University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 448

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 448 of the 1922 volume:

tlMfC - v, $8 ' » ■{ Ks$-p KX-MBKI " CD Coioradoan 1J22 va wne 24 5iim;2rrrnnnon mmmmmm®m®®mmmm$mm DEDICATION to Jf ranct OTolle o whom WE OWE OUR PLACE IN COLLEGE DRAMATICS AND OUR POSITION IX THE PUBLIC EYE, DUE TO HIS UNTIRING EFFORTS IN STUDENT ACTIVITIES, THIS IS- SUE OF THE CoLORADOAN IS DEDICATED aillllllllllirilll lllllllllllll IIMII IIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIII M Il l llllllll llllllllllllllllllMnilHI.IIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllliTTTTTITlllllllllllll U n i i ii»iLiiniiLiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiniLLTTTTn7nnrjTimTniiiiiiMiiniiunii]nii.j.,]iiaiiiiui]iijiinirji]iiiiiiiiiLMiiLiiiiiiyiiiiiiniiriiiLijiiiniiiiiiiyiijLuiii mi (contents l. (J movers i ty 2. Classes jfjlctrvittes 4jzrLtmetics 5.Urgr animations 6.luomens Section 7. Features .ramty° rat President George Norlin y7T.Yn?TCT.- tcw il " - - - AIRPLANE VIEWS LAW COLUMNS M U ' lO IDUI R THE I kl KUIIK ,1 u u WW ' A in. I) l l VCROSS LAKE MO.Nl MENT VMONG I HE PINES ROY l. ARCH THE FLATIRONS I ' ROM ni U ' T U ' r KI ' .oR V » ,( » " TrtPW There ' s a place where the gold of heaven Just drips when sunsets glow; Where the picturesque pine and the coy columbine And the timberline mignonette grow. There ' s a region of wonderful whispers That drift through the nation-old trees; There are purples and reds, in the shifting cloud beds That change with each echoful breeze. There are valleys that yet are nameless, And mountains that spike the sky. And the regal blue spruce, that e ' er will produce A charm to seduce the eye. There are canyons that yawn as they grip you, There are sentinel rocks austere — There are operas unsung, there are pictures unhung And silences made to hear. ' Tis a storehouse of luring landscapes, Colorado the home of the dawn. A rare land of fancy and true necromancy Where fairies in vacancy spawn. You have stilled us and thrilled us with wonder, You have shown us the old Earth in youth— From somewhere out yonder, you have taught us to ponder On lessons of infinite truth. ■ COPYRIGHT BY CLEMENT YORE sin: : ,.„..,. ...jwwhiiii ' iiito RumnaritwM mnm m mnm . -y — i -r J Z -•sCi, " • ' SSLM ' " ■ £ .- » . T V . . w. THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 tasaaasam Wfje Jterb of Eegeut Mr. Thomas L. Wilkinson, Denver ------ Ter Mr. Clifford W. Mills, Denver ------ Mr. Clark G. Mitchell, Denver ------ Dr. 0. S. Fowler, Denver -------- Mr. Frank II. Means, Saguache ------ Mr. Earl W. Haskins, La Junta - - COMMITTEES in Exp Executive Messrs. Mills, Haskins, Means, Dr. Norlin res 1924 1922 1922 1926 1924 1926 Auditing Messrs. Mills, Mitchell, Dr. Norlin Buildings and Grounds Messrs. Wilkinson, Mills, Haskins, Dr. Fowler, Dr. Norlin Finance Messrs. Mitchell, Means, Haskins, Dr. Norlin Library Messrs. Means, Haskins, Smith, Dr. Norlin Faculty and Salaries Messrs. Mills, Mitchell, Haskins. Dr. Norlin Official Relations and Legislation Messrs. Wilkinson, Mitchell, Means, Dr. Fowler, Dr. Norlin Frank H. Won on ----------- Comptroller Roland I.. Dickensheets ----------- Bursal Charles R. BURGER ------ Registrar 28 The Graduate School exists fur the purpose " I developing real scholars, re- search workers, and leaders with experi knowledge in various field I endeavor. The number of students and the advanced course; available have both increased considerably the past year. Complete schedules leading to the master ' s degree have been laid out in the fundamental medical sciences. The requirements for the degree Engineer and those for the degree Doctor of Ophthalmology have been made more specific and to some extent modified. As an i irganization, the Graduate School has no funds of its i iwn but the facili- ties for graduate work, including research, are gradually being extended b) the various departments. A limited number of promising students are being aided financially by means of fellowships. 29 THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 SCHOOL OF .MEDICINE The chief interest in the School of Medicine is naturally centered in the development of its construction plans. The campaign for the private subscrip- tion account held in December, 1921, resulted disappointingly owing to various unforseen factors, but the needed funds can probably be secured later. Following a careful study of all impor- tant medical schools and hospitals be- tween Denver and the Atlantic Coast, by Mr. Biscoe and the Dean, preliminary plans were prepared for discussion, but dissention arising over the site at this point made it wise to postpone further planning. The matter of a site was finally settled in March by the accep- tance of a gift of twenty acres by Mr. F. G. Bonfils, work on the plans is again in progress, and it is hoped that ground can be broken during the coming fall. Charles N. Meader Dean THE LAW SCHOOL The Law School graduated its first class in 1904, its course of study then being two years. It exacts now three years for the degree LL.B., and its en- trance requirements have been advanced from a high-school preparation simply to at least two years of preliminary college training, estimated at ninety term hours. It is placed by the last report of the Car- negie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching among the one hundred and forty-two tabulated in the report for the Lmited States, being the only Colorado School so honored. At the Conference called for the purpose of raising the standards of the legal profession and education in the United States, which was held in Washington on February 23-24, 1922, by the authority of the American Bar Association, and consist- ing of delegates from such association and from State and local associations, Colorado ' s representative was given a prominent place in the official program. 30 c sss mzmmm THE COLLKCK OF ARTS AND SCIEN( ES From the material side, the chief event of the currenl year in the G illege i f Arts and Sciences has been the completion of the new building. Whal we should have done with fifteen hundred students if the construction had noi been finished cm schedule is an interesting problem. But it we have been fortunate in our building, we have Itch fortunate, also, in being able to enlarge the Faculty to such an extent that the size of our classes is on a more satisfactory basis than ever re. However, new buildings, new students, and new teachers imply no essential change. The old ideals must still abide; and the College will ever be striving to discover men and women to themselves, and tit them for the service ni mankind. THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 I ' kf ii B. R. Ill ii i us Dean COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Scientific and technical training as offered by the College of Engineering aims to furnish a broad educational prep- aration which has become necessary fur the maintenance and improvement oi our industrial and commercial life. The ideal nt the College is to so arrange and con- duct its courses that the student shall leave the University with a valuable fund of helpful knowledge, but in ad- dition anil even more important, with a trained mind, a high sense of honor and a bmad outlook. ' The true engineering student lias a rather definite purpo e it view while attending college and on thai account is receptive to the right kind of training. It i- the de-ire of the College of Engineering to develop and guide this purpose through the four year of Uni- versity work so that when the course is finished the man may feel that some thing definite has been accomplished and yet that much more remains to be done. 31 THE COLO- ADQAN 1922 Homer C. Washburn Dean THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The college-year, 1921-22, has spelled growth and development for the Col- lege of Pharmacy. In the matter of material growth, this youngest of the colleges on the Univer- sity quadrangle leads the University with an increase of 31% over the enrollment of yesteryear. Likewise, in that intangible something we call development, we boast the lead over all similar institutions in the country in two important particulars: (1) With requirements, as high as the highest, for both entrance and graduation, we far surpass any other college of pharmacy in the percentage of students who come to us with advanced college standing, more than fifty per cent, of all our new stu- dents for the year having had previous college training. (2) So, also, in the per- centage of students who stay with us through the four-year course, for we con- fer more four-year degrees than many of the colleges of pharmacy with enroll- ments from three to six times as large as our own. THE COLLEGE OF COMMERCE The development of modern business has been so rapid during the past few years that the need of special training for a business career is widely recognized. Since business is nothing more nor less than applied economics, it is reasonable to expect that its underlying principles can be taught in schools of college grade. In anticipation of the present demand for business courses, the College of Com- merce was organized ai the LTniversity of Colorado in 1906. The scholarship of the school is identical with that of the ol her departments of the University; students having t successfully complete the equivalent of two years of work in the College of Arts and Sciences before taking up most of the work in the College of Commerce. Several new courses were offered at the beginning of this year and it is hoped that continued ex- pansion will be possible. Predi m is A. Bushee 2 c 32 Till DEPARTMENT OF Ml SIC The Department of Music of the Col- if Arts and Sciences was bj the Board of Regents in July, 1921, into the College - t Music, leading to the I ){ gn ■ B chel ir i f Music. The definite aim of the College of Music is to provide a thorough training for students who intend to follow the profession of music as teachers, com- posers or devote themselves to musical criticism and literature. Mso to develop an intelligenl general taste and under- standing, a sympathy for music, and to form a body of intelligenl receptive lis- teners for the masterpieces ol music. TIh- department has trebled in the pasl year, and there is an appreciable awaken- ing for good music, as shown by the large number of Students and citizens who took pari in and attended the presenta- tion of the MESSIAH, which was a real triumph both from the standpoil production and of attendance. Frank Wii.hcr Cbace Director I l ERSITY EXTENSION Dl [SION Although one of the youngest of the de- partments of the University the Exten- sion Division is by no means the smallest. The Extension Division was organized in 1912. I e Extension Division has two main divisions: The Department of Instruc- tion and the Department of Public Sir vice. The Department of Instruction consists of the Bureaus of Correspon- dence, Class. Vocational, Lecture, and Visual Instruction, The Department ol Public Service consists of the Bureau of Community Organization, Business and Commercial Development and Library Extension. The year it was organized, the Exten- sion Division served about three hun- dred people. This year it has already served more than twenty-two thousand people throughout the state. THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 (3 THE COLO ADOAN 1922 DEAN OF WOMEN The position of Dean of Women was created the second year of the founding of the University. Through this office all interests affecting the physical, moral and social life of the women students are directed. The most important work is the placing of women students in proper homes. During the last year the great- est accomplishment within the student body has been the developing and per- fecting of the self-government associa- tion for women. Through this organiza- tion responsibility for making and en- forcing the regulations governing all social activities for both men and women has been placed solely upon the women students. The number of women en- rolled in the University this year. 1921- 22, is approximately 850. S. Antoinette Bigelow Dean DEAX OF MEN Every student is interested in choosing the right course of study and then his chief interest is, or should be, directed to high attainment in this chosen field. But man - fail to realize that success in one ' s academic work depends to a very large extent upon proper living, which includes such things as satisfactory hous- ing, good food, regular hours, a moder- ate social program, the free expression of nnc ' s religious ideas, and the right kind of friends. It is a well recognized rule in industry that happy and contented workmen do more and better work than others. It is also known that those who work regularly and effectively are hap- pier than those who do not. These prin- ciples apply to University students quite as well as to factory workers. 1 1 is my purpose to help individual students to " gel the righl start " and to so direei their lives thai they may gain the greatest food from ihcir Universit) 1 raining. Philip C. Worcester Dean M i J 5 Comfctneb Mentors THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Willard. Fulghum, Reading, Beresford OFFICERS J. Lee Willard -------- - President Carl W. Fulghum ----------- Vice-President Helen Reading -------- - Secretary Kenneth Beresford ----------- Treasurer Catherine Evans ------------ Historian Lucille Stubbs --------- - Prophet George B. Penny - - - - - Orator Robert Mutii - - - - Senior Marshal 36 37 ■■■—— ■ (Boloradoan mmm fa Warren M. Andrew Commerce Boxing (,!i; Basketball (3). B; iulder Boulder Lloyd E. Andrews - Engineering Plav ers ' Club; Boosters Club, Secretai-v (4); A. S. C. E., Vice President (4); Track (2); V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Independent Org. Treasurer (3); A. C E.; Coloradoan. (1. 2, 3), Manager (4). Estel E. Bacon - Rocky Ford Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Societv. Walter G. Bagi.ey - Engineering A. S. M. E. Clarence A. Baiiret - Engineering A. C. I ' ..; American Legion; Coloradoan i4 Mary Elizabeth Baker Hum,- Economics Rouse Den l ' ueb kappa kappa ra a; M. II I a l Board. la Fete 1 1. S); Big Sister (3); Athletic Assoi iation Board (3); Baseball (1.2); Soccer (3); Head ..! ' Soccer (3); Ass ' i Ch Co tumi Committee, Maj Fete; Budget Committee, Studenl Government; House of Represental ives, 38 R i i bi n (. ' . Ball merce Phi Delta I I nd Shield. Boostei ( P denl I : Coloradoan 1 1 Junior Prom. Committee; Manager Second All-Wi Track and Field Meet. EVA GERTRUDJ BaRDWELL - - Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa ( famrri Representative of S. (I. A.; Membei ol V. A.j Wells Collegi ])i w . I!i vcow - La Harpe, 111. Medicine Mildred Bean - - - - - Boulder Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Hesperia; Mortar Board. May Fete(l, 3); Womei Li gue Vaudeville (1,2, 3); Social Chairman W. S. G. V I ; : Big Sister (3); Y. W. C. A. ( J. 4i. Rodney S. Bell - - Glenwood Springs Liberal Arts ma l ' hi Epsilon; Hear) and Dagger. Basketball (2, 3, 4); B tei ( ub 2, 1 Elizabeth . Bi nson Liberal Arts Boulder American Legioi Vii I mmander, Adjutant, 1920, 21 ; Chi irall nil m; ( irad. Hoi pital, 1918- Minneapolis, Minn. THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 19 (ooloradoan mmmmm THE COLO 1 AD0AN 1922 Frances Bickley - - - Raton, N. M. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. . V. C. A. Social Committee; Big Sistei Harrison D. Blaip. - Liberal Arts Una Theta Pi. Sterling Paul Bi.anchard Boulder Engineering Eleanor Irene Bleasdale - Liberal Arts Brush Girls ' Glee Club; Choral Union; Women ' s League Board (3), Vice-Chairman (4). Propertj Mgr. (3); Student Gov ' t Committee (3); May Fete Property Committee (3); V. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3) Publicity Committee (I ; Big Sistei (4); Student ( l n ' i Rcprcscntatn e (4). Louise McLain Boa . Liberal Arts I enver Kappa Kappa Gamma. Archery (1); Silver and Gold (1); Ia Fete (I, S); ( Iperetta (2); Big Sister (3, t); rl Committei . May Fete (3). Edith Belle Blosser - - - Boulder Liberal Artl Woman ' s Glee Club (2, i, I); Boo ti i I Iperetta (2); Y. S. ( [. V Representative. 40 msmmm (Soloradoan Doris L. Bohn - - - - - Longmonl Liberal Arts Pi Bel i Phi; II: Big S ( mittee; Ba ball (2, 3), B Pan I [ellenic; B I Iperetta, Maj Fi te (1, Boyd B. Brain ard Engineering P . S.M. E. i Denver Lenori Brazil - - - - Aztec, N. M. Liberal Arts Chi ( Imega. Scribbli ; . Dodo Staff (2); S G. (1); Basket Ball il ; Ba eball (1); Women ' s League Vaudeville 2). Alexander J. Brickler - Engineering [ " rack ' 17, ' 18, ' 21. | KAN Bri itenstein Liberal I ■ ■ I )enver Boulder Bi r.th Brom I )enver Liberal Arti i Oi ' .ii Maj I I, 3); Y. W. (1, J : Basket Ball (1,2,3,4); Bj i ■ . . I im r; Pan Hellenic; Woman ' Leas i leville (2); VI V Board (2, l,4),Vi Pn _ ; Head of Track and Swim- THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 41 Dorothy Buck - - - Monmouth, 111. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma (Monmouth College). National Park Seminary. Big Sister Committee (4). Xeal Burch ------- Hayden Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta. H. D. Burke ------- Sterling Engineering Phi Kappa Psi. Ray Bushey ------ Manzanola Lav) Boosters Club (2. 3, 4); Secretary Boosters Club (3); President Combined Independents (4); President In- dependent Men (4); President Independent Council (4). Myra Campbell ------ Arvada Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. W. A. A. 15. (4); Basketball ll. 3. 4); May Fete (1). Lawrence B. Card ----- Denver Engineering kappa Sigma. A. S. M- E. Player ' s Club 1 1. 1. 4 ) ; Coloradoan ( 1); S. G. (2); Apple Fesi immittee (4). ) ' - ' 43 mmmm Jas. F. Cohic Cole Thomas D. Cole Engineering Den Delta Tau Delta; Arch; A. S. C. E. Booster ' s Club (3, 4); Football Squad (2); Apple Fest Committee (3); Engineers ' Ball Committee (3). Denver Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Hesperia; Kappa Delta Pi. Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2, 3); Athletic Board (3); President Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation (4); Big Sister (3); Coloradoan Staff (3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2); Mav Fete (1, 3); W. S. G. A. Senate (4); Y. W. C. A. Circus (2). Denver Engineering Sigma Chi; ' Porch and Shield; Sigma Tau. Ass ' t. Baseball Manager (2); Baseball Manager (3); Booster ' s Club (3, 4); Boxing and Wrestling Manager (4); Booster ' s Club Women ' s League Dance Com- mit tee (4); Chairman Engineers ' Ball Committee (4); A. S. M. E.; Senior Mechanical Representative of Engineering Commission. Arthur L. Collins - Engineering Tau Beta Pi. Denver Lucile Collins ----- Boulder Liberal .Iris X km D. Collins - Gunnison Liberal Arts kappa Delta Pi; Mortal Hoard. Big Sister ( 4i; Women ' s League Board (3); Mav Fete (2); Basketball (1, 2). If wmm 41 Golomdoan I i Dij v E. Cornell - - Liberal . : I) ' UlllllT Phi ( lamma Delta. Tennis (2, ()i Managci (4); Debate (4); Atheneaum, i " - Pre ; ; Forum; Little Theatri PI I). .icii.i: Cow w Den ver Liberal .1 Pi Beta Phi. M i I ete ' 1 ; Y. W. C Cabinel (2 ; t ' ..l..radoan Staff (3); Big Sister (4); Design Committee May I , t, (3). THE COLO- IvADOAN 1922 Ruth Cowder y Dei Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Maj Fete (1, 3). W. L. Cow 1. 1 r I!i iiilJcr Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A. S. M ll ; C illcge of tin- Pacific (1); Den er I ni ersity (1). dward B. Craven - Lay: SiL ' ina Nu; Delta Theta Phi l ' »..ukl. Gladys Crawford - Grand Junction Liberal Arts l I Ita Pi. May Fete; Bi| Sister. -:- i.-, Leslie H. Crocker ----- Denver Engineering Chemical Engineers Society. Choral Union (4); C-Book (3, 4i; Coloradoan (2, 3) Robert E. Cuthbertson - - - Denver Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tan Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma. Edwynne Culter - - - - Fort Morgan Liberal Arts Knox College (2). Ruth Dake -------- Pine Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Big Sister (3, 41; V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); House of Representatives (4); May Fete (3); May Fete Pub- city Committee (3); Women ' s League Board (3); Women ' s League Circus (2). Elizabeth Daniels ----- Boulder Liberal Arts Frank J. Daniels ----- Denver Engineering Delia Tau Delta; A. S. l. E.; Glee Club. Booster ' s Club Vaude ille Orchestra (1, 3, 4); Orches- tra (3, 4); Glee Club Violinist (3); Apple Fest Com- mittee (4). 46 mimmm (Soloradoan Marion E. Dice Engineering Lafayette Alpji t; Ta i B ii Pi; Chemical Engine Si ' i iety. Booster ' s Club; A. C. I ' ., (. ' mi mil ' 4 ' ; Chairman pple Fest (4); Chairman Booster ' s Scholarship Committee (4); Y. M. C. . Cabinet (2, I, 4), P I ; National Student Com I . 1 . B Editoi Directory (3); Engineers ' Ma) Fete Com- mittee (1); IIS. Rel I Col irado Engineer I 1 D vlb E. Dickey - - - Engineering Windsor I Beta I ' i; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemical Engineers ' Si k ii tj . President. . S l " . C. Commissi in (4); B ( ' - 4 Si retarj (3); V. M C Cabinet l I ; Edi Book and Director; 4 ; Coloradoan (1, 2 ; listant Editor Engineeri Vlaga ; ; Choral Union l I, 4i;C. I. R. M. Florence Dimm l)c Liberal .Iris Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta I ' i. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, I); Basketball (1); Tennis (2, t); Max Fete (1, 3); Hiking Club (3, 4-; Stu inteer Band I ; ; Big Sistei (4). W i.tek Dimm Engineering Den ver Alpha Chi Sigma. American Legion; Hiking Club; Y. l. C. A. Friend- I luncil. M kv Ellen Dole Liberal Arts B aider Chi Oil: Y. C. . Membership Committee I : • Fete I ' RI in «U K IS. DOOLITTLE - - - Engineering Beta Theta I ' i- A. I. E E . Secretai I Aspen THE COLO- ATJOAN 1922 47 i miiii niawiwimirat nn—Ti— imffiii Mildred Drach Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Big Sister (3, 4); Woman ' s League Vaudeville Com- mittee (4). Hobart R. Dunn ----- Milliken Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. University Band (1, 2, 3, 4). Eunice Edwards ------ Victor Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Union Operetta (1); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (1, 2, 4), Manager (4); S. G. Reporter ( 1 1. Marie M. Edwards - - Waterloo, Iowa Liberal Arts I. S. T. C. Iowa (1, 2). Kappa Delta Pi. House of Representatives; Women ' s Self Gov ' t; May Fete. Faith Theresa Elliott Liberal Arts Wilmington College, Ohio (1, 2); University of Wis- consin (3): Publicity Chairman Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Ruth Elliott- ------ Merino Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. IN mzmsm (Doloradoan Clarence Eynon Albert Ericson ----- Boulder Engineering Catharine Evans - - - Chillicothe, Ohio Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Mortar Board. S( ribblers 1 1. 2, 3, 4 . President t);CI lirman Prn- Committee May F :tc (3); Big Sistci 2, 3). THE COLO- r ADQAN 1922 1) u ran go Law i Sigma; Phi Vlpha I elta. Boosters Club (4. 5); S. G. (1 l; Coloradoan (1,2); Law Formal Committee (4); Dodo I ; I i ta Men ' s Operetta (4); Scholarship Committee Virgii. M. Faires - - - - Atlanta, Ga. Engineering V S. M. E. Ga. Sili. ml of Technolog I): U. S. Naval Academy 2, I, I Merrick R. Feldmann - Engineering I.. . Beta Pi; A. I- I I Willa Ferni Ferris Denver I )enver Liberal Arts Pi Beta 1 ' hi; [ota Mi irtai Board. Dramatic Club; Glee Club; Basketball (1, 2. 3, 4 ; ta; French Club (1); Mar) Feti 1 Little Theatei Plaj : istanl Managei Woman ' s Athletics; Head ol Vollej Ball Sister (3); Tennis (2, ; ; Woman ' s I - igui ludeville 2. 1, 4 | C m 4!l (Solomdoan THE COLO- I ADOAN John C. Fischer Richmond, Va. Lazv Chi Psi; Phi Alpha Delta; Mu Sigma Rfio. Booster ' s Club; Manager S. G. (6); Law School Debating Society. Walter B. Franklin Lazv Ft. Collins Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Torch and Shield; Heart and Dagger; Sumalia. Football (1, 2. 3, 4); Captain Freshman Football; Boxing; Golf; President, Sophomore Class; President A. S. U. C; Player ' s Club; Booster ' s Club. Rosalie Freeman ----- Mancos Liberal Arts Hiking Club; May Fete (1); Baseball (1, 2). C. W. Fulghum - Glenwood Springs Law Sigma Phi Epsilon. Clara A. Fulscher Liberal Arts University of Chicago (1). Holyoke Bertha Fulscher - Liberal Arts Holyoke ! () mmmm Goloradodii Helen Garvin Kappa Alpha Theta. William Y. ( Jaunt Liberal Arts Elizabeth Gertsen - Liberal Arti Bi luldei Nursing I!riL ' lit " n Delu Tau Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi. I! ters ' Club; S. t (i (3); Debating (1, 2); . Secy. Associated Alumni (4); I r Colo- rado Alumnus 1 Boulder Clara Gibson ----- El Pas. ..Tex. Home Economics Delia Delta Delta; Kappa Delia I ' i. May Fete (1, 3); Woman ' s League Board (3); Mr Sister 3, 4). Kenneth E. ( Ir ant Leadville Law Beta Theta I ' i; Delta Sigma Rho; Torch and Shield. Debating (1, 2, J, 5 ; Dramatic Club (2, ; . ; . Paul E. Griffith ----- Greeley Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha: A. S. M. I .; C. l.R.M. THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 51 James E. Griffith Liberal Arts Denver Clarence Gross ----- Trinidad Engineering Phi Gamma Delta. Manager Basketball (4); Assistant Manager (3). Leo H. Gross - Engineering Phi Sigma Delta; A. I. E. E. Denver sjfe Gladys Guillet ------ Mancos Liberal Arts RIIT1IY HAESLER Den Liberal Arts Hikers ' Club; Kappa Delia Pi. Big Sister. Gladys Haines Boulder Ma 3 Fete (1, 3). Liberal Arts mmm 52 Bryan 1 1 wks Wichita Palls, Tex. Law K.ipp.i lpii.i; Phi Alpha Delta. Rice Institute (1); Southwe tern Uni B ti i • Club ' 4, 5); Commander Vmerii in I i gion I ; M C . (3, 1, 5), Pn idem (4); V. M C. . Vdvisnrj Board ( 4. ' ; S I (. ' I ' n- i.l. ill ; . Virginia Wooding II wk-. Montclair, N. J. Liberal Arts Maj Fete 1 1; S G. Exch ingcs I i); V. W. C. A.; Big Sister; Exchange Editor Dodo I ; ' ; C. I R. M. Secretary and Treasurer I ; Won n ' s Sill Govern- ment Treas. ; , Vice President t ULIA Harmon ------ Lafayette Liberal Arts Hiking Club; Big Sistei l i, 4); Maj Fete (3). Henry B. Harms ----- Loveland Engineering Tau Beta I ' THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 E. B. Hart ------- Berthoud Liberal Arts Irani. i-:n I I ktweu Flagler Liberal Arti 53 wmmm 54 Goloradoan Rex I [iERONYMl 5 Engineering Chi I ' m; Pi Kappa Delta; Sigma Tauj C. I. R. M. Club; Boosters Club; Glee Club (3); Kditor Combined I Magazine (3); A. S. I C I I ; IV id. nt ol . C E. [); Choral I Chapel Choii ( 4 ; m- I ; A. I. E. E.; Literary Edil D 1); B.S.J eka ( 1917; I envc [van L. Hll.ER ( llennsferry, Idaho Sigma Phi Epsilon; Acacia; I ' M Alpha Delta. Matilda Hill Liberal .-Iris limildcr Littleton James R. Hoi i man - - Law Phi Alpha Delia. Boosters Club; Scribbler ' -. Club; C. I. R. M.; Foot- ball (.il; Track (1); President Independents (5); American Legion, Vice Commandei ' I . Adjutant (5); Law Debating Club, President (4); Y.M.C, I mi (2, 3, 4. 5); Coloradoan (1, 2, 3), Associate Editor (3); S. G. (4); Dodo Stan (4, 5); Vaudeville (1, 3); Operetta (2, 4); Choral Union Charles I [olmes - Law Sigma Chi; Phi Upha Delia. Track 1 . 2 I; I ■ i ' i .. ' ■! I ■ Dc Bcquc Arthur S. Horner - Engineering A. S. C E. Washbun Coll I Topeka, (Cans. THE COLO- RADOAN 1922 55 (Solomdoan wmmmm THE COLO- I AD0AN C. B. House Engineering Boulder A . M. Hovlid ------ Longmont Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. H. S. Relations Committee (4). James W. Hunter ------ Fruita Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta. Freshman Football; Football Squad (4l. Euvera Hurst ------ Montrose Liberal Arts May Fete (I. 3); French Circle (3, 4); Spanish Circle (4); ' Baseball (1, 2). Eugene Jackson Boulder Liberal Arts Carl H. Johnson ----- Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pij V S. C. E. Boxing Squad (4). Boulder u 56 Goloradoan K.i.sa Mari i Ji ' H nson I. tb, rid 1 Chi I Imi .