University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 394

 

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



Page 6, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1920 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 394 of the 1920 volume:

m eyi, ig2c =1 -Aj Qlolorain ¥ f Copyrighted by HENRY A. PAGE Editor-in-Chief and ALFRED C. STIEFEL Manager 1920 " :!ii!mniiiiiiiiiiiiiifflii!iiiiiiiiiii:i!mii!i:iiiiiniiiiii!i!if;ii;; 1920 !IlMil!! " i;i!||| [p A T reGoloradoan MsmmMmmm s 19201 p 1 roColor " «rlo nn Drrtiraliint To DOCTOR ARNOLD JOHNSON LIEN, Professor of Political Economy, beloved by every student of the University for his earnest effort and his sincere manner, who is an inspiration to all who know him. we dedicate the 1920 COLORADOAN 1920 iFmrnmrb To recall as often as pos- sible the many pleasant experiences encountered in your years at the Uni- versity of Colorado is the purpose of this book. [6] t B I The University II Classes III Activities IV Organizations V Features 71 J- 1920 Cj e B " iniiiiiiiiii }{ I ' I Cdoradoan ' ih; IIIIIIIIIIIIIII1 Jin fHpntDiiam FACULTY H. Spencer Geltz Mrs. J. D. Hunter Oscar A. Randolph STUDENTS Aurelia Stiles Ely Louis G. Farnsworth Raymond Sherman REGENTS ■ ii ■ William J. King Harold D. Thompson inQoiiii|iiiiitiiiiiiiipi " i- -fci lv- V iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' ijy w ' II i ' iiiiiiM;i!iiiri!iiri t ■»A «) ' • : ISalkiitcf up cThtrlftli atrrrt in a b iBlnll rr tiniiii J pasai ' ti tl;r rampua nf our Alma iflatrr. J saiu tt r tnutrr nf iilurhu arrnBS thr lakr, (91 h 1920 J laiimuniiiiuiiiiiiitniniiimiiiiiiiiBni T reOolorado 3n ffiale rirurr. aub llir tiuupr nf iHain Altmir the trrpB; ( 10 ' 1920 r? « i i« ' P ' «» Wflt n II -1 ' J. U ■ . ; ■- :. iThr Cahi Viiilbiug uiitl] ttti maB»iur pillars: (111 1920™ " ,.,,,|.;„T,,,.I .As. TfeGoloradoan " I " " " " ' ' ' mimimniiiiiii.,iiiimiiiiMijil i!Il;r iEngtittr tBuilbttig Soutn arriiiiEl tht (pua ratlglr : I l- ' l i; l|[lllllllllllilllillllM llllll 1920 T Aj (Six up to tl;r (Ehautauiiiia, fflith tl]r flatirunB brrluiiuiig fruni abobr: 11. ' -1920 qi aAs BMBMEBI TXeGoloracloan ■« " " ■ " " ' " ' " ' ■ " ■ ' I iii ii ■ i - i mBii i nii|i i mi il Qlljru iiaitainp !ii Inuk bark 3 aahi (Tlfr srbiiiil alI rampua dmun brlinn : H] IIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIi: 1920 llll!!!llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll|i|||lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll " DvoGoloracloan iShr rail nf tl r bills lu rrir nir ini. Anil brlinlfi thr raniir auii llir uirBtrni nuii: [IS] !|1im ' l " " ll|l ' ! " !ni! ' |! " ! ' l ' i! ' 1920 I TVeColoradoan f nH H 19 ■cV H i H iWi sl lipiF 1 H H 2®S5s ' :• ' ' 1 H B. ■ .■■ liis|i ' ;i. H ■- ' ; -:: . ■ ' ;i|ife , ,-. -1 sU H ■t ' ' : H ;;:; jt f- ' ' 1 s o c 2 IS .— c - s 116] [Ck- 1920 lllll!l!lllllll[l! ' illlii[H!Hlli ' l IC| m A - A milliiitratinn 1|[i:ill:l:lll.|iiil:hl ' i(jli II ' I 17 I 1920.: =] luar of UrgeutB PRESIDENT NORLIN Mrs. Minnie M. Harding Canon City. 1920 Thos. L. Winkinson Denver. 1920 C. W. Mills Denver. 1922 C. C. Parks Denver, 1920 Chas. R. Dudley Denver. 1924 Thos. F. Barnard Denver. 1922 F. H. Wolcott Secretary of the Board STANDING COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE Parks, Wilkinson, Norlin AUDITING Dudley, Mills, Norlin BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS Dudley, Mills, Norlin FINANCE Parks. Wilkinson, Bainard LIBRARY Dudley, Mrs. Harding, Smith INSTRUCTORS Norlin, Wilkinson, Mrs. Harding I 1« Lc 1920 eAs LESTER [19 1 19201 TXbColoracloan ( raiiitatp rbonl COCKERELL WILLARD LIBRARY BUSHEE COLE 20 1 1920 XsoC ' tto Kloaii (Enllrur nf ICtbrral Artii INGRAHAM ECKHAKDT MAIN MARSHALL RANDOLPH l- ' l I ' I ' ll!li:ri ' iii.i;i ' ,::. n. i.iiiii:!i,i,ii;i]i:i;i,-i[ ' ! ' ii:iiri ' ll!i ' l;irii[iMll|iir!liil 1920? ,.,,,,,,.... c] fc sA) TveColoradoan " " " ' " " " " " ■I " " " " ' ' » ' ' niiiniMiincT irlinol of ICaui HADLEY FLEMING LAW FOLSOM [22; [C 1920 c (EoUriir nf tuainrrriuu Mccormick BAUER ENGINEERING MALLORY HUNTER [23] K. ■I " l!!lll!lllllllllllllll 1920 m fc uradofi: ■ " ■ •!■: ir;: iMiJjillmii.,:! rlinnl of piiannarji X k. m ■HH m -.f nj c Jji S L j l i ■V ■ p «: « P .■-m VAN VALKENBURGH CHEMISTRY ... 1 r WASHHURN q] [24] ic- i:liiliiiittiiMiipiittilitiiiiniijiiiiiMiriiiiMii[iMMiniiii " - " ig2or 1( c rluml nf iKr trinr WALLIN KINGERY UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL I f f l •9 J r0i B( 1 KATZMAN TODD I - ' 5 1920 re =As TXeColoradoan iFarultif Alford, Reuel Assist ant in Physics Allen, Frank G Associate Professor of Engineering Dr. Arthur, William R Professor of Law Ashcraft, C. B Assistant in Mechanical Engineering Ayer, Charles C Professor of Romance Languages Bates, Irene Stenographer Bauer, Frank S Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Baum, Eva M Instructor in Chemistry Baur, Grace van S Professor of German Baur, William F Assistant Professor of German Baxter, Gladys E Assistant in Education Beattie, Wayne S Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Bennett, Hazel Assistant in Library Bennett, Rama V Assistant in Home Economics Beresford, Howard Assistant in Physical Education Bigelow, S. Antoinette Assistant Professor of English Literature Dean of Women Birk, W. Otto Assistant Professor of Engineering English Black, Grace Engineering Librarian Blakey, Susan Instructor in Home Economics Brace, Clara H Instructor in Education Brockway, Waldo E Instructor in Civil Engineering Brown, Alford S Y. M. C. A. Secretary Brubaker, William F Instructor in Engineering Drawing Burlingame, Charles R Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Bushee, Frederick A Professor of Economics and Sociology Director College of Commerce Canfield, Robert H Instructor in Civil Engineering Carmichael, Emmett Instructor in Chemistry Casey, Lee T Instructor in Journalism Chace, Frank Wilbur Acting Professor of Music Clark, Francis Assistant in Psychology Clark, Myrtle Clerk to Dean of Engineering Cleveland, Hope Assistant Recorder Cockerell, Theodore D. A Professor of Zoology Cole, Lawrence W Professor of Psychology Director College of Home Economics and Social Service ]26[ 1»- ' 11Q20 ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiMiiiiiiMiiiiMiiHiiiMiiiinii rA f, Collins, Melvin C Assistant in Geology Coover, Mervin S Assistant in Electrical Engineering Cornell. Benjamin D Instructor in Chemistry Craig, Maud E.. . Instructor in Latin and Greek and Secretary Y. W. C. A. Craven, Grace Secretary to President Crawford, Ivan C Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Crawford, Ralph D Professor of Mineralogy Cummings, Charles E Engineer Curtis. Gladys E Instructor in Education Davis, Ruth Assistant Librarian Dean, Cleophile B Assistant in Romance Languages Dean, Paul M Assistant Professor of Chemistry DeLong, Ira M Professor of Mathematics Derham, Milo G Professor of Greek: Director Summer School Dickensheets, Roland S A ssistant Bursar Dickson, Gladys Clerk. Engineering Drach, Gertrude M Assistant in Education Dungan, Fred R Instructor in Civil Engineering Du Ree, Eva Faculty Stenographer Du Vail, W. Clinton Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Eaves, Elsie Secretary Dean of Civil Engineering Eckhardt, Carl C Associate Professor of History Ekeley, John B Professor of Chemistry Ellett, Alexander Assistant in Physics Evans, Herbert S Dean of College of Engineering Farrington, Florence Instructor in Romance Languages Fleming, John D Dean of School of Law Fleming. Marjorie Assistant in Romance Languages Folsom, Fred G Professor of Law Gabriel, Alma Secretary Bureau Correspondence Instruction Geltz, Spencer Secretary Teacher ' s Appointments Office George, Russel D Professor of Geology (Leave of absence. Autumn Quarter) Germann, Frank E. E Associate Professor of Chemistry Gillaspie, Carbon Professor of Anatomy Green, Bess R Instructor in Biology Gruber, Chas. M Professor of Physiology and Pharmacy Hadley, Herbert S Professor of Law Hagen, Fred E Registrar Hall, F. Grace Assistant Registrar Hall, Stella Assistant in Education Harvey, Eugene Instructor in English. Mathematics 127] 1920 : ■DTeCotoradoan Hellems, Fred B. R. . . Dean oi College of Liberal Arts; Professor of Latin Henderson, Junius Professor of Natural History; Curator of Museum Hertert, Emile G Assistant in Clinical Pathology Howe, W. Warren Instructor in Chemistry Hunter, Alice Instructor in Engineering English Hunter, John A Professor of Mechanical Engineering Huntington, Whitney C Professor of Civil Engineering Huntzicker, Paul Instructor in Engineering Mathematics Hutchinson, Charles A Instructor in Engineering Mathematics Ingraham, Olin Instructor in Economics Jackson, Emma Assistant Librarian Jaquiss, Hazel D Assistant in Pharmacy Johnson, Edna L Instructor in Biology Kendall, Claribel Instructor in Mathematics Kingery, Hugh M Instructor in Anatomy Kitchen. Benjamin Ford Instructor in English Klemme, Joseph Superintendent Buildings and Grounds Lester, Oliver C Professor of Physics; Dean of Graduate School Lewis, Robert C Professor of Biochemistry Lewis, William R Assistant in History and English Libby, Melanchthon F Professor of Philosophy Lien, Arnold J Professor of Political Science Light. George H Associate Professor of Mathematics McCormick, Charles M Instructor in Electrical Engineering McGrath, Elbert Instructor in Engineering Mathematics Mclntyre. Stella Secretary Dean of Medicine Mclntyre, Glen Stock Room, Chemistry McKeehan, Irene P Assistant Professor of English McLucas, John S Professor of English Madison, Charles I Secretary Bureau of Com. Wei., Ext. Div. Mallory, Walter F Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Mann, George C Instructor in Vocational Education Marshall, Thomas M Associate Professor of History Martin, Lucinda Superintendent of Operations Meader, Charles N. . . Dean of School of Medicine; Professor of Medicine Miller, Henry Instructor in Engineering Drawing Mills, Joe Athletic Director Morgan. Ethel Telephone Operator Mugrage, Edward R Instructor in Pathology Myer, Erskine R Instructor in English Norlin, George President 28 1 lC -- 1920 aAs Osborn, Loran D Director of University Ext. Division Page, Henry Assistant in Electrical Engineering Petersen. Elmore Sec. Bureau Bus. and Com. Development, Ext. Div. Place, Edwin B Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Poe. Charles F Instructor in Chemistry Pratt, Elsie S Physical Examiner Ramaley, Francis Professor of Biology Randolph, Oscar A Associate Professor of Physics Red, Mary B Stenographer Rennell, John W Instructor in Art Reynolds, George F Professor of English Literature Richardson. George S Instructor in Engineering Mathematics Romig, Edna D Instructor in English Russell, Martha Superintendent of Hospital Sanbeck, Clara Stenographer Ext. Dept. Schultz, Margaret Instructor in Physical Education Selleck, Elizabeth Assistant Librarian Sherwood, Cecely Lav Librarian Simmering, Siebelt L. . . Associate Professor of Steam and Gas Engineering Skinker. Murray F Instructor in Engineering Mathematics Small, Clara Director Physical Education for Women Smith, Bryant Instructor in Law; Manager A. S. U. C. Smith, C. Henry Librarian Smith, Pearl Secretary to Dean. College of Liberal Arts Snyder, May Instructor in Romance Languages Spangler, Henry R Secretary Bureau of Americanization Sperry, Charles S Professor of Engineering Mathematics Stoner, Minna A Matron of University Hospital: Med. Diet. Talbert, Dorothea Assistant Stenographer Thompson, Frank E Professor of Education; Director College of Ed. Thomson, Charles Inglis Professor of Law Tippett, Donald Assistant in Engineering English Todd, James C Professor of Clinical Pathology Underbill, Lorena Instructor in Philosophy Vaile, Rebecca W Instructor in English Van Valkenburgh. Horace Superintendent of Chemistry Vincent, Leona Instructor in Psychology Wallin, Ivan E Professor of Anatomy Warner, Arthur H Instructor in Physics Washburn. Homer C Dean of Pharmacy Whitman, Ross C. Prof, of Pathology; Sec. Boulder Div. School Medicine 20 1920 ic] Wilkins, Eliza G Assistant Professor of Classics Willard, James F Professor of History Willson, Kenneth Assistant Professor of Geology Wolcott, Edward C Bookkeeper Wolcott, Frank H Bursar WoUe, Francis Assistant Professor of Literature Woodrow, Jay W Professor of Physics Worcester, Philip S Associate Professor of Geology Weyerbacher, Leah Clerk, Bursar ' s Office 30 1 lc 1920 Bo i i y fr- " - Qlomltinrii putnrB M RYMER SLANE MACGREGOR GROVE OFFICERS Donald Rymer President Maud Macgregor Vice-President Ruth Slane Secretary Arthur Grove Treasurer (32 1 IQ20 . « Henry B. Abbott . . . Liberal Arts Phi Delia Theta Football (1. 4). Mary L. Abrahanson Liberal Arts Brighton Charles C. Adams Boulder Boulder Law Sigma Nu: Phi Delta Phi; Arch; Sumalia. Track (1. 2. 3); Football (2). Wilbur W. Adams Boulder Law Phi Delta Phi; Heart and Dagger; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. Vice-President A. S. U. C . ■l9- ' 20; Football (1. 2. 3) ; Captain (4. 5): President Combined Juniors. ' 16; President Y. M. C. A.. ' 17; Boosters ' Club. ' 18. Renel S. Alford .... Castle Rock Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilcn; Acacia; Boosters Club (3. 4). A. I. E. E. Baseball Manager (3). Karold Allen .... Cripple Creek Engineering Omega Psi ; Acacia ; Boosters Club. [3.! 1920 i l Philip G. Apel .... Fort Lupton Engineering Tau Beta Pi: C, E. Society. Dorothy Bair Denver Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi. Washburn College: Mathematics Club: Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet (4) : Big Sister (4). Gano R. Baker, Jr Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Psi. Assistant Manager Coloradoan Ball Committee. Engineering James O. Ball . . . Crested Butte Civil Engineering Omega Psi. John B. Barnard Boulder Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Sigma Rho. Track (1); E. V. U. Debating Club (1. 2); President (2); U. C. vs. Kansas Debate, U. C. vs. Texas. U. C. vs. Oklahoma. U. C. vs. Kansas, Oklahoma Squad (5): Boosters ' Club (3. 4. 5): President (4): Chair- man High School Relations Committee (5): Patriotic League (4); Y, M. C. A. Advisory Board (5): Secre- tary Associated Alumni (5); A. S. U. C. General Board (4). Geneva Barnsley . Nursing Longmont A] IC 1920; qj Earl A. Bartlett Denver Engineering SiRma Chi; Boosters " Club. Engineers ' Ball Committee. Gladys E. Baxter . Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Kappa Delta PI. Basketball (3l; Operetta (3); Women ' s League Board (4): May Fete (3): Chairman Vaudeville Com- mittee (4); Big Sister Committee. Eulalia Bell Liberal Arts Silverton Alpha Chi Omega; Kappa Delta Pi; Hespcria; Mor- tar Board. Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Women ' s League Board (3); President (4): Athletic Board (3 ; Maid of Honor May Fete (3); Le Cercle Francois (3): President (4). Rama V. Bennett .... Boulder Liberal Arts Edith Ellen Bimson . Berthoud Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Deutscher Verein i 1 1 ; Y. W. C. A. Committee ' 1. 2. 3. 41. Harold F. Birnbaum . Liberal Arts Denver Delta Sigma Rho. Scribblers ' Club ( 1. 3. 4 i ; Debating (1. 3. 4 i : Silver and Gold i3i; Boosters ' Club; Klingler Oratorical Priie l3i. [35] 1920 lllllMIII! lI ' Mllh =] m- TfeGdoradoan Margaret M. Bohn . . Longmont Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi; Players ' Club. Baseball (1): Track (1): Basket Ball 1 2. 3, 4i: Tennis (2) : Union Operetta l2) ; May Fete Commit- tee: May Fete Dance. Walter A. Buckheim . Leonardville, Ks. Libera! Arts Mathematics. Physics Club; Journal Club. Robert G. Breckenridge Liberal Arts Pueblo Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Torch and Shield; Sumalia. Football (4i: Basketball (2. 3. 4l; Track (1. 2, 3). Captain (3); Basball 3); Commissioner (3); Vice- President Sophomore Class. Marguerite Brueshaber . Dayton, Ohio Nursing Carl Bryant Boulder Liberal Arts Omega Psi. Robert E. Burke Boulder Commerce Phi Gamma Delta; Torch and Shield. Track (I. 2, 41; Basketball (2); Boosters ' Club. (36 1 192c A. n Myron J. Burkhard Florence Engineering Coloradoan i 1. 2. 4 . Pearl Campbell .... Loveland Liberal Arts Meda Carley Cheyenne, Wyo. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Social Service i4i; Y. W. C. A. Circus i3i: Colo- rado College I 1, 2 I. Edwin Gilbert Carpenter Engineering Mancos Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi; Boosters ' Club (3. 4i: Civil Engineering Society; American Legion. Basketball Manager (4); Men ' s May Fete Commit- tee l3t. Harold W. Chandler . Engineering Omega Psi ; A. S. M. E. Denver Eeulah Christopher Wellington Liberal Arts Y. w. c. A. [37 1 riil!Mlllili:i:n:!!itli;:[n:iMi;i " IQ20r " ' li llllllll ' IMIIIIIIMli lCj TfeCdoracloan Elizabeth Coates . Liberal Arts Lamar Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dramatic Club: Junior Prom Committee; Secretary Dramatic Club ( 4 l. Ruth R. Colestock . . . Hecla, S. D. Arts and Nursing Basketball i3 i. Donald C. Coulson Engineering ignacio Kappa Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma. Freshman Football; Football i3i; Manager Colorado Union Vaudeville (2); Stage Manager May Fete Vaudeville i 3 I. Fred D. Creglov Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Sigma Xi. Track (2); Student Editor Engineering Jourral i3) Boosters ' Club. Kenneth Crispelle . Engineering Leadville Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Phi; Acacia; A. I. E. E. Vice-President Combined Engineers (,4). Marjorie S. Crouch . Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Hesperia : Mortar Board. Women ' s League Board (2l; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3l; Big Sister Secretary ( 3 I ; Y. W. C. A. Circus I3l ; May Fete King i3i ; President Y. W. C. A. i 4l. [38 I [Cj 1920 t ci Margaret E. Curry . Liberal Arts Boulder Pi Beta Phi; Mortar Board. Silver and Cold : Players ' Club ( I. 2 i : Secretary i 3 i : Vice-President i4i; Big Sister l3i; Junior Prom Cotnmittee: Secretary Junior Class. Gwendolyn A. Curtis . Castle Rock Liberal Arts Delta. Delta. Delta. Basketball i 1 : Hike Leader |3). Frances E. Daily . . Beloit. Kans. Liberal Arts Marion B. Dale Liberal Arts Denver Pi Beta Phi: Players ' Club i 3. 4i. Silver and Cold i3i; Co-Ed Editor i4i; Women ' s League Vaudeville i3i; Boosters ' Vaudeville 3 : May Fete Dance; Big Sister Committee (4): Y. W. C. A. Circus I 3 I. Ralph Wesley Danielson Medicine Boulder Y. M. C. A. Cabinet .3. 4.; Boosters ' Club ( 4. 5 • Vice-President Freshman Medics. Rachel Denslow . Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Big Sister; Basketball i 2. 3. 4i. Denver [39] I920 ' ' fc- , Parker Dethrage Paonia Law Acacia; Phi Alpha Delta. E. V. U. Debating Society; Booster ' s Club; Vice- President Freshman Laws. Gladys Dickey Nursing Deane H. Dickason Windsor Denver Law Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Torch and Shield; Scroll; Players ' Masque. Players ' Club i 1. 2. 3, 4 I. President (3. 4); Editor- in-Chief Silver and Gold (4 I. Associate Editor |3): A. S. U. C. Commission (3); Scribblers ' Club i 1. 2. 3. 4 I ; Boosters ' Club I 2. 3, 41; Football (2i; Union Operetta (2}; Colorado Alumnus Magazine i2, 31; Dramatic Board (3, 4); Director Boosters ' Club Vaudeville (3); Director May Fete Vaudeville (3). Carrie Hurley . . . Cass City. Mich. Nursing Frances Dodson Nursing Frances S. Donehue . Liberal Arts Ogden, Utah Denver Delta Chi Zeta. Red Cross i3); Big Sister (3, 4); Chora! Union (41 ; May Fete Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Cir- cus (3). 4(1 1920 Vivian Dougherty Salida Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: A. S M. E. Doris Downs Boulder Liberal Arts Y W. C. A. Cabinet (3i. Gertrude M. Drach . Liberal Arts Denver Alpha Chi Omega : Kappa Delta Pi. Women ' s League Vaudeville i2k Operetta (2t; United War Work Committee i3i: Mathematics Club I 2 I. Katherine Frances Duce Liberal Arts Boulcler Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia ; Classical Club. A. S. U. C. Secretary; Big Sister Committee: Sec- retary Women ' s Athletic Board; University Dele- gate to Students ' Volunteer Convention. Paul Dungan Boulder Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Frank Eastom Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. Denver [41 1920 TmmirrrmiwiiiB aifiiiii. ' !fii ' i,i ' iwinwTF.nimini TXeColoradoan icl Elsie Eaves Sterling Engineering Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia; C. E. Society. Basketball (1, 2, 3); Captain (2); Tennis Champion- ship Singles (1, 2), Doubles (3); May Fete (1. 3): Women ' s League Board (2i. Assistant Manager of Women ' s Athletic Association 1 2 1, Manager (3): President 4t. Delegate to National Committee Women ' s Athletic Conference (2) ; Chairman Point System Committee, Patriotic League Council; Social Center Committee; Secretary Junior Class; Secretary Combined Engineers (3, 4) ; Secretary C. E. Society (4): Silver and Gold (2): Commissioner of A, S. U. C. (4) ; Editor-in-Chief Colorado Engineers ' Mag- azine. Alice L. Ebert Boulder Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Priscilla H. Eddy .... Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Basketball (ll; Big Sister (3. 41. Journal Club. Marjorie Edgar Weatherford, Tex. Liberal Arts Helen M. Fleming . Liberal Arts Denver Chi Omega: Mortar Board: Hesperia. Secretary of Freshman Class; " Pedro " : Secretary of Women ' s League (3); Vice-President Women ' s League (4); Vice-President of Junior Class; Chair- man Publicity Committee: May Fete (3). Nancy A. Fleming Liberal Arts Boulder Pr Beta Phi; Scroll. Silver and Gold (1, 2); Assistant Editor Silver and Gold (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (1. 3. 4); Colorado Union Opera (1, 2): Colorado Union Vaudeville (1, 3): May Fete Dance Committee (3); Chairman Big Sister Committee (4) ; Senior Play Committee. m [42] 1920 «ys Ethel Ford Lenoardville, Kans. Nursing Theodore M. Foulk . Engineering Denver Kappa Sigma: Sigma Tau Colorado College ers ' Club (3. 4i. A. I. E. E. Engineering Magazine ' 3 » Boost- Sarah Beverly Ginther . Liberal Arts Iota Sigma Pi, Journal Club. Helen Jessie Griffith Liberal Arts Denver Denver Pi Beta Phi; Hespcria. Colorado Union Vaudeville 1): May Fete i3i: Basketball (2. 3. 4i. Senior Manager i4l: Freshman Party Committee (3i: Pan-Hellenic Representation; President of Pan-Hellenic Circus; Y. W. C. A. ( 3 i ; Big Sister i 3 i ; Active Member Women ' s Athletic Association. Arthur E. Grove Grand Junction Engineering Sigma Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; Boosters Club. University Band i 1. 2. 3i. Manager (4); Colorado Engineers ' Magazine i3): President Combined Engi- neers; Treasurer Combined Seniors; Manager Boost- tcrs ' Musical Comedy »4i; Manager Baseball (4t; Silver and Cold i3i. Margaret Gruver . Monte Vista Liberal Arts University Hiking Club. 14.3 1 1Q20 l|i|i|M IIMtllll|i| A XfeGoloradoan " I ' l ' i ' i Patrick J. Haffey .... Durango Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma: Newman Society. Robert Fox Hamilton . Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Tau: A. S. M. E. Secretary-Treasurer A. S. M. E. I2i. President A. S. M. E. i3i: President Combined Engineers I 3 1. Arnold A. Hansen .... Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Acacia: A. I. E. E. Tracli (2. 3, 4 I. Effie M. Harvey Boulder Liberal Arts Eugene C. Harvey . , Santa Fe, N. M. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Tau. Football I 2. 3. 4l: Basketball i4l; Y. M. C. A, Cabinet (3). Evangeline Hauck . Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. University of California (1, 2). M-ll IINIIIIIIIIIIIinillll!|i ' IMIii|!M;i||i|llllll H92O ;iiir,iM;iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini |tllll: i|| ' nrii ' i ' H -IMIMIIIIIIIIKI Fc l ' ::ii ' liriiiliil. Grace Hawkyard . Liberal Arts Mathematics Club. Thos. E. Higgins . Law Y " Olathe Silverton Phi Alpha Delta: Boosters ' Club i 4. 5, 6): Newman Society. Basketball; Treasurer Freshman and Junior Laws: Colorado Union Board iS : E. V. U. Debating So- ciety I 1, 2 . Ralph Hill . . . Albuquerque, N. M. Engineering Omega Psi : Tau Beta Pi: A. S. M. E. President A. S. M. E. Elizabeth Hummel . Liberal Arts Chi Omega. Boulder Helen Husted Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Hesperia: Mortar Board. Colorado Union Vaudeville i 1. 2i: Women ' s League Vaudeville i 1. 2. 3. 4i: Operetta ili: Silver and Gold ' 1. 3i: Secretary Sophomore Class: Women ' s League Orchestra i I. 2, 3i: Baseball i2i: Y. W C. A. Circus I 3 p. Ernest F. Hyatt Engineering Alamosa Delta Tau Delta: Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi Epsiton: Arch. Engineering Editor Coloradoan i 2 i : Manager Home- Coming Vaudeville l). 145] Lt 1Q20 fc- ' ii..h:i.ii.i;iii!iii iiiiHii!im!»miiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiim[i!iiii[|[r[FmtiiTmnTm TXeColoradoan f imnfi.irimiimi.iiinmm.iimm immiiiiiiij .11111 llllli: Conrad M. Iverson Engineering Longmont A, S. M. E. Gerda N. Jacobson Nursing John Quincy Jewett Engineering Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Tau. Alvon B. Johnson . Engineering Alan W. Johnson Engineering Fowler Denver Denver Faith Johnson . . . Orange, Calif. Home Kappa Kappa Gamma, Collbran = 1920 re fe-.,T,r-.Ti cl V Bertha A. Johnson . York, Neb. Nursing Edward M. Jones .... Rockvale Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Tail Beta Phi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Assistant Editor Engineering Magazine ' 4i: Assist- ant Manager Engineering Magazine 4 ' : Chairman Engineering Ball Committee 4). Vera Heinly Jones .... Denver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi. Hilce Leader: Iota Sigma Pi Secretary. Francis P. Kerr Denver Engineering Kappa Sigma; A. I. E. E. Universite de Poitiers (3 . Sada Kiker Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Kappa Delta Pi. Harold M. Kelsey Engineering Omega Psi ; A. I- E. E. ; Newman. Denver 147 I Lc IQ20 :c) . :- ' i---.-s . Samuel E. Knowles . Liberal Arts Boulder Phi Delta Theta ; Scribblers ' Club. Associate Editor Coloiadoan i3j; Assistant Man- ager Silver and Cold (3 I. Donald R. Knowlton . . Denver Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi: Sigma Delta Psi ; Arch. Track (1, 2); Boosters ' Club i2i. Matt J. Kochevar Crested Butte Law E. V. U. ( 1, 2 I ; Boosters ' Club i 4. 5. 6 i : Y. M. C. A. Theodore John Kreps . . . Boulder Liberal Arts Classical Club: American Legion. Elsie M. Lyster Greeley Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Choral Union. Maud Macgregor Golden Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Kappa Delta Pi: Hesperia: Mortar Board. Wome.T ' s League Board 1 2, 3l: Basketball i 1. 2, 3, 4i: Women ' s Athletic Association (3. 4i: Soaho- more Committee: May Fete Junior Marshal: Vice- Pres ' dent of Senior Class: Tennis (1. 2. 3). ■48] 1920 -!cl ' J ' " Marian Mason Boulder Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. John A. McCann Passaic, N. J. Law Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Del:a; Alpha Sigma Phi. Scroll; Scribblers ' ; Boosters ; Tennis Team; Tennis Manager. Alice McCormac Boulder Liberal Arts Women ' s League Orchestra (3, 4); University Or- chestra l4i; President of El Circulo Espanol i4)- Ethel R. Mellow . Liberal Arts Denver Alpha Delta Pi ; Hesperia. Deutscher Verein Mi; Women ' s 111; Y. W. C. A. Membership League Vaudeville Committee [1. 2 l : Social Service Committee i 3 i ; Chairman Designing Committee May Fete (31; Member of Pan-Hellenic c3. 4l. Lou Alta Melton Boulder Engineering Secretary Civil En Combined Engineering gineering Society. Society; Secretary Mabel P. Merryfield . Liberal Arts Fowler Le Cercl c Francais. CI (40 I c 1920 !c . o Freda Meyer Olathe Liberal Arts Glenn E. Mills Boulder Liberal Arts Acacia; Alpha Chi Sigma. Harry C. Morehouse Engineering Denver Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Tau Beta Pi. Secretary and Treasurer A. S. M. E. ; Tennis Tour- nament. Men ' s Doubles and Mixed Doubles. Jose Morente Mindoro, P. I. Law Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi. Boosters Club; Circulo Espanol (2i; Captain Ten- nis (51; Law School Baseball Team (4i; Univer- sity of the Philippines (I). Russell Murphy . Liberal Arts Denver Alpha Tan Omega; Torch and Shield; Sumalia : Heart and Dagger. Vice-President Sophomore Class; Band (1. 2); Boosters ' Club 1 2, 3. 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3), Cap- tain (3); Commissioner (4|; Athletic Board (4); Assistant Editor Coloradoan (3i. Lee J. Murray Denver Engineering Omega Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E. Boosters ' Club (3. 41 ; Secretary A. I. E. E. (4). 50 [Cfe, ■ 1920 " iriiiiniiiniiiiinniiniiniiiriiihiMMIIilililllliliililMiiiiliNlin;! icj m- George R. Nelson Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi: Acacia: Arch. Tennis (3). Denver Helen O ' Deo Leadville Liberal Arts Regina C. O ' Malia .... Boulder Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Newman. May Fete (31: Girls ' Glee Club (4). James R. Orris Pueblo Engineering American Legion. Henry A. Page Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega: Tau Beta Pi: A. I. E. E. Cotoradoan (2, 3. 