University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 414


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

Page 6, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1921 Edition, University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 414 of the 1921 volume:

€xCibrl$ . It ° p Y v 1 f flv7 ° 1 AA V V° YX v r _--V (ft M " fc y } w» l °V-i o 7 - °x V |] n ( ° -Lsw 7 i a To 7 ; V " o " Jforetoorb 7 1 ° 1 o o I °(PvCi)o Tyl og flT|«| only a few comes the privilege and pleasure of Iff S-2r 111 °Jci J „ (N ' i v sio 1 1 rv £vCy° 1 1 attending a college or univer- V7 UJU)oJ yi J j ' v —i 7 sity, and of enjoying the pleas- ant associations and experi- . a y ences of college life. If, then, -Aa I 1 M« ill in future years this book will help to recall your associations v vi ' ni C b J J j and experiences at the Univer- V 0 y sity of Colorado we will feel n ° that our labors are rewarded and the goal of a college an- o o o nual reached. V ° S J iff °iU W r r o Icam) o o ° 11 f ( $ ! i L oo l k h ouL}-7[ o ) X r7 7 £ko vv £ f ■ -2 " 5f7 f fStAo vO I °JL III 5-a ° i r x Jr Py tp ix ill k P ° t K L c p ) W VV lJv T " S o j a l ( 1 o © ° J K ' Jt o ) ] J •Al o Ajyoy 1 1 y " Z S QLv-i V ZZZ ' iA Z r S N XL Q I L SJnivvuifti Ituiticisiiy Colorabo Campus Utt»fT9Jlu Colorado Campus !1ttit)rr«it£ ' • § A : - :- Colorabo Campus IttttUfTBil Colorabo Campus m TUtitirrsiJg (Colorabo Campus 11 lttiiti r«il ' g Colombo Campus 12 Itititifraity Colorado (Campus 13 ' liiiiwrrsUij •» MHM H Colorabo Campus 14 •. " i; i ' " ,i -i , T ' " " - " llnhirraitjJ Cfie 3Hoarb of Regents Mr. Thomas L.Wilkinson, I lenver . Term Expires 1924 Mr. Clifford W. Mills, Denver Mk. (lark (;. Mitchell, 1 t n t-r Dr. O. S. Fowler, Denver . . . Mk. Frank H. Means, Saguache Mk. Earl W. Haskins, La Junta a a 1922 1922 1926 1924 1926 (£ommittfps Executive Messrs. Mills, Haskins. Means, Dr. Norlin. Auditing Messrs. Mills. Mitchell. Dr. Norlin. Buildings and (hounds Messrs. Wilkinson. Mills, Haskins, Dr. Fowler, Dr. Xorlin. Finance Messrs. Mitchell, Means. Haskins, Dr. Xorlin. Library Messrs. Means. Haskins. Smith. Dr. Xorlin. Faculty and Salaries Messrs. Mills. Mitchell. Haskins. Dr. Xorlin. Official Relations and Legislation Messrs. Wilkinson. Mitchell. Means. Dr. Fowler, Dr. Xorlin. 16 llmticrsity Frank H. YVolcoti Bursar George Nori.ix President of the University Charles R Burger Registrar Miss Antionette Bicelow Dean or Women Piulip G. Worcester Dean oj Men 17 ItnhifTStru (College of fHebttmc I )i Mi: Pi k The most important development of the pas ' two years has been the careful study and analysis of the present and future needs of the School, which has re- sulted in the adoption of a well-considered plan for its future development. As is well known, this plan has secured substantial financial aid from the General Edu- cation Hoard of the Rockefeller Foundation, and at the moment seems likely to command the additional funds nccessan for its realization from the Legislature. If such favorable action is taken the School should in the near future lie able to bring added credit and Strength to the University. Failing such support, medical edu- cation in the State is likely to suffer at least partial eclipse for some time to come. Pending decision upon this vital question, the affairs of the School have remained largely in statu quo and it can simply " report progress " . Cn ki is X. Mi iH r, lh an. 18 Uniiiovsihi College of Uato Uean Fleming Since its foundation nearly thirty years ago, the Law School has made steady progress, along with the other departments of the University. Judge Moses Hal- lett. Judge of the United States District Court at Den- ver, was its first dean; and from its first teaching staff, composed chiefly of its visiting dean and occasional lec- turers, with a meagre library, it has passed to a faculty of five professors devoting their time exclusively to in- struction and with a library of over eleven thousand bound volumes. The number and character of its teach- ing force, its library equipment, together with its two years of college preliminary work as an entrance require- ment, and its time required for a degree, added to the fact that it is a day school, with morning hours, places the Law School of the University of Colorado according to a recent report of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, in the front rank with the leading institutions of its kind in the country. The School has been fortunate beyond its sister departments of the University in being the recipient of gifts for its support by public-spirited citizens of the State, chief among which is the building it occupies. To date the School has 397 graduates, with some eighteen candidates for degrees at the forthcoming June Commencement. John D. Fleming, Dean. 19 }lu tin-rally £lje ©rabuate cl)ool Dean Lester The average college graduate finishes his course with little real knowledge or training. " Commencement " for him means exactly that, for he is just prepared to learn. The successive opening of fields of thought new to him and the process of orienting himself with respect to his new ideas leave little time for scholarly achievements. However, with the process fairly complete, the student should enter the graduate school, where he is encouraged to think for himself, where he is guided rather than taught. There he is in a situation to acquire in a year as much knowledge and training as he acquires in any two years of his previous work. Learning, mastery of methods, power in independent thought, the attainments of real leaders in world ' s progress, may be his in so far as he desires them. The rewards in intellectual satisfac- tion and in service to his country and to humanity are beyond price to the teacher and the investigator. Expert knowledge and training are sought and paid for by the modern commercial world, and even the financial rewards of the teacher are rapidly becoming comparable to those in other learned professions. Oliver C. Lester, Dean. 20 College of 3rt6 anb Sciences Dean Hellems The new name officially presented at the head of this notice records the passing of the old College of Liberal Arts; for the Plan of Organization recently adopted by the Board of Regents provides that it shall be known henceforth as the College of Arts and Sciences. It is not to be expected, nor is it to be desired, that the old ideals will be dimmed or lost to view. Under any name, this department must offer every opportunity for the acquir- ing of a liberal education in the most enlightened sense of the word; it must continue to discover young men and young women to themselves and fit them for the service of mankind. The Seniors who leave this year and the Juniors who take their places will watch the College ever entering into new fields and broadening its horizons; they will see it occupying new and beautiful buildings; they will see it grow in numbers from the thirteen hundred and thirty at present on its rolls to figures one dare not conjecture; but at the centre of it all we hope and trust they will ever find the same spirit that called winningly and helpfully to their hearts in their undergraduate days. Fred B. R. Hellems, Dean. 21 lUmiirsilu Cfjc College of $fjarmac? Dean Washburn The College of Pharmacy, established in 1 11 as a division of the School of Medicine, was separated there- from in 1913 and made an integral part of the Univer- sity. From its beginning the College of Pharmacy has stood for high standards of scholarship, sound ethical principles in the profession of pharmacy and for the co- operation and correlation of its curriculum with that of other schools and colleges of the University, to the end that its students may go forth from its lecture halls and its laboratories as broadly educated men and women in truest sense of the word. Its material growth has kept pace with its educa- tional development, and today its graduates are reflect- ing credit and honor on their alma mater by rendering invaluable service in the profession of pharmacy and as teachers in the institutions of higher learning of this and other states, and as manufacturing and analytical chemists in the laboratories of manufacturers of chem- ical and pharmaceutical products and of the Federal Government. Homes C. Washburn, Dean. 22 iiuivcrsity College of engineering Dean Evans A brief " lance at the attendance record of the College of Engineering shows a sharp increase in the fall of 1918, due to the formation of the Student Army Train- ing Corps. A vigorous campaign had been carried on to secure technicallv trained men for the Army and Xavy through the establishment of these units in Amer- ican colleges and universities. The College of Engineering is offering vocational training to disabled ex-service men who are detailed here by the Federal Board for Vocational Education. The new engineering building was occupied in the fall of 1919. The old engineering building has been com- pletely remodeled and is used for freshman and sopho- more work. The engineering shops building has been remodeled in part and made available for junior and senior classes. Two wooden buildings, each 40 x 90 feet, have been constructed in the rear of the shops and are now fully occupied. The increased enrollment has made class rooms, laboratories and drawing rooms almost as crowded as thev were before re-construction was started, and sufficient space and equipment to properly conduct the work will be a real problem within another year. H. S. Evans, Dean. 23 lUititicrsUg Hnibcrsttp extension Division Mr. Petersen Few persons realize that in point of numbers the University of Colorado, bv means of its Extension Divi- sion, is almost as large off the campus as it is on the campus. This year more than 1,900 extension students are pursuing work in the various branches offered by the Extension Division. These students are found in all parts of Colorado — in coal camps, sugar factories, wom- en ' s clubs, and teachers ' associations. Almost every occupation and vocation is represented in this large student body. This is only half the story. Besides the Department of Extension Instruction there is the Department of Pub- lic Service, which reaches even more folks than does the former. By means of public lectures, conferences and short courses, thousands of people not registered in classes benefit educationally because the University ' s facilities reach out to them when thev cannot come to it. Elmore Petersen, Acting Director. 24 lluilirrsUu Z )t College of jfflusic Dr. Chace One new feature this year is the College of Music. Naturally the establishment of this college is attracting many students, but the stringent regulations and require- ments for admission have disappointed many of the ap- plicants. Most of these, however, have been happily taken care of as private pupils of the members of the staff of the College of Music. The standards will be those of the recognized schools of music in America and Europe, and the instruction will be in the hands of a thoroughly competent faculty. The establishment of this school fills a vacancy in the college curriculum that has kept quite a number away from the University of Colorado who otherwise would have come here for their college education. Frank Wilbur Chace, Director. 25 Uttiurratiti Elie College of Commerce Dk. Bush ) i The requirements of modern business have become so exacting that the need of special training for a business career is widely recognized. As a general principle it may be said that special training is necessary for any occupation which is based upon broad and complex principles that have been systematized or reduced to scientific form. In such cases requisite knowledge is not easily acquired through experience in the business itself but has to be obtained in regular courses of instruction. It is not merely convenient but almost essential that this knowledge be acquired in schools of university grade. To help satisfy needs of this kind the College of Commerce was organized at the University of Colorado in 1906. Since then the course has been modified somewhat. but it has never departed from its original purpose, that of combining the advantages of a broad general education with those of a technical business training. The College offers four groups of studies leading to positions in Hanking. Manufacturing. Jour- nalism. Trade and Consular Service. Students in the College have increased rapidly within recent years. They now number about one hundred. The curriculum is also being strengthened each year, and it is hoped that a considerable expansion will be possible in the near future. Frederick A. Bushee, Director. 26 V i ' % Mi mi A § SEN Ok J u u 2 ' Mjaaigg ; -c.T.. ' V-. ' ,i, ' -»-. £®? i m? :, v iiUUT7 ft J ' ; ' . ' _■ r ' e3-w- ■ Comtjtneb Seniors Sumncrs Chapman McArthur Stiefel OFFICERS E. Gerry Chapman .... President ( Resigned ) Edgar H. Rust President William G. Sumners Vice-President Emma Glen McArthur Secretary Alfred C. Stiefel Treasurer Luverne Langley Historian Alice Burrows Prophet Alan Nichols Orator J. Thomas Field Poet Ralph M. Wray Senior Marshall L ' X i " I : O o ' TOWNSEND McNERNEY Denver SARA CHAPMAN . . ... Monte Vista Engineering Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi ; Tail Beta Pi ; Alpha Pi Iieta Phi ; Hesperia. Chi Sigma. Basketball (1, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, i) ; Manager (3); May Fete (2); Mandolin Club i -1 1 : Woman ' s League Orchestra (4» ; Pres. Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n (41 ; Big HENRY ETTA REYNOLDS .... Boulder Sister (3). Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. REBECCA EMERY pueblo CHARLES S LAVINGTON Flagler Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Colorado College (1, 2) ; Scribblers (3, 4) : Beti Thorn Pi- T h t Sbiebl s " ' ' v ' 4 ' : v w ' ' • A - Cabinet (4); Lilt. I 1 net.l 11, lolcll fie SMela. Woman ' s !.en« ' iie Bnnrd 141 Boosters Club; Freshman Football; Oper- » oman s, i ea fe ue tsoara HI. etta ill. FI.VIN F. SCHEIDEGGER ... Ft. Morgan FRANK W. STUBBS Kidgway Liberal Arts Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Phi Beta Pi : Arch. Alpha Sigma Phi : Sigma Tau. Football (1, 2). Boosters Club; Players Club. y Beading down, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing nt top rou 29 (Lltl33C II M DAVIS Boulder DEE HOWARD BEER aulder Colo si m.-i Nu : Phi Delta Boosters Club. See ' j Freshman I ;i« IIEI.EN WANN OELTZ . . . . . Boulder 1 ' l " i il I rtn Scrlbbli i- i ndonn i :: : Sliver C FRANCIS " KELLE ■ nit Telluride i LOIS I ' . BI.ACKBl ' KNE . . . . . Boulder Kappa Sigma l.ihi ml A i t tt A. 1. (i : Maj r,i,. (2). II ' IRENl i: M DAVIS .. . Durnngo, Colo. UAR1 I Bl RKE Elyrla ulii,, ' ,• , hi [ i ftt , ,. ,;i . i Chi Omega. i ' olorndo College I l. 2 I l-i Beta I ' M. Big Sister. Kctiiling • •-, urn ,,,„■ in photograph from lift in right commencing at top row. Clr ss !fS € 21 SARAH ELLEN HUGHES Boulder I ' HILII ' ANDREWS Home Economics WILLIAM C. PETERSON Denver Engineering Acacia. Houliler Liberal Arts Manager Hiking Club; Boosters Club. Pres. A. S. C. E. (4). MARION RANDALL Rocky Fold Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Milwaukee Downer College (1, 2). EVA MAY BREYFOGLE Boulder Home Economics Iota Sigma Pi. Hiking Club; Big Sister (3, 4); Choral Union Orchestra (4); Women ' s League Board i4 1 ; May Fete (2). CLAUDE L. FARRAR . . Myrtle Creek, Ore. Engineering AGNES GAHAGEN Boulder A. I. E. E. Liberal Arts Cy Reading down, nanus correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at top row. 31 (Clr FREDERIC II DOUGLAS Liberal Arts Evergreen Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. Players ' Club; Scribblers ' Club; Scroll; Players ' Masque; Dramatic Board (3); Silver and ; ii! rj, :: i ; Manager Players (3) ; i ' hapel t Iholr I 2. ' ■■ i : I ' horal Union (3) ; Boosters ' Operetta (1, . " .i : Vaude- ville (2, 3). HELEN G. DUGGAN Denver Libi nil .1 1 fi Alpha Chi Omega ; Hesperla. Mortar Board; Women ' s League Vaude- ville (2) ; V. w. c. A. Circus (2, 3) : Women ' s Athletic Board » 2 1 ; May Fete _ : Basket Ball (2); Big Sister (3); V. V. ( ' . A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s l .eague Board I I i. WALLACE T. HANNING l.n ir Sigma Phi Epsilon. I Denver PAUL K si;vi.i:i; Engineering Delta Tau Delia. Denver silver ami Gold (1) ; Colorndoan (1, 2, :;i ; Manager (4 i : Football (1). CLARENCE ROSE . Boulder Lib ral .1 rts Pres. National C. I. R. M. : l.oeal C. I. R. M. Vice. Pres. LUCY BARNHART . Denver Liberal Arts Newman Society. Marshal May Fete (2) ; V. W ens 1 2, :; i : Silver ami Gold C. A. Cir- EVERETT S HUNTINGTON . . . . Denver Engineering Beta Theta PI : Sigma Tau : Vice-Pres. Junior Class (3); Applefest Comm. 1 4 1 : Secretary A. s. c. E. M ; Engineers Ball Comm. (4). r. lU ' iiiinii ii ' iirn, unmet correspond to photographs from ' " it t-, right commencing »t t p row. 32 Cine 10 ( 21 sse CLARENCE V. ROBINSON . . . S;ui Acacio MARGARET AHLIN Greelrv Commerce Liberal Irts Sigma Nu : Arch. Boosters ' Club; Freshman Football; Dodo Managerial Staff (4). ...,„.. HARin u WELLMAN . . . Mangum, Okln. Liberal Arts Boosters ' Club. ROXANA C. HAIR Denver Liber,! Arts ESTHER ,ANET BOLLES ■ ■ Denver Alpha Chi Omega. ' • " " " " ArU Delta Caninia : Hesperin. Basketball (1, 2, 3) : Glee Club (2, 3, -11 : Orchestra (1, 2. 3, 4 : Athletic Board (3). ANDREW D. ELDER Denver BRAYTOX J. [NMAN Boulder Engineering Engineering Omega Psi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Alpha Sigma Phi. Band (3, 4). Chemical Engineering Society. S -Reading down, mum ■» correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at top ro op row. 33 (L ' l. PHI 1.1. is EATON Lib nil Arts Boulder HERBERT l BRONSON . . nginet tint [daho Springs liflta Delta Delta ; Kappa Delta PI. Players 1 Club; Colorado Agricultural Col- lege ill : Big Sister i :t i : Maj Fete (4). ARTHUR T. FOSTER .... Laramie, Wyo. Liberal A i te Delta Situ, a Iilm. University Band; University Orchestra. MAKV ELIZABETH TERWILLIGER . Boulder ; ibi mi Arts Iota Sigma PI. LOUISE BREYFOGLE Liberal a rts Boulder Women ' s League Orchestra (2 3, I); May Fete (2) ; Big Sister (2, 3, 4 1 ; Choral 1 ' iilim i 4 i . Lambda Chi Alpha. I iiivi ' isit v c.i Mil hlgan. HAROLD CLARK THOMPSON. A. B - Greeley La " Delta Tau Delta : Torch and Shield : Sumalia ; H eart and Dagger; Phi Delta Phi : Scroll : Si p ' Mub. Track (1, 2); Silver and Gold (1, 2, S, 4 i ; Editor-in Chief Summer Edition : Colo- radoan (2, :ti : Boosters ' Club (5, 6). EMMA GLEN MacARTHUR . . Monte Vista Liberal Arty PI Beta Phi : Hesperla. Basketball (1, i ' . :t. 4i ; May Fete (2) ; Big Sister i ;i i ; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciatl 3, 4i. Cy Reading Sou n, nanii s corn spotid u, photograph from ' • ft in right commt ncing at (op roic. 34 «aL ci nssrs ni £ 21 DANIEL S. JONES, JK Centre Engineering I ' hi Gamma Delta; Arch; Sigma Tan; A. S. C. E. CLARENCE I.. KERR . . . Engineering Globe, Ariz. CHARLOTTE H. BURGESS Pharmacy It ' .lll.l. ' T- Pi Beta I ' hi : lota Sigma Pi ; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Big Sister (4). JOHN HARRY Canon City Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi : A. S. C. E. Managerial Staff Engineer ' s Magazine (41 ; Treas. A. s. c. E. (4). Alpha Sigma I ' hi ; Tau Beta l ' i ; A. I. Secy A. I. E. E. (4). JESSIE MAE GOUDIE Denver Liberal Arts Hiking Club; Big Sister (3. 41: Basket- ball li. -J, : ,. 4i : Athletic Board 12); Y. V. Circus i. ' Si ; May Fete (2) ; Women ' s League Board (4). HULDA II. FORSMAN Pueblo Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. 1SADORE BENJAMIN SHAPIRO . . Denver Engineering Phi Sigma Delta; Menorah ; A. S. M. E. Ky Reading down, names correspond to photographs from lift to right commencing it to 35 tln« JAMBS W. HAIR Com i " era Alpha Tai iega. GRACE i: MAUNTEL . . . I. ibi ml Ails JOSEPH W. BUNTING . . Engineering i imega I ' si : A. s. M. E. Boosters ' Club. JOSEPHINE BARRETT Lib ' " ll 1 I fv Kappa Delta PI : v. A. I. 0. Scribblers : May Fete (2). Alva, Okla. i fa vet te HOMER ROBERTS HOWELL I I I., ,.ll I, Is Trinidad Delta T;iu Delta : Sigma Delta lii Baker University (1) ; Mathematics Club (2) : V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2) : Coloradoan • •J. ::•. As ' i Editor (3); Editor-in-Chief (4). R m.nai: J. NESS Denver 1. Hi nil Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Beta I ' i. Vice Pres. Frosb Medics. MARGARET M KNOX Denvet fbl " I I rls ( ' lii i Imega : Hesperla. Mortar Board ; Scribblers : Sec ' y A. S. 1 ' . r. Commission (4); Sec ' j Women ' s Athletic Board i I ; Basketball I l. 2, • ' ! I : Women ' s Athletic Hoard ijt : Junior Prom Committee; Silver ; ' iil • J » : Vaudeville (1, 2, :t : May Fete (2) : Man- ager Maj Fete ' 4 . D . ' . ' nil i n n ti " un, nun " s correspond i photographs fx t " i It right commencing at " run-. :: : €1 €jfa £2 RUTH DAILY Beloit. Kansas LOUISE E. SHORT . . . . Liberal Arts Liberal Irts Niwrnaii Society : lota Sigma Pi. Alpha Delta I ' i : Kappa Helta Pi. May Fctp (2). EUGENE N. ANDERSON Liberal Arts Roulder ADDISON I.. WILLIAMS Liberal Arty Phi Delta Theta : Phi Beta Kappa. JAMES E MONCRIEFF Trinity University (2); Union operetta ill: Choral Union (3). Liberal Arts MARTHA HENDERSON liberal Ails Denver Boulder Ft. Collins ARNOLD E. DUNSTONE . . Engineering A I E. E. Phi Mu. University of New Mexico c 1 i ; Vander- hili University (2); Basketball (3, 4); Big Sister: House of Representatives Woman ' s Self Government. C? " ' fading down, names correspond in photographs from left in right commencing at top row. 37 €lat tfB £ 21 I ' KAY BUKTON SMITH Montrose Lmr Acacia : Phi Alpha Delta. Scribblers; Boosters Club: E. v. IT. Sec ' y : Associated Alumni ; Editor " The Colorado Alumnus " . FLEETA C. HODGE Boulder Liberal Arts Alpha Delta PI; Le Cercle Francals. Chapel Choir (1, 2, ' ■ ' • ; Women ' s Glee Club i ■ ' {. I i : Vaudeville (1, 2, :ii : Choral Union i 1 1 : Mandolin !lub (3). Al. H NOGGLE Liberal Aits Fort Morgan Phi Gamma Delta; Arch; Sumalia. Football 1 1. ' . ' . :•■. t 1 ; Capl iii : Track (2) ; Basketball ' . ' ii : a. s. d. ' . Com ItllSM t GRACE SOWTER Hillings. Mont. Lib ral Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hesperla. Mortar B -d; silver Gold (2); Y. W. r. A. Cabinet (2) ; Women ' s League Board (3 i ; Big Sister ' • ' ! i . THOMAS P. HOGAN Gunnison Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Newman So- clety. Boosters Club; Pres. Combined Laws (41; Football 1 1. 3). MARGARET .IONICS Littleton Liberal Art CLARENCE II CAUGHEY Boulder Engitu i ring Sigma Chi. Boosters ' Club; A. s M l: : Pres. A. S. M I : Hi. tt . ' ' a ' i i nil iin " ii . ii m pond to photographs from left to right commencing at top raw. 3S tl ' lns ■■ € ( 2 LILA GORCE Boulder PRANCES C. NOXON Boulder Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Women ' s League Vaudeville (1) ; Operetta (1) : May Fete (2) ; Y. W. Circus (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cahinet (4). GLENN WILLARD ANDERSON Engineering Denver A. V. COONRADT Kiowa Law 1 ' hi Gamma Delta: Tau Beta n : Sigma Tau : A. S. M. E. Boosters ' Club. DONALD K. CLENDINNING Law Boulder ELMA L. ARMSTRONG . . . Grand Junction ELLA LILLIBRIDGE . . Pharmacy Liberal Art Alpha Chi Omega ; Washburn Pharma- ceutical Society. Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). Burke, S. D. Kappa Alpha Theta. Sioux Kalis College (1. 2i : Big Sister (41 : Y. W. C. A. Cahinet (4). Il Reading down, named correspond In photographs from left to right commencing at tap raw. 39 iCUt 1 ( 21 S M. FOSTEK Libit ul [its Alpha Delta PI; Kappa Delta Pi. Baseball r_ . ' ii : Basketball (3) : (3). Boulder wai.tkk i.. ;nr I ' lvlt Lit ir 1 ' hl Alpha Delta. HAZEL BEATRICE ANDERSON Liberal Arts Atheneum : v. A. I. O. Big Slater; May Fete (2). Ai.i - iti:ii c STIEFEL . . . Engint ering I ' uelilo Denver riii Delta Tbeta; Tan Beta PI; Sigma Tan. Class TreaB. i4i : Treas. Combined En- gineers (4) ; Coloradoan (1, 2) : Manager i . ' I i : Manager Colorado Engineers ' Maga- zine i 4 i : Sliver i ; 1 1 (2) ; Operetta (1). MARY ELLEN PRICE . . . Liberal Jrii Cripple Creek Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mortar B l : Basketball (1,2); Vaude- ville i-i : Operetta (1, • ' ;. : Women ' s Ath- letic Ass ' n : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1 2) MARGARET SWISHER .. . I ' m rOl I Its Hotchklss Iota sitrina l ' i : Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. GLENN s THOMPSON I. air . . Boulder Phi Aipha Delta ; Phi Alpha PI. Olivet College (1, 2); University of Mich- igan (3, 4 I. c ' Reading tloicn, names correspond in photograph from i !t t right commencing nt tup roto. 40 (Clr 4 .4m W ' V 4jjj| MAX BLOM Boulder Engineering A. 1. E. E. Hiking Club; Engineer ' s Magazine I 2, 3. 4 1 : Coloradoan (2, • ' !. -4 1 : Silver Gold (4.. GEORGIA ANDERSON . . . Commerce Denver Delta Gamma : Motar Board. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet ill: Women ' s League Orchestra (2, 31; Vomen ' s Ath- letic Ass ' n ; Big Sister; Operetta CM ; Y. W. Circus Hi: May Fete (2). JOHN McCOY MUSSER Denver Engineering Beta Theta Pi : Arch : Sigma Tail ; Alpha Chi Sigma. Sophomore Dance Committee : Junior Prom Committee : Senior Dance Commit- tee: Sdver Gold (1, 2). OLIVER DeMOTTE Boulder Liberal Art Band (3, 4i ; choral I ' liion (3, 4). LILLIAN WEST COBBEY Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Delta PI ; Kappa Delta Pi. Players ' Club; Hiking Club: Big Sister (3. 4 1 : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; May Pete c_ i . HAZEL JAQUISS Paonla Liberal Arts OVERTON H. TAYLOR Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho; Atheneum. Debating (2, 3). EC7 " Rt ading (loicn, names correspond t photographs from left tit right commencing of t " i row. 41 UJ1.1BS A G. BARKIS Aspen Viol. A VAW ' I ' KK Fowler Engineering Liberal Arts Lie Cercle Francois ; Kl Clrculo Bspanol : K:i| | :l Delta PI. iir« Q.noom • ,, Basketball Hi: Tennis (2) IVA HLossKK Boulder Liberal Art HARRY MEYER Denver J M. PATTEN Clifton Engineering Engineering Tan Beta PI ; A. S. C. E. Vice Pres. A. S. ( ' . E. ALLEN M. WILLIAMS Boulder Liberal Arte UCECIL S. MAXWKI.I Denver PI Kappa Alpha. ( ' . I. R. M Libtral Arts E TRt ading do en t names correspond t photographs from h ft t right comim ncing at top rote. 42 £1 C nH (B 21 AKMILUA JANE WOOD Boulder Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. ELLIS A. HALL Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma. ALFHILD M. ALEMl ' S . Liberal Arts Boulder Denver Hesperia : Kappa Delta Pi ; W. A. I. O. : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3) ; Women ' s League Board 13) ; Mathematics Club (1 i ; big Sister (4); Y. W. Circus (2, 3); Vaudeville ( 2 1 ; Baseball (2). SARAH MARIE GRAHAM . . . Oberlin. Ohio Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi ; Le Cercle Francais ; El Circulo Espanol. DONALD McINNES Boulder Com merce Phi Gamma Delta. Mandolin Club (2); Tennis (3). LOWELL WHITE Boulder Liberal Arts Sigma Chi ; Sigma Delta Chi ; Pi Alpha Delta. Ohio State Univ. (1. 2. 3). PATRICIA SIIERHII.I Denver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi : Mortar Board. Women ' s Athletic Ass ' n ; Pres. Women ' s League (4i ; Women ' s Glee Club (3| ; Big Sister (3): Basketball (1. 2): Baseball 11. 2. 3) ; May Fete Maid of Honor (2) May Fete (4) ; Sophomore Dance Com mittee (2) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) Senior Dance Committee Mi ; Operetta I3i : Women ' s Self Gov ' t Senate (4). 5 Y 43 Clru tfB WILLARD F. SUESS Denver ANTHONY s. I.AI.I.IK . . I..,- Angeles, Cal. Engim i ring Engineering Phi Gamma l -li:t. A. I. I-:. E. Football (4). CAROLINE WHITNEY Boulder CLIFFORD II STONE Gunnison Delta Gumma; Hesperla : lota Sigma 1 1: Scribblers. ' - " " " ,V W i ' ' ■•. A » ab i ne TT { M : Wom f n ' f Le ?f " « fhl Kappa Pal; Phi Alpha Delta; Scroll. Board (2); A. S.TJ.C. Commission (3) ; K( , lt „ r y Uv ,, r .„„, ,;„,,, ,.,,, ,._. . W lnnei Pres. Women s Athletic Ass n (3); Vaude- u ,. Iln ,. t ,.,. iZ( , 1908 . ,. MI ,,, r ,■,,.,,. ,,„„„,.,.. Tk Ile { 3 . ): T : w ,-. n r " , s , J? ' : PA 8 s , ' - s , , ' ' r lj 1910-11; Pres. r. ol C. Debating So- (2, 3): Secy ITosh Medics (4); Nice. •,„,,. join Pres. Women ' s League (4). ■ ANDREW ' . CLARE Boulder Liberal Arts ANN UcNEECE San Diego. Cal. Liberal Arts FRANCES SIMPSON Lamar Alpha l elta Pi; Newman Society. lih.rui ir » Big Sister (3, ! : Women ' s League Board i.ih.rm Art ( . (l . rj nlverslt , Orchestra (8); Vaude- Kappn Alpha Theta. vllle il, " :. 3); Women ' s League Or- Iilg sister (3); Basketball (2, .fi : Base chestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Vlce-Pres Newman l. ail (3) Society (4). { Reading doion, names correspond to photographs )i " " ' • ' ' ■ right commencing at tup row. 44 IL ' 1,1! ORLENA BARE Libi rat I rta Denver HELEN HURLBURT Delta Delta Delta. hio State Univ. ill: May Fete (2). I.ti i Pruita Kappa Alpha Theta. Secy Frosb Laws; See ' y-Treas. ' ■ ■■■ Laws ; Hiking Club. KENYON C. VAI1 Enijim ering Tan Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. I hiPont Scholarship. MARGUERITE MENTGEN . Libi ral Arts Sterling Chi Omega; Mortar Board: Kappa Delta I ' i ; Newman Society. Baseball (1 L ' . :: i : Basketball (2, 3): May Fete (2, 4i : Choral Union (3) ; Big Sister i ;:. 4) ; Women ' s League Board I4i : Y. W. ( ' irons (2. 3) ; Women ' s Ath- letic Board (3. 4). RICHARD C. SPENCER Liberal Arts PRANK C. ADAMS . Libi nil Arts Beta Theta I ' i. MARION E. HILLMER . . . Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delia Knox i College i 1, ' - ' . 3). Boulder Denver Freeport, 111. KT Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left in right commi ncing at tup row. 45 (L ' l. ■ ( 2X MARGARET VIRGINIA SMITH irand .1 unci ion Liberal .ir .s Kappa Alpha Theta; Kappa Delta Pi; Iota Sigma Pi. V. W. c. A. Cabinet (3, 4 1. .1 wills s BROWN Denver Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon : Sigma Tau : Torch Shield : Sumalia. Baseball (1, 2, :: . : Basketball (2, : ' .. 4. ; football .1 ' . . ' :. 4). HOWARD E. DIVINE Palisade Engint t ring Sigma Tail. KITH E. REYNOLDS I. a .Inula Liberal Arts Alpha Delta I ' i. I ' niv. ul Cal. Mi: Big Sister; Maj Fete H ' i. HENRI LAWRENCE HINKI.KY. A.B . Sterling l ' IH Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Heart Dagger; Boosters ' Club. Treas. Boosters ' Club (5) : Pres. Prosh Laws i4i ; Law Formal Commit! Hi. MILDRED A WH NG . . . ihi ral A rts Bouiaer INEZ FAE HODGE .... Lib tul .1 rts Boulder Kappa Alpha Theta; Hesperia; Kappa Delta PI ■i v i a Cabinet (2, :;i : Women ' s League Board h : Vice Pres. I • ' : I. Alpha Delta I ' i : Le Cercle Franca Is w omen ' s Glee I !Iub I 3, 1 1 ; Chapel Choir ■ 1. L ' . 3); Vaudeville (1, - ' . ■ ' ! : Mando- lin Club (3). C ;- ading do n . namt t corn spond t photographs from i ft t right comrm ncing tt top row. 46 e:u« nH € 2t It. KAI.PII ELIAS ... Lu Crosse, Kansas .1EHOME M. JOHNSON Gunnison Liberal Arts Engineering Phi Kappa [ ' si; Boosters ' Club; Players ' Sigma I ' M Epsilon : A. s. M. E. Club. Chapel Choir (1, 2) : Operetta cj. -I i ; Choral L ' nion (3) : Glee Club (1, " . 4). MAItY ANGELA BOWLER Denver Liberal Arts I.KSTEH E. THOMPSON Hugo Ki :i I .-lta Pi; Newman Society. Lateral Aria Phi Delta Theta. Operetta (3). EDGAR ll. RUST Boulder Enginet ring Beta Theta Pi. NN. E. Pt ' TCAMP Denver EVELYN IDONIA LILLY . . . Cripple Creek Librml A ts I. ill nil Arts ,. ,, , kappa Alpha Theta. Maj Fete (2); Big Sister (3. 4 : W Principia 12): Hiking Club; Big Sister Cirrus (3). i 4 i. ' Reading do ten, names correspond ' » photographs from hft tn right commencing ut tup row. 47 IL ' lo. PEARL C. SPENCER . . . . Liberal Arts Players ' ' lul . WILLIAM l!l DOLPH I . ' lEBEL Lii„ ral ,t Boulder Tyrone. N. M Pill Gamma Delta. Tennis ' - ' ti : Winner Lester Trophy. MARY UADALINE HARDY Denver I. ih, ral i (( PI Beta Phi. Sliver and Gold (2) ; Basketball I I I ; i .. Ed Editor i oloi-adonn 1 2. 3, 1 1 : Sec ' y Junior Class : Glee Club (3, 4 1 ; V. v. Circus (2. 3); Vaudeville i -. ' ■ ' , i : Oper- etta (2). LAURA LOUISE WHITE Boulder ; ii„ ral Art State Univ. (1, 2, 3). THOMAS II CLARKE Engineering sUmki Phi Epsllon : Sigma Tau. .Eureka EUGENE II FREEDHEIM Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Kho; Boosters ' Club biers ' Hub ; Atheneum Schuyler Essay Prize: Colo.-Okla (2) : Colo. Texas Debate (3). : Scrib l lebate jam: ADAMS B der ! ■ ' I ll .1 its Delta Delta ivlia. Sec ' y Frosh Class; Sec ' y-Treas. Frosh Laws; Coloradoan (3) ; Vaudeville (3. i ; May Fete (2, I i : Operetta (3) : Leader Woman ' s League i »rcni stra I 1 1 ET Reading down, names correspond ' ,, photographs from i,fi i,, right commencing ni in i row. 4S (Lint !?!