University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 342

 

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 342 of the 1919 volume:

L l L t- ' Copyrighted 1919 by JOSEPH D. GRIGSBY Editor-in-chief and J. BIRCH SNIDER Manager T[||ll l|i|ii)llli|i iiii»|iii|niii( " il!M7rf k ®i|? (Enlnraioan Assembled and Published by the Associated Students of The University of Colorado at Boulder I ' agf Four Briitration iLa (3uv rrsiiirut George Norlin Who has safely piloted the University through the stress of war, and whose personality and executive ahility have won for him a place in the hearts of all friends of the University, we dedicate this, the 1919 Coloradoan Ur. Ariiokl J Lica A students ' favorite — absent on War Work. Pagt Six Milo S. Ketchum A students ' favorite — who rendered exceptional service to the nation in War Work. Page Seven iF r ut n r It 3f. in after urars as umi turn thrsr paufB. lumr lluuuilits rrrall tlir maiui hi . ].n iuri- lirntB nf ymir rnllrur lifr. thru uir mill frrl that mir amhitimi has hrrn rralixrft. Page Eight Ol0ntrnt0 I. The University 11. Military III. Athletics IV. Organizations V. Features Hit ittrmnriam jfarultij L. Charles Stern William Black John L. Flack Jacob Morris Soloman Robert Morris Wharton Harold E. Shaver William C. DuBois Willie Belle Eldridge Paul M. Dunlap txl utii October 23. 191S February 7. 1919 January 14. 1919 October 11. 1918 October 11. 1918 October 12. 1918 March 1. 1919 March 7. 1919 October 18. 1918 Page Ten Hum ran uir rnunt tltr maiui timra r haur bh nftrn lain mitljtn iTfjr Bhabnoi of tl|H tmiBtrb arrh. Srraming brrama of tl ingB tltat arr, glimgfl tiiat mgrp, an iJaiia tt;at roitl be. Page Eleven • -f. ; ■ " ■ - :..--.-.;. . . AroBB thr qnirt lakr. Atti) builJirft npnn a MU Uhrrr all mm maij Brr. ' tan B ttiat brautiful " iin fHrmariam: ' " fllarkH. " Page Turlve =-. 1 i igll np abanr tljp ttmbrr linr (ri]F ronl lakp mirrura ruggeii ptuks. Hehalh thr uirui. alinuat anblimr, iJurl) aa tljf uipary traurlrr appka. Paj?? Thirteen 1 • ' Ceiii iHain! " JFor tl|p past: A mrmurij iif murk uirll bunr. iFor thr prrarnt : A iHrrra nf a tluuiaanii brayniiin frrL Sat thr futiirr: " ahrrr uiae a uril thruuiih uiiiirh Jl uit9l)t mil arr. " ass I Puj e Fourlern Aluiaija. maiting aa a rrmarti 3Fnr tljuHP mlja nrnturr. 3h a mirror of ailurr hliip; SFflriting. anb art amungat. ©tjp manntnrnta rtrrnal. Page Fifteen (Tu knuui tbiiBP etatutre. iHan-utaftr fur uiaiiB (iJuin uiaiiumrh frrt. Auh tn piiHBrau in biiuka All ktIll llr l ' lr. iHuBt rurr br tijr uumiirr Aub tlir priuilryr iif our agp. ?age Sixteen JTbr mbtBprring jjinra; Slark aciainat tt)r Bunart skit. A littlr lakr nratling arnnng tlir hilla Spflrrting tijr roHratr bpaurttB:-- Anb man ' B tirramlanJi Btagr ia art. Page Seventeen Page F.ightetn OF ; ' 876 ' ®lj0 lutu rBttg Pace Nineteen Dean Bracket! U hr (Sraiiualr rhnnl Macky Page Tv;enly Page Tii eniy-one Dean Hellenis (CnlUnir of iCibrral Arts TliL- Library Page Tiventy-liio Professor Baur Dr. Bushee Dr. Derham Professor Lester Dr. Ayer Paye Tivenly-three DEAN KETCHUM (Eollrgr nf lEuijinrrrtutj HALE SCIENCE Page Twenty-four Prof. McCormick Prof. Hunter Pat e Tivtnty-fi ' ve Do an Fleming rhnnl nf Ham « ■■•i.«??? f - " ' Law Building Prti f TiL-enly-six Dean Fleming " On Duty " Prof. Hadley Prof. P.itterson ■1 3ly i Prof. Arthur Page Tii-enty-seven Dean Meader 0rbmil of iHrltirtuc University Hospital Page Tiuenty-eight Dean Washburn ! Dennison ' s Memorial Pa c Tix ' enty-nine Ptiijc Thirty cEl|p iFarultij Allen, Frank G., B.S.(M.E.), Allen, Yolanda S., Allsid. Lazan B., A.B. Arndt, Rudolph W., M.D. Arthur, William, A.B„ LL.D. ' " Ashmore, James N., . Asst. Prof, of Engineering Drawing Inst, in Physical Education for Women Inst, in Romance Languages Asst. Prof, of Medicine Professor of Law Director of Physical Education Atwood, Charlotte, A.B. Asst. in Romance Lang, and Inst, in Psychology Ayer Charles C, Ph.D. .... Professor of Romance Languages Baker, James H., A.B., LL.D. ..... President Emeritus Bane. William M., M.D. Asst. in Medicine Barney, John M, M.D. ...... Inst, in Medicine Bauer. Frank S., M.E. Asst. Prof, of M. E. Baum, Eva., A.B. ....... Inst, in Chemistry Baum. Harry R., M.D. ...... Inst, in Oto-larynology Baur, Grace van Sweringen, Ph.D- Prof, of Germanic Languages Baur, William F., Ph.B. . . . Asst. Prof, of Germanic Languages Beattie, Wayne S., B.S. (M.E.) . Inst, in Mechanical Engineering Blakey, Susan, A.B.. B.S. ..... Inst, in Home Economics Boyd, E. T., M.D. ....... Asst. in Medicine Brace, Clara H., A.B. ...... Inst, in Education Brackett, J. Raymond, Ph.D. . Dean of Graduate School; Professor of Composition and English Literature. Branham, Sara E., . . Lab. Asst, in Bacteriology and Physiology Brockway, Waldo ........ Inst, in C. E. Brubaker, William, B.S., (C.E.) . . Inst, in Eengineering Drawing Bunting, Helen M. Director of Physical Education for Women ' ■ Burnett, Clough T., M.D Prof, of Bacteriology Bushee, Frederick, Ph.D., . Prof, of Economics and Sociology; Director of College of Commerce. Carlson, Loraine, Cary, Foster H., MD., =: Cattermole, Geo. A.,M.D., Chadwick, George M., Chapman, Arthur., Lift. M. Chappel, Lillian, =:Xhase, Phillip M., M.D., Clapp. Frank L., Ph.D., Cockerell, Theodore, Sc.D., Cohenour, Leo B., A.B., Cole, Lawrence W., Ph.D., Stenographer, Registrar ' s Office Inst, in Obstetrics Asst. Prof, of Pediatrics Prof, of Music Inst, in Journalism Asst. Librarian Inst, in Obstetrics P rof, of School Administration. H. S. Visitor Prof, of Zoology Asst. in Pathology .Prof. Psychology; Director College Home Economics and Social Service. Page Thirly-one I Cooke. John D.. A.M.. .... Asst. in Literature Cooper, Claude E.. A.B.. M.D.. .Asst. Prof, or Oto-laryngology Cornell. Benjamin D.. A.B.. ..... Inst, in Chemistry Cowles. James H.. A.B.. . Inst, in Life Insurance and Extension Instructor Craig. Maud E.. A.M Crary. Ruth N.. A.B Crawford. Ivan C C.E.. Crawford. Ralph D.. Ph.D.. Crisp. William H.. M.D,. D.Oph., Cummings. Charles. Curtis. Gladys C. A.M.. Davis. John B.. M.D.. Dean. Mrs. Cleophile B.. Ph. D.. Dean. Paul M.. Ph. D Delehanty. Edward. M.D., DeLong, Ira M.. A.M.. LL.D.. Derham. Milo G.. Ph.D., . Prof Dungan. Q. Randolph. Dwight. Herbert B.. E.E.. Earley. Arthur N.. M.D., " Eckel. Clarence L.. B.S.. (C.E.), Eckhardt. Carl C. Ph.D Elliot. Chester H.. M.S.. M.D., Ekeley. John B.. Ph.D.. Sc.D., Evans, Herbert S.. E.E., ' ■ ' Evans, Arthur T.. A.M., Farrington. Florence. Ferris, Charles. A.. M.D., ==Finnofr, Wm. C. M.D.. Fleming, John D.. A.B,. LL.B.. LL.D,. Law. Fraiken. Wanda I.. A.M.. Freeman. Leonard. B.S.. AM,, M.D., Fry, John H.. LL.B.. Gabriel. Alma. A.B.. Gabriel. Ruth. Garvin. Mary. A.B.. Geltz. H. Spencer. George. Russell D.. A.M., Giffin. Clay E.. A.B.. M.D-, Gilman. Arthur E.. A. B., Green. Bess R.. AM.. Gregory. Greenough. Grewe. Frances. Gruber. Charles M.. Ph. D.. Hadley. Herber S., A.B., LLB. ' Hagen, Fred, E., A B., Hall. F. Grace. A.B.. Hegner, Casper F.. M.D.. Inst, in Latin: Sec. of Y. M. C. A. . Assitant Registrar Asst. Prof, of Civil Engineering Prof, of Mineralogy and Petrology Inst, in Ophthalmology Engineering Instructor Inst, in Education Inst, in Surgery Asst. in Eng. Literature Asst. Prof, of Chemistry Asst. Prof, of Neurology Professor of Mathematics of Latin : Director of Summer School Instructor in Engineering Math. Prof, of Electrical Engineering Lecturer on Rectal Surgery Inst, in Civil Engineering Asst. Prof, of History Inst, in Pathology Prof, of Chemistry Prof, of Electrical Engineering Inst, in Biology Inst, in Romance Languages Inst, in Obstetrics Inst, in Ophthalmology Dean of School of Law. Prof, of Inst, in English Professor of Surgery Lecturer on Auxialiary Code Remedies Sec. Bureau Cor. Inst. Stenographer Extension Division Inst, in Romance Languages Sec. Teachers ' Appointment office Prof, of Goelogy Inst, in Surgery Sec. Bureau of Community Welfare Inst, in Biology Lab, Asst. in Biochemistry Chemistry Stockroom Assistant Prof, of Phusiology and Pharmacology LL.D Prof, of Law Registrar Acting Registrar Inst, in Surgery Pii c T iirty-liio Hellems, Fred B. R., Ph.D., LL.D., Prof, of Latin. Henderson, Junius, A.B., Howe. W. Warren. A.B., Hubbard. Ralph. A.B., Hull, Edwin D.. M.S.. Hunter, Alice D., A.M., Hunter, John A., M.E., Huntington. Whitney, C. E., Prof, of C. E. Hutchinson, Charles, Hutsinpillar. Jessie, A. M., Ingraham. Olin, A.M., Ingraham, Mrs. Sydney, Ingram, Edwin J., A.B., LL.B., Judge of the Practice Court. Jackson, Edward, A.M., M.D., SC.D Jackson. Emma, A.B., Jenkins. David R.. E.E., Johnson, Mrs. Marion, Jones, Francis, Jones, William Wiley, A.B. Kamman, Mildred E., A.B. Kendall. Claribel, A.M., Kennelly, Frank C, M.D., Ketchum. Milo S., C. E., Klemme, Joseph, Lester, OUver C, Ph.D., Levy, Robert, M.D Lewis, Robert C, Ph.D., Libby, Melanchthon F., Ph.D., Light. George H.. Ph.D.. ■Lingenfelter, George P., M.D., Loomis. Russel, M.. B.S.. iPharm.) Love, Tracy R., Ph.B., M.D.. Lutz, Henry E., LLB., Lyman, Carles B., M.D.. Lyman, Mildred, McCain, John A.. M.D., McCormick, Charles M.. E.E McCreery. James W., Dean of College of Liberal Arts; Curator of Museum; Prof, of Natural History Asst. in Chemistry Asst. in Museum Asst. in Biology Inst, in English Prof, of Mechanical Engineering Asst. Dean of College of Engineering; .Inst, in Engineering Mathematics Inst, in Engineering English Inst, in Economics Asst. in Romance Languages Lecturer on Practice and Procedure; Prof, of Ophthalmology Acting Librarian Director Elect. Stand Lab; Asst. Prof. E. E. Sec. to Dean, College of Engineering .Lab. Asst. in Clin. Path. M.D., . . Instructor in Medicine Asst. Engineering Librarian Inst, in Mathematics Asst. in Medicine Dean of College of Engineering; Prof, of C. E. Supt. of Buildings and Grounds Prof, of Physics Prof, of Oto-laryngology Prof, of Biochemistry Prof, of Philosophy Asst. Prof, of Mathematics Inst, of Dermalogy and Syphilis Inst, in Chemistry Inst, in Diatetics Lecturer on Equity, Pleading, and Practice Prof, of Clinical Surgery Asst. in Geology Lab. Inst, in Ophthalmology .,...,.. Inst, in E. E. Lecturer on Law of Irrigation and Water Rights McDonald, Phillip, B.S., E.M., McFarland. Mary, A.B., McFayden, Donald, B.D., Ph.D., McGrath. Ellert L., B.S.(C.E.) Mclntyre, Stella, McLucas, John S., A.M., McKeehan. Irene P.. A.M., MacColl, Leroy, Mallory. Walter F., B. S.. (M.E.), Marshall. Thomas M., Ph.D., Asst. Prof, of Engineering English Inst, in Psychology Inst, in History Inst, in Engineering Mathematics Sec. to Dean; School of Medicine Prof, of English Acting Dean of Women: Inst, in English Asst. in Physics Asst. Prof, of M. E. Asst. Prof, of History Paye Thirty-tliree M.D M.D., Martin, Mrs. Lucinda. R. N.. Martin, Harold P.. Ph.B., LL.B., Mathew, Mrs. Gladys H., A. B. Mead, Harold T.. M.D., Meader, Charles N., A.B. Prof, of Medicine. Miles, Dr. Amy, Mills, Joseph, Miner, L. E., B.S., Moleen. Geo. A.. M.D., Morrison. Robert S.. Mugrage. Edward. A.M Pathology. Munck, Harold P., A.B., Myer, Erskine, R., A.B. Neuhaus, Geo. E., M.D., Norlin, George, Ph.D., . Olwin, Portina, Osborn, Loran D., Ph.D., Prof, of Sociology. Patterson, Edwin W., A.B., LL B Pershing, Cyrus L., B.S., M.D., Pershing. James H., A. B., Perusse, Francis, J. B.Sc, Peterson, Elmore. A.B, ment; University Ext. Div. Place, Edwin B., A.M., Poe, Charles F., A.M.. B.S., (Pharm), -Powell, Cuthbert, M.D., Pratt, Elsie S., M.D Ramaley. Francis, Ph.D., of Biology. Randolph. Oscar A.. Ph.D Rennell, John W., Rice, Newton J., A.B., Robinson, John E., Romig, Albert S., Rowland, Maude E., •■Rusk, Willard W., B.S., Russell. Martha, R.N.. Sears, H. Thomas, B.S., Sedwick, Wm. A., M.D.. Selleck, Elizabeth, A.B., Sells, Virgil. Sewall, Henry, Ph.D.. M.D Shere, Oscar M.. M.D., Sherwood, Cecily, Silverstein, Harry S., A.B., Smith, C. Henry, Ph.B., Smith, Bryant, A.B., LL.B., Sur. Supt. of University Hospital Lecturer on Colorado Code of Civil Procedure Inst, in English Literature Inst, in Anatomy Dean of School of Medicine ; Director of Lab., University Hospital Athletic Director Ints. in Civil Engineering Asst. Prof, of Neurology Lecturer on Laws of Mines and Mining Director of Lab.. Denver; Inst, in Asst. in Economics Inst, in English Prof, of Neurology and Psychiatry President, University of Colorado; Prof, of Greek Clerk, University Extension Division Director, University Extension Division; Prof, of Law Inst, in Neurology Lecturer on Medical Jurispredenec Acting Asst. Prof. Pharmacy Sec. of Bus. and Commercial Develop- Inst. in Romance Languages .Act. Asst. Prof, in Pharmacy Inst, in Gynecology Medical Adviser to Women Acting Dean of College of Pharmacy; Prof. .Asst. Prof, of Physics .Inst, in Art Inst, in Education Lecturer on Bankrupcy Inst, in Engineering Mathematics Asst. in Romance Languages (C.E.), . . . Inst, in Civil Engineering Supt. of Nurses and of the University Hospital (M.E.), Inst, in M. E. Inst, in Ophthalmology Asst. Librarian Asst. in Anatomy Sc.D-, . . . Lecturer on Medicine Inst, in Gynecology Law Librarian .Lecturer on Criminal Procedure Librarian Inst, in Law Page Thirty-four Smith, M, Ruth, Smith, Pearl, . . . . Snyder, May, A.B., Spencer, Frank R., A.B., M.D., Sperry, Charles S., A.B., C.E., Staples, O. B Stephens. James, A.B., Sec. Stillwill, Hiram R.. M.D., Stoner, Minna A.. . Strauss. Herman. B.S.. Thomas. R. E.. B.S.. iC.E.i, Thompson. Frank E.. A.B., •Titus, Esbon Y., Ph.D.. Todd. James C, Ph.B.. M.D.. Underhill. Lorena, A.M., VanValkenburgh, Horace, M.S.. Wallin. Ivan E.. . . , Weld. Lyman P.. LL.B.. -White. Willard J., A.M.. M.D., Whitman. Mrs. R. C. White. Winifred. Whitman, Ross, A.B., M.D., Prof, of Pathology. Whitney. Parker R.. B.S.. iC.E.) Wickert. Marie. Wilcox. H. W.. M.D.. Wilkins. Eliza G.. Willard. James. Ph.D.. Williams, Arthur, A.M., Wolcott, Edward C, Wolcott, Frank, B.S.. " Wolle. Francis. A.M.. Woodrow. Jay W.. Ph.D., Worcester. Phillip G.. A. M., Night Supt. University Hospital Sec. to Dean; College of Liberal Arts Inst, in Romance Languages Inst, in Oto-laryngology Prof, of Engineering Mathematics Inst, in Univ. Ext. Division Bureau Vocational Inst. Extension Division Inst, in Ophthalmology Matron of University Hospital Inst, in Engineering Math. Inst, in C. E. Prof, of Education Inst, in Chemistry Prof, of Clin. Path. Inst, in Philosophy Inst, in Chemistry Prof, of Anatomy Lecturer on Conveyancing and Abstracts Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence .Lab. Asst. in Pathology Asst. in Museum and in Biology Sec. Boulder Div. School of Medicine; Inst, in C. E. Stenographer Americanization Committee Inst, in Orthopedic Surgery Inst, in Greek Prof, of History Inst, in Greek Bookkeeper Secretary Board of Regents: Bursar Inst, in English Literature Prof, of Physics Asst. Professor Geology On leave of absence for war service. Page T iirty-fi-ve Paai ' T iirty-six cBi r • ' »-■ ' ■« • W jen the Senior wins success She will grant him happiness. |L Page Thirty-seven ( nmbiu rninrfi v ray Nelscn Cleveland KUIian (Offirrra Wharton Gray, Margaret Nelson, Marjorie Cleveland, Leslie Killian, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page Thirty-eight Nellie Abbott School of Nursing Brighton Boulder Cecil Menefee Adams Law Scribblers Club (3) (4) (5) ; Phi Alpha Delta; University of Wyo. (1) (2). Pres. Scribblers Club (4) ; Boosters Club. Albert S. Anderson Denver Engineering Alfha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A I E. E. ; Vice-President Combined Engineers (4) ; President E. E. Society (4). Florence M. Anderson Liberal Arts Denver Harold A Barr La Junta Engineering C E. Society (2) (3) (4) ; Acacia. Barrett. Willis C. Boulder Engineering Page Thirty-nine Dorothy R. Blackburn Liberal Arts Mortar Board. Women ' s League. Boulder Ernestine Louise Block Denver Liberal Arts Delia Delta Delta; Mortar Board. Coloradon . rt Staff (1) (2) ; Coloradoan Art Editor (3) (4) ; Colorado Union Vaude- ville (3) ; Colorado Union Opera (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Publicity (1) ; Women ' s League Vau- deville (3) ; Basketball (3) ; Press Sketch Club (2) (3) ; Women ' s League Orchestra (3) ; Pres. Women ' s League (4) ; Executive Committee May Fete (4) ; Panhellenic Dele- gate (2) ; Pres. Panhellenic (3) : Social Cen- ter Committee (4). Helen Belles Denver Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Players ' Club (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Hesperia. May Fete (1). Dorothy E. Bonn Canon City Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board. Women ' s League Vaudeville (3) ; Le Circle Fraincais (2). Neil H. Borden Boulder Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Acacia; Sumalia; U. of C. Debating Society ; Phi Beta Kappa. Chairman High School Relations Commit- tee (4); Vice-Pres. Junior Class; Vice- Pres. V. M. C. A. (3) ; SUver and Gold Staff (3) ; Associate Editor Coloradoan (3) i Union Vau- deville (3). Jesse Raymond Brock Kimberly, Idaho Engineering -Mpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. I Page Forty Olive R. Brown Louisville Liberal Arts Base Ball. King Burghardt Engineering Tail Beta Pi; C. E. Society. Denver John F. Burke Boulder School of Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Torch and Shield. Basketball (1) (2) (3) Capt. (4). Boosters Club (4) . Ernest Gleen Campbell Boulder Engineering Sigma Nu. F. Herald Canis Longmont Engineering Sue Carter Coffey, Mo. School of Nursing aiiail fii Page Forty-one Boulder Kathleen Cauiield Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Anncit Doris Claer Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Felicita Claer Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Marjorie Cleveland Liberal Arts Boulder Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board. Women ' s League Board (4) ; Secretary Se- nior Class. Nellie Cleveland Boulder Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Kappa Delta Pi. Regina Louise Cohn Boulder Liberal Arts Hesperia; Mortar Board; Mathematics Club (3). Women ' s League Board (3) ; Pres. and Treas Red Cross (4) ; Red Cross Executive Committee (3) ; Asst. Manager May Fete (4) ; Mission Committtee Y. W. C. A. (2) ; Finance Committee (3). Page Forty tv-o Kuth Colestock Hecla, So. Dakota Liberal Arts and Nursing Basketball (3). Melvin J. Collins Creede Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Hilda Counts Boulder Engineering B, A, U. of C; Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), B. A., Captain (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4) ; Richards Literary (4). Nellie Creager Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Woman ' s League; Y. W. C. A. Basketball (3) ; basketball (4) ; Captain (4) ; Woman ' s League Board (4) ; May Fete (1); Red Cross Committee (3) (4). Jo Deck Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Basketball ; Silver and Gold. Hallie Detweiler Goodland, Kan. School of Nursing Page Fortji ihree Dean N. Beacom La Ha rpe. 111. Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Rho Sigma. Eugene V. Dobbins Denver Engineering Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Louise Josephine Dobbs Beatrice, Nebr. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Iowa State University (1) ; Players Club (2) (3) (4); Silver and Gold (2) (3) (4); Society Editor (4); Scribblers Club; Chapel Choir; Union Operetta. Harold C. Duggan Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Acacia; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. President Combined Engineers; Cross Country (2). Bessie East Trinidad Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Leslie Eastman Boulder Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Alpha Chi Sigma; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger. President Freshmen Class; Football (2) (3) (4) ; Captain (4) ; Basketball (2) (3) (4) ; Boosters Club (2) (3) (4) ; Vice-President A. S. U. C. (4) : Sophomore Irish Committee. Page Forly-jour John P. Elliott Boulder En ineering Sigmd Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; C. E. Society. Herman Eschenburg Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau. Boulder Katherine Dorothy Fitzgerald Ogden, Utah Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia. Maid of Honor May Fete (1) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Red Cross Committee (3) ; Sec- retary-treasurer Red Cross (4). Erhard Albert Froese La Junta Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi; Acacia. Editor-in-chief Colorado Engineers ' Maga- zine, Engineering. Editor Silver and Gold (4); Boosters Club (3) (4). Benjamin S. Galland Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Law Phi Beta Kappa; Scribblers Club. President Combined Laws (3) (4) ; Presi- dent Junior Laws (2) (3). Clarence H. Gillett Burley, Idaho Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Sigma. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1) (2) (3) (4) (5); Boosters Club (3) (4) (5). Page Forty-five Zoe Gore Brekenridfie Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hcsperia; Kappa Delta Pi. May Fete Dance ; Social Service Commit- tee (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Secretary A. S. U. C; Secretary Woman ' s Athletic Associa- tion: Coloradoan (4). Wharton Kinsey Gray Denver Engineering Sigma Nu; Arch; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. Engineering Vice-President of the Colorado L ' nion; President Senior Class. Joseph D. Grigsby Wray Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Torch and Shield; Heart and Dagger. Editor-in-chief " 1919 Coloradoan " ; Presi- dent Boosters Club (4) ; Boosters " C " Ban- quet (3) ; Silver and Gold (1) ; Exchange Editor (2) ; High School Basketball Commit- tee (3) ; Chairman Men ' s Red Cross Drive (3); Assistant Editor War Coloradoan (3). Effie P. Harmg Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Le Cercle Francais ; El Cir- culo Espanol. Earl L. Harmon Lafayette Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; E. E. Society. Jchn Harrington Cheyenne. Wyo. Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Arch; Sumalia ; Heart and Dagger. Editor of War Coloradoan ; Silver and Gold (1) (2) Boosters Club. J Page Forty-six Anna Hickman Grand Junction School of Nursing Wendell T. Hedgecock Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sumalia ; Sigma Tau. Treasurer Sophomore Class; Treasurer Combined Engineers (3) (4) ; Opera (1) (2) ; Engineers Ball Committee (3). Harry H. Herman Boulder Engineering Assistant Manager Colorado Engineers ' Magazine ; Assistant Engineering Editor Sil- ver and Gold (4) ; Boosters Club. Nellie Higgins Liberal Arts Lawrence Hinkley Denver Sterling Law Phi Delta Pi. Boosters Club; President Freshmen Law. Roy A. Hoffman Denver Engineering A. L E. E. Patjr Forty-seven II||i|f|,ll:Tini ' !|!| ' |||II||!|:l iT ' l ' ll!ll|!| Alvin John Holm Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Alpha Chi Sigma. Eva Bertha Hopfinger Leadville School of Nursing Faye Hopkins Denver Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Woman ' s League Board : Woman ' s League Vaudeville Maid of Honor in May Fete (1) ; Secretary Sophomore Class ; Colorado Union Opera (1) (2); Basketball (3) (4). Paul Huntzicker Greenwood, Wis. Liberal Arts Katherine Jenkins Denver Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Players Club (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Basketball (2) (4). Lester B Johnson Durango Engineering Coloradoan Art Staff (3) (4) ; Engineers May Fete Committee (1) (3). Page Forty-eight Mabel Johnson Liberal Arts Longmont Chi Omega. Ruth Johnston Idaho Springs Liberal Arts Woman ' s Athletic Board; Basketball (1) (2) ; Baseball (1) (2) ; Track. Thomas Keely, Jr. Denver Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. Glee Club (3) ; Players Club (4) ; Chapel Choir (4); Boosters Club (4). Marie Keim Denver Medicine Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Chemical So- ciety. Silver and Gold (1) (2) ; Women ' s Athle- tic Board ; Basket ball (2) ; Colorado Union Vaudeville (2) (3) ; Women ' s League Vau- deville (1) (2) (3); Operetta (1) (2). Leslie Killian Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Treasurer Combined Seniors. Ruth E. Kirkendall Liberal Arts Achoth. Women ' s League. Denver Fruita ippj] P ir e Forty-nine Georgie Kistler Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. Players Club (1) (2) (3) (4) ; May Fete (1) : Dramatic Club (2) (3). Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (2) (3) (4). George G. Ketschmar Engineering A. 1. E. E. Helen Kuver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Colorado College (1) (2). Wylie E Lawrence Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. W ' illiam Russell Lee Engineering Tau Beta Pi: A. 1. E. E. Robert Lcndecke Engineering Lamar Trinidad Boulder Lamar Georgetown Pa )r Fifty J. Armour Lindsay Engineering Denver LeRoy A. MacColl Idaho Springs Liberal Arts Florence Guthrie McAnbis School of Nursing Mildred McMillen Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Boulder Boulder Juan Malixi Balanga, Bataan, P. I. Engineering C. E. Society. Thomas Ignatius Mathews Engineering Tau Beta Pi. Denver Paf e Fifty-one Will Wood Mellelt Engineering K.ippa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma. Helen Merrill Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Boulder Lamar Denver Harry M. Mulvihill Liberal Arts-Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia; Torch and Shield. Boosters Club; Scribblers Club; Scroll; Silver and Gold (1) (2) (3) (4) ; Editor-in- chief (4) ; Coloradoan (1) (2) (3) ; Athletic Editor (3) ; Chairman Sophomore Irish Com- mittee; Homecoming Committee (3); Fresh- men Party Committee; Vice-President Col- orado Union (3). Vada Miindell Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Basketball (2) (4). Ordway Marjorie Ella Neill Greeley Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board; Mathematics Club. Women ' s League Board (4). President Wo- men ' s Pan Hellenic. Margaret Nelson Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Hes- peria. Y. W. C. A. ; Publicity Committee (1) ; So- cial service committee (2) ; Cabinet (3) ; An- nual Member (4). Basketball (2) (3); Vice- President Senior Class; Women ' s Athletic Editor Coloradoan (4). Pa(je Fifly-liio Arthur William Nord Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. Boulder Franklin, 111. Elgin dinger Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega; Arch. Boosters Club (4) ; Chairman Ways and Means Committee; President Junior Class (3) ; Associate Editor Coloradoan (3) ; Assist- ant Manager Silver and Gold (3) ; Secretary Interfraternily Council; Glee Club (3); Man- ager Union Operetta; Dramatic Club (3) (4). Vera Olson Denver Liberal Arts Achoth; Kappa Delta Pi. Edward W. Oviatt Loveland Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; C. E. Society. Football (1); Track (1). Henry Page Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Tau Beta Pi; A. L E. E. Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Assistant Editcr Coloradoan (4). Union Operetta, (3); University representative at Junior Platts- burg (3); Boosters Vaudeville (4). Amy Pitkin Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Hes- peria. Secretary Freshmen Class ; Maid of Honor May Fete (1) ; Y. W. C. A. Secretary (2) ; Vice-President (3) ; President (4) ; Sopho- more Irish Committee (2); Basketball (4). ifip Piige Fijty-three Jo Pittman Liberal Alpha Delta Pi. Arts Boulder Nellf S. Powers Liberal Delta Delta Delta. Newman Society (1) Arts (2) (3) (4) Boulder Stuart W. Pratt Boulder Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Sigma. Pi; Alpha Chi Eunice Purmort Liberal Alpha Delta Pi. Arts Boulder Irina Lenore Reed Boise. Idaho Liberal Arts Scribblers Club; Manager May Feet (4); Manager Women ' s Athletic Association (4) ; Silver and Gold (3); Basketball (3) (4); Head of Hiking (3) ; Vaudeville Committee Women ' s League ; Hostess House Committee (4). John F. Reynes Boulder Law Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Phi; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; New- man; U. of C. Debating Society. Marshall (4) ; Kansas Debate (1) (2) ; Texas Debate (2) ; Silver and Gold (2). Page Fijly-jnur Lecnore Richbury School of Nursing Boulder San Acacio Carlton Crew Robinson Commerce Sigma Nu. Heart and Dagger; Sumalia. Football (3). Amanda Rhoda Rohde Rock Rapids. Iowa Liberal Arts Lelia Mable Rose Liberal Arts May Fete (4). Pueblo Helen Rosenberg Glenwood Springs Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Women ' s League Board (4). Forest W. Sanders Engineering Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma. Durango Page Fifty-five Ray Saunders Boulder Law Acacia. Silver and Gold (2) (3) ; Boosters Club (4) ; Sketch Club (3) ; Boosters High School Banquet Committee (4). Edna Schiller Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Le Circle Francais (3) (4); El Circulo Espanol (3) (4). Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (4) ; Women ' s Ath- letic Board; Hiking (3) (4); Baseball (1) (2) ; Basketball (3) (4) ; Ticket Committee May Fete (4). Marguerite Sherman Boulder Liberal Arts Le Circle Francais (3) (4) ; El Circulo Espanol (3) (4). Olive Simpson Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi Fowler Monte Vista Irene Neill Sims Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Colorado College (1) (2) ; May Fete (4) ; Operetta (3). Murray Fontaine Skinker Engineering Vice-President E. E. Society. Denver Paijt Fijiy-six Terryl C. Smith BouldtT A. I. E. E. Engineering Mary Elizabeth Swofford Kansas City. Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vassar College (1) (2) ; Dramatic Club (4) ; Operetta (3). Walfred W. Swanson Robinsdale, Minn. Liberal Arts Sketch Club ; Y. M. C. A. ; Boosters Club (3) (4). Eva M. Thomson Glendale, Ariz. Liberal Arts Kansas State Normal. Harold Clark Thompson Greeley Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Torch and Shield; Suma- lia; Heart and Dagger; Phi Delta Phi; Aca- cia ; Scroll. Track (1) (2) ; Silver and Gold (1) (2) (3) (4); Assistant Editor (4); Coloradoan (2) 3) (4) ; Assistant Editor (4) ; Recording Sec- retary of Colorado Union (3) ; Chairman of Homecoming Committee (3). Birger Tinglof Boston, Mass. Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Debatmg Squad (4); Harvard (1) (2). llllllllllll ' l!inJ!!!.|i| ' ;!l!l!l!i!!ilill ' lli!H ' !|ii: ' !:iil!!i: ' :: ' i ' i|!!ll PiiffC Flfty-se-ven Aria E Tufly Grand Junction Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s League; Basketball; Baseball. Claude A. Vicklund Denver Engineering A. S. M. E. Enoch R. Vicklund Denver Engineering A, S. .M, E, Dcutscher Verein. Leona Vincent Victor Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi. May Fete (1) ; Y. W . C. A. Social Service (1) (2) ; Publicity (2) ; Mathematics Club (3) ; Union Opera (2) ; Union Vaudevile (2) (3) ; W omen ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) (3) ; Chairman Dancing Committee May Fete. (4) ; May Queen (4). Horace Palmer Wells Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Arch Boosters Club; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Dramatic Club (3) (4) ; Union Operetta (3) (4); Chapel Choir (1) (2) (3) (4). Wilford L. White Boulder Liberal Arts Cross Country Squad (1) (2) ; Track (1) (3) ; Boosters Club (3) (4) ; Patriotic League Council (3) ; Business Manager Coloradoan (3); Manager Silver and Gold (4). Piigr Fifly-iKiht Alma Williams Cripple Creek School of Nursing William Williams Elhert Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta ; Arch ; Sumalia. Boosters Club; Freshman Football; Foot- ball (2) (3) ; Sophomore Dance Committee ; Junior Dance Committee. Basketball Com- mittee (4). A. Erunton Willison Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Torch and Shield. Boosters Club (3); Tennis Championship (1) (2). Florence H. Wittemeyer BouMer Liberal Arts Women ' s League Orchestra; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3). Dean T. Woodworth Custer, S D. Engineering Sigma Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Engineers Ball Committee (4). Benjamin U. Young Engineering A. 1 E. E. EvT.lS ii|l|iii]!|llii!|l|i| ' |fir " ' i ' iiifl| liM iiii.iiiiiiii Page Fijty-nine (Cumlnm ii dluutnra T.iylon f ' lemiug Curry Stone (Officrrs Robert Taylor, Helen Fleming, Margaret Curry, Caleb Stone. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page Sixty JuBi r When the Junior wins success, She, reluctance must confess. Page Sixty-one R. S. Alford Castle Rock Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. Bocsters Club (3). Harold Allen Cripple Creek Engineer Acacia; C. E. Society; Omega Psi. Blanche Bailey Meeker Liberal Arts Dorothy Bair Denver Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Washburn College (1) ; Mathematics Club (2). Gano R Baker Denver Engineer Phi Kappa Psi. Engineer ' s Ball Committee (3) ; Associate Editor Coloradoan (3). Geneva Barnsley Longmont School of Nursing Page Sixty-tiLn Earl A. Bartlctf Sigma Chi. Denver Engineer Gladys Baxter Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Basket Ball (3) ; Operetta. Eulalia H. Bell Silverton Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia. Women ' s League Board (3) ; Women ' s Ath- letic Board (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Basketball (1) (2) (3); Hike Leader (2) (3). Edith Bimson Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Berthoud Harold F. Birnbaum Denver Liberal Arts Debating (1) ; Silver and Gold (2) ; Boos- ters Club (2); Scribblers (1) (2). Margaret Bohn Longmont Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Dramatic Club; Union Opera; Basketball (2) (3). Page Sixty-three D. M. Boyle Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. Scribblers (3). Bert Brinkley Lovcland Engineer Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Psi. Track (2). Robert E. Burke Boulder School of Comjnerce Phi Gamma Delta; Torch and Shield. Track (1) (2) ; Basketball (2) ; Boosters Club (3). Myrcn Joseph Burkhard Engineer Coloradoan Staff (3). Florence Clarence Burkholdcr McPherson. Kan. Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Chapel Choir (2) (3) ; Glee Club (2) ; Union Opera (2); Union Vaudeville (2). Dorothy Campbell Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Basketball (1); Baseball (1) Capt. ; Base- ball (2) Capt.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Base- ball Manager (2) Page Sixty-four Meda Carley Cheyenne, Wyo. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Colorado College (1) (2). Harold W. Chandler Engineering Omega Psi. Denver Beulah Christopher Wellington, Colo. Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Committee (2) Elizabeth Coates Lamar, Colo. Liberal Arts Players Club (1) (2) (3) ; Kappa Kappa Gamma; Junior Prom. Committee (3). Donald Chaney Coulson Durango Engineering Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma; Football Squad (3) ; Freshmen Football (1). Kenneth G. Crispellc Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. I. E, E. Leadville Paije Sixty-five Fort Morgan Marjorie S. Crouch Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia. Women ' s League Board (2) ; " King " May Fete (3): Y. W. C. A, Cabinet (2) and (3). Margaret Curry Boulder Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Players Club; (1) (2) (3); Secretary (3) ; Secretary Junior Class. Women ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) ; Silver and Gold (3) ; Sophomore German Commit- tee (2); Y. W. C. A, Circus (3). Gwendolyn Curtis Castle Rock Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Hike Leader (3) ; Freshman Basketball Team (1). Marion B. Dale Denver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Players Club (3). Silver and Gold (3). William Powell Davis Sterling Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Arch; University Band (2); Manager (3) ; Boosters Club (3) ; Chapel Choir (3) ; Junior Prom Committee. Rachel Irene Denslow Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Denver Ptiyf Sixly-six Deane H. Dickason Denver Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Torch and Shield. Players ' Club (1) (2) (3) ; President (3) ; A. S. U. C. Commission (3) ; Scribblers ' Chib (1) (2) (3) ; Boosters ' Club (2) (3) ; Football 2) ; Union Operetta (2) ; Associate Editor Sil- ver and Gold (3) ; Colorado Alumnus Maga- zine (2) (3); Dramatic Board (3). Frances Dodscn School of Nursing Frances S. Donehue Liberal Arts Achcth. Vivian Channing Dougherty Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. Richard E. Downing Sigma Chi Boosters ' Club (3). Law Doris Downs Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Durango Denver Salida Denver Boulder Page Sixly-ifi ' ! ' ! Gertrude M. Drach Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi. Women ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; Operetta (2) ; United War Work Committee (3) ; Ma- thematics Club (2). Gladys Dickey, B.A. School of Nursing Windsor Phyllis Eaton Delta Delta Delta. C. A. C. (1); Players ' Club (2) (3). Boulder Sterling Elsie Eaves Engineering Hesperia; C. E. Society. Basketball (1) (2) (3) ; Captain (2) ; Tennis Championship, Singles (1) (2) ; Doubles (3) May Fete (1) ; Women ' s League Board (2) Ass ' t. Manager of Women ' s Athletics (2) Manager (3) ; President (4) ; Delegate to Na tional Women ' s Athletic Conference (2) Patriotic League Council ; Secretary Junior Class; Pres. Combined Engineers (3); Secre- tary of Combined Engineers (3) (4) ; Secre- tary C. E. Society (4) ; Silver and Gold (2) ; Commissioner of A. S. U. C. (4). Alice Ladd Ebert Boulder Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Women ' s League Vaudeville (3). Priscilla Eddy Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Basketball (2); Journal Club. Page Sixty-riijlil Howard Evangeline Liberal Arts Boulder Theodore M. Foulk Engineering Kappa Sigma, Sigma Tail. Booster ' s Club (3) ; Eng. Mag. (3) Denver Denver Helen M. Fleming Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia. Secretary Freshman Class; Operetta 1916; Secretary Women ' s League Board (3) ; Vice- President Junior Class. Nancy A. Fleming Boulder Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. ■Silver and Gold " (1) (2) ; Assistant Ed. (3) ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) ; Cclo. Union Vaudeville (1) (2) ; Colo. Union Opera (1) (2); May Fete Com. (3). Walter B. Franklin Fort Morgan Engineering Phi Gamma Delta, Torch and Shield, Su- malia. Freshman Football, Capt. (1) ; Football (2) ; President Soph. Class; Player ' s Club. Lucille Otis Gill Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s League. Page Sixty-nine Sarah Beverly Ginther Liberal Arts Iota Sigma Pi. Journal Club. Denver Denver Helen Griffith Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia. Colorado Union Vaudeville (2) ; Freshman Party Ccmmittee; Basketball (3). Arthur E. Grove Grand Junction Engineering Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma. University Band (1) (2) ; Military Band (3) ; Ass ' t Ed. of " Colorado Engineers ' Maga- zine " (3) ; Ass ' t. Ed. of " Engineering Section of Silver and Gold " (4). Patrick J. HafTey Durango Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Arnold A. Hansen Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; A. 1. E. E. Track Squad (2). Katherine Hartman Longmont Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Pai r Sri ' fiity Effie M. Harvey Liberal Arts Grace Hawkyard Liberal Arts Ralph Marcus Douglas Hill Engineering Omega Psi; A. S. M. E. Janet L. Holcomb Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Boulder Evangeline Hauck Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Olathe Albuquerque Boulder Eunice Maxwell Hopkin Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Ripen College (1) (2) ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (3). Jl fage seventy-one [ ' III ' [lii|ii!ffi-|l!ll:_ - ' ' i ' ' i| ' flP ' ;: ' (!t il ' |l ' i:illirE!!!!n] ' ' ' ; ' il1!! " Eli abt ' th Hummel Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Boulder Denver Helen Husted Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia. Colcrado Union Vaudeville (1) (2) ; Wo- men ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) (3) ; Oper- etta (1) ; ' Silver and Gold " (1) (3) ; Secretary of Sophomore Class; Women ' s League Or- chestra (1) (2) (3); Baseball (2). Conrad M. Iverson Longmont Engineering A. S. M. E. Dorothy Gale Jackson Greeley Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Smith College (1) (2). Guerda Marie Jacobson Fowler School of Nursing John Quincy Jewett Denver Engineering Phi Delta Theta. Sigma Tau. Freshman Football Manager. I ' liili , : ,nly-t wo Faith Johnson Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Denver Rockvale Edward M. Jones Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma Vera Jones Denver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Denver University; Colorado College; Hike Leader (3). Dcrothy Keith Liberal Arts Colorado College (1) (2). Denver Denver William F. Kelty Engineering Sigma Chi, Sigma Delta Psi, Athletic Editor Coloradoan (3) ; Track Manager (3) ; Athletic Editor " Silver and Gold " (2) ; Desk Editor " Silver and Gold " (3). Sada Kiker Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Designing Comm. May Fete (3). Boulder Page Seventy-three Helen Lane Wichita, Kan. Liberal Arts Fairmcunt College (1) (2). Eugene T Lindberg Pueblo Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi, Scroll. Players ' Club (1) (2) ; Manager (3) ; " Sil- ver and Geld " (2) (3); Ass ' t. Editor (3). Elsie M. Lyster Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Greeley Jean Macfarlane Edgewater Liberal Arts German Club (2); Hike Leader (2) (3). Maud Macgregor Golden Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperia. Basketball (1) (2) (3) ; Tennis (1) (2) ; Athletic Board; First Vice-President of Wo- men ' s League (3) ; Sophomore Committee. Alice McCormac Boulder Liberal Arts Ripen College (1) (2) ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (3). Page Seventy-jour l Julian Maier WUhur, Wash. Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Torch and Shield, Sumalia. Baseball (1) (2) ; Track (1) (2) ; Boosters ' Club (2) (3) ; Manager Basketball Team (2) ; Manager Men ' s Activities May Fete (3). Mar Marr Medical School Hesperia. Women ' s League Board (3). Richard S. Morrison Engineering Sigma Nu, Sigma Tau. Junior Prom Committee. Marion Mason Pi Beta Phi Liberal Arts Ethel R. Mellow Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi, Hesperia. Social Service Work. Lou Alta Melton Engineering Denver Denver Boulder Denver Boulder Pagf St ' Vi ' nly-fii. ||||II|!|II(!