4l, Assistant Editor (3 , Editor (4i: President Y. M. C. A. i4l: Boosters ' Vaude- ville i3l: Union Operetta i3i: Choral Union: Sil- ver and Gold i 1 : Chairman May Fete Reception Committee i3): Tennis Team (4): University Rep- resentative at Plattsburg (3l; Edward Evans Post. American Legion. Benjamin George Penney Law Pueblo Phi Gamma Delta: Sumalia. Debating 1 2. 3. 4i: Glee Club (1. 2, 3); Chapel Choir i2i: Manager of Players ' Club (21. I 51 1 19201 ii re ,Hllillli! ._A. Marguerite Peyton Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Newman. Women ' s League Vaudeville (1. 2. 3. 4i; Colorado Union Vaudeville (1, 2]; Colorado IJnion Operetta I 1. 2i: Homecoming Day Committee (2l; President of Newman Society (3); Boosters ' Club Vaudeville l3l; Y. W. C. A. Circus Committee i 3, 4l: Chair- man of May Fete Music Committee |3) ; Y. M. C. A. Vaudeville 4i; Leader of Women ' s League Or- chestra I 2, 3, 4): Le Cercle Francais (4l: El Circulo Espanol ( 4 1 : Choral Union ( 4 ) ; Chapel Choir i4i; President of Women ' s Glee Club (4). Maria Pla . . . Tajardo, Porto Rico Nursing Harold F. Rice Ouray Engineering Omega Psi ; Tau Beta Pi. George S. Richardson . Engineering Boulder Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau: Sigma Xi ; Acacia. Mandolin Club (2 I. Doris Roberts .... Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Denver Hester Rohwer Boulder Nursing I :-2 1 1920 A Y Lourie Royce Boulder Liberal Arts Donald H. Rymer Engineering Edgewater Phi Delta Theta ; Sigma Tau. President Combined Seniors 1 4 1 : President A. I. E. E. i4i: Cross Country i2i. Captain i3i; Presi- dent Y. M. C. A. c 3 I : Engineers ' Ball Committee i 4 i. Vernon H. Sanders Engineering Durango Kappa Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Track i2): Treasurer of Combined Engineers. Grace Adelbert Sandhouse Liberal Arts Boulder Ray Saunders Boulder Liberal Arts Acacia. Silver and Cold ( 1. 2. 3 i ; Sketch Club i2): Boost- ers ' Club I 3, 4 ( ; Captain and Manager Gun Club t 4 i. Bernice Smercheck . Liberal Arts Boulder Alpha Chi Omega. Women ' s Glee Club (4|; Le Cercle Francais: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3): Chapel Choir (3. 4j; Secretary El Circulo Espanol (4(. ( 5.? 1 c 1920 ii!!i!iii!iii ' niiir i " " ii;rr " ;t;: sAb TfreGoloradoan I " ' " " ' " " «iiim,iiiiiii.i,iimi»T llllllKII:nilli;i[|||||lllllll!l m Laura E. Selvy . Clayton, N. M. Liberal Arts Mortar Board. Basketball 1 2, 3, 4): Women ' s League Board: Women ' s League Vaudeville Committee. Earle Shaw Denver Law Phi Kappa Psi. Band il. 2. 3. 4. 6i; Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Club 1 2. 3, 4, 6i: Glee Club (3, 4). Denver University Law School (S). Harriet Shaw Dramatic Victor Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Hespcria. Basketball (I. 2. 3, 4i, Captain (1. 3): Tennis Doubles Champion (3); Tennis Manager (3, 4); Women ' s Athletic Association Board (1, 3, 4); Colorado Union Opera (1, 2): Treasurer Junior Class; Silver and Cold (2, 31; Coloiadoan Staff (3. 4): Big Sister (3): Assistant Manager Women ' s Athletics (3i; May Fete (1). William R. Shaw Aspen Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Scribblers ' Club. Track (I. 2, 3. 41. Captain (4): President Scrib- blers ' Club (4): Utah-Colorado Debate (3i: De- bating Squad (4k Marjorie Skiff Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi; Hesperia. Scribblers ' Club (1, 2, 3. 4i; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 3, 4); Women ' s League Board (2t; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1. 31; Y. W. C. A. Circus (3); May Fete (3); Coloiadoan Art Staff (1. 2. 3); Independent Social Committee (3. 41; Big Sister (3, 41. Ruth Slane Saguache Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Glee Club (4i; Basketball (2. 3, 4), Manager i41. Captain 1 4 1 ; Women ' s Athletic Association Board 14): Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3l; May Fete (3); Colorado Union Opera (2); Secretary Senior Class l4); Active Member of Women ' s Athletic Association (3. 4 i . 54) 1920 t c] Helen R. Sloan Durango Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. J. Birch Snider Denver Delta Tau Delta: Alpha Chi Sigma: Torch and Shield: Sumalia: Heart and Dagger. Track I 1. 2. 3i: Manager Coloradoan i3i; Sopho- more Dance Committee: Junior Dance Committee. William J. Steinmetz. Hollywood, Calif. Engineering Acacia : Sigma Tau. Caleb Stone Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Tau Beta Pi. Treasurer Junior Class: President Civil EngineerinK Society; Boosters Club. Ida L. Swayne . Fort Worth, Texas Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi. Ben Tandy Boulder Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Tau; A. I E. E. 155 P nil Ml iiHi!iMiifiiti)| { ' t ' ' M!(iiiiiuiimiiinM(imiiiMiiiiii Miiiiii!iiilii[iini! i; ' :Cj E Irma Tarkoff Boulder Liberal Arts Scribblers ' Club 1 3. 4l; Hikers ' Club i3i: Social Service Committee (2. 3i. Robert Hugh Taylor Engineering Denver Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau; A. S. M. E. Assistant Freshman Football Manager; Silver and Gold f3i; President Junior Class: Engineers ' Ball Committee i 3 i . Elizabeth A. Thompson Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. Women ' s League Board Mi. Harold Clark Thompson Law Holyoke Greeley Delta Tau Delta; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Phi Delta Phi; Scroll; Scoop. Track I 1, 2); Silver and Gold (1, 2, 3. 41; Editor- in-Chief Summer Edition (4i; Coloradoan (2. 3 1, Associate Editor |3(; Boosters ' Club (5). Donald H. Tippett . Liberal Arts Boulder Boosters ' Club (3. 4 1 : Independent Organization. President i 3. 4 ). Ralph N. Traxler Lamar Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Acacia; Alpha Chi Sigma. -l ,S6 ' [C 1920 illiiiilii: ■ ' s - Lelia Trolinger Clinton. Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Delia Pi. Louis S. Vagnino Liberal Arts American Legion. Denver Virginia Watt Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hespcria; Mortar Board. Social Service i2i: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4i: Junior Prom Committee; May Fete Committee (3i; Maid o( Honor May Fete (3l; Y. W. C. A. Circus Committee 1 3. 4i; Women ' s League Vaudeville 1 2. 3); United War Work Committee (31. J. Herschel White Detroit. Mich. Liberal Arts Phi Delta Thcta ; Torch and Shield. Assistant Football Manager (1, 2), Manager 3); A. S. U. C. Marshal .4i; Boosters " Club (3, 4i. R. L. Whitney . San Benito, Texas Engineering Acacia: A. I. E. E. : Boosters ' Club. Frank J. Wilkin . . . Libera! Arts Denver Phi Kappa Psi ; Newman. Players ' Club 1 2. 3. 4i: Colorado Union Vaudeville (li; Silver and Cold Staff (31; Art Editor Colo- radoan (3); Operetta i3 ' ; Chairman Junior Prom Committee. (57) ' ll(! ' iiinm " i ' ll!! ' i " i ' li ' i!: ' n ' v 1920 ll!I! " icj « «l ■ ' ! ' ■ " Ill IMI TfeColoicidoan John Wittemeyer Liberal Arts Boulder Boosters ' Club (3, 4); Chapel Choir 1 2, 4i; Glee Club (2. 4): Football Squad (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (3, 4 l. Hiram B. Wolff Denver Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma. Track |2I: Engineers ' Ball Committee (4t. Carl Wood . . Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. Denver Isabel S. Young . . . Walsenburg Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta : Hesperia. Y. W. C. A. Vice-President (4); Basketball i 3. 4l. 58) 1920 lllllll!lllllllllillilllllllllll||||||||||||||ll|!l||||||||||||||lilll =Ab rr.TiiwiiiiniinHiiim ' i!»i!wmu! ' ' n l reColoradoan || I1 ' " IIILIIIUIIUIUIM IlllllimilllMIIIIIIIMIIIIIJI Ulllllllllllllilllllll, (Enmbtnp 3luninra BROWN LOVELACE O ' KELLY HARDY OFFICERS James Brown President Stuart Lovelace Vice-President Madeline Hardy Secretary Francis O ' Kelley Treasurer [60] niiiiiiiiliiiliililiiiiiiiiii! iilllllllilllllllllllllliliiiii ' IQ20 ||]|||||]illiIli " Mi;[i|iI!i|i!Iiiii!i 1 lilt ' M ' t ' " iili;! ' lilll;illiii ' !ni ' i::i:I " i!!i;i ' ' iil;iin " Frank C. Adams Denver Liberal Arts Beta Thcta Pi. Douglas C. Aitken . Mt. Hamilton, Calif. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Transferred here from University of California. Alfhild M. Alenius . Liberal Arts Denver Hesperia. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3); Women ' s League Board i3i; Y. W. C. A. Circus (2i; Women ' s League Vaudeville I2l; Baseball (2); May Pete I 2 J ; Mathematics Club ( 1 ) ; Student Volunteer Con- vention I 3 1. Margaret Ahlin Greeley Liberal Arts Parsons College; Greeley State Teachers ' College. Byron Akers Denver Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Sigma Delta Chi: Scroll. Silver and Gold i 1. 2. 3 . Eugene N. Anderson Liberal Arts Boulder Phi Delta Theta. Trinity University (21; Union Operetta (1). c 61 ) 192c ■■; " i " !;;i;iiiinHT ' iiliiilllHllllllllllllliilllllllilllllllililll fcColoracloan Glenn Anderson . Engineering Phi Gamma Delta : Sigma Tau. Boosters ' Club; A. S. M. E. Georgia Anderson Commerce Denver Denver Delta Gamma. Women ' s League Orchestra 1 2. 3l: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ( I I, Hazel B. Anderson Liberal Arts Philip Andrews ... Liberal Arts Y. M. C. A.; Hiking Club. Pueblo Boulder Elma Armstrong . Grand Junction Pharmacy Alpha Chi Omega. Orlina Bare .... Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Denver 62] IQ20 ■ci «u=- ' Lucy Barnhart Denver Liberal Arts Newman Society. Marshall May Fete (2i: Y. W. C. A. Circus i2i; Silver and Cold (2, 3). Josephine Barrett .... Boulder Liberal Arts Scribblers ' Club i 1. 2. 3i: Hiking Club. Helen D. Bean Boulder Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee i 1 i ; May Fete Costume Committee 2); Big Sister (3i; Women ' s League Board (3); Vice-President Independent Or- ganization I 3 i. Ray A. Bushey Manzanola Liberal Arts Boosters ' Club l2l; Y. M. C. A : Secretary Boost- ers ' Club (31. Lillian E. Benson .... Loveland Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. El Circulo Espanol. Kenneth Edwin Beresford Boulder Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 16.? !Q20 •i IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIllllllllllHINIIIIMimiM TfeColoradoan injgi Katharine H. Bitner . Liberal Arts Boulder Pi Beta Phi. Union Operetta ( 1 ) ; Baseball i 1 ) : Silver and Gold (1. 21 ; Golf (2); Basketball (2): May Fete Dance {2); Cercle Francais (3); Choral Union (3). Max Blom Engineering Boulder Hiking Club; Cartoonist Engineers ' Magazine : Colo- radoan (2, 3 ). Angela Bowler Denver Liberal Arts Newman Club. Eva M. Breyfogle Liberal Arts Hiking Club. A. Louise Breyfogle . Liberal Arts Women ' s League Orchestra. Jessie Brooks .... Ames, Iowa Engineering Alpha Chi Omega. Iowa State College i 1, 2). |M| Boulder Boulder = ig2o eys James S. Brown Denver Engineering Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Sigma Tau: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Baseball (1. 21: Basketball 1 2, 3i: Football 1 2, 3 . Arnold F. Buck Denver Engineering Phi Gamma Delta: Arch: Sigma Tau. Joseph Bunting .... Lafayette Engineering Omega Psi ; A. S. M. E. Mary Frances Bunyan Liberal Arts Berthoud Delta Gamma. Y W. C. A. Cabinet. Charlotte H. Burgess . Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Pi Beta Phi. Harold D. Burk .... Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: Arch: Sigma Tau. Boulder Sterling I 65 Lc, ig2o sAs ill.llllillinilllhlillilt iii " ii ' imimiiirii.iiiii.imii ii m, iniip T ieColoi " acloan iiiiiiiiiiiiiii Mary L. Burke .... Elyria, Ohio Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Alice Burrows Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Players ' Club ( 1. 2. 3 i ; Scribblers ' Club l3i; Silver and Gold 1 2. 3i; Women ' s League Vaudeville (li; Women ' s Glee Club I 3 I, Vice-President i3l: Chapel Choir I 3 ). Eugene J. Campiglia Engineering Denver Home-Coming Vaudeville l2i; Choral Union Or- chestra (3); Coloradoan Staff i2); University Or- chestra. Frehn H. Catterson . Tucumcari, N. M. Engineering Acacia. Clarence H. Caughey . Boulder Engineering Sigma Chi; A. S. M. E. Sara Chapman .... Monte Vista Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Hesperia. Basketball i 1. 3l; Big Sister; Manager Women ' s Glee Club; May Fete (2). 66 I92( A Roxana Cheedle Grand Junction Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Thomas H. Clarke .... Eureka Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: Sigma Tau: Acacia: A. I. R. E. Lillian Cobbey Denver Liberal Arts Players ' Club il. 2. 3i; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (31; Hiking Club (3i: Big Sister (3i: May Fete i2l. Anne T. Coghlan Kankakee. 111. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. James F. Cohig, Jr Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta: Arch. Football (21. Rilla Cole Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Scribblers ' Club; Silver and Gold Staff I 1, 2, 3i; Colorado Union Opera: Women ' s League Vaudeville 2i: May Fete ' 2i. (v 1920- =J rTTTTnT H iii n iiiiiiiiii n i i mm ir i ii i if iffl iiiiin mimi i ii i iii i XTeGoloradoan imp.TTTnmnnitii»Trn i iiuiinmuiiumiimi Norma D. Collins .... Gunnison Liberal Arts Women ' s League Board (3i: Basketball (2i; Big Sister. Lucile E. Collins .... Boulder Liberal Arts Arthur W. Coonradt .... Kiowa Law Elberta L. Craig .... Boulder Liberal Arts Red Cross Executive Committee (2); Big Sister 12. 3). Corydon H. Crowley Boulder Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Robert E. Cuthbertson . Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Denver (68; 192c ;ocin C1 Howard Eber Divine . Engineering Sigma Tau. George Devenish . Engineering A. S. M. E. Gray D. Dickason Engineering Palisade Denver Denver Hugh I. Dobbs Beatiel, Neb. Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Arch. Players ' Club; Silver and Gold. Frederic H. Douglas Evergreen Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta: Sigma Delta Chi; Scroll. Players ' Club (2, 3 i. Manager i3); Scribblers ' Club (2. 3 I. Treasurer i3): Chapel Choir 1 2. 3); Silver and Gold 2, 3i; Choral Union (3 1; Union Operetta (2»; Boosters ' and Home-Coming Vaudeville (2i; Dramatic Board i3). Helen Duggan Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia. Women ' s Athletic Board (2); Sales Committee May Fete (2); Basketball i2i; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3i; Big Sister (3 ). [69 1 ¥ 1920 151- TXbColoradoan imTmmmim I III ; nrT ' iirTTTrT»mirrrmmfflnffB Arnold E. Dunstone . Engineering Denver Richard R. Elias Boulder Liberal Arts Rebecca Emery Loveland Liberal Arts Charles S. Everingin . Denver Engineering Alpha S Boxing igma Phi. (2). Vesta M . Farmer . Springfield, Mo. Liberal Arts Clyde L. Farrar Myrtle Creek, Ore. Engineering A. I. E. E. 170 J IQ ' O " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii.i XVoC ' n ' ' ' V!(innn Willa F. Ferris . . Liberal Arts Y Denver Pi Beta Phi: Iota Sigma Pi. Glee Club i3i; Players ' Club i3i: Le Cercle Fran- cais i2i: Union Operetta i2i; Women ' s League Vaudeville 2. 3 ; May Pete 2 : Basketball i 1. 2. 3i; Volley Ball i 3 i ; Assistant Manager of Women ' s Athletics (31 : Tennis (1. 2. 3i; Golf i2i: Big Sister i3l: Y. W. C. A. John Thomas Field .... Denver Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Walter B. Franklin . . Fort Collins Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta: Torch and Shield: Sumalia. Captain Freshman Football; Football 1 2. 31; Play- ers ' Club; President Sophomore Class; Boxing; Pres- ident A. S. U. C. ; Boosters ' Club. Tom Freeman Denver Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Torch and Shield: Sigma Tau: Alpha Chi Sigma. Eugene H. Freedheim . Liberal Arts Denver Delta Sigma Rho. Boosters Club; Colorado-Oklahoma Debate. Agnes Gahagen Liberal Arts Denver " 1 I 1920 C k D , " —1... TXeColoradoan Lila M. Gorce Boulder Liberal Arts Luman C. Giffin Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Arch. Football ( 1 ) ; Freshman Dance Committee. Ivan P. Gillett . . . , Liberal Arts Boosters ' Club: Y. M. C. A. Boulder Sarah M. Graham . Pheebe, Ohio Liberal Arts Earl Leslie Griggs Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y. Liberal Arts Princeton (1, 2 ). William R. Goebel . . Tyrone, N. M. Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. New Mexico Aggies (1). [72] 1920 m m Jessie M. Goudie Liberal Arts " Y " Denver Basketball I I. 2. 3i: May Fete: Head of Basket- ball i2 ' : Big Sister (3). Martha Charlotte Gunderson . Rolfe la. Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. University of Iowa i I, 2). James W. Hair Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega. Adjutant Eddie Evans Post, American Legion. Eleanor Handy . . . . Liberal Arts Boulder Pi Beta Phi. Colorado Union Opera i t : May Fete i2i: Big Sister (3i: Basketball 1 2. 3). Bryan C. Hanks . Wichita Falls. Texas Law- Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta. Boosters ' Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3j: State Student Committee of Council; American Legion. Mary Madeline Hardy . Liberal Arts Denver Pi Beta Phi. Silver and Cold ■ 1. 2i; Union Operetta (1); Bas- ketball 111; Y. W. C. A. Circus i2l; Home-Coming Vaudeville i3i; Co-Ed editor of the Coloradoan 2. 3 1 ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (3l; Secretary Junior Class. f7,n P 1920 uiilliiiliiiililliliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniHiiiiiiiii .A TVeGoloradoan Icl John Harry Canon City Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Civil Engineering Society: American Legion. Alvah M. Hovlid .... Longmont Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. George R. Harger Libera! Arts Denver Delta Tau Delta. Sliver and Gold. John P. Helman Leavenworth, Kans. Law Edwin V. Evans Post, American Legion. George Washington University. Martha Henderson Fort Collins Liberal Arts Phi Mu. University of New Mexico ( 1 i : Vanderbilt Uni- versity i2); Basketball (3). Inez F. Hodge ... Liberal Arts Boulder Alpha Beta Pi. Le Cercle Francais: Chapel Choir ( 1. 2, 3 ) : Women ' s Glee Club (3): Women ' s League Vaudeville (I): May Fete Vaudeville (21; Vaudeville (3): Choral Union (3). I 74 1 ,IP, 1920 n - Fleeta C. Hodge . . Liberal Arts Boulder Alpha Delta Pi. Le Ccrcic Francais; Chapel Choir ( 1. 2. 3 i ; Women ' s Glee Club |3); Women ' s League Vaudeville ili; May Fete Vaudeville i2i; Vaudeville i3); Choral Union t3t: Secretary Le Cercle Francais i3 . James R. Hoffman Littleton Phi Alpha Delta. Boosters ' Club; American Legion; Football r3i: Track ll); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Union League Vaudeville i2 : Colorado Union Operetta (2): Coloradoan i 1. 2, 3l; High School Relations Committee i 2. 3); Choral Union. Hugh J. Hopkins Liberal Arts Denver University (1. 2). Denver Ruth Houghton . Kackley. Kans. Nursing Ava Amalie Hufsmith Casper, Wyo. Liberal Arts Glee Club; Choral Union; Oberlin College • 1, 2 . Everett S. Huntington . Engineering Denver Beta Thcta Pi. [7. ig2o :cj J!i.i:ii:ili:iliNIIII zA: " I ' ■ ' " ' iiiiiiiim mii.miiiiiimijiiiimp TXeColoradoan " m ' II ' i ' " " iiii ifimim.iMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Helen Hurlburt Fruita Delta Chi Zcta. Law Homer R. Howell . Liberal Arts Trinidad Delta Tau Delta. Baker University 111; Mathematics Club |2| ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2 1; Coloradoan l2i. Assistant Edi- tor i3l. Brayton J. Inman Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Civil Engineering Society. Frank A. Jennings Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon. Denver Pueblo Howard W. Jennings Moberly, Mo. Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vernice Johnson Liberal Arts Boulder .,:,, ■■:.-- ' BM -:: ' ; |7(, ; 1920 eA) rc -jjl teColaadoan Jerome M. Johnson Engineering Gunnison Daniel Jones Cent Engineering Phi Gamma Delta ; Arch. Margaret Jones Liberal Arts Littleton W. F. Kelty Denver Engineering Sigma Chi : Sigma Delta Chi. Athletic Editor Coloradoan ( 3 i ; Track Manager i 3 i ; Athletic Editor Silver and Gold i2i: Desk Editor Silver and Gold 3t. Clarence L. Kerr Globe, Ariz. Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. Anthony J. Killgore Denver Liberal Arts Acacia. Boosters ' Club. LCr 177 1 1920 C Margaret Knox Liberal Arts Denver Chi Omega; Hesperia. Scribblers ' Club; Basketball (1, 2, 3); Women ' s Athletic Board (2); Junior Prom Committee. Raymond Koernig Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: A. S. M. E. Boosters ' Club. Frederick W. Kohler . Engineering Denver Boulder Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Arch. Engineers ' Ball Committee 1920; Track (31. Luverne Langley . Liberal Arts Denver Alpha Delta Pi; Hesperia. Coloradoan Art Staff (1, 2, 3 1 ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (I, 2i; Women ' s League Orchestra (1, 2 1 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (31; May Fete Program Committee ( 2 ). Lucille Lathrop . . . Omaha, Neb. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Rockford College ( 1, 2). Charles S. Lavington . . . Flagler Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi; Torch and Shield. Boosters ' Club; Freshman Football; Union Operetta. M 7S1 [C 1920 . Samuel M. Lee .... Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsiton. Boosters ' Club 1 2. 3i. Vera Le May Canon City Liberal Arts Katherine W. Lester . Liberal Arts Boulder Pi Beta Phi. Head of Baseball: Big Sister; Women ' s Athletic Board; Hiking. Hyman Levine Boulder Engineering Ella Lillibridge . . . Burke, S. D. Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. Sioux Falls College (1, 2 1. Charles W. Lillie .... Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Torch and Shield; Sigma Tau. Football ( I. 2. 3 I. 79 192c; eAs ■ " " " ' " " ' " " " " ' f " ™ T reGoloradoan iiiii:iiHiiiiiniinii!iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:nn]!iiiHii!iiiiini fcl Evelyn I. Lilly Cripple Creek Liberal Arts Big Sister l3l; May Fete Sales Committee. Stuart H. Lovelace Denver Liberal Arts Silver an 1 Gold (1). Athletic Editor (2). Desk Editor (3i; Scribblers " 1 2. 3): Vice-President Jun- ior Class: Commissioner (3): Wrestling (2. 3l: Boosters ' Club (2): Vice-President [3l; Union Vaudeville I 1 1 ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet i3). Emma Glen MacArthur Monte Vista Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Hespcria. Basketball (1. 2, 3l. Captain ill: Big Sister: May Fete. F. Julian Maier Wilbur, Wash. Medicine Phi Kappa Psi : Torch and Shield: Sumalia: Heart and Dagger. Baseb.-Il (I. 2. 3l; Track (1, 2l; Basketball l2l Manager i2i: State Basketball Tournament i 2. 3 I Freshman Football Coach (4i: Boosters ' Club (2, 3, 4 1. President ( 4 I : A. S. U. C. Commissioner i4l Manager First Annual All-West Track Meet (4l Manager May Fete (3i. Frank Lloyd McFarlane Engineering Denver Phi Gamma Delta. Football 111; Boosters ' Club: Vaudeville 1 2); Chairman Junior Prom Committee. Donald Mclnnes Liberal Arts Boulder Phi Gamma Delta. Mandolin Club i 2 l. [80] [C 1920 ci Beryl M. McLean Lamar Liberal Arts Delia Delta Delta. Marshal May Fete ( n : Women ' s League Vaude- ville 111. Ann McNeece Leadville Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Newman Society; Women ' s League Vaudeville t I. 2. 3); University Orchestra 3i; Big Sister; Women ' s League Board; Women ' s League Orches- tra (1, 2, 31. John C. Meyers Greeley Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi. Hyman Miller Denver Engineering Phi Sigma Delta. Mcnorah Society. Elizabeth Morning .... Denver Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Players ' Club. John McCoy Musser Denver Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Arch. Chairman Sophomore Dance Committee: Junior Prom Committee. 192c. re A W. O. Mussey, Jr Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Scribblers ' Club: Players ' Club. Ida Nordstrom Grand Valley Liberal Arts H. C. Naylor Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Alva R. Noggle . Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta: Arch: Sumalia. Freshman Football: Football i 1. 3l: Track 1 21; Basketball (3l. Francis C. Noxon Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Boulder Faye Frances O ' Brien . Dawson, N. M. Pharmacy Delta Delta Delta: Hesperia: Iota Sigma Pi. Women ' s League Board (3): Social Service Work i2); Sophomore Jubilee Committee. [C IQ20 .An fC ...;iii:uuaii:i.iii..iii .... I Jaadoan JT:,., Francis C. OKelly . . Engineering Telluride Kappa Sigma. Band tl); Junior Class Treasurer: Engineers Bait Committee. Margaret M. Purcell Grand Junction Liberal Arts Newman Society. Marshall D. Patton . Liberal Arts Beta Thcta Pi. Boulder Ernest G. Patterson . Fort Morgan Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau. Glee Club i li : Tennis. Dorothy Potter Boulder Liberal Arts Del-.a Delta Delta. Bertha M. Parsell Canadian. Texas Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. Lc [83] 1920 [t »A «) " " ' " ' ■ ' " " ' nuiiim» TXeGoloradoan Anna E. Putcamp Liberal Arts Hiking Club. Denver M. Rait Palisade Liberal Arts Marion E. Randall . Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Raymond F. Reardon Liberal Arts Denver Phi Gamma Delta. Newman Society l 1, 2. 3); Players ' Club |3); Silver and Gold Reporter (3). James P. Reynolds Cokeville, Wyo. Law Phi Delta Theta. Ruth E. Reynolds ... La Junta Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. University of California: May Fete (2). :L. I920 ' w Charles O. Rixford . Denver Engineering A. S. M. E. Treasurer Hiking Club (2, 3). O. L. Robertson, Jr. . Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: A. S. M. E. Clarence W. Rose . Boulder Liberal Arts Louise Sanborn .... Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kap-ia Gamma; Hssperia. Dramatic Club i 1, 2. 3i: Colorado ville ( 11. Union Vaudr- Raymond J. Savage . Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Torch and Shield: Sumalia. Baseball .1. 2i: Football (2. 3i; Basl etball (2i: Vice-President Sophomore-Freshman Football. Lillian Smercheck . Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Boulder (85 E 1920 TfeColoradoan Helen M. Stote . . Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Thomas D. Sears Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. Monmouth College (1, 2). Loveland V. G. Seavy New Raymer Law Delta Sigma Rho: Sigma Phi Epsilon. Scribblers ' Club; Colorado-Texas Debate (1): Colo- rado-Texas Debate (2); Colorado-Oklahoma (3). Jesse E. Sellars Boulder Engineering Harvey T. Sethman .... Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi: Sigma Delta Chi. Scroll; Le Cercle Francais; Silver and Gold 1 2. 3); Coloradoan (1. 2. 31. Feature Editor 1 2, 3l; Play- ers ' Club i3i; Glee and Mandolin Clubs I 1. 31: May Fete Orchestra (2i; Home-Coming Vaudeville (2 : French Play (21: Y. M. C. A. Vaudeville (2. 3i; University Orchestra i3t. P. K. Seyler Denver Engineering Delta Tau Delta. Assistant Manager Coloradoan (2, 3j ; Silver and Gold I n. f sr, [C 1920 o rn ..;;i:i,ii;;;iii;i:;;,iMi.M:iiii| L. Patricia Sherrill . Liberal Arts TXbColafidoan ci Denver Pi Beta Phi. Big Sister; Women ' s League Cabinet: Basketball 1. 2i: Baseball (I. 2. 3i: Volley Ball 3i: Maid of Honor May Fete; Sophomore Dance Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Silver and Gold: Women ' s Allelic Association. Louise Short Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. May Fete. Francis Simpson Fowler Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. Basketball (2. 3 ; Baseball i3l. Margaret V. Smith Grand Junction Liberal Arts Delta Chi Zeta. Vice-President Y. W. C. A.; Membership Committee. Irving S. Smith Pueblo Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta ; Arch. University of Colorado Debating Society; Debating Squad 1 1 1. Pearl C. Spencer .... Boulder Liberal Arts Classical Club i3i; Players ' Club 1 2. 3i. [871 1920 fc :|]lMIIIII1lllllllJlilllllll|1 [TiiriiriiiiTTiifiiHnmmiTrw f»A o TXeColoi ' adoan mm " || " " ||| ' | ' " || ' | " ' | " iiniiiiiiin iiiiii[|[iii ' i ' i " ! " ™ " " mm (liMllJIIIII Richard C. Spencer . Liberal Arts American Legion. Boulder Ellis L. Spackman, Jr. . Miami, Fla. Libera! Arts Ph! Kappa Psi. Swathmore College (1). Jane R. Squire . Aberdeen, S. D. Liberal Arts Alfred C. Stiefel Denver Engineering Phi Delta Theta : Sigma Tau. Manager Coloradoan i3i; Silver and Gold (II Union Opera ( 1 ), Magnus J. Stewart Liberal Arts Clifford H. Stone Loveland Gunnison Law Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Alpha Delta. Editor Silver and Gold: Law ill; Editor Civic Quar- terly (3); Winner of Burnet Prize: President of University of Colorado Debating Society. 88] Lc 1920 ri i- -Cl Marjorie A. Stratton Law y Boulder Pi Beta Phi. University o( Southern California ( 3 l : Secretary and Treasurer Combined Laws. Helen A. Strange . Steamboat Springs Liberal Arts Women ' s League Board. Willard F. Suess Denver Engineering Phi Gamma Delta. Freshman Football ( 1 i : Football (2. 3). George Ellsworth Sumner . Greeley Engineering Phi Delta Thcta ; Acacia: A. I. E. E. Colorado State Teachers ' College (1): Silver and Gold (21: Coloradoaa Staff i3i. Arveda K. Swanson Georgetown Libera! Arts Violet Thorpe Storm Lake, Iowa Liberal Arts Glee Club. P 80 I 1920 A «i W ' niirv.iiiriiiinnrwrTmnr- -! T reColoraclOcin Glenn S. Thompson . Charlotte, Mich Law Phi Alpha Delta: Phi Alpha Pi. Olivet College l 1, 2. 