University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 452


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 452 of the 1925 volume:

Mil I i - i A A ' -1 ' It ?r.,-i-- .ii ' :-j ' ' - ■- ' ,; ' : r.. . 1 ' . The Coloradoan 1925 (TfO VOL. XXVII F Copyrighted, igzj BY Gordon F. Walter, Business Manager M. EvRY Blackburn, Editor-in-Chief AND The Associated Students OF THE University of Colorado IL w The 19x5 Coloradoan Published by The Associated Students of the University of Colorado . . _-L»:_i -i,.- - . - .Azu . . - { : X .JU v ; u ji ;5y ' ? Ill (;■■ III I I i- I f : ?;id ,- (i ig Foreword ff- 0 It isour very sincere wish that this book may be truly representative of Colorado life and spirit, and that in later years it may serve as a memoir of the many happy days spent at the University of Colorado. ' ,dS. ; i rr i|a Sksii K;i ' Ay i!i»ssi»!U s ' i!Uii« Dedicated to Dean John D. Fleming In Memoriam cr o Earl C. Taylor Charles Ray Jones The Class of 192.5, after four years of in- tensive training is now ready to play its part in the game of life. It is the duty of every member of this graduating class to try to repay the parents whose sacrifices have made their education possible; to try to repay the state at whose hands their edu- cation has been received; and to try to repay society as a whole, by good works performed. If the Class of 1915 will constantly keep this ideal before them, and ever strive towards this goal, the crit- ics of higher education will be silenced, and their own success will be assured. J In September of 1876, the year Colorado was admitted to the Union, the Univer- sity of Colorado came into existence. From this early beginning, the University of Colorado has grown into one of i mcr- ica ' s Great Universities. It now comprises twelve schools and Colleges — all set in a campus of surpassing loveliness. From the lone building of 1877, " OlANIain " , it now numbers over twenty buildings. Last built of these, is the new $350,000 gymnasium, built in the prevailing Rural Italian style of architecture. Just west of this is the new stadium, capable of seating twenty-six thousand spectators. From an enrollment of less than a score of students, the enrollment has increased to more than two thousand while Colorado University ' s " star " still hangs immeas- urable heights above. i r T E " Contents Administration Classes Athletics Activities Organizations Women ' s Section Humor and Advertising J n. ' .v«- • i-; j i;ij:i ,c »-. ■. -r-, ;; r « ,tjw-.. -• ;, ' -■—- Jidministratton i 4 « ai Ul I 17 Board of Regents Frank H. Means, Sat uache Term expires 1930 Dr. O. S. Fnwi.RR, lienver Term expires 1926 Kari. W. Haskins, LaJunta Term expires 1926 Ur. Frederick W. Lockwood, Fort Morgan Term expires 1928 Henry V. Catlin, Denver Term expires 1930 OFFICERS OF THE B(MRD George N ' ori in. linulJer President Frank H. WoLCorr, Boulder Secretary H. Cheney, Boulder Treasurer COMiMITTEES OF THE BOARD As of January 12, 1925 Executive Messrs. Haskins, Mitchei.i.. I.ncKwnoo, Nori.ik Auditing Messrs. Mitcheli,, Mh.i.s. Buildings and (irnunds Messrs. Mii.r.s. Fowler, I.ik-kwdoi), Norlin Finance Messrs. Mitchei.i., Means, Haskins Library Messrs. Lockwood, Haskins, Means, Smith Faculty Relations Messrs. .Mitchei.i., Haskins, Means, Official Relations and I.niistature Messrs. Means. Muchfi.i.. Fowi.i:r, Lik ' Kwood. IS Advisory Board Georoe a. Gar.vrd O. A. Grantham, M.l). Allen j. Nossaman, M.D. VViLLLAM Hooker P. G. Scott Allen M. Lambrihht Thom s Bl ' tler George H. Curfmxs. MO. E. P. Hickman E. L. Recinnelter Ralph L. Carr Charles Groenendyke Hugh Lorimer. M.D. John H. Leary George Stephan GusTAVE C. Bartei Joseph C. Bell Clayton C. Dorsey Irving Hale Horace N. Hawkins Edwin H. Park John H. C abriel Ci.ifTORD C. Parks Fr sk E. Shf.pard Mrs. Charles Oenison Thomas B. Stearns Charles MacAllister Wili.cox Mrs. .•Xnna Woixott Vaile Julius C. Guster Tyson Dines Thomas L. Wilkinson John Anderson James Dilts William D. Robert Kerr Mrs. Minnie L. Harding James G. Johnston Chase Withrow Thomas B. David P. How vrd F. P. Hanson. M.D. Benjamin F. Cumminc M.D. Charles Ha ' -den Owen S. Case John C. Bailar RAY.MOND Miller William D. Sei.der John B. O ' Rourke Frank J. Annis William G. Plested H. E. Tandy F. H. Blair Horace T. DeLong S. McKiBBiN. M.D. Robert M. Richardson Leonard H. Clark. M.D. Charles J. Moynihan CoRBiN E. Robinson Fred A. Sabin W. C. Be.aty William W. Rowan. M.D. R. G. McKlBBEN B. R. Kobey John C. Horn C. B. Thoman j. k. dought - Todd C. Storer James Lytti.e Benjamin F. Niesz Orlando P. Shippey. M.D. John H. Slattery Ethelbert B. . dams Bertrand D. Parker. Jr. William F. Forman W. W. King. M.D. Egbert More George D. Groves li p»-=H Frf!) B. R, Hfii.em Dran of the College of .-trl and Scienits. I t ' W SX l " 21 c S[ 22 Dean of the School of Medicine Bc 23 Dean of the Cnllege of Phnrmacy. I 24 Herbert S. Evans IJran of the College of F.niiineerino. c jH 26 Philip G. Worcester Dean of Men. I. Hff - 27 c j)TS 2 FRK)tRlCK A. BUSHEE Director of the Sihoot oi Businrss Idminntralion. ■- !« 29 30 Elmore Petersen DirfClor of the Extent ' ion Divisio 2 31 Classes :U1 33 K, " 1 n Davis. Hi.i-MtR. Kckll.nd, Bard Combined Seniors Elwyn J. Davis President George Helmer Treasurer Edith Ecklund Secretary Rodney Bardwei.i Vice-Presidnit 3+ SisAN D. Adams, Boulder . rts and Sciences Margaret C. Aeshbach, Mancos Arts and Sciences Big Sister (3, 4); Vollev Ball (2. 3); Basket Ball (2) ; VV. A. A.; W. S. G. A. HoiisitiR Ciimmittee (4) ; Cornell t ' niver- sity (1). J. Reuel Armstrong, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta ; Arch; Fre hman Foot- hall Mananer; Operetta (2, 3); Band (2, 3). Robert L. Alc.hicnbalc.h, Pueblo Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Tan Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. Cari. a. Anderson. Denver Arts find Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon. George C. Austin, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi ; Sigma Tau ; A. S. M. E.; Track (2, 3). Florence Anderson, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta; Kappa Delta Pi; Choral Union; Le Cercle Francais; El Circulo Espanoi. William H. Bahrit, Jr., Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pi; . ' Mpha Chi Sigma; Dodo (2. 3) ; Art Editor (4). 35 m AiLhv. Bardwell, Barthfs. Boskool C. J. Bull, M. Bell, Bergman. Best Robert E. Bailey, Twin Falls, Idaho Engineering Beta Gamma; University Hiking Club; Manager (3); Independent Council (3). C. J. Bell, Eiiglewood Engineering A. S. M. E. ; Boosters Club. Rodney J. B.ardwell, Denver Law Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi; Arch; Boosters Club (2, 3, 4) ; Sophomore Dance Committee; All Men ' s Operetta (2); Little Theatre (3); A. S. U. C. Commission (6) ; Vice-Pres. Senior Class. Eunice Barthes, Denver Arts and Sciences Mattie Bell, Silverton Jrts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Hesperia; Mortar Board; W. A. A. President; V. S. G. A. Senate. Elmer O., Boulder Engineering Tau Beta Pi, President (4); A. S. C. E.; Newman Society; Vice-Pres. (3); A. B. Creighlon University. Joiix B. BosKOOL, Derncr Engineering George R. Best, Alamosa Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Boosters Club; A. 1. E. E. ; Vice-Pres. (4), 36 BisHor, M. E. Blackburm, H. Blackburn, Blacksiunl Blunt, Boco, Ronayme, Booth Ralph AV. Rishoi ' . Rmilder Late Glee Club (1); Boosters Operetta (1); Chapel Choir (2, 3, 4, 5) ; Boosters Club. L. C. Blunt, Denver .■I rts and Scieiues Phi Kappa Psi. M. PIvRV Bl.ackblrn. Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Rho; Boosters Club; Coloradoan (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Editor (4). John I, Boggs, Denver Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Tau Beta Pi. Helen Blackburn, Boulder Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; W. A. A. Board (3, 4); Hockev (I, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Head of Volley Ball (3, 4); May Fete (2); Le Cercle Francais (1). Ruth R() Nl•;, Boulder Arts and Sciences Cla ical Club ( L 2. 3, 4). George E. Blackstone, Casper, Wyo. Engineering . cacia; A. S. M. E. ; Coloradoan (2). Albert S, Booth, Pueblo Business Administration 37 MoWlt. BKAl ' rOKI , BRODlIi All Br ' ' M 1 I i BkinVN , Bt KKt . CaI I.OM AY, L AKT " KU.HT Morris A. Bowie, Bowie Arts and Sciences Lambila Chi Alpha; Track (2, 3, 4); Wrestling (3, 4) ; V. M. C. A. (2, 3, 4) ; President (4); Boosters Club; Inter-Fra- ternitv Council. Betty Brown, Jacksonville, Texas Arts and Sciences Chi Omega. RoHiRi X. Bradford, Vatkins Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta; .Arch; Suinalla; Boost- ers Club (2, 3, 4); Marshall (4); Com- mission (4) ; Boosters Club Operetta (2, 3); Boosters Club Vaudeville (3); V- Pres. Yellow Jackets (3). UoROTH Brodiiead, Denver Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Manager Women ' s League Orchestra (4). Bro.mi.e ' , Boulder Arts and Sciences Rop.ERi F. Burke, Buulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Newman Society; Do- do; Boosters Club. Blvthe Calloway, Salida Arts and Sciences Chi Omega. Galex G., Enyineering Sigma Tau ; Eta Kappa N ' u; Players Club; Colorado Engineer (3, 4); Editor 4; Silver and Gold; Engineering Editor (3) ; A. I. E. E. ; President (4). 3S M Rt, RrT Ann Casmon, Denver . rts iind Sciences Ch! OmeK ; 1 ' K Sister; Newman Society; Frevhmaii C ' immi»i»n; Mav Fete (2); Women ' s League Vaiuleville ; Pan-Hel- lenic Scholarship Committee. Llcii.k Caswki.i., McDonald, Kansas Arts and Sciences t ' niversitv of Nebraska (1,2). I) ii;l a. Charlton, Boston, Mass. .Irts iintl Sciences Pelta Tail Delta; Sigma Helta Chi; Scrihhiers Club; President (4); Colorado Canaries; Dodo (1. 2. 3); Editor Summer Issue; Silver and (Jold ; Special Writer (2); E litor Special Edition (4); Colo- radoan Special Writer (3); Co-. uthor Boosters Operetta (3); .Associate Editor Colorado .• lumnus; Cniversity of Cali- fornia (I). Ai.m.v B. Clark. Boulder Enyineeriny .A. Dldli; ' Cattkrsov, Denver Pliftrmncy .Acacia; Washburn Pharmaceutical So- ciety. Josi I ' ll C. Caclfield. Leon, Iowa Eni ineerini; I ' ' k nci;s Clark, Crowell, Texas Mnsic JnxEViEVF. CLA TON. Denver .1 ris and Sciences Delta Gamma: Pan-Hellenic (2. 3. 4); W. S. (;. A.; Representative (3, 4); Housing Committee (3, 4); Big Sister (3, 4); Y. W. C. .A. (I, 2); Mav Fete (2). 39 !■:■ I 4m f CosDRoN. Cooke, Cooney, Cornell E. Craik, H. Craik, Crawford, Fuller Arnold L. Condron, Oak Park, Illinois Engineering Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; Boosters Club; A. S. C. E. ; Colorado Engineers. Ethel Craik. Boulder .Iris and Sciences ail TJ n MvRON V. Cooke, Las Animas Arts and Sciences Alpha Sigma I ' hi; Phi Chi; Track (2, 3) ; Band (1, 2, 3) ; Orchestra (1, 2). Paul Cooney , iJouidcr hni incirini Hazel Craik, Boulder Arts and Sciences Marco H. Crawford, Denver Engineering Acacia; Sigma Tau; Boosters Club; Football (1, 2); Vice-Pres. Combined Engineers. Dudley Cornell. Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi (iaimna Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Scribblers Club; Tennis (1, 2) Captain (3); Debating; Vice-Presi- dent A. S. U. C. (4) ; Athenaeum Forum; Chr. Senior Week Committee; 1st Prize Schuyler Essay Contest (3). Marion C. Kur.LER, Fort Collins Arts and Sciences Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Kappa Delta Pi; Mandolin Club (2); Volleyball (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) ; President (4) ; Senate (4). 40 Daviels, Da.nni. C.Davis. E. Dai is Warrkn T. Houlder Eni ineering A. 1. E. E.; Secretary (4); Combined Independents; Trea-iirer; Boosters Club. MoRiiMiR H. D.ANiKi.s. Denver Commerce Bo(i ters C " lub; Players Club; Little Theatre OrKani ation; Coloradoan (1, 2) : Little Theatre Plays (1, 2, 4) ; Choral Union (1). Donald Crocch. Fort Mory;an Arts tinii Sciences Phi Ciamma Delta; Cnlorailoan (3). Anthony J. Danni, Crested Butte Jrls and Sciences Phi Kappa Tau; A. L E. E. ; Western State College; Turin Polvterhnic. Douglas Crouch, Fort Morgan .-frts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Arch. Chester E. Davis, Boulder Ent ineerintf A. I. K. K. Elkan(ir Daley, Carbondale .Irts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Fre hinan Commission; W. A. A. Board; Basketball; Baseball; Hockev; Tennis; V. V. C. A.; Secretary (2); W. S. G. A. (3. 4); May Fete; Coloradoan (1, 2. 3); Big Sister (2. 3). KiuiN J. D.w ' is. Uoulder Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Sigma Tau; Booster! Club, Vice-President (4); Basketball (1, 2. 3) Boosters Club Operetta (L 2, 3); Boosters Vaudeville (2, 3); A. S. U. C. Commission (4) ; President Senior Class (41. 41 Davis. Deck. B. T Dewev, B. Duvev Dice, Dickerson. Dickso.n " , DiFillips P.ALL E. D.AVis, Unioiuille, Iowa Ent hieerini A. S. C. E. Mil uri;d Dice, Gulden Jrts anil Sciences Iiita Sigma Pi; Mortar Board; V. A. A.; May Fete ( 1 ) ; V. V. C. A. Cabinet (2) ; Big Sister (2, 3); V. S. C. A.; Repre- sentative (2); Senate (3); President (4). F. W. DiiCK, Boulder .Iris and Sciences D. L. Dickerson. Windsor hiioinrcrini I.amhda Chi . lpha ; .Alpha Chi Sigma. B.ARii.LTT T. I)i. vi . Ro alton, V ' t. .h s anil Sciences Delta Sigma Phi; Sigma Alpha Chi; Uni- versity of V ' ermont (1, 2). M Bi:i. Dickson . rts ami Sciences Helta Zeta ; llcspcria; Mortar Boaril; Freshman Commission (1); V. A. A. (1, 2) ; Board (3, 4) ; Independent Coun- cil (2); Big Sister (3, 4); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4). HuLN.A Dliwm-, Pueblo .Ills and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Scribblers Club; Women ' s Press Club; W. A. A.; Hiker ' s Club (2, 3) ; A. I. V.; V. S. G. A.; Rep- resentative (3); Big Sister (3); Hockev (2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (2, 3) ; May Fete (2). NicHOT.vs DlFlM-lPS. Rocktord, Illinois Enyineeriny Alpha Sigma Phi; . . S. C. E. ; Boosters Club; Chairman Apple Fest (2); En- gineer ' s Ball; Pres. Combined Engineers; Colorado Engineers. 42 John F. Dole Jr.. Boulder Engineerinff Delta Sigma Phi; . . S. C. E.; A. C. E. Zepher Drake. Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Ome ;a ; Boosters Operett.T (1, 4); VaiKleville (1, 2, 3, 4); Little Theatre; Victory Fete (3); May Fete (2) ; Women ' s League V ' auileville (2, 3, 4); Boo ters Review (3); V. V. C. A. (I, 2. 3, 4) ; Players Club; President (4). Edith K. Kkllnd. Boulder .■Iris and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Hcsperia; Freshman Dance Ciimniittec ; Cilee Cluh (1, 2); .May Fete (2); Tennis (1, 2); Big Sister (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Boosters Operetta (3); Secretary Senior Class. Fi.ORExcn Edge, Boulder Arts and Sciences Lalrence a. Dlnn, Boulder .Iris and Sciences .Mpha Gamma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi; President; Scribblers; President (4); Doilo (2, 3. 41; Editor (2. 3); .Manager (4); Players Club; Little Theatre; Ini- versil} ' of Illinois ( 1 ). Ei.rzABETii M. Engle, Breckenridge .Iris and Sciences V. A. A.; V. V. C. A.; V. S. G. A. Representative (2); Baseball (1, 2) Volleyball (3) ; Basketball (3). W. G. Eaton- , Brighton Enr inccrinr Tau Beta Pi; Eia Kappa Nu; .A. 1. E. E. ; Treasurer (4). I.. B. Epperson, Boulder .Iris and Sciences 43 I ' l Erickson, Evaa ' S, Faller, Farwell FoRSMAN, Fkahdsek, Framtz, Freeuam Edith Erkkson. Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); W. S. G. A.; Representative (2). Edith L. Forsman, Nucla Jrts and Sciences Ora Mae Evans, Boulder Music Asaph; Choral I ' nlon. Dallas J. Frandsun, Greeley Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha. Bernard R. Faller, Boulder ■irts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Assoc. Editor Summer, Silver and GoM (4) ; Pub. Manager Student C. M. T. C. (4); News Editor; Special Edition Silver and Gold. Lolise Frantz. Denver .irts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi. Elizabeth Marion Farwell, HoukU-r . rrs and Sciences Scribblers; Classical Club; President (4); Hiking Club; Y. V. C. A.; Cabinet (2); Greek Play (2); VV. A. A.; Choral Union; Baker University (3). Robert H. Freeman, Briggsdale Engineering Alpha Chi Sigma; Hiking Club. 44 Fuller, Galea, Gakoker, GARDiHn GiBDONs. GiEie, Gisu, Givuf Julia FfLi.ER. Brighton Jrls iind Sciences Alpha Phi; Hesperia; V. . . A.; A. S. U. C. Commission; Head of Tennis (3, 4); Basketball (3. 4); Tennis; SinfiJcs Champion (2, 3); Freshman Sponsor (3). M. NLi;i. C. Galia. Denver Arts ami Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Scribblers Club; Le Cercle Francais; Circulo Espanol; Play- ers Club; Little Theatre; Mask; Le Alloiiale; Operetta (2, 3, 4); Little Theatre Plavs (1, 2, 3, 4); Boosters Vamleville (2, 3). Cari. Gardner. Boulder Arts and Sciences C. A. Gibbons, Wheatland, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Herman R. Gihse, Denver Engineering Phi Dell.T Theta; Sigma Tau; Basketball .Manager (4) ; Junior Prom Committee (3); Engineer ' s Maga lne; .Xsst. Man- ager. Dorothy Gisn, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Ciamma. Edward W. Gardiner. Cripple Creek jActjL ' Ei.ixE Given. Pueblo Engineering Engineering 45 (ll. » KR, GOLDER, GOODRIDGE, GroLT Gkw. Greeson, Hamilton, Hawk Hubert Glovkr, Colorado Springs Law Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta; Hiker ' s Club; Track (3, 4, 5) ; Methodist Student Council. Jankt Cir , Cliickasha, Oklahoma Arts iinil Sciences Dora Gune Goldlr, Monrovia, Calif. Arts tinti Sciences Players Club; Qviill Club; Lirile Theatre Plavs; Tenni . Ai iN li. Greeson, Boulder Arts mill Sciences Eleanore Goodridge, Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa (lamma; Freshman Party Committee (I); Boosters ' auiicville (2, 3); Women ' s League Vavi(le ' ille (3); National Park Seminary. Jui.ius G. Hamimon, Boulder Engineering A. I. E. E.; Colorado Engineers. Stella Shields Grout, Pueblo Arts and Sciences Congo Club. ' L G. Hawk, Rid;:;e vay I ' linrrnticy ' a hbiirn I ' lui rmaceutical Society; Band. 46 l! Kii llvkprR, Harrison, J li p i M ii ft . il STiv(- ll wici s. HaWmkim Waldo Hardv. Montrose Enginftrinij Marion Harvia-. Denver .iris and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi. Margaret Harper. Boulder Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A.; Scribblers Club (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Classical Club (1. 2. 3. 41; Hiking Club (3.4). Jli.ia M r Hastings, Denver .Irts and Sciences Pi Heta Phi. Ji i.iA Mae Harrison, Herrin. lllinoi Music Pelia Helta Delta; . -aph; Choral I ' nion; Illinois Woman " College (1). Cari, II. ll uKiNs, .Miiiitrose Pharmacy Beta Gainina ; Booster Club (4); Presi- dent Washburn Pharmaceutical Society ( + ). James H. Harvey, Boulder Enfiineering A. I. E. E. ; Tau Beta Pi; Treasurer; Eta Kappa Nu. Radir W. H.wvorth, Greeley Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. ; Boosters Club; Coloradoan (I, 2, 3). 47 Hecox. Heinls. Helmfr. Herrick Hicks, Hidy, Hicdon, Hikd Rov Hixox, Denver Lmi ' Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Boosters Club; Track Manager (3); Silver and Gold (2, 3); Scroll Key (3); Coloradoan (4) ; Coloradoan Key (4) ; Commission (5). Arthur Heines, Boulder .-Irts nnd Sciences Georck Hel.mer, Boulder Arts and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Order of the Scroll; Torch and Shield; Football (2, 3); Basketball (1); Silver and Gold (2. 3, 4) ; Sports Editor (3, 4) ; Coloradoan Sports Editor (4) ; Treasurer Combined Seniors; Colorado Alumnus. Cliftox Hicks. Boulder Arts mill Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi. John ' . Hidy, Greeley Engineeriny Beta Ciamma; Hikers Club; A. I. E. E. : Engineers Ball Committee (3); Engi- neers Day Committee (3). Wai.ti.r G. Hkidon. Roanoke, Mo. Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; A. C. E. ; A. S. C. E. Baseball. R .M. Hlrrkk. Boulder Business Administration Liberal Club; President (4); Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet (3); Boosters Club (3); Choral Union (3, 4). RoL.AND F. Hind. Deiixer Engiiicerini Eta Kappa Nu. 48 1 { ■ I Mri TER. IloLnRtKii:. Iloii 1 H.nM 111 MPIIIilv, } ' ••■ I- Harold Hoffmeister. Boulder .-] rts iind Sciences Dflta Sigma Phi; Boosters Club; Geolo- gy Club, Pres. (4). Roger S. Hoi. brook. Boulder Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. C. E. : Bo(ister Club; Colorado Engineers; Hiking Club (3, 4); Choral Cnion (3); Jaine Millikin Cniversily (1, 2). ' lRt;iM A I Iciw I . i5cnililir .Irts and Sciences Walter K. Hi mi ' hrev. Dallas, Tex. .Irts and Sciences I.amliila Chi Alpha; Sigma Oelia Chi; Boosters Club; Silver and (Jol.l (I, 2, 3. 4) ; E.litor (4) ; Oodo (1, 2, 3) ; Rockv .Nfountain Inter-Scholastic Press Director (3, 4); President (4); Order of tbv Scroll; Editor Rocky Mountain Press I ' i I.VNN Katon Holt. Grand Junction Kngineering A. 1. E. E.; rliking Club. 11 . s. Howe, . Cokedale Kngineering Phi Kappa Tau. Mabi.i: IIm)I . I )cii fr .Iris and Sciences PhIXEAS (1. I M. Alls, Roswrll. N. .M. Engineering Sigma Chi ; A. S. M, E. 49 Iack. D, Jacobson. N.Jacobson. G. John IiiHN " . JoirN i ' iN. Kaiivimfr Km E. Morris jack, Denver z r .f luul Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Torch anil Shield; Sum- aiia ; Phi Helta Phi; Chairman Freshman l ance Commission; Boosters Club (5, 4) ; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3) ; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Boosters Vaudeville (1, 2); Boosters Operetta (1, 2. 3, 4). DoRoin Jacobsox, Denver Arts and Sciences V. W. C. A.; W. A. A.; May Fete (2). William Duffih Johnson, Mountain Creek, Alabama Engineering Acacia; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. KENNIilH JOHNSION. Uoulder Arts and Sciences Delta Sigma Phi. NirPTiK Jacobson, Denver Arts and Sciences W. A. A.; May Fete (2) ; Volleyball. Milton Kalisciier, Denver Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. Gkorgh T. Johnson. Denver Engineering A. S. M. R. J. Kl l.i.v. Deii er Arts and Sciences Phi Delia Theta ; Boosters Club. 50 KtrilRINr.. K»TIMK, KiKLtUll . KlIMMk. KmALI. Kni ' MLS Iv i.i: H. Ki sDAi.i.. Kingsville, Texas Tail Kcia Pi; A. S. M. E. ; PresiJenc Colorailo EnKineer . Mald E. King, Windsor Jrts and Srittiies Chi Omega; V. A. A.; Ba ketball (2, 3) ; Head of Archery (4) ; Le Cercle Francai ; El Circiilo Espanol. F. Kr.TTKRiNG. Denver Enginerrinij Sigma Chi; Sigma Tau; Arch; Presiileni Junior Cla ' is; Boosters Operetta (2); Boosters Vauileville (2); Inter-Fraternity Council. H ARR Ki.iiwER. Flagler En( inetrtiitf .Acacia ; .A. I. E. E. Mariamni. Ki-.rrsi.R, Denver G radii 111 f Sigma Kappa. C. LuwARD K.Nh. Li:, BiHilJer Commerce Phi Kappa Psi; Torch anil Shield; Sumalia; Heart and Dagger; Footliali .Manager; Boosters Club (2. 3, 4). I,. F. KiEi.s.MEiER. Denver Engineerini) Delta Tau Delta; Eta Kappa Nu; . . 1. E. E. ; Ba-eball Manager; C " o!orado En- gineer; .Asst. .Advertising Manager; Cir- culation Manager. DoROTFn Knowiis. Denver Arts find Siirnces Delta Gamma; Hes ' peria; Freshman Commission; Coloradoan (2); V. V. C. .A. Committee (1, 2, 3); Big Sister (3. 4); Secretary (4); W. S. O. A.; Rep- resentative. SI f ' Uz A. Law. [ Law, Lfk. Lionari ' LeRoSSIUNoI.. LiM ' SlkiiM. LlM SIF.l. I... Agnks Law, Buukler .hts mill Sritnces J. Carl Law, Chrisman, Illinois Etiyinci ' rini Beta Gamma; Hikers Club; A. I. E. E. Colorado Engineers. Annil LlRossicnol. Denver Pluiriimcy Alpha Oeita Pi; Washluirii Pharmaceu- tical Society; V. A. A.; Ba-.ketliall (1); Pan-Hellenic Scholarship C ' niHniltee (31 I ' iNAR LlNDSTROM, Casper, Wxoming Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; Boosters Clul) (3); Cosmopolitan Club. n ¥- S. AL Li I., I ' cirt ALiii an . r .v mill Stif iCfs Hlnr ' s S. LiNUSLi; " ! . Detncr Arts mill Siiciiri ' s SiKina Phi K| silnn; Phi Uelia Phi W ' llALA Li:oNARp, Lamar .Iris mill Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Hockey (2); Mav Fete (2); War d-Belmont (1). R. W. LocKi:, I n cr .Iris mill Sciences Si rina Kim. 52 F. K. I.invi;, Kurt Collins . ts and Sciences Sigma Alpha Epsilon. G. H. . K Don i I). Udui.lfr Law Acacia; Phi Alpha Delia A. M. Li KINS. Mt. Carmt-l, Pa. Engineering Lucia McCabe, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Carlton College (1); May Fete (1, 2) ; VV. A. A. Ki IK Ml. DoN ' Ai.D. Clreelcy .1 ris and Sciences Kappa Alpha Theta ; Big Si ter (3. 4); W. S. G. A.; Cabinet (2); Reprocnta- tive (3); V. V. C. A.; Vice-Pres. ( + ) ; State Teachers College (I). ii CiR. cK G.A r.K McCrimmon " , Montrose .Irts and Sciences Helta Delta Delta; Hesperia ; W. S. G. A.; Sec. 2; Silver and Golil ; Society Editor (2); Co-ed Editor. (3); Track (I); Woman ' s League Vaii leville (2); May Queen ' s Attendant (2) ; Doilo; Ex- change Editor (2. 3); Junior Class Sec; Spanish Club (I); Woman ' s Press Cluh (3. 4); Pres. ; Big Sister (4); Co-ed Marshall (4). Bkss McKlnn a. Boulder Arts and Sciences I ' .nn H Marsh. Chugwater, Wyoming: .Iris and Sciences Kappa .Alpha Theta; Choral Cnion; Big Si.sler (3); Pan-Hellenic. 53 MaRIIN, MaIIIIWS. MollNK. MoNROF NiDA M ARiiN, AiiKiiillii, Texas .1 rts and Sciences Florfnci; .M )nt(;omi;r . Houlder Arts ami Sciences El. MIR K. .M.ATHIiWS. Boulder Business J ihninislriition Walter T. Moork, Boulder Pli ir»incy Acacia. Adoijmi a. Momni:, Denver hnffinccrint A. S. M. E. ; Sigma Tan; I ' ai] Beta Pi Football (1, 2, 3). jlRRi; F. MoRlil.AM), Bdiilder .Irts iinil Sciences Phi Kappa Tan. C. Rixumi) .M() R()i. Iliff .iris unit Sciences Ki.ORKNLi B. M()R(.AN . CiaK a, Illinois Arts rind Sciences Choral I ' nion; C ' ongd Cliih. 54 M. Nina Morris. Mfridcn. Nebraska Geori.i: W. Nii.son. Lcadville Jr s inil Sciences Engineering Ruth ■ l RIs. Hijuldi-r Arts itnd Sciences Assoc. InHepenilfnt Women; French Club; Spanish Club. Eugene ' . .Niwman Sigma Rho; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. ; President Newman Society (4). Bkrmck Ntii.. Boulder Arts and Sciences V. .A. A.: Assoc. Independent Women; Iota Sicina Pi. I;M()R F. NussBAUM, Boulder Engineering Lambda Chi .Mpha; Alpha Chi Sigma; Hikers Club Pres. (4); Engineers Day Committee (3 1; I ' niversity of Washing- ton (1, 2). Ei.i .ABETH Neii.son. Boulder Arts and Sciences Jack David Ogii.vv. Lovclanii Arts and Sciences Oodo; Phi Beta Kappa; Freshman Foot- ball. 55 CNeii-u, Orioik. Overuorf. Mrs. Owt.vs Palmer, Parce. Parsons, Payne Eari. J. U ' NiiiLi., Leadville i-lrts and Sciences Ralph M arsh.m.i. P. lmi-.r, Denver .-Iris and Sciences SiKma Rho; Players Club; Booster Club; Vaudeville (2, 3) ; Operetta. Charles V. Origkr. Boulder Engineering |. ' ' . P Rri Jr., Denver Engineering Tnii Hetn I ' i : . . S. M. E. Dorothy () i;rd()rf. Puelilo Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; He peria. Georgk R. Parsons. l )iil(ler Laiv Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delia; Boosters Club; Inter-Fraternity Council. Mrs. Krma Owrns. HduKlcr Arts anil Sciences l-Al ' RA Pavnf., Uduldcr Arts and Sciences 56 Peaice, Pence, Perrv. PiCKVVS PtlK ON, PoLI Kl», I ' ROFUrr Marion Plaki:. Ri(Jt:f«;i Arts and St ' ieiiifs Sigma Phi Epsilon; Player Club; Little Thraire; Booters Vaudeville (2, 31; Boosters Operetta (1, 2, 3, 4); Choral L ' nion (1). GoLDrE Pence, Eldorado Springs, Mo. .Irts and Siii-nres K i I ' ll P. Picki;ns. La Veta .lrt. and Sciences PiLRSON, Uenver Jrts and Sciences Delta Delia Delta; Kappa Delia I ' i; Pla cr (lull; Secretary (3). F ' .IMIR F. PlRR , DenvtT Engineering A. S. M. E. ; Boxing. J. P.ATTERSox Pollard. Denver Engineering A. I. E. E. ; Band; Canaries. RiAi.TO, Dciner Arts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; . ' rch; Football (3. 4); Baseball (3); Boosters Operetta (2. 3); Dodo. Klvie G. Proffitt, Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi. I ' l K i , W, R. Ramsfy, VV. K. Ramsiv. Mrs. . K. Ramsi v Richards, R ichaki.vmn. ki ivi, Rii..rB Elkanor Mai-. Pirnis, Boulder Jrti and Sciences Sulliii C ' nIIeKe. X ' ir inia. I AMD C. Richards, Hi)uldcr Commerce William Randall Ramsky Jr., Denver .Irts mil Sciences Alph.T Sigma Phi; Players Club; Adelphi; Vice-President (4); Fete De la Victoire (3); Little Theatre Plays (2, 4); Colorailoan (I, 2, 3); Dodo (2); Colorado Canaries (3); Boxing (4). A . K. Ramsl ' s , Houlder .Iris tuitl Sciences Hi NR ' s M. Rit iiARDSON. Boulder Engineering Delta Tail Delta; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nil; Sigma Tau; Boosters Oper- etta (2, 3); Colorado Engineers Treas- urer (4). n AKoi D P. Rlsi.lA ' , Dciner .Iris and Sciences Alpha Sigma Phi; Players Club (2, 3, 4) ; Wearer of the Masque; President (4); A. I. E. E. ; Liitle Iheaire Plays (1, 2. 4); Little Theatre Clul); Booster Club Vaudeville (3); Booster Club Revue (3). Mrs. ' . K. R msia, Boulder .Iris ind Sciences LORI TTA R()1,|;RS. BiiuldiT .Iris iind Sciences 58 Ro-iK. Roys. Salisbliry, Samplimk Clarinci; J. Rose. McClove Engineering H. K. Rovs. Louisville Enyineerinij Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Jack Sai.isbl R , Greeley LlllL ' Sigma Phi Epsiloii; Phi Delta Phi; Heart and DaKner; Sumalia; Torch ami Shield; Track (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Players Club (1,2,3,4); President (3); Boosters Club (2, 3, 4. 5); Marshall (3); A. S. I ' . C. President (5). Cornelia Mae Samit.iner. Grand Junction .Irts and Sciences Chi Omega; Players Club; Hesperia ; V. S. G. A. (3, 4); A. S. U. C. (3); May Fete (2, 4); Manager (4); Boosters Operetta (I, 3, 4); Boosters Vaudeville (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Little Theatre Plays; Chair- man Women ' s League Vaudeville; Women ' s League Vaudeville (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. M. • V. W. Circus (2). Glorene Sar ' iin. Parsons. Kansas .Iris iintl Sciences Chi Omega. Pauline Sartin. Parsons. Kansas .Irts an 1 Sciences Chi ( )mega. Krnest v. Savlor. Boulder Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. ; Colorado Engineers. .Mar Alice Scott, Denver .