University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 284
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 284 of the 1952 volume:
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Student Government Sa Publications. .15
Classes . . ....... . . 27
Athletics ......... . . 82
Greeks . . ....... . . 113
Royalty .......... . . . 168
Student Activities ..... . . . 178
Clubs 84. Organizations. . . . . .199
Eight 0,Clocl: Classes . .. Relaxation...
Chapel . . . Coffee Hours...
to the student 'to Whom all this mean:
Study. . . Games
Play . . . Dances
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Mary Reed. Library
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Business Administration Building
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Daniel D Feder Alfred C. Nelson Carroll Galbreath
Dean Academic Admmisircmon Vice Chancellor Decxn of Students
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Cecil Puckett Clarence Knudson Gordon ohnson
Decm College of Business Admlmstrczhon Dean, College of Engineering Dean College of Law
Presented here are some of those people that many
students seem to put in a "never-never" land. Mention the
word "Administration" and many react as though you had
brought up something that is outside the realm of compre-
hension. It is the administration that must coordinate all of
the functions of the school. From the Chancellor who is
responsible for the entire operation, through the Deans
who are responsible for their respective fields down to those
who are concerned solely with the student and his personal
interests, all are part of the "administration"
To understand the large problems of the university as
a whole, and the smallest problems of each student at the
same time is an insurmountable task. To work for all whose
interest is in the university, whether temporarily or perma-
mently, is a challenge that is difficult to meet.
K: H ' .,
59,1 ' ,
Albert C. Jacobs
Dean, Graduate College
Alfred Serafin Catherine Northrup
Coordinator of Student Activities Dean of Women
Robert W. Selig
The Board of Trustees is composed of twenty-
eight members elected in classes of seven with terms
of four years. This group is responsible for the "fi-
nancial fate" of the university. Between sessions of
the full board, the executive council of eight members
takes over. This group is composed of outstanding
citizens in the community who are willing to devote
many hours to the welfare of the university.
Ralph B. Mayo Glenn R Phillips MOIUSOH Shaff0f
Harold Silver A N Williams
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I'd like to be on one of those sin investigating committees."
The real power of DU's student government lies in the
hands of the Student Senate. Composed of the representa-
tives of the three under-graduate colleges and the College
of Law, this body has control of all the student activity fees.
They are responsible for the allotment of these fees to the
various groups and organizations requesting money from
the budget. The Senate also acts as a coordinating body for
all student activities and has the power to appoint members
to various groups such as the Board of Governors and the
Board of Publications.
ROW 1: lean Carr, Ben Evans, Vice President: Iim Shepherd, President: Marjorie Opie, Secretary: Al Serafin, Dan Sparr. ROW 2: Winifred Peterson, Don
Carline, lim Coleman, lack Grout, Warren Tasset, Charles Howie, Dick Soennichsen, Bob Gesell. ROW 3: Louise Watson, Stu Shryer, Carl Mayer, Bob
Iones, Don Finberg, Patti Hoffman, Belly Klepp, Barbara Loggins.
Carr. Sally Campbell, Winnie Peterson, Lois Winters, Betty Lyster, Betty Hoyt, Gerry Patterson. ROW 2: Deatt Hudson, Anna
verly Cochran, Dean Daniel Feder, Chancellor Albert Jacobs, Dean Carroll Galbreath, Louis Watson, Patti Hoffman. HOW 3:
Don Carline, Ben Evans, Leo Iohnson, Iack Mehl, Don Finberq, Bob Day, Iames Shepherd, Nancy Mosher. ROW 4: Dick Soen-
Leavel, lack Grout, Warren Tassel, Maurice Iohnson, Morton McGinley, Iames Coleman, Charles Howie.
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Advisory Council is sponsored by Omicron Delta
the men's honorary fraternity. It is composed of
student leaders, members of ODK and Mortar
Through informal "off the record" meetings with
Chancellor, various deans and sundry other university
wheels, problems are brought before the
These are problems of both the university and the
and a solution or mutual understanding is the goal
discussions. Meetings are held several times through
and frankness is encouraged at all times. The stu-
representatives try to bring the attitude of the students
various phases of the university, while those from
bring the other viewpoint. It is a council
strives to bring better undersanding between the student
tlie administration of the university.
"And all the little wheels go 'round and 'round
. . , .. ,. .2 H.
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Problems of special interest to the students on the
University Park Campus are handled by the Campus
Commission. Supervision of school elections, helping
other organizations and underwriting of many all-
school dances were included in their program.
Among their other activities, the Campus Commis-
sion found time to go to the DU-Wyoming football
game to learn more about other student governments
and to cement friendly relations between the two
ROW 1: Bonnie Kroqh, Iim Coleman, President A1 Sercxfin. ROW 2:
Loggins, Patti Hoffman, Don Finberg, Marjorie Opie, Winifred Peterson.
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The Commerce Commission handles the thousand
and one problems that arise in the College of Busi-
ness Administration. They handle many of the same
jobs as the Campus Commission, but they have many
that are concerned solely with the Bizad school.
Parking for students on the Civic Center Campus,
consideration of the honor system for this school
and many other questions were considered by this
ROW 1: Ed Stunauer, Treasurer: Carol Collins, Vice President: Warren
President: Mary Lou Shroyer, Secretary. ROW 2: Carl Melzer, Louise
Doris Peters, Iim Shepherd, Seymour Austin, lack Grout, Barbara Kendall
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l Iohn Lawson, Vice President: Charles I-lowey, Ben Evans, Presidenig
Gabel, Secretary. ROW 2: lim Coleman, H. O. Iacobson, Iim Norberq.
, Darroll Powell, Marian Denny, Iohn Noel.
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The boys way down south in the temporaries have
plenty of problems of their own, and these problems
are well handled by the Engineers' Commission. One
of the most active governing bodies on the campus,
they work hard to help those in the Engineering
school. They supervise and coordinate such activities
as Engineers' Day, the Engineers' Dance and their
own quarterly magazine, the Denver Engineer.
DC-IQGE-DCYIQGE-QQQJQQQGR-JC-IQ GS-QC-ZBGRvDQ-ZQGL-Xvlb GR-DCYIQGXYDQTJQ-Za GR-DQ-i3 GR-D CYIQGE D
Ioe Gallegos, Iohn Sandor, Earl Boltz Gordon Mayberry Vice President
Molen, President: Bill I-lilly, Secretary-Treasurer: Fred Volz, Roger Iohn-
Calhoun. ROW 2: Gordon Iohnsion, Advisor: R. Deane Mayer.
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The Board of Governors of the Law School is a
student governing organization. They supervise all
the activities carried on by the law students and also
handle many of the problems of the College of Law.
The annual Derby Day held in the spring is spon-
sored by the students. This is the day when the
tables are turned on the Law faculty, and the stu-
dents take over. "Dicta," the official publication of
the Law School, is also a student project.
The Graduate Student Council was formed just
two years ago and has been very active. The council
coordinates the activities of the Graduate School with
the rest of the university. The official publication of
the school is the "Master Key," a magazine of interest
to those in the Graduate College and alumni. The
problems, complaints and suggestions of graduate
students are handled by this council.
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HOW 1: Mary Richardson, George Crocker, Eugene McLoone, Iohn Briggs
urer: Norman Loats, President: Donna Spragg, Secretary, Lois Herman, Mr
ing. ROW 2: Iames Wood, Philip McGi1livaz.
The Board of Publications has the final say-so in
all matters dealing with student publications. This
board is responsible for the election of all editors to
these publications. Theirs is the never ending prob-
lem of trying to get the best publications in terms of
quantity and quality with a restricted budget. They
supervise the Clarion, Kynewisbok, Foothills, Denver
Engineer, D Book and the Student Directory.
,, , ,
ROW 1: Al Serafin, Patti Hoffman, Iane Dornberg, Secretaryg Deatt Hudson
eri Hatton, Chairman. HOW 2: Dr. Swallow, Iohn Dornberg, Maury
Martin Svehla, Dick Soennichsen, Stu Shryer, Bill Clark, Robert Rhode
. .1 p'
out from the Engineering buildings is a maga-
is full of real interesting technical terms and some
that aren't usually printed in church publications.
is the Denver Engineer, the official publication of
of Engineering. Many of the students within
ic llege write for the Denver Engineer, but the source
their jokes is considered a deep secret. Although it is a
publication, the Denver Engineer has made great
in the few years it has been published.
1: Robert Thomas, Business Manager: Verne Hough, Co-Editor: Virgil Gabel, Production Editor: Martin Svehla, Co-Editor. ROW 2: Don
Flavius Rowell, Roy Doan, Gilbert Draper, Robert Rutter, Bernard McCarthy.
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Forgive us, they're Engineers!
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The sports sioff
The Clarion staff of bold, aggressive reporters
Every Wednesday and Sunday in the basement of
Carnegie Hall, the Clarion was made up. Screams of
profanity, the clang of typewriters and maybe some
normal conversation could be heard throughout the
day and night when the work was done. Even the
rabbit, which was their star reporter, joined in the
confusion. The Clarion office holds the record of
the year for matching and marrying off more couples
than any other department in school. With the con-
fusion, the rabbit, the romances, and all the other
diversions thrown in, the Clarion still managed to be
distributed at the appointed time.
The news stuff
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Assistant News Editor
Assistant News Editor
Civic Center Editor
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The Editor, Sports Editor cmd their star reporter
Whipping up another fight story
The Society staff
Another one of those smelly editofiqls
Dick Soennlchsen, Editor
Well, what have we here? They must be human,
because they look almost human. These humans
don't act like those people, though. Oh, it's the
Kynewisbok staff . . . that explains it! Everybody
knows that the staff of the K-Book doesn't act like
other people, and sometimes aren't considered quite
normal. Who in their right mind would work until
the wee hours night after night except people like
those on the Kynewisbok? It takes all kinds of
people to make the world go around, but these
probably make it go backwards.
Sophicx Oka proves that at least oneof the K-Book stoii is working
Barbara Loggins, Phil Worden, Marge Tanner. lane Caichur.
Ted Castor, Art Editor
lack Neslon, Bill Lecwel
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8: Caption Editors
Ted Castor -
Marjorie Tanner, Pat
Castor, Gloria Bass
Sophia Oka, Barbara
Bill Leavel, Jane
Catchur, Josie Elledge
jack Dillon, jack
Mehl, Dick Thompson
Bob LaGesse, Ed
Maker, Earle Clarke
Portraits by Abdoo
35 fi 'r
Which one of ihese people won S11,510.55?
Richardson, Dick Soennichsen, Barbara Loggins, Iim Ritchie. ROW 2: Marge Tanner, Ted Casior, Sue Burriit, Phil Worden, Iane Catchur.
Barbara Robinson, Associate Editor: Doris Harvey, Associate Editor:
Deatt Hudson, Editor.
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Foothills is the literary publication at the univer
sity. just started a few years ago, this booklet has
established itself as a permanent institution at DU.
Although a limited budget has forced Foothills to
cut its number of issues per year, it still maintains its
goal of presenting the best of the literary efforts of
Mary Kay Cunningham, Assistant Editor: Diane McClintock, Editor.
When the new freshmen register in the fall, they
are presented with a small booklet that gives them all
the inside "dope" about Denver University. This is
the D Book which lists all the pertinent data that is
of interest to the new student. Listing all the honor-
ary organizations, the functions of different depart-
ments and many other facts every student should
know, this publication is a great help, both to the
new student and to those that have been in school
for some time.
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Philip D. Caine
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Iizimas R.iDQ1qkeu:3 I
Florence Me -Dwwfg .
Cd3'oliriQ H5 Elledqe
,Betty I. Fabian
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Prcmces M. ,Freeman
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Barbara E. Frey
Gladys L. Frick
Allan A. Gemmell
Ierry R. Gleason
Mary C. Golder
Charlane A. Graves
Ioan D. Graves
Agnes M. Grissinger
Nylan D. Gyllstrom
Louise M. Halasz
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"Certainly I know it's the boys' dorm!"
Kim 55 A
Donna M. Hand
Paula C. Hannah
Glenn C. Harris
Esther E. Heckel
Glenita R. Hendershot
Yvonne A. Hinrichs
Wilma E. Horsley
Betty L. Hurley
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Shirley G. Iohaninqsmeir
Ronald W. Johnson
Frank C. Kirby ' -
Dorothea M. Knudsen
Adalyn M. Koets
Richard- G. Koplitz
Bnrton E. Lamkin
Paula B. Lorna
Marvin L. Long:
George R. McClain
Marie D. McCoy
Sheila A. McDonald
,Barbara R. McEvoy
Charles C. McMurray
Galen L. McPherson
Irene A. Maloof'
Ginger I. Martin
Shirley T. Martin
'Patricia I. Mead
Anita I. Mekelborg
Jean G. Miller
Iohn R. Mitchell
Sylvia M. Mocroft
Kathryn R. Morton
Ioan E. Mudd
Glehri Murphy 1
Lawrence G. Nash
Owen Oh .-
Shirley D: Peppers! A
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Lois C. Perrin
Marilyn S. Quinn
Barbara E. Rhodes
Catherine M. Rickeri
Wayne T. Seitz
Leonard M, Semenza
Wilma I. Shields
Mel L. Shriner
William F. Shultz
Iohn L. Simpson
"Are you sure that baske! weaving is cr fresh-
man requirement? "
Sue C. Skinner
William E. Stine
Nancy A. Sweet
Betty M. Taniguchi
Larry L. Toadvine
Lois E. Tucker
Carolyn M. Turnquist
lane M. Vehara
George S. Walter
Ianis I. Weeks
Ieanetie A. Wheatley
Kathryn M. Whitaker
Everett B. Williams
Virginia A. Willimont
Ioan D. Yan-len
Ethel Y. Yanaru
Sylvafi F. Zwick
"Who is that wind-blown Sophomore with 92
irons in the fire?" "Why does she have that I-
I-should-be-attending-look in her eye?" You, sir,
must be the one on campus who doesn't,know Sue
Burritt, assistant editor of the K-Book, Treasurer of
The left-handed man who draws impression-
istic cartoons for the Clarion is Dale Bush.
This adrenalin-burning, smiling lad is of
special interest to those who make a study
of perpetual motion. One of the "finger in
every pie" type of people, our Bush is active
in other ways, such as being a back-flipping
cheerleader, a KVDU mike hound, and an
Il! E: t piggy flfp
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. . . and on into the night.
If that boy playing the piano looks like
Schroeder to you, a mistake has been made
-Schroeder doesn-'t sing, you know. The lad
playing the piano is Alex Campbell, the
musical genius who has been taking lessons
for 20 years. This is the same Alex Campbell
who was a Pioneer last year, is in IFC, and is
a member of two bands, four choruses, and a
Alpha Lambda Delta, Clarion reporter, Parakeets-
A FRANCELL LEE
"Miss Francell" has found herself very busy
this year with French Club, Parakeets, Alpha
Lambda Delta and a large engagement ting.
Not known as the shy retiring type, she has a
habit of making people feel at ease-whether
they like it or not. Only 18 and planning to
graduate next year, we have heard that her
secret ambition is to become the world's
youngest Phi Beta Kappa.
This little girl with the bright hair and per-
sonality to match is Janie Rankin. Even
though she became a student nurse this year,
she has remained active as head majorette and
swung a large silver baton at the football
games in the fall. Seen often with a certain
athlete, Miss R. is suspected of having more
than a sporting interest in hockey games.
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"Honest jack," the friend to all. The future
teacher who makes us all want to go to high
school again just to hear his jokes. The only
man on campus who sneers at people who
laugh at his humor. Last year's Freshman
King has turned into President of Intercol-
legiate Knights and a big man in IFC. Our
Jack is known as the world's most friendly
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A Claire L. Allen' D'
Tom R. Allen
'Rqnclil L. 4'Bcrkdo'11
'wultcgm 11. Bqrnicoat
Mary 'I. Bechibld-
Rebecca G. Benson
. Sue Buftift
4 Beverly F. Canty
Len-y R1 Case
Pcruficia' A. 'Chorley
Duane' D. Deboer
Mary S. Dick
Shirley I. Diehl
lack C.,Di11on ,,
Mary A. Draper
Terry C. Bcxkin
Terrell R. Edgar
I o Ann Fam
Iudy G. Farnsworth
Icnnes W. Fitzgerald
Vera D. Poicmi
Donna M. Gaddis
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Norma I. Gamer
Richard P. Gilmore
JoAnn K. Finch
Ardyce V. Glover
Marcia L. Gore
Iohn A. Grieblinq
Gregory I. Guincm
Mary L. Haley
Gene O. Heaton
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The week-end course is skioloqy
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Ioyce E. Hebrew
Nancy L. Helvey
Dorothy L. Henning
Lois A. Horsley
Robert QA. Howell
Beverly L. Hubka
Ronald F. Huskey
Bonnie R. Isbester
Marian S. Iackson
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Fred E. Ioelner
Barbara L. Iones
Pauline I, Iones
Louann M. Iurgens
Mary C. Lanius
Shirley I. Lewis
Mel L. Lichi
Tune M. Luthl
Ira V. McCauley
Bonabel I. McDonald
Edna M. Macaron
Fred I. Martin
William K. Mason
Keith A. Merriman
Karen M. Millay
Robert W. Mitchell
Marilyn I. Mohr
Donald L. Moller
Richard C. Morrell
Roberta D. Neale
Patricia A. Nelson
Nancy A. Nordlund
Dona R. Olmstead
Raymond P. Overfleld
Elmer L. Peterson
Aloha L. Pettit
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Betty I. Redburn
William M. Redding
Allan S. Risley
Don C. Robinson
Phillip G. Rose
Robert B. Rucker
Donald E. Rugg
Io B. Rustcrd
Anne D. Salvo
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"I was supposed to be in by 10:30. But
Donald G. Schaffer
Betty I. Shown
Iocm H. Sispelcz
Marion E. Skinner
Melvin L. Stunbridge
Leslie E. Sicmsbery
Marjorie A. Tonner
Catherine A. Thill
Richard E. Tibbetts
Iohn M. Truzzolino
Sylvia A. Tudor
Louis W. Vacura
Elouise E. Velasquea
Charles L. Waly
Charles G. Wathen
Lois M. Whittaker
Virginia M. Williamson
Alan M. Willlmont
Osmund H. Wong
Robett L. Woodrell
Barbara L. Young
Dean E. Young
Harden F. Young
ii , Jo ANNE ASPINALL
iIf you like being an officer you should be
JoAnne Aspinall. This blond baby-doll type
lady is Vice President of Civic Center AWS
yand Vice President of her sorority. She also
'is an active member of YM-YW, Parakeets,
and was Homecoming Queen attendant this
yyear. Lately she has been seen sporting an
interesting looking diamond ring on third
,finger, left hand.
,f I .
av fn, g
ul I 4-s
'I g Ky, .
This outstanding lad has what is commonly
referred to as an educated toe. To those of
us who don't understand football talk, this
means that when the time comes to kick the
ball between the goal posts, this is the man
who does it every time. Besides being talented
he is intelligent, popular fpresident of his
fraternityj, and handsome fKynewisbok king
Did you ever see a man with seventeen head-
aches? If not, you should meet Flaherty. This
amazing amiable IFC president finds that his
charge of the seventeen fraternities is often
more pain than pleasure but he always- comes
up smiling. He enjoys it. Obviously a man of
many talents, ODK member Flaherty is the
oldest and dearest friend to all he meets.
i ne is
An old hand at being a class officer, our
Dotty was Vice President of the sophomore
class when she was a sophomore and Secre-
tary of the junior class when she was a junior
-this all seems very logical. Besides this, the
friendly little blond is a member of Campus
Commission and will be the incoming secre-
tary of Pan Hellenic Council.
This is the young lady who, whenever she is
in charge of anything, can be trusted to make
it go over. A ball of fire coed journalist, she
might be partly blamed for some of the activi-
ties of that group this year. She is also a
member of the student Y, publicity chairman
of the United Fund Drive, and new vice
president of Civic Center AWS.
fd XE , if
. . - 1
The pride and joy of the Civic Center Cam-
pus is Miss K. President of downtown Para-
keets this year, next year she will take over
the most important office of all by becoming
AWS president. Anyone who isn't impressed
by this bright lady should have his head ex-
amined because 50 thousand Civic Center
people can't be wrong.
I. f . - .ra il'
i Fri, V71-5 3'-jill fi-fb? 1,-Y-7'
A l Fiji if lbs i W I5?,gj
l ei f 1 M lr' I -
A aifia. 6541 is
W Lv-fl Qui' Q-1-1 "3-I 1-ri' i '-'-. 'F "
. ,. ' " - MARY LOU SHROYER
lp-H .R The dark-haired young lady .you see here is
3 ,gl Mary Lou Shroyer who is active on the Com-
if I merce Commission and in other prominent
J" , LH organizations on the Civic Center Campus.
aff' lf X Mary Lou can always be depended upon to
4 l ' 'la J - e-e- ef do an 'ob com letel whenever it is iven to
' Kg 7 K YJ P Y . . g
'X I . , ff- her. Besides the activities on the downtown
- ' l 4n--,W.f campus, Mary Lou has found time to be very
-. active in the Parakeets.
xl x L xx -- f,
l R 'V 4,
y y DICK SOENNICHSEN
who is Richard Soennichsen?" . . . Who is
Richard Soennichsen! Do you mean to say
thgat you have never heard of the illustrious,
important, handsome editor of the Kynewis-
btik? Do you mean to tell me that the im-
name of Soennichsen, the name you
to spell, has never been brought to your
before? Do you mean to say you have
heard of this one-man crusade against
yearbooks?" . . . "No."
by U 'A'-st.
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Small, but certainly not insignificant, is
N Louise Watson. President of Civic Center
f -W , Cam us AWS this ear, she made Who's
, i ' Who and was elected resident of her soror-
ity for next year. Recognized by her long
,f--3-"LM I . .
H57-f blond locks, the "Sweetheart of A K Psi" is
noted for her unfailin attendance and inter-
est in Student Senate and Commerce Com-
Iohn P. Anderson
Mary I. Arnold
Ruth I. Aspinall
Charles L. Aumiller
-I' igriw -vin-Y O .I
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:srl 51:3 .
Kenneih O. Baird
Donald G. Baker
Albert M. Baldwin
Rex H. Basinger
Yvonne L. Bauer
DU offers all the comforts of home
Shirley A. Baughman
William R. Benion
Charles M. Bond
Reber! W. Boxer
Don E. Bradbury
Erma I. Brown
Iohn A. Byrd
M. LaVerne Cart
Iohn M. Clcrqeii l
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"l".'5" ' N
Leonard A. Collupy
Marvin K. Coughenour
Robert E. Counsellor
William I- Crist
Iohn T. Cruickshank
Leona E. Cunningham
Helen L. Dais
Ed M. Davis
Edith F. Davis
Floris F. Davis
Marion L. Dawson
Otis C. deLonq, Ir.
Iohn F. Denson
Louis l. Dlllenback
Gene R. Doner
Glen S. Douthlt
Carl I. Dovel
Francis S. Doyle
Evelyn L. Dupay
Glen L. Eckenrolh
Shirley E. Ertel
Henry I. Esser, Ir.
Virginia G. Failor
Edward W. Fay
Dale A. Fesier
Ruth E. Frost
Laurel A. Genimell
Io Ann Gholson
Cherie C. Goss
Richard E. Grothe
Marlin L. Hadley
Robert S. Hahn
William W. Hakanson
Elaine E. Haley
Bettyan L. Halleck
Iohn R. Hamilion
Robert C. I-lamilion
William R. Hamrick
Dorothy M. Hansen
Dixie L. Harrington
Robert W. Harris
Iames N. Haynes
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"Oh Come on, everybody wears pajamas
Marilyn A. Hiqginbott
Holland E. Hill
Alice A. Hirsch
Dolores D. Hodapp
Irwin I. Hoffman
Gordon M. Hummel
Wallace D. Hunier
lack G. Huiton
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Richard L. Imber
Perry Israel. lr.
Lex W. lameson
Dorothy E. Iohnson
Robert W. Iohnson
Marilyn V. Kall
Helen E. Kundert
Barbara I. Law
Omar R. Lowe
Ben A. Lucero
Donald A. Lundberg
Bruce R. Maclfarland
Richard F. McAteer
Diane A. McClintock
Helen L. McDonald
True S. McKenry
Else W. Madsen
I. Lewis Mallory, Ir.
Donald R. Mason
Ieny A. Merlino
Duane S. Michals
Herbert A. Mickler
Marilyn A. Miller
Iames R, Mondt
Elmer D. Monlano
Don H. Muller
Palsy R. Murphy
Ioanne A. Myers
f' X '.4
Paul R. Myers
A. Bradley Naegle
Marjorie T. Nakamura
Dale L. Neff
Lenore C. Neill
Mary I. Olson
G. Richard Oppfelt
Leslie H. Ota
r X -
"He was only this high, but oh, Whai a man!"
Z W Agnes C. Pace
Virginia M. Page
Ann S. Parks
Lester D. Pedicord
Valerie A. Peecher
Doris L. Peters
Dolores A. Pfarr
Iesus S. Pine-da
Norman I. Porter
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Virgil L. Prater
Ted A. Proske
Iesse F. Ray
Iane L. Robinson
Montero F. Rodriquez
Mary E. Roll
Barbara I. Ross
Euqene D. Rouse
Mary E. Schneider
Mary Mae Scott
Ronald L. Seeley
Robert W. Settles
Duke B. Shepherd
Martha L. Shivvers
Mary L. Shroyer
Iames H. Skinner, Ir.
Bill L. Skufca
Robert C. Smead
Patricia A. Smith
H. Richard Soennichsen
William G. Stadtlander
Leonard H. Stoker
Paul A. Stokes
Earl B. Stroup
Flora L. Stickle
Robert D. Stull
Dorothy M. Sujata
Barbara I. Swanson
Abdul H. Tahhan
Beverlie I. Taylor
Allan C. Templeton
Sonia M. Torgeson
Icfseph Torres, Ir.
Ruth: L. 'Tru-ebioad
Bvarbeinrci T. Wm1ne
Ann A 'Wcuscm
Chfavles D Www
Maryam L. Weber
Ee-v-exllv I1 Wemd'l
Ehaezihenh P Wllkm
MGTY 'I' Waimea
Clyde L Zmhmfewmm-n
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The large amiable fellow with money on his
mind really isn't a feelthy capitalist, but was
just in charge of the United Fund Drive.
Gordon, besides being a top debater and a
member of Tau Kappa Alpha, is an active
member of the Student Christian Association
and ODK. He has more than proven his
worth to the University by tackling and ac-
complishing necessary, but often unreward-
-, , ,,
7 41 om
Who is that delightful young man in the pic- W 'Q
ture wearing a straw hat and a bathing suit?
Why he is the president Arts and Sciences, 1'll-Legllrllt
Jim Coleman. This easy-going boy with am- sn
bition took over the A8cS presidency in the
middle of the year. Besides being a member
of the wrestling team, he belongs to Campus
Commission, ODK, Student Senate, and the A n y -
That lovely lady wearing the sign with "Miss
Leadership" written on it didn't just find it
behind the table at the AWS banquet - she
earned it. As president of Mentors, a member
of Mortar Board, Help Week Chairman, a
member of the Sponsor Corps, and a dozen
other activities, Dorothy has proved that to
be a leader you must have energy.
i V' i
Why does that lady in the picture look like a
clown? Because she is a clown-that is Ruth
Gardner. This cheerful individual is the spark
of the radio, speech and theatre departments
and is treasurer of Zeta Phi Eta and President
tif the Madrigal Singers. Elected to Who's
Who this year, our Ruth seems to enjoy being
funny even though she is gifted with talent
df a more serious nature.
3 4? A
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That sharp looking engineer with the slightly
noisy sport coat is Ben Evans. He is president
of the Engine College, a member of Engin-
eer's Commission, Tau Beta Society and
SSAE, and is active in Student Senate and
ODK. This amiable lad, distinguished by his
gray hair, is said to have tattooed on his chest
the motto: "There may be snow on the roof,
but there's fire in the heart."
PATT1 yo HOFFMAN
That kind-hearted lady with the dorm keys
is Counselor Hoffman. Besides being a dorm
counselor, last year's editor of the Kynewis-
bok is active as a Student Senator, a member
of the May Days' committee, a member of the
Board of Publications and was listed in
Whds Who. Also treasurer of Mortar Board
she, being kind-hearted, hasn't run off to
Mexico with the funds-yet.
BETTY FERN HOYT
Why is that pretty young lady wearing two
crowns on her head? Whenever there is a
queen chances are it will be Betty Fern. This
fair maiden, who is everything a queen
should be, is also listed in Who's Who,
President of Pan Hel, and a member of Mor-
tar Board. In recognition of these and many
other activities this year she was awarded the
greatest honor of all, the title of "Miss Uni-
versity of Denver."
That may look like an artist in the picture,
but it's really only Nanny Poo. Between ski
trips this behind-the-scenes worker may be
found doing the decorations for any of a
number of dances or dinners at the Univer-
sity. Nanny Poo is also a member of Mortar
Board, Dean's Advisory Council and was
listed this year in Who's Who. V
And this is the lady with athletes always on
her mind-oops! we meant to say athletics.
This lady, who this year was on the sports
staff of both the Kynewisbok and the Clarion,
is very active in Parakeets, Mentors, WAA,
Aquad Club, and Coed Journalists. A second-
year Pioneer, Bonnie can be depended upon
to come through whenever she is placed in
charge of any job-no matter how unre-
0 o?'xQ'X-Q Q
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g 4,35 b v
of l A STU SHRYER
It has been rumored that Marjorie Opie knits
the minutes of Student Senate meetings into
her argyles, but it has never been proven.
Besides being secretary of the Senate, Margie
is a swimmer, a Mentor, a member of Campus
Commission, Dean's Advisory Council, Mor-
tar Board and a dozen other organizations.
Best of all, however, Miss Opie is a good-
llf you see a serious-looking young man look- fm
Qing hungrily into the window of the Denver sy Q
lPost it will probably be Stu Shryer, this year's 1 . F
Fditor of the Clarion. He will be wondering
just what a University editor does when his A
year is over. Besides getting married this
year, Stu found time to belong to Deans' Ad- 'RUP xi
visory Council, Board of Publications, Stu- Q
dent Senate and to make Who's Who.
That amiable looking young man in the pic-
if ture is Warren Tasset, president of the Col-
af Q lege of Business Administration. This bun-
l av 'SX U dle of energy belongs to and takes an active
part in Student Senate, Commerce Commis-
""'l sion, Newman club, and Dean's Advisory
if Council. The golden boy of the BizAd col-
'Q' -.6 1 l - - , Q lege can be recognized by his resemblance t0
an extra powerful skyrocket. '
Frank E. Adcock
David G. Aichele
Erma L. Alexander
Alice S. Allen
Frank S. Allison
William I. Anderies
Bernard L. Anderson
Charleen M. Anderson
Emil F. Anderson, Ir.
F-fred H. Anderson
,-. . .-..-H.,--l K-,ri X
They may be Seniors, but ihey are young in spirii
Kent G. Anderson
Betty I. Andree
Donald E. Arnell
Olto R. Arnold
Elmer O. Arstein
Brown A. Arterberry
Harold L. Atkinson
Harley I. Axe
Dolores E. Baca
Fred W. Baker, Ir.
Harry C. Balek
Ioann D. Banghart
Charles I. Barnhart
Lowell L. Bartlett
Don I. Beaglehole
George V. Beamsley
Beverly A. Beatty
Georgia M. Beaver
Clarence L. Beckman
Wilbur G. Beegles
Robert H. Beers
Iay T. Bell
Darleene M. Berg
Edna N. Bergh
Robert I. Berk
Willie A. Berk
Ierome l. Berkowitz
H. Lloyd Berry
W illlam R. Berry
Corwin S. Bess
Gilbert L. Betthousert
Frederickl-l. Bickford, Ir
Billy L. Bickley
Stanley R. Bieqen
Pamela S. Blachly
Rose A. Black
Clinton E. Blauer, Ir.
Robert P. Bledsoe
Dan S. Blount
Betty I. Bch
Iohn R. Boland
Robert E. Bomqarclner
Richard B. Booton
Mary L. Bottoms
Vester C. Bradley, Ir
William C. Bradley
Charles F. Branch
Thomas H. Branch
David A. Breternitz
EEE THE GFIME
Of course you can go for half-fare if you help
Roland A. Brooks
Charles W. Brown
Dorothy C. Brown
Kenneih C. Brown
Poul K. Brown
Theodore W.- Bryan!
Charles H. Bulls
Noel A. Bullock
Lou A. Burch
Iohn R. Burden
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muim1a'E.,Gerr1me' 3 1
Williarnl l 'Gena
Calherinell-X. Carter I
Loretta R. Garter - V
Rlithl B: Oarterj
William K. Casey
Marguerlie M. Caehin
Carmen S. Catapanof
Ioseph V. Catebra
Paul I. Chabot
Sylvia F. Chadwick
William V. Champion
Nancy L. Chcmalc
Iohn A. Chapin
Robert T. Christensen
Dorothy I. Chuich
Albert N. Clark
Leonard E. 'Clark
Charles E. Clement
Richard G. Clennon
Roberl M. Clennon
Bette I. Clause
Margie A. Clowes
Beverly E. Cochran
Halcyon W. Cochran
Alan S. Cohen
Iames R. Coleman
Charles T. Collins
Dorothy C. Collins
Marie E. Collins
David S. Conant
Esther R. Connelly
Mary E. Connor
They ve had their wine Now it s time for women and son
Robert B. Conroy
Kent W. Conway
Roger L. Cooper
Robert E. Copley
Lewis l. Coulter
Benjamin F. Coutts
Cecil B. Cox
Robert L. Crabtree
Victor F. Crain
Iesse W. Crane
Thomas L. Cross
Robert D. Cilrinincjhcrm
Robert A. Dqllgs, Ir:
Thomas I, Dcrlton t
Predeiick A. Day
Rpben P. Decgragio
Marian A. Denny
Lyle A. Derry
Richard I. DeSim6ny'
Shclfilii Dhid'd E11Dili
:Orlando E. Di Ciccp
Roberi E. Dietrich
'Pcrul G. Dimmitt
David H. Dinwbodie
Thomas R. Dirmeyer'
Rdyniond' A. Dtfliglds'
Gi1bex't'T, Dgqpek' '
lbgnaldgk-Qbuucfmf ' 1
Mf1fyA: Dur1Qg -
PdulAF..Eck61mcm - '
Vincent T. Edwards
Ioanne M. Elliot
Lois I. Eppich
Doris M. Erfurdt
Iarnes H. Erfurdt
Donald L. Erjaveg
Percy I. Espeviq
Iohn N. Esselstyn
Annette L. Evans
There's one born every minute
Harry B. Evans
Robert L. Fallander
Eilene S. Felsen
Edward D. Fenoglio
Norman H. Pike
Donald L. Finberq
Audrey L. Fitzsimons
Beverly A. Flansburg
Elmer G. Fleer
David A. Fletcher
Erwin LW. Foerster'
Frances ' .Fxierichs
George E. 'Frckerl
Edwqrd S. Fnzgnk
, Victor H, Erqink
Anita L. ,Frey
E. 1'ecmFu1ton' 1 ' '
-Rlitlm E. Gafdner
William B.Gcu'ner x
Charles R. Garrity
Robert P. Gasell V
Chcrrleg P. Gibson, Ir.
Aram Ei Gidclihgs
Icihn E. Gillette
Edward! W. Glazier
Lolfeme F. Gbdel
Charles L. Gocdbcir
'GET I -fl lfl..fiQQ
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l' Il lil Qi H! ral
:T.,?T.:.f7 - ,.
EEF ,gf-A"'b Qi! T,
Roy L. Gossaqe
Ruth H. Gotilieb
Richard D. Graf
Robert L. Graham
David N. Graves
Robert N. Gray
Myra R. Greenwald
Earl T. Greineiz
Marilyn I. Greisen
xv V ,
J f-It 1,-5
ex? gr., ,,.fJf ffl
I'll never forget the day ihe
Charles L. Gress
Iohn W. Griffin
Howard B. Grooters
Iohn E. Grou!
Carolyn L. Groves
Leonard L. Gudqel
Katherine L. Haak
Robert C. Hadfield
Fred C. Hadley
Frances A. Hall
-StanleY W. Hallelt
-Helen R. 'Hallock
Robert C. Hansel
Richard A4 Harlan
Willizml. IL Hardin.
M. Bishop Harp
Willldln l... HCI1TlS
William C. Harquigt
A. Charles Has!
Shirley A. Haiiter
.lean V. Hawk
Gloria F. Hayes'
Charles R. Hazlewgod
Roberts C. Heaqey
Ellen L- Hedmun
William I. Helm, Ira
Robert 'E. Helcmder
Alan E. Henrlken
Edward D. Henjeta'
Doilalcl l.. Heyef
Bdnh P. Hill
'LeRoy' Hlll, In
Roberl B. Hill
Paul Hirsch 4
Emmetl 'I. Hoqlgkins
Hubefi IQ Hohhslein
Robert I. Hollis
Howard A. Hosek
Edward E. Houck, Ir.
Hugh V. Hough
C. Lewis Howard
Richard E. Howard
Virginia V. Howard
Charles K. Howey
Ioan A. Howie
Betty F. Hoyt
Dean Feder and friends
Elizabeth M. Hughes
L. Rae Huish
Arthur F. Hull
Richard A. Humphre-
Richard A. Hutchesor
Will E. Ieriqel
William R. Iiams
Ira E. Isenberger
Charles N. Iackson
Ernest E. Iacobson, I
George A. Ienninqs
Ioan G. Ieurink
Betty A. Iohnson
Bonnie A. Iohnson
David O. Iohnson
Donald L. Iohnson
Doris L. Iohnson
Lane I. Iohnson
Leo F. Iohnson
Lloyd R. Iohnson
Maurice W. Iohnson
Peggy E. Iohnson
Robert E. Iohnson
Robert T. Iohnson
Donald I. Iones
Lawrence V. Iones
Phyllis M. Iones
Robert L. Iones
Richard H. Kah
Howard C. Kassulke
A. Ioan Kaufman
Mohammed A. Kazimi
Leslie R. Kehl
William E. Keith
Thomas M. Kelly
William I. Kelly
Louis I. Kelsh
Helen V. Kennard
Herman T. Kennedy
Horace A. Kessler
Charles C. Keyes
William H. King
Fred F. Kinnes. Ir.
Iohn B. Kirkpatrick
Charlene I. Klausner
Eugene H. Klein
William G. Knuckles
I. David Kohn
Billings C. Kohnken
fp Travis L. Koonce
Elaine M. Krabacher
Leo O. Kramer
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mi all El my f
H' xxx, ,fu J: A, 4,1 .
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He told me he was a talen! scoui
Bonnie I. Kroqh
,R Charlene L. Krouskup
Wallace Y. Kunioka
Lee S. La Brash
'W' Don A. Lagerlef
Eugene D. Lang
Iean F. Langworthy
Diana M. Lcruiner
John F..Luwson, Ir.
'ROY I- 'I-9W1OIi
Bernapd EL Lebsock
'Theodofe W. Leik
Iocm L. Levine
Louren L. Lewis
Prederiok I. Linck, Ir.