■■-. Kappa Delta Pi 1 ■ nch Club; Ma) Fel ; Ri uldi i Bnlildt 1 ' ki i) Johnson Liberal Art Alpha Chi Sigma. naeum, President ; Forum. Baylor University; Simmons College; Valporaisi I versitj ; University of California. Mildred Johnson - Libi-ral .Ir ' x lii illldlT A. I. U . ; Woman ' s Athletii Vssociation; Colorado Agricultural College (1); Basketball (3, I); Track (2); S i )); Hocke) (4); Baseball J. I, 4); Head ol Ba eb ill 1 ; Woman ' VthK-tic hoard t ■, II Representatives of W. S. G. - (4); Big Sistei (4); Vice Pres. Independents (4); la Fete ; I; Women ' s League Vaudeville (4); Combined Independent Council (4). ky I!. Johksi - - - - - B ulder Liberal .Iris A. I W. . Pi sident Independent i Irganization (3); Big Sistei l)i May Fete (1, I); W m I ii aude ill. I . ; (, ' Circus I I; Ba eball I I. 2, 3, 4); Vollej Ball I I; Track (2, I); Head of Track (); B iski tball 2, I ; Wo nan ' s Athletic Board (3); C ' i:kn John P inkier Nui WlNl RED II. I ' ' HNmin Liberal I ■ Bi uKlcr V l l. Cabinet ; . 1 ; State Student Committee mncilj l ' ni. : Band I. 2, I, 4); C I. R 1 . tar and Treasurei ol Student Voluntei B (3,4): Boost i Club: F - im THE COLO r AD0AN 1922 THE COLO- f AD0AN (Soloradoan mmmrnm Dorothy M. Jones Commerce Littleton Basektball (1, 2, 3); May Fete (1, 3); Field Dav (2); W. A. I. O. (3). . Laura Jones - Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Howell C. Keel Denver Boulder A. I. E. E. A. C. E. Engineering Raymond C. Keeler - - Engineering De Clarence V. Kiefer ----- Fruita Engineering Delta Tail Delta; Tan Beta Pi. A. S. C. E.; Football Squad (2); All Men ' s Operetta (3); Engineers ' Day Committee (3). Nellie King ------ Denver Liberal Arts Beta Phi. Basketball (1); May Fete M); Swimming I i). £ m 58 (Bolomdoan RlKII EClRKENDALL - - - Ml. Ayr, [owa Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Sim] ' : i llee Club. I i I ' ll [RENE KlSTLER- - - - Denver Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Maj Fete (1, i); Head of Dancing; U B iard (3); l ■ 1 1 a . IviTIK KlSTLER Liberal .-Iris gmom Chi Omega; Hcsperia; Mortar Hoard; Kappa Delta Pi; Big Sister (4); Basketball (1, 2. J); Via; I- te I I I; Srcnt.li of House of Represent ( irman Pn ipet ty Cot I la !• ' . te (3 1. Dean La ( irange - Liberal Arts Alpha Tau tmega Lois La Meeker I )enver Liberal . trti Delta ( iamma. May Fete i I, 3); Operetta (2); P I ) nic i 1 1, Secretan (2); Junii u Prom Committee; ( Kditor Coloradoan I ; Women ' s League Vaudeville Lawrence Van Buren - Engineering lit nilder THE COLO 1 AD0AN 1922 59 ■■Hi (Soloradoan THE COLO- I AD0AN John Lee ------- Boulder Engineering Delta Tau Delta; A. I. E. E. Lyle G. Lehman ----- Denver Engineering A. I. E. E.; C. I. R. M. Hikers ' Club. Perley M. Lewis ----- La Junta Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Track (3); Editor Colorado Engineer (4). Milton B. Lorber - Denver Medicine Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Chi. Parish E. Lovejoy - Rocky Ford Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi. Albert J. Lussier Bouldc Law Newman Clul wmm CO Elizabeth McKay - - - Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Boulder Boulder Caroline McLaughlin - - - Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia. Woman ' s Athletic Board i J, 4); Basketball (2, W an ' s League Vaudeville (2, 1; Mandolin Club i ; . 4 ; Woman ' s League Orchestra (4); Delegate National Woman ' s Athletic Conferenci Gladys McLean ------ Lamar Liberal Arts Delta I »ell i I elta. Ward Belmont (1); Operetta (2); Maj Fete (3). Clyde F. McNerny - Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; A. S. 1. !• ' .. V. I ' ' .. McNerney Denver Arvada l ' i Kappa Alpha. Manager S. G. Commerce Louis Emmett Mahoney - - Boone, Iowa Medicine Creighton University I ■; Newman Society; President Freshmen Medics.; Vice President Junior Medics. KN5fi sJii ftnrfei»; THE COLO- I AD0AiN 1922 M (Soloradoan THE COLO- I ADOAN William D. Major - Telluride Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha. Boosters Club (4); A. S. M. E. Mary Eleanor Mason - Den Liberal Arts Hikers ' Club. C. Ivan Mauntel - Alva, Okla. Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; Tail Beta Pi. Treasurer of A. I. E. E. (4). Marion Mayer - Long Beach, Calif Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Mills College (1,2). Tom Mellors Engineering Mary B. Meinlf.r - Boulder Liberal Arts 62 Hi i ix Myers l. Pharn Iota Sigma Pi; . I. W. W. P. S. Big S . Swimming. Mildred Miller Boulder Liberal .Ins Mortar Board. Women ' s League Orchestra (1, 2. 3, 4), Leader (4); Mandolin Club (2. .i. 4), Leader (3, 4i; Big Sister (3, 4), Chairman (4); Vice President Y. W. C. A. (4); Chairman of May Fete Music Committee (3); Secre- tary House of Ftepresentati es (4); Tennis (2, 3). C. B. Miller Millersville, Mo. Liberal Arts Carlisle l . Milner Engineering Arvada Sigma Chi; Sigma Tauj Arch; A. S. M. E. iistant Track Manager (2); Track Manager (3); Football (4); A. C. E. Installation Committee (3). John R. Moore Waverly, Tenn. La : Kappa Sigma; Phi I )elta Phi. I " . i ' hib. THE COLO- t AD0AN 1922 Harry A. Morgan - lineering cia. Boosters Club; I I E ; V C. E Boulder 63 olomdoan Albert N. Murray - Liberal Arts Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Sigma Xi. John McCoy Musser Engineering Boulder Denver Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Tau; Alpha Chi Sigma; Arch; Chairman, Sophomore Dance Committee (2); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Senior Dance Committee (4); S. G. (1,2). Robe rt J. Muth Denver Commerce Beta Thcta Pi; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (2, 3, 4), Captain (4); Boosters Club; Vice-President A.S.U.C. Herbert C. Naylor - Law Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi. Denver Track (1, 3, 4); Baseball (3); Assistant Yell Leader (5). William B. Neeley, Jr. - Longmont Law Phi Gamma Delta; Heart and Dagger; Arch; Phi Delta Phi. Silver and Gold (2); Scribblers ' Club (1, 2). Norma Marie Nelson - Liberal Arts Boulder Glee Club; Choral Union; Scribblers ' Club; Classica Club; Fargo College (1, 2, 3). (A mmmm Qoloradoan Katiierim: E. Nice - - - - Bnulde Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Mandolin Club (4); Big Sister I l ; II- key (4); Has ketball (3, t); May Fete i !); Universitj of Wyoming (1 ); University of Utah Mary Belle Nicholson - - - Denver Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi. Players Club; May Fete (1, i); Operetta; Tennis (1, 2); Big Sister (3, 4); Women ' s League Orchestra (1, 2); V. V. C. A. Cabinet I i); Glee Club (2. i, 4); Little Theatre Plays. Ruth Noggles ----- Budder Liberal Arti Kappa Alpha Theta. May Fete (1, i); Choral Union (2, 3,4). Robert J. Nossaman - - Pagosa Springs Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. Florence K. Noxon - Liberal .-Iris Boulder Alpha Chi Omega; Mortar Board. Big Si t. r; Social Committee- of Y. V. C. A.; Census Committee S. C ' ,. A. Roy O ' Brien Engineering Dawson, . M. Phi G imma I (elta; Sigma Tau. Man. u - i Boxing and Wri cling (2 . Vssistant Mana- ger Football (2); Managi i Football Coitimiitee; Treasurer Combined Juniors. THE COLO- i AD0AN 1922 65 66 mmmm Myrtle Belle Parke r ebbers Falls, Okla. Home Economic i . W. C. V; Baseball I Ernestine Person - Fort Collins Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Chairman Associated Charities. George Penney ------ Pueblo Law Phi Gamma Delia: Delta Sigma Rho; Sumalia. Debating (2, i, 1,6); Glee Club (1,2, 4); Chapel Choi, (2); Players ' Club. THE COLO- I AD0AjN 1922 Di " i. Prey ------ Denver Medicine V I!. University of Colorado; I ' lii Beta Pi. Sigma Vlpha Epsilon. II. L. PRINCLE ------ Denver Engineering A. S. C. E.j A. C. E.; Menorah Society. |. F. Prick ------ Engineering Vice President A. S. I. E. Boulder 67 (oolomdoan THE COLO- I AD0AN Maxy Alice Pope - - - Liberal Arts Canon City Fred A. Pneuman Engineering A. S. C. E • Booster ' s Club. Denver Mary Rait ------- Palisade Liberal Arts Hesperia. W. S. G. A. Senate (3); President W. S. G. A. (4); Y. W. C. A., Secretary (2), President (3); Basketball (L., 2, 3, 4), Captain (1). Secretary Independent Organization (3). James W. Ramsdell - - Lakewood, N. J. Liberal Arts Wm. Austin Randall- Engineering Boulder Beta Theta Pi; Arch; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E. Booster ' s Club; Football Squad (2, 3, 4); Track Squad (3); Junior Prom Committee. Chester L. Read ----- Sterling Engineering Chemical Engineering Society; A. C. E. Dodo (3); Asst. Editor Colorado Engineer (4); Colo- radoan (4). 68 Alice M. Rkf.d Doha Delta Delta. Secretary of Senior Class (4); Ma] Fete (1, ; ; Dance V. V. C. A. Cabinet (3); Big Sister (3); Costume Com- mit tee of May Fete (3)j Chairman of Social Commit- tee; S. ( I. . Senate; Women ' s League audeville (4). Samuel B. Redd - Engineering A. S. M. I-:.; BetaTheta Pi. I)c THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 Wray Liberal .Iris Hiking Club (1, 2); Self Gov ' t Commission (2, i)j House of Representatives (3); Maj Fete (1, I)j Women ' s League Board. ' J, )); Woman ' s Athletic Board (2, 5). DcBcque F. Rettenmeyer - - Engineering Tau I ' .ei a Pi; . I. E. K.; A. C. 1 Boxini;; Freshman Football. Mary Elizabeth Richards - Hannibal, Mo. Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Archery (41; William Woods Ci ilh ' L ' e; CliiciL ' o I ' niversitj . Chas. O. Rixford - - - Engineering Denver A. S. M. E. Hiking Club, Treasurer (2, ; ; Engineers ' Magazine. mm$mmk MM (Solomdoari THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Lawrence M. Robertson - - Denver Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Operetta (2); Little Theatre Plavs (3); Coloradoan (1, 2). Wiley B. Rutledge Boulder Lai Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta. Boosters Club; A. B. University of Wisconsin, 1914; Indiana University. Law (1). Mary A. Scheck ------ Olathe Arts M. M. Schnadmill - - - - Den Engineering Student Chapter A. S. C. E.; A. C. E.; Menorah. Leland S. Schuch Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi. Florence Schweppe - Liberal Arts Denver Boulde May Fete (1, 3); Choral Union (4); Representative W. S. C. A. (4). wmm 70 Vosco Si v ----- New Raymer Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi I Ita Phi; Delta Sigma Rhi • Boostei Club; I Colo.- Okla. Di I ' I): I is D ban ; Thomas I). Sears ----- Loveland Com men e 1 ' hi Gamma 1 i Monmouth College (1, 2); Boo tei Vaude illi I THE COLO I AD0AN 1922 Charles H. Shapiro - Engineering Phi Sigma Delta. Football (1, 3,4). I)c Dorothy Dinedale Shelton - Denver Liberal .Iris Alpha Delta Pi May Fete (1, 3); Choral I nionj PI iycrs ' CI ib (3,4); Glee Club; Chapel Choii (4); Dodo Stafl I Nancy Sherman ----- Denver Liberal ArU Delta iamma Pan Hellenic (3, 1 ; Maj Fete (1, 3); Women ' s Lea ■ ei tile 1 Warren L. Shobert - Bloomsburg, Penn. Law l r ha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta. Club; Pn id I imbined I n ' mander Amei ican L 71 72 Leighton Speed - - - - Monroe, La Liberal Arts Fay H. Squire - - - - Aberdeen, S. D. Mt-Ju ine Sigma I ' hi Epsilon; Phi Rho Sigma. THE COLO I AD0AN 1922 Raymond R. Squier - - - Liberal trts I), J. A. St. Clair Engineering I ,i mgmi ml Sigma Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Tau; A. C. E. Boosters Club; A. S. M. !■ ' ..; All Men ' s Operetta. Lucille Starr -.--.. Fowler Home Economics Alpha Delta Pi Y. W. C. V Cabinel l I); Basketball (1); Glee Club (2, 3, ), Secretary (2); Choral Union 2, 3, 4); S. G A.; V. V . Jack Stein ----- Milwaukee, Wis. Engineering I ' hi Sigma Delta; C I . Athenaeum; A. S. C. E. Football (4i; Wrestling 73 (Bolomdoan THE COLO- t ADQAN John Strange - - - Steamboat Springs Liberal Arts Lucile Stubbs Fowler Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta; Scroll; Mortar Board. Scribblers Club Secretary (4); Y. W. C. A. Circus (2, 4); May Fete (1,3); Coloradoan (3); Dodo (4); W. S. G. A. House (3); W. S. G. A. Senate (4); A. S. U. C. Commission (4); Women ' s League Vaudeville (4); Little Theatre Plays (3, 4). Arveda K. Swanson Liberal Arts DOROTHA TALBERT Liberal Arts Georgetown Boulder Pi Beta Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. Extension Council; Choral Union Orchestra; Student Gov ' t. Association Orchestra; Secretary Bureau of Visualization. J. S. Taminga - Engineering Den Kappa Sigma; A. S. C. E. Colorado Engineering Magazine (4); Coloradoan (4). Weston Edward Taylor - St. Louis. Mo. Liberal Arts Hiking Club (2, 3, 4); Choral Union (2, 3. 4); Athe- naeum (3). 74 Golomdoan Violet E. Thorpe Liberal .!■ Bi ulder Ellsworth College (1,2); Glee Club I 1 ; Choral Union (3). Florenc i Thorp Bi mlder Liberal Arts Morningside College (1, 2); S G Housi sentatives (3); Big Sister (4); Mandolin Club 1 Dorothea Toerge - - Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; I ' i Beta Kappa. Ernest P. Tovani Engineering A. I. I- E ; Newman. Mrs. Mary E. C. Tovani Liberal Arti Kappa Delta I ' i; Newman. I )em Dem Beth Turn: v ------ Loveland Liberal Arts THE COLO- i ADOAiN 1922 75 wmm THE COLO- I ADQAN (oolomdoan wmmm Henri B. Vidal ----- Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemical Engineers ' Societv. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Asst. Mgr. Engineers Magazine (3); Manager " The Colorado Engineer " (4); Engineers ' Council (4). Harold F. Wall ----- Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Harold J. Walter ----- Pueblo Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Arch. Clara Walton - - - Twin Falls, Idaho Liberal Arts Frank Walz ------- Pueblo Engineering Bethuel M. Webster, Jr. - Liberal Arts ! V;n er Si nui Alpha Kp ilnn; Arch; llcarl and Dagger. Boosters ' Club; Chairman Junior Prom. ' 21; A. S. I ' C. Commission; State Chairman Committee for Limi- tation of Armaments. mmm 7(i fctiSSSsl l [ U I J. Lee Willard HiTKsim Engineering It. I.upton Denver Engineering Beta rheta Pi; Sigma Tau; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; Boosters ' Club; A. C I Football (1, 2. 5, 4); Basketball I I. 2. 3, 4); Captain Basketball (4 ; Ba eball ' 1, 2. I); [rack (1, 2, 1); Captain ' Track (3); IV homorc Cla (2); Presidi Cla I John I). Wilson - - Albuquerque, X. M. Law THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 Chi; Phi Delta I ' M. B I, 2. J); Mgi Band I I Irene Wood Liberal . I U. iiilclc rren Thompson - - - - Boulder Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta; Wli; Heart and ! . Football (2, ; . 4). vlter J. Allan ----- Denver Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Sigm i V S. M. E.; Vssl Football Mai igei 2 ; Basketball Manager M Magazine C I. R M. 77 78 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 mmmm Combtneb Juniors; Numa F. Vidal, Jr. O. P. Moore Phillip Edmunds Margaret Hummel Vidal, Hummel, Edmunds, Moore OFFICERS - President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary 4k 80 mzmgrn Phelps 1 1. Adams - - - Liberal . ' Buuklcr Sigma I), li.i Chi; Scribblers; Scroll. Silver and Gold (1, 2), Desk Editor (3); Coloradoan I. 2); Dodo (I, 2). Herbert A. Ai. pert - - - - Dem Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Delta; Boosters ' Club. Coloradoan Maiiaj. ' i ' rial Smii I 1 [van A. Allred - - - Cherryvale, Kans. Engineering Hiking Club. THE COLO- f ADQAN 1922 Edward 1 1. Applegate Commerce Lama Otto B. Arnold ----- Denver Engineering Tau Beta I ' i; Eta Kappa Nu; New man Si I liki-rs ' Club. H. Avery Arnold . . . Denver Commerce Beta Theta Pi; Arch. Freshman Dance Committee (1); Managerial Staff Silver and Gold (2); Exchange Editor Silver and Gold M Esther Atwood Boulder Liber ul Arts J. Orville Bailey - - - Canon City Engineering A. S. M. E. Virginia M. Bailey - Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. Dei Bertrand M. Baker - Eng ineering A. C. E.; A. S. C. E.j Hiking Club. Denver Audrey Ballon - Kansas City, Mo. Liberal Arts Rodney Jewett Bardwell, Jr. Liberal Arts Den Phi Delta Theta; Arch; Boosters ' Club; Boosters Club Operetta (2); Little Theatre Play (3); Sopho- more Dance Commit Ire. 82 (Solomdoan Esther Bartholomew Liberal Arti University of Minnncsota. Hard), [owa Roberta Beckwith - Liberal .Iris Kappa Kappa Gamma. Big Sister; Le Cerclc Francais. ii n L. Be i.i. Boulder THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 h mi ri ise Law George Beveridge ----- Olathe Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Secretary V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Treas- urer Independent Organization; A. S. C. E.; Football; Wrestling. Mary Bein ------- Berthoud Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Ome Robert E. Bilbrough Liberal Arts l! ■ulJer Sigma Chi; Torch and Shield. Captain Freshman Football; Baseball (1 ; ; I ; » tlull (1); Basketball I. 83 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Nan Blackburn - - - Shenandoah, Iowa Liberal Arts Beryl Blake - Twin Falls, Idaho Liberal Arts Hikers ' Club: Student Volunteer: May Fete. Lucile Helene Bolton - Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi; The Forum. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Choral Union. Albert S. Booth, Jr. Commerce Cedaredge Pueblo Jeanne Borden Boulder Liberal Arts Helen B. Borland Y Liberal Arts Big Sister Representative S. G. A. 84 .- (Doloradoan W£8MmM wmm COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Caroline Carbeline Brifey - - Pueblo Liberal Arts Newman Society. El Circulo Espanol (1, 2, 3); Le Ccrcle Francais (3); May Fete Dancing (2). Homer E. Britzman - - Colorado Springs Law Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Torch and Shield; Boosters ' Club. Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2); Wrestling (2); Dodo (2), Manager (3); Athletic Director (3); Silver and Gold (3). E. Emerson Brott - - Willoughby, Ohio Commerce Sigma Nu. University of Michigan (1, 2). Harry H. Brown - Troy, Tenn. Liberal Arts Jackson Brown, Jr. - - Topeka, Kans. Engineering Kappa Sigma. Men ' s Operetta. Helen Buchanan ----- Sedgwick Liberal Arts 86 Qoloradoan Frances M. Burger - Liberal Arts Bruce O. Buckland ----- Walsen Engineering Tau Beta Pi. Frank E. Bumgarner - - Wendall, Idaho Liberal Arts Forum. THE COLO- r ADOAN 1922 Boulder Newman Societj (Secy. 3); A. I. W.; Le Cercli cais (3); May Fete (2); May Fete Dancing. Liberal Arts Denver Big Sister Committee; May Fete Dancing (2); V. W. C. v Ellen Esther Butler - Fort Dodge, [owa I Liberal Arti Universitj of Ii m Mesa Liberal Arts •7 Mont Cambier Puebh Liberal Arts Eugene J. Campiglia Engineering Denver Ruby Carr - Tulsa, Okla. Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Big Sister (3); Choral Union (2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Women ' s League Vaudeville (1); Volley Ball Team (1); May Fete (2). Frank L. Carswell - Boone, Iowa Engineering Acacia; A. S. C. E. Ward B. Cart Lar Engineering Alice L. Casey ----- Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Delu. Pi. May Fete (2); Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); Choral Union; Players ' Club Operetta (3); Finance Committee V. W. C. A. (3). ss Mary I. Casi Don Liberal Jr. ' • ' . omen ' s I ille (3); Mem- bership Committee of V. w. C V (3), Financial Committee 2 Rl SSELL E. CAYWOOD Engineering Denver THE COLO r AD0AN 1922 I ' .iu Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Newman Societ; Hikers - Club. M ari k Chandler - Lib,- riil Arts St rat t( hi .EVERETT A. C ' ll l ' l N - Liberal Arts I! uikler Delta Tau 1 elta; Sigi D I Debating Squad (1); Col !); Silver and Gold (1, 2, ; ; Manager Little Theatre (1, 2). Noel Chapin ------- Meeker ngineering Wrestling I. 2 Km 1 1. CHRIST1 MSEN Liberal I B iuld Gertrude Clave - Ottasen, Iowa Liberal Arts Classical Club; University of Minnesota; Assembly Lillian R. Clave - Ottasen, Iowa Liberal Arts Classical Club. Helen G. Cleaves - - - - Home Economics Granada Laurence Cobbey - Denver Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Women ' s League Vaudeville (1, 3); Women ' s League Circus (1); May Fete (2); Choral Union (3). Glenn Coleman ----- Saguache Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. Wrestling (1, 2, 3); Assistant Manager Colorado En- gineer (3). LeRoy Coleman ----- Saguache Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. S. M. E. Wrestling (1, 2), Capt. (3); Asst. Editor Colorado Engineer (3). TO oloradoan mmzmm Wade P. Connell - - 1 1 « t Springs, Ark. Law Sigma Xu; Phi Delta I ' M; V B. I Diversity of Michi- l)em Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sil " iui Tau; Boosters ' Club; New- man Societ] . Margaret Conwell - - Topeka, Kans. Liberal Arts Classical Club. University of California (1,2). THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 Howard F. Cordes Commerce Sigma Chi. Tennis. Margaret Cordingly Liberal Arts Boulder Dern Chi Omega; Classical Club i 1. I. ' - Vfusii Committee May Fete (2); Big Sistei Helen Patricia Corkish - - - Pueblo Home Economics Colo lo C ill( ge I I ; Simmons Colli i Bi i ton (2). " 1 Frederick L. Craise Engineering Dcn Pi Kappa Alpha; Tau Beta Pi; Alpha Chi Sigma; Chemical Engineers ' Society. Lucile Crenshaw El Paso, Tex. Liberal .Iris Delta Delta Delta. Victor E. Cresto - Engineering Newman Societv; A. S. C. E. Trinidad Boulder Brooks O. Custer Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha; A. S. M. E. Boosters Operetta (2). Mildred Davis - Pesatum, II Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega. Genevieve DeArmond - - Parsons, Kans Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta. Players ' Club (1, 2, 3). 92 1l ' mmwm (ooloradoan 1 1 1 i i M. Deibler Liberal . ! Hiking Club; Forum. J. Wayne Denning - Engineering da. Margaret Denison - Liberal Arts kappa Kappa Gamma. R. T. Denman Club. Ene inemeerme Edward R. Derrincton Engineering I liking Club; A. S. M. I ' .. I. cad vi 11 Den; THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 Dein rr 1 )l ' !l Pueblo Ritii Devine - New York City Liberal . • I . hi ( i.iinma. 93 94 (Soloradoan Carl I). Evans Basketball. X.VTII A N I ' l MH IRN - Liberal At i I ' hi Sigma Delta; Menorah Soci PiK ' bli ' Sterling THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 Eneineerim Margaret Fair ------ Romeo Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma. f); V W.C (1,2,3); 1.. Fete (2). S. G. A. Social Committee (2). . Lii Fertig - La Junta Alpha Sigma I ' hi. Engineering Charles U. Fisher - Gledden, [owa Commerce Alpha Tau mega; Forum. Baseball. Clark S. Fitzhorris Libi-ra! Jr , Delta Tau Delta; Hikers ' Club. i ( freeley 95 (Doloradoan THE COLO- I ADOAN Frank Frantz Phi Kappa Psi. Helen Frewen Delta Gamma. Den Engineering Gladys Frederick Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Forum; Choral Union. Nucls Den ver Liberal Arts Lois O. Fudge - - - - Shawnee, Okla. Commerce R. F. Gagg ----- Engineering Kappa Sigma; Tan Beta Pi. Durango Elizabeth Gamble - - - Liberal Arts Boulder wmm »,, 97 98 (ooloradoan Earl II. II eaton Robert S. I [erzog Liberal I ObERA III STER Denver I ' h arnuirx Kappa Sigma; Washburn Pharmaceutical Society. Players ' Club. Den B ' Club; Scribblers ' Club; Little Tl Plays (3). Boulder Commerce Kappa Alpha Theta; Scribblers ' ; Hi torian Silver and Gold Stall I 1); Dodo Stall 2, I ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1, i); Colorado Mountain Club; May Fete Dance Committee (2); Y. . C. A. Pub- licity Committee I 1 . 2). Boulder I MI S I [OMER Law Chester E. Howell - Liberal Arts lplia Sigma I ' hi. Coloradoan; Forum; Players ' Club. D Liberal Arts ' Trinidad Imega; Classical Club (2, ; May Fete (2). THE COLO- RADOAN 1922 99 (Dolomdoan mmtim THE COLO- I AD0AN Louis C. Hoxie Boulder Engineering Janice Hufsmith Liberal Arts Margaret Hummel - Liberal Arts Boulder Boulder Chi Omega; Hesp eria (3); Secretary Junior Class (3); Players ' Club (2, 3); Mandolin Cl ' ub (3); Big Sister (3); ' Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Manager (2); W. S. G. A. Orchestra (3); Sophomore Representative (2); Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); V. W. C. A. Circus (1, 2); Baseball (1); May Fete (2); Carnival (3). Margaret Hunsicker - Eckert Liberal Arts Choral Union (3): V. I. A.; Classical Club (2, 3). Delbert E. Jack ----- Florence Engineering Phi Kappa Psi; Sigma Tau; Torch and Shield; Sumalia; A. S. M. K. ; Boosters Club. Football II, 3); Wrestling Squad. Fred L. Hutton Florence Engineering A. S. C. K.; A. C. E. Boosters ' Club (3); Band (2). nasi 11)0 (Doloradoan mmsmrm Doris Johnson BeRNIC 1 l.i CILE | AMI S - - Liberal Arti B mkle A. I. W.j S. G. A. Representative; Independent Coun- G mmittee. THE COLO- • ADQAN Liberal Arts Denver 22 Emily Johnston - Cheyenne. Wyo. Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Wisconsin University 1 Lucille Johnston - - Topeka, Kans. Liberal Arts Pi B i S. G. (2); May Fete (2); Financial Committee V. V. (. ' Evan R.Jones ----- Englewood Engineering Tan Beta Pi; . I. E. E.J A. C. E. Josephine B. Jones - - - Liberal Arti Greeley Players ' Club (2, I); Forum (3); Y. W C V. (1, 3); Col . Big Sister ; : I • Cer( li cais; Choral Union (3); Housi f Ri pn i ntati 101 id: 103 (solomdoan THE COLO- ADOAN Harry Leiboritz Denver Engineering Fort Morgan Leonard Lenger - Engineering A. C. E.; A. S. C. E. Football (3): Boosters Club. Francis Leonard - Lamar Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta. Mav Fete Committee (2); S. G. A.; Junior Prom. Com. (3); Ward-Belmont (1, 2). O. C. Lester, Jr. Boulder Liberal Arts Sigma Nu. Tennis. Clara C. Levy Pueblo Liberal Arts Delta Sigma Rho; Players ' Club; Athenaeum; A. I. O. W.; Debating Squad (3); Women ' s League Vaude- ville; May Fete (2); Big Sister; V. W. C. A. Circus; W. S. Ci. A. Rep.; Athenaeum Vice President (2, 3). Alta M. Lewis ------ La Junta Liberal Arts Hikers ' Club (2, 3); Choral Union (2); A. 1. W.; dm ersity of Denvei (1). Kit (oolomdoan Charles M. Lindrooth - Engine, A. S. M. E. Den W . R. LlNSENMAIER - - Engineering A. S. C. E. 1 I I I ' MAX LORJE Denver THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 Denver Engineering Ethel McCaughan - - El Dorado, {Cans. I ' harm,: Washburn Pharmaceutical Society (1, 2, 3), Sec- tary (3); W. A. I. O. (2, 3), Treasure! I I); Big Si l (3); House of Representatives (2). George D. .McDonald Liberal .Iris Eaton I hi. i.i.i. McDonald Liberal .Iris Shelton, Neb. 105 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 (Bolomdoan Inez McGinnis Boulder Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Baseball (1); May Fete (2); Silver and Gold (3); W. A. A. (2, 3); Pan-Hellenic (2, 3), Secre- tary-Treasurer (3). Marguerite McGowan - Liberal Arts Den Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia, W. A. A. Secretary Women ' s League Board; Treasurer W. A. A.; Head Volleyball (2); Junior Representative to W. S. G. A.; Basketball (1, 2, 3), Capt. (1); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2); May Fete (2); Y. W. C. A. Circus. W. Andy McGrew Commerce Sigma Nu. Gertrude McInnes - Commerce Den Boulder Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A.; Senate. Freshman Sec. (1); Glee Club; House of Representa- tives. John G. McInnes Boukk Commerce ' hi Gamma Delta. Effie Lee McK.ee - - Liberal Arts Walsenburg El Circulo Espanol (1, 2, 3); Le Cercle Francais (3); May Fete (2). M 106 SRSSssSW iK iuXjtlfh 1.1 -.1.11 II. Mc K.ENN - - Engineering Iliki i ' Club: Newman Society. Breckeni Margaret McKibben - - Creede Liberal Arts Chi Ome| Secretary . C. A. (2); Student Govi Rei 2, 1); Big Sistei (3 ; Women ' s Li igui . idevilte (1); Ma; Fi te (2). Theodosia McLaughlin Liberal Arts Chi Omega; Hesperia. IJiillllllT Women ' Athletic Board (3 ;Womi i ' I ag u . uide- ville (2); Basketball (I. 2 . William H. McNutt - - Hobart, Okla. Engineering Dorothy May McPherson Liberal Arti Pueblo Kappa Delta I ' i. Athenaeum; Choral Union ' 1. ; : lYack I ; Basket- ball; Secretary Forum; Maj I 2 : v . I pie Vaudeville I J); Hikers ' Club; Y. W. C. . Circus (l);Capt. Voilej Ball (1 I; W. . A. mi Forest Mabee - - Unionville, Mo. Liberal Arts Vlpha Sigma I ' lii. S. G. 2), Desk Editoi (3). THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 107 ins (Soloradoan Makcellus S. Merrill - Steamboat Springs Engineering Alva H. Meyer Denver Engineering Boosters Club; A. S. l. I Glee Club; Chapi-I Choir; Boo ters ' All Men Operetta THE COLO- f DOAN 1922 Pauline Meyers La Junta Liberal Arts Hiking Club (1,2, S) ; Classical CI Basketball I, 2 Erban Burette Miller - Millersville, Mo. Lib,- ral Arts Henry A. Mitchell - San Ant mio, Tex. Commerce Sigma Chi. I exas A. M. (1 ; Bo tera Club. Oil I OKI) I.. Moll r - - - Liberal Arts Acacia; Baud; Choral Union. Boulder in- (Solomdoan THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 Orin P. Moore Sigma " u. Denver Cor Harold J. Morsch - Denver Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha; Dodo; Hiking Club, President (2) Lois Nance ----- Cleburne, Tex- Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta; Dixie Club (2); College of In- dustrial Arts, Denton, Texas (1); Pan-Hellenic A sso ciation (3); May Fete (2). Benjamin F. Naphreys, Jr. - Liberal Arts El Circulo Espanol. S. S; G .; Coloradoan. Dorothy Nathan Liberal Arts Denver Pueblo Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (2, 3); Big Sister (3); Women ' s Athletic Board (3); Sub-Rep. S. G. A. (3). La Verne Neil Boulder Liberal Arts Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); Financial Campaign Com. (3); W. A. A. (1,2,3); May Fete (2). 