3l; University of Michigan 14); Y. M. C. A. Friendship Committee. Eldridge C. Thompson . Las Animas Commerce Delta Tau Delta: Arch. University Band I 1. 3 i : Baseball Squad (1. 3 i. L. E. Thompson Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta. W. O. Thompson Liberal Arts Hugo Boulder Delta Tau Delta; Arch. Football I 1, 3i; Treasurer Sophomore Class. Fred H. Wadley . . . Engineering Denver Phi Delta Theta; Arch; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tau. Colorado Union Operetta ( 1 ) ; Assistant Manager Silver and Cold (2), Manager i3); Junior Prom Committee. E. M. Wahlberg . . . Liberal Arts Denver Alpha Sigma Phi. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. I ' )n iiiiniiiiiiiiiniii ■=ig2o j: Lois M. Foster .... Longmont Liberal Arts Augusta Lee Wellman . Mangum, Okla. Liberal Arts Harry Wellman .Mangum, Okla Liberal Arts Lowell O. White . Greenville, Ohio Liberal Arts Sigma Chi. Ohio State University i 1, 2, 3). Caroline E. Whitney . Liberal Arts Boulder Delta Gamma: Hesperia. Scribblers ' Club i 1. 2. 3 J, Secretary i 2 i : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet f 1 i : Women ' s League Board 2 i ; Chairman May Fete Costume Committee (2»; Commissioner i3i; President Women ' s Athletic Board: Big Sister. Addison L. Williams Liberal Arts Denver :- ' ! 1 1920 lilllilnililllllllliniltMilHitllillMllliii ' I ' MIIIIMl [c Allen M. Williams . Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha. University of New Mexico. Beatrice Williams Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: Hesperia. Boulder Denver Ethel E. Williams . . Ucross, Wye Liberal Arts Jennie Williams Uncross, Wyo. Liberal Arts Lyle Harvener Wolf . Fort Collins Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Gladys M. Woods Pueblo Liberal Arts Newman Society. [92] iiiiiiiiiiii o 1 lllll!!l !llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll|l||||||l||ll|l||IIIIH|ill|i||l!||||||||||||||||| eAs i; ii!i!i:(i;i:i y E. L. Wood Denver Law Sigma Chi. Ralph Merritt Wray . . Liberal Arts Olathe Delia Tau Delta: Arch: Sigma Delta Chi. Silver and Cold I 2, 3 I ; Coloradoan (2. 3 i : Colorado Union Opera ( 1. 2). Kenyon C. Vail Denver Engineering Edward Heath Van Duzee Boulder Liberal Arts Doris Van Noy . Wichita, Kans Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Fairmount College: Women ' s League Vaudeville i3 ' . Viola Vawter Fowler Liberal Arts French Cercle: Spanish Cercle: Basketball (II. [93] 1920 I ' iliillllllllf Myrthe Voorhee Walters, Okla. Liberal Arts Mildred A. Young . Liberal Arts Boulder Hesperia. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I 2. 3 l ; Women ' s League Board. Corresponding Secretary (31; Secretary Independent Organization: Women ' s League Ball Committee (3 : Independent Social Committee. Alan Nichols Boulder Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delta; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi. A.B., University of Iowa. (94 19201 _ A TfeGoloradoan raiiHiiNi ' miiii " !! iiNiiiu (Eombinr npl]omnrrs WILLARD McNEAL STARKS OFFICERS Lee Willard President Donald McNeal Vice President Helen Beatty Secretary Robert Starks Treasurer [96] IQP.O " Y ■r milff :»- ' «► .,., . I- — 97 1920 [W |l»IIIHI!l ' ll ' !IHIIil!l|i|l iil|Mii|iiiii|!i!i!|iiiiMi T .eCciloracloan 1— -, Sack Scrap Pushball Contest 08 I llhiilMIIMi rjii.hiiiiii I ' liMMiiiiiiiiinin IQ20 rcf iiiiii.iMi{i:;:iiii:iiiuiiiniiiii sAs TfeGobradoan - " .INI iMhiiiiiiiii.in; OInmbturii IFrpsl m it PETERSEN SMITH McINNES RINKER OFFICERS Harry Petersen President Howard Smith Vice-President Gertrude Mclnnes Secretary Theodore Rinker Treasurer 10(1 1 1920 re As ■ P L Mllllllllllllilllilillllllllllllli I nil 1920 3 rpal|mau ICauiB First Row — Shobert, O ' Day, Fulgum, Sheidegger, Sweet Second Row — Hoffman, Wilson, Naylor, Lucier, Manion. Third Row — Shaper, Tarkoff, Griffith, Wood, Eynon, Rush, Fourth Row — Craven, Seavy, Glover, Heddrick, Wagner Fifth Row — Murphy, Reynolds, Holmes, Penney Adams OFFICERS George Penney President Carl Fulgum Vice-President Jane Adams Secretary-Treasurer 102 1 b " " mHiiiiitiiiiiii :l llllllllllll 1920 iiiMiMiiiiiniiiiiiiiilliiiri:: " A lo.r ig2o -m [c fV| S DibColoradoan ■rJ i»putrr MihitB Floyd Arthur Alcorn . Denver Cyrus Walfred Anderson . Denver Beta Theta Pi; Phi Rho Sigma. Denver University (1). Chapel Choir (2. 3, 4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Quar- tette i4l; Colorado Union Operetta 1 2. 4): Colo- rado Union Vaudeville (4i. Walter L. Bach Den ver Acacia. Assistant in Clinical Pathology i 1916-17). Herbert Ong Calhoun Atlanta, Ga. Sigma Chi: Chi Zeta Chi. Sophomore Declaimer, University of Georgia. ' 13; Junior Cabinet. University of Georgia, ' 14: Ad Man- ager Red and Black, University of Georgia, ' 14. Henry Lewis Cooper Denver University of Denver (1, 2). Glee Club (3, 41: Chapel Choir (4); Quartette, (4). William P. Gasser Chicago, 111. Nu Sigma Nu. Washington University (1912-16). Base Hospital No. 21, Rouen France 11917-18). Treasurer Junior Medics. IIIMII.lilll ll ' il ' lll ll(ll!lllllllinilN1IMM1Ml[IIIIIMI1M I KM I 1920 " IIMIIIIII c Isador Goldbloom B.A . University o( Colorado, 1918. Menorah Society I 1. 2. 3. 4, 5. 6i. Harold W. Gregg Bel.i Thela Pi; Phi Rho Sigma. B.A., Colorado College. 1914. M.A.. Colorado College. 1916. President Sophomore Medics; Medics: Camp Hospital No. 14. Denver Longmont President Senior France. 1918 Clyde E. Harner Denver Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Rho Sigma. Boosters Club (4i; Vice-President Sophomore Med- ics; Vice-President Colorado Union (4i; Union Vaudeville I 1, 2. 3. 4l; President Junior Medics ISI. Gerrit Heusinkveld . Phi Rho Sigma. B.S.. University of Denver. Assistant in Anatomy (1917-18 1. Secretary Senior Class. Harry A. Johnson Otto S. Kretschmer Denver Denver Denver Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Rho Sigma; Sigma Xi. A.B.. Catholic University of America. 1912. Assistant in Bacteriology il916-lBi. [105: [cr " 1920 iiaBE ,A. Erie Edward Langdon Salida Beta Theta Pi; Phi Rho Sigma. Denver University (II. Baseball 1 3. 41: Vice-President Junior Medics. Casper Markel Denver Sigma Xi; Menorah Society. Robert Franz Maul, B.C.S. . Denver R. J. McDonald, Jr Denver Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Rho Sigma. Assistant Track Manager i 1. 2, 3i ; Manager (4) ; President Sophomore Medics; Vice-President Senior Medics. J. Frederic Prinzing Phi Kappa Psi ; Phi Rho Sigma. B.S.. Sacred Heart College. Denver Thad P. Sears Denver Kappa Sigma ; Phi Rho Sigma. A.B.. University of Denver )1915t. Assistant in Physiology and Biochemistry i 1916-17 i : Assistant in Clinical Pathology ( 1917-18 1. I UK. I 1920 ahii.h.iii,i:iiiiHi!iiiniiiiiii!!iiii;iii;;i:i!.,:. u_, ' ' ' ■ ' HJuninr iHrhtrs Jci .5 c u S «J ° o ra T3 •- " I E E 7) l- O C o " .Si; CO l S II a: X T3 - c — K il920 i c yi TXeColoradoan " ' " " " " Illimiinimiiiiiiimiiilm i iiH THE COUNTY HOSPITAL Where our Denver Medics Work 108] 1920 ■oo Iv JLJi k. ctivit I cA ' Tj CcAorao Football Henry Abbett Victor Adams Wilbur Adams Robert Breckenridge James Brown Gerry Chapman George Costello Carl Eppich Carl Fulgum Edward Harvey Pat Hogan Harry LeFevre Charles Lillie William Lord Robert Muth Alva Noggle Ray Savage Chester Schrepferman Charles Shapiro Robert Starks Lee Willard Bernard Yegge Baseball Robert Breckenridge James Brown Andrew Clark Anthony Cush WmrnB of tl]p " C " Embree Foster Julian Maier Russel Murphy Erie Langdon Ray Savage Chester Schrepferman Lee Willard Vern Williams Track Charles Allison Charles Adams Robert Breckenridge Robert Burke Anthony Cush Arnold Hansen Charles Holmes William Kelty Donald Knowlton Julian Maier Donald McNeal Joseph Markey Robert Muth Herbert Naylor Vernon Sanders Robert Schalk William Shaw Birch Snider Harold Thompson Lee Willard Basketball Robert Breckenridge Rodney Bell James Brown Homer Britzman Gerry Chapman Alva Noggle Robert Schalk Chester Schrepferman McLane Smith Louis Vidal Lee Willard Vern Williams Tennis Hamilton Barnard Paul Huntzicker John McCann Jose Morente George Nelson Henry Page Wrestling Noel Chapin Glenn Coleman Leroy Coleman Max Ferguson Carl Fulgum Stuart Lovelace 110 I IBh 1920 Y Atltlrttr Inarti FRANKLIN ADAMS WOODROW LESTER FOLSOM FACULTY J. W. Woodrow, Chairman Oliver C. Lester Fred G. Folsom STUDENTS Walter B. Franklin Stuart Lovelace Wilber Adams BRYANT SMITH Student Manager I 111 I 192c :C] ' liiililll! TfeColoradoan HOWARD l-HAM " BERESFORD Made the baseball team and coached the basket shooters B. 1. DUMM Frosh football (Eoarh H ■pnm B p 1 r " ■t . J |H 1 H k ' (f H -rr ' M 1 ' ' H JOE MILLS Athletic Director FRED ( " P. I. " I FOLSOM •■Old Faithful " Who put the grid squad right I 11- ' I 1920 FRANK WOLCOTT Put the football line in shape JULIAN . " DOC " MAIER Frosh football i m M i M ikmrnm iKmi A ' A iimr mmm i f ; : - TXeColoracj unnmntnminnnnni FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, 1919 October 11 — Colorado, 7; Colorado Aggies, 49. October 18 — Colorado, 26; Denver University, 7. October 25— Colorado, 14; Colorado College, 14. November 8 — Colorado, 0; Utah University, 7. Noverber 15 — Colorado, 7; Utah Aggies, 19. November 29 — Colorado, 33; Mines, 0. IH :- ig2o icj I I T reCo!( cl U bp ©ram GEORGE COSTELLO Captain. 1919: fighter and great off- tackle plunger. Out of most of the games with injuries JX ALVA ( " SNOOKS " ) NOGLE Captain. 1920. A real end. scrap, per, cool-headed. A man Coach Mills sent in to pull inside stuff LEE WILLARD Speed-boy. around-the-end man that gave every team trouble. Out of many games with injuries from earlier games WALTER FRANKLIN Playful Franklin at center was best in the conference. Outing Mag- azine listed him with other great centers [115] 1920 ! " l " [M ' ll!linll!ll TXeColoradoan CARL W. ( " COUNT " ) FULGUM Slated for A 11- Conference full and forced to quit the game. Next year — count on Count CHESTER SCHREPFERMAN Best broken field runner in the Con- ference: All-Conference quarter for next year. Watch him go J . . I ROBERT ( " BOB " ) BRECK- ENRIDGE four- letter man, end. played great game despite injuries. Best for- ward pass man in the Conference i VICTOR ADAMS at guard, never failed to give a good account of himself 1 11(1 1920 iiiii ' iinriiiiiiiiiii ' Cl Y THOMAS ( " PAT " ) HOGAN upheld his race by being the " fight- ingest " lineman on the team ROBERT i " BOB ' i MUTH Tackle. Only man who did not get hurt. Was a regular at all times WILBUR ADAMS played in hard luck; had more in- juries than any other man on the team TT ' ROBERT ,BOB " i STARKS Pull, half, end. A worker and a fighter I 117) 1920 a o o v - ■ " " " ' ' " 1 TfeGoloradoan UiaLiimiimiimiiiiiiff ' fiiiiniiiiin iiiiuimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiil lllMNllilllllllllllllllNINllMM. fe m -cp RAY SAVAGE Irish full-back scrapper: played half a game with a broken shoulder. Has nerve and ability C % HARRY LEFEVRE Tackle and guard. Steady, reli- able. Will make a great name in 1920 Si CHARLES ( " CHUCK " I LILLIE was a helping half, a hard man to tackle, and a great ground-gainer HENRY B. ABBETT Halfback. Senior, had no chance till toward end of season. Was a sensation and the best ground- gainer in the final game 118 ' 1920 fc -ci . BERNARD YEGGE Guard and tackle, delighted in lift tng A 1 1- Conference players out of the line WARREN THOMPSON Guard, played a great game under difficulties: will be a dandy man next year JAMES BROWN Scotch, was Coach Mills ' all-around man. Played half, full, end, tackle. and made good at all. A great man is " Jecms " COACH JOE MILLS The scrappiest coach in the Con- ference. He ' s little, but Oh. Boy! —when he gets goin ! I II ' ' it M920 ffAVi iiiiiiiii W ' I " iiiiiniimiii I : TXeColoracloan : :ill1llllll!lll!li MwmimiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiiuiJjiiiiujminiiiu iiimiiBigl Il||||l||ll!lli;illlllll1!!l{!l!lllin!ll 5II)p ?aanu BATTERED AND BEATEN. BUT NOT BROKEN A squad of fifty men out to make good on Varsity ' s grid- iron looked like a prediction of a championship machine, es- pecially when sixteen of the fifty were old letter men, thought Coach Joe Mills in the fall of ' 19. Working on this theory. Mills set about making his dream come true, realizing his immense handicap in fight- ing the odds of shortage of time. Actual work was begun September 23, nearly a week before Varsity opened for her regular fall quarter ' s business, and only eighteen days before the scheduled. The men worked like I ' I (,11 I 1 N(, iii ' ;vii,s PILE HIM. SNOOKS first Conference game with Colorado Aggies was demons, absorbed the rudiments, became familiar with signals and plays, and be- gan to round into shape for the season. Mills and Assistants Folsom, Wolcott and Soape la- bored early and late pushing the squads into form. By the 11th a tentative line-up had been selected. A special train was chartered for the day of the Aggie game and over half the student body accompanied their touted war- riors to the fray on Colorado Field in Fort Collins. The Farmers had been at work since the 2nd of September, and at I l- ' l) 1 15; 1920 M„pn,M,M,l THEN COLORADO WENT THROUGH FOR FIFTEEN that time were just enterini; mid-season form. Varsity was untried and unknown. The re- sult was disconcerting, to say the least. The first half of the game showed Colorado playing football — real, defensive foot- ball. The upstaters continually plowed through the lines for substantial gains, but that old Colorado fighting spirit persist- ently drove them back. The half ended Colorado 7, Aggies 7. But in the second half things changed. The F " armers got un- der way; the Varsity men were beyond effective fight. Crip- pled, exhausted. Colorado fought fruitlessly through those awful last thirty minutes, while the Green and Gold con- tinued to pile up the scores. First 14, then 21, and finally to- taling 49. Flocks of substitutes were sent in, but to no avail. The Aggie offensive was be- yond Colorado ' s efforts. The results of this game gave Mills something tangible to work on. The defects were seen, the shortcomings uncov- ered. Shifts were made in the line-up and holes in the defen- sive wall were plugged. Every- thing possible was done and the only serious results of that game were the extreme number of cripples developed and the discouragement of dropping the first game of the season. Mills ' efforts were proved successful the following Saturday, when Varsity met the Ministers at Broadway Park. From the start the change was easily detected. Colorado ' s team work was far better than before ; her defense was beyond comparison with that of the previous week. The outcome showed Colorado en- titled to the long end of a 26-7 score. D. U. was weak, but most of all Colorado was NOW FOR ANOTHER TWENTY ' Mr; ;i« iS m i lUULHDOWN, VAKSIIY ' strong. C. C. ' s Tigers were of the opinion that they could have whatever they asked for in the Conference, and came to Boul- der on the 25th with that atti- tude. But Dame Fortune was with the Silver and Gold that day. The Tiger team started off with a rush and copped one touchdown in the first quarter. Scarcely had they put the ball 1- ' l I W: 1920 ' 1 =Ai. Lc T reGoloradoan " ::: " |-ini,:;hi: BUT THE BENGALS HAD NO LUCK THERE! in play again before Muth scooped up a fumbled pass and went twenty yards to Colorado ' s first score. Then in the second quarter the Tigers spent the entire period working the ball to within striking distance of the goal and rammed it over ten seconds before the whistle. The second half found Colorado back doubly strong. The Silver and Gold defense was deadly, their offense was not to be scoffed at. The third quarter was scoreless. In the last quarter McDougal of the Bengals fumbled a punt which Noggle, returned that afternoon from a six-day trip to the Pacific coast, grabbed and carried fifty-five yards to a touchdown. After that Colorado, though but a team of animated cripples, fought a winning fight. The ball was kept in Tiger territory, but lack of the necessary punch kept it from going over for the winning scores. The game ended a tie, C. C. 14, Colorado 14. After a two weeks ' rest which put the Colorado cripples back on the field in temporary playing condition, Mills took the squad to Salt Lake City on November 8 and met the husky Mormons in their own lair. Dope pointed to a one-sided victory for Utah, and Utah supporters conceded the fact that they were going to win by a 30-point margin. The day of the game saw a field covered with six inches of snow and slush with a strong wind playing over it. The game opened with Colorado playing unusual football, and to the chagrin of all dopesters she continued to play unusual football. The first quarter ended scoreless. The first half ended scoreless, Colorado having a bit the advantage. The third quarter opened with Utah fighting desperately, and before the Colorado defense got organized the Mormons reeled off yards and yards and went over for the first score of the game. Immediately the LULOKAUO FANS KNEW VARSITY WOULD DO IT I l- ' i| ig2o .:li;iaiaiiiliii:i.i!i.., i!,.:.iii BUT O! HOW THOSE MORMONS DID FIGHT Silver and Gold tightened up and again displayed that brand of play they used in the first half, all to no avail, however, for they could not score. Utah ' s rallies of defense at crucial moments saved the game for them. Final score showed Utah 7, Colorado 0. This game was watched by 1,200 Colorado fans in Macky, where the " Silver and Gold " had arranged a mimic field and received the game play by play by wire direct from Cummings Field at Salt Lake City. Outfighting them till the last five minutes of play, and displaying unexpected strength on defensive, Colorado went down to defeat before the Utah Aggies the following Saturday. The Utah Farmers had been in Colorado three weeks and had played both C. C. and Colorado Aggies, losing to the latter team by a 20-point margin. The game opened with Colorado still suff ering INVADERS from injuries received the previous week, fight- ing desperately. The first quarter saw Colorado push over the first score of the game. The second quarter resulted in a strong of- fensive from Utah and saw the Mormons tie the score. The half ended Colorado 7, Utah Aggies 7. The third quarter was score- less. Ten minutes of the last quarter was score- less. Then Falck, star Utah quarter, broke away for a 46-yard run to touchdown. After the kick- off Utah worked the ball to the center of the field, plunged through tackle, and then com- pleted a 40-yard pass to another touchdown. Colorado was broken, but the last two minutes saw her fighting desperately on defense. Final score was Utah Aggie 19, Colorado 7. HOLD ' EM. VARSITY— HOLD ' EM, VARSITY! 1 l- ' 3 1 [c 1920 m fcl oj Sd T reColoradoan l ii»iinnii»iiiimiMiiiH[HiFilfllllllimi»m)lll]lllhmi1l| AND THE BLASTERS THOUGHT THEY COULD FIGHT Owing to the 18-inch snow- fall the day before, the Thanks- giving game with Mines in Denver was postponed till the following Saturday. Mills had by that time got his cripples all back in working order, and for the first time in the season the Colorado machine was go- ing at top speed. Abbett, out most of the season with broken ribs, was carrying the ball from halfback, Costello, disabled most of the time with a bad knee and a twisted ankle, was in mid-season condition. The result was an overwhelming victory, Colorado romping to 33, while the Blasters got not a point. Time after time Costello and Schrepferman reeled off yards on end runs. Starks and Abbett never failed to gain through the line. Passes to Noggle and Brown worked repeatedly. On defense the Colorado ends smothered all attempts at open play, and the line crushed straight bucks. Mines was totally outclassed. The season ' s results showed Colorado Aggies at the head of the Conference, with five games won and one lost. Utah U. followed, and Colorado College held third. Utah Aggies grabbed fourth, and Colorado U. had a death hold on fifth. Below them were Mines, Denver, and Montana Aggies, in the order named. Though losing three out of five games played, Colorado did not feel completely smoth- ered. A late start, continued injuries, and general misfortune have a habit of holding down Conference standings. With eighteen letter men eligible for next year ' s squad and with Wytham, the best coach in the Conference, to direct them. Colorado ' s 1920 scu d will do things will captain them. THROUGH THE LINE. COLORADO Noggle, star end, PERSONAL SIDELIGHTS 1111:N FOR ANOTIIKK TWliNlY Bill Adams, six feet two and about 180 pounds playing weight, finished his last year of Varsity football in ' 19. Bill re- ceives his LL.B. this year. Vic Adams, Bill ' s twin, and approximately the same propor- tions, also finished his Varsity football in ' 19. He goes to Denver to complete his medic work next year. Bob Muth, Sophomore engi- neer, has two more seasons in which to disport his six-two and 170 on the gridiron. I 1-M ic 19201 TfeColoradoan nl THE BOYS GOT A ROYAL WELCOME WHEN THEY RETURNED! Henry Abbett. five-ten and about 160, gets his B.A. this year. Abbett made his first football " C " in " 15. but helped out in the scrap overseas. Bob Breckenridge. six-three and only 160, got in Varsity football for the first time in ' 19. He gets a B.A. this spring and intends to content himself with one football " C " . Jim Brown, letter man in ' 18, gets another whack at them in ' 20. He ' s a Junior engineer, stands about six-one, and weighs 165. Walt Franklin, five-ten and 170, played his third season in ' 19. Walt will probably be back in a suit next year, and with luck will get a B.A. at that time. Count Fulgum, five-seven and 160, is eligible two years more. He is now a Frosh lawyer, and if he can persuade the folks at home he will work out his grid limit. Pat Hogan, six-two, with 170 pounds on them, gets a law degree this spring and will play another game than football next fall. Harry Lefevre is just a youngster despite his six-two and 180. He is a Sophomore in the Arts school and has two more seasons ahead of him. Chuck Lillie, five-nine and about 160, is a Junior engineer. He ' ll be back in ' 20. Snooks Noggle, five-eleven and 165, is entitled to two more years of Varsity grid work. He thinks he ' s a geologist. Ray Savage, Junior Arts, has another year to his credit and will probably be out in ' 20. He stands five-ten at 160. SOME CROWD IN THE COLORADO STAND ( l- ' 5 1 [c 1920 qj A U S O M d H 1_ ' 6] The Squad Schedule, 1920 January 24 — Colorado, 28; Aggies, 21. January 31 — Colorado, 20; Mines, 30. February 28 — Colorado, 36; Aggies, 18. March 6 — Colorado, 27; Mines, 19. March 10— Colorado, 34; C. C, 10. March 13— Colorado, 27; D. U., 10. March 17— Colorado, 24; D. U., 8. March 20— Colorado, 20; C. C, 22. Total Points — Colorado, 216; Opponents, 138. Games Won — Colorado, 6; Opponents, 2. E. G. CARPENTEK. Manaj;er US) 1920 q] m j ■jm- CHESTER SCHREPFERMAN Captain, guard and forward: heady, aggressive. ROBERT BRECKEN RIDGE Center; " best man " at his job. LEE WILLARD Forward ; made more points than any other in the Rockies. VERN WILLIAMS Forward; " the scoring kid. ' JAMES BROWN Guard : cool quiet, heady. LOUIS VIDAL Guard: great goal shooter. heady, aggressive. [129] I9 ' 2c; :«=) ! ' A ' ) ri] ROBERT SCHALK Guard ; scrappy, speedy, heady. A RODNEY BELL Forward, center ; watch him next year. i0 . K HOMKk i;krr MAN Center; good scorer, three years HOWARD SMITH Forward ; speed and fight. ALVA NOGGLE Forward, guard ; hard worker, fighter. n i k JOE MILLS Coach ; energy personified. M) I Y fKaiikptball Opening the season ' s work with eight teams on the floor. Coach Mills got Colo- rado ' s third consecutive Conference-Winners under way the first week in December. Due to stress of football season, letter men, all of whom had been on the gridiron, were allowed to rest till after the holidays. The last week in December, however, saw the entire squad at work, fifty men reporting every evening. With so large a squad, it was no small task to select a reasonable sized first string, but by the middle of January Coaches Mills and Beresford had cut it down to fifteen and were waiting the results of the practice games with Nebraska to show the wisdom of their choice. The Nebraska games came on January 16 and 17, about two weeks after the Colorado squad had begun actual work. Nebraska had been at work nearly two months and was at mid-season form. Consequently, the games showed Colorado far down the line: Nebraska took the first one 27-16 — and the second one 24 17. Both were fast and well played, serving to contrast the finished team work of the Corn- huskers with the ragged, individual work of Colorado. The Nebraska games served well to reveal Silver and Gold weaknesses and to indicate changes necessary for a smooth-working Colorado machine. Going on this experience. Mills put a team on the floor at Fort Collins, January 24, which took the Aggie quintette into custody by a 28-21 score in Colorado ' s first conference game. Willard was off form in basket shooting, but the guarding of Brown and Noggle was such as to stop any Aggie attacks. January 31 Mills ' men invaded the Blasters ' hangout at Golden, set for another victory. Here they met a surprise, however, finding the Miners playing a game much like Nebraska ' s — a game of short, accurate passes. The result was Mines 30, Colorado 20. Willard gathered 16 of Colorado ' s tallies. Then came the Flu. Games scheduled with D. U. and C. C. had to be cancelled. The Colorado squad scattered to the winds. Practice was discontinued. Conference hopes went glimmering. School was resumed February 16, but Mills could not get the squad together for effective work until the first of the following week. Then, however, real business was resumed. Several changes were made in the line-up, and again Varsity ' s hopes rose. Captain Schrepferman was shifted back to his old place at guard; Williams and Bell were tried out with Willard at forward. Consequently, when the Aggie five appeared on Varsity floor February 28 the Silver and Gold doubled the score on them. The new combination worked. Colorado ' s guarding machine was beyond improvement, and the scoring end was well taken care of by Bell and Willard. Totals showed Colorado 36, Aggies 18. From then on, Colorado was after the title. The next fifteen days saw Colorado in action five times, games postponed dur- ing Flu period being scheduled for mid-week play. Varsity ' s squad had hit mid- season form and was going at the height of its speed. Mills had enough good ma- terial that he did not have to overwork any man, and the series was entirely suc- cessful. The first team to fall was Mines. They met Varsity on Varsity floor March 6, put up a strong fight, and went into the discard, 27-19. Colorado ' s guarding was superb, and the team work displayed was beyond anything else seen in the Con- ference. The Tigers came up from Little Lunnon on the 10th determined to steal Silver and Gold honors, but returned with a 34 10 defeat. Colorado ' s teamwork was beyond them, and the guarding was such that all their shots were taken from the center of the floor. Mills sent in the second team the last five minutes. The big scare came on the night of the 13th. when the Ministers on their home floor ran up a 4-8 score against Colorado in the first half. But in the last half Colo- rado got under way and piled up 23 tallies while holding the Ministers to one field (l.!l TVeColoradoan | " " " " ■I " - " ' " ■ mW}, r. :i En n ' r ' r s r f Q f lil . L 1 1 - w y m -m- m- jimw r ' i■JfW irww%, P 4 •« 9 % ' Fn; f ' ? " !PlffiHI MiHHV ' ' - ' ■ Mines and U. of C. goal. Colorado teamwork again made itself felt, and Colorado guarding stopped the Parsons in the middle of the floor. 27-10 was the final count. So much confidence had Mills in his entire squad that when the Ministers invaded Varsity camp on the 17th he sent the second team in to start the game. Tho stage- frightened a bit, the ponies made good — the first half ended, Colorado 9, D. U. 6. The second half found the same teams on the floor, and within six minutes Colorado ' s fierce attack had pushed the score to 17-6. To limber them up for the C. C. game Mills sent the first string in the last eight minutes. Totals showed Colorado 24, D. U. 8. This clinched the title for Colorado. Only one contest remained and but one loss had been checked up. Aggies, closest contenders, had two more games and had twice suffered defeat. Consequently, when the Colorado team tackled the Tigers at the Springs on the night of the 20th, the old pep and enthusiasm was lacking. Fast ball was played, but C. C. guarding was too close and too rough for the Silver and Gold to get under way in an effective offensive manner. Not until the last five minutes of play did Colorado put forth that brand of ball she had produced all season, and then she was too far behind to overtake. Totals gave C. C. 22, Colorado 20. Thus ended the third consecutive successful pennant race. The Miners took second honors with five games won and three lost. Tigers and Farmers tied for third, each winning four and losing the same. The Ministers were undisputed in possession of the sub-station, winning one game of eight played. C. C. won every game on her home floor and lost every one played on a foreign floor. Varsity loses but one man from the squad this year, Breckenridge, the lofty center, goes. The other members will all be back in suits next fall, and if dope counts, Colorado will hang up her fourth consecutive streamer in ' 21. Williams and Willard or Bell and Willard at forwards are equal to anything in the conference. Brown and Schrepferman at guard, supplemented by Noggle and Vidal, can smother any offensive work attempted. Britzman promises to hold the pivot position with credit, and Smith and Schalk will rush the forwards and guards to the limit for a permanent berth. I I. ' - ' 1 I920f ' cl ]lli|IMIIIIIIIIIII|l|imiHH!l|i|!HIIIIIIIIIIIIII|!ll|!ll||||!!