Ioseph R. Lincoln
Robert Q. Lindel
Mary I. Little
Barbara I. Loggins
Thomas S. Loggins
Iohn B. Lough
Ioog M. Louihicm
I ohn E. Love
Bruce A. Lowery'
Ioseph T. Lowth
Ray H. Lucht
Bette C. L-undin
Fred A. Lundin
Harold G. Luntey
Ilse G. Lutzens
Beity L. Lyster
Thomas S. McCcmn
Rober! I. McClinton
Robert E. McConcqhy
Ioan A. McDaniel
David A. McDonald
Charles B. McFann
Fred W. McSwain
Donald H. Macdonald
Robert E. Machamer
loseph E. MacMillan
Virginia M. MacMillan
Katherine E. Maddock
Darrell B. Malcolm
Onward Christian Soldiers . . ."
George D. Martin
Conrad D. Martin
Francis I. Mastin
Iohn I. Maxwell
Carl W. Mayer, Ir.
Monroe M. Mayo
Anthony A. Mazzeo
Gerald L. Meer
lack I. Mehl
Iohn E. Midgley
Iohn HI. Mihovilovich
Bruce S. 'Milhollcmdl
Amelia M. Millqr ,
Ardibe M. Miller?
Ind? v. Mn-mg
101719 K. Mohqg 'V
Rcbett. A. Momqguef
'Bessiei M. MbIQHQdHY'
Alfred cj.. Mgvgqgnfqrhi
Nancy G. Moshe?
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Gene F. Overholt
Blase A. Padilla
Patrick A. Panfile
Ierome F. Pankow
5 Iarnes A. Parker
v' Vera E. Parker
Betty I. Parunqo
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"I don't care if it is the Pan-Hel Formal. My feet. hurt!
William E. Patterson
'27 Leslie H. Payne
Waldo N. Peck
Ni Ioseph H. Pendleton
'cr lames W. Perrin
Richard E. Perrin
Donald I. Perry
Allen L. Peierson
Winiired C. Peferson
'Max DQ Pew ..
Gordon E. Phifer
Patricia M. Phillips
Robert J. Packenl '
Glenn L, -Plaul
Iris L. Polk -
Richard C. Pond
Crigpin L. Porquish
Dorroll T. Powell
Roberi R. Powell
William R. Prather
Arthur E. Qixinn
Samuel Radowick, Ir.
Rachael A. Raqsdale
Ahmed A. Rahawi
Tony L. Raitz
Donald D. Hanes
Iohn M. Ranson
Edwin L. Rathbun
Philip L. 'Read
Richard R..Reaser. 1
Charles L. Rector
Elmo W. Reed
Robert' T. Reed
Albert L. Reese
Richard D. Rehbien
Kirby I. Reichmann
Paul C. Reinhart '
Edward C. Reinkoesier
Donald E. Richards
Ioseph G. Richards, Ir.
Lloyd O. Richards
Nancy I. Richards
Margaret I. Richardson
Willey M. Riggs
Louis I. Roberts
"O-o-o-h, your hands are cold!"
Ioan W. Robertson
Edwin L. Robinson
Robert F. Rogers
Alfred C. Rose
Geraldine L. Roupp
Robert C. Roush
Ira I. Royal
William W. Ruoff
Billie I. Russell
Rita A. Salmon
Syril B. Salzer
Paul F. Samples
Kenneth A. Sands
'Patricia 'F. Satterwhile
Dquglas Schcxuer '
Bernice P. Schieldsf
Edythe F. Schierbrock'
Ieqne P. sehuunq.
Dorothy I. Schlaqel
Arlo H. Schroeder'
Joanne E. 'Schuch
.Barbara -A. Schwab.
Bernard W. Scott
Lewis W.'Seaman "
Margaret AF. Seerie
Rikfhard P. Seibel
larnes L. Shcrckelford
Fern A, Shafer
Glen E. Shellenbaumr
Iames F. Shepherd
Clara R. Shindo
Arthur I. Shlnyama
Charles E. Shissler
Hugh U. Shog:klBY
Eugene Shoppell Q
Claude P. Sheri
S. Stuart Shryer
Erwin B. Shulldin
Louis E. Silvi
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Donald L. Simasko
Gerald M. Simrnerman
Robert M. Simmonds
William A. Simpson
Dolores I. Sitz
Chesier A. Smith
Earl K. Smith
Fred B. Smith, Ir.
Merrill L. Smith
Robert L. Smith.
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"But Iohn, did you have io shoot him just
because he gave you a 'D'?"
Warren A. Smith
Arthur W. Snodgrass
Oscar P. Snyder
Doris R. Soladay
Dudley I. Solomon
Roy I. Sonnleitner
Daniel B. Sparr
Norman C. Speak
Elouise C. Spears
Sidney F. Spradlin
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Helen M. Sprunck
Alvin I. Staley
Richard I. Stank
Donald D. Stevens
Herbert A. Stevens
Victor A. Sundfor
Paige C. Switzer
Benjamin M. Sykes
Richard L. Tallman
Fradelle G. Tananbauxn
Warren I. Tasse!
Henry B. Tiller
lohn G. Timmons
R. Iune Timms
Dale R. Toft
Bob I. Tomita
William V. Topel
Billie I. Torrence
Marvin E. Traver
Lois M. Trenholrne
Bertlen F. Turner '
Richard D. Upchurch
Robert D. Urbana.
Leo I.'Va1clez, Ir.
Floyd A. Vanderpool
Karl L. Van'Noclier -
Iuanita L. Veazey
.Y , ,, ,,,,
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Iohn L. Virtue
Trurman P. Waqenfuhr
loseph G. Wallace
Iames H. Wallie
Benjamin R. Walls
Iamal R. Waly
David M. Warner
Winifrecl S. Warner
Betty A. Watson
Graduation-1952, or "I'1l be seeing you . . .
Donald I. Weathermar
Betty I. Weidner
Kurt E. Weinke
B. Iimmle Wells
Sara I. Wescoat
Bruce A. Wessel
George A. Wester
Allan R, Westerbeck
Lawrence R. White
Charles E. Whitesid
Stanley M. Whilney
M. loan Whorton
Douglas A. Wigle, Ir.
Edwin C. Wigle
Iecm C. Wilcox
Iohn I. Wilder
Carl B. Williams
Clarence G. Williams
Robert C. Williams
Ionalhan W. Wilson
Newton A. Wilson
Richard A. Wilson
Edwin O. Windham, I
Lois M. Winters
Lawrence A. Wojcik
Betty I. Wolf
Robert H. Wood
David L. Wright
lames G. Yamamoto
Francis Y. Yap
William Y. Yasumura
Raymond W. Zielinski
Robert M. Zimmerman
Richard L. Zisch
l At every game a lively, bouncing sextet would
qavort before the crowd, urging them on to louder
and stronger yells for the team. Cheers for the cheer-
leaders and the great job they did for school spirit
during the year.
luck Mehl, IoAnn Pcxce, Fred Klnnes, Phyllis Icrrcxtt, Dale Bush, Iocm E. Alexander
Look, cz junior birdmcm!
The cheerleaders led the Way on the nigh! shirt parade
E. E. "Tad" Weiman
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Hoyt Brawner Neil Celley Willie Schaeffler
Basketball and Baseball Coach Hockey Coach Ski Coach
Mike Jurich Bob Seymour Wes Weber
Track Coach Swimming Coach Fooiball Scout
"Babe" Lind Tom Murphy Francis Garth
Golf Coach Swimming Coach T9I1!liS COGCI1
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Fred Nanni Tom Hugo
Conference Tackle All-Conference Guard
A11-Conference Back COffensiveJ
COLORADO COLLEGE o
In the opening game of the season Coach Johnny Baker un-
veiled what proved to be later a powerful single wing formation.
With Bob Friend doing most of the ground gaining the Crimson
and Gold crushed the Tigers, 41-0. Although the Denverites
piled up 16 first downs C.C. fumblitis contributed most of the
touchdowns to the Denver cause.
Embittered by a long-standing feud with Coach Bowden
Wyatt's Wyoming Cowboys a 27-point underdog Pioneer eleven
gave the Skyline's defending champs a run for their money.
Denver possessed a brief 7-0 lead but a costly fumble tied the
game. After a third period mental lapse john Callard scored at
the end of a 96-yard drive to knot the count, 14-14. In the final
seconds the defense collapsed and Wyoming won, 20-14.
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A Homecoming crowd of 12,000 at Hilltop Stadium watched
the Crimson and Gold bounce back from the defeat at Utah to
DENVER 56 score a smashing, 56-6, verdict over the Brigham Young Cougars.
The Cougars, obviously let down after their 20-20 tie with Wyo-
BRIGHAM YOUNG 6 ming the week before, proved no match for johnny Baker's
charges. John Callard filled in at fullback for 'injured Gene
Smaldone by individually gaining 71 yards.
COLLEGE OF THE PACIFIC 33
The Crimson and Gold forces jumped into the national head-
when they scored a 35-33 rallying victory over College of the
at San Francisco. Denver fell behind with only four
left but passes from Sam Etcheverry to Gordon Cooper,
Waibel, Dick Kenny and jim Liley covered 73-yards for the
touchdown. In that game Cooper set a new intercol-
,pass-catching record for a single season. 7
UTAH STATE 14,
. x. x -
Going into the final period of play the Pioneers led Utah
State, 7-0, but the defense collapsed and the Farmers tallied twice
in the waning minutes of play to hand Denver a 14-7 loss. The
D.U. aerial attack was grounded by the alert Utags and the
usually strong single wing ground offense was stopped cold
except for a 56-yard sustained drive in the third quarter which
netted six points.
. 6 x A
.La . '51
COLORADO A8cM 6
After a five year wait D.U. finally defeated Colorado Aggies
on the gridiron. The Pioneers waltzed to a 21-6 decision over
A8cM before a Thanksgiving Day crowd of over 20,000. Sam
Etcheverry, Gordon Cooper, Jerry Collis, Gene Smaldone, John
Zibnack, Cal Chai, Fred Nanni, Lowell' Deering and Sam Rado-
wick played their last game for the Crimson and Gold.
j j Before the first tipoff the University of Denver
basketball team was rated high by many "second
guessers," who predicted them to give Wyoming and
Utah a run for the Skyline basketball title. But for
the second consecutive year the Pioneers started the
season with a bad road trip, although this year they
switched from Madison Square Garden to a swing
through th'e Midwest and the West Coast.
j After they returned from the trip the Brawner-
men just couldn't seem to have the extra steam to
win the close ones. D.U. began the Skyline season
by dropping a listless 49-38 tilt to Utah in the Arena.
Then they crossed the mountain and turned the tables
on the Utes by outclassing them, 69-64, and lost a
close 59-53 encounter with the Brigham Young
It was at this time that much criticism was heaped
upon six-foot-six center Dale Toft who was later
shelved for several games with an injured back. Al-
though the big red-head was blamed for the team's
losing ways he established himself in the D.U. Hall
of Fame by becoming the second player in the his-
tory of the school to score more than 1,000 points.
The other was Jack Hauser, who graduated in 1949.
Seven men carried the brunt of the playing
throughout the year. They were Toft, center, john
Griffin, forward and center replacement for Toftg
Keith Patton, sophomore forward, Tom Rhone, rub-
ber-legged sophomore who added the spirit of fun
and hustle to playing his forward post, Freddie
Howell, driving senior guard, Dick Gray, deadeye
senior guard, and joe Hughes, junior guard who led
the team in individual scoring in conference games.
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Collegiate ice hockey hit an all-time high in the
three years it has been at the Arena. In fact, it re-
placed basketball as the king of winter sports at D.U.
Former Coach Vern Turner was replaced by Youth-
ful Neil Celley, All-American University of Mich-
igan graduate, freshmen were made elgible, enabling
high scoring wing Bill Abbott and goalie George
Mooney to play, and the squad was bolstered by
numerous returning lettermen.
At the end of the season the icers had compiled a
record of 13 victories, six losses and one tie. And
finished their league season with a 9-5 record which
was good enough for a second place tie with highly
rated Michigan. The Pioneers missed going to the
N.C.A.A. playoffs by dropping a 5-4 league decision
to North Dakota in the closing weeks of the season.
Late in the season Colorado College took over
first place in the Midwest Hockey conference from
the Pioneers, leaving Denver and Michigan to fight
it out for the other N.C.A.A. tourney berth. Mich-
igan finally won the bid when the Pioneers lost a
costly tilt to North Dakota. The next night, with
Bill Begg tending the goal, the Crimson and Gold
swamped the Nodaks, 7-0, but it was too late.
Outstanding during the year were defensemen
Eddie Miller and Don Burgess, who were both hon-
ored on the Midwest Hockey conference All-Star
team. Freshman wing Bill Abbott was chosen on the
loop's second All-Star squad. Abbott also set a school
individual scoring record by bettering Eddie Miller's
old mark of 44 with an output of 49 points.
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k Minus the services of such great skiers as the Wegeman
brothers, who went to the Olympic team, Coach Willie
Schaeffler's ski team was not rated to repeat the successes
they gained in 1950-51. But Schaeffler, a great conditioner
of men, rounded his squad into shape, and built the team
laround the point-getting ability of Marvin Crawford and
l The Pioneer slatmen won every meet of the year until
they went to the Dartmouth Ski Carnival. For a while it
appeared as if the squad might not get to go to the Vermont
hills to defend their title, but Denver citizens backed "their"
team by donating enough money for the trip. After a slow
start in the cross-country race the Pioneers went on to take
first place in the slalom event and move into first place at
the end of the first clay's skiing. In the last event of the meet,
the jumping event, Dartmouth pushed ahead of the Den-
verites to win the trophy.
y Four of the stars which paced the D.U. team to victory
the year before-Don johnson, Paul and Keith Wegeman,
and Don Elisha-were all gone. But in their place Denver
had Jerry Hiatt, Marvin Crawford and Magnus Bucher. At
Dartmouth, Crawford, only 19-years-old, won the Skimeister
Trophy as the Carnival's outstanding skier.
The Pioneers began the year by copping the Aspen
Intercollegiates at Aspen, Colorado, and followed that with
another success by skiing away with the honors at the Uni-
versity of Colorado-University of Wyoming Invitational at
lSteamboat Springs. The week before the Dartmouth Carnival
the Pioneers won their tenth consecutive meet over a two
what period by running off with the Eighth Annual Univer-
sity of Denver Individual. After the Dartmouth defeat the
Crimson and Gold skiers won a narrow victory in the
Nevada Invitational at Reno.
ROW 1: Dick Tcfllmcm, Albert Boe, Marvin Crawford, Roger Smcrdes, Couch Willie Schcleffler, Dale Thompson, Tony Deane, Tom Hoffman, Mcgnu
Bucher. Not in picture: Ierry Hiott, Chuck Mcddcxlone, cmd Tom Carter.
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ROW 1: Ierry Merlino, Don Day, Bill Robbie, Ioe DiPoulo, Tom Carline, Don Carline. ROW 2: lim Erfurdi, Bruce McxcFa.rlcmd, Reuben Chcrvez, Bill Kos-
sian, Ken Walker. ROW 3: Hoyt Brcwner, Coach: Gordon Cooper, Leland Scott, Stan Mczlanti, Bud Chrisman, Les Pedicord.
Coach Hoyt Brawner's baseball team again made
a remarkable showing in the eastern division. The
Pioneers were well manned in every position. Cap-
able lettermen included three pitchers, two catchers,
five infielders and three outfielders. jerry Collis, Bob
Knickrehm and "Beans" Carline provided the bulk
of the hitting power. The infield staff was ably han-
dled by first baseman Knickrehm, at second was
Donnie Day, third base found jerry Collis fast and
alert and Gordon Cooper was outstanding at short-
stop. In the outfield, particular attention was given
to these positions by Jim Erfurdt, jim Liley and Les
Pedicord. Also in the steller lineup was john Vec-
chiarelli and several rookies, Bill Robbie, joe De-
Paolo and Ken Walker. The pitching positions saw
power and control in Bud Chrisman, Dick Pond, Le-
land Scoot, Bill Kossian and curveball specialist,
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HOW 1: Ken Walser, Dave Miller, Barry Trader, Iim Mollcenbuhr, Iesse Ray, Manager Bob McClinton. ROW 2: Coach Tom Murphy, Norman Bishop,
Dave Kohn, Tom Mickelson, Thayer Masoner, Coach Bob Seymour. ROW 3: 'Ierry Allen, Floyd Failor, Loy Rovenstine, Don Brown, lim Crist, Earl Hes-
Although it is officially considered a minor sport
this year's tank team from the Hilltop was widely
publicized in even the downtown newspapers. The
Skyline champions lost only one meet during the
yearL a duel meet with Colorado A8zM at Fort
Collins. But Coach Bob Seymour and Coach Tom
Murphy's splashers proved their superiority to the
Aggies' swimming squad by defeating them in a later
meet in the D.U. pool and by winning the Skyline
crown by a narrow 75-74 verdict over the Aggies.
The margin might have been larger if the Pioneers'
relay team had not been disqualified.
ROW 1: Norm Speak, Iim Coleman, George Brennan, Pete Facchinello, A1 Iackson, Will Howard. ROW 2: Coach Lou Young, Dick Kemble, Many Feld-
man, Dave Mills, Gene Roberts, Jim Ieraldi, lim Pokipala, Manager Dick Helmstrom.
Two "little men," Will Howard and Allan Jack-
son, won Skyline championship honors in their
respective weight divisions of 125 pounds and 150
pounds to spark the Pioneer wrestling team to a
surprising third place finish in the conference meet.
Howard, president of the D-Club, retained his
title from the previous season. jackson, a sophomore,
has two more seasons to add more crowns to his
head. Other point-getter in the Skyline meet was
177 pound light heavyweight wrestler, jim Coleman.
Both Coleman and Howard are products of Denver
high schools, Howard graduating from North and
Coleman from East.
ROW l Tom Hickman Al Weber Chuck Gamty Tom Goodwin Warren Scott, and Larry Luellen. ROW 2: Ronnie Slrouse, Bob Haynes, Iohn McMa-
hon Iohn Noriega Al Holbrook and Ted Bryant ROW 3 Coach Mike Iurich Ronnie Golform, Walt Tomsic, Hugh McHugh, Ray Lucht, Mike Wargo.
Hampered by the loss of one-man track team,
jerry Biffle in 1950 the University of Denver track
team has never been able to rebuild to the standards
it once possessed. Biffle, now a member of the
Olympic team, was the whole show in previous D.U.
track meets, but since he has left Coach Mike jurich
has been faced with the task of rebuilding an entire
This year, in the D.U. Invitational Track and
Field Meet, the Pioneers netted only sin, points. All
is not bleak, however, because those men who did
garner points for the Pioneers, particularly Hugh
McHugh, are lower classmen with fine futures on
the cinder paths.
ROW l: Louie Biondi, Skid Piitle, Ioal Taylor, Ronnie Moore, Ed Nosewicz.
..Y V 4.
I N Q., i , .
ROW 1: Iack TerBorq, Iim Noonen, Herb DeVekne, Bob DuBath, Otto Ritter, Clayton Benham. ROW 2: Elwyn
Iohnson, Alvie Willis, Iim Smith, Irvin Hoffman, Chuck Shissler, Roy Smith.
FRONT: Coach Lou Young. ROW 1: Bob Douls, A1 Greedy, Doug
DeWitt. ROW 2: Dick Keefer, lim Crist, Gordon Phifer, Chuck Brunch
Gymnastics ga Rifle
ROW 1: Edmund Choy, Iesse Wood. ROW 2: Sgt. R. C. Shryer, Floyd Voncierpool, Kirby McIntosh, David Breter-
nilz, Colonel L. D. Buford.
Excellent opportunities are afforded feminine
sports enthusiasts through the intramural program
sponsored by the Women's Athletic Association.
Scheduling and coordinating a well run- field of
activities is the association's responsibility.
During fall quarter teams were playing field
hockey, and DU's WAA held the annual fall sports
day, which was a swimming meet in which five
colleges in the region participated.
Winter provided the crack women's ski team to
make a very good showing on the slopes. This is the
beginning of an outstanding team. Basketball is an-
other winter activity in which the participation ran
high among sororities and independents alike.
Spring will bring another annual sports day in
which the women will represent DU and WAA,
taking part in such sports as tennis, softball and
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Many men students again enjoyed a well sched-
uled sports program. Over 15 sports were offered
with about 2,000 interested students taking part in
Ross Wedemeyer directed this well participated
program with Dan McNellis 'as his assistant. They
ran a very complete sports schedule with touch foot-
ball high-lighting fall quarter. Basketball dominated
the winter quarter, which saw the Cats 'N Go as four
year champions. Softball occupied spring quarter
with more teams this year than previously. Sidelight-
ing these big events were skiing, swimming, tennis,
volley-ball, golf, badminton, and bowling. The track
meet during springpquarter also drew very well, and
bowling saw a better year as the team entered col-
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The Red Feather campaign gets t1 boost at hcl!-time
ferent events that were put on for the enjoyment o
all. DU's band was outstanding in these program
Other bands and groups also performed, and al
shows without exception were extraordinary.
Half-times were always interesting with the dif
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ROW 1: Flo Stickle, Wendy Miller, Secretary: Mrs. Leonard Schack, Executive Secretary: Barbara Loggins, Vice President: Betty Hoyt,
Catherine Northrup, Faculty Sponsor: Gerry Roden, Treasurer: Anna Mae Udry. ROW 2: Loucmna Churchill, Dorothy Iohnson, Lois Buckminsier,
erie Peecher, Bobby Striker, Karen Millay, Elaine Haley, Pa! Hageman, Blaine Greenspoon, Nancy Land, Betty Shown.
Panhellenic council is made up of sorority girls who
ate the all-school activities of the sororities and sponsor
activities in the name or Pan-Hel. They sponsor the
Formal in the Winter Quarter, and arrange for the
sororities to go to Fitzsimons General Hospital to entertain
service men. The Panhellenic council is made up of two
member of each sorority as a representative There IS a
Pan Hel that 1S a representative of the sorority pledges
latter group is active only during the first half of the sch
year, and go out of business when these girls go active in t
in the fall of the year. Senior Pan-Hel is a group wi h
respective sororities. We have heard the rumor that the Pan-I
meetings are used as an excuse to get together for chit-chat
much the same way as bridge parties are used, and who are
to refute rumors.
l: Kay Dubbs, Publicity: Marion Richards, Social Chairman: Barbara Loggins, President: Sally Lassila, Secretary: Judith Iennings. ROW 2
Petersen, Shirley Iohaningsmier, Dorothy Manning, Barbara Hill, Peggy Neal, ldora Bickel, Norma Fisher, Lucille Connolly, Patty Baker
Iunior Pan-Hel in one of their more serious meetings
ROW l Lucille Remen Recording Secretary Dorothy Brown Corresponding Secretary: Mary Lou Bottoms, Pledge Trainer: Georgia Beaver, President
Faith Meyer Advisor Esther Osborn Treasurer ROW 2 Iayme Rankin, Ioan Alexander, Mama Iordan, Gerry Roden, Ioyce Neece, Ieane Schilling
Mane Filson Nancy Land ROW 3 Beverly Stuclley Ioyce Hebrew, Sonia Torgeson, Ann Luscombe, Pal Larned, Sally McCartney.
A sorority is a group of girls that are bonded together for
common purpose. Now what is the purpose of the A Chi O's
They might be bound together under the common bond they at
out on, or under a different label which usually reads, "Bottle
in . . ." If there is anything that men are interested in, it is a
types of girls, and the Alpha Chis have all types. Sororities shoul
classify their women according to types. For instance: Type
Strong, athletic, well-built . . . this type you could take swimmin
or skiing and if you should hurt yourself she could carry yo
home. Type B. Small, petite, "Southern-belle" . . . this ki
would be nice if you were tired and didn't want to carry on
intelligent conversation. Type C. We won't go into detail on th
one, but this may give you a clue . . . "Let's all go to the mou
rains and have a party!" If the Alpha Chis want any more hi
on how to classify women they should consult Dr. Kinsey.
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OW 1: Ioan Graves, Beckie Benson, Helen Redding, House Mother: Ieaneite Wheatley. Sylvia Tudor. ROW 2: Nancie Malcomb, Florence Dunning
art? Garrison, Aria Warner, Gloria Stroh, Lana Turner, Bonnie Isbester. ROW 3: Lucille Connolly, Nircx Ralston, Lois Horsley, Caroline Elledge
tricia Duerson, Norma Fisher, Paula Hannah.
'The mothers and leaders of tomorrow dll ' V I L
W "What do you think of menial hygiene?"
that .ln - Tui
ROW 1: Barbara Schwob, Margaret Hosnik, Inga Schoo, Annette Evans, Dixie Harrington, Donna Bricker. BOW 2: IoAnn Finch, Kay Bolkin, LoAn
DePuy, Mary Gordon, Margaret Patiy, Yvonne Bottone, Pat Maguire. ROW 3: Io Ann Koenig, Ioan Madden, Belty Fabian, Elizabeth Hughes, Cheri
Goss, loan Cunningham, Gloria Elzi.
Alph amma sl f
Q The Alpha Gamma Delta sorority is a sorority, is a sorori
N is a sorority, or a rose by another name would be. This all go
to prove that you cannot be one without being called one. T
X Alpha Gams have each year a Spring Formal at which they el
' ' " an Alpha Gam Man. We were greatly shocked to hear of t
' because we have had the obviously mistaken notion that all
2 the Alpha Gams were women and we want to know where t
f' man sneaked into the picture. Asstuning, of course, that th
' ' ' ' ' , . - is a picture. Every Thursday morning from 10:00 to 10:50 t
- hold coffee hours. Now either we are crazy or they should
f called coffee "half-hours." Unless, of course, you are a pre
' fast worker and are particularly adept at squeezing an hour
. coffee and doughnuts into thirty minutes time. From what
' hear of the Alpha Gams, this just might be possible.
wr' -XQ3! '
,lg LaVerne Cart, 2nd Vice President: Shirley Ertel, Treasurer: Edna Baldwin, House Mother: Dorothy Schlagel, President, Paula McGrew, lst
President: Marylin Kall, Secretary. ROW 2: Pat Hageman, Kate Rickert, Sandra Palmer, Norma Garner, Ardyce Glover, leanne Riggs, Eleanor
ROW 3: Carolyl Brenden, Patricia-Nelson, Lucille Conroy, Ioan Richardson, Marjie Tanner, Gerrie Farmer, Irene Clark, Sharon Brown.
that she s gone, you won t believe this but . . .
If she bumps .the other way, there goes the homecoming award
ROW 1: Lois Buckrninster, Vice President, Betty Io Shown, Rush Captain: Edna Macron, Treasurer: Mrs. Smlflh, House M0lh9Ti lOY lOI19S,
Iune Henry, President: Charlotte Snake. ROW 2: Beverly Hennen, Mae Beth Hughes, Barbara Cook, ludith Ierminqs, Path Io Hoffman, Norma
Dolores Pfarr, Sally Lassila, Carol Rominger, Marian York, I-Iildegarde Gustafson.
'Do have another cup of tea"
Completely surrounded by bricks and windows and hid
behind the front door is the house that belongs to a group
girls that are known as Alpha Xi Deltas. This may become c
fusing, but there is nothing that we can do to get away from
statement that we have just made. The Alpha Xis are a f
loving bunch. and do not be surprised if you see them hitt
each other over the head or jumping out of the window just
the fun of it. We have been told that one of the girls is
the hockey team, but there has been no confirmation of this stc
The Alpha Xi Delta sorority is well-known for all the thi:
that Alpha Xis are noted for. What these things are is not
publication, and we would not want to violate oaths or m
any revealing exposes since that is not considered cricket
soccer-or was it hockey?
1: Ioyce Rubin, Treasurer: Eilene Felsen, President: Bobette Striker, Vice President: Beverly Aaron, Thelma Broderson, Secretary: Nun Francis
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Girls are the favorite topic of most male members of the human
However, in this article we are talking about women, not
since the organization of which we are speaking is all
There is not a man in the whole lot. This is the main
that they are a sorority and not a fraternity. Being girls.
being in a sorority, they are, of course, concerned with the-
that have to do with sororities. Maybe th1s is not exactly a
atement, since it is entirely possible that they might be
in what goes on in fraternities--or outside of fra-
since that is where they fthe sororitiesj are. It is too
that the sororities and the fraternmes cannot work out some
of cooperative plan whereby they can get together and not
to wonder what goes on in each of the other organiza-
This might be something to look into, but not too far,
once you get too far into something, it is very hard to get e
ut again. Besides, Dean Galbreath might not approve. SceQdv.qif1fi1'S0n1vcmun
ROW 1: Ioan Swurizlow, Lounnnc Churchill, Frances Frerichs, Berniece Fry. ROW 2: Marilyn Miller, Carol Cox, Ioan-Marie Kyle, Patricia Edenburn
D Ita Zta
Everywhere you go you run into sororities and here we are
with another one. These are the Deltas Zetas. Now what sort of
girls make up this group? It is very hard to say just what they
are, but then this is true of most sororities. In all groups you will
find tall ones, short ones, and those in the middle. No, we did
not say those with the middle but we might have. These girls go
to school like all sorority girls go to school. This can be taken
two ways and we hope it will be. No matter how you look at
it these are sorority girls, and we will challenge anybody to dis-
pute this statement. On second thought, let someone else do the
challenging. As time goes on, we are more and more inclined
to think that the best place for a sorority girl is in a sorority.
There might be other places to send them that might be more
suitable, but we dare not mention them here.
"Of course, l usually work on cx grand piano
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il: Betty Wolf, President: Mary Lou Haley, Recording Secretary: Agnes Ujifusa, Treasurer: Peggy Brittan, Sponsor: Mary Shroyer, Secretary: Lou
lB ch, Vice President. ROW 2. Pat Gerfen, Ieanette Wheatley, Maryorxe Pielffer, Glorla Elson, Dons Peters, Helen Dams, Io Rustad, Barbara Ross.
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Phi Gamma Nu is a sorority that is made up of busy women
college of Business Administration. These women are,
exception, women. This may be wondered at by some,
tfrom all sources available, the above statement has been
be true. Phi Gamma Nu, therefore, would be con-
a group that would have feminine interests in the busi-
lworld. What are feminine interests in the business world?
question can go without answering. In fact it IS going to,
we do not have the answer. Feminine interests in the
world are something that has to do with women, and
not a research paper on women. Phi Gamma Nu is a
that is primarily business-like in nature. Now, how
be business-like in nature? Again we are not going to
the question. In fact, we are sorry we asked it of our-
in the first Place. "Get your foot out of my hiqhba1l!"
ROW 1: Jessie Sirachen, Cynthia Madisen, Amy Cummings, Audrey Cunning, Mary Drake, Edna Cantril, Avaril Tully. Helen Golf. ROW 2:
Freeman, Mary McAndrews, Suzanne Whitacre, Lois Johnson, Seba Brooks, Ioan Foerster, Marguerite Udry, Shirley Iohaningsmeir, Carol Plank.
3: Barbara Atkins, Sue Skinner, Nancy Stevens, Darla Krogh, Marty Bielser, Helen McDonald, Bonney Iohnson, Pai Farrell, Iean McAndreWs.
0 ' ' . ' '
Nestled in between another sorority house and a vacant
are the Delta Gammas. This is a very nice place for this soro
to be, because they get the companionship of a neighbor on
side and a place for their pogo stick team to practice on
other. The D.G.'s are a remarkable bunch of girls, and we
not use this term loosely because they cannot be called
Wait a minute! If we don't call them loose, we will have to
them tight and that would never do, either. Ah, the
We will call them half-loose and half-tight. Oh, well
you look at it, there is a sorority at the location we
that is inhabited by a strange creature known as a Delta
They take part in the activities on campus in which
take part, and we are not going to elaborate on this
get into trouble with words again.
l: Donna Snodgrass, Barbara Tracy, Debora Hand, Treasurei, Doris Soladay, Vice President: Francis Hall, Presidenig Ioan Louihian, Secreiaryg
Mae Udry, Betty Lysier, Marlene Riede. ROW 2: Mary Sue Dick, Nancy I. Newman, Kay M. Booth, Ann Watson, Barbara Robinson, Mary
Iimmie Wells, Alice Hirsch, True McKenry, Mary Haley, Louann Iurgens, Peggy Iohnson. ROW 3: Virginia Williamson, Shirley Weidman,
Moses. Charline'Bardwell, Laurel Gemmell, Ruth Carier, Beiiy Iohnson, Bonnie Krogh, Barbara Loggins, Mary Cunningham, Bonnie Bauer.
noi go io the S.l. again, I will not go io ihe S.l. again . . .
, Liiile do ihey know she is wearing asbestos corn plasters
ROW 1: Mary Scott, Louise Watson, Secretary: loAnne Aspinall, Vice President: Mrs. George W. Brown, House Mother, lane Boairight, Pre
Sally Campbell, Treasurer: Gerry Patterson, House Manager,
Flanagan, Earline Hartman, Virginia Ellingsen, Betty Nash,
Patricia Iarratt, Norma Palmer, Nancy Robinson, Nancy Ioyce
Betty Hoyt. ROW 2: lane Robinson, Barbara Swanson, Dorothy Van!-lntwerp
Ianet Kenyon, Mary Draper, Ann Stearns, ludith McDonough, Lois Tucker. ROW
, Susan Asleson, Kay Dubbs, Bonabel McDonald, Phyllis Iarrait, Ioan Dickman.
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If you don't like to drink, smoke or run around with t
opposite sex you should visit the Gamma Phi Beta house. Ht
you will find girls that do not smoke, drink or indulge in ar
thing else. These girls can be found in all sorts of activities
long as they are approved by Boston. We do not mean to s
that these girls are stuffyg mainly because they wouldn't like
We do not write anything that wouldn't be liked by those abc
whom we write. We did see a Gamma Phi go into a tavern
time, but later found out that she had forgotten her glasses
thought thatshe was going in to hear a lecture on, "Emily P
or, Are You a Slob ?" We do not know whether she got to
lecture or not, but she now mixes a mean martini. fNote
Gamma Phis: A martini is a refreshing drink with an oli
l: Kalhryn Barthel, Barbara Simon, Flora Stickle, Ioan Sispela, Barbara Lowe, Marian Richards, Karen Millay, Elizabeth Cotton. ROW 2 Barbara
Iane Catchur, Shirley Sheels, Nancy Shipley, Iacqueline Hughes, Lynette McKnight, Lois W'hitlakar, Pat 'I'hill, Icme Mockett. ROW 3 Barbara
eics, Margaret Kisner, Patricia Alden, Sally Larson, Nancy Lee, Maryam Weber, Roxanne: Goodier. Gladys Werner, Peggy Barrett.
4. To is .
5 " WB
you want a good, long neck, try Gamma Phi
'A 22.231 1 2
Rush week is Over. and now out of the closet
ROW 1: Marilyn Miller, IoAnn Pace, Susie Rutledge, Treasurer: Nanette Petticrew, Vice President: Mrs. R. B. Newbury, House Mother: Winni
Warner, Presidenty Helen Hallock, Secretary: Ann Callan, Ginger Martin. ROW 2: Pauline Stebbins, Iean Miller, Mary Schneider, Rachael Ragsdal
Mary Lou Leslie, Beverly Swisher, Patricia Zimmerman, Regina Herb, Barbara Vollmuth, Ruth Paulk, Patricia Tucker. ROW 3: LaRue Perry, Patt
Baker, Winnie Peterson, Connie Lujan, Iudy Zimmerman, Delorea Morris, Allene Stevenson, Elaine Haley, Ioanne Elliott, Ioanne Busey.
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Once upon a time there was a group of girls that had abs
lutely nothing else to do, so they decided to band together a
form an organization of girls that was dedicated to the ideals
mankind with the emphasis on "man." They did just this a
called themselves Kappa Delta for no good reason at all.
could not say that these girls are men crazy, because we ha
nothing to support our statement except the notches that th
whittle into their lipsticks. They occupy a large white house
South Josephine and as you walk into their entryway you
greeted by some sort of wall covering that is supposed to
wallpaper, but looks more like a Picasso that was drawn w
his toes. We shouldn't have said this because the girls are pr
of this wallpaper, and besides it stuns the boys before they
away. There we said it again, these girls are looking for men
well, aren't all girls?
Ioan Robertson, Iean Koch, Patt Russ, Lois Retallack, Iody Sprinkle, Marilyn Myer, Corallee Wilson, Ioyce Dick. ROW 2: Betty Peterson, Irma
Agnes Grissinger, Beverly Cochran, Pat Smith, Betty Allen, Claire Allen, Sandra Johnson, Ianet Kaiser, Mary Ann Walker, Pat Mead. ROW 3:
Tebow, Gwen Names, Beverly Beatty, Helen Hallock, Betty Kosinski, Bemie Kosinski, Shirley Frey, Ioyce Hansen, JoAnn Boxberger, Mary
the car on Lookout Mountain and tell this guy l'm a talent scout.
And now for the most horrible part ol initiation
ROW 1: Barbara Law, Annabelle Monaghan, Belly Wilkins. ROW 2: Edith Hill, Dorothy Carr, Rush Chairman: Halcyon Flochran. TYGCISUIGF:
Lqfferi President- Kaihie Maddock, Pledge Supervisory Carol Collins. ROW 3: Emmy Evans, Else Madsen, Barbara Hill, Alda Beeler, Ioann
The girls with the arrers on their bosoms are called tl
P1 Phis or sometimes by the more uncultured, Peee Pheee:
Now by the uncultured we do not mean P1 Phis or Peee Pheee
because there is no such thing They really are a nice bunch
girls, but they do have one trouble . . getting their correcw
crooked little finger caught into little things like draperies, do
jambs, and other Pi Phis'Qor Peee Pheeesj eyes or eeeees The
girls have a filled social calander for the year. Most people t
Gregorian calendars, but the Pi Phis are different and use
social calendar. We do not mean to insinuate that the Gregori
calendar is not social in nature, we are only concerned with titl
Each quarter this sorority has a faculty luncheon. This has n
been explained and the question arises, "Is this luncheon for t
members of the academic staff of the university or is it just
question the faculties of the members of the sorority?"
Y. I , .
Peggy Cashin, Kama Wanqerin, Sheila McDonald, Mary-Ellen Kelly, Catherine Orr, Dee Silz, loanne Litlle, Barbara Kendall, Ilene Eberhardl.
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il: Marjorie Opie, Anna Lea Miller, Marcia Gore, Ann'Haueter. ROW 2: Virginia Willimont, Marianne lanes, Nancy Nordlund, Louise Mc-
Ellen Terry, Sara Wescoai, Beverly Wendt. ROW 3: Barbara Iones, Frances Freeman, Diane McClintock, Pat Willimont, Sandra Caldwell,
Schurch, Ruth Eiielgeorqe, IoAnn Daniels, Kathy Cross, Pat Walker, Michele Bendekovic, Iudy Borstadt, Carolyn Turnquist, IoAnn Gholson,
el the proper term for garbage at the Pi Phi house?
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"Let 'ern eat cake"
ROW 1: Virginia Page, Treasurer: Patricia Schoenfelder, President: Mrs. Harry Kadlec, House Mother: Nancy Mosher, First Vice President: Len
Neill, Second Vice President: Mary lane Amold, Secretary. ROW 2: Dorothy Iohnson, Carol Pagliasotti, Valerie Peecher, Barbara McCaw,
Burritt, Margie Burgess, Lu Smith, Io Fallstrom. ROW 3: Margie Lutz, Peggy Neal, Rose Starr, Norma Taylor, Dorolhy Hansen, Idora Bickel, I
Koclon, Anita Anderson.