110 Ill mmmsm THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 Lester Oberholtz Engineering A. C. E.; A. S. C. E. Denver Paul R. Oldenburg - Glenwood Springs Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon; Eta Kappa Nu. Mildred Olsep Boulder Nursing Robert H. Owen Boulder Engineering Harold C. Palmer Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tail Beta Pi. Jane E. Patterson - Liberal Arts Boulder Den Delia Gamma; Hesperia; Kappa Delta Pi. Basketball (1, 2); Y. W. C. A. (2); Athletic Board (3). 112 113 (oolomdoan THE COLO- IJADOAN 1922 Catharine M. Prince - Liberal Arts Colorado Mountain Club; Dixie Club. Denver Russell Putnam - Indianapolis, Ind. Engineering Delta Tau Delta. Butler College, A. B. C. Louise Queen Liberal Arts Den A. I. ' .; Athenaeum; Big Sister Committee. S. G. A. Vaudeville; Coloradoan (1, 2, 3). Harold Tressler Rankin Engineering A. 1. E. E.;Y. M. C. A. Junior Committee A. I. E. E. Hubert Raymond - Engineering Den Durango Isabelle B. Redmond Liberal Arts Omega Upsilon; Players ' Club. Denver 114 Golomdoan L. Dori ' Tin Richards Cum I I [iking Club. District Rep. S. ( !. V armon Richardson Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi;Tau Beta Pi. Harold V. Richardson - Engineering Boosters, Club; V S C E Band i J. I)i Colorado Engineer. William E. Richardson. Jr. Libt-rii! Arts Acacia; Boosters Club; American I.cgion. George Richter Boulder Boulder THE COLO- f ADOAM 1922 Boulder Boulder Dein Engineering Delta Tan Delta; Tau Beu Pi. Colorado Engineer. I. rev Roberts Bouldi Liberal Arts mtmm 115 (Solomdoan THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 Mildred Robinson Liberal Arts Boulder Loretta Rogers ----- Denver Liberal Arts Robert V. Ross ------ Ordway Engineering A. I. V.. E. H. P. Rover ------ Denver Liberal Arts Vera Saar ------- Boulder Home Economics A. I. W. S. G. A. Representative. Jack Salisbury ------ Greeley Liberal Arts Silmiki Phi Kpsilon; Torch and Shield; Boosters Club; Players ' Club. Marshal, Track (2); Sophomore Dance Committee. 111. 117 118 Margaret Smutz - - Liberal Arts Elizabeth Sparhawk - - Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa famma. Ft. Collins Classical Club (2, l)i Maj Fet 1 ; Stud m Volun- teer; Vollej Hall Team ' I W IDE M. Snider - - - Abilene, Kans. Engineering Tau Una Pij Alpha Chi Sig naj Boo I i Manage] [ndependcnl Basketball (3). De IIm i M. Sprf.cher - - Newcastle, Wyo. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Dramatic Club; Swimming; National Park Seminary Lester R. Sprenger - - Colorado Springs Liberal Arts Boo ti Club ' 1); Playei ' Club i - ; Foi in - ' I hi iral I nion (3). P idem Armory Heard. I I); Y. l, C Cabinet I I ; Wyoming Debati I I ; Texas Debal I Constant X. State - - New York City Engineering THE COLO f AJJ0AN 1922 119 120 Lester B. Sutcuffe Cum ( Ieorge Thomas Beta Theta Pi. Ignatius Sutherland Engineering Hiking Club; Newman Soi Engineering Franc es I.. Thompson - Liberal Arti Kappa Alpha Theta. i i.i.i am Ferrell Thompson Commerce Pi Kappa Alpha. W e icliffe Dcn THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 Denver 1 1 ' ilyoke Boulder George F. Tilden - - - Oberlin, Kan-. Engine, Pi Kappa Alpha; T.u. Beta Pi; V S C. E. Orchi itra ' I. . ' . I , I;, 1 (1, :. (). 121 (Soloradoan THE COLO- I ADOAN Mary E. Tingley - - - Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta. Colorado College (1); Stanford University (2) Pueblo Florence M. Treat - - - Onawa, Iowa Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Pi. Ethel W. Turpin ------ Brush Liberal Arts William H. Tyler ----- Pueblo Engineering Alpha Tau Omega. Numa Fernand Vidal Engineering De Delta Tau Delia; Eta Kappa Nu; A. C. F..; A. I. E. E. Chairman Freshman Party; All Men ' s Operetta (2); Coloradoan 1 1); President Combined Juniors; Players ' Club; Choral Union; Chapel Choir. Florence E. Vogel - Liberal Arts Delta Delia Delta. Ma) Fete (2). Boulder 122 123 (Soloradoan H. A. Webber ------- Creede Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma. Lester J. Weber ----- Littleton Engineering A. S. M. E. Albert M. Weese - - Commerce De Sigma Phi Epsilon. (Ike Club; Men ' s Operetta; El Circulo Espanol. Genevieve Elizabeth Wells - Boulder Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi. Mandolin Club (1, 2, 3), Manager (3); Women ' s League Orchestra (2, 3); Classical Club; Big Sister Com. (3); House of Representatives. Frederick K. Whiteside - - Den Engineering SIlmiki Alpha Epsilon; A. S. C. E.; Tau Beta Pi. Gertrude Wild ----- Cisco, Tex. Liberal .Iris Alpha Chi Omega. Big Sister Com. i i ; 1 louse of Representatives (31. 124 Lois Wild ------ Boulder Liberal Arts Hesperia; . I. ' .; Players ' Club; Choral Union. V. W. C. A. Cal i Sei Independent Orj i President (3); W. S. G. Rep. (2), 1 . Basketball (2. !); Baseball (2); Maj Fet I Ri in Williams ------ ampa Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi I ' Ita; Sigma Delta RI o; B Club. Debating, Colorado-Kansas (2); Colorado-Oklahoma (3); Educational mendmem Campaign; Hos] Campaign; Coloradoan (1); Silver and • Dorothy Willson ----- Limon Pharmacy ishburn Pharmaceutical Society. Washburn College, Topeka, Kansas (1, 2). George Gruver Wilson - - - Montrose Liberal . M. II. Wilson ------ 1 enver Pharmacy Phi Delta Chi; . I ' . S ; American I William Wilson - - - Glenwood Springs Liberal Membei Council; Secrctarj Combined Men ' s Inde- pendenl Organization. THE COLO- RADOAN 1922 125 John Wittemyer William Warren Woolsey Engineering Elizabeth Woodward - - Liberal Arts Boulder Phi Alpha Delta. Boosters ' Club (3, 4. 5, 6); Chapel Choir (2, 4, 5, 6); Glee Club (2, 4, 5); Secretarv Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Football (3, 4, 5, 6). Arvada Boulder Kappa Alpha Theta. Hiking Club (1, 2, 3), Vice President (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3), Treasurer (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3); Big Sister (3); Choral Union (1, 2, 3). Joe L. Campbell ----- Florence Commerce Phi Kappa Psi. Operetta (1); Football Squad (2). Walter B. Wastfield - ■ Engineering Arch; Sigma Tau; Sigma Nu. Denver 126 Comtrineb ikipijomore THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Walters, Boultox, Rust OFFICERS Karl Walter ----- -- President Ralph Boulton ----------- Vice-President Louise Rust ------------- Secretary William Loftus ------------ Treasurer 128 Peavy, Tucker, Fisher, Helmer OFFICERS Dudley J. Peavy ------------ President Creed A. Tucker ----- ------ Vice-President Betsey Fisher ------------ Secretary George Helmar ------------ Treasurer 130 Junior Jflebtc THE : COLO- f ADOAN 1922 m Tup- Basbow, Blumberg, Chambers, Burlingame, Byron Second Coakley, Collier, Danielson, Erlich, Kstrin Third -Harvey, Hepplewhite, Lapp, Lord II ' iinn Mii.i.er, Nei on, Stein, Yaki r, Zari i 132 mmmm Jf resfjmen Class in ittebtcine Standing — Dr. Wallen, ZuCKERMANN, Cbristenson, Emberton - , Brown, Taylor, Masten, I.orber, Blair, LoVEJOY, COCHRANE, Si i wart, PhiLPOTT, AbELL, Simon, VoRIES, I.ackner SoiFER, GoLDBl ' RG, M AM . I ( 1 N I Y Kl ., I )r. KlNGERY, DlXON, Dr. ReESE, l I I N, Becker, Oldenbekc Staled — Alexander, Sqitke, O ' Byrne, Cooper, Anderson, McConnell, Jones. Mrs. Kini.ery THE I COLO- ADOAN 1922 133 THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 JMpttal With the great State General Hospital, to cost 1, 500,00. as a base, the University of Colorado medical school is soon to take its place with the foremost institutions of the country. Funds for the institution are now partially raised, and the campaign is continuing at the present time. The General Education Board of the Rockefeller Foundation has promised to give 3700,00 of the total cost, with 50,000 annually for three years toward main- tenance. The State Legislature has appropriated 600,00, leaving the remainder to be collected from the friends of the University. An active campaign was started to raise the 200,00, but had to be postponed when little more than half of the amount was raised. Now the work has started again, and the completion of the fund is but a matter of time. In the drive for funds, Ralph L. Crosman, director of publicity, is in charge. He has divided the state into 101 districts, with a chairman in charge of each. Of the total number, 64 are alumni of the school. Members of the Boosters Club did much to help the work, by going out into the state and organizing local campaigns. Students helped by writing hundreds of letters to their parents and friends on the subject. With the completion of the state hospital, all of the medical course of the University will be given in Denver. It will be the only four-year course between Chicago and the Pacific Coast. The institution will give the school a teaching hospital of 150 beds, with close connection between the clincial and laboratory divisions. The State Psychopathic hospital, voted by the people at the last election, will be located on the same site, and economies will be made by using a common heating plant, and in other ways. mmmm 134 . . Veterans ZlDmintetration ®iiittv$ Duvall, Kirk, Mitchell, Williams, Spencer Biddle, Riley, Eddv, Snyder PERSONNEL Prof. W. C. Duvall ----------- Counsellor |. W. Kirk ------------- Coordinator H. T. Mitchell --------- Rehabilitation Assistant Dr. D. L. Williams --------- Medical Examiner Dr. F. R. Spencer -- -- Specialist Dr. C. N. Eddy ------------ Specialist Mrs. H. R. Biddle ------------ Nurse Vadah Riley - - Stenographer Anne Snyder Stenographer msmmi 91. ft. Veterans; ' bureau tubente U. S. VETERANS ' Bl ' RKVC STUDENTS l SCHOOL OF MEDICIN1 Wendeli I- Vbbli Mark P. Hi am FRl HI Ilk K E. Bl l kl K Frank l . Bishop KNI K ( M l | 111 I I I KHELD II aki i Campbi I I Rl HARD L. Fl LLER 1 ls AK I ). Groshar I I KNON C. I I M I I I I ' I 1.1 II Km in I [owari ii Clarenci V. McIntvri [ULIAN F I M I I Lyman W M m Lawre ni i C Merbdi in I III ERSON I ) SlMl Isidore Sou er Rl I III N I ' . Sw I N-ON Earl G. Taylor I S ETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS l SCHOOL OF l. W William V i i kander David M. Barker ClIAKI i - I). Bromli V Leo A. Burke Akmami 11. Bl i U Ernest Campbell Ci bia V. Clay ton I 0NA1 Ii Cl II FORD Charles I). Coli ins I I " . ' , aki) B. Craven 111 Kill KT |. S. I )l. Kl! s John C. Fi Edward J. Flynn Donald k. Glendenninc ( ii.ivi E, Glover K i nm in E. Grant John I.. Griffith Bryan C. Hanks ( lARDINER I [AW KIN ' - k(H. AND I.. I [eDRK k I 1 AN I.. I 111 1 Ii Charles 1. I Iolmes Win iam k. l.n. ii v Win ii ' I ' .. Longshore John R. Moore William F. Nix Leonard S. No Remiguis Norpel ias W O ' J Iara Thomas E. i I ' Mahoni v Frank 1 1. Pa iton Bl wiin ( I. Pinny Rl ' ll l I I I. Si RAPES William J, Shay Warren L. Shobi r i Charles Stritch Robert Sullivan Wali ki W . Toi 1 1 1 I ' iiin , Wagner Low i ii 0. Whiti THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 U.S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING ROBERI W. l ll Roy G. A i kiNst N I |l KI 111 K I .NDI KMIN l II P. I ' .AII.I V Ray B. Bark John G. Bec ki k Hak tv E. Blom 1 0NAI ii W. Bowman William E. Bradi ord 1 At KSON Bkow n. |k. Harry Bi hi, Frank L. CarSW ii i Ward B. Cart |osi i ' ii C. Cai I I ii 1 D RoYAI CHASI John W . Ca Chari i - I Clifi [oseph M Clifi oki ' ■ I MM Carl W Con-. John P. Coon I v Cl M ENCI I Cf 1MMI1 Marco B Crawford Clealli an Ci R i i ' ii L. Crow Pai i E. 1 a is All! n T. I ' Nl HOI AS 1 llFll l IPS Chari. ■ s F. Dri ClARI ni I El IASON Carl D. I F.IM ' .AR E. E AN- i i mi m Evans iki.il I. Fairi s Lawrence M. Fini i v Herbert C. Fosi i k ( fAYLORD (i. Frazier Charles A. ( Iibbons Win iam F. I Iaiin kl S KOI Ii- J. I Iamilton Arthur R. 1 [elms Danii i W. I li KNi Ray I.Hess Arthur S. I [orner Wni is G. Hoi -i [ " ll N W . I low AKI) William D. [ohnson Wilbur W Jones I. VI. I II kl NDAI 1 I ' m l W. klKKI ' ATKUK I Iarrv Inlii a i I l HI K I l. k NAPP 1 A 111 B. Knapp [ohn S. Innai r, Jr. Georgi i ' Law Michaei 1 l.l MIV MlTCHl ll l.l A ITT Fitzhi i. ii R. Mar hali Georgi W Marx Ralph B. Mm hi li William A. McGlashen W II I I Wl P. ll Sll 1M W ii ai i MacIntyre Joris C. N ' oKBV Wali i- W u holls Roy E. O ' Brien Chari. i s V. Irh.er S mi ii M. Pfrimmer Peri i R IV ki ns James 11. Pon Rl SSI 1 I C Pl INAM Simi ii Redd C 1 1 1 1 1 1 Reed John N, Robbins Lawrence M. Rom k im. Ci m i ' i B, Rosenbi rg Cll VKI I - I ). klNI OKI) Louis L Si hillingi k I " i i | ScHNELl W ii kin B. Sheldon Wadi M. Snider ll) V Sl ' l I.MAN I I . N I I N I S 1 | l 1 AN I i Sll I ' ll I N- I ' KIDI l " l Stondali Frank I.. Sun- Ri n i A Sw indi i i Donald Tayloi Fred W Ii mi ' i i i i xandi k Terry Cl AKI Ni I ll I Kl RMAN I ' KI D k W II BUR ( rABRJI I Will II Roil i K I (I W 135 THE COLO- I ADQAN im» U. S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Norman A. Allen Blanton J. Brown Howard P. Cordes Fred E. Hambrv Leo J. Inglefield Charles J. Kelly Hazen W. Kendrick Henry A. Mitchell Ralph Off Earl J. O ' Neill Gregory D. Rust Paul M. Search McLain Smith Thomas Tighe, Jr. Roy E. VanDyke Walter M. Walsh Leslie C. Westerman U. S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY John C. Berry Leon C. Haughey Melchion H. Wilson Carl J. Klemme U. S. VETERANS ' STUDENTS IN THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Dwight A. Cummincs Robert R. Potter [ay Y. Riffe 1922 U. S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN THE SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS James T. Adcock Ivan Allred Amanda E. Benson Bess Cahill John B. Ewing James P. Gardner William P. Heasley Albert J. Holzman Grover Hooker Lucius W. Hoyt James E. Jones William A. Jordon Manner O. Jung William E. Kearns Russell M. Kelley Milan G. Leach Mortimer L. Lippman Harold A. McCabe Zell F. Mabee Cecil D. Masters Erban B. Miller Perry R. Reiter William E. Richardson William H. Rogers Joseph O. Rusho Adeline V. Schaeffer Robert D. Shields John K. Strange George A. Wallis Robert S. Whipple Raymond Wightman Mrs. Wade G. Wailes U. S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN ARMATURE WINDING Nels F. Anderson John Andrich Halbert A. Bickham Glenwood Board James E. Coffey Harry L. DeBaun I Iarry J. Duncan Oney Evans Timothy Flynn Thomas D. Gallagher Richard L. Griess Michael S. Hart Mitchell Jenovick John Marvin Mike Milkoveh William A. Mohow William H. Potter James A. Richards Alden G. Tegland U. S. VETERANS ' BUREAU STUDENTS IN AUTO MECHANICS Harold L. Bass Robert Boone Edwin B. Breeding John Cameron Joseph Elder Elmer C. Fetters Frank H. Geary Euell G. Glenn Luis M. GONZALES Alphonse Gutierrez William B. Heaton Joe Heckman Lester H. Holt Harry R. Ireland Howard L. Johnson Arthur G. Kenaaly Marion J. Kline Robert R. Lotspeich William W. Lumry Ambrose Lynch Charles H. McCovvan Clyde V. Moore Fred H. Peterson William S. Reeves Henry C. Yooriii i s 136 I S VETERANS ' BUREA1 STUDENTS IN VPPLIED ELECTRICITY Sinwm W k i n s Kirk E. Bankston William II Barker i I Baros [ohm II I ' Roi E. Bi mis I I ' m i II i R.GI kon Edward D. Bierw irtm Thomas Blindheim Willii R Bow man I I ROME 1 1, Bromli 1 W II I LAM R Urn i I l.i -l II I ' Bl i k AkIIII R I ' Bl MIAKDT Earl ( • Carson Cl A1 l l II. ClIAl BENOWETH Fred D. C enin Erni si A. Culvi rwei i Chari rier I.I -I II I ) Cl R I IS WlLLIAM N. I 1 I Jay W Da i LUCIEN I . Dl RAM I Al Frank 1 1. 1 )erric kson Will 1AM R. I llNoN W ' n hi r C. Edi Ralph A. Edw ards William F. Eli IS Da in D Fairchii l John W. Finnicin Edward A. Fry I [oward M (in Dan II. (In in AND Robert L. Gori Robert C. ( Irow INA M. I I M l K. C 1 1 v • . Maurice G. 1 Iarris I ' nu in W I [osner Lawrence Hi ri i i I I NK S J Al K II I Iakkv W JOHNSON I ( i 1 1 n W . k i i i I Law ri ni i T. K nigh i Marion 1 1 Ki hlman Willi M I ' K I I. BE Clar] nc i R, Larkin Marion 1 1. I.u.i 1 i Cecii V I. iNi. I Ionai ii McAdams I mi C. McGrath Sill l DON Mi K NIGHT Carlyli Masses RuSSELI I. .Mi ii i. i i i ii m. j. merri 1 i [rvin Mims Joseph S. Iin h.r Mitchell i k in in V Morgan Penn B. Mori i nsen i i i i o C. Murphy Louis M. Murray Law renci II Naylor I ' m N 1 1-.-, K. Norris ( inn S. Nutter [ohn L. Olivj i ' i C. O ' Neai Sami ii I ) ' i i Charlie 1 1. ( erhultz I ' m n W l ' i . N c n k [OHN I I l ' i KKINs I ll NR1 T. P Edison . Pillmore Lloyd I . Poi William .I ' m n i ii in l Powers W M I Al i W Pri W ii i i wi S Rachi [ohn C Randal! John A. Reai Mii ha 1 1 F. Ri ardon I ), in S Ri i s I m k S. Rook I Iaroi.h M Sh « Alvtn A. Smi I II ( in rdi in W Smi hi Marion A. Smi i ii Rom r i M. Smi i h David C. Thomp Sidney B. Tibbi i i s Thomas V. I odd I K II 1 I I Toi II V I ' m i A. I ■ ii i i mii E. Tri ' i i i i Harlan C. Walki r Frank 0. W IRD Harold I W i on Raymond R W i i i a i-i ni V Westbrook Forrest E. Whi i Cl ARI Nt l C. W ' ll ion D.W III I ' .. W II vON Justin I . W • W ' m. J W OODW ARI U. S. VETERANS ' Bl RI-.Al STUDENTS IN MECHANICAL DRAFTING Till OIIORI Aki I Roy E. AmERMAN Ir INI. W Anuri w S I I ' iAINI M John Q. Bandy William II. 1 ' ■ i ni n I HON) I. I ' ll RNINo J wii s E. Boi i Chari i s A. Byers I I R R 1 R ( I I . Frederic k A. C ' arr Leo [.Coleman Joseph M. Cond in John C Cl 5HMAN ( il oki. I ( ' , I ). 1 RYMPLE W M I IK W. Draki I Ion m n E. Dye Edw Ann I ' i 1 I Iomi nil. Franc is WlLBI R D. ( rOl hi Theodore J. I Iartman NORBERT I I I i.l R Carl ( ). Jaiir Chari es I! Km Thom is I!. K i 1 1 1 Earl I I aCos I [OW AKII E LlNDSI -. William [.Lucas Willi ui E Magnus John C. O ' Li i hi k ill. Pa i 1 1 rson AMIL J. Ri i l Harry S. Slati R ' ' i I Smith Raymond I ' Whelple THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 17. S. VETERANS ' RI REAI si I DENTS IN MACHINE SIKH ' ] ' R CII(T I ' .i i F Vllinger John W. BERNAR Rom r i BoRSKI Jai oh C Campbi i i I I I NKY II. Dool I I I I I Lloi ii V I )ooi i ri i i Melvin M Eaton Michael J. Fraher n|IRI U J. I ' RI I.MAN Willis S Gi muiart ( ' ill I oRH P. I I A I I OW Y I 1 I I I I MIORI l 111 R I T. I loi KADAY [OHN W Kerr CAR! K hi i i n McCown D.w iii I.. Mali ory Ml Si IP M M III R An I IIONN Si WI M II II I ' ari J Smi ih Charles W. Stover Leslie Wii i iamson |oiin Wagner 137 mmmmk THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 Upplteb Clectrtctang | ndrich, T. R. " ikerson, Burkhardt, W. R. Bruce, K. E. Bankson, Bierworth nd I I ' Bergen, E. J. Baros, Bromley, Blindkeim, L. D. Curtis, Chartrand Third R. S. Chase, I.. I). Cuenin, Currier, Culverw ell, Deranleon, W. I . Dali Fourth F. II Derickson, J. W. Davis, W. C. Ede, W. Ellis, Edwards, Finnican Fiii h I.. ( Ionzai.es, R. C. Grow, Gilliland, Gibson, Hasner, Harris Bottom V C. 1 1 vnson, L. . Hi rli v. Johnson, I. V. [Celley, Km hford, Knight y w I i8 mmzmm 3pplicb (Electricians V THE ! COLO- I ADOAN 1922 of Knight, Lilley, Merril, Minter, R Meier, McAd I -, i i ,1 ; man, P. K Novis, Nayler, S. O ' Neal, J C. O ' Neai Third Petty, Pennock,°vI U Prock, Perkins, Piluiore, VJ Po Fourth Powers, Reese, J. A. Real, W. A Smith, A . Smith, R. W. Smith Smith, Shaw, C E Trotter, Poomey, Thompson, [ " ollbi Bolton: Walker, Wilson, Mortenson, F. Ward, Westbrook, Woodard 139 THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 !luto Jfledjantc Top— I ' .ass, Boone, Breeding, Cameron, Ei di r, (Ikany S ' i and Ilenn, Harvey, Heaton, Heckman, Holt, Johnson Third -Kewaly, Kline, Lumry, Lynch, Ireland, Lotspeich Bottom Fetters, Moore, Peterson, Reeves, Ritler, Voorhees 140 itfedjamcal Drafting Top — Andrews, Bainum, Bennett, Carlson, Coleman, Drak e Middle— Francis, ECaiSER, KelLEY Bottom — Lindsey, 1. 1 1 is, Patterson, Km if. Smith. Whelpli s Armature OTinberS THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 HI jfladjtne i§ J)op practice THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Top BlCKHAM, BORSKE, L. DoOLITTLE, H. DoOLITTLE, EaTON, FrOHER Middle — Freeman, Gerhart, Kerr, Kreutz, Schumacher, Smith Bottom — Stover, Williamson 142 m$$ m 143 mmmm THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 [■111 1 A - ' ifc-r ■ ii l L ■1 ' . .. .• V Ignition Laboratory 144 mmmm m)t " C " Pousse £ THE ! COLO- lf ADQAN 1922 Perhaps qo single feature- added more to the development of a sound system of athletics in the University of Colorado than the purchase of the " C " house bj the Associated Students of the University. The house is located at 1014 Four- teenth Street and serves as a training quarters for all the major sport teams during the season of their participation. The supervision of the house is in the hands ol the Athletic Board. The plan is to move the football men in during the fall quarter. The winter quarter the house takes care of the basketball, wrestling, and boxing teams. In the spring term the track and the baseball teams have the house. All meals are especially prepared for the training season and careful attention is paid to proper food for the athletes. There are, in addition to the large dining room, adequate quarters to take care of twenty-five men comfortably in the dormitorj on tin- second floor. This enables the teams to be in better condition, since the supervis- ion of training diets has proven to be such a factor in the conditioning ol teams. The plan also aids in getting the men back early for practice in the fall before school actually opens. It is a forward move in the attempt to place Colorado ath- letes supreme in the Rocky Mountain Conference. 145 THE COLO- l ADOAN 1922 T ilen in SlJmbergitp Carl Fulghum {Captain) Robert Muth Lee Willard Walter Franklin Alva Noggle Harry LeFevre Homer Britzman Donald McLain Lee Willard {Captain) Rodney Bell I. mis Vidal i Captain elect) Robert Mutii {Captain) Lee Willard Roland Graeber Herbert Naylor Colin Smith Alva Nocgle Virgil Morris {Captain) Lee Willard Julian Maier Leroy Coleman {Captain) Thomas McGlashen Perley M. Lewis Ivan Philpott Chester Oliver (Captain) I [oward Cordes Tames Brown Football Delbert Jack (Captain elect) F ' .arl Losier George Touiiv Arthur Quinlan Clark Alexander Louis Vidal Basketball George Touhy Howard Smith Homer Britzman Track Julian Maier Jack Salisbury John Zanoni Alexander Brickler Baseball Robert Bili.borough Dave Lifshutz Wrestling Homer Britzman Glenn Coleman {Captain Elect) Boxing Joe Botleman Tennis Dudley Cornell Golf Insignia Men Chester Schrepferman Francis Keck Jack Mellett Howard Smith Charles Shapiro Carlisle Milner Austin Randall Warren Thompson John Wittemeyer Sam Zuckerman Carl Walters Carl Evans Alva Noggle Harold Jones Arthur Wallace Elon Greenman George Thomas Clarence Crandali. Colonel Johnson Karl Walter Charles Keller Neil Burch Paul H. Carlson Noel Chapin Carl Closs Donald McLain Oliver C. Lester, Jr. Raymond C. Koernig Earl Losier 146 mmmm DONA] D ( I. KlLTON I . S. Champion in 145 lb. das I [cad i ' l Wrestling Varsity 3tfjlettc Coadjcs Myron Witham Dartmouth I lead Coat : I iall aad B ■ eball Joi ll! i s Color fl I I lead t ' i ach of Basketball, Track and I THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 I III G H B I I «n Coach of Freshman Football I ' M C " ' i " I v Prii int Coacli in line work 147 14S S3« THE COLO- I ADOAN Jfootbail Walter J. Allen Football Manager SCORES U. of C. 10 ------ D. U. 7 U. of C. - - - Chicago U 35 U. of C. 35 ------ C. C. 14 U. of C. ------ Utah U. of C. 10 - - - - - Aggies U. of C. 10 - - - - - - Mines 7 COLORADO CHAMPIONS MEMBERS OF TEAM Flayer Position NOGGLE ------- Lejt End McLain - - - - . Left Tackle Le Fevre ------ Left Guard MELLET -------- Center Britzman ----.. Right Guard Muth ------- Right Tackle Franklin ------ Right End Losier ------ Right Halfback Quinlin ------ Right Halfback WlLLARD - - - Quarterback Toughv ------ Left Halfback Fulghum {Captain) - - - - Fullback Jack (.Captain-elect) - Fullback Ali XANDER End and Guard Smith - - - - Tackle Shapiro - - - Tackle lii.iu- - - - - - - - End Randall - - - - - - - - End Wittemyer - - - - - - Halfback mmmm 150 M JfootMl Carl W. Ft lchi m Captain Fullback Wt. 170 Dei m hi Jack Captain Elect Fullback Wt. 158 RK UEOFTHE SEASON (2?y Myron Witham) The I niversitj " 1 Colorado football teams in the past have been handicapped by the late start of school in the fall all the other teams of the c inference having at least two weeks advantage. This coupled with the Chicago University same being scheduled so early in the season made it imperative that the players should report early fur practice. And so the men were notified to reporl two weeks prior to the opening of school, and the coaches not knowing how well the men would respond, scheduled no practice game: before the opening of the regular schedule. An overzealous enthusiasm on the pan of the teams must ardent supporters, leading t the coining of the phrase of " the winder team " showed its effect in the firsl games and acted a re handicap during the remainder of the seas m. Offensive football in the Rocky Mountain Conference was diver ifn-.l by the play of the various team-! i ; ■ using the line plunging game, Denvei the shift play, and State the overhead game. Varsity used the latter with Mutli and Willard doing the i assing, and Noggle and Franklin the receiving There were five weeks of intensive practice and the team entered the first game with I). I . nol having had the advantage of a practice contest, while the Ministers had primed themselves fur this game since it was felt that the game would determine the championship. THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 151 152 Walter i. Franklin End Wt. 165 [AMI - I.I I Will ARD Quartet B Wt. 153 Vlva R. Nogci i Ex-Captain Wt. 165 THE COLO- THE DENVER UNIVERSITY GAME In the play of the Denver game, the Minister ' s well developed and well screened shift plays caught the State unprepared thru lack of experience in games and during the first half they were able to make main ' yards thru the use of this feature: but the varsity defence stiffened when D. U. was within striking distance. A neat 15 yard place kick by Quinlan from a difficult angle put Varsity ahead. 