|||l|||||||||||||||||lni eAg T feCc loradoan | " " ■ " I I " iiiiii ' iii t HOWARD BERESFORD Coach THE SEASON April 19 Colorado 5 Mines 4 April 26 Colorado Mines 3 May 3 Colorado 8 D. U. 5 May 17 D. U. forfeited to Colorado May 31 Colorado 3 C. C. 4 June 6 Colorado 5 C. C. 4 Totals Colorado 23 Op. 20 RENEL ALFORD Manager f 1, 4 - 1920, " :{ii!i! :iiiNiii]iiMiihi ici iBasrliall Opening the season with nearly one hun- dred candidates reporting for daily practice, Coach Howard Beresford early developed a baseball aggregation for Varsity which made the entire Conference sit up and take note Seven letter men were back in suits, and the two remaining infiel d positions were soon filled to satisfaction. For a time the pitching staff caused some anxiety, but when Schrep- ferman, Breckenridge, Clark, Garity, and Willard got under way, all worries from that quarter were dispelled. Savage, Winter, and Lord held down the other end of the battery. In the field were Foster, Maier, and Latora- on first was Jim Brown, on second Captain Murphy, at short was Willard or Schrepfer- man, and at third was Vern Williams. The Miners came over to our little village on the 19th of April all primed and ready for a big victory. They even prepared for the celebration. Varsity fooled ' em. The game started off with a rush. Varsity playing good ball and holding the Blasters in nice shape. In the second inning the Dynamiters drove in two scores, both on errors. The same inning Colorado got one tally. The third was scoreless. The fourth gave the Miners two more. Colorado repeated and added an- other point. The fifth was scoreless. The sixth was scoreless. In the seventh Mines got one man on first and one on third, hit a long f- i I €.. RUSSELL MURPHY Captain JAMES BROWN ( 1.55 ) ig20 ' cj cAs ■KeGoloradoan imuiim l " JULIAN MAIER EMBRIE FOSTER fly to field, and looked like winners by a safe margin. Maier, however, made a sensational catch and retired the Blasters. The eighth was the big inning. Colorado made two outs. The third man up hit a single. The next man repeated. Two men on. Schrepferman whaled out a three-bagger, brought both scores in, and tallied on a single by Brown. The next man fanned. Mines attempted a come-back in their frame, but too late; Var- sity was playing airtight ball, and the game ended, Colorado 5, Mines 4. Different luck attended the home team on the 26th, however, when they invaded the Mines rendezvous. Misfortune, poor play- ing, and everything combined toward a shut- out by Mines. Breckenridge and Schrepfer- man pitched a good game, but the results were not forthcoming. The Blasters come out ahead in a 3-0 total. Colorado got five hits; Mines made three. All the Mines scores came in the sixth inning, when they got three hits along with two errors. Denver University tried to tell the Con- ference that she had a baseball team, and at first they believed her ; but when Varsity went down there on the 3rd of May the rumor was disproved. D. U. ' s playing was a joke. Colorado became so amused at it that all ef- forts at real baseball were forgotten, and the score indicates a close game, 8-5. But the Silver and Gold men hammered the Denver hurler at will and ran themselves sick around the bases. l.?6 i 1Q20 IHIlilN m aAs " ' " =] The return game with D. U. was forfeited by the Parsons, as they could not get a full nine to come up and fill the date. Coach Rothgeb ' s strong personality won the game with the Tigers at the Springs on the 31st of May. In the third inning, with the score 2-3 in favor of Colorado, Colorado in the field, a Tiger runner tried to steal home, was tagged by the catcher, and called out by the umpire. Rothgeb, however, inter- viewed the umps, and as a result the decision was reversed. This tied the score, and thus it remained till the last of the 11th, when C. C. ran in another tally. Truly. Rothie had an overwhelming disposition. When the Little Lunnon crew visited us here, however, Colorado showed them a bit of the game as they play it, and the outcome gave a one-point lead to Colorado, 5-4. The game was fast all thru, Breckenridge pitching a record game and the entire team supporting him. Williams was out because of an acid accident, and several others were absent for various reasons, but the old-time teamwork was there. The final counts in the Conference gave Mines first place, their only defeat coming at Varsity ' s hands at the first of the season. Colorado held second undisputed. The Tigers horned in at third place, and the Min- isters were conceded gutter honors provided they could produce a team to claim them. Baseball at Varsity in 1920 bids fair to rival basketball in success. Candidates are ' ' h CHESTER SCHREPFERM. N f ; V I ROB ' T HRECKKNRinCF. Illllllllllllllllllllll (137 1 1920i i i ' liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiij cAs TfeColoradoan f ' !» " ' niilimiiMiiiiuimJUBIIIH I i ' lllMHI l t 9 III i 1 LEE WILLARD coming out strong and prospects were never brighter. With a coaching staff of both Myron E. Wytham and Howard Beresford Colorado will get first-class tutoring. Wytham started in baseball at Dartmouth for three years and has since participated in pro- fessional ball. He knows the game from the inside. Beresford is a former Varsity star and coached the 1919 team. KAY SAVAGE LESLIE EASTMAN 1,W Lc 19 ' 20 C ' ' iiiii ' ii ' i iiiiNiiiiiiJiiiiii mmmtmmi hiwkim TXeGobradoan |- il»[imii[iiiiiniii[mn mmiumji.iimiiiiifiiiiimi.iriB ' " ■ ' ■ ' ■ " illinil.i „.,„:Ji Srark The Conference meet at Fort Collins May 31, 1919, ended a most successful track season for the University of Colo- rado. Desoite the fact that the University took second place in the Conference, the Silver and Gold team showed itself to be made of championship material, for in this meet Colo- rado took more first places than any other two teams in the Conference. With practically all the letter men back again for the 1920 season, and a certainty of a larger squad than ever before, predictions point toward a 1920 championship team for Colorado. BRECKENRiDGE RESUME OF 1919 TRACK SEASON Captain May 3. 1919 — Intramural Meet. May 17, 1919— Colorado 82, Colorado College 35; Gamble Field. May 24, 1919— Colorado 62, Aggies 58: Gamble Field. May 31, 1919— Conference Meet at Fort Collins: C. A. C. 49, U. C. 45. THE INTRA-MURAL MEET The 1919 track season opened with the Intra-Mural Meet. The wealth of good material present predicted a championship team for the season. Willard was the highest point winner for the day, taking first in the 100- and 220-yard dashes and the broad jump. Tisdel came second with first in the 880-yard and the mile runs. COLORADO vs. COLORADO COLLEGE The second meet of the season took place May 17, with Colorado College. The Uni- versity won by a score of 82-35. Coach Mills ' men showed their superiority in every de- partment, except the broad jump, pole vault, and the middle-distance runs. RESULTS 100-Yard Dash— Willard, U. C. : Lillie, U. C. Time, 10 3 5. 220-Yard Dash— Willard, U. C: Nye, C. C. Time, 23 4 5. High Hurdles— Kelty, U. C. : McKay, C. C. Time, 17 1 5. Low Hurdles — Kelty, U. C: Briggs, C. C, and Smith, U. C. Time, 28. LKE WILLARD CHESTER SCHREPFERMAN HO I 1Q20 c] 440- Yard Run— McNeal, U. C: Allison. U. C. Time, 54. 880- Yard Run— Cheese. C. C: Snider. U. C. Time. 2:09. Mile Run— Bickmore, C. C; Cheese, C. C. Time, 4.57 2-Mile Run— Hansen, U. C. : Wilson, C. C. Time, 10 :56 3 5. High Jump — Graeber, U. C; McStea, C. C. Distance, 5 ft. 2 in. Broad Jump— McTavish, C. C: Willard, U. C. Distance, 22 ft. Pole Vault— Briggs. C. C. tance. 9 ft. 7 in. Discus — Breckenridge, U 112 ft. 3 in. Javelin — Muth. U. C: Foosett 1 in. The shot-put and mile relay went to Colorado, as the Tigers had no men entered in these events. Final score: Colorado 82. Colorado College 35. Schalk and Smith, U. C. Dis- C: Muth, U. C. Distance, C. C. Distance. 149 ft. WILLIAM KELTIE COLORADO vs. COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE With the result of the meet remaining uncertain until the last event, the Silver and Gold squad came out victors in the dual meet with the Aggies May 24. Early in the meet the Aggies took the lead, gradually gaining until they were twelve points in advance. Then Colorado gradually crept up. With only the 880-yard run and the mile relay left, the score was tied. The 880 was run and the score remained tied. Snider of Colorado and Brolliar of Aggies running a dead heat. Then the Colorado relay team — Allison. Graeber, Kelty. and Willard — won their event and the meet. RESULTS U. C. 100-Yard Dash— Willard Aggies. Time. 10.5 220- Yard Dash— Willard. U. gies. Time. 23 2 5. 440-Yard Run— McNeal. U. Aggies. Time. 54 3 5. 880- Yard Run— Tie between Snider and Brolliar. Time, 2:10. Mile Run — Brolliar. Agpies; Tisdel C. Time. 4:57 4 5. 2-Mile Run— White. U. C: Rudolph. Ag gies. Time. 1 1 min. Hughes, Nye. Ag- Keatin°;, U. C. U. ARNOLD HANSEN [ii ' iiKrntimi!!it!i:n " n ' n!i " 1920- ■Iiiiiliiliil]ii ' li::i " ::[ri !i:;;i:i;4 II mil I HI uuwLimimiiiin iiiiimii i mmiiimiw TfeColoradoan .;;ii:ii::iiiiii High Hurdles — Leiby, Aggies; Schrepferman, U. C. Time. 17 sec. Low Hurdles — Hughes, Aggies; Brown, Aggies. Time, 26 2 5. High Jump — Breckenridge, U. C. ; Collier, Aggies. Dis- tance, 5 ft. 3 in. Broad Jump — Hughes, Aggies; Willard, U. C. Distance, 23 ft. 5 8 in. Pole Vault — Schalk, U. C; Bresnahan, Aggies. Distance 10 ft. Discus — Leiby, Aggies; Breckenridge, U. C. Distance, 110 ft. 5 in. Javelin — Muth, U. C; Breckenridge, U. C. Distance, 125 ft. 3 in. Mile Relay — Colorado (Allison, Graeber, Kelty, Willard). Time, 3:37 3 5. DONALD McNEAL CONFERENCE MEET Under adverse weather conditions, the Silver and Gold squad was forced into second place in the Conference Meet held in Fort Collins May 31. Willard was the individual star at the meet, winning 18 points. Brecken- ridge, too, showed up well in the list of point winners. The Colorado team held the lead for about half the contest, but was unable to keep it to the end. RESULTS 100- Yard Time, 10:3. Dash— Willard, U. C; Keating, C. A. C; Hughes, C. A. C. C; Nye, C. 5. C; Keating, ROBERT MUTH 200- Yard Dash— Willard, U. A. C; Lillie, U. C. Time, 24 2 440-Yard Run— McNeal, U. C. A. C. : Corfman, D. U. Time, 54 3 5. 880- Yard Run— Cheese, C. C. ; Brolliar, C. A. C; Snider, U. C. Time, 2:07. Mile Run— Cheese, C. C; Bickmore. C. C. ; Weathers, C. A. C. Time, 5:00 3 5. 2-Mile Run — Bachman, Mont. Ag. ; Wil- son, C. C; Kelty, U. C. Time, 10:42 4 5. High Hurdles — Schrepferman, U C; Leiby, C. A. C; McLaughlin, D. U. Time, 17 1 5. Low Hurdles — Brown, C. A. C; Hughes, C. A. C; Blair, U. C. Time, 28. High Jump — Recht, D. U. ; Bresnahan, C. A. C; MacKay, C. C. Time, . [142] BIRCH SNIDER 1Q20F yf - Broad Jump— Hughes, C. A. C; Willard, jk U. C. ; McTavish, C. C. Distance, 21 ft. 3h in. Pole Vault— Bresnahan. C. A. C; Schalk, A I U. C: Briggs, C. C. Distance, 10 ft. 6 in. mil Discus— Leiby, C. A. C: Honnen, C. C. : J Wsj Breckenridge, U. C. Distance, 109 ft. lOJ in. J U Javelin— Willard, U. C. ; Honnen, C. C; Leiby, C. A. C. Distance, 142 ft. 6 in. Shot Put— Breckenridge, U. C; Nye, C. A. C: Leiby, C. A. C. Distance. 37 ft. 5i ' in. Mile Relay — Colorado University; Colo- rado College; Colorado Aggies. Time, 3:4 . Individual Point Winners — Willard, U. CHAs ALLISON C., 18; Leiby, Aggies, 10. Colorado Agricultural .College 49 Colorado University 46 Colorado College 28 Denver University 7 Montana Agricultural College 5 ci WILLIAM KELTV Manager I 11-5 ! ici- igzc " " " ' " " " I " ' " " ' ! " n TfeColoradoan | The Squad The High Hurdles 144 1 1920 fc- XsbCotofadoai c] tnor f pnrta (!•»? 1920- % fcv TXeColoracloan ; 111 lliiuii)i.i:i:i ' ii!ir ' :ui:: iii HrpBtling Grubb ' s Squad A major sport in the conference for the first time this year, wrestling has come into its own. The mat contests held new interest for Varsity rooters and established themselves as part of the future winter sport calendar. Ed Grubb, former light- weight champion of the Pacific coast, instructed the Silver and Gold grapplers, and deserves highest praise for the team he developed. The first meet of the season was with Mines, here, January 31. Both boxing and wrestling matches were scheduled for the meet and the Blasters took three boxing bouts and one of the three wrestling matches. Lovelace, U. C, gained a decision over Thompson in the 135-pound class; Ferguson, U. C, was given a decision over Crawford, D. A. C, heavyweight champ; Fulgum, U. C, lost to his man in the 158-pound class. When Colorado met Denver University February 14, Chapin, U. C, was givpn a fall by Miller, D. U, in the 115-pound class; Lovelace, U. C, threw Shotwell, D. U., 135-Dound class; Roth, D. U., threw Coleman, U. C. ; Fulgum, U. C, was given a decision over his man in the 158-pound class. Ferguson, U. C, t rew Banks, D. U. Colorado took four of six matches from Ag- gies on March 6. Chapin, U. C , thr ' -w Edwards, C. A. C, 115-pound class; Lovelace U. C, was given decision over Anderson, C A C, in the 135-pound class; Coleman. U. C, lost to Woolam, C. A. C, in 145-pound class; Fulgum, U. C : lost decision to Northrup in 158-pound class; Ferguson, U. C, threw ToUiver, C. A. C, in 158- pound class; Chapin, U. C , threw Sr.odgrass, C. A. C, 125-pound class, second match for Chapin. f 146 ] 192c TfeGoloradoan olrmits JOSE MORENTE JOHN McCANN GEORGE NELSON HENRY PAGE In the last match of the season, March 20. with the Tiger matsters, Colorado won by one point. Chapin U. C, got a fall in the llS-pound; Lovelace, U. C. lost his 135-pound match by decision; Coleman. U. C lost his 145-pound match on decision; Coleman. U. C. lost 158-pound match on decision; Ferguson. U. C was given decision over Brumfield. C. C, in heavyweight class; Chapin, U. C. was given decision in 12S-pound class. The conference meet, which was left in the hands of the Denver University wrestlers, failed to materialize. With but one player having experience in former intercollegiate contests, Colo- rado ' s results in the tennis meets with Denver University and Colorado College were hardly of championship calibre. Much good material showed up. however, in the tournament for the University titles, and the outlook for next year is brighter than ever before. The fall tournament opened October 9. with the weather varying. About th ' rty- five entries were made in t!ie singles, and fifteen teams entered the race for the doub ' es title. Cordes. last year ' s champion, was hard run the first two games, Morenti and Mclnnes pushing him strongly. After these contests, however, he took the lead ' nd easily held it. The final contest, between Cordes and Lester, resulted in a dcf Tt for Lester, 6-2, 8-6. 6-2. In the doubles tournament Cordes and Morehouse defeated Page and McCann in the finals, 6-1. 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. In the dual meet with Denver University, October 18. Denver won three matches out of four. Liggett. D. U.. defeated McCann, U. C, 14-12, 6-14. Stratton. D. U . defeated Morenti. U. C. 6-3. 6-3. Thomas, D. U.. defeated Page, U. C. 6-2, 6-3 Nelson and Morenti, U. C defeated Thomas and Stuart, D. U., 10-8, 6-4. In a dual meet with Mines. October 23. Mines won four matches out of five McCann, Nelson, Morenti and Page representing the University. Morenti and Nelson won their match from Furfluck and Newman. 6-4. 6-4. Colorado College romped off with the high score in the short dual meet with Colorado on October 25, taking the only two matches played. Bennett. C. C , de- feated Morenti U. C, 6-0, 6-2. Bennett and Sweet, C. C, defeated Nelson and Mc- Cann. U. C. 6-0. 6-2. 147 1 i92or CJ sAs. TXoGoloradoan " " " iiiUMJiiiii miiiiiiiJiiiiil iFr ahmau IFontball (Ally airs rAoTontAj Wo.( viZ-r Owii ri )l son Pa, t.r5on (Tack t »V ft-t Bnt m ' nKicliols BirtbroMj ' nSjhstunjCHamWj ' Zjinoni , ' a m " Tho- 5(LC sov Ncv, 1 U.C.Frosh 19; FtLoga, So Mrs Nov, 6 U.C Frosh 0; Cevs ttr S. e ni S. Nov. 15 UCFrosh 19; CACShorthorq Nov 22 U.C,Fro5h 30; ft Logan SoWia.rs lota : U.C. Trosh 68: Op onints o 1-)S| i ig2or re eA) 11 eQjIor-qdoar i|- 140] iiliiliiiliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii |v_ w Iiiiiiiiiiiiiffliiimiiniiii!;i:iiiniinii ' ii " iiimiii;i:iii!i ' ! ' ii ' i iMiiiiini;! M 3ntFr-iFratrrnttg (Urark BETA THETA PI First Row — Dobbs, Hopkin, Muth, Kohler, Allan Second Row — Livingstone, Randall, Tisdel, Adams, Willard Intra-Mural athletics are becoming more and more important every year. This was shown by the extended interest taken in them the past two years. The purpose of these activities is two-fold: first, they enable the coach to find new material for the various teams, and, second, they develop a spirit of friendly competition among the organizations. The Intra-Mural track meet was the first event last spring, and much interest was manifested by the dif- ferent organizations. The meet was won by the Betas, with the Delts second. Much material was found for the Varsity track team. I 1 0! 15: 1920 llllllllllllllllllllllllllinillHIIIIIIIIh [c- I •PfeQjIa ' adO ' an C] Jlntrr-iFratrnittii iHasrball SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Standing — Prey Freeman. Breckenridee Foster. Beresford, LaFevre, Harvey Kneeling — Hicks, Walter After the Intra-Mural track meet the baseball league was opened. The series was won by the Sig Alphs after a closely fought game with the Kappa Sigs. Here, as in track, much valuable Varsity material was found. The basketball series was played last fall, and, as in the other events, much interest was aroused among the organizations. The games were fast and closely contested, and many future stars were unearthed. The Sig Phi Eps won this series by defeating the Betas in the final contest. l.M ■■■■; ' ' i:i ' ii:irmKiiiiii ' i!liiliiiiliiiiiiiiiwiiii;H ' Tr!;ii-iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit ig20 ' niiiiii;ii ' ir: ' ::r;r:;; i;»A fi TfeGoloradoan I ' " " iiimi»niiiiimmmiimmmii imii iiiiiiM 3utra-iiural laBkrtball SIGMA PHI EPSILON Bell, Zanoni. Allen, H. Williams, R. Williams, V. Williams, Fulgum The Intra-Mural activities are increasing in popu- larity as time goes on, as has been proved by the inter- est the student body has been showing during the last two years. They are really the only means that the coaches have of unearthing new material, and, judging from the results, they have been highly successful in fulfilling their purposes. " 1920 ii:!iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiiii:i!i[iiii!:[:iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii| c tA S ' ■ • 1 m » (153) 1920 b I sAb UTeGoloracloan miiimi. ' liiiiliiiiiiiiiiim.iim.miiiiiiinin jijiiiii Unmru ' a Atl)lptir loarii Top Row — Small, Whitney, Macgregor, Shultz Second Row — Ferris, Duce. Eaves, McKeehan WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS Colorado University, offers a splendid course of physical education for women under the direction of Miss Clare Small and her assistant. Miss Margaret Schultz. The apartment consists of both required and elective classes in general gymnastics, aesthetic and interpretive dancing. The Women ' s Athletic Association, which is one of the strongest of its kind in the country, adopted the " point system " three years ago. By this system a girl having won a hundred points is made a member of the Athletic Asso- ciation. Three hundred points entitle her to wear the association pin, while the reward for one thousand points is the " C. U. " sweater. I l?4 fe 1920 ' M iluiinnr Athlrlirs Volley Ball Inter|)i t 1 1 ■. i 1 i.hk in Calisthenics I 155 1 ' 1920 »A « iiiiiiii 1 1 iiiiii II MiUiiiniiiiiiii DTeColoradoan ' ' ' nilllillilllliii putora Bell, Selvy, Shaw, Macgregor, Bohn, Denslow, Griffith, Slane laskrlball Basketball has won a favorite place in the hearts of the U. of C. girl ath- letes, who have made it the principal sport of the winter season. Shortly after Christmas, teams are chosen from all the classes, captains are appointed and a color tournament is played off as preliminary to the inter-class tour- naments which are played toward the end of the season. From the players of these preliminary contests are Suutora Ruth Slane. Mana e er ■| 1 ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ 1 w 1||H H| 1 P H 1 1 1 1 c ii f KL | F ' K ' H p hj K kJ 1 ff yj| v H W " r «i fS i ti i 7 »;: " 1 vl 1 f J E rx u I " V I Js 1 ■ H Bolles, McArthur, Knox, Chapman, Mentger, Ferris, Goudie IQ20 Rait, Port. Brown. McLaughlin. Doyle. Bond. Fahnstock. Cole chosen the class teams. The winter season of 1919 brought out a great deal of enthusiasm among the girls of the different classes, and, if basketball fans can foresee, it is certain that en- thusiasm will be even more intense this year. In 1919 the Sophomore class of that year carried off the cham- pionship from the Freshmen in the last game of the tournament. Outdoor Basketball iFrrabmnt Seal, Jenkins, Patterson, Proske, Myers, McRae, McGowan, Mitchell, Shaw [ 157 I i92or Jcl It " ■ • - TfeGoloradoan ■41 ®riiuta Tennis Tournaments in Loth singles and doubles are held each spring and fall. Dur- in the fall of 1919 Julia Loser carried off the honor of singles champion and was awarded the much prized sil- ver loving cup. During that season she held the position of head of the sport. Harriet Shaw was appointed to fill her place for the spring term. HARRIET SHAW Manager 4 ' W i DOKOTHY PORT Manaficr laarball Baseball teams are chosen from the elective and required classes in the fall and spring. The teams are distinguished by colors and tournaments played. The championship game of the fall season is generally played on Home-Coming Day. During the winter indoor baseball is played in the gymnasium. Dorothy Port is manager of this sport. JULIA LOSER Champion for 1919 I Outdoor Baseball [158] I92O! q] Arrhrrif Tournaments in Archery are now held annually and the winners are awarded loving cups. In the spring of 1919 Alice Burrows carried off the cup while in the fall of that year Marietta Patton won the tour- nament but her score did not war- rant the awarding of the cup. ALICE BURROWS Out of Doors ( rark Last fall three teams were chosen from the re- quired and elective classes and a meet was held. On the whole the elective came out victorious, Julia Baxter starring in the broad and high jump, while Bertha Brown carried off the honors in the hurdles and 100 yard dash. Fall Meet BERTHA BROWN ( 159 1 1920- Ic .1]|iii:niiMiii ' .tiiiiiMii CUnlf Golf, though a comparatively new sport in the University, is arousing a great deal of interest among women students. A tournament was held in the fall and another is scheduled for spring. Margaret Ment- gen is head of the sport. MARGARET MENTGEN Manager Volley Ball is essentially a winter sport and gathers its supporters from those to whom basketball and indoor baseball do not particularly appeal. Championship games are played each year. Hiking is a sport of which Coloradoans never tire. Or- ganized groups of girls hike every Saturday and athletic points are awarded those go- ing. On the resignation of Catherine Lester, Frances Doyle was appointed head of the sport. FRANCES DOYLE Head of Hiking WILLA FER Head of Volley RIS Ball 1601 I92( cl ' i( ■ci F 161 ! 1920 aA XveColor-adoan TmniNiijinmiiiiniii.iniimiimi.iiiiim mi ic HENRY A. PAGE Editor-in-Chief ALFRED C. STIEFEL Manager ®hr liian (Eolnra oau Assistant Editors Homer Howell Madeline Hardy Ralph M. Wray Art Editor Lavern Langley Staff Rex Smith Lucia Patton Henrietta Ashley Marjorie Skiff Edilya James Louise Queen W. O. Mussey Numa Vidal Paul Seyler Herbert Alpert C. C. Bellinger EDITORIAL STAFF Associate Editors Lester Millard James Hoffman Arthur Reade Athletic Editor Harold G. Borland Staff Donald Dickey Rex Ellwood Byron Akers Cecil Price Women ' s Activities Harriet Shaw Helen Husted Rebecca Whistler Freshmen Assistants Roy Atkinson MANAGERIAL STAFF Assistant Managers Freshmen Assistants Mont Cambier B. R. Creighton Charles M. Ware I If ' - ' 1 Office Staff William Whitaker Doris Peck Jane Adams Walker McDonald Feature Editor Harvey Sethman Staff Eugene T. Lindberg Myron Burkhardt Norman Fuller Max Blom Churchill Owen Lloyd Andrews John I. Rogers Albert H. Vincent I92O ' 51 HOWELL MILLARD BORLAND READE HARDY SETHMAN FULLER LANGLEY SMITH HOFFMAN @ne i WHISTLER ADAMS SKIFF MUSSEY BLOM SUMMER SEYLER ANDREWS PECK BURKHARDT SHAW PRICE HUSTED WRAY WHITAKER ' iiwiiiniiiiii ' ' . lv !L.Ollllllllllll! ;:illllilll!llll!! ' TXeCoiora tlurr nnh ($aib qi 5H, WffWa)| U-CClinte Me By Sqridchmg Ministers 27-10 MUODI ' - - " ' (« UflT 1 i— ooE ; n mum iran lut ' £.= i= -VJ-- OM ara nmun B B Ml K «: riitJ =v - _, DICKASON WADLEY Official Organ of the University of Colorado Edited Tuesdays and Fridays by the Department of Journalism and Order of Scroll EDITORIAL STAFF Deane H. Dickason Editor-in-Chief Lee T. Casey Instructor in Journalism Frederick H. Wadley Business Manager Harold G. Borland News Editor Stuart H. Lovelace Desk Editor Marion B. Dale Desk Editor Victor Keen Desk Editor Eugene T. Lindberg Campustrophool Norman G. Fuller Cartoonist Rilla Cole Shuckster Alan Nichols Athletic Editor Harry H. Herman Engineering Editor Byron L. Akers Special Writer REPORTORIAL STAFF William B. Harris Henry Ozanne Frederic Douglas George Harger Alice Burrows Ralph Wray Lucile Stubbs Harvey T. Sethman William O. Mussey William Neeley Dorothy Poison Raymond Reardon [164] 1920 TfeCokx- ' Kloan DALE KEEN COLE BORLAND LOVELACE LINDKERG AKERS FULLER NICHOLS lo5 1 ; ir::;i;i;i ' rii:i;;ii;r;i:;r;:: :i:iniin ' :i ' IH! ' i;ilii|l ' l ll||lll|| llllll ig2or " " " " ' lEngiupFrB iHaijaztur SANDERS EAVES STAFF Elsie Eaves Editor W. O. Burke Associate Editor Hubert Altvater Assistant Editor John Harry Exchange Editor Vernon Sanders Business Manager Edwin N. Jones . . Assistant Business Manager Max Blom ... Cartoonist I 1 " " I 1920 iJIIIIIIIIIIIII ' ■■ -J ' HImtnial nf iEituiuppriuiii EDITORIAL STAFF Ivan D. Crawford Editor W. Clinton Du Vail Managing Editor W. F. Mallory Alumni Editor Parker R. Whitney .... Civil Engineering Editor O. A. Randolph . Electrical Engineering Editor Frank S. Bauer . . Mechanical Engineering Editor ADVISORY BOARD FACULTY MEMBERS H. S. Evans . Dean and Professor of Electrical Engineering John A. Hunter Professor of Mechanical Engineering W. C. Huntington Professor of Civil Engineering STUDENT MEMBERS Caleb Stone President. Civil Engineering Society Donald C. Rymer, President, Electrical Engineering Soc R. M. D. Hill President, Mechanical Engineering Soc. lC I 107 I 1920 ' M nmvmv " iimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimii[i[iiiiiiiill[ i mm I TXbColoradoan i-j- " " ' ' !- " l ' " " " " l " ' " " ' " I ' ll " " ! 4iiii:i(iiiiimmi iiiii ' ' i ' ' - ' i ' i:iti?iuliinHliNuuiWLIiriUTluiiiUiliiliiiijiniNunini[i THE COLORADO ALUMNUS JOHN B. BARNARD Editor ADVISORY BOARD Dr. George Norlin George O. Fairweather Whitney C. Huntington F. Grace Hall Joseph B. Morrill Irene P. McKeehan iHiMuuiaiiiinrjiivaMjuuuaHitnjumiusatt Volume X JANUARY, 1920 Number I Published by the A socidted Altimm of the University of Colorado I u,s 1 I92( .