Elaine Kessel 36. Gail Pasternak 37. Carol Stralser 38. Sue Rudofsky 39. Joyce Jacobs 40. Helene Brodey 41. Diane Peachin 42. Julie Schwab 43. Shelly Genender 44. Linda Bell 45. Bonnie Schulein 46. Diane Malk 47. Joanne Furst Sigma delta tau m. .■ - 412 4 1. Alan Schwartz 2. Frank Cristiano 3. Jim Tibbs 4. Lee Zimmerman, p res. 5. Richard Hodge 6. David Kibble 7. George Connanf 8 BobHahn 9. Brian Klipp 10. Ire Edstein n. BillMueller 12. Larry Ketch, vice pres. 13. Rick Mueller 14. John Wilson 15. Bruce Bynum 16. BobStailey 17. Rick Jones 18 AAike Kavanaugh 19 Gordon Russel 20. RichMiller 21. Chris Petro 22. Jerry Nordeen 23. Larry Young 24. Bill Sisk 25. RonSpadi 26. Dennis Vanderwist 27. Ken Siegal 28. Darrell Boyle, pledge trainer 29. Ron Clow 30. Kent Wilcox 31. Bill Bateman 32. Dale Byars 33. Ned Chapman, rush chrm. 34. Bob Nelson 35. Ed Kraus 36. Tim Plunkett 37. Howard Priesh 38. Jim Belcher 39. Jim Swenson 40. John Isbell Sigma nu Sigma Nu changed this year into a different and more vital fra- ternity. Many of the older men graduated but were replaced by the largest pledge class on cam- pus. The usual Sigma Nu suc- cesses did not lag, but the per- vading spirit was Mark Twain ' s thought that " Grief will take care of itself, but for a joy to be complete it must be divided with someone. " 413 I 4 E Have you noticed the people at train stations? Everybody is dif- ferent: differently dressed, dif- ferently minded. Yet they all have one thing in common: they ' re going someplace, travel- ing somev here. In that they are all alike, from that stems their singularity. And have you noticed the feeling in the station: the electricity, the sense of excite- ment and anticipation? The peo- ple are optimistic; their bags are packed; their tickets bought; and they are catching their trains. Here at Sig Ep the idea of the station — our fraternity — is a functioning one. It ' s a good vjay to live, and a starting point for all. 414 J? ' IrV- ' - Sigma phi epsilon Jack Jenkins Frank Banta Steve Erhlick Tom Courson Terry Schodee Tom Daly, treasurer DaveMilhan 8. Ron Feldman 9. Don Micheais 10. RobSctiuhmacher n. MikeGilmor 12. John Knocan 13. Jim Welton 14. Glenn Baird 15. Purmal 16. Steve Nicholson 17. Hadder 18. Bob Fluken 19. Bevo 20. Tom Stanal 21. Sam Zavatti 22 23. 24. 25. 26 27 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35 36. 37. 38. 39 40, 41, 42 Chuck Nedball Gary Gaimmer Tim Hoffner Terry Sternberg Bob Mueller Dave Brodie Pat Murphy George Chad John Martin Dave Ransorne Jim Milam Gordie Prell Doug Johanson Roger Davidson Dan Preble Mike McCabe Scott Townsend Craig Farmer Barney Harpo Jeff Lingle 43. Paul Stamm 44. Mike McKean, president 45. Harry Grass, house manager 46. Skeg Haner 47. Wesly Hayt 48. Duane Larson 49. Mark Jelix 50. Dave Knickerbocker 51. Rob Jackson 52. Bruce Palmrege 53. Collin Karsten 54. Bruce Thompson 55. Tam Walker 56. Cris McGranahan 57. Chadw ell 58. John McCabe, secretary 59. Masso 60. Sinbrat 61. Jeff Galbraith 62. Larry Schwartz 63. JohnChatfield 415 triangle To date, there are undoubtedly some university students who question, " What IS Triangle? " To these we reply, " Learn before it is too late, for Triangle is on the move. " Do we mean by this that Triangle has until now remained stationary? No, quite contrary. The campus has wit- nessed Triangle moving into its own house, into the I.F.C., and into the hearts of its members. We wish to convey the idea that Triangle is mobilizing for greater strides in the future. Motivated by free thinking. Triangle is moving away from congested conformity into a field of its own in proving it possible to mix " hard " academics with the " sweet " social life. 416 . Brian Kaar 2. John Roads 3. David Powell 4. George Hageman 5. Timothy Rector 6. Louis Tepole, vice-pres. 7 Ronald Oda 8 Drew McCoy, chrm. 9. John Gammie 10. Gary Bebee 11. Mrs. Nehrina, housemother 12. Gerald Olson 13. Mark Miller, house mgr. 14. Richard Parrill, sec. 15. Robert Ziegler 16. Jackson Tse 17. John Hotchkiss 18. Jeffrey Enyart 19. Thomas Swanger, editor 20. Paul Anderson, treas. 21. David Waugh 22. Richard Borges 23. Lawrence Horton 24. Donald Motson 25. Wendell Kawahara 26. Jim Bonta 417 TKE V Mohammed Fordanesh 2. Val Robinson 3. Mark Mohill 4. Ken Lobato 5. George Scorda 6. Tim Magee 7. Mark Stevens 8. Jim Gerk 9. Doug Walker 10. Dave Bjorkland 11. Bill Arney 12. John Mautino 13. Bruce Dow 14. David Hulse 15. Jeri Johnson 16. Robin Tribble 17. Dave Freil 18. Caria Cervi 19. Ryan Roberts 20. Joe Bobo 21. Cindy Boyle 1 ri -r - k V 1 ' 418 22. Tom Prior 23. Michael Entaugh 24. Mark Price 25 Rich Larson 26. Margaret Kindra 27. Robert Holzworfh 28. Jim Keeton 29. Robert Durham 30 Bruce Hunt 31 Debbie Something 32. Rick Pellett 33. RichMitchel 34. Mrs. Davenport 35. George Wickland, pres. 36 Chris Freeborn 37 Art Ames 38 Mary Ellis 39. Mike Johnson 40. Al Felyk 41 Bill Eldred 42. Harvey Biern O, TEKE where are you? Have you seen what is happening outside? Have you looked around you? What can you do? Nothing, by myselt. Where something once was, what used to be, has now passed on. What once was organization and tradition is now ruins. What can you do for it, now? Nothing, by myself. I see light, I see color, but why don ' t I see progress? Why? because separatism prevails. Why? because I can do nothing by myself. What I want to do is rebuild. What I want to know is how. If we cooperate, if we communicate, we can proceed. As for now, I can do nothing by myself. tau kappa epsilon 419 zeta beta tau 1, Phil Rose 21. Joe Nathan 2. Jay Kern 22. Mark Rubert 3. Steve Herman, social chrm. 23. Mark Gross 4. Mike Zanders 24. Ty Henke, pres. 5. John Van, rush chrm. 25. Steve Nissenbaum 6. Bod Hierson 26. Rob Overman 7. Sandy Buckstein 27. Bob Pachter 8 Tom Barnes 28. John Mandelbaum, treas. 9. Rick Wolpo 29. Wally Erbes, vic-pres. 10. Dave Milton 30. Chuck Wilson 11, Rick Pringle, sec. 31. Mike Matters, pledge trainer 12, Aike Kenney 32. George Frenkel 13. Stu Turner Not in Picture 14. Bruce Kauffman Andy Beecher 15. Gary Nowlen Larry Lachman 16. George Hammers John Ruben 17. Dennis Gruhm Robbie Farkas 18. Shel Friedman Chuck Melien 19. Steve Replin Jerry Zimmerman 20. Tom Webb 420 ZBT The 1968 school year started un- eventfully for ZBT. The brother- hood returned to find that we no longer lived in the barn on 14th St. To their disnnay we now occupy 891 12th St. They were even more disgusted by the pledge class, which seemed interested only in partying and being the best pledge class on campus. One pleasant project we partic- ipated in was getting to know our lovely neighbors, the Pi Phi ' s. We watched their every move. The girls were very friendly and gave us many eye-opening sur- prises. We reciprocated on num- erous occasions. We admit it was a bare-faced attempt to win their friendship, but.... The brothers were very active in campus activities, which left little time for class. Jerry Zim- merman was the lefthand man to Don AAarturano and ASUC. Mark Rubert, Mike Matters and John Ruben also occupied space in the ASUC offices. Brothers Zimmer- man and Al Stage were Paceset- ters. It has been rumored that both men have connections on the selection committee, although this has never been proven. The Zebe ' s have always prided themselves on intramural ath- letics. For the first time this year we showed up at all events. We even won a few. The highlight of the athletic year was our stellar ping-pong team, which handily took the Bronze League championship. They carried our banner into rough and tumble all-school competition. ZBT was accused of partying too much this year. To this charge we must plead guilty. The parties, such as the homecoming weekend, were outstanding until we tried getting out of bed the next morn- ing. If you look through the soror- ity section of the Coloradan, you ' ll see many girls who just don ' t look sober (that ' s life). With some of them, it ' s only a temporary condition. They are the ones who attended our functions. 1968 was a fine year for ZBT. It should have been, since it had been aged in the bottle for seven years. You can ask the brothers about it, but please wait until mid- June, when we all should have re- covered by then. 421 zeta tau alpha The mountain flowers grow wild and free . . . nurtured by the rain of reality and the sun of brighter days. They join hands and throw back their petaled heads, . . laughing . . they join hands and bow their shaking heads . . . sobbing . . . their hands forever clasped. They look to the soil for stability and to the sky for security. And if they find these, they bloom. They live with each other . . . for each other . . . separately together. Death is tempo- rary, for spring brings new nourishment to carry them through the summer and into the fall when, once again, they take their home on the mountain . . . high above here and watch the world. 422 ' - J -- ZT A 1. Audrey Cohen 19. Mary Campbell Wendy Weisner 20. Sue Files Carol Allen 21. Leigh Wallace Kathy Ward 22. Toby Robinson Jan Nightingale 23. Gail Nichols Susie Chance 24. Linda Huffman Janet Blu 25. GayleMasciocchi 8. Su Evans 26. Cheri Craft 9. Judy Howard 27. Wendy Lasher 10. Dathy Hepler 28. Gretchen Staley 11. Donna Bresee 29. BarbSperl 12. Pam Reising 30. Linda Loranger 13. Sandy Haight 31. Renee Duranf 14. Marcia Janda 32. Linda Hannen 15. Nancy Burger 33. Cathy Hoover 16. Pann Loper 34. Laure Shearer 17 Ann Miller 35. Jane Nieset 18 Nancy Wilson 36 Liz Wilt K i:Mi::.. ' -i ' :m 423 ' e H )t ' f ROW 1: Bill Hulwick, Charles Timmons, Bill Arney, Steve Berger, Bill Quirk, Danna Shaw, Al Kizzor, Kirk Wells, Tripp Shoaf, Paul Richards, Mike Matters; ROW 2: Bill Marcue, Rick Taylor, John Gram- phity, Dewey Weber, Reed Williams, Craig Copeland, John Morrison, Bill Tryon, B. Epistatus, Chris Petro, Jeff Himmel, Pat Mawiro, Frank See, Steven Nissenbaum, Jack Hughes, Hugh Jack, Paul Yriberri; ROW 3: Mike Moore, Randy Wood, Tom Lehrke, Jack McMillan, Jim Reese, Bob Carley, Bob Meyer, Bill Wynne, John Shelton. an internal board for big and little problenns 424 i f In a day when vocal minorities seem to be controlling student power, the Greek system seems to have faded from the picture. Slowly they have watched their position as the original student power slip away. With the parting of Beta and Phi Gam from the campus, they began to realize the gravity of the trends that seem to be affecting CU and other schools. The Greeks had to stand together or die alone. The I nterfraternity Council is the body they turned to unite under. With new leader- ship and new enthusiasm they are coming back. But they will come back slowly and quietly without the erosion of human dignity that has accompanied so many new powers. 425 426 The following speech was given by Kathy Clark, Panhellenic President and a Gamnna Phi Beta, at a convocation in Macky Audi- toriunn for pledges soon to go active. It reflects sonne thoughts concerning the Greek situation atCU . . . 428 " Some people came with only expectation . . . Expectations filled by scattered stone buildings and so many lines to wait in .. . Professors with blurred faces and oblivious sermons . . . and so much strange laughter in the crowd and oh how large the crowd is, was and ever will be . . . And our job . . . yours and mine was futility made real ... For we are human. ..and nothing human can be of indifference to us . . . And so we came forth with the icewater, candles, and sighs . . . Come on we called . . . wander In our maze of smiles and voices. We will take part of you with us . . . and yet ... we will leave another part behind . . . disappointments are none but shattered ideals you know. But at the same time remember we are humans . . . humans by birth and Greeks only by adoption. As human beings referred to as many things .. . occasionally girls and even less occasionally women, we cannot be programmed with the expectation of 100% success. But fail or succeed ... we tried — tried to refine and save the sometimes lost art of friendship. 429 ' You know, few expectations or memories are achieved alone— But then we are all alone sometime— so remember the lonely ones— some as a result of our own system — and think, try and work for something better . . . There is little left which has not been exposed or changed— We are not among this elite minority . . . But, we are not dead nor are we dying— we could— but we can ' t . . .We have a job to do ... and therein lies the challenge ... A challenge to find those things that are of right and worth and then be proud of them. 430 " Let ' s replace those cobwebs with lots and lots of new-found dreams . . . Dreams of a better way to cultivate those things we have found and felt . . .The ability to sacrifice self for a better whole and at the same time become a little bit more human yourself. The opportunity to acquire the caring, love and responsibility— learning to build bridges instead of walls . . . No one can say the daisy of self-sufficiency can ' t grow in this soil . . . and if it doesn ' t let ' s add a little fertilizer. 431 ' We ' ve gotta go and never stop going till we get there . . .Where we going man? I don ' t know but we gotta go . . they ' re going . . the ones with their signs and tiny voices filled with hatred and distrust . . let ' s listen to their gripes and do what we can to eliminate the gripes before they try to burn them down. The race is on ... the finish line uncertain . . . but the gun ' s gone off . . . Let ' s not stand here with our jeweled pins in our hands and our wordless mouths flapping in the breeze. X UU Barb Bacon Gail Bameft Betty Bauman Jana Bennett jane Black Margaret Brubaker Elaine Bryce Mrs. Bundy Nancy Burnham Ann y Cooper JannCoury Lynda Cozens Marcee Daily Mandy Denning Terry Duel Constance Dunn Carol Fantz Ann Farnsworth Dale Ferris Kathy Ferris Carla Floyd Linda Glismann Joanne Hartley AAarilyn Hatala Patti Haymaker Ruth Hein Kathleen Herbison Cheryl Hicks Sarah Hoover Geraldine Johnson June Johnson Jacki Joyer Cookie Kraft JuMe LaBach Elizabeth Lacey Chris Leibert SueLinck Patti Longen Kathy Manning Toby Menter Vicl i Metj Jan Moore Kathy Nevins Mary Ann Penley Sandy Reed Terri Reichardt Becky Reinke Pann Reynolds Diane Salmans Sarah Schear Ginny Schmitt Barb Simmons Susie Skaer Susan Spangenberg Pam Spuhier Carol Siancyk Sue Stroberg Carol Stueber Terry Sullivan Louise Sutton Karin Sweet Marilyn Swift Ninette Sword Marilee Teller Pamela Todd Janice Tuchman Margaret Tul lis Sally Walker Valerie Wells Jackie Weston Wendy Wilkinson g gj Mrs. Allen Linda Armstrong Sandy Barnck Car la Bates Sherai Beiser Mary Berkley Arleen Bismarck Hoi lace Bioss Eriene Boiton Debbie Brough Lmda Brown ' " 32.2SS Renee Bush Mary C ha la ire Mary Cantlay Carla Cervi Fran D ' AI bora Carol DeLucaRandi Doeker Tara Jane Dowis Kathleen Dunne Linda Edwards Deidre Elliot Deborah Elliot m Lynn Elston Eileen Erb Bar bara Faber Patricia f=abr i Lilly Fireman Carol Fciawn Cafhy C ' librr ' son egGouraud Gerry Haid Charline Hiesfer Diana Hoii Stephanie Jiacolefi Suzanne Kirkpatrick Meg KrumbachKitty LeonardBarbsra LickCaroleMcPeak Pat Melkle Peggy Meiuski KatheMolfiti Nancy Morgan SueMulhern Donna Nelson Judy Neumann 434 LynnO ' Hearn Kathy O Neil Kathleen PattersonPamela Ray Ltnda Riley Cynihta Robbing jane Robert Barb Ru)$ch Ltnda Saunder» Wilamena Seydel Pal Simmoni Sue Smith Sue Snyder Sue Speicfier Ca o Su .■ Voss ' Aary vVardweii Pamela vN ' Oiiand Ka en a . WSMS2 Mfi Preniiss Gati Arbetter Kathy Bankof Lmda Baum Marian BehkoH Judv Belmont Dene BerenterCmdy BergBeverly Ann Berlan Ellen Berman Rae Bcrneman Joyce Bernstein Marilyn Bomasn a ■ Robin David Cheri Duman Diane Duman B Carol Flyer LmdSJ ■ ■,dlyn Frankcniteio E Men G4lp«rin Sally GeiW ' " " " : " ' ' GiuecK J uhe GorainikE lie " Grossman Dobbie Hindlemann Bobbie HirschRila House Judy Howenstine Debbie Kati Tom Sue KaU Karen Kcrl SueKoscove Kalhy Kraviiy Judy Left Ellen Levi JanLevnsKy judy Luria Susan Kay Maisei Bonnie .VanoAit; Lynn MargolinBunky MargolisPeggy MarksonAendy Massing Connee Mayer on Joyce t eu Betsv Pearson Lori Phillips Deborah Ann Ramah Barbara Ramo Jan Rosen Marilyn Ross SueSalifa Ann Schwartz Susan Shicldberg Beverly Shulti Cathey Silver erg Peggy Simons Ruth Soboi Sheiia Soboi Sandy Stahi Sandra Troup Kathy Valents Gaii Warsaw Ahce Wolfson Sandy Wortman Lmda Yeargam Carol Yoches ra Linda Aldridge Wendy Allyn Kalie Bate Ginny Boyd Nancy Burkhart Barbara Caswell Rush Coen Peggy Crooke Sharon Curry Leesa Donovan Carolyn EIzi Vkki Ford JilGamblin Peggy Grilf in M«gg Heath Kathy Hellriegel Mari Hellriegel Sarah Hoagland Mary HomeyerMarcia Hoyt Kay Hull Jeanette Hunter Nancy Irwin 435 Connie James Lmda Knaus Lucmda Lang Etlen Legett Sherron Lewis Sheri Lory Vicki Lowe Leonore McOougal Cyndee McMullen Kathy Meade Aa y Mosiey Judy Nemeti m r-Tf™ Nancy Pearce AM Plaut Lear Robinson Laura Schlund AAary Smith Eva Sokol Cathy Stack Emily Swartz Cindy Thomas Ma I lory Belc e ' ' ' - ' " v P ' " ; " rnoDtanne BorskiToni Bor ski Barbara BushnellCathy Cadwell Marilyn Ceronsky Marion Day Mar gi DuganDebbie ErwinGeorgina FarnsworthMary Garrett Debra HagerDebbie HendersonMarjorie HerzbergerSilia HietalaAlyce HortonSharon HughesLinda JohnsonNancy Keck Anne KlingbergMartha Knightvirginia KucmierzLois Lachman Pat Lawton Mary Leith BethLewis Kathy McMahon Barbara MeinenMarsha Morton vicki Olson Juliet Reese Nancy Ruddock Janet ThompsonLauri Sandler Debbie Smith Karen Stantz Judy Starcevich Sheila Stein Kathy Walsh Gretchen Wagner Barbara Wahl Melissa WestJoAnn whiteman Mrs. Hollenbeck Marilyn AbadieLaurie Ahrens Denise Anderson Jane Andrews Nancy Arnold Cmdv Barrett Teresa Bell Cynthia Boyle Zoe Brown Mary Brush Cheryl Callner Janis Carnes Shelley Cassidy Amy Christopher Elizabeth ChurchillLinda Co lwell Christy CoonsMartha Cowgill Kristine Danielsen Deborah Danis Ruth Dent Nancy DeShong Connie DrathJan Dudley Nancy East Linda Eberhard wn m ri -1 id t% " Wi a 436 KimEdmonds NancyElliot DvanFierk Cathy Foster Louise GillilandPatricia GladstoneSandy Guess Kathryn Gwinn Mary Hale Margaret Haley Linda Hartley penny Holhoay LeSHooverSuzy Hover MarilynlndermillBeverlyJamiesonCarolyn jonesLinda JonssonPamela Kaltenbronn Soozi King Lizabeth Kino Eugenia Lee Suzanne Lesh Christy Leyman , , ■■! . ■■ - ■ ■■ 1 ■ Soi« " Vack vi . vj ' .If vcCimiock Sn«ll«y Mueller Sandra Mverj Diane NicholJonPaitl Overton Paula Peier»on uindBPhillipj Pe gy Pht II ip% Wendy Pierce Julie Poulion Phyllis Price Debbie RahmKristlne Robblns Anne Robinson Valerie Robinson Carol Satterlleld Susan ScnroeOerKalhy Selbold JaneiSeslon 1 1 " r " . ' I ' Ai- " iinieSirie DotTie S ' rovas Suion Su " er Joyce Theei jan!--.-.! ' ir r, y tT-.j-v J••- .-.flio ' ' C j ' : . ' .ij ' (3 Aendy Warner ». dry ArmitrongKrissy Ashby Suzanne Ball Laurie Bartos Jw.-e BeiOen Linda Bitter Peggy Boggeman Susan Breer Katherme BroyeeN ' Cky Ca hmore Nancy Cclicfi Janet Christy -.? CiarH Jan Cornelius Cynthia CottonCricket Counce Marsha CravenElizabeth Creeger AAarilyn Cross Anne Darling Jackie Davis ar. r . • sner Missy Dixon PrlsciHa GriffinKathieen Gundenock Donna GundersonMicheie Harju Julie Hilton Mary MoogesLmoa Holmes Martha Humm Kathryn JonesCandence Constance Kesnc Joy Kof asky Julie Kotscheuar Pam Kramer e ' ' inav Lanaoerg je " ! LaNo e Judy Muilins Marilyn NewOern Nancy No " Patricia O ' Donncii Ly " fly Omec Kris Over noif Janei Packiin Karen Pounds Rhonda Pr imacKJacquelyn Rice Sara Riddel Cheryl Ronesieel 437 George Ross Sus»n Rugt.v Anne Rutherford Rox. Rutter Patricia Ryden Shannon Schouweiller Dana SchultzCatherme Seibert Kathryn ShawKathieen Shelly Sheryl SimonLmda Spallone Susan StalleyAdrienne Sutler Nan Taylor Joanne Taylorson AAartha Tobm Paula Tomhave An Susan Williams JoAnne Wisdom Marilyn Wood Janet Woods Mrs. O ' Connor Linda Ahmann Nancy Ahmann EUseAllen KatieAllen MelindaAllen RickieAllen PalrlclaAllis Ginny Allison Kathy Anderson Susan Baker Janey Bakman Mary Balassone Bobbi Beran Vicki Berler Peji Bcrsnot Pnsciiia Bickei Anne Bigeio AAonica Biorkiund Carol BlackwellJaynna BloomKalheryn Booth Karen BowmanChristine Brakel Karen Bniey Dianne Brown Marcia Carlson Linda Cooper Amy Daiton Diane DeCapno Delaine Demoret Marge Delwiler Ann Donnaud Susan Dc ' . ' le Farrell Andrea Favret Va-i v FnK Leslie Finke Nancy Fosiien Molly Gardner Catherine Gerhauser Gaii Gotzian Barbara Grable Diana Grobel Deborah HaaserMary HabermanCandy HamannCyndy HamiitonDonna HockensmithLynda Holmes Kay Hunsicker Janet Ingram Lucy Isaacson Km stme Jensen t3 r-i; : SusanJensen Sherry Jessop eilenjones Sandy Keiicr Betsy Keliey Ann Kelly Ruth Kmme Nancy Koetiier Terri o-Mhasp Laura Locke Patr c a l. ' o Ann Lubchenco Alice MacCorkle Sandy MacGregorSherr ill Mannschreck Marilyn Martens Carol McCandiessMulfyMcCarty Molly McKey Janet Meyer Lorraine MilesSusan Miller Deborah Winner Nancy Winning Rory MoharGeorgea MohlmanConnie Nassimbene Elizabeth Naylor Emily Newton Judy Osterkamp Penny Pearson Suzie Petersen Lynn Prangiey Anne Randolph Sally Rittenhouse 438 Srvaron Hflynci Carolyn Hesi L ' l MiCKcy Nancy Hines Jan Honnoll Ja - 2i22S ' " iSaiiy Jcnnjon Debbie KerncrMarlha Knopp aylf L ' " J« Kr t Cin jy Kraybiii Lau-a laF : ' :e L ' " d» Lenny Karii " Lani MJir ha McCrashcyLesi ' e MabtfKimberiv MamStwrnan Ma loweSaiiv Marshall L noe Mason Nancy Miller Srwrry SsfhifnauPrsn s«vaQrB v ' h« SC ' Ctder jjn, 5cK,»j,.„,„jp„nv SwsePrggv Suto Ca ' Ol Snoriiand Pa ' So fkien Kaihy Siuart Ca ' » v Srko ' a i » frry Pat Thode AACf rill ThompsonTerry Thorton Suzanne Ricnmond Taffy RiedeHcidi Romberg Lucy RumockRaRa VogelJoan Williamson Mrs Samoone Jan Allen Chris Anderson 439 2S2fl:- ' Lynn Andrews LiDbet Baizer Leigh Ann Bange- " ' Janef Barker Marda BarThuli Nancy Becker Linda Bohe Kathy Bowden Befsv Brown Erika Brown Kathleen Calongne a y Case f5 J % A H r Jill Clymer Christy Cutler Sheri Cravens Nancy Crum Danielle DeConcini Anita Detar Diane Diack Ctierie Ennis Francea Flanders Jill Flaskamp Janet Foster Peggy Fraser BarbGiidner jane Glass Judi Graham Virginia Gray Susan Hall MaryHarTian Rebecca Harman Chandler Haskins Debby Hocken smith CathvHofman Karen Holmes Lida Hoimgreen Kathy Holscher Ruth Hoover Jan Howell Linda Huff Jean Inghram Dustin Jones Anne Kapchick Ann Kenkel Carol Kennedy Nancy Kirkpatrick Donna Kittleman Kristin Krieger M.ttik MO iMM Debbie Kohli Marlene Krelle Kathy Adamson Missy Lackey Connie Lapp Annette Lecuyer Bev Lubker Margo Limberry Judith Lyddon Linda Mann Billie Maxwell Cmdy McDermid Julie McDermott Kathy MPdIicott Judy Mitler DianeMonaco MaryMorch Leslie O ' Connor Anne O ' Laughlin Carol Osgood Jeannene Page Dtane Palmer TerryPalmer Cheryl Payne Susan Payne Anne Phelan Roz Poe Judy Reeves Lauren Reeves Linda Rieger Janet Ristau Jennifer Rocknem Betsy Rodden Kimberly Schug Sandy Schwartz Christi Scott Dana Sealey Jeannie Siersna Jill Snapp _ Jackie Soule SallieStrobel Linda Svore jan Telep Diane Tesitor Mary Jo Thretkeld Mary Lou Tilke Dianne Tittle Ellin Todd Sara Ann Bush Joan Burly _ Deborah Burr Sue Buerger Kathy Brotzman Ann Brooks Jean Braiy Sally Bradshaw Susan Boughton Cathy Birtley Carol Bennatt Dana Jo Berry 440 eiis Downev D a " ' Dui ' T e ' ' mut HoHv Dutton Peygv FeffmanCmdy Ford B cky Frank Crtj Fredertck Carol F ' -rmnn Katie Green Gav ' and Greening ju ' teGregi by S- ' SS ' - K-r " ju ' i Kr tt Ruth Kocour Lfi da Koc Christine Knies Georgia Kirk Na " cv Kirk Dorothy Kelly Bev L ' ndgren Debbie L ' ndholm Linda Lyons Cathy Lut2n- an Ve ' ssa Losbaug Ccokie Moxiev Ca- dv ' urDi v Judith Nenno Ann Nichols Carolyn Odenthai Gloria Olson Pauia Parke ' An re Pea bod v Leslie Power Vartha Re ' Mv SaHy Ross iii Linda Schsfler Fran Schwier Peggy Shane Mary Shelton Christine Smith Patty Swenson Anne Vincent Ellen Weick Kay Wheatley Sandra Whilelaw Paula Wood Marianne Wormley Molly Wynn Grady Zech Jennifer Ziegler Mrs A d eA k t- a p. i- ,ir ' s ., r. ortp-rM. Pnnrt Andrew Viargai-et Archibald Ar-- ArrnMrongMargaret BarnhartCandvce Berger Cheryl BindingKim BowlingKay BowmanMartha Bradford Bar bar a BucklewCari CeddesDebbie Cook Marianne Cooper Suzanne Cox Mavis Cummings Louise Cunnarson Jeanine Crandair Margie Crandell Saran Da ' - " e ' e Vary DeButts Meidi Drake Shawn Donague Debbie Denegan Nancy Draper Cathy Eaton Laura Egdahi Christy Ferer Terry Ferguson Kathy Finley 441 Cathy FilipatrickCathy Fisher KatnyFruh Sue Germain Nancy Gilberson Linda Grant Aarilyn Grant Tina Gremer Ellen Griesediesk Sandy Guiry Wendy Hall Cattiy Hanes FleorHedden joey Holdeen Susan Haley Barbara Jones Janet Jones Sally Jones Helen Inghann Lynn Keller Carol Kern Mar. lyn Koib Mary Kongegard Par urausc Linda LaGuardia Joan Lalcham Carol Leach Debbie Leo Dodie Lingle Cynthia Lund Jean Marshall Nancy Mather LynnMaunin Ora Maynes Christine Mediock Debbie Mode LindaMoen Kay Moot: DianeMorrell Laura Murch Robm Nelson Jeanne NewburgiJean Nitschke Mimi Noren Sharon Permut Pam PetersCandy PetersomCyndee Peterson Pamela Phillips Liza Price Linda Putta Karleen Ray Sheryl Ralston Courtney ReevesCindy Reicharo Karen Rhode Nancy Richardson Gail Kocs Cindy Runyon Betty Sandeno Diane SchwabacherJanetShellaberger Eve ShereJoShewmakeruennifer Sisson Susan Swansor.Kr is Taylor Laurie Taylor Pam Theander Ann Tudor Marti Wacker Deiora Aaipoie Nancy Welch Debbie Wells Marilyn Wells Rory Wilcox Alanna Wright Debbie Wright FlipUnger Caria Vaughn Marilyn Pierce Mrs Hershev Susie Atlas Irene Barbush Karen Barlevi Linda Bell Shelley Berkson Ellen Bernstein Marcella Bief Helene Brodey Carol Brown Kathy Cogberr Marsha Cohen Pegg Cohen Francene Calvin Judye Cremm Debbie Empson Joanne Furst Ronnie Car sor. Linda GelberdMichele Geneder Patricia Gerber Susan Gesundhcrl Wendy Gilchrist Man anna Golan Ronnie GoldsteinBarbara Goodman Cindi GorshowConnieGreenblatt Catherine HerraldAnne Hoffeimer Peggy Holforo Joyce Jacobs Mar leen Justman Elaine Kesnei Karen Kramer Cathy Law Carol LidsKer Diane Ma ir 442 Randi Maiach Michele MandellGatl PasternaK Diane PeachinCharlene Phelps De Je Rau Varc a Rav Susan Ripi Caroiyn Rosen Pauia Rc-san Sue Rudotsky Esielie Sachter Cindy Safer Ronnie Schllein Julie Schwab Barbara Shaler Linda Smiley Susan Stallone Medelln Slern Carol Slralser Carol Strauss Elllan Sweet Ada Udes Dolores Shannon Walls mwWtPklWVP Jerry aKman Alison .Vein Sally Wikeer Nancy Wilson Carol Zelzer Mrs- Barkley Carol Allen Wendy Bierwirth Janet Blu Donna Bresee Nancy Bergcr Chri$ Byrom Mary Campt ellCortnna Carlson SueShance Audrey Cohen Lyn Clark Cheryl Craft Renee Durant Beverly Edwards Su Evans Patricia Sue Files B Sgg Lucy Flanders Nancy Gerhart Sandy Haighl Ursula Hartman AAary HerDsl Shiela Herman Cathy Hepler Debby Hoelzer Catherine Hoover Judy Howard Linda Hudman Ellen Jamra Marciajanda Wendy Lasher Barb London Pam Loper Linda Loranger Teri Maetas Gayle Mascoilch Ann Miller CortI Miller Julia Miller GatI Nichols Jane N ' set Jan Nightingale Pam Reismg Wendy Robertson Toby RobmsonCmdy Schieier Laure Sheaer Sue ShoemaKer Barb Speri Gretchen Staiey Dons Thompson Leigh Wallace Kathy Ward Wendy Weissne Nancy Wilson Ln Witi 443 % ' We ' ve taken alot, given as much as we can . . . and supposedly learned something. We ' ve crossed the turnpike many times and there are tew who won ' t claim the view as all their own ... we go on to so-called bigger and better things . . .And so, we pass the torch to you ... it sputters only because it needs more fuel . . . pride and a sorority system to be proud of . . . Run with it . . .will you . . .run hard . . . run and never look back, for we ' ll be watching. " — kathy Clark panhellenic president 444 esidencesresidencesresidencesresidence 445 esidencesresidencesresidencesresresldenc 446 MlMIIMHtalM ■MMMMiilMi ' sresidencesresidencesre residences dormitories . 454 boarding houses . 497 447 J sidencesresidencesresidencesresidencesn 448 the dorm. . . you ' ll never quite forget it because it was ttie first part of your college life. and it was a first impression of what this new life might be like, and it was pretty scarey and it was pretty great, your roommate — for a whole year. and maybe you got along, maybe you didn ' t, you moved in with a stranger- how much give, how much take? and your best friend, your group, you ate together and walked to classes together and you met in the umc or the library or at the fountain — so you wouldn ' t have to be alone in the crowd, and the late hour talks, mostly about boys in the girls ' dorms; mostly about girls in the boys ' dorms; the wild and wicked stories about what really goes on, and the crazy, stupid, hilarious stunts you pulled . . . why? who knows now. but at that time nothing made more sense because you weren ' t thinking. you were involved in that first sensational mindless glow of freedom and your own living. 449 pfrw- ' - s.- ' v- " :. ' ' ; It ' BiljUWW a house is a home because you live there. but beyond that it ' s up to you what you make it. it can be a kinship, a bond, a link, an alliance. fifteen or eighty living together and satisfied in sharing thoughts, dreams, clothes, notes, dates, tennis rackets, popcorn poppers, cigarettes, and coffee, talk and time. the nearness, the need is there in a house thus a home. 450 or it can be you alone in the midst of others. and it ' s still a kinship but one in which you seek more than find. and you share but only by giving a little of yourself toonly a few and hoping for the same in return. and there ' s nearness and there ' s need in this house your home. 451 the wonderful world of apartment living. . . your own front door leading from the outside in, at your will, to open or close it . . . roomSy actual separate rooms and a living room with only one sofa . . . your own cooking — a chance to live on your favorite food (peanut butter and graham crackers or Swedish cremes or cream of asparagus soup) for days and weeks and no one yapping about any basic seven . . . your own unheated sleeping cell . . . ordering a cord of firewood (not knowing how much a cord is) and having it dumped at your front door - in march . . . happy hour with roommates and Huntley-Brinkley. . . Girls Scouts with cookies and little boys who want to go to camp and you can ' t turn them away empty-handed. . . your toilet that thinks it ' s a bidet. . . and vomiting drains . . . and garbage and burned out light bulbs and no toilet paper or soap and the game: " play dumb and maybe your roommate will take careof it " . . . and the great mathematical feat of the month when the phone bill comes. . . and sometimes the loneliness and desire for a feeling of nearness of people. . . but mostly a place to refill when you ' re empty- when classes and nearness and people have taken it all from you and suddenly the opportunity to be completely alone with yourself is a priceless gift. . . in your own place . . . my place . . . 452 7 -» . ' ■Jk ' % ' 454 w BUCKINGHAM NORTH PICTURED: Susan Felte, Nancy Foslien, Mary Blake, Abby Calisch, Wendy LIpper, Liz Grazi, Marti Ginsberg, Cathy Little, Linda Lyons, Gail Newberry, Susan Morgridge, Judi Ne- metz, Katie Bate, Peggy Cayton, June Law- son, Peggy Phillips, Diane Malk, Ellen Kopilow, Bonnie Klein, Tammie Shockley, Bonnie Chaney, Margie Siebken, Nancy Fow- ler, Claudia Huffman, Lucy Spencer, Sandy Pearlman, Anna Wise, Marcia Hoyt, Debbie Perry, Stephanie Dunn, Sharon Bratnober, Linda Anderson, Anne Sylvan, Maria Feld- man, Diana Bradley, Nancy Fowler, Peggy Papper, Kay Berenbaum, Holly Bloss, Cathie Curl, Bernadette Vavra, Valerie Pedicini, Jane Rosholt, Jennifer Etchart, Kimberly Schug, Margo Lunberry, Pat Suggs, Debbie Ingalls, Barbara Eve, Gail Hoyt, Janette Martin, Jackie Ramaley, Su Wise, Bev Cheever, Sue Hall, Debi Swantz ■ m fi BUCKINGHAM SOUTH ROW 1: SalHe Boh- len, Aiyce Reese, Debbie Lovely, Sally Corn- wall, ROW 2: Doris Fields, Terri Cohen, Pris- cilla Lujan, Geri Jorgensen, Bonnie Mitchell, Linda Grimes, Jean Muirhead, Linda Marsh, Sylvia Meads, Ivy Smith, ROW 3: Tina Cros- by, Shelley Fleming, Holly Eckart, Marilyn Newberm, Julie Baldon, Liz Bally, Diane Peter- sen, Chris Burton, Nancy Juhn, Bonnie Maler, Patti O ' Neall, Shelley Genender. 457 SMITH EAST ROW 1: Jamie Joy, Jan Clark, Bolton, Lynn Welsheimer, Sue Owen, Mary Day, Sue Shoe- Drancis, maker, Susan Cobb, Mary Brush, Bonnie Zeh, Smith, ROW 2: Michelle Melody, Connie Schares, Joan Haines, Stephens, Patty Stewart, Cathy Wilson, Chris Piz- Wilcox, zuto, Dexanne Bowers, Missy NJelson, Eriene. Annabelle Crockett, Lynn Bradwick, Pat Wendy Mendelberg, Linda Lukens, Gwen Linda Armstrong, Ardis Michael, Sally Karen Sedlmayr, Cindy Watkins, Rory Hollys Arnold, Linda Helm, Dell Lekus SMITH SOUTH ROW 1: Ivan Fox; ROW 2: Bon- nie Manowitz, Ronni Goldstein, Julianne Corty, Sally Fisher, Kathy Tillotson, Candi Peterson, Carol Newman, Polly Ramstad, Shelley Berkson, Karen Woods, Carol Leach, Nan Taylor, Pam Mays, Barb Olmsted; ROW 3: Kathy Nevins, Geo- rganne Pellini, Paula Marble, Peggy Markson, BUCKINGHAM WEST BELOW: Andre Bartlstt, Mary Chap- man, Bertha Barrett, Thayer Burma, Mary Schroeder, Mar- ilyn Kemp, Paula Anderson, Betsy Munson, Angle Fogle, Ste- phanie Curtis, Claudia Bolmer, Chris McCarthy, Vicki Mar- lot, Roxanne Schuize; ABOVE: Alex Evans, Cari DeBuse, Carol Walker, Jill Ramsey, Celeste Jones, Linda Satre, Sue Christiansen, Penny Morse, Linda Anne Olson, Sylvia Case, Lynn O ' Hearn, Lynda Hopkins, Mary Kearney. Anita Best, Sue Dudgeon, Barb Doe, Sue Marble, Janet Jowe, Nancy Fresia, Debby Dixon, Gina Farnsworth, Mary Rick, Candy Berger, Pamela Peters, Dana Sealey, Molly Killoren, Susie Lin- coln, Carolyn Beck, Linda Prudhomme, Jane Lar- son, Candy Kuhn, Missy Ingham, Julie Anderson, Sally Allen. 458 ANDREWS WEST ROW 1: Larry Day; ROW 2: Jim Young, Tim Card, Dave Webster, Bob Kabat and Steve Elids, J Ctiris, Phil Woods, Ward Kunning, Jim Meyer, Dave Waugti, Pete Cute, AA. Guru, ROW 3: Eugene Hawk- ridge, Dar yl Myers, Rictiard Lanz, Jeff Komisar, Steve Olmstead, Frank DeGiacomo, Jeff Carrington, ROW 4: Ray Flann, Dave Osborn, Jotin Sctiulte, Dick Goldsmitti, Gary Abbott, Ward Kieter. ANDREWS EAST ROW 1: Bob Gilbert, Scott Wilson, Dennis Sumner, Steve Bello, Howard Wenger, Duane Holmes, Joel Rock- away, Ivan Fox; ROW 2: Clay Williams, Larry Braun, Chuck Nevius, Terence Pitts, Chuck Schiselen, Duane Erickson, Jim Vallance, Bill Porter and Allan Brent, Melvin Gregory, C Porter and Bruce Goodnite, Kim Barnes, Jim Belcher, Mickey Smith; ROW 3: Dave Davidson, Jerry Uhrein, Randy Bradley, Robert Elliott, David Boyles, Doug Stimpson, John Grass, Christopher Grass; ROW 4: Jeff Prager, Eric Sapir, Edwin Ludenbach, Steve Nelson, Clark Pashby, Stef Horowath, John Brumder. 