1). {., aided by a penalty, placed the ball on the one yard line and was able to lead the scoring at the end of i he half 7 to 3. The Murphy shift seemed to have been diagnosed during the intermission and the State defence held their opponents in hand for the rest of the game. Marls ' in the second half the much vaunted aerial game of State was launched with Muth passing. Two virtual touchdowns were bungled by the failure of Willard and Quinlan to hold to the ball after receiving the pigskin. B y this time the I). U. defence had set itscll for the aerial attack, but the overhead game was continued until in the last 7 minutes of play. The State ' s persistance was rewarded when Franklin received a forty yard pass and carried it over for a touchdown. The game ended 10 to 7 for Varsity. Mi IS4 - Iarry I.i Fever UllMI K E. Britzm Guard Cuard Wt. 166 Wt. 225 Robert J. Mini 7V - ,- Wt. [79 TIIK CIIICACOCAMK The 1). U. game proved a valuable asset in bringing out the defects in the offense and the defense, and in the few remaining days before t he Chicago game these were remedied as far as possible. In meeting Chicago, Varsity was tackling one of the strongest teams in the country; Chicago having decisively defeated Princeton the week previous. Their offense demonstrated an almost perfect exibition of the famous shift play supplemented with an overhead game built around their two lanky ends. These ends possessed a reach too great for the smaller State men to break up passes. During the first quarter, the teams battled even but the Maroons scored on a pass aided by a long return of a punt. From this time on, in spite of the stubborn defense of State, the Chicagoans were able to roll up a 35 to score. However the experience of meeting such a powerful machine, put the team in position to come back and handle its adversaries in this conference. THE COLO f AD0AN 1922 iss IV. Charles T. Alexander Arthur Quinlin Eari. Loiser End and Guard Halfback and Quarterback Halfback Wt. 168 Wt. 138 Wt. 180 THE COLORADO COLLEGE GAME Then on Home-coming Day the Tigers came to Boulder and in this game the Varsity eleven demonstrated its aerial attack most effectively. C. C. opened the scoring with an intercepted pass — thru an inexcusable blunder in the State back- field. This ended the Tiger scoring for some time. With a succession of passes to Fulghum, Noggle and Franklin the score soon ran up to 35 for Varsity. Muth ' s 55 yard pass to Quilan, completed in the third quarter, was perhaps the longest pass in the history of the conference. In the fourth quarter an entire second team was placed in the field and only then were the Tigers able to push the oval over for a final score of the game. Varsity 35; Colorado College 14. vmmm m 157 158 Donald Mel un Tackle Wt. Is. 1 Georc.i Touchy Halfback Wt. 155 Jack Mellei Center Wt. 170 THE UTAH UNIVERSITY GAME With but two intervening days i 1 practice, the team again took its second long trip, this time to meet the Mormons in Salt Lake City. Only two weeks previous the Utah team had defeated the Tigers by a low score and on paper it looked like a win for the Silver and Gold. I [owever, Utah had been primed to meet the aerial attack, and this they carried out by a continued clipping attack on States ' ends. This proved effective and stopped the aerial game, and both teams seemed deadlocked in the offensive tactics. As has been the case in previous games in Utah, poor officiating marred the contest, apparantly decreasing the effectiveness of each team. The result to be expected under such conditions, was a tie game, neither team being able to score. 159 160 Howard Smith Tackle Wt. 165 Carlisle Milner End Wt. 165 THE AGGIE GAME John Wittemyer Halfback Wt. 150 State faced a hard schedule and both remaining games had to be won to make possible the championship hopes or to even effect a tie for the title. With this in mind, the team entered a week of strenous practice in order to defeat the Farmers on their home field before their home coming crowd. The entire team was in bad condition and entered the Aggie game somewhat crippled by the loss of Franklin at end. Wither team scored the first half, and the Farmers, even with the power- ful Hartshorns, were unable to penetrate the State line, and at no time did the Aggies threaten the Silver and Gold goal. Following the Utah game the Varsity offense was modified by the use of a new aerial formation augmented by the series line attacks. This served to carry the ball within reasonable distance of the goal posts and Willard negotiated a neat field goal ' for the initial three points. For a time it looked as tho the game was over so far as the scoring was concerned; but the Aggies in a desperate attempt to win opened up an aerial attack in their own territory; which resulted in Touhy intercepting a pass and running thru the Farmers for a touchdown. The game ended 10 to 7 for State. THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 161 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 «klw«« ' ! Coloradom Punts L bii in Lrm A ir rt-r ' -- ' ; ' ■HHn Here, tk u are .ill J5 «Sfc.™5 i 3 A Line mPlunoe, . 1 ° Hnnh .c ! ■»■■ ■ in ■■■ - oW ■Ai n i?o w cz , a mmim 162 mmmm . l 8TIN RANDAI I. End U ' t. 142 Charles Schaprio Tackle Wi. 167 THE MINKS GAME The Blasters had nearly completed an indifferent season and were determined to pull the season oul of the fire by a win over the Varsity. A penalty against the State eleven proved to be the break of the game, and this placed the Miners within striking distance of the goal. Then by means of a fake pass from kick formation the ball was advanced to the 3 yard line and McGlone carried it over. The half ended Mines 7 Varsity 0. The third quarter ended with the ball on the two yard line; but an incompleted forward pass gave the ball to Mines. The forth quarter the State team opened up a determined drive and placed the ball within scoring distance and Quintans toe again booted a field goal, but Mines still lead 7 to 3. With the conference championship Still at stake, a desperate aerial attack was launched and Franklin consummated the winning score, making the final count 10 to 7 for State. Thus the conference season ended with 4 games won and one tied. Under existing ndes the Colorado eleven would be the Rocky Mountain Champions since it had a perfect percentage basis under the new method adopted for ascertaining the percentages. Varsity looses, by graduation, six outstanding men of last year- ' team but the material is available in w to till the gaps left vacant by gradual i in. THE COLO I AD0AN 1922 163 164 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Jtofcetfcall Clarence Gross Basketball Manager M SCORES U. of C. 24 - - - - - - Aggies 20 U. ofC. 31 - - - - - - Mines 32 U. of C. 31 - - - - - - D. U. 19 U. of C. 19 - - - - - - D. U. 24 U. of C. 33 - - - - - - C. C 36 U. of C. 26 - - - - - - Mines 52 U. of C. 22 - - - - - - Aggies 8 U. of C. 25 - - - - - - C. C. 42 MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Player Position Willard (Captain - - Forward Evans ------- Forward Walter ------- Forward Bell -------- Center Sears -------- Center Smith -------- Guard Vidal (Captain-elect) ----- Guard Touhy -------- Guard j 166 wmm Jtoketball THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 James Lee Willakd Captain Forward Louis Vidal Captain Eli cl Guard THE SEASON (fly Coac i o? Mztfr) The season of 1922 basketball was erratic. While the University did not rank very high in the matter of games won, she did have a very good team that, at times, appeared almost as good as the former championship teams have looked. Several games were lost by very narrow margins, and, considering that the Con- ference teams were better than usual, it would appear that the University ap- proached former teams in strength. The graduation of Schrepferman and Brown was a loss so great that the University labored under a handicap from the start. Williams and Schalk, letter men, did not return to school. The first quarter exams put out four other promising candidates fur the team. But when the season, opened, the Universit) looked nearly up to the standard which it has established in former years. i-.r iSifsii THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 Rodney Bell Center Howard Smith Guard Carl Evans Forward Captain Lee Willard was not in good physical condition, and this robbed the team of its leadership at the outset. Rodney Bell at center played a remarkable game; he shouldered the heavy end of the work and fought gamely throughout every contest. Rodney is a scrapper, never quits, and has the proper attitude about the game. Lou Vidal made all-conference guard. He was a power on both defense and offense, and played a steady game at all times. He suffered an injured foot that made his work difficult in the final games. At forward the team lacked scoring ability. Evans and Walters were hard workers and fought gamely under difficulties, they won the admiration and respect of the University. Howard Smith at guard played hard in every game and won the respect of both friends and opponents alike. George Touhy was the " fighting kid " of the team. George is not very large but he fights every second, and he uses his head as well as his hands and feet. 168 Thomas Sears Center Unfortunate accidents to the first string players put the team out of the running for the finish of the season. For the final game Willard was ill, Walters and Evans were both out of the game with injuries and Yidal was handicapped with a sore foot. No team of the U. of C. has commanded any more respect that the crippled team won for itself in the final game. In spite of all handicaps the team fought hard and never gave up. The game at Colorado Springs was a nip and tuck affair, first one team and then the other was a few points ahead. The final whistle found C. C. three points ahead. And C. C. who won the championship stated that the University was as strong as ever before. On the whole the Conference teams were better than ever before. The University team did not measure up to the wonderful team of 1921 that went through the entire season without the loss of a single game. The players of the I . of C. finished the season in the best of spirits. They played in hard luck, fought it out to a creditable finish, and did their best. Surely no one has a fault to find, for nothing but praise is due the fellows who worked so hard and gave their verv best efforts. K 170 wmmm THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 iteetmll Thomas Cole Baseball Manager SCORES U. ofC. 2 - - - - - - Aggies 5 U. of C. 11 - - - - - - C.C. 4 U. of C. 6 - - - - - - Aggies 7 U. ofC. 9 - - - - I). U. 7 U. of C. 4 - - - - - - Mines 10 U. of C. 11 - - - - - - Wyo. U. of C. 5 - - - - CCS U. ofC. 4 - - - - - D. U. 3 U. of C. 4 ----- - Mines 1 Practice Games U. ofC. 10 - - - - - E. D. H. S. 6 I " , of CIS • - - Disabled Veterans 2 U. of C Denver Midwest League IS MEMBERS OF TEAM Player Position Brown (Captain) ----- First Base Morris (Captain-elect) - - - Third Base Cush _ _ _ - - Second Base Schrepferman - - Pitch n. lard Field Lifshutz Short Stop Williams ------- Pitch Bilbrouch ------- Catch Loftus - - - Field Keller - - - First Base Burch - - Field Walter - - Field 172 £a efaaU Jakes Brow n 1 KVIM. MnKRIS Anthony Cl mi Captain Captain Elect Second Base First Base Third Base THE SEASON (By Coach JVitham) The University opened the conference baseball season with tin- Colorado Aggies, whose team subsequently proved to be the Conference Champions for 1921. Cush scored Lifshutz ahead of himself by a ciruit in the first inning. In the third Aggies tied the score through misplays of State ' s infield. Then for five innings the teams battled on even terms with good pitching by Bilbrough ol State and Healey of the Aggies when the latter chinched the game by scoring on an error through short and a circuit blow by Kielcy with a man on base. Final score 5-2. Smarting under the defeat of the day before State went to Colorado Springs and without delay defeated the Tigers in the first inning. Bunching hits on Downer, Tigers ' star moundsman, five runs were put across as a sta rter. Continuing a viscious THE COLO- ADOAN 173 James Lee Willard Center Field Chester Schrepferman Pitcher attack in the second and third innings on Downer and for the balance of the game on his successor, State rolled up 11 tallies while the Tigers totalled 4. On May 6th State met the Aggies on their home field, con- fident that the previous defeat could not be repeated. With masterful pitching of Bilbrough, aided by consistent stick work, State had the Farmers licked 6-4 with two men out and the bases cleared in the ninth inning, when an inexcusable error, coupled with two misplays on the part of State ' s old reliables, permitted the Aggies to put two men on the bases and a count of three runs by a line drive over the left fielder ' s head. Final score 7-6. On May 7th on the Denver University grounds Willard maintained his reputation of a home run clonter for a lead off man by hilling the first ball delivered by McKenzie to the center field fence. In the third, Denver University came through with 5 runs. In the sixth, State knotted the score by Bruck and Cush. In tin 1 seventh, Denver sent Williams to the bench after scoring 174 H. J. Williams Pitcher Robert BlLBROUGH Pilclu-r Charles Ki i i i k Left Field 4 runs. Schrepferman relieved Williams, Loftus receiving and Cush releiving Lifshutz at short. The game went into extra innings with the score 7-7 until the eleventh, when Cush doubled, and was followed with singles by Morris and Burch, taking the game 9-7. On the morning of May 14th State met defeat at the hands of the Miners at Golden with the one sided score of 10-4. State did play up to their usual baseball or up to their capacity under the raw weather conditions and all the pitchers looked alike to the miners who enjoyed a hitting holiday. On May 18th Wyoming met Colorado on the hitter ' s grounds, expecting a victory after vanquishing the strong Miners the day before, but Schrepferman was in rare form, allowing the Cowboys a total of 2 hits with no runs. Hard hitting in bunches, including a home run by Morris and two by the slugging Williams, tiled up a total of eleven runs for State. Final count 1 l-l). The Tigers came to Boulder i in May 20. Williard started the fireworks again as lead off man in the first inning for the circuit THE COLO I AD0AN 1922 175 THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 Karl Walter Right Fit-Id William Loftus Catcher Neal Burch First Base and repeated for another in the fifth. State appeared to have the game well in hand, when Bilbrough weakened in the seventh. Williams was unable to stem the Tiger attack, and the score stood 5-5 in the eighth. In the ninth, Linger leaned on one that luckily fell on the far side of the short, left field fence and C. C. was winner by the count of 8-5. On May 30 State whipped D. U. for the second time by the close score of 4-3. Both teams exhibited as tight base ball as they had performed in the previous games of this and the previous season. On June 4th Colorado closed its Conference schedule with a decisive victory over Mines throughout the contest. Williard registered his seventh home run for the nine Conference games, a remarkable record. Rain threatened and the game was called off in the sixth inning. 176 177 Jntra=Jf raternttp Jtofcettmll CfjampionS THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 Franklin, Sears, Touchy, Newsom Helmer After starting early in the fall and continuing until the fourth of April, the intra-fraternity basketball season finally closed. ' The fraternities were devided into two divisions, with the Phi Gams and the Alpha Sigs emerging as winners of t heir respective groups. ' Three sanies u ere plaved between the winners of the two divisions, the .Alpha Sigs taking the first, and the Phi Gams taking the last two. The games for the Championship turned out to he indoor football contests, altho splendid sports- manship was shown by both teams in spite of the intense rivalry. ■ Vv C fftf • V • . Ws 17s THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Qttatk Carlisle Milner Track Manager SCORES Triangular Meet U. of C. 103 , Mines 21K, D. U. 1. Dual Meet U. of C. 88, C. C. 34. Conference Meet U. of C. 78K, C. C. 27j , Aggies 12, Mines 6yi, D. U.S.Utah 5, Wyoming 1. MEMBERS OF TEAM Name Event WlLLARD (Captain) - 440, Dashes, Broad Jump Mutii {Captain-elect) ----- Weights Schepferman ------- Hurdles Lillie -------- Dashes Rust ------- High Jump Naylor - Dashes Brickler Two-Mile Run Moore -------- Hurdles Moore ------- Halj-Mile Johnson ------- Half-Mile GRAEBER - - - - High and Broad Jump Crandall ------- Javelin Zanoni -------- Hurdle ' Smith - - Mile Withers -------- Mile Thomas - - - Mile Jones - Pole Vault Bolton -------- Relay Wallace -------- Relay Salisbury ------- Relay GREENMAN ------- Relay I Ml rack Chester Scum i- Hurdles Robert Mini Captain Elect WeighU James I.ee Willard Captain Dashes, 440, Broad Jump, Javelin. THE SEASON CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS {By Coach Joe Mills) The record as made by the University of Colorado track men for the year 1921 has never been equaled by any other team in the Rocky Mountain Conference. The team went through the season without a defeat. In the dual and triangular meets it won, the majority of the events. In the triangular meet with Denver University and School of Mines, Colorado won all first places but one. In most of the meets the tram won from two-thirds to three-fourths of all points. In the Conference meet at Boulder on May 21st the U. of C. team swamped all competitors. Before a crowd of three thousand people the team accounted for approximately two points out of every three, and this showing against the field seven teams from three states. Th ' remarkable feature of this high score for Colorado was the fact that the team won about as many points against six schools as i had been piling up against the schools in dual meets. The team was on edge for the Conference meet, and it was in fine condition. THE COLO- HADOAN 181 182 ROLANC GREABER ind Broad Jump Crandall broke the Conference record in the javelin throw, hurling the spear 165 feet. Schrepferman won in the high hurdles consistently. In the Conference meet lie won with feet to spare. Moore won the low hurdles easily. In the half mile " Colonel " Johnson was the dark horse and carried off the honors in the final meet. Utah University won the mile. The School of Mines the two-mile. But whenever Colorado was nosed out of lir t place she came in strong for second and third places which tallied strongly in the score column. Captain I.ee Willard had little difficulty in winning the quarter mile dash. Bob Muth, captain elect for 1922, put the sixteen pound shot many feet beyond the nearest competitor. I Ie heaved the missle out beyond forty two feet in the big meet of the year. Don McLean was third in the discuss. Rust in the high jump was ahead of the field. Willard in the broad was pushed by McTavish of C. C. but Colorado took most of the honors in this classic. Jones and llo ' man both did ten feet six in the polevault, but Colorado did not break into the -core column Very heavily in either this event or the discuss. In the relay race Colorado n ever) meet. In the Conference meet, the relay turned out to be a mi ' st exciting atfair. Jack Salisbury pn ived the hero of the day and by his supreme etiort he placed his team far enough ahead to win. ' . " aasi :• - z Aviv 183 Clarence Crandall Javelin John Zanoni Hurdles Lewis, Brickler, Eisenderfer, Smith and Johnson, all did heroic work in the distance events. Naylor, Willard, Lilly and Riley, were hard to beat in the sprints. Muth, Dunn and McLean in the weights were always ahead of opponents. In the jumps Willard, Rust and Graeber were the point winners for Colorado. ls-t THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 R. J. Moore Hurdles I I Mini I) JoNl S ' I ' aull George Thomas Milt The team of V)22 will suffer the loss of main- good men. Rust, Schrepferman, Moore and Johnson, all winners of first places in their respective events, will not appear; their loss will be keenly felt when competition is close. On the whole the Track team of 1921 was the most evenly balanced team the University has turned out. It was a powerful team, a fighting team — and a scoring team that was never turned back. TAB! LATED RESULTS OF MEETS I III TR] (U LAR MEET WITH DENVER INI ERSITY VND MINKS 100-yard dash— Navlor. C. U.; Lillie, C. U.; Rile} . C. U. Time: 10:3. Mile— Smith, C.l .; Withers, C.U.;Thoma ,C.U. Time:4:464-5. 120 hurdles Zanoni, C. U.j S hrepfi rman, C. U.; Blair. C. U. Time, 16 ; 5. i. ad jump Graeber, C I [ Willard, C U.; Zanoni, C. U. Distance, 21 feet. Two mile run — Brickler,C. U.; Barlow, Mines; Eisenderfer.C.U. Time; 11 minutes 2 1 ; seconds. 220 hur.ll. Moore, C.U.; Mitchell, Mini , ,C.U. Time: :28. 440-yard run— Wallace, C. I .; U illard, C. U.; Fulton, C. U. Time: 54 J 5. Shotput— Muili. C. U.; Urfer, Mine ; McLean, C I Distance, ;,) Feel 2inchi 220-yard dash— Navlor, C. I .; Lillie, C. U.; Greenman, C. U. Time, 23:1. Discus — Muth, C I ,j Sherringer, Mines; Larson, Minis. Distance, 107:7 I Pole vault— Harrington, Mine s; Holman, C. U.; Jack, C. I ' ., and Larson; Mines, tied for third I [eight, 10 feel 9 inches. 880-yard run- ' I I ; Randall, C. U. Time: 2 minute ; I i econds. Javelin— Crandall, (. ' 1 ; Sherringer, Mines; Willard. C. U. Distance. 165 feet. This ia a new conference record. Oldrecordwa 157] High jump — Rust, C. U.; • I ; Carhart, D. U. Distance, 5 feet 84 inches. Rcla — Colorado won. Greenman, Bolton, Lillie and Graeber, runners. Time: ; 185 THE DUAL MEET WITH COLORADO COLLEGE AT COLORADO SPRINGS 100-vard dash— Navlor, U. C; first; Graham, C. C, 10:1. 220-yard dash— Navlor, Graham, 22:2. 440-vard dash — Brown, C. C.j Patterson, C. C, 53 :4. Willard, U. C, first, was disqualified. Half mile— Moore, U. C; Smith U. C, 2:06. Mile run— Thomas, U. C.J Wethers, U. C, 4:51:2. Two-mile— Brickler, U. C.j Eisenderfer, U. C, 11:22:03. High hurdles— Schrepferman, U. C.j Zanoni, U. C, 16.2. Low hurdles — Moore, U. C.j Zanoni, U. C, :27. Shotput— Muth, U. C; Waiss, C. C, 38 feet, 3K inches. Discus— Muth, U. C.J Muncaster, C. C, 106 feet, lyi inches. Pole vault — Carter of C. C, and Jones, U. C, tied, 10 feet. 5 inches. Broad jump — MacTavish, C. C, and Graeber, U. C, tied, 21 feet, 8 inches. High jump — Rust, L T . C; Bemis, C. C, 5 feet, 10 inches. Javelin — Crandall, V. C; Fawcett, C. C, 148 feet, 3 inches. Relay race— U. C, first; C. C, second, 3:39:2. U. C. — Greenman, Salsbury, Wallace and Willard. C. C. — Patterson, Nichols, MacTavish and Brown. THE CONFERENCE MEET ON GAMBLE FIELD. Shotput Muth, U. C.j Weiss, C. C.j Crandall, U. C.j 41.25 feet. Broad jump— Willard, U. C; McTavish, C. C; Gregg, W yo.l ; 21.7 feet. Mile run— Kerr, U. U.J Smith. U. C.J Thomas, U. C. javelin throw— Crandall, I . C.j Ratekin, Aggies; Fawcett, C. C.j 1S7.1 feel (record). 440 yard run— Willard, U, C.j Patterson, C. C.j Bolton, U. C; :S2 1-5 seconds. IOO i aid da-h Na 1. .r. I ' . C; Graham, C. C. and Lillie, U. C, tied for second; :10 1-5 second 120 yard hurdles Schrepferman, U.Cj Price, C. C.j Lyles.C.C; 162-5 seconds. 880-yard run— Johnson, I . C.j Moore, U. C; McKinless, Mines; 2:04. 220 yard dash Graham. C. C.J Naylor, L ' . C.j Lillie, U. C. Two-mile run — Barlow, Mines; Lewis, C. U.J Brickler, C. CJ.J 10:40. 220 ard hurdlei R. Moore, C. U.J Brown, Aggies; Zanoni, C. U.J :27 1 5 seconds. 186 THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 Arthi r W ' .m i u i Relay Elon Greenman Way High jump- Rust, C. U.;Gracbcr, C.I , and Garhart, D. I . tied for second; ; feel 8 inches. Discus Ratekin, Aggies; Muncastcr, C. C; M Lean, I. I ; 1 12 feci 2 ' i inches. Mile relay — Colorado I nivcrsity; Colorado College; Aggies; 1:34 Pole vault |ones, U. C; Cartel . C. C ; Schallc, C. U., I larrington, Mines; Bcmis, C. ., and Garvin. Mines, tied foi third; 10 feet, 6 inches. 187 I.ss THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 SUreatltng Thomas Cole Wrestling and Boxing Manager SCORES Pre-Season Colorado 39, D. U. 6. Dual Meet Colorado IS, Mines 13. Conference Meet Colorado 15, Aggies 10, D. U. 5, C C 5, Mines 0, Wyoming 0. MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Sam,- Weight McGlashen ------- Hi Chapin ----- - - 125 Carlson -------- 135 Glen Coleman ------ V LeRoy Coleman {Captain) - 15S ] ' 11.(111 M - - 1 1 .1 Beveridge ----- Heavyweight i$ 100 mmmm Mlrcstltng 9 I.i Roy Con man Captain 1 58 lbs. I il 1 N COLl MAN US lbs. Thomas McGi ashi n 115 lb. class THE SEASON The year of V 22 has been a banner year for wrestling at the University of Colorado. The sport lias grown in popularity until it is one of the leading major sports. Donald G. Kilton, former 135-lb. amateur wrestling champion successfully developed the University ' s tirst championship team since wrestling has been a major sport. When the call came for the grappling candidates, four letter men were avail- able, iC ' apt.) I.cRoy Coleman. N. Chapin, T. McGlashen and G. Coleman. Other men who were on the squad were P. Carlson. . Hewicker, C. Brandon, I). Jack. . Westlund, A. Yensen, . Sunderland, C. Fulghum, G Beveridge. Coach Kilton entered three men in the Denver Athletic Club Tournament P. Carlson. G. Coleman, and iC.ipl.l LeRoy Coleman. Capt. Coleman easily won the middle weighl championship, while (i. Coleman annexed second pi the welterweight class. P. Carlson lost on a deci ion in the semi-finals to Dillon, who later won the tournament in the lightweight class. The tirst meet was a practice meet with 1). U., which Colorado won with little effort, losing only one decision oul of twelve matches. This meet was a practice l eel in preparation for the dual elimination contest with the School of Mines, which determined the entries in the conference. m THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 I ' M 192 mmm msmmm Noll Chapin 12 lb. class I ' m i II. Carlson 1 3S lb. class Carl Fi lghi i ( Ieorgi Bi i rid i 17 lh. class I li;n j weight class On March 11, the Miner mat men came to Boulder to match their brawn against Colorado, but were returned losers, the Varsity winning four matches out of seven. McGlashen, 115-pounds, won on decision; Chapin, 125-pound, lost on decision; Carlson, 135-pound, won by fall; G. Coleman, 145-pound, won by fall; R. Cole- man. 15 -poiind, won by fall; Fulghum, 175-pound, lost by decision; Beveridge, heavyweight, lost by fall. From this meet Colorado qualified four men for the Rocky Mountain Confer- ence in Denver, on March 31st and April 1st. This conference was the first annual boxing and wrestling meet which has been held in the west. Teams were entered from eight colleges in the states of Colorado, Wyoming and Utah. On the open- ing night of the tournament McGlashen U. C. defeated Wahlgreen C. A. C. in fifteen minutes of fast grappling. Wahlgreen was doped to win, but McGlashen ' s headwork won the bout. The next Colorado man on the canvas was Carlson, who met Capt. Anderson of Aggies. Anderson got the decision but Carlson won the cheers and displayed much clever work. LeRoy Coleman met Woods from Wyo- ming and defeated him in nine minutes of one of the fastest bouts of the evening. On the final night McGlashen was an easy winner over Williams , ,f C. C.j G. Cole- man defeated Hoover of C. A. C. in a bout which displayed Coleman ' s supremacy over the Aggie man. Capt. Coleman met Capt. Champlain of 1). U. and pinned him in seven minutes of hard wrestling. The winning of these three matches gave Colorado three conference champions and conference championship for ' )22. 193 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 poxing --• ■ Ivan PHiLPorr 115 lb. Class Carl Closs 175 lb. Class Perley M. Lewis 125 lb. Class MEMBERS OF THE TEAM an Philpott ------ 1 Li Perley Lewis ------ 125 Joe Botleman - - - - - - 135 Lester Sprenger ------ 14 Homer Burger ------ 14.s !• ' . Rettenmyer - - - - Carl Closs ------- 17 Twenty-five fistic aspirants answered the call issued on January 7. After a period of two weeks, in which much gore was spilled and several heads cracked, the squad was reduced to eight men. There followed a long preparation for the meet with Mines, which was colored with much slugging practice. This meet was held on March 11, the members of each class being; 115 lb. -Philpott, 125 lb.