University of Denver - Kynewisbok Yearbook (Denver, CO)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1956 volume:
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UNIVERSITY QF DENVER
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'Campus - -
Soorts - .. -
Index - .. -
- W -278
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T , L 'X
Not to be the biggest,
but to be one of the best
After three years at the University of Denver, Chan-
cellor Chester M. Alter has secured a place for him-
self in the history and heart of DU. Even though his
executive duties keep him constantly busy, Chancellor
Alter still manages to find time to become acquainted
with students at teas, open houses and all-school
functions throughout the year. Attendance at a
majority of the athletic events and participation in
Homecoming, Religion-in-Life Week, United Fund
Drive and May Days, plus a host of other campus
activities, drew the chancellor closer to the DU stu-
Of prime importance to the campus is the endowment
program promoted by Chancellor Alter and his ad-
ministration. This plan, which is attracting nationwide
interest, is port of the drive initiated by the chancellor
to help Denver University "not to be the biggest, but
to be one of the best" collegiate institutions in the
Naturally the chancellor cannot carry out his program
alone, it is through the able assistance of a fine
administrative staff that our university prospers. The
difficult task of working out the numerous problems
of a widely diversified campus, of tying together the
many phases of operation into a unified working force
requires all the effort and foresight of DU deans,
directors and faculty members working together to
achieve ultimate success.
Though many perhaps do not realize the fact, the name of Robert
Selig, Chairman of the Board of Trustees, is synonymous with Uni-
Moving up to the position of
Assistant to the Chancellor,
Carroll Galbreath remains a
student's favorite and a very
valuable part of the University.
One of the top men in his field, Dean of Stu-
dents Daniel Feder does an excellent job of
making each student's college life run
The man who knows and does everything-Coordinator of
Student Activities, Al Serafin.
Under the direction of Alfred C. Nelson the DU
Community College serves the entire city of Denver.
Lloyd Garrison, dean of the
Graduate College, is well-
known to those students who
continue their education.
Dean Gordon Johnston keeps
DU's well-known College of Law
at the head of the list.
James Perdue, Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
keeps its many departments in smooth running order.
All engineering stu-
dents benefits from
the work of Clar-
Dean of the College
Serving as Associate Dean of Students, Katy Northrup is known to
all as a friend and counselor.
Walter Fisher, Associate
Dean of Students, plays
an important role in
Bizad student affairs.
President of the Faculty Senate, Lawrence
Miller coordinates faculty projects on both
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Director of Athletics, E. E. fTadl Wieman supervises the New to the job of Dean of the College of Business
many-sided DU athletic program. Administration, Theodore Cutler has already made
h a place for himself with CCC students.
Always in the know, Harvey Willson serves the University as Treasurer and Business Man-
Besides fulfilling his duties of Alumni Relations Director, Randolph
McDonough finds time to emcee campus programs and shows for DU
The major job of Director of Admissions and Rec-
ords is ably handled by Charles Maruth.
Bud Mayer, Director of Development and
Public Relations, is the man to see when
help is needed on publicity.
An indispensable service to students is effi-
ciently rendered by Marjorie Cutler, Reg-
As Director of the Field Service, Jackson H. Wells makes
sure that DU is put on the map through high school pro-
grams and community publicity.
Although new to the campus this year, Chaplain
William Rhodes has won a place in the hearts of
Pioneers through his sense of humor and warm per-
Keeping track of 500,000 volumes is no easy job, but
Stuart Baillie, Director of Libraries, sees that books are
kept available to students at all times.
Dr. Lewis Barbato, Director of Health Service, takes
careful charge of the more than well-known infirmary
. . . history of a campus inscribed
in weathered masonry. Old Main has
become synonymous with Denver Uni-
versity. lt has observed the growth
of a school in its students and in its
administration. Officially named Uni-
versity Hall, this campus landmark
houses both classrooms and adminis-
trative offices-the office of admis-
sions and records, the dean of stu-
dents, counseling. ln Old Main the
machinery of a campus keeps the
wheels of its history in motion. The
history is one of the present, pointed
toward the future.
. . . a beginning and an ending
framed in stone. Carnegie Hall en-
compasses many segments of Denver
University. Here the freshman at-
tends his first lecture in the largest
of University Park's lecture halls,
here the senior takes a final semi-
nar. Once the university library, la-
ter the student union, Carnegie has
witnessed all phases of Pioneer pan-
orama. Still retaining an importance
in campus life, it houses the Air Force
ROTC and the office of employment
placements and admissions coun-
seling. From its files the first infor-
mation about the University is sent
to prospective students. ln its rec-
ords the questions of graduating sen-
iors find an answer.
. . . laughter captured in red brick and plate glass. Center
of campus life, the Student Union reflects the emotions of the
university. Here students gather at all hours for coffee and
bridge, committee meetings, cakes and small talk. In its cafe-
teria meals and snacks are served while the bakery, campus shop,
barber shop and game room offer a variety of services to stu-
dents. Upstairs the lounge becomes an auditorium for lectures
exhibits and shows, and a ballroom for dances. ln the Union
rhythm from a jukebox and the clatter of dishes form a back-
ground for life at DU, here friendship finds a companion, laugh-
ter, a quick response.
. . . modern faiths molded in mis-
sion architecture. Buchtel Chapel
encompasses the soul of the cam-
pus. Under its Byzantine towers,
a world of races meet in a com-
mon search. In its sanctuary many
faiths become one. lnterdenomi-
national services are held each
Sunday and Wednesday during the
year. ln this church away from
home, the office of the chaplain
provides a working ground for
members of religious groups, here
counsel is offered to offset doubt
and skepticism. Buchtel Chapel
brings out of faith, fellowship,
out of confusion, confidence.
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Campus Business Administration
. . . progress forged in steel and concrete. DU's modern Bizad
Building houses one of the most up and coming colleges in the Uni-
versity, the College of Business Administration. With a seating
capacity of more than two thousand, the hub of the Civic Center
Campus is one of the newest buildings at DU. Here students attend
classes touching all phases of business in one of the country's top-
Accounting, advertising, retailing and public administration are a
few of the many departments which offer majors to interested stu-
dents. One of the most outstanding plans of the Bizad school is
the internship program in which students spend three months of
their senior year gaining practical experience by working in Denver
firms. The location of the college proves of benefit to working stu-
dents who find downtown Denver only a short distance away. This
also aids in presenting the practical approach, carried out in classes
taught by leading Denver merchants and businessmen.
The Bizad Building is equipped with an up-to-date library which
provides both study room and reference materials for Civic Center
students. On its popular sundeck, pioneers congregate daily to
read, chat and study. Nearby, the atmospheric Student Union cre-
ates a striking contract to the streamlined structure of the Bizad
Building and offers a place for coffee and conversation between
classes. A dominating part of the University, the Bizad Building
emphasizes progress in its curriculum as well as in its construction.
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Marjorie Reed Hall
. . . tradition cast in bronze. ln the center of the
quadrangle one finds the heart of DU. Here the
Alma Mater observes the many faces of University
life reflected in students crossing the campus on
their way to class. Symbol from the past, this
familiar bronze statue embodies the spirit of the
present. Facing her is the well-known Marjorie
Reed Hall. ln its brick foundations student art has
its basis. Upstairs in Marjorie Reed the art depart-
ment holds most of its classes and provides exhibits
of student work for the University. Here the school
of education prepares the teachers of tomorrow in
seminars and methods courses. On stage at the
Little Theater in the center of Marjorie Reed, DU
drama students present shades of comedy and
tragedy in the best taste. ln Marjorie Reed Hall
the study of the contributions of by-gone cultures
leads to the discovery of new talents and the
founding of new traditions.
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Iliff School of Theology
. . . Christian thought and learning in old stone
and modern design. Although Iliff School of The-
ology is not directly connected with the University
of Denver, it is still an integral part of the campus.
The solid red stone of the original building lends
an aura of strength to the campus while the newly
completed library adds a tone of freshness and
intellectual progress. Within the seminary's halls
the religious and community leaders of today and
tomorrow become more familiar with the tenets of
their faith. At the Same time they learn of the
ways in which a living religion can find an answer
for the problems of a perplexed world. The up-to-
date, well equipped library offers a quiet place for
study and research. In the classrooms of Iliff, the
faith of the past becomes the philosophy of the
. . . spirit sown in time-worn turf. Hilltop Stadium provides
the setting for a many-sided athletic program at the Uni-
versity. Here the gridiron contests of a city, as well as of
its college, become the proving grounds of champions and
underdogs. Witnessing a galaxy of activity, the Fieldhouse
furnishes the school of music with practice and performance
space. ln its twin arenas basketball and hockey games,
swimming meets, track workouts and skating sessions, regis-
tration, Mayfair and Twilight Sing become alive. Wild
cheers of Pioneer spectators vibrate through the stadium
at sports events all year, in the spring, graduation cere-
monies fill the Arena with a solemn, unspoken emotion.
. . . cooperation encased in wide-spread beams and wrought
iron stairways. In the apartmentkdormitories. students from
all over the world find a new home. With their roommates
they learn the arts of housekeeping and cooking, to them
the values of a budget, and of a smile, become tangible.
ln the study room, dorm residents can concentrate on class
work and quiz material while the informal lounge offers a
place for friendly relaxation and TV. Here the sharing of
ideas, as well as property, brings lasting friendships to dorm
students, the exchange of backgrounds and experiences
results in a new depth of understanding.
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. . . hints of the future reflected in dusty
window panes. In Science Hall physical
science students spend a major part of
their college careers. Members of begin-
ning courses attend lectures in the large
classrooms, advanced chem and physics
majors prepare solutions and perform ex-
periments in acid-scarred laboratories. ln
a world of isomers and benzene rings, beta
particles and electrodes, tomorrow's scien-
tists and businessmen ponder over prob-
lems of the past and present, seeking the
shape of their future.
. . . infinity measured in burnished silver.
DU students find a realm of opportunity
offered in Chamberlin Observatory. Thru
its 26-foot telescope the signposts of space
can be studied while various exhibits aid
student research. With a single glance,
unrealized stars swing into view, an aware-
ness of infinity is achieved.
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Denver University. . . Campus of Contrast
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. . . a world of contrasts encompassed in a single campus.
From the streamlined structure of the Bizad building to
the classic columns of Carnegie Hall, DU is a study in
contrasts, reflected in her classrooms, her ideas, her
students. Here all styles of architecture -classic, con-
temporary and unclassified-stand side by side on a
campus rapidly nearing its centennial. Founded on May
5, 1864, the DU of today expresses a tradition of varia-
tion, of progress. In the 92 years ,since its founding, the
University has absorbed ideas and customs of many
cultures and civilizations. Students from all over the
world have come here to study, bringing with them con-
trasting ways of life. They were of different races, colors
and creeds. At DU they learned to share and to- ex-
change, in doing so they left a contribution to their
school. Wide ranges in age and background brought
new extremes in ideas. Opposing political and philo-
sophical views instilled a spirit of individuality in the
University Pioneers. Yet with these contrasts came an
underlying awareness of unity. ln these, DU founds her
tradition and builds her progress.
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Playing the roll
"l'm sorry, we don't carry apples with time bombs in them."
Student life at DU is as informal as the Union at
coffee hour. Little incidents, informal get-togethers
and unplanned parties create the patterns of cam-
pus life. ln this section a random assortment of
events and scenes around school are caught by the
camera. They are informal and unplanned, just
as the situations they represent were the spontan-
eous reactions of a campus and its students.
"What do you mean l'm still a freshman?"
What else did you get for
This place has all the earmarks of a clip joint.
Three strikes and you're out of it.
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My name's Friday
All right, who threw that?
Anything but pizza!
Guess who doesn't have an ID
These dime a dance places are all alike.
"Dear .lohn" . . .
But it won't hold champagne.
Parakeet banquets are strictly for the birds
Wait'll someone tells them the parade was last night.
Bring more Clarion Cuties!
- A... M
Only the librarian and a solitary coed disturb the silence of the Ren
Room at closing time.
That's the trouble with Harry.
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He was on his way to the cigarette machine.
Leaders require a firm basis.
This is one way to be a wheel.
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". . . which, according to our files, is overdue."
to awaken the subject
A Changing Skyline
Denver. History of gold, silver and cattle and a tremendous future
of uranium and oil. Capital city ofthe Rocky Mountain Region and
the nation's summer capital. Rapidly becoming a national and
world-wide commercial center, Denver has attracted New York and
Texas capital, resulting in far-flung suburbs and a radically new
skyline topped by such buildings as the Mile High Center and the
DU's modern Bizad school is a striking contrast to the
classic Civic Center buildings.
Picturesque fountains in Mile High Center accent the contemporary
design of one of the city's newest skyscrapers.
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A Way of Life from Dawn- o
College life with its moments of fun and foolishness, its
hours of study and work, its years of learning and growing,
has a special meaning.to every student who ever groped
his way through registration. Full of new and different
experiences, college is a strange composite of unique and
common happenings. To each individual it has different
-meanings, and yet some moments of a college career will
be remembered by all who know a campus and its ways.
Each day follows a pattern of little things and big ones
from the moment that an outlandish alarm rings until the
last seconds before dorm hours. Finding a "typical" DU
student is perhaps impossible, yet as one follows freshman
Bizod student Susan Bursk through a fairly ordinary day,
perhaps he will see a little bit of his own life as a student
at DU. Living in the apartment dorms is an education in
itself, in fact, a life in itself. Fun and frustration, cooking,
cleaning and studying are all included in DU dorm life.
The cross-campus or downtown trip to early morning classes
provides a brief period to wake up a little and perhaps swap
bits of gossip. During and after class students find pro-
fessors friendly and helpful as well as informative.
to Dorm Hours:
Ten o'clock coffee hour in the union is a welcome break
enjoyed by all, providing a chance to loaf, play bridge or
cram for that l0:40 exam. Friendly smiles and chats before
and after classes are not hard to find, and such seemingly
small things as a cheerful "Hil" or a smile across a hall
make a day brighter. Study is more or less implicit in any-
one's day and people find all sorts of places in which to
hit the books-the union, the bus, the hall just before a
test, and sometimes even the library. Being close to down-
town Denver makes a bit of after-class window shopping
hard to resist, particularly for Bizad students. After school
it's usually back home to more study or committee meet-
ings, cooking dinner for several roommates or maybe a bit
of relaxation. Dinner over, a person can do several things -
study, sit around and shoot the breeze, go to meeting, or
sometimes just forget it all and go on a date before the
flicker of lights remind him of dorm hours. Of things such
as these a day, a year and a college education are made.
Add them all up, and they form a way of life. Each person
finds a different goal, but all find more than they had in
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Theirs on opportunity. Evening
meetings . . . coffee hour commit-
tee sessions . . . scheduling with
Student Activities. Anyone who
belongs to one of DU's hundred
ond twenty orgonizotions con cip-
preciote the effort needed in plon-
ning the smollest event. Officers
ond members cilike spend time
ond thought in producing pro-
groms for the University's student
orgonizcitions. Professionol ond
scholostic honorories . . . service
orgonizotions . . . religious groups
. . . recreotionol ond pep clubs.
The diversified interests of o com-
pus ore mirrored in the wide selec-
tion of its orgonizotions-o group
for every toste, for every tolent.
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Top governing body of the school, Student
Senate handles a wide assortment of problems
and projects. Twelve ex-officio members plus
elected representatives and senators from
arts and sciences, business administration and
engineering schools meet every two weeks
with faculty advisors. This year's major proj-
ect was the revision of the All University Stu-
dent Association's constitution.
Fran De Young
Commerce Commission Campus Commission
Engineers' Commission B Board of Publications
Student Union Board Law Commission
Nurses Board Class Councils
Associated Women Students
Twice a month Campus Commis-
sion meets to discuss the problems
which are peculiar to the Univer-
sity Park Campus. All-school elec-
tions, decorations for the Student
Union and the location of po-sters
over the school are directed by
ROW l: Sue Dress, Fran De Young, Jean Macomber, Norma Jean Carpenter, Carol Savey, Sandy Theis.
ROW 2: Ken Furman, Bill Walen, Glen Swanson, Rick Brogan, Don Buchanan, AI Serafin.
Commerce Commission, handling the problems of the down-
town campus, supervises all bizud elections and adds to
school life by organizing such things as this year's Christ-
mas program and new Bizad student orientation programs.
A,,.... ,A . . , 4
Supervising student activities in
the Engine school is the Engi-
neers' Commission. These men
find themselves with such widely
varied tasks as making sure the as If
annual Engineers' Day is a suc- '
cess, arranging school elections
and underwriting the engineers' t
snack shack. Tearing themselves
away once a week from slide rules,
rheostats and other equipment
familiar only to them, the Engi-
neers' Commission sees that En-
gine student affairs run smoothly.
ROW l: William H. Miller, vice president, Harold Sparks, president, Richard Newton, secretary, Cletus l
Baudendistel, treasurer. ROW 2: Jack Fennelly, Marvin Tevebaugh, Melvin R. Stephens, Robert E.
Whissen, James N. Stark, George Jordan.
Somehow the law students find
time to enjoy school activities, -TT
and when they do, the Law Com-
mission organizes and coordinates
them. The most well-known func-
tion of the law school is of course
the spring Derby Day, but the
commission works all year to make
the life of a law student a little
more pleasant and interesting.
This "legislature for legislators"
performs many services at its
weekly meetings including the su-
pervision of the law school publi-
ROW l: Dean Johnston, Maurice Reidy, Spiro Nickolas, Dick Moore, Mike McKevitt, Mike Mateik, Jim
Culver. ROW 2: Bill Kenworthy, Jae Kennedy, Leonard Caslin, Gaspar Perricone, John Corbridge, George
Jolsum, Bill Nelson, George Yates, Bob Ripple, Stan Bender, Tom Nelson.
ROW l: Mariann Cherry, vice president, Sue Pace, John McHale, presidentg Evelyn Dewey, Jean Gartzke
ROW 2: Harold Jones, Shirley Hutchinson, Howard Krasnoff, Allen Powell. ROW 3: Ray McLaughlin, Rev.
Charles Herbst, Dave Sproule, treasurer, George Gliva, John Brent Wood, secretary.
Men s lnterdorm
Graduate council, composed of
representatives from all grad-
uate school departments, is the
planning and governing body
for all graduate student activi-
ties. Dispelling all notions that
graduate students do nothing
but study are the activities of
this group . . . a "Guys and
Dolls" dance during winter
quarter, another semi-formal
dance, a theatre party and a
combination picnic and golf
tournament during spring quar-
ROW l: Willie Jackson, vice president, Ted Mitamura, Ralph Swanson
' presidentp Leah Ball, Jerry Hazelrigg, advisor. ROW 2: Melvin Bawdan
O u n C I Barry Sharp, Ben Miller, Carl H. Carlson, secretary-treasurer, Dan Smith
Roger L. Davis.
Men's lnterdorm has made it-
self known on campus this year.
Faced with the difficult and
sometimes discouraging job of
building a worthwhile program
in the men's and married
couples' dorms, the Council
has come through with flying
colors. This year, for the first
time, the dorms entered Home-
coming and May Days competi- i
tion and are sponsoring an - . at
interdorm bowling league. Com- ,l
posed of representatives from
all the men's and married H
couples' dorms, the council
meets every other week to gov-
ern and coordinate dorm activi-
M.. ,M ,W.,.,Wa.w LA,,.A ,.
They'll never finish by inspection time.
What would dorm life be without rule-s, regu-
lations and fun? Women's lnterdorm is or-
ganized to provide just such things. Girls
elected by the dorm residents work to co-
ordinate the rules and activities of the house
councils of the two women's dorms and to
develop and maintain satisfactory policies
governing the dorms. The council plans vari-
ous open houses, coffee hours, dinners and
dances. This year the women's Hilltop Hall
entered a prize-winning skit in the AWS
revue and the council worked quite success-
fully with Men's Interdorm in co-sponsoring
exchange parties, the interdorm bowling
league and in conducting the name-the-
' Jean Isaacson '
Though not directly connected with the DU
campus, student nurses attend classes on the
UPC campus while training at Denver hospitals.
The nursing students find themselves with plenty
of studying, but they always seem to be doing
something in the way of fun. Picnics, a prom,
open houses at the nurses' residences, a Valen-
tine dance and a Birthday Ball all contribute to
the busy life of DU nursing students. These
activities are governed by a Board of Governors
composed of representatives from St. Luke's and
Playboy's out! l
Board of Governors: Lou Fenlon, vice president, Joan Dunlap Norma Jean Coleman
.loan Roberts, Jo Ward, Jeanne Fulton, treasurerj Anita Lowe.
Many hours of study go into the trammg of a
Student Union Board of Governors
ROW l. Al Serafin, sponsor, Eleanor Sampson, Sally Walker, Gordon Williams, Dick Cline, Bill Walen, chairman, Norma Jean Carpenter, secretary, Norma
Hubka, Wayland Smith, Catherine Northrup, sponsor, Stanley Jones, cafeteria manager, Jean Macomber.
The Student Union Board of Governors acts as a managing
and supervising body for the DU Union, taking responsibil-
ity for its many and varied operations. The board meets
with the director of the Union and the cafeteria manager
to decide matters of policy and to act upon suggestions for
Union activity. lt presents Friday assembly programs and
selects the "Pioneer of the Month." Striving to insure the
success of every event held in the Union, board members
help in welcoming visiting groups and assisting them in
their preparations for Union functions.
Calendar and Certifications Committee
Setting up the yearly calendar
of all-school events is the job
of Calendar and Certifications
Committee. Thiss group checks
eligibility of candidates for all-
university offices according to
number of hours and grade
Board of Publications
ROW l Hugh Stock, Dean Fisher, Barbara Dusek, Carol Savey, AI Serafin, Bud Mayer, chairman, Mr. Heitman, Dave Butler, Sandy Theis, Rick Brogan
Having no chance to ban a humor magazine, the
Board of Publications consoles itself by giving
rough interviews to applicants for editorships of
the Clarion and Kynewisbok. Every spring this
group chooses editors for the campus publications
and allocates their budgets. The group also awards
ROW l Barbara Dusek, Gayle Peterson, Mr. Porter, Ann Welch, Al Serafin.
contracts to official studios and printers. At meet-
ings held throughout the year, the board super-
vises policy for student journalistic enterprises.
With all these things to do, who has time to worry
with humor magazines?
Au th o rity
lor and deans.
ln Margery Reed's Little Theater the Dra
matic Production Authority presents sev
eral plays each. year. DPA acts as a com
mission regulating activities and produc
tions of the drama department Every
Tuesday during coffee hour, members meet
to plan the budget, publicity campaigns
ticket sales and to perform many other
important administrative functions Pre
ceding the first production of the year the
DPA planned a kick-off publicity campaign
and sponsored a banquet for the chancel
Bill Walen, AI Serafin, Jan Evans, Kathy Mnroney.
he ,y,..k .Q
Although it doesn't make much
noise about its functions, the Stu-
dent Organizations Committee
performs valuable service for just
about everyone at the University.
Meeting regularly twice a month,
the committee reviews the char-
ters of existing organizations and
the applications of new groups
Acquainting new freshmen with the cam-
pus and its traditions has been the work
of group leaders, now officially the Pioneer
Guides. These students marshall small
groups of freshmen around campus during
Welcome Week and help them with the
preliminary registration maze. Pioneer
Guides also sell beanies which most fresh-
men manage to dispose of rapidly.
E. L. Bryant, Jr.
David Tedesko, Jr.
As the official publication of the DU College of
Engineering, the Denver Engineer reaches all engi-
neering students, alumni, midwestern high schools
and the major engineering and industrial firms of
the nation. Written entirely by DU engineering
students, faculty and alumni, the nragaiine comes
off the presses in January, March, May and No-
vember every year and in addition to publicizing
the College of Engineering, provides valuable tech-
nical writing experience for undergraduate engi-
neers. Because of a large amount of national ad-
vertising, the magazinf, is entirely self-supporting
and is sent to anyone who wants it for the small
sum of one dollar per year. It has a joke page, too.
Jim Sta rk, editor-in-chief
ROW l: Gary Long, alumni editor, Donald Pedreyra, John Blyler, Fred Stewart, Jay Moore, business manager, Jim Stark editor m chief Professor Van Strien
faculty advisor, John Albert, assistant editor, Darlyne Magura, Paul Orris, Edward Young, Seth Hoffman.
John Kaemmer, managing editor
Carol Savey, editor
Wednesday afternoon in upper T8 finds harried
Clarion editors and reporters in the throes of pub-
lication. ln spite of curious intruders, last minute
picture crises and missing typewriters and tele-
phones, the Denver Clarion manages to appear on
the stands twice a week. Minor incidents and
major issues receive full coverage in the Friday
Clarion, while weekend events and last minute news
fill the Tuesday edition.
Under the expert management of editor Carol
Savey, a well coordinated staff collects, sorts and
rewrites news. As managing editor, John Kaemmer
handles everything from headlines to headaches.
Miscellaneous news for the paper is channeled
through Sandy Theis and Helen Clark, Friday and
Tuesday news editors. ln the sports department
Pete Novick, sports editor, and his assistant, Bill
Walen, worlo into the wee hours with scores and
stories. Society comes under the direction of Judy
Ehrlich, society editor, while the Civic Center
editor and photographer is Hugh Stock. Together
these editors and a faithful group of reporters turn
out sixteen pages of campus news every week in
Sandy Theis, Friday news editor
Helen Clark, Tuesday news editor.
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Pete Novick, sports
Bill Walen, assistant sports editor.
.lane Mockett, Dave Steffenson, Bessie George,
Hugh Stock, CCC editor.
.V -Hin, H , , A
Rick Brogan, editor.
lt's a long way from September to an April deadline
but not as long as the K-Book staff thought. In
January Anne began scheduling pictures and keep-
ing the staff file of Stock Excuses up-to-date. Pat
and Edie took turns laboring over queens and fea-
tures, while Paul fought with scores, statistics and
ID, and Dick interrupted the radio with his frequent
cry, "Bring more finals!" Reams of copy struggled
out of Bert's typewriter as she hunted frantically
for her pica stick. Mary Gay went quietly cross-
eyed indexing, while Carol did copy duty. Every now
and then Hugh or John would happen down with a
fistful of pictures. Ev did anything and everything
though the staff contended she couldn't tell her
slide rule from the ,proportion calculator. ln the
art department, Gary created fabulous cartoons
interspersed with hilarious contributions to the
rogues' gallery. Rick, alias Daddy, turned out
stacks of primaries, final layouts and grease-pencil
ghouls in between his many phone calls and trips
to the printers. When the last page had been sent
in, an exhausted group of rattled humanity stag-
gered out of the pink hole in Carnegie and headed
for parts unknown. All they left behind them were
a few traces of rubber cement . . . and the 1956
Gary Kaemmer, art editor.
Evelyn Moore, assistant editor. I
Roberta Rabinoff, copy editor Paul Plath, sports editor
Mary Gay Buckley, index editor Dick Lee, class editor
Hugh Stock, photographer John Foster, photographer
'Cu H231 A
Anne Pennington, organizations editor
Edie Stevenson, student life editor
Carol Mossberger, assistant copy editor
Pat Colliton, queens editor
'C M eyt-
Tau Kappa Alpha, national speech honorary: Dr. Earl Bradley, Leonard Carlin, Don Buchanan.
The DU forensics team claims a
showcase of trophies for outstanding
performance in the field of speech.
Traveling all over the nation to at-
tend speech tournaments, the Pioneer
team is near the top in speaking skill.
Each year the forensics department
sponsors the Rocky Mountain Speech
Conference for regional high schools
and colleges, lending its members as
judges for the high school events.
The team also furnishes speakers for
clubs and functions throughout the
city of Denver.
Pat White and Stormy Hines were close to the top in every tournament they attended.
Top team in the men's division Don Buchanan and John
Travis confer before their next round of debate.
Forensics coach Dr. Earl Bradley brought national recognition
to DU when he was elected president of Tau Kappa Alpha
y- 'f '-
K V D U
Operated entirely by DU students, KVDU
offers its university listeners a varied pro-
gram of lively, informative entertainment
while providing its staff with valuable ra-
dio experience. KVDU gives complete cov-
erage of all major "at home" sports, cam-
pus, local, national and international news.
From a pop record library equal in size and
extent to those of most local commercial
stations KVDU broadcasts a great many
musical shows. Student staff members are
always ready to experiment with new pro-
granis. This year the station began broad-
casting on Sundays with a series of classi-
cal music programs, just another phase of
development in the "Voice of the Pioneers,
670 on your dial."
W John Scroggins, chief announcer,
, Glen Swanson, program director
' and music librarian.
we 9 ,
, ,minkus . x.., E ,
ROW l: Glen Swanson, program director, Ben Huncovsky, Harriet Doppler, Dan Rogers, Mr.
Porter, director. ROW 2: Jim Burn, Keith Clark, Dick Zimmer, promotion directory Dick Cline,
Carl Coleman, John Scroggins, chief announcer, Jim Palmquist, station master. ROW 3: John
Burket, Bob Hathorne.
How about a singing commercial?
Alpha Delta Sigma
The purpose of Alpha Delta Sigma is to
bridge the gaps between advertising interest,
practice and experience. A national business
fraternity, Alpha Delta Sigma is open to all
junior students interested in advertising and
marketing who have a high academic average.
At monthly meetings in the student lounge
of the Civic Center Campus, the Merle B.
Aylesworth chapter of the organization gets a
chance to discuss the business of the frater-
nity. ADS endeavors to establish an adver-
tising agency through the University, to
handle the Community College advertising
and to make a scrapbook for the Denver Ad-
vertising Club for National Advertising Week.
ROW l: Hugh LeFebvre, Paul Honda, Sheldon Fertman, president,
Mr. Wolf, Dale Hahn, vice president, Ralph Jacobson. ROW 2: Bill
Walen, Herb Schmidt, Bill Thayer, Bill Shefrin, Bill Eich, secretary-
treasurerj Joe Sullivan, Jerry Dow, Mr. Loomis, Robert Hastings.
Alpha Eta Rho
Students with a l.3 grade average and an
active interest in aviation may join DU's
chapter of Alpha Eta Rho, international
aviation fraternity. Members work together
to further the cause of aviation, instill
confidence in aviation in the public mind
and to promote contacts between students
and those engaged in the aviation pro-
fession. ln addition to weekly meetings,
monthly evening meetings are held at
which a guest speaker from the aviation
field is present.' AER also holds an annual
Christmas party and an aviation awards
and I finally crashed here.