-Irts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Choral Union (I); May Fete (2) ; Geological Society. 59 Scoi r. Seaman, Schaap, Shank SiiAwvER, Shell, Simpson. Siupson Marie Scott, Denver I ' liiir iiiicy Washburn Phartnareiitical S(K ' iet . John W. Sha vvi;r, Sh(«honi, Wyo. Enyineir ' nif) Delta Sigma Phi; Sit;rna Tan; Kta Kap- pa Nu. Edwin Seaman. Boulder Business .lilniiriistrdlinri Alice Schaap, I ' Ort LDllins Law Delta Oamma; Phi Delta Delia; Mnrtar Board; Hesperia; A. A. Board; Colo- radoan (I, 2, 3); Coloradoan Key; Play- ers Club; Big Sister (2, 3); Secretary Soph. Class; W. S. c;. A. Senate; May Fete (2) ; Secretary Freshinan Laws. A. Harolu Siii.r.L. Cnltdii. L ' ;iliti)rnia Arts anil Sciences Eli abl TH Simpson. Mdntrose Arts mill Sciences Chi Omega; Big Sister. Ri ' Tii M. Shank. Denver Arts tinil Sciences Chi Omega; W. A. A.; Hesperia; Colo- radoan (2) ; W. S. G. A.; Boosters Club audcvillc (2, 3) ; Women ' s League Vaudeville (3); Boosters Spring Review (3) ; May Fete (2). Li;sii;r C. Simpson. UnuKlir Engineerini Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Tau ; A. . E. E. ; Colornilo Engineer; Art Editor (1); Asst. Editor (2); Editor (3); Boosters Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. 60 Sims, Sinclfton. Slator. Smeizir p.. Smith. L.Smiiii. M Snuim, Ssvi.i Ei.AiNi; Ki.i .ABKTU Sims, Mdim- ' ista .Irts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Frohman Com- missiun; llcsperia; V. A. A.; Hockey (2. 3); Basketball (2, 3); Baseball (3); W. S. G. A.; Treasurer (3); Vice-Presi- dent (4); Speaker of House (4); Big Sister (2). Esthi:r a. Smiiii. Boulder .Irts and Sciences Freshman Commission (2) ; Big Sister (2, 3, 4) ; Hockey Team (2, 3) ; Geologi- cal Society, Secretary. HaROI.D C. SlNtlLKTON " , (ilillifH Engineering Delta Sigma Phi: A. I. E. E. ; Hikers Club. Li; E i:rhtt Smith. La ' eta Engineering A. I. E. E. Bkrn Ri) H. Si.ATOR, Trinidad Pharmacy Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; New- Man Society. Mii.DRUD M. Smith, Loii iiKiin .Iris and Sciences Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Women ' s League t)rchestra (1, 2, 3) ; Big Sister (2, 3. 4); V. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4). B. O. Smet er. Boulder Engineering . cacia ; Tau Beta Pi; .A. S. C. E. Frank A. Snvi)i;r. Grand Junction .Irts and Sciences 61 ROBKRT F. Snm)KR. Golden ■Irts and Sciences Sigma Rho: Phi Beta Kappa; Scribblers; El Circulo Espanol ; Le Cercle Francais; Le Allodale; Newman Society. .Mar(.arf,t K. Stewart, Denver .-Irts tmtl Sciences Kappa Kappa (iariima. Ershii. a. Stansblr ' , Bi)ulclcr Arts and Sciences Jessik O. Stovai.i., Newtdii. Kansas Arts and Sciences El Circulo Espanol (2); V. V. C. A.: May Fete (3); Choral Union; Bethel College (1). Ei.izabktu SihNCiiR. Denver Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Flaver Club. Lillian Scllivan, Deiner Arts mid Sciences Colorado College (1, 2. 3). Harrv B. Stevenson, Den er Engineering PiiARi. K. Si RHRi(, ;, Lamar I ' luir nitcy W,. A. A. ; A. I. V. ; Washburn Pharma ce ' utical Society; Basketball (I. 2); Base ball (1) ; Big Sister (3). 62 Damki. J. Si iHKRi.ASD, Trinidad Engineering Sigma Rho; Eta Kappa Nu; Tan Beta Pi; A. 1. E. E. KiRMiiH I ' rimbi.l, Emporia, Kansas Arts (mil Sciences Sigma Phi Epsilon; Sigma Delia Chi. T. R. r. M. N. ll. , Honolulu ii. 1. Engineering Anne Elizabeth Irimble, Emporia Kansas .Iris and Sciences Delta Zeta. Gertrlui. Lomna Taylor, Windsor Music Asaph; V. S. G. A.; Representative; Choral Cnion (3); Glee Club (1. 2); Detiver Cniversity (I, 2). JOHN R. Tl RMjLIST, Gotlicnlnirt;, Nebraska Arts and Sciences Scribblers; Ailelphi; Hikers Club; Band; Orche ira. Dora Tinhm.e. Hayden Arts iind Sciences Chi t mega. Ai-icE Twist. Lamar Arts and Sciences V. A. A.; A. I. W.; Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (2); Secretary A. 1. VV. (4); VV. S. G. A.; Representative (4). 63 i I " ' I ' -. V-:- Ui iM.iK. Van Cleavf, Vander Las, ' igm ' unRntFs, Wali.i . Wat I. W ' eischil RoBLRT Utsinger, Denver .his and Sciences Alpha Chi Sigma; Wyoming Club; Con- go Chill Pres. (3); Hiking Club; Trea - urer (4). l)i k Ki) ' an Ci.i.avk. Boulder Arts iitui Sciences Phi Beta Kappa. Bi:rmt ' ndi :r L s. Bmiltler Arts 1(1 Sciences Iota Sigma Pi; Hiking Club; V. A. A.; Hig Sisier (3, 4); W. S. G. A.; Repre- sentative (3); Women ' s League Com- mittee (4) ; May Fete (2) ; Committee (4) ; Haseball { , 2) ; Editor W. S. G. A. Ilan.lbook (4). CECl-.r.lA ' iGli., Saguache Arts and Sciences Delia Zeta; Newman Club; lil Circuln Espanol; Le Cercle Francais. LiiONK ' oormi;es, Pueblo Arts iind Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; W. S. G. A. Representative (3); Big Sister (4); Na- tional Park Seminary (I). L B., La junta Encjinccrinij Pi Kappa Alpha; Boosters Club; Inter- Fraternitv Council; Colorado College (1,2). SiiiRMw A. ' iT. Havhni Eni inccrini) Pi Kappa Alpha; Eta Kappa Nu; Boost- ers Club. Morion I.. W ' l ischel. Denver Eni ineerirui Phi Sigma Delta; A. I. E. K.; Track (3); Basketball. M Ri II W ' l Hi.i.R. Omaha. Nebraska .iris iiiiil Sciences ' . i.ti:k ' . Wis] Wheatridge Engineering A. C. E.; A. S. C " . E. : Pre i,lcm (4). M RR F,i-:e Wklsh. Boulder Engineerinij Idonna Wic;r.i.i:s M)Ri 11. Durango .iris mid Sciences A. 1. W. ; W. S. Ci. A.: Reprc-cniaiive (4); HikiriK Clul. (3. 4); Mandolin Club (1, 2); Women ' s League Vavideville (2. 3) : Big Sister (3). Sarmi W . W ' exdelken. Denver .Iris iind Sciences Hi Beta Phi. DoROTin A. Wii.Ki.s. Berkeley, Calif. .Iris iiiiil Sciences Alpha Drlia Pi: Miking Cliih. Mrs [rri Wintkr. Denver .Iris and Sciences A(. i.s M. Wilson, Boulder Law Phi Delta Delia; Big Sister (4. 5); Sec ' v-Treas. Cmnliineil laws; Stephens ColleKe (I. 2). 6S N ' George Gruvkr Wilson. .MontrDse .-Irts and Sciences Acacia. L. Louise Wolcott, Boulder Arts and Sciences Verne G. W ' iLiE, Denvfr Arts and Sciences Sigma . lpha Ep ilc)n. Fr.ances Andrews. Santa Fc, N. Al. Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omena ; V. A. A.; Vice- Pre ldem (4); Baskeihall (2, 3); Hockev (3. 4); Basehall (3); Big Sisters; Uni- versity (if New Mexico (1). Inez Wood. Houlder clrts and Sciences :! ' ' ) W. Alfred Wvcoff. Greelc Business Administration Hiking Club (I, 2, 3, 4); El Circuin Espanol (1); Choral Union (3); V. Nt. C. . . Finance Committee (3). Pal I. R. Conu a ' S ' . Greeley Arts and Sciences Lambiia Chi .Alpha; Phi Beta Kappa; IllkinR Club (2, 3); Coloradoan 12, 3); . t. Editor (4) ; Choral Union Orches- tra (2, 3. 4); Little Theatre (3, 41 ; Chapel Choir (2. 3. 4) ; Colorado State Teachers College (1). Wnl W. .McKinli ' , Fowler Arts and Sciences 66 Hfalv. Ursbg«n, Hike. Donovan. ' 1 Combined Juniors Jack Heai.v Fresideni Monte Orsborn rke-Presideni Alberta Pike Secretary Dorothy Donovan Treasurer 6X John R. Adams. Alamosa Law Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Delia; Boo?ter Club (3); Treasurer (4); President (4); Coloradoan (1. 2); Busi- ness Mgr. (3); Presiilent College Repub- lican Club (4). RiL i{ ARD Cj. Adams, Boulder Arts and Sciences Band (I. 2. 3); Dodo (3). Helen Anderson, Boulder Arts and Sciences Marion Anderson, Georgetown Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Ilesperia; Freshman Com- mission (1) ; May Fete (U ; Track Team (1); Sec.-Treas. Freshman Class W. S. G. A.; Social Committee (2); Women ' s League Vaudeville (2) ; W. S. G. A. Treas. ; Senate (3). Frank Aiiman, Boulder Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha. Rolf Anderson, Denver Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Arch; Boosters ' Operetta; Boosters ' Vaudeville. S T)nev .M. Ambi r(.h, Denver Engineering Phi Sigma Delta; Boosters Club (2, 3, 4). Treasurer; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4) Josi I ' ll R. Andrews, Denver Engineering Sigma Nu. 69 li Ross O. An 1 HON ' i , Clarendon, Texas Anmi; Ma ' s H RR , (irand JiuKtiim tJrt.K tuiil Scicnres .Iris tiiid Silences Tennis; BasketlKill ; Peliating. Alpha Delia Pi. Rl Til Marii. Ar(;au., Hatton, N. D. Arts and Scietires Kappa Alpha Ihela ; Players ( " lub. Evi:ri:tt S. Railii ' s ' . Vasliin; t(«i, Iowa Business .1 il ninislrution I ' l.oRiiNci; 15akm(. Deiner .Irts luiil Sciences Alpha ( " hi Oine ia. Sam Uariiiil. Carbondale Arts (Uid Sciences CursTKR A. Bn Ni£TT, Gunnison Arts iinil Sciences Acacia; Silver and Gold (2); Doilo 2). (1. Rkhmom) HiNNLiT, Paonia Arts iind Sciences i I.aiiibda Chi Alpha. -- 70 . I HiNv.v, II llis-.s. HiRii.iv, Br m liLAkt.. Hull. H( . m:v. Ruvn Elt.kni M. Hi nson. Canon City Business Adminlstriition I.ainhiln Chi Alpha; Bl)c) ter Club. Hi I Mil. Bi.xKi:. Twin Falls, Idaho .Irts iinil Sciences Y. V. C. A. (2, 3);.StiKicm Volunteer (1. 2, 3) W. A. A. (1. 2) ; May Fete (1). n Harold E. Benson, Boulder Engineering Beta Clainma; Tau Beta Pi. J. Li:i.ANn Hoi I , ' cllinf;ton Eiiyineering .Alpha (. ' hi Sigma. MiNMi; Ci. Bhrllffv. Boulder Arts and Sciences ' M. HoNNKV, Pueblo .Irts and Sciences Phi Helta Theia ; Xrch; Fuoihall . lgr. Frwhs Bi.air. Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Helta Delta; Big Sister; .May Fete (2); DoHo Statf; Exchange Editor (2). Hii IN R. BovD. Fowler Arts tind Sciences 71 l j m La ALETTE Madison Brant, Boulder Jrts and Sciences Delta Zeta. Edna Bretnali., Boulder Engineering m Hiking t ' lub. Edith M. Brown, Denver Arts and Sciences Delta Gamma; Hesperia; A. S. I ' . C. Commission; Senate; W. A. A.; Head of Hockey; Scribblers Club; Women ' s Press Club; Basketball; Baseball; Swimming; Big Sister. Vera Bryce Denver Music Alpha Delta Pi; Asaph; Mamiolin Club; Glee Club (2); Dodo; Choral I ' nion; Women ' s League Vaudeville; Mav Fete (1). Mozelle Bryan, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Scribbler ' s Club. Gkorgk R. Bcck, Denver Arts and Sciences Buiistcrs Club; Hiking Club; Canaries. Kenneth Browne, Boston, Mass. Engineering Beta Ciamma; Hiking Club (1, 2, 3); Manager (3); Boosters Club. Harold Blcklhs, Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi; Scribblers Club; Scroll; Dodo; Silver and Ciold. 72 K «,.,K K. m.i.;i . t. " iu 1 . I M I u , V " . 1U M t 1 I M I F W lH U • t i i on ..N COI.ETTA BlRC.ER, UduMtT BERNitcK Carmh.II n.. Boulder . r .t (inil Sciences Arts and Sciences Society: Srcrirtary. . lpha Delta I ' i : lota Sinrna Pi. Frwlks Blrrage. Denver Ch s. F,. Cari kr. Salisbur . Mo. Arts and Sciences Enc incerinii Kappa Alpha Theta ; Big Sislcr; A. S. li. C. Recreation Com. (J); Hiking Beta Camma: A. I. E. E. ; HikinR Club. Club; Vice Hre . (2. 3) ; V. V. C. A. (I, 2); Little Theatre: Podo Art Staff (1, 2, 3) : May Fete (1). Berth C ' iiai.efmav. Denver Arts and Sciences A. R. CvRi.h. Boulder .Irts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha. W tfiei.d Cm 11. son. Rawlins, Wyo. Law Alpha Tau t)mega ; Torch and Shield; . i Mll) Cm.i. v . Grand Junctioti Pre-. Fre htnen La«,: Football (I. 2, 3); Baseball (1. 2. 3); Vice-Captain (3); Arts and Sciences Ka keibali (1. 2. 3); Captain (3). v f is L ' hi-anda, L ' hhistoffi rs. Cimino. Li n ' V CooLEY, D. Crispelle, L. Crispelle, S. Crispelle Rai.i ' h F. Chlanda, Longmont Mar- - Coolev, Hecla, Nebraska Business .1 diiiiiiistrntion Arls and Sciences Phi Gamma Delta; Basketball (I) ager (3) ; Football (2, 3) ; Player ' s Manager (3). Man- Club; Doris Crispki.le, Leadville Martha Christoffhrs, Denver I ' liarmncY Arts and Sciences Washburn Pharmaceutical Society; Mav Fete (1). Vincent Cimino, Trinidail J 1 Is anil Sciences Leslie N. Crispei.le, Leadville Newman Snciety; Ilaliaii t ' liib (2, 3). linyineering Paui.ixe M. Clapton, Deiuer Jrls and Sciences Helta Gamma; May Fete (I); and Gold (3) ; La Fete de Victoire Silver (2). Stani.iic.h C Crisi ' ei.i.e, Lead ille Business .1 d iiinistnition I- ti M -1 y m y m n n n m tl l. lit, |)A ». 11 . Pi. k . H RR CdLi-SON. Boulder Jris tiiid Sciences Kappa Sijima. Albert M. Dwis. Houlilcr . r .v uul Stiincfs Beta Thela Pi; (2); Operetta (3); Choral I ' nlon; Chapel Choir. ni.i.A Crawford. Boulder Jrls and Sciences John C. Davis, Greeley .Irts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi ; Koosters Club (3); Canary Club; Band (1, 2, 3); Booster ' s Operetta (2); Booster ' s Vaudeville (1, 2) ; Silver ami (,nU (1). 1,1 WIS .M. Clt.ver. Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; . . S. C. E. M ) . Puchlo .Iris and Sciences Kappa Si ma ; Boosters Club (3); Sil- ver and CJold (I); Dodo (1, 3); Inter- frat. Council (2, 3); Class Treas. (1). P. LI. Dai.ev, Rawlins, Wyoming Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Theta. J. B. Dickson. Fowler .Irts and Sciences Boxing (1, 2, 3). sj: . . 75 ■n ■-Si Dorothy Donovan, Longmont Jrls and Sciences Delta (iamnia ; Treas. Junior Class (3); Big Sister (3) ; May Fete { I ) ; W. S. G. A.; Social Com. (3); Tennis. Ellen Denning, Denver ■irls and Sciences Esther Buruine Ecke, Colo. Springs ■Irts and Sciences Delta Delta Delta; Women ' s Press Club (2, 3); Boosters Vaudeville (2); May Fete (2); American Legion Vaudeville; Silver and Gold (1) ; Society Editor (2) ; Y. W. C. A. Gerald Edmunds. Kalamazoo, Mich. Enyineeriitg li l Paul A. Dunning, Boulder Business Administratiun Pi Kappa Alpha. WiLLLAM G. Edwards, Denver Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; . . E. E. ; Coloradoan; Managerial Staff il). Earl Erwin, Sterling: Arts and Sciences Sigma Chi; Freshmen Football (I); Booster ' s Operetta (1, 2); Booster ' s Review (2, 3) ; Booster ' s Vaudeville (2). Prudence Ewinc, Del Norte Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Ciamina ; Big Sister (3); Basketball (1, 2); I ' rack (2); Mav Fete { I ) ; W. A. A. 76 H ll. H. FlIII.M N. . HciullilT . rts mill Siieiufs Iota Simula Pi; Associateil Imlepemlent Wiiinen; Mav Fetf (1). Rl 111 H. Kosi l.R, Arvada . r v ti iil Sciences lloperia; V. V. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3); Mav Fete (1); House of Represenlative (2) ' ; Liberal Club (2. 3); Basketball Captain (1) ; Hockey (2. 3). Am)Ri; Fini.a ' s. Pueblo . r .v mill Sciences Phi Kappa Tau: Hiking Club; ConRo I ' lub; V. M. C. A.; Cabinet. 1n(;ii-: Kri;i;m. n. Mancos .- rts and Sciences Hiking Club; Choral Inion. Al.ICK Fl.EMINC. Limoi) Arts iiiitl Sciences Gi R i.i) M. Frumess, Denver Arts and Sciences Phi Sifitna Helta; Boosters Club (3); Inter-Fraternitv Council (2, 3); Boosters Club Vauileville (21 ; Nellow Jackets (3). IJoRoriM FosiKR. Deiner .Iris iinil Sciences Delta Ciaiiima. Gi:ni: ii;vi; Fi nk. Smith Center. Kans. .Iris find Sciences Delta i eta ; Le Cercle Francnis; F l Circulo Espanol. 77 Ii Griffhh Garwood, Sterling Arts and Sciences [a.miis B. Ghiardi, La V ' eta Cdiiinierce George A. Goemmir, La Veta Enginefring W. L GooDKN, Houliicr Civil Enginirring Pi Kappn Phi; Sigma Tau; A. S. C. E. EvEi, N GoocH, Silverton Arts and Sciences I.e Cercle Francais; El Circulo Espanol; Independent Organization. Carroll L. Guntkr. Plaitniew, Texas Pharmacy Washluirn Pharmaceutical Society. A. IL il K, Colorado Springs Engineering Delta Sigma Phi; A. I, E. E.; Colorado Engineers; I ' liiversity Band (1, 2, 3). AViLLIl. C. Hoo.SETT. Lo eland .Irt.K anil Sciences Alpha Chi Omega; Big Sister (3); W. A. A.; V. V. C. A.; Cabinet (3). m 78 I IImm . Hvmm. MxkMoN. Mast litALY, lltAiH, n»l tS, MlNsll Cii AS. K. Haims. Pueblo .Irts and Sciences Beta Theta Pi; Sigma Delta Chi; Play- ers Club; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Little Theatre. ACK F. H :. l. . DctntT Jrls mill S( irnres Alph Tail ()mena ; IDroh an l Shield; Football (2. 3); Baseball (1, 2. 3); Ch. Sophomore Oanre; Pres. Junior Class. l5i Richard Hamm. Longmont .-Jrts and Sciences Chi Psi; Scribblers Club; Silver and Gold; Dodo; Little Theatre. Edwin A. Heath, Fort Collins Eiii ineeriiii Tau Beta Pi. u Raymond Hvrmdn, Di-nvcr Engineering Phi Kappa Tau; .X. S. J. E. George C. Heisen. Denver Arts anil Sciences Sigma Nu ; Silver and Gold (I, 2); Ex- change Editor (2); Oodo; .Asst. Editor (3); Boosters Club Operetta (2). JRM H ST. Hniilder .iris and Sciences Hi king Club; El Circulo Espanol; Le Cercle Francais; Choral Cnion; Vlay Fete (2). Marion Hensei,. Denver Engineering AMIS R. Hii.TNER. Denver Ent ini ' ering LamlHia Chi Alpha; A. S. M. E. Lois M. Hobsov. Hijuliler Arts (inii Sciences Big Sisler; Hiking Club. K. C. Hlmi. Humboldt. Kansas Eiuiiiitering .Mpha Sigmn Phi. W.A Ni; A. Howard, Deiuer b.iif ineeriiifi l.ainliila C " hi . lpha; Colo. Canaries; Yel- low Jackets; . . S. M. E. ; Colorailo En- gineer (3). I.RWIN HoL.M.AN, Houldcr A. 1. E. E. Rk ' II RI) H III. Riiulder hrii initrino .■ lpha Chi Sigma. 1 ; C ' li s. I). Hoi ' KiNs. |k.. Colo. Springs .Irts inul Sci tces Beta Theta Pi; Booster- Operetta (I. 3); Dodo (1, 2, 3). W . W. 1 loL sroN . Dfiner .1 lis mill Sciences Sigma Chi; Torch and Shield; Players Cluh; Colo. Canaries; Pres. Freshman Class; Pres. Sophomore Class; Operetta (3) ; Little Theatre Plavs (2). RoBi-Rl C Hl ' II:r. Freeport. Illinois Business Adnrtiiislrati(jii Phi (iamiiin Helta; Silver ami Cjolil (2. 3) : Plaver Club. Mgr. Staff (2. 3). Mgr. (3) : I ' niv. of III. (1). Fri.dirick. Johnson. Oraiitie. Calif. hiif initrniii Beta Theta Pi; Si)»ina Delta P i ; Torch and Shielil ; Freshman Fiiniliall; Football (2, 3); Track (I. 2). Fi.oRi Nfi HiSTTD, Denver .Iris mill Siiftiits Helta Delta Delta; Scribblers Club (3) llesperia (3); Pan-Hellenic (2. 3) Pres. (2]; Freshman Commission (I) Mav Fete (11; Senate (3). ' i i CoNsiANCK Johnson, Colo. Springs .Iris and Sciences Delta Zeta ; Ki Sister: Woman ' s Press Club. i Kill) fhNDS. Monte Vista hni ini-erint PI Kappa .Alpha. C. K. Jones, Denver . rts anil Sciences .• lpha Sigma Phi; Colorado (I); Band (I. 2. 3) ; Boosters Club (3). Ki III IsKNSEE, Denver .Iris and Sciences K.ippa . lpha Theta: Big Sister (2, 3); H.i-ketball (2, 3 . Cji.. Dvs K. JoNi-S. Tonkawa, Olcla. Arls and Sciences Delta Zeta: Choral Cnion (3); Y. C. .A. (3 I ; Oklahoma Cidlege for Woriuii (1). SI 11 H ■r-1 IL E. klAllVti. 1-KfATtNG. KiNStV. KfSI.HR KiLEY. H. KiNC, M. King, Kinney Ellln Kl.AllNC;, Pucbll) Arts and Sciences Kappa Alpha I ' heta. |i.. nni;tt Kii.ia. Salida Arts and Sciences IsABRLLE Keating. Pueblo Joiirnalis n Pi Beta Phi; Players Club (2, 3) ; Fresh- man Commission (1); Big Sister (2); Chairman (3); Silver and CJold (2); Women ' s League Loan Fund Committee (2) ; Mav Fete (1) ; Women ' s Press Club (2, 3) ; Senate (3). W. Al.BKRi ' KlNSi- ' i ' , Brifiluori Business .1 dniitiistrn ioii Hni.KN King, Denver Arts nnd Srirnces Marmia Louisi: King, Denver Arts timl Sciences Big Sister; W. S. G. A., Rep.; Y. W. C. ■A. (I, 2, 3); Spanish Club (2); French Club (2). RowrxA Kesler. Boulder Arts anil Sciences Choral Cnion (1, 2. 3); May Fete (1); French Club; W. A. A.; Track Icain (3). Stevens Park Kinne ' ' . Denver Arts and Sciences Sigma Phi Fpsilon; Sigma Delta Chi; Torch and Shield; Baseball (I, 2); Cap- lain (3) ; Boosters Club. 82 Rlbv Boulder Pharmacy V3 hlulrn Pharmaceutical Society. l.Dw Ri) C L wvRiNCi:, Lcadville Engineering GtORi.i. K. KoiRNic. Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi, Colorado Engineer (1, 2). |l N K. LVWRKNSON. DciU IT Engineering Kappa Sigma; Boosters Club; A. S. M E.; A. I. E. E. : Ban.!; Men-. Operetta. Gene L.mronico, Louisville Engineering !• AVI. Vaw is. Buulder Arts and Sciences E. Lowes, Sedgwick Engineering Pi Kappa . lpha; Ban.!. Irvinc; LiNDMiR. Denver .Irl and Sciences Phi Sigma Delia. 83 ' •■ ' " I ml ii Elsi ' i;. Aw I. ' .on, Huulder , 7.v unci Siicnces I ' i H l:i I ' hi. W ' li i.iAM (J. I. STl,K. (ireeley Eiiijiiitirniij Kapp;! Si ma ; Sigma Tau; A. S. M E. HkLICN MtCoKMACK. Houllicr .Vr .s tiiid Silences iRhM-. McFarlani;. Pueblo . r .v (7 7 Silences m m JOI.ET Hlii.lNORA MaCGRF.GOR, Riverton, V omin}; .lets tin l Sciences llikint; Civil-; May Fete (1). IIarr a. MiC ' ol:., Colorado Springs Guinnierce Sigma l !ii I ' -psilon. HvRON .Mcll All . l,(inL;uioin Arls and Sciences I ' hi Kappa I ' au: Oeliaiiiig, Mgr. Fri:sno McKa . lioiililcr .Irts (inJ Sciences K llR N McKhK. IJetner .Irts tind Sciences Alpha Delta Pi: Mav Fete (1): French Club (I); Chi.ral liilon (1. 2. 3); V. W. C. A.: Pan-Ilcllenic ( 3i. Al.T.KN Mxt.MSON. I,;it;i ftte .Iris tinti Sciences Delta Sinma Phi; Si«ma Delta I ' hi Kathf.rise McKinnv. I)cii ei Jrls tint! Sciences Alpha Phi: Bin Si ter (31 : V. S. G. A.; Point Sv tem (. ' omiii. (3); V. A. A. (2): Basketball (2): Tennis (2, 3): Ba-ebail i2): lliickev (3); Freshman tiroiip; Sponxir (2). Angklo .M )S(.(). W ' alsciibiirj; l.ftu- Newman Societv ; Ailelphi ; Track. W ' li.i.ixM S. McN ARY, Dcnxer .Iris and Sciences Phi Delta I ' heta : Football. I ' r.xnk M.x HdKN. l-oit WDrtli. ' l " e a- Phi Kappa Psi : Si)ima Delta Chi; Silver and (ioM; Citv Editor (31. RoSHVMONO .M(.. . Ll.llTON, Frcmuiu, Iiuliann .Iris iinil Sciences Hikini: Cltib (2. 3); De Pauw Cniversliv (11. WvDI I,. .MiMIHIR. liolllllcr Enijineerinti V. . l. C. A.; Cabinet; Band (1, 3); Orchestra (1. 2. 3). 85 MtSSfTR, MinDI.IMlSS, MiLLlDCE, MiLES O. Miller. R. Mm.ler, Morgan. Mui ' " -J G. Ei.BKRT .Messi;r, Trinidad Enyineerlng Alpha Tail Omega; Eta Kappa N ' u. Ross R. AIiDUi.i-Miss, Howard Engineering Orvii.le V. Miller, Denver Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. ; Engineers Forum (2); Eta Kappa Nu; Band (1, 2. 3), Mgr. (3); Colorado Engineer (1, 2, 3); Adv. Mgr. (3); Engineer ' s Day (2). G. Russell Miller. Boulder .-Irts and Scienres O ' i! Edith Mili.idce, Boulder Jrts tinii Sciences Delta Zcta ; Hesperia; House ot Rep. (3); Pan-Hellenic Rep. (3); Big Sister (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2); Fresh- man Commission. Leslie I. Miles, Boulder Law Sigma Phi Epsilon; Coloradoan. Mildred H. Morg. vn, Boulder Arts and Sciences Alpha Delta Pi; Mav Fete (1); Big Sis- ter (2). Aldrli ' . .Ml IK. Tonkawa, Okla. Arts and Sciences Delta Zeta : Coloradoan; Dodo; Okla- homa College for Women (1). I S6 Il SRW. M tRS. Nm.II., NfM NiLMis. Neiiials, JSoRvu-L. O ' Dav Helen D. Ml rrav. Akron .Irts and Sciences Helta Zeia; Pan-Mcllfiiic Rep, Herbert B.-? blsox. Boulder .Irts and Sciences Sigma Rh(i; Scribblers Club. Agnes Myers, Denver .Iris and Sciences Big Sister. Elisabeth Neuhals. Denver .Irts and Sciences Helta Camilla; Mav Fete (I); Y. W. C. A. (1. 2); Big Sister (3) ; W. S. G. A.; Housing Coinin. (3). W ' liBK S. Nagel. Boulder .irts and Sciences Lucile Norvell, Steamboat Springs Jr s and Sciences Hclia (iamma; Hesperia; Silver and Colli; Society Editor (2, 3); Dodo; As- sistant Editor (2); Editor (3); Freshman Commission. Pres. ; Woman ' s Press Club (2) ; Big Sister (2). Elwood N. Neff, Creede Engineering Beta Gamma; Hiking Club. Dwii) W. () ' I) , Lafayette Pharmacy Oclia Sigma Phi; Washburn Pharmaceu- tical Society; Band; Colorailo Canariet (2). ' li ' jl m i ii ! 1,-J Howard Olehv, La Jara Eni ineering Sigma Rhii; C ' luigo Club. Marion Oi.ivi;r. Deruer . 7.V (ind Si ieiues F,i,i .abi;th () Alamosa Arls and Scienci ' s Alpha Delta Pi; V. A. A.; Hockey (2); El Circiili) Espanol (1, 2); Le Cercle Francais (3 1; W. S. G. A. Rep. (2, 3): Big Sistei- (3). Cecil ]• " . Osbornk, Dcnvx-r Arts and Scieiiccs Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Chi; Hoo tcr ' . Club; Classical Cluh; A.lelphi; Scrib- bler ' s Club. F. M. Orsborn, Modesto. Calitornia h it i ii iriii Delia I ' au Delta; Sigma Tau; Eta Kap- pa N ' u; . . I. E. E. ; Booster Club au(lc- ville. RoBiRi S. Pai.mrr. Denver .Irts mid Siicnci ' s Sigma Chi; Delta Sigma Khii; Biicivier Club; Players Club; Debating (3); Coin- radoan ; .Adelphi, Pres. I " i) v Ki) M. P i I I IN. Jr., Denver Lnyiiiiiriiiij Ciiloraili) Engineers; A. 1. E. E. ; Phi Kappa Tau; V. M. C. A.; Cabinet (2. 3) ; Band (2, 3). C. A. Pa ' m;. Deiner Eiiyiniirniii 1 i pV]finH W H l m p o u I ' lMVtVS, Tk K. Pt IO , I ' ll i ' l I I III K, I ' l 1 I ■• I ' l VI UN f . John Gr ' Pkaiman. HouKlcr .-Irts and Silences Sinma Chi : Silver aii l Ciolil (1. 2) ; Dodo (12): I.iitlr Iheatre Plays. P i I K. Pi rtii i.r. I )fiu ci Eng ' meeriiKj Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Chi SiKma ; SiKina I ' au ; Colorado Enciiieer. Mll.DRKl) PhLK. Pueblo .Irts tind Scieiires Alpha Chi (irneKa; V. A. A.; Le Cercif KrancaiN: Wiiman ' s I.cacue Vaudeville 12); Woman ' s Leamie t)rrhestra. I- " r nk Pi ion . (luthric, Okla. t.iitfineering Hi Kappa Alpha; A. I. E. E. ; Hiking Club; Conno Club; Freshmen Football: Football II. 2) : ' resllinK (3). AI.B Rl PiKi-., Boulder .Iris iind Siieiues . . S. I ' . C. Coiiimissiim (3); Woman ' s Press Club; Scribblers Club; W. A. A. Hoard; Woman ' s League Orchestra; Boosters Revue (2) ; May Fete ( 1 ) ; Poilo I 1. 2. 3 ; Asst. Art Editor (2); Silver .ind tiol.l (2. 3) ; Vollev Ball (1. 2) ; Basketball (I. 2); Track (1): Baseball |2); Woman ' s League Vaudeville (1); Junior Class Sec. 13); Choral I ' nion; Cniversiiy Orchestra (1); El Circulu Fspanid; Booster ' s Operetta (3). Ki 111 H. Pn I s. I )cii er . rts iiiid Sfieiices Freshman Commission: N. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Ldcis C. Pi.AiiiiN. Dike, Iowa Engineering Alpha Tau Omega; A. S. C. E. ; B. A., Cornell College. v.. W. PoAOUE. Greeley . r .s iinil Sciences . lpha Sigma Phi; Football: Baseball. 89 rwT I ' Kicf, Redo. Reillv, RiertK Margarkt Poli; ' , Colorado Springs Arts and Silences Kuwi.v Prici:. Loiigmont Jrts tint! Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha; Track (3); Foot- hall squad (2). y-J Jonx C. PoLV, Boulder Arts and Sciences Sigma Delta Chi. Jdiiv Rkdd, Jr-. Cokcdale Engineering Newman SocieU ' . WiLLENA PoRThR, Boulder Arts and Sciences Kappa Delta Pi; Asaphs; CJlee Club Sec- retary (1); Coloradoan Staff (1, 2); Coloradoan Art Editor (3); Woman ' s League Vaudeville; Big Sister; Choral Union; Chapel Choir. Im; A Frances Reii.i. ' S ' , Indianapolis, Indiana Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Gamma; Silver and Gold. J. W. Porr.s, Rawlins, Wyoming; Engineering .M R IsABir, RiENKS, Den t-r Arts and Sciences 90 KtNEiiART, Rollins, Romans, Rvrr LoList Ricii, Boulder .-iris and Sciences Alpha Phi. Harold L. Rinkiiart, Denver Commerce Sigma Chi; .Arch; Koosters Spring Oper- etta (3); Little Theater (3); Colorado Canaries (3). Edmum) L. Richards. Utica, N. " 4 ' Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon. Lillian Esikll Rollins, Miami, Fl. .Iris mill Siiences Wilbur O. Richards. Central City Engineering Lamlula Chi .Alpha; . . I. E. E. ; Eta Kappa Nii; Freshman Football (1); Chapel Choir (1, 2, 3. 4); Choral Cnion (I, 2, 3, 4); Colorado Engineers (3. 4); .Assistant Editor (4). Dora Romans. I.ouisvillc .Irts (inil Sciences Lkslii; K. Richardson, Boulder Engineering Phi Kapp,i lau; .A. S. C, E.; V. M. C. A. Ellen Rli-p. Brandon .Iris iind Sciences V. A. A.; V. V. C. A.; Hockey (I, 2); Hasehall (1). 91 [■ I, iS t ' l A- kvAv, M, kvAN. Seaman. MiAtFER Anni: K ' i an, Bduliici Jrts and Srienres MaRI II R . Pui ' blo .Jrts mid Siierifes Chi Omena; Players Club; V. V. C. A. Cabinet, Housing Committee; Chairman: V. S. C;. A.; Freshman CoTiirnissicin : c;lee Club (1) ; Hesperia. G. A. Ska.MAN, Caiuiii Cit - Eiii init ' iini Beta Ciainma. M R(; Ri I Sii ri ' i;R, Idalio Spriiifis -Iris luid Siif-iiifs Dflla iiaiiima; Dodo {2); Coloradoan (2. 3); Woman ' s Press Club (3); W. S. C;. A. (3); Preshman Commission. Ke.wi.i 11 K. Shaw . Las Animas .7r .v and Siieni es Sijima Nu. W ' avm: W. C Sims. Colby, Kansas Jrts luid Sciences . lpha Sigma Phi; Football (1); Choral I ' nion (1, 2): Little Theatre (1. 2). K Ri W. Smi I II . HduUlci I ' hiiriiuiey ' :i-hbuiM rharmnceuiical Society. .M R(. Rir I,. Smiiii. Hciuliicr . rts iind Sciences Liberal Club; Choral I ' nion; Big Sister; V. V. C. A., Social Committee. 92 Nk:i. .a. S.miiii. BoulJcr Pharmacy i»l)lMirii Phaniiaccutiral SDciflv. iJuRoiii 1 ' . Si All!., lA ' incr .Irts anil Sciences Chi Ornt-ua; Mav Fete (II; W. S. G. A. MiMi- injr ( ' oriirnirtre. lsM)iR Solomon, Denver Eiigineerini ' V. C. Si.MlliR, Deiner hiii iiucriiiii Dfha Si ma Phi; D.nli. (I. 2, 3); Ora- iiiaiic C " liil ; I.iltlc Thraire; A. S. C. E. rRi.iM Adams Spirr. Boulder .iris ami Sciences fonK " Club; V. W. C. A. (2) ; V. S. c; A.; V. A. A.; Bin Sister Cimitnittec (2 J) ; May Fetr (I I. Ml Rill Ki I,. P. SrR (.. Deiner l.aic Alpha Sluma Phi; Phi Alpha Delia; B( (ister C ' liih; Plavers (. " hib, Ailv. Mfir. ; EH.tor " C " Bodk (3); Silver and Gold (2) ; V. M. C. A. Cabinei. lln.iN Stockwui-I.. Boulder .lets anil Siiem it Alpha I hi tliiie ;a M R.IORii-; Sli.i.i AN. Boulder .lets anil Sciences 93 WFDLLND. Sweet. SwiniAkT. ). Iaylor J. Taylor. Tennant, C. Thomas, H. Thoma«5 Li-OVD E. S vi;l)1.und, Sterling Engineering A. I. E. E. Ja.mks C). T.avlor. Masontowii, V. V ' a. Pharmacy Phi Kappa Tau; Washburn Pharmaceu- tical Society. m Dorothy Swekt. Carbondale Arts and Sciences Pi Beta Phi; Hesperia; Hockev (2, 3) Volleyball (1. 2); W. S. G. A. Rep. (3) Dodo. Ernkst M. Ten ' nant, Chicago, 111. Engineering Acacia; Boosters Club; Yellow Jackets; A. S. M. E. ; Sigma Tau; Drum Major, Tniversity Baml; Secretary Combineii Engineers. i?, ' i| Iris Swf.igart, Boulder Arts iitt l Sciences Chr ' sstal Thomas, Boulder Alusic .Mpha t ' hi Omega; Asaph Mu ic Cluli; Women ' s League ' au(ieville 14); . W. C. A. D. W. T.avi.or, Grover Engineering Hlkiri Thom.vs, Paonia Engineering Beta Gamma; U. of C. Hiking Club. 94 VALrsTiM.. Wahlstrom. D. Walti:b. E. Waltir HtM.KY Thomas. Paonia Enti ' ineerlng Kcia Ciamma. OIIN H. ' . I,IMINI, Boulder Gnmmerce Hcia Ihcia Pi; Silver aii.l V,uh (1. 2); Mgr. (3); C ' anario; Boo-.ters Club; Men ' s Operetta; Soph. Dance Comm. Gl-RNN K. Thomi ' SON. PueWu Engineering Phi Kappa Tau. Kdwin Wahlstrom, Boulder .Iris and Sciences Pi Kappa Alpha. SiDNKV C. ToBi V. Boulder .Irts unit Sciences DoNAF.D ' Al.•| IR. Dfiiver Engineering Sigma Nu. Vkra V ' aii., Denver Arts tmtl Sciences !nilepen lents; May Fete (1). Eleanor W ' Ai.rtR, Pueblo Arts and Sciences Kappa Kappa Ciamina; He peria; W. A. A.; May Fete (1); Woman ' s League Loan Fund; Treas. (I. 2); Big Sister Comm.; Junior Prom Comm. (3). 