-Lewis, 135 lb.-Botleman, 145 lb.-Sprenger 158 lb.-Rettenmyer, and 175 lb. -Closs. Due to the Miner ' s good condition, they proved too much for the men of Colorado, and they returned to Golden with the ' Bacon. " The next meet was to be held in Denver. The men worked hard but were handicapped by the lack of a coach. When the day for the big meet arrived, all Stepped into the ring with the determination to win. Lewis and Botleman were out-pointed in the preliminaries. The following night Philpott was slighth shaded by Blanchard of Wyoming. Burger, 145 lb. class, was also beaten by the Cowboys ' . Closs, in the last battle of the night, lost to Hinds of " Aggies. " [n spite of losing, this year has been considered a successful season by many ami the men all VOW to come back strone, if a coach is provided. I ' M $oli THE SEASON (By Coach Mills) The spring of 1921 saw the first golf matches between College teams thai were ever held iii the Rocky Mountain Conference. The University of Colorado had an unusually strong team, and came through the season without the less of a meet. The dual meets with the School of Mines and Colorado College were interesting matches, even though individuals on the teams made low -cores. 1 he teams on a whole turned in scores that would rank well if compared with the scores made by the teams that represent the various Country Clubs of the region. Of the Colorado team. James Brown was the highest ranking player, though Keck at times approached the play of Brown. Schrepferman was more or less erratic, but had the habit of coming through strong in the important meets, and this, after all. is the true lest of a good golfer. Earl Loser, fourth man on the team, played a Stead) game and could be counted on for an average low score. On the whole the University of Colorado enjoyed a most exceptional sea and was represented b) a team that will be hard to equal in future years. For 1922, Earl Loser is the only player to return, as both Brown and Schrepferman have graduated. GOLFMATCHES 1921 l , ofC. vs Mines, at Boulder Countr) Club, Vpril 23,1921, Score: U. of C, 3, Mines, I ' .ofC. vsC. C, al Lakewood Country Club, Denver, Maj 1,1921. Score: U. of C , 5, C. C, 3 CONFERENCE MEET I of( , Mines and C. C. Triangular Meet, Maj 12, 1921, at Lakewood Country Club, Denver. C . l2,Mine ,10,( C, 1 " Players (Firs) Match), Schrepferman, Brown, Franklin, Kick. Players (Remaining Matches), Schrepferman, Brown, Loser, Keck. THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 193 mmmmm THE COLO- [ AD0AN 1922 GTennts; Chester Oliver Captain Howard Cordes University Champion §. Dvdley Cornell THE SEASON CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS (By Coach Cordes) The Tennis season of the spring of 1921 at the University was a paradoxical one. We were the victors in all but one of our dual meets and we beat Colorado College twice; yet Colorado College was given the Conference Championship and we were relegated to a cellar position. This was the result of placing the date of the Conference Tournament at such a time that the University players could not possibly participate — during the week of our final examinations. The winners of this tournament claimed the Conference Championship even tho we had twice defeated them in very decisive matches. In the fall of 1921 the only event of any importance was the Fall Tournament. This gives the new men a chance to exhibit their skill and always arouses a great deal of interest. This year there were thirty-four entries including all the net winners in school with the exception of the University Champion, Cordes. Cordes did not enter the tournament but was to play the winner « t the tournament for the stellar place in University tennis. g 196 mzmsm QTennts ( u ik Lester 1 1 inky Rover 1921. Scores arc available for only three matches that were played in the spring of 5l Regis) defeated Mclnne (U. ol C.) 6 4. 4 6, 6 2. Cordcs (U. of C.i defeated McGuire (St. Regis) 6 2, 6 2. Cordes and Oliver (U. of C.) defeated Rodgers and McGuire (St. Regis) 6 4. 6 2 (C. C.) defeated Lestei (U. of C.) 6 1,6-2. Koernig (U. of C.) defeated Fisher (C. C 6 2, 6 !. Oliver (U.ofC.) defeated Sweei (C. C.) 6 2, ' -4. Cordes (U. of C.) defeated Clow (C. C. 6-3 1-6, 64 Clow (C. C.) defeated Cordes (U. of C.) 10-8, 6 I Koernig (U. of C.) defeated Hawk ins (C. C. -7, 6-4 Cornell (U. ofC.) defeated Sweet C C 6 I, 6 2. Lestei (U.ofC.) defeated Woll (C. C.) 6 1. 6 I. Cordes and I 1 Clow and Wolf, 2-6, 6-2, 7-5. ' . 9 Zi»2 st Aviv; 197 Snbepenbent pasifeettmll Heague Cfjamptong Young, Forward; Garland, center, Captain; Schmer, substitute; Ki i kland, guard; Hodges, forward; Evans, guard. After an exciting race for the championship in the Independent League Bas- ket Tourney, the Comet Team emerged successfully. There were eight teams entered in the contests, and a great deal of rivalry was shown. Wmm 198 Paul H. Carlson Editor-in-Chief Editors Chester L. Read ----------- Associate Editor Chester E. Howell ---------- Assistant Editor Charles Schwieso - - Assistant Editor Lois I.ail ------------- Women ' s Editor William P. Herzer- - ______ J r i Editor Homer E. Britzman ------- -- Athletic Editor Benj. F. Napheys, Jr. - - - Feature Editor Clarence A. Bahret --------- Staff Photographer 200 ® )t 1922 Coloraboan l (.IRIAI. STA1 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 Lloyd E. A mum « s Busina i Manager ristant Managers IIarrvG. Malm Circulation Manager William Holman Advertising Manager Rader Hawortb ---------- . tant Manager Co-ed Assistants — Dorothy ECnowles, Eleanor Daly Senior Assistants -Herbert Altvater, John Taminja Sophomore Assistants — Charles Carpenter.Ralph Crow, John Bailor, M. II. Wilson Freshman Assistants— John dams, William Ramsey, C. R. Jones, Prank Bobier, II. T. Combs, L. C, Hunt, Herberi Newcomb, Thomas Rhone, Leon II in m m :m 2D2 » iiunr.yiis Cfje 1022 Coloraboan Herzer, Britzman, Bahert, Napheys (rt Stafi Ji hn Y. Ri nm i[ ' Adviser) Wimw B. Porter V. i s Si bwii SO In! |S1 Qi eeh Martha Cl SHINC Chari.i - Si m II -,, Alice Si haap Chas. E. Walker l.i 1 11 i i. Si i mis J. H. Baker Oscar Blade THE ! COLO- ' ADOAN 1922 C. Fred Barnard Dorothy Glanz Women : S Takes Latta Edilya Fames 1.1 -.1 II RoBBlNS Minnie 1 li kzi k fERTRI hi: MclNNIS Ethel Downer Josephine Jones Office Slag (. ' P. Johnson Georci i stin Freshman Ass rtants Thomas Rhoni 1 l SON ( il ORGI THOM IS |0S1 rn i Ni Kami m M. E. Blackburn Mortimer Daniels W. C. Fl I in GH 1 1 i 1 II 1 ll THERINGTON 203 mtmm THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 f)e gnlber anb olb MMTORI AI, STAFF - Editor-in Chie] Instructor in Journalism . V.T Editor Desk Editor Co-rJ Editor Ben-Fleming Sessel Rai in 1 .. Crosman Levi rett A. Chapin Pehi.ps 11. Adams - I, re 11.1 1- STUBBS Virginia Corlett - H. Avery Arnold - - - Exchange Editor R. Douglas Hopkin _--------- ' - Sport Editor M. Ray Black ------------ Special IVntcr Fred Barnard - - Cartoonist Kasper Monahan ------------- Cartoonist Society Editor On tin- Stuff During tin- pint Quartet Zell Maui. i. - Wallace X. Raw li s ( Iiu.ua Hester News Editor Athletic Edito ■ Society Editor REPORTORIAL STAFF [ames Gardner y. e. i [umphrey I ' ,. F. Napheys Rot Hecox Rankin Norvell Homer Brit man K.emp Cooper I)a ID LlFSHUTZ Paul Dexheimer Ernest Siggins Inns Schilling Inez McGinnies Dick Spalghtlr Charles E. Walker Albert Wilcox Grace McCrimmon Bulah I. eddy Harry Wells Lola Lee Tomblin Marjorif. Nice Margaret Jam. Simms Elizabeth I Km Francis Scott l.i i ii i.i Johnson M 204 Ben-Flemming i ---i i Editor-in-Chief William I • ' .. k Nerney I ' , isiness Mana l VNAGER1 l. STAFF W LLIAM E. Mi l KM.V Logan Bovd M i . k k 1 1 1 Oldakei Edmund 1 Stabler Fred Shiai.hr - lilt ! r. 1 , Ass ttani fc - Advtrlisu ] ' - . . • 1 ml Advertising M FRANCIS Scott Circulation Manager I I. Tu lor - - - Mail C.ir Carl J. (Clemme - Campus Circulation THE COLO- r ADOAN 205 206 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 207 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 u W$t Colorabo Bobo OF THE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER THE BOARD OF EDITORS H. BritZMAN, ' 23 - - - Managing Editor C. P. Johnson, ' 24 ----- - Editor-in-Chief Rex Hieronymls, ' 22 ----- Literary Editor Kaspar Monahan - Special, Art Editor D. Sylvester, ' 22 ------- J r t Editor [van C. Crawford ------ Faculty Advisor SN-3D3 m I). I). Shelton, ' 2.i J. R. Hoffman, ' 22 I.. Brazil, ' 22 II. Mors, li, ' 22, Mir. W 1 1 liamson, ' 24 ( ' . Benni i r, ' 25 R. Hint, ' 24 I.. Walker, Spet ial P. An hinson, Special R, Orr, ' 25 Editorial Department B. F. Sessel, ' 23 M. Bond, ' 23 Advertising Department M. Lewis, ' 24 ]. S. Montgomery, ' 25 Circulation Department II. I). Cobb, ' 25 Art Department F. Stauffer, ' 24 1. Leaver, ' 24 T. VV. Lipscomb, " 24 L. Stvbbs, ' 22 J. R. NORVELL, ' 25 J. L. Martin, ' 24 II. ( Jriffith, ' 24 1). Hart, ' 24 S. Moritz, ' 25 1 1. Reuter, ' 23 F. Shaw, ' 25 t. I- ' abir. ' 24 20S THE COLO- f AD0AN| • THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 THE COLORADO ENGINEER COMBINING THE JOURNAL OF ENGINEERING AND THE COLORADO ENGINEERS MAGAZINE ■ Vol. XVIII University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo., March 1, 1922 No. 3 N THIS ISSU ,e Industry. . . . Development Mines, Oil-Shal rage Battery rtured in Denver) . Dal Improvements. gineering Building. w Book Perley Lewie ' Iloiiri B. Vidal Henri 11- Vidal, eh ' 1 ' - I ' .rl. v Lewis, c " 22 Prof. W. 0. Kirk - I; iv i loleman, m ' 2 George Richter, m ' _. ' George Tnomas en ' 23 John Sink ' -, c " 23 Glenn Coleman, rn " 23 Mai Walaon, m H3 Chas, Lindrulh, m ' 23 . II. „, Noll, 1.1 " 24 Pi u.isiiKi) v ' ; :i " " " .r Staff COLLEGE Glei D, ' 23 Manage! Editor Associate Eiliitir tssistanl t- ' J i " issislanl Editor Feature Editor Feature Editor istant Business Afanagei Circulation Managt i [advertising Manegei Ear, hange Editoi ' " M, Z " faculty op the ■ui Editor ' COLORADO Entered at lecond-clait matter March 9, 1916, at the Postojjict «t Boulder, Colorado, under tin- Id o, March 3, IHT ' J. i opyrighted 210 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 W$t Umbersrttp Panb Mr. A. T. Henry — Director ). D. Wilson — Manager Instrumentation Solo Cornets Palmer, Carlson, Dun Wilson First Cornels Baras, King Second Cornets Putnam, Early Trombonei Clark, Risk, Draper Searcy Baritones Woi II. Jardan, 1 1 1 k-i. 11 Drums Coox, Bl RROI .n , Andri s Saxophones Madison, Cunningham, Gruver McKinley, Kline, Green Bullock, Zabritsky Altos Mast, Oldakkr, Lowes Clarinets TlLDEN, BALLINGER, RlCHAROMlN Johnson, Haak, Swaggart Goodspeed, Walker Basses Ripley, Evans, I u is I ' ieeolo Daniels 212 THE COLO- f ADQAN 213 Hittle theatre Pap THE COLO- wmm 214 wmmm THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 215 Utttle GTfjeatre $lapsi The Little Theatre during the past year has continued its activities under the able and enthusiastic supervision of Dr. George F. Reynolds, and the popularity of its performances has increased so that performances for two evenings no longer accommodate those desiring to witness the plays. The program has been made up of three or four one-act plays chosen to THE secure variety of scene, impression, kind of acting, and mood. Also, each pro- CuLO " ' gram contains one play which in some way is more or less of an experiment. In the RAJJQAN f a " Dunsany ' s A Night at an Inn with its murders and deaths supplied the thrill; The Chatterbox was light, clever, and sentimental; while Tolstoi ' s What Men Live By furnished the beauty and religious idealism. 1922 The winter group of plays contained three comedies, two of them by students of the University. Philip Meachem won a prize of ten dollars for his play Documents, beautifully set and impressively acted by Dorothy Poison and Ned Foley. It was a clever and rather cynical story of the love-affair of a famous novelist. The other, by Lenore Brazil, was a skit satirizing certain phases of college-life. The audience, on arriving, was rather startled to find the stage unset and the curtains open; until, when the play, The Pot Boiler, began with entrances of the characters through the audience, they realized that they were assisting at the dress-rehearsal of a modern melodrama. Seriousness and pathos were supplied by The Bank Account, in which Richard Abrams and Margaret Jane Simms made the husband and wife seem most pitiable. The Little Theatre is now more than paying for itself, so that other sets can now be procured, and the library is constantly being added to. Many students are interested in the acting, the staging, the lighting, and the managing sides of this activity, and its continued success is an assured thing on the campus. 216 £lp in Cfje air l.l. MEN ' SOPEREI I B Club) Marking a new departure in polio i he Boosters Club produced an all men ' s operetta in the spring of 1°2 1 . THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 The cast was composed en- tirely of men who took the parts i if ui imrn in a highly commendable manner. 218 tftptnsic , George W. Hurlbert De-bating Coach 1922 DEBATES COLORADO-WYOMING DEBATE Held at Laramie, Wyoming, March 3, 1922. Question, " Resolved, that all immigration into the United States should be suspended for two years. " Team: Louis E. Kerney, J. W. Ramsdell, Dudley Cornell. Decision, 2-1 for Colorado. COLORADO-WYOMING DEBATE Held at Boulder. March 4, 1922. Immigration Question. Team: Lester Sprenger, Robert Pleus, George Penny. Decision, ' -0 for Colorado. COl .ORADO-WASHIN ' GTON DEBATE Held at St. Louis, Missouri, March IS, 1922. Immigration Question. Team: Robert ). Pleus, George Penny. Decision, 3-0 for Colorado. COLORADO OKLAHOMA DEBATE Held at Norman, Okla., March 30, 1922. Quest inn. " Resolved, that a court of industrial relations similai to thai ol Kansas should be adopted by the various state-.. " Team: Frank J. Blade, Kenneth Grant, J. Reid Williams. Decision, 2-1 for Colorado. COLORADO-KANSAS DEBATE Held in Boulder. March JO, 1922. Industrail Court Question. Team: Walter Knell, lames Holly, isco Seavy. Decision: 2-1 for Kansas. COLORADO-TEXAS DEBATE [eld in Boulder, April 22, 1922. Immigration Question. Team: Henrj Ozanne, Robert J. Pleus I )ei i H.n. 1 I fi ir Texas. 220 THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 K km.v, Ransdell, Cornell Negative Team Louis E. Kearney J. W. Rams dell Affirmative Dudley Cornell Lester Sprenger Robert Pleus George Penny ::i KANSAS-OKLAHOMA DEBATE THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Frank Blade Walter Koch Blade, Grant, Williams Negative Team Reid Williams Affirmative Team James A. Holley Kenneth Grant Vasco Seavy 222 224 Colors — Purple, White, and Gold I)i an Phii LIP G. Worcester Warri n ( ). Thompson Leo A Buxxi 1 A M i s F. Cohig Frank J. Daniels U m i iAM W. Gaunt Leveri it A. Chapin Clark Pitzuorris Frank W. Hotchkiss Ralph T. HuNTER Coi oni i A. Johnson M. Ray Black El uv J, Davis Earl Heckert William Hoiman Kent W. Bar hi r Tom P Bi i banan Dklbert Cleveland IDelta Cau Belta (Founded at Bethany College 1859) BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1883 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clarence V. Kiefer MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY Seniors Rowland W. Craeber J. Walton Hunter Junwn Douglas Macomber Philip K. Perry Russell C. Putnam Sophomort! Clifford Keith I. oris I.abarri ri Freshmen Robert I.. Graeber THE COLO- 1 AD0AN 1922 Flower — Pansy Prof. Ira M . I)i I ! ' « " ! C. C. E khardt Clarenc i V. Kiefer Jack Lei Warren O. Thompson- Ralph M. W RAY Russell R. Randall George A. Richter Frank M. Sabine Ernest I. Siggins NuMA VlDAL Harry Malm William W Ri no I [enry Rii HARDSON LawRI no G. STI hii Harold B. Lewis Herbert J. Newcomb Frank RethLBFSEN 225 THE COLO I ADOAN 1922 e o W i w bJ H J CQ a a. X H fc •• c 1 o X - ' J u 1 £ ?; Sri o _1 1 dS -1 - U3 - P { -J O O a " z o : ,y UJ 5 w o Q ; u PQ hJ Uh „ „ • J !5 o cc O t ) w n • pi CQ w UJ - o$ -. fc u 9 H A aj s. „ ffi -J OS o fe U u 2 " « _j ° l • o 2 I H ttJ. ■ev. Jai) 2S 226 iVii« ! Sl = " ' 5iw-«C " -w l l k Royal Purple and El MORI I ' l l I RSON kl NNI Hi Beresford Nelson Hicks Richard Kellogg Dl ' BoSE BoYLSTON Iru in Beattie Theodore Bruggehan Charles Clay Ros« i ii Dow mi Harold Graham Carl Anderson Hamilton Chasi Robert (Ii Grant Hart-man ftigma HUpfja Cpsilon wnded at Univtt Alabama I COLORADO CHI CHAPTER Established 1891 Old Gold MEM HERS IX THE FACULTY MEMBERS IX UNIVERSITY Seniors Stanley Ladd Harry LeFevre Juniors Jerry Marsh Deane Writer Sophomnrr Pali. I Iadi i Andrew I Ioli i v RoBER I I. All I ' r. Iimm Joseph MoNNIC Robert Rapai ji THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Flower- Francis Woi l« [ami s Rendle Harold Walters Bethuel Webster Frederick Wim i sidi El i.i McCoy l ' Illl ' R Sc III mi I I I Karl Wai ii ks Alfred Win ox Reid Wii i i wis Stewari S ll I ll John U m i i n ' Wiiii RoBI K i Wii i [SON 227 228 THE COLO- I ADQAN Colors — Light Pink and Blue Frank 1 1 W ' di.cott (Founded at Miami University 1839) BETATAU CHAPTER Established I ' JOO MEM HERS IN THE FACULTY Bryant Smith Flower — Rose Whitney C. Huntington 1922 Walter J. Allen Harrison D. Blair Frederick B. Doolittle Henry AveRY Arnold John I ' . Byram John D. Garst Lawrence L. Maim J. Clinton Bowman Charles B. Carii n 1 1 R Henry Ai i i N I Iicks Role L. Anderson Harry Di ' MONT Clark Ai i SANDER H. Grant Kenneth !• " .. Grant MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors |ohh Mi Coy Misser Robert J. Mr™ Juniors William L. Montgomery YVinslow Riley Norman C. Schmid Sophomores Ernesi C, I Im.lyir Donald D. Keim Freshmen [axes Harlow E. Morris Jack Win i am Austin Randall Arthur Wycopf Wai ■ u i James Lee W ' ili.ard Ben Flemi.no Skssi i F.im.ar K. Stewart Mortimer F. Stili weli ( i ok,. i, 1 1. Thomas Edward Montgomery Cl.ARI N i I MdRLEY ( iRBGORY I). Kl v l fOHN C io0RE RlAI.ro I ' llll LEO I Larry Siii i Earl G. Taylor :y THE COLO- I ADOAN 230 SHHffl mmmm Colon — Black, White ami Dean O. C. Lester (Founded at Virginia Military Instituh 1869) GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1902 MEMBERS IN FACULTY O. C. Lester, Jr. Flower— White Rent Dr. Cole Wade P. Conneu. E. EllERSOM Brott Mont. Cambier E. W. Christenson James T. Homer Donald C. Hutchings Russell Kei.i.ey Robert W. Atha Robert Fredricksos Jami a Donnelly John M. Mil U Robert Barry Harold Combs MEMBERS IN IMIERSIT. Seniors Edward B. Craven Robert W. Dickson Juniors ( )i i i k C. Lester, Jr. Stanley H. Lomax m v McGrew Nod MmiKi Sophomores Mose E. Li u i Fre Km pii Remmi ii Harvey Saylor Fledges [ames DukM ' Rl II AKI) ( lIVI NS James A. St. Clair Arthur Quinlan Grange SherwIN I loWARD !• ' .. Smith William E. Smith Wai ii.k Wastfield I.I si II W ' l ST1 RMAM I ' .U 1 B. LoRENZ rtiu r S. Marvin Ray Wightm in Reuben Stapp Rcllll HI ( ) ' I II Lyli West 231 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 B3 4— ► 4— » . 5 u u CO u • - 03 W s z l2 s a S o 5 H , C 3 2 If W U yi « ! " 3 X . " - ■ « " « u S H J g 0. J S -s u; I I O .Jh _ t-. la l ?3 I wmmm 252 mammm g Colors — Argent and Azure I l N |oHN I). Fl.lMINl. Reuben C. Ball Ko F.l.AM Robert Irion Monroe Baker rodnky j. bardu 1 li Frank pREEUAN Be nm i lh cm Robert Bra ' Fred Bentley ReUEI. ArMSI RUN ' . Dei i Craosbay John ( iALLAGHBR ffyi Belta (Efjeta (Founded at Miami University 1848) COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1902 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY John Quincy Jewitt MEMBERS IN UNIFERSITY Senion James Noi.and William Rush KoHERT ScHAPER Junior Louis Vidal Prank Smith Sophomores Charles James K h li Slide THE COLO- ADQAN 1922 Freshmen N ' uma 1 1 -. i S I n I low Henry 15. Amu i i I ' .mii.e VlDAl Thomas Ward Philip Win n Ran mom. Soi ii r Clyde Temple Prank W mi i r Chari i -. W k i Ch miles James Ki lly i Slip ■ Jami S Risk I )w in Jenkins Edward VIcGi rrin Chari i s R mi r 234 ( . ■ i lold and Blue Ulan LaGrange Ivan Maintel Clove Allen Willard Baker Thomas Bartley Francis Moler Herbert Rapp I Ioward Tyler Wll I iam I ll As l 1 v Warren Beck K i with Reynolds Allen Williamson Charles Abell Robert Gore Rr-.Ni ii. Sherman JUlpfja QTau € mega I ■ unded at Virginia Military Institute 1865) OH. ok iDO GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1901 MEMBER IX FACULTY C. F, R I l " i HDO) M i.K MEMBER IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Lawrence Robertson 1 I I RBERT DeVrIES Jut: I r Kenneth Bitler Philip Edmunds Charles FlSHER Fred Paige Jack Ri i i Ri Dm pii Walter THE, COLO- I AD0AN 1922 S phomores Ned Foi i v JOHN COTTRELL I. ester Scott n limn: [OHN Si BILLING Flower Tea Rose James Griffith John Griffith 236 Color) — Purple and Red P. M. Dean Wm A Alexander Rodney S. Bell Carl W. Fclghum Alexander |. Aim n Wm. C. Black Roland C. Burger Louis A. Connelly Elon E. Greenman Fred S. Bierer Wm K Lilly Ralph E. Boulton George Cattermi h i Merle GRUVER J, Mho Boulton C. Edwin Draper Charles Kjstli r Gene K I.i in ftigma $iji Cpgtlon untied at Richmond College l " i I COLORADO Al.l ' ll CHAPTER Established 1904 MEMBERS IN FACULTY W. M. Arthur Ml IBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Ivan L. Hiler Austin E. Kilkenny I Larold E. Muth Juniors }• ii E. Martinez V. [rvinc Morris Paul R t Ildenburg Ray W. Pad OLDENBURG Ralph P. Paden Sophomores Ei on E, Greenman III N K Y S. LlNDSl 1 John MaRSCHN! K Fresh mm I K v I N MlMS Leo Regan Flower— Rose and Violet E. II Carmicheal Racnar J. Ness Yasco G. Seavy John L. Zanoni Louis R. Paland I Ai K W S l ISIIURY Fay II Sqi ib i Max K. Watson l BERT M. Wl BSE Wm. A. KlMsl Y Joseph D. Dunleavy Wm. Magnus Wm. Bkax i in Mii i ek Logan R. Scon Emm i 1 1 Si i i n s J Wll - C. ZlMMI JOSl rn k l m i. ii n GENI Mm pin THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 237 238 Acacia (Founded at University oj Michigan I9i ! O ILORADO CHAPTER Established 1911 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mn.o G. Derham Fred R. Duncan Alexander Fllett Russell D. George Ervin M. Howarth John A. Hunter Robert C. Lewis THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 MEMBERS IN UNUERSITY Seniors Robert Durward John C. Mitchell Juniors James G. Hepplewhite John Iajndsford Clikford I.. Moim Sophomores Marco B. Crawford E. E. Evans ) E. Glover Freshmen Spn ial John V. Howard Flowtr — Black Acacia Russell H. Lindsay EdW ' ARD R. MUCRAGB Charles F. Poe Ralph N. Txaxler C. A. Vicklund E. R. Vicklund Homer C. Washburn 1 1 arky Morgan Wm. I ' .. Richardson Jr. l. C ' l M in Si HON R. Glen Woods E. I ) . Harrison Geo. I). U I )oNALD Lyman W. M won Gabriki. B. Win II HURLBURT Aniii Kson :•-- mmmmm THE COLO- HADOAN C3 g ss 240 mzmmm Jlfri (Samma Belta (Founded al If ' ashington and Jeftrson I ' niversity 1848) THE COLO- l ADOAN 1922 Colon — Purple and White President George Norlin Dr Milo G. Dermam Or. Russell D. George Walter B. Franklin George Penny Richard Abrams William Nei i.i v Donai i Mai Leak Earl Loser George Tot ghy Bi.anchard Shaw Herbert Baker Harry Inglee h oki. I HeLMER Douglas Crouch BETA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1912 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. James C. Todd MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniorj M. Scott Carpenter Vlva Noccle Clarence Gross Roy O ' Brien Juniors Harold McCabe George McInne s Sophotnorr ' Ford Denslow Freshmen Donald Cr h ( a Sidney Muritz Logan Kenneth MacFari.and Flower— Heliotrope Dr. Oscar M. Gilbert Charles F. Poe Dr. Frank R. Spencer Thomas D. Sears W i i a i MacIntyre Dudley Cornell Neal Birch C ' l YDI I l N8LOV Edward Bare [rving i h boh Thomas 1 1 U ii 1 1 am Thii i s Car i. Roath I. HIM 1 FlSHl K I loMl R Bl k ;er 241 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 u z f- o ) V) Ph rt O C£ Z o - ifi (J P3 o o w ►J z o J " U w ei 1 ' .-- 2: -a o z o § - U .J o of u o • of — o 33 £ U! • . Hi S V. CO O n „ § s OS [1] o „ o a w n OS o U U OS c T S z " o O z 13 j o o (J 5 tn OS = t o h U W z " Q a a -l _ -J u. u W U Q Z Ph Q -. ; OS i-T w bj a U a m o: y • P4 -j Ph OS bl 2S 1 en U o to -J O 1 O oT ' S S O P- hJ 242 Colors — Blue and Gold E. B. Place A. A. Odlum T. D. Cole C. D. Collins D. B. Head W. W. Bacon R. E. BlLBROUGH A. P. Collins P. G. Allison Clarence Crandeli V. A. GlLDERSLEEVE VV. P. Griesmer Howard Cobb John Duffibld C F. Kettering Joesth Maksii Sigma Cfji {Founded at Miami University 1855) BETA MU CHAPTER Established 1914 MEMBERS IS THE FACULTY Herbert Slusser MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors C. M. Holmes C. K. Milner H. C. Naylor Juniors H. F. Cordes Graham Evans Sophomorts R. C. Hecos Hick Huff H. A. Mm hiii H. R. MoSELEY Freshmrn Earl S. Lower 1. F. Lowery W B. McColm W. E. Brockw w C. H. Cal ' ghey J. H. Poteet Lowell O. White [. D. Wilson R. E. Johnston II P. Rover II. W. Mann Frank Parker Walker Ri in I II. Rogers A. II. Thomson E. M. I.Kihm C ' h ari i Parke k 1. I)i m i v Pi w -, Uinu r Ray THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 243 wmmsm THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 m »» -r. ( ) o 3 V. a j M EC UJ a P 3 i a pi D 5 1 " 5 s ■2 SSSSSH 244 PKi tfappa iP si (Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1852 C( H.ORADO ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1914 Colors — Dark Green and Dark Red H. D. BlRKE W. L. Cassell C. F. McNerni v H. E. Brit man I. L. Caiipbi ii Bryant Ciiristenson B. Ames F. R. Eastland Burns Ellison George Gibson L C. lin m R. L. Cappeli. VV. C. Firzii! CD MEMBER IN FACULTY Herbert S. Hadley MEM HERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors McI.ani Smith E. L. Spackman Juniors B. R. Creighton Richard Elliot Sophomores B. J. Griffith II. A fi Freshmen Arthur Galligan Ed w ard Km mi Cm ro» Lon Flower — Jack Rose VV. M. Walsh F. I. Maif.r F. D. Bisiinp D. E. Jack John Mark R. A. A Dwight Nl HI I] s [OHN 1 ' vi ' l K Walter Pypi k Bert Wai --ii i . II. Mari oh Francis Scott Pranr Simon-- 35v 4 £. T ' m t " H THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 245 2-ki B • , pQPwfccSr ' ' ■ -1 ♦ ' V 1 ' ' . ' IP, 1 i jn v fc3 m 3 1 . ' ■ KT A Mtjftu ' 1 bhp Alpha Sigmci Dl - u " Colors — Cardinal and Cra Robert H. Can-field Ivan C. Crawford Frank A. Eastoii Frank T. Bladi Paul 1 1 Carlson Roland L. Hedrkk Clifton A. IIix LeRoy Coleman (Iii nn A. Coleman John G. Eckel Charles S. F.veringim George C. Austin Charles A. Lewis TbOMAS B. McGl.ASHEN Oscar C. Blade Frank C. Bobier Myron Cooke ' k Hill A-. DiFilups !llplja Aigma $f)i (Founded at Yah University 1845) I ' l CHAPTER Established 1915 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY I i .1 M C. I I.UVIV Walter F. Mallory MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Perley M. Lewis E. Parish Lovejoy Robert J. Nossaman Chester B. Oliver Juniors W I NDELL W. FERTIG Chi ster E. Howl I i Zi 1 1 F. Mabi f Sophomores Henry I ) o 1 1 Georci R. Parsons hmen Fred Fraser A I ( lOODWIN Ch RI.I v R. JoNI 9 Mil W ( 1 I.I U II THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 Oscar Rohfr rsON Frank YV. Sunn-. I li nri B. VlDAL W ' iii v B. Id ii i dge Jr. I.I I AND S Si 111! II Warren I.. Shobert |. Reid Williams Glenn L li ki i r Thomas W. I I ' l Iara I Iarmiin C. Ru HARSSON Cl i in F. W I l Mi Franki in O. Sapfi nfield l I WHIR |. TuRPIN K W. Zabkiskii JOHN . I MI I ' .i mam i . Woodcock ROB! RT KR IIaRIII II P. RlM I V 247 mmmm THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 s fcfl a. 3 u m ■ o £ 5 h H w b u -i ? a u OS CO w J fed o u U O £ -eo 5 z w - o o o „ Q -4 t-pH z a b u I Oh 3 248 mzmmm Clark T. Alexander Lawrence T. Brown Lawrence B. Card Charles S. Bowden Jackson Brown, Jr. Harold T. Dice Emerson Eacleton Pall Eacleton Charles V. Coi i son Edward M. Hidson Carl Closs Jami 9 F. Conrad Harry S. Cm i son Paul D. Craw iord Dean Homer C. Washbi k I. eland W. Crafts I appa £ igma {Founded at University o) Virginia, 1869) GAMMA TAU CHAPTER Estal.lish.