£ £ 2t O. L. ROBERTSON, JR. .. . Engineering I . ' M IT Alpha Sigma l ' hi : Tua Beta PI ; A. S. M. E. BERYL M. McLEAN Lamar Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Marshal May Fete (21 : Big Sister (4); Senior Danee Committee (4). HENRY .1 WAONER . . . . Liberal Art CHESTER M. SCHREPFERMAN Engineering Boulder ] leaver Sigma Phi Epsilon : Tan Beta l ' i ; Sigma Delta PsI ; Sumalia; Torch Shield; A. S. ( ' . K. : Boosters ' ' lull. Football (2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3» : Basketball il. i , 3, 4) : Capt. t3) ; Base ball il. 2, .li ; Class Pres. (2); Pres. Combined Engineers (4). LUVERNE LANGLEY Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Delta l ' i; Kappa Delia PI; Iles- peria. Coloradoan Art Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Art Editor (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4) ; Mandolin Club (3, 4 1 ; Women ' s League Orchestra (1, 2); Vaudeville (1, 2). ELSIE CINNAMON Boulder Liberal Arts .1. C. MALM Denver Liberal Arts Beta Theta PI. KS ' Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at top row. fe ill I 4f (L ' lr • HAHLES u l. II. I. II-: I nvei h ' tnx lift Delta Tan Delta: Torek Shi.-M : Sigma Tau : Sumalia : A. I- K. E. F ill i l. L ' . ::. 4 1 : Track 1 1, 2, 3, 4 i ; Vice -Pres. i ' ombined Engineers. BEKTHA M 1 A i: l-:i.l. . Canadian. I ' c sen Liberal li-fs Kappa Alpha Theta : Knppa Delta I ' i Big sister i. ' :. 1 1 . l-.i HON l. AKEKS Denver Coin f» vrc [•hi I lelia I ' h. ia : Sigma Delta Chi : Scroll. Silver and ' . " lil i I. _ ' . . " i : Coloradoan SlafT i.: i HELEN I ' BEAN Liberal li-f Kappa Alpha Thetu. Ma] I ' " ete i - ' i : Big Sisi.i i ::. ii : Women ' s Athletic Board I4| : Women ' s League Board (Hi : A. s. I . C. Commission - t- STITAIIT II LOVELACE Brighton Liberal Yrtt Sigma Delta Chi; Scribblers ' Club: Boosl . rs ' rial. : Scroll. Stiver ami Dold ' 1. 2. : i : Editor in Chief i4 : Vlce-1 ' res. Boosters (Si : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 13) ; Wrestling 1 2. 3 1 1 Capt. ill : I ' ii- Independent Organl a linn il iri- I ' i. s Junior Class; Vaude- ville iii: A s, lil ' ommisslon i :t . MAKJOUIE STKATTON Lair I ' i Beta flu i.i:i i|;i.i: i: tiAKCEIt . . . f(a rol I - Boulder Delta ' Ian Delta; Sigma Delta Chi. Washburn College 111; Silver and ' ' ..-lil 12. :; ■ ■■ ! , tt down, names eorreiipond to photographs f » i ft ■- »iitt euntmencina ni t ,[ i , • 50 CL 1 A • 9 f 9 ■ vT 2 —M r lai.hi m. vi:av Commerce Ola the HELEN A STRANGE . . Steamboat Springs Liberal Arts Delta Tan Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Arch; Heart Dagger. Silvia- : 1 1 1 1 Gold (1, -. ' ■ ' ■ i : Coloradoan il. 2); Asst Editor (3); A. s. 1 " . C. Com mission i -I i : Winner Song Contest (3) : Operetta (3); Vaudeville (1. 2): Glee Club (4). Kappa Delta Pi : W. A. I. 0. Big Sister: Women ' s League Board (4) Basketball (31. ELBERTA LOUISE CRAIG . Liberal Arts ISig Sister i -. ;:. 4 l . MARSHALL 1 1. PATTON Liberal Irts Beta Theta Pi. LILLIAN E. BENSON . . . Liberal Irts Kappa Alpha Theta. Boulder liolllller W. ;. Sl ' MNERS Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon : Sigma Tan. Ass t Mgr. Colorado Union (i): Mgr. Colorado Union (2) : Football Squad (3) I ' res. Senior ( " lass: Track Squad (3). CLARENCE C. WYLAM Engineering Boulder Kappa Siu ' in.-i : A. S. M. K. Glee i ' lull 1 2. . " .. 4 1 : Pres. 4i : riiapel Choir i I. 2. :; i ; operetta 1 2. 3). ns Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left lit right commencing tit top rou SI (Cloi ! £ 21 ERNEST G. PATTERSON . Engint ering ' ort Morgan PRANK LLOYD McFARLANE . Engines ring Phi Ciiiiiimi Iicliii; Sigma Tau. ' ill-.- Club ; Tennis. GERTRUDE M. SMITH . . . Red oak, Iowa lAberai Arts I ' lii Gamma Helta : Sigma Tau. Prosb Football; Vaudeville (21: Ch. Junior Prom ( ' ..mmltiee; Apple IVst I ' mn n 1 1 1 1 ti: Engineer ' s Ball C mlttee i4i: Ch. Senior Dance Committee. Chi Omega Nebraska Wesleyan (1, i t. ANTHONY .1. KILGORE . l.ihi nil 1 its Acacia. A. S. ISItll.l. McGregor, Tex. Con MARY LEE THEUS .... hiberai Irts Delta Delta Delta. Boulder Monroe, l.a. Sigma Phi Epsllon ; Phi Delta Phi. JOHN THOMAS FIELD Denver I i hi i nl I rls I ' hl Gamma Delta IE? " Iti mil mi iiuuii. names correspond to photographs from left in right commencing ut top row. 52 U ' l.n- 1 KENNETH C. NOBLE . . . Libera! A rts Boulder Alpha Tan omega: Sigma Delta Chi. Athletic Editor Silver ant] Gold Mi ; Ath- letic Editor Coloradoan (4). Iill. I. A CAROL COLE . . . Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Scrib- blers. Pres. Scribblers t- ' ii : Silver aiid Gold il, l ' i : Society Editor (3): Co-ed Editor 4 1 : Operetta ill ; Vaudeville Ui ; May Fete (2) ; Pres. Women ' s Self Gov ' t i4i ; Big Sister : . CORYDON II. CROWLEY Boulder Engint ering Alpha Sigma Phi ; A. 1. E. E. BEATRICE WILLIAMS . . . Liberal A rts 1 ►enver Delta Gamma; Ilesperia. Women ' s League Board (3) ; Big Sister (3); V- w. c. A. Cabinet (2) ; Operetta ili; Coloradoan Ait Staff i 1 i ; May Queen i 4 i . I ' AYE FRANCES O ' BRIEN . Pharmacy Dawson, N. M Delta Delta Delta; Ilesperia; Iota Sigma l ' i ; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Women ' s League Board (3) ; Soph Dance ' oiuinit tr. : Big Sister (4 ) . RAYMOND C. KOERNIG Enyim ering Alpha Sigma Phi : A. S. M. E. ' Lib ; Tennis Mgr. i 4 I. FREDERICK II. WADLEY . Engineering Denver Phi Delta ' I ' heta ; Alpha Chi Sigma; Sigma Tan ; Arch. As- t Mgr. Silver and Cold (2i : Man ager (3) : Junior Prom Committee: Senior Dance Committee. Kyiiearfituj down, names correspond i photographs from hft to right commencing at top f " 53 t at li:. K A. JENNINGS . . . . t " mn criiiy pueblo Sigma I ' lti E ' psilon Igma I m I an Betn PI. i ' Ii. Engl r ' s Bull C ' ummitl I): Senior 1 lance ' ' omml ttee. ALII i: r.i Knows Libera) Irto Denver Kappa Knppa Gamma; Players ' Club; Scribblers. Pres Players ' i» : Silver and Gold (2, ' ■ ' • : W n ' s Glee ' ' ■ ' ■ i : Women ' s Athletic Board • ' : . Chapel Choir l. ' ti : Maj Pete (2, 1 1 AKXOI.l) I ' 1 : 1 ' K Denve Eni im i iny Phi Camma Helta; Sigma Tnu ; Arch Boosters ' Club JENNIE WILLIAMS 1 cross H I i(» ral Irti Orinnell College (1. 21 ; Hiking Club i:i:m:s i i i: BELSEli . . . Ibi ml li7« OPAL DOLPHIN . . . Cedar Itnplds, In. . Boulder ibi rul li fs ' J.. ' !mi 1 1 : i ' boriil I ni. hi ill ' mi. r oirji, mi mi . i hi 1 1 tnoiiri in j, hi it i ■• 1 1 a li s 1 1 mi, i 1 1 in i a i hi commencing ni top 54 m W£k $ £U Combineb Juniors McNeal Schalk Doyle O ' Brien OFFICERS Donald H. McNeax President Robert L. Schalk Vice-President Frances Doyle Secretary Roy E. O ' Brien Treasurer 56 Clns ieq§J ( 22 i. riin.II 1 W. WHITE Denver Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta; Phi Alpha Delta. Silver and Gold ill; Operetta i 2 I . RUTH ELLIOTT Merino Liberal Art L ESLIE TOOHER Pueblo Engineering A. I. E. E. HOBART R. IUNN Milliken i ' inn mi rce Omega I ' si. Band (1, 2. 3). LOUISE McLAIN BOAZ . . Liberal Arts Denver Kappa Kappa Gamma. Big Sister (3); May Fete (1) ; Archery (1) ; Operetta i L ' i : Silver ami Gold ill. 1(1 " I ' ll NORMA DAKE . . . Liberal Arts . Pine Kappa Delta Pi : YV. A. I. 0. Women ' s League Board Gil: Big Sister (3! : V. W. c. A. Cabinet (3); Student Government I ' ummittee : Y. W. I ' . A. Cir- cus ( 2 I . S ' EST L. SIGGINS. JI( Denver Commt i ' ' Delta Tan Delta. Asst. Manager Coloradoan (1, 2) : Silver and Gold l :: , . b r Reading down, nanus correspond to photographs from ! ft to right commencing at " » row. 57 £Ui LENA i wciMr.i.v Fort i. hi. t,. ii HENRI B VIDA1 Liberal Irts Engineering i ill i ga. Basketball (1. 2) : Glee t ' luh i -. . ' :■ . Alpha Sigma I ' hl : Alpha Chi Sigma. ■i | i : A i abinel i I. 2. :: I. 1 1 f. an in-: Boxing. Engineering Collbran Boulder FLORENCE l. " l isi: LOMAX Liberal Irta Kappa Ivappu Gnmma. MARIAN MAYER . . I g Bench. California Liberal I ris MARION E DICE Lafayette Engim i ui Alpha Chi Sigma : Boosters ' Club. ■i M. C. A. Cabinet i - ' . 3) : Vice President State Student Commit! i Council; President Rock] Mountain Regional I oun ril: Engineers ' May Fete Committee (11 : High School Relations Comm. |2 . Rl r, B JOHNSON . . . . lot ral iris Boulde l :i| |-;l Mills ( ' Vlpha Theta. illege ' l. -i. V. A. (. O. Vice President Independent Organization CO ; Baseball (1, 2) ; Volley Ball 1 1 i : Track (21 : Head of Track 131 : Women - Athletic Board : Basketball (21. t ' Heading tlairn, » " » respond to photograph from left in right commencing »i ■ ]• row. :»s Clnsses K 3JCTCER - ylj|BBB|BB| .IRAN S BHEITENSTEIN . Liberal Irta Boulder I). FHAXCE HARTWELL . Liberal Arts Flagler INEZ V inl Boulder Chi Omega. Basketball 1 2. :; i : Baseball 12); V. v. C. A. circus il ' i : Student Government Committee (31. i ' um merct HAZEL PARK Colorado Spring UEX E. IIEIUONYMUS Denver Liberal Irts Engineering Alpha Delta Pi. Pi Kappa Delta; Scribblers ' Club; Boost- ers ' Club : C. I. It. M. Editor Combined Engineers ' Magazine Glee Club; B. s. Eureka College 1!HT. Freshman Maid of Honor May Fete (1 ) ; Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet i ' - ' i ; His; Sister (3) : Women ' s League Board i. ' ti ; May Fete ( 3) . JAMES W HUNTER . . . . l.iht nil A its Delta T;m Delta. Freshman Knntball. iYuita ELDRIDGE « THOMPSON f ' tim mi nt Las Animas PHta Tau Delta : Arch : Commerce club. University Hand (1, L ' i : Baseball (1; 2), m? Reading down-, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at " ' row . 59 (Clr tf® € 22 ELEANOR [RENE BLEASDALE . . . Brush LUCILE COWAN ,),, nil I rtS Lib) ml , rls I ' .n .T W. A I Women ' s League Board (3); Glee ' lui (3) : V. w. C. A. Cabinet (3). PI Beta Phi. May Fete (1) : Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Coloradoan Art stalT (3). RTJTH COWDERI Denver RICHARD II ABRAMS .... Butler, Penn. Liberal irts Engineering Delta Gamma. [•hi Gamma I elta : A. S. C. E. : Players ' Club. Washington and Jefferson (1, 2). MERRICK R. FELDMANN Denver Engim i ring A. I i: E. Engineers ' Magazine (3) CAR) mini: M.I. At GHLIN Trinidad I (!)( rol Li ta ' hi i tmega Ilespei la Basketball (1, 2, ' ■ ' ■ : Tennis Doubles Champ, ili: May Fete ; Y. A. A. B. (3) ; Maiiilolln chili (31 : YiiikIi ' vIUi- (2). MAR1 ELIZABETH SMILEY . . Fort Collins Liberal Arts Saint Mary-of-the-W Is College (1). I Reading down, names correspond in photographs front lift to right commencing ni " ) row. i, i — . (Lin- W ' ie «nH B 22 .- H ■ I . : " %s a S -T HOY E. O ' BRIEN . . . Dawson. New Mexico Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Tau. Soph Dance Comm. ; Manager Boxing and Wrestling (2); Ass ' t Mgr. Football (2) . Mgr. Football I • ' ! i : Treas. Combined Juniors. I EI. EX HAYES Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ; Iota Sigma Pi; Kappa Delta Pi. Hikers ' Club; Big Sisters. BOYD B. BRAINARD . . . . Engineering Denver I " il i, I. AS HOPKIN . . . . Com in rce Beta Theta Ti : Arch. Denver EMILY FRANCES SPENCER . Colo. Springs Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Colorado College ill: Wheaton College iL ' . 3). SARAB FAHNESTOCK . . . Liberal Arts Denver Kappa Kappa Camilla: Besperia. Big Sister; Basketball (1, 2); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (2); Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. i :;■ : Operetta (2). J. A. WAGNER West Bend. Wis. Lfiic C Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at top row. 61 £1(1! ELIZABETH GERTSEN . . [ ml 1 1 It V A. 1 i II E ALEXANDER .... Bngim ring Alpha Chi Sigma IRENE WOOD Boulder ALBERT L. K I N ; ... Rutherford. Tenn. I.lln nil 1 7 l ' i Kappa Alpha; Athenaeum CmsiIh Roc lti.uliler CARLISLE K. Mil. NEK Arvada Engitu ring Sigma " lit : Sigma Tau ; Arch; A s M E. I.AI ' ltA VILLA GAPEN . . . I.ti, trnl Aria illaade, Nil. HELEN READING El Pa80. Texaa lit. mi Economics H I. O. ink. rx Club i •- ' . 3): V. W. i ' A Cabinet ■ ' i : Nebraska State Normal i Delta Delta Delta. M.i.v Kete iii: Y. v i ' . A Cabinet (3); Hie Slater (8). I ' i i. ill n ii it i ,ii it . mi I.,. - ■ . - r . mi i,, uhotoi yopht from lift to right ronnm ncing hi top rote. 62 " t Clt h m B (B 22 JAMBS A. ST. CLAIR . . . Engint ring Sigma Nu. MAItV BELLE NICHOLSON Liberal Art« ongmont . . Denver l ' l Beta I ' hl ; Players ' Club. May Fete (1) : Operetta; Tennis (1, 2) : Women ' s League Orchestra (1, 2); Big Sister (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; Glee Club (2, 3). WALTER .1. ALLAN .... Engineering Denver Beta Tbeta Pi ; A. S. M. E. Asst. Football Manager (21 : Bask?tball Manager (3) ; Ass ' t Manager Engineers ' Magazine (3) ; C. I. R. M. T " sm KATHERINE E. NICE Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Basketball 13) ; University of Wyoming Hi : University of Utah i ' - ' i. PALL H. CARLSON . . . Twin Falls. Idaho Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Coloradoan (1. 3) : Band (2. 3) : Or- chestra (1, 2 1 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). JAMES E. GRIFFITH Denver Liberal A rts Alpha Tau Omega. MAUIJARET LOVE.IOY . . . Jefferson. Iowa Liberal A ris Pi Beta Phi. Glee Club (3). (C7 " Rcuiihiff down, mums correspond t photographs from left to right commencing at t»i row. 63 CL " lne JOHN K STRANGE . . Steamboat Springs MILDRED SC ' HWIXN . . - Wellington. Kan Liberal rts . . , , . Kappa Alpha Theta Kansas Si ate ' : nlversitj (1, 2), I Mi A WIGGLESWORTH Dura ago l.ibi rul i ■ ' MILDRED ROBINSON . . . Bisbee. Arizona PHILIP E HENDERSON . . Lynchburg OUlo Literal lrf« lAbt i ' il l it A i h ' ■ H ■ i ■ m m : iihi i Wealeyan il. L ' WINFRED II .Imiins. i HENRY BENNETT HARMS .... Loveland Liberal Irt i tt ' titt ' ' ring Boulder V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) : Band (1, 2, :i i : Sec ' y-Treas. stud. -in Volunteer Band i " i Beta PI. (3) ; c. 1 R l C ' Reading ttoicn, nat i spond h, photographs 1 nun lift t , right commencing ut top rote. Ht T " - cu 10 ( 22 In u:i i I ' ll V DINSDALE SHELTOIS . . Denver GLADYS CKAWFORD . . . Grand .1 m -t i n Lib i ' il irta Liberal Irta Alpha Delta Pi: Players ' Club; Allien- Big Sister, ileum : May Fete (1). I. VI. 10 G. LEHMAN .... Engineering I ienver WARREX M. EMERSON .... Chicago, II Engineering Beta I ' hi. Coloradoan Man. Staff (8). EUVERA HIRST Montrose Liberal Arts Le Cercle Franca is. Baseball il. -J) : May Fete (1, :t i . JOHN T. VINCENT Victor Engineering Omega l ' si : Omega Upsilon I ' hi : A. I. E. E. : Athenaeum. JOSEPHINE CHASE . . . Bakersfleld. Calif. Liberal Arts Athenaeum: Hikers ' Cluli. C f Reading down, minus correspond • photographs from left to ri iiit commencing it t j, row. 65 ai, C. H STAKKS ; ,i„ mi irta Denver WILLIAM D. MAJuit . . . . Bngim • ring Tellurlde riil Gamma Delta; Torch and Shield; Sumalla. Football (2, 3) ; Y. M. C. A (S) ; Yi.-. Prea. i4 . ALICE MAXY POPE Canon City Liberal Vrtt nil.- Slater. i Imega Psl ; A. s, M. B. Band (2). CLAHE WALTON Twlnn Kails. Idaho Lib- nil rt PAUL i: GRIFFITH . . . Engim i ring Omega P8l : A. S. M. E. i in-i-lc) MAIIV Kl. I.K.N CONNELL Liberal 1 r f • Newman Society. T. HORTON Bngim i ring Omt-KH Psl : A. I. E. E. Grand Valley lii ' iivt r Band (1, 2, 3). Zyittniiiiuj ti ir n. tm m - i spond in photographs I fun Ii ft to right coin on ncing at tujt run-. CO (CUte JOSEPH M. CLIFFORD . . Engineering Derby EMILE NOMA Vll . I Engineering Phi Delta Theta ; Arch. Silver and Gold ill : Operetta (2) EVA UNI " Salt Lake City, Utah Liberal A rts Delta Epsilon : Newman Society. University of 1 ' tah ill. OLIVE-ANNE SKINNER . . Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma. Denver EARL ; smith .... Washington. U C. Liberal A rts Athenueum. silver ;ind i »Ul (3); Coloration n (3); Hiking ' lub. HAZEL LAWLER Liberal A rts ECappa Alpha Theta. ;iee Club (2, 3) : May Fete i 1 i. Fowler J. L. HKI.I. Montrose l.itn ral .1 rts (Cv Heading flown, minus correspond in photographs (nun lift h, right commencing it top row. 67 (CU ROBERT 1. SCHALK Rawlins, V ,.. ELSA M JOHNSON Rouliler Delta Tau Delta : Arcb : Sumalla. Track (1, 2); Basketball (3); Vlce-Pres. Combined Juniors (3). alma KINKADE .... New Hampton, Mo. Liberal rts Ltndenwood College (1, 2) : Choral Union; Y W. C. A. Cabinet I - I Liberal Arts Chi Omega. MYRTLE BELLE PARKER Webbers Fails. Okla. Ifi ' nn Economics .1 BEVERLY . Sylvan Grove, Kan l.utr FRANK .1. DANIELS Denver E u ' li " - ' ring Delta ' Ian Delta : A s M E Vaude ill.- li ; Orchestra ' . ' ' .i : Glee Club String Quartet ' : ' . i. FRED A PNEl ' MAN . . . . Engine ring a. s. C. i: Reading dotcn, names correspond to photographs from left to rtght commencing t i i row. 68 Clnt 5H £22 .-r « V CLARENCE I-YXiiX Durango i:. JIiiNU KEELER .... I ' ll ' tini i i urn Kappa Sigma: I ' lii Alpba Delta: Boosters ' Club: Law Debating Society. Coloradoan Man. stuff (1); Silver and Gold Man. (1) : Men ' s Operetta Comm. MARTHA E. [XOALLS . . . i4i : Law Forma] Comm. i4i. Liben.1 ArU KITH CARMODY Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa (lanima. Tennis ili: Basketball (2); May Fete ill: Operetta (2). VERA KMSKI.Y II giene Boulder FREDERICK B. DOOLITTLE Engineering Beta Tint a Pi. Aspen Liberal tils ' ERLEY M. LEWIS .... Engineering . La Junta Alpba Sigma liii. A. S. C. B. ; Engineers ' Mac. staff (3). cy Hi ailing l ,i - h , minx . . oi n spond to photographs from left right commencing it top row. 69 «. ' !.!£ } v - f%2LXS? Mnnc Alius B. CLAMPITT . . . Engint ring Alpha « " 1 1 i Sigma. ICOSALIE I ' REKMAK Maneo Lib, nil rta Hikers ' i luh; Baseball: May Fete il . AL.EXANDEI! .I BRICKLBK i6( ral IrtK Track CM. EDNA MAE IIKAI.Y Casper, Wyo. Liberal Art Olee Club : Berea College I I. 2). MATllll.n A III1.I Hmikl.r Lib rill Arts Alpha Delta l ' i. May Fete (1). HAROLD .1 MORSCH Denver Engint 1 ring Omega Psi ; Boosters ' Club. Mgr. Hikers ' Club (2); Pres. Hikers ' Chih (3). HORACE .1 BARNEY . . . Liberal Irts A 1 lii ' tiMi-inn. . Matrannola l :• mhini r otrii, riff mii - wncftft! to photographs from l tt i right rout in ncing it top 70 L " lo JW vSS 1 mz 22 V. X. RETTENMEYER DeBeque JULIA I. HARMON Lafayette Engineering Liberal Arts A. 1. E. E. W. A. 1. . Hikers ' 1 1 1 1 : Hig Sister 1. ' S). Liberal Arts W. A. I. O. VLICE ENDICOTT Liberal Arts WALTKI! G. I ' .AIil.KY .... . . Rouse V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3). Engineering A. S. M. E. Engineering Alpha ' lii Sigma. JACK STEIN Engineering Phi Sigma Delta : A. S. aeum ; Wrestling. ' . E. ; Allien- C T Reading floicn, names correspond to photographs from hft to right commencing it rate. 71 CI • 10 |J(£22 mmm GLA1 1 s GALBREATH . . . Liberal Iris JACK N WITHERS .... Engineering Boosters ' club (3) : A. S. C. Track (2l. MILDRED N. JOHNSON . . ( i ral Arts 1 tolores mldi i ESTEL ELAINE BACON . . . . Rocky Ford Libi ral Arts Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. llATTIi: KISTI.EIt I Kin. .lit Liberal Arts Chi Omega : Hesperia. Basketball (1. J. 3) ; May Fete (1) ; Baseball (1. 2) ; Y. W. C. A Circus (2, w A. I (I Colorado Agricultural College ill: W. A. A.: Baseball i- ' . 3); Track (2): Baskei ball (3). WILLIAM ACSTIN RANDALL . . . Boulder Enginet itt t P.. ta Thi ta PI ; Arch. Football s.ji.i.l 13) ; Junior Prom Comm JAMES R. IRION Denver Engiiu ' ' ing Phi Delta Theta : Torch and Shield : Sigma Tau : Sumalia. I oi thall Mgr. (3). C ' Reading r otm , na pond ta photograph from left ta right eommrncing at top 72 (Dr ig£ FRANK C. W.W.Z r ii-lim i i iii ' l ' ueblo VERA PALMER Boulder Ilium Economics Alpha Delta Pi. May Fete il : Dance Drama (2). HELEN SIMPSON Fowler Pharmacy Kappa Alpha Theta : W. P. S. W. II. .IlilIXSllX DOROTHY [4AESELEU Denver Libii ' iil Arts Boulder Kappa Helta Pi; Hikers ' Club. Libn-ul Arts M M SCHNADMILL . . . Engim ring A. s. c. E. : Menorah. Denver ARTHUR W. WALLACE . . Enginet ring Beta Theta Pi. . Boulder a r }{t till ing down, names com spond to photographs from left iu right commencing nt tuj nnr. 73 £la • m B Detroit. Midi. A A HON E. ISKiiWIIV. . . . I ,i„ ral li te Choral Cnion : Glee i ' lub. CATHARINE B. EVANS . Chillicotbe, • I • I . . Liberal Arts CARI, 1). Mi -KINI.EY . . . t ' mil ih i i Choral Union. MAIM ELEANOR MASON . Liberal Arts W. A. I. i). ; HlkiTs ' Club . Anil 1 ►i-iivit I elta iamma. Scribblers : U k Sister EI.OISE HORTON Newcastle, Wyo. Liberal Irta .1 l I ' Miih; lii ' imi • i hi i Denver D. E. COUNEL1 Dulce, New Mexlc I ■ ral i rta Delta Tau Delta: Arch; Boosters ' Club. Chairman Apple Fes1 Comxn, (3) ; En- gineers ' Rail Comm, (3). Phi Gamma Delta; Classical Club; Atben I ' JIUIIl. Tennis ; Vlce-Pres. Atheneaum, f. ; tiding it men . nann g correspond to photogi aphs from left to right comnn ncing n top row. 74 €U E. l ' AIUSH I.UVK.IOY Liberal .1 rts Alpha Sterna Phi. Rocky Ford HILDRED BEAN Liberal Arts KDWYNXE CUTLER Fort Morgan Liberal Arts MARRY W. LE FEVRE, Jit Denver Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Torch and Shield : I ' hl Beta Pi. Football (2). Kappa Alpha Theta; Hesperia. May Fete H( ; Women ' s League Vaude- ville (1. 2); Y. W. C. A. Circus (2); Student Self Government Comm. 1 2. 3| ; Hig Sister i. ' il. MARTHA PATJLICHECK . . Liberal A rts Denver May Fete (11 ; Rig Sister (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Circus (2). HAROLD F. WALL . . . . Engineering Denver HERMAN FINK Fort Lupton Engineering EJr Reading down, names correspond to photographs from lift tn right commencing at top row. (L ' lnt 0 % £ 22 r s " W. B. SEELED .i ' .. ■. irfs Long in MAIM C ' AKSOX Pittsburg, Penn. I. iln ml irti Phi 0: na [ elta : Areli I Silver and Gold i 1 . 2 ) . Delta Delta Delta. Co Ed Mgr. Coloradoan BERTHA BROWN Denver Liberal Arts f ' hl i Imega ; 1 lesperla. Vice L ' res V. A. A. ; Basketball i I. ' - ' . ::, : Mnj Fete (1) : Vaudeville (2) : Head .,1 Track i-i : V. W. 0. A. Circus (2) : Tennis Double Champ. ' J ' : C. Sweater. DORIS BOHN Longmonl Libit til Alls PI Beta Phi : Hespi ria Basketball (2); Maj Fete (1); Operetta i ' _ ' i : Big Sister. WILLIAM i: McNERNEl ' . . . ' ' tlltl lit! I t Omega Psl As8t. Mgr. Silver and Gold. C. L. SWEET Mapleton. Iowa Eilfjitli t i mil I Hi (MAS D. SEARS . . . . 1 ' iiiii mi it i Phi Gamma Delta. Monmouth i ' ollege i 1. 2). I ,. eland f. . ' • iitl tnti ihitt n . ntimt s imnl hi jilfti tf.t ti jtit itt.itt i, ]t hi ,i ' iiit commencing ni iufi nut- If. M. CI. = h- ■ 10 22 ° y E. G. TAYLOR . Fori Collins LESTER B POI ml Arts MILLARD . . Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi. Glee Club. I ' lii liMiua Delta: flayers ' Club; Attien aeum. Silver and Gold i J. :: i : Coloradoan (1, ■J i ; Ass ' i Editor (3). MARGARET ECKELS . . . MARION SIMS Monte Vista Liberal Arte Librml Ails Kappa Kappa Gamma Colorado College i 1 I. Pi Beta Phi. Kig Sister. GLADYS HAINES Librml Arts Boulder V. A. I. O. .May Fete i I ' JOHN C. FISCHER - . . Richmond, Virginia L " » ' D H. PALMER . Chi Psi: Mu Sigma Rho: Phi Alpha Helm ; Boosters ' Club. Mgr. silver and Gold: Law Debating s.. clety. Engim ing A S. M. i: Glee i ' luh : i ' horal Union mieadinn doicn, na s» nrf ,, photographs from h ft to right commi ncijig at top row. £l. ' ™ m M f- m aj I CHARLES K. ALLISON Denver HELEN G MYERS Alamosa Commerci Pharmacy Sigma Chi; Torch and Shield. ' ' , " » Sigma PI ; W. a; I : Washburn r ' rrahman Treas. ; Track (1, 2); Junior harma,.-,,,,™! Socle ty. Prom ( ' lll »- , Ms, " r: Basketball (3). JEANETTE BURNS Littleton Pharmacy MAI{ A SCHECK ulatur Liberal Art PI Beta Phi. LESLIE II CROCKER Denver liij: Slater. Enginet ring l ' oloradoan (1). l ' AI i. BLAN ' CHARD Boulder WARREN M. ANDREW Boulder Enginet ring Cttmmt re. By Reading down, name correspond to photographs from l ft tn right commt mini ut r « row. Ts a S (CI 115 9 r 3 «ia ($, 22 CHESTER READ Sterling Engineering MARY RAIT Palisade Liberal Arts Hesperia. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) : Y. Y. C. A. Pres. (4); Basketball 1 2. 3): Captain Basketball (1) ; Sec ' y independent Organ- ization i. " . i. A. I,. COLLINS CLARA A. FULSCHER . . . Liberal Art University of Chicago (1). MILDRED MILLER .... I. tin ral A rts Holyoke I ' .uliMer Women ' s League Orchestra (1, L ' . 3) : Tennis (2); Volley Ball (2); Big Sister (3) : May Fete (1) ; Le Cercle Francais (1, 2); Mandolin Club (2. 3); Leader i Mi : Women ' s League Vaudeville il. 2). ELLIS L. SPACKMAN . . Liberal 1 rts Phi Kappa I ' si. Swarthmore College 1 1 t . . Colo. Springs J. F. PRICE Boulder Enginei ring Q y Reading down, names correspond it, photographs from left u, right commencing tit top row. 79 aw ■£0 0, i E € 22 ■■■■■ LLOYD ANDREWS .... I it ' ll n i i mil . Kim, 111 Players ' Club: Boosters ' Club; A. s. » ' . E, Coloradoan (1, u. :; i : Track (2); ST. M C. A. Cabinet (3); Independent Org. Treas. (3). LUCILE SI I BBS I tin nil A its Fowler Delta l lelta l lelta : Scroll. Silver and Gold i-. 3) : Society Editor (3) : May Fete i 1 i : Y. Y. C. A. circus il ' i : Women ' s League Board (3) : Student Government Comm. EDWIN J. STADER .... ' inniiri ring Journal Club. EDITH BELLE BLOSSER . . . . I. Hi i hi l its i iperel ta (2) ; Women ' s I league » ' hnr:il Union i _ ' . 3 I . MARION M KEMMY . . . . ihi i ill 1 its Toledo, olil . Glee i ' lull : HENRY .1 OZANNE . . . . til " nil A its i enver Delta Sigma Rho; Newman; Y. M C. A. Council Players ' Club; Boosters ' Club; Le Cercle Francais (1) ; Athenaeum; Prea (8). Colorado " Alumnus " (3) : Coloradoan (3) : Silver ami Gold (2) ; Desk Editor ;ti : ' ' olorado Kansas t lebate i ' - ' . • ' ! : Classical Club (2) ; C. I. It. M. . w man Soclet Hikers ' Club. A. LEE Engint i ring Delta Tau r elta. I ' .- iihirr t- " Reading down, nan respond to photograph from I ' ft !•• right commencing at ' " ■ » " if. $ M) M ' " --— ' VJ ' -■ ' ' ' ■ ■ " ■_ ■ " ■ » ' - ■ ' ' " " ' ■ ■ ' " T TT ■ ' ■■ D " — r " ' ' : ' " ' -•- ' ' • ' ••• CHARLES II. SHAPIRO . . Engineering Phi Sigma Delta. Football (1, 3). MVHA CAMPBEI,] Liberal Arts Denver HAZEL MATER Long Ben Liberal A its Kappa Alpha Theta. Mills College (1, -i. Ii, Calif. Arvada Kappa Alpha Theta ; W. A. A. Basketball (1, :ii : May Fete il I. M. RUTH NOGGLES . . . Liberal Aits Boulder Kappa Alpha Theta. Choral Union (2, 3); May Fete 111. M. B. LORBER Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Delta. WARNER V. BURBANK . . Engineering A. I. E. E. Denver Red cliff DONALD E. DICKEY . . . Engineering Windsor Boosters ' Club (2) ; C. I. It. M. Silver and Gold; Coloradoan (1, L :s i ; Ass ' t Editor Colorado Engineers ' Maga- zine i. ' ii : Choral Union i i : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). ICT Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing ut top row. ■ .a ¥ si CI la.. vl B 22 • mflB - y . ' .-.vwt- :. i;l. i.m i . i;i : n j-ij ■ Falrpla; ALEXANDER .1 ALLEN Glen« I Engineering lAbs ral l rts Sigma 1 " lii Epslloa : Torch and Shi. -hi. NEAT, BfRI II 11: y 1. [eral I i i I ' ll iiimmn I el tn a Elizabeth benson . fbi ral i i i- MARY ELLEN DOLE . . . ; ffti ro ' l 1 i 1 1 1 i 0m ga LAWRENCE l ROBERTSON Engint ■ ring i lenver Alpha Tau nn. ga Operetta iJi ; Little Thentre Plays (3) : ' oloradi an 1 1. _ RICHARD A KELLOGG . ' ncrct Sigma Alpha Epsllon l: Boulder Bouldi i c ' lit ' utinij ttiurn . names correspond to photographs from i n ' ■ right commencing at i " ji roto. S2 (L ' I. sera ■mt- m . LELAND S. SCHUCH . . . Engirn cring Alpha Sigma Phi, Denver MARGABET DELL COLLINS . Colo. Springs Libt ral A its l ' i Beta Phi. Colorado College ill: I ' niversily of fall- fornia. NELLIE KING Liberal Arts l ' i Beta Phi. Basketball (1) ; May Fete i 1 i : Swim- mi " g 3)- FRANCES DOYLE WILLIAM Y. GAUNT . . l.ib nil Arts Brighton Liberal Arts ECappa Kappa Gamma. Delta Tnu Delta; Sifrniii Delta ' lii: Boosters ' Club. Silver and Gold (3) : Debating (1, 2). LEO II. ;i;uss Engineering A 1. E. E. : 1 ' hi Sigma 1 lelta. RTLEY, .In Boulder Denver Engint ring Phi Delta Theta : A. s. C. 10. Operetta; Ass ' l Mgr Silver and G United si :i ii s Naval Academy ill [C7 " . ' ( tiding down, names correspond t , photographs from lift to right eommt ncing at top run-. s:: a l.cils LAN. I » MLYi ' l- l.lbi I ill I I - 1 ' . ' llVrl I ' ln Gamma Delta. Ass ' l Mgr Basketball ' ■ ' : ' OEKTIiUDE RICHARDSON .... I. il„ ml 1,1. i| li i I lii i Mil ' University of Washington (1, - 1 . [• ' RED C HAMMOND . . . Glenw 1 Springs Lib, rat Irte I rli a i iammn May Fete 11); Operetta (2); Pan-Hellenic Secrel ary , - , : Junior Prom ' omm. El ' NICE EDWARDS . . . . I ill ' I III 1 I V ll In, Delta Delta Delta. V w i . . Vaudeville (1, 2) ; Silver .iii.i I Sold i i i : Librarian (2) ; I Mgi (2) : Sophomore Secretary . Operetta (1) : V w. C. A. Clri us WILLIAM D. GREENLEE Colorado S|.iin LOUIS PALAND nginct i mil Lib ml 1 » fa 1 ' heta PI Sigma rid Epsllon. I leaver Q c ' Reviling ii , a a . names correspond » photographs from ' • 1 1 t , right commencing at top row. 84 D i r. • •■ £ (LI nsafs V - — — . ■■■■ P t »H)I HH i |M i P— 1 1. THOMPSON .... Liberal Arts Deltn Tau Delta : Arch, football CJ. 3|. Boulder FLORENCE NOXON . . . Liberal Arts Boulder IxiltiiTilV 1 ' iil.siiX .... Hciciuiam. Wash. Liberal Arts Ilesperia : Scribblers ; : CommissioD (3). Delta Gamma [•layers. Vaudeville 1 1 . UEUBEN C. BALI Meeker fttiltmt ' l re Phi Helta Theta : Torch and Shield : Boosters ' Club; Commerce Club. Junior Prom Comm. ; Coloradoan il. 2). Alpha « ' hi Omega. May Fete ill : his; Sister; Field Day (2). .11 1.1A COLE Denver Liberal Arts Helta Delta Delta : Hesperia. Basketball 1 1. 2, :: i : Captain ball (1, 2) ; Track (1, 2) : May Women ' s League Vaudeville i Board (3) ; Big Sist. ' i- ; Y. Circus i - i : Coloradoan (3 i. (2) ; Base- Fete ( 1 1 : Ji ; W. A. W. • ' . A. BRUCE BUCKLAND . . . . Bngim ■ i ing Walsen ROBERT H. SHAPER . . La it l ' hi Delta Theta. Boulder C " Rt aitiuii down, names correspond tt, photographs from left it, right commencing tit tnji row. ■ mrzmmmm l$°@:®Zm8 ®m°M wmmm-mL 85 £., MARVIN VV V ' ASTINE Engim i ring Alpha Sigma Phi : A. s. M. E. Fowler CLARA GIBSON El Paso, Texas lloim Econom U Delta Delta Delta. Women ' s i. :i«u.- Board (3); May Fete ill: Big Sister (3 I. DOROTHEA TOERGE . . . Colorado Springs I tbi i ' ii uts Kappa Kappa Gamma. M:i Fete i 1 i ; Choral Union (2). ROBERT W DICKSON . . . ; lot ral Lrt« Sigma N ' n. I lenver I01IN R MOORE Campbell, Mo. Kappa Sigma : Phi Delta Phi. Boosters ' Club: Pres. Juniors ' Laws; Vlce- Pr v of I ' ombined Law s. HERBERT ' . ALTVATEH . . . Engim i ring Boosters ' Club; A. S. C. K : C. I. R. M ; ' ' ■ CLAYTON ARNOLD Kansas City, Kansas l.ibi i ui Lrta Alpha Tau Omega l eim ' i- A ' lii-ii. Nik, rs ' i inii : i ' hapel i !hoir i l i : En g ers ' Magazine i -. 3). r l ' Reading dotcn, name respond to photographs from lift in right commencing ut top row. si; (LI tuists $ p- 10 £ 22 4£ ° y CLARENCE V. KIEFEE . . Engineering Delta Tan Delta. Football .Squad (2). JULIA E. BAXTER .... Liberal Arts Fruitn WALLACE WHITESIDE . . Engint i ing Fori Collins Longmont Iielta llamma : Hesperia. Big Sister i. ' li: V. A. Board (3); Pan- Hellenic i-i : Pres. (3); Basketball (1, L ' l : Baseball ll. 1! i : Tennis l 1. U l ; Operetta rj ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (2). GEORGE PENNEY Pueblo l.ilir Phi Gamma Iielta: Iielta Sigma Rho ; Sumalia. Glee club ii. 2, ' ■ ' • ; Chapel Choir i ' J i : Colorado Kansas Debate (2, ' • ' i : Colo rado-Texas I4i: Players ' Club: Pres. l- ' n simian Laws i 4 i . KITH I BENE KISTLER . . . . Lib fill Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. May Fete ill: Operetta (2). I lenver II. B. PALMEK Engineering BAY W. OLDENBURG . . Glenw I Spring Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon. Track (2) ; Basketball (2). tCT ' Rt ading down, names correspond photographs from u-ft to right commencing tit " roto. 87 ' D Q - — — — -( - (CI risers _ tt — :: ■ ■■ ■ ■ ■ " ' ' ■ I F. II SQUIRE Aberdeen, s. D. ERNESTINE PERSON Fori -..llins Liberal Yrts Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Colorado Agricultural College (1) ; Big Sister (3). DORIS BUTTON Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. St ' cv Women ' s League (3). Boulder CHESTER B OLIVER . . . Engim • tng Alpha Sigma Phi II II DARLI NG Fort ( ' ..llins Lib ral i rts Y M. C. A. Cabinet (3). FLORENCE SCHWEPPE . . Libt ral A rts DEAN LA GRANGE .... Ibi ill A rts Alpha Tail tmega. ltoill.l.T . Meeker c ' :. a ' i i a ii doicn, names correspond to photographs from left to right commencing at (op roto. Q d o sv raeeraffl -, -. ■ ? .. ■ ■, ' ' D 88 (£1 = te a a a i- a _ — -j -- 1 1 • i , ■ - ■ ■ ■, S3 ,_.;,-. ' _■•■•.;.-.„ ,-rf-.. . tfB € 22 r " 3 r JAMES V. BAMSDELL . Lakew 1, N. .1 MARY PRANCES NEWCOMB C Liberal Artx Liberal Arts Athenaeum. Cornell University (1, 2); Ass ' t Mgr. Colo. DoDo (3). VIRGINIA WOODING .... Montclair, X. J. Liberal Arts V. A. I. O. Silver and (ink! ; Kit; Sister ; Exchange Editor DoDo ; Treas. Y n ' s Self-Gov- ernment Assn. IVAN L. HEBEL Denver Engineering Atlienaeum ; C. I. It. M. ; Chess Club. LAMAR LONGENBERGEB . Hazelton, Idaho Engineering I ' i Beta l ' hi : Ilesperia. Y. V. ( ' . A. Cabinet : ilee Chili I ' . ' . It I : Chapel Choir (1) ; Hig Sisler. MAUDE LINDSEY .... Iowa Park, Texas Medicine W. A. I. O. Choral Union {2. . ' ! I : Vice I ' res. Hikers ' Club i. ' ! i ; l.e Cercle Francais 1 1 i ; Student Volunteer. HARRISON D. BLAIB Sterling Lib nil Arts Beta Theta I ' i. EyReading lm ». n n,ns correspond to photographs from lift to right commencing at top row. ■ ■ y r. --:-• Q Q Cmcmmm n°m®Umh®m°M w m pmQ S!