ROW l: Leon Nierman, Jack Feaster, William Schneider, James ROW 3: Ralph Peterson, Henry Rael, Jerald Beavers, Ralph Kingsley
Chrislen, Sterling Miles, Dick Valladoo. ROW 2: Ilene Hoppes, Arlo Stuessy, Stephen McDermitt, Norbert Weasley, James Young
Marlene Andrews, Patricia Gerken, Carolyn White, secretary, Carole Richard Berry, vice president. ROW 4: James Elstun, president, John
Benell, Carol Burritt, Al Roberts, treasurer, W. M. Lewis, advisor. Uebelhoer, Frank Pol, Kenneth Garrison, Norman Thilmont, Sanford
- Olnhausen, Kenneth Davis, Robert Hall.
ROW l: Diana Kalischer, president, Dr. Essie W. Cohn, sponsorp Gerrie Quick. ROW 2: Janice Rhody,
Phyllis Barry, Elaine Mossberger, treasurer. ROW 3: Clara Love, secretaryj Julie Meredith, Joyce George,
Jan Peppers, Rita Wright, Agnes Suyehiro, Margaret Mize, Denise Dobson.
Women completing three quarters
of chemistry with an A average or
who pass a qualifying examina-
tion are eligible for membership
in Alpha Sigma Chi, local women's
chemistry honorary. Working to-
gether to promote interest in
chemistry, the members present an
annual award to the sophomore or
junior woman with the highest
grades in analytical chemistry.
Iota Sigma Pi
Women chemistry majors who
have completed two years of
chemistry with a B average along
with a B average in all other work
are eligible for membership in Iota
Sigma Pi, national women's chem-
istry honorary. Presenting an an-
nual award to the woman with the
highest average in five lab courses,
Iota Sigma Pi also holds a lunch-
eon or banquet each quarter.
Diana Kalischer, secretaryg Gerrie Quick,
treasurer, Elaine Mossberger, vice presi-
dent, Dr. Essie W. Cohn, sponsorj Claudia
Hamill, presidentg Lily Ann Farley.
Alpha Lambda Delta
What! You're flunking out too?
Proud wearers of tiny jewelled candles are the
members of Alpha Lambda Delta. To qualify
for membership in this freshmen women's hon-
orary, a girl must maintain a 2.5 for the first
two quarters of her freshman year or a cumula-
tive average of 2.5 for her entire, freshman year.
Eqch year in the spring new Alpha Lambda Delta
members are initiated and awards presented to
outstanding senior girls. Potluck suppers, pizza
parties and the annual Fall and Valentine Teas
provide diversions from studying for Alpha
Lambda Delta girls. This national organization
encourages high scholarship as well as leader-
ship in its members, not only as freshmen but
throughout their years as collegiate alums of
Alpha Lambda Delta.
American Institute of Electrical Engineers-IRE
ROW I: Irvin Davis, secretary, Cletus Baudendistel, treasurer, Edward Young, secretary IRE, Professor
Paige, John Fennelly, chairmanj Glenn Jackson, vice-chairman, Darlyne Magura. ROW 2: Albro Keske,
James Kimmel, Don Fraser, Robert Kern, Arthur Trojan,' Harold Sparks, Edward Orris, Wilton Orris,
Donald Wasmundt, Tommie Huffman. ROW 3: Roy Lammer, Nelson Ilgenfritz, Robert Dengler, Fred
Swart, John Blyler, Leo Willette, Glenn Coker, William Miller, Robert Beer.
The DU student branch of the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers-Radio Engineers won
national recognition this year as
the chapter with the largest per
cent membership based upon
senior enrollment. The Electricals
also won first place in Engineers'
Day display competition. AIEE-
IRE works to promote a great in-
terest in the fields of electrical
and radio engineering and to
bring about closer contacts be-
tween students and faculty.
American Institute of Chemical Engineers
The DU student branch of the
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers was organized to coor-
dinate the activities of chemical
engineering students and to pro-
vide a means of contact between
students and practicing engineers.
The Chemicals sponsor the chem
engineers' banquet in May, the
engineers' picnic in June and sup-
ports Engineers' Day.
ROW I: Paul Friedman, Don Lee, secretary-treasurerg Roy Wolke, vice president, Herschal Powers
president, Professor Howerton, Sam Nethery. ROW 2: Steve Pocsik, Warren Crews, James McFaIl
David Newman, Wilbur Stavast, Duane McBride.
American Chemical Society
A chance to get started professionally
before you have finished school is offered
by the American Chemical Society. The
University of Denver student affiliate chap-
ter of the ACS is open to any chemistry or
chemical engineering major at DU. ln
addition to sponsoring informative lectures
by faculty and other professionals and field
trips to local industries, the DU student
branch of the ACS provides a first step
toward full professional standing in the
American Chemical Society.
Dr. Essie Cohn
R. L. Dressler
American Society of
One of the most noticeable things about the mechanical engineers
this year was their noisy but interesting exhibit at the Engineers'
Day open house. In addition to presenting their annual display of
equipment and gadgets the mechanical engineers qrganize as a
student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Augmenting classroom theory the ASME sponsors movies, lectures,
field trips and group projects for all interested mechanical engineer-
American Society of Civil Engineers
3: James Burgar, William Flanagan, Earl Myers, Jay Moore, Gary Bubeck,
Harry Parmley, John Albert, Frank Webster, Joe Darden, William Toomey.
ROW 4: John Sodek, Sheldon Paricen, J. M. Johnston, Milton Walter,
John Parsons, William MacMillan, Gary Long, Robert Koutz, J. Gordon
West, Fred Stuart, Ichiro Ogawa, Donald Daniels. '
Wouldn't these be great in the dorms?
Civil Engineering students
anxious for more knowledge
about their major field may
join the student chapter of
the American Society of
Civil Engineers. Active in a
number of directions, the
group frequently sees films
about construction projects
and visits places concerning
the profession. The ASCE's
also participate in all engi-
neering activities and hold
at least one putty of their
own at the end of each
Arnold Air Society
DU's Ed Rawlings squadron of the Arnold Air
Society was busy all year with preparations for
hosting the Arnold Air national conclave during
spring quarter. Official Air Force ROTC honorary
organization, Arnold Air at DU offers its members
a varied program of social gatherings and trips to
Air Force bases around the nation.
ROW l: Willis Marshall, first lieutenant, John Criswell, colonel, Mel
Shriner, first lieutenant, James Smith, first lieutenant. ROW 2: John
Love, major, adiutant, Richard Berry, lieutenant colonel, conclave chair-
ROW l: John Cleaves, Bill Morr, Oliver Seneschal, Bob McGee, Don
Riegel. ROW 2: Peter Dulan, Bruce Hepp, Leonard Law, Bill Sparks,
Ralph Swanson, Frank Thomson. ROW 3: Bob Ball, Wayne King,
Reynold Murray, Duane Ogden, Tom Carney, Al Roberts.
Dedicated to the cause of pro-
moting better relations between
the peoples of Asia and America,
the Asian-American club is grow-
ing in popularity at DU. Main
feature of the club's program is
a monthly dinner meeting at
which the food, songs and dances
of different countries are enjoyed.
ROW l: Fumio Ozawa, Yosuo Nozato, president, Shodo Tsunoda, Urajiro lshizzaka, Dr. Crofts, sponsor,
Norwood Robb, Miyako Fechner, Francesco Lombardo, Burt Kuge. ROW 2: Jack Feaster, Janice Robb,
William Fechner, Sharon Mabry, Mg Win Kiang. ROW 3: Tun U Maung, John Gunnerson, Kay McKee,
Daisy Osumi, Nobuo lsumi, Fritz Carroll, Yun Sun Kwon, Sukeki Takao, Ni Tin Thein.
Sue Dress. UPC president, Margie McRoberts, CCC president.
ROW l: Margie McRoberts, Jeannie Low, Carol Riedel, Karen Larsen, CCC
secretary, Eleanor Sampson, CCC presidentg Jackie Lea, UPC presidentg
Sally Peabody, UPC secretary, Norma Jean Carpenter, Sally Klendshoj, Sue
Dress. ROW 2: Shirley Shryack, Jerry Warner, Eleanor Opie, Mary Ellen
Bowe, Sally Walker, Jacque Gatti, Elizabeth Vandegrift, Claudia Cooper,
Every woman who is carrying ten or more hours at DU
is eligible for membership in Associated Women Students
-one of the largest and most active organizations on
campus. ln the fall AWS welcomes the new women stu-
dents with a fashion show, later it presents an all-
university dance at which a king is crowned.
Ont! of the most exciting events of the year is the AWS
banquet. At this time awards are presented to outstand-
ing coeds. Miss DU and the Women of the Year are
named, and new AWS officers are installed. Also during
winter quarter, the women give a barbecue and employ
members in a shoe shine to raise money. Twilight Sing
in the spring quarter marks a highlight in the program
of the Associated Women Students in its service to DU
women and to the campus.
Coordination of women's activities on campus is the pur-
pose of Women's Student Council. This organization is
composed of the presidents of all women's groups at the
University and the AWS executive council. Here prob-
lems and plans are discussed with the governing body
of AWS and a wide basis for unification and cooperation
Marlene Zakovich, Alice Holbrook, Jan Evans, Eddye Ensor, Catherine
Northrup, advisor. ROW 3: Avaril Woods, sponsor,' Norma Hartendorp,
JoAnne Casner, Joan Yack, Marlene Vought, Mary Dell Wyrick, Teri Ahl,
Janet Laumbach, Sharon Tebow, Jo Gear, Claudia Hamill. ROW 4: Ellen
Mosshart, Barbara Jean Davis, Sally Ann Peres, Carolyn Brush, Barb Trimmer,
Lois Ann Irion, Dorothy Brooks, Marie Shinn, Diana Kalischer.
A king-sized trophy for a king-sized record-Chancellor Faculty numbers, such as the one featuring Chaplain Margie McRoberts gives Paul Plath
Alter presents Sally Klendshoj with the Miss University Rhodes, Al Seralin and Dean Purdue, won hearty ap- a package fit for "The Man You're
of Denver award. plause from AWS Review-ers. Most Likely to Fall For" at the
l AWS dance.
ROW l: Carol Riedel, CCC treasurer, Karen Larsen, CCC secretary, Eleanor retafyi Norma 1900 CGYPSMGF, UPC ffe05U"ef- ROW 22 JGYYY Wflfnef, EICGHOY
Sampson, CCC vice-president, Marjorie McRoberts, CCC president, Sue Dress, Opie, Jdnef l-UUmbUCl', MQW Ellen Bvwe, SUNY Wfllkefl JUCQUB G4-'lffif Ellll-1'
UPC president, Jackie Lea, UPC vice-president,' Sally Jo Peabody, UPC sec- beth-Vandegrift, Sally Klendshoj.
Beta Alpha Psi
Operating upon the idea that service is the basic aim
of the accounting profession, Beta Alpha Psi works
to instill that ideal into the minds of DU's future
accountants. Sponsoring the annual income tax help
booth for all who wish such assistance-, as well as
regular accounting tutoring sessions, the honorary
provides its members with valuable experience and all
students with any help in accounting they may need.
In the social columns, Beta Alpha Psi enters two an-
nual dinner dances and a summer mountain picnic.
ln addition to regular every-other-Thursday meetings,
a number of meetings with other professional groups
are scheduled. Eligibility for election to this national
accounting fraternity is based upon a l.67 over-all
average including a' 2.0 average in at least 25 hours of
Beta Alpha Psi members sigh over the size of income tax forms.
Jesse Mills, president.
,vf:ym. . ,,
faculty vice president
Rev. D. A. Bryant, pastor advisor, Elaine Peavy, president, members of executive
council not pictured: Jerry Davis, vice president, Ed Johns, secretary, Alice Evans,
treasurer, Louise Golden, faculty advisor.
ROW l: Edith Schnell, Katherine Honold, Margaret Britton, Lois Zerbe. ROW 2: Arden Olsen,
Harold Seligson, Lee Evans, Harold Sands, Paul Merry, Jerome Kesselman, David Melendy, James
Kenner, Sam Butler.
Uniting church with college life is
the primary aim of the Baptist Stu-
dent Union. Affiliated with the
Southern Baptist convention, the
Baptist Student Union is open to all.
Social events such as a Halloween
party and Thanksgiving breakfast are
supplemented by more serious activi-
ties including attendance at the
state convention and Student Night
High scholarship is the main quali-
fication for membership in Beta
Gamma Sigma, national business ad-
ministration honorary. Seniors in the
upper l0 per cent of their class and
juniors in the upper 4 per cent are
eligible for membership. Working to
promote leadership and scholarship
in the field of business administra-
tion, the group presents an annual
award to the outstanding freshman
in the Bizad college.
B'nai B'rith Hillel
Denver's chapter of B'nai B'rith Hillel, founded on DU's
campus in l896, gives the Jewish students of the Univer- U
sity many opportunities to gain new friends and experi-
ences through group functions.
Religious services are attended as part of the organiza-
tion's activity, re-gular club meetings give the members
chances to study the rich heritage of Judaism. Dances,
picnics, festivals and lectures provide fun, enjoyment and
a wealth of learning for the members of B'nai B'rith
Hillel members enjoy an informal chat with their sponsor.
Fanny Rose Schneider
Fanny Rose Sneider
Circle K Club
"Ambition, eagerness and desire to perform
a good deed" has been the keynote to
the success of the Circle K Club. Being a
relatively young organization on the DU cam-
pus and realizing service groups are recog-
nized by the quality of their performance,
this contingent has among its current year's
achievements such accomplishments as the
acquisition of a permanent charter, ushering
for commencements, picnic for orphan groups,
Kiwanis Football Night, Rude Park Nursery
School Christmas party and Easter Egg Hunt,
organizing other similar clubs at surrounding
colleges and hosting at a dance honoring
nearby Key Clubs. The year's activities were
climaxed by the presentation ofa Hi Fi record
player to the Humanities Division in honor of
Professor Edward U. Bourke.
Music of the stars as heard by "The Angels."
Henry J. Drongowski
George W. Winter
Allan R. McKnight
Eldon R. Smith
Alvin W. Bell
Wayne R. Wassenaar
Marion N. Taylor, Jr.
Eden L. Deets
Ted A. Nykaza
', I Xl., 9
H Na v
Once a year the members of Coed
Journalists descend on the Clarion
office, oust its male inhabitants
and publish the Powderpuff. Top
feature in their edition of the
campus newspaper is a DU Dream
Man. This women's journalism
honorary edits the Student Direc-
tory every fall and fetes new mem-
bers at an initiation breakfast or
a pizza party. ln the spring the
group presents an award to the
outstanding senior woman jour-
One of the many religious groups on campus is
that of the Christian Science Organization.
This group offers an opportunity to students
and faculty members of the University to find
fellowship and unity with others who have a
genuine interest in the aims ofthe group. At
meetings held every week the members are
given an opportunity to participate in the re-
ligious service. Among the special events of
the organization this year was a lecture in
March by Mr. Earl Simms of Wellesley,
Massachusetts. The group also sponsors other
Christian Science lectures on the campus.
Elizabeth Vandeg rift
ROW I: Bert Rabinoff, Carol Savey, pledge trainerj Sandy Theis, president, Judy Willson, vice presidentj
Alice Evans, secretary. ROW 2: Evelyn Moore, Edie Stevenson, Gwen Hughes, Helen Clark, Bessie George,
Mary Gay Buckley, Denise Dobson, Kay Chorley, lone Nelson, Carol Mossberger, Anne Pennington.
Once a month or so DU lettermen try to drag them-
selves away from training tables and practice ses-
sions to an official meeting of D-Club. Unofficial
committee meetings may be observed at coffee hour
Cor any other timel in the Student Union. This year
the members not only provided excellent sports
events for Denver and the University, but also got
together and gave some hilarious exhibitions of
broom hockey during intermission at several bona-
fide hockey games. Among these and other things,
D-Clubbers sponsored a banquet in conjunction
with the Christian Athletes Association for Denver
sportsmen during Religion-in-Life Week.
Have you ever been swept off your feet by a D-Club man?
ROW l: Barrie Middleton, Bill Oakes, Dick Herman, Jim BUCk Jones, Dale MCC-Ullumi R0lPh MGYEYI Nick Angela
Smith, Bob Maginity. ROW 2: Ed Young, Dave Rogers, .lay Schnitker. ROW 4: Orville Off, John Hudson Bill
vice presidentg Ken Furman, president, Pete Novick, secre- Nixon, Bruce DlCkS0n, Jim 5WUin, KEN RUYm0nd, MGX
tary, .lack Butefish, Wes DuChemin. ROW 3: Joe Douglas, Willsey, DOH CUSl1il19-
ROW l: Alice Holbrook, secretary, Ralph Swanson, treasurer, Teres ROW 2: Gale Peterson, Nina de Maagd, Tom Ryan, Jean Dorman,
Hancock, preident,' Robin Lacy, sponsor, Donna Dawson, vice president. Steve Connett, Nell Rose Wallace.
lt is the purpose of the Drama Club to promote
interest in good drama and to study this art in
all its phases. Usheringsat theater productions,
sponsoring DPA presentations and awarding hon-
ors to theater students for outstanding perform-
ances are a few of the many undertakings of the
DU Drama Club.
A third quarter freshman who is interested or
actively engaged in the theater is eligible for
membership in this organization. Those who
attend the University, as well as people who do
not, can benefit from the Drama Club's activity
by attending the numerous plays which it spon-
sors throughout the year at the studio theater.
1 Only twenty more crews and I can get in Drama Club.
Dudes and Dames
T-9 is filled with the sound of dancing feet and "swing
your partners" on Tuesday and Wednesday nights when
the Dudes and Dames square dancing club meets. Not only
does this organization meet for fun and relaxation, but also
it provides a means to learn the new and intricate steps
of Western and Spanish dancing.
Added to this curriculum of weekly dancing, Dudes and
Dames sponsor a hayrack ride in fall quarter, a square dance
frolic in winter quarter and a picnic in spring quarter. Dur-
ing the year the exhibition group puts on several programs
around the campus and city. For membership, a prospective
or experienced square dancer must show an interest in
square dancing, and attend three of the club's meetings.
F u t'u re
Students'directing all their efforts
toward teaching careers profit
from their membership in DU's
chapter of Future Teachers of
America. This organization, affili-
ated with the Colorado Education
Association and the National Edu-
cation Association, offers a wealth
of experience in social and pro-
fessional activities for future edu-
cators. Yearly functions are com-
prised of potluck suppers, dances
and parmies for orphans.
ROW I: Cufford Yin, Pedro Velasco, Ben Nimi, vice president, Paul Matsumoto. ROW 2: Kenneth
Yim, president, Robert Cortezan, secretary, Dr. Johnnye Akin, advisor, Waichi lkeda, treasurer,
ROW i: Joyce Ashford, Joan Yack, secretary, Don Meyers, president, Dolly Simmerman, vice president
Barbara Kelly, Kathleen Nethery. ROW 2: Margaret Crabbe, Norma Hartendorp, Dodie Brooks, JoAnn
Holmdahl, Marilyn Adams, Sally Walker, Joyce Trocchia. ROW 3: Marie Shinn, Pat Chorley, Ann
Hui O'Kanaka, the common meeting
ground for all Hawaiian students at
Denver University, is a source of in-
formation and assistance to all en-
rolled members. Active in entertain-
ing, club members put on a show in
January for the American Legion and
in February entertained the Evergreen
Chapter of the National Secretaries
Association. Shows have been given
for the YMCA and the airmen at
Lowry Air Force Base. Hui O'Kanaka
takes part in the May Days festivities
and Hawaii in Denver Week.
ROW l: Leo Beshara, Lu Schafer, Robert Blakely, Eugene Thompson, Duane
Slocum, Robert Cortezan, Don Waeschele, Dale Parker, Ronald Van Meter,
Dean Morrison, Chuck Gee, Larry Okeefe, John Kaemmer. ROW 2: Joy
Misenhimer, Douglas A. Wilkins, .lake Hurwitz, Gary Stay, Dr. Byron Cohn,
Dr. Essie Cohn, Matthew Bernatsky, Jo Snyder, Bill Sweet, Karl Graw, Frank
,,,...,. ic, Wg. f,,,,,,l
Bancroft, Beverly Fyke. ROW 3: Dee Fitch, Carol Luke, Gene Colvin, Gerald
Moore, Joe Rieckhoff, Henry Fukushima, Joe Birrell, Russ Writer, Richard
Lowe, Burr Snyder, Ed Kofman, Cornelius Mitchell, Ronald Echternacht,
Melvin Bowdan, Clifton Davis, Jim Holzmark, Terry Forin, Jerry Patch, Everett
Jordan, Don Mayor, Bill O'Brien, Herb Hoard.
ROW l: Henry Ruiz, Lewis Herbst, Collin Hahn, Bob Morris, Leon Burris, Joan l-enfe5leYf Cell neilefsf Bllllcnflellbefgf RUY Menefeef l-Ynn He'-7Ve"1.Cnn"le5
Palme,-I Matthew Bemagskyl Ann Qu-esonl Howard Best, Gary Sa,-gent, Charles Lewis, Bryant Grlfflth,.WiIllam Graham, Bob Bode, Art Rusche, Keonl Warm-
Thom, Bernard Smith, Robert Shapiro. ROW 2: Frank Thomson, Robert ner, Jem' Tnnnlnnnf Dlek Hellnwfkf Kennefn Anderson-
Hotel and Restaurant
Ten years ago the DU School of Hotel
and Restaurant Management was
founded. Three years later the Hotel
and Restaurant Management was born.
Both have been growing ever since. The
school is now one of the best in the
nation, and HRM society is one of the
most active organizations on campus.
Keeping members in contact with latest
happenings in their chosen field, bring-
ing them in contact with leaders in the
field and operating a student employ-
ment service, the HRM society also par-
ticipates successfully in all-school activ-
ities. This year the group built a May-
fair booth and entered Homecoming
float competition and the Greek talent
show, winning second place in both.
r, M, ' wiv-Ze ,
HRM students gain practical experience in Denver's hotels.
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ROW 'l: Ed Dierdorff, Don Brandner, Jim Manuel, secretary, Ken Johnson, Craig McDonald, Tom Stotereau, Hal Amens, Al Roberts
Curtis, treasurer, Bob Morehead, presidentg Don Newby, regional Gordon Griffin, John Tindall, Jim McAnaIIy, Bruce Anderson, Dale
Viceroy, Don Steck, Sig Larson, Lee Bryant. ROW 2: Bob Alber, Phil Easter, Jerry Friedman, Ev Senter, Dave Jones.
Hubert Swanson, Bill Walen, Jerry McDonald, Ken
Custer, Wendell Woodworth, Carl Berger, Harold Moore,
Helping women students carry their lug-
gage into the dorms fall quarter is the
first of the Intercollegiate Knights' serv-
ice projects of the year. Soon after this
the lK's keep freshmen in line at Kan-
garoo Court. The rehabilitation of the DU
covered wagon was one of the group's big
projects this year in addition to helping
with Religion-in-Life Week.
International Relations Club ---
Kappa Kappa Psi
After their game with DU last
fall, Utah was greeted with a
dance and refreshments made
possible by Kappa Kappa Psi,
honorary band fraternity. Wel-
coming visiting bands and plan-
ning social functions for the
DU band are service projects
of Alpha Lambda chapter. In
conjunction with Tau Beta Sig-
ma, the group also holds an
annual banquet. To be a mem-
ber one must have adequate
musicianship, be in band one
quarter and attain at least a B
By way of panels, conferences and
speakers, International Relations
Club attempts to expand the
thinking of its members about
world affairs. IR Club, which has
an impressive affiliation with the
Carnegie Endowment for Interna-
tional Peace and with the DU
Social Science Foundation, meets
bi-monthly in Mary Reed Library.
Special event of this year was a
trip to the regional tri-state IR
Conference held in Boulder.
ROW I ROW 2
Lynn Lommatsch Danny Guerrero
Wally Schemp Don Bury
president Jim Fleet
A full schedule of parties, out-
ings, conferences, retreats and
service projects for the purpose of
Christian fellowship and growth
is offered by the Lutheran Stu-
dent Association. Fall and spring
retreats with other LSA groups
from the Rocky Mountain region
were highlights of the year while
regular meetings provided a
chance for fellowship, fun and
ROW l: Ron Visness, George Dalthorp, presi- Myle, treasurer. ROW 3: Betty Jean Annolie,
dentf Dallar Roots, Harold Tetlie, secretary. Ronzheimer, Sandy Hanusa, Jean Milsten, Kay
ROW 2: Ed Christensen, Pat Tulley, Linda Ol- Sindt, Pat Schmidt, counselorg Waverlie Schmidt.
ness, Priscilla Petersen, Dolores Larson, Ruth
Pre-medical and pre-dental stu-
dents who have attained a 2.0
average are eligible for member-
ship in Mu Beta Kappa, honorary
pre-med, pre-dental society.
Weekly meetings featuring speak-
ers from medical fields are part
of a program to promote interest
and enthusiasm for the medical
profession. Social activities in-
clude the annual initiation ban-
quet and mountain picnics.
ROW l: Chuck Reed, Jerry Holland, Jack Yamamoto, Phil West, Tom Sanford, Dove Patron. ROW 2:
Barry Shaklan, Joe Kimura, Clara Love, Diane Morrell, Elaine Mossberger, secretaryg Joe Mogenhan, vice
president, Lily Ann Farley, president, Bernie Marker, treasurer, Frank Lombardo. ROW 3: Paul Thomas,
Mike Stewart, Glen Koch, Dick Jost, Wayne Stenback, Duncan Wallace, Jay Tesch, Gene Dorr, Dick
Raynor, Stan Deal, Don Stouder, Dick Darnell, Tom Best, Jerry McDonald, Bill Lundeen, Bob Solomon.
"A friend in need is a friend in-
deed," and Mentors prove just
that. Prior to the beginning of
school in the fall each Mentor
"adopts" one or two freshman
women. She then meets her
"Mentorees" during freshman
Welcome Week, answering ques-
tions about life at DU, and at-
tempting to help each freshman
become a true part of DU. Mem-
bership in Mentors is limited to
junior and senior women with
grade averages of l.5.
Mary Ellen Bowe
Ka re n La rso n
Jo Gear ,
Barbara Brown i
ROW l: Janice Stark, Joan Yack, Edie Stevenson, Kathie Kearns, JoAnne Casner. ROW 2: Dottie Lawrence,
Barbara McFarland, division head,' Marlene Vought, vice president, Shirley Tunstall, president, Anna Kingston,
division head, Carol Kearns. ROW 3: Norma Hartendorp, Jackie Lea, Elizabeth Vandegrift, Claudia Cooper,
Donna Walter, Lois Ann Irion, Sally Walker, Mary Jean Isaacson.
ROW l: Marjorie Smith, Pat Tregellas, Marcia Benesh, vice presi- MGXU19 Roe, N0l'mG JEUI1 Coleman, Anne PE"'nl'19f0nf Philin W-
dentj Martha Rolingson, secretaryj Dixie Milne, Mary Robertson, Perdew. ROW 3: Dave Engle, treasurer, Don Collins, Julian Junt-
Lola Gaymon. ROW 2: Russ Huffman, Edith McFadden, Jo Gear, 190, David N0l'dlln9, John Behr, Dave 5l'eff9nS0f', Don BleYl9,
Kenny Lune, Ellen Pglqndl Jqn Mosbnl-gel-I Mary Guy Buckley, James Earhart, Wayland Smith, John Parkinson, Gene Goodwin.
0 ' . . .
Method lst Student Foundation W""nQneSS 'O W"
the group for the deeper
meanings of life is the qual-
ification for membership in
MSF. Members work togeth-
er to promote interest in re-
ligion and fellowship among
The group makes three
weekend mountain retreats
'M' during the year, two of which
are held with Wesley Foun-
dations from the tri-state
area of Colorado, Utah and
Wyoming. These retreats
successfully combine fun,
fellowship and worship. Reg-
ular dinner meetings ore
held on Sunday evenings,
during winter quarter MSF
I g attended evening services at
chapel as a group.
Surprise toppings at Twilight Sing start
the new year for Mortar Board off with no
little excitement. Clever poems announce
the names of junior women elected to the
organization. A strictly senior women's
honorary, Mortar Board chooses coeds with
outstanding records of service, scholarship
and leadership at the University to become
part of its membership. Kedros Chapter
of the national organization demonstrates
its purpose of service every year by giving
a tea to collect food donations for needy
families, members also serve coffee to
press box guests at football games and
ring the chapel bell proclaiming DU grid-
Jane Watkins, president.
-Qi. A N
ROW l: Dick Valladao, Jerald Beavers, Louise Softich, secretary, John Uebelhoer, presidentg Mary DiPiIla,
Tony Merlock, treasurer, Tony Vierra. ROW 2: Dan O'Rourke, sponsor, Dolores Keddy, Marilyn Gallagher,
Veronica Hurley, Mary Ellen Lewis, Julie Maestas, Anne Welch, Carolyn Staudt, Lorraine Lens, Nancy Lee
Biller, Stella Navarro, Ann deSimone. ROW 3: Vern Wildeman, Father Aylward, Larry Mohatt, Phyllis
Watkins, Bill Miller, Larry O'Keefe, Ted Lewandosk, Frank Pol, Charles Laskey, Bill Arnold, A. H. Hedman,
Bud Grane, Romain Tuttle.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Striving to foster the spir-
itual, intellectual and social
interest of the Catholic stu-
dents at DU in order to weld
them into a common union
is the purpose of Newman
Club. Members carry out
many philanthropic projects,
and assist the university
whenever possible. Member-
ship is open to all Catholic
students, and honorary mem-
berships are given to per-
sons selected by the execu-
tive committee. Initiation is
based on the ritual of the
National Newman Club Fed-
Careers in music are the
common goals of members
of Mu Phi Epsilon, national
professional music honorary.
Music majors and minors
with a 2.0 average in music
and a 1.5 over-all average
are eligible to membership.
Top social event for Mu Phis
and their dates is the an-
nual Founders' Day banquet,
held with the Denver Alum-
Flora lda Ortiz
Iva Jo Stowell
Mary Anne Clark
Top honor awarded male students W
at DU is membership in Omicron
Delta Kappa. Eligibility is based
on upperclass standing, and mem-
bers must have achieved special
distinction in scholarship, ath-
letics, social and religious affairs,
publications, speech, music or the
dramatic arts. Denver Circle of
national ODK works with Mortar
Board, co-sponsoring Leadership
Conference and the selection of
the outstanding faculty man.