||{[||1|W Ijiliif Mahel Merrifield Liberal Arts Freda Meyer Liberal Arts Maude Mirhael Liberal Arts Neuman. Glenn E Mills Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma. Harry C. Morehouse Engineering Sigma Chi. Boulder Olathe Denver Boulder Denver Jose Morente Philippines School ' f Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Boosters ' Club (2) (3) ; University of the Philippines. r,i,li S,v,rily-six Mildred Murphy Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. University of Illinois. Lee J. Murray Engineering Omega Psi, A. 1. E. E. Decatur, 111. Denver Russell Murphy Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega, Torch and Shield, Su- malia. Band (1) (2) ; Baseball (1) (2) (3) ; Capt. Baseball (3) ; Boosters Club (2) (3) ; Vise- President Sophomore Class; Ass ' l. Editor Ccloradoan (3). George Richard Nelson Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi, Arch. Boosters Club (3). Helen L O ' Dea Liberal Arts Neuman. Regina C. O ' Malia Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Denver Leadville Leadville Page Sez ' enty-seven m iijjijjif Marguerite Peyton Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Neuman Society. Wcmen ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) (3) ; Colorado Union Vaudeville (1) (2) ; Colorado L ' nicn Operetta (1) (2) ; Boosters Club Vau- deville (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Circus Committee (3) ; Homecoming Day Committee (2) ; Lead- er Women ' s League Orchestra (2) (3) ; Chair- man May Fete Music Committee (3). Cecil B. Price Sigma Chi. Denver Liberal Arts Ronald Fitz Randolph Correctionville, Iowa Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. T. N. E. Morningside College ; University of South Dakota; University of Chicago. Harold F. Rice Engineering Omega Psi; A. I. E. E. Ouray Hester Rchwer School of Nursing Boulder Lourie Royce Boulder Liberal Arts Page Sevrtity-riiil I n Vernon H. Sanders Durango Engineering Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma. Track Team (2), Grace Sandhouse Boulder Alpha Delta Pi. Sketch Club. Felix W. Scudder Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Tau. Laura E. Selvy Clayton New Mexico Basketball (2) (3) ; Baseball (2) ; Hike Leader (2) (3), Marjorie Skiff Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Hesperia. ; Scribblers ' Club (1) (2) (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1) (3) ; Women ' s League Board (2) (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (1) (3). Ruth Slane Saguache Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Basketball (2) (3) ; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Colorado Union Opera (2). Paae Se-vcnly-iiiiK Helen R. Sloan Durango Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Wonien ' s League Orchestra (2) (3) ; Wo- men ' s League Vaudeville (1) (2) (3) ; Colo- rado Union Vaudeville (1) (2). Eernice Smercheck Boulder Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Y. W. C, A. Cabinet (3); Chapel Choir (3). J Birch Snider Denver Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma; Torch and Shield ; Sumalia Sophomore Dance Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Manager of Coloradoan; Track (1) (2). Caleb Stcne Richmond, Va. Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Tau. Treasurer Junior Class. Frank Whitworth Stubbs. Jr. Delta Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; C. E. Society. Players ' Club (3) ; Boosters Club (3). Irena E. Sweet Victor Liberal Arts Achoth. Chapel Choir (3). Page Eit hly Irma Tarkoflf Liberal Arts Boulder Denver Robert Hugh Taylor Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E. President Junior Class; Engineers ' Ball Committee (3). Mary E. Terwilliger Liberal Arts Iota Sigma Pi. Elizabeth Thompson Liberal Arts Achoth. Boulder Holyoke Boulder Donald H. Tippett Liberal Arts Boosters ' Club (4) ; Chairman Memorial Committee. Ralph N. Traxler Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Lamar Pa e Eighty-one Mary Ella Updike Trenton, New Jersey Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Hesperia. Vice-President Women ' s League Board (3). Catherine Vcwell Littleton Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Phi; Neuman Society. Women ' s League Board (3). E. D. Warren Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Colorado College (1) (2). Virginia Watt Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee ; May Fete Committee (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Circus Committee (3) ; Social Service (2) (3) ; United War Work Committee (3) ; Wo- men ' s League Vaudeville (3). J, Hershel White Detroit, Mich. School of Commerce Phi Delta Theta; Torch and Shield. Ass ' t. Football Manager (2) ; Manager (3) ; Boosters Club (3). H. A Winters Denver Liberal Arts Baseball (2); Scribblers Club (2) (3). Piifir fiii ily-l-ti.o Jchn Wittemyer Boulder Liberal Arts Glee Club (2) ; Y. M. C. A. (3) ; Booster ' s Club (3); Football (3). Hiram Wolff Denver Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma. Track (2). Armilda J. Wood School of Pharnracy Washburn Pharmaceutical. Boulder Agnes Mark Wright McPherson. Kan. Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Mathematics Club (2) ; Executive Commit- tee Red Cross (3). Isabell Scott Young Liberal Arts Hesperia. Basketball (3). E. G. Carpenter Engineering C. E. Society; Tau Beta Pi. Booster ' s Club (3). Walsenburg Mancos Page Eighty-three , U i•V " " " • •III ■yiHUffmm The Junior Prom Page Eighty-four CAS A When the Soph ' more woos success Some disdain she doth express. Page Eighty-five (Cumlnn nplununrrii Schrepferman Savage Edwardi (0fftrrrH Chester Schrepferman, Raymond Savage, Eunice Edwards, Warren Thompson, Thompson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Page liighty-six o c 5 II Jl Pfl Eighty-seven Page Eighly-elghl frcskmaH -yit-gy. When the Freshman woos success She turns from him in dire distress. Page Eighty-nine (Cnmbtnrii iFrriihmru Alien Schalk Huntington Allison COffirrra Carlin Allen, Robert Schalk. Ruth Huntington, Charles Allison, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer l fiijt nitty 1 r. ( B| V- ' Vw ■ ■ ' ' r ' i ' l ' ij (■ ' .i :} Y(,: fl ' ' .- £ Fflj?f Miicty-oin ' iFrrshmmi ICams Bennet. Hogan, Mechen, Latorra. Glendenning, Foster, Douglas, Grant, Burton, Thompson, Hinkley, Heir. Hinkley, Henry L, — President. Latorra, Dominic Stratton. Mary A. Thomas, J. H., Jr. — Vice-President. Thompson, Harold Clark Douglas, F. H. Downing, R. E. Grant, Kenneth E. Glendenning. Den K. Warrington, Jesse G. Mechon, Philip Burton. W. I. Kellog, R. A Foster, E. H. Hogan. T. P. Bennet. A. Beir. D. H. — Secretary-Treasurer Lippolt. G. L. i Page Ninety-tiuo luturrattu nf (Enloraiin— drbnnl nf iie trtu zb ' xUh mxh 39ublt•1br Ity tlir ilriira Page Ninety-three William J. Bowes Beta Theta Phi. Denver, Colo. V. C. Branham Denver. Colo. Edward B. Dewey Denver, Colo. Phi Rho Sigma; President Senior Medics. Edwin G. Faher Tyler, Texas Herman C. Graves Canon City, Colo. B.A.. 17 U. of C; Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Nu; Boosters ' Club; Colorado Union. Robert L. Guthrie Denver, Colo. Sigma Nu; Phi Rho Sigma; Frc hnian Football ' 12; Varsity Team ' 14; Treasurer Sophomore Medic Class; Captain Medic Football Team. Page Ninety-jour George Sinclair Humphreys. M.l). Hooper Omega Upsilon Phi. Ethel Dare Humphreys, M.D. Hooper Maurice Kat man. M.D Denver, Colo. B.A. University of Denver ' 17. Menorah (2) (3) (4). Fayre Kenagy, M. D. Rupert, Idaho Eli Abraham Miller, M D. Denver, Colo. B. A., U. of C. ' 16; Menorah 1-2-3-4-5-6. Sigma Xi. R. Craig Price Trinidad, Colo. B. A.. U. of C. ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. Page Ninety-five Henry S. Rcid. M.D. Denver, Colo. Ph. B. Syracuse University ' 17; Harvard Medical School ' 07- ' 09; Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical). Edward Earl Taylor, M. D. Pueblo, Colo. Acacia; Omega UpsUon Phi; Phi Delta Chi. James B. Walton, M.D Phi Rho Sigma. Denver, Colo. Willard E. Smith. M. D. Boulder, Colo. Kappa Sigma; Phi Rho Sigma. Samuel Weintield, M. D. Menorah (1) (2). Denver. Colo. Page Ninety-six rluml nf i il rinp The school of Medicine of the University of Colorado was opened in September. 1883. On January 1. 1911 the school was united with the Gross School of Medicine in Denver and the last two years work was transferred to Denver because of the superior clinical facilities available. The first two years now constitute the Boulder Division of the School, and the last two years the Denver Division. The School is a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges. University Hospital Page Sinety-seven 1 WmH; ' f jg-» TW Bl d PS ' ' ssilii, ■. -L r _J " -- J V •• - " 1 .= s — r v: 2 c - ■if n s I 4 £ 5 " o ' -1 " - " fli c Ninrty-eii lil nphnuuirr iflpiirH First row — Henderson, Perkins, Faus, Barnard, Ryan, Wear, Greig, Sells, Rossenbloom, Hart. Goldfain. Second row — Whitehead, Rosario, Harger, Dwyer, Keim, Beacom, n If 98 ' . 5 These pictures constitute the Faus family but after a vote of the class for a name it was decided to choose the title, " Till We Meet Again, " or " Playmates. " " Oh Death Where is Thy Sting! " Pafff Ninety-nine ifrrshman lllr irs First row — Smith, Fenton, Adams. Second row — Davis, Harvey, Markey, Prey, Rothwell. Third row — Fowler, Keyes, Marr, Mahoney. Scott, The Battery Why soiiu- nu-ii Like Clinical Diagnosis, Ptiijf Out ' Kundred iltlttara Page One Hundred-one Briiiratinn ilitar y Inok 2. fflilitarii To those noble men of the University of Colorado who gave up their lives in the cause of humanity. Austin, Glen Barrett, Hugh Beery, Walter E. Bliss, Charles Buckley, John Harold Carter, Leroy Cocke, S. S. Connelly, Edward J. Dillon, Malcolm Driver, Chester Dugan, Thomas Dunlop, Paul M. Evans, Edwin V. Fisk, Harold M. Flack. John L Ginsberg, Morris S. Healy. Roscoe H. Kingsland. Edwin Lambert, Alfred Larsen, Zacharais Lubers, Harry K. McDaniels, Laverne McDonald, Albert Mansur, Warren C. Milligan, Miles H. Nelson, Ncrris H. Nielsen, J. Viggo Peebler, Ray Potters, Clarence Reams, Silver Sandstrom, Carl F, Shaver, Harold Speight, Henry Stern, L. Charles Stortz, Louis J, Solomon, Morris J. Salmon. Joseph Tillman, Robert Lee Tobin, Daniel P. Wharton, Robert F. Wolf, Berthold Wooley, Frederick H. Wheelwright, Merle Zimnierli. Emil Zobell. Henry Page One Hundred-tuo Major James A. Merritt, U. S. A. When the Reserve Officers Training Corps unit was established at the University of Colorado in the spring of 1918, Major James A. Merritt. then ranking capitan, was as- signed as the commandant of the post. Ma- jor Merritt carried out his duties in this capa- city most sati.sfactorily. and, when the S. A. T. C. unit was established here last October the Major was detailed as commandant of the new post. At this position he worked un- ceasingly and succeeded in placing the U. of C. unit among the best in the country. Major Merritt is strictly a military man, having been in the service since he was six- teen years of age. He is a veteran of the Spanish-American War and is now on the re- tired list. To the men of the unit he is known as a competent leader, a master of military tactics, and a true man. In October, 1918, owing to opinions differing with those of the administrative authorities Acting-President Norlin, Major Merritt ten- dered his resignation as instructor of Military Tactics in the University, and applied to the War Department for release from duty at this post. These requests were granted and he was succeeded by Captain Burr A Beard. When the first Vocational Section was de- tailed to the University for training. Captain Burr A. Beard was assigned as commanding officer of that unit. At that position he made many friends, and proved himself so efficient that upon Major Merritt ' s release from duty as commandant of the post, he was detailed to fill the place. Captain Beard began his army career ear- ly, enlisting as company clerk in the 35th United States Infantry at 18, and serving in the Philippines during the Spanish-American war. During that time he received a com- mission, but resigned it in 1901. After hold- ing several executive positions in the Philip- pines he returned to this country and studied law at George Washington University. At the beginning of the European War he attended the second officers training camp at Fort Sheridan, Ills., receiving the third cap- taincy given there. Before coming to Boulder Captain Beard commanded companies in the 89th and 355th divisions at Camp Funston. Capt. Burr A. Beard Page One Hundred-three iHilitarij liiiitnrij nf thr lluturniitu at (Tnlnraiin EACE reigned supreme in the University of Colorado until the de- claration of war in 1914. when schools all over the United States began to awaken to the fact that the young manhood of the country knew nothing about the fundamental principles of military training, and some remedy should be found. The result of this was the establishment of troops of state militia in the various universities over the country. The first military organizations appearing in the University of Colorado were the familiar old " Troop D " and Company B, which first made their appearance soon after the war was declared in the fall of 1914. These squads, if they may be so designated did efficient, conscientious work that year, and when the Mexican trouble broke out in 1917 they were all transferred to the border. Many of them made names for themselves there, and after the quelling of that uprising, they were retained in active service, and most of them were finally sent overseas. As all other Colorado men. they gave the best they had. some even giving all they had. and are not without honors due them. Practically every man went over received a commission, the old troop finally rising to a group of company and batallion commanders. So runs the story of the first Colorado U ' s military organizations — heroes every one and true men among men. In June. 1916, Congress passed an act which provided for the establish- ment of units of the Reserve Officers Training Corps, in the principle in- stitutions of higher learning throughout the United States, provided they were found to be adequately equipped for the service asked of them. The larger universities accordingly made application for the establishment of units, and. after government examination, were provided with the necessary equipment. Commanding officers were detailed to the various units, and training began in earnest. ijO Troop " D ' Page One Iliuuli rJ-jour The University of Colorado was among the first to have the new unit, and was on a strictly war basis by the middle of February, Captain James A. Merritt, U. S. A., retired, was placed in command of the new post, and over four hundred men were soon ixnder arms. Government uniforms were issued and rifles were purchased, one half of the cost of the latter being met by John A. McKenna, one of the loyal supporters of the University. Tlie curricula of the school was also changed to permit of the addition of several war subjects such as, airplane construction and operation, automobile construction and operation, wireless telegraphy, military mapping, etc. Be- sides these subjects there were courses on international law, governmental ideals, and the history of the war and its causes, which were open to all students. The personnel of the unit was organized into six companies, and The R. O. T. C. 1918 and the regular close order drill was begun. Instruction was given in all the phases of infantry work, and the men speedily became versed in mili- tary tactics- Captain merritt performed his work efficiently, and by the end of the term the Colorado University unit was recognized as one of the best trained detachments in the United States. On April 25, 1918, the need of trained mechanics being felt, the Uni- versity entered into a contract with the War Department to instruct National Army Training Detachments of two hundred and fifty men each in vocational subjects. The first detachment arrived on May 15, composed of Utah men. Captain Burr A. Beard was detailed to command the new unit, and he soon brought the contingent up to a high standard. The men were quartered and messed in the state armory, and were given their special school work in the Engineering Department of the University- The special apparatus needed for the radio instruction and other new subjects was installed, and at the end of their two months of training, the first contingent was well fitted to cope with the engineering problems they were to meet- Page One Hundred-jive Tht ' Arniv ry On July fifteenth the second contingent arrived. This section was made up entirely of Colorado men, and they were to be instructed in approximate- ly the same subjects as the Utah men. They had their eight weeks of in- tensive training, and were then detailed to other camps. The majority of them were sent to various Officer ' s Schools as instructors, but those sent over for foreign service gave an account of themselves such as all Colorado men give. On September second the University entered another contract with ihe government, this one providing that between November 15, 1918, and June 15, 1919, approximately nine hundred men should be trained in voca- tional subjects, but the sudden close of the war caused the War Department to cancel the contract. Prior to the signing of the armistice, however, the first contingent of this detachment was in training here for about eight weeks. This unit was composed of Montana men, and they were given the same sort of training received by the former detachments. After the forma- tion of the S. A. T C, the vocational section became one of the battalions of the regiment stationed here. As the need for train- ed officers became more and more insistent, the government decided to make the fullest possible use of the universities, and in consequence de- veloped the plan for the Student Army Training Corps. Accordingly, when the University of Colora- do opened for work on October first, 1918. those Liberty Loan Parade Pagit One Hundred-six Vocational Training is instituted. who had known the place in former days scarcely recognized at as same school. It seemed that veritable thousands answered the call, and the cam- pus was as lively as a bee-hive on a summer day But this time it seemed that the male applicants had the women farther outnumbered than ever be- fore This year the U of C was going to be a man ' s school; yea, even more a soldier ' s school. For as soon as the husky young fellows completed their registration, off they hied to the recruiting office in Woodbury, there to offer themselves for service. The end of the week saw most of the fraternity houses under the control of this new army, and unceremoniously being con- verted into replicas of regular army barracks. These places were stripped of everything movable, and truck-loads of army cots with accompanying mat- tresses were transferred to their interiors. Every man quartered in every house was assigned to a certain cot and all the floor space within two feet of it. In their new homes the men gradually sttled down to a regular routine with a certain time for every task. The University, knowing of the inadequacy of the available quarters for the men had already be- gun the construction of barracks which were to accomodate approximate- ly four hundred men, and which were to contain two mess halls and kitch- ens with a capacity of fif- teen hundred men for each meal. Work began about the fifteenth of Sep- tember, the site of the new buildings being the ground on the east side of the Colorado and Southern tracks, just across from the Universi- ty station. A large force of the R. O. T. C. in Denver Page One Hundred-seven U. of C. Girls in the Red Cross Page One Hundred-eight They also learn to drive Liberty Motors jial Men ' ' HI ••. ti ' r l::! M -Af Class in Concrete Construction Page One Hundred-nine of carpenters were kept on the job. in consequ- ence of which, the struc- tures seemed to rise al- most hke hallucinations from the fog of unprepar- edness. So efficiently was the work carried out that by the end of the first week in October the quarters were ready to re- ceive the men Even prior to this, one kitchen and mess hall were equipped for service, and the hung- ry mob of embryo sol- diers were dealt out por- The Barracks sprang up like li.illiKiiiations tions af the celebrated army beans and black coffee, wherewith to sat- iate the inward void. Meanwhile, a silent hand of pestilence was gaining a hold in the ranks of the new men. When the Montana contingent of the Vocational corps had arrived on September 19th, they had brought with them several suffer- ers from Spanish Influen- za. These victims were carefully watched and fin- ally isolated from the re- maider of the men, but it was too late — the whole camp had taken the dreaded disease- The Sigma Chi house was turned over to the hospital corps, but soon finding this inadequate, the Alpha Tau Omega house was also annexed. Things became worse; army doctors were un- aivable so civilian physicians and nurses were employed, finally the voca- tional men were moved from the armory to a tent colony, and the armory, Fraternity houses were put to use. Page One Hundred-ten " Chow " Retreat Page One Hundred-eleven The Hospital Annex The Emergency Hospital too, was put to use as a hospital. When things had reached this stage the University closed down, and all classes were discontinued. The men in the various barracks were thinned out and moved to other quarters until an in- creased individual floor space was obtained, which it was thought would assure more sanitary and healthful conditions. But even these precautions proved inadequate, and the companies became so badly depleted that it seem- ed as if the whole camp would be overcome by the first of November. Nineteen deaths resulted before the epidemic was controlled. The physical welfare of the men was carefully considered, and every- thing was done to keep the men fit for the work they were required to do. They took as active interest in athletics, playing baseball and football, box- ing, wrestling and doing track and field work. During the Flu ban the men were taken to Gamble field every afternoon, and there in the open air wit- nessed boxing and wrestling matches, baseball games and track meets. An inter-battalion baseball tournament afforded a great deal of sport, the Third I ' aijr One Hundred-tiuelve Chapel in the Open The Armv " Y " Page One Hundred-thirteen w -- Si ■K " ,, " " H fci. " ! |[ te..; f ■ - -_» El g .