( (Lin, A S Al S ' MN E. KILKENNY Leadville B. E. CHAMBERLAIN .... Engint 1 1 ittff .... Craig Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Theta [ ' hi. Sigma Delta Chi; Delta Sigma Rho ; Law Debating Society ; Newman Society ; Boosters ' !lub : Sumalia. si Mary ' s College; Georgetown CJnl MAKY LENOKE BRAZIL . . . Aztec. N M versll : ' ornell 1 niversii y ; Plm ers Club ; Scribblers : Mgr. Glee and Mandolin Club ; Masque : Marshal (3) • - Liberal ArU Chi Omega. Scribblers: Silver and fJold »l : Basket. 1 Qll ill. LOIS SOLT Denver l.ibt nit A rts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Engim 1 1 i) ' it Kappa Sigma. AI.BEUT ERICKON Entlini i rin a Boulder I ' i: RT ' MCARNEK ... RoodlnH lilnlio Liberal irln XTV ' names • stolid to photographs (rim Irfl (o rifc il commencing at top SO i. — ' ■ - :. •. ' • ... ■■ Clnssrs ., _ ■ - (i $%i a 22 iff II. E. MI ' l ' II Liberal Art Sigma Phi Epsilon. Denver GLADYS E. McLEAN Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Operetta (2); Ward-Belmont (1). TOM MELLORS Weir. Kansas Engineering JAMBS R. HOFFMAN Littleton I. air Phi Alpha Delta; Boosters 1 Club; Law School Debating Society President; C. I. I!. M. Vice-Commander American Legion; V. M. C. A. Cabinet i -. : ' .. Ai : Choral Union (3) : Football (3) ; Track (1) ; Vaudeville (2); Operetta il ' i : Coloradonn tl. ' 2) ; Asso- ciate Editor (3); Silver and Gold (4). ELIZABETH BAKER .... Home Economia ' ueblo EDWARD I!. CRAVEN Lair Sigma Nu : Delta Theta Phi. Boulder Kappa Kappa Gamma. May Fete ill; Big Sister (3); Athletic Association Board; Basel. all (1, 2); Soccer i :: i . MORTIMER LATZ LIPPMAN New i ' ork City, N. Y. Liberal Arts Scribblers; Founder and Editor-in-Chief ■ if " DoDo " ; Townsend Harris Hall il. 2), E? Reading down, names correspond tn photographs limn left to right commencing at tup fur. 91 Q T s r It. I.. ATTERB1 KV l.ibt nil I I tS LLOYD Y SCHEIDEGGER Denver HARRY A. MORGAN . . . Engim ring MAGNOLIA PITTS .... Tovt Morgan ' ibei al 1 i is Classical Club. Sigma Alpha Epsllon ; Phi Delta Phi: Arch Freshman Football (I); Football Squad (2, 3); Treas. Sophomores; Sec ' y and MILDRED DRAI Treas. Junior Laws i4i. ItOBERT J. MI ' TIl . . . . I ' nlll mi Hi I lenyer Beta lli. ia l ' l : Torth ami Shield : Sumalla. Football il;. :ii ; Track (2). Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. EDGAR i: STEWART . . . Engim i ring Beta Theta PL l tenver Denver i ' •■n er y Reading dou n, nami i correspond to photograph I nun lift in right commi ncing at top row. 92 ■ - - ' .. ' I. . ' I . T J " " aj (LI nssra " V, - 3=H£ ig Q .- ■ tf € 22 §li g M HELEN CAEPENTEK . . l.ibt nil I rta Women ' s League Board (3) : Women ' s League Vaudeville i2 . Pueblo W. L. COWGEH t ' .nimu i rhu) A. S. M. E. Boulder PERRI R. REITER .... Liberal Arts IRENE Ii. WILSON .... Liberal Arts HERTHA A. FDLSCHER . . Liberal Arts University of Chicago (1). Boulder Boulder Holyoke ROBERT .1. NOSSAMAN . . Pagosa Springs Enyim Bering Alpha Sigma Phi ; A. S. M. E. LDCILE STARR Fowler Home Economies Alpha I elta Pi. Basketball (1) ; «;iee Club i ' 2. 3); Choral I ' nion (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; W. A. A. [L " i ' « ading down, tin mes correspond to photographs from left to right commencing it tup row. ■ 93 ILInssrs ' . vm - JAMES LEE II. I.. Mill Denver FLORENCE LOUISE 1 I MM . Di Engint i ring Beta Th ' eta PI; Sigma Tau ; Torch and Shield : Sumalia : Boosters ' Club. Football (1, -. ::i : Basketball 1 1. 2. ■ ' : i : Baseball (1, 2) ; Track (1, ' - ' ' : Pres. SophOI ' ' ■ i ' l;lv l.ibrrnl Arts V. W. C. A. ' abinel c ' . ' . 3) : Le Cercle Francais ; Leader Students ' Volunteer Band i :: i : May Fete 1910; Tennis 1020; Basketball (1) ; Hiking rini (3). ELIZABETH DANIELS . . lb, ral Irts C. I. MAUNTEI Engin i ing Alpha Ta i lega. KENNETH E. GRANT . l.n n Boulder Alva. Okln. Lendville ALICE M REED Liberal Irts Hiking Club (1, 2) i ' omm May Fete . " . i G. a. Winy Self ' i " ernment Representative S Beta Theta PI . Torch and Shield ; Delta Sigma Rho. Dramatic Club (2. • ' :. 1 1 ; Debating 1 1. L ' i : Cob irado I eba i - ■_ » . S ' ORMAN G FULLER . . . [04 ' " I rts Loveland Sigma Chi ; Sigma Delta Chi. Silver and Gold 1 2, :; : Coloradoan i I. -. 3) : Scroll. g dou a . nan ■ i i pond to photogt apha from lift t» right commt ncing at top row. 94 m € 22 MARGARET JONES . . . . Lib ' nil 1 rtt FRANK .1 BLADE Liberal rts Alpha Sigma Phi. LOUISA WARD Littleton HOWARD I.. NICHOLAS Boulder Law Alpha Sigma Phi: Phi Alpha Delta; C. I. R M. Business Manager f " C " Book. I enver Libt ral A rts T. DONNELL s LVESTER. Albuquerque, N. M. Engineering tmega Psi : A. I. E. E. Rand (2): Engineering Magazine; Vice- F ' rfR. Junior Engineers. NORMA MARIE NELSON . . Liberal Arts ;iee Club : Classical Club. Fa r£u College M . 2). Wellington BESSIE V. REID Liberal Arts Windsor ' Reading down, names correspond to photographs from left t right commencing at top row. 95 tL 1 1 S 9 f S k f k n l». Uffll (£ 22 C. B. HOUSE Engitu • mo WALTER I. DIMM . . . . Kngim • i nto A Iph.i » ' tit Si ltiii :i ] envtT ELIZABETH T. SCIIREINER New York Cltj. N. V Liberal lr « Delta Delta Delta. Adelphl College ll); Ohio Wesleyan (2). WESTON EDWARDS TAYLOR . St. Louis. Mo Liberal li-f» Hiking Club 12. 3| : Choral anion (2) Ai h.MKii ' iini »: ' .i MARIE EDWARDS Waterloo, lowii Liberal Arts Iowa State i ' ollege (1, -• MLDRED mill HYDE Denver l.tlnral Arts Delta (Jamma. KOBERT WORK I it ' lint t rimi I ' hi (iamma Delta, CiU ' hlo (rv . nlititj thai ii, u antes correspond u photographs from left t right commencing it top row. 96 IL I it 9 9 C 9 ■ ■ 71 1 • - r , ; - ' : ' ' I v- r : : ' -■- M [ ' " AIRES Vtlanla. ;:i KENNETH BKKESFOKD . Libcrul Vrts Engineering Sigma Al| h:i Epsilon. CHARLES M HOLMES . Law Sigma Chi : I ' M Alpha Delta. Track. ERNEST P. TOVANI . . . . Engineering Newman Society. . DeBeqm MAKY MARK Denver Liberal Arts Denver ARTHUR S. HORNER . . . Topeka, Kansas Engineering A. s. c. E. : Washburn College ill. lETlteodinu down, hum,. correspond to photographs from left in right commencing at top row. 97 £{ : M — C. V, WII.SiiN I ibi rol li f DONALD II m.m:.u. . . . I it ' ll IK i I I IIU Denver BKYAN HANKS Wichita Kails. Texas l.ii a Sigma Alpha Bpslloo : Torch and Shield : Sumalia ; Sigma Tau ; Boosters ' Club. Track (1, 2): Freshman Dance Commit- tee; Vlce-Pres. Sophomore Class: Pres. Combined Juniors. Kappa Alpha : I ' hi Alpha Delta. Boosters Club I ' r s. (4) : Y. M. C. A Pres (41 : Commander American Legion (4); Rice Institute (1) : Southwestern I ' nlversity (21. 98 a ?3PW SOPH- onq E , ?, - mi •ft.:- -?Vj n f g ; g ,-x,JUUU LJ P:: (LI. Combine!) opl)omorcs Hunter Vidal Knox Mi- 1), .well OFFICERS Louis B. Vidal Presidt ni Walked McDowell Vice-President Elizabeth Knox Secretary Ralph T. Hunter Treasurer inn (Liu _ a i ' s 101 (i. I il i 5 l 9 102 ■ ' ■ ii .: :. c ; - m FRESHMEN :; - 5 — k- Hi " ' " ,vJUUU o £!«) Combmrb Jfrcsfimcn Reno Foley Mason Parker OFFICERS William M. Reno President J. Edward Foley Vice-President Barbara Mason . . Secretary Frank I). Parker Treasurer KM €lat The big bon-fire ' £i Wt Fros i on the bell gg hg An injorced bath given by the Sophs. 105 U. I ll 9 9 I ' 9 Jfrcsfjman latu Class Top Row: I I ' White, Norpel. Xoland. l ' lynn. Welngaiid. Murphy. franklin. DeVrles O ' Hnra. Shay. Botl Row I ' ay ton. Rnsner. WI1 temyer. Khun. lli . EaglPton, Clover, I. White. Norton. Hall CLASS ROLL Leo . Burke Ernest ' ampbell Hi RBI RI 1 (eVrIES I ' .DW K1 J. I-l.VNN V Ml IK 11. FR WKI.IN ( )live Glover I li H i. II i i. Sam i ii. M. Lee J. Russi ii. Murphy Ri m ic.iv Norpel Thom is W. CHara Rn A. Payton David Rosjo b Wiley Rutledge [ mi; MilK n Robert F. Sullivan Ki SSELL VANDERVORT Claude !• ' . Weing m Lowi ii ( ). Win 1 1 Phillip W. Whim John Wn ri n i R L06 (£ltt« Ill win. kin H urn ui Manzanola, ( ' olo. Margaret E. Bkyson Denver, Colo. Paul K. ' . Dwyer Creede, Colo. Ephriam Goldfain Denvi ' . ' olo. Ch w.mi-.k R. Hakgkk Denver, ( ' olo. John T. Henderson Denver, Colo. It— " I ' tint in 1 down, nam ' correffiofid fo pnofoprapflj fr m t ft t- right commenting tr top rov 108 .- IL I a a a c s . Jose Ma del Rosario Denver, Colo. Clarence D. Westinghouse Denver, Colo. Marie Keim Denver, Colo. Richard I). Whitehead Breckenridge, Colo. Julius L. Rosenbloom Denver, Colo. m (tlai fr n X • H TOR K ADAMS oulder A. C. EASTLAKE . . . I ' envor Sigma Phi Epsllon : Phi Rho Sigma. Pin Kappa Si ' _ ' m:i ; Plil lti-ta Pi. A. it. Univ. of Colo. 1019; football (2, 3, 4 Univ. of Chicago 1011-16. 5 i All Ry. Mi. Guard 1917. HAIUtl l BAl i:k a. P.. Western Reserve 1918. Baldwin Wallace College 1914-li Denver LAURENCE W. (iliEENE . . Irf Sueur. Minn. x 1 1 . 1 1 = i Kappa Kappa. I ' niv of Minn. DEAN N. BEACOM La Harpe, Iowa Alpha Tau Omega ; Phi Rhi Sigma. A B. I ' niv. of Colo. 1020. BENJAMIN I ' COOK Chicago, III BERTRAM It. .IAPPA .... Koswell, N M A. It. I ' niv . r Colo. 1917. Sigma Alpha Epsllon. U.S. It.-l.)ii College 1015; Chicago Univ. 1915 16 I ' niv. ..i Wis 1916 17. HOMER R KEYES I ». nv. T Rcaitino ! ■ ' ■» ttttiHt v correspond t pjiotographi 1i " » l ft t ti iht cammvuriwn tit ' " ' row-. 110 0£1a 191 ( 22 tftyrbitf I. in IS E. MAIIOXEY r. , [own ;i : Newman I ' lii Kappa I ' si : I ' lii Rho Si Society. Creighton I ' niv. M i : Debating Squad i - i : Pres. Frosh Medics: Vice-I ' res. Junior Medics. GEORGE W, NAIRN . . . A.B. ( " nil of i " In. 1920. I ' .. mill. J ' v. BERNARD EGGE Denver Delta Tail Delta; Alpha Chi Sigma: New- man Sliril ' l V. A.B. I ' niv. of Colli. 1020: Football (I, 3. 4. . " ii : Manager Coloradoan C ' .i : Silver Gold i 1 . •_ ' i . .nil IN T. SCOTT I ' lii Delta Theta : Sisiini A M. Harvard 1013. . I.yii. Xi i Ass III. INK. Vn ocialei. W ' AUI C. FEXTON Rockv Ford Sigma ciii ; l ' l.i Rho Sjkiii;i Track Manager 14). iiki.ii r. srXDEHLAXD HOWARD s MILLER Hetn Theta I ' i : I ' lii Beta l ' i. A.B. Westminster College l ' .M " Macon, Mo. in VAL I ' REY 1 icnver Sigma Alpha Epsilon : I ' lii Beta A B. ( " niv, of Colo. I ' .ijn : I ' r M. ' ili.-s. E T Reading ' I " npond t„ photographs from left h, right ei.mmenetng ut tup 111 (LI cphoinorc (Class m fHcbicmc 1 1 ' iuiii I : . . u i ' aker. Chambers. Ham. Coakley. Gregory, Bnssow. Stein. Middle Ron Burlingame. s. Kelson. Viecelli. Kothwell. I.nff. Miller. Estrin. Back l! " vv Hepplewhite. Lunsford, Dumm. Zai-it, Harvey. E Kelson. Danielson, Collier. I ' orter. OFFICERS C.Julian Lunsford President Robert M. Burlingame Vice-President Della Pauline Ham Sec.-Treas. James (1. Heppelwhite 1 !i RM I. L FF Honor Comtnittei James 1 . Yif.celli Chronologist S H. Bassow James G. Heppelwhite R. M. Hi ki. inc. ami: Herm n Laff Catherine Chambers C.J.Li msford II kr Coakley ArthurMiller Dot glas Collier Eli Nei son Ralph W. Danielson Swum Nelson Byron I. Dumm Alfred Porter Leroi Elrich William D.Rothwell M. M. Estrin II. B. Sti in 1 »ella Pauline Ham James D. Viecelli Edward Harvey David N. Vaker John Zarit in ' CL I a h 5 1- jFrcsljman Class tn ftlcDicmc CLASS ROLL Pedro Alcantara [• ' . Dewey Bishop Esther Bolles Ethel Butte I). J. Butterfield Maurice Cheenyk Wilma Cohn Louis Green R. D. Hildebrand F. M. Hoch Hugh Hopkins Henry Jensen James Hollub W. H. Kenner Caroline E. Benjamin Kapp J. Louis Labarrere Harry W. LeFevre Maude Lindsay- William MiAnlis Julian Maier L. C. Meredith Ragnar Ness Ira L. Peavy W. F. Perr C. L. Perry Elvin Scheidegger R. I. SwENSON Russell Thompson Whitney 113 (CU - _ s -i- «e» houliiir horn I hi Half-Wav Houst Tlu Flatirons n 1 SUSSES --m Hieratic -bcnpt wtf ' tlZ. id Hieroglyphics sSS " ? SS » o= + X -5 X i ' I £ S«i The Oldest Prescription Known. The htoatic Scnpt is translated into r.iercglyph- ics. The -firmer bears the same relation to the latter as our script does to our printed letters. Hieroflyphcs «■««£! ft f (Llat I 16 (Lit Cfic cfjool of iptjarmatp Snl) Cl)f (UUastiutirn $)l)armattutical £ ocittp SENIORS Charlotte H. Burgess, B.S Faye F. O ' Brien, B.S. H. zi:l Dell Jaquiss, R.S. Margaret C. Swisher, B.S. Armilda Jane Wood, B.S. JUNIORS Estelle E. Bacon, Ph.C. Jeanette Burns, Fh.C. Helen G. Meyers, Ph.C. Elma L. Armstrong, Fh.C. Helen X. Simpson, Ph.C. Clara B. Stanton, Ph.G. Adelia Beckit Findell Havden Feon Haughey Earl Heaton William G. Houk Eugene Howard Carl Klemme Ethel McCaughan Irene McFarlane Leonard R. Maier Horace Mann- Mabel E. Perry Fredricka Schmitt Henry E. Wilson Melchior B. Wilson Robert Woods R. K. Zieghe 1 Pharmacy Laboratory 117 (lliisar ciiool of jlursing Maria Pla CarieHurley Ethel Ford Ruth Houghton Bertha Johnson Vera Baird Helen Stanton Helen Garvin 118 ef)at)tlitatton Section Jrom (Tortus Jfeberal poarb for " Vocational Eefjatitlttatioit Clr ftrtjabjlation OiUision " We expect to stand behind the man who is training to make good until he is able to carry on. On the other hand, it is not fair to the Government or to the man to let him waste his time or waste Government money un less he does make honest effort to benefit by his training. " — Selected. 10 the Students of the Fmvi ksitv of Colorado: Probably no task which the Government has under- lain has been as little understood by the people as a whole as the work of the rehabilitation of the ex-service men. It is a new work, not only in the United States. but in the world. The work of the Federal Board is not payment of money compensation for physical injury. It is not med- ical treatment for the removal of that injury. The prin- ciple of pensions for war veterans has long been estab- lished in this and other countries. The principle of money compensation for physical injuries is recognized throughout the world. But not until the war with Germany, did any nation undertake the salvaging of what was left of a man after he returned from service, and the training of what was left that he might again do a man ' s work, look other men square in the face and draw a man ' s wage because he did the work and nol because he had been disabled. Jusl so far as the law permits we will give to every disabled man every thing he needs for complete rehabili- tation. Yerv truly yours. I ' m. YV. LwiKiN. Chiej oj ' . B. V. E. Washington. 1). C., Feb. 1;. 1921. lUO (L ' ln. Dr. George Norlin, President, University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. My Dear Dr. Xorlin: The nearly 300 students now in attendance at the University of Colorado under the Rehabilitation Division of the Federal Hoard for Vocational Education are in themselves the best of proof of the splendid co-operation which the University is extending to this dis- trict and to the man in our joint task of rehabilitation. In our endeavor to do full justice to each individual man we are constantly face to face with new problems, both individual prob- lems and problems of general policv. I can sav without reservation, that in the solution of these problems the officials of the University are always ready with their advice, encouragement, and practical suggestions. For all this we are deeply grateful. And in our joint task we feel that we are all becoming educated in the methods and ends to be sought in the solution of the general problem of rehabilitation as a great function of our national life. These men almost gave their all that civilization might live. In making requests of the University, therefore, we feel that we are to- gether humble agents for prompt payment of the Nation ' s debt of honor to these men. We believe, therefore, that our arrangements will continue to be such that the University will be justly paid for its efforts, that the men will hasten toward their life objective and that we may all continue to profit by the inspiration obtained from the successful conclusion of this great task. Very truly yours. H. Allen Nye, District Vocational Officer. .Mr. H. Allen Nye, District Vocational Officer, Federal Board for Vocational Education. Denver, Colorado. Dear Mr. Nye: It is very gratifying to us at the University to be assured by you of your feeling that we are co-operating faithfully with the Federal Board for Vocational Education to the end that men disabled in service during the Great War may profit fully by such advantages as the University can offer them. The responsibility of seeing that these men have the best that the University can give them has been no easy one to assume at a time when all the energies of the University were taxed to the utmost, but it is a responsibility which we have accepted and shall continue to bear gladly and gratefully. No students are more welcome to the University or more entitled to our solicitude than those whom the University, working with the Federal Board, can in some meas- ure compensate for the sacrifices which thev made in the service of their country. Very sincerely yours. George Norlin. 121 (LI FEDERAL HOARD STl ' DENTS IN COLI.KdF ()!• ' LIBERAL ARTS Abell, Wendell E. Becker, Frederick Benson, Amanda E. Hi nnett, Stanley W. Bumgarner, Frank Cahill, Bess Cordes, Howard F. Dillon, Charles Elrick, Leroy Ewing, John B. Franklin, [da Garrett, Job n Goodstein, Harry Hambry, Harry Howarth, Irwin Johnson, Jacob Lee Jones, John L. Kelly, Charles J. Lyon, Bess Lien hard, H. L. Lippman, .Mori Mabee, Zi i.i. F. Myers, John ( ' .. Miller, Erban Mitchell, Hi nri I ' aytox, Frazier Roach, John L. Reiter, LiRin Roll, Alfred J. Rose, Clarence Rosene, Harry Saegart, Erni si SCHAEFFER, Al l 1.1N1 Tighe, Thomas Van Dyke, Ros Welsh, Willi i Westerman, Leslie Wightmen, Raymond FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IN SCHOOL OF LAW Alexander, William Beverly, James Burke, Li o ( ' akkoi.l, James Coonradt, Arthur Devries, Herbert Fischer, John C. Fi.ynn, Edward Gli NDINNING, Don Glover, ( ltve Earl Grant, Kenneth Griffith, John L. Gueno, Harry H i.i. Hally Banks, B r n Hedrick, Roland Hiler, Ivan Hinkley, Henry Holmes, Char] i - Longshore, Willard Moore, Johx Randi i i Nicholas, Howard L. N0RPEL, REMIG1 I Nor li in. Ll I iNARD S. O ' Hara, Thomas . I ' l NNS , 111 N I MI G. SCH pi R, Robert Shikany, Walter Smith, Fe n Shay, William Shobert, W vrri n Sullivan, Robert toelle, w w.i-u ' e Wagner, John A. White, Low i i i Williams, Harley FEDERAL HOARD STUDENTS IN SCHOOL OF MEDICINE li issow, Solomon Bishop, I ' k nk I). Ill I 1 1 Kill I.I), Ot.IN J., Byron I. hollub, j whs Kiarns, Willi m Meredith, Lawrence ( ' . SWENSON, Rl 1 I ' l N 122 !!.. FEDERAL HOARD STUDENTS IX COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Addington, John M. Arnold, Joseph Allen, Willard Atha, Robt. W. Atkinson, Roy G. Bowman, Donald W. Brown, Jackson Buhl, Harry Kvler, Jess Carswell, Frank I.. Cart, Ward B. ( ' ulfield, Joseph C. Clifford, Charles J. Clifford, Joseph M. Connelly, Lewis A. ( andell, Clarence L. Crow, Ralph L. Dannelly, John Dean, Allen T. Domke, George Faires, Virgel M. Gibbons, Charles A. Goss, Cecil G. Hamilton, Rjeynolds Herne, Daniel W. Horner, Arthur S. Hutchins, Hamilton- Johnson, Raymond Kamp, Donald Kirkpatrick, Paul Knapp, Donald Kendrick, Hazen Leavitt, Mitchell McGrew, Robert M. MacIntyre, Wallace McShane, William Marx, Geo. W. O ' Brien, Roy E. Off, Ralph Parr, Elza Poteet, James H. Redd, Samuel B. Reed, Cecil Richardson, William Rixford, Charles Ryley, Warfield Schiixinger, Lewis Schnell, Louis Smetzer, Bernard Sheldon, Wilkin Snider, Wade State, Constantine Stile, Frank L. Yakka, M ichael VORENBERG, ADOLPH Wilbur, Fred R. Wilch, Gabriel Woods, Robert Glen FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IN SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Haughey, Leon C. Klemme. Carl J. Maier, Leonard R. Wilson. Melchior R. FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IN GRADUATE SCHOOL Page, Henry FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IN EXTENSION DIVISION Kearns. William 123 Etitts. Back Row Li nrj Rafterj . Steams Nichols. Bandy. Middle Row Leahy, Akerson, Westbrook, Hnger, I ' .. Smith . Magnus Front Row: Dye, Bielinski, Szcsse] ik, J. Smith, Barnum FEDERAL HOARD STUDENTS ! MECHANICAL DRAFTING Akerson, Theo. Anim RSON, Hi i;i m i: i BAN! 1 . .Inn Q. Baim m. O. C. Bll I IXSKI, Eu V i:n Bell, Eloni m P. Ill t KSTONE, GEO B R. Fre i) P. Dye, Donald Ely, Edward hurley, lawrence Jon xsox, Wn.i.i wi I). JORGI -l . .1. C. ll II V. MlCHEAl Magni s, wm. i-:. . i i i S. O ' I.i i:i . .Inn C. I ' m ii R, 0. I.. li.U ' i I i:v. EdW. .1. Smith. Joseph Smith, Geo. E. Shayi h m Morris Shelledy, John E. niiia ' -, r I.. S i i pa i k. Sinin Unger. C. I ' W ' l STBR00K, Tll.U.liri - Back Rom Boone. Glenn. Thomas, Wilson. Fetters. Johnston. Freely, Lnrkln. Mi. I. ll. Row Lynch. McCowan, Bass, I nsworth, I.otspelch, Elder, Mitchell Fronl Row Cameron, Guiterrea, Ritters (Instructor), Uarvej i Instructor), |.. dge, ii. .ii. Frelrt, Reeves. IKDKK l BOARD STUDENTS IN WTO MECHANICS . Mi Far] wi ' . Lyle R Mi ii in i i . Km rii I ' l I i rsox, l- ' i;i D I!. Reeves. William S Thomas, Wn liam E. Uxswori ii. Norm n Wn sox, W i .nci M WlI.SOX Jl !! 1 ' VSS II VROl Ii ! Ii ill i:i:i . Ai PHOX1 II m n:. .Inn ( ' , i i v EuELl Boom . Rom u i l l..i i . Lester II Cameron. Joh s Johnston, I row vrd Dodge, Wn uam H LARK] n.I low u:i ' 1.. El Ll R, JOSI I ' ll 1 ...i spi nil. Rom i;i Fl i 1 1 RS, El Ml i: .. Lynch, Ambrosi |- ' l:n i.. .1 ll - M. Cow . I ' ll IRI.ES FRIELE, Ii 1 MOM. !• ' 124 Top Row Miles, Hosner. Curtis. Wilson. Culvevwell. Real. Klinger. Newton Second Row Andrick. Hollinger. Brown. Brnun. Bradford. Bierwirth. Westbrook. Kelley. Berquist. Third Row Oczkowski. Randall. P.. mis. Thomas. R. R. White. Ratcbford. Buck. Cuenin. Bottom Row !•■ ranli an. !• ' . E. White. Smith, I ' al.k. Porter. Merrell. Maler. Falkenhagen, Terry. FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IX APPLIED ELECTRICITY A DRICK, John Bemis, Roy E. Bergquist, Arthur H. Bii rworth, Edward CUEXIX. FRED Ci a is. Leslie Dl 1.1 NI.KA1. LUCIEN Dressor, Charles S. Edwards, Calvin F. _ UDWAUDS. (JALA INP. Bradford. Willliam E. Falke - hagex , Fred L Braun. Perle Brown, Charli - Buck. Leslie Clary, William G. CULVERWELL. ERNEST A I ' l i K, Edwin Hollinger, Paul B. Hosner, Edwin W. Hughes William Kelley. John W. Klinger, Arthur Law. Geori e C. Madison. Jess C. Merrell. Otiial. J. Mi ikk. William O. Miles. William C. Newton. William 0. Oczkowski, Coxstan dine Portor, William A. Rachford, Wm. S. Randall, John C. Real, John A. Robinson, Herbert Smith. Marion A. Sm i in. Guerdon Swar rz, Markham I ' i ia:v. Alexander Thomas, Lattue Wisi brook, Joseph White, Russi u. R. White, F. E. W ' ll SOS. I). ID Top Row : Allinger. Neil. Borski Milddle Row: McCown. Smith. Tenczar. Scwellicz. Bottom Row: Kouns, Doolittle. Harmon. FEDERAL BOARD STUDENTS IN MACHINE SHOP PRACTICE Allinger. Bert F. Borski. Robert Doolittle. Lloyd Harmax, Ralph E. Kouxs. Andrew S. Mi Cowx, Van Sewelewicz, Antiion v Tl c All. W ' ll I.N I V S i 1 1 ii. Earl Ja mi s 12:. £ lasers An the gev two hundrec -anc ent$ fivt ' disahli servicetrpen irith Ur iVer ivV ■ ' hc cor-xpo e. the lalp) Christie Chcfjei of the m i ' ledmt ' Reruns MtfcWfyrld T-x ' L v y ' -Asm .. ' U U In % :V hi J ' 12s 35ooit %hm STctfotfe ( ArtiviiifB (n vs. !• ' .. Kennedy Joel Mills M KIIN C. Yn HAM ■■• Ch vs. M . Im.ih K W ' iliu ' k Y. Adams 128 Artttsitif Prof. Jay W. Woodrow F. Jli.i an Maier Cbe 9tlUttic $oarb Fred G. Folsom, Chairman Alva R. Xoggle Bryant Smith Anthony J. Cush Walter B. Franklin Manager of A. S. U.C. Charles E. Kennedy. M.D Professor of Physical Education and Director of Athletics Myron C. Witham Coach of Football and Baseball Joel Mills Coach of Basketball and Track Charles M. Elder ithletic Trainer Wilbur W. Adams Coach of Freshman Football 1. ' 9 Ariitnlirs bearers of tfjc " £ Carl Fulghum Charles Lillie Walter Franklin Alva Xoggle Chester Schrepferman James Brown Lee Willard Football Charles Shapiro Robert Muth Thomas Hogan Warren Thompson Robert Starks Harry Le Fevre Louis Yidal Anthony Cuse; Homer Britzman C. T. Alexander Sam Zuckerman Willard Suess Lloyd Scheidegger Scheidegger Alva Noggle Chester Schrepeerm n James Brown Basketball Louis Vidal Lee Willard Robert Schalk Verne Williams Rodney Bell Charles Lillie Chester Schrepfekm Alexander Brickler Julian Maier Herbert Naylor ( hi ster schrepferman Julian Maier A. G. Clark Russell Murphy- Glenn Coleman Noel Chapin Donald McLean Track Lee Willard John Zanoni Robert Muth Donald McNeu. Roland Graeber Baseball James Brown Lee Willard Verne Williams Wrestling Thomas McGlashkn Stuart Lovelace Boxnm Ivan Philpott ( ii kles Allison Robert Schalk 0. P. Moore B. I. Dumm Harold Thompson DiiNNEL Kitch Irving Morris I U ID LlFSHUTZ Lerov Coleman Homer Britzman IIi:m;y Page Tennis Wll.l.lAM G0EBEL I [OWARD !0RDES 130 XrtitiiHfS Alva R. Noggle Carl W. Fulghum (All-Conference End i Captain-Flirt Captain Fidlbat k End Wt. 168 Wt. 165 RECORD OF GAMES Colorado 1 Denver U. Colorado 7 Wyoming Colorado 7 . . . Colorado College 7 Colorado Utah 7 Colorado 7 Mines Colorado 7 . . . Colorado Aggies 7 Colorado 40 . . . Oklahoma Aggies 7 Colorado 99 Opponents 28 132 AfHviHtB Amiioxy J. Cush Halfback Wt. 155 Chester M. Schrepferman Quarterback Wt. 146 Charles W. Lillie Halfback Wt. 158 3TI)C Reason Football at Colorado for the season of 1920 eclipsed decidedly the record of recent years and lacked but a single touchdown of premier honors of the Rockv Moun- tain Conference. Driven until dark by Coaches Withani and Mills the silver-jersied men from Gamble Field landed in a tie for the state championship with the Colo- rado Aggies, and cinched second place in the Mountain circuit. Early season games showed the Silver and Gold strong on defense and only a mediocre offense. But in the last two frays Coach Witham had a quartet behind the line that the Aggies were lucky to hold to a tie. and in the final encounter that speedy four easily crushed the Okla- homa Sooners. 133 ArtitiiHrs James Lee Willard ( All-C inference Halfback ) 1 1 nl i hack Wt. 155 Robert Stares Halfbat k Wt. 172 Walter B. Fh vnklin End Wt. 165 THE SEASON— mthnttft COLORADO 31— DENVER U. lour touchdowns, carried over by Fulghum, Willard. and tush, and a field goal off Schrepferman ' s toe ushered in the 1920 season with a 31 to victory over the Min- isters in the shadow of the Parson ' s own pagoda. It was a game replete with the forward pass and showed that Coach Witham had a promising combination in that de- partment. COLORADO 7— WYOMING After the Minister matinee the Silver and Gold left the In inie lot and measured the Cowboys on a mud-spattered field for the count of 7 to 0. The lone tally came on a long forward flip to Captain Noggle in the third quarter. Madden, the loser ' s quarterback, starred for Wyoming. 134 J r ihiitira EOS - Robert J. Muth Tackle Wt. 172 Sam S. Zuckerman Tackle Wt. 165 THE SEASON— Continued WlLLARD F. SUESS Tackle Wt. 185 COLORADO 7— COLORADO COLLEGE 7 Coach Parson ' s Tigers were the first opponents to stop the Withamites although they were five time inside their own ten-yard zone to do it. C. C. ' s score came in the first quarter after recovering a fumble by Schrepferman on the Colorado two-yard line. Colorado pushed over its score in the last quarter and time denied Schrepferman a chance for a place kick from the twenty-yard line. COLORADO 0— UTAH " 7 It remained for Utah to spring the big surprise and the Mormons came through with it on Gamble Field 7 to in Colorado ' s first home game. Superior punting by Ure, Utah halfback, and a thirty-yard return of a Colorado punt by Smith, visitor quarterback, caused the defeat. 135 ArHtitHca Warren ). Thompson Guard Wt. 17S Louis B. Vidal Center Wt. 16S THE SEASON- Continued Homer E. Britzm in i AII-( Conference Guard i Guard Wt. 213 Frequent fumbling also cost the Silver and Gold heavily. COLORADO 7— MINKS Denver again became the arena fur Coach Witham and his following where the Orediggers succumbed before them by a single marker. It was another case of a stone- wall defense by the Colorado linemen and a lack of punch by the backheld. Colorado started off in an auspicious manner with a touchdown in the first period but that ended it. although the Miners were several times within the shadows of their own goal posts. COLORADO 7— COLORADO AGGIES 7 Down from the north came Coach Hughes and his cele- brated team that had not been scored upon in the Con- ference for the main attraction of the fall schedule; back L36 Artuiiltrs « • Charles T. Alexander Roy E. O ' Brien James S. Brown Guard Football Manager £«d Wt. 160 Wt. 170 THE SEASON— Continued they went with the good fortune of getting safely awav with a tie. Willard ' s sensational return of a punt for forty yards and a touchdown, and plunges by the Harts- horn brothers for a similar number of points were the only scores. In the last minutes a dropkick by Fulghum failed from the twenty-five yard line. Willard and dish made Colorado ' s big gains. COLORADO 40— OKLAHOMA AGGIES 7 The curtain fell when Colorado toured to Oklahoma City and smothered the Sooners 40 to 7 in their Turkey Day attraction. The Silver and Gold went on a ram- page, racing up and down the field much in the manner of a track meet. It was the final explosion and Wray, Sooner fullback, seemed to be the solitary loser who was able to combat it successfully. 9SR 13 " ArlhiiHrs .1f ootball quab =1 - c « GO 13S % •; Atixtntxtm m m asm ■ ■MB ' " $ ft . 139 Artitiitirs Jfrrsfiman Jfootball Squall , ' £■•■ •• -C»v Top Row Qeckert, Loser. Bard. Rust. E ' reston Lon cor, ll.-nf-. " ISnii Row: Parker, [.oftus . Touliy. Rennss, Bilhrough. Mathers 1 I " ArihitKt RECORD OF SEASON Colorado 37 Aggies 21 Colorado 30 Mines 28 Colorado 32 C. C. 26 Colorado 25 Denver 14 Colorado 39 C. C. 30 Colorado 3i Mines 23 Colorado 40 Vggies 24 Colorado 26 Denver 14 Colorado 262 Opponents ISO INDIVIDUAL RECORDS 1(1 FT PF Willard 32 29 10 Williams .... 29 13 8 Hell 32 13 Schrepferman . . 6 9 Brown (c) . . . 4 7 Clay 2 1 1 Walter 2 1 Sears 2 Schalk 3 Totals ... 109 44 51 IT Pts 6 9 3 71 7 64 5 12 2 8 S 5 4 2 25 262 142 ArHuiiics James S. Brown Captain Guard V3 J. Lee Willard Captain-Elect Forward tEfic Reason For the fourth straight season Colorado copped the basketball Championship of the Conference with eight victories and no defeats. Every man on the team had seen previous service in the circuit and four of them were largely responsible for the phenomenal record made in past years. Willard, Williams, and Bell contributed the necessary netshakers, while Captain Brown and Schrep- 113 ArHviltrs Chester M. Schrepferm n Guard Rodney S. Bell Center THE SEASON— Contimu d ferman turned back the best basket tossers in the West. C, C. and Mines were the most formidable opponent-, although neither was able to stop the Millmen. The Tigers gave the Silver and Gold a hard run in both games, but couldn ' t stand the pace. After getting a lead of 15 t 1 in the first few minutes of the game at Colorado Springs thev went to pieces before the onset of the Cham- pions and lost the game 38 to 30. It was the supreme 1 1; ArUviHrs Verne H. Williams Forward Robert L. Schalk Guard, Forward THE SEASON— Continued test for the Colorado veterans and they passed muster. The comeback against the Tigers was only one of the many flashes which showed the undisputed supremacy of Coach Mills ' quintet. In the game at Golden the Ore- diggers trailed 30 to 28 with Willard, star forward and leading scorer of the Conference, playing only a few min- utes on account of sickness. Schrepferman blocked Bunte. Mines center, from getting a last toss at the hoop 145 Arlimtira die quab Top Row: Walter, Schalk, Norton, Oldenburg, Brltzman, Clay, Bonesteel, Sears, Keim. Bottom Row: Mills, Coach; Williams. Schrepferman, Brown, Cap " t. ; Wlllard, Bell, a i ii. r. Ass ' 1 • loach. THE SEASON— Continued just as the whistle blew ending the contest. Both Denver and the Aggies failed to uncover the kind of play that might worry the Champions. In the big scores piled up against the Farmers the second team was used much of the time. Denver showed the same class as the Aggies and the seconds also played much of both games. Colorado closed the season on the auditorium Boor in Denver by walloping the Ministers 26 to 14. 146 Activities RECORD OF GAMES Colorado Colorado ( ' ( li irado ( ' olorado ( ' olorado Colorado ' olorado 11 14 1 6 4 7 5 Colorado Aggies 8 Colorado College 8 . . . Mines 3 Mines 4 Denver 5 Denver 7 Colorado Aggies 4 Colorado 48 Opponents 39 Antho.w |. Cush, Captain Third Base, Outfield BATTIXG AVERAGES Player G AB H Pet. Cush 4 13 8 .615 YVillard 5 22 12 .545 Lifshutz 7 2i 7 .304 Savage 4 10 3 .300 Brown 7 23 6 .261 -Morris 7 27 7 .259 Maier 6 20 5 .250 Kitch 6 20 5 .250 Murphy 7 29 6 .207 Schrepferman .... 6 16 3 .188 Vidal 2 6 1 .167 Breckenridge .... 3 9 1 .111 AB H Pet. Team batting average .... 233 64 .275 1- ■( ' E Team fielding average .... 