University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 286
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 286 of the 1955 volume:
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Sandy Theis, Editor
Dick Schmalz, Assistant Editor Rick Brogan, Art Editor In thQ
AI Serafin, Business Manager Gary Kaemmer, Assistant Art Editor
Evelyn Moore, Organizations Editor Roberta Rabinoff, Class Editor
Jarvis Phillips, Sports Editor Billie Speer, Index Editor
Pal' Collifon, Features Editor Edie Stevenson, Queen Editor
Jim Norland, Photographer .lolln Foster, Photographer
University Basketball .. . 77
Campus . ...... . . . 6 Hocket' - - ' 81
Chancellor .... . . . 12 sk"n9 --'---- - 85
Administration . . . . . 13 Minor 5P0"15 - - - 89
Intramurals .... 98
Features G k
Drama . ........ . . . 23 ree S
Music l .........'-.. i e . 28 lntertraternity Council . . . . . .103
Siomo Chi Rodeo .ili i . i 32 Fraternities ......... 106
Homecoming I -.... H ' 34 Panhellenic Council .. 132
Chompions ..'....-- . - . 38 Sororities . ......... . 133
Weekelml ........ . . . O 0 0
Religion-ln-Life Week .... . . . 42 rganlzahons
May Days ........... . . . 43 Senate - .--.-.-.-.. . 152
ROTC . ......... . . . 46 Commissions - . - 153
Engineers' Day ....... . . . 48 F0l'ef1S1CS ---- 157
Derby Day ............ . . . 49 Publications - - - - 158
Leadership Conference .... . . . 50 Clubs -- . - . 163
Graduation . ........... . . . 51 KVDU - - - 217
Kynewisbok Queen .......... . . . 56 FI'eSl'lm6n - - - - 222
Kynewisbok Queen Attendants . . . . . . 58 5OPl1Om0reS - . - 229
Homecoming Queen . ........ . . . 62 Juniors -- - - - - 236
Engineers' Queen .... . . . 63 5601011 - - - 242
IFC Queen ....... . . . 64
May Days Queen .... . . . 65 Index ---- 266
Sports Faculty .... 272
Football .. . . . . 69
In acknowledgment for services rendered: The class of '57 which made possible the addition of 16
pages in the Kynewisboki Jafay Studios for pictures on pages 12-13, 57-657 Ed Maker, Denver Research
Institute photographerp Abdoo, Jafay, and Universal Studios for individual portraits in the Class Section:
A. B. Hirschfeld Press, printers of the 1955 Kynewisbok.
Denver University. . .A Hundred Thousand Faces
Founded in faith by far-sighted men who saw a signature
of greatness across an Untamed country, the University of
Denver has witnessed the birth of an empire, the death of
another. She has seen the wilderness give way to industry,
the mountains tamed by men. And in her 91 years she has
seen hundreds of thousands of faces, faces of' students,
faculty members, administrative heads. Each face has left
its mark. Each face has brought its own problem, its own
Through boom years and stagnant years, through far-
sighted planning and human mistakes, DU has welded a
university out of differing faiths, races, philosophies and
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING
Ninety-one years ago, on May 5, 1864, Colorado Seminary
was opened to thirty students and three faculty members,
her charter signed by Abraham Lincoln. The school soon
closed, to be immediately revived at auction by the terri-
torial governor, John Evans. The small mining town of
Denver boasted a population of 3,500 that year.
In 1880, with an enrollment of 90 students, Colorado
Seminary became the University of Denver. With her in-
fancy and a fading frontier behind, DU began to grow.
By 1928, her enrollment numbered 3,52-4. Already her past
echoed the words and faces of great names . . . John
Evans, Henry Buchtel, Elizabeth Iliff-Warren, Mary Dean
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BUCHTEL CHAPEL INTERIOR
BUCHTEL MEMORIAL CHAPEL
As Une They Came
From Every Race
And Every Greed
A hundred thousand faces . . . From the South
came the face of the Negro. From the East
came the Oriental race. From all points of the
compass came the white race, every nationality,
every background. From the past came all
faiths, Catholic, Protestant, and Jewish. From
the present came new beliefs, new philosophies.
And together all these colors and creeds met
at DU, sometimes for the first time. On the
athletic field they learned to play together, in
the classroom they learned to study together.
And in the quiet atmosphere of a chapel, they
learned to pray together. Some came to DU
with bitterness and prejudice, some left with no
change in their hearts. But for others, DU
offered a chance to know and respect different
cultures, different herituges. These left the uni-
versity with an awareness rather than words,
"This is my brother."
D They Found Uld Traditions,
and Founded New Ones
A hundred thousand faces . . . They met on a campus etched in tradition
and they learned to value her heritage. They learned of Kangaroo Court
and the Chancellor's red vest, of the Crimson from the East and the Gold
from the West, of Founder's Day and Homecoming. ln the halls of Old
Main, they began to appreciate her history, in the classrooms of Carnegie
they began to understand her traditions. There were little customs-
freshmen beanies, coffee in the union, painting the senior fence. There
were big ones- May Days, the Homecoming parade, Twilight Sing. With
time, new faces brought new customs, customs became traditionsp tradi-
tions became DU. Some faces looked to the quadrangle, and found the
heart of DU. Others scoffed at tradition, and lost a segment of life.
Under the bronze gaze of the Alma Mater, a hundred backgrounds, a
thousand customs, met and became one.
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They Came Alone, and Found Company in Laughter
A hundred thousand faces . . . They were of different talents,
of different tastes. They met at DU, and there were canyons
between them to be bridged in moments of laughter and
relaxation. ln the union and in the dorms they shared a
universal humor and learned the value of a smile. On the
stage they learned to entertaing in the audience they learned
to appreciate, and fudge. ln some a new talent was uncov-
eredp in others an old talent was quickened. Most shared
their talents and laughterg these left with a growing richness.
A few remained quiet and widened the chasmsp these left
with a growing aloneness. All left with an awareness of one
truth. "Laughter is a lonely thing."
MARGERY REED LITTLE THEATER
Robert W. Selig
Chairman, Board of Trustees
Constructing a Future
Un an Everyday Basis
is the endless juli ol Chancellor
Alter and his administrative aides
Since coming to the University of Denver two years ago, Chan-
cellor Chester M. Alter has not only won the admiration of the
Denver community, but what is even more important, he has
merited the respect and the cooperation of the DU student body.
A dedicated believer in the principles of private education, the
Denver chancellor and his administrative aides have laid the
groundwork for an endowment program that is drawing national
attention in educational circles.
No chancellor, however, no matter how capable, can effectively
perform his duties without the able assistance and capable
functioning of the corps of workers classified under the general
heading of "Administration." Comprising the chancellor's as-
sistants, the directors, and the deans of the various schools, DU's
administration accomplishes the seemingly impossible task of
channeling diverse problems and responsibilities into a smooth-
Daniel D. Feder
Dean of Students
Alfred C. Serafin
Coordinator of Student Activities
Cecil L. Puckett
Dean, College of Business Adminisfrafion
Alfred C. Nelson
Dean, Communify College
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Lloyd A. Garrison
Dean, Graduate College
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Treasurer and Business Manager 7 ' 2iE1iJ.lif, "' "' ' '
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Charles H. Marufh
Diredor, Regisfrafion and Records
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Jackson H. Wells
Direcfor, Field Service
Randolph P. McDonough
Director, Alumni Relations
Direcfor, Public Relafions
Direcfor of Libraries
Lewis Barbaio Director, Athletics
Direcfor, Health Service
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Indian lore is never more fascinaiing than when the subiecf turnsflo ifhe
Redn1on's ceremonials. andiritualsi To study his dances, musiqiand rites
is 'fo sludy his religion, for throqgh these ceremonies- he found. expres-
sion for Q: primitive., yer- inspiring, knowledge of his own inadequacies.
There was Cl great wisdom and lhurixillly in which the Indian looked to
ihe gifls and treachery of nature. There was eloquence anclQ bequiy in-
the ceremonials dedicated ioffhe gods of the ebrlh and sun. Teddy on
only a few reservations, are the rituals recreaied, often- for lhe- benefif
of tourists. But even these remnants' give the vivid account offthe owe-
some and sfrdngely beuuiiful -ceremonies' of a lost religion. i
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Diredor, Alumni Relafions
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Jackson H. Wells
Direcfor, Field Service
Direcfor, Public Relations
Director of Libraries
Lewis BGfbCll'O Director, Athletics
Director, Health Service
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The half-way mark in make-up between the real Bill
Michael Flaherty in "Playboy of the Western World."
Utter and the stage
ln a brighter moment of "Othello," the crowd smiles while Iago plots.
'DPA Presents-'A Byword
Cf Entertainment Variety
The DPA productions from spring quarter 1954 to spring
quarter 1955 ranged from the tragic "Othello" to the farce
"Othello" featured the acting of Donald Todd as Othello, Bill
McCarthy as the scheming Iago, lovely Eleanor Edie as Des-
damona, and Lowell Beatty as the dashing Cassio. Staged on
a series of platforms, designed by DU's imaginative Robin
Lacy, the play was a beautiful study in tragic and moody fore-
Winter quarter 1955 was ushered in with a bit of old Ireland
when DPA presented "Playboy of the Western WorId." Eliza-
beth White and George Neighbors were the Irish lass and
laddie around which the story centered.
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1954 Midnight Christmas Services in the DU chapel heralded Daniel Moe's "Coventry Nativity" featuring the DU Choir.
Summer theatre productions are presented on the terrace of Margery Reed
Hall. Shown above and below are scenes from "The Lady's Not for
DU's Little Theatre -
During the T954 summer theatre session three more produc-
tions were done: "Androcles and the Lion," "The Lady's Not
for Burning," and the premiere of "The Brothers" by George
At Christmas the chapel was used for the premiere of Daniel
Moe's "Coventry Nativity." Moe, director of the DU Choir,
succeeded in capturing the beauty and symbolism of the
Also presented by the theatre department were two plays for
children, "Pippi Longstocking" and "The Secret of the Jade
Goddess," the latter which was taken on tour in Colorado.
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Gilbert and Sullivan's "GondoIiers" score was performed with the university chamber orchestra.
to Half-Time Snap
for the Denver home basketball and hockey
games is provided by the pep bands, which are
also called upon for special rallies and parades.
During winter and spring quarters, the concert
and varsity band present several concerts at DU
and regional high schools. Each year the concert
band goes on tour, presenting concerts this year
on the Western Slope of Colorado, March 21-26.
Another musical organization, the DU orchestra,
presents music of a more serious nature at sev-
eral recitals during the year and at a musicale
in the spring. A chamber group of the orchestra
backed the choral presentation of Gilbert and
Sullivan's "Gondoliers" in March.
And avon more Droodles: "Fish on a diet."
More Droodles: "A man off his rocker."
Row I: Bev Christiansen, Marilyn Winters, Judy Wilson, Mitzi Sears, Anita. Oppenhuizen, E. J. Breford, Mike Livingston, Stan Benfell.
Anderson, Barbara Comstock. Row 2: Thano Johnson, Jack Tate, Alan
They Sing the Songs of Every Era
Madrigal Singers and the University Choir win
national acclaim through extensive tours
Specializing in the singing of old English madrigals, from
which it takes its name, are the DU Madrigal Singers, a group
of hand-picked voices chosen for their solo qualities.
Boasting handsome new robes of purple and gold, this year's
group of singers performed at churches, schools, and club
meetings in the Denver area.
The heralded event on the Madrigal's calendar is the annual
spring concert tour. Madrigal director and music department
head, Roger Fee, led the songsters through a successful one-
week tour, March 'I8-26, including performances in the states
of Texas, Oklahoma, and Kansas. The repertoire of the select
Madrigal Singers on their spring tour varied in type, ranging
from 17th century compositions to contemporary works.
Gaining national acclaim through extensive tours and per-
formance of original compositions by conductor, Daniel Moe,
are the forty-five voices of the University Choir. The singers
performed concerts in grade schools, high schools, and
churches throughout metropolitan Denver.
Two outstanding performances were Gilbert and Sullivan's
'fGondoliers" and "Coventry Nativity," the annual Christmas
opera, the latter is an original composition by Mr. Moe. Be-
fore going on tour, the Choir gave an important and impres-
sive performance in St. John's Cathedral.
Opening the tour April 22nd with four concerts in one day,
the entourage then continued through Wyoming, Montana,
and finished on April 30th in Scottsbluff, Nebraska.
,, -A X
DU's nationally-noted choir sings each Wednesday in Memorial chapter.
Daniel Moe, choir conductor
Row l: Dan Moe, director, Bev Christiansen, Carl Bowden, Marlene Seeley,
Edie Stevenson, Marie Ferro, Hilda Eichenberger, Donna Follett, Sally Efaw,
Mitzi Sears, Anita Anderson, Carolyn Tice, Marty Bielser. Row 2: Shirley
Johnson, Peggy Sharp, Lois Paige, Jo Ann Pieper, Barbara Basel, Kathryn
Morton, Dolly Simmerman, Sandy Theis, Virginia Moon, Beverley Veenstra, Fran
DeYoung, Sharon Tebow, Mary Anne Riddick, Lois Johnson. ROW 3: Mike
Livingston, Fred Wheeler, Jock- Tate, Stan Green, Gordon DeBroder, Ralph
Hinst, Charlie Jones, Howard Wallace, J. Breford. Row 4: Stan Stahl, Carl
Holmes, Bill Willis, Bill Goldstein, Neal Lindhiem, Rob Mauer, Troy Carroll,
larry Conner, Stan Benfell, Vic Guma, Norm Jouett.-
They all got it in the end.
Go to a Sigma Chi Party
Climaxing the day's events is the naming of Miss Beanie from a
field of one pledge from each sorority and the awarding of the
trophy to the sorority compiling the most points in the various
games. Selection of Miss Beanie was momentarily thwarted this
year when an S A E delegation kidnapped all ofthe candidates,
but the sororities hurriedly put up substitutes and the judging
was held as scheduled. Sweeping the field of events this year
was Pi Beta Phi, winning both the trophy and placing Pat Phillips
as Miss Beanie.
What some girls won't do to get a man. Picture by Carl lwasaki - Life Magazine
lsn't anything sacred any more?
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"Hey, this isn't in the script."
There was no fantasy Involved ID the looks and personality of the Homecoming royal court. Seated, they
are Sheila McConnell Pat Nichols, Queen Nancy Corpening, Audrey Eklund, and Pat Rose.
Take a Day in Fall
Fraternity and sorority houses, dormitories, and offices took on
the air of fantasy Thursday as judging of the decorations was
conducted. Friday morning, with classes dismissed, DU sororities
and fraternities competed in presenting skits for the Greek talent
Downtown Denver was caught up in the Homecoming fever Fri-
day evening as the Pioneers staged an hour-long parade of
floats, bands, and marchers. Following the parade, spectators
and participants returned to the UPC campus for the Varsity Hop
and announcement of trophy winners. Pi Beta Phi sorority was
named as winner of the over-all traveling trophy for participa-
tion points, qualifying with a second place in house decorations,
a first place in the Greek talent skits, and another first in float
Irma Sloan and Sylvia Mocroft were featured danc-
ers in the all-school review "Accent on Fantasy."
Second place in fraternity house decorations went to the SAE's for their magic lamp.
a Theme in Fantasy
Fraternity and sorority houses, dormitories, and offices took on
the air of fantasy Thursday as iudging of the decorations was
conducted. Friday morning, with classes dismissed, DU sororities
and fraternities competed in presenting skits for the Greek talent
Downtown Denver was caught up in the Homecoming fever Fri-
day evening as the Pioneers staged an hour-I-ong parade of
floats, bands, and marchers. Following the parade, spectators
and participants returned to the UPC campus for the Varsity Hop
and announcement of trophy winners. Pi Beta Phi sorority was
named as winner of the over-all traveling trophy for participa-
tion points, qualifying with a second place in house decorations,
a first place in the Greek talent skits, and another first in float
Kathy Edwards, president of Pi Beta Phi, accepts the
Homecoming traveling trophy for her sorority from
Queen Nancy Corpening.
if the Kappa Sigs can, anyone can can-can.
"The Pied Piper" played a victory tune for the lambda
Chi's as the fraternity placed first in house competition.
A wistful "Gingham Dog and Calico Cat" captured the judge's heart, and the blue ribbon
went to Pi Bela Phi.
'Cinderella Ball' Closes
Homecoming was assured of success in every
respect as DU moved a step closer to a Skyline
crown by downing Brigham Young 20-O, Satur-
day afternoon. During half-time festivities,
Queen Nancy and Chancellor Alter reviewed
the prize-winning floats and watched the salute
to Homecoming by the DU Marching Band.
Following the game, sororities, fraternities, and
the Student Union held open houses for visiting
alumni. Finally, with the last trace of fantasy,
This is the Kappa Sigma second place float- after it fell apart.
the "Cinderella Ball" brought the 1954 Home
coming to a close.
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ln fhe professional frafernifies division, lhe Nurses' "Molher Goose" placed
behind Delfa Sigma and A K Psi for fhird place honors.
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V- THOSE FIQQIEEHS
The Sigma Kappa skit failed ic place in skif compeiiiion, buf fhe lalenf is
Della Gamma's house enfry capfured a childhood classic in "The Wizard of Oz."
Kappa Delfa's gianf whale swallowed all compefifion in winning
first place in sororily house decorations.
"Four and iwenfy blackbirdsu sfewed in Phe Befa Thefa Pi gianf pie.
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and Champions Spark a 'New' DU Spirit
Tod Weiman, ofhlefic direcfor, and Chancellor Alfer loolc over fhe proclamation drown up by DU sfudenfs asking Moyor Newion fo declare November
29 as "DU Day," in honor of the new Skyline champions.
Row I: DeDe Eblin, Eddie Dierdorf, Nancy Shelion, Poi Collifon. Row 2
Anofher DU iouchdown sefs off a wildly cheering parfisan crowd. Shirley Smack, Kufrino Van Mole, Forine Gibson, Bayonne Smiih.
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The Greeks Haal A
Name And A Way
for celebrating the IFC weekend with
an Olymphiad dance and talent show
lnterfraternity Council's second annual Greek Holidays proved
even more successful than the first Grecian festival last year.
Queen Marilyn Allen, sponsored by Phi Sigma Delta fraternity
and a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority, reigned over the three-
day festivities, March 9-'l'l.
IFC Weekend activities began with a torch run from the Busi-
ness Administration campus to the front of the Student Union
where the Olympic torch was lighted, to burn during the
three days of events.
The torch lighting signaled the start of the All Greek Talent
show, Olymphiad, featuring skits and individual acts from
various sororities and fraternities. Highlight of the show came
with the parade of l4 queen candidates in formals and
calendar girl costumes.
Les Elgart and his "Sophisticated Swing" orchestra headlined
the finish of Greek celebrations at the IFC semi-formal dance
for the entire student body.
"Sophisticated" music and a Grecian backdrop set the mood for Olympic dancers.
Marilyn Allen accepts a bouquet, significant of her coronation as lFC
Queen, from George Aucoin,
The St. Louis 'Parish Choir sings Refice's "Gloria from Missa Choralis" as the Catholic presentation in the Festival of Faith.
A Week Can Become a Way of Life
when that week is devoted to finding again
Will Herberg, keynote speaker
a spiritual balance in campus life
Special attention to the religious aspects of college life takes
precedence over academic matters during the week devoted
to spiritual betterment, Religion-In-Life-Week. Beginning with
the "Festival of Faiths," musical and dramatic presentations
by Moslem, Jewish, Catholic, and Protestant religions, the
week featured daily keynote address and organized house
and dorm meetings. Keynote speaker for the religious ob-
servances this year was Dr. Will Herberg, a nationally recog-
nized leader in the fields of labor and social research and
theology. Besides Dr. Herberg, 24 speakers from regional
religious groups gave talks and led discussions on selected
Kamish Shelby presents Moslem beliefs and prayer services.
Reigning over the three-day festivities ushering in the month of May were
the May Days Queen and her royal court. Appearing at the all-school show
May Day Madness in
A Mad,Mad World
To the theme of "Mad, Mad World," DU students celebrated
the annual escape from spring fever known as May Days.
Queens, carnivals, shows and dances were featured during
the three-day celebrations held last spring, April 29, 30, and
Queen Bonnie Shields reigned over the festivities which began
with the faculty and student raffle Thursday morning, April 29.
Following the all-school review that evening, the doors of the
arena were opened to the Mayfair, the midway carnival of
booths and games.
With classes dismissed for the day, Friday's celebrations began
with a Sunrise dance and the Greek Minstrel show. The all-
school show was repeated Friday morning, and was followed
by a pushcart race and softball games. The annual com-
petitive Twilight Sing was conducted Friday evening and
Mayfair was again opened.
The fun and fanfare of the 1954 May Days came to ci close
with the Senior prom Saturday night.
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he May Days
By pulling the right strings, the Kappa Sigs not only doused this couple with colored
water, but won a first place in the fraternity booth division.
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Fran DeYoung renders "C'est Ci Bon" to the Pi Beta Phi's "Pig Alle" audience. The Alpha Kappa Psi's gambling booth won the over-all first place
Pi Phi's booth on French lines sold the most number ot tickets ot sorority booths, award in the fraternity division. The A K Psi's won second place
in both originality and tickets sold to cop the award.
Old-fashioned melodrama came back for suitable applause and hisses during the all-school review.
if ,iw .mLrM'.'31L'+C"-".1121' 'ZYYPQ-11.L.A?l'tL'imanr.-:.m!gi'i2L'C3'-'Lk-1129 --- V A - - V 'X-1' 4 f
is a May Day Feature
In competitive May Days activities last year, the
Kappa Sigma fraternity walked away with three in-
dividual first place awards, a second place honor,
and the over-all participation trophy.
In the Twilight Sing women's division, the Delta
Gamma sorority placed first, while in the mixed
division, Alpha Kappa Psi and Delta Gamma capped
first place honors.
An over-all first in Mayfair booths went to Alpha Chi
Omega sorority for their "Basin Street Blues" booth.
ln the originality booth division, Delta Gamma placed
first, and in the appearance division, Gamma Phi
Beta won first place honors. Pi Beta Phi sold the most
tickets for their French-accented booth.
In the fraternity division of Mayfair, A K Psi placed
first in over-all competition, while Kappa Sigma won
the first place award in originality. The Phi Kappa
Sigma's booth garnered the most tickets sold among
x, ' 'Sex
Norma Kriemerman was one of the participants in the Gamma Phi Beta booth set to a
Chinese theme. The Gamma Phis placed second in over-all sorority booth competition.
A south sea island theme was selected by Sigma Alpha Epsilon
for the Mayfair booth. The SAE's won third place in over-all
May Days events were climaxed with the annual Senior prom, "This Side of Heaven."
One of the features of the May Days show and Twilight Sing is the tapping by
various honoraries. Mary Ann McAndrews and Mary Kay Cunningham escort Bonnie
Johnson to the stage after she had been chosen to Mortar Board.
The pageantry of military precision brightens the DU campus during the combined ROTC Formal Inspection.
To the Cadence o a Military Age
ROTC students learn the fundamentals of war,
Social activity for ROTC students reaches a high point with the Military Ball and
in the hope of insuring peace
Denver University male students are offered two years
of basic and two years of advanced ROTC training in
either the Army or the Air Force. Students finishing four
years of the training program earn reserve officer com-
missions, awarded this year on June 'l0.
Climaxing a year of drills and classroom instruction,
Army, Air Force, and girls' Sponsor Corps ioin in par-
ticipating in the annual Formal Inspection and Awards
Day events, conducted this year May 6-7. Outstanding
leadership and military proficiency are honored during
Awards Day presentations. The two-day affair con-
cludes with the Chancellor's dinner and a spring formal,
the Military Ball, and the naming of the ROTC queen.
Besides the activities conducted by both ROTC programs,
members participate in many social and professional
events sponsored by the several clubs and organizations
within the ROTC framework. Sharpshooters of both
Army and Air ROTC belong to the DU rifle team, which
in winter quarter were edged by an Arizona U varsity
squad at Tucson.
Before earning their commissions, members of advanced
ROTC spend six weeks in summer camp between their
iunior and senior years. ln addition, students spend one-
or two-day field trips several times a year in inspection
of military installations.
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A cutaway view of a modern aircraft engine was the mechanical engineers'
entry for the Engineers' Day open house.
W. H. Parks, president of the Colorado Engineering Council,
presents the Silver Medal Award to the outstanding engineering
student of the year, Dale Tenny.
Electrical engineers demonstrate one of the clepartment's short-wave re-
ceivers and transmitters.
Lab Open Houses Headline
Engineers' Day Festivities
Questions as to what goes on within DU's secluded .Engineering school
are resolved once each year through the celebration of Engineers'
Day. Conducted this year on Friday, February 25, Engineers' Day
featured open houses of all the 'engineering laboratories and working-
model displays set up andexplained by the engineering students.
Present at the open house were high school seniors from regional
schools, who were given a chance to look over the advantages of the
DU school and to take competitive tests for three engineering scholar-
The seventh annual Engineers' Day closed with an all-school dance
Saturday evening, February 26. Queen Karlin Reich was selected by
the Engineering students to reign over the festivities and received her
crown at the Engineers' Ball.
John Bradley introduces the Engineers' Day queen and her court at the annual dance. The three finalists
were Stephanie Sapyfa, Queen Karlin Reich, and Helen Hancock.
' -3 -114,
When Jurisprudence Takes a Holiday
it's a sure sign of spring and
Law School's annual Derby
Traditional courtroom and law school dignity disappear
for one day each spring, the occasion being the law
students' annual Derby Day. A strange mixture of
beards, Morganti models, and courtroom mayhem make
Derby Day a favorite law school tradition.
Last year's Derby Day events began with the judging of
the beard growing contest, Morganti models acting as
judges. Following a downtown parade, the future law-
yers and their professors adjourned to the juvenile
courtroom of the City and County building, where the
professors were tried and naturally found guilty by a
jury of 'I2 models. A crowded courtroom of partisan
spectators managed to drown whatever formality of
defense counsel given the profs.
During the afternoon, the DU law school contested the
CU law school in a softball game, both teams claiming
victory under an 1836 ruling of the Supreme Court. The
day's events were topped off with the annual Derby
Day Ball at the V.F.W. ballroom.
Everybody can't be a lawyer, somebody has to drum up business
Psychiatrists would have a field day explaining the costumes adopted by DU
law students during Derby Day.
During the Mock Trial, the law school "People's Court" metes out justice with
a stacked jury of Morganti models.
Derby Day spirits overflow into downtown Denver for the midmorning parade.
Participants in Leadership Conference learn of student-operated facilities.
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A Stockpile of Ideas and Experiences
perpetuated at DU through the ODK -Mortar Board
annual leadership conference
It stopped raining a half hour before.
Student officers and campus leaders convene each spring for
a weekend of panel discussions, informative lectures, and a
good measure of fun at Leadership Conference. Co-spon-
sored by Omicron Delta Kappa and Mortar Board, senior
men's and women's honoraries, the conference was held last
spring at the YMCA camp at Estes Park.
One of the chief purposes of the conference is to accomplish
a smooth change-over of student government by an exchange
of ideas and experiences between the new administration
and the outgoing officers. Potential student leaders are given
information concerning resources and facilities offered by the
university and various student groups.
Others toasted at the Riverside and Darlc Horse
"But chancellor, I wanted a husband."
A Study in Contrasting Moods, new
An Ending, and a Beginning . .
CUPS Gnd QOWHS, speeches Gnd POl'Cl1mel1f, f0l'm Cl stately bUClC- uneasiness. And beneath it all lie memories etched in a rich-
drop for the contrasting moods and mixed feelings called grad- ness that will grow, and in disappointment that will fade. All
uation. Here is relief tinged with regret: attainment, tinged with this is graduation. An ending and a beginning.
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lndian lore is never more fascinating than when the subiect turns to the
Redman's ceremonials and rituals. To study his dances, music, and rites
is to study his religion, for through these ceremonies he found expres-
sion for a primitive, yet inspiring, knowledge of his own inadequacies.
There was a great wisdom and humility in which the Indian looked to
the gifts and treachery of nature. There was eloquence and beauty in
the ceremonials dedicated to the gods of the earth and sun. Today on
only a few reservations are the rituals recreated, often for the benefit
of tourists. But even these remnants give the vivid account of the awe-
some and strangely beautiful ceremonies of a lost religion.
Fresh beauty and quiet charm won for Daleyne the tribute of
Daleyne is a junior from Cheyenne, Wyoming, majoring in Medical Technology. She is
a member of Delta Gamma sorority.
Queen of the '55 K-Boch, Daleyne Smith
From a field of 80 contestants, judged on beauty, poise, personality,
and activities, the 'I955 Kynewisbok extends the diadem of K-book
royalty to Queen Daleyne Smith and her court attendants, Judy Mc-
Donough, Fran DeYoung, Shue Shiff, and Peggy .lo Schott.
Bill Hosalcawa, editor of Empire Magazine, made the final selection
from five pictures submitted to him of the queen and her court. Mr.
Hosakawa was chosen as judge in recognition of his work in establish-
ing the Denver Post's weekly magazine among the nation's best.
Daleyne and her attendants were chosen from 80 contestants who
appeared before a panel of judges in a series of preliminary elimina-
The eight judges who served on the preliminary panel included Al
Serafin and Katie Northrup as faculty members judging on activities,
and Ed Salinas and Alfred Abcloo as professional photographers judg-
ing on beauty. Student judges were John Kaemmer, Clarion, Sandy
Theis, K-Book, Asa Hilliard, A815 president, and Skid Pirtle, Bizad presi-
'Y ' Q1T7lT:iiTviT4L:Ql dent
The nine finalists and their sponsoring organizations were: Carole Cooke, Donougll, Student Y and Mortar Board, Pal' Nichols, Beta Alpha Psi,
Theta Chi, Sue Slliff, Campus Commission and Phi Sigma Delta, Jan Evans, Daleyne Smith, Delta Gamma, Peggy Jo Sclloff, Sponsor Corps, Marilyn
Gamma Phi Beta, Fran DeYoung, Wome'n's Student Council, Judy Mc- Allen, Tau Epsilon Phi.
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NANCY CORPENING S-Homecoming Qleem,
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From Denyer egst 'to the Mississippiggghkl frqnjfthe Ddkotds fsguth 19 the
mysterious desertfmescl -world of 'the Soulhwest isg Wlfitfeli. the ,stery fgf
the fndi'cn's greatest sportj the hunt .On greet, dry, wih,dsWep,t'plhins,
and prairiei grcsslandfthe 'Redman' of the pleins stalked dnd killed Ttlie
great herds df buffalo whieh' supplied 'him every necessity eff life.
Trhin'edN to athletit Tperfertion, the Jplains' Indian practiced' u unique
spdrtsqikiriship Jing ,kiltlintg rid more ahani he 'needed forsurvivdl: Hisiwas
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Coach Blackman points out aspects of his V-formation to quarterback Rusty Fairly.
A Winning Combination
The football season at the University of Denver
was the best since 1917. The team was a well-
balanced one, and every member contributed to
its success. However, a lot of the team's success
can be accredited to Head Coach Bob Blackman
and his very fine quarterback, Rusty Fairly.
Coach Blackman installed his V-formation at
Hilltop and Rusty became an expert at running
By piloting the Pioneers to the Skyline Cham-
pionship, Coach Blackman replaced Army's Earl
Blaik as fourth most successful college mentor in
the nation. His record for six years of college
coaching now stands at 46-12, for an average of
.793. Blackman is topped in winning per-
centage by Oklahoma's Bud Wilkinson, Cin-
cinnati's Sid Gilman, and Maryland's Jim Tatum.
When Blackman came to Denver he brought
with him a small red-headed lad from Long
Beach, California. In 1953 he was given the
name "Unpredictable Rusty" because of the way
he called signals on the gridiron. He played
almost every position on the team in 1953, but
finished the season as second string quarterback.
In 1954 he came to prove that he could master
Blackman's V-formation and became one of the
greatest quarterbacks in the school's history. He
ran, passed, kicked field goals and faked so
perfectly, often fooling his own team members,
until he was re-named Rusty "The Mad Magi-
Coach Blackman will be head mentor at Dart-
mouth next fall and Rusty will graduate. Their
records and gridiron achievements will be re-
membered at DU for a long time to come.
Fairly splits the uprights for another Pioneer extra point against Colorado AGM.