459 7:m ' ' ,1 EAST ARNETT ROW 1: Andy Eheno weth, ROW 2: Bill Gluck, Charlie Smith, Ron Broadhead, Bob Harman, Chris Klapp, John Schuette, H. Bruce Campbell; ROW 3: Kevin Swift, Ken Atkinson, Joll Jeinker, Mike Williams, George Rossie, ROW 4: Tom Melrose, Tim Hart, Steve Ferguson, Dennis Singer, Don Ogier, George Adams, Mark Jacques, ROW 5: Mark Kohett, P. C. Murr, Ron Heath, Robert Attleson, Ken Carlon, Roger Hooter, Dave Smith, Dee Lorkart . 460 NORTH ANDREWS ROW 1: Mike Cau- ham, Tom Boyt, Rick Leight, Bob Gireke, Milan Siegal, Bruce Byhrum, Bill Nielson, Rick Gogen, Steve Spayde, Bruce Bar- ter, Steve Amis, ROW 2: Ivan Motor, Mike Dahlstron, Greg Barton, Chester Loudaker, Steve Taylor, Barry Weiss, Darren Jones ROW 3: John Gaddis, Tim Yee, John Hawlett, Jens Husted « . - MJ M: • CiT ARNETT WEST ROW 1: Kevin Smith; ROW 2: Jim Thieie, Harvey Mardyks, Bill Cohen, Tom Kassing, Dennis Fleck, Robin Faughf, Wahid Tabani, Anwar Ta- bani, Steve Keck; ROW 3: David Crane, Steve Walker, Dan Hansen, Rick Francone, Lloyd Davis, Cory Siegel, Kevin Lee; ROW 4: Al Singer, Mike Sowles. ARNETT NORTH ROW 1: Anwar Tabani, Wahid Tabani, Ron Stokes, Ron Risoli, Ken Lind, John Shoen- tair, Robin Faught, Malcolm Pitts; ROW 2: Rick Holland, Rick Oberly, Dave Marberry, Gary Cohen, Rod- ney Gallard, Steve Winograd, Bob Taunt, Stephen Joy, Phil Malouff; ROW 3: Sfaffeld John, Reed Swan- son, Gene Covello, Gary Brunkow, K. Escondido, Jon Traver, Dave Kachel . 461 462 Inn tTD 1 m. m 1- HKt I hallet ■»Mk» « ■ HALLETT MESA ROW 1: Amy Cooper, Cathy Moe, Myn- die Brown, Bev Allen, Barb Olson, Patty Hawaii, Megan McDanial, Pam Weiland, Kathy Smith, Carolyn Kent, Lois Fingerhut, Nancy Vidal, Kris Boioz, Wendy Dame, Barb Quade, Arzie Gallardo, Sandy Klein; ROW 2: Lynn Prun- huber, Leslie Schroeder, Nat- alie Jensen, Debbie Danis, Cathy Jarrett, Lois Morris, Sharon Hunter, Rhonda Mc- Ewen, Annie Wood, Barb Olson, Beverly Beck, Jolene Landers; ROW 3: Janet Fuchsberg, Robin Nelson, Suzanne Brig- nac, Cheri Riberdy, Madeline Smith, Vicki Johnson, Katie Allen, Bev Cue, Pat Stout, Karen Fosse, Marietta Baird, Pam Moore, Robin Watts, Nancy Bonar, Anne Dahlberg, Susan Sullivan; ROW 4: Lor- raine Warren, Susan Helme, Anne Heath, Maureen Kelley, Sari Riddel, Vivian Sellers, Irene Drabek, Dianne Borski, Debbie Dyson, Carol Redmer, Wendy Ahrendt, Diane Johnson, Marcia Smith. HALLETT ALAMOSA ROW l:Toni Borski, Linda Hull, Leslie Butfo, Kathy Bankotf, Joan Mee, Jan McGinley, Carmen Pleser, Sarie Left, Mardene Herbst, Kathy Gremel, Jean Grierie; ROW 2: Carol Winkler, Kathi Hegg, Chari Weiss, Donna Hockensmith, Cricket Counce, Jackie Rice, Heather Mason, Babs Ward, Pat Farris, Kathy Lovett, Karen Durkop, Kathy Kudner, Lou Lyon, Sharon Smith, Sue Buckman, Jolene Warnick, Toni Borski, Cheryl McFaddin, Patti Wallick; ROW 3: Pam Lafayette, Delaine Demout, Alice Han- neke, Lynne Reubush, Heidi Dake, Missy Hefflfinger, Susie White. 464 HAULETT EAGLE ROW 1: Pat Dwyer, Susi Kelly, Gail Herber, Vivian Cohen, Shari Frausfo, Marcia Meyer, Julie Kast- rup, Carolyn Howell; ROW 2: Linda Saurer, Tracy Jaman, Debbi Hyppa, Lannie Hoor, Michele Vukson, Karen King, Suzy Mautland, Cindy Schleier, Jan Christy, Karyle Alayne; ROW 3: Linda Marshall, Carolyn K eene, Katie Biers, Judy Peitti, Melody Williams, Shelley Stern, Barb Hall; ROW 4: Joyce Neu, Linda LaGuardia, Melissa Cooney, Patty Kayman, Betty Hagen, Kathy Tadich, Anne Booras, Tana Jones, Susan Maisel, Martha Hebenstreit. HALLETT SUMMIT ROW 1: Wendy Vogt, Jan McClintock, Anna Ball, Sue Turner, Anne Clement, Carol Brei, SherrI Frybell, Pam Price, Terry Lange; ROW 2: Linda DeLorenzo, Elizabeth Balik, Rosemary Davison, Louise Damon, Gloria Schutz, Nicki Aeschbache, Joan Zucker, Beth Parker, Sherri Ginsberg, Ming Her- mann, Beth Cravens. 465 466 WILLARD ROW 1: Dave Rogers, Denis Pansey, Jehuda Knobler, Bob Tweedell, ROW 2: Phil Sheridan, Jeff Unbehaun, Jay Farwell, Chuck Danna, Paul Dare, Milce Daly, ROW 3: Chuck Sullivan, Rick Goncalves, Jeff Dewit, Jack McMillan, Paul Ward, Bill Korell, Bruce Johnson; ROW 4: Kevin Burke, Alan Katz, Miles Bloonn, Kaldoun Ta- bari, Barry Conklin, Jim Beehler, Steve Becker; ROW S: John Warden, Eric Doud, Dave Maus, John Larson, Matt Skeen, Larry Sherrill, Terry Mosier. WILLARD ROW 1: Kent Varvel, Danny Ujifusa, Mike Hanley, George Freund, Dave Dailey, Scotty Hill, Leo Cha- vez; ROW 2: Scott Dantonio, Dave Bennet, Joel Pifter, Eric Gerfenberger, Steve Bobrick, Tom Cannon, Russell Harvey, Tom Edgar; ROW 3: Paul Rose, Gary Utter, Harry Saun- ders, Pete Olson, Alan Menzie, Phil Soreide, Richard Harlow, Gorden Crane, Larry Gaddis, Jim Keller, Charlie Skiff, Keith Miller, Larry Teters, Don Whiteley. WILLARD PICTURED: Paul Gertler, Ken Matthews, Kirk Purcell, Steve Hathaway, Russ Farris, John Wright, Bill Early, Charley Wilson, Neal Price, Dave Miller, Doug Ray, Jamey, Dave Dailey, Danny Thomas, Bob Camp- bell, Charles Beckner, Dave Mar- tinez, Greg Larson, Jim Gullen, Culley John, Jeff Wingard, Greg Osborn, Steve Kelley, Mandell Winter, Jr., Terry Gibbons, Bob Bays, Jim Hofstra, John McGin- ness, Mark Steel. 467 468 v - — " ii»« ' j-rar n FARRAND, CRAVEN WING ROW 1: Janice Kuiper, Alyce Horton, Linda Staggs, Barb Lordon, B.J. Breen, Shirley Warburton, Connie Parker, Linda Leininger; ROW 2: Carol King, Sharon Williams, Sandra Surbrugg, Jacki Wells, Sue Saleta, Sherry Arison, Ann Lucaroi; ROW 3: Mary Ann Phillipps, Ester Stone, Judy Hunt, Roxanne Trevarton, Gail White, Carol Kovner. FARRAND, BAUR WING PICTURED: Nancy Pearce, Chris Byron, Debora Whife- nouse, Marcia Siemon, Vickie Webb, Kathy Nathan, Janet Svoboda, Lois Wilmoth, Peggy Chappell, Wendy Lasnea, Laura Shearer, Barb Walton, Carole Brown, Peggy Fefer- man. Bonny Kruger, Mark Milliken, Sher- man Marlowe, Becky Ricketts, Julie Wolf- son, Mona Williams, Kathy Shultz, Kathy Manning, Sandra Johnson, Marilyn " -■ " Patti Ryden, Stephanie Toeppen, Lin Per- kin, Caria Cervi, " ■■ — Schooling, Diane Nerenberg . Prull, in Nancy Mandel, Linda Schwabacher, Betsy 470 FARRAND, MC CAULLY WING ROW 1: Becky Ponder, Laurie Fraser, Jane Porter, Sue Chap- man, AAelodie Ostlin, ROW 2: Jamee Rogers, Carol Sabol, Jeanne Gorrell, Lynn Leminger, Elizabeth Schwartz, Bill Higgins, Lana Orr, Cathy Lutzelman, Augie Smedley; ROW 3: Claudia Daly, Carole McPeake, Edith Akiinger, Laurie Taylor, Sharon Pernut, Kathi Gella- baum, Les Johnson, Emily Newton, Marsha Klein, Marsha Lockhart, Bev Wolf, Oenise Conrad, ROW 4: Dawn Dummermith, Eileen McDrerney, Gil Nichols, Sue Poore, Anne Kopchie, Genie Gilbert, Robin Herrick, Linda McDermott, Sheryl Reiter, Linda Kiyotake, Rhonda Borders, Debbie Nordstrom, Betsy Schulz. FARRAND, RENYLS WING ROW 1: Mary Ann Peoples, Linda Aleills, Marilyn Beavers, Barbara Johnston, Karen Groves, Lin Berwald, Molly Darrel, Sue Constatz, Gay Roesch; ROW 2: Candy Wright, Barbara Legg, Mary Ellen Fottmer, Phyllis Anne Kand, Sandy Aprinkle, Margaret Larson, Nancy Beers. 471 472 ROW 1: Craig Loueel, ROW 2: George Schad, John Abbott, Dave Swadly. Fred Dorr, Lee Sctiiller, Sid Vears Dick Harlan, Dave Palmer, Saul Singer. ROW 3: Bob Kurtz, Jotin Murptiy, Pete Weidman. Bill Krauzer, Chris Johns, Les Lieterman, Bob Quinn, Duane Rych, ROW 4: Tom DeCock, Kons Goebel, Robert Keller, Cliff Sedbrook, Craig Walker, Steve Dedding. ROW 1: Steve Johnson, Nelson Hee, Stu Rothstein, Frank Ankele, Tom Aderhold, Bob McCarty, Ed Boespfug; ROW 2: John Keyser, R.A., Glenn Yoshioka, Mike Tezak, W.R., Rex Beach, Dave Jackson, Jim Mala- shock, Ron Sherwook, Bruce Peele, Bob Aboud, Dennis Cohen, Rick Sanza, Jim Tibbs, Mark Revels, Larry Meyers, George Em- mett, Roger Cozens, ROW 3: Greg Smith, Mike Chamdier, Craig Withee, Bill Hoffmann, Terry Labrecque, Paul Renzi, Jim Scala, Eugene Roybal, Bob Roark, Dave Wisland, John Clarke, Chris Mentch, Mark Rahner; ROW 4: Jeff Reese, Jerry Zoellner, Barry Johnson, Gary Weimer, Dave Robinson, Muni Friedman, Doug Pagels, Phil Angerhofer, Colin Kurtz, Steve Wolfe, John Wasson, John Vacek, Gary Elmquist, John Kaesik, Tom Cross, Dave Dann, Dennis Weller. 473 I I r I f ROW 1: Bradford Hurd, John Moberly, Doug Pagels, Bill Murray, Dave Laugh- rea, Fred Roberts, Bob Van Wagoner, Mark Rocheleau, Ralph Gertz, Jim Hackett, Craig Hadden, Charlie Phil- lips, Tim Kloberdanz, Mac Schwanke, Dave Hidalgo; ROW 2: Russell Seh- mitt, Ray Rew, Robert Gary, Harold Bishop, Sam Kirschbaum, Bill Criss- man, Gary Rehn, Jeffry Kahn, Marv Kuist; ROW 3: Chance Christie, Dick Osborne, Doug Horner, Jim Cole, Dar- rel Kachan, Mike Haley, Jim Ayers, Ed- ward Bodziach, Eric Leder; ROW 4: Pete Guggenheimer, Michael Simons, Philip Terpanjian, ROW 5: Rick Yasuk- avi a, John Shelby, Robby Chance, Dave Thompson. ROW 1: Bill Loid, Jim Wagner, Char- ly Tobason, Mike Woody, Wayne DuBols; ROW 2: Jack Paulovec, Kim Harring- ton, Bruce Thompson, Fred McKibben, Chuck Atkiason; ROW 3: Jackson Clark, George Hammers, Terry Huizigh, John Haughon, Alan Schwartz, Alan Blixt, Tom MeGlone, Joe Watson, Fred Soir, Jake Shepley, Dale Lukeabach, Dave Campbell. 474 MLLlLtL 5JJ tJ . libby 475 LIBBY HALL, MONTROSE PIC- TURED: Jane Holslae, Laura Smith, Bobbie Head, Nancy Ru- kan, Bigi Gehrett, Sylvia Teifer, Rosie McGili, Nancy Koehler, Val Hotz, Parfhemia Crumb, Ribbet Bowser, Bev Sporach, Mandy De- ming, Christy Ferrer, Cheryl White, Barbara Brooks, Kathleen Stanley, Janet Nelson, Sarah Dar- neille, Chris Leibert, Bev Ed- wards, Linda Sorrell, Nancy Whiting, Shirley Greenberg, Ju- lie Klusener, Margaret Voseph, Eleanor Fuhaye, Gloria Marti- nez, Pam Richards, Jody Camp- bell, Jackie, Czehno, Rosie Mc- Nulty, Shirley Petras, Jan Wat- kins, Laura Foster, Linda Eber- hard, Jaunita Martinez, Sue Mit- chell, Ruby Stevenson, Jane Pil- grim, Lyndsay Fishburn, Kim- berly Tipps, Gayle Clitton, Vicki Johnston, Margaret Cox, Mary Lyke, Dianne Beebe. K A LIBBY HALL, GILPIN ROW 1: Debbie Byerly, Ann Bailey, Kay Freres, Barb Lehman, Pam Ro- gers, Bonnie Schulim, ROW 2: Mary Smith, Cristy McCreadie, Ellen Siegel, Linda Foust, Judi Taddonio, Mary Alvine, Heidi Vin- cent, Kitty Ferguson; ROW 3: Janet Blu, Vicki Fitzpatrick, Diane Gemmille, Gail Pasternack, Sue Rudotsky, Carol Stralser, Karen Kramer, Vicki Scwartz, Sherri Dwyer; ROW 4: Susan Scott, Ruth Kinnie, Deana Florer, Karen Ta- tum, Barbara Bockhop, Nancy Wit- te, Janet Shook; ROW S: Ruth Sobol, Suzy Hauer, Joanne Gurst, Ellen Alexander, Jane Mitchell. LIBBY HALL, BACA (even the Coloradan had to censor those names given!) LIBBY HALL, YUMA PICTURED: Linda Gray, Boz Baecker, Debby Martischang, Kim Teung, Kathy Cannon, Janet Morgan, Sally Osburn, Cindy Fredericksen, Irene Sulzberger, Cindy Mead, Debbie Stander, Connie Takamine, Dana Vivas, Gail Kne- cht, Anne Prochoruk, Wilma E. Buckley, Georgia Lisnevlch, Diane McCleary, Candy Nowak, Bernice Burye, Pam Dole, Margaret Mini, Nita Alseike, Ruth Las- agna, Sue Ann Miller, Alice Morita, Aga- tha Farcas 477 BAKER PICTURED: Art Woehrlen, Jim Pruitt, L. Bussey, Bill Parker, Duane Klug, Joseph Vigil, Bruce MacEacheon, Jay Culley, Larry Rodriguez, Jack Bakeman, Dave Mc- Roberts, Craig Bosley, Wright Travis, Ron Keith, Mike Lundin, Gene Piekenbrock, Mike Delna, Carl Seaholm, Dick Sheilnutt, Allan Schusterman, George Ferry, Steve McLain, Jon Hutchinson, Pete Stevenson, Richard Chilian. t4,3 ' BAKER PICTURED: Mark Eskanos, Stephen Hanks, Larry Gelier, Mahmood Dribika, Pat Clark, Steve Berger, Remo Gajo, James Koz- loff, Tim Anderson, Alan Frey, Mark Felix, Tim Rich, Jesus Guiang, Peter Kopecky, Lars Forsberg, Artie McConnell, Mark Miyoshi, John Low, Steve Delaney, Everett Gonzales, Chris McKinnies, Mitch Monsein, Bob Arn- old, Mark Bailey, Paul Perry, Doug Stiver- son, Dennis Abbink, Glenn Amorosia, Paul Cattermola, Chris Paris, Tim Ginsburg, Eugene Ross, John McGill, Dick Seversen, Al Greene, Chris Kanaly, Donn Weise, Seymore Poft, Phil Tatler, Ira Berg, Bruce Wilson, Pete Burianck. Mark Miller, Chris Moore, Ibbison, Marsh 479 BAKER PICTURED: Gus Byrom, Rick Stottenberg, Tim Plunkkett, Dennis Grahn, Ken Bertapella, Dave Glucoft, A! Savitzky, Mark Lanskey, Daniel Blanchard, Tom Hindman, Dave Rumolo, Peter Fly, Max Morton, Steve Shan- strom, Burkhard Melctier, Roy Gibson, Dereje Agonafer, Obi Oketii, Kebbe Evariste, Larry Beezley, Raymond George, Grant Wood, Kerry Ingram, Cam Plunkett, Fred Seitzman, Greg Ratala, Michael Caine, Phil Hodge, Dave Siriano, Maggy Dalton, Tom Eaton, Jack Fidrych, Glade Smith, Jett Creager. BAKER PICTURED: Terry Gates, Jack Aderhold, Scot Gibbs, Darryl Gammill, E. Bator, Pat Murphy, James Gordon, Doug Gile, Gary Satashnick, Mike Zlatic, Tool Tvor, Steve Levine, Don Yee, Peter Anzvini, Al Clos- son, Jim Soons, Dave Steere, Lynn Behrns, Ken Challacombe, Dennis Cline, Dave Remington, Boyde Pickens, John Foss, Dave Mc- Alpin, Chuck McCoy. 481 SEWELL HALL, LESTER PIC- TURED: AAichele Raffle, Becky Scott, Karen Norrgard, Susan O ' Brien, Carol Cunnick, Vicki Ol- son, Connie Dunn, Patty Doughty, Claire Davis, Linda DeMictiele, Tina Snyder, Sandi Wittmann, Lisa Price, Roxi Rutter, Joyce Scrivner, Bev- erly Thurmann, Connie Dale, Sheryl Yoneii, Susi Froeh, Jan Stillson. SEWALL HALL, HARDING PICTURED: Cathy Geist, Jan Heunnan, Barb Allen, Virginia McNair, Kathy Kierman, Joanne Hill, Maria Gardebring, Debby Hunter, Mary Jo Murphy, Anita Schmieman, Debby Smith, Judy Seguine, Diane Bostrom, Marty Heizer, Diana Holz, Sue Breen, Nancy Mather, Lisette Roberts, Barbara Burch, Barbara Geiser. 482 ' trfii ' 5 SEWALL HALL, BIGELOW ROW 1: Dennis Cline; ROW 2: Pamela Cardennis, Linda Gabel, Harriet Ausmus, Chris Hendrickson, Sonja Sier, Kay Lynn AAcKelvey, Mary Frances Preston, Judy Miller, Ju- di Ricker, Trish Fischback, ROW 3: Lorine Atwood, Jane Stone, Kim Mathiasen, Buffy Trewitt, Margy Richardson, Madalyn Shell, Debo- rah Langley, Kathy Cattermole, Nancy Clair, Elaine Allison, Kate Sibley, Shirley Trott, Claudine lb- bison, Karryl Salit, Jone Muntzert, Holly Sloan, Nancy Parry. SEWALL HALL, MCKEEHAN ROW 1: Jackie Dial, Nancy Mann, Peggy Sue Holley, Gertrude Klein, Mandy Jones; ROW 2: DeDe Sikes, Cathy Linden- wood, Sally Morrisey, Jane Carey, Deb- bie Peterson, Stephanie Mann, Betsy Crites; ROW 3: Caria May Vaughn, Corrill Miller, Laura Brown, Sue Bul- lock, Anne Silver, Hazel Lipcomb, Dianne Allen, Yvonne D ' Carlos, Mar- sha Whisenhunt . M W - ■ COCKERALL PICTURED: George Fovameh, Bob Bialka, Peter Hyland, Steve Knee- shaw, Visuth Kanchanasuk, Bill Birktioff, Nizo Darjant, Donald Turner, Bob Adams, Herb Orvis, Jason Peridon, Arnold Preussner, Paul An- derson, Mark Goodricti, Doyle Severeaux ADEN PICTURED: Neal Grub- ber, Don Hedden, Stuart Hartry, Ron Tribeltiorn, John Edsall, Ron Henry, Bryan Nakagawa, Ken Ballinger, Bob Fox, Jim Rosenthal, Greg Waller, Phil James, Gary Soenaba, Dennis Shea, Dale Francois, Desmond Sarnella, Dave Alkove, Steve Wirth, Pat Green, Ed Hender- son, Tse Jackson, Ed Becker, T. Joseph Doer, Kris Acker- bauer, Ron Muzio, Bill Grill, Wayne Watson, Dave Clanton, Rich Chmielewski, Jim Ray- side, R. Ted Hunt, Marc Gon- zales, Lome Richardson, Mike Loyd, Jon Tullock, Jim Man- ning, Dale Byars, Jeph Duncan, Jim Johnson, Bill Fawcett, Ed- mund Lai, John Holman, Dave Tully, Bob Peltz, Dan Callahan, John St. Clair. ' 4 ,v«» s ' M H " T - BRACKETT HALL PICTURED: Donn Hatcher, Al- phonso Johnston, Mike Drysdale, Howard Preish, Richard Jackson, Jeftrey Warren, Mike Tietzel, John Maravella, Dennis Minuti, Michael Gourdin, Teri Ritchie, Ed Cooper, Chuck Seamount, Alan Lokey, Jeft Smith, Jim Adduci, Josh Borah, Gary Lawrence, Chuck Christensen, Doug Barrett, Tom Crohurst, Dave FencI, Keith Kirsch, Jacques Meyers, John Keck, Alan Tolhurst, Doug Golding, Wayne Haskell, Sam Alt- doer, Craig Cottingham, Dennis Golding, Skip Howes, Reg Wortham, John Knapp, Robert Wicker, Rosco Maloy, Paul Manley, Harry Gilligam, Dale Baur, Jim Mateyka, Steve Schrimp . 486 J! . - - .. ' • ROW 1: William Sanford, John Waddell, Ed Pierson, Olofson; ROW 2: Phillip Kreufchic, Dave Wagoner, Larry Findley, Ed Cronin, Bill Jokolof, Jerry AAarc Desgalier, Dave Iden, Roger Held, Jess Hull, Scott Mattes, Roger AAaupin, Duane Beebe, Robert Young; ROW 3: Mike Riger, Kurt Schraut, Tom Arnold, Jon Blomberg, John Tovias, Tim Schwart. ROW 1: William Rotruck, Randy Ryder; ROW 2: Stev- en Herman, Wayne Bartley, Bobby Williams, Fred M. Gould, William Faulkner Jr., Tom Gardner, Rick Ghana, Gary Juoboda, Gary Gelinas, Bob Fritz, Craig Holland, Jeff Reynolds; ROW 3: Joe Bonner, Mike Grimm, Wally Sneddon, Bill Van Patten, Bill Krauser, Tom Lowsley, John Everitt; ROW 4: Kerry Neal, Lee Scott, John Norton, Gerri Burr, Mike Kincaid, David Walkinshaw, Mike Davis, Joe Lynch, Steve Clapp. ROW 1: Berger, T Dennis Winslow feld, AAike Jones, Jim Soons, Roger Wittern, Donna Bates, Carl H. Trol; ROW 2: Mike Staskin, Rick Larson, Jon Woiman, Guenter Manczur, Bill May- Tom Duffield; ROW 3: Jim Giarstad, Rich Wadlow, Jim Phillips, Mike Wong, Bob McQuade. ROW 1: Jim Hagius, Michael Doiitzer, Alan Printz, Joel Hopko; ROW 2: Steve Bruce, Dan Danyanouich, Gary Brown, Rod MacLean, Howard Tsuch- iya. Bill Black, John Price, Ken Thielen, Joe Weisiger; ROW 3: Jeff Dorsey, Mike Long, Fereydoon Farhi, Jerry Olson, Larry Sanfilipo, Tom Karwin, Bruce Ramp, Dennis Dalmer, Jim Hribar; ROW 4: John Sainsbury, Steve Jones, Pat Caton, Richard Pashley, Scott Moreen, Val Carr. 489 ROW 1: Dan Chapman; ROW 2: Paul Carlock, Bob Nichols, Mike Morris, Tom Dunlap, Kirk Brown, Van Harrell, Splinter Wrenn, Chris O ' Neill, Brian Maytom, Norman Tje; ROW 3: Alan Peterson, David Pren- tice, Merle Whitney, Bud Starker, Ron Burgar, Jim Wallace, John Fin- ley, Dave Jassny, David Hallacy, Rod Ehelars, Mark Otis, Jim Lind- say; ROW 4: Jed Davis, Skip Schil- decker. LEFT TO RIGHT: Kent Widmar, Jim Scott, John Waite, Patrick Kenne- dy, Gary Post, Charles Frank, Eliot Maeco, Bert Akitake, Ken Ogawa, Don Otpark, Chuck Stilwell, Charles Bernard. i -. ;. ' • • S " " T. ' r - 490 ! ' teb» : ROW I: Chuck Carlseax, Mike O ' Mara, Mike Doope, Albert Banker, Hajar A Hajar, Ken Imatani, ROW 2: Arthur Kroese, Dennis Frohlich, Mike Mur- taugh, Mike Foxhoven, Jeff Sharp, Bob Moats, Daryl Payne, Don Eichelberger, Marc Anteola, Frank Blakely, Ivan Farkwarth. eorge Fullerfon, Glen Nogami, Jeff Hawkins, George Pierce, John Tucker, Stan Hohmholz, Phil Evans. ROW 1: John Wood, Kirk Muggins, Bruce Raddatz, Ron Smith; ROW 2: Rick Stott, David French, Glenn Megilligan, Allan Moulton, Lester Mc- pherson, Charles Stilwell; ROW 3: Al Canvel, John Bergant, Ron Wich, Chuck Frasier, Ken Karnes, Craig Farmer, Dave Kintzele, John Riley; ROW 4: Todd Bosworth, Greg Savage, Joseph Ferrel, Larry Gershon, Hugh Wilson, Bob Allis, Dean Crowell, Peter Jacobson, Barry Grimes. ROW 1: Bill Kummert, Greg Starke- baum, John McPherson, Bob Evans, Denny Dargel; ROW 2: Mason Norwood, Dave Howard, Larry Bush, John Peter- son, Tom Tucker, Jack Schuh, Mike Page, Norm Creel, John Zelenike, Mike Willis, John Karlof, Ken Haley; ROW 3: Stan Chang, Mike Donnelly, Jim Stumpf, Cliff Meely, Gary Troeger, Steve Woodruff, Kurt Pyatt, Mike Braisted. STEARNS PICTURED: Alura Nielson, Deedee Ross, Rue Eich, Kim Hoeck, Seal Porter, Nadya Dimitoov, Chris Krogh, Potter, Paula Wood, Liz Katy Rown, Peggy Gray, Eileen Howard, Beverly Kinn Ross, Billy R. Davis, Martha STEARNS ROW 1: Marsha Carl, Putt Benke, Edie Keiry, Femme Fatale, Andrea Warhol; ROW 2: Carol Williams, Susan Combs, Prudence Pill, Boom Boom Va- room; ROW 3: Jo Ellyn Jackson, Karen Bricker, Terri Berger, Nancy Strode, Emily Dickinson II, Pefere Hayss, Estrelle Emer- ald; ROW 4: Melanie Collins, C. Byrsk 492 STEARNS PICTURED: Jackie Clark, Jan Berg, Nancy Sides, McFadden, Mary Maftson, Pam Hernandez, Leigh Thomson, Kar- Sam Davis, Nancy Morton, Alice Adams, Lynn C. Ross, Sally Bell, en Vesely, Jackie Friedman, Dale Merritt, Barbara Colten, Sally Sue Sfamm, Vickie English STEARNS LEFT TO RIGHT: Brenda Reid, Janie Rosen, Marilee Raber, Ruby Shelton, Rae Siegel, Carole Fisher, Bowanne Berstein, Gayle Spengler, Nancy Becker 494 |L -a» resident halls administration- giving the packaged student an opportunity to identify hinnself as an individual 496 - »-«««: ja»-»»-«v ' . i-.jtt»--l.T •: -•« a -- -, i -cr Ot . - . ■tf.. ' .-, " - " • - ' «L U»Jt«.-c ' . l «2 ' . ' »,- ' Sr; -v ai ..; UA , •k ,. 497 the colonial — across the alley, behind the sink THE COLONIAL ROW 1: Judy Thompson, Bonnie Heldbrak, Linda Luekin, Ellen Jacobs, Peggy Dowson, Krista Blum, Penny Bodine, Robyn Stolz, Cindy Bar- rett, Sue Raymond, ROW 2: Davin Small- ridge, ■ Lorrie Kemmerer, Elizabeth Coo- per, Mimi Haentjens, Lisa Hayden, Laura Berger, Dana Knight, Sandy Titus, Mary Schlapp, Sally Russell, Kathy Weems, Kristen Karlen, Jan Fromuth a boarding house— a house that ' s more of a home, where you eat together and sleep under one roof. where fewer live and closer friendships may form. yet a chance to be alone, to find a niche for yourself and drop out for a while if you want to. 498 THE COLONY PICTURED: Jim Troft, Bill Tuftle, Don Vaughan, Ralph Nogolozes, Pat Ashura, John Tursi, Peter A. Bartlett, John Smith, Jean Paul Belmondo, Alfred Q. Arbuckle, Steve Miller, Dell Preheim, Demitres Argoroupoulous. the colony — with an eyeable view of the colonial sunroof the canneo — kitty-corner fronn beach park, the love-in spa of boulder THE CAMEO ROW 1: Mia Marchio, Gail Barnett, MJ Fulton, Vicki Slagowski, Nancy Hood; ROW 2: Charmaine Reece, Debbie Ogden, Judy Carlson, Cathy Carlos, Marilyn Elkins, Aleene Brown, Georg- anne Lund, Pann Dervey; ROW 3: Bill Hackman, Chuck Miller, Sam Calders, Gary Lapin, Greg Jenkins, Andy Bennett, Paul Hokins, Paul Squeeb, Mrs. Deeter, Mr. Deeter, Randy Deeter. 499 h 500 », II i — where the accent is on hving ... 1116 uOllBQB inn located one block north ot cannpus on 17th ■ -. ;r? r Mim approved women ' s off campus housing IBrnBHB ilil ■ ' " V Mfm l-l ■■■■■• ' f ' if ftyA n i 1 V l) !|tiL!|it 3 •• ■ .4, _-«-S3j ' 502 the columbine an off campus private residence hall for CU men and wom- en ... both kinds of pool ... soulin ' in the saunas K ' J H ' ' ' K M i i 1 r l j H 503 BONNE CHERE ROW 1: Mrs. Celesta Brott, housemother; Barbara Kagin, Anne Gallupe; ROW 2: Jean McCutchan, Maureen Glass, Linda Tepe, Nancy Gisler, Mary Lindsay, Christen Semis, Karen McDuft, Kathy Damme, Susie Ashton, Carol Smallwood, Rosemary Callahan, ROW 3: Laura Smith, resident advisor; Cheryl Ross, Suzy Colley, Susie Coleman, Marilyn Wask, pres.; Jan Grave bonne chere— behind the hilltop on the hill — doesn ' t nniss nnuch action 504 fniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsj 505 siJsyiliSf ' Mfi sniorsseniorsseniorsseniorssenior seniorssi mm m i S ' f i- | P 8®f - ? i f ' ' 506 iiorsseniorsseniorssenior ' W ' ' ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' f , " seniors 507 ;eniorsseniorsseniorsseniorsse niorsseniors I 508 i am waiting for my case to come up and i am waiting for a rebirth of wonder and i am waiting for someone to really discover america and wail 509 and i am waiting for thediscovery of a new symbolic western frontier and i am waiting for the american eagle to really spread its wings and straigten up and fly right and i am waiting for the age of anxiety to drop dead and i am waiting for the war to be fought which will makethe world safe for anarchy 510 am i am waiting for thefinal withering away of all governments and i am perpetually awaiting a rebirth of wonder 511 m inm M " f O ROW ONE — Aanonsen, Hans Edvard; Oslo, Norway, Engr, Norwegian Association, pres, Pi Tau Sigma. ASME; Cosmo Abadie, Marilyn Louise; Atherton, Calif,, A S. Chi Omega, AWS Rep,, Panhel Rep; In- ternational Fair, Ski Club. Abdnor, Mary Lynne; Chagrin Falls, Ohio; Education, Gamma Phi Beta, AWS, Judiciary Head Panhel, Mortar Board Outstanding Spur Award, Silver Gold, Abramovitz, Irwin Joseph; Long Beach, Calif,, Engr ; Pershing Rifles, Society of Amer- ican Military Engineers; C.U. Amateur Radio Club Adams, Brooke Williams; Boulder, Colo; A S; Medieval History Club, Pi Alpha Theta Adams, Mary Sharp; Honolulu. Hawaii; A S; Phi Beta Phi, YR s, In- ternational Relations Club; Artist Series Ushers, Cosmo. Adams, Su- san Carter; Greensboro, North Carolina; A S; Senior Class Council. Adamson, Kathleen Orr; Bloomfield Hills, Michigan, A S; Kappa Alpha Theta Ahlgren, Alice Elizabeth; East Brunswick, N. J,; A S; Alpha Lambda Delta, AWS Rep,. Williams Village Executive Council, Treble Clef; Honor Society. ROW TWO — Alberty, Steven C; Cambridge, Mass ; A S; Ski Club; Intramurals, Chessmen. Dorm Wing Officer. AIbi, Frank Joseph; Den- ver. Colo, A S, Albrecht, Bruce Henry; Rye, Colo, A S; Freshman Track Team; Intramural Sports; Dorm Wing Officer, Alpha Chi Sig ma. Clearing House, Alexander, Ann Landis; Denver Colo, A S. Clear ing House, Special Events Commission; Artist Series Usher. Alexan ' der, Jan Mace; Kirkwood, Missouri; A S, Ski Club; Hiking Club; Chil dren ' s Theater, Alexander, Marvin Gary; Randallstown, Maryland A S, Merchant Relations. Alexander, Thomas William; Boulder, Colo Pharmacy; Hiking Club; A PH A Al-Ghuhkah, Hamad S.; Buraidah, Saudi Arabia; Engr., Arab Club Allen, Carol Joan; Grand Junction Cole; Nursing; Sigma Theta Tau, secy ROW THREE - Allen, Elise Ann; Denver, Colo. A S, Inter-Hall Coun- cil. Course Evaluation comm; Delta Gamma; SOSL, Spurs; Hesperia. Allen, Terry Wayne; Boulder, Colo ; Engr., Alpha Phi Omega, serv- ice vice-pres, Wesley Foundation; IEEE Allison, Judith Rae; Terrace Park, Ohio, Education; AWS Review- ' 66, director, Female Member- at Large RHA; Resident Advisor, Crescent Society of Lambda Chi Al- pha. Anderson Clifford Virgil; Wheatridge, Colo.; A S; Title One; Head Start, Campus Friends; Dormitory Disciplinary Committee An- derson, Gary Ross; Durango, Colo ; Engr ; ASME Anderson John Car- Izon; Palisade, Colo., A S Board of Publications, chrmn; Colorado Daily, photographer Anderson, Thomas Brian; San Rafael, Calif.; Civil Engineering and Business Finance, Delta Upsilon, Senator-at- Large, ASCE Andolsek, William Charles; La Mesa, Calif., Phar- macy; A PH A, Andres, Linda Penserot; Denver, Colo.; A S; Dorm vice-pres; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council; Pi Beta Phi. ROW FOUR — Andrews, Dynda L.; Wichita, Kansas; A S; Gamma Phi Beta, Colorado Daily. Andrews, Linda L.; Pueblo, Colo.; A S; Castle Belles. CU Perspective Staff Aragon, Dixie Lee; Boulder, Colo., A S Armstrong, Gary Edward; Salt Lake City, Utah; A S; LDS Student Assoc , SCEA Arndt, Margaret Anne; Centralia, Mis- souri; A S, AWS Rep , Junior Class Council, Student Teaching Rec- ognition Award Comm ; Clearing House; Senior Class Council; Who ' s Who, Arrington, Robert Lee; Engiewood, Colo., Engr.; Pi Tau Sig- ma. ASME; Associated Engineering Students Control Board. Artus, Stephen Charles; Denver. Colo,, A S; Sigma Pi Sigma; Star and Sex- tant; Omicron Delta Kappa, German Club, Asper, David Webster; Pontiac, Illinois; Civil Engineering and Busi- ness; Kappa Sigma, Senior Class Council; ASUC Comm on High School Relations; ASCE: AES Augustine, Joe Jr.; Denver, Colo. Engr,; IEEE; Eta Kappa Nu, Electrical Engineering Honor Society. i am waiting for the second coming 512 and i am waiting for a religious revival to sweep through the state of arizona and i am waiting for the grapes of wrath to be stored ROWONE - Austandcr, Ira SIcvcn; Detroit Mich ; Busineis, Alpha Phi Omega, UMC Board. CUAMA Avery. Christopher Gillillan; Syossel, New York, A s, Class Coun- cil, Sophomore, Junior, Senior, Kappa Sigma; Hammers, Spirit and Rally Comm Babcock John Walter; Arvada Colo , Engr ASME Ski Club Babusiczak, Henry C; Boulder, Colo , Business Backstein, Linda Barbara; Flushing, New York, A S Bacon, Thomas; Denver, Colo, Business, Phi Kappa Tau NSO Group Leader. Butt Ski Club, CUAMA Badkc, Frederick Robert; Colo Spgs , Colo, A S, CU Buttoons. Alpha Epsiion Delta, German Club, Men ' s Marching Band, Ski Club. Bain, Sharon Elizabeth; Denver, Colo . A S, URs, Ski Club, Dorm Wing Publicity chrmn, Baird, Peter E.; Lakewood, Colo , Engr , ASME. Evans Scholars ROW TWO - Baker, Walter Stuart, Jr.; Canton Center, Conn , A S. transfer. Mid- diebury College Bakman, Janey Anne; Fresno, Calil . A S, Delta Gamma. Class Council. Sophomore. Junior. Senior. Senior Class Secretary. YMCA Executive Coun- cil. Chrmn lor University Faculty Fireside; Newman Club. Balassone, Mary Jo; Great Neck. New York; English Literature; Spurs. Delta Gamma Cosmo. Ski Club. Round- table, pres; IHC Council. Baldwin, David L; Englewood. Colo. Engineering Physics. Varsity Gymnastics; Sigma Pi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Sigma Tau Baldwin, Sally V; Pacific Palisades. Calil, Sociology; Kappa Alpha Thela, Silver Gold, Spurs, Clear- ing House Ball, Norma J; Evergreen, Colo, Journalism, Tau Beta Sigma, corres- secy; Band Ballenger, Sammy D; Las Vegas, Nev, Pharmacy Finance, Phi Delta Chi; American Pharmaceutical Assoc. Barad, Edward N; St Louis, Mo, English Literature; ASUC, vice-pres. Phi Epsiion Phi, Pacecetters Junior Class Pres. Sa- bers; Who ' s Who in American universities Barber, LuAnn M; Broomtield. Colo Mathematics ROW THREE — Barkalow , Susan B; Stamford, Conn, Elementary Education; Dorm officer.. Castle Belles. Buff Ski Club Barker, Janet A; Littleton, Colo; Elementary Education; Kappa Alpha Theta, Intramural Ski Team; Women ' s Tennis, Assoc for Childhood Education Barksdale, Kay E; Amity, Arkansas; Business; CUAMA, secy. Barlow, Linda L; Denver. Colo. Psychology Barnes, Barbara A; St Louis, Mo; Psychology; CU Perspective, Assoc Ed Barnett, Richard C; Casper. Wyo, Econom- ics. Conservative Club. pres. RHA. exec board. College Republicans, vice-pres president; SOSL Bartlett, Alan P; Latham. N Y . Anthropology. Swim Team, fresh capt; Clearing House. Anthropos Bartlett, James Martin; Honolulu. Ha. Economics. Barton, Andrew W; Denver, Colo, Architecture. 513 ROW ONE — Barton, Philip Y.; Boulder, Colo; Accounting-Marketing Delta Sigma Pi, pres, Beta Alpha Psi, Junior Class Council Batchelder, Patrick 0; Carthage, Mo., Psychology; Program Council, AROTC, Bates, Linda L; Denver, Colo; Music Education; Delta Sigma Theta; MENC; Collegiate Chorale, Bator, Robert E; Golden, Colo; English; Silver and Gold; Sophomore and Junior Class Councils, Scabbard and Blade, Collegiate Chorale, Baucke, Donna A; Roselle, III; Advertising; Theta Sigma Phi; Gamma Alpha Chi. ROW TWO — Beach, Wendy H; Essex fells, N. J.; Sociology; Wing pres; Radio Committee; Beard- nxtre, Rebecca J; Estes Park, Colo; Music; Alpha Lambda Delta; Women ' s Glee; Festival Chorus. Beatty, Susan K; Overland Park, Kan; Education, Bebee, Gary R; Blue Springs, Mo; Aerospace Engineering and Business; Triangle Fraternity, pres, Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Sabres, Becker, Charles H; Clarendon Hills, III; Mech. Engineering; ASME; Intramurals. ROW THREE — Becker, Victoria K; Indianapolis, Ind; Art History; Kappa Alpha Theta; Sigma Nu Talent Show Becwar, Ann L; Denver, Colo; English; Seer, Ski Club, The College Inn, sec. Beedher, Andrew H; New York, N. Y.; Psychology; ZBT; hist and house mgr; Psi Chi. Bell, Ca- thy J; Lakewood, Colo; English; Phi Beta Kappa; Colorado Daily Staff; Clearing House. Bell, Ro- bert Franklin; Lakewood, Colo; Business; Silver and Gold; AROTC, Colorado Daily Staff. 