95 WAi.rrK. U AT ' oN, WrnnrR. Welsctt Westerlund. Westmavf-r. Whitaker, Whiti- (iijRDON F. Wai.tir. Iilahci Springs l.tnv Sinmii Kho; Phi Alpha Delta; NewTnaii Society; Coloradoan (I, 2, 3, 4i, Man- aKcr (4); Inter-Fraternity Council. Alice EsrtRi ind. Saliiia. Kansas Jt Is liiid Sill III ei W. . . . .; Bi Si ' «tcr; Kan av ' e le an l ' ni ei» ty (1). ' i;Ki)i . W ' atsox, Paoiiia Jili atiil Siiiiict ' S ' ii)() Wis in A I R. Dciuer En iinerinff fei H ARl.AN M. W ' lHlUR. Dciner Enr iiifti iiig Alpha Sigma Phi; A. I. E. E. ; Boxing. M)jr. (3); WresllinK, Mgr. (3); Booslers ()|)erelta (1, 2); Choral Union Oichestra (1. 2, 3) ; Vaudeville (2). . 1. K IIIIAKLR. Uiiucr .Ills and Sciences I ' i Hci.i Phi. iy; § ft ' KdMl R I Wi II , l cin iM hiii ini ' crinr Cl RTis Will 11 . I )fincr .lit mill Scu ' iices (hi INi; HiioMers Cliili; Fooll.all, ' ■■,1 96 WrMII, Sltl ' l , A It MAMS, A U WlI.llAIil ' |N»LUW, WoLtE, WoOLLt . immfk Frances Wiegel. Colorado Springs .-Iris and Scitncfs W ' M. W ' lNsi.DW . Wheatridge Engineering Ai.iLE WiLDEY, Boulder Arts drill Scieners U. of C. HikinK Club; Woman ' s Press Club; French Club; Y. V. C. A.; House of Rep. (1, 2); Freshman Commission; Big Sisler (2, 3) ; Woman ' s League Vaudeville; Combined Independents, Sec; W. S. G. A.; Senate. Alfred M. Wolfe, Rocky Ford Arts and Sciences Pi Kappa .Mpha. Anna Wili.lams, Boulder Arts and Sciences Franci s L. Woolley, Craig Arts and Sciences Ai BREV Willlvms. DctlVcr Arts and Sciences Phi Delta Thela. V ' tl.MAR ZiMMKR, BouKk-r Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Psi. y. ' t ' tK, Lyons. NoRvn.i.. W ' eh; Olmsted, Hughes. D.vrlfy Howard Zook, Pueblo Arts tiiiiJ Stienies Boosters Club; Hiking Club; Ailelphi ; Independents President (3) ; V. M. C. A.; Cabinet (1, 2, 3); Vice-Pres. (3); Band (3) ; Colo. Canaries (2). JosKFH Olmsted. Deiuer Eiigint ' frini Chi Psi ; Eta Kappa Nu; Sigina Tan; Junior Prom Committee. •m Lyons, Boulder Lini ' Atheneum (3); American Legion; Okla- homa t ' niversity (2). Rankin Norvell, Steamboat Springs Ltnv Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Dodo (1); Pebating (3); Silver and (Jold (1); Dcmocratii- Club, Pres. I. Clair HrnnES. Trinidad hiigineerinti Sigma Rho ; Boosters Club; Colorado Canaries; Yellow Jackets; A. I. E. E. ; Colorado Engineers; Coloradoan; . ' sst. Business Manager (3); Colorado En- .ginecr; Track (2); Basketball (1. 2): Baseball (1, 2). Alma Dorothe.- Weed, Schenectady, New ork Arts tind Sciences Congo Club. W Ri) Darli ' i. Denver .Irts mill Sciences Phi Kappa Tan; Helta Sigma Rho; ' M. C. A.; Kan. I (2, .? I ; Hcbating (2) 9S 99 UlTlFMVJR. MoiiRb. ChLRCH. JoHNtlO.N Combined Sophomores Geoxce Wittemykr President HuDSOK Moore I ' Ue-Pretident Ruth Church Secretary June Johnston Treasurer 100 101 Helms. Hoi-ukook. FosrrR Combined Freshmen Wesley Helms President Dudley Holbrook Vice-Presuient Mary Foster Setrelury George Tufts Treasurer 102 103 CoFKtY. Lacknkr, Jones. Senior Medics Ralph Coffey President Vera Jones Fice-President Louis Lackneu Seirelnry-Treasurer 1U4 Alf.wm ' IR, Amvrosi. Barkman. BrcKTR Black, BurrrRnELD, Copfev, Golddurg Ci.ARK ' rA i.OR Alexandir, Flagler .Metiicine Kappa Sitrma: Phi Beta Pi; Football (2, 3. 4). ' . C. HlACK. Denver Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Pi; Arch. Leo a. Amarosi, Denver Medicine Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Chi. Oi.iN J. BuTTERFiELD, Denver Medicine Kappa Sigma ; Phi Beta Pi. Flovd J. Barkman. Lake City, Mich. Medicine Michigan State Normal School; Univer- sity of Mirhigan; Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery; Indiana I ' niver- sitv. R M.I ' ll R. CoFFKV. Denver Medicine Phi Delta Theta ; Phi Beta Pi; Pre . Senior NIed. Clasv. F. E. Becker. Waverly, Iowa Medicine Phi Chi; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi. M . (lOi.DBKRG. Denver M idii iiw 105 I SOsM kr, loNF-S. 1,A(KNI;R. MtLONMLL. McIvTVKF. Mason. Mastf.n. Mereihth. Oscar Dom.i; Groshart, Denver Medicine Phi Beta Pi. Clarhnci: a. AkKivRi.. Hebron, W, Virginia .M c iii( ine U.S. V. Va. fiiiv.: Phi Chi. Vera Hlimia JfiMS, Denver Mtiliiiite Colorado College; Pi Hcta Phi; lota Sigma Pi; Sigma Xi; . . H. Iniv. of Colo. L MAN V. Mason, Denver Mt ' tiii)ie .■ cacia ; Phi Rhu Sigma. Locis Lackner, Denver -Mttiirini ' Ai.i ' Rii) R. M MiN. Denver .Metiicine Phi Chi; H.. . Cniv. of . Mexico. Frani I s .M R .MeCoNM-.l.I., Denver Mc iii ine Phi Alpha; Iota Sigma Pi; Quill; B.. . Cniv. of Deiner; . I.. . Cniv. of Denver. I.AURI.NCl. COR.M.I.ILS .M LRKI): r 1 1 , Denver Ml ilii iiie Phi Delia Theia ; Phi Chi; . .B. Amherst College. 106 H mM 11 m B ii llSRO, tir.YKXr. ( ILPI N Bt R(.. i ' t I iJC »UN Pkitskek, SutTHirs, Sti-wart. Taylor Kosi. C. Rl.i:iON Mlnro. PrDvidcncc. R. I. MitJirine Tufts Meilical School : Zeia Phi. J. Lion 1 ' ritskir. Denver Mftliiiiie Russian (iymna ia; I ' niv. of Si. ' lailimi Kiev. GhORGt T. O ' BvRNi;. Walscnburg Medicine Phi He(p Pi; Pres. Junior Class (3). il.M. R. S.Mirmi.s. Dulutli. Minn. Meiiiiine Hamline I ' niversily; Kappa Gamma Chi; Phi Beta Pi; U.S. Cniv. of Minnesota. K V. Oi.DENBiRG. Glenwood Springs Medicine Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Rho Sigma; Basketball (3) : Tract (2. 3). .M. j. SrcwARr, Li) cland Medicine Phi Beta Pi. JoKi. A. Pkti-rson " . Linnsburg, Ind. ledicine Cniv. of Illinois; Phi Beta Pi; t)niega Beta Pi. E.VRi. C. Tavi.or. Fort Collins Medicine Colo. .Agric. College; Beta Theta Pi; Phi Rho Sigma; Cilee Club (2); Boosters ' Vaudeville (2). 107 Dickson, Lorber, Zv ' ckerman, Phii-pott. Robert W. Dickson, Denver Medicine Sigma Nu; Phi Rho Sigma. Milton B. Lorblr, Denver Medicine Phi Sigma Delta; Phi Chi. S VMUEL Stuart, Boulder Alcdicine BcM.Mers Clul (2); Football (2). I AN Piiii.poTr, Denver Medicine Phi Rho Sigma. 108 109 no Ill Jithletks 1 in Li !. " 1 Back row: Wittemytr. Carmean. Healv. McGlone. Dozier. Kietos (trainer ) Km ii l in.ik.iL. i front row: Sissox. Stewart. McNary, Chilson, Loser, Johnson, Bohn Breene. BacI: ro:r: Bhadeev. Jack. Mead. Waite. ' KErM, Stapp. Walter. White. Smiiii. front row: Cabee. Olmstead, Pexton. Moline. Beanchard, Dickey, Phieeeo. Ramsey. FOOTBALL SQLAD CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 1923 AND l »24 114 Myron Witiiam lifad Coach C. C. Johnson Frffh ma n Coach Walter B, Frankli; Lim Coach 115 m L ' i u i ' l 1 1. Cap tain Hakis Football Captain-Elect Chilson . Quarterback All-Conference 19 4 194 to 0! (By Gcorije E. Hclmer) Anotlu-r champidnship ! As the smrtke cleared away from the reat Aggie battle, Colorado L niversit ' s football team vas acclaimed one of the greatest elevens in the histor ' of the Rocky Mountain conference. Unscored upon, she had gone through eight games, six of them being conference encounters, and had piled up a total of 194 points. Never once did an opponent cross her line or boot the ball between her goal posts. Coach Myron Witham and assistant Coach Walter Franklin had accomplished what the most ardent supporters hardly dared hope for — another championship team; and a team that stood out in the country as holding the honor of being the only major eleven to have a record unmarred by a score against it. When the team started working in the first of the season, prospects were bright, but not too bright. ' etcran Don McLean was absent from the ranks, and his position at tackle seemed hard to fill. The men showed good caliber, but seemed to lack a great deal of the necessar finish to put away the title. It was clear that the coaches had a big job on their hands, since Utah, Denver, Aggies, and C. C. were reputed to have more powerful teams than in 1923, and it seemed impossible to develop a stronger team in the Silver and Gold camp than had won the title the year previous. Determination and hard work put the squad in condition for the first game, which was played on Gamble Field against Western State College. Colorado showed ragged, early-season form, went good in streaks, and won the game by the score, 31 to 0. The Westerners did not threaten throughout the game, but State did not look so strong as she had in the first game of 1923. Fans were dubious of the final con- ference outcome. Coach Witham used practically all of his squad in an effort to dis- cover the best men for the positions. Healy was strong on his end, but the other end 116 X ' ice-Caf- JH-Conltrtnci I9:t jcr-CArrAiN-El.ECT Bohn Itallbcct ind AU-Conltrincr 1914 could not be filled. The backlk-ld did not v(irk well together. Interference was rags;;ed, and pliinjzint: was slow. A week was spent in ironing out the rough and ragged edges, then the rejuvenated eleven was sent against Regis, tor the last practice game before th;- conference season opened. TH1-: FIRST GAMI " . TO HK IM.AMM) IN Till. SlADll.M The Regis game was pla ed in the new stadium, before a fair-sized crowd that looked lost in the immense confines of the just completed athletic unit. Colorado had no trouble with the lighting Irishmen, and came out with the long end of a 3 ? to score. The teamwork exhibited was much smoother than it had been a week previous, IdllNxiN kll IS IMF. TIC.F.R F. I 117 4 HtALY End JU-Cfinitrtncf 192 DoZIER End All ' Conjcr nce I9i4 and the team showed promise of deveh)pinK into a powerful machine. The overhead frame was not very successful, and most of the fiains were made by straight football. Captain Hartshorn could not hit his stride, and he incurred an injured tluV ' h nerve in this game that put him out of the fray until the Aggie battle. The first real test came with the Tigers, a week later, on Vashburn Held. In- tense interest had been aroused by this time, and over 1200 Colorado rooters journe ed to the Springs to back the State team to victory. 1 Ull IIMVF.K STAR IS A SPFXTACLLAR RUN AGAINST MINES. US IcGldne Guard .lU ' Conirrence toi t M ntionfd Jll-.fmehcan 19 4 ScovitLE Ctiaril . ' Pit .Hl-Confrrrnir 1( 24 TIGERS ARF WAILOPm 2r, TO n I)ispla in speeii and power in straij lit tootliall. anil in the ovcrlieaii ;:ame, Ci)l()rad(i looki-d the class of the conference as she piled up 26 points to the ' 1 itrcrs ' 0. Colorado College had been absolutely confident of victory, after she had defeated Utah I ' , a week previous. State was not tlireatcned at an time durinj; the jrame. She made 16 first downs to 8 for the Tijiers; completed 9 out of 12 passes attempted, for a distance of 70 yards; and made 205 yards from scrimmage to 1 1. The famous Tiger DUZIIR RECKIVEi CIIILSO.N S PASS IN LIAIl GAME 119 i: I- P] I:) McNakv C -i:l,r nd AU-Conirrfntf 1034 SlSSON Tacklr aerial same netted close to iiothiiif:, and Colorado slunved real championship caliher in riding the 15engals to defeat. Coach Witham used a flock of substitutes toward the close of the game, and the combination in passing of Chilson to Wittemyer looked like big-league stuff. The diminutive ' ittemyer broke loose tor a 70-yard run toward the close of the game, and put State in position for a touchdown. The hard hitting fullback. Earl Loser, had some ligaments torn in a knee iluring the Tiger battle, and he was unable to start the Vyoming game, played the following Saturday, in Laramie. His absence seemed to take plenty of pep from the Colorado fe HDllN BRKAKS LOOSE TOR A TOfc: IDOW N IN C. C. GA Hv 120 !■.! Johns. ■• End Car MIAN Halfback outfit, and the Cowboys ran wild in the first half.fighting the Silver and Gold off its feet, but tailinK to ring up a score. A couple tit minutes after the start of the second half. Loser was sent in the ' jarne, and t () minutes later, he smashed throuirh twenty yards for a touchdown. 1 hat little act seemed to till Colorado with her old tight, and from then on the game was all State ' s way. Hohn plowed through for another tall before the end of the third quarter, and Loser kicked both goals after the touchdowns. ' I ' he Cowboys staged a short rally in the last frame, but Colorado retaliated, and Wittemycr, substituting in the b.icklield. open-lielded it for 50-yards and a touchdown, crossing the line just as the ANOTHER C. L. loL ill-oW.N. 121 I-,I rj Stfward Tackle WlTTEMYER Quarterbatk final min was shot. Loser aj ain kicked i;iial. aiui the final score read. Colorado 21, W Nominj; 0. UTAH OFFERS STIFF COMPETmo.N T he next }:ame was more or less of a disappointment to Colorado supporters. It was the Homecomini;, Stadium-dedicatin}; battle with Utah, and was one ot tile closest, hard-foujzht iiames e er witnessed in this section. Colorado could not hit its stride. ' J " he Red Devils pla ed the best tjame of their career, and althouj h State had the best of it in statistical figures, Utah ranked practicalh ' on a par with the champions, and lAl ' IAIN l.llU.SnN IIAKS IllROUGll TlIK MINERS. I 122 o PlIILLIU End Mead Guard the fiame etuli-d 3 to in Colorado ' s favor. Losi-r ' s tiiiielv , 5-yard field froai saved tlu- victors from a scoreless tie. It seemed that Colorado had hit a slump, and the coaches put the squad throu :!) strenuous paces to get ready for the Miner battle. Utah had fought the team of? its feet in manv places. 2 ards had been made in scrimmage to Colorado ' s 180. State, however, ciimplcted 1.? out of 16 passes tried, for a total of 120 yards, and put herself in position to score three different times, bur 6 fumbles proved costly, and iiiitber line was crossed. SIARIING UM IAlKM . (_. MNSI LI All 123 m Dickey Halfback MOLINE Center Jack Quarterback STATE SWAMPS THE AIINERS Staging a strong comeback, the Siher and Gold men tore through the Miners, in the Stadium, for a score of 38 to 0. Witham used his entire squad, and every man took his chance to show the Orediggers how to play football. Overhead and straight football worked ccjuailx well, and if the first team had remained in the game, the score could ha e been run up to 60. Fans were encouraged, and e er thing seemed to he rcad for the next game, with the powerful Ministers, at Broadway Park. Betting was strong for Colorado, and e er b()d conceded State a victory long before the hour of the game rolled around. ii I ' i i 1 ' V Al.XST THE TIGERS. 124 f a Colorado students invaded Denver, and put on the bii;i:est college parade in the history of the citv. Tlie team was on cdjic, confident of victory, but not too contident. In fact, the men were too much on edge. FIMBLES ARE COSTLY IN DI.NVKR BATTLE The j;anie started, and Colorado be;;an a march down the field for a touchdown, trot to the 20-yard line, fumbled, and Denver recovered. A few exchanjies of punts, and State again started down the field, got to the 20-vard line, and again fumbled, with Denver recovering. So it went — throughout the game. Every time Colorado started a goal-ward march, it ended in an unrccovered fumble. Six fumbles, and eacii one of them were made at critical moments of the game. Denver was outplaved in every department, but Colorado " beat " herself by over-anxiousness and slippery fingers. The game ended a scoreless tie, and was considered by Denver to be a mora! victorv. There is no denying that it hurt Colorado ' s pride. There could have been no more gloom cast if the team had been defeated 20 to 0. I ' nless a great comeback were shown, the next game, with the Aggies, would prove disastrous to Colorado ' s championship hopes. .MORE OF IT 125 bii j-i 1 " •1 a AC,l.. .i,-i wi 111! » 1 -I 1 IX N .- lAlh. tiAMC Th? tie seemed td take the fit;ht out of the team, and on the Monday following the Denver game, the si|uad had no pep nor heart for practice. Th? coaches were presented with a problem that was hard to solve. A team witiioiit heart could not be e.xpected to play football. jmassivi-: pp:p wekk rkji ' vexatks thk team Then, probabh the greatest thing that ever happened to a Colorado athletic team occurred in Macky Tuesda - morning, when an impromptu rally was held — the most vociferous rally ever staged on the campus. The entire student bod) went wild, as the band and bellow Jackets, pep club, started the fun. The slogan of the campus — of the entire " Hill " — became " Beat Aggies " . The expression was used as words of greeting on walks, in class rooms, and over telephones. It wa.; emblazoned in immense letters on the pavements and sidewalks. Ten thousand hand bills were printed with the two -ords, and were put on everv tree, post, and window in Boulder, Ft. Collins, and other northern state towns. The Aggie campus was mvaded and placarded with the bills, and the pavements decorated w ith bite-wash. Colorado um ' ersit had gone wild. The spirit shown forced more pep and tight into the team tluui had existed all season, and the pla. ers went into the Aggie game, before 15,000 people, at the Stadium, primed for action. Q 11 Kill CLASS Pl.A ' i E.MIIHI ;i) IN ACiCJlE DEFEAT Determination, good head-work, and -a large assortment of pla s well used, spelled decisive defeat for the Aggies, and Colorado emerged from the game with the long end ofia 36 to score. The brand of football displayed by the Withamites so far excelled anything ever show n in this conference that there could be no comparison. Starting at the er lirst, b punting on first down, after receiving the kickoff. State bewildered the Farmers, and kept them ih such a befuddled state of mind that they did not know what it was all about. E ery play seemed a little different. Thev were mixed to such perfection by Chilson tliat the Aggies never knew what to expect. Loser was probably the outstanding star of the game. He scored 24 of his team ' s 36 points. Three field goals, a line smash for a touchdown, an intercepted pass and 126 tlllLSON RETUKNING A HAWAII ITM 30-yard run for ariDthcr. and three goals after touchdowns were his acliievements. State made 12 first downs to At;t;ies 8; 157 yards in scrimmaize to 102; 160 yards from passes to 87 : and intercepted a total of 7 Farmer passes, turning; two of them into touchdowns. It is generally conceded that Colorado exhibited the highest class of football ever shown in this region. CO.ACHES DESERVE HIGH PRAISE To coaches A ' ith;im, Franklin, and Johnson go the credit of developing one of the greatest football teams of all time. Witham demonstrated what he could do with a bunch of comparatively green material. He has won two championships, and tied for another in the live years he has been Colorado ' s chief mentor. Too little credit has been given Franklin, who has devoted his coaching ability for the past three years to the line. State ' s forward w.ill has been unbeatable. It was the onl one in the country that was not pushed through for a touchdown in 1924. His work also ranks in a class of its own in the conference. C. C. Johnson, freshman coach, and ' arsit scout, was the man responsible for Colorado ' s knowledge ot the plays of other teams. He taught the frosh the many attacks, and they u.sed them in daily scrimmage against the regulars — to such an extent that Colorado had a defense for c erything that w .is used on her. EIGHT LAM) HERIHS ON llli; Al.l. C( )NFKRI:N(. 1. Fight of Colorado ' s gridsters placed on the all-conference selections, live of them on the first team. Earl Loser landed the berth of fullback. He was the outstanding plunger and defense man in the conference, and was the only four-letter player on the team. His hole will be the hardest to till for 1925. Colorado will hunt a long while before she finds a fullback to eiiual Loser. Captain-elect Chilson stepped into the mythical team as quarterback. His work was not equalled by anybody in the conference, and he was one of the greatest quarter- backs ever to wear the Silver and Gold, Bill McGlone won a berth at guard for the second consecutive year. He was outstanding among the linemen of the region, being always reliable and powerful on oftense and defense. Colorado ' s ends, Jack Healy and Hud Dozier. were both awarded first team berths. It was the second one for HeaK. Dozier came to the front espcciall) in the Denver and Aggie games, and his 127 ' ■ ■! m asi CAPTAIN WISr. OITDISTAN ' CF.S COLORADO TACKI.ERS FOR A TOUCHDOWN. work promises to put him in :i class of his own in 1925. Healy proved to be an efficient passer and punter, and liis work in the AfiK ' " ame put him with high company. Hohn, hard-hittins;, powerful halfback; McNary, consistently powerful center: and Scoville, efficient partner to McGlone, placed on the second team. Sisson and Steward, tackles, held down their end of the battle throughout the season, and although green, came through in the pinches, and were largely responsible for Color:ido ' s un- crossed goal line. Captain Hartshorn ' s early-season injury kept him out of the game until the Aggie fra ' , and his team had to get along without him. Carmean, Dickex, Johnson, and Wittemver went best as backfield substitutes. Besides the players already men- tioned, the following received letters: Alead, guard; Philleo, end; Jack, backfield ; and Moline, center. The last two were awarded letters for active work on the squad for three years. Loser, Hartshorn, Sisson, and Steward are lost to the 1925 squad. The two tackles failed in their fall (juartcr finals, and quit school. Coaches Witham and Franklin will h,i e their hands full finding and developing men to fill these positions. ii w ■- 1. ! ■ . I ' 1 I i|; | ' I IllX ' W i . MX ' - I 1 i I - ' . ir. i 128 - " v . riir siiMR Ni i;oi.i) smasiif.s iiircivgh haw aus i.i : W ' aitf iitiil Pk ' sti ' ci ma be di ' dopi ' ii into stront; tackles, ami tliiT ' U plcntx ot lif lit hacklii ' ld material, but powerful pluiif crs are lacking. Colorado ' s football men took the urcatcst trip ever accorded a Kock Mountain team when tlie journe ed to Honolulu to tangle with the Nav team on Christmas dav, and the I ' niversitv of Hawaii on New dear ' s. The players, eighteen of them — Chilson. Hartshorn, Bohn, Loser, McNary, Scoville, McGIone, Steward, ,Sisson, Dozier. Healey, Mead, Johnson, Carmean, Wittemyer, Plested, Waite, and Dickey — accompanied by Coaches Witham and Franklin, and team doctor David L. Villiams, arrived in the far-away island on December 19, took a few days for practice, and went into the Nav game in perfect condition. The Christmas day battle was all-Colorado ' s way, and the final result was 4.? to in favor of the Mountaineers, as they were dubbed by coast sport writers. State ' s showing in the .Navy game made the entire island confident of a Colorado victory against Hawaii, and the visiting gridsters received hearty support from thousands of island tans, A week more of weather in the semi-tropics showed its effects on the Colorado CAPTAIN tlllLSON SKIRTS 1TIE NAVY END 129 The Moano (;i: men. lidwcvcr. and lien New ear ' s day rolled around, the players were in the deepest part of a slump. Their pep was gone, and they had lost most of tiicir str ength. The Hawaiian team got awav to a quick start, and scored two touchdowns on the Mountaineers in the iirst half. Colorado staged a hrilliant comeback in the second half, and kept fighting till the finish, but was unable to put in the necessary strength and punch to get a touchdown. The game ended 13 to 0, the first defeat, and the first score made against the 1924 Colorado team. State, however, kept her record clean for the year 1924, since the 13 points were made against her in 1925. Three chances to score against the Hawaiians failed to materialize when fumbles on the parts of the Colorado men lost them the bail to the Islanders. From the opinion of the players, the game was a tough one to lose, since Colorado could have won it had it been pla cd when it was originally scheduled — on Christmas day. The team went against the Navy as it did against Aggies, but it had lost most of its aggressive- ness during the additional week of life in the pep-destroying climate. The trip was nevertheless considered ;i big success. The Colorado men left an impression with the Hawaiians that will never be forgotten. They showed the best sportsmanship and football ability every exhibited in the Islands, and they have a standing invitation to return to the Pacific Paradise any time they so desire. The defeat was no disgrace, but the showing made was a great accomplishment. Side liglits of the trip are entirely too nuinerous to mention. Souvenir-collecting tours were probably the outstanding points of interest and enthusiasm, from the ac- counts related b the icturned heroes. It is reported that one of the men, — a fast, pass- grabbing end, and a campus-women ' s fa orite — lost his heart to a fair damsel on the island, and that he plans to return during the summer months. Souvenirs brought hoine revealed everything from ivory cigarette holders to grass skirts. The pcssessors of such are careful not to relate how or where they got either. The entire voyaging outfit had the " times of their lives ' ' , and are strongly in favor of making a trip to Hawaii each year. Glimpses at photograpiis brought back from the trip show many reasons why the men should desire to return to the land of lais, palms, and laziness. 130 IL First Downs ' :irds from scrimmaire Pusses Attempted Completed AVKKAf I ' ardiiL ' e Intercepted Punts Total Distance Averajie Distanic Total Return Average Return Blocked Kickotts Total Distance Average Distance Total Return Average Return . ' ardage Lost in Scrimmage Fumbles _ Recovered Field Goals Attempted Successful Drop Kicks Attemp ted Safeties Penalties in Yards Times Out Touchdowns Points After _ Score roiAI. STATISTICS (Conference Games) Coin. Opps. 103 39 l+q2 729 8S 85 47 26 53.4 30.5 489 217 20 5 52 51 2131 1 " M4 41 37 264 102 5.2 2 1 1 17 15 793 66S 46.6 311 19.2 75 24 18 8 5 1 220 16 16 11 124 44.5 188 11.6 152 15 21 6 52 24 131 Pf !-y f M r% . «.,)§ : % - ' V " ti ' ' i i Freshman Footbiill Colorado ' s freshman team of last fall ma i;o on record as one of the smoothest working Freshman elevens that has ever worn Silver and Gold uniforms. Although the line was uiiusuall. ' light it possessed a tremendous driving power that opened up many holes on offense and held firm on defense. The hackfield was composed of an array of high school stars that bid fair to land ' arsity berths ne t fall. In the opinion of coaches, it was the fastest and hardest hitting (juartet to play on a L niversity of Colo- rado freshman team for several years. Practice started shortly after the opening of the fall quarter. Sixty suits were issued the first week, while forty others were issued at a later time. The first week was spent in learning fundamentals of college football, and familiarizing themselves with the plan as carried out by Colorado. Special emphasis was laid on the fact that the chief purpose of the freshman team is to act as a " sparring partner " for the Varsity and that their own schedule of play was secondary to this main purpose. After Head Freshman Coach C. C. Johnson and Assistant Coach Ho xard Beresford had given their sijuads several weeks practice they were sent against the regulars on October 15 for their first encounter. The team gave the Varsity con- siderable opposition. On this occasion the yearlings scored a touchdown against Coach MjTon Witham ' s men. It was the only touchdown registered against the I ' niversity of Colorado football team during iQ24. The team continued its brilliant work when it trounced the Colorado College Kittens 14 to 7 on (Jamble field. Coach Johnson ' s first year men outfought and out- pla ed the much touted Kittens in every department of the game. Colorado College freshmen defeated Denver and Mines freshmen and were reputed to be the out- standing frosh team of the Kock Mountain conference. A scholastic ruling adop ' ed by the Dean of Men disqualified the major plavers of the team and the game hich was scheduled with the Aggie freshmen was canceled. 132 133 I loWAK[ iil l SI OKU Hrad Coach L- ' i L. C. JuiINSUN Asiiitant Coach 1 ll kMAN Cill M Manager 1925 BASKETBALL SQUAD Top mU ■. Af» . ' l. CoAi H loHNSON. " lMltlkt.. S» ' A .LI l;. WlllEMVLK. ( ilL l. MANA1.1K. Middle row: Coach BimstoKn; ()r,i.r.. Smith. Holdrook, Skivers. Sherman. AIcQiaid. Olmsted. Front row. Bartlhtt. Riliy. Kticn. Waiti; Captain Chilson, Dickey, McKinlev. James. 134 Biisketball Cm Captain-Elect WAirt Guard .Hl-Confrr ncr equ ' 1 By S. Tesit ' ir Taylor, Sports ff ' rittr. Silver mid Gold Ucvelopint: a basketball team that did honor to the Lniversity of Colorado from a squad of mostly inexperienced players, was the task confronting Coach Howard Beresford of the athletic department. Handicapped by the absence of four squad members, including the veterans George Waite and Captain Chilson who were in Hawaii with the football team and who missed ail the practice season. Coach Beresford began early in the fall to round out a repre- sentative squad. James, star forward of last ear, was the only regular upon whom to build a team. After several weeks of practice, a squad of fifteen men were picked : and with these men, Coach Beresford began a barnstorming campaign of practice games. Losing the first two games by close margins, Colorado ' s squad began to round into a fairlv harmonious combination. Holbrook and Olmsted were used by Coach Beresford at the center position, and Chris Bartlctt and Pete Riley held down the guarding positions. James. Mc- Kinley. and Corich deseloped into a formidable scoring combination. After the holidays. Captain Chilson and Waite took their places as guards; Holbrook continued to play center and McKinley, Corich and James as forwards. With this combination, the Silver and Gold crew won eight consecutive practice tilts, including two tilts with I ' tah university here. Colorado opened its conference meet by trimming the Cowboys 30 to 26 in a game m.irked with much mid-season form. The game was a nip and tuck afifair with the lead changini: hands several times during the game. With only a few seconds left to play, Corich and James shot a basket each after the game had been tied at 26 all. Colorado emerged victorious « ith ri HO to 26 score. 