ROW l: Mary Robertson, Lola Gaymon, Johanna Vinson, secretaryf Marcia
Benesch, president, Dixie Milne, Edith McFadden, Religious Council repre-
sentativeg Janet Severance. ROW 2: Carl Holmes, John Parkinson, Dave
Engle, vice-presidentj Don Collins, George Davis, Robert Murick. ROW 3:
Ken Richards, Wayland Smith, Dave Steffenson, Chaplain Rhodes, Claude
Guldner, Howard Russell.
Omicron Delta Sigma
Morning devotional periods in Buchtel Chapel
give the day a bright start for Omicron Delta
Sigma members. Throughout the year stu-
dents who plan to consecrate their time and
studies to religious purposes gather in the
common interest of sacred work. ODS offers
not only the inspiration of group participation
but also a varied schedule of activities. Mem-
bers contribute in church services around
Colorado and Wyoming and seek to spread
good will through their endeavors.
I.- ...... ..... ..... - .. -
Women sporting ,DU colors of red and gold and resembling peppy
tropical birds are right at home on DU's snow-clad campus. These are
the Parakeets, members of DU's official pep club. Parakeets form a
colorful and impressive section at football games and usher at basket-
ball games. Other Parakeet ,projects include co-sponsoring Kangaroo
Court and helping with the annual High School Day.
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Mary Anne Riddick
Phi Beta Kappa
The University of Denver became a Phi
Beta Kappa school in 1940. The universally
known and respected arts and sciences
honorary has grown steadily on the DU
campus. Admitting juniors with a 2.7
over-all average and seniors with a 2.5,
Gamma of Colorado chapter holds a spring
banquet honoring all the new initiates of
the year. Those who wear the Phi Beta
Kappa key are members ofa distinguished
line.of thinkers and doers. DU is proud to
be able to add to that line.
Coordinating the activities and helping
solve the problems of all women's profes-
sional groups on campus is the job of Pro-
fessional Panhellenic Council. Composed
of two representatives from each of these
organizations, Professional Panhel meets
several times a month to discuss and plan
various service projects.
SPRING QUARTER, 1955
Walter Loren Anderson
Donald Lee Avis
John Donald Axe, Jr.
Patricia Louise Bare
Ronald Edwin Carlson
Beatrice Mae Dambacher
Frank Edward Freethey
Jayne Kazuko Fujita
Malcolm Dunsire Jennings
Paul Haruo Kasai
Susanne Annamarie Kent
Sally Ann Klendshoj
Lyle Eugene Lamb
Thayer Eugene Masoner
Judith Ann McDonough
John Richard Mitchell
Patricia Nodell Olson
Andrea Lofberg Sparks
Nancy Ann Sweet
Carolyn Margaret Tice
Donna Lavonne Walter
M. Jane Watkins
Everett Belvin Williams
John Henry Williams
SUMMER QUARTER, 1955
Helen Joan Dierks
Donna Jane Grosso
FALL QUARTER, 1955
Edith Ann Ferris
Sharon Lynn Friedman
Judith Lynn Zimmerman
WINTER QUARTER, 1956
Helen Louise Cortner
Jo Piepers, Marilyn Winters, Ellen Mosshart, Annalee Arstein, Shirley Smock,
Outstanding Army ROTC cadets with a
B average are eligible for 'membership
in Pershing Rifles, Company A and the
regional supervising body, Pershing
Rifles, Ninth Regiment. As ninth regi-
ment headquarters, the DU unit super-
vises all Pershing Rifles units in Colo-
rado, Wyoming, Utah and New Mexico.
This gives DU members responsibility
for inspection tours of all units and
holding Regimental Assemblies which
include regulation drill competition,
special drill competition and rifle
Col. Robert Morehead
Lt. John Bethea
Lt. Col. Walter Wolf
Maj. Ken Curtis
Cap. Milton Walters
Lt. Norman Nichols
Warrant Off. James Maxon
BURN-A 23? H5155
Phi Chi Theta
Alpha chapter of Phi Chi Theta national
business honorary for women is open to all
women who are interested in making busi-
ness their vocation. Semi-monthly cake
sales add money to the Phi Chi treasury
while providing other students with an
enjoyable service. Regular professional
meetings complete the organization's bus-
iness. The social list is filled with dances,
exchanges and dinners.
Mary Ellen Bowe
Phi Gamma Nu
Women who are enrolled in business and who
have maintained a l.5 average are eligible
for membership in Phi Gamma Nu, national
business sorority. Social functions and pro-
fessional interests are tied together in all Phi
Gamma Nu activities. Twice a quarter the
members meet with other professional busi-
ness groups to discuss and exchange ideas.
Weekly meetings provide a regular schedule
for business conferences, and at least one
business or social event per month is offered.
A spring formal, pot-luck suppers and ex-
changes highlight the year of business and
Eddye Jean Aitken
Marg ie Mckoberts
This is business?
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Mu Alphas are best known
on campus by their versatile orch-
estra which plays for school shows
and dances. A national profes-
sional music honorary, Phi Mu
Alpha Sinfonia strives to advance
the cause of music in America.
Besides providing music for uni-
versity functions, members spon-
sor Founders' Day and American
music recitals. Several smokers
are scheduled during the year,
climaxed by a spring banquet in
May. Phi Mu meeting night is
every Tuesday, to add a different
note they hold joint meetings with
Mu Phi Epsilon during winter
Phi Mu combos supply music for all ages and tastes.
Donald C. Bury
Charles E. Harper
Wallace F. Schemp
James B. Parsons
Personally, I go Pogo.
Pi Alpha Sigma
Now two years old, the DU chapter of Pi Alpha
Sigma is going strong. A national professional
public administration fraternity, Pi Alpha Sigma
was founded to encourage and develop scholar-
ship, leadership and professional achievement
among students of government. Monthly dinner
meetings featuring prominent government offi-
cials as speakers are one of the highlights of the
Pi Alpha Sigma program. Any student majoring
or minoring in any field of government with a
l.66 grade average and anyone actively employed
in the field of government is eligible for mem-
ROW l: Peter Rombach, E. H. Plank, sponsor,' F. A. Graen, secretary, Harry Carvalho, Odell Rolling, E. H. Vallejo, Carl Roberts, O. N. Savu, Colleen
Hug, pesident, Barney Falagrady, treasurerg John Murray, E. C. Anderson, Schmechel, Elaine Homan, Charles Dustin, J, D. Badgett, Gordon Arnold,
Clark Buckler. ROW 2: Louis Leuiz, Luiz Machuca, Felix Fernandes, Vinicius William Donaldson, Henry Goldstein, Jerry Daniel, James McAnally.
To promote thought and in-
terest in mathematics is the
purpose of this honorary fra-
ternity, A prospective mem-
ber does not need to have a
math major to qualify for
iniation into Pi Delta Theta,
but he must have an active
interest in math and have
taken at least two quarters
of mathematics with a 2.0
average in the subject. Disf
cussions involving mathe-
matics and other divisions of
science and talks by various
faculty members and math-
ematicians make up the pro-
gram for ten o'clock Thurs-
day meetings in University
Skilled mathematicians are
the proud members of Pi Mu
Epsilon. An honorary math-
ematics fraternity, its pur-
pose is to promote scholar-
ship in this field. Before a
math major can be admit-
ted to membership in Colo-
rado Gamma chapter of the
fraternity, he must attain a
2.25 average in mathemat-
ics and at least a 2.0 over-all
average. Pi Mu Epsilon mem-
bers open fall quarter with
an initiation banquet. In the
spring they treat themselves
to an annual picnic before
udjourning for the summer.
L. Z 2
ROW l: Bill Paul, vice president, Walt DeLong, president, Mr. Bruntz, sponsor. ROW 2: Sheldon Parker,
John Jayne, John Horn, Dave Irwin, Duane McBride, David Newman, Don Fraser, Don Lee, Carl Berger, Mr.
ROW l: Mr. Rasmussen, sponsor, lrvin Davis, president, Duane Capps, vice president. ROW 2: Tommie Huff-
man, Frederic Swart, John Fennelly, secretary, Leo Willette, Jay Moore, treasurer, Paul Orris, William Orr.
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The streets of Steamboat Springs are gayly lighted with colored lights during the
annual Winter Ski Carnival.
Pioneer Ski Club
During ski season week-ends at any one of half a
dozen ski areas, there is at least one person with
a pair of long boards on his feet and a snowflake
patch on his jacket. This is a member of DU's
Pioneer Ski Club. This person, and dozens of others
like him, will drive on ice-packed roads over l2,000-
foot mountain passes "just" to ski. The Pioneer
Ski club offers three lessons per year to snow bun-
nies and experts at Willie SchaeffIer's Arapahoe
Basin Ski School. The club also sponsors such
events as the large and successful class C race and
this year co-sponsored the NCAA championship
meet at Winter Park.
se V ww I
Nearby mountain slopes attract many Pioneer skiers.
,- W ---- ---
ROW I: Mary DiPilIa, Claude Guldner, president, Jean Milsten, Dave Wides, Edith McFadden, recording
secretary, Don Bleyle, Marcia Benesh. ROW 2: Chaplain William E. Rhodes, Hector Miranda, corresponding
secretaryf Jerry Davis, George Dalthorp, Dr. William S. T. Gray.
ROTC men with a 2.0 average, out-
standing character and leadership
may become members of the ad-
vanced Army ROTC organization,
Scabbard and Blade. This group
strives to develop leadership and
character in its members with an eye
toward turning out top-notch officers
for the nation's armed forces. F
company, Eighth regiment, twelfth
corps, cooperates with the instructors
in preparing students for summer
ROTC camp. Cooperating with other
ROTC organizations and units, Scab-
bard and Blade members plan the
annual Military Ball along with other
The excellent religious program
at the University of Denver is
planned and carried out by Re-
ligious Council, student governing
body composed of two representa-
tives from each campus religious
organization. This year the coun-
cil handled such widely varied
things as the problem of when to
hold chapel services, the annual
Christmas vesper service, the ln-
ter-Faith Forum and did a great
deal of work on Religion-in-Life
l 1 'S
ROW 1: E. Lee Bryant, Jerry Friedman, Rodger Willbanks, David Tedesko, First Lieutenant Ed Young
Bill Paul, Captain Ken Curtis, Lieutenant J. D. Bethea.
Sabre Air Command is the basic organiza-
tion for the Air Force ROTC cadets, work-
ing in close conjunction with Arnold Air
Society. An underclassmen's organization,
its membership consists of freshman and
sophomore boys. Formerly known as the
Mitchell Escadrille, the local chapter be-
came affiliated with the National Sabre
Air Command in November, l955. 'This
year the national convention of the group
was held in Denver with the -Arnold Air
Activities of the group include extended
flights to various air bases over the coun-
try. One weekend during fall quarter mem-
bers made a flight to the United States
Air Base in Seattle, Washington.
Requirements for membership are an ac-
tive interest and participation in group
projects and enrollment in Air Science l
or ll of the AFROTC program. A fall ini-
tiation banquet is held in November for
Which reminds mel forgot to eat my Sugar .lets this morning.
ROW 3 .
Sponsor Corps :- A - 2 2 1
Mary Anne Riddick
In l949 five girls were chosen as honorary members of the
Reserve Officers Training Corps to oct as sponsors. This group
has grown into a corps of sixty active members divided into
four teams, each serving one of the four men's organizations.
Members are elected by the Army and Air Force ROTC at the
annual Sponsor Corps dance from freshmen and first quarter
sophomore women. They work with ROTC organizations and
act as hostesses for military functions.
first vice president
Mrs. Joslyn Crawford
One of the most active groups on the DU
campus is the Student Y. Effectively combining
service and fun, the Y is open to all. This year
on campus the Y has sponsored numerous dis-
cussion groups, several films including the
thought-provoking "Children of the A-Bomb,"
an international dinner and the annual break-
fast and trip to the Red Rocks Easter Sunrise
Service. Reaching out to the community, Y
members have participated in week-end work
camps, working to help improve living condi-
tions in underprivileged Denver areas. Friday
night get-togethers, mountain retreats and spe-
cial parties round out the year's activity for the
DU Student Y.
Tau Beta Pi
Membership in this national
engineering honorary is re-
stricted to students in the
upper eighth of the junior
class or upper fifth of the
senior class who have shown
integrity, character and un-
selfish activity. Founded for
the purpose of recognizing
1 'J' outstanding scholarship and
character, Tau Beta Pi holds
many social functions during
the year, including an initia-
tion banquet and dance in
honor of new members. And
anyone who can work a slide
rule deserves to be honoredl
ROW l: William Orr, corresponding secretary, Robert Whissen, president, John Fennelly, recording secretaryg
Harold Sparks, vice president, Merlyn Salmon, treasurer. ROW 2: Arthur Krill, faculty advisorp Glenn Jackson,
George Neal, Paul Orris, Irvin Davis, Edward Orris, Richard Newton.
Tes Nos Pas
One of the newer organizations on campus is Tes Nos Pas,
a club organized in l952 to further a knowledge and interest
in geography and anthropology. For initiation into the
group, a prospective member must show an active interest
in these fields and must attend at least three of the club's
monthly meetings. Once a year during spring quarter, mem-
bers of Tes Nos Pas leave their studies and their friends and
take a jaunt into the wilds for some practical study in
geography and anthropology.
V' Dr. Crain
ROW l: Maureen Bauer, president, Marie Brandt. ROW 2: Sally Jo Sudman, Sharon Tebow, vice presidentg Mary Di Pilla, secretary, Mary
Stecks, Peggy Sharp, treasurer,' Diane Carr, Mary Gay Buckley, Dottie
Tau Beta Sigma
Tau Beta Sigma, a national band honorary for women,
works for the betterment of the University Band by pro-
moting good musicianship and an enthusiastic attitude
among its members. Membership is open to women band
students who have played in the Denver University Band
for at least one quarter, have a grade average of 2.0, and
are interested in band activities. Mu chapter of the na-
tional sorority, founded at DU in September of l948, holds
meetings at five o'clock on Tuesday afternoons. lts activi-
ties include entertaining visiting bands, a "Bands Over the
Nation" party in fall quarter for all women band members,
and a band picnic in the spring, It also operates a supply
store the year 'round, selling reeds, pads and other small
music equipment as a service to band members.
Ann Martin, Judy Willson, Barbara Dusek.
For those who like the "do it yourself" brand of sports, the
Women's Recreation Association has the answer. All women
students at DU are members of WRA and are urged to take
advantage of its many activities. Women's intramural bas-
ketball, softball, bowling, tennis and golf are available for
those who care to take part, as well as volleyball, modern
dance, swimming and archery. Every other Wednesday
night is "Co-Rec Nite" in the gym for both men and women.
This year WRA sponsored a well-attended women's inter-
collegiate swimming meet in addition to one in intramural
volleyball. When a coed is feeling aggressive, she doesn't
throw dishes at her roommate, she goes to WRA and throws
basketballs. lt's much more challenging.
ROW l: Lyn Allred, Jean Fischer, .loan Colliton, Teri Ahl, Dee Carl- Borden, vice president, Sue Edwards, secretary, Carol Livermore,
son. ROW 2: Jean Isaacson, Mary Dell Wyrick, president, Barbara treasurerg Mrs. Dyer, sponsor, Margaret Ciongoli.
.Q m f
1 1. iw
Zeta P'hi Eta
DU's Alpha Beta chapter of Zeta Phi Eta won the
plaque for the outstanding chapter of the national
professional speech arts fraternity. It was presented
at the 1955 National Convention held at Rapid City,
Members of the organization this year held the an-
nual Thanksgiving Day mum sale for the benefit of
the DU Children's Speech Clinic and also participated
in the Rocky Mountain Speech Conference. Other
services of the group include ushering at opening
night for DPA plays and serving refreshments for the
casts and crews. Each year at the AWS banquet
Zeta Phi Eta presents an award to the outstanding
junior woman in speech arts.
Membership in the honorary is based on scholarship,
service to DU, speech activities and individual achieve-
ment, and is open to students majoring or minoring
in speech pathology, theatre, radio or television. They
must have a B average in the major field and main-
tain the all school average in other subjects.
Zetas Ann Richardson and Norma Jean Carpen
national awards in the Zeta Phi Eta chapter room.
ter display the fraternity's
ROW li Olga Pour, secretary, Ann Richardson, president, .lean sponsor, Jackie Lea, Corrine Hoisington, alumni advisor, Mary
Dorman, vice president, Donna Dawson, treasurer, ROW 2: Crutchfield.
Nell Rose Wallace, Alice Holbrook, Cherie Graves, Dr. Akin,
Each year thirty-two students are named
to appear in the annual publication,
"Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities." In the fall all students
are asked to nominate deserving class-
mates. A committee composed of
"Who's Who" members from the pre-
vious year and two faculty members
submit names chosen from this list to
a national committee which selects the
final outstanding students.
Who's Who in American
Mary Ellen Bowe Donald Buchanan Norma Carpenter
Joanne Carr I Ken Curtis Jack Deeter Sue Dress Alice Evans
Jan EVCIHS Doris Fairburn Ken Furman Claude Guldner Ed Horvat
y g yoo
John Kaemmer I Bill Kenworthy Sally Klendshoi Mary Dell Leisenberg Jackie Lea
Colleges ancl Universilies
Jean Law I Barbara McFarland Margie MCR0lJeI'l'S Bob Morehead Bill Olson
PClUl Plcfll Nancy Fred Carol Riedel Eleanor Sampson Carol Suvey
Dolly Simmerman I Harold Sparks Sandy Theis Carolyn Tice Shirley Tunstall
Marlene Voughl' Bill Walen Donna Walter Janie Watkins Judy Zimmerman
Theirs a friendship. Rush week
flurry . . . unique parties, new
names and faces . . . anxiety, in-
decision . . . final pledging. For
those who choose the Greek way,
a wide new vista is revealed. Mon-
day night dinners . . . exchanges,
open houses . . . serenades . . .
Panhel formal . . . IFC Weekend.
These become a part of the busy
social program which furnishes
DU Greeks with entertainment
and fun. Campus-wise, fraternity
and sorority members contribute
to all phases of school affairs.
Clever Homecoming decorations
. . . United Fund Drive contribu-
tions. . . Twilight Sing . . . l-lelp
Week services. Such things as
these build lasting friendships.
Interfraternity Council is one of the most
hard-working organizations on campus.
Composed of two members from each
fraternity, IFC sponsors a myriad of events
and service projects. initiating the DU
blood bank, selling carnations for the
March of Dimes and distributing posters
for the Multiple Sclerosis fund drive were
included in the l955 IFC program of
activity. One of DU's big social events of
the year is the IFC-sponsored Greek Holi-
days. ln general lFC does a fine job of
seeing that DU fraternity affairs run
Acacians are characterized by their liking
for the Egyptians. Every year this social
fraternity presents a Night on the Nile
Egyptian-motif dance. The dancers dress
in costumes of the Nile and attempt to
imitate the Egyptians. But their interest
doesn't stop there. Denver's chapter helps
other Acacia chapters throughout the state
and region to present successful Night on
the Nile dances. Acacia actively partici-
pates in interfraternity sports as well as
other interfraternity social events. Weekly
meetings offer a time and place for fun,
food and planning of future activities for
the organization. Mothers' Club potluck,
dessert dances and active-alum picnics
complete the list of parties for the frater-
'--- , h
ROW l: Rich Herter, Warren Wilson, LeRoy Wright, Ron Ludwig. ROW 2: Laurence Moran, pledge
trainer, Jim Ward, vice president, Keith Spencer, president, Dan Cook, secretary-treasurer, Bill Cappock.
ROW 3: Forest Earhart, Jack Faye, Wallie Beckler, Don Waeschle, Bob Wright, Dave Merrell.
ROW li Chuck Baggs, treasurer, Bruce Thompson, president, Mother Robertson, Jack Deeter
vice president, Jim Pollock, secretary. ROW 2: Art Steel, Orris White, AI Means, Dave
Marsh, Gary Goodwin, J. D. Badgett, Doug Warren, Lynn Lommatsch. ROW 3: Dean Hebard
Herb Hensley, AI Bell, Dick Soennichsen, Dale Parker.
Dances, dances and more dances
have been the activities of the
Tekes this year. Tau Kappa Ep-
silon fraternity sponsored a sweet-
heart dance during winter quar-
ter, the annual Triad Dance with
Alpha Tau Omega and Theta Chi
in March and at least two other
dances each quarter. January I0
is a date looked forward to by
Tekes everywhere when they cele-
brate Founders' Day at an annual
banquet. Besides participating in
all the usual Greek activities on
campus this year, Gamma Tau
chapter members have been busy
working toward a new house in the
hopes of building one soon
Don Newby, president.
Alpha Tau Omega .ji
Zeta Gamma chapter of Alpha Tau Omega, a com-
paratively new fraternity on Denver University's
campus, is making a name for itself in the line of
social and academic achievements. This year the
ATO's took a scholarship trophy for the members'
maintenance of high grade averages. And they
honored all "jailbirds" by opening the cells and
holding their annual jail dance.
Also in the line of social activity, the ATO's pre-
sented several formals-a pledge formal, a Blue
and Gold Ball which followed the color motif of
the fraternity and an Esquire dance. At their
Sweetheart Dance, the men of Alpha Tau Omega
chose their favorite girl.
The fraternity, which has ll6 national chapters,
was founded on DU's campus on May 5, l95l, and
has been growing ever since.
fi :ery K K
3 W was z
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f 1 idiififs
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ROW l: Gene Young, John Kaemmer, John Bunnell, Arne Swenson, Walter Banks. ROW 2:
Delmer Smith, treasurer, Keith Schmelzer, secretary. ROW 3: Bob Shapiro, Carl Carlson. ROW
4: Roger Whelan, Bill Race, Louis Barella, J. D. Peterson, vice president, George Busler, master of
rituals, Glen Range, Craig McDonald, Tom Stotereau, Phil Johnson, Bill Lowe, Dwayne Harrison.
ROW 5: Bob Carver, James Jordan, Roy Wilson. ROW 6: Don Jenkins, George Wilson, Walt
Augustine, Tom Lorenz.
Mrs. Wilson, housemother.
Hitching their wagon to the right
star, the members of Alpha Kappa
Psi climaxed their Homecoming
activities by winning first place in the
mixed division float competition with
the Phi Gamma Nus. Teamed with
the Kappa Deltas, the AKPsis also
won second place Twilight Sing hon-
ors last year.
Socially this Bizad fraternity hos a
full schedule annually, including a
spring formal, Founders' Day dinner-
dance and exchange dinners and
potlucks. Founded for the purpose
of promoting courses in Business Ad-
ministration, the group fosters scien-
tific research in the field of com-
merce, accounting and finance, and
furthers the welfare of its members.
Pan demonlum at the A K Psi house.
Charles Carscallen, president.
Second place Homecoming honors were cap-
tured by the Betas for the crepe-paper foot-
ball field that decorated their house this fall.
Homecoming, IFC and all-school activities,
and the maintenance of high grade averages
kept the Betas working. But they still found
time to hold formal and informal parties
throughout the year. One of the most un-
usual of these was a "Sixteen Tons" coal-
ln February Beta members co-sponsored the
annual Miami Biad formal with Sigma Chi
which took place at the Albany Hotel. Christ-
mas and spring formals, a pledge dance and
Monday night exchange dinners provided the
Betas with many opportunities for entertain-
ment. The Alpha Zeta chapter of Beta Theta
Pi, founded at DU in 1888, pioneered all
other fraternities on the campus and claims
national affiliation with the second oldest
national social fraternity.
1 . X
Mrs. Grieger, housemother
' . 8 1
Jim Smith, president. X
Beta Theta Pi
Can you find the cardinal in this picture?
2060 So. Gaylord .N
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Delta Sigma Pi
The members of Delta Sigma Pi really "get down
to business" when it comes to having social func-
tions. Every year this national business administra-
tion fraternity sponsors a host of events designed
to promote a closer affiliation among students of
ln the fall quarter the fraternity held a pledge
dance and found time to build a third place float
around the saying, "l love you." Highlighting win-
ter quarter was the annual Rose Formal when the
group chose the Rose of Delta Sigma Pi. To close
the year in formal splendor, the Delta Sigs pre-
sented a spring dinner dance. During the school
months members hold a number of informal parties
at their Denver lodge.
Men students who are regularly enrolled in the
College of,Business Administration and who fill the
requirements of the ritual and laws of the frater-
nity are eligible to membership. Many advantages
along commerical lines are gained by members of
the organization which offers them practical op-
portunities to become better acquainted with their
I Frank Van Meter, president.
Lydia Miller rewards frater-
nity members with a beam-
ing smile after receiving the
trophy for the Rose of Delta
Kappa Sig ma
Originality was the keynote for social events
at the Kappa Sigma house this year as mem-
bers presented a Beach-Comber Ball, a go-
native party and the well-publicized Mor-
ticians' Ball. Fall quarter found the Kappa
Sigs working with the Gamma Phis in con-
structing a prize-winning float for the Home-
coming competition. Honoring the freshman
football team at an annual banquet also'
played a major part in the group's program.
During the season fraternity members chalked
up a lengthy list of intramural sports honors
including first place awards for wrestling,
badminton and basketball. Numerous ex-
change dinners, a spring formal, pledge dance
and several cabin parties rounded out a year
of campus and fraternity activity for the
members of Beta Omicron chapter.
Ed Mulhall president. '
first vice president
-LW Nick Angele
second vice president
2201 E. Evans
You want to take MY picture!
Don Buchanan, president.
Lambda Chi Alpha
A first place in house decorations for
their "Goodbye Cruel World" put the
Lambda Chis well on their way to winning
the sweepstakes trophy in the l955 Homel-
coming competition. The members of this
social 'fraternity engaged in the usual ex-
change dinners, parties, rush functions and
many other campus activities.
Big events ofthe year were two formals,
the annual Blue Formal held during win-
ter quarter and the White Rosie Formal
in the spring. Sponsoring the chariot races
for the l956 May Days was another group
project. Alpha Pi Zeta chapter was
founded on the Denver University campus
in l9l7, as one of the l48 chapters making
up the largest national social fraternity.
ROW 2 Bob Bro an Lar Connor, Gene Meyers, Ron Smith, George Kuecks
ROW l Jim Walters Dick Stackpole Kent Herbert Clyde Achenbach, Cecil 1 ' ry
Keen Bruce Overturf Jack Alberta Norman Waugh Bob Bryant, Kent Smith. Gary Kuemmer' R'Ck Bmgan' Joe Jueggers'
lqfk if .
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2217 E. Evans
Mrs. Milne, housemother.
Winter quarter found Lambda Chis enjoying their annual Blue Formal.
ROW 1: Bill Yett, John Love, Jim Sclavenitis, secretary, Jack Tate, Don Rieman, treasurer, Dave Johnson, Dick Catts, E. J, Breford, Henry Ruiz
Buchanan, president, Eddie Mahe, Jack Dillmcn, Carl Hyde, Dave Huskins. Leonard Guida, Don Nute.
ROW 2: Terry Keepers, Gene Hickman, vice president, Walt Wellman, Dick I
Phi Kappa Sigma
Unique social functions and outstanding campus lead-
ership are characteristic of Phi Kappa Sigma frater-
nity. Last fall their Homecoming float carried off a
first place award for the fraternity. During May Days
'55 the Phi Kap Mayfair booth sold more tickets than
any other fraternity while members chalked up a
first place in Twilight Sing men's division. The Phi
Kappa Sigs held a Black and Gold Ball at the first of
the year, a winter "CeIestial Ball" and later trooped
up to Central City for a Hobo Party. Always ready to
try something new, the Phi Kaps turned two ordinary
exchanges into an multi-Greek dance one Monday night
during fall quarter. Regular Sunday night buffets for
members and their dates are a Phi Kap feature and
this year a tea for Greek housemothers was inaug-
Batter up! X
Bud Thoru p, president.
, , .
7984 So. Columbine
Art Rushe 4
Phi Sigma Delta
Fraternity men who like to get off to
every fall are the members of Phi Sigma
ing the social year off each September
banquet of the fraternity. ln October
a good start
is the annual
the Phi Sigs
brought out the jack o' lanterns and black cats for a
Halloween Dance. A Thanksgiving formal topped fall
quarter events along with active participation in
Homecoming festivities. During spring quarter in May
the members of the fraternity hold their big spring
formal as a fitting climax to their social calendar.
Besides having a wide variety of parties and regular
Monday night meetings, the Phi Sigs spend many
hours taking part in intramural sports, in studying to
make the necessary l.3 average for initiation into the
fraternity or just getting to know each other better.
Sheldon Friedman, president.
D. Seymour Kaufmann
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
This year Colorado Zeta chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon
joined the other Colorado SAE chapters in celebration of
Founders' Day and their one hundredth anniversary. The
festivities were attended by SAE alums, active members
and their dates. The weekend was only one of the high-
lights of a busy Sig Alph social calendar. Fraternity mem-
bers started off the year by placing third in house decora-
tion competition and followed with activities such as their
noted Bowery Ball, Undertokers' Ball and an annual spring
Regular Monday night meetings were varied by exchanges,
serenades and surprise pledge sneaks. As far as sports are
concerned the SAE's won the football intramurals and went
into the final basketball play-offs. The Thanksgiving foot-
ball game is always exciting for fraternity members when
the SAE-Beta chariot race takes place. Of course, the
SAE's were glad to win possession of the little white trophy
Gene Bridges, president. X
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F' How's this for a door prize?
. K rl' ,
l 2050 So. Gaylord
ROW l: Larry Litchfield, Jerry Diffee, Tom Swem, Gene Bridges, president, Tom Edson, Bruce PaHe,ARonald Hageman, Jim Cadez, secretaryf Bill Cur-
Mother loh, housemotherp Jack Young, vice presidentf Bob Morris, Ken Call, penter, Herb Schmidt, George Fuller, Pete Montagriff, Jerry Steele, Wayne
Ken Stephens. ROW 2: Rich Orendorff, Jack Rush, treasurer, Don Dufvu, Johnson, Thomas Ord.