= -As idoan ipbating 1 ' . ' ) I iCt ■!t ' l!!Vi IW ' -I92O; li fc ifbattng MEYER Through the tireless efforts of Coach Bryant Smith, aided by Coach Erskine Myer after his return from France, Varsity Debating ended the season with two victories and one defeat. The record was even better than the score would indicate, for, according to the story of the six debaters; the two victories were genuine; the defeat, on the other hand, was merely the result of an adverse decision on the part of the judges, a thing con- stantly to be contended with by the best of teams. The three debates were on the subject, " Resolved, That the Federal Government should own and operate the Railroads. " At Boulder, William Shaw and Eirger Tinglof, sustaining the Affirmative, secured two votes to the one recorded for Utah. At Norman, Oklahoma, Eugene Freedheim and Harold Birnbaum won unanimously for the Negative. At Austin, Texas, John Reynes and Vasco Seavy, also speaking on the Negative, lost the de- cision, but not the debate, for the rest of the squad maintain that Jack and Vasco were the best team of the three. William Gaunt and Perley Lewis were alternates for the teams. I 170] 1920 q| (IIlUnra ll-lKansas Srbatr Mc.CANN OZANNE BAKNAKD STRANGE COLORADO-KANSAS-OKLAHOMA DEBATE Question: Resolved. That a policy of stringent restriction of immigra- tion should be adopted for the next five years. Colorado-Kansas Debate — March 19 — Boulder. COLORADO AFFIRMATIVE John McCann Alternate: John Strange Henry Ozanne John Barnard (!l0lnraiiD-(!)klal)0ma ifbatp SHAW SKAVY Colorado-Oklahoma Debate — March 19 — Norman, Oklahoma COLORADO NEGATIVE Vasco Seavy Overton Taylor William Shaw 171 ril|r|li{IMilli 1920 u =Ad TfeGoloradoan ' " II7 ' wl ' ' ii|l ' " " " " " " " " ' " " " ' " ' i ' ' iV ' ' i " i ' || ' J ' ' 1 ' ' ' T ' Ol0lorab0-®pxa0 ifbatr FREEDHEIM PENNEY Colorado — Texas — Utah Debate. Question: Resolved, That the teachers of the United States should form unions and affiliate with the American Federation of Labor. Colorado-Texas Debate — April 2 — Boulder. COLORADO AFFIRMATIVE Eugene Freedheim George Penney (Enlnraiin-ltal) irbatr BIRNBAUM CHAPIN NICHOLS Colorado-Utah Debate — March 19. COLORADO NEGATIVE Harold Birnbaum Alternate: Leverett Chapin Alan Nichols I 17- ' I IlliSilllil ' hllllll ;iiiini Iv jCiWlii! iiiiiiiiiniiiiitiMiiMiiiiiiiiiMMiiiPitiiiii: ilnair xx h Snima !.i.,lal.;ll.l, LirHiiiiwfiiiim p ' ' ' " ' Mn iFftp, 1919 174 IQ2C - iHaii Jrtr. lUlU I 175 igzi. fc .llliMll ' I TVeGoloradoan Mn IftU, 1919 fi W ' ' Ir7 ' ' ' v } Hk Sj iii 11. " ' w r »»ii:-;:{U ' ' B B r ' - Mi i %■: lis i [17-1 1920 TXoColOfaclOtni iHaiT 3ftU lUlU - t » . » ' A ' 1177) ig2o- sssmaM " Olljapfl (Eliotr First Row — Crawford, Perry, Dr. Chase, Douglas, Wylam, Wittemeyer. Second- Row — Smercheck, Peyton, Sweet, I. Hodge, Burrows, F. Hodge, Mason. MEMBERS Marguerite Peyton Bernice Smercheck Gladys Curtis Irene Sweet Alice Burrows Isabel Hodge Inez Hodge Isabel Mason Charles Rowland Leslie Perry Byron Mealy Marcel Crawford Clarence Wylam Frederick Douglas Caden Jenkins John Wittemeyer 178 I020 =1 iimati ' a $ite (Club 11 First Row — Mason, Ferris, Roach, Beckett, Loving, Peyton, Nourse, Shumaker, Nicholson. Second Row — Adams, Blosser, Carr, Newcomb, Dr. Chase, Starr, Kempton, I. Hodge, Twombley. Third Row— O ' Malia. Hummel, K. Hodge, Smercheck. Sweet, Drogemiller, Thorpe, Woodward. Noonan. Marguerite Peyton President Alice Burrows Vice-President Mary Belle Nicholson Secretary Lucille Starr Treasurer Sarah Chapman Manager Isabel Mason Librarian Helen Kempton Asst. Librarian MEMBERS Margaret Hummel Bernice Smercheck Marguerite Peyton Irene Sweet Sarah Chapman Helen Roach Edith Blosser Elizabeth Woodword Lucille Starr Ruby Carr Thena Twombly Isabelle Mason Helen Kempton Elizabeth Nourse Adelia Beckett Violet Thorpe Marie Naber Mary Porter Pauline Fenton Eleanor Noonan Ursula Shoemaker Mary Belle Nicholson Mildred Drogemiller Willa Ferris Alice Burrows Inez Hodge Fleta Hodge Mary Newcomb Louise Loving Muryl Dougherty 170 1 ig2o- -ii rci lllllll! A TJTeGoloradoan ™miimi[iiiiLii[)imii iniimi!inii i ari ©l p (dlioral Mntnn DR. CHASE The Choral Union was established at the University of Colorado in 1919. The purpose of the organization is the study of the great Oratorios, Choruses and Can- tatas under the direction of the Professor of Music, and the public presentation of them in semi-annual con- certs. Through its Faculty Committee the Choral Union will bring to the University each year artists and musical organizations of the higher type. 1180; C ' 19201 iloracloan ■f Uomau ' s ICrauur Orrhrstra 111 illl ' l ' lhn . 1:1111111 181] -1Q20- " " cj ![ii[i{i ' i{iiiiiiiiiiiiii.iiiiiii;in:niiii! i ' I ' lhimimiiihIii oAi) TXeColoradoan .l.hllliMll ' IIIIIIMirMill ' iNMM Willi iKarry? CAST OF " WHY MARRY? " Helen ... Dorothy Poison Ernest Leslie Perry Jean Margaret Bohn Rex William Fraser John George Penney Lucy Lillian Cobbey Uncle Everett Deane H Dickason Theodore Lloyd Andrews The Butler . Lester Millard The Footman Ben Sessel Coached by Francis WoUe Settings by Elizabeth Linsley Stage Managed by Harvey T. Sethman LITTLE THEATRE PLAYS [c 1920 re- ritrn lays CAST OF " SEVEN DAYS " The Burglar Eugene T. Lindberg The Butler Lester B Millard James Wilson ...... Deane H. Dickason Dallas Brown Lester Perry Kit Eclair . . .... Betty Coates Anne Brown Helen Beatty Aunt Selina Alice Burrows Bella Knowles . . Margaret Curry Flannigan Earle L. Shaw Tom Harbison Frederic H. Douglas Coached by Francis Wolle Settings by Elizabeth Linsley Stage Managed by Harvey T. Sethman LITTLE THEATRE PLAYS iC ■ ' i:tt:i ' r ' M!in;: 1920 4 lc - eAs ' " ■ " I ' " " " ' " " ■ ' " lii " " ifir TXeCotoradoan mM|i|ii|.,li-.l.lllli,.ulliiiiiirmiiim iii,i[iiii«nii£ Miiii ' ii ' iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii mnr dlaBB pag 1S4 1920 As fc Minor Kttxmtus (185 1 ig2o ii5j i:il[! ' !llllll[llllli; sAs llllllll jMlEMMMn TfeGoloradoan ]-.- Olltmbtng tl|p ArapaI]npH Breakfast gulped down, we break camp — A glaciated rock, with a shoulder of old Arapahoe rising in the background; Above timberline, a stiff grade and the climb begins — Nestling in the timber below, a sparkling gem — On and on, then another iced lake — 186; 1920 iliiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiir ' III .A eZ± s TfeColoradoan A halt by the cold, refreshing stream: above and beyond, the Glacier and the summits of North and South — Over the largest ice sheet in Colorado 4 g 1 k mm M 1 1 k , fck ' n 1 k r M II ' : ! 1 1 Ik Resting in the " Saddle, " and away from the biting, whistling wind- And then the " Home Stretch " - go slow and easy! I 1S7 1Q20 Hurrah — the top! 13,500 feet, in- spiring perspective " where wonder doth upon undying wonder feed " miiiiiinmi ' i ' iiiiiiiT " ' loradoan ' V-:v;;... A Junior Prom. Engineers ' Ball 188- 1920 a Bo Organt ' B ' r iFratn-utttpa 189] 15 1920 !irTi;ri:i " i ifeGoloradoan illilliiMliiiiiiliiiMiiiiir irlta (Hau irlta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Colorado Beta Kappa, 1883 Number of Chapters, Living Members, 16,500 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clay E. Giffin Philip G. Worcester C. C. Eckhardt Ira M. DeLong MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Ernest F. Hyatt J. Birch Snider Juniors Clarence V. Keifer Charles W. Lillie Howard A. Rickelton 62 Warren B. Bragdon Lionel B. Brown Harold C. Thompson W. Bernard Yegge James F. Cohig Luman C. Giffin George R. Harger Homer R. Howell Leverett A. Chapin Frank J. Daniels Charles M. Davis Henry T. Bonesteel Clark S. Fitzmorris Frank W. Hotchkiss Ralph T. Hunter Colonel A. Johnson Donald P. Knowles Sophomores Rex B. Elwood William W. Gaunt Rowland W. Graeber Freshmen John A. Lee George W. Powell George A. Richter Pledges Philip K. Perry Frank M. Sabine Paul K. Seyler Eldridge C. Thompson Warren O. Thompson Ralph M. Wray J. Walton Hunter Gerald H. Plettner Robert L. Schalk Russell R. Randell S. Rex Smith Noma F. Vidal A. Horace Vincent Gordon S. Sands J. Ward Wray l ' )(l 1920 : l!!l!,li:!!l[| " ::a:iii!i!:i!!!: fc . ci ' ■ E S i O [ ) O t- 3 I lyi ] 1920 " 51 T reColcradoan E3 ♦ f tgma Alpl|a iEpatlon Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 Colorado Chi Chapter, 1891 Number Chapters, 78 Total Membership, 16,948 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Robert G. Breckenridge Felix W. Scudder Caleb Stone Juniors Kenneth Beresford Tom T. Freeman Howard W. Jennings Samuel M. Lee William G. Sumners Barnette P. Napier Raymond J. Savage Elvin F. Scheidegger Lloyd W. Scheidegger Sophomores Ward Derryberry John M. Foster, Jr. Nelson Hicks Richard Kellogg Chester A Lamborn Carl Moritz Dubose Boylston Dewey Lamborn Freshmen Pledges Harry W. LeFevre Donald McNeal James A. Rendle Harold Walter Bethuel M. Webster Deane J. Writer Jerry Q. Marsh Webb Skinner 19. ' I 1Q20,, tiniiiiiiMiiii rc 1 tiNt n . o I " . t— 1 n] . u; C Hum °£ 6 4; ' - " U 4j 1 3 « S — ■ ' £ «j Zi-i ' C ll . c — 5 1-1) c , wi u 1 73 Clfl 4J CO oa C " i ii - - L- o u. C u GO ■gcQ .H a yi ♦- O o c f- D . .E «- 2 I- . 00 c J S |J I I I s SKOQJ « ° i: 3 t- " ? S fccoHfc 1 ' ).! 15 - ig2c IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII! iiiuiiiiiimiimmiuBiimimiiiuiiin uminimiiii iXeColoradoan Ipta ®l|Pta jpt Founded at Miami University in 1839 Beta Tau Chapter Established in 1900 Number of Chapters, 81 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Frank H. Wolcott Bryant Smith Whitney C. Huntington Frederick W. Sanborn MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors George R. Nelson Geoffrey Smith V. C. Perini. Jr. Ralph N. Traxler Frederick W. Sanborn, Jr. Donald R. Knowlton Juniors Frederic W. Kohler, John C. Malm John M. Musser Marshall D. Patton Victor J. Hendrickson Howard Miller Jose Morenti Frank C. Adams Hugh J. Dobbs William G. Eraser Everett S. Huntington Jr. Bertram B. Tisdel Edgar H. Rust Charles C. Lavington Walter J. Allen Donald C. Andrew Harrison D. Blair Frederic B. Doolittle Henry Avery Arnold John P. Bryam Murray Catron John D. Garst Sophomores William D. Greenlee Robert D. Hopkin Lynn S. Kemper Robert J. Muth, Jr. James Lee Willard Freshmen Lawrence Ben Kemper Louis L. Malm Horace B. Malthy Roland C. Maroney William A. Randall Norman C. Schmidt Edgar E. Stewart Arthur W. Wallace William J. Montgomery Ben Fleming Sessel Mortimer F. Stillwell f P iWl ' I I ' M I 19201. k 13 Gola ' acloari 1 . rD - s0 € " j J • MB t r iiSp ' " ■ _ 1% s P H •- _ a m fe SETT KJL r - ,1 ■P ' W Pmp Jbf " " f f y V J3 O DO C C O S 2°Qo « u ■° ™ - u t- . X c — E2 " H " e ™ cOO .O -Z ■ u u u - w « c E_-« r; — 4j - •i ra u; c £•5 ■■ " o o »S 4 ►J -.s S u 1! ■= .— o jr o «- — 2 D. . 2 E o c E £ a 2 u u c C o-C I u ■ c :;: iJ " re - • = " E S " 1 1 1 o S o ?K °« (V ' O X o iJx o 195 ic 1920 qj As im ' uiiiiiiiiiiiiii[[iimm teColoradoan |f iiiiniiiimiiiinTiniNiiiiuiiiNiiiii,iuii!irTm-nr Alplta ®au O mpga Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1865 Colorado Gamma Lambda Chapter 1901 Number of Chapters, 72 Total Membership, 15,000 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fred E. Hagen Henry A. Page MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Charles Kretschmer Henry A. Page John Grifith Russel Murphy Alan Nichols Juniors Marvyn Adams Anthony J. Cush Bert Brinkley James Hair Dean LaGrange James Griffith Cloye E. Allen Thomas T. Bartley E. Walker McDowell Glen E. Hopper Williard Baker Jack D. Sophomores William Whitaker William Carlson Freshmen Gerald Joyce Morton McCapes Phillip C. Edmunds Francis Moler Harry Petersen Clarence Braukman Lawrence Robertson W. Howard Tyler Charles W. Keller William Cross Ray Meddough Kenneth A. Butler V. Reeve Sidney Roslund, Jr. Special Students John Curran Matthew J. Wilson 1% 1 1920 ll " [l!il ! iiiii!iii:i fc -cl V nJ a ra O V V) E E - c .5 CT3 l- U O 4J " U ■§ ' £ O u „- c - ' - M b 4 , C ™ M— ra m c o - It, S o- -■ e- ow-5 o sis S o 5 o w O u .!: jjx o U.C 3HU. ( t " 7 1 llll! {.! !illlliltl i ' IH I92O! 1 sAs tijma Nit Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Colorado Gamma Chapter 1902 Number of Chapters, 82 Number of Members, 13,000 Dr. O. C. Leste Charles C. Adams MEMBERS IN FACULTY K. M. Willson Prof. L. W. Cole MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Lyle Wolfe Kenneth Wilson Juniors George O ' Day Clarence W. Robinson Sophomores Robert Shimeall Robert Dickson E. Winfield Polk Ralph Payne Freshmen William E. Smith Howard Smith Pledges Montgomery Gambler Anderson McGrew Lisle M. Gray Emil Christensen Orin P. Moore Dee H. Beer William E. Lord Paul Edwards Oliver C. Lester, Jr. Dwight Hemingway Edward Craven l ' ),s 1 iiini liiiii.i lllllllllillMilliliiiliiiiih ' iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliHDMiiin 1920 IIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIII ' [Mi ' .l.i.lllll1ll|l|lllllll o o o o J C ' O u O u « n . .T3X £ -E J=GO O O ,, » c ? a; o bo nop Oi I 1 i I o ? o 05 o u-C HooH l ' »V I ' !i!ininiii " i ' riiMii ' iiiMi ' Mii, 1920 Cj [c ! DTcGoloradoan 1 P)i irlta ®l)rta Founded at Miami University. 1848 Colorado Alpha Chapter Established 1902 Number of Chapters, 86 MEMBERS IN FACULTY John D. Fleming MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Henry B. Abbott Samuel E. Knowles Donald H. Rymer H. Lawrence Hinkley James P. Reynolds J. Terrell Scott J. Quincey Jewett J. Herschel White Byron L. Akers Eugene Anderson Embree H. Foster Frank K. Robeson Juniors William S. Rush Robert H. Shaper Irving S. Smith Alfred C. Stiefel George E. Sumner Lester E. Thompson Frederick H. Wadley Thomas Ward Sophomores J. Caden Jenkins Clyde V. Temple Charles M. Ware James M. Noland C. Marvin Trinnier P. W. White Raymond R. Squire Emile N. Vidal I. Monroe Baker Rodney J. Bardwell J. Wesley Bates Howard G. Archibald Freshmen Robert M. Handy G. Bennett Hughes Frank R. Smith Pledges Roy B. McVay J. Thurston Trinnier Louis B. Vidal Frank J. Walter Warfield Riley J(i(i [C 1920 ;Cj •c i7 ' C u CO Q (TJ - o u j: o 201 1920 cl g I •iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiminiiiMiiimiiiiiimwiw Inrfldoan i- TfeColoradoan ' " I " I ' iiii ' " ' iiiiiiiiimiHiiii ml I f tijma pl)i iEpatlon Founded at Richmond College, 1901 Colorado Alpha Chapter, 1904 Number of Chapters, 44 Total Membership, 6,806 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Arthur H. Warner Melvin J. Collins Paul M. Dean C. Raymond Burlingame Emmett B. Carmichael MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Wilbur Adams Kenneth G. Crispelle Victor K. Adams Ruel S. Alford Wallace T. Hanning Albert S. Isbill Arnold A. Hansen Mortimer Sullivan Douglas C. Aitken Carl W. Fulgum William R. Shaw Ivan Hiler Juniors Rodney S. Bell James S. Brown Frank A. Jennings Jerome M. Johnson Jose E. Martinez Ragnar J. Ness Chester M. Schrepferman Sophomores Alexander Allen Louis R. Paland Fay E. Squires Harold E. Muth Raymond W. Oldenburg Freshmen William C. Black Jack W. Salisbury Robert E. Williams Forrest S. McMann Victor O. Stailey Max K. Watsen John L. Zanoni Thomas H. Clarke Raymond Sherman Vasco G. Seavy William Cox Verne H. Williams Roland C. Burger Clarence F. Walbridge George S. Catermole Harley J. Williams Paul R. Oldenburg William A. Alexander n!!n i " ;!i 1 3IJ I [C 1920 IIIIIHIIIillllllllll Cj c 7 MilM TfeGoloracloan _ ' ll.i J 1920 c S c f E « - " i = 00 ' o w 2 O c E Se " N n — aj »J . M U 3 C 3 GO 3 C 3 C « s = " o ■ t- tA .- " . d — UHH E S - ' - - ' X U — U r : c 1- • K 3 ■I w y C aj d .1— ,c 3 rape E : CO. J?= O C;- E E •f V J= 3 3 . S O MBQ E -= • - j5 3 uO- i I I ° SOS (2 D.° i: o ilx HooH I S o 3 o A ' TfeCotoradoan inTffliimTmililmliiTmimiinmTmTTTnWT 5pl|i Cliamma i? Ita Milo G Russell Derham D. George Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1848 Beta Kappa Chapter. 1912 Number of Chapters, 63 Total Membership, 17,500 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Oscar M. Gilbert Charles F. Poe George Norlin James C. Todd MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Deane H. Dickason Walter B. Franklin Ernest C. Patterson Juniors William R. Goebel Daniel S. Jones F. Lloyd McFarlane Donald Mclnnes Sophomores Frank Harshman Victor Keen Herbert A. Kellar Wallace J. Maclntyre Lester B. Millard Willard F. Suess Freshmen Ovid B. Jernigan J. Gordon Mclnnes Donald H. McLean G. Arthur Ploof George Touhy Robert E. Burke E. Gerry Chapman George F. Costello Glenn W. Anderson Arnold F. Buck Frederic H. Douglas J. Thomas Field Richard H. Abrams Harold G. Borland Neal Burch M. Scott Carpenter A. Clarence Gross Frank E. Brown Dudley E. Cornell Frank Frantz William B. Harris B. George Penney Robert H. Taylor Hiram B. Wolff Alva R. Noggle Raymond F. Reardon Robert H. Work William B. Neeley Roy E. O ' Brien George S. Parsons Thomas D. Sears C. Robert Starks John W. Price Paul W. Reed John W. Salter Charles F. Stine I 21 ' -f I 1920 J!!:i::!!ii!, c Ap ■ Gl I- o. ii CO . 3 CiC ° — 1- . s 11(1, c O I X ° nPQi-i - u -te. ■O M M »; c cQ i; o ' » o J . « £i, ■- - ( I (4 11 U r- u C 2 C 3 u « 5 1-: u . S 1 — U j; O I O) I o S SOS o o K aS.t: o Jjx HooH U.CI. I20M ' iXbColorack M. I ' iiiaiiiwniiiiiii,. jy|i|.,i|-ii||[||. i " :ij Founded at Miami University, 1855 Beta Mu Chapter, 1914 Number Chapters, 74 Total Membership 15,462 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. E. B. Place Waldo Brockway Earl A. Bartlett Ward C. Fenton MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Arthur E. Grove Harry C. Morsehouse Joseph J. Markey Cecil B. Price Clarence H. Caughey Charles M. Holmes Edward L. Wood Charles K. Allison Norman G. Fuller Carlisle K. Milner Frank M. Avery Charles B. McBride Maurice B. Salisbury Gerald C. Wood Byron I. Dumm Juniors Richard E. Downing Herbert C. Naylor Thomas P. Hogan Sophomores Thomas D. Cole Roderick E. Johnston Morris H. Scofield Freshmen Stacy E. Boyer John I. Rogers Graham Evans Affiliates Lowell O. White John D. Wilson A. Gale Van Deventer Earl H. Zimmerman Howard F. Cordes Duard O. Meeken Thompson R. Secrest John R. Street Henry P. Rover Donald H. Wilson William O. Mussey _ ' (i(i 1 1920 ci :m IJ % o 3 O j:: o 3 J3 " 1 . O c 5 o ™ 3--S u ra V) c ufj «J F (U c w u C 3 . V Ji c ■a u u o c V 2j2 i c K f T. t u M 3 : i: 5 ir O u atu Ss ° yf 4J tn ™ o_a; c c-o o o -Po [207 1 4j i;A «) T reGoloracloan 1 Kappa JPb! Founded at Washington and Jefferson College. 1852 Colorado Alpha Chapter, 1914 Number of Chapters, 45 Total Membership, 16,213 MEMBERS IN FACULTY B. Ford Kitchen MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Earle L. Shaw F. Julian Maier Juniors John C. Meyers McLane Smith, Jr. Herbert S. Hadley Gano R. Baker, Jr. Clifford H. Stone Louis E. Mahoney Frank J. Wilkin Harold D. Burk R. Ralph Elias Wi lliam C. Kneale F. Dewey Bishop Earl E. Eppich Wallace L. Cassell Bryant E. Christenson Homer E. Britzman John M. Hadley Leland W. Oliver Sophomores Richard Elliot Joseph L. Compbell Clyde E. McNerny Freshmen Homer V. Craig Delbert E. Jack J. Churchill Owen Pledge Ralph Agnew Clark W. Pyle Ellis L. Spackman, Jr. Townsent McNerny Harte Campbell Lawrence L. Hick Walter M. Davidson Basil R. Creighton John D. Marr Bruce B. Wallace [208] 192c 4 cl 209 Hc jHU. -1920 c fn " " ' Ubm Alalia tgma l l} Pi Chapter Robert H. Cranfield Ivan C. Crawford Vivian C. Dougherty Eugene C. Harvey Robert F. Hamilton Frank A. Eastom Founded at Yale University, 1845 Established 1915 Number of Chapters, 22 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Erhard A. Froese Eugene C. Harvey Walter F. Mallory MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Edward M. Jones Eugene T. Lindberg Frank G. Powars Corydon H. Crowley Charles S. Everingham John Harry Brayton J. Inman Frank J. Blade Paul H. Carlson Wendell W. Fertig Donald F. Kitch J. Glenn Eckel U. L. Collins George S. Richardson Frank W. Stubbs Ben G. Tandy Carl Wood Juniors Clarence L. Kerr Raymond C. Koernig Oscar L. Robertson Sophomores Parley M. Lewis E. Parrish Lovejoy Robert J. Nossaman Chester B. Oliver Arthur C. Reade Freshmen George F. Gephart Pledges Raymond C. Joyce Tesse R. Link Harvey T. Sethman Warren L. Shobert Edgar M. Wahlberg Leland S. Schuch Oscar F. Sappenfield Henri B. Vidal Marvin W. Vastine Harmon C. Richardson George R. Parsons Nl ' M P 1920 " =1 a C ■2-g. i ' ' Z , in » ra - ( C X O i o " IP ■ - n o , H - In ! •-I o fc ._- ■c ra ™ ' - ' ■-em " - ■ ■ I o - u 2E r- V nj v S- o , X ■ ' « i!bi! . ■ — • u 3 O a2.i:3 o JJj: o -Ml - 1920 DTeGdoracloan IKap a B tijma Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Gamma Tau Chapter, 1916 Number of Chapters, 85 Total Membership, 19,133 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean H. C. Washburn H. J. Coakley D. C. Coulson J. D. Babcock W. T. Burton L. B. Card M. V. Chiesa I. H. Crowne C. C. Wylam C. T. Alexander O. J. Butterfield E. Eagleton F. M. Borough C. Bowden R. F. Gagg MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors T. M. Foulk F. P. Kerr Juniors R. E. Cuthbertson A. M. Doud H. T. Duce C. C. Eynon E. A. Hall M. L. Harrington Sophomores H. F. Heydrick W. C. Kirk Freshmen J. Brown, Jr. R. O. Harding Pledges L. Farnsworth U. Neluon W. D. Rothwell V. H. Sanders R. C. Larsen C. H. Little J. R. Moore F. C. O ' Kelly J. F. Troutman J. E. Mellet J. S. Tamminga O. S. Williams F. E. Leuthi C. S. Sterne L. E. Roberts ir !i§,i g. err . [212] 192c ,.iiiii;i:ii.i;i.i,:..| C1 [21.i -1920 " " ' Il " l " ' HNIHIIIllllllllllim ' IMIUMI m TfeGolonadoan A Local Fraternity, Organized February 5, 1917 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Harold Allen James O. Ball Carl Bryant Harold W. Chandler Ralph M. D. Hill Harold M. Kelsey Lee J. Murray Harold F. Rice Juniors Joseph W. Buntinp Brooks O. Custer Hobart R. Dunn Paul E. Griffith Carroll T. Horton Sophomores Freshmen Willard Allen James E. Barker Clarence C. Bellinger Logan W. Boyd Fred A. Chandler John T. Vincent Fred A. Henney Harold J. Morsch William E. McNerney T. Donnell Sylves ter Frederick Craise Maxwell Ferguson Clarence Markham Thomas J. Rouner Douglas Waterman I - ' 14 1 ig2o .ii;i;....!.i:uiiii!.;ia.d| - fcl " u CO i£ C C ■ m a ■ 3 W 4J - (J (J — 1- C " O " u j: c -o c- " ™ , • w 5« o ::: M -K — u c u t» C - OQU, 3 — - -1 03 . c . nJ nJ c L. c C M t- C nJ c 3 " - x:■- : ; »5 3 « « , - ' - u ' - ' u X 111 I ° SOS OK o K Co r o Sx o HooHti. (215] 1920 ci rmMiiiiiiniiiiii ir ' Tiw ' i| [jiiTJ !HIIIIIIIII!IM!i|!l!l " l!llli!ii|!l|M|l!lli|!i|!lllllliniHIIIIIIIIIIII|||||||||||| Araria Founded at University of Michigan, 1904 Number of Chapters, 25 Living Members, 4.179 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Prof. Ivan C. Crawford Prof. Lawrence W. Cole D ' n Homer C. Washburn Prof. Ira M. DeLong Mr. Charles F. Poe Registrar Fred E. Hagen Prof. Russell D. George Mr. Melvin J. Collins Mr. Emmet Carmichael Prof. Paul M. Dean Prof. Milo G. Derham Prof. John A. Hunter Prof. William R. Arthur Harold Allen William E. Dildine Ralph N. Traxler Glen E. Mills Robert Durward James G. Heppelwhite Jack Mitchell Irving M. Howarth Seniors William J. Steinmetz Russell L. Whitney Frehn H. Catterson Juniors George E. Sumner William E. Cox Ivan L. Hiler Anthony J. Killgore Freshmen Clifford L. Mohr Leonard R. Maiers J. Parker Deatherage Algon B. Johnson George R. Nelson Ray W. Saunders William C. Peterson Feay B. Smith Leonard Jones Glen R. Woods - ■ I i W ■( ■■■ " " S [2161 1920 •y [217] 1920 M sAs Miiiiiiiiiiiiii TfeColoradoan l| ' " " lllllill|ll1l|i!fWIMIII.Ihi ' " " " i " i™ % ti i tgma Srlta Founded at Columbia University, 1910 Colorado Theta, 1919 Number of Chapters, 10 Total Membership, 521 Israel Miller Hyman P. Miller MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY . Juniors Herman I. Laff John I. Zarit Morris M. Estrin David N. Yaker David Rosner Milton B. Lorber Leo H. Gross David A. Lifshutz Samuel Robinson Sophomores John Jacob Stein Charles H. Shapiro Freshmen Meldon Radetsky Herbert A. Alpert Harry A. Zinn Herman Pringle S. Stuart Zuckerman David Borwick (Jix. fe 1920 • - ■) :!! ' Tii!niiiiiiMii!nmiii;;:- " ' iiil ci «ys o o c u o X C 3 o .OS O . .W ' si; •a . on I— c a: c c «« pU . E -Q 3 c l 3 (—1 « .Q N i- ' — " - " rtj — I o S o Qi 1-v t-c Jt- I - ' 19 ig2o mill ' nA n III n ill 1 1 n 1 1 II ni ' iTiffiiin ffwiiiTmn fii TXeColoradoan ; More than one-half of the students of the University of Colorado are not affiliated with any of the social organ- izations in the school. Before the Spring of last year the need of organization for these thousand or more students was keenly felt. As the result of this long-felt need, the Independent League was formed, and is now in its second successful year. The association has provided an enjoyable social life for its members, it has aided actively in the support of school activities, it has provided a common meeting ground for students who previously did not find a place to meet their fellow students in a spirit of fellowship, and it has aided its members to find a useful place in the activities of the university. These achievements are in accord with the aims and objects of the organization, and it is to be hoped that the worthy efforts toward these ends will attain a greater and greater degree of success with each ensuing year. 2 i) 1920 ||lMh ' : -iC, eAi. T roColoi-acloai . ' nrnrtttPH fi [221 1920 fC r- p Metn pi|t Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Colorado Alpha Chapter, 1884 Number of Chapters, 60 Total Membership, 10,550 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Lorena Underbill Margaret Bohn Margaret Curry Elsie Eaves Helen Grill Katherine Bitner Anne Coaglan Madeline Hardy Katherine Lester Mary Nimmo Dorothy Shoaf Doris Bohn Muryl Doherty Georgia Liebhardt Helen Snider Minnie Armstrong Dorothy Emery Gladys MacRae Mrs. Cleophile Dean Seniors Ida Swayne Meda Carley Marion Dale Nancy Fleming Ruth Slane Juniors Dorotha Talburt Mary Burke Sara Chapman Marion Huff Mary Livingston Mary Scheck Sara Graham Sophomores Caroline Bruce Margaret Eckels Mary Newcomb Freshmen Alberta Seal Dorothy Bell Alice Hardy Eleanor Noonan Rebecca Vaille Marjorie Crouch Katherine Duce Helen Griffith Harriet Shaw Charlotte Burgess Willa Ferris Eleanor Handy Emma Glenn MacArthur Patricia Sherrill Marjorie Stratton Wilda Wallace Lucille Cowan Nellie King Maribelle Nicholson Mildred Clark Isabel Mason Genevieve Patton [222] [C; 1920 a cl jS t First Row — Shaw, Ferris, Coaglan, Carley, Liebhardt, Graham. Second Row — Bell, McArthur, Shoaf, Newcomb, Chapman, Clarke. Third Row — Stratton. Nimmo, Bruce, MacRea, Jones, Patton. Fourth Row — Ducc, M. Hardy. King, Sherrill, Eckels, Curry. Fifth Row — Wallace, Snider, Crouch, Swain, D. Bohn, M. Bohn. Sixth Row — Dale, Armstrong, Scheck, Griffith, A. Hardy, Livingston. Seventh Row — Mason, Fleming, Nicholson, Slave. Eighth Row — Cowan, Bitner, Huff, Burke, Noonan, Lester. Ninth Row — Handy, Burgess. 192c qj rcF sA) I TfeGoloracloan I illllfJiiiliiiliiililriiiiimli iimiiiii mill in§ ielta O amma Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, 1872 Phi Chapter Established in 1886 Number of Chapters, 30 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Henrietta Reynolds Agnes Wright Mary Ella Updike Georgia Anderson Esther Bolles Sarah Bragdon Julia Baxter Mabel Catlin Ruth Cowdery Catherine Evans Nona Bartlett Katherine Bell Elise Bonesteel Isabel Dodge Juniors Frances Bunyon Grace Corliss Vesta Farmer Sophomores Mildred Hyde Lois Lail Laura MacNaughton Dorothy Poison Freshmen Helen Frewen Grace Giffin Jane Patterson Isabelle Worley Elizabeth Morning Helen Stote Caroline Whitney Nancy Sherman Norma Stebbins Viola Thomas Elizabeth White Elizabeth Thomas Francis Thompson Bethena Townley 224 1 |C( 1920 ci Top Row — White, Sherman, Bartlett, Evans, Cowdrey. Second Row — Morning, Williams. Baxter. Frewen. Third Row — Bragdon. Townley, Stebbins. Reynolds, Patterson. Fourth Row — Stote, E. Thomas. Bolles. Dodge. Worley. Fifth Row — GifFin, Poison, Whitney. Anderson. Sixth Row — Hyde. Bell, Thompson. Bunyon. V.. Thomas 1920 Gj tL ± S m:.;m .1 i.iiiiii ' iiiiM ' uimmur TXbColoradoan roilHIIIIIIII[IHI[illll ' lLHIIIIIIIIIII I|l ' HII! ' llllllrlit " i ' ii|mi ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM!IHi|l|i|lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll||||||||||||||||||| iKappa Kuppu (Samma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Beta Mu Chapter, 1901 Number of Chapters. 44 Total Membership, 7,000 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Grace Van Sweringer Baur Miss Mary Chew Miss Irene McKeehan MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Elizabeth Coates Eunice Hopkin Alice Burrows Mary Ellen Price Elizabeth Baker Eva Gertrude Bardwell Helen Beatty Louise Boaz Ruth Carmody Hallie Logan Coates Henrietta Ashley Virginia Bailey Roberta Beckwith Margaret Denison Winona Dickson Alice Enright Seniors Faith Johnson Juniors Juaneta Fruth Lucile Lathrop Marguerite Deidesheir Sophomores P ' rances Uoyle Sarah Fahnestock Dorothy Gildersleeve Ruth Huntington Ruth Kistler Elizabeth Partridge Freshmen Margaret Fair Pattie Field Elizabeth Gamble Virginia Guthrie Dorothy Hauk Elizabeth Knox Maud Macgregor Helen Solt Louise Sanborn Grace Sowter Mary Elizabeth Richards Marion Sims Olive Ann Skinner Lois Solt Dorothea Toerge Ruth Thompson Gertrude Mclnnes Marietta Patton Dorothy Ponsford Mona Shilling Frances Sim Elizabeth Sparhawk f 226 ; 1920 S El Gilderslteve, Huntington. Sim Lomax. Lathrop, Bardwell, Dickson. Sims. Hank. Mclnnes, Sanborn. Fair. Doyle. Denison, Hopkins. Ashley. Toerge. M. Patton, Thompson, Burrows, Richards, Fruth. Beatty. H. Coates, L. Patton, Sowter, Johnson, Guthrie, Knox, Partridge. Field. Gamble, Bailey. Skinner, Cornwall, Carmody, Sparhawk. Boaz, Baker, Beckwith, Solt. Macgregor, E. Coates, Enright. I - ' -V I 1920 cj =A, ■m]miiimiiiiuiiinii[jmiuiiiii[i[iiiiiilliiiiiitiini„ii m j T reColoracloan ' ■ " " " " " ' ' " iwiMiiHiiiiiriiiiiiinaiB vJ J m}x (im ga Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 Zeta Chapter = Florence Farrington = Dorothy Bair Florence Davis Ellen Dole Bertha Brown Frances Hartwell Adelia Beckett Jeanne Borden Martha Gushing Margaret Hummel Thelma Gregory Established, 1906 Number of Chapters, 47 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Stella Hall Mrs. Annie Laurie Willet Norma LeVeque MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Elizabeth Hummel Alice Ebert Juniors Margaret Knox Sophomores Edna Hellstern Hattie Kistler Freshmen Margaret Cordingly Gertrude Furman Helen Gard Pledges Doris Johnson Helen Fleming Lena Twombly Lenore Brazil Elsa Johnson Geraldine Stowell Esther Hayden Inez McGinnes Margaret McKibben Gertrude Smith Laura Temple -ifP 28 1 rc 1Q20 Top Row — G. Ebert, Dole, Gregory, A. Ebert. Second Row — Twombly, Flemming. Knox, Bair, M. Hummel. Third Row — Gard. Kurman. Gushing, Davis. Fourth Row — Johnson. Litmer, Kistler, Hartwell, Stowell. Fifth Row — Temple, Brown. Cordingly. Johnston, Borden. Becket. Sixth Row — E. Hummel. Smith, McGinnis. Haydcn, HcUstcrn. McKihbcn, Brazil. 