155 j-«Rr 1 % fe Forward Colorado k) t its M ' ConJ tilt by dropping; a close and hard foujzlit jiaiiic to the Greeley Teachers by a 23 to 27 score. Colorado had outplayed Greeley until the latter part of the fjame when Coach Beresford ' s basketeers hit a slump and the Teachers manajred to tie the count at 25 all in the last minute of play. Brow n, runninj; uard, p!a ed the hero role h dropping; in the winnini; basket for his team at the blast of the timer ' s f;vni. In its third conference meet the Silver and Gold (luintet trounced the Colorado Agricultural Collefie 30 to 10 at Fort Collins. Colorado took the lead in the openint; minutes of play and maintained it throujijhout the game with comparative ease. Tbc game was marked by undue roufrbness, twent -one personal fouls were committed h the two teams during the fracas. In the return game with Cireele teachers, Colorado displaxed a flashy attack wliicb tbe maneuvered successfulh throughout the game. The game ended with Colorado on the long i iid of a .ifa to 2S score. Colorado, trailing closel behind the Colorado College Tigers until the closing game when it dropped to third place lost two opportunities to cop the conference laurels when it lost to the Bengals . 0 to 25 in the l ' ni ersit gvmnasium and lost by a 25 to 23 score to the Denver Pioneers in the second game of the series. State strove desperately to dethrone the Tiger ciiampions on March 7 but the team was beaten 36 to 1 . The win gave Colorado College its fourth consecutive conference championship. George Waite, writer ' s choice for all conference guard w as elected to the captaiiK of the SiUer and Gold team for next season. 136 C5 I ViTTt lvrR fancarj I I .1 r-i ), - r-; COLORADO ).M1N(! S ' l ' ANDINC ' IVam V. L. Pet. Colo. College -...10 3 .767 Teachers 8 3 .727 Colo. University 7 4 .636 Wyomin i _ 5 3 .625 Denver V 6 6 .500 Mines 4 7 .364 AgKies 2 10 .167 Western State ._ 6 .000 ;s Fts. O.S. 43b 2Q2 296 2i 336 2Q4 201 154 351 320 264 2S6 204 37S 147 253 IV ' c i 4 ' iVOHAOll McKlNLtV Forward HoLBROOK Ctnter ft Guard RiLEV Guard 138 139 u I M KO.N I 1 HAM H ad Coach Assistant Con:h ' ' f s). t BASKBAl.L SyUAD 140 !i ' Baseball ,LH :. ' l C rTAiN Waltir Ctnttr Fitld Captain-Elect Kinney Skotl-tlop By S. ' ffsilor Taylor, Sports Jt ' riter, Silver (iiid Gold DflaM ' d i the general stormy wcatlier conditions, Colorado ' s 1 ' ' 24 liasi ' liall machinery did not get under way until the practice season had been well advanced. A score (it twirlers turned out tor the first practice and this number was dwindled dow n to five likely-looking candidates. Oi this number, Crosswhite, Hilbrough, an i .Martin howed ' arsity caliber. Crosswhite was declared ineligible and the pitcliiiv.: JMirdcn tell on Bilbrough and .Martin. The remainder of the team, after the opening of the season was dexeloped into a well-balanced machine. The hitting department, with the exception of third base, was unusually good as was the general fielding of the team. Base running was not developed to so high a standard as it might have been. Cfilorado began actual pla ing during the latter part of April when it trounced tiie Greeley Teachers 10 to 2 and lost to Mesch ' s All Stars 7 to 1. These two games showed up a number of weak spots and for the next week the coaches centered their attention on these weaknesses. Colorado opened its conference season with a defeat, Den er L ' ni ersit trimming the Silver and Gold crew 4 to . in one of the closest pla ed games of the year. Bilbrough held the heavy hitting Ministers scoreless until the fourth w hen Denver push- ed one man across the plate. In the fifth. Denver tallied twice, but Colorado evened the coimt b also tall ing twice. Denver came back in the sixth with two more runs, and X ' arsity scored once more in the eighth frame. Fielding was not up to par on either side. Chilson began to show flashes of good form but hobbled several chances. 141 mm ' i I ir « k Ql ' inlax Sfcond Bate Van Gilder rliird Base COLORADO 7, .MINES 5 Led by the brilliant pitchint: of BilbrouL:h and by the star fielding of Arthur Quinlan, Coach Witham ' s men triumphed over the Colorado Miners 7 to 5 on May 10 in their second conference game. State ' s diamondeers opened up the game by clouting an avalanche of hits that netted them 3 scores. AL ' nes came back with one tally in this inning. Both teams scored once in the sixth. Mines crossed home plate twice in the eighth inning and once more in the ninth. Colorado staged another rally in the se enth and garnered three more runs for a total of 7. i Lirtin was in top form on lay 14, and Colorado gave the Miners another trimming, this time 7 to 3. Martin fanned se en men while Anderson for Mines ■as able to send only one Colorado man to the bench via the strikeout route. ] Iines made an impressive opening, scoring two in the opening stanza. Colorado responded with one, and registered 3 in t he fourth frame, one in the sixth and completed her scoring with two more in the eighth. Mines attempted a rally in the ninth but were cut short after they had registered ' one score. Breene was the hitting star of the game with three safe blows. Sheldon and Philleo turned in a few fielding gems in the outer gardens. 142 ■V BlLLURuli ll PiUkfr Lull. SUN Catcher DENVER 9, COLORADO 6 DcnMT tuok the second K-imc of the series with Colorado, 9 tf) 6. The Minister scored all their tallies in the first two innings of play. A home run in each inning with the hases loaded tucked the game safely away. Bilbrough had difficulty finding the plate in these two innings but settled down in the third and easily outpitclied his rival, Severeni of Denver. The Vithamitcs tried desperately to overcome the huge lead piled up by Denver, but the lead proved too huge to overcome. The Silver and Ciold men came through with one score in the opening inning, two more in the second, repeated with two in the fourth, and finished its scoring in the seventh with one tally. COLORADO BEATS TIIK IKTERS Colorado triumphed over the Tigers 6 to 4 in the last game of the season. .Nichols started on the mound for Colorado but was unable to settle down and Coach Witham sent in ALartin, the hero of the first Mines game and held the Tigers for the remainder of the game. The second contest with the Tigers and the two games scheduled with the Aggies were canceled because of bad weather. 1+3 f -1 u m i ' r ■ Philleo I.fll fifld SHt:ti ON Ult Field M,VRIl. PiUhtr 1W %y- Breenk Risht Fidd HlCDON Cfnter Field 1+4 14S f i ' :. lR . uLAI ' H6 1 I)I IDIAI. IRACK SCORES Dozier 20 White . 16 Salisbury (anil . rcla s) 14 Nich..l „... „._ 14 Craiulall 10 lo Cooke _ 10 1-, Patton f) Boulton (and 3 relays) 4 Dunleavy (and 3 relays) _ _ „ _ _ 3 Markham (and 3 relays) _ 3 R mer _ _ 8 McLean .„„ 8 Davis . 8 Newman 8 McFarlane 7 Keim . 7 Dickey 6 Johnson 6 Allott . 6 Lcamin!: 4 ' illiams 4 Berninger .... 3 Galloway . 3 McKinnon _ 3 Glover 2 Jack _ - 2 Bohn - - 2 Bracey 2 Hinman _ _ i Price _.. 1 Falkcnburg 1 1+7 ■1 Track -i Captain Salisbury Dashes and RAay Captain-Elect Davis Half MiU By George E. Helmer 1 StartitiL ' the seasc.n witli a comparati ely green biiiiLli of material. Coach Joe Mills developed a track team last sprinjr that walked oft with a dual and a triangular meet, and won second in the conference meet held at Colorado Springs. It was the first time in six years that Colorado failed to walk awa ' w ith conference honors. L tah Aggies claimed the 1924 pennant. Bad spring weather made it impossible for the squad to get as much work as it needed, and the green men rounded slowly into shape. Coach Mills trusted to the eterans. Captain Salisbury, Jack Davis, Nichols, Sears, Boulton, Dunleav ' , ancj Markhani to lead the cinder men to ictory. A few rather unknown qualities came 148 EkilXTON 440 and Rrla DoziER UurilUi and PitU fault to the front, chief amont: tht-m being Bud Dozier who finished the season at the top of the scorin;: list for Colorado, with 20 points made in three meets. Another was J. ' hitc. who won first in the shot put in each of the three meets, and pilcil up a total of 16 points, to rank second to Dozier. COLOR.ADO Vi I RIANCil l.. R The first meet of the season was a triangular affair with Denver and Mine-- held on Gamble Field. Colorado made her opponents look like inefficient amateurs when she piled up ' lO points to Denver ' s 2S 2 .?, and Mines b 1 ' 3. Little competition was ofifercd in anything except the low hurdles, which Den er took with ease. Colorado 1+9 HVn 1:11 1 Johnson HurdUs took the dashes, hi li hurdles, most of the field events, and long races. The showing made seemed to put the team in line for another conference championship. Two more weeks of hard training, and the Silver and Gold took on the Aggies in a dual meet, and emerged victorious, with the score 100 to 27. Colorado ' s green material looked good, and some of the men siiowed promise of doing wonders in the conference meet. The relay team, composed of Salisbury, Boulton, Alarkham, and Dunleavy — the same four who had won the most thrilling race in the region ' s history the year before in the conference meet — had no trouble at all in winning its event in the first two meets. The men did not have to extend themselves, and won the heats by big margins. They were depended upon to win the race in the big meet, thereby giving Colorado 10 points, and probably the championship. p l n r- 150 o. t Sears I ' eA Jump and flurdlfs ■■:. -m Makkmam Jji uni Rtlay The day for the big meet, at the Springs, was introduced by a drizzling rain, on May 24. The sandy track was slow and heavy, and the rest of the field was a regular cla swamp when the events started. Colorado, Utah .Aggies, and Montana were the favorites from the start, and the other teams did not stand a chance of coming to the front. State took the lead, and held it for the first few events, with the other two following a point or two behind. The three ran neck and neck till toward the close of the meet, when Utah Aggies pulled decisively ahead. The majority of the crowd was against Colorado throughout the festivities. Only two records were broken at the meet — one on the track, and one in the lii-id. .MuUins. I). U., ran the low hurdles in 25 3 5 seconds, 1 5 second lower the old ♦». i it,!% " 151 Crakdall Jtivfiin Cook record, made by ' iiK-ent, C. U., in 1Q12. Wullstein, Utah L ' ., tossed the iavehn 166 feet, 4 1 8 inches, beating the former record of 163 feet, 5 ' ] inches made bv Crandall, Colorado, in 1Q23. Bunney, Montana, came within a fifth of a second of tying the half-mile record, when he made the distance in 2 minutes, 1 5 second, with Davis, Colorado, two ards behind. RELA - RACE WAS A HEART-BREAKER The relay race was a heart-breaker. Ten teams were entered, and Colorado had the outside lane, — necessitating running at least 125 feet further than the L ' tah Aggie four, who won by fi e feet. Salisbury gave Boulton a big lead at the end of the Hrst lap; Boulton held it; Markham lost some, and came in five yards behind; Dunleav 152 Patton lUlf Milt McFarlane t )iij;lit all the way, came down the finish neck-in-neck with Anderson, but Idst when the I ' tah A ; rie man forced ahead a couple of yards and broke the tape. ' I ' lie meet ended with I ' t ah A{:i:ies liolding 5P j points; Cohirado, 32 13; Mon- tana State, 31 ; I)en er, 15; Brijiham ' ounj: 13 1 3; Colorado Ajitries, 12; I ' tah L ' ., 11; ' (iniini:, 5; Colorado Collejie, 4 1 3, and Mines and Western State failini; to fjather a single point. A surprise to Colorado tans occurred lien Salisbury won the centur , and Nichols placed only fourth. Crandall, maker of a record the year before, placed fourth in the javelin. Dozier showed real stuft when he took first in the hij h hurdles. White won the only other first place for Colorado — in the shot put. Colorado gave all it had, and fought a great fight throughout the meet. Consid- 153 Ntn MAN Bniad Jump Wjiite Shot Put Ih ' ering tlit- ;iinount of men in teams, Montan:i made the best showirif:. She had less than ' - I half the number Colorado had, and came almost within a point of tyinc the former champions for second place. Utah Aggies showed the most well-rounded, efficient team in the meet, and deserved e ery point they made, with the possible exception of the rela -. The following Colorado men were awarded letters for their work: Dozier, White, Salisbury, Nichols, Sears, Crandall, Cooke, Bowie, Patten, Boulton. Dunleavy, Mark- ham, Rymer, McLean, Davis, Newman, McFarlane, and Keim. In the number of r , points made, they rank in the order named — Dozier with 20, and the last two with 7 VJ. each. " ■ HKRESFORD FACES BIG PROBLEM Coach Howard JJeresford has a big problem to face this spring. The entire relay team is either out of school, or ineligible. Tliat takes a dash man in Salisbury, and 440 men in the rest. Nichols, the other good dash man, has graduated. Crandall and McLean arc also gone. The only letter men who are left for the 1925 team are Captain Jack Davis, Dozier, White, Sears, Bowie, Newman, McFarlane, and Keim. Johnson, letter man of 1923, is eligible for this spring ' s team. Dickey, AUott, Jack, and Bohn showed possibilities that might be brought out this year. The letter men will form a very slight nucleus around which to build a team, and Beresford will need a large amount of material to work with. He will probably be handicapped in track as he was in basketball — with a very few good men, and very few reserves. Colorado licld the title for five or six years, and should not feel bad if she does not take it this year. The outcome of a season is seldom ever settled, how- ever, until the completion of the entire schedule, and Colorado stands as good a chance as the rest of the teams to come through. The showing made will be as good as last year, at any rate, if enough men turn out for practice. 154 155 ! -1 ' mil i: ' D0.NAI.U klLIO-N IVrfstling Coach j« ' i s % W ALTKK K. t RANKLIN Boxing Coach Cap IAIN Cos SELL J5 i. ll ' rrstUr Captain Ben Dickson 175 lb. Boxer 156 ' nii: WRKSlI.INf] SQIAI) s:At Bsck rote: WoLFfi;. Wali ace. W. Gildert. Ti ' ttle. Vance, Huciies. Ashton. Ginteb. Gilbert. Dakin. Coach Kiltos. Front ro ' jr : Kiiu. F.sveart. BRfiirNSTEiN. Bowit. Pexton. Bitterman. Larson. Johnson. Swi5h»r. Captain Connell. N[ozer, Peterson. Rovai, Swedlind, 1025 BOXING SQIAD Top roar; C vv . hach Fhankliw, Garhett, Mills. Owcni. SfiAdlt rir. NiiiiiiiN. W i r ' Bi.p, PiNMAN. TrimlLL. V ' ai-chan, OM ' HOCt. Front fotc: C. White, Val ' cmm. Welsh, Miller, Ziumer. Ralstox. Pehrt. jr. j i --1 IL-: 157 a IB I ' SK. Cap tain-Elect Pf.tfkson I3S lb- Wmttrr r II Breitenstein Johnson 14; Ih- llrf.lU, Starting with an extreme lack of material, Colorado ' s boxina; and wrestlins; crews faced a big task with the opening of 1925 season. Coach Donald Kilton had only two letter men. Captain Rob Connell, and Donald Keim, with which to form a team nucleus; and boxing Coach Walter Franklin was faced with the task of de el()ping an entirely new squad, with the exception of Captain Ben Dickson. An earl ' wrestling call brought out a large siiuad of hard-working men. and Kilton slowl)- rounded a team into shape. The Denver Athletic Club tournamenr offered him a chance to give some of his men a little work; and Keim, Connell, Breitenstein, Pexton, Bowie, and Peterson tried their luck against the entrees from Denver clubs and other colleges and universities. Connell had tough luck the first night by hitting his head on the mat and being knocked unconscious, thereby being eliminated from the tourney. Keim went through the heavyweight class for the championship of the D. A. C. The rest of the men lost in the semi-finals to more ex- perienced opponents. Meanwhile, the boxers were getting bur little work. Coach Franklin diil not re- turn from Hawaii vuitil the middle of Januarx, anil his squad got awa to a late start. Some promising material showed up and started work, but none had had an ' ex- perience fighting under the tlood lights. After several weeks of practice, the outstand- ing men showed to be Perry and Zimmer, 11. ; ' Fobin and Ramsey, 125; N ' aughan, 1. 5; ' J ' errill, 145; Garrett, 158; C. White, 175; and Captain Dickson, heavyweight. I S V. J i i 145 lb. Boxlr Conlerrnef Champion, 1925 Pexton i;8 lb. Wrtittint Vai ' ciian 135 lb. Boxrr ' Ihe restlers got their first good chance to work as a team before a crowd when Greeley Teachers invaded Boulder for a dual meet. Colorado won four divisions by falls, one by decision, tied one on a draw, and lost one by a fall, for a total score of 24 ' o to 6 ' J. Swedlund, wrestling in the 115 pound class, in liis initial showing in the ring, grappled DeForrest to a draw. Peterson, 123, threw Balmer in 5:55 ith a body scissors and half nelson. Captain Connel! wasted no time in downing .Adams in .?:15 with a half nelson and head chancery. In the 145 pound class. Captain Palmer. veteran Greeley wrestler, threw Fritz Johnson in 10:20 with a head scissors and wrist lock. It was Johnson ' s first appearance in the ring. Pexton continued the work for Colorado b - throwing Tripp in -.ib with a head lock. Breitenstcin, light-heavy, won a decision over Gilchrist. Keim finished the evening by throwing Moynahan in 5:20 with an arm hold. Other meets sciieduled for the year were dual encounters with D. U., Mines, and Aggies, and the ci nference meet at Laramie, Wyo. The D. U. meet was a boxing and wrestling affair, while the other two, held in Golden and Ft. C(dlins, respectively, were scheduled to be only wrestling meets. Boxing was threatened witli a set-back when several of the conference schools signified their intentions of entering no teams, Colorado and Wyoming being the onh two in favor of it. Denver sprang out with a team at the last minute, however, and sent five boxers to Boulder to compete with P ' ranklin ' s proteges February 13. • c u 159 Keim Ileavytveicht Wre filer — Conference Champion 1924: D. A. C. Champion 1925 TOBIN 125 lb. Boxer 9 SwLDLUSD lis lb. Wrestling C. f ' V . i ■ , V I ZtMMF.R 125 lb. Boxing Garrett isS lb. Boxer White IIS lb. Bering 160 Colorado took the dual meet from Denver by a 41 to 19 score, losinj: the wrestliiiK bouts 14 to 11 but piling up a total of 30 points in boxin;:. The meet was witnessed by one of the largest crowds in the history of boxitij and wrestlint;. The results were as follows: wRrsii.ixr, 115 Pounds — McCormick of Denver won decision o er Swedlund of State. 125 Pounds — Peterson, State, won decision over Denious, Denver, in 18 minutes. l.?5 Pounds — Captain Holland, Denver, won decision over Captain Connell in 12 minutes. 145 Pounds — Steckel of Denver threw Johnson, State, in 2:13. with iieadlock and leglock. 158 Pounds — Bergstrom, Denver, won decision over Pexton, State, in 18 minutes. 175 Pounds — Breitenstein, State, won decision over Toraubert of Denver in 12 minutes. Heavyweight — Keim, State, threw M. A. Kens of Denver in 1(1:25 with body scissors and reversed nelson. HO.MNC, 1 15 Pounds — Carlson of Denver knocked out Zimmer of State in second round. 125 Pounds — Ramsey of State won decision over Anderson of Den er in three rounds. 135 Pounds — Vaughn of State won decision over Crabtree, Denver, in three rounds. 145 Pounds — Terrill of State knocked out Hitchcock of Denver in three rounds. 161 TENNIS {By Dudley Cornrll) All of the Colorado schools were handicapped in tennis for the 1Q24 season by the late arrival of sprinir. The bad weather stayed on so hmfi that most of the schools in the conference did not e en ;et teams in the tield until the Conference Meet. One dual meet, howc er, was held between the Colorado School of Mines and Colorado University. This meet was held on the L niversity courts, and six matches were played, re- sulting; in six victories for Colorado. The scores were as follows: Bosworth defeated Fisher 6-3, 6-2; Custer defeated Beck 6-0, 6-1 ; Cornell defeated Mahood 6-1, 6-0; Newman defeated Reed 6-1, 6-0; Doiible.i:: Cornell and Baker defeated Mahood and Beck 6-3, 6-3; Bosworth and Connell defeated Fisher and Reed 7-5, 6-4. The Conference Meet was held at Colorado Springs May 24th, and was inter- rupted at arious times by rain and wind. Here Colorado was not so successful — the laurels going to the pla ers from Utah. Both the singles and the doubles were won by the Utah men. Fred Dixon won the singles, and Hammond and Howells the doubles. It is interesting in this connection to note that l ' " red Dixon is rated b the Lawn Tennis Association as the best player in the whole Inter-mountain section. All of the Colorado phners were eliminated in their first match except Bosworth, who was put out in his second. The Colorado teams that were entered were composed of the following men: Singles; Bosworth and Cornell; doubles: Bosworth and Connell. and Custer and Newman. Too much cannot be said in praise of Dexter Keezer who took the time from his activities as a member of the faculty in the Kconomics school to go out and coach the team. He accompanied the team to Colorado Springs, and it was no fault of his that it did not will the championship. FALL ' ]X)URNEY AROUSES LNTEREST The usual Fall tournament was held in October, and was characterized by un- usual interest from the very first. Some thirty-three men entered the competition, and some ery good earl rounil matches were played. The semi-finals, howe er, produced the best teruiis that has been seen in L ' niversity tournaments for some years. IJosworth beat Custer in three hard-fought sets which brought out er plainly the ex- cellence of Bosworth ' s placing game. In the other bracket, Cornell defeated Newman in the hardest game of the tourn.iment. The scores were 10-8, 12-10, and 7-5. The final match was featured by brilliant and erratic playing on both sides. Bosworth won by the score of 6-3, 6-1, 6-3. In this ictory Bosworth showed an accurac and speed of service, a deadliness in olle ing, and a skill at placement tiiat shouKl make Colo- rado a contender for the championship this spring. 162 noi.F l Jltiii) Liiidsley Spring tryouts iox tlio l ' 24 :tM ti-am ut-ri " tu-lil i-;irl in April. About tliirty men entered the iuialif in;: round, out of which six were chosen for tlic squad. A number of matches were tlien played and the followint; men were selected as the team; Harvey Carpenter first man, Earl Loser second man, Les. Obcrholtz third, and llenr Lindsley fourth. A number of practice dual meets were scheduled with the different teams of the conference, but due to the sprin;; snows and bad weather all of these meets were called ofJ. The conference meet was held on the Broadmoor course at Colorado Springs with entries from Colorado University, Colorado College, Denver University, University of Montana, and tile I ' niversity of Wyoming participating. The tournament was run off in the usual manner. The first day consisted of medal play for the indi idual cham- pionship, and on the second day the team matches were played. Besides regular medal and match play there were putting, driving and approaching contests for which mer- chandise prizes were given. In the individual medal play tournament ' oung of C. C. was winner with Cornell of C. C. runner-up. In the team matches Colorado College was again suc- cessful in taking first place with Colorado University second and Denver University third. The prizes for the different contests were about equally divided between the men participating. Of the four men on the l ' 24 team three of them are back in school this year and will undoubtedly be a part of the 1925 team. Lindsley is the captain elect for the 1925 season. 163 WEARERS OF THK ' C ' IN SCHOOL. 1924-1925 BASKETBALL Elwtn Davis D WIGHT Nichols George Waite Edward James Hatfield Chilson George Touhy WRESTLING Thomas McGlashen Robert Conn ' ell Benjamin Woodcock Kenneth Mead Donald Keim BDXING John White Benny Dickson Cecil Stevens TRACK Clifeori) Brandon Colin Smith Cummins Dozier John White Jack Salisbury Thomas Sears Morris Bowie Jack Davis Robert Newman Kenneth McFarlane Donald Keim Hubert Glover George Austin Victor Johnson BASEBALL Park Kinney Hatfield Chilson RiALTO Philleo Harold Sheldon Dell Van Gilder Walter Higdon William Breene Robert Bh.brough Jerry NLartin FOOTBALL RiAi.To Philleo Cummins Dozier Virgil Dickey David Scoville William McNary William Jack Healy Hatfield Chilson Earl Loser Fred Hartshorn William Bohn George Wittemyer Fred Johnson Kenneth Mead Lansin Carmean AnOI.I ' H MOLINE Morris Jack Karl Walter William Plested GOLF Harvey Carpenter Earl Loser Henry Lindsley TENNIS Duii.EY Cornell Roderick Bosworth RcBERT Newman Robert Conn ell ' Clarence Custer 164 165 I 1 1 I M ( k. 1)KI t ■ Phi Gamma Delta IN ri.RFRATKRM I TRACK CHAMPIONS Phi Ganini;i Delta walked off with the iiitra-mural track meet by a larjre score, and won also the relay race, tor which an individual cup was gi en. Bohn. Phi Gam, tied with Do .ier. Sij:ma Nu. tor individual points, and won the cup on a toss. U . ' . 166 Standing: Fi hlr. Carmlan, Breem. Loser. Corneh.. Shaw. MuRiir. DtNSbow. TouHV. Si fiHf: Jones. Ltnis. McFarlane. WiTTtMvrR. Phi Gamma Delta L I ' LRIRAILRM 11 HASKHALL CHAMPIONS Baseball got away to a late start in the spring, and because of stormy weather, the schedule had to be carried over to the tall quarter, when it was also won by the Fijis. 