514 L9 .939 1 1» Arihiiiira I Donald F. Kitch Catcln r ( HESTER M. SCHREPFERMAN Pitcher 3Hje Reason J. Russell Murphy Si i ' Hid Base Terrific hitting by Captain Cush and Willard along with consistent work with the willow by the rest of the team offset the loose fielding and brought the baseball cham- pionship gonfalon to Colorado last spring. Despite medicore pitching and frequent errors the team literally pounded its way to the top by greeting the opposing mound- men with bunches of slashing drives. Denver proved to be the chief obstacle in the way. though the Ministers only suc- ceeded in marring the Colorado slate and fell by the way in other games. An injury to Captain Cush. while sliding home in the opening game with the Aggies kept him out of the game for half of the season and crippled the chances of the team. COLORADO 11— AGGIES 8 In a ragged game Colorado opened the national pastime season with the Farmers at the plowjockev carnival on Fort Collins pasture: emerging victorious 11 to 8. Schrepferman worked on the mound but was touched no less gently than his opponent. While scoring the first run. Captain Cush tore a ligament in his left let; in sliding home. Score: R H E Colorado ....21007100 0—11 10 2 Aggies 31100200 1— 8 10 4 COLORADO 14— COLORADO COLLEGE 8 With an error for each of their hits the C. C. baseballers spelled their own defeat in their appearance on Gamble Field and returned to the Springs park bearing the news of a 14 to 8 defeat at the hands of the ball-walloping Withamites. Schrepferman twirled for the Silver and Gold and was accorded errorless support. Kitch and 110 •ArlitjiKcs i ' I David A. Lifshutz Short Stop J wii ' .s S. Brown First Bast Irving Morris Third Base R 1— 8 x— 14 H 11 10 E 11 2 Lifshutz fattened their batting averages. Score: C. C 110 2 3 Colorado ....02 yOSOOO COLORADO 1— MIXES 3 ( First Game of Douhleheader ) Henderson. Mines hurler and reputed to be the best in the Conference, tem- porarily stopped Colorado ' s rush and turned the Withamites back 3 to 1. Schrepfer- tnan, who opposed him. pitched a steady game but could not win on the one run earned for him. The game was a pitcher ' s battle until Kitch picked up a slow roller in front of the plate and threw it out of the park. Score: Mines 001001 Colorado 1 00000 COLORADO 6— MIXES 4 (Second Came of Douhleheader ) Willard picked out an alley ball and sent it against the center field fence for a home run. chasing two men home ahead of him and winning the second game with the Mines 6 to 4. Wildness by the visiting pitcher. Krause. also aided in his undoing. Maier added to the sensations by picking off a long drive from Henderson ' s bat on a running catch. Sore: R H E Mines 0040000—4 9 Colorado 0010 5 00—6 8 2 R H E 1— 3 5 1 0— 1 7 2 l.-ll AiiitiiUcs S J. Lee Willard Outfield F. Julian Maier Out Held Mortimer Sullivan Pitcher R H E 1— 4 6 4 2— 5 8 6 COLORADO 4— DENVER 5 ( 10 innings) After jumping into the lead in the first part of the tenth inning. Colorado lost the advantage on a brace of fumbles bv Lifshutz. and Denver copped the contest, 5 to 4. Breckenridge was Colorado ' s choice on the rubber against McKenzie, Parson twirler. and they divided honors. Captain Cush again appeared in the lineup. Score : Colorado ... 1 2 Denver ... 1 2 COLORADO 7— DENVER 7 ( 10 innings) A two bagger by Murphy sending three runs across followed by Cush ' s bingle tied the score against Denver in a belated last inning stand and left Colorado tied with the Ministers when the game was called at the end of the tenth. 7 to 7. Schrepfer- men blew up in the fifth and the Capital Citv collegians chased seven men around the bases. Only by the sensational last minute rally was Colorado able to maintain its position in the Conference race. Score: R H E Denver ...000070000 0— 7 10 7 Colorado ...100020004 0—7 7 5 Led by Captain Cush and Willard, who contributed seven hits, Colorado defeated the Aggies for the second time by pounding out a 5 to 4 win. Sullivan pitched for the victors and was accorded good support. 151 ftitiiiirs Ctje t|unb 1 1 1 • i ill i i 4% » fcji T 1 _ ' " " ' " " i f " si - Top Row Coach SVitham, Schrepferman. McDowell. Chiesn Breckenridge, Sullivan, Kitch, . . ' i Botl How Mam. Savage, Murphy. Morris, dish. uiii.inl. Brown, Vidal. Naylor. Lifsliutz, Polk. Si ore: Aggies ( ' olorado R H E 200002000—4 8 1 1 1 3 x— 5 14 2 Schrepferman ' s home run. with one on in the ninth, pulled the Denver game from the lire and won the baseball championship from the Ministers by the score ol 6 to S. The losers had a onci run margin at the beginning of the last half of the inning, but could not hold it. Score: R H E Denver .... 2 1 1 1— 5 8 2 Colorado ....01011010 2—6 9 2 ir.2 Arihiiiirs ? b J. Birch Snider, Captain MUe Run J. Lee Wii.lard, ( " apt. Elect Dashes, Broad Jump, Javelin SCORES— SEASON " 1920 C. U. Opp. May 1— Allies at Ft. Collins ... 81 36 May 8— C. C. at Boulder 80}4 36K- May 22 — Conference at Springs . . . 54J 40 ' j C.C. Pages — 155 m B l. r 4 cVrShiiHcs fcs Chester M. Schrepferman High Hurdles Robert E. Burke Low Hurdles Efje Reason John L. Zanoni Hurdles For the second consecutive year the track team of Silver and the Gold captured first place in the Rocky Mountain Conference. The first of the season did not give a very pleasant outlook for a good team, not because of lack of quality or quantity of mate- rial, for there was enough of both, but because of the inclemency of the weather. Continual rains kept the track in such poor condition that it was impossible to have the usual Intra-mural meet before the first scheduled meet. Tryouts for the Aggie meet had to be held on the football field or any other dry spot, and a team was picked I.-,;, ArliviHf! Robert J. Mm n Weights 1 Charles K. Allison 440-Yard Dash Donald H. McXeal 440-Yard Dash from these trials. The dual meet, with the Agricultural College, demonstrated the championship caliber of the Varsity runners, the final score being 81-36. A week later, the Tigers came to Boulder to demonstrate their ability, but again the superiority of the State runners caused the Tigers to go home with the small part of an 80yj-36J score. The next two weeks were spent in preparation for the Con- ference meet, and though the weather again hindered some practice, the Silver and Gold men repeated their past performances and took 15G Ai-Shntii- ' j m I H ■ I Oi- Jack X. Withers Two-mile Run Orrin P. Moore Half -mile Hiram B. Wolff Hal] -mile the meet with a lead of fourteen points ahead of the closest com- petitor. While most of the point winners were men who had been on the team before, a number of new men gave promise that competition would be strong for the coming season. Of the letter men who were on the team last year the following are in school this year: Allison, McNeal, Muth. Xavlor, Schalk, Willard, Graeber and Tisdel. Be- sides these men. most of the men who were on the squad last year and a wealth of new material will be in readiness to win a cham- pionship again this year for the University of Colorado. 157 ArlitiiHfs r % DUARD (). MEEKEN 440, Relay Charles W. Lillie Dashes, Relay Rowland . Graeber Relay, High Jump J Top Row: Hanson, McNeal, Mutb, Zanonl, Meeken, Burke. , Row Wolff , Snider, Capl ; Allison Moore, Thomas, Tlsdel, Withers. 158 A rKutttca H rrstluig Top Ro Bottc II. Mann. Mgr. : Carlson, Jack, Britzman, James, Stewart, Dr [low: Owen, McGlashen, G. Coleman, Lovelace (Cap " t.), R. C Kennedy, !oach. ileman, Chapin. C. C. and U. C. at Colorado Springs, March 12: McGlashen, 115-pound, won on fall; Chapin, 125-pound, draw; Captain Lovelace, 135-pound, draw; G.Coleman, 145- pound, won on a fall: R. Coleman, 158-pound, won on decision; Stewart, 175-pound, thrown; James, heavy weight, thrown. Total Score: U. C. 18 — C. C. 14. Aggies and U. C. here March 18: McGlashen, 115-pound, thrown; Chapin, 125- pound, draw; Lovelace. 135-pound, lost on decision; G. Coleman, 145-pound, won on decision; R. Coleman. 158-pound, lost on decision due to an injury; James, 175- pound, thrown; Britzman, heavyweight, won on decision. Total Score: Aggies 20 — U. C. 10. Mines and U. C. at Golden, March 25: McGlashen. 115-pound, won on decision; Chapin, 125-pound, draw; Lovelace, 135-pound, draw; G. Coleman, 145-pound, won on fall: Jack, 158-pound, thrown; James, 175-pound, draw; Britzman, heavyweight, thrown. Special matches: Owen. 125-pound, lost on decision; Carlson, 135-pound, won on decision. Total Score: Mines 16 — U. C. 15. D. U. and U. C. here April 2: McGlashen, 115-pound, won on decision: Chapin, 125-pound, won on fall; Lovelace. 135-pound, draw; Stewart, 145-pound, won on fall; Jack, 158-pound, draw; Berninger. 175-pound, thrown; Britzman. heavyweight, won on decision. Special matches: Moore, 135-pound, won on decision: Carlson. 145- pound class, lost on decision. Total Score: U. C. 22 — D. U. 9. LETTER MEN Wrestling Thomas B. McGlashen Glen Coleman Xoel Chapin LeRoy Coleman Stuart H. Lovelace Homer E. Britzman Boxing Ivan Philpott Donald H. McLean 159 Tennis • Raymond ( ' . Koernig Manager How rd Cordes William R. Goebel Two matches only were played by the University tennis squad in the spring of 1920. The first was played with Colorado College at Colorado Springs. Cordes won his singles, but Cap ' t. McCann was beaten. Goebel and .Morehouse were beaten in doubles. The second match was played with the University of Denver in Denver. Goebel won his singles, but Mclnnes lost his. Cordes and McCann lost the doubles. ii;i AcHtiiHf0 3fntra= jtlural itoeball BETA THETA PI CHAMPIONS 1920 Tup How: Maroney, Adams. Garst, Allan, Montgomery. Bottom Row : Stilwell, Huntington, Layington, Muttl, J. ( ' . Malm. After putting aside contenders in their own division. Beta Theta Pi plaved Delta Tau Delta for high honors in the intra-mural league and won the first two games of a three-game series, obviating the necessity of a third contest. In Division One were Delta Tau Delta. Alpha Tau Omega. Sigma Chi, Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma, Phi Delta Theta. Phi Sigma Delta, and Omega Psi. Division Two consisted of teams from Beta Theta Pi, Phi Gamma Delta. Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Kappa Psi. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sigma Phi Epsilon, and Acacia. I G 1 Artuitii nitrica Sntraiflural basketball SIGMA NU CHAMPIONS 1920 Top Row : Mniili r..n torn Row [g), St. ' mi, l.i stei Is iii. Quinlao ' it. _ Much interest was displayed in inter-mural basketball and much good material was uncovered in the tournament Sigma Nu wenl thru the entire season without a defeat. By more accurate basket shooting thej were able to vanquish all comers The mils in nearly all games were low and close Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Delta Tau Delta finished in second and third places respectively. 162 A A rttuttt i ' a Charles G. Vavra Instructor in Sports and Gymnastics TWO O ' CLOCK " GYM " CLASS Soccer Football Champions The gymnasium class soccer ■ football championship went to the two o ' clock class after struggles with fourteen teams in a sixteen game tournament. The final game was plaved with the three o ' clock class. Score, 1 to 0. in one hour and fifteen minutes. The three o ' clock gym class won the basketball championship after eliminating twenty-two teams in a sixteen game tourna- ment. THREE O ' CLOCK .GYM " CLASS Class Basketball Champions v oCX 163 Artl1uKr» ' ' ( ) ( (CLOCK iV.M CLASS The two and three o ' clock gym classes, after fighting their way through fourteen teams, finally tied for the class football championship by a score of 7 to 7. THREE (» " CL(»CK CY.M CLASS 164 A : — sL £Z J SOT 57 W J ST Aciiliiiioa (UUomen ' s StWcttc iBoarb Reed Johnson Cole Brown McLaughlin ( ' hapman Carlson Bean McGowen Mentgen Baxter K.111A Mr Arthur 166 Arlniiiica Department of |3!)PsicaI (6bucation for 2523 omen Miss Solle Miss Small Miss Carlson Miss Barthoff Miss Claire Small Miss Irene Solle . . , Miss Hulda Carlson . Miss Winifred Barthoff .Director of Physical Education jor Women Assistants in the Department Julia Baxter Helen Bean Bertha Brown Hulda Carlson Sarah Chapman Julia Cole Athletic Board Ruby Johnson Margaret Knox Emma Glen McArthur Alice Reed Caroline McLaughlin Marguerite Mentgen l«7 Arliwili ttittira The Department of Women ' s Athletics has entered on a period of definite expan- sion. With an increased staff of instructors, and additional funds from the A. S. I " . C, the department has been able to introduce several new sports, as well as to carry on the old ones on a larger scale. The spring quarter of 1920 closed with a Field Day. on which track meets, base- ball game, and interclass tennis tournament were held. In the fall of 1920, several new things happened in Women ' s Athletics. In addi- tion to the regular sports — tennis, volley ball, and golf, three new sports were intro- duced — riding, swimming, and soccer. Such enthusiasm was shown for all of these that they are assured of a permanent place on the department schedule. In the winter quarter, dancing, gvmnastics, and basket-ball were offered. Under the supervision of Miss Clare Small, the department promises td steadily. Mis ArhvHlr • The Women ' s Athletic Association was able, this year, to send two representatives to the Athletic Conference of American Collegiate Women, held in Bloomington, Indiana, in March. It is expected that this conference, which is a bi-ennial affair, will be held in Boulder in 1923. BASKET-BALL— EMMA GLEN Mc Basket-ball has as usual proved itself to be the favorite elective sport. A large number of girls from each class turned out at the beginning of the winter quarter. Immediately after Christmas, a color tournament was held, in which all girls who were out for basket-ball participated. The class teams were picked at the end of February, and promised some interesting games. Emma Gles McArthch Head of Basketball .li i i Cole Head of Basehall Marguerite McGowan Marguerite Mentgen Head of Archery Head of Golf M H® a C®I®TO )®®: 169 Arthiitirs Senior dlass basketball Ccnm Breyfogle. Oouldie. Henderson. Mentgen. Chnpman. McArthur. Duggan SOCCER A new sport, soccer proved most popular. Ricked shins were numerous, but failed to quench the enthusiasm of the players. When the girls had become sufficiently expert, a color tournament was begun but bad weather interfered. Soccer promises to be one of the favorite sports next fall. TENNIS In the tournament held in the spring of 1920. Elsie Eaves captured the singles title, while Elizabeth Gamble and Winona Dickson earned the doubles championship. 3 umor Class IBasfectball £cam Class Champions ( ' ..!.■. Fulinestock. Johnson. Brown. McLiiugblln, Ltolin. Sklnne 17 " Arlhtittrs opi)omote Pasfcctball 3Team Whistler, Wfldy, Mcl ' kersoi There was an usually large number of evenly matched contestants out, and the out- come was at all times difficult to predict. The fall tournament was scheduled, but no matches were plaved because of bad weather. SWIMMING The pool of the Boulder V. M. C. A. was secured for the use of the women stu- dents every Friday afternoon. Classes were held for both beginners and advanced students, in diving as well as swimming, and a large number of girls turned out. Enough interest was shown to warrant tha building of a swimming pool in the long- promised Women ' s building. Jfresbman basketball Ceam i|. Itow: 1 .-Miii k. Wi-ll . Anderson. Field. Crispelle. Mathews Boti How: 1 1 i 11111:1 ii. Miller. Stllwell. 171 ArHuiKr toimmmg Class — Under the direction of Miss Claire Small, the University women are given an opportu- nity to learn to swim. One afternoon a week is given to the class by the V. M. C. A. 172 Artivitirs Clje 1921 (Coloraboan Homer R. Howell Editor-in-Chie) Paul K. Seylek Business Manager Lester B. .Millard Issistant Editor Leverett A. Chapin issociate Editor Ralph T. Hunter Issociatt Editor Kenneth C. Noble Uhletic Ediioi Norman G. Fuller Feature Editor Art Stan William P. Hi rzi r LUCILE Cow Max Blom ( ' . Fred Barnard ( ' . Louise Queen Office Staff Georci K. Blackstoni Eugene J. Campiglia Paul A. Carlson Thena Townley Hi rbert J. S. DeVries I)i parttnental Assistants I helps H. Adams Charli s E. Walker Creighton B. Peet Karl G. Smith John C. Cottrell Jiisi i ' hine Jones I Ionald Dickey Zell F. Mabel Co- Ed Staff M vdaline Hardy Julia Cole Contributors Lucele Stubbs Rilla Cole Mina Koperlik Hi h |. ( ) NNE Assistant Managt rs Lloyd E. Andrews kri n M. Emerson Freshman Assistant Managers Rader E. Ha worth uu G. Malm William ( ' •. Holman 174 Arlivittf » Paul K. Seyler Business Manager Homer R. How ell Editor-in-Chief 175 ArSiviiii-? - _-_ _: Chapin, Miss Cole. Fuller Hunter, Miss Hardy. Millard Andrew. Emerson 17fi ArHiniii ' s Peet, Andrews. Malm, Adams. Fuller Blackstone, Stubbs. Cowan, Barnard .Millard, Chapin, Haworth, Herzer, Smith Walker, Hunter, Holman. J. Cole. Queen. Hardy, R. Cole, Howell Activities SILVER AND GOLD Official newspaper " i the Associated Students of the University of Colorado. Km. t.i| as second-class matter, September 13, 1911, al the postofflce in Boulder, Colorado, under the Act of March " •. 1879. Subscription price per annum, $2.50. Single copies 5 cents, Office of editor in Suite 2, did Main building. Editorial Staff Mi kt H. Lovelace Editor-in-Ckie) Henry Ozanne Desk Editor Ben F. Sessel Desk Editor Rilla Cole Co-Ed Editor Kenneth Noble Uhletic Editor Lucile Stubbs Society Editor Herbert Devries Special Writer Reporters Virginia Wooding William Gaunt Phelps Adams Leverett Chapin Louis Ke.arnev Reid Williams Karl Amdon Genevive Patton Creighton Peet Eleanor Noonan Zell F. Mabee Chas. Walker, Jr. Louisa Ward John Hadley Merle Gruven Lucile Johnson Wallace X. Rawles Alice Croki Business Staff John C. Fischer Business Managt Wm. E. McNERNEY Junior Assistant Charles S. Sterne . ... In Chargi o Home Advertising John Paul Wood " Foreign Advert ' sng H. Avery Arnold " " Denver Advert ' sng Gilbert Younger " " Distribution Logan Boyd " Subscriptions Albert H. Barth .... " Mailing Dept. Colin A. Smith " " Alumnae Corres. Freshmen Assistants J. Clinton Bowman J. Clyde Pritchard Raymond W. Eddy Robert Pickett H. Ai.i.yn Hicks. Jr Henry C. Sum The school year 1920-21 has been the most successful year in the history hi " the Silver and Gold. The paper has increased its size to six pages and 6.000 copies of a special edition for the Educational Amendment, together with a special eight-page green edition for the Colorado-Aggie football game were among the special editions. By the support of the business men of Boulder it has been virtually proven that within a year or two a four-page daily will he possible. ITS A c ' IV i S i i- • ■ is " (IkVlf «SH a9 5 CENTS A COPY LMVERSITY OF COLORADO, BOULDER, COLORADO, TUESDAY, NQVEMSEH ' 1920 COLORADO TIES CHAMPION . 11 " , ,. , . tfeewr n VARS 0UT1 IN G WILU TY Y TOU WIT pawl wbiol md ran ft game 7 t Steam roll card i.i Ih HIM VARS tnh " " ■ FAST PLAY DP IN CONO ton or BASKET TOURNAMENT LOVELACE Editor-in-Chief Wpffi FOUL PLAY ■ 9. a PM Epi, S. A. .in. Or r . -; t Piil W(r« I Fni LMgiie ... I ■ ■ ■ ; ■ ■ . . , I ■ .■ trad 111 numpa aid dur- ing I r .i : till Pi ■ ' ■ ■ . ti: 164 • •.HUT (it Id.- ; ■ ■ at ib ■ ball Froth men ■?■?. . urcn xandloj ■ : I ■. 1 ' ItOO U till. ' ■■■ W« iftfiB Tint for iw «i ii. vhtflM M m jvi ju ' 1,-1 1 ■ ■ , i. •on . , ., . ntiQiit tblr TbtfrfMltl ' " «™»l» ' y Hh ,;, . ( i ;:., ' « " " i buir ! will U ' bipi.-w r v«b- ■ ■ ' ■ " •» ,w • » ui Pal Oasw, IM ■ - ' » twnmi» j i« ,u t-.-«D Na «aaw hsia l» B BLiv.-t- aUW U- l a«I tu -«- iir. but II wlJl In al, pnibu- 4AU till 7 »Wnl»j. blW| I Ltid mom tlrcr btfor- I arid FISCHER i. " . CLOko n?i;s wuuu FOR TOTAL PLEDGES sines s Manager 1MIDT »■« " » • VEECE. :hosen «- m. campus beauties ■ ■ . | .-. ih« foK- ii Bnasdal «n ,-. ■ and WHUh.i lYeamm knd • luiuft y - wn tour poffUon Ii J •null Tt»n i ■ i 1 ■ ■■■..■ ■..,■■ I ll I ■ ' -:, tlio i-iVMOtf P,.r ot. al o{ u» tta mt tndr ;■ ' " " " " ' , ' " ' r .. .■«■. Oa« ImcrtW »od . cmn rs vU tv no. im«»a «-orfct»™ wflf» rMvitk " ! tmu s Wk«a « Qi« D» Lifi eiodl " In Deii» r l»rf . C oi Or »i«r pfjpi»ttion of Stuif«r U Si ' P - p rt Drtva Than l» A» Pr». vlou» Ye»r ..I V A. Ii ■ ■ ■■ .. , .. . fiL ' ii, r!i " ItDdl " ' ■ Oldf, ■ b« B ' I- ' -.- b »««, ' 1 ; (vb» Prwld I 10 th l • ut W« Uijr »w: | TbJi l« (bird IU ' • ' OkNtt • tbtf ] )(• Is (ha kUCry of lb« Ifilrvr- . 4-ftatMl Guiftrtt . Hi. ' « ' «• l ! • H ' tlfT Of II la ibo wti. k many aa tmot vluwn batp b n ft hi o!a. jtalwii ot i . r [ ) a-iii, ' Jio ru«it »r- ' Tb «,iiitflio km ROttJticUd hj th« [UMk etf rt. All expense, pf tons oTacDDtaatties ' " t ' --. ' l. r»dMII IWI Art . UrtllA, »r,.l La c a»l Uw End j On fek ' mri ot (be catnpol«n )a( iifcri to wbicb tba formtr »»n rlttMi ! «•• il ldUtoi ibovo bj tba m . grieaiyutl o( lie T ni i f« 14 burt itiMlN ab; ■■ U U -Coll » I l«I3«d IC 179 AcHtiilirs I1WM Will USE EWLY ADOPIED i (STEM FOR GRID JPRiNG PRACTICE i Mills Issues Call For Meeting of Track Men ■ ■rail far all tract .-j.r.JWi-1-, id ♦ ev-t In (kr Hal i-W-ieoN- bu ' lJ. • tac 31 ' -e ' cfciei. todir Tin- • « aba ibr •qn. ' rf) i IBM SILVER AND GOLD ( . -v -.M SOfleata of too CaffOTfta- -f f«jnni . ■■■n, - r It ltd, nt l»o fst ' aSk SB. , . n4irU J al - ' JUt«k I. Ulf u 11 » ranita mMi t otnM Jid Vale bum! It , l «V« tO AfbMK NOW • 1BALL AND FOOTBA. NDIDATES WILL OIVEN PHYSICAL WORK. 5. Ft fa w tia. " 2 . OFFICE Of BUSINESS MANAGER. OAICY CAMERA OFF.C Editorial Phone Bovldcr «3. Bj..rv TUART M, LOVELACE. ENHV OZANNC EN P. SEftSEL ILLA COLE ENNETH NOBLE .UCILE STU8BS r iln moM tout uf prlnc IratnlTia - f id bavtail o en ibal intai ef tbj nut , aad prosper it to all Iwantnaa of IfatellH id nti«i. lm»» f...t ha tl»ll «rJ t • tralaad m moth aa t b aane imfril Unaa Id .Hint rl ■■■ ' ' ». In a • ' " •a Ooadi Vllhain baa 1 •f onr-nta! j»i»}opeo»iii aotl nan wbo arr known to ha noiVr and leap (tvm lark of roan rsluOP. A. IAS ne 4 Vv« -f «W t Ullf an will I. Klt-U ' UaCAnnL J work ■hlch wWl-i tbo aopeerlaloo of Dr, ' atAMi •r. iwjwt In tn •-EFSERT DEVRIES VIRGINIA WOOOtNO LEVERETT CHAPIN ERliARL AW DON 7 0 ILEAHC " NOONAN J C LOUISA WARD HT :OMN C- FtSCHER WM E. MeNERNEY ... CHARLES S STERNE. JCMN PAUL WOOD ... H. AVERY A NOLO CiLHETT YOUNGER. LOCAN BOVO ALBERT M BARTM ■■ • Riilib H v ' Jl be prae- tttst m» t- 1 ill cjonr ' " ' ■fwrow o ' cbJ. Vatican aill RA] ■ CHAPEL COLl •.♦ •...• ..- NEWMAN NOTlC AS l»puf " imi m»r iiir a-sjsaas eoctety wBl 1 [•mrht a r 15 ' i tb- V M ' sr Ml r ■Mat V. SY. C. A. T W C A will BOlo ■ tine Wa4n» " !«r wraeg MCNERNEY™- MATfcad by lb ■ NOTICE. £ummis3icm of stArUnir stadcut cafeteria and bthcA g V C.-wmmisrfoBlwpro- £ ' venng all erttioui for inactivity of h « -wo m. to flu .b asT.jroair orgxn of govemiaMit m ; Tnp ™ «- " " ■ » iould ii in! Uiroagh indifTerenw ra " yrt w« »» aw aRariiM .he most bittor condonm»tlon of tbo s 1 " • M J a J - wonce. »riaH«t in bodt Wv lopn i:t »« R " ' n V«-». t M ict Vocational 1 ■t« aker o ,1 Pttyatcil Trains PlaniwO rrprvMBUttlra of th. 1 witbam aiaiM jMtertay, r « 1U fcbo ri aiL. il fthyalcml iralnlar " ill bf ki - Ti - r ' .,r ' -v dunbn v plAp U-dT nftioo and ascraa- m « i ojrjta3 " rlr.r an aUdafJc I .m»«l In Hip naiDODl ( Mm nu n will ! • the fmuic Much ! to lakv np cial Port lo (ivrr- mond T of RouiJcr Post Sn ■ l tut ABiBrlcu Lec ' en, an i ta r.r«l ■al ob n»Hr» work will b» tb» cu.rn o( last wars wn» ■ H B ■ B 1 a whsle wf»xej somewhat skeptical u » »prio« pra iiw in lootta i ifo t«m. win siwoJ. 00 tM« H l ■akee a new eaterpnte and that that nybaaia -1. .itnaj and f™ . V V K H . V ' eas K foregane candrjion. Veart of ' L Miea ana 0» d r-nOT» «k -rh , . p , w lmii b«n W S W « e_V.eliog The present ca;c. however, a artefB |fc(- w nc ..( tA.kiir.f »$ ammnwr.: rr W Sl K.lW ' [initiating a new project bat is ci its ,„ a „ Uilri ,. wkwo «. m tb fan. T ' -H W v » 1 kt one that was already started by c-w. r i ' u»t - an Ore Kn .f.a Oft.« T«pM.a , b ,. ,„„.- r nu. .;i« W «l,» " ■ " M| yw iild. judging from past moces e». h»T« r »«,i balon lat Mr. J. a- mcKp.,1 X Tr J c p-toredoaotmateiddiwuitJieDtBrfo- Im« wan. la to off r iropbi™ ( ( orrat . t n . c or Q ,■ ?-.. -a» cooTinciitc to every fau-mioded atudent of tho ic la BMtbaD wU • . not adranced -howag the ytu-r inadvwahUity of mch .-aruX befor. iU and ef Uw insU; (Ion .. i ha¥e c u ,! w the paasve organ ' ' ™ iEAti fS f ■ a™ Mn past, daing neither good nor harm, and ' n«r - «i]i; vvLaLi ir« ' inipcdiment to progress. t w coromiasKin dig np the rtatesnenta th»T made pnor w me eicwons laat spring and carvfajly :jncd?t uhe Ji er or not they have lived up to the promises they made. If not they . r some three months in which to redeem themaclx-ea and their | " ; " 1C . " pledges ■ ■ j attatnlea » :i f | oant of plj«km IjWhi for (ha nil tbr n«ii al !« Ui-k of kkk- Tb ;ram laat |Wkr, Oaaeh i.oi.un n, ' at Paaa 1 1 -. tr nf Uatlnc arflh Va di-r) It for a foo-ball cam t.» fv ■ :■ ir Iter ASCRIPTION S NOON FOR PMI ALPHA OtLT 1 :1 Atpaa Batta k Irai Irr Hlill ten ' s Lcajjue an Of Drive; Taf ' • Fifty C " " nvauing for the snnfteTf|H nty magazine, wlTJ mon ' e L (rue and the Ei t Shemll, wJl begin the dr, nteih mhttTDitl. n id la ptOd ' Ilodff wblcb wilt I- r. t e Oral on.- •. ■ Tata ar« »!oe aaM aa «ob- blank raratpta. and to prr - «c wbo havf alraatlr ■«•- " n m further ■ojldtallwn. Tb • aarwl. aa thwj muat laiai 1 A A |l| | | M - obUia ropl " i or tii- mtwajti f 1% ll Wl-a kaw Sotb will " ■• ■ MOa lettBTMbaMe Of Ih- M. «i - I of S.0O0 ba M«n aai by Uta] poaaii.i - ' ami ata but «otT aa icaoy coplr, ■rlli.. nt arc .vk-J id bare r. «nt plaeea ad aa aubacrlpUsoa bar beau r 4r wbao tbry ar« aakad for tbalr .that ihoa tbn fall to a«b- ' inbaKTlptloaa Perhaps never in the history of there been a finer example of fpunonesc Uiat displayed by Lee Wtllard Sat ird: Colorado College minfd in baaketbal. irri " .ud weakened by an nnabatod rtiusod to stay out of the game whi might he the cause of defeat With tl the second half when he was given a the game and his phenomenal bail played no small part in the victory -rtea or » ataat. Nrbrru 1 ' .vmaiu, Oek»: Eatiaio Urn. Jaa. - B " «l- " f (ill 1 . and VHUg Kawedaa U jIo. betb Junior in UK PfiyiNG PARAGRAPHER DO YOU BELIEVE TMATIN»TRUCT A arib Again the University must pay t man for their unfailing support The s reaerved for their use was told tn leas th tunoted that at least twice that number « had there been more room. In point of efael equaled if not surpassed the TJmvtraity 1 knowledge of the yells that many (Undents do not poa ccs and judging from results their vocal aopport was 100 per l be said of the Varsity section aaajj jfSkV aa-a. i " i ' nui " T. Each atudant a " « w ta •P »d » T»mr, ikfm Mtuctylng our btitava j raa i rad. %+ft Hava You,- Ttrat 1 ISO ArthiiKco f AT ARMORY [; ENTERTAlNMEi HiGH SCHOOL MEN:- SES: :l T.r GeaehM Opened Ferti ;N hfQfiXi Rally I 3 !il(I- t Cu -fan im Kvetithg ■ i... I; . l [idol i -.■ Ii u.t nleiu L; .1 I .!■■ ■■■ d ' -n do !■- which (be roatlifX ■ tlpUtng lmbw wfliw invii ii . ■ r ■ it,.- Iio-.ti Tiv wn in« Di.otcVr Roler , hi ' . ■ ■ mhS Cii[- Oinkav. uaJ this K ' K ' tbo iwnullli i ill hold u wikft it.. !■■ gram wfil iw - jji»i rr»n aiS-.-ii [ai i ' .:-;- ' , id ndfch X1 ut tot- UlUOB Kill ' !.• jd- •a. , P., II. FStn-Uild, uiiuni I Ctortan. I.: Mo On iKJTonnanrp an-! Cfc no«. rnerxhui -,f Uw nu- ; U bY on buud ' o lead Ux» b ' i .who The ruivriAttv UUll " Will play ,:.;■■ pJxrx anJ Tu y " ■ __ ..SHORT VACATION MAY carter -. alac mi.i Uk DL UllnJlILl I ! I it d-lDl- ■ ' !.• V. ' ■■ C .ii iu i untiui ll ilB: ts ■■J " ■ (f«i ■■ ' ■ i itlog Jiii.- ii.-i.ji. i ibo opp« iin« . r n stariu l.-y n ■■losn in.i . Ifl ■; k Hlorpat|r»ll) till ilt.- vj. --; i .-jil,.|icv (j ■■■■-■- ton i »• etpci. J " ;■■.-■.■■■ ■ .,-.,.. ..■,,, ■■ Gi ..■■■■■ i: , Vl riil ■■ , ,-,■ ■ ■: ■ ' Utile , i bUi Utd Rev I. a HarHe, Frof fa U I » Stnu . I ' U ' ii«. ,.i,.| l-.m p ,,. Vi -l kxird. | i». ,. ! . ' • " ,- Utv.l.lnlLl U ( ||,.. Vl , R ' ... V ■■! I ' A . ' ■■ ' " ■■ ' - lotion worl. Cor lf-r | i:-t i:, f . ■■■ Yvft !..■• Mtg ,1 ' Hbm,; MRieJ probklif In it " XI i! v. i, ' , U c ., pt progtjmv Toe un oltlcpr - ■ il i.. ■ mi Die Bouldor dcitfl 1 1 threo-ycflr COR the tor. ■■11 WOO. |iy till ' T-r T . , irlnpi The. Lean) which luce will reeeMj li the ttu-j.u.ifs di,b, i?jf; ni ■■-. ! ro ti. pMU ta« vA-d (or the BtoUtli ■ ■uri ' il. | . i ' i daoU jr.t ij.-.j, . ' , i. !• in rtWuotuniraii Un LouU, ' ' ■ r mJlUlil. i ft tojoi MU Uit. ) i.t I I.. riive «cii HI bn irfuporM ' .i iiM. i :i.irly ilntr- m " iinmt .- ..i on oi mi Tu fJ l»y. M.rch — -i-JJooal toaldii in mm- t ,-.f)ipi«« a » u„ t w w. STERNE oacii ot Uiff roHonic s - r . ■ ebceenmoii ' s, t « r,...;, .... H , lK BeqjfaeTntV, TsrliorfB, Lconuti A Miidictl. :. 3 -l ihc Vhito-f ' iv u m- omnia ooanpajjjr e«sii i Uyer w! PROMOTERS PLAN TO ERECT MOViEPALACE ONJjtffauL tiim am aurcnmrM to be on Ihe ■ linoleum of a light weight : !. . u( wUIch 2W) pair must i " ■ dfi. Tea floe! err-. - ■ - ■ - Dor th» iijiicori h»v been tnade intT ■ ' ■ W ' ' ■ p) I ■ ' ■ Ml . " .a Uoorn I • !-• ln ' .iiii--il In livirKla AjiilrrsoQ. ■ ■ m1i.ii ' (fai ..-, r, r rlie.tre. wfu be Wltay u l D B . W pi ' " " ' f 0, " ' " -TaUu ' - ' ' 1,,M t..r h .T.. o| DenTer . wortln r , : " Idr l V .-. .,! tlio iN-1. ,.,n.i..;.. ' t tot. V-.-a] H rr- | ■ ■ ii. ' .:.,.. [ ■. ... cnaj i I ■ ipiw s» ' : tu]J l n ' ■ a i..u ■.!.■. anj) tbe i n ini " - ' • ' » I »Ui »r( i un«ier will Dud evety eeDimtttoe lianl - " thoi PI. u LL MEET i ' lrm Awn ot qnartc n HhJeb i [ ■ ■ CO-EOS APPROYE NEW SnPIAI PFPJIIATifiMQ 5ji,i la WOOD atvoreit) pi iyl ■■ u« n« i, iir -it of ii duun .if n. " jir-,. wbfcti wiuj be erected tn »e» in n ntcbi tf,nu.s in Coluntfl ' j Tli, , |.i a ■■ WW, PI FORT MM DAY OF ( Wildcats Romp Style; Allen, C Foul Thi Fort Morg Greeley. 4 Pueblo Ceiil Port Morg Whejtu-idge Creeley. wtth a ivn Whoatridg five nr A too sUto basket tou nfy 46 Tim man from tie up-stAt ' c¥ps¥fii BUILDING SITE NEW CHAPTER I WWinf. W. ' l Bs EufVd at Ion of Fpo ' tennth ana $ Broadway MegoUaUoas for tfie pu«1 ■U Idtim Mii; ut ihd intent ftnirteentb ttteal and 3out ' ■Nil i-oiu: luted lij •M tmternlty, Tli- gromil taMod liy the Atphe Pel 1j ■niUon ot Cftl 1 ' sf fur|Jieaij ' ■ Th- ; : . C f friiiiju; i.|ll|Tli..|l ■!„■ Pourlewrth » ' .I -l EuUtll Dftilulffny. location i- eat " C tin H foi tii. purpose; or m »l i " ■-■iiu,,. Fourtifit ■ i imii. .i, to li i il po » b !u ohh ' iI4«rollon wte »lv,-n to 5 property v. lilt t| p w l ( leoqtfe frouode u feartard li ' rolly bouw, but a d l jado In furor of Ui» moro c untlon oraioohlnc ttio cwd| riann an :i ' ' r.„[ V QDj«r the eumlnn|i,ri ■■[ i ir.-ii.-.n. ' lot. TUo property L now oct tWO llHH. ' lrtl, QQ« of HtOflO ... mkka waj tor Lhc at .■ Kfiort wll ! ■■ nui ' U |a :nnk i ■ • -.i in thi Mm ' .f tin. qewer co|t «-| i toe C«rapw Of u. . ■ J(n of Uio n.w Chi P»l U 181 Arihiiti STAFF OF THE DODO MAGAZINE M0RT I. AT 1.1 PPM N Editor-in-{ hie] George Gaylord Simpson Associate Editor Rn ii mi Elliott I i( iin m Manager 1S2 A riuiilti ' 9 Herbert Irwin Assistant Editor ( ' kkighton Peet Assistant Editor Leonore Brazil Assistant Editor |ami:s W. Ramsdell Assistant Manager Clarence Robinson Assistant Manager Virginia Wooding Exchange Editor Mina Koperlik Liter ar Editor 183 Helen Stewart Secretary Aftiuitirs journal of Engineering EDITORIAL STAFF Ivan C. Crawford Editor W. Otto Birk Assistant Editor W. Clinton Duvall Managing Editor W. F. Mallory ilumni Editor Parker R. Whitney Civil Engineering Editor Frank S. Bauer Mechanical Engi neering Editor ADVISORY BOARD Herbert S. Evans . Dean and Prof, of Elecrical Engineering John A. Hunter . . . Prof, of Mechanical Engineering Whitney C. Huntington . . Prof, of Civil Engineering STUDENT MEMBERS William Peterson Civil Engineering Society Thomas Clark Electrical Engineering Sot iety Clarence Caughey . . . Mechanical Engineering Society THE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO JOURNAL ENGINEERING 1M ArttuiKrs engineers jfflagajine HlERONYMUS STIEFEL STAFF Rex E. Hieronymus Editor-in-Chiej John Harry Assistant Editor Donald Dickey Assistant Editor W. Otto Birk Associate Editor Alfred C. Stiefel Business Manager Henri Yidal . . Assistant Manager Walter Allan Circulation Manager Max Blom Cartoonist The Colorado Engineers Magazine 1S5 A rHtitKi m is,; flteic aw!) Drama. Activities 188 ArUtiiKca H )t §Iee Club Frank Wilbur Chase Director Clarence C. Wylam President Bryan J. Mealey Secretary Personnel First Tenors First Bass Crawford Bishop Cush Hieronymus Magnus Peterson Iskowitz W. Wray Second Tenors Second Bass Burke Elias Gray Hawley Mealey Squier Meyer Wittemyer Taylor Wylam Banjo Quartette Moritz, Guitar Beresford, Banjo Mclnnes, Banjo Hicks, Banjo Violin Quartette Lienhard, First Violin Richardson, Viola Daniels, Second Violin Garvin, ' Cello 189 Artuiitics Top Row . I. Mason, Wallace, Loving, F. 1 1 ■ r i » ■ . Maloney. S I Row: Dolphin, Carr, Lawler Morning, Starr. Third Row: Long Noonan Wlttemeyer, Bolles, I ' m ton Row B Mason, Bleasdale. Merlnldo. Nicholson, Rodman. Beckel I [fill Ron Noxon. I « ' mbly. I . i " . Robi i Is, Edwards. Bottom Row I Hodge, Bennett. Klndlev. Ilealy, Hum I. 100 ArihiUios Woman ' s 4Mce Club OFFICERS President Bernicf. Smerchek Vice-President Ruby Carr Secretary Adelia Beckett Treasurer Mary NEWCOMB Manager Margaret Hummell Librarian Isabel Mason Assistant Librarian Lucy Roberts. Hazel Bennett Irene Bleasdale Edith Blosser Margaret Boham Sarah Chapman Edna Danks Myrle Do herty Ophal Dolphin Madeline Hardy Edna Healy Fleeta Hodge Inez Hodge Freda Kindley Ruth Long Margaret Lovejov Louise Loving Hazel Lawler Elizabeth Hurst MEMBERS Barbara Mason Ella Belle Maloney Adeline Merialdo Norma Nelson Mary Belle Nicholson Elinor Noonan Alice Noxon Genevieve Patton Helen Roach Lucille Starr Lena Twombley Alice Turtle Elizabeth Woodward Jessie Wittemeyer Opha W ' allis Gertrude McGinnes Agatha Rodman Mary Reed 1!M ArliuiHcs Woman ' s league € rcl)estra Breyfogle McNeece Jessie Wittemeyer Ann Mi ' N ' eece Esther Bolles Miller Leader, Jane Adams Moulton Violim Banjos Drums Vera Kniselej Trombone Louise Breyfogle allien Wittemeyer Dorothea Talbert Mildred Miller Sara ( hapman 19J ArtitJtKcs ifflanbolin Club Wells Hummell Mason McLaughlin Wigglesworth Miller Bolles Jarvis Gorman Langley Patton Moulton Leader, Mildred Miller Mandolins Shirley Gorman Vera Mae Wigglesworth Genevieve Patton Esther Bolles Luverne Langley Genevieve Wells (lititars Caroline McLaughlin Banjos Margaret Hummell Piano Isabel Mason Elizabeth Moulton Sara Chapman 193 AclttitKra Z )t anb Top Row: Rusk, Mast, Bellinger, Matheny, Suddai-d, Mattison, Menley, Evans. (Ml.