514 .S i ' i • e ROW ONE - Bella, David M; Englewood. Colo, History, APRO. Bel- mont, Judith K; San Francisco, Calif, Business Administration, Alpha Epsiion Phi, Deans Fresh Advisory Board, Amer Marketing Assoc; Bennett, Jama L; Chicago, III; Elem. Educ. Alpha Chi Omega, Oear- ng House Senior Class Council, ASCU, Comm on Conf on Higher Educ, Benson, Mark P; Denver. Colo, Chemistry, Bridge Club- Berck, Lou- ise; York. Penn; Sociology. Berger, Lisa L; Los Altos, Calif, A S. Berger, Stephen W; Aurora, Colo, Distributed Studies, Fresh, Soph, jr Class Councils; Fresh Camp, counselor and director; Scabbard and Blade. Sabres; Acacia; Bertwst, Patricia C; Sterling. Colo; Phar- macy, APHA ROW TWO — Berkshire, Steven D; Boulder, Colo; Political Science; Alpha Phi Omega, College Rep, URs, Exec Board; Natl College Re- publican Comm Bernstein, Rowanne M; Denver, Colo. Chemistry, NSO Comm. Honor Wing pres; Sigma Lambda Phi. Hiilel Berryman, Barbara A; Wheat Ridge. Colo, Mathematics Bertrand, Julia A; Belleville, ill. Sociology; CU Perspective Berven II, Orville J; Colo- rado Springs, Colo; Chemical Engineering. Cross Country, Track, Clearing House, AlCHE Best, Anita L; Colorado Springs. Colo; Jour- nalism. NSO, Ski Club. Soph Advisor. Resident Advisor. Theta Sigma Phi, Bettin, Kathleen A; Odebolt. lowa. Enghsh Betz, James O; Den- ver. Colo, Business ROW THREE — Billings, Barbara J; Durango. Colo; Elementary Ed- ucation, Sigma Lambda Phi. pres. Bishop, Jack C; Twin Falls, id; Economics Bishop, Sandra A; Westfieid. N J. Elementary Education; Clearing House, Butt Ski Club Bitter, Linda K; Quincy, III; English Education. Delta Delta Delta, pres. Mortar Board. Castle Belles. Blake, Thomas; Wayne. N J , Pharmacy. Phi Delta Chi. A Ph A, comm chrmn Blakely, Bryan W; Colorado Springs. Colo, Finance Blakely; Edward D; Longmont. Colo Business Management Blount, Linda J; Colorado Springs. Colo; Pre-medicine, Tri-C Club. Chorus Workshop, Clearing House. ROW FOUR — Blount, Marion R; Raleigh, N C . Spanish. Alpha Omi- cron Pi, Fresh Camp Counselor; Latin-Amer Club, Cosmo Blumer, Don J; Sioux Falls, S. Dak; Business; Silver and Gold. Sigma Phi Ep- siion Bogage, Anne; Trenton, N. J; Sociology Bogott, Dennis D; Boulder. Colo, Finance and Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi. AES Bone- steel, Cheryl A; Julesburg. Colo, Political Science, Silver and Gold; Delta, Delta. Delta, Boettcher Scholar; Spurs; Hesperia, Mortar Board. Borden, Timothy S; Darien. Conn; Marketing, Junior Class Council, Delta Tau Delta, CUAMA. Hammers Boswell, Sally L; Long Beach, Cahf; A S Both, Rebecca L; Auburndale, Mass, Spanish. ROW FIVE - Bowden, Kathleen L; Elmhurst, III; Business; Kappa Alpha Theta Angel Flight. Alpha Lambda Delta, Coloradan Staff, Bo wen, Kathryn A; Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Sociology, Ski Club, Clearing House Boyce, Virginia T; St Louis, Mo; A S Boyd, James C; Ma- noan. N Dak, Applied Math Pre-Med. Sigma Tau; Alpha Epsiion Del- ta. Order of Chessmen, university Choir; Resident Advisor. Boyd, Margaret Anne; Carlsbad, N M . English, Senior Class Council; Clearing House; STP Branson, James O; Grand Junction, Colo; Mar- keting, Alpha Kappa Psi, Radio- TV Club. Collegiate Chorale, CU Amer AAarketing Assoc Bredehorn, Anne G; Chicago, HI, Elementary Ed- ucation; pres Round Table. FHA Council, AWS Sorority Delegate to the Exec Council Delta Gamma Brennan, Linda S; Englewood, Colo; English; Sigma Lambda Phi, Collegiate Chorale. and i am waiting for them to prove that god is really american and i am seriously waiting for billy graham and el vis pre sley to exchange roles seriously 5J15 ROW ONE — Briggs, Patricia Ann; Littleton, Colo.; Elementary Education Briggs, Rose- mary Patricia; San Antonio, Texas; Arts and Sciences BrinkerhoH, Robert W. Jr.; Ca- lgary, Alberta, Canada; Chemical Engineering and Business, AlCh.E , Ptii Delta Theta, A.E.S., Control Board; Student Development Foundation, Director; CU Program Com- mission Bromstead, Gerald C; Boulder Colo.; Business; Delta Sigma Pi Brotzman, Ronald James; Sterling, Colo ; A S; Acacia; IPC, Fresliman Camp Counselor; Silver and Gold; URs Broughton, Linda L.; Golden, Colo ; A S Brown, Alan D.; Lakev»ood, Colo.; Business Brownson, Joel C; Ctiicago, III.; Business Bruce, Tamara Jo; Riverside, California; A S. ROW TWO - Brucker, Raymond K. Jr.; Watertov»n, Conn , A S, Clearing House; Sen- ior Class Council; Honors Union Council; SKi Club, pres Bryce, Elaine Angela; Algo- nac, Mictiigan; A S, Alpha Chi Omega; Phi Theta Kappa; Ski Club, Band Buckley, Ja- nice; Glendale, California; A S; Zeta Tau Alpha, Y R ' s; Festival Chorus Buckley, Lee; Des Moines, Iowa; International Affairs; Dorm Wing, pres. Class Council, Freshman, Sophomore; Silver and Gold, Spurs; World Affairs Conference. Buffmir , Barbara J.; Phoenix, Arizona, A S; transfer, Stephens College Burchill, Jotin Francis; Brooklyn, New York, Business; Alpha Kappa Psi, Intramurais; CUAMA Burke, Richard T.; Glen Ridge, New Jersey, A S, Burkhart, Nancy Ann; Cherokee, Iowa, A S, Alpha Gamma Delta, Homecoming Chrmn, Coloradan, 1967 Burkhead, Geraldine Louise; Boulder, Colo ; Architecture, Student Chapter of Al A. ROW THREE - Butler, Susan W.; Boulder, Colo ; A S, CU Racing Club. Cadwell, Catfileen L.; Aurora, III,; A S, Alpha Omicron Pi, house mgr; Greek W»ek Committee; International Fair Chrmn. Cain, Koger L.; Denver, Colo., Chemical Engineering; Al- pha Kappa Lambda, AICE Caldwell, Donald G.; Yuma, Arizona; Engineering Design and Economic Evaluation; Intramurais, Colorado Engineer, AES, ASTME, Call, Gerald W.; Boulder, Colo, Architecture Calongne, Kattileen D.; New Orleans, La , A S; Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Cardinale, Joseptt L.; Pueblo, Colo., Electrical Engineering, IEEE. Carlin, Victor E.; A S, Kappa Sigma Carlson, Nancy G.; Leawood, Kansas; Music Education, Gamma Phi Beta; YWCA, Symphonic Band, Tau Beta Sigma; Little Concert Band m . .S if " . 516 and i am waiting to see god on television piped onto church altars if only they can find the right channel to tune in on and i am waiting for the last supper to be served again with a strange new appetizer S?I13 ROW ONE - Carpenter, Kathic J.; Englewood, Colo , A S. Carr, John Michael; Wheatridge, Colo , Chemical Engineer- ■ ng, YAF, CRs, Sigma Tau, AICHE, YAF Forum College Roundtable Program Carson, Claudia 2.; Tulsa, Oklahoma, A8.S; Sigma Delta Tau, AWS Revue Director Carter, Paul A.; Ft Morgan, Colo , Asian Studies. AROTC Caulield, Dean K.; Amarillo, Texas; Architecture, Kappa Sigma, Ski Club, AIA, Senior Class Council Chait, Susan v.; Torringlon, Conn.; AiS, Clearing House, ROW TWO - Challacombc, Kenneth L.; Denwer, Colo.; Elec- trical Engineering, Alpha Phi Omega, Gamma Delia; IEEE; Resident Advisor Cheston, Sally M.; Baltimore. Maryland; A4S Chod, Robert A.; St Louis, Missouri, A S, Phi Sigma Delta, Hammers; Homecoming Chairman ' 6«; Omicron Delta Kappa, Senior Class Council; Alumni-Allairs Commission. Chrislensen, Louis K.; Lamar, Colo ; Business; Delta Sigma Pi, Beta Gamma Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Dean ' s List. Chrlstenson, MaryM.; Indianapolis. Indiana, A S, Alpha Lam- bda Delta. Calico and Boots, CU Radio Club. Clark, Gary D.; Houston, Texas, Business, Kappa Sigma, ROW THREE - Clark, Kathryn; Pueblo, Colo. Elementary Ed- ucation, Gamma Phi Beta, Panhel pres; A w S , Junior Class Council, Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, Clark, Lynne R.; Wheatridge. Colo ; A s, Sophomore Class Council; Ski Club Delta Delta Delta; International Fair; Pro- gram Commission Clement Enrica A.;Timonium, Maryland; A S; Spanish Club; Cosmo; Hiking Club Clements, F. Braden, Denver. Colo ; Business; Alpha Tau Omega. Silver and Gold; Freshman Class Council CItHord, Annetta S.; Boulder, Colo.; Education. Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, Dean ' s List Clltford, Cattterine M.; Milwaukee, Wisconsin, A S. 517 4 r«!l?i ' f ' oi wonder « . •« K Mf ' »» ' H rioi ' •■■ «(■• ■ . ' ' ' i -- i» »_. ««. -. ' 4 ' tf j . v ' 4 i«il4v V 4«kM 4r tt Jh ' - M ' ' 1 : ilk j i SST wi-«««n. 1k1 luiMUf (.t«i » Cvwn«tl, vyMC wf »- . ' - -t ' R i?rr! ► ' y«» ' yWt ' ' r.» ' M- r 1%, «M » I dfTi 5itir»g for rr. and i am for tr e ' K) ' t ' ybe and i am waiting for dad to cooie honne his pockets full of irridated silver dollars ROW ONE — Dejaeger, Kyle L.; Boulder, Colo.; Mechanical Engineering; ASME DeJong, Esther E.; Aurora, Colo , Elementary Education, Kappa Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta. D«lbridge, Diane L.; Westfield, New Jersey, Elementary Education, Buff Ski Club; New Student Orientation DeLuca, Carol Ann; Denver, Colo,; Elementary Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Denton, Jere M.; Boulder. Colo , International Finance, UR ' s Desmond, Don- ald P.; Alexandria, Virginia, A S, Alpha Kappa Lambda, ROW TWO — Detmar, Nancy J.; Stamford, Connecticut, A S; CR ' s; transfer, Stephens College DeZorzi, Barbara L.; Davenport. Iowa, Business; Beta Sigma; CUAMA; Ski Club. Dick, Kristen A.; Springfield. Colo,; Business; Gamma Phi Beta; YR ' s; Concert Band. Coloradian Staff, Capers. Dickelman, Martha S.; Racine, Wis., Political Science; Silver Gold, Soph. Advisor, CU Skiing. Diehl, Dana A.; Denver, Colo.; Broadcasting; UMC Reading Program, Diessner, Claudia A.; Minneapolis, Minn., Elementary Educa- tion; Castle Belles, Sigma Phi Epsilon Daughters of the Golden Heart, CU Skiing; Senior Class Council, ROW THREE - Dill, Robert A.; Denver, Colo.; Marketing; YR ' s; CU Skiing; Delta Tau Delta, CUAMA, GIP Dillon, Paula J.; Chicago, III.; History, Sigma Phi Rho, foundress; CU Skiing. Dittmar, Dale R.; Loveland, Colo , Physical Education; Wrestling Dixon. Candy; Colorado Springs, Colo.; A S. Dodd, Deborah J.; Longmont, Colo,; Psychology; Kappa Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, CU Skiing; CU Hiking Club; Cosmo. Doe, Kathleen D.; Rosemont, Penn., Zoology, Pi Beta Phi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma Honorary, ROW FOUR — Dolan, Kenneth R.; Denver, Colo ; Distributed Studies; Arnold Air So- ciety; CU Men ' s Marching Band Donahoe, John S.; Sewickley, Penn , Business Done- gan, Catherine M.; Kenilworth, III . A S Doucette, Diane M.; Wauwatosa, Wis ; Ele- nrwntary Education Downey, Michele K.; Pasadena, Calif., Elementary Education, CU Skiing, CU Flying Club; YR ' s; Educational Assistance Program, NIFA. Downey, Ronakt F.; Colorado Springs, Colo ; Marketing ROW FIVE — Downing, James P.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Zoology; Cheerleader Doy- le, Michael J.; Denver, Colo.; Philosophy; Freshman Football; Clearing House; Greek Week Committee, Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Beta Kappa Drevescraft, James H.; Denver, Colo., History, Beta Theta Pi. YR ' s, IFC, Colo-corps, Phi Epsilon Phi Drew, Linda J.; Klamath Falls, Oregon, English. Gamma Phi Beta, Coloradan, Greek editor. CUAMA; CU Racing Ski Club. Driver, Karen K.; Lafayette, Colo., English; Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Lambda Phi Dudley, Donald M.; Pueblo, Colo.; Electrical Engineering, IEEE; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi ROW SIX — Dudley, Janice A.; Elkhart, Ind.; English; Chi Omega Dunn, Stephen M.; Pales Verdes, Calif , Architectural Engineering; Phi Kappa Tau, Coloradan, Chi Epsi- lon, Hammers; ASCE Dutton, Holly D.; Lakewood, Colo.; Elementary Education; Jr. Panhel. YR ' s, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Senior Class Council; Winter Carnival, Dyer, Kath- leen C; Denver, Colo.; A S. English Literature, Delta Delta Delia. Modern Choir, UMC Board; transfer. University of Maryland, Munich Campus Dykstra, Alison; Havertord, Penn , History; ASUC, CU Skiing, YR ' s, Earls, Mary E.; Cincinnati. Ohio, A S. ROW SEVEN - Earnshaw, Ruth; Washington DC, Sociology East, Nancy E.; Boulder, Colo., Chemistry, Chi Omega. Coloradan, Uni Life Editor. Eck, Terrance L.; Pueblo, Colo . Mechanical Engineering, Sigma Tau, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma. ASME Edgtf Deborah 8.; Coronado, Calif, Political Science, Silver Gold; Sophomore Class Coun- cil, Gamma Phi Beta. Edwards, Kathryn E.; Kenilworth, lit.; A S Eggers, Charles O.; Denver, Colo.; Finance 520 x t and i am waiting for the atonnic tests to end BOW ONE — Ehrllch, SItptwn K; Brighton. Colo; Engineering Physics Busi- ness, Signna Phi Epsiion, Sabres. Phi Epsilon Phi, Tau Beta Pi; Signna Tau, Pace- sctler; Who ' s Who Eichclbergcr, David W; Denver, Colo; Mechanical Engineer- ing; ASME, ASUC Election Commission. Elliott, Connie J; Longmont, Colo; Speech Pathology Audiology, Clearing House Elliott, Nancy J; Schenectady, N Y; English Literature. Clearing House. Colorado Literary Festival. Fresh- man Camp Counselor, Asst Copy EditorColoradan. Ellis, Larry L; Engiewood, Colo, Mechanical Engineering; ASVE, ASRHAC Engineering Ellis, Pamala A; Haddonfield, N. J.; Journalism; Senior Class Council; Alpha Phi, Buff Ski Club; Buff Flying Club Elsen, Patricia A; Boulder, Colo; Psychology, Alpha Lambda Delta, Presidents Award winner, Claribell Kendall Award Emery, Linda J; Manhassei. N Y , Sociology Delta Delta Delta, Shi Club, transfer. Beaver Col- lege En9 lb ft, Oi n« L; Minr eapolis, Minn; Interior Design, Delta Gamma, TTL AID. pres. Angel Flight; Dean ' s List; Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta ROW TWO - Erickson, Ronild W; Boulder, Colo; Music Education, Alpha Phi On ega, Kappa Kappa Psi, Little Concert Band Etchison, Linda R; Lakewood, Colo. Elemen- tary Education; Delta Delta Delta Fabrizio. Cynthia S; Boulder, Colo; Elemen- tary Education Fah«y, Elian M; Evanston, 111, Political Science, Clearing House. Fallon, Kahlman R; Atlanta, Ga; History. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Scabbard Blade; Coloradan. asst sporis editor. Ski Club Fabrlcy, Patrick O; Colorado Springs, Colo; Zoology, YR ' s, Alpha Epsilon Delta Farrar, Lynn R; Denver, Colo, Eco- nomics, Phi Delta Theta, Senior Class Council. Hammers. Student Development Foundation, chrmn; Alumni Affairs, Teacher Recognition Award Comm. Ftglty, Marty J; Medford, Oregon, Aeronautical Engineering, Tau Beta Phi, AlAA Fer- guson, Johnna T; Newton, la. Sociology; Gamma Phi Beta, Porpoise, Ski Club, Gymnastics 521 ROW ONE - Ferry, Robert J; Wheatridge. Colo; History, Phi Alptia Theta Fetter, Mary E; San Diego. Calil; Spanisti, Gamma Phi Beta; Faculty Fire- sides. COSMO; Spanish Club; University of Madrid Fey, Roy D; Denver, Colo; Fine Arts Fickel, Robert B; Berthoud, Colo; Psychology and Business; Clearing House, Joint Disciplinary Comm; CUAMA. ROW TWO - Fike, Cynthia L; Boulder, Colo; BFA; AID; Campus Crusade tor Christ Files, Marc A; Cleveland Hts, Ohio; History Finiiio, Joseph J; Fair Lawn, N. J; Economics; Sophomore, Junior and Senior Class Councils; Tres. of the Senior Class; Phi Epsilon Phi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Teacher Recognition Comm; Freshman Camp Counselor. Finocan, John W; Glovers- ville, NY; Political Science; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Butt Ski antf racing club, Greek Week Comm; Homecoming Comm. ROW THREE — Fireman, Lilly; Denver, Colo; Marketing; Alpha Delta Pi; Panhel vice-pres; AWS central hearing board. Fisher, Bruce R; Maxwell AFB, Ala; Architecture; Phi Kappa Tau; Student Chapter AIA; Cheerleader Fisher, Carole L; Carpentersville, III; Journalism; Colorado Daily. Fisher, Patricia L; Denver. Colo; English. ROW FOUR — FItisimons, Gayle; Denver. Colo; Applied Math; ACACIA Fleck, Carol 0; Leawood, Ks; Elementary Education; Chi Omega, Pi Kap Barn Dance Queen Finalist; Castle Bells. Fletcher, Gregory G; Memphis, Tenn; Political Science Fletemeyer, James K; Colorado Springs, Colo; Architecture; Alpha Tau Omega. i y ,♦ and i am waiting happily for things to get much worse before they improve 522 and i am waiting for the salvation army to take over and i am waiting for the human crowd to wander off a cliff somewhere clutching its atomic umbrella ROW ONE - Floyd, Carl J; Littleton, Colo; Music Educa- tion. Modern Choir. Alpha Chi Omega Foott, Stephanie A; Denver, Colo. Economics. Alumni Atlalrs Comm, ASUC Election Commissioner. Senior Class Council. Homecoming Dance Chrmn. URs Ford, Linda A; Denver. Colo. Psy- chology. Alpha Chi Omega. Psi Chi. Clearing House Fos- ter, Janet K; Los Angeles. Cam, Elementary Education, Kappa Alpha Theia. Pom Pon. Clearing House, CU Relays Oueen Fox, Barbara C; Lake Blull. III. Spanish. Sliver and Gold. Porpoise, Alpha Delta PI. Spurs, Clearing House. Senior Class Council ROW TWO - Francis, Robert W; Weston. Mass. Interna- tional Business, AFROTC. Bull Flying Club Francis, Mari- lyn K; Chicago. III. History Frankel, Stuart H; Denver. Colo. History. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Phi Alpha Theta Fras- cona, Oliver E; Ponderosa Or. Colo. Business Finance. La- mbda Chi Alpha NROTC. Bakerslleid Charter. Freeman, Jane P; Sturgis, Mich. History ROW THREE - Freslon, Anthony R; Norlhbrook, III; Jour- naiiim. Alpha Delta Sigma, vice-pres. Ski Clu b Frefhelm, Kathleen V; Denver. Colo. Psychology Fried, Jessica Aj Newport News. Psychology Sociology. Friedman, Jona- than; Miami Beach, Fla. Finance; Delta Sigma Pi. CUAMA Friti, Robert O; Denver. Colo. Aerospace Engineering. Alpha Kappa Lambda. AIAA ROW FOUR - Fuchs, Mary E; Denver. Colo. Psychology. URs. Clearing House. Ski Club Fu|aros Jr., Andrew J; Pueblo, Colo. Mechanical Engineering. Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma; Sigma Tau. ASME, AES Fullmoto, Ann M; Alamosa. Colo. Music. Senior Class Council. Mortar Board. Hesperla. Spurs; Sigma Alpha lota. Daily Reporter Furman, Carol K; Oklahoma City, Okla. Spanish. AWS Rep. Clearing House; Porpoise. Senior Class Council. Kappa Kappa Gamma Gal- bralth, Geoffrey T; Kallua. Hawaii. Arts and Science ROW FIVE - Calvez, Michael L; Walsenburg. Colo. Polit- ical Science. United Mexican American Students Gansert, Timothy J; Littleton. Colo; Arts and Science Caon, David M; Denver. Colo. History, Gadfly and Associate Editor. Colorado Daily Garcia, Jo hn M; Lakewood, Colo. Pre-med; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Gardner, Susan T; Evanston. Ill, Ele- mentary Education; Alpha Phi. Ski Club, ROW ONE — Gardner, Suzanne W; Colorado Springs, Colo; Economics; COSMO; Ski Club; International Relations Club. Garner, Jacqueline M; Boulder, Colo; Music Education; Choir; Collegiate Chorale. Garred, Jesse F; Colorado Springs, Colo; Marketing, Delta Sigma Pp; Arnold Air Society Garrett, Mary K; Miami, Fla, Fine Arts, Symphonic Band; Fine Arts Comm, Experimental Cinema, Alpha Omicron, Gaudreau, Gary R; Denver, Colo, Aerospace Engineering; Sigma Tau; AIAA; Ski Club. Gebhardt, Barbara L; South Bend. Ind. Physical Therapy; Alpha Delta Pi; Homecoming Chrmn, Amer Physical Therapy Assoc, Newman Club. Geiger, Marsha L; Denver, Colo, Elementary Education; Pi Beta Phi; Fresh- man and Sophomore Class Council; Junior Panhel, Coloradan, pacesetter editor. Gelperin, Ellen D; Highland Park, III; Sociology Gerhauser, Catherine A; Dal- las, Tex; History, De lta Gamma, Pacesetter; Mortar Board; Coloradn Business Mgr; Phi Alpha Theta, Joint Finance Board. ROW TWO — Gibson, Diane P; Littleton, Colo; History; Hearing Board; Social Chrmn Sigma Phi Rho; Phi Kappa Psi, little sister. Gibson, Jacqueline; Lafay- ette, La; Elementary Education; Porpoise Club, Ski Club; Symphony Orchestra, Collegiate Chorale. Giese, Ronald A; Boulder, Colo; English Gile, Douglas L; Arvada. Colo, Aerospace Engineering, Scabbard and Blade, Sigma Tau, Ski Club. Gilley, James F; Houston, Tex, Business-Finance; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Ham- mers; Delta Sigma Pi; BAC; Fres Basketball Ginsberg, Bette A; Denver, Colo; Elementary Education, RlEN. Girardo, Kathryn M; Boulder, Colo; Elementary Education. Giraro, Clara J; Broomfield, Colo, Arts and Science. Gladstone, Pa- tricia A; Rapid City, S D, Music Education, Chi Omega, 12-Tones; Sigma Phi Epsiion Daughters of the Golden Heart, Nails; Collegiate Chorale ROW THREE — Glass, Jane A; Port Arthur, Tex; Finance; Senior Class Coun- cil; Beta Stgma YR ' s, Kappa Alpha Theta; Joint Finance Board Gleason, Holly P; Sherborn, Mass; Interior Design, AID, Interior Design Work Study Program Glinkman, William L; Denver, Colo; Business-Education, Alpha Phi Omega, Hik- ing Club, pres Goddard, Barbara J; Ann Arbor, Mich, Elementary Education; Silver and Gold. Alpha Lambda Delta, Clearing House. Alpha Phi. YWCA tutoring. Goedert, Sheila L; Denver, Colo, Business Education Goellnitz, Herman, Jr.; Davenport, lov ia. Aerospace Engineering, CD Debate Union, pres, AIAA, Arnold Air Societ, ' . Goldberg, Abraham H; Denver. Colo. Business Goldberg, Norma J; Denver, Colo. English, Sophomore Advisor. Resident Advisor; Psiren; Ski Club. Goldrosen, Miriam; Denver, Colo, Spanish, Silver and Gold; NSO Comm; Spanish Club. and i am v aitlng for ike to act and i am waiting for the meek to be blessed and inherit the earth without taxes 524 ROW ONE - Goodrich, Htrbofi A.; Ft Collins. Colo . Vocal Music Education, jomt Finance Board. Omicron Delta Kappa. Phi Mu Alpha Smfonia. Freshman Class Council, Silver and Gold, Acacia Goodwin, Christino L; Des Momes. Iowa. Advertising. ASUC Academic Aftairs, Clearing House. Gamma Alpha Chi, Coloradan, Seer Gorce, Martin J.; Boulder. Colo.. English Lit- eratu ' ' e Gordon, James. Gordon, Patli E.; Minneapolis, Minn., Art History, CU SKung, Little Stster of Minerva Cordon, Ric- hard N.; Denver. Colo.. Business Administration-Reai Estate, transfer. Anz State Univ Gorski, Joseph A.; Arvada, Colo., Marketing. Delta Sigma Pi. CUAMA Govan, Barbara L.; Beau- mont, Texas. English Graham, David L.; Boulder. Colo.. Jour- nalism ROW TWO - Graham, Judith A.; Dallas, Texas. A S Granf, OanttI R.; Boulder, Colo , Marketing, Silver Gold. Sigma Phi Epsilon. CUAMA. Alpha Kappa Psi Grant, Nancy J.; Flossmoor, III , Spanish, Gamma Phi Beta. Clearing House. Cosmo. Faculty Firesides Grassmann, Ftlix; Denver. Colo . German, Univer- sity Theatre, Marionette worksho p Grays, Harovtl; Tyler, Tex- as, Chemistry, Alpha Lambda Delta. Butt Christian Fellowship; lota Sigma P Grebo, Bttty J.; Boulder, Colo., English, As- sociate member Players Club Green, Daniol E.; Golden, Colo.; Journalism Crtor, Isaac; Denver, Colo.; English, Colorado Daily, Seer, Freshman Camp, counselor, director; Junior Class Council, Teacher Recognition Award, chrmn Gretn, Samuel W.; Denver. Colo, Statistics; Freshman Camp; Phi Sigma Delta, All School Water Polo, intramurals, BAPO, X and i am waiting for forests and animals to reclaim the earth as theirs ROW ONE - Greenfield, Margaret R.; Princeton, N. J., Psychology, Psi Chi; Clearing House. Greenlee, Nancy; Scarsdale, N. Y.; Elementary Education; Freshman Orientation Gregg, Nancy J.; Natick, Mass.; Psychology; Alpha Phi, Clearing House; Bridge Club; Tennis Team. Griebel, John F.; Colo. Springs, Colo.; Political Science; College Republican Club, Pre-Law Club. Griffey, Mary J.; Denver, Colo.; A8.S. ROW TWO — Griffin, Nancy; Denver, Colo., History; Alpha Phi; Clearing House; Caravels; Colorado Daily. Grimes, Catherine H.; Denver, Colo.; International Affairs, CU Skinng; NSO. Gross, Cynthia; Englewood, Colo ; Sociology; CMEA; AWS Review; Delta Delta Delta Groves, Carol L.; Grosse Pointe, Mich.; Span- ish, Latin American Studies; Latin American Club; YWCA international Fair; Spanish Club. Orudis, John W.; Denver, Colo.; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Phi Beta Kappa. ROW THREE — Gustafson, Enola M.; Englewood, Colo.; Education. Haarind, Norman D.; Gienview, 111 , Business Hagen, George L.; Lakewood, Colo.; Busines? " Hagen, Gwendolyn H.; Lakewood, Colo,, Elementary Education, YW CA; Alpha Lambda Delta; Delta Phi Alpha, Kappa Delta Pi. Hagius, Jean; Colo Springs, Colo.; English; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Castle Belles, Freshman Class Council; Military Ball Queen Attendant ROW FOUR — Hague, Quita; Hillsborough, Calif , Anthropology, Colorado Dai- ly, Anthropos; Cosmo. Haines, Nancy K.; Englewood, Colo.; Elementary Ed- ucation, Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta, Canturbury Club; Senior Class Council; YWCA Hajar, Hajar A.; Doha, C3atar, Pre-Med; Arab Club, pres; Arab Day, chrmn. Haley, Margaret L.; Colo. Springs, Colo., Elementary Education; Clearing House; Kappa Delta Pi; Chi Omega. Haley, Susanne M.; Lakewood, Colo.; History; Delta Delta Delta; Little Sisters of Minerva; DU Darlings. ROW FIVE — Ham, Susan A.; Lafayette, Colo.; Physical Therapy, Greek Blood Bank; Panhel; Dorm Wing Council; Chi Omega; APTA Hamilton, Susan J,; Longmont, Colo.; History, Dorm officer; CU Skiing; Merchant Relations Com- mission Hampleman, Judith K.; Wheat Ridge, Colo.; Sociolgy, Pi Beta Phi. Hanes, Cathy W.; Akron, Ohio, Advertising; Pi Beta Phi, CUAMA; CD Skiing; Freshman Class Council Hannaway, Carol L.; Columbus, Ohio, Physical Ther- apy, ROW SIX - Hanse, Kristine J; Lake Forest, III, English. Harmel, Robert M; Lakewood, Colo; Physics; Delta Phi Alpha, Harnack, Margo L; Denver, Colo; A S, Harner, Mark P; Atwater, Calif; Political Science, College Republicans, Sigma Chi. Harnish, Victoria D; Honolulu, Ha, English. ROW SEVEN — Harrington, Dale L; Denver, Colo, Sociology; AFROTC; Ar- nold Air Society, Harris, Jeffrey K; Islip, N. Y; Electrical Engineering; Delta Upsilon; IEEE; Freshman Class Council, Sophomore Class Council. Harris, Linda K.; Aurora, Colo; English. Hart, Nancy L; Big Timber, Mon; Sociology; AWS; Panhellenic Judiciary Comm; CUAMA; Clearing House. Hartford, Linda L; Lakewood, Colo; Elementary Education; SA; RA; Campus Crusade for Christ. ROW EIGHT — Hartley, Joanne M; Boulder, Colo, Economics; Alpha Chi Ome- ga, Alpha Lambda Delta; Buff Ski Club; Omicron Delta Epsilon Hartmuller, Sandra L; Englewood, Colo; Business Hartnett, Lawrence T; Boulder, Colo, Civil Engineering, Business Statistics; ASCE, Harvey, Patricia D; Mountain View, Calif; Political Science Hattan, David E; Denver, Colo, Civil Engineer- ing; Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi; Colorado Engineer; Alpha Kappa Lambda, ROW NINE - Hauck, Shelach P; Littleton, Colo, Sociology Hauser, Ruth E; Port Huron, Mich; History. Canterbury Club. Hawk, Stephen E; Colorado Springs, Colo; Pre-med. Hawkins, Barbara J; Denver, Colo, Sociology, WICHE, Jr year in the Field, Hawkins, Leslie E; Denver, Colo; Personnel, Accounting; Beta Alpha Psi. ROW TEN - Haynes, Sharon A; Kentfield, Calif; History, Gamma Phi Beta; Spurs. Hayward, Daniel S; Pewaukee, Wis, Business; Lambda Chi Alpha, IFC, Phi Epsilon Phi, Pacesetter Heavner, Ann L; Unadilla, N Y, English Liter- ature. Heckman, Hugh M; Stamford, Conn; Political Science, University Thea- tre; Ice Hockey Team; Marionette Workshop, Heilemann, Peter G; Denver, Colo; German; Delta Phi Alpha; German Club, S ™! ' y lim m tkk 526 and i am waiting for a way to be devised to destroy all nationalisms without killing anybody and i am waiting for linnets and planets to fall like rain and i am waiting for lovers and weepers to lie down together again in a new rebirth of wonder x ' h i am waiting for the great divide to be crossed I .•■ ' 1 ROW ONE - Heitman, Craig S; Colorado Springs, Colo, French Heizer, Martha E; Kansas City, Mo. Psychology, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, Resi- dent Advisor Helgoth, Donald E; Boulder, Colo; Business. Alpha Kappa P% , pres, Business Student Board, Intramurals. Hendrickson, Susan E; Denver, Colo; Arts and Science ROW TWO — Henken, Tyler A; Denver, Colo; Advertising; Zeta Beta Tau, ASUC Spirit and Rally Comm, Alpha Delta Sigma, Hammers Henry, Doug- las R; Westminster, Colo, Pharmacy Henry, James G; Tempe, Arii, En- gineering Physics, Canterbury Club. College Republicans, Conservative Club, Bridge Club. Herald, Elizabeth S; Loveland, Colo, Elementary Edu- cation, COSMO Campus Friends ROW ONE - Herbison, Kathleen M; Wheaton, 111. Arts and Science Hernandez, George; Lamar. Colo, Accounting, KenkyuClub, pres, UMAS. Beta Alpha Psi, Arnold Air Society Herrald, Gordon A; Sarasota. Fla. Chemistry. Zoology. Psychology, Sigma Alpha EpsMon, Lacrosse. Jun tor and Senior Class Council. ASUC Budget Comm Herrera, Joseph H. Jr; Santa Fe. NM. Arts and Science Herrin, Phyllis M; Littleton, Colo. Elementary Education. Sophomore Advisor, Resident Advisor Herron, David L; Las Antmas. Colo. Distributed Studies-Education Herron, Ju- dy C; Fort Worth. Tex, Secondary Education Herzberger Marjorie A; Lakewood, Ohio, Economics, Alpha Omicron Pi, Intramurais ROW TWO - Hewetl, Karen E; Denver. Colo, Sociology Hexamer, Ele- anor A; Boulder, Colo, Marketing, Clearing House, CUAMA; Ski Club, Beta Sigma Heyl, Patricia K; Birmingham, Mi, Arts and Science. Hick- man, Mark R; Adrian. Mi, Business. Hiester, Richard B; Denver, Colo, History and French, Gymnastics, Festival Chorus, University Choir; Newman Center Higginbotham, Ann H; Pasadena. Calif. French, Alpha Lambda Delta; Clearing House; Dorm Wing Council, Jr Year Abroad in Bordeaux, France. Hightower, Gloria R; Boulder, Colo; Political Sci- ence, Clearing House, YD s Hilkey, Sigrid R; Rangely, Colo; Anthro- pology " m % ' Mm i 529 and i am anxiously waiting for the secret of eternal life to be discovered by an obscure general practitioner and save me forever from certain death and i am waiting for life to begin ROW ONE — Hill, Roger A; Coronado, Calif; Finance; Silver Gold; Deans List. Ski Club. Hill, William B, HI; Pittsford, NY, Civil Engineering; Kappa Sigma, Cheerleader, ASCE Hillerman, Braxton L; Boulder, Colo, Chemistry; Joint Finance Board; Rugby Club Hinds, Kristin G; Pueblo, Colo; History; Phi Alpha Theta Hine, Edward K. Jr; Garrison, NY; Business; Gamma Del- ta lota, UR ' s, Ski Club. GST ROW TWO — Hiner, Judith A; Durango, Colo. Arts and Science Hoagland. Sarah L; Omaha, Neb, Philosophy; Clearing House. Alpha Gamma Delta, pres; Mortar Board. Chrmn Dean ' s Advisory Board Hobbins, Katherine E; Toledo, Ohio, Spanish. Chi Omega Hoebreck, Marcia K; Milwaukee, Wis, English Lit- erature Hoffman, Bill J; Denver, Colo; Journalism; Colorado Daily, ROW THREE — Hoffman, Rita E; Des Moines, Iowa; Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, YWCA Tutorial Program; Ski Club. Columbine Standards Board Hoinghaus, Robert F; W Roxbury, Mass, Electrical Engineering; IEEE Holier, Charles B; Greeley, Colo; Applied Mathematics Homestead, Karen M; Wallingford. Conn, Geography; Geography Club; Clearing House, Al- ternate Delegate to Model United Nations, transfer, George Washington Uni- versity Honnoll, Janice R; Denver, Colo; Psychology; Winter Carnival; Gam- ma Phi Beta Zeta Rusher ROW FOUR Hord, Elizabeth A; Philadelphia, Penn, History, Ski Club Horst, John R; Denver, Goto, Classical Languages; Intramurals Horvat, Judith M; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy; Rho Chi; A PH A Houdek, Linda D; White Bear Lake, Minn, Math, Coloradan. Houghton, Mary M; Arrada, Colo, Arts and Science. 530 ROW ONE - House, Rita J; Shawnee Mission Ka, Markeling, Alpha Epsilon Phi Pan- hei Judiciary Committee, CUAMA, NSC Houston, Vorn L; Arvada, Colo, Aerospace Engineering. Cross Country, Track, Tau Beta PI. Sigma Tau Howard, Craig J; Aurora, Colo. Manpower Maragment, Arnold Air Society, Deans List, Students ' Inti Meditation Society Hudran, Michael R; Waisenburg, Colo. Sociology ROW TWO - Hudson, David M; Laurel, Miss, Finance Hume, Donald J; Ambler Penn Electrical Engineering Radio Club; Ski Club, IEEE Hunt, James N; Engiewood, Colo! Music Education Ph, Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi Hunt, Phyllis J; Denver, Colo. Ger- man ROW THREE - Hunt, Robert T. Jr; Colorado Springs Colo History. Phl Alpha Thela Order of Chessmen, Resident Advisor, IHC tres Ida, Richard B, Brighton. Colo. Chem- ical Engineering. Kenkyu Club. AICHE, Intramurals Ida, Robert K; Brighton Colo Chemical Engineer. Kenkyu Ski Club, AICHE, intramurals Inghram, Carlyle J; Ouincy, III, French, kappa Alpha Theta, Silvers Gold, Sophomore Class Council, COSMO ROW FOUR - Inglis, Jon P; Boulder. Colo. English NROTC Inman, Stephanie A; Napa Cahl French. Ski Club Isaacson, Sue A; Denver. Colo, Speech Pathology «, Audlology Sigma Delta Tau, AWS Central Hearing Committee, pres, Hespena, Homecoming Queen Isbell, John E; Pomona. Calif, Finance, Sigma Nu. ROW FIVE - Jackson, Douglas A, kVheat Ridge, Colo, Marketing, Clearing House, In iramurais CUAMA Jackson, William H; Pueblo, Colo; Chemistry; Alpha Epsilon Del ta Jacobs, Ellen j; Cleveland, Ohio, Spanish. Zeta Tau Alpha; COSMO; Campus Friends Spanish Club Jacobson, Kern L; Coupeville. Wa; Engineering ROW SIX - James, Barbara A; Napervilie, III; International Affairs, Gamma Phi Beta, Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta, Dorm Social Chrmn jardine, David H; Colorado Springs Colo, Arts and Science Jensen, Garrett L; Lakewood. Colo, Engineering. Jotinson, Ca rol A; Colorado Springs. Colo. Elementary Education. HOW SEVEN - Jotinson, Carolyn L; Colorado Springs, Colo; Elementary Education YRs. Sigma Phi Rho, Ski Club Jotinson, Jerrit. Johnson, Laura J; Littleton, Colo, Eng llsh Literature; Silver Gold, Sigma Phi Rho Johnson, Samuel F. Jr; Plalnview. Tex Architectural Engineering. Chl Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi ROW EIGHT - Johnston, Barbara J; Grand Junction, Colo. English Literature. Second ary Education. URs, Resident Advisor, Ski Club Jollymore, Jack W; Bethesda, Md. Business, Ski Club Jones, Helen G; Casper, Wyom, Biology Education. Freshman Queen 1965. Coloradan Queen Finalist 1968; Angel Flight. Delta Delta Delta Jones, Janeille. Wichita. Ka. Political Science. Gamma Phi Beta, Panhel Executive Council, ASUC Sen alor; College Republicans. 