167 Loser, lonnell Phi Gamma Delta INTERFRATKRMTV GOLF CHAMPIONS i lie Fijis continued their innini. ' streak by annexing the golf title. This is a contest that was primaril started b. - the Rocky Mountain Xews-Timcs when that paper offered a cup to tlie winner two ears ago. Since that time, interest lias grown until last year when eiglit teams turned out for the contest. Letter men were allowed to play because of the extreme lack of golf material in the L niversity. Earl Loser, member of the X ' arsity team, and Hob Connell were the members of the winning golf team. Something new in sports in tin ' s section was started in . Liy when an interfra- ternity swimming meet was held at the Hvgienic pool. ' Fhe points made were counted individuall , rather than as a team, and iiidi idual trophies were awarded. A cup was given for the relay, the big event of the evening, and was won by the Beta ' s, with their speedy mermen. It w.ns learned that one member of the Reta team had defaulted by breaking one of the rules of the race, and the cu]! w as transferred to the winners of second place, the Plii f i.uns. rJI 168 Jicttvittes J t k 169 The Associated Students of the University of Colorado OFFICERS J ACK Salisbury President Fred Hartshorv Vice-President AiBERTA Pike Secretary Julia Fuller Commissioner Edith Brown Commissioner Rodney Bardwell Commissioner Al Creigh Commissioner Eluyn Davis Co mmissioner Roy Hecox Commissioner Earl Loser Commissioner D WIGHT Nichols :. ' . Commissioner Robert Kirki ' .atrick Marshal Robert Bradford Acting Marshal (First Quarter) Acting Commissioner (Second Quarter) Walter Franklin Manager Iai I. Salisijl ky ! Pi] I l. HlSIH)kN. 1 1 K I . I k, M»I.l.N. KkA:j1 ukl) 170 Htcox. FiLLir.. Brown. Dams. A. S. U. C. BOARDS ATHLETIC Professor Fred G. Folsom. Chairman Professor Clarence L. Eckel Professor Charles E. Kennedy Fred Hartshorn Jack Salisbury DwicHT Nichols PCHLirATIONS Professor Frances Wolle, Chairman Professor V. C. HuNTlNtrroN Alberta Pike Priifessnr Rai.1 ' 11 L. CrosMAS Jack Salisbury Roy Hecox DEBATING Professor John S. McLucas. Chairman Professor Edward T. Ramsdell Professor William R. Arthur Jack Salisbury Al Creigh Rodney Bardwell 1 i 171 ■ ' di W iS m ri: Baki " ell, Losf.r, Nichols. A. S. U. C BOARDS FINANCIAL Jack Salisbury, Chairman Professor Freu C!. Fiii.som Mr. F. II. Wolcott Jri.i. Fuller Profes or Clare Sxlxll woM.w ' s AniiKnc Mattik Hell, Chairman I ' Mlss Eds ' a Willis Professor Ci.ARE Small Ai.nERTA Pike Doctor Dorothy Weaver Miss Mary E. Ball Edith Brown 172 I7J The Colomdoan M. EvRv Hlackburn Edilor-in-Chief (Gordon Allott -Issistanl Editor Paul Conway Iss ' utant Editor Margaret Shaffer IVoman ' s Editor (Jeorce E. Helmer ithletic Editor Robert Palmer Feature Editor i.riET Shei ' HARD Photographer I.isLiE Mit.ES Photographer M. EvRy Blackdi ' RN Editor-in-Chiej OFFICE STAFF AuiiKhV Mum Helen Larrick Earl Rowe Davton McKean Paul Dunning S. Tesitor Taylor Paul Osberg Ralph Forsyth e Barbara Glendenninc % Ai.i.oTt, Shaffer. IIclmer. Palmir 174 The Colonidoan GoRIMJN K. Walter Business Manager ]. Ci.AiR Hughes Circulation VtRNOX AlTV ' ATER fiwis Porter . Fi.oYD Hark MAS ' Kenneth Dooley Advertising (Local) Ihomas Ramsey John R. Adams Idvertising (Denver) Verne Warriner Gordon F. Waltur Bujinejt Manasfr ART STAFF DowRES Zemke Margaret Hari er Is LlVDV OFFICE STAFF George Lair Franc:s .i.mciuist Mii.ton Moise Ht ' CHtS. DOOLET. BkCTNALL. LaiR. 175 Top: Shephard, Lair. Palmer, Ramsev. Hcghes, Minskv. Second: Warriner. McKeln, Conway. Osberc, Dooley. Miles. Bottom: Shaffer, Mt:iR. Blackburn, Walter. Zemke, Bretsall. Glendesnixc. The Colomdoan Zl MKl. toNW . Ml 1R, Sill CM V 176 Silver and Gold WaLILR R. lit MPIIItEY Editor-in-Chirf EDITORIAL STAFF Walter R. IIl-mphrev Edilor-in-Chief Frank W. Maybors- City Editor Harry H. Howi.ETr Nem-s Editor Emery Fast Feature Editor ISEVA Reillv Society Editor LuciLE NoRVELL Society Editor, first quarter Alberta Pike Spedal Writer SPORTS George E. H elm er, S or Editor Charles E. Haines S. Tesitor Taylor 1 " ' ■! f-i 177 1 ■ I ' ■■U I Silver and Gold John B. Vai n iim. 5ujin -jj Afanagfr iff] ■ ' ■; I BUSINESS STAFF John B. Valentine Business Manager Richard V. Hamm ■Jssislant Business Manager Warren Hall Advertising Manager Gordon Pickett Circulation Manager Lennox Treat, Lloyd Morris, Helen Weddle Thomas Butterworth Idvertising Assistants I 178 t-R% K . MwtmRN, liARRV H. HoWl.Tir GroRce E. Helmer, Harold H. Boner Silver and Gold 179 KicHARD W , Hamm (.Harli s K. Haims lvcile norvell Warren Hall Ineva Silver and Gold 180 OrdciTof the Scroll FounJtJ 1908 Honorary Society ot Memliers of Staffs of the Silver and GoKI who have displayed unusual ability and interest in their work. MEMBERS IN " FACILTV Colin B. Goodykoontz MEMBERS Harold H. Bi;ckle$ Emery Fast Roy Hecox George E. Helmer Harry H. Houlett Walter R. Humphrey Frank W. Maybors ISI ill ll l nil I I i Gried. Hunlk norviili. Raymond, Bahret The Dodo n I n 182 EDITORS LuciLE NoRVEi.L Harold Buckles m. n. i;i;r Laurence Dunn I ASSISTANT ElMTORS DuAXE Wilson Tritz Crieb ART EOITOR Wm. H. Bahret MANAciNc; i:ni ruR Chas. D. Hopkins, Jr. FOREUJN AOVERTISINCl MANAGER Henry V. Sciuvarz ' iv I -, EDITORIAL STAFF Marion Raymond Jack Ocjh.vy Alberta Pike Harold Boner Kenneth Ohlander Rosemary Buckinoham Harold Messer Harry Miller (Jretchen Weber ART STAFF Ted Stauffer Stafford Pr)TTER n. W. Macomber CJeneieve Pike Frances Burrage Alberta Pike ADVERTISING STAFF C. LUHNOW Helen Weddle Clifford Zabriskie Vera H. Bryxe Er.EANOR Doychirt Raymond Klinoner m 1S3 ' I ' HK DODO After four years of innumerable icissitudes, tlie Colorado Dodo, thanks largely to the editorship of Laurence A. Dunn during 1923-24, began the present school ear with a more solid reputation at home and abroad than ever before. The Board of Publications granted permission for publication of six issues during the year; now there is hope of being allowed to publish eight, which is taken as the maximum number that should be published here. The stafi " and circulation have prac- tically doubled in the last ear; so have the troubles of an editor. Beginning the year with a Registration Number edited by Harold H. Buckles, the Dodo at the time of this writing, is about to appear with its first issue made up entirely from exchange material, and edited for the first time by a woman student, Miss Lucile Nor ell. Miss Norvell not onl ' is the first woman editor of the Dodo, but she is one of the three woman editors of numerous magazines among the eighty comics published. The Dodo in the last two years has taken a recognized lead among the college comics of the nation, especially in the Rocky Mountain region. Recognition by College Humor, national digest, and admitted leadership in the organization of the Western Association of College Comics give ample proof of this. The Dodo is an official publication of the Associated Students, not of any special group, and the personnel of the staff from humblest contributor to editor or manager is therefore open to an ' student of ability and eligibility. The Dodo this year has been copyrighted for the first time, and quotation rights limited to recognized college comics and certain large national publications. The magazine has been widely quoted on the screen anil in the press, particularly in Judge and Life. 184 LlRYCt. HoFKlNS DUKW Olici t, Buckles The Dodo 183 I i I - ' I I I ' kOI hSSUK BlKk lamlty Jdvisor Edwin Heath Assistant Editor SiDNLY Mitchell Alumni Editor WlLULh, U. RltUARl » Assistant Editor Galen G. Cartwriciit Editor George STEiNiiALRtR Athletic Editor COl.CM MX) IXGIXF.I R 1S6 pRor. W. C. Dl all fatuity Jdvisor Carl O. Andcrjion ianagfr LiXCOtN KltLSMriLR Cirt ulatio n .Ma na ter Jifitant Mnnatrr OrVILLC V. MlLLtR .1dvfrtifin% Manager H. A. LiNDROOTtI Jfftftant JJirrtijiftg Managfr COI.OR.AIX) ENCilNKKR fi 1 137 Ralph L. Cki Colorado c lumnus Danif-l a. Charlton The Colomdo Alumnus a magazine publisheii riKinthly from November to June iiicUi ive liv the Associated Alumni of the L ' niversity 1592 Members 460+ Graduates 24,000 Former Students ASSOCIA ' l ' KD ALL -MM OFFICERS Bernard J. Seeman. Todd C. Storer R. L. Crosman n. A. Charlton Preside nl Vice-President ..Secretary- Treasurer ...Assistant Secretary EXECL ' l ' Ui: CUM.MITTEE Edward M. Freeman William Trudcian John H. Howard ISS 189 , fJI a m fi ' " CAPTAIN APPLEJACK " Players ' Club i I i " TO THE LADIES " 190 Little Theatre t- 191 Little Theatre 192 BOOSTKKb " OFKKKI " ! A 193 University Band Director A. T. Henry, Jr. Drum Major Ernest Tennant MdTiagrr ORVH.I.E . MlI.I.ER Cornets Cr. F. Netherton (iERDES ' rk:HT J. L. Ottenheimer S. 1?. ' .M.ROD R. B. Adams vv. i). (jooden Bert Bohn Tromhojtes rr.ARENCE Vauchn I.iuis Parker IIOU ARI) Zo )K J. P. Pol.I.ARD El). V. L. Menoher Altos G. E. Lowes David ODay Bass J. R. Long, Jr. Li.oYD Pierce Baritones V. B. HouK C. Zabriskie Clarinets S. C. Shubart C. C. Bellinger J. D. Cl.xrk V. C. Hassenplug . 1yriel Boreing V. H. Nachtrieb Leland Teai, A. A. .Arraj M. L. KlM.MEL A. H. Haak O. V. Miller Piccolos j. r. turnquist Ward Darley Drums John Davis J. K. Lau-renson C. Houston B. A. Woodcock Saxophones Marshall Pitnev I.. R. KlRBY Huno RoDECK Roger Trueblood Sylvan Steinberg Leroy Johnson R. L. Campbell Percy Poliak Fred Bray C. R. Jones Colonel McKee P. M. Brown 194 Junior Prom COMMI riEE William Mc a«t — dtairman jOE Olmstf.d WlLLlAX McGloXE Elspay Ann Lyons ElEANOK WALTtKS 195 Engineers ' Bull coAiMi ' i ri:i-: I-.M Eugene NtwMAN, Chairman ' , ysE Eaton Lincoln F. Kielsmeier Arnold Condron Eluert Messer Orville Miller ;:i . 1 196 y ff Debating 197 Dfbating Coach Debating 1924 DKHATKS Resolved thai the L iiited States should enter the permanent eoiirt of international justice. " University of Colorado, negative, Thomas Burgess, A. Sheridan Abel. Derision, afjirniative , 2-1. " Resolved that the United States should enter the permanent court of international justice. " University of Colorado, affirmative, Floyd Foran, Robert J. Pleus. Decision, afjirniative, 2-1. " .Resolved that France is justified in uccupyiny the Ruhr Valley. " University of Colo- rado, affirmative, Dudley Cornell, John Rames, Cornelius Palmer. Decision, affirmative, 2-1. " Resolved that 1 ranee is justified in occupyini the Ruhr I alley. rado, negative, Robert Palmer, Ward Darley, Joseph affirmative, 2-1. " Resolved that the United States should enter the permanent court of international justice. " University of Colorado, affirmative, A. Sheridan Abel, Robert Plcus. Decision, affirmative, 2-1. University of Colo- Chilton. Decision 198 Darlfv. Nobvi ll. Debating KOCKV MOLNTALN LKACJLE Resohed: That lli,- immiijrntioi, lair of 1924 be so ameiulal as to admit Jafaiiese to the L nited States on the same basis as Europeans. Coloraild affirmative — James R. Norvell. Ward Darlev, vs. Utah Negative Feb- ruary 27th, 1925. Colorado negative — Robert S. Palmer, Isaac Koperlik, vs. Wvomini ' affirmative Fehruarv 27th. 1925. . b . Ki-rt HI Ik 199 ED XIIART. Ramls 5) Debating MISSOURI VALLEY ' LKAGUE : i; Resolved : That C ' liu ress should he t iven the poiver to overrule by tii ' o-thirds vote of 11, both houses Supreme Court decisions declnrinr nets of Conyress unconstitutional. ' : ' .J: Colorado affirmative — Fred G. liberhart, John (). Rames, vs. (Oklahoma nefjativc ■ " ! March 6tli, 1925. vs. Kansas negative March " l. th, 1925. Colorado net;ati e — Clifford W. Ferguson, Thomas i I. Burgess, vs. Texas affirmative March 6rh, 1925. vs. South Dakota affirmative March i3th, 1925. Ul, 1 i.kv l 20(1 Organisations 201 Top: Harper. Smith, Malm, Paul, Davis, Plested, Stapp. Sfcond: Richardson. Caywood. Heckert. Sweet, Kif.lsmeier, Thompson, Griffith. Third: Grieg, Sti wart. Keith. Long. Dodson, Walrod. I andell. Mariling. Fourth: R. Walker. Camphlll, Charlton. Sturbs. Buttebworth, McQiaid. Tobin. Bottom: LoRENz. Moore. Trumbo. G.Walker, Ditcher, Pilchard, Orsborn, Newcomb. Delta Tau Delta (Fuundfd nl Bethany Ciillcyc, 1S59) UKTA KAPPA CHAPTER Estahlishe.l 1SS3 Colors — Purple, While, and (JiiUl Floticr — Pansy 202 Delta Tau Delm MEMBERS IN FACILTY Oeas Philip G. Worcester Prof. Ira M. De Long Prof. C. C. Eckhardt Harrv G. Malm Elw-yn J. Davis James E. Caywooo SENIORS Ralph T. Hl ' N ' Ter Laurenck G. Stubbs Rl ' ssei.i. R. Ranoell Henry M. Richardson R. EaRI. IltCKERT Clifford C. Keith Herbert J. Newco.mb Daniel A. Charlton Forrest M. Orsborn JUNIORS Wm. c;. Plested, Jr. Sidney Smith Albert H. Stewart Llewellyn Thojui-son Clacde Mathers M. Roosevelt Edwards Gi.EN C. Walker Hu(;h n. Long John I). Moore Jerry P. Tobin Burdette J. Bond Samuel J. Sweet .Newell Smith Owen Robbins Edgar L. Dutcher SOPHu.MURES JERO.ME A. Paul Ralph Walker Charles F. Pilchard FRESHMEN To.M Butterworth Theodore I renz Wade .Mathers Stanley Myers Dalton Trumbo George F. Grieb. Jr. Dean Stapp Sherman B. Wai.rod Lincoln F. Keii.smeier Theodore Harper Carrol C ilrert Charles Campbell Thomas McQuaid Harry Fred 203 n Top: Birch, Hall. Sissos. Anderson. Chase. Roberts. Second: RipPEY. Arms, Tinlinc, Adams. Nash. Raynor. Third: JoN ' es. Lamii. Gutshall. Underwood, Castetter. Fourth: Hinir, R. Connor. Henac.han, Davison, Wylie, TipPle. Fifth: Stone. Steinhaler, Hooker, Smith, Hadley, Willison. Lowe. Bottom: C.Connor, Dawson, Writir. Van Gilder. Rfndle. Masner. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ( }• ounded at U fm-ersity i i AUihaTiia, 1S56) COLORAIJO cm CHAPTKR EMal Ii hea 1891 Colors— Roy ■. I ' lnple ami OM C,» A Flower — Violet 1 :j; 204 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Ei.vinRE Petersen (■ Ri. A. Anderson H vMii.TON M. Chase Rl riERT P. GUTSHALL MEMBERS IN FACILTV SENIORS Arthlr W. Miner. Jr. Freoerick H. Hartshorn P.AUI. H. II l)l KV Francis Woi.i.e Rec.inai.d F. Lowe Trn R. Tinting ' erne C. CJEORr.E E. Arms Lawrence P. Jones EtX AR Stansfiei.d JUNIORS George S. Rippey Stuart S. Smith Roger D. t ' NnERwoon Dell G. Van CJii.nER Robert Wili.ison, Jr. Warren A. Hall EinvARD V. James SOPHOMORES Marshall N. Rendle Henry J. Sisson liEORI E N. STEINHAUER Albert M. Tipple John IloNAi.D Birch James Castetter (Jeoroe R. Connor Arthur C. Connor PLEDGES Charles E. Davidson John B. Dawson (lERALD J. HBKACHAN Li.oYB F. Hooker Theodore D. Lamb Roland Marner Harry F. Nash, Jr. James Raynor Morey Roberts Lisle E. Stone Herbert A. Writer 205 c ■ ,. " V, ' ' ' " " ' Ml ' er. Grant, Cakes. G.Williams. Strachan. Garrett Vfonrf: C. Williams Ph.lleo. Siple. Tavlor. Khm. Bawmax. Bra.sxan. Moran r t™ ' , " " ' -) ' ' F° ' BaRt E " , FALKENDrRC. Reimtrs. Ttrnev. Maronev. r-,1 V ■ ' ' ' ' - ' Johnson. Chamdfrlain. Haines. Mo.vtcomerv. Chln-v. •■ (A: Stockover. Terrell, Mason. Marthens. Htntir. Rilev. Valentine Bottom: J. Johnson, Orchard. Houston. .Anderson. .Mleller. Bkadshaw Hale Beta Theta Pi (Founded ,il Minrni Vtiivn sily. IS.f ' ) BETA TAU CHAP ' IKR FciuiKied 1900 flo ' izcr — The Rose 206 Beta Theta Pi Frank Wolcott MKMBERS 1 FACTLTY Geouce Thomas Prof. W. C " . Huntington Jfrvis FL ' IMER Rolf L. Anrerson Alexander c;rant MoREY Jack SENIORS Roland Maroney Edward Montgomery James Harlou- RiALTO Philleo WiNsi u- Riley Harry Siple Albert Davis fHARi.Ei Haines Irving Hale. Jr. Charles Hopkins Charles Falkenburc Edmi-nd Garrett Theodore Houston Chris Barti.ett William Bradshavv Lloyd Brannon Ma.x Chamberlain Gilbert Hunter JUNIORS Frederick Johnson Richard Musser Mavnard Cakes SOPHOMORES John Marthens William Stockover FRESHMEN Andrew Johnson Ralph Lawrence Frederick .Mandeville Shields Mason John Reimers Joe Taylor John Valentine Charles Hugh Strachan Frank P. Tierney George Williams Floyd McCoy Gilbert Mueller Jack Moran Robert Orchard .Maurice Terrii.l 207 BnHon lop: MtssER, Healv. Steward, Plaehn, Mirsch. Second: Garwood, Adams, Lawley, Toller. J. Adams. Third : Messer. Smith, DlLle. Reynolds. Mitchell. Di nnixc. Fourth: Dickey, McGill. McKixley. Easley, McGlone. Gray, Fast. Fijth : IvERS. Griefith, Young, Corich, IIershey. Wallace, Harris. BoHXKK, Hooper, V. Marmaduke, W. Marmadike. Kelly. Van Zandt. Sherman, Chilson. Alpha Tau Omega (I ' liunJi-J lit riri iniii Mililmy hi.stilulc, 1S65) COLORADO CJAAIAIA LA.MHUA CilAF lER Established 1901 Culi rs — Gold ami Blue •r - 2ns Alpha Tau Omega Or. Deav H. Beacon Jack Adams Thomas Barti.ey James CJriffith MEMBERS IN FACILTY SENIORS Vai. Marmaduke Kenneth Reynolds C ' oi.iN Smith I. H. Shrider Chas. O. Young Kari. Walter Russell A. Sherman Hatfield Chh.son J CK Healy JINIORS RonERT HiRSCH VlLLL M McCJLONE Elbert Messer Paul Stewart Victor Johnson Richard Adams . ' |R(.II. PlCKEY SOPHOMORES Emery Fast Claude Gray Colin Hershey Richard Roberts Ai nvRr W m i ce Zene Bohrer Bert Corich Leonard OeLue Chester Ounnino Vincent Easi.ev Milton Garwood FRESHMEN John Harris Louis Hooper ViRlill. IVERS Bernard Kelly Ei:(;ene Lawi.ey Marmaduke Unu Rii 1( ( ;ri ! Reginald McKinley Harold NIesser Sidney Mitchell Lolls Plaehn William Toller Claiborne Van Zandt 209 Ir.i! Top: BEIHtL. UaLTLRS, a. I ' oI-1-ARD. DOZILR. liRACt, SlIA " . Second: SpENtts. Mays. Allen, Norman. Mayo. Irwin. Dunn. Third: Hewitt. Pi rcell. O ' Neil, Heiskn, H. Saylor. Beckett. Fourth: Neish. M. Pollard. A. McGrew. M. McGrew, Treadway. Kinci om. Tatlow. Fifth: Blackmarr. Christenson. Andrews, Ralston, Fairchild, Trotter. Bottom: J. Saylor, Lewis, Pilley, Hi ' iiman, Rooinsos, Bussey. Sigma Nu {FounJi l III ririjinin Military Insliliilr, 1S69) GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established 1902 Co ttrj— Black, White, ami Cnild 210 Sigma Is u MEMBERS IN FACULTY Or. I.wvrence Cole Dr. O. C. Lester SENIORS O. C. Lester. Jr. E. W. Christenson RoBT. H. Barry Moses Lewis Vm. a. McGrf.vv Ira p. Trotter JUNIORS Harvey W. Saylor F. H. KiscDoM George G. Heisen Joseph .Andrews Wm. FviRCHiin Jasper C. Dozier Robert S. O ' Neil Richard Bi.ackmarr Kenneth R. Shaw Edward OosAi.D S. Walter SOPHOMORES Richard W. Mayo Carl V. HtnMAV Harold Christenson Fred C. Heveri.ey Edward I). Robinson H. Stanley Norman Wm. H. Pollard Ernest C. Dunn- Jewell L. Saylor Carl J. Purcell Richard H. Tatlow Charles E. Brace FRESHMEN W. Kenneth Neish Frank P. Irwin Benjamin Treadway Byron Hewitt Miles C. Mays Donald (;. Skaer Wilbur R. Williavis Mason McGrew George V. Bethel III. Leland R. Becket James P. Bussey. Jr. Lester E. Pulley Darvin Spenser H. Marvin Pollard Frank S. .Allen Neil Ralston 211 Top-. McNary. How. Bardwkll, Daley. Biiner. Second: Giese, Casey, McClure. Anderson, Gress. Blickexsdcrfer. Third: Lindrooth. Prentiss. Marsh. Uncemach, Armstrong. Slide Kelly. Potter. Fourth: Welsh, Bonney, Sherman. Wendt. Smith. Lonercan. Bradford. Slip Kelly. Bottom: Griffin. Champlin, Walker. Williams, Bray. Nash. Phi Delta Theta (iiiunJfJ III Miami Vn. crsity, IS S) COLORADO ALPHA ellAPJKR Established 1902 Colors — Argent ami Azure 212 Phi Delta Theta MEMBERS IN FACri.TV IH V IllHV n Fl l-MIVr; SENIORS H B. Abbott R. J. Bardweli. S. F. Potter F. Free m a n C. J. " Sude " Kelly c. J. " Slip " Kelly R. V. Bradford H. R. CJIESE c. O. Anoerson J. R. Armstrong T. RiTTER JINIORS R. Yates O. F. How w . S. McNarv K. Mead V. M. BONNEV p. E Pmy R. S. Welsh A. II. Willi WIS SUPHOMORES R. . Nash M. f. BlT.VER F. Bray J- Marsh C " . C. LUHNOW FRESHMEN H. A. Lisdrooth I ' . J. t)WENS R. C. Bl.lCKENSDERFER R. Casey c;. T. McClLRE L. U. Griffin E. S. Champlin D. I ' SGEMACH V . V. Elliot C. D. LONERGAN E. S. Prentiss M Smith 1). Walker J ERE Gress Fr ANK RlEI.Y H. J. Wendt 213 Top. Kl.NNLV. SlEUAKT. N L M-Ll., CakPLNII-S. ClARK. LlDY, MlI.l.S. Second: White. Osborne. Sai.isoirv, Enclebrkcht. Fink, Walker. Miles, Third: DrNLAVY. Solan. Wren, Wabriner. Clune, Hernimjn, Trimble. Drake. Fourth: Miller. Peake. Birke, Beel. Crocombe. Klincer. Argahrite. filth: Booth. Telke. Gallowav. Matton. Bvrke. Bell. N ' eff. Curlee. Bottom: Lindslev, Eliss. Kite, McColl. Christenson. Austin, Galea, Gillard. Sigma Phi Epsilon (Fuunded at Rii imuiiJ ColUt e, 1901) COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER Colors — Purple and Red 21 + p ' «■■ ' - A.- .■• Sigma Phi Epsilon Prof. Wii.i.iam R. Arthur Robert Burke Harvev Carpenter Manuel Galea MEMBERS IN FACILTY SENIORS Gordon Gillard }Ifsry LiNnsi.tY Harry McColl Prof. Paul M. Dean Marion Peake Jack Salisrury Kkrmith Trimble Jo seph Bell Allen Bei.don Walter Booth Clifton Galloway JINIURS S. Park Kinney Philip Kite CiENE LUBY SOPHUMURES George Arcabrite Kenneth Dunlavy William Bell Theodore Ellis Clifford Christenson Ralph Encii.ebrecht LoRNE Drake FRESHMEN Vernon Altvater Neil Cl-rlee James .Austin Jack Feuerstein Thomas Burke Bradford Hatton Charles Clark Glen Herndon Arthur Clune (;oRDf)N Murray Melvin Crocombe Raymond Leslie Miles William Miller George Scott John White Frank Fink Martin Miles Verne Warriser Franklin Wren James Neff Marcy Newell Paul Osborne Marvin Stewart Louis Telk David Warriner 215 Top: Wilson, Tensast. Conger, Condron. McDonald. Johnson. Second: Smetzek, Kyle, Mitchell, Coonlv, Crawford. Third: Cattersox. Frazier, Blackstone. Addincton. Kliewer. Bottom: Moore, Rose, Hashagen, Vail, Bennett. Acacia (FounJeJ lit llie I ' nii ' ersily of M ' nhiijan. 190-f) COLORADO CHAPTER Estalili-liecl 1911 Colors — ( " idIiI and HIaok 2 6 Acacia Wii.i.ixM R. Arthur Laurescf. V. Cole il VRRV Wear Ir V M. DeLosc Mit.o C». Herham Fred R. Dl ' sgan MEMBERS IN FACTLTV Paul M. Dean- Clarence L. Eckel Russell D. George John M. Hunter Robert C. Lewis Charles F. Poe Glenn Homer C. Washburn Richard C. Whitehead Or A S. Fowler Clarence E. Kennedy Edward R. Mugrac e Charles S. Blumel John M. Addinoton George E. Blackstone A. Dudley Catterson Walter T. Moore Ivan A. John C. Mitchell SENIORS Marco B. Crawford Whlixm D. Johnson Harry Kliewer JTMORS Edgar E. Evans SOPHOMORES Vernon G. Ieurink G. Dewey McDon xm Erwin M. Howxrth Lyman W. Mason Barney O. Smetzer William S. Mitchell Ernest M. Tennant Owen K. Conger ' ai.ter W. Purdy Delbert Kyle PLEDGES John B. Hashacek George G. Wilson Allen P. Vail Arnold L. Condron Chester Bennett Paul Cooney C. J. Rose Top: Wolff, Cairoon, Gallican. Sears, Scoville, Kellv. Second: Cornell. Bohn, Waite. Moritz. Loser. Douglas Crouch. Third: Fisher. Steele, Breene, Blancmard. Shaw. Huber. Fourth: Carmean. Denslow, Gilbert. Oakes. Howlett. Hunter. Fifth: Sheldon. Lockwood. Helmer. Don. Crouch, Allott, Cowlev, Chlanda. Bottom: Hall, Connell. Sherman, McFarlane, Wittemvlr, Davis. Jones, Lewis. Phi Gamma Deltii (VduiiJiJ III H ' lis iini tuti iirul Jefjersiin L ' nivniily. IS- S) BETA KAPl ' A CIIAPIKR EstabH hca 1912 Colors — Purple ami White Floi -er — Purple Clemens 21S %■■-% « Phi G;imma Delta Pres. Georhe Nori.iv Or. Mii.o G. Dfrham Dr. Russell D. Cjeoroe Robert Connell Dudley Cornell DosALD Crouch Douglas Crouch MEMBERS IN FACILTV Dr. Oscar M. CiIlbert Dr. Frank R. Spencer SENIORS Lionel Fisher George Hel.mer Earl Loser Kenneth McFari.ase Sidney Moritz Charles F. Poe Walter B. Franklin NL Scott Carpenter Thomas Sears Edward Bare George Touhy Blanchard Shaw William Bohn William Breene Ralph Chlanda JUNIORS Jack Davis Ford Denslow Robert C. Ik nter David Scovili.e Harold Sheldon Allen Steele (Gordon Alijitt Edward Blanchard Lansin Carmean Frank Cair(m n William Cowley Warren Gilbert CoBURN Jones SOPHOMORES Gerald Galligan Harry Howi.ett FRESH.MEN Harold Huber Howard Lockwood David Hunter Stuart Lewis George Waite George Wittemyer Howard Oakes Norman Sherman Jack Wolff Leonard Wittfmyer 219 Tup: ancf;. Rllitox. I ' mmik, IIoi ' ion, Kot u. KtNt... Second: Welch, H. Htcox. Mann. Hall. Long. Third: Smith, McKelvey, Campblll, Earl. Hiff, Street. fourth: McColm. McQcarrie. Roxaldsox, Beall. Goodix. Bottom: John Peatman. Denman, Kettering, Ingles, Rixehart, Joe Peatman. Sigma Chi (FoumirJ iil Miami Vnh ' Frsily, 1S55) BETA MU CHAP 1 KR Estalili he(i 1914 Colon — Hlue and Gold 220 Sigma Chi E. Brockway NtENtBERS IN FACULTY CHRF.SCE II. Coff.HY EdUIV B. Pi.ACE Roy C. H ecox E Ri. McKei.vey SENIORS Parker Kettering Phiseas Isr.Ai.i.s RoiiERT S. Palmer Dick Huff John R. Street JUNIORS Burl McColm Leland Yost Haroib Rinehart WiLi.nM M. Houston- John- Peatman HlI.AN B. Hecox Shelby Ronaldsok SOPHOMORES Ruijjn McQuarrie Paul Taylor Frank Parks Hone Campbell James McLauc.hlin Joe Peatman Oliver Welch George Koch Hai.let Smith FRESHMEN Dale Coodan Floyd Mann Campbell Denman Frank Vance Truman Hall WELi.wfKm Beai.l John Long Len Tucker 221 1 C,1 7 " op: Nichols. Kiliik. i k.mikfr, Niwman. IIxbhistv, Norris. Gaienml. Second: Blunt, Mathis. White, F. Maydorn, Loach, Barrett. Third: Scott. Williams. Clow. Cotton, Davis. Lott. Wvatt. Fourth: Stamps. Reillv. Zimmer. Wiley, Kelly, Scott. Bottom: McKee. Kneale, D. Mavbors, Kinney, Tufts, Stancel. SireLTON, Champion. ' i ' j Phi Kappa Psi (Founded at H ' ashinglon and Jefferson College, 1S52) COLORADO ALPHA CHAPTER Established 1914 Colors — Dark Crcen aii l Hark Red 222 Phi Kappa Psi PHOF. II. M. BVRRFTT I,. Bl.fST P. R. Hardestv- MEMBERS IN FACl LTY SENIORS Ed. C. Kneale John D. Marr Mr. Cvri, (ii.icK D WIGHT Nichols O. J. NORRIS George Cottos John C. Davis Eari. M. Kelly JUNIORS A. H. Ehlen Clifton Lott Frank V. Mavborn Robert Newman J. Francis Scott Forrest S. Crocker SOPHOMORES Charles Barrett John B. Clow N. t Kinnev Cyril Gaiesnie PiERPONT Fuller Jr. Donald Mayborn Colonel McKee Vm. Loach Jr. Forrest Wiley Louis Mathis Ed. M. Williams Richard Mates Velmar C. Zimmer FRESHMEN Peter Reilly Georce Toft Wendell Scott Harold A. White Ho.mer C. Stamps L. B. Ketch LY.MAN StANOEL Herbert Wyatt 223 Top: Hl ' ME. ' |MN(;. SlKA (, 1 kAM t1, PoAULL, BoREIXC. Second: DeRies. Fltnev. Copflank. MiLi.tR. Kokrnic. Jones. Third: West. Hicks, NoitvELL, Rislf.v, Mariz. Arraj. Webber. Fourth: Woodcock. Blade. Zabriskie. Dawso n. Aistin. Ramsey. Joyce. Clark. Bottom: Parsons. Dooley. Howep.ton, DiKillips. Mi.nsky. McGlashen, Sanderson. Alpl la Sigma Phi (FoundeJ at Yule Vnivenity, IS-tS) PI CHAPPKR EMalWi hc(l 1915 Colors — Cariliniil anl (Irav 324 Alpha Sigma Phi Mervis S. Coover Frank A. Eastom (George C. Austin DscAR C. Blade Nicholas DiFillips MEMBERS IN FACULTY Clarence L. Eckel SENIORS Clifton A. Hix IIazen V. Kendricks Thomas B. McGi.ashen Georce R. Parsons Walter F. Mai.lory Wiley B. Rutledge, Jr. WiLLLWi R. R msev. Jr. HARfMD P. RlSLEV ALE.V. J. TURPIN C. Raymond Jones George K. Koernig Drvii le V. Miller E. Wendell Po.acle JUNIORS J. Rankin Norvell Thiim xs .M. Burgess John H. Pltney Herbert L. P. Stran(. Harlan M. Webber Benja.min a. Woodcock II. Calvin White Harold E. Howerton Alfred A. Arraj SllPHO.MORES Maurice Uauson S. Kenxkth I)(k)ley Mvriel J. Boreing John Clark Lee E. Copei.and Victor DeReiss Raymond C. Hume FRESHMEN B. .Mercer Martz Robert Baker J ED Minsky Jack O ' Conner Thomas E. Ramsey Henry Sanderson Arthur Vininc; Joe West Clifford Zabriskie 225 lap: Rhece, TicKtR. Movi R?i. . t oi L iox. HoistoN. Bum. Srcond: Ff-kcisox, Anderson, Teal. White, Kochne. Third: Clelland, BriRf.v, White, Eacleton. Braddock, Carlile. Fourth: Howard , Day, Koch, W. Lyster, L. Dodson. J. Dodsok. Pierce. Bottom: Garoutte, Milne, Lawrlxson. Hicks, West. Wall. Kappa Sigma (FoiinJeJ at the Unii ' triily ul I ' lnjinia, 1S69J GAMMA TAl ' CHAPTER Established l ' )I6 226 Kiippii Sigma Peas Homer C. Washrlrs Harry Couijon Charles Coulson Max Day CIeorce Anderson ' (lEORr.E Teal Vn i.iAM Lyster Reese Tucker Clifford Houston RoLi.AND White Robert Carlile MEMBERS IN FACILTY SENIORS Clifford Ferouson JCNIORS Jean; Lauressos c;eorge Koch Carl Closs SOPHOMORES Alfred Braddock h i ler moyers John White Robert Hicks William E. Deming Harold Crawford Paul Eacleton Arthur Eaton- James Casey John Mesdeshall Robert Blum James Milne Joseph Buircy Carrol Wegener Charles Harrison Norman Lyster Wesley Helms James Dodson PLEDGES Lee Dodson John Weese Alburn West Alfred Wall Lloyd Pierce Charles (Jarouth Harold Howard 227 I I liHi op: lKL tl . lOI!lllll. M, MoiSE, S. .MoiSE. Second: Pollock. Milstein. Amd( rch, Zf.linkojf. Weichsel. Bottom: Kraxtz. Friedlaxd, Lindner, Goldberg, Friedman, Greexspoon. Phi Sio-ma Delta o (FduiulfJ at Culumhia i ' nii-ersity, 1910) THETA CHAPTER Established 1919 Colon — Purple ami While 22S Phi Sigma Delta SENIORS Morton E. Weichsel JUNIORS Sidney M. Amburoh CiERALD M. Frlmess iRvisr. P. Lindner SOPHOMORES Louis A. Pollack Harold A. Zei.inkoff Jacques CJottlieb Mii.TON I. MnisE Victor Kranz Irwin S. Moise Joe O. Friedland FRESHMEN Edwin Weisberg Ben Friedman Georc.e M. Goldberg A. Morris Greenspoon 229 u -i ■J Top: Schwartz, Williams, Moork. Wilcox, F. Cosant, White. Paintlr. Sfcond: Strong, Batk. Shaw, Olmstf.d, Bachman. Davenport. Third: Waring, E. Conant, IIoacland, Shiner. Brock. Birk. Fourth : Trfat. McIntosh. Sakcknt. Cramfr. Lipscomb. Mai i ()C k. Wacconfr. Fifth: Miller, McCaxlion. Hamm. Rock, Freeman. Bardwell. But tarn: Rlid. Crocker. Kirkpatrick, Whitnev. Crose. Bosworth, Rissell. Chi Psi fFouTiiirJ III L ' niijrt Cnlleije, ISil) ALPJIA PSI DKLTA CHAPTER E tabli hecl 1920 Colors — Purple and CJokl ' :£s 230 Chi Psi J XMtS Bardwell SinsEV Brock Francis Cosast Francis Crocker G. Bryant Bachman Thomas Bate Roderick Bosworth Frank Blrk McCall Davenport Anthony Hoac.i.and Donald McIntosh ErWARD CONANT Rlssei.i. MacCallion MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. J. S. McLucas SENIORS Oliver Crose Stafford Painter Frank Frantz Stuart Shaw Leonard Freeman Delos Wac.(k)Ner Walker Lipscomb Philip U ' ilcox JUNIORS Richard IIamm Joseph Olmsted RoRERT KlRKPATRlCK Merrill Stlbbs Jack Schwartz SOPHOMORES Robert Maddock Frank Schwartz Hl ' dson Moore Paul Strong William Rock (ioRDoN Whitney Clyde Sargent Nr RM N Williams FRESIIMKN Harry Miller Lennox Treat Frederick Reid Houston Warini; John Shiner 231 V I lop. l,l) t , KiNO LtV, BtLLIM-LR, LaLKSON, ChANULER. WuLlt. Second: Bradley, Sal ' ve, Hynds, W ' ALLrs, Fuller. Third: OsBERG, Dlxnixc. Forsvthe. Echols. IIazzabd, Pexton. Bottom: Henry, Brandon, Walgh. Ci ster. Watt. Wahlstrom. Pi Kappa Alpha (Fnutuied tit tlir University of I ' lrginia. 1S6S) HK ' IA Ll ' SlLON CHAPIER Floii-er — Lilv iif-ihe- ' allev Colors — Garnet and Old Gold 232 t I Pi Kappa Alpha Enu ARn T. Rxmsdell MEMBERS IN FACILTY Jay R. Riffe Joseph Busting SENIORS Clarence C. Bellinger CtEorce S. Fuller Lynn B. Fred A. Chandler Merritt V. Oi.daker Charles T. Rhine JI.NIORS Sherman A. Watt Clifford A. Brandon Clarence Hazzard Frank S. Pexton Paul A. Dunning Reed Hynds N. Bernard Sauve Clarence P. Custer Gilbert E. Lowes EnuiN Wahlstrom Ralph E. Fors ' YTHE SOPHOMORES AiFRFD M. Wolfe William T. Bradley [.I.EWEI.LYN KiNCSLEY H XRRY C. Osberg FRESHMEN R M. Waugh Earl Anderson A. Mack Echols Bernard Kenehan Clinton Bili.ig Hugh M. Henry Jack Kissel Gordon Laurson 233 Top: Glover, Hi MPiiRtv, Dami i.! . W . Rh uakds. Aisii.n. Second: Cable. D. Dickerson. Bennttt, Cofkmax, MLkxAv, Qleen. Third: Benson, Price, Simppen. Nussbai ' m. Richie. Borcman. Fourth: Blackburn, LeBaron, Frasdsen. L. Dickerson. Neelev. Pitney, Aichendalch. Fifth: Pickett, Gale, IIiltner. Conway, Pitchuj. Morris. Sixth: Todd. E. Richards, IIoward, Anderson, Simpson, Bowie, Allman. Lambda Chi Alpha (FuinuleJ ,il H,isl„n In.irnily. JW ) GAMMA Ml ZETA Establisheil 1923 Flo v.rr — Violet Colors — Purple, Green, and Ciohl 23+ Lambda Chi Alpha Prof. V. Otto Birk MEMBERS IN FACILTY Prof. V. C. I1iV. i.l Prof. R. E. Rooock Robert Auohenbaugh Morris Bowie Pmi. Cosu av Frank Ai.I-MAS RicH. ioND Bennett EuciENE Benson Ai.oNzo Cable . iTON Anderson C ' ARl. BOROMAN M RviN Blackburn Robert Austin Lee Oickerson Scott Gale Orvu LF Jones SENIORS Donald Dickerson Pallas Frandsen JUNIORS Theodore Daniels Wavnf Howard James Hiltser SOPHOMORES Hubert Glover Emory Nussbaum Lester Simpson Walter Humphrey Paul Pitcher Edwin Price Wilbur Richards Charles Coffman CJoROON Pickett Delford Neely Russell Queen George Ritchie Joseph Shippen Cecil Stevens FRESHMEN RoLLA Le Baron Donovan Murray Jack Meigs Marshall Pitney Lloyd Morris Ellsworth Richards Horace Todd 235 tl s Top: HiuDoN, HoBBS. Sheldon. Gkkuino, Nelson, Kane, Richakijsos. Second: Saller. Stanley, Williams, Birnett. E. Thompson, Slater, Cclver, Howe. Third: Hirley, Taylor. Finlav. Arthlr. Pleus. Darley, Hitchcock, Paullis. Bottom : Bar tlett. McHale, Dwyer, Danm. Edwajips, Brown, Harmon, Craik. Phi Kappa Tau (FoundcJ til Miami V ' liversily. 1906) PSI CHAPTER Established 1924 Colon — Maroon :uiil CJold 2j6 pvr r ffT f 1 Phi Kappa Tau II 1BERS IN FACTLTV RciitRT II. Hum, J. Harold Craik Anthony Panni Walker IIir.Dos- SENIORS Harvey S. Howe Michael J. Hurley Eur.ENE L. Slater Franklin B. mulhon Addison I„ Villl ms Ray a. Bushey Lewis M. Culver Ward Parley. Jr. W. Griffith Edwards. Jr. Andrew G. Finlay JINIORS Raymond F. Harmon- J. BVRON McHxLE E DWARD M., Jr. Carl T. Pleus Leslie E. Richardson Ja.mes O. Taylor Everett R. Thompson CJi.enn R. Thompson- Fred S. Bartlett CjEoRGE R. Burnett SOPHOMORES Louis C. GERDiNr;, Jr. Paul J. Kane Raymond J. Saller George M. N " ei..