-il V)V, Number of Chapters, 88 Seniors Robes r E. G thbertson Clarenci Kvnon Juniors Ri [xii i ' n F. Gacc Earl 11. Heaton I [arold F. I Ieydrk ll So bhomorei Cari. J. K I 1 MMI Cl AKK II. TBI N I ■ I: men I [aroi i) L. ( )hk ik Pledges Ru ll M ' li Fl I LER ndri M Klin MEMBERS IN r ICll.T) I I LIS V I I M i Carl H. Johnson John R. Moore John S. TAMING v John E. Mellett Chester R. Nichols Earl !• ' .. Nichols Charles S. Sterne THE COLO- 1 AD0AN 1922 249 250 Color.t — Purple and White Leo Gross Milton Lorber HERBERT AlPERT David Borwick Nathan Einhorn Earl Amdon Arnold Eisehdorfek Sydney Amburch $fjt tgma Belta 1 1 ' undfd at Columbia University 1910) COLORADO THETA CHAPTER Established 1919 Seniors Jack Stein Ju n tors Herman Feinberc Sophomores William Ginsburg ' ictor Levy Freshmen David Ereidland Sam Sharestein Charles Shapiro Arnold LlFSHUTZ David Rosner Benjamin Sher Simon Iii i i k SyI.VISI 1 K Si! [ I LAN Bernard Radinsky THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 HI THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 m £ a fa S «• o £ Q Sob 03 ■ ■ " a. fi eS 5 ° 3 -J H U w -2 H fc. OS fa Q S o .2 o : W X w 3 " M 5 M t O O e. « 2 u 1 «? a H S a! u 3 ! i x in s « t § S « 3 ? x -.0.0 fa o jCJ - 3 - E Hi a; I- s s I w « OS = = rS 1 | I ■R. OS £ 2S2 Kdward Bird. Jr. Ralph Campbell Si i a art Coscriff John Down Leonard Freeman Dudley Hart Hugh McClure Sam Mi Mirtrie John Kauffiian Walker Lipscomb Clyde Pritchard Delos Waggoner Charles Walker Stafford Painter George Walling |ami Barpv i i i Meredith Broufield Sidney Brock Francis Conont Raymond Lipscomb Freshmtn Dick Slaughter Stvart Shaw Fred Schaefer Pail Sciiwi ikiii h Fred Shelton Max Russi i i Phil Wilcox i li n kr Crose 253 254 mmmm k B f t B L . ftf i i Pi Kappa Alplu Colors — Garnet and Gold Hobart R. Dunn Paul E. Griffith Carroll T. Norton Locan Boyd Frederick L. Craise Brooks O. Cister Wh mot V. Bennett Raymond W. F.ddy William E, K i ars Merritt Oldaker Clarence C. Bellincer Ward Ha .lett $t Happa aipjja (Founded at University of Virginia, 1868) BETA UPSILON CHAPTER Established 1922 Number of Chapters, 56 MEM HER IN THE FACULTY Jay Riffe MEMBERS IS THE UNIVERSITY Seniors William E. McNerney Juniors Waiter Koch In hert E. Lowes Sophomores Jerome L. Martin Mi reditu Patten Paul E. RePass Freshmen James S. Montgomery Flower — Lily of the Valley William I). Major Harold J. Morsch Donnei i T. Sylvester Clarence A. Markham George F. Tildbn I ' arrei.i. W. Thompson Charms X . Si in i Kl Paui M. Search Edmund I. Stabler Aim kt L. Taylor CHARM s KlIlM DONAI l 11 Si I WART THE COLO f AD0AN 1922 255 256 iwMtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiwiJMiirim MllllV»llll«l«WWmiWilll«tt«Bi« IWIWB WWW M THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 NATIONAL HONORARY MEDICAL SOCIETY {Founded in 1890, at Northwestern Medical School) PSI CHAPTER Established 1909 Number of Chapters 27 OFFICERS Dean Beacom ------------- President Louis E. Mahoney ----------- Vice-President John T. Scott ------------- Treasurer Ralph W. Danielson ----------- Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Carbon Gillaspie Dr. Richard W. Whitehead Denver Dr. J. M. Barney Dr. Clyde E. Harner Dr. G. E. Neuhaus Dr. C. S. Bluemel Dr. Gerry Heusinkvel Dr. R. B. Packard Dr. W. C. Bane Dr. Edward Jackson Dr. J. A. Philpott Dr. F. H. Carey Dr. W. W. Jones Dr. J. M. Shields Dr. O. S. Fowler Dr. C. B. Lyman Dr. J. C. Savage Dr. F. P. Gengenbach Dr. Harry H. Wear MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Dean Beacom Victor F. Adams Byron I. Dunn Edward L. Harvey Julian F. Maier Dewey F. Bishop Lyman W. Mason ERWIN M. 1 [OWARTH Earl G. Taylor Seniors J. Terrell Scott Ju n iors James G. Hepplewhite Ralph Danielson Sophomores Russel H. Thompson Freshmen Ray W. Oldenburg Robert W. Dickson Osgoode S. Philpott Louis E. Mahoney Benjamin F. Cook Harry E. Coakley Robert M. Burlingame Huch T. Hopkins Louis M. Labarrere Fay H. Squire Bryant E. Christensen Cloye Allen 2SS 259 mmmm mi cw NATIONAL HONORARY MEDICAL FRATERNITY (Founded in 1SS9 at the University of Vermont) BETA CHI CHAPTER Established 1921 THE COLO HADOAN 1922 Number of Chapters, 54 Membership, 10,000 Miller, Peavy, Becker, Zarit, Collier Hollub, McAnlis, Masten, Estrin, Lorber, McIntyre Cooper, Chernyk, Yaker, Bassow, Laff OFFICERS A. II. Miller ----------- Presiding Senior II. I. Laff ------- Presiding Junior D. R. Collier ...--- Judge Advocate S. H. Bassow - Editor J. J. Hollub -------- ..-_ Treasurer I. L. Peavy Secretary Members S. II. Bassow J. J. Hollub W. W. McAnlis F. E. Becker W. J. Kenner C. A. McIntyre Maurice Chernyk H. I. Laff 1. L. Peavy D. R. Collier M. B. Lorber H. B. Stein [.B.Cooper A. R. Masten D. N. Yaker M. M. Estrin A. H. Miller John Zarit 260 P)i SUpija Belta HONORARY LEGAL FRATERNITY JULIUS C. GUNTER CH ITER THE I COLO- ' I AD0AN 1922 Top — Shobert, Glover, Cochrane, Holmes, Hanks Middle — Hulbert, Hix, Eynok, Bromley, Bryan, Weingand Bottom — W ' lTTEMYER, HOFFMAN, WlLLtAMS, WaONER, EagLETON William R. Arthi r [ames E. Beverley ClARENI I I 1 ' . ' i ' . Donald K. ( ii endinning John I„ Grifi i i ii Leo A. Bi i i C ' llAI i I IN- Hi Kiu ki ' J, S. Diaries Charles D Bromli H I ' .KI MEMBERS IN FACULTY MEMBERS IS UNIFERSITY Sntiorj Bryan C. Hanks [VAN C. 1 [iLLER James R. I Ioffman Charles M. Holmes Juniors Emi rson M Eagi i hi - , Olivi E. Glovi r Clifton A. Hix Fresh GeoRI.I W. Hri.BERT Howard L. Nicholas Wll BY B. RlTTLl I " l Warren L. Shobi hi John A. Wagni r Ci M in F Un J. Reid Williams John Wl [TEMYEB Walter C Co brane JOH N IV i l I ' .n K 261 THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 ${ri ©elta $f)t HONORARY LEGAL FRATERNITY (Founded University of Michigan 1S69) THOMAS INN Established 1907 Active Inns, 48 Colors — Garnet and Pearl Blue Members, 13,000 Flower — Jacquerninot Rose Top — Moore, Franklin, Mechem, Britzman, Elam, Homer Middle — Head, Schaper, Seavy, Gaunt, Noland, Peterson, Nealy Bottom — Connell, Martinez, Smith, Apple, McGovern, Fulghum, Naylor, Wilson OFFICERS John R. Moore ----------- President John D. Wilson ---------- Vice-President Vasco G. Seavey --------- Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean John D. Fleming Gov. Herbert S. Hadley Prof. Bryant Smith Prof. Fred G. Folsom MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Philip Mechem John D. Wilson Herbert C. Naylor Robert H. Schaper Vasco G. Seavey Walter B. Franklin John R. Moore Carl W. Fulchum Clay R. Apple Juniors James M. Noland Roy J. Elam Lowell White Wade P. Connell Edward J. Flynn Jose E. Martinez Sophomores William Nil ii v William W. Gaunt Cornelius J. McGovern David B. Head Milton Smith, Jr. Harry Peterson Pledges Homer !• ' .. Britzman James T. Homer 262 appa ZDclta $i HONORARY EDUCATIONAL SOCIETY BETA CHAPTER Founded 1912 Run DaKE .-.. President Alma Gabriel i {-President Dorothy Haeseler -- Secretary Marie Edwards ----------- Treasurer ACT1 IF. MEMBERS Faculty Ernest Anderson Prof. H. M. Barrett Mrs. Clara H. Brace Prof. B. D. Cornell Gladys Curtis Norma Collins Julia Cole Rl ' TII Dake Florence Dimm Opal Dolphin Marie Edwards Lucile Bolton Martha Cushing Lucile Haley Misa Kijs Endley Mrs. B. D. Cornell Mrs. Florence Dodce Mrs F. E. Thompson Alma Gabriel Bertha Parcell W. Warren Howe Prof. F. E. Thompson Rebecca Vaile Seniors Ruth Elliott Clara Gibson Dorothy Haeseler Helen Hayes Hattie Kistler Juniors Dorothy McPherson MEMBERS IV HO LI IE IX TOIIX Mrs. L ' . G. Kerr Lelia Trolincer Eulalia Bell Leona Vincent Catherine Vowell Claribeli. Kendall Overton Taylor Elmore Petersen Elsa Johnson Elizabeth McKay Hazel Park Marian Sims Margaret Smith Mrs. Tovani Jane Patterson Florence Treat Mabel VanDi i I Marian Park Gladys Fawcett Ralph Hubbard Jean Cleveland THE COLO- J ADOAN 1922 263 mmmm 264 ms smm QTau $eta $t HONORARY ' ENGINEERING FRATERNITY COLOR l)o BETA CHAPTER Dean I [erbi r i S. Evans I BAN )l 1 I K C. If TER Prof. Jems . 1 li nter Prof. Whitney C. Huntington Assoc. Prof. Ivan C. Crawford Assoc. Prof. Siebelt L, Simmering Assoc. Prof. Frank (. ' .. Allen A -iT. Prof. Walter F. Mallory MEMBERS IN FACULTY Wayne S. Beattie Waldo E. BroCKWAY William F. Brubaker Robert II. Canfield Clarence 1 1. Caochey Fred J. Creglow I i gi ne C. Harvey Marion F. Dice Carl H. Johnson Harlan Palmer Harold Wall Lamar Longenberger Merrick R. Feldman Earl Almgren Wallace L. Cassel Rlssel Caywood George Beveridge Charles Kellar Fred Whiteside Otto Arnold Bruce O. Buckland ' Deceased. MEMBERS IS CSIIERSITY James St. Clair Arthur I.. Collins I [enry B. I [arms Robert CuTHBERTSON Audis B. Ci ampitt Jack X. Withers George Richter l AN I.. HlBl.L Pledges Glen Mercer Rudolf F. Gacg Fred CraiSI Wade Snider Bbrtrand Maker Wm. J. I Ia .ard Robt. II. Hull ChAS. A. Km PK1 Russell 1 1. Lindsay Walter R. Nelson Iscar L. Robertson Halgar (;. Till 1 l N K i nyon C Vail Albert I ' Clark Lawrence Robertson Henri B. VlDAL 1 VAN Mauntli. Francis Rettenmeyer Clarence I). Kiefer Leslie J. Tooher I Ionald !• ' . Dickey ( lEORGE I ' ll din Evan R. Jones Harmon Richardson Charles BoWDI N 1 [aroi d Palmi r ' Frank L. Burbank THE COLO I ADOAN 1922 265 wmmmm THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 s S 5 H pq -£ o£| S 3 z E ■ w pq «T § « S g o f ) U K 3 J PQ U IS fe «5 266 £Mgma 8Cau HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY Frank S. Baui k WayNI S li ATTIC Waldo E. Brockway I w C. Craw kord (. ' iisToN DuVall Richard Abrams Walter Allan DiBois Boylston Charles Bou hi n Harold Dewitt Hi rki Tom Cole Louis Connelly Clarence Gross FACULTY MEMBERS II I I 1 MM I b k H i k r S . Evans Eugene C. Harvey MEMBERS IX LX1IERS1TY Rex Hieronymus Robert Irion Dblbert Jack William Major CARLYLE Mll.NKR Irving Morris Whitney C. Huntington J. Qlincy Jewett SlEBELI ].. Simmering Prank W. Stubbs, Jr. Myron E. Witiiam John Musser Roy O ' Brien W. Austin Randall Lawrence Robertson James St. Clair Charles Ware Walter Wastfield Lee Willard THE COLO I ADOAN 1922 n.i 268 3lpf)a Cfn ;i igma HONORARY CHEMICAL SOCIETY {Founded at the University of Wisconsin, 1902) ETA CHAPTER 1908 Number of Chapters, 31 OFFICERS Albert F. Clark ---------- Master Alchemist Frederick Craisk --------- Vice-Master Alchemist Marion E. Dice ----- Reporter Donald E. Dickey ----------- Recorder Henri B. Vidal ----------- Treasurer Henry Webber --------- Master of Ceremonies Emmet Carmichael --------- Alumni Secretary R. E. Cuthbertson i ,-,■ , ,, ,,, , mm ----...- Editors of News Letter John M. MUSSER I Emmet Carmichael Benjamin D. Cornell Ralph D. Crawford Paul M. Dean John B. Ekeley Alexander Ellet Warren Howe MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY John A. Hunter Oliver C. Lester Frank E. E. Germann Martin J. Gavin Robert C. Lewis THE COLO- I ADQANt Charles F. Poe Ralph N. Traxler Kenyon C. Vail Horace B. Van Valkenburg Homer C. Washburn Ross C. Whitman Philip C. Worcester Marion E. Dice Donald E. Dickey Walter Dimm Harold E. Alexander Seniors Robert Cuthbertson Ai.vaii M. Hovlid Henri B. Vidal Albert F. Clark John Musser Frederick W. Johnson Wade M. Snider Henry Webber Juniors Fred Craise Harold C. Palmer Jerome Martin Harry Vars Pledges James P. Carpenter John C. Bailor 26 " ) 270 msmmm sitnnDE-iiActii ProfffSi.ondl -Journalistic Frotern it y Founded ot DePduw University in 1909 Colorado Chapter Fstoblishf d rfovember 16,1919 o rFICEDS L.A Chopin Pres. Mcrbc rt D ?uri ?s, 5ecy. 6en5essel L " Pr«s. William Gount .Tnfuj l : !;L ritn5E-R5 in CiTY Lhduncy l ii ion O uort Lov eldce n ri6eP5 in FacuLTY Ralph L Crosmon Herbert olu SCr- flEnetfts in UniveRSiTY Low ?l White L A. Chap in Austin Kilkenny D.Pay £ ldck Ralph UVroy Charles vVd I U ? r , Jr. V o 1 1 1 1 ri m Crciunt Phelps fldoms 5?n P. 5 ess el Jdrnes Qjardnqr Merhcrl - Dev ries Jdmes Nolond THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 271 eta Happa £u THE COLO- ADQAN 1922 Oldenberg, Dewey, Sterne Robertson, Arnold Caywood, Edmunds, N. Vidal HONORARY ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING FRATERNITY O. B. Arnold R. P. Agnew R. E. Caywood Wallace Cassell G. II. Dewey P. C. Edmunds Rex Hieronymus RHO CHAPTER Installed March 4, 1922 MEMBER IN FACULTY W. Clinton Du Vall MEMBERS IN THE UNll ' ERSITY D. R. Johnson C. W. Keller J. A. Lee C. I. Mauntel W. H. McNutt R. H. Owen P. Oldenburg R. V. Ross L. M. Robertson F. X. Rettenmeyer C. S. Sterne T. D. Sylvester N. F. Vidal An electrical engineering fraternity founded at the University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois, October 28, 1904, for the closer co-operation among, and mutual benefit to, students and others in the profession who by their attainments in college or in practice manifest exceptional interest and marked ability in Electrical Engineering. 272 im mm Rodney S. Bell Richard R. Elias Robert Mini ftcart anb Basset SENIOR MEN ' S HONOR RY SOCIETY Elias, Thompson, Neeley, Muth i bster, Bell Members William ' i eley THE ; COLO- ! I ADQAN 1922 Alva R. Noo i Warren 0. Thompson Bethuel M. Webster, Jk. 273 £rdj SOPHOMORE CLASS SOCIETY THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Rust, Atha, Clay, Heckert, Hadley, Bowman, Carpenter Paden, Bradford, Frederickson, Sabine, Denslow Paul Hadley Robert Bradford - Clinton Bowman Charles Carpenter Charles Clay Paul Hadley Edgar Clark William Tate Clinton Bowman Charles Carpenter 274 (Eorcf) anb ijtclb siilMKAlnki- CLASS SOCIETY THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Top — Hri r.i.i man. Sears, ECeih, Greenman MidJL — Walters, Vllison, Kneale, Losier, Boi lton Bottom — Lewis, Mathers, Touhy, Montgomery OFFICERS Karl Walter ------------- President Karl Losier - - Vice-President Thomas Sears -- - Secretary-Treasurer Edward Montgomery ----- ------- Herald Members Ralph Bmi.Tox Donald Keim Dwight NlCHOLS Elon Greenman Earl Losier Edwin Mathers Mose Lewis George Touhy Valentin] Marmaduki Paul Allison Thomas Sears Theodore Bri ggi man Edward Montgomery Karl Walter 275 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 3lato g cf)ool Berating Club OFFICERS John Albert Wagner ----------- President Charles O. Collins ---------- Vice-President Walter C. Cochrane --------- Secretary-Treasurer James Reed Williams Clay Apple David M. Barker Frank J. Blade A. H. Blum Charles D. Bromley Ernest R. Campbell Cubia Clayton Edward B. Craven Herbert J. Deveries Clarence Eynon Emmett Feighner John C. Fischer Program Committee Gardiner Hawkins Members Kenneth Grant John L. Griffith Bryan Hanks Roland L. Hedrick Clifton A. Hix James R. Hoffman Fred Y. Holland William Neeley, Jr. Remigius Norpel Leonard S. Norton Thomas W. O ' Hara Frank H. Patton Joseph E. Martinez Roy A. Payton Benjamin G. Penney Harry Peterson David Rosner William Rush Wiley B. Rutledge Vasco G. Seavey Sam B. Sharfstein William J. Shay Warren LaMotte Shobert Wallace W. Toelle Claude F. Weingaud mmm 276 a. . it c. THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Franklin, Hanks, Muth, Stubbs, Salisbury OFFICERS Walter B. Franklin ---------- General Manager Bryan Hanks ------ ------ President Robert Muth ------------ Vice-President Lucile Stubbs ------------ Secretary Jack Salisbury ------------ Marshal Dean Worcester ----------- Faculty Advisor 278 mmmm 3. (El. C. Commissioners Koperlik, I Iikkonymi is, Webster, Dickey MlNA KoPERLIK Prof. Fred G. I ' m som Prof. Bryant Smith Prof. John McLucas Prof. Bryant Smith Prof. Ivan Crawford, Chm. Prof. C. C. Kckhardt Prof. Wolle. Chm. Prof. Charles Ayer Bryan Hanks. Chm. A i hi i nc Board Miss ClaIRI Smai i .. Chm. Miss Ki.iza G. n kins Commissioner} Rl HlERONYMUS Hi i in i i Webster Athletic Board Prof. C. E. Kennedy Robert J. Mlth Debating Board Prof. George Hulbert Donald Dickey Board of Publication Prof. Ralph Crosman Lucille Stl-bbs Dramatic Board Prof. Milo G. Derham Mina Koperlik Financial Board Frank H. Wolcott General Board Commission Women ' s Athletic Board Lucn.I i Si i 11 us Donald Dh ki y Bryan Hanks Bethiei. Webster Rex Hieronymi ' s Bryan Hanks Rex Hieronymus Bryan 1 Ianks Jack Salisbury Bryan Hanks Prof. Fred G. Folsom Chairmen of other Boards Mina Koperlik Julia Cole THE i COLO- ' l AD0AN 1922 279 280 m mmm IBoostcr Club OFFICERS Reuben C. Ball - President William Gaunt - Vice-President Lloyd I ' .. Andrews Secretary JOHN Moore -------- Treasurer k i hneth I£. Beresi t .H I • i i boh Hicks i STJH Randall Norman S IIM1ED J. Lee Willard Robert Mini B i N F. Sessel Reid Williams I ' 1 K I I V I . I U I s Reuben C. Ball Rodney Bardwell CORNELIUS McGoVERN Harry Peterson Milton Smith Frank Frantz Homer Britv.man Delbert Jack Glen Woods David Rosnkr Herbert Alpert Members William Major Harold Morsch John Moore Clarence Eynon Louis Connelly J. E. Martinez Howard Smith Mii.vin St. Clair James Cohig William Gaunt Donald McLean Blahchard Shaw James Poteet 1 1 1 nky A. Mitchell Jack Salisbury Bryan I [anks James Hoffman Donald Dickey L. K. Kearney John Strange Herbert Altvater Ray Busiiee Albert Clark George Beveridge Fred Pneuman Wade Snider Winifred Johnson Robert Herzog Lloyd Andrews H. W. Richardson Shirley Smith Leonard Lenger Lester Sprenclr I ' red Hutton Robert Pleus Alva Meyer Harry Morcan Roy Coleman THE COLO- f ADQAN The purpose of the Boosters Club is to " promote in all ways and at all times the best interests of the University of Colorado. " The membership of the club is composed of two representatives from each fraternity, and a minimum of sixteen non-fraternity representatives, which may be increased at any time to a maximum equal to the number of fraternity representatives in the club. All members must have completed five quarters of standard collegiate work and have been in residence attendance at the University for three quarters. Included in the activities of the Boosters Club this year are: State General Hospital Campaign, W. S. G. A. -Boosters Club Dance, sixth annual Boosters " C " Banquet, State High School Basketball Tournament, third annual All West Track Meet, High School Editors Conference, Spring Carnival, First Boosters Vaudeville, sixth annual Boosters Spring Party in Denver, Boosters Operetta, first annual Scholarship Week, first annual Fathers and Mothers Day, and minor campus activities. 1 Snbepenbent rgam atton THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 Hoffman, Johnson, Wildy, Beveridge OFFICERS James R. Hoffman ------------ President Mildred Johnson ----------- ' ice-President Lois Wildy ------------- Secretary George M. Beveridge ----------- Treasurer The purpose of the Independent Organization has been to provide a social life for those students who are not members of social fraternities or sororities, to foster a feeling of partnership in all university activities, and to further individual effort in all school activities. A smoker was held for the Independent Men at the beginning of the school year and two dances have been held each quarter. A basketball tournament was conducted under the supervision of Wade Snider with eight Independent teams entered. 282 _ ' S4 OFFICERS Boyd 15. Brainard ------------ President |. F. Price - Vice-President Robert J. Nossaman Stcrftary-Tr 285 a. a. e. e. (American Instil utc of Electrical Engineers) THE COLO- { ADQAN 1922 T. Donnell Sylvester Fred Doolittle [van Mai ' ntel OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer £k ■ 286 OFFICERS Herberi Altwater ----- President Lloyd Andrews - Vice-President Richard Abrams - -... Tr Charles Bowdbn • ..... Secretary Cfjemteal engineers ' octetp THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 OFFICERS Donald E. Dickey ------------ President Albert F. Clark ----------- Vice-President Frederick L. Craise ----------- Secretary Leslie Crocker ------------ Treasurer The chemical engineers of the University have long felt the need of a society for the chemical engineers exclusively. The other engineering societies were open to the chemical engineers but gave no opportunity for the discussion of the problems which confront the members of the chemical branch of the profession. This society was finally formed early in the fall of 1921 for the purpose of promoting greater co-operation between the chemical engineering students of the University and of increasing the general knowledge of industries of the present time. To this end the society has obtained well known experts in the different branches of engineering to tell of their work and has shown several moving pictures on different manufacturing processes. 288 m msmt American Hegton EDWIN V. IA s POSTNO. 52 I l !■ RS1TY OF COLORADO THE [ COLO- ! f ADQAN 1922 Shobert, Benson, Hoffman, Wilson, Holmi s OFFICERS Warren L. SHOBERT ----------- Commander Ki.izabeth Benson ---------- Pice-Commander James R. Hoffman ------------ Adjutant M H. Wilson ------- Finance Officer Charles M. Hoi.mi s ........... Historian The purpose of this Po st has been to aid ex-service men and women who are in the University. Among its several activities the Post has aided in the rein- statement and conversion of War Risk Insurance, has held a dance and smoker each quarter, and has loaned out over three hundred dollars in small temporary loans to former service men and women. 289 THE COLO- f ADOAN 290 mrnmsm Scribblers ' Club NATION l N UR TORS VSSi ICIA1 ION OFFICERS Catherini Evans , Earl Swisher - - - - - Treaium Lucile Stubbs - Stcretai ; G. Simpsom ---------- rice-President Mk RoY Be Ml ' I I NOR] BrAZII I LIZABI I 11 FaRW I I 1 I n HOFFli w MlNA KoPI Kl Ik Bi n I Si sel i Simpson Members Robi K I Zi .... Phi i ps Adams Rai Black Margaret I [arper Robert I Ierozc Mrs. John Stoki • Makjorie Bond Naomi E. Bi r li k 1 1 ssn K. Lamor Phi li i ' li in m Norma Marie Ni i son George R. Rum T. Don i ll Sylvester Dorothy Polson THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 i 29] THE COLO- 1922 3 « o r 5 1 J 5 c ; S 5Z S n J £ o o en z z s S « o js mmm 292 Unibersrttp of Colombo $lapers Club OFFICERS R. H. AbRAU President Mina KorERLIX - I ' ice- President Marybelli Nicholson ----------- Secretary Francis Wolli ............. Coach Wearers of the Masque Vwarded to those who have taken major parts in three quarterly plays of the Player ' s Club). Rll HARD ABRAMS MlNA KoPERLIK GEORGE I ' l.NMY |ac k Salisbury Austin Kii.ki nny Richard Abrams I.loyd Andrews Viola Allen Mary Bates Grace Bledsoe Lawrence Card Beatrice Clark Genevieve De Armond Edith England Wii.la Ferris Kt nneth Grant Margaret Hathaway Earl Heaton Chester Howell Dorothy Polson Josephine Jones Members of Players Club Elizabeth Knox Mina Koperi.ik Austin Kilkenny Clara Levy Stanley Lomax Georgia Newso.m Marybelle Nicholson Dorothy Overdorf Henry Ozanne Frank Parker George Penney Stella Pierson Robert Plus Margaret IIimmei. James Raiisdbll Isabelle Redmond Jack Salisbury Ben F. Sessel Dorthy Shelton Mary Jane Simms Sheldon Spancler Helen Sprecher Lester Sprenger George Touhy Harry Vaars Lois Wildy John Zanoni Fred Eastland James Gardner i ma N ' idal THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 293 iaS K ii THE COLO HADOAN 1922 294 OFFICERS l . Vllred .......... . President Elizabeth Woodward ---------- Vice-President Helen Deibler - Sea Eari li. Smith ------- Treasurer Herbert Altvater - - - - - Hiking M [VAN V l I Kl |i I ll Kill KT ( ' }. Al.TV ITER I I B. kN ' U |i Rom K I l ..III Mill ..II Kcmi k i Bah i v I ' ll K I KAMI M. K kl K Elizabi i ii 1. Hall ii. 1. 1 i V I ' m si km an. Jr ( ll HK.,1 M. P l Villi. 11 r. Ki u KBURN Beryi Blaki Beth ei Blak i Richard N. Brewer Ikam es ! ' i I )k. Severanci Burp Ch ki i i C ' ai low Ri ssi 1 1 E. Ca woi i. FLORI M I CHAMB1 Ks I ' .l I Kll I COR ORAN ll n Crispi 1 I I Helen M. Deibler I AYNI I )l NMM. I iiw kii R. Derrincto ROSAI 11 F, I )l RRING l " I ' ll i v Din l v I ' m I W. Dexheimer MlLDRl Ii I )lc I FLORENCI II IMM M I I K I.. DlMM m kku Fisher C ' l.AKK S I I I . I ■ ■ K K I - M AK ' .I I Kill Foil ' Mem! John . ( Iarwood I ll HI K I ( lLOVER Rl III M. I I.MH IV I li.KiH IIY M. I I M ll I ll LIS I [aeseler LUCILLI S. I I A 1 El Reynolds I.. Hamilton Jl i i I. I Iakmon IRCIN1A I I. KKIS Ray I. Hess Franc es F. I [obson I Hh 1. I [OBSON Lynn E. 1 Ioi.t 1ks. C. C. Johnson I)k. C. I ' ' .. K.ENNED1 |. Merle Kenni d Vera Knisely 1 s i i (i. i.i 11 man Alia Lewis Dr. R. C. Lewis k i with i.i iiii.k Gladys MacDi rmaid Leslie II McKenna I )ciKiil HY Ml I ' lll KsoN S ( i li I ' lll RSON, |k. I i i nor Mason Margueriti Meyers I ' m i i -. i Meyers Flore n i Montgomery Ia II S S. MoN rCOMERY I Iaroi i) I. Morsc ii I ' m i Mi i. am v Etta Munson Walter Minn R. .hi k i H. Owen KLLIOT II. l ' KKv J. Ml Kl HI I 11 l ' III N ( )i ' i Rai ston Dorothy Ric. hard-. I Iakoi ii W. Richardson CH Mil I - KlXFORD K i 1IKYN Schaefer I I I NU Si III A k ROW I N SlOTT Mm C. Sim. i ro in Ski i i s Earl ( I. Smith Flora Stephe ns 1 1 . n 1 1 1 - Si i i i i i- 1 n 1 1 I ' HI III I .. Su 1 -, H I K Wi ston I Taylor Rom ki L. I rsiNi I ' ll KNI 1 V A Nil I k Las I I B. anValkenburc I I.YKKY Ml-. Till I MA W IN.. Pl AKI I Till. Kill- I MARYAN II I IAM8 BETn 111 IN III KNI Ei i mii i ii Woodward k mi k E. Yensi n Walter D. Ybnsen I i. .ll l S. Vol NO, Ik 295 THE COLO- ADQAN mmmm ©. Jfl. C. g. Cabinet 2 ' »(. ZUntbers-ity ©oung itten ' s Christian Isfsfociatiou OFFICERS Marion Dici - President Merritt Oldaker fice-Presideiit (Ikdki.i Bi.vikiix.i - - Secretary C. C. Iohnson - General Secretary CABINET Hakkv Maim Social Donald Dickey Publication] Edgar Turner ... Advertising William Reno - Rooms and Employment Winifred Johnson Deputations Charles Schwieso Church Cooperation Lester Sprbnger -- Finance |amks Hoffman Building William Kearns Meetings Bryan Hanks - Campus Set John Stranci Friendship Council Advisory Board Phillip G. Worcester W. B. Pietenpole Rev. John H. Skeen C. C. Johnson C. E. Kennedy Marion E. Di i C. M. I ' .i.der Prof, [ra M. DeLonc Bryan C. Hanks C. F. Poe Trof. Elmore Peterson Lester Sprenger Prof. John A. Hunter Frank Baur I M. White PURPOSE The Y. M. C. A. on the campus stands for service; service social, moral and spiritual. In these three lines of endeavor it covers a field practically untouched by other organizations. Its program looks toward the development among tin- student body of good fell iwship and the promotion of Christian ideas and ideals. THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 r 7 mmmmm THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 C a d 298 OFFICERS Ri ssi ii Caywood ----- President Lucille Haley Vice-President Frances Burcer ----- Secretary ( rro Arnold ...-.-. Treasurer Robert BuRKI Rrpurter Ki mi ' Coopi r------------ Sergeant Rov Atkinson Thomas Bartley Wanda Bartley Inez Bohn Frank Blare Caroline Brifey Charles Clifford Joseph Clifford Eugene Cahfiglm Anna Connell D. E. CONNELl Louis Connelly Beatrice Corcoran Victor Cresto Margi-erite Cummins Ruth Daily Opal Dolphin- Mary L. DoNNl 1 1 1 Edward Foley Wenzel Friesch John Gallagher O. L. Gulney F.. F. Haffey Numa Hates Leon Ufidgen Members Edwin Hasner Madelon Jacabucci Maurice James Louis Kearney John Keefe John Kelly Marion Kemmy J. M. Kennedy Austin Kilkenny James Knowles Marian Lock wood Margaret Loebnitz Bernard McDonaugh Leslie McKenna William McShane Leslie Miles Ancelo Masco Raymond Newell F.ucene Newman R. J. Norpel Vera Nortz Mary Paquin Frances Paul Lioni PiquBTTB C ' aki I ' i i is Robert I ' i i I S ( lh r i ki DC Kim Agatha Rodham Loretta Rogers Marguerite Seaman John Schilling Mary Sheridan Therese Stengel John SpiLLANE Charles Stritch Lester Sutcliffs I. Sutherland Alexender Terry Kula Teutenberg Mary Tovani Ernest Tavoni Gertrude Tucker Cecilia Vigil John Wagner Margaret Walker Arthur Weinig Raymond Wightman Fred Wilber Thomas Wolf THE COLO f ADOAN 1922 300 Clara M. Stan roM I ' .AKl. II. Ill ATON Worthy A. Willi - in k. Ki-k i i Marge ri ii Smith kl ' BY Klincni K l a hi- i E, Perry Hi sky E. Wilson Ioni [ ' .. Bi ENCER Maxwell Morgan Milton Heintz Raymond Newei i F. Warren Cretney W. ( lARNI K I ' 1 ABI R ELIZABI I ' ll Cahill Helen Simpson I h 1 1 ( !. Myers Jutll ■ John C. Berry Willi 111 I. I I ' ll i H I ' l ll l l K Cai ohn I more 1 1 K 1 ' I ' m |m i. kniil I- I I I. OODS ' shmen k niK S. Levy MlLDRI I) McBRIDI Cecii M, Draper I i |. Harley I I IRQ] D P. Ill ISON Mill HIOR I I. W II SON S. S I I IRS Rober i Roy Coons I [o l " I W. M NS Carl J. Km mmi I i ' .l Nl k. 1 [OWARD Marjorie !