Row 1: Joe Strasser, Ed Stuart, Charles Deluca, Dean Westgard, Jack
LaSalle, Ed Horvat, Larry Ross, Rusty Fairly, Fred Tesone, Fred Mahaffey,
Walt Anderson. Row 2: Charles Olson, Jay Schnitker, Vince Benstead, Bob
Ball, John Mette, Nick Angele, Don Griebel, Jim Bowen, Willie Anthony,
Max Willsey, Danny Biro. Row 3: Ernie Pitts, Paul Koss, Dick Herman,
Richard Mucha, Marvin Popp, Duane Hueneke, Roger Brandon, Bob
Wegelin, Fred Boehm, O'Dell Rolling, Bill Korn. Row 4: Willie Jackson,
Jim Pokipala, Jerry Nawrocki, Carl Halsted, Bob Burkey, Gary Nelson,
Sal Elizonda, Charles Bernard, Bob Holland, Johnny Wilson. Row 5: Bert
Cooper, John Crawford, Joe Douglas, manager, Don Cushing, manager,
Jack Musick, line coach, Wilber Volz, backfield coach, Dick Tomlinson, end
coach, Earl Hamilton, freshman coach, Bob Blackman, head coach.
Pioneers Rewrite All-Time Record Books
ln winning the first outright conference championship since
1917, the 1954 edition of the Pioneer football squad virtually
rewrote the record books. A total of seven all-time DU rec-
ords, one on the books since 1914, fell before Coach Bob
Blackman's "Miracle" team. ln addition, several Skyline
records were broken or almost equalled. The Denver gridders
lacked only 36 yards of setting a conference record in total
offense, currently held by Utah and set in 1953. The Pioneers
wound up with 2,527 yards rushing and 1,191 yards passing
3348 yds. 3718 yds.
149 downs 167 downs
283 points 298 paints
Hal Pfeifer Fred Tesone
730 yds. 777 yds.
Hal Pfeifer Fred Mahaffey
1542 yds. 1598 yds.
Most points, scored in one game
62 points 72 points
for a total of 3,718. The record is 3,754 yards. Significant
in reviewing the shattered DU all-time records is that most of
the new marks are team records, rather than individual tallies.
Not that the Pioneers were without stellar performers, for
Denver placed four men on the All Skyline team: Ed Horvat,
Larry Ross, Fred Mahaffey, and Rusty Fairly. However, this
year's title win was clearly a team effort, rather than one or
two outstanding performers.
Uniformed Pioneer gridders board a bus for Wyoming and the first step of a long climb to
the conference championship.
Il 'Il-F Y Lili-l12B76 I. .l f
After wins over CC and Drake
DU Loses by a Toe,
The Pioneers declared open season on Grizzlies as DU gained
its first conference win of the season, defeating Montana U.
19-13. With the Pioneers trailing 13-O at half-time, Rusty
Fairly, "The Mad Magician," did everything but the Indian
rope trick to pull the game out of the fire. Fairly ran 15 yards
for one touchdown, "sneaked" for another, and fired a pass
to Larry Ross in the end zone for the winning score.
Fred Mahaffey, senior ground-gaining ace, is brought down by Montana
taclrlars after a long run downfield.
' + 5.
With Fred Tesone carrying, the Denver gridders move downfield against
19-13 Score Stalks
DU's powerful threat was stopped two seconds short as the
Wyoming Cowboys kicked their way to a 23-21 win over the
Pioneers. The boys from Hilltop Stadium outplayed the Cow-
boys, but the "educated" toe of Joe Mastrogiavanni proved
to be the difference between the two teams. Movies of the
game, however, showed many infractions of the rules that, if
they had been detected, would have resulted in a Pioneer
Always a unique trait of winning teams, locker room clowning was very much
in evidence all season in the Denver dressing rooms.
DU Upsets Utah,
Savage running by Tesone and Mahaffey, pin-
point passing by Bowen and Fairly, plus a stout
forward wall, proved to be too much for the
Redskins of Utah as they bowed to the Pioneers
28-20. One of the highlights of the game was
Fred Tesone's 78-yard punt return. Runs like
this made him one of the top ten punt returners
of the nation.
Fleet-footed Willie Anthony, one of the surprise star performers of last season, takes a
pitchout from Rusty Fairly during the game with Utah.
The Shockers ot Wichita were shocked
greatly when they met Blackman's Hill-
top Guardians. The Pioneers walked
away with a 27-'I4 victory over the
champions of the Missouri Valley Con-
ference. According to Coach Blackman,
it was a team win, with the entire lineup
turning in outstanding iobs.
V Pioneer gridders swarm out on the field after their startling upset win over Wichita.
Pioneers Down Lobos,
A chilled but thrilled 10,968 crowd saw the
Pioneers substitute power for their usual passing
game to triumph over the Lobo's of New Mexico
19-6. The "back of the night" honors went to
Fred Mahaffey, DU's All-Conference right half-
bock and former New Mexico prep star.
Mahaffey gained l40 yards on 26 tries.
End Larry Ross leaps high to pull down a pass and add another "completion" to DU's
potent passing offense.
Halfback Max Willsey carries for an additional few yards after being hit by two BYU
Dressed-alike Pioneer gridders board a plane at Stapleton Field for a crucial game with
DU moved one step closer to the Skyline Cham-
pionship as they downed BYU 20-0 before 12,903
cheering homecoming fans. Playing without
Fairly and Mahaffey, it was up to Anthony,
Anderson and Willsey to pull the Pioneer wagon.
Jim Bowen turned in an outstanding iob as quar-
terback in place of ailing Rusty Fairly.
25-7 Score Smothers
Denver's "terrible twosome," Mahaffey and
Tesone, displayed a lot of fancy footwork while
helping the Pioneers leave the Utags on the
short end of a 25-7 score. Tesone gained 173
yards on 35 carries, while Mahaffey netted 'I54
yards for 28 tries. The victory left the Pioneers
one step away from the championship.
Ut h AGM. , .
G All-Conference Aggie quarterback Gary Glick finds nothing but Pioneers as he tries to get
N off a pass.
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The University of Denver had a lot to be thank-
ful for on Thanksgiving Day. Bob Blackman's
"Cinderella" team gave the university its first
conference championship since 1917, by defeat-
ing Colorado A81M 34-0 in Hilltop Stadium. The
title win over a traditional rival was a fitting
climax to a season of many highlights and last-
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A Long, Long Drouth is Ended
Row 'lt Jack LaSalle, Vince Benstead, Charles Deluca, Jim Pokipala. Row 2: Fred Mahaffey, Willie Anthony, Rusty Fairly, Fred Tesone, Danny Biro, Walt
The ten seniors pictured above will be gone from
Hilltop Stadium come next fall. No longer will
the fans watch the crafty Rusty Fairly guide the
Pioneer attack, nor will they be thrilled by the
spectacular broken-field running of Willie
Anthony, Fred Tesone and Fred Mahaffey. The
fine offensive ancl defensive play by the rest of
the graduates will be missed greatly. -
The success of next year's team will be deter-
mined by how well the Pioneers adiust to new
Head Coach John Roning's split-T. There will be
a lot of lettermen and squadsmen from this
year's team around next fall, and with Coach
Roning being the fine coach he is, we can expect
to see a lot of good football next season.
Walt Anderson, Pioneer team captain, holds the coveted championship award, display
in the Denver trophy case for the first time since l9i7.
The touted Wyoming fresh managed to score only once in an afternoon encounter with the DU youngsters.
F h ld '
ros Ho Key to Gnd Future
Under the guidance of Coach Earl Hamilton the Pioneer to New Mexico where the Lobo pups took a 42-6 shellacking.
freshmen turned in a perfect season of three wins and no They ended their season in Hilltop Stadium with a 19-6 win
losses. The flashy freshman team met the Aggies at Fort over the Wyoming trosh. The team was a well-knitlunit and
Collins for the first game of the season, and the young Pio- a lot will be heard about many of its members in the three
neers walked away with a 12-O victory. They then traveled football seasons to come.
Bob Patmon racks up 28 yards in this run against the Wyoming freshman team in the season finale for the
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Row 1: Coach Hoyt Brawner, Mark Snyder, "Woody" Hayes, Ken Furman, Dick Brott, John Baker, Walt Wolf, Glen Baxstrom, Don Brawner, Jack
Paul Plath, Bob Haugen, Don Montony, Manager Al Robertson. ROW 2: Zelinger, Bob Knapp.
Capt. Glen Buse, Bill Jones, Ralph Merrill, Dale McCallum, .lerry Hulstrom,
Glen Buse. team captain and three-year letterman, is the only non-
returning letterman on the Pioneer squad. Buse has compiled an
outstanding record of dependable performance and squad leadership.
Hoop Future Optimistic
Despite Poor Showing
Before the University of Denver closed its books on the 1954-
55 basketball campaign, Coach Hoyt Brawner found reason
to be optimistic over the prospects for the next few seasons
despite Denver's not-too-impressive 9-14 season mark and its
tie for sixth place in the Skyline Conference with a 4-10
Dick Brott, Denver's towering sophomore center, led the Pio-
neers in scoring with 436 points. His 18.96 average is the
highest in DU history. All-American Vince Boryla and Dale
Toft are the only Pioneers that have exceeded Brott's first year
scoring mark. In the rebound department he not only led the
league with 346 swipes, but established the best record since
the conference became an 8-team circuit.
Glen Buse, captain and three-year letterman guard, is the
only senior on the squad and will be hard to replace. How-
ever, if Sophs Gerry Hulstrom and Paul Plath and Juniors
Walt Wolf, Ken Furman and Dale McCallum continue to im-
prove, Denver may be a contender for the Skyline crown
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DU icers .lack Smith, Gerald Palkovicll, and Mel Mullen come "on the ice for Denver."
Coach Neil Celley
Mgr. John Scavarda
lcers Start Cold, But
Blaze to Finish
The 1955 edition of the University of Denver
hockey team had a highly successful season,
closing out with 11 straight wins to provide a
The Pioneers set two new DU season scoring
marks. They broke the season record for goals
with a total of 175 and total points fgoals and
assistsj with 351.
Captain Bill Abbott, a graduating senior, also
set a new mark for Pioneer pucksters of the
future to shoot at. Abbott, who already held
the DU three-year scoring mark going into this
season, added 29 markers to make his final
four-year total 151.
Joe Kilbey, iunior wing, edged out Bill Nixon for
team scoring honors with 38 points. Pioneer
individual showings did not set any records, but
the team showed more over-all balance in scor-
ing than ever before.
Despite a mid-December slump, the Pioneer puck
chasers wound up their season in a fourth place
tie in the Western lntercollegiate Hockey League.
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Denver defenseman converge on file DU ne! os o CC scoring offempf fails by a narrow margin.
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DU's .lohn Hudson plow: info fha Tiger ner offer losing NIB puck in a scoring
Wingmon .lim Swain fighfs for puck possession during flue Colorado
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Mayhem on ice is enacfed by Denver and Norih Dukofd icers as fhe Pioneers fhreafen fhe Nodak nel.
"En Garde!" is a defense maneuver not in the books
An applause-drawing save is accomplished by fhe Tiger goalie, robbing Denver of a slraiegic point
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Row 'lr Billy Olsen, Craig Lussi, Bud Werner, Larry lewis, Alfred Vincelefte,
Assisfonf Coach Keith Wegemon. Row 2: John Cress, Dove Show, Bomse
Paul Wegeman of Sfeamboof Springs is ably following ihe fool-
sfeps of his brother Keifh, a former DU ond Olympic ace and now
. V xl
Woronousky, Dove Miller, Henning Arstol, Coach Willie Schoeffler, Ole
Gofoos, Gunnar Jansen, Dale Thompson, Tom Carter, Paul Wegemon. l-
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Coach Willie Schaeffler has proved himself one of fhe most successful
ski menfors in fhe ncfion.
Willie's Boys Do lt Again
Compiling a success story without equal in the history
of DU, coach Willie Schaeffler's champion ski team
continued an amazing record began in 1950.
Undefeated in every meet they entered this year, the
Pioneer slatmen climaxed this achievement by cop-
ping the NCAA crown in the championship meet
hosted by Dartmouth. Underrated by eastern com-
petition, the Denver squad scored a solid victory in
winning the fourth intercollegiate championship for
DU in five years.
Upon their return to Denver from the highly successful
Vermont trip, the Pioneer skimiesters were feted in a
manner appropriate to national champions. Repre-
sentatives of the state legislature honored the team
and its coach with an official commendation. Every-
where the team was lauded for bringing distinctive
fame to the university, city, and state, and for prov-
ing to eastern ski fans that the best skiers are still
On the heels of the Denver victory came word that
DU and Colorado University would host the 1956
NCAA Ski championships at Winter Park, Colo. Next
season, Coach Schaeffler's slatmen will be out to
extend their current record of winning 13 straight
meets, an almost unprecedented feat.
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Bamse Woronovsky executes a high speed turn in one of Denver's victorious slalom
Billy "The Kid" Olsen soars to another record-breaking jump in an award-studded jumping career that includes the NCAA crown and membership on
the 1956 Olympic team.
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Henning Arstol, Norwegian national junior slalom champ, cuts a gate close. Arstol
won nearly every slalom he entered this year, and is considered one of the best in
the world in that event.
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Henning Arsfol, slalom specialisl, is hoisfed fo ihe shoulders of a jubilanl crowd fhaf mel the Pioneers al
Sfapleion Field offer fheir refurn from Vermonf and ihe NCAA championship.
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Tom Carfer, downhill and slalom arfisf, skates for more speed as he rounds a slalom
gafe in Aspen.
Ole Gofaas, Norwegian exchange sfudent and sfellar ihree-way man, culs fha slalom
pole close as he speeds io fhe nexf gale.
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.lchn Cress, from Granby, Colo., was one of fhe Pioneers' lop
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Row l: Bob Patmon, Max Ray, Blaine Robinson, Max Willsey, Willie Jackson, John Noriega, Frank Brown,
Phil Caine, Larry Llewellyn, Fred Tesone. Row 2: Jim Shannon, Ray Merideth, Austin, Keith Pocock, Bob Ho
Hugh McCue, Larry Ross, Jim Deliield, Gerry
lland, Coach Daie Hardy.
DU's track team began the 1955 season under a new coach.
Dale Hardy, who came to the Hilltop from the head mentorship
at Trinidad, Colo. Junior College. In their opening'meets, the
Pioneer thinclads showed more promise than ever before, and
indications are the victory drouth of recent years is nearing an
ln two indoor tests and one outdoor meet, Denver garnered far
more points, even in losing, than has any recent Pioneer squad.
Helping to satisfy Coach Hardy is the fact that several con-
sistent point-getters are fast developing among the DU cindermen.
Larry Ross has developed into one of DU's most con-
sistent point-getters. Larry competes in the shotput
I ' ' :fglvi
Fred Tesone and Pete Noviclr, Denver clash men, come ouf of fhe blocks. Tesone also compefes in
the broad jump, and Novick in fhe 220.
DU's Willie Jackson fighfs for fhe lead in fhe high hurdles.
Blaine Robinson clears fha sfondard in a poinl-
geffing efforf. Robinson shares fhe school pole
The diamondmen from Hilltop Stadium were never able to
match their preseason potential in the spring of 1954, and
wound up at the bottom of the Skyline Conference. Finish-
ing the season with a 2-7 conference record and a 7-12
over-all tally, the Pioneers at times showed flashes of
power, but were never quite able to win when it counted.
A lack of adequate practice sessions was a reason given
by Coach Tom Murphy for the poor showing of the Pioneer
Turning in creditable iobs last year was one of the league's
better keystone combinations, Ken Furman and Tom Car-
line. The big bat and fine field generalship of Rusty Fairly
earned him the Clarion's All-Around Pioneer selection.
The '54 squad returned this spring virtually intact and a
great deal stronger. Fairly was forced to miss action be-
hind the plate because of an old football iniury. However,
the eligibility of Ernie Pitts gave the team added depth at
the catching position.
Coach Bill Heiss took over the coaching reins this spring,
and began intensive workouts to restore Pioneer baseball
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An umpire's View of the DU battery warming up
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Row I: Glenn Edwards, Jim Smith, Steve Mathis, Claude Gallegos, Stewart. Row 2: Ernie Pitts, Ken Furman, Bill Zinck, Ed Horvat, Bill
Jack Butefish, Joe DiPoalo, Tom Carline, Andy Napolitane, Charles Visser, Jerry Hulstrum, Bob Hessin, Bob Ball, Coach Bill Heiss.
University of Denver swimmers, winners of the 1954
Skyline Conference championship, scored a repeat
performance this spring in the title meet held at
Brigham City, Utah. Led by All-American Don Brown,
the Pioneer swim team had little difficulty in outclass-
ing all conference opponents.
The DU swimmers scored a total of 97 points in their
successful title attempt, and only one of Coach Tom
Murphy's traveling squad failed to place in three
ln comparative points, Colorado A8rM placed second
in the meet with 62M points, followed by Wyoming
with 49 points. Although small in number, the DU
tank team possessed a championship depth in talent.
DU will miss the All-American efforts of Don Brown, who will graduate this
spring offer rewriting the Skyline record books.
A T"""H "5 TW' . 1
Row 'l: Gene Mack, Johnny Williams, Earl Heston, Bob Patton, Jim Wolff, Mayo, Dave Demin, Don Brown, Bill Oakes, Coach Tom Murphy.
Stan Saliman. Row 2: Hayes Holloway, Thayer Masoner, Jerry Patch, Pete
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- Row 'I
Q Us , Yu-
5 U f Bill Oakes
I .1 Ed Young
5 'P Alvie wants
' i I N Merlin Johnson
H r lysis ' 33:
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l Coach Dick Tomlinson
f- 1' ' l John Lynn
The fine performance of Alvie Willis was a
great asset to the Pioneers' impressive season
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Ono of ace netters on Denvor's team last year was Jim
Last year's tennis team compiled a
very impressive over-all season rec-
ord of fifteen wins and three losses.
The three losses were dealt to the
Pioneers by the netters of New
Mexico. The best the Hilltop racket
squad could do in the Skyline Con-
ference tennis tournament, held in
Denver, was to tie with'New Mex-
ico for fifth place.
This year's team, on a four-match
tour of Oklahoma and Texas dur-
ing spring vacotion, opened the
season against Oklahoma, March
21, at Norman, then met Baylor at
Waco, Texas at Austin, and.Texas
Tech at Lubbock.
Returning Iettermen from last year's
team were Alvie Willis, Ed Young,
Bill Oakes, and Merlin Johnson.
Pushing them for spots were Del
Mynatt, Charles Philipp, plus four
winter sports Iettermen. They were
skiers Henning Arstal, Paul Wege-
man, Ole Gotaas, plus Don Whyte,
varsity hockey goalie.
Coach lou Young
Wes Du Chemin
Reflecting the growth of wrestling in Skyline
conference favor, DU's entry showed unex-
pected strength this year. Finishing behind
Wyoming and Colorado A8iM, who tied for
first, the Pioneer aggregation rebounded
from a mediocre finish last year.
Hard practice and good conditioning were
the rules set down by Coach Lou Young that
netted the Denver matmen the third place
Ralph Myer, a dependable performer all
year, showed the way with championship
success in the heavyweight division, but team
effort was the final measure of the most
successful season in recent years.
Another of the lesser-known sports at DU that is gaining in
popularity in direct proportion to team success, is the Pioneer
gymnastic squad. Although not embraced by the Skyline con-
ference set-up, the DU team schedules meets from other re-
gional teams and participates in the Rocky Mountain AAU
Coach Lou Young is gradually building the handspring and
summersault squad from perennial losers into a regional
power. In one of their earlier meets this season, the Denver
team beat a strong Colorado A81M squad in a traditional
Under the capable direction of Coach Lou Young, DU's gymnastic team is
developing into a regional power.
A pyramid of gym experts display some of the form and grace that make the sport a fascinating spectacle
to watch. V
University of Denver golfers were unable to capture the Skyline
Conference championship for the third straight year in 1954, losing
out to Utah in the championship meet held at Lakewood Country
Club, May 28-29.
This spring Coach Neil Celley pinned his hopes of regaining the
conference crown on a nucleus of a squad that could go all the
way. Returning lettermen from last year's team were Skid Pirtle of
Colorado Springs, Tom Romolo, and Glen Baxstrom.
The Pioneers opened Skyline competition March 26 against New
Mexico at Albuquerque.
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Ron Moore of Grand lsluncl, Nebraska, was one of the top Pioneer
golfers lust year.
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ROW 'I 2 Glen Baxstrom, Ron Moore, Skid Pirtle, Tom Romolo, Clarence Paltz, Hyde Otten.
Kappa Sigma D Club'
Kappa Sigma' Hurricanes
Beta Theta Pi' Hurricanes
Phi Kappa Sigma
Beta Theta Pi' Hurricanes
Phi Kappa Sigma Golden Staters'
Kappa Sigma Golden Staters'
Ulndicates teams winning all-school cham-
pionship playoffs. These statistics include
spring and fall quarter of 1954 and winter
quarter of l955.l
lntramural basketball annually draws a full slate at fraternity and independent teams.
ifwi t ' A
ln the belief that sports activity should be avail-
able for all students, DU conducts an extensive
program of intramural athletics. Under the
capable direction of Ross Wedemeyer, the l-M
program ranges from ping-pong to baseball
with appropriate awards of championship in
each division. Most of the sports covered by
the intramural setup are divided into fraternity
and independent divisions, with the champions
of the two leagues meeting for the all-school
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DU bowlers compete in team totals forthe l-M crown.
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lnframural iennis doubles is one of fhe many sports concluded under fhe I-M program.
Winner of fha infrumurol ping-pong championship
is Herb Rumsey of Lambda Chi Alpha.
W- " 3 -'-'-"slt:i-- - rr - if
Whether in games, in hunts, or in wars, the life of the lnolian always
resolved about his tribe. Seldom numbering more than one hundred
and fifty people, the Indian tribe was a compact unit, democratic in
function, selective in membership. The Redman took a fierce pride in
his community and even the common bond of language families meant
nothing when the future of his tribe was at stake. Within the tribe
itself, the necessary governing structure was seldom left in the 'hands of
one man, but in an elected council of both men and women. lt is
somehow fitting that the first Americans had attained the beginnings
of democracy and learned the value of independence long before
another culture came in search of freedom.
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Inter-fraternity Council meats every two weeks to worlc out fraternity problems and decide council activities.
Possibly the most active organization on campus this year was
the lnterfraternity Council, governing and coordinating body
for all DU social fraternities. Composed of two representatives
from each fraternity, IFC, in conjunction with Panhellenic
Council, sponsors an extensive service and social program.
Among the many service projects undertaken by IFC this year
included a dinner for juvenile delinquents, the annual orphan's
night, a door-to-door subscription campaign and basketball
tournament for the Community Chest, and subscription drives
for the Heart Fund and Easter Seal drives. Also in community
service, IFC placed T.B. campaign posters in Denver stores and
aided the March of Dimes by picking up subscriptions phoned
in to a KMYR night disc jockey campaign.
Everett la rson , ..
Richard Slipke I
Tweed Robinson W
Heading the list of IFC social activities was the annual Greek
Holidays, featuring the Olymphiad talent show and a dance
with Les Elgart's orchestra. The council also sponsored the
second annual IFC Banquet, a tea for fraternity housemothers,
the annual IFC-Panhel Sneak, and conducted a program of
intramural sports. In addition to the Homecoming Greek talent
show this year, the council backed the second annual Greek
Minstrel show at May Days.
In service to the university, the council sponsored tutoring
sessions in the dorm study rooms and joined with Panhel in
several major service projects. The executive council of IFC
conducted joint meetings with DU officials to iron out fraternity
Row l Jerry Fnedman treasurer Al Serafm adwsor George Aucoln presl chaplam Bull Walen publlcrfy Bob Buzbee rushing Gene Deidriech, secretary
W Alpha Kappa Psi house, 1112 Marion
Alpha Kappa Psi
Known affectionately as "The Machine" in some circles, Alpha
Kappa Psi members maintain an active interest in student govern-
ment and still manage time for a busy roster of fraternity events.
A K Psi consists of students in the college of Business Administra-
tion with a 'l.5 average, with meetings held every Wednesday at
the fraternity house.
One big service proiect to the University each year is one of the
activities of the chapter. Included also in fraternity undertakings
are banquets, open houses, a Sweetheart formal, and active par-
ticipation in IFC, intramural, and all-school events. Beta chapter of
Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at DU in 1910.
Bob Dulac president
Sian - Larson
J. S. Peterson
Don Marshall -
When the ATO's sing, even the birds call it quits.
Alpha Tau Omega
Now a venerable four years old on the DU campus, Colorado Zeta
Gamma chapter of Alpha Tau Omega manages to hold more than its
own scholastically and activity wise. The ATO's rightfully claim, the
distinction of being the first national fraternity to abolish Hell Week
and initiate Help Week. Two formals, plus many chapter functions,
IFC and intramural participation, and cooperation in all-school events,
all add up to a busy time for the members of Alpha Tau Omega.
Vern Boyd, president
Row I ,'
Vern Boyd, '-1
Jim' Riley x
Vic Ross W
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Acacia house, 2300 South High
For thirty years Acacia fraternity has been kicking around the south-
west carner of the campus - not hard enough to do any damage, but
enough to keep things hopping. For people looking for a reason why
Acacia chose a location so far from campus, it should be noted that
dorms six and seven are right across the street.
Once a year the Acacias make like pharoahs by wearing native-type
costumes to a native-type dance called Nite on the Nile.
To qualify for membership in Acacia, a pledge must maintain at least
a 1.5 average.
Robert Johnson, president
Mrs. Alice Stewart,
Edd T. Keen
Charles F. Rose
Orris H. White
James V. Pollock
Alvin W. Bell
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Beta Theta Pi
Consistently near the top in scholastic standings
and fraternity activities, Beta Theta Pi can also
claim the distinction of being the oldest fraternity
on campus. Alpha Zeta chapter was founded at
DU in 1888, while the national fraternity was
started in 1839.
In addition to active work in IFC and all-school
functions, the Betas annually sponsor three formal
dances and a multitude of informal parties. One
of the more successful Beta functions this year was
a costume pledge dance, featuring couples
dressed as record titles.
Third-place Homecoming float award went to the
Betas this year with their giant pie fit for a king.
Tweed Robinson, pre
Beta pledges show off their
after winning the annual SA
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E Beta Chariot Race
Row T: William Wilson, Alex Russell, Bernard Gaumo, Dan Guerrero, Karl ghue, Robert Esbenson, Hurbld Moore, Joseph Crowley Max Moore Ralph
Weiffenbach, Terry Townsend, Leo Goto, Dick Crawford. Row 2: Roger Powers.
Melichar, Conrad O'Connor, Allan Fritz, Robert Shannon, Michael O'Dono-
Frank Van Meter Jr. 7
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First place award in fha Homecoming professional fraternity division went to Delfa Sigma Pi's "Queen of Heads."
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Delta Sigma Pi
An extensive professional and social activity program is fol-
lowed by Delta Sigma Pi, national business administration
fraternity. Annual events undertaken by the chapter include
the crowning of the Rose of Delta Sigma at the Rose Dance,
a pledge dance and spring dinner dance, sponsoring a male
style show, and picking the best dressed man on campus.
Special events include various functions at the Delta Sig moun-
Regularly enrolled male students in the college of Business
Administration who comply with the by-laws and constitution
of the fraternity may be pledged. ln addition to the social
events and participation in intramural sports, the chapter
provides professional contacts and affiliations with the com-
mercial world for its members.
John A. Ketchum
larry Toadvine, president
Don Brown, president
Kappa Sigma house, 2201 E. Evans
Morbid tendencies are generally not in order at the Kappa Sigma
house. However, once a year the members of this social fraternity
conduct a not-so-dead graveyard affair known as the Morticians Ball,
complete with casket and corpse.
Other traditional events of the chapter include the anticipated satire on
May Days known as May Fete, the annual go-native party, Beach-
combers Ball, and the highlight of every all-school show, the Kappa
Sig can-can dancers.
Despite a rather short existence, the Kappa Sigma float "Three Blind
Mice" won second place in the Homecoming float awards. An abbrevi-
ated version of the float had to be used for the Homecoming game.
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A "Surry with a fringe on top" echoed bygone days of the old south at the Kappa Sig 'l'hey'lI use stronger string next year-
pledge formal, Plantation Ball.
Skid Pirtle, '
Mr. Wayne Shroyer
Dale Wilmith -
Lambda Chi Alpha house, 2217 E. Evans
Lambda Chi Alpha
Alpha Pi Zeta chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha
fraternity has been at DU longer than most of
the active members, having been founded in
1917. The DU group boasts 'I46 brother chap-
ters in the country, the largest fraternity in the
Besides the usual fraternity social activities of
exchange dinners and house dances, the
Lambda Chi's hold two formals each year, a
pledge formal in winter and the Blue Formal
in spring. First place in homecoming house
decorations went to the Lambda Chi's for their
Row I Ed Coffey George Aucoln Norma Waugh Jack Tate, Ed McCann. Richard Brogan, pledge trainer, Arlo Steussy, Eugene Hickman, Bill Banks.
Row 2 Stan Tleman E J Breford Jim Lawson George Jones, Jerry Wilex,
Cecil B. Keen, president
Even Lambda Chi's play bridge.
One of fhe more clisfinclive frafernify funcfions is fhe Lambda Chi's Blue Formal.
Row 'I : Ed Mahe, Cecil Keen, presiclenfg Mother "K," Herb Rumsey, Kent Smith. Dillman, Gary Kaemmer, Jim Sclaue
ROW 2: Jack Alberta, Dave Huskins, Clyde Achenbach, social chairman, Jack chairman.
nifis, Jerry McClellan, Don Buchanan, rush
Row l: Barry Lloyd, .lack Brewer, Jim Nicholson, Jim Hall, Dave Stavost, Art
Rusche, Jack Mclntyre. Row 2: Glen Swanson, Bill Pitre, George Paxinos, Ed
Gustafson, Gene Pedersen, treasurer, Tony Merlock, Corny Mitchell, secretary.
Bob Marcum, president
Row 3: l.eeRoy Beach, corresponding secretaryg Bruce Howard, Pete Traub,
John Gorvett, Jim Licklider.
Phi Kappa Sigma
Beta Gamma chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma inaugurated an-
other formal this year to an already impressive list of events
and activities. The new dance is held in the fall and is entitled
"Black and Gold" formal. Other Phi Kappa Sigma social
events include a Sweetheart dance in spring, a Hobo party
during winter quarter, a Central City picnic, and all the usual
exchange dinners and open houses. Phi Kappa Sig members
are active in intramural sports and IFC work.
The Phi Kappa Sigs offer one easy
lesson in how to get pledges.
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Dick Eslinger, Pi K A president, presents the outstanding pledge award to
Vinnie Martino, while Orville Duffy looks on.
-nn Pi Kappa Alpha
While other fraternities pick Sweethearts, Pi Kappa Alpha
goes one better and finds the Dream Girl to reign over the
Other social events sponsored by the Pi K A's include a Barn
dance during fall quarter, a weekend ski festival, and a
Founder's Day celebration. To encourage beneficial relations
with DU sororities, members of Pi K A present Valentine cakes
and serenades to the feminine Greeks.
Pi Kappa Alpha was founded on the DU campus 55 years ago,
while the national organization was started in 1868.
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Pi Kappa Alpha house, 2001 S. York
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Row 'l: Paul Spahn, Bob Eischen, secrefary, Bill Anderson, Mother Morton, Rich Pafch, Bud Soll, Jim Cadez, .lack Young, Bruce Theancler, Jerry Diffee, Bill
Orendorf, Bill Clark, Randy Randono, Tom Edson. ROW Z: Bill Butler, Jerry Carpenter, Lee Fishback.
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon house, 2050 S. Gaylord
Charles Morgan, presidenl
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Row l: Dave Cook, larry Lewis, Bill Miller, Clyde Combs, Dick Turner, Don Schwertley, Herb Schmidt, Ken Call, Pete Montagriff, .lack Gordon, Dindy
Walker, vice-president, Ken Stevens, treasurer, Gene Bridges. Row 2: Don Anderson, George Boosalis, Dudley Bell, Don Dufva, Dave Ulwelling, Jim Black.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon's annual Bowery Ball, recalling the "Gay Nineties" era,
holds a special significance for the members of Colorado Zeta chapter. The DU
chapter of SAE was founded back in those days, in 1891 to be exact.
Other annual events at the SAE house include an alumni buffet at homecoming,
a spring formal, and an Easter breakfast.
This year's Homecoming saw the SAE's score a double in fraternity float and
house decoration competition. The "Three Men in a Tub" float copped first
place, while "Blackman's Lamp" won third place in the house contest.
This wasn't the SAE first-place float.
Carol Newlin ffourth from leftj represented the DU chapter of SAE at the provincial Founder's Day dinner
dance at the Lakewood Country Club. Her escort is Jim Black fthird from leftj.
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End of winter quarter blues are dispelled by
the Sigma Chi's through a buffet supper.