«)n Sherwood B. Stanley William .Arthur Horace W. Brown FRESHMEN John W. Du-yer Harry J. Hobbs Verdin Hitchcock R. Maxwell Watts 237 Ml iop: (il AV. M.v.M ' soN, ] J, I loijikui.K, R. H(Ji-nk )c K. SiAiFrrR. Second: Pkck. Fi ' llknwkidf.r, Ttni.i . Nachtrikh, Hawk. Brkach. Third: SiNCi.KTON. Prof. V ' anderwilt, Rir.Mif.iMrk. Parr. ' on Damm. Bears. Fourth: Sayler. Smith, Onifrock. Shawn-er, Bartle. DEWtv. Fifth: Deutsch. Schvll. McNeil. Dole. Dakis, Felix, Almqlist. Delta Sigma Phi (FuuiuieA III the Colln r of City of eii- York. 1S99) ALPHA RIIO LllAPTI Estalilishc.l 1924 Colors — Nile (ireen aiiil While Flwzier — White Carnaticm 23S i- - " aj. - a Delta Sigma Phi Prof. C. A. Hutchinson MEMBERS IN FACILTY Prof. W. C. Toeplem. n Prof. J. V. ' . xder vii,t Or. R. I. CiRIKIM I). H. BOSNEY B. r. Peuey J. F. Dole SENIORS H. lloFFMEISTER R. S. HoiDRfXIK K. A. Johnston E. V. J. W. Shawver H. C. Singleton J. R. McNeil ViRcii. Bears Ci. E. Breach F. Almol ' ist JINIORS Allen H. Dakan A. H. Hawk V. .M. Kemp Albin Macnl ' son A. N. TirrTLE J. E. Smith Ted C. Stauffer G. E. Bartle R. H. Felix SOPHOMORES Fr xnk Onifrock R. E. Peck Albert Von Dvmni Emmit I.. Parr K. T. Deutsch I.. R. KlRBV E. ;. HoLDEN O. L. Hol.BROOK PLEDGES L. G. FULLESWIDER V. H. N.ACHTRIEB O. E. Nelson U. W. ODay V. B. Reinhelvier Seth S. ScHfl.L R. C. Skinner 239 Top: Osborne, McI ' herson. Bache, H. Hix;hes. C. Hlgkes. Ni-Wma.n. Second: Locke, Q.Nelson, H. Nelson. Blackburn, Lair. Lemok. Third. Sutherland, Palmer, Connell, Adam ;. Snyder. Bottom: Brown, Foster, Walter. Taylor, Rodeck. BKAi)toR] . Sigma Rho (FounJeJ at Vniversily of ( ' olorado, 1923) Colors — Garnet ami White 240 Si ma Rho SENIORS M. EvRY Blackburn Raymond Locke Eugene Newman Ralph Palmer Robert Snyder Daniel Sutherland JLNIORS Richard Bache Joe Botleman Paul Brown J. Clair Hughes Harold Hughes Samuel G. McPherson Jean Neijon Franz Wind Herbert Nei on CJeorge Robertson IIU(X) RoDECK Paul Snyder Alva Taylor Gordon Walter Erle Claude Foster Lloyd Lemon SOPHOMORES j MES OLEHY Cecil Osborne Jesse Pound Barrett Adams Byron Bradford James Connell FRESHMEN George Lair Edgar Parkhurst William Shimmin 241 Top: Benson. McKinlav. llii v, Hawkis-s. HKni ns. Second: Watson. Roe, Messex, Carter. Broman. Lacchlin. Third: Hlnley Thomas. Seaman. Zimmerman, Baieev, Law. Bottom: Reinhardt, Browne. Hubert Thomas, Vaughn. Swisher, Towlf, Beta Gamma (Founded at Unh ' enity of Colorado, 1924) Colors — Green and Gold 242 Beta Gamma SENIORS Robert Bailev Carl H. Hawkins John W. Iltnv J. Cari. I. u JUNIORS Harold E. Bessos Paul H. Bromvs Kenneth Broxvne Leroy Carter G. Arthur Seaman Edwin R. Cor win Carl A. Swisher Hubert E. Thomas Hun LEV E. Thomas Verde W. Watson Fred J. Monahan SOPHOMORES John D. Breckon Robert Hinman Donald R. McKinlay Archie G. Roe Harold V. Zimmkrman Clarence L. Vaughn Eugene O. Reinhardt Clifford Brookhart FRESHMEN Edgar C. Lauchlin C. Carol Towxe 2+3 ZooK, Freeman, Lindstrom. Combined Independents Howard Zook President Ingie Freeman _ Secretary EiNAR Lindstrom _ Treasurer 244 245 Phi Beta Kappa (Founiied in 17 1 6) Colorado Alpha Chapter, estahlished 1904. Harry M. Harrett John C. Mrs. W. J. Baird Dean S. A. BinEi.ow Warren F. Bleecker Emma Brown Mr.s. K. J. Bruner R. Burger Be. trice Burrus Frederick A. Bushee I.. V. Coi.E Mali) E. Craio Mrs. Paul Dean Mii.o C. Derham c. c. eckhardt John B. Ekelev Dr. Paul Farrincton Jessie Fitzpatrick Anoeline Figley Frank E. E. Germann Mrs. Clay E. (Tiffin Colin B. Goodykoontz Mrs. Douglas Gould James Griffith Fred B. R. IIei.lems Willis E. Henderson Mrs. Willis E. Henderson l)iR«M(i Van Warren W. Howe Mrs. Marcorie F. Kelly Ci.ARiBEL Kendall Lewis M. Knapp Irene McKeehan George N ' orlin Mrs. Harlow Platts Mrs. .Anna Powi.ess Francis Ramaley Edward T. Ra.msdell (Jeorge F. Reynolds Mrs. Edna Romig Shirley D. Southworth Marl n Stilwell Ida I.. S WAYNE Frank E. Thompson Mary Trowbridge John W. Vanderwilt Mabel Van Duzee .Anna W. Williams Francis Woi.le (rERTRUDE WrIGHT Paul Conway BuENA Dewey Jack Ogilvy Mildred Smith Robert F. Snyder Cleave 246 Si ma Xi OFFICERS W. C. Huntington President F. E. E. Geiimass 1 11 e-VresiJenI H. M. KiNGERY . 1 ii e-Preiiilenl Frank S. Baler Trriisurer F. Foe Seirelary ACriVF. MEMBERS F. c;. Ai.i.EN Ru-strr. Cirson . 1. , 1 I.I.(1RY Frank S. Bauer C. S. CJii.nERT Karl F. Mueneincer C. R. Burger Or. O. M. Gilbert Evelyn Newcomer M. S. Carpenter II. J. (Jii.kev Elizabeth Peabody T. I). A. CocKERELL Dr. Carbon Gillaspie E. F. Peterson Mrs. T. D. A. Cockerell Junius Henderson W. B. PlETENl ' OL I.AMHENCE W. Cole W. W. Howe F. Poe R. I . Cr awfoiid John A. Hunter Maxy Pope Paul M. Dean W. C. Huntington Francis Ramai.ey Ira M. DeLong Claribel Kendall Dr. F. R. Spencer C. L. Eckel Carl J. Kle.mme Dr. J. C. Todd John B. Ekei.ey Margaret Kle.mme W. C. TOEPELMAN Dean H. S. Evans Dean O. C. Lester J. W. Vanderwii.t Dr. V. B. Fisher H. G. Light H. B. Van Vai.kenburg K. A. Gacos V. Paul Lubovich Glen Wakeham R. D. George C. M. McCormick R. C. Whitman F. E. E. Germ ANN P. c;. Worcester ASSOCIATE MEMBERS John R. Bailar, Jr. C. A. Hutchinson A. N. MURRY William Bender Edna Johnson W. H. NEI.SON Elmer I). Bergman E. R. Jones W. W. PURDY Kxthrine Chambers O. C. Lester. Jr. J. V. RiKFE Ei.BERTA Craig LeVeoue R. E. RoDOCK Howard Dav Bert H. Lincoln D. K. .«hen V. E. Deminc J. a. Miller P. F. Shope Walter S. Ecc.e Janie C. Moore Marion Stii.wem. J. NL FULMER O. B. MlENCH Ida Swavne Raymond Hardest - F. C. Wai.z MEMBERS IN MEDICAL SCHOOL. Denver. Coin. Mxrk p. Beam K. S. Chouke M. H. Rees C. S. Bi.uemei. Roiiirt Frank J. T. Scott Claude D. Bonham II. M. Kingery Henry Sewall E. H. Brunquist R. C. Lewis I. R. Wailin S. Blrrxc.e C. B. Lyman Richard Whitehead Dean C. N. Meader 247 Top Malm. How. Bakdulll. llimx. Second: Norvell. Keim. Moritz. Third: Sahsbirv. Shaw. Kfith. Long. Bottom: LiNDSLEY, I.ITIY. tlfNTIR. KeARSEY Phi Delta Phi (Founded at the University of Michigan, 1S69) Thomas Inn — Established 1907 Colors — CJarnet and Pearl Blue Active Inns 48 — Members 13,000 Floii-er — Jacqueminot Rose Dkan ' John I). Fleming MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Frk[) c;, Foi.som Pruk. Jcstrii R. Long Rodney J. B ardwem. DuDi.EV E. Cornell Frank Frantz Rov Hecox. Jr. David T. How. Jr. Richard Hukf Ralph T. Hunter MEMBERS IN INIVERSI IV Louis E. Kearney Donald D. Keim Clifford C. Keith Charles J. Kellev Samuel M. Lee Henry S. Lindsley Joseph R. Long, Jr. C;ene K. Ludy Harry (!. Malm Sidney Moritz, Jr. J. Rankin Norvell Jack Salisbury Blanchard Shaw Ira p. Trotter RussEL M. Yates PLEDGES E. W. C hristensen Roger I Morris ' nderwood Jack Lei .AND L. V OST 248 Top. Adam! . CuAwroRu. IJamiln. KI o.nali . Slater, Cross. SrtonJ: McGlone, Chilson. Kicks. Glover, Olda kfr. Hester, Palmer. Third: White. McCaiii:, Williams. Burgess. Wesley, Creicii. Bottom: Booth. Parsons, Wallace. Marmadike, Aplan. Walter, Griitith. Phi Alpha Delta GUNIKR CHAPTKR Eslabli he(l 1910 Niimher of Chapters 45 Colon — Purple and OKI Gold C. V. Marmaduke Justice John Cross . F. F. ApI-AN „ r-.ce-Justicf H. F. Craik Foun.lecl 1S96 CUri Trrnsurrr Priif. Viiii m R. Arthur MEMBERS IN FACULTY Assoc. pRor. V. B. Riti edc e SENIORS .■ i.FRF.D E. Creigh. Jr. IIaroio .A. McCabe .Merritt V. Oihaker Hubert C!iy vER James E. Griffith John R. . dams Frank F. .Aplax c;. P. .McPoNAID (Jeorce R. Parsons CoRSEMUs R. Palmer B. Sheldon .Addison L. Williams JUNIORS William H. Cantuell Theodore C. Daniels Harold J. Craik Charles T. Hoester, Jr. John Cross Clement Marmaduke Eur.ENE L. Slater Gordon F. Walter PLEDGES Walter E. Booth Harold .A. Crawford CIeorce W. Robertson Thomas M. Blroess William F. Mc ;i.o e Herbert L. Strang Hatfield Chii.son .Arthur C. MacKinney .Albert B. Waiixce Wendell P. We.slev John B. White 249 MtHAKC COSTELLO ptAN Wilson Phi Delta Delta .ME.MBKKS Al.lCH .Mrs. Mrs. SCH.M ' I ' Flora S. McIIvrc Vm. R. .Arthur Marguerite Deax Ai;nes Wilson PI-KOGES Mary Tingle y Hazel Costello Mrs. C;ladeys Fo. Saunders 250 Top: hlTXMOHHIS. HuWAKIH. M i.l.t.S, 1 . 1 ' H 1 1. P.. i 1 . RlMLi;. BkuUN. UmLu, TaVLOK. L L ALL. Thompson, Macomiies. Bottom: O. PlIllFOTT I «trii. ...i 1 iiiv liiiikLiL. Dickson, Maso, . RiioNt. Collins, jAcons, Phi Rho Sigma .M.IMM John V, A mess A. J. ARr.. i.L CvRi ' s V. Anderson Vm, C. B ne J, M, BXRNEV Dfuev Bishop iiwiii.ton i. b. rkard Beacon C. S. Bl.UMEI. RoRERT BURI.INCAME ii, e, coaki-ey Ralph Dasielson (), S. Fovvr.ER F, P, CJencenbach KinvARn I., Harvey IlfnSTON C. F, Kemper CARt. A. McLauthlin Robert Packard W, J. Robb Th d p. Sears Harry Wear Valentine B. Fischer P. A, Waters Earl Perkins L. M, Van Stone J, F, Meppleuhite Louis Labarrere G. r, Cary Victor Kirk Adams F. H. Cary E. H, Monroe T. D. Cunningham C. EvERETTE Bush C, S, Eider Henry S. Cooper Thomas J. Gallah-r Byron I. Oumm Clyde E. Harne.i H. J. Freeiand Hur.H Hopkins Wm. M. CiRIEC W.M. Wii EY Jones G. Heusinkvei.d Julian Mailr Edward Jackson George Packard C. B. Lyman J, F. Prinzing Walter A, Oh.mart John Scott James A, Phii.pott James Shield Joseph C. Savaoe W, R, Waggener ViRcii, E. Sei,i,s W, p. Van Stone James B, Walton Carbon Gill, spie RicjiARD W, Whitehead Cyrus W. Poley Lours E, XLahoney 251 Top: Wilcox, Smithies, Tupper, Kiene. Webster, Peterson. Bl ' mcarner. Black. Alexander. Rothwell. Fuller. V on Detten, Keefe. Bottom: O ' Bvrxe, Stewart. Cofflv, Bctterfield, Groshart. Malone. Phi Beta Pi (Founded ,il Unh ' ersity of Pittsburgh, 1S91) ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Fouiuled 1920 SENIORS Ci-ARK T. Alexander Wm. Black OLIN J. BUTTERFIELD Ralph Coffev Oscar D. CJroshart George T. O ' Bvrne JINIORS Joel Peterson Harold Smithies Magnus Stewart John L. Aird Frank E. Bumgarner Edgar Drake Richard Fuller SOPHOMORES guel g. robb Herbert T. Rothwell John A. Keefe Hugh E. Kiene Harold ' on Oetten FRESHMEN Alfred B. Wilcox Lawrence A. Wilson George M. Lott Leander a. Malone James E. Thompson Harvey Tupper Arthur J. Williams Lerov Webster 252 r if. Ju. L». Sol mtkLA.MJ. DlHIIAM, litl-lit , MiN.NA. Uk. UaLLI-V. Mt.l. nKl., V_tj.N.Ni-LL. lllLlUN. IjKI. M 1,1 . xt._ DiCKMAN. WoODWAUP, ZiMMERMAS. Jri D. RFtKLINC. GaINKS. CtKlltE. AmLRUSI. MaSTEN. BaRKMAX. BeCKIK. Loztfr: Meredith. Atterdeky. Garvin. Ditch. Jackson, Persuing. Freisch. Mikphy, Holzman, Plalcher, BirrER. Phi Chi (Founded in 1SS9 at the University of I ' ermont) Number of Chapters 54 BETA CHI CHAPTER Established 19:!1 Members 11.030 OFFICERS F. E. Becker „ „ Preiiding Senior J. C. CoxxEl.L _ Presiding Junior L. A. AviEROsi Judge .Idvotnte W. E. Reckling _ Editor W. Friesch _ Treasurer A. R. M ASTEX Secretary 253 iXfVVfM Back: Wilson, Cox, Mollihan. Porter. Goodwin, Mitchell, Allrep, Evans. Hayes. Front: McConnell, Sunderland, Jeurink, Maikfr. Brunner. Bonesteel, Meeker. Clark. Nu Sigma Nu BETA X Established Fel)ruarv, 1924 R. F. C. R. R. F. FoRnES Si ' ENCER IIecner E. I. E. H. W P. A. E. r. . c I.nVEjoY Al.I.RED Evans bonfsteei. . Porter E. V. SUXDERI.ASI) MEMBERS ON FACri.IV n. H. OROURKE Wm. A. Sedgewick L. V. Frank R. C. Lewis C. E. Cooper H. M. KiNCERV AC- FIVE E. II. Hrunner R. Q. Goodwin E. I). Harrison J. I). Clark ' . G. Jeurink Paul Hayes J. L. Maurer B. P. Meeker I. C. Mitchell C. S. MOLLIHAN ■p. R. McConnell W. E. Wilson Brvson Cox 254 - ■ T ' T 1 T ■ iippa Dct a Pi IIONOl L R KDICATIO.NAI rKATKR.M r OFFICERS Mrs. Florence Dodge PrfsiJfnt Nina M ORRIS Vtce PresiJenl Marion Harvey Srcrrtary ElMORE Petersen Treasurer FACULTY II. M. Barrett W. Warren Howe Mrs. Frank Stubos Mrs. Ci.ara H. Brace C ' LARiiiEi. Kendall Frank E. Thompson t). C. Brows El. .more Petersen l.ii.iA Trolinger V. F. OVDE J. H. Shriber Rebecca Vaile . l.MA Ci. BRIEI. Helen Soiliday Mabel Van Duzee I.. Thomas Hopkins Catherine Vowei.i. (JK.XDIAIE MTDENTS . U . II. . . HOFFMEISTER Hazel Proffitt Mrs. I.AiRA Sheppe SENU)RS Mrs. Maide I)e Maine Florence Anderson Rexford Monroe Stem. Pifrson Edith Erickson M. Nina .Morris Vn I FN Porter M rhn Fuller Catherine Parker Ei.viK Prokkitt Marion Harvey jrNU)RS Mildred M. S.mith Mrs. Minnie Berueffa- Mrs. Hazel Fehlman Clare Ohi.son Martha Christoffers Acnes Myers RESIDENTS Eleanor Richie .Mrs. Henry AnnETT Zelda Mae Jones Mrs. R. KiiH.EWAY Robert Beckuith Mary I.arrick (Jeorge J. Saunders Mrs. C " ri. Bryant Inez Mc(;innis Mrs. G. J. Saunders Mrs. Florence Dodt.e Florence No.xon Norman Spohr Mrs. Vera c;RiFnN Mrs. Marion Park . rthi ' r RiniiEwxY M. Ware 255 Top : llAK fcV, JuilNS " . MiillNt , KAt.lSClUK, ll i| HRnuK, Second: Kendall, Conoron. Boccs, Bfrgmax. Richardson. Third: Smetzer. Lindstrom, Parct. Hardy, Benson. Sitherland. Bottom : Eaton, Rovs, Savler, Bahret, Auchenbaugh. Tau Beta Pi HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNITY COLORADO BETA CHAPTER Established 1905 Elmer O. Bergman President John I. Boggs ..lue-President Arnold L. Condron Corres. Secretary WiLLLXM H. Bahret, Jr Recording Secretary James H. Harvey Treasurer Eugene V. Newman Catalog er LvLE H. Kendall Editor MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Herbert S. Evans Prof. Clarence L. Eckel Villl m J. Hazzard Dean Oliver C. Lester Assoc. Prof. W. F. Mallory El.mer O. Bergman Prof. John A. Hunter . sst. Prof. W. S. Beaitie Wii.lum J. Berry Prof. W. C. Huntington . sst. Prof. W. F. Bruuaker Ivan L. Hebel Prof. Frank S. Bauer Clarence IL Coughey Evan R. Jones Prof. Frank G. Allen Robert H. Hull Harlan B. Palmer Prof. S. I.. Simmering Waldo E. Brockway Ernest F. Peterson MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY R. L. .Aughenbaugh Rader V. H wvorth Eugene V. Newman W. H. Bahret, Jr. Roger S. Holbrook Joseph V. Parce. Jr. Elmer O. Bergman ' illl m U. Johnson Henry M. Richardson John I. Boggs Milton Kai.ischer Henry E, Roys Arnold L. Condron Lyi.e H. Kendall Ernest . Sayler Wayne G. Eaton Einar Lind.strom Bernard O. S.mftzer F. Waldo Hardy . . Moi.ine Daniel J. Sutherland James H. Harvey Harold E. Benson 256 Tup. Ulmsiku, Dally. CAKiWRii HT. MuLi. t. K.EI iLRiNtj. S cnnJ: Tfnsant, Davis. Gust:. Walters. Third: SiursoN, Axperson. Richardson, Pitcher, Crawford. Bottom: Orsborx. Lystcr. Gillard. Gooden, McGlasiien. Sigma Tau HONORARY ENGINEERING FRATERNI IV El.uTV I. Owis „ PrrsiJrnl Perce E. Dai.ev „ Vice-Prfsidrnl Herman R. CJiese „ Secretary Ch s. F. Ketterinc; Treasurer FACILTY MEMBERS Oean 11. S. Evans M. S. Coover s. L. Mmmerino F. S. Bmer C. L. Eckel Geo. Thomas V. S. Heattie V. C. HuNTiNfrroN M. E. Witham C. A. Hutchinson ACTIVE MEMBERS Rolf Anderson Herm n R. Giese William Lyster Henry Richardson Geo. Al ' STi.N Ck rdon Gillard Thomas McGi.ashen John Shawter Galen Cartwright .Max Gooden Adolph Moline Lester Simpson Marco Crawford Ray Hardest - Joe Olmsted Earnest Tennant Perce E. Haley ( ' has. Kettering Monte Orsborn Donald Walters En - N Oavis Earl I.oser Pai-l Pitcher Chas. Williams 257 Top: HaR F_Y, H|1 V, CarTWRIGHT, DtKRAILtR Middle: Bfst, Anderson, Olmsted. Messer, Miller. Bottom: Roys. Hind, Richardson, Lindstrom. Watt, Orsbors. Eta Kappa Nu Honor ar Electrical Engineering Fraternit Rho Chapter OFFICERS II. M. Richardson -.. President C. t). . sdfrson Secretary C;. CJ. CARTWRIGHT rice-President W. ( . Eaton- Treasurer E. Lindstrom Corresponding Secretary FACliLTV Prof. W. C. DuVai.i. Mr. Frwk Eastom Prof. M. S. Coover Mr. Palmer SENIORS Cari, Anderson Wayne Eaton Roland Hind H. E. Rovs George Best James Harvey I.. F. Kifl meier Henry Richardson Galen Cartwright Julius Hamilton Einar Lindstrom John Shawver Gi.ENN DeKraker John Hipy Eugene Newman Daniel J. Sutherland Sherman Watt JTNIORS Elbert Messer Joe Olmsted .Arthur N. Tuttle Orvu.le Miller F. .Monti (Irsiiorn Wii.nuR Riciiard.son 258 Top: Freeman, Boccs. Bailar. Bach man n. Sfeondl PlTCHFR. Nl- ' SSBAl ' M. DlCKERSOS. Coi ' I.SON. SiCKMAN. Bottom : Haffey. Utsinclr, Bole, Bahret, Lim oln. Hull. Alpha Chi Sigmn NATION Al. PRO KSSIONAI. CHKMICAL ETA CHAPTER A ri RNri ' i ' John C., Jr Maslrr Jlc iemisI Dos ' ai.d Oickerson ' ReinrJfr RoRERT Vitt Miislfr .llthemisl Emory F. Nussbaum Trensurrr John I. Boccs Repnrter G. Bryant Bachman ..Miislfr of Crremonifs Rat.I ' H n. Crawford Pali. M. Peas Walter Pimm |oHN B. Ekeley Jervis M. FL ' LMer John C. Bailar. Jr. Vii.LL M Bahret John I. Boccs G. Bryant Bachman J. Lelasd Bole MEMBERS IN FACULTY V. Warren Howe loHN A. Hunter Fravk E. E. Germann Oliver C. Lester RnnERT C. Lewis Charles F. Poe GRADIATES SENIORS PoNAI.n DlCKERSON Rorert Freeman Frxncis Haffey JCNIORS Cm Coulson Richard Hull Walter Plrov Homer C. Washburn Ross Whitman George Thomas H. B. Van Valkenburch BiRT Lincoln Emory Nissbalm Robert Ctsincer Paul Pitcher Darreil Sickmax 259 SWAVM . Fl I.MI R. FlIIMAN " . Dice. Ni ii., Williams. Wilkes. Vander Las. Corlf.y, Peabody. Iota Sigma Pi HONORARY ' WOMEN ' S CHEAIICAI. FRATI-RNTr - rr.NCJSTKN CHAPTER Foiin.ieii 1911 h " 1 loilNSON, Salisbi ' kv. Yot ' NC. Sigmu Dclm Psi Cl.rFKORI) BRANnox pRtnKRrcK Johnson Jack Salisbury Young 261 Top: Di NN, lln.Mi R. licMPiiKrv. Ki ii ii. Second: KiNNKY., Charlton. Maymorn. Third: IIaints, Polly. Ererhart, Fallkr. Fourth: Nfelkv. ' I ' rimble. Crosman. Bottom: Wall, Mac m son, Waldrop, GtLLETTr. Sigma Delta Chi 262 Sigma DclVci Chi PROFESSIONAL JOl ' R . i,lSriC IRATI RMIV (Founded it Df iiiui ' University 190S) Lauresxe a. Dunn George E. Helmer Walter R. Humphrey Clifford C. Keith President ..yice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Harold H. Buckles Daxiel a. Charlton Ralph L. Crosman Fred G. Eberhart Bernard Faller Vincent Gullette Charles E. Haines Al.BIN Manguson Frank W. Mavborn S. Park Kinney Neei.y John C. Polly Kermith Trimble Alfred E. Wall A. Gayle Waldrop James R. Walsh 263 Ti p- SwDfR, ( |) , |- w., l AkK, Ha vki% ' h. Hi (. Kiii h-v. Second: Mexdenhall. Gilbert. Evaxs, Cbess, Branoon. Ontfrock. Galbreatii. Third: Taylor. K.Smith. Glnter. Slator, Swisher. Fourth: V.AUCHN, Willink. MacFarlane. Surbrugc. Scott, Moore, Bottom: Thomas. Smith, Pansk, Klinccr, Musick, Johnson, Crispelle. Washburn Phiirmaceutical Society Dudley Cattersos Carl Hawkins Carrol CJlntf.r Rluv Marv:n BLACKnirRN Raymond Burdick SENIORS Wm. Hawk Walter Moore Annie Le Rossignol Marie Scott J I ' MORS Irene MacFarlane Neta Smith David D ' Day Paul Snyder Karl Smith Carl Swisher SOPHOMORES Doris Crispelle Clieton Galloway LiiEi.AS Vircil Dickey Edward James Marval Evans Helen Panok Bernard Slator Pearl Surbrugc James Taylor Leona Thomas Otto Sowden Clarence Vaughn FRESHMEN Clyde Brandon Charles Bristol ' m. Elgin Leroy Evans Gti.iiert Fulenw.der Clarence GALnREATH Carrol CJu.bert Frank Onufrock J ERE Gress ' yman HerriVgton Fred Heverly. Jr. LoRENA Johnson Victor Johnson Wii.MA Chester Knutson Walter Laurence Waive Manning )oHN Mendenhall Wm. Morley Janice Musick Olive Phillis Neef Esther Nelson SPECIALS Ja.mes Pierce Sam Carl Skocg Homer Stamps Eugene Hazel Willink Arthur Paul Wyss Emmet I,. Parr 264 Nichols, Mostcomerv. Kneale. Heart and Dai rer SENIOR HONORARY ' SOCIKT ' l ' Edward Kneale EnwARf) Mostcomerv DwiGHT Nichols 265 Sumalia HONORARY ILMOR SOCIETY Robert Newman ' J. CUMMINGS DnziER Kenneth Mead Jack Healv Steven Kinney Hatfield Chilson Vm. Plested Vm. Bohx Del Van CJilder Frederick Johnson 266 1. J .p k. KKt I T , % Alir. Srcond: NIarsii. SrArr. Falkenberc. Bottom: Pi-rcfll, Galloway, IIershly, Saylor. Torch and Shield HONORARY SOPHOMORE SOCIETY George W.xite Edmund ; rrett Cr.lFTON CfM.I.OUAV Dean Stm-p Joseph Sissos Joseph Marsh Coi.iN Hershfv Charles Fai.kenberg Stewart Lewis JULE SaVLOR Cari, Plrcei.i. Lanson Carmean Hii.AN Hecox Edward James 267 ' ' wp: LJla.NLHAKH, V ARkl.Ni-K. MtwtXt. Wll.l.lAMs. DltKtV. Second: Norman. Witumykr, L« Nr.. RoeK. Ronaldson, Fast. liottotii: Bray, Hoi sf. PiriHAku SrocKOVtR, Hubman. HONORAin SOFllOMORi: SOCIKT ' Hugh Long ' iRi;n. OifKEY Chari.ks aro Stanley Norman GEORliK WlITKMVtR Fred Bray Edward Bi.anchard William Ronaldson • Carl Hudman Harry Nash William Stockover Hudson Moore George Williams William Rock Verne Warriner Albert Tipple Emhrv Fast Martin Milks Harold House 26S 269 Top: RisiEx, Ki ' iri. i. aktwright, Palmer. Kfi.i.y. Second: Galea. Minsky. Peake, Staifflr. Boss. Koperlik. Third: Galloway. Kinney. Leininclr, Law. Stencer. Bottom: Golder. Arcvle. Harrell, Drakf, 0 xrdorf, Dudley. The Players Club OFFICERS Harold Risley President Zephyr Drake P ' ice-President Virginia Harrei.i Seeretary 270 The Players Club Zephyr Prake FrEDV Dl ' DLEV JfRHEE GAIXOVVAV Dora Colder Elizabeth Greshxm ' 1R(MMA IIaRRELI. Marian IIol ' ghtelin Isabelle Keating U)is Law (JtORCIA NeWSIIM Dorothy Uverdorf Stella Pierson MEMBERS 1924-1925 M ry Rose Martha Ryan Cornelia Sampliner Pauline Sartin Alice Schaap Elizabeth Stencer Bryant Bachman (rALEN CaRTWRICHT John Clow Mortimer Oaniels Manuel Galea RoRERT IIIRSCH Wii.i.iAM Houston Rogers Kellev William Miller Ralph Palmer Robert Palmer Marion Peake Harold Risley Jack Salisbury John Street Laurence Ounn Francis Reardon m: v members admhted fall 192+. win ier 1925 Ruth Arcyle Helen Boyd Genivieve Coakley Katherine Farthing Frances Kinney Rose Lancaster Mary Lou Leininger Melba McKay L RjoRiE Reyburn Alt A Jane Scott Evelyn Sheetz Annabei.le Smith Charlotte Spauldinc BoNNiBELL Sutherland Florence Thomas Evelyn White Mary Thomas Clinton Billig RuEi. Boss Frank Burke William Bradley Cliff Ferguson Charles Haines J. i L Haines W. B. Hubbard M Rv Williams Capron Hunter. Mgr. Isaac Koperi.ik William NLxrshall Jed Minsky Don Murray Colonel McKee John Rames William R. Ramsey Clarence Risien Hallet Smith Ted Stauffer M. C. Stewart loE West WEARERS OF llli; M AMjlE (Major Parts in Ihrec Productions) Oeane Dickasos- Alice Burrows Austin Kilkenny Frederic Douglas Ned Foley MiSA Kol ' ERl.lK (Jeorge Penny Richard Abrams Jack Salisbury George Touchy Elizabeth Knox Josephine Jones Numa Vidal Frank Parker NL NUEL Galea Harold Risley 271 IIfrrick. S.mimi, Palmer. The Liberal Club OFFICERS R v IIerrick President Mildred Smith Secretary Rdrert Palmer Treasurer ' 1 he Liberal Club was orfzaiiizcd dun ' nij; the spriiii; quarter of last ear at a call meeting; of students interested in current problems and topics of political, social, and economic importance. At that mcetini:. officers were elected and the purpose of the organization discussed. The officers elected ere: Ray Herrick, president; and .Mildred Smith, secretary. The purpose of the Club, as expressed at the organization meeting, was to discuss and hear from di ergent points of view, current problems of political, social and economic interest and importance. The business of the Club was turned o cr to the executive committee which is composed of: Ruth Foster, Robert Palmer, MiUired Smith, Ray Herrick, chairman, and Dr. Geo. K. Reynolds, sponsor and ad iser. This committee has brought speakers to the University who have presented vary- ing phases of such questions as: The Relation of Government to Industry, The Ku Klux Klan, and The Fundamentals of the Republican, Democratic and LaFollette Parties. .Affiliation with the Liberal Club is dependent onh upon the student ' s desire to subscribe to the purpose of the Club. lAK tLl.. :})t:.kLI.No. U bi K t. IIaI PEK. The Classical Club The Classical Club of the University is composed of all the students in advanced classes of Latin and Greek. It meets monthly under the direction of Dr. Derham and Miss Craig, holding interesting discussions of the less read Classic authors, of recent discoveries in Greece and Italy, and of practical uses of Latin and Greek. Its aim is to stress the more diverting side of Classic study. ME.MBERS Elizabeth F. r vell President Mary Lolise Sterling Se,retiiry-Treasurer Margaret Harper. Cecil Oino tst... ..Executive Committee Ruth Bohm Wendell Bridwell Emma Brown Ethel Craik Iris Laycook Thomas Lipscomb Marion Orris John Peatman V. ' iNiFRED Quick Blanche Rich Thyra Robinson Katherine Roff Ruth Ronayne Theresa Stengal Lillian Sullivan Frances Thornton Alice Westerlund .Mitchell Wii.hei.m r " j ' I ' -,p ITiMpHRrv. Wii.cox. SiRAN-r., 1ai m, IIolrrook. second: Lalrenskn, I ' almi r, Bailar. Whitt.. Hrcox. E. Da is. Third: Best, J.C.Davis, Fri-mess, Mori rz. Tf.nsant. Bellinxer. Fourth: Putney. Mawkins, Marsh, Ambi kcii, Galloway. Shaw. Fifth: Crosman. Kinney. Crawford, Benson, Day, Kneale. Bottom: Nash, Miller, Jack Davis, Wallis, Kellev. Bkai ford, Browne. Boosters Club 274 Adams, Malm, Davis. AMBL-ncn. Boosters Club OFFICERS Jack Adams President Bi.ANCHARD Shaw (First Quarter) EnvYS J. Pavis : Vice-PresiJetil Harrv G. Malm Secretary SiDSEV Amdurch Treasurer J.xcK Adams (First Quarter) Ernest Tennast Marco Crawford J VCK AllAMS Charles Vounc JoHX Putney John Strang Morris Jack Donald Keim Phillip Wilcox Curtis White Harry Malm Elw-vn Davis Jean Laurensen Max Day Morris Bowie Eur.ENE Bensov ' Slip ' Kelly Joe Marsh Sidney Moritz MEMBERS Ralph Chanda John Davis Edward Kseale Sidney Amburgh Gerald Frumess William Bradley Lynn Wallis Roger Underwood Dell Van Gilder Harold Hoffmeister Allen Dakav Carl Robert Palmer Roy Hecox MosE I.Euns Andrew McGrew Clifford Galloway William Miller Earle Clair Hughes Jack Salisbury Robert Br dkord Hathei.d C " hii on Fred Hartshorn Walter Humphrey Jack Davis M. EvRY Blackburn Kenneth Browse George Hawkins Montgomery Daniels (Jeorge Best WvRREN Crosman John Rader Haworth (Jeorge Buck Leslie Crispelle Howard Zook - I 275 Yellow Jackets Tlu- i-llow Jackets are the successors to the orif inal pep organization on the campus at the University, the Canary Cluh. Like the Canaries, the ello v J.ickets were sponsored hy the Boosters Club which loaned the club three hundred dollars at the hetrinning of the year. Rather than let the new ' ellow Jackets manage things for themselves, it was decided that the committee appointed by the Boosters should remain in charge during tliis year and attempt to work out some kind of policy to be followed in ensuing years. This committee was composed of Lawrence Stubbs; ' al Marmaduke, Andrew McGrew, ICrnest Tennant, and Sidne Moritz, chairman. Great care was taken in the selection of the members. They were chosen with the idea in mind of not having a group of clowns and actors but a number of sopho- mores and juniors who really had the welfare of the organization at heart. About twenty-eight men were selected, and these, with the original committee, made a small compact body which could be kept together. The ALirshal is always a member e. officio of the club. In keeping w ith the name, special flannel was dyed and made into yellow jackets of a brilliant hue. These were trimmed with a white collar, cuffs, and edging on the pockets and were visible as far as the eye could see. At the Homecoming Day exercises, the ' cllow Jackets took an active part and added much to the dedication of the stadium and the activities of the day. The L tah team was met at the station ami escorted to tiieir hotel. On the day of the game, the club organized the first Homecoming Day parade. Floats from the various fra- ternities and sororities were entered and headed by the Lnixersity Band. I he parade closed with a large steam calliope and extended for many blocks, finally ending up at the dedication ceremonies of the Gymnasium. That afternoon, the members raised all the flags around the stadium during the dedication. That evening, they 276 Yellow Jackets served as waiters at the Alumni Dinner. Two tlioiisand scjuare cardboaril cards were also procured which were silver on one side and gold on the other and uere distributed to the rooting section. Before the game with Deiner I ' niversity, the club organized another successful parade in Denver. No demonstration however, was made because of a conference ruling against it. Because of the general lack of interest, nothing elaborate was planned for the Mines Game. At the Aggie game, however, the club also added much to the occasion. I hey took up a collection and had ten thousand " Beat Aggies " posters printed. B means of university freshmen these were stuck up over most of Colorado, especially in Boulder and Fort Collins. The day of the game, the club in conjunction vith the band, did some very nice marching forming a large " A " and " C. L . " on the lieUi during the rest period between the halves. The club also took an active part in the send-off and the welcome home for the team on their trip to Hawaii. During the second quarter, the ' bellow Jackets attended the conference basketball games, but due to the fact that the members as well as the other students frequently had to st udy when the games came on school nights, the attendance was not as large as might have been desired. During the high school basketball tournament staged by the Boosters Club, the Jackets were also busy. In the spring ijuarter, the club will remain active at the baseball games and track meets. At the High School Track Meet, they will be especially active. Taken all in all, the Club has been a great success this year and has paved the way for still further improvement in the pep organization of the University. It has done much more than the defunct Canaries even attempted. The attendance at meetings has also been better because of a rule passed by the club that two consecutive unexcused absences from any function of the club was ground for dropping from the roll. With another successful ear, the ellow Jackets will be on a sound and per- manent basis in the I ' niversitv of Colorado. 277 278 Nl si;iiAI ' M. Bt RRACC. W ' iCCLESWORTII. UtSINCER. Hikers Club " To promote an interest in the vast natural beauties surrouiulins tlie I niversity and to furnish an opportunity for the fullest enjoyment of them. " OFFICERS Emorv p. Nlssbalm PresiJeni Rorert Ttsinxer Trrasurfr Frxsces Blrrage I ' ice-Prfsuient Kenneth Browne Hikinti Mnnaiier Id )nn Wiggi.esuorth .....Stiretary Ei,U(K)d Neff Assistant Manayer Mfmhfrship — RocER HoLBROOK, Bernita Vaxder Las Anderson Robert Baii.ey Edna Bretnai.i. Frances Bl ' rr. ge Bethel Bi.ake Paul Broman Charles L. Carter Cecil Co. Ola Fave Crouch Mildred Dice Paul De.xheimer Gerald Ed.munds MvRr.xRET Emanuel (Jertrlde Evremav Ingie Freeman Elizabeth Farwell Folke Forsander Dorothy Glein Hubert Glover Margxret Harper Irma Hast Roger Holbrook Verde Watson Dorothy Wilkes Alfred Wycoff Dolores Zemke Pearl Bretnall LOXVELL BolLLOT Marx ' el Bell Mebane Braggins .MEMBERS .