• ' .. t ' oi i imi Tatton An mi E. I.i Rossicnoi Marie E. Scott I [arold B. Worth V Dudley Catterson l VKi.l I Kl II Cll U1PION C. A. Ti cker THE COLO- tyUJOAN 1922 301 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 tfjenaeum Henderson, Dewey, Ramsdell, McPherson, Johnson, Zigmond The Athenaeum, organized in 1921, has for its object " the cultivation and appreciation of literary and forensic interests. " .Membership is open to all students in the University on the basis of a tryout system. Meetings are held semi-monthly. The programs usually consist of original compositions of all kinds, debates, de- clamations, and the presentation of the works of special authors. Pins are awarded to the winners of special competitions in the field of Poetry, Essay, and Short Story writing. The Athenaeum voted to affiliate with some national literary organization. Negotiations are now being carried on with the American College Quill Club with that purpose in view. OFFICERS Fred VV. Johnson ------------ President Clara Levy -- - t ' ice-President James Ramsdell ---------- Secretary-Treasurer Members Buena Dewey Ethel Levy James Risk Philip Henderson Dorothy McPherson George Simpson Herbert Irwin Georgia Newsome William Strong Irid Johnson Henry Ozanne Krancis Thompson I. oris Kearney Lydia Pedroja Louise Queen Albert King George Pierson Helen Zigmond Clara Levy James Ramsdell Robert Zingg 302 Jforum 11 M - • » it! ... i; 1 j " r r ' j " j i ■«i THE I COLO |f AD0AN 1922 7 " op — A. Yensen, Dickerson, Altvatre, McPherson, Deibler, Fredericks, Stronc, Howei Middle — Henderson, Bumcartner, Cornell, Smith, F. Johnson, Holley, Sprencer, Koch, W. [ohnson, W. Yensen, Scott Bottom — Levy, Bancroft, Jones, Weed, Weed, McPherson, Dewey, Zicmond, MacDermaid, BOYKINS, MOSCA OFFICERS Philip Henderson ------------ President James Holley - Vice-President Dorothy McPherson --------- Secretary-Treasurer Dudley Cornell ------- Critic Lester Sprencer ------------ Marsi Members Hi-Kin i; i ii aiik [ames Griffith Dorothy McPherson Catherini Bancrofi Philip Henderson Gladys MacDermaid Lucili Bolton James Holley Vncelo Mosca Elizabeth Bockin Chester Howell Lester Sprencer Frank Bumgarner Eugene Howard Shirley Smith 1iini Cambier Fred Johnson Robert Scott Dudley Corni i i Winifred Johnson ida Skyli s Ri in Dam Josephine Jones William Stronc Helen Deibler Vlbert King |ames Wallaci Buena Dewei Holger Kelcard i m Weed Donald Dicker Walter Koch Vlmanda Weed Chester Evans Clara Levi Alfred Wilcox Charles Fisher Ethei Levi Arthur Yensen ( iladys I- ' ki niKiik Walter Yensen Rum k r Fry i I i i i s Zicmond The Forum is a forensic society whose purpose is to develop interest and ability in debating, speaking, dramatic interpretation, and oratory among the students of the I niversity of Colorado. The members endeavor to achieve pro- ficiency in forensic work. 103 Helen Barry Esther Bartholemew Bethel Blake Cecil Carroll Gertrude Clave Lillian Clave Margaret Conu I 11 Margaret Cordingly Gene a Eldridge Elizabeth Farwell ].t i ii. e Haley Margaret Harper Members Edward Hart Minnie Herzer Lucile Howell Helen Hubbard Margaret Hunsicker, Pre. Maurice J hmes Elizabeth Jarrett Georgia Johnson Zelda Jones Isabel Mason. Sec ' y-Treas. James Mayall Norma Nelson Earl H. Petersen Wade Ramsay Ruth Ronayne Una Self Margaret SmutZ (Mrs.) Margaret Stoner John Strange Virginia Thorpe Tin i. ma Wedding (Iimi ii vi. Wells The membership of the Classical Club consists of all students in advanced Latin and Greek classes. Monthly meetings are devoted to the study of certain ( Ireek and Roman authors, to illustrated lectures, the presentation of scenes from plays, etc. The leading event of the present year will be the production of an em ire ( ireek play for the public on May 20 — the [plugeneia at Aulis. mmmm (04 505 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 ®%t !3rmorp poarDtng Club Before the opening of school in September of 1921, Bryan Hanks, president of the A. S. U. C, with the approval of the Commission and the faculty began the organization of the ARMORY BOARDING CLUB. Frank Stubbs was appointed manager. Soon after school had opened, fifty students had signed up to try out, so to speak, an eating club that offered to feed a man for about five dollars a week. The club organized, electing Lester Sprenger for president, James Wallace for vice president, Eward Derrington for secretary, who was later succeeded by Wenzel Friesch, and Orville Bailey for treasurer. In less than a month a hundred students were members of the club, and many names were on the waiting list. Another striking change was the cost of board, which soon fell to an average of four dollars a week. For a quarter the club continued to function simply as an eating place in spite of the fact that a constitution was drawn up and activity committees were appointed. It was not until the second quarter that the club found itself in a most advantageous position to support University interests. Plans were laid to entertain the members of the high school basketball tournament at a banquet that was given in March. Later in the spring, the all-Western track meet participants were guests at a banquet given in their honor. By weekly assessments, the extra expenses of these banquets were met without hardship to the members. In providing excellent board at an unusally reasonable cost, and in working for the best interests of the University, the ARMORY BOARDING CLUB filled a useful place on the campus during the year of 1921-22. JOG 307 308 wmm THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Sntercollegtate Jlenoraf) gtoociatton UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO CHAPTER Founded October, 1916 DEDICATED for the study and advancement of Jewish culture and Ideals so adequately expressed in the MENORAH JOURNAL " the only intellectual organ that English-speaking Jewry possesses " — Israel Zangwill. Contributors: George Brandes, Viscount Bryce, Justice Louis Brandeis, Morman Angell, Charles W. Elliot, Israel Zangwill, Max Mordau, Gilbert Murray, Israel Abrahams, Claud G. Montesiore, Alfred E. Zimmern, John Dewey, Jacob H. Schiff, Norman Hapgood, David Starr Jordon, David Pinslci. OFFICERS Ben Cooper ------------ President Nathan Einhorn ---------- Vice-President Maurice Marcove ---------- Secretary Louis Green ------------ Treasurer Harry Liebovitz Armand Blum Isadore Soifer Max Goldberc Harry Strear Joseph Kahn Ben Sher Maurice Chernyk Arnold Eisendorfer Louis Lackner Jacob Lackner Active Members Samuel Garlett Herman Pringle Max Schnadmill Hyman Landy Norman Mistachkin Sam Sharfstein Clara Levy Leonard Levand Julian Love Victor Levy Sam Weinstock Charles Shapiro Ethel Levy Belle Meyer William Ginsburg Abe Maimon Maurice Tepper Wilma Cohn Helen Zigmond Ben Cooper Louis Green «§ HO W C2L-C2 J12 OFFICI RS Margari I Andi K in Mary Newcomb P Mil i.ki d Mil i ik I ' ii Pi Elizabi i h Farm eli s I M K Tl MP! I Tl Lois Wildv -- Social S V I 1 Mil I II K NON Elizabi mi Woodward ----------- ' ■ i II l E KDICOTT - - - Mildred Die i - - - " ' d 1 ' owship Faith Ellioti - - - - - ' ■•■ l K.. KI I III MM! I - Con) Miss S. roiNi m Bicelow Mrs. R. I). Craw ford Miss Mai d Craig Mrs. Cora Darsie Mrs. Nil I IN C lOSS MRS. Cm vis ( ill LAS PIE Advisory Hoard MlSS J ESSII Fl rZPA IKK h. Mrs. F. . Kohli k Mrs. W. L. Baird Mk-.. C. F. Linsley Mrs. George Norlin I ' RKSIIM COMMISSION THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 Mrs. WW Ri ED MlSS I ' I IZA II KIN - Mrs. |. W. Woodrow M i - (. ' . V Row AND Mrs. V. B. Pun NPOl ' • I )m •, Howel, Miller, Bell, Anderson, Leddy, Knox Birch, Simms, Winburne, Rider, Shank Platt, [ " hompson, Schwieso, Lockwood, Dickson !13 THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 phg listers Noonan, Bell, Buck, Spear, Bleasdale, Miller, Hummel, Harmon, Haesler, Borland D. Johnson, Bohn, Cowan, Parks, Mason, Sparhawk, Shaw, Nathan, Dimm, M. Johnson Hayes, Fahnestock, Boaz, Jones, Soi.t, Simms, Dake, R. Johnson, Wells, McKibben OFFICERS Mildred Miller Sarah Fahnestock Roberta Beckwith Dorothy Bell Frances Bickley Louise Boaz Doris Bohn Irene Bleasdale Jeanne Borden Helen Borland Dorothy Buck Helen Bush Ruby Carr Norma Collins Margaret Cordingi.y Lucille Cowan Ruth Dake Marjorif. Dilley Florence Dimm Eunice Fdwards Members Margaret Fair Clare Gibson Dorothy Haesler Julie Harmon Helen Hays Margaret Hummel Bernice James Doris Johnson Mildred Johnson Ruby Johnson Josephine Jones Laura Jones Hattie Kistler May Larrick Clara Levy Fthel Levy Ethel McCauohan Chairman Secretary-Treasurer Margaret McKibbin Isable Mason Hazel Mayer Dorothy Nathan Katherine Nice Hazel Park Frnestine Persons Louise Queen- Mary Scheck Margaret Shaw Helen Simpson Marion Sims Lois Solt Betty Sparhawk Florence Thorpe Genevieve Wells Gertrude Wild Elizabeth Woodward in OFFICERS Julia Cole ------------- President Caroline McLaughlin ---------- Vice-President Marguerite McGowan ---------- Treasurer Mina Koperlik ------------ Secretary Members Mildred Johnson, Baseball Myra Campbell, Walking Margaret Shaw, Track Frances Hartwell, Soccer Elizabeth Knox, Archery Ruth Kistler, Dancing Sarah Fahnestock, Basketball Jane Patterson, Hockey Dorothy Nathan, Tennis Theodosea McLaughlin, Volleyball Francis Bathrick, Swimming The Women ' s Athletic Association was organized several years ago in order to encourage and systematize women ' s athletics. The active membership of the association includes those who have secured a minimum of one hundred points by participation in some sport. All women in the University are associate members. The executive body of the association is a board made up of presedent, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and the heads of sports This board determines the policies of the association. The association has succeeded in stimulating interest in women ' s athletics. In the last few years, hockey, soccer, riding, and swimming have been added to the list of sports, and the enrollment in elective gymnastics classes is larger each year. In addition to these activities carried on for the benefit of the women of the University, the association, in the last two years, has endeavored to promote conference was held of High School girls with the double purpose of encouraging standardized athletics for girls in state high schools and of advertising the Univer- sity. This conference will be repeated in the spring of 1922. A larger under- taking is the secti nal conference of the National Women ' s Athletic Association which will be held in Boulder this spring under the auspices of the local Athletic Association. 316 Department of ipijpsical Cbucatton for ©Women VTHLETIC MR Will Small, Wardner, Carlson. PERSONNEL Miss Claire Shall - Director of Physical Education for fPomcn Dr. Elsie Pratt -------- Medical Adviser to It ' omen Miss Hilda Carlson --------- Assistant Instructor Miss Doris Wardner --------- Assistant Instructor AIMS OF THE DEPARTMENT The Department of Physical Education for Women has under its supervision the health of women students, instruction in hygiene, gymnastics, and athletics. Each student upon entrance to the University is given a medical and physical examination in order to determine her organic soundness and general physical condition. This examination determines the type of work in which a student may enroll. Gymnasium work is required of all freshmen three periods a week throughout the year. During the fall and spring terms, classes are held out of doors. In the fall, archery, hockey, soccer, swimming, tennis, and volley ball are offered, and in the spring, archery, baseball, field and track, tennis, and volley ball. In the winter, the student has two hours of gymnastics (corrective, educational, or remedial according to the condition of the student ). with especial emphasis on posture, and one hour of personal hygiene. In addition to the required work in classes, gymnastics and sports are offered. Besides the sports listed above given spring and fall, classes in basket-ball, dancing, and indoor baseball are held during the winter term. A part time medical advisor has charm- of the health of women. She holds office hours during the week at which time any student may consult with her. THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 i ■- : THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 »omen ' !5 gtfjlettc Mildred Johnson, Ruth Kistler BASEBALL Baseball is one of the most popular spring sports. Each year a game is played between a team of freshmen girls and a team representing the upperclassmen. Last year the upperclassmen w ith Julia Cole and Bertha Brown as batteries defeated the freshmen with Helen Hinman and Margaret Wells as batteries, with a score of 4 to 2. Indoor baseball is played in Varsity Hall during the Winter quarter. DANCING Although we do have Mid-winter classes, dancing is primarily a spring sport. The classes this winter have progressed rapidly in Interpretative and Folk dancing under the efficient direction of Miss Wardner and Miss Carlson. The dancers are preparing for a Dance Drama, similar to the very successful one given here two years ago, which is planned for late spring. m 31X Moment 3tf)letics; Sallie Fahnestock, Frances Hartwell BASKKTBALI. Showing a great deal of enthusiasm and interest in Basketball, the girls have practiced regularly with their own classes. After the Color Tournaments, from squads were chosen the cla ss teams. Each team is to play the other teams one game in the winter quarter and in the spring quarter. There is keen rivalry between the Junior and the Senior teams, being closely matched. SOCCER Soccer is comparatively new sport at the University, but it has proven to be quite popular since it was added to the field sports in the fall of 1920. A Color Tournament consisting of four freshman teams was held in the fall of this year, which added to the interest in the sport. Soccer will be offered in the future as an elective sport, and opportunity will be given to upperclassmcn to participate in this exhilarating sport. 319 Jane Patterson, Elizabeth Knox ARCHERY There has been a great deal of interest in archery during the past year. In the fall, a Tournament was held in which many women participated. The winners of this contest were Persis Goddard, Cora Driscoll, and Meryl Smith. There is a tournament planned for the spring term, and a cup will be given to the winner. HOCKEY Hockey, which was installed this year as a new fall sport, roused great interest among the women of the University. A Color Tournament was played off, eliciting the enthusiasm of the participants and rooters. Teams are chosen from the freshmen and upperclassmen electing this sport, 100 points being given to each member of the team. This game, which is the most popular sport partaken of in Eastern colleges, seems to hold a fascination for all who enter into the spirit of it. Judging from the success of the game, which requires pep, speed, team-work — all this is vital to athletics, a place on the hockey team will be that most coveted of honors in the athletic world of the University. wmm 320 ftemor iBaskctball eam M. Johnson, Rait, Bobn, Ferris Pahnestock, R. Johnson, McLaughlin, Campbi ll, Brown Junior Jtekettmll Ceam McGowan, Shaw, Mkyers Saar, Nathan, Pattkrson, McI ' iii km.s THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 321 322 THE COLO- I ADQAN 324 mlS$ m Momen ' s §lec Club OFFICERS [SABEI MASON ' t Ri in Carr Vice-President Vgatha Rodman - Secretary I 11 MH iii Woodward ----------- Treasurer Margaret Newcome --------- Assistant Librarian i Edwards ------------ Manager Geraldini Bi kkv I [azi i Bbnni ii Elizabeth Bishop Irene Bleasdai i I- in in Blosser I I i l i BuRCE R Ri by Carr Genea ieve Cattermoi Nina CraiC Opal Dolphin Edith Ecklund Eunice Edwards Wii.i.a Ferris Members Dorothy ( !ish Marcari i I [athawav Edna Hi alt Esther [ven Rl 111 KlRKENDALL Isabel Mason Gl i RUDE Mc. Innis 1a I I YN McMlLLIN Margaret Newcomb Mary Newcomb Norma NelSON Eleanor Noonan i ■ i Noxon Agatha Rodman Vlberta Seai EUN A Sill Dorothy Sheltok Bernice Smerchi K FlORENC E Thorp Violet Thorp Enid Thurne Lucille Starr Alpha WalliS Jessie WlTTEMYER Elizabeth Woodward THE I COLO- !l AD0AN 325 326 JHanboltn Club .IXN, Wills. WlGGLESWORTH, k l.Ali.ll II N Mi ' mmi i, WADSWORTH, Mason, Thorpe Miller, Nk i . icgli sworth, Jarvis Mildred Miller — Leader THE ; COLO- !r AD0AN 1922 Genevievi H II l - 1 RA Wk.i.i.i SWOR III Mane Katherini Nk i l . Ill 1. I. Ruth Jarvis Ion x WIGC1 SWOR 1 h Virginia Wadsworth Caroline McLaughlin Mari.arkt Hutllil I Violin Guitar ' lano Mildred Mm li r 1 i oki n i Thorpi IsAHt 1 1 son J27 328 7 8. l ' Ji!vX , .tfJil} 129 r V-.Vjr«»S ' eSia 330 3.U 1921 Mw Jfete THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 k3P i . " ' T H . rfff " !P5iW vi 1 7 132 WOMEN S ORGAN! " Zk J S - ■ — Sfr 333 THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 3tota i§ tgma $t NATIONAL WOMEN ' S CHEMICAL SOCIETY Founded 1911 TUNGSTEN CHAPTER UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO Ida Lloyd Swayne Vera Heinly Jones Margaret Swisher Mrs. Cornell Mrs. Ekeley Smith, Meyers, Swayne, Jones Daily, Hayes, Fay, Swisher, Ferris MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Ruth Daily Helen Hayes Helen Myers MEMBERS IN FACULTY Mrs. Dean Willa Ferris Margaret Smith Marion Fay Charlotte Burgess Eva Breyfogle 334 335 mmmm ftesperia JUNIOR WOMEN ' S HONORARY SOCIETY THE COLO- f AD0AN 1922 MaRC.AKKI 1 ll ' MMI I Margaret Knox MlNA KoPERLIK Isabel Mason Seal, McGowan, Sparhawk, McLaughlin Hummel, Ward. Wii.dy, Patterson Mason, Knox, Shaw, Koperlik Members Elizabeth McGowan Theodosia McLaughlin Jane Patterson Alberta Seal Margaret Shaw Elizabeth Sparhawk. Louisa Ward Doris Wii.uy 336 337 THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 ©Homen ' tf Heague aubebille i.!S THE COLO- •HADOAN Top — Burger, Eckland, Lewis, Cowan, King, Roue. Handy Second — Scheck, Ferris, Downer, Mikphy, McIver, Williams Third Dai.v, Koiu.er, Jones, BlCKLEY, I.annon, Horn] ■ Fourth — Johnston, Crisp, McAllister, Seal, Longshore, McGowan Fifth Thompson, White, Rees, Noonan, N ' kiioeson, Makcaki r Xihtomh Sixth C, Shontz, Wadsworth, Talbert, Sprecker, Beier, Wi kdi i ki n Bottom — Mason. Maky Newcomh, Miles, Hastings, Craig, BoHN 340 Colors — Wine and Silver ' Blue Makjokie Cleveland Marjorif. Fi eming Frances Bickley Doris Bohn LuciLE Cowan WlLLA FeRRI " . Dorothy Bell Lucile Johnston- Isabel Mason Hazel Bieir Nancy Crisp Ethel Downer Vera Jones Helen Burger Nina Craig Eleanor Daly Edith Ecklund Kathleen Handy Jvliamary Hastincs $t Peta Mi (Founded at Monmouth College) COLORADO ALPHA Established 1884 FACULTY MEMBERS Helen Talbert Dorothea Talbert Seniors Nellie Kim. Mary Newcomb Juniors Marguerite McGowan Eleanor Noonan Alberta Seal Sophomore. ' Elizabeth Kohler Ruth I.annon Freshmen Alnea Horney Ceorgina Lewis Lois Longshore Esther McIver THE COLO- 1 AD0AN 1922 Flower — Carnation Rebecca Vaille Mrs. Chas. Wolcott Mary Belle Nicholson Mary Scheck Dorothea Talbert Laura Louise W ' iui t Helen Sprecher Helen Talbert Helen Williams Marian McAllister Louise Mills Charlotte Siiontz Virginia Wadsworth Mary Bailey Murphy Margaret Newcomb Helen Reese Jean Rowe Dorothy Thompson Sarah Wendei.ki n 341 THE COLO- I AD0AN Top — Fisher, Harmon, Ungemach, Simms, Thurn Second — (in i in. Bishop. ScHAAP, PotHUISJE, SHERMAN Third Devine, Clayton, Vories, Evans, Downie Fourth — Wyatt, Paul, Poster, Gish, Grimes Fifth I I V u I . P RE WEN. GoODARD, CoWDERY, JAEGER, KnoWEES Bottom — Patterson, Lail, Skinner, Ocden wmmm 342 mmmm Colon — Bronze. Pint- and Blur Ritii Vorii S RlTH CoWDERY Catherine Evans Ritii Devine Helen Frewen Claire Foster GeRTKI ' DF. GRIMES [enevieve Clayton Lucille Downie Betsy Fisher Dorothy Gish Persis Goddard Belta §amma tnded at Oxford, Mississippi, I Pill CHAPTER Established 1886 GRADUATE-19 Seniors Mildred Hydi Juniors (iKACE GlFFIN Jane Patterson Sophomorrs Mabel Hyde Dorothy (eager Freshmen Betty Harmon- Dorothy Knowles Marie OgdEN THE COLO- l AD0AN 1922 Flower IVarl Ruse Mrs. Jessie Kingery Lois I.aii. Nancy Sherman Frances Thompson Dorothy Polson Margaret Jane Simms ' ir ;inia L ' ngemacii l.rili.i.l PoTHI I -II Enid Thurm Alice Schapp Lillian Skinner Ruth Wyatt 343 1 1 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 Top — McInnis, Magnan, Hayden, Rust, Orman, Sparhawk SiriinJ Soi.t, Lunuy, Troxel, Toerge, Brock, Fahnestock Third — Carmody, M. Sims, !• ' .. Sims, Richards, Patton, Mitchell Fourth — Jones, Lathrop, E. Knox, 1). Knox, Oiii.im.. ( h j. .driih.i-. Fifth — Fair, Harmon, Gamble, Denison, Bradwell, Skinner Sixth — KisTu.it, Bailey, Buck, Boaz, Bati 3, Beckwith. Bottom -Button, Baker, Anderson H4 Kopp Kappa Gamma ixappa 3 appa lamina {Founded at Monmouth Collect, 1870) THE COLO- i ADOAN 1922 Colors — Dark anJ Light Blue Prof. Grace Van S. Bauer ElJZABE I II I! AK I I Louise Boaz Dorothy Hi . k Doris Bitton Frances Anderson Virginia Bailey Roberta Beckwith Mar ;aret Di •. i iON BETA Ml CHAPTER Established 1901 MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Prof. Irene P. McKeehan Seniori Helen Harmon I.acra Jones Mary Bates Aeic E Carmody 345 Top — Saktin, Calloway, Simpson, D. Temple, Walter, Kistler Sramil Lipscomb, Randall, StillWELL, McKlBBEN, L. TemPLE Third —Miller, Ratcliff, McGinnis, Schepp, C. McLaughlin, Cattermole Fourth — Shank, 1). Johnson, K. Johnson. Borden, ECnoch Fifth — Hartwell, Howell, Hummel, T. McLaughlin, Champion, Sampliner Sixth — Cushing, Dall, Cordingly, Gibson, Brazil Ihttnm (liii.iR, Casman. Brown, Cooke, King 346 347 S48 f M Cvlvrj — Scarlet ami Olive Out i Mildri i Drai 11 Mary Hi in Mil DRI I) Davis 1 ' Mill R ClIEEDLE Beatrice Clark Mattie Bell i MIA BURNS1DE Davis SUpfja Cfji 0mega undid hi Dt Pauw I niversily, ISi I l CHAPTER Established VW Son ' ors Florence Noxon Juniors Sophomorfs Merle Gray Helen Hubbard Freshmen i.i una duoek Willie Hogsett |i anita Oldham Flower — Rid Carnation Bl RN1C1 Smi ki III i k Gertrvoi Wn i Edith England Vlici Noxon Acath Room v. MaRIOKII Situ Kill I I Lolalei Tombi in Bernici Van San i THE COLO f ADQAN 1922 149 !50 Colon — Silver, Gold anJ Blue Gladys Curtis Edith Baki k Julia Colf. Mary Carson Lucii ii Crenshaw Ruby Carr LUCILLI A l)l R--UN III I I N IllNMAN Marrii i Hriim.i ■. Mary Bl R ii Frankie I I Delta Belta Delta (Foundfd at Bo . 1888 llll TA BETA CHAPTER Established 1910 MEMBERS IN THE F.ICCLTY Mrs. I.i c. ii 1 1 Westerman Seniors Clara Gibson Marios IIillmer Gl AOYS McLean Juniors Audrey Ballou Frances Leonard Sophomores Esther Law Ft ' hmnt II MA I.I ' N KI) Graci McCrimmon Flower — Paniy I.I ON VlN l N i Kathryn Nice Lucille Sti bbs Maimii Tin us l ARI.ARI.T SliAW Fi k i i i Vocei Marii Loi i k I ' ll KNK I MORSI Si i I 1 I ' ll RSON 5COT1 K villi KIM POW I « THE COLO- f AD0AiN 1922 mmmmt THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 Top — Starr, Allen, Warriner Second — Cooke, Casey, Craven, McMillan, Heasley Third — MALONE, (ones, Smith, Harris, Cobbey Fourth — Palmer, Totten, Hill. Tucker, Healey Fifth — Wells, Parks, Beery, Newson, Sh ELTON Bottom— he Rossignol, Parker, Schaefer, Hathaway, Gromi k 352 n HH THE COLO HADQAN Colon — Hint- and White Gra i I.. Cra i •. Matiiii I I III I Vera Palmer i ici L Casi v i vi ii m cobbi y Martha Grower Floren( i 1 Larrisom Mari.aki t 1 IatB « v VlOl A l I I S Geraldini Beery Cora Brown Mildki d ' R m 1 , II r 1 1 A R R i •. glpfja Belta $i (Founded at Wesltyan Female College, I ?J ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1914 MEMBERS ' JN THE FACULTY Senior j Dorothy ShBLTON Juniors Helen Rethlefsen Sophomores l RY I.I RoSSIGNOL Freshmen Zelda Jones Ann I.i Rossicnol Evi LI N McMli i i m 1922 Floiver — Violet ( il IDYS FaWCEI t l.i i ii i Starr 1 1 xzi i Park IRCINIA ARRINKR Gbnevievi Y I l . I h ORCl l u " l Myki.i. Smith k I III HIM Mai.one Ca i hi him Parker Virginia Porter k VI iiks M SCHAEI BR m i i Ton i N ( .1 k l ri c i Ti i ki i )53 THE COLO- I ADOAN Top Hester, Piatt, Denny, McIntosh, M. Mayer, Thompson Second II. Mayer, Loebintz, Johnson, Him Third Camfbi ll, Frame, DeArmond, Corlett, Hayes fourth Bean, Antrim. Simpson, II. Stewart, R. Stewart Fifth Si hwind, Thorp, Woodward, T ingli y Bottom Hollingsworth, Noggles, Nance, Perry, Burrage, Schwinn »ei 154 Happa SUpija fjeta (Founded at De Pauto University in I l BETA [OTA CHAPTER Established 1921 THE COLO- f ADQAN 1922 i • -Black and ' Mks. Robi ki Si e ki ing 1 1 1 1 I K 1 1) Bl Mvra Campbi i t 1 I I 1 1 N I I ■ - ( !■ ma ii i 1 )i Vrmond Km ii v Johnston Lois Barbara Bi rr igi ircinia corlett MEMBERS IN THE FACULTY Bertha Parsell MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Seniors Hazel Mayer Jui MABI 1 I ' l KRY Helen Stewart Sophomores K l ll l KIM I [OLLINGSWORTH I IZABI I II I ll ' M MaRCARI I LOI HMTZ -Black and (Ink! Pans) Marcari I Smi I II Marian Mayer Mil DRl n Si ll INN Helen Simpson Mary Tinci i i Franc i s Thopmson Elizabeth Woodward Marcari r K I •■ Rachei Si i Virginia Thorp Virginia An • hmen Mil DRl I) I ' l A I I 4 ;.