531 mm iwi ROW ONE - Jones, Philip M; Denver, Colo, Law, Legal Aid Defender Pro- gram; Phi Alpha Delta; Student Bar Assoc. Joodi, Khalid A; Baghdad, Iraq, Me- chanical Engineering, Arab Club, pres, Tau Beta Pi. Judy Ann C; St. Louis, Mo; Pharmacy Jultak, Isa S; Cheyenne, Wyo; Speech Pathology 8. Audiology; NSO Commission, AWS Central Hearing Board; Jr Sr Class Councils; Sigma Alpha Eta. Kabat, Robert J; Security, Colo; Engineering Design; RHA; Chessmen; IHC; Intramurals, Kalb, Toni C; Sharon, Mass; Sociology, Clearing House. Kapla, Roger F; Aurora, Colo, Mechanical Engineering; RA, Alpha Phi Omega, ASME Kehl, Gary L; Denver, Colo; Accounting; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Epsilon Phi, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta Gamma Sigma; Hammers. Kehl, Paula F; Denver, Colo; Ele- mentary Education; Pi Beta Phi. ROW TWO Keim, Katherine; Boulder, Colo; Music Keller, Alexandra; Den- ver, Colo, English Literature, Delta Gamma; Soph Jr, Class Councils Kellogg, Mary K; Aurora, Colo; History; Alpha Gamma Delta; Public Relations Commis- sion; Academic Affairs Commission; Jr. Class Council. Kellond, Nancy A; Louis- ville, Ky; Italian, Italian Club. Kennedy, Michael 0; Longmont. Colo, Civil En- gineering. Kent, Ellen; Chicago. Ml; Nursing, Chi Omega Kerner, Donabeth; Park Ridge, III; A S. Kesner, Constance M; Golden, Colo, Art Education, Delta Delta Delta; Silver Gold, Ski Club Khajah, Ahmad; Kuwait, St of Kuwait, Chemistry, CU Soccer Club; Arab Club; Cosmo Club. ROW THREE - Ktdo, Sharon H; Hono- lulu, Ha, Psychology; Hui O ' Hawaii; Sigma Lambda Phi Kinnaman, Charles R; Colorado Springs, Colo; Electrical Engineering, (EEE Kirkpatrick, Deborah L; Rochester, N Y., Psychology. Klein, Paula G; Denver, Colo, Elementary Edu- cation; Pi Beta Pht, Alpha Lambda Delta, Angel Flight, Russian Club Klein, Rus- sell C; Denver, Colo; Distributed, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Epsilon Phi, Soph. Jr Class Council; Hammers; Who ' s Who. Klein, Sandra K; Grand Junction, Colo, Elementary Education; Silver 8. Gold; Clearing House Klein, Sandra L; La Junta, Colo; Sociology Kfeineider, Michael T; Estes Park. Colo; Business; CUAMA; Colo Pre-Law Society, National AMA. Kline, Ralph L; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Electrical Engineering, IEEE. ROW FOUR — Knapp, Martha A; Schenectady, N Y ; Economics; Gamma Phi Beta, Buff Ski Club, Colo Corps; YR ' s. Knaus, Linda D; Denver, Colo. Spanish; Alpha Gamma Delta; Freshman Class Council; Ski Club Knight, Dana L; Hous- ton Tex, Elementary Education, The Colonial, pres Knudson, Robert L; Des Moines, la. Political Science. Knutson, Eugene H; Wayzaia, Minn, international Business; Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kohloss, Charlotte L; Kailua, Ha, History; Al- pha Phi, Greek Blood Bank Koperski, Larry J; Denver, Colo; Electrical Engi- neering, Alpha Phi Omega Kramer, Steven O; University City, Mo; A S. Krause, Patricia S; Wilmette, 111, French, Pi Beta Phi ROW FIVE - Kraviti, Kathy A; Chicago, III; English; Alpha Epsilon Phi, YWCA, Greek Book Drive; Dorm Officer, Transfer from Lincoln Jr College. Lamutt, Ron; Colorado Springs. Colo. Business Alpha Kappa Lambda, Gymnastics Team, Alpha Phi Omega; CUAMA Lange, Terry-Anne M; Colorado Springs, Colo; Ed- ucation, RA Lappin, Kathi P; Denver, Colo, Journalism, Special Events Com- mission; Theta Sigma Phi Lartson, Ruth A; Denver. Colo. History. Phi Alpha Theta Lasher, l_eslie B; Panama City, Panama, English Laufenburger, Mic- hael W; Westminster, Colo, Pharmacy. Laulerbach, Helen; Denver, Colo, Ele- mentary Education, Clearing House; RHA. Lawrence, Ann L; Littleton, Colo; Spanish, Phi Beta Kappa ROW SIX — Krill, Susan J; Denver, Colo, Sociology. Kappa Kappa Gamma, In- ternational Fair, French Club. Krueger, Kristin A; Delaware, Ohio, Distributed; Kappa Alpha Theta; Panhellenic Rush Coordinator, Soph. Jr, Sr Class Councils; Dorm Officer, UMC Program Board Krueger, Kurt A; Granada Hills, Calif, History; Swim Team, CU Water Polo Coach, Intramurals, Buff Investment Club. Krumbach, Margaret A; Ridgewood. N.J. Psychology; Alpha Delta Pi, Greek Blood Bank. Clearing House Kucmier, Virginia R; Detroit, Mich, Journalism, Alpha Omicron Pi, Coloradan; Theta Sigma Phi. Kappa Tau Alpha. Kullman, Mary A; Denver, Colo, Psychology, Ski Club Kummert, William C; Little Falls, Minn. Mechanical Engineering. Lachman, Lawrence B; Denver, Colo; Chemistry; Zeta Beta Tau, Alpha Chi Sigma, Hammers, Ski Club Lager, Susan M; Denver, Colo; Pharmacy, Chi Omega, RhoChi, Kappa Epsilon, Buff Ski Club. 532 and i am waiting for the storms of life to be over and i am waiting to set sail for happiness i ROW ONE — Lawton, Patricia A; Los Angeles, Calif; Accounting, Alpha Om- icron Pi, Sigma Lambda Phi, Beta Stgma, Beta Alpha Psi Leatherman, Sle- vtn E; Denver. Colo, Marketing, ASUC Senator, RHA Exec Council, Circle K, NSO L tdtr, Diane; Denver, Colo, Vocal Music Education; Sigma Alpha lota. University Choir, Choruses of Oklahoma, La Bohem , Cosi Fan TuHi. Lee III, Louis N; St. Louis, Mo; Political Science; Signna Alpha Epsilon; IFC, ASUC, Football. ROW TWO - Lehmann, Cornelia; Dublin, N H. English; AWS Rep; Wing Pres, People to People. Ski Club Leighton, Larry R; Corfez. Colo, Zoology Judo Club Lenzini, Alexis S; Waisenburg, Colo; Fine Arts; Clearing House COSMO, Campus Friends, Arab Club; Reader ' s Theatre. Leslie, Richard T, Hayden. Colo, Accounting. ROW THREE- Letkeman, Michael B; Camarillo. Calif. Marketing. CUAMA, NROTC, Rifle Club Levitsky, Svetlana L; Denver, Colo, Psychology; Res- ident Advisor; Merchant Relations. Ski Club Lewis, Sttcrron L; Colorado Springs, Colo, Arts and Science Licholat, Saul; Denver. Colo; Architecture; AIA ROW FOUR — Lidke, Don; Wheat Ridge. Colo. Business Administration. Light, Kenneth 0; Gunmson, Colo. Physical Education, Clearing House, Var- sity Wrestling Lindquist, S. Andrew; Englewood, Colo, Political Science; Phi Delta Theta, Silver Gold, Phi Epsilon Pi, Hammers. Lindsay, Mary A; Palos Verdes Estates, Calif, Fine Arts; Junior and Senior Class Coun- cil, French Club, COSMO, Arab Club. 533 I 4 M .. ♦ I and i am waiting for a reconstructed nnayflower to reach america with its picture story and tv rights sold in advance to the natives ROW ONE — Lingle, Jerriann; Denver, Colo; Psychology, Pi Beta Phi, Pacesetter Who ' s Who. Mortar Board. Lintz, James L; Akron, Colo Business-Finance LJpp, Louis E; Boulder. Colo. Electrical Engineering IEEE. Lipton, Jane E; Colorado Springs. Colo, Arts and Science. Litton, Jr. Charles V; Grass Valley, Calif, Electrical Engineering Business Sigma Tau; College Republicans; IEEE , YAF Litvan, Carol J; Chestnut Hill, Mass, Political Science; Clearing House; University Y; Ski Club Lock ' rem, John D; Western Springs, III, Pre-Med, Kappa Sigma, Junior and Sen ior Class Councils; Omicron Delta Kappa, AED Long, Maureen K; Boulder Colo, Business Statistics and Production Management, Valkyrie. Beta Sig ma; Beta Gamma Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta Lorance, Randy; Denver, Colo; Civil Engineering, ASCE, Colorado Engineer, editor. ROW TWO - Lovely, David; Conifer, Colo; Economics Lowes, William L; Center, Colo, Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi, A PH A Lowry, Dexter F; Talla- hassee, Fla, Business-Marketing, Scabbard Blade Lucas, Larry T; Lit- tleton, Colo, Economics, Alpha Kappa Lambda Lulejian, Arlene J; Naple, Fla; Spanish; RHA, Williams Village Exec Council; Wing Pres Lunn, John J; Boulder, Colo, Physical Education Cross Country; Track. Lutz, Valerie M; Gar- den City, NY, Psychology; Clearing House: Ski Club Lyman, Barbara F; Win- netka. III; Fine Arts, Choir, Hiking Club Lyons II, Richard N; Boulder, Colo; Political Science; Senior Class Council; Phi Sigma Alpha, Clearing House. 534 and i am waiting for the lost nnusic to sound again in the lost continent in a new rebirth of wonder ROW ONE - Mack, Susan J; Glenridge, N J, Elementary Education; Dorm Of- ' ■cer. Resident Advisor. Caravels Mackintosti, Holly; Weston, Mass, Elemen- tary Education, C Bar u, pres. Clearing House. University Choir. Sigma Phi Rho, Ski Club Mahtr, Sheila E; Shaker Hts. Ohio. History. Newman Club; Uni- versity Republicans; Ski Club Mandcl, Jacquie O; Denver. Colo; Speech Path- ology Audioiogy, Sigma Alpha Eta, Transfer, Washington university Mandel, Nancy A; Albuquerque, N M; English; Clearing House. AWS Revue. AWS Eiec Hearing Board; Student Foundation Center, STP ' 68 Mandelbaum, John R; Des Moines. Iowa, Arts and Science Marcus, Gail R; Denver, Colo; YO ' s; French Club, New Student Orientation, Program Council, Homecoming ' 66, Ski Club. Margolin, Lynn C; Kansas City, Mo, Elementary Education; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Panhei Rep Winter Carnival; AWS Rep Marston, Oavid L; Denver, Colo; Chem- ical Engineering, Tau Beta Pi, AICHE, sec, vice-pres. Silver Gold; Intramurali; Ski Club ROW TWO — Maiiin, Sandra L; Libertyville, III; Botany; Phi Sigma Society; Al pha Lambda Delta, Bridge Club; Ski Club. Mai urano, Donald E; Littleton, Colo Economic-pre Law, ASUC President, Sophomore Class President; Phi Ep Phi Silver Gold; Pacesetter, Delta Upsilon Marti, Gwendolyn A; Denver, Colo Business; Festival Chorus Mashburn, Ethelynne L, Colorado Springs, Colo Psychology Mason, Jeffrey T; Denver, Colo, Business, Lacross, Silver Gold Phi Kappa Tau Malasovic, Marilyn E; Mokena, ill. Business-Manpower Manage ment. Collegiate Chorale. Women ' s Glee Club Mathews, Barbara K; Arvada. Colo, French; Spanish Club; French Club; Oratorio Chorus Malkin, Saloise Liberal, Ka; Sociology; MUDS, Alpha Phi Maul, Richard J; Denver, Colo. Mar keting. Phi Kappa Tau, Silver Gold, Phi Ep Phi, Hammers, Freshman Base ball Emm 7 535 i am waiting for the day that maketh all things clear and i ann waiting for ole man river to just stop rolling along past the country club HOW ONE - Maurer, Warren C; Kansas City, Missouri, A S, Phi Kappa Tau. Maxwell, Billie Jean Las Cruces, New Mexico, Elementary Education; Silver and Gold, Sophomore Class Council, Angel Flight Kappa Alpha Theia, pres Maxwell, Mary Martha; Denver, Colorado, A S, Delta Delta Delta, Silver Gold Mayer, Jeffrey Robert; Scarsdale, New York; Fine Arts Maynard, Sharon $.; Pasadena, Cali fornia; A S; Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa McBean, SueAnn L.; Honolulu, Hawaii; A S, Hawaiian Club Ski Club; DormOllicer; Senior Class Council. ROW TWO — McCandless, Carol A.; Sa n Francisco, California; Journalism; Coloradan, Editor-in-Chief Colorado Daily, Copy Editor, Delta Gamma; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council McGarter Dorothy M.; Sackets Harbor, New York; Elementary Education, B ' nai Brith Hillel-Student Council Mc Clave, Ross R.; Berkeley, California; Business; Sigma Nu; AES; CUAMA; Delta Sigma Pi. McClintock Katherine J.; Shawnee Mission, Kansas; A S; Chi Omega, Caravels McClure, Eugene L. Jr.; Los Al tos, California, A S. McCoy, Marilyn A.; Boulder, Colorado; A S McCoy, Sharon E.; Wheat Ridge, Colorado, A S, Clearing House; AFSC, Alpha Lambda Delta ROW THREE — McCune, Michael O.; Chandler, Arizona; A S; Academic Affairs Commissioner, Public Relations Committee, Varsity Baseball; Dean ' s Advisory Council; Phi Ep Phi McDermid, Lucinda B.; Rolling Hills, California, A S, Kappa Alpha Theta McElroy, Robertta L.; Boulder, Colorado, Elemen- tary Education; Zela Tau Alpha. McGill, John A.; A S; Silver and Gold, pres. Phi Ep Phi; Omicron Del- ta Kappa; Sabers; ASUC Senator-at-Large, Delta Upsilon. McGough, Merrilee M.; Pendleton, Oregon, A S; Tau Beta Sigma; Sigma Lambda Phi, Ski Club, Senior Class Council. McGuire, Carol B,; A S, Kap- pa Alpha Theta, Newman Club, College Bowl Committee ROW FOUR — Mcllroy, William D.; Pittsburgh, Pa., Business, Kappa Sigma; Entrepreneur, editor; Class Councils, Junior and Senior president-pro-tempore Mcintosh, Lois J.; Denver, Colorado; A S, Alpha Lambda Delta, Campus Friends, Cosmo, Phi Alpha Theta. McKee, David M.; El Paso, Texas, Architec- ture; AIA Design Award, Cosmo Club; Varsity Soccer Team Captain. McKelvey, Kay L.; Wheat Ridge, Colorado; A S; Dorm Program Chrmn McKlnstry, Michael M.; Waterloo, Iowa, Business, Silver and Gold; Phi EpPhi; Phi Kappa Tau; Sophomore Class Council; Junior Class Council. 536 ROW THREE — McSh»nne, Margaret E., Wyomissing, Pennsylvania, A S. Al- pha Sigma Tau. Porpoise McWilliams, Edward C; Denver, Colorado, Business, Silver Gold; Phi Kappa Tau, Varsity Tennis McWilliams, Thomas J,; Den- ver. Colorado, Business, Phi Kappa Tau, Greeit Blood Bank, Merchant Relations, MMker, Janet S-; Denver, Colorado; A S, Sigma Lambda Phi. Meinen, Bar- bara A.; PeKin, Illinois, AiS, Alpha Omicron Pi; Class Councils, Junior, Sen- ior, Academic Affairs Commission; Special Events Commission. ROW FOUR - Mellang, Judith K.; Sterling, Illinois, Mathematics, Delta Delta Delta, Festival Chorus, Christian Science Organization Menter, Toby J.; Colo- rado Springs, Colorado, A S, Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Alpha Theta, Senior Class Council, ASUC Commissions M«rc r, Nola J.; Golden, Colorado; Pharmacy, Alpha Phi Alpha, Rho Chi, Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Lambda Delta Metzger, Pe- t«r T.; Falls Church, Virginia. International Affairs, Phi Delta Theta; IFC; Hammers, Class Councils; Freshman, Sophomore Meyer, Janet; Greeley, Colorado, A S ROW FIVE — Meyer, Jerome M.; Greeley. Colorado, Engineering Meyer, Sandra K.; Salt Lake City Utah, A S, Y-Teens Advisor Migel, James E-; Wayne, Illinois, Business Mites, Lorraine M.; Holland, Michigan, A S, Del ta Gamma; Flying Club, Sophomore Year m Grenoble. Miller, Barbara J.; Os- wego, Illinois, Elementary Education, Collegiate Choral, PlayersClub ROW SIX — Miller, Don B.; Pueblo, Colorado, Business Miller, Emily A.; Overland Park, Kansas, A S, Delta Phi Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, university Singers, Alpha Lambda Delta Miller, Jane A.; Iowa City, Iowa, Elementary Education Miller, John w.; Chicago, Illinois, Law, Phi Alpha Delta, Intra- murals Miller, Judith v.; Denver, Colorado; English Education; Kappa Alpha Theta ROW SEVEN - Miller, Linda L.; Loveland. Colorado; A S; Silver and Gold, Alpha Lambda Delta, Alpha Epsilon Delta; Phi Beta Kappa Miller, Mark James; Manitou Springs, Colorado. A S, Ski Club, Sigma Pi Sigma, Triangle Miller, Sue A.; Aurora, Colorado, A S; Silver and Gold, Hespena, Phi Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta Mills, Larry O.; Boulder, Colorado, Mathematics Mills, Su- san E.; Princeton, New Jersey, international Affairs, Cosmo Club, Campus Friends ROW ONE - McKittrick, Anne C; Newton, Massachusetts; A S McLain, James A.; Bur- lington, Colorado, A S McLaughlin, Michael J.; Waterloo, Iowa, Business, Phi Delta The- ta; Hammers, IFC, Entrepreneur, co-editor McMahan, Ronald L,; Lafayette, Colorado, Physics. Delta Upstion, Silver and Gold. Class Councils, Freshman, Sophomore, Junior McManus, Brian T.; Inverness. Illinois. A S ROW TWO - McMeekIng, Ian M,; Detroit, Michigan; Electrical Engineering, Tau Beta PI, Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, IEEE McNamara, John N.; Denver, Colorado, A S, Delta Tau Delta, Sophomore Class Council, Phi Ep Phi Hammers McNay, Barbara B.; Boulder, Colorado, Elementary Education McNay, Robert C; Boulder, Colorado. A S McNeill, John R.; Boulder, Colorado, A S, Delta Upsilon. Buff Ski Club and i am waiting for the deepest south to just stop reconstructing itself in its own image 537 ROW ONE-Vrlord, Suzanne E.; Stamford, Connecticut, A s, Poblicity Chrmn of Williams Villaoe Executwe Committee, Wing Council, Ski Club. Mitchell, James L.; Denver, Colorado, Engineering M itiKu, Abainesh; Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, Business Education, African students Association Beta S.gma Mizkr, Mary Jo; Wheat Ridge, Colorado, Advertising; Colorado Daily; Ski Club; Gamma Alpha Cni. ROW TWO-Mohammad, Mohammad Youset; Doha, Qatar, Arabian Gulf; Electrical Engineering Arab Club pres, IEEE Moio, Francis A. Jr.; Hudson, New York; Business; CU Hockey Club; Ski Club. Montane, Norbert L., Pueblo, Colorado; A s Monfler, Suzanne E.; Schenectady, New York Elementary Education, ROW THREE-Moon, Joni; Colorado Springs, Colorado, A s, Gamma Phi Beta Moore, Carolyn S • Denver, Colorado, A S; Coloradan, Organizations Editor, Senior Class Council, Ski Club Morgan Kile Jr.; National City, California, Civil Engineering and Business; Phi Delta Theta, Football Morganfield, Stephan p.; Lakewood, Colorado, Mathematics; Baseball ROW FOUR-Morita, Alice E.; Denver, Colorado, A S Morris, Carole A.; Ho-HoKus, New Jersey; Ktooatlmhr, " , . " " ' Ir l r " ' ' ' " ' ' ' ' ° ' " " " ' • ' ' " ' ' - " ' " ' ' " " Mathematics; Alph Kappa Lambda; Silver Gold; Class Councils, Freshman, Sophomore Morrison, John C ; Boulder Colorado, Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma. ouuioer, ROW FIVE-Morrissey, Ann C; West Orange, New Jersey; A s Moser, Jerry 0.; Greeley Colo- nub ' Ir ' , ' !: ' " J T ° ' " ' " " ° " ' " ' - " ' " ' ' ' •-■ Champaign, Illinois, A s Cosrlo " G: ' ys ' 1.r ' D0lr, ' " ■OMa " ' om " ' " ■ ' ° " ' ' " " " --— ce. Modern Choir, Festival Chorus; ROW Six-Mount, Lorna J.; George, Iowa; Vocal Music Education; Modern Choir; Festival Chorus A pha Lambda Delta Moxley, Mary Lynn K.; Chicago, Illinois; Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma Ci fo d H ArlL nn v ' " • ' . ; " " ' ' ' ennsylvania; A S; Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Sigma Mu er, ROW .F«p« r ? ■ ' ' ' " ' i E " 9 ' neering and Physics; Sigma Pi Sigma, Sigma Tau. F fI ' ' ■ ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' - =° ' ° ' - ' ' °- S Murphy, Candace A.; Hinsdale, Illinois MarTn w,m,» nr ' . ' " PP?. ' PP« G ' ' a, transfer, Loretto Heights College, Ski Club Murray m!c 1 rK ■ I ° " ' ' " " " ' " " " " " " " P ' ' ' " ' ■ " V, Shirley A.; Tulsa, Oklahoma Music; Ch, Omega; Sigma Alpha lota. Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board uKianoma, and i am waiting for a sweet desegregated chariot to swing low and carry me back toole virginie 538 iki Aim. I jM ROW EIGHT-Murrav, Suj»n E.; Cedar City, Ul»h; Asian studies, Kenkyu Club Myers, Billie K.; Ft Carson, Colorado Elementary Education, Ski Club Myers, Cary J.; Kimball, Nebraska. A S, Alpha Epsilon Delta; ik ' i Club. Mytrs, Holly I.; Napervllle, Illinois; A S; Frencti Club, Ski Club; YRs, YAF. ROW NINE-Nskata, Iris R.; Ft Lupton. Colorado, A S; Kenkyu Club; Hawaiian Club Nash, Patrick M.; Grand Junction, Colorado, A S, Pre-Law Club Naylor, Kalhryn V.; Las Vegas, Nevada; A S. Nelson, Donna J.; Boulder, Colorado, A S, Alptia Delta Pi, Cosmo Club, Who ' s Who in American Universtties and Colleges. Phi Beta Kappa. ROW TEN- Nettleship, Kathryn E,; Piqua, Ohio, International Atlairs; Silver and Gold; Merchant Relations Commission, Joint Finance Board Chrmn Newell, Steven R.; Denver, Colorado; Business, Delta Sigma Pi; Intramurals Nguyen, Trung C; Saigon vietNam; Chemical Engineering; AlChE; Sigma Tau; Cosmo Club, French Club Nichalson, Barbara L.; Littleton, Colo., Education. ROW ONE-Niies, Hiiarie R.;Chuls Vista, Calif; Engllsli; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ski Club, YR ' s; Alpha Lambda Delta. Nilson, Jill E,; Denver, Colo., Anthropology; Gamma Phi Beta Nltsclikt, Joan E.; San Antonio, Tex , Sociology, Pi Beta Phi, Clearing House Noonan, Stterrie L,; Colorado Springs, Colo,; Sociology; Gamma Phi Beta, Clearing House. Nord, Peter; Boulder, Colo.; Business. Octtoa, Cesar O,; Quito, Ecuador. Mechanical Engi- neering, Intramurals, ASME O ' Connor, Williann E,; Huntsville, Ala , Mechanical Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Silver Gold. Rugby O ' Hare, Nicttolas C; Weston, Mass.; Distributed Studies, Pi Kappa Alpha. Deans Advisory Board; Hammers. O ' Korn, John A,; Montrose, Colo , Business-Management. ROW TWO— Oliner, Joseph S,; Englewood, Colo , Electrical Engineering, HKN. IEEE, lAESTE OlSOn, E. Randall; Ouincy, III; International Affairs; Pi Kappa Alpha, IFC, YR ' s; Frencli Club. Olson, John S,; Haxian, Colo , Chemical Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; AICHE O ' Neal, Kathleen A,; Denver, Colo, Music Education, Alpha Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, Mortar Board Who ' s Who O ' Neall, Patricia L,; Wheat Ridge, Colo ; Elementary Education; Alpha Lambda Delta, Resident Advisor Oniiuka, Ellison S.; Holualoa, Ha , Aerospace Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Triangle; AIAA. Orcutt, James C; Holyoke, Colo,; Pharmacy; Phi Delta Chi, Buff Flying Club Osier, Donald R.; Aurora, Colo., Pharmacy; APHA Overton, Patricia A.; Reno, Nev , Fine Arts, Jr Panhel; Chi Omega; Clearing House, AID. and i am waiting for ole virginie to discover just why darkies are born 539 , ' ■ . ' ' iei ' ■ " TA.: - ' - - - £2 ROW ONE-Owen, Donald G.; Fort Walton Beacti, Fla.; History; NROTC; Scabbard Blade, Intramurals. Packard, Barbara L.; Racine, Wis., Sociology; Alpha Ptil Padilla, Gilbert D.; Brlgtiton, Colo ; Marketing; Wrestling, CUAMA Pagnotla, Anthony C; Pueblo, Colo.; Architectural Engineering. Palmer, M. Diane; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Geography; Kappa Alpha Theta, AWS; Panhel rep Palmar, Philip E.; Craig, Colo.; Economics; Silver Gold; Siii Club Palmer, Phyllis B.; Ottawa, III , BioiogyEdu- cetion; Sill Club. Palmquist, Raymond B.; Denver, Colo., Mathematics, Phi Kappa Tau Parlet, Jr., William G.; Golden, Colo.; Architectural Engineering; AES; ASCE; Colo- rado Engineer. ROW TWO— Parkar, Pamela A.; Aurora, Colo.; Elementary Education; Freshman Class Council, Spurs, AWS Rep ; UMC Program Council; Iranster, Colorado State College Parr, Peggy M.; Lakewood, Colo.; Elementary Education; YR ' S; UR ' s, Clearing House: ACE Pashley, Richard D.; Coral Gables, Fla.; Physics; Alpha Phi Omega; Sigma Pi Sigma. Pasternack, Cyril A.; Cheyenne, Wyom.; Accounting, Beta Alpha Psi; Beta Gam- ma Sigma, Clearing House; Silver Gold. Patrick, Gary E.; Boulder, Colo. ; Architecture; AIA Patten, Albert M.; Denver, Colo; Finance; Ski Club; CUAMA Patterson, Kathleen R.; Salida, Colo., Business-Accounting; Alpha Delta Pi; University Choir; UR ' s; Canter- bury Club. Paulin, Julius F.; Buena Vista, Colo, Pre-Med; Distributed Studies, Alpha Phi Omega, Phi Beta Kappa; Winter Carnival Comm.; Alpha Epsilon Delta. Pavlica, Suzanne; Denver, Colo., English, La Maison Francais. ROW THREE-Payne, Cheryl J.; Boulder, Colo ; History; Kappa Alpha Theta Pearson, Penelope L.; Oxnard, Calif , Economics, Delta Gamma, Angels ' Flight; Alpha Lambda IDelta, Clearing House. Penix, Patricia A.; Denver. Colo ; Elementary Education; Kappa Kappa Gamma, UR ' s, international Fair Comm; ACE Penley, Mary A.; Denver, Colo.; Journalism, Alpha Lambda Delta, Gamma Alpha Chi, Alpha Chi Omega, CUAMA. Penney, Kenneth B.; Pueblo, Colo ; Economics; NROTC; Star Sextant, Kappa Sigma; IFC Judiciary S, Athletics Chrms Percy, Karen C; Milwaukee, Wis, History Perkin, Michael G.; Denver, Colo., Architecture; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; AIA Perry, Carmel P.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Pre-Med-Zoology, YR ' s, Alpha Epsiion Delta, French Club Porry, Stephen M.; Denver, Colo., Chemistry-Pre-Dental, Phi Kapp Tau; Greek Blood Bank Rep 540 and i am waiting for god to lookout from lookout mountain and see the ode to the confederate dead as a real tarce and i am awaiting retribution for what america did to torn sawyer HOW ONE — P«t«rj, B«th C; Boulder, Colo . Psychology, Gamma Phi Beta. Psi Chi, Colorado Corps, People-to-people Pefers, Paula A.; Westminster, Colo., Art History. Alpha Lambda Delta. Alpha Phi Peterson, James E.; Engiewood, Colo , Physics, Sigma Pi Sigma, Radio Club Petrus, Christine A.; Woodside, N.Y.; Sociology. UR ' s. Clearing House Peyton, John L.; Boulder, Colo,. Market- ing Manpower Mgr , Sigma Phi Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, CUAMA; Freshman Swimming Team Planenstiel, Lola A.; Security. Colo.. Elementary Education; COSMO YWCA. NEA Phillips, Charlene J.; Durango. Colo.. Accounting Phillips, Gerry R.; Longmoni. Colo . Business. Delta Sigma Pi, CUAMA, Dean ' s List Pliillips, Joann B.; Denver, Colo , Arts and Science. ROW TWO-Phlllips, Thomas R.; Cleveland, Ohio, Philosophy Phlppeny, Karen; Eckert, Colo . Biology. Alpha Lambda Delta, Valkyrie, Phi Sigma Picketl, Larrie; Denver, Colo , Zoology; Band Pierce, Eddye; Fort worth, Tex , Music, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sigma Alpha lota. University Choir. Reg Metropolitan Opera Au- ditions Pierog, John A.; Maspeth. NY. Civil Engineering, ASCE Pierson, Eddie C; Aurora. Colo , Physics Pinfcowjki, Laura E.; Rolling Meadows, III ; Political Science. German Club. Hiking Club. Ski Club Piuuto, Christina A.; Los Alamos. NM, Secondary Education-English Plemons, Katherlne P.; Commerce City, Colo.; Elementary Education-Sociology; Church m America 541 and i am perpetually awaiting a rebirth of wonder ROWONE-Plumb, Verle D.; Flagler, Colo , A S PlunkeM, Carl D.; Las Vegas, Nev.; Business, Freshman Camp Business Mgr, RA Pollock, John E.; Aurora, Colo.; Psychology-Sociology Pontiff, Penny J.; Stead AFB, Nev , A S Poole, Jolin L.; Denver, Colo.; Political Science. Porfirio, David J.; Denver, Colo.; Business Administration, CUAMA; Clearing House, Bsn School Student Board, Intramurals Porter, Carol J.; La Grange, III,; Psychology; Coloradan, editor, managing editor; Clearing House; Psi Chi. ROW TWO— Powell, David L.; Grand Junction, Colo , Physics; Triangle, NROTC Powell, Mary K.; Steamboat Springs, Colo.; Speech Drama, Player ' s Club, People to People, Speaker ' s Congress. Powers, John M,; Richmond, Va , Electrical Engi- neering; IEEE; Cu Amateur Radio Club, NESEP Prather, Robert L.; Yuma, Colo.; Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi. Price, Jini L.; Arvada, Colo.; Math, Clearing House; Caravels; Ski Club. Price, Peggy W.; Denver, Colo., Spanish, Silver Gold, Women ' s Tennis Team Prouhet, DetMrah L.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; Political Science, Alpha Lambda Delta, Jr. year Abroad; Clear- Ino House. m m ROW THREE-Putaski, Marlin A.; Huston, Tex , Latm Amen can Studies, Clearing House, Unincorporated University, Ski Club. Pullen, Barbara J.; Lillleton, Colo.; Asian Studies; Alptia Omi- cron Pi, Clearing House; ChineseClub, YWCA International Fair, Ouiat, Andrew L.; Denver, Colo,, Accounting Finance, Nisus; Vortex, Phi Eta Sigma. Quick, Barbara S.; Chesterfield, Mo,, French, Hiking Club, Ski Club; French Club. Raddatz, Deborah M.; Chicago, III., English Literature Journalism; Hiking Club; Ski Club. RatliH, AnnC; Ann Arbor, Mich , Fine Ar4s, Alpha Phi; Transfer-Northwestern University Ravanelii, David C; Trinidad, Colo,; Art Education. ROW FOUR-Reece, Holly C; Littleton, Colo.; Psychology, Transfer-lowa St Reece, Juliet R. Caldwell, N.J.; Business; Alpha Omicron Pi, PanheMenic rep- Reichardt, Terri; Englewood, Colo.; Math, S G, Dorm Rep, NSC; Alpha Chi Omega. Reichman, Donald H.; Tenafly, N.J , Business; Coloradan; Phi Kappa Tau, Jr Class Council Reid, Robert R. Ill; Tucson, Ariz.; Political Science; Ski Club. Rein- king, Victor W.; FuHerton, Calif, English Lit, French Philoso- phy, Uninc Univ . Freshman Class Pres,, Phi Ep Phi, Senator- at-large; S G. Renner, William H. ROW FtVE-Replin, Stephen D.; Denver, Colo., Accounting, Zeta Beta Tau, Jr Class Council. Beta Alpha Psi; Univ Investment Club Reyes, Remigio P.; Pueb- lo, Colo., Business, Delta Sigma Pi; UMAS Reynolds, Thomas v.; Cortez, Colo.; Aerospace Engineering, Buff Ski Club; Alpha Tau Omega; Arnold Air Society. Rhoads, Margaret E.; Lubbock, Tex.; A S Rice, Linda; Littleton, Colo , Political Science Rich, Laurence J.; Denver, Colo., Sociology, Intramurals. Richards, Missy A.; Minneapolis, Minn., Biology, Phi Sigma, Ski Club, CU Racing Club. r ■tr ' mma 542 I a su , ROW ONE— Richardson, Loxi A.; Simla. Colo.; Fine Arts; ASUC International Affairs Commissioner, Cosmopolitan Club; Spanish Club; Campus Friends Richardson, Sherry Loo; Simla, Colo ; Physical Therapy Richmond, George H.; Boulder, Colo , Electrical Engineering; IEEE. ACV; HKN, Sigma Tau Richmond, Suzanne L.; Sioux Falls. S D . Business Education, Gamma Ph. Beta Angel Flight. Daughter of the Golden Heart; Beta Sigma Rieger, Linda D.; Englewood. Colo ; Ele- mentary Education. Kappa Alpha Theta, Caravels, NSO Riggenback, Rodney K.; Monte Vista, Colo., Apleid Mathematical Engineering, Chevalier Club; Phi Ep Phi; Sigma Tau. YRs Rima, William H. II; Golden. Colo.; Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Clearing House. Rinne, Ralph C. Jr,; Denver, Colo.; Business-Accounting; Beta Alpha Ps. ROW TWO-RitI, Phyllis E.; Alonquin. Ill ; Elementary Education; Alpha Chi Omega. UMC Planning Comm Rittenhouse, Sally I.; Toledo, Ohio; English. S i G. Soph Class Treas; Hesperia; Delta Gamma. Riuuto, Ronald J.; La Junta. Colo.; Business-Finance. Alpha Phi Ome- ga Robbins, Claire L.; Barrington. III.; Psychology Robbins, Joan; Wheatndge. Colo.. Music. Robison, Linda C; Cleveland, Ohio, Busi- ness Rohan, Anne L.; Aurora. Colo ; Psycology; Buff Ski Club; Spurs; Chi Omega. Sigma Nu Sweetheart Roldan, Vincent T.; Pueblo, Colo.; Business Management; NROTC. 543 ROW ONE-Romine, Michael W.; Boulder, Colo.; A S, Varsity Ski Team, AROTC, Roper, Daniel G.; Grand Junction, Colo.; Mechanical Engineering; AES; ASME Rose, Jerome C; 6. Walpole, Mass , Anthropology; Anthropology Club; Anthropos Rosen, Janie C; Den- ver, Colo.; Elementary Education, Sigma Lambda Phi; Hillel; Ski Club; Libby and Williams Village, social chrmn. Rosen, Leon D.; Arvada, Colo.; Marketing, Rosenbloom, James P.; Pittsburgh, Pa.; Business, Varsity Tennis Team. Scabbard and Blade. ROW TWO-ROSS, Harold G.; Denver. Colo. A S, Delta Upsilon; French Club. Rotenberg, Myra E.; Denver, Colo.; A S; YWCA, YD ' s, Rotruck, William T.; Denver, Colo.; Mathematics; Colorado Daily- Rubis, Jane L.; Aurora, Coto.; Mathematics. Ruder, Frank A.; Aurora. Colo.; Mathematics and Physics, Rudine, David P.; Denver. Colo , Mathematics and Psychology, Clearing House; University Bridge Club. ROW THREE-Rudisill, Jane E.; Schenectady, NY; Education Rugtiv, Susan I.; Los Altos, Calif . A S. Ruisch, Barbara D.; Waterloo, la ; A S Runyan, Craig S.; Lakewood, Colo., Chemical Engineering; Varsity Track and Cross-Country, Sabres. Omicron Delta Kappa, AlChE. Runyon, Thomas D.; Denver, Colo.; A S. Russell, Sarah F.; Bronxville, N.Y.; Journalism; Gamma Alpha Chi, pres. i am waiting for tom swift to grow up ROW FOUR— Rustad, Finn A.; Fredrikstsd, Norway; Civil Engineering; Chi Ep- silon, Tau Beta Pi, ASCE; ANSA. Rutherford, Anne; Oxnaro, Calif ; Psychology, Delta Delta Detia, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Sisters of Minerva, Psi Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Ryder, Kenneth J,; Paramus, N,J.; A S. Sachter. Alan; Ogden, Utah; Business. Sadwith, Barbara A.; Colts Neck, New Jersey; A S; Resident Hall Association, Cosmo Club, International Relations Club; Sophomore Advisor. Sahlman, John R.; Edina, Minnesota; Electrical Engineering, IEEE; SKi Club; I.M. Lacross Sakai, Thomas K.; Kaneohe, Hawaii, Electrical Engineering; IEEE; Hawaiian Club. Salazar, David H.; Greeley, Colo ; Pharmacy; APhA; Phi Delta Chi; UMAS Sandblom, Jacqueline F.; Colorado Springs, Colo.; A S; Silver and Gold, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha Theta. ROW FIVE — Sanburg, Delmer E. Jr.; Denver, Colo ; A S, Freshman Class Council; Anthropology Club, Y.R. ' s; Conservative Club; State College Representa- tive Sanders, Richard; Denver, Colo ; A S; Psi Chi; Intramurals Sarsfield, Michelle D.; Denver, Colo.; Elementary Education Sasano, Kenneth T.; Arvada, Colo,; Journalism; Alpha Delta Sigma; CU Perspective Staff Sattertield, Carol L.; Meridian, Mississippi; A S; Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi Sauer, Louis C; Denver, Colo.; Business. Savage, Frances J.; Winnefka, Illinois, Elementary Education; Gamma Phi Beta, Clearing House, Freshman Camp Counselor, Cara- vels, Public Information Officer Sawyer, Karyn E.; Great Falls, Montana, A S, Joint Finance Board; ASUC Budget Commission, Winter Carnival Committee. Sayre, Richard G.; Denver, Colo., A S; Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles; SAME 544 i and i am waiting for the american boy to take off beauty ' s clothes and get on top of her Uw «r i, i% f ES. ' KJa ROW ONE-Schaltr, Kent D.; DeKalb. Ill . A S; Kappa Slg- mfl. Claii Council, ASUC Homecoming Committee, ASUC Student Travel Commisiioner, Healtti and Welfare Commii- ioner Scttani, Robert L.; Aurora, Colo, Business. AFROTC Schati, Charyl L.; Cincinnati, Oliio, AiS, Delta Delta Delta, Class Councils Scharmer, Barry S.; Ladue. Missouri. A S. ASUC Senator, Resident Advisor. Order ol Chessmen. Class Councils. Junior and Senior. Intramurals. Shields, Gail A.; Goodland. Kansas, A S, AWS, pres. Mor- tar Board, Historian. Hesperia, Spurs, Silver and Gold. ROW TWO-ScliiHerns, James J,; Longmont, Colo . A S; Delta Upsilon SchlHmacher, William M.; Norttirldge. Calll.; Applied Mathematics Schlaepfer, Madelyn A.; Wheatridge. Colo . A S. Alpha Lambda Delta Club. Head Start Counselor. Campus Friends Schlecttten, Carol T.; Golden. Colo . Applied Mathematics, Alpha Delta Pi Sclilund, Laura A.; Whittier, Calif . A S; Alpha Gamma Delta, AWS repre- sentative. RHA Election Commission, YR ' s ROW THREE-Schneider. Paula L.; Denver, Colo . A S; Al- pha Phi Schopf, Clifford W.; Inglewood, Calil . Mechanical Engineering and Business. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Silver and Gold Scliuler, Elaine G.; Boulder. Colo ; Speech and Drama Schlufler, William D.; Menominee. Michigan; A S; Kappa Sigma. Clearing House, Senior Class Council. IPC Public Relations Committee Schroeder, Roberta L.; Estes Park, Colo . Interior Design and Art History; AID: Buff Ski Club, Dorm Officer. ROW POUR-Schwartz, Ann D.; Highland Park. Ill ; A S; Alpha Epsilon Phi, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. Dorm Officer, NSC Schwartz, Jain R.; Glencoe. III. A S, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Senior Class Council; Karate Club. Ski Club Sebert, Jamiss; Seal Beach, Calif , A S Seufcr, Tommy D.; Holly, Colo ; Pharmacy. Phi Kappa Tau Shannon, Peltr N.; Pardeeville. Wisconsin, A S; Fencing Club; Rifle Club; Ski Club; Student Peace Union. ROW FIVE— Shaw, John E.; Broomfield, Colo ; International Business. Class Councils. Sophomore. Junior. Senior; Sigma Nu Shaw, Kathryn J.; Aurora. Colo . A S. Hesperia. Class Councils. Sophomore, Junior; Delta Delta Delta, Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who in Colleges and universities Shea, Carolyn L.; San Diego, Calif., Physical Therapy. Silver and Gold. Physical Therapy Club. Resident Advisor Shear, Ronald; Littleton. Colo . A S Shearer, Robert A.; Littleton, Colo . Business ROW SIX-Shearer, Robert L.; Edgewater. Colo. A S; Men s Coop Shedd, Nancy J.; Denver. Colo . A S. Anthro- pos. Calico and Boots Shelton, Marcia A.; Fayetteville, Arkansas. A S Sherman, Barbara R.; Troy. NY . Fine Arts; Ski Club Racing Club. AID. Delta Phi Delta. Clearing House Sherman, Marcia A.; Denver. Colo . A S. Freshman Camp Counselor. Dean ' s Advisory Council ROW SEVEN — Shewmaker, Jo Rene ; Colorado Springs, Colo . Elementary Education; Silver and Gold. Spurs; Pi Beta Phi. Caravels Shicora, Mary L.; Grand Junction, Colo.; Business. Alpha Delta Pi. Spurs. CUAMA, Dorm Officer. Shideler, Robert C; Denver. Colo . Mechanical Engineering; ASME. Swimming Shields, Gail E.; Boulder. Colo. A S; Intramurals. Ski Club Shiptey, Dwan L.; Arvada, Colo.; A S. Cosmo. French Club; German Club. Ski Club. ROW EIGHT-Sholar, Ronald O.; Long Beach. Calif , Archi- tecture. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Jr AIA. Shoup, Verner R. Jr.; Boulder. Colo . Business. CUAMA Shuck, Pamela J.; Edgar. Nebraska. Business. Capers. CUAMA, transfer, university of Nebraska Simons, Franklin G.; Arvada. Colo.. A S, Cosmo Singer, Howard E.; Spring Valley. NY . A S, Honors Program. Theatre 300, Oynlcal Symposium, Marion- ette Workshop 545 ROW ONE — Singer, Janet; Denver, Colo.; Education Slagowski, Victoria S.; Rifle, Colo.; Sociology. Stoan, Lane E.; Denver, Colo., Manpower Management-Business; Beta Gannma Sigma; CUAMA. Smith, Carol A.; Wheatridge, Colo,; Chemistry. ROW TWO— Smith, Deborah K.; Birmingham, Mich.; Political Science-Pre-Law; Class Councils, Freshman. Senior, Cosmo; NSO; Phi Sigma Alpha; Alpha Omicron Pi. Smith, Donna J.; Granby, Colo.; A S. Smith, Jo Carol; Livonia, New York; Elementary Education; Homecoming, ' 67- ' 68; Hearing Board (Colonial) Smith, John M.; Longmont, Colo.; EDEE, Sigma Nu; ASTME. ROW THREE- Smith, Larry D.; Cortez, Colo.; Marketing; Alpha Chi Sigma. Smith, Stephen. Snortland, Carol J.; Westminster, Colo.; Education; Gamma Phi Beta; Ski Club, Program Council; Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Girl. Snyder, David C; Pueblo. Colo.; Engineering Design and Eco- nomic Evaluation, Tau Beta Pi. ROW FOUR — Snyder, James C; Holyoke, Colo.; Aerospace Engineering; AIAA; AES Control Board; Ski Club. Snyder, Judith J.; WoodcMft Lake, New Jersey; Speech Pathology; Alpha Gamma Delta; Y-Tutoring Program. Ski Club Snyder, Timothy F.; Boulder, Colo.; Pharmacy. Spallone, Michael L.; Denver, Colo., Architectural Engineering, ROW FIVE— Spears, Jimmie F.; Arvada, Colo,; Business Finance; Baseball. Spengler, Gayle L.; Grand Junction, Colo,; History. Sperl, Barbara J.; Des Moines, Iowa; Psychology; Mortar Board; Who ' s Who, Clearing House, Zeta Tau Alpha, Senior Class Council. Spurgin, Kathryn F.; Wheat- ridge, Colo., Physical Therapy. Band, Capers; Valkyrie; Silver and Gold ROW SIX— Stackelbeck, Diedrich A.; Denver, Colo.; International Business and Marketing; CUAMA; Delta Sigma Pi. Stage, Alan F.; Littleton, Colo,; Electrical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Zeta Beta Tau, Clearing House. Stailey, Robert V.; Denver, Colo.; History; Sigma Nu; IFC; Class Councils, Junior, Senior; Coloradan Sports Editor. Stanley, Lots A.; New Orleans, Louisi- ana, Pharmacy; American Pharmaceutical Association; Kappa Epsilon. ROW SEVEN— Starcevich, Judith A.; Boulder, Colo.; Fine Arts— Interior Design, Alpha Omicron Pi; Sigma Lambda Phi, Delta Phi Delta, Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Society Stark, David W.; Bellevue. Washington; A S, Starks, Roy D.; Keenesburg, Colo.; Psychology Starr, Cheryl L.; Boulder, Colo.; Fine Arts Education; Alpha Phi, Delta Phi Delta; People to People, NSO. and I am waiting for alice in wonderland to retransmit to me her total dream of innocence 546 v ' 9m % i ROW ONE — Ste«rc, David L.; Boulder, Colo , Physics. Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Pi Stgma. Study Abroad Program (Germany), Intramural. Steiner, Pearlbea; Pilts- burgt). Pa . A S Stcmple, Richard J.; Elmhurst, III , International Affairs; Phi Kappa Tau, Senior Class Council. IFC. Pi Sigma Alpha Stepanovich, Donald; East Chicago, Ind . Spanish. Kappa Sigma Stephan, Robert E.; Wheatndge, Colo.; Political Science, YAF Stern, Linda M.; San Diego. Calif , Business, Cosmo; Bridge Club, Ski Club Sttwart, Donna J.; Boulder, Colo.; Geography and History; Chi Omega, Caravels. Seven Seas university, Dean ' s List Stolz, Robyn j.; SI. Louis, Missouri. Journalism, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Hammers and Nails; Gamma Alpha Chi Stoutamire, James W.; Tallahassee. Florida; Anthropology, Ski Club; Judo Club, Anthropos. Caltco and Boots. ROW TWO— Stransky, Joseph C; Ounenen, New Jersey. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Fresh- man Football. Silver and Gold; IFC Strieker, Carolyn M.; Castle Rock, Colo.; Sociology. Clearing House Strobel, Sallie; Morris, ill.; Marketing, Kappa Alpha Theta, Class Councils. Junior, Senior, Recording Secretary of Senior Class; Caravels Stryble, Barbara A.; Piedmont, Calif , A S Stubbs, William D.; Toronto. Canada; Business— Marketing Coloradan. Clearing House. CUAMA. Sugarman, Cathy L.; Denver, Colo., English Education Sullivan, Gael K., Boulder. Colo.; Business— Marketing; Lambda Chi Alpha. Business Managei for Freshman Camp, UMC Program Council, Colorado Daily. Supanich, Sue M. Englewood, Colo., Mathematics, Clearing House; Spurs; Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Beta Kappa Sutter, Susan M.; Leawood, Kansas. Elementary Education Dorm Representative. Bridge Club, Chi Omega ROW THREE — Svore, Linda J.; Missoula, Montana, Art EducationA s, Kappa Alpha Theta. Coloradan Queen; Spurs; Coloradan Staff; Class Councils. Fresh- man, Sophomore Swaggart, M. Scott; Denver, Colo . Economics Swank, Lawrence K.; Schenectady, N Y . English Literature; Nichols Dorm Council. Intramurals. Swanson, David M.; Ottawa, III . Geology; Alpha Kappa Lambda, Hiking Club, Ski Club. Sweet, Eileen; Minneapolis, Minnesota, Fine Arts; Ski Club; Sigma Delta Tau; Dorm Officer; Phi Delta Theta Turtle Queen Swilf, James L.; Los Angeles, Calif ; Psychology Takamatsu, Karen K.; Denver, Colo, History. Clearing House Taylor, Charles L.; Brighton, Colo.; Accounting; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Taylor, Jerry P.; Lakewood, Colo.; Physical Education. and i am waiting for childe roland to come to the tinal darkest tower 547 » Pon7h X T ? ' " ' " ' " " ' ' ' ■ ' ° ' ' -°« ' 9 - ' «0 " ' 8 " ». Fine Arts Taylor, Susan J.; Denver Colo Enol h Ion?;- T. " , • ' ■ ' ' ' ° ' " ' ' Co ' ° . ■ " •ernational Affairs Templeton, Jud,.h A.; Reno, Nev lT,rrJT ' - ' " J " ' ' ' ' ' " ' ' " " i Jiidiciary Board; Alpha Ph, TePoel, Louis D.; La ayette Colo ' VlT , ? ' " J y " : - T ' - ' nSle. E ' a Kappa Nu; Tau Beta P,; Slgr a Tau Tesler, Beryl S.; Denver Colo Zoology Inter.Rel.glous Council, B ' nai-Brith Hlllel Foundation Tesler, Mourene; SkoKie III Speech r, „„ vil?; " ?. " " " " " ' ! ' ' " » ' -B ' l " ' Hillel Foundation. Thayer, Lucinda A.; Chardon. Ohio Physicaridu- iTipZJTTZV " r ' ' ' " ?, 1 " " ■ " ' " " ' " • ' " ' " " ' ■•- ° " " C° ' ° ■ oo ' SV. volunteer or Head Dan B Arv ;, rn " ? " " k ' , " ,° ' ' J " ' « ' - ' ' V " • Colo , Skiing, Bridge Club, Resident Advisor Thie?e, Darll B„ Arvada, Colo., English Literature. Thimmes, Timothy F.; Greenwood, Ms., Business, Sigma Ch Alo°ha " , fm!;i ' ,T. ' ; ' ' ' TT " ' ' " . ' ■ ' ' •- " " " " " ■ " ' ' " ' " ' ' = ' • " -= ' ' • university Choir, French Club, Alpha Lambda Delta Thomason, Janet L.; Los Altos, Calif.; Accounting, Delta Gamma, Coloradan Typist- cu,h JT L ' " , ' " " O " " ' " " ' ' ' ' " ' " " •■■ Boulder, Colo.; Distributed; Canterbury Club Bridge Nu riTl « « " ° " ' 9 ' Cl " b Thomson, Arthur R.; Denver, Colo.; Zoology; Varsity Tennis Team s gr a S it, B " " »nv Hammers Thomson. Tom w.; Co:ona del Mar. Calif ; Business Law and Politicrsc?en« S rtin M H ' ? ' " ' ■ ' " ' " - P « ' ' - ' CIub Thorfinnson, Michael; Lakewood, Colo . A s Th r„h " i. ,Zl T- ' ro o T ' 7 " " ' . " " ' - " " " ' " -• ' ■ ' " ' ' ' " " ' ' - " ' 5; Kappa Alpha The.a Tieman rv. n i„ t ? ' " ° ' " ■ " ' ' " ' ° ' ° ' Spanish. Tilley, Patricia A.; Carthage. Missouri Fine Arts-interior Design aid Tob.n. Marshall D.; Denver, Colo , Pharmacy, Pharmacy Student Council Chrmn; A Ph a 548 Jii f ROW ONE-Tobin, Mjrtha O.; San Antonio. T»x . Sociology; Delta Delta Delta Tockman, Judith S.; Denver. Colo.. Zoology. Tau Beta Sigma. Colorado Daily Science Reporter. Phi Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Honors Program Toll, Robert J.; Golden. Colo Political Science, Italian Club. Wesley Foundation, Players Club; YRs Trani, Theodore N.; Pueblo, Colo.; Electrical Engineering; intramurals, IEEE Trichol, Fr»nc« E.; Shreveport. Louisiana. Pre-Law Triobswtttar, aieryi L.; Huntington Station, N. Y,, Elementary Education, Hiking Club, Ski Club; Gamma Delta. ULA Council secy Tsuda, Ayako; Nara. Japan; Sociology; Cosmo Club Tucker, Carol R.; Atlanta. Georgia, English True!!, Marcia L.; Providence. R I , Anthropology ROW TWO — Ullman, Thomas F.; Johnslovvn. Colo ; Engineering Ungor, Philippa A.; Denton. Texas. Political Science, Pi Beta Phi, Senior Class Council; ASUC Special Events. Celeradan Queen Finalist Valenla, Cathy J.; Las Vegas, Nev.; Sociology. Hesperia. Junior Class Council. Phi Delta Theta Turtle Queen; Alpha Epsilon Phi. Clearing House Van Arsdale, Peter W.; Arvada. Colorado. Psy- chology; Varsity Track Team. Alpha Kappa Lambda, Omicron Delta Kappa. Psi Chi, Vandever, VIcki J.; Hillsboro. III.; Interior Design. Alpha Phi, DU Darlings; Phi Kappa Tau Psires, Pi Kappa Alpha Barn Dance Queen. VanDusen, Elizabeth B.; Metamora, Mich , Psychology; Ski Club; German Club; Cosmo Club VanEtttn, Jeanine H.; Park Forest, ill ; Medical Technology; Alpha Lamtxla Delta Vtodtr, Michael D.; Minneapolis. Minn.. Physical Education; Varsity Football, Freshman Football, Intramurals Veges, Susan M.; Pueblo, Colo.; Music Education, Band, Sigma Lambda Phi ROW THREE— Veith, Silvia; Lancaster. Pa., Psychology and Sociology; Clearing House; Ski Club; Hiking Club Villyard, John R.; Monte Vista, Colo.; Accounting; CU Court of Chevaliers. Vincent, Anne H.; River Forest, III.; Sociology; Kappa Kappa Gamma. Clearing House Vining, Micaela J.; Denver, Colo, Political Science Von Wilpert Bielicki, Ulie P.; Grand Island. NY . A s, German, CU Television, University Theatre, Hiking Club Voorhees, Bonnie J.; River Forest, III.; Speech Pathology; transfer, Valparaiso University, PomPon girl, social secy of dorm; College Inn, pres; AWS Hearing Board Wade, William N.; Grand Junc- tion, Colo.; Political Science, Kappa Sigma. NROTC; Class Councils, Freshman, Sophomore, Ski Club Waldo, Christine L.; Boulder. Colo.; Real Estate, CUAMA; Rho Epsilon, Beta Sigma Waldron, Kathleen H.; Boulder, Colo ; Zoology; Chi Omega; Freshman, Sophomore. Junior, Senior Class Councils; Hesperia; Castle Belle. and i am waiting for aphrodite to grow live arms at a final disarmament conference in a new rebirth of wonder i am waiting toget some intimations of immortality by recollecting my early childhood 549 ROW ONE-WalKer, Barbara G.; Walsh, Colo , Biology 8, Education, Inter- reiigious Council, Y-Teen Advisor Walker, Margaret; Godfrey, III., English. Walker, Sarah J.; Urbana, III ; Math, Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Lambda Delta; Freshman Camp Director; Honors Union Council Walker, Webb III; Fort Worth, Tex.; A S; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Hammers Waikovitz, Michelle; Denver, Colo.; Psychology; Psi Chi Wallace, Gail L.; Arvada, Colo,, French, French Club; University Theater, Cosmo Club Wallace, Jacqueline A.; Aurora, Colo., Politi- cal Science; Mortar Board, Spurs; Caravels, Hesperia Walter, Kay L.; Denver, Colo , Sociology Walttier, Terry L.; Broomfield, Colo ; Elementary Education. ROW TWO-Ward, Marilyn J.; Dearborn, Mch, Marketing; CUAMA; Ski Club- Ward, Robert M.; St Charles. Mo ; Marketing; Evans Scholar; Alpha Kappa Psi; Entrepreneur; CUAMA Warner, Wendy T.; Valparaiso, Ind,, Marketing, Chi Omega, Mortar Board, ASUC Election Commissioner, Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta. Waski, Marilyn J.; Akron, Colo.; Spanish; Sigma Lambda Phi; Winter Carnival; Club First Nighter, Zeta Tau Alpha Watkins, Doris A.; Oklahoma City, Okla.; Sociology; Clearing House; Ski Club Watson, Clibbord A. M; Aurora, Colo., Mechanical Engineering; Dean ' s List; ASME, Delta Tau Delta. Watson, Mary B.; Colorado Springs, Colo , Fine Arts Watts, Oenise E.; Denver, Colo , Geology, Dorm Officer; Kenkyu Club Waymire, Susan A.; Cole. — Springs, Colo.; Elementary Education ROW THREE-Wayne, Jerry T.; Carlsbad, N M ; Zoology; S G; Sigma Nu, IFC, Soph, Sr Class Councils. Weaver, James F.; Englewood, Colo.; Music Education, Phi Mu Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Symphonic Band, pres.; CU Jazz Ensemble Webb, James R.; Boulder, Colo, Applied Mathematics, IEEE Webber, Dorotttea; New York, NY, A s Webster, David F.; Garrison, NY, Accounting, Varsity Tennis Webster, Milton P. Ill; Chicago, III.; Economics; Dean ' s Advisory Council; Assoc. Black Collegians, ASUC Elections Commissioner, Finance Board, NSO Weiss, Pamela A.; Lebanon, Penn.; Political Science, YAF; Conservative Club, YR s RHA Executive Bd Welch, Nancy L.; Denver, Colo ; A s Weldegiorgis, Andebrhan; Asmara, Ethiopia; Business Administration Economics, African students Assoc ; Beta Gamma Sigma; Sigma lota Epsilon; ASUC Senator. HOW FOUR-Welles, Penny W.; Roswell, N M , Marketing, Angel Flight, Marketing Club, Beta Sigma Wells Keith E.; Ireton, la , Marketing, Delta Sigma Pi, CUAMA, Wesley Foundation Wells, Louise. Wells, Sharon I.; Denver, Colo.; Music, President ' s Award 1968, Sigma Alpha lota. Music Student Council, Univ Singers, Wells, Terry L.; Denver, Colo.; History Wernsman, David E.; Fleming, Colo; Math, Clearing House. Westley, Steven G.; Los Angeles, Calif , Pharmacy, Phi Delta Chi, Deans List Whatham, Joy; Huntington, NY , French, Christian Science Organization; Sigma Lambda Phi, Jr Yr Abroad in Bordeaux, NSO. Wheat, Danny L.; Denver, Colo. Civil Engineering, ASCE ROW FIVE-Whipple, John N.; S San Gabriel, Calil. Electrical Engineering White, Sheryl L.; Arvada, Colo; Speech Drama Shakespeare Festival; Player ' s Club, Library Staff Assoc Whiteaker, Patricia J.; Denver, Colo., Political Science Whitehouse, Robert P.; Loveland, Colo, Distributed, Alpha Phi Omega, Dorm Pres; IRC Whiteman, JoAnn; San Rafael Calif , Elementary Education, Special Events Commission, Alpha Gamma Delta Panhellenic Whitney, Merle C. Ill; Winston-Salem, N.C , Marketing, CUAMA Inframurals Williamson, Jean L.; Denver, Colo.; Elementary Education Wills, Robert E. II; Bel Air, Md ; Mechanical Engineering; ASME; Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi Wilson, Linda A.; Littleton, Colo., English Literature, Ski Club, Homecoming Comm, r }ir ' and i am waiting for the green mornings to come again youth ' s dumb green fields come back again and i am waiting for some strains of unpremeditated art to shake my typewriter and i am waiting to write the great indelible poem 551 and i am waiting for the last long careless rapture 1PT ROW ONE— Wilson, Linda L.; Nederlan, Colo , Elementary Education Wilson, Lynn E.; Colorado Springs, Colo , English. Methodist College Choir, Ohio St Band; SKI Club, Judo Club Wintroub, Frank A.; Omaha, Neb ; English, Sociology, Philosophy, Supreme Court Justice, Conference on Higher Education, chrmn; Delta upsilon, pledge pres. Freshman Camp Counselor wise, Thomas C; Denver, Colo,, Mechanical Engineering, Phi Epsilon Phi; Jr , Sr. Class Councils, Sabres, Lambda Chi Alpha, pres ROW TWO— Whittenwyler, Thomas W.; Boulder, Colo , Architecture. wolf, Beverly H.; Denver, Colo, Fine Arts. Valkyne, vice-pres . pres . Hillel. Dorm Officer; AID Wolf, Diann M.; Boulder, Colo, English Woltson, Alice T.; Praine Village. Kansas; Spanish; S G, Alpha Epsilon phi, rush chrmn. house mgr, Jr Sr Class Councils, Panhel Soc- Comm., Panhel Public Relations Comm ROW THREE — Woods, Patrick M.; Salida. Colo, French; CU Buffoons, director. Delta Upsilon. Intramurals Worden, Donald D.; Los Angeles, Calif,, A S- Wright, Arnold M.; Denver. Colo., Business-Accounting; Alpha Beta Psi; secy; Bridge Club. Ski Club Wright, Cheryl J.; Denver. Colo,. Fine Arts, Pi Beta Phi. Nails; Ski Club; German Club ROW FOUR— Wright, Gary P.; Belmont. Calif. Management. Kappa Sigma. Wuerthner, Andrea L.; Great Falls, Mon , Political Science French. S G. Soph, Sr Class Councils, Angel Flight, Hesperia Wupper, Elizabeth L.; Indianapolis. Ind,. Elementary Edu- cation; YR ' s ACE Yamagata, Gale Y.; Wailuku, Ha . Math. Kenkyu Club, ROW FIVE-Yes- berger, Oarlene A.; Pueblo. Colo . English York, Marian P.; Boulder. Colo , Anthropology Zavatti, Samuel M.; Colorado Springs. Colo ; History. Sigma Phi Epsilon, pledge trainer. Phi Alpha Theta, Italian Club, vice-pres Zeillin, Mark D.; Arvada, Colo , Music Education. Col- legiate Chorale. CU Men ' s Glee Club. Student MENC ROW SIX— Zeller, David E.; St Johnsbury, Vt.; Business. B ' nai B ' rith Hillel. pres Zimmerman, Jerold L.; Denver. Colo . Finance. Zeta Beta Tau, pres . secy . pledge pres , Colorado Engineer, sections ed , Phi 6p Phi. Pacesetter. Who ' s Who; Beta Gamma Sigma SCHOOL OF NURSING — Barti, Juanita M.; Englewood, Colo,, Nursing, Becker, F. Eleanor C; Denver. Colo . Nursing. 4 C s, CSNA, state SNAC chrmn; Navy Enlisted Nursing Education Program ROW SEVEN — Brecht, Corliss A,; Colorado Springs, Colo,; Nursing; CSN A. stapleton Study Hall Prolect. Sigma Theta Tau Brockman, Elizabeth A.; Whittier. Calif,; Nursing. RH Hearing Board. Constitutions Bylaws Chrmn Cella, Patricia J.; Denver, Colo.. Nursing. CSNA. Student Council. Rep. Deck, Barbara L.; Heaidsburg, Calif , Nursing; CSNA. Sigma Theta Tau. Pub chrmn . Student-Faculty Comm,; NCF, Navy Enlisted Education Program ROW EIGHT— Oevine, Alic O.; Grand Junction. Colo . Nursing; AWS Rep Diamond, Vickie B.; Longmont, Colo.; Nursing; Student Council, secy Uniform Comm Eason, Diann I.; Wheatridge. Colo,. Nursing; Campus Corps ol Caps Capes. Big-Little Sister Program. Independent Study Lab Comm , chrmn, Sigma Theta Tau. CSNA Eden, Kathryn S.; Colorado Springs, Colo,; Nursing; Univ, Choir; Student Council, pub chrmn , CSNA ROW N I N E - Fedorov, Karen L.; Littleton. Colo.; Army Nurse Corps Fitzsimmons, Patricia A.; Springfield. N.J.; Nursing, Goldlhwait, Joan; Hanover, N.H,. Nursing. CSNA Gordh, Martina E.; Stoey. Wyo,; Nursing, 552 fsa ROW ONE-Gordon, Judith Lo«nt, Denver, Colo.; Nursing, Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Delta Sigma Thera, Sigma Theta Tau Gras, Deanna Margaret, LaKewood, Colo , Nursing, CSNA. Ban- quet Comm Hall, Sandra Ann, Arvada, Colo; Nursing. Nurses Ctiristian Fellowship; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes. Calico and Boots. Har- per, Sandra Lai Markey, LaKewood, Colo ; Nursing; Banquet Chairman Hoehl, Mary Louise, Denver, Colo . Nursing, Educational Opportunity Program; 4 C ' s. Big-Little Sister Program; Off-Campus Club Hubbeli, Carol Ann, Boulder, Colo.; Nursing; 4 C s SKi Club, Army Nurse Corps. Jaksch, Jane Ellen Louden, Littleton, Colo, Nursing Johnson, Barbara E., Brighton, Colo., Nursing ROW TWO-Karull, Candyce A. Novak, Denver, Colo . Nursing. CSNA Kirkland, Karia Denise Lindecrantz, Denver, Colo., Nursing. Lebsack, Linda Lu, Arvada, Colo,; Nursing, Silver and Gold. Student Council, CSNA. Macktn, Sharon, Boulder. Colo.; Nursing; Banquet comm. Martinei, Judith Claire, Aurora, Colo., Nursing; Alpha Chi Omega, 4 Cs; Ski Club Miller, Kathleen A., Denver, Colo., Nursing, Mitchell, Phyllis May Brighton, Tulsa, Okia , Nursing, CSNA Mont- gomery, Susan, Minot, N D,; Nursing; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes, Ski Club; CSNA. ROW THREE-Moon, Carol Sue, Aurora. Colo; Nursing, CSNA, Health tor Peace Palmer, Cynthia J-; Winnetka, III.. Nursing, CSNA, Stapleton Proi- ect Peperkorn, Susan Marie Troy, Grand Junction, Colo, Nursing; CSNA, Student Council Pltrco, Sharon Marie, Denver, Colo.; Nursing; CSNA; NSNA, Nurses ' Christian Fellowship, Banquet, comm Poley, Barbara Ann, Burlington, Colo,; Nursing, NSNA. CSNA, Campus Corps of Caps and Capes, Denver rep., NOP newspaper editor. Prior, Nancy Jana, Cherry Hill, N.J.; Nursing; Alpha Gamma Delta; 4 C ' s; Ski Club. Proctor, Christine Ann, Lake Forrest, III., Nursing, Al- pha Gamma Delta; Ski Club, Banquet, Student Council Rathburn, Ann Ryals, Boulder, Colo.; Nursing; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes; Christ- mas Dance. and i am perpetually waiting for the fleeing lovers on the grecian urn to catch each other up at last and embrace 553 ROW ONE— R»il»r, Larry L., Frulta, Colo, Nursing; CSNA, Student-Faculty Comnn Russell, Nila Jean Britton, Colorado Springs, Colo; Nursing; 4 C ' s; Student Council; CSNA Schlinnme, Cliarlene, Denver, Colo.; Nursing. Shively, Beverly Lyn Langendoerfer, Burlington, Colo ; Nursing; CSNA, i C ' s Sitton, M. Jean Smolski, Englewood, Colo.; Nursing; Banquet Sixkiller, Mary Ellen, Arvada, Colo , Nursing, CSNA, Sigma Tlieta Tau SmiMi, Judith Kathleen, Lamar, Colo.; Nursing; Calico and Boots; Sigma Theta Tau, 4 C ' s, CSNA Smith, Pamela Ann, Colby, Kans.; Nursing; 4 C ' s; CSNA Steider, Kristen Kay, Albuquerque, N.M.; Nursing; Gamma Pbi Beta; 4 C ' S; AWS Hearing comm.. Ski Club. ROW TWO— Takara, JoAnna H., Honolulu, Hawaii; Nursing, Student-Faculty comm.; Student Concert Series Comm.; Nurses ' Christian Fellowship. Tanner, Mary Anne, Whealridge, Colo , Nursing Tateyama, Betty Jeanne, Ault, Colo ; Nursing, Kenkyu Club, Silver and Gold; Library and Media Comm , Sigma Theta Tau. Thomas, Elizatwth Ann, El Paso, Texas; Nursing; CSNA; Sigma Theta Tau ; Student Council, Mortar Board Tisdale, Sharon Jones, Eaton, Colo.. Nursing; Campus Corps of Caps and Capes, AWS review, Big-Little Sister Program. Waterman, Linda Ann, Greeley, Colo.; Nursing, Sigma Theta Tau: Student Council; Alpha Lambda Delta, NPO, editor Widhalm, Phyllis Sabec, Denver. Colo; Nursing. Willis, Carol Lee, Denver, Colo.; Nursing Wills, Nancy Shirley, Denver, Colo.; Nursing; Silver and Gold, AWS, rep.; Sigma Theta Tau, Student Council, vicepres. and i am awaiting perpetually and forever a renaissance of wonder Lawrence Ferlinghetti, A CONEY ISLAND OF THE MIND Copyright 1958 by Lawrence Ferlinghetti. Reprinted by permission ot New Directions Publishing Corporation, New " York 554 students faculty and staff Be ' ; frta C«rtwn. H«rrr . ' " ' ' ' ' n, De von - Johr ■ ' s ' r- , g ' uce s B " " lond, FrecJ - Les -■ Robert 1 C Dear • Da. t! ■ Jonn .. O J HsroKI . , Jo in . rrri j Warnc iter-pf. c Henry ■;r Jo . . Daniel Vanning, ThjrstC " re Ca ' l .noidi. Wir j-i Evelyn - Pauhrc -5 Oe.icr Juigie. E Ja- " ' ; tButerstraus Ro a " fcberis D i9f " fcrnine, S ' even toiek, Edward iayvetz Aaron iears. Max imiley Josepn i=.ader John ' rum, Erne op. Gayie ' -5 seth. Sox ' . ion, Eugene V •• Norr a- 55 82 87 55 U 8« 381 55 75 311 55 57 70 315 76 »1 278 58 90 5« M 55 55 58 M?«3 2ti 243 59 122 59 U U7 78 S6 index oung Earl organizations Acacia 352,353 Air Force ROTC 334,335 Alpha Chi Omega 354,355 Alpha Delta Pi 356,357 Alpha Delta Sigma .314 Alpha Epsilon Delta 310 Alpha Epsilon Phi . . 358,359 Alpha Gamma Delta 360.361 Alpha Kappa Lambda . 362,363 Alpha Kappa Psi 314 Alpha Omicron Pi 364.365 Alpha Phi 366.367 Alpha Phi Omega . . 274.275 Alpha Tau Omega 364,369 A nerican institute of Chemical Engineers , 317 Arre ' can Institute of lr ' ,7- :r Decorators 312 Am.?- lan Society ol C . Engineers . 318 Arr--- :an Society of Vcnanicai E-qineers 320 Ange s Flight . 340 Aras Club 301 Army ROTC 336.337 Associated Enymecrmg Students 316.317 Associated Students of the the University of Colorado lASuC 257 267 Associated Wc- c- Students i AV. s 2tit Beta Sigma 115 Board ot Publica ' ons 243 Buff Flying ClUb 28« Buffoons . 287 Capers 343 Castle Belles J39 C Bar u :88 Chessman ;85 Chi Epsilon 3o Chi Omega 370 37i Chi Psi 371 373 Christian Science Organization 322 Circle K :7S Clearing House : ' }:73 Coloradan 564 571 Cotjrado Daily . 344 248 Coif cpottlan Club 294-295 CUAP A .313 CU Ba " ds 30e,3( » CD Dance Group 300 Oe ' a Delta Delta 374.375 Doita Gamma . 376.377 Delta Sigma Pi . 317 Delta Sigma Rho X3 De -a upsilon 378 179 DU Darlings 298 Eta Kappa Nu 319 Evans Scholars 380.381 Etperimentai Cinema 344 French Club 302 Freshman Class Council 264 Gamma Iota Pi 252 Gan ma Phi Beta 3S2.3S3 Hesper 3 ;84 Ho " or-, 390 299 322 Intertraternity Council 424,425 Junior Class Council 264 Kappa Alpha Theta 384,385 Kappa Kappa Gamma 386.387 Kappa Kappa Psi 305 Kappa Phi 321 Kappa SiBtna 388.389 Lambda Chi Alptis 390,391 Lambda Chi Crescent Society Latter Day Sain- " ' • AAortar Board Navy ROTC Nisus - Norwegian CiuD Omicron Delta Kappa Panheiienic Association Perspective . . Phi Delta Ctii Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma De- ' Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa TaL P li Ml Alptw Phi Sigma Delta . Pnysica ' Therapists Pi Beta Phi P Kapra Alpna P Tau Sigma Porpoise Club Ps( Chi Res Oc " ce Halls Association S ibres Si:abbard and Blade School of Nursing Senior Class Council Sigma Alpiu Epsilon Sigma Chi Stgma Delta Tau Sigma Lambda Phi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Silver and Gold Sill Club Spurs Star and Sextant Tau Beta Pi Tau Beta Sigma Tau Kappa Epsiion Triangle United Mexican American Students (UMASI . . university Republicans University t- vallcyrie Aintcr Carniva Zeta Be 3 ' i Zeta Ta_ - :-a 333 249 321 426-433 230.251 311 392 393 40C 4C ' 398 - ■ " • . 304 . 400.40 1 . 311 407 j: ■ 404 : 2-; 3;- 552 5 ' - 410 41 ' :t 41 : 413 414 41 318 283 290-293 js; 343 314 305 418.419 416.417 . . Ml 306 276.277 278 296.297 420 4?! 422423 Aanonsen, Hans Edvard Aartlol, Geir , .295, Abadie, Marilyn Louise Abbink. Dennis Dean Abbott, Gary Lee Abbott. John Patrick Abbott. Truman C 1 1 Abdnor. Mary Lynne 266. Abduiazii. Faisal M Aboud. Robert NaOih Abramovitz. Irwin j Ackerbauer. Kris T Adams. Brooke Williams . Adams George E m Adams Mary Sharp Adams. Robert Wright jr Adams. Susan Carter Adamson. Kathleen Orr Adduci. Vincent James . . Aderhoid. Jack Weiizel . Aderhold. Thomas Maze Aeschbach. Nancy L Agonafer Dereie Ahlgren, Alice E Ahmann. Linda Jean Ahmann. Nancy Lee Ahrendt, Wendy G Ahrens. Laura Sue Ahsani, Ata Ollah Airy. Charles Keitn Akitake. Ben Ken Al Ani, Sanadir A Al Chalabi. Marout ' . Al Ghulikah. Hamad S . Al Hussainan, Saad A Al Kazmi, Abdul Mutaieb Al Sayed, Abdul Malik A Alberty. Steven Charles Aibi, Frank Joseph . Albrecht, Bruce Henry Aldinger. Edith C Aldred. Jeffrey Kent Alexander. Ann Landis Alexander. Ellen Bruce Alexander. Jan Mace . . Alexander. Karen Ann . . . Alexander. Marvin Gary . Alexander. Stephen B. Alexander, Susan H. Alexander, Thomas W Alkove, David Harlan Allen, Barbara Jo Allen, Beverly Grace Allen, Carol Allen, Eiise Ann Alien. Eric Michael Allen. Janice Moore Allen. Kathryn L . . Allen Kent Wayne Allen Lorraine Anr Allen. Meiinda Clar. Allen. Rickie Line " e Allen. Terry Wayne Allis. Patricia Ann Allis, Robert T. Jr Allison. Carole Elaine Allison, Judith Rae Allison. Virginia L Aiiyn, Wendy Page Aiseike, Juanita v Aisup. Donald Ra, Aitberg Gregory a o Aivine Mary Marceiic Amis Steven Paul Amorosia, Glenn Jonn Andersen. Dennis OAen . •Anderson, Bernice Gaii Anderson, Christine C Anderson, Clifford . Anderson, Dale inderson, Denise Ka. " " derson. Gary Ross -nderson. Jcnn Cari ?n Anderson Ji,lia . Anderson. Kathryn i 295, 320,512 315.321 436 512 479 ;i8 J73 121 231. 439,521 29S 473 S12 as 196. 512 460 512 121. 485 265.512 440.512 . 4«« 480 473 465 480 512 438 438 301 301 301 512 513 512 . 439 320 A-irecv i-san jean Andres ' 3a Penserot Andrews. Dynda Lou Andrews Ja-e Helen A-Orew- L n-la Lot. IS Anteoia. Marciano D i i ' A. ' P -- ' ir Ovde ' ' ' -. .5 3 ' . ' a ' ja ' e B A ' c-2 Paul Henry i,-„ n va ' garet Anne ir,-ii-ong. Ann Marie Arr i ' rong, Debra Joan A-msfrong, Gary Eowa ' d Armstrong. Linda Lea . . ar — sircng Mary Sue , . 400,441 .512 391 387,440 512 485 482 .464 443,512 438,512 . 287 439 438,464 305 269 J 36 .138 ;i2 438 J«! J83 ;;i sl2 J3S 135 -;77 : 3 :7e 276 460 479 436 375 439 512 339 437 512 512 458 J3« 485 . 457 8.t2t.lSI 413 402 265 441 512 1 439 IK 436 i-2 JJO .:GS 473 4 73 491 408 480 5:2 435 406,441 . . . 121 402 441 437 512 434,458 , 375,437 Arndt, Margaret Anne Arneson, Ouane Carl Arnold, HoUvs 6 Arnold. Ni Arnold. P Arnold. T ' Arrington, Robert Lee Artus. Stephen Chsnes Ashby, K- Ashley, J Asp. Keni . Asper, Dav c; .-.ii ' .U ' Atkinson, Charles F Atkinson, Kenneth R Atlas. Susan Frances Attieson Robert w Atwood Lorine Kay Atzenweiler, Lindy Lou Augustine, Joe Jr Auslander, Ira Steven Ausmus, Harriet Ruth Avery, Christopher G Ayres, James Aiden Babcock, John Walter Babuszczak. Henry C Backiin. Janet Louise Backstein. Linda B Bacon. Barbara Anne Bacon. Thomas Badke, Frederick Robert Ker, Susan Eileen lady, Abduiaziz •:■ Ann Hale Ej ' ley Glen Thp,:r)- ' - Bailey, Marcia D j ' - Beiic. ■••a-, e- _ ' Be- ' Ba ' Ba Baird, ,c;:j L,.-.r:e Baird, Peter Erwm Bakeman, jack S 11 Baker, Susan Kay Baker, waller Stuart jr BakTian, Jane Anne Balasscne .v.a ' BalCAi ' i Da. .a ■ ■■ Balo.s ■ . J . . BO ' - ' ' 3.1% Ba - --nc Ba Bai ' Sal Bail. Ba • - Ba f Ba.:. Banflv ■• Bangc " 240. 265,512 313 458 :S2.436 479 372. 488 320,512 512 375,437 252 378 512 474 460 313,442 460 483 311 512 261,513 483 265 512 474 320.513 513 375 513 439 313,513 287. 513 477 301 276 121 311 . 479 S13 . 415 405 464 320.513 479 438 513 431.513 J38 513 513 . 513 278 465 465 485 457 440 Ban Ba Ba B.1 Barad. bOwaro f«etson 4iii Ba-?— ' ■■■ - Ba Bo- Ba-- Ba Bo Bat-..;. - .-. I BsrKsdaie Kay Barlev ' Karen 435 464 261 415 231,239, 260.262 267 280 513 513 411 442 439 513 385 440 513 M Holland E- Rulh Barlow Linda Lee Barlow Nikki Ann . Barnes Barbara Anr Barnes. Oennis Newr Barnes. James Rich Barnes, Kimball Pa- Barnes. Thomas A . Barnett, Gail Margar. • Barneti Richa ' d C Barney, John Ricnarc Barnhart, Margaret S Barrett. Benna Liiue Barrett, Cynthia Ann BarricK. Sandra Ann Barti0i David Fiemi ' B3--- " - - B-- Ba Bar-!..-!- Bartiett • .n . . Bartleit ■ n Bartle , » ' .d . ' ; wdiyn Barton. Andrew Ward Barton. Philip York Barton, Roger James Bartos, Laura Audrey Bartz. Juanita Merrick Bastien Steven Ray Batcheider Patrick D. Bate, Kathryn Redmond Bates, Carta Bates. Donna Sue Bates Linda Lc ; ' • Bator, Robert Bauciie Do " n Ba • - B ' B6 Bau ua ' e Bays, Robert v 387 441 ... 443 31 513 . . 442 513 ;-« 3 -a 5 J 274 . . 441 . . . 4S7 4-16 6 il - 269 440 413 457 458 . . . 413 488 513 313,514 408 375 552 396 514 435,457 357 434 189 180,514 514 378 435 439 486 467 555 Beach, Donald Rex 473 Beach, Wendy Hale . . .514 Bean, Susan Patricia .223 Bearflmore, Rebecca Jane 514 Beatty, Susan Kay . 514 Beavers, Marilyn Irene . .471 Bebee, Gary Richard 514 Bechtel, Patricia Joan . . 365,43« Beck, Beverly Jean 464 Beck, Carolyn E 458 Becker, Charles Herbert ... 514 Becker, Edward Charles .485 Becker, Frances EC 552 Becker, Nancy 440,493 Becker, Steven Robert 467 Becker, Victoria Keller .... 514 Beckner, Charles Neel 407 Beckwith, Cheryl Dianne ... 282, 340,439 Becwar, Ann Lorraine 514 Beebe, Diane Elizabeth .276 Beebe, Duane Jay 488 Beecher, Andrew Harris 420, 514 Beehler, Janr es Orville . 467 Beers, Nancy Dianna . ,471 Beeziey, Larry Edward . 480 Behrns, Lynn Philip 480 Belser, Sheral Louise . . . 3S7.434 Belcher, James Robert 459 Belch«r, Mallory Ann 436 Belden, Juiia Mar.e . . . 375,437 Bellkoff, Marian 435 Bell, Bruce 338 Bell, Cathy Appenzeller .... 514 Bell. Linda Lee 411,442 Bell, Robert Franklin 514 Bell, Sally Henry 493 Bell, Teresa Alice 436 Bella, David Mario . 515 Bellar, Stephan William 121 Bello, Stephen Arthur 458 Belmont, Judith Kay , . 313,357, 435,515 Bender, Ralph Henry 8 Bennet, David L 122,467 Bennett, Carol Anne 440 Bennett, Deana Renee 269 Bennett, Jama Lynn . 265,355,434, 515 Bennett, Joanne Lemie 295 Bennett, Sidney William ... 313 Benson, Joel Mary 387,441 Benson, Mark Palmer 515 Benware, Cheryl Horton . . 2B1 Beran, Roberta Ellen . . 227,376, 438 BerardinI, Susan K 299,439 Berck, Louise 515 Berenbaum, Charon Kay .... 457 Berenter, llene Beth 435 Berg, Cynthia Lou 435 Bergant, John Luke 491 Berger, Candyce Sue . . 402,441, 458 Berger, Carl George Jr 489 Berger, Ira Steven 479 Berger, Lisa Levering 515 Berger, Stephen William . . 280, 284,339,515 Berglund, Thomas Wayne . . 400 Berhost, Patricia C 515 Berkley, Mary Suzanne , . 356,434, 571 Berkowitz, Larry Wayne .... 264 Berkshire, Steven D. . . 274,515 Berkson, Shelley E. . 442,458 Berlau, Beverly Ann . . . 282,435 Berler, Vicki Lane 438 Berman, Ellen Jess 435 Bernabe, Osmundo Abella ... 295 Bernard, William C 490 Berneman, Rochelle Leja ... 435 Bernstein, Ellen 442 Bernstein, Joyce Ann , . . 269,435 Bernstein, Robert M 400 Bernstein, Rowanne M. . . 493,515 Berry, Dana Jo 440 Berryman, Barbara Ann . . .515 Bershot, Pegi Sue 438 Bertapelle, Kenneth A 480 Bertrand, Julia Ann 515 Berven, Orville Jeffrey ... 515 Berwald, Linda Karen 471 Best, Anita Louise .... 458,515 Bettin, Kathleen A, Y 515 Betz, James Dennis 515 Bevill, Robert Paul 319 Bickel, Priscilla Ray . . 438,570 Biers, Katherine Paula ... 465 Blerwirlh, Wendy 443 BIgelow, Anne Renick 438 Billings, Barbara Jean 269,515 315 Binding, Cheryl Louise 441 Binkley, David Hugh 122 BirkhofI, William N 313, 318,485 Blrtley, Catharine E 440 Bishop, Harold Ray 474 Bishop, Jack Charles 575 Bishop, Sandra Ann 515 Bismarck, Arleen Peg 357,434 Bitter, Linda Kaye 281, 375,437,515 Biorklund, Monica E 438 Black, Jane Audley 434 Black, Reid CM 405 Black, Timothy Dlllc 399 Black, Wlllard Keith 300 Black, William James ... 489 Blackerby, James W 372 Blackwell, Carol L, . . . 299,438 Blake, Mary Elizabeth . , . 459,457 Blake, Thomas 311,515 Blakely, Bryan William .... 515 Blakely, Edward Dee 515 Blakely. Frank Warren .... 491 Blanchard, Daniel 480 Blankenship, Guy Ervin .... 146 Bliss, Candice Ann 354 Bliss, Don Herbert 252 Blixt, Alan Dennis 474 Blomberg, Jon Conrad 488 Bloom, Jayma Elaine . . 340.438 Bloom, Kerry Mark 400 Bloom, Miles Carter 261 Bloss, Hollace Faye 356,439,457 Bloont, Linda Juanita 515 Blount, Marion Rose 515 Blount, William Douglas , , . . 121 Blu, Janet 276,443 Blum, Alfred Samuel 400 Blumer, Donald James .515 Blunt, Bradford Keith 121 Bobrick, Steven Aaron . 467 Bockhop, Barbara L , 276 Bodam. Carl David 149 Bodziuch, Edward Jan Jr. . . . 474 Boespllug, Edward II 473 Bogage, Anne 515 Boggeman, Margaret L. . . 375,437 Bogolt, Dennis Dean 515 Boguslaw, Marc Randall 264 Bohe, Linda Ruth 440 Bohlen, Sallie Sloan 457 Bohnet, Walter Chris Jr. . , . 314 Bolmer, Claudia Kay 457 Bolton, Joy Erlene . , 356,358.434 Bolz. Kristine Alison . 464 Bomash, Marilyn . 435 Bonar, Nancy Carol , . 464 Bonestcel, Cheryl Ann 281,515 Bonner, Joseph James ... 488 Booras, Anne S . . 465 Booth, Kathleen Wills 376,438 Borah, Joshua David . . 486 Borden, Timothy Scott 313.515 Borders, Rhonda Lee 295,471 Borgnino, Catherine E 436 Borski, Dianne Marie 365,464 Borski, Toni Anne 464 Bortles, Barton Eugene .... 121 Bosley, Craig Lynn 479 Bostrom, Diane E 482 Boswell, Claudia Blado 515 Bosworth, Todd Robbins , , . . 491 Both, Rebecca Louise 515 Boughin, Richard C. . . 260,284 Boughton, Susan 440 Bowden, Kathleen Louise , . , 440, 415 Bowen, Kathryn Anne 515 Bowers, Dexanne Ruth , 282,458 Bowman, Karen Ann . . 218,376, 438 Bowman, Kay Lynn . . . 340,402, 441 Boyce, Virginia T 515 Boyd, James Clark 515 Boyd, Margaret Anne . 265,515 Boyd, Virginia Lynn , . , 360,435 Boyle, Cynthia Eva , , 436 Boyle, Robert Darrell . , 568 Boyles, David Charles . , , , 459 Boyt, Thomas Eugene . 460 Bozeman, Carol Ruth 47,236 Bradford, Martha Ann . 402,441 Bradley, Diana Augusta .457 Bradshaw, Sally Lucille . . 381,440 Brainerd, Elizabeth L, , . . 280 Braisted, Michael K 491 Brakel, Christine L 438 Branson, James Oscar . . . 313,515 Bratnober, Sharon May .... 457 Bratten, James Lee 121 Braun, Larry Harold 458 Brecht, Corliss Ann 552 Bredehorn, Anne Gregory . . 377 515 Breen, Bettejo 470 Breen, Susan Jean . . . 