Sg a Kapp
In the 2100 block on South Josephine there is a long, ,
sorority house that is filled with girls that are not necessarilyl
nor thin. These girls are known as Sigma Kappas and altho
we might mention that some other titles might be just as
propriate, we dare not use them here. Libel, you know. T
girls take part in many activities, some in connection with
school and some that have absolutely nothing to do with
university, although they may come under the title of school
These are not absolutely a group of party girls, since there
some in the sorority that do not know what a good party is,
on the other hand . . . Let's not talk about this in the yearb
Libel, you know. As you get to know these girls better,
sometimes wonder why you bothered to in the first place.
conclude by saying that there is a chapter of Sigma Kappa o
Andrews, Sally Babcock, Shirley Diehl, Carol Schloiierback.
of him should be showing
1: Nancy l-Ielvey, Bettie Plowe, Roberta Neale, Rosanna Milner, Beverly Dee. ROW 2: Marianna McGibbon, Barbara Young, Marie Collins,
Wormwood, Ruth Hancock, Bonnie Fee, Barbara Young. ROW 3: Margaret Vancil, Shirley Parks, Carol Olson, Pat Domon, Francell Lee, Mari-
15' 3. if
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Looks like they lost iheir head
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ROW 1: Fred Ioelner, Hari Petty, Vice President: Maury Iohnson, Secretary: Bill Flaherty, President: Dcxve Kohn, Treasurer: Al Serafin,
ROW 2: Iesse Crcme, Robert Iones, Edward Frank, William Bcxrnicocxt, Bill Mason, Bruce Mcxclfarlcmd, Bob Garner, Dick DeSimony.
Interiraternity w rit
An Interfraternity Council is made up of two representati'
from each fraternity. This is usually the president and
other man, often the only one that they can get along with
Everybody wants to get into the act There might be a prop
to have all of the men draw numbers to see who IS gomg
make a speech next, so that they all may have an equal op
tunity to get the floor. However, the IFC does several th'
besides make speeches. They sponsor the IFC dance held in
winter quarter, and took over 1000 orphans to a football g
this fall and furnished them with a free "feed" before the g
IFC's main job throughout the year is to coordinate the activi
of all of the fraternities on campus that they may be consist
They also act as a controller and are responsible for seeing
all the Greek men abide by the rules set up for the mem
of this organization.
president. The IFC meetings are mainly taken up with speech
' . ' 0
Donald Finberq, Herbert Oman, Iack McMahon, Herbert Mickler, lack Nelson, Robert Torrens. HOW 2: Iack Mehl, Alex Campbell George
Charles Cohen, Philip Plummer, Rodney Skull, Tom Wiseman, Hal Bailey.
orphans, IFC and popcorn
Behind the scenes at lhe cafeteria
ROW 1: Alex Campbell, Social Chairman: Iohn Leavel, Treasurer, Alice Stewart, House Molhery Iack Mehl, President: Dale Pesier, Secretary. ROW
Iim Ritchie, Iohn Denson, Clarence Williams, Walt Nordby, Victor Lund, Ted Proske, Norman Porter, Ronald Fosier, lack Baker, Clyde
Here is a group that has obtained outstanding honor in t.
world of science. They have been voted by some psychiatri:
as the boys that would make the best psychiatric test case f
. . . D . U
abnormal individuals There is no doubt that they are
normal, but to what degree do they go in this odd conditro
We asked one the other day, but he was too busy with his pa
dolls to answer us. This fraternity might be able to establi
some sort of distinction by the fact that they are the only fg
ternity on campus to have their members sleep in the gara
Most men prefer dormitories or bedrooms, but theseboys,
we have said before, aren't quite as rational as many of t
other people in the university. There is one thing that can
definitely determined. There is a group of men that live
gether in a gigantic five room brick mansion that go under I
name of Acacians.
l: A. R. Harlow, Tom Watton, Terry Eakin, William Casey, George Croyle. ROW 2: Dick Soennichsen, Bill Leavel, Wilsie Cramer, Robert Iohn-
parl Dovel, Richard Millin, Howard Spute, lack Dillon, lohn Hamilton, Iohn Lay, lack Allison, Larry Case.
Hand Laundry, Incorporated
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ROW 1: Bill Hamrlck, Carl Mayer, Treasurer, Corwin Bess, Pete Michler, President: Dave Wright, Vice President: Max Pew, Secretary: Warren
lack Grout. ROW 2: Everett Pflieqer, Alan Sheppard, Glenn Walker, Galen Drake, Virgil Prcrler, Iohn Pompelli, Taha Hamid, Richard Rehbien, M.
Pfeiffer, lack McCormick, Robert Hansel, Robert Parkins, George Bruqqer. ROW 3: Iames Smith, Earl Michler, Phil Worden, Larry Falk, Ierry
Jerry Troendly, Dan Sparr, Robert Iohnson, Jack Fowler, Ken Justice, Ioe Dutton, Arthur Lohmiller, Arthur Dunn, Iohn Huizingh.
ever M9375 We
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Have you read the "Hucksters" and "Lost Weekend"?
you have, you have a fair idea of the goals of A K Psi, the Biz
Fraternity. If you were to attend one of their meetings, y
might conclude that there was a lot of monkey business goi
on, but this would just be concluded by the casual observ
Actually there is a lot accomplished, and we know because o
of the bartenders told us. This fraternity keeps good recor
also. We refer to their special file of jokes to tell at IFC danc
The A K Psis are very active in the College of Business Adm
istration, and they can be seen many times chasing coeds do'
the halls of the new Bizad building. We think that it is va
commendable that they are so conscientious in seeing that eve
one goes to class.
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Bbw 1: Duane Bucher, Allwyn Pirtle, Edward Nosewia, Iames Matney Ir., Norman Paschall, Lee Goodbar, Richard Zell, Dean Martin. HOW 2: Dale
Marresis, lack Byrd, Bob Gesell, Vince Walsh, Bob Clendenen, Don Bradbury, W. Gene Davis, I. Richard Gerberich, Tom Springer, D. I. Vigil. ROW 3:
Bob Wood, Howard Fletcher, Les Roper, Fred VVl'1itehead, Robert Cleary, Robert Braden, Rodney Skult, Bob Simmonds, Iames Skinner, Mike Morrissey,
Barry Seaton, Paul Salazar.
l i -
"And who is Larry Fotine?"
ROW 1: Louis Davis, Province Chief: William Prather, Secretary, Vic Sundlor, Vice President: Robert W. Harris, President: Bemard Anderson, Treas-
urer: David Fletcher, Iames McGrew, Alumni Advisor. ROW 2: Dave Sell, Duane Michals, Loran Loy, Arlo Schroeder, Ed Reifel, Dick Atherton, Kermit
Krieger, Donald Helm, Carl Knox, Fred Slaltman, Fred Baker Ir.
Alpha Tau Umega
The ATO's are a relatively new fraternity on the campus, b1
this has not kept them from getting into the swing of thing
We bet we could ask any member of this outfit where the S.
is and get an immediate answer. Furthermore it is even on recoi
that these men know what women are. It is more or less assuma
that every good fraternity man shouldiknow what a woman
The reason for this requirement has not been determined as ye
but this should be discovered soon. The ATO's, being fairly ne'
have not yet gotten around to appearing like the fraternities
the cinema. They have yet to live up to the Greek standard
set by those in Hollywood. On second thought this is true of 2
the other fraternities on the campus. Something must be wroi
with the Greek men at DU that they cannot follow the parte
as set by those great minds of the Far West.
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ROW 1: George Fraker, Bud Peters, Alan Iackson, Vice President: Bob Howell, Treasurer: Margaret Teller, House Mother: Torn Loggins, President
Alan Willimont, Secreiaryp William Mason, House Manager: William Teich. ROW 2: Don Pearson, Wadel Maldonado, Bob Ahem, Dave Sproule, Bob
Scholl, Dave Court, Iack Riddle, Marvin Childers, Bob Habel, Terence Edgar, Chuck Brownne, Ernie Nemeth, Bill Flaherty, Edmund Choy.
f We also have on this campus a chapter of that group of boy
that are always singing about loving cups but often drink oth
than brotherhood out of them. A song leader may be conduciv
1 Q to good singing, but it is still generally felt that a good cup, n
A mug, or bottle, or glass, or full sponge is likely to lead mor
spirited songsters. In the spring the Betas hold their annuf
"Betas-a-Poppin' " costume dance. This isn't explained . . . . . .
Could it mean that they are all fat and bustin' their buttons
Maybe we are back to cups again and they are just bursting fro
too many songs about cupsg anyway, once each year, the Bet
hold a costume dance. They also hold novelty parties. Now '
ask you, what is a novelty party? Maybe it is called that becau
the Betas are a novelty, or it could be that Betas consider patti
a novelty. There has been one thing definitely decidedg t
Betas have a song about a cup.
W 1: Iulius Buerger, Lee Bennel, Iack Madden, Tad Coates, Patrick Sullivan, Gary Marsh, Gerald Allen, Frank Lofgren, Ed Elmer, ROW 2: Dick
ilson, Frederick Dulcher, Richard Tibbelts, Bill Robinson, Allan Gemmell, Dick Gall, Robert Shumate, Bender Schweiqer, lack Henderson.
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the pool, pool, pool of lhe evening . . .
"She's the Sweatheart of Sigma Chi"
ROW I: Dick Hilker, Rush Chairman: Wendell Bell, Vice President, Larry Rlckards, President: Gene Overholt, Treasurer: Dick DeSimony, Secr
tary. ROW 2: Vernon Smyihe, Floyd Hefner, Dean Pulver, Fred Duncan, Roy Klein, Peter Gryqlewicz, Glenn Rogers, William Cary.
'They didn't say anything about this during rush"
ella Sigma Phi
White carnations are their flower. They are new on camp
What are they? To answer this question would take a group
the most brilliant psychologists in the nation, and then we won
if an answer would be found. They do have a name, thou
It is Delta Sigma Phi. Being relatively new on campus th
lads have not had time to build themselves the longstandi
reputation of being insane like most of the other fraternit
have been able to do. They are men, though. They must be
cause they belong to a fraternity. They have a dance with w
carnations. Most boys have dances with girls, but these lads l
to be different. No matter how you look at it, these are boys t
belong to Delta Sigma Phi, and they are a fraternity on the
campus. Hail to the Delta Sigma Phis! Be careful how
pronounce the previous sentence.
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.Fraternities are made up of men. This is true of all fraternities,
n the TEP's. Before anyone jumps up and says this it not true,
refer you to the TEP's. just take a look at them and see if
are not men. On second thought, just take a look at them,
you will begin to wonder if it is worth it in the first place.
TEP's are a fraternity that is made up of students at the
of Denver. This is very good, because if they were
up of students from some other school it would present
job in organization. As everyone knows, it requires
deal of organization to run a fraternity. This is true if
want to run a fraternity in town or out of town. Usually
members want to run their fraternity in town. Some of their
however, might go along with the other viewpoint. We
not going to investigate this very thoroughly. You never
telll what you are going to find during these investigations.
1 i Stanley Biegen, Pledge Trainer: Leon Doan, Vice Chancellor: David Kohn, Chancellor: Emanuel Garber, Secretary-Treasurer: Burton Selden
ROW 2: Herman Harris, Robert Berk, Herbert Freeman, Ioseph Doan, Ierorne Berkman, Edward Frank, Arthur Tebow, S. Stuart Shryer
"Mi: Chairman, let's rush people next quarter
, , 145
ROW 1: Bob Lindel, Iunior Warden: Paul Nehf, Presxdent Davxd Graves Treasurer W Ronald Douglas Secretary ROW 2 Iohn Arnold Donal
son, Billie Russell, Frank Pol, Donald Arnell, James Knox Stanley Branson ROW 3 Omar Lowe Wzllxam Feucht Max Thomas Don Muller
Austin. William Lindh, Iohn Miller.
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'Robert Lucero, Clarence Beckman, Paul Chabot. ROW 3: Larry Toadvine, William Knox, Ronald Herring, Lou Dillenback, Robert Lawes, Ray
Laprocino, Burl Teague.
I 11 stick around for the next hand
They forgot the Angostura
1. Donavon Gladem, Lloyd Richards, Donald Lundberg, Donald Cunningham. ROW 2: Ierry Woodward, George Chivas, Iames Robertson, Burr
ROW 1: Donald Finberq, William Searls, Vice President: Hari Petty, President: Mrs. Hope Spence, House Mother: Paul Bronson. Vice President:
Quinn, Secretary: Iames Coleman. ROW 2: Iohn Burden, Iames Cover, Robert Stewart, Harold Beier, William Harrison, Leslie Stansbery
Gilmore, Blaine Chase, Iames Skinner, Iaxnes Shephard, Robert Day. HOW 3: Ioel Taylor, Max Pew, Victor Abera, Erwin Foerster, Dick
David Lawton, William Gordon, Leland Scott, Iohn Colacino, Lane Koch, Jack Schuster, Edward Glazier.
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Well, what have we here? Is it a bird? Is it a plane? It's '
junior Supermen. Are all these men big and strong and vii
like you see in the funny papers? No, but many of these Kap
Sigs are very muscle bound, some where it shows, and so
where is isn't evident until you hear them talk. In the Spri
the Kappa Sigs put on their annual "May Feet," which is v
interesting, if not very talented. They display more hairy l
and chests here than is seen in the men's locker room. It is
markable how much hidden talent stays hidden during th
little exhibitions without inhibitions. If you happen to be wa
ing past their house and hear a loud hollow thumping nois
is either one of the members pounding on his chest or beat
his head against the wall. The loud maniacal screams are
the Kappa Sigs practicing their mating call.
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: Richard Tallman, lack Van Bruni, Don Carline, Gene Steinke, lohn Timmons, Howard Thompson, Richard Edwards. HOW 2: Robert Smith,
'Boe, Richard Fox, Loy Rovensiine, Bill Hakanson, Ronald Huskey, Warren Tasset, lack Groui, George Brennan, Allwyn Pirtle, Merrill Amsbury.
Heckman. ROW 3: Edward Houck, Iohn Blake, Iack Andersen, Wendell Chase, Glen Shellenbaum, Clayton Benham, Sian Malnali, Roberi
Wally Prager, Lyle Kanekeberg, Robert Zimmerman, Norman Bishop.
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ROW 1: Roberi Williams Vice Presxdent Theodore Bryant Mrs Adela Kreizschmer House Moiher Iames Booze Larry Andes Presxdent RO
Robert Calmes, Wilham Barmcoat Pledge Trainer Ted Lexk W1111am Card Secretary Ph11 Worden Lester Pedxcord Treasurer James Early RC
A1 Westerbeck, Harley Axe John Truzzolmo Douglas Gxbson H Vern Hough Wxlham Dxckxe B111 Skufa Iames Ienmngs
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il: Floyd Businga, Charles Shearer, Ralph Early, Terrence O'Brien. ROW 2: Kenneth Urich, Iames Curran, William Boyle, William Simpson,
Schaffer, Kris Tange, Farlin Caufield. ROW 3: D. Dean Wooldridge, Donald Myerson, Robert Hill, David Warner, lack Fisher, Bob Rucher
Lacy, Iahn Tinqstad.
pledges taste better this quarter.
i ' Is this what they mean by a close-knit fraternity?
ROW 1: Phil Plummer, Vice President: Maury Johnson, President Ierry Woodward. Social Chairmen. ROW 2: Dick Sena, Carrol Leggett, Elmer
tcmo, Chcxrles Martinez.
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Therefore, it is a group of men. Of course you could say t
Phi Kappa is a group of men and, therefore, it is a fratern
Our logic being what it is, you could also say all of the pe
in Phi Kappa are men and, since fraternities are always compo
of men, therefore Phi Kappa is a fraternity. Of course, if
were to ask a member if Phi Kappa is a fraternity, he would
A fraternity is a group of men. Phi Kappa is a fratern
yes, but we think that maybe he would be prejudiced, and th
fore might slant his opinion. If you were to find a slanted
Kappa, it might be reasonable to assume that he was ha
trouble standing up, which happens to college men occasion
but this would only be an opinion and should not be taken
true fact. Anyway, if you were to use all of the above line
logic, which are very good we think, you will probably re
the same conclusions that we have.
aul Chabot, Treasurer: Alberi Ccxrmosino, Pledge Trainer: Dick Iones, Secretary. ROW 2: Alton Rixner, Lee Koonce, Ray Costello, Bill Fisher.
Tubsday mormng with the Phx Kappcs.
Bob has a ball, the ball is red. Bob's dog is playing with the ball
ROW 1: Fred Rychel, Bill Hardin, Mrs. E. M. Cooper, House Mother: Leonard Lindahl, Karl Nishimura. ROW 2: Ralph Bowen, Carl Iones, Karl
Robert Gray, Robert Bomqardner, Len Larson, Don Robinson, Carl King. ROW 3: Ted Evers, Francis Doyle, Allen Peterson, lack Brewer, Willis
ukian, Howard Berg, Tom Branch, Glover Howe, Roberi Marcum, Richard Mitchell.
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In a huge white house away over in the prairies can be four
the Phi Kappa Sig's. This is not the only place they can I
found, but we have not read of any police raids lately, and v
do not know where their new resting place happens to be. Tl
Phi Kappa Sig's are a fraternity devoted to the finer things
life. We cannot write about these finer things of the Phi Kapp
because the university will not allow us to put such things
print. These boys can be found all over the campusg und
buildings, behind chairs and usually hanging from trees. No
let's see, where are some more Phi Kappa Sigma's? We did h
of one that strayed to the top floor of the house and starved
death. His brothers were very noble about the whole thing
he does look nice in the trophy case. We don't think that t
should claim that he was shot by an Independent, though.
1: Philip Roan, Keith Hancock, Bill Young, Fred Ioelner, Tom Allen, Vic Fidel, Iohn Burton. ROW 2: Louis Icxcurcx, Alston Canfield, Dick Koon,
Kalcxs, Wayne Means, Iim Shcrckelford, Robert Wcxrder, Charles McMurray.
But I don't know any clean songs"
cmd when you push this button, water squirts them in the eye"
A could not think of any place else to put it. "Wherefor art th
HOW 1: Charles Cohen, President: Morris Goldman, Vice President-Treasurer: Claude Coppel, Secretary: Milton Schubach, Pledge Master: Fred
House Manager. ROW 2: Ernest Stone, Kenneth Moses, Mel Eskanos, Herbert Maslin, Iorclan Dobrikin, Charles Greenberg, lack Hirnelqrin.
in Sigma Della
Way down south on University Boulevard is found a fraternil
This fraternity has a name and we are very happy to repc
this name to you. It is exactly-the same name as will be fou
as the title of this page, Phi Sigma Delta. We put that pa
title on this page for a very particular reason, mainly because
Phi Sigma Delta?" This is a direct quote from a Phi Sigma De
that managed to go to class 'one day and couldn't find his w
home again. The Phi Sigma Deltas have a very pretty sign on t
front of their house that spells out Phi Sigma Delta. Since it
the Phi Sigma Delta house this is an extremely logical place
put such a sign. The sign is also very good for repelling, b
and stray Independents. No matter where you go in this ho
you will find Phi Sigma Deltas. This might seem dull but t
Phi Sigma Deltas don't mind.
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ROW 1: Al Morris, Max Goldstein, Sol Huilpern. ROW 2: Roy Snyder, Ice Szyliowicz, Neil Kcrkus, Vic Romer.
A LLL! Q
"Oui5:k, kill him before he reproduces"
"And here is one of our dear, departed members"
' l 157
ROW 1: William Thomas. Vice President: George Martin Ir., Secretary: Edward Udry Ir., President: Margaret Trask, House Mother: Louis
Advisor: E. Otis Windham, Treasurer. ROW 2: Robert Torrens, Ora Smith, Iohn Arnold, Edward Clark, Francis Miller, Iohn Virtue, Warren
Gilbert Bright, Jack Peterson, William Berger, Bobby Leland.
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All over campus you will be able to see a bunch of pledg
running around with little string ties claiming that they are
member of the Pi K A's. We could understand why this frate
nity could do away with paddles because claiming that you a
a Pi Kappa Alpha could be a much more severe punishme
than a swat on the bottom. We are glad to have the Pi Kapj
on campus, because it gives all men the opportunity to sa
"There, but for the Grace of God, go I." The Pi Kapps ha
a dance each year that is called "Pi Kapps Go Western." No
the question arises, "Why didn't they keep going?" They al
elect a King of the Smoochers. If the boys in this fraternity
as impoverished as the rest of the college men, this man sho
be crowned the "King of the Moochersf' There is one thi
known for certain, there is a Pi Kappa Alpha chapter on t
D.U. campus. If you don't believe us, just ask the next man t
you see wearing a string tie.
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1: Roger Iahnel, Howard Zirkle, Ellison Ketchum Ir., Bill Young, Glenn Bell, Robert Burger. HOW 2: Marvin Long, Alvin Vaira, Bob McClain
Sarnaras, Orville Duffy, Frederick Day, Donald Zorn, Alvin Staley, Richard Eshinqer, Chancey Van Pell, Clifford Barstow, Harry Boqdos.
They are smiling now, but next week the piano goes
N "Does this mean my contract has expired?" .
ROW 1: Dan Austin, Donald MacDonald, Vice President: Hal Bailey, Mrs. Vema Wemer, House Mblherp Bob Bledsoe, President: Roger
Secretary. ROW 2: William Hill, Pledge Trainer: Richard I-litlinqer, Bill Sorensen, Treasurer: Sidney Frazier, Riexford Anderson, Icunes Murphy,
Lake. ROW 3: lack Carver, Bob Buxton, Lowell Shavlik, Robert Rickard, Ole Klendshoj, Dick Howard.
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must be a good reason why these lads have assumed this title, b
no one seems to have any knowledge of its origin. We ha
asked quite a few girls why the SAI-E's were known as sex abo
everything and they just ran off screaming. We think it wi
Well, lookee here, the Sex Above Everything boys. The
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nice of these girls to be so helpful and go screaming off to fi
out why the SAE's have been given this title . . . At least j
suppose that is why they went running off like that. The SA
have a Bowery Ball each year at which everyone tries to dr
as though he had just come from the bowery. We think that it
very nice that this fraternity has a costume dance, but from w
we have seen of Sig Alphs on the campus, most of them look
though they had just come from the bowery anyway. Of cou
at the bowery ball they dress up like the old-time bowery,
that is a lot different from today. More men wore mustach
William Smith, lim Ford, Charles Morgan, William Kendall, Iohn Grow. ROW 2: Wally Swank, Dennis DeBerry, Iim Black, George Ienninqs,
Walker, Carson McDowell, Mike Morrissey. ROW 3: I. Lewis Mallory, Arthur Murray, Dick Coffman, Ed Steinauer, Don Grief, Richard Rob-
I. George Pomonis. ROW 4: Roy Christler Ir., A. Iarnes Dooner, Stanley Iohnson, Arne Klendshoj, Eugene Klein Ir., Dean Howell, Ralph Simonson,
does one sign up for the Independent Association?
This one was for sweeping under my bed every day for a week
ROW 1 Robert Carlson Dick Clennon Secretary Iesse Crczne President: Mrs. Fern Bates, House Mother: Fred Kinnes, Vice President: Ernie
Icicle Nelson Will Lengel House Manager Dick Oursler Chapter Adviser. ROW 2: Duke Shepherd, Icmes Gray, Alan Fouse, Iornes De Field
Pcuson Francis Trimmer Iohn Richard Bill Mcrrtxndcxle Bob Clennon. ROW 3: Bill Lichte, Charles Larsen, Clifford Barratt, lack Dunham
Walker Roy Smith Ir M Dona King Tom McDonald
At a small house on South Josephine street you can fin
group of young Steve Canyons who call themselves the Sig
Chis. In the fall of each year, these lads collect the sor
pledges and put them through a preview of "Hell Week"
is called the Sigma Chi Rodeo. It is at this event that the ple
valiantly defend their respective sororities, going through
ferent forms of torture resembling those of the Inquisition.
fraternity claims to have 70,000 members and Milton Ca
One of the biggest accomplishments of Sigma Chi this year
have a place to sit above the floor. It seems that until rec
they have been unable to get furniture for their new house
now they are having trouble getting used to resting in the C
mary positions and places. Before the furniture, a Sigma
group in the house looked like an old fashioned quilting p
Today a group in the house still looks like an old fashioned
ing party . . . only higher.
IE Dick Schwartzer, Donlie Smith, Ioe Neary, Herbert Edwards, Ioseph Beeler, Iim Kem, Phil Rose, Myron Eckberg, Hugh Sweeney. ROW 2
Wathen, Greg Guinan, Bill Hull, Tom Bottone, Richard Pix, Lex Lindsay, Sam Crabb, Glen Zimbehl, Bill Epstein, George Newman. ROW 3
Lawyer, Philip Caine, Lloyd Medsker, George Wester, Alan Armour, George Downing, lames Cunyus, Gene Sontczg, Eugene Walter.
is cr Sigma Chi activity picture .....
W ..... . . this is another one
ROW 1: Leslie Kehl, Edward Fay, Secretary: Robert Grisenti, Vice President: Roxane Prather, House Mother: Robert Iones, President: Edwin
Treasurer: Kenneth Sands, House Manager: Bruce Maclfarland. ROW 2: Glenn Plaul, lack Garrison, Roger Grosheider, Richard Payne, Thomas
Gerry Sparks, Alon Shada, Donald Iacobs, Nick Ambrose, Don Modica.
igma in Ep n it
Entrenched in their big brick rural-type house with the gig
tic bright red front door are the Sig Eps. We say rural-tj
house because we were instructed not to say that their ho
looks like a barn. We mention the. gigantic red front door
cause it is. We might say that this dwelling is filled with ru
type creatures, but we are liable to run into trouble with def
tions so we will not mention this. The Sigma Phi Epsilon 1
ternity is composed of a large group of .black-hearted men. Tl
even advertise this fact by wearing a black heart-shaped pin ul
their bosoms. There is no doubt that these men are the
outstanding examples of Sig Eps that can be found on the
campus. For proof of their ability to take part in other thi
besides building houses that look like barns, you have onl
take a look down the street at a well-known gathering p
that serves other things besides root beer.
Mawhinney, Faculty Advisor: Dan Sparr, Ierry Davis, William Clark, William Atkins, Iames Thomson, Richard Henke, Harrison Race.
2: Leslie Payne, Edgar Schaefer, Fritz Holstein, Barry Trader, Don Horst, Gerald LaViqne, Warren Ieffrey, Arthur Gicldings, L. Robert Reeves,
Watt, Wayne Coykendall, Iohn Isra11,'Wil1iam Coleman, Iohn Andrews.
your ace, Meathead
Alright, let me up, I'll pledge
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ROW 1: Edward Mallory, Ozzie Leslie, Robert Machamer, Vice Presidenty Iames Hughes, President, Paul Dimmitt, Secretary: Allen Powell, Treasure
Ray Humphrey. ROW 2: Kurt Weinke, Charles Apel, Edwin Hamilton, Thomas Griffiths, George Gaubaiz, Patrick McGrath, Norman Merrill, Fredri
Aigner, Arthur Rose, Vester Bradley lr., Herbert Oman.
"Hark Ye and Repent"
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Tau Kappa Epsilon is a fraternity. The Tekes say this, .I
says this, and practically everybody says this, so why should
be different. Tau Kappa Epsilon' is a fraternity. One of
purposes of the Tekes, as in other fraternities, is to help th
members adjust to college life. This means adjustment in c
nection with studies and with all phases of academic life. F
ternities do not stop here. Adjustment socially is very importa
also. The Tekes are a rather new group on campus, but t
have done a very good job while they have been here. T
know where you can find twenty-cent beer, twenty-five c
bourbon and what places stay open the latest. This is a b
to the night life of the Greek men, and the Tekes are as effici
in this department as the next fraternity.
vi 1: Kellog Lyndes, Tony Boeh, Don Eriavec, Vice President: Neal DeRiso, Thomas Wiseman, President: Robert Payne, lack Hursch, William
esi ROW 2: Richard lmber, Leroy Sunday, Thomas Mickelson, Secreiaryp Donald Smith, Michael Griffin, Robert Broit, Charles Zartman, Robert
mer, Treasurer: Alvin Nelson.
If you see a group of characters walking around the campus
what appears to be snakes on their bosoms, you are neither
not losing your mind, you are looking at that sexy
Theta Chis wear. The "red Carnation boys" have many
activities. One of their biggest events is the dance held
winter quarter at Cherry Hills Country Club-the Red
dance. The main reason that these boys are so inter-
yin the red Carnation is that this is their fraternity flower,
we think this interest shows an amazing amount of logic on
y part. The Theta Chis also record some stag parties, but
details of these events are incomplete or lacking altogether.
e do not wonder what goes on at these affairs for we are not
tlie least worried about the high upstanding morals and in- r
rity of these boys since, like all college boys, they are aca- Q
mikally and vocationally minded at all times. "After the brawl is over . .
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Lambda Chi Alpha
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Alpha Tau Omega
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The trombone player created a riot
Here's a step I picked up at the dance studio." "It's a pretty hat, but you will still have to leave the men's lounge."
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A " d sl-9 V-i'ii51t'fi-'Vit ll f l fill' J 'l . In the fall of this eat school started off as usual
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' I l A QT'-9f' H f fl ' -' migration to the DU-Wyoming football game in
A"- "' 1 ' V. Laramie. Box lunches that tasted like most box
FM" e " lunches were distributed b the Parakeets and no
'There were more before we passed the Connor!"
one complained about not having a good time. This
special event really "put the show on the road," and
was a great opener for the year of student activities.
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ADY old week
lThere are many major events that are put on the
m of students actxvltnes, and recelve recognl
as such, but there are many minor skits that take
every day during the school year and are not
d except by those that take part. These are
dramas that get lasting fame only ln the mem
of these people. '
Hell Week becomes Help Week
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"There's no use fighting it!"
"Which one's the Old Maid?"
The bold, aggressive male vs. timid, blushing femininity
Student activities is a general term that means
all the activities of those attending DU that are not
included in their academic schedule. No matter
where you look on the program of these activities
you are bound to find a part for each student. Some
of these are just "walk-ons" in minor events, but if
it is important to the student with the part, it is
important to the school.
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"'I'hqi's Clint, C-L-I-N-T, Clint, Texas."
Games and the Rooters
During the fall and winter quarters, most of the
student body becomes the audience, and a few very
important men known as athletes take over their
interest on the stage with sports. On the football
field, on ice or on the boards, wherever the contest
takes place there will be students with voices of
amazing endurance. Who cares about a sore throat
the next dayg it isn't a game without a lot of noise.
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Tooil "You fools! "
"You're sweet" "No, you're sweet."
Veterans of what?
An event that just doesn't happen overnight, but
takes weeks of writing, staging and directing before
it can be fully presented is Homecoming. House
decorations and floats of the fraternities and sorori-
ties were well thought out, and consumed hours of
time from both the actives and pledges. Highlight
of the procession was the royal float made especially
for the Homecoming Queen and her attendants.
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"Tell me I'm lovely again, pledge."
Those Kappa Sigs always were string pullers
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The royal float of the Homecoming Queen
With all the preparation that was necessary on
these rolling show-pieces, the sponsoring organiza-
tions were not stopped by a little wind and snow
that threatened to ruin the night parade before the
Homecoming game. Some of the floats did not
survive the weather, and all showed the effects of
the storm when seen in the daylight the next day.
l l The Sigma Chis cmd their purple mountain
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Heaven helped the Sigma Alpha Iotas win first in their division A-CC1CiG'S winning COUQCH' den
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re you sure you all
have reservation 7
Which twin is the lubby?
It has always been the student's right to do the
unusual, and each fall DU puts on a demonstration
that will rival that of any school. Theater patrons
in the downtown movies may have been a little
shocked and surprised to see a snake line of hun-
dreds of students file through the streets of Denver
and in and out of the shows by way of the stage,
clad only in . . . pajamas. It is a fine way to build
up spirit for the next day's football game, and who
cares about a little cold!
A home away from home is an apartment in the
DU dorms. One or two bedrooms complete with
double bunks, a living room and even a kitchen in
which to practice the culinary arts are all yours for
the asking and, of course, a few dollars. Water
fights and other forms of entertainment are all right,
but be prepared for those inspections. Nobody seems
to mind, and a little nail polish will cover up a burn
in the living room table, anyway.
Cleanliness IS next to weekly inspection
Which one s Maizle?
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For those men who are military-minded, and for
some who are not but like to stay in school, there is
the ROTC. Whether it is Air ROTC or just the
plain 'ole Infantry, there are a lot of uniforms on the
DU campuses. It isn't just for men, because there is
an organization of girls that also wears uniforms and
goes under the title of the Sponsor Corps. It looks
as if the uniform is here to stay.
"Sorry boys, it's off 1imiisl"
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"Do you think ihat sex will replace night baseball?"
"You'l1 have to quit using this for a number 2 iron."
You didn't have to call in Cecil B. DeMi11el
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"But I only want to get an excuse lor two absences!"
Sometime between the middle of winter quarte
and the middle of spring quarter, Spring sneaks 01
the campus. After a few false starts with some snow
the fair weather finally arrives to stay. The student
in the College of Law break loose with their annua
Derby Day, and all the faculty suffer. Professor
are tried on any charge that can be thought of b
"Ah just loves yo' Latin!"
"We like Ike"
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Mortar Board taps for new members and so does
ODK. Carnations and roses are pinned on the few
that are selected for these top honors. An all-school
revue is another featured act of May Days where the
top talent of the school entertain. The grudge fights
among the Greeks cannot be left out for this is one
of the most hilarious parts of the program.
It's cm exposed thigh for Beta Theta Pi
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I'm so thrilled I can hardly run!" "If would help if YOU WO1-lld Sit down." If this is frightening, you should see them
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ROW 1: Dolores Hodapp. Barbara Herlihy, Pat Hageman, Mary Golder, Illa Wilson, Sandra Iohnson, Roger Fee Director- Shirle Harlcne M' '
York, NanCY Lee, Velma Ferguson, Donna Bricker, Edith Paxton. Row 2: Erma Collins, Connie Lujan, Cathy Morton Dan Bakei: Ro Miller :mit
Anderson, Clarence Sorenson, Agnes Pace, Iody Daniels, Eveleyn Dupay, Ioan Simons, Ruth Schiager. ROW 3: Lynette McKnight Dorothy Dram
Sandra Caldwell, Charlene Klausner, Imogene Francis, Charles Wathen, Gene Dolph, Leonard Mason, Iohn Dayton Ioan Meyers Mciry Ehq Bqrbqr
Frey, Frances Freeman, Shirley Sheets. ROW 4: Alex Campbell, Dennis DeBerry, Martin Cohen, Keith Merriman, Iolin Kuenneth, liichard Humphrey
L l' St b . ' ' .
Bijtlidorgls erry Gordon DeBroder, Allan Iackson, Clinton Irwmg, Ion Orndorff, Fred Putz, Don Pearson, Richard Gall, Norma Savig, Iohn Tingsta
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The next voice you hear-will be, quite naturally, the A
Capella Choir. This organization provides both recreation and
instruction for other area majors as well as music students. The
willingness to work coupled with the desire and ability to sing
makes one eligible for membership. The choir provides musi
for the annual Midnight Christmas Service, the spring concert,
campus religious assemblies, and other such musical features
In community service, they are in much demand by the loca
churches of Denver.
A group within a group is the Madrigal Singers, who are
small select organization taken from the choir. They too con
tribute to the university's public relations by singing for club
high schools, and on the radio. One of their examples of pe
fection is the easy manner in which they interpret and presen
the difficult music of the Renaissance.
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"Do, Re, Mi, Fa . . . "Stop bowing, Roger
ROW 1: Iecme Schillinq, Bob Iohnson, President: W. M. Lewis, Sponsor: Isabelle Wilson. ROW 2: Bill Mawhinney, Bill McKenney, R. H. Curiis, I. A.
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All students in an aeronautics major fall und
the School of Aeronautics. The school is organize
as both a social and educational group. In the fa
of each year, they hold a banquet at which a speak
from one of the aeronautic industries is feature
Highlights of the winter quarter is the Hangar Par
which is held at Sky Ranch Airport. A queen
presented at this dance who is to reign over r
School for the remainder of the year. This is alwa
one of the big social events of the year. Picni
skating parties and other week-end frolics add
the social calendar of this organization.
"Who's your friend wiih the Life-Saver?"
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1: Paul Chabot, Perry Israel, William Mawhinney, Faculty Sponsor: Herman Kennedy, William Clark, President: Ann Haueter, Vice President:
Diario, Secretary: Carol Olsen, Pat Nelson, Nancy Helvey. ROW 2: Lois Trenholme, Robert Cheley, Howard Grooters, Albert Baldwin, Daniel
Maurice Iohnson, Robert Seipel, Richard Pond, lack TerBorg, Historian: Robert Iahnson. ROW 3: Skip Soehle, Eileen Penny, Lorraine Kenitz,
Groves, Ieane Schilling, Wes Capps, Robert Burkhart, Richard Fox, Iudy Cottrill, Norma Fisher, Patricia Duerson, Pat Wagner.
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lpha Eta Rho is DU s professional aviation fra
. Men or women who have an interest in
and are taking at least one aviation course
eligible for membership. An active and well-
program of educational and social activities
throughout the year. Professional meet-
offer members the opportunity to hear and talk
many executives in various fields of aviation.
oat in the Homecoming Parade and the initia- 'l
banquet were the social highnotes of the fall
Other activities included the annual
Party" of the School of Aeronautics, ice "1-GVS b1OW11P 1hBT'1m-Pike
parties and trips to the mountains.
ROW 1: Louann lurgens, President: Miss Gladys C. Bell, Faculty Advisor: Barbara Simon, Vice President: Claire Allen, Secreiary. ROW 2:
Sispela, Barbara Iones, Aida Beeler, Francell Lee, Louise McLaughlin, Helen Hill, Sachi Morimitsu.
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Alpina Lamhita Ee-lata
Alpha Lambda Delta is a national scholastic fraternity foi
freshmen women. To be selected for this honor, a girl must be
either a third quarter freshman or a first quarter sophomore an
have at least a 2.5 grade average for thirty consecutive hour
Two major events of the group were the Fall Program Tea an
the Valentine Tea at which possible candidates for membershi
were honored. Those who maintain high grades are presente
at the annual formal banquet held in their honor in the sprin
At this time, special awards of the organization are given to s
lected senior women for superior scholastic achievement. O
of the most impressive activities of the group is acting as escor
during the Lantern Night ceremonies when the symbolic lanter
of knowledge is handed over from the senior to the junior wome
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ROW 1: Bob Helander, Treasurer: Darroll Powell, President: Iarnes Norberg, Secretary: Dale Fester, Vice President: Robert Iohnson, Robert
HOW 2: Leo Kramer, Iirn Winkler, Charles French, Felix Vandewiele, Robert Hamilton, William Coleman, Norman Porter, Clifford Angelo. ROW
Peter Sachs, George Lof, Sponsor, Dent Davis Ir., H. Vernon Hough, Iames Metcalf, Martin Svehla, Galen McPherson, Kiyoshi Yamasaki, Ioseph
lt walks, it talks, but whai's the pail for?
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Any student enrolled in Chemical Engineeri
is eligible for the American Institute of Chemic
Engineers. This professional society is the colle,
representative of the national organization a
works closely with them. Maintaining Contact a
promoting friendliness between chemical engine
ing students and those in the industry and on t
faculty is constantly stressed by this organizati
Meetings are held at which topics of interest to
the members are discussed. Opportunity to lea
more about the latest technical developments of t
related industries is offered to the members throu
out the year.