On June 'I8 of this year, Sigma Chi frater-
nity passes the 100-year mark, and ioining
in nationwide centennial celebrations is the
DU chapter, Delta Iota. Although consider-
ably younger than the national fraternity,
DU's seven-year-old chapter can claim cam-
pus leadership in many fraternity activities.
One of the better known events conducted
by the chapter is the day dedicated to the
benefit and detriment of the sorority
pledges, the Sigma Chi Rodeo. Even better
known, perhaps, is the annual coronation of
the Sweetheart of Sigma Chi during spring
This year the Sigma Chi's placed in the
Homecoming derby with a third place in
Row 'I Stan Jonson Bob Bolasny, Hoyte Fregeon, Bruce Hepp, Dick Marks. treasurer, Don Meyers, vice-president. Row 3: Ed Parks, Norm Nichols, Lyle
Row 2 Bob McGee secretary, Dick Sims, Tom Bottone, president: Mike Pappas, Oclwnder, Kent JOHNSON, Ron MWWY-
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"Sleeping Beauty" of fha Sig Ep house awoke after the Homecoming day win.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Colorado Beta chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon rates as one of
the more spirited fraternities on campus. With Sig Ep chapters
in all 48 states and in 28 foreign countries and possessions,
the local group is determined not to be outdone by any
brother chapter, let alone other DU fraternities.
Headlining Sig Ep social events, of which there is an imposing
number, is the annual spring coronation of the chapter queen
at the Sweetheart formal. Also under the heading of annual
events is the Orphan's Day picnic held during fall quarter.
The DU chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was chartered in 1913,
only 'I2 years after the national founding.
A winter quarter highlight for the Sig Eps is the annual Pledge formal.
Hal Siolg ren, president
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Sigma Phi Epsilon house, 2000 S. Gaylord
Reub Caplan, president
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Sigma Delta house, 1910 South University
With the accent on fun and good times, there is usually
something brewing, figuratively, not literally, at the Phi
Sigma Delta house. Iota chapter annually sponsors such
events as the Halloween Paiama party, Thanksgiving and
spring formals, and a Mother's Day luncheon. Many affairs
are also held with brother chapters at Boulder and Fort
Row 'lx Jerry Luper, Mel Weiss, Dave Cohen, Al Groussmon, treasurer, Dean Bill Bach, Bill Shefrin, Jack Zelinger, Marty Hornstein, Al Boxer, Nort Weiner,
Pepper, secretary, Reub Caplan, president, Jerry Friedman, vice-president, Al Bob Siegelman, Bernie Witkin, Barry Bach.
Axler, lorry Sanders, Kenneth Moses. Row 2: Carl Unterman, Don Kaufmann,
Cemented together by a strong atmosphere of broth-
erhood and fellowship, members of Tau Epsilon Phi
enioy the benefits of a non-sectarian social fraternity.
Holding the title of the newest fraternity on campus,
the members are forging for themselves and their
organization a name to be honored and respected
in the history of Denver University. Their keen interest
in school spirit and welfare is demonstrated by the
manner in which they have contributed to all activi-
ties during the year.
Stan Debber receives an outstanding TEP award at their winter banquet
, 4-Tb '
Row 'l Z Everett Larson, presidentp Gano Evans, historian, Hatem Aiba, chaplain, Keith Spencer, treasurer, Bill Willis, Don Black, Roger Willbanks, vice-president,
Richard Walter, secretary, Robert Salzer. Row 2: Jack Taylor, pledge trainer, Bill Coppock.
Eldon Smith, president
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Plans for building a new house occupy
the greater part of Tau Kappa Epsilon's
future agenda. TKE is one of the newest
fraternities on campus, with Gamma Tau
chapter founded in 1951.
Social events undertaken by the Tekes
include the "Shaggy Man" dance, the
Red Carnation spring formal, and a
province ball with the six chapters in the
district. ln March of each year, Alpha
Tau Omega, Theta Chi, and Tau Kappa
Epsilon combine to sponsor a triad dance.
Ken Curtis, president
Gamma Lambda chapter of Theta Chi topped off a year of social
activities and participation in all-school functions with the annual
"Carnation Ball" formal dance in May. With house dances, hay-
rack rides, and a regional convention, there was usually some-
thing on tap at the Theta Chi house. The "Red Carnation" boys
were also active in IFC and intramural events.
Theta Chi house, T984 S. York
Take two girls from each of the eight social., .i A-l
Fveryipleclge will have her day -'and at Junior
sororities, put them in one room,,and,wl'i'at do" " 'Pfmhellenic Council, representatives from each
you have? Senior Panhellenic Coulncilfq the
group whose purpose is- to coordinate' the
activities of all social sororities. V K Q
Help Week and carnation sales for thegMarch
of Dimes are another two of the many activities
that keep Panhel busy year 7'rouncl. Climaxing
their activities of 1954-1955, Panhel holclsithe
annual winter formal, "In Grecian Gardensiura I
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of the pledge classes of' the ,social sororities
have theirs. ' ' g - ' ' f
Working with.Senior Panhel, 'theseQgirls help
with the mailing of Christmas Seals and 'the
collection of canned foods given to needy
'families ar Thanksgiving. . . - A
D y Jun
Dee Dee Eblin
Evelyn Moore, '
Patty Teal, n
. social chairman
Ba rhara Popper
Bev Christensen '
Delta Phi Epsilon
Helping at Irvington House for Rheumatic Heart
Children is one of the many philanthropic proiects of
Delta Phi Epsilon social sorority. Besides this the D
Phi E's sponsor a French war orphan and work with
Jewish community projects and groups.
But these coeds still have time for fun. During the
year they hold an initiation dinner-dance, a spring
formal, a Mother's Day luncheon and a Father's Day
At Homecoming these girls presented a "heavenly"
skit featuring the spirits of the teams D.U. had de-
feated and predicting another victory for the Pio-
Nancy Pred, president
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Jill Brady, president
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Alpha Chi Omega house, 2200 S. Josephine
Alpha Chi Omega
Cerebral Palsied children reap the benefits of the Alpha Chi
Omega spring fashion show, conducted as a part of the sororities'
Gamma Delta sorority of A Chi O tops a lengthy list of social
events each spring with the crowning of a King of Harps at the
formal dance. Other events include a pledge dance, a winter
formal, scholarship dinners, and the Founders Day banquet.
The A Chi O's merited the third place house decoration award
during Homecoming festivities.
Row 1: Ruth Kasparie, Peggy Post, Mrs. Skulman, Janet Tooley, Carol Smith. Row 2: Mary Arp, Beverly Baum, Marlene Canleyf Margaret Wheeler, Milli
Shick, Carol Kostenbader.
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A Chi O's Snow While and fhe Seven Dwarfs cougar mine fied
for third place in Homecoming sororify house decorafians.
. Winfer Formal lime marks a social high-
y lighf for members of Alpha Chi Omega.
Row 'lr Nancy Craig, corresponding secrelaryg Mary Leisenberg, freasurerg Vette, Florence Dunning, Carolyn Brush, Doris Fairburn, Carole Cooke, JoAnn
Marty Garrison, firsf vice-president, Jill Brady, presiclenlf Sherry Hill, second Hoyford. Row 3: Kafhy Palmer, Sally Rarick, Julia Meredith, Eleanor Opie,
vice-presidenh Ann Waller, recording secrefaryp Nancy Shipherd, house mana- Josie Ellege, Shirley Smock, Joy Gunson, DeeDee Eblin. A
ger. Row 2: Diane Franklin, Peggy Joh Schoff, Shirley Morgan, Marolyn
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Row l: JoAnn Brenton, Mariorie Worburton, Mrs. Baldwin, Sandra Palmer, social chairman, Mary Ann Aho, Janice White. Row 3: Marty Bovee, treasurer,
president, Everell Reed. Row 2: Sharon Brown, Judy Ficker, Stephanie Allan, Harriet Doppler, Barbara Miller, secretary, Joyce Trocchia, rush captain, Eliza-
- Alpha Gamma Delta
Epsilon Gamma chapter of Alpha Gamma Delta
strives to develop the best of social and leader-
ship qualities among its members, and if this
year's activities are an indication, that purpose
is being accomplished.
Among the social activities sponsored by the
members of the sorority, founded 27 years ago
at DU, include pledge and spring formals and
the annual Feast of the Roses.
As their altruistic proiect, the Alpha Gams have
chosen aid to victims of cerebral palsy. Added.
to the Alpha Gamma trophy case this year was
the third place award in Homecoming float com-
Alpho Gamma Delta house, 3201 S. University
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Row 'li Jeanne Krafi, Lois Irion, Anna Kingsfon, Bev Chrisiiansen, Barbara Warder, firsf vice presidenfi Janice Salizman. Row 3: Claudia Cooper, Sharon
Flater. Row 2: Marilyn Kinnaman, Ardy Simpson, Kafhy Coffey, Eleanor Ralsfon, Mary Martin, Carol Thomason, Celia Wright.
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"Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary" won fhe fhird place
Homecoming floor award for Alpha Gamma Della.
Sandra Palmer, president
Delta Gamma house, 2222 S. Josephine
Scholastically and activity-wise, the Delta Gammas manage
to rate near the top wherever comparisons are made.
Approaching ten years on the DU campus, Beta Chi chapter
of the national sorority proposes to foster high ideals of
friendship and to develop in its members the best qualities
Among the many social events undertaken by the D G's
are pledge and spring formals, an annual Christmas party,
and the usual banquets and exchange dinners. National
aid to the blind comprises the chief service function of
Shirlee Johnson, Joann Wilson, and Janie Watkins demonstrate the life of
a D G at a fall rush function.
An annual event at the Delta Gamma house is the Father-Daughter banquet,
held during winter quarter.
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Jimmie Lou Howe, president
Jimmie Lou Howe,
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Hawaii and the hula came in for the Gamma
Phi Beta treatment in a Rush Week skit.
Gamma Phi Beta house 2280 S Columbine
If the number of honors won is an indication of a successful year, then
the Gamma Phi Betas can claim 1954-55 as a very good year. ln Home-
coming competition, the Gamma Phi's walked oft with the third place
award in house decorations and second place in the float category.
In addition, the chapter rated close to the top in grade averages, capping
the second place award for fall quarter.
Under the heading ot social events, Gamma Phi Beta sponsored two
formals plus several informal functions. As a service project, the sorority
extended help to the children of the DU speech clinic.
L H M K M d f With the accent on sugar and sweets, the Gamma
yne e C mg pres' an Phi's placed third in Homecoming house decorations.
Mrs. George Brown
Evelyn Moore ,
Row 'lt Whitney George, Priscilla Roeschlaub, Carol Heiserman, Darlene- denlp Marlene Voughf, vice-presldenf, Barbara Alfred. Row 3: Norene Palmer,
Braley, social chairman, Dee Morris, editor, Marcia Wrobel. Row 2: Genny Helen Davison, Janice Weber, Marie Laure Frank, Norma Hubka, Verna Shoop-
Ehlers, Radell Hall, treasurer, Lura Darnell, housemotherg Allene Rector, presi- man, Carol Bowden, Ann O'Connor, Judy Zimmerman.
Row I: Diana Hawk, Pal Dunbar, Norma Kunlzle, Carolyn Staudf, Puffy Baker. Reich, Peggy Young, Judy Jardine, Ann Praler, Sharon Tebow, Carolyn Thorp,
RDW 2: Saconi Gafli, Nila Williams, Sally Ann Peres, Barbara McFarland, Georgia Blaflman, Sue Edwards, Linda McDonald.
Lynda Dorman, Donna Walter. Row 3: Denise Dobson, Sally Nyland, Karlin
Allene Rector, president
Activity was the keynote for members of Kappa Delta this
year. An indication of this activity was the two Home-
coming awards carried off by the K D's, a first place in
house decorations and a second award in all-school skit
As a philanthropic project, Chi chapter of Kappa Delta
gives an annual Christmas party for the benefit of crippled
children, singling out one child for "adoption."
Boasting a full social calendar, the K D's held two formals,
scholarship banquets, Song and Paddle night, and various
parties, hayrides, and dances. The student union at CU
was the scene of the luncheon held in coniunction with
State Day for all Kappa Delta chapters in Colorado.
Kappa Delta house, 2250 S. Columbine
Pi'Befa Phi house, 2203 S. Josephine
A modern dance version of E. E. Cummings' "Hisf, Whisf, liHle ghosl lhings . . ." won H19 Pi Phis firsf place
in Homecoming skil compefifion.
4, Q51 ...np-.
Wood, Anne Welch. Row 3: Eleanor Sampson, Jaan West, Millie McCarthy
Row I: Jackie Baumgarfen, Donefie Whale, Pal Phillips, .lan Hughes, Roberta ,
Robinoff. Row 2: Mary McCarthy, Kay Chorley, Mary Anne Riddick, Carilouise Sandy Theis, DeeDee Rodriguez, Bev Buchlel.
The Pi Beta Phi house was the scene of the sororities' annual Father-Daughter banquet.
Pi Beta Phi
Oldest sorority in the nation and on the DU campus, Pi Beta Phi can claim
several other "firsts" for the past year. Among the honors and awards
accorded the Pi Phis this year were the Homecoming traveling trophy for
highest participation points, the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup for the
highest scholastic average on campus for three straight quarters, and the
Sigma Chi Rodeo trophy.
Pledge and spring formals, faculty lunches, father-daughter and mother-
daughter banquets, and an annual Christmas party for orphans are but a
few of the many social activities undertaken by Colorado Beta chapter.
ln winning the Homecoming sweepstakes, the Pi Phis scored a first in
float competition, a first in Greek Talent show skits, and a second place
in house decorations. Besides capturing the Sigma Chi Rodeo cup, the
chapter placed pledge Pat Phillips as "Miss Beanie."
Kathy Edwards, president
Row 1: Edie Stevenson, Carol McClung, Norma Jean Carpenter, Diane Car- secretary. Row 3: Wendy Hughes, Maryellen Dixon, Irma Sloan, Charley
penter, Edie Ritchie. Row 2: Fran Wylie, rush captain, Cathy Alsfasser, treas- Sweet, Mary Ann Monier, Marilyn Allen.
urerp Kathy Edwards, president: Tricia Bryan, pledge trainer, Sally Jo Peabody,
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Row l: Marie Galbasin, Barbara Lloyd, Judy Willson, Carol Kearns, Kathleen ROW 3: Judilh Ehrlich, MUI'l0l'lB Fowleff Alice EVGHS, Helen Weinandf'
Kearns, Sibyl Page, Beverley Ohlson. Row 2: Jacquelene Kincaid, Marcia Karen Koch, Peggy Klein,
Benesh, Marilyn Andrews, Dorothy Lawrence, Norma Harfendorp, Pat Colburn.
Beverly Dee, presideni
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Sigma Kappa ialenl' finds a capfive audience during Rush Week.
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From the prehistoric days of the last glacial period, when the first
Redman crossed the Bering Strait to cover two continents in his tribes
and cultures, the Indian could never afford a time of inactivity. Even
when he enioyed days of peace and good hunting, the unpredictable
forces of nature never allowed 'the Indian's society to become stagnant.
In his activity came the Redman's strength. A strength that enabled
him to withstand four centuries of planned destruction at the hands of
the white man. A strength that today is enabling a proud race to adopt
the culture of the conqueror.
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Row l: Don Newby, United Fund Drive chairman, Ed Riddick, UPC senator, Bradley, Engineering president, Radovan Bok, Engineering senior class :hair-
Chuck Atler, CCC senator, George Aucoin, CCC senior class chairman. Row 2: many Dean Daniel Feder, faculty advisor.
Bill Kenworthy, Law senator, Dale Shellenbaum, Engineering senator, John
Student Senate reefs me
Presidents of A.8-S., Bizad, and Engineering schools, nine
elected senators, and twelve ex-officio members constitute the
governing body of DU, Student Senate. Meeting every two
weeks, the senate controls either by direct action or delegation
every aspect and function of the All University Student Associa-
tion. One of the major tasks which faced this year's senate
entailed giving aid in the organization and drafting constitu-
Fit Row I
l 5 Gladys Frick,
1 1 CCC senator
1 panhel representative
I, ' Donna Walter,
l AI Serafin, If
iii faculty advisor '
1' 5 sm mae,
, I president
. I Sue Dress, N
ll 11 secretary, UPC senator
w . l.a Verne Dufva,
UPC senior class chairman
I Jack Deeter,
pl ROW 3
L Dean Carrol Galbreath,
if faculty advisor
Yi sophomore president
' Kynewisbok editor Q
', Max Moore,
, : freshman representative
ui, freshman president
,Q Clarion editor
tions of the class councils. Other senate action included con-
sideration of maior dorm problems, defeating NSA affiliation
and a motion to move student seating back to the east stands,
and underwrote several organization functions. During winter
quarter the senate hosted the Colorado A8iM legislature at a
dinner meeting to discuss common administrative problems.
CCIITIPUS COlTllTllSSlOl1 i1ii1'i1fff"31QigiiT 'C"TffflT.f
Complementing the student Senate in governing particular
campus problems are two of the four commissions, Campus
Commission and Commerce Commission, of the Arts and Science
and Business Administration schools, respectively. Composed
of various class and all-school officers, both commissions con-
duct special and general elections in the two schools, and per-
form other similar functions of administration.
This year, the Campus Commission sponsored a Christmas party
for the students and featuring Chancellor Alter as Santa Claus.
Another party was given for DU's championship football squad.
Commerce Commission sponsored an art exhibit in the Bizad
auditorium, sponsored several assemblies and open houses,
and assisted in the construction of a trophy room, and Clarion
and ticket booths.
Sally Sue Rarick
A. P. Small,
Dean Carroll Galbreath
Engineers Commission, governmental and coordinating body
of the engineering school, supervises such activities as Engi-
neers Day and the departmental magazine, the Denver Engi-
neer. The commission also underwrites the engineer's snack
shack and conducts various activities designed to further good
relations between faculty and students.
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Phi Delta Phi president
Y Marvin Anderson
, John Bradley,
- Harold Sparks,
Guiding the activities and solving the problems arising in the
school of Law comprise the chief functions of the Law Com-
mission. The commission coordinates the many activities con-
ducted during the law students' retreat from books each spring
with Derby Day. Law Commission also supervises publication
of the official Law school quarterly, Dicta.
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Row l: Faye Gould, social co-chairman, Stanley Davies, publicity chairman, Wiley. Row 2: Eugene Salmon, MUI'lGf1ne Clieffyf KI'-Ifl C0l'lefl, lfene lSi0UfiS,
William Davis, president, Sylvia Kuobloch, secretary, Richard Stephenson, Jerry Bob MGil1B5, Rollund B'-Ill, RlCl'lUl'd PFGWI Wulf MUI'C6k-
......?,.,,.-.,-,..,--. d 'I N C 'I ,, A, cap.,
seems- eeee J Gra uate Councl urses ouncl s J
Graduate Council, coordinating body of graduate school
activities, conforms in makeup and function to the tour under-
graduate school commissions. The council supervises the
various activities undertaken by graduate groups and organi-
zations, and is responsible for publication of the quarterly,
Nursing student activities are governed by Nurses Council, a
coordinating body composed of two representatives from
each class atueach of the three hospital schools, Presbyterian,
Children's and St. Lukes. Open houses, dances, and the nurses'
Senior Prom in the fall are among the activities supervised by
Row l: Judy Quigley, June Henstoclc, Grace DeVeny, Jean Booth. ROW 2: Deer, Doris Shane, Jo Thurston, Dawn Emery.
Sue Bachenhus, Jo Canatsey, Jean Fulton, Jean Ferguson, Karen Jacobs, Marilyn
Calendar and i
Certifications Committee Q5
Coordinating all organizational meetings and
activities to avoid schedule conflicts comprises the
major iob of the Calendar and Certifications Com-
mittee. A senate-appointed group, the committee
also reviews the eligibility of all-school office can-
didates as to number of hours and grade point
average qualifications. Composed of ten students
and two faculty members, the committee is also
empowered to make suggestions and propose
changes in the social calendar setup to the Senate
for further action. i
John Barun, John Simpson, Pat Farrell, Judy McDonough, Catherine Northrup.
3 'dl2?JS:-9UiQ?5i'f-lvQ.:T.g 'withLi?Qi::5r:TP1i.:!?7'-?iiSffQzfU7?F'7f A":37'7'-'Ffa .si '. 1a'zi2Qf-f,...i, Q '57""f T?73E"'51T7'i'F:?f'? f' '5
Student Union Board of Governors
Acting as a managing and supervising body, the Student Union
Board of Governors takes responsibility for the many and
varied operations of the DU union. The board meets with the
director of the union and the cafeteria manager to decide
matters of policy and to act upon suggestions of union activity.
This year the board has selected a Pioneer of the Month each
month and has sponsored Friday assemblies every two weeks.
The group strives to insure the success of every event held in
the union by aiding with decorations and publicity, and a Hos-
pitality committee extends a welcome to visiting schools and
groups using the union facilities.
Membership on the board of governors is appointive, after
applications are voted upon bythe Senate. Board activities
are subject to university guidance. ,
Norma Jean Carpenter
Dick Schmalz, John Kaemmer, Dave Rothenberg, Sandy Theis, Bud Mayer,
chairmang James Rix, Al Serafin, Kathy Edwards, Noel Jordan, Wilson B. Key.
1 he .4
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Board of Publications
Supervision and administration of all DU student publications
rests with the decisions of the Board of Publications. The
senate-appointed body is composed of five student representa-
tives and three faculty members. A faculty chairman and the
The many trophies on display in the Speech Department provide a good measure
for the activities ahd capabilities of the DU forensic team. Pioneer speakers and
debators have participated in intercollegiate speech meets all over the nation and
always rank near the top in competitive events. Each year the squad sponsors the
Rocky Mountain Speech conference for the high schools in the region, and furnishes
judges for other state high school meets. Team members also act as speakers for
service clubs and other functions throughout the city.
Sophomore Don Buchanan has already established himself as one of DU's award-
, .. ,
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editors of the Clarion and K-Book are also members in a non-
voting status. Selection of the Clarion and K-Book editors and
allocating the publication's budget comprise the chief re-
sponsibilities ofthe board.
One of the outstanding debators on the DU
forensics team is senior Walter Benesch.
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The Denver Cla rlon so
Each issue of the Denver Clarion is a prolific undertaking.
The average twelve-page weekly contains enough words to
fill a pocket-size novel, enough printed issues to fill a delivery
truck, and enough headaches to keep the staff well occupied
with deadlines, printers, and readers.
Under the capable editorship of Dave Rothenberg, an as-
sorted staff of future iournalists contact some 200 news and
feature sources, write copy and headlines, complete page
layouts, and somehow manage to produce a top collegiate
newspa pe r.
After completing their first year in new quarters, Clarion
staffers have already accomplished a lived-in ,look to the
offices on the second floor of T-8. A rare collection of Clarion
Cuties, wall-to-wall interoffice memos, and last quarter's
waste paper, all add up to the unique atmosphere of DU's
Responsibility for having the Clarion on the stands each Fri-
day rests with a large and able staff of reporters, editorial
assistants, and departmental editors. Carol Savey successfully
accomplished the iob of news editor, and was assisted by
Helen Clark. Sports events were given a complete coverage
by editor Gordon Law and his assistant, Pete Novick. Affairs
of the CC campus were reported and edited by the two co-
editors, John Kaemmer and Ray Miller.
Carol Savey, News Editor
Dave Rothenberg, Editor
John Kaemmer, CCC Co-Editor
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Gordon Law, sporfs edifor
Helen Clark, ossisfanf news edilor
Don Wiclcens, Denise Dobson, Judy Wilson, Beffy Schamberger, repcrfers
Pele Novick, assistant sports editor
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Sandy Theis, Editor
Dick Schmalz, Assistant Editor
like all publication people the Kynewisbok staff was a strange
mixture. Jammed into a mass of chairs and desks in the
basement of Carnegie, they got to know each other pretty
well. Everyone's troubles were a constant source of amuse-
ment to the other staff members.
They worked nights. Daytime was for classes, and sleep in
same, but everyone came to life at 7 p.m. Long after most
normal people were in bed the K-Book staff was hard at work
sizing pictures, doing layouts, writing copy, meeting deadlines.
For months they lived on Cokes and Student Union food,
spiced with occasional Pizza parties and Pica Pica Pica initia-
After volumes of rewritten copy, stacks of final layouts, late
deadlines, and long hours, the Kynewisbok went to press.
Everyone had worked in his own and different way toward
one goal . . . DU's 1955 edition of memories.
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Rick Brogan, Art Editor
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Jim Norland, photographer
Kay Chorley, layoul sfaff
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Lynn Dunn, layouf slaff
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Pof Collifon, sfudenf life edifor
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Billie Speer, index eclifor
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"Unique" is probably the best word to describe the
Denver Engineer, official publication of the DU Engi-
neering School. Few publications can boast of so
many editors, such quality of iokes, or such diversion
of circulation. Moreover, the quarterly magazine is
entirely self-supporting through national advertising.
The Denver Engineer is written by students, faculty,
and alumni engineers, and is edited by students of
the engineering school. The magazine, containing
technical treatises and feature articles, as well as
iokes, is sent to all engineering students and alumni,
all high schools in the midwest, and the major in-
dustrial and engineering firms throughout the nation.
.lay P. Moore,
P. W. Orris
J. N. Stark
Al. L. Martinez
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Richard L. Peterson
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ROW I : Carol Heiserman, Ingrid Jansen, Ardy Simpson, Shirley Morgan, Donna
Grosso. Row 2: JoAnne Casner, secretary, Carolyn Hanson, vice-president, Mrs.
Grace Bompus, faculty advisor, Frances DeYoung, president, Mrs. Edith Moore,
faculty advisor, Georgia Blattman, junior advisor, Vee Gee Johnson, treasurer,
Carol Kearns, historian. Row 3: Pat Tandy, Betsy McKay, Mary Bombolakis,
Alpha Lambda Delta
Exceptional scholarship among freshmen women stu-
dents gains recognition through Alpha Lambda Delta,
a national honorary organization. Prospective mem-
bers must qualify with either a 2.5 average for the
first two consecutive quarters of a girl's freshman'
year, or a 2.5 accumulative average over the entire
year. Social activities undertaken by Alpha Lambda
Delta include annual Fall and Valentine Teas and a
banquet held in the spring.
" '7'1T1IT2V'z.'f M 56511ffET::f'2ffav?21:'?I-ri?-wyef 712'-fr1'4'T'3"if-rpak,n for
. .'. U -ZC-l-'.k'1R5?:5wfi'rQi-h'f- if-it ' '-:.1'-:.'.:. 111-,-'H' t-fn"+"' 'vm '-7-.Q 'J
.Luz-4-1 L1: :.i-m ll nw-fl F E,Q.1LL.,iAS.A4LLIA1lLl."JA lLLLkL'L-' il I Jl.Fi,..'5L...'-..Q.f W' 'l L1
Donna Culver, Karen Larsen, Diana Kalischer, JoAnne Statler, Martha Roling-
son, Gloria Caldwell, Gerrie Quick. Row 4: Carol Savey, Patricia Heifner,
Judy Ehrlich, Elaine Martin, Marie Galbasin, Julie Meredith, Lynn Dunn, Eloise
Cunningham, Jackie Kincaid, Ann Prindiville.
Fran DeYoung, president
Row 'l R G Koplltz Helen Welnandt Margaret Steffen Robert Junk Row 2 Walt Hatfield Don Weitz, .lack Peterson, Ed Splawinski, Lloyd St.
treasurer Al Roberts president W M lewis sponsor Don Davis vice Croix Ken Garrison Frank Pol, N. M. DeBruin, Richard Berry, John
president Margie McRoberts historian Ann Ganshert Carl Untermnn Vebelhoer Jim Elstun Paul Chabot.
Alpha Eta Rho
An eager interest in aviation is the
only requirement for membership in
Alpha Eta Rho, an international aero-
nautics fraternity. Kappa chapter,
founded in 1929, conducts weekly
business meetings in addition to
monthly professional meetings. At
these meetings, members hear speak-
ers active in the aviation industry or
watch films dealing with the many
aspects of aeronautics.
Alpha Eta Rho endorses four general
purposes of the fraternity: to further
the cause of aviation in all its
branches, to instill in the public mind
a confidence in aviation, to promote
contacts between students of aviation
and those engaged in the profession,
and to promote a closer affiliation
between the students of aviation for
purposes of education and research.
Aeronaufic students try out the school's training model.
we-y -s.-ff? -V -' "r f: r-'fn
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School of Aeronautics
W. M. Lewis
lloyd St. Croix
Women students with exceptional interest and
aptitude in chemistry constitute the membership
of the two chemical honoraries, Alpha Sigma
Chi and Iota Sigma Pi. Membership in Alpha
Sigma Chi requires the successful completion of
three courses in chemistry or the passing of a
written test. An annual award is presented the
sophomore or junior girl with the highest grade
average in analytical chemistry.
Iota Sigma Pi, an international chemistry hon-
orary, ls open to chemistry maiors who have
completed two years of chemistry with an over-
all B average. The local Platinum chapter,
founded in 1924, presents an annual award to
the girl who has made the highest grades in tive
laboratory classes. The society also schedules a
full program of field trips, social events, and
Dr. Essie Cohn,
Mary Ann Aho
Dr. Essie W. Cohn,
Alpha Delta Theta
Among the newer organizations on campus
is the national fraternity for women students
of Medical Technology, Alpha Delta Theta.
Xi chapter was founded in May, 1952, and
since that time has carried out a social-pro- 9 -.-Y
fessional program designed for the promo-
tion of intellectual stimulus and fellowship
among Medical Technologists. In addition to
chapter projects, the group is very active in
Professional Panhel work.
Row 'l : Shirley Smock, vice-president, Mary Ann Aho, president, Kathie Kearns, treasurer, Barbara
Perry, secretary. Row 2: Julia Meredith, Ann Prater, Ruth Breckon, Margie Fowler, Mary Ann
American Society of Mechanical Engineers
Through the mediums of movies, lec-
tures, and field trips, the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers seeks to
give members an insight into the prac-
tical application of classroom theory in
engineering. A maior in mechanical
engineering and an interest to learn
and participate with other students are
the only prerequisites for membership in
ASME. Social activities of the society
include the annual Engineer's Picnic in
the spring and other events.
Row l: R. J. Bolt, vice-president, Fred Vote, president, Professor F. S. Fry, honorary chairman, Don Gorrell,
Bill Rance, secretary. Row 2: Harold Stalgren, Harrison Race, Marvin Tevebaugh, treasurer, Dick Kenny,
David Cornelson, Bud Butler.
5,51 Row l ' 41 1
Pat Olson, l
1 treasurer ,L
John Aze, M N
'oi E president "
:ji E. A. Engle,
ly' faculty sponsor
if Jayne Fuiita
Bob Dressler V
f Billy Freeman Q
Galen L. McPherson .,
Q15 Dick Valore
331 Catharine Thomas
John Hayden 117 E
merlcan C emlca oclety - .,
A ' l1 ' l S '
Promoting interest and professional pride in chemistry, and
encouraging social as well as professional development
constitute the dual purposes of two chemical engineering
organizations, the American Chemical Society and the
American Institute of Chemical Engineers. Membership in
the American Chemical Society, a student affiliate chapter
of the oldest professional organization in the U.S., is open
to students in undergraduate chemistry or chemical engi-
neering maiors. Tours through local chemical plants and
movies dealing with chemistry are sponsored by the club.
Chemical engineering maiors may belong to the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers and take part in such club
functions as the annual winter quarter banquet, guest
speakers from various industries in the surrounding area,
and engineering movies.
American Institute of Chemical Engineers
l Paul Micheli
American Institute of Electrical En ineers I R E
Students in electrical and radio engineering are
offered further practice and experience in these
fields through membership in the American Insti-
tute of Electrical Engineers and the Institute of
Radio Engineers. In addition to joint meetings with
the national branches of AIEE and IRE, the ioint
organization sponsors a series of professional
guest speakers. Club membership includes sub-
scriptions to two magazines, the "Electrical Engi-
neer" ancl "Proceedings of the IRE."
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Row I: William Miller, Richard Peterson, publicity chairman Robert Kern faculty sponsor Dory Neale secretary Harold Sparks vice president Marvin
Edward Young, Leon Willette, Andrew Legman, Frederic Swart Stancey Tana Anderson president George Saum secretary IRE Roy Johnson treasurer
kaya, William Smith. Row 2: Richard Matsunaga, Irvin Davis Arlie Paige AIEE Relchard Webb IRE representative Darlyne Magura
American Society of Civil Engineers
,5 M Students in civil engineering at DU are of-
' ef fered membership in the student branch of
the American Society of Civil Engineers, a
national organization. The student chapter
provides opportunities to blend the technical
studies of its members with recent develop-
ments in the field of engineering through
outstanding speakers, films and slides, field
- proiects, and inspection tours. Professional
character of the individual is also stressed
, and developed through participation in
panels, debates, committees, and written
papers. On the social side, the society pro-
motes as many social functions as circum-
1 stances permit. The local chapter of A.S.C.E.,
founded in 1951, offers two types of mem-
bership: associate membership for freshman
students, and regular membership for upper-
X xx .