- [low: Gruver, Beatty, Zabrlskie, Button, Henry, Director; Johnson. Poster, Pllden, Klctaardson Bottom Row: tlouk. Turnquist. Carlson, King, Wilson, Eagleton, Dunn, Elder. 1 Hfnry Din tor B. J. Mealky . Instrurru ntation Manage Cornets Trombont s Wilson Matheny Eagleton Rusk Carlson .Mast Dunn Herman King Williams, A.J. Hutton Baritone ( ' larim ts Mealey Tilden M.ihr ' Bellinger Altos Richardson Williams. V. Johnson Horton Saxophones DeMotte Suddard Tuba Kline Evans Gruver Piccolo Bullock Turnquist Beam Drums Zabriskie Elder Williams. R. 194 A I ' iiiii Sii-f ££Afj i oto and £fjm Dramatic productions started upon a new epoch, with the staging of " Now and Then, " in the spring of 1020, in that it was the first operetta ever given which was written, directed and acted by exclusively university people. Professor Francis Wolle conceived the plot, wrote the lyrics, ' and did the coaching; music was com- posed by Howard Beresford, Ralph YVray and Harvey Sethman. After playing to a crowded house in Boulder, the operetta was given at the Auditorium in Denver in connection with the Booster ' s club high school party, where it proved to be a tre- mendous success. 195 Artivittrs Efje $ ar 3toap princess Since 1914. the Little Theatre movement in Colorado has taken rapid strides. Improvements have been made upon the Little Theatre itself, and the productions are new under the direct supervision of the Department of English Literature. Professor Reynolds. Mrs. George Reynolds and Prof. Francis YVolle have presentrd a program each, including dramatic readings, and three groups of one-act plays. The casts of the plays have been made up of students, the try-outs being open to all. Trie year ' s program has been successful from every standpoint. The interest of the campus and townspeople alike has received a decided impetus and is now suffici- ently vigorous to be a factor in the future of the Little Theatre. The theatre is managed by Leverett Chapin. Mina Koperlik i its historian. Ti)c i-Rclon Cincf 196 ArKuitics i)e Clod PROGRAMS Readings Jones— Mary Goes First Mrs. George Reynolds Shaw — The Devil ' s Disciple Prof. Wolle Maeterlinck— The Blue Bird Prof. Arnold J. Lien Masefield — The Tragedy of Nan Mrs. Reynolds Hardy— The Dynasts Prof. Wolle Bennet— Milestones Prof. Wolle First Quarter Plays Lady Gregory — The Rising of the Moon Dan Totheron — The Tune of a ' Turn Eugene O ' Neill — In the Zone Second Quarter Plays Suderman — The Far Away Princess Japanese Myth— The Melon Thief Lewis Beach — The Clod Third Quarter Plays Gilbert Cannon — Mary ' s Wedding Alice Gertsenberg — Fourteen Stuart Walker— The Very Xakcd Boy 187 Activities (Tl)c Ouiiufrbolt By Sir Arthur Pinero CAST OF CHARACTERS James Mortimore Jack Salisbury Ann, his wife Phyllis Eaton Stephen Mortimore Chester Howell Louisa, his wife Margari i Hathaway Thaddeus Mortimore Vustin Kilkenny Phyllis, his wife Lillian Cobbey foyce Harriet Wyatt Cyril Frederick Eastland Colonel Pouting Lisle Cray Rose, his wife Clara I.iw Helen Thomhill Mina KoPERLIK The Rev. George Crist Ben F. Sessi i Mr. Vallante, solicitor Richard hk ms Mr. Klkins. solicitor Lester B. Millard Mr. Denver, a house agent Lawerenci Card Heath, a man servant Earl Heaton I ' roperties Winston Kli.erheck Manager Richard Kellogg 1!IS .rtiuiHr % vm i ci ' S to Palbpate By George ( ' okan CAST OF CHARACTERS Elija Quinby, caretaker of Baldpate Richard Abrams Mrs. Quinby. his wife Genevieve de Armond William H. Magee, novelist George Penm.n John Bland Frederic Douglas Mary Norton, newspaper reporter .... Mary Belle Nicholson Mrs. Rhodes, the charming widow Mina Koperlik Peters, hermit of Baldpate Ralph Elias Myra Thornhill, a blackmailer Alice Croke Lou Max, the Mayor ' s man " Friday " Stanley Lomax Jim Cargan, a crooked mayor Austin Kilkenny Thomas Harden, Pres. of the R. R Henry Ozanne Jiggs Kennedy. Chief of Police Earle Shaw Owner of Baldpate Lester Millard C ops J Frederick Eastland [ Chester Howell Properties Richard Kellogg 199 Artivitirs The Junior Proi I In Engini i r j Ball 200 Arlivifics Debating George Y. Hulbert Debating ( ' oat h 1920 DEBATES Colorado opened the forensic season nf 1Q20 with the triangular debate between the University of Kansas and the University of Oklahoma. The question: " Resolved, that the United States should adopt a policy of stringent restriction of immigration, " was upheld in the affirmative at Boulder by John McCann, Henry Ozanne and John Barnard. On the same night Vasco Seavy, Overton Taylor and William Shaw took the negative of the question against the University of Oklahoma at Norman. The decision in both cases was against Colorado. The debate with Texas on the subject " Resolved, that the teach- ers of the United Stales should unionize and affiliate with the Amer- ii an Federation of Labor. " was defended in the affirmative at the Uni- versity by Kugene Freedheim and George Penney. Texas won the case. The Utah debate completed the season ' s series. Harold Birn- baum and Alan Nichols travelled to Salt I.ake and defeated the affirmative team of the Mormons on the issue of the unionization of leathers. j ' i ' _ ArHiiiiirs Debating 1021 E. B. Hart Reid Williams Henry Ozanne COLORADO-KANSAS DEBATE Edward Hart, Reid Williams and Henry Ozanne travelled to the University of Kansas on the negative of the question, " Resolved That the United States Should Adopt a Parliamentary Form of Government. " Colorado was given the decision. Alan Nichols Eugene Freedheim COLORADO-TEXAS DEBATE Eugene Freedheim and Alan Nichols represented the University on the affirma- tive of the same question in the debate with Texas at Austin. I ' o;: Activities Bebattng 1921 E. F. Dummeir Clara Levy Robert Pleus KANSAS-OKLAHOMA AFFIRMATIVE TEAM The Colorado-Oklahoma clash was the first meet of the present year. Miss Clara Levy, E. F. Dummeir and Robert Pleus met the negative team of Oklahoma at Boulder on the evening of April 1 on the question. " Resolved That the United States Should Adopt a Parliamentary Form of Government. " Miss Levy is the first Co-ed in the history of the school who has merited a place on the Yarsitv inter-collegiate debate team. The decision favored Colorado. Howard Nicholas Kenneth Grant COLORADO-TEXAS NEGATIVE TEAM In the debate with Texas University, Varsitv was represented by Howard -Nicholas and Kenneth Grant on the negative side of the question. " Resolved That a Court of Industrial Arbitration Similar to That of Kansas Be Adopted by the Several States. " The debate was cancelled at the last moment bv Texas. 204 2BooR jPour J£ raatu3atiot0 I ' VaniitEotioH I 5 111 206 (0riUUUSIlK«ntS IBtita au Belta Founded at Bethany College 1859 Beta Kappa Chapter Colors — Purple, White and Cold Number oj Chapters, 62 Chapter Roll Established 1883 Flower — Pansy Henry T. Bonesteel, ' 23, Denver Leo A. Burke. ' 23, Cincinnati. Ohio Leverett A. Chapin, ' 22, Boulder James F. Cohig, ' 22, Denver Delbert C. Cleveland. ' 24, Boulder Elwvn J. Davis, ' 24, Boulder Clark S. Fitzmorris, ' 23, Greelev George D. Fitzmorris. ' 24. Greeley Earl Ford. ' 24, Lamar William Y. Gaunt. ' 22. Brighton Rowland W. Graeber. ' 22. Denver George R. Harger. ' 21. Denver R. Earl Heckert. ' 24, Olathe William G. Holman, ' 24, Olathe Frank W. Hotchkiss, ' 23, Denver Homer R. Howell, ' 21. Trinidad Ralph T. Hunter, ' 23, Trinidad James W. Hunter, ' 22, Fruita Colonel A. Johnson. ' 23. Boulder Clarence V. Kiefer, ' 22. Fruita Clifford C. Keith. ' 24, Boulder Donald P. Knowles. ' 23, Denver 1. Louis Labarrere, ' 24, Paris, France I. Ward Wrav. John A. Lee, ' 22. Boulder John E. E. Lennon, ' 24, Boulder Charles W. Lillie, ' 21. Denver Harry G. Malm, ' 24, Greelev Philip K. Perry, ' 23, Denver Carl T. Porter, ' 24, Dallas, Texas Russell C. Putnam, Grad., Indianapolis Russell R. Randall, ' 23, Denver William M. Reno. ' 24, Denver Frank H. Rethlefsen, ' 24, Boulder Henry M. Richardson, ' 24. Boulder George A. Richter, ' 23, Denver Theodore W. Rinker. ' 24. Denver Gordon S. Sands, ' 23, Havre, Mont. Paul K. Sevier, ' 21, Denver Robert L. Schalk, ' 22, Rawlins, Wyo. Ernest L. Siggins, ' 22, Denver Lawrence C. Stubbs, ' 24, Denver Eldridge C. Thompson, ' 22, Las Animas Harold C. Thompson, ' 21, Greeley Warren O. Thompson, ' 22, Boulder N ' uma F. Vidal, ' 23, Denver Ralph M. Wrav, ' 21, Olathe 23, Olathe Members in the Faculty Dean Phillip G. Worcester Dr. Clay M. Giffin Warren O. Thompson Frof. Ira M. DeLong Prof. C. C. Eckhard 207 (OrgamsaKmtfl 208 C rgattisaKims igma Slpfja £psilon Founded at University of Alabama 1856 Colorado Chi Chapter Established 1S91 Number of Chapters. $6 DuBose Bovlston. ' 23. Denver Irwin Beattie. ' 24. Denver Theodore Bruggeman. ' 24. Denver Charles H. Clay. ' 24. Greelev Edgar Clark. ' 24, Greeley Colin Chisholm, ' 24, Denver Roswell Downie. ' 24. Denver Winston Ellerbeck. ' 24. Denver Paul H. Hadley. ' 24. Denver Edward Harvey, ' 21, Denver Nelson Hicks. ' 22. Denver Richard A. Kellogg. ' 22, Boulder Dewev L. Lamborn, ' 23. Denver Robert W. Lail. ' 24. Denver Joseph C. Monnig, ' 24, Denver Ernest McCoy, 24. Boulder Harry W. LeFevre. ' 22. Denver Stanley M. Ladd. ' 22. Denver Dean J. Chapter Roll Jerry W. Q. Marsh, ' 23. Denver Donald H. McXeal. ' 22. Denver James B. Quinlan, ' 23. Boulder Barnette T. Napier, ' 21, Glenwood Springs James A. Rendle, ' 22. Denver Elvin Scheidegger, ' 21, Fort Morgan Lloyd Scheidegger. ' 21, Fort Morgan Carl E. Moritz. ' 22. Denver Francis Spillane. ' 24, Fort Morgan Arthur Shideler. ' 24, Boulder William G. Sumners, ' 21, Denver Albion K. Yickerv. ' 24, Denver Howard F. Yickerv. ' 24. Denver Charles Wright. ' 24, Denver Karl T- Walter. ' 24, Pueblo Harold J. Walter. Pueblo Alfred B. Wilcox. ' 24, Denver Bethuel M. Webster. ' 22. Denver Writer, ' 23, Denver Elmore Peterson Members in the Faealty Frances Wolle 209 Oroimisatumi 210 voniuEiiiiinis $eta QTljeta $i Foumlril at Miami University 1839 Beta Tau Chapter Colors — Lie it Pink and Blue Established 1900 X umber of Chapters, 81 Frank Adams, ' 2 1 . Denver Walter Allan, ' 22, Denver Avery Arnold, ' 25, Denver Hugh Atkins, ' 24, Denver Harrison Blair, ' 22, Sterling J. Clinton Bowman, ' 24, Denver John By ram, ' 25, Mesa Murray Catron, ' 24, Boulder Charles Carpenter, ' 24, Denver Frederick Doolittle, ' 22, Aspen Milton Dolezal, ' 25, Denver Kenneth Grant, ' 21, Leadville William Greenlee, ' 25, Denver John Garst, ' 25, Sterling Everett Huntington, ' 21. Denver Robert Hopkins. ' 22. Denver Ernest Hillyer, ' 24, Boulder Allyn Hicks, ' 24, Denver Harold Hunt. ' 24. Raton, N. M. Frederick Kohler, ' 22, Boulder Donald Keim, ' 24, Denver Charles Lavington, ' 21, Flagler Frank Lienhard, ' 24. Slater, Mo. J. Alfred Chapter Roll Willard Longcor, ' 24. Boulder Chester Malm, ' 21. Denver Robert Muth, ' 22, Denver Roland Maroney. ' 2,5, Denver William Montgomery, ' 25, Denver Edward Montgomery, ' 24, Columbus, Ohio Louis Malm. ' 25, Denver Hollister Mover. ' 24. Boulder Clarence Morley, ' 24, Denver John Musser, ' 22, Denver Marshall Patton, ' 21, Boulder Edgar Rust. ' 21, Boulder Gregory Rust, ' 24, Boulder Austin Randall, ' 22, Boulder Xorman Schmid, ' 22, Denver Ben F. Sessel. ' 23, Boulder Mortimer Stilwell. ' 25, Denver Edgar Stewart, ' 22, Denver Bertram Tisdel. ' 22. Greeley George Thomas, ' 25, Denver Erie Taylor, ' 24, Ft. Collins James Lee Willard, ' 22, Denver Arthur Wallace, ' 22, Boulder YVillson. ' 24. Denver Whitnev Huntington Bryant Smith Members in Faculty Alfred Sweet Frank Wolcott 211 (fjtaanization - i . - : a i. . , 212 inisaKona Founded at Virginia Military Institute 1869 Gamma Kappa Chapter Colors — Black, White and Gold Number oj Chapters, 85 ( hapter Roll R. W. Atha. ' 24. Columbus, Ohio Dee H. Beer, ' 21, Boulder E. B. Craven, ' 22, Boulder M. Cambier, ' 22, Pueblo E. W. C ' hristensen, ' 23, Boulder R. W. Dickson, ' 22. Denver A. U. Edwards. ' 24, Waterloo, Iowa R. G. Frederickson, ' 24, Canon City L. D. Golden. ' 24, Kensington. Kan. H. B. Galley, ' 24, Grand Junction L. M. Gray. ' 23. Pueblo ' J. T. Homer, ' 23, Springfield. Mo. D. T. James. ' 24, Boulder O. C. Lester. ' 22. Boulder S. Lomax, ' 23, Boulder |. M. Wilson, 869 Established 1902 Flower — White Rose M. E. Lewis, ' 24, Canon City O. P. Moore. ' 23, Denver M. E. Miller. ' 24, Denver F. R. Mitchell, ' 24, Boulder W. A. McGrew. ' 23. Denver C. E. Xiven, ' 24. Longmont G. W. O ' Day, ' 22. Lafayette C. W. Robinson, ' 21, San Acacio F. E. Savior, ' 24, Longmont W. E. Smith, ' 22. Denver H. E. Smith, ' 22. Denver G. Sherwin. ' 23. Denver L A. St. Clair, ' 22. Longmont W. B. Wastfield, ' 22. Denver L. C. Westerman, ' 23. Boulder ' 24, Canon City Dean O. C. Lester Mi m ' i rs in Facmty Dr. L. W. Cole 21?. (l)taanizatitma z 211 (OnviMiEii Itcma $f)i Belta Efjeta Founded at Miami University 1848 Colorado Alpha Chapter Number of Chapters, 88 Established 1902 Chapter Roll Bvron Akers. ' 2 1 , Denver Eugene Anderson, ' 21, Boulder William Abbitt. Hopkinsville, Ky. Monroe Baker, ' 2i, Boulder Rodney Bardwell, ' 23, Denver Ruben Ball, ' 22, Meeker Robert Bradford, ' 24, Watkins lack Diercks, ' 24, Greelev C. F. Dillon, ' 22, Denver ' Roy Elam, ' 21, Boulder Embree Foster, ' 21. Boulder Lawrence Hinklev, ' 21, Sterling Robert Handy, ' ' 23, Boulder Bennet Hughes, ' 23, Greelev Robert Irion, ' 22, Denver William Loftus, ' 24, Denver Roy McVay, ' 23, Denver James Xoland, ' 22, Denver James Rush, ' 24, Palisades James Reynolds, ' 21, Cokeville, Wyo. Frank Robeson, ' 21, Champaign, 111. William Rush, ' 21, Salida Warfield Ryley, ' 22, Boulder Robert Shaper, ' 21, Boulder Irving Smith, ' 21, Pueblo Alfred Stiefel, ' 21, Denver Douglas Smith. ' 24, Summerfield. X. Car. Frank Smith, ' 23, Boulder Lester Thompson. ' 21, Boulder Emile Vidal, ' 22, Denver Louis Vidal, ' 23. Denver Frank Walters, ' 23, Denver Frederick Wadlev, ' 21, Denver Charles Ware, ' 23, Salt Lake City P. W. White, ' 22, Denver John Paul Woods, ' 23, Waco, Texas William Henrv Abbitt Members in Faculty John D. Fleming Kenneth White 215 (OroiuiisaKims T. t ' ' - 7. s ■iv ijVunmsciKtms Slplja Cau Omega Foundtd at Virginia Military Institute l,Sf 5 Colorado Gamma Lambda Chapter Established 1901 Colors — Gold ami Blue Flower — Tea Rose Number of Chapters, 74 Chapter Roll Clove Allen. ' 23, Salida VYil ' lard Baker. ' 23, Pueblo Thomas Bartlev. ' 23, Pueblo Warren Beck, ' 24, Pueblo Kenneth Butler, ' 23, Denver Anthony J. Cush. ' 21, Pueblo John Cottrell. ' 24. Grand Junction Herbert DeYries, ' 22. Freemont, Neb. Henry Dick. ' 24, Denver Philip Edmonds. ' 23, YVrav Ned Folev, 24. Denver Edward Flvnn, ' 22. Jamaica Plains, Mass Charles Fisher, ' 24, Boulder James Griffith, ' 22, Denver Fred Hambrv. ' 22. Pueblo Herbert Irwin, ' 24, Boulder Charles Keller, ' 2i, Denver Charles Kretschmer, ' 23, Pueblo Dean LaGrange, ' 22, Meeker Ivan Mauntei, ' 22, Alva, Okla. J. Russell Murphv, ' 21. Denver Morton McCapes Boulde Walker McDowell. ' 23, Denver Francis Moler. ' 23. Denver Yal Marmaduke, ' 24, Pueblo Edwin Mathers, ' 24, Delta William McGraw. ' 24, Pueblo Kenneth C. Xoble, ' 21, Boulder Alan G. Xichols, ' 21, Boulder Cornelius McGovern, ' 24, Pueblo Henrv A. Page, Grad., Denver Lawrence Robertson, ' 22, Denver Harrv Petersen, ' 23, Colorado Springs Kenneth Revnolds. ' 24. Denver Fred Paige, ' 23, Terre Haute, Ind. Herbert Rapp. ' 22, La Junta Dewey Sample. ' 24. Laird Lester Scott, ' 24. Loveland Flovd A. Spencer, Grad., Boulder William Tate. ' 24, Pueblo How-ard Tyler, ' 24. Pueblo Rudolph Walters, ' 23, Pueblo C. F. R. Hochdoerfer Members in the Faculty Henrv A. Page mm a 1tx 217 (OrgnmanKom _ = r f 218 (Oramiisnliuio s% igma $l)t (Cpgilon Founded at Richmond College 1901 Colorado Alpha Chapter Established 1904 Number oj Chapters, 47 Chapter Roll A. A. Allen. ' 21, Glenwood Springs Y. A. Alexander. ' 23, Denver J. S. Brown. ' 21. Denver R. S. Bell. ' 22. Glenwood Springs C. R. Burger, ' 22. Boulder W. C. Black, ' 23. Denver R. E. Boulton, ' 24. Denver T.H.Clark. ' 21, Eureka G. S. Cattermole, ' 21. Boulder L. A. Connellv. ' 24. Denver C. W. Fulgum, ' 21. Glenwood Springs E. A. Greenman, ' 24. Sterling M. C. Gruver. ' 24. Monte Vista I. L. Hiler. ' 21. Glenn Ferry, Idaho W. T. Hanning. ' 21. Denver F. G. Husted. ' 22. Denver T. Hardman. ' 24, Longmont A. S. Isbill. ' 21, McGregor. Texas J. M. Johnson. ' 21. Gunnison F. A. Jennings, ' 21, Pueblo A. E. Kilkennv. ' 22. Leadville W. K. I.illev. ' 24. Virginia Dale H. S. Lindslev. ' 24. Denver H. E. Muth. " " 22. Denver C. A. Mitchell. ' 22. Denver I. V. Morris. ' 23. Colorado Springs W. B. Miller. ' 24, Bennett W. E. Mangus, ' 24, Sterling J. H. Marschner. ' 24, Denver R. J. Xess. ' 21. Denver R. W. Oldenburg. ' 22. Glenwood Springs P. R. Oldenburg, ' 23. Glenwood Springs L. R. Paland. ' 22. Denver R. P. Paden. ' 24. Cair C. M. Schrepferman, ' 21. Denver V. G. Seavv. ' 21, New Ravmer F. H. Squire, ' 22. Aberdeen, X. D. J. W. Salisburv. ' 23. Denver V. O. Stailev. ' 23. Denver L. R. Scott, ' 24. Longmont H. J. Williams, ' 22. Golden V. H. Williams, ' 22, Golden M. K. Watson, ' 23, Casper. Wvo. J. I.. Zanoni. ' 23. Denver Mi mbers in Faculty W. R. Arthur E. H. Carmicheal M. J. Collins P. M. Dean W. R. Warner 219 (OroontEaHims 220 (thrivmizaHana Acacia Founded at University oj Michigan 1904 Colorado Chapter Established 1911 Colors — Gold and Black X umber of Chapters, 25 Chapter Roll George Blackstone, ' . ' 4, Casper, Wyo Harrv Buhl. ' 24, Muskegon, .Mich. Rolla Cooper, ' 22, Boulder Ike Carter, ' 23, Guero, Texas James Chason, ' 23, Ochlochnel, S. A. J. M. Carballosa, ' 24. Montrose George Devenish, ' 24. Denver |. W. Denning, ' 22, Boulder O. E. Glover, ' 22, Boulder James Hepplewhite, ' 23, Canon City Erwin Howarth. ' 23, Greeley Anthony Killgore. ' 21, Boulder Harrv Morgan. ' 22. Boulder Leonard Maier, ' 23, Salida Robert McGrew, ' 23, Canev, Kan. Clifford Mohr, ' 23, Boulder Earl Perkins. ' 21, Denver William Peterson, ' 21, Denver Carl Parker, ' 22, Boulder Earl Peterson, ' 23, Boulder William Richardson, ' 23, Boulder Feay Smith, ' 21, Boulder Ernest Saegart. ' 23, Denver B. O. Smetzer, ' 23, Boulder R. G. Woods, ' 23, Montrose Gabriel Wilch, ' 23, Boulder Members in Faculty Harold Allen William R. Arthur Lawrence W. Cole Melvin J. Collins Ivan C. Crawford Paul M. Dean Ira M. DeLong Milo G. Derham Fred R. Dungan Alexander Ellett John A. Hunter Russell H. Lindsay Edward R. Mugrage Charles F. Poe Enoch R. Yicklund Homer C. Washburn 221 (Driuuusa aniuinftOMS I £ B ? t. c s 222 (thaanizaiiam $f)i §amma Belta Founded at Washington and Jefferson 1848 Beta Kap[ a Chapter Established 1912 Number oj Chapters, 64 Chapter Roll Richard Abrams, ' 21, Butler. Pa. Glen W. Anderson, ' 21, Boulder Arnold F. Buck, ' 21, Denver Frank E. Brown, ' 22. Ft. Collins Xeal Burch, ' 22, Hayden Edward K. Bare, ' 24. Denver G. Hal Chapman, ' 24, Denver M. Scott Carpenter, ' 22, Denver Dudley E. Cornell. ' 22, Boulder Frederic H. Douglas. ' 21, Evergreen Ford H. Denslow, ' 24, Denver Clyde B. Denslow, ' 23. Denver J. Thomas Field, ' 21, Denver Walter B. Franklin, ' 21, Ft. Morgan A. Clarence Gross, ' 22, Trinidad William R. Goebel, ' 21, Tryone. . M. William B. Harris. ' 23. Boulder Daniel S. Jones. ' 21. Center Herbert A. Kellar, ' 22, Boulder Earl G. Loser, ' 24, Denver F. Lloyd McFarlane, ' 21. Denver Donald Mclnnis, ' 21, Boulder Wallace J. Maclntvre, ' 22. Florence Lester B. Millard. ' ' 22, Pueblo Gordon Mclnnis, ' 23, Boulder Donald H. McLean, ' 25, Lamar Alva R. Noggle, ' 21, William B. Xeeley, Irving Newsom, ' 24 Roy E. O ' Brien, ' 22 Paul O. Peters, ' 24, Ft. Morgan ' 22, Longmont . Denver , Dawson, X. M. Cheyenne, Wyo. Ernest Patterson, ' 21, Ft. Morgan John W. Price, ' 23, Cripple Creek George Penny, ' 21, Pueblo Glenard Preston, ' 24, Estes Park Edward C. Rathbun. ' 24, Denver Paul Reed, ' 23. Boulder C. Robert Starks, ' 22, Dawson, X. Thomas D. Sears, ' 22, Loveland Thomas H. Sears. ' 24, Xeillsville. Blanchard Shaw, ' 24, Denver Charles F. Stine, ' 23, Dresden, Mo. Willard F. Suess, ' 21, Denver Geci ' ge W. Touhy, 24, Boulder M. Wis. Members in Faculty Milo G. Derham Russell D. George Oscar M.Gilbert George Xorlin Charles F. Poe lames C. Todd 223 (ptqanizations •= i - - --i 22 l$T£ani aHan a _ igma Cfji Founded at Miami University 1S55 Beta Mu Chapter Established 1914 Number of Chapters, 73 C. K. Allison, ' 22, Denver P. G. Allison, ' 24, Denver S. E. Boyer, ' 2i, Casper, Wyo. R. E. Bilbrough, ' 23, Boulder T. D. Cole, ' 22, Denver H. F. Cordes, ' 22, Boulder C. H. Caughey, ' 21, Boulder Thomas Craig, ' 24, Boulder C. L. Crandell, ' 24, DeBeque B. I. Dumm, ' 21, Casper, Wyo. X. G. Fuller, ' 22. Loveland W. P. Griesmer, ' 24, Hamilton, Ohio W. A. Gildersleeve, ' 24, Denver C. M. Holmes, ' 21, DeBeque Roy Hecox, ' 24, Denver Richard Huff, ' 24, Casper, Wyo. T. P. Hogan, ' 21, Gunnison G. C Chapter Roll R. E. Johnston, ' 22, Boulder Lloyd James. ' 24, Loveland H. R. Moseley, ' 24, St. Augustine, Fla. Dominic Latorra, ' 22, Boulder C. K. Milner, ' 22, Arvada Havard Mann, ' 23. Boulder H. A. Mitchell. ' 24, Boulder C. B. McBride, ' 2.5, Denver H. C. Navlor, ' 21. Denver J. H. Poteet, ' 22, Denver F. D. Parker, ' 24, Casper, Wyo. J. H. Rogers, ' 24. Cincinnati, Ohio J. I. Rogers, ' 23, Lexington, Ky. H. P. Rover, ' 23, Denver Holland Thomson. ' 24. Platteville L. O. White, ' 21, Boulder J. D. Wilson, ' 21, Albuquerque, N. M. Wood, ' 25, Denver Waldo Brockwav Members in Faculty E. B. Place 22.3 (OrcinttUnfiima 226 (Drganizalsim i)hi ftappa 5i Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1852 Colorado Alpha Chapter Established ( ' olors — Dark Green and Dark Red Flower — Jack Rose Number of Chapters, 47 Chapter Roll R. P. Agnew, ' 23, Denver Ben Ames, ' 24, Roswell, X. M. F. D. Bishop, ' 22, Denver H. E. Britzman, ' 25. Colorado Springs J. L. Campbell, ' 22. Florence W. L. Cassell. ' 22, Greybull, Wyo. Brvant Christensen, ' 22, Boulrler B. R. Creighton, ' 23, Manitou F. R. Eastland. ' 24. Council Bluffs. Iowa R. R. Elias. ' 21, LaCrosse, Kan. Richard Elliot. ' 22, Colorado Springs J. B. Farrell. ' 22. Schuyler, Neb. J. B. Farrell. ' 24. Lincoln. Xeb. G. W. Gibson. ' 24, Springfield, 111. B. J. Griffith. ' 24. Denver J. M. Hadley, ' 23. Boulder R. H. Hawlev. ' 22. Newton, Kansas D. E. Jack, ' 23, Florence H. A. Jones, ' 24, Torrington, YVyo. W. C. Kneale, ' 22, Boulder C. F. McXearney. ' 22, Denver Townsend McNearney, ' 21, Denver F. T. Maier, ' 21. Wilbur, Wash. R. R. Maier, ' 24, Wilbur. Wash. J. C. Meyers, ' 21, Greeley W. M. Owen, ' 24. Denver I. L. Pvper, ' 24, Council Bluffs, Iowa W. W. " Pvper. ' 24, Council Bluffs, Iowa J. L. Rush, ' 21, Denver E. L. Shaw. ' 21, Denver F. L. Spackman, ' 22, Colorado Springs C. H. Stone, ' 21, Gunnison H. J. Suddard, ' 24, LaGrange, 111. B. B. Wallace. ' 25, Denver Herbert S. Hadley Members in Faculty Otto S. Kretchmer 227 ©r0tnti Sri Kims L ' JS (Orijiutisntimti Founded at Yale University 1845 Pi Chapter Colors — Cardinal and Gray Established 1915 Number of Chapters, 23 Chapter Roll George C. Austin, ' 24, Denver Frank J. Blade, ' 22, Denver Paul H. Carlson, ' 22. Twin Falls. Idaho Glenn A. Coleman, ' 23, Saguache LeRov Coleman. ' 23. Saguache Corvdon H. Crowley, ' 21, Boulder J. Glen Eckel, ' 23. Denver Frank A. Eastom, ' 21, Denver Wendell W. Fertig, ' 23, La Junta Arthur G. Heilman. ' 23, Monte Vista Chester E. Howell, ' 23, Denver John Ffarrv. ' 21, Canon City Leslie R. Hedrick, " 21, Craig Bravton J. Inman. ' 21, Boulder Ralph Joyce, ' 24, Boulder Clarence L. Kerr. ' 21. Globe. Ariz. Raymond C. Koernig. ' 21. Denver Donnell F. Kitch, ' 22, Cheyenne Wells E. Parrish Lovejoy, ' 22. Rocky Ford Perlev M. Lewis. ' 22, La Junta Charles A. Lewis, ' 24, La Junta John B. Lenihan, ' 22, Chevenne Wells Glen A. Mercer, ' 23, Boulder Herbert Murrv, ' 23, Boulder David E. Moore, ' 23, Idana, Kan. Thomas B. McGlashen, ' 24, Holly R. J. Moore, ' 24, Montrose R. J. Nossaman, ' 22, Pagosa Springs Henry Noll, ' 24, Brooklyn, N. Y. Howard L. Nicholas, ' 21, Boulder Thos. W. O ' Hara, ' 22, Wheatland, Wyo. Russell W. Porter, ' 22. Boulder Chester B. Oliver, ' 22. Boulder Oscar L. Robertson, ' 21, Denver L. E. Phillips. ' 22, Rockvale Harmon C. Richardson, ' 23, Boulder Frank W. Stubbs, ' 21, Ridgeway Warren L. Shobert, ' 22, Bloomsburg, Pa. Leland S. Schuch, ' 22, Denver Henri B. Vidal, ' 22, Denver A. J. Turpin, ' 24, Grand Junction J. Reid Williams, ' 22, Yampa Marvin W. Yastine. ' 22, Fowler Calvin White, ' 24, Boulder Gilbert O. Younger, ' 22, Denver Walter Zabriskie. ' 24. Pagosa Junction Members in the Faculty Robert H. Canfield Ivan C. Crawford Eugene C. Harvey Walter F. Mallory Frank W. Stubbs John Ham- Frank Eastom Edwin J. Kashenbach 229 (OrcvituiErtHima v- ' - X . - U 230 I 1 ' riAiiutirtSlo lis Gamma Tan Chapter appa ££ igma Founded at University of Virginia 1869 Number oj Chapters, 88 Established 1916 Chapter Roll Clark T. Alexander. ' 22. Boulder Lawrence T. Brown, ' 22, Denver Fred M. Borough, ' 23. Boulder Jackson Brown. Jr., ' 23. Topeka, Kan. Wm. R. Borough. ' 23. Lawrenceville, II Charles Bowdin, ' 23. Boulder Harry E. Coakley. ' 21, Denver Lawrence Card. ' 22, Denver Clarence Eynon, ' 21, Durango Emerson Eagleton. ' 22. Boulder Paul Eagleton. ' 24. Boulder C. Daniel Frobes, ' 23. Boulder David C. Frobes. ' 23, Boulder Rudolph Gagg. ' 23. Durango Harold F. A. Hevdrick. ' 23. Muskogee, Okla. Ellis A. Hall. ' 21, Boulder Carl Johnson, ' 22 W. Corbett Kirk. ' 23. Long Beach, Cal. Reginald Lvles, ' 24, Denver |ohn R. Moore. ' 21, Campbell, Mo. John R. Mellet. ' 23, Boulder DuPree McWha, ' 24, Gothenburg, Xeb. Chester, Xicholes, ' 23. Austin, Texas Earl Xicholes. ' 23. Austin, Texas Francis O ' Kellev. ' 21. Telluride William Rothwell, ' 21, Denver Leonard Roberts, ' 24, Florence Charles Stearne, ' 23, Denver Harold Smith, ' 24, Denver William Wagner, Jr.. ' 24, Ft. Collins Robert Archie Pickett. ' 24, St. Clyde, Ohio Pledget John Ferris Reginald Roper Robert F. Sullivan A. Stanlev Bennit E. Earl Heaton, Denver Clarke Trent Mi mbers in the Faculty Dean Homer C. Washburn 231 (Organisations ■s:.- (Organisation! s w m d mega 3si Organized us a local at the University 1911 Williard Allen. ' 23, Cripple Creek Joseph V. Bunting. ' 21, Lafavette C. C. Bellinger. ' 23. Ouray Logan Bovd. ' 23, Milliken Fred A. (. " handler, ' 23, Denver Fred L. Craise, ' 23, Denver Brooks 0. Custer, ' 23, Boulder Hobart R. Dunn. ' 22. Milliken Raymond Fddv, ' 24. Victor Andrew D. Elder, ' 21. Boulder Paul Griffith, ' 22. Greeley Carrol T. Horton, ' 22, Denver Gilbert Lowes, ' 23, Denver Douglas Chapter Roll William D. Major, ' 22, Telluride Harold J. Morsch, ' 22, Denver Jerome Martin, ' 24, Paonia Clarence Markham, ' 23, Plattesville W. E. McXearney, ' 22. Goldfield Carl J. Nelson, ' 24, Victor Thomas Rouner, ' 23, Geona Donnell Sylvester, ' 22, Boulder Charles Schelke, ' 24, Albuquerque, N. M. Henry Shute, ' 24, Denver W. F. Thompson, ' 23, Niwot George W. Tilden. ' 23, Boulder John T. Vincent. ' 22. Victor Waterman, ' 23. Denver Mi mbers in Faculty Harold Allen 2Wi (Ori.v miatimt9 - " ' 7 234 Wtaanizaii i amstmous $31ji igma Selta Found! d at Columbia University 1910 t olorado Theta Chapter .X umber of Chapters, 17 Established 1919 Herbert Alpert. ' 23, Ft. Collins Earl Amdon, ' 24, Phoenix, Ariz. David Borwick, 73, Denver Xathan Einhorn, ' 23. Pueblo Moe Estrin. ' 21, Denver Herman Feinberg, ' 23. Denver William Ginsburg, ' 24, Denver Leo Gross, ' 22. Denver Herman Laff. ' 21, Denver Milton Lorber, ' 22, Denver Arthur Lorber. ' 24, Denver Samuel ( ' hapter Roll Arnold Lifshutz. ' 25, Delta Simon Miller. ' 24, Denver Harry Pepper. ' 23, Denver Dave Rosner, ' 21, Denver Ben Sher. ' 2i, Denver Charles Shapiro, ' 22, Denver Isadore Shapiro, ' 22, Denver Jack Stein, ' 22, Milwaukee, Wis. Lionel Sheflan, ' 24, Denver David Yaker, ' 21, Denver John Zarit. ' 21. Denver Robinson, ' 23, Denver 2:s5 tflr ftnizationm I (l i 2 a ii Alpha Psi Delta Chapter Colors — Purple and Gold Cfji $Si Founded at Union College Chapter Roll Established 1920 Number of Chapters, 21 Edward F. Bird. ' 24. Denver Charles B. Bromley. ' 23, Boulder Ernest Ray Campbell, ' 22, Denver George H. Card. ' 25, Denver Stewart Cosgriff, ' 24, Denver John W. Dowd, ' 24. Red Cliff Leonard F. Dowd. ' 24. Red Cliff John C. Fischer, ' 22, Boulder Leonard Freeman, Jr.. ' 24, Denver Dudley W. Hart. ' 24. Littleton Charles E. Walker, Jr Albert S. Knapp. ' 23, Denver T. Walker Lipscomb, ' 24, Rome, Ga. J. Hugh McClure. ' 24, Muskogee, Okla. Samuel McMurtrie. ' 24, Denver Walter G. Pennington, ' 25, London, Kv. John C. Pritchard. ' 24. Walsenburg Milton Smith. Jr.. ' 22. Denver Wallace W. Toelle. ' 22. Bloomington. Ind. George A. Unfug. ' 23, Walsenburg Delos Waggoner. Jr.. ' 24. Telluride . ' 24. Denver John L. Kauffman. Des Moines. la. Pledges Stafford C. Painter, Roggen Members in the Faculty Prof. John S. McLucas 237 (jOrgattizoKim iv$ The entire student bodj got behind the Educational Amendment which was referred to the people of Colorado a1 the general election in November, l n 20. This is an evidence of the spirit manifested at the Denver-Colorado football game. Another notable thing about this event is that Mine- students and Colorado students marched in the same parade. 238 Top Row B. MnsoD, R. Taylor, Shoaf, Kohler, Burke, Graham I Row Sherrlll, Cownu, Noonnn, McArthur, Collins, Nicholson Third Row : I. Mason, Wadsworth. Burgess, E. Taylor, King. I. .in i!i Row Scheck, S| r Mills New b, fl. Talbert, Bohn Fifth Row sir;, ii. .11. , Blckley, Marley, Eckels, I ' atton. Sixth Row Seal, Chnpmnn. Moulton, Crisp, McKenale. Lannon. Bottom Row Johnston, Hardy, Glnnz. 240 QPtttattizttHmM Founded at Monmouth College Colorado Alpha Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Number of Chapters, 62 Established 1SS4 Flower — Carnation Chapter Roll Dorothy Bell. ' 2i, Boulder Frances Bickley, ' 22, Raton. X. M. Constance Bachrach. " 24. San Francisco, Cal. Doris Bohn. ' 22, Longmont Charlotte Burgess. ' 21, Boulder Mary Burke. ' 21, Elyria, Ohio Sara Chapman, ' 21. Monte Vista Dell Margaret Collins, ' 22. Colorado Spgs Lucile Cowan. ' 22, Denver Xancv Crisp, ' 24, Leadville Myru ' l Doherty. ' 22. Boulder Ethel Downer, ' 24, Denver Margaret Eckels, ' 22, Boulder Dorothy Glanz, ' 24, Chicago, 111. Sarah Graham, ' 21, Oberlin. Ohio Madaline Hardy, ' 21, Denver Lucile Johnson. ' 23, Topeka, Kan. Xellie King. ' 22, Denver Elizabeth Kohler, ' 24, Boulder Ruth Lannon. " 24. Pueblo Katherine Lester. ' 21. Boulder Margaret Lovejoy, ' 2.5, Boulder Emma Glen McArthur. ' 21. Monte Vista Virginia Wcodswort Marian McAllister, ' 24, Boulder Burleigh MacKenzie, ' 24, Canon City Aldean McGowan, ' 2.3. Denver Barbara Mason. ' 24, Boulder Isabel Mason, ' 2i, Boulder Louise Mills, ' 24, Olathe Pauline Marley, ' 24, Glenwood Springs Elizabeth Moulton, ' 22. Clifton Mary Xewcomb, ' 22, Colorado Springs Marybelle Xicholson, ' 22, Denver Eleanor Xoonan. ' 2.3, Boulder Genevieve Patton, ' 2i, Boulder Mary Scheck, ' 2i, Olathe Alberta Seal, ' 2i, Denver Patricia She rrill, ' 21, Denver Dorothy Shoaf. ' 21, Taylor, Tex. Charlotte Shontz, ' 24, Denver Frances Spencer. ' 22, Colorado Springs Marjorie Stratton, ' 21, London, Eng. Dorothea Talbert, ' 22, Boulder Helen Talbert, ' 23, Boulder Etta Taylor, ' 24, Glenwood Springs Ruth Taylor. ' 24, Avondale Laura-Louise White. ' 21, Boulder h. ' 24. Chicago, 111. Members in the Facult Rebecca Vaile Elsie Eaves Xellie Cleveland Marjorie Cleveland Xancv Fleming Mrs. Chas. Wolcott Mrs. E. C. Dean Ida Swain Helen Talbert 241 (fhaanizatitmm Top [tow: Hart. Baxter. Frewen. Powell, (SlflJn. Second Iton Climes. Wnite, I evlne. Slmms. Mildred Hyde, I ngei Third ltovi Prey. Wilson, Bo inn. Evans. Cowderj Patterson. Fourth Iton Lall. Foster, Thompson. Thomas, White, Stangel [ton nawklns. Mabel Hyde Paul, LeRoy. Poison, Reynolds. Anderson Bottom Ron Whltnej Mornin g .latgei Worley. Townley. Williams. Bellows 242 (J)r .tmit3«itiims Stelta lamina Founded at Oxford, Miss., 1871 Phi Chapter Colors — Bronze, Pink and Blue X umber of Chapters, 31 Established 1886 Flower — Pearl Rose Georgia Anderson, ' 21, Denver Julia Baxter, ' 22, Longmont Marjorie Bellows, Grad., Toledo, Ohio Esther Bolles, ' 21, Denver Ruth Cowdery, ' 22, Denver Bernice Dawkins, ' 2i, Boulder Ruth Devine. ' 25, New York Citv May Eddins, ' 24. Denver Catherine Evans, ' 22, Chillicothe, Ohio Malvina Fletcher, ' 24, Denver Claire Foster, ' 24, Denver Helen Frevven, ' 25, Denver Grace Giffin, ' 23, Boulder Gertrude Grimes, ' 24, Colorado Springs Bernice Hart, ' 24, Denver Mabel Hyde, ' 24, Denver Mildred Hyde. ' 22. Denver Dorothy Jaeger. ' 24, Denver Lois Fail, ' 22. Denver Isabel Wnrlev, ' 25, Chapter Roll Caroline LeRoy, ' 24, Denver Elizabeth Morning, ' 21, Denver Jane Patterson, ' 25, Denver Dorothy Paul, ' 24, Denver Dorothy Poison. ' 22, Hoquiam, Wash. Frances Powell. ' 24. Denver Viola Prey. ' 24, Denver Flenrietta Reynolds. ' 21, Boulder Nancy Sherman. ' 22, Denver Margaret Jane Simms. ' 24, Denver Ethel Stangel. ' 24, Denver Beth Thomas. ' 25, Colorado Springs Frances Thompson, ' 25, Boulder Thena Townley, ' 22. Miami, Fla. Virginia Uhgemach, ' 24, Denver Helen Waite, ' 24. Denver Caroline Whitney, ' 21, Boulder Beatrice Williams. ' 21. Denver Faura Wilson. ' 25, Denver Denver Members in Faculty Agnes Wright 243 (Oriiamsatiouc Top Row: Jones. Knox, Boaz, Buck Enrlght, Hopkln. Second Row : Fair, Price, Orman, Hauk, Guthrie, Sinn, is Thli-d Row Patton, Sowter, Fahnestock, Troxel, Ashley, Baker. I ,„,,., i, ];,,« Toerge Bellman, Rust, Solt, Thompson, Richards in, I, i : , lU Bailey, Shilling, R Carmody. Ohling, Hayden, Beckwith, sjx ,l, K ,,„ carmody, Dickson, Bates, Partridge, Sparhawk, I leld, Seventh Row Lee Denlson, Huntington, Sanborn, Lomax, Button. Bottom Row Gamble, Shlppey, Cheney, Burrows, Brock, Mnguan 244 U)vi nm5nitou i appa I appa amma Beta Mil Chapter Flower — Fleur-de-lis Founded at DePauw University 1S70 Established 1901 Colors — Dark and Light Blue X umber of Chapters, 46 Chapter Roll Henrietta Ashley. ' 23, Canon City Elizabeth Brock, ' 24, Denver Elizabeth Baker, 22, Pueblo Virginia Bailey, ' 23, Denver Mary Bates, ' 24, Denver Roberta Beckwith, ' 23, Boulder Louise Boaz, ' 22, Denver Dorothy Buck, ' 22, Monmouth. 