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nald' Hart, Alfred Goddard, Ir, Ross Miller, Charles Hill, Guslin Lutter, ROW 3: John Kirkpatrick, Iohn Bannock, Ioseph Caleora, Richard Howard
ederxck Bickford, Cecil Cox, George Shoeberqer, Donald Rugq, George Beamsley, Carl Knox, Harrison DeLong.
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I. R. E.
l.I.E.E.-I.R.E. stands for American Institute of
Engineers combined with the Institute of
Engineers. This combination represents the
of electrical engineers with many dif-
interests. An applicant for membership must
in electrical engineering and be endorsed
a member of the group. Membership in the na-
societies with which the student organization
is offered to a new initiate along with
to the monthly magazines of the na-
societies. A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. promotes electrical
and friendship among the members and
organization presented a lecture series 'Com in Mmj'
engineering equipment and entered a
exhibit Engineers' Day.
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ROW 1: Orval Orr, Iaclc Dudley, Lawrence lones, Vice President: Marian Denny. President: Harold Predovich, Secretaryp David Fletcher, Tre:
Louis Roberts, Abdul Aziz. ROW 2: Roger Smcxdes, Leonard Greer, Iohn Adams, Alton Arnold, Roy Dobrinsky, Milton Criswell, Oran Dennison,
Anderson, Iames Wallie, Frank Allison, Donald Lagerlei, Bernard Scott, Herbert Lehfeldt, Bernard Curby. ROW 3: Peter Wong, Charles
Helmut Bothe. Iohn Heard, Iohn Gillette, Iohn Mihovilovich, Iim Lyons, Iames Yamamoto, lohn Lawson Ir., Iohn Maxwell, Edward Newman,
Conway, Fred Koons.
"All right, who put that iroq in there?"
The familiar initials, ASCE, identify the Amer
can Society of Civil Engineers, an organizatio
strictly confined to students majoring in civil eng.
neering. Only sophomores, juniors, and seniors ca
be active members, but freshmen may be elected t
an associate status. ASCE members promote stud
and understanding of the professional and sociz
aspects of civil engineering. Their displays on Et
gineers' Day were noted for their realism and edu
cational value. Cooperating with other sponsors t
both the College of Engineering's float in the Hom
coming Parade and the Engineers' Ball, they d
played an active interest in serving their college a
participating in university-wide activities. T
ASCE's basketball team won the title in intra-mur
1: Virgil Gabel, President: Charles McFann, Vice President: Wilbur Parks, Honorary Chairman: Iohn King, Secretary? Charles Gibson Ir, Treas-
Abdu1Tahhan. ROW 2: Iamil Razzak, Bernard McCarthy, Edward Reifel, Stuart Rieben, Robert Thomas, Iohn Midgley, Charles I-loweyQ Alfred
Ben Coutts, William Thomas, Clifford Hauenstein, Vic Sundfor, Felix Cramer. ROW 3: Harndi Shuker, lamal Waly, Flavius Rowell, Dwight
Iames Norris, Gilbert Draper, Donald White, Iohn Hunsberger, Iohn Noel, Arthur Shimyama, Eugene Pickett.
A. S. M. .
Anyone who is taking Mechanical Engineering
an avid interest in this subject fits the mem-
qualifications of ASME. This group has as
aim the promotion of the art and science of
engineering. It hopes to achieve these
encouraging original research, fostering en-
education, and broadening the usefulness
the engineering profession. Their meettings con-
of speakers and movies presenting to them the
technical advancements in the engineering
Since they aren't wrapped up in engineering
dhe time, they knock Off work Ofcasionally for "But he didn't ten me his me-S were in semen."
parties, banquets, and picnics.
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Row 12 Mcriorie Tanner. IHQG Schoo, Margaret PGHY. SGCTSICIIY: Sylvia Tudor. ROW 2: Bonnie Iohnson, Elaine Munson, Norman Bishop, Publicii'
Chairman: Chuck Bronch, President: Bob McC1inton, Treasurer: Margaret Robertson, Sponsor.
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nature, and those students who are not, are equally
For whether beginners or experienced swimmers, all are
to the Aquad Club, which is a social organization with the
aim to best fit the university student to be a better swimmer.
proof of this point the instruction is carried on by c
members who are qualified teachers. The Aquadians by
ing the dog-paddle can, with taking extra courses, obtain a
saving certificate. The regulating of tests and issuing of
cates is conducted by the local Red Cross. Splash parties,
affairs, club swims, and the huge annual aquacade earmark
Aquad social calendar. This last undertaking, the spring
cade, is such a great success that it is presented to the
DU has a special school for those who seem amphibious b'
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1: Io Fallstrom, Bettie Plowe, Edie Davis, Mary Lanius, Marion Richards, Barbara Frey, Billie Uchara, Jodi Sprinkle, Shirley Sheets. ROW 2: Un-
Donna Snodgrass, Unidentified, Unidentified. Ame Elveiore, Lynette McKnight, Idora Bickel, Mary Callahan, Larry Ecldings.
his toes are pointed
He met his Water-Lou
ROW 1: Lt. Col. Walter Gremen, Warren Sarine, Ionalhan Wzlson Operahons Offxcer Max Pew Commandmg Offxcer Wlllldm Hardm
Officer: Iames Skinner, Rodney Skutl, Secrelary-Treasurer: Col Iames Selman ROW 2 2d Lt Wxllxam Mathews Wmfxeld Ovxatt Wllh
Fred Whitehead, Dean Sheets, Walter Thirsk, Thomas Watton R1chard Grothe Damel Sparr Raymond Overfxeld Bruce Wessel Allan 'v
C. Bernard Duffin, Charles Shissler. ROW 3: Clinton Blauer, Eerles Mlchler Frank Belmonie Dudley Maihce Orville Dumler Rlchard
Ioseph Kuhn, Charles Barnhart, Paul Hirsch, Lloyd Richards.
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Ruth Breckon, Amelia Miller, Betty Kosinski, Barbara Swanson, Bemie Kosinski, Gloria Elzi, Treasurer: Dorothy Suiata, President: Laurel
Vice President: Leora Cunningham, Secretary: Anna Pollard, Esther Osborn, True McKenry. ROW 2: Deborah Hand, Pat Thill, Vera Foiani,
Fenlason, Octavia Ritz, Pat Willimont, Ellen Terry, LaRue Perry, Robert Charbonneau, Secretary: Ierry Pankow, Robert DeGrazio, Bud Mozer.
3: Dale Lawlor, Gerald Dunham, C. Howard McCormick, Sponsor: Floyd Crowfoot, H. Vern Hough, Don Finberg, President: Dick Perrin, Correse
Secretary: Bill Epstein, Treasurer: Darroll Powell, Dale Fester, Norman Porter.
.Lpha Sigma Chi -
"Brains of the Chem Lab" are the actives of
Sigma Chi, the woman s honorary, and Delta
l the men's honorary chemistry fraternities.
Sigma Chi requires that each member have an
average for at least three consecutive courses
chemistry or else pass the examination given by
organization. Delta Chi which also serves as '
honorary, specifies that a man must
a "B" average in chemistry with an over-
minimum of 1.5. Both of the organizations have
deep interest and purpose of promoting thought
research in chemistry plus the encouragement
higher ethics for the profession. These groups
fit in various socials to offset their serious work.
"And this is how we make moonshine in Tennessee."
ROW 1: Winnie Peterson. President: Gerry PCIUSTSOH, Secretary: Peggy Iohnson, Vice President HOW 2: lanie Boatriqhl, Social Chairman: ll
Hartunq, Faculty Sponsorg Sally Campbell, Treasurer: Nanette Petticrew,
Any woman student who is taking more than nine quart
hours automatically becomes a member of AWSQ for Associat
Women Students includes all the women at DU. AWS provi
many worthwhile projects and social functions throughout
year. Fall quarter offered the chance to give valuable aid
new students and afforded a swell background for the H0
coming mum sale. The AWS Banquet which recognized o
standing senior women leaders and scholars with the "Mi
awards and national "Who's 'Who" recognition was staged d
ing the winter session. Spring quarter featured the AWS Da
at which the AWS King was crowned. Each man at the da
was given a corsageg and the evening's expense was left to
date. AWS also sponsored Twilight Sing and Lantern Ni
during this spring term. Two new service projects were ad
this year-entertainment for the needy of Denver and a
acquainted party for girls in the Denver High Schools.
: Louise Watson, President: Iuanita Rauch, Sponsor: IoAnne Aspinall, Vice President. ROW 2: Ioan Sispela, Mary Cunningham, Pat Smith, Ro
BLOUD " SML .,
DONATE NOW! '
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'W' 'W' nun
Ha - Who's got blood?
Broderson gets the outstanding Junior Award
ROW l: Carmen Caiapano, Ira Isenberqer, Donald Stevens, Treasurer: Martin Sanchez, Vice President: Eugene Shoppell, President: Betty Boh,
tary: William Huizingh, Edward Gonzales. ROW 2: Robert Ericsson, Fred Lundin, Robert Cunningham, Robert Smith, Dan Blount, Harold
Iames Day, Iohn O'I-lehir, Vester Bradley. ROW 3: Warren Bell, A. X. McCusker, Eugene Urban, Farlin Canfield, Harold Gutjahr, Paul Brown
Kraut, Gerald Olesh, Delorian Lucas, Albert Brenman.
Beta Alpha. Psi
The accounting whizzes at DU are in Beta Alpha Psi. Th
national honorary is composed only of those students who a
majoring in accounting and have a minimum grade average
"B" in this major subject. This group strives to establish
maintain contact among the debit and credit students, and
working in the field. Meetings are organized for the
tion of ideas and experiences by members of the
These meetings are held at regular intervals throughout the
Emphasis is placed on aid to the student contemplating a
in accounting. Social events are a dinner at Idaho
cabin picnic in Genesee Gulch, and a E
jointly with another chapter in the region.
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l: Walter Lofgren, Sidney Spradlin, Max Pew, Everett Pflieger, Richard Zell, lack Grout, Ioseph Gagliano, Harold McBirnie. ROW 2: Raymond
Kenneth Kraft, Kenneth Sorensen, Benjamin Walls, Charles Horne, Douglas Little, Alfred Morqenroth, Henry Esser, Roy Lawton. ROW 3:
Olson, Arnold Tietze, Iames Menchetti, Arthur Iohnson, Louis Zabel, Roy Anderson, Leonard Collupy, Ted Miyahara, Richard Nerad.
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"Ot course, I believe in the honor system, but can't you print larqef?
ROW 1: Iudith Iennings, Allen Breck, Sponsor: Moyne Woodcock, lane Catchur, Treasurer: Shirley Frey, Vice Presidenty David Warner
Seba Brooks, Secretary: Father Iames Mote, Chaplain. ROW 2: Iune Ward, Patricia Tucker, Nancy Knight, Chuck Wathen, Bob Paxton Bob Hill
Martin, Bob Olson, Ron Boothman, Robert McConaqhy, Iack Laird, Iohn Simpson, Nancy Ioyce.
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"Have another, it's a partyl"
No, the Canterbury Club is not an
teachers concoction devoted to the study of
worksg it is, in fact, a religious organization
Episcopalians. These people have combined for
main purpose of bringing to the college student
necessary element of life- religion. Holy
munion at 7 in Iliff Chapel every Wednesday
ing is one example of their activities. Meetings
arranged for every other Thursday with one supp
a quarter. Another important function of the cl
is having a seat on the Religious Council whi
readily cooperates with the Student Christian A
sociation on the planning of coffee hours.
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1: Barbara Loggins, Treasurerg Paiti Io Hoffman, President: Helen McDonald, Vice President: Floris Davis, Secretary. BOW 2: Rose Starr, Marge
Sue Burriit, Billie Torrence, Alice l-lyke, Bonnie Iohnson.
Coed. Journalists gf
DU women who demonstrate proficiency in jour
belong to Coed ournalists They are selected
have a major or minor in journalism or have
on a university publication for at least a
with a recommendation from the editor They
this year's Student Directory, but their great-
achievement during the year was the annual
Puff edition of the Clarion. This is when
girls really go to town. The men catch it in the
and the girls turn their typewriters loose on
that might pop into their minds. Nor to
forgotten is the picnic they hold in conjunction "When ilwins. itpours. but thisis hoi1l"
the Men's Press Club each spring.
ROW I: Diane McClintock, Carol Pagliasotti, Edna Bergh, Treasurer: Helen Hallock. Vice President: Patricia Huling. ROW 2: Ioan McGranahan,
Frost, Pianist: Lois Perrin, loann Banghart, Ruth Henry, Barbara Young. ROW 3: Iohn Bannock, William Hamrick, Stuart Knapp, Iames Mondt,
identg Robert Brott, Chuck Branch, Robert Christensen, Iohn Alder, Marvin Tevebauqh, William Maxwell.
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Dudes and Dames
is the Pioneer Dudes and Dames. These promenaders consist o
two groups: the recreation group of social folk dancers, an
the demonstration group which seeks to develop the art of fol
Perhaps the campus organization that gets around the most
dancing. The organization sponsors a Square Dance Frolic helc
in the Student Union and attended by dancers from throughou
. . 1
the West. The Dudes and Dames took part in college squat
dance festivals at Wyoming, Colorado A 8: M, Colorado U., an
Colorado College campuses. Our promenaders also threw se
the year Any student carrying ten quarter hours or more pl
an interest in square dancing, fulfill the only membership r
eral hayrides, parties, and events with a Western theme durin,
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1: Dorothy Sujata, Amelia Miller, Virginia Failor, Dorothy Cox, Leora Cunningham, Betty Hurley, Marilyn Andrews, Sally Lassila. ROW 2:
Rudolph, Betty Weidner, La Wanna Lacy, Iucly Farnsworth, Pat Mead, Gail Corbett, Ann Skupen, Mary Gelder. ROW 3: Eugene Zeigler,
Pearson, Roy Ball, Bob Backstrom, Bill Daniels, Frank Nelson, Sal Caianci. ROW 4: Leroy Sterling, Thomas Ioyce, Iames Biscup, George Gaubatz,
Dobrinsky, Warren Fry, President: Ierry Panlcow, Carl I-Iopkin, Robert Woodall.
"Swing your partner, let her go ...... Goodbyeeeeee
Gods, there goes the buttonl
ROW 1 Charles Shxssler Lester Pedicord Will Lengel Tom Hugo Cal Chai, Charles Garriiy, Tom Griffiths, Allan Greedy, George Brennan. ROW
Norman Bishop lack TerBorg Barry Trader Dick Kemble Al Vanderpool Will Howard, President: Iim Coleman, Vice President: Dave Kohn,
Ray Bob McCl1nion Ernest Nemeth Don Brovxm ROW 3 David Breiermiz lim Erfurdi, Douglas DeWitt, Don Pinberq, Gordon Phifer, Al Weber,
Miller hm Crist HOW 4 Don Carllne Gerry Collis Bob Lundquist Norman Speak, Charles Spagnoli, Al Waibel, Ice Zini, Gene Smaldone, Bob
Dick Henke Ira Cnsman ROW 5 Don Day Herb Rowey Leland Scoit Bill Gordon, Iirn Liley, Chuck Iackson, Ierry Lear, Ioseph Hall, Dick
Oh, those lucky frosh! Especially so when "D"
Club catches up to them in Kangaroo Court fthis is
one of their incidental functionsj. Yep, these
Wheaties-eaters, composed of varsity lettermen in
all major and minor sports at Denver University,
don't do things half-way. Social wise they throw a
big dance during Winter Quarter and sponsor pic-
nics for outside organizations in order to promote
the good aspects of DU. Their main purposes,
though, are to create better school spirit and to try
to acquaint the athletes with each otherg this is
readily done at initiation when they all trek to the
hills for a hell-of-a-good time.
W ll: CFrench Clubl S.O. Palleske, Iudy Farnsworth, Vice President Marjorie Tanner, Otto Ritter, Valerie Peecher, Alice Huycke, Francell
, President lane Catchur, Phyllis Iarratt, Io Dickman, Secretary-Treasurer: Pat Thill, Mary Draper, Paul Greisen, Edward Schleske, Bob Mata-
l. ROW 2: CG:-arman Clubl Andrew Casale, President Walter Benesch, Vice President Tsuru Okagawa, Treasurer: Wiliam Reipschlager,
erti Metzler, Ernie Braukman, Dana King, Fanne Keller, Barbara Orr, Iohn Dillie, Bruce Lowrey. ROW 3: Herbert Dveirin, Irene Zumstein,
ula Stenglein, Edith Moore, Barbara Ware, Tom McDonald, lim Low, Alton Holbrook, Robert Carlson, Leland Scott.
1 2 Li-get emit, vi'
Gaim FT 53 Til est,
Francaise? "Nein, Ich spreche
!' Oui or ja, these clubs. strive for under- ,
of the French or German language. Die
Deutschen, the German Club, and Le Cercle
the French Club, require only that their
have an interest in the language and
of the country. Only the native language may
at many meetings, but even those who
just a smattering of the language can find
help from other members. Exchange students
these two countries help by explaining the
and customs of their homeland. The annual
parties, consisting of pageantry character-
of the two peoples, give the members a greater
in the two countries.
"Ii the piano holds, we'll try the second verse."
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ROW 1: Herbert Stevens, Robert Davis, lean Hawk, Suzanne Tebow, Marie Collins, Treasurer: Lane Iohnson, Vice President Ierry Simmerman,
dent: Cherie Goss, Secretary: lack Nelson, Betty Weidner, Howard Woolum, Faculty Sponsor. ROW 2: lohn Landrum, Charles Keyes,
Brown, Rose Ann Black, Evelyn Dupay, Sally Wormwood, Mary lane Arnold, Lee Konce, Fern Shafer, Audrey Fiizsimmons, Robert Hill, Ray
Robert McConaqhy, Aelene Sievenson, Ioan McDaniel, Virginia Williamson, Bernice Shields, Elma Painter, Glenn Rogers. ROW 3: Ethel
Ioan Madden, Elizabeth Hughes, Chuck Waihen, Marilyn Kall, Paul Dimmiit, Phillip Read, Ronald Carlson, Beverly Ann Swisher, Caroline
Iesse Ray, Marjorie Baer, Myrna Royers, Delorea Morris, Mervin Alexander, Elizabeth Knowles.
Her first marriage manual.
Any student actively interested in education m
qualify for Future Teachers of America. This p
fessional education group seeks to give its memb
a, better understanding of the teaching field. It
affiliated with the National Educational Assoc
tion, Colorado Education Association, and ot
prominent teaching organizations. Important eve
for FTA this year were the CEA Annual Deleg
Assembly, Leadership Conference, Teachers' C
vention at DU Arena, and the state Future Teach
Association spring convention. Youth developm
is perhaps the most practical phase of their serv
work. Their main project along these lines was
organizing of high school FTA's in the area. S
eral other projects were undertaken with other
lege chapters throughout the year.
, 1.,QV X,
1: Marion Clark, Lydia Nusser, lim Genninqs, Ruth Klein. ROW 2: Veatch Smith, Margaret Priebe, Secrelaryp Sylvan Zwick, Treasurer: Iohn
President: LaVem Heimsoth, Charles Lines, Lenora Hieber. ROW 3: Elaine Iohnson, Patricia Pool, Charles Swanson, Walter Siromer, Vivian
Iack Olander, Lennis Schilling, O. R. Graumann, Advisor.
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A member of the International Association of
College and University Students is located
on campus. It is Gamma Delta, whose objectives
tblfoster a thorough study of the Bible, to main-
Christian fellowship and social recreation, and
establish fraternal relations with Lutheran stu-
on other campuses. Business meetings, social
guest speakers, and joint meetings with
chapters from different colleges and univer-
make up their ,annual calendar. Any com-
member of a Lutheran Church or anyone "This may shock the Melhodists,bul....
with their views and principles is eli-
ROW 1: Bev Flansburg, Secretary: Clara Shindo, Publicity: Vera Foiani, Treasurer: Virginia Williamson, Vice President: Nita Veazey, President:
Hill, Social Chairman: Sybil Bates, Sponsor: Margaret Richardson. ROW 2: Ethel Yanaru, Nancy Nanaka, Bernice Schields, Betiy Andree, Pai
Helen Hallock, Betiy Parunqo, Evelyn Dupay, Lois Buckminster, Marjorie Nelson, Amy Dumminq. ROW 3: Madge Tomoyasu, Ioanne Schuch,
Kruk, Pat Zimmerman, Pat Chorley.
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"We call ii a love-potion-Burbin."
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The ol' fashioned gals that are interested
home making and family living jes' naturally ha
majors or minors in home economics. They aim
improve the education for the profession, provi
for professional development, and work for t
improved home. Many field trips are taken by t
club during the year: well remembered are the or
to Kriss upholstery and the Swift's meat packi
plants. A main project extending through the f
and winter quarters was the selling of United i
tions cookbooks published by the American Ho
Economics Association. Another club sponso
event around campus is a fashion show of the
ments made by girls in the sewing classes. Th
doings show the gals to be good, plus fun-lov
SECTION J SECTION H
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Do you dislike walking? Are you tired of per-
' ? Well, then, why not join the Ice Skat-
Club and learn a whole new method of propul-
This social organization is composed of two
of people: those who can, and those who can-
ice skate, of course. Its main purpose is to
the student body's interest in this sport,
is done in devious ways. They jointly spon-
several ice shows in this region. Participation
club entitles the skating enthusiast to mem-
in the US Figure Skating Association and a
to the monthly magazine, "Skating"
corne out in the fresh- air and cut a figure or two.
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1: Betty Allen, William Leino, Sponsor: I-ledy Stenuf, Phyllis Iarratt, Treasurer: Lois Whiitaker, President: Harold Atkinson Vice President Ro
Neale, Secretary: Margie Kisner, Barbara Fleecs, I. E. Wilkinson. ROW 2: Ioan Alexander, Helen Dais, Io Rustad, Priscilla Wilson Abe Tipton
l Fay, Bill Reitsch, Leonardo Mason, Peggy DuLac, Bob Dul..ac, Dean Young. ROW 3: Ilse Lulzens, Burton Lamkin, Bill Rance Alan Shada Rea
Ross, Dolores Pfarr, Pat Chorley, Nancy Sweei, Iane Mockeli, Lois Tucker, Don Fowler.
Hamms on ice
HOW 1: Allen Icrckson, Bud Peters, Thomas Mullins, President, UPCg Alun Willirnont, Secretary, UPCp Herbert Freeman, ROW 2: Herbert
wards, Thomas Pcxison, lack Nelson, Ernie Brcrukmcm, Ray DeMou1in, Iohn Hunsberqer, Robert Harris,
The freshman and sophomore men's service honorary at De
ver University is the Intercollegiate Knights. Forty outstandi
men are tapped each year for this organization in order to provi
the university with men who will promote and maintain scho
spirit and traditions. Of importance are their work-horse
on the small unrewarding jobs in connection with many of
school's activities. In the past year promotion of the Fund
of the football games and fall demonstrations, and of May
were their main accomplishments besides the general backing
New Student Week. On the purely social side of the
was their big shindig-the Freshman King and Queen
--co-sponsored with the Parakeets. These men are also the
lainous culprits who hold the mace of Kangaroo Court over
heads of the froshg mayhap this is one of their most
1 Earl Mxckler B111 Russell Expansxon Offxcer Duane Bucher, Honorable Duke: Bob Gesell, Herbert Mickler. ROW 2: Bob Howell, Carl Mayer.
Cleary Rod Skull B111 Mason Ierry Woodward Warren Tassel, Don Horst, Phil Worden, Lester Pedicord, Ierry Troendly, Dale Manesis.
ROW 1 Diana Laumer Deatt Hudson Chuck Wathen Albert Boe Vice Presldent Bernie Hampshire President Boncxbel McDonald
Whitney Perkms Advisor ROW 2 Iamll Razzak K C Wrlght T R Edgar lack Laird I R Monroe Zachary Davis Shamsx Hasan Lois
Gall Corbett Marlene Ruby Donald Baker Chfford Southard
We asked for an action shot
Many and varied were the projects of the In
national Relations Club this year. In October, th
were active in observance of United Nations We
and set up an information booth for student inquiri
During November they aided in the annual H1
School International Relations Meeting held at
The IR Club adopted and assisted the University
Indonesia on the UNESCO stamp program, and
had a part in the Great Issues Seminar series at
The purpose of the group is to create an lntere
international topics, current events, and social pr
lems, which is aptly done. They helped to furt
these aims by consolidating the former UNES
Council into the IR Club as a standing commit
ATED: Ken Selby, Donald Molen, Dick Boiinelli, Ierry Ryan, Vice President: Mort McGinley, President: lim Sheppard, Secretary-Treasurer: Ralph
ClY,lBilI Loeffki, Bernie Berardini. STANDING: Bob Rottman, Ivan Fuqate, Gordon Iohnston, Advisory lack Hull.
l Law' School
good material is added each year to the
by the efforts of the Law College
University of Denver. Our prospective
work together with the Colorado and Den-
ar Associations to print, Dicta, the official pub-
of the College of Law. Drawing its stu
from all parts of the country, the school does
train them solely in the practice of law, but also
of leadership in industry, in community
and in federal and state political offices.
and most feared fby faculty membersj
the year is "Derby Day." This is an ex-
of old-time court procedure with flagrant
being brought against the dear profs of DU. Dicifl Board
"In pace requiescant!"
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ROW 1: Robert Stull, Harold King, T. H. Cutler, Faculty Sponsor: Bobby Leland, Robert Dietrich, Charles Shissler, President: Lloyd Richards,
President: Iohn Miller, Secretary: Iames Perrin, Treasurer: Carl L. Butler, Faculty Sponsor: Iohn Esselsiyn. ROW 2: Alfred Morgenroth, Carl
Erwin Foerster, Robert Iohnson, John Pompelli, Bernard Bursiyn, Richard Perka, William Thacker, Robert Lindel, Donald MacDonald, Richard
Iohn Nichols, Irving Bringen, Richard Houghton, Iohn Rupp, Billie Russell, William Dutcher, Lavern Blair. HOW 3: Don Perry, Peter Schmidt,
Parker, Sam Piro, Clarence Beckman, Frank Bagdanski, Vester Bradley, Ir., Allen Powell, Ray Woodworth, Ir., Art Dunn, Francis Nixon, Kenna
Sands, Ioseph Koleson, Fred Ioelner, Carl William
New, but already well-known on the DU ca
pus, is the Management and Personnel Club. Th
professional group is composed of students with
active-interest in either of the fields. With a me
bership of ninety, this fast growing society stri
to improve the standards and efficiency of mana
ment and personnel through practical applicati
Social functions this year included speakers pro
nent in business and a combined meeting with
"And here sits the little man from the morals office." Profegsignal fraternities featuring the Director
Personnel for Continental Airlines. Rounding
the social year are picnics, luncheons and dinn
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OW 1: Fred Martin, lim Hughes, Secretary: lim Eriurdt, Treasurer: Robert Rhode, Sponsorg Robert Ohman, President: Bernard Anderson, Vice Presi-
entp Calvin Hyde. ROW 2: Iohn Porter, lim Ritchie, Robert Inqersoll, Greg Guinan, Charles Wiqle, Padraic Hobbs, Charles Garrity, Terry Eakin
obbrt Gonzales, Donald Baker, Chesley Harrison.
Meals Press Club
The DU Men's Press Club is composed of male
in the journalism and radio departments.
give an annual award to the Outstanding
Reporter of the Year and the Outstanding
School Newspaper of the Year." At the end
winter quarter the club divides into committees
rate the Colorado high school newspapers accord-
to makeup, writing excellence, sports and society
The paper judged best receives the club's
award. The DU Men s Press Club combines
the Co Ed journalists for many social func
including their annual spring picnic. Last fall u
two organizations gave a banquet with jack
, sports editor of the Denver Post, as guest Hwherefs pogo?"
, I 1.
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ROW 1: Helen Hallock, UPC Treasurer: Marjorie Nakamura, UPC Secretary: Betty Lyster, UPC Vice President: Dorothy Carr, UPC President: Esther
Dimshevsky, UPC Faculty Advisor: Lou Ann Burch, CCC President: Virginia Page, CCC Vice President: Barbara Kendall, CCC Social Chairman: Io
Ann Weidner, UPC Social Chairman. ROW 2: Cherie Goss, Floris Davis, Marilyn A. Miller, Doris Peters, Betty Allen, LaVerne Cart, Elaine Kirkpatrick
Beverly Wendt, Ioan Sispela. ROW 3: Anna Mae Udry, Dorothy Iohnson, Nanette Petticrew, loAnn Pace, lean Koch, Lucille Connally, Bobette Striker
Elaine Haley, Flo Stickle, Laurel Gemmell, Betty Parungo.
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A service group mainly interested in the new women at DIL
is the Mentors. They help orient the frosh women in registration
and then aid the girls throughout the school year by acting as
big sisters and counselors. Their responsibilities are to help the
girls become acquainted with the students, faculty, and social
organizations of the university. Many calls from faculty ant
student organizations send these girls to assist in various othei
service projects around the campus.
Their big function of the year is the Harvest Hoe-Down, 1
country-style dance, held each fall and looked forward to by
most of the students.
To become a member a girl need have a junior or senioi
status, be interested in serving the university, and have attendec
the spring training school. The outstanding Mentors are hon
ored each year at the Key Award Banquet.
Arm Callan, Roberta Neale, Mary Lou Shroyer.
1: Audrey Fitzsimons, Betiy Wilkins, Barbara Swanson, Barbara Loggins, Frannie Hall, Marie Collins, lo Ghalson. ROW 2: Pat Willimont, Else
True Mclienry, Marilyn I. Miller, Sara Wescoat, lane Mohan, Doris Soladay, Patricia Schoenfelder, Mary Arnold, Mary Haley, Annabelle
Barbara Law. ROW 3: loan McDaniel, Bonnie Bauer, Mary Schneider, Sally Wormwoocl, Lois Whittaker, Elizabeth Hughes, Ioanne
call it a love-poiion-Burbinf'
No, Colonel Akin is not teaching any B.C. courses this quarter.
ROW 1: Alice Watkins, Rose Black, Madeline Stierwalt, LaRue Perry, Secretary: Sara Wescoat, Lois Winters, Vice President: Gordon Benesh,
dent: Bob Robinson, Helen Hill, Treasure-rp Pai Black, Charles Whiteside. ROW 2: Sandra Palmer, Norma Garner, Patricia Chorley, Bob
Kathleen Kepner, Bill Bruvold, Kermit Krieger, Edward Fay, C. Lewis Howard, Howard Morgan, William Boise, Bob Okey. ROW 3: Luella
Sally Lassila, Emily Rohr, Virginia Failor, Mary Leslie, Richard Malletie, Robert Kniss, Marjorie Robinson, Virginia Howard, Russell Peirce,
Green, Kathryn Morton, Paul Robison.
"You are an antelope. You are an antelope. You are . .
MSF, or the Methodist Student Foundation, is
group of students who have banded together ft
the purpose of developing religion in all phases c
this life. They try to integrate the social, religiou
and spiritual aspects of religion in a well-balance
program that will appeal to many students in tl
university. Although it is under the jurisdiction 4
the National Methodist Student Foundation th
organization is not strictly denominationalg that
why MSF is striving to maintain a significant f
lowship of Christian students at DU. Their ma'
activities include Sunday evening religious progran
in the University Park Methodist Church and moun
tain retreats held with other colleges from th
I Lois Winters President Betty Lysier Vice President Deatt Hudson Secretary Pam Io Hoffman, Treasurer. ROW 2: Winnie Peterson,
Campbell, Nancy Mosher, Marjorie Opie, Beverly Cochran, Anna Lea Miller, Dorolhy Carr.
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'Ilhe number one honor for a junior woman is
tapped for Mortar Board, the senior woman's
Outstanding service to the university,
in activities, and a grade point average of
a woman for this distinction. Some of
activities include: the Christmas candlelight
ard parties, ringing the Kedros Bell in the
after victorious football games, and serving
box with hot "vittles." Perhaps their most
service is co-sponsoring the annual leader-
conference and working on the Dean's Advisory
with ODK. Many a campus group has bene-
from the sage talk of the gals at these meetings.
Three bats and a belfry
ROW 1: Ioan Howie, Presideniy Revea Carter, Vice President: Margie Clowes, Recording Secreiaryg Dorothy Chuich, Corresponding Secretary:
Fern Hoyt, Treasurer: Miss Virginia Higq, Faculty Advisor. ROW 2: Shirley Harkness, Marilyn Hiqginbotiom, Iuaniiu Wilson, Mae Beih Hughes,
uann Iurqens, Alda Beeler, Pat Satterwhite, Greta Lea Ferris.
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musical ability, a commendable character and p
sonality are the high requirements for Mu Phi
silon. This organization, an honorary music sorori
tries to uphold the standards and purposes of t
musical profession on and off campus. These a
carried out by a series of musical programs for t
students and outside groups. A small part of thn
A 2.0 grade average, a faculty recommendatic
rovram is the artici ation in man rou s
e P ' Y 8 .
cam us, such as A Ca ella Choir, Lamont Sin e
P . n 8
the DU Band and more. Monthl and oint
1 1 Y l
citals with other organizations, programs for t
Denver hospitals, the annual Founder's Day Ba
,mm of 5 girls me musiccuyindined quet and the Silver Scholarship Musicales are oth
events for these talented girls.
W l: Alyce Sikora, Miff Bradton, Delores Baca, Vera Foiani, Pauline Ganshert, Membership Committee: Therese Thompson, Corresponding Secre-
y7lFather Iohn L. Aylward. Chaplain: Carroll Leggett, President, Betty Parunqo, Publicity Chairman: Phyllis Iarratt, Io Dickrnan. ROW 2: Geraldine
tiine, Barbara Fleecs, Lisa Carleu, Margie Kisner, Ruth Quigley, Ioan Mudd, Rita Pitre, Lois Tucker, Irene Mcrloof, Marilyn Greisen, Iosephine
dorico, Carolyn Berg, Pat Maqwire, Elena Bayton. ROW 3: Emest Bodett, Charles Martinez, Greg Guinan, Richard lanes, Raymond Costello, Paul
abot, Ierry Woodward, Victor Sacks, Eugene McLoone, Bill L. Skufca, Bob Engelhard, Gene Hogan.
W W I
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You must be a Catholic man or woman of good l L
in church affiliation and college standing to W
a member of the Newman club. This club is
in the social, religious, and intellectual devel- H
of the university. The organization strives
Catholic students and faculty and is a mem-
the National Newman Club Federation. Fall
features hayrides, a Thanksgiving picnic, a
Masquerade and two communion break-
Winter quarter means a monthly skating trip
as religious activities. A St. Patrick's day
an orphans picnic, a Mothers Day Com-
breakfast and a Holy Day at the Shrine "Let me pray."
the spring social schedule. "No, let me prov-"
, "Let us pray."
'i - it . X X X X L Xt! if
ROW 1: Marge Bradbury, Doroihy McClaren, Nancy Moss, Edna Hansen. ROW 2: Corrine Burkert, Nancy Bessire, LaVern Heimsoth,
Heuck, Wilma Thomas, Ianet Bower.
Here's tothe needle and the pan"
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Children's, Presbyterian, and St. Luke's hospit
are the training centers of the student nurses wl
compose the Associated Students of the School
Nursing. They promote nursing through developi
ability in the field and through active participati1
in school activities. Their welcoming party and E
Sister Organization provide help for the incomi
freshman. They have built up an impressive rec
this year by entering the first-prize Homecomi
float, and presenting songs and skits in the all sch
assembly. The nurses became a more important p
of the university this year when they received m
bership in the University Student Association,
gained 3 votes on the AWS Council.
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Iacobson, Charles Howey, Willard Leavel, Jack Mehl. Donald Finberq.
...... 4, . 2, hmm ,.Az, sg. s ., I-J nt, tl th.
1: Al Serafin, Treasurer: lim Coleman, Vice President: Dean Pederp Leo Iohnson, President: Gordon Iohnson National President' Martin Capp
Kesselman, Bill Flaherty. ROW 2: Ben Evans, Bob Day, Don Carline, lack Grout, Tom Loggins, Keith Wegeman, Gordon Benesh Illlaury Johnson.
is 'N We
Delta Kappa is the top honor for any
senior man. The members are chosen on
of scholarship, leadership, character and
activities. Scholarship rank based upon
average, leadership and service in athletics,
and religious affairs, publications, speech,
or the dramatic arts make up the basic re-
of this organization. One of the most
undertakings of this group is the spon-
of the Dean's Advisory Council each year.
also co-sponsor the annual leadership confer-
with Mortar Board which is held in the Spring
new campus leaders to prepare them for the
"Are you sure you can't remember where you hid the beer?"
ROW 1: Nanette Petticrew, IoAnn Pace, Shirley Frey, Valerie Peecher, lane Boalright, Treasurer: Elaine Haley, Secretaryg Dorothy Brown,
LaVerne Cart, Vice President, Rosanna Milner, Gwen Gahagen, Cherie Goss, Marilyn Kali, Gerrie Farmer. ROW 2: Beverly Studley, Lois
True Mclienxy, Louann Iergens, Deborah I-land, Elaine Kirkpatrick, Ioan Cunningham, Sue Burritt, Marian Richards, Jane Catchur, Gerry Roden,
Bouska, Sally Wormwood, Else Madsen, Marie Collins, Ruth Iinacio, Pat Hageman, Iudy Famsworih. ROW 3: Dixie Harrington, Nancy Land
Mae Udry, Virginia Williamson, Io Gholson, Shirley Weidman, Flo Siickle, Lenore Neill, LeAnn DePuy, Ellen Terry, Floris Davis, IoAnn wexane
'I'helma Broderson, Suzanne Tebow, Pat Schoenfelder.
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Crimson and gold uniforms, consisting mainly of a coat an
skirt, and a pair of feminine legs, seen around campus ever
Friday and at all football games, identify the Parakeets. Th
girls' pep organization sacrifices time and energy to the pre
grams of the university. This year they provided the studen
with examples of spirit by assisting in such 'worthy programs a
the United Fund Drive, the ski team fund, and ushering at tlt
N.E.A. Teachers convention. They also presented a social higl
light of the year by being co-sponsors, with the IK, of the annua
Freshmen King and Queen Dance. Their group attendance a
fall and winter sports, in parades, at athletic rallies, and at oth:
such events generated much needed school spirit. Requiremenl
for this organization are: a freshman or sophomore standin
an interest in school activities, and a 1.5 average.
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li Norma Fisher, Marion Little, Virginia Page, Secretary-Treasurer: Barbara Kendall, President: Doris Peters, Vice President: Ann Hauter, Betty
ROW 2: Betty Wilkins, Patricia Nelson, Mary Iane Amo1d,Edna Macron, Barbara Iones,KG1'I1Q1 Wflrlqerin, Esther OSbO1'I1. Al'dYCe Glover, Mary
hroyer, Carol Pagliasotti, Barbara Younq.Aqnes Ujifusa.
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"Look girls, menl"
Freshman King and Queen
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ROW 1: Icimes F ish, Executive Officer, Frcmk Connelly, Faculty Sponsor, Oren Wingfield, Faculty Sponsor: Winifred Peterson, P.R. Sponsor: Thom
Mullins, Company Comrncmderg Douglas Schcxuer, Finance Officer. ROW 2: William Brooks, Raymond Powell, Robert Broil, Thomas Rhone, Thom
Walton, Allan Gemmell, George Rollerl, Kermit Krieger, Dole Dickson.