375,437,482 Brei, Carol Anne 465 Brennan, Linda Sue 515 Brent, Allan Thomas 458 Bresee, Donna Beth 443 Brickell, Jean Marie 321 Briggs, Patricia Ann 516 Briggs, Rosemary P 516 Brignac, Suzanne 464 Briley, Karen E 438 Brinkerhoff, Robert Jr 516 Brinkman, Jean Sarvay 225 Britton, Nita Jean Russel .554 Britton, Susan Lee 439 Broadhead, Ronald S 460 Brockman, Elizabeth Ann . . 552 Brodey, Helene Ann ... 411,440 Brodie, James Matthew ... 379 Brody, David Eliot 415 Bromstead, Gerald C 516 Bronstein, Michael N 46,400 Brookover, Martha L 439 Brooks, Ann Mason 440 Brooks, Barbara Jean 276 Brotzman, Kathleen L 387,440 Brotzman, Ronald James 516 Brough, Deborah Carol . . 356,434 Broughton, Linda Lee 516 Brown, Alan Dean 516 Brown, Aleene Susan 435 Brown, Carol Ann . . 442,470 Brown, Dianne Carol 438 Brown, Erika Zeiss . . 385,440 Brown, Gary Alan 489 Brown, Jill Pendleton ,. , . 371 Brown, Kenneth Wayne 121 Brown, Kirk Lewis 490 Brown, Linda Joy 439 Brown, Margaret Irene 464 Brown, Terry Neal 391 Brown, Zoe Lee 436,569 Brownson, Joel Curry 516 Bruytes, Katherine Loo . . . 375,437 Brubaker, Margaret Rae .... 434 Bruce, Gregory Stephen 489 Bruce, Pamela Anne 439 Bruce, Tamara Jo 516 Brucker, Raymond K, Jr. . . . 280, 291,516 Bruegel, Robert Brown .... 238 239,280 Brumder, John Van 459 Brundige, William Glenn . . 121,146 Brunkow, Gary Lee 461 Brush, Mary Katherine . . . 436,458 Bryce, Elaine Angela .... 434,516 Buckelew, Barbara Dee 402,441 Buckles, Gerald Bruce 280 Buckley, Janice 516 Buckley, Lee 516 Buckman, Sue Carol 464 Buckstein, Saunders Lee ... 420 Budelman, Thomas Noll 405 Buenger, Mary Susan , . . . 387,440 Bulfmire, Barbara Jane 516 Buffo, Leslie Ann 464 Bullen, Gregory Conrad 284 Bunn, Deborah Heidrich . .387 Bunnell, Jon Ramsey . . .313 Burch, Barbara Ruth 482 Burchill, John Francis .... 313, 314,516 Burgar, Ronald Steven 490 Burgess, Bruce Michael 405 Burianek, Peter Lance 479 Burke Kevin Edmund . 467 Burke, Richard Thomas . . 516 Burkhart, Nancy Ann . . 435,516 Burkhead, Geraldine L 516 Burley Joan Ellen .... 387,440 Burnham, Nancy Jane . . . . 439 Burnley, Cathryn Sue . . 264,266 Burns, David Lyndon , , .378 Burr, Gerald Lynn 488 Burton, Christine C 457 Burton, John Bernard . 260 Burton, Richard Alan , . .305 Bush, Larry Allen 491 Bush, Patrick Allan , . 372 Bush, Paula Renee 434 Bush, Sara Ann 387,440 Bushnell Barbara Gene 436 Busier, Lynnty Fay 439 Bussev Lewis Edmund , 479 Butler, Susan w. Weed 516 Byars, Dale Everett .85 Byerly, Deborah Laurie . . 276,387, 440 Bynum, Michael Henry 121 Byrkit, Janice Lee 248 Byrom, Christine Mary , . 443,470 Byrom, Gustav A. Ill 480 Cadwell, Cathleen L. . . . 436,516 Caesar, Astrid Angela 295 Cain, Byron Dean 314 Cain, Roger Lee 516 Calderon, Bernard T 301 Caldwell, Donald Gene . 516 Caletti, Gary Bryan 274 Calisch, Abby Corinne , . . 435,457 Call, Gerald Walter 516 Callahan, Daniel Davy 485 Callahan, Edward J. II 338 Callner, Cheryl Lynn 436 Calongne, Kathleen Dale 440,516 Camenga, John William .... 307 Camerlo, John William .... 408 Campbell, Daniel Denis , , , . 311 Campbell, David Edwin .... 474 Campbell, Gilbert L, III .... 44 Campbell, Howard Bruce ... 468 Campbell, Marian J 276 Campbell, Mary Dawn , . 282,443 Campbell, Robert John . . 122,467 Cannon, Kathleen Mary .... 477 Cannon, Thomas 467 Cantlay, Mary E 356,434 Capra, David Frank 121 Card, Timothy Edward . , 458,459 Cardennis, Pamela C 483 Cardinals, Joe Louis 516 Cardwell, Barry Eugene . . . , 338 Carlin, Victor Edmond 516 Carlock, Paul Gilbert 490 Carlson, Charles Hunt , . . 491 Carlson, Corinne Joyce .... 443 Carlson, Marcia Jeanne ... 438 Carlson, Nancy Gayle . . 439,516 Carnes, Janis Gerayn 436 Carpenter, Jennifer Lee .... 34 Carpenter, Katherine J ... 517 Carr. David Michael 313 Carr, John Michael 517 Carrington, Eugene J . 458 Carson, Claudia Ruth Z 517 Carter, Paul Alvin 517 Case, Mary Danz , , . 385,390,440 Case, Sylvia Carolyn 457 Cashmore, Nicolette 437 Cassidy, Shelley E 436 Caswell, Barbara L . 360,435 Caton, Patrick Stephen .489 Cattermole, Kathleen L , . 483 Cattermole, Paul S 146,479 Caulield, Dean Kirk 517 Cawthra, Elizabeth Ann 282 Cayton, Margaret Lynne , . . 457 Celich, Nancy Joanne . . . 375,437 Cella, Patricia J 552 Cersonsky, Marilyn Ruth . . . 436 Cervi, Caria Anne . . 357,439,470 Chait, Susan Victoria 517 Chalaire, Mary Anne 434 Challacombe, Kenneth L. . 480, 517 Chana, Richard Allen 488 Chance, Mary Susan 442 Chance, Robert John 474 Chandler, Michael R 473 Chaney, Bonnie Colleen 457 Chang, Donald Awo 274 Chang, Stanley Nim Tze . , . . 491 Chapman, Daniel Hooker . . . 490 Chapman, Mary Margaret 457 Chapman, Susan Leslie 471 Chappell, Margaret Ann 470 Chatlield, John Robert . , . 415,172 Chattin, Elizabeth Ann 439 Chavez, Leo Ronald 467 Cheever, Beverly Ann 457 Cheston, Sally Morris 5 17 Chmielewski, Richard F 465 Chod, Robert Alan . . 265,289,400, 517 Christensen, Charles C. .... 486 Christensen, Louis Kent . , , , 284, 313,517 Christensen, Mary M 517 Christiansen, Susan K 457 Christopher, Amy L 436 Christy, Janet Ellen . . 375,437, 465 Church, Mary Susan .291 Churchill, Elizabeth P 456 Clair, Nancy Lynn 483 Clanton, David James 485 Clapp, Stephen Frank 488 Knowles, Barbara Jean . .34 Clark, Cary Daniels .517 Clark, Dale Hollis 493 Clark, Gary Dale . . 121 Clark, Janice Eileen 458 Clark, Kathryn Irene 240,439, 517 Clark, Lyn ,443 Clark, Lynne Rebecca , , 437,517 Clark, Patrick Allen 479 Clark. Susan Louise 439 Clarke, John Bernard 473 Clement, Enrica Anne 465,517 Clement, Louis Fuess 399 Clements, F Braden 517 Cleveland, Dennis Roy 121 Clifford, Annetta Sue 517 C lifford, Catherine M 517 Cliff, Leslie Marie 518 Clifton, Gayle Kay 276 Clikeman, John Max 518 Cline, Dennis Dale . . 480,483 Clingan, Bob Jo ... 518 Cloepfii, Cathy Ellen 518 Closson, Thomas A 480 Clutter, Barbara Lynne . 784 Clutter, Kathleen Ann . . 518 Clymer, Mary Jill 440 Cobb, Mary Nealie . , . 387,441 Cobb, Susan Kristine 458 Cochran, Christopher W. . . . 408 Coen, Rush 435 Coen, Scott Fraser 518 Coffer, John Gordon , 295 Coffey, Frank Merle 379 Cogburn, Kathy Marie 442 Cogil, Stephen Loyd . 518 Cohen. Audrey Anne 443 Cohen, Barbara Lynn . . 307,518 Cohen, Dennis Alan 473 Cohen, Ellen Sherry , 278,518, 315 Cohen, Gary Stacey 461 Cohen, Janice Anne 269 Cohen, Marilyn Alise 435 Cohen, Marsha Beth . . . 282,411, 442 Cohen, Peggy 442 Cohen, Terri Mae 457 Cohen, Vivian Maud 465 Cohen, William Allen 461 Cole, James Richard . . 474 Cole, Stanleigh Holden . 146 Coleman, William Harvey . , . 313 Colin, Therese M 301 Collier Richard E 372 Colligan, Walter R 291,311 Collins, Bradley Dyer 121 Collins, Mary Kathleen 439,518 Colton, Barbara Lynne .... 493 Colwell, Linda C . . 436,518 Combs, Linda Susan . . 311,518 Combs, Thomas Lee . . 408 Conklin, Barry Lee ... 467 Connell, Robert Lee ii . , . . 372 Conrad, Ann Denise , 282,471 Constantz, Susan Kay ... 471 Cooch, James Lester .121 Cook, Deborah Ann 402 441 Cooney, Melissa 465 Coons, Christy An , . 436 Cooper, Amelia Ann 434,464 Cooper, Craig Ross , . , , 313,518 Cooper, Cynthia Lee 518 Cooper, Edward Mark 486 Cooper, Elizabeth Susan . , . . 518 Cooper, Gayle Ann 518 Cooper, James Edward , , . 338 Cooper, Linda Theresa 376,438 Cooper, Marianne S. ... 402,441 Cope, Harry James ili 518 Copeland, Craig Andros 399 Copley, Michael C 172 Copsey, Dee Ann 439 Cornelius, Janean J 437 Cornwall, Sally S 457 Corrales, Robert 151 Corty, Julianne Edith 458 Costa, Linda Carol . ; 264 Colter, Lee Ellen 518 Cottingham, Criag Leo .... 486 Cottle, Bonnie Jean , . 339,439 Cotton, Cynthia E 437 Couch, Robert Collins 313 Coulter, Linda Diane 518 Counce, Barbara Lynn , . . 437,4w Courson, Thomas K . . 4I5I5U Courtney. Judith 311,518 Courtnght, Dale Allen ' 391 Coury, Jane Ann 434 Covello, Eugene Anthony .,..461 Cowan. Peter Andrew . , 314,518 Cowan, Richmund Scott 379 Cowen, Richard John , 378,408 Cowgiil, Martha Sue 434 Cox, Claude Edwin t i Cox, Margaret Ann 27 Cox, Suzanne Chase . . , . 402,441 Cozart, Robert Charles 408 Cozens, Lynda Laurene . . 282,434 Cozens, Roger Allen , . . . 378.473 Craft, Cheryl Anne 443 Cram, Jon Jacob 378 Crandali, Jeanine , , , 441 Crandell, Margaret Ann 441, 516 Crane, David Otis 461 Crane, Gordon M 407 Craven, Marsha Ann . 375,437, 518 Cravens. Elizabeth Ann 465 Cravens, Sheridan jo 440,518 Crawford, Roberta Leia . . 295 Crayne Richard C 408 Creager Jeffrey Scott 460 Creeger, Elizabeth D 11 437,518 Creel, Norman Robert 491 Cremer, Tina Ann . 402 Crickenberger, Richard 287 Crissey, Mark Howard , 264,287 Crissman, William E . 474 Cristlano, Carole Ruth 439 Crites, Elizabeth L .483 Crohurst, Harry Thomas 466 Cronin, Edward Francis . . 488 Crontn, Timothy C 122 Crooke, Margaret K 360 435,516 Crosby, Elizabeth Ann . . . 281,439 519 Cross, Marilyn 375,437 Cross, Thomas Baker 473 Crouch, Linda Jean 441 Crowell, Dean Wilmof 491 Crowther, Joyce Adele 519 Crum, Nancy Catherine 440 Cue, Beverley Lorraine 464 Culley, John Henry III 467 Cuiley, Matthew James . 479 Cummings, Donald F 313 Cummtngs, Mavis K , , 402,441 Cunnick, Carol Susan 482 Cunningham, Cheryl L V 281 Curl, Catherine Janet . 457 Curlee, Charles Kenneth ,372 Curry, Sharon Marie 435 Curtis, Stephanie 457 Cushing, Candace W 519 Cutler, Christy Ann . , . . 223,440 Cvar, Thomas Anthony , , . . 519 Czehno, Jacquelyn H 276 D Albora, Frances Lee . . 357,434 Dahl, Harry Julius 519 Dahl, Rolf Harold 265 Dahlberg, Anne Norwood , , . 464 Dahistrom, Michael J 460 Datley, David Philip 467 Dailey, Myrna Joyce . . . 281.519 Dailey, Marcelia Anne .... 434 Dake, Heidi Helen 4W Dal Porto, Sandra Ann . . 387,441 Dal Porto, Steven H 121 Dale, Constance Ann , . ,482 Daley, Martha Jane , . , 51 ' Dalk, Linda Lee 345,519 Dallemand, Barbara Lynn , . . 519 Dalrympie, Carl Wayne ... 339 Dalton, Amy Carroll . . 376,436 Daly, Claudia C , 471 Daly, Michael John 467 Daly, Thomas Kevin . , 415 Dame, Wendy Elvidge 464 Damon, Louise 321,465 Daniels, Barbara C 439 Danielsen, Kristine P . 339,436 Danis. Deborah Dooley . 436,464 Dann, David Jonathan 473 Danna, Charles Sam 467 Dantonio, Scott A , , . .467 Dare, Paul Harry 467 Dargel, Dennis Keith 491 Darianfo, Nicolaus 485 Darling Anne Bernice . . . 437,519 Darneille, Sarah Ann 276, 403,441 Darr, George John . 339,519 Darsie, Jennie 387,441 Davenport, Susan Elaine 519 David, Robin Lynn .... 435 Davidson David Arthur . 458 Davidson. Roger Vilas 415 Davidson, Susan Lee , . . 367,441 Daviesjones, Robert P. . 172 Davis, Christine Mae 519 Davis, Claire Patricia . - 462 Davis, Gwen Mary 239 Davis, Gwendolyn L 265,519 Davis, Jacqueline Lea . . . 437 Davis, Janet Louise 441 Davis, Kirk Charles 372 Davis, Lloyd Erwin 461 Davis, Mary Elizabeth , . 375,437 Davis, Michael William 466 Davis, Miriam Theresa 519 Davis, William Robert , . 172 Davison, Alva Earl Jr 519 Dawson, Claire Cameron , . 519 Dawson, Hanes Moore Jr .406, 519 Dawson, Margaret E 519 556 Day Lawrence Dooglai Day. Marlon Eve Day Marvin Gorman .... Day Mary Loo D« Buie, Eunice C De Butts, Mary Linda De Caprlo, Diane De Cock, Thomaj S De Concinl, Mary D De Dreo, Franj Henry De Giacomo, Frank G De Jaeger, Kyle Louis De Jong, Either Eiame De Lapp, Robert A De Lorenio, Linda Diane De Luca, Carol Ann De Michele. Linda Kay De Renne, Genevieve N De Snong, Nancy Godwin De Tar, Anita Louise De Vries, Douglas M De Wit Jellrey M Oe Zorii, Barbara Lee . ■ - Deal David Kimber Dean Cynttiia N Deci Barbara Louise DecKer, Leon Theodore Ocinmgar, Jamas UV. Jr. . Deianey, Steptien M Deibridge Diane Lynn Derring Nancv Amanda Oemorei Delaine J Dent, Ruth Ann Denton. Jere Michael . Oeos Phillip Harland Desgalier. wiiiiam M Desmond. Donald Paul Detmar. Nancy Jim De ' wiler, Marguerite Devine, Alice Dlanne Diacli. Diane Martha Dial. JacKie Lynn Diamond. Vicliie Bornetl Dicli, Kristen Ann DicKelman, Mar tha Susan r " 1 1 Dana Aileen sncr. Claudia Anne Robert Arthur t ,„,, Paula Jeanne . Oimit. Jane Ann Dingwall. James Paul Dionigi. Julie Ann Dittmar. Dale Roy Diltmer, Marsha C Di«on Candace B Sayner Dixon, Deborah Loomis Dixon. Mary Lucille Dobrovolny Kenneth Rav Dodd. Deborah jane 269. Doden, Frederick G Doe, Barbara Stewart Doe, Kathleen Diana Ooeker, Randi Britt Dolan, Kenneth Russel Dole, Fredric Emor Jr Donahoe, John Stephen Donahue. Lawrence H Oonegan, Catherine M Donnaud, Ann Harvey Donovan, Leesa Meehan Doriahn, Sheryl Eileen Door, Fred Peter Dorsey. Jellrey Leonard Dosslgny, Janet Lange Doucetie, Diane Marie Ooud, Eric L Doughty, Patricia C Douglas. Stephen A Dow. Alice Marie Oowls, Tara Jane Oowllng. Kimberley A Downey, Douglas F Downey, Gertrude Wells Downey, Michele Karen Downey, Ronald Francis Downing. James Paul . uowns. Joseph uermoo Doyle, Michael Jay Doyle, Susan Caihieen Drabek, Glenna Irene Drake. Diane Margaret Draper, Nancy Drath Constance Va-n Qrebenstedt Ricf ard A Drevescrait, James h Drew. Linda Jean 437,5 Drlbika, Mahmoud Mahmed Driltmier. Emily L D ' -imer Jeiirev Lee Driver. Karen Kay D ' ysda ' c. V, C-ae: Roy . . . Dubois. Wayne Lester . . . Dudley Donald Martin . . Dudley, Janice Arlene .... Duel. Terry Lynn Oullield. Thomas C . . Dugan. Margaret Ann ... Dugri. Salem Arel Duman, Cheri Lytin ... Dviman Diana Lynn DuTimermuth Dawn Aylene i Dumvillc. Robert G Dunbar. Bonnie Sue Duncan. Jellrey Scott Duncan, Thomas Michael Dunigan, David J III Dunlap, Thomas Craig Dunn, Constance Ann . 45J.459 4M.SI9 .. jn . . 4S8 , . 457 441 264. 4M 47J 440 291 4M 520 520 315 4«5 357.434, 520 4a2 439 416 440 398 467 313.520 . 313,519 519 552 519 . . . 519 479 520 276,434 . 43«,464 . . . 43 ... 520 274 488 520 520 340, 43 552 440 483 552 439.520 520 520 437.520 313,520 . 520 281 408 269 520 439 . 520 458 375.437 378 321,520 . 378 375 437 458 520 284, 357,434 520 ,227 520 313 387, 441,520 438 360.435 311 473 481 313 .520 467 483 140 439 354,434 402 284.305 264. 387 441 ... 520 . . . 313. 520 ... 520 . . . . J13 .... $20 438 464 387.441 . 402.441 436 313 520 313, .520,569 47? 437 400 . . 520 . . .484 . . 474 . . 520 436,520 .434 489 345.436 172.301 .435 135 337 441.471 338 221 485 121 399 490 434.482 Dunn, Stephanie R .,„, i?I Dunn, Stephen Michael ' ' l Dunne Kathleen Jane 357 434 Ourant, Renee Yvonne 443 Durkop Karen Sue 444 Dullon, Holly Dee 387 520 Dwyer, Patricia Jean 465 Dwyer, Sharon Ellen 276 Dyer, Kathleen C ' IS Dykstra, Alison 520 Dyson, Deborah Ann 464 Earls, Mary Elijabeth 520 Early, William Alan ,51 Earnshaw, Ruth 520 Eason, Diann Lee Imes 552 East, Nancy Elizabeth 434 Easton, Adria Elaine 284 339 Eaton, Catherine D ' " li Eaton, Thomas Aldrlch 480 Eberhard, Linda Lee ' " ' ' 5: Eck, Terrance Lee 520 Eckart. Helen Holliday 457 Eden, Kalhryn S Sween ,552 =dg8r, Thomas Viken 407 idge Deborah Beale 439,520 Edsaii, John Robert 485 Edson James Marshall ■ ' ' EdJirom. Paul Gustav 122.144 Edwards. Beverly Jean 2 ' ' ' " 3 Edwards. Donald Nelson 314 Edwards Kalhryn E ,„■ ., 5S Edwards. Lmda Sue 282.357.434 Egdahl, Laura Jean . . . , or l Eggers Charles Darrls .... 520 Ehmke, Charles Bruce .... 338 Ehrlich. Stephen Kent 521 Ekhelberger. David W W Eichelberger, Donald p. ■ ' ' I Ela, Thomas Grolh ,,i :„ Eller. Stephen Goldblum 378, 40Q Elliott. Connie J Hanna .521 Elliott, Deborah V . ' 5 ' ' " Elliott, Deidre Kay ., J " J Elliott. Nancy Jean 434.521. 56S Eliloti Robert E. . ■ .■ f, Ellis. Larry Lee . . • 32u,5i Eiisbury. .Michael M. . .291 Eimquist, Gary Ray 473 Elsen. Patricia Ann 52i Elston, Lynn " •::; Elting. James Jay 405 Elzi. Carolyn Dean _ 435 Emery, Linda Jane " ' •- ' ' 1 Emeson, Deborah Lynn 442 Emmerling, John Lee ' 2 ' Emmett, George Earl II 473 Engel. William Stephen 121 Engelbert, Diane Lee . . ■ ■ MJ; 438, 52 1 English, James Michael .150 English, Victoria Peart ,„ ' ' J Ennis Cherie 340,440 Eopie. John Evan Jr ,■,:;?! Erb Eileen Anne ' ' :xl Erbes Walter R 420 Erickson. Duane Lowell . . 458 Erickson, Ronald Wayne , , 305,521 Ernsteen, Martin R . . . 313,314 Ervin Deborah Joy . ' °%,i Eskanos. Mark David . _ 313 400.479 Eskelin Carii C 2»5 Essang Edel Etim m Estes Gregory Walker ... 338 Etchari. jenniler Kay •••■«; Etchison, Linda Rae 375,437,521 Evans, Alexandra 57 Evans, Donald William 244 Evans, Phillip Lynn 491 Evans, Robert David 491 Evans. Susan Lillette 443 Eve, Barbara Ann 457 Everest, David C III 378 Everhart, Jo Ann 439 Everitt, John Webster 488 Faber, Barbara Lou , , . 356,439 Fabri, Patricia Lynn . , 357,434 Fabruio, Cynthia S 521 Fahey, Ellen Marie 521 Fahey, Michael Lynn 372 Fair, Steven Lee 12] Faison, Derek Edgar 121 Fallon, Kahlman Ray 252,521 Fanti, Carol Lee 34 Fara go. Joseph Michael 287 Farhi. Fereydoon 489 Farkas. Robert Keith 420 Farmer, Bryan Craig 415 Farnsworth, Georgina A. . 434, Farnsworth, James R . J ' J Farrar Lynn Robert 265 571 Farrell, Valerie Jean .438 Farris, Arnold RusscI " 7 Farris. Patricia Ann 464 Farthing, Julie Jai . . 439 Farwell, Jay Edward 467 Favret, Andrea Cecena 266,438 Fawceii. Willian-. R 485 Fayez. Zoha- Hamed 172,295 Fedorov, Va-e " Lindahl ... 552 Felerman Peggy Jo 387,441.470 Fegley Marly Jon 521 Feidman. Jack Charles 400 Feidman, Maria Carol 457 Feidman, Ronald 415 Felix, Mark Benton 479 Felie. Susan Vvette 457 Fend, David Alois 486 Fennelly, Anne Maureen 375.437 Ferer, Christine Ann 274,441 Ferguson, Johnna T 521 Ferguson, Kalhryn Lee .274 Ferguson, Larry Ray 372 Ferguson, Theresa H. . 441 Ferrel. Joseph Carson 491 Ferris. Dale Lee 434 Ferris. Linda Kathleen 434 Ferry. Geroge Francis ... 479 Ferry. Robert James • • • • ■ J Feller. Mary Evelyn .... 39,m Fey. Roy Douglas •••■;,; ;S Fickel. Robert Bruce II . . 3 3.522 Fidrych. John Edward 480 Fields Doris Ann 457 Fike. Cynthia Lee 522 Files, Marc Alan ,,» 5l Files, Susan Leigh . . 264.443 Findley, Larry Jo 4M Fingerhut. Lois Ann 444 Finizio, Joseph James ... - 240 Fink, Jellrey Jon ,287 Fink, Marilyn Louise 438 Finke, Leslie Torney 4M Finley, John R Jr 490 Finley, Kalhryn Ann . " ' , 1 Finley, Lena Carol , 313 Finneli, John Kinsella 284 FInocan, John W 111 . ■ ■ ■ ■ , J " Fireman, Lilly . 357,434.522 Fisch Barbara Jeanne , . . 435 Fischbach, Patricia Ann 483 Fishburn, Lyndsay Joan 276 Fisher, Bruce Rudi 398,522 Fisher, Carole Louise 493,522 Fisher, Catharine M 402,442 Fisher, Patricia Lynn 522 Fisher. Sally Ann " Fitzpalrlck. Cathy Lin 3«. Filzpalrick. Vicki J 276 Fitzslmmons, Patricia A 552 Filzslmons. Gayle Edwin 522 Flamm, Raymond Mil J Flanders. Francea Lea 440 Flanders, Lucy Louise .443 Flaskamp. Jill Martin ... 440 Fleck. Carol Dyan 436,522 Fleck Dennis Maxon ,461 Fleming. Shelley Mane 439.457 Fleming Shirley Ann L 311 Fletcher, Gregory G 522 Fletcher, Susan P 13, Fletemeyer, James K 522 Flood, Allan Everett 372 Florer, Deana Lee 276 Floyd, Carta Jane 434,523 Fluken, Robert Michael 415 Flyer, Carol Ann 435 Fogelstrom, James C 121 Fogle. Angela Roberta 457 Foiawn, Carol Ann 434 Foilz, Gary Stephen 372 Foote, Stephanie Ann ,45 523 Ford, Cynthia Lynn 441 Ford, Linda Ann 523 Ford, Rosemary Vicki 360,435 Foreman, Beth Ann 437 Forkner. Donald Eugene 320 Forsberg, Lars " ' Foslien, Nancy Jane „„ Foss, John Thomas 372,480 Foss, Pamela 311 Fosse, Chris Jonathan 320 Fosse, Karen Elizabeth 464 Foster, Brian Evans 121 Foster, Catherine Reed , . 220.436 Foster. Janet Kay ' ' ' H? Foster. Laura Jean 276 Foster. Mark Alan 264 Foust, Linda Fern 276 Fowler, Nancy Lee «7 Fox, Barbara Coe 523 Fox, Ivan Dennis 458,459 Fox, Robert Harold 485 Foxhoven, Michael John 491 Francis, Lindsay Gail 435 Francis, Robert William , ... 523 Francois, Dale T 485 Francone. Richard John • ■ ' ' Frank, Charles Arthur 490 Frank, Marilyn Kay • , " f Frank. Rebecca Lynn 387,441 Frankel. Stuart Henry .. , . 523 Frankenstein. Rosalyn 435 Franklin, Paul Allen •j ' Franks. Ronald David 320 Frascona, Oliver Ezard .523 Fraser. Laurie Ann 471 Fraser, Margaret Reed 440 Frausto, Sharon Ann 465 Charles S m ■ „ ' Frederick. Ellen C ■ tV, Freeman, Jane Paolln« . 523 French, David Arthur 491 Frenkel. George " 0 Frcres Kay Diane 276 Fresia. Nancy Mae ,, , Freston. Anthony Rolh 314,523 Frethetm, Inge Bioern 321 Frelheim, Kathleen V 523 Freund, George Downey 467 Frey. Alan J 479 Frey, Mary Helen 385 Fried. Jessica Ann 523 Friedland, Jellrey O 400 Friedman. Howard J 400 Friedman, Jacklyn P 493 Friedman. Jonathan Jay .... 313, 523 Friedman. Muni Alan 473 Friedman. Sheldon T 420 Fritz. Robert 488.523 Froeb Susan Field 439,482 Frohlich, Dennis Ray 491 Frosolone, Carole A 375 Frost. Albert Abel 111 372 Fruh. Kathleen Deiores 402,442 Fuchs Mary Elizabeth ,523 Fuchsberg Janet Rose 444 Fugle ' ud, Hans Roar .,.,,,. 321 Fuhr Richard E „J, ?J! Fularus Andrew J Jr 320.523 Fullmoio Ann Midori 281.523 Fukave Eleanor 2J Fullorion, George A 491 Fulton John Bruce 313 Furman. Carol K ' ' U2 Furneaux, John Norman . 398 Fursl. Joanne 411,442 Gabel, Linda Elaine 483 Gaddis, John Wade 46 Gaddis. Larry Roy 467 Gainslorlh. Stan Lee 46 Gajo. Remo Lamzon 479 Galbraith. Geollrey T i. ' . j Gallardo. Arzella Gallardo. Rodney Allan 461 Gain. Albert J Jr , «5 Galvez, Michael Louis 301,523 Gamblin, Jill Susan ' ' - ' 5 Gammill Darryl Curtis 480 Ganserl. Timothy James 503 Gaon, David Mark 503 Garbarino, Christopher 260.379 Garcia, John Michael 523 Gardebring, Sigrid M 482 Gardner, Molly Alicia 438 Gardner, Paul Wayne 313 Gardner, Susan Tellt 523 Gardner, Suzanne Webb 524 Gardner Thomas Lvtie 488 Barner, Jacqueline ME.. 524 arred, Jesse Frank S24 Garrett, Mary K 434,524 Garrison, Charles Scott , . . 313 Garson, Ronnie Joan , 299,411 Gary, Robert James J ' Gauvreau, Nancy A. . . 439,524 Gebhard Lynn Maxine 375,437 GebhardI, Barbara Lynn 311,529 Geddes Garllyn H 403 Gehrett Barbara Jean 276 Getyer Marsha A. Logan 524 Geiser, Barbara Ruth 482 GeisI, Cathy 482 Gelbred, Linda Beth 411.442 Gellnas, Charles Gary 488 Geller, Lawrence Myles .479 Gelperin, Ellen Doris 435.524 Gelperin, Sally Lynn 435 Gemmill, Diane Lee 274 Gemmill. Mary Louise 375,437 Genender, Michele Joy . . . , 442 Gentry, Elvin Le Roy 372 George, Karen Margaret , . , 295 George, Raymond Lee 480 Gerardy, Janet Gale 295 Gerber. Patricia Lyn 442 Gerhardt. Nancy Susan 443 Gerhauser. Catherine A 237,438 524,547 Germain, Susan Lynn . 402,442 Gershon, David L 491 Gerlsenberger, Eric 252 Gerller, Paul Edward ' Gertz, David Lee 474 Gesundheit, Susan Rita , ... 442 Geyer. Stanley 379 Gibbons, Terry George 447 Gibbs, Edward Glen 295 Gibbs, Scot Alcott 480 Giberson, Nancy May 402 Gibson, Diane Patricia 524 Gibson, Jacqueline 524 Gibson, Roy William 480 Gibson, Timothy Wayne 313 Giese. Ronald Alvin 524 Gilbert. Eugenie Lynn ■ ■ ' ' Gilbert, Robert ■ ' ■, ' A ' Gilbertson, Cathy Anne 43. r j Gilchrist, Wendy Ann 442 Gildner, Barbara Jean 385.440 Gile, Douglas Lee 339.480 Gilkison. Belly Gay » Gilley. James Fountain 524 Gilligan. Harold W 486 Gilliland. Jeannette L . 436 Gllmore, Michael P J ' S Ginsberg. Belle Ann 524 Ginsberg, Marti Jane 457 Ginsberg, Sherrie Kay 524 Girardo, Kalhryn Marie 524 Giraro Clara Jeanne 524 Gladstone, Patricia A 436,524 Glass, Jane Ann 315,440,52 Gleason. Holly Parker 524 Glendinning. Ellen K 437 Glinkman. William Louis 524 Glismann, Linda Gale 434 Gluck, William Alan 440 Glucolt, David Martin 480 Glueck, Rachel Jean 261,435,570 Goddard, Barbara Jean " 3 ' , Goebel, Konstanlin 473 Goedert, Sheila Lee " 4 Goellniiz, Herman Jr 5« Gogan, Richard Harney 460 Golan, Marianne 219,264,442 Goldberg, Abraham Harry 524 Goldberg, John Morion 378 Goldberg, Norma Jean 524 Golden, Larry Lynn 121 Golding. Dennis Lee 486 Golding. Douglas Paul 486 Goldrosen. Miriam 524 Goldsmith, Elizabeth A 571 Goldsmith, Richard G 459 Goldstein, Ronni H 442,458 Goldston. Anne Lytle . . . 375,437 Goldthwait, Joan 552 Goncalves, Richard J 467 Gonzales. Everett 479 Gonzales. Marc Ernest 485 Goodman, Barbara Ann 442 Goodnow. Richard A 314 Goodrich. Herbert Allen . . 284,525 Goodrich, Mark Thomas ... 485 Goodwin, Christine L . ■ 252. 525, 564 Goralnik, Julie Ann 435 Gorce. Martin Joe 525 Gordh, Martina E ,552 Gordon, James Allan , 480 Gordon. Joel Alan , 400 Gordon, Judith Loene .553 Gordon, Petti Ellen .525 Gordon, Richard NIeli , 525 Gorreli, Jeanne Marie .471 Gorshow, Cindl Fillis .442 Gorski. Joseph Allen " 3.525 Goss, Glenn Arthur 305 Gosserl, Penny Amanda .... 295 Gotzian, Gail Joan 438 Gould, Fredric N 488 Gourdin. Irma M 494 Gourdin. Michael Ray 464 Oovan. Barbara Lynn . . 525 Graber George Moore . . 274 Grable. Barbara Jean . 438 Grace. William Joseph 405 Grel. Bernhard 295 Graham. David Lee 525 Graham. Judith Ann " 525 Grahn, Dennis Albert 480 Grant. Daniel Richard 313,525 Grant. Linda Lou 402,442 Grant. Marilyn K _ 442 Grant. Nancy Jane " ■ili Ores, Deanna Margaret ... 503 Grass. Harry Lawrence .415 Grass, John Moyer 459 Grassmann, Fleix 525 Grasz, Christopher P 408,459 Gravel ' , Thomas Sco ' i 405 Gray, Linda Ann 477 Cray, Virginia Jean . . • Grays, Harovel 525 Grazi Elizabeth . . . ■ • j " Green. Daniel Edmund . . 314,S2i Green. Katharine Vern 387 Green. Kathleen Mary 441 Green, Lawrence R 405 Green. Patrick Richard 485 Green. Samuel Wasser 525 Greenberg. Stacey S 274,400 Greenblait. Connie Dee 442 Greene, Richard Allan ... 479 Greenlield. Margaret R. . . 307,526 Greeing, Gayiand Ayn 441 Greenlee, Virginia P 526 Greenstein, Marshall S 151 Greer, Candida Sue 39 Gregg, Nancy Jane 526 Gremel, Kathleen Inei 464 Gribben, Margaret Ann 217 Gridley, Jack Allen 146 Griebel, John Francis 526 Gries, Jonathan A ..j, •?! Griesedieck, Ellen P . . . «)2,442 Grillen, Margaret Allen .... 435 Grilley. Mary Jennifer ■ • ■ 526 Grillin. Nancy A Griltin, Peggy Ann 360 Grillin, Priscllla E 437 Grillilh, Robert C 320 Grill, William ?5 Grimes. Catherine Hope 526 Grimes, Linda Jane 457 Grobel, Diana Ruth 438 Grogan, Dennis S _ 284 Grogan, Stephen P 91, 92 Gross, Cynthia 526 Gross, Mark Alan 420 Gross, Sanlord Edward 313 Grossman, Ellen Sue 435 Groves, Carol Lee 526 Gruber, Neal Jason 485 Grudis, John William . 526 Guenther, Pamela Jean 387 315,441 Guess, Sandra Jean 436 Guggenheimer, Peter F 474 Guiang, Jesus Hiqulana 479 Guiry, Sandra Jane 402,442 Gullen, James Robert 467 Gunderlock, Kathleen A. 375,437 Sondersen, Donna Lynn 375,437 Gunnarsson, Louise K. A, 402 Guren, Jack Jr 40. Gustalson, Enola Marie . , 32 Guter, Donald Joseph 33j Guy. Sonia Maria 27( Gwinn. Kalhryn Lee 43 Haascr. Deborah K . 34( 3 ,4JI Haberman. Mary K 431 Hackett, James Michael ' ■ Hadden. Charles Craig 47. Haegele, Glenn Rowland . 261,401 Hailnieter, Stephen L 39 Hagen, Betty Raye t; Hagen, Gwendolyn Haase ... 52 Hagcr, Debra Lynne ■ « Hagius, Carol Jean ,1 Hagius, James Robert 48 Hague, Quita P 52 Haid, Geraldinc Ann .... 356.43 Haighl, Loisanne Fox 44 Haines. Nancy Kramer 52 Haines, Sara Ann 45 Haiar, Haiar Ahmed . . 301,491,52 Hale, Mary Ellis ] Haley, Kenneth Michael .... 49 557 Haley, Margaret Louise . . 436,556 Haley, Michael Jon 474 Haley, Susan Lynn 402,442 Haley, Susanne Marie 526 Hall, Allen Robert 33S Hall, Barbara Ellen 465 Hall, Sandra Ann 553 Hall, Susan Anne . 295,440,457 Hall, Wendy Kattiryn 340,402,442 Hall, William Charles 320 Hallacy, David Michael .490 Halverson, Krisli Ann 439 Ham, Susan Ann 311,526 Hamann, Candace C 438 Hamilton, Carol Diane . . . 367,441 Hamilton, Cynthia 438 Hamilton, Susan Jane 526 Hammers, George F 420,474 Hampleman, Judith Kay W. . . 526 Haner. Gregory Lee 415 Hanes, Cathy Winifred 313, 402,442,526 Haney, David Martin 121 Hanks, Stephen Thomas . . - - 479 Hanley, Michael Joseph .... 467 Hannaway, Carol Lee . . - 311,526 Hanneke, Alice Ann 464 Hansen, Daniel Lee 461 Hansen, Kristine J 526 Hanson, Richard Myron 313 Hanssen, John F. Jr 314 Harder, Robert Ludwig 338 Hargrave, Michael E 274 Harju, Michele Joan 437 Harlan, Richard Eric 473 Harlow, Richard Louis 467 Harman, Mary Ellen 440 Harman, Rebecca Jane 219, 221,440 Harman, Robert AKord 460 Harmel, Robert Michael ,526 Harnack, Margo Lynn 526 Harner, Mark Patrick 526 Harnish, Victoria Diane 526 Harnly, James Merlin 151 Harper, Sandra L Markey ... 553 Harrell, Van H. Jr 490 Harri, Fredric Steven 278 Harrington, Dale L 526 Harrington, Kim Mc Kee .... 474 Harris, Claire Manning 439 Harris, Eric Bernard 121 Harris, Jeffrey Ketcham 378,526 Harris, Linda Kay 526 Harrison, Sue Ellen 567 Hart, Meredith Ann 232, 280,281,439 Hart, Nancy Lee 526 Hart, Timothy Louis .... 399.460 Hartford, Linda Lynn 526 Hartley, Joanne Marie . . . 434,526 Hartley. Linda Marie 436 Hartmann, Ursula M 443 Hartmuller, Sandra Lee .... 526 Hartnett, Lawrence T 526 Hartry, Stuart Wayne 485 Harvey, Patricia Diane 526 Harvey, Russell Lee 467 Haskell, Wayne Laverne ... 486 Haskins, Anne Chandler .... 440 Hastings, Susan C 439 Hatala, Marilyn Jean ... 315,434 Hatchell, Steven James 1, 252,314,566 Hathaway, Steven Louis .... 467 Haltan, David Ellis 315, 318,526 Hauck, Shelagh Peggy 526 Haughom, John Lee 474 Hauptmann, Gregory Lee ... 121 Hauser, Ruth Elaine 526 Hausman, Thomas 1 284 Havens, Christopher G 121 Havig, Dennis Eugene 121 Hawkins, Barbara Jean .... 526 Hawkins, Jeffrey Alan 491 Hawkins, Mark Howard ... 295 Hawkins, Raybon Martin . , , 284 Hawkndge, Eugene Paul , , 45S Hawley, Mary Virginia . . . , 387 Haymaker, Patricia E. ... 434 Haynes, Sharon Ann .... 439,526 Hayward, Daniel Stewart . . . 231, 280,526 Hazlett, Larry Walter 287 Head, Roberta 276 Heath, Anne Wooddell 464 Heath, Margaret Ann . . . 360,435 Heath, Ronald Gene 460 Heath, Russell Don 408 Heavner, Ann Lizbeth . . 526 Hebenstreit, Martha J 465 Heckman, Hugh Maxwell ... 526 Hedden, Donald Roger 485 Hedden. Floy Rodman 442 Hee, Nelson Waihoong 473 Heffeltinger, Marcia M. . .464 Hegg, Kathryn E 464 Heilemann, Peter George ... 526 Hein, Margaret Harrold .... 439 Hein, Ruth Nell 299,434 Helnamaki, Orvokkl T 295 Heiny, Patricia Ann 299 Heitman, Craig Smith 528 Heizer. Martha Elaine . . . 482,528 Held, John Henry 313 Held, Royer Ladue 488 Helgolh, Donald Eugene . 314,528 Hellrlegel, Kathy Marie . . 360,435 Hellrlegel, Marl Anne . 360.435 Hclly, Hansen Peter S 321 Helm, Linda Jean 458 Helme, Susan Diane 464 Henderson, Deborah . . .436 Henderson, Edward D 485 Hendrlckson, C. L 483 Hendrickson, Susan E 528 Henken, Tyler Allen 314,420,528 Henneberry, James M 405 Henry, Douglas Robert 528 Henry, James Gilbert . 372,528 Henry, Ronald Wayne .485 Hepler, Catherine Lee 443 Herald, Elizabeth S A 528 Herber, Phyllis Gail 465 Herbison, Kathleen M. . 434,529 Herbruck, Mark A 405 Herbst, Mardene Kay 464 Herbst, Mary Margaret 443 Herbstreit, William Ray ... 313 Hereford, Nancy 265 Herman, Steven Norris . . 420,488 Herman, Sheila Lynn 443 Hernandez, George 529 Hernandez, Jacqueline A. . 493 Hernandez, Philip N 301 Hernandez, Vivian Marie .301 Herrald, Catherine A 442 Herrald, Gordon A 529 Herrera, Joseph H. Jr 529 Herrick, Robin E 471 Herrington, Richard D 311 Herron, David Lee 529 Herron, Judy C. Crites 529 Herzberger, Marjorie A 436, 529 Hess, Carolyn Jean 439 Hess, Terri Lizabeth 387,441 Heuman, Janet Lee 482 Hewett, Karen Elaine 529 Hexamer, Eleanor Anne , , 313,529 Heyd, Paul Steven 313,391 Heyl, Patricia Kay 529 Hickey, Judith 439,441 Hickman, Mark Randall . . . 313,529 Hicks, Ina Cheryl 434 Hicks, Sandra Jo 441 Hidalgo, David Joseph 474 Hier, Ralph Edward 315,318 Hiester, Charline Ann 434 Hiester, Richard Blake . . .529 Hietala, Silja Riita 365,436 Higginbotham, Ann Hayes ... 529 Higgins, William Frank ... 471 Hightower, Gloria R 529 Hilkey, Sigrid Rozaan 529 Hill, Joann Frances 482 Hill, Roger Alan 530 Hill, William B. Ill 530 Hillerman, Braxton Lee .... 530 Hilliard, Ronald Devere ... 307 Hillson, Jonathan H 44 Hilton, Julie Robin 375,437 Himmel, Jeffrey Alan ..... 400 Hindlemann, Debra Sue 435 Hindman, Thomas James . . . 480 Hinds, Kristin Gretchen . . 530 Hine, Edward K. Jr 530 Hiner, Judith Anne 530 Hines, Nancy Joanne 439 Hirsch, Judith 435 Hoagland, Sarah Lucia 231, 280 281,435,530 Hoak, Jonathan Steven 405 Hobbie, William Wallace ... 372 Hobbins, Katherine E. F 530 Hockensmith, Deborah G. . . 440 Hockensmith, Donna R. . . . 438,464 Hoden, Thomas Eugene 379 Hodges, Mary Jane 375 Hoebreckx, Marcia Kate 530 Hoelzer, Deborah Susan 443 Hoeschler, James W 140 Hoffheimer, Anne 442 Hoffman, Rita E. Kagin 530 Hoffman, William Carl . . . 473,530 Hoffman, Heidi 266,571 Hoffner, Timothy Wayne ... 415 Hofman, Catherine Lee 261, 264,340,440,571 Hofstra, James Alan 467 Hohnholz, Stanley Ray 491 Hoinghaus, Robert F 530 Hokans, Carl Anders Jr . . 408 Holder, Carl Griffin 121 Holford, Margaret Jane ... 442 Holland, John Craig 488 Holland, Richard Gary 461 Holley, Bryan Lee 372 Holley, Peggy Sue 483 Holliday. Penny Sue 436 Holloman, Mary Hale 387 Holman, John Robert 485 Holmes, Adrienne V 263 Holmes, Ouane Alan 458 Holmes, Gregory F. ... 146 Holmes, Karen Beth 440 Holmes, Linda Jeanne 282, 437,438 Holscher, Kathryn M 440 Holslag, Jane Frances . . 276 Holz, Diana Lynn 357,434,482 Holzer, Charles Bernard 530 Homestead, Karen Martha 530 Homeyer, Mary E . . 435 Honnoll, Janice Rae . . 439,530 Hoos, Allen Curtis 150 Hoot, Jeanne Landreth 387,465 Hoover, Catherine B 443 Hoover, Leona Ann . . 436 Hoover, Ruth Blair 440 Hoover, Sally Dee 387,441 Hoover, Sarah Frances . . 434 Hope, Leighton A Jr 372 Hopkins, Lynda Kay 457 Hopko, Joel George .... 489 Hord, Elizabeth A 538 Horn, Robert Mark 587 Horney, Melody Jean 441 Horst, John Russell 530 Horlon, Alyce Marie 436.470 Morton, Patricia Lynn . , 261 Horvat, Judith Marie 530 Hosman, Betty Gene ... 315 Hotz, Valerie Anina 276 Houck, Gerald Le Roy .... 121 Houdek, Linda Diane 252, 530,567 Houghton, Mary M 530 House, Rita Joyce 435,531 Houston, Vern Lynn . . . 122,531 Houty, Latifa Ibrahim ... 301 Hover. Suzy 436 Howard, Craig Jay 531 Howard, David Lowell 491 Howard. Isaac Lee 121 Howard, Judy Lee 443 Howard, Richard Lee 307 Howell, Carlyn Sue 465 Howell, Craig Tohmas 121 Howell, Helen Janet 440 Howell, Mary Ann 311 Howenstine, Judy Ann . . 435 HoyI, Gail Pickering 457 HoyI, Marcia Helen . 360,435,457 Hribar, James Allan .... 313,489 Huang, Ting-Sun 315,318 Hubbell, Carol Ann 503 Huber, Ronald Monte 121 Hudran, Michael Robert .... 531 Hudson, David Mitchell .... 531 Huff, Linda Dell 385,440 Huffaker, Michael John . . 260,264 Huffman, Claudia Ann 457 Huffmon, Linda 443 Hufford, Thomas Philip ... 260 Huggins, Kirk Elliott 494 Hughes, James Francis . . 338,339 Hughes, Sharon E 436 Huizingh, Terry 474 Hull. Carolyn Kay 435 Hull, Jess Ellis 488 Hull, Linda Carol 464 Hull, Marcel 339 Hulwick, William C 391 Hume, Donald Jordan 531 Humm, Martha Joan . . . 375,437 Humphrey, Thomas W 121 Hunsicker, Kay 438 Hunt, James Nolan .... 305,531 Hunt, Judith Ann 470 Hunt, Phyllis Jean 531 Hunt, Robert T Jr. . . . 485,531 Hunter. Deborah Joann ... 