1920 ?1 Nu Chapter A TfeColoracloari =1 :. iNiiinniMiMHii r Alpha (Elit O mpjpia Eulalia Bell Rachel Denslow Elma Armstrong Jessie Brooks = Inez Consley Mary Bien Maybelle Dearing Shirley Gorman Founded at DePauw University, 1885 Established, 1907 Number of Chapters, 29 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Gertrude Drach Elsie Lyster Helen Sloan Juniors Roxana Cheedle Helen Duggan Sophomores Mildred Drach Dorothy Hunley Freshmen Estamae Lewis Winnie Mae Mackey Eva Middlesworth Marie Naber Bernice Smercheck Lilian Smercheck Martha Gunderson Frances Noxon Florence Noxon Pauline Trezise Ruth Trezise Gertrude Wild I HI lliii i.VI I [t 1920 jTTT Cl V Top Row — Duggan, B. Smcrcheck. Armstrong, Naber, Lewis, Mackcy. Second Row — Middlesworth, Brooks, Beim. L. Smercheck, Hunley. Third Row — Deering, Lyster, M. Drach, G. Drach, R. Trezise, Lyster. Fourth Row — Consley, F. Noxen, Bell. P. Trezise. F. Noxen. Fifth Row — Wild. Denslow. Gunderson, Gorman. Slone, Cheetdle. 12.51 I 1920 ■ ' ' ! " i ' i " iiili uiin mil [Ill iiiuiii.i. 1 TXeColoracloan ,1.11-1 II, ■iiiiliiiliir-iii.uiiiiiiiiN ' llllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllr mill irlta irlta iplta Founded Boston University, 1888 Colorado Theta Beta Chapter, 1910 Number of Chapters, 61 Living Members, 4,000 Gladys Curtis MEMBERS IN FACULTY Leona Vincent MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Priscilla Eddy Virginia Watt Jane Adams Orlena Bare Julia Cole Ruby Hough Josephine Block Margaret Shaw Sada Kiker Doris Roberts Juniors Rilla Cole Faye O ' Brien Beryl McLean Sophomores Clara Gibson Freshmen Helen Clark Ruby Carr Marguerite Peyton Helen Husted Marion Randall Dorothy Potter Gladys McLean Helen Reading Rebecca Whistler Florence Vogel 2.U j 1920; ci Top Row — Payton, J. Cole, Carr. Reading. Second Row — Watt. Roberts. Husted. Whistler. Bare. Third Row — Eddy. B. McLean, Adams, Hough. Fourth Row — Potter, R. Cole, G. McLean, O ' Brien, Clark. Fifth Row — Vogel. Block, Gibson. Shaw, Randall, Kiker. I - c 1920 cj aA) ! TfeColoradoan Alplia irita Pi Founded Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Colorado Alpha Alpha, 1914 Number of Chapters, 30 Total Membership, 4,0 00 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Amy Meuse Eunice Cochran Lois Foster Fleeta Hodge Louise Short Edith Buie Dorothy Port Dorothy Shelton Maise Adams Effie Campbell Myrle Smith MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Edith Bimson Regina O ' Malia Ethel Mellow Juniors Inez Hodge Ann McNeece Sophomores Hazel Park Edylia James Mildred Metz Ruth Williamson Freshmen Pamela Adams Marjorie Jay Lillian Sparks Ardis Danielson Doris Van Noy Luverne Langley Ruth Reynolds Mathilda Hill Luella Richards Vera Palmer Alice Croke Angela O ' Malia Genevieve Wells » I - ' .!4 1 lc| 1920 XsbGotocadoan -ci Top Row — Parks, F. Hodge, Bimson, Foster, Shelton. Second Row — Langley, Buie, I. Hodge, James, Reynolds, Van Noy. Third Row— Hill. Wells, Mellow, Short, Jay. Fourth Row — Palmer, P. Adams, A. O ' Malia, Croke, Smith, Port. Fifth Row — Metz, R. 0 " Malia, McNcece, Danielson, Sparks, M. Adams, Campbell. 1920 sAs -4 T reColoracloan ajiiijinii.iiiuiii,i.iii,.iiuiii.iii|iiiii|i|niiii||.nii ' iiii if Ita OII|t Ittn A local Sorority established in the University, 1919 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Eva M. Baum Frances Donahue MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Isabel Young Elizabeth Thompson Lillian Benson Helen Hurlburt Myra Campbell Helen Hayes Genevieve D ' Armond Juniors Ella Lillibridge Bertha Parsell Frances Simpson Sophomores Hazel Lawler Ruth Noggles Henrietta Reuter Freshmen Obera Hester Louise Loving Special Helen Garvin Margaret Smith Irena Sweet Helen Simpson Frances Thompson Mabel Perry [ - ' .10 1 1920 fci . TfeC First Row — Lillibridge. Rcuter. Hayes, Parsell. Sweet. Second Row — Hurlburt, E. Thompson. F. Simpson, F. Thompson, Garvin. Third Row — M. Campbell, Baum, Young, Donahue, H. Simpson. Fourth Row — Noggle, Hester, Perry, Lawler. Benson. Fifth Row — M. Smith, D " Armond, Loving. 1920 TXcColorac . jnaimiuniiiutfiiiinm [inmrtinmitmg Iraij O rrrkH MANNTEL 1. WILLIAMS PECK Warren M. Emerson Beta Phi, Armour Inst. Technology Bryan C. Hanks Kappa Alpha. Southwestern Univ. Martha Henderson Phi Mu, Vanderbilt University Eva Lund Delta Epsilon, University of Utah Lincoln L. Kellogg Phi Sigma Kappa. Williams College Grace E. Manntel Gamma Gamma of Alpha Sigma Al- pha. Northwestern Normal College John A. McCann Alpha Upsilon of Pi Kappa Alpha. New York Univ. Erskine R. Myer, Jr. Alpha Phi of Chi Psi. Hamilton College Doris Peck Beta of Alpha Gamma Sig- ma, Northwestern Univ. Allen M. Williams Pi Kappa Alpha. Univer- sity of New Mexico Isabel Williams Kappa Delta, Florida State College HANKS EMERSON I - ' . ' . I [C| 1920 c mKStSSr. iFratpnitttra I j.v) ;92o ii{i{iniiiiii!iiii ' iM{ii ' ii|iiii " " i " " i " " i™ uiiiiiiim)!)! Mimim TVeOoloradoan 3 Honorary Scholastic Fraternity Alpha in Colorado MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY AND IN THE CITY OF BOULDER 111 Charlotte Atwood Mrs. W. J. Baird Warren F. Bleecker John D. Cooke Maud Craig Mrs. Paul Dean Milo G. Derham C. C. Eckhardt John B. Eckley Florence Farrington Paul Farrington Jessie Fitzpatrick Benjamin Galland Mrs. Clay E. Giffin Felicia Grace Hall Mrs. F. B. R. Hellems F. B. R. Hellems W. W. Howe Olin Ingraham Claribel Kendall Irene McKeehan George Norlin Francis Ramaley Ruth Richardson May Snyder Floyd Spencer Frank E. Thompson Leona Vincent George Willison Jessica Wolff 240 1920- ci Y A T igma X Established 1905 Honorary Scientific Society COLORADO CHAPTER Founded at Cornell, 1886 Members Prof. Frank G. Allen Miss Hazel Andrews (Associate) Prof. Frank S. Bauer Sarah Branham (Associate) Dr. C. C. Burnett Mr. R. C. Coffin (State Geographi- cal Survey) Prof. T. D. A. Cockrell Prof. L. W. Cole Mr. Melvin Collins (Associate) Prof. B. D. Crawford Prof. Paul M. Dean Prof. Ira M. DeLong Mr. Q. R. Dungan (State Geograph- ical Survey) Prof. John B. Eckley Prof. Max M. Ellis Prof. Herbert S. Evans Mr. Paul Farrington Prof. Russel D. George Dr. Clay E. Giffin Dr. O. M. Gilbert Dr. Carbon Gillespie Mr. C. H. Gillet Miss Bessie Green Prof. Charles M. Gruber Prof. Junius Henderson Mr. Warren Howe Prof. John A. Hunter Prof. Whitney C. Huntington Otto S. Kretschmar Prof. Oliver C. Lester Prof. George H. Light Mr. Casper Markel Mr. Charles M. McCormick Mr. LeRoy MacCoU (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 I - ' 41 1 1920 fc IHIIIinilllllllMIIMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllll 41 ®au Sfta f t Honorary Engineering Fraternity Colorado Beta Chapter Frank G. Allen Wayne S. Beattie Waldo E. Brockway William F. Brubaker Charles R. Burlingame FACULTY MEMBERS Ivan C. Crawford Oliver C. Lester Herbert S. Evans Walter F. Mallory Whitney C. Huntington Oscar A. Randolph Paul Hunsicker Siebelt L. Simmering Arthur H. Warner Philip Apel Gilbert C. Carpenter Fred Greglow Kenneth G. Crispelle Robert Cuthbertson ACTIVE MEMBERS Arthur E. Grove Eugene S. Harvey Ralph M. D. Hill Edward M. Jones Harry C. Morehouse Lee J. Murray Henry A. Page George S. Richardson Harold F. Rice Vernon H. Saunders Caleb Stone 2A2 ic 1920 !lillliMHllil,|,; :;i. .il ' IMIIIit ' illli lllllKlili.MIMIlil ' ,:,.- Iill 3 O 3 u J u « O O IC — « u nJ 1 u V a. C o ■- u u aou a o ° ■o 2 o- o -M.i U 1920 re )Lu rjMJM SCappa if Ita ft Honorary Educational Fraternity Founded at Illinois University, 1911 Active Chapters, 6 OFFICERS Alma Gabriel President Warren Howe Vice-President Marjorie Skiff Secretary Gertrude Drach Treasurer Frank D. Slutz Wilson M. Shafer Honorary Members William S. Roe Gertrude Vaille Agnes W. Vaille MEMBERS IN FACULTY Professor Thompson Claribel Kendall Mrs. Clara Brace Eva Baum Gladys Curtis B. D. Cornell Irene McKeehan Bessie Green Florence Farrington Warren Howe Alma Gabriel Rebecca Vaille Mary Hall Hope Cleveland Graduate Members Gladys Dickey Alex Ferguson Leona Vincent Nellie Cleveland Mrs. A. L. Willet MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Mrs. F. E. Thompson Catherine Vowell Eulalia Bell Maude Macgregor Gertrude Drach Marjorie Skiff Blanche Bailey Janet Holcomb Sada Kiker Evangeline Hauck Margaret Gruver Marjorie Crouch Dorothy Bair Mildred Young Gladys Baxter Josephine Barrett Norma Collins Lelia Trolinger Mabel Merryfield Lillian Cobbey Frances Donaldson Irma Tarkoff Effie Harvey Viola Vawter Mrs. M. N. Kerr 244 iP 1920 ?3bi iplta W Law Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan, 1816 Colorado Thomas Chapter Established, 1907 Active Chapters, 49 Total Membership, 12,500 John D. Fleming Frank Dolan Dudley I. Hutchinson T. A. McHarg First Row — Chapman, Warrington. Beer, Hinkley, Thompson Second Row — Shaper, Isbell, W. Adams, Wood, Hogan. Third Row — Kellogg, Morenti, C. Adams, Scheidegger, Fulgum. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Fred G. Folsom Fred E. Hagen Herbert S. Hadley Bryant Smith MEMBERS IN CITY Frank L. Moorehead M. M. Rinn Alva A. Paddock Jay Rowland J. E. Kirkbridge Frank Kemp Birger O. Tingloff MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Charles C. Adams Wilbur W. Adams Frederick Sanborn Jose Morenti Lloyd Scheidegger Juniors E. Gerry Chapman D. Howard Beer Thomas P. Hogan Lawrence Hinkley Albert Isbell Harold Thompson Lincoln Kellogg Jesse G. Warrington Freshmen Carl Fulgum Vasco G. Seavy Robert Schoper Edward L. Wood I - ' 45 1 1920 I m il i n u nnw f jpii m i 1 1 i i i i m i m i ii ii i iiiii m rm 1 reGoloracloan I ' MIINIItiil Chemical Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY J. B. Ekeley O. A. Randolf B. D. Cornell R. D. Crawford W. W. Howe J. A. Hunter P. G. Worcester H. Van Valkenberg P. M. Dean O. C. Lester R. N. Loomis R. C. Lewis Q. R. Dundgan OFFICERS Alexander Ellett Master Alchemist Glen Mills Vice Master Alchemist Paul Dungan Secretary Alva M. Hovelid Treasurer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Douglas Aitken Emmett Carmichael Donald Coulson Paul Dungan Alexander Ellet Hiram Wolff Bernard Yegge Tom Freeman Patrick Hoffey Alva Hovelid Arthur Grove Ernest Hyatt Vernon Saunders Chester Shrepferman Birch Snider Frederick Wadley Ralph Traxler I -MO ) 1920 i;iimmntiminitii!!iiii!tii|PT eAs [247] 1920 re A. C ngma (Hau Iota Chapter Engineering Fraternity Established, 1914 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Herbert S. Evans Oscar Randolph Erheart Froese Frank Bauer Whitney Huntington Waldo Brockway Ray Burlingame Arthur Warner Ivan C. Crawford S. L. Simmering W. S. Beattie W. C. DuVall MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Ben Tandy Ernest Hyatt Donald Rymer Eugene Harvey Robert Hamilton Robert Taylor Hiram Wolff Theodore Foulk Felix Scudder Thomas Clark J. Quincy Jewett Caleb Stone Tom Freeman Frederick Wadley Frederick Kohler William Summers Howard Divine Fred Creglow Ernest Patterson Arnold Buck George Richardson Frank Stubbs Harry Morehouse Alfred Stiefel Lee Murray Arthur Grove James Brown Glenn Anderson J. Robert Irion Harold Burk William Steinmetz Charles Lillie .MS [c- 1920 oA. ' ' ; taadcTan [249] U O -C J£ — « 3 W O u— ° - o ' h - ' u ' . n a t 1IT3 O •-|S U t; . = t 03 «- o u » - 4 c E c P " Zl « S 3 J w O u 1Q20 Law Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY William R. Arthur MEMBERS IN LAW SCHOOL John A. Barnard James P. Deathridge Thomas E. Higgins John A. McCann Erkskine R. Meyer William R. Shaw Walter L. Grutter Reginald S. Sibbald Feay Smith Clifford L. Stone Glen S. Thompson Andrew Fischer Warren Shobert Clarence Eynon Bryan C. Hanks Ivan L. Hiler James R. Hoffman John R. Moore William S. Rush 250 ) l5 1920 T,.:.( " , J, w C Top Row — McCann. Myer, Sibbald, Hoffman, Manning. Second Row — Fisher, Shaw. Barnard, Hanks. Third Row — Thompson, Smith, Higgins, Deathridge. [ - ' ?1 1 1920 15 I920 eAo J TXbCola-adoan .l,;il;i!lllll.ii|ilill!ll!ll|llil!i;i ' i|iii,ii,i.; a„_ ... ' . ,.,, ,-U tgma if Ita Ollit Top Row — Eugene T. Lindberg, Victor Keen, Byron L. Akers. William F. Kelty. Center — Harold G. Borland, Deane H. Dickason. Bottom Row — Joseph J. Markey, Harvey T. Sethman. Frederic H. Douglas, Stuart H. Lovelace. 1 . ' 5, 1 [C 1920 J t A ci Medical Fraternity Founded Northwestern University, 1884 Top Row — Mahoney, Fenton, Dumm, Adams. Bottom Row — Smith, Harvey, Burlingame, Coakley, Metz. Cyrus W. Anderson Harold W. Gregg Clyde E. Harner Hamilton C. Barnard Paul K. Dwyer Victor K. Adams Ward C. Fenton DENVER CHAPTER Seniors Garrit Heusinkveld Otto S. Kretschmer Earl E. Langdon Juniors Vergil E. Sells BOULDER CHAPTER Sophomores Edward L. Harvey Freshmen Robert M. Burlingame Harry E. Coakley Pledge Byron I. Dumm I - ' 54 1 Roderick J. McDonald Frederick W. Prins Thaddeus P. Sears Harry W. Wear Richard W. Whitehead Louis E. Mahoney Geoffrey E. Smith Roy D. Metz 15- 1920 irlta i ' tvjma l ba Honorary Debating Fraternity MEMBERS IN FACULTY Bryant Smith Benjamin F. Kitchen Alfred G. Brown Erkskin R. Meyer STUDENT MEMBERS George Penney Eugene Friedheim Alan Nichols Harold Birnbaum William R. Shaw John B. Barnard Vasco Seavy Overton Taylor John A. McCann Henry O ' Zanne I 255 ] 1920 ql DTeColoradoan fuinr (Hinm BomtwB HEART AND DAGGER MURPHY HINKLEY SNIDER MEMBERS H. Lawrence Hinkley F. Julian Maier J. Russell Murphy J. Birch Snider [256] 1920 cAs il|:|| IIJIi:|illlMiihlil.lil. ii:! ' !{i;.iii ' iiiiiil TX-oCda ' fldo. ' JtT Cl MORTAR BOARD Margaret Curry Helen Fleming First Row — Crouch, H. Fleming, Curry. Second Row — Bell, Watt, Macgregor. Third Row — Husted, Selvy, Vowell. MEMBERS Virginia Watt Helen Husted Marjorie Crouch Laura Selvy Maud Macgregor Catherine Vowell [ 257 1 Mary Ella Updike Eulalia Bell Hig20 :Cl .. i1 ' iuntor (UluBB amtuB SUMALIA Savage Noggle Brown Lillie Kneale Schrepferman OFFICERS Chester Schrepferman President Alva Noggle Treasurer I - ' 5« I tg2o ' ril dluntnr (Tlasa ortrttfa HESPERIA Langley Sanborn Williams Duggan Sauter O ' Brien Bolles Young Chapman Alenius M. Knox McArthur ( 259 1 1920 icj r-HII n -• " i " [ " ' ' Mr=: Ooloradoan opltnmnrf QIIaaB BatxHwB TORCH AND SHIELD First Row — Starks, Muth, Eppich, LaFevre, McNeal. Allen. Second Row — Lord, Willard, Whitaker, Allison, Nelson, Williams, Cole. OFFICERS Donald McNeal President Harry LaFevre Vice-President Verne Williams Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Carl Eppich Verne Williams Alexander Allen Thomas Cole Charles Allison Donald McNeal Harry LaFevre Nelson Hicks Robert Muth Lee Willard Robert Starks William Whitaker Ruben Ball [260] ig2o V ARCH First Row — Jenkins. Hopkin. Trinnier. Second Row — Milner. Shalk. Walter. Third Row — Bishop. Vidal. Elwood, Randall. Kemper. OFFICERS Robert Shalk President Harold Walter Secretary Dewey Bishop Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS William Neeley Rex Elwood Caden Jenkins George Parsons Dewey Bishop Rowland Graeber Harold Walters Emile Vidal Robert Shimeall Beth Webster Robert Shalk Carlisle Milner Marvin Trinnier Lynn Kemper Austin Randall Douglas Hopkin IM] 1920 fc Mliillllllllllllllllllllll 1 reCC ' l Miiiiiiiiiini:i:i![iiiii!i;iii t I ' Miii ' ii ' iiiMl 3nta Bhjmn p National Women ' s Chemical Sorority TUNGSTEN CHAPTER OFFICERS Eva Baum Vera Jones President Secretary-Treasurer -I-- Margaret Swisher Ida Swain MEMBERS Faye O ' Brien Helen Hayes Willa Ferris 2h2 1 15: 1920 .jjn. :..C nl V dpueral (Prgant attotta [263: 1920 -i TXeGoloradoan AsBonatFJi Alumni 1 Laton Kemp Barnard Smith OFFICERS— GENERAL ASSOCIATION J. J. Laton, ' 03 President Mrs. Estelle Kyle Kemp, ' 15 Vice-President John B. Barnard, " 20 Secretary Pearl Smith, ' 12 Treasurer OFFICERS— LOCAL ASSOCIATION First Row — Roose, Worcester, King. Second Row — Chapman, Mathews. Third Row — Jones, Berg, Swain. 1920 dhr ABBn atr Alumni of tbr llninprflitii nf (Unlnraftn To unite the graduates of the University of Colorado with a bond of common interest, to keep ever before them the needs, ideals, and progress, to work for the mutual advantage of its members and the welfare of the University, in short, to make the alumni body as much a part of the school as the students and faculty, are the aims and intentions of the Associated Alumni of the University of Colorado. In order to carry out this program, the Association maintains a secretary in Boulder, publishes a news-magazine each month of the school year, arranges for a Home- Coming Day during the autumn, and assists in the organization of local clubs of the graduates in various places in the United States. AH graduates of the University and ex-students who have completed one or more years of resident work are eligible to membership in local clubs and in the General Association. Below is given a list of the officers of the Association, and the names and officers of the local chapters. OFFICERS OF LOCAL ASSOCIATIONS The Cheyenne Alumni Association Dean A. Worcester, ' 11 President William O ' Connell. ' 13 Vice-President Alice Williamson. ' 08 Secretary-Treasurer The Chicago Alumni Association of the University of Colorado George W. Swain. ' 13 President Grace M. Fairweather. ex- ' 09 Vice-President Calvin L. Day, ' 12 Second Vice-President Cecil S. Clark, ' 14 Secretary-Treasurer John T. O ' Brien, ' 11 Senator The Cripple Creek Alumni Association Dr. W. W. King, ' 02 President Florence J. Dukes Vice-President Sarah A Philpott. ' 16 Secretary-Treasurer The University of Colorado Men ' s Club of Denver Dr. Ben Mathews, ' 02- ' 06 President John Q. Dier, ' 01 Vice-President Stanley T. Wallbank. ' 18 Secretary-Treasurer Philip S. Van Cise, ' 09 Senator The Denver Alumnae Association Florence Chapman. ' IS President Ernestine L. Block ' 18 Secretary Mrs. Harriet Gibbs Treasurer The Western Slope Alumni Association (Grand Junction) Dr. Guy E. Jones, ex- ' 16 President Walter Loupe. ex- ' 14 Vice-President Emma Groom. ' 11 Secretary Dr. C. G. Carey. ' 06 Treasurer The Pueblo Alumni Association Executive Committee — Joseph D. Grigsby. ' 19, Chairman; Bertha Hoskins, ' 18; Charles Thomas, ex- ' 16. The Pittsburgh Alumni Association A, L. Berg, ' 10 President D. A. Pickering. ' 10 Vice-President P. B. Short. ' 17 Secretary-Treasurer The Schenectady-PittsSeld Club of the Un iversity of Colorado Alumni A, J. Roose. ' 07 President W. F. Ivers. ' 15 Secretary-Treasurer W. F. Ivers. ' 17 Senator W. E. Watrous, ' 13 News Correspondent c] In addition, there are other organizations of the Alumni in: Fort Morgan. Colorado. Montrose, Colorado. Fort Collins, Colorado. New York City. New York. Gary, Indiana (combined with Chicago), Salt Lake City, Utah, and Gunnison, Colorado, San Francisco. California. T]:! ' ' ' ! " ' !! ' ' :!!!! ' ' ' ' ' ' !! ' !: " !;;!] , i, ' i " i:;::r " :v:i ' i:i|ii ■.,111111111 1 n-i, Mil, 1920- [c ci A. B, 1. C Franklin Maier Adams Lovelace Duce Murphy Whitney OFFICERS Walter Franklin President Bryant Smith General Manager Wilbur W. Adams Vice-President Katherine Duce ' . . Secretary Herschel White Marshal COMMISSIONERS Caroline Whitney Russell Murphy Stuart Lovelace Julian Maier ATHLETIC BOARD Prof. J. W. Woodrow, Chr. Prof. F. G. Folsom Prof. O. C. Lester Stuart Lovelace Wilbur W. Adams Walter Franklin DEBATING BOARD Prof. J. S. McLucas, Chr. Walter Franklin Erskine Meyer Julian Meyer Bryant Smith Wilbur Adams BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Prof. I. C. Crawford, Chr. Walter Franklin Prof. C. C. Eckhardt Stuart Lovelace Lee T. Casey Wilbur Adams FINANCIAL BOARD Walter Franklin, Chr. Frank H. Wolcott J. W. Woodrow DRAMATIC BOARD Prof. C. C. Ayer, Chr. Prof. Milo G. Derham Prof. C. F. Reynolds Walter Franklin Deanc H. Dickason Frederick Douglas I - ' ()( 1 L IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIH 1Q20 lllinilMIIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIItllMIIIMIIIIMIMIMIII ' Y i. m, (E. A. Y. W. C. A. CABINET First Row — Young, Cobbey. Craig, Cowan. Second Row — Langley. Smith, Crouch, Norris, Alenius. Third Row — Rait, Dimm, Dungan, Skiff, Watt. Fourth Row — Bair, Fahnstock, Bunyan. I 267 1 1920 Jil TXeColoradoan !.l lill]l tmMli;i1rittilHti:lllilH ' lll ■ OFFICERS Julian Maier President Stewart Lovelace Vice-President Ray Bushey Secretary Lawrence Hinkley Treasurer Ruel Alford Harold Allen Glen Anderson John Barnard Carl Bartlett Harold Birnbaum Robert Burke Ray Bushey E. G. Carpenter M. V. Chiesa Fred Creglow George Costello Ralph Curtis Ralph Danielson Deane Dickason D. E. Dickey R. L. Whitney MEMBERS F. M. Foulk Walter Franklin Eugene Friedheim Ivan Gillette Arthur Grove Brj ' an Hanks H. L. Hinkley Thomas Higgins James Hoffman Matt Kochevar R. C. Koenig Charles Lavington William Lord Stewart Lovelace John McCann Donald McNeal John Wittemeyer Joseph Martinez Bryan Mealey Russel Murphy Lee Murray George Nelson David Rosner Chester Schrepferman Feay Smith Birch Snider F. W. Stubbs George Sumner Overton Taylor Harold Thompson Donald Tippett Bethuel Webster J. H. White Samuel Zuckerman ACTIVITIES The Boosters ' Club consists of two representatives from each social fraternity, non-fraternity representatives equal in number to the fraternity delegates, the President of the A. S. U. C, the Editor of the Silver and Gold, and the captains of football, basketball, baseball and track. The purpose of the club 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, politi- cal or fraternal ambition. " Standing committees are maintained for High School relations, scholar- ships and publicity, and render valuable aid to the University administra- tion along these lines. The Club also assists all worthy movements of an All-School nature, both by moral support individually and collectively and by active co-operation. A few of the more important activities of the school year, 1919-1920, are: Co-operation in the Home-Coming Day program, can- vas and catalogue of high school seniors, financing of the Des Moines Con- ference delegates, annual " C " banquet for all letter men, third annual in- terscholastic high school basketball tournament. Boosters ' Club operetta, and the Denver spring party in honor of the Denver High Schools. Plans are under way to hold an All-Western track meet which is by far the most ambitious undertaking ever attempted by any organization in this school and has great possibilities. I - ' ( ' . 1 1920 " !i illlllllllll[ll!|[||||||||l|l|lllllilll!li m cl X ae c u H o o j: Ui •o U c u " PI u £e .»£ F t ) o (ll -X CT3 -ih ;m :N — JS U M E ° ° t J if S bd u c 5P c c — a S E u X OQ 9 H . o ac S " - i o S ice o i) o I. - £ I - ' " " I 1920- t Humpit ' a ICeagu? The Women ' s League is an organization composed of all the women students in the University. It was founded fifteen years ago by Mrs. James H. Baker, wife of President Emeritus Baker, for the purpose of bringing the rather scattered women of the University into closer touch with one another. A board of representative women students governs the League. This board consists of fourteen members, seven sorority and seven non-sorority girls. In addition there is an advisory board of four promi- nent faculty women. The League has as its watchword complete democracy and it endeavors to so bring the girls together that a greater co-operation and a more friendly spirit develops among the women. The Women ' s League also maintains a fund for the benefit of girls who need financial aid to keep them in school. The money is loaned at a low rate of interest which begins when the girls leave school. Every year at least a small amount is added to this fund, the money being obtained by various means, such as the Women ' s League ball, the vaudeville, and the masquerade. In alternate years the Women ' s League supervises the production of the May Fete, which is one of the biggest events of the year. The pro- ceeds from the production are devoted to a Building Fund which is to be utilized in connection with the new dormitory, which will be a reality in a relatively short time. OFFICERS OF BOARD Eulalia Bell President Helen Fleming First Vice-President Mary E. Updike Second Vice-President Catherine Vowel! Secretary Fay O ' Brien Treasurer Mildred Young Grace Sowter Patricia Sherrill Gladys Baxter MEMBERS Laura Selvy Alfilda Alenius Norma Collins Elizabeth Thompson Helen Strange Anna McNeece Ava McGrew Beatrice Williams Helen Bean I 270 1 P 1920 HJnmru ' a ICrauuc Inarft First Row — Young. Strange. Thompson. Selvy. Sherril Second Row — Bell. Baxter. Anderson. Third Row — Vowell. Bean. Sowter. Williams. Fourth Row — O ' Brien, McNeece, Collins. Fifth Row — Fleming, Alenius. I - ' 71 1 yzo m Qlnmhiui Ji lEugturprB ' = s Grove Crispelle Melton Saunders OFFICERS Arthur Grove President Kenneth Crispelle Vice-President Lu Ata Melton Secretary Vernon Saunders Treasurer ' -72 Lt 920 I? Engineering Library Apple Fest I - ' .? I 1920 C| A. B, m, ?i. American Society of Mechanical Engineers WS irasfem 4 Top Row — Johnson, Harris, Anderson, Devenish, Herman, Price, Harms, House, Lawrence, St. Clair, Hamilton, Morehouse, Taylor. Second Row — Buck, Wylam, Robertson, Vodianoy, Dougherty, Chamberlain, Cowger, Milner, Cole, Palmer, Pinsky, Brainard. Third Row — Redd, Bunting, Coughey, Chandler, Koernig, Vastines, Whitside, Griffith, Daniels, Collins, Cooper, Ford, Cummings, Nossaman, McNerny, Hill, Iverson. Burlingame, Crowner. Fourth Row — Prof Mallory, Mr. Beattie, Prof. Bauer, Prof. Hunter, Mr. Ashcroft, Prof. Simmering. OFFICERS Ralph M. D. Hill President Harold W. Chandler Vice-President Harry C. Morehouse Secretary-Treasurer 27A ifllinilltMlMli 1920 ci A. 3. E E. American Institute of Electrical Engineers Top Row — Rice Alferd. DuVol, Coover, McCormick, Kelsey, Farrar, Blom, O ' Kelly. Second Row — Rettcnger, Lehman, Johnson. Crispelle, Foulk, Purinton. Third Row — Alcngren. Tandy, Zimm, Scudder, Hansen, Clark. Fourth Row — Kerr, Wood, Eastom, Murray, Boker, Whitney. Sumner, Rymer, Jenkins. OFFICERS Don Rymer President Theodore Foulk Vice-President Frank Eastom Treasurer Lee Murray Secretary ly o eAs, illlllllll; T reGoloradoan " I iiniiiniinriiiiiiiriiiM iiiiiiiiiimi ' i A. B, (t. E American Society of Civil Engineers First Row — Minor, Withers, Carpenter, Andrews, Harry, Ball, Lind, Brown, Stiefel, Parr, Harvey, Apel, Creglow, Richardson, Steinmetz. Second Row — Pneuman, Richardson, Bartlett, Stubbs, Allen, Schrepferman, Jones, Cohig, Jennings, Kiefer, Jewett, Johnson, Stone. Third Row — Inman, Canfield. Stone, Miller, Feinberg, Meyer, Melton, Brooks, Ran- dall, Peterson, Marcellus. OFFICERS Gilbert Carpenter President Daniel Jones Vice-President James Ball Secretary William Steinmetz Treasurer I 271, I P I92O " . . Y llniorrBilM Itiuma iHrn ' a (Hhriiittan ABBiuiatinu First Row — Lovelace, Meadough. Second Row — Wittemeyer. H. Thompson, H. Vidal, Hoffman, Wahlberg. Third Row — Darling, Gillette. Brown. Hanks. O. Taylor. STUDENT CABINET Ivan P. Gillett. President; John Wittemeyer. Secretary CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES Marion E. Dice Financial James Hoffman . Edward Hart Herrick Darling . Overton Taylor Edgar M. Wahlberg Henri Vidal Stuart H. Lovelace Harold Thompson Ray C. Meadough Bryan C. Hanks . Bible Study Gospel Teams . Building Meetings Mission Study Campus Service . Advertising Social Membership State Committee of Council c1 ADVISORY BOARD Dr. Ira DeLong, Chairman; Prof. Junius Henderson, Treasurer; Alfred G. Brown. Secretary of the Board and General Secretary: Prof. William R. Arthus. John B. Barnar. Prof. Ivan C. Crawford. Isaac T. Earl. Prof. Carl C. Eckhardt. Dean Herbert S. Evans. Marion E. Dice, Ivan P. Gillett. Dr. Carbon Gillaspie. Prof. John A. Hunter. Prof. George H. Light, Prof. George H. Poe. Rev. Lucius Reed, Leland F. Scatterday, C. Henry Smith, Dr. Jay W. Woodrow. Alva A. Paddock. K. A. Kennedy. I - ' 7 - I Q2D- Cj [r I ' AKi TXgC ■ " National Narratnrs ' ABsonattntt SCRIBBLERS ' DIVISION Rilla Cole Master of The Quill Harold F. Birnbaum M aster of The Quill (1st Term) Harold G. Borland Apprentice of The Quill Josephine Barrett . . . Custodian of The Muniments Frederic H. Douglas .... Ward er of The Script Josephine R. Barrett Harold F. Birnbaum Harold G. Borland M. Lenore Brazil Caroline A. Bruce Alice Burrows Rilla Cole Deane H. Dickason Frederic H. Douglas Rebecca Emery Catherine B. Evans Samuel E. Knowles Margaret M. Knox Caroline E. Eugene T. Lindberg Stuart H. Lovelace John A. McCann William O. Mussey Raymond Nafziger William B. Neeley James N. Noland Dorothy Poison Vasco G. Seavy William R. Shaw Marjorie Skiff F. Burton Smith Irma Tarkoff Whitney HONORARY MEMBERS Joel Mills Floyd A. Spencer 278 LC llll ' I! ' 1[ ' inilll ' IM ' llllllllhllllll 1920 ' dl First Row — Shaw. Skiff. Birnbaum. Brazil. Mussey. Second Row — Borland. Cole, Barrett. Douglas. Third Row — Dickason. Lindberg. Whitney. Kelty, Lovelace. Fourth Row — Scavy. Burrows. Evans, Smith, Fifth Row — Knowles, Tarkoff, Emery. Poison. McCann. ( 279 1 1920 4j llutufrattij of (EoUira n J3lai|rra ' (Ehtb Deane H. Dickason President Margaret E. Curry Vice-President Elizabeth Coates Secretary Frederic H. Douglas Manager WEARERS OF THE MASQUE (Those who have had major parts in three quarterly plays) Alice Burrows Elizabeth Coates Margaret Curry Lloyd Andrews Helen Beatty Margaret Bohn Alice Burrows Lawrence Card Lillian Cobbey Elizabeth Coates Alice Croke Margaret Curry Marion Dale Genevieve De Armond Deane H. Dickason Hugh Dobbs Frederic Douglas PERSONNEL Ralph Elias Willa Ferris Walter Franklin William Fraser Edylia James Ruth Johnson Elizabeth Knox Mina Koperlik Clara Levy Eugene Lindberg Lester Millard Elizabeth Morning William Mussey Marie Naber Deane H. Dickason Frederic H. Douglas Eugene T. Lindberg Earle Shaw Alan Nichols George Penney Leslie Perry Dorothy Poison Raymond Reardon Ben Sessel Harvey T. Sethman Earl Shaw Dorothy Shoaf Pearl Spencer John Street Frank Stubbs Frank Wilkin John Zanoni I M) I 1920 c c o 73 u u u V c ■K " . a u wi ' ■ ' cu 9 .id a . - J2 ij2 o .CJ coo o o PQ S o2 Qn, u. »; ■ = uMCJ c.E . C C 4J I- 0, o u 2 u " ' a S ■o u Q-oQ — J2 t IJ — ' u 1 5 _ U 5 o S „ C-o « O u u u- 281 1920 I ' ■ " ' IIIIIHI|.