'YE ' ill'
0 - Q '
Sig ma Chl I
Last year Sigma Chi fraternity celebrated its one-
hundredth anniversary. Not nearly so old but definitely
taking an active place in Greek activities is DU's Delta
Iota chapter. The famous Sigma Chi Rodeo, held every
fall for new sorority pledges, this year provided everyone,
except perhaps a few scared little pigs, with a fun-
packed afternoon. Open houses and exchanges were
interspersed with many dances such as a fall quarter
pledge formal and a Halloween dance. Winter quarter
the Sigma Chis joined with other Colorado chapters in
the annual All-Sig day and held the annual winter Biad
dance with Beta Theta Pi. Last May Days the Sigma
Chis sang with Gamma Phis to win first place in Twilight
sing. The spring quarter Sweetheart dance when the
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi is named crowns a year of
activity and fun.
Paul Whittlesey, president
John A. Broderick
J. D. Cozort
1978 So. Josephine
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Behind the red door of the Sig Ep house a host of
socal activities take place every year. Members
of the fraternity hold a spring formal, a pledge
formal in January, a South Seas dance and several
informal house dances and parties during the year.
In November the members of Sigma Phi Epsilon
treated a group of orphans to a party. Every year
their social calendar is rounded out with regular
alumni gatherings, the annual Founders' Day ban-
quet and periodic open houses. Well known for
participation in campus affairs, the Sig Eps did a
take-off on various Greeks at DU which won third
place in the Greek Show at Homecoming.
Sigma Phi Epsilon has l37 active chapters in the
United States and Canada, rating as the third
largest national social fraternity. DU's chapter
was founded in l9l3 and holds its regular meetings
every Monday night at 7:30 except when Pan-
hellenic Council schedules sorority open houses.
Then who cares about meetings?
Wait'll my roommates hear that one!
g - f.
2000 So. Gaylord
FX W W
R. D. Smith
Pi Kappa Alpha
The PiKA's win their way into the hearts of the
sororities by presenting them with sweetheart
cakes on St. Valentine's Dayf But they fail to
pick a sweetheart at their annual spring formal.
Instead, they choose a Dream Girl to reign over
the festivities. Other PiKA social events include
a March ski trip, a pledge dance and parties at
the house. With the other Colorado chapters
they sponsor a joint barn dance and hold bar-
becues. This year the Gamma chapter presented
a unique dance, the theme of which was "Go to
ROW l: Bob Carnicello, Dan Smith, Ev Hays, Denny Oyler. ROW 2: Chuck Wade, Bob
Wegelin, Bob Sacks, Hugh Swanson. ROW 3: Chuck Lewis, Jim Thomas, Jerry Collins, Dan
Wouldn't you like to go to a PiKA pajama dance?
Tau Epsilon Phi -
Celebrating their twenty-fifth anniversary on
the DU campus are the members of Tau
Epsilon Phi. The fraternity wound up 25 years
of service and friendship to the University and
the community this year. Aiding such causes
as the cerebral palsy fund and the Red Cross,
the TEP's also actively contributed to school
activities and projects. While serving others,
this nonsectarian fraternity enjoys an annual
spring formal. Founders' Day and such things
as picnics and hay rides topped off with a
The "Red Carnation" boys have really filled their
calendar with social events this year. Not only
have they sponsored their annual "Snow Ball" in
winter quarter and the "Carnation Ball" in May,
but they have also held house dances, hay-rack
rides and parties throughout the three quarters. At
Homecoming the Theta Chis took second place in
float competition with their gigantic bear with the
chartreuse hair. This year the fraternity is cele-
brating its one hundredth birthday. DU's Gamma
Lambda chapter will attend the national convention
next September. The men of Theta Chi social
fraternity are academically and vocationally
minded, stressing the upstanding morals and in-
tegrity of all members.
I Gavin Brown
W vice president
George McCru mb
W Mrs. Eldenkin
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H..ew,w,,, ,V V I -- . -,MMM
1984 So. York
Coordinating the projects and activities of all the social sorori-
ties on campus and establishing a mutual feeling of under-
standing among the Greek letter organizations are the ob-
jectives of Panhellenic Council. Not only have council mem-
bers accomplished this purpose but they also painted the
kindergarten rooms in the speech clinic and supported the
IFC blood bank. Highlight of social events was the Panhellenic
formal when these coeds chose a king and queen of their
"Hawaiian Paradise." During the year Panhel members also
published the Greek Way with IFC.
Working with Panhellenic, representatives from each of the
sorority pledge classes meet at Junior Panhellenic Council.
ln November these girls addressed envelopes for Christmas
seals and sponsored a tea to help acquaint the actives and
pledges of all the sororities.
Junior Panhellenic Council- e
Marlys Nelson and Gene Diedrich beam over congratulations following their coronation as the
Last King and Queen of Paradise at the Panhel formal.
Those who choose the Greek way find their
own special goals and achievements. Some-
times called the "greatest youth move-
ment ever known," Greek organizations
offer opportunities for friendship, fun and
even more important, a chance to learn to
work and cooperate for the benefit of each
individual and the entire group. Greeks
add a great deal to a college or university.
At DU it is the Greeks who add punch to
Homecoming and May Days celebrations
with house decorations, floats and Mayfair
booths, and almost continually attain
scholarship higher than the all-school av-
Delta Phi Epsilon
Established for the purpose of offering
Jewish coeds friendly associations and re-
lationships, Delta Phi Epsilon counts
thirty successful years on the DU campus.
D Phi E helps support several philanthropic
projects-New York's lrving House for
rheumatic fever-stricken children, the
Denver Cancer fund-and contributes to
the support of a French war orphan. Wed-
nesday night meetings, a January initia-
tion dinner-dance, a spring formal and
tea-dances add variety to the sorority's
Alpha 'Chi Omega
Gamma Delta chapter of Alpha Chi Omega has been
active in nearly every phase of campus life this year. With
notable talent being displayed, the Alpha Chis took the
top prize for their AWS Review skit. Artistic ability
showed when their Homecoming house decorations placed
third in competition, the versatility of the group gave
them the honor of having members elected to "Who's
Who" and chosen as Women of the Year at the AWS
banquet. Last spring the AChiO's won a first place for
their Mayfair booth.
A pledge formal in December was a high point on the
sorority's social calendar followed with a winter formal
and an annual spring formal. lt's not all play for the
Alpha Chis, though, for they aid the Cerebral Palsy
benefit as a philanthropic project and take an active
part in student government.
Carolyn Brush, president.
2200 So. Josephine
second vice president
Mary Dell Wyrick
Anything but bop
gui 'QD' E I
Lois Ann Irion
The Alpha Gamma Deltas found Homecoming
successful and exciting as their float carried
off a first place award. After Homecoming,
weekly coffee hours, dinners and pot-luck
suppers kept them busy. A pledge formal, 0
dinner dance with the choosing of an "Alpha
Gam Man," a spring formal and an inter-
national reunion day were other highlights in
the lives of DU's Alpha Gams.
2301 So. University.
Joyce Trocchia, president. I
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"There's no hiding place down there."
From fall to spring the Delta Gamma's have been a busy
sorority. Starting off by winning the Sigma Chi Rodeo over-all
trophy, the DG's swung into the year with a busy schedule
ahead. At Homecoming the giant cannibals which cavorted
on the Delta Gamma float won one of the coveted prizes for
sorority members. Friday evening potlucks and the December
pledge formal kept the DG's hopping during their tenth year
at DU. A father-daughter banquet added to winter festivities
and in the spring the annual faculty dinner and formal dance
were held. Other campus accomplishments in l955 included
first place in Twilight Sing for the DG's.
Willy Wilson crowns Yvonne Cigolle queen of the DG pledge formal while
Carolyn Tice and Bill Donovan look on.
Carolyn Tice, president.
Zelma Jo Perkins
Mary Ann Appleman
2222 So. Josephine St.
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Mary Lou Wellington
I wonder if he'll really come.
Gamma Phi Beta
After winning the mixed division Twilight Sing with the
Sigma Chis and building a second place award winning
booth last May Days, the G Phis started this year with
a bang. Coming back in the fall to a somewhat startling
redecorated house the G Phis whirled through fall quarter
with the Sigma Chi beanie queen, second place house
decorations at Homecoming and, working with the Kappa
Sigs, a float that tied for third place.
Finding their chapter featured in the natiopal magazine
in December, DU's Gamma Phis moved into winter quarter
with the traditional flurry of activity-Monday night
exchange dinners. Friday night potlucks, coffee hours,
bridge and more bridge. To top it off they held a unique
Guys and Dolls costume dance in March.
Keeping others in mind, too, the G Phis sent volunteer
workers to the speechtlinic every week. Laughter, fun and
service are all a part of the life of a DU Gamma Phi.
ISM' I E3-In
Jan Evans, president
Leggo my arm, you rat!
2280 So. Columbine
Donna Sue Kelley
Marlene Vought, president.
The Kappa Deltas have had a full schedule this year.
Their well-filled calendar of social events included a
hayrack ride, scholarship banquet, fall and spring
formals, Christmas party, father-daughter and mother-
daughter banquets and senior breakfast. Coffee hours,
exchanges and potlucks are scheduled regularly during
ln addition to their many social activities, members find
time to win academic and campus recognition. During
fall quarter the KD pledges won the Panhellenic
scholarship plaque for the highest average among
sorority pledge classes, the active chapter took the third
place award for scholarship in l955. During May Days
last year, the KD's stacked up enough points to win
second place in the over-all competition. Individual
members of the sorority hold offices in many student
The Chi chapter participates in the national philan-
thropic program of Kappa Delta, which is aiding the
Crippled Children's Hospital in Richmond, Virginia, as
well as taking an active interest in all campus events.
Mrs. Lura Darnell
Put something on the bar besides your elbows
Mary Ellen Dixon
Norma Jean Carpenter
Mary Anne Riddick
Sally Jo Peabody
Mary Gay Buckley
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Sally Jo Peabody, president.
Now isn't this better than the Sl?
Pi Beta Phi
Not only did Pi Beta Phi sorority capture top awards for
Homecoming-first place house decorations and second
place float-but also the chapter placed first in scholar-
ship among sororities for fall quarter. A year of lively social
and campus activity for the Pi Phis was highlighted with
the annual pledge formal in December, a tea dance honor-
ing new pledges and the senior dinner dance in May.
On Valentine's Day chapter members "pinned" their dates
with large gold paper arrows at a leap year dance. The
Pi Phi Stray Greek dinner and their orphans party at
Christmas time as well as all the usual social functions
combined to give members a year to remember in the history
of the first sorority on campus and in the country.
Jo Ann Casner
Sigma Kappa members started the year off right
with a rollicking "Be a Clown" skit which won
them first place in the Homecoming Greek talent
show. With their talent still showing, the SK's
went on to win a second place in the AWS review
during Women's Week. ,
In between skit practices the Sigma Kappas found
time to hold a multitude: of social events, both
unique and fun. A pledge formal, Heaven and Hell
dance and a spring formal were a few of the more
formal affairs held during the year. Tapping for
spoons, mother-daughter and father-daughter
banquets and song n' paddle night added diversion
to the social schedule.
"Do unto others . . ." is a well-known phrase to the
Sigma Kappas who annually sponsor picnics for
orphans as one of their philanthropic projects. The
sorority strives to maintain a high social and
scholarly status for its members by participation in
a variety of good will projects and parties, and by
placing emphasis on high academic achievement.
Jackie Lea president. '
Alice Evans Turner
first vice president
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Theirs to learn. Bustle and confu-
sion.. .class cards. . .waiting in
line. . . advisors' signatures. Reg-
istration with all its cornplications
is an unforgettable experience for
DU students. Deciding on courses
and arranging times lead into an-
other quarter's study. Scribbled
lecture notes . . . the quiet of the
library just before five o'clock. . .
heavy eyelids and fingers tired
from typing. . .yellow grade slips
. . . a final degree. Four years of
growing and learning fuse into a
single epoch--a college educa-
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Once again the Kynewisbok presents the year's
Pioneers. Sincerely trying to pick outstanding
representatives from each of the four classes,
a committee of faculty and students spent sev-
eral hours in Al Serafin's office in late February.
The people featured on the following pages are
those whom the committee felt were outstand-
ing in their service to the student body and the
university as a whole.
UPC Freshman vice-president Carole Barclay
has kept herself busy working on the May Days
Committee and supervising construction of the
prize-winning frosh Homecoming float. These,
plus keeping an admirable grade average, rate
A Chi O Carole the title of Pioneer.
The class of '59 found the first weeks of
fall quarter rather harassing with endless
things to do and the confusion of adjust-
ment to a new way of life. But it wasn't
long until the freshmen organized and
elected an excellent set of officers. The
class went to work and built the queen's
float for homecoming, winning first place
in the organizations' division for their ef-
forts. Soon afterward the class variety
show hit the road. This all-freshman talent
show vured the city's high schools and
was well-received indeed. Now at the end
of three quarters, the class of '59 looks
eagerly forward to three more years of
memorable college life.
ROW I: Tony Perry, CCC president, Mike Barker, UPC
presidentg George Jordan, Engineers' president, ROW 2:
Gary Lane, CCC vice president, Carole Barclay, UPC
vice presidentg Joe Darden, Engineers' vice president,
ROW 3: Carol Senechal, CCC secretaryj Sue Gibson,
Quiet, likable Dave Steffenson is the tall blond fellow
wha, it seems, is almost everywhere. A member of Student
Y, MSF and Omicron Delta Sigma, Dave also puts in several
hours a week at the Clarion office.
freshman class president.
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Energetic organizer of the Independent Student
Association, Carol Mankowitz rates the title
Pioneer. Carol is also active in dorm affairs, Spon-
sor Corps and forensics.
,5 A not exactly beginning skier, Tony Perry
1 is a valuable addition to DU. Besides prac-
if ticing with the ski team, this busy SAE
A finds time to curry out the duties of CC
Accounting would keep most people busy enough, but
Alice Taylor found time to be president of Junior
Panhellenic, too. Named the outstanding member of
her Gamma Phi pledge class, Alice was also elected
secretary of AWS.
Buckley, Mary Gay
A Carr, Diane
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Hypes, E. Lester
Gustafson, Marjorie A.
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Ross, Mary E.
Stowell, Iva Jo
Wright, Barbara . A
Barbara Davis earned her second Pioneer title
as outstanding from CCC, secretary of the CCC
sophomore class and member of the Deans' Ad-
visory Council. Barb is also active in Phi Chi
Theta and AWS.
Late in the month of March a number of
sophomores were seen on Sixteenth Street
selling poppies in support of the Multiple
Sclerosis fund drive. This was only one
of the ways in which the class of '58 has
contributed to the University and com-
munity of Denver.
ROW l: Don Brandner, CCC president, Donna Chal-
upa, UPC secretary, Sue Edwards, UPC vice presi-
dent, Barbara Davis, CCC secretary, Ed Dierdorff,
CCC vice president. ROW 2: Dave Irwin, Engineer-
ing presidentg Glen Swanson, UPC president, not
pictured: Joseph Bond, Engineering vice president,
Charles Bond, Engineering secretary.
Alice Holbrook is very hard to find, except after dorm hours,
when she has to be home. This Gamma Phi is president of
Alpha Lambda Delta, active in Drama Club, Zeta Phi Eta and
does a good deal of work behind the scenes on all DPA
Active in campus and Greek life, Jack Mclntyre spends much of
his time working on IFC, Campus Commission and rugged poly-sci
courses. As Phi Kap social chairman, Jack plans fraternity func-
tions in between duties as UPC treasurer, 1956 Mayfair chairman
and Homecoming committee official.
That boy with the tired,
friendly look is Wayland
Smith, chairman of Re-
ligion -in - Life Week on
UPC, active MSF'er and
general man about cam-
pus. When he isn't oper-
erating a projector for the
Service, Wayland ushers
at Chapel services or
works on numerous re-
Bubbling Pi Phi Roberta Rabinoff is usually in
the K-Book office writing copy as the yearbook's
efficient copy editor. Bert also edited the
Powderpuff Clarion, handled programs and pub-
licity for the Christmas Vespers and was secre-
tary of Alpha Lambda Delta and a member of
Easy-going sophomore class president Glen
Swanson is one of those hard-working people
you rarely read about in the headlines. Not
only president of his class, Phi Kap Glen has
been one of the mainstays at DU's KVDU this
year and pays his tuition by working for com-
mericial station KDEN.
De Betz, John
Slocum, Walter, Jr.
The class of 1957 has terminated three
years at DU and is now looking toward
the last year of college. The freshman
qualities of light-heartedness and the
sophomore trait of freshness have gone,
in their place have come the 'considera-
tion of preparation for the future.
Glen Grimsley, CCC vice president, Bill Walen, UPC presi-
dent, Elaine Peterson, CCC secretary, Marilyn Allen, UPC
vice president, Edith Stevenson, UPC secretary. Missing
from picture, Wayne Patterson, CCC president.
Busy Don Buchanan is one of
those you-name-it-he's-in-it peo-
ple. May Days Committee chair-
man, Student Senate, Homecom-
ing Committee, national forensics
honorary Tau Kappa Alpha, un-
dergraduate manager of the Uni-
versity's forensics program-these
are a few of the things that rated
this Lambda Chi a nomination to
Charming junior Pioneer Norma
Jean Carpenter was named out-
standing junior woman and a
member of Who's Who this year.
And it's easy to see why-AWS
treasurer, secretary of Campus
Commission, Student Union Board
of Governors, Zeta Phi Eta-
these are the reasons Pi Phi
Norma Jean rates all her titles.
f I V, ,, t
Junior Pioneer Jerry Friedman
moved from the vice presidency
into the presidency of lnterfrater-
nity Council in March as the cli-
max to a year of campus leader-
ship and service. Vice president
of Phi Sigma Delta, Jerry claims
active membership in Beta Alpha
Psi, Scabbard and Blade, lnter-
collegiate Knights and Deans' Ad-
Once again Paul Plath rates the title Pioneer.
Secretary of lFC, member of Homecoming and
May Days committees, Paul plays a good game
of basketball, acts as K-book sports editor and
was named to Who's Who.
Carol Savey rates her third Pioneer title as one
of those rare creatures - a woman newspaper edi-
tor. Under Carol's guidance the Clarion has gone
back on a twice a week schedule. Carol is also a
member of Student Senate, Board of Publications
and Campus Commission.
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Seventy rpm Bill Walen does almost everything-chairman of the
Student Union Board of Governors, UPC junior class president, Clarion
sports writer, KVDU sports announcer, Homecoming and May Days com
mittees, IK-the Phi Kap vice president definitely deserves the title
Delta Gamma Sally Walker rates the title Pioneer this year as
president of Women's lnterdorm Council, member of Student Union
Board of Governors and Phi Sigma Iota. Sponsor Corps, Parakeets,
Mentors, FTA and Homecoming and May Days committees complete
Sally's list of activities and service.
Many-talented Sandy Theis comes back for her second Pioneer
title as news editor of the Clarion, secretary of Student Senate, pres-
ident of Coed Journalists, member of the DU Choir, Board of
Publications and Campus Commission. No wonder this amazing
Pi Phi was nominated to Who's Who.
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ROW l: George Neal, Engineers' president, Pete Novick, A 8. S president, Carole Cooke, Bizad secre-
tary, Tom Lorenz, Bizad presidentg Keith Schmelzer, Bizad vice president. NOT PICTURED: Melvin
Stevens, Engineers' vice president, Gordon West, Engineers' secretary.
Student body president Jack
Deeter cqn be found doing just
about everything. Besides wield-
ing the gavel at Student Senate,
Acacia and AKPsi Deeter is on
DPA, CC Student Union Board of
Governors, Demonstrations Com-
mittee, is president of Commerce
Commission and was CC chairman
for Religion-in-Life Week. Jack
also works a 20-hour week and
goes to classes.
Proof that a lot can be accom-
plished in two short years is the
activities record of Carolyn
Brush. Carolyn came to DU in
her junior year and has made a
valuable contribution to university
affairs. As a member of this year's
Homecoming Committee, presi-
dent of Alpha Chi Omega and
over-all chairman of ReIigion-in-
Life Week, it's no wonder she
walked away with the title of Miss
From the wearing of the "dinks"
in the fall of '52 to the donning
of the mortar boards in the spring
of '56, the senior class has claimed
outstanding leaders in every phase
of college life. The past four
years of college have enabled
each senior to prepare himself to
meet the future. The years ahead
hold numberless opportunities-
the senior will meet them.
This active Lambda Chi who pos-
sesses a great talent in art has
added more activities to his cur-
riculum each year at DU, and now
as a Senior Pioneer, Rick Brogan
holds the editorship of the Kyne-
wisbok. Student Senate, Campus
Commission, Board of Publications
and maintaining a B average fill
Rick's time and still leave enough
for his great sense of humor to
Capable, efficient lFC president Gene Diedrich left the
Inter-Fraternity Council one of the strongest, most active
organizations on campus. Initiating the joint IFC-Panhel
blood bank program, this Beta was a strong influence upon
the smooth running of fraternity affairs this year.
Likable, conscientious Sue Dress has been outstanding dur-
ing her entire four-year stay at DU. AWS prexy, Mortar
Board, Lt. Colonel in Sponsor Corps, Student Senate, Cam-
pus Commission, this Gamma Phi has also managed to keep
an enviable grade average while coming up with the well-
deserved title Miss Leadership.
The state of Montana has provided a lot of valuable DU stu-
dents, and one of the most outstanding is Doris Fairburn.
Capping four years of service to the school, Doris was elected
Sponsor Corps colonel and secretary of the Bizad school. This
Alpha Chi has also been Sweetheart of A K Psi for two years
and an honorary member of Pershing Rifles and Sabre Air
As the likable president of Arts and Sciences, Ken
Furman has made a definite place for himself at DU
and will be missed when he leaves. In case there's any
doubt about how this Kappa Sig got the D he wears on
his jacket, just ask either basketball coach Bruwner or
baseball coach Heiss.
lf it's dancing or drama, Donna Grasso has some-
thing to do with it. Largely responsible for the
production of the 1955 May Days show, Donna has
worked faithfully on one or another of the back
stage crews necessary to all DPA productions. This
capable theatre student also danced in "Silver-
heels" and "Noah."
Managing editor of the Clarion John Kaemmer also
works behind the scenes as All-School Social Chair-
man. A K Psi John is a member of Student Senate, IK
and was named to Who's Who this year. An HRM
major, John writes the Clarion's Maitre D' gossip
"Miss DU"-that's Sally Klendshoj. Mor-
tar Board, Phi Beta Kappa, Homecoming
chairman, AWS, Mentors- how does she
do it? At any rate, she does, and manages
to remain cheerful through it all. DG Sally
didn't just find that "Miss DU" title be-
hind the table at the AWS banquet- she
earned it, and how!
liz, ii ,
The driving force behind the successful
United Fund Drive this year was Nancy Pred.
Efficient, friendly and cooperative, Nancy has
been president of Delta Phi Epsilon, secretary
of Panhellenic Council and was named "Miss
Dependability." ls it any wonder she was
named to Who's Who?
The boy in the Army
ROTC uniform with all
the trimmings is Bob
Morehead, Cadet Colo-
nel. CCC president of
IK, regimental command-
er of Pershing Rifles and
Bizad senator are titles
accredited to this easy-
going A K Psi. ODK,
and Calendar and Certifi-
cations Committee helped
Bob rate Who's Who.
A slight drawl is characteristic of efficient ac-
counting mayor Eleanor Sampson. As a senior
"Tex" was a senator, treasurer of Pi Beta Phi, Bizad
AWS vice president and vice president of Beta
Alpha Psi. Co-chairmanship of Twilight Sing plus
an assistantship helped earn her an election to
Who's Who and the well-deserved title of Pioneer.
Chances are that most engineers know Harold
Sparks, and even for those who aren't engineers it's
quite probable that this name is a familiar one. Presi-
dent of the Engineers' Commission, active in the
American Institute of Electrical Engineers, this ODK
also has mathematics honorary Pi Mu Epsilon and
engineering honorary Tau Beta Pi to his credit.
They say good things come in small packages and
petite Miss Service, Jane Watkins, is no exception to
the rule. A junior Phi Beta Kappa, Janie climaxed her
senior year with the presidency of Mortar Board and
election to Who's Who. This Delta Gamma has made
her college career successful both academically and
Allen, Floyd Allen, Stephanie Alston, George Anderson, John Arno, Eileen
Arstein, Annalee Asher, Duane Ashford, Joyce Baker, Edwin
Bauer, Maureen Beatty, Nathan Bernard, Ray Berry, Richard Betts, William
Studious pioneers wait their turn to check out materials from the main circu-
lation desk in Mary Reed Library.
Blyler, John Bolin, Marion
Boucher, William Bowe, Mary Brandt, Marie Brawner, Donald
Bmgan, Rick Brooks, Dorothy Bury, Donald Brush, Carolyn
Bjorgum, Albert J Burgar, James Cadez, James Caligiuri, Jacqueline Callender, Bruce
Long hours in the lab, in addition to book work, are sometimes necessary to
make the grade in physics.
Campbellf Jlldifh Caplan, Reuben
Cardon, Joseph Carney, Marlene Carroll, Fritz Carr, Joanne Carr, John
Carroll, Robert Carscallen, Charles Cass, Austin CJICIHQ, CUYIWU CJIOFISY, PUll'iCiU
Clift, David Cooke, Carole Crabbe, Margaret Crispelle, Leslie Crutchfield, Mary
"Throwing a pot" fn ceramics class.
Cooper, Bert Corpening, Nancy
vm. , ,,
Culley, Donald Curtis, Ken Cushing, Donald Daniels, Donald Davis, Irvin
Dawson, Donna Deeter, John Deets, Eden Dickson, Robert Donovan, William
Dorman, Jean Douglass, Robert Dow, Gerald Dress, Suzanne Drongowski, Henry
The Student Union Cafeteria furnishes a wide variety of hot meals and snacks
for university students.
Dusek, Barbara Dussinger, Marie
Dussinger, Marvin Eberhart, Glenn
Students and faculty of the science department dissect members of the feline
species in a zoological lab.
Eblin' Dolores Ehlers, Virginia Elighmey, Henry Esslinger, Paul Evans, Alice n
Evans, Janice Fairburn, Doris ' Fallett, Kathryn Feaster, Jack Fennelly, John
Flammger, Edward Flanagan, William Fleming, John Fletcher, Rober Fox, James
Ffnnkf Orren Frye, Gail Funk, .l. Furman, Kenyon Gillespie, Richard
Ginsl-'NVQ' 59Ym0U" G09ffSCl1. LGVerne Gordon, John Gordon, Raymond Guldner, Claude
Gunnison, Charles Gustafson, Harry Halasz, Louise Hall, Robert Ham, Ona
Residents of the nurses home find time to compare notes between classes and
Hamill, Claudia Hancock, Helen
N- fix- QL,
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Hartenclorp, Norma Hastings, Robert
Final stage of producing a print from a copper plate in print making class.
Haugen, Halver Heifner, Patricia Heinlein, Charles Henry, Alvin Herter, Harry l
Hill, Sharon Hirsch, Claus Ho, Curtis Holmberg, Jack Holmdahl, JoAnn
Honaker, William Hoover, Lynn Horn, John Horwich, Bernard Hovey, Wayne
lrion, Lois lto, Koji Jackson, Robert Jacobsson, Ralf Jenkins, Bertha
Jersin, Patrician Joelner, Fred John, Kenneth Johnson, Shirlee Jones, Wilfred
Kapp, Donna Kearns, Kathleen Keen, Cecil
Bizad faculty members relax in Civic Center faculty lounge.
Kilbev, Joseph Kingston, Anna,
Klendshoj, Sally Klinker, Donald
Long rehearsals and skilled manipulation by light crews change night into
day on stage at the Little Theater.
Kottcamp, Carl Kuhn, Richard Ladd, William Lamorte, Anthony
Leaf, Roberta Leisenberg, Mary Lommatsch, Lynn Lorenz, Thomas
LOW, Jean Lowe, Richard Lueck, Tom Luginbill, Homer
Lundstrom, Mary Mack, Donald Mackler, Harold Macomber, Jean Maginity, Robert
Maguire, Patricia Malcomb, Mary Mason, Sadie Mathews, John McCallum, Dale
MCCOHN-Ill, Harold MCGEG, Robert McFarland, Barbara McKnight, Allan McQueen, Wayne
Afternoon lab sessions, well-known to chemistry majors, find student scientists
busy with analysis and synthesis. V
QQ: N51 V
McRoberts, Marjorie McVinua, William
Favorite campus site of Civic Center students is the sun deck of the Bizad
Building, where pioneers study, read or chat between classes and at coffee
Merkley, Bryce Meyers, Don Meyers, Marvin Milne, Dixie
Miranda, Hector ' Mitchell, Leonard Miller, Barbara Mills, Jesse Montani, Rocco
Moore, Jay Moore, John Morehead, Robert Morrison, Albert
Navarro, Stella Neal, George Nelson, lone Neuhart, Francis
Nichols, Patricia Oakes, William O'Brien, William O'ConneIl, Joe
O'ConneIl, Raymond : O'Connor, Ann Ogden, S. Duane Olmstead, Warren Olnhausen, Sanford
Nursing students receive practical instruction in medical procedure in
hospital classrooms. l
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Olson, Willis Orris, Paul
I Z 1 - 1 T 3 I I I 1 1 J 1 3 1 J S 3
Ozawa, Chikako Padilla, Adolph
Dorm girls compare notes while washing windows at the beginning of the
Pappas, Mike Parish, Charles Parkinson, John Paul, John Peabody, Sally Jo
Pedreyra, Donald Pepper, Dean Perez, Richard Perry, Robert Peschal, Phyllis
Peters, Daleyne S. Peterson, J. D. Petty, William Pfeifer, Raymond Popham, Doris
Powers, George Pred, Nancy Race, William Redic, Doris Reese, Dwayne
Richardson, Andrea Richman, Lionel Riedel, Carol Riha, Frank Rolling, Odell
Rosenberg, Louis Rudy, Don Rusche, Arthur Ruth, Franklin Ryan, Ernest
Pioneer Dudes and Dames sponsor annual square dance frolics.
Sampson, Eleanor Sands, Harry
Sanford, Barbara Schmelzer, Keith
Lab work is an important part of the mechanical engineer's education
Scott, Patricia Seifried, Leonard Shaw, S. Sheets, Shirley Shefrin, William
Shipherd, Nancy Simmerman, Lois D. Simon, Richard Sims, Richard Shelton, John
Sloan, Irma Smith, John Smoke, William Sodek, John Soennichsen, Richard
Sorce, Joanne S. Sparks, Harold Spitzlberger, Joseph Stahl, Charles Stark, James
Thompson, Bruce Tevebaugh, Marvin Talbot, Janet Swiebel, Jack Squires, Beverly
Stephens, Melvin Stecks, Sally Jo Stephens, Kenneth Stewart, Mary Ellen Stolfus, William
Cooking classes held every Tuesday night help dorm students improve their
efforts at cuisine.