Sex vs. the U.S. Army.
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A white helmet, a shootin' iron, and a "B" gr
average in ROTC qualifies one to be a Pershing Ri
This group is DU's honorary ROTC unit which p
forms as a color guard at football games, para
and at other similar activities. Of major interest
the members is the perfection of a precision d
team. This team represents Denver University
regional and national competition, fighting for p
tion with the ,best in the nation. The "Rifles"
present are headquarters for the Ninth Regim
which includes Colorado, Wyoming, and New
icog because of this a national convention was
in Denver with the DU's Pershing Rifles as h
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W 1: Lucille Hall, Marilyn Mohr, Treasurer: Betty Watson, President Martha Rahe Sponsor Marian Iackson Vice President Elouise Veagsqliiz
h Captain: Pauline Iones, Secretary. ROW 2: Sachi Morimitsu, Ioy Morrow Patsy Murphy SallY Handler Esther Aboud I-011159 HCI U52 Oro Y
ning, Hilda Howland, Haruko Sunata, Chilcako Ozawa,
Phi Chi Theta
Lavender and gold are the distinct colors of that
' A fraternity, Phi Chi Theta. A member of
anhellenic Council, this chapter was founded
University of Denver in 1924, and is known as
lColorado Alpha chapter. Membership into this
is based upon scholarship, character,
A few of their services include the
of the National Key Award to the outstand-
girl in the College of Business Adminis-
the presentation of scholarships to the two
Phi Chi Theta graduates in the
States, and the sponsoring of a cake sale on
Civic Center Campus.
ROW 1: Raoul Tayon, Sponsor: Larry Case, Vice President: I. Emmett Taylor, Treasurer: Bill Burger, President Gordon De Broder, Secretary:
Wheaton, Donald Thompson. ROW 2: Gene Dolph, Max Peterson, Kenny Beard, Alex Campbell, Charles Pinkenauer, Rodney Wylie, lay
Isn'! sound-proofing wonderful?
Phi. Mu Alpha
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, music fraternity for m
requires a 2.0 average, outstanding musicianship, a
ability in other fields. They act for the advag
ment of music, service to the university, maintenai
of cooperation between faculty and students as vs
as providing social contacts with other music s
dents. Phi Mu Alpha has, for the past two ye:
supplied the orchestra and many of the musical a
for the All School Review of the May Days progrz
They also present several types of musical progra
at various times throughout the year. Being eitl
members of the university's orchestra or band, l
Mu Alpha members are representative of the act
part of the music department of DU.
1 Doctor A L Campa Rose Mahoney Sponsor Valerie Peecher, Secretary Bruce Lowery Presxdent Pnscilla Atiwood Lydia Stoopenkoff
er Beity Schneider Vxce Presxdent Marla Zandstra ROW 2: Dan Wrllzams Rodrxquez Montero Harvey Falwell Iarnes Lannon Frank Pitch
Otio Ruler Earl Smrth James Fltzpatrlck Gene Pearson Mary Ellen Kelly Rafael Dxaz
P111 Slgma Iota,
Interest rn the romance languages, history poli-
txcs, and literature IS necessary for membershrp in
the lhonorary romance language fraternity, Phr S1gma
Iota A prospectrve member must have at least three
at therr meetings to inform and promote
Other phases of the lrfe rn European
cultures, such as music and customs, are
rn illustrated lectures Thrs year, delegates
a national convennon ln Laramxe, Wyo-
and also a regional conference to further pro-
- Q L A L A .-
ROW l: Deborah Hand, Stqna Schjelderup, Edna Berqh, Amelia Miller, Secretary: Bonnie Krogh, President: Marian Denny, Vice Presidentp Iea
Koch, Homer Peterson, Sponsor: Francis Garth, William Coleman, Orval Orr, Treasurer. ROW 2: Helmut Bothe, Donald Beaumont, Forrest Brenkley
Iames Norris, Stuart Rieben, Bernard McCarthy,,Robert Thomas, Donald Asnicar, Iohn Kirkpatrick, Bernard Lebsock, Kent Anderson, F. R. Vande
wiele, Carl Dovel, Iohn Leavel, Robert Rutter, Iohn Heard, Dale Fester, Iesse Ray. ROW 3: Oran Dennison, Bernard Scott, Leland Scott, Robert Stull
Clifford Hauenstein, Robert Mitchell, Marvin Warner, Claude Coppel, Ernest Braukman, Thomas Mullins, I. V. McCauley, Randon Holben, Cliiior
Barrett, Tom McDonald, Iim DeSanto, Irwin Hoffman, Iohn Mihovilovich, Bill Epstein, Norman Porter.
Pi Delta. Theta.
X it X
Pi Delta Theta is the honorary fraternity strictl
for the DU mathematicians. To be selected a st
X dent must have taken at least two courses in mat
and have received at least a "B" in each of the
With this an interest must be demonstrated in th
math field. They present programs pertaining t
math and its related fields to the general public f
their enlightenment and enjoyment. Prominent spe
ers in this field and movies are given througho
the year. They also present an annual award to t
"You Idiots you ruined the plum" outstanding senior math student. An annual picn
and banquet highlight their social activities.
i Gamma, Mu
fThe national social science fraternity on DU
is Pi Gamma Mu. Only those who have com-
thirty hours of social science and have a "B"
may be admitted to membership. One of
of Pi Gamma Mu is to give the Uni-
of Denver student a better understanding of
world he lives in. Many of the great issues of
in social life, economics, and politics are
to the student's attention and analyzed for
benefit. Speakers are invited to each meeting to
own particular views on these important
after which the group holds a discussion
This is but one of the ways by which the
helps the student of social science.
Otto Hoeckele, Treasurer: Cherie Goss, Vice President, W. E Szkes Sponsor Howard Kassulke President LaVern Cart Secretary ROW 2
Boone, Bob Hill, Beverly Wendt, Martin Rogovin, Barbara Robinson Earl Smlth Ellen Retallack Luella Anderson Charlotte Ott Lane lohnson
ROW 1: Libby Radus, Warren Roberts, President: lohanna Naeck, Vice President: Ellis Graham, Advisory Helen Blanchard, Secretary: Russell
gemuth, Treasurer: Ruth Clark. ROW 2: Charles Shearn, Miles Reznick, Richard Conrey, Curtis Page, Thomas Camp, Ora Matthews, Irma Reed,
Weidner. ROW 3: Iessie Fowler, Eugene Zanqer, Clair Perriqo, Steven Jacobs, Givens Thornton, Dell Miller, Don Carline, Ioseph Iudge,
"What do you know? A slow one"
If you have breezed through your psycholog
major, and are also a sharp student in your othe
subjects, you will probably be in Psi Chi. This hot
orary for men and Women with a 2.0 grade averar
for twenty hours or more in psychology also r
quires a 1.8 average in other courses. Promotion 1
psychology is done by the organization in varioi
ways: noted authorities in the fields of psycholog
and psychiatry are brought to DU by Psi Chi ft
lecture and discussion periods, also members ha'
the opportunity for training service at Laradon Ha
a school for exceptional children. The social aspe
of Psi Chi consists of coffee discussion periods a
their annual banquet and picnic.
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Secirls, Harold Atkinson.
1: Dolph Hcmby, Scott Grady. Bill Cummings, Will Prather, Al Powell. ROW 2: Phil Worden, Bob Beers, Glen Shellenbcum, Don Cctrlme
htm and Blade
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lThe highest honor for advanced ROTC students 4, A , ,y, C lil.. K 2 1 E
be selected for Scabbard and Blade. Only about 4 ' i t " it .I C' G 9 g f ,
of the total ROTC enrollment are chosen. Basis - i Fi. f . ' Va 1
selection is on outstanding leadership, good char- ,J 7, , Q ' ...X '
favorable personality and a minimum 2.0 bg 'awp' ffgf " x
average. Faculty and members are the nom- 'QW 'L A .,' 7f,i',, X g 5
committee. Their purpose is to provide ff I -. ' :Li .-nfl
in the military classes on the drill field, .S A .1-,' 4 ,W ,ff 5 1 L
in activities such as the Military Ball, ROTC ' A ' ,, A 11-ref'
Committee, Sponsor Corps and on the
student policy making body. This year some
from the DU F-8 Chapter attended the
convention to work and coordinate with the "PFC's of America. arise!"
ROW 1: Iohn Tomkinson, D. L. Beaumont, Karl Bearscove, Aurel Goodwin, Treasurer: Wirojana Tantroporn, Vice Presidenty Iames Shachleton, Sew
tary: Iohn Fynn, Marlin Nesenberqs, Iosephine I-Iinch, Nancy Iona, Shirley Iohnson. ROW 2: David Gates, Sponsor: Mario Iona, Sponsor: Byron
Cohn, Robert Calfee, Forrest Brinkley, Secretary-Treasurer: Robert Harris, John Clagett, Harrison Race, Iulian Walker, Vice President, Wayne
President: Louis Burkhardt.
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"Is this the Pendergast Machine?"
igme Pi Sigma.
An interest in physics is essential in both th
American Institute of Physics and Sigma Pi Sigma
The A.I.P. is a professional organization of stu
dents who have completed at least 15 hours 0
physicsg Sigma Pi Sigma serves as the physics hon
orary in which members must have an "A" averag
for at least 15 hours of physics and a 1.5 over-al
school average. Both groups promote physics schol
arship, research, and advanced study to increase thi
general public interest. The groups sponsor lecture
by distinguished speakers in the 'field for student
and the public. Such subjects as astrophysics, cosmi
radiation, and spectrography are discussed at join
l: I. D. Pcxwlinq, I. E. Duane, G. A. Domb, President: Professor Krill, Sponsor: Roy Doon Ir., Vice Presideni: R- D- Upchurch. TYSGSUTGIZ l- E-
ROW 2: H. B. Evcms, Iohn Von Anrooy, Secretary: Keith Cloyed, E. A. Blodgett, C. I. Terry Ir., Ronald Siephens, Dole Shellenbaum, Byron
ROW 3: lock Loy, Robert Brown, Curl Reed, Ice Stulmcm, N. E. Klepper, Robert Christensen. VGUIOU CUFF-
tThe Student Society of Administrative Engineers
engineering organization which includes a
number of members than others, since there
less enrollment in this department at DU. They
formed to further the field of Administrative
and its brother sciences. The encour-
of original research in the field, the ad-
of the standards of engineering, especially
and the maintenance of contact with
in the region are other aims of this society.
work for Engineer's Day showed their great
in the activities of the College of Engi-
and the university.
"I give up, whcrl size do you wear?"
ROW 1: Avanelle Brown, Suzanne Tebow, Mary Ann Mc!-Xndrews, Treasurer: Lowell Lliile, Sponsor: Laurel Gemmell, President: Helen Hill, Recording
Secretary: Louann Iurqens, Vice President. ROW 2: loann Banghcxrt, Revea Carter, Dorothy Alice Cox, Beverly Ann Swisher, Bill Bunger, Charles
Bond, Treasurer: Sam Crebb, Secretary: Ray Powell, Presideni: Peter Klaisle, Margie Clowes, Alice Allen, Dorothy Chuich.
Those boys got a loi of brass
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All outstanding members of the band are eligible
for membership in the Kappa Kappa Psi, men's
honorary, and Tau Beta Sigma, women's honorary,
music fraternity. One quarter in band work and a
2.0 over-all school average are needed to qualify for
these groups. Working in collaboration, they have
been very successful in participating in many ac-
tivities. Some of their more important services are
providing receptionists for visiting college and high
school bands, meeting with other chapters during
the year, and presenting programs featuring well-
known figures in the field of music. Methinks,
however, that which goes on after band practice i
not all what it's trumpet up to be.
u Beta Society is the engineering honorary
or in the upper fifth of the senior class. Tap-
Mariin Capp, Faculty Sponsor: Lloyd Mclilbben, Frederick Linck, Hubert Iacobson, President: Bob Helander, Vice President: Lewis Howard,
Secretary: Glen Shellenbaum, Treasurer. ROW 2: Alan Henirkson. Ben Wylie, Dale Fesier, Iohn Heard, Charles Howey, Iohn King, Iim
Marian Denny, Bob Rogers, Frank Cenkovich, Leo Piecha, Ben Evans. ROW 3: George Shoenberger, Virgil Gabel, Vic Sundfor, David
Iames Norberg, I-l. Vemon Hough, Iames Mondt. Keith Cloyed, Glenn Domb, R. D. Upchurch, George Kinoshita, Charles McFann.
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outstanding junior and senior engi-
students of high scholarship. To be eligible
er must be in the upper eighth of the junior
for this honorary are held twice a year. The
provide initiative and leadership for the
by their support of worthwhile College of
activities, and present an annual award to
phomore in the college with the highest grade
One of their most important contributions
College is the yearly Engineering
Conference, OPCH I0 of the Ofganila- Final week, or, "Who wants a scholarship anyway?"
ROW 1 Frederick Kmpher Faculty Advisor Don Mason Secretory Lawrence Wojcik, President: George Briggs, Vice President: Raymond
Leslie Burroughs Treasurer ROW 2 Robert Kelly Curl Herbst John Chapin Arthur Quinn, Wayne Coykendall, Hans Brucker, Clarence
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A major in Building Industry or Real Estate
necessary for membership in the Twentieth Centux
. . . I1
Builders. Techniques of selling real estate and met
ods of building construction are discussed at t
meetings. Movies, guest speakers, and forums ke
the members informed of the latest developments
building. Each year the construction business
Denver puts on a "Home Show" at the DU Are
which is open to the public. The members of Tw
tieth Century Builders construct elaborate and wo
able scale-model displays for this event. A fewy
their social activities include a banquet in the f
and a dance during Winter Quarter.
' L 1
W. ,-, 1
1. Nanneiie Peiticrew, Pai Zimmerman, IoAnn Pace, Elaine Krabacher, President: Ann Klocke, Sponsor: Elaine Haley, Vice President: Maricznn
Secretary: lean McAnclrews, Treasurer: Floris Davis. HOW 2: Ann Callan, Betty Peterson, Marilyn Miller, Marty Beezler, Lois Iohnson,
Lou Leslie, Doris Soladay, Icmet Bouska, Irma Brown, Suzie Tebow, Barbara Hill, lean Fulton. ROW 3: Frannie Hall, Polly Baker, Io Elliott, Ianet
Mary Cunningham, Carol Dierkes, Bonnie Iohnson, Marion Richards, Illa Wilson, Rosie Milner, Amy Evans.
, hletic Association
WAA is the group at DU that foster sports from
women's viewpoint. The only entrance require-
is that a girl have participated in a sport for
quarter plus a desire to further intramural sports
In their program this year were ten
thus offering a wide variety to suit the abil-
of any girl. Service included such activities as
intramural program for sororities. Many par-
on the WAA ski team which won laurels
of the big meets. Their "Sports Days" in
and the swimming meet in the fall pro- "SCfG1ChQ1iHlehiQher."
much activity for all college girls in this re-
ROW 1: Marilyn Phelps, Co-Chairman: Iosie Elledge, Publicity Chairman: leaneiie Stephens, Bonnie Bauer, Barbara Hill, Program Chairman. ROW
David Conant, Chairman, Iusiice Commission: Rosemary Moon, Asa Hilliard, Helen McDonald, Co-Chairman: Ray E. Short, Director. ROW 3: B
l-label, Allan Gemmell, Community Service Chairman: Bill Cochrane, Treasurer: Gordon Bene-sh, Advisory Board Representative: Ken Richardson.
"Don't draw a map, just tell me where the ladies' room is!"
- i -
YMCA - YWC
The student YM-YWCA is an interdenomi
tional, inter-racial, and social organization on c
pus. Its activities involve those things which h
direct connection with the community, campus,
home. This year they have taken good cheer to
patients in the psychopathic ward at Denver G
eral Hospital, participated largely in the Uni
Fund Drive, conducted dinners and presented g
speakers on economic and racial issues, and offe
the opportunity to better know the faculty by "
ulty Firesidesf' Some of their religious activi
include worship services at the meetings and a
ords class which deals with the life and teachi
1: Ioseph Koleson, President: Frances Schalow. CoSponsorg Iames Shepherd, Vice President. ROW 2: Elliot Rice, Dolores Sitz, Secretary: Don
Treasurer: Iohn Cummings.
The Young Republicans Club is a political, social
of men and coeds. They believe that a
must give time, thought, and effort to the
of politics to foster his own welfare because
political and economic conditions have
young people in closer contact with their
than ever before. These young repub-
lwere given seats on several policy committees
tliey National Republican Central Committee this
lwhich meant that they have an active voice in
Party. Two of their aims are: to
political information and knowledge of
affairs of our state and nation, and to educate
nmen and women in the principles of the Re-
"Let's run Norman Thomas: We never win anyway."
4' .f I
ROW 1: C l P ' ' .
UFO OPS. MUHG1 Slwdef, Soma Torgesorl, Angela Keifer. ROW 2: Dorothy Io Russler, Corresponding Secretaryg Peggy Cashin, President
Ruth Gardner, Treasurer: Kama Wangerin, Io Ann Weidner, Recording Secretary.
Zeta Phi Eta
A declared major or minor in the speech art
field, a 2.0 grade average in speech or related field
and completion of at least 10 hours in speech, radi
or theater are the requirements for Zeta Phi Et
This national speech sorority's primary aims are t
keep a high scholastic average and to serve the fiel
through the development of good speech habit
They sponsor the worth-while Thanksgiving Mu
sale to provide financial support for such projec
as children's speech correction. Another of the
important services this year was a film for the publ
"And this is a lovely old ballad I learned on a ski train."
on a phase of speech correction techniques.
Aaron, Beverly, 121.
Abera, Victor, 148.
Aboud, Ester, 245.
Adams, John, 208.
Adcock, Frank, 58.
Addems, Mary, 124.
Ahern, Robert, 142.
Aichele, David, 58.
Aigner, Frederic, 166.
Alden, Patricia, 127.
Alder, R. John, 220.
Alexander, Erma, 58.
Alexander, Joan, 37, 116, 227.
Alexander, Mervin, 224.
Allen, Alice, 58, 254.
Allen, Betty, 37, 58, 129, 227, 23
1 Allen, Claire, 37, 129, 172, 204.
Allen, Gerald, 29, 105, 145.
Allen, Thomas R., 37.
Allen, Thomas, 155.
Allison, Frank, 58, 208.
Allison, Jack, 137.
Anita, 132, 201.
Bernard, 58, 140, 233
Fred, 58, 208.
John, 44, 149.
Kent, sa, 207, 240.
Luella, 236, 249.
Anderson, Roy, 217.
Anderson, William, 29.
Andree, Betty, 58, 226.
Andres, Larry, 43, 150, 172.
Andrews, John, 165.
Andrews, Marilyn, 133, 221.
Angelo, Clittord, 46, 206.
Annroy, John, 253.
Apel, Charles, 166.
Arburn, Robert, 29.
Armour, Alan, 163.
Arnell, Donald, 58, 146.
Arnold, Alton, 208.
Arnold, Mary, 243.
Arnold, John, 146, 158.
Arnold, Mary, 44, 132, 224, 235.
Arnold, Otto, 58.
Arstein, Elmer, 58.
Arterberry, Brown, 58.
Asleson, Susan, 126.
Asnicar, Donald, 21, 248.
Aspinall, Ruth, 43, 40, 124, 215.
Atherton, Richard, 140.
Atkins, Barbara, 125.
Atkins, William, 165.
Atkinson, Harold, 58, 227, 251.
Atler, Charles, 29.
Attwood, Priscilla, 247.
Aumiller, Charles, 46.
Austin, Danny, 160.
Austin, Seymour, 18, 58, 146.
Axe, Harley, 58, 150.
Aziz, Abdul, ss, 208.
Babcock, Sally, 133.
Baca, Dolores, 59, 239.
Backstrom, Bob, 221.
Baer, Marjorie, 224.
Bagdanski, Frank, 232.
Bailey, Hal, 135, 160.
Baird, Kenneth, 46.
Baker, Donald, 23, 46, 201, 230, 2
Baker, Fred, 59, 140.
Baker, Jack, 136.
, Baker, Patricia, 115, 128, 257.
Baldwin, Albert, 46, 203.
Balek, Harry, 59.
I Ball, Roy, 221.
Banghart, Joann, 59, 220, 254.
Bannock, John, 207, 220.
Bardwell, Charline, 124.
Barkdoll, Ronald, 37.
Barnes, William, 167.
Barnhart, Charles, 59, 212.
Barnicoat, William, 37, 134, 150.
Barrett, Clifford, 37, 162, 248.
Barrett, Peggy, 127.
Barstow, Clitiord, 159.
Barthel, Kathryn, 127.
Bartlett, Lowell, 58.
Barum, John, 29.
Basinger, Rex, 46.
Bauer, Yvonne, 46, 124, 214, 235,
Baughman, Shirley, 46.
Beaglehole, Don, 58.
Beamsley, George, 59, 207.
Beard, Kenneth, 246.
Bearscove, Karl, 252.
Beatty, Beverly, 59, 129.
Beaumont, Donald, 248, 252.
Beaver, Georgia, 59, 116.
Bechtold, Mary, 37.
Beckman, Clarence, 59, 147, 232.
Beegles, Wilbur, 59.
Beeler, Alda, 130, 204, 238.
Beeler, Joseph, 163.
Beers, Robert, 59, 251.
Beier, Harold, 148.
Bell, Glenn, 159.
Bell, Jay, 59.
Bell, Warren, 216.
Bell, Wendell, 144.
Bellis, Shirley, 29.
Belmonte, Frank Jr., 212.
Bendekovic, Michele, 131.
Benesh, Gordon, 54, 223, 227, 236,
Benham, Clayton, 108, 149.
Bennet, Harold, 216.
Bennet, Lee, 143.
Benson, Rebecca, 37, 117.
Benton, William, 46.
Berardini, Bernard, 231.
Berenson, Gilbert, 59.
Berg, Carolyn, 239.
Berg, Darlene, 59.
Berg, Edna, 59.
Berg, Howard, 154.
Berger, William, 158.
Bergh, Edna, 220, 248.
Berk, Robert, 59, 145.
Berk, Willie, 59.
Berkman, Jerome, 145.
Berkowitz, Jerome, 59.
Berry, Hubert, 59.
Berry, Wiliam, 59.
Bess, Corwin, 59, 138.
Bessire, Nancy, 240.
Betthauser, Gilbert, 59.
Bickel, Idora, 115, 132, 211.
Bioktord, Frederick, 207.
Bickley, Billy Lee, 59.
Biegen, Stanley, 59, 145.
Biesler, Martha, 125, 257.
Biondi, Louis, 108.
Bishop, Norman, 105, 149, 210, 222.
Blachly, Pamela, 59.
Black, James, 161.
Black, Patricia, 236.
Black, Rose, 59, 224, 236.
Blair, Lavern, 232.
Blake, John, 149.
Blanchard, Helen, 250.
Blauer, Clinton, 59, 212.
Bledsoe, Robert, 59, 160.
Bleeker, Vern, 37.
Blodgett, Emmett, 141, 253.
Blount, Dan, 59, 216.
Blumenthal, Murray, 59.
Boatright, Marjorie, 126, 214, 242.
Bodatte, Ernest, Jr., 239.
Boeh, Tony, 167.
Bee, Albert, 37, 102, 149, 230.
Bogdos, Harry, 159.
Bch, Betty, 59, 216.
Boise, William, 236.
Boland, John, 59.
Boldt, Ann Louise, 29.
Boltz, Earl, 19.
Bomgardner, Robert, 60, 154.
Bond, Charles, 46, 254.
Booth, Kathryn, 124.
Boothman, Ron, 218.
Booton, Richard, 60.
Booze, James, 150.
Bordstadt, Judith, 131.
Boska, Janet, 257.
Bothe, Helmut, 208, 248.
Botkin, Kay, 29, 119.
Bottinelli, Charles, 231.
Bottoms, Mary Lou, 60, 116.
Bottone, Thomas, 29, 163.
Bottone, Yvonne, 37, 119.
Bouska, Janet, 242.
Bowen, Ralph, 154.
Bower, Janet, 240.
Boxberger, Joann, 129.
Boyle, William, 151.
Bradbury, Don, 46, 139.
Bradbury, Marjorie, 240.
Braden, Robert, 139.
Bradley, Vester, Jr., 60, 166, 216,
Bradley, William, 60.
Bradton, Mitt, 239.
Branch, Charles, Jr., 60, 109, 210,
Branch, Thomas, 60, 154.
Branson, Stanley, 146.
Braukman, Ernest, 162, 223, 228,
Breckon, Ruth, 213.
Brenden, Carolyn, 118.
Brenkley, Forrest, 248.
Brenman, Albert, 216.
Brennan, George, 106, 222.
Brennan, Walter, 149.
Breternitz, David, 222.
Breternitz, Walter, 60, 109.
Brewer, Jack, 154.
Bricker, Donna, 119, 201.
Brien, Elaine, 60.
Briggs, George, 256.
Briggs, Norma, 20.
Bright, Gilbert, 158.
Bringan, Irving, 232.
Brinkley, Forrest, 252.
Broderson, Thelma, 121, 214, 242.
Brodnax, Maceo, 60.
Bronson, Paul, 148.
Brooks, Roland, 60.
Burger, Robert, 159.
Burgess, Mary, 61, 132.
Burkert, Corrinne, 240.
Burkhardt, Louis, 252.
Burkhart, Robert, 203.
Benin, sue, 24, 25, ss, 37, 132, 205,
Burroughs, Leslie, 256.
Burstyn, Bernard, 232.
Burton, John, 155.
Busey, Joanne, 128.
Bush, Dale, 23, 35.
Businga, Floyd, 151.
Butner, Donald, 61.
Buxton, Robert, 160.
Byrd, John, 44, 139.
Caddes, James, 61.
Caianci, Sal, 221.
Caine, Phillip, 29, 163.
Calamia, Nina, 61.
Caldwell, Sandra, 131, 201.
Caltee, Robert, 253.
Calhoun, Fred, 19.
Callaham, Mary, 29, 117, 211, 257.
Callan, Anna, 128, 205, 235, 257.
Calmes, Robert, 150.
Carnbor, Rosemary, 61.
Camp, Thomas, 250.
Campbell, Alexander, 35, 135, 136,
Campbell, Benny, 61.
Campbell, Sally, 17, 61, 126, 214,
Cantield, Auston, 46, 155.
Cannon, Charles, 208.
Canty, Beverly, 37.
Capps, Wesley, 203.
Card, William, 61, 150.
Carleu, Lisa, 239.
Carline, Donald, 16, 17, 61, 104,
149. 222, 227, 250, 251.
Carline, Tommy, 104.
Carlson, Robert, 162, 223.
Carlson, Ronald, 224.
Saba, 125, 170, 21s.
Brooks, William, 244.
Broil, Robert, 220, 244, 167.
Brown, Avanelle, 254.
Brown, Charles, 60.
Brown, Donald, 105, 222.
Brown, Dorothy C., 60, 116, 201,
214, 224, 242.
Erma, 46, 257.
Paul K., 40, 216.
Richard A., 232.
Carmosino, Albert, 153.
Carnahan, Gene, 61.
Carr, Dorothy, 17, 54, 61, 130, 214,
Carr, Vernon, 253.
Cart, LaVerne, 46, 118, 214, 234,
Carter, Catherine, 61.
Carter, Loretta, 61, 238.
Carter, Revea, 254.
Carter, Ruth, 61, 124.
Carver, Jack, 160.
Cary, William, 144.
Casale, Andrew, 223.
Case, Larry, 37, 137, 246.
Brownne, Charles, 142.
Brucker, Hans, 256.
Bnrgger, George, 138.
Brumtield, Robert, 29.
Bruvold, Bill, 236.
Bryant, Theodore, 60, 107, 150.
Bucher, Duane, 139, 229.
Bucher, Magnus, 102.
Buckminster, Lois, 37, 114, 120, 226,
Buerger, Julius, 143.
Bulis, Charles, 60.
Bullock, Noel, 60.
Bunger, William, 254.
Burch, Lou, 60, 123, 215, 234.
Burden, John, 60, 148.
Burger, Bill, 246.
Casey, William, 61, 137, 212.
Cashin, Peggy, 61, 130, 260.
Castor, Ted, 24, 25.
Catapano, Carmen, 61, 216.
Catchur, Dorothy Jane, 24, 25, 127,
218, 223, 242.
Cateora, Joseph, 61, 207.
Cautield, George, 151, 216.
Cecil, Norma, 205.
Cenkovich, Frank, 255.
Chabot, Paul, 41, 147, 153, 203, 239
Chadwick, Sylvia, 61.
Chai, Calvin, 85, 222.
Champion, William, 61.
Chanak, Nancy, 61.
Chapin, John, 61, 256.
Charbonneau, Robert, 213.
Chase, Blaine, 148.
Chase, Wendell, 149.
Chaves, Ruben, 104.
Cheley, Robert, 203.
Childers, Marvin, 142.
Childress, Alton, 29.
Childress, Robert, 61.
Chivas, George, 147.
Chorley, Patricia, 37, 226, 227, 236
Choy, Edmund, 109, 142.
Chrisman, Bud, 104.
Christensen, Robert, 61, 253.
Christensen, Robert, 220.
Christler, Roy, 161.
Chuich, Dorothy, 61, 238, 254.
Churchill, Louanna, 61, 114, 122,
Clagett, John, 46, 141, 252.
Clark, Albert, 61, 207.
Clark, Betty, 29.
Clark, Ed, 158.
Clark, lrene, 118.
Clark, Leonard, 61.
Clark, Marion, 225.
Clark, Robert, 37.
Clark, William B., 20, 165, 203.
Clarke, Earle, 25.
Clazie, Bob, 236.
Cleary, Robert, 139, 229.
Clement, Charles, 61.
Clendenen, Robert, 162, 139.
Clennon, Richard, 61, 162.
Clennon, Robert, 61.
Clouse, Bette, 61.
Margie, 61, 233, 254.
Keith, 253, 255.
Coates, Thaddeus, 143.
Cocagne, John, 29.
Cochran, Beverly, 17, 61,
Cochran, Halcyon, 61, 130.
Cochrane, William, 258.
Cottman, Richard, 161.
Cohen, Alan, 62.
Cohen, Charles, 135, 156.
Cohen, Martin, 201.
Colacino, John, 148.
Coleman, James, 16, 17, 18, 19, 54
62, 106, 14s, 222, 227.
Coleman, William, 165, 206, 248.
Collins, Carol, 18, 62, 130, 215.
Collins, lrrna, 29, 129, 201.
Collins, Marie, 62, 133, 224, 235,
Collins, Gerry, 85, 222.
Collupy, Leonard, 47, 217.
Conant, David, 62, 258.
Connelly, Esther, 62.
Connolly, Lucille, 29, 115, 117, 234.
Connor, Mary, 62.
Conrey, Richard, 62, 250.
Conroy, Robert, 62.
Conroy, Winslow, 118.
Conway, Kent, 62, 208.
Conway, Larry, 29.
Cook, Barbara, 120.
Cooper, Gordon, 85, 104.
Cooper, Roger, 62.
Copley, Robert, 62.
Coppel, Claude, 156, 248.
Gail, 29, 221, 230.
, Raymond, 153, 239.
Cote, Julio, 29.
Cotton, Elizabeth, 29, 127.
Cottrill, Judy, 203.
Coughenour, Marvin, 47.
Coulter, Lewis, 62.
Counseller, Robert, 47.
Court, David, 142.
Coutts, Benjamin, 62, 209.
Cover, James, 148.
Cox, Carol, 122.
Cox, Cecil, 62, 207.
Cox, Dorothy, 29, 221, 254.
Coykendall, Wayne, 165, 256.
Crabb, Samuel, 163, 254.
Crabtree, Robert, 62.
Cram, Victor, 62.
Crane, Jesse, 62, 134, 162.
Crawford, Marvin, 102.
Cress, Glynn, 141.
Crisman, Ira, 222.
Crist, William, 47, 105, 109, 222.
Criswell, Milton, 208.
Crocker, George, 20.
Cross, Katherine, 131.
Cross, Stanley, 37.
Cross, Thomas, 63.
Crowtoot, Floyd, 213.
Cruickshank, John, 47.
Cummings, Amy, 125.
Cummins, John, 259.
Cummins, Wendell, 251.
Cunning, Audrey, 29, 125.
Cunningham, Donald, 147.
Cunningham, Joan, 47, 119, 242.
Cunningham, Leora, 47, 213, 214,
Cunningham, Mary, 26, 124, 174,
Cunningham, Robert, 63, 216.
Cunyus, James, 163.
Curby, Bernard, 208.
Curran, James, 151.
Curtis, Ronald, 202.
Dadukian, Willis, 154.
Dahl, Gordon, 63.
Dais, Helen, 47, 123, 227.
Dallas, Robert, 63.
Dalton, Thomas, 63.
Daniels, Bill, 221.
Daniels, Joann, 37, 131, 201.
Dauls, Bob, 109.
Davis, Dent, 206.
Davis, Edith, 47, 211.
Davis, Edward, 47.
Davis, Flaiia, 47, 219, 234, 242, 257.
Davis, Gerald, 165.
Davis, Robert, 224.
Davis, William G., 139.
Davis, Zachary, 230.
Dawson, Marion, 47.
Day, Don, 104, 222.
Day, Frank, 29.
Day, Frederick, 63, 159.
Day, James, 63, 216.
Day, Robert, 17, 148, 227.
Dayton, John, 201.
Deane, John, 102.
DeBerry, Dennis, 161, 201.
DeBoer, Duane, 37.
DeBroder, Gordon, 201, 246.
Dee, Beverly, 29, 133.
DeField, James, 162.
DeGrazio, Robert, 63, 213.
DeLong, Harrison, 207.
DeLong, Otis, 47.
DeMerschman, Pat, 63.
DeMoulin, Ray, 228.
Dempsey, Thomas, 63.
Dennison, Lorren, 208.
Dennison, Oran, 248.
Denny, Marian, 19, 63, 141, 208,
Denson, John, 47, 136.
DePuy, LoAnn, 119, 242.
Dereks, Carol, 257.
DeRiso, Neal, 167.
Derry, Lyle, 63.
DeSanto, James, 248.
DeSimony, Richard, 63, 134, 144.
DeVekne, Herb, 108.
DeWitt, Anagene, 63.
DeWitt, Douglas, 109, 222.
Dhia'a El-Din, Shamsi, 63.
Diaz, Raiael, 247.
DiCicco, Orlando, 63.
Dick, Joyce, 37, 129.
Dick, Mary, 37, 124.
Dickie, William, 150.
Dickman, Joan, 37, 126, 223, 239.
Dickson, Dale, 244.
Dickson, Dianne, 37.
Diehl, Shirley, 37, 133.
Dietrich, Robert, 63, 232.
Dillenback, Louis, 47, 147.
Dillie, John, 223.
Dillon, Jack, 25, 37, 137.
Dimmitt, Paul, 63, 166, 224.
Dinwoodie, David, 63.
Diorio, Frank, 203.
DiPao1o, Joseph, 104.
Dirmeyer, Thomas, 63.
Doan, Joseph, 145.
Doan, Leon, 145.
Doan, Roy, 21, 253.
Dobriken, Jordan, 156.
Dobrinsky, Roy, 208, 221.
Dodorico, Josephine, 239.
Dolph, Gene, 201, 246.'
Domb, Glenn, 253, 255.
Doner, Gene, 47.
Dooner, Andrew, 161.-
Dornberg, John, 20, 23.
Dornberg, Mary, 20, 23.
Dornon, Patrica, 133.
Douglas, W. Ronald, 146.
Douglass, Raymond, 63.
Douthit, Glen, 47.
Dovel, Carl, 47, 137, 248.
Dowling, Norma, 63.
Downing, George, 163.
Doyle, Francis, 47, 154.
Drake, Galen, 63, 138.
Drake, Mary, 125.
Draper, Gilbert, 21, 63, 209.
Draper, Mary, 37, 126, 223.
Driskell, Byron, 63, 253.
Dryer, Raymond, 63.
Duane, Jack, 253.
DuBatl'1, Robert, 108.
Dubbs, Kathryn, 115, 126.
Duckett, James, 29.
Dudley, Jack, 208.
Duerson, 117, 203.
Duifin, Clarence, 212.
Duffy, Orville, 159.
Dulac, Peggy, 227.
Dulac, Robert, 227.
Dumming, Amy, 226.
Dumler, Orville, 63, 212.
Duncan, Carol, 63.
Duncan, Fred, 144.
Dunham, Gerald, 63, 213.
Dunham, Jack, 162.
Dunn, Arthur, 138, 232.
Dunning, Florence, 29, 117.
DuPay, Evelyn, 47, 201, 224, 226.
Durler, Mary, 63.
Dutcher, Frederick, 143.
Dutcher, William, 232.
Dutton, Joe, 138.
Dveirin, Herbert, 223.
Dvorak, Dealey, 63.
Dworak, Edmund, 63.
Dyksterhuis, Richard, 63.
Eakin, Terry, 23, 37, 137, 233.
Early, James, 150.
Early, Ralph, 151.
Eberhardt, Ilene, 130.
Eckberg, Myron, 163.
Eckelman, Paul, 63.
Eckenroth, Glen, 47.
Eddings, Larry, 211.
Edenburn, Patricia, 122.
Edgar, Terrell, 37, 142, 230.
Edie, Eleanor, 205.
Edwards, Herbert, 163, 228.
Edwards, Kathleen, 29.
Edwards, Richard, 149.
Edwards, Vincent, 64.
Eha, Mary, 201.
Eitelgeorge, Ruth, 131.
Elledge, Caroline, 25, 29, 117, 25
Ellingsen, Marion, 126.
Elliot, JoAnne, 64, 128, 257.
Elmer, Edgar, 143.
Elson, Gloria, 123.
Elzi, Gloria, 119.
Elzi, Richard, 213.
Elvejore, Arne, 211.
Engelhard, Robert, 238.
Eppich, Lois, 64.
Epstein, William, 163, 213, 248.
Erturdt, James, 64, 104, 222, 233.
Ericsson, Robert, 216.
Erjavec, Donald, 64, 167.
Ermolovich, William, 64.
Ertel, Shirley, 47, 116.
Eshinger, Richard, 159.
Eskanos, Mel, 156.
Espevig, Percy, 64.
Esselstyn, 64, 232.
Esser, Henry, 47, 217.
Etcheverry, Sam, 85.
Evans, Annette, 64, 119.
Evans, Emeline, 130, 257.
Evans, Harry, 16, 17, 19, 5, 64, 227,
Evers, Ted, 154.
Fabian, Betty, 29, 119.
Facchinello, Peter, 106.
Failor, Floyd, 105.
Failor, Virginia, 47, 221, 236.
Fairlamb, Charlotte, 205.
Falk, Laurence, 138.
Fallander, Robert, 64.
Fallstrom, JoAnne, 132, 211, 235.
Farmer, Geraldine, 118, 242.
Farn, Jo Ann, 37, 130.
Farnsworth, Judy, 221, 223, 242.
Farrand, Elizabeth, 131.
Farrell, Patricia, 125.
Fay, Edward, 47, 164, 227, 236.
Fee, Bonnie, 133.
Feiwell, Harvey, 247.
Feldman, Martin, 106.
Felsen, Eilene, 64, 121, 214.
Fenlason, Ruth, 213.
Fenoglio, Edward, 64.
Ferguson, Velma, 201.
Ferris, Greta, 238.