111. Alice Burrows, ' 21, Denver Margaret Bellman. ' 24, Fleming Doris Button, ' 22, Denver Alice Carmody, ' 24, Denver Ruth Carmody, ' 22, Denver Gwen Cheney, ' 24, Boulder Marguerite Deidesheimer. ' 21. Boulder Margaret Denison, ' 23, Denver Wenona Dickson, ' 23, Denver Margaret Fair, ' 2i, Boulder Pattie Field, ' 23, Denver Elizabeth Gamble, ' 23, Boulder Virginia Guthrie, ' 23, Boulder Lindell Havden, ' 24, YValsenburg Laura Jones, ' 22, Denver Elizabeth Knox, ' 23, Denver Mildred Lee. ' 24. Pueblo Florence Lomax. ' 21, Boulder Mirtha Magnan, ' 24, Denver Gertrude Mclnnes, ' 23, Boulder Marian Ohling. ' 24, Boulder Nell Orman, ' 24, Pueblo Elizabeth Partridge, ' 23, Holly Marietta Patton. ' 23. Denver Mary Ellen Price, ' 21, Cripple Creek Mary Elizabeth Richards, ' 23, Hannibal, Mo. Louise Sanborn, ' 21, Denver Shilling Mona, ' 23, Boulder Helen Shippey, ' 24, Saguache Marian Simms, ' 23, Del Xorte Olive-Ann Skinner. ' 23. Denver Lois Solt, ' 22, Denver Grace Sowter, ' 21, Billings, Mont. Elizabeth Sparhawk, ' 23, Denver Ruth Thompson, ' 23, Denver Dorothea Toerge, ' 21, Colorado Springs Florence Troxel, ' 24, Denver Prof. Grace Van S. Bauer Members in Faculty Prof. Irene P. McKeehan Margaret Read 245 (Onj misatimte Top Row Knoch. Smith. Brckett. I ' ordlnglv, l.iui.i s i.l Row : Davis, Howell, i: Johnson, Williams, [lodgers, Hnrtwell Third Row: Twombly. Miller, Klstler, ( ' . McLaughlin, Mclllnnls. fourth Row: D.Johnson, Borden. Mentgen Maloney McKlhben, Brown liuli Row: T. McLaughlin, Freeman, Stllwell Temple, II Johnson, Ivnox, Mosher. Bottom Row: Gregory, Dole, Elutume). Kay. ' Johnson, Brazil. 246 fiumijalum; Ct)i ©mega Founded at Fayetteville, Arkansas, 1895 Zeta Chapter Colors — Cardinal and Straw Number of Chapters, 47 Established 1906 Flower- White Carnation Chapter Roll Adelia Beckett. ' 25, Lafayette Jeanne Borden. ' 23. Boulder Lenore Brazil, ' 22, La Yeta Bertha Brown, ' 22, Denver Margaret Cordingly, ' 23. Denver Florence Davis, ' 21, Durango Ellen Dole, ' 21. Boulder Willyda Freeman, ' 22, Oklahoma City Thelma Gregorv. ' 23. Denver Frances Hartwell, ' 22, Flagler Lucile Howell. ' 23, Trinidad Margaret Hummel. ' 23. Boulder Doris Johnson, ' 25, Denver Elsa Johnson, ' 22. Boulder Grace Johnson. ' 24, Boulder Helen Johnson, ' 24. Boulder Mina Williams. ' 24 Hattie Kistler. ' 22, Longmont Katherine Knoch, ' 24, Florence Margaret Knox. ' 21, Denver Irma Litmer, ' 24. Denver Caroline McLaughlin, ' 22, Trinidad Theodosia McLaughlin. ' 23, Trinidad Inez McGinnis. ' 25, Boulder Margaret McKibben. ' 23, Creede Ella Belle Malonev, ' 24. Denver Marguerite Mentgen. ' 21, Sterling Clara Miller, ' 24. Lafayette Martha Rodgers, ' 24. Denver Gertrude Smith. ' 21, Red Rock, Iowa Marian Stillwell, ' 24, Denver Laura Temple, ' 25. Boulder Lena Twombly, ' 21, Fort Lupton Saguache Members in Faculty Marian Fave Edith Mosher 247 IjVanutEnliims Top Row: Fr:iin-rs Noxon, Armstrong, Trezlse, Gorman. Second Row: Grny, Walking! I. Blnnklnshlp, B. Smercheck, Duggan. Third Row: Lillian Smercheck, Florence Noxoa, Rodman, Fbresman. Fourtli Row: Drach, Cbeedle, Hubbard, Richardson, Jeffrey. Bottom Row: Bein, A. Noxon, Davis, Wild, Eaton, Hair. LIN (A-ai-misntums Slplja €i)i ©mega Founded at DePauw University 1884 Nu Chapter Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Established 1907 Flower — Red Carnation X umber oj Chapters, 29 Chapt Elma Armstrong. ' 21, Grand Junction Mary Bein. ' 23, Berthoud Hazel Bennett, ' 24, Denver Esther Cheedle, ' 24, Grand Junction Mildred Davis, ' 24, Pesotum, 111. Mildred Drach, ' 22, Denver Helen Duggan. ' 21, Denver Helen Eaton, ' 24, Eaton Hulda Forsman, ' 22, Pueblo Shirley Gorham, ' 23, Jerome, Idaho Merle Gray, ' 24, Peublo Roxana Hair, ' 21, Denver Gertrude Wild, ' 23 er Roll Helen Hubbard. ' 24, Boulder Amoritta Jeffery, ' 24, Loveland Agnes Blankenship, ' 24, Kansas Alice Xoxon, ' 24, Boulder Florence Xoxon, ' 22, Boulder Frances Noxon, ' 21, Boulder Gertrude Richardson, ' 22, Denver Agatha Rodman, ' 24, Pueblo Bernice Smercheck, Grad., Boulder Lillian Smercheck, ' 21, Boulder Ruth Trezise, ' 23, Boulder Helen Walkinghood, ' 24, Pueblo Cicso, Tex. 24 !» (Orjmtti ' nHims Top Row Rending, I ' owers, Thelss Shellnuurger See I Ro« Nice, Loucks. Wells. Bender. Baton Third Row : .1 Cole, Moore, llillm, r. I n» Fourth K " Vogel, Siut, lis, Carr, Leonard, Baker. Fifth Row lliiwiiiiii i;i;i,l - McLean, siun. Whistler, Anderson, Randall. Bottom Row Bare, R. Cole, B, McLean. Edwards, Morse, 0 Brlcn, (tlbson. LT.n (J)rnmtiEtttttms Belta 23dta Belta Founded at Boston University 188S Tin tu Bit a Chapter Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue Number oj Chapters, 61 Chapter Roll Established 1Q10 Flower — Pa ns v Jane Adams. ' 21, Boulder Lucile Anderson, ' 24, Denver Orlena Bare, ' 21, Denver Tekla Bender, ' 25, Denver Mary Carson, ' 25, Pittsburgh, Penn. Ruby Carr, ' 25, Tulsa, Okla. Julia Cole, ' 22, Denver RillaCole, ' 21, Denver Phyllis Eaton. ' 21, Boulder Clara Gibson, ' 22. El Paso, Tex. Marian Hillmer, ' 21, Freeport, 111. Helen Hinman, ' 24. Delta Ester Law, ' 24, Colorado Springs Frances Leonard. ' 23, Lamar Marie Loucks, ' 24, Denver Rebecca Whistler. Beryl McLean. ' 21, Boulder Gladys McLean. ' 22, Boulder Mildred Moore, ' 24, Trinidad Bernice Morse, ' 24, Denver Katherine Nice, ' 22, Boulder Faye O ' Brien, ' 21, Dawson, X. M. Marjorie Powers, ' 24, Boulder Marion Randall, ' 21. Rocky Ford Helen Reading, ' 22, El Paso, Tex. Margaret Shaw, ' 25, Denver Ruth Shellabager. ' 24, Castle Rock Lucile Stubbs, ' 22, Fowler Mary Lee Theiss, ' 21, Monroe, La. Florence Vogel, ' 23, Boulder Margaret Wells, ' 24. Colorado Springs ' 25, Denver Members in Faeidtv Gladys Curtis Leona Vincent zr.i UVuuutEnHoua ' ffl Top Row: Loralne, Cobbey, Short, Palmer. Second Row: Langley, Lillian Cobbey, Malone, Reynolds. Third Row I ' ark, Clawson, I ' 1 1 ■ • ) lt • ■ . Warner, Shelton. fourth Row: Mill. Foster, Starr, Case] Fifth Row Boham. Blackw I. Danlelson, Howard, Harrison. linit Row: Wells, Croke, I Hodge, McNeece, Gromer, Adams SnraattisaKmtfl 3lplia Delta }Ji Founded at Wesleyan Female College 1851 Alpha Alpha Chapter Colors — Blue and White Number of Chapters, 32 Chapter Roll Established 1914 Flower — Violet Maisie Adams. ' 23, Boulder Mildred Blackwood. ' 24, Boulder Margaret Boham, ' 24, Salida Alice Casey. ' 23, Denver Erma Clausen, ' 24, Ogden, Utah Laurene Cobbey. ' 23, Denver Lillian Cobbey, ' 21, Denver Alice Croke, ' 23, Denver Ardis Danielson, ' 23, Boulder Lois Foster, ' 21. Boulder Martha Gromer. ' 24, Hugo Gladys Fawcett, ' 24, Boulder Florence Harrison, ' 24, Denver Mathilda Hill, ' 22, Boulder Fleeta Hodge, ' 21, Boulder Virginia Warriner. Inez Hodge, ' 21, Boulder Merle Howard, ' 24, Boulder Luverne Langley, ' 21, Denver Catherine Malone, ' 24, Boulder Ann McNeece, ' 21, San Diego, Cal. Vera Palmer, ' 22, Boulder Hazel Park, ' 22, Colorado Springs Helen Rethlefsen. ' 22, Boulder Ruth Reynolds, ' 21, La Junta Zelma Schmidt, ' 2i, Boulder Dorothy Shelton. ' 22, Denver Louise Short, ' 21, Denver Myrle Smith, ' 23, Minturn Lucile Starr, ' 22, Fowler Genevieve Wells, ' 23, Boulder ' 23, Denver Members in Faculty Lillian Cobbey r lUiitiEnttiius Woodward. Garvin Benson " " •• ' ■ " I ' . DeArm Can II. Marsh. Hansen toggles v oung 254 ] (Organs e a H n a Kappa glptja £fjeta Founded at Depauw I ' diversity 1870 Beta Iota Chapter Established 1921 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black a nil Cold Pansy Number, of Chapters, 49 Chapter Roll Helen Bean. " 21, Boulder Hildred Bean. ' 22. Boulder Lillian Benson, ' 21, Boulder Barbara Burrage. ' 24, Boulder Myra Campbell, ' 22, Arvada Virginia Corlett, ' 24, Colorado Springs Genevieve D ' Armond, ' 25. Parsons, Kan. Flora Margaret Forsvthe. ' 24, Denver Helen Haves, ' 22. Boulder Obera Hester, ' 25. Boulder Elizabeth Hum. ' 24. Sharpville, Fenn. Helen Hurlburt. ' 21, Fruita Emilv Johnson, ' 24. Chevenne, Wyo. Hazel Lawler. ' 22. Fowler Ella Lillibridge. ' 21, Burke, S. D. Mildred Young, ' 21 Margaret Loebnitz, ' 24. Telluride Louise Loving, ' 2i, Fowler Hazel Maver, ' 22, Long Beach, Cal. Marion Maver. ' 22, Long Beach, Cal. Edith Marsh, ' 24, Chugwater, Wyo. Lois Xance, ' 23, Oelume, Tex. Ruth Xoggles, ' 22. Boulder Bertha Parsell. ' 21. Canadian, Tex. Mabel Perrv. ' 25, Xorton, Kan. Anna Putcamp. ' 21, Denver Lucile Seaglev. ' 25, Denver Frances Simpson, ' 21. Fowler Helen Simpson. ' 22, Fowler Margaret Smith, ' 21, Grand Junction Elizabeth Woodward, ' 25, Boulder . Boulder Special Helen Garvin, Denver Members in the Faculty Eva Baum 255 (Organisation) £ trap Greeks Gladys Utter Kappa Delta University of Denver Allen M. Williams ' ' Kappa Alpha University of New Mexico Albert L. King Pi Kappa Alpha Southwestern Presbyterian University James D. Beverly Pi Kappa Alpha Kansas State Agricultural College Bryan ( ' . Hanks Kappa Alpha (Southern) Southwestern University Martha Henderson Phi Mu Vanderbilt Mabel Glass Omega Upsilon Isabel Redmond Omega I ' psilon Merna M. Monroe Alpha Theta Delta Battle Creek Sanitarium MlLDR] n SCHWINN Kappa Alpha Theta Kansas Stale Agricultural College Warren M. Emerson Beta Phi Armour Institute of Technology 256 H II m III mi 1 HONORARY ARD PROFESS I ONAL FRATERNITIES (ftrtitanianiioii •ptji IBcta kappa National Honorary Scholastic Society Colorado Alpha Chapter Officers John B. Eckley President Mrs. May Stone Vice-President Francis Ramaley Secretary-Treasurei Mi mbi rs Alfhild Alenius Eugene Anderson Harry M. Barrett Mrs. W.J. Baird S. Antoinette Bigelow Warren F. Bleecker Charles R. Burger Frederic A. Bushee Nellie Cleveland L. W. Cole Maude Craig Mrs. Paul Dean Milo G. Derham Frances Donaldson C. C. Eckhardt John B. Ekeley Jessie Fitzpatrick Nancy Fleming Frank E. Germann Mrs. Clay E. Gifnn Colin Goodykoontz Herbert S. Hadlev Fred B. R. Hellems Mrs. Fred B. R. Hellems Warren W. Howe ( )lin Ingraham M. H. Kinger) Arnold J. Lien Irene McKeehan George Xorlin Francis Ramaley George F. Reynolds Ruth Richardson Mrs. Edna D. Romig Mrs. May Stone Floyd A. Spencer Alice Sullivan Ida L. Swavne Irma Tarkoff Frank E. Thompson Leona Vincent Anna W. Williams Mrs. Lucille Westerman Francis Wolle 258 (Organisations Colorado Chapter Officers 1 ' rcsiilatt Francis Ramaley Vice-President Lawrence W. Cole Secretary Paul Marshall Dean Treasurer Frank S. Baurer Active Members Frank C. Allen Frank S. Bauer Charles R. Burger Leverance Burrage Lawrence W. Cole Ivan C. Crawford Ralph D. Crawford Paul Marshall Dean Ira M. DeLong John B. Eckelev Herbert S. Evans Russell D. George Frank E. E. Germann Russell Gibson Carbon Gillaspie Bess R. Green Junius Henderson John A. Hunter Whitney C. Huntington Hugh M, Kingery Otto S. Kretschmer Oliver C. Lester Robert C. Lewis George H. Light Charles M. McCormack Walter F. Mallory W. B. Pietenpole Charles F. Poe Francis Ramaley Leslie H. Sharp Charles Sperry James C. Todd Ivan E. Wallin Ross C. Whitman Jay Wood row Philip S. Worcester Associate Members Robert H. Canfield Emmett Carmichael Warren W. Howe Melvin C. Collins Alexander Ellett 259 t)i ftfjo igma National Honorary Medical Society Founded in 1890 at Northwestern Medical School Pst Chapter Established 1909 Number oj Chapters, 26 Officers Harry H. Wear Presidt nt Victor Adams Vice-President Paul H. Dwyek Treasurer Hamilton Barnard Secretary Membt is in Faculty Boulder Carbon Gillaspie Otto S. Kretschmer Denver Dr. Edward Jackson Dr. C. S. BluemeU Dr. C. E. Carey Dr. J. M. Shields Dr. O. S. Fowler Dr. Henseni ' tlf Dr. }. M. Harney Dr. Geo. Packard Dr. C. B. Lyman Dr. W. C. Bauer Dr. Gyenbach I r. Joe Savage Mt mbers Seniors P. H. Dwyer Harry Wear H. Barnard V. E. Sells E.J.Perkins R. W. Whitehead Juniors Dean Beacom Ward Fenton Victor Adams F. Scott Sophomores B.J. Dumm R. Danielson E.Harvey H. E.Coakley J. G. Hep ' pelwhite R. M. Burlingame Freshmen Julian Maier R- Thompson Dewey Bishop H. Hopkins 260 (OrqamsnHotts National Honorary Medical Society Established May, 1920 Top Row : Walbridge, LaFevre, Swenson. Middle Row : Viecelli, Ness. Hoke. Rothwell BoM:om Row : Peer, Alexander, Seheidegger Officers H. D. Miller President C. F. Walbridge Vice-President C. T. Alexander Treasurer J. I). Viecelli Secretary Members C. T. Alexander Ragnan Ness J. Butterfield W. Peer Prey UuVal Wm. Rothwell Homer C. Eastlake E. Scheidegger F.M.Hoke R. Swenson H. W. LeFevre J. D. Viecelli Howard S. Miller C. F. Walbridge Pledges Lawrence Brown Tony Cush O. D. Groshart 261 ' roniiijutiiuis $fn Selta ftfji Founded at University oj Mulligan 1816 Colorado Thomas ( ' hapter Established 1907 Active Chapters, 49 Membership. 12JO0 Top Row: Van Devort, Bogan, Meecham, Franklin, Blam, Thompson Middle Row: Murphy, Shaper, Beer, I Noland, [sbill, lUnklej Bottom Row : Apple, Seavy, Wilson, Scheidegger, Naylor, Fulghum Members in the Faculty John I). Fleming Fred G. Folsom Herbert S. Hadley Bryant Smith Officers H. Lawrence Hinkley [ ' resident Harold C. Thompson Vice-President VASCO G. Seavy Secretary-Treasurer Members in the University Seniors H Lawrence Hinkley Dee H. Beer Thomas P. Hogan Albert S. Isbill Jesse G. Warrington Harold C. Thompson Juniors Roy J. Flam Robert H. Shaper Carl Y. Fulghum Vasco G. Seavy Philip Meecham Lloyd W. Scheidegger 1 1 ih n I ). Wilson I ' n shmen Russel Van Devort Samuel M. Lee Walter B. Franklin lames M. Noland Clay R. Apple J. Russell Murphy PU dues Herbert C. N ' avlor Edward J. Flynn Lowell While 262 CwnymiaoKima $fji £Upfja IBtita Julius C. Gunter Chapter Member in Faculty William R. Arthur Members in University Seniors Donald K. Glendinning Walter L. Grutter Wallace T. Harming Alan Nichols Clarence Eynon John C. Fischer John L. Griffith Bryan C. Hanks Ivan L. Hiler Olive E. Glover Clifton A. Hix James E. Beverly Leo A. Burke Herbert Devries Juniors Freshmen Pledges Tohn Wittemyer Reginald S. Sibbald Feay B. Smith Clifford H. Stone Glenn Thompson James R. Hoffman Charles M. Holmes Howard L. Nicholas William S. Rush Warren L. Shobert John L. Rush Philip W. White Emerson M. Eagleton Wiley B. Rutledge J. Ried Williams 263 (iVflontcnHmt Jennings, Harms. Keer, Caughey Pinskey, Stiefel. Schrepferman Mever. Anderson. Robertson. McNerne) 264 (J)riirttit£ntions OFau ffitta $i Honorary Engineering Fraternity Colorado Beta Chapter Faculty Members Frank G. Allen Wavne S. Beattie Waldo E. Brockway William F. Brubaker Ivan C. Crawford Herbert S. Evans William J. Hazard Arthur H. Warner Active Members Glen W. Anderson Clarence H. Caughev Henrv B. Harms Frank A. Jennings Clarence L. Kerr Tovvnsend McNerny Eugene Harvey Whitney C. Huntington Oliver C. Lester Russell H. Lindsey Walter F. Mallory Walter K. Nelson Siebelt L. Simmering Harry Meyer Joseph Pinsky Oscar L. Robertson Chester M. Schrepferman Alfred C. Stiefel Kenyon C. Vail 265 Or miUtttiims Top Row : Buck, McNeal, Brown. Stlefel, Stubbs, Clarke, Wadley. Middle Row: Milner, Patterson, McFarlane, O ' Brien, Wlllard, Anderson Bottom Row: Divine, Lillle, Jennings, Jones, Williams, Irion, Huntington. ■:u- 0r gimi £ a K mi a igma 3Tau Honorary Engineering Fraternity Officers Everett S. Huntington President W. G. Sumners Vice-President John Musser Secretary Glen W. Anderson Treasurer Faculty Members Prof. Frank Bauer Eugene Harvey W. S. Beattie Prof. W. C. Huntington Prof. I. C. Crawford Arthur Warner Prof. W. C. DuVall Kenneth White Dean Herbert S. Evans Waldo E. Brockway Members G. W. Anderson Lloyd McFarlane Arnold Buck Donald McNeal James S. Brown John Musser Thomas Clark Roy O ' Brien Howard Devine Ernest Patterson Everett S. Huntington Alfred C. Stiefel Robert Irion Frank Stubbs Frank A. Jennings Glen Summers Daniel Jones Fred H. Wadley Fred Kohler Lee Willard Chas. Lillie Berne Williams Carlisle Milner 267 OrqamEattotts ,3 ST . SIGMA DELTA CHI Profess ional -Journalistic Fraternity founded at De Pauv University in 1909 Colorado chapter established November 16,19 9 Thirty-one chapters OFFICERS Stuart tl Lovelace . Pres Ralph MWroy.V-Pres. George Rt1aro_er,Sec AustintKilkenrty Treas MEMBER IN THt CITY Chaunce t1 Vivian MLMBEflS IN Ttlf. UNIVLRSITY Frederick II Douglas Byron L Akers Lowell White Kenneth C Noble Allan Nichols Norman 6. Fuller Ben F Sessel Leverett AChapin Herbert Devries William W Gaunt Homer R tlowc I ' IMIMM Mtll ' Illl ' l.lnnu, „ um ,.x,ywu ' uimu-..nuun,ii ' .. ' I,, ' ,. - V _ n»mH «W «WW 268 t tiutxiizaiitmt 269 (Organizations if ill f aI L " fS ' —■ j wr 1 a ; jy " 1 Tiwf " K t lyfl 1 B mf ' m 1 ' 1 V flti [ m r f H v » H MM nfidfl U Wadley, Washburn, Sharp Clark. Mills. Clampitt, Vidal Dimm. Dice, Abbott, McNernv, Elder 270 (l)ri},5 lite ill SOUS 3lplm €U sfrigma Honorary Chemical Society Founded at the University of Wisconsin 1902 Eta Chapter Oils Number of Chapters, 31 Total Membership, 2,000 Officers Alva M. Hovelid Master Alchemist Audis Clampitt Vice Master Alchemist Marion Dice Reporter Albert Clark Recorder Henri Vidal Treasurer Emmett Carmichaei Alumnus Secretary Member in Faculty Emmett Carmichaei Benjamin I). Cornell Ralph D. Crawford Paul M. Dean John B. Ecklev Alexander Ellett Alva M. Hovelid Warren Howe John B. Hunter Oliver C. Lester Robert C. Lewis Charles F. Poe L. H. Sharp Horace B. Van Valkenburg Homer C. Washburn Kenneth I. White Ross C. Whitman Philip C. Worcester Andrew Elder Members in University Graduate School Franz Abbott Seniors John Musser Juniors Kenvon Vail Frederick Wadlev Everett Alexander Audis Clampitt Townsend McNerny Albert Clark Marion Dice Walter Dimm Henri Vidal 271 (jVnnm J, rtHima ftapp ZDelta i Honorary Educational Society Beta Chapter Founded in 19l2 Officers President W. Warken Howi Vice-President Irma Tarkoff Secretary Viola Vawteb Treasurer Josephine Barrett Active Members Facult v i ' rofessor H. M. Barrett Eva Baum Mrs.W. C. Brace Xellie Cleveland B.U.Cornell Mrs. B. I). Cornell Gladys Curtis Alma Gabriel Catherine Vowel Bess Green W. Warren Howe Professor Irene McKeehan Irma Tarkoff Professor F. E. Thompson Amy Shaft " Rebecca Vaille Leona Vincent Seniors Alfhild Alenius Marguerite Mentgen Josephine Barrett Bertha Parsell Angela Bowler Louise Short Lillian Cobbey Margaret Smith Phyllis Eaton Helen Strange Lois Foster Viola Vawter Luverne Langley Mildred Young Juniors Ruth Dake Dorothy Haesler Helen Hayes Actr i R sidi nts in Boulder ' ranees 1 tonaldson Mrs. U. G. Kerr Gladys Fawcett Mrs. F. E. Thompson I.elia Trolinger 272 fBttumiznti n Bella igma f)o National Honorary Debating Society Freedheim Penney Nichols Seavy Kilkenny Foster Ozanne Officers President Alan Nichols Vice-President Vasco G. Seavy Secretary-Treasurer Eugene H. Freedheim Publicity Agent Henry J. Ozanne Members in Faculty Bryant Smith C. C. Goodykuntz Alfred G. Brown Student Members Alan Nichols Eugene Freedheim George Penney Vasco Seavy Austin Kilkenny Arthur Foster Henry Ozanne Jesse Warrington Kenneth Grant Overton Taylor 273 Orciamsnticms 3lota igma $3i National Women ' s Chemical Society LiK Meyer Whitney Breyfogle Swisher O ' Brien Smith Burgess Fay Daily Haum Haves Terwilliger Kva Haum Eva Breyfogle ( Charlotte Burgess Ruth Daily .1 i in hi rs Helen Meyer I ' ave ( CBrien Margaret Smith Margaret Swisher Marion I Helen Hi ay es Mary Terwilliger laroline Whitney 274 UVartmanHims $eart anb ©agger Senior Men ' s Honorary Society mm Kneale Walter B. Franklin William C. Kneale Members Ralph M. Wray Anthony J. Cush 275 (Orcinnisnitotts fflortar $oarb National Senior Women ' s Honorary So, u tv Mentgen Sowter Anderson Cole Knox Duggan Sherrill Price Mi mbt rs Marguerite Mentgen Grace Sowter Margaret Knox Patricia Sherrill Georgia Anderson Rilla Cole Helen Duggan Mary Ellen Price 276 (Orc(«misnHott9 ftumalia Junior Men ' s Honorary Society Schalk Kilkenny Muth Willard McNeal Robert L. Schalk Austin E. Kilkenny Robert J. Muth Members C. Robert Starks J. Lee Willard Donald H. McNeal Verne H. Williams 277 ( ' Vi «im»aKou i rspcna Junior Women ' s Honorary Society Rait Cole Bean Fahnestock Baxter Poison kistler Jiruwn McLaughlin Newcomb Hohn Members [ulia Baxter Mildred Bean 1 )oris Bohn licit ha Brown Julia Cole Sarali Fahnestock Eiattie Kistlei Caroline McLaughlin Mary Newcomb Dorothy Poison Marv Rait QOrgotusaii i iiiiiiiitni«9 Sophomore Class Society Lamborn Boylston Garst Britsman Zanoni Smith Peterson Salisbury Stilhvell Jack Montgomery Billbrough Officers Jack Salisbury President William Montgomery . Vice-President Chester Lamborn Herald Harry Peterson Treasurer Members Homer Britzman Harry Peterson John Zanoni Howard Smith Jack Salisbury Walker McDowell Robert Billbrough Donald McLean Delbert Jack Mortimer Stillwell DuBose Boylston John Garst Chester Lamborn William Montgomery 279 (Organ s£(t Huns art!) Sophomore Class Society Writer Bardwell Arnold Sessel L. Vidal Black Creighton Morris Reed X. Vidal Hunter Moore Smith Officers Louis Vidal President Avery Arnold Vice-President Dean Writer Treasurer Members Xuma Vidal O. P. Moore Ben Sessel Jerry Marsh Avery Arnold Dean Writer Basil Creighton Irving Morris Louis Vidal William Black Rodnev Bardwell Ralph Hunter Paul Reed 280 ( ' VijmtisrtHons UVaauijntinus gggociateb Slumm Officers Jesse L.Laton President Estelle Kyle Remp Vice-President John B. Barnard Secretary-Treasurer FEAY B. Smith Colo. Alumnus Editor CONSTITUTION Art. J, Sec. 2. Object — The object of this Association shall be to protnott the interests of the University of Colorado and to maintain a spirit of fellowship among its graduates. To further these ends, the Associated Alumni of the University furnishes campus news of general interest, and the progress and needs of the University. The Alumni were especially active during the past educational amendment campaign and did much to secure needed legislation in favor of the Medical School. An effort is also made to spread information concerning the activities of the graduates and ex-students. The " Colorado Alumnus " is the official magazine of the association and is entirely devoted to this work. Active chapters have been organized in most of the towns in Colorado. To those who expect to locate outside the state, we recommend that they get in touch with the chapters listed below, if located in their vicinity. New York City James Barrett, President John L. Haley, Vice-President Sophia E. Milroy. Secretary-Treasurer Lucius L. Wightman, Permanent Sec ' y. Pittsburgh-WUkinsburg, Penn. P. B. Short, President J. A. Elzi, Vice-President T. C. Smith, Secretary-Treasurer Chicago, III. C. L. Day, 1448 67th PL, President C. S. Clark, 1530 E. 65th PL, Secretary Ceo. W. Swain, 134 S. La Salle. Alumni Senator Cheyenne, Wyo, W. W. Corbett, President Crace Clark. Vice-Presidt nt Carl Metcalf. Secretary-Treasurer Eunice Thompson, Correspondent Schenectady, .V. 1 ' . anil Pitts field, Mass. R. B. Finley, President G. B. Phillips, Vice-President Y. F. Ivers, Secretary 2S2 (Organization a. . w. c. Officers F. Julian Maier President Walter Franklin Graduate Manager Anthony Cush Vice-President Margaret Knox Secretary Austin Kilkenny Mars mil Commissioners Helen Bean Carl Fulghum Alva Xoggle Ralph Wray Athletic Board Fred G. Folsom. Chm. Bryant Smith Jay Woodrow F. Julian Maier Anthony Cush Alva Noggle Debating Board Prof. John S. McLucas, Chm. Prof. Hulburt Bryant Smith F. Julian Maier Carl Fulghum Ralph Wray Board of Publications Ivan C. Crawford, Chm. Prof. C. C. Eckhardt James B. Gibson F. Julian Maier Anthonv Cush Ralph Wray Financial Board F. Julian Maier. Chm. Fred G. Folsom Frank Wolcott Dramatic Board Geo. F. Reynolds. Chm. Prof. Charles C. Ayer Milo G. Derham F. Julian Maier Ralph Wray Carl Fulghum Women ' s Athletic Board Miss Claire Small, Chm. Prof. Irene McKeehan Miss Elsie Eaves Miss Margaret Knox Miss Helen Bean Miss Alice Burrows Maier Xoggle Knox Bean Kilkenny Cush Wray : ' v: ( ' V sanitations - = i 88 • - . 2S4 tOriiiiiiiciitUma iioostf rs Club Officers Bryan Hanks President Anthony J. Cush Vice-President Donald E. Dickey Secretary Frank W. Stubbs Treasurer M, mbers Herman Altvater Raymond Koernig Llovd Andrews Austin Kilkenny Reuben Ball Charles Lavington Howard D. Beer Herman Laff Rodney Bell Stuart Lovelace Arnold Buck Bryan Mealey Joseph Bunting John Ioore Clarence Caughev Harold Morsch James Cohig Donald McXeal Thomas Cole Russell Murphy Anthony Cush Henry Ozanne Ralph Danielson Clarence Robinson Herrick Darling David Rosner Marion Dice J ohn Rush Donald E. Dickey Vasco Seavy Ralph Elias Feay B. Smith Clarence Eynon Ralph So . uire John Fischer Robert Starks Eugene Freedheim John Strange Carl W. Fulghum Frank Y . Stubbs William Gaunt Wallace Toelle Bryan Hanks Bethuel Webster Rex Hieronymus Harry Y ellman Lawrence Hinklev Lee il,ard James Hoffman " Jack Withers Anthony J. Killgore John lttemyer Robert Zingg BOOSTERS CLUB The purpose of the Boosters Club is to promote in all ways and at all times the best interests of the University of Colorado. All members of the Boosters Club must have been in resident attendance at the University for at least three quarters I wo representatives are chosen by each fraternity and a proportional number oi non- fraternity members are chosen by the non-fraternity men in the Club. Included in the activities of the Boosters Club for the year are: Educational Amendment campaign, second annual All-West Track Meet and Carnival A 1-Mens Ooeretta fifth annual Spring Party in Denver, tutoring, engaged basketball coach, and at present the Boosters Club is making plans for a football training camp to be established next fall and a special train to Chicago for the Chicago-Colora do game. •-•v, (ftrnamsctticm 3nfcepenbent (Organisation Lovelace Rail lohnson Amirews Officers President Stuart H. Lovelace Vice-President ... Ruby Johnson Secretary Mary Rait Treasurer Lloyd Andrews The Independent organization lias carried mn a more or less extensive program in a social and athletic way during the past year. In addition to a reception, which came early in the year and was attended by a majority of the non-fraternity and non- sorority students, the organization has given a tea and two dances each quarter, all of which have been successful. Basketball and baseball tournaments in which teams made up entirely of independent men have been held and representation of independents entered the spring inter-mural track meet. " V (Draattisotums Somen ' s Suxilar? of tfjc Snbcpenbent ©rgaimation Gertson Koperlik Wooding Strange Ward Alenius Officers Executive Chairman Helen Strange Secretary Mina Koperlik Treasurer Elizabeth Girtsen Social Chairman Alfhild Alenius Chairman oj Student Activities . . . Virginia Wooding Chairman of Student Relations Louisa Ward The Women ' s Vuxiliary of the Independent Organization is composed of all non- sorority girls in the university joined together to promote friendliness and co-operation among the girls in the interests of the school. Meetings of the Auxiliary, which numbers about seventy-five girls, are held every Monday evening, and it ' is through the medium of this organization that the Independent Girls are reached for all kinds of school activities. The main undertaking of the Auxiliary this year has been the of a fund with which to build a women ' s athletic field east of Mack Auditorium. The fund for the field started by selling chrysanthemums at the Aggie- Varsity football game in the fall Additional money was raised by a picture show in February. It is hoped that the field may be built ' during the summer and be ready for schoo next fall. This organization aims no, only at interesting girls in school activities, and giving them a medium through which they can work, but also getting them acquainted and making them feel that they are an organized, vital part of the school. 2S7 Combine!) Engineers 9 " " V Lillie Kohler Stiefel Schrepferman Officers Chester Schrepferman President Charles Lillte Vice-President Frederick Kohler Secretary Alfred Stiefei Treasurer ■ " amrr ™ ,i " jn Engineering Library 2S8 u.n u5 a inuis K )t Issotiation of Collegiate Engineers ( ' olorado Chapter In December, 1920, upon an invitation of the Guard of St. Patrick, the Combined Engineers voted to send a delegate to the national convention of the Guard of St. Patrick, at Ames, Iowa, in February, 1921. The Guard was reorganized at this con- vention, the name changed to the Association of Collegiate Engineers and a new constitution adopted, enlarging its field of activities to include the government of the engineering students at the institution of each local chapter, to provide for an annual engineers ' celebration, the publication of a magazine and other affairs. Upon the return of the delegate from the convention, the engineers voted to petition the A. C. E. for a chapter at the University of Colorado, and appointed the delegate chairman of a committee to reorganize the engineers and plan the details of the local chapter. At the time of going to press of this volume, the new organization has been practically completed and the Colorado Chapter of the Association of Collegiate Engineers will probably be installed sometime in May, to replace the present Combined Engineers Society. Plans to hold the First Annual Engineers ' Day, on April 15, 1921 are well under way and it is hoped that this new organization will do much to increase the interest of the engineers in school activities and secure better co-operation with the students in other engineering institutions. ( ' Vamiisattous a. a. e. e. - [merican JnstituU of Electrical Engineers) ( ' ! | ; i Edgar Rust President Thomas Clark President, resigned Clarence Kkrk Secretary Wii.LAKD Suess Treasurer •J! " i (DraatusaKini 5 THOSE ELECTRIC ILS PHOSE 5ENIOR-S 291 a. . in. e. (Students ' Branch Anm ' nan Society of Mechanical Engineers I Officers Clarence Caughey President Glenn Anderson Vice-President Raymond Koernig Secretary-Treasurer 1 i urtttigrtKfltt a. . c. e. (American Society of Civil Engineers) I v . ' i y»j. . H Officers William C. Peterson President Harry Meyer Vice-President Donald McNeal Secretary Jack Withers Treasurer The Colorado Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was installed this year, the charter having been granted in February. The society has at present forty members. Meetings are held each first and third Thursday of every month. Subjects of current engineering interest are discussed. 