■ . B. Bau.mgarten Helen E Cooke F. Vernon Altv. ter Lerov Evans Marvel Evans Earl Dunlop Margaret Dennv Ida Hansen Eleanor Mae Pervis D ESS A MARY Roche g. n. rai.st0n Dorothy Jones Ruth Marie Smith Stella A. Stolte Alice Simpson AiLEEN Wild W. Dale Waldrop . L LX Weed . N(;EI.INA VlECELLE Lynn Holt Don Howard John Hidy Luther Interman J. CxRL Law Donald .McKinlay Elxvood Neff Delfard Neely Emory .Nussbaum Margaret Poley . nn Putcamp Frank Pe.xton Clarence Rose TiNsi.EY Smith Strickland Hubert Thomas HuNi.EY Thomas Everett Thompson John Turnquist L. K. Troutman Robert I ' tsinger Bernita Vander Las Alice Wildej- Idonna Wigglesworth Harold Zimmerman 1.MOGENE HaDLEY Harry Jr. Alice Flemming Carolyn Larson PE(X;V MACCjREf R Lloyd Morris John Martin AdDIE .MlKlN Mildred M xrshm.i. ElNAR LlNDSTROM Ruth Isensee Mack McKoxvn Lloyd B. Nelson NoRMXN Parker M. Jean Purvis 279 Gm SHAM, Johnson , Maroni: v, Hkvav. Pike, Harper, Disn. Hamm. Nl ' .I.SON, BartLETT, Dl ' DLEV. Mfplkr. DrwEv, Hi ' STrn. Van ' ranken. Galea, Turnquist, Marrell. Scribblers Club 2gO Scribblers Club NATIONAL NARRATORS ASSOCIATION Lauren ' CE Df ss President Marcarf-T Harper I ' ice-PreiiJenl Elizabeth Cresham Secretary Richard Hamm Treasurer MEMBERS Laeta Bartlett EoiTH Brown MozEi.i.E Brvan Harold Buckles Louise Clason Buexa Dewey Freda Dudley Laurence Duns Elizabeth Farrel Manuel CJalea Elizabeth Gresham Richard Hamm MARt;ARET Harper Virginia Harrell Clark Hepler Florence Husted Ella Johnson Herbert Nelson Alberta Pike Stafford Potter John Turnquist Gladys Van Vrankfn 281 Le Cercle Francais YvoR Winters President P. M. McClure Vice-President Martha King Secretary Edith Eklund Mary L. Elting Grace Dillon Marjorie Kratz Elizabeth Franklin Marjorie Hamilton Ann Rvan Cordelia Peterson Elizabeth Olsen Rita B. Sanders Cecilia Vigil Esther Conway Carla Haley Edith Harcourt Let A P. Greene Helen Barnes Elizabeth Martin Ruth Myres Lucille Sinclair Charlotte Shauldinc Betty Westhover Ruth H. Pitts Florence Anderson Robert Sn t er Albert Davis Lilian MacRae NL UDE King Genevieve Funk Elizabeth Baker Pearl Bretnall Margaret Emanuel Jessica Gurneson Katherine McKenna Marie Powers Jean Stauffer Marian St. Clair Lawrence Stubbs Helen Webster Frieda Wildy Francis Wooli.ey Ruth Bohn Juna Hast Marjorie Davis Florence Anderson Bertha Chalefman Mortimer Daniels Virginia Howe Carla Haley Manuel (Jalea Nellie Mae Gary Edith Erickson Halcolene Stroeter Paul B. Bradley Winabeth Stephenson 282 EI CircLilo Espunol Robert F. Snyd:;r Virginia How- Leosa Los " . President rice-PresiJent Secretary-Treasurer i:r. Cr. EnuiN B. Place Charles C. Aver ADVISORS Mrs. Archie Nickels Marjorie Flemint. Kelly Catherine Vowell Reginald Sibbald Edmund McCaskie MEMBERS Uare First Mester Beck Geraldise I.ickson Annie Mae MacXae Francis Hill Jane CJibson Gladys Ross Louise Thompson Thelma McKli.vey Frances Bible Evelyn (Jooch Byron Bradford Robert R. Frost Paul S. Harris Peter Reilly Fern Armstron " Isacc Spitzer Alice Twist Florence Anderson Manuel (iALea David Richards Lou:sE WOI.COTT Neai. McDonald Ruth Myres Cecilia Vic l Marjorie Kratz M UDE King voR Winters Marion LUCINDA GarBARINO Evelyn Cover Vivian Crawjord Margaret Donelly Evelyn Enz Genevieve Fink Thelma Marshall Mary Ellen Lundy Lucille Phillips Lucille Sinclair Ruby Smith Thelma Vir(,in Margaret Williams Agnes Myers Ali.EEN Wild MeCHTII.D Wll HELM Paul P. Bradi.iy Irvin Knorr Henry Schwarz Helen Johnson Jess C. Smoot Blvthe Calloway Elizabeth Simpson Mortimer Daniels Jeannette Kii.;y Marion Lockwood Arthur Smith Edith Harvey ' I 283 ow Top: Bowie, Zook, Raues, Mekoheil. Middle: Strang. Gullette. Lindstrom. Bottom: Boss, Paullin, Finlay, Wycoff. Y. M. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS Morris Bowie President Howard Zook Vice-President John Rames Secretary COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Wade Menoher Finance Herbert Strang ) „ ,,• ,■ A. V. Gui.i,ETTE { ••• PMcato Einar Lindstrom ) Reuei. Boss f Building Cari. Swisher Social Ed. Jr Campus Ser ' ice Andrew Fim.ay Meetings Geo. Wittemver Freshman John McIntyre Deputation John Rames Discussion Groupi .Alfre d Wycoff Conference ADVISORY BOARD Prof. Wayne S. Beattie. ' 25; Dr. Ira M. DeLong, ' 25; F. S. Henderson, ' 25; Prof. J. B., Treas., ' 26; Prof. Ei.more Peterson, ' 26; Dr. W. B. Pietenpoi., ' 26; Dr. F. PoE, ' 26; Prof. M. S. Coover, ' 26; Prof. C. N. Elder, Chr.. ' 27; Dr. C. E. Kennedy. 27; Rev. L. F. Reed. ' 27; Prof. A. G. Wai.droi ' , ' 27; Dean P. G. Worcester, ' 27; Waiter T. Watson, Gen. Sec ' y. ; Morris A. Bowie, Student Member; Howard Zook, Student Member. 284 Cosmopolitan Club Motto of the Humanity above all S ' aiions Jose Pla President, Porto Rico Grace Black I ' ice-President, England Stamatis Panacoi ' OULOS Secy. Treas., Greece Herta Steisert Corresponding Secy., Czecho Slovakia MEMBERS Frank Greece Joseph Sakaoiam ..Armenia Kenneth Gagos Armenia EiNAR Lindstrom Sweden Dan Kulie Jugo Slavia Frank Kacohara .. Japan Tosio TsuNEKAWA . Japan Thomas Tomanaha Japan t;. HsiNn China 1). Shen China Fred Aiien U. S. Llcile Loveless ; U. S. Beatrice Reynolds U. S. Elizabeth Farwell U. S. Walter Vaston U. S. Lucy Goodard ..V. S. Gertrude Eierman U. S. De La Fuente Philippine Is. MosA LusKV Russia VicTORLV Tepley Russia Emilik Roth Denmark James L rk vell _ Hungary John Mina Italy 285 I ' .VAN ' S, 1. l.ARK, li RKIS l . Ready, Thomas. FRirsn. Taylor. Bryce, Galloway. Bolton, Wlbstfr. Wjiiil. Asaph 286 Asaph lloNoRAin MUSICAL SOCIETY ' I Founded 1922 ' , I t OFFICERS ' Bermce Friend President I Francis Clark _ Vice-President Chrystal Thomas Secretary Helen Wedster ...Treasurer | JiLiA M E Harrison Historian I MEMBERS . Ki s Bdi.ton Jurhee Galloway ( Marv Broblv Julia Mae Harrison -[ era Bryce LiLA Ready !. Frances Clark Gertrude Taylor ( Ora Mae Evans Chrystal Thomas ; Bernice Friend Helen Webster ' Evelyn White i I. I ' --{ ' l I ; 287 Top: N ' ACiiTRiEn, O ' Day. Bercmax, Pavl, I.OICIIMAV, Second: Wflsh, Coirv. Kllly, Kearney. Third: Mosco, Walter, Sweeney, Cimino, Seffens. Bottom: Clrtin. Ciktin. CosirLLO. Blrger, FLrMiNC. Newman Society Eugene Newman Vincent Cimino ... President .yice-President M.IRCUERITE Se.V.M.NN VlLL. RD KE. RNEY Setretary Treasurer Edith An. MS Everett B.mli.ey Dan Barry Elmer Bergman Lavalette Brandt Coi.etta Burger W. P. Cecil Vincent Cimino Genevieve Clayton Pauline Clayton Jim Coury Hazel Costei.lo Jane Cottrell Margaret Casmon Dorothy Ci.ycnke Elsie Clycnke Thos. Craven Mary Curtin Rose Clrtin Glen Dawson Jack Devyer Dorothy Donavan Marion Donavon Lela Dunn John Egan Wm. Egan Alice Fleming Richard CJARRErr Catherine Healy Katheryn Hoefman Louis Kearney Willari) Kearney Mary Kenning Dan Kulie Rose Lancaster Howard Lockwood B. J. Louchman Cecil Lonergan Mary Lundy Emmet Madden Catherine Marony Annie Mae MacRae Helen McCormack Bernard McDonough Francis McEahrn Mary McBride Ann McCormack NL rgaret McGinley Russel Mehen J. J. MiNSKEY Angelo Mosco V. H. Nachtrieb Helen Nejedley Eugene V. Newman W. V. Nichols Earl O ' Neill John Zola David W. O ' Day Terry Owens Francis Peyrouse Carl Pleus Johanna Re. vcan Ann Ryan F. V. Reardon Margaret Seaman Bernard Slater Ben Seefens Bernadette Shrewbridi;e Marguerite Ross Mary Irwin Salome Stengel Theresa Stengal r URiCE Sweeney David Scoville Robert Snyder ' iR(;iNiA Sleeper Ida ITerling Cecelia Vigil CJoRDON Walter Lucille Weghorst Elizabeth Wiest Emil Zalensney Harry Welsh Evelyn Enz ViLiA Spurrier 28S (. : Kr-iiiN, l MMiR. (. " .iLw. Watts. TinNOtisT. S ionJ: It Kr. N. McHai.e. Monroi.. Ramij . Tavlok. Third: Spitzi R. Gamiiii ». McKow n. I.askv, Ramsfv, Hoik BiiUnm ■ HdiiRi k. Koi ' t RLiK. Si A HHl, Smit IC AsHTtiN. Adelphi Robert S. Palmkr Wii.i.iAM R. Ramsey JoHx O. Rames. Clarence A. Risien Jack Ooilvy Prof. Edward T OFFICERS Presulrni I ' icf-PrejiJrnt Sfcrrtiiry 7 rriisurrr Marilial Ramsdeii.. Hunoniry Memher Theoimire Adams Alfred A. Arraj Howard C). Ashton Zene D. Bomrer John Camrier Fred G. Eberhart Edwin- Eve G. Fuller George Holmes Isaac Koperlik Jack Leuter WiLLLAM LiNDOUIST Moses Laskv MEMBERS Bernard J. Louc.hman Bvron- McHale Dayton McKean Mack McKown- Lawrence H. Mann Glen L. Mather Georce C. Ml ' nro Milton Murphy Jack Ocilvy Cecil Osborne Robert Palmer John O. Rames Thomas E. Ramsey William R. Ramsey Clarence A. Risien Joseph Sahaoian Leroy Smith Harold Spitzer (JrANT STASW0r D Herman Swedi.l ' nd Samuel T. Taylor John R. Turnquist Maxwell Watts Ray M, Waugh Frantz Wind loHN Wolff 1 ,1 t ' i h 289 DiFiLLtps. Crawford. Tlnnant. Richardson. Colorado Engineers Nicholas DiFillips President Marco B. Crawford I ' lce-President Ermest M. Ten n ant Secretary Henry M. Richardson Treasurer 29(1 American Society of Mechanical Engineers Lyle H. Kendall -Preiident Hardy VUe-PrestJent Marco B. Crawford Secy.-Treasurfr The present orpanization was founded in October, 1904. It was tlie first society of its kind to be organized on the campus. In 1915, the Mechanical Knpneering stu- dents saw the benefits to be derived by affiliation with the National A. S. M. E. and withdrew from the parent society to obtain a student charter. Since that time, it has functioned as a student chapter, holding meetings every two weeks. The purpose of the A. S. M. E. is to familiarize the student with the profession and its progress through talks given by various authorities, and to develop the faculty of addressing an audience with ease and clarity by citing their personal experiences and observations of the various industries. Any Mechanical Engineering student may become a member by paying dues. I ' pon graduation, he may continue membership or become a junior member of the national organization. 291 5 ' A t American Institute of Electrical Eno-ineers G. Cartwricht George R. Best Warrex T. Crosmax Wayne G. Eaton President ..Vice-President Secretary Treasurer E cr since the ()it;aiii ati(in of :i tiulcrn cliaptcr of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in l ' )()4. the society has heen active in providing interesting as w 11 as instructive programs in the hi-monthly meetings held during the year. In following out the purpose of the organization, namely, that of bringing practical phases of en- gineering into closer relationship with the theor of the class room, students are brought into a closer contact with prominent engineers of the countr who help to broaden the under-graduate ' s scope of the real problems of commercial engineering practice. Membership in the local branch of A. I. E. E. is larger than that of any other engineering organization on the campus. Its members are engaged in the various ac- tivities in the Electrical Engineering Department arid the College of Engineering and reflect the spirit of the society in their work. 2 »2 1 I American Society of Civil Engineers Ji) W. V. W ' Ksr PrfsiJenl P. CoONEV . . I ' ue-l ' resiJfnl P. E. Davi3 Trrasurrr A. L. CoNDRON ... Secretary The American Society of Civil Knpineers. the national society representing the civil engineering profession, was founded in 1852. The ohject of the Society is the advancement of the civil engineering profession and the development of the individual engineer. The Colorado Student Chapter in following out these policies, has a meeting ever two weeks during the school year. At these meetings, there is usually a prominent engineer as the main speaker of the evening. The parent society also plans inspection trips through the year. These meetings and trips keep the students interested in the civil engineering profession, and also afford an opportunity to get acquainted with the practicing engineers. ' } i 29J Congo Club (Founded or. 16, 1922) I-- " ;! Dr. Geo. F. REVNnLDs CItisj Leader RuEL Boss Jesse Bai.i. Louis Barnum Edward Bi.achsi.ey Alexander Belcher Brooks Custer Cecil Cox Robert Freeman Henry Gooch Lynn Holt Einar Lindstrom Howard Olehy Frank Pe.xton c;len Thompson WiLLLXM Porter George Mosier Lloyd Swedi.and Everett Thompson MEMBERSHIP Sidney Toby Robert Ttsincer Wh.ll m 1). Waldrop Harold Sincleton Euc.ENE Bush Addison Becker Louise Thompson Florence Wales Alma Weed Dkssamary Roche Janice Baird Pearl Bretnall Edna Bretnall AuDRY Beise Elnora Chesterman Lucn.E Caswell Eurith Hamel Stella CJrout Opal King . di)IE Moon Rosamond McNauchton Olive Mitchell Sara Maxwell Florence Morgan WiLENA Porter Eleanor Pl.ace Ruth Pitts Katheryn Phillips Blanche Rich Helen Reed Mary Louise Sterling Virginia Spurr Emma Schwabeni.and Alice Wii.dey Mary Louise Hann Esther Roe 29+ IHI ■■[ H K ' , H ■ B " . jMjWp 1 rTTiJR Ci iEnl v H 1 SSut S 5 y v H f m i i ' ' 16- — ' t- - ' iw. _ .. ., _ - - ' . ; - - . The Methodist Student Council The organization of the II eslty foundation of tin- Mcthoilisl Cluinh. D 1 1 ' A RT M E N 1 S R t r R h S K N T 1;D OPFN F(1RrM 1- HWORTH LEAGUE SOCIAL RECREATIONAL EEELOWSHIP MEMBERSHIP CAMPIS RELATIONSHIPS SERVICE EXTENSION SECRETARY ' EREASLRER FINANCIAL SECREIAKY CRUSADERS ' I he Wesley foundation is the nfHciai orfianization of the Cluirch anionj: students at State Schools. Its projjram includes the promotion of fine fellowship, religious train- ing, and wholesome social and recreational life for the students. The University Pastor k ' cs his full time to the direction of the work. The Student Center is located adjacent to the campus. Here social contacts are formed and sympathetic guidan ce given the students. Fred E. Adkn. M.. .. S.T.B. University Pastor 295 ;-l i PRESBYTERIAN SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS 296 Women ' s Section :K . rcpyi ' Sfiiliitivc roiiiniitlei ' rousistiiuj of both fac- ulty Dicnihns auil students mis tiskcJ to select the six Colorado Co-eds cho in their opinion best typified " Colorado Spirit " . The icord " Colorado Spirit " is used in the sense of extra-curriculum activities, leader- ship, and scholarship. I ' lie coiinuitteeicas practically iinaniiiioits in its selection of the six t irls lehose pictures appear on the folloicinij patjes. In addition to these -chose pictures folloic, several others received a splen- did vote from the committee. These are as folloics: — ViR(;i. i. H. Rki:i.L Alherta Pi re Cornelia Samplixer Ki.AixE Sims I I :1 I -I 1 ■ .1 .: 297 .Mll.DRI.l) DiCli (Dodsf) 298 Lucille Norvell ■n«j;A 299 ( ik M I . K Cr 1 Mi) 300 f Alicu Sen 301 (DoJ;,) .M R! II A K ' l AN ' 3112 Marion Fi i.i.hR il ' .J:. 303 l; . ir- i Tht ' fo loiciiKj I ' iiiht paqcs contiiin the p iolo rtip is of eu ht of our most heaiitifiil co-eds. The first four ol these were selected h tlie students uiid the Inst lour were selected hy Mr. Coles Phillips. 304 .M RjoRiE Hamilton- t 1 30S 1 )()R()1 ll " ! W ' l S I liV 306 307 Virginia Emmons 30S 310 311 i) EvtLVN Env. 312 313 Bell, Dice Dickson OvERDORF Fuller, Schaap. Mortar Board HONORARY SKMOR SOCIKT ' 3U Hrown. Miiksi ' i. ni ' «iii . Swif T. Waltih. Ryan. Fostir. Noii rLi.. Pni I V, Mii.i I nr.i:. Am i hsos Hesperia (iMOR v(imi:n " s honorary SOCll 1 315 Hkown. Ki ATiNC. Bfi.l. Patti e. Dick. Sims. Sami linf.k. Ryan. ovlkdorf, schaap. AndKRSON. V ' iLDY, FlLLfcR. HlSTKD. Senate 316 K ' « " ■ I I -. . V MK. M ■.! Kin K ., « I t I , K M ' iMi. Cni.».;i. KiNf.. fli. i Twist. BAKTiir«. C iiii.ntii . Stark. Riin, Rroadiii An, Carter. Pni.r.v. McKtL i:v. Wigclcsworih. House of Representatives ji; Westdy. Hastings, Hustkd. Marsh. Rowe, Sartis, Clayton. McKel EY, McKeE, MlLLEDCE. Pan Hellenic 318 Ki I r . K.I .,. I i lok. Ha« kin . Fakwell. Clark, Faikve. FOSTCB. HoCitTT. DELZtLL Ti A«.AiiDrN, Brodhcad. Smith, Fi ller. Y. W. C. A. 319 ra llfil McRAt:. Staufier. Brodhfiad. STrr.LE. Wakkinfr, Boi.tos. " McKfnna. Pfck, Pikf. Barr. Woman ' s Lea -ue Orchestra 320 loHN O. M. ttt MY. IIaKRII.!.. I ' lKt. Gitr.siiAM, Johnson, Drwrv. Kiating. Di ' DLiv. AuA .s. Ham KIN ». Si r.i Rnrnr. Tavi-or. IcCRl rMoN. Raymond, Vii.dv. Sha» i t r. Womiin ' s Press Club 321 Grace Gayle McCrimmon. Sophomore Police Bone GwENDni.vx Bone Frances Pattee Helen Taylor Helen Livingston Mary Louise Sterling Catherine S egerberg Rosemary Buckingham Sally Niehaus Marian Carter Edna (;uilbert Evelyn White Elizabeth Gresham Thelma McKei.vev June Johnson RY LeTHA El.TlNG NL RiAN Raymond Rachel Ciuii.BERr Jean Purvis Ruth Warriner Katherine Hawkins Elizabeth Pollard Gladys Van V ' ranken Geraldine Dickson Juanita Stark Chandos Reid Dorothea Schaller Eva Woodward Dolores Zemke Florence Heap Dorothy CJallup Helen Price Lois Houston Thelma Strickland Leota Cady Helen Chii.ders Frances Bible Frieda Dudley Gladys Reinhardt Grace Shippey 1 1 t l J H-fr c:. . suy ' J " .iJll 1: 1 - ' 1 CiiiLnrRs, Banf, pATrrr. Taylor. DtOLLV. SriRLINC, EltING. ZtMKE. Van V ' ranken. Pvrvis, Strickland. Heap. Freshman Commission EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Helen Childers Chairman Gladys Van Vrasken Helen Taylor Thelma Stricki.avd 323 Jane Cottrell Dei.phise n.wvsoN Margaret Denny Br EN A Dewey Mabel Dickson Dorothy Donovan Frieda Dudley Olive Eckhardt Mary Letha Eltinc Prudence Ewinc Louise Frantz Marjorie Gallaher Helen Goddard Elizabeth Gresham loNA Hammel Florence Heap Lois Hobson Willie Hocsett Vivian Johnson Isabel Keatinc RowENA Kessler Helen King Martha King Dorothy Knowles Frieda Law CJrace McCrimmon Ruth McDonald McKelvey Kathrvn McKenna Edith NL rsh Mable Matthews Acnes Myers Big Sisters Mar(;aret Adkisson Margaret Aeschback Isabel Anderson Marion Anderson Frances Andrews Frances Blair Ruth Bohn Frances Burrage Margaret Casmon Helen Childers Jenevieve Clayton Marion Cole Elizabeth Cordingly Lois Cornell Elizabeth Neuhaus Elizabeth Nielson Agnes Norlin Jane Norton Elizabeth Olson Frances Pattee Eleanor Purvis Winifred Quick Chan DOS Re id Ellen Rupp Kathryn Segerberg B. Shrewbridge Elizabeth Simpson Lucille Sinclair Helen Stockvvell Esther Smith Knowlcs, S cr iary Margaret Smith Virginia Spurr L RY Louise Sterling Helen Taylor Bernita Vander Las CiLADYs Van Vrankin TiLLiE Vincent Leone Vorhees Eleanor Walter Dorothy Westby Alice Westerlund Alice Wildv Acnes Wilson Eva Woodward Frances Woolley ' Dolores Zemke 32+ Willis. Flick. Ball. Small. Jnstructorf. Women ' s Athletic Association Officrrf. HOCKKV Hockey is the major fall sport of the Colorado University women. The fireat interest evinced by athletic Co-Eds makes spirited inter-class pames with active compe- tition possible. Since .Mackey and Gamble tields are now both available, three ames may be played simultaneously. An Enjilish hockey coach was secured this year to instruct the teams in the finer points of the sport. HIKING Although not a major sport, hikinjz is one of the most popular of the activities of W. A. A. Organized hikes are held nearly every week, and points are given ac- cordinfr to the len ' th and difficulty of the respective hikes. The hikes are open to all the women of the diiversitw and more than usual have turned out for them this ear. 326 I 1 ARCHERY Archery, the sport m.ide popular by Robin Hood, is offered to those women w ho are unable to do more strenuous work. A tournament is held every fall at which emblems are awarded to those exhibiting the greatest grace and skill, and W. A. A. points are awarded to the winners. VOLLEYBALL As an elective sport, volleyball vied with hockey for popularity. There was more material than usual for team choosing, and inter-class games were very close and exciting. W. A. A. points were awarded xhn v w Iki made the team-. Sims. Ki 327 I RESHMAN M WCOMB. SWIMMING Swimmint: is w itlimit liouht the king in the realm of sports. The valuable in- striK ' tion and the C()n enience of the pool have made it possible to extend swimming throughout the winter quarter, and it can be taken in place of the regular floor work. Only a few women have succeeded in inning tiie - ininiing emblem, the highest award made in the sport. TRACK The women of the L ' niversity of Colorado hold the national record in the base- ball throw broken last Spring at the annual meet. This aroused such interest in track that it has become one of the most popular sports. Competition will be increased this Spring b - awarding emblems to those who succeed in m.iking the track team. 328 J- y %■ ' - ' , MiUI ' HU.MUKt HUtKhV. FRESHXtAN HOCKF.V. 329 SOPHOMORE NOLLE V BALL. Ke . --T ' icr I KKSHXLW VOLLEVBALL. 330 331 tJtJKuoN. Mills. Tai luk. WuiiAKik. Ril.nk.s. Cu lk, Uallv. II. Larrick. W ' rNDKLKrv, Bakfr. Rose. Owens. Flrcison. Catiermom:. Crawford, SriNDLER, Taliaferro, Dalv, Cottrell. McRae. Hasfincs. Bohn. Weigel. Ecklind. Chapman. Lyox. Sweet, Keating. Graham. Heches. Fraxtz. IIealv. Rodinsos. Patiie. Scoeield. Hesse. Cohagex. Delzell, Forte. Johssox. Bercer, Phares. Jacksox, Gray. Pi Beta Phi 332 Pi Beta Phi (FniinJiJ at Munmoul i Collegr) E tahli ihed 1S84 C.uti rs — Wine and ilver blue Floiifr — Carnation MXRJdRV Ft.F.viMisn Kei.i.y Eleanor Dai.y Dorothy Sweet IsVRtl.I.E KeaTISC. Hti.ts Taylor Marios- Oelzell Harriet Chapman M RY Whitaker MaRCARET t) VES Elizabeth Hughes MvRf.ARET Robinson ' iviAN Fort Marcaret (!r ham Marc-.aret Jackson Cari.a Haley Ali.eyne Crauforo FACILTV InA SWAYSE Dorothy WVyoinvARn SENIORS Louise Frantz JuLiAMARY Hastings Edith Ecklund JTMORS Louise Mills SOPHOMORES Frances Pattee Mary Rose Jane Cottrell FRESHMEN Josephine Spinoler Eunice Weiker Helen Cohagen Annie Mae McRae Cornelia (Jray Ruth CIoriwn Evelyn Cover K XTHERINE Barker Rebecca Vail Sarah Wenoelken Helen Burger Elspeay Ann Lyon Ella Johnson Frances Weicel Ruth Bohn Helen Dei.zeli. Betty Cattermole Maih;e Ferguson Helen Larrick Revee Phares Mary Isarelle Reinks lONA SCOFIELD Betty Taliaferro Catherine Healy 353 M! Lil I n I ' oSTrR, Pl ' TNEY. BlTKINGIIAM. WoODRClU, CmKCn, Brown, Clayton. Sciiaap. D. Donovan. SiiAtnn. NiEIIAlS. LlTZENnERCLR. ReED. tl HAIS. HVDC. Knouhs. Gish. Viinr_. Llay.on. Skinnik. Maroney. Norvtll, Best, M. Donovan, Reimers. Cornell, Thayer, K. Vorics. Hardin, Norton. Deltii Gumma 334 Delta Gamma (Founded ill Osi ' irJ. Missisiipft, 1S72) PHI CHAPTER EMal.lisheit 1S86 Colon — Bronze, Pink, and Khie Flotver — Pearl Rose Beatrice Burrus Jesevieve Clayton " DoROTHV GiSH Edith Brown Pauline Clapton Dorothy Donovan Rosemary Buckingham Rlth Church Lois Cornell M RiAN Donovan Virginia Emmons Theo Best Mary Foster Clara Hardin FACULTY SENIORS Mabel Hyde Dorothy Knowles JUNIORS Dorothv Foster Barbara c;i.endenninc Katherine Maronev SOPHOMORES ChARMNE llATFIH.n Emma Louise Jaeger Sally Niehaus HiLDEGARDE NORTON Bett ' West FRESHMEN Margaret Lail Carol Litzenberger Evelyn Reimers Elizabeth Thayer Henryetta Reynolds Evelyn Miller Alice Schaap Elizabeth Neuhaus Lucile Norvell Margaret Shaffer Bitty Putney IIHEN Reed Miriam Watt Katherine Vories Letha Skinner Jane Warner Dorothy White Frances Woodrow 335 ll liMii;i. KviVf.Nr ' , (icRECKE. ScHMlCK. MaMK. liiv-l XlJKI.I. . Ml IZI.I.X. HaRNES, GoOPRlDCE. W ' Al-rH;, K( ' lltN " N, Westry, Spariiawk. Powers, Oakes. Stewart. Runking. Skinker. Linceneelter. Shelton. Ewinc. Sims, (. " VooRiiEES. Martin, Carlson, Lomax, O ' Leary, Moore. Reilly, Blincoe, Wilson, Bond, Washhubn, Elder. Kappa Kappa Gamma 336 -J Kappa Kappa Gamma I F ' iiui.ti i III Mniim ' iul i Cdllfiif. IS70) hi; TA Ml ' CHAPTER Established 1901 Citliirs — Park and Light Blue t -1 Miss Irene P. McKttHW Eleanor (joodridce El. MXE Sims Heirs Sivxrhahk niiROTHV Westbv Eleanor Walter MvRLxs Raymond Louise D ' Leary Jessica Gamble Harriette Metzler EiizMiETH Chase RlTH Champlin M vide Key Shelton (JLADYS liEREKE Elizabeth Martin FACULTY Miss Pauline Thornton Dr. C race Van S. Baur SENIORS Margaret Stewart JCNIORS Dorothy Elder Ineva PRlDENtK E«l (: SOPHOMORES .• (;nes Norlin Rachel Cii.rert Helen Washburn Maxine Mayer FRESHMEN Helen Barnes Louise Schmuck Mary Margaret Oakes Alice Moore Edith Harcourt Marian Wilson FlriKfr — Fleiir-iie-lis Mrs. Mar(;uerite Fui.mer Elizabeth Stenger Leone Voorhees Bethany Reinking Mary K. (; miile Louise Bond RoXVENA Bair Priscili.a CJreen Nancy ' Lomax Virginia Robinson Elaine Cari.son c;enevieve Blincoe Chariotte Skinker Kathryn Lingenfelter nlxrie poxvers I .1 337 FT " 00 N V f)@£) ©|i€ © S MriiMR. G. Sartin, Dfxxisc, Ratclifik. Stkahfr. Simpson. Anderson. Speaki.r. Kin ;. Gihsox. Johnson. Shank. BRonnF.An. Rvas. McC»ii.vrav. I . Sartin, Brown. Barr. Alrclius. Sr. Clair. FoRDvci:, Mann, Cordingi.v, Temple. Sciiepp. Stahl, Casmon, D. Brouhead, Calloway, Eltinc. Chi Omega 338 ■ :i Chi Omega (FounJeJ at tlif I ' n ' nfrsily of Arkansas, 1S95) ZKTA CHAPTER Establi-heii 19116 Colors — Cardinal and Straw f ot;rr— White Carnation Norma LaVegue l o«rrrHY Brodhead Elizabeth Brown Bl. THE Cati.oway Margaret Cxsmon FACtLTV SENIORS M MUE Kino Dorothy Ratci.iffe Cornelia Sampi.iner Cil.ORINE SARTIN Pauline Sartin Marion Stilweli. AlMEE SCHEPP RiTTH Shank Elizabeth Simpson PoR Temple Marion Anderson Helen Brodhead Emilie Al-relius Ar.NEs Barr Eleen Denninc Irene Fordyce Ethel Mann JUNIORS Lois Randall SOPHOMORES Elizabeth Cordingi.y Mary Letha Elting Sara Jane Gibson FRESHMEN Jean McGilvery Melba McK y Martha Ryan IIorothv Stahl June Johnson MxRioN St. Clair Elizabeth Speaker Lillian Shurer Eleanor Agee 339 BoATRicHT, Byars, Kisnev, Overdorf. Johxsox. D. Byars, Morris, Peck. Thouas, DeFlon. Croli.. McCade. Spauldinc. Nader. Bei.l, Gould. Stockwell. Baker, Hocsftt. Gei ' Lich, Gresiiam. Steele, Kellogg, Gallaher. Gulick, Brvax. Alpha Chi Omega 340 Alpha Chi Omega IhuunJfJ III l)f I ' liii :. L ' mersily. ISS J Color} — Scarlet and Olive CJreen NU CHAPTER Established 1907 Flower — Red Carnation Edith Miner Mattie Bei.i. Zephyr Drake Frances Andrews Florence Bxker Mozelle Bryan Arlene Boatricht Alice Marie Croll Dorothy Bvars Fern DeFlon FACILTV GRADUATE Marjorie Steele SENIORS LuciLE McCabe JINIORS Willie Hocsett Helen Stockuei.i. Crystal Thomas Marion Morris SOPHOMORES Elizabeth CIresham NJarjorie Gai.laher Helen Johnson FRESHMEN Carolyn Gillies RlTTH Gulick Bernice Smercheck Dorothy Joy Dorothy Overdorf Kathryn Naber MiinRfD Peck Winifred Quick Frances Kinney Thelmv McKelvey Dorothy CiOuld Charlotte Spauldinc 341 ECKC. PlERSON. LOCKHART, HarRISON. ScOTT. HusTED. Wallace " , Carper, Smith, Miller. PoRTFR, Hayes. Lea, Cole. Kelsey. LntNiNXER, Parker, DeBakkk. I.eonaad. Brace. Hi. MR. Mn.oNK. Hawkins, McCkimmon. I.ammon. Delta Delta Delta 342 Delta Delm Delta (Fuundfd lit Bnslnn I ' nhersity, ISSS) THrrA BK ' l ' A CHAPTFR i;siabli heil 1910 Colors — Silver, CJoltl. ami Blue Floiver — Pansv Stella Pierson WiLMA Leonard Lois Brace Florence Husted Jean Miller Thklma Parker RlTH BOLEN IJRACE MiLONE Marv Lou Leininxer Lucille Kelsev SENIORS Alice Scott JUNIORS Burdine Ecke SOPHOMORES Oelphine Dau:son PoROTHY Carper Katherine Hawkins FRESHMEN Alice Wallace Jeanne Lea WiNNiFRED Hayes Annawelij Smith CJrace Gayle McCrimvion Julia Mae Harrison Frances Blaire Janie FuLLiNtrroN Marian Cole Elizabeth Pollard ISABELI.E LoCKHART Mary Lamon Bernicr UeBaker EnAZE PoRTfR M 343 IIXMMII.. I.ASm.IV. llAMlt-TOX. BryCF. HAYtS. DoNNFII.Y. Kun. Daniki.son. Carmichai i.. Pirms. SiAirvtR. SAtM»iRs. CosTti.1.0, IIaworth. Li Rossicncl, Morgan, Larson. Armstrong. Johnson. Morgan, McKii. Wilkks. Buse, Nfavsomt. NAc;rL. EcKERT. VVarrinf-r. Carveth. Van i er Vff.r. Wales. McRea, Wolk, Mott, Barrv. Lancaster, Olsen. Alpha Delta Pi 344 Alpha Delta Pi (FounJi-J lit If ' rihy in Frmale Cnllfof. ]S51) ALPHA ALIMIA CllAI ' TKR Eslablisheil 191 + Colors — Blur and White Flov:er — Violet Annie LeRossicsot, Annie May Barry AlOREY Beise Vera Bryce Hazel CnsTEi.1.0 Ol.IVE ECKERT Mvrjorie Hamilton Jean Purvis Fern Armstrong WlNIFREO CARVETH Ethna Danielson Margaret Donnelly FACILTV Miss Grace Craven SENIORS JINIORS K THRISE McKEE MiinRED Morgan Weibka N ' agel (Ieorgia Newsome Dorothy Wilkes Elizabeth Olsen Blanche Rich loNE Hammei. Lillian MacRae :i Jeanne Stal ' ffer Helen Wolfe ' i Ruth Warriner Florence Wales FL ZEL Lashlev • 1 FRESHMEN Thelma Havvorth Evelyn Morgan Yvonne Hays RinY Mott Eileen Johnson Hazel Saunders Rose Lancaster Alberta Van der Veer Caroline Larson 1 345 Sullivan, Goddard. Fish, Frances, Service. Ri: 1 11 IsENSEE. MoRAN , Segerherg. McDonald, Beardslev. Bl A1 lir. K» ATINC. Hunter. Law, Marshall. Sleeper, Arcoll. Marsh. Phillips. Parker, Jack, Rose Isensee. Walker. Cook, Burrace, Sterling, Enz. Kappa Alpha Tlieta 346 Kappa Alpha Theta (FounJrJ at DrPau - I ' n ' n-ersity, IS ' O) BKTA IOTA CHAP I I.R Established 1921 Colors — Black and Gold Mrs. RoBtRT Sterlisc EniTH Marsh Helen Godoaro Frances Burrace Verona Moran Helen Service Dorothy Mae Simpson Thfi M Mxrshaii Dorothy Wvlker Gertrude Law Ruth Arcoll 4 FACULTY FloiL-rr — Black and CJuld Pansv SENIORS RlTH McDoNALn HiLDREO Bean Beverly JUNIORS Ri ' TH Isensee lURHEE CjALLOWAY SOPHOMORES Margaret Denny kxtherine secierberg WU.MA Francls FRESHMEN Licit.i.E Phhiips VlROINH SLEEI ' ER EVAI.YN EnZ Erna Beardsly Velda Parker Florence McClunc Ass Plicamp M RjoRiE Sullivan Fji.en Keating Helen Cook Mary Louise Sterling Lucille Beattie M ARV Hunter Ai.nERTA Fish Rose Isensee Jeanette Jack 347 tlH -i! m v.. Rour. HoNT. M. FfM.iR. Dvni . Randall, J. Filli.r. Di rkydlkry, McKlnna Parsons. HlMPHREV, CaRTKR. HniT.IITH.lN . StIW ART. Rice, Glasco. Kit.j v. Cowmshaw . Alpha Phi 34S -,7 " - ' ? ' ' -— -tCrj. Alpha Phi (Founded at Synuuie Vnivfrsity. 1S72) BETA GAMMA CHAP lER Established 1924 Colors — Bordeaux and Silver Grey h ' lov:ers — Forget-Me-Nol and Lily of the Valley Julia Fuller JeAXETTE KlLEV GwEsiK LYN Bone Beth nFHRVBtRRV Dorothy Dvde FACTLrV Catherine Vowell SENIORS Marion Fuller Grace (5lasco JUNIORS Katherine McKesxa Louise Rice SOPHOMORES Marion Carter Inez Stewart FRESHMEN Mar(;aret Humphreys (;m.e Parsons u Eunice Rowe Mabel Cowlishaw Geraldine Dickson Dorothy Randall Leon A Long 349 - 1 1141 Nei.son. RoniNsoN. Smiih. Andfrsox. Vigil. Millldce. BrAM, IIk.MON. HaKTLHTI. GRAMMtK, GoiRF. Wilson, Johnson. Bkll. Martin. Fcnk, DANNrNnAuM, K.itKLrR, TRrMnLr,. Marshall, White, Ohlson. Dickson, Gt ' iLBtp.r, Orihson, Muir, Jones. Gai mer. Wksthaver, Murray, Milledce, Wilson, Rfauy. Delta Zeta 350 Delta Zeta (FounJfd lit Miinrii I ' nivrnily, Oil. 24, 1902) ALPHA LAMBDA l ' :stablished 1924 Colors — Nile Green mil (IM Knx- Miss Mary Bell Miss Carmfi. La Torra Fi.oREN ' cF. E. Anderson Mafiel Oickson Lavai.ette M. Hrant trENEVIEVE FUNK Phoebe Rae Gaumer Vivian Johnson Laeta Bartlett Maxine Oannenbaum Florence (Joure Ethel V. Grammer Irene Crouder Josephine Hiomas Wii.MA MKMBKRS IN FACULTY Mrs, Edvthe Thorsen (iRADlA IE SIIDENTS M R(;aret McGini.ey SENIORS Claire Ohi.son Jl ' NIORS tjLADVs E. Jones Edith Milledce Audrey V. Muir SOPHOMORES E. Virginia (Juilbert Alice Marshall Rlth Martin FRESHMEN Grace MiLiEWiE HoROTHY Nelson Edith Mae Smith Floiifr — Killarncv Rose Miss Winifred West Mrs. Pearl Morkland Anne Trimiile Cecilia Vicil Helen D. Mlrray Elsie Oribson Ethel c;. Wiijon Jane Norton LiLA Ready NaDINE Rr)BINSON Evelyn White Dorothy L. Young Betti- Westhaver Venus Wilson Shirley CJunter 3S1 Top: Dewev. WeMott. Ross. Boyd, Vaille. Bretsall. Middle; Tiplev, Mvers. Wicclesworth, Sinclair. Neil. Lower: Goddaru, Lutz, Hathaway. Gooch. Te.nnison. Wylie. 