Civil engineers display their entry in the Engineers Day open house.
Row I: Bill Yuen Lee, William Ladd, Donald Daniels, Naim Tawfik Afis, Terry ROW 32 D. O- VunStrien, L- J. Goldsmith, James Johnston, William Flnnngun,
Hamill. Row 2: John Bradley, Robert Perry, treasurer, Robert Whissen, vice- Milton Walter, Earl MYSIS, Charles ROSE, JONES BUYQCID John 50Clel!, GDN-lon
president, Kay Disney, Melvin Stephens, president, Dick Soennichsen, secretary. WHT, RlCl'lUfCl CZBYHBF, Ffed 5lUUl'lf James offli-
They even walk on water.
Anyone evincing a fondness for water beyond drinking and struction is offered in swimming and diving. Highlighting a
bathing purposes is welcome to ioin fellow enthusiasts in the year of splash parties and swim sessions is the annual spring
Aquad Club. A general interest in swimming is all that is water show. an extrevugunlu of color and water artistry
required for membership, and for the beginner, expert in- presented forthe public.
Row 'lt Aulani Keala, secretary, Billie Jane Uehara, president, Doris Range, Karlin Reich, Florine Gibson, Jo Gear, Virginia Welch, Jerry
Simpson. ROW 2: Dottie Sudman, Dorothy Young, Badi Mahmood, Mike Frank, Whitney George, Joan Benton, Janice Webber, Gladys Mosseicl,
Ken Ryan. Row 3: Tom Mauries, John Delburn, Don Palmer, Craig McDonald, Bill Jones, Jim Brussell, Chuck Spath, Jim Shannon, treasurer,
Dick Peters, Don Langworthy.
Arnold Air Society l
Arnold Airmen and their distinguished guests at a Lowry 0fficer's Club dinner-dance are: Myron
Rubin, Ronald Carlson, Thayer Masoner, General Ed Rawlings, Bob Marcum, Chancellor Alter
Phil Caine, Jim Rix, and Allen Gemmell,
Distinguished by the blue and yellow torrageres on their
Air Force ROTC uniforms, members of the Arnold Air So-
ciety are selected from cadets of advanced standing who
have demonstrated outstanding leadership and high schol-
astic standing. The only AFROTC student organization rec-
ognized by the U.S. Air Force, Arnold Air Society com-
prises l8O chapters throughout the nation engaged in
developing capable leaders for future Air Force service.
The local Ed Rawlings Squadron maintains a varied pro-
gram of social gatherings, tours of Air Force installations
throughout the nation, and initiation of national and local
leaders of prominence into the chapter.
I 1 adiutant recorder
:V 1 'l James Rix,
Capt. Willys Nord,
f gif ' Thayer Masoner
Asian American Club
Ai Katharina Kawaguchi
Dr. Johnnye Akin
John H. Yee,
,"'?' ..' '-
Dedicated to the betterment of human relations
between the peoples of Asia and America, the
membership of the Asian American club com-
prises any student willing to work for this end.
The group is further interested in the exchange
of scientific and cultural knowledge between
the two peoples, thereby expanding the sphere
of learning of both. The club sponsors a full
schedule of events aimed at accomplishing its
E, Y ' Fic s , . 3'5'1i2 n : 53'
, . ,.
ff Baptist Student Union
Any DU student is an active member of the Baptist
Student Union by belonging to or joining a Baptist
Church. Membership is also extended to those of
other denominations on an associate basis. By put-
ting Christianity into college life, the organization
seeks to promote the spiritual development of the
college student. High point of the group's activities
comes with the annual Spring Retreat held in May.
"r'1ff:'f- 'ttf' -:'f'a: 1+ .,':-. 714, :V-1 e- '--i-.- ' -,W cz.-,-Q.-,Z -- -- -
ROW 'lt Carolyn Heller, second vice-presidentg Elizabeth Savage, presi-
dent: Louise Golden, advisor. Row 2: Jerry Davis, vice-president, Anna-
belle Lynch, third vice-presidentg Mille Livingston, social chairman.
7 L .
ing woman faculty member award. Miss Dimchevslry was chosen forthe honor by the
Associated Women Students
Promoting and aiding all women student organizations and activi-
ties is the chief function of the Associated Women Students. Serv-
ing in a coordinating capacity, A.W.S. annually sponsors such
events as the Fashion Show for freshman women, the Homecoming
- -e - 1 Mum sale, and the May Days Twilight Sing. Other activities include
, . --U .1 -7"-vi '.ff'1f'7ffffoYT2'1.5'-:f'e:'1-f' P
'9 -:J-,i'-. Aichi me .L-,,' if lf, ,.e,.,.:.gt--V 1--,,,Q- DQLLAL, ,
"A.W.S. King," Glen Buse
helping with High School Senior Day and the College Parent Tea.
Row I' Jill Brady, treasurer-CCC, Shirley Johnson, secretary-CCC, Darlene Dell Leisenberg, vice-president-UPC, Janice Evans, Carol Riedel, Jane Watkins.
I Murray . vice-president-CCC: Sally Sue Rarick, president-CCC, Patty Baker, ROW 3: Eleanor Sampson, Joan Tupper, Nancy Hickerson, Elizabeth Vande-
presicleht-UPCp Sue Dress, secretary-UPC, Judy Zimmerman, treasurer-UPC, grift, Nancy Shipherd, Jean Low.
Bobette Turner, sponsor. Row 2: Mariorie Mclloberts, Doris Falrburn, Mary
Esther Dimchevsky, director of counseling service, receives the Evelyn Hosmer outstand-
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vigilLn4:Q'.eef.,sL.a.m.:.Le'f.4,14n-sell. -.1.,-g...-,.::z:.- .-.lest , L -n.fi-1.237551--:iit?,5'fil
High point of A.W.S. activities comes with the ban-
quet and dance following executive council elections
during winter quarter. At this banquet, Miss DU is
named along with the outstanding iunior woman, the
winner of the Evelyn Hosmer award, Who's Who, and
other organizational award winners.
Affiliated nationally with the Intercollegiate Associa-
tion of Women Students, A.W.S. meets every other
Wednesday through the executive councils of the
UPC and CCC groups.
Working in coniunction with A.W.S. is the Women's
Student Council, composed of one representative
from each women's organization on campus.
. ' V iii-'Jill
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Dr. Marie Wormington addresses the Associated Women Students and their guests at the
annual A.W.S. Banquet.
I 'I V i W
WOITIQI1 S Sl'Udel1'l' COUHCI '
Row I: Shirley Smock, Barbara Perry, Jill Brady, Shirlee Johnson, secretary
CCC, Sally Rarick, Darlene Murray, president-CCC, Patty Baker, Sue Dress
secretary-UPC, Judy Zimmerman. Row 2: Nancy Baldwin, Betsy McKay,
Maureen Bauer, Margie McRoberts, Doris Fairburn, Mary Dell Leisenberg
president-UPC: Janice Evans, Carol Riedel, Janice Stark, Norma Hartendorp:
Sandy Palmer, Judy McDonough. Row 3: Dolly Simmerman, Jackie Lea,
Nancy Corpening, Eleanor Sampson, Joan Tupper, Nancy Fred, Elizabeth
Vandegrift, Nancy Shipherd, Jeannie Low, Joanne Carr, Beverly Dee, Alice-
Evans. Row 4: Jackie Caligiuri,,Kathy Edwards, Allene Rector, Kathryn
Morton, Nancy Hickerson, Florence Dunning, Marty Bielser, Lynette McKnight,
Jimmie Lou Howe, Radell Hall, Donna Walter.
S me iii
Bela Alpha Psi members condud a clinic in accounfing problems.
Row 'l: Donald Richtol, Patricia Nichols, R. B. McCosh, faculty vice-president, lionel Richman, Harry Sands, Grant Schafer, George Murch, Clarence Luzum,
Floyd Allen, secreluryf Al Gemmell, presidenfg John Cocagne, vice-president, Elclon Evans, Delores Fuller.
Dick Jones, Ireasureri Shirley Day. Row 2: Eleanor Sampson, Irwin Gilman,
l . ' ,4,L1.,...sL.'x-'..-4..,:..cs. ---r--4-e--4,--L - '
Students who have completed at least 25 hours
of accounting with a 2.0 average are eligible
for election to Beta Alpha Psi, national honor-
ary professional fraternity. Proposing the ideal
that service is the basis of the accounting pro-
fession, the chapter gives annual assistance in
conducting the Tax Institute, and further aids
all accounting students by holding tutoring
On the social ledger, the fraternity sponsors
two dinner dances a year and a picnic in the
mountains during Summer quarter. From time
to time joint meetings are held with various
professional groups, in addition to the regu-
larly scheduled meetings.
Beta Alpha Psi was founded nationally in 1919,
while Alpha Zeta chapter was installed at DU
in 1950. Besides student and faculty member-
ship, the fraternity offers honorary membership
to practicing accountants who have attained
outstanding personal or professional achieve-
Allan G emmel, president
Row 1: Alvin Fishman, Kenneth Wahrman, Phillip Deluca, Phil Konsella, Don Thompson, Cecil Perry Jesse Mills Mike Pappas George Shmkle Gus Kamborls
Shannon, Tom Yaley, Ronald Stone. Row 2: Vincent Benstead, Washington Harry M. Krogh
se B Beta Gamma Sigma
High scholastic achievement in the college of Business Admin-
istration merits election to Beta Gamma Sigma, national hon-
orary fraternity. Senior students qualify for membership in
the fraternity by rating in the upper ten percent of their class,
while junior students must stand in the upper four percent of
their class. Alpha of Colorado chapter was founded in 1926,
while the national organization dates back to 1907. Each
year Beta Gamma Sigma honors the outstanding freshman in
the Bizad college.
Chuck Atler, president
Row 1: Jerome Kesselman, faculty sponsor: Katherine Houold, secretary: Evans, Peggy Britton, Delbert Cox, Arden Olsen, Cecil Puckett, Ed Splawinski,
Charles Atler, president, John Barun, vice-president. Row 2: Jerome Rose, Wayne Shroyer, Delbert Sandercoat.
Wayne Hawes, E. T. Halaas, Paul R. Merry, Ray Miller, Allan Gemmell, Lee
B'nai B'rith Hillel
Janice Sta rk,
Rabbi A. Zemach,
Jewish students enrolled at DU comprise the
membership of B'nai B'rith Hillel Councelorship,
a fraternal organization sponsored by the na-
tional Hillel foundation. Dances, picnics, skit
programs, and festivals are combined with
serious studies and lectures for students with
backgrounds in the rich heritage of Judaism. The
group meets every Thursday evening on the UPC
ss, ,ss Christian Science Organization
Although membership in the Christian
Science Church is a pre-requisite for af-
filiation with this club, the Christian
Science Organization extends an invita-
tion to everyone to attend its services.
Q Lectures and church work make up the
biggest portion of club activities in pro-
viding fellowship and unity among DU
Row 'lt Sherry Hill, secretary, Trudy DePuy, alum secretaryg Vandy Vandegrift, reader, Dann Jurgens,
president, Emil Walz, .treasurerg Ray Menefee, JoAnn Hayford. Row 2: liz Desmond, Leo Jean Goldsmith,
Clifton Knapp, Neal Lmdhlem, R. D. Webb, advisor, Jim Elstun, David Rennie, Charles Dustin, Cherie Scown.
Robert E. Barron
Vianes El Rodriguez
CircleKClub ,t Coed Journalists
One of the newest organizations at DU is the service group
known as the Circle K Club, founded April 21, I954. Pat-
terned under the auspices of Kiwanis International, the club
gained campus recognition at the DU-Wichita football game,
named as Circle K-Kiwanis Night. Dedicated in service to the
university and the community, club members participate in
such projects as a recent picnic held for the orphans of the
Colorado State Home. Membership in Circle K is open to any
full-time student with a 1.5 grade average.
Publication of the Clarion, feminine style, is one of the more
infamous undertakings of the women's press club at DU, Coed
Journalists. Every February, the Coed J's invade the Clarion
office and somehow manage to produce a semblance of a
newspaper properly known as the Powder Puff edition. Mem-
bers of Coed J are either maiors or minors in iournalism and
have completed one year's work on a DU publication. Be-
sides the Powder Puff attempt, club members publish the
student directory each fall and help with the Religion in Life
rms A -?gg,'3.,gj1gge-114511.
Men earning a letter on any of DU's athletic teams are eligible
for membership in the D Club, a cultural society dedicated to
the pursuit of most anything. The club tries to meet officially
at least once a month, although the Girl Watchers Committee
manages to meet daily during coffee hour. Biggest social
event away from the training table is the D Club's annual
dance, called prosaically, "Athlete's Feat."
Ken Furman, president
Row 'l: Gunnar Jansen, Odell Rolling, Skid Pirtle, Juan Byers, Jack LaSalle
Jay Schnitker, Morton Flax, Ed Young, Fred Tesone, Alvie Willis, Joe Douglas
Row 2: Jim Wolff, Joe Kilbey, Mike Trader, Don Brown, co-social chairman,
Rusty Fairly, vice-president, Ken Furman, president, Pete Novick, secretary-
treasurerg John L'Orange, co-social chairman, Carl Squires, Walt Anderson,
Earl Heston. Row 3: Glen Edwards, Ed Horuat, Max Willsey, Bill Abbott, John
Scavarda, Don Griebel, Earl Anderson, Dick Kenny, Phil Caine, larry Lewellyn,
Blaine Robinson, Bill Oakes, Don Biro, Vince Benstead. Row 4: Jim Pokipala,
Lawrence John, Kenny Raymond, Roy Wolke, Eldon Willock, Bruce Dickson,
Glenn Buse, Dave Demmin, Ole Gotaas, Dave Miller, Merlin Johnson.
Phil Caine, president
Future Teachers of America
Education as a vocation and profession is fostered and pro-
moted by the organization of Future Teachers of America.
F.T.A. sponsors a combination of social and professional
activities including pot-luck suppers, dances, orphan parties,
guest speakers, and educational films. Affiliated locally and
nationally with the Colorado Education Association and the
National Education Association, respectively, members of
F.T.A. gain valuable experience in supplementing their theo-
retical studies in the field of education.
Raw I: Joyce Ashford, Alice Evans, social chairman, Ethel Yanaru, treasurer,
Phil Caine, president, Lyle Johnson, Dr. Howard Woolum, sponsor, Don Meyers,
secretary, Jo Ann Koenig, vice-president, Dolly Simmerman, publicity, Sharon
Mabry. Row 2: Joan Seorles, Margy Wheeler, Beverly Dee, Jo Ann Holmdahl,
Barbara McFarland, Marlene Vought, Bertha Jenkins, Winnifred Richardson,
Billie Uehara, Doris Daniels, Mary Hasson, Royce Tan. Row 3: Joan Yack,
Virginia Hokana, Marilyn Miller, Darla Krogh, Norma Hartendorp, Dorothy
Brooks, Jeanie Macomber, Marcia Wrobel, Anne Welch, Hildevi Gustafson,
Georgie Schekel, Donna Walter, Eleanor Zamboni. Row 4: Mason Gilfry, John
Daddona, Gordon Garrow, Charles Blick, Courtney Neumann, Don Langworthy,
William Atkins, Raymond Costello, Donn Cushing, Ken Furman, Ronald Carlson.
Row l: Jack Lough, Ed Dierdortt, Tony Merlock, Kenneth Chirnside, Bill
O'Brien, Morton Bortnick, Nick Moraitis, Martin Cherneff, Ernest Brown, Don
Brondner, Jerry Thermon, Jim Bowen, Johnny Kaemmer. Row 2: Ben Levy, Roy
Reed, Earl Austin, Wanda McCarter, Matthew Bernatsky, Harry Anholt, Dr.
Essie Cohn, Frank Thomson, president, Ed Kofman, secretary, George Paxinos,
treasurer, Carol Luke, Mauryey Torbeczko, Ralph Budai, Dick Zogg, John
Orlando. Row 3: Dave Butler, Lyle Webber, Harry Geier, Bob Bihari, Jack
Hotel ancl Restaurant
Founded seven years ago by two DU students, the
Hotel and Restaurant Management Society now
claims most ot the HRM students as members. The
society aims at providing better contacts with the
hotel and restaurant industry, encouraging social
development, and extending aid to HRM students
seeking help. Meetings of the club are held twice a
month, with membership open to all HRM students.
Besides regularly scheduled organizational activities,
the society stresses participation in all-school func-
tions such as Homecoming and May Days.
Dunham, Phil Nichols, Dick Lowe, Francois Martel, Don Burke, Ronald Kateen,
Bob Blakely, Ronald Echternacht, Rocco Montani, Wolfgang Leibman, Emil
Olson, Roger Larson. Row 4: Joe Birrell, Dee Fitch, John Paul, James Schultz,
Glynn Tetens, Howard Clark, Tom Bottone, Ken Chaffin, Lynn Hoover, Dave
Hoffman, James Willard, Herbert Hoard, Ken Cassel, Marshall Drown, Bill
DeTemple, Joseph Reickhoff, Rupert Hernandez, Roger Jahnel, Dave Cook, Don
Fowkes, Carl Nosko.
Frank Thomson, HRM president, sells service with a smile and a splatter.
Row 1: Ed Mulhall, Skid Pirtle, Bob Alber, Bill Oakes, .Iohn Barun, CCC secre- Caine, .lim Samaras, Lyle Johnson. Row 3: Bill Burgess, Al Gemmell, CCC
tary: Bob Morehead, Roy Beach. Row 2: John Cocagne, Don Newby, Phil
??,- . .- .-W .Y . YY. Y .. -,,,
Intercollegiate Knights, a national honorary service fraternity,
have gained particular recognition for their work in freshmen
orientation. Since the UPC Pioneer chapter and the CCC Gold
Nugget chapter were founded in 1951, I.K. has conducted ex-
vice-presidentp Bill Walen, UPC presidentg Chuck Atler, CCC president.
tensive activities for the benefit of new students. The I.K.-Fresh-
men dance, honoring the frosh king and queen, climaxes several
weeks of initiation and kangaroo courts conducted by the Inter-
New members of Intercollegiate Knights are tapped at the fall I.K.-Freshman dance. L ' 7' 'H ' W
WQmen'5In1'erd0rm Cqungil ii1i1igil1g..g,g,lqg3.21g.agQgifggjg.e' 11..:,.,44.15.1-,igggi sd
Acting in a legislative as well as a
coordinating capacity, the Women's
lnterdorm Council decides policies and
supervisesvactivities of the women's
dormitories. The council plans and
conducts the various dorm open
houses, coffee hours, and dances, and
settles the many problems and com-
plaints that arise during the year.
Council representatives are elected by
the residents of the dorms.
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lnterdorm Council represenfatives discuss lnterdorm Council representatives
spy." f -
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presidenf, Dorm 6
vice-president, Dorm 7
Norma Jean Carp
Row 'l: Mary Muzekari, treasurer, Jerry Rumley, vice-president, Max Smith, president, Donna Dawson,
secretary. Row 2: Ken Brown, Florence Dunning, Robin Lacy, sponsor, Teres Hancock.
Ushering at DPA productions, sponsor-
ing plays in the studio theater, and
presenting awards to outstanding the-
ater students are but a few of the
activities sponsored by the Drama
Club of DU. Membership in the club
is open to third quarter freshmen in-
terested and active in theater work.
The Drama Club was founded to study,
promote, and assist in the presenta-
tion of good drama with the aim of
realizing its educational, literary, and
ll1l'el'l'lCtl'I0l1CIl RelCIl'IOI1S 7i-,g.QQQQQsg, s',31g...igg,,,,rggsiggso,ggagsigs
Establishing and maintaining good relations among the
many nationalities and races represented at DU comprise
the basic ideals of the International Relations Club. Work-
ing closely with other IR Clubs in the high schools and
colleges throughout the country, the club accepts as mem-
bers anyone willing to work in furthering the interests and
activities of international work.
E. Ray Platig,
The organization engages speakers from foreign countries
as well as outstanding educators and diplomats from this
country. Social activities aid in eliminating racial and na-
tional discrimination by allowing members to participate
in foreign customs and foods.
Extending the welcome mat to vis-
iting bands at DU football games
is but one of the activities spon-
sored by Kappa Kappa Psi in serv-
ice to the University and the band
department. Functioning as a band
honorary open to band members
with a 2.0 average, Kappa Kappa
Psi strives to improve the welfare
of the band, stimulate musical in-
terest in the group, and provide
pleasant social contacts for every-
one in band work. Professional
activities of Alpha Lambda chapter
of national K K Psi are centered on
pClrflCipClilOf'l in l'lGii0l1Gl Gnd dis- Row l: Paul R. Harrison, Donald C. Bury, secretaryp Vincent Tagliavore, president, Ralph Hinst, Asa
nic... intercollegiate band meefs. Hilliard. Row 2: Fred Orrino, Lanny Avery, Willard Talbert, Wally Schemp, Lynn Lommatsch.
Lth Std tAso't' i A
Reactivated only last October at DU, the Lutheran Student members the incentive and opportunity of carrying these
Association has conducted a full schedule of parties, out- ideals out. The organization is affiliated nationally with
ings, conferences, retreats, and service projects. Proposing the Lutheran Student Association of America, and locally
the alignment of academic life with Christianity as con- with the Rocky Mountain Region of the LSAA.
fessed by the Lutheran Church, the student group offers its
Row il: Ruth Myli, vice-presidentg Pat Schmidt, Elizabeth Schantz, Johanna Biurstrom, treasurerp Rev. .l. Benner Weaver, Edward Polk, Ernest Speer, Ronald
Vinson, president, Doris Moe, Betty Schmidt, secretary. Row 2: Reynold Visness, Kathryn Peterson, Waverly Schmidt, Daniel Moe.
, ... . . -, . .4
or Management and Personnel Club
Row l: Dave Moore, treasurer, Dick Stephenson, president, Ross Grenard, vice-president. Row 2: Bob
Dulac, Leo Fondacaro, James Rix, Claus Hirsch, Vernon Boyd, John Clagett, Theodore Diehl, Dick Ruttum,
Jerome Rose, Angus Walker, Robert Martin, John Clay.
Mu Beta Kappa
With emphasis on professional proi-
ects, rather than social, Mu Beta
Kappa, honorary pre-med frater-
nity, sponsors several lectures each
month for the benefit of DU's future
doctors. A 2.0 scholastic average,
high moral standards, and a strong
desire to become affiliated with the
chapter, are the basic requirements
for admission to the fraternity.
Lectures on medicine and related
subiects are offered by Mu Beta
Kappa each Monday morning in
the Science building and on the
third Tuesday evening of the month
in University Hall.
Major project of the year for the Man-
agement and Personnel Club has been
the conducting of a national survey of
employment opportunities for students
majoring in either Management or Per-
sonnel. Through this survey, the club
hopes to accomplish something of ma-
terial benefit for graduates seeking
permanent employment in these fields.
Membership is open to any student
vitally interested in Industrial Relations
and Business Management.
V. K v - ' , V- W X .
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Row 'l: Lily Ann Farley, Elaine Mossberger, Kelvin Kesler, treasurer, Tom Farrell, president, Florence Uyeda,
secretary, Catherine LeSeney, John Crandall. Row 2: Kyle Ito, Bernary Marker, Tom Campbell, Michael
Stewart, Ronald Kinnes, Don Stouder, Dr, William Driscoll, sponsor. Row 3: Bill Robertson, Dick Beye, Bob
Dressler, Jim Wolff, Bill Hill, John Mitchell, Berton Lamkin.
An intensive and well-coordinated program of
social and religious activities is conducted each
year by the Methodist Student Foundation. Each
Wednesday noon, members of M.S.F. lunch to-
gether in the Gold Room of the union, while Fri-
day evenings are reserved for dances, hay rides,
games, and other social events. On Sunday eve-
nings, members gather for supper and worship
M.S.F. has "adopted" the boys from Asbury
Manor, treating them to outings, ball games, and
story hours. Also in community service, deputation
teams lead worship services in old folk's homes in
Denver. One of the biggest events ofthe year for
the foundation is the annual fall retreat, held this
year at Pine Crest, Colo.
l me Th .ll
Methodist Student Foundation so
Wait till the wrestling comes on.
Mary Lou Bruvold
Outstanding faculty awards, Mentor Ho-Down style.
' ' 4,g.g:ggfg1i1j:,'jf.gg , M9l1'l'OI'S
Untangling the organized confusion known as registration
is one of the maior tasks assigned to the girls belonging to
the DU service organization, Mentors. With separate groups
on the UP and CC campuses, Mentors perform various
services to the University and to new students throughout
Applications for membership in the UPC group are ac-
cepted from third quarter sophomore girls, while CCC
Mentors accept third quarter freshmen. Both require the
prospective member to have a 1.5 grade average. '
Heading the social events sponsored by Mentors each year
is the Harvest Ho-Down, a country-style dance held in
Row I: Carol Riedell, Barbara Alfred, Louise Carboni, Radell Hall, Mrs.
Bumpus, Roberta Leaf, Noreen Palmer, Nancy Palmer, Nancy Craig. Row 2:
Linda Dorman, Pat Nichols, Darlene Braley, Carol Cook, Karen Larsen, Diana
Hawk, Helen Hancock, Jerry Warner, .loan Tupper, Nita Williams,
"H's light up fime" af flwe Menfor Ho-Down.
1: . .
Row 'lt Barbara Perry, div. B secrefary, Kathie Kearns, div. A secreiaryg Ann Irion, Barb Trinner, Lois Johnson, Barbara McFarland, Jackie lea, Mariy
Marlene Vought, div. head, Marty Bielser, presidenf, Pai Farrell, vice-presidenf. Garrison, Alice Evans, Beverly Dee, Darla Krogh, Nancy Corpening, Mary Dell
Row 2: Sue Dress, Edie Rifchie, Joanne Carr, LaVerne Dufva, Nancy Pred. Leisenherg, Diane Franklin.
Row 3: Nancy Shipherd, Dolly Simmerman, Jan Evans, Anna Kingston, Lois
A scale model of the F-80 "Sabre-ie!" holds the attention of Mitchell Escadrille members.
ROTC students, either army or air Force,
with an interest in flying can share that
interest with others through member-
ship in Mitchel Escadrille. The group
sponsors field trips to Air Force instal-
lations and members take flight train-
ing to earn their half wings. Top social
event forthe organization is the annual
Mitchel Escadrille Dinner Dance, done
up with all the military trimmings.
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iQgfQ'f"l"7fB Morto r Boa rd
Probably the highest honor accorded to a senior woman is to be tapped
at May Days for membership in Mortar Board, a national women's
honorary society. Junior and senior women qualify for an invitation
to the society by demonstrating outstanding service, scholarship, and
leadership. A grade average .3 points above the all-school average l
Service activities of Mortar Board include serving coffee and sand-
wiches to the men in the press box during DU sports events, presenting
informative panels to freshmen B.C. classes, and staging an annual
spring fashion show.
Each spring Mortar Board and Omicron Delta Kappa, senior men's
honorary, co-sponsor the two-day Leadership Conference, held this
year at Lofaray, north of Colorado Springs.
Kedros chapter of Mortar Board evolved from a senior women's hon-
orary founded in 1913 and which was called Keclros. The group later
became affiliated with the national Mortar Board organization.
-f""Jl' Judy Zimmerman, president
Row 1: Phyl Zenor, editor: Kathryn Morton, secretary, Judy Zimmerman, matsu, historian. Row 2: Patty Baker, Allene Rector, Bonney Johnson, Judy
president, Avaril Woods, vice-president, Gladys Frick, treasurer, Sawa Suye- McDonough, Sally Sue Rarick.
2,51 A. iIffQf'IiQilsQ' MU Phi Epsilon
Women musicians, with either a major or minor in music, are
eligible for membership in Mu Phi Epsilon, a national profes-
sional fraternity founded in 1903. A further qualification for
membership requires a 2.0 average in music subiects, and a
'l.5 over-all average. Active in Professional Panhellenic work,
Mu Phi Epsilon also conducts a scholarship fund and sponsors
several musicales and teas each year.
Mu Phi Epsilon and the all-girl something.
Row 'll Ann Princleveille, treasurer: JoAnn Hayforcl, secrefaryg Betty Lou Guen- Judy Willson, chorister. Row 2: Marlene Seeley, Lois Paige, Shirley Johnson,
ther, president, Charlene Reynolds, vice-president, Marilyn Winters, historian, Juanita Dieterich, Peggy Sharp, Ruth Allen, Sally Manion.
Q ,H , ,W
Pe rSl1irlg Rifles t
"To foster a spirit of leadership and cooperation
among the men of the Military Department and to
maintain a highly effective drill company" is the
stated purpose of the National Society of Pershing
Rifles, Company A, Ninth Regiment, and the super-
vising body, Pershing Rifles Ninth Regiment.
An over-all C average and a B average in ROTC,
plus evidence of outstanding leadership and interest
comprise the chief qualifications for membership in
both Company A-9 and Ninth Regiment.
Specializing in precision drill teams, Company A-9
participates in drill exhibitions and national rifle
matches, and forms honor guards for special events.
Pershing Rifle activities in the area of Colorado,
Wyoming, and New Mexico are supervised and con-
trolled by Pershing Rifles Ninth Regiment.
Ninth Regiment-Row l: James Maxon, sergeant maior, Melton Walter, sergeant.
Row 2: Ralph Early, lieutenant colonel, Charles Atler, majorp Bob Morehead, major:
Capt. George Swearengen, Walter Wolf, captain.
Company A, Ninth Regiment-Row l: Ken Curtis, commander: Doris Ted9SlK0f HUI'0ld AMSHS, John l-Une, Lyle Peterson, Chris Zouvas, Bud Butler,
Fairburn, Capt. George Swearengen. Row 2: Lee Bryant, Morton Cohen, David 2nd ll6Ufel1GHfi Aff GUl1liCliS, Don Sfeflkf Mel W8iSS-
,VA ,W ,W
Row l: Roger Fleck, Dave Rogers, Barney Falagrady, Ray Costello, Chuck Atler: Raw 2: Father John L.
Aylward, chaplain, John Barun, presidentg Mary DiPilla, secretary, Patricia Rose, treasurer, Charles J. Burns,
faculty sponsor, Row 3: Vince Tagliavore, Wilfred Martinez, Robert Brophy, Marlene Kocina, Marianne
Dapogny, Bette Drobnitch, Louise Softich, George Ann Brannan, Pat Phillips, Anne Welch, Max Woerth,
Frank Pol. Raw 4: Ted Lewandoski, Martha Brophy, Sallie Liggett, Joan Hagen, Pat Mead, Kathy Palmer,
Norine Palmer, Carolyn Staudt, Tony Merlock, Dick Lussier.
Omicron 1 t
Students planning full or part-time
Christian service after graduation
gain practical experience in their
work through Omicron Delta Sigma.
Members participate in deputations
sent to churches in Colorado and
Wyoming several weekends each
quarter. The organization holds
monthly meetings in conjunction
with a pot luck supper every fourth
An annual hayrack ride, dances,
and scavenger hunts are all part of
the fun members of the Newman
Club enjoy, but the primary activity
of the organization is the fostering
and promoting of Catholic' action
on the campus. Significant of the
more serious activities held by this
group are the parties given for
children of nearby orphanages.
The Denver U chapter is a member
of the National Federation and the
Intermountain Province of Newman
Row 'l: Janice Ostrander, Peggy Sharp, Johanna Vincon, Kathryn Morton, social chairman, Walter Benesh,
president, Barbara Herlihy, secretary-treasurer, Dixie Milne, Mrs. Sampson. Row 2: Dave Engle, John
1 Y 7 Parkinson, vice-president, Alan Oppenhuizen, Ed Riddick, Claude Guldner, George Walter, Norman Hodget,
Ken Kennon, Dr. Sampson.
Dr. Allen Breclc is led to the '54 May Days stage after being tapped by ODK as the
outstanding faculty member of the year.
Dr. Floyd L. Reed,
Dean D. D. Feder,
Dean C. V. Galbreath
Asa G. Hilliard
George S. Walter
r ' I
Omicron Delta Kappa
Probably the highest honor a DU man can attain is
to be tapped at the May Days festivities by the senior
men's honorary, Omicron Delta Kappa. Before the
Spring toppings, ODK carefully screens all pros-
pective candidates for five indispensable qualifica-
tions: character, leadership and service in campus
life, scholarship, fellowship, and consecration to
The DU circle of ODK is one of 78 circles in the na-
tion. The fraternity is an active member of the Asso-
ciation of College Honor Societies, and is an asso-
ciate member of the American Council on Education.