- .- | S g | ' " ♦♦y ' ♦ ' ♦ ' ' 7 • r ' ' ' ' ' , ' ' , ' ! !?!r ' j; Ij 1 W V : 4v L uU|||i The Regiment Battalion succeeding in carrying first honors. After the epidemic the com- panies turned their attention to football, and several games were played between companies After the series was completed, it was found that Company M, the Gobs, had defeated every cont- ender for the camp title, so they claimed the cham- pionship. In the big regi- mental track meet, Com- pany I carried away first honors. Besides these sports, every Wednesday morning there was an in- ter-company and inter- battalion contest in drill- ing and in various games- The honors in these events fell in various di- rections, each company getting its share before the final review Along with the athle- tics and other recreations, the Army Y. M. C. A. per- formed a wonderful amount of good. The Colorado Union building was generously donated for the use of this organization, and there was establish- ed a reading room, a recreation room, and a place where the men could write their letters. Dr. Donald McFayden was appointed Secretary, and assisted by the Reverend R P. Taylor, an old football star, he accomplished a great deal of good. Religious services were held every Sunday, clergymen from various churches officiating. Along with this work might be classed that of the Reverend Roy W. Hamilton, chaplin of the unit, who had charge of The Vocational Unit Officers Put r One Hundred-fourteen msui the mass singing of the regiment The idea of singing soldiers was not a new one, and certainly proved its value Weekly meetings were held, at whch singing and yelling were indulged in, and soon the companies were using the marching songs to good advantage. The Y. W. C A. co- operated with the Y- M. C. A. in conducting a Hos- tess House during the Flu L» quarantine. It was first 1 conducted in the Woman ' s Building, but when that was needed for other pur- poses, the location was changed to the president ' s home. This afforded the men a place where they could meet their friends and enjoy a general good time. Entertainments were given there, and the new men were made acquainted with the other University folks, it being the only place of the kind which was open on the Hill during the quarantine. But with the passing of the S. A T C, the Hostess House disappeared from University life, and like so many other war measures, became only a memory. By the middle of November, a shipment of uniforms and the equipment of the Naval unit arrived from San Francisco, and soon there-after the Gobs were fitted out in true Gob style, their queerly cut " whites " and equally odd- looking " blues " making them conspicuous among the kahki glad figures that frequented the campus. About this time Captain Burr A. Beard succeeded Regimental B.iiid The S. A. T. C. Page One Hundred-fifteen fHrn uirrr transfrrrri) rmuitanthi lu (OfTtrprs araininii (Tamps First row — Stubbs. V. Adams, H. Thompson, Davis, Snider. Second row — E. Thompson, Killian, Kemper, Page, Herman. Third row — Durward, W. Adams, Burkholder, Grigsby, Burke. Al ' CAMPS HANCOCK, MarARIlHR, arul lAM.OR. Pagr (Jin 1 1 iinJi i J- i. leen (UnUiraiiii ' ' W Mn g tattnurii at Bm P r Macken. Wastfield. Jewetl. Dunn. Vasline. Peterson. Schrepferman. Mortz. Wilkinson. Anderson, Olson, Smith, Writer, Kohler, Anderson. Brown Major Merrit in command. Captain Beard was a man of wide military ex- perience, with great executive ability, and held the unit up to the high stand- ard set by the Major. The Fourth Liberty Loan campaign came along then, and the men responded very liberally, the average subscription being made by any army camp in the United States, and the boys were justly proud of it. As fas as the Officer ' s Training Camps were depleted by the transfer- ance of men to overseas service, and as the camps were enlarged to accom- modate more men, requests were sent to the various S. A. T. C units for Piiae One lluncired-seventeen Auii ahni (£amr thr ArmtBtirr f. Page One Hundred-etghteen Srlitrn of jfnrmrr 11. uf (£. iHni— iflniibrtii nf UUuir Hniiptlal DCn. lEhr lltiiurriittu nf (Iulm•a l1 lliiil. Robinscn, Hall, Ireland, quotas of men to be transferred to the different camps. The first contin- gent men transferred from this unit was ordered to Camps McArthur and Hancock, leaving Boulder on the 9th of October, Shortly after on the 15th of October, another de- tachment was detailed to Camp McArthur. On the 26th, two men were sent to the Coast Artillery School at Fort Monroe, Va.. and on the 31st a final quota was sent to Camp Zachary Taylor, Kentucky. Several other contingents were detailed to Aviation Schools and to other train- ing camps, but owing to the sudden cessation of the war, the assignments were all cancelled. These men who were transfered to the various camps un- derwent a course of in- Katherine Duce U of C. Girl with Base Hospital No. 29. tensive training, and most of them were ready for overseas service when the fighting ceased. Things had just begun to shape themselves into system again after Page One Hundred-nineteen Co. " D " Page One Hundred-tiuenty V c. iii « I J Co. " M " Page One Hundred-tiventy-one Page One Hundred-tiuenty-tiiio ahr iFtual iRrutrui the epidemic, when the news that the armistice had been signed came into camps. Of course there was a wonderful celebration, just as there was all over the world, but the majority of the men here were sadly disappointed at their failure to get into active service. On the day of the signing of the armis- tice, the regiment participated in a victory parade. The whole popu- lace of Boulder and the surround- ing country was in town, and cheer- ed the boys as they marched. From then on the men natu- rally began to lose interest in things military. During the first week in December an order came stating that all members of this unit were to be discharged by the 23rd day of December, and that explicit orders were to follow The disband- ment was met with a great celebration on the part of the men. but the Regimental Staff decided that there should be a grand final review of all the troops quartered here before the disbandment. so preparations were made for it. The y H , ' Page One Uundred-ti enty-three drilling was resumed, and in the course of the next two weeks the companies regained all their old form in executing squad, platoon, company and battalion movements. The day of the final review came. The crowd gathered: the hour ap- proached, and the companies were marched into position. The band be- gan one of the usual military marches and the column got under way. Marching in their most pre- tentious manner, the companies fell into place, and marched past the re- viewing stand, each man marching as if he had just returned- By the 23rd of December all the men of the unit, with the exception of the Naval Reserve men. had been given their final discharges and were completely severed from the service. The sailors were given their preference of remaining in Page One llunJreJ-li. e7ily-jour the service and being transferred to another camp or of being given releases to inactive duty, for the purpose of continuing their educa- tion. All but five of the men of the unit chose inactive duty, and they they were released from the service on the 24th Thus it was that the great military movement accompanying the war came to the University, and thus it was that before the coming of the new year, it again silently stalked away, leaving behind it many memories, pleasant and un- pleasant, and many other things of more lasting nature- Should the necessity ever again appear the U. of C. will rise to the occasion, and will do her part just as loyally and as willingly as she did in the near past. Page One llunJred-tiuenty-five fage One Hundred-tvienty-six Arttuttt H Page One Hundred-tv:enly-seven K 3 - = • « .2 ?■ « w i " C S £ " = ' • ■= - -- " S .y ' ' -- ■of v) O ;= c .;; -J Ji " - ' -• .2 1 J. i S ° ? c t • l3 4) J= O a On? Hundred-tiventy-eiff it I (Tbr 1013 (Tpam When Coach Mills took charge of the football team last fall, he had an exceedingly difficult task ahead of him. Practice did not start until one month later than usual; it was the first team the coach had to work with at the U. of C; many of the University ' s athletes were in service; and others were leaving at an alarming rate. 7 % mL Jii Coach Mills Military duties in the S. A. T- C. and studies besides did not leave much time to be devoted to football. Inoculation at the hands of army medical officers hampered the progress of the team for a while and then on top of all these other obstacles came the influenza plague, and so it was all season, one drawback after another. However, the new mentor did not become discouraged and moreover, he kept up the cour- age of the loyal players who stuck with him to fight it out. Classes, in former years, were resumed about the first of September but last fall the Page One Hundred-tinenty-nine Schrepferman Eastman (Capt.) Allen facilities of the University were being used in training a contingent of Montana men for the army and the fall cession did not start until the first of October. This meant a loss of a full month of practice from the best of the season. Practice finally seemed to be going along quite smoothly, for a change, until one afternoon a number of the men did not report for practice but instead they were standing around the side lines watching the other players. Upon inquiring why the men did not have on suits the coach learned that they had been stuck with a little needle manipulated by one of Uncle Sam ' s physicians, and they had been cautioned to go easy for a few days Within the next two or three days practically all the players had to suspend opera- tions for a short while in order to give their arms a chance to heal up. Les Eastman, who captained the team and directed its operations from the quarterback position, was the only letter man back in school that the coach had to help him in the development of the new men. during this tur- bulent season. mm ?i2 BP.S. ' flv ' H i l m Page Our Uundrrd-thniy Shapiro Strain Eppich Belcher and Savage gained good experience on the freshman team the preceeding year and their abihty at playing the big college game was evi- denced thruout the season. Schrepferman, Brown, and Weiss did not go out for freshman football during their first year but when they did go out for the first team last fall all made good. These men, Eastman, Belcher, Savage, Schrepferman, Brown, and Weiss formed the nucleus around which the new mentor had to construct the foot- ball machine. The drawbacks of the late start, old players gone, inoculations, influenza, etc. were largely compensated for by the presence of a number of exceeding- ly good freshman such as Robert Strain. Bill Lord. Carlin Allen, Karl Eppich, Charles Shapiro. Lee Willard, Robert Muth, Ted Wilhams, and D Dowis. The first practice game of the season was played with the lieutenants of the S. A. T. C. many of whom had considerable experience in high school and college football. The second practice game was with the State Normal Page One Hundred-thiriy-one Willard Mills (Coach) Lord school and this struggle took on the aspect ol a real conference game Greely won 9-0 by making a touchdown and a safety. From the time of the kick-off it was apparent that the teams were evenly matched and during the entire first half neither side scored In the second half, the Silver and Gold men seemed to rally and they came near scoring several times but usually when they would approach dangerously close to the scoring line a fumble would occur. One of these fumbles resulted in a long run for Greely upon recovery of the ball by a Greely man. This put new life in the teachers and a few more plunges carried the ball over for a score. Their safety was also made on a fumble. Denver University was Boulders first opponent in the Conference race anl this game was a real heart-breaker. The only score of the battle was made by D. U. in the very beginning of the game when McLaughlin carried over a pass from Gibson. From then on, Mills ' men had the advantage of Denver but they could not evade the Minister backs for a touchdown. Varsity had possession of the ball most of the time during the last three quarters and they even kept most of the fighting in Denver ' s territory. Time and again the State would plow close to the Denver goal only to lose the ball on downs or a fumble and then the Ministers would kick ( Page One Hundred-thirty-tvio Miith Brown out of danger. This cycle of action went on to the end of the game. The Silver and Gold was not quite strong enough to score and Denver feared to try and run the ball down the field but instead re- sorted to kicking out of danger. The visitors policy was not to add to their own score but rather to use all their strength in preventing Colorado from scor- ing Eastman, Allen, Savage, Brown, and Belcher had important roles in this game while Gibson, An- derson, McLaughlin, and Garsuch played well for D. U. but they were all worked hard. On Thanksgiving day the Silver and Gold had reason to be thankful for during the clash that af- ternoon the Colorado Agricultural College team fell a victim to the Colorado eleven. Altho it was miserably cold for football the men stood up to the grueling contest and made it replete with thrills. Cchig Savage Page One Hundred-thirty-three During the play captain Eastman received a bad kick so that he could not carry the ball himself during the remainder of the game but his general- in directing the team steered the players on to victory Savage made the the first touch-down of the game. For a few minutes the play was mostly in the middle of the field when Allen intercepted an Aggie pass and was not downed until he was only a short distance from the goal. The play was then exactly reversed in that an Aggie intercepted a pass and carried the ball to the 5-yard. line. Colorado held like a stone-wall for the first two downs but the Farmers were successful in their try and this tied the score but it was not long until the Varsity players again took the lead. Both teams scored again and battled evenly with a tied score until near the end of t ' le time and Eastman decided that the balance could be swung by having Schrepferman kick a field goal. Eastman worked the ball up to the 35-yd. line and Chet tried for a goal and missed. After a series of plays Colo- rado was again ready to kick, this time from the 45-yd. line. The line braced up and held and after the ball was snapped into action Schrepferman ' s edu- cated toe sent the ball squarely between the goal posts and this kick won the game by a three point margin with a 16-13 score. The standing of the teams has always been a riddle. This is the rating that was given by some of the local critics: Mines, Greeley. University of Colorado, Denver University, Colorado College. Colorado Agricultural College. White (Manager) Page One llundt . Page One Hundred-thirty-fi ' ve 1 r . - ' - i--w- ' ' f r- ' ■■■ : jBL ... .JJ ISM ... l vS 1C I ■ " n i IBff ■ " E7l r ' ki fc " J ■i , T F ■ H ■i . i im t ■•• ' 1 ;fl - -S pi-»i«b ' . ' ' w v k. - ■ ' H ■ g . ■ Si K i i N rH fi H ■ k, 1 J H 1 t H f A. ' ,m i i ' -- 1 U i i«. ' H { ' C T ' A r r I: " ai c One Ilunjred-thirly-six =n Conference Champions The call for candidates brought out about thirty men. Most of these had had some high-school ex- perience. But there were so many, and all about on par, that it required a month ' s work by the coach to give all a fair try-out to show their possi- bilities. During this first month the squad was taught passing, foot-work, and the " inside stuff " that counts so much toward the polish of a team. Just before the first game the coach selected ten men from which later he hoped to develop the team. The ten men selected for the squad were: John Burke, captain; Les Eastman of the 1918 team; Chef Schrepferman ; Lee Willard ; Bob Breckenridge ; Geo. Nelson; Ray Savage: Alex Allen and R. Graeber. The men were drilled in a de- finite system of play; and during the drill they be- gan to show their own particular and peculiar abil- ity along certain lines. " Never before, " said coach Mills, " have I had so many styles of peculiar play as the men exhibited. " Every one of them was good along some particular line, but on the whole they displayed about ten styles of basketball. And while this feature might be somewhat puzz- ling to opponents, it made good team-work quite hard to develop. The individual qualities of the men were marked: John Burke at forward was a good cap- tain, and he played under difficulties at all times because of an injured ankle John, as all know him, is not large of statue but he is shifty and fast afoot. His speed, turns and dodges made McColm (Manager) J. Burke (Capt.) Page One Hundred-thirty-seven Eastman Brown 3urke Cap ' t. him a hard player for opponents to cover; and yet his aggressiveness of de- fense Vkfas always a good example for his team-mates to follow. " Ole-Les-Eastman " as the fellows call him i age not considered: was shifted about from forward to center and back to forward. Les has a quick shot at the goal which he uses at all times; and he made good use of his height in the scrimmages under the goal. Les was always in the scoring; and in this respect he faced difficulties because opposing teams frequently sent in a crack guard to stick to Les like a long-lost-brother, and this pre- vented him from getting as many goals as he would have had it other teams had feared him less. Take Chet Schrepferman. scrapper Just about enought mentioned. Coach said, " ' Schef is a natural-born scrapper; cocky enough to make good on any team; brains and head-work always in evidence, and a man who ' gets ' a new idea at once. " The canny Scotchman, Jim Brown, was ' always there. " Jim was as stea- dy and as sure as an old veteran. And a better guard has not been seen during the whole season Jim is quiet, sure, a hard worker, a good fighter and will certainly have an undisputed place on the All-State team. Lee Willard was one of the new men who " came out " quite rapidly. Starting with the squad Lee soon developed until he was shifted up with t ' le " possible " ones for the team. Then when the early games came along he made good at every opportunity His speed at all times was discouraging to opponents; and when he employed it to full extent no guard in the con- ference was able to keep up with him. As a result Lee at times " ran wild " in the games scoring goal after goal from the field. Another man who has earned a place on the All State Team. Bob Breckenridge ; the emergency man of file team. And every game found Bob in the fray too. Coach used Bob as the " safe " man. putting him into the games at crucial moments like " pinch hitters " are used in base- ball games. Bob always delivered the expected results too. " Breck " has the I Payc One Hundred-thirty-eight =n Breckenridge Schre-fcrman Willard best disposition in the world Nothing ruffles him. He always came back with a grin. His bounce-pass and peculiar style of play caught opponents off guard and made his play for the team efficient, Ray Savage " came out " rapidly The only reason he was not in more games was that he was a guard— and of guards the team had many good ones. Ray covers his position rapidly and has a quick return pass that makes his work at guard very effective. He ' s the sort of fellow who gets the ball and knows just where and how to pass it out of danger. He ' s another ex- ample of scrapper who goes in for all he ' s worth and who has been of great value to the team- Alex Allen at guard was always aggressive, and he has the size and dis- position to develop into a " regular. " His steady work this year has given him valuable experience and great things are expected of him on the 1920 team. R. Graeber developed into one of the fastest forwards in the state. He has so much speed that it made his goal shooting difficult. Always on the move, aggressive, a good jumper and a hard worker. With speed a plenty and the disposition to match no doubt Graeber will be among those present on the first five of Colorado in 1920. The team as a whole was remarkably well balanced. It had more speed than any other team in the Conference Was good on offense and defense. Had the best passing game of any of the teams and had five men who could all shoot baskets. One of the features was that no one man, or two, or three were counted on to do the scoring — for all were accurate When the Colo- rado offense started it developed a whirlwind attack that no team in the Con- ference could check. The point was that the men worked so fast that no humans could hold the pace: so their games were a series of spurts. If any team pressed them — they started the whirlwind attack that carried oppon- ents off their feet. Perhaps no better example of this attack was seen than the scoring of eighteen points on C C. in twelve minutes; meantime hold- ing that team scoreless for the period of the attack. Page One Hundred-thirty-nine Savage Coach Mills D. L ' . 