Faster, Dale, 47, 136, 206, 213, 24s,
Feucht, William, 146.
Fidel, Victor, 155.
Fike, Norman, 64.
Filson, Marie, 116.
Donald, 16, 17, 18, 64, 135
148, 213, 222, 227.
Finch, JoAnne, 38, 119.
Finkenauer, Charles, 246.
Fish, James, 141, 244.
Fisher, Jack, 151.
Fisher, Norma, 115, 117, 203, 243.
Fisher, William, 29, 153.
Fitzgerald, James, 37.
Fitzpatrick, James, 247.
Fitzsimons, Audrey, 64, 224, 235.
Fix, Richard, 163.
Flaherty, William, 43, 134, 142, 227
Flanagan, Rita, 126.
Flansburg, Beverly, 64, 226.
Fleecs, Barbara, 29, 127, 227, 239.
Fleer, Elmer, 64.
David, 64, 2oa, 255.
Bill, 65, 148, 232.
Jaan, 29, 125.
lvira, 37, 213, 226, 239.
Ford, James, 161.
Foster, Ronald, 136.
Fouse, Alan, 162.
Fowler, Jack, 138.
Fowler, Jessie, 250.
Fowler, Don, 227.
Fox, Richard, 149, 203.
Fraker, George, 65, 142.
Francis, Imogene, 201.
Francis, Nancy, 121.
Frank, Edward, 65, 134, 145.
Frank, Victor, 65.
Frank, William, 65.
Frankiewich, Alexand, 29.
Frazier, Sidney, 160.
Freeman, Frances, 29, 131, 201.
Freeman, Herbert, 145, 228.
Freeman, Isaac, 65.
Freeman, Marilyn, 125.
French, Charles, 206.
Frerichs, Frances, 65, 122.
Frey, Anita, 65.
Frey, Barbara, 30, 211.
Frey, Barbara, 201.
Frey, Berniece, 65, 122.
Frey, Shirley, 129, 218, 242.
Frick, Gladys, 30.
Friend, Robert, 65, 222.
Fromer, Franklin, 65.
Frost, Ruth, 47, 220.
Fry, Warren, 221.
Fugate, Ivan, 231.
Fulton, Jean, 65, 257.
Furman, Morton, 65.
Futrell, John, 65.
Flynn, John, 252.
Gabel, Virgil, 19, 21, 65, 209, 255.
Gaddis, Donna, 37.
Gagliano, Joseph, 47, 217.
Gahagen, Gwendolyn, 242.
Gall, Richard, 143.
Gallegos, Joe, 19.
Ganshert, Pauline, 239.
Garber, Emanuel, 65, 145.
Gardner, Jack, 65.
Gardner, Ruth, 55, 65, 260.
Garner, Bobby, 134, 141.
Garner, George, 65.
Garner, Norma, 38, 118, 236.
Garner, William, 65.
Garrison, Jock, 164.
Garrison, Marty, 117.
Garrity, Charles, 65, 107, 222, 233.
Gates,. ,David, 252.
Gatto, Frank, 65.
Gaubatz, George, 65, 135, 166, 221.
Gaudio, Lillian, 65.
Geist, Calvin, 65.
Gemmell, Allen, '30, 143, 244, 258.
Gemmell, Laurel, 47, 124, 213, 214,
Gerberick, J., 139.
Gerstner, Ambrose, 65.
Gesell, Robert, 16, 65, 139, 229.
Gholson, Jo Ann, 47, 131, 205, 235,
Gibson, Charles, 65, 209.
Gibson, Douglas, 150.
Gidclings, Arthur, 65, 165.
Gilbert, John, 65.
Gillette, John, 65, 208.
Gilmore, Richard, 38, 148.
Gladem, Donavon, 147.
Glazier, Edward, 65, 148.
Gleason, Jerry, 30.
Glover, Ardyce, 38, 118, 243.
Goddard, Alfred, 207.
Godel, LaVerne, 65.
Goldberg, Charlene, 23, 77.
Golder, Mary, 30, 201, 221.
Goldman, Morris, 156.
Goldstein, Max, 156.
Golf, Helen, 125.
Golform, Ronnie, 107.
Gonzales, Edward, 216.
Gonzales, Robert, 65, 233.
-Goodbar, Charles, 65, 139.
Goodier, Roxanna, 127.
Goodwin, Aurel, 253.
Goodwin, Thomas, 107.
Gordon, Mary, 119.
illiam, 14s, 222.
Gore, Marcia, 38, 131.
Goss, Cherie, 47, 119, 214, 224, 234,
Gossage, Roy, 66.
Gottliib, Ruth, 66.
Grady, Leonard, 251.
Graf, Richard, 66.
Graham, Richard, 66.
Graham, Roger, 160.
Graves, Charlene, 30.
Graves, David, 66,' 146.
Graves, Joan, 30, 117.
Graves, Kenneth, 207.
Gray, James, 162.
Gray, Richard, 91.
Gray, Robert, 66, 154.
Gray, Stanley, 66.
Greedy, Albert, 109, 222.
Green, Charlotte, 236.
Greenberg, Charles, 156.
Greenspoon, Elaine, 114, 121.
Greenwald, Myra, 66.
Greer, Leonard, 208. '
Griebling, J., 38.
Greinetz, Earl, 66.
Greisen, Marilyn, 66, 239.
Greisen, Paul, 223.
Gress, Charles, 66.
Griet, Don, 161.
Griffin, John, 66, 91.
Griffin, Michael, 167.
Griffiths, Thomas, 166, 222.
Grisenti, Robert, 164.
Grissinger, Agnes, 30, 129.
Grooters, Howard, 66, 203.
Grosheider, Arther, 164.
Grothe, Richard, 47, 212.
Grout, Jack, 16, 17, 18, 66, 138, 149
Groves, Carolyn, 66, 203.
Gryglewicz, Peter, 144.
Gudgel, Leonard, 66.
Guinan, James, 38, 163, 233, 239.
Gustafson, H., 47, 120.
Gutjar, Harold, 216.
Gyllstrom, Nylah, 30.
Haak, Katherine, 66.
Habel, Bob, 142, 258.
Hadfield, Robert, 66.
Hadley, Frederick, 66, 207.
Hadley, Marlin, 47.
Haeger, John, 225.
Hageman, Patricia, 38, 114, 118, 201
Hahn, Robert, 47.
Hailpern, Solomel, 156.
Hakanson, William, 48, 149.
Halasz, Louise, 30, 245.
Haley, Elaine, 4s, 114, 128, 234, 24
Haley, Mary, 38, 123, 124, 235.
Hall, Frances, 66, 124, 214, 235, 25
Hall, Joseph, 222.
Hall, Lucille, 245.
Halleck, Bettyan, 48.
Hallett, Stanley, 67.
Hallock, Helen, 67, 128, 129, 220,
Hamby, Dolph, 251.
Hamid, Taha, 67, 138.
Hamilton, Edwin, 166.
Hamilton, John, 48, 137.
Hamilton, Robert Chas., 48, 206.
Hampshire, Mark, 230.
Hamrick, William, 48, 138, 220.
Hancock, Helen, 133.
Hancock, Keith, 155.
Hand, Deborah, 124, 133, 213, 242.
Hand, Donna, 30.
Handler, Sally, 245.
Hannah, Paula, 30, 117.
Hansel, Robert, 67, 138.
Hansen, Bettie, 129.
Hansen, Dorothy, 48, 132.
Hansen, Edna, 240.
Hardin, William, 67, 154, 212.
Hardman, Wallace, 30.
Harkness, Shirley, 201, 238.
Harlan, Richard, 67.
Harlow, A., 137.
Harp, M., 67.
Harrington, Dixie, 48, 119, 242.
Harris, Glenn, 30.
Harris, Herman, 145.
Harris, Robert W., 48, 140, 172, 228,
Harris, William, 67.
Harrison, Chesley, 233.
Harrison, W., 148.
Hart, Donald, 207.
Hartman, Martha, 126.
Hartquist, William, 67.
Harvey, Doris, 26.
Hassan, Shanzzi, 230.
Hast, August, 67.
Hatakeyama, Doris, 30.
Hauenstein, C., 209, 248.
Haueter, Shirley, 67, 131, 203, 243.
Haughton, Richard, 232.
Hawk, Jean, 67, 224.
Hayes, Gloria, 67.
Haynes, James, 48.
Haynes, Robert, 107.
Hazlewood, Charles, 67.
Heagey, Robert, 67.
Heard, John, 67, 208, 248, 255.
Heath, Barbara, 127.
Heaton, Gene, 38.
Hebrew, Joyce, 38, 116.
Heckel, Esther, 23, 30.
Heckman, Richard, 149.
Hedman, Ellen, 67.
Heiber, Lenore, 225.
Heim, William, 67.
Heimsoth, LaVern, 225, 240.
Helander, Paul, 255.
Helander, Robert, 67, 206.
Helm, Donald, 140.
Helstrom, Richard, 67, 106.
Helvey, Nancy, 38, 133, 203.
Hendershot, Glanita, 30.
Henderson, Jack, 143.
Henke, Richard, 165, 222.
Hennen, Beverly, 120.
Henning, Dorothy, 38, 245.
Henriken, Allen, 67.
Henriksen, Alan, 255.
Henry, Dorothy, 120, 214.
Henry, Ruth, 220.
Herb, Regina, 128.
Herbst, Carl, 256.
Herlihy, Barbara, 201.
Herman, Lois, 20, 230.
Hefner, Floyd, 144.
Herrera, Edward, 67.
Herring, Ronald, 147.
Heston, Earl, 105.
Heuck, Margaret, 240.
Heyer, Donald, 67.
Hickman, Frank, 67.
Hickman, Thomas, 107.
Higginbottom, M. H., 48, 238.
Hilker, Richard, 144.
Hill, Barbara, 38, 115, 130, 257, 258.
Hill, Charles, 207.
l-lill, Edith, 130, 226.
Hill, Edith, P., 67.
Hill, Helen, 204, 236, 254.
Hill, LeRoy, 67.
Hill, Robert, 67, 151, 218, 224, 249.
Hill, Roland, 48.
Hill, William, 67, 160.
Hilliard, Asa, 258.
Hilty, William, 19.
Himelgrin, Jack, 156.
Hinch, Josephine, 252.
Hinrichs, Yvonne, 30.
Hirofa, George, 67.
Hirsch, Alice, 48, 124.
Hirsch, Paul, 67, 212.
Hittinger, Richard, 160.
Hobbs, Padraic, 233.
Hodapp, Dolores, 48, 201.
Hodgkins, Emmett, 67.
Hoeckle, Otto, 249.
Hoff, Darlene, 214.
Hoffman, Irwin, 48, 108, 248.
Hoffman, Patricia, 16, 17, 18, 20, 25
55, 67, 120, 214, 219, 237.
Hoffmann, Thomas, 102.
Hogan, Eugene, 239.
Hohnstein, Hubert, 67.
Holben, Randon, 248.,
Holbrook, Alton, 48, 107, 223.
Hollaway, Roy, 67.
Hollis, Robert, 67.
Holstein, Frederick, 165.
Homer, Robert, 167.
Hopkin, Carl, 221.
Horne, Charles, 217.
Horsley, Lois, 38, 117.
Horsley, Wilma, 30.
Horst, Donald, 166, 229.
Hosek, Howard, 68.
Houck, Edward, 68, 149.
Hough, Hugh, 21, 68, 150, 206, 213,
Howard, C., 68, 236, 255.
Howard, Richard, 68, 160, 207.
Howard, Virginia, 68, 236.
Howard, Wilfred, 106, 222.
Howe, Glover, 154.
Howell, Bill, 163.
Howell, Dean, 161.
Howell, Frederick, 91.
Howell, Robert, 38, 142, 229.
Howey, Charles, 16, 17, 19, 68, 209
Howie, Joan, 68, 214, 231, 238.
Howland, Hilda, 245.
Hoyt, Betty, 17, 56, 6s, 114, 173,
Hoyt, Margie, 126.
Hubka, Beverly, 38.
Hudson, Deatt, 17, 20, 26, 68, 230,
Elizabeth, 68, 224, 235.
James, 23, 166, 233.
Mary, 120, 235.
Hugo, Thomas, 85, 222.
Huish, Leo, 68.
Huizingh, John, 138.
Huizingh, William, 216.
Huling, Patrica, 220.
Hull, Arthur, 68.
Hull, Jack, 231.
Hummel, Gordon, 48.
Humphrey, Ray, 166.
Humphrey, Richard, 68, 201.
Hunsberger, John, 209, 228.
Hunter, Wallace, 48.
Hurley, Betty, 30, 221.
Hursch, Jack, 167.
Huskey, Ronald, 38, 149.
Huss, Margaret, 48.
Hutcheson, Richard, 68.
Hutton, Jack, 48.
Huycke, Alice, 219, 233.
Hyde, Calvin, 233.
ldaka, Kazuko, 49.
liams, William, 68.
lkuchi, Yukio, 49.
lmber, Richard, 49, 167.
Ingel, Will, 68.
Ingersoll, Robert, 233.
lnglehord, Robert, 239.
lrland, Caroline, 224.
lsbester, Bonnie, 38, 117.
lsenberger, Ira, 68, 216.
Israel, Perry, 49, 203.
lsrall, John, 165.
Iverson, Norman, 250.
Jackson, Allen, 106, 142, 201, 228.
Jackson, Charles, 68, 222.
Jackson, Marion, 38, 245.
Jacobs, Donald, 164.
Jacobs, Steven, 250.
Jacobson, Ernest, 66.
Jacobson, Hubert, 19, 207, 227, 255.
Jacura, Louis, 155.
Jahnel, Roger, 159.
Jarratt, Patricia, 126.
Jarrett, Phyllis, 39, 126, 223, 227,
Jeitrey, Warren, 165.
Jennings, George, 69, 161.
Jennings, James, 150.
Jennings, Judith, 115, 120, 218.
Jeraldi, Jim, 106.
Jeurink, Joan, 69.
Jinacio, Ruth, 242.
Joelner, Fred, 39, 134, 155, 232.
Johaningsmeir, Shirley, 31, 115, 125.
Betty Ann, 69, 124.
Bonnie, 56, 210, 219, 257.
Donald, 69, 132.
Dorothy, 44, 49, 114, 234.
Edith Bonney, 125.
Lane, 69, 224, 249.
Lee, 17, 69, 227.
Lois, 125, 257.
Maurice, 17, 20, 69, 134,
Peggy, 124, 214.
Robert, 138, 203.
Robert E., 69, 217.
Robert Elmer, 206.
Robert L., 137.
Johnson, Robert 7., 69.
Johnson, Robert W., 49, 232.
Johnson, Roger, 19.
Johnson, Ronald, 31.
Johnson, Sandra, 129, 201.
Johnson, Shirlee, 252.
Johnson, Stanley, 161.
Barbara, 39, 131, 204, 243.
Lawrence, 69, 208.
Pauline, 39, 205, 245.
Phyllis M., 69.
Richard P., 153.
Robert L., 16, 69, 134, 164
, Marne, 116.
Nancy, 126, 218.
S, Louarm, 59, 124, 204, 214,
238, 242, 254.
, Ken, 138.
Kah, Richard, 69.
Kell, Marilyn, 49, 118, 224, 242.
Kanekeberg, Lyle, 149.
, Neil, 156.
Kasman, Norma, 120.
Kassulke, Howard, 69, 249.
Kaufman, Alberta, 69.
, Mohammed, 69.
Keeler, Janne, 223.
Keeter, Richard, 109.
Kehl, Leslie, 69, 164.
Mary Ellen, 130, 247.
Kemble, Richard, 106, 222.
Kendall, Barbara, 18, 44, 49, 130,
215, 234, 243.
Kendall, William, 161.
Kenitz, Lorraine, 203.
Kennard, Helen, 69.
Kennedy, Herman, 69, 203.
Kenworthy, William, 31.
Kenyon, Janet, 126.
Kern, James, 163.
Kesselman, Jerome, 241.
Kessler, Horace, 69.
Ketchum, Ellison, 159.
Keyes, Charles, 69, 224.
King, Altred, 209.
King, Carl, 154.
King, Dana, 223.
King, Harold, 49, 232.
King, John, 209, 255.
King, Milton, 162.
King, William, 69.
Kingsley, Joe, 141.
Kinnes, Fred, 69, 162.
Kinoshita, George, 207, 255.
Kirby, Frank, 31.
Kirkpatrick, Elaine, 234, 242.
Kirkpatrick, John, 69, 207, 248.
Kisner, Margaret, 127, 227, 239.
Kitagawa, Holly, 69.
Klaisle, Peter, 254.
Klausner, Charlene, 70, 201.
Klein, Eugene, 70, 161.
Klein, Ray, 70.
Klein, Roy, 144.
Klendshoi, Anne, 161.
Klendshoj, Ole, 160.
Klepp, Betty, 16.
Klepper, Nicholas, 253.
Knapp, Stuart, 220.
Knight, Nancy, 218.
Knowles, Elizabeth, 224.
Knox, Carl, 140, 207.
Knox, James, 146.
Knox, William, 147.
Knuckles, William, 70.
Knudsen, Dorothea, 31.
Koch, Lane, 148.
Koch, Jean, 49, 129, 234, 248.
Koclan, Joan, 39, 132.
Koenig, Jo Ann, 119.
Koets, Adalyn, 31.
Kohn, David, 70, 105, 134, 145, .222.
Kohnken, Billings, 70.
Koleson, Joseph, 232, 259.
Konce, Lee, 224.
Koon, Dick, 155.
Koons, Fred, 208.
Koplitz, Richard, 31.
Koppelman, Bennett, 70.
Kosinski, Bernie, 129, 213.
Kosinski, Betty, 129, 213.
Kossian, William, 104.
Krabacher, Elaine, 70, 214, 257.
Kraft, Kenneth, 217.
Kramer, Leo, 70, 206.
Kratz, Barbara, 31.
Krauss, John, 253.
Kraut, Merton, 216.
Krieger, Kermit, 140, 236, 244.
Krcgh, Bonnie, 18, 70, 124, 248.
Krcgh, Darla, 125.
Krouskup, Charlene, 70.
Kruk, Edward, 70.
Kruk, Mary, 70, 226.
Kuenner, John, 201.
Kuhn, Joseph, 212.
Kundert, Helen, 49.
Kunioka, Wallace, 70.
Kyle, Joan, 122.
Labrash, Lee, 70.
Lacy, Lawanna, 221.
Lacy, Wesley, 151.
Lagerlet, Donald, 70, 208.
La Gesse, Bob, 25.
Laird, 218, 230.
Lake, Allen, 160.
Lakser, Bertram, 70.
Lamkin, Burton, 31, 227.
Land, Nancy, 114, 116, 242.
Landrum, John, 224.
Lang, Eugene, 70.
Langworthy, Jean, 70.
Lanius, Mary, 39, 211.
Lannon, James, 71, 247.
Laprocino, R. A., 147.
Larned, Patricia, 116.
Larsen, Charles, 162.
Larson, Leonard, 154.
Larson, Sally, 127.
Lassila, Sally, 31, 115, 120, 221, 236.
Laugwann, Charles, 223.
Laumer, Diana, 71, 230.
Lavigne, Gerald, 105.
Law, Barbara, 49, 130, 235.
Law, Jim, 223.
Lawes, Robert, 147.
Lawlor, Dale, 213.
Lawson, John, 19, 71, 208.
Lawton, David, 148.
Lawton, Hoy, 70, 217.
Lawyer, John, 163.
Lay, Jack, 253.
Lay, John, 137.
Lear, Gerry, 222.
Leavel, John, 71, 136, 248.
Leavel, Willard, 17, 25, 137, 227.
Lebsoclr, Bernard, 71, 207, 248.
Lee, Francell, 36, 133, 204, 223.
Lee, Nancy, 127, 201.
Leeds, Carlyle, 71.
Leggett, Carroll, 152, 239.
Lehteldt, Herbert, 70, 208.
Leik, Theodore, 71, 150.
, Bobby, 71, 158, 232.
Lengel, Will, 162, 222.
Mary Louise, 128, 236,
Levine, Joan, 71.
Lewis, Louren, 71.
Lewis, Shirley, 39.
Lewis, William, 202.
Liley, Jim, 222.
Linck, Frederick, 71, 255.
Lincoln, Joseph, 71.
Lindahl, Leonard, 154.
Lindel, Robert, 71, 146, 232.
Lindh, William, 71, 146.
Lindsay, Alexander, 163.
Lindsay, James, 207, 255.
Lines, Charles, 225.
Little, Joanne, 71, 130, 243.
Little, William, 217.
Loats, Norman, 20.
Loettki, William, 231.
Lotgren, Frank, 143.
Lofgren, Walter, 217.
Loggins, Barbara, 16, 17, 24, 25, 71
114, 115, 124, 214, 219, 235.
Loggins, Thomas, 71, 142, 241.
Lohmiller, Arthur, 138.
Lomo, Paula, 31.
Long, Marvin, 31, 159.
Lough, John, 71.
Louthian, Joan, 71, 124. 1
Love, John, 71.
Lowe, Barbara, 127.
Lowe, Omar, 49, 146.
Lowery, Bruce, 71, 223, 247.
Lowth, Joseph, 71.
Loy, Loran, 140.
Lucas, Delorian, 216.
Lucero, Ben, 49.
Lucero, Robert, 147.
Lucht, Ray, 71, 107.
Luellen, Larry, 107.
Lujan, Consuelo, 128, 201.
Lund, Victor, 136.
Lundberg, Donald, 49, 147.
Lundin, Bette Lou, 71.
Lundin, Fred, 71, 216.
Lundquest, Bob, 222.
Luscombe, Ann, 116.
Luthi, June, 39.
Lutter, Gusten, 207.
Lutz, Margie, 132.
Lutzens, llse, 71, 227.
Lyons, James, 208.
Lyndes, Kellog, 167.
Lyster, Betty, 17, 71, 124, 2os, 234,
Macaron, Edna, 39, 120, 243.
MacDonald, Donald, 72, 160, 232.
Maoliarland, Bruce, 49, 104, 134,
Macl-lamer, Robert, 72, 166.
MacMillan, Joseph, 72.
MacMillan, Virginia, 72.
Madden, Joan, 119, 224.
Madden, John, 143.
Maddock, Katherine, 72, 130.
Madisen, Cynthia, 125.
Madsen, Else, 49, 130, 235, 242.
Maguire, Patricia, 119, 239.
Maker, Ed., 25.
Malcolm, Darrell, 72.
Malcomb, Nancie, 31, 117.
Maldonado, Wadel, 142.
Mallory, Edward, 166.
Mallory, J. Lewis, 49, 161.
Malnati, Stanley, 104, 149.
Maldof, lrene, 31, 239.
Malwitz, Theodore, 72.
Manesis, Dale, 139, 229.
Manning, Dorothy, 115.
Marcum, Robert, 154.
Marsh, Gary, 143.
Martin, Conrad, 72.
Martin, Dean, 139.
Martin, Fred, 39, 218, 233.
Martin, George, 72, 158.
Martin, Ginger, 31, 128.
Martin, Shirley, 31.
Martindale, Billie, 162.
Martinez, Charles, 152, 239.
Mason, Donald, 49, 256.
Mason, Jerry, 138.
Mason, Leonard, 201, 227.
Mason, William K., 39.
Mason, William R., 134, 142, 229.
Masoner, Thayer, 105.
Mastin, Francis, 72.
Matayedi, Bob, 223.
Mathews, William, 212.
Matney, James, 139.
Matthews, Gra, 250.
Mawhinney, William, 202.
Maxwell, John, 208.
Maxwell, John J., 72.
Maxwell, William, 220.
May, Ralph, 231.
Mayberry, Gordon, 19.
Mayer, Carl, 16, 72, 138, 229.
Mayo, Monroe, 72.
Mazzeo, Anthony, 72.
McAndrews, Jean, 125, 257.
McAndrews, Maryann, 125, 254,
McAteer, Richard, 49.
McBirnie, Harold, 217.
McCann, Thomas, 71.
McCarthy, Bernard, 21, 209, 248.
McCartney, Sally, 116.
McCauley, Ira, 39, 248.
McCaw, Barbara, 132.
McClain, George, 31, 159.
McClaren, Dorothy, 240.
McClintock, Diane, 26, 49, 131, 221.
McClinton, Robert, 71, 105, 210, 222
McConaghy, Robert, 71, 218, 224.
McCormick, Jack, 138.
McCoy, Donna, 31.
McCusker, Aloysius, 216.
McDaniel, Joan, 71, 224, 235.
McDonald, Bonabel, 39, 126, 230.
McDonald, David, 72.
McDonald, Helen, 44, 49, 125, 249,
McDonald, Sheila, 31, 130.
McDonald, Tom, 162, 223, 248.
McDonough, Judith, 126, 177.
McDougall, Thomas, 141.
McDowell, Carson, 161.
McEvoy, Barbara, 31.
Mcliann, Charles, 72, 209, 255.
McGibbon, Marianna, 49, 133.
McGillivaz, Philip, 20.
McGinley, Morton, 17, 231.
McGrath, John, 166.
McGraw, Paula, 118.
McHugh, Hugh, 107.
Mclntosh, Kirby, 109.
McKanney, William, 202.
McKenry, True, 49, 124, 213, 235,
McKibben, Lloyd, 255.
McKnight, Lynette, 127, 201, 211.
McLaughlin, Louise, 39, 131, 204.
McLoone, Eugen, 20, 239.
McMahon, Jack, 135.
McMahon, John, 107.
McMurray, Charles, 31, 155.
McPherson, Calen, 31, 206.
McSwain, Fred, 72.
Mead, Patricia, 31, 129, 221, 226.
Means, Wayne, 155.
Mersker, Lloyd, 163.
Meer, Jerry, 72.
Mehl, Jack, 17, 25, 72, 135, 136, 241.
Meinke, Raymond, 217.
Mekelberg, Anita, 31.
Menchetti, James, 217.
Merling, Jerry, 49, 104.
Merrill, Norman, 72, 166.
Merriman, Keith, 39, 201.
Metcalt, James, 206.
Metzler, Robert, 223.
Michals, Duane, 49, 140.
Michler, Earl, 76, 138, 212, 229.
Mickelson, Thomas, 105, 167.
Mickler, Herbert, 49, 135, 229.
Midgley, John, 73, 209.
Mihovilovich, John, 73, 208, 248.
Milholland, Bruce, 73.
Millay, Karen, 39, 114, 127.
Miller, Amelia, 73, 215, 221, 248.
Miller, Anna Lee, 17, 131, 237.
Miller, Ardice, 73.
Miller, Carol, 205.
Miller, David, 73, 105, 222.
Miller, Dell, 250.
Miller, Francis, 158.
Monaghan, Annabelle, 49, 130, 235
Mondt, James R., 49, 220, 255.
Monroe, J. R., 230.
Montague, Robert A., 73.
Montano, Elmer D., 49, 152.
Montero, Rodriguez, 247.
Moody, Thomas, 73.
Moon, Rosemary, 31, 258.
Mooney, George R., 177.
Moore, Edith, 223.
Moore, Hannoria, 205.
Moore, Ronald L., 108.
Moorehead, Bessie M., 73.
Morgan, Charles B., 161.
Morgan, Howard, 236.
Morgenroth, Alfred G., 73, 217, 232.
Mormitsa, Sachi, 39, 204, 245.
Morrell, Richard, 39.
Morris, Al, 156.
Morris, Delorea J., 128, 224.
Morrissey, Michael, 139, 161.
Morrow, Margaret J., 31, 245.
Morton, Elbert E., 201.
Morton, Kathryn R., 31, 201, 236.
Moses, Kenneth D., 156.
Moses, Margaret, 124.
Mosher, Nancy, 17, 56, 73, 132, 237.
Moss, Nancy J., 240.
Mozer, Lawrence, 213.
Mrazek, Dale A., 207.
Mudd, Joan E., 31, 239.
Muller, Don H., 49, 146.
Mullins, Thomas E., 141, 228, 244,
Mullins, Tom J., 73.
Munson, Elaine, 210.
Murphy, Glenn, 31.
Murphy, James E., 160, 202.
Murphy, Patsy R., 49, 245.
Murphy, Robert L., 73.
Murphy, Tom, 23.
Murray, Arthur, 161.
Murray, Clyde L., 73.
Myer, Marilyn E., 129.
Myers, Joanne A., 49, 201.
Myers, Lawrence, 73.
Myers, Paul P., 50.
Myerson, Donald E., 151.
Naeck, Johanna, 250.
Naegle, A. Bradley, 50.
Nahmensen, Walter N., 73.
Nakamura, Marjorie T., 50, 214, 234
Names, Gwen, 129.
Nanaka, Nancy, 220.
Nanni, Ferdinand, 85.
Nash, Betty H., 126.
Nash, Lawrence, 31.
Neal, Peggy, 115, 132.
Neale, Robert, 39, 133, 215, 235.
Noriega, John, 107.
Norris, James, 209, 248.
Norwood, Shirley, 39.
Nosewicz, Edward, 108, 139.
Nusser, Lydia, 225.
O'Briend, Terrance, 73, 151.
Ohehir, John, 216.
Ohman, Robert, 73, 161, 233.
Oke, Sophie, 25.
Okagawa, Tsuru, 73, 223.
Okey, Robert, 236.
Olenick, Samuel, 50.
Olesh, Gerald, 73, 216.
Olmstead, Donna, 39.
Olsen, Carol, 133, 203.
Olson, Charles, 217.
Peppers, Shirley, 31.
Perka, Richard, 232.
Perrigo, Clair, 250.
James, 74, 232.
Lois, 32, 220.
Richard, 74, 213.
Donald, 74, 232.
Perry, LaRue, 74, 128, 213, 236.
Peters, DeWitt, 228.
Peters, Doris, 18, 50,' 123, 215, 234
Peters, Prank, 142.
Petersen,'Betty, 115, 129, 257.
Petersen, Elmer, 39.
Peterson, Allen, 75, 154.
Peterson, Jack, 158.
Peterson, Max, 246.
Peterson, Winitred, 16, 17, 18, 75,
Olson, Mary Jeane, 50.
Olson, Robert, 218.
Oman, Herbert, 135, 166.
Opie, Marjorie, 10, 16, 17, 18, 74,
, Glenn, 50.
Orndorff, Jon, 201.
Orr, Barbara, 223.
val, 74, 2oe, 243.
Osborn, Esther, 16, 213, 243.
Ota, Leslie, 50.
Ota, Owen, 31.
123, 214, 237, 244.
Pettigrew, Nonette, 128, 214, 234,
Pettine, Geraldine, 75, 239.
Pettit, Aloha, 39.
Peny, Hari, so, 134, 148.
Pew, Max, 1a, 23, 75, 138, 143, 212,
Piarr, Dolares, 50, 120, 227.
Pieifter, Marjorie, 123.
Pfeiffer, Milton, 138.
Ptlieger, Everett, 138, 217.
Phelps, Marilyn, 75, 258.
Philer, Gordon, 75, 109, 222.
Overiield, Raymond, 39, 212.
Overholt, Gene, 74, 144.
Oviatt, Boyd, 212.
Ozawa, Chikeko, 245.
Pace, Agnes, 50, 201.
Pace, Jo Ann, 128, 214, 234, 242,
Packert, Marilyn, 39.
Phillips, Patricia, 75.
Pickell, Robert, 75.
Pickett, Eugene, 209.
Piecha, Leo, 255.
Pineda, Jesus, 50.
Piro, Sam, 232.
Allwyn, 108, 139, 149.
Pitcher, Prank, 247.
Pitre, Rita, 239.
Pitus, Thomas, 164.
Padilla, Blase, 74.
Page, Curtis, 250.
Page, Virginia, 50, 132, 234, 243.
Pagliasotti, Carol, 39, 132, 220, 243.
Painter, Elma, 224.
Paison, Thomas, 162, 228.
Pallesce, S. O., 223.
Palmer, Jay, 246.
Palmer, Norma, 126, 172.
Palmer, Sandra, 118, 236.
Paniile, Patrick, 74.
Pankow, Jerome, 74, 213, 221.
Parker, Gene, 232.
Parker, James, 74.
Parker, Vera, 74.
Perkins, Robert, 138.
Parks, Ann, 50, 133.
Parungo, Betty, 74, 226, 234, 239.
Miller, George, 73.
Miller, Jean, 31, 128.
Miller, John T., 146, 232.
Miller, Marilyn A., 49, 114, 128, 234,
Miller, Marilyn J., 75, 235.
Miller, Marilyn Jean, 122.
Miller, Ross A., 73, 207.
Miller, Roy R., 201.
Richard B., 73, 137.
Mills, David M., 106.
Milner, Rosanna A., 133, 242, 257.
Minnig, Judy V., 73.
Neary, Joseph, 73, 163.
Neff, Dale, 50.
Nehi, Paul, 73,
so, 132, 227, 242.
Nelson, Jack, 36, 135, 162, 224, 228.
Nelson, Marjorie, 39, 226.
Nelson, Patricia, 39, 118, 203, 243.
Nemeth, Ernest, 73, 142, 222.
Nerad, Richard, 217.
Paschall, Norman, 139.
Patterson, Geraldine, 17, 74, 126,
Patterson, William, 74.
Patton, William, 108.
Patty, Margaret, 119, 210.
Paulk, Ruth, 128.
Pawling, John, 253.
Paxton, Bob, 218.
Paxton, Edith, 201.
Payne, Leslie, 74, 165.
Payne, Mabel, 74.
Mitchell, John R., 31.
Mitchell, Richard L., 154.
Mitchell, Robert W., 39, 248.
Miyahara, Ted H., 217.
Mizokami, Mary M., 73.
Mizoue, Yoshie, 73.
Mocrott, Sylvia M., 31.
Mockett, K. Jane, 127, 227.
Modica, Dan P., 164.
Mohan, Jane K., 73, 235.
Mohr, Marilyn l., 39, .245.
Molen, Donald S., 19, 231, 259.
Molkenbuhr, James, 105.
Molter, Donald L., 39, 207.
Nesenbergs, Martin, 49, 252.
New, Patrick, 73.
Newman, Edward, 73, 288.
Newman, George, 163.
Newman, Nancy, 124.
Nichol, Everett, 73.
Nichols, John, 232.
Nishimura, Karl, 154.
Nixon, Francis, 232.
Noel, John, 19, 73, 141, 209.
Noonan, James, 108.
Norberg, James, 19, 206, 255.
Nordby, Walt, 136.
Nordlund, Nancy, 39, 131.
Payne, Richard, 164.
Payne, Robert, 167.
, Donald, 142, 201.
, Jean, 247.
Pearson, Robert, 221.
Peck, Waldo, 74.
Pedersen, Robert, 74.
Pedicord, Lester, 50,
,Valerie so, 114,v132, 22
Peirce, Russell, 236.
Pendleton, Joseph, 74.
Penny, Estelle, 203.
104, iso, 222,
Plank, Carol, 125.
Plaul, Glenn, 75, 164.
Plowe, Elizabeth, 133, 211.
Lummer, Phillip, 135, 152.
Pokipala, James, 106.
Pol, Frank, 146.
Pollard, Anna, 213.
Pomonis, James, 161.
Pompelli, John, 138, 232.
Pond, Richard, 75, 203.
Pope, Carroll, 260.
Porquis, Crispin, 75.
Porter, John, 233.
Porter, Norman, 50, 136, 206
Powell, Allen, 166, 232, 251.
Powell, Darroll, 19, 75, 206.
Powell, Raymond, 244, 254.
Powell, Robert, 75.
Powell, Wilburn, 213.
Prager, George, 149.
Prater, Virgil, 51, 138.
Prather, William, 75, 140, 25
Predovich, Harold, 208.
Priebe, Margaret, 225.
Proske, Ted, 51, 136.
Puchek, Eleanor, 39.
Puder, Shulammis, 75.
Pulver, Dean, 144.
Putz, Pred, 201.
Quigley, Ruth, 239.
Quinn, Arthur, 75, 148, 256.
Quinn, Marilyn, 32.
Race, Harrison, 165, 252.
Rademacher, Helen, 75.
Radowick, Samuel. 75.
Radus, Libby, 250.
Ragsdale, Rachel, 75, 128.
Rahawi, Ahmed, 75.
Raitz, Tony, 75.
Ralston, Nira, 117.
Rance, William, 227.
Ranes, Donald, 75.
Rankin, Jaynie, 36, 40, 116.
Ransom, John, 75.
Rathbun, Edwin, 75.
Ray, Jesse, 51, 105, 224, 248.
Razzak, Jamil, 209, 230.
Read, Phillip, 75, 224.
Reaser, Richard, 75, 207.
Rector, Charles, 75.
Rose, Arthur, 166.
Rose, Phillip, 40, 163.
Rosnik, Margaret, 119.
Ross, Barbara, 51, 123.
Ross, Reathie, 227.
Rothenberg, Dave, 23.
Rottman, Bernard, 231.
Roupp, Geraldine, 76.
Rouse, Eugene, 51.
Roush, Robert, 76.
Sena, Richard, 152.
Settles, Robert, 51.
Shackeltord, James, 77, 155.
Shackleton, James, 252.
Shada, Alan, 164, 227.
Shafer, Fern, 77, 224.
Shatter, Donald, 40.
Shavlik, Raymond, 160.
Shearer, Charles, 151.
Shearn, Charles, 250.
Redburn, Betty, 40, 205.
Redding, William, 40.
, 141, 253.
Reed, Elmo, 75.
Reed, Irma, 250.
Reed, Robert, 75.
Reese, Albert, 75.
Reeves, Lawrence, 1651
Rehbien, Richard, 75, 138, 212.
Rovenstine, Loy,'105, 149.
Rowey, Herb, 222.
Rowell, Flavius, 21, 209.
Royal, John, 76.
Rubin, Joyce, 121.
Ruby, Marlene, 230.
Rucker, Robert, 151, 40.
Rudolph, Shirley, 221.
Rugg, Donald, 40, 207.
Sheets, Dean, 212.
Sheets, Shirley, 127, 201, 211.
Shellenbaum, Dale, 253.
Shellenbaum, Glen, 77, 149, 251,
Shepherd, Duke, 51, 162.
Shepherd, James, 16, 17, 18, 77, 148,
Sheppard, Alan, 138.
Reichmann, Kirby, 75.
Reifel, Edward, 140, 209.
Reiner, Lucille, 116.
Reinhart, Paul, 75.
Reinkoester, Edward, 76.
Reipschlager, William, 223.
Reistch, Bill, 227.
Rennie, Mary, 129.
Retallack, Lois, 129, 249.
Rezik, Miles, 250.
Rhodes, Barbara, 32.
Rhone, Tom, 91.
Rice, Elliott, 741, 259.
Richard, John, 162.
Richards, Donald, 76.
Richards, Joseph, 76.
Richards, Lloyd, 76, 147, 212, 232.
Richards, Marion, 115, 127, 211, 242,
Richards, Nancy, 76.
Richardson, Joan, 118.
Richardson, Kenneth, 24, 25, 258.
Richardson, Marc, 76, 226.
Richardson, Mary, 20.
Richter, Robert, 76, 207.
Rickard, Robert, 160.
Richards. Laurence, 144.
Rickert, Kate, 32, 118.
Riddle, John, 142.
Rieben, Staurt, 209, 248.
Ruoft, William, 76.
Rupp, John, 232.
Russ, Patricia, 129.
Russell, Billie, 77, 146, 229
Russler, Dorothy, 260.
Rustad, Josephine, 40, 123, 227.
Rutledge, Susanne, 128.