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Even fhe ones who fhink a forward pass is a pickup can make a lo! of noise.
Row I: Barbara McFarland, Marlene Vought, Janie Watkins, presidenfg Allene Gloria Caldwell, Rachel McDonough, Joanne Carr. Row 3: Carolyn Tice, Sally
Rector, freasurerg Dee Morris, publicity, Donna Ewing. Row 2: Claudia Cooper, Walker, Sally Griffiih, Dorothy Brooks, Dottie Lawerence, Nancy Corpening,
Tove Wibeck, Joan Yask, Mariy Garrison, Darla Krogh, Marlene Andrews, Alice Evans, Shirley Turstall.
T 'aa 1f ' f ' f We Para lC96l'S
Gold and Crimson uniforms can mean only one thing at a DU
athletic event or parade-pep aplenty. The wearers of the
school colors are members of Parakeets, honorary pep. and
service organization, founded to keep DU's girls on top as far as
spirit and enthusiasm is concerned.
Membership in Parakeets is extended to third quarter freshmen
girls who show a willingness to work and who have a scholastic
average of 1.5. The group, functioning on both campuses, at-
tends athletic events in a body, acts as ushers, and marches in
various paracles. Their familiar uniforms are worn once a week,
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Team entrance, parakeet style.
Row T: Pat Colliton, Gladys Frick, Mary Ellen Bowe, treasurer: Roberta leaf, Shipherd, Leila Yamamoto. Row 3: Edie Stevenson, Diane Franklin, Anna
vice-president, Jackie Caligiuri, president, Ginny Ehlers, secretary, Helen Han- Kingston, Lois Irion, Norma Hubka, Sally Ann Peres, Ann O'Connor, Jacque
nock, Peggy Young. Row 2: Marie Galbasin, Dottie Sudman, Marcela Felker, Gotti.
Jeannie Low, Eddye Ensor, Barb Trimmer, Diane Vladimir, Beth Wolford, Nancy
Gladys Frick, president
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Phi Chi Theta
Phi Chi Theta, national business fraternity for
women students, provides encouragement and a
fraternal spirit for girls preparing for careers in
business. In addition, the group seeks to promote
the cause of higher education and training for
all women, and aims at high ideals for women
in business careers.
Colorado Alpha chapter is open to any student
registered in the school of business, who has
signified her intention of obtaining a degree, and
whose grade average is 1.5 or above. Semi-
monthly cake sales were sponsored by the group
this year, as well as regularly scheduled social
and professional events.
Mary Ellen Bowe,
Gladys L. Frick,
J ea n ne Booth
Louis A. Breternitz,
E. C. Christensen
Phi Delta Kappa
Phi Delta Kappa, men's honorary and professional educa-
tional fraternity, seeks to promote leadership, service, and
research in the field of education. Membership in the fra-
ternity is extended through invitation to education students
demonstrating particular dedication to the profession and
who have maintained an average of over 2.0.
Phi Sigma Iota
Advanced language students with a 2.0 average quality for
membership in Phi Sigma Iota, national romance language
fraternity. Alpha Alpha chapter, the first in the nation, was
founded at DU in 'l92'l. PSI meets once a month with a com-
bined social-professional program designed to foster interest
and cultural understanding in the field of romance languages.
., , Ray Austin
B. J. Kemerling
Betsy McKay, president
Phi Gamma Nu
Combining professional activity with social events, Phi
Gamma Nu serves as a professional sorority in the
school of Business Administration. Membership in the
chapter is open to women bizad students who have
maintained a 1.5 scholastic average. The organization
meets weekly for regularly' scheduled business meetings
and members try to sponsor one main professional or
social event each month. Headlining the social activity
of Phi Gamma Nu is the annual spring formal for mem-
bers and guests.
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Phi Mu Alpha's combo is a feature of several all-school shows and in concerts in regional grade and high
Sponsorship of the New York Philharmonic Chamber ensemble
in a concert at DU May 14 was one of the maior professional
activities undertaken by Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia. An inter-
national fraternity of 132 chapters, the DU Sinfonians were
chartered in 1949.
Dedicated in furthering the cause of music in America, the
Phi Mu combo and choir present American music in concerts
at regional schools and participate in DU all-school shows.
ssc ,ww ' 5 " ' " T Q" V it ' A
Phi Mu Alpha
On the social ledger, the chapter schedules several parties and
pledge functions during the year.
Of national interest to the Sinfonians this year was the com-
pletion of plans for establishing a national foundation to
further American music and composers. lt is currently hoped
that the foundation will soon become the largest and most
prominent in its field.
,A e W. .
Row 'lt Jim Fay, alumni secretary, Lynn lommatsch, treasurer, Donald Bury, Stahl, Vern Tate, Jesse Wood, Bill Erickson, Lanny Avery, Burton Lamkin.
secretaryp Clifford Vidger, president, Fred J. Orrino, vice-president, Raoul Row 3: Elmer Plenger, Troy Carroll, Stan Green, Ralph Hinst, Mike Stewart,
Tayon, sponsor. Row 2: Vincent Tagliavore, historian, Richard Schmalz, Stan James Parson, Norman Jouett.
Pi Alpha Sigma ferr
Pi Alpha Sigma conducts monthly dinner meetings featuring speakers prominent in government work
Alpha chapter of Pi Alpha Sigma, founded at DU last fall
may well be the beginning of a national professional frater-
nity in public administration. The 36 charter members have
formed the first professional fraternity to embrace the grow-
ing field of government administration.
Founded to encourage and develop scholarship, leadership,
and professional achievement among students of government,
Pi Alpha Sigma offers its members previously unavailable
contacts with people active in government work. A dinner
meeting is held once each month with a guest speaker of
current interest and administrative background.
Majors or minors in public administration, Government Man-
agement, Political Science, or those who are actively em-
ployed in the field of government, qualify for membership in
the fraternity. A 1.5 over-all grade average and a 1.66
average in the student's major field is required.
OW l: Robert Junk, James Smith, Harry Hug, John Doty, Elaine Homan, Kluherz, Octavian Savu Warren Gilbertson Carl Roberts J Reg Wahl Gerald
Richard DeLong, president, Charles Howe, secretary, Fred Fricke, treasurer, Wiley, John Quigley, Robert Hahn, Wilson Coleman, Charles lsustin, ,Stephen
Ray Miller, vice-president, Barney Falagrady. Row 2: Clark Buckler, Don Slade.
and Q i
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Row l : Janet Chapman, Joan Ferguson. Row 2: Marlene Kocina, Chuck Henry, Jo Anne Casner, secretary-
treasurer, Eugene Zeigler, president, Barbara Shaw, Dave Shaw.
"Swing your partner and promenade home" fills the air
Wednesdays when the Dudes and Dames recreation
group dances away all thoughts ot the humdrum routine
of classes, and work for a relaxing evening of country
dances for fun and recreation.
For those who foster a serious interest in Western and
Spanish couple dances, the demonstration group meets
on Tuesdays to perfect more complex routines for per-
Activities which the two groups sponsor jointly include a
fall hayride, the winter Square Dance Frolic, and the
spring picnic-all in keeping with the country atmos-
Dottie Lawrence, 5, ' i
Kathy Harrison I
Ro-w 2 i
Claudia Cooper I el
Shirley Trout, -
Rachel McDonough qv
.loan Diblin ,
Molly Harper is
.lim Cox '
Wally Drew ,L
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"After only three lessons from the DU ski club, l could
ski like a professional."
Winter Park was one of several ski areas visited by the DU ski club.
Pioneer Ski Club
DU's ski club provides everything but the ambulance for stu-
dents interested in swooshing down the many ski slopes near
Denver. Membership is open to any DU student, from ski-
meisters to lounge-type skiers.
The club sponsors three bus trips yearly to ski areas, and offers
new and beginning skiers three lessons at Arapahoe Basin,
covered by their clues. At this year's Winter Park Ski Meet,
club members took care of the gates and packed the snow.
ln the near future, the ski club hopes to begin construction of
a cabin lodge in the mountains.
Impress your friends by joining the ski club.
Professional Panhellenic Council is the or-
ganization whose purpose it is to coordinate
the activities of the professional fraternities
for women on this campus.
To ioin the ranks of these representatives of
would-be Florence Nightengales, Eleanor
Roosevelts, and Dorothy Parkers, a girl must
be an elected representative, from her pro-
fessional fraternity. Two delegates from
each group are sent to Professional Panhel.
Freshmen women -are honored at the Professional Panhel fall tea.
Betty lou Guenther,
Mary Ann Aho
1 tg 1
' . l
Row 'li Dr. Otho Rasmussen, sponsor, Sarah Gorelicle, secretary, Dale Tenny,
in Davis, Harold Sparks, Marvin Anderson, Roy Johnson, Beverly Ann Fouse,
president, Thayer Masoner, treasurer. Row 2: Sandy Palmer, Jayne Fuiita, Jay Moore, Robert Forster, Paul Michili, Jesse Wood.
Pi Mu Epsilon i
Colorado Beta chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon, national honorary
fraternity, has as its purpose the promotion of mathe-
matical scholarship among students already proficient in
mathematics. Membership in the chapter is restricted to
students with an average of 2.25 through calculus in the
math program, and an over-all scholarship of 2.0. The
fraternity holds an initiation banquet during fall quarter
and an annual picnic in the spring.
Sponsorship of this year's original Christmas opera, The
Coventry Nativity, was one of several major undertakings
on the part of the Religious Council. Composed of the
presidents and one representative from each of 'I4 re-
ligious organizations on campus, the Religious Council
coordinates and assists the activities of the member organi-
zations. Special events of the council include Religion in
Life Week and the Interfaith Forums held once each
Row T: Barbara Herlihy, recording secretary: Pat Schmidt, Elizabeth Shantz, Miller, Dr- HGYYY Moore, SPCR-'Off Claude Gllldnef, Keith Spencer, VlCe-Pfesl'
Kathryn Morton, president, Donna Walters, corresponding secretary, Glenna Glellfi Deen PCPPBY-
Peterson, Elizabeth Savage. Row 2: Bob Swager, assistant chaplain, Rev. Hugh
Advanced ROTC students with out-
standing character, leadership, and
scholastic qualities merit recogni-
tion through selection to Scabbarcl
and Blade, F company, Eighth regi-
ment, twelfth Corps. The group
seeks to provide leadership in the
military classroom and on the drill
field, and lends active support to
such activities as the Military Ball,
ROTC committees, Sponsor Corps,
and the military student policy-
making body. A 2.0 grade average
is required for membership in Scab-
bard and Blade.
Row 'l : Ken Curtis, Chuck Atler, secretary, Ralph Early, vice-president, Leonard Bischel, treasurer, Ed Young.
Row 2: Chuck Smallhouse, president, Glenn Buse, Tom Carline, Gary Crocker, Capt. George Swearengen,
Full-time students interested in the
policies and aims of the Democratic
party are welcomed to the ranks of
Students for Democratic Action.
Affiliated with the national SDA,
the local organization is active in
party work and political undertak-
ings both on campus and at re-
lax gional headquarters. The group
we conducts special discussion meet-
ings when national and interna-
tional events warrant.
ROW T: Asa Hilliard, Helen Clark, president, Charles Dustin. Row 2:
Dave Rothenberg, Ray Miller. Row 3: Bevlin Williams, Ed Riddick.
Jam es Lain g,
Sigma Lambda Chi
Participation in the Denver Home Show and re-
search into new methods of home construction
headline the professional activity of Sigma
Lambda Chi, national honorary professional fra-
ternity. Students outstanding in building industry
and real estate are eligible for membership in
the fraternity if they are iuniors or seniors in the
upper 20 percent of their class. The chapter
holds an annual banquet and picnic, sponsors
guest speakers, and in general tries to promote
closer cooperation between the students and
professional workers in the field.
ROTC Sponsor Corps
ROTC Sponsor Corps is the women's organi-
zation whose purpose is to represent ROTC
boys on campus. lt can be found every
Thursday afternoon at 3:30 drilling on the
parade grounds Cparking lot to youl.
To be eligible for membership a girl must be
voted in by the army and air force ROTC
boys and must be a freshman or a first
quarter sophomore. It is also helpful if she
can remember which is her left foot.
Activities of the Sponsor Corps include drill-
ing during half-time ceremonies at football
games, presenting the ROTC Sponsor Corps
dance, and assisting with the Military Ball
each year. ' ' '
Prospective sponsors line up before being presented to the ROTC boys.
Row T: Leona Russel, Beverly Steere, Alice Evans, supply, Doris Fairburn, Roberta Leaf, Marilyn Allen, Lyn Allred, Ardis Cary, Cathy Smith, Pat Nichols,
activity, Sally Griffith, adiutanti Cathy Edwards, commander, Sue Dress, Row 3: Carol Kearns, Wendy Hughes, Edie Stevenson, Diane Carpenter, Alice
executive, Irma Sloan, Carilouise Wood. Row 2: Norma .lean Carpenter, Holbrook, Wilma Cleese, Eleanor Opie, Nancy Shipherd, Julia Meredith.
Patty Teal, Barbara Trimmer, Sally Walker, Kay Chorley, Mary Anne Riddick,
To realize and share a full, creative life is the
privilege of every American citizen. Student Y
encourages its members to find these richer,
greater experiences in college and community
life and to enioy freedom and life through a
growing knowledge of God. To aid each student
in this realization, the local chapter of the Na-
tional Student YMCA and YWCA actively par-
ticipates in the student life of the University and
holds lectures and discussions each Tuesday in
Row I: Jesse Guidry, Mike Deutsch, director CCC, Josh Crawford director Carscallen Belvln Wllllams Louise Softlch Johanna Vlnson Sharon Tebow
UPC, Asa Hilliard, co-chairman UPC, Rosemary Moon, ca-chairman UPC Al Pat Olson Kathryn Morton Royce Tan Row 3 John Parkinson Ray Muller
Gemmell, chairman CCC, Sandy Palmer, secretary: Liz Schantz Row 2 Billy Geraldine Guldry Janne Ostrander Burtha Jenkins Dave Jones Claude
Freeman, Ed Riddick, Judy McDonough, Chuck Dustin, Hector Miranda Chuck Guldner Bob Cline Barbara Zeller Vlrglnla Moon Janet Laumeach
Dale Tenny, 'F'
Marvin Anderson, -
recording secretary ,
Jack Fennelly 'Y
Roy Johnson, .
Y -1 .
Tau Beta Pi
Engineering students rating in the upper eighth of the iunior
class or the upper fifth of the senior class, and who have
exhibited integrity, character, and unselfish activity merit
membership in Tau Beta Pi, national engineering honorary.
Colorado Gamma chapter, founded January 29, 1954, con-
ducts an initiation banquet and dance twice each year, often
in ioint functions with Tau Beta Pi chapters at CU and School
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Tau Beta Sigma
Women band members with a 2.0 grade average and at least
one quarter's experience in a DU band qualify for member-
ship in Tau Beta Sigma, national band honorary. Also stress-
ing good musicianship and attitude toward band work in
prospective members, the chapter treats all the girls in the
band to a Hobo Rush Party, sells band supplies, and fetes
visiting bands and musical groups. Mu chapter of the national
sorority was founded at DU in September, 1948.
Sally Jo Stecks
Q Row 3
l Judy Willson
- Revea Carter
Kay Malcomb and Ellen Mosshart demonstrate a figure skating routine at a University Ice
Skating club session.
Promotion of the sport of figure skating, and
providing social contacts for students interested
in ice skating, are the two main purposes of the
University Ice Skating club. Open to any DU
student who enjoys skating, regardless of his
ability, the club sponsors outdoor skating
parties, picnics, and ice shows. The Denver
organization is affiliated nationally with the
U. S. Figure Skating Association.
Row l: Ellen Mosshart, treasurer, Kay Malcomb, vice-president, Alice Marsh, Lloyd, Joan Fl-HQUSOI1, Shirley David, 5'-'llly Arln Peres, Sherrill N0V0lrIY, Llridf-I
Carol Kearns, Joanne Shroyer, Ann Prater, Ann Maddox, Myrna Marshall, MGCDON-1lGl, Francis BUrdlClKf Bill I-eine, fUCUllY SPOHSOVI l'l9dY Slefluf-
lynda Dorman. Row 2: Dale Johnson, Robert Day, Nancy Sweet, Barbara
Women's Recreation Association
All women students at DU are auto-
matically members of the Women's
Recreation Association and are able
to take advantage of the activities
set up by the W.R.A. governing '
council. Intramural sports regularly
scheduled' by W.R.A. include bas-
ketball, softball, bowling, tennis,
and golf. Other sports ancl recrea-
tional activities sponsored by the
association include modern dance,
swimming, and archery.
Row l: Garnet Gilchrist, treasurer: Jackie lea, gresi- Jeannie Fischer, publicity chairman, .loan Curnutt,
dent, Dolly Simmerman, vice-president: Jo Diedrich, fUCUlfY SPOHSOFI Luna MOUNT, lnffdmvfdl MUHUQBF.
historian. Row 2: Carol Kearns, ice skating manager,
Young Republican Club
A, - .
An interest in politics in general and in
the Republican party in particular is all
, that is required for membership in the
DU Young Republican Club. With activi-
ties for both the active party worker and
the interested voter, the club sponsors
political rallies, workshops, and shoulders
extra duties during election years.
Ross Arenard, secretary, George Shinkle, James Manuel, president.
Zeta Phi Eta ' til A S
The "how now brown cow" girls have joined together to prac-
tice broadening the A's they have received to keep up the
necessary 2.0 average for membership in Zeta Phi Eta -the
oldest national professional speech arts fraternity for women.
To qualify for membership a girl must be a major or minor in
one of the speech arts, having completed at least twenty hours
in her field. She also must have shown outstanding participa-
tion in her field as well as having maintained a 'l.5 average
in her other classes.
Activities of Zeta Phi Eta include the Thanksgiving mum sale,
ushering for DPA productions, and sponsoring delegates to the
Rocky Mountain Speech Conference. During the year the
fraternity holds two banquets, one on Founders Day and one
ZPE's conduct their annual Thanksgiving game mum sale
Norma Jean Carpenter
Mary Ann Appleman
Mary l.. Muzekari
Future radio executives and disk iockeys at DU gain
practical experience in every phase and detail of the
operation of a radio station in actual broadcast con-
ditions through the call letters "KVDU."
Operating on the 670 kilocycle, the KVDU wired wire-
less was on the air nine hours a day most of this year,
providing music, news, weather, and live produced
shows. A member ofthe Intercollegiate Broadcasting
System, KVDU boasts of the most modern of broad-
cast equipment and a professionally trained faculty.
Now in its seventh year of operation, KVDU provides
students interested in radio and television as a career
the all-important experience in programming, pro-
duction, and station management. Through actual
work in and around the master control room, students
learn more than any classroom or textbook can pro-
vide when it comes to such axioms as "You can't tape
a show without tape."
Glen Swanson, assistant chief announcer Gordon Law station manager
Lang' Before the white mgn set fdof in Ame3ji,c.d, th,e1l?:1fn'd'wb's Erdssed
and recnossed wilh lhqusancls of well-defined' trails, The rale, jqf the
Indian .as a Trailblazer soon 'leclto hisfowncclesfruciion, as jhe yghife :dee
followed? these same: .trails in' the march ,fo the lwesffr The: pdfhsfof Ill?
R6'dlfTlCZlj were Awitlenetl 'by the 'haofs of horsesg the wheels of wagons,
dndf evqn'm,q.I:ly The .treads of ihe' uutomoliile. Highways such as ffhe
Mohawk, :S,Usguehanna, Oregoh, and1Su'ntc- Fe Ibecame vcrossiroads in
in new ciyiliza,fi,o,n. QBerjz-igitlmltheig' Cgih'Crefe1b'eds lies U 'ndrrow 'rralil soffly
sliapecl .to The iinpfint df a m,odt2:si,n.A
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Pioneer-A Title of Distinctive Service
A Year of Pmmlse IlU's freshman class completes its
first year of activity and orientation
To the command, "Button, Frosh!" the
class of 1958 began its first quarter at
DU, and a year of activity on the
campus. First on the frosh class
agenda after the rush of Welcome
Week, registration, and Kangaroo
Court was the election of officers and
the organization of Freshman Council.
In February, the class presented
"Ebony and Ivory," the annual IK-
Freshman dance. Gail Shane of Gam-
ma Phi Beta was elected freshman
king and Ken Custer, a Kappa Sigma,
reigned as king of the affair. Also
during the dance, several frosh
men were tapped for Intercollegiate
The class of '58 boasted a number of
outstanding students who have taken
leading roles in campus life and
scholastic standing. A class of prom-
ise, this year's Freshmen show signs
of achievement for the years ahead.
ROW T: Jack Mclntyre, president, UPC, Max Moore, president, CCCg Ken Custer, vice-president, UPC:
Martie Preuss, secretary, UPC. Noi' pictured: Bruce Becker, vice-president, CCC: Helen Weinandt,
secretary, CCCg Robert Sullivan, president, Engineering, Jerry Butters, vice-president, Engineering.
A long-standing tradition at DU is the selection of outstanding
members of each class to be honored as "Pioneers" within the
pages of the Kynewisbok. In this manner, the faculty and stu-
dents of DU have the opportunity of offering a special award
for meritorious service and extending thanks for a iob well
Chosen for their campus leadership, activities, service, and
achievements, this year's Pioneers may wear their title with
pride. Not a mere tabulation of offices held and organizations
joined, the title "Pioneer" signifies that every responsibility
undertaken by the individual was carried out with above-
The 1955 Pioneers were selected by a committee of six, com-
posed of four faculty members representing both campuses
and two students close to all-school activities. The entire Pio-
neer committee members were chosen for their close contact
with the maiority of DU students.
On a scholarship here at DU, Barbara Davis was selected from her Bizad
classmates as the only freshman coed representative to the Deans' Advisory
Council. Barbara's achievements, other than scholarship 'and service, include
being an attendant to the Rose Queen of Delta Sigma Pi and a Clarion Cutie.
Active along several different lines on the DU campus is Wayland Smith. In
his freshman year Wayland was selected to the Student Union Board of Gov-
ernors and has been active in Debate, German Club, and MSF among other
things. One of the outstanding members of his class, Wayland is chosen Pioneer.
Evelyn Moore has been busy this year as Junior Panhellenic secretary, presi-
dent of her Gamma Phi Beta pledge class, and K-Book organizations editor.
She also is active in Debate and MSF. Evelyn, an Alumni Scholarship winner,
made the Dean's Honor Roll her first quarter with a 3. average.
A A C A7
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Executive president of the freshman
class heads the activities which Jack
Mclnfyre has taken part in this year.
He also was recently tapped for IK
and is a member of Student Senate.
Belonging to Phi Kappa Sigma, .lack
is social chairman and representative
to IFC for the fraternity.
The boy with the bounce is Ed Dier-
dorff, acrobatic freshman cheerlead-
er. Although he has only been at DU
for one year, Ed was on the gymnastic
team and was selected to membership
on the Deans' Advisory Council. A
member of Kappa Sigma, Ed rates the
title of freshman Pioneer.
Brown, Barbara Allen
Chalupa, Donna Marie
Chavez, Beniamin Arfhur
Cleese, Phil Louis
Currier, Georgia Beth
Anderson, Warren O.
Baum, Beverly Jean
Befz, Barbara Jean
Bloomfield, Janet Rae
Brower, Jim W.
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David, Shirley Ann
Davidson, Russell LeRoy
Davis, Jerry Brooks
Dewey, Shirley Ann
Dobson, Denise Emilie
Doppler, Harrie! Ann
Drobnitch, Bette Mae
Eggleston, Ken? C.
Evans, William Robert
Ferguson, Joan Anne
Fischer, Arlene Biffle
Fischer, .lean Anne
Fraser, Donald D.
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Heiser, Sybil Kay
Herbold, Joy Jean
Hess, Randall E.
Higginson, Alice May
Hitch, Jim Robert
Holbrook, Alice Ellen
Hosman, Jane? Lee
Hughes, Linda Ann
Jessee, Charles Lesler
Gaymon, Lola M.
Gear, JoAnna Lee
George, Whitney Gay
Gibbs, Celia Anne
Gibson, Alyce Florene
Goodno, Sharon Lee
Graves, Cherie L.
Hardison, Delores Thelma
Hatcher, Barbara Anne
Haze-lrigg, Gerald Edwin
a Qu: .
Kocina, Marlene Marie
Lane, John E.
Lee, Donald E,
Livingston, Everett Michael
lloyd, Barbara Margaret
Lloyd, Barry H.
Luke, Carol Nancy
Magura, Darlyne Carrol
Jones, Martha Adelia
Joos, Darlene Ann
Kelly, Donna Sue
Kinnaman, Marilyn Lee
Klingensmith, Loretta Grace
Mohr, Robert J.
Markell, Robert Charles
Marshall, Myrna Elena
Martin, Mary Anne
McDonald, Linda Jewell
Moore, Eileen Elizabeth
Mounce, Jean Ann
Nelson, Marlys M.
Nielson, Peggy Jolene
Novofny, Sherrill W.
Pennock, Aynsley L. Rufh
Pring, Billie M.
Smith, Clayfon Edward
Softich, Anna louise
Speer, Billie .lean
Stauclt, Carolyn .lane
Sfeck, Donald Erwin
Steinman, Betsy Kay
Sween, Phyllis JoAnn
Sweei, Charloiie Ann
Teal, Patty LaVerne
Range, Doris Elaine
Raughton, Marfha Jean
Reed, Charl Everell
Reynolds, Dixie June
Robertson, Mary Margaret
Russell, Mary Frances
Sacks, Victor Lawrence
Saltzman, Meyer Manuel
Schomberger, Behy Lou
Trout, Shirley Lee
Uiifusa, Florence K.
VanSickel, Jerry D.
Veenstra, Beverley Joyce
Vinson, Johanna Marie
Wagner, Rodney louis
Walker, Judith Mayme
Wates, Carole Jeanne
Wax, Marvin Reuben
Terrel, Lois Ann
Thompson, Eugene H.
Tobias, Anthony Carl
Weinandt, Helen Marie
Welch, Elizabeth Anne
Weiss, Melvin Jerome
Wheeler, Margaret Ann
Whitehead, Robert L.
Williamson, Harold Owen
Wilson, Ronald Cleve
A Year of Urganization and Planning
the sophomore class donates 200 to
the K-Book in service to the school
One of the major projects of the class of 1957 this year was
the donation of 5200 to the Kynewisbok to avoid a proposed
cut of 'I6 pages and making possible the features section of
the K-Book. Active in student life and campus participation,
the sophomore class continued its policy of setting aside a
portion ofthe class dues for a senior class gift.
Members of the sophomore class have held top offices on
campus this year and have been active in all phases of
student life-entertainment, athletics, scholarship, and stu-
dent government. Known for its organization and cooper-
ative work, the class of '57 has retained the fine record
established last year.
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Paul Plath, president, UPCp Sally Walker, vice-president, UPC, Glen Grimsley, president, CCCp Nancy Craig,
secretary, CCC: Jim Smith, Eleanor Opie, Ralph Swanson, Shirley Smock, Leonard Law, vice-president, CCC,
Terry Ahl, Bill Walen, Sally Ann Peres, Rachel McDonough.
As May Days chairman, Bill Walen cli-
maxed a year of campus activity. Bill has
been president of IK, chairman of the Stu-
dent Union Board of Governors, publicity
chairman of IFC, and vice-president and
social chairman of Phi Kappa Sigma. A
KVDU staff member, Bill deserves the title of
Nineteen fifty-five Kynewisbok editor, DU's
representative to Mademoiselle's College
Board, and national co-editor of the Grad-
uate Junior Achievement Newspaper are
ways in which Sandy Theis demonstrates
her ability. A member of Pi Beta Phi, Stu-
dent Senate, Campus Commission, Student
Board of Publications, Coed Journalists,
Sponsor Corps, and A Cappella Choir,
Sandy rates Pioneer.
Pioneer Don Buchanan won first
place in the Men's Discussion at the
Rocky Mountain Speech Conference
and the Western Speech Association
Tournament. Besides debate, Don's
activities include SDA, MSF, IFC rush
committee, and Mayfair chairman.
Chosen Lambda Chi Alpha "Man of
the Year," Don served as rush chair-
man for the fraternity.
Executive president of the sophomore
class is Paul Plath. In his two years
at DU, Paul has served on Campus
Commission, Student Senate, and has
been song chairman of Phi Kappa
Sigma. A member of the executive
council of IFC, Paul received one of
the two outstanding basketball player
Active in journalism and social science
fields, Carol Savey is named Pioneer
for her second year. News editor of
the Clarion, vice-president of IR Club,
social chairman of Alpha Lambda
Delta, and memberships in Chapel
Choir, Social Science club, Coed
Journalists, and Student Board of
Publications are a few of Carol's
Betsy McKay is a Pioneer who has
contributed much along service lines
to the university. This year she has
been president of Phi Gamma Nu and
CCC representative in Alpha Lambda
Delta. An active sophomore, Betsy
has been on the Deans' Advisory
Council, Presidents' Council, Mentors,
Women's Student Council, and Pro-
fessional Panhellenic Council.
Colburn, Patricia Anne
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Brown, Grace Evelyn
Caldwell, Gloria .lean
Carpenter, Norma Jean
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Grice, Lyle Marvin
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Paul, William Ralph
Peres, Sally Ann
, Schiff, Sue
'll f Schott, Peggy .lo
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Statler, Clarita Joanne
Tahan, Faud Mohammed
.Q Wagner, Robert
Walker, Sally Ann
Welch, Dretta Anne
A Year of Preparation llll juniors geta head start in
assuming campus leadership
Originator of the freshman talent show, the
class of 1956 has had an active year on the DU
campus. As upperclassmen, these students have
continued to serve the school in a variety of
ways. Outstanding juniors have been key fig-
ures in many organizations, leaders in student
government, and active participants in school
events. In their three years here they have
demonstrated their abilities and talents in all
phases of campus life. Now only a step away
from becoming the leaders of the university
student body, the iuniors have macle prepara-
tions for their final year as Pioneers. They look
to the past for experience, to the future for the
Row T: Bob Morehead, vice-president, CCC, Ken Curtis, president, CCCg Doris Fairburn,
secretary, CCC, Jan Evans, secretary, UPC5 Ken Furman, president, UPC: Jack Fennelly,
president, Engineering. Not' pictured: DeeDee Eblin, vice-president, UPC.
Active coed in the Bizad College is
Eleanor Sampson, CCC secre-
tary. "Tex" has been a member of
Beta Alpha Psi honorary account-
ing fraternity, Inter-clorm Council,
A.W.S. executive council, and Com-
merce Commission. The vice-presi-
dent of her sophomore class and as-
sistant treasurer of Pi Beta Phi, Tex
deserves the title Pioneer.
One of the outstanding iuniors on campus is
Who's Who, Janie Watkins. President of
Parakeets, a member of the Religion-In-Life-
Week executive council, awards chairman
for the A.W.S. banquet, and Call Week
chairman for Panhellenic Council are only
some of the offices held by this active Delta
test of their abilities.
President of Young Republican Club
and vice-president of IFC and
Management and Personnel Club
are offices climaxing Jack Deeter's
list of activities. This Pioneer has
been social chairman of Acacia,
treasurer of Commerce Commission,
IFC representative to Student Sen-
ate, and a member of A K Psi,
Calendar and Certifications Com-
mittee, and DPA.
Winner of the Georgia Crowell Award forthe Outstanding Junior Woman
and a Who's Who, Sue Dress rates her second Pioneer title with a host of
activities. Sue, a Gamma Phi Beta, has been secretary of Student Senate
and Women's Student Council, president of Dorm 7, and on A.W.S.
Executive president of the iunior class, Ken Furman, is named Pioneer for
his campus work this year. Ken has served as president of D-Club and has
been active in Student Senate, Campus Commission, F.T.A., and Presi-
dents' Council. A Kappa Sigma, Ken was presented with one of two out-
standing basketball player awards.
Pioneer John Kaemmer has proved his abilities by serving on Commerce
Commission, Board of Publications, the DU Marching Band, and the Hotel
and Restaurant Management Society. An active junior, he has been secre-
tary of A K Psi, vice-president of IK, CCC co-editor of the Clarion, and a
member of the executive board of SDA.
Active along religious lines on the DU campus
is Claude Guldner. This year Claude served
as the coordinator of Religion-In-Life Week.
This iunior has also contributed much time and
effort to Omicron Delta Sigma, MSF, Student
Y, French-Spanish Club, and Religious Council,
which rates him Pioneer.
Ph We C
y eq, L,
Secretary of the UPC iunior class tops off a list
of activities which rates Jan Evans a Pioneer.
Rush captain of Gamma Phi Beta and a mem-
ber of Panhellenic Council, Jan has served on
both May Days and Homecoming committees,
A.W.S. executive council, and Women's Stu-
dent Councilp she also rates Who's Who.