1.1 C. C. 50 Mines 19 Aggies 20 D. U. 23 Mines 31 Aggies 32 C. C. 18 SCORES U. c. Graeber P itjr Of] I- Hundred-forty laskrlball cTonruamrnt March 21 and 22, 1919 L JR ■ ■ ■ him 1 I 1 E HTJ Ib .1, 1 ■ ■JWlPi . " 1 state Champions Colorado Springs High School 1 A iJ ■ !• ■ ' IM H i k f M Q l y Ln m| Jf V?y - f ' 8 Second Place Boulder The All-State High School Team (Selected by Coaches) One Hundred-forly-one linxinu au Urriitlina iS 4 •- ' Fuller, Fulshum. Scoficld, Coach Grubb, Lewis, Lovelace, Belser, Cole. I ' ll II ■ Unr llundred-jorty-lvio BaseBall 1 Page One Hundred-forty-three i-ii ' ' «U Beresford (Capt.) Murphy C Brown On March 10th between twenty and thirty men reported for practice. Eight letter men were on the field, consequently the preliminary cage work went on smoothly- The assembling and coaching of a ball club without bat- tery men in sight was no easy manner. " Ham " Beresford was elected captain and under the direction of Coach Bob Evans, the team worked as smoothly as if they were just off their spring training trip Preliminary games were played with the Semi-professionals in Denver and many of the high schools, Colorado winning each contest. Letter men reporting to coach Evans were Ham Beresford. captain, " Chuck " Brown, " Midge " Morley, Ray Burlingame, " Doc " Maier, Earl Lang- don, and Russell Murphy- Uu ' i ' - ' Page One Hundred-forty-four Z--A .M.IKT Schrepferman Samuelson A squad of new material came out. among whom were " Jim " Brown, " Chet " Schrepferman, Ray Savage, " Heine " Winter, Carl Samuelson, Dyche, " Andy " Clarke and " Sonny " Seeburg. The greatest problem that the coach had to face was the development of battery material. There was no catching material that promised to develop into such a backstop as Eddie Evans had been Savage, with his fight and " cornerlot " experience, soon gave the most promise. " Henie " Winter was Aji2 vf: Clark Page One Hundred-forty-five r " Burlingame Winter always depended on for a good game behind the rubber. Chet Schrepfer- man, the only southpaw on the club, with his cockiness and fire, went well as a hurler. Jim Brown, a good clown ball player, covered the field in veteran style, but showed his real class at first. " Andy " Clarke ' s slants were always an asset to the Varsity. Ham Beresford. captain, three years on Varsity, crashes them when the bases are drunk. Chuck Brown, a running mate to Beresford. good fielder, played only as real ball players play. " Midge " Morley, covered third station in clever style He was a dangerous man with the willow. Doc Maier. cov- ered center field, a station where all speedy ball players are placed Fight, pepper-to-burn, a real ball player is Doc. SCORES: Colorado. 10; Denver. 2 Colorado, 1 ; Mines, 2 Colorado, 4; C .C, 2 Colorado, 3 ; Mines, 10 Colorado, 2; C. C. 3 Colorado, 2; D. U., 9 S.,v,,i; ' J 1 Page One llundred-forty-six Page One Hundred-forty-seven arark Captain Shaw Colorado ' s only real rival in track and field events last year was the Agricultural school at Fort Collins and in the Conference track meet the ' Varsity was nosed out of first place with a very narrow margin by the Aggies. Colorado was easily ahead of all the other schools in dual meets as well as in the final test in Denver when the athletes were in splendid shape af- ter a whole season of training. Cap ' t. Elect Brcckcnridge The first practice meet of the year was the Intermural meet which opens the track season every Spring and this beginning is always a good indica- tion of how the men will perform thruout the season. Hiram Wolff won the half mile in this meet and Brickler easily took the two milegrind. Birch Snider came out first in the broad jump and in the mile run. Bill Kelty won the high and low hurdles and Joe Praeschek starred in the weights, beat- ing all comers in the shot and discus. Naylor won first in the century and second in the 220. Count Fulghum hurled the javelin further than anyone else and in addition won numerous other points. Ray Oldenburg was the individual star of the meet winning the high jump and the pole vault and collecting several second and third places. Chet Schrepferman and Bertram Tisdell ran up high in the point gathering contingent Drix Henderson was an easy winner in the 440 and Ray Burlingame starred in the dashes win- ning the 220 and getting second in the 100. Sigma Phi Epsilon had more points than any other fraternity due mainly to the scoring of Oldenburg. Fulghum, and Henderson. Delta Tau Delta came next in the fraternity list with a well balanced team and Sigma Chi took third with the points of Nay- lor and Kelty Sigma Phi Epsilon won the relay as well as the meet. A few weeks after the Intermural. the track and field men traveled to Little Lunnon to meet the Colorado College team and there they swamped the C. C. men on their own field, nearly doubling the score. Coach Evan ' s men won the majority of first places and wound up the contest by also an- nexing the relay race Colorado took a lead over the Tigers by getting first and second in tlie initial event, and from then on they simply swamped C. C. in both track and field. The meet started out with a 100-yd. dash which Burlingame won with Naylor close behind him. Next came the high hurdles which Schrepferman easily won- Hughes of C. C. finished in back of Chet giving the Springs her first points. Colorado took both scoring places in the low hurdles with Burke first and Schrepferman second- Page Oni- II iniji , t-jorty-right R. Burke Maier The Tigers stronghold lay in the middle distance runs. Bick- more and Cheese took all the points in the half-mile and mile Hk for the Springs, but when it came m 5 1 ° ' two-mile Brickler won the I I I long grind for the ' Varsity. San- ) j jl ders gave Boulder first place in the 440. Altho Colorado won six out of eight places on track the scoring in field events was more nearly even. Shaw took the high jump for C. C. and Honner, another C. C. man, won both the discus and Javelin. Maier, Reed, and Breck- enridge, were first place winners for the ' Varsity in the broad jump, pole vault, and shot. Adams, Nog- gle, Snider, and Sanders were on Colorado ' s victorious relay team and the winning of this event piled the Silver and Gold score up to 76 while the Tigers assembled 48 points. The next sojourn of the track men was to the athletic field of the Colorado Agricultural College where the Farmers were met in a dual met. All the events were con- tested on a wet track and a mud- dy field while the men endured the cold winds in their abreviated track suits. The meet was finally given to Aggies by the narrow margin of a single point, after many places had been disputed by both teams. In some cases, no agreement could be reached and it was necessary to til events over. All these diplomatic difficulties on the side lines, by the officials, as well as the battling of the men on track and field was due to the poor condition of the grounds. Both teams undoubtedly suffered misfortune time and again on account of sprained ankles, stretch- ed tendons, and bad falls on the muddy field. When it was time for the intercollegiate meet in Denver, all the schools in the Conference realized that the meet would be won either by Colorado or Aggies since these teams were undoubtedly stronger than any of the other aggregations represented in the meet. The meet was won by Aggies, with Colorado second Colorado College, Mines, and Denver University were the next three to finish. Colorado ' s fast relay team came out a winner Schrepferman Nayler Page One Hundred-forty-nine Snider Senders White in the relay. Besides the relay, ' Varsity won five other ribbons, in the persons of Burlingame, Brickler. Breckenridge. Shaw, and Maier. Burlingame finish- ed third in the 100, second in the 220, and first in the 440, the further he ran, the faster he went. Brickler only entered one event but he did justice to it. He won the the two-mile jaunt. First in the shot-put was taken by Breckenridge. Breck is an expert at throwing the lead pill. Captain Shaw finished up his fourth year representing Colorado in the field by hurling the discuss for its longest journey during the meet. " Doc " Maier placed in the broad-jump and won the high-jump- Aggies ' victory in the meet was due to Hughes and Bresnaham, Bresnaham won two first places and Hughes, who is a brother of the Aggie coach, took the 100. 220. and 220 low-hurles- Cheese of Colorado College broke the tape in the mile and half-mile runs. The old men who are still in school are Sanders, Naylor, Snider, Maier, Shaw, Kelty, Fulghum. Markey, Tisdell, Schrepferman, White, and Burke. Page One Hundrej-fijly I Page One llinuh , J-hity-otn- Buiitinj; ((. o. cU) McFarland Dean McKcehan Duggaa Assistant Manager Allen Assistant Coach ©ftirrrii President Secretary Manager Elsie Eaves Zoe Gore Irnia Reed Page One Hundred- fifty-t wo nmini ' ii Athlrltre 1918—1919. FOREWARD MARCH ! Miss Bunting ' s command has been taken up by the rank and file of the Women ' s Athletic Association The Spring season of Women ' s Athletics closed in 1918 with Tennis and Archery tournaments. In the fall of 1918. athletics did not materialize because of the liberal distribution of " Flu " germs around the Campus. The work of the Winter Term consisted of elective and required gymnastics, elective dancing, and basketball. During the second term, plans were made to introduce golf as a sport. Rifle shooting and swimming are now under consideration as additional sports. One of the most progressive steps taken by the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation was the adoption of the point system. This system has been in operation for two years, and has proved very successful. Under the old system, only the members of the winning basket-ball team were awarded " C " sweaters. These are now awarded to students earning one thousand points. Arm bands are awarded for each additional two hundred points In addition to gaining points in the well recognized sports such as Arch- ery, Basketball, Baseball. Tennis, and Track, a student may also earn points in elective dancing and gymnastic work, in hiking, or by holding an office in the Association. Recognition is made of honors won by awarding addi- tional points Not only does the point system offer to all an equal chance of winning a " C " sweater, but it also encourages women students in every branch of women ' s athletics. lUaskrlbaU More than usual enthusiasm has been shown in Basketball this year. Many girls turned out far practice, making it possible to pick good teams. The Freshman and Sophomore classes showed exceptional ability. At the beginning of the season, first and second teams were selected from each of the classes. An interclass tournament was held and two games were played between each class. Tl ' C champion team was presented with a loving cup Those players making first place were awarded class numerals. At the end of the season the best players from all the teams were chosen to JESSIE GoLUV form the " All Star " team. Head of Basketball Page One Hundred-fifty-three Hikinn L-ad o In the sumniL-r of 1917. hiking was introduced as an As- sociation sport. The Sirl were chosen to act as authorized leaders of the tramping parties, and a head of hiking was appointed. Schedules were made out for long and short hikes, in order that all girls be ncouraged to join the ranks of the enthusiasts. Since then the hearty support of a large number of girls has been enlisted, and every week there are parties leaving Boulder for the closer points of interest. Points for the association sweater are given for walking. Hiking as an association enterprise has a three-fold aim: it seeks to promote good fellowship among the women, to de- velop a more intimate understanding and appreciation of the out-of-doors, and to give opportunity for recreation. This year. Edna Schiller is head of hiking and the hike leaders include Mary McLucus, Jean Macfarlane. Dorothy Shoaf. Viola Coombs, Vera Jones, Eulalia Bell. Laura Sel- vy. Gwendolen Curtis, and An- nette Claer, g Arrlifru Last Spring on the east end of the Campus, about twelve girls partici- .g t pated in a competitive Archery Tourna- ment. Hazel Proffit captured first place Edith Ware and Alice Burrows followed closely, taking second and third. Much enthusiasm has been shown in this form of girl ' s activity and a large number of girls have signed up for elective archery this year. Owing to the May Fete, it is doubtful whether or not the Tournament will be held this year, but in the meantime we hope to develop many good archers for future matches. Margaret Knox Head of Archer MacGregor of Tennis arums The singles in the Spring Tennis Tournament were won by Julia Loser, who defeated Elsie Eaves in the semi- finals and Ellen Nelson in the finals. The games were very interesting and the players evenly matched. In the dou- bles, Harriet Shaw and Elsie Eaves won over Julia Loser and Ellen Nelson, Altho a large number went out for Tennis, mixed doubles were not played on ac- count of war conditions. Kalherine Lister Head i f baseball Eulaha Bell Head of Track Page One llundred-fijty-jotir Page One Hundred-fifty-iive Slaskrtball Tutiin: Tuffley. Jenkins, Hopkins. Mundell. Schiller, Reed. Pitkin. Creager. Sluuinni All star. Macgregor, Bchn, Baxter. Selvy. Dcnslow. Griffith, Bell. Slane. Piuit (hif I hi ' ij? I J-fitty-M. •nplninuirrii — (Uliampimi aram Ferris, Goudy, Mentgen, Knox. M.acArthur, Bowles. ifrrshmrn All star. Kistler. Rait. Port. Baxter. Campbell. Fahnestock, Brown, Cole. Page One ItunJri-J-fifly-si-vtn § ' njjluiimirr rrunft ai nm Sherrill. Handy. Simpson. Brown. Collins. Bitner. Duggan IFrrBlumni prmth aram First — row — Beatty, Skinner, Harrington Second row — Dimm. Wright. Gilderj leeve. Bohn Page One Ilundred-fifty-eighl B. iii ' H EI V ■ " 1 IE ll. 1 r n M J 1 S K — =— Lx-- — L Y 1 r n LiUliflMi mJU 1 1 !iiKR ' - ' ! 1 1 s i -: _j anil (0ut " fl On " Hundred-ftjty-yiine Piii i Oiii llundred-sixly Page One Hundred-sixty-nni ilhv lUlil (Enlnraiinau Joseph D. Grigshy Editor-in Chiei Birch Snider Manager tiitturial ' taff Assistant Editors Gano Baker Henry Page Military Editor Harold Borland Art Editor Ernestine Block Art Assistants Laverne Langley Marjorie Skiff Athletic William Kelty Cartoonists Max Bloni Norman Fuller Freshman Assistants Donald Goodheart Richard Elliot Paul H. Carlson MANAGERIAL Sophomore Managers Alfred C. Stiefel Paul Seyler Associate Editors Russell Murphy Arthur C. Reade Consulting Editor Darl Mac Boyle Co-ed Editor Madeline Hardy Womens ' Athletic Editors Margaret Nelson Zoe Gore Feature Editors Harvey Sethman Paul McGinnis Freshman Assistants William Whitaker Dace Farnsworth Donald Dickey STAFF Freshman Assistants Carrol Mohr Lloyd Andrews Ernest Siggins Scott Carpenter Reuben C. Ball I ' lii i- One lluiidred-sixty-t ' uio ; - ■ i- V-SSHiBiitiUiaVSi] Henry Page M 4 F " ' ' .-r ' ' j Norman Fuller Madeline Hardy Donald Goodheart Ernestine Block ■9ff H Harve Sitlnn.iii D.irl Mac Boyle Harold Borland Margaret Nelson ibdZi Wilh.iin Willi, iker Russell Murphv Gano Baker Arthur Reade William Kelty Paul Seyler Alfred Stielel Zoe Gore Max Blom Donald Dickey Page One Hundred-sixty-three Markey White MulvihUl Oih? ihtrr a (6 l Harry M. Mulvihill Joseph J. Markey Wilford L, White, Nancy Fleming Harold Thompson Byron Akers Louise Dobbs Stuart Lovelace Harold Birnbaum Deane H. Dickason .Editor-in-Chief Business Manager First Assistant Editor Assistant Editors Society Editor Athletic Editor Special Writers REPORTERS Dewey Simon John Musser Marion Dale Margaret Knox Donald Dickey Madeline Hardy Frederic Douglas jeorge Peavy iunice Edwards Philip White Patricia Sherrill Alice Burrows Harvey Sethman Dorothy Shoaf Katherine Bitner Harold Borland Rilla Cole Emile Vidal Paije One Hundred-sixty-four Fleming Thompson .IB iltdli ' Birnbaum ir-:« s-n. " T-.,j,-s-.v:::ir-K=-i-a i--, ' r a::S£;5 [4S] LsHt P ' SM ?. - - 3. " NiimswmiiisfWi ■• — - »■•■—-«« am imiiibi IlWi PHGI8 IS IJIII IWII BllUi IIIIWI . - ---: -s - ' ' ■■ " =T. ■.::iA- y ; .;:|:- Y aufcWd ) 1 ■mere [ ■ ' M ffi. Kclty Dobbs Dickason Page One Hundred-sixty-fivi Published quarterly by the Combined Engineers of the University of Colorado. The Colorado Engineers Magazine Page One Hundred-sixty-six usuci and h ama Page One Hundred-sixty-seven Olhaprl (Clintr Davis. Wells. Keely. Chadwick. Glendenning. Wylam, Burkholder, Douglas. Mathew, Smercheck. Swab. Curtis, Falconer, Dobbs, McDeener, Strauss, Hodge. Hodge. ' ((( ■ (hh- UunJred-sixty-eight Uomini ' a ICrarjur ©rrhrstra First row — Husted, Sloan, Miller, Nicholson, Peyton (leader) Second row — McNeece, Langley, McCormac, Breyfogle. Third row — Wittemeyer, G. Hopkins, Anderson, Haley, BoUes. Leader Marguerite Peyton Violins Mildred Miller Ernestine Haley Ann McNeece Gladys Hopkins Alice McCormac Mandolins Helen Sloan Esther Bolles Laverne Langley Slide Trombones Florence Wittemeyer Louise Breyfogle Helen Husted Ukuleles Mary Belle Nicholson Drums Georgia Anderson Page One HundreJ-sixly-nini Page One Hundred-seventy Page One llundred-irrctity-one " (Ebrattnxi (Cbratrrii " (tasi nf cniararlprs Ruth Brockton ......... Louise Dobbs Tom Palmer .......... Elgin dinger George Brockton ........ Frederic Douglas Nell Brockton . . ■ . Helene Hadady Steve Wilson . • Kenneth Grant Phil Preston . • . . ■ Thomas Kcely Mrs. Palmer Alice Burrows Grace Palmer . ...... Betty Coates Ed. Palmer Hugh Dobbs Ira Lazarre ......... Eugene Lindberg Holmes Walter Franklin Antonio Verdi • . . • Verling Hart Morton T. Hanley Walter Franklin I ' lii r Oni lliindred-seventy-tiiso ' " ' . ' ,-, nil 111 Mil I L ' ' II ll y iJ , ' ' ,v,n ' ilw™ ' I 1, ( I ■ I CAST OF CHARACTERS Hortense Hector de Courvalin Peter Fougasson Francine Helen Beatty Harvey T. Sethman Frederic H. Douglas Florence Dimm lajirra ' (Club 3niltation J lay Par r 0?ir llundreii-srvertty-tJirii Srbattnu ( lU ' Btimt for tbr Drbatra iirhr ulr uriull the urnr Resolved, that the Federal Government should own and operate the Railroads. May 9, University of Colorado vs. University of Texas at Austin. May 16. University of Colorado vs. University of Utah at Boulder. May 16. University of Colorado vs. University of Oklahoma at Norman. v P M mHi v B- Bi H K B yj H K " I K " n F 9 ' H Bryant Smith (coach). William Shaw. Harold Birnhaum. William Gaunt. Eugene Freedheim. Birger Tinglof. Perley Lewis. John Reynes, Vasco Seavy. Page One Hundred-sevenly-four Mmw ArtiutttPH Page One Hundred-seventy-fivt iiiktua r - ' ■■h - I, " 5 ' p M P --: . H iM f S B ,.. ' Bf H HR:i bias % ■.J Page One Hundred-scventy-six Page One Hundred-seventy-sever. Page One Hundred-seventy-e ' ight Page One lluitdred-seventy-nine I ' liiii- One Hundred-eighty tugiurrr ' a (Eri;i Page One Hundred-eighty-oni fagt One Hundftd-eighty-tvio Page One Hundred-eighty-lhret ««nH 4 TriT ' Tri-g The " Campus to be " ' ,j, . " H( Itundred-eighty-four (SrgamzattouB Srlta aau irlta Founded at Bethany College, 1859. Beta Kappa Chapter, 1883. Number Chapters, 59 Total Membership, 13.061. Ira M. De Long John Harrington Charles W. Lillie James F. Cohig Luman C. Griffin Rex B. Ellwood George Harger iilrmlirni in Jfarultii Clay M. Griffin C. C. Eckhardt iHrmlirra in lluiui ' raity Seniors Verling K. Hart Harold C. Thompson Juniors Clarence V. Kiefer J, Birch Snider Sophomores Paul K. Seyler Fred Erp Freshmen William W. Gaunt Robert L. Schalk Pledges Jerome Clemens Roland W. Graeber Philip G. Worcester William M. Williams E. Dewitt Warren Eldridge C. Thompson Warren O. Thompson Ernest L. Siggins Gerald Plettner ' ,(( , Oni ' Uundred-eighty-six Page One Hutidred-eighty-seven i ' tjma Alpha iEpiitlmt Founded at University of Alabama, 1856. Colorado Chi Chapter, 1891, Number Chapters, 78 Total membership, 16,948. iflrmbpra tu lluiurraity Horace P. Wells George F, Willison Brunton A. Willison Felix W. Scudder Raymond J, Savage Kenneth Beresford John M. Foster Donald H, McNeal James A. Rendle Bethuel Webster Seniors Harry M. Mulvihill Wendell T. Hedgcock Juniors Caleb Stone Sophomores Stanley M. Ladd Samuel M. Lee Freshmen Richard A Kellogg Harry W. Le Fevre Pledges Harold Walters Robert G. Breckenridge Edvsrard Harvey Theodore Chisholm William G. Sumners Howard W. Jennings Tom T, Freeman William G. Jamieson Clark G, Van Nostrand Nelson Hicks Theodore Allen I ' lii t One Hundred-eighty-eight Ife ' " ' ' ' % -. ' ' -K WBWMi , -- BJ H " 11»fe: • ' BB2 B 2-- J- ' _j ' s C c lU •- •n ' en X O . V w C ■o a c u 0) S w (U ■nil ■o« ffl hJ QJ TW r: u m n E i ) u (U Tl (1, U (A ■0 •aa[a T) t-i (U J - z I £ (A) i I I s o o (1, c )H Pfljf One Hundred-ciylily-n ' uii x 44 -li W llrta ebrta h Founded at Miami University. 1839. Beta Tau Chapter. 1900. Total membership, 20,992 Iflnitlirra iu iFarultji Number Chapters. 77 Whitney Huntington Bryant Smith iBnubrra iu lUiiurr ' nlii Seniors Frank Wolcott Herman Eschenburg Thomas Keely. Jr. Birger Tinglof Juniors Robert Faus Vincent Perini Kenneth Grant Ralph Traxler Jose Morente Sophomores George Nelson GeotTrey Smith Frank Adams Frederic Kohler Chester Malm Bertram Tisdel Hugh Dobbs Freshmen Charles Lavington Marshal Patton John Musser Walter Allen Harrison Blair Robert Muth Austin Randall ... Clifford Rathbun Lee Willard Frederic Doolittle Douglas Hopkins Edgar Stewart Lynn Kemper Ernest Taylor Arthur Wallace Frank Winegar Page One Hundred-ninety Page One Hundred-ninety-om I Alpha (Tan ©mrya Founded Virginia Military Institute, 1865. Colorado Gamma Lambda, 1901 Number Chapters. 