|)II,I ' ..[J .1 TXeGoloradoan bigg: iiptlm tBt liblr dlasaPB OFFICERS Men ' s Class Women ' s Class John Wittemeyer Verne Cawood Stewart Lovelace . Carl McKinley . Warren Andrew . President Francis Donaldson Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Social Secretary Margaret Smith . Helen Strange . Janet Holcomb Josephine Barret Ruth Voggles . Jessie Wittemeyer . Freshmen Rep. . President . Secretary Social Secretary Senior Rep. Junior Rep. Sophomore Rep. Two well-organized classes pursued a definite course of study through- out the school year. Under the leadership of Rev. J. L. Spargo and Mr. P. L. Corbin, the religious needs of the students were met in a fine fashion. Four hundred and twenty-five Methodist students were enrolled in the University during the year and of this number two hundred and fifty were members of one of the University Classes in the Sunday School. Fifty students united with the church in Boulder, either by transfer of member- ship or on confession of faith. In the face of the great world needs, feeling the urgent call for con- secrated service and realizing that trained leadership is alone adequate, more than twenty members of the classes have pledged themselves for some kind of Christian work. Numerous social activities and special religious services were held at different times during the year. [ . ' 82 l{l|l{|l|IIIMIIIIIIII|l|lllll{!|| 1920 Jk cZi 9 cys •lS¥ I - ' «. ' 1 1920 : nj " • ' l TfeGoloradoan j- Ul[II|»iljLiililMliiiiiiiumiiiiniiimii|||||i|||||||||||m|]JJ ihi!i;iiii|iiiii|[iiiii iiiiiiii!imii!ii iiiii iiiiiihiiiNiiiiiiah piumau nrtrty Affiliated with National Catholic Students Association OFFICERS Lewis E. Mahoney President Marguerite Mentgen Vice-President Frances M. Burger Recording Secretary Anglea O ' Malia Corresponding Secretary Frank J. Wilkins Treasurer Mae Adams Pamelia Adams Ambrose Allard Otto Arnold Timothy Avington Lucy Barnhart Evelyn Bourk Jack Bolam Angela Bowler Cecelia Burger Robert Burke Thomas Burke Jeannette Burns Caroline Brifey George Breidenback Frank Blake Effie Campbell Russell Caywood Louis Connelly Edward Craven Victor Cresto Alice Croke William Cross Loretta Dahlbert Frances Daily Ruth Daily MEMBERS George Davis Hugh Desmond Katherine Dessert Frances Farrel Elizabeth Foote Alphonse Guiteirrz Patrick Haffey Lucille Haley Alice Hardy Edna Hellstern Helen Hughes William G. Joyce Louis Kearney Harold Kelsey Marion Kemmy Joseph Kennedy Thelma Kirkmeyer Dominic Latorra Irma Litner Eva Lund Anna Macfarlane Gladys MacRae Rose Manion Lucille Mannix Thomas Maloney Leslie McKenna William McNerney Anna McNeece James Mullin Helen Mulrooney Joseph Murphy Ted Murphy Eleanor Noonan Roy O ' Brien George O ' Bryne Regina O ' Malia Henry O ' Zanne Marguerite Peyton Robert Pleus Margaret Purcell Lyle Riley Loretta Rogers Robert Sullivan Lester Sutcliff Ignatius Sutherland Alexander Tessy Ernest Tovani Catherine Vowell John Wagner Gladys Woods Helen Wiest W. Bernard Yegge 2S-4 1920 f l - c 2H5 1 I92( bj yiir»iiiiiiy ' iiiihiiwi " iiiri ' iii ' iiiiiiii TXeColoracloan Muiurr ttg l tkhtg OlUilt The University of Colorado Hiking Club was organized in the Spring of 1919 in order to promote more interest in all out-of-door activities such as hiking, tobog- ganing, skiing, skating, golf and camping. Realizing that the University of Colorado is so wonderfully situated near the mountains within easy access of many 14,000- foot peaks, a small group of students headed by Harry H. Herman, formed a club which is open to all students who take an active interest in these activities. An annual trip is taken to the Arapahoe Peak and Glacier, also to the Rocky Mountain National Park, The trips are educational as well as extremely enjoyable. More than two hundred students enjoyed the few open hikes given by the club which now boasts of forty-eight full-fledged active members, who take at least two trips a month. A cabin is planned near Boulder where many a happy hour and week-end will be spent. Judging from the rapid growth of the organization it will soon become one of the most enterprising and beneficial clubs on the campus. OFFICERS Harry H. Herman President Alice Reid . Vice-President Ruth Ahlburg Secretary Harold Morsch Hiking Manager Charles O. Rixford Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. O. A. Randolph Miss Jessie Howard Ruth Ahlberg Ivan Ahlberg Philip Andrews Josephine Barrett Paul Blanchard Max Blom Marie Boyington Eva Breyfogle Frances Burger Irven Calkins Lillian Cobbey Zoe Crow Helen Deibler Genevieve De Armond Elizabeth Foote Rosalie Freeman MEMBERS Laura Gapen Edith Goldberg Earl Griggs Margaret Gruver Helen Hays Fred Henney Harry Herman Ruth Hunsicker Alan Johnson Louise Kenagy Marion Kemmy J. W. Kennedy Anthony Lallie Adele Leonhardy Maude Lindsey Eleanor Mason Pauline Meyers Harold Morsch J. A. Murphy Margaret Neale Anna Putcamp Mary Rait Alice Reed Charles Rixford Edythe Staton Vida Skyles Reginald Sibbald Earle Smith Weston Taylor Augusta Weilman Elizabeth Woodward ( 2S( : ■i- 1Q20 I 1 y ni i y t n H r.; ( ( LE4 ninFof r Mf t Ui O poUUC ' t FiyjTt j iLHt i(-, C Vln -nw; ►|i iN6 Cl■uf ik rt E. ; -RrtPn oE.i a= 5j G ii) I - ' 87 ] 1920 51 — - , M il l m iiiwirri i wui L ri i i fi i 1 ' ! ; , .1 . - 111 , 1 n 1 1 ' wiff n i m iTTBini I ? iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiig i«e(.x ioraaoan Uill).niniiii|itT.iiiu.imiiilllllliJliM!i]n Unrattnnal cHratmng ' ' Deeds not words " 1919-1920 iH« III IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I mill I i ' Ci ' i. |llMiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii: iiiii tg2or A Y - n O o cu rt C GO O o c -5 2 ■- - - o • o 1- c 3-0 " C •a ' S 251-3 - -,5 « , u oatL cm - =: o o OT ' ► H (U c « J3 „ ; I PQ _w o ■ -, V u c u CQ Q PU c E - " °X ■ 3 ?, x; x; 3 ni « - 03 Q g ' j waaSK .Q o — OJ ft. ■a u sis i O S O i t;; O 1- -£ u cj - 5 " - U.c 3 HU. U. C ° Si a «J O .b u ■- ■ " " W -o - u r " - ' « ■ X O I- C O-Pii ° ■— o r T3 -C a o f ' " ' U— .K U. DQ 1 289 : 1920 iilOll ' I ■ :■■■. ;[..ii!, :i :.m iT---sr-: c A ' ? -M Autpriraii Crginii Edwin W. Evans Post No. 52, University of Colorado OFFICERS Gerry Chapman Post Commander R. F. Hamilton Posf Vice-Commander Feay Burton Smith . . Post Finance Commander James W. Hair Post Adjutant Eugene T. Lindberg Posf Historian Francis Wolle Post Chaplain EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Gerrj ' Chapman, Chairman Bryan C. Hanks Feay Burton Smith R. F. Hamilton Eugene T. Lindberg James W. Blair Irving S. Smith Francis Wolle - ' 90 ) MMiiiimiii 1920 ;i?j A cl LT. EDWIN V. EVANS Class of 1918; first officers ' training class Ft. Riley: commissioned second lieutenant cavalry August, 1917; assigned to foreign service Septem- ber. 1917, 2nd Battalion Scout Officer, 1st Division, 16th Infantry. Killed in action at Soissons July 18th, 1918. Awarded D. S. C. for distinguished service at Soissons. iv » •.-» n yt VKWK M 7UNITED ST Tps ARMY DISTINGUISHED v SERVICE- CROSS H CITAllON ' lujlftj :- T . .J - ' L •5 ' PiTiinc V ' i ' fir ' " r. re r ' ;oTy Mf n»- , n •.■,t t vi ' ' --itr) .m- r-fri I 291 1920 ,Cj fc XveGdoradoan l- m:fniriiiiMiLi]iiiAii.!iiii. iE }t (gun Qllnb READE SAUNDERS The University of Colorado Gun Club, which was originally started over a year ago, has grown to be an organization of greater extent than was for a long time thought possible. The first meeting called at the beginning of the school was attended by over thirty men whose show of interest has put the club on its present foundation. Three " shoots " have been held among the members and seven more are scheduled for the Spring term. These next events are to be held on the range of the Boulder Gun Club, which has generously donated the use of its field. The manager of the club is securing a number of " shoots " to be held with the Gun Clubs of the School of Mines, University of Denver, and the Agricultural College. Indications point to a busy Spring for the club and it is hoped that enough interest is shown for the club to make it a collegiate sport. [292] 192 0 " Tcl A " r Cl (Elaaiitral (Elub OFFICERS Theodore Kreps ... President Magnolia Pitts Secretary-Treasurer Herrick Darling, Margaret Cordingly . Program Committee Blanche Bailey Helen Barry Harold Birnbaum Muryl Doherty Katherine Diice MEMBERS Sarah Fahnstock Ivan Gilette Margaret Hunsicker Rose Lind James Moncrief Charles Richardson Lillian Smircheck Pearl Spencer John Strange John Van Male CLASSICAL CLUB In October, 1919, at the suggestion of Dr. Eliza Wilkins, a club was organized of the advanced students in the Classics Department. The ob- ject of the organization was to stimulate a broader interest in the Greek and Latin Classics by means of regular monthly programs. Among the most interesting performances of the club during the year were. " A Roman Wedding, " " An Athenian Lawsuit on Profiteering " and " Scenes F rom the ' Antigone ' " . Occasional meetings of special interest, as a lecture on " Crete " by Dean Hellems, were thrown open to the general public. m r ' 1920 ;CJ W- ' ■:ii||| sAs X eCdoradoan Icl 1. iif (d. Mmxh Left to Right, Top Row— King, In Mohr. Second Row — Johnson, Hick, Bellin Tilden. Bottom Row — Hawkins, Meadaugh, ton, Dunn, Burroughs. A. T. Henry, Director A. G. Van Cornets J. D. Wilson H. R. Dunn E. M. Eagleton A. E. Welch P. H. Carlson R. C. King Altos V. Williams C. T. Horton F. A. Hansen A. L. DeMott B. J. Mealy Trombones E. G. Levick M. B. Inman H. C. Matheny R. C. Williams C. L. Moller man. Levick, Matheny, Mohler, Carlson, DeMott, ger. Van Deventer, Drum Major; Mealy, Bullock, Wilson, Grove, Manager; Henry, Director; Eagle- A, E. Grove, Manager Deventer, Drum Major Baritone C. L. Mohr Clarinets C. F. Tilden C. C. Bellinger W. H. Johnson J. S. Sellers L. H. Hick Saxophones P. W. Bullock A. E. Grove Basses J. C. Hawkins F. R. Hammond Snare Drums E. L. Shaw E. C. Thompson R. R. Meadaugh Base Drum F. M. Burroughs I - " 4 1 1920 fix n 2- f3 nl fB .- E S = - . re to o S c »; - tc 0-30 tj o ■ ™ r- ' ffl " . ra 5 u o2 c tfl o |E «!; o " - ' OQ i u . — rev; . ■ u o c o . C M C c re u t- -■ ij 3C0V ill S O o " I - " »? H920 i I ' IIMIliHIIMIlliniiU T1 OFFICERS Israel Miller President Herman Laff Vice-President Joe Pinsky Secretary John Zarit . Treasurer David Rosner Journalist Milton Larber National Representative HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. M. Katzmann Mr. H. Miller MEMBERS Herbert Alpert Mamie Chernyke David Borwick Harry Bauer Nathan Einhorn Herman Feinberg Louis Green Leo Gross Max Goldberg Sam Garlett Harry Goodstein Joe Kahn Louis Lackner Jack Lackner Harry Leibowitz David Lifslutz Hyman Miller Isadore Millstein Harry Meyers Herman Pringle Meldon Radetsky Sam Robinson Michael Schnadmill Charles Shapiro Isadore Shapiro Ben Shere Isadore Soifer Jack Stein Harry Vodione Adolph Weisse David Yaker Harry Zinn Sam Zuckerman I - " " ' 1 1920! nj Lc I TfeCo ioracloan dl [297 1 1920 51 I920I Ic ' 1 299) iittiiii[iMiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiniMitr|iitMiiiiiiMiiri|||| 4 " — ' iMiiiMtiMMiiininiiiiMM ' niitiMniiiiitiiiiitiiiiniiiiMiiiiiiri ' itn )iiniiiiii!miiiiiiiii ' riii[iiiiiiii[iiiiiii! ] iii ' |i in iTmiiHiiiiii TfeColoradoan | I ' " " " " " " n " 300] W 1920 A rf mnnmtminntiniiMTm;nnimii;im;i " DroGdoradoan IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|lllll|llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll [301 M,ai,;;ii,i;, 1920 iiiiiiiiiiMMiinriii:[iiuiii iiir|ii ' i niiniiMihiiN " ' II full 1920I m .illlllllllllflllllllii lirMHilllMflllllllllinillllMIIIINIMIIIilllMIMIMIIIIIilllllllllllllDlllll L M)3 1920 sA SZ±A9 imiii ' iiiiiiiili .mil ,1 .ii ' M tmiiiiiiiiiiiiF TXeColoradoan [304] lll ' i! ;i,i;i,iiii!:iii 1920 Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!lllllllll|lllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll1 .A ' . ijiU venmrj .105 niiiiiiiiinii ' i:. ri ' ' :iiii::-i:j ' :i ' i-ii-:-i;ii!i ' " iiii IQ20 larluimrh bolder col, 19twenty, deer studes ; siimbuddy sed that histury otta be more than a mear katelogg of dates and we maintane that a coloradoan otto be moar than a X betwean the fam- mily albumb a hashouse derektery and a X-pergaited eDishion of the pOleace Gizett, you kno studes us the E in Ch had a R-gumeant he sed joe griggsbey was rite deparchure from convenshun breads dis conteantmint tHat he was elekted editer in cheef last sPring and we wasent and then he loud he wood be the editer all bi hisself hE kon dissended us 2 be his vessel as feechur editer stir the anuel muligan of the cAmpuss roagse ' galliry we toald him whut we thoat of him see paiges foloing 4 furthir info konserning the subjek the e in cH made his book with pritty boarders and shows the boys and girls in there sundae cloze and he calls em the names there dads make out checques to whearas we call em othir names his is writ in eNglesh and hours is wrote in u. s. a. you can deside 4 ure sealf which one is the worster we think the e in ches is becuzz his has got hentracks alover it its pecked to peaces, too ennyway hen is 2 blaim 4 this he druv us to it now flopp the paige d ' oant get Madd sined urse respekfuly boss of doughnut foundry. M)i IF 1920 r Ju fHrntn riant CLASS OF 1923 THE R. O. T. C. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON THE GLEE CLUB OUR BOOZE SONGS THE GOAT DELTA DELTA DELTA THE SENIORS. SINCE THE DEATH OF THEIR ELECTION SECOND LIEUTENANTS THE SILVER AND GOLD MANAGER M)7 icr ■920 [c As iilllliliirillliiillillBMll T reGoloradoan sm 308 IQ20 sAs [309: 1920 V Olhr Pnor Jarullii He who sticks by the job, in spite of fate, unappreciation, and con- tumely, sticking for pure love of duty, is noble. History moots it little whether his ideal be mistaken, his purpose erring, or no. Napoleon gets into the Glory Gazette. He stuck until they stuck him. The Kaiser will lose face with future generations, not because he did horrid murder on an in- ternational basis — Nap did that — but because he quit, cold and yellow, when he couldn ' t draw to a bob-tailed flush. Students know and understand that faculties are useless, non-essential appendages to an insti- tution of learning. Judging from all the results they get, the faculties must understand it, too. Yet, who wants to quit the starche " d sh rt and the swallow-taile ' d frock and sally forth to sell the humble tamale or the lowly shoe-lace? So, the faculty, too, is noble. They stick, stick in spite of mere pittances of wages, abuse by those they seek to uplift, and cruel quirks by the comic sections of Sunday papers — they stick, stick. STICK. Here we have one of the noblest Romans of them all — Professor Van Valkenburg, affectionately termed " Cactus " by his loving students. .W) J 1920 tllll!llll!ll!IIIIIIIIililll: ■■rnrnii ' iri- S .Ml 1Q2G c i:iiiiiiniiiiniiiii;i:ii!iiiiit!niiiiii A . Senior so hauahty is raltr of iU , Yet he has h(S ovrn t roixhla the Hfs Spirit ' s dt tdedj the.r€ s Con. Vy hen Oectcjn IS hoUmj tha t y Who w nts to he D ' CSi entj any way T ' he mar hai 4oes his duty f L tf of fan fLrinj Secretary. I 31- ' ] 1920 sAb • I 313 J 1920 Ic w Jn h ii P}a.ze. in in X pper Cfass; Piarshall cJ ffres y ise yir s S h ouU lt e. arn(na to dih e sai , - ey Shall ot pc ssT ' JBe. It knovrn iThLS L!. NOT _, _ (ThjJ is seno.. i th ,s . ,j c.nj to last ) Ujl )OCW )f f£A j IS. ' - " erf maji£,-ub fcrsonal Ji vertisinq, Will Th y Pfever Qro l tn.- [314 !iii ' :niitMiiiHii[iiNii!it rMiiit I ' lMi-ri J ' ' y ' - ' llltMMMIIimillllllimtllMlimillt ' inilllllMilllllMIIMIIIMIIIItMinilllMlll. :a « " Xere were 5 ?me ie if " onej Omi ' tt ' ft irhis- ' - harxtkij ,J ut the- po Mers .Suiir Yours f , inter jenecC r .n5 19201 eA, nniiiiiiniiiiiil TfeColoradoan :|||Hi|illlp{lllllili|i|l!!ll c] -n .. i hmks hi ' i ' av s o fnista rej are a U bast . a$. How h$ ' s oo(fiti(, le ' s on Iv. J ea an — ' fiir avyay , s the ' ate a hit last. S .h an ex t n p}t to set -for a ' Fr oshl V di-med up " For a. Co ledL VtryhiarjSMU. VKe sympathize [316] [C 19201 ' M A fcf Vii ' l Some hody ' 5 a. IwcLVS - e 4 cWe A(a r« «- . ' V JLool ina their V ry }3 st-- — ' T ' a.ke jour choice- ■ ■i A c elicate sitL( (tior , In comf etent } ar d s. % m [M7 [Cr 1920 ' iiuiiMiiinni ' M ' Mi , c- eAs TXeCok Crot in on t-His .■!18] 1920 IIIMIIIHIIItlllMlhilUlllllMllflllt hm.r fAce.. cCo tklt .M9 I 1920 k E- fAVq ' " Commit at olAer Grcr an atrocii " The-re- shouU he awrs tqainst " Cfi Si [320] 1920 re «ys I - ' - ' 1 1 O O ■ -1 •Rc,)iin ' lh ' Bi- s T o»fre Out cf inf 1 .L _ ' I Lc llllllllllllllllllllllll 1920 I 323 ] 1920 DTeColoradoan ' ■ " ' - iiin.ii..m " i. iiniim.iiiiii[ii ' iiLin,ii»i. i iiniiiillhll - That s1( a ' Ytf " Of ?OTnebodvA e se- t o iTie 1 .U4 1 :920s m eAs A 1 in I £ 5ta A V . r a eVieri p . " -yirt, te»V3 jie« -PECxro? ) ' ■ ■+0 r- ' This 15 (. tooo« — ■ i p- Hs ISO pao e oV THe S- off wade ' The NorHclor e ton Tutse ore he ' too s k he Goois ' Vyt did That did T ie ' rtorK Tilt worK Tiaat vseri in Tinat i«ent in The toooV Tne OooK That Tlrie S -Q " ttmQde I heSVa made . ±. : 1 " 1 ■ 5l-,ef=:l " Toll- Ja 0 ft ' m A [325] 1Q9.0 [c PLAYS WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE 326] TSI92O ci PLAYS WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE J - S WO56O00 M( 55rr AS I 327 1 1920 w iiiiiliiiH . mtitnnmnwiTimiiiiitTmBii " KeGoloradoan c ancc " _ ' zr ' »•» ' to Cure ■X J e,hg f- herseliles [328] 1920 A. Hif ® -V " Pljiq LoTTte oMtar I TVic cwil Vho the 1 1 |i|H ifrrj»| [ 320 1 [c ig2c 1CJ " Spljaalipp if aBliaitar First of all, fraternities and sororoties have houses. Some own their houses; others rent them; still others have houses thrust upon them. This hap- pens when the old boys come through with enough green goods to start a new edifice on the dollar-down- and-a-dollar-a-week plan. The thrusting process comes in where the landlady insists upon allowing the lease of the law to take its course. ' ' ™ " ™ ° ' " i fiss!!r Furthermore, a fraternity is a clearing house for miscellaneous and nondescript articles. For example, the Sig Phi Ep green silk shirt. No sorority dance is complete without it. Then there is the Phi Gam Ford. Ownership is claimed by Eric Douglas. This claim is bolstered up by the fact that Douglas buys the gasoline. Its battered appearance is due to the fact that whoever played with it last leaves it on the front steps where late returners step on it. Again, there is the Pi Phi Venus. This battered old relic of a bygone and more glorious Greekdom is in evidence wherever there is need for classical atmosphere. Craving such background for a poem. Fuzzy Summers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon abducted her in broad daylight. Mrs. Adonis, being unarmed, was helpless. Summers merely stepped into the parlor, draped his overcoat around the statue and walked out again. Inmates of the house and passersby naturally took no notice of him. The Sigs are running in and out of the place all the time, and are as unusual there as pigs in an Irish parlor. Those who noticed his burden, if they thought at all, merely supposed that he had called for the Sig china. Simple, isn ' t it? The anger of the Pi Phi chapter was caused by the fact that the Kappa key was displayed in the upper window along- side their silent sister. Under such inspiration. Summers was able to work out a Keystone comedy on his slide rule. There are places where it is considered a mark of a full wardrobe to wear a different dress or another tie each day in the year. In a fraternity house it is a mark of carelessness. The owner of yester- day ' s garb is afraid to trust the wearer with it again Homes of fraternities and sororities are easily located, if one follows a few simple rules. To find XW 1 iMr iQ2or lliiiiiiiiiii!iiiii!iiini;niii!i; ' the Sigma Nu house, follow your nose. It can be distinguished from the Sig house by the fact that the Sigs hang their steins on the rafters. The Sigma Chi house is the home of the back-fire laugh. Until the neighbors got acquainted with Mussey, they complained about the defective plumbing. The Alpha Sig house is where the dog goes for his meals. If you can do it without making him terribly nervous, follow Doc Maier around till he goes home. That ' s the Phi Psi house. The Pi Phi house is where the Sigs live. They board and room on the other side of Varsity hall — lucky that hall was built! A black five-passenger Ford with a brass radiator always stands in front of the home of Phi Gamma Delta after three in the morning. Be quiet in making investiga- tions and don ' t disturb the occupants who sleep in the tonneau — the sleeping porch only holds eighty at one time. To reach the Kappa Sig house, ask for Mike Coulson ' s mail at the postoffice. The address will be on the outside. The Acacia house will be plainly distinguished by the masonry in the foundation. Since prohibition nobody could mistake the Alpha Chi house. They always have Beer about the place. Walk down University Avenue toward the armory. Finding yourself in a military trench, peep over the western front, and the Delt house will be plain to view. The Sig Phi Ep house is the stopping point for trunks after Phi Gam pledges flunk out beyond the al- lowed number of times. The Omega Psi house will have to be looked up in the directory. I don ' t know where it is either. In seeking the Phi Sigma Delta house, ask somebody who knows. If you try to find it alone you will likely pass over it completely. The Phi Delta Theta house is connected di- rectly to the lighting circuit. They have no switches of that kind. The lawn in front of the Beta house is parted in the middle by a ditch. The A. T. O. house is the other one; find it by process of discrimination. Bill Harris, the Silver and Gold copy boy, goes fussing at the Alpha Delt cottage. The Tri Delt house is the former home of several well known girls, who visit there when in Boulder. The Chi Omega house is well-Garded. The Delta Gamma house is inhabited by relatives of political lumi- naries about Denver. Ask any of the boys where Lizzie lives. You can ' t be sure just where the Kappa house really is. They run a table at 1221 University and a few girls room there. Their twenty-fifth pledge brought on their present motto, " A quarter here, a shilling there. " Well, Delta Chi Zeta — all the boys flunking chemistry accepted bids to their dance. Now can you find them all ? Go to it, and luck to you ! TinorMO votRiCtr t , ' • ■» T CtMH [3311 15; I92O! =] E J0he5 HOMORnR CHier OILER ESTHEH J. BOLLEi riONORHRI HSblSTflNl OILER H.C.nOREHOUbE CHIEF WIPtB FELIX W SCUDDtR flssisTflNT wipe:r 4 PROF, tCKLEI , yi N I OtT OUT OF OROflNie PUIZ ; 1 HftVE TO STOOr FOR ft CON EAflM IN STRUCTUI ifcfe Tb THI?j THE PHCTOGRfiPMI A eLL DE IR, COULD YOU PRINTS OF t X PHOTO ME C0l-0R1D0«N - y -xfi ©trtTTiE i jtvbT):- HR noRrHoysET, WHERE flflfc the TUON B UC KLES, I N THE WrRE BRRCINO OF AN «PR PI ANE PL Cf ! L!ri i y. THL " TEMPeHATWRIi IN TMt CMCMEMKX Sufi-OlNO WCkU I ET TMVM M VE IT , I -5.5- ' 1 1920 cj " Jto 1333] [C :, i92or -J E if TfeCdoradoar I Cl w ml I I 334 : m ' !:1 ' !Millllinil i92or c A ' A My CStarted one Vwt dvftxv tlVvas ?» " c v MS 1 1920 iU[iiii:Mliililfil:!Mi; 11., p r._A_ ' CO-CDi WILD. YET THEY SATISFY (With apologies to Lord Chesterfield.) A. ' i the Dean of Women says about the height of fashion: " Things have gone far enough. " Therefore — FINIS I .i.i(. I cl [C; ' HIIMIIiiii ' iiiniiniiniiiiit ' iiiiiiiiiiiriMiiiiiii imi 1Q20F Sh :ii ' il ' iMi;iiiT ' " ' . ' " i::[ " :M; ' i; " i; [337] 1920 sAs lllllill ' llllllt ■DTeColoradoan liB|?rmiMiiiiiiiiu,iii[i, ' iriimiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiii iiiint iiiNiiiiiiiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiim wiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNNiiNiiinNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiimmmiiiiiimiiiimmiiniiiiiiiiiiiii!i i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii N the following pages occur the advertisements of the merchants and business men who have made the success of the " 1920 Coloradoan " pos- sible. Without their fi- nancial support this Annual could not have been a larger, and we hope better year book. We heartily thank every one of them for their loyal support, and assure them that every Coloradoan is backing their interests and wishes them every business success. ALFRED C. STIEFEL, Business Manager. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll (338: 1920 ' i ' iiii{iniiiiiiinii!iiiii I,: ' , Jfc 3 Curtailed O le Girls Are (iiving Up Everything; W ' liile Sel- fish Men Refuse to Surrender Shirt Tails Rabid Rudolph from Lexington tells us that the feminine styles will never become really out- rageous. The conservatives will continue to wear skirts to the knees, while the radicals will still run large millinery bills. He goes fiirtlier than that — he wants to know what the deuce has become of the young innocent who used to l)uy a yard of dress goods. He says she ' d lie a wholesaler now. . ' iul further than that, he tells the girls that the shadow skirt is a thing of the past; if their skirts cast a shadow, says Rudolph, they ' re over-dressed. Further than that. Rudolph does not. and we dare not. go. Then Rudol])h starts in and (Contlniieil on I ' mkp .T. " .1 i ■i!ililliiililn:i " See (Ir. ' iliani I ' irst " FOR irRMTURE AND CARPETS GRAHAM I ' L ' RXI ' ri ' KF. CO.MI ' .WA ' ll.W I ' earl .Si. Howard ' s Lunch .m Pearl THE BEST IN CllIl.K 1 STEAKS COFFEH: i PASTRY 0| cn till 1 :nO a. m. Order your Ford Car today. Don ' t delay wrriiF.irs ( R. r.F .wi-) ttkf .station ' l- ' lll M) W.M.NXT, HOLLDEK [3391 1920 TXeColoradoan f iNuiiiiiiiiiiiiii,i-ii,mr-mT-iir The Melody Shop BOULDER. COLORADO Always at Your Service Don ' t forget, while you are away this summer, that we can furnish you with anything that you want in sheet music and magazines. Register your address with us before you go. We will keep you in touch with the latest. HI.S M. S ' J ' ER ' S VOICE He (to her room-mate): " Put radium on her lip-stick, so that I can find her in the dark. " c URRAN v .v. " .v.Vir.Vi AViiF.v. " .v.v.v SHOWING PARAMOUNT ARTCRAFT . METRO AND SELECT PICTURES PHONE BOULDER 601 ALL HIGH CLASS OFFEKl.NGS 2:15. 4:00 7:15, 9:00 iiniiiiilllililliliiiliiiiiliiiliiiiillilllliiiii [340] ig2o sAs g A Student Store ' I ' wclvc- years ' experience with student trade has i)Ut us in a position to know their particular needs. We are making an honest effort to merit their continued patronage. The Hub Store Where " Society Brand " Clotlies arc sold ISIS THEATRE The larffest Motion Picture llimsc in the city. Always worth while. Xothing: but the best in Photoplays. 2020 14111 STKKF.T Phone Hiiuldcr 749 [341] 1920 teColorac!- Distributors of OAKLAND SCRIPPS BOOTH COLUMBIA .MITCHELL (i. A[. C. TRUCKS Look for the Sign ACCESSORIES, TIRES OILS AND GASOLINE General Repairing a Specialty Our motto is to see how much, not how little, we can j-ive for the money. Yours for service. THE MOTOR INN F. J, Dodson. Proprictnr Phone Boulder 446W 1515-1521 Pearl Street CLEOPANT-RA A SPECTACLE IN THREE REEUS ADAPTED TROM THE SONCr HIT TH£ BEAR WENT OVER THE MOUNTAIIV " i m s Tteek. X ot PftOE 3S7 The Kstablished 1892 Carpenter-Hibbard Optical Co. Manufacturing Opticians 1628 WELTON S TREET l ' lii;iie Main 2066 Optometrists DENVER. COLORADO c Mi;i;iin!iiii ' ii!iiFiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii!iiiniiiiiii;iiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiiiiiiiiii liiiiiiiiiiiii Ml [342; 1920 ' liiiiiiiiii:iiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiii!iiiiii!iiiiKi!iiiniiiiiiiiiiiin ' i!K!ii ' iTii:i ' iPiiiiiiiiinr 109! Entering the World Electrical Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordinat ion of inventive genius with engineering and manufacturing re- sources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other appli- cations. And so electricity, scarcely older than the r.raduate of todav, appears In a practical. well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the ut- Geiieral Office Schenectady.KY (SttOS TTTl ' J.F - s Offices in il ii y all laige cities 95-246 g !llllll!IIIIIIIIIIMIIII[llllllllllllllli TfeColoradoan The First National Bank Established 1 77 Member Federal Reserve Bank OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Clias. H. Cheney, President Jolin Mclnnes. Vice-President Milton K. Moore. Assistant Casliier Lewis C. Allison, Cashier George R. Hermetet, Assistant Casliier J, P. Maxwell, Chairman of Boai ' d T. A. McHarg, F. H. Ea.stman Frank Hiskey, H. P. Gamble of oxxXd er RESOURCES MORE THAN $2,000,000.00 COMPLIMENTS OF BOULDER Milling Elevator Company The National State Bank BOULDER, COLORADO Capital $100,000.00 Surplus (Earned) 100.000.00 THE BANK WITH THE CHIMB CLOCK We invite the accounts of all tliose connected witli the Univer- sity of Colorado, and guarantee the most courteous treatment [344] IQ20I £k: SIL ' DI ' .XTS ' ACCOUNTS . E . I. •. ■S w i ' :ixu.Mi ' : iiKRi ' : THE MERCANTILE BANK (S: TRUST CO. BOULDER, COLORADO INri;it tJCEMC UN THE rAMl ' U-S The Boulder Investment Company J. M. White. Real Kstate I rparlmfnt Jack VVlilte. Special Sollciliir IJfe. Accident. IJablllty nepartnieiit IXSCK.WCE LOANS RRAI. I-:.ST TI- CHAS. V. I.INSl.KV. I re.iiclent and ManaKcr Tclcphoiu- Moulder M V)M ■•■oiirli-ciitli Street BOULDER. COLORADO [345 IQ20 n sAs ..