482 Hunter, Sharon Ann 464 Hunter, Vivian Jeanette . . 360, ' 35 Hunting, Stephen Edwin 391 Hurd, Bradley James 474 Husted, Jens Reid 460 Hutchinson, Jon C 479 Hutchinson, Lloyd M. Jr 151 Hutchinson, T. H. II 121 Hutchison, Clyde Lewis . . 274 Hutchison, Wayne Thomas ... 274 Hyland, Peter Ryan 485 Hyppa, Deborah Lynn 465 Ibbison, Bruce Atkins 479 Ida, Richard Buichi 531 Ida, Robert Kohei 531 Iden, David Eugene 488 Imatant, Kenneth 491 Indermill, Marilyn 284 Ingalls, Debra Lee 457 Ingham, Helen Ann 442 Inghram, Carlyle Jean 295, 440,531 Inglis, Jon Paul 531 Ingram, Janet Ann 438 Ingram, Kerry James 480 Inman, Stephanie Alice 531 Irving, Barbara V 295 Irwin, Nancy Lou 435 Irwin, Philip Douglas 121 Isaacson, Lucy Staer 438 Isaacson, Sue Ann 531 Isbell, John Everett 531 Ives, George Victor 121 Jackson, David Mark 473 Jackson, Douglas A 313,531 Jackson, Jo Ellyn 321 Jackson, Richard A 486 Jackson, Robert C 415 Jackson, William Hugh ... 531 Jacobs, Ellen Jo 531 Jacobs, Joyce Caren ... 411,442 Jacobsen, Peter William . . 121 Jacobson, Kern Lee . . . 315,531 Jacques, Mark Owen 460 Jaffe, Russell 372 Jaggers, Janice Imogene ... 438 Jaksch, Jane E. Louden .553 Jamal, Abdulkarim Y . 172.301 Jamar. Elizabeth Tracy . . . 465 James. Barbara Ann 295,439,531 James, Constance Joyce 360,436 James, Gordon Charles . , . . 313 James, Philip Robert 485 Jamieson, Beverly June 436 Jamra. Ellen Gene 443 Janda. Marcia Louise 443 Janover, Madeleine Sue . . . . 223 Jardine, David Henry . . .531 Jarrett, Catherine A. . . 464 Jassny, David Hugh 490 Jenkins, John Lacey 415 Jennings, William F 318 Jensen, Garrett Lynn . . . 315,531 Jensen, Kristine Elena . 282,438 Jensen, Michael David . . 264,391 Jensen, Natalie Mae 464 Jensen, Susan Murray .... 438 Jensen, Wesley Herbert ... 315 Jessop, Sherry Lee . . 376,438 Jeung, Kim Tui 269 Jewell, Linda Louise . 282 Jiacoletti, Stephanie A, ... 434 Johannson, Douglas R 415 Johansson, John Lennert ... 415 Johns, Christopher J. . . . 378,473 Johns, Mark Alan 408 Johnsen, Ingar 321 Johnson, Barbara Elaine .... 553 Johnson, Barry Leo 473 Johnson, Carolyn Lee 531 Johnson, Diane Joyce 464 Johnson, Gail Ann . 441 Johnson, Gail Michele . . 387 Johnson, Geraldine Anne ... 434 Johnson, Gordon Keith 121 Johnson, Jane Ann 387.441 Johnson, June Ann 434 Johnson, Laura Anne 531 Johnson, Linda Ann 436 Johnson, Samuel F. Jr 531 Johnson, Sandra Kay 470 Johnson, Stephen F . . 473 Johnson, Vicki Lynn . 276,464 Johnston, Alphonso E 486 Johnston, Barbara Jean . . 471,531 Johnston, David R 405 Jollymore, Jock Warren ... 531 Jones, Barbara Alice .... 402,442 Jones, Celeste P 457 Jones, Darren Neal 460 Jones, Ellen Gay 438 Jones, Gerald De Witt 399 Jones, Helen Elizabeth 531 Jones. Janet Leigh . 402,442 Jones, John Edward 260 Jones. Kathryn Lucinda . 375,437 Jones, Mandy Clara .483 Jones, Michael Allen 489 Jones, Philip M 531 Jones, Randall William .... 313 Jones, Steven Leroy 489 Jones, Tana Devie 465 Jones, Thomas Allen Jr. . . . 295 Jonsson, Linda Corinne . . . 436 Joodi, Khalid Ahmed . 301.320,532 Jorgensen, Geri Lynn . . . . 457 Joselyn, Robert William . 313 Joseph, Margaret Ann . . 276 Joy, Jay Nichols 458 Joy, Steve Anthony 461 Joyer, Jacqueline Aleda ... 434 Judy, Ann Carter . . 532 Juhan, Connie R Clair . . .457 Jultak, Isa Starr 265,532 Jurist, Joseph Richard . .400 Justice, Jerry Lee 313 Justice, Stanley R 122 Justman, Marleen Louise . 442 Kabai, Robert John 458.532 Kachan, Darrel Ernst .474 Kachel, David Neale 461 Kaesik, John II 473 Kahn, Thomas Jeffery 474 Kalb, Toni Camille 532 Kalkhorst, John Martin . . 264,313 Kaltenbronn, Pamela N 436 Kamp, Susan Kay 376 Kampf, Gregg Kevin 278 Kanaly, Christopher W 479 Kanchanasuk, Visuth . . . 295,485 Kanda, Neal Ken 314 Kane, Edward Charles 372 Kane, Phyllis Anne 471 Kapla, Roger Frank 532 Kaplan, Robert Henry 400 Karlof, John Knox 491 Karnes, Kenneth Albert 491 Karsh, Gary Samuel 400 Karsten, Colin Lee 415 Karulf, Candyce A. Novak ... 553 Karwin, Thomas J Jr 489 Kassing, Thomas Harry , ... 461 Kastrup, Julie Marie 465 Katz, Alan Charles 467 Katz, Debra Lynn 435 Katz, Toni Sue 435 Kauffman, Bruce Edward , , . . 420 Kaufman. Douglas H 121 Kay, Richard Floyd 121 Kayal, Alawi Darweesh 301 Kaymen, Patricia Ann 465 Kearny, Mary Elizabeth .... 457 Kebba, Evariste 172 Keck, John Robert 486 Keck, Nancy Marie .... 365,436 Keck, Steven Walter 461 Keene, Carolyn Marie 465 Kehl, Gary Loren 532 Kehl, Paula A. Frizzeli .... 532 Keim, Katherine M. Cox .... 532 Keith, Ronald Richard 479 Keller, Alexandra 532 Keller, James Nevele 467 Keller, Lynn Monteith . . . 403,442 Keller, Robert Alan 473 Kelley, Betsy Anne 478 Kelley, Maureen Ann 464 Kelley, Stephen Dean 467 Kellogg. Mary Kathleen .... 532 Kellogg, Norman Howe .... 313 Kellond, Nancy Allen 532 Kelly, Ann Russell . . 438 Kelly, Dorothy Hall 387.441 Kelly, Kenneth James Jr 399 Kelly, Linda Anne 218 Kelly, Susan Elizabeth . . 465 Kelsey, Brian Whitman . . 121 Kemp, Marilynn Sue . . 457 Kenkel. Ann Cooper . . 440 Kennedy, Carol Louise .440 Kennedy, Michael D 532 Kennedy, Patrick James .490 Kenney, Michael David 420 Kent, Carolyn Lee 461 Kern, Carol Lynne 403,442 Kern, Jay Hirsch 420 Kerner, Donabeth 232. 281,439.532 Kesner, Candence Jill 437 Kesner, Constance M 437,532 Kessel. Elaine 411,442 Keyser, John Sessions 473 Khajah, Ahmad G. . . 172,301,532 Kido, Sharon Hatsue .... 269,532 Kidston, David Caird 405 Kiel, Robert Bowron 314 Kiernan, Kathleen Mary 482 Kifer, Dennis Roger . 313 Kigin, Colleen Mary . 260 Killerlain, James B 264 Killoren, Molly Mary 458 Kilzer, Diane Lakin 311 Kincaid, James Lloyd 408 Kincaid, Michael Ray 488 Kinder, Drew Donald 399 King, Carol Jean 470 King, James Mathews 278 King, Karen Kay 311,465 King, Robert Bernard 311 King, Susan Lynn 436 Kingman, Ellis Owen 314 Kinnaman, Charles R 532 Kinnie, Leslie Ward 379 Kinnie, Ruth Lynne .... 276438 Kintzele. David James .... 4 1 Kirby, Kevin Brent T7 Kirk, Georgia Lee . . 387 4ji Kirk, Nancy Lynn 441 Kirkland, Karia D. L S53 Kirkpafrick, Deborah L. 532 Kirkpatrick, Suzanne J. . . 357,434 Kirsch, Keith Alan 486 Kirschbaum, Samuel B. , , 474 Kitano, David Ken . . 338 Kittleman, Donna Jean 440 Kiyotake, Linda Susan 471 Klapp, Christopher R J60 Klein, Bonnie Joy 4 7 Klein, Marsha Jean j ' Klein, Paula G. Garvey ... Klein, Russell Charles ... ;- 280,284 : Klein, Sandra Lee 464 53; Kleineider, Michael T. . . 313 532 Kline, Ralph Le Roy 532 Klingberg, Anne E 365,436 Kloberdanz, Timothy J 474 Klug, Ouane Karl 479 Klusener, Julie K ... 268,276 Knapp, John Henry . . 486 Knapp, Martha Alice . 439,532 Knaus, Linda Dawn .... 436,535 Knecht, Gail Louise 477 Kneeshaw, Stephen John .485 Knickerbocker, David R 415 Knies, Christine 441 Knies. Erik 405 Knight, Dana Lynne 532 Knight, Martha 436 Knobler, Jehuda 467 Knochel. Barbara Ann 295 Knowles, Kenneth Mahlon , , 313 Knudson, Robert Lloyd .532 Knutson, Eugene Harold 532 Koch, Gail Isabel 442 Koch, Linda Claire 441 Kocour, Ruth Anne 441 Koehler, Nancy Jean .... 276,438 Kohasky, Joy Catherine . . . 375,431 Kohlhase, Terry Lynn 438 Kohli, Deborah Helen 440 Kohloss, Charlotte L 530 Kolb, Marilyn Jeanne 442 Koller, Harold Theodore . 313 Koller. John George , . 313 Komisar, Jeffrey M 459 Kongsgaard, Mary Helen . , 402,442 Kopchick, Anne K 471 Kopecky, Peler 479 Koperski, Larry John , . . 274.532 Kopilow, Ellen Deborah ... 457 Kordisch, Larry Wesley 372 Korell, William C 408,467 Korf, Karen 435 Korman, Joel Michael 372 Kornblatt, David Wayne . . 410 Koscove, Sue Ellen .435 Kotch, Lonnetta AM 387 Kofschevar. Julia Anne 375,437 Kotzelnick, Gayle Ann . 439 Kovner. Carol Harriet 470 Kozloft, James Samuel 479 Kraft, Alison Joy . .434 Krai, Linda Jean 439 Kralicek, William J. .121 Kramer, Karen Sue , , , , 276,442 Kramer, Pamela Louise , , , . 437 Kramer, Steven Oliver 260, 265.535 Krause, David Lee . . 406 Krause, Patricia Susan 402, 442,532 Krauser, William J. Jr 488 Kravitz, Kathy Anne . 435.532 Krawesky, Larry Paul , 121 Kraybill, Cynthia Lee 282,439 Krelle, Marlene Lois . 385,440 Kresler, Philip T 405 Kreutchic, Jerry L 488 Krill, Jul! Elizabeth . 441 Krill, Susan Jane .... 387,441,552 Kroese, Bob 313,491 Krueger, Kristin Anne ... 532 Krueger, Kurt Arnold . 532 Kruger, Bonny Beatrice 470 Krumbach, Margaret Anne . 356, 434,532 Kucmierz, Virginia R 365, 436.532 Kudner Kathrin E. . . . 464 Kuebitz Karl Johannes . . 311 Kuechie. Michael P 372 Kuhl, Frederick S 338 558 ; Kuhllng. Richard Walter 352. 571, i4« Kuhn, Candace Anne 4Sa Kuiper, Janice Oiane 470 Kuiii. Marvin Michael 474 Kuilman, Mary Ann 532 Kummerl, William Carl 491.532 n- ' U Colin Lee 473 • Karen Jane 375 Robert William 473 3u». Gary L IJI ' La Force. Laura Jane 2M 439 La Guardia. Linda M. . 465,442 La Noue. Jeri e 375.437 . Labrecque. Terence P 473 Lacey, Elizabeth P 295 Lachman. Lawrence B 420.532 Lachman. Lois Suanne 436 ■ Lafayette. Pamela Ann 464 Latterly. Michael 140 Lager, Su»an M 532 I . Edmund K 485 ;jr, Richard Atvin 235 Blame Preiton 313 _.: M, Ronald Howard 532 Land Michael Gordon , 400 ■ Landberg Menkay 437 Landers. Jolene Sue 464 Landis. Robert Brent 313 Lane Christine Louise 407 I " ! Luonda La Vonn 436 Terry Anne M 465,532 , IS. David Charles 399 -J ,.ey. Deborah Ellen 483 inskey. Marcus John 480 n . Karlln Eliiabeih 439 ni, Richard W II .459 Ldppin. Kathleen P 532 risen. Rulh Ann 532 jrson. David 313 rson, Duane Veryl 415 irson. Gregory Alan 467 rson. John Edward 467 rson. Margaret C 471 rson. Richard C 489 jrson. Susan L Jackson 458 sher. Leslie B 532 .asher. Wendy Joyce 443 470 tcham, Joan Ellen . , , 402 Jutenburger Michael W. 532 jughren David C 474 •--bach, Helen 532 lathy Marie 442 J- Glor a Jea " 375 e.nce Ann Lvnne 532 ILawrence. Gary Bemis 486 ItaArence. George P Jr 378 .awson. June Eva .457 fcdwlon, Patricia Ann ... 365, 436.553 .each, Carol Ann . . 458 442 .eacox. Carolyn Miller 402 therman Steven E. S33 .«l)sack Linda Lu 553 .ebsack. Ronald Allan . 339 .edder, Harriet Diane . .533 •jeitr. Eric Harv»y . 474 ,ee, Eugenia 436 Gregory Kellh 265 .ee James Harley 1,252 .ee. Kew " Patnck Ml Louis Nelson III 533 .•e, MarK Leonard 338 .men, Oavid Michael 151 .«». Judith Reva .435 . « Sarle Lou 464 .egeli. Jane Eiien 360,436 . 99, Barbara Kay 471 .ehman. Barbara Susan . . 376,438 .ehmann, Cornelia 533 .elSert Christine L. . 276.434 .eighton. Larry Ray 533 .eininger, Linda Jean . . 470 .eith Mary Charlotte . , 436 .ekjs Laura Dell 458 .enny Linda Jo 439 .enzini. Alexis Sandra 533 .eo, Deborah Jean 402.442 .eonard. Kalherine E 357,434 ,eonard. Sharene Kay , 375 .esh Suzanne 436 .esher Lorraine C 569 .esiie Richard Truman 533 .etkcman. Michael Bruce 313 533 etis Linda Susan 375.437 .evi Ellen Rae 2«2.435 .evi Jerry David 311 evme Stephen Jacob 480 .evinsky. Janet Beth 435 .evinson. Ricnard Alan 400 .evitsky. Sveiiana . 533 .ewis. Alan jay 313 ewis Beth Ellen . . 436 ews, Sherron Lee . 436 533 .eyman Katharine C 436 .Icholat, Saul 533 .kk. Barbara Ann ... 3S6,434 ,idke, Donald George 533 idsKer Carol Beth , , 442 iesman Raymond Samuel , 318 ,lght Kenneth Douglas . , 533 inck Susan 434 incoln Suzanne M 458 ind Kenneth Fred 461 indell, Bruce Carl 318 indgren, Beverly Jo . . . 387.441 Indgren, Steven Dale 372 indhotm. Deborah Lynn , 387.441 ' ndquist. Steven A 532 ndsay, James A. II 490 indsay. Mary Alice .... 295,532 ingle. David Milton 260 ingle, Jeffrey Wayne , , . 415 ingle, Jerriann 442.534 LInnert. Sharon Lee 283.375 LIntz. James Larry 534 Lipp. Louis Evan 534 Lipper Wendy Susan 457 Lipton. Jane Elizabeth , . . . U4 Little. Amos Rogers Ml . . . 140 Little. Catherine D 4S7 Litton. Charles V Jr S34 Lltvin Carol Jean J34 Locke. Laura 299.438 Lockhart. Marsha Lynn , , 471 Lockrem, John Dudley , 265,534 Lokey, Alan Bruce 486 London, Barbara Jean 443 Long, fAi irttn Kay 278 315,534 Long, Michael Harry 489 Long, Ronald Roy 121 Longen Patricia Jane 434 Loper, Pamla 443 Lorance, Randy 534 Loranger, Linda Kay . 443 Lory, Sharon Ruth 436 Lovely, Deborah Ann 487 Lovely, David 534 Lovett, Katharine 464 Low, John Beckner 479 Lowe, Vicki Sue 436 Lowe. William George . . 311,534 Lowell John Craig . . 378,473 Lowery. Ariene Marie 341 Lowry Dexter Francis . 534 Lowsiey, Thomas Oswald 488 Loyd Michael Allen 121,486 Lubchenco, Ann Louise . . , 376,438 Lucardi, Ann Louise 470 Lucas, Larry Tod 534 Lucas, Megan Kay 437 Lucero, Joe Ray 301 Ludtke. Kathryn Louise 301 Ludvigsen, Paul , 295,314 Luian. Priscllla E. , 301.457 Lukenbach. Dale Lynn . 474 Lukens, Linda Sue 458 Lulejian, Ariene Judith 534 Lunberry, Margo Anne 457 Lund, Cynthia B 402,44? Lundln. Michael Allen 479 Lunn, John Joseph 122,146,534 Luria. Judith N 299.435 Luth. Richard Allen 313 LutJ. Valerie Morrison 295.534 Lutielman. Cahierine A 387 441.471 Lyke, Mary Katherine 223. 276 437 Lyman, Barbara Fry 534 Lynch, Joseph John 488 Lyon. Lou Anne 464 Lyons. Linda Louise 387,441.457 Lyons, Richard N H . 534 Lytton, Roger Keith . . 313 Mabie, Leslie Gail 439 MacCorkle, Alice B 438 MacEachern, Bruce R 479 MacGregor, Sandra A 438 MacLean, R. K. M 489 Mack, Alice Muirhead .437 Mack, Susan 339,437,535 Macken. Sharon Anne .... 553 Mackintosh. Holly 535 Madrid. Rocky Joseph .301 Maestas. Theresa Ellen . .443 AAagowan, Betsy H 387 .VAagi-uder. Mark Allen . .314 Mahan. Archie Harvin . . . 295 Maher, Sheila Elizabeth .535 Mahony, Gael Sherman . ... 441 AAailllard, Margol 387.441 Main, Klmberiey 439 Maisel. Susan Kay 455.465 Maitland, Susan 465 Malach, Randl Suzanne 443 AAalashock James Alan 473 Maler, Bonnie Ann 457 Malk. Diane Elaine 411,457 Malouff. Virginia Frye .281 Maloull. Phillip F Jr 461 Manczur. Guenter. 489 Mandel. Jacquie Oebra 535 Mandel Nancy Ann 266.470 535 Mandelbaum, John Robert 420, 535 Mandelbaum, Michele Lynn . 443 Mangassar, Suzanne 295 AAanley, Paul Kurtz 486 Mann, David Sedtrguist 315,318 Mann. Linda Sue 440 Mann, Nancy Lynn . , 483 Manning, James Stephen 485 Manning, Kathryn E 434,470 Mannschreck, Sherrill s 438 Manowlt , Bonnie P . 435.458 Mansouri, Abduiwahab H, 301 Maravilia, John M ... 486 Marberry David George . . 461 Marble Paula Jo 458 AAarbie Susan Leslie . . 458 Marcus. Gail Ruth . .535 AAardyks Harvey 461 Margolin Lynn Claire 435 535 Markanda Rai Kumar .... 295 Markson Peggy Lynn . . , 435 Marlowe. Sharman Ann . . 439,470 Marolt, Vickl Ann 457 Marquardt, Steven jay 399 Marsh, Linda Claire 457 Marshall, Jean E 340,402,442 Marshall, Linda Dianne , . ,465 Marshall. Stefanie 284 Marston. David Lee 535 Martens, Marilyn Ann , 226.438 AAartin. Janette Louise 457 AAartin. John Trifone 415 Martin. Mary Linda 437 Martin. Nancy Ann 387 AAartin, Sandra Lee 535 Martinez. David Arnold 407 AAartlnez. Gloria Ellen 276 Martinez. Irene Maria 301 AAartlnez. Judith Claire 5S3 Martlschang. Deborah A 295 AAarturano. Donald Evan 235 258.260.261 267,280.284 262.535 Martz, Gwendolyn Ann 535 Masciocchl. Gayle E 443 Mashburn. Ethelynne Lee 535 Mason. Heather W 464 AAason. Linda Suiannc ... 439 AAassIng, Wendy Carol . 435 Masson. Raymond M 315.318 AAaslalir. Milton Joel 150 AAatasovic. Marilyn E 535 AAateyka. James Rudolph . . 486 Mather, Jay Bruce 252,571 AAather. Nancy 402,442,482 AAather. Susan Bentley .252 Mathews. Barbara Kay .535 Mathlasen, Kim Coral 483 Matis. Clark Arvo 320 Matkin. Saloise 534 Matson. Kenneth John 314 Matters. Michael Alan 420,263 Mattes. Scott Allen 488 Matthews. Kenneth Wayne 467 Mattson, Mary Maurine , , 493 Maul. Richard James 534 Maupin. Lynn 403.443 AAaupin, Roger Bruce 488 Maurer. Warren Craig 536 Maus, David Everett II 467 Maxwell. Blllie Jean 385440.536 Maxwell, Mary . . 375,437,536 Mayer. Jeffrey Robert . 536 Aayeron. Constance B 435 Mayfield, William G 489 Maynard, Sharon Seller 53« Maynes, Ora Christina , . 402,442 Mays, Pamela Ann 458 Maytum, Brian Morgan 490 McAlpin, David EMery 480 McBean, Sue Ann L , , 365 S36 McBride Richard Alan .... 408 McCabe, Eline Marie . . . 269 313 McCabe, John Henry . . 415 AAcCabe Mary Anne 269.313 McCabe. Michael E, 415 McCaffrey. Raymond Jr . 313 McCallum, Carol June 438 McCandless, Carol Anne . , , 44, 265536 McCarler Dorothy M. B 535 McCarthy, Christine 441,457 Mccarty, Kathleen M 364, 384,375.437,569 Mccarty. Robert James 473 McClave, Mary Ford S ,387 AAcClave. Ross Rodes 536 McCleary, Diane L 477 McClintock, Janice E. . 437,465 McClintock, Katherine 536 McClure. Eugene Lee Jr 536 McConneli, Arthur L 479 McCoy, Charles F Jr 480 McCoy, Marilyn Ann 536 AAcCoy, Michael C 131 McCreadie, Cristy Ann .276 McCroskey. Marsha K ,43 9 McCune, Michael Owen , 536 McDaniel, Davis C ,313 McDaniel, Megan Sue 464 McOermid, Lucinda B. , 440,536 McDermotf, Julia M . ,440 McDermott, Linda Jane 471 McDougal, Leonore L . 436 McElroy, Robcrlla Lynn 536 McEwen, Rhonda Rae 464 McFaddin, Cheryl Ann , 464 McFarland, Nela Mona , 360 McGann, Sharon Anne 44 McGill, John Allen 236, 365.280,384 479,536 McGill, Rosa O Grady . 276 McGiniey, Janice Faye 464 McGinness, John Robert . 467 McGlolhlin. Gordon E 313.314 McGough. Merrilee Marr , , 536 McGranahan, C. W 415 McGraw. John Patrick . . 333, 248,280 McGuire. Carol A. 8 . 536 Mcllroy. William D. . 265.536 Mcintosh, Lois Jean . 536 AAcKean, Michael Craig 415 AAcKee David Michael . . 536 AAcKelvey, Kay Lynn a3.536 McKeown Jeffrey A 372 McKibben. Frederick j .474 McKinmes. C. R .479 McKinstry, Michael M 536 AAcKittriCk, Anne C 537 McLain, Steven Doyle .479 McLaughlin. Michael J .537 McLean. Margo .441 McMahan, Ronald Loren ... 537 McVahon, Kathleen Ann .436 AAcManus. Brian T .537 AAcMeeking, Ian M 537 McMillan, Stephanie A .... 437 McMuilen Cyndee Rae 360,436 McNair, Virginia Lee 482 McNamara. John N jr. . . 537 McNay, Barbara Ann B, , , , 537 McNeill, John Ridgway , , , 537 McNulty. Rose Mary 276 McPeak. Carole Ann 357, 434,471 McPherson, Lester 491 AAcQuade. Robert John 489 McQueen, Linda Ann 339 McRoberts. David J 479 McShane Margaret E . 537 AAcWilliams. Edward C 149.537 McWilliams. Thomas Jr 537 Mead, Cynthia Sue 477 Meade. Katherine Anne . 315, 360,436 AAeads. Sylvia Diane 457 AAedlicott, Kathy Glenn 440 AAedlock. Christine ... 403,442 AAee. Joan Catherine 464 AAeeker. Janet S Elston 537 Meely Clifford Bernard 491 Megiiiigan, oienn trroi , ,491 i Aelkle, Patricia Ann 284, 240,434 AAeinen, Barbara Ann 265, 436,537 Melcher Burkhard H 480 177 Meiien, Charles Oscar 420 AAelln, Richard Ellis 131 Mellang, Judith Karen 537 AAelrose, Thomas Gran 460 AAelusky, Peggy Ann . 357,434 Menard. Janet Lynne 414 AAendelsberg. Wendy 458 AAentch. Christopher 473 AAenter. Toby Joan 434,537 AAenzie. Alan Perry 467 Mercer. Nola Jean 537 Merritl. Alice P , 493 Merrill, Douglas Lee 47 Metz, Vicki Lynn 434 Meizger, Peter Todd 537 AAeyer, James Arthur , , , 459 Meyer, Janet 265,438,537 AAeyer, Jerome Merle 537 AAeyer, John 318 Meyer, Marcia Ann 465 Meyer, Robert Lamberton . . 407 Mever Sandra Kay 537 Terence David 314 Jacque J ' 486 Larry 473 weignebo. Haiic M.cnaei 295 Michael. Ardls Ann . 458 ' cnaet, Constance Mae , 269 M.cnjeis, Daniel Thane , , ,415 Michel, John Robert 121 Middlemiss, Ivan Ray 339 Middlemiss, Kerry Don 339 Migley. James Edward 537 Milam. James Clayton . , 415 Miles, Lorraine Maria , , , . 376, 438.537 Mllhan. David Douglas 415 Miller. Ann 387 441,443 Miller. Anne Duncan 384 Miller. Barbara . 387.441.537 Miller, Carol E ,443 Miller, David , 313,467 Miller, Don Brantley 537 Miller, Jane Ann 537 Miller, John , , , , 313 Miller, Judith Vaughn 278, 440.483,537 Miller, Julia St Clair 443 Miller, Kathleen Ann 553 Miller, Keith John 467 Miller, Leslee Joyce 375,437 Miller, Linda Lee , 537 Miller, Mark Alan 479,537 Miller, Sue Ann 477 537 Miller, Susan 438 AAilliken. Mary P 470 Mills, Larry Dean !37 Mills, Susan Eiizabc 537 Milord, Suzanne E 538 Milton, David Hazen 420 Minkolf, Kenneth F, , , 405 Minner, Deborah , , 340,376,438 Minning, Nancy Ann 438 MInuti, Dennis Patrick 121 Mitchell, Bonnie M 457 Mitchell, Eugenie M 376 Mitchell, Glenn Albert Mitchell, James 538 Mitchell. Mary CrolOOt . 439 Mitcneil. Phyllis May B ., . 553 Mitiku, Abainesh , , , , 315.538 Mitiku. Betekadu 295 Miyoshi, Mark Isoo , . 479 Mizke, Mary Jo ,538 Moats, Robert Clare 491 AAoberly, John Scott 408,474 Mode, Deborah Ann 340,403,442 AAoe, Cathrine Gail 464 Moeenuddin, Syed K 295 Moen, Linda Louise 442 Mollitt, Kathleen E , . , 4»» Mohammad, Mohamrnad Y. . . . 301, ?38 AAohar. Rory Lee 438 Mohiman. oeorgea 364,438 Moio Francis Arthur Jr. ... 538 Moil. Mereoiin Ann 375 Monaco. Diane Alice . 440 Monroe, Bruce Barton . 131 Monsein. Mitchell H 479 Monlano. Norbert Lee .538 Montgomery. Keith R. 278 AAonigomery. Susan Lee . 553 Montler. Michael Russel 119. 121.313 Montour, Veronica M 301 Moon, Carol Sue .... 553 Moon. Doris Joan 439.S38 Moore, Carolyn Stuart 252, 265,538,568 Moore, Janice Marie 434 AAoore, Michael James .... 408 AAoore, Pamela Ann 464 AAootz. Kay Murray .... 402,442 Morck, Mary Serene 440 Moreen. Scott Warren 489 Morgan. Emily Avice 280 Morgan, Janet Lynn 477 Morgan, Kile Jr 121,538 AAorgan, Nancy E 434 AAorganfleld, Steve Paul ... ISI, 538 AAorgridge, Susan Lynn 457 AAorlta, Alice Elaine 477 538 Morrell, Diane Louise 402.442 AAorris, Danny Rex 538 Morris, Lois Catherine .... 464 Morris. Michael 490 Morrison. John C. . . 391,438,538 AAorrissey, Ann C 538 Morse. Penelope 457 Morton. Marsha Laverne .436 Morton. Max C 480 Morton. Nancy Rebecca 493 Mosbaugh. Melissa Ann , 387 Mosier, James Robert 538 Mosier, Terry Rex 467 Mosley, Mary Louise 380, 282,340,436 Moss, Nancy Lee 538 Moulton, Sllan Henry 491 Mount, John Wallace 538 AAountjoy, Bruce Gordon 399 AAoxley. Mary Lynn K 538 Mueller, Robert S II 415 Mutarrih, Mohammed Said , , , 301 Muirhead, Jean , 457 Mukeriee. Tapan 295 Mulford, Patricia Dell 321 Mulhern, Susan Dawn 356.434 Mullen. Norman Paul 11 399 Muller. Charles H 538 Muller, Clifford Hill 538 Muller, Jerry Edward 538 Mullins. Judy Burdetic 375,437 Mulvaney, Donald Murphy 361. 384 Munson. Betsy Ann 457 Munson. Sally Barrett , 311 Muntzert, Echo lone- 483 Murch. Laura W 403,443 Murphy, Candace Ann 441.538 Murphy, John Patrick 473 Murphy, Mary Jo 483 Vurphy, Patrick Thomas 131, 415,480 A ' urr, Peter Charles 460 Murray, Ives Phillips 408 AAurray, Jeffrey Forest 313 AAurray, Kathleen M 439 Murray, Marilyn 538 Murray, Shirley Ann 281,538 Murray, Susan Elaine 538 AAurray, William M, 372,474 Murtaugh, Michael R 491 Musselman, William A 150 Muzio, Ronald David 485 Myers, Blllie Kovanda 538 Myers. Cary John 538 Myers, Oaryl Ronald 459 Myers, Holly Inga , 538 Myers, Sandra Jean 437 Nakagawa, Bryan i , 485 Nakata, iris Reik . 538 Nance Steven Bema-a 278 Nance. Thomas Aiis ' pf 571 Nash. Patrick Michac 538 Nassimbene. Connie Lee 438 Nathan. Joseph B. Ill 420 Nathan. Kathleen W 470 Nation, Mary Alice 264.439 Naylor, Elizabeifi H . 438 Naylor, Janet Kathnne 295 Naylor Kathryn v 538 Neal. Kerry Leweilen , . 488 Nedbal, Charles F, Jr 415 Nelson, Donna Joy 240, 395,357,434.538 Nelson, Janet E 2 6 Nelson, Robin Janine 402. 442,464 Nelson, Stephen T 459 Nemetz. Judith Ann 360 436,457 Nenno, Judith Carol 284387.441 Nerenberg, Elizabeth S 470 Nettleship, Kathryn E 261 538 Neu. Joyce , ,, . 435,465 Neumann, Judith Ann , , , 357,434 Nevins, Katherine Juul , . , . 355. 434,282,458 Nevlus, Charles William 459 Newbern, AAarilyn Mae 437,457 Newberry, Gail Ann , , , 457 Newburg, Jeanne E 402,442 Newell, Steven Ray 538 Newton. Emily 376,438,471 Newton. Robert Michael ... 151 Newton. Stanley Albert 313 Nguyen, Trung Chinh , 295,538 Nichalson, Barbara Lynn ... 538 Nichols, Ann 441 Nichols, Gail Hibbard 443.471 Nichols, Robert T 490 Nichols, William Arcie .121 Nicholson. Diane Kay 437 Nielsen, Inge Solem . 320.321 Nielsen, William A 460 Nielsen, Melissa A .458 Nigbur. Thomas James 121 Nightingale. Janet S 443 Niles. Hilarie Robinson .539 Nilson, Jill Elise 539 Nissenbaum, Steven Jay , , , , 420 Nitschke, Joan Elwood 403, 443,539 Nixon, Lila Ruth 311 Noll, Richard Francis 313 Noonan, Sherrie Lee .... 439,539 Nord, Peter Allen 539 Nordstrom. Debra June .... 471 Noren, Mary Ellen Beth .... 442 Norrgard, Karen C 269,482 North, Ann Parker 313 559 Norton. John Edward .488 Norwood. Mason Ross - - 491 Noll, Nancy Lee 375.437 Nowak. Candace Lynn 477 Nowlen, Gary David 420 Nymoen, Lasse 295,318,321 O ' Brien, Susan Lynn 482 O ' Connor, Leslie E 440 O ' Deen. Wliliann Alan 539 O ' Donnell, Patricia F 375, 437.568 O ' Hare, Nicholas C 261,539 O ' Hearn, Marilyn Lee . . 435.457 O ' Keete, Jennifer 385 O ' Korn, John Andrew 539 O ' Laughlin, Anne Capp . . , , 440 O ' Mara. Michael William ... 491 O ' Neal, Kathleen Ann . . 240.286. 356,435,539 O ' Neali, Patricia Lee . . . 457.539 O ' Neill. Christopher M. . . 490 Oberly. Richard N 461 Oberndort, Donald M 284 Obi, Godwin ukachukwu ... 274 Ochoa. Cesar Oswaldo 539 Odd, Frank Lynn 284 Odenthal, Carolyn Ann . . .441 Ogawa, Mitsuo Ken 490 Ogier, Donald Ensign . 460 Ogle, Richard James 121 Okeni, Lnuwuemeka O. . 480,172 Oiiner. Joseph Stevpn 539 Olmstead, Steven Dana . . 459 Olmsted, Barbara Jan 458 Ololson, Arthur W. II 488 Olson. Barbara Jean 464 Olson, Eugene Randall .539 Olson. Gerald William 489 Olson. Gloria June 441 Olson. John Seibert 539 Olson, Linda Ann 457 Olson, Peter Lee 467 Olson, VIcki Anne . . 436,482 Omens, Erwin Michael .... 400 Onizuka, Ellison Shoji 539 Opdyke, Thomas William ... 339 Orcott, James Craig . 311.539 Orr, Lana Jean 471 Orvis, Herbert Vaughn . . . 121.485 Osborn, Betsy Jane 339 Osborn. David Lane 459 Osborn, Gregory Neal ... 467 Osborne. Molly Lee 46 Osborne. Richard E 474 Osborne, Samuel Cooper ... 339 Osgood. Carol Anne 440 Osier, Donald Roy 539 Osterkamp, Judith Ann .... 438 Ostlin, Melodie Lee 471 Otis. Mark David 490 Overholt. Kris Ruth . . 339,375,437 Overman, Rob Roy 420 Overton, Patricia Ann . . . 437.539 Owen. Donald George . . . 339.540 Owen, Susan Hamilton 458 Pacheco, Linda C 301 Pachter. Edward Robert . . 264.420 Packard. Barbara Lois .540 Packard, David Michael ... 399 Paddison, Barbara Jean ... 439 Padilla, Gilbert David .540 Page. Jeannene Marlice ... 440 Page, Joan Mayberry ... 321 Page, Michael Jerome 491 Pagels. Douglas R 473.474 Paltreyman, Jana Dean . . 282,439 Palmatory. Terry Kent ... 313 Palmer. Cynthia Johnson . . . 553 Palmer. David 473 Palmer. Margaret Diane ... 540 Palmer. Michael John 312 Palmer. Philip Ernest 540 Palmer. Phyllis Burns 540 Palmer. Terry Ann 265.440 Palmquist, Raymond B. . . . 398.540 Palmrose. Bruce Howard ... 415 Pansy. Denis Spiro 467 Paoli, Bernard Francis .... 313 Papper. Margaret Anne 457 Parfet. William G. Jr . 318.540 Paris, Christopher L 479 Parker, Constance R 470 Parker. Elizabeth Ann 465 Parker, Elizabeth M 465 Parker, Pamela Ann 540 Parker. Paula Ann 441 Parkin, Don Hugh 8,172 Parmentier, Roger David 339 Parr. Charles Gregory .121 Parr. Peggy May 540 Parr. Steven Hickman 150 Parry. Nancy Carol 483 Pashby, Clark Robert 459 Pashley. Richard Dana . 189,540 Pasternack, Cyril Ann 540 Pasternak, Gail Andrea 276 411,442 Patll, Shivanand R 295 Patrick, Gary Eugene .540 Patten, Albert M III . . 313,540 Patterson, Dan Moore Jr . . . 121 Patterson. Kathleen R 357. 315,435,540 Patterson, Stephen L 121 Paulin. Julius Frederick . . 274,540 Pavlica, Suzanne 540 Payne, Cheryl Jennett . . . 440,540 Payne, Daryl Gene 491 Paynter. Pamela Dawn .439 Peabody, Anne Jordan . 340,441 Peabody, Susan Emela 440 Peachin. Diane 411,442 Peacock. Philip Keith 313 Pearce. Michael Francis .... 399 Pearce. Nancy Laura 360, 436,470 Pearlman, Sandra Beth 457 Pearse. Steven Craig 372 Pearson, Elizabeth Ann 435 Pearson, Nancy Kouba 311 Pearson, Penelope Leigh .... 438, 540 Pearson, Phil Cody 122 Pedicini, Valarie 457 Peele. Milton Bruce 473 Pellett. Robert Poelma 372 Peliini. Georganne 458 Peltz, Robert William 485 Penix. Patricia Amanda 540 Penley. Mary Ann . . 313,434,540 Penney, Kenneth Bryce 540 Pennington. Charles A 312 Pennington, Robert M 338 Pennington, Thomas A 338 Peoples. Mary Ann 471 Peperkorn, Susan M. Troy . . 553 Percy. Karen Commbe .... 540 Perea. Pete Salomon 301 Peridon. Jason Adam 485 Perini, David Alfred ... 121 Perkin. Linda Erard 470 Perkin. Michael Graham .... 540 Permut, Sharon . . 402,442,470 Perry. Carmel Preston .... 540 Perry. Deborah Eda 457 Perry. Paul Francis 479 Perry, Stephen Michael ... 540 Peters, Beth Chidiey 541 Peters, Pamela Sue . . 403,442,458 Peters. Paula Ann 541 Petersen, Diane Marie 457 Peterson, Candice . . 402 442,458 Peterson, Don Alcorn 122 Peterson, James Edmund .... 541 Peterson. John Elwood 491 Peterson. Norman Jay . 260,280 Peterson. Paula Louise . 340,437 Petras. Shirley Fae 276 Petric. James William 121 Pelro. Crhistopher Jay 280 Petrus, Christine Ann 541 Pettus, Joseph Hodson 318 Peyton, Gary Wayne 378 Peyton, John Lloyd . . . 313,317,541 Pfanenstiel. Lola Ann 541 Phelan. Anne Kyle 440 Phelps. Charlene Kay 442 Philips. Bradford Ryan .... 405 Phillips. Charlene J. M 341 Phillips, Charles B 474 Phillips, Gerry Robert 312, 313,541 Phillips, James M 489 Phillips. Joann Barbara .... 541 Phillips. Linda Dale 437 Phillips. Mary Ann 470 Phillips. Pamela Jayne . . 402,442 Phillips. Thomas Robert ... 541 Phippeny. Karen Jean . . . 278,541 Pickens. Charles Boyd .... 480 Pickett, Larrie Gene 541 Piekenbrock, Eugene J 479 Pierce, Eddye Vivian 541 Pierce. George 491 Pierce. Marilyn Sue 442 Pierce, Mary Lynne 266 Pierce, Perry Margrave .... 320 Pierce, Sharon Marie 553 Pierce. Wendy Denise 437 Pierog. John Anthony 541 Pierson. Eddie Gail 541 Pierson, Edward Lee II .... 488 Pierson. Robert M 420 PinkowsKi, Laura Ellen .... 541 Pitter. Joel 467 Pitts, Malcolm John 461 Pitts, Terence R 455 Pizzuto, Christina Ann . . . 458,541 Plantz, Lawrence Allan .... 121 Plaut, Alison 436 Pleasance, Antony C. E. . . . IM2 Plemons, Katherine P 541 Plese. Carmen Renee 464 Plumb, Verle Dean 542 Plunkett. Carl Dee . . . 480,542 Plunkett. Timothy M. . . 480 Poch, Phyllis Cathleen .385 Poe. Rosalind Margo 440 Poley. Barbara Ann 553 Pollock. John Edward 542 Pomeroy. Mary Seymour .... 439 Ponder. Rebecca Lynn ..... 471 Pontiff, Penny jean -542 Poole, John Larry 542 Poore, Susan Carpenter .... 471 Popplewell, Donald C 121 Porflrio, David Joseph 542 Porter, Carol Jeanne ... 1.237. 238,252,542,565 Porter, Clyde William 459 Porter, Jane Vtuntting 471 Porter, Stephen Dixon 372 Porter. Thomas Gene ...... 121 Porter. William Henry , . . 121,459 Portlce, Patrick Jay 379 Post, Gary Louis 490 Polashnick, Arthur 261,312 Potter, Larry Dean 240 Poltier. Charles Curry 121 Poudre, Mary Lou Martel .... 221 Poullon, Julia 437 Pounds. Karen 437 Powell, David Llewellyn .... 542 Powell, Mary Kathleen 542 Powell. Valerie Joan 439 Power Leslie Carol .... 387,441 Powers Harry Adams III . . . 313 Powers. John Michael 542 Prager jptfrj,v i, 274 Prall, Gordon E Jr 415 Prangley, Joy Lynn 221, 225,284,458 Prather, Robert Leslie 542 Pratt, Robert 305 Preble. Daniel Arthur 415 Preish. Howard Barnum ... 486 Prentice. David Alan 490 Present, Susan Frances . . 483 Preussner. Arnold W 485 Price. Jini Lin 542 Price. John Martin 489 Price. Lisa Clarke . . 402,442.482 Price, Neal Sanford 467 Price, Pamela Sue 465 Price, Peggy Windle 542 Price. Phyllis Alois 437 Priestley. Joan Carol 240 Primack, Rhonda Wendy .... 437 Primock, James Roger .... 312 Printz, Alan Steve 489 Prior, Nancy Jane 553 Prochoruk, Anne 477 Proctor, Christine Ann 553 Prouhet, Deborah Lee 542 Provost, Richard M. Jr 569 Prudhomme. Joel Aubrey 458 Pruett, Charles Michael .121 Pruitt, James Walter 305, 338.479 Prull, Marilyn Lee . .470 Prunhuber, Lynn Sally 464 Pudiik. David Stephen 274 Pulaski, Marlin Anne 542 Pullen, Barbara J 542 Purcell, Kirk Boynton 467 Putta, Linda Jo 339.402.442 Pyatt. Kurt William 491 Quade, Barbara Carlene . 464 Quarnberg. Alexis Ann 377 Quiat, Andrew Leonard 542 Quick, Barbara S 542 Quinn, Robert Peter 473 Quintana. Michael David .301 Quirk. William Edward .... 264 Radclifle, Charles A 379 Raddatz, Bruce Lee 491 Raddatz, Deborah Mar. a 542 Raffle, Michele 482 Rahm. Debra Lee . . .437 Rahner, Mark Raymond . . 473 Ralston, Sheryl Joan 403,442 Ramah. Deborah Ann 435 Ramaley, Jaclyn Lee . 457 Ramo, Barbara Anne 435 Ramp. Bruce Alan . 489 Ramsey. Jill Diane . 457 Ramstad, Polly Ellen 458 Randolph. Anne . . . 438 Ransome, David Miles . 415 Rathburn, Ann Ryals . . 553 Ralliff. Ann Carolyn . .542 Ravanelli. David C. . . . 542 Ray. Douglas Lester . . 467 Ray, Karleen Phyllis . 402,442 Ray, Marcia Ellen . . . 442 Ray, Pamela Ann . . 356.435 Raymond, George W. . . 121 Raymond, Jeffrey Mead 121 Rayside. James Whyte . 485 Read. Peter Ross 372 Redmer. Carol Ann . . . 464 Reece. Holly Charmalne ... 542 Reed, Sandra Sue 434 Reed, Sylvester Lucien 146 Reese Alyce Lynn 457 Reese. Jeffrey J 473 Reese. Juliet Richmond . . 436.542 Reeves. Courtney Lea ... .442 Reeves. Judy Ann 440 Reeves. Lauren Abbott ... 240 Rehn, Gary 474 Reichard, Cynthia M. . . , 402,442 Reichardt. Terri 434,542 Reichman, Donald Harry 542 Reichman. Victor 264 Reid. Brenda Mary 443 Reid. Robert Royal III 542 Reilly, Martha E 387,441 Reinke, Rebecca Jean 434 Reinking. Victor W. . . 280.284.542 Reising, Pamela Jo 443 Reiler, Larry Leon 554 Reiter, Sherryl Lynn 471 Relford, Kirk Douglas ... 338 Remington. David A 480 Renfrew. Clyde L. Jr. 302 Renzi. John Paul 473 Replin. Stephen David . 420.542 Reubush, Lynne Irwin 464 Reuter, Theodore R. 121.252 Revels. Ma.-k Wesley 473 Rew. Raymond Glenn 474 Reyes. Remigio Pete 301. 312.542 Reynolds, Jeffrey M. ... 291.488 Reynolds, P amela Sue .434 Reynolds. Thomas Vaughn 542 Rhoads Margaret E 542 Rhyan. Rosemary Ellen ... 311 Riberdy, Cheryl Ann 464 Rice, Jacqueiyn 437,464 Rich, Daniel Alan ... 405 Rich, Laurence Jay 542 Richards, Merle E 264 Richards. Missy Ann 542 Richards, Pamela 276 Richardson, Lome C . . . 121.485 Richardson, Loxie Ann ... 543 Richardson, Margaret 483 Richardson, Nancy . 402.442 Richardson, Sherry Lou . . 311.543 Richmond. George Henry , . 543 Richmond, Suzanne Lea . 340, 439,543 Rick, Mary Catherine 458 Ricker. Judith Dawn 278.483 Ricketts, Rebecca Ann 387.470 Riddel. Sarita Etta 437,464 Rieger. Linda Diane .... 440,543 Rieger. Ronald Charles 121 Riger. Michael Joseph 488 Riggenbach. Rodney K 543 Riley. Bruce Glenn 313 Riley. John Michael 491 Riley. Linda Jo 435 Rima, William Henry III .... 543 Rinne, Ralph C. Jr 543 Rips, Susan Lynn 411,443 Risoli, Donald A 461 Ristau, Janet Elizabeth .... 440 Ritchie, Teri 486 Ritt, Phyllis Elaine 593 Rittenhouse, Sally 1 543 Rizzuto. Ronald Joseph . . 274,543 Roark. Robert Chris 473 Robbins. Claire Lynn 543 Robbins. Cynthia Jean . . . 