64 Total membership, 13.500. iBrmbiTS in lluiiicr«ity Dean Beacom Harold Duggan Joseph Grigsby Bert Brinkley Seniors Leslie Killian Elgin dinger Charles Webb Juniors Russell Murphy McLeod Boyle Henry Page Floyd Spencer Neil Borden Charles Kretschmer Marvin Adams Sophomores Ralph Curtis Harry Mogge Glen Eaton Lucien Freedle Freshmen James Grittith WiUiam Whitaker Robert Williams Lawrence Robertson |L I ' liili One Hutidred-nlnety-t ' wo Page One HunJreJ-ninety-thre. iuma 2Cu Founded Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Colorado Gamma Kappa Chapter. 1902. Number Chapters. 72 Total membership. 11.719. Dr. O. C. Lester Virgil E. Sells Wharton K. Gray- Louis Madden iflriubrrs iu jfnrultii Dr. L. W. Cole Asst. Prof. Claire Coffin iBnnluua in lUiiurraitii Seniors Carlton C. Robinson Charles C. Adams Ernest G. Campbell John P. Elliott Kenneth M. Willson Juniors Richard S. Morrison Fred B. Willson Sophomores Clarence W. Robinson J. Dewey Simon Leland Solt Freshmen H. Francis Keeler. Jr. William E. Lord Oliver C. Lester. Jr. Robert W. Dickson Robert C. Sliimeall Walter B. Wastfield James St. Clair Howard Dee Beer Page One Hundred-ninety-four J Page One Hundred-ninety-five L Colorado Alpha, 1902. }JH Srlta ahrta Founded Miami University, 1848. Total membership, 20,016. iHrmbrr in ifarullii Dean John D. Fleming Number Chapters. 78 iHriubrrii in lluiurraitg Seniors Leslif K. Eastman H. Lawrence Hinkley J. Quincy Jewett Byron L. Akers J. Robert Irion Reuben C. Ball J. Caden Jenkins Juniors George E. Sumner Sophomores S. Jay MilKr Thomas Ward Alfred C. Stiefel Freshmen James M. Noland Clyde V. Temple C. Marvin Trinnier J. Terrell Scott Harry W. Wear J. Herschel White Lester E. Thompson Frederick H. Wadley Emile N. Vidal Philip W. White I ' agc Out llunjii i-ninety-six Page One Hutidred-ninety-seven % -8y» Founded Richmond College. 1901. Colorado Alpha. 1904. Number Chapters. 36 Total membership. 3.303. Iflrinlirr h jfarullij Paul M. Dean iflrmlirrs in lluiurraitii William R. Shaw William M. Greig Carl W. Fulghum Seniors R. Dyer Thomas Wilbur W. Adams Victor K. Adams Juniors Kenneth G. Crispelle Reuel S. Alford Sophomores Rodney S. Bell Edwin O. Draper James S. Brown Ragnar J. Ness Jerome M. Johnson Burger Chester M. Schrepferman Lewis R. Paland Robert C. Nelson Freshmen Alexander J. Allen Harold E. Muth Melvin J. Collins Alvin J. Holm Arnold A. Hansen Vasco G. Seavy Frank A. Jennings Dudley H. Smith Jose E. Martinez Verne H. Williams Clarence F. Walbridge I ' liiji Oiii- Hundred-ninety-eiglil Page One Hundred-ninety-nint If JIM (Bamma i3rlta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848. Beta Kappa. 1912. Number Chapters. 56 Total membership. 15.362. George F. Norlin Russell D. George John F. Reynes iHrmltprs iu Jarullii Milo G. Derham fflrmbrra In lltttupr ' nlii Seniors Gail L. Ireland James Todd Harold T. Sears Juniors Robert E. Burke Ernest G. Patterson Frederic H. Douglas Hiram B. Wolff Clarenco D. Burkholder Robert H. Taylor Glen Anderson Thomas J. Field Lloyd F. McFarlane Harold Borland Clarence Gross Lester Millard Herbert Kellar Sophomores Arnold Buck Daniel S. Jones Donald Mclnnes Freshmen Roy O ' Brien Robert Starks Scott Carpenter Pledges John Burke Deane H. Dickason Walter B. Frankhn Francis Kelly Raymond F. Reardon Frank C. Wigginton Willard Suess Edmund Marshall William Neeley George S. Parsons Ted Williams Page Tv:o Hundred Page Tiio HunJreJ-one sIc x .tl i ' tuma (llln Founded at Miami University. 1855. Beta Mu Chapter. 1914. Number Chapters. 68 Total membership. 14.678. iHrmbrr in Jfarultji Waldo Brockway itlrmlirrB iii Ihuiirriiitn Seniors Dean T. Woodworth Thornton Thomas Earl A. Bartlett Ward C. Fenton Arthur E. Grove Glenn C. McColm Howard M. Connor Charles K. Allison Bruce P. Brownson Donald L. MacDonald Charles A. Laughlin Juniors Harry C. Morehouse Cecil B. Price Wilham F. Kelty Sophomores Edvi ' ard T. Wood Freshmen Thomas D. Cole Carlisle K. Milner Donald E. Goodheart Joseph J. Markey Dominic Latorra Richard E. Downing Thomas P. Hogan Carrol S. Mohr Herbert C. Naylor Durard O. Mteken Thompson R. Secrest Roderick E. Johnston Morris Scofield Page Tuo Hundred-ttvo Page Ti o Hundred-till II- . Un IK ' appa h Founded at Jefferson College. 1852. Colorado Alpha. 1914. Number Chapters. 46 F. Julian Maier William P. Davis Total membership. 14.176. iBnubrr in jfantltii Herbert S. Hadley lHrmlirr« in Huhirriiity Juniors Gano R. Baker Harold D. Burk Louis L. Mahoney Karl E. Eppich Walter M. Davidson Alfred H. McCracken Sophomores Ellis L. Spackman Freshmen Robert L. Strain J. Dace Farnsworth Whitfield S. Nix Joseph T. Campbell Pledge Howard Barnes Wallace L. Cassell Lawrence L. Hick Richard Elliot IL Paffe Tuo llunJreJ-jour V lifi k; ' " ■P- J ffiRE , •P % 2 ■igfff- ■ ■ - J3 1- O ms « ney. on, Farn; , Hick. ' , 1 1 c JL± v . jmtf ' ppich, aier, D s, Spac » " % -- iJ l llf tQU| 2 ». IP " ' — — " Q wo - ™ T r - i : k. Strain, C IcCracken, mpbcll, Bal . K ikVc ' v. «U T - i: B r ' ' ' H I r ii First row- Second ro Third row tf r H v ' BS I Piiffe Ti o Hiiiuhed-five AUtha tuma Plit Founded at Yale University. 1845. Colorado Pi Chapter, 1915. Number Chapt -rs, 22 Albert S. Anderson J. Raymond Brock Paul K. Dwyer Vivian C. Dougherty Corydon C. Crowley Charles S. Everingim Wendell W. Fertig Brayton J. Inman Clarence L. Kerr Frank Blade Jay N. Catchpole Paul Carlson Edward Holman Total membership. 4.245. fUrmlirr itt Ifarullii Walter F. Mallory iHrmbrr ' 5 in lluim ' nnlii Seniors Erhardt A. Froese Lester B. Johnson Edward W. Oviatt Stuart A. Pratt Arthur W. Nord Juniors Edward M. Jones Frank W. Stubbs Sophomores Raymond C Koernig John Harry Chester Oliver Lawrence E. Phillips Freshmen Perley Lewis Robert Nossoman E. Parish Lovejoy. Eugene T. Lindberg Russell W. Porter Oscar L. Robertson Frank O. Sappenfield Harvey T. Sethman Edgar M. Wahlberg W. James Parsons Richard D. Russell Middleton Stark Henri B. Vidal Pa( f Tzio llutuirrd-six Page Tixio Hundred-seven IKa tpa § ' inma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869. Gamma Tau Chapter, 1916. Number Chapters, 82 Total membership. 13.654. iHruUirr in jfantlln Max M. Ellis iBnnbrrii in lluiurruttii Seniors William J. Ryan Forest W. Sanders Will Mellett Vernon H. Sanders J. Dwight Babcock Arthur M. Doud Lawrence B. Card Francis C. OKelly William C. Kirk John E. Cunning Carl H. Johnson John S. Tamminger Juniors Donald C. Coulson Clarence C. Wylam Theodore M. Foulk Sophomores Mark V. Chiesa Clarence Eynon Freshmen Oscar W. Wilkinson Pledges Sherwood Williams James Shay John E. Mellett Eugene V. Dobbins John H. Ryan Claude H. Moyer William D. Rothwell John F. Troutman Ellis A. Hall Harold T. Duce Emerson M. Eagleton Cyril E. Lyster George J. Peavey William T. Burton Page Tnio Hundred-eight Page Tzl ' o Iluiuired-tiint ' Organized as a Local Fraternity, February 5. 1917. iBrmbrra in tbr lluiurriiitji Juniors Harold Allen Andrew D. Elder James O. Ball Ralph M. D. Hill Harold W. Chandler Lee J. Murray Harold F. Rice Sophomores William D. Major Joseph W. Bunting Freshmen Hobart R. Dunn William E. McNerney Paul E. Griffith T. Donnell Sylvester. Page TiLO lluiidreJ-len l! i i-i o c c 3 Q u -□ 12 T3 C m I Pfl f rato Hundred-eleTCii Ararta ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan, 1904. Established, 1911. Total membership, 3.209. Number Chapters, 28 First row — Perkins Moore. Second row — Perusse, Duggan, Vicklund. Third row — Allen, Borden, Sanders, Loomis. J. R. Brackett Milo Durham R. D. George Lawrence W. Cole Harold Duggan E. R. Vicklund Edward E. Taylor Geo. Brinkley DeWitt Warren iHpmlirr in iFarultij Paul M. Dean John A. Hunter Russell M. Loomis iHrmlinH in lluiunHitii Seniors Walter Bock Erhard Froese Herman Eschenburg E. J. Perkins Harry Wear Juniors E. M. Moore Harold Allen Freshmen Armon D. Miller Q. R. Dungan F. T. Perusse Edward R. Mugrage Ira M. De Long Ray Saunders Dwyer Thomas Neil Borden Harold Thompson George E. Sumner Page Two Hundred-twelve r Irta pin Foun ded at Monmouth College, 1867. Colorado Alpha Chatper 1884. Number Chapters, 48 Total membership, 8,162. fflrmlirra tit JFaruluj Lorena Underbill Mary McFarland Gladys H. Mathew Mrs. Cleophile Dean iHrmbrra in UniurrBitii Seniors Marjorie Cleveland Kathleen Caufield Vivian White Helen Kuver Juniors Margaret Bohn Margaret Curry Nancy Fleming Marian Dale Meda Carley Ruth Slane Marjorie Crouch Helen Griffith Dorothy Jackson Marian Mason Sophomores Kathcrine Bitner Charlotte Burgess Willa Ferris Sara Chapman Madeline Hardy Christene Lurtin Marian Huff Mary Scheck Ann Coghlan Coralie Nicholson Elenore Handy Patricia Sherrill Katherine Lester Katherine Hubbard Emma Glen MacArtiiur Lillian Caufield Margaret Lovejoy Dorothy Shoaf Freshmen Lucile Cowan Myrle Dougherty Nellie King Geogia Hirst Aldean McGowen Margaret Eckels Helene Wilcox Mary Newcomb Mary Belle Nicholson Georgia Liebhardt Caroline Bruce Helen Snider Doris Bohn Ptit f TiLo lluntired-juurleen First row — Hirst. Murphy, Chapman. Mason. Kuver, Shoaf. King. Second row — Lester, Fleming. Lurton. Liebhardt. Snider. Jones. Third row — Bitner. Cowan. Ferris. D. Bohn, McGowen. Dougherty, Cleveland. Fourth row — Jackson, Sherrill, Newcomb, C. Nicholson, Carley, Crouch. Lovejoy, Wilcox. Fifth row — Burgess, Curry, Coghlan, M. Nicholson, MacArthur. White. Griffith. Sixth row — Dale. Eckles. M. Bohn, Caufield. Handy, Hardy. Huff. Slane. Page Tvio Hundred-fifteen Drlta (lamina Foun ded at University of Mississippi, 1872. Colorado Phi Chapter 1886. Number of Chapters, 26 Total membership. 4.026. mpuibrr in 3farulti| Grace Hall iHrinlirrs in llutttrnntii Seniors Helen Bolles Bessie East Katherine Jenkins Faye Hopkins Juniors Wilma Gittner Henry Etta Reynolds Mary Ella Updike May Gunter Agnes Wright Sophomores Georgia Anderson Bcrnicc Dawkins Elizabeth Morning Esther Bolles Gladys Hopkins Beatrice Williams Frances Bunyan Zepha Iden Mariam O ' Meara Freshmen Julia Baxter Catherine Evans Marccline O ' Meara Elise Bonesteel Mildred Hyde Nancy Sherman Mabel Catlin Lois Lail Dorothy Poison Ruth Cowdery Laura Mac Naughton Norma Stebbins Ptuje Tiia Hundrid-sixiecn Bonesteel. Jenkins. Slebbins. Wright. MacNaughton, Faye Hopkins. Dawkins. Williams. Allison. Cowdery. Marceline O ' Meara, Gittner, Reynolds. Lail. Evans, Baxter. White. Hyde. Esther. Boles. Iden. Morning. Updike. Gladys Hopkins. Catlin. Anderson. Bunyan, Helen Boles. Sherman. Gunter, Meriam O ' Meara, Pclson. I ' lii e Two llunJrrd-sfvcnteen IKappa Kappa (6amma Foun ded at Monmouth College . 1870. Beta Mu Chapter, 1901. Total membership, 6, £16 iHrmlirra in IFarultji Number Chapters, 3S Mrs. Grace Van S wering er Baur Dean Irene McKeehan Iflrmbrra in ITniitrrsitu Seniors Mrs. John Hunter Amy Pitkin Jo Deck Louise Dobbs Georgie Kistler Helen Merrill Mary Swofford Juniors Irene Sims Elizabeth Coates Faith Johnson Eunice Hopkin Sophomores Maude Macgregor Ann Fahnestock Alice Burrows Louise Sanborn Marguerite Deidesheimer Grace Sowder Freshmen Elizabeth Baker Margaret Clayton Dorothy Gildersleeve Eva Bardwell Ruth Carmody Olive Anne Skinner Helen Beatty Ruth Huntington Lois Solt Louise Boaz Frances Doyle Dorothea Toerge Anne Clayton Ruth Harrington Sarah Fahnestock Pai f Tv:o llundred-eighlrni nl Sims, Johnson, Kistler, Coates. Hopkin, A. Cla -ton. Sanborn. Burrows, Beatty, Pitkin. Boaz. Lomax. Cannody. Bardwell, Deidesheimer. Skinner. Huntington. Swofford. Doyle, Barker. Dobbs. Macgregor. Snowder. Solt. Toerge, MerrUl, Deck, M. Clayton, Fahnestock, Gildersleeve, Page Tko Hundred-nineteen (Chi (0mrua Founded University of Arkansas. 1895. Colorado Zeta. 1906 Florence Farrington Ruth Kistler Number Chapters. 32 Total membership. 3.154. iBnnbrrs in ifiuultji iflrmlirrii in Huturrsity Seniors Mrs. T. Rowland Mable Johnson Dorothy Bair Helen Fleming Juniors Alice Ebert Elizabeth Hummel Katherine Hartnian Margaret Knox Emilie Hall Sophomores Lena Twombly Ellen Dole Dorothy Rogers Hattie Kistler Jean Fordham Irnia Mahan Freshmen Willie Belle Eldridge Gladys Ebert Julia Loser Bertha Brown Gladys Falconer Pniie Tii:o llundred-livenly Hartman, Dole, A. Ebert, Tworably, Johnson, Kistler, Mahan, G. Ebert, Bair, Knox, Rogers, Hummel, Eldridge, Falconer, Hall, Fleming, Fordham. Loser, R. Kistler, Brown, I Vage Tuo Hundred-tvienty-one Colorado Nu. 1907. AUilui (Lin (Dmrua Founded De Pauw University. 1865. Total membership, 2.300. iBniibrrB in Huturriiit ii Seniors Dorothy Bonn Number Chapters. 20 Eulalia Bell Lois Boulware Helen Sloan Dorothy Brown Elma Armstrong Inez Cousley Mildred Drach Juniors Dorothy Campbell Rachiel Denslow Sophomores Roxana Cheedle Freshmen Gertrude Drach Elsie Lyster Bernice Smerchcck Helen Duggan Frances Noxon Lois White Florence Noxon Page Two Uundred-ituenty-two Penslow, BtU, Cheedle, Duggan. Francis Noxon, Campbell, G. Drach, Sloan, Brown. Lyster, Consley, Smercheck, White, M. Drach, Armstrong, Florence Noxon, Boulware, Bonn. Piiije 7 " ic« llundred-ti{;enty-three Srlta Drita Drlta Founded Boston University 1888. Colorado Theta Beta. 1910 Numbers Chapters, 49 Total membership, 4,000. fttrmluu- ' i ill Jfnrultii Gladys Curtis Ernestine Block Katherine Fitzgerald Gwendolyn Curtis Phyllis Eaton Jane Adams Orlena Bare Helen Chenault Helen Clark Julia Cole Mildred Ellis Lillian Wright Marv Garvin Ittniilu-rs ill Ihiiurriiitii Seniors Zoe Gore Margaret Nelson Leona Vincent Juniors Priscilla Eddy Helen Husted Sada Kiker Sophomores Rilla Cole Marguerite Costello Eunice Edwards Freshmen Leda Fye Clara Gibson Ruby Hough Marie Keim Nellie Powers Marguerite Peyton Doris Roberts Faye O ' Brien Dorothy Walter Dorothv Potter Marion Leckenby Majorie Powers Helen Reading Marion Hecker Pagf Tii ' n llunJrrJ-l=u;nity-jiiur Tl First row — N. Powers. Watt, Vincent. Reading. Second row — Gore, O ' Brien, Husted, Bare Third rcw — Hecker, Hough, M. Powers. Fye. Costello, Adams, Fourth row — Edwards, Fitzgerald. Walter. Clark. R. Cole. Fifth row — Nelson, Kiker, Gibson, Kiem, Wright, Eaton. Sixth row — Chenault, Curtis, Eddy, J. Cole. Block, Lechenby. Page Tiio Hundred-lzi.enly-fi ' ve ♦ Alpha Drlta li Founded Weslyan Female College. 1851. Colorado Alpha Alpha. 1914. Number Chapters, 21 Total membership. 4.000. itinulunii iu jFarulty Miss Sara Branham iHnnbrrs hi llnturnnlij Seniors Jo Pittman Ella Neill Edith Bimson Ethel Mellow Lois Foster Fleeta Hodge Inez Hodge Edythe Buie Delta Chesebro Matilda Hill Edilya James Juniors Regina O ' Malia Sophomores Madge Kasten Luverne Langley Ann McNeece Freshmen Mary Le Rossignal Mildred Metz Vera Palmer Eunice Purmort Grace Sandhouse Helen Rethlefsen Ruth Reynolds Louise Short Esther Weyand Hazel Parks Dorothy Port Dorothy Shelton Ruth WilHamson Paije Till) Hundrrd-ticcnty-six Wcyand, Pittman, Buie, Foster. Park. Metz, Purmort, Chesebro, Bimson, Kasten, McNeece, I. Hodge, Hill. Reynols, Neill, Mellow. Sandhouse. Le Rossignol. O ' Malia. Langley, Port, F. Hodge, Palmer, Shelton, Williamson, Rethlefsen, Short, James. Page Tiio Hurtiirfd-t ' ivt ' itfy-se-vi ' i Arlmlb Founded University of Nebraska, 1910 Colorado Teth. 1917. Number Chapters, 10 Total membership, 700. iBrmbrni in Ifarultg Eva Baum Mildred Kamman fflrmlirrii in UniiuT ' utii Seniors Vera Olson Ruth Kirkendall Juniors Irena Sweet Elizabeth Thompson Frances Donehue Sophomores Bertha Parsell Luly Cluphf Margaret Smith Lillian Benson Freshmen Mary Faber Frances Thompson Henrietta Renter Myra Campbell Page Tu-o Uundred-lv:nily-i-iolit 1 Benson, E. Thompscn, F. Thcmpscn, Sweet, Campbell, Olson, Kirkendall, Smith, Cluphf. Donehue, Renter, Parsell, Faber, Baum. Piuje Tv.u HunJred-lr enly-nuie Jlll r .T ut iCraiutr Donald Tippett (President) Irma Reed (Vice-President) " The purpose of an independent organization in the University of Colorado will be to promote a spirit of cameraderie among all the stu- dents of the University, to provide a social life for those students who are not members of fraternal organizations, to foster a feeling of part- nership in all activities among new students, and to further individual effort in all school interests. This organization will in no way seek to create antagonism towards any existing society on the campus, but will rather endeavor to promote better co-operation through effective conso- lidation of heretofore non-enlisted talent. Because the need of such an organization has long been felt in the school, it is up to the students to lend every ounce of effort to the promotion of the success of the enterprise and to push the true aims of the association with an ever increasing supply of pep. Caroline Whitney (Secretary) Overton Taylor (Treasurer) Page T wo Hundrtd-tliirly II Paiic Tim Hundred-thirly-one Honorary Scholastic Fraternity. Al ilui tn (£nlnra ll iBnnlirrii in thr Ihiiurnittu anil in tlir (Citu uf Uuniliirr: Afwood. Charlotte Baird. Mrs. W. J. Bleecker. Warren F. Cooke, John D. Craig, Maud Dean. Mrs. Paul Derham. Milo G. Eckhardt. C. C. Ekeley, John B. Farrington, Florence Farrington. Paul Fitzpatrick, Jessie Galland. Benjamin Giffin, Mrs. Clay E. Hall, Felicia Grace Hellems. Mrs. F. B. R. Herman. Mildred Hellems. F. B. R. Howe. W. W. Ingraham, Olin Kendall, Claribel McKeehan. Irene Norlin, George Ramaley, Francis Richardson. Ruth Snyder. May Thompson. Frank E. Willison. George Wolff. Jessica tL Patjc Tiio HunJt Cii-thirty-ttwo 1 Honorary Scientific Fraternity. (Hoiorixha ttliaplrr Established 1905. Prof. Frank, G. Allen Miss Hazel Andrews (Associate) Prof. Frank S. Bauer Sarah Branham (Associate) Dr. C. T. Burnett Mr, R. Clare Coffin ( State Geo- graphical Survey). Prof. T. D. A. Cockerell Prof. Lawrence W. Cole Mr. Melvin Collins (Associate). Prof. B. D. Crawford Prof. Paul M. Dean Prof. Ira M. Delong Mr. Q, Randolph Dungan (State Geographical Survey). Prof. John B. Eckeley Prof. Max M. Elhs Prof. Herbert S. Evans Mr, Paul Farrington Prof, Russell D. George Dr. Clay E. Giffin Dr. O. M, Gilbert Dr. Carbon Gillaspie Mr. C. H. Gillett Miss Bessie Green Founded at Cornell, 1886 Prof. Charles M. Gruber Prof. Junius Henderson Mr. Warren Howe Prof. John A. Hunter Prof. Whitney C. Huntington Dean Milo S. Ketchum Otto S. Kretschmar Prof. OHver C. Lester Prof. George H. Light Mr, Casper Market Mr. Chas. M. McCormick Mr. LeRoy MacColl (Associate) Mr. Ellert McGrath Mr. Walter F. Mallory Dr. Charles N. Meader Mr. Harold Morley (Associate) Prof. Francis Ramaley Mr. O. A. Randolph Mr. J. T. Scott (Associate) Prof. Charles S. Sperry Dr. Frank B. Spencer Prof. Robert C. Lewis Dr. James C. Todd Dr. Ross C. Whitman Prof. Jay W. Woodrow Prof. Phillip G. Worcester s: Page Tii ' n flundrrd-lhirty-three aau Urta l Honorary Engineering Fraternity (Colnrnftn Irta (Chaplrr Established 1905 IttiMulinii ill jl- ' urullij Milo S. Ketchum W. S. Beattie W. C. Huntington H. S. Evans W. F. Brubakcr F. G. Allen J. A. Hunter Q. R. Dungan W, F. Mallory O. C. Lester ilipuiluTii ill lltuurraitu Seniors O. A. Randolph A. S. Anderson Erhard A. Froese William R. Lee King Burghardt C. H. Gillett Thomas L Mathews Eugene V. Dobbins E. L. Harmon Henry Page John P. Elliott Lester B. Johnson Stuart W. Pratt H. M. Eschenburg G. L. KiUian Junior Edwin G. Carpenter Pledges Dean T. Woodworth Kenneth Crispelle Harold Rice Lee Murray Arthur Grove R. M. D. Hill E. M. Jones Piifff Tiio IlunJrfJ-ltiirty-jnitr u « .yi - _- J2 S = - o 7 J Pa f T-zi-o HunJrrJ-lhirty-five IKap Tu Drlla M Honorary Educational Fraternity . Founded at University of Illinois, 1911. Active Chapters, 6 Unnnrary iHnnlirrB William S. Roe Frank D. Slutz Wilson M. Shafer Agnes W. Vaile Arttur iHrmlirru Prof. F. E. Thompson Gladys C. Curtis Mary McFarland Prof. F. L. Clapp B. D. Cornell Winefred White Claribell Kendall Newton J. Rice Florence Farrington Elbert McGrath Irene P. McKeehan Warren Howe Mrs. W. C. Brace Charlotte Attwood (SraftualP iHrmhrrB Alma Gabriel Mrs. Jay Rowland Gladys Dickey Portia Olwin Hope Cleveland Ralph Hubbard Mrs. Frank Kemp Marion Park iflrmbrrs in lluiurnnlH Helen Van Rosenburg Vada Mundell Blanche Bailey Mildren McMillen Leona Vincent Maude Mcgregor Vera Olson Janet Holcomb Amy Pitkin Mrs. F. E. Thompson Gertrude Drach Sada Kiker Nellie Cleveland Marjorie SkifT Zoe Gore Margaret Nelson Catherine Vovvcll H. Spener Geltz Olive Simpson Eulalia Bell Effie Haring Edna Schiller Nellie Creager Pat r Tii ' i llunJred-lhirty-six M Srlta W Legal Fraternity. Founded at the University of Michigan 1860 Colorado Thomas Chapter, 1907 Total membership, 12,058. Active Chapters. 46 John D. Fleming Herbert S. Hadley M. M. Rinn Alva A. Paddock W. Adams. Meechem, Thomas Hinkley, Thompson, Warrington. Kellog Reynes, Tinglof, Morente iBrtubrra in IfaniUy Bryant Smith Fred G. Folsom Fred E, Hagen iHcmbprs in (£itu T. A. McHarg Frank L. Moorehead Jay Rowland iHrmbrra in Hip Hutncratty J. E. Kirkbride Frank Dolan John L. Reynes Charles C. Adams Lawrence Hinkley Lincoln Kellog Philipp Meechem Gail Ireland Seniors Juniors Wilbur W. Adams Freshmen Birger O. Tingloff Jose Morente Harold Thompson Thornton Thomas Jesse Warrington Page Tito llunJr,J-ll:iily- J. B. Ekeley O. A. Randolph P. M. Dean B. D. Cornell R. D. Crawford Alpha (Chi Zinnia Chemical Society iBrmlirrs in ifantltu J. A. Hunter R. C. Coffin P. G. Worcester O. C. Lester R. N. Loomis Q. R. Dungan R. C. Lewis H. Van Valkenburg Carl Belser Arthur Collins Eugene Dobbins Leslie Eastman iflrinluns in tbr lluiurnittu Seniors Erhard Froese Clarence Gillett Alvin Holm Wylie Mellett Henry Nock Stuart Pratt Forest Sanders Dean Woodworth Juniors Andrew Elder Patrick Hayfley Vernon Sanders Donald Coulson Edward Jones Birch Snider Arthur Grove Glen Mills Hiram Wolff Sophomores Ralph Traxler Thomas Freeman Haslett Leigh C. Schrepferman Alvah Hovlid Fred Wadley Page Tv.o Hundred-thirty-eii)lil K H ! m I B i H ? B 7 M»« I J f f f f 1 -H i m Alpha (EM tyma Top Row — Grove. Wadley, Lawrence, Mellett. Freeman, Greig, Eastman, Coulson, Prall. Middle Row — Collins, Mills, V, Sanders, Wocdworlh, Schrepferman, F. Sanders, Traxler, Dungan. Bottom Row — Haffey, Gillelt. Holm, Froese, Leigh, Dobbins, Jones, Snider, Wiggington. Page Tiio IliinJi id-llnrly-niue Frank Bauer Thomas Sears John EUiott Harold Duggan Robert Taylor Hiram Wolff Erheart Froese Engineering Fraternity 3iita (Chaptrr Established 1914. iBnnbcrii tit Jfarultii W. S. Beattie Whitney Huntington Herbert Evans Oscar A. Randolph fHrmluTH iu tlir lluiucrsttii Theodore Foulk Caleb Stone Wharton K. Gray Herman Eschenberg Richard Morrison Charles Lillie Quincy Jewett Felix Scudder Wendell Hedgcock Earl Harmon l ' :i, , I-.