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Boucher, William D.
Bowe, Mary Ellen
Brumfield, Robert Dale
Bundy, Clifford Lewis
Burgar, James Frank
Callender, Bruce Arlen
Carbone, Louise Mae
Aho, Mary Ann
Baum, Michael J.
Blatfman, Georgia Lee
Carroll, Rober? Donald
Carscallen, Charles Edward
Clemmons, Thomas Powell
Cochran, Elwood A.
Cooke, Carole A.
Cooper, Bert Louis
Cox, Jim D.
Dawson, Donna Belle
Dealer, John Howard
Desmond, Elizabeth Ann
Doan, Joseph David
Dome, Ernest M.
Donovan, William H.
Ham, Ona Bernice
Heimerich, Lyle George
Irion, Lois Ann
Isaacson, Mary Jean
Johnson, Shirlee Ann
Jones, George M.
Kaemmer, Johnny R.
Dress, Suzanne E.
Eblin, Dolores Jean
Ehlers, Virginia Ann
Evans, Alice Carolyn
Evans, Janice Elaine
Fairburn, Doris Jean
Farish, James Anderson
Fowler, Verla Lee
Griffith, Sally Ann
Guldner, Claude Alvin
Leisenberg, Mary Dell
Low, Jean Marie
Lueck, Tom Herbert
Mackler, Harold Dean
McCauley, Margaret Jane
Kraft, Jeanne Marie
Ladd, William Gilbert
Leach, Gwynne Elaine
Meyers, Don E.
Montani, Rocco, Jr.
Nichols, Patricia l.
Otto, Charline Frances
Pappas, Mike Jim
Parish, Charles T. .
Paulsen, Herb August
Peabody, Sally Jo
Philleo, Dorcas Lynne
Reynolds, Charlene Alice
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Sfalgren, Harold Wallin, .lr
Sfolfus, William Arthur
Thomson, Frank I.
Tiede, Wilberi C.
Tomsich, Josephine Ann
Walter, Donna LaVonne
Watkins, M. Jane
Riedel, Carol L.
Robinson, E. Tweed
Sampson, Eleanor Joy
Schmelzer, Keith M.
Simmerman, Lois Darlene
Sloan, Irma L.
Squires, Beverly Elaine
Waugh, Norman E.
Whihlesey, Paul White
Zerbe, Lois Marie
A Year of leadership the senior class looks haok
on tour years of activity
s sh. r-ev' 22- ,e ..
Radovan Bok, Engineering senior class chairman, George Aucoin, CCC senior class chairman: Chuck Atler,
l.aVerne Dufva, UPC senior class chairmanp Tom Bottone, Al Serafin.
Pioneer Fred Mahaffey has a host
of athletic titles to his credit, being an
all-conference halfback and an honor-
able mention All-American this year.
He holds the record in DU history for
the most yards gained in rushing in
both a single season and over a three-
year period. Winner of the highest
honors among thirty cadets who re-
ceived commissions in ROTC, Fred also
was Regimental Commander-in-Chief.
One of the busiest coeds on campus is
Patty Baker, whose many activities won her
the title of Miss DU. Patty has served as UPC
president of A.W.S., on the Student Union
Board of Governors, and was a iunior Who's
Who. Kappa Delta, Campus Commission,
Student Senate, and Mortar Board are only
a few of the many organizations which have
this Pioneer as a member.
The class of 1955 has had four years
of activity on the DU campus-four
years of leadership, participation, and
contribution. Working together as a
group, the seniors have taken part in
student life, they have made progress
since their freshman year in all phases
of the development of a class. Climax-
ing their activity this year were the
Senior Gift and the Senior Sneak.
Many individuals in the senior class
have won acclaim for their outstanding
work in the fields of science, art, and
business. They have set an example
for future Pioneers to follow in the
years to come. As seniors, these stu-
dents have completed the tasks set for
them by preceding classes, and they
have fulfilled the goals they set for
themselves as freshmen. A class of
achievement, the seniors look to great-
er tasks, new goals.
Debater Walter Benesch has to his
credit the presidencies of Tau Kappa
Alpha and Omicron Delta Sigma, and
the presidency and vice-presidency of
the German Society. This Pioneer, win-
ner of the All-University Kingsley Ora-
torical-Cup, has belonged to ODK, the
debate team sent to the national meet
at West Point, Campus Commission,
MSF, and Student Senate. As a junior
Walter was named to Who's Who
Outstanding leadership won for Judy
McDonough the honor of being a
iunior Who's Who as well as the title,
Miss Leadership. Judy has been active
in Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board,
Student Y, Student Senate, and the
Calendar and Certifications Commit-
tee. President of Panhellenic Council
and a member of executive councils
of A.W.S. and Parakeets, this Gamma
Phi Beta Pioneer was also queen of
her freshman class.
Transfer student from Syracuse Uni-
versity is John Bradley. John, after
receiving one degree in engineering,
came to DU to work for a second one.
An active senior, John served as presi-
dent of the Engineering Commission
this year and as secretary of the
American Society of Civil Engineers a
year ago. Proof of his outstanding
work was the selection of this senior
Pioneer to Who's Who.
President of IK, Chuck Atler is a Pioneer
with plenty of activities on the DU campus.
He has served as CCC editor of the Clarion,
president of Beta Gamma Sigma, treasurer
of Newman Club, master of rituals of A K
Psi, secretary of Scabbard and Blade, and
as a senator. Memberships in Commerce
Commission, the ROTC activities committee,
ODK, and Beta Alpha Psi helped name
Chuck to Who's Who this year.
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Asa Hilliard, well known on the DU
campus for his leadership as president
of the A815 college, has been active
in Kappa Kappa Psi, SDA, IK, ODK,
Student Senate, and Campus Com-
mission. A iunior Who's Who and a
previous Pioneer, Asa served as co-
chairman of Student Y, Leadership
Conference, and the United Fund
Drive, and was president of Pershing
Rifles and vice-president of Kappa
One of the outstanding students an the
CC campus is Skid Pirfle, president
of the Bizad college. Skid's activities
include president of Student Senate,
captain of the golf team, vice-presi-
dent of IK and Kappa Sigma, and
chairman of the Deans' Advisory
Council. He has been a member of
A K Psi, Commerce Commission, D-
Club, and ODK. A Pioneer in his
junior year, Skid also is in Who's Who.
Pioneer Kathy Morton has served as secre-
tary of the A815 college, Campus Commis-
sion, A Cappella Choir, and president of
Religious Council and Omicron Delta Sigma.
Chosen Miss Dependability, Kathy was one
of the few students in the nation picked by
Student Y to make a trip to Germany last
summer. She also is on the Student Union
Board of Governors and was a junior Who's
Editing the Clarion on the UP campus is
Dave Rothenberg. Dave has served on
Student Senate, Campus Commission, IK,
Engineer's Commission, and Board of Pub-
lications. He was publicity chairman for the
YM-YWCA. Topping Dave's honors was the
National vice-presidency of SDA as well as
the DU presidency, and his selection to
Presidencies of five organizations and a host
of activities have won Bob Marcum the
title of Pioneer. Bob, who has been a mem-
ber of Student Senate, Commerce Commis-
sion and A K Psi, has served as president of
Phi Kappa Sigma, IK, Arnold Air Society,
Mitchell Escadrille, and Omicron Delta
Kappa. As a climax to this impressive list
of activities, the distinction of being a iunior
Who's Who was conferred upon him.
High scholarship and service are two
characteristics of Pioneer Gladys Frick.
Gladys has served as president ancl
vice-president of Phi Chi Theta and
treasurer of Mortar Board. Among her
many activities Gladys has had mem-
berships in Parakeets, Mentors, Presi-
dents' Council, Student Senate, Com-
merce Commission, Women's Student
Council, and Alpha Lambda Delta, of
which she was social chairman.
Miss Service, Sally Sue Rarick, has a
list of activities which easily explains
why she received this honor. Sally has
been CCC president and activities chair-
man of A.W.S., and social chairman
and song leader of Alpha Chi Omega.
Women's Student Council, Parakeets,
Mentors, Commerce Commission, Stu-
dent Senate, and Mortar Board are a
few of the activities which helped this
Pioneer rate a selection to Who's Who.
Active in sports and fraternity work,
IFC president, George Aucoin, has
served on Student Senate, Commerce
Commission, and the Calendar and
Certifications Committee. This Lambda
Chi Alpha member was a Pioneer in his
sophomore year and was selected as a
iunior Who's Who. In the past year
George was the Senior Class Chairman
of the Bizad College, the manager of
Demonstrations, and a member of
Outstanding senior named to Who's
Who is Ray Miller, who was district
co-chairman and regional delegate to
the National Student Y as well as CCC
co-chairman. A member of IK, A K Psi,
Beta Gamma Sigma, Commerce Com-
mission, and Religious Council, Ray has
also served as secretary-treasurer of Pi
Alpha Sigma, CCC co-editor of the
Clarion, vice-president of ODK and
Scabbard and Blade, and a board
member of SDA.
Atluns, Wlllnam Atler, Charles A.
Denver Colo Denver Colo.
Abbott Wllllam Adams, Jacquelyn Adams, Jean Adams, Joan Alfred, Barbara
Calgary Canada Garden City, Kans. Garden Clly Kans Garden City Kans Denver Colo
General Business Refallmg Personnel Relalllng Sec Science
Allen Gerald Alsfasser, Catllenne Anderson, Amfa Anderson, Carl M Anderson, Earl M
Denver Colo Denver, Colo. Rapld Cnty S Dak LaGrange Ill Denver Colo
Insurance Refailing Music Educahon Alrlme Managemenf Educaflon
Often behind closed doors, DU scientists work around the cloclr on the far-flung projects of the Avis, Donald Ale, John D.
Denver Research Institute. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Babcock, Betty Anne Baker, John L. Baker, Patricia Bamfard, Robert Bare, Patricia
Twin Falls, Idaho Denver, Colo. Lakewood, Colo. Denver, Colo. Ranchester, Wyo.
Interior Design Personnel Social Science Retailing Sociology
Barham, Allen T. Barun, John M. Bast, Wanda B. Baumgarten, Jacquelin Bell, Glenn K.
Reno, Nev. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Brooklyn, N.Y. Fort Dodge, Kans.
Physical Education Accounting Nursing Education Radio
Belcher, Bruce M. Benesch, Walter Bensteod, Vincent Berg, Carolyn L. Berg, Eugene L.
Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo. Inglewood, Calif. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
History History Accounting History Airline Management
Bielser, Martha L. Bischel, Leonard Bloedorn, Ernest Bok, Radovan J. A BONDIIBI THOMUS
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo, Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Humanities Psychology Social Science Mech. Engineering Hofel and Res. Mgmf.
Bqyd, Vernon R, Braden, Ralph A, Bradley, John Brady, .lill Braley, Darlene
Denver, Colo. For? Lupton, Colo, Ulica, N.Y. Lakewood, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Finance Real Estate Civil Engineering Secrefarial Science Secrelarial Science
Brekon, Rufh Brewer, Jack Brook, Rollins Brown, Donald Brown, Sharon
Denver, Colo. Chadron, Nebr. Lampasas, Tex. Maniiou Springs, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Medical Technology Finance and Banking Radio Physical Educaiion English
Bruvold, William Bryan, Patricia Ruth Burnett, Helen
Manzanola, Colo. Littleton, Colo. Syracuse, Kans.
Psychology Humanifies Educafion
Classes ranging from jewelry making fo fly fishing are offered ihrough ihe
popular Communify College.
""""2"'i 'QW' "iw '
IO 'C ,
3 v 'Z
Art students find a wide variety of classes offered by the DU school to gain proficiency in painting BIIXSOII, Patricia Ann Byers, JIIGI1
and UdVe"il5ln9 design' Denver, Colo. Kansas City, Mo.
Social Science Hotel and Res. Mgmt.
Caine, Philip Capo, Philip Carline, Thomas Carlson, Ronald Carroll, Troy
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. McGill, Nev. Denver, Cola. Denver, Colo.
Social Science Elect. Engineering Zoology Social Science Music Education
Carter, Jimmie M. Case, Adeline- Cassel, Kenneth Castro, Jess Chaftin, Kenneth
Mackinaw, Ill. Denver, Colo. Stockton, Kans. Tehachapi, Calif. Great Bend, Kans.
Accounting Speech Hotel and Rest. Mgmt. Social Science Hotel and Rest. Mgmt.
Choury, Elmer C.- Clark, William Coates, Thaddeus Coburn, Samuel Cocagne, John, Jr.
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science Retailing Real Estate Sanitary Science Accounting
Cohen, Edward- Conn, Jerry Corbett, Gail Costello, Raymond Cunning, Audrey Ann
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. '
Law Markefing 81 Sales Advertising Design Hisfory Social Science
Czerner, Richard Dadonna, John Dana, Dion DeBello, Clyde Dee. BGVEIIY
Albuquerque, N, M, St. Waltham, Moss. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo-
Civil Engineering History Physical Educaiion Finance 8. Banking Mathemaiics
DeLuca, Phillip Denton, Richard Dierks, Joan H. DOING. EHl2Sf Defy. John
Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. leofi, Kons. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Accounfing General Business Psychology Chemical Engineering Public Adminisirafion
Dravland, Orville Dubin, Eliot Dufva, LaVerne
Duluth, Minn. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Radio Adverfising Social Work
The DU String Quiniei is buf one of many listening and parlicipafing ad
vanfages enjoyed by sfudenis of the Lamonf School of Music.
'! ,-.1'5?SuS3Z6M ,MWBY:kI!'L'55Lv2f:e5rP'1"
5 . .aa
Capping ceremonies climax the first year of studies for DU nursing students. Dulac' Robert Dufva' Norman
Denver Research lnstiture. Denver Cob Denver Cob
General Business General Business
Dunning, Florence! Dwyer, Jack L. Early, Ralph Eaton, Victor Eckberg, Myron
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Englewood, Colo. Dodge City, Kans. Denver, Colo.
Theatre Law Education ' Accounting Advertising
Edwards, Kathleen Elledge, Caroline Ellis, Marion Ervin, Joanne Fabian, Betty
Billings, Mont. Riverdale, N. Y. Mills, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Pueblo, Colo.
Education Interior Design Finance 81 Banking Music Public Administration
Fairly, Harold P. Falagrady, Barney Farrell, Patricia Feldman, Norman Felix, Paul N.
Long Beach, Calif. Sopris, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Carthage, S. Dale.
Physical Education Public Administration Education Accounting Social Work
Fink, Robert R. Filzsirnmons, Robert Faerster, Joan L. Fouse, Beverly Ann Franklin, Diane
Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
English General Business Humanifies Science Educqiion
Frick, Gladys Friednash, Gordon Fuiita, Jayne Gail, Nellie Ganshert, Ann
Henry, Nebr, Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. M0diS0l1, Wii-
Business Educafion Refdilirlg Chemisiry Humaniiies Refdilirlg
Garrison, Martha Gemmell, Allan Glass, Edwin Glau, Jon E. GUY'-iliclil 5'-1l'Gl1
Denver, Colo. For? Collins, Colo. Denver, Colo. Angora, Nebr. Kansas CHYI Kans-
Maihemafics Accounfing Psychology Bolany MUfhemGflCS
Gorrell, Donald GOUIJI Mufllifie Gfusmickf BMW J-
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo-
Mech. Engineering Radio Ed'-lfdfibfl
Overlooking fhe Social Science Library is fhe plaque honoring James H
Causey, founder of fhe Social Science Founclaiion at DU.
This tiny resident of the Rat House undergoes experiments conducted by future biologists and Green, William l.. Grenard, Ross B.
Chemms- San Francisco, Calif. Denver, Colo.
Transportation Finance 81 Banking
Guenther, Betty Lau Hall, F. Radell Halladay, Allan W. Hansen, Donald L. Hardman, Wallace H.
Pueblo, Colo. Denver, Colo. Providence, R. l. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Music Secretarial Science Advertising Design Spanish industrial Mgmt.
Hassan, Mary Hayford, JoAnn Heckel, Esther Heil, Vesta Mae Heller, Carolyn
Sioux Falls, S. Dak. Ogallala, Nebr. Eureka, S. Dale. Marshalltown, lowa Denver, Colo.
Education Music Radio Sociology Humanities
Herlihy, Barbara Heston, Earl Hicks, Nancy Hilliard, Asa Hoffman, David F.
San Mateo, Calif. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Leonia, N. J.
Education Physical Education Accounting Psychology Hotel 8. Res. Mgmt.
Hollister, Isabel Holloway, Leland E. Honda, Shunxo Hoag, Robert S. Hosek, Don G.
Denver, Colo. Grand Junction, Colo. JC-IPC-In I-0l'l9m0l'1f, C0l0. Denver, C0l0-
Education General Business Marketing lrISUrUnCe Chem. Engineering
Howell, Richard S. Hurley, John A, Jahnel, Roger C, Jenkins, Hamilton Johnson, Carl R.
Stronghurst, Ill. Denver, Colo. Biflglwm, Ala. Denver, Colo. Denver. Colo-
Building lndustry Building lndustry Hotel 8: Res. Mgmt. Psychology Elec. Engineering
Johnson, Edith Bonney Johnson, Lois 5.
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Family Life Humanities
Johnson, Sandra G. Johnston, Rosa M. Jones, Adzlaine S.
Lingle, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Wheat Ridge, Colo,
Music Education Business Education Psychology
Johnson, Lyle 0. Johnson, Merlin E. Johnson, Robert L.
Denver, Colo. Ft. Morgan, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science Social Science Marketing
There is a pathetic, but heartwarming, story behind every child given speech
correctional therapy at the DU Speech Clinic.
, ,,,,..,, R
gps.-diff-f"""' 1 '.,.,
12 ,. -G Q ' ,
5 'rf -5' ,-,-
peg Y- 5 vw. ,.
Knowledge of the ages is available io all DU stuclenfs in ilwe Mary Reed Library. Graduate Jones, Alice Mae Kqddgul Koilqn A.
students are offered degrees in library science. Denver, Colo. Baghdad, lraq
Education Social Science
Kamboris, Gus Kasai, Paul H. Kennedy, Richard C. Kenworthy, Bill King, Aubrey C.
Casper, Wyo. Osaka, Japan Denver, Colo. Las Animas, Colo. West Palm Beach, Fla.
Accounting Chemistry Accounfing Pre-Law Home Economics
Klein, Peggy N. Klendshoi, Arne Kndpp, Stuart' E. Knotek, Ruth Koenig, JoAnn
Benton, III. Buffalo, N. Y. Rifle, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Music Education Hotel 8- Res. Mgmt. Mech. Engineering History Humanities
Kongellq, Philip J, Krogh, Darla J. Lamb, L. Eugene Lamkin, Burton E. Langwartlly, Don D.
' Emmetsburg, Iowa Denver, Colo. Midwest, Wyo. San Antonio, Tex. Littleton, Colo.
Accounting Humaniiies Interior Design Chemistry Social Science
grv......-,V Y J ish L, vate,
Law, Gordon Lee, Oren A. Lee, Yuen Lichte, Bill Liebmann, Wolfgang
Belfast, Iceland Hilo, Hawaii Billings, Mont. Littlefon, Colo. Ecuador, S. A.
Radio-TV Holel 8: Res. Mgml. Civil Engineering Chem. Engineering Hotel 8: Res. Mgmt.
Llewellyn, Larry R. Lofgren, Frank W. Lomax, Dixie Lomo, Paula B. London, Sally L.
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Colo. Springs, Colo. Great Falls, Mont.
Mathematics Airline Management Relailing Journalism Economics
Lundin, Robert L. Lussier, Richard Lynn, John C. Mabry, Sharon L. Madisen, Cynthia Lee
North Platte, Nebr. Brooklyn, N. Y. Brush, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Markefing 8. Sales Hotel 81 Res. Mgml. Maihemafics Ar? Pre-Social Work
Mankoff, Stanton W. Marchant, Irving Marcum, Robert
Denver, Colo. Orlando, Fla. Joplin, Mo.
General Business Sociology Marketing 81 Sales
Such up-lo-dale feclmical models as the iel compression lanlcs are made
available lo DU engineering sfudenls.
i Q... e
X X Xia .
One of fhe more fascinafing places on fhe Denver campus is Chamberlain Observafory, where
fhe giani lenses get regular inspections.
Margrave, Stanley Margrave, Stanton
Sabetha, Kans. Sabetha, Kans.
Mdrfin. George Martin, Robert Martinez, Wilfred Masoner, Thayer MUNUH090: RiCll1-'lrd
Palmer Lake, Colo. Fort Collins, Colo. Walsenburg, Colo. Denver, Colo. HOHOIUIU, Hawaii
Elec. Engineering Personnel Business Educaiion Physics Engineering
McCain, John T. McCarthy, Mildred McDonough, Judith Mclntyre, Marvin McKnight, Lynette
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Sanla Fe, N. M. Fort Lewis, Wash.
Chem. Engineering Psychology Humanities Engineering Psychology
McPherson, Golan Millensifer, Tom Miller, Eleanor Miller, Frances Miller, ROY
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Huron, Pa. Denver, Colo. Denver, C0l0-
Chem. Engineering Chem. Engineering Educafion Medical Technology Pl.lbliC Admllllfffaiion
Minelli, Dominick Mocroft, Sylvia Monier, Mary Ann Moore, David Moore, Robert
Denver, Colo. Pinedale, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Geography Thealre Arf Hisfory Personnel Geography
Morgan, Charles Morris, Delorea Morton, Kathryn Moses, Kenneth Mount, Luanna
Cheyenne, Wyo. Denver, Colo. Riverside, Ill. Denver, Colo. Bloomfield, Ind.
Arf Educaiion Educafion Religious Educalion Building lndusfry Physical Educaiion
-vu-ny, vw -----. - .-Q,--, ---.,- - . .
Denver, Colo. Georgetown, Colo. PUB'-DIG, COl0- Demfeff Colo- 5ChenefadY' N' Y'
Chemisfry insurance Education General Business Adverilsmg
Neale, Dory Newkirk, Harold Olenick, John
Topeka, Kans. Trinidad, Colo. Boothwym PG-
Elec. Engineering Physics Accounfing
Under fhe careful supervision of Chairman Russ Parfer and a professionally
frainocl sfaff, sfudanfs in radio and felevision learn by doing in ihe sfuclias
The art of storytelling is an important asset to students participating in the DU Nursery School, a Olellick, Ralph Olson, Pdhitii
division of the education department. Boothwyn, Pa. Corona, Calif.
Orr, Catherine Orrino, Fred Ota, Owen Denii Ott, Delores Palomba, Joseph
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Lihue, Hawaii Rangely, Colo. New York, N. Y.
Humanities Music Education Accounting Sociology Sanitary Science
Patton, Wayne Keith Peppers, Shirley Perizzolo, John Perrye, Marvin Peters, Harry
Denver, Colo. Greeley, Colo. Fort Morgan, Colo. Chicago, Ill. Denver, Colo.
Physical Education Nursing Accounting Marketing 8: Sales Finance
Phillips, charles, Jr. Phillips, Janis Panle, Auwyn Pokipolo, J-:mfs K- Pwffs. Rvlvh '-
Denver, Colo. San Antonio, Texas Colo. Springs, Colo. HOl'!OlUlUf HCWUII CIUf"'dU1I0'f'9 M 0
physics Mqfhemgticg Accounting Sociology General Business
Preston, Richard Rankin, Carma Jayne Rarick, Sally Read, Betty Rector, Allene
Minneapolis, Minn. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo, Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Holel 81 Res. Mgmi. Nursing Business Education Eclucafion Social Science
Richtol, Donald Riddick, Edgar fine Rix, James, Jr. Robinson, Blaine B. Rolingson, William
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Accounfing Polilical Science General Business Philosophy Chemistry
Romero, Frank Rasenbloam, Jerald Ross, Lois Rubin, Myron Saffil, Leslie di
Sonia Fe, N. M. Denver, Colo. Walden, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Accounting Pre-Medicine Marlcefing 8. Sales Accounfing Accounling
Sandberg, Marion Saum, George, Jr.
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Humanities Elec. Engineering
Tapesfry and rugweavlng comprise one of five pracfical training proiecl
::'eE'2'T?E oooo W i
Always on attention-drawing exhibit at the Denver Home Show is the display sponsored by the sCUV0l'dU: Jvhn Schekelf GeW9i9
DU building industry and real estate department. Canon CRY, Colo. l-Clie A114251 5- DCR-
General Business Humaniiies
Schlager, Gunther Schwartz, Gladys Schwartz, John Scott, Eleanor P. Scownl Cherie
New York, N. Y. Denver, Colo. Philadelphia, Pa. Denver, Colo. CCSPGIU WYO-
Bofany Education Elec. Engineering Educafion Secretarial Science
Seorlesl Joan Seaton, gon-y Sedqh-lick, Max Sevcik, W. Clem Shaw, Necia.
Hewlett, N. Y. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo, St. Paul, Nebr. Denver, Colo.
psychology Gene,-of Business Social Science General Business -Educahon
125-I A '
Shellenbqum, Dale Sloane, Donald Shumate, Robert . Smallhause, Charles Smith, Elaine L,
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo- Tufsonf A"lz' Lumlllt' ww'
Admin. Engineering Personnel Marketing suence Spams
Smith, Max D. Smith, William Saderstrom, Edith Soll, Hugo H. Sorce, Arthur
Englewgod, Cole, Denver, Colo, Englewood, Colo. Denver, Colo. Pasadena, Calif,
Radio Theatre Humanities Social Science Finance Social Science
Sparks, Andrea Sparks, Gerald Splawinski, Edward Sponsler, Ray Springs, Vivien M.
Oroville, Calif. Torrington, Wyo. Castle, Pa. Whealridge, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Journalism Radio Airline Management Managemenl Chemisiry
Spurlin, William Squires, Carl Sfeffem Mdrgdrel' Sfeim Ml-'lrilyn sf'-Wiley, Beverly
Denver, Colo, Denver, Cglo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Social Science Physical Edugqfien Airline Management Eclucalion Education
Sullivan, John Sumell, Walter Sunata, Haruko
Arnqrillg, Tex, Schenectady, N. Y. Ff. Lupton, Colo.
Personnel Personnel Business Educaiion
HRM sludenfs Bill O'Brian and Don Burke go over resfauranl blueprinfs
with Dr. Millon Miller of lhe deparfmenl of Sanilary Science.
Basic and advanced ROTC become an integral part in the education of many DU men students.
Building lndustry Music
Thomas, Catharine Thomas, Robert Thompson, James Thome, Winona
Springdale, Utah Denver, Colo. Sheridan, Wyo. Walsenburg, Colo.
Chemistry Sociology Business Education Business Education
Tieman, Joyce Toaclvine, Larry Tollefson, Myron Tudor, Sylvia Tupper, Joan
Abilene, Kans. Fort Collins, Cola. Lakewood, Colo. Denver, Colo. Collbran, Colo.
Journalism Hatel 81 Res. Mgmt. Building lndustry Social Science Accounting
Udry, Marguerite Uehara, Billie J. Vaira, Alvin Vancil, Margaret Veon, Julia
Denver, Colo. Honolulu, Hawaii Andes, Mont. Longmont, Colo. Pueblo, Colo.
Education Art Education Real Esfqfe Education Business Educatiomnt
Venerable, Clifton, Jr, Vidger, Clifford Vitello, Joseph Vote, Frederick Wahrman, Kenneth
Denver, Cglg. Denver, Colo, Chicago, Ill. Denver, Colo. Densmore, Kans.
General Business Music Education Building lndustry Mech. Engineering Accounting
Walker, Donald Walker, Leland Walter, Philip Warder, Eleanor Jo Warder, Robert
Parsons, Kans. Denver, Colo. Loveland, Colo. Denver, C0lO- DGHVSY, C0l0-
Building lndustry Finance Law Humanities Management
Watson, Beatrice Webster, Mary Ann Weiman, Edward West, James Williams, Belvin
Littleton, Colo. Gordon, Nebr. Denver, Colo. Carrabelle, Fla. Denver, Colo.
Education Medical Technology Business Education General Business Psychology
Williams, John H. Williams, Marie Williams, Stanley
Denver, Colo. Montrose, Cala. Pueblo, Colo.
Physical Education Business Education Accounting
With a backdrop of the state capitol and metropolitan Denver, business
students attend classes ranging from business education to secretarial
An occasional period of relaxation is enjoyed by students of the department of social work.
Williamson, Harold Willis, Alvie J.
Greeley, Colo. Denver, Colo.
Accounting Airline Management
Wood, Jesse Woods, Avaril Woods, Walter Wrobel, Mdfdid Ydmdsdki, KiY0Slli
Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo. Denver, Colo- Denver, COIO-
Music Physical Educaiion Humanities HUMGHWFGS Chem- Engineering
Yanaru, Ethel Yost, Robert Younce, Anita Young, William Zenor, Phyllis
Granby, Colo. Denver, Cola, Denver, Colo. Grants Pass, Oreg. Riverton, Wyo.
Aff Education Marketing 81 Sales Social Science Radio Religion
Zigler, Cqlyin J, Zimmerman, Judith Zogg, Richard
Pierre, S, Dqk, Denver, Colo. Sutton, Nebr.
Education Education Hotel 8- Res. Mgmt.