-; 356 ' mmsm i58 U I K M I III RMS ' ! W ■ ' ' WlLLARD • KANK1.IN 0nt )t Campus Si ,-,1 i Col I HAN Britzman I- I 1 ' .III M Hanks 1 Carlson Lewis Johnson 0n tije Campus Ball Morris Mutii An E x AUSIH ' RY IDAL ' i BSTl R iPe QOZtrarv luyinicL Jiyemacfl .lI ' UlZ .. ' !. _::.i!i ■] ■ bui e J yL ' St nm:n niTmii T ;: ) [Ti ' ; i umnDini iinrTrTTt fynit -jiiiiiiu iuiiiiiiiiJiimiMiiiJiiiiJEujiiiiJ] iiirrafntrrffli i rai nia (AorPett 1 gLgjiIu»miiii]Tif;ruT:;iiTJi.ii.ii[Uj " Dedicated l those- whose effort s and talents, lerein shown, have made possible this feature section, compiled in a spirit of satire untinged with malice. I lad we not been hindered by the earnest efforts of the well-meaning faculty, other and more effective material would have been substitut- ed for that which has been prepared tor your diversion. Those immortal- ized in this section should, therefore, give thanks to the guardians of the University conscience that their punishment has not been greater. THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 )67 168 I imi ip i w r % mwmm m r -i - aJt = gf s s ' )3 . -BUT HEUErR StE- 369 .170 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 371 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 g o Cf)e people Jllap S notD The ineffectual old-time maiden languished and sighed, " Backward, turn backward, O Time, in they flight — " but kept growing a year older every twelve months anyhow. The capable modern young woman wastes no time in vain lamentations and prayers. She has learned that God — and Time — help those who help themselves; so she cuts off her hair and her skirts, and secures an effect juvenile beyond the most exuberent desires of the maid of long ago. We feel for our sisters, but it is a little startling to find our campus suddenly looking like some strangely overgrown kinder- garten. Some women have asked what the name Women ' s SELF- Govsrnment Association signifies. Why, that Dean Bigelow governs the Association herself, of course. We have one classic publication on our campus, at any rate. The Dodo has been honored by having an excerpt copied in a recent issue of the Literary Digest. We refuse to feel that the honor was lessened by the fact that the afore-mentioned extract was reproduced in the Digest among the other quips in The Spice of Life. In the spring a young man ' s fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love and politics. Some of the innocent freshman maids wonder why their senior idols suddenly begin speaking to them — regardless of introductions — about a month before A. S. U. C. elections. When they are old and weary and seniors themselves, they will have ceased to regard this attention from a politically elegible man as at all chivalrous. The managers of our local motion-picture houses are the cause of general groans from both faculty and students during final week. First the student groans — " Why, oh why, will the best films of all the year c me to tempt me at this critical period? " is his plaint. And the next day, as the professor grades the tempted one ' s paper, he groans with tenfold vigor. Finis. mmmm 372 How shocked they would be, these professors who arc proud f the large enrollments in their classes, to realize thai it is the " snap course, " and not the winning personality of ' Mere teecher, " which attracts the students. And. speaking further of our professors, by what irony of a cruel fate does it chance that the ones in whose Society we find the least enjoyment, are always the very ones who keep the class 1 1 ertime o insistently ? Who says that the men at our University pay no attention to the women? Since the women have taken up baseball, we have noticed that the regular male attendance at their practice games is gratifyingl} large. Now that the Senior class has taken unto itself a prophet. it should be mindful of the responsibility it assumes by so doing. e reter to the fact that it would be extremely ungracious not to carry out his prophecy. Think how embarrassing for the prophet if he were proved false! The golf trousers which have blossomed forth on the campus this spring are a source of wonderment to us. We fail to see why history and mathematics cannot be studied as efficiently in regulation full-length ones. Maybe the solution is simply that these lads have never yet been graduated from the " short pants " i f carefree childhood. THE COLO- 1922 373 THE COLO- ijadqan 1922 Our Compuj Abnormal? Are Here. -Shown 77 Jiey 3ti Hork Bock to he D is on Posf- 374 •V- WtiSSfflSBSffl Erin Go Srogh Your fiose Knows 3he ' ll Heed digger Wings Dorwin W05 Right THE COLO I AD0AN 1922 375 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 DtRGEt UOOR UOHnrii£-S — 0.3 P.M. I 176 H DI50RDE-P op The- ConnoNS 8tflROSK THE : COLO- ! I AD0AN 1922 377 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 8? " ASK, THE MAN VHO OWNS ONE Drcss(?)Behcarsal Sigps oTihcTmies mmmm ATTENTION !! DOMESTIC DUTIES REALIZATION OF AN END CAREFUL ! SISTER, CAREFUL ! +£. cm- ys THE ; COLO I ADOAN 1922 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 W ' ' m f " £ . ' [ ' ' ,V- The Chatauqua bush with seat (L_ Sr rL_ p J F° r talking age and whispering GTfje Beserteb College Decomposed by Allover Locksmith Sweet Boulder, loveliest college of the plain, Where health and plenty cheered the laboring swain, Dear lovely hours of innocence and ease, Scenes of our youth, when every sport could please, How often have I loitered o ' er thy green, 0%j%%to®W%%f Where costly happiness endeared each scene; The never-failing boot, the busy still, The Friendly Church that graced the Kappa ' s hill; its beneath the shade, lg lovers made. How often have I blest the near week end, When toil remitting my last cent to spend. And all the student train from labor free, Let up their work to stage a grand old spree, While many a pastime circled in the hills. The young contending with the product of the stills. And many a gamble rattled o ' er the ground. And sleights of art and feats of cards went round. And still, as each repented pleasure tired, Succeeding sports the mirthful band inspired; The dancing pair that simply sought renown By holding on to tire each other down; The bashful Chi O ' s sidelong looks of love, The matrons glance that would these looks reprove. These were thy charms, sweet College, sports like these. With sweet succession, taught even toil to please; These round thy libe, their cheerful influence shed; These were thy charms — but all these charms are fled. Sweet smiling campus, with the lovliest lawn, Thy sports are canned, and all thy charms withdrawn; Admist thy classes the tyrant ' s hand is seen. And desolation saddens all thy green. No more thy glassy pond reflects the day, No freshmen left to clean its weedy way. Along thy solitary walks a solitary guest, The lantern-bearing watchman guards his best; Amidst thy lonely rooms the Phi-Bet crams. And drags unvaried 90 ' s in exams. iSO A time there was ere Boulder ' s griefs began, When every class-room seat maintained its man; For him light labor spread its wholesome store. lust gave what Profs required hut gave no more; But courses altered. Eiellems unfeeling strain Confused the stude ' s poor ignorant faltering brain. Good heaven, what sorrows glommed that parting day, That called them from their brothers dear away; «n ' v When the poor exiles, every pleasure past. Hung round their girls and fondly looked their last And took a long farewell and wished in vain For dames like these when home again, And shuddering still to face the distant Dad, Returned and wept and still returned to crab. O Luxury, thou cursed by faculties decree, How ill exchanged are things like these for thee. Schools by thee, to sickly greatness grown, Boast of a florid vigor not their own. At every draught more lit and lit the) grow, When at the Alps their wildest oats they sou. Till, sapped their coin, and every head unsound, Home, home they ' re sent and spread a scandal round. Even now the devastation is begun, And half the business of elimination done; Even now, methinks, as pondering here I stand, I see the rural cut-ups leave the land. And where the poolhall with smoke of camels blue. The tested throng repaired and grew and grew. Downward they move in melancholy state, Pass from the hill and wait to learn their fate. Ill fares the school to hastening cons a prey. Where work accumulates and studes decay; Deans and advisers may flourish or may fade. A breath can make them as a breath has made; But a bold studentry their Varsity ' s pride. When once flunked out can never be supplied. Sweet Boulder, parent of the drovvzy hour. Thy grades forlorn confess the tyrant ' s power. Here, as I take my solitary rounds Amidst thy tangled walks and ruined grounds, ' [[ Aj And many a year elapsed, return to view Where once the Co-ed stood for us to view, Rememberance wakes with all her busy train. Swells at my breast and turns the past to pain. THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 181 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 • Jo This is Col Lege I Three of a Kind i s% ■ Almost A I In is: as She flunked She didn ' t She door know ic iAKQ THE COLO- I AU0AN 1922 Looking For Betas FB.R. Juggernaut J83 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 QRQMftRO SHIPS THAT PASS IN THE NIGHT With the first signs of the omnipresent Boulder slush the Phis Psis and the other sororities of the University appeared in their rubber ken- nels. In a way these quasi dimin- utive cases serve to show the status of the wearer. If the buckles are all fastened she is engaged or at least she thinks she is. If only one buckle is closed the wearer has pros- pects or at least she thinks she has. When the galoshes are worn in the typically sloppy manner, held on by foot size alone, she is looking for trouble in the form of an innocent male student. The decorations in the form of fur collars on the rubber monstrosities are only being worn by one co-ed and the reason is unknown but rumor has it that she has a tendency to coldness in the pedal extremities and the fur lessens the chance of such a terrible occurrence. The bells on the footwear are to be used as warnings to the guileless man that the wearer is out for blood. Whenever a slight tinkling sound is heard all unentangled males should immediately pro- ceed at all speed to their several rooms where they are to disguise themselves as V. M. C. A. secretaries before venturing forth. m s ] f aw of our students ac- ■ • " ■■■ quire real genius in bal- ancing accounts to make the powers that be sec that the money placed in their hands for an education is spent in the right places. OUR EXPENSE ACCOUNTS As Father Sees Them: March I !.. April 1. 1922. Books ?2S.OO Tuition - 23.00 Room - 20.00 Board - - - 35.00 Amusements ------- 2.50 Total - - S105.50 s The Expenses Really Are: Books - - $ 1.35 Tuition .--- 23.00 Room 10.00 Board 28.00 Candy for Co-cd 8.00 Hire of suit (dress) 4.00 Soda fountain - 6.00 Flowers for women - - - - 5.00 Shows - - 6.10 Taxi hire - 4.05 Smokes - - - - 5.00 Miscellaneous 5.00 Total ------- 8105.50 THE COLO- |f D0AN «5 (86 £boltttton s i ii HERS SEE THEM • r- Hlftu 1 Ulfe. IE A±. A Jfc • ♦ • • ♦ 1 Mi JN 1 AMI 1 ■ ♦ - «5 ' ■ « y THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 387 THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 In order that our faculty may be strictly up-to-date, and that our curriculum contain these following es- sent a subjects, we would suQaest ' t Fhof Abdul -Dahmed Teacher of Arabian Nighti tales for Frosh. Prof. Spike Chizztdjaw. Laboratory instructor in safe era ckmo + org ma. Assoc. Trcf Harry 3. Quiet Fhofessor in tlomeSc nom- cs and Dome fit Science. Chief fia. Teach el of tarty American History Asst. Prof Ota f Iceberg. Professor of Tr ' efr oerafion and Cstfuimology. Prof Abe. 3. Finklestein Instructor in Le noting ot Interest ana 1 Hoarding. Prof Patrick ODont Instructor in Aesthetics ana 1 cooking. ProfJieodem N. Weep. Instructor m business methods and bonking. Prof. Chon Gum Long. Pro A Laun i( of rYasA nO ami ering . is 389 THE COLO- RADOAN 1922 ' TP ' l 1 1 S, j i u have reached the end {£} of the 1922 Coloradoan. If, to you in after years this book may serve as a reminder of the many happy days in this year of your col- lege life, then our endeavors will have been realized. To us it will serve as a reminder of a year of pleasurable associations as well as hard work, and if we have been forced to give up other things for the Coloradoan, it has been em- inently worth while. We hope that it will meet with your approval. Only thru the united efforts of many persons was this book made possible. Much credit and consid- eration is due those who have aided in compiling the Coloradoan for ' 22 The Editor w 300 (91 wmmmm THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 Our Advertisers We owe the success of this volume very largely to the many reliable merchants and professional men whose an- nouncements appear on the following pages. We bespeak your patronage in return. LLOYD ANDREWS Business Manager I ! " _ ' Service " with a Smile ' ' SILVER ©GOLD ART STUDIOS " Twelfth Street, at the Bridge " Makers of High Class Portraits by Photography Q utility, " of Course " THE I COLO- ' ADOAN 1922 193 THE COLO- 194 MiMiS H ss »i!i s Ilidc-a-Wcc 122 1 PEN XSY L VAX I A - g T B . Does [Mary Know? THE COLO lyADOAN 1922 }95 THE COLO- ADQAN 1922 " University Qafetena 5 GOOD chefs prepare choice food. Good food means a great deal to you, more pleasure during the meal and better digestion afterwards. The college man or woman who wants quick service will find this Cafeteria ready. Our special noonday menus are one of the good fea- tures daily enjoyed by hundreds. UNIVERSITIY CAFETERIA Sena if THE MODEL LAUNDRY Murray Ogden, Proprietors Corner 12th and Walnut Sts. Phone Boulder 339 The Co-op Store Your store and our store— KODAKS, DRUGS, SCHOOL SUPPLIES, BOOKS, STATIONERY, TOILET ARTICLES ENGINEERS ' HEADQUARTERS 196 k£g Service Herbert ' s C ' M)II S nt Si 1 ' IKIDK Ql U.ITY P arty Orders a Specialty HERBERT COPE, Manager 2024 Fourteenth Street Telephone Boulder 4 4 5 Wear Underbill Overalls Corduroys Khakis MADE IN DENVER Phone Main 2065 The Carpenter-Hibbard Optical Company ]• ' .. M. Carpenter, Pres. Manufacturing Opticians Optometrists 1628 Welton Street Denver, Colorado Howard ' s JPunch 1312 Pearl The Best in Chili, Coffee, Steaks ami Pastry OPKX ALL NIGHT Webb Barber Shop 1228 Pearl Streel We give you the service THE COLO- I ADQAN 1922 197 THE COLO r AD0AN 1922 Furnish Your Home Easy Payments if Desired VICTROLA AND VICTOR RECORDS THE HARRIS-DOUGLAS FURNITURE CO. 1415 17 Pearl T ancinQ FRIDAY, SATURDAY fcf HOLIDAYS Citizen ' s Hall FORMERLY STERNBERG Featuring University Orchestras and the Best of Outside Music Have you tried Colorado Brand Canned Hash Used by all good Boarding Clubs UNIVERSITY of COLO- RADO GRADUATES Needed Continually for Leading Positions in the Best Schools THE FISK TEACHERS AGENCY Masonic Temple, Denver M. E, SHUCK, Ph. D . 1919, Manager Experienced Educator Other Fid- Agencies in 1. ading Cities OVER 50,000 POSITIONS FILLED— 37th Year " yhe Standish Hotel Opposite Denver Dry Goods Co. College Students ' Ildqtrs. S. C. Hoover, Proprietor DENVER, COLO. m m 398 ' i Consider the Druggist ' He is mure than a merchant a college- trained scientist, an indispensable guard- ian of health, a man whose life work is the safety and pleasure f his com mu nit y. In appreciation whj nol make this your motto: " Always Trj The Drug Store First " . We are anxious to serve you. Streamer ' s " The Drug Store That Uwaya Makes Good " CROWD ER COLLINS | Jewelers Is Optometrists High Grade Watch Repairing Lens Grinding Diamond Mounting 1318 Pearl Street llllllll ( reenman ' s University Store THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 399 f 3 THE COLO- HADQAN 1922 Teachers! Come to Headquarters Write today for " The Road to Good Positions " and Enrollment Card Unexcelled Service — Free Enrollment m. Ruffer, Ph. D. Managfr K0CKrMr7tACHtRS AGETNCY 4IO U.S.Nat. Bank Bloc Denver. Colo. V. B. Mooney, A.M. Asst. Manager and Field Representative Portland, Ore., North W Bank Bldg. Los Vngelea, Pacific Mutual Bldg. Minneap- olis, Lumber Exchange. Kansas City, Mo., 2 ill Rialto R!dg. LARGEST TEACHERS ' AGENCY IX THE WEST s- % piMt THE MINER PRINTING CO. 19.i4-.5S Fourteenth St. Individuality in Printing PROGRAMS, MENUS, ETC. Y our own designs worked out in Printing Artistry THE Denver Decorating Co, J. J. CODY. President B. J. BROWN, Sec ' y-Treas V. m v Artificial Flowers Fines, Palms, Flags Buntings, Festooning Plush, Party Favors and Novelties Decorators of Halls , Floats Weddings, etc. 505 in " Fourteenth St. Knights f Pythias Building Phone Main 7720 DENVER, COLO II HI MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY SCHENECTADY N.Y. FT " r - TRANSPORTATION S f A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the entire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge— truth — rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories- tools for future use — which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle- ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the household conven- iences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor-saving electrical tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. Generalf -Electric General Office Company Schenectady. FARM ELECTRIFICATION 4111 THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 WHERE THEY MAKE THEIR Headquarters when Downtown FASHION PARK ' CLOTHIERS. The College Man ' s Clothes Shop KNOX HATS AND CAPS WILSON BROS. Furnishings COURT HOUSE OPPOSITE US FOR YOUR Last Party of this School Year ICE CREAM PUNCHES, SHERBETS AND CANDIES ■Mi Qlover J eaf C R E A M E R Y Telephone- B.mlder 1400-W THE NORTH BOULDER 9 reenhouses 25,000 FEET OF GLASS Modern Equipment Best Service TELEPHONE BOULDER 555 S. KNUDSEN, Florist 2648 12th St. Boulder, Colo. 402 A Hotel Boulderado BOU LDE R, COLORA DO HIIGH MARK. Mai Special Attention to Banquets and Dinner Parties I. U R o P E A N P I. A X THE COLO RADOAN 1922 Important Meeting of Senior Class The Colorado Teachers Agency Mr-. Fred Dick, Manager W. Prank Haywood, Ass ' t. Mgr. 303-304 Kittredge Bldg., 16th and Glenarm, Denver Our Territory is the West A Few Illustrations for 1920-21: Maryland I lolorado, Buperintendenl Colorado to Arixona. Art Supervisor ( lotoradi i to Id kho, iajiculture oli radi to W oming, English ( ' iil ' ir:nl.i, ( Jr.-tdr ti.W " 1,800 2,700 1,600 1,400 Do you wish 10 to fast, tent, north or south: or do you with to teach in Colorado? V Your Personal appearance Your personal appearance is an asset, and you should make it a point to look your best at all times. You will if you buy your clothes here — made by Hart, Schaffner and Marx. mmmmm eebbz Boulder, Colorado Home of Hart, Schaffner and Marx Clothes Whv King George Doesn ' t Like to Live in Windsor Castle A news item says King George of England prefers to live at Buckingham Palace rather than at Windsor Castle because the plumbing is more up to date. In this, His Majesty is wise. Good health and com- fort are largely dependent upon modern plumbing. Your family ' s health and comfort ought not to be threatened by antiquated, insanitary plumbing that is a daily menace. Your entire house can be equipped with new plumbing fixtures at a moderate cost. Drop in our show-room — ask for prices — and be pleasantly surprised. THK CITY PLUMBING HEATING COMPANY 404 mmmm Public Sale NOTICE, ;ii the I ■ of 10:00 A. M. Feb. : ' . ». 1923, an auction sale will In ' held of the material thai was to be used in the feature section of this volume. These photographs, etc., will lie - 1 « 1 in the highest bidder. ( ' and bring your girl. Bids will be taken on or all ill ' the follow ing articles. 1. One full page consisting of a character study of Theodore Heard. Border of beautiful dumb-bells and wild animals. An exclusive and original photograph is included. Among the other articles is an advertising contract that we were not able to comply with and an antique quotation from a notorious Denver sheet. 2. One snapshot marked Pi Beta Phi. Also contains Phi Delta Theta. ::. Prize winning photographs from 1000 Grandview. I ' seful as wall decorations for student rooms. 4. Two snapshots of our juvenile delinquents, very interesting. 5. One picture showing how the members of Alpha Delta PI Bpend their spare time. G. One Photograph taken on the depot platf orm. Scene, a wrest- ling match. Title, " The toe hold. " 7. One aquatic view entitled, " Ten little fingers and ten little toes. ' g, TWO indoor flashlight photos thai were not even shown to the censor. 9. Several very descriptive character studies of various members of the faculty, which might be Inserted in quiz papers. It might be of interest to note that the majority of tiie material rejected consist s of photographs; from this fact it might be deduced that truth is better than fiction and thai the truth as it is known about you is usually in harmful than anyone could invent. I K I E LI Mil r M ' I IN THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 405 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 Fine Photographs BOULDER COLORADO The Photographer in Your Town Hi, University Sales Corporation will occupy its new building about September 1st Exclusive Agency for: " Flasho " Radiolight Compasses, for hiking parties " Little-Sleep " Noiseless Alarm Clucks " Icy-Cold " Self-feeding, Heatless Furnaces " Gillette " Safety Razors for our Athletic Girls " Finger Prim " guaranteed non-breakable China Ware 407 mmmm THE COLO- r AD0AN 1922 THE Palace Studio B. F. DAVIS, Proprietor Work a Little Above the Ordinary L ' P TO THE MINUTE IN EQUIPMENT SHOWING ALL THE NEW STYLES 1230 Pearl St. Phone B. 443 V. A Pleasing Service J V O matter what you order — - ' you are sure to be pleas- ed with the service. Every sandwich is tasty — while our sundaes and drinks are unsurpassed. Try and see for yourself. The Blue Moon KING AND QUEEN OF THE MAY FETE THE ALBERT TEACHERS ' AGENCY 802 Symes Building, Denver, Colorado. Managed by John Girdler, LIB ' 06, A. B. ' 07, University of Colorado h 408 Swiettj Brand (tlothes FOR YOUNG MEN AND MEN WHO STAY YOUNG MOST nun are willing and able lo pay the price of good quality, even if they do " kick " a little because the price high. But we assure you that when you invest in Society Brand Clothes you are receiv- ing full value for every dollar. The HUB Store The Home of " Service " Fourteenth and Pearl CLASSI F I ED A 1) VE R T I S E M E NTS WANTED— Man and team wanted to haul away fraternity pins from the Kappa House. COME in and wait for the car, Phi Kappa Psi. WANTED Your old Jewelry, Rings, Pins. etc. Highest prices paid. I ' helps Adams and Mary Bein. FOR SALE — Large unused library of University textbooks for sale .it a bargain. Theta House. PERSONAL The Alpha Delta Psi Of ' hi Psi wishes to extend its profound gratitude to the student body for its response to the in- vitation of April 23. The results were more than gratifying as all rooms are now occupied. Reserva- tions for next year must be made early. WW TED— To buy, several large soft cushions with anti-splinter attachments for use on bench during foot-ball season. John Zanoni. Sig Phi Ep. WANTED— Slightly used bicycles, perambulators, Irish Mails and Kiddie Kars to transport students to and from classes. Phi Psi House. WANTED Several strong men with full equipment wanted to trim trees at the Chi Omega House. WANTED— Man with scales to weigh out Delta Gammas June C. Apply at once. WANTED Chauffeur wanted to pi- lot porch-swing at the Delta Gam ma Annex. WANTED— Blind janitor to sweep out Kappa Alpha Theta House sleeping porch before 7:00 o ' clock even morning. No Phi Delt or Hig Alph wood alcohol victims need apply. THE i COLO ' r ADQAN 1922 409 m%Msi M THE COLO- I AD0AN 1922 J. F. Welborn, President T. Aurelius, Mgr. of Sales THE Colorado Fuel Iron Company Manufacturers of Pig Iron, Blooms Billets STEEL RAILS IN ALL WEIGHTS, ANGLE AND SPLICE BARS, BAR IRON 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 of ANTHRACITE AND BITUMINOUS COALS FOR DOMESTIC, STEAM AND SMITHING PURPOSES General Offices: Boston Building Denver, Colorado HO Trained by the All Men ' s Operetta Seeds Plants or beautifying the Frat House or the Home 1521-25 FIFTEENTH STREET DENVER, - COLORADO THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 411 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 O the STUDENTS of THE UNIVERSITY COLORADO WE EXTEND GREET- INGS AND BEST WISHES: THE ASSOCIATED BANKS of BOULDER BOULDER NATIONAL BANK CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK FIRST NATIONAL BANK MERCANTILE BANK y TRUST C( ). NATIONAL STATE BANK 2f£ H2 The NEW EDISON The Phonograph with a Soul DIAMOND DISC STUDIO R. E. li i. i.isxi: k 203-J 12th Street Phone B wider 284 Everything Musical 4 Pp HOME OF f N ORIGINAIJTY J JEv t DIAMONDS 1000-16th ST COR. 16 ft CURTIS GEM STONES 3ENVER. COLO PHONE MAIN i l " . A " TETE-A-TETE DEJEUNER " ii Restaurant will bean event both of you will treasure in your memories. What there be for .i ; — or an old one, too, for thai matter — than to chat here over the coffee I ' . k id, cool ing and sen ice unsurpa: sed. " .mi that reminds ou of home! " Lees Restaurant 1412 Pearl Streel THE COLO- r ADQAN 1922 413 THE COLO- f ADOAN 1922 University Hill Cleaners Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing We call for and deliver Varsity Hall 1209 Thirteenth St. Phone Boulder 428 University Hill Grocery Telephone Boulder 667 11 IS 13th Street Albert E. Graham, Prop. For Goodneth Sthake, Sthing Telephone 179 DRS. OVERFELT SCOOTER Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons Diagnosis, Surgery, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat ROOMS 1. 11, 12, 13, 14 and 15 WILLIAMS BLOCK 414 »i mzmmm The Manhattan Restaurant RICHAR D PIXHORX, Proprietor 1631-37 LARIMER ST. ' The Home f Good Food " Discount Cleaners UNDER THE CO-OP " True Colorado Spirit " Exists in Our Shop Martinez Scott Boulder 416 " SEE GRAHAM FIRST " " Columbia Records GRAHAM FURNITURE CO. 1139IVarl St. Telephone Boulder 453 The DeLux Studio for Photography Rates to Students 522 Tabor Opera House BIdg. Telephone Champa 5851 THE COLO HADOAN »15 THE COLO- RADOAN 1922 IF WE SUGGEST TODAY YOU ' LL INSIST TOMORROW THE Merchants Biscuit Co. DENVER, COLORADO Boulder 64 University Baggage Express W. T. STORY Office Three Doors North of Depot " Boulder Art Studio Models furnished to Artists THE SPOT GROCERY C. C. SMITH Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetables We solicit your patronage Phone Boulder 758 1215 Thirteenth St. The Home Ranch Market E. H. Potter, Prop. MeCltS 1215 Thirteenth Si. Phone Boulder 206 •)!(. mmmm Eat? Where? " Blackies ' Dancing Canon Park OPEN l.l. SUMMER Fine Floor L ( ii ' i id Music Large ( )pen Air Pavillion 1| Boulder || Motor Company Jack Grant, Mgr. Fifteenth and Pearl Streets Phone Boulder II ' ) Tilllllllllllllll imillllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllimillllllllllllirmilllim Minimum Distributors Buick alve-in-Head Moti r Cars .• year ' s free servii ■ A year ' s guarantee iiiiimimimiimiii mimimimimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimimi ' FOR Groceries and Meats CALL R. M. CLAPP Gi fry and M Market 957 Arapahoe Street Phone Bouldei « THE I COLO- ADOAN 1922 H7 THE COLO- I ADOAN 1922 ISIS Theater The House of Fine Attractions Paramount and First National Pictures Always Worth While c gnsholdt ' s EXCLUSIVE WOMEN ' S WEARING APPAREL Pearl and Fourteenth Sts. EXPERT (iy utomobile Repairing TIRES and ACCESSORIES Authorized Buick Service BOULDER MOTOR SERVICE CO. Buick Bldg. Cor. 15th y Pearl BLACK DIAMOND COAL —it burns Office 18C4 14th Street Boulder 980 Mine South East of Boulder Red 37 R4 STORY AUTO BAGGAGE AND Taxi Service W. T. Story himself " 7 Pas. Hudson Sedan Popular Prices I ' ii o n e Boulder 64 wmmm IIS aptentt i THE COLO- ADOAN 1922 Thus Ends the 1922 COLORADO AN Engraved, Printed and Bound by WELCH-HAFFNER at their plant in DENVER 419 THE COLO- HADOAN 1922 mmm Tha Colored car,, .tior. Utah. loraJoan, 3oulder, Colorado. S i rs : - Sec Bin I shou 1 - ' ' creation. If the forms for the illustrated wee ade yet — which is a jm ■senior dues b will oondesci bure (which — then I ai.TOint my t in arms — the jllustri- " pha Sigma r— who would he fjlad to pa;. any bills that 7 bq bo it; 1 feel evening. v I ) well t ,1 bOg to IN Your boost The Semloh Hotel. Salt •120 A DVKRTISKRS ' IN DKX Albert Teachers ' Seed Co. ■ Berman Billard Parloi Bide-a-Wee Tea Room Blackie ' a Lunch Black Diamond Coal Co. Blue Moon Boulderadi i II " ' 1 Boulder Studio Boulder National Bank Boulder |. it n C i. Boulder Motor Service Co Canon Park. Dancing Carpenter-Hibbard Optical Co. Citizens Hall, Dancing Citizens National Bank City Plumbing . Hcati I Clapp, R. M.. Grocer Clover Leaf Creamery . . Colorado Fuel Iron C Colorado Teacher 1 Co-op Store. Cri iwder C illins Curran Thea Del D I in ' irating C i. Diamond Disc Studio. . I i mnt Cleaners First National Bank. Denver Fit ' National Bank. Boulder V -k Teachers ' Agency, General Electric Company. Graham Furniture Co. Grecnman ' s I nit ersit i F urniture Co I [erbi Ca lies. Home Ranch Market I [oward ' s l.unch I [owe I ndertaking Co Huh Stole 111 194 [ ' heater ti- 195 417 K nudsen, Fli irisl lt i: 118 108 Lenartz Mitchell Clothing C tin 40! Lees Restaurant H3 194 412 Manhattan Restaurant 41s 417 Mercantile Bank i. Trust Co. 412 118 Merchants Biscuit Co. 116 Miner Ptg. Co. wo 417 h idel Laundrj (96 (98 National State Bank 412 412 ' ttli Boulder ( ireenl 4(12 4(14 417 ( ) erfell and G loter, Dt - 414 102 410 Palace Studio KM 403 396 Rocky Mt. Teachers ' Agency. 400 99 118 394 Schwartz, Jeweler, . 413 41S Silver Gold Studio 400 Snow ' s Studio 406 413 Spot ( Jrocery 116 415 (98 Storj W. T., " HimselP ' 118 194 Streamer ' s (99 112 (98 TarkofPs. 41)2 401 Underhill Overalls 197 415 l ' ni ersity Cafeteria (96 199 University Hill Cleaners 414 University 1 lill ( irocery . III (98 Unit ersit Baggage Express 116 116 Webb ' s Bather Shop . 197 )97 Welch Haffni i P I 419 THE COLO- i AD0AN 1922 121


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

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