Sf'-me, EVGIYH Stuart, Fred
Thomson, Frank Thorup, Sheridan
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Civil engineering student operates flexural concrete testing machine
Tice, CUf0lYl1 Tieman, Stanley Trebing, Ruby Trimmer, Barbara Trocchia, Joyce
Tunstall, Shirley Vaught, Marlene Walker, Angus Walker, Harrison Walsmith, Charles
Walter, Anne Walter, Donna Watkins, Jane Waugh, Norman Weaver, John
WEST, G0fd0h Westin, Robert Whissen, Robert White, Janice Whitlock, Charles
Whittlesey, Paul Willock, Francis Wilkins, Douglas Willyard, Alan Wilson, Roy
Winter. Ge0rge Wolff, James Wolke, Roy Young, Edward Zerbe, Lois
One of many specialized libraries in the DU system is the modern Business
Cecil B. cleMille Chooses K-Book Royalty
Well known to movie-viewers throughout the world,
Cecil B. deMille found time in his busy schedule to
judge the five finalists for the queen of the l956
Kynewisbok. As everyone knows, Mr. deMille has
produced a great number of top quality movies
throughout his career in Hollywood. This year he
climaxed his contributions to the film world with the
production of "The Ten Commandments."
By judging the l956 contest, Mr. deMille has become
the latest member in a'chain of distinguished judges
of K-Book royalty. ln his letter to the staff, Mr.
deMille stated that it was not an easy-although it
was a pleasant task-to judge this group of candi-
dates, all the finalists were lovely. However he bravely
tackled the job and selected the wearer of the
Kynewisbok crown from the five finalists. In closing
Mr. deMille expressed his congratulations and best
wishes to all of the candidates.
1 N4 XX
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Theirs o crown. A silent hush of
onticipotion . . . red velvet robes
. . . o crown ot flowers . . . tlosh
bulbs. . . opplouse. These ore im-
pressive moments in o college
scropbook. Whether she wore
royol robes or o sweoter ond skirt,
o sporkling tioro or o freshmon
beonie, every college queen re-
members the thrill ot her corono-
tion. But there ore myriods of
little events leoding up to the
tinol ceremony. Preliminory judg-
ing . . . interviews . . . modeling,
smiling . . . woiting . . . wonder-
ing. The troternity sweetheort
ond the oll-school queen know
these onxious, often tiring, times.
They remember the tedious mo-
ments ot preporing ond posing
thot lie behind the finished coro-
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A Crown for Cathy
Chosen to reign over the l956 Kynewisbok is lovely Cathy
Maroney with her royal princesses. Donna Sue Kelley,
Marlys Nelson, Mary Anne Riddick and Shirley Smock.
At the formal judging held early in winter quarter, the
queen and her attendants were selected from over 70
Beauty, poise, personality and campus activities served as
criteria for the judging by a committee of students and
faculty. Al Serafin and Katy Northrup, Carol Savey,
Clarion, Rick Brogan, K-Book, and Gene Diedrich, IFC,
reviewed the candidates in a series of eliminations. Cathy,
who is a Denver girl, was later picked by Cecil B. deMiIle
as the most beautiful of the five finalists.
Majoring in art, she finds time to take an active part in
Delta Gamma sorority, Parakeets and Student Organiza-
tions Committee. Although only a sophomore, Cathy is
well known around campus for her quiet sincerity and gentle
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Theirs to enjoy. Lights dimming
ofter intermission in the Little
Theoter . . . unfinished stoge
props . . . the tuning up before o
bond concert . . . pointings woit-
ing to be hung for o yeorly exhibi-
tion. To the University student
these scenes represent diversion
from closs ond study routine.
Light moments ore reflected in
oll-school celebrotions. The slow
procession of floots on o cold No-
vember night . . . bruised fingers
ond chicken wire fromes . . . song
proctices . . . pizzo ond crepe
pciper . . . solemn services in the
Chopel, l-lomecoming, Moy Doys,
Religion-in-Life Week lend excite-
ment ond color to compus trodi-
tion. The weeks of preporotion,
slighted studies, long reheorsols
ond lcnte hours flow into the fin-
ished pogeontry, the pride of cic-
complishment ond ultimote en-
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Suspense, mingled with horror, rises as Betty Parrish insists that she has been be
AWorlcl Upon Their Stage
DPA fascinates theatergoers
with universal drama
A varied theatrical program was brought to the cam-
pus by the University Theater which has gained a na-
tional reputation for its distinctive productions.
Original plays, musicals and lyric theater offerings
help to provide a sound training for actors, dancers,
directors and designers preparing for professional
careers. Classical and experimental drama as well as
comedy and farce were all a part of the l955-l956
The witchcraft trials in Salem and their tragedy were
brought to the stage in Arthur Miller's "The Crucible."
Dona Cauthen as the wily Abigail Williams and
James Stapleton and Patricia Rose as the misjudged
John and Elizabeth Proctor were well received in this
portrayal of one of the most terrifying chapters in
American history. l
The faces of James Stapleton and Dona Cauthen display heightened
emotional conflicts in this scene from "The Crucible."
Unique stories, vivid costumes, prove success
The last production of the I955
spring season was "Noah" by Andre
Obey with Irwin Atkins playing the
title role. "Arms and the Man" by
Shaw, "The Trip to Bountiful," a
drama by Horton Foote, and "The
Skin of Our Teeth" by Thornton
Wilder were presented under the
stars in the Summer Terrace Theater
I Y Festival. Impressive setting and
lighting designed by Robin Lacy
prepared the scene for Josef and
Karel Capek's "The World We Live
ln," a satire on human behavior.
Dominant figure in the DPA production of "Noah,"
Irv Atkins gives advice to those in his care in these
tense scenes from the play.
y Bob Benson as the Vagrant
W learns about life from the
tiny creatures of "The World
We Live ln."
Mr. Sherwood pays a surprise visit to his daughters, Ruth and Eileen, and their miscellaneous
friends in this scene from DPA's "My Sister Eileen."
Featured players in "The Little Clay Cart," George Neighbors
and Mary Ann Appleman turned in top notch performances
f f '
Fall quarter brought "My Sister Eileen" to the Little Theater.
Starring Barbara Moore in the title role, the farce provided
three acts of hilarious entertainment.
"The Little Clay Cart," a new version of the classic Hindu
drama attributed to King Shudraka, was presented during
the winter quarter.
Charudatta's reprieve brought the story of "The Little Clay Cart" to a happy
Sing Unto the Lord a New Song
5 iw A iw Y A
1 L ,
ROW l: Beverly Christiansen, Frances Arapkiles, Edith Stevenson, Lynn
White, JoAnn Cisneros, Barbara Carlson, Mr. Daniel Moe, director, Virginia
Storm, Esther Mitchell, Phyllis Seaton, Jan Ostrander, Doris Vail, Anne
Pennington, Marjorie Smith. ROW 2: Mary Anne Clark, Judy Willson, Carol
Kramer, Carol Mossberger, Shirley Johnson, Priscilla Peterson, Marilyn
Winters, Peggy Sharp, Sandy Theis, Jo Stowell, Mary Anne Riddick, Anne
Each morning about forty-five singers assemble in
the field house to blend their voices in preparation
for public appearances not only on the campus and
in the city but through the state and over the
nation. "The Coventry Nativity," an opera com-
posed by the director, Daniel Moe, was performed
during the Christmas season with the Denver Sym-
phony Orchestra. On February 3, the members of
the choir, representing all colleges of the university,
boarded a chartered bus and began their annual
tour. ln nine days the choir gave over twenty con-
certs for churches and schools throughout southern
Spring quarter and the month of May found the
choir excitedly anticipating a trip to Minneapolis
where it represented D.U. at the Methodist General
Many Denver area performances were also a great
part of the choir's activity as it spread inspirational
music wherever it was heard.
Thorgrimson, Elaine Seay, Sharon Tebow, Beverly Veenstra, Dolly Simmerman.
ROW 3: Eric Jensen, Troy Carroll, Jack Tate, Fred Wheeler, Neal Lindhjem,
Mike Livingston, Stan Greene, Ralph Hinst, Vic Guma, Art Gunlicks. ROW
4: Carl Holmes, Mike Barker, Clark Secrist, George Jordan, Doug Warren,
John Gray, Luther Benham, E. J. Breford, Dean Bolman, Bob Cortesan.
The home concert climaxes a week of tour performances.
The DU Concert Band in action.
Student Talent Shines on Concert Stage
Within DU's classification of Band are two groups assuming equal
importance in the music department. Skilled musicianship and
talent are prime requisites for members of the Concert Band. This
group provides enjoyment throughout the Denver area every year.
Guest concerts at the major high schools in town as well as per-
formances at various community affairs keep band members busy
most of the time. During spring quarter Concert Band made short
trips to nearby cities in the state, giving a number of programs. ln
March the organization presented its major home concert, highlight
ofa busy and successful 1955 season.
Under the direction of Lowell Little, Concert Band dem-
onstrates fine musicianship in its annual concert at the
Student Union. y
Clever Drills Highlight Field Displays ag
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Colorful demonstrations and spirited performance charac-
terize DU's famous Marching Band. Under the capable
direction of Lowell Little, this white buck clad ensemble
executes original half-time maneuvers at many football
games and leads the annual Homecoming parade through
downtown Denver. Clever exhibitions this year were high-
lighted by Davy Crockett, Showboat and Say lt With Music
During the year the band makes several side trips to neigh-
boring colleges for Pioneer gridiron contests, this fall,
members chartered special buses for the trip to Colorado
A8iM. Under the direction of Raoul Tayon, these mu-
sicians form a small pep band which plays at the hockey
and basketball games and pep rallies, leading spectator
enthusiasm in cheering the Pioneers to victory.
Band members "Say It With Music."
4' ' Q 1.
Homecoming parades wouldn'! be complete without the DU Marching Band.
Sing They Merrily
A small group of soloists and select
voices makes up the Madrigal. Like
the singers of England of the seven-
teenth and eighteenth centuries, the
members of the Madrigal harmonize
to the folk songs of that era. Each
year the Madrigal tours the cities of
the neighboring states to sing the
contemporary and traditional folk
songs of England and of other
E. J. Breford
The music department serves coffee during concert inter-
Students learn scores of music with choral director, Mr. Moe
I. x it
Vance Kirkland, head of the art department, helps his students convert natural talent into professional skill.
Af-ax' I M
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Artists at Work
Among the many divisions of
the art department, students
find nearly every field in the
commercial and educational
area open for their further ex-
ploration and study. Out-of-
town exhibits including sculp-
ture and jewelry are held dur-
ing the year along with annual
painting exhibits at Chappell
House and the Denver Art Mu-
seum. Advertising design, cer-
amics and print-making are a
part of the art curriculum and
these, too, find their place at
the student shows. Compli-
menting each other and over-
lapping are these phases of art
and the interior decorating de-
Student exhibits offer an opportunity to the college artist and the
campus observer to learn to understand and appreciate contemporary
as well as traditional examples of arts and crafts.
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products of the sculpture lab, a unique display of ligures and
free forms fascinate the observer.
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' Comparing sketches and talking over ideas contribute to the improvement ol future commercial artists.
Originality, color and design play an important part in the work of students in
Weekly classes in figure and portrait drawing give students an opportunity to gain
valuable experience. '
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A striking array of prints enhance the student
exhibition at Chappell House museum.
Dean and Mrs. Purdue admire the display created by the interior decorating classes.
lt's amazing what you can do with an old bicycle tender.
Artistic atmosphere of the sculpture lab lends itself to creative imaginations.
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Nostalgia, Gaiety Greet Alum Return
Homecoming I955 arrived in the midst of
a flurry of preparation for the weekend's
"Sense and Nonsense" celebration. The
fast moving all school show, followed by
the coronation of Pi Phi Fran DeYoung as
sovereign of the festivities, was the official
kickoff event. On Friday morning, judging
of the beard growing contest preceded the
Greek show and its star act, the faculty
quartet. Winning skits were Sigma Kappa,
HRM and Sigma Phi Epsilon.
That evening, as floats paraded past the
reviewing stand, Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha
Gamma Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi-Phi Gam-
ma Nu and the freshman class were given
top honors. Awards for house decorations
went to Pi Beta Phi and Lambda Chi
Alpha. At a variety of open houses follow-
ing the game, Pioneer students and alums
toasted their team's 39-6 victory over Utah
Aggies. Lambda Chi Alpha carried away
the traveling participation trophy awarded
at the dance, "And the Melody Lingered
On," as a finale to the 1956 fete.
' Greek show-stealers, Mr. Moe, Chaplain Rhodes, AI
Smile of happiness accompanies Chancellor Alter's coronation of Queen Fran DeYoung. serum, and Dean Fisher are ,fsure as Sinn that a DU
win will climax Homecoming.
Lambda Chi Alpha bid all competition goodbye with its first place interpretation of "Goodbye,
2: s Pawel f, if 51
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Phi Kappa Sig "madness" resulted in a first place float for fraternity members.
Herb Hoard and the HRM crew tuned in on a second
prize award with "Something for Your Late Evening
-Lift' i i ' ' i
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Delta Sigma Pi picked a winning theme for their
float which placed third in fraternity float competi-
L - ......
Time, effort and plenty of paste go into the
making of Gamma Phi homecoming decora-
Starring in the mixed division, A K Psi and Phi
Gamma Nu carried away first prize.
A smart bit of navigation won the SAE ship
the applause of paraderwatchers.
The pink piggy bank entered by G Phi and Kappa
Sig tied for third place in the mixed group.
May Days Were Gay Days in '55
To the theme of "Man Alive, lt's '55," DU students went
on their annual May Days spree. The faculty raffle be-
gan the festivities, and from here students and faculty
whirled merrily to the All-School show and Alpha Lambda
Delta, Intercollegiate Knight and Parakeet tappings.
Immediately following, Mayfair booths opened and the
field house echoed to the noise and laughter of care-
free, costume-clad students.
Early next morning the school lwell, some of ith turned
out for the sunrise dance and Greek minstrel show. The
Lambda Chi pushcart races, won by Lambda Chi, added
spice to the day. Friday night witnessed Twilight Sing,
won by Phi Kappa Sigma, Delta Gamma and Sigma Chi-
Gamma Phi Beta, along with the tapping of new Mortar
Board and ODK members. Afterward Mayfair was open
again with even more noise and gaiety than before.
Saturday morning and afternoon, weary students caught
up on a bit of rest before attending the Senior Prom
that night. Here Alpha Chi Omegas found they had won
the over-all May Days participation trophy and the DU
student body danced away the remaining hours of May
Days, 1955. I
Winning AKPsi booth appealed to everyone's gambling instinct.
Lovely Marty Garrison reigned over the 1955 May Days celebration.
Spirited dances such as this added punch to the All-School show
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Mayfair wouldn't be complete with-
out a variety of brightly-costumed
dancelines entertaining in coed
Later all they found was a black leather jacket . . .
The Lambda Chi push cart races are a featured part of May Days festivities.
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1 There's nothing quite like Mayfair
slightly used halo?
Engineers Work and Play on Annual Day
Speeches, exhibits, awards keynote yearly celebration
Highlight of the year for engineers was the
annual Engineers' Day on February 17. De-
partmental open houses, displays, a convoca-
tion, and the presentation of awards and
scholarships for high school students were
planned to acquaint interested persons with
the advantages of the school. The annual
festivities were capped with the Engineers'
Ball on Saturday night. At the dance Mary
Ann Thulin and Jan Willimont attended the
lovely queen, Lyn Allred of Delta Gamma,
who was chosen to reign over the final cele-
AW iv, 1
Perfect climax to the Engineers' Day cele-
bration was added by Queen Lyn Allred
and her attendants, .lan Willimont and
Mary Ann Thulin.
A wide assortment of interesting exhibits
catch the public's eye at the annual Engi-
neers' Day displays.
l What am l bid for this
h e ',
Gowned in traditional Grecian mode, Irma Sloan receives the crown proclaiming her queen of Greek festivities from Gene DledrlCl1 IFC
The Peaks of Olympus Beckoned Greeks
to celebrate IF C holidays in classic splendor
"Mt. Olympus Bound," a musical variety show, launched
the third annual Greek Holidays sponsored by the lnter-
fraternity Council. The Greek musical show featured toga-
draped gods and goddesses performing in song and dance
to the delight of a large and receptive audience. A male
chorus opened the show with an act to "CoIlege Boy, Coun-
try Boy." Festivities continued with l956 versions of Greek
chorus lines, modern dances, vocal numbers, including a
male quartet, and other entertainment.
Growing excitement during the evening reached its climax
when Irma Sloan, sponsored by Kappa Sigma and a member
of Pi Beta Phi, was revealed as queen to reign over the
remaining events of the weekend. A semiformal dance
exclusively for Greeks was held on Friday night in the
Silver Glade room of the Cosmopolitan Hotel, bringing the
holidays for l956 to a successful close.
Siamese cats, Carolyn Reese and Judy Goldstein, perform for Zeus and his
court in the Greek musical show.
And thereby hangs a tale
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They Learn to Lead
At a mountain retreat
Pioneers exchange ideas
to build better government
Spring quarter, with its elections of many new officers
for the school and its organizations, brings the annual
Leadership Conference sponsored by Mortar Board and
Omicron Delta Kappa. Difficulty with the elementsi led
to a last minute flurry of excitement in finding a site for
last year's conclave. Camp Wilaha at ldaho Springs was
finally the scene of the weekend of fun and discussion.
Numerous side trips to Central City with its historical
interests and other attractions provided some of the
weekend's entertainment. Both retiring and newly
elected officers gathered to share past experiences and
new ideas, and the change to new leadership resulted in
a continuing effective student government.
A firm basis for better leadership results from
the free exchange of ideas and inlormation
in speeches and discussion groups at the an-
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All-conference rookie, Margie Mckoberts, discovers that Leadership Con
ference is a good place to strike out an your own.
lt l l
Only 975 more box tops to go.
A light moment during the national conclave of Arnold Air
Air Force ROTC
The primary purpose of the Air Force Reserve
Officer Training Corps is to produce top
quality junior officers for the Air Force. A
two-year basic sequence course is open to
those who meet certain requirements and out-
standing basic students may go into two years
of advanced training. After the completion of
four years of this training the student quali-
fies for consideration for commission in the
Air Force Officers Reserve Corps. This year
DU hosted the national convention of Arnold
Air Society, national organization of Air Force
Air Force ROTC members fly to all parts of the nation, Here
l Secretary of the Air Force Quarles greets DU's Dick Berry and
l a cadet from the University of Maryland.
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Denver's Cosmopolitan Hotel was headquarters and scene of many business meetings for Arnold Air's national conclave.
t he l
I don't care if this IS the national conclave, I hate banquets.
Both Army and Air Force ROTC students go through many
r..,. ,,,, , ,
Producing junior officers with the qualifica-
tions necessary for commission in the U. S.
Army is the prime objective of the Army
Reserve Officer Training Corps. Four years
of ROTC training qualifies a student for
commission as a second lieutenant in the
Army Reserve Officer Corps. Two Army ROTC
honoraries exist at DU - Pershing Rifles for
underclassmen, and Scabbard and Blade for
juniors and seniors. The ROTC rifle team,
participating in regional and national meets,
has done quite well this year, and the ROTC
sponsor rifle team has won several outstand-
Sue Dress receives Lt. Colonel insignia,
This year the ROTC sponsor rifle team won the national inter-
collegiate postal matches. Shari Hagimeister, Judie Roberts, Pat
Nichols, Linda Hughes, Joy Polhemus, Doris Fairburn.
Army ROTC men became crack drill artists
They Climed the Steep Ascent
Religion-in-Life Week Events Helped
Students "Step Up to Life"
With the theme, "Step Up to Life," as a guide for services and
seminars, DU students and faculty again participated in the
University's annual Religion-in-Life Week activities, held
January 22-27. The traditional Festival of Faith started off
the programs which included morning chapel services, seminars
and speeches at dorms, sororities and fraternities. Climaxing
each day was the keynote address by Dr. William McFerrin
Stowe, guest speaker for the main assemblies. Thought-pro-
voking speeches, lively discussions and inspirational services
gained for Pioneers a new insight into the religious beliefs and
problems of many faiths by the close of another successful
Religion-in-Life Week at DU.
owe gave students much to think about
in his keynote addresses.
Dr. William McFerrin St
Daddy wouldn't let me have the car.
Caper at Sig's
Each fall quarter the new sorority pledges look for-
ward to the annual Sigma Chi rodeo, held this year
on October 22. With every pledge class trying to
out-do the other and win trophies for its own
sorority, there was fun and competition. Besides
having to watch out for over-anxious Sigs with
paint cans and brushes, pledges and actives alike
spent the afternoon in nearly every kind of relay.
The traditional tug-of-war started off a series of
new and novel contests. Hilarious pig-catching and
tricycle relays highlighted events while the Sigma
Chi favorite, a kissing relay for the actives, made a
return visit to the rodeo. Delta Gamma pledges
captured the traveling trophy for the most points,
with Gamma Phi and Sigma Kappa close behind.
Climaxing the afternoon was the Miss Beanie con-
test with Alex Murphree of the Denver Post as one
of the judges. Gamma Phi Carolyn Alkire was
named Miss Beanie with Lorraine Welker, Sigma
Kappa, and Madeline Garner, Alpha Gamma Delta,
G Phi Carolyn Alkire accepts the Miss Beanie trophy
from Paul Whittlesey while Matty Garner and Lor-
raine Welker, runners-up, watch.
Frosh Found Campus Life Exciting
Welcome Week resulted in know how
Orientation and meeting new friends were
aims of Welcome Week. Campus tours,
personal advising, mixers and introduction
to traditions regarding the freshman beanie
and notorious Kangaroo Court kept fresh-
men busy in their preparation to enter col-
lege life. Pep rallies were scheduled for
new students to learn the yells and D Rah,
welcomes from the chancellor, deans and
BMOC's filled the days.
Registration proved to be baffling, but
after the first three hours of standing in
line, a picnic in the rain and days of test-
ing, the frosh felt themselves a part of
DU. The call, "Button, frosh," and Kanga-
roo Court weren't so bad after all, for
there was a turn-about day when the frosh
were judging and the upperclassmen were
Ken Lane, alias Pioneer Pete, urges DU fans to greater yells during
football games and rallies.
Pajama-clad cheerleaders head the Nightshirt Parade through downtown Denver on
Revival inf Tradition
Adds Pep to DUings
Cheers and yells of enthusiasm for the teams are
led by these energetic pepsters who, along with the
renovated covered wagon and coonskin-capped
pioneer that became a part of DU tradition again,
encourage the tans in their vocal support of the
performing athletes. Batons whirl into the air at
the head of the marching band, pam-pom girls,
new to the cheering section this Year, move in
rhythm with the band's music. The whole rooting
section joins in the D Rah following touchdowns
and closes the game with the Alma Mater, adding
color and spirit to the occasion.
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Cheerleaders Pat Colliton, Dee Dee
Eblin, Ken Lane, Katrina Van Male,
Shirley Smock, and Ed Dierdorff
celebrate a Pioneer touchdown.
Visiting cheerleader and mascot.
DU supporters make pilgrimage to
With Diplomas and Dreams
R V NA '
l"'H,,, A l
And from here . . .
Four years of registration lines, research papers,
finals, homecoming decorations and twilight sing
rehearsals are climaxed by the chancellor's firm
handshake and the receipt of a roll of parch-
ment. Anticipation, excitement and the final
reward for achievement, mingled with feelings of
regret at leaving familiar scenes and faces, and
some apprehension of the future are all a part
of the graduate's wandering mind as the speaker
offers congratulations and last minute advice.
The opportunities ahead are great, what degree
of success will each of the assembled find?
I ei ee
Final Ceremonies Climax Four Years of Study
if- V- W ,
This is almost as bad as a registration line.
Wait'Il they find out they owe library fines.
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Prelude to graduation - the senior sneak.
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Theirs to conquer. Locker room
apprehension . . . the national
anthem played by a pep band
. . . bouncing cheerleaders . . .
punched lD's. An athletic pro-
gram designed for the benefit of
the entire campus brings these
reflections to mind. But behind
the action on the field is much
work and planning. Mud-smeared
uniforms . . . sore muscles . . .
practice exercises. . . chalk talks.
The letterman and the coach
know the effort involved in the
ease and skill displayed on the ski
slope and the tennis court. With-
in the labyrinth of a single play
lies cooperation and organized ef-
fort- the essence of teamwork.
Runnilng Wild . . .
Hopes were high on the Hilltop for a repeat championship. But
things were not to work out this way as a darkhorse Colorado
A8iM team took the prize away from the Denver campus. Under
the coaching of new mentor John Roning and his staff, the
Pioneers ran up a creditable season record. The new coaches had
to undertake a task that no one was particularly envious of, yet
these men took over the DU helm and ended up with an 8-2
record, good enough for a third place tie in the conference.
During the season the DU team copped national second place
scoring honors with a total of 310 points. One of the team mem-
bers, Jimmy Bowen, in addition to being recognized for scoring
honors, set a national record with I5 touchdown passes. Other
leaders on the l955 team were Ed Horvat, Larry Ross, Chuck
Olson, Dick Herman, Sal Elizondo, Dick Gupton, Willie Frank,
Ed Stuart and Johnny Wilson. Naturally some of these boys
received more credit than others, but all of them worked to-
gether us one machine. This teamwork plus the capable leader-
ship of John Roning and his coaching staff turned what people
thought would be a rather dubious season into a highly successful
Head football Coach, John Roning.
ROW 1: Ray Pfeiffer, Larry Ross, Chuck Olson, Jimmy Bowen, Sal Elizondo,
Ed Horvat, Dick Herman, Bert Cooper, Bob Burkey, Odell Rolling. ROW 2:
Joe Strasser, Reggie Kenton, Lee Lovasr, Rich Mucha, Bob Wegelin, Fred
Boehm, Talzon Honon, Max Willsey, Marve Popp, Bill Korn, Roger Branden.
ROW 3: Brad Gosche, Ed Stuart, Jerry Nawrocki, George Colbeit, Nick
Angele, Ben Miller, Paul Koss, Johnny Wilson, Bob Ball, Erni Pitts. ROW
4: Al Yanowich, Bob Huggett, Don Shannon, Johnny Gupton Gary Nelson,
Gerald Blanks, Doyle Goodale, Carl Halsted, Willie Jackson. OW 5: Willie
Frank, Coach Hardy, Coach Shelley, Coach Roning, Coach Stol , Coach Heiss,
Coaching Staff Features New Faces
ROW l: Calvin Stoll, line coachj .lohn Roning, head coachf John Shelley, backlield coach. ROW 2:
Dale Hardy, freshman coachf William Heiss, end coach.
DU l9 Iowa State 6
DU 33 Drake 6
DU l9 Colorado A8.M 20
DU 6l Montana 13
DU 7 Utah 27
DU 30 BYU 0
DU 33 New Mexico 6
DU 60 Colorado College 0
DU 39 Utah State 6
DU 6 Wyoming 3
DU Main Liners Make All-Conference
Co-captain Ed Horvat make
as all-conference tackle.
s his second appearance
Ui ivy' 7 K ff 7
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Larry Ross was given the honor ol being all-conler- Chuck Olson, playing only two seasons in the Sky-
enge end, line, was this year named second team all-confer-
The Carlsbad Rifle Shoots Straight to a Record
D U Collars Bulldogs,
Quick recovery of fullback Johnny Gup-
ton's fumble gave DU the ball plus
some needed yardage in the contest
against Drake. With the first two
teams running equally well, Coach Ron-
ing's boys broke through the Bulldogs'
defense easily, turning the second en-
counter of the season into a promising
The Camera cadches Jimmy Bowen,
the "Carlsbad Rifle," in one of his
famous passing positions, depicting
the manner in which he'set u great
many records at Denver University.
This year Jim produced one of the
top efforts of his career, throwing I5
touchdown passes for the l955 na-
tional record. lt seemed that Jim
was always nemesis for his native
New Mexico's state university, this
year leading DU to a 33-6 victory.
Continually in the spotlight, this
amazing man completed his college
football career as the nation's third-
ranking passer. Certainly Jim Bowen
is one of the best players in DU his-
These Redskins just wouldn't bite the dust.
DU Makes Prey of
Cougars, 33 to O.
The Pioneers showed class in
every department as they powered
to a win over the undermannecl
Brigham Young team. Breaks
gave the Pioneers two quick
touchdowns which seemed to ren-
der the Cougars spiritless. The
Cougars just didn't have sharp
DU, 27 to 7.
An inspired and experienced Utah
team picked up the offensive
slack that Denver lacked in this
game. lt was a'hard-fought game
most of the way, but towards the
end of the game Utah's strength
began to show and it finally wore
down the Pioneers.
D U Tames Tigers
60 to O.
The Pioneers ran, threw and did
everything that the Colorado Col-
lege Tigers were supposed to com-
bat against. This was the type of
game in which the Hilltoppers
were given a chance to try every-
thing, and they did.
Montana fans had something to cheer
about as one of the Grizzlies was able
to elude the Pioneer defense for a long
sprint. However, Montana could not
stop Willie' Frank as he constantly ran
away from all defensive contenders.
Willie sparked the DU victory and
ended the afternoon with three touch-
downs for the team.
DU fans hoist Willie Frank to
their shoulders after one of his
many very fine performances.
DU Traps Grizzlies,
One of the Pioneers is about to be
tackled by a Grizzly, but it was one
of the rare moments that Denver did
not go for a long gain. Montana just
couldn't cope with the supreme power
of Denver's fine offensive machine.
Because of the Aggies fine defense the
Pioneers were forced to start passing,
but this did not help them as the power-
ful A8tM champs exploded for three
touchdowns and defeated the Pioneers
by that all important extra point.
.. A hard-played game of football
f 'A1, 3 final whistle means . . . food.
works up an appetite and the
Wyoming Takes Own Medicine, 6-3
lllllillll 111.41111 ll!!
Linebacker Carl Halsted tackles a Cowboy deep in Wyoming territory
W . . t
The annual hotly-contested game be-
tween the Pioneers and the Cowboys
from Wyoming went to the final gun
and beyond in this year's Thanksgiving
classic. There was outstanding defen-
sive play throughout the game, and
each team refused to let the other
score. With seconds remaining on the
clock, Joe Mastrogiovani kicked his
team into a 3-0 lead with a field goal.