"lli6aS1'vnY6E itie Ameasrans lndiunffqna. Hisf iafgeiien, Hefiiuge enaeq,
pgrlmpsg mm me Qaeqmaf: eavilszqfnon., when fhe manner ef .fha
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fromtflje fdcefofi The llani Qlhitgud his n'umbers:.Iafre Vineneqtingl fhgtgri
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.iiolseifing ,QIQMHLQFA9n91EEE4ei3kiIAi,i51ibni1 A'1'YQikIQ brirnf not A6f'1iuWIii.d6f
331153 'H?i1l6W1.lb!i,A1but' as pisfbhs? unch ufdmsv IH'the- refusal tif Fhe Afndianp
.ibf Iihmdin.-ciinquenb,d55w6 hdve 6ui4,'Qrei:tes1.'1H6rHCgq:
Abbott, Bill, 82, 181, 245
Achenbach, Clyde, 117
Adams, Jocquelyn, 245
Adams, Jean, 245
Adams, Joan, 245
Afis, Naim, 170
Afshar, Aziz, 173
Aguilar, Frances, 201
Ahl, Terry, 229
Aho, Mary, 136, 166, 167, 207, 238
Aiba, Hatem, 130
Akin, Johnnye, 173
Alber, Robert,'115, 184
Alberta, Jack, 117
Alexander, Harry, 119
Alfred, Barbara, 132, 142, 190, 245
Allen, Floyd, 176
Allen, Jerry, 110, 245
Allen, Marilyn, 41, 64, 145, 211, 231
Allen, Ruth, 194
Allen, Stephanie, 136
Allred, Lynn, 139, 211
ALPHA CHI OMEGA, 134, 135
ALPHA DELTA THETA, 167
ALPHA ETA RHO, 164
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 136, 137
ALPHA KAPPA PSI, 106, 107
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, 163
ALPHA SIGMA CHI, 166
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 108
Alter, Chester, 12, 172
Alsfasser, Cathy, 145, 245
Ambrose, Nicholas, 126
Ameas, Harold, 195
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 168
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL
Andersen, Carl, 245
Anderson, Anita, 30, 31, 245
Anderson, Earl, 181
Anderson, Leon, 123
Anderson, Marvin, 154, 169, 208, 213,
Anderson, Walter, 71, 74, 75, 181, 245
Anderson, Warren, 224
Anderson, William, 122, 245
Andrews, Marilyn, 147, 198, 231, 245
Andrews, Marlene, 146, 147
Angele, Nicholas, 71
Anholt, Harry, 183
Anthony, Willie, 71, 73, 74, 75
Antieau, Clayton, 126
Appleman, Mary, 216
Appleton, Jay, 106
AQUAD CLUB, 171
Aroghi, Mehdi, 245
Arenard, Ross, 109
Armstrong, Skip, 121
ARNOLD AIR CLUB, 172
Arnold, Pot, 231
Arnold, William, 113
Arp, Mary, 134
Arstol, Henning, 86, 87, 88, 94
Ashford, Barbara, 182, 238
Atkins, Barbara, 139
Atkins, William, 182, 245
Atler, Chuck, 107, 152, 153, 178, 184,
195, 196, 197, 209, 242, 243, 245
Aucoin, George, 41, 105, 116, 152,
242, 244, 245
ASIAN AMERICAN CLUB, 173
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS,
Augustine, Walt, 106
Austin, Gerald, 90
Austin, Matte, 112, 183
Austin, Raymond, 201
Avery, Landon, 187, 203
Avis, Donald, 246
Axe, John, 168, 246
Axler, Allan, 128
Aylesworth, Deac, 112
Babcock, Betty, 246
Bach, Barry, 128
Bach, William, 128
Bachenhus, Sue, 155
Boggs, Charles, 109
Baillie, Stuart, 19
Baker, John, 246
Baker, Patty, 142, 174, 175, 193, 242,
Balderston, Herbert, 109
Baldwin, Mrs., 136
Baldwin, Nancy, 175, 202
Ball, Bob, 71, 92
Ball, Rolland, 155
Banford, Robert, 107, 246
Banks, Bill, 116
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, 173
Barbato, Lewis, 19
Bare, Pat, 246
Barham, Allen, 246
Barron, Robert, 180
.Barun, John, 107, 153, 156, 178, 184,
Bast, Wanda, 246
Boudendistel, Cletus, 162
Bauer, Maureen, 139, 175, 185, 213
Baum, Beverly, 132, 134, 224, 238
Baumgorten, Jocquelyn, 144, 246
Baxstrom, Glen, 78, 97
Bay, Richard, 95
Beach, LeRoy, 184
Beck, Arthur, 201
Beck, Pat, 173, 201
Becker, Bruce, 125
Becker, Marshall, 125
Beggs, LaVern, 192
Belcher, Bruce, 246
Bell, Alvin, 109, 180, 189, 231
Bell, Dudley, 123, 231
Bell, Glenn, 246
Benakis, John, 119
Benesch, Walter, 157, 189, 196, 197,
Benesh, Marcia, 147, 189
Benfell, Vincent, 30, 31
Benham, Luther, 119
Bennett, Don, 112
Benstead, Vincent, 71, 75, 177, 181,
Benton, Joan, 171
Berg, Carolyn, 246
Berg, Eugene, 246
Berman, Ethel, 238
Bernard, Charles, 71
Bernotsky, Matthew, 183
Bernotas, Alphonse, 95
Berry, Richard, 164, 165, 172
Bershof, Joan, 133
BETA ALPHA PSI, 176, 177
BETA GAMMA SIGMA, 178
BETA THETA PI, 110, 111
Bettinger, William, 210
Betz, Barbara, 224
Beye, Richard, 188
Bidedorn, Ernest, 247
Bielser, Martha, 31, 139, 175, 191, 247
Bihari, Robert, 183
Biro, Dan, 71, 75, 181
Birrell, Joe, 183
Bischel, Leonard, 209, 237
Bishop, Lee, 201
Biurstrom, Reynold, 187
Black, Jim, 123
Black, William, 25
Blackman, Bob, 70, 71, 74
Blakely, Bob, 183
Blanch, Donald, 130
Blattman, Georgia, 142, 163, 238
Blickensderfer, Charles, 182
Bloomfield, Janet, 189, 224
B'NAl B'RITH HILLEL, 179
BOARD OF GOVERNORS, 156
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS, 157
Boehm, Frederick, 71
Bok, Radovon, 152, 167, 242, 247
Bolasny, Robert, 124, 231
Bombolakis, Mary, 163
Bond, William, 131
Bonomo, Josephine, 147, 238
Boosalis, George, 123
Booth, Jean, 155, 200
Bortnick, Morton, 183
Bottone, Tom, 32, 104, 124, 183, 242,
Boucher, William, 238
Bovee, Martha, 136
Bowden, Carol, 31, 142
Bawe, Mary, 199, 200, 238
Bowen, Jimmy, 71, 74, 183
Boxer, Alan, 128
Boyd, Vernon, 104, 108, 188, 247
Braden, Ralph, 247
Bradley, John, 152, 154, 170, 243, 247
Brady, Jill, 135, 174, 175, 238, 247
Braley, Darlene, 142, 190, 247
Brandner, Don, 183
Brandon, Roger, 71
Brannan, George, 196
Brawer, Mickey, 189
Brawner, Don, 7-8
Breck, Allen, 197
Breckon, Ruth, 167, 247
Breford, E. J., 30, 31, 116
Brenton, JoAnn, 136, 234
Breternitz, Louis, 120, 201
Brewer, Jack, 106, 118, 247
Caine, Philip, 90, 125, 172, 181, 182,
184, 192, 248
Caldwell, Gloria, 163, 198, 231
Caldwell, Sandro, 25, 213
CALENDAR AND CERTIFICATIONS
Caligiuri, Jackie, 175, 199, 238
Colioun, Ellsworth, 180
Call, Kenneth, 123
Callender, Bruce, 110, 238
Campbell, Thomas, 188
CAMPUS COMMISSION, 153
Canatsey, Phyllis, 155
Cantril, Mrs., 139
Caplan, Reuben, 104, 128
Capo, Philip, 248
Carbone, Louise, 132, 146, 190, 238
Carline, Tommy, 92, 209, 248
Carlson, Philip, 192
Carlson, Ronald, 172, 182, 248
Carney, Tom, 111
Carney, Marlene, 202
Carpenter, Diane, 145, 231
Carpenter, Joseph, 211
Carpenter, Norma Jean, 145, 156, 185
211, 216, 231
Carpenter, Willard, 122
Carr, JoAnne, 132, 146, 152, 175, 191
Carr, John, 238
Carroll, Robert, 238
Carroll, Troy, 31, 203, 248
Carscallen, Charles, 105, 107, 212
Bridges, Gene, 123
Bright, Don, 179
Britton, Peggy, 178, 202
Brogan, Rick, 116, 160
Brook, Winston, 247
Brooks, Dorothy, 139, 182, 185, 198
Brophy, Margaret, 196
Brophy, Robert, 196
Brott, Richard, 78, 79, 80
Brower, James, 224
Donald, 93, 114, 115, 181, 247
Brown, Barbara, 200, 224
Brown, Ernest, 183
Brown Frank, 90
Brown Gavin, 105, 131
Browni Sharbn, 132, 137, 201, 247
, Mrs. George, 141
Brumfield, Robert, 238
Brush, Carolyn, 135
Tommy, 86, 88
Cary, Ardis, 132, 139, 211
Case, Adeline, 248
JoAnne, 146, 163, 205, 231
Cass, William, 125, 192
Brussell, James, 171
Bruvold, Mary, 189
Bruvold, William, 189, 247
Bryan, Pot, 145, 247
Bryant, Eury, 131, 195
Buchanan, Don, 117, 157, 231
Cassel, Kenneth, 183, 248
Castrol, Jess, 248
Celley, Neil, 82
Cevaal, John, 180
Chaffin, Kenneth, 183, 248
Chaliot, Paul, 164, 165
Chalupa, Donna, 224
Chapman, Janet, 205
Chase, Ronald, 115
Chavez, Beniomin, 224
Cherneff, Martin, 183
Chigas, Vic, 113
Chirnside, Kenneth, 183
Chorley, Kay, 144, 161, 211, 224
Choury, Elmer, 248
Christensen, Ewold, 201
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION,
Christiansen, Beverly, 30, 31, 132, 137
Buchtel, Beverly, 144
Buckler, Clark, 204
Budai, Ralph, 183
Bumpus, Grace, 163, 190
Bundy, Clifford, 168, 238
Bunnell, Robert, 125
Burdick, Francis, 214
Burgar, James, 170, 238
Burgess, William, 184
Burghardt, Gene, 180
Burke, Don, 183, 261
Burkey, Bob, 71
Burnett, Helen, 189, 247
Burns, Charles, 196
Bury, Don, 187, 203
Buse, Glenn, 78, 80, 168, 174, 181, 209
Busler, George, 107
Butefish, Jack, 92
Butler, David, 110, 183, 231
Butler, Leo, 122
Butler, Bud, 125, 167, 195
Buxton, Pot, 248
Buzbee, Bob, 105, 111
Byers, Juan, 181, 248
Cadez, James, 122
Cohen, Gideon, 179
Christie, Barbara, 224
Cic, Pauline, 173
K CLUB, 180
Clagett, John, 188
CLARION, 158, 159
Clark, Helen, 159, 209
Clark, Jim, 126
Clark, William, 122, 248
Clay, John, 188
Cleese, Phillip, 224
Cleese, Wilma, 211
Clemmons, Tom, 238
Clierry, Marianne, 155
Cline, Richard, 192, 231
Cline, Robert, 212, 231
Coats, Tad, 248
Coburn, Som, 248
Cocogne, John, 176, 180, 184, 248
CO-ED JOURNALISTS, 180
Coffey, Dorothy, 137, 231
Coffey, Ed, 116
Cohen, Dave, 128
Cohen, Ed, 249
Cohen, Karl, 155
Cohen, Martin, 129
Cohen, Morton, 195
Cohn, Esse, 166, 183
Colburn, Pat, 147, 205, 231
Coleman, Wilson, 204
Colliton, Pat, 39, 139, 161, 199, 231
Combs, Clyde, 123
COMMERCE COMMISSION, 153
Comstock, Barbara, 30
Conicello, Bob, 120
Conklin, Richard, 95
Conklin, Robert, 95
Conley, Marlene, 134, 224
Conn, Jerry, 172, 249
Connor, Larry, 31
Cook, David, 105, 123, 183,
Cooke, Carole, 135, 238
Cooper, Bert, 71, 238
Cooper, Claudia, 132, 137, 166,
Coppack, Bill, 130
Corbett, Gail, 249
Corbridge, John, 154
Cornelsen, David, 167
Corpening, Nancy, 34, 35, 62,
141,175,191, 198, 238
Cosslett, Barbara, 224
Costello, Ray, 172, 182, 196, 249
Counts, Tom, 173
Cox, Ben, 126
Cox, Delbert, 178
Cox, Jim, 205, 238
Craig, Nancy, 135, 190, 229
Craig, William, 109
Crandall, John, 188
Craner, Ralph, 115
Craver, Clifford, 131
Crawford, Jock, 212
Crawford, John, 71
Crawford, Richard, 111
Cress, John, 86, 88
Crews, Charles, 115
Crispelle, Leslie, 126
Criswell, John, 154
Crocker, Gary, 110, 209
Crafts, George, 173
Cronin, George, 115
Crawley, John, 111
Culley, Don, 119
Culuck, Donna, 163
Cumming, Audrey, 139, 249.
Cunningham, Eloise, 163
Currier, Georgia, 224
Curnutt, Joan, 215
Curry, John, 120
Curtis, Kenneth, 104, 107,
195, 209, 236
Cushing, Don, 71, 182
Custer, Ken, 115, 222
Cutler, Mariorie, 17
Cwaol, John, 180
Czerner, Richard, 170, 249
D CLUB, 181
Daddona, John, 249, 182
Dagher, Ibrahim, 173
Dahlin, Jack, 126
Dana, Dion, 249
Daniels, Don, 170
Daniels, Doris, 182
Dapogny, Marianne, 196
Darnell, Lura, 144
David, Shirley, 214, 224
Davidson, Alan, 82
Davidson, Edith, 205
Davidson, Russell, 224
Davies, Stanley, 155
Davis, Don, 113, 164
Davis, Irvin, 208
Davis, Jerry, 115, 173, 224
Davison, Helen, 142
Dawson, Donna, 186, 207, 216, 238
Day, Ramona, 231
Day, Robert, 214
Day, Shirley, 176
Debber, Stanley, 129
Debello, Clyde, 107, 249
Debetz, John, 224
DeBroder, Gordon, 31
Debruin, Nat, 164
Dee, Beverly, 146, 165, 175, 182, 191,
Deer, Marilyn, 155
Deering, Beverly, 231
Deeter, John, 105, 107, 152, 153, 236
Deets, Eden, 180
DeFieId, Jim, 90
Deike, Taggart, 27
Delburn, John, 171
Delong, Richard, 204
DELTA GAMMA, 138-9
DELTA PHI EPSILON, 133
DELTA SIGMA PI, 112, 113
Deluca, Charles, 71, 75
Deluca, Phillip, 107, 177, 249
Demmin, David, 93, 115, 181
Denton, Richard, 249
DENVER ENGINEERS, 162
Desmond, Elizabeth, 179, 239
Despain, Clarence, 183
Detemple, William, 183
Deutsch, Michael, 212
Deveny, Grace, 155
Dewey, Shirley, 224
DeYoung, Fran, 31, 59, 163
Diamond, Chris, 180
Diaz, Rafael, 201
Diblin, Joan, 205
Dickson, Bruce, 82, 181
Diedrich, Eugene, 105, 111
Diedrich, Joan, 215
Diehl, Theodore, 188
Dierforff, Edwin, 39, 115, 183, 223
Dierks, Helen, 141, 249
Dieterich, Juanita, 194
Diffee, Gerald, 122
Dillman, Jack, 117
Dimick, Lloyd, 110
Dipaolo, Joseph, 92
Dipilla, Mary, 196, 213, 231
Disney, Cathy, 170, 231
Dixon, Maryellen, 145, 231
Doon, Joseph, 105, 129, 239
Early, Ralph, 195, 209, 250
Eaton, Victor, 250
Eblin, Dee Dee, 39, 132, 133, 239
Echternacht, Ronald, 183
Eckberg, Myron, 125, 250
Eckel, Chuck, 126, 156
Edson, Thomas, 122
Edwards, Glenn, 92, 181
Edwards, Kathy, 35, 145, 157, 175,
Edwards, Sue, 142
Efaw, Sally, 31
Eggleston, Kent, 224
Ehlers, Virginia, 142, 199, 239
Ehrlich, Judy, 147, 163, 180, 186
Eichenberger, Hilda, 31
Eischen, Robert, 122
Eklund, Audrey, 34
Elizondo, Selestino, 71
Elledge, Carolynn, 250
Ellege, Josie, 135
Elliot, Doris, 202, 232
Ellis, Marion, 107, 250
Elstun, James, 164, 165, 179
Emery, Dawn, 155
ENGINEERING COMMISSION, 153
Engle, David, 196
Engle,,E. A., 168 '
Ensor, Eddye, 141, 199
Erb, Ray, 115
Erickson, William, 111, 203
Ervin, Eula, 250
Ervin, Richard, 106
Esbenson, Bob, 111
Eslinger, Richard, 120, 201
Evans, Alice, 147, 175, 180, 182, 191,
198, 211, 239
Evans, Eldon, 176
Evans, Gano, 130
Evans, Jan, 132, I41,174,175,191,
236, 237, 239
Evans, Lee, 178
Evans, William, 224
Ewing, Eva, 198, 232
Eyre, Joan, 213
Fabian, Betty, 250
Fairburn, Doris, 135, 174, 175, 195,
Denise, 142, 159, 180, 224
Dome, Ernest, 154, 162, 168, 239, 249
Donovan, William, 186, 239
Doolittle, Don, 210
Doppler, Harriet, 136, 224
Dorman, Jean, 216
Dorman, Lynda, 142, 190, 214
Douglas, Joe, 71
Douglass, James, 181
DRAMA CLU8, 186
Dravland, Orville, 153, 249
Dress, Sue, 141, 153, 174, 175,
211, 237, 239
Dressler, Robert, 168
Drew, Wally, 205
Dricoll, William, 188
Drobnitch, Bette, 139, 196, 224
Drown, Linnaeus, 183
Dubin, Eliot, 107, 249
Duchemin, Wes, 95
Duffy, Orville, 120
Dufva, Don, 123
Dufva, Laverne, 146, 152, 153, 191,
Dufva, Norman, 250
Dulac, Robert, 104, 106, 188, 250
Dulein, Eliot, 107
Dunbar, Pat, 142
Dunham, Jack, 183
Dunn, Lynn, 141, 161, 163, 180
Dunning, Florence, 135, 175, 207, 250
Duong-ngoc, Chan, 173
Dusening, Florence, 174, 186, 216
Dussinger, Marie, 119
Dustin, Charles, 179, 204, 209, 212,
Dwyer, Jack, 250
211, 236, 239
Fairly, Rusty, 70, 71, 74, 75, 181, 250
Falagrady, Barney, 196, 204, 250
Farish, James, 239
Farley, Lily, 181
Farrell, Pat, 156, 180, 191, 250
Farrell, Tom, 188
Fay, James, 28, 203
Feberger, George, 201
Feder, Daniel, 152, 197
Fee, Roger, 25
Feldman, Norma, 250
Felix, Hall, 250
Felker, Marcella, 199, 232
Fennelly, John, 154, 213, 236
Ferguson, Joan, 205, 214, 225
Ferro, Marie, 31
Fertman, Sheldon, 129
Ficker, Judy, 136
Fink, Robert, 251
Fischer, Arlene, 225
Fischer, Jean, 132, 146, 215, 225
Fishback, Lee, 122
Fishman, Alvin, 177
Fitch, Dee, 112, 183
Fitzsimmons, Robert, 251
Flammger, Edward, 107
Flanagan, William, 170
Flutter, Barbara, 137
Flax, Morton, 181
Fleck, Roger, 196
Fletcher, Robert, 180
Faerster, Joan, 139, 251
Follett, Donna, 31
Fondacaro, Leo, 188
Forester, Bill, 115
Forsberg, Bob, 205
Forster, Robert, 208
Fossenier, Jerome, 225
Foster, Don, 210 '
Foster, John, 161
Fouse, Beverlyf 208, 251
Fowkes, Charles, 183
Fowler, Marjorie, 147, 167, 232
Fowler, Verla, 239
Fox, Jean, 179
Frank, Marie, 142
Frank, Mike, 171
Franklin, Dianne, 132, 135, 191, 199,
Fraser, Donald, 225
Freeman, Billy, 168, 212
Fregeau, Hoyte, 124
Frick, Gladys, 152, 153, 193, 199, 200,
Fricke, Fred, 107, 204
Friedman, Jerry, 105, 128
Friednash, Gordon, 105, 129, 251
Fritts, Glenn, 109
Fritz, Henry, 111
Fry, F. S., 167
Fuiita, Jayne, 166, 168, 208, 251
Fukuda, Naomi, 232
Fuller, Delores, 139, 176
Fuller, Jack, 119
Fulton, Jeannie, 155
Furman, Ken, 78, 92, 115, 152, 153,
181, 182, 236, 237
Furukawa, Akira, 173
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA, 182
Gail, Frances, 251
Galbasin, Edith, 147, 163, 199, 232
Galbreath, C. V., 16, 152, 153, 197
Gallegos, Claude, 92
GAMMA PHI BETA, 140, 141
Ganshert, Pauline, 164, 251
Garfield, Arthur, 154
Garrison, Lloyd, 14
Garrison, Martha, 65, 135, 164, 191,
Garrow, Gordon, 182
Gates, Elaine, 132
Gotti, Jackie, 142, 199, 232
Gavino, Bernard, 111
Gay, Raymond, 121
Gaymon, Lola, 189, 225
Gear, Joanna, 146, 171, 225
Geier, Harry, 183
Gemmell, Allan, 111, 172, 176, 177,
178,184,197, 212, 251
George, Whitney, 142, 171, 225
Gibbs, Celia, 225
Gibson, Alyce, 39, 165, 171, 225
Gibson, Retta, 139
Gilbertsan, Warren, 204
Gilchrist, Garnet, 215
Gilfry, Mason, 182
Gilman, Irwin, 176
Gingrich, Ted, 120
Ginsburg, Seymour, 129
Glass, Edwin, 251
Glau, Jon, 251
Gold, Harvey, 129
Gold, Marcia, 179
Golden, Arrie, 173
Goldsmith, Gertrude, 133, 'I79
Goldsmith, Leo, 179
Goldsmith, L. J., 170
Goldstein, William, 31
Goodno, Sharon, 225
Gordon, John, 123
Gordon, Ray, 189
Gorelick, Sarah, 132, 133, 208, 251
Gorrell, Donald, 154, 167, 251
Gorvett, John, 118
Gotaas, Ole, 86, 88, 94, 181
Goto, Lea, 111
Gould, Faye, 155
Gould, Robert, 251
GRADUATE COUNCIL, 155
Grant, Carol, 139
Grasmick, Betty, 251
Grasso, Donna, 163
Graves, Cherie, 146, 225
Groybill, Mike, 95
Green, Bruce, 232
Green, Bill, 165, 201, 252
Green, Gerald, 129
Green, Stan, 31, 203
Grenard, Ross, 105, 107, 188, 215
Grenfell, Winifred, 252
Gressler, Bob, 188
Grice, Lyle, 232
Griebel, Don, 71, 181
Griffith, Sally, 139, 198, 211, 239
Grimes, Jane, 141
Grinsley, Glen, 105, 115, 153, 229,
Groussman, Alan, 128
Guenther, Betty, 194, 207, 252
Guerrero, Dan, 28, 111
Guidry, Geraldine, 212
Guidry, Jesse, 212, 232
Guldner, Claude, 196, 208, 212, 237,
Gumma, Victor, 31
Gunderson, James, 107
Gunlicks, Arthur, 195
Gunson, Joy, 135
Gustafson, Edmuns, 118
Gustafson, Hildevi, 182
Hagen, Joan, 196
Hahn, Robert, 204
Halaas, E. L., 178
Hall, Radell, 142, 175, 190, 252
Hall, James, 118
Halladay, Allan, 120, 252
Holloway, Hayes, 93
Halsted, Carl, 71
Ham, Ona, 239
Hamill, Claudia, 166
Hamill, Terry, 111, 162, 170
Hamilton, Earl, 71, 76
Hammond, John, 168
Hancock, Helen, 141, 190, 199, 202,
Hanock, Teres, 186
Hanks, Nancy, 141
Hansen, Donald, 252
Hansen, Ronald, 232
Hanson, Carolyn, 141, 163, 185
Hanson, Ron, 165
Hardison, Delores, 200, 225
Hardman, Wallace, 252
Hardy, Dale, 90
Harper, Mary, 205
Harris, David, 179
Harrison, Cathy, 205
Harrison, Paul, 187
Harrison, Wayne, 107
Hartendorp, Norma, 147, 175, 182
Harvey, Richard, 154
Harwood, Marilyn, 200, 207, 213
Hassan, Mary, 182, 252
Hatcher, Barbara, 225
Hatfield, Walter, 164, 165
Hawes, Wayne, 178
Hawk, Diana, 142, 190
Hayden, John, 168
Hayes, Marioria, 179
Hayford, Joann, 135, 194, 252
Hays, Everett, 121
Hays, Marion, 201
Hazelrigg, Gerald, 225
Hebard, William, 109
Heckel, Esther, 252
Heifner, Pat, 163
Heil, Vesta, 252
Heimerich, Lyle, 125, 239
Heiser, Sybil, 225
Heiserman, Carol, 132, 142, 163, 232
Heller, Marvin, 173, 252
Hembree, Delma, 202
Hendrickson, Paul, 94
Henry, Charles, 205
Henstock, June, 155
HePP, Bruce, 124
Herberg, Will, 42
Herbert, Martin, 201
Herbold, Joy, 146, 225
Herlihy, Barbara, 196, 208, 252
Herman, Richard, 71
Hernandez, Ramona, 183
Hessin, Jay, 225
Hessin, Robert, 92, 115
Heston, Earl, 93, 172, 181, 252
Hickerson, Nancy, 141, 174, 175
Hickman, Eugene, 116
Hicks, Nancy, 252
Higginson, Alice, 225
Hill, Kirlley, 115
Hill, Sharon, 135, 179
Hill, William, las
Hilliard, Asa, 153, 187, 197, 209, 212,
Hina, Ralph, 28, 31, 110, 187, 203
Hirsch, Claus, 129, 188
Hitch, James, 225
Heard, Herbert, 183
Hodgett, Norman, 196
Hoefer, Myrl, 107
Hoffman, David, 252
Hogman, Raymond, 126
Hokona, Virginia, 182, 186
Holbrook, Alice, 141, 211, 225
Holcomb, Don, 119
Holland, Bruce, 201
Holland, Robert, 71, 90
Hollister, Isabel, 141, 253
Holloway, Hayes, 115
Holloway, Leland, 253
Holmdahl, Joann, 182, 239
Holmes, Carl, 31
Homorl, Elaine, 204
Honda, Paul, 173, 253
Hoag, Robert, 253
Hoover, Lynn, 113, 183
Hornstein, Martin, 128
Horvat, Edmund, 71, 92, 181
Hosek, Don, 168, 253
Hosmon, Janet, 225
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT
Houold, Katherine, 178
Howard, Gartrell, 118
Howe, Charles, 204
Howe, Jimmie Lou, 138, 139, 175
Howell, Richard, 253
Hoxie, Robert, 126, 210
Hoyt, Pal, 232
Hubko, Norma, 142, 156, 199
Hudson, John, 82, 83
Hueneke, Duane, 71, 108
Hug, Harry, 204
Hughes, Jan, 144
Hughes, Linda, 225
Hughes, Wendy, 145, 211, 239
Huegaard, Jaquelyn, 146, 225
Hulstron, Jerry, 78, 80, 92
Hunt, John, 107
Hurley, John, 253
Huskin, James, 117
lahizaka, Uraiiro, 173
lN1'ERCOLLEGlATE KNlGl'lTS, 184
INTER-DORM COUNCIL, 185
lN1'ERFRATERNlTY COUNCIL, 105, 106
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB,
IOTA SIGMA Pl, 166
lrion, Lois, 137, 191, 199, 239
Irwin, David, 169
lsoacof, Isaac, 179
Isaacson, Mary, 239
lsiouris, lrene, 155
Ito, Kyle, 168, 188
Jackson, Mrs., 107
Jackson, William, 71, 90, 91
Jacobs, Karen, 155
Jahnel, Roger, 120, 183, 253
Jansen, Gunnar, 86, 88, 181
Jansen, Ingrid, 163, 232
Jardine, Judith, 142
Jenkins, Bertha, 121, 182
Jenkins, Don, 106
Jenkins, Hamilton, 253
Jessee, Charles, 225
Joelner, Fred, 119
John, Laurence, 82, 181
Johnson, Bonney, 139, 193
Johnson, Carl, 253
Johnson, Dole, 126, 214
Johnson, Earl, 201
Johnson, Edith, 253
Johnson, Evangeline, 163
Johnson, Lois, 31, 139, 191, 253
Johnson, Lyle, 125, 182, 184, 201, 253
Johnson, Merlin, 94, 181, 253
Johnson, Paul, 106
Johnson, Philip, 232
Johnson, Kent, 124
Johnson, Robert, 109
Johnson, Robert, 104 ,
Johnson, Roy, 162, 169, 208, 213
Johnson, Sandra, 253
Johnson, Shirlee, 139, 239
Johnson, Shirley, 31, 175, 194
, Gordon, 15
Johnston, James, 170
Johnston, Rose, 253
Janes, Adelaine, 253
Jones, Alice, 254
Jones, Charles, 31
Jones, David, 212
Jones, Dick, 176
Jones, George, 116, 239
Jones, Lloyd, 27
Jones, Martha, 226
Jones, Wilfred, 78
Jones, William, 171
Kinnamon, Marilyn, 137, 226
Kinnes, Ronald, 188, 232
Kiyoto, Grace, 232
Klein, Peggy, 147, 185, 213, 254
Klendsl-log, Arne, 254
Klingensmith, Loretto, 226
Kluherz, Franklin, 204
Knapp, Clifton, 179
KndPP, Robert, 78
Knapp, Stuart, 254
Knoop, Harry, 131
Knotek, Ruth, 254
Knox, Anne, 186
Knudson, Clarence, 15
Knutson, Wyne, 29
Koch, Karen, 147
Kocina, Marlene, 196, 202, 205, 226
Kodanea, Donsho, 173
Koenig, Jo, 182, 254
Kofman, Ed, 183
Kohn, Dick, 119
Kohlberg, Paula, 25
Kolstad, Shirley, 141
Konsella, Philip, 254
Koplitz, Richard, 164, 165
Korn, William, 71
Koso, Kenneth, 121
Koss, Paul, 71
Kostenbader, Carolyn, 134, 226
Kraft, Jeanne, 137, 213, 240
Kraft, Marilyn, 200, 232
Kretzschmar, Adela, 116
Kawaguchi, Katharina, 173
Krill, Arthur, 213
Krogh, Darla, 139, 182, 191, 198, 254
Krogh, Harry, 177
Kuffler, Rene, 132, 133
Kuge, Shigeru, 173
Kunkel, Norma, 142
Jonson, Stan, 124
Joos, Darlene, 146, 226
Jordon, Noel, 157
Jouett, Norman, 31, 203
Judd, Jim, 129
JUNIOR PANHELLENIC, 132
Junk, Robert, 164, 204
Jurgens, Dann, 179
Kadow, Goylan, 254
Kaemmer, James, 117, 161
Kaemmer, Johnny, 106, 153, 157, 158,
183, 237, 239
Kalbin, John, 166
Kalischer, Diana, 163
Kambara, Akika, 232
Kamboris, Kosta, 107, 177, 254
KAPPA DELTA, 142, 143
KAPPA KAPPA PSI, 187
KAPPA SIGMA, 114, 115
Karol, Chik, 168, 254
Kasai, Paul, 134
Koteen, Ronald, 183
Kaveman, Don, 128
Keala, Aulani, 171, 232
Kearns, Carol, 211, 214, 215
Kearns, Kathy, 147, 163, 166, 167, 191
Keen, Cecil, 117
Keen, Edd, 109
Keith, Vincent, 201
Kelley, Donna Sue, 226
Kemerling, B. J., 202
Kennedy, Richard, 254
Kennon, Raymond, 196
Kenny, Richard, 167, 181
Kenyon, Ethel, 186
Kenzik, James, 131
Kern, Robert, 169
Kesler, Kelvin, 125, 188
Kesselman, Jerome, 178
Ketchum, John, 113
Key, Wilson, 157
Khedery, Muwarfaq, 107
Kilbey, Joseph, 82, 181
Kincaid, Jacquelene, 147, 163
King, Aubrey, 254
King, Edgar, 168
Kingston, Anna, 137, 191, 199, 239
Kuobloch, Sylvia, 155
ISBOK, 160, 161
Lacy, Robin, 186
Ladd, William, 170, 240
Laing, James, 210
Lamb, Lyle, 254
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA, 116, 117
Lamkin, Burton, 188, 203, 254
Lamminga, John, 180
Lane, John, 195, 226, 240
rthy, Don, 171, 182, 254
Karen, 141, 163, 190, 213, 232
Larson, Everett, 104, 130
Larson, Roger, 183
Larson, Siguarcl, 113
Larson, Stanley, 95, 107
Losalle, Jock, 71, 75
Laumbach, Janet, 200, 212, 226
LAW COMMISSION, 154
Law, Gordon, 159, 217, 255
Law, Leonard, 115, 229, 232
Lawrence, Dorothy, 147, 198, 205
Lea, Jackie, 146, 175, 191, 215, 240
Leach, Gwynne, 141, 153, 240
Leaf, Roberta, 141, 190, 199, 211, 213,
Lee, Don, 226
Lee, Oren, 255
Lee, Yuen, 170, 255
Legman, Andrew, 169
Leibmon, Wolfgang, 183
Leino, William, 214
Leisenberg, Mary, 135, 174, 175, 191,
Leonard, Jimmy, 233
Leseney, Catherine, 188
Lesher, Sam, 186
Levy, Ben, 183