4 Association of Independent Women i I: MEMBERS Helen- Boyd Edna Bretn ' ai.i. Nellie May Carey Ola Faye Crouch BuEKA Dewey Hazel Fehlvian Evelyn Gooch Lucy Goddard Matilda Hauson Georohbelle II th u y Louise Johnson Helen Lutz Ruth Myers Bernice Neil Ruth Petts L r ,uerite Ross Lucille Sinclair _ Vanita Stark " Peari, Surburcg Faye Tennisox Victoria Lepley Alice Twist Vera Vaille Lucille Wagerist Nellie WeMott InoNNA Wicclesworth BuELAH Wylie Alice Voder 352 Humor and Jldverttsing OUR APPRECIATION ■N- =P6, We, the business manager and his staff, desire to express our sincere thanks tor the generous support our merchant friends have given in aiding us to publish this volume of the COLORADOAX. These Hrms, whose advertisements follow, are interested in the University ' s progress as well as in making every effort to please their I ' niversity patrons. We bespeak your patronage for them. They are recognized by the University students for their own reliability and for the quality of the merchandise they handle. May we urge you to give these pages your careful persual, and may your patronage help us to reciprocate for the material assistance our advertisers have given in making possible the financing of " The 1925 Coloradoan. " GORDON WALTER, Business Manager. I -] r I ! 1 n ' ii 353 fl l- % Hark, I ' lsn. Robbins Colomdoan Sales Campaign Helen I.arrick Evelyn Reimers Ruth Gordon Prari. Hretnall Alberta Fish Nancy- Lomax Kr.iTH Skinker F. KlNSEY Rowena Blair Agnes Barr Kathryn Lincenfelter WiNNiFRED Hayes Marv Foster Enaze Porter Frances Hill DORdTHV BvERS Clara Hardin Catherine Ludy ' Dorothy White Emma Robinson Helen Barnes Elizabeth Martin Nellie Miller Gertrude Law Edith Harcourt Edith Smith Elizabeth Thayer Genevieve Bi.incoe Dorothy Oould Emma Hadley Mary Hunter Margaret Linney Adelia Nelson Rose Lancaster 354 For fiftee?i years Ouality Charles F. Shonn I III PHOTOCiK Ai ' lll R IN ' OIR TOWN 355 k i ' l- ' 356 Al STIN ORGAN CX) 1PA MARIIOKI). CONNKC ' IICUT Brii.i)F.RS()FTHEGR. M)OK(; IN MACK ' AinrroKUM ONE OF America ' s finest Organs. l ' J L ' n ' r— 111 AT EVEN AFTER YOUR GRADUATION WE HOPE TO SER i: Ol " . AND OUR CREDIT IS STILL GOOD at . College Shop in a College To ' un Hotel Boulderado iir(,ll MARK, Manager Special Attfiition to Hamiucts and Dinner Partie- EuRoi ' HAN Plan F.nri ni ' U, roi r)R n(i THE MODEL LAUNDRY MIRRAY tXiDEN. Props. Cor. 12th ami n Walnut Sts. Sena if J fo ihe „ Phone Moulder 3.?9 357 Physicianr- ' and Hospital Supplies Surgical Instruments Hospital Furniture Sundries and Dressings quickly coul . Special Price $7.50 Postpaid The Max Wocher Son Co. Surgical Instruments and Supplies 29-31 W. 6th St. CINCINNATI, O. lyf T al -yiCci i " s Store Fully Equipped to Serve Vou In our new location, x new stock, fi.xtures, but witli the same old " gang " of reli- able and courteous clerks we are better prepared than ever before to serve you. Make this store your stop- ping off place when down town. THE HUB Reinert Clothing Co. Twelfth and Pearl :h(ext to the U. ofC. Coed, The Szveetest Thing in the J I orld — Great Western Sugar 35S I .i 359 i . i ' " i !i i T ' , later years perusal of these pages will bring hack memories of friends Don ' t Forget »HE AND MELTEIb DENVER SALT LAKE CITY EL PASO New York Oflice, M Broadway Machinery, Supplies Service The •r 6 Wilson Hardzvare Albert Teachers ' Company Agency 802 Symes Building Denver. Colorado e »o 12Til AND PKARL STS. ROn.DKR ALinaged by John Girdler LL.B. ' 06. A.B. -n? r i i:K i I ■ ok coi.okadh 36U Qolo} ' cido ' s F(i f no lis " Pride of the ROCKIES " FLOUR ni(iHi:sT-(;RAi)K famil i ix)l r WHOLE WHEAT " HEALTH FLOUR " GRAHAM FLOUR SELF-RAISINCi FLOUR HEALTH BRAN WHITE GORiN MEAL YELLOW CORN MEAL WHEAT (jRLIS SPECLAL PASTRY FLOUR These goods are guaranteed to be the best that money and skill can produce, and will please the most exacting. N!. I1E BY The Longmont Farmers Mill Elevator Co. DENVER. COLORADO Your Grocer Can Supply You 361 ii ' l [■!• H K-- j 2110 Market Street Denver Colorado DRINK SPRAY ' S V COFFEE We Place You in the Better Positions l i ' il hf?n ' l l? ' ' THE f ockrrfrr£ACH£RS A gency 4IO U.S.Nat Bank BldC:Denver. Colo. WM. RUHFER. Ph.U.. Manager BRANCH AGENCIES: PORTLAND, MINNEAPOLIS. KANSAS CITV. MO. L SHOP -S VO V ' " ' ' i Og XSS g Sixteenth St. SPECIAL EXPERT F ITTINGS of Corsets, Girdles, Reducing Garments, Corselettes, Etc. HOSIERY, NEGLIGEES, PRINCESS SLIPS, ETC. Ask Your Boulder Dealer for QrALTTY ICK CRKAM PHONES M. IN 42S5-42S6-1049 P. O. BOX 635 1117-1128 vi;lt(). stri:et denver. colorado CHEYENNE, WYOMING I he Citizen ' s kings of Jazz — Holly Moyer ' s Orchestra 362 ! 1 363 c. ! ! ' i ] B Smoke Y-B Cigars MILD and MELLOW Distributed by The Yoelin Bros. Merc. Co., Denver Franklin P. Wood. " 98 EacENE Weber Wood Weber ENGINEERS 507 Tramway Bldg. Phiine Main 5645 DENVER, COLORADO Designs, Reports, .1 pprtiisah. Consulta- tion, Supervision. Ilytirnulir. Steam, Electric I nstallations Compliments of L A. Des Jardins Co. ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS riiir i i liKir .IrufiiilK c Bldy. DENVER, COLO. The Standish Hotel C)pposite Denver Dry Goods Co. College Students ' Headquarters S. C. Hoover, Proprietor DENVER, COLO. . Cn nplrtf Line of Fraterniu l ins F raternit) Je elry . N1) Diamonds 13 () 11 M -A L LKN CO DENVER 364 for xs itslice J 1 wwpr o ? J)e c fse L l ' S CuSf x vf yjiOS Cl S 0( 5 ■B :-iM 365 My Diary of the Hawaiian Trip ' ednesday. Dec. 10. We started from the Boulder Station. There was a big turn-out of all the students and much yelling and displaying of the gixxi old " Colorado Spirit. " just before the car pulled out Dave Scoville, Bill Bohn. and Fred Hartshorn were forcibly pushed out of the window of the car and kissed goodbye bv some of the co-eds amid much hugging. ' ednesday we were in a real Hrst class sleeper and I was assigned a lower berth. Conscciucntlv I was lucky enough to get a good night ' s rest. Thursday, Dec. I 1. We were awakened at 7 bells and had one of those so-called dining car breakfasts. Then we started study- ing on our finals and this occupied most of our time for the rest i: ' ii of the day. Passed over the great Salt Lake. Some bridge, be- i; J! lieve me, darn near 12 miles in length. If a lake looks like this i ' T wonder what the ocean will look like? Towards evening I i; ' ), played poker and lost 86 cents. I got another berth by myself if ' j again and certainly was glad to get it. ! Friday, Dec. 12. I was awakened by some of the boys. We were on top of the Sierra Nevada Range in California. There was much snow and the scenery was very beautiful. As we ' : ; descended, it became warmer and it seemed as if Spring was ; jj C(Mning, for the grass became greener and greener. Palm trees began to appear, also orange and lemon groves and numerous varieties of flowers. Then we came to the Bay of San Francisco. There was a boat partly sunk not far from where we touched the bay. We were then ferried across to Berkeley on one of the largest ferries in the world. When vc arrived in Berkeley we were met by waiting motor cars, in which we were driven to the I ' niversity of Calitornia. The campus was very beautiful ami there were many large and beautiful buildings. The stadium is an enormous structure of cement, and can certainly be said to be a wonderful place to play foot-ball. After looking about the campus a hit we were taken hack to San hrancisco. W ' c went to the Olympic Athletic Club, which ranks as one of the best ' j clubs in the country. We had a signal practice here and after- • jl wards took a swim in their large sea-water pool. F ' rom there t ' we went to our hotel, . fter resting awhile we went to " China ' ! town " and then to an Italian Cabaret, where the Colorado 366 Aluinni had gathered to receive us. There were about 7tl there, amotiij whom were " Wig " Reed, Xewsoine, and l)eh jack. We danced a bit and I did not get to bed until one o ' clock. Saturdav, Dec. I.v We breakfasted in wondrous style. The Chamber of Commerce took us on a tour. ()ur procession was heatled by a policeman who stopped all tratric, including street cars, until we had passed. After the tour we were taken to the dock, where we embarked on the good ship President Wilson at 12 o ' clock. Wc did not leave the harbor until well into the afternoon. We passed out through the (jolden CJate and I saw a most glorious sunset. I began to ha e that sickness that I had heard so much about, but 1 had a fairly good night ' s rest, any- way. Sunday, Dec. 14. I did feel better but now I feel worse again. After a few wrong-takings and misgivings I attended a picture show. I then had the pleasure of listening to an Hawaiian play the piano. He played iiuite beautifully. I stiould study, but it is impossible. Mv head is going around so fast and I feel so funny that I think to try to study would be absurti. It ' s a great feeling especially when vou know that finals are coming on the morrow. Monday. Dec. 15. 1 took a final. " Oh Boy! " I didn ' t flunk it very bad. We had special seats in the dining saloon assigned to us. Tonight we had a dance on the deck, and the fellows turned it into a tag dance. Most all of the ladies smoke. Tuesdav. Dec. 1 . I took another final. Me-thinks 1 passecl that one. I then waiufered about a hit and visited the Chinks, who certainly had gamblin g down pat. Wednesday, Dec. 17. The sea is very rough today so T tliink ill wait until tomorrow to take my next final. 1 stayed in bed most of the day. riuirsdav. Dec. IS. I took mv final this morning amf then proceeded to play cards with the Chinks. This afternoon I took another Hnal. It ' s a great life if I don ' t weaken. ' e had a big (iinner and then a dance this eve. I then packed my things for we were expecting to arri e at our destination the next day. Friday, Dec. 19. We were in the harbor of Honolulu, when I awoke this morning. The harbor and city are very beautiful. Bob Faust, a son of Jacob Faust, came on board and gave us some Leis with the Colorado colors. Then we were all inspected be- 367 fore we went down to breakfast. Some banjo and saxophone players came out on a little launch and played some songs, in- cluding Colorado songs. We had our pictures taken on board. We then disembarked and were greeted by a band playing ' ' Glory. Glory, Colorado, " and students giving the Colorado yells. We returned the compliment by giving some Hawaiian yells. We stepped into waiting motor cars which drove through the streets where people were standing on all sides and clapping as we went past. A band headed our procession to the hotel. The weather was very warm and the foliage was a wondrous green. After looking about a bit, we decided to have some practice this afternoon. Saturday, Dec. 20. W ' c practiced again this morning. The heat is very great but our wind is certainly fine. In the after- noon we went to the army and navy foot-ball game. There was a dance this evening. The University girls were there and they made it quite interesting. Sunday, Dec. 21. After an early practice we went on a tour of the Island. On this tour we stopped and had a picnic lunch at a point where the surf was beautiful. Monday, Dec. 22. Today we took a trip out to l earl Harbor, where the Navy yards are located. As we arrived the boys gave us a yell, then we went on the Submarine docks. They made everything ready and we went on board. We went out of the harbor at a good rate of speed and when we got out far enough we dove under the surface of the water, to a depth of 0 feet. When we got back to the yards we went aboard the old Battle- ship George Washington, which was in Dewey ' s fleet in the Manila Bay afifair. After that we went hack to our hotel, where we slept most of the afternoon. We were then ordered out to practice again. Tuesdav, Dec. 23. We went shopping this morning, but I didn ' t buy much. When we returned there was a Rotarian wait- ing to take us down to luncheon. Wednesday, Dec. 24. We were kept close to the hotel in order to be rested for the Christmas game. Thursday, Dec. 25. All morning we lounged around, then we had an early lunch. After sleeping for two hours, we went to Molili held, where we played the Navy. ' e missed hearing " Glory, Glory Colorado " on the kick-off. On the first play the 36g Xavy made 2S yards. It looked bad, but soon the team settled down and it was all for C ' oloratlo. The score was ■ ■ to 0. That evenini there was a danee i en in honor of the I ' liixersity of Colorado foot hall team. Friday, Dee. 26. Did not practice today, hut merely rested from the effects of the ijame. Saturday, Dec. 27. We practiced this morniiii . It is the hottest day I have ever seen. We went swimming in the after- noon. The I ' niversity Girls Club gave us a party. They had an Hawaiian girl do the Hula dance for us. The girls were the ijueerest I ha e ever seen, they cussed frightfully and were terrors at righting. We left as earl as possible. Sunday, Dec. 28. We went on a Hookey San this morning. The idea was to pull in the nets with only a few fish in them and then grab the rish. It was a boresome afifair. .Monday and Tuesday. We merely took it easy and practiced a bit. Wednesday, Dec. 31. We went through a Pineapple Cannery today. It was certainly a great sight. There were some wild parties here New ' ear ' s eve. Some of the boys said they never saw so many drunks in their life as there were out at the coun- try club. Ve went to bed at 10 o ' clock and had to sleep. riuirsday, Jan. I. We were (]uiet all morning and evidently we were (|uiet all afternoon, at least the game is over and we lost. That evening we broke training aiiil had nuile ,i partv. Friday. Jan. 2. After going about the Island a bit. we packed our things and went down to the docks. After the girls gathered about Bud. Dozier and sang " Can " ' ou horget, ' " and our boat was literally covered with streamers, etc., we started for home. It was a very effective leave taking and made (]uite an impres- sion on all of us. (ioodbye Hawaii, I hope we play your team in Colorado next vear. ' ) 369 37(1 TRKA ' l- ()[R (ilRI, KK.iri " McDonalds (chocolates B,:U ill the West Distributed b I ' hc oclin Bros. Merc. Co., Deiner Only ICE CREAM liliiglish Pool Tables BUTTER in the state outside (it Denver. MILK— CREAM Opposite Court Hoiisf ,. Berman The Clover Leaf 1326 Pearl Lreuniery The Troubadour of Old OUT WEST PHOTO SHOP sang nightly under his loved one ' s H. P. GERL. CH window. The modern way is to Write and Send Yitur COMMKRCIAL Photograph! PHOTOCRAPUHR Better send it framed so that it can find a place on Her dressing table. THE PALACE STUDIO Flash Lights and Cniversity .1 ctivities a Specialty — E. T. D.WIS 1230 Pearl St. Phone +43 V 1230 Pearl St. Phone 443 V 1 lie Citizen ' s Kings of Jazz — Holly Moycr ' s Orchestra 371 ' ■ J I- i ' S ie rsS TTS rr SSSSSSSS SSSSSSaS itM 372 1 lir J.iihoitiloiit-i of the Most up-ti -d;it(.- Hospital ami School of Mcilicinc in the West. ■■()ur() vn Scliool of Mcilicinc " lidvc ht ' cii i(iuippi ' d by Kewaunee Mfg. Co. Laboratory F iniitiirr I xperts Kewaiiiicc, IS. Dctner Branch Office 1 742-46 Champa St. ■ ' roni Coinfyli ' tc PlmuhUiR and Heating Systems to rcfiairiuii the smallest ' ) ■ Lfid- T liimhiug ' Ihc City Pliiinhini2: 1 Icating (.oinpain 112.? Walnut St. Phnnc 221 BYERS GENUINE WROUGHT IRON PIPE The Pipe of Longer Life STOCKED BY M. J. O ' Fallon Supply Company DRNVER 373 MAXWELL HOUSE ft iss?! COFFEE America ' s Largest Selling High Grade Coffee Ask Your Groier i, ..iW, f f ' -i lit. ' I Distributed by The Yoelin Bros. Merc. Co., Denver. Colo. " SEK GRAHAM FIRST " for COLUMBIA RECORDS Graham Furniture Co. 11.? ' ) Pearl St. Telrplionc Boulder 453 Hozvard ' s 1412 Pearl The Best in Chili Coffee, Steaks, and Pastry OPEN ALL MGHT LET AN EXPERT FLX YOUR WATCH Teenor and Company EXPERT JEWELERS Masonic leinple Hcnilder 551-W The Dugout VINCENT ELLWOOD The Citizen ' s Kings of Jazz — Holly Meyer ' s Orchestra 374 The cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois S3 Ch«r MolloT Mmd» She (at masquerade ball): " WIk-ii i)u asked me fur that dance I took oii tor Donald; when you held me so tijilit 1 thou rht i)u were Jaek : and when you kissed me I could have sworn it was Jerry: hut w.hen you stepped on m foot I knew very well it was you, George. " — Chicajjo Phoenix. Quine s The Campus Drug Store Thf Stiiilrnt Hc.nlquarlf r i for Cullcjli- Sup pi its. Drugs, Station- ery, Toilet A rticles. Fountain Pens Prescription I)ruj;gists Phnne S40 Phone Main lohs (llar;irntrr $c Ifiibbarft (0ptiral (Ho. Opticians aiid Optometrists 162S Wclton Sr. Ili-nvcr, Colorado 375 Sf■Ts i ' :r C fi ' ■ :• ' ' ■ ■-.• K. . ' .-. ' V:-rf -V.i.»5V „ " ' j ' ;»jV»- «i,-:c ' .jiJ ' ., .r.w;.- • iWe i ' 5L ?iJi-.V.. - i-.-i l: MERRY MAKIN A X FROLIC 376 JOS. I. SCHWARTZ DIAMONDS ' EXCLUSIVE MOUNTINGS COR. I6XCURTIS ISIS THEATRE THF. FiNr:sr in PfiOroPLAVS Paramount Pictures and First Xational Attractions llie best of music on the new Hope Jones Wurlitzer Pipe Or nan VulcaK Soot Cleaners It is cxccedinKl) j ratityin to us that the University of Colorado, — as well as most of the other of America ' s leading: Educational Institutions — use X ' ulcan Soot Cleaners. ulcan Soot Cleaners save between 4 ' c and 8 ' , of the fuel consumption and pay from 100 ' , to 200 ' ' on their irn rstment. The Vulcan Soot Cleaner Co. Main OlVicc, Duliois, Pa. Derucr ( )tHcc. 211 ' Iramwav Hid 37; 378 379 I: It ()u belie f in three cornered triangles come to see us. We offer you a gold triangle done up in the very latest black. Don ' t misjudge us, we are not of the Cirecian ariet . " Masons " make this your domicile over the week end and ma be we can induce you to go to college. Know us by our electric-sign. " Mum ' s " the word. m ' .-i L ) ' What could be more appealing to the e e than a combination of gold, dark red and light blue arranged in an artistic manner on the same pledge-button ? ' ' ou may not fall for this gay array of color in your freshman year, but you ' ll weaken before vour senior year. Whv wait? We expect to build soon but we ' re not telling anyone. Pueblo bi) s take notice. We cater to you. Our house is:i ' t new, but we are planiu ' ng a new sk -scraper across from the Co-op. We are the campus politicians, now perhaps you know win our pledge button is round instead of square. If you once place yourself witiiin our four walls. ()u ' re ours. See us and miu ' 11 see no otlier. We ' re oung, but we ' re healthy. We are the original hiker ' s club with a few additions and subtractions. Our house ma be frame, hut we get there just the same. We haven ' t decided which national we will allow to grant us a chapter. In fact we haven ' t decided hcther we like fraternit) life or not. Do you? R. S. . P. 3S0 381 Know us by tlic cars we drive. Two of our boys really ow n their own. what other fraternity can boast of such a record? We don ' t believe in the printed form of adver- tising, for the Boosters ' Club Operetta is a much better and cheaper form. Our pledge button has three stars on it. We want more stars. Purple and jiold are for kings. Vear our pledge button and try and use your imagination. Our Lodge is good enough for anyone to live in. If you are an Athlete, rent a Tux. and come have tea with us. We are located just a step from the Campus. Why tire yourself out going to classes? We are new, hut we are ambitious. Forget not tlic sa ing, " As solid as the Pyramids, " for that saving certainly applies to us. We have an ideal location, just across from the Kandy Kitchen. We haven ' t even given the building proposition a thought. Vh should we? Fraternit spirit makes Fraternities ami not houses. Have you seen our banner as you enter the Den cr L iiion Station? If not, take our word for it, it was there. That is a unique form of advertising, but it pays. We give box parties every now and then, and upon some rare occasions allow our boys to indulge in sport with the actors. Don ' t Try Discussion. Act! m Tl -He ' s (Uots)m Tt(it Ks He Is .t ' 383 ri: Ni i.ii A ' c (loMt kiujw w lii-n mil li we started. Ve think we started scune time in the middle ages. Columbus knew our grip, and often carried it w ith him. ou will find a Caduceus on o ir pledge button surrounded by a circle. We ' ll make ou a messenger of the gods if (uril wear it and we won ' t stop at that. Keep Silent. i ' l It iiu want to associate with talent in all lines come live with us. We ma be new at the National game, but we ' re old hands at the local. Gold and black are tlie colors on our pledge button. If ou want a job on the Silver and Gold or some inside dope on how to get a Phi Beta ke , come see us i|uick. I ory soap can ' t compare with us. Let it be known b one and all that we have a new hou e and we have fur- nished it with e cr tiling new. Our freshmen are one and all strongly in favor of prohibition. If you ' ll let us pledge you we ' ll let ()U carry a nice egg around with you. ' e also will let (iu t:i) on a little mission for us and get a goat. Wanted law tu(ients or football phuers. I,et us make Nou a little present of a Wj white star and then ha e the pleasure of telling you what ou are. Come live with us M in our little rock house near the former location of the inedical barns. We probably won ' t initiate i)u after we pledge xou, but take a ch.ince. 384 385 We arc located tar a va ' from the Campus up near the Chautauqua f rouiuis. This ideal location offers us an opportunity to keep aloof from the hurry-scurry of college life. We certainly succeed in doing this, for it has been said, that if we didn ' t have our picture in the Coloradoan no one would know us. We want fussers. For over a year we have sent out the call for fussers, but as yet none have answered our call. We have even gone so far as to give a dance up Bear Creek in an effort to get the boys hot. If you like to associate with men w hn enjoy talking and studying, drop around and let us pledge ou. We are the only one of our kind on the campus. We onl ' rush those who can qualif) and believe us we are running no Santa Claus Club. Our house is on the main thoroughfare and has a solid stone foundation. If -ou are in the habit nt losing things don ' t try to gip us out of a pledge button, ' i ' ou ' ll pa . We ' re not so old at the National I ' raternity game ourseKes, but we are half way up the bill. Our pledge button is white with gold trimmings. We like companx and would enjov xours. We are a little bard to get acijuainted with, but don ' t let this fact bother vou. If vou don ' t like us, sa ' it with Mowers, Morist next door. 386 387 V li.uc our own private cellar and we have some mighty fine private things in that cellar. It ()u don ' t believe us, come up and we ' ll give you a sample. We have a new house with suites ' n ' everything. If you desire to live in our fraternity house please lea e ( ur cats at home. Wf find them unsatisfactory. Come get acquainted with our bo s. Tiie) re not hard to meet, but hard to forget. We know fraternity life from what it has, is, and will be, and we know our future is brigtit. Our Norman shield is quite the style in pledge buttons. Our National Con- entif)n is to be held in Estes Park this summer, •ltch us step. Our pledge pin has a snake on it, but don ' t be scared, for like ourselves it is harmless. We ' ll let you give it a trial in our pocket if you doubt our word. How- ever, think of the many advantages of a snake-bite nowadays. We furnish the remedy, but we arc not responsible for the after effects. Go Have you seen our new building. ' ' We built it like a cit block and placed it so you can ' t h elp but see it as you enter our metropolis. We have our name all over it, so if it is taken away from us it will be practically valueless to anvone else. If you can tell us what is on our pledge button, we ' ll pledge you. iU ; nT ual Tun Ir mh e Pldyind Bridf{ B i ' rri ' ?. ' rgneeri J V 389 There is no question but what Psi L ' . is one of tlie stronjiest national fraternities, and that we are the strongest local on the campus. Why not be a member of both by joining us now. We can ' t guarantee the former will grant us a chapter, but we can say that if tlit-y know a good thing hen thev see it, rhe ill. W e have the ladies and we have the girls and we have the finest combination of both on the campus. The better ou know us the more you ' ll like us. Our dances are alwa s the most enjoyable occasions of the school year. Our pledge button is of gold and green and we permit onl the keenest to wear it. The boys like our ong and they always stick around, mi perhaps it ' s not orilv the song they like. Our house is not made of the finest materials, but you ' ll find true Colorado spirit reigns supreme within. Vouldn ' t it be better to really enjov your home than to live in a luxurious sorority house, and hate to go home. We are new at the National Sorority game. We ha e located on I Diversity avenue and only a block away from the campus. Ihe .National reputation of our sorority is second to none. We certainly do treat our rushees in a r(i al manner. Why n ot let us show you the nian .uhantages to be gained by joining something good. 390 391 We are rouKli. touy;h and beautiful. We run our ranch in our iiwn way and al va s have plent (if boarders. When we nhe favors at our dances we make them somethinj: irth while. If you are a real western type genuine honest to K ' » Jness girl and not a four-Husher, come park our pony at our door and get a real meal. AV ' e like the one Greek letter so well, we forgot there were any others. What ' s in a name anyhow folks? AVhat we want are some new recruits for (jur large house. We are going to build a ne ' house and we want some support. We believe in telling you what we think hen we think it and that ' s why we say, step to. M We know we rank ace-high on the campus and what more do you want. Our house is one of the most substantial and suitable in Houlder. Our membership is of the correct size and we feel that you can ' t possibly help liking our girls. C ne of our members is a student in the law school. W ' hat more could vou ask? Let us pin a diamond of black enamel bearing a Roman lamp in gold, on you and thereby make you a pledge to one of the most active groups on the hill. e lia e recently made arrangements whereby we can purchase our house. We indulge in various activities, including winter frolics, etc. We strive to please always. 392 J93 What is college life for if it is not to enjoy. We believe in enjoyment and lots of it. We must strive to live up to our national reputation, even thoueh it does cost beastly. On one occasion, to be specific, it is said that we allowed one of our members to enjoy herself too much, but how could this be possible. We are the one and original Klan. All others claiming our name are fakes. We ha e a new house that is in a class of its own on the campus. AVhcn it comes to popularity we take first always. We are cute, we are daint and we must admit we are good looking. When all these assets are combined, why hesitate any longer. Our chapter once rated first on the hill. ' e are still in the same house and we will probably remain there for some time to come. We think we are a little better than we are, but after you grow to know us ou will find that we are no better than what you think we are. We pledged everybody this year, why not next? CoDip inu nts of The J oh nson and Davis Plum bing and Heating Co. Bro. i) i Arap A 1 1 !■: Sts. Di-NviiR. Colorado 39+ PHYSICAL EDUCATION LIBRIUM li .T-iti-.-vW " ! ' 39S Wiggly IS THE PLACE to buy your groceries because they are FRESH- CLEAN— AND Lower in Price F vervthing tor your hikes, picnic parties and special luncheons Complete Hue of Standard brands of Cigarettes and Tobaccos Piggly Wiggly All Over the W orld Ticfj Sloit-s III Boulder 1409 Pearl St. 121 5— l. tli St. CU R R A IVT THEATRE 11 2I).?6 14TH ST. " Always the Best For the Curran Guest " STUDENTS .AND F. CrLTV . L V.AYS WELCOME ' ( ' strivt ' to please! The Greenman Stores Co. THE STUDENT KNOWS WHERE Down Town 1219 PEARL ST. On the Hill ll.U THIRTEENTH S ' i " . The Citizen ' s Kings of Jazz — Holly Moyer ' s Orchestra 396 397 39S Wc thajik you — tor the privilege of sharing with you — the commendation and the bhime ot the i92i; Coloradoan G ie W.H Kistlcr Stationery Co„ r istier3uil({ing ■■ Denver -• Printers of the igif Coloradoan 399 I wish, at this time, to thank the staff who have co- operated most heartily to make this book a success. I wish to thank the student hodv who, with a few excep- tions, have realized that this is their book and not mine. I wish to thank the tacultv who have been most willing to help whenever called upon. I wish to thank our Denver friends, most of them unknown to me, who have loaned equipment and even placed their homes at the disposal of Mr. P. O. Dodge, who prepared and photographed the studies for the inserts. 1 wish to thank the W. H. Kistler Stationery Company and Seeleman Ehret, Photo Engravers, who have helped us in many ways and have done far more than the contract called for. I wish to thank Mr. Heinemann for his beautiful art designs and Mr. Edgar Church for his attractive art mountings. I wish to thank, especially, Mr. Jere L. Crook, jr., of the W. H. Kistler Stationery Company, who has aided materially in the planning of this book. He was ever ready to advise and his services have been invaluable. Again, 1 wish to express nu utmost appreciation to one and all who have helped in the making of " The 1915 Coloradoan THE EDITOR. 400 If W i fi Ti f-: »« H •Mt i ' J?;-? ;¥: i m:- 21

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

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


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


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


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Colorado - Coloradan Yearbook (Boulder, CO) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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