After the first kick went out of bounds,
Max Willsey took the second kick-off,
ran to the 30 yard line where he was
hit, but lateraled the ball to Johnny
Gupton who ran it to a Denver victory.
This year about 50 hopeful freshmen reported for football
season. Having but four games to look forward to, the
freshmen put in many hours of work for the time they
actually played on the gridiron. Beginning the season
against a highly regarded Air Force Academy, the frosh
went down to defeat. Then playing Colorado A8tM and
New Mexico they also lost, but in the last encounter of the
season against arch rival Wyoming the "beanie boys" were
able to come out with a tie. Although the season was not
too successful Coach Dale Hardy produced some badly
needed material for next year's varsity squad. This was the
type of team that had great material, but never could
combine their efforts at the right moment. The team was
rather weak in backfield strength but the line was one that
Skyline opponents will have to reckon with in future years.
ROW l: End Coach Gordon Cooper, Head Coach Dale Hardy, Bob Howard,
Dan Mastascusa, Keith Stell, Stan Brown, Bob Garrard, Tom Dickinson,
Mike Saracino, Don Miller, Gene Thorp, Ken Mignogna, Line Coach Joe Zeni,
Backfield Coach Dan Biro. ROW 2: Don McCall, Dave Hall, Ernie Ochoa,
Ed Ermoian, Bob Dobes, Don Patchin, Dave Klemm, John True, Larry Sturges,
.lack Winemiller. ROW 3: Ed Galaski, Gene Garrett, Chuck lnagaki, Ed
Hoover, Pat Cunningham, Dick Nelson, Dick Stevens, Don Sluman. ROW 4:
A 'f"H we B
Watch out for the shadow! A DU freshman tries to elude an Air Force
5, -ga L. K
Diet de luxe. The Student Union cafeteria provides training table meals
for all athletes.
Gordon Heggem, Don Dionice, Ronald Marker, Gary Brown, Lee Pertl,
.lim Mondry, Ronald Coleman, Jerry Barcley, Doug Sutphen. ROW 5: Ron Rue,
Rudy Muslin, Daryl Campbell, Ed McGuire, Dick Sears, Dick- Carleton, Bill
Bolton, Neal Ward. ROW 6: Bob Tobin, Bob McCracken, Sal Cesario,
George Schlieff, Wayne Schoenberger, Dick Gonzalez, John Braun, Dave
PQ M- "' f
Hoyt Browner's hoopsters
corne through in the win-
ning column this yeor ond
mode the seoson o success.
Grcicluotion does not ottect
the Pioneers os rnuch cis
other teoms, ond rnony
cooches hove soicl thot
Denver will be the teom to
beot next yeor. ln pre-seo-
son ploy the cogers were
oble to compile o seven ond
tour record. Winning over
Colorodo Stote, lowo Stote,
Regis, Colorodo Mines ond
Virginio Militciry, losing to
UCLA, USC, Michigon oncl
Morshol l, the Pioneers
moved into conference ploy.
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ln conference play the Pioneers compiled a 6-8 record, good
enough for fifth place. However this does not tell the story
of the hoopsters late surge, during which they won three out
of four games. Starting conference play on the road is always
a handicap, and the Pioneers lost to Wyoming but rebounded
with a win against Colorado A8iM. At home they split with
Utah and Montana but then lost three road games to New
Mexico, Utah State and Brigham Young. Coming home to a
victory against New Mexico the team then had to hit the road
for Montana and Utah where they again lost. Home at the end
of the season the Pioneers won their last three out of four
games, showing class that few people had witnessed in a
Denver basketball team for quite a few years. Next year
facing the toughest schedule in quite awhile the team will be
able to show exactly what it can do and perhaps bring DU
basketball back into the public eye.
Paul Plath '
Assistant Coach Pierce
D U 65, Iowa State 62
The Pioneers had a highly successful season
against non-league foes, but when conference
play started the team turned into a hot and
cold ball club. The hoopsters could not win
games on the road, but at home they were al-
ways a team to be reckoned with as they won
all but two home games.
Up in the air over things. Jim Powell surrounded by Ut
They were doing the tangle. Paul Plath and Regis player go for a
He floats through the air - Glen Jackson scores against Iowa State
Watch out, it's alive! Pioneers and a Montana player watch the
ball fall out of play.
London bridge is falling down. Wyoming picked up this loose ball.
This year the Pioneers vacated the conference
cellar to raise their standing to fifth place. ln
over-all games the hoopsters won six and lost eight,
winning only one of the conference games away
from home. However, other coaches in the confer-
ence have picked Denver as the team to beat
Thanks for the lift. .lim Powell tips in two points against New Mexico
Hooray for the Bench..
Many pre-season predictions of the Pioneer's
performance were based on improved bench-
strength that the team was to have. The addi-
tion of several freshmen and returning army
men made starting position competition very
keen and added strength to the Pioneer's per-
formance on the floor.
.5415 J f l7ifI?3Emin44fgQ.n
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Patty-cake, patty-cake. Glen Jackson scores over the out-
stretched hand of an opponent.
Usually considered most popular
ot DU sports, hockey this year did
not arouse the enthusiasm ot past
years. The team had a below par
record ot lZ-l l-3, which was some-
what discouraging to fans. Some-
times the pucksters were a team
not to be denied but others just
didn't seem to bring the Pioneers
much luck. This is Coach Celley's
last year at DU and in spite of a
rather discouraging season, many
people feel that the university and
community are losing a great
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Next Year . . .
Many are wondering just what the Pioneer pucksters will be
able to do under a new tutor next year. Seven seniors are
graduating from the team although a larger group of letter-
men will be returning. Fans will miss team captain Jack Smith
and his hulky bulk moving down ice to break up the enemy's
defense followed by his beautiful pass to a teammate for a
score. Another outstanding senior, Ken Raymond, switched
from a wing position to defense, always playing an outstanding
game. Ken holds the team record for the smallest amount of
time spent in the penalty box -4 minutes in 24 games. Other
graduating seniors to whom credit goes for a job well done
are Bruce Dickson, Larry John, Joe Kilbey, Barrie Middleton
and Eldon Willock.
Neil Celley, head hockey coach.
ROW l: Coach Celley, Dave Broadbelt, Bruce Dickson, Dave Rogers, Barry Orville Off, Ken Raymond, John Hudson, Jim Swain, Barrie Middleton
Sharp, Jack Smith, Eldon Willock, Larry John, Blair Livingston, Bill Nixon, Ed Zemrau, Armando Del Bosco, Joe Kilbey, Don Whyte.
I Joke time. Coach Celley, Jack Smith, Ken Raymond and Ed Zemrau relax before a tough game.
Despite Troubles, Icers Win
DU 7 Regina 5
DU 3 Regina 6
Facing four Canadian teams this year, the
DU pucksters were able to compile 6 wins,
I loss and 1 tie. In this picture Bruce
Dickson is being held against the boards
during a game with the Regina Pats.
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To the rear, SKATE. Goalie Don Whyte is about to get a bit of help from his teammates
D U Routs British Columbia
Looking exactly like the championship team they
were predicted to be, the Pioneers ran the hapless
team from British Columbia ragged during their
two-game stay in the DU arena.
The Pioneer pucksteis ended the season with a
record of l2 wins, ll losses and 3 ties. One of the
brighter spots of the season was the first Denver
goalie shutout in a number of seasons.
British Columb a
Tech Wrecks D U
Playing against a young but surprisingly
strong Michigan Tech team, the Pio-
neers went down to two defeats on the
' ,Maw-1 gv-gs-ff f L f ,V , , 4
DU Wins Here, Dakota There
Early in the season DU whipped North Dakota twice.
However, later the Huskies evened the series while the
Pioneers were minus the services of some oftheir
DU, CC Split Series
The Pioneers played their hottest
rivals, the Colorado College Tig-
l ers, four times, splitting the series
with a 2 win-2 loss record.
The first game with a very tired
Saskatchewan team turned into a
rout in DU's favor, but after the
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had a hard time handling the
.i kt boys from the North.
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Three in o row. Under the expert
guidonce ond tuteloge ot Willy
Schoettler, the DU ski teom come
up with their third consecutive
notionol championship ond o
string ot twenty consecutive meet
victories. The slotmen brought
bock every trophy they went otter
plus mony individuol honors. The
DU Ski Cornivol, Reno Cornivol
ond NCAA were but o few of the
meets resulting in trophies. Willy
Schoettler hos soid ot his l956
skiers, "This is my best teom."
They were olso the notion's best.
Stars alore . . .
lt's hard to believe but Denver may be in better shape
ski-wise in '57 than in '56. Losing only two seniors, the
Pioneers will retain ll of their I3-man l956 team. Those
two seniors are going to be missed, though, because they
are John Cress and Bill Olson. Top four-way man Cress has
set many enviable records. Winning I0 to l5 Skimeister
awards in the last three years John walked away with the
l956 NCAA Skimeister title. Top jumping competitor Bill
Olson has lost few jumping meets, this year winning his
third national championship-a record that will not be
broken or equalled soon. But the rest ofthe champions are
coming back. Slalom men Henning Arstal, Gerry McClellen,
Emery Woodall and Horst Ebersberg will be back with their
winning form while jump men Peder Pytte, Al Vincelette,
Harold Riiber and Craig Lussie will also be around. Further-
more, two men who dropped out of school for a year, four-
way man Dave Shaw and downhill and slalom specialist Tom
Carter will be returning. All these plus some outstanding
freshmen will again make DU one of the best.
Willy Schaeffler, ski coach.
The national champions: Emery Woodall, Gerry McClellan, Al Vincelette,
John Cress, captain, Glynn Cress, Harold Riiber, Bamse Woronovsky, Peder
Pytte, Craig Lussi, Horst Ebersberg, Henning Arstal, Coach Willy Schaeffler.
' 'Z JT
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John Cress shows excellent iumping form.
n-...M -, +4
DU's good-will ambassadors Bill
Olson, Dave Shaw, Willie
Schaeffler, Henning Arstal,
John Cress and Tom Carter
take time out to pose for the
camera before leaving lor South
Someone is pulling somebody's leg. Believe if or not, this is a training
Junior birdman. Gerry McClellan at the beginning ol a long fwe hqpgj
Black Denim tights and skis. John Cress in the form that won him several
Skimeister awards during the season.
no W 9
Stuck again. It looks as though Al Vincelette couldn't quite make
it off the iump. lBut we bet he did.l
Watch out for the wire! Henning Arstal going at full speed in a slalom race.
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ROW l: Collin Hahn, Keith Stell, Pete Novick, Frank Kilgore, Harry Douglas, Silburn, Harold Freim, Hugh McHugh, Chuck Olsen, Jim Defield,
Gene Hobart. ROW 2: Tom Dickinson, Larry O'Keefe, Bill Bolton, Dayton Carl Halstead, Coach Hardy.
Smith, Reggie Kenyon, Herman Scheiding. ROW 3: Tarzan Honor, Dave
Passing his bar exam. Hugh McHugh clears the bar with room to
During the last few seasons the DU track
team has been caught in the middle of a
rebuilding program. This year things may
start to pay off, as the cindermen have been
performing very well in pre-season indoor
sessions and took every first place in their
first outdoor meet. During the season they
will face such teams as Fort Carson, Colorado
Mines, Colorado A8iM, and Colorado State,
and enter the conference meet. DU has always
been strong in field events, but usually leaves
something to be desired in sprints and dis-
tance roces. This year the cindermen have
some good material all around, but as usual'
will excel in field events. Coach Hardy feels
that this year's squad will perform above the
par of those in the last few years and that
shotput and discus mon Larry Ross may break
his own shotput record of 5l'6M".
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with only an inch to spare.
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Up and over. Willie Jackson shows his winning form during early competition.
Duck hunting the hard way. Tom Dickinson ready to release the iavelin.
2 gi? lqcjl VE4,
Finishing last year with a second place in
the conference plus a nine and six season
record the DU team was considered one of
the bestin years This year H looks as
though Coach Bill Heiss has a conference
contender. With many returning lettermen
plus the addition of some widely publicized
talent, DU is fielding a team that may be
hard to beat.ltlooks as though basebaH
has taken a prominent place in DU
Riiippp! First baseman Jerry Hulstrom stretches for a throw to first.
l 3 fe l ,ee f -4 K, 2 me ff xffg
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George Del Vigna
He went thataway! A good solid hit down the third base line.
2 , 'i'
Toeing the line. Ernie Pitts was out by a foot. Well, that's what the umpire said. "
I , .X
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Veteran third baseman .lim Smith was off to a good
start this year until he broke his ankle in an early game.
L- .......... -.-
.lack Butefish, veteran catcher will be heavily depended upon to
handle catching chores for the Denver pitching aces.
Mermen Capture Third Consecutive Championship
Bernie Wagner accepts his medal for winning first place in the con-
With a string of 35 consecutive victories behind them,
the Pioneer tankmen have brought home the conference
championship for the third straight year. Somehow one
team managed to muster a tie against the champions,
but after that the Pioneers went into the winning routine
again. Swimming against most area teams, the team ran
into some stiff competition. The Fort Carson squad
boasted a group of Olympic swimmers and gave the Pio-
neers their roughest competition of the year. The DU
team ran away with this year's conference title, and it is
rumored that the Pioneers will be stronger than ever
Coach Tom Murphy gives some of his swimmers pointers on how to
retain the coveted championship.
The championship swimming team took time out between laps to pose Ed Weidenhamer. ROW 2: Gene Mack, Brian Stuart, Perry Jones,
for this picture. ROW l: Tom Murphy, coachj Bernie Wagner, Steve David Demmin, Reggie Kenyon, John Delburn. BELOW: members show
Hadley, Micky McGuire, managerf Jim Will, Jim Wolff, Bill Gragg, some of the form that brought a repeat championship for the Pioneers.
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ROW l: Del Mynatt, Bill Oakes, Lou Wilson, Ed Young, Dick Lee. ROW 2: Jack Scheifely,
Ernie Uthgenannt, Walt Chin, Gary Lane.
With only three returning lettermen,
this year's tennis team faced a rebuild-
ing season. Facing l.8 meets during
spring quarter Coach Neil Celley had to
get his boys into shape in a hurry. Bill
Oakes, Ed Young and Jock Young led
the way while several newcomers battled
for No. 4, 5 and 6 positions. Last year
the Pioneers finished third in the con-
ference but this year if some of the
new men perform as expected, the
racket men may bring the championship
back to the Hilltop.
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Ernie Uthgenannt and Del Mynatt teamed in a doubles match.
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She really has good form, Bill Oakes, Ernie Uthgenannt, Del Mynatt, Walt Chin and .lack Schlaelle watch a tennis
Ohhh, l love to hit that ball. Ed Young completes a serve.
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Sounds like a fish tale. Bill Oakes has that determined look on
his face. Maybe this is the thing that has brought him so many
Starting the season with a much
stronger squad than last year, the
wrestling team improved its perform-
ance greatly. Wrestling several in-
tersectional foes plus conference
teams gave the grunt and groaners
a busy year. Two of the members of
the team, Ralph Meyers and Wes
Du Chemin, brought back confer-
ence championships in their respect-
ive weight divisions.
Men from Mars. Looks like a possible pin.
Wes Du Chemin, Jim Wagner, Bill Yeo, Coach Coleman, Ralph Meyers, Bob Conklin, Max Ray.
Tell them I didn't do it, Daddy. The begin
ning of a match,
One of DU's lesser-known sports is gym-
nastics. Those amazing men on the
bars have had four interschool meets
this year with Colorado State, Colorado
A8rM and twice with the Air Force
Academy. Because there was not
Who needs feathers? John Horn lands from the rings.
enough support for the team, all four
meets were lost. Next year additional
strength is expected from freshmen.
Gymnastics team: Paul Chivington, Bob Arnold, John Horn, Ed Dierdorff, Richard Schreiber,
Ed Drerdorlf completes a black flip
Reggie Kenyon, Jim Crist, coach.
Circus time. John Horn on the flying rings.
There wasn't any birdie to smile at. Frank Van Meter and Myrle Fisher are two of
the lettermen that much of the golf team's success will depend upon.
Hoping to repeat as conference champions,
Neil Celley's golfers are out swinging the
clubsj and with the material that is back it
looks as though the championship may
remain in Denver. Two dependable main-
stays from last year's squad, Myrle Fisher
and Frank Van Meter, are going to get
quite a bit of competition from a high
school great, Jack Loeckelj but such things
will add up to give the DU golfers a good
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Ron Chase, Jack Loeckel, Glen Baxtrom, Coach Neil Celley, Frank Van Meter,
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Under the capable direction of Ross Wede-
meyer, the DU men's intramural program gets
better every year. This year was no exception
as Greeks and independents played their way
to the top in a dozen or more sports. Foot-
ball, basketball, and baseball seemed to at-
tract the most participants, and the compe-
tition there was always heated. Bowling,
badminton, ping-pong, tennis, volleyball,
golf, skiing, wrestling and track completed
the University's well-rounded men's intra-
Don Brander puts in a good one for the A K Psls
Fraternity softball champions Phi Sigma
ROW I my t.,
Rueben Caplan Y
Chuck Unterman XI
Bill Bach '
Jerry Luper 1
Barry Bach I
Jerry Friedman I
A K Psi John Love hopes it's a strike.
One of these days l'll jump the net. Congratulations after a good game.
Divided into two leagues, the intramural
program features contests for both Greeks
and independents. Teams from both
leagues play for top places in various
sports divisions during the year. At the
finish of each series the champion teams
from each league play against one another
to determine the all-school championship.
Bird with racket. SAE Jim Bledsoe competes in the badminton
Hamlet Ietlltilkbd. I.isllekB,,hl.
rf-may ml-F 1-aqua-f
Phi Kappa Sigma Hurricanes
Siglna Alpha Epsilon Spenders
Kappa Sigma Hurricanes
Phi Kappa Sigma ROTC
Kappa Sigma Spenders
Beta Theta Pi Independents
Kappa Sigma Steelers
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Independents
Beta Tlleta Pi Hurricanes
Phi Sigma Delta Steelers
Allen, Floyd W. - Denver
Sec. 3,4, Beta Alpha Psi, VP 4, Beta Gamma
Allen, Stephanie J. - Denver
Alpha Gamma Delta, FTA
Alston, George K. - Denver
American Society of Mechanical Engineering
Anderson, John F. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Arno, LeVora E. -
Ashville, North Carolina
Arstein, Annalee - Twin Falls, Idaho
Phi Chi Theta 4, Sec. Panhellenic 4
Asher, Duane V. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Ashford, Joyce - Denver
Baker, Edwin W., Jr. - Denver
Alpha Tau Omega
Baudendistel, Cletus B. -
Treas. 4, Engineering Commission, AIEE
Bauer, Maureen G. -
Delta Gamma, Ski Club, A Cappella Choir,
Marching Band, Pres. 4, Tau Beta Sigma,
Sec, 4, Delta Gamma, WSC
Beatty, Nathan L. - Denver
Bernard, Roy -Denver
Berry, Richard C. -
Arnold Air Society, Alpha Eta Rho
Betts, William R. - Denver
Phi Kappa Sigma
Bolin, Marion E. - Denver
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Blyler, John B. - Denver
AIEE, Institute at Radio Engineers
Bonomo, Josephine M. - Denver
Sigma Kappa, Alpha Lambda Delta, Sec. 3
Boucher, William D. -
Rock Springs, Wyoming
Bowe, Mary E. - Denver
AWS, Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta,
Treas. 3, Parakeets, Pres. 4, Phi Chi Theta
Brandt, Marie - Denver
Tau Beta Sigma, Marching Band
Brawner, Donald C. -
MARKETING AND SALES
Bridges, Gene R. - Denver
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pres. 4
Brogan, Richard M. -
Lambda Chi Alpha, Student Senate, Campus
Commission, Board of Publications, Editor
Kynewisbok 4, Sec. 3, Lambda Chi Alpha
Brooks, Dorothy T. - Portland, Oregon
Delta Gamma, Alpha Lambda Delta, VP 3,
FTA, French Club, Mentors, Parakeets
Brush, Carolyn F. - Denver
Alpha Chi Omega, Pres. 4, Pi Gamma Mu
Bury, Donald C. - Denver
Pres. 4, Phi Mu Alpha, Sec. 4, Kappa Kappa
Biorgum, Albert R. - Basin, Wyoming
FINANCE AND BANKING
Burgar, James F. - Denver
American Society at Civil Engineering
Cadez, James R.-
Grand Junction, Colorado
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Caligiuri, Jacqueline M. - Denver
Phi Chi Theta, Beta Alpha Psi, Pres. 4,
Parakeets, WSC, Newman Club, Student
Senate, Student Union Board at Governors,
Ice Skating Club
Collender, Bruce A. - Denver
IK, Beta Theta Pi
Campbell, Judith A. - Denver
Gamma Phi Beta, Parakeets, Ski Club
Caplan, Reuben -
RADIO AND TELEVISION
Pres. 3, Phi Sigma Delta, Student Senate
Cordon, Joseph W. - El Paso, Texas
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT
Carney, Morleen E. -
Sec. 4, Phi Gamma Nu, Newman Club
Carroll, Fritz O. - Denver
Carr, Joanne - Denver
Sigma Kappa, Mortar Board, Panhellenic
Council, WSC, Student Senate, Parakeets,
Carr, John B. - Wildwood, New Jersey
Ski Club, SDA
Carroll, Robert D. -
Carscallen, Charles E. - Denver
Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. 4, Student "Y", Young
Cass, Austin - Denver
Treas. 3, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Mu Alpha
Chang, Charlton -- Hilo, Hawaii
Chorley, Patricia A. - Denver
FTA, Home Economics Club, Treas. 3, Ice
Clift, David E. - Denver
Cooke, Carole A. - Denver
Cooper, Bert L. - McGill, Nevada
Corpening, Nancy R.-
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Gamma Phi Beta, Homecoming Queen 3,
Crabbe, Margaret H. - Denver
Crespelle, Leslie N. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Crutchfield, Mary -
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Zeta Phi Eta, Mentors, Sigma Alpha Eta
Culley, Donald E. -
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT
Phi Kappa Sigma, HRM Society
Curtis, Ken C. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Theta Chi, Pres. 4, Junior Class Pres., Student
Senate, IK, Commerce Commission, "D" Club,
Alpha Kappa Psi
Cushing, Donald D. - Denver
FTA, "D" Club
Daniels, Donald L. - Denver
American Society at Civil Engineers
Davis, Irvin F. -
Sec. 4, American Institute at Electrical
Engineers, Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi
Dawson, Donna B. -
Alpha Chi Omega, VP 3, Treas. 4, Zeta Phi
Eta, Drama Club
Deeter, John H. - Denver
Acacia, VP 4, Alpha Kappa Psi, Young
Republican Club, VP Management Personnel
Club, IFC, Commerce Commission, CCC Student
Union Board of Governors, Pres. 4, Student
Senate, Presidents Council
Deets, Eden L. - Denver
Circle K Pres. 4
Dickson, Robert B. -
Calgary, Alberta, Canada
PERSONNEL INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS
Hockey Team, "D" Club
Donovan, William H. -
Phi Kappa Sigma, German Club,
International Relations Club, Ski Club, PI
Dorman, Jean M. - Denver
Drama Club, Circle Francais, Student Y",
Zeta Phi Eta
Douglas, Robert L., Jr. - Denver
SOCIAL SCIENCE AREA I
Dow, Gerald R. - Sherman, California
Alpha Delta Sigma
Dress, Suzanne E. -
SOCIAL SCIENCE AREA
Pres, 4, AWS, VP 4, Gamma Phi Beta, Student
Senate, WSC, Mortar Board, Newman Club,
Campus Commission, International Relations
Club, Jr, Panhellenic
Drongowski, Henry J. -
FINANCE AND BANKING
Circle K Club
Dusek, Barbara A. -
Rapid City, South Dakota
Board ot Publications, Phi Gamma Nu,
Tau Beta Sigma, DPA
Dussinger, Marie P. -
Dussinger, Marvin L. -
MARKETING AND SALES
Phi Kappa Sigma
.. E -
Eberhart, Glenn H. - Denver
Eblin, Dolores J. -
Alpha Chi Omega, Sponsor Corps, VP Junior
Class, Parakeets, Jr. and Sr. Panhellenic
Council, AWS, FTA
Ehlers, Virginia A. - Denver
Kappa Delta, Pres, Mentors 4, Sec. 3,
Parakeets, Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Chi Theta,
Treas. 4, Kappa Delta
Eighmey, Henry S., Jr. -
lthaca, New York
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT
Sigma Alpha Epsilan, HRM Society
Esslinger, Paul R. - Denver
Circle K Club
Evans, Alice C. - Denver
Sigma Kappa: FTA: Sec. 4, Parakeets: Sponsor
Corps: Acappella Choir: K-Book: wsC:
Mentors: Clarion Staff
Evans, Janice E. - Denver
Gamma Phi Beta, Pres, 4: Mortar Board: Who's
Who: K Book Pioneer 3: Ski Club: Ice Skating
Club: Sec. at Junior Class
Fairburn, Doris J. - Billings, Montana
Alpha Chi Omega, Sec, 4: Junior Class Sec.:
Follett, Kathryn M. -
Raton, New Mexico
Feaster, Jack Y. - Claflin, Kansas
Fennelly, John L. - Denver
Omicron Delta Kappa: Tau Beta Pi: Pi Mu
Epsilon: Pres. 4, American Institute of Electrical
Flammger, Edward S., Jr. -
MARKETING AND SALES
Phi Kappa Sigma, Treas, 4: Alpha Kappa Psi
Flanagan, William H. - Denver
American Society of Civil Engineers
Fleming, John F. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Fletcher, Robert B. - Denver
Circle K Club
Fox, James S. - Denver
Frank, Orren I. - Denver
Frye, Gail M.,- Denver
Pi Beta Phi: Inter Council for Exceptional
Funk, J. Leon - Palisade, Colorado
Furman, Ronald K. -
Kappa Sigma: Pres. Junior Class: Pres. "D"
Club: Pres. Arts and Sciences College 4.