= . i - - Da Pron School De Lux Studio Of DANCING K. tablished 1S9S EDNAH DA PRON I iI•eet lr 1514 CLE ' ELAND PLACE Office open at 111 ' a. m. Call Champa 3424 I ' nrtrait I ' hutography Bert Biasing, Manager Rates to Students BRANCH, TABOR GRAND BUILDING, DEN ' ER 1230 16th Street Phone Main 8239 LA W i-AXPTPATKS The Clothes that Help to Make a Man ■ = s=» JEFFERAY I ' ll ' TEENTH AT STOUT DENVER IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIII ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII! Illlllllllllll [346] !|IIIM|l|ll|!|i|lllll|lllll j O ■■HII oAs «?] Located ill the lieart of the hiiNiiit .- ili.strict of IKiiver, l(i25-45 ( " lianipa Street, the Barnes School is able to place every Kra liiate in a good position. Kiirollmeiit last year 1 M) pupils. Total position calls in 1919. 2.380. There arc exceptional positions in business for those with some uni- versity training. ©arnes (Commercial @chool ifiL ' ,5-1.-. I ' liAMrA STUioi ' rr. iiic.nvi-;r 13471 I92O: w =A. niiiiiiiiHiiiiHiill TXbColon n i iiMiin ii ii i ii 31. Hotel Boulderado BOULDER. COLORADO Rates— $1.00 to $3.00 per Day EUROPEAN PLAN Special attention to Banquets and Dinner Parties HUGH MARK, Manager Open from 5:30 a.m. until 1:00 a.m. LEE ' S Restaurant ,1. H. Lee, Pi ' op. 1412 PEARL STREET Good Things to Eat at Moderate Prices steaks, Cliops and Oysters Our Specialty A New Species The Wilson Hardware Company TWELFTH AND PEARL IU)ULDER [348] 1920 l|i|il!ll|i!i! ' ' " li|ti|MII|l|l c ' 1 iL treamers PKAKL STRKKT AT TWKI.I-TH I ' liotifs: rrisfiiption — Boulder 109 Drugs — Boulder 190 THE DRUG STORE THAT ALWAYS MAKES cool) riu.nc 44.nv The Palace Studio 12,iO PEAKl. STREET BOULDER. COLO. Service and Quality IIan(l-])aintc(l Coloradu ' ie vs for Sale Kiidak l- " inisliins4 ' — 24-Hiini- .S(.t icr If you an- llk• •ll. tell ymii- t ' ricMuls — if nut. ti-ll us Steinway Pianos I un Art Players Tcniir I ' .anJDS, Saxa])liiiiH . I )riuiis and Su])])lics String; ' Inst ruincnts. Slu ' ct Music If It ' s Musical. We Have It M;iko Our n.iiiio Your Iloriii- Victrolas 1922 13th lOHT-QJIFBELL ' Victor Ricnr.ls Boulder 131S H. A. Searcy. Mgr. MiiniiiiiiiiiiniiMiiiiiniMiiiiiMMiiiiii [349] 1920 I eA) iniiiiii ' iituiii r! ! . !?..,... ,..., ( ' i reQ oracloan Colorado ' s Famous Fr ' idt of the Rockies Our Highest T T T T T ■Whole Wheat " Patent Family HI I I I Fv (Health) " Self Ri.siiiK " A. J_ V- KJ XV " Graham " FLOUR White Yellow Corn Meal Manufactured by The Longmont Farmers ' Milling Elevator Company LOXGMONT AND DENVER, COLO. [350] illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ir r - MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|ii. ,n] liliiliilllliiliiiliillliliil sA) c] ■■--- ■;— :: .■.■Tr ;T.TrL ' .-z.rr ..z.-i..- .v r .ir.i J 1 THE jglTAXDISH WliafsinaName? HOIKL ; Opposite the reiivi ' i- liry (Jnmls Cil Hvcr thing, when llu- iiaiue typi- j lies excellence of workniaiiship ,: and superiority of product. : j Colleiic Stiuk ' nts " For instance j i I It ' ;i(l |u:irt(.TS THK li. KlU-:K S ' lL ' DK) 1 • S. C Ho ver. Proji. 1 I)F. 1:K. COLORADO IBth anil Curtis Streets : Denver. Colorado j A Curtailed Tale j (Continuoil frum I ' aKe V. ) : cusses the Prohibitionists lor get- j ting too personal. He says they j take personal liberties . . . away j from free-born citizens of the ' : United States. Just when you get j: started to thinking about what he jj means, he tells you. He says that jl the New York conservers of every- : ' thing are picking on the shirt-tails ij to dress blouses for men. We • gather that he is talking about j hard-boiled shirts for soft-boile i : eggs. And. gee whiz, how Rudolph j howls about that ! He says a shirt- j (Contlnueil from page 3 " !. ' ! i • I ' UIIH-: » K TMK KnCKIKS i THE CAPITOL 1 CAP FACTORY The Kraft Engraving: Co. M;ikels i.r IIK.II (iKADI-: CAPS At .Mi.M |{e.is..ii.ilile Prices steel and 1 Copper Plate : Kngravers. : Printers. j Knilmssors j We .M:ike (Vips In Order : Dance I ' rog-rams j 1 .W7 Sixlei-ntli Street 1 Di-iivcr ■ ■■■■•tt« aii ia ai« aa« « itaBaiai»B«a«aii isiii iiaaa iiia«a«t i( ««iii l_ ' iy-. ' l California Street j Denver. Colorado : : ■•••■■■■•■■■■■■■•••■■■ •■■■itaai ■■■••••■■■■■■••■•■■■taaii 1 |IIhII;iII MIII|]|l|iill|!llll!ii;|]lH ' i ' l{ ' ' [351] , 1920 iiiiii;iii:ii:iiiHii![:ii =A =fl ,mm:.| KODAKS CAXDIKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Courtesy — Quality — AcconiniodatiDii Always at Your Service STATIONERY DRUGS The Co-op Store W. E. BINDER W. CURRENS ■■Just a wliisper off tlie t ' Limpup a mile above the sea ' Students Look Here! Don ' t po to Denver for your f a n c y cakes, ice cream and candy, as we can save you money and give you the best of serv- ice and (|uality goods. The Temple Bakery 1.W8 Pearl Street Hf)iil(ler, (iilnrailo A DAHINO Ilol.li-l !■ [3S21 1920 1 ic- 1 cAb qyg Cbarlts f. noto Fine Photographs BOULDER COLORADO lUiiiiuiiiiiimiiiiJiiiiinimmiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiminonninnittiiiHiiiiiiiwnimnim [353] 1Q20 [E .As ■ :£.:::: University of Colorado Graduates Needed Continually for Leading Positions in the Best Schools The Fisk Teachers Agency MASONIC TEMPLE. DENVER M. E. SHUCK, Ph.D.. 1919 Manager, Experienced Educator Other Fisk Offices in Leading Cities Over 50 ' ,0 ' 00 Positions Filled — 37tli Year The Adams Hotel European Plan ISth and Welton Main 3350 Homelike Life for Homelike People Winter Rate.s — Reasonable A First-Class, Moderate-Priced Cafe A Popular-Priced, Quick Lunch Room The Home of Banquets Special Table d ' Hote Dinner 6 to 8 p. m.— $1.00 Music bv the Adams OrcliesUa The DOVER 1744 Glenarm Main 3022 A SELECT FAMILY HOTEL Mr. Busy Business Man. try our .Special launches, 11:30 ' to 1:30 — 50c Every Modern Convenience American Plan Kiddies Welcome Permanent Rates — Reasonable Botli Houses Operated Under the Personal Supervision of Thomas C. ,JorLes, Pres. and Treas. TEACHERS: We Need You, You Need Us! DO ' OU WANT A I5ETTER I ' OSLITON? Our Cacilities for aiding you in securing a better position are unequaled. Teachers seeking advancement should register at once. No advance fee re- t|uired. PERMANENT MEMBERSHIP FOR ONE DOLLAR— ALL OFFICES Tlie Only Agency that Maintains Educational Men Constantly in the Field WESTERN TEACHERS EXCHANGE GAS ELRCTKIC BUILDING, DENVER, fOl.ORADO CHICAGO, ILL. Peoples Gas BIdg. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Plymcnitli Bldg. BERKELEY, CALIF. Berkeley Bank Bldg. [354] c 1920 IIIIIIIMIMtllMllllliiililllllilllilillllillllllillililillll ' tLi fc qi ±_ o.f A .;i.i. ii-sE OF roT.nnADn SCENERY Save Your Eye si ily wearing properly lilted Rlasses. thereby avoicliiiB too imicli eve strain. I ' r( ])erl - iMtted Glasses are as essential as proper text- books. ALBERT Optician 1617 WELTON ST. DENVER .VTKIXSON Broken Iienses .Vcourately Duplicatfd Mail Orders Returned the Same Day Received Say It With Flowers l-Ri:SH CUT FLOWERS HOUyt ' ETS FOR .-XLI. OCCASIOXS POTTED PLANTS 1616 CH.WII ' A ST PHONE MAIN 6808 We lan wire yoiir ordei for Flower.s to any city In the I ' nited States Being the largest .seed house in the West, we can buy to advantage. and give yon the benefit of lower prices on retested seeds THE BARTELDES SEED CO. l)i; l- ' .k, COLOR. 1)() lllllllllimill!tllliniili ' !i;l: ' iiii ' [355] 1920 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' niniii ' ini ffAVo J TfeGdoradOGi ' ' ?;;:gf y ;f, ' |;gs:; ' ' g HIGH-UP High U]) in the Land of Sunshine is a world of beauty supreme, where the summer suu playing upon the snow-capped peaks of the mighty mountain range, forms tints that mock the artists. Here where the flower and pine-scented breezes cool the summer air — here where the skies are bluer, stands IJenver, the Queen City of the Plains, one mile above sea level. High Up in lulucation rank the schools and colleges of this summer paradise — where the cool, invigorating mountain breezes make it an ideal place for sum- mer s tudy. Here, where mountain recreation may be mingled with your preparation for life ' s work, all things make for a keen, clear and receptive mind. High U]) Among the Highest of all schools in this ideal vacation spot stands the Central Com- mercial College, which for thirty years has been recognized as the standard for business training. A college where school teachers liave l)ecn congregating every summer and have been receiving that specialized training in commercial subjects which places them direcllv on tlie road to success in the business world. Why not spend this summer in Denver? Our catalog will give com- plete information about spring and summer sessions and Secre- tarial, Civil Service and Teachers ' Training Courses. Central Commercial College . M . .cli-.li|.-cl SillOOl DENVER, COl.OK.ADO :;:!|-il Year [356] 1920 " DToColor-adoa 1 1 [j- ' -¥ WEAR Underhill CUKDUkCA I ' AXTS, OVERALLS, ALVCKIXAWS Made in Colorado — AH Di-aU-rs Sell Tliein uttL oM CrtoJ nc J. J. Cody, President A. J. Nelson, Sec ' y-Treas. The Denver Decorating Co. Incorporated Artificial Flowers Palms and Vines Flags. Bunting, Festooning and I ' liish Decorators nf Halls, Mdats. Weddings l-:tc. %i. 505-507 FOUKTKFXTH ST. KniKlits iif roluinlnis HulldlnK DKWKK. COLO. S . [357] I020l k m sA The Colorado Teachers ' Agency FRED DICK, A.M., Manager 303-304 KITTREDGE BLDG,, DENVER, COLOK.- UO OUR TERRITORY IS THE WEST . few illu.siration.s for 1919-1920 ' : Ciilnriulo to Arizona $120 ' 0 Physical Training Florida to Colorado $1200 Principal yoming to Colorado $10 ' 0 ' 0 Eightli Grade Minnesota to Colorado $1800 Training Teaclier " Tile Service " to Colorado $1400 Science Colorado to Montan,i $1500 Commercial Washington, D. C. to Idaho $2500 ... . . . Dept. of Education " The Service " to Colorado $2000 Superintendent New York to New Mexico $1200. . . . .Donie-stic Science Pennsylvania to Colorado $ 900 Primary Do you wish to go east, west, nortli or soutli; or do you wish to teach in C lorado? Consult Mr. Diclc, Manager. The Paris Pocket Billiard Company 1129 PEARL ST. The most up-to-date parlor in the West. Headquarters for the fa- mous Dr. River ' s Root Beer at 5c per mug. and soft drinks of all kinds. PB. AS. ( ( Say It With Flowers FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS The Park Floral Co. ) 164.? BROADWAY Phones: Main 171.1-1714 :3S8] 1920 uS fc »A« cl English ManutacUucrs i)f Marmalades, Jams and Jellies Apparently I ' nable to Get Satisfactory Results by I ' sintr C ' anc Sugar The Internationa! Sugar lourna! ol (. ' clobtr, Ivlv, London, luigland, one of the accepted sugar authorities in the British Empire, contained the following statement: " As is known, there still exists nmongr many manufaeturers of Jam. eonfeitionery. I iseuits. eonclenseil milk. etc.. a prejudice asainst cane sugar. In view of the increased importation of cane sugar into tire I ' nited Kingdom from the British colonies, it is desii ' abie tliat In tlie near future a thoroupli Investigation sliruld be made into tlie fiuestiun. preferably t y an offlcial bo ly. It should be established definitely and convincingly wlietlier or not cane sug-.ir can l e used for all purposes for whicli beet sugar is suitable. It may be found in tlie case of certain i-onfec-tions that some grades of cane sugar arc no t suitable, and if this is so tlie reason sliould l e stated, and the means by which tliis defect may be overcome or minimized b.v the manufac- turer of the sugar should be indicated. " WItli the roar of German cannon, the stream of beet sugar from Con- tinental ICurope across the North Sea to the island of Great Britain ceased. It will be startling, no dcubt. to many to realize that for years preceding tlie World Wiir. Americans were smacking their lips over the excellence of English marmalades. Jams and Jellies, without knowing that their palates were being tickled by Gei ' man sugar from the sugar beet. THK GREAT W ES TERX SUGAR COMPANY CALL US UP! B0UI.I)I;R 221 hen you want Particular Plumbing done The C ity Plumbing and Heating Co. Qualil} Plumbers [c [359] 1920 CJ ' ijk „.i......:ig.i= FREE REGISTRATION PROMPT, EFFICIENT SER ' ICE W.M. lil FFEK. A.M.. Al.ui.mu} ' W. B. MOONEY, A.M.. Assi. ' itant Manaser W. S. FRY. B.S., Assistant Managi-i ' Other Offlce.s; Portland. Ore.: Los Angreles. Calif.: Chicago. Til.: Minneapolis. Minn.: Kan.sas City, ] Io. THE L. RGEST TE. CHERS " . GE CY IX THE WEST THE CHOICEST MEATS PRICES RIGHT Wolfs Meat Market TWELFTH AND SPRUCE STS. I ' lioiit ' P.oiilihr ; ' . LONKI.Y PEOPLE. GEM ' . i ' - QUAINTED. SOCIAL, Cl-VB EYEUY FRIDAY EVENING. S:00 O ' CLOCK SHARP. — Adv. Lean I Business . r THE Boulder Business College A Modern Instituticm Right Up to the Minulc I ' lill Infunnallon upon request MoiiidiT (if Xal iniial Associatinn A ' rr«_ ' ditfd ( ' (iniim-i ' tial St-Imols [360] ig2( •I J F WKI.HORN. Prciidcnl I (. IIIJ.RKmi, Vicr-Prriidrni The Colorado Fuel and Iron Company I MI C 11 RPRS 01 Pig Iron, Blooms Billets STliKI. RAILS— l. I, WKIGIITS— AXGLK AM) SPI.ICK BARS, BAR IRON ' MILD STKKL. TWISTI-I) BARS FOR RKLX- FORCF-MF.NT. PIPF B N1)S, AXGI.FS AND ClIANNFLS I r.ick Spikes and Bolts, Wire Nails. Cemcnl-Coatcd Nails. Plain and Barbed Wire, Bate Tics. Field Fence, Poultry Netting. ' , Cast Iron Pipe and Coke MINF.RS OF A. iiiR. erii ' . . i) 111 riMixoi s eo.xi.s i ' or nOMKSriC " , STK.Wl . l) SMITHIXC; IHRI ' OSI ' S CKM-.RAI. OFFICF.S, BOSTON BUILDING bFN FR, COLORADO [361] . As ML — and when we (yive the job to you, we kttow we ' ll get it on time (a iL-mark frequently expressed bv our customers) Cl)e W. f, Mmm Co. Qiiutcrs Established 18S1 1508-1514 ARAPAHOE STREEl DENVER Boys! Girls! Remember good old Boulder, and when school days|are over, and you go house- keeping Remember Good Old Hungarian Hi(jhest Patent Flour Hungarian Flour Mills Di-nzyr ; (Colorado [362] IMMil ' IMHHIIMI I92O! |iiiiii;iliiililnl.il!nil!lti ' lllinill IC nl J _ ' llll ' " . IlARRISDorcI.AS I ' l ' KXnLRl ' : CO. 1415-1417 I ' KAKl. To Furnish and Beautify the Home is Our Mission Vou ' ri ' wflconie if only looking around A Curtailed Tale (Continued from page 351) tail is man ' s oldest friend. He ' s a liar. He insults our dumb friend, the dog. What the gosh-blinkcd use is a shirt-tail, anyhow? Speak- ing of curtailing the dress shirt. why limit it there? Take ' cm otT all the shirts, say we. With these waist-scam coats severed up the spine the way they are, men would look lots better without the Hag of truce they drag around after ' cm. But that ' s just the way with men. anyhow. Pedro has one derby for everyday, and another WM. SH. W EXHIHITING THE LONG AR.M OF THE LAW for Sunday, and two panamas for summer wear. Mary, she has to make the old sun-bonnet do for five snow-times, because Pedro tells her she must conserve. When the dear girls do get real thought- (Tontinued on p.TKe 3i!iO The Spot r ROCERY V _ and Home Ranch Market We lia e what you want for trie, ' and .special parties V ' .ARSITY BUILDING Boulder 758 [3631 1920 i:ij!iii!;ii:i!iii. sAs ' iiiiMiiiiniiininiimii il: ! TXeCdoradoan : illlllllll Dry Goods C ALLER Hosiery K.J ' Dry Goods Co. Phone Boulder itfi MILLINERY Women ' s Ready-to- Wear IMI.S-ISL ' 2 Twelfth St. Herbert ' s Candy Store We make a specialty of Candies and dipped cake made for parties. One door nortli of Isis Theatre Candies of Superior Quality 2024 14th St. Phone Boulder 445 HERBERT COPE, Manager University Milk Station For Milk and Whipped Cream Butter and Cottage Cheese Also Home-iT ade Pastry Phone Boulder 747W Marinello Hair Dressing Parlor 1245 SPRUCE STREET Coffee Roasted I- ' resh every day at Imperial Tea Coffee Co. Boulder, Colo. Phone Boulder 783 Hiskey ' s for Baur ' s Candy And the Finest Line of Groceries in the City We Expect Some Business 2(MS 12th St. Phone Boulder liJl LOUIS I ' .KKM.AN POCKET BIl-LlARU PARLOR 1320 Pearl St. " A good place to get together " 50 Pansy Plants $1.00 Postpaid Long ' s Super-Giant Strain — best size for setting out. Will bloom soon Catalogue free J. D. LONG, SEEDSMAN Boulder, Colo. (hase 6 " Sanborns ' MIO- OOCOC FFEES - [;u. i)vs GROCERY Corner 12th and .Spruce Phone Boulder 1520 [364] ' MililllWililllllllllilil Iv- X re A _:£L Shirley hotel and Shirley Annex DK.WKR, COl.OKAIX) Rates $1.50 and Up The l)csl funiishccl and most conxcnicntly located hotels in DtMucr JAS. B. SMITH. President J. A. GAl.I.AHRR. .MaiiMKer If we suggesl today You ' ll insist tonjorrow THE MERCHANTS BISCUIT CO. DENVER rNUEKUi:vi;i.i)pi:i ani OVKRK.XI ' OSKH: (For reference, see page 374 W ' c I c])air Men and WdniL ' n ' s .slmc ' s with equal skill and thoroughness. I.adies can l)rinK their worn foot- wear lierc and have it made wear- able again witli 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 17(15 TWKI.I- 111 STKKKT 13651 IQ20 Uliillimiiliilllliiii iiiiiiin ' iiiiiiiininTtiiiiitir ' r «? L? A TfeGotaradoan 1 A. C. Christensen Manager, elson Studio Quality I ' ortraits Kodak I ' inishing 1724 Twelftli St. Phone Boulder 481-W photographer Home Cooking GOOD THINGS TO EAT THREE TIMES A DAY AT THE U. of C. CAFETERIA 1114 13TH STREET Phone 1400 ' W c The lover Leaf reamery Manufacturer of Ice Cream Sherbets Punches and Select Confectionery Cliocolates. flints Hard Candies All ' arieties Apple Blossom Butter No. 1 Fresh Eggs Milk. Cream, Cheese Bulgarian Butter Milk Quality Unsurpassed Prompt Attention to Phone Orders AT THE SIGN OF THE PINE (Straight as the Pine) ■ " ur all kind. ' of Commercial and 1 )e Lu. e Printing. Stationery, Books, I ' a m p h 1 .■ t s. Social Announcements, Proorams. Etc. The Miner Printing Company IV14-1X iMiurlec-nth St., HiuilcU-r, Cdlu. [C [366] = 1920 IIIIIIIMIMMIIIIIIMIIIllllllllllllllllll Ml A U. ofC. Candy Co. A I ' hu-c W ' luTc (JiKility Counts Home-made Candies. Soft Drinks Cigars. Tobacco ■•Clejinllness " is our Slogan Phone Boulder 129CJ IT I.SN ' T THK CI OTIIK. ' THAT . i. KE THi ' ; .m. n: FOR ( Iroccrifs and Meats C.M.I. Allaback Grocery and Meat Market 957 . rapalioe Street Phtiif Itiuililer 88 University Hill Grocery .M.KKltT i;. CIv.MIA.M I ' n.p. n 1118 Thirteentli Street Phone Boulfler G67 Chas.F.Fawcett National Florist l- " ln vers Delivered . nywhere in the United States on Short Notice ' iiu Can I ' .ank on (Jnr Service Plionc HouliliT ll We Cater to Students ' Wants in i Idusefuniishings We liny. Sell. Rent. Exchange or Pack I ' nrniture Matipin ' s ll.M I ' earl Street rnll BoiiUler .Wl 367] -1920 ii ' iiiiiiiiii,;i|ii:ni:;iii; ' : ' : ' iii;ii ' c] ■ [? C A GROCERY KD ADAMS, Prop. The C and A stand for coiir- tes} ' and accommodation. We carry a first-class line and keep it in first-class shape. Sororities and fraternities, see us before you make business connections in the grocery line. 1914 Twelfth Street Phone 188 Boulder Motors Company Distributor.s Huick ' ;ilvc-in-Head Motor Cars Largest and Most Complete Line of Aecessories hi Boulder l ' M--TKK. TH . NI I ' KARh STHKKTS riinni ' i;.iin iii- i : [3681 m 1920 t? 1 77 6 North Boulder 1 Greenhouses ■ •■•■■ Ktiiiiaiiiti •(■■■■■•■•••••■••(•■• ••■■■■■■i ••••■•■■■■• ' ■ illi nr iihout the Onion " ULAl.nV FIRST QUICK SERVICE .Mways j _ ' 5.(KK( Ki-il of Glass • • • j Mndcrn luiuipnu ' iit and ii lifst Service- 1 S. KiiuilsDii. l- ' lorist Blaekie 5 1 j A Curtailed Talc ••TKLK COLOR. MX) 1 : o ' niUiiuitHl fruin piiKe 3i!:!) Si ' IRIT " 1 Exists in Our Sboi) | Co-op : till, and start saving a little goods j on their own hooks, and showing j the men what they ' re made of. : guys like Rabid Kudolpli from • Lexington get funny about it. and j; laugh at ' cm. 1 The girls can wear as little as 1 they please, w i t li o u t getting : pinched. Hut let somebody whi.s- : per about cutting otT a mere mat- : ter like a shirt-tail (something jji that is like adenoids or appendices 1 ' and corns, because you never know they ' re there until they .start (Continued on puBf 3Ti ) Barber Shop | !■: i: c;iiii.i. i Discount Cleaners j Scliaiier and Wan- : 11 •| Quality and Service 1 Guaranlecd : The Federal Gas 1 ED REVIS ' Grocery Company 2()3S TVVKI.l-m STkKET BOUl.DKK. a )!.(). I•. ■c ■ . . i) sr.M ' i.i ' . (iR()Ci ' :Rii ' :.s 17(U I ' K.XRl. SIKKKT BouliliT 3m: [369] I09.0 =Ar 1 TXbO: m Jllllllllllllllllii BEST QUALITY PROMPT SERVICE COURTEOUS TREATMENT 4 THE BIG COAL CO. Phone Boulder 117W Office, 18U0 Twelfth St. ® i llillll Greenman ' s University Store [370] iiiiii;i;iiiiiill j Qy !iiniiiiiiiii!i;i!iii;:;;;;ii lllll!!!llll!ll!l! ' ll[llllllillini::i ' ::i ' " !: ' ni:illlllllllll||ll ■ The Brock-Haffner Press Fourteenth and Arapahoe Streets DENVER, COLO. " 5 WE SPECIALIZE IN THE PRODUCTION OF SCHcX:iL ANNUALS A COMPLETE PLANT ALL UNDER ONE ROOF IDEAS AND SAMPLES UPON REQUEST i ' " V ' V The Coloradoan is the Product of the Brock-Hattner Establislinient. [371 1920 sAr ' ML. Colfax and Corona, Denver Business Offers Unequalled Opportunities to Educated People With Business Training We can train j-ou as few scliools can, and our rei)uta- tion makes a good position a certainty. ENDORSED BV 2 12 COi:.ORADO BANKS A.sk f.ir Catalog TYLE It you ' re like most young ' men, that ' s one of the first t1iin : s you think of. That ' s all right, too. r iit vou can ' t have gond slyk ' that lasts withmit all-wool faijrics and liiu- tailoring. It can ' t he lone — that ' s all. In ' St. ll. l ' ' l ' l ' :i .V M. k. cldthcsyon not only gel the best styles going, hut y(ni get the quality that makes the style last. We guarantee your satisfaction — n ' money hack. ' li l can ' l m:ike a mistake here. Lennartz- Mitchell Clothing Co. ' I ' he llcinu- of Hart. SclKilTncr - Iar.s [372] 192c ' tf Friends of the: Coloradoan Advrrtiscrs ' Indi-x A.I;iiMS Hotel :! " .l Alhibiu ' k Grocery jiiui Mc;il Mar- ket :!«T Atkinson Optiral I ' o 354 Itarlier Studio S ' .l Marncs ( nunerrial St-Iiool 347 Hartelilf-i Sercl Co 3S ' i Hayly-fnileriilll .1R7 Herman Pocket Itilllard I ' arlor.. :!i;i Hie Four Coal Company :!Tii niaikie ' .s I iinrii Kooni Sfili RouUlerado Hotel 34 S Boulder Husiness Ccdlege SHO Boulder ln -estinetit Co 345 Boulder .Mililns - lOlevator Cj.. 34 1 Bouliler Motors l " o 3 ' ! Brady ' s LJroeery 3li4 Brock-HafTner Press Co 371 C. A. (Jrocery 3fiS Capital Cap Kaetory 351 Carpenter-Hit)l)ard Optical Co... 341 ' Central Husine.ss College 35t; Cliristeiisen. A. C. Photograplier 3( « City Plundiinc and HeatinR Co. . 3.i!i Clover I.eaf Dairy 36B Colorado Fuel Iron Co 3H1 Colorado Tejiclier ' s Agency 35.S Co-op Store 352 Curran Thejitre 340 Da Pron School of DanciuK 34fi De l-u. Studio 34(i l enver 1 eeomtingr Co 357 Discount Cleaners 3l!!i Dover Motel 354 ICd ' s Place 385 Fawcftt. Clia.s. F.. Florist 3(;7 Federal (las Co 3fi» Fisk Teachers Agency 354 First National Bank 341 (Jeneral Kle ' tric Co 343 (Jriihain Furniture Co 33!l Ori ' at Western SuRar Co 35 ' .i rii-eennian ' s I ' niversity Store.... 370 fJruhli. I ' M. Harl)er 36!i llarris-DoUKlas Furniture Co. .. . 363 llerl ert ' s Can ly Store 3fi4 Ilisk.y ' s (Jrocery ,.. ' .... 31 ' . I Pace llowaid ' s i.un.li 339 Hull Store 341 Hungarian Flour Mills 3B: ' linr)erial Tea and Coffee Co 3ti4 Isis Tlieatre 341 Ji-fferay Clotliing l " o 34ri Kmft I ' ngravingr Co 351 Knudson. Florist 369 KniKht-Campliell Musii- Co 349 I..ee ' s Restaurant 34S Irfnnartz-Mitcheil Clothing Co.. 372 Long Seed Co 364 l,onginont Farmer ' s MillluK • ' i- ICh-vator Co 3. ' .ii Mariuello Hair Dressing I ' arlor.. 3(;i Maupin ' s Furniture Co 367 Meloily Shop 340 Mercantile Bank r Trust Co.... 315 Mereliants Biscuit Co 365 Miner Printing Co 366 Motor Iiui 342 National State Bank 344 Nelson Studio 366 Nortli Bitulder Greenhouses 369 Palace Studio 349 Paris Billiard Parlor 35, t Parks Ru-!iness College 372 Park Floral Co 35S F{evis Grocery 369 Rid)inson Printing Co. V. V 362 B.xky Mountain Teachers Agency 3611 Sailer Dry Goods Co 364 Shirley Hotel 365 Snow. ( " has. F.. Photographer. . . 353 Spot Grocery 363 Standish Hotel 351 Streamers Drug Co 349 Temple Bakery 352 r. of C. Cafeteria 366 r. of C. Candy Co 367 I ' nlversity Hill Grocery 367 I ' niv.rsity Milk Station 364 Western ' I ' eaehers Kxdiange. . . . 354 Wilson Hardware Co 34S Wither ' s Garage and Tire Station 339 Wolf .M.-al Market 36(1 373: 1920 [p- aAs „1!F= ==!,„ Ml M ■ 1 1 1 [ 1 1 1 ' ; I ! ■ 1 1 1 General Index Page Acacia 216 Administration 17 Alpha Chi Omega 230 Alpha Chi Sigma 246 Alpha Delta Pi 234 Alpha Tau Omega 196 Alpha Sigma Phi 210 Alumni 264 American Legion 290 A. I. E. E 275 Arch 261 Art School 21 Art Section 9 A. S. C. E 276 A. S, M. E 274 A. S. U. C 266 Athletics 109 Band 294 Baseball 133 Basketball 127 Beta Theta Pi 194 Boosters ' Chib 268 Chi Omega ' 228 Classical Club. 293 Combined Engineers 272 Contents 7 Deans 19 Debating 169 Dedication 5 Delta Chi Zeta 236 Delta Delta Delta 232 Delta (jamnia 224 Delta Sigma Rho 255 Delta Tau Delta 190 Engine School 23 Faculty 26 Features 305 Football 113 I ' oreword 6 I ' Veshmen 99 (jraduate School 20 (inn Chil) 292 Heart and Dagger 256 Hesperia 259 Hiking Club 286 lota Sigma Pi 262 Independent League 220 Intra-Miiral Sports 149 luniors 59 Kappa Delta Pi 244 Page Kappa Kappa Gamma 226 Kappa Sigma 212 Law School 22 Medics 103 Medic School 25 Memoriam 8 Menorah Society 296 Methodist Bible Class 282 Minor Activities 183 Minor Sports....! 145 Mortar Board 257 Music and Drama 173 Newman Society 284 Omega Psi ' . 214 Pharmacy School 24 Phi Beta Kappa 240 Phi Alpha Delta 250 Phi Delta Phi 245 Phi Delta Theta 200 Phi Gamma Delta 204 Phi Kappa Psi 208 Phi Rho Sigma 254 Phi Sigma Delta 218 Pi Beta Phi 222 Players ' Club 280 Press 161 Regents 18 Scribblers 278 Seniors 31 Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Chi 192 206 Sigma Delta Chi 252 Sigma Nu 198 Sigma Phi Epsilon 202 Sigma Tau 248 Sigma Xi 241 Sophomores 95 Stray Greeks 238 Sumalia 258 Tau Beta Pi 242 Torch and Shield 260 Track 139 Vanity Fair 297 Vocational Training 288 Washburn I ' liarniaceutical So- ciety 295 Woman ' s League 270 Woman ' s .Athletics 153 Y. M. C. A 217 V. W. C. A 267 [374] lvy( V l::;i!li;i|:ii;ii;ii;i illli:i fc yji Appreciation Q( ) thai llir liniik i nut— and we art- ;ill fjliul it is out — we can iiKjk liack with ple.isure uihmi the days piiit in its inakiiif;-. id the conihiiied etTorts of the whnir talT. and tu their splendid spirit ot ' cn- operalioii i)elon_u;s tlif ercdit tor this vohinie. The ci insistent wmk iif Miss I ' eck. Mr. Howell. Mr. .Millard. .Mr. r...rland, Mr, Wray, Mr. HotTniaii. Mr. . " ethinan. and Mr. Iveade is deservinjj ' of S])ecial nuntinii. . threat deal of credit is due Mi ' . Urinul idr liis assistance in the art work, and the whcile arts staff for their wonderful d i-djuTation. Much credit is due the i ' alace Studio for their willin j co-operatitm and to the puh- lishers tni- their ut;!., ' -c ti(ins. Last, hut not least, we take oft our hat to Mr. . tiefel. w hi i iMt only nianatjed the hook hut who always took an active interest in the editorial work as well. No editor ever had a move loyal nianai er. III■:. K ' . , I ' .M.I ' .. ICditur. [375 J 1920 [c- v A Curtailed Tale (Cttntinued from page 36 ' J) truul)lc, anil you ' re that much bet- ter off without ' em after they ' re gone), and wow go the Rudolphs of America ! His only reason is that Washington and Lincoln and Grant had shirt-tails. Well, inebbe George and Abe and Ulysses had ingrown toe-nails. The women of the land are sac- rificing for the economic good of the nation. If the profiteers charge ' em for imaginary gowns that ' s something else. The ma- terial is saved, just the same, and can go to make pants for young Armenians, or something like that. But the men — just think of it : Every time a useless, good-for- nothing shirt-tail is put on a mas- culine waist — flooey goes material enough to build a complete set of costumes for a P ' lorenz Ziegfeld folly. Darn it, they call ' em follies! Men called ' em that! A little en- tertainment that uses no more cloth than one blooniing-to blush- unseen shirt appendage. All we gotta say is. it oughtta blush. Men are selfish critters, hide-bound by convention. Freedom! Liberty! If the men really want to get rid of something that is hampering their liberty, let ' em take a tip from the girls. As the queen neglected to say in Alice of Won- derland, " Off with his shirt-tail! " .g2o


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

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

1912

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

1917

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

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

1922

University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.