- II iniitreJ-jrirty Harmon, Stone, Duggan, Elliot. Taylor, Randolph, Foulk, Scudder, Eschenburg. Morrison, Gray, Wolff, Jewett, Hedgcock, Lillie. Page T ' u.o Hundred-forty-one § ' iuma Jlnta i Local WonjcTi ' s Cheriiical Society. auiujiilni (I hay In- Top Row — O ' Brien, Grewe, Terwilliger. Middle Row — Ferris, Swisher, Beckman. Swane. Bottom Row — Ginther, Mrs. Dean. Branhani. President, Corresponding Secretary, Secretary-Treasurer, Mrs. C. Dean Ida Swain Willa Ferris Faye O ' Brien Sara Braiiham Eva Bauni Sarah Ginther Margaret Swisher Vera Jones Mary Terwilhger Frances Grews Page Tiio Hundr, ' d-jorly-lii.o §irima ielta f st National Athletic Fraternity Founded at Indiana University in 1912. Members Bert Brinkley Wm. F. Kelty J.J. Markey Faculty committee : Dr. Jay Woodrow Coach Joe Mills President George Norlin Mr. C. Henry Smith Ptiije Tuo IliinJreJ-jorly-ihrfc Urart au Dauurr Senior Honorary Societv Eastman Mulvihill Grigsby Thompson Robinson Harrington ' . ( ' ifrt Itunciri ' ihl ' ti fy-i ' iur iHnrtar loar Senior Honorary Society Bonn Jenkins Cohn Vincent Blackburn Block Pitkin Neill Kistler Cleveland I ' rit i- TiLo lliiridred-forly-five Snide i umalta Junior Honorary Societv Maier, Franklin Murphy I ' lit r ' I cfi nunJreJ-fnriy-s ' tx I rspnia Junior Honorary Society Mary Marr Helen Husted Ethel Mellow Maud McGregor Marjoric Crouch Eulalia Bell Helen Fleming Virginia Walt Mary Ella Updike Helen Griffith Marjorie Skiff Page Two lltinjml-forly-seveii anrrb aiiii hirlit Sophomore Honorary Society Brown. Freeman. Beresford. Mohr. Schrepferman. Savage. Curtis Tisdel. Irion. Lavington. McColm. Kenneth Beresford Raymond Savage Thomas Freeman James Brown Artinr fHrmhrrB Chester Schrepferman Bert Tisdel Ralph Curtis Glen McColm Charles Lavington Robert Irion Carroll Mohr Pafff Tivn Hundrrr forty-eight 11 Arrb Sophomore Honorary Society First row— Cohig, W. Thompson. Buck. Second row— Wadley, Wiggington, Simon. C. Robmson. Third row— Dobbs, Jones, Giffin, Kohler, Musser. Artuic iKrmbrra Walter Wastfield Eldridge Thompson James Cohig Dan Jones Warren Thompson Alfred Buck Fred Wadley Hugh Dobbs Frank Wiggington Dewey Simon Clarence Robinson Luman Giffin Fred Kohler John Musser Piii e Tuo Hundred-forty-nine iHrunrah nrtrtii Morris E. Davis Israel Miller. Harry Meyer, John I. Zarit. David Rosner, Morris M. Estrin, Maurice Chernyke Benjamin Davis Louis Green Leo. Gross Ida Gross Samuel M. Gross Isadore Greenwald Samuel Katzman Herman I. Laff Milton Lorber Hyman P. Miller President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Journalist National Representative Herman Pringle Michael Schnadmill Charles B. Shapiro Isadore B. Shapiro David N. Yaker Harry A. Zinn I ' ligc Two Hundred-fifty Page Tivo UunJred-fifty-onc A. §. l (T. Gere, Kc ncs. Ea-tuian, Sells, Dickason, Williams, Eaves (•Dfitrrra Virgil Sells, Bryant Smith. Zoe Gore, John Reynes. Leslie Eastman Elsie Eaves Dr. J. W. Woodrow Chairman Prof. Marshall Prof. McLucas Dr. Willard Dr. Eckhardt Mr. Wolcott Dr. C. C. Ayer Commissioners William Williams Deane Dickason President General Manager Secretary .Marshall Robert Breckenridge Zoe Gore Athletic Board Dr. O. C. Lester. Pres. Virgil Sells George Norlin Leslie Eastman Robert Breckenridge Debating Board Prof. Arthur Virgil Sells Board of Publications Dr. Lewis Virgil Sells Financial Board Dr. Woodrow Dramatic Board Dr. M. G. Derham William Williams Deane Dickason Virgil Sells Virgil Sells Patje Tiio Hundrrd-fijiy-tivo m ' ri Pitkin, Pres. Slane, V.-Pres. Schiller, T reas. Young, Sec Downs Smercheck Gore Alenius Bunyan Nelson Watt Bell Sowter Skiff C rouch Paffe TiLo Hundred-fifly-lhree (Tbr Uiimstrr ' ii (Eluh HE Boosters Club was organized on December 7. 1916. Its object, as stated in the constitution, is to promote in all ways the best interests of the University of Colorado by uniting all students, alumni, and faculty to that end without regard to personal, political or fraternal interests. The officers and personel of the Club are given below. COftirrrs Joseph D. Grigsby, William Williams, Wilford White. William Ryan. Wilbur Adams Reunel S. Alford Harold Birnbaum Neil Borden Robert Breckenridge John Burke Robert Burke Ray Bushey Edwin G. Carpenter Ralph Danielson William Davis Deane Dickason Richard Downing Leslie Eastman Erhard Froese Clarence Gillette President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer fflrmhrrs Ivan Gillett Joseph Grigsby Earl Harmon John Harrington Harry Herman Lawrence Hinkley Thomas Keely, Jr. Samuel Lee Edwin Lewis Stewart Lovelace Claude Moyer Richard Morrison Julian Maier Carroll S. Mohr Harry Mulvihill Russell Murphy George R. Nelson E. D. dinger Earl Perkins William J. Ryan Frank J. Ryan Frank Stubbs Virgil Sells Caleb Stone W. W. Swanson Wilford White William Williams Donald H. Tippett Herschel White John Wittemeyer Henrv Winter Among the important works of the Boosters this year should be mentioned the entertaining of 400 high school men, guests of the State " Y " Convention, at a Banquet and Vaudeville: the successful staging of the Second Annual High School Basketball Tournament: the entertaining of the Denver High School seniors at the Annual Denver Party: and the Colorado message to the high schools of the state, as carried by the " Boosters Larger Committee. " Ptif i- Ti:,t) Uunjred-ftjty ' jnur « s re j. X S r 5 V- y 3 PQ .2 ta Q i - .3 O 1-1 o ; = S .Si 5 « p S ai i 2 i I I 3 £ Pm c Tito Hundred-fifly-five abr lOnmru ' ii iCramtr THE first that Nancy Ellen. Freshman, ever heard of the Women ' s League was on the day in the autumn of 1918 when she went to a big reception, given in honor of the new girls in the University of Colo- rado. Everyone spoke of the Women ' s League, which was giving the tea. in such matter-of-fact way that she disliked to ask just what it was. Her opportunity came, however, a few weeks later with a jolly- looking sophomore, who called on her for Women ' s League dues. " What is the Women ' s League, anyhow? " asked Nancy Ellen. " Am 1 supposed to join? " " Oh. all the girls in school belong. " explained the sophomore. " You see, it ' s the organization that binds them together on a democratic basis and helps them get acquainted and into school activities. It was founded fourteen years ago by Mrs. Baker, the wife of our former president, and it has been a huge success. I ' m sure you want to join. " added the sophomore persuasively. " The dues are only a quarter, and they entitle you to vote at the spring elec- tion " . " The election? " " Yes, the election of the president and the board. The board has a mem- ber from each sorority and as many independent members. They conduct the business and get up the entertainments. And such entertainments! Al- though we probably can ' t have " the " party or the annual dance this year be- cause the time is so crowded already, there will be all kinds of fun. You mustn ' t miss the vaudeville or the masquerade ball — and. oh yes! The May Fete is coming ! " Of course. Nancy Ellen joined the Women ' s League, Later, she had a part in the Vaudeville, and. at the same time, came to know many delightful girls. Not long after that, she and her chum began to plan their costumes for the Masquerade Ball, although that was a whole quarter away. When the long-awaited night came, their costumes took the prize. They had the mad- dest, merriest kind of an informal good time, and went home, exceedingly weary and contented with life in general and with their sister students in particular. Then the May Fete! Nance Ellen was the most enthusiastic freshman in preparing for it, and worked indefatigably on her committee. She felt amply rewarded for her labors when the great event took place in its glory and a substantial addition was made to the Women ' s League Building Fund. Nancy Ellen ' s Chum was working her way through school, and didn ' t have much time for such activities. Sometimes it was hard to make ends meet, and even to keep going at all. At one particularly discouraging time, she was about to give up school, when someone told her of the Women ' s League Loan Fund from which she might borrow money at only 3 ' . interest, repaying it any time after her graduation. This was a great encouragement, and enabled her to finish her course. And so the Women ' s League turned out to be the Fairy God-mother of Nancy Ellen and of her chum, and likewise of every girl in tlie University. Pai e Till) HiinJrrJ-fifly-iix Wnmrn ' s IGraijur Mimth Top Row — Cleveland, Creager, Eberenz, Vowell, McGregor, (1st Vice-Pres.), Block, (Pres.) Middle Row — Updike, (2nd Vice-Pres), Van Rosenburg, Kirkendall, Cohn, (Treas.;, Marr. Bottom Row — Blackburn, Neill, Bell, Fleming, (Rec. Sec ' y). Whitney, (Cor. Sec ' y) JJ Pat e TiL ' o HiitidreJ-ffty-seven (Cnmbiurii iEuijiurrrii Hedgcock Harold Duggan. Albert Anderson, Elsie Eaves, Wendell Hedgcock, Duggan Anderson ©ffirrrs I Tic Lo " .o ' " iShorlnf ' t " ' ' Ejic ' iiio School Eaves President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pat e Tv.j ' 1 flundrfj-filty-eiijlit Paqe Tiin Hundrcd-fifly-niti( A. . B. t. Koernig. Major. Ashley. Herman. Gray, Levine. Wylam, Dougherty, Morehouse, Chandler, A. Vicklund. Duggan, Beattie, Mallory, Professor Hunter, Bauer, Sears. E. Vicklund. (Offirrra Harold Duggan, Enoch Vicklund, Harry Herman, President Vice-President Secretary Paar Tit " llunJrrd-sixty A. J. ic. IH. Kerr, E. Smith, Porter, Anderson, Skinker, Brock, Palmer, Young. Lee, Johnson, Kretschmer, Page, Kretschmar, Killian. Hansen, L. Johnson, T. Smith. Dunstone, Baker, Degering, Randolph, Nord, Thorpe, Eagleton, Campiglia. (©ffirrrB President, Vice-President, Secretary Treasurer Albert Anderson Murray Skinker Terry Smith Thomas Mathews Page Tico Hundred-sixly-one A. . (I. iE. McNeal, Stone. Carpenter, Harry. Stiefel. Ball. Brown. Cohig. Inman. Jones, Jennings. Dudley Smith. Elliott. Stubbs, Eschenberg. Oliver, Lind. Troutman H. Johnson, Barrett, Morrison, Harmon, Donald Smith. Sappentield. Burghardt, Oviatt. Malixi. Barr, Allen, Hedgcock, Melton, Eaves, Miller, Hendricks, Bartlett. (Dffirrrii President Vice-President Secretary " I Treasurer J John Elliott Richard Morrison Herman Eschenberg Piiii: ;... HundreJ-jixly-tiuo imiuu mini ' s (ElniHttau Asaortattau John Wittemyer, William Swanson, Wilford White, Bert Brinkley. Ivan Gillette, Joseph Grigsby, Clarence Gillett, ©ffirrra Joseph Grigsby, Ralph Danielson, John Wittemyer, Junius Henderson, Donald McFayden, President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Student Secretary Piiffe Ti.o ' iiundrfd-sixty-thrc: IX ' atunial 2Carratnrii ' Aiuuutaltnu rribbliuii ' Diuiiiimi William R. Shaw Marjorie Skiff Caroline E. Whitney, Henry A. Winter Deane H. Dickason, Cecil M. Adams Josephine R. Barrett Harold F. Birnbaum Harold G. Borland D. McLeod Boyle Caroline A. Bruce Rilla Cole Deane H. Dickason Louise J. Dobbs Frederic H. Douglas Catherine B. Evans Benjamin S. Galland Moreland M. Humphreys Margaret M. Knox Stuart H. Lovelace Master of the Quill Apprentice of the Quill Custodian of the Muniments Warder of the Script . Watch of the Port Paul McGinnis Joseph J. Markey Harry M. Mulvihill William B. Neeley Irnia L. Reed Vasco G. Seavy William R. Shaw J. Dewey Simon George G. Simpson Marjorie Skiff Armand Sommer Irma Tarkoff Caroline E. Whitney Henry A. Winter l it i Ti!.ii llun(1rrd-sixly-jour 3CK1BBLEK5 . Jhe NotionalNon ors Assoclotion University of Colorado dodder, Coio Skiff Shaw Boyle Dobbs Adims, Galland, Knox, Dickason, Tarkoff, Brinkley, Humphreys. Borland, Evans, Birnbaum, Reed, Sommer, Cole. Winter il Pugf Tico Iluniired-sixty-jive Itutitrnntij nf (Tnlur aitn JJlaijrrs ' (riub Deane H. Dickason, . President Gcorgie A. Kistler. .... Vice-President Margaret Curry, .... Secretary Eugene T. Lindberg, Manager Margaret Bohn Verling Hart Helen Bolles Gail Ireland Alice Burrows Sam Jackson Lawrence Card Edilya James Margaret Clayton Katherine Jenkins Betty Coates Thomas Keely Margaret Curry Georgie Kistler Lillian Cobbey Eugene Lindberg Marion Dale Elgin Olinger Deane H. Dickason Leslie Perry Hugh Dobbs Dorotliy Poison Louise Dobbs Louise Sanborn Frederic Douglas Dorothy Shoaf Phyllis Eaton Donald Stauffer Walter Franklin Frank Stubbs Kenneth Grant Mary Swofford Helene Hadady Horace WrIIs Frank Winegar Pane Till! IlunJrrJ-sixly-six ' -• V. " " - c o in g.SQ ■oi " S - fl! u ' -I T3 J3 C c £■ •-tot, rt »( c rt O Ih rt C .S jm O to I ' I I 1 ■Do o o hS pa Pa Two Hundred-sixly-sfven iRrtluiiiiiit iEpisrn tal iliihlr Cnasfirii Dr. Charles A. Rowand, Ralph O. Taylor, Prof. James Stephens Florence Wittemeyer, Wilford White, LEADERS Pastor Student Pastor. Leader Mens Class Leader Women ' s Class Pres. Women ' s Class Pres. Mens Class Because of the element of uncertainty that prevailed in all student or- nizations at the beginning of the school year because of the war. and revised programs to meet war conditions, it seemed best that instead of having a class for men and a class for women as has been the plan in times past, that we have one class for University Students. This plan worked splendidly for a time, but with the demobilization of the S. A. T. C. it was asked that the class return to the old plan. This resulted in added interest, and a larger attendance has been the result. Of the several things which we might mention that are in themselves significant of the work being done, none is more so than the fact that among the two hundred Methodist students of the University, twelve have placed themselves on record as expecting to enter some definite form of Christian service as a life work. This does not include a number of others who arc considering the great Christian program as a life investment. An invitation to visit or enroll is extended to all who are not already connected with a similar organization. Pdtie Tiin llundrrti-sixly-fifflit iFmtur H Pa e Tv.i Hundred-sixly-nine Pat f T uo Iliindrrd-sevrniy Page Til-o llundrrd-sevenly-one ■■■ iW r:rr.aii_ ■ ■■■m M A srannai ■llllK ■ ■!■■■■■■ iVAf riflMMKik !■■■«■■■■ ' aViV ■riKiiaiii ffeBipaaaa rfAYi triaaaaaia §■■■!■■■■ jyAr juMBaaaaaa One down ; one cigar. ■ry. ' - Ail ' 1 liore tni .irc. Curtain One down. See F. W. Woolworth Say, Tommy, how do you (Jet in on this page ? •a c Tiio HunJrfJ-sevrnly-livo " How yon rjoin to keep ' em down on the Farm " Make work attractive Encourage them in every way. Page Tii-u UiitiJi cA-ii-iinty-llr lHar iii IHnrsr than Amjtbtuii mr IKnuui af — The Long Long Trail. H.uul. salute? Two!! An after thoiiijhi. Page Tko lluiulifti-sevrtity-lour K. «J « ' - " ' - ri„ __- .-lotsof " (un Uw Why N..I It HMt? ' ' " ' " rj, ' " " ' •■ -= - ' . . t Su ' V ' ' J .io- " WfHY WORRV? TillsreThui Ottlfi ! Gnodfoim SANITARY, SIGHTLY and DDRABIE " Survival of the Fittest " . ' ' " — iHEY ' RE HER[- W ' ell fed- Coo fj ' eS A Those Long-Sought Features It ybu ' coiild see umlerneath te.r i-» i_ ¥ J ' ' V ' ' ' i ' ' ' ' ,DON ' I THIS MUTT GH YOUR GOAT You Be the Judge J ' ' ' °t! ' % ,,.i : £ «- :. , .. , , — People Do i nX)(;n a CAHEh-UI. aTTCXTI ' - ... lire - 1 ' • ' 111 )( ' (( liiVC !( IoikIi ,. , • r J!- Ji REM LIFE Stylisb— Convenient— Refined! That cool clean Klenzo ieeling —..-.. -You Must Be Careful " , Sciuecze it The Silver and Gold: — How you write headlines ' Paijr Two Uuniired-seventy-five ( Technique) Showing the team how to hoot baskets. A ' e strive to please. We ' ve looked and looked and we give up. Too fine a point for us. We call this good technique Piior TiL-o lluttJri l-setenly-six (HorvoBHRT) ' I! J Pane T ' Zio Huniircd-scTeniy-seven p -Hi V0- f I Tt0t T e HumAt ti-if9fmSy-n kt r Zi.P ' L: •r 1 THE. ZOO ' I I UM I Fisf T zv " e7 f maK a t M JtVi —Them Try It- OrrCN. WE WOULD LIKE TO } — rior-e ! -TK«AaUC.5edjWork -TT« Wheels 60 ' Round. — Less Po lnq . IL Page T ' iio Hundrrd-eighly 11 r=U Page Tilo Hundred-eiglity-one Katy and a married man. Miss Blaklcy does a little work in wood-tick Culture. 7 Payr Tv;n iliindrrJ-fighly-liKO liauiiu Cnlnraiinau iirttonarii iFtts anil lurkrt— riiuiruarb— riirnvrrbruBiiir Tea— Originally an Oriental be- verage made from leaves, but at present a tete-a-tasse exuberation between freshman of a fraternity and sorority for the purpose of get- ting it over with. Tea pink— Gathering in Dean ' s office, much like the Round Table of King Arthur ' s court, where oaths are taken never to do it again. Date — Arrangement of meeting between two people having nothing to do and wishing to do it together. Swing, porch— Moveable, pendu- lum-like seat for two, of most value in the late evening if the darned thing doesn ' t squeak. Week end— Something about two dances, two sleeps through break- fast, and a weak desire to catch up in class work. Fry, beefsteak — Gathering, upon hillside in the evening when time is divided between pursuing wood and eating meat, bread and sand. Twi- light pickle and olive test. Noc- turnal tick-gathering jaunt. Page T vn Hundred-ewhiy-three (Enlnra na Dirtiiniary Vampire — Term of endearment for veneered female with loose shoulders and come-and-get-me eyes. Song leader — A species of bird with voice dulce-canary used fre- quently to awaken early sleepers, who would fain repose on Mac- key ' s benches. President ol the Combined Engineers. Men interested in Women ' s Activities — attend all their parties, etc — also known as the profiteers. President of the Civils. Page T ' u.o llunJrrJ-riiihty-jour The Keely-Clayton Combination. Colorado Dictionary— Continued Sorin -Time of year when Nature comes to Ufe and everybody else goes Spring— lime oi yt:a birdies Period when vigorous scenery half dead and perches around like the b ' m - ; the " wanderlust. " is sold for clothing, poets overflow, and fraternity pins gei m See also, " harmless insanity " and " procrastination. Page T wo Hundred-eighty-five ahr Alrnlmlir iBlurs We really hate to expose our best friends this way. you know, but very soon the time will arrive when " parties " will be staged with " cokes, " and alcoholic blues will be past history. In case any one should doubt our sincer- ity in this report, let it suffice to say that all of these names were obtained from the records of the county clerk of Boulder county. They are for the months from September to December of 1918. inclusive, labeled. " Liquor Permits. " Andrews, E. Burke. W. Carley. M. Caywood. V. Collins. M. DeLong, I. W. Eckley. T. P. Evans. H. Foster. E. Gunter. A. Hall. E. Jenkins. J. Kohler, F. Morrison, R. Savage. R. Wood. E. Well Known — No Remarks Necessary. Evidently subterfuge for a Torch and Shield party. Yea bo! She ' s from Cheyenne. Such a sweet boy — too bad. too bad — Probably for chemical research, but. fRecords confused. Surprises ( ?i come in small packages. It is used for cleaning, sometimes. Aw, shoot. She had a pull. Honest, we were expecting this. Pretty young to be caught at the act. The record showed three of these. Spending the profits of the Prom. We heard that he was SHOT — completely? S.X. ' s were rushing, only explanation. f -. V 1i I S.X. ' s were rushing. ' Sleep that knits up the raveled sleeve of care. k Page Tivo lliinJrrJ-rii ily-six T " JIB w ' 4 W - Kj:. gy £ SEMtND TMt 6fl8S HECONNOiTr. . r c- ' a f Two Hundred-eighty-seven Gov. Hadley first president of the League of Nations. Dr. Libby in a track suit. Dr. Ayer doing a Hula-liula. Freddie Hellems cheer leader for Mines. Dean of women stop being so im-PARTIAL. dlnnuii that ntakr Ilnlsluntistii Dr. Cockerell ' s palm beach suit. Jack Reyne ' s mustache. Singing " Liza Jane " in Chapel. Greenman ' s ten cent cokes. Food in a fraternity house. No more jazz-juice (nose paint) after July first. Sigma Chi take a new member. A hot Heintz answer — John Elliot: " It must be awfully hard to get acquainted with 57 — ? K. Lester; " Yes, I know both the Sigma Nus. ' ' ,;, , :;.. Ilun.li, - ujllt - ' - , BIRD5 OF NO FFflTHERi ( JOCK By ' Hi Mi ELF ly Page Tis- ' o Hundred-elghly-nine Page Tim llunJrrd-iiiiiily J rufauitij IFatr HESE gentle souls, true beauties of rare design, deserve to fare some- what better in the pages of this section than to suffer the fate of violets that bloom to blush unseen. So, by the way of condolence, we run them in the little consolation boquet across the way. Bless their hearts. Girls, we ask you, aren ' t they nice? Of course, the fellows will think so, but a woman ' s the real judge. Honestly, is there a one of them to whom you could say otherwise than that you ' d be a sister to her? Behold our little liberty belles, historic relics of a mighty day gone by. Genuine? Certainly. They ' re sure ' nuff cracked. We just photoed them from the best side, such as it was. Nice old thing, that Williams woman. She ' s barrels of fun. And that oldest of all living schoolgirls. Jacqueline Reynes, childishly talkative and pettish, but still spry as a girl of sixteen. And that sweet Miss Kelty ! The lady with the giraffe head rack? That ' s our Hooty; and