Gillespie, Richard W. - Denver
Ginsburg, Seymour - Denver
Tau Epsilon Phi
Gooettsch, LaVerne S. -
Gordon, John F. - Denver
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sec. 4: Ski Club: MYF
Gordon, Raymond L. - Denver
Inter Council tor Exceptional Children
Guldner, Claude A.-
MYF: Ornicron Delta Sigma: Spanish Club:
Religious Council Pres. 4
Gunnison, Charles R. - Denver
American Society of Mechanical Engineers
Gustafson, Harry R. - Denver
Halasz, Louise M. - Denver
Sigma Kappa: Phi Chi Theta: Mentors
Hall, Robert - Denver
Ham, Ona B. - Lemmon, South Dakota
Hamill, Claudia J. - Denver
Alpha Lambda Delta: Pres. 3, Alpha Sigma
Chi: Pres. 4, Iota Sigma Pi: Sec. 4, American
Hancock, Helen J. - Denver
Gamma Phi Beta: Phi Gamma Nu: Sec. 3,
Parakeets: Mentors: Sponsor Corps: Panhellenic,
Hartendorp, Norma M. - Denver
Sigma Kappa: Sec. 4, Sigma Kappa: Mentors:
FTA: Girls' Rille Team
Hastings, Robert L. - Denver
MARKETING AND SALES
Alpha Delta Sigma
Haugen, Halver H. - Denver
Heifner, Patricia - Denver
Alpha Lambda Delta: Phi Sigma Iota: Treas. 3,
Pres. 4, Spanish Club
Heinlein, Charles E. -
La Junta, Colorado
Henry, Alvin P. -
Kansas City, Missouri
FTA: Kappa Alpha Psi: Phi Mu Alpha
Herter, Harry - Denver
Sigma Sigma Alpha
Hill, Sharon G. - Denver
Alpha Chi Omega: Parakeets: Ski Club:
Spanish: Ice Skating Club: FTA: AWS
Hirsch, Claus W. - Denver
Tau Epsilon Phi, Pres. 4: Management and
Ho, Curtis H. - Honolulu, Hawaii
Holmberg, Jack E. - Denver
Holmdahl, JoAnn - Denver
Honaker, William L. - Denver
Hoover, Lynn E. - Denver
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT
Delta Sigma Pi: Sigma Phi Epsilon: HRM
Horn, John L. - Denver
ARTS AND SCIENCES
Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Delta Theta: "D" Club
Horwich, Bernard W. -
Hovey, Wayne L.-
Grand Junction, Colorado
Irion, Lois A. - Denver
Dudes and Dames: Parakeets: Mentors: WSC:
VP 4, Alpha Gamma Delta
Ito, Koji - Oahu, Hawaii
Jackson, Robert J. - Pueblo, Colorado
Sigma Chi: Mu Beta Kappa
Jacobsson, Ralf E. - Skokie, Illinois
MARKETING AND SALES
Ski Club: Alpha Deta Sigma
Jenkins, Bertha M. - Denver
FTA: Marching Band: Ice Skating Club
Jersin, Patricia D. - Denver
RADIO AND TELEVISION r
Alpha Lambda Delta: Parakeets: Newman
Club: Pioneer 2: Panhellenic: AWS
Joelner, Fred E., Jr. -
PERSONNEL AND INDUSTRY RELATIONS
Phi Kappa Sigma, Pres, 3: IFC: Young
John, Kenneth L. -
Johnson, Shirlee A. - Denver
Delta Gamma: VP Freshman Class: AWS:
Dean's Advisory Council: Pioneer 2
Jones, Wilfred R. - Douglas, Wyoming
- K -
Kopp, Donna J. -
St. Petersburg, Florida
Phi Chi Theta '
Kearns, Kathleen A. - Denver
Sigma Kappa: Alpha Lambda Delta: VP 3,
Alpha Sigma Chi: Parakeets: Mentors: Alpha
Delta Theta: Treas. 3, Iota Sigma Pi
Keen, Cecil B. - Springfield, Missouri
Lambda Chi Alpha
Kilbey, Joseph E. - Toronto, Canada
Kingston, Anna K. - Denver
Alpha Gamma Delta, Treas. 4: Mentors:
Parakeets: Dudes and Dames: Ice Skating Club
Klendshoi, Sally G. - Denver
Delta Gamma: Sponsor Corps: Parakeets:
Mentors: AWS: Mortar Board: Phi Beta Kappa
Klinker, Donald A. - Denver
AIRLINE AND AIRPORT MANAGEMENT
Knudson, James C. - Denver
Koelling, Lowell D. - Denver
Beta Alpha Psi
Kofman, Edmunde - Denver
HOTEL AND RESTAURANT MANAGEMENT
Kottcamp, Carl R. -
Kurn, Richard E. - York, Pennsylvania
Beta Alpha Psi
Ladd, William G. - Denver
American Society of Civil Engineers
LaMorte, Anthony J. - Denver
Lea, Jacquelyn - Denver
Sigma Kappa, Pres. 4, VF 3: Pres. Sophomore
Class: AWS: Presidents Council: Panhellenic:
Mentors: Mortar Board: WSC: Zeta Phi Eta
Leaf, Roberta B. - Denver
Sponsor Corps: Sec. Freshman Class: Tau Beta
Sigma: Parakeets: Mentors: Sec. 4, Gamma Phi
Leisenberg, Mary D. -
FTA: Pem Pem: AWS: Treas. 4, Alpha Chi
Omega: Parakeets: Mentors
Lommatsch, Lynn - Denver
Acacia: Phi Mu Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi
Lorenz, Thomas B. - Denver
Alpha Kappa Psi: Commerce Commission
Love, John H. - Shoshone, Idaho
Lambda Chi Alpha, Treas. 4: Sec, 4, Arnold Air
Sdumeler, Keilll M.-
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97, 98, 142, 161
Aabel, Jean Dorothy, 150
Abramson, Louise, 65
Achenbach, Clyde, 114
Adams, Marilyn, 71, 140
Adams, Patricia Sue, 134
Afis, Naim Tawfik, 58
Ahl, La Vonne Ilene, 40, 60, 96, 137
ASIAN-AMERICAN CLUB, 59
Aitken, Eddye Jean, 86
Alber, Robert Edward, 74, 112
Albert, John Carl, 45, 58
Alberta, Jack, 114
Alkire, Carolyn, 139, 228
Floyd, 63, 171
, Marilyn Jean, 142, 161
Stephanie, 134, 171
Allred, Carolyn, 93, 96, 136, 157, 1
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ALPHA ETA RHO, 53
Barbara, 85, 157
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, 134, 135
ALPHA KAPPA PSI, 106, 107
ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA, 55
ALPHA SIGMA CHI, 54
ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 105
Alston, George Keys, 57, 171
Ambrose, Nick, 125
Amens, Harold, 44, 74, 102, 111
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY, 57
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL
Andersen, Ernest, 88
Anderson, Bruce, 74, 113, 157
Anderson, Elaine, 150
Anderson, John Carl, 171
Anderson, Kenneth, 72
Anderson, Phyllis, 150
Anderson, Walter, 83
Andrews, Marlene, 53
Angele, Nicholas, 68, 112, 236, 238
Annalie, Betty Jean, 76
Appleman, Mary Ann, 136, 206
Arno, Levora, 171
ARNOLD AIR SOCIETY, 59
Arnold, Gordon, 88
Arnold, Robert Mark, 111, 271
Arnold, William, 80
Arstal, Henning, 259, 260
Arstein, Annalee, 85, 94, 171
ART, 211, 212, 213
Asher, Duane, 171
Ashford, Joyce, 71, 171
ASSOCIATED WOMEN STUDENTS,
Atkins, Irwin Joseph, 205
Attallah, Shakib, 75
Avery, Harry, 75, 87
Avis, Donald Lee, 83
Axler, Allan, 163
Axe, John Donald, Jr., 83
Bach, Barry Martin, 118, 274
Bach, William, 118, 274
Backin, Phil, 127
Bode, Robert William, 72
Badgett, Julian, 88, 104
Boggs, Charles, 63, 104
Bailey, Barbara Gay, 150
Baker, Edwin Walter, 171
Balderston, Clarence, 57
Baldwin, Nancy, 86
Ball, Bobby Thomas, 59, 236, 238
Bancroft, Franklin, 72
Banks, William John, 106
BAPTIST STUDENT UNION, 64
Barash, Esther, 65
Barash, Leah, 83
Barclay, Carole, 132, 148, 149
Barclay, Gerard, 243
Bare, Patricia Louise, 83
Barella, Louis Alex, 106
Barker, Michael, 207
Barnes, Kenneth, 111
Barry, Phyllis, 54
BASEBALL, 264, 265
Batts, Betty Louell, 133
Baudendistel, Cletu, 38, 56, 171
Bauer, Maureen, 96, 137, 171
Baum, Lemoyne Duane, 150
Baum, Beverly Jean, 133
Baxstrom, Glen, 272
Bayless, Clayton, 112
Bazata, Mary June, 137
Beatty, Nathan, 171
Beavers, Jerald, 53, 80
Beavers, Lovena Mae, 132
Beckwith, Bill Lee, 163
Bedell, Edward, 75
Beggs, La Vern, 70, 92
Belcher, Robert, 70
Bel, Alan Dudley, 104, 120, 163
Bell, Alvin Walter, 66
Bender, Stanley, 38
Benell, Carole, 53, 150
Benesh, Marcia, 78, 81, 91, 94, 144
Benham, Luther, 94, 207
Bennett, Don, 111
Benson, John Ernest, 117
Benson, Robert, 205
Benz, John Douglas, 78
Berens, Charlene, 150
Berger, Carl, 44, 74, 89, 117
Berkowitz, Bernice, 65
Bernard, Harold, 87
Bernatsky, Matthew, 72
Bernard, Roy, 171
Berry, Richard, 53, 59, 92, 171, 224
Beshara, Leo, 72
Best, Howard Delmar, 72, 112
Best, Thomas, Jr., 76
BETA ALPHA PSI, 62, 63
BETA GAMMA SIGMA, 64
BETA THETA PI, 108, 109
Bethea, John, 84, 91
Betts, Joan Elaine, 150
Betts, William Reid, 171
Betz, Barbara Jean, 157
Biggs, Clinton, 120
Biller, Nancy Lee, 80
Birrell, Joseph, 72
Bissacca, Dolores, 230
Biorgum, Albert, 172
Blackmore, Phillip, 128
Blakely, Robert, 72
Blanks, Gerald, 236, 238, 264
Blattman, Georgia, 83
Bledsoe, James, 120, 275
Bleyle, Donald Kay, 78, 91, 125
Bloomfield, Janet, 157
Blumberg, Frayda, 65
Blyler, John Barry, 45, 171
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL, 65
BOARD OF GOVERNORS, 42
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS, 43
Bodine, Mark, 95
Boehm, Frederick, 236, 238
Bohnisch, Joyce, 93, 142
Bolasny, Bob, 122
Bolin, Marion, 171
Bollman, Harry Dean, 207
Bolton, Nan, 132, 157
Bolton, William, 243, 262
Bonaparte, Jean, 157
Bond, William, 128, 155
Bonomo, Josephine, 144, 172
Borden, Barbara, 96
Bororilos, Syd, 125
Botsford, William, 117
Boucher, William, 172
n, Melvin, 72
Bowden, Carol, 82, 129, 140, 157
Bowe, Mary Ellen, 60, 61, 85, 98, 172
Carney, Marlene, 86, 173
Carnicello, Robert, 126
Carpenter, Diane, 142
Carpenter, Norma Jean, 37, 42, 60, 61,
Bowen, Jimmy, 236, 238
Bowman, Kenneth, 63
Bozine, Rose, 94
Bozzelli, Michelle, 75
Bradshaw, Carol Ann, 150
Brandner, Donald, 74, 155, 157, 274
Brandon, Lawrence, 236, 238, 264
Brandt, Marie, 96, 172
Braun, John Raymond, 243
Brawner, Donald, 172
Breford, Eldon Jose, 115, 207, 210
Breitenkamp, Jeanie, 133
Bridges, Gene, 102, 108, 121, 172
Brighton, Wanda Lou, 86
Brittan, Margaret, 64
Broadbelt, David, 252
Brogan, Richard, 37, 43, 48, 114, 166,
Brogan, Robert, 114
Carpenter, Stacy, 120
Carpenter, Willard, 121
Carr, Dianne Dorine, 96, 150
Carr, Joanne, 79, 98, 129, 145, 173
Carr, John, 173
Carroll, Fritz Owen, 59, 173
Carroll, Robert, 173
Carroll, Troy, 207
Carscallen, Charles, 102, 173
Carter, Tom, 259
Carvalho, Vinicius, 88
Carver, Robert, 106
Cary, Ardis Lee, 129
Case, Paula Ann, 150
Caslin, Leonard, 38
Casner, Joanne, 60, 70, 129, 144, 163
Cass, Austin, 173
Cass, William George, 76, 92, 157
Cerrone, Concetta, 132, 133
Brooks, Dorothy, 60, 71, 137, 172
Brott, Richard, 246
Gary Dan, 243
Cesario, Salvatore, 243
Cevaal, John, Jr., 66
Chadwell, Belva, 85, 94, 150
Brush, Carolyn, 60, 129, 132, 133, 166,
Brussell, James, 63
Eury Lee, Jr., 44, 74, 91, 102,
Robert, 102, 114
Gary William, 58
Bucaria, Nadina, 157
Buchanan, Donald, 37, 50, 98, 114,
Buckler, Clark, 88
Buckley, Mary Gay, 48, 67, 78, 96,
Bunnell, John, 106
Burgar, James, 58, 172
Burgess, William, 63
Burket, John Warren, 51
Robert Lyle, 236, 238
Burn, James Henry, 51
Carol, 53, 93, 144
Bursk, Susan, 32, 33, 150
Burtis, Betty Alden, 142
Bury, Donald, 75, 87, 172
Busler, George Henry, 106
Butefish, Jack, 68, 264, 265, 276
Butler, Chester, 57
Butler, David, 43, 108, 163
Buttler, Sam, 64
Butterworth, Susan, 139
Buzbee, Robert Jay, 108
James, 121, 172
Caligiuri, Jacqueli, 172
Caliouw, Ellsworth, 66
Call, Kenneth, 121
er, Bruce, 172
Campbell, Daryl, 243
Campbell, Judith, 139, 172
S AND COMMERCE
Catts, Dick, 115
Caplan, Reuben, 118, 172, 274
Duane, 57, 89
Carbone, Louise Mae, 145
Cordon, Joseph, 173
Carleton, Richard, 243
Carlson, Barbara, 93, 207
Carlson, Carl Hugo, 157
Carlson, Carl Leroy, 106
Carlson, Deanne, 96, 142
Carlson, Ronald, 83
Carney, Donald, 59, 108
Cholupa, Donna, 155, 157
Chaney, Alice, 70, 150
Chang, Carlton, 173
Chase, Ronald Andre, 113, 272
CHEERLEADERS, 230, 231
Chernila, Anita, 65
Cherry, Harold Loyd, 58
Cherry, Mariann, 39
Chin, Walter, 86, 269
Chivington, Paul, 271
Chorley, Katherine, 67, 142
Chorley, Patricia, 71, 173
Chrietzberg, Billy, 72
Christen, James, 163
Christensen, Callie, 137
Christensen, Ed, 76
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION
Christiansen, Beverly, 55, 207, 210
Cigolle, Yvonne, 136, 137, 157
Cimino, Marilyn, 140
Ciongoli, James, 87
Ciongoli, Margaret, 96
CIRCLE K CLUB, 66
Cisneros, Joanne, 93, 207
CLARION, 46, 47
Clark, Helen Rose, 46, 67
Clark, Keith, 51, 92, 117
Clark, Mary Anne, 80, 207
Cleaves, John, 59
Cleese, Wilma Jean, 93
Clemmons, Thomas, 57
Clemo, Prudence, 140, 150
Clift, David Edward, 173
Cline, Richard, 42, 44, 51, 74, 75, 163
Cline, Robert Ray, 94
Cocagne, John Sylve, 63, 66
COED JOURNALISTS, 67
Coffman, Edward Max, 117
Cohen, Dave Ben, 274
Cohen, Morton, 127
Colbert, George, 236, 238
Colburn, Patricia, 70, 145, 163
Coleman, Norma Jean, 41, 78, 150
Coleman, Willie, 150
Coleman, Carl, 51
Coleman, Rowald, 243
Collins, Donald, 78, 81, 150
Collins, Jerry Carl, 126
Collins, Patricia, 75
Colliton, Joan, 96, 136
Colliton, Patricia, 44, 49, 129, 137, 231
Colvin, Gene, 72
Connell, Richard, 157
Conner, Larry Duane, 114
Connett, Stephen, 69
Cook, Daniel, 102, 104
Cooke, Carole Ann, 133, 166, 173
Robert Wayne, 163
Cooper, Bert Louis, 173, 236, 238
Cooper, Charles, 119
Cooper, Claudia, 60, 70, 77, 134, 163
Cooper, Marvin, 122
Corbridge, John, 38
Corpening, Nancy, 93, 139, 173
Cortezan, Robert, 72, 94, 112, 207
Cortner, Helen Louise, 83
Covington, Joan, 136
Cox, Ben Ronald, 125
Cox, Jim Dale, 116, 163
Crabbe, Margaret, 71, 173
Crain, Emmett Boyd, 117
Craner, Ralph Edwin, 112
Crawford, Jack, 57
Crawford, Richard, 108
Cresap, Guy Bland, 126
Cress, Glynn Odale, 105, 258
Cress, John Robert, 258, 259, 260
Crews, Charles, 56, 112
Crispelle, Leslie, 125, 173
cfm, William, 271
Criswell, John, 59
Cronin, Margaret, 86
Crutchfield, Mary, 97, 173
Cubberly, Richard, 92, 117
Culley, Donald, 117, 174
Culver, James Fred, 38
Cummings, John, 128, 157
Cunningham, Patrick, 243
Cunningham, Sharon, 150
Cupiss, Mary Jane, 150
Curtis, Kenneth, 44, 74, 81, 91, 94, 98,
Cushing, Donald, 68, 174
Custer, Kenneth, 74
Dahl, Richard Melvin, 125
Dahlman, Carole, 150
Daiber, Irene, 150
Dolby, Gordon, 117
Dale, Jeannette, 141
Dale, William, 150
Dalebout, Meredith, 80
Dalthorp, George, 91
Daniel, Jerry, 88, 92, 117, 151
Daniels, Donald, 58, 174
Dansdill, Elma Anne, 151
Darden, Joe Dean, 58, 92, 148, 151
Darnell, Gordon, 76
Charlotte, 82, 129, 134
Shirley Anne, 86, 157 4
Davis, Barbara Jean, 60, 82, 85, 150,
Davis, Clifton, 72
Davis, Donald, 120
Davis, George, 81
Davis, Irvin, 56, 89, 95, 174
Jerry Brooks, 64, 91, 113, 163
Davis, Kenneth, 53
Davis, Richard, 111
Davis, Roger, 92
Davison, Helen, 44, 141
Dawson, Donna, 93, 132
Day, Burton Allan, 117
D CLUB, 68
Deal, Stanley Edwin, 76
Debben, Stan, 127
Debetz, John, 157
Deeter, John, 98, 104, 166
Deets, Eden Louis, 66
Defield, Jim, 262
Delbosco, Armando, 252
Delburn, John, 112, 267
Delehanty, Carolyn, 139
Deloach, David Lee, 127
Delong, Walter, 89
DELTA GAMMA, 136, 137
DELTA PHI EPSILON, 131
DELTA SIGMA Pl, 110, 111
Delvigna, George, 264
Demmin, David, 113, 266, 267
DENVER ENGINEERS, 45
Dent, Constance Ann, 93, 129, 142
Desimone, Anna, 80
Deuel, Robert, 148
Devlin, William, 94
Dewey, Evelyn, 39
Dewey, Shirley Ann, 93, 139, 157
DeYoung, Frances, 37, 55, 142, 214
Dickinson, Thomas, 243, 262
Dickson, Robert, 68, 252
Diedrich, Eugene, 102, 130, 167
Diehl, Coval, 117
Dierdorff, Edwin, 74, 112, 155, 231,
Dierks, Helen Joan, 83
Diffee, Gerald, 121
Dillman, John, 102, 115
Dimitroff, Edward, 57
Dionise, Don Alex, 243
DiPilla, Mary, 80, 91, 96
Dixon, Bruce, 253
Dixon, Elizabeth, 132
Dixon, Maryellen, 142, 163
Doan, Joseph David, 127
Dobes, Robert, 243
Dobson, Denise, 44, 54, 55, 67, 141
Donaldson, William, 88
Donmyer, Dan, 126
Donovan, William, 75
Doppler, Harriet, 45, 134
Dorman, Jean Marie, 69, 97, 174
Dorr, Lugene, 76, 126
Douglas, Harry, 262
Douglas, Larry Joe, 68
Douglass, Robert, 174
Dow, Gerald Robert, 52, 174
DRAMA, 204, 205, 206
DRAMA CLUB, 69
DRAMATIC PRODUCTION AUTHORITY,
Dress, Suzanne, 37, 60, 61, 79, 93, 98,
139, 167, 174, 226
Dressler, Robert, 57
Driver, Bruce, 124
Drongowski, Henry, 66, 174
Duchemin, Edmund, 68
Dudley, Phillip, 113
DUDES AND DAMES, 70
Dufva, Donald, 121
Dulan, Peter, Jr., 59
Dunbar, George, 66
Dunbar, Patricia, 95
Dunlap, Joan, 41, 151
Dusek, Barbara, 43, 86, 96, 174
Dussinger, Marie, 174
Dussinger, Marvin, 175
Dustin, Charles, 88, 94
Duty, Charles, 128, 151
Dwyer, Diane, 142
Earhart, Forest, 104
Earhart, James, 78
Easter, Dale, 63, 74
Eberhart, Glenn, 175
Ebersberg, Horst, 258
Eblin, Dolores Jean, 175, 231
Echternacht, Ronald, 72
Eckhart, Carol Lynn, 134
Eddy, Cynthia, 144, 157
Edelman, Howard, 127
Edman, Carl David, 92, 120
Edmunds, Louise Ann, 157
Edson, Thomas, 121
Edwards, Sue Murry, 44, 96, 140, 155
Eggleston, Jacquelyn, 134
Ehlers, Virginia, 63, 140, 175
Ehrlich, Judith, 144
Eich, William John, 52, 157
Eitelgeorge, Jeanne, 139
Elighmey, Henry, 175
Elizondo, Selestino, 236, 238
Elliott, Doris Mae, 86
Ellis, Lorenzo, 58
Elstun, James, 53
Emal, Janice, 151
ENGINEERS' COMMISSION, 38
Engle, David West, 78, 81, 157
Ensor, Eddye Lea, 60
Erb, Raymond, 113
Erickson, William, 75, 87
Ermoian, Edward, 243
Esslinger, Paul, 175
Evans,'Alice, 64, 67, 98, 144, 175
Evans, Delores, 63
Evans, Lee, 64
Evans, Janice, 18, 44, 60, 79, 135, 139,
Fairburn, Doris, 93, 98, 167, 175, 226
Fakuda, Naomi, 163
Falagrady, Barney, 88
Falletti, Kathryn, 175
Farley, Lily Ann, 54, 76
Fay, James Monroe, 104
Feaster, Jack, 53, 59, 175
Fechner, William, 59
Felton, George, 119
Fenlon, Mary Louise, 41
Fennelly, John Leo, 38, 56, 80, 89, 95,
Ferguson, Joan Anne, 70, 157
Fernandez, Joe, 88
Ferris, Edith Ann, 83
Fertman, Sheldon, 52
Filbert, Jeanette, 139
Fine, Sheila, 65, 131
Fiore, David, 87
Fischer, Jean Ann, 55, 96, 145, 157
Fisher, Myrle, 272
Fitch, Dee Nelson, 72
Flammger, Edward, 117, 175
Flanagan, William, 78, 175
Flater, Barbara, 55, 134, 158
Fleet, :James Walter, 75
Fleming, John, 175
Fletcher, Robert, 66, 175
Forin, Terence, 72, 158
Foss, Joan, 141
Foster, John, 49
Fountain, William, 158
Fowler, James, 63
Fowler, Mariorie, 145
Fox, James, 175
Frank, Orren, 176
Frank, Willie, 236, 238, 240
Frankiewich, Alexander, 122
Fraser, Donald, 56, 89, 158
Freethey, Frank, 83
Friedman, Benny, 118, 274
Freim, Harold, 262
Friedman, Gerald, 42, 63, 74, 91, 102,
118, 161, 274
Friedman, Paul, 56, 57
Friedman, Sharon Lynn
Friedman, Sheldon, 102, 118
Fritz, Henry Allan, 108
Frye, Gail, 142, 176
Fuiii, Clifford, 92
Fuiita, Jayne Kazuko, 83
Fukushima, Henry, 72
Fuller, George Paul, 121
Fulton, Jeannie, 41
Fults, Lola Marie, 133
Funk, Robert, 176
Furer, Joseph, 127
Furman, Ronald Ken, 37, 68, 98, 113,
168, 176, 246
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA, 71
Fyke, Beverly, 72, 151
Galaski, Edwin, 243
Gallagher, Marilyn, 80, 163
Gamel, Joan Marie, 86, 158
GAMMA PHI BETA, 138, 139
Garner, Madeline, 134
Garrard, Robert Dan, 243
Garrett, Eugene, 243
Garrison, Ann, 158
Garrison, Kenneth, 53
Gartzke, Jeanette, 39
Gotti, Jacqueline, 40, 44, 60, 61, 82
Gaymon, Lola Mae, 55, 78, 81, 158
Gear, Joanna Lee, 60, 78, 85, 145
Gee, Chuck Yem, 72
Gegenberg, Jay, 119
Generis, Lynne, 151
George, Bessie, 47, 69, 137
George, Joyce Ray, 54, 151
Gerken, Patricia, 53
Gibbs, Jo Ann, 144
Gibson, Alyce, 158
Gibson, Sue, 93, 129, 136, 148, 151
Gifford, Robert, 151
Gillespie, Richard, 176
Ginsburg, Seymour, 127, 176
Glassier, Joyce, 151
Gliva, George, 39
Goettsch, La Verne, 176
Goldstein, Henry, 88
GOLF, 272, 273
Gonzalez, Richard, 243
Goodale, Doyle Dean, 236, 238
Goodno, Sharon Lee, 55, 139, 158
Goodwin, Gary, 104
Goodwin, Gene, 78
Gordon, David, 94
Gordon, John, 67, 176
Gordon, Raymond, 176
Gosche, Bradley, 236, 238
Goto, Leo, 108
Gould, Bruce Anthony, 117
GRADUATE COUNCIL, 39
GRADUATION, 232, 233
Gragg, William, 112, 267
Graham, William, 72
Grane, Hubert, Jr., 80, 117
Grant, Carol Ann, 55
Grosso, Donna Jane, 83, 168
Graves, Cherie Lee, 97, 144
Gray, John Robert, 207, 210
Green, Edgar Stanley, 87
Green, Gerald, 127
Green, Nancy Dorell, 93, 144, 151
Greenwald, Robert, 92
Greenwood, Carman, 151
Gregory, Donald, 117
Grewe, Don Leslie, 111
Grice, Lyle Marvin, 163
Griffin, Gordon, 74
Griffith, Persons, 72
Grimsley, Glen Lee, 102, 112, 161
Grossmann, Robert, 66
Groussman, Alan, 118
Guerrero, Dan Harold, 75, 87, 108
Guida, Leonard, 115
Guldner, Claude, 81, 91, 98, 176
Gumma, Victor Leroy, 87, 207
Gunlicks, Arthur, 120, 207
Gunnerson, John, 59, 151
Gunnison, Charles, 57, 176
Guptan, Johnny, 236, 242
Gupton, Richard, 238
Gustafson, Harry, 176
Gustafson, Hildevi, 139
Gustafson, Mariorie, 151
Gutowsky, Albert, 128
Hadley, Stephen, 267
Hageman, Ronald, 121
Hagemeister, Sharon, 93, 142, 151, 226
Hahn, Collin Thomas, 72, 108, 262
Hahn, Dale, 52
Halasz, Louise, 145, 176
Halderman, Florence, 63
Hall, William, 117
llhill, his Dlnlil, 243
mum. 1"""". mu
llldll, illllnllt, 53, IIE, H76
llhlllhdl, Gail rimlik, E, 28, 252, 252
illllm, Olm kwin, 1176
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lllhmiill, Glnullil, 54, E, 59, 176
llllmilll, Hmunm, 3, YE
Ilhlllnlll, Thx, 'U
lillmlnn, Slmlly, 76
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Ililmdlillm, PIHIIIIB, 335, Ylm
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Ylihrdlriigg, Glndlil, 44, TIS!
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llhnhm, hm Allan, MA, Hn
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lihrlbl, Uhlnllu, 39
Dblihil, Izumi Eikluldl, 72, H5 I
HHIVIISR, Milne, H5
nhlllilllll, lilhlllla, 3, 236, 233
fihllllfi, Shnibyn, HD
llurmnulm, juililh, II!
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lilbdbn, lidhllril, WD!
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lhardl, llhviism lay, 72, 73, 1502, IH
lillibllrit, Gale, IH
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llldlinmn, Elgar, IB
num,-., s-as I-19, 45, 92
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lildlnudhilil, Jomm, 7II,, 1177
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lililnnes, SIIUUIIIE lilly, 25
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lldlmllldim, IUIIES, 72, TIHTI
Mldlasllmlik, Ilizihulnll, 72
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lhmdhan, Vhllium, SI, 1l77
Mmlltlh, hull Shlllmm, 52
llmnes, Dean lnuudll, lllll
llulmlll, ldlhsnine, 64
Hunan, Turmun, 135, 138, 32
Haarlem, Enikvill., 243
Nlwlem, lylllil, 72, Tl77
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llihmvllt, Eilmlnlil, R, ill, 232, illllnwlidh, knmldl, H77
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lnuh, David! Emi, llll, I55
Irwin, Dunk! Sorel, 44, ll, Ill
klllllh, Sheila, 59
lknmsan, Maury bun, -ill, 71, 96
lhiiinikm, llhqiivm, 59
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lldklm, ILM, In
jllllslm, IM W., K
llldlslm, wilrllllll, 226, T
Jmudlmsan, llili, 52, H78
hangers, Iluqplh, TIIIA
nm-B, ang, nzz
Immun, llllitlll hill, 78, 921, WSI
Jlllldlillz, lluiiiih, 'I-ID
hm, mm Sullwdl, mv
Jledbill, Dun lumen, HN
JelIn3"?, Mdihlihll, I3
Human, Emiz, ZW
Jenin, Pdlnim, TUB
Jane, Glmribs, BSI
kbs, Iluruiil., H63
hadlnn, frmlll, !l7l,, 5
Dlihll., kllndlih, 1178, In
Jdhlsall, ldn , 132
Jdhman, Dub lhlry, 125
Hhlill, Dave, HS
Juihmmn., Md lne,, 94
ldhllsill, Ellwud, In
MIIUDI., lem!! Anil, I2
fdhlllll, Munn Verle, l37
MEIN, Hiilip, 74
Jlihlllm, Shirli, 7l'7l
Jdlnulln, Silk, 55, Un, Un, IW
Jdhliilln, Jams M., I
Jiblllll, lily, i
alll, Hlllmlilil, 39
Ima, .lima hilly, Ill, IK, 3
kiln, Iillilynll, 137
Ima, Wfllld, Till
lax, Ilhnlhln Allll, IZ, B45
Jlndlllll, Bandit, 71
lmdhn, hum, HK, li
Jhdt, lidhnil, 75
lllldll, llhllln, IB
bullil, Mmmill, B54
lmkn, .Him HIC, 1-ll, Bl
11813, Dum, U
lamllllnl:,Glryp, C, Ill
KKUPA EIL, lm, 'Ill
Kn'unnnmllls,,MunIym,, I34., IS
lllandldluqi, 31, Q, 61, 79, ILE,
131, U64, IW, l7l,, D1
Knoq,llllnry,, Ill, 163
l.EA ? 223
l xh,l.ynu,, 75, 87, IO4, U9
hretz,'l'la0ll:,I06, l66, 17?
l.nue,John Hunter, 59, 115,179,275
lylram, lidlarrdi, 914
MA l ,7W
ilwn 35119130 113
43, 1132. 13
ik-,, Ei, 115
Mlrr'hm,, Sarlalh, M
MarlhluniiIz,, Carsak, B, 1419
MmrudL lung, 74
imliirq, Juli, In
iii Liam, 19
Hqir, hvrmani, 76
Muir, brallxl, 23
Hensley, Calllenfne, 414, 137, 152, 192,
' ' 112,242
wg labs, 13
Mathias, lalb lick, 159
Hdslmolo, Pri, 71
Hoang, 'lun U., 59
Maxam, Janes Clark, 84, 95
MILY DAYS, 217, 216, 219
Mayer, Ind., 13
Mayor, Danoid, 72
Mcknoly, Clarles, 105
Mcknoly, lates, 74, 88
Mclride, Doane Gene, 56, 89
Mini, Donald, 243
Mr:Co!bs, Daie, 68, 13, 246
lAcCurI1ry, Teresa, 129, 132
McClain, Charles, 120
McClellan, Gerald, 258, 260
McClellerr, Robert, 92
Mr:Coil:, lidrard, 125
McConnell, H.-mu, 125, 'Iso
McCoy, .lanes Dennis, 133
McCracken, Robert, 243
McCrunb, George, 102, 128
Mcbermoii, Stephen, 153
mow-H. Alex craig, 74, we
McDonald, Jerry, 74, 76
Mdlanough, .ludiih Ann, 83
moo-mgh, Rafael, sz, 139
McDonough, Randolph, 13
McFadden, Ediill, 55, 78, 81, 91, 159
Mdfillll, hmm lllllh, 3
Mdihlllerryg, l1lhrnllU1, -1, 92
lmG1rFrle,, Miky, Z7
Mdliufrng, Edimudl, 243
Mdilrlb, hllrrg, 3'
Md1llrgjh,, Iflirgjh, E
Hdbrligne, .lurlk,,. NIU, 112, ILE, 15
Mhllllly, Ilmvalll, 1115
Mllflh, Kanali llrlw, 51, 112
Mcklrrlm, llyalll, 1121
M'mh1i1l!,, lhrrrlg, E
lrlfglllb, Allllrly, Eg, lm
lkdlrrfgllh, Manoa 141, 12
Mmlmrdllfm, lmyrrrandi, E
Mdllill,, limi, 113
Mzhrxr, Wfllflff, 118111
Mllllilflir. M'l"1Fl"1lf, '11, UI., 561, H,
Mmwmrm, Yilllrlrm, 11811
Mandi, jhuqrrdlyrp, 1414, 152
Manu, All, 1112
MIIUVIIBM, lnillflli, fl 641, 181
Hallam, lllmdill, 152
NEWS nN , 39
Hmmdilli, Jhrlfm, 541
Mlllk, Viidhm, 1811
Manhlbm, lrya, 11111
Mmlllllli., Amiinmm, 3111, 117
Mermilli, Illmvfdl, 1041
Il1arrrri1l2,Syal1nih sn, 13
MEJTIMIIISU SITUUBHFIT ,
Bayern, Arrfliurr Genre, 1114
lbrvm nm-aw, 71, 122, ml
aqui, Mmm, mr
Mlfrrllrllhihur, Georg!-,, 61, E
UH'l1l"'fm, 32, 2361, 238
in ENTII1, 243
lydim Yum, 110, 145
llarrillyrrg, 71, 137
William Ilrrmas, B
Moana, llllllrg, 11311
Milan, lHiilFm,, E
llrlme, Slrlrlam, 119
llrrnarry, llhlhnlt, IIN!