293 WrgmuaaKw Sessel Douglas [• " reedheim Poison Emerj Hieronymus Kilkt-nrn Cole Brazil Kll(i Lovelat e Evans Lippman Simpson 294 (Oriinrnjatums Rational barrators ss!oriatton Scribblers Division Officers V asco G. Seavy President Catherine Evans Vice-President Rebecca Emery Secretary Austin E. Kilkenny Treasurer Honorary Members Feay B.Smith Floyd A. Spencer Irma Tarkoff Members Josephine Barrett Mina Koperiik Lenore Brazil Mort Latz Lippman Alice Burrows Stuart Lovelace Ri ' la Cole Elizabeth Partridge Elizabeth Far-well Dorothy Poison Eugene Freedheim Ben F. Sessel Rex Hieronymus George Simpson A- 295 0)ri)(Utisatiiut s X — 7. £ 296 (.Oi ' OiUUE.niiiJus Unibersitp of Colorabo flayers ' Club Officers President Alice Burrows Vice-President Dorothy Polson Secretary Mina Koperlik Coach Francis Wolle The club awards the Masque, an honorary insignia, to those members who have played three major roles. Wearers of the Masque are: Alice Burrows, Frederic Douglas, Earle Shaw, George Penney, Lillian Cobbey, Austin Kilkenny and Mina Koperlik. This year the club presented an American comedy and an English drama with a resultant financial success superior to any previous year. Members Richard Abrams Lloyd Andrews Genevieve de Armond Alice Burrows Lawerence Card Lillian Cobbey Alice Croke Frederic Douglas Frederic Eastland Phyllis Eaton Ralph Elias Eugene Freedheim Kenneth Grant Lisle Gray Margaret Hathaway Earl Heaton Chester Howell Margaret Hummel Josephine Jones Austin Kilkenny Elizabeth Knox Mina Koperlik Clara Levy Stanley Lomax Lester Millard Elizabeth Morning Mary Belle Nicholson Henry Ozanne George Penney Jack Salisbury Louise Sanborn Ben Sessel Dorothy Shelton Dorothy Shoaf Pearl Spencer Harriet W ' vatt John Zanoni 297 QwrtnnigrtKnm (Die Classical Club rop Ron Cornell, Howell. Haley, Fnrwell, Sullivan. Prey, Strange Middle Row: Hughes. Atwood, Pitts. In ilkui . Cordlngly. Sunn . Bojtoro Row: Balrd, Rodman, Barry, Long, Nelson, Meyers Mason The Classical Club, organized in 1919. is open to all Greek students and students taking higher Latin courses. The officers for the current year are: Norma Nelson, President, and Margaret Cordingly, Secretary-Treasurer. The club holds monthly meetings from November to May. The Roman Tibullus and his poems occupied one evening ' s program, and the Greek poets. Alcaeus and Anacreon, another. Dean Hellems very kindly gave an illustrated lecture on Crete for the February number. Another evening was devoted to the first book oi Plato ' s Republic, when eight men dressed in Creed costume, reproduced the conversation of Socrates and his friends Scenes from Plautus ' Captivi and a Roman or Creek banquet are planned for subse- quent meetings. Members Norma Nelson Magnolia Pitts Helen Barry Edward Hart Janice Baird Dudley Cornell Helen Hubbard Isabel Mason Viola Prej Lucile Seaglej Margaret Smutz Josephine Lang Martha [ngalls Lillian Smercheck Margarel Cordingly John Strange Elizabeth Farwell Esther Atwood Lucile I lale) Lela Hughes Pauline Meyers Agatha Rodman Lucile Howell Lillian Sullivan Velma I ickson I heodore Kxeps Maude E. Craig, Instructor Eliza G.Wilkins, Assistant Professor 298 (pxqaxiizatuMXB St t ond Quarter QTlje mtijenarum ( IFFICERS Third Quarter Henry Ozanne President Merritt Oldaker I i dley Corneli Vice-President Overton Taylor Ethel Levy Secretary Herbert Irwin Robert Zingg Treasurer Herbert Irwin Weston Taylor Serjeant-at-Arms Weston Taylor The Athenaeum was founded during the second quarter, its object being " the culti- vation and appreciation of literary and forensic interests. " Programed meetings. usually consisting of an informal debate, a humorous reading, and an oration, are held weekly in the Moot Court Room. Special memorial programs in honor of Wash- ington, Lincoln and Roosevelt, and a debate with the Law School Debating Society, were among the most notable events in the Athenaeum ' s first quarter. In the spring quarter a closer organization was effected, and slight changes were made in the form of the programs. 299 (9rgo m2 rt K «m« Hato cnool Debating Club James R. Hoffman President James Beverly Vice-President John L. Rush Secretary-Treasuret Program ( ' ommittet Herbert Deveries Clinton Hix Lloyd W. Scheideggei .! mbers James Beverly Krnest R. Campbell Edward B. Craven Herbert J. Deveries Clarence Evnon John C. Fischer Kenneth Grant Ivan L. Hibel Clifton A. Hix fames R. Huffman Hallv H. Hall Wallace W.Toelle Howard I.. .Nicholas Remigis Xorpel Leonard S. Xorton George W. O ' Daj Roy A. Peyton Benjamin G. Pennev 1 a id Rusner John L. Rush Llovd Scheidegger William J. Sha John A. Wagner 300 CO vnaminiiima C. 3. . M. (Collegiate Industrial Research Movement A connecting link between the campus and the industrial world. Offii i i Rex E. Hieronymous, President Clarence W. Rose, Vice-President Paul E. Dexheimer, Secretary-Treasurer A certain amount of significance and distinction attaches itself to the formation on the campus this year of the University of Colorado Chapter of the Collegiate Indus- trial Research Movement. The movement is an outgrowth of an experiment carried on in Denser during the summer of 1920. when a group of twenty-five men from several western schools took jobs in industry in order to get first-hand information upon industrial cjuestions. All of them procured jobs of the overall variety, working under the same conditions and wages as other laborers. Thev talked with the men and learned their point of view in regard to the industrial controversy. Three times each week they met together in forum, discussed their various experiences, and listened to addresses by both labor leaders and representatives of the managerial class. Thev strove continually to get the facts and to get them straight. Their object was, not to develop a panacea for all industrial ills, but rather, by learning the truth, to establish a foundation upon which to base their actions when they themselves should assume an active role in the working world. The end of the summer found them firmly convinced that the undertaking was one of great worth, and as a result of their efforts, its continuation and immediate expansion into at least six of the country ' s great manufacturing centers is assured. The campus organization, of which Colorado ' s was the first in the field, might be termed " feeders " to this summer ' s work; their object being to stimulate interest among the student body in regard to industrial questions. The University of Colorado group has. since its organization, held regular bi-weekly meetings, addressed by vari- ous local and outside speakers representing various points of view. Its membership, with a nucleus of five members of the Denver group, now consists of fifty men and women who are sufficiently interested in their own and society ' s future to prepare themselves to meet it. " The most encouraging thing 1 have seen during my travels through the col- leges. " — Sherwood Eddy. 301 lOrmmian Hone Womtn ' i league Women ' i Leagm Board ■117 " — ' tO — ■Mrsl Row Parks, Button. Gibson, Emerj Second Row: Sberrlll, Bleasdnle, Whitney, Dake Third Row: Voung, Strange, Breyfogle, Gondii Botl Row I in 11, Duggan Mentgen Reed Members Hazel Park Marguerite Mentgen Ruth 1) Helen Strange Irene Bleasdale Helen ( ' Rebecca Emery Eva Breyfogle Clara (l Advisory Board Dean Bigelow Mrs. Fleming Mrs. Lighl Mrs. Smith Mrs. Reynolds Caroline hitnej Mildred Voting I » rris liuttim nke arpenter ills! Ill 302 (OrgnnisaHiHts 2Big listers n First Row: Fahnestock, Person, Anderson, Park, Miller, Baker, Reading, Gibson, Lindsey, Newcomb, Wooding. Middle Row: Bonn, Henderson, Bean, Schenck, Reynolds, Mentgen, McNeece, Crawford, Bean, Pope, Paulicheck, Lillebridge, Parseil, Harmon, Puteamp. Bottom Row: McLean, Sherriil, Burki . Hake. r,,i,i v. i. .ii li.-_ Lilly. Meyers, Boaz. Chairman, Helen Bean Alfhid Alenius Hazel Anderson Elizabeth Baker Julia Baxter Helen Bean Hildred Bean Louise Boaz Dorris Bohn Louise Brevfogle Eva Brevfogle Charlotte Burgess Mary Burke Lillian Cobbey Julia Cole Alberta Craig Gladvs Crawford Ruth " Dake Muryl Doherty Secretary and Catherine Evans Margaret Eckels Sarah Fahnestock Clara Gibson Jessie Goudie Julia Harmon Helen Haves -Martha Henderson Evelvn Lilly Maude Lindsey Bervl McLean Ann McXeece Marguerite Mentgen Helen Mvers Mildred Miller Elizabeth Moulton Mary Xewcomb Treasurer, Sarah Fahnestock Marv Belle Nicholson Florence Xoxon Fave O ' Brien Hazel Pari Bertha Parseil Martha Paulicheck Mabel Perrv Ernstine Person Anna Puteamp Maxie Pope Helen Redding Ruth Revnolds Mary Scheck Helen Strange Thena Townlev Irene Bates Wilson Virginia Wooding 303 (• s ranuitutivni9 Womcns ' £5 clf 6oberntttent Cole W ling I luggan Sherrill Wan I Bean Offit en Rilla Coli President Helen Duggan Vice-President Louisa Ward Secretary Virginia Wooding Treasuret Patricia Sherrill ( ' ;. Women ' s Leagm Comm. Hildred Bean Ch. Social Comm. The Self-Governmenl Association, foremost of women ' s organizations on the campus, was adopted bj the women students of the University in February, L921; actual self-governmenl was instituted in the spring quarter of (his year. The functions of the association are two-fold: the supervision of all co-ed activi- ties by one central authority; and the regulation of the social life of University women. The activities of the organization, such as the work of the Big Sisters, co-ed entertainments, and the like, are managed thru sub-committees; the regulation of social life is vested in a representative form of government, made up of two branches, a house of representatives, composed of members circled from twenty districts, anil a senate, composed of five executive officers, elected at large, and the presidents of the five leading organizations for women on the ampus. 304 (OrtjmitsaHinis American Hegion Edwin V. Evans Post No. 52 I ' niversit y o i C ' dorado Lieut. Edwin V. Evans. Officers Bryan Hanks Post Commander James Hoffman Post Vice-Commander Elizabeth Benson . . . .• Post Adjutant Eugene Freedheim Assistant Post Adjutant William Kneall Post Finance Officer Richard Den man isst. Post Finance Officer Ralph Danielson Post Historian Rex Hieronymus Post Chaplin Howard Nicholas Post Insurance Officer Leslie Hedrick Post Medal Officer The Post, among its activities the past year, has conducted the State Loan of $200 to ex-service men of Colorado; has aided in the re-instatement and conversion of War Risk Insurance of former service men: has loaned money to Federal Board Students to tide them over until their checks were received; has. in brief, been a medium of service for former soldiers, sailors and marines. 305 (OrqnuUnHtma n. fi[. C. 3. Cabinet 1 arling Carlson Hoffman Brown Starks Vidal I fii e Dickev Johnson iiilrc v S06 iiniiiina Unibersiti ' oiing Jtlni ' s Christian Association Officers Bryan Hanks President Henri Vidal Vice-President Robert Starks Secretary Alfred G. Brown Gen ' l Secretary Cabinet James Hoffman Social Marion Dice Publicity Herrick Darling Meetings Donald Dickey Industrial Lloyd Andrews Employment and Rooming Winfred Johnson Depiita ions Robert Zingg Campus Service Paul Carlson Finance Marion Dice State Committee oj Council Jay W. Woodrow, Chairman; Charles F. Poe, Vice-Chairman; Alfred G. Brown, General Secretary; Ivan C. Crawford. Treasurer; Isaac T. Earl, Carl C. Eckhardt. John A. Hunter, Rev. Lucius Reed, Paul Carlson, Marion E. Dice, Bryan C. Hanks. Philip S. Worcester, Frank S. Bauer, K. A. Kennedy, Frederick E. Becker, W. B. Pietenpol. PURPOSE OF THE UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. The Young Men ' s Christian Association is not intended to be merely a social center or an information bureau. The great purpose of the organization is the devel- opment of the Christian character; to bring to every student the challenge of the Christian message, presented in the light of present-day problems by men of thor- oughly modern mind; to provide means of religious education by which the student is able to maintain a degree of religious development comparable to his mental develop- ment; and to afford training in Christian leadership. :DlIwrt®M 307 lOramttEattims ©. W. C. 9. Cabinet hake Nbxon Endicott Newcomb 1 )imm Mi Kililicn Emery Reading Inilton Anderson Starr Rait Nicholson Langley Smith Patterson Falun-stock ;:os (I Noting Womtn ' S Christian Association Y. II ' . C. .1. Cabinet Margaret Anderson General Secretary Mary Rait President Sarah Fahnestock Vice-President Margaret McKibben Secretary Margaret Smith Treasurer Mary Xewcomb Lucile Bolton Rebecca Emery I.uverne Langlev Marvbelle Nicholson Jane Patterson Ruth Dake Lucile Starr Mice Endlcott Helen Reading Florence Dimm Frances Noxon Advisory Board Miss S. Antionette Bigelow Mrs. R. D. Crawford Miss Maude Craig Mrs. Cora Darsie Mrs. Melvin C. Goss Mrs. Carbon Gillaspie Miss Jessie Fitzpatrick Mrs. F. W. Kohler Mrs.W. J.Baird Mrs. C. F. Linsley Mrs. George N ' orlin Mrs. W. W. Reed Miss Eliza YVilkins Mrs. J. W. Woodrow Mrs. C. A. Rowand Mrs. W. B. Pietenpol " PROSPECTUS ' The angles of the blue triangle of the Y. W. C. A. are many — Bible study, devo- tionals, social times, book exchange, employment — all of these things have made the association an indispensible part of college life. This year for the first time, the Y. W. C. A. has a full time secretary, Miss Mar- garet Anderson, to whom the association owes much of its success and inspiration dur- ing this vear. One of the angles, of which comparatively little is known, is labeled the Estes Park Conference. This conference of girls from the central and western districts, including girls from eleven states, is held every summer at the Y. W. C. A. conference grounds in Estes Park. The girls who attended last year have brought back of a very pleasant and instructive time spent in study sessions, lectures, hikes and gen- eral recreation. This year the conference will be held from the seventeenth to the twenty-seventh of August. f rsr SQ m°1£t ir ' ' - ■■;■. ;: : (nrivmiEntious Andrews . 1 .; 5 -W; ' - i mm : A Pa Canor es ? Kv-rr-v-: .; (Orjjnm=n 2nHu«s WLnibtr ity of Colovabo pikers Club Morsch Lindsev Putcamp Blanchard Officers Harold T. Morsch President Maude Lindsey Vice-President Anna Putcamp Secretary Paul Blanchard Treasurer Philip Andrews Hiking Manager Mrs. Custer Honorary Members Henrv Davis Jessie Howard Ivan Allred Philip Andrews Herbert Altvater Paul Blanchard Eva Brevfogle Frances Burger George Beveridge Bertrand Baker Lillian Cobbev Irven Calkins Josephine Chase Helen Cleaves Helen Deibler Walter Dimm Florence Dimm Paul Dexheimer J. Wavne Denning Rosalie Freeman Dorthy Fry Laura Villa Gapen Members Jessie Goudie Gertrude Gardner Leonard Grout Earle Griggs Helen Haves Lucile Halev Helen Hurlburt Dorthv Haeseler Julia Harmon Marion Kemmv J. Merle Kenned v Dr. C. E. Kennedv Virginia Klemme Anthony Lallie Maude Lindsev Stuart Lovelace Aha Lewis Harold Morsch Eleanor Mason Pauline Mevers Merna Mevers Walter Munn Dorthy McPherson Anna E. Putcamp Magnolia Pitts Martha Paulicheck Rov Purinton Charles Rixford Cvrus Rixford Rolland Roley Rowena Scott Earl Smith Ralph Squire Leonard Schoaf Ignatius Sutherland Weston Taylor Harry Vars Elizabeth Woodward Jennie Williams 311 (Organs zoKcraa - - ■ -- 2 . ' - — - r - . - 312 I 1 ' rmiiii;n!iiiv,;, .[[filiated with National Catholic Students Association Officers John Wagner President Ann McNeece Vice-President Marion Kemmy Secretary R. G. Wightman Treasurer Henry J. Ozanne Reporter Tack Lenihan Sergeant Maisie Adams John Altein Otto Arnold Angela Bowler Frances Burger Alice Callahan Eugene Campiglia Russell ( " avwood Charles Clifford Frank Cogswell Louis Connelly Kemp Cooper Marguerite Cummins Arthur Uelez Agnes Divine Opal Dolphin Agnes Dwyer Ernest Fabrizio James Edward Foley Lucille Haley A. J. Lussier J. Thomas Malonev H. L. McKenna Members William McShane Barbara Mertens Adeline Merialdo Angelo Mosca Leslie Miles W.W.Nichols Vera Xortz Charles O ' Brien Mary Paquin Frances Paul Helen Walkingood George Peavev Maria Pla Carl Pleus Francis Reardon John L. Roach Agatha Rodman Loretto Rogers Lucile Rotola Ignatius Sutherland Peter M. Tarabino Alenanxer Terry Bert Walsh William E. Welsh Roy Atkinson Margaret Loebnitz Mildred Robinson Catherine Quinn David O ' Day R. J. Xorpef Mary Connell Alfred J. Rolf Alic Croke Angela O ' Malia Mary Donnelly Agnes Durgen Louise Kearney Ernest Tovani Robert Pleus John Ferr ies Irene Irwin Ruth Daily Eula Teutenburg John Farrell Violet Walter Julia Callahan $)®( 313 OrjianUnKons iilctliobist SJniUcrsitP W blt Class Otfh i i • C. R. Starks President Helen Strange Vice-President Ruth Noggles Secretary George Beveridge Treasure) Stuart Lovelace Publicity Secretary Carl McKinley Social Secretary Bernice James Social Secretary Thru good fortune at the beginning of the University year, the services of Dr. Lindsay B. Longacre, B.D., Ph.D., of the 1 1 i ft " School of Theology, were secured in the capacity of Director of Religious Education. As a consequent of this, what had been two classes last year were this year united into one class under the direct supervision and leadership of Dr. Longacre. Outgrowing its old quarters with an at- tendance much greater than that of the two classes of former years, the i la s to.ik up a new home on the third floor of the Physicians ' Building, where it held its own open- ing exercises ami was quite distinctly a University class. The student work on the campus was in charge of C.lenn S. Thompson, a studenl in the University. To him. as student secretary, fell the work of uniting with strongei bonds of friendship the five hundred Methodist students on the campus. To this end special religious and social programs were worked out during the year. Fellow students loyally i o operated with him and were thus the means of bringing many others under the influence of the church. Forty were added to active membership. :i l (Or nnisnKims )t UniUcrsitr=|3rcsbpterian Pible Class Officers Robert Zingg President Margaret Hummel First Vice-President Marion Dice Second Vice-President Isabel Mason Secretary James Moncrieff Treasurer Rev. M. S. Bush, M.A Teacher k ' M r . (■ raattisofuro ; UniUcrsitr baptist $tblr Class The University Bible Class held in the Fir t Baptist Church of Boulder has had an enrollment of between eighty and ninety. The class has been led l v the Rev. Henry Wilson Davis. H. A.H.I)., the Baptist Student Pastor for Colorado. The " Life of Christ, " based on the dispel of St. Mark, has been studied throughout the year. The social life of the class has been stimulated by a number of suppers and gatherings and " hikes " into the mountains. The officers of the class are: Walter E. Rosk President Florence Schweppi Vice-President Hubkrt Raymond Treasurer Bethel Whitten Secretary Lucile Hoi. ton Chairman Social Committet Pedro Alcantara .... Promoter oj the Morning Watch The following arc the Captains of Tens: Harlan Palmer Albert Erickson Ella I.iii.i bridge Edgar I ' i rnkr Florence Schweppb Frances Simpson l un Richards Nan Blackburn lb beri Raymond Martha Inc. alls 316 V (OrgatitEatiotis • ttibent Volunteer Hanb 1P - llack Row : Siv. Front Row : et, Alcantara, Wells, Johnson, Smutz, Atterbury, Grees Marr, Collier. IMinni. I.inilsc.v. liiiL ' P ' r. MrAnlis. [Slakt- The Student Volunteer Band is an organization of young people who are planning to do Christian service abroad, in the more needy parts of the world. Their watch- word is " The Evangelization of the World in the generation " — a challenge to every Christian student. Florence Dimm- -Leader Eva Duggkr- Winfred Johnson — Secretary-Treasurer Assistant Leader Pedro Alcantara Raymond Atterbury Beryl Blake 1 )ouglas Collier Mildred Dice Gladys Doyle Hayward Goff Mildred Greeson Manner Jung Maude Lindsey Mary Marr William McAnlis Margaret Smutz Charles Sweet Ruth Thorpe Margaret Wells 317 (Orantttitiliuit! frlcnorali ocicti ' Officers Milton Lorber President Joseph Finsky Via President Nathan Einhorn Secretary Max Goldberg Treasurer Karl Amdon . Journalist Harry Meyers Vational Representative Mi m h s Herbert A. Alpert Solomon W. Bassow David H. Borwick .Maurice Chernyk Arnold Eisendorfer Morris M. Estrin Samuel Garlett Wlliam Ginsberg Max Goldb erg Leu H. Gross Joseph Kahn Jacob Lackner Louis Lackner Arthur Lorber John Zarit 1 brman Laft Harrv Leibovitz I (avid Lifshutz Simon Miller Herman Pringle Sam Robinson I (avid Rosner Michael Schnadmil [sadore Shapiro ( !harles Shapiro Ben Shere Isidore Si lifer lack Stein DavidN.Yaker II fl iftaturts ' Hail the Queens ' Combining the elements of personality, popularity and pulchritude the following young ladies were chosen by the student body at large as representative women oj the University Beryl McLean Zdma. Sch midt} J T f } Mjm ' rnhtrrs Dcbication i wish to dedicate t ti i — section of our scrap book to those noble and self-sacri- ficing souls who have made it possible and some of it impossible to print. All of us arc nil in- or less queer, while some of us have our harmless little idiosyncrai ies, others of us are crazy as the dickens. For this reason we hesitate to do this, but those who follow have, either intentionally ir othei wise, displayed their — er — idiosvncracies so noticablv that the feature staff could not oxer- look all. Some failed to come to our notice and others were saved by the censor. We have not mentioned the faculty because these old. pointless joke- grow tiresome. Some synic once said. " There is a fool born every minute. " May we add that quite a number live to grow up or at leasl to go to college. This is our apology. If you have feelings prepare to shed them now before they are yanked off. Every one of vmi are supposed to be free moral agents and to have that great power of determining your own action-, so why crab. We caughl you. That ' s all. .128 3 rn lures Home To Scho Organiza 1921 COLORADO AN INFORMATION CARD Name C S r -M.- -Schl pferma Phone. -£ " -- w„-l en er- Colo CivVl E-VVO. Class .2-1— „, ,, £ ,4£ . -T.-B3E X-AA -jSuimwat i a .. £Kc _CA_M.b r ChordJ ltvson 1 jCk3Sj ;aJ A«-.»,tie. P. kbalL-. _5 j£. cr.5J2_- fla rfir-?.! 1921 COLORADOAN INFORMATION CARD X»m .E ' m ' l fe HuKtVa. ' VtAa.V Phon iwi " -i3 K S r«,e± Home TownDxjtVVtfl CQVQ adjd hoA School. " Organization: ss JunloT... . Lcuvitiea . iimfl 4o.r ' l .M. . 9?.. £v.m_. .Jlho siting 1921 COLORADOAN INFORMATION CARD J5o)QALld£lZi.tl3 ... ... Phone. .fe_7 Home Town £ X I CL _C C School- ..JU L-C A. . Class_3. .tV flt-l-Y Organizations _ Vp. ' .fV i e.tL -i-. ' rjL iLa. n. fl.i.i ' n Activife., .-Dji ' LKef- -or.TrQ ' rjAk- ' v-.i enine 1921 COLORADOAN INFORMATION CARD ylartimer Lat-L Lihpman 4( 9 Z Twelfth ' ' Bou deryGdo. Home T,w„VKew - C7 y Veiv ferie . _.. school JL lb era I Arts. am+funiatU... ) crihbles j American ..... LcA on. a fgjFounderatid first BUi 1hr- ' tti-Chie£ LHH -Thejitre.?Laus. .. cr T c 329 4 rnhirc» is alright, Karl, to givi your undivided attention to tlu camera wh-en tin it mi only in ' " present, Imi when your big broth . icho is older in tin wiles ni women limn you, is the third l.titih 01 I Even brothers will takt advan tni i In li i nil iimi i back. We take it t his droop lias paral- ysis. With such good technique she ought to gel a real man to play with her. 330 E 3 ' cnhirrs : First we looked at picture No. 1 : we thought surely it was a Kappa, but the Gum Boots are fastened up, so we gave up in despair, until one day we saw picture Xo. 2. and noticed the same PLAID skirt in both, so we guessed it must be Mary after all. Say, whal is Mary after all? Say, whal is Mary doing with that 5-pound box under her ;n m ' . ' In the late and still later hours of the night, no one can even hope t(i guess what the little fairies are up to. We had a naming contest in the Coloradon Cave one day; the " Follies. " and " Mack Sen-net ' s Best " were suggested, but we were afraid the faculty censor would not approve, so you will have to use your own imag- ination. (If the young man who took these will call at the office, he can have them back. ) 331 j " oil Kir i s INTRODUCING MISS TEKLA BEh DER She i not wearing any of her fraternity pins in this picture, al- tho it is reported sin- has quite a few. " Do her justii e, " says " tit- of the sisters, " you know she only has a couple. " " Do her justice yourself, " re- torts the other, " and don ' ) censor the number so stric tly. " HE WRECK OF THE PERIUS HES- lt seems that on the Hesperia house party at Kstes. Sallie tried to become a hurdler: she chose a barbed-wire fence for an obstacle, and overestimated her ability: and then she waded in the creek. The sisters offered tii mend and dry her trousers while she waited. This picture was taken while she wailed. , % -» -s- - " • ' TS2 3 : rnt rtmircs -- .-. ••• _ ' »-. .- «s MAJOR SPORTS Read ' Km and Weep. ' The African Domino season began at the U. of C. before registration w as well under way, both Eds and Co-Eds having been in training during the summer. The leading aspirants to places on the team had brushed up their vocabularies to the ;; degree of unintelligibilitv: strenuous training rendered knees supple, vet calloused, and forearms limber. The prospects for a profitable season were brilliant, and it is felt that nothing but the interferance of the City police force could have prevented some epoch-making matches. The Chios and the Sigs are here shown warming up for the Pan Hellenic tourna- ment. ' . ' . ' ■ ' . 3 " fnlurrs the Associated Students of the I ' ni- man for himself. " Its flower shall Each member thereof shall, when CONSTITUTION OK THE A. S. U. C. We, designated as the Associated Students of the University of Colorado, being herded together much in the same manner as sheep by the artful ruses of unscrupu- lous politicians for the purpose of experimenting with various theoretical form- ol monarchial government, to provide periodical and sensational publicity for the presid ing figureheads, and furnish an indoor -port for the voiceless proleterial. do herewith ordain and establish this rambling constitution kiici.i: I. The name of this body shall be, as heretofore, versitv of Colorado. Its motto shall be. " Every be the Century plant, which is never in a hurry. Article II. The body shall be governed by a commission the spirit moves him. assemble himself as a meeting and shall constitute a quorum. In this manner the commissioners will not get in each other ' s way. The method of election shall be a mud slniging contest. The faction that can sling the most mud the farthest shall win the election. All mud must be approved b the Registrar. Article 111 At each election shall be elected: a. One i 1 ) marshal whose duty shall be to see that the University duck pond shall not be contaminated bv contact with Freshmen. b. One ( 1 1 Editor of the Silver and Gold whose duty it shall be to listen to all the tales of woe that radicals can suggest, which take- S ME LISTENER. c. Six (6) commissioners who do not like each other ' s face- and will, therefore. not assemble any oftener than is necessary to justify their position as such. d. One ( 1 ) president of the A. S. TJ. C. who shall preside over the meetings of the commission, provided: 1. That he would like to, and 2. That such meeting is unavoidable. Article IV. Nominations shall be as follows: In assembly of students, or in the presence of the fifty that have heard of the meeting, some individual shall rise and hold discourse thuslv: " The man lor woman! I wish to nominate need- no introduction. He (or s hei is ...(here the speaker shall insert 2001-250 word- of Mark Anthony ' s address to the oppressed bricklayers or some equally interesting spasm). At the con- clusion of thi- speec h the whole assemblage shall applaud enthusiastically while inquir- ing sotto voce, " who did he say? " 33 1 A ' cahiree Article V. Every student activity shall be handicapped bv a board, with the followng excep- tions: 1. Students may write letters to the home folks without permission from the Board of Publications. 2. The Athletic Board shall have no jurisdiction over tea fights or fireside wrest- ling matches with Taurus. Every board shall consist of one ( 1 ) student member, one ( 1 ) faculty member and the janitor of the new gymnasium. In case the student and the janitor agree on any point the fossil shall have the deciding vote. Article VI. All activities, functions and hopes of the Associated Students shall be under the control of the faculty committee which shall be composed of all faculty membeis who are not married or single. This committee shall not meet on Sunday nor when there is a movie in town. Amendment I. Managers, dance committees, and other public spirited individuals shall be allowed all the rake-off they can get away with except in the following cases: Jun- ior Prom, Y. M. C. A. checker tournament, band practise, and football rallies. Amendment II. Any student who does not understand this shall inquire by chain letter to the Board of Regents. In case satisfaction cannot be gotten the persevering student shall petition the Atheneum to arrange for a debate, to decide the point at issue, between Pat Sherrill and Dave Rosner. 335 3F rah UJWtQe aDErTWErV GOING ? r, ».im». 33G mz%®m i ?- — b- Me approve of the o[ounward movement. ■;■ ' ' ■ Bill laier made up his nnmd: Varsity c o CL Cleaners frompt Service Phone- 6 Sy ,. i " ral«rrs HANK, " ic FRANK ROW Dl SON Favorite ' rime That Derby. Wheel base From Hell to breakfast :ini] halt way back. Thumbprints in anj pair of di e. i Itehaunts Shem Lab. Remarks Kicked oul of seven jails since ii«- left tshkosh. 5 " JOHN SKA FISH ' S I I in- ( ' rime Pruning 1 1 e« First beard of Stoker i flower. Equipment Good horn. Magneto All b si b. I;. marks Takes " i i his everj time tin- band Tom ' s Cabin " . i I O.G the tli family Maj h;il anil sh.n ' S |.i:i v " i ncJe .1 I Sll. 1 1 I MAN Favorite Ciimi Method of Navigation heelbase Bndlj « arped i | ,iu .1-1 ii Poorlj Padded. Top Bullet Pi " Heavy. Last In in ' I ol Pi sing h ' s little « m Tell tor w il.l vl ' .ill ffifeydrlck. rhe tltyvtr fs Hej drli k - f I i s FRITZMAN Favorite ■ ' rime Taki s up valuable space nil the basketball floor, I pholsterlng Sufficient Chassis Two and " in- half ton spe clal ' Horsepower " Horse " doesn ' t ii : Speedometer Rusty, not needed any va beard of Doubling for Turn Thumb in tin- v. w Circus. 338 3 " futures Zb: .mux LEZANEY Favorite « ' rim ' — lie Studies. Wheel base- — Iiowb ' i; ged. Equipment — -His curly locks, and them eyes. Last heard of — When he left South Denver. Married or single, ii " so. which — Yes. Remarks — His track p«nts didn ' t shrink, they were cut that way. PASHALL MARTON Favorite ( ' rime — Couldn ' t commit one. Wheel base — Needs none. I »ispl a cement- N » ■ l; 1 i l: i I i • • Horsepower — Minus quantity. Last heard of. if ever — We wan; Co know. I disfigurements — Chronic Grin. Remarks Take all his exercise in a rocking chair. 0. VERTON RAILER Favorite !rim -Indiscriminate ink- slinging. Thumbprints — im the sands of time. Equipment A cynical line, and a di- lapidated but serviceable soapbox. Last heard of — On a lecture tour in " Collegia Land " . Tread — Pussy foot. Remarks — Candidate for crepe hanger general in Utopia. RICHARD RALPH, alias BAD DICK Favorite " rime — None — -he shaved it off. 1 displacement — Not much. Tread--Rettead. Fuel Consumption — Three pounds of Union Leader per credit hour at the Co-Op. Last heard — Playing second base on the Olee club. Remarks— Von furnish The music. The Hall, and the girl and well have El dance. 339 TtaU This was taken after second quarter finals were over. Mutual - mpathy we take it! ! ! ! ! We have heard of Amazon arm- ies but OH! these AMAZON WIES! : The " Error 7 ' of Pi Beta Phi. Sai red in the memories of 3 Pi I ' his and 2 Chios. 340 ■ _ 3 ' ttihixcs = k-n This reminds us of the Swede who turned down OLD CROW for squirrel whiskey. He saia he didn ' t want to fly yet. " He " yust wanted to yump around a leetle. " A good friend of his turned this in but — well, anyway it ' s stretch- ing friendship pretty far. ' 1- ' SKIRTS OUTNUMBERED! ! 341 i ' cal Cat GTalea You all know Roland Maronev. ' the good look- ing boy in the leather coat. " as he modestly des- cribes himself. But then he is most modest and retiring, and long enduring too; he must be for when some of his playful brethren filled his tooth paste with library paste he used it with out com- ment for TWO whole weeks, and then relieved himself by complaining that Mr. Greenman had sold him some rotten tooth paste. We wouldn ' t insult Roland by intimating that his taste is so jaded that he didn ' t notice the substitution be- fore. We want to know how all the confetti was conveyed to Chautauqua that was found there, the Sunday morning after the Saturday night of the Sophomore Dance. (Now please don ' t ask us who found it.) They say that an intra-sisterhood of jewelrv at the Tri Delt annex revealed three Sig emblems, one Sig Chi badge, one Kappa Sig ornament, and three Beta Brands, all in the possession of four lemales. " A pin is nothing in my young life. " says one of them. " We don ' t take them as seriously as you do where 1 come from. " " Ain ' t it the truth. " says Mamie. Bill Rush is an original bird. A movieless. rough-neckless Sunday in winter has no terrors for him. He lakes his girl to the Tea Room, seats her across the table from his friend Robie, orders her a sandwich, and lets her enjoy herself for hours, watching the animal feed. r r i l 4 ' miuros tb Cat ftales Really Johnnie Musser had no cause to be in- sulted because his brother Engineers betrayed a disgraceful lack of solemnity when he was knighted en Engineer ' s Day. If hilarity distresses him, he should respect convention and wear his handker- chief where handkerchiefs are usually worn. He has stood aloof for vears and years, as one immune from the wiles of woman, and many of the women has adopted him as their secret sorrow in consequence. And all the time this aloofness was a mere sham, a pose, a-a blind. A young lady called Boulder 546 one day to speak to him on a pure matter of business, or a matter of pure business, and the Freshman said, " Doc Maier? One minute LOIS, I ' ll call him! " The Phi Gams were pretty mad the other night. Why should they not be so, for after rendering a perfectly BEAUTIFUL serenade to a sorority house they received from the second floor window 3 boxes of Melachrinos, 2 of which were half empty. Even at that we suppose it was a sacrifice for the little dears. One day the Sig Phi Ep brethren heard strange noises issuing from Austin Kilkennv ' s room. " Ouch, " cried an anguished voice, " you burned me, " and then, " now be care- ful and twist that right. " Whereupon the brethren opened the door and gazed upon a sight that brought tears to their eyes — to see those two grown boys — Yes, what they saw was Vasco Seavy with a marcelling iron, waving Austin ' s locks so lhat he would be able to stun all the damsels who would gaze upon him that night when he played the poet in the Little Theatre plays. .. 