Levy, Ed, 27
Lewondoski, Ted, 196
Lewis, Georgene, 240
Lewis, Larry, 86, 123
Lewis, W. M., 164, 165
Lichte, Bill, 168, 255
Licklider, James, 118
Liebmann, Wolfgang, 255
Liggett, Sallie, 196
Lilly, Fred, 125
Lindhiem, Nebl, 31, 179
Linn, John, 154
Livingston, Everett, 226
Livingston, Mike, 30, 31, 173
Llewellyn, Larry, 90, 181, 255
Lloyd, Barbara, 132, 147, 214, 226
Lloyd, Barry, 118, 226
Lofgren, Frank, 255
Lomax, Dixie, 202, 207, 255
Lommatsch, Lynn, 109, 187, 203
Lomo, Paula, 255
London, Sally, 255
Long, Sharon, 139'
Lorange, Johan, 181
Lough, Jack, 183
Love, Clara, 166
Love, John, 107
Low, Jean, 146, 174, 175, 185, 199,
Lowe, Richard, 183
Lowenthal, Thelma, 179
Lueck, Tom, 126, 240
Luke, Carol, 183, 226
Lundin, Robert, 125, 172, 255
Luper, Jerry, 128
Lussi, Craig, 86
Lussier, Richard, 196, 255
LUTHER STUDENT ASSOCIATION, 187
Luzum, Clarence, 176
Lynch, Esther, 173
Lynn, John, 94, 255
Mabry, Sharon, 182, 255
MacDonald, Linda, 214
Mack, Jeane, 93
Mockler, Harold, 240
Macomber, Jean, 141, 182
Maddox, Ann, 214
Madisen, Cynthia, 139, 255
Maginity, Robert, 95, 125
Maguria, Darlyne, 169, 226
Fred, 71, 72, 73, 74, 75, 242
Mabe, Ed, 105, 117
Mahmood, Badi, 171
Mahoney, Rose, 201
Malcomb, Kay, 189, 214
Maloney, Georgia, 126
MANAGEMENT AND PERSONNEL
Mankoff, Stanley, 255'
Mankoff, Wes, 112
Manion, Sarah, 194
Manuel, James, 215
Marcek, Walter, 155
Marchant, Irving, 255
Marcum, Bob, 106, 119, 172, 181, 187,
Margrave, Stanley, 115, 256
Margrave, Stanton, 115, 256
Markell, Robert, 226
Marker, Bernard, 188
Marks, Richard, 105, 124
Maroney, Cathy, 139
Marsh, Alice, 214
Marshall, Don, 107
Marshall, Myrna, 139, 214, 226
Mathes, Bob, 155
Mathis, Stephen, 92, 121
Matsuda, Florence, 173, 233
Matsunaga, Richard, 169, 256
Matthews, Bernard, 233
Matz, Martin, .115
Mauer, Rob, 31
Mauries, Thomas, 171
Maxon, Jim, 195
Mayer, Bud, 18, 157
Mayo, Pete, 93, 115
McCain, John, 168, 256
McAnally, Chuck, 108
McCollum, Dale, 78, 80
McCargo, Donna, 116
McCarter, Wanda, 183
McCarthy, Mildred, 144, 256
McCauley, Margaret, 240
McCaulley, James, 172
McClellan, Gerald, 117, 165
McClung, Carol, 145
McClure, John, 210
McConnell, Harold, 240
McConnell, Lorene, 240
McConnell, Sheila, 34
McCosh, R. B., 176
McCrumb, George, 131
McCue, Hugh, 90
McDonald, Alex, 171
McDonald, David, 119
McDonald, Jerry, 233
McDonald, Linda, 132, 142, 226
McDonough, Judy, 58, 132, 141, 156,
175, 193, 212, 243, 256
McDonough, Rachel, 141, 198, 205, 229
McDonough, Randolph, 18
McFadden, Edith, 189, 226
McFarland, Barbara, 142, 182, 191, 198
McGee, Robert, 124
McGura, Darlene, 146
Mclntyre, Jack, 118, 152, 222, 223
Mclntyre, Marvin, 256
McKay, Bess, 163, 175, 202
McKnight, Allan, 180
McKnight, Lynette, 140, 141, 175, 256
McPherson, Galen, 168, 256
McRoberts, Moriorie, 164, 165, 174,
McVinua, William, 125
Mead, Pat, 196
Means, Alan, 109
Melicher, Roger, 111
Menefee, Ray, 126, 179
MENTORS, 190, 191
Meredith, Julia, 135, 163, 166, 167,
21 1, 233
Meredith, Ray, 90
Merenuk, Victor, 106
Merlock, Anthony, 118, 183, 196
Merrick, Raymond, 131
Merrill, Ralph, 78
Merry, Paul, 178
METHODIST STUDENT FOUNDATION,
Mette, John, 71
Meyer, Ralph, 95
Meyers, Donald, 124, 182, 240
Meyers, Larry, 121
Micheli, Paul, 168, 208
Michelsen, Louis, 94
Micklich, Margaret, 185
Middleton, Barrie, 82
Millensifer, Tom, 168, 256
Mitchell, Cornelius, 118
MITCHELL ESQUADRILLE, 192
Mitchell, John, 188
Mizque, John, 240
Mizque, Marie, 216
Mobley, Mary, 146
Mocroft, Sylvia, 34, 216, 257
Moe, Doris, 187
Moe, Daniel, 31, 36, 187
Maikeha, James, 108
Monier, Mary, 145, 257
Monroe, Harold, 123
Montani, Rocco, 183, 240
Montony, Donald, 78
Moody, Dale, 212
Moon, Virginia, 31, 212
Moore, David, 188, 257
Moore, Edith, 163
Moore, Evelyn, 132, 141, 161, 180, 223,
Moore, Harry, 208
Moore, Jay, 162, 208
Moore, Max, 111, 152, 153, 222
Moore, Ransil, 131
Moore, Ron, 97
Moore, Robert, 257
Moraitis, Nicholas, 183
Morehead, Robert, 107, 184, 195, 236
Morgan, Charles, 257
Morgan, Shirley, 135, 163, 233
Delorea, 142, 198, 257
Morrison, Albert, 180
Morrison, Dean, 113
Morton, Kathryn, 31, 153, 156, 175,
193, 196, 208, 212, 243, 257
Morton, Myrtle, 122
MORTAR BOARD, 193
Moseid, Gladys, 171
Moses, Kenneth, 128, 210, 257
Mossberger, Elaine, 166, 173, 188
Mosshart, Ellen, 202, 214
Mount, Luanna, 215, 226, 257
MU BETA KAPPA, 188
MU PHI EPSILON, 194
Mucha, Richard, 71
Mulhall, Edward, 115, 184
Mullen, Melville, 82
Munson, Elaine, 166, 257
Murch, George, 176
Murphy, Paul, 119
Murphy, Tom, 93
Murray, Darlene, 139, 153, 174, 175,
Murray, Ron, 124
Musick, Jack, 71
Muzekari, Mary, 186, 216
Myers, Earl, 170
Myli, Rum, 187
Mynatt, Delmar, 94, 115
Nady, Wanda, 257
Nagai, George, 256
Napolitane, Andrew, 92, 120, 257
Notole, Joe, 201
Nawrocki, Jerome, 71
Naylor, Kenneth, 82
Neale, Dory, 257
Neff, Robert, 125
Neighbors, George, 25
Neilson, Peggy, 166
Nelson, Alfred, 14
Nelson, Gary, 71
Nelson, Marilyn, 139
Nichols, Philip, 183
Nicholson, Jim, 118
Nielson, Peggy, 227
Niimi, Ben, 105
Nishimura, Sally, 240
Nissen, Barbara, 233
Nixon, Bill, 82
Noonan, Jim, 94
Nord, Willys, 172
Noriega, John, 90
Norland, Jina, 161
Norris, Edwin, 208
Northrupp, Catherine, 16, 156
Nosko, Carl, 183
Novick, Pete, 91, 111, 159, 181
Novotny, Sherrill, 214, 227
Nozato, Yasuo, 173
NURSES' COUNCIL, 155
Nykaza, Theodore, 95
Nyland, Sally, 142
Oakes, William, 93, 94, 115, 181, 1
O'Brien, William, 183, 261
Ockander, Lyle, 124
0'ConneIl, Joe, 180
O'Connell, Ray, 131
O'Connor, Con, 111
O'Connor, Joe, 142, 199, 240
O'Donoghue, Michael, 111
Off, Orville, 82
Ohlson, Beverley, 147
Olenick, John, 257
Olenick, Ralph, 258
Olsen, Bill, 86, 87
Olson, Arden, 178
Olson, Charles, 71
Olson, Emil, 183
Olson, Pat, 166, 168, 212, 258
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA, 197
OMICRON DELTA SIGMA, 196
Onyan, Hobart, 107
Opie, Eleanor, 135, 211, 229, 235
Oppenhuizen, Alan, 30, 196
Oursler, Robert, 201
Orendorff, Richard, 122
Orlando, John, 183
Orr, Cathy, 258
Orrino, Fred, 187, 203, 258
Orris, James, 170
Orris, Paul, 162
Ostrancler, Janice, 189, 196, 212
Ota, Owen, 258
Otsuka, Margie, 258
Otten, Hyle, 97
Otteson, Ann, 233
Otto, Charline, 141, 240
Page, Mary, 147
Paige, Arlie, 169
Paige, Lois, 31, 194
Palkovich, Gerald, 82
Palleske, Siegwalt, 201
Palmer, Donald, 115, 171
Palmer, Kathy, 135, 190, 233
Palmer, Norine, 142, 190, 196, 233
Palmer, Sandra, 136, 166, 168, 174
196, 208, 212
Palomba, Joe, 258
Papica, Anthony, 201
Pappas, Mike, 124
Pappas, Mike, 177, 240
Popper, Barbara, 132, 133, 179
Elaine, 139, 163, 233
Martin, Mary, 137, 226
Martin, Robert, 188, 256
Martinez, Alfonso, 162
Martinez, Arthur, 106
Martinez, Wilfred, 196, 256
Martino, Vincent, 121
Maruth, Charles, 17
Masoner, Thayer, 93, 172, 197, 208,
Masters, Dana, 233
Barbara, 136, 166
David, 86, 123, 181
Miller, Eleanor, 256
Miller, Hugh, 208
Miller, Lydia, 146
Miller, Marilyn, 139, 182
Miller, Milton, 261
Miller, Raymond, 178, 187, 204, 209,
Miller, William, 169
Mills, Jesse, 177
Milne, Dixie, 189, 196
Minelli, Dominick, 256
Miranda, Hector, 212
Nelson, Marlys, 226
Nelson, Sterling, 165
Nethery, Sidney, 125
Neuhart, Francis, 240
Neumann, Ann, 233
Neumann, Courtney, 182
Newby, Dan, 105, 108, 152, 184
Newcomb, Nancy, 146, 147
Newkirk, Harold, 257
NEWMAN CLUB, 196
Newman, David, 168
Nichols, Norman, 124
Nichols, Pat, 34, 141, 176, 190, 211,
PARAKEETS, 198, 199
Parish, Charles, 31, 240
Parkinson, John, 212
Parks, Edwin, 124
Parkyn, Don, 107 ,
Parson, James, 203
Pastor, Colburn, 115
Patch, Jerry,'93, 122
Patmon, Robert, 76, 90
Patterson, Wayne, 107
Patton, Robert, 93
Patton, William, 258
Paul, John, 183
Paul, William, 233
Paulsen, Herbert, 107, 241
Paustian, Don, 129
Paxinos, George, 118, 183
Payen, Terri, 179
Peabody, Sally Jo, 145, 241
Pearson, Richard, 126
Pedersen, Gene, 118
Pedreyra, Donald, 162
Peltz, Clarence, 97
Pennock, Ansley, 227
Penuelas, Marcelino, 201
Pepper, Dean, 128, 179, 208
Peppers, Janice, 139
Peppers, Shirley, 258
Perdue, James, 15
Perdew, Philip, 201
Peres, Sally, 142, 185, 199, 214, 229,
PERSHING RIFLES, 195
PERSHING RIFLES, 9TH REGIMENT, 195
Perizzolo, John, 106, 258
Perry, Barbara, 167, 175, 191, 241
Perry, Cecil, 177
Perry, Margaret, 27
Perry, Robert, 170
Perrye, Marvin, 258
Peters, Harry, 258
Peters, Richard, 171
, Elaine, 139, 233
, Lyle, 195
Peterson, Kathryn, 187
Peterson, Frank, 115, 233
Peterson, Glenna, 208
Peterson, Jack, 107, 164, 165
Peterson, Ralph, 131
Peterson, Richard, 162, 169
Petrick, Albert, 112
Peny, William, 111
PHI CHI THETA, 200
PHI DELTA KAPPA, 201
PHI GAMMA NU, 202
PHI MU ALPHA, 203
PHI KAPPA SIGMA, 118, 119
PHI SIGMA DELTA, 128
PHI SIGMA IOTA, 201
Philipp, Charles, 94
Philleo, Dorcas, 141, 241
Phillips, Charles, 258
Phillips, Jarvis, 161, 258
Phillips, Pat, 32, 144, 196
PI ALPHA SIGMA, 203
PI BETA PHI, 144, 145
PI KAPPA ALPHA, 120, 121
Pl MU EPSILON, 208
Pieper, Joann, 31
PIONEER DUDES AND DAMES, 205
PIONEER SKI CLUB, 206
Pirtle, Skid, 97, 105, 115, 152, 153,
181, 184, 243, 258
Pitre, William, 118 t
Pitts, Ernest, 71, 92
Plath, Paul, 78, 79, 105, 119, 152,
Platig, E. Ray, 186
Plenger, Elmer, 203
Plum, Kenneth, 168
Pocock, Keith, 90
Pocrnich, Anthony, 82
Pokipala, James, 71, 75, 105, 181, 258
Pol, Frank, 164, 165, 196
Polk, Ed, 187
Pollock, James, 109
Popham, Doris, 146
Popp, Marvin, 71
Post, Peggy, 134
Powers, Hurshal, 168
Powers, Ralph, I11, 258
Prager, George, 104, 105, 115
Praschek, Ruth, 146
Prater, Ann, 132, 142, 167, 214
Pratt, Richard, 155
Pred, Nancy, 132, 133, 175, 179, 191
Preston, Richard, 259
Preuss, Martha, 139, 222
Prindeiville, Ann, 163, 194
Pring, Billie, 227
PROFESSIONAL PANHELLENIC, 207
Pruitt, Ralph, 121
Puckett, Cecil, 14, 178
Quick, Geraldine, 163, 166, 233
Quigley, John, 204
Quigley, Judeann, 155
Rabinoff, Roberta, 144, 161, 180
Race, Harrison, 167
Race, Willima, 107
Rahe, Martha, 200
Ralston, Sharon, 137
Rance, William, 167
Randolph, Roberta, 227
Randono, Ralph, 122
Range, Doris, 171, 227
Rankin, Carma, 259
Rorick, Sally, 135, 153, 174, 175, 193,
Rasmussen, Otto, 208
Raughton, Martha, 227
Rawlings, Ed, 172
Ray, George, 90, 126
Raymond, Bill, 82
Raymond, Kenneth, 191
Read, Betty, 259
Rector, Allene, 142, 143, 175, 193, 198,
Redhair, Richard, 126
Reed, Charl, 136, 227
Reed, Floyd, 197
Reed, Raymond, 183
Regner, Raymond, 180
Rehment, Guinton, 107
Reich, Karlin, 63, 142, 171
Reich, Lavonne, 233
Reickhoft, Joe, 183
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 208
Rennie, David, 179
Reynolds, Charlene, 194, 241
Reynolds, Dixie, 227
Richardson, Ann, 146, 180, 216, 241
Richardson, Peter, 233
Richardson, Winnifred, 182
Richman, Bernidine, 179
Richman, Lionel, 176
Richtol, Don, 176, 259
Riddick, George, 152, 153, 196, 209,
Riddick, Mary, 31, 144, 211
Riddle, Carson, 125
Riedel, Carol, 141, 174, 175, 190, 241
Riley, James, 108
Ritchie, Edith, 132, 145, 191
Riva, Alessandra, 201, 216
Rix, James, 107, 157, 172, 188, 259
Roberts, Al, 113, 164, 165
Roberts, Carl, 204
Roberts, Harold, 233
Robertson, Mary, 189, 227
Robertson, William, 188
Robinson, Blaine, 90, 91, 181
Robinson, Tweed, 104, 110, 111, 241
Robinson, William, 259
Rodriguez, Dee Dee, 144
Rodriguez, Vianes, 180
Roeschlaub, Priscilla, 142, 213
Rogers, David, 115
Rogers, David, 82, 196
Rolingson, Martha, 163, 189
Rolling, Odell, 71, 181
Roman, Elva, 216
Romero, Frank, 259
Romolo, Thomas, 97
Roning, John, 75
Rose, Charles, 109, 170
Rose, Jerome, 178, 188
Rose, Mary, 216
Rose, Pat, 34, 196
Rosenbloom, Jerald, 259
Ross, Larry, 71, 73, 90
Ross, Lois, 259
Ross, Vic, 108
Rothenberg, Dave, 152, 157, 158, 209,
Rothenberg, Marvin, 82
Rubin, Marilyn, 179
Rubin, Myron, 172, 179, 259
Rue, Ronnie, 119
Rumley, Jerry, 186
Rumsey, Herb, 99, 117
Rusche, Arthur, 118
Russ, Charles, 154
Russell, Alex, 111
Russell, Jerry, 125
Russell, John, 126, 168
Russell, Leona, 211
Russell, Mary, 227
Russell, Thomas, 95
Ruttum, Dick, 188
Ryan, Barnard, 201
Ryan, Ken, 171
Sacks, Victor, 227
Saffil, Leslie, 259
Saliman, Stanley, 93
Salmon, Eugene, 155
Salmon, Merlyn, 213
Saltzman, Meyer, 129, 227
Soltzmann, Jancie, 137, 233
Salzer, Robert, 130
Samaras, James, 184
Sampson, Floyd, 196, 208
Sampson, Eleanor, 144, 153, 174,
176, 236, 241
Sandberg, Marion, 259
Sandercook, Delbert, 178
Sanders, Lawrence, 128
Sands, Harry, 176
Saum, George, 169, 259
Savage, Elizabeth, 183, 208
Savey, Carol, 158, 163, 180, 186
Savu, Octavian, 204
SCABBARD AND BLADE, 209
Scavarda, John, 82, 181, 259
Schafer, Grant, 176
Schaeftler, Willie, 86
Schamberger, Betty, 159, 227
Schantz, Elizabeth, 187, 212
Sclauenitis, Jim, 117
Schekel, Georgie, 182, 260
Schemp, Wallace, 187
Schiavon, Terry, 233
Schiessler, Donna, 234
Schiessler, Terry, 234
Schiff, Sue, 60, 234
Schlager, Gunther, 260
Schmalz, Richard, 157, 160, 203
Schmelzer, Keith, 107, 241
Schmidt, Betty, 187
Schmidt, Herbert, 123
Schmidt, Pat, 107, 241
Schmidt, Waverly, 187
Schnitker, Jay, 71, 181
Scholl, Jon, 113
SCHOOL OF AERONAUTICS, 165
Schott, Peggy Joh, 61, 135, 234
Schultz, Glenn, 201
Schuman, Earl, 29
Schwartz, John, 260
Schwertley, Don, 123
Scott, Eleanor, 260
Scown, Cherie, 179, 260
Searles, Joan, 182, 260
Sears, Martha, 30, 31
Seaton, Barry, 260
Seckler, David, 186
Sedalnick, Max, 260
Seeley, Marlene, 31, 194
Seifried, Leonard, 110, 241
SENIOR PANHELLENIC, 132
Senter, Bill, 95
Senter, Everett, 113
Serafin, Al, 104, 105, 152, 153, 156,
157, 197, 242
Sevcik, Clement, 260
Severson, Burnett, 201
Shandrick, Shirley, 155
Shane, Gail, 141, 156, 228
Shannon, Don, 177
Shannon, James, 90, 171
Shannon, Robert, 111
Shantz, Elizabeth, 208
Sharoft, Barbara, 179
Sharp, Margaret, 31, 194, 196
Shaw, Barbara, 205
Shaw, David, 86, 205
Shaw, Neva, 260
Shefrin, William, 128
Shelby, Kamish, 42
Shellenbaum, Dale, 152, 172, 260
Shelton, Nancy, 39, 149
Sheuenbaum, Dale, 11
Shick, Mitzi, 134
Shinkle, George, 177, 215
Shipherd, Nancy, 135, 174, 175, 191,
Shockley, Jacob, 227
Shooker, Arthur, 142, 227
Shorty, Jeanne, 234
Shroyer, Joanne, 214
Shroyer, Pearl, 115
Shroyer, Wayne, 178
Shryack, Shirley, 200
Shumate, Robert, 260
Shultz, James, 183
Siegelman, Robert, 105, 128
SIGMA CHI, 124, 125
SIGMA KAPPA, 146, 147
SIGMA LAMBDA CHI, 210
SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 126, 127
Silburn, Dave, 105, 126
Simmerman, Dolly, 31, 175, 182, 191
213, 215, 241
Simons, Jack, 129
Simpson, Ardlen, 137, 163
Simpson, John, 156
Singleton, Marie, 124
Skalman, Alice, 134
Skinner, John, 115
Slade, Stephen, 204
Sleck, Don, 107
Slipke, Richard, 104, 107, 180
Sloan, Irma, 34, 145, 211, 241
Sloane, Don, 260
Small, Aaron, 153
Smallhouse, Charles, 209, 260
Smith, Bayonne, 39
Smith, Carol, 134
Smith, Cathy, 141, 211, 241
Smith, Clayton, 227
Smith, Daleyen, 57, 132, 139
Smith, Delmer, 106
Smith, Elaine, 133, 179, 260
Smith, James, 192, 204, 229
Smith, Jim, 110
Smith, Jim, 92, 94
Smith John, 82
Smith, Kent, 117, 234
Smith, Max, 186, 260
Smith, Richard, 126
Smith, Wayland, 156, 189, 223
Smith, William, 169
Smith, William, 261
Smack, Shirley, 39, 135, 167, 175, 20
Smolenske, William, 126
Snocker, Charles, 201
Snyder, Jerry, 154
Snyder, Mark, 78
Sodek, John, 170
Soderstrom, Edith, 261
Soennichsen, Dick, 170
Softich, Anna, 196, 212, 227
Solberg, Ralph, 189
Salomon, Fred, 122, 261
Sorce, Arthur, 261
Sparks, Andrea, 261
Sparks, Gerry, 261
Sparks, Harold, 154, 162, 169, 208,
Spath, Charles, 171, 234
Speer, Billie, 141, 161, 180, 227
Spencer, Charles, 130, 208
Splawinski, Edward, 164, 178, 261
Spohn, Paul, 122
Sponsler, Ray, 108, 261
SPONSOR CORPS, 211
Springer, Ivan, 261
Spute, Howard, 261
Squires, Carl, 241
Squirrell, James, 95, 115, 181, 261
Stahl, Charles, 31, 203
Stamm, John, 104, 126, 127, 167, 241
Stapleton, Jim, 27
Stark, Jim, 162
Stork, Rodney, 133, 175, 179, 234
Statler, JoAnne, 141, 163, 234
Staudt, Carolyn, 142, 196, 227
Stavast, Dale, 118
Stcroix, Lloyd, 164, 165
Steck, Don, 107, 195, 227
Stecks, Sally, 213
Steer, Beverly, 139, 211
Tetens, Glynn, 183
Tevebaugh, Marvin, 167
Theander, Bruce, 122
Theis, Sandy, 31, 144, 152, 153, 157,
160, 180, 234
THETA CHI, 131
Therman, Jerry, 183
Thomas, Cathy, 166, 168, 262
Thomas, Robert, 262
Thomason, Carol, 137
Thomasson, Carol, 132, 234
Thompson, Bruce, 109
Thompson, Dale, 86
Visser, William, 92
Vitello, Joe, 263
Vladimir, Diane, 199
Volz, Wilbur, 71
Vonfeldt, Shirley, 168
Vote, Fred, 154, 167, 213, 263
voughf, Marlene, 142, 182, 191,
Vyeda, Florence, 166
Wagner, Robert, 234
Wagner, Rodney, 228
Wahl, Reg, 204
Wahrman, Kenneth, 177, 263
Willard, James, 183
Willbanks, Roger, 130, 180, 235
Willette, Ernest, 126, 169
Williams, Belvin, 209, 212, 263
Williams, Gordon, 126
Williams, John, 93, 263
Williams, Marie, 146, 147, 200, 263
Williams Stanley, 263
Steffen, Margaret, 164, 165, 202, 261
Stein, Barbara, 179
Stein, Marilyn, 261
Steinman, Betsy, 227
Stenuf, Hedy, 214
Stephens, Melvin, 170
Stephenson, Richard, 155, 188
Stepp, Robert, 107
Steussy, Arol, 116
Steven, Ken, 123
Stevenson, Edie, 31, 145, 161, 180,
199, 211, 234
Stewart, Charles, 92
Stewart, Michael, 188, 203, 234
Stimack, Robert, 201
Stoddard, Charles, 154
Stolfus, William, 131, 241
Stone, Ronald, 177
Stotereau, Thomas, 234
Stouder, Don, 188
Strachan, Mary, 139
Strasser, Joe, 71
Strong, June, 234
Stuart, Fred, 170
Studley, Beverly, 261
STUDENTS FOR DEMOCRATIC
STUDENT Y, 212
Sudman, Dorothea, 166, 171, 199, 213,
SuLac, Bob, 106
Sullivan, John, 261
Sullivan, Robert, 119, 154
Sumell, Walter, 261
Sumner, Paul, 120
Sunata, Haruko, 200, 207, 261
Suyematsu, Sawa, 193
Svacina, Larry, 110
Swager, Bob, 208
Swain, James, 82, 83
Swanson, Glen, 118, 217
Swanson, Hubert, 120
Swanson, Ralph, 192, 229
Swart, Frederick, 169
Swearengen, George, 195, 209
Sween, Phyllis, 227
Sweet, Charlotte, 145, 227
Sweet, Nancy, 166, 214
Swiebel, Jack, 106
Tafoya, Robert, 210, 261
Tagliavore, Vincent, 187, 196, 203,
Tahan, Juad, 173, 234
Talbert, Willard, 187
Ton, Royce, 173, 182, 212, 241
Tandy, Pat, 169
Tanksley, James, 163, 234
Tate, Vernon, 126, 203
BETA EPSILON, 213
BETA PI, 213
EPSILON PHI, 129
KAPPA EPSILON, 130
Taylor, John, 130
Tayon, Raoul, 203
Teal, Patty, 132, 141, 211, 227
Tebow, Sharon, 31, 142, 212, 213
Tedesko, David, 195
Temmy, Bob, 110
Tenney, Dale, 208, 213, 262
Terhune, Joyce, 166, 228
Terrel, Lois, 227 ff
Tesone, Fred, 7y72, 73, 74, 75, 90,
Thompson, Eugene, 228
Thompson, James, 262
Thompson, Paul, 115
Thompson, Washington, 177
Thompson, William, 201
Thomson, Frank, 183, 241
Thorn, Bernard, 154
Thorne, Winona, 200, 262
Thorp, Carolyn, 142.
Thorson, Kay, 241
Thorup, Sheridan, 119
Thumann, Jerry, 155
Tice, Carolyn, 31, 139, 198
Tiede, Wilbert, 241
Thieman, Joyce, 262
Tieman, Stanley, 104, 116
Tindall, John, 125
Toadvine, Larry, 112, 262
Tobias, Anthony, 228
Tollefson, Myron, 262
Tomlinson, Dick, 71, 94
Tomori, Yoshihiko, 168, 173
Tomsich, Josephine, 2411,
Tooley, Janet, 134, 228
Tarbeczko, Maurycy, 183
Townsend, Terry, 111
Trader, Michael, 181
Traub, Peter, 118
Trask, M. B., 120
Trimmer, Barbara, 132, 139, 191, 199,
Trocchia, Joyce, 136, 241
Troudt, Norma, 228
Trout, Shirley, 205, 228
Tudor, Sylvia, 186, 262
Tunstall, Shirley, 146, 198
Tupper, Joan, 174, 175, 190, 200, 262
Turner, Bobette, 174
Turner, Raymond, 153, 154
Turner, Richard, 123
Tyler, Bill, 110
Udry, Marguerite, 139, 262
Uebelhoer, Gustav, 164, 165, 1
Uehara, Jane, 171, 182, 262
Walen, Bill, 105, 119, 156, 184, 229,
Walker, Argus, 188
Walker, Don, 123, 263
Walker, Judy, 228
Walker, Leland, 172, 263
SaIly,'139, 156, 185, 198, 211,
Williams, Vinito, 142, 235
Williamson, Harold, 208, 263
Williamson, Harold, 228
Williard, Robert, 201
Willis, Alvie, 94, 181, 264
Willis, William, 31, 130
Willocia, Eldon, 181
Willock, Eldon, 82
Willsey, Max, 71, 74, 90, 181
Willson, Lester, 30, 147, 159, 180, 194,
Wallace, John, 113
Walter, Anne, 135, 166
Walter, Donna, 142, 152, 178, 182,
198, 203, 241
Walter, Milton, 170, 195
Walter, Philip, 263
Walter, Richard, 105, 130
Walters, George, 196, 197, 201
Walz, Emil, 179
Warder, Eleanor, 137, 263
Warder, Robert, 263
Warner, Jareene, 141, 190, 200, 234
Wates, Ca rdle, 228
Watkins, Jane, 139, 174, 198, 236, 241
Watson, Beatrice, 263
Waugh, Norman, 116, 241
Wax, Marvin, 129, 228
Wilmeth, Dale, 115
Wilson, Cleve, 113
Wilson, Harvey, 17
Wilson, Joann, 132
Wilson, Johnny, 71
Wilson, Ronald, 228
Wilson, Roy, 107
Wilson, William, 111
George, 180, 235
Winters, Marilyn, 30, 194
Witkin, Bernie, 128
Woerth, Max, 196
Wolf, Walter, 78, 195
Wolford, Beth, 199
Wolff, James, 24, 111,181,188, 193
Wolke, Roy, 168, 181
Weaver, Benner, 187
Webb, Richard, 169, 179
Weber, Lyle, 183
Webster, Mary, 167, 263
Wegelin, Robert, 71, 121
Wegeman, Paul, 86, 94
an, Keith, 86
Weibler, Henry, 112
Weiffenbach, Karl, 111
Weiland, Dudley, 205
Weiman, Edward, 263
Weinandt, Helen, 147, 164, 228
Weinberger, Julian, 179
Weiner, Norton, 128
Weir, Marilyn, 173
Weiss, Melvin, 128, 195, 228
Weitz, Donald, 164, 165
Welch, Dretta, 234
Welch, June, 132, 196
Welch, Ann, 144, 180, 182, 228
Uiifusa, Florence, 202, 228
Uiifusa, Grace, 202
Ulwelling, David, 123
Unterman, Carl, 165
Utter, Bill, 24, 25
UNIVERSITY ICE SKATING CLUB, 214
Uyeda, Florence, 166, 188
Vcrira, Alvin, 262
Valore, Richard, 168
Vancil, Margaret, 262
Vandegrift, Elizabeth, 136, 174, 175,
VanMole, Katrina, 39
Van Meter, Frank, 112
Van Stnen, D. O., 70
Van Tassel, John, 1 8
Vean, Julia, 262
Veenstra, Beverley, 1, 228
Venerable, Clifton, 108, 262
Vette, Marolyn, 135
Vidger, Clifford, 115, 203, 263
Villano, George, 201
Villano, Mike, 111
Vilord, Ronald, 121
Vincelett, Alfred, 86, 121
Vinson, Johanna, 187, 196, 212, 228
Vinterman, Carl, 128
Visness, Ronald, 187
Welch, Virginia, 171 -
Wells, Jackson, 18
Wendell, Loraine, 186
Werner, Bud, 86
West, Joan, 144
West, James, 263
Westfall, Wendell, 192
Westgaard, Dean, 71
Wever, Leonard, 144
Wheaton, Charles, 110
Wheeler, Fred, 31
Wheeler, Margaret, 134, 182, 228
Whissen, Robert, 170, 213
White, Janice, 136, 166
White, Orris, 109
Whitehead, Robert, 228
Whitlock, Charles, 119
Whittlesey, Paul, 125, 241
Whyte, Don, 82, 94, 125
Wibeck, Tove, 235
Wickens, Don, 159
Wieman, Tad, 19
Wilbeck, Tove, 198
Wilczak, Marilynn, 141
Wilex, Jerry, 116
Wiley, Gerald, 155, 186, 204
Wilkin, Bill, 201
Wilkins, Barbara, 202
Wood, Carilouise, 144, 180, 211, 228
Wood, Gene, 28
Wood, Jesse, 28, 203, 208, 264
Woods, Avaril, 139, 193, 264
Woods, Walter, 264
Woolum, Howard, 182
Warburton, Mariorie, 182
Wormington, Marie, 175
Worley, Charlotte, 86, 235
Worth, Max, 119
Woronovsky, Bamse, 87
Wright, Celia, 137
Wrobel, Marcia, 142, 156, 182, 264
Wylie, Fran, 142, 145, 166
Yack, Joan, 139, 182, 198, 235
Yaley, Thomas, 177
Yamamoto, Leila, 199
Yamasaki, Kiyoshi, 154, 168, 264
Yanaru, Ethel, 182, 264
Yarter, Phil, 235
Yee, John, 173
Yost, Robert, 107, 264
Younce, Anita, 264
Young, Dorothy, 171, 235
Young, Edward, 94, 154, 169, 181, 209
Young, Jack, 94, 122
Young, Peggy, 142, 199
YOUNG REPUBLICAN CLUB, 215
Young, Low, 95
Young, William, 104, 120, 264
Zagurski, William, 168
Zamboni, Eleanor, 182
Zebre, Lois, 241
Zeigler, Eugene, 95
Zelinger, Jack, 78, 128
Zeller, Barbara, 212
Zelter, Ted, 115
Zemach, Rabbi, 179
Zenor, Phyllis, 159, 180, 189, 193, 264
ZETA PHI ETA, 216
Zimbelman, Wilbur, 264
Zimmerman, Judy, 142, 174, 175, 193,
Zinck, William, 92
Zogg, Richard, 119, 183, 264
Zook, Dean, 108
Zouvas, Christopher, 195
ARTS AND SCIENCE
T. M. Griffiths
A. E. Theodorides
V. C. Huffsmith
David Van Strien
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
John Van Buskirk
f ' ' . ' M - -
1 R491 wah
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