Mimelladi, llllhvll, 42, 741, 81, 545, 995,
11541, 111, 181
Mlllglrlg, Clhiilg, 92, 1120
Mmm, Willlinm, E
Mrrrenalll, Illihrre, 76-
Ilhrmiip, llhlhnlf, 72, 1121, ILE
Mhrrrih, Rlbrldi, 1117
Millllqily, Allkrly, M11
Naam, 72, 111
MUMINI KDNIIIL, 79'
Mmnlhlrvgpg. Ibm, 78
Ikidhrrdhp, Clyde. 1211
Manlhmgph, Elhiim, 76
Nlliilrit, Slim, Cl., Ui, 85
M1111 EM KHFIWA, 76
Minding, lidiarrdi Jhllrly, 1, T
main, llIhydL, mm
Mimllhrg, mga-im,, 12
Mtrllialll., Elhrandi, 1112
llirndhlll, Gene Wendi, 13
M1111 H1111 BPSIQNL, K3
Ml-lfl2Q,.lh11ll1 A,.1in, IH, 1117
Mmm, kl1"'l1H1, SQ, M4
llurmoy, llrry, 11D
Mudfm, Hamlin 243
Myli, mmm own, n
llrprrdlz, llldhrur Ilinh, 112, 265, 7419
Nha-IL, Jlaarm, nu
Nlnrmy, Hhrrrry, 119
Nlluarma, Sdlhg, E, 1l2
Nbwmadkip, .bervmrrq ZH, 223
111111. GUN!!!-f 1 95, 1166 13
Ndkam, Gerry- fllflk. 236, 238
lldhmr, 1larre,U', 182
Nhlbarry, Marril1yrrf, E, M, 137'
Nihmm, 4541, 130, 13, 1197
Niham, Mmyrrand, 1m
Ndkum, Edrmdi, 19, 243
Hdimrm, 111lmrraq,, Q
Kailllhem, 71,, 117'
Nelllerry, Saud, 56
Ml., Jesse, 62, 63, 111
Miire, Dixie Ann, 75, 01, 94, 181
Dua, 14, vm, ms, in
liken, Jean, 76, 91, 914, 152
Miranda, lladarr, 91, 94, 181
Misedirner, lay, 72, 111
Miiorrraza, Urandare, 39, 1.9
Mihdbel, Cornelius, 72, 117
Kiiikhel, Dirk, 117
Miklel, EKU, 6, 139, 207
Nikki, Lol, 93, 139, 152
Mikkl, leaaqrd, 181
Miklael, liclhasd, B
Mite, Margaret, 54
Mobley, Mary louise, 144
Modell, Jane, 0
Magenhal, Joseph, 76
Mohali, lawrence, W
Mondry, Janes, 243
Montagrilf, Pele, 121
Morrtani, Raao, 73, 181
Mooney, Adhur, 63, 111
Evelyn Alice, 40, 48, 55. U, 67,
Gerald louis 72
Moore: Gerald Wed: 164
Harold Emerson, 74, 108
Newman G11 I0
lkvauaa, Dovili, 56,, 57, 65, 69, 15
iw SHIITT wal, H9
Nevin, lidkanl, 38, 95
Pludrols, Norman, I4
lldrak, hntrida, 63, 139, 182, 226
lickdas, Spiro, 33
lierlnaa, lean, B
iii, leniaraia, 71
lixol, William, 68, 257
Nording, David lee, 73
Nor-lliinglan, Mcsha, 139
Norid. Peier Bruce. 46, 68.166, 262
Navoiny, Shen-il, 82, 141
Nomlo, Yasuo, 59, 63
Nuie, Don, 115
Nuiling, Mary H-llUh11l, 152
Nylozo, Theodore, 66
Nylond, Sally Ann, 44, 141
oem, William, as, lsz, ua, 269
Obenchain, Sue, 132
O'Brien, James Neil, 63
Wlll1'lfIl1,, 72, 731, 1182
Ufmnrdll, 158711, Hx, lm
Ufmmdll, lhqrnarrrli, lm, 19
mrmmm, Mmm mag, m, mm, In
Ufffrrnnarg, idlandi, 123
Odin, Sum Uludk, 553
0111, Chilli., 51, 5
Qylwq, lidliilap, Q
U g, llmuuarme-,. 72, mi, K
Ullmdhug, lkanllhn, R, TCW
Ollnlumdi, Whrrarrg, 118121
Ollreg, Iliirdin, 76,
Glhrrr, Cliarrlhs, ZH, 21171, ZH., E
aim, Jimmy, IK, 166
Olillli. lhdraiiriils. 531, 113'
0lhlm,Wlillli1, W, 182, Z9
QIMEEII UHUA KMHPK, 811
annum mmm samm, an
011721 Bhlllilb- 41, 441,61 611, 531, B,
Ohdi, 11llmnag, 111
Ornrrdbrrflf, lfdh, 12113
Ohm, Wllllilmg, El, 95
Ormiig, Elhurmd! Cnrzill, 564, 95
Chrlfg, l11:ul1 Wlllhrlry, W, E, 113
Clmfr, Vfiidrrrv, 5
Orriflr, l11llmm,, ml
Qrrnig, Nhliuaq, E
Gltmrry, Army, 711, 13, 164
0aer1iml1,, lh-urm,, 114
Qld, Iimuruamxe, 1125
Chavo-,, lFumiaq,, B
lhml, Sue Arrrrq, 3?
lhdilllr, 66, 11lGf
hun-,MM1'5ilbM1,l2'., 145, wr
Paige, his Arrrr, 13141
Nur., ham, W
Fillinur, loam, 72, 142
Fialrrrur, ldlllheny, 133
NHIGIQ, Nbrriire- Amr, 136
lhrllrrqpfulz, .l1urnas,, 51, 164
P COIHNCIIS, 129, 13
YWWPS, Mimi., 102, 122, 133
rwpas, Midbmelx, 122
Pappas., Milie Im, 63
Furrdbrarl, Dale, 127
Pamicem, SheHnm,. .B
Porridb, Cliarhg 'IIS
Die Warmena, TI, 1014
, Gwendolyn., 142
Island Gene, 111, 153
Porlimon, Jalvl, 78, 181, 188
Fanlley, Harry, 58
Parsons, lies, 87
Parsons, John, S
Patch. Jerry. 72
Patdren, Gary Dean, 159
Pakhin, Donald, 243
Pairon, David, 79
Pohe, Bruce, 121
Patterson, Sandra, 144, 153
Potion, William, 92, 112
Paul, John, 183
Paul, William Ralph, 75, 89, 91, 94
Peabody. Sally Jo, 60, 61, 142, 143,
Peavy, Elaine, 55, 64, 94
Peay, William, 246
Pedreyra, Donald, 45, 57, 183
Penman, Joyce, 159
Penn, John, 122
Pennington, Anne, 49, 67, 78, 93, 142,
Pepper, Barry Dean, 183
Pepper, Dean, 274
Peppers, Janice, 54, 137
Perdew, Philip, 78
Peres, Sally Ann, 60, 82, 129, 136, 164
Perez, Richard, 183
Perkins, Zelma Jo, 136, 153
Perricone, Gaspar, 38
Perry, Anthony, 120, 148, 149
Perry, Robert, 183
PERSHING RIFLES, NINTH REGIMENT,
Rabinoff, Roberta, 49, 55,
Race, Harrison, 57, 125
Race, William, 106, 184
Raekky, Ruth, 80
Rael, Henry, 53
Rael, John Gilbert, 164
Rahe, Martha, 85
Ralston, Ronald, 128
Ralston, Sharon, 82, 134
Doris Elaine, 55
Glen Arthur, 106
67, 82, 142,
Rashky, Ruth Laura, 65
Rasmussen, Richard, 105, 153
Ray, George Maxey, 102, 124, 164
Pertl, Lee Earl, 243
Peschel, Phyllis, 183
Peters, Daleyne, 183
Petersen, Elaine Jo, 136, 161, 164
Petersen, Priscilla, 76, 80, 207
Peterson, Bob, 92, 159
Peterson Frank, 133
Peterson, Gayle, 43, 69
Peterson, Junior, 106, 183
Peterson, Ralph, 53, 128
Peterson, Vern, 125, 159
Petri, Bill, 117
Petrick, Albert, 111
Petrick, Stanley, 111
Petty, William Leon, 108, 183
Pfeifer, Raymond, 183, 236, 238
PHI BETA KABPA, 83
PHl'CHI THETA, 85
PHI DELTA KAPPA, 83
PHI GAMMA NU, 86
PHI KAPPA SIGMA, 116, 117
PHI MU ALPHA, SINFONIA, 87
PHI SIGMA DELTA, 118, 119
Philaboum, Mary Lea, 153
Philleo, Dorcas, 139
PI ALPHA SIGMA, 88
PI BETA PHI, 142, 143
PI DELTA THETA, 89
Pl KAPPA ALPHA, 126
PI MU EPSILON, 89
Pickett, Glenda Rae, 153
Pieper, Joann, 80, 84
Pieper, Patty, 70, 153
PIONEER SKI CLUB, 90
Pitts, Ernest, 236, 238, 264
Platig, Ray, 75
Plath, Paul, 48, 49, 99, 102, 117, 162,
Pocsik, Stephen, 56
Pol, Frank Leroy, 53, 80
Poland, Ellen Clare, 78
Polhemus, Joy Chris, 93, 129, 134, 226
Pollock, James, 104
Popham, Doris Dean, 85, 144, 183
Popp, Marvin, 236, 238
Pour, Olga Mary, 97
Powell, Allen, 39
Powell, James, 246, 247, 248, 249
Powers, Hurshal, 56, 184
Prager, George, 133
Prater, Ann Adair, 70, 71, 136
Pred, Nancy Joy, 99, 129, 131, 164,
Preuss, Martha Ann, 136
Price, Dorothy, 153
Prindiville, Ann, 80
Purcell, Richard, 75, 164
Purington, Patricia, 70, 134
Pytel, Paul, 117
Pytte, Peder Johan, 258
Quick, Geraldine, 54
Raymond, Kenneth, 68, 252, 253
Raynor, Richard, 76
Redhair, Richard, 125
Redic, Doris Noble, 184
Reed, Charles Curtis, 76
Reese, Carolyn Jean, 221
Reese, Dwayne Edward, 184
Regner, Raymond George, 66
Rehmeyer, Ted, 67
Reidy, Maurice, 38
Reimann, Carl Richard, 63, 115
RELIGION IN LIFE WEEK, 226, 227
RELIGIOUS COUNCIL, 91
Reynolds, Dixie, 82, 134, 159
Rhody, Janice, 54, 129, 139, 153
Richards, Kenneth, 81
Richardson, Andrea, 79, 97, 145, 184
Richardson, Joe, 159
Richman, Lionel, 63, 184
Richtol, Donald, 63
Riddick Mar Annette 82 93 142, 207
1 Y 1 1 1
Rieckhoff, Joseph H., 72
Riedel, Carol, 60, 61, 99, 139, 184
Riegel, Don, 50
Riha, Frank, 184
Riiber, Harold, 258
Riley, Marlene, 153
Ripple, Robert, 38
Ritschard, John, 164
Rizer, Elmer Lloyd, 63
Robb, Norwood, 57, 59, 123
Roberts, Al Candee, 53, 59, 74, 111,
Russell, John, 57, 118
Ruth, Franklin, 63, 184
Ryan, Ernest, 184
Ryan, Thomas, 69
SABRE AIR COMMAND, 92
Sacks, Robert Edward, 126
Saliman, Stanley, 65
Salmon, Raymond, 95
Saltzman, Carole, 134, 153
Saltzman, Meyer, 102, 127
Sampson, Eleanor, 42, 60, 61, 63, 99,
142, 170, 184
Samson, Betty Ann, 144, 165
Sanders, Lawrence, 118
Sands, Harry Donald, 63, 64, 184
Sanford, Barbara, 185
Sanford, Nancy Dean, 153
Sanford, Thomas, 76, 153
Saracino, Michael, 243
Sargent, Gary Joe, 72
Savey, Carol Lee, 37, 43, 46, 67, 99,
Savu, Octavian, 88
Schaben, Wilma, 85, 153
Schafer, Lu, 72
Scheiding, Herman, 262
Scheifeley, Jack, 268
Schemp, Wallace, 75, 87
Schiessler, Terry, 264
Schlaefle, Jack, 269
Schlager, Gunther, 83
Schlesselman, Myrna, 141
Schlieff, George, 243
Schmalz, Bruce, 87
Schmechel, Colleen, 88
Schmelzer, Keith, 106, 166, 185
Schmidt, Herbert, 52, 102, 121
Schmidt, Waverly, 76
Schneider, Barbara, 153
Schneider, Fannie, 65
Schneider, William, 53
Schnell, Edith, 64
Schnitker, Jay Lynn, 68
Schoenberger, Wayne, 243
Schonberg, Michael, 102, 119
Schreiber, Richard, 271
Schulman, Barry, 102
Schwartz, Sherwin, 159
Schwindt, Mary, 153
Sclavenitis, Plato, 115
Shryack, Shirley, 60, 85
Siegelman, Robert, 118, 274
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, 120, 121
SIGMA CHI, 122, 123, 228
SIGMA KAPPA, 144, 145
SIGMA PHI EPSILON, 124, 125
Silburn, David, 243, 262
Silva, Frederic, 57
Simmerman, Lois D., 71, 79, 80, 99,
136, 185, 207
Simon, Richard, 185
Sims, Richard, 123, 185
Sindt, Kay, 76
Skinner, John, 133
Skinner, Sally, 142
Sligh, Rocephus, 246
Sloan, Irma, 142, 185, 221
Slocum, Walter, 72, 159
Sluman, Don, 243
Catherine, 40, 139
Smith, Ciaibourne, 92
Smith, Daniel, 39, 126
Smith, Dayton, 262
Smith, Donald, 63
Smith, Eldon Ray, 66
Smith, Francis, 57
Smith, Jack Buford, 253
Smith, James Philip, 42, 44, 59, 60 68
108, 246, 265, 276
Smith, John Joseph, 185, 252
Smith, Kent, 114
Smith, Rawley, 125, 139
Smith, Ronald, 114
Smith, Roy Delmer, 106
Smith, Ruth, 78, 207
Smith, Wayland, 42, 78, 81, 155
Smith, William, 133
Smock, Shirley, 84, 133, 197, 231
Smoke, William, 185
Sodek, John, 58, 185
Soennichsen, H. R., 58, 104, 185
Softich, Anna, 40, 80, 94, 159
Solomon, Robert, 76
Sorrels, Nancy Joan, 139, 153
Sparks, Andrea, 210
Sparks, Harold, 38, 56, 60, 95, 99,
Sparks, William, 59
Roberts, Carl Q., 88
Roberts, Joan, 41
Roberts, Judith, 93, 226
Robertson, Mary, 78, 81.,
Rodeghier, David, 117
Roe, Maxine Susan, 78
Scofield, Lorne, 63
Scott, Patricia, 185
Scroggins, John, 51, 117
Searles, Joan, 83
Sears, Richard, 243
Roeschlaub, Priscilla, 141, 159
Rogers, Byron Giles, 120
Rogers, Coit Beniamin, 72, 164
Rogers, Daniel Stacey, 51
David James, 68, 124
David Luke, 112, 252
Rolingson, Martha, 78, 95
Rolling, Odell, 88, 184, 236, 238
Rombach, Peter, 88
Roots, Daller, 76
Rorke, Edgeworth, 164
Rose, Sally Anne, 136, 154
Rose, Sheldon Morton, 127
Rosenberg, Lewis, 184
Rosier, David Lewis, 120
Ross, Larry Edward, 236, 237, 238
Ross, Mary Ellen, 153
R.O.T.C., 224, 225
Rothstein, Janyce, 131
Rudolph, Martha, 210
Rudy, Donald Joseph, 184
Rue, Ronald, 243
Ruiz, Henry Joseph, 72, 115, 153
Rusche, Arthur, 72, 117, 184
Rush, Jack Allen, 121, 164
Russell, Howard, 81
Seaton, Phyllis, 129, 141, 207
Seay, Elaine, 139, 207
Secrest, Luther Clark, 120, 207
Seiden, Arthur, 127
Seifried, Leonard, 185
Senechal, Carol Ann, 139, 149
Senechal, Oliver, 59
Senter, Everett, 74, 111
Severance, Janet, 81, 144, 153
Shaklan, Barry, 76
Shames, Sonia, 129, 131
Shane, Gail, 139
Shannon, Don, 63, 236, 238
Shapiro, Robert, 72, 106
Sharp, Barry, 39, 252
Sharp, Margaret, 80, 96, 165, 207
Shaw, David Charles, 259
Shaw, Shirley, 185
Sheets, Shirley Ann, 139, 185
sheffin, William, 67, na, 185
Shelton, John, 185
Shepard, Joann, 153
Sherman, Jerry, 112
Sherwood, Duane Ralph, 92, 117
Shick, Mitzi Ann, 129, 133
Shinn, Marie, 60, 71, 165
Shipherd, Nancy, 93, 133, 185
Shriner, Melvin, 59
Spees, Milton Hulin, 160
Spence, Clifton, 57
Spencer, Charles, 102, 104
Spitzlberger, Joseph, 186
SPONSOR CORPS, 93
Sproule, Charles, 39
Squires, Beverly, 186
Stackpole, Richard, 114
Stahl, Charles S., 87, 186
Stalgren, Harold, 125
Stanford, Tom, 120
Stark, James, 38, 45, 58, 105, 185
Stark, Janice Zelma, 77, 82, 129, 131,
Staudt, Carolyn, 80, 141
Stavast, Wilbur, 56
Stay, Gary Eugene, 72
Stebens, Sandy, 139
Donald Erwin, 74
Stecks, Sally Joan, 96, 186
Steele, Arthur, 104 '
Steele, Jerry, 121
Steere, Beverly, 136
Stefanek, Adam, 246
Steffelin, Edward, 123
Steffenson, David, 47, 78, 81, 94, 149
Stehman, Virginia, 165
Steinberg, Edward, 119
Stell, James Keith, 92, 120, 243, 262
Stenback, Wayne, 76
Stephens, Kenneth, 121, 186
Stephens, Melvin, 38, 58, 186
Stevens, Richard, 243
Stevenson, Edith, 49, 77, 82, 93,
Thomason, Carol, 82, 129, 134
Thompson, Bruce, 87, 104, 186
Walters, James, 133, 154
Walton, Stanley, 117
Thulin, Mary Ann, 220 Warin
Stewart, Charles, 248
Stewart, Fred, 45
Stewart, Mary Ellen, 186
Stewart, Michael, 76, 87
Stiller, Dieter, 94
Stock, Hugh Jordan, 43, 47, 49
Stolfus, William, 186
Stone, Evelyn, 186
, Maryanne, 93, 139
Thomson, Frank, 59, 72, 187
Walz, Emil, 67
Warburton, Mariorie, 82, 1
Ward, Carole, 132
Wills, Sharon, 160
Willsey, Robert Max, 68, 2
Willson, Judith, 67, 80, 96
Willyard, Alan, 188
Wilmeth, Dale, 112
36, 238, 242
Virginia, 144, 207, 210
Stotereau, Thomas, 74, 106
Stouder, Donald, 76
Stowell, Iva Jo, 80, 153, 207
Strachan, Joanne, 137
Strachan, Mary, 137
Strasser, Joseph, 236, 238
Strong, June Carol, 165
Stuart, Brian, 266, 267
Stuart, Fred, 58, 186
Stuart, Edwin, 236, 238
Thorgrimsen, Ann, 80, 142, 702
Thorn, William, 65
Thornton, James, 75
Thorup, Sheridan, 116, 117, 187
Thumann, Jerry Lee, 72
Tice, Carolyn, 79, 83, 99, 136, 187
Tieman, Stanley, 187
Tindall, John Henry, 44, 63, 74
Tobin, Robert, 243
Todd, Phillip, 133
Toler, James, 63
Toomey, William, 58
Torscher, Glenn Ray, 105
TRACK, 262, 263
Travis, John Copley, 50
Trebing, Ruby Lee, 187
Ward, James, 108
Ward, James Robert, 87, 104
Ward, Jo Ann, 41
Ward, Neal, 133, 243
ner, Keoni, 72
Warner, Jareene, 60, 61, 139, 165
Warren, Charlene, 142
Warren, Douglas, 104, 207
Wasmundt, Donald, 56, 165
Wassenaar, Wayne, 66
Watkins, Dick, 133
Watkins, Jane, 55, 79, 83, 99, 136,
Watkins, Phyllis, 80
Watson, Barbara, 93, 144, 154
Waugh, John, 114
Waugh, Norman, 187
Wilson, George, 106
Wilson, Johnny, 236, 238
Wilson, Judy, 207
Wilson, Kenneth, 63
Wilson, Lou, 268
Wilson, Roy, 63, 106, 188
Wilson, Warren Guy, 104, 154
Wilson, William, 108
Winegrad, Harry, 119
Winemiller, Jack, 243
Winnett, Carolyn, 160
Winter, George, 66, 188
Winters, Marilyn, 80, 84, 165, 207
Wise, Laura, 154
Wise, Richard, 105
Wise, William, 92, 154
STUDENT SENATE, 36
STUDENT Y, 94
Stuessy, Arlo Frank, 53
Tregellas, Patricia, 78, 80, 141
Trimmer, Barbara, 60, 93, 136, 187
Trocchia, Joyce, 71, 134, 135, 187
Troian, Arthur, 56
Wax, Marvin, 127
Weaver, John Archer, 187
Weber, Janice, 44, 141, 160
Webster, Frank, 58
Wishard, Bruce, 92, 122
Wolf, Walter Eugene, 94,
Wolford, Harry, 57
Wolff, James, 188, 267
Wolke, Roy Michael, 56, 188
Stu rg es,
Sturrock, Charles, 117
Sudman, Dorothea, 82, 96, 137
Sulcer, James, 123, 153
Sullivan, Joe, 52
Sullivan, Robert, 117
Sullivan, Sharon, 70, 134
Sumner, Paul, 126
Sutphen, Douglas, 243
Suyehiro, Agnes, 54
Swain, James Charles, 68, 252
Trout, Shirley Lee, 86, 160
True, John Walter, 243
Truiillo, Arthur, 85
Tulley, Pat, 76
Tunstall, Shirley, 77, 99, 145,
Tuttle, Romain, 80
Uebelhoer, Gustav, 53, 80
Uiifusa, Florence, 40, 86, 160
Untalan, Leonisa, 94
Webster, Joanne, 154
Webster, Sidney, 165
Wedemyer, Ross, 274
Wegelin, Robert, 126, 236, 238
187 Weibler, Henry, Jr., 111
Weidenbach, Juliann, 154
Weidenhamer, Edward, 133, 207
Weiffenbach, Karl, 108
Weiland, Dudley, 70
Weiner, Norton, 119
Weinstein, Robert, 119
WOMEN'S INTERDORM COUNCIL, 40
Wood, Carilouise, 82, 93, 142
Wood, John Brent, 39
Wood, Joseph Mills, 112
Woodall, Emery, 258
Woodward, Joan, 114
Woodworth, Wendell, 74, 123
Woosley, Norbert, 53
Worley, Charlotte, 165
Swancaro, Frank, Jr., 95, 165
Swanson, Glen Owen, 37, 44, 51, 155,
Swanson, Hubert, 74
Swanson, Hugh, 126
Swanson, Ralph John, 39, 59, 69
Swart, Frederic, 89
Sweet, Charlotte, 142
Sweet, Nancy Ann, 83
Sweet, William, 72
Swem, Thomas, 121
Swenson, Arne, 106
Swicker, Don, 105
Swiebel, Jack, 65, 186
SWIMMING, 266, 267
Takao, Sukeki, 59
Tamminga, John, 66
TES NAS PAS, 95
Tate, Jack, 115, 207
TAU BETA Pl, 95
TAU BETA SIGMA, 96
TAU EPSILON PHI, 127
TAU KAPPA ALPHA, 50
TAU KAPPA EPSILON, 104
Taylor, Alice, 129, 139, 149
Untermon, Carl, 118, 274
Urrutia, Angelo, 128
Uthgenannt, Ernest, 246, 268, 269
Vail, Doris, 145, 207
Valdez, Mary, 154
Valladao, Richard, 53, 80
Weiss, Melvin, 118
Welch, Elizabeth Ann, 43, 44, 55, 80,
82, 129, 142
Welch, Virginia, 160
Welker, Anita Lorraine, 93,
Wellington, Mary, 137
Wellhausen, Jan, 122
Wellman, Walter, 115
Wendell, Loraine, 75
Woronovsky, Bamse, 258
Worrell, Sherry Ann, 154
Wright, Barbara, 154
Wright, Celia, 134
Wright, Leroy, 104
Wright, Rita Louise, 54, 132, 154
Wright, Robert Gordan, 104, 154
Taylor, Marion, 66, 165
Tebow, Sharon, 44,
David, Jr., 44, 91
um, Nathan, 119
55, 60, 94, 96
Vallejo, Epifanio, 88
Vandegrift, Elizabeth-, 60, 61, 67, 77,
Vanmale, Katrina, 231
Van Meter, Frank, 272
Van Meter, Ronald, 72, 110
Van Tassel, John, 57
Veenstra, Beverley, 55, 160, 207
Velasco, Pedro, 71
Vierra, Anthony, 80, 154
Vincelette, Alfred, 258, 260
Vincent, Gary Joe, 105
Vinson, Johanna, 55, 81
Visness, Ron, 76
Visser, William, 264
Violett, Gary, 117
Vought, Marlene, 44, 60, 71, 77, 79,
82, 99, 136, 187
Wade, Charles, 126
Waeschle, Donald, 72, 104, 154
Wagner, Bernard, 266, 267
Wagner, Robert, 165
Wagner, Rodney, 160
Walen, Marchant, 37, 42, 44, 47, 52,
Werner, Melba Kay, 154
West, Charles, 112
West, Joan, 142
West, George, 76
West, James, 58, 188
Westin, Robert Lee, 188
Wezeski, Dick, 105
Whate, Patricia, 50, 137
Wheaton, Charles, 108
Wheeler, Frederick, 87, 207
Wheeler, Margaret, 133
Whelen, Roger, 106
Whissen, Robert, 28, 38, 95, 188
White Carolyn Ann, 53, 129, 132, 154
Wright, Wayne, 154
Writes, Russ, 72
Wylie, Walter, 63
Wyrick, Green, 60
Yack, Joan Mary, 60, 71, 82, 129, 136,
Yager, Sue, 77
Yamaguchi, Grace, 94
Yamamoto, Teruaki, 76
Yanowich, Albert, 236, 238, 274
Yates, George, 38
Yett, William Edward, 115
Yim, Kenneth, 63, 71, 160
White, Janice Lee, 188
White, Lynn Diane, 142, 207
White, Orris Hutchison, 104
White, Shirley Ann, 144
White Shirley Ray 129
Edward Raymond, 45, 56, 68,
188, 268, 269
Young, Gary Glen, 117
Young, Jack Willard, 121
Young, James Eugene, 53, 106
Whitehead, Robert, 160
Whitlock, Charles, 63, 188
Whittlesey, Paul, 102, 122, 188, 228
Whyte, Donald, 252, 254
Wibeck, Tove, 82, 136
Wides, David, 91
Wildeman, Vernard, 80
Zagurski, William, 40
Zamboni, Eleanor, 55, 160
Zarins, Vizma, 136
Zauderer, Bettina, 65
Zelinger, Jack Burt, 119
Thayer, William, 52 willene, Ernest, 89, 124
Tesch, Jay Donald, 76, 108
Tetlie, Ha?old, 76
Tevebaugh, Marvin, 38, 57, 70, 186
Thein, N. Tin, 71
Theis, Sandra, 37, 43, 46, 67, 99, 129,
142, 162, 207
THETA CHI, 128
Thilmont, Norman, 53, 160
Thom, Charles, 72
Thomas, Charles, 122
Thomas, James, 126
Thomas, Paul, 76, 165
Walker, Angus, 187
Walker, Dale, 264
Walker, Harrison, 187
Walker, Sally, 40, 42, 60, 61, 71, 77,
Wilkins, Douglas, 72, 188
Will, Jim, 266, 267
Willbanks, Roger, 66, 91, 165
82, 93, 136, 162, 165
Wallace, Duncan, 76
Wallace, Nell Rose, 67, 97
Walsmith, Charles, 187
Walter, Anne Louise, 187
Walter, Donna, 77, 79, 82, 83, 99,
Walter, George, 81
Walter, Milton, 58, 84
Williams, Everett, 83
Williams, Gordon, 42, 124
Williams, Jerry, 125
Williams, John, 83
Williams, Vinita, 141
Willimont, Janice, 93, 129, 142, 154,
Willock, Francis, 188, 252
Zeller, Barbara, 94
Zeltner, Ted George, 133
Zemrau, Edwin, 252, 253
Zeppelin, Kalman, 118
Zerbe, Lois Marie, 64, 85,
ZETA PHI ETA, 97
Zimmer, Richard, 51, 117
Zimmerman, Edward, 188
Zimmerman, Judith, 83, 99
Zinck, William, 264
Zakovich, Marlene, 453
Zook, Dean William, 105
Zouvas, Christopher, 108
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