1 .- -i i ■ t m 3 " rnhrrcB " k SOMETHING WE HAVE TO CONTEND WITH Some misguided mentalities kid themselves into thinking that anything they appear in is funny! 344 3 : rnlnr«i 345 4 ' rrthirrs (Ti)c ri ' ing {Daragraplirr WHY IS THE CHI PSI LODGE? My first impression is that it is just like anv other lodge except that the insurance benefits are a little more uncertain, and the premiums are a little higher. — Ed Grubb. In the course of a lifetime there comes a time when the voung must be educated or at least go to college. The Denver Country Club realized this and established an annex in Boulder so that the " select " would not have to associate with the common herd. — One of the s, and 36,000. ARE TAXIS NECESSARY WHEN ' GOING TO A DANCE ON THE CAMPUS? If the air is warm and the full moon is beaming down from the heavens in all its romantic splendor a taxi is NOT necessary. IT IS NOT EVEN " WANTED!— Charlotte Shontz. If I condescend to go to a dance with a mere man I think he should do all in his power to show me a good time and what girl can walk two whole BLOCKS, dance with and upon this mortal and have a good time? s - tin student Directory. SHOULD ENGINEERS BE ALLOWED UNLIMITED BUTCHERY OF ENGLISH? I think it is alright for some of them to use such words as HIBERNIATE. They have m any studies other than English to occupy their time— Clan Cibson. Their command of correct English may not be so good but their powers of expression are WONDERFUL. What more can be asked. — Ruth Cowdery. — Julia Baxter. 346 i ' e ttuett Jflatiron iflebals Commemorating notable events of the year. 347 ? " — := S?ea Venlr 1. And when the Kick crew the third time Cuthbert rose and donned his I isl Denver frat pin. and went forth unto the city wherein dwelt strange men. to ;iv nothing of the women. 2. And he did cruise up and down the main stem of the city that the populace might gaze upon him and that the goofs that went unto the college might know he was among them. 3. And on the second day did Cuthbert go unto the registrar and sign on the dotted lines, as is done in that place, and then did the bursar pry him loose from much shekels, and throw him out among the hoi polloi, thai he might get u ed to them. 4. On the fourth day Cuthbert goeth out to give his profs the double (). and to show unto the maidens of the joint his collich boy hat. which mother had bought for him when he graduated from his high school, wherein he had been an important guj . for mother wanted Cuthbert to shine with equal brilliance among the pseudo-intelec- tuals at the collich, and did verily believe that one could not be a genuine student without one of them there hats that students wear. 5. On the fifth day did he go to class, and sit him in the first row. that the damsels might gaze upon him. but soon did he learn that it was of greater profit to sit in the back row and gaze upon the damsels. And when he did wink, at an exceedingly fair maid, ye prof did rise and say unto him " Thou art in collich now, " and Cuthbert wunk no more. Thus endeth the fifth day. 6. And on the sixth day. the powers — that — be did assemble the multitude before them, and did say unto them " Six days shalt thou appear among us in a little green lid, and shall make obiesance on the slightest provocation. Thou shalt not smoke the weed on our fair campus, and woe unto him who trveth to lead a parade of the chosen lines, for his place is in the rear among the remainder of the cattle. Verily, he who weareth a pin which we know not shall suffer, and he who forgetteth his sky- piece shall be thrown in the den of the commissioners, and thus suffer indignity be- coming of his status. Blessed shall be he who obeveth. for he shall be preserved from the wetness of the lake, but woe unto him who disobeveth the law. for he ma not get away with it. " 7. And Cuthbert slept little thruout the night, and his mind was ill at ease, for the words of the prophets had him buffaloed, and he feared that he wasn ' t appreciated among these men. " Verily " quoth he. " in the land of my fathers I was the schools best bet. " therefore should I have the world by the tail and a down hill pull, but something seemeth to have slipped up. and here I rate like a dreadnought of the Swiss navy. How come? " And as the dawn came it was the seventh day. and Cuth- bert rested, as it is written, and we might add he has been resting ever since. Hut :t -v- - — ■ ' ■ " ■ ' J ' i ' ii hires unto his father did he write woeful words, and say unto him that he never knew life was like this. (P. S. Also did he say unto him that it taketh a lot of jack to get by here, and the exchequer crieth aloud for succor. We are not intimating that Cuth- bert ' s father was the sucker, however.) 8. And as the days did pass, Cuthbert learneth that a high school rep is worth about six-bits Mex, per carload, for the collich is oversupplied with yaps that were pretty good in the old home town yet somehow none of them ever had bestowed upon him the key of our fair city, for how rarer than a rooster ' s teeth it is to be as good as you think you are. And he who learneth these precepts as they were taught shall have about as much chance as any, and he who heedeth them not deserveth the sympathy of the people, for verily he is afflicted with a single track mind, and a conciet that shall surely get his name in the feature section. Selah. SOMETHING ELSE SOLOMON " DIDN ' T KNOW The way of a photographer with a maid (see pages 240-255). !49 i ' frthircs StLDOn 5EEN c r ft«« ««o . - — . — rr • 4 " fflil V ! " ?, Homc-lifcc 5urrour 3urvcus. jfes! Ii ' 5 ( vnc rv! Cowards; Out ojthe 9 utter vt last. 351 -2 ' rnhirra H7 f)W 5 Crook an arm! What? $ouse parties Once upon a time it happened that a College Stude youth who sought to make his college education liberal in nature as well as name, went on his first house party as a means thereto: and while on it he learned many things both strange and wonderful — and some of them useful, too. He was surprised and delighted to find that in the free and untrammeled sp.u - of nature, he was allowed to approach a state comparatively free and untrammeled. too. For instance, altho She had never allowed him to crook an arm in civilized surroundings, vet in the mountains she never murmured if he chose a path that crossed a stream a dozen times — and. of course she had to gel across some way. and the way shown in the illustration has been tried and found very efficient, and is not unpleasant either. And then she never would give him one wee curl for his watch in Boulder, but up here he could pretend to be a whole Marinello shop (he really was clever and this is -that crossed a stream. ii whole Mai inello Shop — — -, — -f s 4 ' rnhirir -she only laughed. funny if cleverly done) and saw off a whole strand with his knife — a strand so large that she missed it after she got back. She only laughed when he washed her face here: She had glared at him and reached for her powder puff when he tried it one day on the campus. Xow look at the last picture he brot back with him. We don ' t know exactly what to say about it only — we have heard that a boy and girl who go on a house party together usually come back engaged or off of each other for life: and we ' d say that the Stude and his girl could still endure each other when the party ended. s W- ■ •■ The end of a perfect house-party. 353 i ' tnU SlGhS OF 5PPI h G- |)v - H(C [flliC t (?o j s e « s To be sure this picture speaks for itself, but — don ' t be deceived! If Charlotte never goes pin-gunning with a more purpose than a smile on her fair it indicates why she has never been successful. Wipe off that smile, Charlotte, and cock your revolver! Tourer nirls than you have succeeded b) superior strateg) , 354 Jf f ttiuxem Jf uturist Class in £ng. P The Professor of English entered and greeted the class with a " Hi gang, how goes it this morning? How much did vou win last night, Joe, after I left? I sure hated to cut loose but I had to try to get a few new uses of ' had ought ' out of old Webster ' s compendium of ' Obsolete Expression From a Dead Tongue ' to spring on this crew. Say, Alex, did you ever studv the Dictionary? " Alex who had not been out with the Kings and Queens was wide awake and responded to the querrv. " Yes Sir, I have perused the designated volume at length and have increased my powers of expression greatlv. I have one criticism to offer, however, that is that Mr. Webster undertook a gigantic task and I fear that he forgot the first principles of continuitv. He changes his theme much too often. " " Yep. " replied the Prof. " vour right but why in thunder can ' t you get awav from those old English derivatives, it ain ' t done now. " Lily, have vou studied to-day ' s lesson? " " Not on your life old topper, there was a dance at Jarosa last night and I couldn ' t be bothered. I had a wampus of a time too. There was a bricklayer from Xiwot and a truck driver from Yalmont and both them guys shift a mean sandal I ' ll tell the assembly. " Hope you can go along next time. " " Well seeing as how vou enjoved yourself so much vou ' ll pass my course this week. Say what outfit played? " " Stew Beresford and his troupe. " " Well to continue on the lesson. What is the meaning of the word ' attitude ' . Algy? " " Sav guv. when vou call on me ring an alarm, I got up at nine bells. What ' s your trouble? " " Pardon me for disturbing you, deucedly inconsiderate of me. I asked you for your idea of the word ' attitude. ' " " Pretty soft! Attitude means position. Reclining in the closest rocking chair when applied to the male sex and a sort of poetic license for women to change their attitude everv time some sneakv footed goof comes along that can shuffle to the wailing strains of the sentimental Rubenstein. " ' ' What ' s that " ? Lily aroused herself from her siesta suddenly. " You heard me and I don ' t stutter. " Whereupon the Prof, scenting trouble, sneaked out the window and let the melee proceed. o th i " raturrs P u c o 356 ( — - i. ' 5 ' rniiirfs 0) o 1 fi re u J= J3 OJ H :_ 3 C u o (P C CS t 1 S3 T3 O e — c 2 w 3 .•= a ■yi o .2 , £ -A 4-3 " = c Q, O. C Oj Q oj 5 —j — c 3 c 3 w ?£C sm-1 c y 357 r entuttm h GoliTerm — IntyreWins re ZVf. Tenuis lernn — Love AH. t r 18 -! futures ant) flo n We arc through. We have attempted to compile the events of the school year of 1 ( »20-21 in such a way that you may look back on them, through the medium of this book, and retail what happened and who was res- ponsible for its happening. We admit the task has been a large one but pleasant. To record the activities of a growing student body in a limited number of pages has been difficult, but we have dune our best and if our best is satisfactory in you remember those of whom you do not hear, those who have worked unceasingly in the i Hi -i tion ni ' material. Firsl mention should be made of the work of Mr. John W. Rennell. who designed our cover and advised us if. the art work. Special mention should be made of the work of Mr. Millard and Mr. Fuller. In addition to these we wish tn express an appreciation of the work of Mr. Chapin, Mr. Hunter, Mi " Hardy, Miss Julia Cole, Miss Stubbs, Mi-.s Rilla Cole. Mr. Adams, and Mr. Walker. Mr. Langer of tin- Denver Post contributed athletic pic- tures anil Mr. Newell of Smith-Brooks has given us his unqualified support and attention. Lastly, in our ex- perience with previous annuals we have never seen sup- port equal to that given by the student body. It has been a pleasure t " wnrk with Mr. Seyler who has been willing tn CO-operate with us at all times. We thank you all. The Editor. -■ii.urriiBJiui Sn Appreciation ittle does the average student body realize the important place of adver- tising in a college annual. It is this which largely makes possible the publication of an annual because the cost of publishing is greater than the amount for which the book is sold. So when you think of this book think also of those who, by their loyal support, have helped not only us but you as well in advertising in your annual The Manager. 3fi0 AfcwrrHsiug C H. P. Gerlach Proprietor Fhone 443W The Palace Studio and Out West Photo Shop PORTRAITS COLORADO VIEWS KODAK WORK 1230 Pearl Street The Red-headed One: " Old dear, where will I get a stamp at this late hour? I must mail this letter. " The Black-headed One: " Old thing, it ' s a dark and stormy night and if vou are real careful you can sneak up on a mail box and drop in the letter without a stamp. - ' Boulder, Colorado The Miner Printing Company 1934-38 Fourteenth St. .=. Sfi£=5Jil[ The magnet business is picking up. It ' ll take deep mud this spring to dirty the bottom of any woman ' s skirt. — Pelican. That Philadelphia minister who designed a modest gown has every- thing but a woman to wear it. Individuality in Printing Programs, Menus, etc. Your own Designs worked out in Printing Artistrv 361 Aimrrliaiiiij Where they make tlnir Headquarters when downtown FASHION PARkf CLOTI HERS. Tin Collegt Man ' s Clothes Shop Knox Hats and Caps Wilson Bros. Furnishings Court House Opposite Us 362 AtiwrrHsijtg Z Two Shows Daily 2:00 and 8:00 (P.M.) He calls a spade a spade, but she calls his ™ diamond a joke. The City Plumbing and Heating- Co. Boulder, Colorado Call Us Up Boulder 221 When you u a it Particular Plumbing done BOULDER 64J Night Phone BOULDER 64W Dav Phone University Baggage Express W. T. Story Office Three Doors Xorth of Depot 9 it 363 2ibvcriiai iQ | The Wilson | Hardware Company Twefth and Pearl Boulder J Quality Servict j HERBERT ' S | { Candies of Superior Quality 1 1 j Party Orders a Specialty : j! j j Herbert Cope, Manager j 1 2024 14th St. Phone Boulder 44S j ■ l Bi 2! tS .1 Hardy " Effect " Phone Main 2065 j The Carpenter-Hibbard j 1 Optical Company j j E. M. Carpenti k. Prt s. I Manufacturing Opticians | Optometrists 1628 Welton Streei Denver, rado j 3C4 ■h vm Ai ' .iu-rMsimi OU are still building the edifice of education, in which you will reside for your period of life. To make that period of life long and pleasant, very much will de- pend upon health, industry, hon- esty and thrift. Apply these to your college days, and you will richly endow your edifice and make of it a bulwark of protection and satisfaction all the days of your life. If successful, you will feel that you have never completely fur- nished it, and will continue to add to your store of know ledge. Successful business is founded upon these same high principles. BOULDER NATIONAL BANK CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK MERCANTILE BANK y TRUST CO. NATIONAL STATE BANK 365 iXiiurt ' itaoti) For . Irt is t ic ' Ph otograp h s go to Jones ' Studio 1113 Spruce Street Phone Boulder 693 Well- Pressed Clothes Do Impress Ever notice that some men ' s clothes look finer some way? It is because they keep them clean and well pressed. Call The University Hill Drv Cleaners 1209 13th St. Boulder 428 Making a Joke of the llijzli Cost of Eating The eating problem of most people consists of econo- mizing by eating in unattractive places or spending more than they can afford in the better restaurants. The University Cafeteria solves this problem by provid- ing an agreeable rendezvous and an appetizing menu. THE I M ERSITY CAFETER] " . ' i Hi i .1 ' rckandist at » (in i!h r { ' ost " Kuppenheimer Good Clothes for Yo u ng M e n Vowers- ' Behen 16th at California Denver 111 m. i fctft S. .1. •. ' . Annex Even a hard-boiled egg appre- l iates a raw one now and then. 61 AitVfrHsiitig Why Students Like This Store |UR sales force is composed of all voung men who are eager to serve you and thev know what young men like. When they make a statement about the merchandise, you can depend it is correct. We ' ll back every statement to the letter. You ' ll find a spirit of courtesy here, and an ability to please your wishes. You ' ll find octett Pranb Clotfjefi all wool and decidedly, by far, the most adaptable clothes for wear bv college men. The Huh Store The Home of " Service " for Young Men Tin Bridge Here food is perfectly prepared and served with courteous heed; here quality with flavor ' s shared, which fills a long-felt need. €J Ingredients are of the best; we cater to " the inner " ; our bill-of-fare vmi ' ll scan with zest, for breakfast, luncheon, dinner. C[ The food is fine — " it satisfies " ; its vvholesomeness will charm you. its daintiness will appetize. And our prices won ' t alarm vou! Bide-A-Wee, 1221 p t ennsylvania 367 Ai urrH iug I)rv Goods and I Insicrv Women ' s Readv-to-Wear ALLKR Dry (ioods Co. Millinery Phone Boulder 96 1918-1922 Twelfth Streel The Co-Op Store Tour Store and Our Store K.oi) ks Drugs School Supplies Hooks s 1 I tONERY Toilet Articles !• ' . M.IM I I ' s ' Hi UIQUARTERS The Colorado Teachers Agency Mrs. Fred Dick, Manager (). A. Sanders. Field Representative 303-304 Kittredge Bldg., 16th and Glenarm, Denver ( m 1 1 rritory is the II si A Few li u strations for 1920-21: Maryland lorado, Superintendent $2,40u Colorado to Arizona, An Supervisor. i 800 Colorad Idaho, Agriculture 2,700 Colorado to Wyoming. English 1,600 ' olorado, Grade i , i " " Do you wish to go , ;i t . west, ni rth or south : - r do rou wish to tench in Colorado? ::»;s Atnifrtistnn University Hill Grocery and Market Phone ' Boulder 667 Albert E. Graham, Prop. 1118 13th Street We Rive you the Service Webb ' s Barber Shop 1228 Pe arl Street 1S49 B. P. " White Loaf Flour " The Excelsior Flour Mills Denver, Colorado Better Furniture to Make Better Homes The Harris Doug-las Furniture Co. 1415-17 Pearl Street The lowest prices possible consistent with good quality 369 Ai vrrtieiua We specialize on Dance Programs Invitations Menus and Commercial Printing you want ' Printing of the Bctttr Kind " Talk with The Francis Printing Company 2046 14th St. Phone Boulder 402 CROWDER and COLLINS Jewelers Optometrists r Hijih Grade Watch Repairing Lens Grinding Diamond Mounting 1318 Pearl Street Compliments of Boulder Milling and Elevator Company - - Anothi r good place to gi t togi tin r Louis Berman 1 ; 2 ' . Pearl Sti j Pot kct ' Billiard Parlor CIGARS VND ! TOBACCO j | " A good plact to get together " 370 JXtkttrrtiaing iiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimmmniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiumiiiimiiiiiiiiinuini Cljarlcs Jf. gmoto Fine Photographs BOULDER COLORADO The ' Photographer in Your Town omnium iiiiini urn 371 Ai iirriisiiui Style Service Quality 3 We have arranged all these for you. We have Hart. Sehal ' fner Marx Clothes for you. They ' re stylish. Because they ' re all- wool and so expertly tailored, the style lasts. They wear so long that thev give you the most service for every dollar you spend. Early Summer Styles on Display Satisfaction or your money hack XmmtzrMMfcfo SEZnOM ' g-ra ilia — ' Boulder. Colorado Exclusive Representatives jor Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes The North Boulder Greenhouses 25,000 i o) glass MODERN EQT [PMENT and BEST SERA III S. KNUDSON Florist l ' ii Roc kit s ' Lun •• • 372 JWififTJioimi Bonellis ' Quality Sweets II ' c give service The Best Home-Made Candies Excellent Fountain Service Successor to Peytons ( )pposite Court House on Pearl Orders bv phone Boulder 214 L_ The Federal Gas Company 2035 Twelfth Street Boulder The Standish Hotel Opposite the Denver Dry Goods Company College Students ' Headquarters S. C. Hoover, Prop. Denver, Colorado " On Every Man in Every Town " Kincaid- Kimball Clothes The store that has the goods Jefferay 15th at Stout Denver 373 AimrrSiatuij University Candy Kitchen Fine Candies, Cigars and Tobaeeo, Ice Cream Special line of hikers ' lunch Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Anson 12th and Arapahoe Boulder 742 If We Suggest Todav You ' ll Insist Tomorrow The Merchants Biscuit Company Denver. Colorad I Boulder 1 Motors Co mpany Distributors Buick alve-in-Head Motor Cars Fifteenth and Peari S i ki i i s i year ' s „, , a n „ , , Phone Boulder 119 .1 year ' s guarantet The Capitol Cap Factory I aki is oj High Grade Caps at most reasonable prices Hi ntakt ( ' aps ti ordt $37 Sixteenth Streel 1 enver She Are late hours good for one? He No, but they ' re good for two. ■m A ti or tiffing I) J. F. Welborn, Pres. J. C. Hilberg, Vice-Pres. The Colorado Fuel and Iron Company Manufacturers oj Pig Iron, Blooms Billets STEEL RAILS— ALL WEIGHTS— ANGLE AND SPLICE BARS. BAR IROX MILD STEEL. TWISTED BARS FOR RE- INFORCEMENT, PIPE BANDS, ANGLES AND CHANNELS Track Spikes and Bolts, Wire Nails, Cement- Coated Nails, Plain and Barbed Wire. Bail Ties. Field Fence, Poultry Net- ting, Cast Iron Pipe and Coke Miners oj ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS COALS FOR DOMESTIC, STEAM AND SMITHING PURPOSES GENERAL OFFICES, BOSTON BUILDING DENVER, COLORADO 375 XiairrHanu;, T.J. Cod ' s . Prt suit nt A. I. Ni i son Se V Trea The Denver Decorating Company Artificial Flowers, Palms and Vines Flags. Bunting, Festooning and Plush DECORATORS OF II I.LS FLOATS. WEDDINGS, ETC. 505-507 Fourteenth St. Knights of Pythias Bldg. I lenver, Colorado He — " You " iris all look shorter in bloom- She — " But you men look longer. " — Jud . LIFE Everv rose has it ' s thorn. Every rainbow has it ' s cloud. Every Saturday night has it ' s morning after. ■ — Barter. A SECRET She — I never kissed a man in my life and if 1 had I wouldn ' t tell. The Boulder Investment Company ( " ll s. F. LlNSLEY Prt f. din! .l » ' . Insurance I J) (l us Re til Estate 1935 Fourteenth Street Boulder l ; i Boulder, ( Colorado 376 ■XiHirrHsiutj 2:15, 4:00 7:15. 9:00 Phone Boulder 601 We Can Satisfy That Hungry Feeling after Dances, Theaters. Etc. The Colorado Cafe Open Till 1:00 P. M. 1228 Pearl Street Curran 411 High-Class Offerings Showing Paramount, Artcraft, Metro and Select Pictures C A GROCERY Ed Adams, Prop. " Courtesy " Accommodation Fancy Groceries 1914 Twelfth Street Phone B 188 " Say it with f lowers " The Park Floral Co. Denver Flowers for All Occasions 1643 Broadway Phones: Main 1713-1714 At ttrrtt«ittg " MARIGOLD " Cabaret Restaurant 17th y Curtis l)l VER Food that satisfies your appetite and your purse N laj hini-li. II ::h ■_• ..-,11 .« i;n Concert dinner, r. :.: " 8 15 $1.00 Music, Dancing and Entertainment Marigold Society Syncopators N ver charge " tt Simm!m - and 5 :30 t.. S 15 " ii w irk days. l.ittli " Sandwitches " on the beach The NEW EDISON The ' Phonograph with a Soul DIAMOND DISC STUDIO R. E. McAllister 2034 12th Street Phone Boulder 284 Everything Musical EAT? WHERE? ( ' ompliments o) New York Life Insurance Co. I P. L. Corbix BLACKIE ' S ! Resident Agent Boulder, Colorado ::7s XbtKMrHailtg M § Hotel Boulderado Boulder, Colorado European Plan Special Attention to Banquets and Dinner Parties HUGH MARK. Manager I ' m a little A Compliments of Orpheum Theater ' Denver k Sji. Always a Good Show diii ORPHEUM CIRCUIT Twice Dailv 2:20 and 8:20 Efra -. i,lS i tJT .at - " ■■ - ■ ■ ■ , o 379 AiltirrSioiiiij Perfect Service vs. Superior Cooking : Our Restauranl Is tamous for the excol- : lency " i " its f I and tbi genuine, courte- • mis attention given to pal i : We give yon the most delicious steaks, : chops or any other portions you may • request. ! They will I ooked to your order. Lee ' s Restaurant I 1412 Pearl Street Compliments oj j E.A.Moore Osteopath 1224 Pearl Street Does the Best Work Does it Quickest The Model Laundry Street Car Junction Phone 339 Phone A plan wht ri quality taunts Uo C Confectioner) 1 1 ' ime-Made Can Lunches ( gars, Ti ibacco l aii im ss is our slogan Phone Boulder 120 Dan Kallis. Prop. DIPLOMACY Newlywed — " You know, I don ' t [ know what to call my mother-in- ! law. 1 don ' t like to call her j ' mother ' and yet 1 can ' t very well 1 call her ' Mrs. ' - What did you 1] do? " 1 Experienced Husband — " Well, 1 I called mine ' say ' for the first yeai and after that everybody called her | ' Grandma ! ' Voo-1 too | 1 (ue to the re ition of Eve from j ; the rib of Adam could you call j ; unman a side issue. 380 AburrHsing 381 Aiairr!i»iiu; Compliments oj KELSO and TUTTLE Funeral Directors and hmbalmers 1545 Pearl Street Phone Boulder 390-W Electrical Supplies Repairs 1 True (SfTerw lllig-er Electrical Supply Co. 1932 14th Street Phone Boulder 420 " Ilavt von ever seen this Dr. L. B. Oyerfelt Osteopathic Physician Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Osteopathic Adjustments Phone Boulder 179 382 AiliiorHaniq Boulder 481-W A. C. CHRISTENSEN Photographer 1724 Twelfth Street Boulder. Colorado The Boulder Black Diamond Coal Company ( Iffice 1804 Fourteenth Street Phone Boulder 980 Little side-Ion " ; plances. Little winks so quaint. Make you think it ' s love When it really ain ' t. — Burr. 1111 I J Greenman ' s University Store r 3X3 AiVurrtishnx DISCOUNT CLEANERS " TRUE ; COLORADO Poland and Brown SPIRIT " ! Exists in our Shop E. B. (irulih Boulder 41 Co-Op Basement CO-OP BARBER SHOP The DeLux Studios for Photography Rati s to Students 12.50 Sixteenth Street Main 8239 522 Tabor Opera House Building l hampa 5851 " Ski ' s mine, all mine ' I n i ve rsi ty of Co 1 o ra d o G ra d ua t e s Needed continually for leading positions in the best schools THE FISK TEACHERS AGENCY Masonic 1 emple, I enver. M. E. Shuck, Ph.D., L919, Manager Experienced Educator Other Fist Agencies in Leading Cities Over 50.000 Fositions Idled —37th Year nsi AiTiirrKaiuij STREAMER ' S •The drug store that always makes good " Headquarters for years for discriminating Coloradoans. College men will find their favorite brands of toilet articles, candies and tobaccos. Try our soda fountain — You ' ll find the most refreshing combinations and you ' ll get genuine STREAMER ' S service W l (hkQaed n Boys! Girls! Remember good old Boulder, and when school davs are over, and vou go house- keeping, remember Good Old Hungarian Hi -h Patent Flour Hungarian Flour Mills Denver : Colorado 385 itunrKeinq Colorado ' s Famous Pride o Rockies Our Hlghesi T? ¥ Vl T r " Whole Wlionf I ' ntent Famlh HI III r •■Sclf-nislng " A -L- V_- V. 1 White Yellow Corn Meal Manufa tured by The Longrnont Farmers Milling $ Elevator Company I ONGMON I and I h wi k. Colorado •■ Ailiirriisimi - «» A V » .. % ■•. ji w ' U,illt Has M, ' ' c «Su)ee SAFE v ' ? A, «? s( M » d " SOUND " 4 CONSERVATIVE " 4L «■ , The Spirit of Girlhood ' ,. who l Ss Life ■ wo? — I ' m Busy " I The Talk ofjhe Campus g s . lt . PRIZE yiWWERSi J C Phone No, ! Specialists •- ' VERY POPULAR V ' , %. " a 7-4 ■- .„ 4fc S ° ' • " ' O Residence Service $2.00 PER MONTH 1 ColIeg e AslirstoB (Curtain ::st hticrKaitm Sugar Beets Precious Metals Colorado ' s Sugar Beet Crop Was Valued in 1920 at Twice the Gold and Silver Mined The Colorado Sugar licet Crop in 1920 was officially valued at . 27.1.CS.4.55. while the gold " input of the state was valued at S7.7CO.OOO and the silver at S.S. 700.000. A Still More Significant Fact The precious ores nine used, their usefulness i ended. The soil used to grow sugar beets can be used over and over again. More, lioth of the precious metals and the sugar beets will aid in Colorado ' s development. The Great Western Sugar Company General Offices, Sugar Building, Denver, Colo. i in C Phone 1400-W LOVER LEAF REAMERY No wonder she won the beautv contest— Popularity ( ' ounti Manujacturi rs oj Ice Cream, Sherbets, Punches I " Sele l Confectioner) Chocolates, Mints and Hard Candies, all varieties pple Blossom Butter No. 1 1 resh Eggs Milk. Cream. ( Iheese, Bulgarian Butter Milk ( Htalit v ( nsurpasst l Prompt attention to Phont orders S»8 •3 i) H-vHsi i For Groceries ant] Meats Call | ALLABACK Grocery and Meat- Market 957 Arapahoe Street Phone Boulder 88 1 The Editor — No, this isn ' t the DODO office. " See Graham First " I for Furniture J and Carpets Graham Furniture Company 1139 I ' earl Street OBSERVATION " Did you ever notice this: When a fellow steals a kiss From a righteous little miss calm and meek; That her scriptural training shows In not turning up her nose. Hut just simply turning round the other cheek? —Medley. | Ed ' s Place Shoe Repairing While Yon Wait Service Electric Service Phone Boulder 680 1706 12th Street Boulder Laundry Towel Company O at is faction 9. : 4 Pearl Street Phone Boulder 12 17 389 AiUirrtisiua SEEDS and PLANTS ' or Beautifying the Frat House or the Home They ' Produce ' Results I ; 2I -25 Fifteenth Street Denver Colorado Teachers! Come to Headquarters rite toda) fi r " The Road to ( Jood Posn ions " and Enrollmenl Card I nexcelled Service Free Enrollment W M Rl i i i.e. A.M.. Manayt V. S. Fill B s . l-v l i mutt r K0CKrAfF7EACf r s AGENCY 410 U.S.Nat. Bank Bldg Denver. Colo. B. M...1M.1 .A.M.. I - lanagt , nntl lii lil Hi i latl ■ 1 1 1 111:1: c iiih i:s Portland, Ore., North v. Bank Bldg Kansas city. Mo. Los Angeles, Chamber " f Commerce Minneapolis, I. ber Exchange I.:in;t u Teachers ' Agency in the II ' • si Chicago Original Creations — Extreme! Home oi Exclusivi Togi for 1 oung Men Yes, we design Brooks Clothes to be extreme only in their extremely smart fashion, their extremely fine tailoring, and ilicir extremely moderate price. Make us your headquarters while in Denvei BROOKS CLOTHES SHOP 101° Sixteenth Street, Denver 390 Atlvrrlisiun 7 never stand on the dull sea shore But 1 love the rough sea more and more. " We always pidl for the good oj the students oj the University oj Colorado. When you think heat, just remember to call us and we will give you our best THE BIG Good Coal Office 1800 12th St. 4 COAL CO. Service Courteous Treatment Phone Boulder 1 1 7W or 1 I 7 J Coffee roasted fresh every day Imperial Tea and Coffee Co. Boulder. Coin. Phone Boulder 783 •$• •$• •£- •$- -$• -:■:- • •% ' •% ' " $• v $• • $ Dancing CITIZENS ' HALL Wednesday Friday Saturday Movers Music -£- •$- -%• ■%• -$• ■$• -fy ■$• •$• •$- -$- - • • • -$• 391 AiVuctlisiua And so we part in friendship, ye», With neither pain nor bitterness, And, unbewitched, we plainly see The meaning of our comedy; ' let this we know and knowing, smile. t least we loved a little while. The vows we made, the faith we swore To love and love forevermore. Are quite forgot: we turn and go Certain, that it is better so. Yet though romance cannot beguile At least we loved a little while. Because you loved. 1 have known A world I could not find alone. And from my love did you not gain A glimpse of palaces in Spain? What if we missed the Blissful Isle At least we loved a little while. Goodby — upon your brow 1 press The kiss of faithful friendliness, Fcr though we part from sorrow free. We lived a space in Arcady. And we can whisper, with a smile. At least we loved a little while. J Y 3 t v ■ f a Ahtn-rUah ijj _ STUDENTS | i Receive service par excellent ■ WEAR at WEBER ' S | BARBER SHOP j Under hill OVERALLS Safety razor blade ' s sharpened MAD!-. IN DENVER 1308 Tearl Street ( ' omplimen s of First National Bank DENVER, COLORADO 1 Howard ' s | Qual ity and Servict Guaranteed LUNCH 1312 Pearl Street j THE BEST IN CHILE STEAKS COFFEE PASTRY ED. REVIS ' Grocery FANCY AND STAPLE GROCERIES : 1703 Pearl Street Open ill 1:00 P. .1 . Boulder 382 393 AJtorrtiving I THE SPOT GROCERY | c. c. Smith j Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetables We solicit your patronagt Phone Boulder 758 1215 Thirteenth St. 1 The Home Ranch Market « E. H. Potter, Prop. Jmts 1 - 1 Thirteenth St. Phone Boulder 206 ; MINK Two goes into four. Here ' s to the Four goes into eight. Girl that is Pa goes into places, Mine, all mine. That makes him stay out late, She liets. and Ma goes into hysterics. She smokes Then goes into bed, Cigarettes and But what goes into corned beet Sometimes, I ' m told hash She goes out Has never yet been said. And forgets ■ That she ' s mine — All mine. i — Orange Peel. Prof. Your reports should be written m a manner that even the WHY NOT? most ignorant may understand : His arm, it slipped around her them. j waist — Stude — Well. sir. just what part Why shouldn ' t it? is it that you do not understand? Mir head, it dropped against his l ' i XI III. breast — Why shouldn ' t it? Her heart it gave a lender sigh The Sunday School teacher had j Why shouldn ' t it? iust told how Lot ' s wife had turned j Her hat pin stuck him in the eye — . ■ Why shouldn ' t it? into a pillar ol salt. : — Siren. " That ' s nothing. " said Johnny. ' hrtl I)nl wis vniiniT hi . i v :i • The other da) a bright engineer- n in u I ' .ni it n. ' ' 1 1 1 i in , ii i .1 , unman go down an alley with a ing student took a transit apart to pitcher. She looked back and j find the stadia constant. turned into a saloon. " [ 394

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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
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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.