356,435 Robbins. Joan 543 Robbins, Kristine Ann 437 Robert, Richard Louis . 121 Roberts, Fred Warren 474 Roberts, Jane Ann 435 Roberts, Kristin 260 Roberts. Lisette L 482 Robinson, Anne 437 Robinson. David Coleman . . . 473 Robinson. Toby Frieda . 284,443 Robinson, Valerie Ann 437 Robison, Linda Carol 543 Rocheleau. Mark Alan 474 Rockaway, Joel Steven 458 Rocknem, Jennifer L . 440 Rodden. Helen Elizabeth . . 440 Rodriguez. Arthur M 301 Rodriguez. Larry Joe 479 Roeder, Charles William .... 315 Roeli, Veronica Ann . 248 Roesch. Gay Ellen 471 Rogers, David Clark 407 Rogers, James Updike 471 Rogers, Pamela Ann 276 Rohan, Anne Louise 543 Rohde Karen Elissa 402 Roldan. Vincent Teofilo 543 Roller James Delbert . . . 315.318 Romine Michael William ... 544 Roos, Gail 402 Roof, Triomas Edward 262 Roper Daniel Gunder . . . 320,544 Rose, Jerome Carl .544 Rose, Paul Wayne 467 Rose, Phillip Elliot 420 Rose, Ronald Lee 312,313 Roseberger Glenn A 279 Rosen Carolyn 443 Rosen Jan Lynne 435 Rosen Jane Carolyn . . 269,493.544 Rosen Leon Pieter D 544 Rosenbioom James P 544 Rosenfeid Ronald Irwin . 312,313 Rosenthal James Aaron .... 485 Roshoit, Jane Kingston 457 Ross, Eugene Albert 479 Ross, George Ann 438 Ross. Harold Grant 544 Ross. Kenneth M 378.379 Ross, Lynn Christine 493 Ross, Marilyn June 435 Ross. Robert Lorenzo 338 Rotenberg, Myra E 544 Rothberg. Heidi B. ....... 439 Rothschild. Michael W 400 Rothstein. Stuart Jay 473 Rotruck. William Tyler . . 488,544 Rouse. Patricia Anne 439 Rowan. Paula Vicki 443 Roy, Joyce Lynda 269 Roybal, Eugene Gable 473 Ruben. John Herbert 420 Ruben, Mark Allen 420 Rubis, Jane Louise 544 Rudduck. Nancy Lou . 365.436 Ruder, Frank Anthony . . 544 Rudine. David Paul 544 Rudisill. Jane E 544 Rudofsky. Sue Myrle 276, 411.443 Rugtiv, Susan Irene . . . . 436.544 Ruisch. Barbara Diane 356. 435.554 Rukan, Nancy Ann 276 Rumolo. David John 480 Runyan, Craig Stephen 122 146, Runyon. Cynthia Ann 442 Runyon, Thomas Duane .... 544 Rusnock, Lucy Ann .... 341.439 Russell, Sarah Fortune .... 544 Rustad, Finn Aksel 285. 315,318.321.544 Rustad. Stale 295.321 Ruth, Daniel Howard . . . .151 Rutherford. Ann . . 375,438.544 Rutter. Roxanne Louise . . 375. 438.482 Ryden, Patricia E 438,470 Ryder. Kenneth John 544 Ryder. Randall James . . 488 Sabol, Carol Alma 471 Sachter Alan Zee 313 Sachter, Estelle Rirth 442 Sadok, Diannc Sande 47,248 Sadwith, Barbara Anne .544 Saehlenou, Sherry M 439 Safer, Cindy Alberta 411.442 Sahlman, John Robert 544 Sainsbury, John Mason .... 459 SaKai. Thomas Kazuo 544 Salazar. David Henry . . 311.544 Saleh, Mohamed Hossein . 307 Salit. Carol Rochelle ... 4 3 Salita. Susan Carol .... 435,470 Salmans, Diane Lynn , . . 282 434 Sanburg. Delmer E. Jr. . . 544 Sandblom. Jacqueline F. . 544 Sandeno, Betty Ann 402 Sanders. Richard 544 Sanders. William T. II . . 408 Sandler. Lauren E 436 Sanfilip, Lawrence M. . . . 48$ Sanford, William Bert . . 48f Sanko, Jonathan Bennett . 264 Sanza. Richard Dean ... 47:- Sapir. Philip Eric 274.455 Sarnella, Desmond E. . . . 48! Sarsfield, Michelle D. . . . sa Sasano, Kenneth Thomas . . 314. 54 Satre. Linda Ann 45; Safterfield. Carol L 437 54i Saoer. Louis Charles ... 54 Saunders, Harry A III 46) Saunders, Linda Ann 268 43! Saurer. Linda Lee 46! Savage, Frances Jean 339. 43954 Savage. Gregory Alan 491 Saviers, John Douglas 37f Savitzky, Alan Howard . . 48( Sawyer, Karyn Elizabeth . 54i Sayre, Richard George . 338 54i Scala, James Elbert 47: Scatuorchio, Merlyn C. 40« Schad, George Raymond . . 47: Schafer, Kent Davison 54! Schafer, Linnie W. . 441 Schaffer, Linda Jo 38; Schani, Robert Leon . 54! Schares, Connie Marie 45t Schatz, Cheryl Laura . 54! Schear Sarah E 43i Schermer, Barry Stuart . 54! Schiei George Richard . . 311 Schields. Gail Ann . . 266.281 54! Schiflerns. James J. . . 378 54! Schitfmacher, William M. ... 54! Schildecker, Charles VK 49t Schiller. Lee Ein 47; Schtaepfer. Madelyn A 54! Schlager. Joseph P 37; Schlechten. Carol Tracy .... 54! Schleier, Cynthia 442 46! Schlimme, Charlene E 55 Schlund. Laura Ann .... 436 54! Schlutter. William D. . . . 265 54! Schmerman, Michael Lee ... 40 Schmid. Stephen Ernest .... 40; Schmidt, James Charles . . 151 3i;i Schmidt, Jeannette M. C. . . . 28 Schmieman, Anita Lou 48;| Schmitt, Virginia Maria .... 24(i Schneider. Frank Loeb 40( Schneider. Paula Lynn 54! Schnorr, Dennis Lee ..... 12 ' Schomerus. Douglas B 3i: Schooling, Linda Sue .222 47( Schopf. Clifford W 54! Schouweiler. Shannon M. . . 43 Schraut, Kurt William .... 481 Schrimp, Steven Wayne ... 48t Schroder. Cynthia Ann .... 31! Schroeder, BIythe Ann . . 240 28« Schroeder, Leslie Ann 46 Schroeder, ,Mary E 45 ' , Schroeder, Roberta L. 54; Schroeder. Susan Marie . . 282 43 " » Schuette, John Clyde 46( Schug, Kimberly Jane 440,45 Schuh. John William 4»» Schulem, Bonnie Lee , . 276.41 Schuler. Elaine George ... 54£ Schultz. Dana Carolan ... 43t Schultz. Linda L Bright 311 Schulz. Elizabeth Ann 471 Schuize, Roxanne Adel . .45) Schumacher. Kenneth R 41! Schuster, Mark Steven 3U Schusterman, Allan M 4J1 Schwab Julie 411,443 Schwab Stephen Lynn 311 Schwabacher, Diane D 402j 442,4K Schwartz, Alan Edward 474 Schwartz, Ann Deimel . . . 435,54! Schwartz, Elizabeth K 471 Schwartz. Jane R 265.545 Schwartz. Larry Edward . . 415 Schwartz. Sandra Jo .44 1 Schwartz. Timothy Alan .... j Schwartz. Victoria S Schwier, Francella L Scott, Catherine F Scott, Christi Ann , . Scott, James 49t Scott. Lee . 4«J Scott, Margaret Beth 4K Scott. Susan Rhoda 27( Scott, Thomas 335 Scrivner, Joyce Kay 48; Seaholm. Carl G. Jr 475 Seale, Mark Wesley 121 Sealey. Dana Marie .... 440,458 Seamount, Charles E Sears, Lance Michael 111 Sebert, Jamiss Elaine 545 Sedbrook, Clifford 473 Sedlmayr, Karen Laurel . , Seese, Jennifer Lynn 340,4 Seguine, Judith E Seibert. Catherine M Seibold, Katherine L. . CffJ Seitzman. Fredric Ian 480J Sellers, Vivian Kay . . 46J | Sellinger. David Scott ... 372 560 Seller William Louis 407 Sens, Vanuel David IM Senter. Cynthia Louise 43» Sesion Janet Kay 437 Settle. Joyce Lynn 377,439 Seuter, Tommy Dean S45 Seversen, Ricriard Dale 479 s .A ' -son, Evelyn Gale 311 •• ' ■ Wilamena June 43S - Barbara Merry 443 - Thomas Michael 400 • and Janice Ann S 269 • and. Sherwood . ?74 }n Peter NorBerl . 545 • ' or Sttven J. 274,440 J Vark RotMrl 400 ,, f Marjaret Avtry .... 3 7 Sharp JeHrey John 491 Sharrah John Thomai .... 314 Stie« John Ei ' oo 545 Stia Ka-T,-- Jane ]40,43t,S45 Shea Ca . . uouis 311. S45 — ■! Dennii Paul 485 Rooaia Howard 545 ■ er Laura Jean 443.470 V iJffr RoBen Arlln . 545 nearer Roben Leo 545 ' Shedd Nancy Jmo . - 545 Sheity, Joftn Harry . . 474 Shell. Madalyn Sue . 483 SheiiaBarger jan«t Lee 407 442 Shelly Kathleen Ann 375 43« SIte ' lon, Msrcia Ann 545 Skeiton. Mary Money . 441 Sfiepley John H, II 474 Sheram. George Milton 313 Shere, Eve Lynn ... 442 Sheridan Gal Ettan 340,376,439 Hheridan Phiiia E, . . . 278. 4a7 herman BarOara 545 Sherman warcia Anene 545 Sherr.ll Larry Alan . 467 Sherwood. Ronald V 473 ShewmaKer, Jo Renec 339, 402.442.S45 Shicora Mary Lynn 313.S4S Shideier Rooerl Clarke .545 Shields Gail Eidon 545 ' SIHnn. Jerry Pioyd . 313 Shipley. Dv«an Lee . . 295,545 Chiveiy Beverly Lyn L . . 554 Shiveiy John Ford 338 Shockey Ronald Carl 311 Shockiey. Tamara J ... 457 tShoemaker, Charles K 305 Shoamaker. Susan Eiien 443.4S8 Shoenhatr John Da ' e 461 ■ " ir, Ronald Oran 545 • Janet Loune 276 e Janna Car ' ic 295 D, Verner Reed Jr 313 545 • - ;h Pamela Jane 313,545 S " dberg Sjsan Ruth . . 571 Sn . ti Beverly Ann 435 tShuitj Kainerine Jean 470 Sides, Nancy Allison 493 SieSken, AAariori e Lynn 457 Stedel, Chris 387 441 Siegel Allan Cory 461 S eqei Ellen Joy 276 Siegei Raye Ellen 269 493 Siegelman Mark Jay . . , 400 S e ' o " Marcia Ann 470 S ' e ' sma Jean Anne . . 385.440 S ler, Bruce Olin , , 312,313 Silver Miles Ashley . 265,314 SiiverDerg, Cathey B ,435 Siiverberg, Larry F 307 Simenson. Joanne M 311 Simmons. Barbara L. 434 Simmons. Patricia Rae 356 SIt-jp Joan Shervi 438 Si.mons, Franklin G ,545 Simons, Michael A . . 474 Sinclair, Susan Lynn 313,315 Singer. Allen Howard 461 Singer, Howard Edward . 545 Singer, Janet Elizabeth .545 Singer, Saul 473 Siriano, David Vincent 480 Sisson, Jennifer L. 402.442 S .»rs Janel Erna 437 S •• Iter, Mary Ellen 554 S-a?- Susan Eliiabeth 434 Ska " Adeie Helen 313 S«ee- Matthew David 467 S- ' • harles Dean 407 S 3;:.s ki Victoria S 546 S :i ' - oily Kim 483 S 5 " -3-e Everett 313.546 S e vo- iRonald E . , . 121 S- 0. D:-iald Scott 172 S e. L -da Sue 443 5 e F ' ances Drury . 311 S- " Carol Anne 546 S •- Cnarles Gil 460 S •- Christine F 387.441 S- •-!, David Sterling 252. 313,391,440 571 th. Deborah Anne 436, 482,546 Smith. Dirk Merritt 240 Smith Donna Jean 546 Smith. Gary Curtiss 313 Smith Glade Arthur 480 Smith, Gregory Andre . 262 473 Smith, Gwendolyn 458 Smith, ivanie Lynn 457 Smith, Jo Carol 544 Smith John Mark S44 Smith Judith Kathleen 554 Smith, Kathleen Jean 464 Smith, Kevin Lyie 461 Smith, Larry Dean 544 Smith, Laura Ellen 276 Smith, Madeline A .464 Smith. Marcia E . ., 4«4 Smith. Mary Beatrice , 2 76,436 Smith, Mickey Wayne . 459 Smith, Pamela Ann S54 Smith Roger Norman 121 Smith, Ronald Allen 491 Smith, Sharon E 464 Smith, Sue Elian , . , 357.435 Smolski Margaret Jean Sltton 554 Snapp Jill Lynette , , , , 440 Sneddon, Aaliace A 488 Snell, Paul David 305 Snortiand, Carol Jean 439,546 Snyder David Cromwell 546 Snyder, James Clark 546 Snyder, Judith Jean 546 Snyder, Kendnck M 405 Snyder, Richard Jam« S71 Snyder, Susan Hilary , 295. 354,435 Snyder Timothy Fred . $44 Snyder, Tina Jan . ... 482 Soool, Lawrence R 400 Sobol. Ruth L 276.435 Sobol Sheila Lynn ... 435 Soenksen. Patsy Kay . 341,439 Sokol, Evangeline . 434 SollenBerger Kathryn j .313 Soons James Vauciam 480,489 Soreiac. Phihp Dennis . 467 Sorenson. Charles W II 378 Sorreii Linda Marie 276 Soule Jacqueline Ann 440 Sowles Michael Eugena . 461 Spaeiho Kristine 437 Spalione Linda Lee . . . 375,438 Spaiione Michael Louis .... 546 Spanijenoerg, Susan L 434 Spaydc Steven Lee 460 Spears Jimmie Ford 151.544 Speer, Floyd Stephen , .295 Spencer, Lucy Ann ....... 457 Spencer, Ronald James ... 372 Spengler, Gayle Lee . . . 493,544 Sperl, Barbara Joanne 240. 281,245,443,546 Speros, Mark Gus 372 Splcer, Jeannine Jo 282 Sp cer, Made Kathleen 295 Sporclch, Beverly Sue 276 Spuhler, Karen Pam . . . 262,434 Spurgeon, Marian Kay .... 321 Spurgin, Kathryn Fay . . 311,546 St Clair, Jonathan M. ... 485 St John Robert Lyon . .398 Stack, Catherine Marie . 282, 360,436 Stackelbeck, Diedrich A. 312, 313,546 stage, Alan Frederick 236, 237,546 Staggs, Linda Kay 470 Slahi. Sandra Joyce 435 Stailey Robert Victor . . 544,570 Staliey Susan Victoria 340,438 Staley Gretchen Margo 443 Stallone, Susan Jeanne . 411,442 Stamm, Paul John . . . , 415 Stamm, Susan Irene , , , 493 Stancii, Thomas T, . . . 415 Stancyk. Carol Jean 282,434 Slander Deborah Anne . . 477 Stanley, Kathleen H 276 Stanley, Lois Anne .... 546 Stanti. Karen AAarlene 365,436 Starcevich Judith Ann 299, 436,546 stark. David William 546 Stark Laura Jean 295 Starkebaum Gregory L 491 Starker, William j 490 Starks, Roy Donald 546 Starr, Cheryl Lynn 546 Staskin, .Michael David 489 Steel, Mark Alan 467 Steele Amy . . 402 Steele Dianne B 439 Steere Davd L . 480,547 Steidcr Kristen Kay 554 stein F ' cdo ' ic Wayne 398 Stein Sheila Anne . 244,345,434 Steine ' Pearibea 547 Stemple Richard John 399 547 Stepancvich, Donald 547 Stephan, Robert Edward 547 Stephens Joan Louise 458 Stern Linda Mae . 295,547 Stern Nedeiin 411,443 Stern sneliey Louse 465 Sternberg Terry James 415 Stevenson, Peter Aian 479 Stewart. Donna Jay 437,547 Stewart. Mary Jay 402 Stewart, Patricia L 458 Stewart. Robert Les e 398 Stewart, Timothy Led 399 Stilison, Janet Ann 482 Stiweil, Charles L 491 Stimpson. Douglas Jav 459 Stiverson. Douglas R , 479 Stii. David William 313,391 Stocklmeir Alan Louis . 151 Stokes Ronald Bin . 441 Stoll Jill Karen 269 Stol! Robyn Jean 547 Stone Barbara Jane 483 Stott, Richard F 491 Stout Charles Thomas 314 Stout, Patricia Ann . 464 S ' out Robert Wesley 315,318 Stouiamire James W . 547 Stralser, Carol E. 276 411,443 Strauss, Carol Ann 443 Strieker, Carolyn r. ' 547 Strief, Sutan RIcnelle 437 Strobel Sallie 265,547 Stroberg. Susan Louise 440 Strovas. Dorothy Elaine 437 Stryble Barbara Ann 281 547 Stuart, Kathy Ann .439 Stubbs William David 252, 313,547 Stucka Joseph Francis 315 38 Stueber, Carol Lee 434 Sugarman, Cathy Lynn 547 Sullivan, Charles E i 467 Sullivan, Gael Kem t-ir 547 Sullivan, Susan E 444 Sullivan, Teresa Lre . 434 Sullivan. Timothy F 339 Sultan, Tareq Sami 301 Sullbergar, Irene C 477 Summers, Carol Eiaine 356 435 Sumner, Dennis Lynn 458 Supanich, Mary H Sue 280 ' i47 Surbrugg, Sandra k 470 Sutler. Adrienne 375438 Sutter. Susan Mary 437 547 Sutton, Louise E 434 Svoboda, Janet Lee , 470 Svore Linda Jean 440,547,571 Swaggart. Marion Scott 547 Swank, Lawrence Kessier 547 Swanson, David Marvin . 547 Swanson, Reed Douglas 461 Swanson, Susan Martha 402,442 Swant; Deborah Lee 457 Swarti. Emily Nelson 280 434 Sweet, Eileen Gayie . 443,547 Sweet. Karin Ann 434 Swenson, Patricia E ,441 Swift. James Lynn . . 547 Swill, Kevin Mitchell ... 460 Swilt Marilyn 282 434 Sword. Ninette Florence 295,434 Sykora, Cathy Martha . . .439 Sylvan, Anne Irene 457 Tabani, Anwar Habib 461 Tabani, Wahid Zakaria 461 Tabari, Kaldoun Rashid , 295,467 Taddonio, Judith Lynn 276 Tadich, Kathleen Marie . ... 465 Takamatsu, Karen Kyoko . , , 547 Takamine, Connie Jean , . . 477 Takara, Jo Anna HarumI , . , , 559 Takenaga, Barbara E 282 Tanner Mary Anne 554 Tapia, Sandra Lee 301 Tarbet, Manlynne 235 Tateyama, Betty Jeanne 559 Taller, Philip W. ill . . 479 Tatum, Karen Francis 276 Taucher, James Reynolds . . 372 Taunt, Robert Brian 461 Taylerson, Joanne 375 Taylor, Charles Lee 547 Taylor, Cynthia Ann 439 Taylor, Jerry Frederick . 547 Taylor, Krlstie Ann 442 Taylor, Laurie Ellen 402, 442,470 Taylor, Nan Elizabeth 438,458 Taylor, Nancy Elizabeth 548 Taylor, Richard I ill .569 Taylor, Stephen Joseph . 468 Taylor, Susan Jane . . 548 Taylor. Thomas A 548 Te Poel, Louis Dean 548 Telep. Jan Lorraine . . 440 Teller. Mar i lee Whitney . 434 Teller, Sylva Marie 276 Templeton, Judith Ann . . 548 Terpanjian, Phihp O 474 Terry, Jill Elijabeth 439 Tesitor, Diane Dorothy . 440 Tester, Beryl Simon 548 Tesler, Mourene Fuenter 548 Tezak Stanley Michael . 473 Thayer, Lucinda Alice . . . . 548 Theander. Pamela Lynn 402,442 Theerman Hans William . , 295 Thibeault, Arlene Marie . . 548 Thiele, Daril Barnes 548 Th.eie James Gcard 461 Thielen Kenneth Robert 489 Thieman, Janet . . 437 Thimmes. Timothy F. . 548 Thode. Dennis Wayne 311 Thode, Patricia Ann . 282,340,439 Thomas, Betty J Black ,281 Thomas, Charles Daraid , 151 Thomas, Cynthia Sue . 360,434 Thomas, Danny Allen .447 Thomas, Eii:at eth Ann 554 Thomas, Joan M Howerton . . 315 Thomas. Mary Kay ... , 548 Thomason, Janet Lynn . . . . 265, 439,548 Thompson, Barbara Gay . - . 439 Thompson, Bruce G. , 415,474 Thompson, David H 314.474 Thompson. Doris Jean . 443 Thompson, Janet Andrea , . . 434 Thompson, Kathleen Ann . . 548 Thompson, Merrill M. . . . 439 Thompson, Richard W .339 Thomson, Arthur Roy . 149, 287.548 Thomson, Leigh Ann ..... 493 Thomson, Thomas Wilbur . . 278, 312,548 Thorfinnson Michael L 548 Thornhill, ' artm M. . . 548 Thornton, Teresa Lee . . . 439 Threlkeld, Mary jo 440 Thurman, Beverly Kay , . , . 482 Tiao, Christine Kaye 455 Tibbs, James Harold 473 Tieike, Mary Lou 548 Tieman, Wanda J Palermo 548 T.fiixsnr, Ann Elizabeth 437 • n i Alan 486 • yn 341 357.569 ■ -A 405 Pat ' .i-ia Ann 548 ■ n Katherine E 458 • I ' .uns Charles EiS arts 37? T mOn .Mark Lee 146 Timothy Alan RoDO ' ' 408 Tipps KImberley 276 T.pton Cheryl Anne 269 T sjale Sharon K Jones 554 T.tlle Dianne 440 Tobin, Marshall Dale 54B Tobin Martha O Manony 438 549 Tockman, Judith Susan 549 Todd, Ellin Idris 440 Todd, Pamela Pierson 434 Todd Vicki Jean 269 Toeppen Stephanie J 470 Tottoli Georiean Ellen 265 Tolhurst, Alan Gregory 486 Toll Robert John 549 Tolletson, Jerry Robert . 372 Tomhave. Paula Marie . 438 Tone Geraldine Lynell 269 Tooker, Ann Lee 438 Toomey. Taylor James , . 151 Townsend. Laird Scott 415 Tracy. Steven Andrew . . 121 Tranl, Theodore N. . . . 549 Traver, Jon Andrew . 461 Travis. Wright S III 479 Treanor. Steven Charles 264 Trevarton, Roxanne M. . . 470 Tribelhorn, Ronald W 485 Trichel, Frances Eileen 549 Triebswetter Cheryl L . 549 Troeger, Gary Leslie .491 Trotsky. James Steven 149 Trott, Shirley Ann ... 483 Troup, Sandra Jo 435 Truell, Marcia Lee . . 549 Trujillo, Richard James 122.146 Tsuchiya. Hideo Howard . 489 Tsuda Ayako . ..... 295,549 Tuchman, Janice Lyn ...... 434 Tucker, Carol Robinson . 549 Tucker, Daniel Richard 249 Tucker John Ralph 491 Tucker, Thomas Patrick 372,491 Tudor, Ann EHrabelh , . 399, 402,442 Tulin, Holly Star . 3?1 TulliS, Margaret Ann 434 Tully, David Malcolm , 485 Turck, Donna J, Besser 307 Turnbaugh, Kay Louise , 291 Turner, David Jack . 305 Turner, Donald Edwin . 485 Turner, Stuart Wayne , 420 Turner, Susan Marie .465 Tveitaraas, Kari Bye ,321 Tweedell, Robert G ,447 Udes, Ada Terry 443 Uiitusa Danny Warren 467 Ullmann. Thomas F. . . 315,549 Unbehaun, Jeltrcy S . . , 278,467 Unger Philippe Anne . . . 265, 412 442,549 Upton, Hubert Allen II .399 Utter Gary Lee 467 Vacek, John Rllcy , 473 Vaidez, Betty Veronica 301 vaienia, Cathy Jo 221, 240,435,549 Vallance, James W 459 Van Arsdaie, Peter w. . . 122, 284,307,549 Van Dusen. Elizabeth B 549 Van Duzer, Julie Ann ....,, 439 Van Etten, Jeanine H 549 Van Patten, William M. . . 338,488 Vance, Virginia Mary 295 Vandever. Vicki Jane ,549 Vann. John Allen . . 420 Varnano. Richard D 121 Varvel, Kent Lee 467 Vaughn, Carta Wren 402.442.483 Vaughn, Ellen Gedet org . . 311 Vavra Bernadette M 457 Veeder, Michael Dale 549 Veges, Susan Margaret .549 Veith. Silvia Beatrice 549 Vesely. Karen Sue 493 Victor, Carol Dianne 311 VIdal, Nancy Kathleen . 464 Vigil. Carlos Joseph 479 Villyard, John Ray , . . 549 Vincent. Anne Hamilton , . 441.549 Vincent Heidi Jo 276 Vining, Micaela Jean . . 549 Virden, Martha Mills 439 Vivas, Adelticid Dana 477 Vockel, Richard Landis 372 Vogt. Dawn Delores 321 Volstad, Stephen Allan ... 4 Von, Wilpert Blelicki U .549 Voorhees. Bonnie June 549 Voss, Brigitte 295,354,435 Vukson, Micheie Laree . , . . 445 Wacker. Kathryn Wallin . , 442 Waddeli, John William 488 Wade, William Norris 549 Wadlow, Richard Arthur . 121.489 ' .Vagncr, Gretchen A 436 ••. i--er. James Gerard 474 , . ;cner. Charles Dean 488 (Vdhi, Barbara Mae 436 warte, John Gregory 490 Wails, Dolores Shannon 443 Waidbaum, Mark J . 261,400 Waldman, Robert Mark 372 Waldo, Christine Louise 313,549 Watdron, Kathleen Helen . 224 265,439 549 k, 437 439 A . 550 W.J • . _ . . ■ ' .. 261 WalKcJ. Lesl.c Ann 375.438 Walker. Martha Jane 340 Walker, Robert Craig 473 Walker. Sarah Jane 550 Walker. Steven Michael 461 Walker, Susan Carol 440 Walker. Thomas Earl . 415 Walker. Webb in .550 Walklnshaw, David i 488 Walkovilz. Michelle 307,550 Wallace Gail Lynn 550 Wallace, Jacquehne Ann 281 550 Wallace James Douglas . . 490 Wallace. Vrgima L 443 Waller Gregory R 485 Waiiick, Patricia Lynn 444 Waipoie, Deidra ,442 Walsh. Kathleen 265.436 Walsh, William Ward , 121 Walter, Kay Lynn 550 Walther, Terry Lee 550 Walton, Barbara Jean . 470 Walton, James Byron 260 Walton. Martha Carolyn 264,439 Warburton, Shirley Ann 470 Ward, Barbara Ellen 4«4 Ward, Carol Adair , .437 Ward. David John 284 372 Ward, Kathryn Anna .443 Ward, Marilyn Jean 313.315,550 Ward. Paul Douglas 467 Ward, Robert Milton 313.314,550 Warden, John Nelson , .447 Wardwell, Mary F. . . 354,435 Warner. Wendy TwiShI . , , 240. 281,299 313 315,437.550 Warnick, Jolene 464 Warren, Iva Loreine 4W Warren, Jeffrey 486 Warsaw, Gail Joy 359 435 Wascher. Phillip McCoy 313 Waski Marilyn Jean , 550 Wasserman, Robert G 4O0 Wasson. John Curtis .473 Waterhouse. Oebo ' ah B 375.438 Waterman Linda Ann 554 Watkins. Dale Baxter .318 Watkins. Doris Anne 550 Watkins, Janis Ranney .276 Watkins, Phillip R Jr 144 Watson, CliMord A II 550 Watson, Joseph James 474 Watson Mary Beth 550 Watson, Wayne . 485 Watts, Denlse Elame 5S0 Walts. Robin . .464 Waugh. David Alan .459 Waxman, Terry Virginia . . 443 Waymire. Susan Ann . . .550 Wayne. Jerry Tilman . 265,550 Wayne, Susan Helen 437 Wear, Susan Lynn 437 Weaver, James Francis . 308 550 weaver, Mary Ahce 375,438 Webb, James Richard 550 Webb, Thomas Clark 420 Webb, Victoria Lou , , , 470 Webber, Dorothea Pat 550 Webster, David Foster 149, 459,550 Webster, Milton Pill 550 Weick, Ellen Bosweli , 387.441 Weidman, Peter Charles , . 473 Weiland. Pamela Sue 435,464 Weimer. Gary Donald 473 Weimer, Pamela Joan 375 Welnstock, Thomas Alan .149 Weir, Charles Hood 280 Weise, Donn Steven 479 Weisheimer. Lynn 439,458 Weisiger, Joseph III 489 Weiss, Barry Edward 460 Weiss, Cherisse Elian 444 Weiss, Pamela Ann 550 Weissner, Wendy Louise .... 443 v.elch Deborah Lee 440 Aelch. Nancy Lou 403,442.550 Aeldegiorgis. Andebrhan , 550 Welter, Dennis Carroll 473 Weller, Sarah Melanle ... 440 Welles, Penny White 313,340,550 Weilesiey, Terrence D 121 Wells, Deborah Lee 400,442 Wells, Jacqueiyn Faye 470 Wells. Keith Etvin 312,313 Wells, Kirk Edwin 379 Wells, Marsha Marilyn , . 402,442 Wells, Sharon Irene 550 Wells, Terry Lloyd 550 Wells. Valerie Lynn 434 Wendt. Deeann 571 Wenger. Howard Chawner . . , 458 Wernsman, David Edward . , , 550 West, Janice Ann 339,440 West, Melissa Jane 436 Westley, Steven Gregory 311,550 Weston, Jacquelynn Ann .... 434 Wheat, Danny Leon ... 318,550 Wheatley, Colleen Kay ... 387,441 Wheeler, Carolyn Jean 437 Wheeler, Mary Susan 295 Whinnery. Catherine 437 Whipple, John Nicholas . , . , 550 Whisenhunt, Marsha L 483 White, Cheryl Ann 276 White, Claudia Ann 385,440 White, Gail B Dawson , ,470 561 White, Sheryl Lee 550 White, Susan 464 White, Susan Lynn 464 Whiteaker, Patricia J 550 whitehouse, Debora A 470 Whitehouse, Robert P 550 Whitclav , Sandra 441 Whiteman, Jo Ann . . . 3«0,434,SS0 Whiting, Nancy Lynn 276 Whitlow, Sandra L 269 Whitney, AAerle C. Ml 313, 490,550 Wich, Ronald Dean 491 Wicker, Robert Earl 466 Widhainn, Phyllis Sabec 554 Wiedmar, Robin Lynn 377, 439,490 Wigart, Daniel Wilson 146 Wikler, Sally Ann 443 Wiklund. George Carl Jr. . . , 339 Wilber, Kathleen ... 341,375,43 Wilcox, Rory 402,442,458 Wilkins, Ross M 372 Wilkinson, Wendia 355,434 Williams, Bobby James 481 Williams, John E 399 Williams, Margaret 440 Williams, AAeldoy Rose 465 Williams, Mona Linda 470 Williams, Robert Clay 372 Williams, Robert Joseph .... 278 Williams, Samuel F 295 Williams, Sharon K 470 Williams, Susan Ann 438 Williams, Wendell Nell 295 Williamson, Joan Louise .... 439 Willis, Carol Lee 554 Willis, James Michael 491 Wills, Nancy Shirley 554 Wills, Robert Emmett II .... 550 Wilmoth, Lois Lorraine ... 470 Wilson, Catherine 440,458 Wilson, Charles E III 467 Wilson, Hugh Hirsh 491 Wilson, Linda Anne 550 Wilson, Linda Lee 552 Wilson, Lynn Ellen 552 Wilson, Marshall Roy 479 Wilson, Nancy Francis 443 Wilson, Robert Don 305 Wilson, Scott William 458 Wimer, Moreen Dawn 282 WIngard, Jeffrey Bruce 467 WInkel, R. Dennis 400 Winkler, Carol Jean 464 Winn, Patrick Gordon 372 Winograd, Stephen F 461 Winslow, Dennis Maurice .... 489 Winsted, Bradley 278 Winter, Mandell S. Jr 467 Winters, Earl Revere Jr 338 Winters, Michael Smith 313 Winlroub, Franklin A 552 Wise, Anna Anderson 457 Wise, Laura Suzaine 457 Wise, Thomas Charles 240, 280,320,550 Wlsland, David Charles . . . 378,473 WIthee, Craig Carroll 473 Withers, Pamea Lee 437 Witt, Victor R. II 372 Witte, Christine L 443 Wilte, Jerry Richard 121 Wltte, Nancy Jean 276 Wittenwyler, Thomas W 552 Wittern, Roger Lee 489 Wittmann, Sandra Lee 482 Woehrlen, Arthur Edward ... 479 Wolf, Beverly Ann 278,552 Wolf, Beverly Harriet 471 Wolf, Mark Arnold 287 Wolf, Stephen Mitchell 473 Wolf, Terry 274 Wolff, Helen Hamilton 295 Wolfson, Alice Terry 265, 435,552 Wolfson, Julie Helene 470 Wolman, Jonathan Paley . . . 489 Wolpo, Richard Michael ... 420 Wong, Victor Alexander .... 287 Wood, Debra Ann 4M Wood, Edward Grant 480 Wood, John Everett 491 Wood, Karen Jane 356,435 Wood, Marilyn Kay 375 Wood, Paula Dye 441 Wood, Randall Curtis 264 Woodburn, David M. II 248 Woodruff, John Stratton .... 459 Woodruff, Stephen Mark .... 491 Woods, Janet Frances 375 Woods, Karen Louise 458 Woods, Patrick Michael , . 287,552 Woody, Michael Lynn 474 Worden, Donald Dwight 552 Wormley, Marianne L. . . . 387,441 Wortham, Reginald E 486 Wortman, Sandra Lily 435 Wright, Alanna Susan .... 403,442 Wright, Arnold MelvIn 552 Wright, Cheryl Jean 552 Wright, Deborah Pauley 442 Wright Gary Paul 552 Wright, John A 467 Wuerthner, Andrea Lou , , . 340, 439,552 Wupper, Elizabeth L 552 Wyalt, Amy Lynn . . . 341,440 Wynn, Alfred Lee , 315,318 Wynn, Molly Holland . . 387,441 Yamagala, Gale Yukiko 550 Yasukawa, Eric Akio 474 Yeargain, Linda Jo 435 Yee, Donald 480 Yee, Wing Tim 460 Vesberger, Darlene A 552 oches, Carol Ann 435 Yoneii, Sheryl Sue 482 Yoshioka, Glenn Tokuo .... 473 Young, Daniel Earl 261 Young, James Edward 459 Young, Robert Morris 488 Youngman, Ronald Edward , . 378 Zaid, Yahya Abdoulkarim ,301 Zaiac, Bonnie Faye 437 Zamzow, David Michael . . 338 Zanders, Michael Fred . . . , 420 Zarlengo, Barbara E 435 Zarlengo, Mary M 435 Zavatti, Samuel M 415,552 Zech, Grady Jane 441 Zeh, Bonnie Anderson . . . 437,458 Zeitlin, Mark David 552 Zelenik, John R 491 Zeller, David Earl 552 Zelzer, Carol Sue 440 Ziegler, Jennifer Wynn , , , 387,44! Zimmerman, Jerold Lee . , . 232, 259.280,284,420,552 Zimmerman, Linda Lee ... 33? Zimmerman, Susan Jeanne . . 235, j 439.570 Zlatic. Michael Joseph ... 48C Zoellner, jerry Lee 473 Zucker, Joan 465 Zullo, Steven Ralph ' P 562 rrr r rT . 563 c to ■o (0 .. - o £ o Z 1 Kt mJS R U U) the task of telling a year I . :i % 1969 1969 1969 From the beginning of our venture last spring, one thought has pernneated our entire effort: change. We wanted a different kind of yearbook, one which spoke to the students with relevance. Let ' s face it. Yearbooks are on the way out. The happy memory book is becoming hard to write because the memories may not be so happy. Stu- dents are tuned in to what ' s going on around them, but yearbooks haven ' t acknowledged that fact yet. This staff is not willing to hand you a book of stagnant tradition. We want you to be able to distinguish this year -1969- from all the rest and look back on the facts as well as the spirit. We can look back on our project and proclaim foolishness for trying to fight the impossible: events that don ' t correspond to our deadlines, the endless worry that our ideas weren ' t being car- ried out right somewhere in Missouri, suffering grade points, a million pictures missing. But our main problem doesn ' t lie with us. It was those of you who kept reminding us of the way things have always been done, of books we ' d rather forget. Refusing to accept change in something as ir- relevant as a college yearbook is only indicative of the far greater ills of our society. On the other hand, some of you climbed up on our cloud. We didn ' t even lose sight of what we were really trying to do, even in the midst of the most boring sections of the book. If we had, we would have given up on a potentially useless effort. This book, as all yearbooks, remains a record, but hopefully a ' more accurate, more complete and more relevant story than has been told in the past. zaaisr We don ' t care if you like our book. We know now that we are capable of what we have done - nothing more, nothing less. And only we can measure the success of our venture. carol porter editor-in-chief L Chris goodwin, copy editor from whose pen flowed our very thoughts and who kept our typists in line, put meaning into our endless flow of pictures, and managed to i eep the only tidy corner in the entire office. jim lee, layout editor who could whip out the fanciest layouts in a matter of seconds and who finally mastered chocolate ice cream cones, whimpering puppies and the art of procrastination while putting forth the most imaginative design ever to hit the world of yearbooks . . . i Stephen hatchell, managing editor always a smile a word for everyone the firm hand of order in the midst of chaos who had the nicest way of getting things done and whom the printers can blame for the mailing boxes which took a week to open. 566 cathy gerhauser, business manager nnile-a-nninute money bags whose brain worked faster than any known computer who always had our pay checks ready, INs signed and the most copious records a true credit to the female race and a fine partner in this racket called the yearbook. linda houdek, receptionist and photo coordinator who never lost her temper or her humor even when photographers didn ' t show, seniors missed the photo deadline by three months, an alum demanded a 1919 Coloradan, or the staff took off as she kept house. 1 1 s . 1 ik 1 fl 1 sue ellen Harrison, assistant managing editor and seniors editor who took on anything and everything who holds the record for late hours while pondering over her " art " who took the dullest section in the book and transformed it into one of the best while nobody was looking. 567 Carolyn moore, organizations who took on the bubonic plague for the second time around and tried again to learn the difference between theta phi alpha and omicron beta pi. although considered masochistic, she will be hard to replace. iiHiffliiy patti o ' donnell, asst. layout editor who had a knack with rectangles and mug shots and always a laugh for us. nancy elliott, darrell boyle, asst. copy editors who never had much to do but tediously attended to our commas, capitals and question marks. rich Kuhling, head photographer fast-talking picture wizard who concocted the zaniest ideas of all — who waited for the sun to rise six days in a row, snuck into the UAAC with the bread, turned on the lights, burned the slide and produced our masterpiece title page. . . once he remembered the film. nancy east, university lite putting new life where it should have been long ago collecting dailys and what ' s really important??? rick taylor, fraternities kathy mccarty, asst. j.j. trying to round up 4 V bunches of rowdy boys to have their picture taken, i % dick provost, lorrie lesher, residences how to make each wing look different and still finish first. linda drew, zee brown, sororities the endless race from house to house people who couldn ' t identify their sisters and the busy work composites. kathy tilden, exchange podunk u. wishes to exchange yearbooks with you and how to say no politely. ' ? ' i00 m bob stailey, athletics tracking down coaches and nnaking miserable seasons sound not so bad. susie Zimmerman, royalty who took her job in the right light vein and somehow found some queens. pris bickel, pacesetters getting them in Who ' s Who on time this year and giving them a banquet. linda svore, publications dealing with matters yet unpublished. rachel glueck, asuc two bureaucracies giving problems- uc vs. coloradan. cathy hofman, academics the never-ending section requiring never-ending efforts. 570 typists: mary berkeley, Susan schuldberg, heidi hoffman, betsy goldsmith, head typist. ttie unsung song weary fingers, sore backs, tieadaches. thiey get called at every odd tiour and respond in the best of spirits. plodding on to finish the book . . . photographers: jay mattier, deeann wendt, ron wohlauer, dick snyder, rich kuhling, torn nance, dave smith. dozens of group shots left to be taken and ideas running low . . . creation and experinnentation . . . subject to our chopping, cutting and forgetting . . losing their pieces of art . . . we don ' t deserve their loyalty and we get it time after time . . . this is their book. Further acknowledgements — trances pierce, student activities financial manager who, in her final year at the University, always gave air to our tears, frustrations and overwhelming joys. she was only a flight below and we had a hotline out the window. she was able to find money trees in unknown places and helped us through financial reports, budgets, audits, a wise head to help us through the money world . . . and all the others. j.k. emery, publications director who knows the ins and outs of every trick in the trade and tried to jam them all in my head in 12 short months. p. raymond Johnson, purchasing agent who led me through the red tape of the big world waiting outside my office door. walsworth publishing company, inc. the book will speak for itself. oditionai credits ■ lee - cover design re ' sy goldsmith, dicK provost. Ian woods ■ index 3uise giliiland. cmdy tiaupert - organizations • athy bowden. debby tiockensmith bonnie cottle - typists ;.3ry baker, gii campbeil, mike Connelly, kent gunnufson, bf ian hayden. ■ - m hobbs, eilis kingman i Patrick mcgraw, don ober- : ock. terry olds, deedee ross. lerry stowall, colin ■dvlor - photograpt y .diorama studios, don carlson studio, markay photograptiers, -ason Owens studio snows studio of ptiotograptiy ■ senior ptiotos. mike kitelev - greek photograptiy they did it all — they did it well — they did it on time- no editor could ask for nnore. cip m WALSWORTH larrriior Mo I S A. 571 above all, the role of the student is to be- come aware, right now, although lacking in ex- perience, we are at a peak in concentrated study and thought process and perhaps a peak in aware- ness, we have been forced to examine the issues -, I sides - sometimes more emphatically than other times, we know this: we want to go on thinking . . . society is geared toward the educated man but it also combines its prejudices and limitations to produce and cater to many of our fears, soci- ety ' s emphasis on the educated man is worthless if he cannot be more than just himself; if he cannot be aware of less education, less fortune and dif- ferent colors, if he cannot be concerned, if he cannot take action, the student, in his academic krole, is merely taking the first step, what we 1 want is to walk freely and responsibly. W 5« ' %-•

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

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1972 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


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