Josephine Markey isn ' t any moose, at all. She ' s a peach. And bless our editorial soul! There ' s Harriet Herman. She was the plumber ' s co-ed editor of the S G. Remem- ber Ray Savage? Not a bit. She ' s just as gentle! And that little blond, Billie Davis and the little brunette. Miss Morrison. Stuning nine, what? Big leaguers in any beauty contest, even if the stupid students didn ' t vote for them. We ' re sorry about Miss Wells, the Keeley girl, and that Greek goddess, — what ' s her name — Spencer, sure, awfully too bad their pictures didn ' t arrive in time. Pai e Tivo Hutidrcd-ninety-one J he. J t]t l C .i " M iflS ove it, tht i as tlren ' t M.J oye it, T " Xe Cf i O ' i A...f kt-ir finger it mohr pie - - T ' Ae Vi rkis dre sn ffutfit Thit t ' r sar it ' i yfy nauyhty t: P ut you pft your poohs they J. o it on tne sly P{i(fr Tii-o IfunJrrii-rnttffy-tzio J ' lu i ' Tiin llundred-ninety-three Paae Tiio IliinJreil-iiiin-ty-foiir tec i. taiin Paqc Tiiso HiaiJred-ninetji-five prrrts SIGMA NU A fraternity with a past: Small, select — selected quarterly by the Deans and the Registrar acting together. There are three active members now and their chief am- bition is to became as hard as Bloody Campbell. The Colorado chapter was in- stalled for the purpose of initiating Chuck Adams. The Sigma Nu pin is a windmill. So is Chuck. MIKE5PLAGE PHI KAPPA PSI Whatever it is. it was founded at Jefferson College during a typhoid epi- demic. A splendid example of what may result from a delirium. In the center of their shield. Battle size, is an eye, closed in slumber. Below is an oil lamp of early dale resting on a closed volume of the Arabian Knights. They number among their most famous alumni Wood- row Wilson who believes in the aboli- tion of Fraternities. ALPHA SIGMA PHI They are often afflicted with the Froe- sing sickness and the odor of Lindberger cheese. They may be picked out by the open door, the swinging gates or their need of haircuts. PHI DELTA THETA A rough gang. Always trying to get ar- rester by shooting revolvers in front of the Co-Op. They also seem to enjoy moon- light, or should we say flashlight rows on the lake. Piii r Tixn IliinJrcd-ninety-six SIGMA CHI A group of boys with a future. Their aims and ideals are illustrated by their pin. They live in an old hospital, some- thing considered a privilege last winter. Dick Downing is a good fellow. We de- cided not to mention him. PHI GAMMA DELTA " Fastidcousness generates depopula- tion. " With a barn-shaped pueblo ac- commodating a hundred, they have been forced to look to the Boulderado register for pledges, and have adopted the motto " Every Ford Owner a Phi Gam. " SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sorry we can ' t waste the space expo- sing them. BETA THETA PI A description as given by the boy with the big glasses. We I ' art our hair from east to west, Of social waves we form the crest. Humpty dumpty diddle dee, We ' re the boys sorority, Beta Theta Pi. Patie Tii ' o Hundred-ninety-sevtn ALPHA TAU OMEGA A. T. O. stands for every thing from aqua to amonia and implies a liquid form of organization. Fond of firesides and ni il motherly care. DELTA TAU DELTA Said to have been founded by Peter the Hermit during a fit ol dissatisfaction after the First Crusade. They maintain a home for the friendless in Boulder taking in ten or more inmates annually. One of the primary prerequisites is that a cani- date be able to make loud sounds of exu- berance like a baby mule might make in the early morn. Their pin is a sort of a cushion shaped slug which indicates that Delta Tau Delta is a soft place to get into. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON It is a question whether there are more steins in the Sig dining room or in the Menorah Society. The steins, like their owners have entirely outgrown their use- fulness. KAPPA SIGMA The ultimate aim of Kappa Sig is to have a chapter wherever there is an Irish police force. Their sole religion is that of self advertising. Even the sky bears their trademark. Pins at Woolworth ' s cut glass counter. Paiic Tii ' i IlunJrfJ-iiinfly-eiiilit Wc Jie, J i iKiBS? ' 2 ' A ,... , ' .i; y ' - Jac s - St J o 7 ai-r yY Pj r 0p TsTlS yj e a I Tluih, Jf- full M ' j Fa,T P « For the results of the game see page 319 Page T wo Hundred-ninety-nine rom I ' lij flour a. - -J he Oyo ia iS Vaqc Three JlitiuireA Dearest : — The great love I expressed for you is fake and my indifference for you increases daily. The more I see of you, the more you appear in my eyes an object of contempt. I feel myself in every way disposed and dttermined to detest you. I can assure you that I never intended to marry you. Our last conversation has left an impression on my mind which by no means convinced me of the high standard of your character. Your temper would make me entirely too unhappy and. if you and I were united. I would expect nothing but the contempt from my friends added to the dis- pleasure of living with you. I have a heart to bestow, but do not imagine that it is at your service, for I could not give it to anyone more inconsistent and capricious than yourself and be capable of doing justice to myself and family. I think you are aware of the fact that I speak sincerely and you will do me the favor of avoiding me. You need not trouble about answering this letter as your letters are always full of impertinence, and you have not a shadow of wit and good sense. Believe me — I am so adverse to you that it is impossible for me to be Your affectionate sweetheart P.S. Please read this letter again — thoughtfully, omitting every second line. Pm e Three Hundred-one HE WHO LAUGHS LAST When the final page is printed and the last damp ink has dried; When the binder has compiled each sep ' rate leaf: When this book has reached the campus twixt these covers there will hide Cause for self-congratulation, cause for grief. Grief for some — but they ' re not many — whose fine features don ' t appear Mid the comedy and tragedy herein. Joy for others who discover that darn snapshot isn ' t here — That the censor — bless his heart! — has saved their skin. There ' ll be others not so lucky, with fell murder in their eyes As they find their blackest fears were all too true. Who will curse the boob who stated that the camera never lies; Our poor kodak sleuth will have his troubles, too Dirty sneak! This from the damsels. (Censored) That from frenzied youths : Who the (censored) ever saw me in that dress! Are there eyes in campus tree-trunks? Are there ears in Co-op booths? How disgraceful is such freedom of the press! )£,ifHJ Puqe Three Uundred-tv.!) F. A. BARE, President O. E. BARE, Vice-Pres. The Tritch Hardware Co. Denver, Colo. Jobbers Wherever your future steps may lead you, Remember that we carry a complete line of FISHING TACKLE GUNS AMMUNITION CAMP GOODS AUTO SUPPLIES BASE BALL GOODS FOOT BALL GOODS TENNIS GOLF HARDWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION Which we can furnish you through your local dealer, or if you cannot get service in this manner, write us direct. OUR MOTTO QUALITY - SERVICE THE TRITCH HARDWARE CO. Piii e Three Ilundred-tliree WHAT ' S IN A NAME? Everything, when the name typifies excellence of workmanship and superiority of product. FOR INSTANCE— THE BARBER STUDIO 15th and ' ,urtis Sts. DENVER COLORADO THE STANDISH HOTEL Opposite the Denver Dry Goods Company COLLEGE STUDENTS HEADQUARTERS C. S. HOOVER. Prop. DENVER COLORADO FOR THOSE RUSH PARTIES — Let us supply you with things you ' ll need ICE CREAM and ICES FANCY PASTRIES PUNCHES and FINE CANDIES The Temple Baking Company 1338 Pearl Street BOULDER. COLO. STORY ' S BAGGAGE EXPRESS The Blue Auto Line We do the baggage business be- cause we attend to business at all hours. ALSO TAXI SERVICE PHONES: Residence 652-J Office 6S2-W The North Boulder Green-House LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED IN CITY KNUDSEN FLORIST Cars Stop At Our Door Phone Boulder 555 Pnt r Three llundrej-j ' iin 11 Not So Bad this Month " Now, that ' s better ! It ' s the first time the figures haven ' t given me a horrid feeling. " If I ' d only known sooner about Jell-0 and some of tiie other money savers, I ' m sure I ' d have more dollars now and fewer wrinkles. " (Note — Just see the wrinkles.) There are a good many young women and older ones too who are wasting money and time making desserts and salads of materials that cost more, require more time and effort than Jell-0 does, and then are not half so good. Jell-0 is made in six pure fruit flavors: Strawberry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Chocolate, and sold by all grocers at two packages for 25 cents. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY, Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont. Page Three Hundred-five All Ap uTriatinu The publication of a Culoradoan is a i)lcasurc. Ii is made so because of the splendid co-operation n tlie student body. ' I ' the staff of the 1919 Coloradoan belongs wliatever credit may be due the volume. The editor is willing to assume the blame. Had il- net l)een fcir the s])leii(li(l and Cdusistent wnrk ni .Miss Ernestine lUnck. Miss La ernc Langlew Mr. 1 )arl Mad ' .i i_ le. Mr. Max r liim. and .Mr. . (irnian l- " ulK-r. h ' ediliim ni the Coliiradiian cnuld nut liaxe Iieen made jxissible. .Much credit is due .Mr. llcnry Page fur his assistance in the niakenp ' if tlie entire Ixiok. Miss 1 lard ' and .Miss Xelson were alwa_ s in be relied ujiuu for de])cndab]e w rk. W ' c M c a del l nf gratitude i .Mr. . nnw fur his splendid pho- tugraphic wnrk in tlie bnnk and fur his personal interest as a friend of the l ' ni ersit ' in the i)ublicatiiin. To the Palace Studin tor their untiring wnrk in nur behalf and fnr the their many ac- c im idatiiins we are er ' grateful. La ' -t but nnt least we realize that the many hel])ful sugges- linns nf the imblisjiers. Hammersmith Knrtmexer Cn.. have aided in nn small wa ' in hel])ing tn make the boitk what il is. jo. r.rii D. ciRic ' m ' . lulitnr. Pa r Tlirir IliinJrrd-six IL ORPHEUM THEATRE Always the Best in Vaudeville Two Performances Daily 2:15 - 8:15 The Colorado Teachers Agency 303-304 Kittredge Bldg. DENVER -:- COLORADO FRED DICK. A.M., Ex-Sfate SupL, Manager University Graduate — We have special faculties for direct- ing you to desirable teaching positions. Keep your name on our list To Lovers of the Outdoors Before you take a hike in ihe hills come in and have a talk with us We like to sell Fishing Tackle Camp Outfits ■ Guns Ammunition Tents and every little thing that makes the outing enjoyable The Wilson Hardware Co. j.w.l ' .f.,rT?Nl.??lt.; Pat e Three Hundred-scien The City Plumbing Heating — Company = Guarantee Perfect Satisfaction Good Work Prompt Service 1123 WALNUT STREET Phone Boulder 221 HOTEL BOULDERADO Boulder, Colorado RATES $1.00 to $3.00 Per Day EUROPEAN PLAN Special Attention to Banquets and Dinner Parties HUGH MARK. Manager ' j -M We have a Ver,- complete line of Imported Toilet Water. Perfume Satchels. Face Powders, etc. Streamers Drug Store Pearl and 1 2th Streets Phone 109 Phone 190 l ' a f Tlirrc lhindred-ei(ilil Page Three Hundred-nine We cTVIusic Lovers Department Store Ukuleles Tencr Banjos Mandolins £tec! Guitars Sheet Music Victrolas Victor Records Steinway Pianos Apollo Players Boulder ' s Largest and Oldest Music Slo-e Fi ' rf iaawMi p. L. KELLERMAN. Mgr. 1922— 13th St. Phone B. 1348 A. H. PETTING MFG. JEWELRY CO. Manufacturers of Greek Letter Fraternity Jewelry 213 N. Liberty St. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND Special Designs and Estimates on Class Rings, Pins, Etc. SUGARo Hi.tory has associated sugar with jungles, slave owners, all the dark and noisome mysteries of the cane fields, the enervating life of the tror ics. Why s iould it not instead be as- soeiated. tike the pwe white ener- gy — giving Crystal it is, with the clear, cool air, the snow white — sparkling peaks of the Rockies, the bright sunshine and the activities of the free Ame-ican farmer of the Great West. The business-like modern indus- try of Colorado — beet sugar produ- cing THE GREAT WESTERN SUGAR COMPANY DENVER COLORADO True Colorado Spirit " exists in our shop CO-OP BARBER SHOP E. B. GRUBB DISCOUNT CLEANERS E. H. FOSTER I ' tit r Three lliinJreJ-leit You Get More Than Clothes Here When you come to us and buy a suit or overcoat — or any- thing else to wear — you get a good deal more than clothes; but you don ' t pay anything for this " more " ; although it ' s almost as important, maybe more important than the clothes. The part you don ' t pay for — the " more " — is a positive as- surance of your satisfaction guaranteed or your money back. We ' re really not taking much of a chance in such a guaran- ty. — the clothes take all the risk, when you see Hart SchaHner Marks name in a garment, you needn ' t have any anxiety about the quality or the service you ' re getting. You ' ll be satisfied, and if by any chance anything goes wrong, we ' ll make it right in any- way you say. The Hub Stores Co. 14th Pearl M. Reinert Son Boulder, Co ' .o. A Store for college men within a college town I iHilll GREENMAN ' S The University Store Paae Three Hundred-eleven THE COLORADO FUEL AND IRON COMPANY Manufacturers of Wlkl ' " . XAILS — Stanciar !, fcnuni C ' oalcd, I ' .rads and Miscellaneous XaiN: I ' .hK-d and ( ialvani .cd Xails; W ire S])ikes. W IRK — Wire Rods. I ' lain Annealed. lalvanized. Liq- uor Finished. Briiiht Market; Hard. Soft and Ex- tra Soft Xail Wire; Wire Straightened and Cut to Length; Donlile Annealed P.aling Wire. STAPLES — Ilright and (ialvanized l ' ' ence .Stai)les. Poultry Xetting Sta])les. and Special Staples of every descri])tion. I ' .Al. |-,S— . ' nmie () EX FENCIXC— Field 1-ence. Hog and Cattle. Poultry and Ral)bit, Light Poultry and Hexagon Mesh i ' oultrv Netting; light, medium and lieavy sijccifications. P. A R BED WIRES— Plain and (Ialvanized. 2-i)oint and 4-point Hog and Cattle, in all patterns STEEL RAIL.S— Plain Si)lices and Angle P.ars. Track P)olts and Track Si)ikes. BAR AND STEEL IRON— Angles, Channels, Steel Shafting, R. E. Steel and Iron Tire. Toe Calk. Plow. Lay, Sleigh Shoe, Rough Lock, Mild and Lachi- nery Steel, Screen Bars, Twisted Bars for Rein- forcing Concrete. Cast Iron Water and Cas Pi])e and Si)eci;ils for Saiue. General Offices Boston Building DENVER, COLORADO Page Three llunJreJ-tii elie , Coffee roasted fresh every day at the IMPERIAL TEA COFFEE CO. THE KRAFT ENGRAVING CO. Phone Boulder 783 2039-12th Boulder, Colorado Engravers - Printers- Embossers PROGRAMS 1219-21 Cahfornia St. Phone Main 2723 Denver, Colo C. F. LINSLEY, Manager J. P. WHITE, Special Solicitor Life, Health and Accident Dep ' t. The Boulder Investment Co. Insurance, Surety Bonds, Rentals 1935 Fourteenth Street Phone Boulder 133 BOULDER COLORADO Buchheit Bros. Furniture Co. " The Better Housefurnishing Store " 14151417 PEARL STREET Boulder, Colo. THE DE LUX STUDIO Portrait Photography Phone Main 8239 BERT BLASING, Mgr. 1230— 16th Street Branch, Tabor Building, Denver Rates to Students Ptit e Three Hundred-thirtecn The Big Four Coal Co. Wait till all your coal is in the furnace. Then order a load of coal to be delivered at once. PHONE BOULDER 117 Sorority and Fraternity houses see this man for prices on grocery supplies DIE C. A. CASH (iROCERY ' »14 l- th Steeet 1 A COOK. Prop. The Co-Op Store University Supplies, Books, Kodaks, Toilet Articles, Stationery, Drugs, Fountain Service, Candies Why walk down town. ' Yes, you can get it at the Co-Op Why, everybody trades at the Co-Op The Store of Qua lily BINDER CURRENS Pat r Tlirer HuriJrrJ-fourlmi Phone 443W. 1230 Pearl St. Boulder, Colo. THE PALACE STUDIO Portraits of Quality If you wish to see your friend ' s latest photo- graph, call at The Palace Studio. Special folder in Silver and Gold for University work. Meet your friends here. Kodak Finishing and Picture Framing, Page Tlircr llundreJ-fifleen NATIONAL STATE BANK BOULDER, COLORADO Capital Surplus Undivided Profits i 50,000.00 100.000 00 50.000.00 Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent Interest Paid on Time Deposits We Issue Foreign Drafts and Travelers Cheques Payable in all Parts of the World. Our vault is protected by electrical steel lining and a perfect sys- tem of burglar alarms. C. G. Buckingham, President A. W. Border, Assistant Cashier Frank Tyler, Vice-President Frank Tyler Charles E. Buckingham W. W. Wolf E A Johnson. Cashier Theo. G. Lashley GET ACQUAINTED Don ' t feel a bit backward about coming in and looking around, or asking for advice. We welcome men and women with small accounts. It gives us a better opportunity of showing what we can do for them — how we can serve them. " THE BETTER HOUSEFURNISHING STORE ' Open that account you ' ve been looking forward to. Begin to enjoy all the advantages of our strong institution. Our ways are open and our me- thods are safe. We want to meet you. MERCANTILE BANK TRUST CO. BOULDER, COLORADO THE BROWN PALACE HOTEL DENVER 400 Rooms and Suites 350 with Private Bath Every Room with Outside Exposure Operated on European Plan with an unexcelled Cuisine and a high class service throughout Conducted By Most Approved Methods CALVIN H. MORSE. Manager J Pai e Three lliiiiji J-sixleeii Federal Gas Company 2035 12th Street BOULDER. COLORADO The Spot Grocery Best Spot on University Hill To fill your tabl es with what you want at prices you want to pay. Phone B aulder 758 1215 THIRTEENTH STREET 1 I Keeps Cold Thermos Bottles Thermos Carafes Thermos Jugs Keeps Hot Thermos Motor Restaurants Thermos Lunch Boxes Thermos Cases The Original Vacuum Bottle THE DAVIS BROTHERS DRUG CO. p. O. Box 749 Distributors DENVER, COLO. THE CAPITAL CAP FACTORY Makers of HIGH GRADE CAPS at most reasonable prices We make caps to order- 337-16th St, Denver WE REPAIR MEN ' S AND WOMEN ' S SHOES with equal skill and thoroughness. Ladies can bring their worn footwear here and have it made wearable again with all its old grace and style, with every atom of its shapeliness intact. You ' ll save yourself the price of many a pair of shoes by letting us double the life of your old ones. ED ' S PLACE 1705 TWELFTH STREET J Ptiffe Threr Hundrrd-sevenleni Specialize If You Would Succeed Judge EllK-n II. (iary. fur so craI years pre- sident I if the two billiuu dollar curporatii ms of the world, the L ' niled States Steel Corpora- tion. ay that this is the golden age of iip])or- lunil} ' for onng men. He says. " " This is an age if vast co-opera- tion. I if machinery, and enormous mills and factories, where armies of men lalxir under the etiicient liea l of trained sjiecialists. " ' The kevnote of his advice is, " The boy or _ oung man who ho])es to outstri]) his fellows must specialize. If he does this, and has intel- ligence and industry, there is hardly any doubt his success in life. " Add to your college training this summer or next winter a thomugh knowledge of business subjects. Then start with a good business hrm and climb. We will give }ou the training and get you the jxisition. Write tor catalog and suimner folder. 1625-43 Champa St., Denver. Patit Three Ilunjrfd-eitihleen PHONE BOULDER 601 CURRAN Presents the World s Most Famous Stars in their G reatest Stage Successes in Motion Pictures It ' s at the Cnrran If s High Class AUDITORIUM HOTEL DENVER, COLO. Is located at 14th and Stout Sts. One block from the heart of the Shopping and Theatre Districts. The newest, most modern and com- plete moderate priced hotel in Den- ver. 200 rooms of solid comfort and a splendid popular priced cafe in con- nection. Rates for rooms, $1.00 to $3.00 per day. Special attention given to Private Dinners and Banquets. Try the Auditorium on your next trip to Denver. W. L. Beattie, Prop, and Mgr. TYPEWRITERS All Makes Rented - Rebuilt Sold Compare the work and you will use ROYAL Perfect presswork reinforces the result getting power of your busi- ne.ss letter — and adds the stamp of quality to the letters you sign. Boulder Typewriter Exchange 1302 Pearl St. BOULDER The Miner Printing Company " At the Sign of the Pine " Boulder, Colorado We print what our customer wants the way he wants it. STATIONERY Social Forms Programs Circulars Pamphlets BOOKS BOOK BINDING RULING LOOSE LEAF FORMS Ptit e Thrrr HundrrJ-nineteen THE ALLABACK GROCERY AND MEAT MARKET Groceries and Meat of the BEST QUALITY 957 Arapahoe St. Phone B88 THE KELLING PLUMBING AND HEATING COMPANY Plumbing-Tinning-H eating We specialize in repairing. Phone B 632 1431 Pearl FURNITURE HARDWARE Phone Boulder 391 1124 Pvarl SI SAY IT WITH FLOWERS Flowers delivered any where in the U. S. the same day we get your order. CHARLES F. FAWCETT National Florist Greenhouses: 15th iS. Arapahoe Phrne Boulder 422 BRADY ' S GROCERY Phones B 1520 B 1521 B 1522 (hase6 Sanboi n-s Qffees Corner 12th Spruce Ptif r Tlirn- lliinjrfd-lv;rnty J. J. CODY. Treasurer A. J. NELSON, Secretary The Denver Decorating Co. INCORPORATED Arttfirial iFlouirrs. Jialms. lltu?a iFIaiis, i unliuu, JFriitnmituy au IuhIi - , Decorators of Halls, Floats, Weddings, Etc. ' ,i % 505-507 Fourteenth St. Knights of Columbus Building . DENVER. COLORADO - You will enjoy playing with EPISODE PL.WING C. RDS Backs Plain — Cards Tough and Pliable Stadium Mercantile Company Broadway and Houston Sts. State Agents DENVER Paf e Three Hundred-tz:;enty-one I JIHi " irlil ' ■■ml .¥:- ' i ' ' m ,ms -I ' m It; I ' ! ' " ' III I


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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

1911

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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