Rutter, Robert, 21, 206,
Ryan, Michael, 231.
Shields, Bernice, 224.
Shields, Wilma, 52.
Shindo, Clara, 77, 226.
I 232- Shinyama, Arthur, 77, 209.
Shipley, Nancy, 127.
Shissler, Charles, 77, 108, 212, 222,
Shivers, Martha, 51.
Riede, Marlene, 124.
Riggs, Willey, 76.
Risley, Allan, 40.
Ritter, Otto, toe, 223, 247.
Ritz, Octavia, 213.
Ritchie, James, 24, 25, 136, 233.
Roan, Philip, 155.
Robb. Jeanne, 130, 214.
Robbie, William, 104.
Robbins, Richard, 161.
ouis, 76, 208.
Roberts, Warren, 250.
Joan, 76, 129.
Barbara, 26, 124, 249.
Donald, 40, 154.
Edwin, 76, 164.
Jane, 51, 126.
rry, 114, 116, 242.
Rodriguez, Montero, 51.
ann, 144, 224.
Rogers, Myrna, 224.
Rogers, Robert, 76, 255.
Rogovin, Martin, 76, 249.
Roll, Mary, 51.
Rollert, George, 244.
Romer, Victor, 156.
Ropiski, Theodore, 76.
Rose, Alfred, 76.
Rychel, Frederick, 154.
Sacks, Victor, 239.
Saia, Joseph, 206.
Salazar, Paul, 139.
Salmon, Rita, 77.
Salva, Anne, 40.
Samaras, James, 159.
Samples, Paul, 77.
Sandor, John, 19.
Sands, Kenneth, 77, 164, 232.
Sarine, Warren, 158, 212.
Satterwhite, P. P., 77, 238.
Savig, Norman, 201.
Schaefer, Edgar, 165.
Schaffer, Donald, 151.
Schauer, Douglas, 77, 244.
Schiager, Ruth, 201.
Schields, Bernice, 77, 226.
Schierbrock, Eydthe, 77.
Schilling, Jeane, 77, 116, 202, 203.
Schielderup, Signs, 248.
Schlagel, Dorothy, 77, 214.
Schleske, Edward, 223.
Schlotterback, Carol, 133.
Schmidt, Peter, 232.
Schneider, Mary, 51, 128, 235.
Schoentelder, Patricia, 51, 132, 214,
Scholl, Robert, 142.
Schoo, lnga, 119, 210.
Schrader, Robert, 77.
Schroeder, Arlo, 77, 140.
Schubach, Milton, 156.
Schuch, Joanne, 77, 226.
Schumat, Robert, 143.
Schurch, Margaret, 131.
Schuster, Jack, 148.
Schwartzer, Arthur, 163.
Schweiger, Dee, 143.
Schwob, Barbara, 77, 119.
Scott, Bernard, 77, 208, 248.
Scott, Leland, 104, 148, 222, 223,
Scott, Mary, 51, 126.
Scott, Warren, 107.
Seaman, Lewis, 77.
Searls, William, 148, 251.
Seaton, Barry, 139.
Seeley, Ronald, 51.
Seerie, Margaret, 77.
Seibel, Richard, 77.
Seiden, Burton, 77, 145.
Seiipel, Robert, 203.
Seitz, Wayne, 32.
Selby, Kenneth, 231.
Sell, Marion, 140.
Semenza, Leonard, 32.
Shockley, Hugh, 77.
Shoenberger, George, 207, 255.
Shoppell, Elmer, 77, 216.
Short, Claude, 77.
Shown, Betty, 40, 114, 120.
Shriner, Melvin, 32.
Shrower, Mary, 18, 45, 51, 123, 215,
Shryer, Sylvan, 16, 20, 23, 57, 77,
Shuker, 1-lamdi, 77, 209.
Shulkin, Erwin, 23, 77.
Shultz, William, 32.
Shupe, Josephine, 51.
Sikora, Alyce, 239.
Sikora, Stephen, 246.
Silvi, Louis, 77.
Simasko, Donald, 78.
Simmerman, Gerald, 78, 224.
Simmonds, Robert, 78, 139.
Simon, Barbara, 127, 204.
Simonson, Charles, 161.
Simpson, John, 32, 218.
Simpson, William, 78, 151.
Sispela, Joan, 40, 127, 204, 215, 234.
Sitz, Dolores, 78, 130, 259.
Skinner, James, 51, 139, 148, 212.
Skinner, Marion, 40.
Skinner, Sue, 32, 125.
Skutca, Bill, 51, 150, 239.
Skutt, Rodney, 135, 139, 212, 229.
Smades, Roger, 102, 202.
Smaldone, Gene, 222.
Smallhouse, Charles, 40.
Smead, Robert, 51.
Smith, Chester, 78.
Smith, Donald, 167.
Smith, Dcnlie, 163.
Smith, Earl, 247.
Smith, James, 138.
Smith, James R., 108.
Smith, Lu, 132.
Smith, Merrill, 78.
Smith, Ora, 158.
Smith, Patricia, 57, 129, 214, 215.
Smith, Robert, 78, 149. '
Smith, Robert Leslie, 216.
Smith, Roy, toe, 162.
Smith, Veatch, 225.
Smith, Warren, 78.
Smith, William, 161.
Smythe, Vernon, 144.
Snodgrass, Arthur, 78.
Snodgrass, Donna,A40, 124, 211.
Snoke, Charlotte, 120.
Snyder, Burr, 147.
Snyder, Muriel, 260.
Snyder, Oscar, 78.
Snyder, Raymond, 156.
Soehle, Normyah, 122, 203.
Soennichsen, H. Richard, 16, 17, 2 ,
24, 25, 45, 51, 137.
Soladay, Doris, 78, 124, 235, 257.
Solomon, Dudley, 78.
Sonleitner, Roy, 78.
Sontag, Eugene, 163.
Sorensen, Clarence, 201.
Sorensen, James, 160.
Sorensen, Kenneth, 217.
Sorkin, Fred, 156.
Southend, Cliitord, 230.
Spagnoli, Chuck, 222.
Sparks, Gerry, 164.
Sparr, Daniel, 16, 78, 138, 165, 203,
Speak, Norman, 78, 106, 222.
Spears, Elouise, 78.
Spradlin, Sidney, 78, 217.
Spragg, Donna, 20.
Springer, Thomas, 139.
Sprinkle, Jo Ann, 129, 211.
Sprunclc, Helen, 79.
Spute, Howard, 137.
Stadtlander, W. G., 51.
Staley, Alvin, 79, 159.
Stanbridge, Melvin, 40, 141.
Stank, Richard, 79.
Stansbery, Leslie, 40, 148, 201.
Starr, Rose, 132, 219.
Stattman, Fred, 140.
Stearns, Margaret, 126.
Stebbins, Pauline, 51, 128.
Steinauer, Edward, 18, 161.
Stemke, Gene, 149.
Stenglein, Ursula, 223.
Stenut, Healy, 227.
Stephens, Jeannette, 258.
Stephens, Ronald, 253.
Sterling, Leroy, 221.
Sternberg, Magdalen, 79.
Stevens, Donald, 79, 216.
Stevens, Herbert, 79, 223.
Stevens, Nancy, 125.
Stevenson, Allene, 128, 224.
Stewart, Robert, 148.
Stickle, Flora, 51, 114, 127, 214, 22
Stierwalt, Madeline, 236.
Stiles, Arthur, 207.
Stine, William, 32.
Stoker, Leonard, 51.
Stokes, Paul, 51.
Stone, Ernest, 156.
Stoopenkoti, Lydia, 79, 247.
Strachan, Mary Jessie, 125.
Streeter, Walter, 79.
Striker, Bobetta, 79, 114, 121, 234.
Stroh, Gloria, 117.
Stromer, Vivian, 225.
Stromer, Walter, 225.
Stroup, Earl, 51.
Strouse, Ronald, 107.
Studley, Beverly, 116, 242.
Stull, Robert, 51, 232, 248.
Stulman, Jonas, 253.
Stump, Wayne, 252.
Stunauer, Ed, 18.
Sucht, Ray, 224.
Sujata, Dorothy, 51, 213, 214, 221.
Sullivan, Patrick, 143.
Sunata, Haruko, 32, 245.
Sunday, Leroy, 167.
Sundtor, Victor, 79, 140, 209, 255.
Svehla, Martin, 20, 21, 79, 206.
Swank, Walden, 161.
Swanson, Barbara, 51, 126, 213, 235
Swartzlow, Joan, 122.
Sweeney, Hugh, 163.
Sweet, Nancy, 32, 227.
Swickard, Don, 141.
Swisher, Beverly, 128, 224, 254.
Switzer, Paige, 79.
Sykes, Benjamin, 79.
Szyliowicz, Joseph, 156.
Tahnan, Abdul, 51, 209.
Tallman, Richard, 79, 102, 242.
Tannanbaum, Fradelle, 79.
Taniguchi, Betty, 32.
Tucker, Patricia, 128, 218.
Tudor, Sylvia, 17, 41, 210.
Tully, Avaril, 125.
Turner, Jack, 79.
Turnquist, Carolyn, 32, 131.
David, ao, 218.
Marvinlfe 206, 248.
Winiired, 80, 128, 214.
Charles, 41, 163, 201, 212,
Watkins, Alice, 236.
Tanner, Marjorie, 24, 25, 40, 118,
210, 219, 223.
Uchara, Billie, 211.
Udry, Anna Mae, 114, 124, 234, 242.
Tantraporn, Wiroiana, 79, 252.
Warren, 16, 17, 18, 57, 79,
138, 149, 229.
Joel, 108, 148.
Udry, Edward, 79, 158.
Udry, Marguerite, 125.
Uhrich, Karl, 154.
Ujitusa, Agnes, 41, 123, 243.
Upchurch, Richard, 79, 255.
Urban, Eugene, 216.
Urbana, Robert, 79.
Urich, Kenneth, 151.
Arm, 52, 124.
Betty, 80, 215, 245.
Louise, 16, 17, 18, 45, 52,
Watt, Charles, 52, 165.
Thomas, 137, 212, 244.
'Weatherman, Donald, 80.
Albert, 107, 222.
Weber, Maryan, 52, 127.
Weeks, Janis, 33.
Zabel, Louis, 217.
Teague, Burl, 147.
Tebow, Arthur, 145.
Tebew, sue, 129, 224, 242, 254, 257,
Templeton, Allan, 51.
Terborg, Jack, 108, 203, 222.
Terry, Cliitord, 253.
Terry, Ellen, 4o, 131, 213, 242.
Tevebaugh, Marvin, 220.
Thacker, William, 232.
Thill, Catherine, 41, 127, 213.
Thill, Pat, 223.
Thirsk, Walter, 212.
Thomas, Max, 140.
Thomas, Robert, 21, 209, 248.
Thomas, William, 167, 209.
Thompson, Dale, 102.
Thompson, Dick, 25.
Thompson, Donald, 246.
Thompson, Howard, 149.
Thompson, Therese, 239.
Thompson, James, 165.
Thornton, Givens, 250.
Threlkeld, Charles,' 141.
Tibbetts, Richard, 41, 143.
Tietze, Arnold, 223.
Tiller, Henry, 79.
Timmons, John, 79, 149.
Timms, Ruby, 79.
Tingstad, John, 151, 201.
Toadvine, Larry, 32, 147.
Ten, Dale, 79, 91.
Tomita, Robert, 79.
Tomkinson, John, 252.
Tomoyasu, Madge, 226.
Tomsic, Walter, 107.
Topel, William, 79.
Torgeson, Sonia, 51, 116, 260.
Torrence, Billie, 79, 219.
Torrens, Robert, 135.
Torres, Josph, 52.
Tracy, Barbara, 124.
Trader, Barry, 105, 165, 222.
Traver, Marvin, 79.
Trenholme, Lois, 79, 203.
Trimmer, Edward, 162.
Troendly, Jerry, 138, 229.
Trueblood, Ruth, 52.
Truzzolino, John, 41, 150.
Tucker, Lois, 32, 126, 227, 239.
Vacura, Lowis, 41.
Vaira, Alvin, 159.
Valdez, Leo, 79.
Van Antwerp, Dorothy, 126.
Van Brunt, Jack, 242.
Vandewiele, Felix, 52, 206, 248.
Van Nocker, Karl, 79.
Vanpelt, Chancey, 159.
Vancil, Margaret, 133.
Vanderpool, Al., 222.
Vanderpool, Floyd, 79, 109.
Veazey, Juanita, 79, 226.
Vehara, Jane, 32.
Velasquez, Elouise, 41, 205, 245.
Venzke, Robert, 149.
Vigil, Damacio, 139.
Virtue, John, 80, 158.
Vollmuth, Barbara, 128.
Volz, Fred, 19.
Vote, Fredrick, 141.
Wagenfuhr, Trueman, 80.
Wagner, Madelyn, 80.
Wagner, Pat, 203.
Waibel, Al, 222.
Walker, Donald, 161.
Walker, Glenn, 160.
Walker, Julian, 252.
Walker, Ken, 104.
Walker, Leland, 162.
Wegeman, Keith, 241.
Weidman, Shirley, 124, 242.
Weidner, Betty, 80, 221, 224, 234,
242, 250, 260.
Weinke, Kurt, 80, 166.
Wells, Barbara, 80, 124.
Wendt, Beverly, 52, 131, 234.
Werner, Gladys, 127.
Westcoat, Sara, 80, 131, 235, 236.
Wessel, Bruce, 80, 212.
Westbay, Richard, 148, 222.
Wester, George, 80, 163.
Westerbeck, Allan, 80, 150, 212.
Wetherell, Sue, 41.
Wheatly, Jeanette, 33, 117, 123:
Wheaton, Jack, 52, 246.
Whitacre, Suzanne, 125.
Whitaker, Kathryn, 33.
White, Lawrence, 80.
Whiteside, Charles, 80, 236.
Whitehead, Fred, 139, 212.
Whitehead, Janice, 33.
Whitney, Stanley, 81.
Whittaker, Lois, 40, 127, 227, 235.
Whorton, Mildred, 81.
Wigle, Douglas, 81.
Wigle, Edwin, 81, 233.
Wilcox, Carl, 232.
Wilcox, Jean, 81.
Wilder, I-loin, 81.
Wilkins, Elizabeth, 52, 130, 235, 243.
Wilkinson, J. E., 227.
Williams, Carl, 81, 232.
Walker, Mary Ann, 129.
Walker, Patricia, 131.
Wallace, Joseph, 80.
Wallie, James, 80, 208.
Walls, Benjamin, 80, 217.
Walser, Ken, 105.
Walsh, Vincent, 139.
Walstrom, Donna, 175.
Walter, George, 32.
Walter, Philip, 163.
Waly, Jamal, 80.
Waly, Charles, 41.
Wangerin, Karna, 130, 205, 243, 260.
Ward, June, 52, 218.
Warder, Eleanor, 118.
Warder, Hugh, 155.
Ware, Barbara, 52, 223.
Wargo, Michael, 107.
Williams, Clarence, 81, 136, 256.
Williams, Dan, 247.
Williams, Everett, 33.
Williams, Robert C., 81, 150.
Williams, Robert D., 141.
Williams, Roy, 81.
Williamson, Virginia, 41, 124, 224,
Willimont, Alan, 41, 142, 228.
Willimont, Patricia, 52, 131, 213,
Willimont, Virginia, 33, 131.
Willis, Alvie, 108.
llla, 201, 257.
Jonathan, 81, 212.
Wilson, Newton, 81 .
Wilson, Richard A., 81, 143.
Wilzer, Carl, 18.
Windham, Edwin, 81, 158.
Winkler, Arthur, 206.
Winters, Lois, 17, 81, 236, 237.
Wiseman, William, 81, 135, 167.
Kohlgemuth, Russell, 250.
Wojcik, Lawrence, 81, 256.
Wojcik, Mary, 52.
Wolf, Betty, 123.
Wolf, Betty J., 81.
Wong, Osmund, 41.
Wong, Peter, 208.
Wood, James, 20.
Wood, Jesse, 109.
Wood, Robert, 81, 139.
Woodall, Robert, 221.
Woodcock, Moyne, 218.
Woodrell, Robert, 41.
Woodward, Jerry, 147, 152, 229,
Woodworth, Ray, 232.
Woolridge, Donald, 151.
Worden, Phillip, 24, 25, 138, 150,
Wormwood, Sally, 52, 133, 224,
Wright, David, 81, 138.
Wright, Kenneth, 230.
Wylie, Evan, 255.
Wylie, Rodney, 246.
Yamamoto, Jimmy, 81, 208.
Yamasaki, Kiyoshi, 206.
Yamato, Betty, 52.
Yamen, Joan, 33.
Yanaru, Ethel, 33, 224, 226.
Yap, Francis, 81.
Yasumura, William, 81.
Yenter, Charline, 52.
York, Marion, 120, 201.
Young, Barbara, 41, 133, 220, 24
Young, Dean, 41, 227.
Young, Harden, 41.
Young, William H., 155.
Young, William J., 159.
Zandstra, Maria, 247.
Zanger, Eugene, 250.
Zartman, Charles, 167.
Zeigler, Eugene, 221.
Zell, Richard, 52, 139, 217.
Zeni, Joe, 222.
Zielinski, Raymond, 81.
Zimbehl, Glen, 163.
Zimmerman, Clyde, 52, 137.
Zimmerman, Leon, 128.
Zimmerman, Judith, 52, 128, 226.
Zimmerman, Robert, 81, 149.
Zimmerman, Pat, 257.
Zirkle, Howard, 159.
Zisch, Richard, 81.
Zorn, Donald, 159.
Zumstein, lrene, 223.
Zwich, Sylvan, 33.
F. L. Carmichael
Arthur Mason Jr.
E. H. Plank
A. E. Theodorides
Lamont School of Music
Emmy Brady Rogers
John Van Buskirk
W. M. Lewis
College of Law
College of Engineering
Arts and Sciences
W. Campton Bell
E. E. Bradley
Anna Marie Duval
W. S. T. Gray
R. Gordon Hoxie
G. Howard McCormick
C. Howard Miller
Clarence Van Duzer
ALLEN, Alice Snyder-Delta, Colorado.
l B.A., Humanities Area.
Ine Economics Club 15 Alpha Lambda Delta 25 Tau Beta
mb 1,2,45 MSF 1,25 Omicron Delta Sigma 1,Z.
ANDERIES, William J.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Building lndustry.
Newman Club 45 20t Century Builders 4.
Transfer from Notre Dame.
ANDREE, Betty Jane-Littleton, Colorado.
B.A., Home Economics.
Vide President 2, Secretary 3,4, Home Economics Club 1,2,
ARNELL, Donald E.-Denver.
' B.S.B.A., General Business, Delta Sigma Pi.
Treasurer 4, Delta Sigma Pi5 Phi Chi Eta.
Transfer from the University of Colorado.
ATKINSON, Harold Leonard-Leoti, Kansas.
Ji B.S., Zoology.
Vi Ye lPresident 3, Die Lusti en Deutschen 2,35 SCA 2,35
Scabbard 8- Blade 3,45 Phi hi Eta 3,45 Vice President 4,
Ice? Skating Club 3,45 Mu Beta Kappa 3,45 FTA 3,45 lnter-
Varsgl? Christian Fellowship 3,4.
Train er from Kansas State.
It B.S.B.A., Marketing and Sales, Delta Sigma Pi.
Chancellor 4, Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,45 Senior Activities Chair-
man CCC 4: Commerce Commission 45 Student Senate 45
Colegiate Chamber of Commerce.
A ME, Harley J.-Casper, Wyoming.
I B.S.B.A., Accounting, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Tramlsterlfrom Casper Junior College.
BNCA, Delores E.-Denver.
iB.A., Humanities Area, Independents.
Ballroom Partners I,2,35 Cosmopolitan Club 1,25 YM-YWCA
I,2f,4j DUettes I5 Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship 1,25
Me ,tors 3,45 Spanish Club 25 Publicity Chairman 3, New-
man Club I,2,3,45 Aquad Club 45 FTA 2,3.
BALEK, Harry C.--Denver.
Foaxball I5 Wrestling 35 Buchtel Village Council 2.
BA: NOCK, John E.-Denver.
lBLS., Electrical Engineering.
President 3, Dudes and Dames I,2,3,45 Pi Delta Theta 2,3,
45 hiss 3,4.
BA, NHARDT, Charles S.-Denver.
,BLS.B.A., Airline-Airport Management.
Treasurer 4, Alpha Eta Rho 3,45 Scabbard and Blade 45
rnold Air Society 45 Management-Personnel Club 3,45
Piorteer Photagraphers5 Distinguished Military Student.
Signtgiri Sigma 45 Pi Delta Theta 45 Pi Mu Epsilon 45
BECKMAN, Clarence L.-Denver.
lBlS.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations, Delta
iinirrlwarden 1, Delta Sigma Pi5 Management-Personnel
BERENSON, Gilbert-Portland, Maine.
ranlster from Portland Junior College.
ESE, Corwin S.-Denver.
A .5.B.A., Management, Alpha Kappa Psi.
anagement-Personnel Club 3,4.
ICICFORD, Frederick H. C., Jr.-Rockville,
B.S., Electrical Engineering, Independents.
IEEI 3,45 Aquad Club 45 Radio Club 4.
ran ter from Rochester Institute of Technology.
'ICI LEY,'Billy L.-Denver.
mericpn Institute of Chemical Engineers 2,3,4.
IECEN, Stanley R.-Brooklyn, New York.
g.S..B.A.?,hHotel and Restaurant Management, Tau
psi on 1.
ranxfer from Brooklyn College.
LACK Rose A.-Denver.
B.A., Humanities Area.
reasurer Z, Home Economics Club 1,25 Service Chairman
,4, MSA 1,2,3,45 YM-YWCA 1,2,3,45 Mentors 3,45 Omicron
elta: Sigma 3,45 FTA 4.
OEH, Elmer A.-Troy, Kansas.
B.A., Journalism, Theta Chi.
oil, lBetty J.-Denver.
Q retoiy 4, Beta Alpha Psi 4.
OLAND, John R.-Denver.
B.S., Chemistry, Independents.
merlcdn Institute of Chemical Engineers 3,4.
RAATON, Mary F.-Denver.
B.A., English, Independents.
ownllan Club 45 Future Teachers of America 4.
anster from Loretto Heights College.
RAI LEY, Vester C., Jr.-Greensboro,
B.SIB.A., Accounting, Tau Kappa Epsilon.
to Ihlpha Psi 45 Management-Personnel Club 45 Spanish
ub5,l Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 2.
RE ERNITZ, David A.-Denver.
B A., Anthropology.
oneer Ski Club I5 Spanish Club 3,45 President 4, Phi
ma' Society 2,3,45 Soccer Club 45 ROTC Rifle and Pistol
am l1,2,35 Varsity Rifle and Pistol Team 2,3,45 Freshman
fle and Pistol Team 15 Distinguished Military Student5
7I'g'!PiEt:S8LT2Rgflf Award 1,25 ROTC PMS8tT Pistol Award
I rr, U I I I
BROWN, Dorothy C.-Denver.
B.A., Psychology, Alpha Chl Omega.
Corresponding Secretary 4, Alpha Chi Omega I,2,3,45 Pres-
ident 4, Parakeets 2,3,45 Mentors 2,35 Demonstrations
Committee 45 Women's Student Council 45 Ice Skating
Club 15 A Cappella Choir I,2,3,45 "Pops" Chorus 35 FTA 4.
BUNGER, William L.-Aurora, Colorado.
B.M.E., Music Education.
President 4, Vice President 3, Phi Mu Alpha 3,45 Kappa
Kappa Psi 3,45 Orchestra Chairman 4, All School Review
ot May Day's, 3,4.
BURCH, Lou Ann-Saguache, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Business Education.
President 4, Mentors 2,3,45 Secretary 2, Vice President 4,
Phi Gamma Nu 1,2,3,45 Parakeets 3,45 Secretary 3, Dean's
Advisory Council 35 Student Christian Association 1,25 Jun-
ior Class Secretory.
BURGESS. Mary M.-Denver.
B.A., Education, Sigma Kappa.
Ski Club 45 Aquad Club 45 "Pops" Chorus 4.
Transfer from Colorado AGM.
CAMPBELL. Sally M.-Cascade, Colorado.
B.A., Political Science, Gamma Phi Beta.
Treasurer 3, Mentors 3,45 Vice President I, President 2, So.
York Dorm1tory5 House Manager 3, Treasurer 4, Gamma
Phi Beto5 Parakeets 2,35 Vice President 2, Alpha Lambda
Delta 25 Mortar Board 45 Treasurer 4, AWS5 Women's
Student Council 2,45 WAA 1,25 Pi Delta Theta 1.
CARLINE. Donald E.-McGill, Nevada.
B.A., Physical Education, Kappa Sigma.
Varsity Baseball 2,3,45 "D" Club 2,3,45 Phi Beta Sigma
2,3,45 Psi Chi 3,45 Scabbard and Blade 3,45 House Man-
ager 3,4, Kappa Sigma5 IFC 35 Student Senate 3,45 Cam-
pus Commission 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45 ODK 45
May Day Committee 3.
CARR. Dorothy D.-Denver.
B.A., Humanities Area, Pi Beta Phi.
Rush Chairman 4, Pi Beta Phi, 1,2,3,45 Secretary 1, Junior
Panhellenic Council5 May Day Princess 15 President 2,
Junior Advisor 3, Alpha Lambda Delta 2,35 Parakeets 2,35
President 4, Mentors 3,45 Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class5
Historian 1, W.S.C. 1,45 Chairman, "Help Week" Commit-
tee 45 Panhellenic Council 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45
Mortar Board 45 Who's Who.
CARR, Vernon D.-Allston, Massachusetts.
B.S., Administrative Engineering.
Treasurer 3, SSAE5 Engineers' Carnival Committee 35
Engineers Day Committee 3.
Transfer from Champlain College.
CARTER. John Edgar, Jr.-Washington, D. C.
Transfer from Howard University and Colorado University.
CARTER. Ruth Belmont-Denver.
B.A., Psychology, Delta Gamma.
WAA 1,25 Parakeets 35 Mentors 35 Psi Chi 3,45 Panhellenic
CATEORA, Joseph V.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering, Kappa Sigma.
CATTERSON, Charlene May-Denver.
B.A., Social Science Area, Kappa Delta.
Secretary 2, FTA5 Secretary 2, Young Republican Club5
Parakeets 2,35 Mentors 35 Alpha Sigma Chi 35 WAA 15
Phi Gamma Nu 4.
CHABOT, Paul J.-Richmond, California.
B.S.B.A., Airline-Airport Management, Phi Kappa.
Social Chairman 2, Treasurer 3, Phi Kappa 2,3,45 Alpha
Eta Rho 1,2,3,45 Newman Club 2,3,45 ROTC 3,45 Delta
Sigma Pi 3.
CHRISTENSEN, Robert T.-Bayside, New York.
B.S., Administrative Engineering.
Dudes and Dames l,2,3,45 SSAE 2,3,45 Vice President,
Sophomore Class5 Pi Delta Theta I,2,35 Ski Club 1,2.
CHURCHILL, Louonna-Golden, Colorado.
B.F.A., Interior Design, Delta Zeta.
President 4, Vice President 2,35 Song Leader 3, Delta Zeta
l,2,3,45 Corresponding Secretary 3, Christian Science.Or-
ganixation 2,3,45 Daubers 25 Ski Club 15 Mentors 3,45
zonhellerllc Council 45 Parakeets 3,45 Woman's Student
CLARK, Albert N.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering, Communications and
Vice President 3, Secretory 4, AIEE 2,3,45 IRE 3,4.
COCHRAN, Halycan W.-Fcrt Morgan,
B.A., Humanities Area, Pi Beta Phi.
Treasurer 3,4, Pi Beta Phi5 Alpha Lambda Delta 1,25 Men-
tors 3,45 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 35 Pioneer
Dudes and Dames 1,2.
COLEMAN, James Robert-Denver.
B.A., Coaching, Kappa Sigma.
Wrestling I,2,3,45 Rush Chairman 3,45 Student Senate 3,45
Vice President Omicron Delta Kappa5 President 4, Arts and
Science5 President 4, Campus Commission 3,45 President
Board of Governors of the Students Dean's Advisory Council
a5hPhg Beta Sigma 2,35 DPA Board Committee 25 Who's
COLLINS, Dorothy C.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Secretarial Science, Pi Beta Phi.
Vice President, Business Administration School 45 Secre-
tary 4, Calendar and Certifications Committee5 Social
Chairman AWS 35 Commerce Commission 45 Women's Stu-
dent Council 3,45 Executive Council of AWS 3.
Transfer from University of Colorado.
COLLINS, Marie E.-Denver.
B.A., Education, Sigma Kappa.
Executive Board 3,4, Treasurer 4, FTA5 Parakeets 45 Men-
tors 45 lce Skating Club 4.
Transfer from Colorado Woman's College.
CONNELLY, Esther R.-Denver.
Future Teachers of America.
CONROY, Robert B.-Griggsville, Illinois.
B.S.B.A., Airline-Airport Management.
Alpha Eta Rho.
CONWAY, Kent W.-Kansas City, Missouri.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
Treasurer 3,4, ASCE 25 Tau Beta Society 45 Pi Delta
COX, Cecil B.-Odenton, Maryland.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
AIEE 3,45 Engineers' Day 1,2,3,45 Engineers' Carnival 2,3.
CRUSE, Joseph R.--Steamboat Springs.
President 3, Mu Beta Kappa 1,2,3,45 Ski Club 1,25 Foot-
ball 1,25 Dorm Representative 3.
DENNY, Marian A.-Rochester, New York.
B.S., Civil Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega.
Secretary 3, President 4, American Society of Civil Engin-
eers5 Vice President 4, Pi Delta Theta 2,3,45 Engineering
Commission 45 Tau Beta Society 4.
Transfer from Mohawk College.
DeSlMONY, Richard J.-Schenectady,
ghS.B.A., Hotel Restaurant Management, Delta Sigma
Newman Club 25 Hotel Restaurant Society 35 Secretary
3,4, Delta Sigma Phi5 IFC Representative 45 Inter Dorm
Council Representative 3,45 Vice President, Dorm No. 7, 4.
Transfer from Siena College.
DeWlTT, Anagene-Shidler, Oklahoma.
Pi Delta Theta 45 Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice President 2,
President 3, DUettes 2,35 Women's Student Council5 Execu-
tive Council of AWS5 President, Calendar and Certifica-
DIETRICH, Robert E.-Denver.
Secretary, Management and Personnel Club 2.
DINWOODIE, David-St. Ignatius, Montana.
Dormitory Assistant 45 International Relations Club 45
KVDU 45 University Choir 4.
Transfer from Montana University.
Independents I,2,35 EI Club Espanol 1,25 S.C.A. I,2,35
Mentors 2,35 Parakeets 2,35 Alpha Lambda Delta I.
DRYER, Raymond Joseph-Denver.
Alpha Delta Sigma.
Transfer from U.S.C.
DUNHAM, Gerald L.-Denver.
Delta Chi 2,3,45 Pi Delta Theta 2,3,45 American Chemical
Society 3,45 Scabbard and Blade 4.
DWORAK, Edmund C.-Longmont, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Real Estate.
Twentieth Century Builders 4.
Transfer from Co orado College.
EDELMAN, Jack J.-Bayonne, New Jersey.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, ln ependent.
20th Century Builders 3,45 Hillel 3,45 Intramural Sports
Tiansfer from Bayonne Junior College.
EDWARDS, Vincent Thomas-Jersey City,
Radio Guild 1,25 Newman Club 4.
ERJAVEC, Donald Louis-Pueblo, Colorado.
B.M.E., Music Education, Theta Chr.
Marching Band 3,45 Concert Band 3,45 Vice President 4,
Theta Chi5 Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia.
Transfer from Pueblo Junior College.
B.S., Administrative Engineering.
President, Engineering Commission 45 Interim President 3,
Vice President 4, Student Senate5 Board of Governors 45
Dean's Advisory Council 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 45 Tau
Beta 3,45 SSAE 2,3,45 Engineers' Carnival Committee 3:
Engineers' Day Committee 3,45 Who's Who5 American
Student Leaders 45 Colorado Engineering Council Silver
FALLANDER, Robert Leslie-Los Angeles,
B.S.B.A., Management. ' .
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce5 Homecoming Commit-
tee5 Management Club5 Alpha Kappa Psi.
Transfer from Oregon State College.
B.A., Social Science Area, Delta Phi Epsilon,
President 3,4, Rush Chairman 2,3, Delta Phi EpsiIon5 Para-
keets 2,3,45 Chairman of Public Liason Committee of Stu-
dent Union 35 Chairman of May Day Carnival 35 Hillel
2,3,45 Panhellenic Council I,2,35 German Club5 -Women's
Student Council I,3,45 World Student's Organization 3.
FINBERG, Donald L.-Denver.
B.S., Chemistry, Kappa Sigma. D
Omicron Delta Kappa 45 President 4, Delta Chi 3,45 Phi
Chi 45 Vice President, Mu Beta Kappa 2,3,45 Student Sen-
ate 45 Campus Commission 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45
Inter-Fraternity Council 3,45 Varsity Track eam I,2,35
"D" Club 2,3,45 Student Affiliation of American Chemical
Society 45 Who's Who 4.
FITZSIMONS, Audrey Leona--Denver.
Mentors 45 0'micron Delta Sigma 45 Future Teachers of
America 45 International Relations Club 45 Zeta Phi Eta 4.
Transfer from Dodge City Junior College.
FLETCHER, David A.-Whittier, California.
B.S., Civil Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega.
Historian 3,4, Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,45 Treasurer 3,4, Stu-
dent Chapter American Societ of Civil Engineers 2,3,45
Tau Beta Society 45 Ski Club 2,3,4.
Transfer from Compton Junior College.
FOERSTER, Erwin W., Jr.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Management, Kappa Sigma.
Marching Band I5 Concert Band I5 Collegiate Chamber of
Commerce l,,35 Personnel and Management Club 3,45
Inter-Fraternity Council 25 All School Social Committee 25
IFC Dance Committee 25 Scholarship Chairman I, Social
Chairman 2, Vice President 3,4, Kappa Sigma.
FRERICHS, Frances Anne-Terre Haute,
B.F.A., Crafts, Delta Zeta.
House .Manager 2, Recording Secretary 4, Delta Zeto5
Recording Secretary 3, Lutheran Students Association I,2,35
Dudes and Dames I5 Daubers 3.
FROMER, Franklin-Jersey City, New Jersey.
B.S.B.A., Real Estate, Independent.
20th Century Builders 3,45 Hillel 3,45 Intramural Sports
Transfer from Bayonne Junior College.
FRY, Berniece E.-Atwood, Kansas.
B.S.B.A., Secretarial Science, Delta Zeta.
Treasurer 4, Delta Zeta5 Scribe 3, Phi Gamma Nu 2,3,45
Secretary 3, Student Christian Association 2,35 Parakeets
3,45 Intercollegiate Chamber of Commerce 2,3.
Transfer from Colorado Woman's College.
FURMAN, Mortvn-Brooklyn, New York.
B.S., Pre Med-Zoology, Independent.
MC May Days Show5 May Days Committee.
GARDNER, Ruth E.-Denver.
Secretary 2, Alpha Lambda Delta 25 President, York Dorm-
itory I5 Vice President Templin Hall 25 Secretary 3,
Woman's Dorm Council l,35 Parakeets 25 Delta Phi Delta
35 Vice President I, Daubers I,2,3,45 President 4, Madrigal
Singers I,2,3,45 A Cappella Choir 2,35 Pops Chorus 35
Treasurer 4, Zeta Phi Eta 3,45 Radio Guild l,2,35 DPA 1,25
Pioneer Players 25 Foothills l,25 Who's Who 45 Pioneer 4.
GARRITY, Charles R.-Denver.
Track I,2,3,45 "D" Club 2,3,45 Men's Press Club 3,45
FTA 45 Phi Delta Kappa 4.
GAUDIO, Lillian C.-Denver.
B.A., Humanities Area, Alpha Gamma Delta.
Vice President 3, Newman Club I,2,3,45 Secretary 3, Ice
Skating Club 2,35 WAA 3,45 Religious Council 3.
GESELL, Robert P.-La Junta, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Advertising, Alpha Kappa Psi.
All-School Social Chairman 45 Student Senate 45 Calendar
and Certifications Committee 45 Alpha Delta Sigma 3,45
Secretary 4, Intercollegiate Knights 3,45 Homecoming
Committee 45 May Day Committee 45 Collegiate Chamber
of Commerce 3.
Transfer from LaJunta Junior College.
GIDDINGS, Arthur-Downers Grove, Illinois.
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management, Sigma
Phi E silon
President 3, Sigma Phi Epsilon 3,45 Hotel and Restaurant
Society 3,45 IFC 3,4.
Transfer from Drake University.
GILLETTE, John E.-Denver.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
Transfer from Nebraska University.
GONZALES, Robert R.-Denver.
lnteguglegiate Knights 2,3,45 Men's Press Club 45 Clar-
GOODBAR, Charles L., Jr.-Colorado Springs,
B.S.B,A., Marketing and Sales, Kappa Sigma.
May Days Committee 35 Homecoming Committee 35 Kyne-
wisbok 35 Alpha Kappa Psi 3.
GRAVES, David N.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Delta Sigma Pi.
Treasurer, Delta Sigma Pi.
GREEDY, Allan G.--Denver.
B.A., English, Beta Theta Pi.
llliterati Club 2,35 Gym Team 3,45 "D" Club 3,45 Aquad
GREINETZ, Earl T.-Denver.
B.A., Political Science, Phi Sigma Delta.
President 3, Secretary 2, Phi Sigma Delta I,2,3,45 Sopho-
more and Junior Manager of Demonstrations5 May Days
Committee 35 IFC 3.
GRIFFIN, John W.-Pueblo, Colorado.
B.A., Physical Education, Kappa Sigma.
GRIFFIN, Michael G.-Grand Rapids,
3-iS.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management, Theta
IFC 25 Intercollegiate Knights 3,45 Hotel and Restaurant
Society I,2,3,45 Junior Hotel Managers Association I,2,3,4.
GROUT, John E.-Wheatridge, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Kappa Sigma.
Alpha Kappa Psi 3,45 Beta Alpha Psi 45 ODK 45 Collegiate
Chamber of Commerce 35 Student Senate 45 Dean's Ad-
visory Council 45 Who's Who 45 Commerce Commission 45
Senior Class Executive Committee.
Transfer from Colorado University.
HAAK, Katherine L.-Denver.
Drama Club 2,35 Parakeets 2,35 Alpha Lambda Delta 2,3,45
DPA Productions 3.
HADFIELD, Robert C.-Denver.
Psi Chi 4.
HADLEY, Frederick C.-Wichita, Kansas.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
Treasurer 4, AIEE 2,3,45 IRE 45 Ski Club 3,45 Pioneer
Photo Club 2,3.
Transfer from University of Wichita.
HALL, Frances A.-Denver.
B.A. Physical Education, Delta Gamma.
President 4, Delta Gamma I,2,3,45 French Club I5 Aquad
Club I,2,35 WAA I,2,3,45 Woman's Student Council 45
Pem-Pems I,2,3,45 Mentors 3,45 Parakeets 35 Vice Presi-
dent Junior Class.
HALLOCK, Helen Ruth-Delta, Colorado.
B.A., Home Economics, Kappa Delta.
Secretary 4, Kappa Delta I,2,3,45 Vice President 4, Treas-
urer 3, Dudes and Dames I,2,3,45 Parakeets 2,3,45 Treas-
urer 4, Mentors 2,3,45 Hockey Manager 3, WAA I,2,35
Isotopes I5 Home Economics Club 4.
HANSEL, Robert C.-Ames, Iowa.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Alpha Kappa Psi.
President 3, Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,45 Pi Mu Epsilon 3,45
IFC 35 Beta Alpha Psi 4.
ghS.B.A., Airline and Airport Management, Pi Beta
Vice President 4, Alpha Eta Rho 3,45 Parakeets 45 Mentors
45 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 35 May Days Commit-
tee 45 School of Aeronautics 3,4.
Transfer from Stephens Junior College.
HEARD, James F.-Denver.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
ASCE 2,3,45 Pi Delta Theta 4.
Transfer from Edinboro State Teachers College.
HELANDER, Robert E.-Townsend,
B.S., Chemical Engineering, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Treasurer 4, AI. ChE. 2,3,45 Vice President -4, Tau Beta
Society 3,45 Student Activities Chairman, Engineering Col-
lege 45 Engineer's Commission 45 Sigma Phi Epsilon
Scholarship Key 2.
HENRIKSON. Alan E.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
Tau Beta Society 45 IRE 45 Pi Mu Epsilon 4.
Transfer from San Francisco City College.
HELSTROM, Richard L.-Denver.
B.A., Physical Education, Independents.
Phi Beta Sigma I,2,3,45 YM-YWCA I,2,3,45 Wrestling Man-
HILL, Robert B.-Denver.
B.A., English, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Intercollegiate Knights 3,45 Pi Gamma Mu 45 FTA 45
Canterbury Club 4.
Transfer from Tufts College.
HILL, William J.-Great Falls, Montana.
B.S.B.A., Marketing, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Air Force ROTC 3,4.
Transfer from Montana State University.
HIRSCH, Paul M.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations.
Personnel-Management Club 3,45 Inter-Dorm Council 35
Hillel 45 Arnold Air Society 4.
Transfer from City College of New York.
HOFFMAN, Patti Jo-Chicago, Illinois.
B.F.A., Art Education, Alpha Xi Delta.
Alpha Lambda Delta I5 President 2, DUettes l,25 Mentors
2,3,45 President 4, Vice President 3, Coed Journalists
2,3,45 Calendar and Certification Committee I5 Board and
Publications 3,45 Campus Commissions 3,45 Student Sen-
ate 3,45 Editor 3, Production Editor I, Assistant Editor 2,
"K" Book I,2,35 Treasurer 4, Mortar Board 45 Dorm
Counselor 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45 Daubers I5 Wom-
an's Student Council 2,45 Who's Who 4.
HOUGH, Hugh V.-Denver.
B.S., Chemical Engineering, Lambda Chi Alpha. .
Pi Delta Theta I,2,3,45 Delta Chi 2,3,45 Tau Beta Society
45 Engineers' Commission 45 AI ChE. I,2,3,45 Engineers'
Day Committee 3,45 Co-Editor 4, Denver Engineer 45 Amer-
ican3ChemicaI Society 2,3,45 Engineers' Carnival Commit-
HOWARD, C. L.-Burton, Kansas.
B.S., Chemical Engineering.
Vice President 2, AI.ChE. I,2,3,45 Recording Secretary 4,
Tau Beta Society 3,45 Vice President 3, Methodist Student
Foundation I,2,3,45 Dudes and Dames l,2,35 Pi Delta Theta
25 Delta Chi 25 Tau Beta Sophomore Scholarship Award5
Al.ChE. Scholarship Award 35 YM-YWCA 4.
HOWARD, Richard E.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Phi Beta Sigma l,25 Pi Delta Theta 3,45 Wrestling Team
l,25 "D" Club 3,45 AIEE-IRE 3,4.
Transfer from University of New Mexico.
HOWARD, Virginia V.-Fargo, North Dakota.
B.A., Humanities Area, Independents.
YM-YWCA 2,3,45 Dudes and Dames 2,35 FTA 45 Choir 25
Treasurer 3, Methodist Student Foundation.
Transfer from Concordia College.
President 4, Secretary 3, Mu Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 Orchestra
I,2,3,45 A Cappella l,25 Madrigal Singers 3,45 Pioneer
Players I5 Mentors 3,45 Woman's Student Council 3,45
Alpha Lambda Delta 25 Chorus l,2.
HOWEY, Charles K.-Mira Loma, California.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering.
Pledge Trainer 3,4, Tau Beta Society 3,45 Student Senate
45 Engineer's Commission 45 ODK 45 ASME5 Judicial Com-
mittee of Student Senate.
Transfer from San Bernardino Valley College.
HOYT, Betty F.-Cheyenne, Wyoming.
B.A., Musical Education, Gamma Phi Beta.
Secretary 3, Rush Captain 3, Senior Advisor 4, Gamma
Phi Beta I,2,3,45 Vice President 3, Pledge Trainer 3,
Treasurer 4, Mu Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 President 4, Panhellenic
Council 3,45 Publicity Chairman 3, AWS I,2,3,45 Woman's
Student Council 3,45 Alpha Lambda Delta I5 Georgia
Crowell Award 35 Pops Chorus 35 A Cappella Choir I5
Lamont Singers 45 Division Secretary 3, Mentors 35 Squad
Leader 3, Parakeets 2,35 May Dayis Committee 3,45 Pio-
neer 3,45 Sweetheart of Sigma C i 35 Mortar Board 45
Hvolmeioming Queen 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45 Who's
HUDSON, Deatt-Dove Creek, Colorado.
Dudes and Dames I5 Secretary 2, llliterati l,25 French Club
1,25 World Student Committee 3, YM-YWCA I,2,3,45
Clarion I5 Alpha Lambda Delta I5 Phi Sigma Iota 3,45
State Chairman 3, CCUN 35 Regional Vice President 3,
International Relations Club 35 Associate Editor 3, Editor
4, Foothills 3,45 Secretary 4, Mortar Board 45 Secretary 3,
UNESCO Council 35 Mentors 35 Board of Publications 45
Dean's Advisory Council 4.
B.A., Humanities Area, Alpha Gamma Delta.
Ski Club 3,45 Future Teachers of America 45 Mentors 45
Transfer from Colorado University.
IKUCHI, Yukio-Osaka, Japan.
Transfer from Kwansai University.
IRELAND, Caroline E.-Denver.
B.A., Music, Independents.
FTA 2,3,45 YM-YWCA 4.
Transfer from Colorado College.
JOHNSON, Bonnie A.-Denver.
Clarion 2,3,45 Division Secretary 3, Mentors 3,45 Parakeets
3,45 President 3, WAA 2,3,45 Secretary 3,4, Aquad Club
2,3,45 Women's Student Council 35 Assistant Sports Editor
3,4, "K" Book 3,45 Coed Journalists 45 Carnival Co-Chair-
man 2, May Days 2,45 "D" Club Dance Committee 35
Queen Chairman 4, Homecoming 45 District Captain 4,
AWS 45 Pioneer 3,45 Who's Who 4.
JOHNSON, Lane J.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Social Science Area, Independents.
Spanish Club I,2,3,45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,45 International
Relations Club 45 Vice President 3,4, FTA 2,3,45 Delegate
to C.E.A. Convention 4.
JOHNSON, Leo F.-Kanorado, Kansas.
Co-Chairman 3,4, Cabinet 2, Regional Co-Chairman 4,
Administrative Committee 3,4, National Advise!! Com
mittee 45 United Student Christian Council 45 Y -YWC
I,2,3,45 President 4, ODK 3,4' Chairman 4, Dean's Advis
ary Council 4, chairmen 3, ce-chairmen 4, united Fun
Drive 3,45 Who's Who 4.
JOHNSON, Maurice W.-New Underwood,
B.S.B..4., Marketing and Sales, Phi Kappa.
Treasurer 3, Social Chairman 3, President 4, Board o
Trustees 45 Phi Kappa 3,45 Pledge Trainer 4, Alpha E
Rho 3,45 ODK 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45 Board o
Publications 45 Newman Club I,3,45 Who's Who 4.
JOHNSON, Robert E.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Airline-Airport Management.
President 4, School of Aeronautics 3,45 Alpha Eta Rho 3,
JONES, Donald J.-Florence, Colorado.
B.A., Pre-Theological Area.
Band I,2,3,45 President 4, Omicron Delta Sigma 2,3,
Religious Council 4.
JONES, Robert L.--Amarillo, Texas.
B.F.A., Advertising Design, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
President 4, Vice President 3, Chairman of District Con
vention, Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 Chairman 4, Homeca
ing Committee 3,45 May Days Committee 35 Sudent Se
ate 45 Swimming Team 35 "D" Club 35 Who's Who 4.
Transfer from the University of Colorado.
JONES, Lawrence V.-Pomona, California.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
glifet President 4, American Society of Civil Enginee
Tidnsfer from Chaffey College.
KASSULKE, Howard C.--Denver.
Psi Chi 3,45 President 4, Pi Gamma Mu 35 Phi Del
Kappa 45 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
Transfer from Loretto Heights College.
KEHL, Leslie R.-La Junta, Colorado.
B.S., Law, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Radio Guild 35 Phi Delta Phi 4.
Transfer from La Junta Junior College.
B.A., Physical Education.
"D" Club 2,3,45 Student Christian Association l,25 Brid
Club 2,35 Dudes and Dames 1,25 Wrestler 3,4.
KEYES, Charles C.-Denver.
Future Teachers of America 4.
Transfer from Southern Illinois University.
KING, John H.-Los Angeles, California.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering.
Tau Beta Society 45 Secretary 4, ASME 2,3,45 Vice Pr
dent 3, DU Amateur Radio Club 2,3,4.
Transfer from UCLA.
KIRKPATRICK, John B.-Denver.
l lB.S., Electrical Engineering.
AJEE 3,45 Pi Delta Theta 45 Chief Engineer KVDU 45
Elgineers Carnival 2,35 Engineers' Day 2,3,4.
KLEIN, Eugene H.-Amarillo, Texas.
5 ,B.S.B.A., Building lndustry, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Sqcial Chairman 45 Warden 2, Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 Social
Chairman 2,3, Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,45 Pershing Rifles 25
Illtli Cftatury Builders 2,35 Collegiate Chamber of Com-
m, rce , .
Ki OKES, RdobertdB.-5Loveland, Colorado.
N 'B. ., Ra io, ln epen ent.
Radio Guild 35 KVDU 4.
Trarislter from Colorado AGM College.
KO N, J. David-New'Yor'k City, New York.
iB.S., Zoology, Tau Epsion P i.
Tdeasurer College of Arts and Sciences 45 Treasurer 4,
IFC ,3,45 Treasurer 2, Vice President 3, President 4, Tau
Epsilon Phi l,2,3 45 Secretory 2,3, Treasurer 4, "D"
Clbb5 Swimming Team 2,3,45 Clarion l,2,35 Aquad Club
2,35 Mu Beta appa 1,Z,3,45 Hillel 1,2,3.
KOPPELMAN, Bennett-Bayonne, New Jersey.
lB.S.B.A., Accounting, Independent.
20:h Century Buildseli 3,45 Independents 3,45 Hillel 3,45
nro-mura ports , .
Transfer from Bayonne Junior College.
KRABACHER, Elaine M.-Lakewood, Colorado.
' lB.A., Physical Education, Gamma Phi Beta.
Gdlmma Phi Beta l,2,3,45 President 4, WAA l,2,3,45 Vice
gregidentc 3, Per:-Pam giZB3,it5 Parakeets 2,35 Women's
tlt ent ounci 5 i u .
KROGH, Bonnie I.-Denver.
' B.S., Mathematics, Delta Gamma.
Alpha Lambda Delta 25 Spanish Club 25 Mentors 35 Treas-
urer'Z, Pioneer Dudes and Domes 1,25 Secretary 3, Presi-
dellitl4, Pi Delta Theta 2,3,45 Secretary 4, Pi Mu Epsilon
3,45 Vice President Arts and Science 45 Campus Commis-
gzlc 453 Calendar and Certifications Committee 45 IFC
LASKER, Bert-Brooklyn, New York.
ll B.S., Chemistry.
LAWSON, John F., Jr.-Denver.
ll B.S., Civil Engineering.
Vice lPresident 4, Engineer's Commission 45 Calendar and
Celltifications Committee 45 ASCE 2,3,4.
LEAVEL, John C.-Kansas City, Missouri.
5 I B.S., Mathematics, Acacia.
Treasurer 4, Acacia 2,3,45 Pi Detla Theta 4.
LE SOCK, Bernard E.-North Platte, Nebraska.
I B.S., Electrical Engineering.
Al ,E 45 Pi Delta Theta 45 Engineers' Carnival Committee
2,35 Engineers' Day Committee 2,3,4.
LEIK, Theodore W.-Casper, Wyoming.
l B.S.B.A., Management, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Dru Major 2,3,45 Marching Band l,2,3,45 Concert Band
56,145 Treasurer of Band 3,45 Clarion 1,25 Phi Epsilon
ri 5 .
LEGGETT, Bud-AuSable Forks, New York.
B.A., Sociology, Phi Kappa.
President 4, Newman Club ,4.
Trahsfer from Champlain College.
LEVGEL, Will-Burlington, Colorado.
ls.s.s.A., Economics, sigma chi.
Football l,2,35 "D" Club 35 Aquad Club 2,3.
LlT'IiLE, Joanne-Englewood, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., General Business Administration, Pi Beta Phi.
Hou e Manager 4, Pi Beta Phi 3,45 Parakeets 45 WAA 35
Social Chairman 3, Vice President 4, Newman Club 3,45
Vice President 3, President 4, Fencing Club 3,4.
Transfer from Loretto Heights College.
LOGGINS, Barbara J.-Denver.
iB.A., Psychology, Delta Gamma.
Publicity Chairman 1, Outstanding Senior, Delta Gamma
l,2,3,45 Vice President 4, Panhellenic Council 2,3,45 Presi-
dent 4, Junior Panhellenic Council 45 Senior Class Chair-
man5 Campus Commission 45 Woman's Student Council 45
Social Chairman 3, Coordinator 3, Student Union Commit-
tee5l'l1reasurer 3,4, Coed Journalists l,2,3,45 Clarion l,2,3,
45 Calendar and Certifications Committee 3,45 Alpha
ambda Delta 1,25 "K" Book 45 Parakeets 2,35 Mentors
,451 Homecoming Committee 45 May Days Committee
,45 FTA I5 Aquad Club 25 Prospectors 15 Psi Chi 45
h s1Who 45 Student Senate 45 YM-YWCA 2.
,O GI NS, Thomas S.-Denver. .
lB.A., Political Science, Beta Theta Pi.
ocial-Chairman l,Z, Pledge Trainer 3, President 4, Out-
tanlling Junior 3, Beta Theta Pi l,2,3,45 President of
esgi-15 Student Senate 45 President of Board of Govern-
rs H5' President 4, Campus Commission 3,45 ODK 3,45
ean'si Advisory Council 45 President of Junior Class5 Ten-
is Team 'l,2,3,45 Phi Delta Phi 45 IFC 45 Vice President
2 Ptesident 3, Delta Lambda Sigma 2,35 Psi Chi 35 May
,aydz King Attendant 25 Collegiate Chamber ot Commerce
5 ,quad Club 25 Prospectors 15 Who's Who 4.
-O W BJOY, Warren Scott, Jr.--Denver.
erwnel-Management Club l,2,3,4.
O TH, Joseph T.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Business Education.
UTIZENS, llse G.-Denver.
B.A., Physical Education, Independents.
ecritary 2, President 3, Pem-Pems 2,3,45 Secretary 2,
e Hkating Club l,2,3,45 Secretary 3, Tennis Manager 2,
roggom Chairman 4, WAA l,2,3,45 Pioneer Ski Club Z,3,45
ones and Dames l,Z5 Woman's Ski Team 'l,2,3,4.
YSFTER, Betty L.-Denver.
.A., Social Science Area, Delta Gamma.
iceJPresident-Pledge Trainer 2, President 3, Standards
hai, an 4, Outstanding Delta Gamma Alumnae Award 3,
elta Gamma l,2,3,45 Vice President 4, Mortar Board 45
istotian 2, Senior Advisor 4, Alpha Lambda Delta 2,45
ice wesident 45 Mentors 3,45 Squad Leader 3, Parakeets
35 bman's Student Council 35 Division Head 4, AWS
2,3,l45, Psi Chi 45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,45 FTA 35 WAA 1,25
ean's Advisory Council 45 Board of Governors 4.
METZLER, Robert F.-Castle Rock, Colorado.
Transfer from University of Colorado.
MIHOVILOVICH, John J. -Denver.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
Tau Beta Society, 3,45 Independents 15 ASCE 2,3,45 Pi Mu
Epsilon 3,45 Pi elta Theta 3,4.
MILLER, Amelia M.-Wheatland, Wyoming.
Treasurer 3,4, Alpha Sigma Chi l,2,3,45 Iota Sigma Pi 3,45
Secretary 4, Pi Delta Theta 2,3,45 Pi Mu Epsilon 45 Amer-
ican Chemical Society 45 Secretary 2, Independent Associa-
tion 1,25 Secretary-Treasurer ,4, Dudes and Dames
l,2,3,45 German Club 25 Methodist Student Foundation
1,25 Alpha Lambda Delta 1,2.
MILLER, Marilyn J.-Pueblo, Colorado.
B.A., Home Economics, Delta Zeta.
Recording Secretary 2,3, House Manager 4, Delta Zeta5
Mentors 2,3,45 Home Economics Club 45 Secretary-Treas-
urer ot Shuler Hall 4.
MILLER, Ross A.-Cincinnati, Ohio.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
AIEE 3,45 Ski Club 2.
B.F.A., Art, Sigma Kappa.
Vice President 4, Sigma Kappa l,2,3,45 Dudes and Dames
15 Ski Club I5 Mentors 35 Parakeets 2,35 Art Chairman of
AWS 2,35 Daubers5 Mortar Board 45 Dean's Advisory Coun-
gil 45' May Days Committee5 Homecoming Committee5
MAcooNAi.o, Donald H.-Canon city,
B.S.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations, Sigma
Recorder 4, Vice President 4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 2,3,45
Treasurer 3, Personnel Club 2,3,45 Collegiate Chamber of
MARTIN, George D., Jr.-Hutchinson, Kansas.
B.S.B.A., General Business, Pi Kappa Alfha.
Secretary 3,4, House Manager 4, Pi Kappa A pha.
MAYER, Carl William, Jr.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Real Estate, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Treasurer of Bizad Junior Class 35 Treasurer 4, Alpha
Kappa Psi 2,3,45 Intercollegiate Knights 3,45 Baptist Stu-
dent Fellowship 35 Demonstrations Manager 45 Student
Senate 45 Homecoming Committee 45 Collegiate Chamber
of Commerce 2,35 May Days Committee 4.
MAZZED, Anthony A.-Perth Amboy,
Transfer from Montana State University.
McCANN, Thomas S.-Buffalo, New York.
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management.
Band l,2,3,45 Canterbury Club 15 Hotel and Restaurant
Society l,2,3,45 Ski Club 1,2.
McFANN, Charles B.-San Bernardino,
B.S., Mechanical Engineering.
Pi Delta Theta 25 Tau Beta 45 Vice President 4, ASME.
Transfer from San Bernardino Valley College.
NEHF, Paul W.-Roselle, Illinois.
B.S.B.A., Advertising, Delta Sigma Pi.
President 4, Delta Sigma Pi, 2,3,45 Collegiate Chamber of
Commerce 1,35 Football 15 lnter-Fraternity Council 4.
NEMETH, Ernest Edward-East Chicago,
B.S.B.A., Marketing and Sales, Beta Theta Pi.
Phi Beta Sigma 2,3,45 "D" Club 2,3,4.
NEWMAN. Edward I.-Denver.
B.S., Civil Engineering.
ASCE 2,3,45 Pi Delta Theta 3,4.
NOEL. John A.-Syracuse, New York.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega.
ROTC 3,45 Phi Chi Eta 3,45 Senior Class Chairman ,45
Engineer's Commission 4.
Transfer from Syracuse University.
OHMAN, Robert D.-Steamboat Springs,
B.A., Journalism, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Secretary 3, President 4, Men's Press Club 2,3,4.
Treasurer 4, Beta Alpha Psi 3,45 Hillel 15 President 1,
Pershing Rifles 15 Outstanding Second Year ROTC Cadet
25 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 1,2,3.
B.A., Social Science Area, Pi Beta Phi.
Aquad Club l,2,35 AWS Executive Council 45 Assistant
News Editor 2,3, Rewrite 1,2, Clarion l,2,35 Coed Journal-
ists 25 Campus Commission 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45
Moy Days Committee 2,35 Methodist Student Foundation
1,2,35 Mentors 35 Mortar Board 45 Parakeets 2,35 Social
Chairman 4, Pi Beta Phi l,2,3,45 Religious Council I5 Sec-
retary 4, Student Senate 45 Student Christian Association
1,25 Women's Student Council 45 Women's Athletic Assa-
ciation 35 Who's Who 4.
OVERHOLT, Gene F.-Liberal, Kansas.
B.S.B.A., Advertising, Delta Sigma Phi.
Treasurer 4, Delta Sigma Phi 3,45 Secretary 4, Phi Chi
gabftadi Alpha Delta Sigma 3,45 Ski Club 35 Advertising
u , .
PANFILE, Patrick A.-Bayonne, New Jersey.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
IRE 45 President 4, Pi Mu Epsilon.
Transfer from Bayonne Junior College.
PARUNGO, Betty Jean-Denver.
B.A., Sociology, Theta Phi Alpha.
Treasurer 3, Theta Phi Alpha 2,3,4- Ballroom Partners
l,2,35 YM-YWCA l,2,35 Coffee Hour Chairman 35 Newman
Club l,2,3,45 Publicity Chairman 4, Inter-Religious Coun-
cil 2,35 International Relations Club l,2,3,45 Recording
Secretary 2, Junior Panhellenic Council 35 Isotopes 1,25
Mentors 3,45 Historian 35 Home Economics 4.
PATTERSON, Gerry--Ft. Morgan, Colorado.
B.A., Humanities Area, Gamma Phi Beta.
Ice Skating Club I5 Spanish Club 15 WAA 1,25 Secretary
3, Mentors 35 Campus Commission 35 Secretary 4, AWS5
Secretary 3, Student Senate5 Parakeets 2,35 Mortar Board
PENDLETON, Joseph H.-Denver.
B.A., Physical Education.
Ski Club 3,45 Phi Beta Sigma Z,3,45 Canterbury Club.
PERRIN, James W.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations.
Treasurer 3, Management and Personnel Club.
PERRY, LaRue-Cory, Colorado.
B.S., Chemistry, Kappa Delta.
Treasurer 2, Alpha Lambda DeIta5 Treasurer, Kappa Delta5
Secretary, German Club5 Secretary, Methodist Student
Foundation5 Pi Delta Theta 25 Alpha Sigma Chi 35 Sigma
Alpha Iota 2.
PETERSON, Winifred C.-Denver.
B.A., Home Economics, Kappa Delta.
Spanish Club 15 Treasurer 3, Ice Skating Club l,2,35 Iso-
topes l5 President 4, Activities Chairman 3, Associated
Women's Students5 Division Head 3, Mentors 35 Parakeets
2,35 ROTC Sponsor 2,3,45 Pershing Rifles Sponsor 45 Mortar
Board 45 Student Senate 45 Board of Governors 45 Campus
Commission 45 Dean's Advisory Council 45 Alpha Sigma
Chi 3,45 Treasurer 3, Kappa Delta5 Iota Sigma Phi 3,4.
B.S.B.A., Secretarial Science.
Vice President 4, Inter-Dormitory Council5 Executive Coun-
cil 4, Shuler HalI5 AWS 45 Newman Club 4.
Transfer from Highlands University.
PEW, Max D.-La Junta, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Kappa Sigma.
Secretary 4, Alpha Kappa Psi 3,45 lnter-Fraternity Coun-
cil Representative5 Squadron Commanding Officer 45 Ar-
nold Air Society 45 Beta Alpha Psi 45 Commerce Commis-
sion 45 Board of Publications 45 ROTC Activities Commit-
tee 45 Junior Chamber ot Commerce 35 Bizad Clarion Ed-
Transfer from La Junta Junior College.
B.A., History, Independents. , D
Co-Chairman 4, Student "Y" 2,3,45 Secretary 2, Religious
Council 2,3,45 Mentors 35 WAA 2,45 Womens Student
Council 3,45 DUettes 2.
Transfer from Muscatine Jr. College.
PORQUIS, Crispin L.-Honolulu, Hawaii.
POWELL, Darroll T.-Denver.
B.S., Chemical Engineering.
Pi Delta Theta l,2,3,45 Engineers' Day 35 President Al ChE.
PUDER, Shirley S.-Denver.
Pi Gamma Mu 3,45 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
RAGSDALE, Rachael-Colorado Springs,
B.S.B.A., Secretarial Science, Kappa Delta.
Dudes and Dames 15 Senior Counselor 45 Mentors 3,45
President 4, Beta Gamma Sigma 45 Ski Club 2,35 House
Manager, Kappa Delta l,2,3,45 Corresponding Secretary 2,
French Club 25 Treasurer 2, United World Federalists 1,2.
REASER, Richard R.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
Secretary 4, Institute of Radio Engineering5 AIEE.
Transfer from Kansas University.
REED, Elmo W.-Cane Hill, Arkansas.
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management.
Hotel and Restaurant Society 2,3,4.
REINHART, Paul C.--Sunbury, Pennsylvania.
B.S.B.A., Sales and Marketing.
REINKOESTER, Edward C.-Shaker Heights,
iyS.:.A., Airline-Airport Management, Lambda Chi
Pledge Trainer 3, Lambda Chi Alpha l,2,3,45 Pioneer
Wings 1,25 Alpha Eta Rho 3,45 Ice Skating Club 2,35
School of Aeronautics Airport Award 3.
RICE, Myra R.-Denver.
B.A., Humanities Area, Delta Phi Epsilon.
Hlegsurer, Delta Phi EpsiIon5 Junior Panhellenic5 Hillel5
Transfer from Colorado University.
RICHARDS, Joseph G., Jr.-Eagle River,
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management.
Treasurer 3, Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,45 Secretary 2, Hotel and
Restaurant Society 'l,2,3,45 Junior Chamber of Commerce
2,35 Ski Club l,2,35 lce Skating Club 2,35 Intercollegiate
RICHARDS, Nancy Jean-Birmingham,
Dudes and Dames 35 Phi Sigma Iota 45 lce Skating Club 35
Ski Club 3.
Transfer from University of Alabama.
ROGERS, Glenn H.-Denver.
B.A., Theater, Delta Sigma Phi.
Student's Speakers Bureau 35 Kingsley Speech Trophy 35
Phi Beta Trophy 35 FTA 45 Tau Kappa Alpha 45 Debate
Team 45 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
Transfer from Colorado A. and M.
ROSE, Alfred C.-Bergenfield, New Jersey.
g.S.IB.A., Engineering and Aeronautics, Sigma Phi
Intercollegiate Knights 35 American Institute of Electrical
Transfer from Hunter College.
RUSSELL, Billie J.--Denver.
B.S.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations, Delta
President 3, Chancellor 4, Delta Sigma Pi 2,3,4' Collegiate
Chamber of Commerce l,2,35 Ski Club l,2,35 Civic Center
Dean's Advisory Council 45 IFC Dance Committee 45
IFC 3,45 Personnel Club 3,45 Phi Epsilon Phi 35 Intercol-
legiate Knights 45 Senior Sneak Committee.
SALZER, Syril B.-Denver.
g.S.B.A., General Business Administration, Phi Sigma
SANDS, Kenneth A.-Billings, Montana.
B.S.B.A., Management, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Personnel Management Club 3,45 Intercollegiate Knights 3.
Transfer from Eastern Montana College.
B.A., Home Economics.
Newman Club I,3,45 Home Economics Club l,2,3,45 FTA 4.
SCHUCH, Joanne F.-Denver.
Pi Delta Theta 2,3,45 Home Economics Club 3,45 Chorus 4.
B.A., Humanities Area.
Future Teachers of America.
SHELLENBAUM, Glen E.-Denver.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Kappa Sigma.
Treasurer 4, Tau Beta 3,45 Treasurer 4, Scabbard and
Blade 3,45 Secretary 3, Pershing Rifles 3,45 Pi Delta Theta
2,3,45 ASME 2,3,45 Ski Club 2.
B.S., Law, Kappa Sigma.
President of Student Body 45 Rush Chairman 4, Phi Delta
Phi 3,45 Student Senate 45 Commerce Commission 45 Law
School Board of Governors 3,45 Secretary-Treasurer Law
School 3,45 Dean's. Advisory Council 45 May Days Commit-
tee 35 Band5 Vice President 4, Young Repubicans Club
3,45 Derby Day Committee5 Who's Who 4.
SHINDO, Clara R.-Denver.
B.A., Clothing and Textiles.
Publicity Chairman 4, Home Economics Club l,2,3,45 Alpha
Lambda Delta 2.
SHISSLER, Charles E.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Personnel and Industrial Relations.
President 4, Management and Personnel Club 3,45 "D"
Club 2,3,45 Publications Officer 4, Arnold Air Society 3,45
Canterbury Club I5 Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 1,25
Dudes and Dames 35 Tennis Team 1,3,45 Air Force ROTC
Colonel 45 Who's Who 4.
B.A., Speech. I I
Photo Editor 3, Kynewisbok 35 Society Editor 4, Clarion 45
Publicity Chairman 4, Homecoming ommlttee 4.
Transfer from University of Michigan.
SHULKIN, Erwin B.-Sioux City, lowa.
B.A., Journalism. I I
Reporter and Rewrite 3, Assistant News Editor 4, Advertis-
ing Manager 4, Clarion 3,45 President Dorm No. 3, 45
Hillel 3,45 Men's Press Club 3,4.
Transfer from the University ot Iowa.
SILVERA, Helen F.-Denver.
B.A., Home Economics.
Home Economics Club 45 Isotopes 25 Student Christian
SIMMERMAN, Gerald M.-Denver.
B.A., Psychology, Independents.
President 4, Vice President 3, Executive Board Z, FTA
l,2,3,45 Executive Council 3, PershinI? Rifles 2,35 Scob-
bard and Blade 35 Independents 25 appa Delta Pi 3,45
Phi Delta Kappa 45 ROTC Captain 35 Distinguished Mili-
tary Student and Distinguished Military Graduate 4.
SMITH, Donald S.-Clinton, Iowa.
B.S.B.A., Economics, Theta Chi.
SMITH, Earl K.-Denver.
B.A., Latin America Area.
Phi Sigma Iota 2,3,45 Pi Gamma Mu 3,45 Phi Delta Kappa
3,45 Spanish Club 2,45 Phi Beta Kappa 4.
SMITH, Warren A.-Craftsbury Common,
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management.
Alpha Kappa Psi5 Hotel and Restaurant Society5 Junior
Hotel Managers of America.
SOLADAY, Doris Rae-Carlsbad, New Mexico.
B.A., Physical Education, Delta Gamma.
Vice President 4, Delta Gamma 2,3,45 Secretary Treasurer
2,35 Vice President 4, Dormitory CounciI5 Secretary 4,
Inter-Dormitory Council5 Squad Leader 4, Parakeets 2,3,45
Mentors 3,45 Treasurer 3, WAA5 Isotopes 25 Mu Beta
SPARR, Daniel B.-Denver.
BIIS.B.A., Airline-Airport Management, Sigma Phi Ep-
Student Senate 45 Commerce Commission 45 Board of
Publications 35 lnter-Fraternity Council 35 Alpha Kappa
Psi 3,45 Rush Chairman 3,4, Sigma Phi Epsilon5 Arnold
Air Society 45 Alpha Eta Rho 3,45 Collegiate Chamber of
Commerce 35 Intercollegiate Knights 3,45 School of Aero-
nautics 45 Who's Who 45 Colorado Representative to
N.A.M. Congress 4.
Transfer from University of Colorado.
STALEY, Alvin J.-Billings, Montana.
B.S.B.A., Building lndustry, Pi Kappa Alpha.
Outstanding Pledge Award, President 4, Pi Kappa Alpha
Transfer from Eastern Montana College.
STEVENS, Herbert A.-Hollywood, California.
B.A., Physical Education.
FTA 3,45 "D" Club 3,45 Phi Epsilon Phi 3.
Transfer from East Los Angeles Junior College.
s'rooPENKoFF, Lydia-Rome, nary.
Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Cosmopolitan Club l,2,35
Spanish Club l,2,3,45 Mentors 35 Treasurer 4, Phi Sigma
Iota 3,45 President 4, Slavic Language Club 45 Chairman
2, International Coordinating Council 25 Alpha Lambda
Delta 25 International Relations Club 1,25 YM-YWCA
World Student Council 3.
Transfer from Universidad de San Carlos, Guatemala.
B.A., Humanities Area, Delta Phi Epsilon.
Vice President 3,4, Delta Phi Epsilon 2,3,45 Panhellenic
Council 3,45 Women's Student Council 35 Division Secretary
45 Mentors 3,45 May Day Queen Attendant 25 Homecoming
Dance Chairman 45 May Days Committee 3.
Transfer from Colorado University.
SUNDFOR, Victor A.-San Pedro, California.
B.S., Mechanical Engineering, Alpha Tau Omega.
ASME 3,45 Ski Club 25 Tau Beta Society 3,45 Vice Presi-
dent 3,45 Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4.
Transfer from Compton College.
SVEHLA, Martin L.-Denver.
B.S., Chemical Engineering.
Associate Editor 3, Editor 4, Denver Engineer 3,45 Publicity
Chairman of Engineering College 35 Clarion 25 Engineers'
Day Committee 3,45 A.l. Ch.E. l,2,3,4.
Transfer from Lewis Institute.
SWITZER, Kenneth-Norwich, New York.
B.S.B.A., General Business, Theta Chi.
Theta Chi 2,3,4.
Transfer from Champlain College
TASSET, Warren J.-Denver.
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Vice President 3, Alpha Kappa Psi 'l,2,3,45 President 3,
Phi Epsilon Phi 2,35 Dean's Advisory Council 3,45 Collegiate
Chamber of Commerce 2,35 Newman Club 2,3,45 Student
Senate 45 Commerce Commission 45 President Bizad Col-
lege 45 Who's Who 45 Pioneer 4.
TIMMS, R. June-Gloucestershire, England.
B.A., International Relations.
Alpha Lambda Delta 25 Secretary 2, Cosmopolitan Club 25
International Relations Club 3,45 Co-Chairman World Stu-
dent Committee 3,4.
TORRENCE, Billie-Torrington, Wyoming.
B.A., English, Pi Beta Phi.
Coed Journalists 3,45 Student Chamber of Commerce 3.
Transfer from Muskingum College.
VANDERPOOL, Floyd A.-Denver.
B.A., Social Science Area, Independents. I
"D" Club 45 Rifle Team 3,45 Pistol Team 3,45 Skl ClubI25
ge SkIaIIng Club 2,35 Photography Club 25 Education
WARNER, David M.-Denver.
B.A., Religion, Lambda Chi Alpha.
Chaplain 2,3,4, Vice President 3, Lambda Chi Alpha I 2,3,
45 Vice President 2, President 3,4, Canterbury Club' Vice
President 3, President 4, Religious CounciI5 Phi Epsilon
Phi 1,25 Varsity Band 1,25 Concert Band l,2.
WARNER, Winifred A.-Denver.
B.A., Physical Education, Kappa Delta.
Publicitg Chairman 2, Social Chairman 3, President 4,
Kappa eIta5 Secretary 3, Ski Club l,2,35 Squad Leader,
Parakeets 2,35 Women's Student Council 3,45 WAA l,2,35
Student Organizations Committee 35 Calendar and Certifi-
cations Committee 35 Homecoming Committee 35 Mentors
35 Outstanding Sophomore, Kappa Delta 2.
WEIDNER, Betty JoAnn-Denver.
B.A., Speech Pathology, Delta Zeta.
Dudes and Dames l,45 Ballroom Partners 1,25 A Cappella
Choir 1,25 Secretary 3, Rush Chairman 4, Delta Zeta l,2,3,
45 Secretary 4, -Zeta Phi Eta 2,3,45 Executive Board 3,4,
FTA 3,45 International Relations Club I5 Parakeets 2,3,45
Social Chairman 4, Mentors 3,45 Psi Chi 3,45 Secretary 3,4,
Sigma Alpha Eta 3,45 Panhellenic Council 35 Women's
Student Council 4.
WESTERBECK, Allan R.-Denver.
BI.f.IB.A., Marketing and Salesmanship, Lambda Chi
Collegiate Chamber of Commerce 25 Arnold Air Society 45
WHEELER, Cecil L.-Denver.
B.S., Electrical Engineering.
WIKOFF, Robert B.-Rochester, New York.
B.S.B.A., Hotel and Restaurant Management, Delta
Sigma Pi. I
Treasurer, Bizad Junior Class5 Cheer Leader 35 Pioneer
Ski Club. W.
WILLIAMS, Robert C.-Highland Pork,
BIIS.IB.A., Airline-Airport Management, Lambda Chr
Vice President 3, Lambda Chi Alpha 3,45 Ice Skating Clu
25 Rifle Team 25 Pioneer Wings 25 ROTC Captaln5 Dis
tinguished Military Student. I
Transfer from the Spartan School of Aeronautics.
WINDHAM, Edwin C., Jr.-Wheatridge,
B.S.B.A., Accounting, Pi Kappa Alpha.
President 3, Treasurer 2,4, Pi Kappa Alpha l,2,3,45 Bet
Transfer from University of Chattanooga.
WINTERS, Lois M.-Delta, Colorado.
Alpha Lambda Delta 25 A Cappella I5 French Club I2
WAA 25 Publicity, AWS 35 Worship Chairman 2,3, PubllIc
ity I, Vice President 4, Student Editorial Board, Methodrs
Student Foundation l,2,3,45 President 4, Wesley Player
3,45 Mentors 35 Dorm Council 45 President 4, Mortar Boar
45 Shuler-Templin Award 2,35 Who's Who 4.
WISEMAN, William T.-Ignacio, Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Building lndustry, Theta Chi.
Vice President 3, President 4, Theta Chi l,2,3,45 Treasure
3,4, Inter-Fraternity Council 2,3,45 Twentieth Centur
Builders 35 UNESCO Council 3.
WOLF, Betty .loan--Denver.
B.S.B.A., Advertising, Phi Gamma Nu.
Dean's Advisory Board Bizad 25 Mentors l,2,3,45 Secretar
Treasurer 3, Parakeets l,2,3,45 Secretary 3, Calendar an
Certifications Committee5 Secretary I, Personnel Clu
Rush Captain 2, Secretary 3, President 4, Phi Gamma N
Social Chairman 1, Activities Chairman 2, AWS5 Vic
President Bizad Sophomore Class 25 Executive Woman
Council l,2,3,45 Clarion Staff 2,35 Rose of Delta Slgm
WOOD. Robert H.-Peetz. Colorado.
B.S.B.A., Business Education, Alpha Kappa Psi.
Transfer from Northeastern Junior College.
YAP, Francis Y. H.-Honolulu, Hawaii.
B.A., Physical Education, Independents.
ZIMMERMAN, Robert M.-Wahpeton,
B.S.B.A., Advertising, Kappa Sigma.
Transfer from State School of Science.
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